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FORD, Rev. Edward, M.A., Fellow of 368 n. 8; Britannia, Mallet's, prologue in,
Trinity College, Dublin,

iii. 408 n. 2; Congreve and Shakespeare, ii.
FOREST HILL, i. 104 n. 6.

229 n. 2; death eclipsed the gaiety of
FORKS, iii. 29 n. 6.

nations,' 21; Dryden, extolls, i. 464 n. 5;
FORTESCUE, Miss Lacy, see LYTTELTON, D.'s Observations on Rymer's Tragedies, 471;
Lady.

Epilogue to Distrest Mother, iii. 316; Gray's
FORTESCUE, William, Master of the Rolls, Odes, 426; Johnson's Prologue to Comus,
ii. 355 n. 3, iii. 144.

speaks, i. 160 n. 6; J. writes him a prologue,
FORTESCUE, Mr. G. K., i. 485.

243 n. 2; King Lear, adhered to Tate's
Fort St. GEORGE, i. 159.
i,

version, ii. 249. n. 6; Mallet, fooled by, iii.
Fossilist, ii. 371 n. 6.

405; Odes, his bad, 184 n. 3; Otway's
FOSTER, Elizabeth, Milton's grand-daughter, Friendship in Fashion, revives, i. 243 n. 2;
account of her, i. 159 ; anecdotes of Milton, Philips and Addison, anecdote of, iii. 314 n.
131 n. 5, 139 m. I, 159; Birch, Dr., visited 5; "Tancred' in Thomson's play, 293 n. 2 ;
by, 159 n. 2; Comus played for her benefit, Walmsley's table, Johnson's companion at,
160; Johnson's Prologue for it, 150 n. 1, 160.
FOSTER, Dr.James, Nonconformist preacher, GARRICK, Mrs., iii. 437 n. 2.
ii. 387 n. 1, iii. 307.

GARTH, Sir Samuel, M.D., Addison, de-
FOSTER, Lord Chief Justice, i. 304 n. 3. fended by, ii. 61; A. and Granville, friend
FOSTER, Thomas, i. 159.

of, 62; 'best-natured ingenious wild man,'
FOULKES, Rev. Peter, of Christ Church, 62 n. 3; birth, &c., 57; College of Physicians,
Oxford, ii. 13.

fellowship, ib.; C. P., censorship, 60; Con-
FOWEY, ii. 291.

greve, praised by, 241 n. 3; criticism, at-
Fowke, Martha, Thomson's 'Mira,'üii. 286 tempted, 62 n. 1; deathbed reply to Addison,
n. 3.

62 n. 7; death and burial, 62; Dis-
Fox, Charles James, Burke and Salmasius, pensary, account of it, 57, 59; corrected in
i. 113 n. 1; Dryden's prose and Burke's, 418 every edition, 64; criticisms, 63; example
n. 5; music, no relish for, iii. 228 mh. 5 ; of great burlesque, i. 323; Garth did not
Paradise Lost, i. 183 n. 4.

write his own Dispensary,' ii. 60 n. 3;
Fox, George, ii. 220 n. 5.

Doctor of Physic, 57; Dryden's funeral
Fox, Henry, first Lord Holland, Pope, oration, i. 391, 487; D., praised by, ii. 58
attacks, iii. 449; P., lampooned by, 18o. n. 2,; Epilogue to Cato, 62 n. 5; epitaph for
Fox, Sir Stephen, ii. 324 n. 4, 436.

St. Evremond, 62 n. 7; Examiner, criticized
FRANCINI, i. 94:
i

in, 61; generosity, 57, 58 nn.; Godolphin,
FRANKLIN, Benjamin, compared by Wed- poem to, 61; good Christian without know-
derburne to Zanga' in Young's Revenge, iii. ing it, 63; Harveian Oration, 60; Kit-Cat
397 n. 5; Defoe and Swift, influenced by, club, member of, 61; knighted with Marl-
52 n. 2.

borough's sword, ib. ; Leyden, 57 n. 2;
FRANKLIN, Richard, the bookseller, iii. 407. Marlborough, Duchess of, present from, 61
FREDERIC THE GREAT, i. 177 n. 4. n. 6; 'no physician knew his art more or
Freethinker, The, iii. 322.

trade less,' 59 n. 3; Ovid's Metamorphoses,
FREIND, John, editor of Demosthenes, ii. edited, 61; Papist, assertion that he died a,
13.

