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of impropriations make the livings small and of uncertain value, ibid. That kingdom has not the power of impeaching, 168. Glebes more wanted than impropriations, 169. The people greatly apprehensive of the Pretender, 178. A great jest, to see people there furious for or against any thing, 207. Dissensions in the parliament respecting the chancellor, xvi. 9. An expression of Hobbes applied to the turbulent state of affairs there, 10. The commons take examinations about murder out of the judges hands, 11. The dissenters conventicles suffered only by connivance, 114. Observed by travellers, that they never see fewer charitable foundations any where than in that kingdom, xviii. 258. Its superiour advantages to those which England enjoys, 279. So con. nected with England, that the natives of both islands should mutually study and advance each other's interest, xix. 73. Proposal for establishing a herring and cod fishery there, ibid. What the state of the deaneries there in general, 270. Is a nation of slaves, who sell themselves for nothing, 140. What influenced the duke of Dorset to act the usual part in governing that nation, 169. Not a place for any freedom, xvi. 102. Dr. Swift's character, and reflections on the conduct, of the squires in general there, xx. 277. The commons oppose the court's unreasonable demands of money to satisfy wanton and pretended debts of the crown, xvii. 56. Conditions of its people abroad, xviii. 174. Its true state little known and much misrepresented, 180. Has produced many men of

eminence, 182. 183. Irish Bishops. Verses on them, xi. 234. Irish Club. Verses on the, xi. 286. Irish Feast described in verse, X. 204. Irish Manufactures. Proposal for the Universal Use of

xii. 11. Proposal that all the Ladies and Women of

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Ireland should appear constantly in, xiii. 35. Song

on the Proposal for the Use of, x, 207. Irish troops in the French service. Danger of them,

xiii. 89.

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ii. 297:

II,

It cannot rain but it pours, xxiii. 3.08.
Italian language. Has admitted few or' no changes

for some ages, vi. 48. Italy. Anciently divided into petty commonwealths,

Fudas. A poem, xi. 229.
Judges. The replies of two judges to criminals who

appealed to the general judgment, xii. 186. East-
ern punishment of an iniquitous one, 198. Judges
seldom have it in their power, if it be in their
will, to mingle mercy with justice, xiv. 88. Those
of Ireland have the examinations about murder

taken out of their hands by the commons, xvi. Junto, v.99. Coalition for a time between the junto

and late ministry, 130. Juries. A resolution of the house of commons con.

cerning grand juries, on a proceeding of lord chief justice Scroggs, xii. 177. 198. Not to be discharged by a judge, while matters are under cansideration, xii, 177. Nor to be influenced by him,

197. Fury, grand. Seasonable Advice to the, xii. 173.

Their Presentment of such as should attempt to pass

Wood's Halfpence, 178. Yustice. Lilliputian image of, ix. 6o. Yustices of the peace. Improper ones promote, rather

than suppress vice, vi. 164.

K
Kearney (Dr), xvi. 212,
Kelley (Captain Dennis), xvi. 266,
(George), xyi. 266.

Kelly (Miss). Died of a consumption, xviii. 166.
Kendal (duchess of), xi. 5. xii. 145. xvi. 208.
Kendall (Rev. John). Vicar of Thornton, xv. l.
Kennett (bishop). His description of Swift, $v.

287.
Kensington. The speaking doctor there, viii. iv. 150.
Kent. A celebrated gardener, xvi. 281.

(earl of). His character, vi. 176.
Ker (colovel), xi. 318.
Kerry (earl of). One of the most ancient and noble
families in Ireland, xix. 164.

(Are, lady', xxi. 210.
Key to the Lock, xxiii. 123.
Keynes (IV.llium de). Takes king Stephen prisoner,

vii. 286.
Killate (bishop of). Enpowered to solicit the affair

of the first-fruits, &c., in Ireland, xv. 96. What

the yearly income of that bishoprick, xvi. 14.
Killigrew (William, Thomas, and Henry). Some ac-

count of each of them, iv. 326. A saying of
Henry's to lord Wharton, xiv. 176.
King. The true glory and greatness of a king of

England, v. 181. Cannot legally refuse to pass a
bill approved by the commons, ii. 231. Explana-
tion of the maxim, that he can do no wrong, iii.
319. Impolitick in one to prefer persons of merit,
ix. 222. Can be as despotick as he pleases, xviii.

