Abbildungen der Seite

Eusden, Laurence, poet laureat, i. 104.) Quarles, Francis, i. 140.
Eliza Haywood,ii. 157. &c.

Querno, Camillo, ii. 15.

Fleckno, Richard, ji. 2.

Ralph, Janes, i. 216. ïïi. 165.
Faustus, Dr. iii. 233.

Roome, Edward, iii. 152.
Fleetwood, iv. 326.

Ripley, Tho. iji. 327.
Free Masons, iv. 576.

Ridpath, George, i. 208. jj. 149.
French Cooks, iv, 553.

Roper, Abel, ii. 149.

Rich, iii. 261.
Gildon, Charles, i. 296.

Goode, Barn. iii. 153.

Settle, Elkanah, i. 90. 146. iii. 37.
Goths, iii. 90.

Smedley, Jonathan, ij. 291. &c.
Gazetteers, i. 215. ii. 314.

Shadwell, Thomas, i. 240. ïïi. 22.
Gregorians and Gormogons, iv. 575.

Scholiasts, iv. 231.

Silenus, iv. 492..

Sooterkins, i. 126.
Holland, Philemon, i. 154.

Hearne, Thomas, iii. 185.

Tate, i. 105. 238.
Horneck, Philip, ji. 152.

Theobald, or Tibbald, i. 133. 286.
Heywood, Eliza, ii. 157, &c.

Tutchin, John, ii. 148.
Howard, Edward, i. 297.

Toland, John, ii. 399. iii. 212.
Henley, John, the Orator, ü. 2. 425. iii. 199. &c. Tindal, Dr. ii. 399, iü. 212. iv. 492.
Huns, iii. 90.

Taylor, John, the water-poet, iii. 19.
Heywood, John, i. 98.
Harpsfield, i. 153.
Hays, iv. 560.

Vandals, iji. 86.

Visigoths, iii. 94.
John, King, i. 352.

James I. iv. 176.

Walpole, sir Robert, praised by our author,

ii. 314.
Jacob, Giles, iii. 149.
Janssen, a garnester, iv. 326.

Withers, George, i. 296.

Wynkin de Werde, i. 149.

Ward, Edw. i. 233. iü. 34.
Knight, Robert, iv. 561.

Webster, ii. 258.
Kuster, iv. 237.

Whitefield, ibid.

Warner, Thomas, ü. 125.
Lintot, Bernard, i. 40. ii. 53.

Wilkins, ibid.
Laws, William, ij. 413.

Welsted, Leonard, ii. 207. iii. 170.
Log, King, i. lin. ult.

Woolston, Thomas, iii. 212.

Wormius, iii. 188.
More, James, ii. 50. &c.

Wasse, iv. 237.
Morris, Besaleel, ii. 126. ii. 168.

Walker, hat-bearer to Bentley, iv. 206. 273.
Mist, Nathanael, i. 208.
Milbourn, Luke, ii. 349.
Mahomet, iii. 97.

Meers, William, ii. 125. ii. 28.

Motteux, Peter, ii. 412.
Monks, iij. 52.

(The first number denotes the book, the second
Mandevil, ii. 414.

the verse and note on it. Test. Testimonies. Ap.
Morgan, ibid.

Appendix. ]
Montalto, iv. 105.

Mummius, an antiquary, iv. 371.

ADDISON (Mr.) railed at by A. Philips, ü. 326.

-abused by J. Oldmixon, in his Prose

Essay on Criticism, &c. ji. 283.
Newcastle, dutchess of, i. 141.

-by J. Ralph, in a London Joumal, üi. 165.
Nonjuror, i. 253.

-Celebrated by our author,-Upon bis Discount

of Medals-In his Prologue to Cato In his (mi-
Ogilvy, John, i. 141. 328.

tation of Horace's Epistles to Augustus-and in
Oldmixon, John, ü. 283.

bis Poemn, ii. 140.
Ozell, John, i. 285.

False facts concerning him and our author related
Ostrogoths, iii. 93.

by anonymous persons in Mist's Journal, &c. Teste
Omar, the Caliph, iji. 81.

