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friendship we have passed together in this place. I see indeed, with regret, the approach of that time, which threatens to take me both from it, and you. But, however fortune may dispose of me, she cannot throw me to a distance, to which your affection and good wishes, at least, will not follow me.
And for the rest,
The coming years of my life will not, I foresee, in many respects, be what the past have been to me. But, till they take me from myself, I must always bear about me the agreeable remembrance of our friendship.
Friend and Servant.
ADDISON, Mr: his judgınent of the double sense
of verbs, i. 359. his Cato, defended, 102. not
cism on Milton proceeds on just principles, 393.
hrow far defective, : 396.
i. 333. the destruction of Troy, an episode,
why, i. 139. ' .
preferred to Parrhasius and Zeuris, i. 346.
poetry, i. 343. a fine instance from Virgil, 333.
184. why used so frequently by the Greeks, 185.
nes and Aristarchus, i. 267.
gustan age, i. 333.
67. of Euripides, 116. of the business of the
of an epithet in Homer, on what founded, ii. 126.
poet, i. 273.
different from the satyric piece, 195. the Oscan
ventor of it, 198.
BACON, Lord, his idea of poetry, ii. 178.
BEAUTY, the idea of, how distinguished from the
pathetic, i. 110.
72, 106, 142. an interpretation of his confuted,
110. a conjecture of his confirmed, 349.
gedy, i. 119. for the degeneracy of taste and
tations of the ancient poets, ii. 224.
i. 393. wherein censured, 395.
Athalie and Esther of Racine, 145. justifies the
on the imitation of foreign characters, 247.
ing the manners, ii. 135.
CAESAR, C. Julius, his judgment of Terence, i. 225.
commended, i. 194. an emendation of his con-
sort, 40. of what persons, ib. plays of, in what