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the queen's death, and the copy remained
in the hands of Mr. Barber, [from whom it
came into the possession of Mr. Faulkner),

i. 166.222.
1714. Solicited to join lord Bolingbroke's ministry,

xvi. 75. 77.83.
Had an order on the exchequer for a thou-

sand pounds, which was never paid hin,

xvii. 64.

Refused to go to court after the queen's

death till sent for several times, 143. xvii.

76.
Hopes given him of a settlement in England,

77.
Returned to his station in Dublin, where he

remained twelve years without seeing Eng.

land, i. 170.25o. vii. 18.
His answer to some lines of the lord trea-

surer, xvi. 23.
Letter from the duchess of Ormond to him,

respecting the dissensions in the ministry,

24.
Encomium on him by Dr. Arbuthnot, 18s.
Wrote a memorial to the queen for the place

of historiographer, vi. 357.
1715. Wrote his Inquiry into the Behaviour of the

Queen's last Ministry, i. 234.
1716. Involved in disputes with his chapter, xvi.

126, 127. 131.
Married miss Johnson, ii. 29; by whom it
was reported be had a son, 270.

See
Stella,
Bought a glebe for the vicarage of Laracor,

at sixty years purchase, xvi, 149. 154.

xviii. 43

Desirous of exchanging St. Patrick's for Sa-

rum, xvi. 133.
Advised by bishop Atterbury how to proceed

xvi. 240.

in his dispute with the chapter of St. Pa-

trick, xvi. 129.
1717. Wrote the Plea against taking off the Sacra.

mental Test in Ireland, vi. 281.
1718. Praised by Mr. Addison for his friendly dis-

position, xvi. 185.
1719. Laments his situation in Ireland, vii, 222.
1720. Wrote the Proposal for the universal Use of

Irish Manufactures, &c. xii. 11.
1721. Pains taken by him to preserve his health,

His estimation of riches and health, 261.
1722. A letter of his opened at the postoffice, 264.
1724. Wrote the Drapier's Letters, i. 276.

Complimented with being as well worth tak-

ing a long journey to see as Livy, xvii. 20.
Upbraided lord Carteret for not answering

his letter, xvii. 3 ; but afterward genteely

apologized for his own testiness, 6.
7725. Finished his Gulliver's Travels, and prepared

them for the press, at Quilca, i. 292. ii.

101. xvii. 210.
The abbé des Fontaines acquaints him with

the very extraordinary demand for his
works in France, which he had translated
into French, and that all Paris wished to

see him, xvii. 131. XX. 284.
His answer to the abbé des Fontaines' letter,

xvii. 132. XX. 286.
1726. For what qualities chiefly valued by Dr.

Arbuthnot, xvii. 89.
1726, and 1727 Was in London, when an offer was

made him of settling among his friends

within twelve miles of it, i. 293.
Well received at court, i. 295. xix. 77.
Had a long conversation with sir Robert Wal-

pole on the affairs of Ireland, xvii. 64;
whom he saw twice; 75.,

1726. Upon the news of Stella's sickness, returned

to Ireland, i. 295; where he was received
with triumph, 303: and, on her recovery,

to England again, 306.
1927. Saw the princess Caroline twice in one week,

by her own command, xvii. 119.
Proposed to set out on a visit to lord Boling-

broke in France; but was prevented by the

king's death, i. 307. xvii. 118. 126.
Kissed the hands of king George II, and his

queen, on their accession to the throne, i.
307; and was solicited by his friends to
engage in several schemes, but approved of

none of them, 309,
Informs Mrs. Howard how he first got his

giddiness and deafness, xvii. !41.
Returned again to Ireland on the news of

Stella's last sickness, i. 310.
1728. After her death (which happened Jan. 28.

1728), grew a recluse and morose, and de-
scribed himself in a Latin verse, xi. 324.

See Vertiginosus.
His answer to a man who told bim he had

found out the longitude, xvii. 157.

His opinion of renewable leases, xviii. 1.
1730. Humorously rallied by lord Bathurst, upon

his writings, xviii. 57; upon his expensive

and intemperate way of living, ico.
1731. Wrote the Verses on his own Death, occasioned

by a maxim in Rochefoucault, xviij. 163.
164. Polite Conversation, begun about

1902; and Directions to Servants, 133.
1732. Lord Bolingbroke proposed to him an ex-

change of his deanery for a living in Eng-

land, xviii. 233.
Gave an assigninent of some of his works to

Wir. Pilkington, i. ... xviii. 253• 254

xviii. 342.

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1733. The resolution of many of the principal inha.

bitants of Dublin, to defend him against
the insults of Bettesworth, ii. 128. xix. 67.

70.
Duchess of Queensberry's advice to him,

xviii. 291.

His condolence with her grace for the death

of Mr. Gay, with a brief character of him,

294
Rallied by lord Bathurst for the course of life

he was got into, 302.
1734. Threatened to be murdered by one Bettes-

worth, a counsellor, whom he had provoked

by his writings, xix. 70.
1735. His reflections upon the melancholy state of

publick affairs both in England and Ire-

land, 139

Laments the decline of liberty in England,

xix. 169.
1736. His popularity, i. 261. xviii. 147. XX. 61.

His understanding began to decay, and deaf-

ness disqualified him for conversation, i.

322.
A remedy for his giddiness prescribed to him

by lady Betty Germain, xix. 278.

His rules for preserving health, xx. 79.
1737. Received the freedom of the city of Corke in

a silver box, xx. 141. 143; and had before
been complimented by the corporation of
Dublin with the freedom of that city, in a

gold box, xiii. 257.
Complains of the state of his health, xx. 104.

115. 157.
Rallies Mr. Pulteney humorously on his re-

commending to him a trip to England for

his health, xx. 92.
1738. Met with great difficulties in his intended

plan of an hospital, xx. 181; on which

subject he petitioned the house of lords,

146.
1738. Sends miss Richardson a beautiful diamond

ring, xx. 197.
Advertised to lend 2000l. on good security,

182.
1739. Solicits the earl of Arran to resign the claim

made by him to the tithes of the rectory of

Clonmel, xx. 236.
1740. His certificate to a discarded servant, xx.

240.
His understanding was so far impaired, that

he was obliged to be put under the care of

guardians, i. 322.
His epigram on the magazine at Dublin, the

last thing he wrote, xi. 342.
1742. The base treatment he received from Dr.

Wilson, xx. 262.
1745
October

19.

Died in the 78th year of his age,
i. 322
His will, ii. 235
Inscription on his monument, i. 323.
Epitaph proposed for him, xi. 351.
Inscription on a column at Neale, in Ireland,

where annual festivals were instituted to

his memory, XX.,267.
On a compartment of his monument in Colo

lege Green, Dublin, with an epigram oc-

casioned by it, xi. 355.
Under his picture at Oxford, XX. 294.
Verses on him, xi. 343–355.
His verses on himself, x. 112.
On his own Death, xi. 240.
Young Lady's Complaint for his Stay in Eng.

land, xi. 41.
On his Deafness, xi. 324. 325.
Verses on his birthday, xi. 263. 264. 338.

342. 344. xviii. 272.,

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