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Scotch accent, overcome by perseverance,

ii. 152.
- clergy, ii. 476.
impudence, iii. 182.
. conjectures as to the origin of John-
son's antipathy to, v. 47 n.

extreme nationality of, ii. 229.
- highlander, iii. 95.
- learning of the, iii. 239, 239 n.

cause of their success in London, v. 65.
- lairds, Johnson's notion of the dignity

of, i. 418.
- jealousy of the, iii. 181.

nationality of the, iii. 181, 182, 199,

363 ; v. 65.
Scotland, episcopal church of, iv. 239.

- peers of, their interference in elections

of the commons, v. 138, 139.
Scots, Mary, Queen of, i. 343; ii. 275.
Scott, SIR WALTER, notes commu-

nicated to the editor by, i. 417; ii. 138,
149, 259, 265, 273, 274, 285, 286,
288, 289, 291, 293, 296, 299, 300,
302, 303, 304, 305, 334, 343, 348,
351, 354, 365, 372, 373, 382, 383,
388, 393, 394, 395, 397, 401, 416,
445, 446, 447, 448, 451, 460, 465,
466, 478, 500, 503, 509, 511, 516,

534, 561; iii. 109, 111, 112.
- a history of the young Pretender by

him, a desideratum, iii. 88 n.
Scott, George Lewis, sub-preceptor to

George the Third, i. 169 ; iii. 481.
- John, of Amwell, iii. 213.

his Elegies,' iii. 227.

Sir William : see Lord Stowell.
• Scoundrel,' Johnson's use of the epithet,

iii. 366, 366 n. ; v. 227,
- Johnson's application of the word, iii.

344 n.
Scoundrelism, ii. 339.
Scripture phrases, ü. 200.
Scriptures, Johnson's letters on the pro-

posal to translate them into Erse, ii.

27, 29.
Scruples, v. 307, 469.

unnecessary, iv. 375.
Scuderi, Mademoiselle, iii. 212 1.
Seal, Johnson's, i. 388.
Sea-life, wretchedness of, iii. 325, 326.
Seasons, influence of, ii. 247.
Secker, Archbishop, Johnson's prejudice
against his political character, iv. 361.

Porteus's Life of,' iv. 361.
Second sight, ii. 10, 141, 390, 395, 450,

450 n., 560; ii. 15, 86, 101, 193.
Sedley, Catherine, Countess of Dorchester,

ii. 284 n.
Seduction, iv. 217.
Seed, Rev. Jeremiah, his “Sermons,' iv.

103.
Self-importance, iv. 22.
- praise, iv. 183.

Selden's • Table Talk' quoted, i. 74 n. ;

iii. 4; v. 64 n.
Sellette, queries on the, iii. 272, 272 n.
Semel insanivimus omnes,' &c. whence

taken, v. 60, 60 1..
Seneca, ii. 524.
Selwyn, George, iv. 260 n.
• Senectus,' use of the word, iv. 210.
Sensual intercourse, iv. 100, 208.
• Sentimental Journey,'Sterne's, iv. 364 n.

Serious Call,' Law's, i. 39, 381.
Sermons, the best Englishı,for style, iv. 102.

collections of, iv. 478.

Johuson's, i. 307.
- Johnson's advice on the composition of,

iv. 325.
Settle, Elkanah, the city poet, iii. 438.
Sève china, iv. 11 n.
Severity, iii. 324.
Sevigné, Madame de, ii. 40 n.; iii. 418;

iv. 292 n.
Seward, Rev. Mr., iii. 355, 518.

· William, esq. ii. 77; iii. 486, 490;
iv. 302; v. 108.
- his Anecdotes of distinguished Persons,

v. 207 n.
Seward, Miss Anna, i. 5 n., 13 n., 59, 62,

63, 214, 379 ; iii. 126, 205 n., 356;
iv. 96 n., 143, 149, 156 n., 157, 427;
v. 239, 240.
- her ‘Ode on the death of Captain Cook,'

v. 239.
Sexes, inequality of the, iv. 143.

sensual ir.tercourse between, iv. 208,
Shakspeare, different ways of 'spelling his

name, ii. 355.
- Johnson's edition of his plays, i. 151,
308, 316, 359, 494, 514, 515, 518.
his witches, iv. 253.
Johnson's opinion of his learning, iv.
350.
Johnson's lines on, iv. 357, 357 n.

