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MILTON, John, the poet's father, disinherited, him, 144 n. 2; controversies, begins, 101; C.,
i. 85; music, skill in, i. 195; resides with the ends, 119; controversial merriment,' 104;
poet, 104; scrivener, 85, 195.

country, weary of, 93; courts Dr. Davis's
MILTON, John, the poet's grandfather, i. 85. daughter, 107; Cowley, borrows from, 58;
MILTON, John, Accidence commenced Gram- C., valued, 56, 154; Cripplegate Church, 149;
mar, i. 132; Act of Oblivion, not excepted Cromwell, appeals to, 116 n. 3; C., praises,
from, 128, 129; Addison's lines on him, 116 110 n. 4, 118; daughters, harsh to, 139 n. 1,
n. 2; adjutant-general, design of making him, 159; d. knew no language save English, 199;
109; affable deportment, 151 n. 2; d. lived apart, 153 n. 8; di's 'mean education,
L'Allegro, criticized, 165-7; • lay in a sort of 157, 159; d. read to him, 144, 199; d. sent out
obscurity, 165 n. 3; pleasure, every man to learn embroidery, 145; d.'s signatures, 159
reads with, 165; published, 108; set to n. 6; de's taught at home, 199; d. writing,
music by Handel, 165 n. 3; written at 139, 159; day, arrangement of, 145 n. 1;
Horton, 91 n. 7;

Animadversions upon death, 149; Declaration of reasons for war
the Remonstrant's Defence against Smectym. with Spain, 119; decrepitude of nature, 137;
nuus, 103 n. 3; Apology against a modest De Doctrina Christina, 155 n. 5, 196;
Confutation, ib.; Arcades, 93; Areopagitica, Defensio Populi Anglicani, account of publi-
106 n. 2, 107, iii. 292 n. I; arguments to cation, 112; answers to it, 116; barnt by
justify inclination, i. 105; Arian, 155 n. 5; common hangman, 127; criticisms of it, 112
aristocrat, 157 n. 3; Arminianism, tends to, 1.4; latinity, 112; 'reward' for it, 114, 153;
154; arms, 84 n. 4; assassination, fears, 140 widespread reputation, 114 n. 4; De-
n. 2; Athenian tragedians, 189 n. 1, 471 n. 3; fensio Secunda, 117, 118; dictated his poems,
authority, repugnance to, 157; Barberini, 135, 138 n. 3, 139; diction, copiousness and
introduced to, 94; Bible, entries in his, 86 variety of, 191; d., uniformity of, 189; diffi-
n. 4,158 n. 1; birth, &c., 84-86 ; blank verse, culties vanished at his touch, 194; Diodati,
192-4, 200, 319; 'blind adder spitting poison,' friendship with, 88, 97; divine, poor and
112 n. 4;

blindness, appearance of eyes fanciful, 199; divorce tracts, 105, 196; Doc-
in, 151 n. 4; compassion for it, 130; course trine of Divorce, ib.; domestic habits, 134,
of his day when blind, 152; date of loss of 151; domestic relations, arbitrary in, 157;
sight, 114 n. 1, 139; Latin Secretary, con- double epithets, iii. 437 n. I; dramatic
tinued, 116, 119 n. 7; want of sight supplied rhyme controversy, i. 339 n. 6; dramatic
by readers, 144;

borrows out of pride,' writing, would not have excelled in, 189;
iii. 166; Bourne's, V., lines on him, i. 150 dress, 134; Dryden's distich, 95 n. 2; D.'s
n. 4; Brief Hist. of Moscovia, 149 n. 3; improvements, would have profited by, 318;
burning of his books, 127; Calvinist, at first D. visits him, 154, 358 n. 7; early diligence
a, 154; Cambridge, attacks on career in writing, 162; early rising, 152 n. 2; edu-
at, 103; Christ's College, enters, 86; 'corporal cates his

