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281 1. 4.

Mallet and Marlborough papers, 405 n. 6;
Milton's Hist. of Britain, i. 146 n. 1; M.'s
prose writings, 120 n. 3; pronunciation of
his name, iii. 340 n. 2; Restoration plays,
i. 335 n. 4; Rochester's satire, 226 n. 8;
' ruling passion,' iii, 173 n. 6; Scotticisms,
402 n. 5; Spenser's Fairy Queen, i. 183 n.
4; style, not English, iii. 52 n. 2; Swift's
style, ib.; Temple's unpolluted writings,
i. 235 n. 3; toleration, paradoxical and salu-
tary, 108 n. 4; Waller's versification, 293
n. 1; W.'s poems, 294 n. 8; Warburton and
his gang, iii. 167 n. 2.

HUME, Sir Patrick, first Lord Marchmont,
iii. 283 n. 2.
HUME, Mrs., Thomson's grandmother, iii.
HUMPHRIES, Mr., ii. 415 n. 3.
HUNT, Leigh, Collier's attack on Drama,
ii. 220 n. 5; Congreve at Ilam, 212 n. 3 ;
Co's Doris, 233 n. 8; C.'s Incognita, 214 n.
2; C.'s Love for Love, 218 n. 6; C.'s plots,
219 n. 1; C.'s Tatler, 224 n. 3 ; C.'s Way
of the World, 223 n. 6; Pindaric and Ben
Jonson, 234 n. 5; wit of Congreve's time,
216 n. 3; wit for wit's sake, 228 n. 2; Young
and Congreve's will, 227 n. 4.

HURD, Bishop, Addison and Pope, iii.
133 n. I; Cowley's Works, edits, i. 18 n. 2;
C.'s mistresses,' 37 n. 4.

HUSSEY, Rev. John, marginal notes on
Boswell's Johnson, ii. 341 n. 2, 435 m. 1, iii.
361 n. 1, 458.
Hyde, Thomas, the orientalist, ii, 12 n. 1.
HYDE, see CLARENDON.
HYPOCRISY, 'less mischievous than open
impiety,' iii. 55.

6

n. 6.

6

JACKSON, Rev. William, expires in dock
quoting Venice Preserved, i. 246 n. 2.
JAGO, Richard, account of him, iii. 333 n. 4;
Edge-hill, 349 n. 1; Elegy on a Blackbird,
333.
JAMES I, a clothworker, i. I n. 4; conver-
sation with Bishops Andrews and Neile, 250.

JAMES II,' began a holy war at home,' i.
275 ; Charles Il's papers against Church of
England, 483; commands against Dutch,
304; Dorset, despised by, 305 n. 3; Dry-
den's Virgil allusions, 387 n. 6; Eikon
Basilike, 197; 'left like a whale upon the
strand,' 275; literary merit, rewarded with
out loving, 384 n. 4; Spanish Friar, for-
bids, 357 n. 1; Waller treated with kindness
and familiarity, 275; W.'s epigram on him,
273.
JAMES, Dr. Robert, ii. 21.
JAMES, John, of Queen's College, Oxford,
jii. 308 n. 4.

JANE, Dr., Regius Professor of Divinity at
Oxford, ii. 4.
JANEs or JEANS, John, the fossilist, ii. 271
JEDBURGH, iii. 282.
JEFFERIES, Cambridge bookseller, iii, 116
JEFFREY, Francis, Lord Jeffrey, Journal to
Stella, iii. 23 n. 4; punctuation, 453 n. 6.

JEFFREYS, George, first Baron, Lord Chan-
cellor, Barnes's Ode to him, ii. 89 n. 4;
Settle's panegyric, i. 376.
JEFFREYS, George, poet and dramatist, ii.
JEFFREYS, John, second baron, i. 390.
JERMYN, Sir Thomas, i. 256.
JERSEY, Edward Villiers, first Earl of, ii.
184, 185 n. 8.
JERVAS, Charles, Arbuthnot's jest, iii. 273;
Don Quixote, 107 n. 3; infidelity, 273 ;
pictures, 107 n. 3, 373; Pope and Addison,
attempted reconciliation of, 130; Pope
'honoured with his good deeds,' 113 n. 1;
P., his pupil, 107; Swift's portrait, 55 n. 5.
JESUITS, Latin and Greek taught together,
iii. 84 n. 3.
Jesuit's Perspective, The, i. 2 n. 6.
JODRELL, Richard Paul, iii. 252.
Johnny Armstrong, iii. 439.
JOHNSON, Elizabeth, Dr. Johnson's wife,
È pilogue to Distrest Mother, iii. 316 11. 1;
Gay's poetry, ii. 282 n. 6.

n. 4.

