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Mr. Pope on his Pastorals, by W. Wy-
Vr. Pope on his Windsor forent
, by Fr.
Mr. Pope, by the Right Honourable
nne Countess of Winchelsea,
Mr. Pope, by Miss Jud. Cowper, after-
ards Mrs. Madan,
d Middlesex to Mr. Pope, on reading
Ar. Addison's Account of the English
Mr. Pope, on the publishing of his
Mr. Pope, by Mr. Harte,
• Triumvirate of Poets, by Mrs. Tollet,
Elegy to the Memory of an unfortunate
Prologue to Mr. Addison's Tragedy of Cato,
Epilogue to Mr. Rowe's Jane Shore,
ib. Sappho to Phaon,
Eloisa to Abelard,
TRANSLATIONS AND IMITATIONS.
? The Temple of Fame. Written in the Year
January and May: or, The Merchant's Tale.
The Wife of Bath, her Prologue. From
14 The First Book of Statius, his Thebais. Trans-
lated in the Year 1703,
15 The Fable of Dryope. From Ovid's Meta-
morphofes, Book IX.
37 Vertumnus & Pomona. From Ovid's Me-
amorphoses, Book IV.
ib. II. Spanser. The Alley,
III. Waller. Of a Lady singing to her Lute,
23 On a fan of the Author's delign, in which
was painted the Story of Cephalus and
Procris, with the Moito, Aura Veni,
29 IV. Cowley. The Garden,
V. E. of Rochester. On Silence,
31 | VI. E. of Dorfst. Artemcfia,
VII. Dr. Swift. The Happy Life of a Coun Epifle to James Craggs, Esq. Secretary of
85 State, in the Year 1720,
Essay on Man. Dedicated to H. St. John, Epistle to Mr. Jervas, with Mr. Dryden's
Translation of Fresnoy's Art of Painting,
ib. Epifle to Miss Blount, with the Works of
Epistle I. Of the Nature and State of Man
with respect to the Universe,
88 To the fame, on her leaving the Town alir
Epille II. Of the Nature and State of Man
the Coronation, 1715,
with respect to Himself, as an Individual, 91
The Baflet-Table, an Eclogue,
Epistle III. of the Nature and State of Man Verbatim from Boileau. Un jour, & *-
with respect to Society,
Epifle IV. Of the Nature and State of Man Answer to the following Question of Mrs.
with resped to Happiness,
Howe: What is Prudery?
The Universal Prayer,
Lines occafioned by some Verses of his Grace
the Duke of Buckingham,
Prologue to a Play for Mr, Dennis's Benefit,
in 1733, when he was Old, Blind, and in
Advertisement, by Dr. Warburton,
great Distress, a little before his Death,
Epifle I. To Sir Richard Temple, Lord
Prologue to Sophonitba, by Pope and Mallet
Cobham. Of the Knowledge and Cha-
Macer: A Character,
racter of Men,
To Mr. John Moore, Author of the cek-
Epiftle II. To a Lady. Of the Character of
Song. By a Person of Quality, written in
Epistle Ill. To Allen, Lord Bathurst. Of
the Year 1733,
the Use of Richës,
109 | Verses on a certain Lady at Court,
Epistle IV. To Richard Boyle, Earl of Bur-
On his Grotto at Twickenham, composed as
lington. Of the Use of Riches,
Marble, Gems, Ores, and Minerals,
Epistle V. To Mr. Addison, occalioned by
To Mrs. M. B. on her Birth-Day,
bis Dialogue on Medals,
To Mr. Thomas Southerne, on his Birth
To Lady Mary Wortley Montague,
Epifle to Dr. Arbuthnot, being the Pro The Fourth Epiltle of the Firt Book of H>
logue to the Satires,
Advertisement to the first Publication of this
Epigram on Mrs, Tofts, a handsome Woor
ib, with a fine Voice, but very Covetous and
Book II. Satire I. To Mr. Fortescue,
Satire II. To Mr. Bethel, 125 Epigram on one who made long Epitaphs
Book I. Epistle I. To Lord Bolingbroke, 127 To Sir Godfrey Kneller, on his Painting &
Epistle VI. To Mr. Murray,
me the Statues of Apollo, Venus, de
Epiftle'l. To Auguftus,
Book II. Epistle II.
