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Censors. Of what use it might be to religion, to in-
troduce a like office here, iii. 156.
Censure. How a man may revenge himself of it,
xiv. 166. Is a tax paid to the publick, for being
eminent, 168, Verses on it, xi. 58.
&ntlivre (Mrs. Susannah). xxiii. 34o.
Chamber of Fame, proposed, viii. 164. 172. In part
filled up, 179.
Chamberlaine (Dr.) His “Present State,” recom-
mendéd as a proper book to be translated into
Dutch, v. 324.
Chambers (Mary), xix. 150.
Chancery-suit. Has ruined a man, though decided
for him with costs, ix. 144. A suit for life, xxiii.
, 173. -
Chandos (duke of). See Brydges.
Charity. Why publick charities are preferable to
private, xviii. 258. . .
Charles the First (king of England). A great patron
of learning, vi. 49. In the former part of his
reign, many of the bishops and clergy were puri-
tans, xiii. 1 Io. Origin of his misfortunes, xviii.
265. Began to be ruined in a legal way, and
- why, iv. 91. Conversation at the highest period
of politeness in the peaceable part of his reign,
viii. 56. His attempting religious innovations in
Scotland, a material cause of his subsequent trou-
bles, iii. 102. Sermon on his martyrdom, xiv. '67.
The foundation of the troubles in his reign, 68.
. By his own concessions, brings on his destruction,
70. The English parliament held his hands, while
the Irish papists were cutting his friends throats,
72. The ill consequences of that rebellion in Ire-
land, ibid. The uses which the memory of Ja-
nuary 30 suggests to us, 74; and the reasons why
it should not be dropped, 77. When he appeared
great, xiv. 224. When the contrary, 226.
Charles the Second sking of England). His severity
to the dissenting clergy, iii. 18 t. The Socinians
began to spread in England toward the end of his
reign, very absurdly reckoned our Augustan age,
xiv. 177. When he made a contemptible figure,
226. A plot against him defeated, iv. 3 17.
His life saved at the battle of Worcester by colo-
nel Wogan, xviii. 199. Difficulties of his situ-
ation, 2 c6.
Charles V, temperor) said if he were to speak to his
horse, it should be in High Dutch, ix. 266.
When he appeared contemptible, xiv. 226. His
present to Aretine, viii. 2 1 1. - .
Charles II, (of Spain). His will in favour of a Bou?.
bon prince, xxiii. 155.
Charles (the archduke, titular king of Spain, by the
style of Charles III, and afterward emperor).
Visited the queen at Windsor, xv. 33. -
Charles XII (king of Sweden). Much esteemed by
Dr. Swift, vii. 22 1. -
Charondas. His law for restraining innovations, ii.
co, Iłórking School, xii. 2;". -
Chartres (colonel), xvi. 96. His character drawn in
a play, xx. 154. - -
Coaucer. A Tale of Žir, lately found in an old MS,
xxiv. 3. . -
Chedder. A chedder letter, what, xvii. 90.
Gheesecake house in Hyde-park, xxii. 146.
Chefelden, the great surgeon, xix. 287.
Chesterfield (Philip Dormer, earl of). His character,
vi. 167. The Dean applies to him in behalf of a
friend, xviii. 69. Swift's reply to his lordship's
answer, 87. Points out an original poem of
Dr. Swift's, xi. 228. Witticism of his respecting
George II, xx. 80. Supposed to have assisted in a
Letter to the People of Ireland, in the name of
* the Drapier, xiii. 294. - . ... 3
Chester (Ralph de Germoniis earl of). Struck to the
ground by king Stephen, with a battle axe, vii.
286. Injuriously imprisoned by that king, 294.
Chetwode (Knightley). Presented several memorials
for a peerage, to which he had good pretensions,
without success, xvi. 282.
Cheyne (Dr.), an herb-eater, xxiii. 31 1.
Children. Modest Proposal for preventing them from
being a Burden to the Poor of Ireland, xiii. 43.
Chimney tax. Taken off at the Revolution, vii. 99.
Chinese. Books in their language above two thou-
sand years old, vi. 48. Their singular method of
rewarding national services, viii.224.
Cholmondeley (earl of). His character, vi. 168.
At the general change in 17 Io, continued lord
treasurer of the household, vii. 21. Which gave
much displeasure to Mr. Harley's friends, vi. 285.
