Page images
PDF
EPUB

Hogarth and Paul Sandby, iji. 65. Houghton, Lord, his rich collection of
exhibition of his pictures in Spring holographs, i. xvii.
Gardens, iii. 123.

possessor of the MS. of Satire upon
his periwigs, iii. 123.

the Heads, i. 134.
introduces Queen Charlotte into one possessor of Mitford's MS. of Gray's
of his pictures, iii. 123.

Dante, i. 157.
Holdernesse, Robert D'Arcy, fourth Hounslow, residence of Walpole near,
Hurd, Richard, reference to his Com- Installation Ode, The, Gray says his
mentary oj Horuce, ii. 349.

Earl of, Gray visits him in Paris, iii. 15.
ii. 20-21.

Housekeeping in the Duke of Norfolk's
his interest at Cambridge, ii. 288. establishment (16th century ?), ii.
reference to his return to office, ii. 295-297.
321.

Howe, William Taylor, Fellow of Pem-
and Mason, ii. 383, 395 ; iii. 9, 50 broke, Gray proud of his friend-
reference to, ii. 353.

ship, iii. 144.
Secretary of State, his premature returning from Italy, iii. 148.

publication of General Yorke's channel of intercourse between Gray,
letters, iii. 9.

Mason, and Algarotti, iii. 155.
his residence of Syon Hill, iii. 15. his friendship for Count Algarotti,
correspondence with Lord G. Sack-

iii. 155.
ville, iii. 28.

thanked for his testimonies of es-
obtains a precentorship for Mason, teem, iii. 159.
iii. 82.

urged not to despair of his health,
named as likely to proceed to Ire- will rejoice to see him in England,
land, iii. 91.

iii. 160.
going to Yorkshire, iii. 104.

Howlett, Dr. Zachary, see Grey.
his ghastly sinile, iii. 199.

Huddleston, Mr., his mansion of
“his ugly face" at York, iii. 283.

Hutton St. John, i. 251.
Holdernesse, Lady, and Mason, ii. 395. Hume, David (historian), believes in
Holland, Lord, Impromptu on his the authenticity of the Erse Poems,
house at Kingsgate, i. 135.

i. 311; iii. 59.
editorial note on Impromptu, i. 135. History of the Tudors, ii. 396.
Gray complains of its publicity, Gray considers him a pernicious
iii. 334.

writer, iii. 377.
his estimate of the character of the Humorous pieces, recovery of, i. viii.
Duke of Newcastle, iii. 42.

Hunter, Dr. John, how the College of
his regret of public affairs, iii. 153. Surgeons acquired his Museum,
is alive and written three poems,

iii. 67.
one entitled Lord Holland's Return Hunter, Kitty, her escapade with
from Italy, iii. 269.

Henry, Earl of Pembroke, iii. 132.
Hollar, neglect of his style, iii. 110. and Dr. Delap, iii. 186.
Hollis, Thomas, presents Gray with a Huntingdon, the “Wheat Sheaf” Inn

beautiful set of engravings, iii. 166. at, iii. 375.
sends Gray Coserella, iii. 198. Huntingdon, Earls of, their house at
IIome, John, his tragedies of Agis and Stoke, i. 83.
Douglas, ii. 360.

Hurd, Richard, description of, ii. 314.
Homer, the father of Circumstance, i. Gray sends him a copy of the Odes,
393.

ii. 320.
Essay on, by Rev. John Wood, ii. 395. Gray accompanies him to town, ii.
Hopson, Major-General, his command 291.

of the Expedition against Mar- Dr. T. Wharton asks him to be
tinique, ii. 385.

lenient to Dr. Akenside, ii. 299.
Horace, his house at Tivoli, ii. 74. Gray tells him few people admire the

Commentary of, by Mr. Hurd, ii. 349. Odes, ii. 325.
Imitations of, by Thomas Neville, ii. at Thurcaston, ii. 526.
314.

allusion to his Moral and Political
Hornsby, Thomas, his gout lozenges, Dialogues, ii. 325.
iii. 129.