103.

IGNORAMUS, an, i. 375 n. 2.

,i
ILAM, ii. 212 n. 3.
ILAY, Lord, iii. 155 n. 4.
IMITATIONS OF Poems, i. 224, iii. 176,
247, 332.
ING, Mr., of Staffordshire, iii. 323.
INOCULATION, ii. 250.
Inservi Deo et laetare, iii. 325.
Intellects, iii. 338 n. 5.
Interlope, ii. 238 n. 1.
Invisibilia non decipiunt, iii. 379.
I pensieri stretti ed il viso sciolto, i. 93.
IRELAND AND IRISH, Church, First Fruits
and Twentieths, iii. 14; coinage, 34, 71;

English gentry and savage old Irish,' i I n. 7;
'fair people, a, 403 n. 1; Keeper of Records
in Birmingham's Tower, ii. 152; Lords Jus-
tices, 310 n. 8; 'most obscure and enslaved
country,'iii. 28 n. 3; ‘no man visits where he
cannot drink,' 47; Scotch, compared with
the, 403 n. 1; Swift, her debt to, 50; trade
and manufacture, freeing of, 50 n. 4; Wood's
halfpence, 33-37, 72.
'Isaac BICKERSTAFF,' iii. 12, 13.
ITALIAN ACADEMIES, i. 93 n. 7, 232.

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jii. 74.

JOHNSON, Esther (Stella), account of her,
iii. 9; baptism, 9 n. 3; character, 42; dean-
ery, lived vear, 29; d., lodges in it when
Swift in England, 30 11. 6; d., improper for
her to die there, 37 n. 5; death, 40, 42; de-
licacy, small failure of, 62 n. 4; Aatters by
acquiescence invincibly wrong opinions, ii.
124; fortune bequeathed to charitable ases,
iii. 64; illness, 37; Ireland, invited to, 9;
Johnston, signs her name, 9 n. 3 ; Journal
to Stella, 23; lived in different house from
Swift, 9, 30; ' lodgings, lived always in,' 9
n. 6; marriage, alleged private, 30, 41, 43,
69; m., Tisdall's proposal of, 41 n. 2;
morning, never seen in, 9 n. 5 ; parentage,
9, 74; servant to Temple's sister, 74; spell-
ing, her, 42 ; Swift's letters to her decrease,
31 n. 6; S., never saw without witness, 9,
30 n. 7; S.'s public table, regulated, 29;
S. and Vanessa, 33 ; Temple's legacy, 9, 74 ;
'too late,' 42; Vanessa's death, effect on her
of, 32; verses on Swift's birthday, 42 n. 4;
wit, her, 42.
JOHNSON, or Mosse, Mrs., Stella's mother,

Johnson, Michael, Johnson's father, Bur-
net's and Sprat's sermons,

ii. 37; sale of Ab-
salom and Achitophel, i. 373.

JOHNSON, Samuel, accuracy, inattentive to
minute, i. 368 n. 1o, iii. 281 n. 4; attacks,
only once replied to, i. 400 n. 4; Collins
and the booksellers, iii. 336 11. 2; C., con-
tributed to The Poetical Calendar, account
of, 337 11. 2; confidence in himself, i. 94
n. 2; conjecture, kept things floating in, iii.
200 n. 5;