-- Disproved by the testimonies of
Owls, i. 271. 290. iii. 54.

- The Earl of Burlington,
Owls, Athenian, iv. 362.

Mr. Tickell,
Osborne, bookseller, ii. 167.

-Mr. Addison bimself. ib.
Osborne, Mother, ii. 312.

Anger, one of the characteristics of Mr. Dennis's

critical writings, i. 106.
Prynn, William, i. 103.

-affirmation, another : Test.
Philips, Ambrose, i. 105. iii. 326.

[To which are added by Mr. Theobald, illna-
Paridel, iv. 341.

ture, spite, revenge, i. 106.]

His crown,

Altar of Cibber's Works, how built, and how found- the minister of state, 213. but determines to
ed, i. 157, &c.

stick to his other talents; what those are, 217
Æschylus, iii. 313.

&c His apostrophe to his works before he
Asses, at a citizen's gate in a morning, ii. 247. burns them, 225, &c. His repentance and
Appearances, that we are never to judge by them, tears, 243. Dulness puts out the fire, 257.
especially of poets and divines, ii. 426.

Inaugurates and anoints him, 287.
Alehouse, the birth-place of Mr. Cook, ii. 138. by whom woven, 223. of what composed, i.
-one kept by Edw. Ward, i. 233.

303. who let himn into court, 300. who his
-and by Taylor the water-poet, iii. 19. supporters, 307. His entry, attendants, and
Arnal, Wiliam, what he received ont of the trea- proclamation, usque ad fin. His enthroniza-
sury for writing pamphlets, ij. 315.

tion, ii. 1. passes his whole reign in seeing
Aristotle, his friends, and confessors, who, iv. shows, through book ii. and dreaming dreams,

through book iii. Settle appears to him, ji.
-How his Ethics came into disuse, ibid. 35. Resemblance between him and Settle, ii.

37. and i. 146. Goodınan's prophecy of him,

iii. 232. How he translated an opera, without
Bedlam, i. 29.

knowing the story, 305. and encouraged farces
Banks, his resemblance to Mr. Cibber in tragedy, because it was against his conscience, 266.
i. 146.

Declares he never mounted a dragon, '268.
Bates (Julius) see Hutchinson (John).

Apprehensions of acting in a serpent, 287.
Broom, Ben Jonson's man, ibid,

What were the passions of his old age, 303,
Bavius, üi. 24. Mr. Dennis his great opinion of

304. Finally subsides in the lap of Dulness,
him, ib.

where he rests to all eternity, iv. 20. and note.
Bawdry, in plays, not disapproved of by Mr. Cibber, his father, i. 31. His two brothers, 92.
Dennis, iii. 179.

His son, iii. 142. His better progeoy, i. 228.
Blackmore, (sir Rich.) his impiety and irreli- Cibberian forehead, what is meant by it, i. 218.
gion, proved by Mr. Dennis, ii. 268.

-read by some Cerberian, ibid. n te.
-His quantity of works, and various Cooke (Tho.) abused by Mr. Pope, ii. 138.
opinions of them-His abuse of Mr. Dryden and Concanen, (Mat.) one of the authors of the
Mr. Pope, ibid.

Weekly Journals, ii. 299.
Bray, a word much beloved by sir Richard, ii.

-declared that when his poem had blanks

they meant treason, iji. 297.
Braying, described, ii. 247.

of opinion that Juvenal never satirized the
Birch, by no means proper to be applied to young

poverty of Codrus, ii. 144.
noblemen, iii. 334.

Cornoutter's Journal, what it cost, ii. 314.
Bl_d, what became of his works, i. 231.

Critics, verbal ones, must have two postulata
Broome, (rev. Mr. Will.) His sentiments of our

allowed them, ii. 1.
author's virtue, Test.

Catcalls, ii. 231.
-Our author of his, jii. 332.

Curll, Edm. his panegyric, ii. 58.
Brooms (a seller of) taught Mr. John Jackson his

-His Corinna, and what she did, 70.
trade, ij. 137.

-his prayer, 80.–Like Eridanus, 182.
Billingsgate language, how to be used by learned

-much favoured by Cloactoa, 97, &c.
authors, ii. 142.