63 n. 2; personal character, 62; Peterhouse,
FREIND, Dr. Robert, head master of West- Cambridge, 57; Phalaris controversy, 60 n.
minster, ii. 30, 195 n. 5, iii. 343.

2; physician to George I, 61; Pope's 'early
FRENCH WORDS, use of, i. 464.

encourager,' 62; P.'s Iliad and Halifax, iii.
FRIENDSHIP, not always sequel of obliga- 126; P.'s Pastoral dedicated to him, ii. 62
tion, iii. 295 ; veracity not secured by it, 207; n. 4; P., praised by, 62 n. 4, 63 ; Prior's
unequal friendships, easily dissolved, 432. Poems, subscribed for, 194 . 1; quacks,

FULFORD, William, editor of The Oxford attacks, 60; Radcliffe, 57 n. 4; 'religion of
and Cambridge Magazine, iii. 360.

wise men,' 63 n. 1; rans' foot-match, 62 n.
FULLER, Thomas, birthplace, same as Dry- 3; Sheffield, suppresses praise of, 179;
den's, i. 331 n. 3; ' a good hypocrite,' iii. 55 suicide, suspicion of, 62 n. 2 ; Swift's sarcastic
N. 2 ; saying regarding learning, ii. 156. mention, 63 n. I; 'To die is landing on some

silent shore,' 63 n. 6, iii. 263 n. 2; 'weary
GALILEO, I. 96, 97 n. 1.

of having his shoes pulled off and on,' ii. 62
GALLIARD, Mr., ii. 160 n. 5.

n. 2; 'well natur'd Garth,' 62 n. 4; Whig,
GALLIGASKINS, i. 324.

zealous, 60, 62; Whigs, physician to, 57;
GAOL-FEVER, ii. 345 n. 4, 346 n. 1. William III, praises, 67 n. 1; quota
GARCILASSO, i. 193 n. 6.

tions, Dispensary, 59 n. 3, 60 n. 2, 63 n. 6,
GARDEN House, i. 98 n. 2, 126 n. 6. 179, 240 n. 4, 300 n. 8, iii. 263 n. 2; Pro-
Garrick, David, Alfred ''in Mallet's play, logue to Tamerlane, ii. 67 n. 1.
iii. 404 n. 6, 405; • Bayes’ in Rehearsal, i. GARTH, William, the poet's father, ii.57 n. 2.

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GASCOIGNE, George, i. 295.

mous works, ii. 281 ; poultice eaten for
GASTRELL, Francis, Dr., Bishop of Chester, hunger, 272 n. 6; Present State of Wit,
ii. 22, 23

ascribed to him, 29 n. 4, 125 n. 4, 152;
GATAKER, Thomas, Of the Nature and Use Prince and Princess of Wales present at his
of Lots, i. 215.

What d'ye call it, 271; Princess of Wales,
GAUDEN, Dr. John, i. 197.

verses on her arrival, 270; P. W., reads
GAULMIN, Gilbert, i, 112 n. 1.

Captives to, 274; property at death, 282;
GAULTIER, Abbé, ii. 188.

