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11. 4; estate in Indies, lost, ii. 152; fable of poem, i. 54 n. 1; familiar day, his, ii. 122; fees and friends, 90; flatterers, endured, 120 n. 3; follies rather than crimes, detects, 125; Freeholder, 109; gaiety dissociated from vice, 125; garret, lodged in, 87 n. 6; Garth's Dispensary, 61 n. 5; G.'s religion, 62 n. 7, 63 n. 1; Gay, in last illness summoned, 117; George I, memorial to, 108 n. 9; 'good company, timid and awkward in, 119 n. 1 ; Good Friday, dines at Bolingbroke's on, 125 n. 2 ; Granville, 'takes off,' 294 n. 2; great writers propagating immorality, i. 399 n. I; Guardian, ii. 104; Guilt's chief foe,' iii. 371; Hacket's, Bishop, motto, 325; Halifax and Dorset's numbers,' ii. 287 n. 3 ; Halifax, his patron, 84; H., praises, 46; H., quotes, 42 n. 8; Hanover mission, 88; Haymarket, lodges in, 87 n. 6; hemistichs, 145 n. 4; Hoadly, 329 n. 3; Holland House, 156; holy orders, diverted from, 84; Homer, Virgil, and Ovid, i. 448 n. 1; House of Commons, failure in, ii. ul; H. C., unopposed election to, 118; Hudibras, i. 217 nn.; human lise, read volume of, ii. 121; human nature, knowledge of, 124; humour, 119, 148; Iliad and Aeneid, iii. 222 n. 5; invention, a painful action, 218 n. 3; Ireland, time in, ii. 89-91, 152; Italian opera, 15 n. 3, 165, 166; Italy, visits, 86; Joe,' called by Philips, iii. 314. n. 5; Keeper of Irish Records in Birmingham's Tower, ii. 89, 152 ; knowledge, presented in alluring form, 146; lampoons, condemns, iii. 318 n. 5; late hours, i. 409 n. 2, ii. 123; latinity, 12 n. 3, 82, 83, 84, 121; learning, 120; Letter from Italy, 86, 128; Lichfield school, 80; literary attacks, left unanswered, 104; * little Dicky,' 115, 155; loan to friend, 156 ; Lover, The, contributed to, 95 n. 8; Magdalen College, demy of, 82, 151; M. C., fellowship, 87 n. 6, 151; M. C., rooms in, 151; marriage to Countess of Warwick, 110, 154; merit, high opinion of his own, 120; m., universally acknowledged, 118; metaphor, broken, 128; Milton's daughter, i. 159; M., 'language sunk under,' 190; M.'s Paradise Lost and Spectators, see under MILTON; M.'s place among poets, 170 n. I; M.'s profaned pen, 116 n. 2; M.'s ‘unfettered numbers,' 200; mixed wit, 41 ; morality, ii. 125, 149; Musae Anglicanae, 84; music, no relish for, 89 n. 1; mythology in poetry, dislikes, 311 n. 3, iii. 225, 261 n. 5, 319 n. 2, 436 n. 6; oblique strokes,' ii. 124; Ode for St. Cecilia's Day, 127; official incapacity, 109, 111, 198; Old Whig, 115, 155; Ormond, relations with, 152; Otway's Venice Preserved, i. 245 n. 7; O.'s tenderness, 248 n. 1; Oxford degrees, ii. 151; parallel of Princes and Gods, 144; 'parson in tye wig.' 123; party-lying, 94 n. 5: party zeal, 92, 118; passions on side of truth, sets,