compared with Congreve, ii. 86, 97.
- his picture of man, iv. 443, 443 n.
- Modern Characters' from, iv. 111.
Shall' and will, Johnson's use of the

words, i. 60 1. ; iv. 254.
Sharp, Archbishop of St. Andrew's, his
monument, ii. 300

N.,
Sir Walter Scott's story of his murder,

ii. 300 n.
Samuel, his Letters on Italy,' jii.
420, 420 n.
- Dr. John, i. 500.
his picturesque account of Johnson's

visit to Cambridge, i. 500.
Sharpe, Rev. Dr. Gregory, some account

of, i. 388 n.
Shaving, varieties in, iv. 11.
Shaw, Cuthbert, his poem of The Race,'

ii. 31.

William, his ‘Analysis of the Scotch
Celtic Language,' iii. 469, 471.

303 n.

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Shaw, William, his pamphlet on Ossian,

v. 141.

Shawe, Colonel Meyrick, on the affinity

between the Irish and Erse languages,

ii. 149 n.
Shebbeare, Dr., ii. 68, 68 n.; iv. 174 n.,

485; v. 94.
- his · Letters on the English Nation,'
under the name of Battista Angeloni,

a Jesuit, iv. 485.
Sheep's head, iii. 38, 38 n.
Shelburne, William Petty, second Earl,

afterwards first Marquess of Lansdowne,
iv. 120, 299 ; v. 53 n., 70, 180 n.

Goldsmith's blundering speech to, v.54.
Shenstone, William, ii. 494 ; iii. 41, 157,
339.
his · Essays,' v. 106 n.

favourite stanza of, v. 18 n.
Sheridan, Richard Brinsley, i. 143, 348,

363, 380, 387, 398, 424, 497 n.; ii.
87, 154, 243; iii. 56, 195, 224 n.,
244 n., 367, 450 ; iv. 86 n., 182, 246 ;

Shippen, William, esq., iii. 524.
Shoe-buckles, ii. 257.
Shop-keepers of London, ii. 315, 317.
Short-hand, ii. 213; iv. 125, 126 1. ;

V. 45.
Sibbald, Sir Robert, the Scottish antiquary,

iv. 82.
Sick, duty of telling truth to the, v. 202,

202 n.

chamber, v. 118.
Siddons, Mrs., her visit to Johnson, v.

130; Mr. Kemble's minute of what

passed, v. 130.
Simpson, Joseph, i. 220 ; iii. 393.

Johnson's letter to, i. 336.
some account of, iii. 393.

Thomas, the engineer, i. 341 n.
Sin, original, ii. 322 ; iv. 498.
Sinclair, Sir John, v. 1, 1 n.
Singularity, ii. 76, 77.
Sins, ii. 167.
Sixteen-string Jack,' iii. 402, 402 n.
Skaiting, v. 34.
Skie, Isle of, ii. 382 ; iii. 542, 545, 550,

558.

Johnson's ode on, ii. 385, 386 n.
Slain's Castle, ii. 330.
Slave-trade, Johnson's abhorrence of, iv.

54, 360, 507.
Sleep, iv. 16, 337.
Smalbroke, Dr., his “ Sermons,' i. 103.
Small debts, i. 337.
Smalridge, Dr., his · Sermons,' iv. 103.
Smart, Christopher, i. 291, 300, 406 ;

iv. 363

Mrs., v. 274 n.
Smith, Rev. Edward, his verses on Po-

cocke, the oriental linguist, iv. 124.
Smith, Dr. Adam, i.41, 442; ii. 257, 267;

iii. 65, 378; iv. 192, 356, 489; v. 640.

his “ Wealth of Nations,' iii. 316.
his interview with Johnson, iii. 65,
65 1. ; iv. 192 n.
- difference between Johnson and, iv.

V. 83.

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his prologue to Savage's “Sir Thomas
Overbury,' iii. 479.

his elegant compliment to Johnson on
his Dictionary, iii. 480.
proposed by Johnson as a member of
the Literary Club, iii. 480.
his meditated answer to Johnson's

• Taxation no Tyranny,' iii. 480 n.
Sheridan, Thomas, esq., i. 363, 387, 395,

398, 403, 465 ; i. 87, 88 n. ; i. 195,
480, 481; iv. 86 n., 182, 238, 238 n ,
246; v. 83.
- Johnson's description of his conversa-
tion, i. 380, 465.
irreconcilable difference between John-
son and, i. 395.
Johnson's character of, v. 46, 46 n.,
103.
his Lectures on Oratory, v. 103.
his gold medal to the author of
• Douglas,' iii. 195, 195 n.
- Mrs., i. 348.
her “Sydney Biddulph,' i. 348.
some account of, i. 348 n., 399.
Dr. Parr's description of her, i. 348 n.
Mrs., formerly Miss Linley, v. 27.

