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Toland, John, ii. 399. iii. 212.

Tindal, Dr. ii. 399. iii. 212. iv. 492.

Taylor, John, the Water-Poet, iii. 19.

VANDALS, iii. 86.

V

Vifigoths, iii. 94.

W

WALPOLE, [late Sir Robert] praifed by our Author,

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Welfted, Leonard, ii. 207. iii. 170.

Woolfton, Thomas, iii. 212.

Wormius, iii. 188.

Waffe, iv. 237.

Walker, Hat-Bearer to Bentley, iv. 206. 273.

YY

INDEX

VOL. II.

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The firft Number denotes the Book, the fecond the
VERSE and NOTE on it, Teft. Teftimonies, Ap. Ap-
pendix.]

A

ADDISON (Mr.) railed at by A. Phillips, iii, 326.
Abufed by J. Oldmixon, in his Profe

Effay on Criticifm, etc. ii. 283.

-by J. Ralph, in a London Journal, iii. 165.
Celebrated by our author-Upon his Difcourfe of
Medals In his Prelogue to Cato-In his Imitation
of Horace's Epiftle to Auguftus-and in this Poem,'

1

ii. 140.

False Facts concerning him and our Author related by
anonymous Perfons in Mift's Journal, etc. Teft.
-Difproved by the teftimonies of

-The Earl of Burlington,

-Mr. Tickel,

Mr. Addifon himself, ib.

Anger, one of the characteristics of Mr. Dennis's criti-
cal writings, i. 106.

Affirmation, another: Test.

[To which are added by Mr. Theobald, Ill-nature,
Spite, Revenge, i. 106.]

Altar of Cibber's Works, how built, and how founded,

i. 157, etc.

Y y 2

Afchylus,

Æfchylus, iii. 313.

Affes, at a Citizen's gate in a morning, ii. 147.
Appearances, that we are never to judge by them, espe-
cially of Poets and Divines, ii. 426.
Alehouse, the Birth-place of Mr. Cook, ii. 138.
-one kept by Edw. Ward, i. 233.
--and by Taylor the Water-poet, iii. 19.

ARNALL, William, what he received out of the Trea-
fury for writing Pamphlets, ii. 315.

ARISTOTLE, his Friends and Confeffors, whom, iv.

192.

How his Ethics came into difuse, ibid.
B

BEDLAM, i. 29.

BANKS, his Refemblance to Mr. Cibber in Tragedy,
i. 146.

BATES (Julius) fee HUTCHINSON (John).

BRCOM, Ben Johnfon's man, ibid.

BAVIUS, iii. 24. Mr. Dennis his great opinion of
him, ibid.

Bawdry, in Plays, nat difapproved of by Mr. Dennis,
iii. 179-

BLACKMORE, (Sir Rich.) his Impiety and Irreligion,
proved by Mr. Dennis, ii. 268.

His Quantity of Works and various Opinions of
them-His abuse of Mr. Dryden and Mr. Pope, ibid.
Bray, a word much beloved by Sir Richard, ii. 260.
Braying, defcribed, ii. 247.

Birch, by no means proper to be applied to young No-
blemen, iii. 334.

BL-D, what became of his works, i. 231.

BROOME (Rev. Mr. Will.) his fentiments of our author's
virtue, Teft.

Our author of his, iii. 332.

Brooms (a feller of) taught Mr. John Jackson his trade,

ii. 137.

Billing gate language how to be used by learned Authors,

ii. 142..

BOND,

BOND, BESALEEL, BREV AL, not living Writers, but

Phantoms, 126.

Bookfellers, how they run for a Poet, ii. 31, etc.

Bailiffs, how poets run from them, ii. 61.

Bridewell, ii. 269.

Bow-bell, iii. 278.

Balm of Dulness, the true and the fpurious, its efficacy,
and by whom prepared, iv. 544.

C

CIBBER, Hero of the Poem, his Character, i. 107. not
absolutely ftupid, 109. not unfortunate as a Coxcomb,
ibid. Not a flow writer, but precipitate, though
heavy, 123. His productions the Effects of Heat,
tho' an imperfect one, 126. His folly heightened
with Frenzy, 125. He borrowed from Fletcher and
Moliere, 131. Mangled Shakespear, 133. His Head
diftinguished for wearing an extraordinary Periwig,
167, more than for its reafoning Faculty, yet not
without Furniture, 177. His Elafticity and Fire,
and how he came by them, 186. He was once thought
to have wrote a reasonable Play, 188. The general
character of his Verfe and Profe, 190. His Conver-
fation, in what manner extenfive and useful, 192, etc.
Once defign'd for the Church, where he fhould have
been a Bishop, 200. Since inclined to write for the
Minifter of State, 213. but determines to ftick to his
other talents, what those are, 217, etc. His Apoftro-
phe to his Works before he burns them, 225, etc.
His Repentance and tears, 243. Dulnefs puts out
the Fire, 257. Inaugurates and anoints him, 287.
His crown, by whom woven, 223. of what compofed,
i. 300. who let him into Court, 303. who his fup-
porters, 307. His Entry, Attendants, and Procla-
mation, ufque ad fin. His Enthronization, ii. 1. Paffes
his whole Reign in feeing Shows, thro' Book ii, And
dreaming dreams, thro' Book iii. Settle appears to
him, iii. 35. Refemblance between him and Settle,
iii. 37. and i. 146. Goodman's Prophecy of him, iii.

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