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danger of his life, ibid. Ranges again in quest of the covenanting rebels, 315. Joins the Scotch army on the borders, then marching toward England against the prince of Orange, 325. Upon King James's retirement, advises Lord Dundee to march with the forces back into Scotland, 328. Goes with Lord Dundee and other lords to King James at Whitehall, 329. Returns to Stirling, 334.
Ad. heres to King James, ibid. Is sent to Edinburgh, and there imprisoned, 338. Refuses to betray Lord Kilsyth, with great firmness, 339. By what means escapes being hanged, 340. Continnes á prisoner in the Tolbooth, in great penury, 342. Makes his escape into Ireland, 345, and settles in the county of Tyrone, 310. Lives the remainder of his life there, loved and esteemed by all honest and good men, 350. Crisis-Steele expelled the house of commons for this pamphlet, at the
same time Swiit was censured for his reply to it, vi. 184. By whom the plan was laid, ibid. A shilling pamphlet, yet proposed to be printed by subscription, 185. The industry of the whigs in dispersing it. 186. The great gain it produced to the author and bookseller, ibid. The contents and merits of it examined, 186. 230. Written by the same author that published the Englisliman, a letter in defence of Lord Molesworth, and many of the Tattlers and Spectators, 190. His scheine of educatiou at the university, 191. The author may be fairly proved, from his own citations, guilty of high treason, 209. Crispin, William-Encounters Henry 1, in battle, vii. 261. Criticism, goddess 01-Her habitation on the spowy mountains of
Nova Zembla; her attendants, Ignorance, Pride, Opinion, Noise and Impudence, Dullness and Vanity, Positiveness, Pedantry,
and Illmanners, iii, 220, Critics-Taree different species of them, iii. 91. Of ancient times, so
powerful a party, that the writers of those ages mentioned them only by types and figures, 94. Have one quality in common with a whore and alderman, 97. Institutions of them absolutely necessary to the commonwealth of learning, 48., To commence a true critic, will cost a man all the good qualities of his mind, ibid. Three maxims cliaracteristical of a critic, 99. Many commence critics and wits by reading prefaces and dedications only, 121. Why false critics rail at false wits, xxiii. 368. The eye of a critic whence compared to a microscope, xxiii. 373. Sleeping, talking, and laughing, qualities which furnish out a critic on preaching,
xiv, 124. Croisades—Their origin, vii. 239. Their progress, ibid. Gave rise
to the spirit of chivairy, 241. The temper which occasioned them
in some measure still existing, ibid. Cromwell-To keep up the appearance of a parliament, created an
entire new house of lords (such as it was) to counterpoise the commons, ii. 320. Pleased with a flatterer, wbo undertook to prove bim ofroyal blood, v. 206. Was a preacher, and has lest a sermon in print, in the style of the modern presbyterian teachers, xiii. 218. His character, iii 191. His notion of liberty of conscienci, xiv. 161. An instance in wbich he made a great figure, 227. Another
in which he ppeared contemptinle, 228. Eross and pile, vi. 11. Crosse, rector of St. Mary's, Dublin, xvi. 223. Crossthwaite, Mr. Ford's steward-xix. 51. Crown-The laws have not given it a power of forcing upon the
subject what money the king pleases, xii. 104, 196, 220. Its wanton and pretended debts made a pretence for demanding money,
xvii 55. Cuckoldom--A fundamental right, which English wives have never given up, xxiji. 185. VOL. XXIV.
Cucumbers-A project for extracting sunbeams out of them, vis.
Cuffe, John, of Desart-xi. 10.
Cumberland, Dr. Richard, bishop of Peterborough-Some account of,
Cunning-An argument of knavery, not of wit, v. 187.
Curate, Dr. Swift's-His Complaint of hard Duty, x. 121.
Curll, Edmund--Account of his being poisoned, with his last Wilk
xxiii. 339. Farther Account of his deplorable Condition, 346. Re-
lation of his beiog circumcised, 356.
Curl], Edmund-His instructions to a porter, to find bis anthors, xxiii.