126 n. 3; payments received, Drummer, 106; pp., Spectator, 108 n. 1; Peace of Ryswick, Latin verses on, 82, 85; Peace of Utrecht, iii. 106 n. 2; pension for travelling, ii. 85; p. on retirement, III; Perrault, iii. 230 n. 1; Philips's, A., magistracy, 321 n. 4; P.'s Pastorals, 318 n. 5, 319; P., solicits Swift on behalf of, 313 n. 3; P., see PHILIPS, Ambrose; Philips's, J., Splendid Shilling, i. 313 n. 3; philosophy brought to dwell in clubs and assemblies, ii. 93 n. 4; Pindaric writers, i. 48 n. 3; Pleasures of the Imagination, ii. 148, iii. 412 n. 2; Poem to his Majesty, 365 ; poetical justice, ii. 134 n. 3; poetry, calmness and equability, 127; p., want of vigour, 145 ; 'poets waiting at his levee,' 126; political academy, iii. 200 n. 5; political opponents, kindness for, ii. 118; P. O., reverenced by, 125; Pope, account of quarrel with, iii. 128; P., advice to, 110; P., alleged jealousy of, 103; P.'s charges, innocent of, 133 n. 1; P. and Dennis's Remarks on Cato, ii. 102, iii. 106; Essay on Criticism, praises, 95, 99, 229n.1; Guardian on Philips's Pastorals, 107, 319; Iliad, 110, 126, 129 n.6; P.'s lines on him, 133 n. 4, 178; Pastorals, stroke aimed at, 319 n.2; P., paid court to, by, 129; P., praised by, ii. 126 n. 3; Rape of the Lock, machinery, iii. 103 ; 'Sisyphus and the Stone,' 231 n. 2; Windsor Forest, pained by, 106; - popularity of his poetry, ii. 211 n. 3; poverty and ridicule, iii. 204 n. 2; Present State of the War, ii. 107; Pretender's poverty, ridicules, 109; 'priest in his heart, 112; Prior's Examiner, answers, 187; P.'s Poems, did not subscribe to, 118 n. 7; professions and practice, 125; profits, eager for, 106; Prologue to Smith's Phaedra, 15 n. 2, 20; Prologue to Steele's Tender Husband, 89; prose, model of middle style, 149; Psalms, versions of, 112, 127 n. 3, 144 n. 6; public opinion, chief architect of, 95 n. 2; Queen's College, Oxford, 82, 151; religion, his, 148; Remarks on Ovid, 148; Remarks on Several Parts of Italy, 86; reputation, causes of his, 126; return to England, 87; rhymes, often dissonant, 145; Rochester's Nihil, i. 224 n. 3;

Rosamond, account of production and publication, ii. 88; criticized by Johnson, 131; dedicated to Duchess of Marlborough, 89; Tickell's lines on it, 305; its versification, 145 ; - Rowe's levity, 75; R.'s Pharsalia, 73 n. 1; Royal Society, 39; Sacheverell, chamber-fellow with, 83; St. James's Place, lodges in, 122 n. 9; salaries, official, 88 n. 4, 90, 152; San Marino, 87; secretary to Lord Lieutenant in Ireland, 89, III n. 2, 118, 152; secretary to Regency, 108, iii. 367; Secretary of State, ii. 111, 155; Shadwell, i. 383 n. 4; Shakespeare, omits, ii. 46 n. 1, 84 1. 6; Sheffield's Essay, 179; signatures to Spectators and Guardians, 105, 154; Sir Roger de Coverley, 96; Smalridge, ii. 11 n. 2; Smith's

jii. 25.

