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Sept. 17, 1949 Chen
MEMOIR OF GOLDSMITH.
THE VICAP OF WAKEFIELD.
Fortune, yet may be productive of
ix. Two Ladies of great Distinction intro-
duced. Superior Finery ever seems to
confer superior Breeding
x. The Family endeavour to cope with their
Betters. The Miseries of the Poor, when
they attempt to appear above their Cir-
xi. The Family still resolve to hold
X11. Fortune seems resolved to humble the
Family of Wakefield. Mortifications are
often more painful than real Calami-
XII. Mr. Burchell is found to be an Enemy,
for he has the confidence to give disagree-
XIV. Fresh Mortifications, or a Demonstration
that seeming Calamities may be real
xv. All Mr. Burchell's Villany at once detected.
The Folly of being overwise p. 29
xvi. The Family use Art, which is opposed
with still greater
XVII. Scarcely any Virtue found to resist the
Power of long and pleasing Tempta-
XVIII. The Pursuit of a Father to reclaim a
Lost Child to Virtue
. p. 37
xix. The Description of a Person discontented
with the present Government, and appre-
hensive of the loss of our Liberties p. 39
chant in Amsterdam
111. From Lien Chi Altangi to the care of
Fipsihi, resident in Moscow, to be for-
warded by the Russian caravan to Fum
Hoam, First President of the Ceremo-
nial Academy at Pekin, in China p. 90
IV. To the same
v. To the same
VI. Fum Hoam, First President of the Cere-
monial Academy at Pekin, to Lien Chi
Altangi, the Discontented Wanderer; by
the way of Moscow .
xcv. From Lien Chi Altangi to Hingpo, at
LII. To the same
. p. 170
LII. From the same
p. 172 XCVI. From Lien Chi Altangi to Fum Hoam,
LIV. From the same
First President of the Ceremonial Aca-
LV. To the same
demy at Pekin in China
. p. 239
civ. From Lien Chi Altangi to Fum Hoam, A SELECT COLLECTION OF ESSAYS ON THE MOST
INTERESTING AND ENTERTAINING SUBJECTS.
CXVIII. From Fum Hoam to Lien Chi Aliangi,
Some Particulars relative to Charles Xil.
• p. 295
· P. 313
The Sentiments of a Frenchman on the
Laberius, a Roman Knight whom Cæsar
p. 423 A New Simile. In the manner of Swift
p. 424 Elegy on the Death of a Mad Dog.
some other Countries of Europe p. 427 Imitated from the French
Song, from the same.
The Clown's Reply
Prologue to "Zobeide,” a Tragedy. Spoken by
Epigram on a beautiful Youth struck blind by
A Madrigal .
p. 683 Amidst the clamour of exulting joys
Mrs. Bul. Hold, Ma'am, your pardon. What's Sure 'twas by Providence designed .
your business here?
· P. 691
p. 684 Weeping, murmuring, complaining
There is a place, so Ariosto sings
· p. 691
p. 686 Your mandate I got .
The wretch condemned with life to part p. 686 Arise, ye sons of worth, arise:
. p. 682