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Civility-'The inconveniencies it lays us under, when not accompanied

with common discretion, viii. 205. Forms of it intended to regulate
the conduct of those who have weak understandings, xiv. 185.
Clad all in Brown, xi. 107.
Clancy, Dr. Michael-Some account of him, xx. 153, 154. Studied

physic; but, losing his sight, kept a Latin school for his support,
154. Wrote a comedy, called The Sharper; the principal charac-
ter of which was designed to represent Colonel Chartres, ibid.
Swist's friendly present to Dr. Clancy, ibid. Acknowledged, 155.
Clare, Robert Nugent, viscount, xi. 372.
Clarendon, Edward Hyde, the first earl of–His character, though

once much misrepresented, a pattern for all ministers, vii. 18.

Strictures on him, xviii. 146.
Clarendon, Henry Hyde, earl of, xxii. 172.
Clarke, Dr. George, xvi. 58.
Clavering, Dr. Robert, bishop of Landaff, xix. 22.

Dr. Robert, bishop of Clogher, sviii. 253.
Clement, Jaques-His character, v. 148.
Clement VII. Pope- When he made a mean figure, xiv. 230.
Clendon, John-Account of, xiv. 214.
Clergy-Considerations upon two Bills relating to them, xiii. 148.

On the Bill for their residing, 163. Concerning the universal
hatred which prevails against them, 259.
Clergy-How they first grew into power, vii. 259. The opposition

inade to the usurpation of King James 11, proceeded chiefly frone
those of the church of England, iii. 305; and see viii. 106. By a
mistaken conduct, they do less service to religion and virtue than
they otherwise might, iv. 161. The general disposition of the peo-
ple toward them in sreland, iv. 35. Too liberal of hard words is
Their sermons, and modern terms of art, viii. 5. Blameable for
perpetually reading their sermons, 13. Should not attempt ex:
plaining the mysteries of the Christian religion, 21. Ireland would
be a paradise of them, if they were in most credit where ignorance
prevails, 25. Discretion the most serviceable talent to them, 29.
Levity the laat crime the world will pardon in them, ibid. Cha-
racters of two, 31, 35. Their deficiency of action, 160. Those of
the church of England made the principal stand against the inva-
sion of our rights before the revolution, v. 70. The base treatment
they have received, 71. Maintaining them by subscriptions an in-
dignity to their

character, 73. The queen's favour alleged by the
author of The Crisis to be only a colour of zeal toward them, vi.
194. Exhorted hy Mr. Steele to inflame the people with apprehen-
sions of a popish successor, yet blamed by the whigs for concerning
themselves with politics of any sort, 194, 195. Bishop Burnet's
character of the English clergy, viii. 113, particularly of the tory
clergy, 122. Of their livings several hundred under twenty pounds
a year, and many under ten, 108. Three parts in four of the
church 'revenues taken from the clergy, xii. 63. Are not only
taxed in common with their fellow subjects, but have peculiar impo-
gitions, xiii. 200, 202, 203. The greatest part of them throughout Ire-
land stripped of their glebes, 200. In general, receive little more
than half of their legal dues there, 201. How injured by the prace
tice of claiming a modus in many parishes in both kingdoms, 202.
By the original constitution of these kingdoms, had the sole right
of taxing themselves, 208. Their maintenance in Ireland precari-
ous, though their office laborious, 149. Acted with little concert
in a point wherein their opinions appeared to be unanimous, 150.
The hardships they are subjected o by their bishops, 151. The
clergy in Ireland about six hundred, 152. Think themselves well
treated if they lose only one third of their legal demands, 153.
Their condition of life much more comfortable in England than is

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Ireland, 155. Less culpable on account of non-residence in Ireland
than in England, 159. Several young clergymen have the vanity
to correct ihe style of their prayer books in reading the church
service, viii. 188. Hardiv a gentleman in Ireland who has not a
near alliance with some of them, xvii. 31. The union of divinity
and humanity being the great article of religion, their writings
should not be devoid of the latter, xiv. 173. Should, in their ser-
mons, not so much endeavour to move the passions, as to work up-
on faith and reason, 121. What power they have, independent of
the state, iv. 57. The great council of the nation anciently was of-
ten entirely of them, and ever a considerable part, 66. Their
righi to tithes an older title than any man's estate has, 73. The
more justice and piety the people have, the better it is for them, 82.
'Those of the church of England have carried practical preaching
and writing to the greatest perfection it ever arrived at, 83. Clergy
no where beloved where chri-tianity was the religion of the country,
xiv. 160. The French clergy offered their consecrated plate, to-
ward carrying on the war against the allies, vii. 59. When fairly
dealt with, the increase of their income a public benefit, xx. 153.
A deer-stealer, by turning informer and hanging his companions,
gets a good living, xvii. 57.
Clergy of England The whole body of them violent for the bill