character, drew from his
own, in describing Dryden, i. 417 n. 1, 457
11. 3; Pope, iii. 216 n. 2; Savage, ii. 429
n. 3; Thomson, iii. 297 n. 4; Dies
Irae, i. 292 n. 1, ii. 310 n. 2; Dissertation
on Pope's Epitaphs, 254 n. 1; Drury Lane
Prologue, 445; Essay on Epitaphs, 254 n. 1 ;
friends' defects, inclined to palliate, ii. 433
n. 4; good principles without good practice,
allowed too much credit to, 200 n. 5, 432
n. 3; Greek epigram, Latin version of, 202
n. 2; Hampton's Polybius reviews, i. 87 n. 4;
'incredulus odi,' iii. 438 n. 8; Irene and
Cato, ii. 133 n. 4; price sold at, i. 342 n. 2 ;
Walpole alludes to it, ii. 136 n. 4; Ju-
venal, imitations of, i. 447 n. 3; knowledge,
varied and ready for use, iii. 217 n. 4; Latin
poetry, modern, proposed history of, 182
n. 7; letter to Gent. Mag. on Savage, ii.
435; library in Inner Temple Lane, iii. 156
n. 4; I., sale of, i. 320 N, 2; lie, use of
word, iii. 77 n. 6; Lives of the Poets, see
Lives of the Poets; loans, small, disliked
being asked for repayment, ii. 81 n. 5;
London, date of publication, iii. 179 n. 4;
Gray praises it, 444; spirit of liberty pre-
valent when written, 179 n. 6;
kind, worse in commerce, more kindly, ii.

430 n. 2; Medea chorus, two versions of, iii.
444 n. 1; memory, strength of, i. 226 n. 3,
228 n. 1, ii. 65 n. 1; "meta physical dis-
tresses,' 69 n. 6; monument in St. Paul's, iii.
260 n. 3; music, no relish for, 228 n. 5;
nature from between houses of Fleet Street,
i. 178 n. 1; old man in his talk, nothing of
the, 291 n. 1; paraphrases in quotation
marks, 279 1. 3; pathetic in poetry, never
liked to speak of, ii. 69 n. 6; payment re-
ceived for Irene, i. 366 n. 2 ; p. 1. Life of
Savage, ii. 367 n. 1, 435; p. r. Lives of the
Poets, xxv, ii. 367 n. 4; p. 1. London, 367
n. 1, iii. 180 n. 4; poetry, pleasure in writing,
218 n. 3; Politian's poems, proposed edition
of, 182 n. 7; Pope's Messiah, Latin version
of, 226 n. 3; P.'s representative metre, paro-
dies, 231; P.'s statements, trusts, ii. 307
n. 4; porter's knot, advised to buy a, 260
n. 4; poverty, never sneered at, iii. 283 n. 5;
Rambler, ladies' names in, 311 1. 1; title
suggested by Wanderer, ii. 364 n. 2; rapi-
dity of composition, iii. 314 n. 1; Rasselas and
Gray's Distant Prospect of Eton, 435 n. 2 ;
reading, before eighteen, 94 n. 2; resolu-
tions, renews neglected, i. 156 n. 3; Royal
Society Transactions, improved arrangement,
ii. 39; Rowe's Fair Penitent, repeats pas-
sages from, 67 n. 3; seasons, effect of,
ridicules, i. 137, iii. 433; second sight, i.
230 16. 2; shoes worn out, ii. 409 n. 2;
Solihul mastership, unsuccessful application
for, iii. 349 n. 1; solitude, dread of, ii. 431
n. 1; "starved into civility,' 272 n. 5; subor-
dination, broken down, i. 233 n. 2; sub-
scriptions to his Shakespeare, ii. 404 n. 3;
talk his best, rule to, i. 162 n. 6; thought
more than he read,' iii. 216 n. 2; Thrale's
election, ii. 212 n. 1; translating for book-
sellers, iii. 314, n. 1; triplet in London, 249
n. 4; 'Ursa Major,' 445; vocation to active
lise, 212 n. 2; vows, dislike of, i. 61 n, 1;
without or without a t a detestable name,
iii. 400 n. 2; quotations, Drury Lane
Prologue, i. 243 n. 2, 303 n. 6, iii. 337 n. 1;
London, ii. 393 n. 1, 402 n. 3, 410 n. 2, 414
n. 1, iii. 283 n. 5; Prologue for Comus, i.
160 n. 6; Vanity of Human Wishes, 323
n. 4, ii. 321 nn., iii. 48 n. 3, 394 n. 5.

JOHNSTON, Arthur, i. 150 n. 1.
JOHNSTONE, Dr. James, of Kidderminster,
iii. 454 n. 5.

