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transfiguration and metempsychosis, 50. The
extent and glories of her empire, and her con-
quests throughout the world, iii. 67 to 138. A
catalogue of her poetical forces in this nation,
139 to 212. Prophecy of her restoration, 333,
&c. Accomplishinent of it, book iv.
Her ap-
pearance on the throne, with the sciences led in
triumph, iv. 21, &c. Tragedy and Comedy
silenced, 37. General assembly of all her vo-
taries, 73. Her patrons, 95. Her critics, 115.

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court and Bathurst.

-by Mist the Journalist, concerning Mr. Addi-
son and him, two or three lies, Test.

-By Pasquin, of his being in a plot, iii. 179.
-By sir Richard Blackmore, of his burlesquing
scripture, upon the authority of Curll, ii. 268.
Falsehood and flatteries permitted to be inscribed
on churches, i. 43.

Her sway in the schools, 149 to 180. And uni-disproved by the testimony of the lords Har-
versitics, 189 to 274. How she educates gentle-
men in their travels, 293 to 304. Constitutes
virtuosi in science, 355, &c. Freethinkers in
religion, 459. Slaves and dependents in gover-
ment, 505. Finally turns them to beasts, but
preserves the form of men, 525. What sort of
comforters she sends them, 529, &c. What
orders and degrees she confers on them, 565.
What performances she expects from them,
according to their several ranks and degrees,
583. The powerful yawn she breathes on them,
605, &c. Its progress and effects, 607, &c.
till the consummation of all, in the total ex-
tinction of the reasonable soul, and restoration of
Night and Chaos, usq. ad fin.
Dispensary of Dr. Garth, ii. 140.

Fleas and verbal critics compared, as equal judges
of the human frame and wit, iv. 238.
Fletcher, made Cibber's property, i. 131.
Mac Fleckno, not so decent and chaste in the
diction as the Dunciad, ii. 75.

Friendship, understood by Mr. Dennis to be
somewhat else in Nisus and Euryalus, &c. iii.


De Foe, Daniel, in what resembled to William French cooks, iv. 553.
Prynn, i. 103.

De Foe, Norton, a scandalous writer, ii. 415.
Dennis, (John) his character of himself, i. 106.
-senior to Mr. Durfey, iii. 173.

-esteemed by our author, and why, ibid.
-his love of puns, i. 63.

-and politics, i. 106. ii. 413.

-his great loyalty to king George, how
proved, i. 106.

a great friend to the stage-and to the
state, ii. 413.

-how he proves that none but nonjurors
and disaffected persons writ against stage-plays,


-His respect to the Bible and Alcoran, ibid.
-His excuse for obscenity in plays, iii. 179.
His mortal fear of Mr. Pope, founded on Mr.
Curll's assurances, i. 10.

Of opinion that he poisoned Curll, ibid.
His reason why Hom was, or was not in
debt, ii. 118.

His accusation of sir Richard Blackmore,-
as no protestant, ii. 268.

-as no poet, ibid.

Furius, Mr. Dennis called so by Mr. Theobald, i.

Fleet-ditch, ii. 271. Its nymphs, 333. Discove-
ries there, ibid.

Flies, not the ultimate object of human study, iv.


Good nature of our author; instanees of it in this
work, i. 328. ii. 282.

Good sense, grammar and verse, desired to give
place for the sake of Mr. Bes. Morris and his
works, iii. 168.

Gildon (Charles) abused our author in many
things, Test. i. 296.

-printed against Jesus Christ, i. 296.
Gildon and Dennis, their unhappy difference
lamented, iii. 173.

Gentleman, his hymn to his creator, by Welsted,
ii. 207.

Gazetteers, the monstrous price of their writings,
ii. 314. the miserable fate of their works,


Dennis, his wonderful Dedication to G. D. Esq. Handel, an excellent musician, banished to Ireland

iii. 179.

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by the English nobility, iv. 65

Heydeggre, a strange bird from Switzerland, i.


Horace, censured by Mr. Welsted, Test.

-did not know what he was about when he
wrote his Art of Poetry, ibid.
Henley (John the orator) his tub and eucharist,
ii. 2. His history, iii. 199. His opinion of
ordination and Christian priesthood, iii. 199.
His medals, ibid.