Pulteney takes him to Aix, 272; Queensberry,
GAY, John, Achilles, ii. 281; Addison's last Duke and Duchess of, befriended by, 280;
illness, summoned in, 116; Apparition, An, Queen Caroline, message to, 275; Rehearsal
284; apprenticed to silk mercer, 267; Ar- at Gotham, 282; Rural Sports, 268, 283;
buthnot, visited by, 272 n. 6; ballad opera, secretary to Duchess of Monmouth, 268;
invented, 282; Barnstaple School, 267; secretary to Hanover embassy, 270; Shep-
Beggar's Opera, account of it, 275-8; airs herd's Week, 269, 270; sisters' benefit, 281;
adapted by him, iii. 228 n. 5; Congreve, South Sea losses, 274; sportsman, success as
couplet adapted from, č. 234 n. 2; favourite a, 268 n. 3; standing army, attacks, 361 n.
songs on fans, &c., 277 ; first night, 276; long 3; Steele and Addison, 122 n. 5; S. ' puffs
run, 101 n. 5, 277 ; moral or immoral ?, 278; Pastorals, 269 1. 4; subscription edition of
political allusions, 279 nn.; 'Polly,' 277; poems, 273; subscriptions for Polly, 279;
reception, 277, 278; birth, &c., 267; Swift and Pope's Miscellanies, shares in, iii.
Barlington, befriended by, 272; Captives, 38 n. 2; Swift's grief at his death, ii. 281;
The, 274; Commissioner of the Lottery, 370 S.'s lines on him, 275 n. 1; see Swift;
n. 5; conversation, inattentive in, iii. 201 1. terror of ministers,' 280 n. 1; Three
2; Court, hankers after the, ii. 270 n. 2, 280 Hours after Marriage, account of it, 271;
n. 5; C., neglected by, 275; death, 281, iii. Arbuthnot and Pope assist, 271, iii. 274;
154; dedication to Bolingbroke, ii. 270; d. driven off stage, ii, 223 n. 1, 272; mummy and
to Duke of Cumberland, 274; d. to Pope, crocodile, 272, iii. 185; Tickell's Iliad,
268; described by Pope, 282; Dione, 284; ii. 307 n. 7 ; timid temper, 282; Trivia, 283;
Distrest Wife, 282; eat too much, 281 n. 2; Twas when the seas were roaring, 271 n, I;
epitaph by Pope, iii. 268; e. on himself, 268 Walpole, satirizes, 279 n. 1,281 n. 5, 282 n. 3;
n. 1; Fables, ii. 274, 280 n. 3, 281, 283, iii. want of economy, 280; Westminster Abbey,
327; Fan, The, ii. 283; Fenton's advice to 281, iii. 268; What do ye call it, ii. 271, 272;
buy annuity, 274; Aute, played on, iii. 228 Wife of Bath, 269; will of his own, without,
n. 5; Gay's Chair, ii. 267 n. 2; general 268 n. 6; wine, lest off, iii. 203 n. 2; Withers,
favourite, 268; gentleman usher to Princess praises, 266 n. 2; quotations, Beggar's
Louisa, 274; good-natured and inoffensive, Opera, ii. 72 n. 4, 234 n. 2, 377 n. 1, 281 n.
282 n. 5; Gulliver's Travels, criticizes, iii. 1; Epilogue to Three Hours after Marriage,
38 12. 5; G. T., his 'echo' of, ii. 284; 271 n. 6; Epigrammatical Petition, 270 n.
Hanover, House of, offended, 270; Harcourt 2; Epistles, Journey to Exeter, 252 n. 6; TO
Lord Keeper, praises, iii. 258 n. 5; H., visits, a Lady Occasioned by the arrival of the
ii. 273 ; 'hare with many friends,' 268 n. 6, Princess of Wales, 270 n. 7; To Lintot, 83
275 n. 1 ; hopeful, but easily depressed, 272; n. 10, 174 n. 7, 231 n. 4; To Lowndes, 122
Howard, Mrs., pays court to, 275, iii. 39 n. 5, 361 n. 3; Fables, Dedication to Duke of
n. 3; ‘Johnny Gay,' ii. 282 n. 5; Journey to Cuniberland, 274 n. 5; Hare and Many
Exeter, 272 n. 6; k'ey to the What d'ye call Friends, 268 n. 6; To Laura, 280 n. 3;
it, attacked in, 271; laughed at world, iii. Pope's Welcome from Greece, 179, 273 n. 3,
61 n. 4; loved rather than respected, ii, 268; 307 n. 7, iii. 92 n. 3, 112 n. 2, 258 n. 5, 265
natural man without design, 282; Otway's 11. 1, 266 1. 2, 274; Prologue to the Shep-

tenderness,' i. 248 n. 1; Parnell's literary herd's Weck, ii. 270 n. 5; P. to Rural Sports,
gains, ii. 268 nr. 6; Pastorals, praised by 267 n. 4; Trivia, 284 n. 1; Verses to be
Goldsmith, Southey and Wordsworth, 269 . placed under the picture of Sir Richard
3; see Gay, Shepherd's Week; payments Blackmore, 242 n. 1, 249 nn.; Wine, 46
received, Beggar's Opera, 273 n. 4, 275 n. 5,
277 n. 3, 280; Fables, 275 11. 5; Polly, 280; Gay, John, Esq., of Frithelstock, ii. 267
Pope's Shakespeare, 268 n. 5; subscription
edition of his poems, 273; What d'ye call it, Gay, William, the poet's father, ii. 267 n. 2.
271 n. 2; Polly, performance prohibited, Gazette, ii. 270 n. 7.
279; published by subscription, 280 n. 2; GAZETTEER, THE, ii. 30 n. 5, 187 1. I.
Pope, friendship with, 268, 274, iii. 154; P.'s GENERAL FUND, ii. 44.
Memoirs of a Parish Clerk, hand in, 144 n. GENEVA, i. 97.
4; P.'s Odyssey, 139 n. 6; P.'s Shakespeare,

Genius, definitions, i. 2 n. 5; qualities con-
assists in, ii. 268 n. 5; see Pope; Mr. Pope's stituting it, iii. 247.
Welconie from Greece, iii. 112 n. 2; posthu- Gentleman's Journal, ii. 214 n. 7.

