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the dog-far. To swink, P. to overlabour, to work, to tire, to fatigue. Syrtis, P. L. ï. 939, a quickland, a dog.

To red, P. L. ix. 450, to lay grass newly mown in rows fo. drying. Tepid, P. L. vii. 417, lukewarm. Tbrascias, P. L' x. 700, the wind blowing from Thrace, north ward of Greece. Tiar, P. L iii. 625, a Persian word for a round cap, high, and ending in a point." Tiltb, P. L. xi. 430, arable; tilled. To tine, P. L. X. 1075,

to light, to set on fire. From this we have the word tinder. Tornea ment, or tournament, tilt, encounter, thock of battle, P.L. xi. 652. Tortuous, P. L. ix. 516, twitted, wreathed. To travel, P. L. iii. 501, to tire, to harrafs. Dr. Johnson thinks this word hould be fpelt travail when it fignifics labour, and travel when it fignifies journey. Triform, P.L. iij. 730, having a triple shape. The moon is said to be triform when increaling with horns towards the east, decreasing with horns towards the west, and at the full. Turkis, or Turkais, P. a blue stone, numbered among the meaner precious stones. Turm, P. R. iv. 66, a troop.; a word coined from the Latin turma.

Unfum'd, P. L. v. 349, not burnt, and exhaling smoke as in fumigations, but with its natural scent. Unweeting, ignorant, unknowing

Van, a wing with which the air is beaten, Vant-grafs, or Vaunt-brace, S. A. 1121, armour for the arms. Vernant, P.L. x. 679, Aourishing as in the spring. Volant, P. L. xi. 561, nimble, active.

W To wattle, P. to bind with twigs. To ween, to think, to fancy. To weet, to know, to be informed. Welkin, the firmament or sky. Wbilome, P. formerly, once of old. Whift, P. ftill, filent. It is comm

mmonly used as an interjection, commanding filence. and hence it is supposed the game of Wbilt hath its name, as it requires close attention and filence. Wight, a perSon, a being. To won, P. L. vii. 457, to live, to inhabit. To worse, P. L. vi. 440, 10 put to disadvantage. To wrack, P. L. ii. 182, to rock, to thake.

Y
Y cleaped, P. called, named, termed.

z Zenith, the point over head opposite to the nadir. Zephyr, the west wind.' Zodiac, a great circle of the sphere, containing the twelve figns. Zune a girdle, P. L. v. 281, a division of the earth, P. L. ii. 397, circuit, circumference, P. L. v. 560.

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Page
PARADISE Lost. Book X.

5
Book XI,

33
Book XII.

56
Paradise Regain'd. Book I.

73
Book II.

86
Book III.

98
Book IV. ...................... 109
Samson Agonistes,

126
L'Allegro, .........

........... 173
Il Penferoso,

177
Arcades,

................ 181
Lycidas,

184

............ 201

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POEMS ON SEVERAL OCCASIONS.
On the Death of a fair Infant dying of a Cough, .. 189
Ata vacation Exercise in the College, ............. 192
On the Morning of Christ's Nativity,

194
The Passion,
On Time,

........ 203
Upon the Circumcision,

ib.
Ata folemn Music,

204
An Epitaph on the Marchionefs of Winchester, 205
Song. On May Morning,

207
On Shakespeare,

ib.
On the University Carrier,

ib.
Another on the lame,

208
Ad Pyrrham. Ode V.

209
The fifth Ode of Horace, Lib. I. Englished, ..... ib.
On the new Forcers of Conscience under the long
Parliament,

......... 210

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SONNETS.

......... 211

To the Nightingale,
On his being arrived at the Age of twenty-three, 213
When the Assault was intended to the City,

214
To a virtuous young Lady,

ib.
To the Lady Margaret Ley,

215

P.Lt

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