letter on the Marks of Imitation, ii.
Houghton Hall, Seat of Sir Robert 339.
Walpole, ii. 11.

his remarks on Hume's Natural
its Lanthorn of copper gilt, ii. 12. History of Religion, ii. 349.

worst employment is to write some-
Gray enquires of Mason whether he thing against the Duke of Grafton's

should transmit the MS. of Carac- coming to Cambridge, iii. 340.
tacus to, ii. 386.

anecdote relative to Gray's com-
obliged by Dr. Wharton, ii. 389.

mencement of, iii. 341.
and Warburton's criticism of Caracta- has been rehearsed again and again,

cus called that of Prior Park, ii.393. iii. 343.
attacking the Erse fragments, iii. 129. set to music by Dr. John Randall,
obtains the sinecure rectory of Folk. iii. 343.

ton on recommendation of Mr. sung by Mr. Norris, Rev. Mr. Clarke,
Allen, iii. 139.

Mr. Reinholt, and Miss Thomas,
grown pure and plump,” visits iii. 343.
Gray, iii. 224.

Gray does not publish it, but Alma
undergoes a painful operation for Mater prints 500 or 600 for the com-
something akin to fistula, iii. 335.

pany, iii. 345,
reported serious illness of, iii. 353. a work of gratitude, iii. 346.
is now well, and takes an hour's Invasion, fear of a French, ii. 401;
walk with Gray, iii. 354.

iii. 3.
references to, ii. 371; iii. 108.

King's tent and equipage ready at
Hutcheson, the disciple of Shaftes- an hour's warning, ii. 402.
bury, ii. 107.

Ireland, Lords Justices offer to resign,
Hutton, Archbishop of York, gives a ii. 78.

prebend's stall in York Cathedral Gray does not know who will go to,
to Mason, ii. 250.

ii. 78.
Hutton, John, reference to, ii. 82. Lord Holdernesse named for, ii. 91.
his interest with his cousin (the Irish disturbances in anticipation of a

Archbishop) on behalf of Mason, supposed Union and suppression
ii. 250.

of the Irish Parliament, ii. 25-27.
leaves Mason an estate, ii. 250. disgraceful scenes in the Irish Par-
Hymeneal on the marriage of Frederick, liament, ii. 26.
Prince of Wales, i. 168.

Dignitaries of State insulted by the

rabble, ii. 26.

tranquillity of the castle authorities
ICELANDIC LAYS, reference to Darradar and a ball given same night, ii. 26.
Liod, i. 52.

riot suppressed by the military, ii.
Vegtams kvida or Baldrs draumar, 26.
i. 60.

warning of riot given in England six
Ignorance, Hymn to, i. 111.

weeks before, ii. 26.
editorial note on, i. 111.

very intractable, even Lords Justices,
first publication, i. 100.

ii. 91.
Imagination, works of, decline, i. 393. Isocrates should be read with judg.
Imitation, Hurd, On the marks of, ii. ment, iii. 363.
339.

Italian orthography co-temporary with
Impatience, the forerunner of the de- Chaucer, i. 325.

cline of works of inagination, i. language easily acquired by one
393.

proficient in Latin and French,
Impromptus, i. 140-141.

ii. 7.
Ingram, Mr., Groom of the Bed- language copious and expressive,
chamber, ii. 290.

ii. 8.
Ink-fish, iii. 12.

Italians, their magnificent reception
Inscription for a Wood in a Park, i. of strangers, ii. 97-98.
193.

parsimony of their private life, ii. 97.
Insects, Generick characters of the Italy, its influence on English poetry
Orders of, in verse, i. 198-202.

during Tudor period, i. 33.
Installation of Knights du Saint Esprit Gray would rejoice to exchange

at Chapel Royal, Versailles, ii. 26, tongues with, iii. 158.
57.

Gray gives detailed advice to Pal.
Installation Ode, The, i. 91.

grave as to the places he should
editorial note on, i. 92.

visit in, iii. 194-196.

