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Æschylus, iii. 313.
Asses, at a Citizen's gate in a morning, ii. 247.
Appearances, that we are never to judge by them,

especially of Poets and Divines, ii. 426.
Alehouse, the Birth-place of Mr. Cook, ii. 138.

-one kept by Edw. Ward, i. 233.

and by Taylor the Water-poet, iii. 19.
Arnal, William, what he received out of the Trea-

sury for writing Pamphlets, ii. 315
ARISTOTLE, his Friends and Confeífors, whom, iv.
192.
How his Ethics came into disuse, ibid.

B
Bedlam, i. 29.
BANKS, his Resemblance to Mr. Cibber in Tragedy,

i. 146.
BATES (Julius) fee HUTCHINSON (John).
BROOM, Ben Jonson's man, ibid.
BAVIUS, iii. 24. Mr. Dennis his great opinion of

him, ib.
Bawdry, in Plays, not disapproved of by Mr. Dennis,
BLACKMORE, (Sir Rich.) his Impiety and Irreligion,
proved by Mr. Dennis, ii. 268.

-His

Quantity of Works, and various Opinions
of them - His abuse of Mr. Dryden and Mr. Pope,

ibid.
Bray, a word much beloved by Sir Richard, ii. 260.
Braying, described, ii. 247.
Birch, by no means proper to be applied to young No-

blemen, iii. 334.
BL-D, what became of his works, i. 231.
BROOME, (Rev. Mr. Will.) His sentiments of our au-
thor's virtue, Teft.

Our author of his, ii. 332.
Brooms (a feller of) taught Mr. John Jackson his trade,

iii. 179.

ji. 137

Billingsgate

Billingsgate language how to be used by learned Au-

thors, ii. 142.
Bond, BesALEEL, BREVAL, not living Writers, but

Phantoms, ii. 126.
Booksellers, how they run for a Poet, ii. 31, &c.
Bailiffs, how poets run from them, ii. 61.
Bridewell, ii. 269.
Bow-bell, iii. 278.
Balm of Dulness, the true and the spurious, its efficacy,
and by whom prepared, iv. 544.

C
Cibber, Hero of the Poem, his Character, i. 107. not

absolutely stupid, 109. not unfortunate as a Cox-
comb, ibid. Not a flow writer, but precipitate,
though heavy, 123. His productions the Effects of
Heat, though an imperfect one 126. His folly height-
ened with Frenzy, 125. He borrowed from Fletcher
and Moliere, 131. Mangled Shakespeare, 133. His
Head distinguished for wearing an extraordinary Peri-

vig, 167. more than for its reasoning Faculty, yet
not without Furniture, 177. His Elasticity, and
Fire, and how he came by them, 186. He was once
thought to have wrote a reasonable Play, 188. The
general character of his Verse and Profe, 190. His
Conversation, in what manner extensive and useful,
192, &c. Once designed for the Church, where he
should have been a Bishop, 200.

Since inclined to
write for the Minister of State, 213. but determines
to stick to his other talents, what those are, 217, &c.
His Apostrophe to his Works before he burns them,
225, &c. His Repentance and tears, 243. Dulness
puts out the Fire, 257. Inaugurates and anoints
him, 287. His crown, by whom woven, 223. of
what compofed, i. 303. who let him into Court, 300.
who his supporters, 307. His Entry, Attendants,
and Proclamation, usque ad fin. His Enthronization,
ii. 1. Paffes his whole Reign in seeing Shows, through
Book ii. And dreaming dreams, through Book iii.
Vol. III.

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Settle appears to him, iii. 35. Resemblance between
him and Settle, iïi. 37. and i. 146. Goodman's
Prophecy of him, iii. 232. How he translated an
Opera, without knowing the Story, 305. and encou-
raged Farces because it was against his Confcience,
266. Declares he never mounted a Dragon, 268.
Apprehensions of acting in a Serpent, 287. What
were the passions of his Old Age, 303, 304. Finally
fubfides in the lap of Dulness, where he rests to all

Eternity, iv. 20. and Note,
CIBBER, his Father, i. 31. His two Brothers, 32.

His Son, iii. 142. His better Progeny, i. 228.
Cibberian Forehead, what is meant by it, i. 218.

-read by some Cerberian, ibid. Note.
Cooke (Tho.) abused by Mr. Pope, ii. 138.
CONCANEN, (Mat.) one of the Authors of the Weekly
Journals, ii. 299.

- declared that when this Poem had Blanks, they
meant Treason, iii. 297.

