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ened his life to extend that of David,

266. Adamites, a sect of heretics of the last

century, iv. 253. Adams, William, Three, v. 319 ; George,

319, 321 ; letters to, 325. Adams, Dr. Samuel, v. 325. Adda, river, its course through Lake

Como and junction with the Po, i. 376. Addison, character of his poetry, i. 3,

note; his translations from Ovid highly finished and laboured, 87, note; wrote his essay on the Georgics in his one-andtwentieth year, 154, note; disingenuity in his verses to the Princess of Wales, with the tragedy of Cato, accounted for, 227, note ; his reputation owing chiefly to his prose-writings, 255, note; his peculiar talents for essay writing, ii. 1; bis serious papers have, in general, less merit than his humorous, 75, note; his genius compared to the spirit in Milton's Mask, ib. ; his talents for personal ridicule, and shyness in displaying them, 178, note; his invention in matters of humour inexhaustible, 224, note; a much better poet in prose than in verse, 503, note; seen more to advantage as an imitator of Plato than of Lucian, iii. 367, note; his amiable mind and elegant genius, wherein conspicu. ous, 371, note; possesses all the requisites for fine writing, 389, note; his essay on the pleasures of imagination the most masterly, of all his critical works, 393, note; his hint on gardening at present attended to, 406, note; proofs of the elegant and virtuous habits of his mind, 502, note ; proportions the expense of his wit to the worth of his subject, 491, note; an instance of his modesty and humour, iv. 48, note ; of his nice ear for the harmony of prose, 56, note; the 538th Spectator certainly not written by him, 66, note; his paper, winding up the plot of the Spectator, not so well written as might be expected, 76, note; embarrassed in contriving how to protract his paper beyond its natural term, 82, note; notwithstanding his satire on widows, married the Countess of Warwick, who laid him out in four years, 98, note; his fine imitation of the oriental cast of thought and expression, 142, note; many sublime passages prove him to be not an agreeable writer only, though he had not the nerves of Montesquieu nor the pomp of Bolingbroke, 147, note ; extracts from Dr. Swift's works, relat. ing to him, 157, 158; the part he too in the Guardian, to what owing, 159; his first paper exquisite, 162, nole; allusion to his third dialogue on medals, 167, note; how far an admirer of Lucian, 173, note ; pays a just compli.

ment to himself, 196, note; wherein a true poet, ib. ; instance of his badinage pursued too far, 284, note ; injudicious in him to treat a serious subject in the manner of Lucian, 297, note; applies and explains his famous lines on honour in Cato, 309, note; next to the humorous and allegorical, his oriental papers are the most taking, 331, note; as a party writer, knew how to maintain the fairness and dignity of his character, 363, note ; his trial of Count Tariff, to what relating, 364, note ; ' peculiar keenness of reproof in his Whig-Examiner, to what imputable, 370, note; when and for what purpose he undertook the Freeholder, 396, note; his humorous papers the best; those on grave and political subjects the worst written, 478, note; his Highland-seer's vision had been with more propriety given as a dream of his own, 495, note; solid reasoning in his paper on the punishment of the rebels, v. 17, note; his panegyric on Pope's translation of the Iliad, where commented on, 48, note; speaks like a friend of Rowe and like a Whig of Lucan, ib. ; makes a Whig of Queen Elizabeth, 96, note; his Freeholder preserved by the reputation of his other works, 101, note ; closed his life like Pascal in meditating a defence of the Christian Religion, 103, note; Mr. Gibbon's satirical remark on it answered, 106, note ; encomiums on him by Sir R. Steele, 145 ; why he declined going into orders, 150; remarks of his father on the friendship between him and Steele, 151 ; his exquisite humour and delicate satire, 152 ; conjecture respecting his Discourse on Ancient and Modern Learning, 214, note; an expression in it by which one might swear to the author, 219, note; another in. stance of expression purely Addisonian, 225, note ; his controversy with Steele in the Old Whig, 236, 247 ; his paper in the Reader, 309; his translation of the Polymnia of Herodotus, 319, 321 ; of Urania, 320; Lord Somers his early patron, 322 ; his introduction to him, 323; description of Versailles, 326; anecdote respecting him and Temple Stanyan, 329; his mode of spending his time at Blois, 331; visit to Malebranche, 332; introduced to Boileau, ib.; his three days' conversation with the Duke of Shrewsbury at Florence, 336 ; Duke of Somerset proposes that Addison should accompany his son in his

