« הקודםהמשך »
congruity!. 121 • Consummate beauty seldom produces a constant
Behaviour) gross and refined i. 104.
Belief) of the reality of external objects i. 80. Inforccd by a lively
Benevolence operates in conjunction with self-love to makes us happy
Berkeley) censured ii. Joj. Note.
Blank verse ii. 119. ifip. Its aptitude for inversion ii. 162. Its melo:
Body) defined ii. 500.
Boileau) censured ii. 252. 383.
Bombast i. 130. Bombast in action i. 134.
Boffu) censured ii. 406. A etc.
Burlesque) machinery does well in a burlesque poem i. 9c. Burlesque
Business) men of middle age best qualified for it i. 292.
Cadence (i. 94. 204.
Capital) of a column ii. 41S9.
Careless husband) its double plot well contrived ii. 393.
Cascade i. 140.
Cause) resembling causes may produce effects that have no resem-
Chance) the mind revolts against misfortunes that happen by chance
Character) to draw a character is the master-stroke of description ii.
sion from its external signs 1. 42 c. Hides none of its emotions i.
Chorus) an essential part of [he Grecian tragedy ii. 406.
Circle) its beauty i. ipi.
Circumstances) in a period, where they should be placed ii. dr. 6f,
joined, the sentence is delightful ii. 91.
of the human face, exquisite i. 31a.
to be square i. 169. Columns admit different proportions ii. 459.
4S1. What emotions they raise ii. 461. Column more beautifu'
than a pilaster ii. 457. Its form ii. 469. Five orders of columns
ii.459. Capital of the Corinthian order censured ii. 471.
best in comedy ii. 378. Immorality of English comedies ii. 478
beauty i. 138.
a conviction that this common nature is invariable ii. 485. Also
that it is perfect or right i. 99. 100. ii. 48;.
nication of qualities to related objects. See Propensity.
tions.comparisons are carried beyond proper bounds ii. 183. Com.
parisons that resolve into a play of words ii. ai 7.
Complex object) its power to generate passion i. (S7. 68. aij.
Concord) or harmony in objects of sight i. 119. 116.
Congreve) censured i. 353. 415. 416. Note. ii. 395. 403. 479.480.
Congruity distinguished from beauty i. 311. Distinguished from propri-
L 1 3 Constancy)
Construction) of language explained ii. 44, &c.
Contemplation) when painful i. 300.
Contempt) raised by improper action i. %So.
Contrast ch. 8. Its effect in language ii. ii. In a scries of objects ii.
Conviction) intuitive. See Intuitive conviction.
•Copulative) to drop the copulatives enlivens the expression ii. 41, &c-
Coriolapus) of Shakespear censured i. 474.
Corneillc) censured i. 441. 463. 488 49*-
Corporeal pleasure i. 1.a. Low and sometimes mean >. 340.
Couplet ii. 110. Rules for its composition ii. 160.
Courage) of greater dignity than justice i. 339.
Creticus ii. 179.
Criminal) the hour of execution seems to him to approach with a swift
Criticism) its advantages i. 6, &c. Its terras not accurately defined i.
distinguissied from habit i. 384. 385 Custom puts the rich and poor
upon a level i. 403. Taste in the sine arts improved by custom ii-
Dactyleii. 181, ire. 178. ,
Davila) censured i. 3 08.
Declensions) explained ii. 4S. 47.
Dedications. See Epistles dedicatory.
Delicacy) of taste i. 103. ii. 495.
Derisiou i. 318. 350.
Des Cartes) censured ii. Joj. Note.
Descent) not painful i. 108.
Description) it animates a description to represent things past as present
Descriptive personification ii. X34.
Descriptive tragedy i. 439.
Desire) defined i. 40. It impells us to action i. 41. It deter-
Dialogue) dialogue-writing requires great genius i. 437, ire. In dia-
Dignity and grace ch. 11. Dignity of human nature ii. 488.
Disagreeable emotions and passions i. $6, &c.
Dissocial passions i. 47. All of them painful i. 99. and also disagree-
163, &c. Errors to which this computation is liable ii. 454. 464.
Duties) moral duties distinguissied into those which respect ourselves
Education) promoted by the fine arts i. 6. 7. ii. 446.
Effects) resembling effects may be produced by causes that have no re-
Efficient cause) of less importance than the final cause i. 341.
Electra) of Sophocles censured i. 408.
Elevation i. 199, &c. Real and figurative intimately connected!. *n.
Emotion) what feelings are termed emotions i. 31. Emotions defined
i. 34, &c. And their causes assigned i. 34. Jj. Distinguished from
passions!. 38. 39. Emotion generated by relations i. 58, ire. E.
Emphasis) defined ii. 14J. Note. Ought never to be but upon words
Eneid) its unity of action ii. 401.
English plays) generally irregular ii. 4»x. English comedies generally
English tongue) too rough ii. 13. In Englisli words the long syllable
Entablature ii. 407.
Envy) defined i. 40. How generated i. no. Why it is perpetual i.
Epic poem) no improbable fact ought to be admitted i. 94. Machine-