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N. B. To find any particular Book, or PAMPHLET, see
the TABLE of CONTENTS, prefixed to the Volume.

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CASIMIR V. king of Poland, his fpeech to the Diet on his abdication of the crown, 168, Marries a Washerwoman, 169. CHARLES I. his enemies, confiftently enemies to Cromwel, 98.

II. ftory of, and the widow Oliver, 253. CHRIST, a concife view of the fcheme of falvation by, 116. His kingdom not eternal, 182. A ranfom for ALL, 186. CLERGY MEN'S widows, their precarious dependence, and diftreffed conditions, 127. Project for their relief, 128. COLIN and Lucy, a paftoral, 193. COMEDY, middle, its fhort duration in Athens and England, 371. COMMENTATOR, a toilfome em

ployment, 321. CONTROVERSY, religious, the difadvantages of heat and acrimony in, 206.-Conftable hath no business in, 240. CONVOYS, military, hints concerning, 62.

COURAGE, the tokens of, 203. Affectation of, how distinguished, ib.

CRITICISM, modern method of evading 29.



ANCER, humorous philofo
phy of

a female one, 351.

DANCERS, droll affociation of,
DANCING and logic compared,
345. Its antiquity, ib. De-
rivation of, 346. Divifions or
characters in, 347. Negroes
extravagantly addicted to, 356.
Various kinds of dances among
the Americans, ibid.
DARIEN, the poflibility of cutting
through that neck of Land in-
fifted on, 429.

DAVID, king of Ifrael, in what
fenfe a man after God's own
heart, 210. Critical remarks
on his tranfactions in the affair
of Nabal, 211. His conduc&
in refpect to Achish king of
Gath, not hitherto fatisfactorily
juftified, 212. Expofition of his
treatment of the Moabites,
213.--of the Ammonites, 216.
DEIST, reflexions on the conver-
fion of one, 480.
DENMARK, its form of govern-
ment characterised, 392.
DENTRICAL improvement, 430.
DESPAIR, depicted, 2oz.
DIVORCES, on what occafions

granted by the Pruffian law, 7. Dog and Cat, a fable, 70. Docs, extraordinary fpecies of, and ftory concerning, 431. DRUNKENNESS, two excellent fchemes for, 431.



defined, 413. Deduced from organic principles, 414. Advantages of studying, 416. CROMWELL, the ranking all the enemies to Charles I. as his partifans, a mistake, 96. His enthufiafin affected, 97.

racterised by Cowley, 98. His Eunhappy reign,


hypocrify infifted on, 100. His arbitrary government, 101. Comparison between, and Louis XIV. 102. CURIOSITY, how it operates,


DWARD II. reflexions on his 84.

III. fketch of the government under, 86.

-IV. characterifed,94. ELEGIAC Epifle, capable of great beauty and variety, 224.


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ELISHA, the prophet, his cha-
rater vindicated, 309.
ELOISA to Abelard, beauties in
that epiftle pointed out, 225.
EMOTION and paffion, diftinétion

between, 420.
EMOTIONS, how excited by fic-
tion, 423. Pleafant and pain.
ful, agreeable and difagreeable,
diftinguished, 424.


how excited by fubli-
mity, 425. By novelty, 426.
By visible objects, ib. By ri-
fible objects, 427.
ENGLAND more remarkable for
folidity of judgment than reline-
ment in taite, 13. Why pro-
ductive of poets rather than
painters and ftatuaries, 19, 244.
ENTHUSIASM defined, 467.
EPIC Poem, its properties fpeci-

fied, 44.

cenfure on the ma-
chinery of, 424.
EPISTLE from lady Jane Grey to
lord Guilford Dudley, extracts
from, 227.

ERROR, a picture of, 460.
ETERNAL, everlafting, &c. un-

fcriptural expreffions, 182.
EVIL, principle deducible from
the reasoning of enquirers after
the origin of, 144. Various
opinions relating to the origin
of, ib.

EURIPIDES, character of that
poet, 408. Inftance of the pa-
thetic in, 412.



AME, envious nature of the
candidates for, 462.
FEAR, the tokens of, 202.
LE FEVRE, ftory of, 32.
FIELDING, Henry, abstract of his
life, 365. His education in-
terrupted, 367. Caufe of his
failure in theatric compofition,
368. The caufe of the reftric-

tion laid on theatric exhibition,
371. His genius characterised,
482. The afperity of his muse
accounted for, 484. Anecdote
relating to his comedy of the
Wedding-Day, 485. Waftes his
patrimony, 487. Studies law,
ib. His account of fome of
his own performances, 489.
Three epochas of his genius
pointed out, 490.
FINGAL, ftory of, 48. Exami-
nation into the propriety of
fimilies and allufions in, 50.
Unnatural episode in, 52. Cu-
chullin's chariot defcribed, 55.
The battle, 56. Prepofterous
civility of Cuchullin, 130. Cri
tical comparison of an epifodé
in, to the ftory of the Horatii,
131. Cuchullin routed, 133.
Fingal, his character scrutinised,
134. Sublime paffage noted,
135. Fingal arrives, 136.
Offian fcares the foe by hum-
ming a fong, 137. Combat
between Fingal and Swaran,
138. Summary remarks on
the general conduct of the
poem, 139.

