תמונות בעמוד


i. 131.

etical forces in this nation, 139 to 212. Pro- , Falsehoods, by John Dennis, of his really poisoning
phecy of her restoration, 333, &c. Accom. Mr. Curll, i. 106.
plishment of it, book iv. Her appearance on

And of contempt for the Sacred Write
the throne, with the sciences led in triumph,

ings, ii. 268.
iv. 21, &c. Tragedy and Comedy filenced, 37.

By Edward Ward, of his being bribed
General assembly of all her vocaries, 73. Her by a Duchess to satirize Ward of Hackney in
patrons, 95. Her critics, 115. Her [way in the pillory, iii. 34.
the schools, 149 to 180. And universities, 189

By Mist the iJournalist, of unfair pro.
to 274. How the educaces gentlemen in their ceeding in the undertaking of the Odyssey and
travels, 293 to 334.

Constitutes virtuofi in Shakspeare, Telt.
science, 355, &c. Freethinkers in religion, 459.

Disproved by the testimony of the Lorde
Slaves and dependents in government, sos. Fi-

Harcourt and Bathurst.
nally turns them to beasts, but preserves the form

By Milt the Journalist, concerning Mr.
of mco, 525. What sort of comforters she sends Addison and him, two or three lies, Teft.
them, 529, &c. What orders and degrecs she

By Pasquin, of his being in a plot, üi.
confers on them, 565. What performances the
expeds from them, according to their several

By Sir Richard Blackmore, of his bur.
ranks and degrees, 583. The powerful yawn lesquing Scripture upon the authority of Curll,
kc breaches on them, 605, &c. Its progress and ii. 268.
effects, 607, &c. till the consummation of all in Fleas and verbal critics compared, as equal judges
the total extinction of the reasonable soul, and of the human frame and wit, iv. 238.
restoration of Night and Chaos, usq. ad fin. Fletcher, made Cibber's property,
Dispensary of Dr. Garth, ii. 140.

Mac Flecknoe, not so decent and chafte in the dic.
De Foc, Daniel, in what resembled to William tion as the Dunciad, ii. 75.
Prynn, i. 103.

Friendship, understood by Mr. Dennis to be some-
De Foc (Norton) a scandalous writer, ii. 455. what else in Nisus and Euryalus, &c. iii. 179.
Decois, (John) his character of himself, i. 106. French cooks, iv. 553.
Senior to Mr. Dursey, iii. 173.

Furius, Mr. Dennis called so by Mr. Theobald, i.
Eleemed by our author, and why, ibid. 106.
bis love of puns, i. 63.

Fleet-ditch, ii. 271. Its nymphs, 333. Discovce
And politics, i. 106. ii 413.

ries there, ibid.
His great loyalty to King George, how Flies not the ultimate objed of human study, iv.
proved, i. 106.

A great friend to the stage and to the Falsehoods and flatteries permitted to be inscribed
ftate, ii. 413

on churches, i. 43.
How he proves that none but Nunjurors

and disaffected persons writ against sage-plays, Good nature of our author; instances of it in this

work, i. 328. ii. 282.
His respect to the Bible and Alcoran ibid. Good sense, grammar, and verse, desired to give
His excuse for obscenity in plays, iii. 179. place for the sake of Mr. Bef. Morris and his

His mortal fear of Mr. Pope, founded on works, iji. 168.
Mr, Curll's assurances, i. 106.

Gildon (Charles) abused our author in many
His reason why Homer was, or was not

Printed against Jesus Christ, i. 296.
in debt, ii. 118.

Gildon and Dennis, their unhappy difference la-
Hisaccusation of Sir Richard Blackmore, mented, iii. 173.
As no Proteftant, ii. 268.

Gentleman, his Hymn to his Creator, by Welsted,
As no poet, ibid.
His wonderful Dedication to G. D. Esq. Gazetteers, the monstrous price of their writings,

ii. 314. the miserable fate of their works, ibid.
Drams, dangerous to a poet, iii. 146.

Dedicators, ii. 198.

Handel, an excellent musician, banished to Ireland,
Dunciad, how to be corredly spelled, i. I.

by the English nobility, iv. 65.

Heydeggre, a strange bird from Switzerland, i. 290.
Edwards, (Thomas) iv. 567

Horace, censured by Mr. Welfted, Test.
A gentleman of the last cdition, ibid.

Did not know what he was about when
Eusden, (Laurence) i. 104,

he wrote his Art of Poetry, ibid.
Taxed by Oldmixon with nonsensc, ibid. Henley (John the Orator) his Tub and Eucharist,
Ears, some people advised how to preserve them, ii. 2. His History, iii. 199. His opinion of

Ordination and Christian Priesthood, iiis 199.

His medals, ibid,
Falsehoods, told of our author in print.