-of opinion that Juvenal never satirized the Po-
verty of Codrus, ii. 144.
Corncutter's Journal, what it cost, ii. 314.
Critics, verbal ones, must have two Poftulata allowed

them, ii. 1.
Cat-calls, ii. 231:
CURLL, Edm. his Panegyric, ii. 58.

-His Corinna, and what she did, 70.
his Prayer, 80.--Like Eridanus, 182.
-Much favoured by Cloacina, 97, &c.
-Toft in a Blanket, and whipped, 151.

-Pillory'd, ii. 3.
Carolina, a curious Flower, its fate, iv. 409,

&c.

D
DULNESS, the Goddess; her Original and Parents,

Her ancient Empire, 17. Her Public Col-
lege, i. 29. Academy for Poetical Education, 33.
Her Cardinal Virtues, 45, &c. Her Ideas, Pro-
ductions, and Creation, 55, &c. Her Survey and

Con-

i. 12.

Contemplation of her Works, 79, &c. And of her
Children, 93. Their uninterrupted Succession, 98,
&c. to 108. Her appearance to Cihber, 261. She
manifests to him her Works, 273, &c. Anoints him,
287, &c. Institutes Games at his Coronation, i.
18, &c. The manner how she makes a Wit, ii. 47.
A great Lover of a Joke, 34.–And loves to repeat
the same over again, 122. Her

ways

and means to
procure

the Pathetic and Terrible in Tragedy, 2259
&c. Encourages Chattering and Bawling, 237, &c.
And is Patroness of Party-writing and Railing, 276,
&c. Makes use of the heads of Critics as Scales to
weigh the heaviness of Authors, 367.

Promotes
Slumber with the works of the said Authors, ibid.
The wonderful virtue of sleeping in her Lap, iii. 5,
&c. Her Elysium, 15, &c. The Souls of her Sons
dipt in Lethe, 23. How brought into the world, 29.
Their Transfiguration and Metempsychosis, 50.
The Extent and Glories of her Empire, and her
Conquests throughout: he World, iii. 67 to 138.
A Catalogue of her Poetical Forces in this Nation,
139 to 212. Prophecy of her Restoration, 333, &c.
Accomplishment of it, Book iv. Her appearance on
the Throne, with the Sciences led in triumph, iv.
21, &c. Tragedy and Comedy filenced, 37. Ge-
neral Assembly of all her Votaries, 73. Her Patrons,
95. Her Critics, 115. Her Sway in the Schools,
149 to 180. And Universities, 189 to 274. How
The educates Gentlemen in their Travels, 293 to 334.
Constitutes Virtuofi in Science, 355, &c. Free-
thinkers in Religion, 459:

Slaves and Dependents
in Government, 505. Finally turns them to Beasts,
but preserves the Form of Men, 525, What fort
of Comforters the sends them, 529, &c. What Or-
ders and Degrees she confers on them, 565. What
Performances the expects from them, according to
their several Ranks and Degrees, 583. The power-
ful Yawn the breathes on them, 605, &c. Its Pro-
X 2

gress

gress and Effects, 607, &c. till the Confummation
of All, in the total Extinction of the reasonable
Soul, and Restoration of Night and Chaos, usq. ad

fin.
Dispensary of Dr. Garth, ii. 140.
De Foe, Daniel, in what resembled to William Prynn,

i. 103.

De Foe, Norton, a scandalous writer, ii. 415.
DENNIS, (John) His Character of himself, i. 106.

-Senior to Mr. Durfey, iii. 173.
-Esteemed by our Author, and why, ibid.
-his Love of Puns, i. 63.
-And Politics, i, 106. ii. 413.

-His great Loyalty to King George, how
proved, i, 106.

-A great Friend to the Stage-and to the State,

ii. 413.

How he proves that none but Nonjurors and
disaffected Persons writ against Stage-plays, ibid.

His respect to the Bible and Alcoran, ibid.
His excuse for Obscenity in Plays, iii. 179.

His mortal fear of Mr. Pope, founded on Mr.
Curll's assurances, i. 106.

Of opinion that he poisoned Curl, ibid.

His reason why Homer was, or was not in debt,
ii. 118.

His Accusation of Sir R. Blackmore,
As no Protestant, ii. 268.
As no Poet, ibid.

His wonderful Dedication to G. D. Elq; iii. 179.
Drams, dangerous to a Poet, iii. 146.
Dedicators, ii. 198, &c.
Dunciad, how to be correctly spelled, i. 3.

E
EDWARDS (Thomas) iv. 567.

A Gentleman of the last edition, ibid.
EUSDEN (Laurence) i. 104.
Taxed by Oldmixon with Nonsense, ibid.

Ears,

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