JOHNSTONE, Dr. John, of Birmingham, iii.
454 n. 5.
JOHNSTONE, Governor, iii. 400 n. 2.
Jones, Mrs. Bridget, of Llanelly, ii. 415.
Jones, Sir William, i. 99 n. 1.
Jonson, Ben, actor, unsuccessful, i. 242;
his 'art,' 303 n. 6; Broome, iii. 81 1. 3 ;
Clarendon praises him, i. 56 n. 6; courts,
conversant in, 464 n. 3; Cowley's obliga-
tions to him, 58; Digby, Sir Kenelm, cele-
brates, 4 n. 6; dramatic poetry, hints on,

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411; favourite poet of his time, 58 n. 2; n. 2; Swift's Hist. of the Four last years of
humour, 347 n. 3; ‘Pindaric,' ii. 234 n. 5; Queen Anne, 27.
plots, made his own, i. 347; poet-laureate, KING, William, Archbishop of Dublin,
340; ruggedness, 426; Shakespeare, verses excellent bishop,' ii. 51 n. 8; ordained
on, 355 n. 4; son of Ben Jonson,' 280; Parnell under canonical age, 50; Swift's
Spenser, 190; translations, 373, 421; wo- character of him, iii. 27 n. 2; S., disputes
men's poets, ii. 6 n. 1; Young on his leam- with, 27; S.'s letter to him, 59 n. 4; Whar-
ing, iii. 386 ; quoted, i. 421 n. 5, ü. 6.
.

ton's true patriotism, ii. 90 n. 2.
JORTIN, Rev. John, D.D., dying words, iii. KING, William, of Christ Church, D.C.L.,
116 n. 4; Pope's Iliad, notes to, 116 ; Smith, Animadversions on a Pretended Account of
anecdote of, ii. 20 n. 1 ; Swift's latinity, iii. Denmark, ii

. 27; Art of Cookery, 29; Art
3 n. 4.

of Love, ib.; birth, &c., 26; "buffooning
JOWETT, Benjamin, composition, uncer- way,' 31 n. 6; Christ Church, Oxford, 26;
tainty of, iii. 433 n. 4; Rochester's “Vanity death, 31; described by Hearne, 31 n. 6;
of Human Reason,' i. 223 n. 5.

Dialogues of the Dead, &c., 27 n. 6; Doc-
Julius II, iii. 335 n. 5.

tors' Commons, advocate at, 27, 28; Ex-
JUSTICE OF THE PEACE, income of West- aminer, contributed to, 29; friendship with
minster justices, iii. 321 n. 4.

Swift and Prior, 30; Gay's estimate of him,
JUVENAL, character of his Satires, i. 447; 29 n. 4; Gazetteer, 30; History of the Hea-
Third Satire, Johnson's imitation of, 447 then Gods, ib.; Irish appointments, 28;
n. 3; T. S., Oldham's, iii. 176 n. 5; Tenth Journey to London, 27; judgements in court
Satire, Johnson's imitation of, i. 447 n. 3; of Delegates, 28; Lambeth, resided at, 31;
translation by Dryden and others, 311, 385, Mully of Mountown, 29; Phalaris contro-
447; t. by Stapylton and Holiday, 446; versy, 27; 'principles pare and orthodox,' 31;
quotations, 115, iii. 154 n. 1, 241.

public festivity on surrender of Dankirk, ib.;
Juvenilia, publication of, i. 161 n. 1. read and noted 22,000 books and MSS., 26;
Juxon, Bishop, i. 111.

Reflections upon Varilla's Hist. of Heresy,

26 n. 8; Royal Society, satirized, 27; Ru-
Katt, or Cat, Christopher, ii. 61 n, 1. finus, 30; Sacheverell, 29; secretary to
KEAN, Edmund, King Lear, restored last Princess Anne, 27 n. 4; self-indulgence and
scene, ii. 249 n. 5; 'two penny tearmouth,' neglect of business, 28, 31; Swift, befriended
334 n. 3.

by, 30 n. 5; Tatler, contributed to, 332 n. 1;
Kelly, George, Atterbury's amanuensis, ii. Tenison, annoys, 31; Transactioner, 28;
300.