-tost in a blanket, and whipped, 151.
Bond, Besaleel, Breval, not living writers, but

-pillory'd, ii. 3.
phantoms, ii. 126.

Carolina, a curious flower, its fate, iv. 409, &c.
Booksellers, how they run for a poet, ii. 31. &c.

Bailiffs, how poets run from them, ii. 61.

Dulness, the goddess ; her original and parents,
Bridewell, ii. 269.

i. 12. Her ancient empire, 17. Her public col.
Bow-bell, iii. 278

lege, i. 29. Academy for poetical education,
Balm of Dulness, the true and the spurious, its effi- 33. Her cardinal virtues, 45, &c. Her ideas,
cacy, and by whom prepared, iv. 544.

productions, and creation, 55, &c. Her survey

and contemplation of her works 79, &c. And
Cibber, hero of the poem, his character, i., 107.

of her children, 93. Their uninterupted succes-
not absolutely stupid, 109. Not unfortunate as

sion, 98, &c. to 108. Her appearance to Cib-
a coxcomb, ibid. Not a slow writer, but pre-

ber, 261. She manifests to him her woràs, 273,
cipitate, though heavy 123. His productions

&c. Anoints him, 287, &c. Institutes games at
the effects of heat, though an imperfect one,

his coronation, ij. 18, &c. The manner how she
126. His foily heightened with frensy. 125.

makes a rit, ii. 47. A great lover of a joke,
He borrowed from Fletcher and Moliere, 131.

34.--And loves to repeat the same over again,
mangled Shakespeare, 133.

His head distin-

Her ways and means to procure the
guished for wearing an extraordinary perriwig,

pathetic and terrible in tragedy, 225, &c.
167. more than for its reasoning faculty, yet

Encourages chattering and bawling, 237, &c.
not without furniture, 177. His elasticity,

And is patroness of party-triting and railing,
and fire, an: how he came by them, 186. He

276, &c. Makes use of the heads of critics
once thought to have wrote a reasonable

as scales to weigh the heaviness of authors,

play, 188. The general character of his verse

Promotes slumber with the works of the
and prose, 190. His conversation, in what man-

said authors, ibid. The wondeiful virtue of
ner extensive and useful, 192, &c. Once de-

sleeping in her lap, iii. 5, &c. Her elysium,
signed for the church, where he should have

15, &c. The souls of her sons dipt in Lethe,
been a bishop, 200. Since inclined to write for

23. How brought into the world, 29. Their


transfiguration and metempsychosis, 50. The by John Dennis, of his really poisoning Mr
extent and glories of her empire, and her con- Curll, i. 106.
quests throughnut the world, iii. 67 to 138. А and of contempt for the sacred writings, ii.
catalogue of her poetical forces in this nation, 268.
139 to 212. Prophecy of her restoration, 333, -hy Edward Ward, of his being bribed by a
&c. Accomplishinent of it, book iv. Her ap- dutchess to satirize Ward of Hackney in the
pearance on the throne, with the sciences led in pillory, ijj. 34.
triumph, iv. 21, &c. Tragedy and Comedy -by Mist the journalist, of unfair proceeding
silenced, 37. General assembly of all her vo- in the undertaking of the Odyssey and Shake-
taries, 73. Her patrons, 95. Her critics, 115.

speare, Test.
Her sway in the schools, 149 to 180. And uni- -disproved by the testimony of the lords Har-
versities, 189 to 274. How she educates gentle- court and Bathurst.
men in their travels, 293 to 334. Constitutes -by Mist the Journalist, concerning Mr. Addi-
virtuosi in science, 355, &c. Freethinkers in son and him, two or three lies, Test.
religion, 459. Slaves and dependents in gover- - By Pasquin, of his being in a plot, iii. 179
ment, 505. Finally turns them to beasts, but -By sir Richard Blackmore, of his burlesquing
preserves the form of men, 525. What sort of scripture, upon the authority of Curll, ii. 268.
comforters she sends them, 529, &c. What Falsehood and flatteries permitted to be inscribed
orders and degrees she confers on them, 565. on churches, i. 43.
What performances she expects from them, Fleas and verbal critics compared, as equal judges
according to their several ranks and degrees, of the human frame and wit, iv. 238.
583. The powerful yawn she breathes on them, Fletcher, made Cibber's property, i. 131.
605, &c. Its progress and effects, 607, &c. Mac Fleckno, not so decent and chaste in the
till the consummation of all, in the total ex- diction as the Dunciad, ii. 75.
tinction of the reasonable soul, and restoration of Friendship, understood by Mr. Dennis to be
Night and Chaos, usq. ad fin.