wels, 341 ; his father's death, 344; made Commissioner of Appeal in the Excise, 346; invited to write “The Campaign," ib. ; publishes his Travels, 347; attends Lord Halifax to Hanover, ib. ; fictitious Table of Contents to his Travels, ib.; undertakes the education of the Earl of Warwick, 366 ; marries the Countess of Warwick, 366, 434; made Secretary of State for Ireland, 374; anecdote of him and the Duke of Wharton, 378; his desire to serve Swift, 379; letter from Swift, 391 ; probable dissolution of English Parliament, 392, 393: presented to the Duke of Ormond, 398; suffers weakness of the eyes, 392, 399, 400; his professions of desire to serve Ambrose Phillips, 400; letters from Mr. Wortley, 401, 403, 404; loss of his Irish place, 401; resident in London, 404; the room in which he and Steele chiefly wrote their papers in the Spectator, ib.; disapproves Pope's treatment of Dennis, 405, letters from Mr. Hughes, 406, 411, 414; from Swift, 406 ; Pope's letter respecting Dennis, 410; Gay's zeal in his cause, ib.; Hughes proposes to him to establish the Register, 411; declined by him, 412; assists Steele in his trial, 415; his conduct in relation to the difference between Philips and Pope, ib. ; Jervas's report of Addison's zeal for Pope, 416; Pope's regard for Addison, 417 ; Lord Halifax's reproof of Addison's modesty, 418; made Commissioner of Appeals, 420, 427; and Secretary to Sir Charles Hedges, and to Lord Sunderland, 420; draws the Patent for the Prince of Wales, 420, 428; his sound Whiggism and difference in politics with Bolingbroke, 421 ; attends Halifax to meet George I. on his arrival, ib.; Pope's letter professing respect and offering requests as to the Iliad and Essay on Criticism, 423; recital of his claims to office, 424; purchase of the Bilton estate, ib.; elected for Lostwithiel, 425; for Malmesbury, ib. ; his great popularity, ib. ; bequeathed £12,000 to his daughter and Lady Warwick, 424; his disappointment, 427; made Secretary of State, ib. ; made Keeper of the Records in Birmingham Tower, ib. ; his recommendations of persons to Lord Halifax for office, 429; his exertions in favour of Major Dun. bar, 430, 431; his disinterestedness therein, 432 ; his Life, by Tickell, ib.; loses the Irish Secretaryship, 434; character of his wedded life, 435, 436; his Circular Letter on his appointment as Secretary of State, 436: Lady Wortley Montagu's letter on his appointment, ib.; his serious illness, 491; appoints Richard Tickell clerk in his office, 508; letter desiring to resign the seals as Secretary of State, 509 ; his resignation, 510; his dangerous illness, ib.; adopts a course of water-drinking at Bristol, 427, 511; his death and memoir ir. the Historical Register, 513, 514; his will, 515 ; us Latin compositions, 519–523 ; as

signment with Tonson før volume of Spectator, 524. LETTERS to Tonson, 319-321, 340, 434; the Earl of Halifax, 321, 377,423, 429; Lord Somers, 322; Mr. Sansom, 323 ; Col. Frowde, 324; Mr. Adams, 325 ; Mr. Congreve, 326; Mons. L'Espagnol, 328; Dr. Newton, ib. ; Mr. Abraham Stanyan, 329, 330; Mr. Wortley Montagu, 331, 369, 370, 372, 491; Bishop Hough, 332, 344; Earl of Manchester, 334, 362—364, 371; Chamberlain Dashwood, Esq., 337; Mr. Stepney, 337, 349, 350-361, 365 ; the Earl of Winchelsea, 338; Mr. Wyche, 339, 345; Mr. Alleyn Bathurst, 339; the Duke of Somerset, 342, 343; Mr. Wood, 345 ; Mr. Lewis, 348; Dean Swift, 359, 377– 379, 381, 386, 390, 510, 511; Mr. Cole, 363, 364 ; Earl of Warwick, 366-368; Ambrose Phillips, 370, 371?, 375, 380, 383, 384, 399, 428; Steele, 373?; Sam. Stebbing, 375, 385; Joseph Keally, 382, 385, 392, 397, 398; a Lady, 387; Marquis of Wharton, 393, 394, 396; Mr. Wortley, 401, 403; Mr. Hughes, 405, 412; Pope, 412; Mons. D'Almanza, 418; Rev. Mr. Flamstead, ib. ; the Council of Trade, 419; Mons. de Robethon, 420, 421; Major Dunbar, 430, 431 ; Duke of Grafton, 433; Circular Letter, 436 ; Mayor of Dover, 438; Bubb Doddington, 439; Mr. Crawford, 440, 446, 451, 502; Mr. Davenant, 440; Lords Justices of Ireland, 441; Lord Mayor of London, 441, 490; Commissioners of Trade in South Carolina, 442; Lords Commissioners of Trade, 443, 448, 465, 474, 475, 486, 495, 500; Mr. James Dayrolles, 445, 481; Earl of Peterborough, 446 ; Attorney-General, 447, 455, 509; Lords of the Treasury, 450, 451, 462, 468, 479, 480, 483, 485, 493, 499, 503, 504 ; Earl of Stair, 453, 455, 457, 458, 460, 463, 466, 469, 473, 474, 480, 482, 492, 495–498, 504, 506; Mardyke Commissioners, 465, 472; Viscount Stanhope, 467; Commissioners of Customs, 471;

