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Suffers in Ireland, for printing a pamphlet written

by bishop Horte, xiii. 252; xx. 9. . . . Favourites. The danger of them to princes, v. 128. Faustina, xxiii. 312. Fear. One of the two greatest natural motives of

men's actions, but will not put us in the way of

virtue unless directed by conscience, xiv. 50. Great abilities, without the fear of God, are dangerous instruments when trusted with power, 52. Feasts Description of one, translated from the original Irish, x. 204. The vanity and luxury of the Irish respecting them, xx. 85. * . Felicity. ,who the sublime and refined point of it, 111. I WQ. ... " . Fenton { Lavinia), duchess of Bolton, xvii. 165. Fenton (Mrs). See Swift (jane). Ferris (lord Berkeley's steward), X. 44. xviii. 171. xxi.

room (earl of). His character, vi. 167. Fiction. Its great advantages over truth, iii. 154: The trade of a poet, viii. 74. Fiddles (rev. Dr). Letter from bishop Smalridge in his behalf, xv. 276. . . . Fielding (beau). A ridiculous instance of his vanity, xiv. 226. - -. Fielding (Henry). His Pasquin, xx. 4. Figures in poetry, xxiii.54. . . . . Finch (Anne, afterward countess of Winchelsea,) xxii. 132. Characterised as Ardelia, x. 58. Finlater (james Ogilvy, earl.of). Moved for a bill to dissolve the union, vi. 206. . ~ * Finly (one of Wood's evidences). His confession when examined, xii. 136. - ** . Finery. To be considered by ladies as a necessary folly, viii. 89. h . . ~~ First-fruits and tenths. . Proceedings respecting them, xv. 48.58. 62. 69.72.78. 96. o: : I 12 —135. 163. 166. 179. 28i xvi. 149.xxi. 42. 70. Swift's memorial to Mr Harley, xy. 104,

Fishery. The folly of the English, in suffering the
Dutch to run away with it, xix. 77. Mr Grant's
proposal for establishing a white herring and cod
fishery in Ireland, 73.
Fitzmaurice (john, afterward earl of Shelburne). Dr.
Swift solicits a small preferment for him, xix. 163.
Flappers. The office of certain domesticks so called
in Laputa, ix. 177.
Flattery. The different motives to the love of it in
men and women, xiv. 171. The power of it, and
the way to guard against it, xiv. 16.
Fleetwood (bishop of St. Asaph), vi. 87. 95. Remarks
on his Preface, vi. 95. Pretended Letter of Thanks
jrom Lord Wharton io him, vi. 87. His principles
of government, 88. The preface to his four ser-
mons burnt by order of the house of commons, 93.
Flemings. A set of vagabond soldiers, natives of Ar-
ragon, Navarre, Biscay, Brabant, &c. who infested
all Europe, vii,304. Were ready to be hired to
any prince who chose to pay them, ibid. Always
hated in England, ibid. -
Fletcher (Andrew). His character, vi. 177.
Floyd (Biddy), Verses on, x, 57. 58, 201.
Folly. Usually accompanied with perverseness, xiii,
5. A term that never gave fools offence, xviii. 40.
None but fools can be in earnest about a trifle, 48.
1 oz.
Fontenelle (Bernard de), iii. 19.
Fools. Imitate only the defects of their betters, xiv.

107. -

Forbes (lord). For his firm attachment to king
James II, sent prisoner to the Tower, xiv. 330,
Refuses to accept two hundred pounds sent him
by king William, ibid.

Ford (Charles). Introduced by Dr. Swift to the duke
of Ormond, xxi. 7. Appointed gazetteer by Dr.
Swift's procurement, with a salary of two hundred
Pounds a year, beside perquisites, xxii, 123. Gives