somewhat else in Nisus and Euryalus, &c. iii.
Dispensary of Dr. Garth, ii. 140.

De Poe, Daniel, in what resembled to William French cooks, iv. 553.
Prynn, i. 103.

Furius, Mr. Dennis called so by Mr. Theobald, i.
De Foe, Norton, a scandalous writer, ij. 415.

Dennis, (John) his character of himself, i. 106. Fleet-ditch, ii. 271. Its nymphs, 333. Discove-
senior to Mr. Durfey, iji. 173.

ries there, ibid.
-esteemed by our author, and why, ibid. Flies, not the ultimate object of human study, ir.
-his love of puns, i. 63.

and politics, i. 106. ii. 413.

-his great loyalty to king George, how Good nature of our author; instances of it in this
proved, i. 106.

work, i. 328. ij. 282.
-a great friend to the stage and to the Good sense, grammar and verse, desired to give
state, ii. 413.

place for the sake of Mr. Bes. Morris and his
-how he proves that none but nonjurors

works, ii. 168.
and disaffected persons writ against stage-plays, Gildon (Charles) abused our author in many

things, Test. i. 296.
- His respect to the Bible and Alcoran, ibid.

-printed against Jesus Christ, i. 296.
-His excuse for obscenity in plays, iii. 179.

Gildon and Dennis, their unhappy difference
-His mortal fear of Mr. Pope, founded on Mr.

lamented, ii. 173.
Carll's assurances, i. 106.

Gentleman, his hymn to his creator, by Welsted,
-Of opinion that he poisoned Curll, ibid.

ii. 207.
-His reason why Homer was, or was not in Gazetteers, the monstrous price of their writings,
debt, ii. 118.

ii. 314. the miserable fate of their works,
-His accusation of sir Richard Blackmore, ibid.
-as no protestant, ij. 268.

-as no poet, ibid.
Dennis, his wonderful Dedication to G. D. Esq. Handel, an excellent musician, banished to Ireland
iii. 179.

by the English nobility, iv. 65.
Drams, dangerous to a poet, iii. 146.

Heydeggre, a strange bird from Switzerland, i.

Dedicators, ïi. 198, &c.
Dunciad, how to be correctly spelled, i. 1.

Horace, censured by Mr. Welsted, Test.

did not know what he was about when he

wrote his Art of Poetry, ibid.
Edwards (Thomas) iv. 567.

Henley (John the orator) his tub and eucharist,
a gentleman of the last edition, ibid. ii. 2. His history, iii. 199. His opinion of
Eusden (Laurence), i. 104.

ordination and Christian priesthood, iii. 199.
taxed by Oldmixon with nonsense, ibid. His medals, ibid.
Ears, some people advised how to preserve them, Haywood (Mrs.) What sort of game for her. ji.
iii. 214.

157. Won by Curll, 187. Her great respect for

him. The Offspring of her brain and body (ac-
Falsehoods, told of our author in print.

cording to Curli), ibid. Not undervalued by be.
of his taking verses from James Moore, Test.

ing set against a jordan, 165.
And of his intending to abuse Bishop Burnet, Horneck and Roome, two party-writers, iii. 152.

Hints, extraordinary ones, ji. 268.

[ocr errors]

Hutchinson (John) with his man Julius, a sub-1 Odyssey, falsehoods concerning Mr. P's Proposals
minister of the rites of Dulness, iii. 215.

for that work, Test.
-never bowed the knee to Sense.

disproved by those very Proposals, ibid.
-cuts down the groves of the Academy, iii. Owls and opium, i. 271.

