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Sarpedon, 88 n. 2; Savage's Progress of a
Divine, ii. 388 n. 1; S.'s. story, accepts,
439; S.'s tragedy, advice as to, 415 n. 5; S.'s
Wanderer, 364; see SAVAGE; sayings, few
known, iii. 201; schools, 84, 85, 86 n. 1;
scripture phrases, 'indecent application' of,
215; Secker, 336 n, I; sedan chair in boat,
83 9. 4; Selecta Carmina Italorum qui
Latine scripserunt, 183 n. 2; self-deception,
212 n. 3; servility, boasts freedom from,
204; Settle, i. 376 n. 2 ; Seventeen Hundred
and Thirty-eight, see POPE, Epilogue to the
Satires; Shakespeare, edition of, iii.
137; Fenton assists in it, ii. 260 n. I; Gay
corrects press, 268 n. 5; Johnson's estimate,
iii. 139; Malone's criticism, 139 n. 2 ; Theo-
bald's attack, 138; Shakespeare and Otway,
i. 247 n. 7 ; S., inscription, his, iii. 201; S.'s
style, ii. 69 n. 5; Sheffield, flatters, iii.
204 n. 7; S.'s Essay on Poetry, il. 175; S.'s
Works, corrected, 177 n. I; 'shop of con-
dolence or congratulation, never opened, a,'
iii. 219; Short Club, 196; short-sighted,
107; Silence, 88, 108 n. 4; similes, 229;
slept in company, 198 ; Sober Advice from
Horace, &c., 176 n. 1, 276; South Sea losses,
137; Southerne, i. 367 n. I; Spectator, con-
tributed to, iii. 100 n. 1; Spencer's Faerie
Queen, ii. 162 n. 5, iii. 87 n. 1; spider,
compares himself to a, 196; spirit-drinking,
199 n. 2, 200 n. 2; 'splendid acquaintance,
ambitious of,' 90; 'Squire Pope, the great
poet,' 172 n. 3; stage, would not write for,
89 n. 6; Statius's Thebais, 88, 92, 108 n. 4;
stature, low, 196, 197 n. 1; stays, wore, 83 n. 4,
197; stockings, many pairs of, 197; story-teller,
good, 201 n. 2; Stradling versus Stiles,
144 n. 5; 'stratagem, hardly drank tea with
out a,' 200; study, early plan of, 86 n. 2,
94; s., excessive, 196; suicide, treated with
respect, 226; suppressed passages, reprinted,
135; suspects himself surrounded by enemies,

Swift, alleged MS. Life of, 214;
S.'s allowance to guests, 58; S.'s birth, 1;
S.'s eyes, 55 n. 5; Four last Years of Queen
Anne, 28 n. 2; Gulliver's Travels, 38 n. 5;
S. and Ireland, 50 n. 3; S.'s mind, corrupts,
62; S.'s visit, 37 n. 3, 40; Vive la bagatelle,
46 п. 1; taste, formed at sixteen, 86 n. 2;
Tate, i. 437 n. 4, 453

n. 2 ; Temple's Essays,
reads, iii. 90;

Temple of Fame, account
of publication, 104; Chaucer's House of
Fame, imitated from, 226; Dennis's criticism,
105; Johnson's criticism, 225; modern monu-
ments at Westminster, compared to, 226
n. 2; 'motion exhibited by sculpture,' 105;
Steele praises it, 225;

tender heart,
191; theatre of his time, censures, 314 n. 4;
theatricals with school fellows, 84; Theobald,
praised by, 146 n. 1; see THEOBALD; Thoma
son's Agamemnon, first night, 291; T. poeti-
cal epistle to, 291 ; T.'s Seasons, MS. altera-
tions, 301 n. 1; T.'s Sophonisba, writes

211;

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only those he esteemed, 205; Prince of
r. Wales, visited by, 179, 198, 210 n. 2; P. of
z: W., repartee to, 210 n. 2; P. of W., won

over by attentions of, 448 n. 8; Prior's Alma,
rii. 205; P.'s business qualification, 198; P.'s

epitaph, 195 n. 6; prologues, declines writing,
5: 173 n. 5; Prologue to Cato, 100, iii. 106,