349. Obtains indulgence_from the house of lords, after he had sur-
reptitiously printed Mr. Pope's and other letters, xix. 177. The
Dean had a design on his ears, iii. 5. Incensed the Dean by pub
lishing some miscellapies under his name, xxi. 220. Lord Orrery's
remark on him, xx. 93. Mr. Pope's, 96. Published some valuable
books, xxiii. 339.
Customs-Some peculiar to Lilliput described, ix. 58.
Cutts, Lord--His character, vi. 176. Typified by a salamander,
Cuzzoni, xxiii. 324.
Dalziel, Thomas-Preferred by the king to be general of the forces
in Scotland, xiv. 287. Refused to serve under the duke of Mon-
mouth, 298. Reproached the duke of Monmouth, with betraying
the king in the action at Bothwell-bridge, 302. Ao account and
character of him, 318, 320.
Damer, Joseph—xx. 281.
Damned–The Place of the, xi. 245.
Danby, Peregrine Osborne, earlofo-xxii. 94.
Danes—Their government in England lasted twenty-six years,
Daniel, the historian–His style too courtly and unintelligible, viii.
Daniel, Dr. Richard-Dean of Armagh, xvii. 247.
Danvers, Calehxi. 42.
Darteneuf, Mr-A great punster, xxi. 21. xxii. 171. His character,
Dartmouth, Lord-patent granted to him hy King Charles II. to
coin halfpence for Ireland, xii 133, 143. 159.
Dartmouth, William Legge, earl of-Succeeded the earl of Sander-
land as secretary of state, v. 113. vi. 168. His character, ibid.
Dauphins, of France-Three of them died in one year, vii
Daval, Sir ThomasHis widow married to the duke of Chandos,
D'Avenant, Dr. Charles---vi. 173. Requests Dr. Swift's intercession
with the lord treasurer, for his son, xv. 302. His character as a
writer, xxi. 55.
Davenant, Henry-xv. 303.
-, Sir William-ji. 7. 224.
David, king of Scotland--Having taken the oath of fealty to Maude,
trok up arms in her cause, vii. 274. On making peace wtih Ste-
phen, would by no means renounce his fidelity to the empress; but
an expedient found, by his eldest son's performing homage to the
king of Eogland, 275. Continued his depredations, 277. In returo,
Stephen seized on Bedford, part of the earldom of Huntingdon ;
which David revenged, by the most sanguinary barbarities, ibid.
On the revolt of the English barons, redoubled his efforts, and de:
termined to besiege York, 279. By the zeal of archbishop Thurs-
tan, a numerous army assembled, under the command of Geoffry
Rufus bishop, of Durham, to oppose him, 280. David and his son
gave many signal proofs of valour, but their army totally defeat-
ed, ibid. 'Reduced to comply with the terms of peace dictated by
Stephen, and to deliver up his son as a hostage, 281.
Davis His characters of the court of Queen Anne, with Swift's re-
marks, vi. 159.
Davys, Miss Anne-xx. 118.
Dawson, Joshua-Built a fine house at Dublin, now the lord mayor's,
xvi. 91. xxi. 36.
Day of Judgment-xi. 246.
Dead-Have a title to just character, whether good or bad,
Dean, The, and Duke-xi. 347.
The Dean, Swift-His manner of Living, xi. 358.
Deaneries--Soine in Ireland without cathedrals, xiii. 159. Dean and
chapter lands unknown in Ireland, 160. What the state in general
of those of the old foundation, xvi. 133. The general condition of
them in Ireland, xix. 261.
Dearness-Of necessaries, not always a sign of wealth, xiii. 14.
Death-Nothing but extreme pain, shame, or despair, able to recon.
cile us to it, xiv. 180. So natural, so necessary, and so universal,
that it is impossible it could ever have been designed by Provi.
dence as an evil to mankind, 161.
Death and Daphne-A poem, xi. 198.
Debt, National-Proposal for an Act for paying off, xiji. 170.
Debt, National-Unknowu in England before the revolution, vii. 99.
The expedient of introducing it found out by Bishop Burnet, 100.
Such a debt, which is of real use in a republic, detrimental to a
Dect mviri-Their usurpation of arbitrary power, though chosen to
digest a code of laws for the government of a free state, ii.
Dedications Instructions for making them, xxiii. 83.