138 A Farewell to London, in the Year 1715,
THE SATIRES OF DR. JOHN DONNE, DEAN OF ST. Epigram. Engraved on the Collar of a Dog
which I gave to his Royal Highness
Epigram. Occasioned by an Invitation >
On an Old Gate erected in Chiswick Gar
EPILOGUE TO THE SATIRES.
148 Verses left by Mr. Pope, on his lying is the
149 fame Bed which Wilmot the celebrated
Earl of Rochester flept in at Adderbery,
then belonging to the Duke of Argy
Epistle VII. Imitated in the Manner of
July 9. 1739,
Verses to Mr. C. St. James's Place, Loada
The Latter Part of Satire VI.
Book VI. Ode I. To Venus,
On Charles Earl of Dorset,
On receiving from the Right Honourable On Sir William Trumball,
Lady Frances Shirley, a Standish and two On the Honourable Simon Harcourt,
155 On James Craggs, Esq.
Epiltle to Robert Earl of Oxford, and Earl Intended for Mr. Rowe,
ib. l On Mrs. Corbet,
Page On the Monument of the Honourable Ro Book II.
200 bert Digby, and his Sitter Mary, 166 Book 11I.
213 On Sir Godfrey Kneller, ib. Book IV.
224 On General Henry Withers, ib. By the Author. A Declaration,
240 On Mr. Elijah Fenton,
ib. On Mr. Gay,
Intended for Sir Isaac Newton,
The Publither to the Reader,
240 Do Dr. Francis Atterbury, Bishop of Ro
Lift of Books, Papers, and Verses, in which chefter, Dialogue,
our Author was abused before the Publi.
cation of the Dunciad; with the True On Edmond Duke of Buckingham,
Names of the Authors,
For one who could not be Buried in Welt.
Advertisement to the First Edition, with
Notes, in 4to. 1?29,
244 Lord Coningsby's Epitaph,
Advertisement to the First Edition of the On Butler's Monument,
Fourth Book of the Dunciad, when printA Letter to the Publisher, occasioned by the
ed separately, in the Year 1742, First Correct Edition of the Dunciad, 168
Advertisement to the complete Edition of
Dennis' Remarks on Prince Arthur,
245 l'eftimonies of Authors concerning our Poct'
Advertisement printed in the Journals, 1730, ib and his Works,
A Parallel of the Character of Mr. Dryden Martinus Scriblerus of the Poem,
and Mr. Pope, as drawn by certain of Ricardus Aristarchas of the Hero of the
Index of Persons celebrated in this poem, 248
Index of Matters contained in this Poem Book I. i86 and Notes,
• 257 TRIVIA; OR, THE ART OF WALKING THE STREETS
Book I. Of the Implements for walking the RURAL Sports. Canco I.
Streets, and Signs of the Weather, 285 Canto II.
Book II. Of Walking the Streets by Day, 286
Book Ill. Of Walking the Streets by Night, 292 Tue Fan. Book I.
295 Book II.
269 Book III,
EPISTLES ON SEVERAL OCCASIONS.
Epistle to a Lady. Occasioned by the Ar.
THE SHEPHERD'S WEEK.
rival of her Royal Highness the Princess
of Wales, Proeře to the Courteous Reader, Prologue to the Right Honourable the Lord 27 Epistle to the Right Honourable the Earl of