129; Prologuc to the Satires, Addison
attacked in it, 178; Boileau, his model, 177;
cancelled leaf, 403 n. 3; Cibber, contemp-
tuously mentioned, 184; date of publication,
177; Epistle to Dr. Arbuthnot, original title,
ib.; fragments interwoven into it, 177, 246,
291, 402 n. I; Hervey's attacks answered,
179, 246 n. 4; Johnson's estimate, 246;
Sporas,' ib.; soppressed passage, 327;
title, origin of, 246 n. 3; property on
father's death, 85, 136 n. 3; prose, compared
with Dryden's, 222; prosecution in House of
Lords, threatened with, 181 n. 3; Protestant,
reasons for not becoming a, 140 n. 5; public
employment, di squalified for, 109, 118; pub-
lications never hasty, 220; puerile produc-
tions, 87, 88 n. 2, 89, 91; 'quiet, calm,
moral course,' 186 n. 2 ; Racine, Louis, cor-
respondence with, 214; Rape of the
Lock, account of origin and publication,
101-3; bad grammar in it, 249 m. 2; Boi-
leau's Lutrin, compared with, 234 ; Dennis's
criticisms, 104, 234, 235; double rhyme, 250
n. I; female sex's little follies, laughed at,
234; Jobnson's estimate 232-5; ludicrous
poetry, most exquisite example of,' 104;
moral, charged with wanting, 234; original
sketch appeared in Lintot's Misc., 101 N. 2;
sale, ib.; supernatural machinery, added
later, ib., 104 n. 2; s. m., Addison's dis-
approval, 103 ; s. m., Dennis's criticism,
235; s. m., his pride in, 104; s. m., John-
son's praise, 104, 233; s. m., source of idea,
233 n. 4; written fast, 102; reaction
against his school, 251 n. 5; read, taught by
aunt to, 83; read well, ii. 215 n. 5; reading,
account of his, iii. 90, 94, 216; religion,
deist in, 191 n. 8; r., did not intentionally
attack, 169; r., gives hint of his, 173; I.,
immortality, belief in, 191 n. 6, n. 8; I.,
revelation, belief in, 215; see also POPE,
Roman Catholic; religious disabilities, 109,
134 n. 2, 140 n. 5; representative metre,
230-2; resentful, 202, 213;
against world, pretended, 211; retouching,
always, 221; revision of former works, 188,
221; Rich, 'Manager,' lines on, ii. 275 n. 5;
rhymes, bad, iii. 249; Roman Catholic, lived
and died a, 214; R. C., conversion attempted
by Atterbury, 140; R. C., priest attends
deathbed, 191; R. C., reasons for remaining,
140 n. 5, 214 n. 7; Roscommon, i. 235; Rowe,
ii. 69 n. 5, 75; Royal Society, ridiculed, 39;
* Ruling Passion,' iii. 173 ; Rundle, ii. 386
n. 3; Rymer, i. 485; Sandys' Ovid, read in
childhood, iii, 84; Sappho to Phaon, 88;

resentment

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part of Prologue, 288; thrashing, why he n. 6; Works, 1717 ed., 135; world, mur-
escaped, 181 n. 5, 320 n. 2 ; Tickell's Iliad mars at, 212; w., professed contempt of,
and Addison, ii. 308, iii. 132; T.'s Prospect 210; writing, learnt by imitating print, 84;
of Peace, ii. 306 n. 3; see TICKELL; Tindal, writing-box set on bed, 209;

Wycherley,
i. 136 n. 2, iii. 12 n. 7; titled names annexed mutual flattery, 91; W., offended by criti-
to works, 205 ; Tories, suspected by, 113; cism of his poems, 92 ; see WYCHERLEY;
T., under no ecessity to be grateful to, 130 ; • Years following years,' &c., 247 n. 3;
tragedy, juvenile, 89; translation, ceases, 142; Young's Busiris, 397 n. 2; Y. friendship
translations, juvenile, 88; Trapp's Virgil, i. requested by, 383; Y.'s Night Thoughts,
453 n. 2; travel, desire for, iii. 216; triplets, praised in, 382, 383; see YOUNG; quo-
i. 468, iii. 249; Trumball, friendship and tations, Dunciad, (i. 2), 148 n. 4; (i. 6),
correspondence with, 90; Twickenham, ib. ; (i. 19), 13 n. 2, 151 n. 5; (i. 89),
settles at, 134; see also TWICKENHAM ; i. 376 n. 2; (i. 103), ii. 381 n. 2; (i. 105),
Umbra, ii. 122 n. 6 ; 'unclassic ground,' 86 i. 437 n. 4; (i. 141), 347 n. I, 450 1. 5; (i.
n. 4; Universal Prayer, not mentioned by 145), iii. 311 n. 2; (i. 293), i. 237 n. 3; (ii

.
Johnson, iii. 219 n. 3; U. P., quoted by 205), iii. 276; (ii. 399), i. 136 n. 2; (ii.
Cowper, 241 n. 6; "universe, his favourite 419), ii. 399 n. 1; (iii. 87), iii. 250 n. 6; (iii.
volume,' 216; valetudinarian indulgences, 169), i. 78 n. 4 ; (iii. 257), ii. 86 n. 4; (ii.
198 ; verses, 'getting out,' 134 n. 1; v. 261), 275 1. 5; (iii. 325), i. 150 n. 1; (iii.
when a boy set to make, 86;