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n. 2.

iii. 74.

jii. 390.

Gentleman's Magazine, contributions by
Akenside, iii. 412 n. I; c. by Broome, 80 ;
c. by Collins, 334, 339 n. 4; c. by Savage,
ii. 382, 384; Gray's death, iii. 429 n. 3; in.
decent writing, ii, 126 n. 3; Johnson's Essay
on Epitaphs, iii. 254 n. 1; J.'s first contribu-
tion, ii. 382 n. 2; Savage, verses on, 388 n.
4, 417 n, I.
GEORGE I, Blackmore, praised by, ii. 241 n.
5; death, iii. 39 n. 1; escape from storm,
371; Garter conferred when Élector of Han-
over, ii. 45; indifferent to possession of the
Crown, 114 n. 3 ; Peerage Bill, 114; poetry,
paid little attention to, iii. 209; Pope's Iliad,
subscribes for, 118 n. 4.

GEORGE II, Dunciad presented to him, iii.
148, 150; Paradise Lost, 'why not written in
prose?' i. 190 n. 1;. parliamentary writ as
Duke of Cambridge, ii. 45; poetry, paid little
attention to, iii. 209; poets as mechanics,
considered, ii. 375 n. 2; verses, little Mr.
Pope's trade,' iii. 148 n. 4;. Young Han-
over Brave,'' ii. 223 n. 2; Young's pension,

GEORGE, Prince of Denmark, ii. 25, 27.
GEORGE, Dr. William, Head Master of
Eton, iii. 421; Provost of King's College,
Cambridge, i. 150 n. 4

GERMAIN, Lady Elizabeth, Howard, Mrs.,
and Swift, iii. 39 n. 3; Pope dines with her,
199 n. 2 ; Young's dedication, 372.
GERMANICUS, iii. 237.
Gery, Rev. William, of Letcombe, iii. 26
GIBBON, Edward, Addison's Dialogues on
Medals, ii. 121 n. 1; A.'s Evidences of the
Christian Religion, 112 n. ; aspersing adver-
sary's birth and condition, i. 113 n. 1; authors
and critics, iii. 91 n. 5; anthor's judgement of
own performance, i. 340 n. 7; Bower, iii. 459;
British name respected on continent, ii. 186
n. 9; Celesia, Madame, iii. 409 nn.; com-
position, method of, 218 n. 5; Crousaz's
Logic, 165 n. I; curiosa felicitas,' 236 n. 1 ;
Decline and Fall, not completed when pro-
posed, 117 n. 4; Foster, the preacher, ii. 387
n.!; gentility and trade, 267 n. 4; gentleman
writing for amusement, 226 n. 6; Gray's
Government and Education, iii, 484 n. 8;
Greek ignorance of Roman writers, 336 n. 4;

mesian and Numerian, üi. 316 n. 4; Petrarch
and Boccaccio's Homer, 3178.2; poet laureate,
i. 481; Pope's Iliad, iii. 113 n. 4, 119 n. 2,
275; Prior's Solomon, ii. 207 n. 2 ; Rome, i.
95 n. 8; Rowe's Royal Convert, ii. 68 n. 4;
Re's Tamerlane, 78; Saint, title of, iii. 329
n. 7; Salmasius, i, 112 n. 1; Septennial Act,
ii. 114 n. 6; Spence's Polymetis and Essay
on the Odyssey, iii. 142 n. 7; Tasso and
Guarini, 318 n. 4; Warburton, 167 n. 2;
West, Gilbert, 332 n. 3.

GIBBONS, Dr. Thomas, Memoirs of Watts,
iii. 302, 305; Johnson took to him, 305 n. 3.

Gibbs, James, the architect, ii. 136 n. 4, 195
n. 5.

