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of the

XXXVII. From the fame on the same subjects, and con.

cerning economy ; his sentiments on the
times, and his manner of life
-love of fame and distinction. His friend-

Jirip for Mr Pope.
XXXVIII. From the same. His condition: The fate

Ireland: Character of Mrs Pope: Reflections on Mr Pope's and Mr Gay's circum

stances. XXXIX. Mr Pope's answer: His situation and con

tentment : An account of his other friends. XL. Lord Bolingbroke to Dr Swift: A review

of his life, his thoughts of economy, and con

cerning fame. XLI. Dr Swift's answer. The misfortunes at.

tending great talents: Concerning fame,

and the defire of it. XLII. Dr Swift to Mr Pope. Concerning the

Dunciad, and of his situation of life. XLIII. From Lord B. That the sense of friendship

increases with increase of years. Concern" ing a history of his own times, and Mr P's

moral poem. XLIV. Of the style of his letters, of his condition of

life, his past friendships, dislike of party-
spirit, and thoughts of pensions and prefer-

ne nt.
XLV. Of Mr Westley's dissertations on Job.

Postscript by Lord B. on the pleasure we take

in reading letters. XLVI. From Lord B. to Dr Swift. Inviting him

to England, and concerning reformation of

manners by writing. VOL. VI.

XLVII. From the same. The temper proper to men

in years : An account of his own. The character of his lady.--. Poftfcript by Mr P. on his mother, and the effects of the tender

passions. XLVIII. From the same. Of his studies, particular

ly a metaphr sical work. Of retirement and exercise.... Poffcript by Mr P. His wish that their studies were united in some work useful to manners, and his disiaste of all party-writings.

Letters of Dr Swift to Mr Gay.

XLIX. Concerning the Duchess of ea. Pero

suasions to economy.
L. On the same subjects.
LI. A letter of raillery.
LII. In the same style, to Mr Gay and the Du-

LIII. Allrange end of a law-fuit. His way of

life, &c. Postscript the Duchess. LIV. Two new pieces of the Dean's: Answer to

his invitation into England. Advice to

write, &c. LV. More on the same subjects. A happy union

against corruption. Postscript to the Duke

of Q. and to the Duchess. LVI. Mr Gay to Dr Swift His account of him

Self: his last fubles : His economy.---Poftscript by Mr Pope, of their cimmon ailments, and economy; and against party-spirit in writing.

LVII. From Dr Swift to Mr Gay. Congratula

tion on Mr Gay's leaving the Court: Lord Cornbury's refusal of a persion: Character

of Mr Gay. LVIII. From the same. Concerning the writing of

fables : Advice about economy, and provi

fion for old age; of inattention, &c. Post

script to the Duchess. LIX. From the fame to Mr Gay, and a poft fcript

to the Duchefs, on various subje&ts. LX From the same, concerning the opening of

letters at the post-office. The encouragement given to bad writers. Reafons for his not living in England. Poftfcript to the Dile chefs; her cheracter; raillery on the subject

of Mr Gay himself. LXI. From Dr Swift to Mr Pope. An account

of several little pieces or trafts published as

his: which were, or were not genuine:? LXII. From Mr Pope and Dr Arbuthnot to Dr

Swift: On the sudden death of Mr Gay. LXIII. From Dr Swift. On the same subject. Of

Mr Pope's epiflles, and particularly that on

the use of riches. LXIV. From Mr Pope, on Mr Gay: His care of his

memory and writings ; concerning the Dean's and his

and of several other things. LXV. More of Mr Gay, his papers and epitaph. Of

the fate of his own writings, and the purpose

of ihem. Invitation of the Dean to England. LXVI. From Dr Swift. Of the paper called, The

life and character of Dr Swift. Of Mr Gay, and the care of his papers. Of a libel again! Mr Pope. Of the edition of the Dean's works in Ireland, how printed.

Own ;

LXVII. Of the Dean's Verses, called a libel on Dr

D. the spurious character of him: Lord B's

writings: The indolence of great men in years. LXVIII. From Dr Swift. On Mrs Pope's death. In

vitation to Dublin. His own situation there,

and temper. LXIX. Inswer to the former. His temper of mind

since his mother's death. The union of sentie

ments in all his acquaintance. LXX. Concern for his absence. Of a libel against

him. Reflections on the behaviour of a

worthless man. LXXI. Melancholy circumstances of the Separation

of friends. Impertinence of false pretenders to their friendship. Publishers of Night papers.

of the Ellay on Man, and of the collection of the Dean's works.--- Poffcript by Lord B.

concerning his metaphysical work. LXXII. From Dr Swift. The answer. Of his own

amusements, the Efay on Man, and Lord

B's writings. LXXIII. Of the pleasures of his conversation : Of Dr

Arbuthnot's decay of health : Of the nature

of moral and philosophical writings. LXXIV. From Dr Swift. On the death of friends. LXXV. From the sume. On the offence taken at their

writings. Of Mr Pope's Letters. Character

of Dr Rundle, Bishop of Derry. LXXVI. Concerning the Earl of Peterborow, and his

death at Lisbon. Charities of Dr Swift. LXXVII From Dr Swift. Of writing letters: Seve.

ral of the ancients writ them to publish, of his own letters. The care he shall take of Mr Pope's, io prevent their being printed.

LXXVIII. From Dr Swift. On the death of friends.

What fort of popularity he has in Ireland.

Against the general corruption. LXXIX. From the same. His kindness for Mr P.

and his own infirm condition. LXXX. Mr Pope 10 Dr Swift. His plan for the

second book of Ethic Epistles, of the extent
'and limits of human reason and science ;
and what retarded the execution of it.
Of Lord B's, writings. New invitations to

LXXXI. From Dr Swift. His refolution to preserve

Mr Pope's Letters, and leave them io his dispofal after his death. His de fire to be mentioned in the Ethic Epifles. Of the lofs

of friends, and decays of age. LXXXII. What sort of letters he now writes, and the

contraction of his correspondence. Of the human failings of great genius's, and the allowance to be made them. His high opic nion of Lord Bolingbroke and Dr Swift as

writers. LXXXIII. From Dr Swift. Of old age, and death of

friends. More of the Ethic Epistles. LXXXIV. Of the complaints of friends.---One of the

best comforts of old age.... Some of his Letters copied in Ireland, and printed.---Of Lord Bolingbroke's retirement. Of some new friends,

and of what fort they are. LXXXV. The present circumsiances of his life and

his companions. Wishes that the last part

of their days might be passed together. LXXXVI. From Dr Swift. Reasons that obsiruft his

coming to England. Desires to be remembesed in Mr Pope's Epifiles. Many of Vir Pope's letters to him loft, and by what means.

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