Useful Transactions in Philosophy, 29 Mh. 4;
KEMBLE, John,'Cato,' in Addison's play, Voyage to the Island of Cajamai, 29; West-
ii. 133 n. 4; Congreve's Double Dealer, re- minster School, 26; wrote verses in tavern
vised and played, 217 n. 2; Coriolanus, after he could not speak, 31 n. 4.
preserved some of Thomson's play in, iii. KING, Lord Chancellor, iii. 218 n. 3.
294 n. 7; King Lear, adhered to Tate's ver- KIRKBY, iii. 344.
sion, ii. 249 n. 5; Oswyn' in Mourning ·Kit-Cat CLUB, ii. 61.
Bride, 219 n. 5.

KNELLER, Sir Godfrey, buried in garden,
KEMPE, Mr. Charles Eamer, iii. 360. iii. 264 n. 2; flattery, swallowed any
Kennett, White, Bishop of Peterborough, gross, 265 n. 1; Gay, laughed at by, ib.;
ii. 30, iii. 130.

Kit-Cat club portraits, ii. 61 n. 1; Pope's
KENRICK, Roger, verger of St. Patrick's, epitaph, iii. 264; portrait of Betterton, 107
ii. 49 n. 2.

n. 5; Twickenham Church, desires monu-
Kent, Countess of, i. 203.

ment in, 264 n. 2; Westminster Abbey monu.
KENT, William, the artist, iii. 199 n. 2. ment, ib., 265 n. 2.
Ker, John, i. 113.
.

KNELLER,

Lady, Pope's epitaph, iii. 264 n. 2.
KIDGELL, John, author of The Card, iii. 389. KNIGHT, Payne, iii. 427 n. 2.
KILKENNY SCHOOL, ii. 213, iii. 2.

KNOLLES, Mr., i. 230.
KILLIGREW, Harry, i. 304 n. 5.

KYRLE, John, the Man of Ross, iii. 172.
KING, Edward, Milton's Lycidas,' i. 88
16. 4. 92.

Labor ipse voluptas, iii. 218 n. 3.
KING, Ezekiel, father of William King, the LA BRUYÈRE, ii. 93, 95.

La Croix, iii. 313 n. 4.
KING, Sir John, father of Edward King, Lacrymae Cantabrigienses, iii, 81 n. 2, 312,

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318.
KING, William, Principal of St. Mary Hall, Lacrymae Musarum, i. 332 n. 6.
Anecdotes of his own Time, i. 407 n. 5; Bol. Lacy, John, the player, i. 382 n. 3.
ingbroke and Dryden, 407; Miltonis Epi- LA FONTAINE, Epitaphe, quoted, i. 225 n.
stola and Templum Libertatis, iii. 179 n. 6; 2; Hans Carvel, story of, ii. 201 n. 8;
Pope's drinking and gluttony, 199 n. 2, 200 Waller, praises, i. 272 n. 3.

poet, ii. 26.

i. 92.

ii. 5.

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181 n. 1;

LAMB, Charles, Congreve and Farquhar, ii.
222 n. 5; Congreve's Love for Love, 218 n.
5; C.'s Way of the World, sees, 223 n. 6;
C. and Voltaire, 226 n. 6; Cowley, in child-
hood reads, i. 2 N. 4; C., line suggested by,
37 12. 3; ‘Dodingtonian smoothness,' iii. 287
n. 2; Donne and Cowley, i. 20 n. 2; Fair-
fax's and Hoole's Tasso, 296 n. 3; Johnson's
criticism, 183 n. 3, 296 n. 3; Milton's De-
fensio, 112 n. 4, 118 n. 1; Paradise Lost and
Johnson, 183 n. 3; Parnell's Contentment,
line resembling, ii. 56; Philips's .Namby
Pamby' lines, iii. 327; Prior's Henry and
Emma, ii. 202 n. 11; Shenstone's School-
mistress, iii. 359 n. 1; Southey's 'Volunteer
Laureate' to the Devil, ii. 384 n. 1; Steele,
151; Venice Preserved, i. 246 1. 1.
LAMB, Mary, ii. 219 n. 5.
LAMBERTON, or Lamerton, ii. 65.
LAMOTTE, Charles, D.D., i. 369.

LANCASTER, Dr., Provost of Queen's Col.
lege, Oxford, ii. 82, 151.

