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Mallet's, Mons., Introduction to the His. | Mary, Queen of Scots, furniture used

tory of Denmark, reference to, ii. by her at Wingfield religiously pre-
852, 362.

served at Hardwick, iii. 136.
Man-at-arms, Gray's description of a, Masinissa and Sophonisba, story by, ii.
iii. 394.

115-116.
Manchester, Duke of, reported to have Mason, Rev. William, his inordinate

an ancient genealogy of the English vanity, i. xv.
kings, with portrait of Richard III., his capacity for writing sublime
iii. 309.

Odes, i. 36.
Manduit, Mr., pamphlet against the opinion of Gray's Education and
German war, iii. 91.

Government, i. 121.
Mann, Horace, entertains Gray at gives the origin of Gray's Ode on
Florence, ii. 52.

Vicissitude, i. 123.
description of his residence, ii. 86. Shakespeare verses sent to, i. 133.
Gray sends him a parcel of books, ii. Gray sends him some comic lines, i.
128.

138.
reference to his sufferings, ii. 132. elegiacal Epitaph on his wife, im-
Manning of Brun, Robert, his octo proved by Gray, i. 141.
syllabic rhyme, i. 353.

his opinion of the picturesque point
translator of Peter Langtoft's chron in landscape, i. 260.
icle, i. 353, 356.

The Progress of Poetry delayed by a
Mapletoft, John, Fellow of Pembroke, remark of, ii. 111.

reference to, ii. 288 ; iii. 69, 183. Ode to a Water Nymph by, ii. 184.
note on, iii. 69.

Gray's opinion of him, ii. 184, 196-
Marcello, see Delaval, ii. 155.

197, 212.
Margaret of Anjou, foundress of Ode on the Installation of the Duke of
Queen's College, i. 95.

Newcastle, ii. 196.
Margaret, Lariy, Countess of Rich:

Gray's comment on Elfrida, ii, 212;
mond, foundress of St. John's iii. 148.
College, portrait of, i, 310.

Gray sends a copy of Elfrida to Wal-
Margate, like Bartholomew fair, flown pole, ii, 213.
down into Kent, iii. 240.

elected a Fellow of Pembroke College,
Mari, Huon de, Tournoyement d'Anti ii. 188.
christ of, i, 337.

contributes an Ode to Dodsley's Mis-
Maria Theresa, Queen of Hungary, cellaneous Poems, ii. 222.

Gray's sympathy with, ii. 129, 134. Essays on church music, ii. 241.
Marivaux, Gray recommends the ro his attainments in the composition
mances of, ii. 107.

of music, ii. 242.
his novel of Marianne, ii. 128.

Gray comments on the death of the
Marlborough, Sarah, Duchess of, quar father of, ii, 242, 243.

rel with Duchess of Queensberry, his loss of fortune, ii. 243.
ii. 133.

death of his friend Dr. Pricket, ii. 244.
Marriage, the Fatal, tragedy by South his fellowship his sole support, ii.
erne, ii. 11.

246.
Marriott, Sir James, Master of Trinity, presented to the prebend of Holme
visits Gray, iii. 182.

through John Hutton, ii. 250,
notes relative to, iii. 182, 296.

261.
competitor with Gray for the Chair on the use of the strophe, etc, ii. 263.

of Modern History, iii. 320, 324. Gray influences the style of Carac-
raises a subscription for a musical tacus, ii. 262.
amphitheatre, iii. 331.

gives Gray's reason for changing his
reference to, iii. 331.

college, ii. 279.
Marsham, Mr., assists in the compila publication of four new Odes, ii. 280.

tion of the Catalogue of ancient suffering from his eyes, ii. 299, 366,
authors, ii. 158.

387, 392 ; iii. 205, 206, 207.
Martin, Jaques, Religion of the Ancient promised Irish preferment, ii. 287.
Gauls cited by, ii. 294.

his interest sought on behalf of Dr
Martinique, command of the expedi Brown for Mastership of Peter

tion refused by seven generals, ii. house, ii. 288.
385.

resides in Arlington Street, ii. 289.