nephews, 98; education, scheme of,
correction,'88; degrees of B.A. and M.A., 4 90, 99; Eikon Basilike, 110; Elegies, 87;
n. 8, 12 n. 3, 89; no fellowship, 88; leaves Ellwood, relations with, 132, 140, 147; Eng-
University, 91; no kindness for it, 89; terms land, leaves, 93; E., returns to, 96; epic poem,
kept, 88, 89 n. 5; University exercises, 88, plans, 120, 121; episcopacy, attacks, 102;
161; Chalfont, retires to, 140; Character Epitaphium Damonis, 97; escape, reasons for
of the Long Parliament, 146 n. 3; Christianity, his, 130; Euripides, delight in, 154; Familiar
convinced of truth of, 155; Church of Eng- Epistles in Latin, 149; family, account of his,
land, designed taking orders in, 91; C. E., 158; see MILTON, daughters; fashion to ad-
threatened in Lycidas with extermination, 92; mire him, iii. 426; father resides with bim,
C. E., respectful mention of, 148; Church i. 104; father-in-law, shelters, 107; fencer,
government, 102, 155; Church-outed,' 91 dexterous, 151; Fire of London, 153 n. 6;
n. 4; Church property, grasped,' 153 ; clergy, firearms in verse, 430; 'flattery, his,' 118;
man must subscribe slave, 91; climate of Florence, 93, 94, 97; foreign idiom, English
England too cold for imagination, 138; Cola- words with, 190; foreign languages, reads,
sterion, 106 n. 3, 196; composition, hours of, 154; Forest Hill in Oxfordshire, 104 n. 6;
138, 152; C., methods of, 135, 139; C., winter fortune not much his care, 152; see MILTON,
best time for, 136; Comus, criticized, property; French Ambassador's account of
167-9; dawn of Paradise Lost, 167; deriva- him, 112 n. 4; friends in House of Commons
tion, its, 92; deficient as a drama, 168 ; pre- at Restoration, 129; funeral, 149; Galileo,
sented at Ludlow, 92; played for benefit of visits, 96; Geneva, 97; German not included
Milton's granddaughter, 160; set to music, in his reading, 154 n. 2; 'gigantesca sub-
92 n. 4; Shelley reads it, 167 n. 6; slow in limita,' 177 n. 4; goat, 149; granddaughter's
becoming known, 167 n.4; written at Horton, account of him, 159; Gray's Inn, day of
91 n. 7;

confidence in himself, 94, 102, festivity'at, 101; Gray's Progress of Poesy,
144, 194 ; contemporaries, neither courted nor iii. 438; Greek and Latin writers, reads, i.91,
supported by, 194; contemporary ignorance of 154; Greek poetry, his, 91 n. 9; Grotius,

mean

visits, 93; hair like that of Adam in Par. 164 n. 2; "touchstone of poetic taste,' 164
Lost, 151; "hard study and spare diet,' 101; n. 2; written at Horton, 91 n. 7;
Harefield, 93; Hebrew, reads, 154; H. Bible 'magis habuit quod fugeret quam quod se-
read to him, 145 n. 1, 152; H. prophets, in- queretur,' 155; Manso, visits, 96, 97 ; Man-
fluenced by, 188 n. 8; "hell grows darker at his cus, 121 ; 'marriage afforded not much of his
frown,'104; heresy, untainted by, 155; hermit, happiness,' 131; see MILTON, wife; Marvel,
his companion, 96; History of Britain, 120, friendship with, 129; mean, by a
145; Holy Spirit, nightly visited by, 194 n. 2; employment could not become, 109; 'meta-
Homer, could almost repeat, 154; H., least physic style,' tries, 22; Minor Poems,
indebted to, 194; honest man, wishes to live repulsive harshness, 162; Pope discovers
and die an, 131 ; 'honeysuckle lives,' 84 n. 1; them, iii. 236 n. 2; unmentioned for seventy
Horton, residence at, 91, 93; human nature, years, i. 108 n. 6; mistake, disliked
knew only in the gross,' 189; Iconoclastes, admitting, 117; 'monarchy, trappings of a,'
account of it, III n. 1; 1. burnt at Restora- 156; monkish historians, 146 n. 2; monu-
tion, 127 n. 5; 'imagination, never fails to fill ment should be first in St. Paul's, 149 n. 7 ;
the,' 178 ; income after Restoration, 153 n. 6; mother, death of, 93; music in his academy,
incontinence, accused of, 104; indigence, 135 n. 4; m., skill in, 135, 151 n. 2, 152;
never reduced to, 153; ingratitude, Johnson's Naples, 96, 97; nature, through the spec-
charge of, 140; Inns of Court, plans chambers tacle of books,' 178; new language, wrote a,
in, 93; In Proditionem Bombardicam, 162 190; Notes on Griffith's Sermon, 126; nan-
n. 1; In Quintum Novembris, 162 n. 1; cupative will, 135 n. 3, 153 n. 8; Observa-
invective, 112 n. 4, 118; investments, 153 ; tions upon the Articles of Peace with the
Italian academies, received by, 93; I. dis- Irish Rebels, 110; Of Prelatical Episcopacy,
position of words, 190; I., read, 154; I. 102 ; Of Reformation in England, 101 n. 6;
poets, influenced by, 92; I., well versed in, Of true Religion, &c., 148; Oliverian, ardent,
187; I. verses, his, 95, 161; Italy, visits, 116 n. 2; On the likeliest Means to remove
93-97; Jesuit plot, 96; judgement of own Hirelings out of the Church, 90, 125; 'our
works, 39, 147; Judgement of Martin Bucer wives read Milton,' 143 n. 3 ; Ovid's Meta-
concerning Divorce, 105, 196;