LANDOR, Walter Savage, Addison's sim-
plicity, ii. 150 n. 1; Cowley's latinity, i. 66;
Dryden's Alexander's Feast, 457 n. 2, iii. 226
n. 7; D., lines on, i. 416 n. 4, 458 n. 2;
D.'s Religio Laici, 442 n. 6; epitaphs, iii.
268 n. 4; Gray's Bard, 439 n. 8; G.'s Elegy,
445; Johnson's Life of Milton, i. 84, n. 1,

Milton's Comus and Johnson,
168 n. 1; M. and Euripides, 154 n. 4; M. and
Italian poetry, 161 n. 3; In Quintum
Novembris, 162 n. 1; M.'s latinity, 95 n. 5;
Mansus, 96 n. 3; Paradise Lost, 170 n. 1, 176
n. 3, 183 n. 2, 186 n. 1, 188 n. 2; M.'s prose,
103 n. 1; M.'s rhythm, 191 n. 4; M.'s second
epithet after substantive, 190 1. 5; Sonnets,

Nature in Johnson, Dryden and
Milton, 178 n. I; Petrarch's and Boccaccio's
regret for their poetry, 290 1. 6; Pope,
Dryden and Dennis, their poetical criticism,
ii. 144 n. 4, iii. 222 n. 2; St. Cecilia's music
book, 226 n.7; Shenstone's epitaph, 349 n. 6.

LANGBAINE, Gerard, account of him, i. 339
n. 8; dramatic rhyme controversy, 339;
Dryden, seldom favours, 362; D.'s dis-
like of priests, 403; D.'s plagiarism, 341,
348 n. 2; D.'s plays, order of, xxvi; D.'s

Tempest, 341 n. 3; D.'s Troilus and Cres-
sida, 356; Milton, ignorant of, 144 n. 2;

plagiarism, great detector of,' 242; Rehear-
sal, allusions in, 482.
LANGTON, Bennet, iii. 78.
LANGUAGE, academies for refining, i. 232,
ii. 185, iü. 16.

LANSDOWN, Battle of, ii. 286.
LANSDOWNE, George Granville, Baron, see
GRANVILLE.
LAPIDARY STYLE, I. 94, 193.
LARACOR, iii. 9, 57.
LATIN, Latin verses by Englishmen, i. 87;
modern Latin poetry, iii. 182; pronunciation,

LAUD, Mr., iii. 49 n. 2.
LAUDER, William, Milton forgeries and
Johnson, i. 84 n. 1; Goldsmith's Retaliation,
pilloried in, iii. 459.

Law, Edmund, Bishop of Carlisle, iii. 167
1. 3.
LAW, FRENCH, 133.
LAWES, Henry, i. 92 n. 4.

i
Lay Monastery, ii. 161 1. 4, 244.
LEASOWES, iii. 348, 351, 352 nn. 353.
LE Bossu, Traité du Poëme Épique, i. 171,
LE BRUN, Lewis XIV's Victories' at
Versailles, ii. 184.

LE CLERC, Bibliothèque Universelle, iii.
308 n. 5.
Le Comte de Gabalis, iii. 233 n. 4.
LECHMERE, Nicholas, Baron, ii. 1, 11, 191.
LECOUVREUR, Adrienne, ii. 336 n. 1.
Lecture, ii. 144 n. 1.
LEE, Lady Elizabeth, see Young, Lady
Elizabeth.
LEE, Sir Henry, of Ditchley, iii. 376.
LEE, Nathaniel, “ Bedlam tragedy,' i. 357
n. 5; Dryden and Milton, 359 n. 2; D., wrote
Duke of Guise and Oedipuis with, 357, 362;

gigantic poet, the,' 357 n. 5; "gods jostle
in the dark,' iii. 420 N, 2; pathetic reading,
i. 357 n. 5; Rival Queens, ib.; "theatric
genius grew stark mad,' iii. 397 n. 7.
LEE, Colonel, iii. 376.
LEEDS, Duke of, i. 399 n. 5.
LEEPER, Mr. R. R., iii. 64 1. 2.
LEGGE, Henry Bilson, Chancellor of Ex-
chequer, iii. 452 n. 5.