Removed from his employment for speaking
against the peace at a council, xxii. 223. ,
Choqued. Remarks on the word, vi. 155.
Christianity. Argument against the abolishing of, in
England, iv. 3.
Christianity. Why the offering to restore it, as used
in primitive times, would be a wild project, iv. 4.
Objections made against the system of it stated
and answered, 5, 6. The errour of attempting to
explain the mysteries of it, viii. 21. Will declifie
in proportion as brotherly love doth, xiv. 59.
Christ's divinity not at first proposed as an article
of faith, xiv. 158.
Christians. Whence the first dissensions between
them, xiv. 55.
Chronology. Precarious, xviii. 125.
Church, Funerals the only method of carrying some
people to it, xxiii. 322. The meaning of the vote
in parliament against those who should affirm that
the church was in danger, v. 29. The whigs, to
show their zeal for it, made it a creature of the
state, 78. Providence can make even a bad man instrumental to the service of it, 127. Remarks on the pious design of building fifty new churches in London and Westminster, 2 1 1. Which owed its origin to a hint of Dr. Swift, iv. 172. They should be repaired dr rebuilt at the publick expense, not by charitable collections, v.2 #6. Church of England the only body of Christians that disqualifies its teachers from sharing in the civil power farther than as senators, xiii. 209. Churches' dormitorics, as well as church-yards, xiv. 175. Church of England no creature of the civil power, either as to its policy or doctrine, and why, iv. 59. The church interests in the Irish house of lords materially hurt, by Mr. Harley's keeping four bishopricks a long time vacant, vi. 3o4. 326. hurch lands. Alienated by many popish bishops at the time of the reformation, and by protestant bishops since, xii. 62. A law to prohibit letting them for a longer term than twenty-one years, ibid. Supposed in England a third of the whole kingdom, xiii. 250. e Church of England Man's Sentiments of Religion and Government, iii. 293. o Church of England. Characterised, xxiii. 202. Church of Scotland, xxiii. 2c 5. 207. See jack. Churchill, (lady Mary), iv. 3 13. Ciller (Mr. Colley). His success in birthday odes, 'Xi. 295. In the low sublime, inferior to Welsted, 298. His testimony of loyalty founded on politéness, xxii. 264. Cicero. Remark on his Letters, iii. 151. On what he laid the stress of his oratory, viii. 1 o. Greatly excelled by Demosthenes as an orator, 1 1. His letters to Atticus give a better account of those times than is to be found in any other writer, iii. 281. When he appeared great, xiv. 223. Abvol. xxiv. U
stract of his speech against Verres, v. 43. Excel-
lent maxiin of his, xx. 79. -
Cincinnatus. When he appeared great, xiv. 224.
City Sãower poetically described, x. 77, , ,
Civet, western, iii. 149, note. -
Civility. The inconveniencies it lays us under, when
not accompanied with common discretion, viii.
206. Forms of it, intended to regulate the con-
duct of those who have weak understandings, xiv.
* I 83. - -
Clad in in Brown, xi. Ioo. - -
Clancy (Dr. Michael). Some account of him, xx.
154, 155. Studied physick; but, losing his sight,
kept a Latin school for his support, 154. Wrote
a comedy, called The Sharper; the principal cha-
racter of which was designed to represent colo-
nel Chartres, ibid, Swift's friendly present to Dr.
Clancy, ibid. Acknowledged, 1 ; 5. !
Clare (Robert Nugent, viscount). xi. 346. -
Carendon (Edward Hyde, the first earl of). His cha-
racter, though once much misrepresented, a pat-
tern for all ministers, vii. 17. Strictures on him,
xviii. 192. *
Clarimdon (Edward, third earl of). Appointed envoy
extraordinary to Hanover, xvi. 132.
Carendon (Henry Hyde, earl of), xxii. 171.
Clarke (Dr. George). xvi. 55. . . -
Covering (Dr. Robert), bishop of Landaff, xix. 22.
Clayton (Dr. Robert), bishop of Clogher, xviii. 297.
Clement (jajites). His character, v. 146. "
Clement VII, (pope). When he made a mean figure,
xiv. 226. . . . - - - - -
Clendon (%)"). Account of, xiv. 212.
Clergy. Considerations upon two Bil's relating to they,
xiii. 141. On the Bill for their Residing, 56. Con-
cerning t/e universal Aatred which prevails against
Cergy, How they first grew into power, vii. 2;9,