Italy, description of Gray's visit to, ii. Italy, references by Gray to towns, etc.,
40-55, 59-103.

in :-
references by Gray to towns, etc., in:- Reggio, a fair or carnival at, ii.
Albano, description of, ii. 78.

102.
Annonciata,church of the,atGenoa, Rome, view from Mount Viterbo,
ii. 48.

ii. 66.
Appennines, description of cross- description of, ii. 67-71, 84.
ing the, ii. 51.

St. Peter's, ii. 67, 68, 70, 71 ; its
Appian way, description of, ii. 78.

construction, ii. 79.
Bologna, description of, ii. 50.

description of a ball in, ii. 76,
Buchetto, a mountain of green

84-85.
marble, near Florence, ii. 54 description of an Italian evening
Coliseum at Rome, ii. 70.

in, ii. 79.
Doria, Palazzo, Genoa, ii. 48.

inscriptions from, ii. 79.
Florence, description of, ii. 53-55. St. Longinus's spear and St.
manner of keeping Lent in, ii.

Veronica's handkerchief ex-
64.

posed to view in St. Peter's,
manner of its society, ii. 91.

ii. 70.
a gay season in, ii. 97.

Sienna, account of, ii. 64-65.
statue of the Virgin (Madonna Tivoli, Duke of Modena's palace
dell' Impruneto) brought into,

at, ii. 72-74.
and devotions paid, ii. 99.

Torre del Greco, description of its
Genoa, description of, ii. 47-48.

appearance, iv. 341.
Herculaneum, description of, ii. Turin, visited by Gray and Wal-
83.

pole, 40.
discovery of its site at Portici, description of, ii. 42-44.
iv. 341-342.

its palace, ii. 44.
excavations at, ii. 277; iv. 342. Tuscany, description of the coun.
Lanslebourg or Lanebourg, de-

try, ii. 65.
scription of, ii. 41.

Venerie, La, country palace of
Lombardy, description of, ii. 50.

Turin, ii. 44..
Modena, its appearance, ii. 50. Venus de Medicis of Florence, ii.
Mount Giogo, description of, in

55, 61,
the Appennines, ii. 52.
Mount Radicofani, description of
country round, ii. 65.

JACOBITES, their victory at Falkirk, ii.
hunting seat of a Grand Duke 129.
on, ii. 66.

slight effect of their successes on
Mount Vesuvius, its position, and the rural population of eastern

appearance of the lava, iv. 341. England, ii. 130.
Mount Viterbo, view of Rome from, James the First, 2 lyttel Books tocheing,
ii. 66.

ii. 128.
Naples, description of, ii. 81-82. James's, Dr., powders recommended
Feast of Corpus Christi cele- by Gray, ii. 244.
brated at, ii. 85.

Jauncey, Mr., settles his son in a
account of Gray's stay at, iv. 340.

curacy, iii. 102.
MS. of his excursions, in the col- Jebb, Mr. (physician), hero of dissent

lection of Mr. Morris, iv. 340. at Cambridge, iii. 325.
Neapolitan dominions, cultivation Jenyns, Soame, The Female Rake, or the

of, contrasted with Papal, ii. S1. Modern Fine Lady, a play by, ii.
Palestrina, account of, ii. 75.
Papal dominions, contrasted with his Origin of Evil, ii. 310.
Neapolitan, ii. 81.

Gray's opinion of his poetical abili-
Parma, paintings of Correggio in, ties, ii. 222.
ii. 49.

Jerinyn Street, Gray's place of lodging
Piacenza, ii. 49.

either at Roberts's or Frisby's in,
Portici, description of the adjacent ii. 237, 251.
coast, iv. 340.

Jersey, Lord, reference to, ii. 328.
discovery of Herculaneum be- Jodellé, Etienne, style of his verse, i.

neath the site of, iv. 341-342. 341.

214.

John of Padua, architect of Somerset | Kent, William, the architect, his de-
House, i. 307.

sign at Esher, ii. 253.
built Longleat, i. 307.

Kent, Gray's description of the county.
reference to, i. 317.