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356 n.

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Garrick's opinion of, iv. 356 n.
Smithson, Sir Hugh, i. 390.
Smoking, i. 305 ; ii. 295, 295 n.
Smollett, Dr. Tobias, i. 127, 338.

his letter to Wilkes, i. 338.
- his epitaph, corrected by Johnson, iii. 63.

commissary, iii. 60.
Sober,' in the • Idler,' intended as John-

Charles, his Revolution in Sweden,'

iv. 143.
Sherrard, Rev. Robert, afterwards fourth

Earl of Harborough, iv. 512.
"She Stoops to Conquer,' ii. 196 n., 203,

212, 222.
Shiels, Mr. Robert, i. 161, 161 n.; iii.

395, 395 n., 401, 481, 531.
Ship of Fools, Barclay's, i. 263.
Shipley, Dr. Jonathan, Bishop of St.

Asaph, iü. 136 11., 141 n., 386 n., 444;
iv. 105, 305, 307, 313 n., 445 n., 462 n. ;
v. 135.

son's portrait, iv. 394.
Society, iv. 151, 152.
- civilized, its customs, i. 453, 456, 460 ;

ii. 10.
- our duties to, ii. 10.
Socrates, iv. 121, 450.

learned to dance at an advanced age,

iv. 450.
• Solamen miseris socios,' &c., the author

of, undiscovered, v. 61 n.

Staunton, Dr., afterwards Sir George,

Johnson's letter to, i. 356.

some account of, i. 356 n.
Steele, Sir Richard, i. 150 n. ; iii. 201,

336; iv. 465.
his Christian Hero,' iii. 336.
Addison's conduct towards, iv. 420, 421,

421 n.

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Solander, Dr., ii. 135, 138, 139 ; iii. 23,

23 n., 391.
Soldiers, ii. 367; iii. 375; iv. 121.
Solitude, ii. 45; v. 113.

dangerous to reason, iv. 370.
not favourable to virtue, iv. 370.

reasons against, v. 3.
Somerville, James, thirteenth lord, iv.

418.
- some account of, iv. 418.
Somnambulism, Dr. Blacklock's, ü. 281 n.
Sorrow, ii. 299; iv. 461.
Sorbonne, iïi. 281,
Souls, Johnson's notion of the middle

state of, after death, i, 219.
Sounds, ii. 183.
South, Dr., his "Sermons,' ii. 106; iv.

103.
- his Sermons on Prayer recommended

by Johnson, ii. 106.
Southwark, people of, iv. 332 n.
Southwell, Robert, his stanzas upon the

Image of Death,' iii. 143 n.
Southwell, Thomas, second lord, iv. 330 ;

v. 53.
some account of, iv. 330.
- Lady Margaret, iv. 329.
Johnson's letter to, iv. 329.

some account of, iv. 329 n.
Spain, no country less known than, i.

354, 419, 466.
Spanish plays, iv. 348.
Speaking, public, iii. 214.

of one's-self, iv. 183.
Speculum Humanæ Salvationis,' iii. 279.
Spectator, The,' i. 185 n. ; ii. 200; iii.

246, 397; iv. 87, 357, 364, 446, 465.
Spells, ii. 395 n.
Spelman, Sir Henry, on the fatality at-

tending the inheritance of confiscated

church property, v. 38 n.
Spence, Rev. Joseph, iii. 11, 11 n.

his very amusing · Anecdotes,' iv.

302, 302 12., 340, 434, 434 n. ; v. 226.
- some account of, iv. 434.
Spencer, John George, second Earl, iv.

139 n., 309, 309 n., 310.
Spendthrifts, iv. 372.
Spirits, appearance of departed, i. 333,
414; ii. 141, 157, 173, 178, 178 n. ;

iv. 35, 467, 469.
- evil, ii. 280.
Spiritual Quixote,' key to the characters

- Mr. Joshua, his · Prosodia Rationalis,'

201, 201 n.
Steevens, George, esq., ii. 111, 117, 118,

193, 197; iii. 117, 248, 248 n.,. 464 ;
iv. 44, 139, 139 n., 222, 258, 104; v.
172 n., 221, 316, 335.
· Johnson's letter to, iii. 464.

anecdotes of Johnson by, v. 416.
Stephani, account of the, iv. 335.
Sterne, Rev. Lawrence, ii. 169, 210; iv.