Peculiar advantage he enjoys, 212. The
desire of unlimited power natural tu kings, xix.
16. What alone can cool their lust of power
xix. 179. How far it is proper he should have
the choice of his ministers, xiv. 263. The title
given as a matter of courtesy, not acknowledgment
of right, v. 268. Kings often deceived in their
grants, xii. 98. Why they should be obeyed, xiv.
89. Made of the same materials with their sub-
jects, xiv. 79.

(Peter, lord), vi. 193.

211.

:

King (Dr William, archbishop of Dublin), xv. 26.

A character of him, iv. 26. His generosity to the
clergy of his diocese, xiii. 153. Swift greatly fear-
ed or respected him, xv. 59. A repartee of his,
xvii. 7. His enmity to the Dean, in return for
many kind offices received, xvi. 135. 1.31. xvii.
121. Had a lawsuit with the dean and chapter
of Christchurch on his right of visitation, xv. 375
His reflections on the character of the earl of
Wharton, lord lieutenant of Ireland, published at
Dublin, xv. 134; on Guiscard's attempt to kill
Mr. Harley, xv. 141. 142. xxi. 189, 205; on the
proceeding of the city in the election of a mayor,
XV 157: His advice to Dr. Swift, 175. 193. Re-
flections on the approaching peace, 191. Account
of the proceedings at a convocation, pressing a
representation of the state of religion in Ireland,
196.

(Dr. William, the civilian), iii. 26. vi. 87. xxiv.
151. Made gazetteer, xv. 212.

(Dr. William, principal of St. Mary Hall), xx.
127. 13!. His opinion of Swift's History, xx.
174. Published Swift's Verses on his own death,
200,

(mass John, a noted preacher among the cove-
nanters.) · A short account of him, xiv. 292.
Taken prisoner by captain Creichton, 301. Sent

to Edinburgh, and hanged there, 302.
Kingdom. A depending kingdom, a modern term of

art, unknown to the ancient civilians, xii. 163:
What meant by the expression, ibid. The several
causes of a kingdom's thriving enumerated, xii,
287–289.

(Jenny, a maid of honour). Colonel Dis-
ney's saying of her, xxii. 208..
Kingston (Evelyn Pierpoint, duke of). Imported a

foreign commodity, not worth the carriage, xx.
151.

Kirk of Scotland, v. 138.
Kirkwood (an Episcopalian minister in Scotland).

Preserves his life and fortune by a singular, pre-
sence of mind, siv. 345.
Kirleus (Mary). The noted quack, iv, 120.
Kit-cat. Derivation of the term, vi, 87.
Kit-cat club. Some account of it, vi. 87.
Knatchbull (Edwuril), xx. 118.
Knaves. Whence have art enough to elude the

laws, iii. 200. The term originally not infamous,

xii. 218. Kneller (sir Godfrey). Painted portraits of the mem

bers of the Kit.cat club, vi. 87. Knights of the Garter. Six made at one time, xv.

232. Knox (Mr). His patent for coining halfpence, xii.

127. 131.

L

Ladder. A symbol of faction and poetry, iii. 67. Ladies (in England). Their manner of writing, ix.

59; and spelling, xiii. 292. The insignificancy of many of them when past tleir youth and beauty, viii. 91. Why they love tragedies more than comedies, xxiii. 357. Verses to one who desired the Author to write some on her in the heroick Style, xi. 33. On the five at Sot's-Hole, 77. Their Answer, 79. The Beau's Repły, 89. Journal of a modern fine Lady, 81. The Lady's Dressing-Room, xi. 205. The Hardship upon them, 276. New Simile for them, 301. The Answer, 305. On the Education

of, xiv. 233. Verses on one at Court, xxiv. 78. Lagado, the capital of Balnibarbi, described, ix,

194. Lamb (17illiam). Recommended by Mr. Pope and

Mr. Lyttelton to Swift, to be made one of his vicars choral, xx. 194. 223,230.

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