196; Juvenilia,

morphoses, delight in, 154; Papist, assertion
criticized, 161; J., reprinted, 149; · King that he died a, 155 n. 2 ; Papists, no liberty
Arthur, designed epic on, 103 n. 2, 121; - lady of worship for, 148; Paradise Lost,
of his college,' 151; language sunk ander account of publication, 141 ; Adam

and Eve,
him,' 190; Latin Dictionary, began a, 120; L. 174, 180, 181 n. 5; Addison's Spectators,
elegiac poets, 161 n. 5; L., only one man, 170 n. I, 171 nn., 172 nn., 173 nn., 174
and that man blind, could write, 119; L. n. 2, 175 nn., 176 n. 3, 177 n. 3, 178 nn.,
pronunciation, 133; L. prose, his, 118; L., 180 n. 1, 181 n. 5, 186 n. 5, 187 n. 6, 188
read aloud to in, 132, 145; L., solecisms in, n. I, 190 nn., 198, ii. 108, 146; "age too
113, 118 n.; L. verses, 108, 161; latinity, late for heroic poesy,' i. 137; admired and
his, 12, 13, 66, 87, 95 nn., 154, 161; laid down, 183 ; ' aggregated soil,' 186 n. 3;
Latin Secretary, appointed, 110; discharged allegorical persons, 185; allegory of Sin and
duties in blindness, 116, 119; salary, 153; Death, 185, iii. 376; angels, i. 173; 'appre-
lost place at Restoration, 126; offered con- ciation, reward of consummated scholarship,
tinuance of office, 131; learning, 132, 183 n. 4; Art of English poetry to be learned
154, 416;

Letters of State, published by from it, 191 ; beauties, no end to selecting,
Edward Phillips, 84 n. 2, 195; printing pro- 180; Bentley's edition, 181; characters, ' all
hibited, 149 n. 3;

Letter to Senate of John Milton,' 171 n. 4; choice of subject,
Dantzig, 73 n. 6; Ley, Lady Margaret, 105; 121; complete copy perused by Ellwood,