Gibson, Edmund, Bishop of London, ii. 386
n. 3, 388.

Gibson, Sir John, lieutenant governor of
Portsmouth, ii. 138 n. 3.
GIFFARD, Lady, Sir William Temple's sister,
GILBERT, Rev., Lord Tyrconnel's chaplain,
ii. 376 n. 1.

Gilson, Charles, Dunciad, attacked in, i.
237 n. 3; Laws of Poetry, ib.; name as well
known as Pope's, iii. 147 n. 4; Ozell's Iliad,
76 n. 4; Philips's Splendid Shilling, i. 317;
Pope and Addison, iii. 133; Roscommon's
Essay, i. 237; 'venal quill,' iii. 133 n. 2, 204
n. 4; Wycherley's Life, 133 n. 2.
GILL, Alexander, the elder, High Master of
St. Paul's, i. 86.
GILL, Alexander, the younger, i. 86 n. 7.
GILLINGHAM MINOR, iii. 362.
GILLIVER, Lawton, the bookseller, iii. 148
GLOUCESTER, William, Duke of, son of
Queen Anne, i. 487.

GLOVER, Richard, Duke of Marlborough's
papers, iii. 405; Leonidas, 179 n. 6; Pope
and Prince of Wales, 179 1. 5.

GODOLPHIN, Dr. Henry, Provost of Eton,
ii. 199 n. 2.

GODOLPHIN, Sidney, first Earl of, Addison's
Campaign, ii. 88; Comeille's Pompey, a trans-
lator of, i. 282 n. 1; Rochester, praised by,

babits of correct writing produce appearance
of art,ʻi. 162 n.6; Hughes's Siege of Damascus,
ii. 163 n. 5; Johnson and Pope's Epitaphs,
iii, 372 n. 1; Le Clerc's Bibliothèque Univer.
selle, 308 n. 5 ; literary temper, ii. 239 n. 3;
Lyttelton's Hist. of Henry II, reviewed, iii.
453 n. 1; Magdalen College, 334 n. 9; Mallet's
Bacon, 404 n. 1; M.'s Elvira, 408 n. 3; M.'s
forgotten poems and plays,' 410 n. 3; M.'s
philosophy, 'scandalized' by, 410 n. 2; M.'s
William and Margaret, 401 n. 3; Mallet,
Mrs., 409 m. 5; Milton's enumeration of
Syrian and Arabian deities, i. 178 n. 2; Ne-

1. 2.

n. 6.

303 n. 8.

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GOETHE, Samson Agonistes, i. 188 n. 8;
spectacles, disliked, iii. 47 n. 5; Venice Pre-
served, i. 246 n. 1.

GOLDSMITH, Oliver, Addison's Epistle to
Halifax, ii. 86 n. 4; Beau Nash, 423 n. 1;
Bower and Lauder, iii. 459; Collins, Eclogues,
339 n. 2, 340 n. 1; 'come too late into the
w Id,' i. 434 n. 7; Congreve's comedies, ii.
228 n. 3; criticism, his,'seldom safe to contra-
dict,' 52; Dryden's Alexander's Feast, i. 456
n. 4; D.'s versification, 421 n. 3; English
Poets, omission due to bookseller's copyright,
301 n. 1; English poets, similitude in lives
of, 209 n. 2 ; 'flowered late,' iii. 10 n. 2;
Garth's Dispensary, ii. 63 12. 5; Gay's Pas-
torals, 269 n. 3; Gray's compounded epithets,

