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LXIII. T HE rise or the decline of literature, not
dependant on man, but resulting from the
viciffitudes of nature LXIV. The great exchange happiness for show.
Their folly, in this respect, of use to fo.
by being recluse .
:: mentioned LXIX. The fear of mad dogs ridiculed LXX. Fortune proved not to be blind. The story
of the avaricious miller LXXI. The shabby beau, the man in black, the
Chinese philofopher, &c. at Vauxhall LXXII The marriage act censured
LXVIII. by being reclufe pting to lear,
LXXV. The necessity of amusing each other with
new books insisted upon
LXXIX. The preparations of both theatres for a
laws, or enforcing even those already in
being with rigor
LXXXIV. The anecdotes of several poets who lived
and died in circumstances of wretch-
The description of a cart race
CVIII. The utility and entertainment which might
result from a journey into the East
CXI. On the different sects in England, particularly