liberty, views on, 157; library, sells, 153; 140 ; composition, method of, 135; contem-
Licenser, the, and Hist. of Britain, 146; L. porary neglect, 144, 198, ii. 147 n. 2; copy-
and Letters of State, 149 n. 3; L. and Paradise right, history of, i. 141, 142; date of
Lost, 141, 485; literature, unquestionably composition, 134 n. 2, 139; descriptions
great, 154; 'little things, never learnt art of of nature, 178; design fulfils Aristotle's
doing with grace,' 163; Lives of him, 84 n. requirements, 175; diction, 190–1; d. mod-
2; Logic, book of, 147; 'long choosing and elled on Virgil, 179 n. 1 ; Dryden's criticisms,
beginning late,' 134; Lucca, 97; Lyci- 176 n. 3. 178 n. 4, 187 n. 4; D.'s
das, published, 92; Cassandra in Agamemnon, State of Innocence, 358 n. 7, 359 n. 2;
passage recalling, 92 n. 9; Cowper, praised editions, 141, 142, 198, 199, ii. 147 n. 2;
by, 164 n. 2 ; criticized, 163-5; 'im- egotism, intense, i. 171 n. 4; episodes, 175;
piety,' 165; Italian influence, 92; ma- equivocations, 188; Eve, the unfallen, his
lignity to the Church,' ib.; 'pastoral and ideal woman, 145 n. 2, 157 n. 5; exotic style,'
therefore disgusting.' 163; patriot passion,', 191 n. 3; fable, 171, 174; faults, 180-8;
165 n. 1; read without pleasure if author Fenton's edition, ii, 261 n. 3; 'flats among
unknown, 165; real passion absent, 163, Milton's elevations,' i. 187; greatest of heroic

L 1

LIVES OF POETS.

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poems, had it been the first, 194; hell, its,
181 n. 5, 186; hero, who is the, 176; human
actions and manners absent, 181; h. conduct,
of little assistance to, 177; b. interest wanting,
183; 'immense labour,' not written without,
2 n. 5; Johnson's examination of it, 170-88;
Lamb on Johnson's criticism, 183 n. 3; Lan-
dor's remarks on it, 170 n. 1, 176 n. 3, 183
n. 2; L. on Johnson's criticisms, 178 n. 1, 186
n. 1; Latin versions, 191 n. 4, iii. 170, 183
n. 1; licenser's treatment, i. 141, 485; losing
hold over imagination, 174 n. 3 ; love, Mil-
ton's treatment of, 174; Macaulay and books
i-iv, 170 n. 1; machinery, 175; moral, 171;
moral sentiments, 179; mythological allu-
sions, 178; narrative, blemishes in, 186;
none ever wished it longer,' 183; original
sketches at Cambridge, 121-4; Paradise
of Fools, 187; parody by J. Philips, 317;
pathetic, the, little opportunity for, 180;
payment received, 142; pedantry, no ten
lines without some, i83 r. 2; personal di-
gressions, 175; play on words, 188; Pope's
Imit. Hor. Epis., referred to in, 187 n. 4;
P.'s remarks on it, 189 n. 3, 191 n. 3, 200;
probable, the, and the marvellous, 174; purity
of manners,' 179; religion learnt from it, 199;
sale, slow, 142-4, s., increasing, 198;'sanctity
of thought,' 179; Satan, character and lan-
guage of, 173; S., Burns's favourite hero,
176 n. 3; S. suffered to go away unmolested,

scrivener's copy, 485; sentiments,
176; similes, 179; source of original de-
sign, 133; spiritual agency, 172, 184, 185;
state of innocence, difficult to find sentiments
for, 186; subject 'universally and perpetually
interesting,' 174; sublimity, 177 ; Syrian and
Arabian deities, 178 n. 2; technical terms,
178 n. 4, 188; terror inspired by it, 182;
'track of theology,' 187 n. 4; tragedy or
mystery, first conception, 121, 134; transla-
tions, 199; 'truths too important to be new,'
182; universal knowledge, book of,' 183;
verbal inaccuracies, 181; versification, 191-
4; 'why did not Milton write it in prose?'
190 n. I; Paradise Regained, published,
146; Coleridge's and Wordsworth's estimate
of it, 147 n. 4, 188 n. 6; Johnson's criticism,
188; Milton's liking for it, 147; shown to
Ellwood, ib.; Paris, 93; Passion, The,
161 n. 1;

Penseroso, Il, published, 108;
criticized, 165-7; 'Pensieroso, 165 n. 2;
written at Horton, 91 n. 7;.
appearance, &c., 134, 151; Philips's, John,
epitaph, mentioned in, 150, 315; Phillips's
Responsio, corrects, 1177 plays acted by
academics, go; Poems, 1645, 108, 149 n. 2,
162 n. 5; P., 1673, 149, 196; poetry,

never long out of his thoughts,' 108 ; poets,
three favourite English, 58, 154; political
notions, 156; polygamy, lawfulness of, 196;
Pope borrows from Minor Poems, iii. 100
n. 3, 236 n. 2 ; P.'s Essay on Criticism, not