Deering, Sir Cholmondeley-Shot in a duel, xv. 164. xxi. 215. His
death revenged, xxi. 280.
De Foe, Daniel-iv. 25. Some account of, xxiv. 156, 157.
Deism—Why not to be eradicated by preaching against it, viii. 21.
Delacourt-Epigram on him and Carthy, xi. 396.
Delane, Dennis-His appeal, xx. 99.
Delany, Dr. Patrick-Verses addressed to him, x. 173. His News
from Parnassus, 205. Verses occasioned by the foregoing, 208.
His answer to the Prologue and Epilogue for the distressed Wea-
vers, 239. His verses on Galistown House, 241. His verses written
in the name of Dr. Sheridan, 251. On the great buried Bottle, 279
The epitaph, ibid. Verses on his villa, 238. His verses to Dr*
Swift when deaf, 316. Answered, ibid. Gave occasion to the ver..
ses on Paddy's Character of the Intelligencer, xi. 128. His Epistle
to Lord Carteret, 129. Verses occasioned by it, 132. Libel on
hiin and Lord Carteret, 136. On the Libels against him, 142. His
fable of the Pheasant and Lark, 203. Answer to it, 208. To Dr.
Sheridan on the Art of Punning, x. 275. To Dr. Swift on his birth-
day with a silver standish, xi. 283. An invitation by him in the
name of Dr. Swift, 285. A short account and character of him and
his works, xiii. 86. xviii. 190, 295, 296.
De la Warr, Lord His character, vi. 170. His conduct to Swift,
Delusion-The advantage of objects being conveyed to us by it, iji.
Demar the Usurer-Elegy on, x. 198. His Epitaph, 199.
Demosthenes-l'pon what he laid the greatest strength of his craig
ry, viii 11. Greatly excelled Tolly as an orator, ibid.
Denain-Defeat of the allies at, vii. 193.
Denhamn, Sir John-iii. 224.
Dennis, Mr. John-A Narrative of his deplorable Frenzy, xxiii. 326.
His lovitation to Steele, x. 156. His apprehension of being seized
by the French, and the occasion of it, xiv. 179.
Derby, Earl of-His character, vi. 165.
Dermot and Sheelah- A pastoral Dialogue, xi. 80.
De Roussy, Lady Charlotte-xi. 59.
Derry-Value of the deanery of, xiii. 168.
Des Fontaines, Abbé- Translated Gulliver's Travels into French,
ix. 2. His correspondence with the Dean on that subject, xvii.
Desire and Possession- A poem, xi. 60.
Devenish, Charles-xvii. 171.
Devonshire, William Cavendish, duke of Dismissed from his em:
ployment of lord steward, xxi. 12.
Devotion-What the sincerest part of it, xiv. 173.
Dialogue–The best method of inculcating any part of knowledge,
Diaper, John-Writes some sea eclogues, or poems of mermen, xxii.
99, 161. Presented by Dr. Swift to Lord Bolingbroke, with a new
poem, ibid. Receives twenty guineas from that lord, by Dr. Swift,
when lying sick in a nasty garret, 192.
Dick, a Maggot-xi. 107. Dick's Variety, 109.
Digby, Lord Accused Clarendon in parliament to no purpose, xviii:
Digressions-One concerning critics, iii. 89. One in the modern
kind, 114. Some authors enclose them in one another like a rest
of boxes, 115. One in praise of digressions, 130. The common-
wealth of learning chiefly obliged to the great moderu improve.
ment of them, 131. A digression concerning the original use and
improvement of madness in a commonwealth, 144.
One on war,
Diligence-To be doubly diligent to those who neglect us, why the
cruelest revenge, xix. 49,
Dingley, Mrs. Rebecca-New Year's Gift for her, x. 310. Dingley
and Brent, a song, 311. Her Birth-day, xi. 49. On her Lapdog's
Collar,51.' The Dean's mode of visiting her, xix. 41. Annuity he
allowed her, 121. Her character by Dr. Swift, xx. 87.
Dioner hour-The fashionable one in 1707, xv. 46.
Diogenes-What, in his idea, the greatest misery, xiv. 136. A pun of
his, xxiv. 121.
Discordia, John Bull's second daughter-Her character, xxiii.
Discovery, Thema song on Lord Berkeley, x. 50.
