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Authors. Pag. Sca.

Authors. Pag.
(HE Vision of Mirza Spektator. 48 Irregularit'es bring Cenfure

Seed. 48

49 Ditidence of one's abilities approved

3 Journey of a Day; Story of Obidah

5 50 Temperance in Places of Education Tottie. 48

4 Present Life conducive to the Happiness of a 51 Lort Opportunities cannot be recalled 49

future one

Spe?. 6

52 Beginnings of Evil to be refifted

5 Advantages of a good Education

53 Order to be observed in Amusements 50

6 Ditadvantages of a bad Education Ramb. 8 54 to be preferred in your Society 51

7 Omniscience, &e. of the Deity Spel. 10 55 nece tiny in Business, Time, &c. 52

& Motives to Piety and Virtue

56

Idlencss avoided by observing

51

9 On the Immortality of the Soul

14 57 ellential to Self-enjoyment, &c.

10 Duty of Children to their Parents

15

58 Suppreffion of criminal Thoughts

1: Strength of Parental Affection

16 59 Experience to be anticipated by Re-

12 Remarks on the Swiftness of Time Idler. 18

flection

52

13 Folly of mil-ipending Time

60 Beginnings of Pallinn to be oppored 53

14 Importance of Time

Spe87. 21 61 Government of the Temper

53

13 Punithment of mil-spent Time Guard. 22 62 A peaceable Temper recommended

54

16 Importance of Time to Youth Chesterf. 24 63 Exertions of a benevolent Temper

17 On a lazy and trifling Difpofition

25 64 Bleilings of a contented Temper

18 Bad Effects of Indolence

Conncit. 25 65 U'refulness of a Dchre of Praise

19 Larocent Pleasures of Childhood Guard. 27

66 Effects of exceilive Desire of Praise

- Chearfulnes, recommended

Speel. 28

67 Usefulness of virtu Jus Discipline

2: Advantages of a cheerful Temper

30

68 Confolation of religious knowledge

22 On Truth and Sincerity

32 69 Sense of Right and Wrong, &c. Gregory. 57

:: Rales for the Knowledge of One’s Self 33

70 Cause of Infidelity

24 No Life pleafing to God, but that which is 71 Religion not founded on Weakness of

useful to Mankind

Mind

25 Providence proved from Animal In 72. Efects of Religion, Scepticism, &c.

itirat

Spect. 37

73 Comforts of Religion

59

26 Neceflity of forming Religious Principles at 74 Caule of Zeal to propagate Infidelity 59

an early Age

Blair. 38 75 Inexcutableness in propagating infi-

of early acquiring virtuous Difpo-

delity

60.

fitions and Habits

39 76 Religion confidered as a Science

60

23 Happiness and Dignity of Manhood

77 as a Rule of Life and Manners

62

depend on youthful Conduct

cures the Diseases of the Mind

62

22 Piety to God the Foundation of good

79 On public Preaching

63

Riorals

40

So Religion considered as exciting Devo-

30 Reizion never to be treated with Levity

40

tion

31 Modelly and Docility to be joined to

81 Advantages of Devotion

Piety

40

S2 Truc and false Politeness

Hurd. 65

32 Sincerity and Truth recommended 41 83 On Religious Principles

Gregory. 66

3; Benevolence and Humanity

41 84. Beauties of the Fralms

Herne. 67

34 Coartesy and engaging Manners

42 85 Temple of Virtuous Love

Tarler. 67

35 Temperance in Pleasure recoinmended

42

86 of Luft

68

36

Whatever violates Nature cannot af.

87 of Virtue

68

ford true Pleasure

42

88 - of Vanity

69

37 Irregular Pleasures, bad Effects of

4289 of Avarice

69

33 Industry and Application in Youth

43 90 Gentleness not to be confounded with in-

39 Employment of Time

43

fincere Politeness

¢c Succeis depends on Heaven's Blessing 44 91 Opportunities for Benevolence rare, for
41 Neceflity of an early and close Application

Gentleness continual
to Wisdom

92 Gentleness conducive to our Interest 72

4 Unhappiness of not early improving

93 Superiority of gentle Manners

72

the Mind

44 | 94 Bad Effects or Pride

73

43 Great Talent, not requisite for the 95 Violence and Contention caused by

common Duties of Life

45 Trifles

73

44 Attuer se not to exempt from Study 46 96 Gentleness promoted by Religion

73

45 p.calures retulting from a prudent Use

97 Gent’enels the Ornament of every

o cur Faculties

46

Age and Station

73

46 Advantages of a Place of Education

47 98 Pungency of guilty Paffions

74

47 Daapime of a Place of Education

471 99 Balance of Happiness equal

74

b

100 Misery

39 73

Blair. 71

Seed. 44

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Sect.