186;

mentioned in, i. 198, iii. 229 n. 2; P.'s Iliad,
mentioned in Preface, 275; P.'s school ri-
valled by Milton's, i. 108 n. 6; •Popery, to
amend our lives last means to avoid,' 155
n. 2; P., diligent perasal of Scriptures best
preservative against, 148; P., 'the only
heresy,' 148 n. 2; poverty, ridicules, ii. 1o9;
praise, frugal of, i. 94; prayer, family, 156;
Presbyterians, becomes enemy to, 106, 154;
Proclamation for suppression of Milton's
books, 128 n. 1 ; promise to undertake some
thing of use and honour to his country, 102;
property, amount at death, 131 n. 5, 153;
P., losses of, 152, 153 n. 4; prose works
published, 127 n. 5; Protestants, associated
with no denomination of, 155; Providence,
belief in, ib. ; Psalms, versified, 87; public
worship, frequented no, 156; puritanical
savageness of manners,' 102, ii. 110; quotes
little from contemporaries, i. 194 n. 2; Ra.
leigh's Cabinet Council, 125; read to when
blind, 144, 152, 199; see Milton, daughters,
and ELLWOOD; Ready ... Way to establisk
a Free Commonwealth, 125, 157 n._3;
Reason of Church Government against Pre-
lacy, 102; Regii Sanguinis Clamor, attacks
More as author of, 117, 119; religion, con-
duct in Italy as to his, 96 ; r., instructs bis
scholars in, 101; T., Johnson discusses his,
154-6; r., wealthy man's, describes, 155
n. 4; republicanism, his, 156; reputation in
lifetime, 144, 198; 1., after death, 108 n. 6,
127 n. 5, 198, 199; I., 'to lessen it is to
diminish honour of country,' 181; residences,
86, 98, 108, 110, 126 n. 6, 127, 131, 133;

Restoration, 'bated no jot of heart or
hope' in year of, 125; danger, his, 126, 137;
order for arrest and prosecution, 129, 130;
Sergeant-at-Arms, in custody of, 130; devotes
himself to poetry and literature, 132 ; 'fallen
on evil days,' 140; rhymes, his, 162;

rhyming, troublesome and modern bondage
of,' 200; Roman Catholic,'' particular uni.
versal,' 148; Rome, 94-97; rumbling of
a wheelbarrow,' compared to, 326; St. Paul's
School, 86; Salmasius, controversy with,
112-5; Salsilli, scazons to, 95; Samson
Agonistes, 146, 188; schoolmaster, 98, 101,
109; Scriptures, the, recommends diligent
perusal of, 148; S., veneration for them,
155; seasons, dependence apon, 136, 137;
Shakespeare, 154; Sheffield's Essayon Poetry,
mentioned in, ii. 176; Sicily and Greece,
abandons visit to, i. 96; signature when
blind, 131 n. 2; s. in his Euripides, 154 *.
5; Smectymnuus, share in, 102 n. 3; Sobie-
ski, translates tract on, 149 n. 3; Son-
nets, account of them, 149 n. 2; criticized,
163 n. 1, 169, 170; Sonnet xi, quoted in
Johnson's Dict., 106 n. 6; Spenser,
favourite English poet, 154; S., his original,
194 m 4; study, hours of, 152; style, 190;
Swedish treaty delayed for his Latin version,

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personal

86;

