The Works of Alexander Pope, Band 8

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J.F. Dove, St. John's Square, 1822

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Inhalt

A Winter invitation to a fiveside
59
to 1723
61
Ou Lord Il improvements
66
LETTER Page
73
Advice
81
From the Same On a manuscript of Huetius
87
Wishes for his quiet
99
From the Bishop of Rochester An answer to
103
The Duke of Marlboroughs funeral The Authors
109
From the Bishop of Rochester in the Tower
114
From the Bishop of Rochester
124
LETTERS TO AND FROM MR GAY
133
After the death of the Authors father and the sale
140
Friends com
146
On his recovery and Mr Congreves death
152
From Mr Gay in the country Thoughts of buy
160
The Author more and more inclined to retirement
165
From Mr Gay His ill state of health
172
Mr Pope to the Earl of Burlington
178
+Mr Pope to Mr Christopher Pitt Transla
184
The melancholy offices
190
From the Earl of Peterborow StoweGardens
196
The Charitable Corpora tion More concerning Women
201
His idea of the Golden Age and unwilling ness to come to town
202
From the Same Desire to see Dr Swift Al teration in his passions and from whence
204
From Dr Swift to the Earl of Peterborow
206
Various opinions and some general reflections
207
To Mr C expostulatory on the hardships done an unhappy lady etc
210
To Mr Richardson
213
To the Same after Mrs Popes death
214
To the Same
215
+ To the Same
217
To Mr Bethel concerning the Essay on Man etc
218
To Mrs B Concern for the loss of friends
220
From Dr Arbuthnot in his last sickness His dying request to the Author
222
The Answer
223
Mr Mallet to Lord Bolingbroke on Dr War burtons Edition of Pope in nine volumes
227
+ Mr Gay to Mr Pope On the Three Hours after Marriage
229
+ To Description of Blenheim
230
Mr Pope to Lord Oxford
232
To the Same
233
To the Same
234
+ To John Vandr Bempden Esq
235
+ To Mr Jervas ibid LIX + To Jabez Hughes Esq
237
+To Mr Dennis
238
+ To the Same
239
+ To his Brother
240
+ To his Sister ibid LXV + From Mr Blount
241
To the Same
242
From Mr Addison Concerning Mr Popes Translation of Homer
261
From Mr Addison On the same
264
To Mr Addison Against Partyspirit
265
Party animosity
270
Concerning some misunderstandings
273
To the Hon concerning Mr Addison Philipss Calumny and Mr Gays Pastorals
277
The vanity of Poetical Fame serious thoughts
278
Concerning the Translation of Homer
280
Page
281
To Mr Jervas of the same
283
To the Same on the equal and easy terms of friendship
284
Mr Jervas to Mr Pope concerning Mr Addison
286
The Answer
287
Mr Pope to the Earl of Halifax
290
Dr Parnelle Dr Berkley Mr Gay and Dr Arbuthnot concerning Mr Popes Homer
291
To the Hon James Craggs Esq on the same
294
To Mr Congreve Of sincerity the scurrilities of abusive Critics what ought to be the temper of an Author
297
On the same subject
299
From the Reverend Dean Berkeley to Mr Pope
305
To the Same
312
+ To the Same
314
To the Same of the Farce called the Whatdye call it 299
319
+ To the Same
320
LETTERS TO LADY MARY WORTLEY MONTAGUE
331
To the Duke of Buckingham in answer to his Let
333
From the Duke of Buckingham to Mr Pope
340
To the Same Observations on her intended journey
341
Answer to the former
347
To Dr Arbuthnot on his return from France and on the calumnies about the Odyssey
352
To Robert Earl of Oxford
353
To the Same Farther proofs of his attachment
354
The Earl of Oxfords Answer
355
To Mr Holdsworth recommending Mr Harte of St Marys Hall to the Poetry Professorship in Oxford
356
+To Mr Hughes with Proposals for Homer
357
To the Same
358
To the Same
360
To the Same ibid XXIV To the Same
361
fTo Mr Jabez Hughes on the death of his Bro ther
362
+To Mr Duncombe
363
To the Same
364
To the Same ibid XXIX To the Same
365
To Mr Pitt Translator of Vida and Virgil
366
From Mr J Spence to the Rev Mr Pitt Rector of Pimperne near Blandford Dorsetshire on Mr Popes opinion of Pitts Virgil
367
To Mr Richardson Mr Popes opinion of Bath
369
+Mr Lyttelton to Lord Bolingbroke
370
+Lord Bolingbrokes Answer
372
Lord Bolingbroke to Mr Mallet
373
Dr Warburton to Mr Andrew Millar the Book seller on Mallets publishing the Works of Bolingbroke
374
VOL VII
381

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Seite 329 - tis justice, soon or late, Mercy alike to kill or save. Virtue unmov'd can hear the call, And face the flash that melts the ball.
Seite 210 - I thank God, her death was as easy as her life was innocent ; and as it cost her not a groan, or even a sigh, there is yet upon her countenance such an expression of tranquillity, nay, almost of pleasure, that it is even amiable to behold it.
Seite 31 - Walls of which all the objects of the River, Hills, Woods, and Boats, are forming a moving Picture in their visible Radiations: And when you have a mind to light it up, it affords you a very different Scene: it is finished with Shells interspersed with Pieces of Looking-glass in angular forms; and in the Ceiling is a Star of the same Material, at which when a Lamp (of an orbicular Figure of thin Alabaster) is hung in the Middle, a thousand pointed Rays glitter and are reflected over the Place.
Seite 153 - ... report the valuable ones of any other man. So the elegy I renounce. I condole with you from my heart, on the loss of so worthy a man, and a friend to us both. Now he is gone, I...
Seite 149 - CONGREVE has merit of the highest kind ; he is an original writer, who borrowed neither the models of his plot nor the manner of his dialogue.
Seite 154 - HAVE many years ago magnified in my own mind, and repeated to you, a ninth Beatitude, added to the eighth in the Scripture ; " Blessed is he who expects nothing, for he shall never be disappointed.
Seite 272 - I know, would even marry Dennis for your sake, because he is your man, and loves his master. In short come down forthwith, or give me good reasons for delaying, though but for a day or two, by the next post. If I find them just, I will come up to you, though you...
Seite 152 - As to any papers left behind him, I dare say they can be but few; for this reason, he never wrote out of vanity, or thought much of the applause of men.
Seite 354 - I shall say nothing. I have given orders to be sent for, the first minute of your arrival (which I beg you will let them know at Mr. Jervas's). I am fourscore miles from London, a short journey compared to that I so often thought at least of undertaking, rather than die without seeing you again. Though the place I am in is such as I would not quit for the town, if I did not value you more than any, nay...
Seite 328 - John (who never separated from her) sate by her side, having raked two or three heaps together to secure her. Immediately there was heard so loud a crack as if Heaven had burst asunder. The labourers, all solicitous for each other's safety, called to one another : ' those that were nearest our lovers, hearing no answer...

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