Mason, Rev. William, his chair given by Mason, Rev. William, acquires the

Mitford to a poet laureate, ii. 299. friendship of Fred. Hervey, iii. 77.
Gray sends a fragment of The Bard, made a Residentiary of York and
ii. 312-313.

Precentor, iii. 82, 108.
Chaplain in ordinary to George II., established at York, iii. 125.
ii. 326.

Letters to Lord D. in Royal or Lady's
his proposition to write a comment Magazine, iii. 131.
on Gray's Odes, ii. 329.

his reflections on Kitty Hunter, iii.
in waiting, ii. 332.

131.
christens Mr. Dayrolles's child and Gray staying with him at York, iii.

Lady Yarmouth's son, ii. 353-354. 132.
criticism of his Elegies, ii. 354-358. his position as Precentor, iii. 132-133.
and the Duchess of Norfolk, ii. 367. Gray's criticism of Elegy V. on the
and Sir Conyers d'Arcy, ii. 367.

Death of a Lady, iii. 139.
his poetical exertion attributed by Count Algarotti sends him a pane-
Gray to rivalry, ii. 368.

gyric on his Odes, iii. 151.
his uncle Dr. Balguy, ii.. 368.

repining at his twenty-four weeks'
Dr. Warburton sends his New Lega residence at York, iii. 161.
tion to, ii. 369.

makes a collection for C. Smart, iii.
Gray tries to quell his quarrel with 162.
Garrick, ii. 376.

his acquaintance with Bedingfield,
goes to Aston for the winter and

iii. 163.
saves a curate, ii. 383.

Gray's criticism of one of his Sonnets,
and Lord Holdernesse, ii. 383.

iii. 163, 199.
his poetical indolence, ii. 394.

Gray recommends the music of Carlo
plants some roses for Hurd at Bach to, iii. 164.
Thurcaston, ii. 397.

tendency to marry, iii. 168.
boasts of his skill in planting, ii. 397. modelling antique vases in clay, iii.
entertains Gaskarth at Aston, iii. 9. 171.
Lord Holdernesse sends him much reference to “future bride," iii. 183.
news, iii. 9.

reference to his betrothment and note
Syon Hill his place of residence, iii. on date of his marriage, iii. 198, 202,
15.

207.
sitting for his picture, iii. 31.

Gray's Sonnet to his servant Mrs.
present at the trial of Lord Ferrers, Anne, iii. 205-206.
iii. 35.

Gray's reasons for not visiting him at
ridiculed by G. Colman and R. Lloyd, York, but sends his blessing to
iii. 41.

both, iii. 223.
rebuilds his rectory at Aston, and Mrs., said to be very handsome, iii.

improves its grounds, iii. 44, 368. 224 ; by no means in health, iii.
Gray doubts if he will succeed Chap 232, 244 ; Dr. Heberden thinks her
man, iii. 50.

irretrievably gone in consumption,
caricature of some prominent Can iii. 244.
tabs, iii, 55.

grown extremely fat and his wife
referred to by the Monthly Review, lean, iii. 244.
iii. 57.

Gray sends in disguise his wickedness
consulted as to a private tutor for to Dr. Gisborne, iii. 246.

Lord John Cavendish, iji. 58. opportunity of his obtaining other
preparing with Paul Sandby a pic preferment than York, iii. 253.
ture of Snowdon, iii. 66, 68.

Mrs., anxiety concerning, iii. 252 ;
etches Gray's head. Etching pre Gray's description of, iii. 258: Gray
served at Pernbroke, iii. 68.

enquires after her health, iji. 261 ;
walks in the royal procession, and Lord Holdernesse offers the use of

at the coronation of George III. Walmer Castle for Mr. and, iii. 262;
ii. 70, 106.

Gray advises Ramsgate for, iii. 263;
reproved by Gray for prematurely Gray's letter of sympathy on death

showing the Elegy on Lady Coven of, üi. 265.
try, iji. 73.

his esteem of Gray's letter, 266.
Gray's criticism of theCoventry Elegy, Gray writes part of Mrs. Mason's
iii. 73-75.