; L'Envoye de Danemarc, 482; Board of Ordnance, 485, 495; Secretary at War, 496; Duchess of St. Albans, 500; the King, 509 ; Mr. Cracherode, ib.; Rt. Hon. James Craggs, 513 ; his commu. nication to Mr. Worsley, (per Temple Stanyan,) ib. ; his French circular on the Quarrel between the King and the Prince of Wales, 514; sundry official letters, 517; his resignation of office, from illness, 522 ; his communication to the Right Honourable James Craggs, 523; his death, from the Historical Register, 523, 524; his will, 525; analysis of several of his official letters, 527, 528; poems, &c. attributed to him, not hitherto included in his works, 529, et seq.; his poem of the “ Play-House," 529;, his epilogue written for Steele's

entertainment on the king's birth-day, dication to the Guardian, 694 ; his con532; his prologue to Smith's Phædra and versational powers, 695; bis intimacy Hippolitus, 533; his Ode for St. Cecilia's with the Tories, ib. ; his condemnation day, 534; the Vestal (from Ovid), 536; of blank verse, ib. ; his favourite comhis translation of Cowley's epitaph on panion Ambrose Philips, ib.; his opinion himself, ib.; original draft of his Let- of Pope's “ Rape of the Lock,” 697 ; ter from Italy, 537; Tickell's trans- commencement of his friendship with lation of Homer falsely attributed to Pope, 698; Pope's Satire on him, 699; him, 542; his “ Inauguratio Regis Gu- his connexion with the Earl of Warlielmi," 546; his Latin verses on the re- wick, 701 ; his opinions of Tickell's and turn of William III. from Ireland, 547; Pope's rival translations of Homer, 701, translations of his Latin poems by dif- 703; quarrel between him and Pope, ferent hands, 549, et seq. ; his Peace of 700, 703, 704 ; his loan to Steele, 708 ; Ryswick, 549; the Barometer, 555; the the friendship between him and Steele, Battle of the Pigmies and Cranes, 558, 710 ; his tragedy of Cato and its public 563, 568; the Resurrection, 573; the reception, 715—720; his Cato burBowling Green, 576; his Ode to Dr. lesqued, 720; his diffidence in parliaHannes, 578; the Puppet Show, 580 ; ment, 725; his parliamentary speeches his Ode to Dr. Burnett, 583 (see Poems); in Ireland, 726; his fastidiousness as his “ Dissertatio de Insignioribus Ro- to style and expression, 728, 730; his manorum Poetis,” 587; his Preamble to conversational powers, ib.; Steele's porLord Chancellor Parker's patent, 604; trait of, 729 ; his mode of composition, his Latin Oration in defence of the New ib.; his humorous acquiescence, 730; Philosophy, 607; his commendatory let- his knowledge of the human character, ter to the Rev. J. Lloyd, on the poem en- ib.; his definition of conversation, ib. ; titled “GOD,” 612 ; his arguments on his opinion of Lord Bolingbroke, 731 ; Triennial Parliaments, 614; assignment comparison of Addison, Bolingbroke, of the Spectator, 630, 631; official docu- and Swift, ib. ; his admiration of ments relating to his appointments and Bayle's Dictionary, 732; his rebuke to salaries, 632, et seq.; his memorial to a bad poet, ib., insists on the regular Queen Anne for augmentation of salary, fees of office, ib. ; his singular opinion 632 ; receives a grant of £400 a year as of Montaigne, 733; his projected EngKeeper of the Irish Records, ib.; his me- lish Dictionary, ib.; character of his morial to Lord Townshend respecting humorous pieces, ib.; his use of the the Irish military force, 632,- 633; his pronoun “one,” 734, 735; Addison and memorial to George I., 634 ; receives a Gay, 736, 737; his animadversions on grant from William III,, 636, note; re- M. St. Evremond, 737 ; practical joke ceives a grant of £500 a year from George on him by the young Duke of Wharton, I. as Keeper of the Birmingham Tower 738 ; his Will. Honeycomb, 741; his Records, 637 ; "royal warrants for the opinion of Rowe, 742 ; his companions, grant of salaries, pensions,&c., 639_643; ib.; his patronage of Button's coffee official entries of the payment of his house, 743 ; his first addresses to the salaries, 643 ; his reports of public affairs, Countess of Warwick, ib. ; his honey646, et seq.

