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DIDACTIC PIECES.

MORAL AND RELIGIOUS.

Mrs. Barbauld. 110

DANA. 43
IBID. 48

W. IRVING. 158

IBID. 131
Wilson. 170
Ibid. 174

Lesson.

119. The Head-stone,
164. The Prodigal Son,

DRAMATIC PIECES.

DIALOGUES, ADDRESSES, AND SOLILOQUIES.

11. Real virtue can love nothing but virtue ;-a Dia-
logue :-Dionysius, Pythias, and Damon,

25. Importance of literature;-a Dialogue :-Cadmus

and Hercules,

33. Mercury, an English Duellist, and an
American Savage,

45. Lord Bacon and Shakspeare,
99. The Sultan and Mr. Haswell,

199. Address of Brutus to the Roman populace,

PIECES FOR RECITATION, OR SPEAKING.

78. The Slave Trade,

146. Part of the letter of the British Spy,
149. Conclusion of a discourse delivered at Plymouth,
Mass. 22d Dec. 1820,

174. Reply of Rob Roy to Mr. Osbaldistone,

HUMOROUS PIECES.

97. Character of Mr. James Watt,

99. Death and Character of Howard,

100. The Monied Man,

118. On the perishable nature of poetical fame,

119. Heroic Self-denial,

168. The same continued,

171. Character of John Playfair,

134. Forest Trees,

141. The Discontented Pendulum,

146. Letter from the British Spy, in Virginia,
167. The Abuses of Conscience;-a sermon,

Scrap Book. 142

W. IRVING. 244
Sterne. 270

Blackwood's Magazine. 339

Lesson.

36. The House-builder,

127. Pairing-time anticipated,
133. The Needless Alarm,

154. Ginevra,

204. The Ass and the Nightingale,

48. April Day,

61. A Winter Scene,

DESCRIPTIVE PIECES.

7. Select sentences and paragraphs, from various authors,

12. The Rainbow,

DIDACTIC PIECES.

MORAL AND RELIGIOUS.

3. Select sentences and paragraphs, from various authors,
17. Lines to a child on his voyage,

18
52

Hurdis. 65
Henry K. White. 82

CHRISTIAN DISCIPLE.

Anonymous. 84
Lomonosov. 93
Campbell. 94

Russian Anthology. 96

116. Thanatopsis,


120. Lines written in a Highland glen,

121. The Young Herdsman,

126. The Young Minstrel,

142. A belief in the Superintendence of Providence,
the only adequate Support under Affliction,
150. Effects of Education upon Individuals:-its
importance to the public,
151. An Evening in the Grave-yard,
175. Prophecy of the Destruction of Babylon,

180. A Summer Evening Meditation,
206. Address to the Deity,
208. God,

158. Lycidas,-a monody,

172. The Winter Night,

PATHETIC PIECES.

49. The Dead Lamb,

63. Goody Blake and Harry Gill,

96. Death and Burial of a Child at Sea,

DRAMATIC PIECES.

DIALOGUES, ADDRESSES, AND SOLILOQUIES.

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Lesson.

198. The Street-scene, between Brutus and Cassius,
201. The Tent-scene, between the same,
205. Soliloquy, on the Immortality of the Soul,

PIECES FOR RECITATION, OR SPEAKING.

143. Greece, in 1809,

145. Song of the Greeks, 1822,

148. New-England,

185. Speech of Catiline, in reply to Cicero,
188. Speech of Catiline, on his banishment,

193. Lines on the entry of the Austrians into Naples,
196. The Passions;-an ode,

200. Antony's Address to the Roman populace,
207. Battle of Flodden Field; and Death of Marmion,

79. Report of an adjudged case, not to be found in
any of the books,

177. The Poet and the Alchymist,
184. The fat Actor and the Rustic,
197. The Amateurs,

74. The Grave Stones,

75. Stanzas written at Midnight,

91. The Rosemary,

101. The Highlander,

102. The Harvest Moon,

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MISCELLANEOUS PIECES.

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Byron. 137

Coleridge. 138

Byron. 164

Campbell. 255

Byron. 319

Campbell. 323
J. G. PERCIVAL. 330

Croly. 426
lbid. 430

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New Monthly Mag. 105

129. Death of Carthon :-Ossian's Address to the Sun,

Page.

Shakspeare. 450

Ibid. 457
Addison. 468

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Moore. 440

Collins. 445
Shakspeare. 454
Scott. 471

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