PRONOUNS, RELATIVE AND INTERROGATIVE. Who, for "and he," "for he," &c.Who (a) for "and he," "for he," &c.
“Now presently I'll give her father notice
Of their disguising and pretended flight;
Who (and he), all enraged, will banish Valentine.
“My name is Thomas Mowbray, duke of Norfolk,
Who (and I) hither come engaged by my oath
Against the duke of Norfolk that (because he) appeals me.
Hence who is often at some distance from the antecedent.
“Caius Ligarius doth bear Cæsar hard
Who (since he) rated him for speaking well of Pompey.
“Archbishop. It was young Hotspur's case at Shrewsbury.
Lord Bardolph. It was, my lord: who (for he) lined himself
“To send the old and miserable king
To some retention and appointed guard,
Whose (for his) age has charms in it.
“I leave him to your gracious acceptance; whose (for his) trial
shall better publish his commendation.
So Temp. iii. 1. 93; A. and C. i. 3. 29; Hen. V. i. Prologue, 33.
“In Ephesus I am but two hours old,
As strange unto your town as to your talk,
Who (and I), every word by all my wit being scann'd,
Want wit, in all, one word to understand.