against occasional conformity. xv. 30.
Clergy of Ireland-Their livings very small, and of uncertain value,

through the number of their impropriations, sv. 111. Twentieth
parts payable by them, wherein they consist, 112. Several pay
y carly to the crown a third part, sometimes hall, of the real value
of their living, 113. Archbishop Tillotson's observation respecting
them, xvi. 9.
Clergyman, young, Letter to a--viii. 1.
Cergymon, Essay on the Fates of, viii. 27.
Clever Tom Clinch going to be hanged, xi. 65.
Clonmel -Tithes of that parish, one of the largest and poorest in Ire-

land, claimed by the Orinond family, though granted by King
Charles II. to the church with the consent of the first duke of Or-
mond, xx. 2:38.
Closeting-When the projecting of it began, xiii. 120.
Cockburn, Dr -xvii. 12
Coghil, Dr. Marmaduke-Anecdote of him, xxi. 251.
Coin-Siould record great events, viii, 221. The scheme approved
by Lord Oxford, xxii. 180. Most histories abound in relating the
tragical eff ets of the abuses ofit, xii. 213. See Halfpence, Ireland,
Money, Wood.
Cokaine,'(Sir Thomas, in the reign of Philip and Mary, the best
housekeeper of his quality, in the county of Derby)--I{is yearly

fxpense of housekeeping and servants wages, xii. 69.
Coke, (Thomas, vice Chamberlain to queen Anne,)-iv. 331.. His le-

nity to a person who pretended to sell that oflice, 332. His lady a
celebrated beauty, xsi. 273.
Colbert, Mons-Thought a long war was not for the interest of
France, vii. 71.

one of Wood's evidences-Tried for robbing the treasury is
Ireland, xii 127.
Colgan, James--a vicar-choral, xx. 261.
Colic --A singular method of curing it, ix. 203.
Colledge, Mrs-Daugliter of a fanatic joiner, who was hanged for

treason in Shaftesbury's plot, xxi. 222.
Collins, Anthony-His curious library, xxiv. 114.
Collins's Discourse of Freethinking put into plain English, xiv. 193.
Colonies --The usual manner of planting them in countries newly dis-
covered, ix. 335. The wisdom, care, and justice, of the British Ra-

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tion herein, ibid. One hundred thousand pounds granted to those
of Nevis and St. Christopher's, as a recompense for their sufferings,

v. 229.
Colrane—The rents there attempted to be enormously raised, xx.

Comet-Mr. Whiston's prediction of the approaching dissolution of

the world hy means of one, xxiv. 92.
Comines, Philip de-A curious anecdote cited from him, iv. 319.
Common law-By whom first introduced, vii. 227.
Commonplace books. The proper use of them, viii. 19.
Commonwealth--Wher the two parties that divide it come to a rup-

ture without hopes of forming a third to balance them, it seems
every man's duty to adhere to one of them, though he cannot en-
tirely approve of either, iii. 296. Why, in all those which are well
instituted, men's possessions are limited, xiv. 168. Nothing more
dangerous to it than a numerous nobility without merit or fortune,

vii. 46.
Company-The importance of a proper choice of it to women, viji.

85. The difference between what is called ordinary and good,

xxiii. 367.
Compton, Spencer---xi. 33. Instructed King George II. in the lan-

guage, customs, &c. of this country, vii. 316.
Compton, Dr. Henry-bishop of London, xxii. 139.
Conduct of the Allies, v. 255. Three discourses written against it,

vi. 15. Second,tbird, and fonrth editions of it stopped by the au-
thor some time, that he might be informed of any mistakes in it, 16.