Phaedra, ii. 8, 15 n. 3, 16, 20; S., proposed Adventurer, iii. 67, 333, 358 n. 1. Hist. of the Revolution to, 14; see SMITH; Adventures of Five Hours, i. 15 n. 2. Socrates, projected tragedy on, 112 ; Somers, AESCHYLUS, i, 185, 472 n. 2. dedications to, 85, 86, 127, iii. 365; Spacious AGAR, Mr., i. 158. Firmament, ii. 127 n. 3, 243 n.4; - Spec- I AISLABIE, John, Chancellor of Exchequer, tator, share in it, 92-8, 105, 108, 153, 154, 157 ; many written very fast, 121; revives it, AKENSIDE, Mark,' Aldermanly discretion' 107; sold copy to Tonson, 108 n. I; deficient in, iii. 416 n. 1 ; alexandrines set Spenser, 84; Sprat's Cowley, i. i n. 3; S.'s upright, like one of his,' 416 n. 1; birth, Observations on Sorbière's Voyage, ii. 40; &c., 411; blank verse, 417;, Cambridge Steele, memorable friendship with, 80-2 ; see degree, 415; conversation, 416; Crounian STEELE; Stepney, sends Dialogues on Medals lecturer, 415; death, 416; diction, 418; disto, i. 309 n. 6; subscriptions to collected senting ministry, intended for, 411; Dyer's Tatlers, ii. 152; Swift's Baucis and Fleece, 346; Dyson, friendship with, 414; Philemon, corrected, iii. 65 n. 4; Si's 'good Edinburgh University, 411; Epistle to Curio, nature,' 59 n. 5; S., kept in his place by, ii. 414, 419; established, no friend to anything, 152, iii. 21; S.'s lines on him, ii. 86 n. 5, 126 413; Fenton's Ode to Gower, ii. 264 n. 7; n. 5; S., maintained acquaintance with, 118; F.R.C.P., iii. 415; F.R.S., 415; Gent. Mag., see Swift; sympathy with fellow men, verses in, 412 n. 1; Gray, criticized by, 420 124 n. 3; Tatler, share in, 91, 152; tautology, n. 2; Greek, bis, 416 n. 2; Gulstonian lec130 n. 5; tavern,' arrived to his pint,' 157; turer, 415; halt in gait, 411 n. 2; Hampt., late hours, 123; theatre's lewdness, 221 stead, 414; latinity, 416; Leyden, studied n. 5; theatre tickets, 100 n. 3; 'thinks justly physic at, 412, 414; liberty, outrageous zeal but faintly,' 127; Tickell's patron, 305, 310; for, 411; 'light the tapers,' &c., 420 n. 2; T.'s Prospect of Peace, 306; see TICKELL; medical practices at Northampton and Tillotson's prose, 113; timidity of sober Bloomsbury, 414, 414 n. 6; medical writings, hours, 123; timorous taciturnity, 118; To 412 n. 5, 415,416 n. 2; Newcastle Grammar Sir Godfrey Kneller, 144; translation, on, i. School, 401; Odes, collected, 414; 0. criti373 n. 1; translations, his, ii. 145; travels cized, 419; Ode to T'homas Edwards, 413 abroad, 85-7; Trial of Count Tariff, 107; n. 4; payment received for Pleasures of truth shown in a thousand dresses, 149; tutor Imagination, 412 n. 3; Peregrine Pickle, to a travelling squire, 86; Two Children in physician in, 411 n. 5, 416 n. 1, 419 n. 3; the Wood, 147 n. 3; Under-Secretary of State, physician to Queen Charlotte, 411 n. 5; P., 88, 152; valued himself more on poetry St. Thomas's Hospital, 415; P., success as than on prose,' 145 n. 2; versification, 145; 415; p., 'supercilions and unfeeling,' 415 Virgil's Fourth Georgic, translated, 83; V., n. 6; Pleasures of Imagination, account Dryden, praised by, 83; Vision of Mirza, of publication, 412; Gray's criticism, 416 144 n. 6; Waller, criticizes, i, 287 n. 5; W., n. 4; Johnson's criticism, 416-9; J. could lines on, ii. 128; Walpole's criticism, 127 not read it, 417 n. 3; immortality of soul, n. I; Warburton's criticism, 127 n. 1; 419; Pope's advice to Dodsley, 412; revision Westminster Abbey, midnight funeral in, ii. and additions, 413, 418; Rolt's impudent 156; Whig Examiner, 107, iii. 16; Whig- claim, 412 n. 2; Wordsworth's motto from gism, once shown in Spectator, ii. 92 ; Whigs it, 420 n. 2;

