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VII. Mr. Pope to Dr. Swift, occafioned by

the former : An account of bis conduct

and maxims in general. VIII. From the L. Bolingbroke, a postscript to

the foregoing letter, with some account of his own sentiments and ftuation in

private life. IX. Dr. Swift's answer. X. From Mr. Pope to Dr. Swift. An in

vitation to England. X1. From Dr. Swift: Of Gulliver's Tra

vels, and his scheme of Misanthropy : Concerning a lady at Court : Chara

Eter of Dr. Arbuthnot. XII. To Dr. Swift. Charcèter of some of bis

friends in England; with further in

vitations. XIII. Dr. Swift's answer. Death of Lord

Oxford's son: something concerning

Ph--s: More of bis Misanthropy. XIV. Expectations of Dr. Swift's journey to

England. Character of low enemies and detractors; with what temper they are to be borne.

The amusements of his friends in England.---Lord B’s post

script on the same. occasion. XV. From Dr. Swift, preparing to leave England again.




XVI. Answer from Mr. Pope. The regret of

his departure, remembrance of the sa

tisfaction past, wishes for his welfare.-XVII. Defires for his return, and settlement

in England: The various schemes of

bis other friends, and his own. XVIII. From Mr. Gay and Mr. Pope. An ac

count of the reception of Gulliver's

Travels in England.
XIX. On the same subject from Mr. Pope.

Advice against partý-writing.
XX. From Dr. Swift. About Gulliver, and

of a second journey to England. XXI. From the fanie. Concerning party, and

dependency : And of the project of a

joint volume of Mifcellanies. XXII. The answer. On the same subjects. XXIII. On Dr. Swift's second departure for

Ireland. XXIV. From Dr. Swift : His reasons for de

parting XXV. From Dr. Swift. His remembrance of

Mr. P's friendship; with some consi

deration of his circumstances. XXVI. From Mr. Gay. Raillery: What em

ployment was offered bim at court, and why be refused it.



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XXVII. Dr. Swift to Mr. Gay. On the re-

fusal of that employment, and his
quitting the Court. Of the Beggars

Opera. XXVIII. From Lord Bolingbroke and Mr.

Pope. Of the Dunciad. Advice to
the Dean in the munner of Mon-
taigne.---Of courtiers, and of the

Beggars Opera.
XXIX. Of a true Jonathan Gulliver in New-

England: The Dunciad, and the
Treatise of the Bathos. Refle&tions
on mortality and decay : What is de-

frable in the decline of life. XXX. From Dr. Swift. Answer to the for

mer: His situation in Ireland. XXXI. From the same. His own and Mr.

Pope's temper.
XXXII. Lord Boling broke's life in the country.

More about the Dunciad.
XXXIII. From Dr. Swift. Advice how to pub-

lish the Dunciad: Concerning Lord

B. and Mr. Gay. XXXIV. From Baih. The pleasure of being

abused in company with worthy men. XXXV. From Dr. Swift. His manner of living with a friend in the country.


The death of Mr. Congreve. Cha

racter of an indolent friend. XXXVI. Dr. Swift to Lord Bolingbroke. Ex

hortation to him to write history. The Dean's temper, his present a

musements, and disposition. XXXVII. From the same on the same fub

jects, and concerning æconomy; bis sentiments on the times, and his manner of life---of the love of fame and distinction. His friend

Ship for Mr. Pope. XXXVIII. From the same. His condition : The

state of Ireland : Character of Mrs. Pope : Reflections on Mr. Pope's

and Mr. Gay's circumstances. XXXIX. Mr. Pope's answer: His situation

and contentment : An account of his

other friends. XL. Lord Bolingbroke to Dr. Swift;

A review of his life, his thoughts

of æconomy, and concerning fame. XLI. Dr. Swift's answer. The misfor

tunes attending great talents: Con

cerning fame, and the defire of it. XLII. Dr. Swift to Mr. Pope. Concerning

the Dunciad, and of his situation
of life.
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XLIII. From Lord B.

That the sense of

friendship increases with increafe of

years. Concerning a history of his own

times, and Mr. P's moral poem.

XLIV. Of the style of his Letters, of bis con-

dition of life, his past friendships,
dislike of party-spirit, and thoughts

of pensions and preferment.
XLV. Of Mr. Westley's dissertations on Yob.

---Postscript by Lord Bol. on the

pleafure we take in reading letters.
XLVI. From Lord B. to Dr. Swift. Invita

ing him to England, and concerning

reformation of manners by writing.
XLVII. From the same, The temper proper to

men in years : An account of his
own. The character of his lady.---
Poftfiript by Mr. P. on his mother,

and the effe&ts of the tender passions,

XLVIII. From the same. Of bis studies, parti-

çularly a metaphysical work. Of re-

tirement and exercise.--Postscript by

Mr. P. His wish that their siudies

were united in some work useful to

manners, and his distaste of all party,



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