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I. To Dr. Swift. Retired from Court some months

before the Queen's Death.

II. From Dr. Swift, at Dublin. How little he cares
to think of England: Concern at the violence of
party. Of the first volume of Mr. Pope's transla
tion of Homer. His circumftances in Ireland.

III. Mr. Pope's love and memory of Dr. Swift. The
Calumnies and Slanders upon him on account of
Religion, turned into raillery.

IV. Dr. Swift's answer. His enquiry concerning Mr.
P's principles. Poets generally follow the Court.
Raillery on the Jubject of his enemies, and his Re-
ligion. A Quaker - paftoral, and a Newgate-
pafloral, propofed as fubjects for Mr. Gay.

V. Dr. Swift to Mr. Pope: An apology for his con
duct and writings after the Queen's death: With
an account of his principles in politics.

VI. Dr. Swift to Mr. Gay.

VII. Mr. Pope to Dr. Swift, occafioned by the former &
An account of his conduct and maxims in ge


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XI. From Dr. Swift: Of Gulliver's Travels, and his
fcheme of Mifanthropy: Concerning a lady at
Court: Character of Dr. Arbuthnot.

XII. To Dr. Swift. Character of some of his friends -
in England; with further invitations.

XIII. Dr. Swift's answer. Death of Lord Oxford's
fon: fomething concerning Ph--s: More of his Mi- .

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XIV. Expectations of Dr. Swift's journey to England.
Character of low enemies and detractors; with
what temper they are to be borne. The amufements
of his friends in England. — Lord B's poftfcript
on the fame occafion.

XVI. Answer from Mr. Pope. The regret of his de-
parture, remembrance of the fatisfaction past,
wishes for his welfare. -

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XVIII. From Mr. Gay and Mr. Pope. An account
of the reception of Gulliver's Travels in Eng-

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XXI. From the same. Concerning party, and de-
pendency: And of the project of a joint volume of

XXII. The answer. On the fame fubjects.

XXIII. On Dr. Swift's fecond departure for Ire-


XXIV. From Dr. Swift: His reafons for departing
XXV. From Dr. Swift. His remembrance of Mr.
P's friendship; with fome confideration of his cir-

XXVI. From Mr. Gay. Raillery: What employment
was offered him at court, and why he refused it.

XXVII. Dr. Swift to Mr. Gay. On the refufal of
that employment, and his quitting the Court. Of
the Beggars Opera.


XXIX. Of a true Jonathan Gulliver in New - Eng-
land: The Dunciad, and the Treatife of the
Bathos. Reflections on mortality and decay:
What is defirable in the decline of life.

XXX. From. Dr. Swift. Answer to the former: His
fituation in Ireland.

XXXI. From the fame. His own and Mr. Pope's

XXXII. Lord Bolingbroke's life in the country. More
about the Dunciad.

XXXIII. From. Dr. Swift. Advice how to publish
the Dunciad: Concerning Lord B. and Mr. Gay.
XXXIV. From Bath. 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. Character of an indolent friend.

XXXVI. Dr. Swift to Lord Bolingbroke. Exhorta-
tion to him to write hiftory. The Dean's temper,
his prefent amufements, and difpofition.

XXXVII. From the fame on the fame fubject's, and
concerning.œconomy; his fentiments on the times,
and his manner of life of the love of fame and
diftinition. His friendship for Mr. Pope.


XXXVIII. From the fame. 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 fituation "and "con.
tentment: An account of his other friends.

XLII. Dr. Swift to Mr. Pope. Concerning the Dunciad,
and of his fituation of life.

XLIV. Of the Style of his Letters, of his condition of
life, his past friendships, dislike of party -Spirit,
and thoughts of penfions and preferment.

XLV. Of Mr. Weftley's differtations on Job
fcript by Lord Bol. on the pleasure we
reading letters.

- Poft-

take in

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XLVI. From Lord B, to Dr. Swift. Inviting him to
England, and concerning reformation of manners
by writing.

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The character

XLVII. From the fame. The temper proper to men
in years: An account of his own.
of his lady. Poftfcript by Mr. P. on his mother,
and the effects of the tender paffions.

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