Abbildungen der Seite

XI. To Mrs, on the Earl of Oxford's behaviour,

apprehensions of commotions, army in Hyde-Park.
XII. Praise of a country life. Concern for the sepa-

ration of friends. The comforts of integrity and

independency. XIII. XIV. XV. Defcription of a journay to Oxford, and manner

of life there. XVI. Of a lady's fackness. XVII. Witty letters undervalued in comparison of fincere

XVIII. On the fame fubject, to the Hon. Mrs. H. .
XIX. To an unfortunate lady.

XX. To a lady abroad.
XXI. To the same.
XXII. To the fame.
XXIII. T. Mrs. Arabella Fermor on her marriage.

From 1705 to 1716.

p. 150.
• I. From Sir William Trumbull. On occasion of

Milton's Juvenilia, encouraging the author to

publish his.'
II. From Sir William Trumbull. Of his first trans-

·lation of Homer.
III. From Sir William Trumbull. On the Rape of the

Lock. .
IV. Against compliment and vanity; the praise of fin-
. cerity and friendship.

V. Concerning the Tragedy of Cato.
VI. From Sir William Trumbull.
VII. Against the violence of parties, and the praise of

general benevolence.
VUI. From Sir William Trumbull. Of an epigram in

Martial, on a happy old age.

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LETTERS to and from Several Persons.
From 1711 to 1714.

p. 162. LETTER 1. To the Hon. J. C. Esq. Reflections on the Esay on

Criticism. II. To the same, on a pasage of the fame Esay. III. To the fame, against party spirit. IV. To my Lord Lansdown. V. The Hon. J. C. to Mr. Pope concerning Betterton's

remains. Rape of the Lock, etc. VI. The Answer. · VII. TO , on returning his letters. VIII. From the Lord Lansdown. IX. To General Anthony Hamilton, on his having

translated the Ejay on Criticism into •French verfe.

Letters to and from Mr.Steele,Mr.ADDISON, etc. From 1712 to 1715.

p. 180.


I. Mr. Steele to Mr. Pope. Of Sir Charles. Seda

ley's death. The author's Eclogue on the Mej

fiah. 11. Concerning a publick, private, or mixed life. . III. Of fickness, and dying young. . IV. On' the Emperor Adrian's verses on his death. 1 bed.

V. From Mr. Steele.


VII. Of the Emperor Adrian. ..
VIII. From Mr. Steele.

X. On Dennis's remarks on Cato.
XI. From Mr. Addison. Concerning Mr. Pope's trans-

lation of Homer.
XII. From Mr. Addison.' On the fame.
XIII. Against party spirit.

XIV. Of the freedom of a friend. The incongruity

of Man, and the vanity of the world.
XV. Of the version of Homer : Party animosity.
XVI. Concerning some misunderstandings.
XVII. To the Hon. ~ concerning Mr. Addison, Phi.

lips's calumży, and Mr. Gay's Pastorals. XVIII. The vanity of poetical fame, serious thoughts. XIX. Concerning the transiation of Homer.

XX, To Mr. Fervas, of the fame.
XXI. To the same, on the equal and easy terms of

friendship. XXII. Mr. fervas ta Mr. Pope, concerning Mr.

Addison. XXIII. The Answer. XXIV. Mr. Pope to the Earl of Hallifax. XXV. Dr. Parnelle, Dr. Berkley, Mr. Gay, and Dr.

Arbuthnot; concerning Mr. Pope's Homer. XXVI. To the Hon. James Craggs, Esq. on the same.' XXVII. T. Mr. Congreve. Of fincerity; the scurrili

ties of abusive Criticks; what ought to be the

temper of an author. XXVIII. To the same, of the farce called the What d'yo

call it.. XXIX. To the same. XXX. From Mr. Congreve.

LETTERS to and from Several Persons.

From 1714 to 1721. p. 226. LETTER I. From the Reverend Dean Berkley to Mr. Pope.

Of the Rape of the Lock; the state of learning

in Italy.
II. Mr. Pope to Mr. Jervas.
III. To the same.
IV. To the fame.

V. The Hon. Mr. Craggs to Mr. Pope.
VI. TO Mr. Fenton. Concerning Mr. Secretary Craggs's

advice to him to write. The author's manner of
paling his time.

VII. From Dean Berkley. . A description of the island

Inarime. Character of the Italians.

VIII. Mr. Pope to the author building and plant-

ing : Death of several friends, and particularly

of Dr. Garih.

IX. To Mr. - on the circuit.
X. To the Earl of Burlington. An account of a jour.

ney to Oxford with Bernard Lintot, a Book


XI. TO the Duke of Buckingham, in answer to his

letter on Buckingham-house.

XII. From the Duke of Buckingham to Mr. Pope, on the

dispute in France concerning Homer.


XIII. Answer to the former.
XIV. From Dr. Arbuthnot, after the Queen's death, of the

papers of Scriblerus and Dr. Swift.
XV. To Dr. Arbuthnot, on his return from France, and

on the calumnies about the Odyley.
XVI. To Robert Earl of Oxford.
XVII. The Earl of Oxford's ansruer.

Letters to and from EdwARD BLOUNT, Efq.

From 1714 to 1925. p. 264.


I. Of the geography of Homer, a map done by the au-

ther. The State of the times; the frege of Bar-

celona, the Queen's death, the condition of the

English Roman Catholicks : Wishes for the peace

of the nation.

II. From Mr. Blount. Answer to the former. His

temper in religion and politicks.
III. From Mr. Blount. His difpofition to quiet; re-

flections on the affair of Preston : An invitation

into the country.
IV. An account of the death of Mr. Wycherley.
V. Contemplations on the pleasures of separate spirits,

on the narrow conceptions of men, the vanity of
human knowledge, the variety of opinions in re-
ligion, and the great duty of charity.

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