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Perfpicuity, its great merit in writing, 40.
cally described, 30. Mothers then carrying their dead child.
lowed by depravity of manners, 49.
iles mountains, Morto, 311. Describes Eden, Motto, 358.
the cause of virtue, 3.
Their passions ought to be early curbel, 186. They ought
to be brought up in the love of religion, 188.
majestic and sublime, 21.
thus called, 367.
II. It extends to the relations of the murderer, ibid.
scribes his person, Note, 352.
wiih energy the tits of Hymen, Motto, 17.5
cient tradition, on the highest suinmit of the Giant Moun-
tains, Note, 326.
58. Dangerous to the fair, 65.
May one day rival, if not excel, England, 122.
cromancy to his numerous pupils, 234. Gets in to debt and
shoots himself, 236.
a high sense of religion, 262. They are tremulous, but
lafting friends, 264.
cide of one, discontented with his lowly fation, 267.
Obtains by its sale the grant of Russian nobility, 300.
death, Motto, 220.
Worthy to be admitted in the French legion of honour,
Shoeffer contributed much to the improvement of the art of
Misfortune of a child blinded by it, 203. Mrs. Montague
Idle of France, Note, 207.
etical dream of one, 357.
of kettles, &c. 208.
promoted to that dignity, 80. The difficulry and danger of
dom of Morocco, 88.
Table Mountain, the prospect from it described as enchanting
and folemn, 17.
Tears of sympathy are the glorious prerogative of man, Motto,
Greaves, 44. The inother of health, 45.
money paid in Circaffia, by the family of the murderer to
the family of the murdered, 12.
of his life, ibid. His death, 78.
348. A place of diffipation, 349.
Yan-shoo-Yuen, the Chinese · emperor's park, described by
Lord Macartney, 358.
Dryden to them, Moito, ibid.
are some events which cannot be related without a tear,
racterises duellifts, Motto, 372.
Describes himself as a peasant in his retreat, 240. He dil-
Waller, his thoughts on education, Motto, 128.
White's, T. address to Britons for arming themselves, Motto,
224. His continuation of Collins's ode to evening, 380.
plified in an anecdote, 301.
163. Meets with nothing from hiin but ingratitude, 167.
fighting, ibid. Sends her spruce, but dishonourable, lover
she had saved, 171.
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