LEICESTER, Robert Sidney, second Earl of,
i. 2 n. 4, 252:
LEIGH, Lady Margaret, see LEY.
LELAND, John, i. 88 n. 1.
LEMAN, Sir William, of Northall, Bart., ii.
412 n. 3, 439.
Le Morne, i. 337 n. 3.
Le Neve, Peter, the herald, iii. 259 n. 4.
LEO X, iii. 335.
LERIDA, iii. 368.
LESLIE, Dr. Charles, ii. 94 n. 2.
L'ESTRANGE, Sir Roger, edited The Ob-
servator, ii. 94; No Blind Guides, i. 126.
Let, to be, ii. 359 n. 2.
LETCOMBE, iii. 5 n. 3, 26 n. 2.
LETTERS and LETTER-WRITING, iji. 159,
206-8.
LETTSOM, Dr., iii. 415 n. 6.
LEVETT, Robert, iii, 156 n. 4:
LEWIS XIV, Bajazet in Rowe's Tamerlani,
ii. 66; Prior, shows favour to, 190; suitors
and vacant place filled, iii. 21.

LEWIS, David, Miscellaneous Poems by
several Hands, iii. 343, 347.
LEWIS, Edmund, usher of Westminster
School, iii. 347.

LEWIS, Erasmus, account of him, ii. 273 n.
3; drunk with Bess Cox, 199 n. 4; Harley's

169 n. 5;

i. 133

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steward, 273; praised by Gay, Swift and
Arbuthnot, 273 . 3; Prior's friend, 193 n. 5,
194 n. 1, 373 9h 3 ; Swift's Four last Years
of Queen Anne, iii. 27 n. 5; S. and Harley,
15 n. 3; S.'s recall, 24 n. 1; Under-Secretary
of State, ii. 373 n. 3.
LEWIS, F., translates mottoes for Rambler,
iii. 18I . I.
LEWIS, Sir John, ii. 212 n. 5.
LEWIS, William, the bookseller, iii. 98 n. 2.
LEWIS, old Mr., secretary to fourth Earl of
Orrery, ii. 258 n. 3, iii. 28.
Lewis's Miscellany, see Lewis, David.
LEY, Lady Margaret, i. 105.
LEYDEN, iii. 412.
LIBANIUS, iii. 236 n. 4.
LIBERI, Pietro, ii. 242 n. 8.
LIBERTY, ardour in men of genius entering
world for, iii. 446; clamours for it, i. 157, iii.
289; 'unnecessary and outrageous zeal' for
it, 411.
LIBERTY OF THE PRESS, i. 108, ii. 361.
LICENSING ACT for plays, iii. 292.
LICENSING Acts, i. 107 n. 6, 141 N. 1.
Licentious, ii. 205 n. l.
LICHFIELD, ii. 80.
LILLO, George, George Barnwell, i. 248 n.
1; Elmerick, ii. 314 n. 2.
LILLY, William, the astrologer, i. 216 n. 3.
Linguae Romanae Dictionarium, i. 120 n. 6.
LINTOT, Bernard, Account Book, payments
to Broome, iii. 79 11. 5; p. to Pope, 101 N. 2,
104 n. 4, 108 n. 4; p. to Rowe, ii. 70 n. 3;
p. to Smith, 15 n. 5; Dennis's Remarks
upon Cato, published, 143, n. 1;. 'great
sputtering fellow,'iii. 142 n. 6; Miscellaneous
Poems and Translations, 1712, 76 n. 7;
Oldisworth's translations, 76 n. 3; Pope's
Dunciad, attacked in, 142 n. 6; P.'s Iliad,
published, 111, 118; P.'s Odyssey, published,
140 n. 2, 142; Theobald's Plato's Dialogue
of the Immortality of the Soul, ii. 143 n. 1.
Lintor, Henry, son of Bernard, Pope's
letters sent to bim, iii. 156.