Burlington. A Journey to Exeter, 1716, 297 Viscount Bolingbroke,
273 Epistle to the Right Honourable Williani Monday; or, the Squabble, 274 Pulteney, Esq. 1717,
300 Tuesday; or, the Ditty,
276 Epiltle to the Right Honourable Paul Me. Wednesday; or, the Dumps, 277 theam, Esq.
303 Thursday: or, the Spell,
278 Epistle to her Grace Henrietta Duchess of Friday; of, the Dirge,
ib. Saturday; or, the Flights,
281 Epistle to Mr. Pope, on his having finished Alphabetical Catalogue of Names, Planes, his Tranflation of Homer's Iliad. A Wel. Flowers, Fruits, Birds, Beasts, Inseats, and
come from Greece,
394 o:her Material Things, mentioned in Epiltle to Mr. Thomas Srow, Goldsmith, thefe Pastorals,
Dear Temple.Bar. "A Panegyric,
Page Poet, containing a complete Catalogue of
Epistle. Mary Gulliver to Captain Lemuel
306 A Receipt for Stewing Veal,
Epitle. Bounce to Fop. From a Dog at Acis and Galatea, a Serenata,
Twickenham to a Dog at Court,
Epistle to the Learned Ingenious Author of
Licentia Poetica Difcuffed; or, the True Tef The Story of Achelous and Hercules, from
of Poetry. Written in 1709,
Ovid's Metamorphoses, Book IX.
Epistle to my Ingenious and Worthy Friend,
The Death of Nessus the Centaur, .
William Lounds, Esq. Author of that ce-
The Death of Hercules, .
lebrated Treacise, in Folio, called The The Transformation of Lychas into a Rock,
Land Tax Bill,
The Apotheosis of Hercules
Epistle to a Young Lady, with some Lam-
The Transformation of Galanthis,
309 The Story of lolaüs restored to Yoath,
Epistle to a Lady, on her Passion for Old
The Prophecy of Themis,
Thc Debate of the Gods,
Epifle on a Miscellany of Poems. To Ber.
The Story of Arachne, from the begioning
310 of the Sixth Book of Ovid's Metamor
Epistle to the Most Honourable the Earl of
Oxford, the Lord High Treasurer,
An Answer to the Sompner's Prologue of
The Birth of the Squire. In Imitation of
Chaucer. In Imitation of Chaucer's Style,
the Pollio of Virgil,
311 Work for a Cooper,
The Toilette, a Town Eclogue,
312 | The Equivocation,
The Tea-Table, a Town Eclogue,
313 A true S.ory of an Apparition,
The Funeral, a Town Eclogue,
Thc Espousal, a Sober Eclogue,
FABLES. IN TWO PARTS.
Sweet William's Farewell to Black Eyed
A Ballad, from the What-D'ye Call-it,
The Lady's Lamentation, a Ballad,
Damon and Cupid, a Song,
Daphnis and Chloe, a Song,
The Cuquette Mother and Daughter, a
Milly Mog; or, the Fair Maid of the Inn,
A Ballad on Quadrille,
A New Song of New Similies,
Newgate's Garland, a Ballad,
316 Introduction. The Shepherd and the Phi-
Fable i. The Lion, the Tiger, and the Tra
Fable it. The Spaniel and the Cameleon,
Fable III. The Mother, the Nurse, and the
Fable Iv. The Eagle and the Allembly of
Fable V. The Wild Boar and the Ram,
Fable Vi, The Miser and Plotus,
Fable VII. The Lion, the Fox, and the
Fable Vill. The Lady and the Wasp,
Fable IX. The Bull and che Mastiff,
Fable X. The Elephant and the Bookfeller,
Fable XI. The Peacock, the Turkey, and
Fable XII, Cupid, Hymen, and Plutus,
Fable XIll. The Tame Stag.
Fable XIV. The Monkey who had seen the
323 Fable XV. The Philosopher and the Pea-
324 Fable XVI. The Pin and the Needle,
ib, Fable XVII. The Shepherd's Dog and the
ib. Fable XVIII. The Painter who pleased No-
ib. body and Every Body,
Fable XIX. The Lion and the Cub,
327. Fable XX. The Old Hen and the Cock,
Fable XXI. The Rat-Catcher and Cad.
ib. Fable XXII. The Goat without a Beard,
Fable XXII. The old woman and Boss
Prologue designed for the Paltoral Tragedy
A Contemplation on Night,
A Thought on Eternity,
An Epigrammatical Expoftulation,
My own Epitaph,
A Motto for the Opera of Mutius Scævola,
Wine : à Poem,
The Lamentation of Glumdalclitch for the
Loss of Grildrig. A Pastoral,
To Quinbus Flestrin, the Man-Mountain.