Oranges, and their use, i. 236.
-defiles the high places of Geometry. Opera, her advancement, iii. 301. iv. 45, &c.

-and tramples on the fallen Dagon of Newto- Opiates, two very considerable ones, ii, 370. Their
nian Philosophy, iii. 216.

efficacy, 390, &c.

Osborne, bookseller, crowned with a jordan, ii. 190.

Osborne (Mother) turned to stone, ii. 312.
Index-Learning, the use of it, i. 279.
Journals, how dear they cost the nation, ii. 314.

Owls, desired to answer Mr. Ralph, iii. 166.
Jus Divinum, iv. 188.

Impudence, celebrated in Mr. Curll, ii. 159. 186. Pope, Mr. his Life. Educated by Jesuits-by a par.
in Mr. Norton De Foe, ii. 415.

son-by a monk-at St. Omer's at Oxford-at
-in Mr. Henley, iii. 199.

home-no where at all. Test. init. His father a
-in Mr. Cibber, jun. iii. 139.

merchant, a husbandman, a farmer, a hatter,
-in Mr. Cibber, sen. passim.

the Devil, ib.

-His death threatened by Dr. Smedley, ibid.

but afterwards advised to hang himself, or cut
Lord Mayor's show, i. 185.

his throat, ibid. To be hunted down like a
Libeller, a Grub-street critic run to seed, iv. 567. wild beast, by Mr. Theobald, ibid. unless hanged
Library of Bays, i. 131.

for treason, on information of Pasquin, Mr.
Liberty and monarchy, mistaken for one another, Dennis, Mr. Curll, and Concanen, ibid.
iv. 181.

Poverty, never to be mentioned in satire, in the
Lud (King), ii. 349.

opinion of the journalists and hackney writers.
Log (King), i. ver. ult.

The poverty of Codrus, not touched upon by
Lintot (Bernard), ii. 53.

Juvenal, ji. 143. When, and how far poverty
Laureate ; his crown, of what composed, i. 303. may be satirized, Letter, p. vi. Whenever mep-
Lycophron, his dark lanthorn, by whom turned, tioned by our author, it is only as an extenuation
iv. 6.

and exeuse for bad writers, ii. 282.

Personal abuses not to be endured, in the opinion of
Madmen, two related to Cibber, i. 32."

Mr. Dennis, Theobald, Carll, &c. ii. 142.
Magazines, their character, i. 42.

Personal abuses on our author, by Mr. Dennis,
Moliere, crucified, i. 132.

Gildon, &c. ibid.—By Mr. Theobald, Test.--By
Moore (James) his story of six verses, and of ridi-

Mr. Ralph, iii. 165.- By Mr. Welsted, ii. 207.-
culing bishop Burnet in the Memoirs of a Parish

By Mr. Cooke, ii. 138.-By Mr. Concanen, ij.
Clerk, proved false, by the testimonies of

299.-By sir Richard Blackmore, ii. 268.-By
-the lord Bolingbroke, Test.

Edw. Ward, iji. 34.--and their brethren, passim.
-Hugh Bethel, esq, ibid.

Personal abuses of otbers. Mr. Theobald of Mr.
-earl of Peterborough, ibid.

Dennis for his poverty, i. 106. Mr. Dennis of
-Dr. Arbuthnot, ibib.

Mr. Theobald for his livelihood by the stage, and
-bis plagiarisms, some few of them, ibid. and

the law, i. 286. Mr. Dennis of sir Richard
ii. 50. What he was real author of (beside the

Blackmore for impiety, ii. 268. Dr. Smedley,
story above mentioned) Vide list of scurrilous

of Mr. Concanen, ii. 299. Mr. Oldmixon's of

Mr. Eusden, i. 104. Of Mr. Addison, ii. 283.
Erasmus his advice to him, ii. 50.

Mr. Cooke's of Mr. Eusden, 104.
Milbourne, a fair critic, and why, ii. 349. Politics, very useful in criticism, Mr. Dennis's, i.
Madness, of what sort Mr. Dennis's was, according Pillory, a post of respect, in the opinion of Mr.