326), iii. 327, (iii. 331), 78 n. 4; (iv. 27),
sification, criticized by Johnson, 248-51 ; ii. 348 n. 2 ; (iv. 111), i. 150 n. 1; (iv. 115-
c. by Cowper, 248 n. 4; c. by Pattison, 94 8), iii. 138 n. I; (iv. 175), ii. 202 1. 11;
n. 1, 244 n. 9, 251 n. 3; c. by Rogers, 248 (iv. 223), iii. 343 1. 4; (iv. 560), 336 n. 3;
n. 5; c. by Tennyson, 248 n. 4; c. by Vol. original MS., i. 453 n. 2, ii. 282 n. 5; Elezy
taire, ib.; c. by Wordsworth, ib.; Dryden, to the Memory of an Unfortunate Lady, iż.
learnt it from, 220; early formed, 88; 101 n. 1; Eloisa to Abelard, ii. 129 n. 7;
'great rule is to be musical,' 248 n. 3 ; Epilogue to the Satires, (i. 3), iii. 221 n. 4;
pauses, want of, 248 n. 5; 'too uniformly (i. 29), 148 n. 5; (i. 37), 215 n. 1; (i. 45),
musical,' 248; uniformity, 219; thousand 448 n. 1; (i. 65), ii. 428 n. 3 ; (i. 69-72),
years may elapse before his equal appears, iii. 180 n. 2 ; (i. 102), 215 n. I; (i. 131), ii

.
251 n. 3; Vice too high,' 175 ; Virgil 387 n. 1; (i. 136), iii. 180 n. 1; (ii. 71), ii.
and Homer, 253 ; virtue, confined to his 386 n. 3; (ii. 77), ii, 128 n. 1; (ii. 86), ii.
narrow circle, 212 ; V., lofty ideas of his own, 276 n. 4; (ii. 92), iii. 179 n. 5; (ii. 105),
150 n. 1 ; V., talks too often, 96; voice, 40 n. 261 n. 3; (ii. 166), 180 n. 2 ; (ii. 197), 410
3, 83 n. 5; Voltaire, visited by, 144; Waller, n. 2; (ii. 226), ii. 242 n. 2; (ii. 228), i. 289
conceit resembling, i. 285 n. 5; W., early n. 6; (ii. 250), iii. 266 1. 3 ; Epistle to
read, iii. 87 n. 1; W., mentions of, i. 270 n. Addison, ii. 305 n. 4, iii. 260 n. 2; Epistle
4, 289 n. 6, 293 n. 6, iii. 232; Walpole, to Jervas, i. 387 n. 1, 468 n. 3, ii. 54 9. 3,
Sir R., treated with consideration by, 171; iii. 108 n. 2, 216 n. 4, 236 n. I ; Epistle to
see WALPOLE ; Walsh, encouraged by, i. Oxford, ii. 50 n. 7; Epitaph on Buckingham,
329, iii. 93, 97, see WALSH; Warburton, iii. 270; E., Corbet, Mrs. 262; E., Crags,
first meeting with, 167 n. 3, 168 n. 3 ; W., 259; E., Digby, 263; E., Dorset, i. 307 .. I,
letter to, 168; W., lived in closest intimacy iii. 254; E., Fenton, ii. 262 n. 5, iii. 267;
with, 169; W., property in his works left to, E., Gay, 268; E., Harcourt, 258; E., himself,
170; see also WARBURTON; Warton's 271 n. 3; E., John Hughes and Sarah Drew,
Essay on Pope, 236, 383; weakness of body, i. 295 n. 3; E., Kneller, iii. 264; E., Newton,
83, 197 ; Whetstone, George, borrows from, 270; E., Rowe, i. 393 n. 1, iii. 261; E., Trum-
269 n. 3; Whig, a,' 140 n. 5; W., sus- ball, 257; E., Withers, 266 ; Essay on
pected of being, 113; Wife of Bath, 88 n. Criticism, (1. 34), ii. 236 n. 6; (1.141), iii

. 236
4; will, 170 n. 1, 190 n. 4; Will's Coffee- 1. 1; (1l. 219-32), 229 n. 3; (ì. 289), i. 21 n.
house, 93 ; Windsor Forest, life in, 90 n. 5; 2; (1. 297), 68; (1. 347),61 n. 2; (1. 360), 79 .

