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Efay on Man, and of the collection of the Dean's works. Poftfcript by Lord Bolingbroke, concerning his metaphyfical work. LXXII. From Dr. Swift. The answer. Of his own amusements, the Elay on Man, and Lord B.'s writings.
LXXIII. Of the pleafures of his converfation: Of Dr. Arbuthnot's decay of health: Of the nature of moral and philofophical writings.
LXXIV. From Dr. Swift. On the death of
LXXV. From the fame. On the offence taken
LXXVI. Concerning the Earl of Peterborow, and his death at Lifbon. Charities of Dr. Swift.
LXXVII. From Dr. Swift. Of writing letters: Several of the ancients writ them to publifh. Of his own letters. The care be fhall take of Mr. Pope's, to prevent their being printed.
LXXVIII. From Dr. Swift. On the death of friends. What fort of popularity be
has in Ireland. corruption. LXXIX. From the fame.
Against the general
His kindness for
Mr. P. and his own infirm condition.
LXXX. Mr. P. to Dr. Swift. His plan for the fecond book of Ethic Epiftles, of the extent and limits of human reafon and fcience; and what retarded the execution of it.Of Lord B.'s writings. New invitations to England.
LXXXI. From Dr. Swift. His Refolution to preferve Mr. Pope's letters, and leave them to his difpofal after his death. His defire to be mentioned in the Ethic Epiftles. Of the lofs of friends, and decays of age. LXXXII. What fort of letters he now writes, and the contraction of his corref pondence. Of the human failings of great genius's, and the allowance to be made them. His high opinion of Lord Bolingbroke and Dr. Swift
LXXXIII. From Dr. Swift. Of old death of friends. More of the Ethic Epifles,
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 Bolingbroke's retirement. Of fome new friends, and of what fort they are.
LXXXV. The prefent circumftances of his life and his companions. Wishes that the last part of their days might be paffed together.
LXXXVI. From Dr. Swift. Reasons that obstruct his coming to England. Defires to be remembered in Mr. Pope's Epiftles. Many of Mr. Pope's letters to him loft, and by what means.
LXXXVII. From Dr. Swift. Mention again of the chafm in the letters. Objections in Ireland to fome paffages in Mr. Pope's letters published in England. The Dean's own opinion of them. LXXXVIII. From Dr. Swift. Of his declining ftate of health. His opinion of Mr. P.'s Dialogue, intitled, One Thousand Seven Hundred and Thirty Eight. The entire collec
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 fome other fafe hands.
LETTERS to RALPH ALLEN Efq; LXXXIX. Of the ufe of picture and sculpture, both for civil and religious purpofes
P. 310 XC. Of a new edition of his letters, and the use of them 312
XCI. Of the cultivation of bis own gar315 XCII. Reflexions on a false report concerning his own death 317
XCIII. On the Queen's death
XCIV. Concerning an object of their common
XCV. His folicitude for his friends XCVI. An account of his ill ftate of health in bis laft illness
LETTERS to Mr. WAR BURTON. XCVII. His acceptance of the Commentary on the ESSAY ON MAN 324 XCVIII. On
CII. His expectation of feeing him in town 332 CIII. His opinion of the Divine Legation; and his defire to have the ESSAY ON MAN thought as favourable to the interefts of religion as of virtue 333 CIV. His project of procuring a profe tranflation of his Effay into Latin, and his approbation of a fpecimen fent to him of 335
CV. His chagrine on fomebody's having printed a new volume of his Letters in Ireland 337 CVI. His fatisfaction in the prospect of meeting his friend in town 339 CVII. Acquainting him with his obligations to a noble Lord 340 CVIII. An account of his project for adding a fourth book to the DUNCIAD
CIX. Invites his friend to Bath
CXI. Relating to the projected edition of his
348 CXII. On the fame, and the fourth book of the DUNCIAD 349 CXIII. On