Its great sale, xxii. 67. Appendix to it, v. 329.
Confidence-There is a degree of it due to all stations, vi 243.
Conformity, occasional, Bill against it rejected by a great majority

of the lords, among whom were all the bishops, xv. 29. Whole bo-
dy of the clergy, with a great majority of the commons, violent for
it, 30. The court and rabhle trimmers in the case, ibid. Senti-
ments of the Lords Peterborow, Somers, and bishop of Salisbury,
respecting it, ibid. The bill written against by Dr. Swift. 35. How

carried at last, xxiii. 248.
Congreve-His character, xi. 137. xviii. 266. xxi. 46. A Tattler writ.

ten by him, xxi. 148. Had several good places, xi, 138. Preserved
in his employment by Swift, though of a contrary party, vii. 17.

xxi. 242, 252.' Ode addressed to him, x. 29.
Coningshy, Thomas, Earl of-Sent to the Tower, xvi. 246.
Connaught-One of the poorest parts of Ireland, xiii. 278. The num-

ber of oaths at a fair there, xii. 31.
Conolly, William-A commissioner of the revenue, xix. 115. xx. 286.

xxi. 18.
Conoly, William, Speaker-His great wealth, xii. 103.
Conscience Why compared to a pair of breeches, iji. 79. What the

word properly signifies, xiv. 44. Great evils' occasioned by the
wrong use of it as our director and guide, 45. What is, properly
speaking, liberty of conscience, ibid. When guided by religion, it
is the only solid, firm foundation, for virtue, 46. Dr. Swift's senti-

wents on liberty of conscience, 160. Oliver Cromwell's, 161,
Constitution—The subversion of it in the Roman state, to what mea-

sures owing, ii. 309. Living upon expedients will in time destroy
any, v. 320. The knowledge of our constitution can only be at:
tained by consulting the earliest English histories, iv. 65.

sent constitution not fairly to be traced beyond Henry I. 66.
Contests and Dissensions between the Nobles and Commons in Athens

and Rome, ii. 275.
Contractions-Swist's dislike to them, xix. 181.
Controversy—A body of it with the papists, published by the London

divines, not to be matched in the world, viïi123, Pastors have

Our pre-

Kore decasion for the study of it against freethinkers and dissenters

than against papists, ibid.
Convenis-The great wisdom of instituting them, iv. 14.
Conversation--Hints toward an Essay on, viii. 47. Complete Collec-

tion of genteel and ingenious, xxii. 239.
Conversation-An artificial method of it, ix. 206. Whence in general

so low, xiv. 172. Wherein that called the agreeable consists, xxiii.
370. Whence it languishes in the politest companies, xxii. 241. An
invention which has contributed to politeness in it of late years,
249. Few obvious subjects have been so slightly handled, viii. 47.
What the truest way to understand it, ibid. The folly of talking
too much generally exploded, 48. Tó affect to talk of one's self a
fault, 49. By what easy and obvious reflection it may be curbed,
ibid.' Some faults in conversation none so subject to as men of wit,
nor ever so much as when with each other, 50. The nature of it
among the wits at Will's coffeehouse, ibid. Raillery the finest part
of it, but wholly corrupted, 52. Two faults in conversation, which
appear different, yet arise from the same root, and are equally
blameable, ibid. The talent of telling stories agreeably not alto-
gether contemptible, but subject to two unavoidable defects, 54.
Great speakers in public seldom agreeable in private conversation,
ibid. Nothing spoils men more for it than the eharacter of being
wits, ibid. To what the degeneracy of it has, among other causes,
been owing, 55. When at the highest period of politeness in Eng-

land, and in France, 56. Good manners in, xiv. 190.
Convocation Strangely adjourned, and why, v. 75., The inconveni-

ence of such an adjourning power in the archbishops, ibid. The
excellent character of their prolocutor, 76. Bishop Burnet's sentis
ments of convocations, viii. 114. Sir Thomas More's, 115. Power

of the two houses, xiii. 151.
Convocation in Ireland-Press a representation of the state of religion,

xv. 196.
Coote, Charles, xix. 54.
Cope, Robert-Anecdote of him, xvi. 178. xxi. 146.
Copper-The subject cannot be compelled by the king to take it, xii.

104, 191, 214. The Romans had the greatest part of their qummu-
lary devices on that metal, viii. 226. See Halfpence.
Corbett, Dr. Francis, dean of St. Patrick's, xvii. 36.
Corelli - Excelled in forming an orchestre, xx. 84.
Corinna-A poem on her birth, x. 98.
Coriolanus-A particular in which he made a mean figure, xiv, 229.
Corke-A fine monument of one of its earls, in the cathedral of Dublin,

xvii. 192. See Freedom.
Cork, city-Lord Orrery's observations on it, xx. 92.
Cormack, king and archbishop-His chapel and bed-chamber, xix.