moon, 744; his habits at Kensington, ADDISONIANA (as far as regards Addison ib. ; his benevolence to Milton's daugh

himself), 673; Addison's father, ib. ; ter, ib. ; his last days, 745; offices held story of Addison when a boy, 674; his by him, ib.; Tickell's elegy on, ib. ; school frolic, ib. ; his early merit, ib.; an his works, and the fatality of the dedi“Oxford coach," 675; originally intend- cations, ib.; unpublished play attributed for the church, ib.; a member of the ed to him, 746 ; his house at Bilton, 747 ; Kit-cat Club, 676 ; his friend Budgell, death of his daughter, 749; and biogra678; his friends Smith, Craggs, and phical notices of her, 750; his library, Whiston, 680, 681; his brother Hop- 751 ; and sale of, 752. kins" explained, 682 ; engaged to write Addison, Gulston, brother to the author, “The Campaign,” and appointed to of- v. 374 ; probably assisted his brother to fice, 683, 684; his verses to Dryden, 684 ; purchase the Bilton estate, 424; applies his preface to Dryden's Virgil, 685; his to Lord Halifax for office, 430. first introduction to Swift, ib. ; early Addison, Dr. Lancelot, father of Joseph memorial of the friendship between him Addison, his death, v. 345, 430; also his and Swift, 686; how he discovers Steele brother of the same name, 430. to be the author of the Tatler, 687 ; his Addison's brother Hopkins, v. 370. curious notice of errata in the Tatler, Addisonian termination, graceful in light 688; extensive sale of the Spectator, 688, writing, ii. 416, note. 689; his character of Sir Roger de Co- Address, a supposed one, in favour of nonverley, 692; his opinion on the attempt resistance, iv. 392. to continue the Spectator, 693; his de- | Adige, river, runs through Verona, i. 377.

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Adjective, when allowed to be used ad

verbially, i. 403, note. Administration, frequent changes in, a

misfortune to this country, v. 489, 490. Admiration, one of our most pleasing

passions, iii. 127; of great men, lessens on nearer acquaintance with them, 160;

a pleasing emotion of the mind, 401. Ado Viennensis, apology of an Athenian

philosoph for the Christian religion,

extant in his time, v. 114. Adrian, compliment to, in medal respecting time, i. 288; medals struck on

3 his progress through the empire, 327; Achaia and Sicily represented kneeling before him, 330, 331; a fine bust of him at

Florence, ii. 497 ; skilled in magic, v. 112. Adultery, the commandment against, mis

printed in an edition of the Bible, iv. 125; adulterers in the primitive church

excommunicated, 126. Advancement of learning, Sir F. Bacon's

work so called, a passage from it, ii. 5). Adversity, the post of honour in human

life, iii. 129. Advertisement of the play called Love for

Love, for Dogget's benefit, ii. 80; respecting John Partridge the astrologer, 158; a dissertation on advertisements, 165; their uses, 166 ; copy of one in the Ciceronian manner, 167 ; for finding the Spectator, 256 ; respecting Mr. Powell, 311; of races and a grinning-match at Coleshill, in Warwickshire, iii. 31; of a

lottery ticket, 62. Advertisements, humorous, sent to the

Spectator in praise of his papers, iv.