Windsor Forest, account of, 105 ; 7, 293 n. 6; (1. 364), iii. 230 n. 4; (1. 370),
Addison's alleged pain from it, 106 ; alexan- 232; (1. 391), ii. 306 n. 3 ; (i. 420), 175 n. 1;
drine in it, 249 n. 4; Cooper's Hill, resem- (1. 459), i. 449 n. 4, ii. 222 n. 4; (1.502), iii

.
blance to, 225; criticized, ib. ; date of com- 97; (1. 585), 95 n. 6; (1. 618), ii. 60 n. 3; (l.
position, 105 n. 5; dedicated to Granville, 693), iii. 98 n. 3; (1. 723), ii. 175 n. 6; (1.725),
ii. 292, iii. 105; Trumball praised in it, 90 i. 235 n. 3; Essay on Man, (i. 5), iii

. 162;
n. 2; want of plan, 225; wine, drank (i. 16), i. 171 n. 3; (i. 277), iii. 164 m. 2;
his bottle, 201 n. 2; w., poor head for, 199 i. 293), 162 ; (ii. 101), 248 n. 5; (iii. 305),
n. 2 ; w., sparing of his, 203; w., sweet, i. 39 n. 2 ; (iv. 293), ii. 239 n. 1; (iv. 383-6),
loves, 199 n. 1; woollen, burial in, 345 n. iii. 194; Farewell to London, ii. 63 n. 1,
1; words selected and combined, ready at 75 n. 1, iii. 128 n. 1; Iliad, (i. 1-34), 120-
his call, 219; Wordsworth's estimate, 341 2; (i. 291), 222 n. 6; (ii. 1-18), 122; (ii.

iii. 4.

572-81), 122; (iii. 476), 115; (v. 1-18), iii. 154, 192, 200 n. 3 ; Pope's affection, 154;
123; (viii. 687-end), 124; (xiii. 1005), 230 Roman Catholic, 83; register of baptism,
n. 4; (xvii. 642), 239 n. i; (xxiv. 934), 154 n. 3; transcribed for Pope, 154 n. 4;
205 n. 6; Imitations of Horace, Epistles, (i. Voltaire's talk, shocked at, 144.
1. 16), ii. 236 n. 5; (i. 1. 25), iii. 90 n. POPE, Mrs. Magdalen, first wife of Pope's
(i. 1.

27), 449 n. 1; (i. 6. 3), i. 447 n. 2; father, iii. 83 n. I.
(i. 6. 63), iii, 12 n. 7; (i. 6. 87), 397 n. 2 ; Pope's Miscellany, iii. 79 n. 4.
(i. 6. 127), 46 n. 1; (i. 7. 65), 137 n. 2 ; PORDAGE, Samuel, Azaria and Hushai, i.
(ii. 1. 26), ii. 126 n. 3; (ii. 1. 69), iii. 176 n. 374 n. 7; Medal Reversed, 375 n. 3.
3 ; (ii. 1. 75), i. 18 n. 3; (ii. 1. 91), iii. 184 PORSON, Richard, Congreve and Aristo-
n. 2; (ii. 1. 99), i. 187 n. 4; (ii. 1. 172), phanes, ii. 222 n. 5.
143 n. 3; (ii. 1. 213), 235 n. 3, iii. 220 n. 5; PORTER, Mrs., the actress, ii. 101.
(ii. 1. 216), 133 n. 1; (ii. 1. 217), ii. 126 Porter, Miss Lucy, iii. 309 n. 1.
n. 3; (ii. 1. 221), iii. 50 n. 3; (ii. 1. 267), i. PORTLAND, Jerome Weston, second Earl of,
465 n. 4, iii. 232 n. 2; (ii. 1. 172), i. 143 n.