119; Syriac, read, 145, 154 n. 3 ; System of ton's estate, 153; anecdotes of Milton, 136
Divinity, 120 n. 4; temperate in eating and n. 1, 139 n. 3, 154 n. 6; death, 153; indig-
drinking, 151, 160 n. 1; Tenure of Kings nant at suggestion of Milton borrowing,
and Magistrates, 11o n. 3; Tetrarchordon, 194 %. 2; oppressed his children, 131; parts
105, 196; theatre, delight in, 90; ' thinking with right in Paradise Lost, 142; retires to
in him,' 209 n. 3; Thirty-nine Articles, ap- Nantwich, 153; straitened gentility,' 160 n.
peals to, 148; A., twice subscribed, 91 n. 4; 4; wants to ride in her coach, 131.
tobacco, smokes pipe of, 152; toleration, his Mira,' see FOWKE, Martha, and New.
principle of, 148; Tractate of Education, 90, BURGH, Countess of.
196 ; Treatise of Civil Power in Ecclesiasti- Miscellanea Aulica, i. 8.
cal Cases, 125; Trinity College, Camb. MSS., Miscellanies in Prose and Verse, by Swift
121 n. 5, 162 n. 5; ' unpremeditated verse, and Pope, iii. 38, 144, 147.
139; Venice, 97; vernal fertility,'87; versi- MISERY,' general lot of mankind,' ii. 321 ;
fication, 190; voice, tuneable, 151 n. 2; 'proceeds from small vexations continually
visited by persons of quality and foreigners, repeated,' iii. 234.
135; wants, few, 153; Westminster Abbey Miss, iii. 101 n. 2.
monument, 150; Westminster Assembly and Mist's Journal, ii. 266 n. 2.
Stationers' Company, 106 n. 2; wife, his MITFORD, Rev. John, Gray's Bard, iii.
first, 104, and see Powell, Mary; w., second, 438 n. 9; Mason's Gray, 442; Thomson's
116, and see WOODCOCK, Catherine; w., Seasons, interleaved copy of, 301 n. I.
third, 131; see MINSHULL, Elizabeth ; wives, MOHAWKS, iii. 136 n. 4.
all virgins, 131 ; woman, notions on, 145 n. MOHUN, Lord, ii. 322 n. 3..
2; w., made only for obedience,' 157; W., MOLESWORTH, Richard, third Viscount, iii.

one tongue enough for a,' 199; w., 'Turkish 405.
contempt' for, 157; W., writing unnecessary MOLESWORTH, Robert, first Viscount, ii.
for, 159 n. 6; Wordsworth's Sonnet, 132 n. 27, iii. 405 n. 2.
4; 'world, mingled little in the,' 189; Wot- MOLIÈRE, Amphytryon and Dryden, i. 363;
ton's advice, 93; Young, Thomas, his tutor, church intolerance on death, ii. 120 n. 1;

quotations, L'Allegro, 167 n. 2; translations, Fourberies de Scapin by Otway,
At a Solemn Music, 440 n. 1; Elegiarum i. 242 ; Misanthrope by Hughes, ii. 161 n. 3.
Liber (i. 9), 88, (i. 89), 89 n. 3; (iv. 29), MOLYNEUX, Sir Thomas, M.D., ii. 238,
86 n. 6; (v. 5), 136 n. 3; Epitaphium Da- 251 n. 1, 155.
monis, 96 n. 1, 97 n. 9; Il Penseroso, 167 MONK, General, Astraea Redux, praised in,
n. 2; In Salmasii Hundredam, ii. 109; i. 426; Granville's vindication, ii. 292; pre-
Lycidas, i. 163 n. 3, 164, iii. 86 n. 3; Man- ferred by Milton to Stuart king, i. 116 n. 2.
sus, i. 96 n. 3; Paradise Lost (i. 25), 171 n. MONMOUTH, Duchess of, ii. 268.
3; (i. 105), iii. 72; (i. 592), 275; (i. 594), MONMOUTH, Duke of, Crofts lends him his
i. 141 n. 2; (i. 650), 186 n. 8; (ii. 496), 269 sumame, i. 278 n. 2; landing interrupts
n. 6; (ii. 719), 104 n. 4; (iv. 52), iii. 295 Dryden's Albion and Albanius, 365 n 1;
n. 3; (iv. 299), i. 145 n. 2; (iv. 301), 151 Sheffield, quarrel with, ii. 169.
n. 1; (iv. 343), 163 n. 1; (iv. 989), 184 MONTAGU, Mr. George, Halifax's father,
n. 6; (v. 5), ii. 261 n. 3; (vi. 221), i. 172;
(vi. 595), 185 n. 3; (vi. 656), 185 n. 2; (vi. MONTAGU, Dr., Master of Trinity College,
856), 187 n. 3; (vii. 25), 140 n. 1 ; (vii. 30), Cambridge, ii. 4!.
183 n. 4; (vii. 463), iii. 391; (vii. 507), i. MONTAGU, Lady Mary Wortley, Addison's
179 n. 4; (viii. 191), 100 n. 2; (viii. 454), company, ii. 119 n. 4; A. and Pope, 120
ii. 200; (ix. 20), i. 139 n. 3; (ix. 22), ii. n. 3, iii. 128 n. 2; Basset Table, ii. 174 n.
209 n. 3; (ix. 25), i. 131, 134, 176 n. 2; 4; Bolingbroke, Swift and Pope, iii. 312
(ix. 27), 121 n. 3; (ix. 44), 137 n. 6; (ix. n. 3; Congreve's wit, ii. 228 n. 2; Gay and
233), 157 n. 5; (xi. 8), 180 n. 4; Paradise Duchess of Queensberry, 280 n. 3 ; G.'s good
Regained, 86 n. 5, 152 n. 8, 155 n. 3; Son- nature, 282 n. 6; Hervey's verses against
nets (viii), 94 n. 4; (xxi), 101 n. 4; (xxii), Pope, her share in, iii. 178 n. 5; Lady
114 n. 4, 125 n. 5.