Discretion-The great use of this talent, viii. 27. Most serviceable
to the clergy, 29. The end of good breeding wholly perverted by
the want of it, 205
Diseases-The causes of them, ix. 286. The general method used by
the physicians in the cure of them, ibid. A specific for the cure of
those caused by repletion, 296.
Disney, Colonel Duke His character. xxii. 208. His saying of Jed-
py Kingdom, the maid of honour, 209.
Dispensation-Reasons against granting one to Dr. Wbetcombe, te
hold his fellowship and a distant rich living, xix. 121.
Dissepsions--Those of the Athenian state described with their rise
and consequences, ii. 287. Those between the Patricians and Ple
beians at Rome, 296. Civil dissensions never fail of stirring up tbe
fabition of private men to enslave their country, 309. Reflections
on the consequences of them to a state, 315.
Dissenters. Their ready compliance with the measures of King
James, to subvert the reformed religion, iii. 305. v. 70, 174, 179.
Ought not to be trusted with the least degree of civil or military
power, vi. 245. Politics their sole religion, v. 61. The most
spreading branch of the whig party, professing christianity, 174,
Were greatly benefited by the revolution, 176. Can no where find
better quarter than from the church of England, 178. Resemble
the Jews in some general principles, 179. Some wholesome advice
to them, ibid. They and the whigs have the same political faith,
198 Acknowledged 'King James the Second's dispensing power,
199. More dangerous to the constitution both in church and state
than papists, viii. 124. Arose out of the Puritans, siii. 115. xiv. 69.
Ought publicly to disavow the principles in politics on which their
ancestors acted, 76. Should be thankful for a toleration, without
disturbing the public with their own opinions, 77. Ought not to
have a vote for members of parliament, 232.' Ir. Shower's let-
ter to Lord Oxford in their behalf, xv. 212; and his lordship's
Dissenters, in Ireland-Apply to the parliament of England, for the
repeal of the test, xv. 60. Address against diss nting ministers
agreed to by the house of lords in Ireland, 207 Dissenting minis
ters join with tile whigs, in agreeing to a bill against occasional
eonsormity, 274. Are suffered to have their conventicles by con-
nivance only, xvi. 120. Are too assuming upon state events that
give them any encouragement, ibid. Their attempts for a repeab
of the test, xiii. 127.
Diversions—Those of the court of Lilliput described, ix. 36.
DivinesTheir preaching helps to preserve the well inclined, but
seldom or never reclaims the vicious, xiv. 174 Fear of being
thought pedants has been of bad consequences to young ones,
viii. 8. Carry their disputes for precedence as high as any sort
of men, xii. 38:
Divinity-Words peculiar to it as a science should be avoided by
clergymen in their sermons, viii. 7.
Dodsley, Robert-xviii. 239. xx. 268.
Dodwell, Robert-Humourous story of him, xviii. 138;
Dog and Shadow, x. 232.
Dog and Thief, The-xi. 34.
Dogs-Cossing of them a kind of diversion used in Dublin, xiii. 182.-
Doiley's coarse fringed napkins; xxi. 201
Dominon-Reflections on the manner of acquiring it in countries
newly discovered, ix. 335.
Domitilla, Signora--Bouts rimés on lier, xi. 156.
Domville, William, of Longman's Town, xxii. 18.
Donegal, Catherine Forbes, countess of Verses on her, x. 208.
Dopping, Dr.-xvi. 167.
Dorchester, George, earl of_X. 199.
Dorset, Charles, earl of-His character, vi. 164.
Lionel Cranfield, duke of—The patron of Prior, xv. 72; and
of Philips, 80. A character of him and his duchess, by Lady Betty
Germain, xviii. 89. Gave great satisfaction to the people of Ire-
land, when lord lieutenant, xx. 78. Lord Castledurrow's commen.
dation of the duke, for his magnificence and other virtues, 85; with:
a remark op his few and elight defects, ibid. A remark of Dr.
Swift respecting him in his public capacity, 86. By what means
he was infuenced to act the usual part in the government of Iron
land, xix. 164.
Douglass, Lieutenant General-His conduct, xiv. 338.
ga nayal officer--His heroism, xiv. 227.