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Ι Ν D Ε Χ.

N. B. To find any particular Book, or PAMPHLET, see

the Table of Contents, prefixed to the Volume.


pin their departure from Eden, BANQUET of Plato, chara@ters

Their pa-

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AUTHORS, a caution against them,

222.-distinction among, 223.
Chilles, how with-held
from assaulting Agamem-

non, 455:
ADAM and Eve, their adventures

ANQUET of Plato, characters

of the speakers in that dia-
from Gerner, 110.

logue, 196.
thetic reflexions on seeing, in BAREBONES the apothecary, his
a bird, the first instance of death, distress, and scheme for relief,

155. Extracts from his tran-
Adams, Parson, in Joseph An. flation of Homer, ib. &c.

drews, remarks on that cha- BEAUTY, difference in rank
racter, 491. , Who intended merely, no obitacle to its pow-
for, ib.

er, 421.
Ænian, how to be understood Bering, Capt. his unhappy end,

when applied to the kingdom 435
of Chrift, &c 182.

BOMLAST, what, 426.
AFFECTATION described, 203. Booksellers, a panegyric on
AGAMEMNON'S Prayer, 458. their liberality to authors,
Anson, Lady, poem on the
death of, 362.

B<EWING, the uncertain prac-
ARIO TO, an examination into tice of that art, and how prin-

the merits of public opinion 'ciples are to be establithed for
relating to him, 42

it, 121.-the principal agent
ARMADA, the invincible Spanish, in, 122.—the various confide.
history of, 279.

rations needful in, 123. Pro-
Arms of England, its supporters cess for brewing Porter, 126.

originally leopards, 247. BUSCHING, the plan of his system
ARMY, the first confideration ne- of geography, 117.
cessary to the forming a good BUFFOONRY defined, 200.

Bussy, his instructions to Satan,
Arts, the flourishing of, an indi-

cation of the flourishing state of
a country, 244.

ATONEMENT, only effected by
personal contrition and reforma. Arter. Mrs. verses on her,

poems, by Lord Lyttelton,
ATTENTION, how manifested by 104. Specimens of her poe-
behaviour, 2016

try, 105



one, 60.

tion, 114.

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CASIMIR V. king of Poland, his

speech to the Diet on his ab-
dication of the crown, 168,


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filled on, 429

CHARLES I. his enemies, con- DANCERS, droll association of,

sistently enemies to Cromwel, 349.

DANCING and logic compared,
II. story of, and the

345. Its antiquity, ib.' De-
widow Oliver, 253.

rivation of, 346. Divisions or
CHRIST, a concise view of the characters in, 347. Negroes

scheme of salvation by, 116. extravagantly addicted to, 356.
His kingdom not eternal, 182. Various kinds of dances among
A jansom for All, 186.

the Americans, ibid.
CLERGYMEX's widows, their pre- DARIEN, the pollibility of cutting

carious dependence, and di. through that neck of Land in.
stressed conditions, 127. Pro-

ject for their relief, 128. David, king of Israel, in what
CÓUN and Lucy, a pastoral, sense a man after God's own

heart, 210. Critical remarks
COMEDY, middle, its short dura- on his transactions in the affair

tion in Athens and England, of Nabal, 211. His conduct

in respect to Achith king of
COMMENTATOR, a toilfome em- Gath, not hitherto satisfactorily
ployment, 321.

justified, 212. Exposition of his
CONTROVERSY, religious, the treatment of the Moabites,

disadvantages of heat and acri. 213.--of the Ammonites, 216.
mony in, 206.-Conftabie hath Deist, reflexions on the conver-
no business in, 240.

fion of one, 480.
Convoys, military, hints con- DenMARK, its form of govern-
cerning, 62.

ment characterised, 392.
Courage, the tokens of, 203. DenTRICAL improvement, 430.

Affectation of, how diftinguish- DESPAIR, depicted, 202.
ed, ib.

Divorces, on what occasions
CRITICISM, modern method of granted by the Prussian law, 7.
evading 29.