Epitaph, iii. 266.

a

Mason, Rev. William, inventor of a May, Dr. Samuel, reference to, ii. 280.

musical instrument called date of his death, iii. 164.
.“zumpe” or “celestinette," iii. 267. May, Thomas, precedes Gray as a
his derivation of "zumpe," iii. 267. dramatiser of Agrippina, ii, 106.
Dr. Brown and Gray the guests of, Maynard, Lord, his seat near Dunmow,
iii. 272.

iii. 139.
Gray criticises an Epitaph written at patron of Richard Forrester, iii. 139.

the Archbishop's request, iii. 274. Mead, Dr. Richard, his corpulence, ii.
275, 278.

117.
remonstrated with upon withdrawal Méchant, Le, comedy by Gresset, ii. 183.
of the Epitaph, iii. 276.

Villemain's praise of, ii. 183.
reference to another Epitaph that Gray recommends it, ii. 184.

moved Dr.Wharton to tears, iii. 276. Mediocrity, Gresset's Ode on, ii. 184.
Cambridge society anxious to see Melara, a favourite of Benedict XIV.,
him, iii, 296-297.

ii. 93.
with Stonehewer at Queen Street in Melbourne, first Lord, a son of Sir
London, iii. 317.

Matthew Lamb, ii. 346.
informed of Gray's appointment as Melmoth, William, author of Sir Thos.

Professor of Modern Languages, Fitzosborne's Letters, ii. 222.
iii. 322-323.

Melpomene, an Ode, Gray enquires who
rectory of Oddington in his gift, iii. wrote it, ii. 338.
328.

Gray thanks Mason for the history of,
reported to be married, iii. 331.

ii. 338.
complaint of his circulation of Gray's Melton, Archbishop of York, built the

lines on Lord Holland's seat, iii. 334. Minster nave, iii. 147.
Gray cannot visit him from Old Park Memoires, Duclos's, ii. 291.

owing to difficulty of road to de la Porte, ii. 291.
York, iii. 348.

de Madame Staël, ii. 291.
Gray tells him of his travels in the Memoirs, Ludlow's, ii 128.
western counties, iii. 381.

Memoirs of a celebrated Literary and
passes the winter in Curzon Street, Political Character, ii. 293.
iii. 404.

Memory, half a word written on or
references to, ii. 251, 260, 261, 262, near the spot worth a cartload of

283, 285 ; iii. 1, 15, 50, 63, 65, 97, recollection, ii. 380.

131, 149, 150, 282, 296, 297, 303. Merope, by Aaron Hill, acted on behalf
see also Caractacus.

of C. Smart, ii, 391.
Materialism, discourse on, ii, 373-375. Merveille, Arnauld de, his metre, i. 334.
Mathematics, Gray's aversion to, ii. 5. Message-cards, paper in Museum on, by
Mathias, T. J., first publishes the Essay H. Walpole, ii. 143.

on Norman Architecture, i. 294. Metaphysics, Gray's dislike of, ii. 5.
observations on English metre, i. 324. Methodism, Pembroke College owes
his 4tc edition of Gray forms the its preservation from fire to, iii. 301.

basis of Mr. Morris's Graiana, iv. Methodist singing-man, reference to a,
339.

iii. 297.
Mattei, Colomba, her success a Metre, observations on English, i. 323-
singer, iii. 80.

as

409 ; editorial note, i. 324.
Maty, Matthew, M.D., librarian of use of the Anglo-Saxon prefixes, i.
British Museum, iii. 6.

326.
Maurus, Rhabanus, Archbishop of use of final syllable of verbs, i. 326-
Mentz in 847, his Glossary of the

327.
Bible, i. 363.

termination of "an" or "eon" omit-
May, Odeon, Gray praises Richard ted after settlement of Danes, i. 327.
West's, ii. 112.

insertion or omission of inittal or
May 29th, Latin poem on the, i. 166. final letters intended to perfect
May, N., quarrels with Dr. Long, ii. the measure, i. 327.

use of the Cæsure, i. 329-330, 332, 333.
interests himself on behalf of C. example from Milton, i. 332.
Smart, ii. 178.

example from Lord Surrey, i. 333.
May, Dr. Samuel, Fellow of Pembroke, Ryme Dogrell, i. 330, 339.
ii. 288.

examples from Fabian, i. 330.

155.

