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VAGABOND LIFE, Rousseau's love 312 ; entreated by Rousseau to
of, i. 63, 68.

draw up a civil profession of
Val de Travers, ii. 77; Rousseau's religious faith, i. 317 ; de-
life in, ii. 91-95.

nounced by Rousseau
Vasseur, Theresa Le, Rousseau's “trumpet of impiety," i. 317,
sonal appearance, i. 34; receives | Wesleyanism, ii. 258.
Rousseau into her house, i. 43; Women, Condorcet on social posì.
her early life, i. 48 ; character tion of, i. 335; D'Alembert and
of, i. 49-51; goes to Paris, i. 59; Condorcet on, i. 335.
receives Rousseau at Chambéri, Wootton, Rousseau's home at, ii.
and gets him employment, i. 286.
69 ; her household, i. 70 ; re- World, divine government of,
moves to Les Charmettes, i. 73; Rousseau vindicates, i. 312.
cultivates Rousseau's taste for | Würtemberg, correspondence be-
letters, i. 85 ; Saint Louis, her ween Prince of, and Rousseau,
patron saint, i. 91; revisited on the education of the little
by Rousseau in 1754, i. 216 ; princess, ii. 95; becomes reign-
her death in poverty and wretch- ing duke, ii. 95, n.; seeks permis.
edness, i. 217, 218 (also i sion for Rousseau to live in
219, no.)

first acquaintance with, i. 106, 320, n.; his satire and mockery
107, also ib. n. ; their life to- irritated Rousseau, i. 319 ;
gether, i. 110-113 ; well be. what he was to his contempor-
friended, ii. 80, n. ; her evil aries, i. 321 ; the great play-
character, ii. 326.

writer of the time, i. 321 ; his
Vauvenargues on emotional in- criticism of Rousseau's Letter
stinct, ii. 34.

on the Theatre, i. 336 ; his in-
Venice, Rousseau at, i. 100-106. dignation at wrong, ii. 11 ;
Vercellis, Madame de, Rousseau ridicule of the New Heloisa, ii.
servant to, i. 39.

34 ; less courageous than Rous-
Verdelin, Madame de, her kind. seau, ii. 65 ; contrast between

ness to Theresa, ii. 80, n.; to the two, i. 99, ii. 75 ; supposed
Rousseau, ii. 118, n.

to have stirred up animosity at
Village Soothsayer, the (Devin du Geneva against Rousseau, ii. 81;

Village), composed at Passy, denies it, ii. 81 ; his notion of
performed at Fontainebleau and how the matter would end, ii. 81 ;
Paris, i. 212 ; marked a re- his fickleness, ii. 83 ; on Rous-
volution in French Music, i. seau's connection with Corsica,
291.

ii. 101 ; his Philosophical Dic-
Voltaire, i. 2, 21, 63; effect on tionary burnt by order at Paris,

Rousseau of his Letters on the ii. 105; his opinion of Emilius,
English, i. 86; spreads a deroga- ii. 257; prime agent in intro-
tory report about Rousseau, i. ducing English deism into
101, n. ; his “Princesse de Na- France, ii. 262 ; suspected by
vaire,"i. 119; criticism on Rous- Rousseau of having written the
seau's first Discourse, i. 147 ; pretended letter from the King
effect on his work of his com- of Prussia, ii. 288; last visit to
mon sense, i. 155 ; avoids the Paris, ii. 324.
society of Paris, i. 202 ; his
conversion to Romanism, i. 220, WALKING, Rousseau's love of, i.
221 ; strictures on Homer and 63.
Shakespeare, i. 280 ; his posi- Walpole, Horace, writer of the
tion in the eighteenth century, pretended letter from the King
i. 301 ; general difference be- of Prussia, ii. 288, n. ; advises

;
tween, and Rousseau, i. 301; Hume not to publish his ac-
clung to the rationalistic school count of Rousseau's quarrel
of his day, i. 305; on Rousseau's with him, ii. 295.
second Discourse, i. 308; his War arising out of the succession
poem on the earthquake of to the crown of Poland, i. 72.
Lisbon, i. 309, 310 ; his sym- Warens, Madame de, Rousseau's
pathy with suffering, i. 311, introduction to, i. 34 ; her per.

Vienna, ii. 117.

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