Lintot's Miscellany, Broome's pieces, iii. 76;
Pope's Rape of the Lock, 101 ». 2; P.'s
Silence, 88 n. 7.
Liquidate, ii. 100 n. 1.
LISTER, Dr. Martin, A Journey to Paris, ii. 27.
LITERARY CLUB, ii. 197 n. 3.
LITTLE BARFORD or BECKFORD, ii. 65 n. 2.
LITTLE HORKESLEY, i. 70 n. 3.
Lives of the Poets, account of publication,
&c., XXV M. 2; Congreve, finished, May,
1780, ii. 212 n. 1; Cowley, finished, July,
1778, i. I n. 1; finished work, March, 1781,
iii. 82 n. 1, 457 n. 3; Johnson dilatory and
hasty by turns, ib.; J. grew weary, 361
n. 1; j. reaches contemporaries, ii. 116;
Milton, finished, in six weeks, i. 84 n. 1;
Pope, last written, iii. 82 n. 1; Swift begun,
Sept. 1780, ib.; reprinting, 429 n. 4; Addison,
. most taking,'ii. 79 n. 1; Congreve, 'best of

the little lives,' 212 n. 1; Cowley, best of
the whole,' i. i n. 1; Cowper's criticisms, 84
n. 1, iii. 273, 310 n. 3, 339 n. 3; Dyer,
S. Dyer's portrait inserted, 343 n. I; easiness
of style, i. 276 n. 4; Gray, clamour raised by,
iii. 421 n. 1; Lyttelton, attacked by blue
stockings, 452 n. 3, 457; Johnson tried to
get it written for him, 361 n. 1, 457; Milton,
authorities for, i. 84 n. 2; condemned by
Cowper and Mark Pattison, 84 n. 1; praised
by Landor, ib., 181 n. 1; Pope, criticisms
of, iii. 82 n. 1; proof sheets, ib.; Roscommon,
Johnson's earlier life, i. 229 n. 1; Rowe,
example of Johnson's memory, ii. 65 n. I;
Savage, account of, 435, 436; French trans-
lation, 434 n. 2; Shenstone and Lyttelton,
angered tribe of blues, iii. 351 n. 6; Thomson,
Boswell's assistance in, 281 n. 1, 295; inser-
tion due to Johnson, 281 n. 1; uncommon or
leamed words, i. 276 n. 4; Waller, authorities,
&c., I N. 1, 249 n. 1; criticized by Lamb, 296
n. 3; praised by Boswell, 349 n. 1; Young,
Johnson's part in Croft's life, iii. 361 n. 1, 393.
LLOYD, Robert, iii. 427 n. 2.
LLOYD, Mrs., Savage's reputed godmother,
ii. 328 1. I.
LOCAL POETRY, i. 77, 78 n. I.
LOCKE, John, Blackmore, ii. 238, 251 1. I;
Commissioner of Appeals, 88; deprived of
Studentship at Christ Church, i. 312 n. 4;
Dryden's schoolfellow, 332 n. 4; Human
Understanding and Pope, iii. 90; H. U. and
Watts, 308, 309; hypothesis in medicine, ii.
251 n, I; poetry, despised, 238 n. 6.
LOCKE, Mr., of Norbury Place, i. 193 n. 3.
LOCKER, Mr., clerk of Leathersellers' Com.
pany, ii. 113

LOCKIER, Francis, Dean of Peterborough,
Dryden and City and Country Mouse, ii. 182
n. 4; D., and Sheffield's Essay on Satire, 179.
LOIRE, river, i. 268 n. 1.

LONDON, Aldersgate, Milton's garden house,
i. 98; Artillery Walk, Milton's house, 133 ;
Barbican, Milton's house, 108; Bartholomew
Close, Milton hiding in, 127; Batson's Coffee-
house, ii. 236 n. 5; Berkeley Square, Martha
Blount's house, iii. 275; Bloomsbury Square,
Akenside's practice, 414n.6; B.S. and Steele's
house, ii, 150; Bread Street, Milton's house, i.
86, 135 n. 2, 153 n. 6; Bridewell Hospital,
Atterbury and Yalden preachers, ii. 300;
Bridgewater House, its orchards, i. 108 n. 8;
British Museum reading-room, iii. 427 n. 1;
Buckingham House, ii. 178; Buli, Tower
Hill, i. 247 n. 2; Butcher Řow, iii. 181 n. 2;

BUTTON'S COFFEE-HOUSE, account of,
ii. 132; Addison frequented it, ib., 308;
astronomical lectures, 122 n. 11; 'high
flyers,' iii. 131 ; 'nest of heresy and schism,'
ii. 122 n. 11; Pope frequented it, 308; P.
and Philips, iii. 107 n. 2, 320; Savage's
Miscellany, subscriptions, ii. 342; Tickell's
Iliad, 307 n. 6, iii. 131; Whiston and Steele,

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