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IN DE X
OF PERSONS CELEBRATED IN THIS POEM.
The first Number shows the Book, the second the Verse.
De Lyra, or Harpsfreld, i. 153.
с CBBER, Colley, h-ro of the poem, passim. (ber, jun. ir. 139. 326. Carton, William, i. 145. Coil, Ehn. i 42**.3.58. 167, &c. Cooke. Toonas, it 138. Concen, Väti hew. ii. 299. Ceneliyrr, S:sannah, ii. 411. Cc far in Egypt, i. 251. Chi Hc-am-ti, cmperor of China, iii, 75, Crouzaz, iv. 192. Codrus, ii. 144
D 1: Foz, Daniel, i. 103. ii. 147. De Foe, Norton, ii. 415
Gildon, Charles. i. 296.
I LINTOT, Bernard, i. 40. ii.
Laws, William, ii. 473.
e QUARLES, Francis, i. 140. Querno, Camillo, ii. 15.
R Ralpe, James, i. 216. iii. 165.
Roome, Edward, iii. 152.
VANDALS, iii. 86.
Ι Ν D E X
OF MATTERS CONTAINED IN THIS POEM AND NOTES.
THE FIRST NUMBER DENOTES THE BOOK, THE SECOND THE VERSE AND NOTE ON IT.
TESTIMONIES. AP. APPENDIX.
Anger, one of the characteristics of Mr. Dennis's Addison (Mr.) railed at by A. Philips, iii. 326. Critical writings, i. 106. abused by J. Oldmixon, in his profe efe
Affirmation, another: Teft. say on Criticism, &c. ii, 283.
[To which are added by Mr. Theobald, Ill-na- by J. Ralph, in a London Journal, iii. 165. ture, Spite, Revenge, i. 106.]
Celebrated by our author-Upon his Dir- Altar of Cibber's Works, how built, and how course of Medals-In his Prologue to Cato-In founded, i. 159, &c. his Imitation of Horace's Epistles to Augustus, Æschylus, iii. 313. and in his poem, ii. 140.
Alles, at a citizen's gate in a morning, ii. 247. False facts concerning him and our author related Appearances, that we are never to judge by them,
by anonymous persons in Mift's Journal, &c. especially of poets and divines, ij. 426. Telt.-Disproved by the Testimonies of Alehouse, the birth-place of Mr. Cook, ii 138. - The Earl of Burlington,
one kept by Edw. Ward, i. 233. -Mr. Tickell,
and by Taylor the water-poet, iii. 19. Mr. Addison himself, ib.
Arnal, William, what he received out of the him into court, 300. who his supporters, 307 Treasury for writing pamphlets, ii. 315.
His entry, attendants, and proclamation, usque Ariflotle, his friends and confessors, who, iv. 192. ad fin His enchronization, ii. 1. Passes his how his ethics came into difuse, ibid. whole reign in seeing shows, through book ii. B
And dreaming dreams, through book ini. Settle Bedlam, i. 29.
appears to him, iii. 35 Resemblance between Banks, his resemblance to Mr. Cibber in Tragedy, him and Settle, iij. 37. and i. 146. Goodman's i. 146.
prophecy of him, iii 232. How he trandated an Bates (Julius) see Hutchinson (John).
opera, without knowing the story, 395. and enBroom, Ben Jonson's man, ibid.
couraged farces because it was against his conBavius, iii. 24. Mr. Dennis his great opinion of science, 266. Declares he never mounted a him, ib.
dragon, 268. Apprehensions of acting in a Bawdry, in plays, not disapproved of by Mr. Den
serpent, 287. What were the passions of his pis, iii. 179.
old age, 303. 304. Finally fubtides in the lap Blackmore, (Sir Rich.) his impiety and irreligion, of Dulness, where he rests to all eternity, iv. 20. proved by Mr. Dennis, ii. 268.
and note. his quantity of works, and various opi- Cibber, his father, i. 31. His two brothers, 32. pions of them. His abuse of Mr. Dryden and His son, iii. 142. His better progeny, i. 228. Mr. Pope, ibid.
Ciberian forehead, what is meant by it, i. 218. Bray, a word much beloved by Sir Richard, ii. 260. .-read by somne Cerberian, ibid. note. Braying, described, ii. 247.
Cooke ( Tho.) abused by Mr. Pope, ii. 138. Birch, by no means proper to be applied to young Concanen (Mat.) one of the authors of the Week. poblemen, iii. 334.
ly Journals, ii. 299. Bld, what became of his works, i. 231.
declared that when his poem had blanks, Broome, (Rev. Mr. Will.) His sentiments of our they meant treafon, iii. 297. author's virtue, Teft.
of opinion that Juvenal never satirized Our author of his, iii. 332.
the poverty of Codrus, ji. 144. Brooms (a seller of) taught Mr. John Jackson his Corncutter's Journal, what it cost, ii. 314. trade, ii. 157.