364 1., 481.

his · Tristram Shandy,' iii. 337.

his Sermons,' iv. 513, 513 n.
Stews, licensed, iii. 382.
Stillingfleet, Benjamin, esq., iv. 480.
Stirling, corporation of, Johnson's argu-

ment in favour of, iii. 247, 530.
Stockdale, Rev. Perceval, i. 320; ii. 139;

v. 215 n.
- his · Remonstrance,' a poem, ii. 116.

some account of, ii. 116 n.
Stonehenge, v. 129, 129 n.
Stories, truth essential to, iii. 320, 321;

iv. 400.
Story telling, iv. 400.
Stowell, Lord, i. 72 n., 261 n., 337 n.,

473; ii. 108, 126 11., 127, 254, 259,
259 n., 262, 279 n., 401 n. ; iii. 117,
122; iv. 117, 122, 122 n., 167, 309,
309 n., 314, 465.
his character of Boswell, iii. 110.
his account of Coulson, the eccentric,

ji. 159 n.
Strahan, Rev. Mr., i. 212, 502; ii. 37 n.,

214, 314 n., 325 n. ; iii. 192, 195,
197; iv. 324 n. ; v. 168.
difference between Johnson and, iv.

229.
publishes Johnson's 'Prayers and Me-

ditations,' i. 213.
Johnson's letters to, i. 502; iv. 230.
William, esq., iv. 230, 474; v. 64.
his letter recommending Johnson to be

brought into parliament, ii. 125.
Mrs., Johnson's letters to, iv. 474 ;
v. 12.
Stratagem, iv. 132.
Streatfield, Mrs., iv. 384 n.
Streatham, ii. 79; iv. 219, 384, 459.
Strichen, Lord, ii. 340 n.
Strickland, Mrs., iii. 281,
Stuart family, i. 343, 445; ii. 207; iii. 521.

Hon, and Rev. William, afterwards
Archbishop of Armagh, and Primate of
Ireland, v. 76.

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288 n.,

482 n.

in, iv. 525 n.
Spleen,' the, iii. 402.
Spottiswoode, Mr. John, iv. 186.
Stafford, Marquis of, ii. 132 n.
Stage, the, ii. 357.
Stanhope, Mr., (Lord Chesterfield's son),

i. 255 n. ; iv. 448 n. ; v. 242.
Stanyan, Temple, great accuracy of his

• Account of Switzerland,' iv. 223.
Statuary, iii. 327, 327 n.

VOL. V.

Stuart, Hon. Colonel James, father of the

present Lord Wharncliffe, iv. 273, 294,
294 n.
Andrew, esq., ii. 218.
his Letters to Lord Mansfield on the

Douglas Cause,' ii. 118; iii. 365.
Francis, i. 161; iv. 295, 302; v. 154,

159, 473.
some account of, v. 473.
Rev.James, translator of the scriptures
into Erse, ii. 29 n., 30.
Study, plan of, i. 420, 443, 468, 469,

472, 475; ii. 17, 247; iv. 143, 220,

256, 283, 341, 352.
Style, 195, 196, 197, 198; iv. 113 n.,
138, 406, 428, 430.
Burrowes's Essay on Johnson's, i.

Swift, his "Tale of a Tub,' iii. 194,

194 1.
his “Gulliver's Travels,' iii. 194.
Johnson's Life of, iv. 432.
Johnson's character of his “Journal,'
v. 56, 56 n.
his verses on his own death, quoted by

Johnson on his death-bed, v. 331 n.
Swinfen, Dr., i. 15, 35.
Synıpathy, iii. 358.
Sympathy with others in distress, ii. 92.
Sydenham, Dr., his description of St.
Vitus's dance, i. 115.

Johnson's Life of, i. 11, 129.
Sydney, Sir Philip, his · Arcadia,' iii.

495 n.

195 n.

Sydney, Algernon, ii. 198.
Sydney Biddulph,' i. 399.
• Système de la Nature,' ii. 282.

T.

Addison's and Johnson's compared, i.
201.