Metre Alexandrines, i. 331, 357. Miller, Philip, gardener and botanist,
the decusyllabic measure, i. 333.

iii. 363.
example from Wyatt, i. 334. Milton, best example of an exquisite
example from Surrey, i. 334.

ear, i. 332.
example from Spenser, i. 341. his versification, i. 333.
heroic measure of the Italian, i. 334. creator of poetic language, ii. 108.
Riding Rhyme, i. 335, 336, 339.

his use of the relative pronouns, ii.
example froin Chaucer, i. 335.

355.
example from Spenser, i. 339. Minden, French storm, ii. 402.
attempt to introduce the hexameter, victory at, iii. 8.

sapphic, etc., in the reign of Eliza- Mingotti, famous singer, ii. 282, 305 ;
beth, i. 341.

iii. 20, 21.
Measures of Verse, i. 343-360.

Ministry, probable change of, iii. 153.
Rime Plate of the French, i. 343. their narrow majorities, iii. 168.
Versi Sciolti of the Italians, i. 343. altogether by the ears, so are the
Ottava Rima of the Italians, i. 347. Opposition, iii. 181.
Terzetti, or Terza Rima, its invention, subversion of, on its last legs, iii.
i. 348.

204.
Sonnet, its invention, i. 349.

position of, in Dec. 1767, iii. 293, 294.
Sestine, i. 350.

Minorca, reference to its loss by
Canzoni of the Italians, i. 351.

Admiral Byng, ii. 284.
Octosyllabic, i. 353.

Miraculous Powers in the Church, Free
Couwe, i. 354.

Inquiry into the, by Dr. C. Mid-
of the Vision of Pierce Plowman, i. dleton, ii. 164.
369.

Miraculous Powers, Warburton on, ii.
Metre of Lydgate's time uniform to 128.

the ear, if not to the eye, i, 393. Mirepoix, Madame de, daughter of
Michell, Mr., an acquaintance of Dr. Prince Craon, ii. 85.
Wharton, i. 262.

Mirror of Magistrates, a supplement to
Middleton, Mr., his residence near The Fall of Princes, i. 409.
Burnley, i. 280.

Mitford relates the cause of R. West's
Midilleton, 'Dr. Conyers, his Cicero, death, ii. 113.
ii. 128.

Mob Grammar, The. Lost piece by
his work on the Roman Senate, ii. Gray, i. 142.
163, 175.

Modena, Duke of, his collection of
presented with a sinecure by Sir J. paintings at, ii. 50.
Frederick, ii. 163.

Modern History and Languages, Gray
his Inquiry into the Miraculous Power appointed to the Chair of, iii. 318.
of the Church, ii. 163.

Professorship unsolicited by Gray,
his income, ii. 164.

iii. 319
Gray laments his death, and the loss of his competitors for, iii. 320.

an old acquaintance, ii. 199; iii. 151. Gray's feelings on kissing hands for,
his writings analysed by Mr. Leslie iii. 323.
Stephen, ii. 1992

worth £400 a year, iii. 326.
Thomas Asheton writes against, ii. Money, its effect, ii. 155.
210.

Mongon, Abbe de, Memoires of, ii. 200.
opposes Dr. Waterland's Doctrine of Monosyllables, their prevalent use in
the Trinity, ii, 215, 216.

rhyme, i. 396.
his Miscellaneous Works, ii. 215. Montagu, Duke of, his preservation of
his influence on the Essay on the Kirkstall, i. 281.

Philosophy of Lord Bolingbroke, i. Montagu, Frederick, Gray in town with,
286.

ii. 284.
Midridate, Prince, reference to, ii. 227. Gray sends him a copy of The Odes,
Milbourne, Mr., Fellow of Pembroke, ii. 320.
ii. 288.

proposed visit with Gray to Cam-
Mildmay, Sir Anthony, his portrait in bridge, iii. 104.
Emanuel College, i. 310.

obtains the Residentiary of York for
Mildmay, Sir Walter, founder of Mason, iii. 82.

Emanuel, his portrait in that Col appointed an executor to Sir William
lege, i. 310.

Williains, iii, 104.