Critics, verbal ones, must have two poftulata al. Billingsgate language, how to be used by learned lowed them, ii. I. authors, ii. 142.
Cat-calls, ii. 231. Bond, Besaleei, Breval, not living writers, but | Curll (Edm ) his panegyric, ii. 58. phantoms, ij. 126.
his Corinna, and what she did. 7e. Booksellers, how they run for a poct, ii. 31, &c.
his prayer, 8o. Like Eridanus, 182. Bariffs, how poets run from them, ii. 61.
Much favoured by Cloacin3, 97, &c. Bridewell, ii. 269.
Tot in a blanket, and whipped, 151. Bow-hell, iii. 278.
Pill: ried, ii. 3. Balm of Dulness, the true and the fpurious, its ef- Carolina, a curious flower, its fate, iv. 409, &c. ficacy, and by whom prepared, iv. 544.
Dulness, the goddess; ber original and parenis, i. Cibber, hero of the poem, his character, i. 107.
Her ancient empire, 17. Her public colo not absolutely stupid, 109. Not unfortunate as lege, i. 29. Academy for poctical education, 33. a coxcomb, ibid. Not a slow writer, but pre Hor cardinal virtues, 45, &c. Her ideas, produce cipitate, though heavy, 123. His productions tions, and creation, 55, &c. Her survey and conthe effeds of heat, though an imperfect one, templation of her works, 79, &c. And of her 126. His folly heightened with frenzy, 125. children, 93. Their uninterrupted succession, He borrowed from Fletcher and Moliere, 131. 98, &c. 10 108. Her appearance to Clober, Mangled Shakspeare, 133. His head diftin 261. She manifests to him her works, 273, &c. guilhed for wearing an extraordinary periwig, Anoints him, 287, &c. Institutes games at his 167. more than for its reasoning faculty, yet coronation, ii. 18, &c. The manner hory the not without furniture, 177. His elafticity, and makes a wit, ii. 47. A great lover of a joke, fire, and how he came by them, 187. He was 34.–And loves to repeat the same over again, ence thought to have wrote a reasonable play,
Her ways and nicans to procure the pa188. The general character of his verse and thetic and terrible in tragedy, 225, &c. Eoprole, 190. His conversation, in what manner courages chattering and bawling, 237, &c, extensive and useful, 192, &c. Once designed And is patronnels of party writing and railing, for the Church, where he should have been a 276, &c. Makes use of the heads of critics as Bishop, 200. Since inclined to write for the scales to weigh the heaviness of authors, 367. Minister of State, 213. but determines to stick Promotes flumber with the works of the said to his other talents; what thole are, 217, &c. authors, ibid. The wonderful virtue of Jeep. His apostrophe to his works before he burns ing inher lap, iii. 5,&c. Her Elysium, 15, &c. The them, 225, &c. His repentance and tears, 243. souls of her sons dipt in Lethc, 23. How brought Dulness puts out the fire, 257. Inaugurates and into the world, 29. Their transfiguration and anoints him, 287. His crown, by whom wor. metempsychosis, 50. The extent and glories of 09, 223. of what composed, i. 303. who let her empire, and her conqueits throughout the 6
world, iii. 67 to 138. A catalogue of hos po
etical forces in this nation, 739 to 212. · Pro- , Falsehoods, by John Dennis, of his really poisoning
And of contempt for the Sacred Write
ings, ii. 268.
By Edward Ward, of his being bribed
By Mift the Journalist, of unfair pro-
Conftitutes virtuosi in Shakspeare, l'eft.
Disproved by the testimony of the Lorde
Harcourt and Bathurst.
By Mist the Journalist, concerning Mf.
By Sir Richard Blackmore, of his bur-
restoration of Night and Chaos, usq. ad fin. Fletcher, made Cibber's property, i. 131.
Mac Flecknoe, not so decent and chaste in the dic.
Friendship, understood by Mr. Dennis to be some
Furius, Mr. Dennis called so by Mr. Theobald, .
Fleet-ditch, ii. 271. Its nymphs, 333. Discove.
ries there, ibid.
on churches, i. 43.
work, i. 328. ii. 282.
His mortal fear of Mr. Pope, founded on works, iii. 168.
Gildon (Charles) abused our author in many
Printed against Jesus Christ, f. 296.