Authors. Pag.

CATECHETICAL LECTURES.

100 Misery arises from the Pasions

101 Nature restored by Revelation

74

Seet.

Authors. Pag.

102 Dependance of Man's Happiness

75 152 Introduction to the Catechism Gilpin. 202

103 Caution on seducing Appearances

75 153 On the Creed--the Belief of God

203

104 Religious Enthusiasm, &c. Cbapónc. 76 154 On the Belief of Jesus Chrift

205

Rigour and Negligence

78 155 On the Conception and Birth of Christ 208

106 Virtue Man's true Intercit Harris. 8o 156 On Christ's Afcenfion; Belief in the

107 On Gratitude

Spel. 80

Holy Ghost

211

108 Religion the Foundation of Content; an 157 On the Holy Catholic Church

214

Allegory

Adren. 81 158 On the Resurrection of the Body 215

169 Bad Company

Gilpin. 83 159 On the Ten Commandments

217

110 Ridicule one of the chief Arts of

360 Worship and Honour of God

219

Corruption

85 161 Honour due to God's Word

222

111 Religion the best and only Support in 162 Duties owing to particular Persons

223

Cases of real Stress

Sterne. $6 | 163 Duty to our Teachers and Initruc.

112 Ridicule dangerous to Morality Smollett. 87

tors, &c.

224

113 On Prodigality

Ramb. 89 | 164 Behaviour to Superiors

226

114 On Honour

Guard. 90 165 Against wronging our Neighbour by

115 On Modesty

Speét. 91

injurious Words

227

11ó On disinterested Friendship

166 - by injurious Actions

229

117 The Art of Happiness

167 Duties to ourselves

231

118 Happiness founded in Rectitude of

168 On covering other Men's Goods

233

Conduct

95169 On the Sacrament of Baptism

235

119 The Choice of Hercules

170 On the Sacrament of the Lord's Sup-

per

LETTERS on the Choice of Company.

171 ON CONFIRMATION

Secker. 238

120 Letter I.

Dean Boulton. 96

II.

121

172 The CHURCH CATECHISM

98

122

III.

plained, by Way of Question and An-

99

swer.

123

IV.

124

V.

173 Prayer to be said by a Child Morn-

125 VI.

104

ing and Evening

126

VII.

106

174-178 Prayers for the Use of Schools,

127

VIII.

IOS

&c.

128 IX.

109

129 X.

On Intemperance in Eating.

Sect. I.

179 Scriptures the Rule of Life

Chapone. 268

131 11.

113 180 Of Genelis

269

132

III.

115

181 · Exodus

270

133

IV.

117 182 Leviticus, Numbers, and Deu-

134

V.

119

teronomy

270

135 On Intemperance in Drinking.

183 - Joihua

270

Sect. 1.

184 Judges, Samuel, and Kings

271

136 II.

Chronicles, Ezra, Nehemiah, and

137

III.

Either

271

138

IV.

186 - Job

272

139

V.

127 187 the Plalms

272

140
VI.

128 188 the Proverbs, Ecclesiastes, So.
141
VII.

129

lomon's Song, the Prophclics,
142 On Pleature.

and A pocrypha

Sect. l.

131 189

the New Testament

143
II.

133 190 - our Saviour's Example, &c.
144
III.

135 191 Comparative View of the Blelled and

145

IV.

Curfed

275

146 A 'Letter to a young Nobleman, soon

192 Character of St. Paul

276

after his leaving School

139 193 Of the Epistles

277

147 Three Erlays on the Employment of

194 Epistle of St. James

277

Time.

195 Epistles of St. Peter, &c.

277

Preface

142

Revelation

278

143 Essay the First

197 Prayers selected from the Liturgy of the

149

Second

158

Church

ripikorpe. 278

Third

164 198 A Morning Prayer for a young Student

151 Economy of Human Life, in two Parts.

at School

Part I.

171 199 Evening Prayer

236

II.

184 | 200 The Lord's PRAYER

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120

I21

185

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137

147

BOOK II. Clasical and Historical.