read his verses badly, 420 in Ireland, 90 n. 3; will, 155; William III, n. 2; ridicule test of truth, 413; Shaftesbury's poem to, 85, 127; wine, weakness for, 123, Characteristics, 413 n. 1; Table of Modern 157; wit, on side of virtue and religion, Fame, i. 198; Walpole, laughed at by, iii. 125; wits, humanity of greatest, i. 394 n. 5; 420 n. 2; Warburton, warfare with, 413; women's learning, 157 n. 5; Yalden, friend- quotations, Hymn to Cheerfulness, 420 ship with, ii. 298; Young's Death of Queen n. 2 ; Odes, ii. 12, iii. 414 n. 5; Ode on the Anne, &c., inscribed to him, iii. 367; Y.'s Winter Solstice, 420 n. 2; Pleasures of Imaverses on his death, 370; quotations, gination, 418. nn., 419 n. 2, 420 n. 2. Account of English Poets, i. 41 n. 5, 116 AKENSIDE, Mark, the poet's father, iii. 411. n. 2, 200, 236 n. 2, 293 n. 1, ii. 84 nn., 226 AKENSIDE, Mrs. Mary, the poet's mother, n. 3, 287 n. 3; Campaign, 129, 130 n. 5, iii. 225 n. 7; Cato, ii. 100 n. 2, 101 n. 4, AKERMAN, Keeper of Newgate, ii. 424 121 n. 7, 137-42; 'How are thy servants bless'd,' 144 n. 6; Letter from Italy, 86 n. 4, ALABASTER, Dr. William, i. 88. 128; Verses to Kneller, 158.

ALBERTI, Leandro, Descrizione di tutta ADDISON, Dean Lancelot, the poet's father, l'Italia, ii. 87 n. 1. ii. 79, 151.

ALDRICH, Dr.Henry, Dean of Christ Church, ADDISON, Mrs., the poet's mother, iii. 326. Clarendon's History, one of editors of, ii. 18, ADDISON, Miss, the poet's sister, ii. 79 n. 4. 22, 23; Philips, John, under him, i. 312, 318 ADRIAN VI, iii. 335 n. 5.

n. 4; Smith's expulsion, ii. 13. Hh

iii. 411.

1. I.

LIVES OF POETS.

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n. I.

n. 4.

ABBERLEY, i. 328, 329 n. 7.

six last lines, 121; smooth, lines too, 145;
ABERDEEN, Marischal College, iii. 428. success due to party rivalry, 133; s. preju-
ABERGLASNEY, iii. 343.

dicial to drama, 133; theatrical exhibition,
ABINGDON, Countess of, Dryden's Eleo- Pope advised against, 133; translations,
nora, i. 441 n. 3.

103, 104 n. 1; unity of time and place,
ABINGDON SCHOOL, iii. 84 n. 2.

136 ; Whigs and Tories applaud, 100,
ABNEY, Sir Thomas, Watts's residence in 133 ; Young's verses prefixed to it, iii. 365;
his family, iii. 304-6.

character and habits, ii, 118-26; Char-
ABNEY, Mrs. Elizabeth, iii. 306.

terhouse, 80; Chevy-Chase, 147, 148 n. 1;
ACADÉMIE DES SCIENCES, i. 233 n. 3. Christian religion, defence of, 112; Christ.
ACADEMIES, i. 233; iii. 16.

mas and dissenters, 48; classic ground,
ACCADEMIA DELLA CRUSCA, i. 232 n. 6. 86 n. 4; 'cloistered up in cells of Oxford,'
ADAM, Mr. Robert B., of Buffalo, iii. 82 119 n. 1; coffee-house, dull at, 157; Com-

missioner of Appeals, 88; Commissioner of
Adamo, by Andreini, i. 133 n. 9.