Visited Ramsgate, Margate, Sand-
Johnson, Dr. Samuel, his poem of wich, Deal, Dover, Folkestone,
London, ii, 220.

and Hythe, iii. 240, 241-2.
prologue for the opening of Drury contrasts its coast with Hartlepool,
Lane theatre, ii. 220.

iii. 242.
reviews in the Literary Magazine Gray has passed a deal of the sum-
Jenyns's work on Evil, ii. 310.

mer (1768) in, iii. 320.
not a judge of art, iii. 81.

Keys, see Caius.
Gray's repugnance to, iii. 371. Keysler, Johann Georg, his descrip-
Gray calls him the great bear, Ursa tion of Celtic and other antiquities
Major, iii. 371.

in his Travels through Germany,
Johnson, Miss, trial of Lord Ferrers for Hungary, etc., iii, 351.

the murder of her father, iii. 35-36. Killaloe, Bishop of, insulted by the
Johnston, Dorothy, her marriage with Irish rabble, iii. 26.

Néricault Destouches, ii. 23. Kilmarnock, Lord, his trial, ii. 139.
Jonathan, Mr., friend of Dr. Wharton, King, Dr., Gray's opinion of his poetry,

references to, iii. 17, 83, 87, 173, ii. 220.
219, 237.

King's College, Cambridge, founded by
Jonathan, Mrs., references to, iii. 152, Henry VI., i. 195.
173, 219, 354.

Kingston's Light Horse refused ad-
Jones, Inigo, his skill in architecture, mittance into Edinburgh, ii. 143.
ii. 158.

Kinnoul, see Viscount Dupplin.
Joseph Andrews, Gray's criticism of Kinnoul, Lord, his journey to Lisbon
Fielding's, ii. 107.

and Genoa, iii. 27.
July, 1754 and 1759, records of the description of his voyage to Lisbon,

weather and condition of the crops iii. 30.
in, ii. 398-401.

Kirke, Miss, executrix of Dr. New-
Juvenal and Persius, Imitations of, by come, iii. 189.
Thomas Neville, ii. 314.

Knight, Dr. Gowin, M.D., principal

librarian of British Museum, iii.

6.
KEENE, Dr. Edmund, Bishop of Ches. Knights du Saint Esprit, installation
ter, lines on, i. 140, 141.

of, ii. 26, 57.
at Cambridge, ii. 178.

Knowles, Mr., elected Fellow of Pem-
his interest sought on behalf of broke College, ii. 188.

Stonehewer, ii. 193, 195.
Gray's acquaintance with, ii. 201.
Master of St. Peter's College, note Lady, The Modern fine, a play by S.
on, ii, 287.

Jenyns, ii. 214.
private ambassador of the Earl of Laguerre, Louis (Old Laguerre), his
Sandwich, iii. 201.

work at Chatsworth, iii. 136.
interview with Mr. Charles Yorke, Lakes, Dr. Wharton obliged through
iii. 201.

asthma to part from Gray, when
refused the Archbishopric of Ar- about to set out for the, iii. 349.
magh, iji. 201.

Lakes, Gilpin's Tour to the, i. 279.
his son leaves Eton for Peterhouse Lakes, Gray's reason for writing the
College, iii. 385.

Journal, iii. 350.
references to, ii. 189, 190, 192 ; iii. 55. Lakes, Journal in the, i. 249-281.
Keene, Mrs., Couplet on, i. 141.

references to places mentioned by
Keith, Marshall, death of, ii, 385.

Gray in :-
Kemble, Boaten's Life of, quotation Ainbleside, road from, to Kendal, i,
relative to Mason, ii. 242.

207.
Kennicott, B., his verses on the death Appleby, description of the country

of Frederick, Prince of Wales, ii. about, with the river Eden, i. 250.
119.

reference to, i. 140.
Kennington, harvest justover (1759) in, Armath waite-house, residence of Mr.
iii. 12.

Spedding, i. 262.
VOL. IV.