i

i. 263, 264, 265, 266.
3; (ii, 1. 276), 247 n. 7; (ii. 1. 280), 424 n. PORTLAND, William Bentinck, first Earl of,
5, iii. 220 n. 5; (ii. 1. 334), ii. 101 n. 2; (ii.
1. 354), 396 n. 2; (ii. 1. 385), 85 n. 2, 239 PORTLAND, Duchess of, anecdotes of Pope,
n. 5; (ii. 2. 52), iii. 113 n. 4; (ii. 2. 64), iii. 202 n. 2, 272.
85 n. 6; (ii. 2. 68), 118 n. 3; (ii. 2. 72–75), PORTSMOUTH, Duchess of, i. 248 n. 2,
247 n. 3; (ii. 2. 76), 117 n. 3; (ii. 2. 112), 371.
ii. 236 n. 4; (ii. 2. 137), i. 321 n. 2 ; ii. 404 Possunt quia posse videntur, i. 137.
n. 1; (ii. 2. 240), iii. 344 n. 4; Satires, (ii. Post Office, opening letters, iii. 211 n. 4.
1. 13), 198 n. 4; (ii. 1. 19), 188 n. 1; (ii. 1. Poverty, topic of ridicule, ii. 109, iii. 204.
23), ii. 237 n. 4; (ii. 1. 59), iii. 175 n. 3, POWELL, John, Esq., Barrister-at-law, ii.
192 n. 5; (ii. 1. 75), 186 n. 3; (ii. 1. 81), 415.
ii. 348 n. 2; (ii. 1. 99), 265 n. 3; (ii. 1. 123), POWELL, Mary, Milton's first wife, mar.
iii. 135 n. 1; (ii. 2. 49), 202 n. 2; (ii. 2. 134), riage, i. 104; leaves him, 105, 131 ; recon-
137 n. 2; (ii. 2. 135), 134 n. 2; (ii. 2. 161), ciliation, 107; death, 116.
ib.; Macer, 313 n. 2, 314 m. 4; Moral Powell, Mr., Milton's father-in-law, i. 104,
Essays, (i. 5), 187 n. 4; (i. 54) 152 n. 6; 107.
(i. 174), 173 n. 6; (i. 246), 345 n. 1; (i. POWER, Thomas, of Trinity College, Cam-
262), 206 n. 1; (ii. 2), 263 n. 4; (ii. 76), ii. bridge, iii. 183 n. 1.
227 n. 3; (ii. 83), 199 n. 4; (ii. 283), iii. Poyntz, Stephen, diplomatist, iii. 455
274; (iii. 213, 339) 173 nn. 2,3; (iii. 279), 172
n. 4; (iii. 299), i. 205 n. 4; (iii. 338), iii. Prank, to, iii. 430 n. I.
173 n. 4; (iv. 41), 216 n. 5; (iv. 69), ii.

Pravity, i. 179;
314 n. 4; Ode for St. Cecilia's Day, iii. 227 PRAYER, i. 156.
n. 2, 228 n. 4; Pastorals, (i. 7), 258 m 4; PREACHING, iii. 307.
(ii. 74), i. 285 n. 5; (iv. 49), iii. 224 n. 4; PRESBYTERIANS, i. 106, 210.
Prologue to Cato, 248 n. 5, 314 n. 4; Pro-

PRESCOTT, William Hickling, i. 145 n. 1.
logue to the Satires, 1. 39, ii. 206 n. 2; 1. 47, Present State of Wit, ii. 152, and see Gay.
iii. 146 n. 1; l. 97, ii. 428 n. 3; 1. 99, iii. PRETERITE, pronunciation of final syllable,
322 n. 4; 1. 127, 85 n. 4, 210 n. 6; 1. 131, i. 294, 419 n. 2.
197 n. 2; 1. 135, ii. 294 n. I; 1. 137, 62 n. PRICE, Professor Bartholomew, iii. 360.
4; 1. 139, 175 n. 6; 1. 151, iii. 204 n. 4; 1. PRICE, Mrs. Lucy, wife of Mr. Justice Price,
157, 143 n. 1; 1. 159, 138 n. 6; 1. 179, 313

ii. 330 n. 4.
n. 5; 1. 181, 325 n. 1; 1, 197, ii. 120 n. 3; PRICE, Samuel, Watts's assistant, iii. 304.
1. 198, i. 76 ; 1. 201, ii. 124 n. 2; 1. 231, 46

PRICE, Mr., ii. 423 n. 1.
n. 4; 1. 239, iii. 128 n. 1; 1. 248, i. 392 n. PRICE, Mrs., Waller's sister, i. 262.
1; 1. 259, ii. 280 n. 3 ; 1. 388, iii. 82 n. 3 ; PRINCE OF WALES (Frederic, father of
1. 392, ii. 155 ; Rape of the Lock, (i. 1), iii. 248 George III), Cato, claps, ii. 101 n.4; driven
n. 4; (iii. 153), iii. 250 n. 1 ; (iii. 165), ii. 187 from palace, iii. 404; godfather to Young's
n. 5; (iv. 57), iii. 249 n. 2; (v. 63), ii. 165 ; son, 378; Hammond, his equerry, ii. 313;
Temple of Fame, i. 306 n. 6; Three Gentle Lyttelton, his secretary, iii. 447; Mallet's
Shepherds, ii. 122 n. 6; To Mr. Southerne, i, Mustapha dedication, 406; M., his under-
367 n. 1; Umbra, ii. 122 n. 6; Windsor secretary, 404, 448; patron of authors, ii.
Forest, I. 257, iii. 90 n. 2 ; l. 271, i. 79 n.7; 392, iii. 291, 404, 448; Pope sleeps while he
1. 279, 17 n.7; 1. 291, ii. 295 n. 1; 1. 329, iii. talks, 198; P., visits, 179, 198, 210 n. 2 ; see
225 n. 7; 1. 425, ii. 294 n. 8.

