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Bickerstaff, Mr. account of his ancestors, 141. How his race was improved, 142. Not in partnership with Lillie, 250. Catched writ. ing nonsense, 47.

Dead men, who are to be so accounted, 247.

Sometimes he has a stroke of pathos, as touching in its brevity as the account it refers to ; as,

Love-letters between Mr. Bickerstaff and Maria, 184—186. Found in a grave, 289.

Sometimes he is simply moral and graceful; as,

Tenderness and humanity inspired by the Muses, 258. No true greatness of mind without it, ibid.

At another, he says perhaps more than he intended ; as,

Laura, her perfections and excellent character, 19, Despised by her husband, ibid.

The Index to Cotton's Montaigne, probably written by the translator himself, is often pithy and amusing. Thus in Volume 2d,

Anger is pleased with, and flatters itself, 618.
Beasts inclined to avarice, 225...
Children abandoned to the care and government of their fathers, 613.
Drunkenness, to a high and dead degree, 16.
Joy, profound, has more severity than gaiety in it. i Hiss fees 34 RESA
Monsters, are not so to God, 6.12.
Voluptuousness of the Cynicks, 418.

Sometimes we meet with graver quaintnesses and curious relations, as in the index to Sandys's Ovid ; Diana, no virgin, 'scoft at by Lucian, p. 55.

Dwarfes, an Italian Dwarfe carried about in a parrot's cage, p. 113. 1.1 Eccho, at Twilleries in Paris, heard to repeat a verse without failing in one syllable, p. 58.

Ship of the Tyrrhenians miraculously stuck fast in the sea, p. 63. A Historie of a Bristol ship stuck fast in the deepe Sea by Witchcraft : for which twentie-five Witches were executed, ibid. 1 Bnt this subject, we find, will furnish ample materials for a sepas rate article ; and therefore we stop here for the present. We have still a notion upon us, that because we have been making an index, we are bound to be very business-like and unamusing.)

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ERRATA. Page 387. For “ it is not knowledge that makes us happy as we grow up,” read it is not knowledge that makes us unhappy," &c.

There are many smaller errors scattered through the v volume : which are owing to the hurry in which the Editor has often written, and are noi be laid to the account of the Printer. The Reader, if he thinks it worth while, will be good enough to correct

is pen as he meets with them. They may be safely left in his hands. Should Work bé reprinted, the Editor will take care to see them altered.15

TO CORRESPONDENTS. The Letter of 1. R. was extremely welcome and gratifying, on every account..

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anslutte villet in curier el spot 1945:30 og 2009. Acquaintance, link of personal, traeed up from tlie present times to Shakspeare, 41. Advice, why disliked, 391. Alehouses aud similar places of recreation, not to be condemned till certain statistical matters are decided, 269.00

S. 885 Avcients, their attention to the mutual interests of mind and body, 176. See Re

Jigion. z 18 stain: 9:10. Anglers, their meditative want of thought, 44-Fisir-like face of their father Walsifon, 45 -Their tendency to passive obedience, 46-A case; put to them. Ib.

Quere, whether they would catch shrieking fish, 270. vienos Ariosto, bis description of a beantiful bosom, translated, 12–His prison, a sonnel,

translated, 376.50 Basso, Andrea de, bis Ode to a Dead Body, translated, 377-Remarks upon it, 381. Being, error of jndging of one mode of it by another, 385. ir saperest 90.1 Bourne, Vincent, his epitaph on a dog translated, 240. gesells Boyle, Hon. Robert, singular gratuitousness of his moral arguments, 312. 1-yskas Chartier Alain, his picture of a lover, translated probably by Chaucer, 247. Chaucer, beauty of his versification, 229--Passages of his Palamon and Arcite, com

pared with Dryden's version, 230. Children, their romance, 72-Deaths of, 201-A lost child the only eternal image of

youth and innocence, 203--How men should be us children, 204–Further Re

marks on, 386. Christ's Hospital, its retired and scholastic character in the heart of the city, 21

See Lamb. bis sinds 1933 Clouds and vapours, their aspect next the sun, 58.--Use of, by the poets, 59.), ja Coaches, their variety and merits, 361. oktobro vieta pultelize Coachmen, private, stage, and backney, described, 361, 366, 373-Hackney, why

inferior in spirit to the othersib. 1999 2990 Compliment, how to be given and received, 167. Conscience, cure for a wounded one according to Plato, 34. Burrispondiente Cotton, his observations on the justice and passive obedience of anglers, 46.

23755937 Country, Little Known, Description of one, 263. i to

od - Crusades, their good effect on more refined tempers, 71.) RADO B 21.084 mois Custom, its self-reconcilements and contradictions, 390. Dante, bis description of ani angel coming over the sea translated, 61. Day, a rainy one described, 289--A rainy one how to be turned to account, 260

See Now.
Death, pictures of it how overwrought, and to what little purpose they are so, 381.
LA kindly imposition upon the public, 386--Otber guesses respecting it, 388..

Despot, a sleepiug one held up, 107.
Dolphins, probably the same as the porpus, 132–Great, favourites with the poets,

J 36-See Stories
Endeavour, sure to be right--388.

