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LETTER

VII. Criticisms on Statius.
VIII. Of Mr. Wycherley's coldness.
IX. Of the general conduct and inequality of men's

lives.
X. The use of poetical studies. A panegyrick up

on dogs.
XI. Of the taste of country gentlemen.
XII.
XIII. After an illness. The obfcurity of a country

life.
XIV. On the same subject. Concerning Rondeaus.
XV. From Mr. Cromwell. On Priam's speech to

Pyrrhus in Virgil.
XVI. Answer to the fame.
XVII. Criticism about an elegy of Ovid.
XVIII. On sickness and disappointment.
XIX.

XX. Of Philips's pastorals.
XXI. From Mr. Cromwell. On a passage in Lucan.
XXII. Answer to the former, with another criticism

on Lucan.
XXIII. From Mr. Cromwell.
XXIV,
XXV. From Mr. Cromwell.
XXVI. Observations on Crashaw's poems.
XXVII. Concerning laughter.
XXVIII, From Mr. Cromwell,

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Letter
XXIX. Of the study of poetry; Mr. Wycberley, &c.
XXX, From Mr. Cromwell.
XXXI.

LETTER S to Several LADIES, p. 139:

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XI. To Mrs. on the Earl of Oxford's Beha

viour, apprehensions of commotions, army in

Hyde-Park. XII. Praise of a country life. Concern for the sea

paration of friends. The comforts of integrity

and independency: XIII. XIV. XV, Description of a journey to Oxford, and man

ner of life there,

Letter

XVI. Of a lady's fickness. XVII, Witty letters undervalued in comparison of

sincere ones. XVIII. On the fame subject, to the hon. Mrs. H.

XIX. To an unfortunate lady.

XX. To a lady abroad.
XXI. To the fame.
XXII. To the fame.
XXIII. To Mrs. Arabella Fermor on her marriage.

p. 186.

LETTERS to and from Sir WILLIAM TRUMBULL.

From 1705 to 1716. LETTER

I. From Sir William Trumbull. On occafion of

Milton's Juvenilia, encouraging the author to

publish bis.
II. From Sir William Trumbull.

Of his fir
tranfation of Homer.
III, From Sir William Trumbult. On the Rape of

the Lock.
IV. Again compliment, and vanity; the praise of

fincerity and friendship.
V. Concerning the Tragedy of Cato.
VI. From Sir William Trumbull.
VII. Again the violence of parties, and the praiso

of general benevolence,

LETTER
VIII. From Sir William Trumbull. Of an epigram in

Martial, on a bappy old age.

LETTERS to and from Several Persons.

From 1711 to 1714.

p. 200.

LETTER
I. To the Hon. 7. C. Esq. Reflections on the Efay

on Criticism.
II. To the same. On a pasage of the fame Elay.
III. To the same against party-Spirit.
IV. To my Lord Lansdown, .
V. The Hon. J. C. to Mr. Pope concerning Better.

ton's remains. Rape of the Lock, &c. VI. The answer. VII. To

on returning bis letters. VIII. From the Lord Lansdown. IX. To General Anthony Hamilton, on bis having

translated the Elay on Eriticism into French verse.

LETTERS to and from Mr. STEEL , Mr.

ADDISON, &c.
From 1712 to 1715.

p. 223

LETTER

I. Mr. Steele to Mr. Pope. Of Sir Charles Sed

ley's death. The author's. Eclogue on the Mef

fiah.
II. Concerning a public, private, or mixed life.
III. Of sickness and dying young.
IV. On the Emperor Adrian's verlès on his death-

bed.
V., From Mr. Steele.
VI
VII: Of the Emperor Adrian.
VIII. From Mr. Steele..
IX.

X. On Dennis's remarks on Cato.
XI. From Mr. Addison. Concerning Mr. Pope's

translation of Homer.
XII. From Mr. Addison. On the same.
XIII. Against party Spirit.
XIV. Of the freedom of a friend. The incongruity

of Man, and the vanity of the world.
XV. Of the version of Homer : Party animosity.
XVI. Concerning some misunderstandings.
XVII. To the Hon.

concerning Mr. Addison, Philips's calumny, and Mr. Gay's pastorals.

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