106. ii. 413.
to Plato, i. 106.
according to himself, ii. 268.

Curll, üi. 34.
-how allied to Dulness, iii. 15.

-and of Mr. Ward, ibid.
Mercuries and magazines, i. 42.

Plagiary described, ii. 47 &c.
May-pole in the Strand, turned into a church, Priori, arguments à priori not the best to prove a
ii. 28.

God, iv. 471.
Morris (Besaleel), ii. 126. iii. 168.

Poverty and Poetry, their cave, i. 33.
Monuments of poets, with inscriptions to other Profaneness, not to be endured in our author, but
men, iv. 131, &c.

very allowable in Shakespeare, i. 50.
Medals, how swallowed and recovered, iv. 375.

Party-writers, their three qualifications, ii, 276.

Proteus (the fable of), what to be understood by

it, i. 31.
Nodding, described, ii. 391.

Palmers, pilgrims, iji. 113.
Needham's, i. 324.

Pindars and Miltons, of the modern sort, iii. 164.
Novo, where wanted, iv. 244.

Oldmixon (John) abused Mr. Addison and Mr. Querno, his resemblance to Mr. Cibber, i. 15.

Pope, ii. 283. falsified Daniel's History, then wept for joy, ibid. So did Mr. C. i. 243.
accused others of falsifying Lord Clarendon's;

proven a slanderer in it, ibid.

Resemblance of the hero to several great authors,
abused Mr. Eusden and my Lord Chamber- To Querno, ut supra. To Settle, iii, 37.
lain, i. 104.

To Banks and Broome, i. 146.

Round house, ii. prope fin.

т Ralph (James), iii. 165. See Sawney.

Tibbald, not hern of this poem, i. init. Published Roome and Horneck, iii. 152.

an edition of Shakespeare, i. 133. Author, secretly S

an abettor of scurrilities against Mr. P. Vide

Testimonies, and List of Books. Shakespeare, to be spelled always with an e at the Thule, a very northern poem, puts out a fire, i.

end, i. 1. but not with an e in the middle, ibid. 258. An edition of him in marble, ibid. mangled, al- Taylors, a good word for them, against poets and tered, and cut by the players and critics, i. 133. ill paymasters, ii. 118. Very sore still of Tibbald, ibid.

Thunder, how to make it by Mr. Dennis's receipt, Sepulchral lies on church-walls, i. 43.

ii. 226. Settle (Elkanah), Mr. Dennis's account of him, Travelling described, and its advantages, iv. 293,

jii. 37. And Mr. Welsted's, ibid. Once prefer- &c. red to Dryden, iii. 37. A party-writer of pamphlets, ibid. and iii. 283. A writer of farces Verbal critics. Two points always to be granted and drolls, and employed at last in Bartholomew- them, ii. 1. fair, iii. 283.

Venice, the city of, for what famous, iv. 308. Sawney, a Poem ; the author's great ignorance in University, how to pass through it, iv. 255. 289. classical learning, i. 1.

W in languages, iii. 165.

Ward (Edw.) a poet and alehouse-keeper in Moorhis praises on himself above Mr. Addison, ibid. fields, i. 233. What became of his works, ibid. Swiss of Heaven, who they are, ii. 358,

-His high opinion of his namesake, and his reA slipshod Sibyl, iii. 15.

spect for the pillory, jïi. 34. Silenus described, iv. 492.

Welsted (Leonard), one of the authors of the Scholiasts, iii. 191. iv. 211. 232.

Weekly Journals, abused our author, &c. many Supperless, a mistake concerning this word set years since, ii. 207. Taken by Dennis for a dia

right with respect to poets and other temperate dapper, ibid. The character of his poetry, již students, i. 115.

170. Sevenfold face, who master of it, i. 224.

Weekly Journals, by whom written, ii. 280. Soul (the vulgar soul) its office, iv. 441.

Whirligiggs, iii. 57. Schools, their homage paid to Dulness, and in what, Wizard, his cup, and the strange effects of it, ire ir. 150, &c.

517, &c.

« ZurückWeiter »