Haywood (Mrs.) What sort of game for her. ii.
157. Won by Curll, 187. Her great-respect for
him. The offspring of her brain and body (ac-
cording to Curll), ibid. Not undervalued by be-
ing set against a jordan, 165.
Horneck and Roome, two party-writers, iii. 152.
Hints, extraordinary ones, ii. 268.

Hutchinson (John) with his man Julius, a sub- [ Odyssey, falsehoods concerning Mr. P's Proposals
minister of the rites of Dulness, iii. 215.
for that work, Test.


disproved by those very Proposals, ibid.

never bowed the knce to Sense..
-cuts down the groves of the Academy, iii. Owls and opium, i. 271.

defiles the high places of Geometry.
-and tramples on the fallen Dagon of Newto-
nian Philosophy, iii. 216.


Index-Learning, the use of it, i. 279.
Journals, how dear they cost the nation, ii. 314.
Jus Divinum, iv. 188.

Impudence, celebrated in Mr. Curll, ii. 159. 186.

-in Mr. Norton De Foe, ii. 415.
-in Mr. Henley, iii. 199.
-in Mr. Cibber, jun. jii. 139.
-in Mr. Cibber, sen. passim.

Lord Mayor's show, i. 185.

Libeller, a Grub-street critic run to seed, iv. 567.
Library of Bays, i. 131.

Liberty and monarchy, mistaken for one another,
iv. 181.

Lud (King), ii. 349.

Log (King), i. ver. ult.

Lintot (Bernard), ii. 53.

Laureate; his crown, of what composed, i, 303.
Lycophron, his dark lanthorn, by whom turned,
iv. 6.


Madmen, two related to Cibber, i. 32.
Magazines, their character, i. 42.
Moliere, crucified, i. 132.

Moore (James) his story of six verses, and of ridi-
culing bishop Burnet in the Memoirs of a Parish
Clerk, proved false, by the testimonies of
-the lord Bolingbroke, Test.
-Hugh Bethel, esq, ibid.

earl of Peterborough, ibid.
-Dr. Arbuthnot, ibib.

-his plagiarisms, some few of them, ibid. and
ii. 50. What he was real author of (beside the
story above mentioned) Vide list of scurrilous

-Erasmus his advice to him, ii. 50.
Milbourne, a fair critic, and why, ii. 349.

Madness, of what sort Mr. Dennis's was, according

to Plato, i. 106.

-according to himself, ii. 268.

-how allied to Dulness, iii. 15.

Mercuries and magazines, i. 42.

Oranges, and their use, i. 236.

Opera, her advancement, iii. 301. iv. 45, &c.
Opiates, two very considerable ones, ii. 370. Their
efficacy, 390, &c.

Osborne, bookseller, crowned with a jordan, ii. 190.
Osborne (Mother) turned to stone, ii. 312.
Owls, desired to answer Mr. Ralph, iji. 166.


Pope, Mr. his Life. Educated by Jesuits-by a par-
son--by a monk-at St. Omer's-at Oxford-at
home-no where at all. Test. init. His father a
merchant, a husbandman, a farmer, a hatter,
the Devil, ib.

His death threatened by Dr. Smedley, ibid.
but afterwards advised to hang himself, or cut
his throat, ibid. To be hunted down like a
wild beast, by Mr. Theobald, ibid. unless hanged
for treason, on information of Pasquin, Mr.
Dennis, Mr. Curll, and Concanen, ibid.
Poverty, never to be mentioned in satire, in the
opinion of the journalists and hackney writers
The poverty of Codrus, not touched upon by
Juvenal, ii. 143. When, and how far poverty
may be satirized, Letter, p. vi. Whenever meo-
tioned by our author, it is only as an extenuation
and exeuse for bad writers, ii. 282.
Personal abuses not to be endured, in the opinion of
Mr. Dennis, Theobald, Curl, &c. ii. 142...
Personal abuses on our author, by Mr. Dennis,
Gildon, &c. ibid.-By Mr. Theobald, Test.-By
Mr. Ralph, iii. 165.-By Mr. Welsted, ii. 207.-
By Mr. Cooke, ii. 138-By Mr. Concanen, ii.
299.-By sir Richard Blackmore, ii. 268.-By
Edw. Ward, iii. 34.—and their brethren, passim.
Personal abuses of others. Mr. Theobald of Mr.
Dennis for his poverty, i. 106. Mr. Dennis of
Mr. Theobald for his livelihood by the stage, and
the law, i. 286. Mr. Dennis of sir Richard
Blackmore for impiety, ii. 268. Dr. Smedley,
of Mr. Concanen, ii. 299. Mr. Oldmixon's of
Mr. Eusden, i. 194. Of Mr. Addison, ii. 283.
Jen, 104.