Dr. Swift an account of several expected changes
in the ministry, and other matters of state, xvi.
so. Of the proceedings against Arthur Moore, 52.
His earnestness to have a complete edition of Dr.
Swift's Works, of most of which Mr. Ford had good
copies, xix. 52. 148. His curious law-suit with
an Irish chairman, xx. 20. Verses on his birth-
day, x. 285. On Stella's visit to his house, 282.
Ford (Charles), x. 285,
(james). The speaking doctor, xvi. 178.
(Matthew), x. 285.
Forlorn Hope, viii. 99.
Forster (Mr. recorder), iv. 199.
Fortescue (William). A baron of the exchequer, xv.
188. xxiv, Io 1.
Fountaine (sir Andrew), xv. 46. Dr. Swift visits him
in a dangerous illness, and differs in opinion from
his physicians, xxi. 103. Character of his mother
and brother, 114. A punster, xxii. 13.
Fewnes (sir William), xvi. 202. 212. His letter to
TJr. Swift, respecting the foundation of an hospital
for lunaticks in Dublin, xviii. 258. His character,
xix. 154. -
France. Can much sooner recover itself after a war
than England, v. 17.312. The genius and temper
of that people, 146. In the war against queen
Anne, very politically engrossed all the trade of
Peru, 275. While under one monarch, will be
always in some degree formidable to its neigh-
bours, xv. 241. A litigious manner of treating
peculiar to that country, vii. 214. The indigna-
tion expressed by all ranks in that nation at the
terms of peace offered to them by the allies, vii.
57. A royal academy established there, for the
instruction of politicians, xvi. 1 off. Wooden shoes,
and cottages like those in Ireland, are to be found
within sight of Versailles, xix. 228. The stables
in that kingdom truly magnificent, and the water-

works at Marli admirable, ibid. Ill treatment the
Irish experienced there, xviii. 176.
Francis I. (king of France). Bargained with the
pope, to divide the liberties of the Gallican church
between them, viii. 116. -
Frankland (sir Thos.), xxi. 6. His character, vi. 169.
Fraud. Esteemed in Lilliput a greater crime than
theft, ix. 59. Merits greater punishment than
many crimes that are made capital, iv. 171. -
Frederick (prince of Wales). The exalted expecta-
tions of him, if he should come to be king, xx.
231. - -
Freedom. Wherein it consists, xii. 192. The Dean's
letter to the mayor, &c. of Corke, when the free-
dom of that city was sent to him, xx. 141. The .
substance of his speech, when that of the city of
Dublin was presented to him, xiii. 257. - -
Freethinkers. Have no great reason for their cla-
mours against religious mysteries, viii. 21. Are a
little worse than the papists, and more dangerous
to the church and state, viii. 123. Lord Boling-
broke's remarks on them, xvii. 17.
Freethinking. Abstract of Mr. Collins's Discourse on it,
xiv. 191. Some Thoughts on, iii. 277. The inef-
ficacy and imprudence of preaching against it,
viii. 21. What the principal ornaments of it, xxii.
250. By whom first introduced, 251. No com-
plete body of atheology ever appeared before Mr.
Collins's Discourse on Freethinking, xiv. 193.
That discourse sufficiently exposed by an abstract
of its contents, 195. - -
Freind. (Dr.john). Tecommended by Dr. Swift to
be physician general, xxii. 95.
—-- (Dr. Robert), xv. 272. xvi. 133.
French (Humphry, lord mayor of Dublin). Ode of
Horace addressed to him, xi. 237. His character,
xiii. 237. 243. xviii. 229. xix. 38.

French. A mixture of their tongue first introduced
with the Saxon by Edward the Confessor, vi. 45.
The genius and temper of that nation, v. 146.
The oppressive practice of the government, of
calling in their money when they have sunk it
very low, and then coining it anew at a higher
rate, xii. 104. Have the history of Lewis XIV.
in a regular series of medals, viii. 225. French
memoirs, to what their success is owing, iii. 289.
Their conduct and evasion in settling the articles
of commerce with England, xxii. 186. An in-
stance, in which the vanity of that nation contri-
butes to their pleasure, xiv. 259.
French Prophets, iv. 108.
Friendship. Acts of it create friends even among
strangers, xv. 286. Lord Bolingbroke's reflec-
tions on it, xvi. 191. 242. The folly of contracting
too great and intimate a friendship, xvii. 74.
Reflection on it, by the duchess of Queensberry,
xviii. 290. The loss of friends a tax upon long
life, 294. The medicine and comfort of life, xx.
243. Not named in the New Testament, in the
sense in which we understand it, xiv. 215,
Frisson (Mrs), vi. 343.
Frith (Mall), x. 68.
Frog (Nicholas). A true character of him, xxiii,
161. *
Frogs. Whence propagated in Ireland, xii. 276.
Frowde (Philip), xv. 43. xxii. 23.
Funds. Mischiefs of them, v. 14. xvi. 23o. - The
use of them in England commenced at the Revo-
lution, v, 15, vii. 99, Antiquity of the practice,
v. 15. Not such real wealth in the nation as ima-
gined, 16. The cunning jargon of stockjobbers,
ibid. 94, Reflections on the managers of publick
funds, 182. An account of those raised from 1797
to 1710, vii, 193,

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