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employments recommended to

them, 232.
DANTOMIMEs, great expressive POLES, their origin, 161. Fre-
I power of the antient, 352. quent odd ways of disposing of

Their use in arbitrary govern the crown of Poland, 162,
ments, 353

Origin of the republican power
PAINTING and sculpture, why among, 163. Awful appear-

popith countries excel most in ance of the diet, 164. In-
those arts, 21.

stance of the oitentation of the
M , an art the least liable nobles, 171.
to be perverted to any bad . Pope of Rome, de cription of,
purpose, 245. More honour. 460. .
able for a country to boalt the Pride described, 203.
improvement than the mere PROPHECY, the intention of,
antiquity of this art, 247. 310.
min oil, supposed to be in. PROPHET, Jewish, character
vented in England, 249% of, 308.
on glass, not lolt, as in gene- PUBLICATION, some of the arts
ral imagined, 250.

of, 360.
Paris and London, comparison

R.
between those two capitals,
14.

D ABENER, M. instance of his
Passion and emotion distinguish philosophy, 382.
ed, 420.

RAILLERY, definition of, 200.
PERCEPTION by the senses, re. REASON, of small use without

markable difference in. 415. the aid of the paffions, 177.
Superiority of those by the eye Religion, the intention of, 446.
and ear, ib.

Whether human reason is fuf.
PERPLEXITY, the signs of, 201. ficient in, 448.
PERSECUTION worse than infi- REMOR: E, the figns of, 203.
delity, 22.

REVIEWERS, professions of their
described, 462, integrity, 31. Their motives
PERSEC O TORs for religion, how for centuring the author of

considered by M. Rousseau, Tristram Shandy, ib.
240.

REWARDS, whether calculated
PHÆDRA, various opinions re- to promote the interests of mo-

lating to her speech in Hippol. rality, 176.
v. 405, 6, 7. 411.

RICHARD II. characterised, 87.
PHILOSOPHY, in what language Robin and Makyne, an antient
only to be learned, 268.

Scots palloral, 189. The same
Pity, the figns of, 201.

modernized, 193
PLANETS, propagated by sexual ROUSSEAU, his remark on perse.
generation, 147.

cutors for religion, 240.
PLEASURE and pain, origin of our

sense of, 505.
Poet, terrible effects from the AL AMMONIAC, its efficacy in
bite of a mad cne, 316.

vernal intermittent disorders,
, one good, the cause of 497.
many bad, 356.

Scurvy, whence that word is
Poets, quarrelsome, two other derived, 271,

SHAME,

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Shame, expressions of, 202.

, Chevalier, his various SIBERIA, extraordinary quick accomplishments, 112.

vegetation there, 431. : TESTAMENTARY wills, how reSIN, not pardoned on account of gulated by the Pruffian law, 12.

any relative act or suffering, 114. THEATRE, the cause of the reSOBIESKI, John, king of Po f trictions laid on it, 371. Re

land, his birth, 165. His ex- flexions on, 372.
traordinary military address, Thomson, the poet, Mort ab.
166. Marries, 167. His fig- Atract of his life, 299. His
nal viciory over the Tartars, ib. person and character, 304.
Extract from his coronation THOUGHT, how governed, 418.
sermon, 170. Destroys a ghost, TRISTRAM Shandy, why de-
and frightens his confeffor to serving a bishopric, 453.
death, 171. Defeats the Turks, TRULLIBER, Parson, in Jofeph
and rescues Vienna, 172. His Andrei-s, whence that cha-
noble behaviour at the intern raiter was taken, 366.
view with the emperor, 173. TYDEUS, noble description of, 327.
His rash confidence, and great TYRTÆUS, his story, 57.
acknowledgment, 174. Dies,

175.
SOCRATES learned to dance when
advanced in years, 316.

Erse, examination into the SOLYMAN and Almena, story of, V merits of blank and metri. 255. Song from, 263

cal, 283. Beauty of varied SOPHOCLES, his barbarous usage pauses, 284. Illustrated by

from commentators, 401. extracts from Shakespear, MilSoul, its seat, and mode of its ton, Dryden, and Pope, 286.

transmigration, conjectured, Comparative imagery, remarks 507

; on, 291. Three queries reSPANISH papers, extract from, laring to imagery, 298.

in defence of Mr. Pitt's con- VERTUE, Mr. hisindustry and care

duct relative to Spain, 228. in collecting materials for an hisSPENCER, father to Fdward II's tory of English painters, 243.

favourite, anecdotes relating VEXATION, how manifelled, 201. to, 85.

VOLTAIRE, censure of, by Dr. STERNE, Rev. Mr. his chief ex- YOUNG, 455. cellence, 41.

Urim and Thummim, conjec-
STYLE, great latitudes for diver. ture concerning, 308.

fity in, 28.
SUPERSTITION, her dwelling de-

W.
scribed, 459.

W Ild, Jonathan the Great,

W Fieding's own account of
T Aste and Genius, flourish the plan of that novel, 489.
1 molt in freedom, 17. In-
itance in the Auguftan age, ib.

Y.
-in the age of Louis XIV.
19.

VYOUNG, Rev. Mr. the original
TAYLOR on original fin, tragi. I from whom the character of

comical adventure of that book, parson Adams was drawn, a. 479.

necdote of, 492.

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