Mr. Cooke's of A
Politics, very use, d

106. ii. 413.

iticism, Mr. Dennis's, i.

Pillory, a post of respect, in the opinion of Mr.
Curl, iii. 34.

-and of Mr. Ward, ibid.

Plagiary described, ii. 47 &c.

May-pole in the Strand, turned into a church, Priori, arguments à priori not the best to prove a

ii. 28.

Morris (Besaleel), ii. 126. iii. 168.

Monuments of poets, with inscriptions to other
men, iv. 131, &c.

Medals, how swallowed and recovered, iv. 375.

Nodding, described, ii. 391.
Needham's, i. 324.

Nous, where wanted, iv. 244.

Oldmixon (John) abused Mr. Addison and Mr.
Pope, ii. 283. falsified Daniel's History, then
accused others of falsifying Lord Clarendon's;
proven a slanderer in it, ibid.

-abused Mr. Eusden and my Lord Chamber-
lain, i. 104.

God, iv. 471.

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Round house, ii. prope fin.

Ralph (James), iii. 165. See Sawney.

Roome and Horneck, iii. 152.



Tibbald, not here of this poem, i. init. Published an edition of Shakespeare, i. 133. Author, secretly an abettor of scurrilities against Mr. P. Vide Testimonies, and List of Books.

Thule, a very northern poem, puts out a fire, i. 258.

Thunder, how to make it by Mr. Dennis's receipt, ii. 226.

Shakespeare, to be spelled always with an e at the end, i. 1. but not with an e in the middle, ibid. An edition of him in marble, ibid. mangled, al-Taylors, a good word for them, against poets and tered, and cut by the players and critics, i. 133. ill paymasters, ii. 118. Very sore still of Tibbald, ibid. Sepulchral lies on church-walls, i. 43. Settle (Elkanah), Mr. Dennis's account of him, iii. 37. And Mr. Welsted's, ibid. Once preferred to Dryden, iii. 37. A party-writer of pamphlets, ibid. and iii. 283. A writer of farces and drolls, and employed at last in Bartholomewfair, iii. 283.

Sawncy, a Poem; the author's great ignorance in classical learning, i. 1.

in languages, iii. 165.

-his praises on himself above Mr. Addison, ibid. Swiss of Heaven, who they are, ii. 358. A slipshod Sibyl, iii. 15.

Silenus described, iv. 492.

Scholiasts, iii. 191. iv. 211. 232.

Supperless, a mistake concerning this word set right with respect to pocts and other temperate students, i. 115.

Sevenfold face, who master of it, i. 224.

Soul (the vulgar soul) its office, iv. 441.

Travelling described, and its advantages, iv. 293,


Verbal critics. Two points always to be granted
them, ii. 1.

Venice, the city of, for what famous, iv. 308.
University, how to pass through it, iv. 255. 289.


Ward (Edw.) a poet and alehouse-keeper in Moorfields, i. 233. What became of his works, ibid.

-His high opinion of his namesake, and his re-
spect for the pillory, iii. 34.
Welsted (Leonard), one of the authors of the
Weekly Journals, abused our author, &c. many
years since, ii. 207. Taken by Dennis for a di-
dapper, ibid. The character of his poetry, iii

Weekly Journals, by whom written, ii. 280.
Whirligiggs, iii. 57.

Schools, their homage paid to Dulness, and in what, Wizard, his cup, and the strange effects of it, iv. iv. 150, &c.

517, &c.

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