Johnson's character of Addison's, i.
201.

various kinds of, ii. 184,
metaphorical expression a great excel.
lence in, iv. 24.
- of English writers, how far distin-

guishable, iv. 138.
– of different painters, how far distin-

guishable, iv. 138.
Subordination, iv. 254.

necessary to human happiness, i. 455,
460; ii 13, 207, 245.
impaired in England, by the increase
of money, iv. 117.

in society, duty of maintaining, iii. 203.
Subscription to the Thirty-nine Articles,

ii. 106, 142, 142 n., 300.
Succession, iii. 300, 304.
Suetonius, iv. 141 n.
Suicide, ii. 217, 290; v. 27, 106.
Sunday consultations, lawyers', iii. 249.
- ii. 73, 74, 202, 304; iii. 18.
- Johnson's mode of passing, i. 287;

ii. 5, 202 ; iii. 18.
Superstition of the press, prejudiced to

good literature, iv. 193.
Superiors, deference to, ii. 337, 337 n.
Superstitions, i. 496; ii. 141, 534; iv. 239.
Suppers, iv. 165.
Surveillance,' no English word to de-

scribe, iii. 198 n.
Suspicion, iii. 498.
Swallows, ii. 56.
Swearing in conversation, ii. 159.
Swene's stone, ii. 348.
Swift, Johnson's prejudice against, ii. 279.

- his Tale of a Tub,' i. 464, 464 n.;
ii. 279.
- Earl Gower's letter to, concerning

Johnson, i. 102.
- Johnson's opinion of, i. 391, 398 n.,
464; ii. 67, 279, 279 n. ; iii. 194.
- his Conduct of the Allies,' ii. 67.

-

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- Table Talk,' Selden's, iii. 4; v. 64 n.
Table, sinking, invented by Louis XV.,

iii. 272, 272 n.
Tacitus, style of, ii. 182.
* Tale of a Tub,'i. 464; ii. 279; iii. 194,

194 n.
Talisker, ii. 475, 481; iii. 557.
«Talk' and conversation,' Johnson's

distinction between, v. 65.
Talkers, exuberant public, ridiculed, ii.

231.
Talking above the capacity of one's com-

pany, v. 63.

-

Tallow-chandler, story of one, iii. 213.
Tasker, Rev. William, iv. 243; v. 29.
- his .Carmen Seculare' of Horace, iv. 243.
his Ode to the Warlike Genius of
Britain,' iv. 243; v. 49 n.

some account of, iv. 243 n.
Tasso, iv. 191.

Hoole's translation of, iv. 372.
Johnson's elegant Dedication of Hoole's

translation of, to the Queen, i. 272.
Taste, ii. 183.

- refinement of, v. 248.
Tavern, the chair of a, iii. 339.
Taverns, iii. 338, 339 n. ; iv. 445.
Tavistock, Lady, her excessive grief for

the loss of her husband, ii. 94.
• Taxation no Tyranny,' iii. 187, 211,

480; iv. 74, 143.
- sundry suppressed passages in, iii. 189.
Taylor, Jeremy, i. 197 ; v. 188 n., 194,

324 n., 335.
his forms of prayer, v. 193, 193 n.
Rev. Dr. John, i. 29, 33, 51, 144,

159, 171, 197 n., 217, 218, 360; ii.
10 n., 118, 160 ; iii. 356, 363, 444,
501 n., 503, 516, 520; iv. 1, 17,
32, 42, 44, 58, 197 n., 267 ; v. 109,

165 n.

Taylor, Rev. John, Johnson's letters to,

i. 218; v. 109, 164.
Chevalier, iv. 261.

John, esq., i. 61 n., 172 n. ; ii. 47 n..
Tea, Johnson's defence of, and fondness

for, i. 297, 301; ü. 260 ; iv. 56, 120;

v. 230.
Teapot, Johrison's, i. 297 n.

Telemachus,' iii. 4, 253, 467.
Temple, Sir William, i. 196.

his style, iv. 113, 113 n., 190.
Rev. Mr., i. 450 ; ii. 11, 231; ii. 192.

his character of Gray, v. 32.
Temptation, iv. 93.
Tenants, ii. 521, 532.
Terence, iv. 350.
Testimony, v. 179.
Thatching, ii. 489.
Theft allowed in Sparta, iv. 152.
Theobald, Lewis, i. 316.
Theocritus, his character as a writer, iv.

334.