Dog and Cat, a fable, 70.
defined, 413. De- Dogs, extraordinary species op,
duced from organic principles, and story concerning, 431.
414. Advantages of studying, DRUNKENNESS, two excellent

schemes for, 431.
CROMWELL, the ranking all the
enemies to Charles I. as his par-

tisans, a mistake, 96. His en-
thusiasın affected, 97. Cha- DWARD II, reflexions on his
sacterised by Cowley, 98. His unhappy reign, 84
hypocrily insisted on, 100. His


. E Dunhappy

- III. sketch of the
arbitrary government,

government onder, 86.
Comparison between, and Louis

-IV.characterised, 94.
XIV. 102.

ELEGIAC Epille, capable of great
CURIOSITY, how it operates, beauty and variety, 224-





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fied, 44:

ELISHA, the prophet, bis cha- tion laid on theatric exhibition,
ra ter vindicaied, 309.

371. His genius characterised,
ELOISA 10 Abelard, beauties in 482. The asperity of his muse

that epistle pointed out, 225. accounted for, 484. Anecdote
Emotion and passion, distinction relating to his comedy of the
between, 420.

Wedding Day, 485. Waftes his
EMOTIONS, how excited by fic- patrimony, 487. Studies law,

tion, 423. Pleasant and pain. ib. His account of some of
ful, agreeable and disagreeable, his own performances, 489.
distinguished, 424.

Three epochas of his genius
how excired by subli-

pointed out, 490.
mity, 425. By novelty, 426. FINGAL, story of, 48. Exami-
By visible objects, ib. By ri- nation into the propriety of
fible objects, 427

fimilies and allusions in, 50.
ENGLAND more remarkable for Unnatural episode in, 52. Cu-
solidity of judgment than refine-

chullin's chariot described, 55.
ment in talte, 13. Why pro- The battle, 56. Prepofterous
ductive of poets rather than civility of Cuchullin, 130. Crie

painters and itatuaries, 19, 244. tical comparison of an episode
ENTHUSIASM defined, 467: in, to the story of the Horatii,
Lpic Poem, its properties speci- 131. Cuchullin routed, 133.

Fingal, his character scrutinised,
censure on the ma- 134. Sublime paffage noted,
chinery of, 424

135. Fingal arrives, 136.
EPISTLÉ from lady Jane Grey to Ostian scares the foe by hum-

lord Guilford Dudley, extracts ming a song, 137. Combat
from, 227.

between Fingal and Swaran,
ERROR, a pi&ure of, 460. 138. Summary remarks on
ETERNAL, everlasting, &c. un- the general conduct of the

scriptural expressions, 182. poem, 139.
Evil, principie deducible from Fleet in a storm, management
the reasoning of enquirers after

of, 278.
the origin of, 144. Various Foote, his character as a mimic
opinions relating to the origin and a writer, ascertained, 476.
of, ib.

EURIPIDES, character of that couraged in England, 313.

poet, 408. Instance of the pa- FREDERICIAN Code of Laws, its
thetic in, 412.

imperfections pointed out, 2.

Conjugal duty enforced by it, 6.

AME, envious nature of the
candidates for, 462.

ENIUS, its excursions not
FEXR, the tokens of, 202.
Le Fevre, ttory of, 32.

Critical rules, 41.
FIELDING, Henry, abitract of his

definition of, and its
life, 365. His education in- objects, 282, 474.- taste and
terrupted, 367. Cause of his wit, their different properties,
filure in thcatric compofition, 290.
368. The cause of the reitric. GERMANY, a blessed and happy




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Galways to be measured


country, 436. Its learning, JEFFERY Hudson, the famous
437 om.nerce, 441.

dwarf, brief history of, 251.
God, natural definition of, 443. Jesuits, instances of their enor-
Love to, how it operates, io.

mities, 64
A belief in, a strong incentive Jews, cruelly plundered at the
to morality, 445. Warmth of time of Henry III. 83. Se-
affection toward, recommend. vere law against marriages
ed, 467.

with them, ib.
Good and evil, moral, objects of ILIAD of Homer, rules of epic
perception, 376.

poetry established from it, not
GOODNESS, fcripture motives to, formed by them, 41.