POPE; Savage's dedication, fails to reward,
POPE, Mrs. Editha, the poet's mother, de- ii. 397, 408; S., praised by, 387 n. 2 ; Thom-
scent, &c., iii. 82 ; Cooper, the painter, con- son's Alfred acted before him, iii. 293 ; T.,
nexion of, i. 202 n. 4; death and burial, | pensions, 291, 404, 448 ; T., praised by, 291,

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LIVES OF POETS.

111

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292 n. 4; walks with all his nobles' by the lean carcase,' 200 r, 2 ; letter to Swift, 194;
river, 291 n. 2.

Lewis, 273 n. 3; Lewis XIV, in favour with,
PRINCE OF WALES (George III), his educa- 190 ; Lines to the Hon. Charles Montagu,
tion, iii. 330 n. 4.

210 n. 6; Loo, attends William III at, 184;
PRINCESS OF Wales, Augusta (mother of love verses, 202 ; low company, delight in,
George III), Thomson's Edward and Eleonora 199; 'Matt's Peace,' 189 n. 7 ; merry with
dedication, iii. 292 n. 4; Young, clerk of her friends, 198 n. 2; 'modern air,' 210 n. 6;
closet, 391.

mythology, 202, 204; never low, seldom sub-
PRIOR, Mr. George, the poet's father, ii. lime, 208; no 'nightly visitations' of the
180 n. I.

Muse, 209; obscure origin, 180, 189 n. 2,
PRIOR, Matthew, academy for fixing lan- 190; Ode to the King, 183, 203; Ode to the
guage, ii. 185; alehouse, drinking in, 199 Queen, 186 n. 8, 204 1. 1; Odes, difficulty of
n. 4, 200; Alma, 193, 205 ; ambassador at altering, 210 n. 5; On a Picture of Seneca,
Paris, 189, 190, 196; arrest, at Canterbury, 182; On the Taking of Namur, 203; opinions,
188; a on Tory downfall, 191 ; Bessy Cox, / right,' 200; Oxford, Earl of, adherence to,
199 n. 4; birth, &c., 180; 'Brother,' a, 197; 194, 198; Oxford, Bolingbroke, Pope and
brought up by uncle, a vintner, 180; business Swift, his friends, 200; Oxford, second Earl
qualities, 198; Butler, i. 218 n. 1 ; Cambridge, of, befriended by, 194 ; paraphrase of 1 Cor.
degree, ii. 181; C., visits, 195; Carmen xiii, 205; Parliament, enters, 185; Paulo
Seculare, 185, 203; Chameleon, 204; 'Chloe,' | Purgante, 201 ; peace mission to Paris, 188;
his, 199; City and Country Mouse, i. 380, p. m. with Bolingbroke, 189, 196; peace ne-
443, ii. 182 ; College Exercise, see PRIOR, gotiations at his house, 188 ; personal ap-
The Deity ; 'college, in amorous pedantry pearance, 197 n. 1, 200 n. 2; Pindaric in-
exhibited the,' 211; college verses, 181; fatuation, 210; plagiarism, 207; Poems,
Commissioner of Customs, 189 n. 1, 196; 1718 ed., 194; P., subscribers at Universities,
Commissioner of Trade, 184, 189 n. 1, 196; iii. 110 1. I; poet in rhymes 'dances in fet-
committed to close custody, 193; Committee ters,' i. 200; Pope's Eloisa to Abelard and
of Secrecy, examined before, 189, 191, 192 ; Alma, iii. 105 n. 3; P.'s Philomede' re-
companion, Swift on him as a, 200 n. 4; con- sembles his character, ii. 199 n. 4, iii. 245;
versation, factious in, 197 n. I ; c. of Oxford, P. and Sheffield, 204 n. 7 ; popularity, ii.
Bolingbroke, Pope and Swift, 'strained' by, 211 n. 3; poverty, his, 193; p., exaggerated,
200 ; 'correctness,' his, 207, 208; couplets, 194 n. 3 ; private character, 197; Prologul
209; Cowley's Pindaric Odes, i. 47; Cowper's before the Queen, 204; prose writings, 195
estimate of him, ii. 211 n. 3 ; deafness, 194; n. 6; Protagenes and Apelles, 201; Queen
death, 195; debts contracted as ambassador, Mary, elegy on, 183; Queensberry, Duchess
191; described in Characters of the Court of of, 280 n. 3; repartees, 184, 198; rhymes,
Queen Anne, 197 n. 1; Deity, The, 181, 182 208 ; St. John, recommended to Queen by,
n. 3, 186; diction, 209; dines at Lord 188; see BOLINGBROKE; St. John's College,
Keeper's, 200 n. 2; Dorset, his patron, i. 309