English, do not make enough of their sunshine, 9-Nor of their winter out of wisdoors. Great instructors and dimle enjoyers, 58-Nothing greater than their

great men, or grosser iban their arrogant ones, 96-Gentlemen in Charles tlie

Second's time, jealous of the commonjest Frenchman jo love matters,-104. 12 Excitement, a sufficient quantity of it, how cheaply to be obtained, 232.41 Fairfax, the translator, account of 193 - See Tasso. )

Gentleman, the Old, described, 129.
Godiva, Countess of Coventry, how she rode naked through the streets to free ber

husband's subjects from a tax, 18. Good and Evil, Nature low justified in their proportion, 333 - Goodness in things

evil, 390.

Hande, iwo errors in the custom of shaking them, 314.
Happiness, how we forego it on earth, and miglit do as much in heaven, 391.
Hats, unpleasanıness of new ones, 169–History of their varieties, 170.
Health, the power of voluntary thonglit proportioned to the state of ii, 383.
Ideas, agreeable, how to set against disayreeable ones, 58.
Imagination, humble in proportion to its empire, 68-Fond of things remote, 69–

Realities of, 185-Its renovation of the commonest things, 192.
Innovation, how to know whether its spirit is bad or good, 311.
Intolerance, candid treatment of, the last and best proof of the growth of tolera-

tion, 92.
Jealousy, its resolts in a noble mind, 163.
Jesus, summary of his doctrines, 115.
Jews, amount of the question between them and Christians in general, 372.
Keats, Mr. his early and true poetical genius, 352.9
Lady's Maid described, 177.
Lamb, Mr. his mention of a curious instance of the romantic among his school-fel.

lows at Christ's Hospital, 72.
Leg, Lady's, what sort of one beautiful, 291-Uuder what circumstances its stocking

may be advantageously mudded, ib.-Ditto with respect to certain huge legs of
} the other sex, ib.
London, pleasant recollections associated witb various parts of, 19, 235--Its aspect

to be enjoyed even in foggy weather, 58.
Love, its essence consists in the return of pleasure, 218.
Marvell his untimidated friendship for Milion, 406.11.!!!
May-day, how passed by our ancestors, 225–Why vo longer what it was, 231.
Melancholy, bad spirits, or nervous disorders, greatly owing to body, 83-Reme.
- dies of, ib. 56–Different in their extremest cases froni madness, propealy so

called, 53-Nature of, mental and physical, ib.
Moiieygetter described, 7.
- Montaigne, his study, 11.
Mother, the grave of one, 202.
Names, utility of pleasant ones, 137—Signification of our Christian names, 138.
Nature, her general benevolence opposed to our brief and particular sufferings, 68.
Now, a, descriptive of a hot day, 300.
Ovid, the story of Cyllarus and Hylonome translated, 206-Description of the

haunt of Cephalus, ditio, 215.
Parents, severity of, difference between brutal and mistaken, 64. 3
Pastime, the folly of thinking any innocent'one foolish, 34. * o vale
Penates, the personification of a particular providence, 38. Bu
Perception, variety of the colours of, 385—How they are caused, 386.
Petrarch, brief skeich of the character of his life, 317–His sight of his mistress sit-

ting under a laurel, translated, 316-Ode to the Fountain of Vaucluse, trane
Poetry, Original, 88, 120, 153, 161, 246, 307, 402. 13. 136);

Blaied, 318.
Principle, the very notion of it makes some persons impatient, 66.
Punishment, Eternal, Mr. Coleridge's remark on the self-delusion of those who
I think they believe in it, 68-Absurdity of it as an argument for being pious, 384

-Heaven andlearth should petition to pass away rather than a single being should
undergo it, 389.
Quotations from Bacon, 34–Beaumont and Fletcher, 21, 108, 11, 303-Browne,

226, 227—Butler, 50, 104-Catullus, 40, 79_Chaucer, 108, 71, 192, 219, 228,

230, 250—Codrington, 407-Coleridge, 68, 75-Collins; 200-Cotton, 46-Cr-
1. shaw, 252-Dante, 66, 136-Davenant, 191-Drayton, 19-Dryden, 43, 230
2 Fletcher, 276-Ford, 255—Gay, 24--Ben Jonsan, 44, 191, 404---Kents, 337, &c.
5344-Miss L. V. L., 368-Marvell, 51-Milion, 11, 39, 59, 71, 134, 188, 219,

276--Ossian, 72—Prior, 363, &c. - Raleigh, 405-Rousseau, 267-Shakspeare,
2,4, 136, 172, 190, 218, 370, &c.-Shelley, 333, &c. 336-Spenser, 107, 60, 135,
222, 226, &c.-Walton, 44-Warner, 36--Wither, 221-Wordsworth, 12, 116,

221.
Religion of Greece and Rome less superficial and thoughtless than is commonly

supposed, 115-Modern, the refuge it takes in words, and its compromise with

Mammon, 116.
Review, Retrospective, its meriis, 219.
Rising, Early, on cold mornings, what it has lo suy for itself, 117.

