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NUMBER.

PAGE.

38

Abrahams a Jew ; observations
on this letter; some hints as a

general apology for the Jews 26 LXV. Dialogue between two Jews, ex

tracted from an old novel written
by Thomas Nafhe in 1594 ; de-
scriptions of French, Spanish and

Italian travellers, taken from the

same author LXVI. Remarks upon Congreve's comedy of The Double Dealer

46 LXVII. The first library in Egypt founded

by Osymanduas : The inscription
upon the front of that library
considered and applied : Account of
the public libraries in Rome ;
their number, description and
furniture

60 LXVIII. Remarks on the pasions. Cafes of

Palpatius, Procax and Splendida 70
LXIX. Letter from Mr. Jedediah Fish,

with cases of several persons
brought to their hearing by his
process: Reflections thereupon,
and a hint to parents

76 LXX. A visit to Vanessa: An old gen

tleman there silences a talkative 9

person

Τ Ε

NUMBER.

PAGE.

101

person by a fable : Vanessa's re-
marks thereupon

84 LXXI. Account of a ghost, from the nar

rative of a clergyman, to whom
it appeared

92 LXXII. Of the Greek comedy; of Aristo

tle's definition and chronology of
the first comedy. Of Epicharmus
considered as the first writer of

comedy
LXXIII. Fragments of Epicharmus : Ac-

count of Phormis, Chionides,
Magnes and Dinolochus, the

founders of comedy
LXXIV. Of Cratinus and his comedy, in

reply to the satire of Aristophanes :
Of Eupolis, his fragments com-
pared with certain pasages in
Ben Jonson

119 LXXV. Of Aristophanes; his history, character and works

135 LXXVI. Aristophanes defended from the

criticisms of Plutarch; also from
the account which Ælian gives

of his attack upon Socrates 145 LXXVII. The motives and grounds for Ari

stophanes's attack upon Socrates

more

NUMBER.

PAGE. more fully considered, with some anecdotes of that philosopher's school and private character : The dates of the eleven remaining

plays of this poet ascertained 155 LXXVIII. Of the remaining writers of the

old comedy, viz. Amipsias, Plato,
Crates, Phrynichus, Pherecrates,
Amphis, Hermippus, Hipparchus,
Philonides, and Theopompus, with

their fragments translated 165 LXXIX. Of prejudice, its various defcriptions

178 LXXX. Letter from Rufticus, giving his

reason for laying aside reading.
Newspaper critique of a tragedy
of Shakespear, supposing it now to
be brought out

186 LXXXI. Memoirs of a Sentimentalist exem

plified in the adventures of Sappho
and Mufidorus

195 LXXXII. Conclusion of the above

208 LXXXIII. Of the morality of Christianity

as compared with that of natural
religion; of the benefits of reve-
lation independant of its moral

doctrines
6

LXXXIV. On

216

PAGL.

NUMBER.

circumstances attending the death

of Antitheüs, the disbeliever 302 XCII. Anecdotes of Jack Gayless 311 XCIII. Author explains the motives of his

work and concludes the third vo-
lume

323

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