GENTLEMAN'S MAGAZINE - GRAVES

495

jii. 437 n. I; G.'s Elegy, 441 n. 2 ; Hawkins, Addison's Epilogue, ii. 294 n. 2; Beauty and
Professor William, 359; honours to him like Law, 294 n. 6; bequests to him, 290; birth,
ruffles to shirtless man, ii. 40; innovators in &c., 286; Bolingbroke's lines on him, 295
poetry, iii. 341 n. 4, 426 n. 5; Italian Opera, n. 1 ; British Enchanters, 289, 294 n. 2, 296;
ii. 166; Johnson's tribute to his memory, 49; • brother,' a, 291 n. 6, 293 n. 7; Burnet's
Life of Parnell, ib.; L'Allegro and Il Pense- History, attacks, 292; Cambridge, 286;
roso, introductions, i. 165 n. 3; Leasowes, Clarendon's History, attacks, 293;. comp-
essay on, iii. 351 o. 2; Moore, Savage, Ama troller of Queen Anne's household, 291;
hurst, ii. 433 n. 4; Otway, i. 246 n. 1, 248 n. 1; continent, retires to, 292; death, 293; Demo-
Parnell's poetry, ii. 52, 53, 54 n. 2; Philips, sthenes, translates, 291; dramas, 289; Dry-
Ambrose, Poetical Letter from Copenhagen, den's character, defends, i. 398 n. 4; D.,
iii. 313 n. I; Philips, John, Splendid Shilling, praised by, ii. 290; Echard's History, attacks,
i.317 n. 1; Pope's Epistle to Bathurst, iii. 172 292; education, 286; Essay upon unnatural
n. 1; P.'s Rape of the Lock, 232 n. 4; P. and Flights in Poetry, 295; extravagance, 292;
Swift's letters, 61 n. 4; Prior's Alma, ii. 205 Garth, friendship with, 62; Gay, praised by,
n. 3; P.'s borrowings, 207 n. 6; P.'s Hans 293 n. 8; George I's accession, loss of offices,
Carvell, 201 n. 8; Rowe's Colin's Complaint, 292; "Granville the polite,' i. 329, ii. 294;
76 n. 7; R.'s tragedies, 76 n. 8; Savage's Grenville, Sir Richard, vindicates, 293; gross-
Bastard, 377 n. 1; sculptures' in books, i. ness in comedy, 290; Heroic Love, 289, 290;
342 n. 2; Sheffield's Essay on Poetry, ii. 179; House of Commons, 291, 292; imprisoned
Shenstone's Schoolmistress, iii. 359 n. 1; sub- in Tower, 292; inherits family estate, 291;
scriptions, authors subsisting on, ii. 403 n. 2 ; James II, verses to, 286; Jew of Venice,
Swift's place in poetry, iii. 65 n. 3; Thomson, altered from Shakespeare, 289; Shylock's
299 n. 2; Tickell's Colin and Lucy, ii. 311 character made comic, 290; Johnson quotes
n. 4; T.'s Elegy on Addison, 310 n. 6; Young's him, 295 n. 2; letter to father, 287; marriage,
Night Thoughts, iii. 396 n. 2 ; Y.'s Satires, 293 n. 7; • Mira,' verses to, 287 n. 5, 289, 295;
394 n. 8; Westminster Abbey, cost deterred Monmouth's rebellion, wished to volunteer
burial in, i. 207 n. I;.

- quotations, Deserted against, 288; Monk, vindicates, 292; mytho-
Village, 276 n. 3, ii. 306 n. 3, iii. 336 n. 1 ; logical puerilities, 290, 294; 'Ned Softly? in
Epitaph on Parnell, ii. 54 n. 2; Traveller, Tatler, 294 n. 2; Occasional Conformity,
394 n. I, 410 n. 2, iii. 234 n. 4.

opposes, 292; Once a Lover always a Lover,
GOLDWORTHY, ii. 267.

see GRANVILLE, She Gallants; peerage, raised
GOMBAULD, ii. 204 n. 12.

to, 291; Peleus and Thetis, 289, 296; Peter-
Goode, Mr., a Presbyterian chaplain, i. 262. borough, Earlof, poem to, 287; Pope, intimacy
Goodman, Bishop Godfrey, The Fall of with, 390 n. 5, 294 n. 1 ; P., praised by, 390,
Man, i. 137 n. 5.

294, 295 n. I; Pi's Windsor Forest dedicated
GOODRICH, iii. i n. 6.

to him, 292, iii. 105; privy counsellor, ii. 291;
GOODWIN, Rev. Joha, i. 127, 128, 130. profane adulation, 286; Progress of Beauty,
Gorboduc, i. 415 n. 5, iii. 255 n. 1.

295; Prologues and Epilogues, 295 ; property
GORDON, Thomas, translator of Tacitus, at death, 291 n. 3; protests against Boling-

broke's attainder, 292; Queen Anne, high in
GORING, George, Lord, i. 219 n. 1.

favour of, 291; Queen Caroline, presents
Gosson, Stephen, ii. 219 n. 8.

works to, 293; Queen Mary of Modena, cele-
Gothic Ages, i. 283 n. 4.

brates, 286, 287; regulated loyalty,' 287;
Government of the Tongue, The, i. 460 n. 2. Revolution, opposed to the, 288; Secretary-at-
GRAFTON, Augustus Henry, third Duke of, War in Harley ministry, 291 ; She Gallants,
Prime Minister, and Chancellor of Cambridge, 289, 290; sound for Queen, Church, and
iii. 428.