Rousseau, his story of Pygmalion translated, 241—Ilinself a Pygmalion, ib.
Sabbaths, two every week, 34.
Sacchetti, a Florentine poet and novelist, notice of, 229–His poem ou gathering

flowers translated, 223.
Sannazzaro, his apostrophe to the country and its deities translated, 231.
Sculpture, particular nature of its beauty, 48—Casts from sculpture and gems, liow

cheaply to be liad, 47.
Seamen on shore, described, 177.
Shakspeare, probable amount of the question concerning him and Ben Jonson,

43–His pithy lesson against thieving, 104–His birth-day, and how to keep it,
233--Spots in the metropolis that lie must have frequented, 235-Question re-
specting his praise of contemporaries, 402.
Shape, monstrosities of, in what instances roconcileable or otherwise to the

imagination, 204.
Shelley, Mr., Remarks on his tragedy of the Cenci, 329–His beautiful prefaces, it.

And amiable zeal for 'maukind, ib. An objection made to his Beatrice, answer-
med, 332_Itis character as a dramatist, 836.
Shops, on the sight of, 265--The gallant figure they make in the Arabian Niglits,

ib.--Toy-shops, 273—Pastry-cooks, 275-Fruiterers, 276.Priatsellers, 277.
Sleep, pleasure of its approach, 105-Often, as well as watchfulnees, the conse-

quence of sorrow, and why, 106-In whom its effects and aspects are most

noticeable, 108-See Despot.
Solomon, striking fiction respecting his dead body, 75-Was fond of nature and

the country, 232-Played the Anacreon in his old age, 388.
Spenser, his remarkable faculty of realizing the imaginative, 136.
Spring described, 217.
Sticks, their genealogy and varieties, 257-How they help a want of ideas, and

supply a consciousness of power, 26).
Stories, miraculous, frequent triviality of their origin, 4-Horrid ones in general

not difficult to write, 73–What the most ghastly thing in them, 75.
Stories of Godiva, 17.

An Evil Genius, 38.
Focente Gilbert Becket, 52.

The Shoemaker of Veyros, 61.
Acontius and Cydippe, 11.
Polypliemus, Acis, and Galatea, 8. b)

49 be $10:32
The Beau Miser, 26.
Charles Brandon aad Mary, Queen of France, 35.
A Tale for a Chimney Corner, 73.
The Two Thieves and the Doctor of Bologna, 81.
The Two Sharpers of Naples, 86.
Lazarillo de Tormes, 90.
Paul, the Spanish Sharper, 96.
Claude du Vall the Highwayman, 102.
The Fair Revenge, 109.
Extremes meet, or All London and No London, 121.
Bucchus and the Piratex, 133.
Arion and the Dolphin, 135.
Dolphins and Boys, 131.
Ronald of the Perfect Hand, 153.
Cyllarus and Hylonome, 206.
Cephalus and Procris, 209.
Thomas Lurting, a Quaker Seaman, 235.
L'ygmalion. See Rousseau.
The Daughter of Hippocrates, 281.
'The Venetian Girl, 292.
The Egyptian Thief, 298.
A True Story, 319.
The Destruction of the Cenci Family, 321.
Lamia, Isabella, the Eve of St. Agnes, and Hyperion, 337.
Farinetta and Farivonna, 353.
The Hamadryad, 391.
Ila Nurture of Triptolemus, 393.

Superstition, the bad

character it brings upon doctrine, 386 - Why it misrepresents
the Divine Spirit, 389—Unhealthy and un feeling, to be distinguished, 389–Su-

perstition, the fasterer of reason, 390.,
Sympathy, the inhumanity arising from inability to procure it, 6–Our first dutý

to others, and greatest warrant for enjoyment, 58-Its tendency, in proportion to
its extensiveness, to create the grealeșt sum of happiness, 57,
Tasso, his stanza upon lovers talking and bathing translated, 12-Ode to the Gol-

den Age translated, 183—The Bee and the Kiss translated, 287-Translations of

his Jerusalem, by Hoole and Fairfax, compared, 193, atunci
Theocritus, bis Infant Hercules and the Serpenis translated, 174,
Thieves, of ancientiimes, 81-OfJialy, 83, 97–Of Spain, 89 -Their talent at being

hungry, 90-Of Albania, 99–Of Asia and Africa, ib. Of Otaheite, how exo

cusable, ib. Of England, 100-of France, 102,
Translations, bad ones, low made, 4, 198.
Travellers, sensation they must formerly: Irave created on returning home, 71.
Unhappiness, why we are bound to be acquainted with it, 387.
Venetiasis, why fond of black, 15-Chearful, kindness to one another, 16.
Virgil, bis scepticism modified by a sickly temperament, 113-Apparition of the

Penates 10 Eneas; translated, 39-The threshold of Cacus's den, dito, 81.
West, Mr.,sale of his pictures, 285-Unpleasant to see an event of this kind in a

house with which we have been familiar, ib.-Recollections connected with his

honse, ib. 278.
World, knowledge of the, to what it amounts in general, 32, 123visne o 1362360
Writing, one secret of the art of, 320 i 15.

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