. Cambridge, 180 n. 2, 181, 193, 195; 'satire,
n. 5, ii. 181, 186; Down Hall, 194; Dryden's did not launch into,' 182 n. 4; Sauntering
Essay of Dramatic Poesy, and Dorset, i. 340; Jack and Idle Joan, 204;

secretary to
Dryden's Miscellany, contributes to, ii. 183 embassy at Hague congress, 1691, 183, 196;
n. 3 ; Duke's funeral, 25 n. 4; early impulse Treaty of Ryswick, ib. ; Paris embassy, 184;
to write verses, 181 n. 4; Epilogue to Lucius, s. in Ireland, 183 1. 3, 196 ; Solomon,
204; Epilogue to Phaedra, 15 n. 2, 20, 204, 206, 207, 209; Spenser, imitations of, 204,
iii. 315; Epistle to Boileau, ii. 186, 203 ; 209, 210 n. 3; subscription edition of poems,
epitaph, 195, iii. 343 n. 4; Eton Provostship, 194 ; Swift, friendship with, 195 %. 3, 300;
candidate for, ii. 199 n. 2 ; evenings, manner S. reads aloud his verses, iii. 54 n. 2; see
of spending, 200; Examiner, contributes to, Swift; Tales, ii, 201; tavern, taken out of
187; excepted from Act of Grace, 193 ; a, 181; t., 'revived,' the, 211; tediousness,
• failings (Dorset's) had their beauties,' 10 203, 204, 207; Thief and Cordelia, 207;
n. 1; Fine by degrees and beautifully less,' Tory, turned a violent, 71 n. 5, 197; "trade,
202 n. II; French extempore lines, 199; versed in matters of,' 189; translations, 205 ;
gentleman of William III's bedchamber, 183; triplets and alexandrines, 209; Under-Secre
Halifax, jealous of, 182 ; H.'s impeachment, tary of State, 184; variety of writings, 301;
voted for, 185, 191 n. 4; Hans Carvel, 201 ; Versailles pictures of Lewis XIV's Victories,
Harley, Lady, at Cambridge, 195 n. 1; health 184; versification, 205, 209; Waller, imitates,
declined, 194; hemistichs, 208; Henry and i. 286 n. 3; Westminster Abbey monument,
Emma, 186, 202, iii. 105; Hist. of my own ii. 195; Westminster School, 181, 196;
Time, ii, 180 n. 1, 195 n. 6; Horace, reads, Whig, a strong, 71 n. 5; forsook 'thé Whigs,
181, 183 n. 3; improvidence, 193 n. 5, 194; 185; did not care to converse with them, 197;
invention, no effort of, 207; 'life, irregular, will, his, 1950. 5,199 n. 4; William III,
negligent and sensual,' 200 ; Ladle, The, 201 ; pleases, 183; W. III, praises, 185; -quo-

tations, A Better Answer, i. 286 n. 3, ii. 202 RABELAIS, compared with Swift, iii. 51
n. 10; Alma, i. 200, 218 n. I, 390 n. 1, ii. 179, n. 1, 54 n. 4; learning, i. 212.
199 n. 3, 205 n. 3, 373 n. 3, iii. 105 n. 3, 204 Race, iii. 301 n. I.
n.7; Bannisons la Mélancholie, ii. 199; RACINE, amor publicus,' iii. 201 n. 7;
Carmen Seculare, 184 n. 4, 185, 185 n. 1; Andromaque and Philips's Distrest Mother,
Chameleon, 204 n. 11; Despairing Shepherd, 314; Bérénice, translated by Otway, i. 242
The, 202 n. 1; Down Hall, 192 n. 2, 193 n. 4; critics, ii. 239. n. 3; inscriptions to
n. 2; Epilogue to Phaedra, 15 n. 2; Epistle Lewis XIV's Victories,' 184; ‘le vraisem-
to Boileau, 203 n. 3; Epistle desiring the blable dans la tragédie,' i. 349 n. 5; remote-
Queen's Picture, 191 n. 1; Epistle to Shep- ness of place convenient to poets, 360.
herd, 180 n. 4, 182 n. 6; Female Phaethon, RACINE, Louis, the son, iii. 214.
280 n. 3; For my own Tombstone, 195 n. 5; RACKET, Mrs. Magdalen, Pope's step-sister,
For my own Monument, 198 n. 2; Henry iii. 83, 89 n. 1.
and Emma, 202 n. 11; Ode to the Queen, 210; RADCLIFFE, Dr. John, physician to the
On the Taking of Namur, i. 47; Sauntering Tories, ii. 57; Pope, advice to, iii. 196 n. 6.
Jack and idle Joan, ii. 204 n. 12; Secretary, RAINOLDS, John and William, i. 377.
The, 183 n. 3; Solomon, 199 n. 4, 206 n. 1, 207 RALEIGH, Sir Walter, i. 192, ii. 345 n. 4.

i,
n. 1, 208 n. 5; To the Countess of Exeter, i. Ralph, James, iii. 146.
238 n. 8, ii, 182 n. I.

