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LETTER IX. TO Mr. Blount, after his retirement into Flander's.
On the history of Jeffery of Monmouth, &c. X. On the death of the uuthor's father. XI. To Mr. Blount. XII. On Mr. Blount's recovery from an illness : Ad
vice to fell his eflate. XIII. Of his manner of life in the country, and of
the author's near the town. XIV. A defcription of a grotto. XV. On the approach of winter, hospitality, and a ? cheerful family.
L ET T E R S to and from the Honourable
ROBERT DIG BY,
From 1717 to 1724. P. 30 LETTER 1. After a fit of fickness. Of the Tragedy of Gor
boduc. The author's progrefs in translating Ho
mer's Iliad. II. Excuse for writing carelessly : The humour of the
town. III. From Mr. Digby. Answer to the former. IV. On the finishing his translation of the Iliad. His
situation at Twickenham, Planting, The death of
a friend, V. From Mr. Digby. . Answer to the former. VI. From Mr. Digby. On the South-sea-year. VII. Answer to the former. VIII. IX. From Mr. Digby. On the same subject. X. Character of Dr. Arbuthnot and his brother. Death of a friend. 4
Park; the Bishop of Rochester's conversation.
The disadvantages of an ill constitution. Cona folation in friends of integrity. Their manner of life in the country preferred to that in the
town. XV. On the same subject. XVI. XVII. On the season of Christmas: Cuftoms of bof
pitality : Charity and good works, where they
are yet subfifting XVIII. To the Hon. Edward Digby, on his brother's
LETTERS to and from Dr. ATTERBURY,
Bishop of RochesTER.
From 1716 to 1723. LETTER I. From the Bijñop of Rochester, Concerning Mr.
Pope's general preface to his works. II. From the same III. From the Bishop of Rochester. On occasion of the
death of Mr. Pope's father. IV. The answer. V. On the fate of the South-Sca. VI From the Bishop of Rochester. Of Mr. Dry
den's monument : The Arabian Tales: The
South-Sza scheme. VII. From the same. On a manuscript of Huetius, and the epitaph on Mr. Harcourt,
epitaph of his son. IX. From the Bishop of Rochester. On his ill health.
Waller's verses on fickness. Mr. Prior's fune
ral. X. From the fame. His love of the country. A
paljage in Tully. Of Shakespear, and the pub
lication of Mr. Addison's works. XI. To the Bishop of Rochester. XII. From the Bishop. On a character drawn by
the author. XIII. To the Bishop in the country : Wishes for his
quie. XIV. From the Bishop of Rochester, his desire of
quiet, and love of books. XV. An invitation to Twickenham : The.vanity and
cmptiness of the world. XVI. From the Bishop of Rochester. An answer to
the former. His disike of great men: Prepara
tion for his burial-place in IVestminster-Abbey. XVII. From the same, on the same subject. The state
of his mind, and the world's mistake of his cha
rafter. XVIII. From the same. More concerning men of quar
lity. Of Milton's manufcript, and Agonistes. XIX. The Duke of Marlborougl's funeral. The auther's
's resolution to keep clear of fattery. XX. From the Bishop. Answer to the former. Ap
plication of some verses of Horace to the Duke of
Marlborough's funeral. XXI. From the Bishop of Rochester in the Tower. XXII. The answer. XXIII. The author's last letter to the Bishop of Ro
chefer. XXIV. From the Bishop of Rochester. XXV. On the death of his daughter.
LETTERS to and from Mr. GAY, &c.
From 1712 to 173 2.
V. After the death of the author's father, and the
sale of his eflate. Mr. Gay's poem to Mr.
Lowndes, and his expectations at court.
XVI. A congratulation to Mr. Gay, on the end of his
expectations at court. The innocenee of a pri-
vate life, and the happiness of independency.
XXX1. On his mother's recovery: The melancholy of -
fices of friends. A prospect of the town upon the
death of the King.
of the author, his pleasures and his friendships.
gardening. Reflections on Titles. Dearth of