Haywood (Mrs.) What sort of game for her, ii,
Of his taking verses from James Moore, 157. Won by Curll, 187. Her great respect

for him. The offspring of her brain and body
And of his intending to abuse Bishop (according to Curll), ibid. Not undervalued
Burnet, ibid.

by being Ict againf a Jordan, 165.

Of opinion that he poisoned Curll, ibid. "things. Teh. 1. 296.

ii. 207.

in. 179.

iii. 214.

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jii. 334.

Hints, extraordinary onės, ii. 268.

Pope, ii. 283. Falfified Daniel's History, then
Horneck and Roome, two party-writers, iii. 152. - accused others of fallifying Lord Clarendon's;
Hutchinson (John) with his man Julius, a submi. proven a flanderer in it, ibid.
nister of the rites of Dulness, iii. 215.

abused Mr. Eufden and my Lord Cham-
never bowed the knee to Senfe.

berlain, i. 104.
Cuts down the groves of the Academy, | Odyssey, Falsehoods concerning Mr. P.'s Propo-

fals for that Work, Teft.
defiles the high places of Geometry.. -Disproved by those very Proposals, ibid.

and tramples on the fallca Dagon of Owls and Opium, i. 271.
Newtonian Philosophy, iii. 216.

Oranges, and their use, i. 236.

Opera, her Advancement, iii. 301. iv. 43, &c.
Index-learning, the use of it, i. 279.

Opiates, two very considerable ones, ii. 370. Their
Journals, how dear they coft the nation, ii. 314. efficacy, 390, &c.
Jus Divinum, iv. 188.

Ofborne, bookseller, crowned with a Jordan, ii,
impudence, celebrated Mr. Curll, ii. 159. 186. 199.

in Mr. Norton De Foe, ii. 415. Osborne (Mother) turned to fone, ii. 312.
in Mr. Henley, iii. 199.

Owls, defired to answer Mr. Ralph, iii. 166.
in Mr. Cibber, jun, iii, 139.

in Mr. Cibber, sen, paslim.

Pope, Mr. his Life. Educated by Jefuits by a
Parlon-by a Monk-at St. Omer's

at Ox-
Lord Mayor's show, i. 185

ford-at home-no where at all. Teft. init.
Libeller, a Grub-ftreet critic run to feed, iv. 567. His father a merchant, a husbandman, a farmer,
Library of Bays, i. 131.

a hatter, the devil, ib.
Liberty and Monarchy, mistaken for one another, -His death threatened by Dr. Smedley, ibid.
iv. 181.

but afterwards advised to hang bimself, or cut
Lud (King), ii. 349.

his throat, ibid. To be hunted down like a
Log (King), i. ver. ult.

wild beast, by Mr. Theobald, ibid. unless hang-
Lintot (Bernard), ii. 53.

ed for treason, on information of Pasquin, Mr.
Laureate ; his crown, of what composed, i. 303. Dennis, Mr. Curll, and Concanen, ibid.
Lycophron, his dark lanthorn, by whom turned, Poverty, never to be mentioned in satire, in the
iv. 6.

opinion of the Journalists and Hackney Writers

- l'he poverty of Codrus, not touched upon by
Madmen, two related to Cibber, i. 32.

Juvenal, ii. 143. When, and how far poverty
Magazines, their character, i. 42.

may be fatirized, Leter, p vi. Whenever men-
Moliere, crucified, i. 532.

tioned by our author, it is only as an extenua.
Moore (James) his story of fix verses, and of ri tion and excuse for bad writers, ii 282.

diculing Bishop Burnet in the memoirs of a Personal abuses not to be endured, in the opinion
parish clerk, proved false, by the Testimonies of of Mr. Dennis, Theobald, Curil, &c. ii. 142.
The Lord Bolingbroke, Teft.

Personat abuses on our author, by Mr. Dennis,
Hugh Bethel, Esq. ibid.

Gildon, &c. ibid.-By Mr. 'Theobald, Teft.--'
Earl of Peterborough, ibid.

By Mr. Ralph, ii 165-By Mr. Welded, ii.
Dr. Arbuthnot, ibid.

207.—By Mr. Cooke, ii. 138 — By Mr. Con-
His plagiarisms, some few of them, ibid. canen, ii. 299.--By Sir Richard Blackmore,
and ii 30. What he was real author of (be ii. 268.-By Edw. Ward, iii. 34.—and their
side the story above mentioned) vide Lift of brethren, paflim.
scurrilous Papers.

Personal abuses of others. Mr. Theobald of Mr.
Erafmus his advice to him, ii. 50.

Dennis for his poverty, i. 106. Mr Dennis of
Milbourne, a fair critic, and why, ii. 349.