Oxford's table 'infested' by her, 202; ‘no
MILTON, Mary, the poet's daughter, i. 158,

, . modest man ever made his fortune,' ii. 44

n. 1; Orrery, iii. 67; Persian Tales, 313
Milton, Mary, the poet's niece, i. 158. n. 4; Pope,' all sound and no sense,' 83 n. 5;
Milton, Sarah, the poet's mother, i. 85, 93. P., correspondence with, 202 n. 2; P., makes
MILTON, Thomas, the poet's nephew, i. 158. love to her, ib.; P.'s Satires, attacked in,
MILTON, Mrs., granddaughter of Christo- ib., 213 n. 4; P. and Swift, her insolent
pher Milton, i. 158 n. 6.

mention of, 39 n. 3, 178 n. 5; Savage's
MINCHIN, Anne, Parnell's wife, ii. 50. dedication, ii. 343.
MINSHULL, Elizabeth, Milton's third wife, MONTAGU, Mrs., champion of Shake-
her character, i. 131; administratrix of Mil- speare,' iii. 388; Johnson's Lyttelton, 351

ii. 41.

159 n. 6.

ii. 183; Eton boys use it as a crib, 12 n. 2;
Hannes, a contributor, i. 318 n. 5; Smith's
Pocockius, ii. 12.
Music, great men without relish for, üi.

228 n. 5.

n. 2.

ii. 1.

n. 6, 452 n. 3, 458; Young's Resignation,
388.
MONTAIGNE, iii. 209 n. 5.

MONTESQUIEU, Lettres Persanes, iii. 446
n. 7.

MONTROSE, James, first Duke of, iii. 283,
400.
MOOR PARK, iii. 4, 6.
MOORE, David, i. 158 . 4.
MOORE, Edward, ii. 433 n. 4.,
MOORE, Rev. Edward, D.D., iii. 360.
MOORE, Sir Garret, i. 70.
MOORE, James, Dunciad, satirized in, iii.
242; Lyttelton, courted, 448; Pope's Macer,
according to Warton, 313 n. 2; World, The,
448 n. 7.
MOORE, Thomas, firstrate comedies by
young men, ii, 216 n. 1.

MOORE, Sir Thomas, grandson of Milton's
sister, i. 158 n. 4.
MORALITIES, i. 122 n. I.
MORE, Alexander, i. 117.
MORE, Hannah, Johnson and Rowe's Jane
Shore, ii. 69 n. 6; Prior's Solomon, 207 n. 3.
MORE, Dr. Henry, Divine Dialogues and
Parnell's Hermit, ii. 53.
MORHOF, Daniel Georg, iii. 159.
MORITZ, C. P., Travels in England, ii. 147
MORLEY, Dr. George, Bishop of Winches-
ter, i. 278, 280.
MORRICE, Sir William, Secretary of State,
MORRIS, Dr. John, ii. 6 n. 2.
Mosse, Stella's stepfather, iii. 74.
MOTTE, Benjamin, the bookseller, Curll
before House of Lords, iii. 155 n. 3; Pope's
Art of Sinking, 145 n. 2; Yalden's confes-
sion, ii. 300 n. 7.