74–76. Advice: no order of persons too great to

be advised, ii. 296; to the fair sex, iii. 176; remarks on asking and giving it in love affairs, 494, 495 ; why the thing of all others that we receive with most reluctance, iv. 31; fable, the finest way of giving it, ib. ; story of the Sultan

Mahmoud, 32, 33. Ægyptian temple, compared to a hoop

petticoat, ii. 484. Ægyptians worship the crocodile, ii. 479. Ælian speaks of fools who sacrificed an

ox to a fly, v. 18. Ælius Verus, his bust at Florence, i. 496. Æneas, his descent into the empire of

death, and adventures there, ii. 119; his lamentation over Lausus whom he had slain, 378; a perfect character, iii. 181: why chosen by Virgil for his hero, 184; his descent to hell furnished a hint to Milton, 251; his real history, 256; incited to glory by a regard to pos

terity, iv. 264. Æneid, comparison of its beauties with

those of the Georgics, i. 161; a copy of it in the library of St. Laurence at Florence, 501 ; turned into Latin rhymes, ii. 350; its action short but extended by

episodes, iii. 180; only one piece of pleasantry in it, 188; the longest reflection of the author in it, 201; story of the bleeding myrtle, exceptionable, 221; effect of the poem on the imagination, 416. Æneid III.translation of a story in it, i. 38. Aqui Falisci of Virgil, their habitation,

i. 488. Æschines and his wife take the Lover's

Leap, and are both cured, iii. 122, Æsculapius, his birth, i. 103; a saying re

specting his beard, ii. 169; his letter to the Spectator on the benefits of the Lover's Leap, iii. 112, 113. Æsop, why supposed to be a republican,

iv. 267; his fable of the viper recom

mended to female malcontents, 494. Ætna, its eruptions described, i. 38; Vul

can's temple on, for what remarkable, iv. 126; represented in fireworks, with Vulcan's shop in its entrails, 188, 189; began to rage on the extinction of the

rebellion, 495. Afflictions, imaginary, often prove the

most insupportable, ii. 100; remedies for, iii. 5 ; devotion, a principal one, 6 ; of our neighbours, not to be interpreted

as judgments, 508. Africa, medallic representation of, i. 321 ;

emblems of its fertility, 322 ; its noxious animals described by the poets, ib. ; per

sonified by Claudian, 323. Africans, their notion of heaven, iv. 153. Afterwise, a set of politicians so called,

v. 94. Agamemnon's invective against the fair

sex, ii. 112; transmigration of his soul

into an eagle, iii. 90. Agate, oriental, two columns of, in Don

Livio's palace at Rome, i. 477. Agbarus, king of Edessa, his correspond

ence with our Saviour, v. 106, 107; the tradition disputed by Mr. Gibbon, ib.,

note. Agincourt, public devotions of Henry V.

and his army before and after that battle,

V. 81. Aglauros, story of, i. 108; transformed

into a statue, 112. Agrippa, his bust in the gallery of the old

palace at Florence, i. 496; its rarity, 497. Agrippina, wife of Germanicus, her bust

at Florence, i. 496. Agur, his prayer, on what consideration

founded, iij. 481. Ajax, his eloquent silence when addressed

by Ulysses in the shades, ii. 97; pathetically addressed by Ulysses, 174 ; transmigration his soul into a lion, iii. 90; a beautiful distich on, from the

Art of Criticism, 155. Alabaster, fire-coloured, a column of, in

the ruins of Livia's portico, i. 477. Alabaster, Dr., a rabbinical divine, his

mysterious text, iii. 104.

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Albano, its town and lake described, i. Allen, Mr. a player, founded the hospital
485; celebrated for its wines, 486.

at Dulwich, ii. 3.
Alberoni, Cardinal, v. 439.

Allusions, one great art of a writer, iii.
Albinus, his bust at Florence, i. 496.

428; in Dryden's dramatic writings,
Albula, i. 30; river and lake, described, injudicious, iv. 208; in ancient authors,
482.

often unintelligible to the moderns, iv.
Album Græcum, prescribed to a sick dog, 219.
ii. 82.

Almanza, victory of, v. 363.
Alcæus, laments the fate of Sappho at Almighty, proofs of his existence arising
Leucate, iii. 124.

from the contemplation of the sea, iv. 8.
Alcaydes, of Muley Ishmael, their abject Alms-house, projected by Sir Andrew
submission to him, iv. 436.