Corneille-His red stockings, xxiv. 33.
Coronation-Performing that ceremony, to an heir apparent in the

life time of a father, a custom adopted by Henry Il, from France,

where the practice was derived from the Cæsars, vii. 297.
Corporations-Are perpetually doing injustice to individuals, xviii.

Cotterel, Dr. William, bishop of Leighlin and Ferns, xix. 32.
Councils-Nothing so'rash as predicting upon the events of public

councils, xv. 205.
Country life--Poetical description of the pleasures of a, X. 242.
Country Post, The, xxiv, 86.
Court, New way of selling Places at, iv, 323.
Court-What a constant amusement there, xv. 31. One advantage of

going thither, xxii. 81. A fault of it in Queen Anne's time, 86. Of
what use to Dr. Swift, 107. The practice of one belonging to it, in

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selling employments, 108. iv. 323. Not in the power of those who

live in a court to do all they desire for their friends, xviii. 242.
Courts--- Before the time of Charles Il. were the prime standard of

propriety and correctness of speech; but have ever since continued
the worst, vi. 50. The secrets of courts much fewer than generally
supposed, 233. Five things in which they are extremely constant,
xvii. 164. What the two maxims of any great man there, xiv. 182.
When a favour is done there, no want of persons to challenge obli-
gations, xv. 63. Nothing of so little consequence as the secrets of
them, when once the scene is changed, 299. The nearer knowledge
a man has of the affairs at court, the less he thinks them worth re
garding, vi. 265. The worst of all schools to teach good manners,
ziv, 191. The art of them to be new learnt, after a small absence,

wili, 40.
Courts of justice in England–The king of Brobdinguag's queries con-

cerning them, ix. 141.
Courtiers-Ip what respect they resemble gamesters, xix. 260.
Covetousness—The character of it, whence generally acquired, xxiii.

Coward, Dr. William-Account of, xiv. 215.
Cowards-To be punished with death rather than ignominy, xiv. 167.
Cowley's Mistress, iii. 227,
Cowper, lord chancellor, v. 42. Obstructs the duke of Marlborough's

being made general for life, vi. 274. His character, vii. 32.
Cox, Sir Richard-Expected to be lord chancellor of Ireland, xxi. 65.

Disappointed, 70.
Craftsman, Answer to the, xiii. 93.
Craggs, father to the secretary--Affirmed, in the house of commons,

that the queen pressed the duke of Marlborough to accept his com-

mission for life, vii. 45.
Crassus A letter to him, v. 117. His character, 133.
Crawley, Sir Ambrose-Circulated two penny notes, viii. 242. His

iron manufactory, xii. 138.
Credit, national- "lho are the truest promoters of it, whigs or tories,

v. 97, 98, 172. Not in the state the whigs represent it, 184. Their

notion of it erroneous, v. 317.
Creed-Upon what occasion that of Athanasius was composed, xiv.

Creichton, Captain John-Memoirs of him, xiv. 271. Account of his

ancestors, 280. A cousin of his, a physician, sent to Lisbon by
Queen Anne, to cure the king of Portugal of a secret disorder, 281.
The Portuguese council and physicians dissuaded that king from
trusting his person to a foreigner, ibid. Though he staid but six
weeks in that kingdom, he got considerable practice; and after-
ward, settling in London, died rich, ibid. Where and when the
captain was born, 285. Recommended to the earl of Athol, ibid.
Received into his troop quartered at Sterling, 286. Makes one
among the parties drawn out to suppress the conventicles, ibid.
His first action was, with a dozen more, to go in quest of mass
David Williamson, a noted covenanter, whom they missed, and
how, ibid. Sent by General Dalziel in pursuit of Adam Stow bow,
a notorious rebel, whom he taker, 287. Is sent with a party against
mass John King, who was beginning to hold his conventicles near
Sterling, 294. Whom he takes, and delivers to the council, whe
dismiss him upon bail, 295. Goes in search of some rebels who had
escaped from the battle at Bothwell bridge, 302. Takes Joho King
again, 303, Takes one Wilson, a captain among the rebels at
Bothwell bridge, 301. For which he is rewarded by the king with
Wilson's estate, but never receives any benefit by the grant, 305.
Secures many more of the rebels, 307. Encounters a large party of
them at Airs-Moss, 308. Whom he routs, but is brought into great

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