2 B

Lakes, Journal in the, references to Lakes, Journal in the, references to
places mentioned by Gray in :-

places mentioned by Gray in :-
Bassenth waite-water, description of Kendal, its church, with tombs of the
i. 261, 262.

Parrs, Stricklands, and Belling-
Bolton Hill, view of Cartmell-sands hams, i. 269.

and Lancaster from, i. 270, 271. Keswick, botany might be studied
Borrodale, description of, i. 253, 256. to perfection around, i. 263.
and Wordsworth's Yew - Trees,

visited by Gray and Dr. Wharton,
i. 254.

iii. 281.
Botany, excellent ground for, i. 263. Kirkstall Abbey, description of,i. 281.
Brough, description of a cattle fair Lancaster, description of, i. 271.
at, i. 249.

its Gothic gateway, i. 271.
Buttermere, charr taken in, i. 263. Leathes-water, see Thirlmere.
Carlisle, Gray and Dr. Wharton visit, Leeds, aspect of, i. 281.
iii. 281.

Levens, the seat of Lord Suffolk, i.
Cartmell sands, i. 270.

270.
Castle-Crag, description of, i. 257. Lodore, account of the falls of, i. 225.
Castle Hill, view of Derwentwater and Wordsworth's Evening Walk,
from, i. 259.

i. 255.
Castle-Rigg, fine view from, i. 264. Lodore-bank Crags, description of,
Cockermouth, visited by Gray and i. 255.
Dr. Wharton, i. 281.

Lune, valley of, i. 274.
Cockshut-hill, account of, i. 259. Maltham, i. 278.
Craven, description of the district of, Milthrop, iron forges near, i. 270.
i. 278.

Ottley, description of, i. 280.
Crow-park, i. 259.

Fairfax monuments in the church
Dalemaine or Delmaine, residence of of, i. 280.
Mr. Hasel, i. 251.

Penigant, view of, i. 278.
Derwentwater, view of, i. 260.

Penrith, view from the Beacon-hill
vale of, called the Devil's Chamber

near, i. 250.
Pot, i. 262.

visited by Gray and Dr. Wharton,
Druid-Circle at Castle-Rigg, i. 261.

iii. 281.
Dunmallert, view of Ulles water from Place Fell, view of, from Dunmallert
the hill of, i. 251.

Hill, i. 251.
Eagle's-ejrie, plundering an, i. 258. Poulton, i. 272.
Eimot, description of the vale of Ridale Hall, seat of Sir M. Fleming,
the, i. 250, 252.

i. 266.
Elysium, the vale of, i. 253.

Ridale-head, i. 267.
Evening at Derwentwater, i. 258-259. Ridale-water, description of, i. 266.
Gardies and Lowside, valley of, i. 253. St. John's, valley of, i. 253.
Gordale-scar, description of, i. 276- Saddleback, effect of clouds on, i. 253.
277.

Sea Whaite, i. 257.
Gowder crag, description of, i. 256. Settle, road between Lancaster and,
Grange, situation of the village of, i. i. 274-276.
256.

Seven Mile Sands, near Lancaster, i.
Grasmere, description of, i. 265.

272.
coach road, i. 266.

their danger and story of a fatal
Hilltop, a mansion of the Gaskarth's, attempt to cross them, i. 273.
i. 253.

Sheffield, its pleasant situation, i. 134.
Holm-crag, i. 265.

Shode-bank Hill, steep road over, i.
Hornby Castle, i. 274.

279.
Hutton or Hatton St. John, the re- Skipton, description of, i, 278-279.

sidence of Mr.Huddleston, i. 251. Thirlmere, called also Leathes Water
Ilkeley, i. 280.

or Wytlıburn-Water, description
Ingleborough, view of, i. 275, 278.

of, i. 264, 265.
Ingleton, i. 275.

acquired by Manchester as a reser-
Kent, falls of the river, i. 269.

voir, i. 264.
Kendal, its appearance by night, i. Ulleswater, description of, from the
268.

hill of Dunmallert, i. 251.
general description, i. 268, 269. general description of, i. 134.

« PreviousContinue »