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XLIX. Concerning the Duchess of 2-4. Perfua-
sions to aconorny.
His way of
invitation into England. Advice to write, &it,
LIX. from the fame to Mr. Gay, and a poftfeript to
the Duchess, on various subjects.
LXI. From Dr. Swift to Mr. Pope. An account
of several little pieces or tracts published as his :
which were, or were not genuine ?
Swift: On the sudden death of Mr. Gay.
LXIV. From Mr. Pope, on Mr. Gay: His care of
bis memory and writings; concerning the Dean's
and his own; and of several other things.
LXVI. From Dr. Swift: Of the paper called The
Life and character of Dr. Swift. Of Mr. Gay,
in Ireland, how printed.
since his mother's death. The union of sentiments
in all his acquaintance.
him. Reflections on the behaviour of a worthless
of friends. Impertinence of false pretenders to
concerning his metaphyfical work.
own amusements, the Elay on Man, and Lord
Dr. Arbuthnot's decay of health : Of the na-
ture of moral and philosophical writings.
their writings.: Of Mr. Pope's Letters. Cha-
racter of Dr. Rundle, Bishop of Derry.
his death at Lisbon. Charities of Dr. Swift.
Several of the ancients writ them to publish. Of
Pope'sy to prevent their being printed.
friends. What sort of popularity he has in Ire-
land... Aguinst the general corruption.
and his own infirm condition.
. S. LETTER
limits of human reason and science; and what retarded the execution of it. Of Lord B.'s
writings. New invitations to England. LXXXI. From Dr. Swift. His Resolution to pre
serve Mr. Pope's letters, and leave them to his disposal after his death. His desire to be mentioned in the Ethic Epistles. Of the loss of friends,
and decays of age. LXXXII. What fort of letters he not wřites, and ... the contraction of his correspondence of the
human failing's of great genius's, and the allowance to be made them. His high opinion of
Lord Bolingbroke and Dr. Swift as writers. LXXXIII: From Dr. Swift. Of old age, and
death of friends. More of the Ethic Epiftles. LXXXIV. Of the complaints of friends. One of
the best comforts of old age. Some of his letters copied in Ireland, and printed.
Of Lord Belingbroke's retirement. Of some new friends,
and of what sort they are. LXXXV. The present circumstances of his life
and his companions. Wijhes that the last part of
their days might be passed together. LXXVI. From Dr. Swift. Reasons that obftruet
his coming to England. Defires to be remembered in Mr. Pope's Epistles. Many of Mr. Pope's
letters to bim loft, and by what means. LXXXVII. From Dr. Swift. Mention again of
the chasm in the letters. Objections in Ireland to fome passages in Mr. Pope's letters published in
England. The Dean's own opinion of them. LXXXVIII. From Dr. Swift. Of his declining 1. fate of health. His opinion of Mr. P's Dia
logue, intitled, One Thousand Seven Hundred and Thirty Eight. The entire colle&tion of bis and Mr. Pope's letters, for twenty years
and upwards, found, and in the hands of a lady, a worthy and judicious relation of the Dean's This a mistake; not in hers, but in some other safe hands.
LETTERS to RALPH ALLEN Esq. LXXXIX. Of the use of pitture and sculpture, both for civil and religicus purposes
p. 223 XC, Of a new edition of his letters, and the use of them
224 XÇı. Of the cultivation of his own gardens 227 XCII. Reflexians on a falfe report concerning his own death
228 XCIII. On the Queen's death
229 XCIV. Concerning an object of their common charity
230 XCV. His solicitude for his friends
231 XCVI. An account of his ill state of health in his last illness
LETTERS to Mr. WARBURTON. XCVII. His acceptance of the Commentary on the w ESSAY ON Man
234 XCVIII. On the same
235 XCIX. On the same
236 C. On the fame
237 CI. On the fame
239 CH. His expectation of seeing him in town 240 CIII. His opinion of the Divine Legation ; and his
desire to have the EsSAY ON MAN thought as favourable to the interests of religion as of virtue
ibid. CIV. His project of procuring a profe translation of
his Esay into Latin, and his approbation of a Specimen fent to him of it
242 CV. His