293

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294

321
322

297

298

326
326

298

Sect.

Authors. Pag. 1 Sect.

Authors, Page

Eneficial Effects of a Tafte for the 56 His Description of a Sea-fight Spence. 313

Belles lettres

Blair. 287

57 Of Perfius

314

2. Efects of the Cultivation of Taste

58 Silius, Statius, and Val. Flaccus 314

3 Lippusement of Taste

288 :59 Martial

315

4 On S:yle

288 60

- Juvenal

5 Peripicuity

289 61 the Introduction, Improvement,

6 Purity and Propriety

289

and Fall of the Arts ac Rome

Preciñon

290 62 The Condition of the Romans in the

S L'le and Importance of Precision

290

fecond Punic War

317

9 Causes of a lonje Style

291 63 Consequence of Marcellus's Attack

10 Style, general Characters of

2.91

on Syracuse

317

Austere, Florid, and Middle

292 64 Conquests of the Roman Generals

Cncise

292 65 Introduction into Italy of the Works

Diture

292

of the ancient Artists

319

14

Nerrous and Feeble

293

66 Decline of the Arts, Eloquence, and

Harthness of

Poetry, on Augustus's Death

320

the Dry

294

67 On Demosthenes

17 tbe Plain

68 Demosthenes imitated Pericles

the Neat

295

69 contraited with Æichines

19

the Elegant

295 70 On The Style of Demofthenes

322

the Florid

295 71 Cicero, his Eloquence

322

21 Simplicity, different kinds of

296 72 his Defects

323

-pears easy

297 73 and Demofthenes compared 324

naiveté

74. Means of improving in Eloquence 325

24 Ancients eminent for

298 75 Industry recommended to a Speaker

326

25 the Characteristic of Tillotson's

76 Attention to the beit Models

Style

77 Caution in chuning Models

of Sir W. Temple's Style

78 Style of Bolingbroke and Swift

327

of Mr. Addison's Style

299 79 Elaquence requires frequent Exercise

327

of Style never wearies

299

80 Use of Critical and Rhetorical Writers

327

29 Lord Shafceibury deficient in

299

81 Use of the original ancient Writers

328

go On the Vehement Style

300

82 Necefliry of a Claflical Education Felton. 328

31 Lird Bolingbroke excelled in it

83 On the Entrance to Knowledge

329

32 Drections for forming a Style

301

84 The Claslics recommended

329

33 Practice neceffary for forming a Style

85 Greek and Roman Writers compared 330

34 W3rds, too anxious a Care about to

86 Commendation of the Latin Tongue 332

be avoided

302 87 Directions in reading the Classics 332

35 Acquaintance with the best Authors

88 The Method of Schools vindicated

333

necellary to the Formation of a

89 Commendation of Schools

333

Style

302 go On forming a Style

334

gó Å lervile Imitation to be avoided

302 9! Expreshon tuited to the Thought 334

Soyle must be adapted to the Subject

303 92 On Embellishments of Style

334

3 ditention to Style must not detract

93 Mastery of Language

335

from Attenzion to Thought

303 94 the Purity and Idiom of Language 335

39 Of the Rise of Poetry among the Ro-

95 Plainness and Perspicuity

336

Spence. 303

96 the Decorations, &c. of Style

40 Oi Lisias, Nævius, and Ennius

304 97 Metaphors and Similitudes

337

Puutus

305 93 Metaphors

337

- Terence

305

99 Epithets

Afranius

Allegories

- Pacuvius and Actius

the Sublime

45 -- the Rise of Satire ; of Lucilius,

102 Rules of Order and Proportion

339

Lucrecius, and Catullus

307 103 A Recapitulation

340

46 — the Criticisms of Cicero, &c.

307 104 How to form a right Taste

340

- the fourithing State of Poetry

105 Tatte to be improved by Imitation

341

among the Romans

308 106 On the Historical Style

342

43 Obfervations on the Æneid

309 107 Of berodytus and Thucydides

342

49 0: Horace

310

108 Sallust and Livy

342

50 - Tibullus, Propertius, and Ovid 310 109 Their Use in Style

344

S1 Pbzirus

110 On Spencer and Shakespeare

344

$2 - Masisius

III Milcon and Philips

3+4

53 - the Poets whose Works have not

112 Great Men have usually appeared at the
come down to us

312

lame l'ime

54 - the Fall of Poetry among the Ro.