RAMSAY, Allan, the elder, the poet, iii.
PRIOR, Robert, ii. 199 n. 4.

282 n. 1, 317 n. I.
PRIOR, the poet's uncle, a vintner, ii. RAMSAY, Allan, the son, the portrait-
180.

painter, iii. 251 n. 5:
PRITCHARD, Mrs., the actress, ii. 78.

RAMSAY, Andrew Michael, iii. 214 n. 7.
PRIVY COUNCIL, Clerks Extraordinary, iii. RAMUS, i. 148.
329 n, I.

RANDOLPH, Thomas, i. 27 n. 3, iii. 81 n. 3.
Probationer, iii. 282 n. 5.

RANK, iii. 21, 61.
PRYNNE, William, i. 201 n. 3, ii. 220. RAPIN, Reflections on Aristotle's Treatise
Publisher, iii. 201 n. 6.

of Poesie, i. 471 n. 4, 472 n. 2, 475 n. 4.
Pulci, i. 454 n. 4:

RAVENSCROFT, Edward, London Cuckold,
PULHAM, ii. 265, iji. 80.

i. 382 n. 5.
PULLEN, Josiah, Vice-Principal of Mag- RAWLINSON, Mr., ii. 372.
dalen Hall, ii. 297.

RAYNER, William, ii. 267 n. 3.
PULTENEY, William, Earl of Bath, ‘Curio,' READ, Mrs., ii. 420, 427 n. 4.
in Akenside's Epistle, iii. 414; duel with READING, i. 104.
Hervey, 178; Gay, assists, ii. 272; Rundle, Redolent, iii. 435 n. 5.
386 n. 3.

Refinement, iii. 15 n. 3.
PUNCTUATION, iii. 453 n. 6.

Reggio, iii. 422 11. 2.
PURCELL, Henry, Alexander's Feast, declined Regii Sanguinis Clamor ad Coelum, i. 117.
writing music for, i. 456 n. 4; Dryden's Tem- Rehearsal, newspaper, ii. 94.
pest, 341 n. 3; D.'s King Arthur, 364 n. 3. Rehearsal, account of it, i. 368–70, 482 ;
PURITANS, i. 214-6.

authors assisting Buckingham, 282, 368, ii.
PUTEANUS, ERYCIUS, i. 92 n. 4.

33; amendments and additions, i. 369 n. 2;
PUTRID FEVER, iii. 353 n. 2, 416.

Cibber acts in it, iii. 185; Davenant as
PUTTENHAM, George, Arte of English Bilboa' original hero, i. 369; Davenant's
Poesie, i. 410.

Love and Honour ridiculed, 370 n. 1; Dryden
PYM, John, i, 260, 262, 263.

attacked in ‘Bayes,' 369; D.'s comedy ridi-
culed, 459 n. 5; D.'s French words, 463 n. 8;

D.'s jealousy, 396 n. 3; D.'s plays, ridiculed,
QUEENSBERRY, Duchess of, account of her, 336 n. 2, 349 n. 6, 369; D.'s plagiarism,
ii. 280 n. 3; celebrated by Prior, Gay and 371 n. 2; D.'s reasoning in verse, 380 n. 3;
Pope, ib.; Gay's friend, 268 n. 3, 276 n. 3, Epilogue quoted, iii. 429 n. 1; Evelyn's
280; G.'s Aute playing, iii. 228 n. 5.

estimate, i. 368 n. 11; Garrick acts in it,
Queensberry, second Duke of, Secretary 368 n. 8; hero, change in name and original
of State, ii. 71, 74.

of, 369, 482; Howard and his broi hers
QUEENSBERRY, third Duke of, Gay's patron, ridiculed, 337, 369, 482; Key to it, 482 ;
ii. 276 n. 3, 280, 281 n. 6.

Langbaine afraid to explain allusions, 482;
QUILLET, Abbé, ii. 77.

Ormond's loss of Dublin alluded to, 370 ;
QUIN, James, the actor, anecdote of Philips recent stage events mentioned when playing
and Addison, iii. 314, n. 5; Beggar's Opera, it, 482, iii. 185.
ii. 277 n. I; pause of suspension,' i. 193 REID, Andrew, iii. 453.
n. 1; Thomson, assists, iii. 281 1. 1; T.'s RELIGION, dangerous to be of no church,
Coriolanus, 295

i. 155; unfitness of poetry for it, 292 ; see
QUINTILIAN, i. 416, ii. 77, iii. 440 n. 8. DEVOTIONAL POETRY.

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