Sacheverell, 291 n. 4; steady to his party,
GRAFTON, Charles, second Duke of, Lord 294; Swift, offends, 291 n. 6; treasurer of
Chamberlain, Cibber's poet-laureateship, ii

. Queen Anne's household, 292; Waller, com-
382 n. 1; Gay's Polly, probibits, 279 n. 2; mended by, 286; W., imitator of, i. 287, ii.
Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, 51 n. 8; Young's 294; Works, pablished edition of his, 393;
patron, iii. 372, 378.

younger son of a younger brother, 289;
GRAFTON, Duchess of, her account book, quotations, Drinking Song to Sleep, 295
ii. 166, 194 n. 2.

n. 2; Heroic Love, 290; Progress of Beauty,
GRAHAM, Colonel, ii. 173 n. 7.

295 n. 4; To the Earl of Peterborough, 294
GRAND COMPOUNDER, ii. 26.

n. 5; Written on a Window in the Tower,
Grand Cyrus, Le, i. 349 n. I.

292 n. 3.
Grand Magazine of Magazines, iii. 443. GRANVILLE, Sir Bevil, the poet's brother,
GRANGER, James, Butler's pension, i. 307.
GRANVILLE, Bernard, the poet's brother, GRANVILLE, see GrenvilLE.
ii. 288 n. 1.

GRAVES, Richard, author of The Spiritual
GRANVILLE, George, Lord Lansdowne, Quixote, iii. 359; Pembroke College, Oxford,

i. 372.

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ii. 291.

6

singing bird' of, ib.; Recollections of Shen. conferred by few real judges,'only valued, 430
stone, 351 n. 5, 353 nn., 354 n. 3, 358 n. I. 9 5; father's death, 432; ' finding one's self

GRAY, Mrs. Dorothy, the poet's mother, iii. business is the great art of life,' 431 n. 3; first
431 1. 5,_423 n. 3, 425..

attempt at English_verse, 92 n. 5; French
GRAY, John, F.R.S., iii. 286.

atheism, 432 n. 3; F., letters in, 442 ; genius
GRAY, Mr. Philip, the poet's father, iii. 421, early ripe, 434 n. 2 ; 'gentleman accompli,'
422.

431 n. 7; gout, 429; happy moments for
GRAY, Thomas, Addison's classical quota writing, 433; Hazlitt's criticisms, 440 n. 9,
tions, ii. 87 n. 1; affectation in delicacy, iii. 441 n. 2; health and constitution, 427, 428 ;
430, 432 n. 2; Agrippina, 423; Akenside's history, love of, 430; 'honesta res est laeta
Odes, 420 n. 2; A.'s Pleasures of the Imagina- paupertas,' 433 n. 1 ; 'honied spring,' 434;
tion, 416 n.4; alliterations, 439; architecture, humour, his, 431 n. 7; 'independent gentle-
knowledge of, 430 n. 2; Bachelor of Civil man who read for amusement,' 431; irresolu.
Law, 432;

Bard, published with Pro- tion and procrastination, 428 ; Italian opera,
gress of Poesie, 426; Johnson's criticism, ii. 166; Johnson describes his own character
438-41; abrupt beginning, 439; compared in Gray's, iii. 428 n. 4; J.'s London and
with Horace, Odes (i. 15), 438 ; retributive Drury Lane Prologue, 444 ; J.'s parody on
justice, 438 n. 9; Beattie, friendship Gray's style, 444 n. 1; journeys to Scotland and
with, 428; birth, &c., 431; blank verse, dis- to Westmorland and Cumberland, 427, 428;
liked, 416 n. 4; Bonstetten's remarks, 431 • language of poetry,' i. 420 n. 1, iii. 435 n. 4;
nn.; borrowings, his, 440 n. 9; Boswell Latin poems, 424; learning, his, 429; 1. draws
sat up all night reading him, 429n.4; botany, out fools from obscurity,' 430 n. 5; Lee's
studied, 430 n. 1; British Museum, 426; • Bedlam tragedy,' i. 357 n. 5; letters, coarse-
Burnet, ii. 292 n. 7; 'buxom health,' iii