113 Four Ages marked out by the Learned

114 Reputation of the Ancients

345

55 - Lacan

312

not owing to Pedantry

346

b 2

116 Moderns

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351

136

385
386
386
386

388
388

Sect.

Authors. Pag. Sect.

Authors. Pag.

116 Moderns excel the Ancients Blair. 346 172 Lexicon and Dictionary Compilers,

117 Excellencies of the Ancients and

and Grammarians

Harris. 375

Moderns

347 173 Modern Critics, Writers, Lexicogra-

118 Afiduous Study of the Greek and

phers, &c.

375

Roman Clailics recommended

347 174 On Translators

119 Excellencies of the ancient Historians

175 Rise of Cerretive Criticism

Livy

176 Criticism of Use to Literature

377

Tacitus

177 The Epic Writers came first

377

122 On the Beauty of Epiftolary Writirg 349 178 Chance produces no Literary Ex-
123 Carcleffress in it to be avoided

350

cellence

124 On Pliny's Letters

349

179 Causes or Reasons of such Excellence

125 Cicero s

349 180 Why Contraries have this Effect

126 Pope's and Swifi's

350 181 Advice to a Beginner in Criticism

127 On the Letters of Balzac, Voiture,

182 On Numerous Compofitior
&c. &c.

183 On other Decorations of Profe; as

128 Pindar the Father of Lyric Poetry 351

Ailiteration

129 On Horace, as a Lyric Poet

351

The Period

139 Casimir, and other modern Ly-

Monofyllables

ric Ports

351

186 Authorities alledged

131 the different kinds of Poetical

187 Objectors answered

Composition in the Sacred

18 Halit makes Practice cary

Books. ift. of the Did:ctic

189 The Constituent Parts of every

132 Of the Elegiac and Pastoral

352

Whole merit our Regard

383

133 On the 1 :ic

352

190 Verbal Decorations not Minutir 383

134 A Divalry of Style and Mapoer in

191 Advice to Readers

the furent Composers of the sa,

192 Constituent Parts of a Whole ; ex-
crtu Docks.

empiibed in Virgil's Georgics

On jot, David, and Isaiah

352 193 And in the Menexenus of Plato

135 Jeremiah

353 194 On the Theory of Whole and Parts

the Book of Tob

353 195

Accuracy

137 the Viad of Homer

354 196 Diction

138 Oyffey of Homer

354 197

the Metaphor

386

139 Ceauties of Virgil

355 198 What Metaphors the best

387

140 Homer and Virgil ompared

355 199 On Enigmas and Puns

1.11 On t e ancient Writers

Blackwall. 356

2co Rules detended

142

357

201 Fallacy of the Sufficiency of Genius 389

143

Theocritus

357

202 No Genius without Rules

389

144

Herodotus

203 Rules did always exist

389

145 Livy,

204 Connexion between Rules and Genius 390

146 Beauties of Herodotus and Livy,

205 Difficulty in knowing how to like

390

147 Perspicuity a principal beauty of

206 Character of the English, the Ori-

the Classics

entai, the Latin, and the Greek

148 On Cicero

Languages

149 On the Ooscurities in the Classics 359

207 History, &c. of the Middle Age

394

150 Advantages enjoyed by them

360

208 Account of the Destruction of the

151 Ancients Care in selecting Numbers

362

Alexandrian Library

395

152 On their making Sound an Echo to

209 Athens, an historical Account of

395

the Sense

Synelius's subsequent Ac-
153 Translations from them imperfect 363

count of

154 Peculiar Excellence of the Speeches

211 Anecdote of the Modern Greeks

399

of the Greeks and Romans

364

212 On the different Modes of History

400

155 On the Funeral Oration of Pericles

365

213 Universal Ideas of Natural Beauty 403
156 On Mucian's Speech in Tacitus

214 Super or Literature and Knowledge

157 Morals of the Classics

of the Greek and Latin Clergy 402

158 Xenopilon's Menuirs of Socrates 367 | 215 Opinions on fast and present Ages 405

159 On the Morality of Juvenal

216 Character of the Man of Buliness

160 Risles of the Clailics for Conversation

often united with that of the

161 Directions for reading the Ciaftics

Scholar and Philosopher

162 The subordinate Classics not to be