Trade, un n. 2; companions, 122 ; com.
ADDISON, Miss Charlotte, the poet's daugh- pany, reserved in, 119, 123, 157; composi-
ter, ii. 118, 156.

tion, method of, 121; Congreve, 226 n. 2;
ADDISON, Gulston, the poet's brother, i. 159 conversation, charm of, 119; c. only real

between two persons, 118 n. 9, 123 n. 3;
ADDISON, Joseph, Account of English correcting, scrupulous in, 121, 157; correct.
Poets, ii. 83 n. 9, 127; aldermen on stage, ness, i. 235, ii. 145; courtship of Countess of
236 n. 6; alexandrines and triplets, 145; Warwick, 110; Cowley's Davideis, quotes,

Atticus,' 124 n. 2, ii. 178; authors' dis- i. 49 n. 3; C.'s wit, 41; Cowper's lines on
creet suppressions, 136 n. 1; bashfulness, him, ii. 125 n. 4; Craggs, dedication to,
ii. 118; 'best company in the world,' 119 118; critic, considered as, 127, -144; criti-
n. 4; bill of mortality, argument for a Provi- cism of his poetry, 127-44; death, 118, 156;
dence, 149 n. 3; birth, &c., 79; bishopric, death bed, 116-8; dedication, servile ab-
had eye towards, 112 ; biters, 69 n. 3; Blois, surdity of a, 89; 'describer of life and
85; Boileau, presents Latin poems to, 82; manners,' 148 ; “Despairing Shepherd' in
'borrows out of modesty,'iii. 166; Bouhours, Rowe's Colin's Complaint, 76 n.7; Dia-
i. 326 n. 4; Button's, frequented, ii. 122; logues on Medals, account of publication, 86;

Campaign, the, account of publication, Dryden's Essay of Dramatic Poesy, its
ii. 88; “Gazette in rhyme,'128; line in it imi- model, i. 340; Latin poets, ii. 121; dic-
tated by Pope, 129; Marlborough, 130; simile tionary, designs, 108 n. 8, 113; Dorset's
of the Angel, 130; cant,' iii. 436 n. 8; wit, i. 306 n. 7; dramatic rhyme, 338 n. I ;

Cato, altered in MS., ii, 121; attempt to drinking with Dryden, 389 n. 5 : see Addi-
rob him of it, i. 72; ‘Britons arise,' ii. 100; SON, wine; Drummer, The, ii. 106; Dryden's
date of writing, 86, 98; dedication, without, Absalom and Achitophel, i. 373; D.'s Aureng-
102 ; Dennis's criticism, 102, 104, 133-44; zebe, 360 n. 7; D.'s Don Sebastian, 363 n. 1 ;
encomiastic verses, 103; first performance, 99 D.'s Oedipus, 362 n. 5; D.'s Spanish Friar,
n. 4, 101, 157; Hughes's part in it, 162; 356 n. 9; D., depreciated, ii. 120; D.'s
Johnson's estimate, 132; Kemble plays in it, sentiments, i. 363 n. 1; D.'s technical
133 n. 4; long run, 101; love scenes, 103 ; terms, 178 n. 4; D., verses to, ii. 83,
MS. of first four acts seen by Pope and 127; D.'s versification, debased, 145; D.'s
Cibber, 98; Oxford, played at, 103 n. 6, 305 Virgil, praises, iii. 129 n. 6; his share in
n. 5; packed audience, 100; 'post of honour it, i. 449, ii. 83; Durfey and Charles II, 221
is a private station,' 101 n. 4; preparatory n. 4; encouraged a man in his absurdity,
criticism in its favour, 99; Prince of Wales, 124; Englishman, The, iii. 366; Epilogue to
played before, 101 n. 4; Prologue, written Distrest Mother, attributed to him, 315;
by Pope, 100, iji. 106; quotations, eight Epilogue to Granville's British Enchanters,
hábitaal, ii. 133 n. 1; Sewell desends it, 103; ii. 294 n. 2; Essay, 'wildness' of an, i. 235

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