Freeport, iv. 79
Alcibiades, his speech to the Athenians Alnareschin, a Persian tyrant, story of,

against Taureas the brewer, iv. 382, iv. 325, 326, &c.
383.

Alnaschar, the idle fellow, a fable, iv. 58.
Alcibiades the Second, Plato's dialogue on Alpheus, river, in the French opera, ap-
prayer, so entitled, iii. 81.

pears in a periwig, ii. 291.
Alcoran, a famous passage in it respect- Alphonso, a Spanish governor, story of,
ing time, ii. 416.

from Strada, iv. 237, 238.
Aldabrandium, villa, two figures there Alps, described by Silius Italicus, i. 508 ;
engaged with the cæstus, i. 460.

their effect on the country of Geneva,
Aldus, the printer, more famous than any 509; the scene of a vision of Mr. Bick-
Doge of Venice, iii. 349.

erstaffe, ii. 138.
Ale, quantity drunk by the Everlasting Altar, a species of minor Greek poetry,
Club, ii. 380.

ii. 344.
Alecto, the gulf pointed out where, ac- Amæsia, when pleading before the senate,

cording to Virgil, she shoots herself into looked on as a prodigy, iv. 492; the
hell, i. 412 ; Virgil's line on, applied by name confounded with that of Amasia,
the Examiner to a princess of the em- ib., note.
pire, iv. 379.

Amalthæa, the horn of, i. 300.
Alexander the Great, his bust at Florence, Amaze for amazement, i. 214, note.

remarkable for beauty and expression, Amazon, an, said to have founded Smyr-
i. 497; described as entering the Tem- na, i. 334 ; in physic, account of one,
ple of Fame, ii. 14; his expedition, an ii. 169.
opera projected on it, 292; his stra- Amazons, a commonwealth of them, iii.
tagem of burying gigantic suits of arm- 431 ; their education and amusements,
our, 483 ; cultivated the arts and sci- 433; government, 434 ; alliance with the
ences, iv. 211 ; his letter to Aristo- male republic, ib.; and union, ib.
tle, ib. ; his barbarous imitation of Ambassador of St. Marino, his stipend a
Achilles, v. 85.

shilling a day, i. 406.
Alexander VII., his statue at Ravenna, Ambiguity of expression, iv, 228, note.
i. 401.

Ambition, what age of man most addicted
Alexander Truncheon, foreman of the to it, ii. 75; the occasion of factions,
male jury in the Court of Honour, ii. 191.

most men subject to it, iii. 98, 99;
Alexandrine, instanced in the Art of Cri- of use when rightly directed, 99; why
ticism, iii. 155.

implanted by Providence in mankind,
Allegiance, oaths of, imply a most so- 156 ; most incident to men of the great-

lemn obligation, iv. 416; unnatural doc- est abilities, ib. ; produces vanity, 158 ;
trines respecting them, 417 ; other me- why destructive of happiness, 162 ; hin-
thods besides rebellion have a tendency ders us from attaining the great end of
to break them, 420.

our existence, 164 ; of men, to be
Allegory, of Virtue and Pleasure mak- esteemed ; and of women, to be beloved,
ing court to Hercules, ii. 27; in Virgil,

V. 37.
founded on the Platonic philosophy, Ambrose, St., said to have shut the gates
122 ; of Luxury and Avarice, 334 ; on of a church against the emperor Theo-
wit, 363 ; in the style of Plato, iii. 47 ; dosius, i. 369; chapel where he bap-
of Chremylus and Plutus, 482 ; of So- tized St. Austin, ib.
lomon's choice, by a famous French Ambrosian library at Milan, i. 370.
poet, iv. 213.

Amelot, his statement of the number of
Allegories, profitable to the mind as hunt- Venetian noblemen, i. 391.

ing to the body, ii. 103 ; a fable out of America, Spanish, supplies the coffers of
Homer, ib. ; certain stories in the Iliad the French king, iv. 343.
so called, iii. 221; well chosen, their America, Plantations, Instructions to the
effect in discourse, 428; rules for writ- Governors of, v. 495.
ing, iv. 273 ; plan of one in the style of America. See Virginia, Carolina, v
Spenser, ib.

442.

477;

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