. 435; ness, not free from, iii. 430 n. 4; 1. describ-
Cambridge, took no degree, 431; C., dis- ing his journeys, 427, 428; l., Johnson's esti-
liked, 421, 423; C. kindly mentioned, 428 mate of him from, 431; 1. praised by Cowper,
1h. 2 ; Carlyle on his letters, 431 n. 7; C. on Carlyle, and Walpole, 431 n. ; liberal
his poetry, 440 n. 9; charity, 433 ; Cibber's spirit, shows, 432 n. 3; Linnaeus, inter-
comedies, 184 n. 2; Coleridge's criticism, leaved, 430 n. 1; lived to himself, 354 n. 3;
440 n. 9; Collins and Warton, 335 n. 6; London lodging, 426; Long Story, 425 ;
Colman's Oblivion and Obscurity, ridiculed lottery tickets, buys, 433 n. 1; Lyttelton,
in, 427; Common Law, intended to profess,' 456 n. 7, 458; many twinkling,' 437;
421, 432 ; 'company, worst in the world,' 430 Mason, friendship with, 424; M.'s Memoirs
n. 3; composition, method of, 433 ; com- of him, 442 ; melancholy, 430 n. 3, 431 n. 2;
pounded epithets, 437; conversation, 430 metaphors, 437; metaphysical poets, i. 68;
n. 3; Cornhill house, 421 n. 3; Cowley's Milton's blindness, iii. 438 ; M.'s Paradise
Odes, i. 35 n. 2; Cowper, praised by, iii. Lost, i. 187 n. 4; M.'s Poems, &c., 1673, his
439 n. 4; critics, 91 n. 5; 'cumbrous splen- copy of, 196; money, not eager of, iii. 433 ;
dour,' 437; curiosity, 427; death, 429; De mother's death, 425; mythological puerilities,
Principiis Cogitandi, 423; described by 439; Naturalist's Calendar,' 437 n. 5;
Temple, . 429-31; divine truisms,' 445; observation and acquisition, ceaseless, 431
doctor's degree offered him at Aberdeen, 428; n.7; Ode to Adversity, 423, 435; Ode on the
Dodsley's Collection, criticizes, 420 n. 2; D.'s death of a favourite Cat, 424, 434;

Ode
C., poems published in, 423 n. 9, 424 n. 7; on a distant prospect of Eton College, dates
.double, double, toil and trouble,' 440 ; of composition and publication, 423; John-
Dryden, admiration for, i. 418 n. 5, 455 son's criticism, 434; FitzGerald, praised
n. 11, 469. n. 10, iii. 226 n. 7, 435 n. 5; by, 434 n. 6; little notice taken of it, 423
D.'s car, i. 465 n. 4, iii. 438 ; dull fellow,

n. 9;

Ode for Music, 425 n. 3, 428
a, 444; Dyer, 345 n. 4; Education and

n. 3, 440 n. 9; Ode to Spring, dates of
Government, 424; Elegy, account of composition and publication, 423 n. 9; John-
publication, 425, 442 ; compared with Par. son's criticism, 434; Green's Grotto, resem-
nell's Night Piece on Death, ii. 53; Gold- blance to, 435 n. I;

Odes by Mr. Gray,
smith, criticized by, iii. 441 n. 2; G., mended 426 n. 1; see GRAY, Progress of Poesy and
by, 250 n. 3; Johnson, cited by, 444; J. Bard; Parnell, ii. 54 n. 5 ; 'paths of glory,'
finds two good stanzas, ib.; J., parodied by, &c., iii. 445; payment received for Progress
ib.; J., praised by, 441; FitzGerald, Landor, of Poesy and Bard, 426 n. 1; would not
and Tennyson praise it, 445 ; 'nurse Dods- accept money for reprint, 433 n. 1; Pembroke-
ley's pinches,' 443; only poem admired by Hall, Cambridge, 425; personal appearance,
age, 436 n. 3; popularity due to subject, ii. 73 n. 4, iii. 431 n. 5; Peterhouse, Cam-
445; saggested motto, ib.; title, 442; Wolfe bridge, pensioner at, 421; practical joke
repeats it, 441 n. 2; Wordsworth on upintelli. played on him, 425; Pindar and Lysias,
gibility of its language, 441 1.2 ; epitaph reads, 424 n.4; Poems with Bentley's designs,
on his mother, 425 n. 5; Eton, 421; ' fame 425, 443 i poet-laureateship, refused, ii. 381

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