Gildon and Dennis, their unhappy difference las
Gentleman, his Hymn to his Creator, by Welfted,
ii. 314. the miserable fate of their works, ibid.
Handel, an excellent musician, banished to Ireland,
by the English nobility, iv. 65.
Heydeggre, a strange bird from Switzerland, i. 290.
Horace, censured by Mr. Welfted, Teft.
Did not know what he was about when
he wrote his Art of Poetry, ibid.
His Hiftory, iii. 199. His opinion of
Ordination and Christian Priesthood, iiis 199-
His medals, ibid,
Haywood (Mrs.) What sort of game for her, ii.
for him. The offspring of her brain and body
by being set against a Jordan, 165.
Hints, extraordinary ones, ii. 268.
Pope, ii. 283. Falsified Daniel's History, then
abused Mr. Eufden and my Lord Cham-
berlain, i. 104.
fals for thae Work, Teft.
-Disproved by those very Proposals, ibid.
Oranges, and their usc, i. 236.
Opera, her Advancement, iii. 305. iv. 45, &c.
Opiates, two very contiderable ones, ii. 370. Their
Osborne, bookseller, crowned with a Jordan, ii.
Owls, desired to answer Mr. Ralph, iii. 166.
Pope, Mr. his Life. Educated by Jesuits—by a
Parson-by a Monk-at St. Omer'smat Or-
ford-at home--no where at all. Teft. ini. Libeller, a Grub-ftreet critic run to seed, iv. 367. His father a merchant, a husbandman, a farmer, Library of Bays, i. 131.
a hatter, the devil, ib. Liberty and Monarchy, mistaken for one another, -His death threatened by Dr. Smedley, ibid. iv. 181.
but afterwards advised to hang himself, or cut Lud (King), ii. 349.
his throat, ibid. To be hunted down like a Log (King), i. ver. ult.
wild beast, by Mr. Theobald, ibid. unless hangLintot (Bernard), ii. 53.
ed for treason, on information of Pasquin, Mr. Laureate ; his crown, of what composed, i. 503. Dennis, Mr. Curll, and Concanen, ibid. Lycophron, his dark lanthorn, by whom turned, Poverty, never to be mentioned in satire, in the iy, 6.
opinion of the Journalists and Hackney Writers
-The poverty of Codrus, not touched upon by Madmen, two related to Cibber, i. 32.
Juvenal, ii. 143. When, and how far poverty Magazines, their character, i. 42.
may be satirized, Leter, p. vi. Whenever men. Moliere, crucified, i. 132.
tioned by our author, it is only as an extenua. Moore (James) his story of six verses, and of ri tion and excuse for bad writers, ii. 282.
diculing Bilhop Burnet in the memoirs of a Personal abuses not to be endured, in the opinion
Personal abuses on our author, by Mr. Dennis,
Gildon, &c. ibid. ---By Mr. Theobald, Teft.-
By Mr. Ralph, iii. 165.-By Mr. Welfted, ii.
207.-By Mr. Cooke, ii. 138.- By Mr. Con-
Personal abuses of others. Mr. Theobald of Mr.
Dennis for his poverty, i. 106. Mr. Deonis of
Mr. Theobald for his livelihood by the Stage, Madness, of what sort Mr. Dennis's was, accord. and the Law, i. 286. Mr. Dennis of Sir Rich. ing to Plato, i. 106.
ard Blackmore for impiety, ii. 268. Dr. Smed. according to himself, ii. 268.
ley, of Mr. Concanen, ii, 299. Mr. Oldmix. how allied to Dulness, iii. is.
on's of Mr. Eusden, i. 104. Of Mr. Addison, Mercuries and Magazines, i. 42.
ii. 283. Mr. Cooke's of Mr. Eusden, 104. May-pole in the Strand, turned into a church, ii. Politics, very useful in criticism, Mr. Dennis's, i. 28.
106. ii. 413. Morris Y Befaleel) ii. 126. iii. 168.
Pillory, a post of respect, in the opinion of Mr. Monuments of poets, with inscriptions to other Curll, iji. 34. iv. 131, &c.
--and of Mr. Ward, ibid. Medals, how swallowed and recovered, iv. 375. Plagiary described, ii. 47, &c. N
l'riori, Arguments à priori not the best to prove a Nodding described, ii. 391.
God, iv. 471. Needham's i. 324.
Poverty and poetry, their cave, i. 33. Nãs, where wanted, iv. 244.
Profaneness, not to be endured in our author, but 0
very allowable in Shakspeare, i. 50. eldmjzen (John) abused Mr. Addison and Mr. | Pariy:writers, their three qualifications, ii. 276.