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eye of a critick whence compared to a microscope,
xxiii. 358. Sleeping, talking, and laughing, qua-
lities which furnish out a critick on preaching,

xiv. 124.

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Croisailes.' Their origin, vii. 239. Their progress,

ivid. Gave rise to the spirit of chivalry, 241.
The temper which occasioned them in some mea-

sure still existing, ibid.
Cromwell. To keep up the appearance of a parlia-

ment, created an entire new house of lords (such
as it was) to counterpoise the commons, ii. 322.
Pleased with a flatterer, who undertook to prove
him of royal blood, v. 203. Was a preacher, and
has left a sermon in print, in the style of the
modern presbyterian teachers, xiii. 209. His cha-
racter, iii. 194. His notion of liberty of con-
science, xiv. 160. An instance in which he made
a great figure, 224. Another, in which he ap-

peared contemptible, 225.
Cross and pile, vi, 11.
Grosse,

rector of St. Mary's, Dublin, xvi: 213-
Crossthwaite, Mr. Ford's steward, xix, 52.
Crown. The laws have not given it a power of

forcing upon the subject what money the king
pleases, xii. 104. 191.214.

Its wanton and pre-
tended debts made a pretence for demanding

money, xvii. 56.
Cuckoldon. A fundamental right, which English

wives have never given up, xxiii. 178.
Cucumbers. A project for extracting sunbeams out

of them, ix. 199.
Cuffe (Folm), of Desart, xi. 103.
Cumberland (Dr. Richard, bishop of Peterborough).

Some account of, xii. 45.
Cunning. An argument of knavery, not of wit, v.

185.
Curate (Dr. Swift's). His Complaint of hard Dzty,

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Curll (Edmund). Account of his being foisoned, with

his last Will, xxiii. 326. Farther Account of his deplorable Condition, 333. Relation of his being cire

cumcised, 343: Curll (Edmund). His instructions to a porter, to

find his authors, xxiii. 336. Obtains indulgence from the house of lords, after he had surreptitiously printed Mr. Pope's and other letters, xix. 179. The Dean had a design on his ears, iii. 5. Incensed the Dean by publishing some miscellanies under his name, xxi. 219. Dr. Arbuthnot's remark on him, xviii. 27. Lord Orrery's, xx.94. Mr. Pope's, 97. Published some valuable books,

xxiii. 326. Customs. Some peculiar to Lilliput described, ix. 58. Cutts (lord). His character, vi. 173. Typified by a

salamander, X. 53. Cuzzoni, xxiii. 312.

Dalziel (Thomas). Preferred by the king to be ge

neral of the forces in Scotland, xiv. 285. Refused to serve under the duke of Monmouth, 296. Reproached the duke of Monmouth, with betraying the king in the action at Bothwell-bridge, 299.

An account and character of him, 316-318. Damer (Joseph), xx.278. Damned. The Place of the, xi. 227. Danby (Peregrine Osborne, earl of), xxii. 93. Danes. Their government in England lasted twenty

six years, vii. 227. Danicí (the historian). His style too courtly and une

intelligible, viii. 188. Daniel (Ďr. Richard). Dean of Armagh, xviii. 13. Danvers (Caleb), xi. 38. Daphne. xi. 187.

Darteneuf, (Mr). A great punster, xxi. 21. xxiL

170. His character, xxi. 174.
Dartmouth (lord). A patent granted to him by king

Charles II, to coin halfpence for Ireland, xii. 131.

141. 156.
Dartmouth (William Legge, earl of). Succeeded the

earl of Sunderland as secretary of state, v, 111.

vi. 166. His character, ibid.
Dartrey, lord, (now viscount Cremorne), xvii. 81.
Dauphins (of France). Three of them died in one

year, vii. 161.

Daval (sir Thomas). His widow married to the

duke of Chandos, XX. 4.
D'Avenant (Dr. Charles), vi. 170.