A Lilliputian Ode,
Verses to be placed under the Piąure of Sir
Richard Blackmore, England's Arch-
Fable XXIV. The Butterfly and the Snail, 352
table xxv, The Scold and the Parrot, 353 Advertisement,
Fable XXVI. The Cur and the Mastiff, ib. Fable I. The Dog and the Fox. To a
Fable XXVII. The Sick Man and the Angel, ib.
Fable XXVIII. The Persian, the Sun, and Fable 11. The Vulture, the Sparrow, and
i the Cloud,
354 other Birds. To a friend in the Coun-
Fable XXIX. The Fox at the Point of
ib. Fable III. The Baboon and the Poultry. To
Fablc XXX. The Setting Dog and the Par-
355 Falile IV. The Ant in Office. To a Friend, 366
Fable XXXI, The Universal Apparition, ib. Fable V. The Bear in a boat. To a Cox-
Fable XXXII. The Two Owls and the Spar-
ib. Fable Vi. The Squire and his Cur. To a“
Fable xxxi. The - Courtier and Pro-
356 Fable VII. The Countryman and Jupiter.
Fable XXXIV. The Mastiff.
Fable XXXV, The Barley-Mow and the Fable Viil. The Man, the Cat, the Dog,
and the Fly. To my Native Country, 370
Fable XXXVI. Pythagoras and the Coun. Fable IX. The Jackall, Leopard, and other
Bcalls. To a Modern Politician,
Fable xxxvII. The Farmer's Wife and the
Fable X. The Degenerate Bees. To the
Rev. Dr. Swift, Dean of St. Patrick's, 373
Pable XXXVIII. The Turkey and the Ant, 385 Fable XI. The Packhorse and the Carrier.
Fable XXXIX. The Father and Jupiter, ib.
To a Young Gentleman,
Fable XL. The Two Monkies,
ib. Fable XII, Pan and Fortune. To a Young
Fable XLI. The Owl and the Farmer, 359 Heir,
Fable XLII. The Jugglers,
ib. Fable XIII. Plutus, Cupid, and Time, 375
Fable XLIII. The Council of Horses, 360 Fable XIV. The Owl, the Swan, the Cock,
Fable XLIV. The Hound and the Huntr-
the Spider, the Ass, and the Farmer. To
Fable XLV. The Poet and the Rose, ib. Fable XV. The Cook. Maid, the Turn-Spit,
Fable XLVI. The Cur, the Horse, and the
and the Ox. To a Poor Man,
361 Fable XVI. The Raven, the Sexton, and the
Fable XLVII. The Court of Death,
Earth-Worm. To Laura,
Fable XLVIII. The Gardener and the Hog, 362 Aye and No. A Fable,
Fable XLIX. The Man and the Flea, ib. Duke upon Duke: an excellent New Ballad, ib.
Fable L. The Hare and many Friends, ib.. Dione. A Pastoral Tragedy,
THE Author's Life,
403 An Ode, occasioned by his Excellency the
Earl of Sianhope's Voyage to France,
Prologue to the University of Oxford, 419
On Queen Caroline's rebuilding the Lodg Thoughts occasioncd by the sight of an Ori-
ings of the Black Prince and Henry V. ginal Picture of King Charles I. Taken
at Queen's College, Oxford,
409 at the time of his Trial,
To the Tupposed Author of the Spectator, ib. A Fragment of a Poom on Hunting,
To his Excellency, the Lord Privy Seal, on To Apollo making Love. From Fontenelle, 421
the prospect of Peace,
410 To a Lady, with a Description of the Phæ-
To Mr. Addison, on his Opera of Rosa-
414 A Description of the Phænix. From Clau-
To the same, on his Tragedy of Cato, ib. dian,
The Royal Progress,
415 | Verses to Mrs. Lowther on her Marriage.
lo Imitation of the Prophecy of Nereus.
416 To a Lady, with a Present of Flowers,
An Epistle from a Lady in England to a On a Lady's Picture. To Gilfred Lawson,
Gentleman at Avignon,