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L E T TERS
Concerning the Duchess of Q — y. Perfuafions
&c. Postscript to the Duchess.
vitation into England.' Advice to write, &c.
against corruption. Postfoript to the Duke of
Q. and to the Duchess:
his last fubles: His oeconomy – Postfcript by
Mr. Gay's leaving the Court; Lord Corsbury's
refusal of a pension : Charatter of Mr. Gay.
Advice about ceconomy, and provision for old
the Duchess, on various subje&ts.
at the post - office. The encouragement given to
raillery on the subječt of Mr. Gay himself.
several little pieces or traits published as his :
which were, or were not genuine ?
Swift: On the sudden death of Mr. Gay.
Pope's epistles, and particularly that on the use
memory and memory and writings; concerning
Of the fate of his own writings, and the purpose
Life and charakter of Dr. Swift, Of Mr. Gay,
In Ireland, how printed.
the Spurious charakter of him : Lord Boli's
writings: The indolence of great men in years.
tation to Dublin. His own situation there, and
mother's death. The union of sentiments
Reflections on the behaviour of a worthless man.
friends. Impertinence of false pretenders to their
cerning his metaphysical work.
amusements, the Esay on Man, and Lord B's
Arbuthnot's decay of health : Of the nature of
moral and philosophical writings.
writings. Of Mr. Pope's Letters. Character
of Dr. Rundle, Bishop of Derry.
his death at Lisbon. Charities of Dr. Swift.
of the ancients writ them to publish. Of his own
to prevent their being printed,
What sort of popularity he has in Ireland.
XXXI. From the fame. His kindness for Mr. P. and
his own infirm condition.
XXXII. Mr. Pope to Dr. Swift. His plan for the
second book of Ethic 'Epistles, of the extent and
writings. New invitations to England,
Mr. Pope's Letters, and leave them to his dispo-
decays of age.
contrattion of his correspondence. Of the human
be made them. His high opinion of Lord Boling,
friends. More of the Ethic Epistles,
best comforts of old age. Some of his Letters
and of what sort they are.
his compunions. Wishes that the last part of
their days might be passed together:.
his coming to England. Desires to be remembered
letters to him loft, and by what means.
chasm in the letters. Obje£tions in Ireland to
England. The Dean's own opinion of them.
His opinion of Mr. Pope's Dialogrie, intitled,