Requests Dr.
Swift's intercession with the lord treasurer, for his
søn, xv. 286. His character as a writer, xxi, 550
Davenant (Henry), xv. 286. 287,

(Sir William), iii. 7. 224.
David (king of Scotland). Having taken the oath

of fealty to Maude, took up arms in her cause, vii.
274. On making peace with Stephen, 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 England, ibid. Continued
his depredations, 277. In return, 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 determined to
besiege York, 279. By the zeal of archbishop
Thurstan, a numerous army assembled, under the
command of Geoffry Rufus bishop of Durham, to
oppose him, ibid. David and his son gave many
signal proofs of valour, but their army totally de-
feated, ibid. Reduced to comply with the terms
of peace dictated by Stephen, and to deliver op
bis son as a hostage, 281.

Davis. His Characters of the court of queen Anne,

with Swift's remarks, vi. 158. Datys (Miss Anne), xx. 119. Daruson (Joshua). Built a fine house at Dublin,

now the lord mayor's, xvi. 86. xxi. 35. Day of Judgment, xi. 228. Dead. Have a title to just character, whether good

or bad, xiii. . Dean (The) and Duke, xi. 323. The Dean (Swift). His manner of Living, xi. 333. Deaneries, Some in Ireland without cathedrals, xiii.

153 Dean and chapter lands unknown in Ireland, ibid. What the state in general of those of the old foundation, xvi. 129. The general con

dition of them in Ireland, xix. 270. Dearness. Of necessaries, not always a sign of

wealth, xiii. 14. Death. Nothing but extreme pain, shame, or de

spair, able to reconcile us to it, xiv. 178. So natural, so necessary, and so universal, that it is impossible it could ever have been designed by Pro

vidence as an evil to mankind, 160. Death and Daphne. A poem, xi. 184. Debt (National). Proposal for an Act for paying off

xiii, 163

Debt (National). Unknown in England before the

revolution, vii. 99. The expedient of introducing it found out by bishop Burnet, ibid. Such a debt, which is of real use in a republick, detrimental to

a monarchy, ico. Decemviri. Their usurpation of arbitrary power,

though chosen to digest a code of laws for the

government of a free state, ii. 280, Dedications. Instructions for making them, xxiii.

79. Deering (sir Cholmondeley). Shot in a duel, xv. 154 .xxi. 214. His death revenged, xxi. 279.

De Foe (Daniel), iv. 25. Some account of, xxir,

152. 154 Deism. Why not to be eradicated by preaching

against it, viii. 21. Delacourt. Epigram on him and Carthy, xi. 366. Delane (Dennis). His appeal, xx, ICO. Delany (Dr. Patrick). Verses, addressed to him, x

165. His News from Parnassus, 196. Verses occasioned by the foregoing, 199. His answer to the Prologue and Epilogue for the distressed Weavers, 228. His verses on Gallstown House, 230. His verses written in the name of Dr. Sheridan, 240, On the great buried Bottle, 266. The epitaph, ibid. Verses on his villa, 275.

His verses to Dr. Swift when deaf, 302. Answered, ibid. Gave occasion to the verses on Paddy's Character of the Intelligencer, xi. 119. His Epistle to lord Carteret, 120. Verses occasioned by it; 123.

Libel on hint and lord Carteret, 127. On the Libels against him, 133. His fable of the Pheasant and Lark, 189. Answer to it, 193. To Dr. Sheridan on the Art of Punning, 262. To Dr. Swift on bis birthday with a silver standish, 264. An Invitation by him in the name of Dr. Swift, 266. A short account and character of him and his works, xiii. 81. xviii.

227. 338, 340. De la Warr (lord). His character, vi. 167. His

conduct to Swift, X. 114. Delusion. The advantage of objects being conveyed

to us by it, iii. 156. Denar the Usurer. Elegy on, X. 189. His Epitaph,

!9i. Demosthenes. Upon what he laid the greatest

strength of his oratory, viii. 10. Greatly excelled

Tully as an orator, 11. Denain. Lefeat of the alies at, vii. 192. Denhan (sir John), iii. 224. Dennis (Mr. John), a Narrative of his deplorable

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