· some account of, v. 39 n.
Thicknesse, Philip, esq., his “ Travels,'

Thurlow, Lord, v. 58.
- Boswell's letter to, on Johnson's pro-
posed tour to Italy, v. 236.
Johnson's letters to, v. 263, 265, 265 n.
his letter to Sir Joshua Reynolds, v.
265.
his letter to Boswell, v. 245, 283.
his letter to Johnson, iv. 331.

on the liberty of the pulpit, iii. 425.
Tillotson, Archbishop, style of his Ser.

mons, iv. 102.
Time and space, iv. 357.
Timidity, v. 209.
Titi, History of Prince, iii. 271 n.
Toasts, iv. 361.
Toleration, ii. 233, 237 ; iv. 343.

universal, iv. 250, 343.
Tomkison, Mr., Johnson's letter to, v.

127.
Tooke, Rev. John Horne, iv. 172 1., 221.
- his “ Letter to Mr. Dunning on the

English Particle,' iv. 221.
- his · Diversions of Purley,' iv. 221 n.
Topham, the King versus, for a libel

against Earl Cowper, deceased, iii. 381 n.
Tories, ii. 209, 498; iv. 185, 210, 390,

474; v. 71.
Tory, Johnson's definition of, i. 280.

and Whig, Johnson's description of, iv.

491; v. 190.
Torture in Holland, i. 479.
Towers, Dr. Joseph, his · Letter to Dr.

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iv. 91.
Things, attention to small, v. 69.
Thinking too well of mankind, v. 228.
Thirty-nine Articles, the, ii. 106, 142.
Thirlby, Dr. Styan, iv. 337; v. 39.
Thomas, Mr. Nathaniel, iii. 456 n.
Thompson, William, author of the Man

in the Moon,' iii. 109.
Thomson, the poet, i. 464; ii. 64; iii.
401, 473, 481, 496 ; iv. 226, 419 n.
Kev. James, his case, iii. 424.
Johnson's argument in favour of, iii.
522.
Thornton, Bonnel, esq., i. 183, 1941., 239 n.
his burlesque Ode on St. Cecilia's

Day,' i. 432.

Mr. Henry, iv. 332 n.
Thoughts, inquisitive and perplexing,

Johnson's prayer against, v. 285.

in Prison,' Dr. Dodd's, iv. 126.
Thrale, Henry, esq., i. 300, 506, 514; ii.

68, 124, 361, 502; iii. 162, 357, 372,
383, 472, 493; iv. 240, 267, 268,
332 n., 384, 441, 451, 456, 474; v. 228.
Johnson's introduction into the family
of, i. 506, 508, 512; iv. 332, 332 1.
his design of bringing Johnson into
parliament, ii. 124.
Johnson's letters to, iii. 445, 493.

his Address to the Electors of South-
wark, written by Johnson, iv. 328.
his death, iv. 457, 458 ; v. 18.
sale of his brewery, v. 1.
Mrs., sce Piozzi, Johnson's Latin
Ode to, ii. 388, 388 n.
Threshing, ii. 489.
Thuanus, Johnson's proposed translation

of, v. 320.
Thucydides, iv. 191.

Johnson on his Political Publications,'
iii. 191.

his • Essay on Johnson,' iv. 408, 408 n.
Town life, iv. 28, 109.
Townley, Charles, esq., iii. 482 11.
Townshend, Right Hon. Charles, ii. 211;

iii. 368, 368 n., 482.
Trade, ji. 99, 170; iii. 22, 316.
- the

rage of, ii. 456.
Tradesmen, opulence of, iii. 22.

- unhappiness of retired, iii. 213.
Trades women, iv. 220.
Tradition, ii. 306.
Tragedy, the purpose of, iii. 403.
Tragic acting, Johrison's contempt of, ii.

273.
Translation, iii. 400.
Translations, ii. 27; iv. 13.
Transubstantiation, ii. 306, 322.
"Transpire,' definition of the word, iv.

210, 210 n.
Trapaud, Mr., ii. 366.
Travel, Lord Essex's advice on, i. 446.
• Traveller,' Goldsmith's, i. 427, 494; ii.

6, 224 ; iii. 40 ; iv. 107.
Travelling, i. 381, 419, 446, 475; ii.

119; iii. 339, 370, 373, 400, 414, 538,
550 ; iv. 91, 124, 159, 220, 223.
the use of, iii. 550.
in quest of health, Johnson's rules for,
v. 31.

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