MOTTEAUX, Peter Anthony, editor of Gentle-
man's Journal, ii. 214 n. 7.
MOUNTFORT, Mrs., the actress, ii. 215 n. 6.
MOYLE, Walter, i. 408.

Mrs., applied to unmarried ladies, ii. 50
n. 3, iii. 101 n. 2.

MULGRAVE, Edmund, second Earl of, ii.
167.

MULGRAVE, John, third Earl of, see SHEF-
FIELD.

Mulso, J., friend of Collins and Gilbert
White, iii. 335 nn., 339 n. 1.
MUNSTER, Duchess of, iii. 33 n. 4.
MURDOCH, Rev. Patrick, Thomson's friend
and biographer, iii. 281 nn., 293 n. 6, 460;
T.'s Works, 1762, edited, 290 n. 2.

MURPHY, Arthur, Lyttelt and Smollett,
iii. 453 n. 2.
MURRAY, Lady Sophia, Waller's 'Amoret,'
MURRAY, William, see MANSFIELD.
Musae Anglicanae, Addison collected second
volume, ii. 82; Corbett Owen's Carmen Pin.
daricum, i. 48 n. 4; elegies on Queen Mary,

i. 129.

MYSTERIES, i. 121.
MYTHOLOGY, 'criticism disdains to chase
schoolboy to his commonplaces,' iii. 436;
• dark and dismal regions,' 228;

despicable'
mythological fictions, ii. 202 ; Dryden never
learnt to forbear it, i. 427; Epitaphs, might
spare our, iii. 261; imagination exhausted,
attention wearied, 189; neglect, common
fate of mythological stories, ii. 68, 290;

puerilities of obsolete mythology,' 294,
iii

. 439; "tedious and oppressive, i. 213;
'vain to plead example of ancient poets,
295; ii. 16, 283, 311.
NAISH, Mr., ii. 79.
Namby Pamby, iii. 23 n. 4, 324, 326.
NANTWICH, i. 153.
NAPLES, i. 96, 97.
Nash, Richard (* Beau'), ii. 422.
NASH, Rev. Dr., Hist. of Worcestershire,
i. 201, 202.

NATURE, theory of decrepitude of, i. 137.
NEALE, Mr., father of Edmund Smith,
NEILE, Richard, Bishop of Durham, i. 250.
NEMESIAN, iii. 316.
NEWBURGH, Countess of, Granville's
Mira,' ii. 289, 295 n. I.
NEWBURY, second battle of, ii. 288.
NEWCASTLE, Margaret, Duchess of, dictates
at night, iii. 209 n. 3 ; Dryden praises her,
i. 347; Waller's remark on her Hunting of
a Stag, 280.
NEWCASTLE, William Cavendish, Duke of,
Dryden's Mock Astrologer dedicated to him,
i. 346; D.'s Sir Martin Marall ascribed to
him, 340 n. II: treatise on horsemanship,
NEWCASTLE, John Holles, Duke of, i.
393.

NEWCASTLE, Thomas Pelham-Holles, Duke
of, iii. 323, 368.
NEWCASTLE UPON TYNE, iii. 411.
NEW JERSEY, i. 277.
New MODEL, i, 109 n. 4.
NewsHam, Mr., Mallet's pupil, iii. 402
n. 5.
NEWSPAPER Tax, ii. 98, 154.

NEWTON, Sir Isaac, epitaph, iii. 370;
Halifax, friendship with, ii. 42; no intel-
lectual decay, i. 291.

Newton, Thomas, Bishop of Bristol, Addi-
son's funeral, ii, 156; Milton's

granddaugh-
ter's benefit, i. 160; Paradise Lost with Life
and Paradise Regained, edits, 84 n. 2, 160
n. 3, 199; public table, iii. 29 n. 2.
NEWTON, Thomasine,'Pope's grandmother

,

i. 253.

jii. 82 n. 5.

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