Mr. Theobald for his livelihood hy the Stage,
Madness, of what fort Mr. Dennis's was, accord and the Law, i. 286. Mr. Dennis of Sir Rich-
ing to Plato, i. 106.

ard Blackmore for impiety, ii. 268. Dr. Smed-
according to himself, ii. 268.

ley, of Mr. Concanen, ii, 299. Mr. Oldmix-
-- how allied to Dulness, iii. 15.

on's of Mr. Eusden, i. 104. Of Mr. Addison,
Mercuries and Magazines, i. 42.

ii. 283. Mr. Cooke's of Mr. Eusden, 104
May-pole in the Strand, turned into a church, ii. Politics, very useful in criticism, Mr. Dennis's, i.

Morris (Befaleel) ii. 126. iii. 168.

Pillory, a poft of resped, in the opinion of Mr.
Monuments of poets, with infcriptions to other Curll, ii. 34.
men, iv. 131, &c.

-and of Mr. Ward, ibid.
Medale, how swallowed and recovered, iv. 375. Plagiary described, ii. 47, &c.

l'riori, Arguments à priori not the best to prove a
Nodding described, ii. 391.

God, iv. 471.
Needham's i. 324.

Poverty and poetry, their cave, i. 33.
pišs, where wanted, iv. 144.

Profaneness, not to be endured in our author, but

very allowable in Shakspeare, i. 50.
!dmizea (John) abused Mr. Addison and Mr. Party.writers, thcir three qualifications, ii. 276.

106. ii. 413.

Proteus (the fable of), what to be understood by right with respe& 'to poets and other temperate
it, i. 31.

students, i. 115.
Palmers, pilgrims, iii. 11 3.

Sevenfold Face, who master of it, i. 224.
Pindars and Miltons, of the modern sort, iii. 164. Soul (the vulgar Soul) its office, iv. 445.

Schools, their homage paid to Dulness, and in what,
Querno, his resemblance to Mr. Cibber, ii. 15. iv. 15., &c.
Wept for joy, ibid. So did Mr. C. i. 243.


Tibbald, not hero of this poem, i. init. Published
Resemblance of the hero to several great authors, an edition of Shakspeare, i. 133. Author, fe-
To Querno, ut supra. To Settle, iii. 37.

cretly an abettor of scurrilities against Mr. P.
To Banks and Broome, i. 146.

Vide Testimonies, and List of Books.
Round house, ii. prope fin.

Thule, a very Northern poem, puts out a fire, i.
Ralph (James), iïi. 165. See Sawney.

Roome and Horneck, iii. 152.

Taylors, a good word for them, against poets and

ill paymasters, ii. 118.
Shakspeare, to be spelled always with an e at the Thunder, how to make it by Mr. Dennis's receipt,

end, i. 1. but not with an e in the middle, ibid. ii. 226.
An edition of him in marble, ibid. mangled, al- | Travelling described, and its advantages,iv. 293,&c.
tered, and cut by the players and critics, i. 133.
Very fore still of Tibbald, ibid.

Verbal critics. Two points always to be granted
Sepulchral lies on church walls, i. 43.

them, ii. s.
Settle (Elkanah) Mr. Dennis's account of him, Venice, the city of, for what famous, iv. 308.

m. 37. And Mr. Welsted's, ibid. Once pre- University, how to pass through it, iv. 255. 289.
ferred to Dryden, iii. 37. A party-writer of

pamphlets, ibid. and iii. 283. A writer of Ward (Edw.) a poet and alehouse-keeper in
farces and drolls, and employed at last in Bar Moorfields, i. 233. What became of his works,
tholomew Fair, üi. 283.

ibid.-His high opinion of his namesake, and
Sawney, a Poem : the author's great ignorance in his respect for the pillory, iii. 34.
classical learning, i. 1.

Welíted (Leonard), one of the authors of the
-In languages, iii. 165.

Weekly Journals, abused our author, &c. many
-His praises on himself above Mr. Addison years since, ii. 207. Taken by Dennis for a Di.

dapper, ibid. The character of his poetry, iii.
Swiss of Heaven, who they are, ii. 358.

A flipthod Sibyl, iii. 15.

Weekly Journals, by whom written, ii. 280.
Silenus described, iv. 492.

Whirligigs, iii. 57.
Scholiais, iii. 191. iv. 211. 232.

Wizard, his cup, and the strange effects of it, iv.
Supperless, a miltake concerning this word fet


517, &c.


[blocks in formation]

Of manners gentle, of affe&ions mild,
In wit a man, simplicity a child :
With native humour temp’ring virtuous rage,
Form'd to delight at once and lash the age;
Above temptation in a low estate,
And uncorrupted, even among the great ;
A safe companion, and an easy friend,
Unblam'd through life, lamented in thy end.
These are thy honours! not that here thy buk
Is mix'd with heroes, or with kings thy dust;
But that the virtuous and the good shall say,
Striking their penlive bofoms---Here lies Gar.




Anno 1794

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