Montagu, Frederick, induces Gray to Musgrave, J., his verses on the death

write an Epitaph on Sir William of Frederick, Prince of Wales, ii.
Williams, i. 128 ; iii. 109.

119.
Montagu, Frederick, of Paplewick. Music, Mason's' Essays on Church, ii. 242.

Did he write Melpomene? ii. 338. Music, MS., enumeration of the valu.
Montagu, Lady Mary Wortley, public able collection made by Gray in
opinion of her poems, ii. 222.

Italy, and sold at Mitford's sale,
story of her fictitious gift to Com- iii. 164.

modore Barnet, iii. 91, 100. Musical composition, English language
story related by Lord Camelford as not adapted to, iii. 158.

to her parsimony, iii. 99-100. Expression, Avison's Essay on, iii.
her Dialogues of the Dead, iii. 42.

242.
Montagu, Wortley, his death, iii. 90. glasses, see Glasses, water, iii. 125.
his wealth and testamentary be-

quests, iii. 90-91, 99.
Montesquieu's L'Esprit des Lois, its NARES, Archdeacon, his opinion of

effect on Gray, i. 113; ii. 191, 193, Lady Hervey, iii. 62.
199.

Natural history, Gray's keen observa-
his Voix du Sage et du Peuple, ii. tions in, iii. 383.
229.

Needham, Mr., tutor to Lord Gormans-
Monthly Review, matter relative to G. town, his discovery and interpreta-

Colman, Mason, and Gray, ii. 57. tion ofan ancient inscription, jii. 85.
Moore, Edward, his comedy of Gil Netley Abbey, references to and de-
Blas, ii. 213.

scription of, ii. 266 ; iii. 177-178,
Moorfields, penny literature sold on 180.
the rails of, ii. 258.

Nevelois, Jean li, his poem of La Vie
Mora, Madame de, at Miss Chudleigh's d'Alexandre, i. 357.
ball, iii. 62.

Neville, F., his verses on the death of
Moral and Political Dialogues, by Hurd, Frederick, Prince of Wales, ii. 119.
ii. 325.

Neville, Thomas, of Jesus College,
Morceau, first part of Gray's Bard, ii. Gray shows him the Bard, ii. 314.
266.

biographical note on, ii. 314.
Mordaunt, Sir John, to take part in a Gray sends him a copy of The Odes,

secret military expedition, ii. 320. ii. 320.
his part in the attack on Rochefort, he and the old musicians do not
ii. 342.

appreciate Carlo Bach, iii. 164.
Morley, his proposed marriage, ii. 155. New Bath Guide, by Anstey, iii. 240,
Morrice, Gil, or Child Maurice, the old 245.
ballad of, ii. 316.

Newcastle, Gray and Dr. Wharton visit,
Morris, Mr. John, description of his iii. 281.

fine collection of Graiana from the Newcastle, Duke of, his journal going
Dawson-Turner and Dillon collec- to Hanover, one of the lost pieces
tions, iv. 339-343.

of Gray, i. 142.
Morris, Lewis, on ancient British installation as Chancellor of Cam-
poetry, i. 382.

bridge University, ii. 195.
Mortimer, Edmond de, i. 42

laying a foundation-stone at Cam-
Morton, Dr. Charles, of British Museum, bridge, and Gray's desire to avoid

reference to, and note on, iii. 117. him, ii. 259.
Muffs worn by the countrymen in probable interest on behalf of Mr.
France (1739), ii. 19.

Addison, ii. 288.
Mugherino tree, reference to a, ii. 126. called by Gray the fizzling Duke, and
Müller, J. S., engraver of the initial by Dr. Warner Hubble-bubble, ii.
letters in Gray's Elegy, ii. 234.

368.
Murdin's, William, Collection of Eliza- probable visit to Cambridge to open
bethan State Papers, ii. 396.

a new library, ii. 368.
Murray, Mr. John, possessor of the Gray does not stay to receive him at

MS. of Gray's Journal in France, i. Cambridge, ii. 370.
xvii., 236.

his remark to Bishop Yonge, ii. 371.
Murray, William, Solicitor-General, and effect of his sister's death

upon the,
Lord Balmerino, ii. 142.

ii. 402.

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