FLEET in a ftorm, management
of, 278.

FOOTE, his character as a mimic
and a writer, ascertained, 476.

couraged in England, 313. FREDERICIAN Code of Laws, its imperfections pointed out, 2. Conjugal duty enforced by it, 6.



ENIUS, its excurfions not always to be measured by critical rules, 41.

definition of, and its
objects, 282, 474-tafte and
wit, their different properties,

GERMANY, a bleffed and happy

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country, 436. Its learning,



omnerce, 441.

GOD, natural definition of, 443. Love to, how it operates, io. A belief in, a strong incentive to morality, 445• Warmth of affection toward, recommended, 467.

Good and evil, moral, objects of perception, 376.

GOODNESS, fcripture motives to,

GRAVITY,how diftinguished, 200.
GRIEF, how expreffed, c1.


ENRY III. the real contest between him and his nobles, 82. A great encourager of the

to the union stated, 69. HILLARY, Dr. fome important phyfical difcoverics by, 265. Inftances of his knowledge in Arabic, 258.

HISTORY, the difference between that of kingdoms and ftates, and that of arts and fciences, 241. HORACE, criticiẩm on his neglec

arts, 247.

IV. reflexions concerning, 87. The diffolutenefs and reformation of his fon prince Henry, 88.

VI. misfortunes of his JOAN d'Arc, hiftory of, 90. queen and fon, 92. JOSEPH Andrews, remarks on the HERMIONE, Critical difquifition plan of that novel, 490. relating to the manner of her Joy, general expreffions of, 200. cutting her hair, 409. JUGGLING, no fear of the decay HIGHLANDERS, their objections

of order in compofition, 419. HOSPITALITY, fingular kind of,

JEFFERY Hudfon, the famous
dwarf, brief history of, 251.
JESUITS, inftances of their enor-
mities, 64.

among certain Afiatics, 433. HUME, Mr. examination of his arguments against miracles, 5co. His favourable notions of the heathen mythology, 501.

I. .


APANNESE, cruel treatment of fome that were thipwrecked at Kamptichatka, 433.

Jews, cruelly plundered at the

time of Henry III. 83. Se-
vere law against marriages
with them, ib.

ILIAD of Homer, rules of epic

poetry established from it, not
formed by them, 41.
IMMORTALITY of the foul, con-
jecture relating to, 5c6.
INEQUALITY of condition, no
proof of inequality of enjoy-
ment, 146. Two fpecies of,
332. Refulting originally from
inequality of talents and bodily
abilities, 333-
INFIDELITY better than perfe
cution, 22.

Jö, the manner of her appearance
on the antient ftage conjectured,

of that art, 315.
JUNO, her expoftulation with Ju-
piter, 457.
JUPITER, his character of Juno,



ETEL, a Dutch painter, his
whimsical methods of paint-
ing, 251.

KINGS, whether elective or he
reditary fucceffion of, be pre-
ferable, 165.
KNOWLEDGE, practical, not
transferable, 122.


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LOGIC and dancing compared,

LONDON and Paris, comparifon
between those two capitals, 14.
LOVE, the various fpecies of, di-
ftinguished, 197. Of all the
paffions hath the greatest con-
nection with the fancy, 293.
LUCILIA, her unfortunate mar-
riage, 67.


MAN, his reasonable, focial, and
religious character, 306.

-, a picture of, in a state of
nature, 334. Comparison be-
tween a favage and a man civi-
lized, 335 Whether void of
fear naturally, 336. Civilized,
a mifchievous being, 340.
Balance stated between the ci-
tizen and the favage, 342.
Naturally a focial being, 378.

after God's own heart, how that phrafe is to be understood, 208.

MARRIAGE, poetical perfuafive
to, 66.

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AGAZINES, military, the beit method of forming them, 60.

MALAGRIDA, Father, principal NATO

ATURE, the real state of,



from his life of St. Anne, 23.
His fentence, 27.

NAVAL Evolutions, the impor-
tance of a fyftem of, 276.
Management of a fleet in a
ftorm, 278.
NEWTON, plan of a new edition
of his Arithmetica Univerfalis,

NICE Lady, her character and
adventures. 387.
NIGHT, verfes on, 152.
NOBILITY, antient, of England,
characterised, 249.
NORTH-EAST paflage to the East-
Indies difcovered by the Ruf-
fians, 429.

MELANCHOLY characterised, 201.
MESSIAH, in what fenfe the pro-
phecies accomplished in him,
311. His birth-place predic
ted by the prophet Micah, 312.
METAPHYSICs, &c. diffuafive
from making them a part of
univerfity education, 234. Un-
justly decried, 503.
MILITARY books, why more fre-
quently written in France than
in England, 276.
MISER, his confolation amidst
hiffes and contempt, 233.

MODESTY, how evinced in be haviour, 201.

MONASTIC life, poetical defcription of, 359

MONK, characteristical defcription of, 461.

MORAL Instinct, the opinion of, controverted, 377.

MUSE, infant, like other infants, the better for correction, 231.

MUSE, why their origia derived from Jove, 458.


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