mischance (n.)
misfortune, calamity, mishap
1H6 IV.vi.49 [John Talbot to Talbot] like me to the peasant boys of France, / To be shame's scorn and subject of mischance
2H6 III.ii.284 [King to Salisbury] my thoughts do hourly prophesy / Mischance unto my state by Suffolk's means
2H6 III.ii.300 [Queen to herself, as if to the King and Warwick] Mischance and sorrow go along with you!
3H6 III.iii.18 [Lewis to Queen] let thy dauntless mind / Still ride in triumph over all mischance
3H6 III.iii.254 [Lewis to all] I long till Edward fall by war's mischance
3H6 III.iii.8 [Queen to Lewis] now mischance hath trod my title down
3H6 IV.iii.44 [Edward to Warwick] in despite of all mischance
Ham III.ii.238 [Second Player as Queen to her King] never come mischance between us twain
RJ V.iii.221 [Prince to all] Meantime, forbear, / And let mischance be slave to patience
Tem I.i.25 [Boatswain to Gonzalo] make yourself ready in your cabin for the mischance of the hour, if it so hap
Tem IV.i.206 [Caliban to Stephano] the prize I'll bring thee to / Shall hoodwink this mischance
TG V.iii.3 [Silvia to Outlaws, of being captured] A thousand more mischances than this one / Have learned me how to brook this patiently