217 Progresions of Art difguftful, the

neglected

369 Completions beautiful

409

763 The Greek and Latin Writers to be

218 Thoughts on Elegance

Usher. 409

compared

370 219 On Personal Beauty

414

164 On the Study of the New Testament

371 220 On Conversation

165 The old Critics to be studied

221 On Music

417

166 The best Authors to be often read

372 222 On Sculpture and Painting

167 Rite of Philosophical Criticism

223 On Architecture

420

168 Greek Authors of Ditto

373 224 Thoughts on Colours and Light

420

769 Roman Authors of Ditto

373 225 On Uniformity

421

270 Greck and Roman historical Critics

374

226 On Novelty

421

271 Modern Philosophical and Historical

227 Origin of our general Ideas of Beauty 422

Critics

375 228 Sense, Taste, and Genius distinguished 422

229 Thoughts

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Voltaire. 493

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Hume. 637

Hume. 637

Middl. 591

HE firit Oration against Philip

42 Character of William the Conqueror Hume. 633

Leland. 513

43 Another

Smollett. 634

2 The first Olynthiac Oration

520 44 Another

Lyrt lion. 634

3 The second ditto

524 45 Character of William Rufus

Hume. 635

4 The third ditco

529 46 Another

Smollett. 636

ş Orazioa azainit Catiline

Wbitwertb. 532 47 Character of Henry 1.

Hume. 636

6 Ditto

539 48 Another

Smollett. 636

Ditto

545 49 Character of Stephen

8 Litto

552 50 Another

Smollett. 637

Oration for Archias

559

51 Character of Henry II.

for T. Annius Milo

564 52 Another

Smolleri. 637

11 Cicero's Oration against Verres Cic. Orat. 585 53 Character of Richard I.

Hume. 638

32 Cration of Pericles

Thucyd. 587 54 Another

Smollett. 638

13 Hamlet to the Players

Sbakel. 591

55 Character of John

Hume. 639

14. Character of Marius

56 Another

Smollett. 639

15 Rorous to the Romans

Hocke. 592

57 Character of Henry III.

Hume. 639

jó Character of Sylla

Middl. 592

58 Another

Smollett. 640

17 Hannibal to Scipio Africanus

Hooke. 593

59 Character of Edward I.

Hume. 640

594

60 Another

13 Scipio's Answer

Smollett. 640

19 Character of Pompey

Middl. 594

61 Character of Edward II.

Hume. 641

20 Speech of Seneca to Nero Corn. Tacit. 595 62 Another

Smoliett. 641

Hume. 641

Charidemus

Q. Curt. 596 63 Character of Edward III.

22 Character of Julius Cæsar

Middl. 597

64 Another

Smollett. 642

23 Calliihenes's Reproof of Cleon's Fiat 65 Character of Richard II.

Hume. 642

tery

Q. Curt. 597

66 Another

Smollett. 643

24 Character of Cato

Middl. 598 67 Another

Henry. 643

Hume. 643

15 Bratus vindicates Cæsar's Murder Sbakif. 598 68 Character of Henry IV.

26 Czlar compared with Cato Salluft. 599 69 Another

Smollett. 644

27 Caius Marius to the Romans

599

76 Character of Henry V.

28 Character of Catiline

600 71 Another

Smollett. 644

29 Titus Quinctius to the Romans Hooke. 601 72 Account of Henry VI.

30 Micipfa to Jugurtha

73 Death of Henry VI.

Smilf. 645

31 Publius Scipio to the Roman Army Hooke. 602 74 Charaćter of Edward IV.

Hume. 66

32 Hennibal to the Carthaginian Army

603

75 Another

Smollett. 646

33 Character of Hannibal

Livy. 605 76 Another

Rapir. 646

34 Scythian Ambass. to Alexander Q. Curt. 605

77 Edward V.

646

35 Junius Brutus over Lucretia

78 Character of Richard III.

Hume. 647

gó Alberbal to the Roman Senate Salluft. 607 79 Another

Smollett. 647

37 Caguleius to the Roman Consuls Hooke. 608 80 Character of Henry VII.

Humne. 64.7

38 Life of Cicero

Middl. 610 81 Another

Smolicii, 648

39 Character of Martin Luther Roberts. 631 82 Character of Henry VIII.

Humo. 648

Smollett. 649

40 Character of Alfred K. of England Hume. 632 83 Another

4 Another

Smolkti. 633 84 Character of Edward VI.

Burnet. 649

85 Aaolber

Hi.me.

644

H:me. 645

Salluft. 602

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