IMMORTALITY of the soul, con.
Gravity,how diftinguished, 200. jecture relating to, 506.
Grief, how expresed, cl. INEQUALITY of condition, no

proof of inequality of enjoy-

ment, 146. Two species of,
ENRY III. the real contest 332. Resulting originally from

between him and his nobles, inequality of talents and bodily
82. A great encourager of the

abilities, 333
arts, 247:

INFIDELITY better than perse.
IV. reflexions concern- cution, 22.
ing, 87. The dissoluteness lö, the manner of her appearance
and reformation of his son on the antient stage conjectured,
prince Henry, 88.

VI. misfortunes of his Joan d'Arc, history of, 9o.
queen and son, 92.

Joseph Andrews, remarks on the
HERMIONE, critical disquisition plan of that novel, 490.

relating to the manner of her Joy, general expressions of, 200.

cutting her hair, 409. JUGGLING, no fear of the decay
HIGHLANDERS, their objections

to the union itated, 69. JUNO, her expoftulation with Ju-
IINLARY, Dr. some important

piter, 457
physical discoveries by, 265. JUPITER, his character of Juno,
Instances of his knowledge in 456.
Arabic, 268.

History, the difference between

that of kingdoms and itates, and K Etel, a Dutch painter, his

that of aris and sciences, 241.
HORACE, criticism on his neglect

ing, 251.
of order in composition, 419.

Kings, whether elective or he.
HOSPITALITY, fingular kind of,

reditary fuccellion of, be pre-

ferable, 165
among certain Afiatics, 433. -

KNOWLEDGE, practical,
H0:1E, Mr. examination of his

transferable, 122.
arguments againit miracles,
50. His favourable notions

of the heathen mythology, 501.

INGUAGES, when arrived at

maturity, 30.
ITINNESI', cruel treatment of Laws, few and brief, a preca-

feme that were ihipwrecked rious fecurity for property, 1.
at Kanptichatka, 433.

LIBERTY, its influence on taite, 17.





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Logic and dancing compared, MODESTY, how evinced in be.

haviour, 201.
London and Paris, comparison Monastic life, poetical descrip-
between those two capitals, 14.

tion of, 359
Love, the various species of, di- Monk, characteristical descrip-
ftinguished, 197. Of all the

tion of, 461.
paffions hath the greatest con- Moral Instinct, the opinion of,
nection with the fancy, 293.

controverted, 3771
Lucilia, her unfortunate mar- Muse, infant, like other in.
riage, 67.

fants, the better for correction,


MUSE, why their origin derived

from Jove, 458.
AGAZINES, military, the
beit method of forming

them, 60.
MALAGRIDA, Father, principal (ATURE, the real state of,
points alledged again't him

from his life of St. Anne, 23. NAVAL Evolutions, the impor-
His fentence, 27.

tance of a system of, 276.
Man, his reasonable, social, and Management of a fleet in a
religious character, 305.

storm, 278.
a picture of, in a state of Newton, plan of a new edition
nature, 334. Comparison be-

of his Arithmetica Universalis,
tween a savage and a man civi- 508.
lized, 335. Whether void of Nice Lady, her character and
fear naturally, 336. Civilized,

adventures. 387.
a mischievous being, 340. Night, verses on, 152.
Balance stated between the ci- Nobility, antient, of England,
tizen and the savage, 342.

characterised, 249
Natural y a social being, 373. NORTH-EAST pallage to the East-

after God's own heart, how Indies discovered by the Ruf-
that phrase is to be understood,

MARRIAGE, poetical persuasive

MELANCHOL Y characterised, 20.1. BSCENITY, an apology for,
Messiah, in what sense the pro-

phecies accomplished in him, ORIENTAL Tales, general ma-
311. His birth-place predic. chinery of, 25.
ted by the prophet Micah, 312. ORLEANS, maid of, her history,
Metaphysics, &c. dissuasive

from making them a part of Ossian, the antient Scottish bard,
university education, 234. Un- the different merits of his com-
justly decried, 503

positions and those of Homer
MILITARY books, why more fre- accounted for, 43.

quently written in France than Owen on in-dwelling fin, com-
in England, 276.

fortable properties of that
MISER, his confolation amidit book, 480.
hisses and contempt, 233.


sians, 429

to, 66.

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