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C. H. A. P. I. Page GREAT storm described, the long-boat sent to fetch water, the author goes with it to discover the country. He is left on shore, is seized by one of the natives, and carried to a farmer's house. His reception, with several accidents that happened there. A description of the inhabitants, I Chap. II. A description of the farmer's daughter. The author carried to a market-town, and then to the metropolis. The particulars of his journey, I5 Chap. III. The author sent for to court. The Queen buys him of his master the farmer, and presents him to the King. He disputes with his Majesty's great scholars. An apartment at court provided for the author. He is in high favour with the Queen. He stands up for the honour of his own country. His quarrels with the Queen's dwarf, 22. Chap. IV. The country described. A proposal for correčting modern maps. The King's pa3 2 lace, lace, and some account of the metropolis. The author's way of travelling. The chief temple described, 33. Chap. V. Several adventures that happened to the author. The execution of a criminal. The author shews his skill in navigation, 39 Chap. VI. Several contrivances of the author to please the King and Queen. He shews his skill in music. The King inquires into the state of England, which the author relates to him. The King's observations thereon, 5o Chap. VII. The author's love of his country. He makes a proposal of much advantage to the King, which is reječted. The King's great ignorance in politics. The learning of that country very imperfeót and confined. The laws, and military affairs, and parties in the state. 6e Chap. VIII. The King and Queen make a progress to the frontiers. The author attends them. The manner in which he leaves the country very particularly related. He returns to England, 67
A Voy AGE to LAPUTA, BALNIBARB1, LUGGN AG, GLU BBDUB DRIP, AND JAPAN.
Chap I. The author sets out on his third voyage, is taken by pirates. The malice of a Dutchman. His arrival at an island. He is received into Laputa, 82
Chap. II. The humours and dispositions of the Laputians described. An account of their learning. Of the King, and his court. The author’s reception there. The inhabitants subjećt to fear and disquietudes, An ac
count of the women, 89 Chap,