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Paliurus, ii. 84.

Pears, the various sorts of them,

ii. 88.

Peletronium, iii. 115.

Pelion, iii. 94.

Pella, the metropolis of Macedonia,
iv. 287.
Pelops, iii. 7.

Penates, i. 498.

Peneus, a river of Thessaly, iv. 317.
Pentathlum, iii. 20.

Pernix considered, iii. 230.
Persia, the bounds of it, iv. 290.
Persians remarkably obedient to
their kings, iv. 211.

Pestis explained, iii. 471.
Phanæa, ii. 98.

Pharsalia, the battle there, i. 489.
its situation, ibid.

Phasis, a river of Armenia, iv. 367.
Philippi, the battle there, i. 489.
Philippi, not the Thessalian Thebes,
ibid,

Philomela, her story, iv. 15, 511.
Philyra, the mother of Chiron, iii.

92.

Pisa, iii. 180.

Pitch, why called Idæan, ii. 450.

Pallas, the discoverer of the olive- Pitch-tree, ii. 257.

tree, ii. 181.

Pallene, iv. 191.

Palm, of several sorts, iv. 20. why
called ardua, ii. 66. a slow grower,
ibid. abounds in Idumæa, iii. 12.
used for crowns,
ibid. carried by
the victors in the Olympic games,
iii. 49.

Pan, i. 16. ii. 494. his amour with

the moon, iii. 391.
Panchæa, iv. 379.
Pangæa, iv. 462.
Panopea, i. 437.
Parnassus, iii. 291.
Paros, iii. 34.

Parthenope, the ancient name of
Naples, iv. 564.
Parthia, iv. 211.

Parthians, iii. 31. their submission

to their kings, iv. 211.

Passum explained, iii. 93.

Plague among the cattle described,
iii. 470.
Plane-tree, ii. 70.

Planting by suckers, ii. 23, 65.
sets, ii. 24, 64. layers, ii. 26,
63, 65. cuttings, ii. 28, 63. dry
pieces of the trunk, ii. 30. trun-
cheons, ii. 63.
Platanus, ii. 70.

Pleiades, i. 138, 221. when they
rise, iv. 232. set, iv. 234.
Pliny quotes Virgil erroneously, ii.
72.

Plough described, i. 169, 175.
Ploughing, when to begin, i. 43,
64.

Plurimus used for very much, or
plentifully, i. 187. ii. 183. iii. 52.
Po, ii. 452.
Podarge, iii. 91.
Poles, i. 231, 240.

Pasture, the proper soil for it, ii. Pollux, iii. 89.

177.

Pomps, iii. 22.

Pomum explained, i. 274. ii. 59.
Poplar, three sorts of it, ii. 13.
sacred to Hercules, ii. 66. remark-
able for the trembling of its leaves,
iv. 511.

Poppies, i. 78. when sown, i. 212.
why called cereales, ibid.

Portunus, i. 437.

Poscenium explained, ii. 381.

Reponit explained, iii. 76.
Rhætia, ii. 95.
Rhesus, iv. 462.

Rhodope, i. 332. iii. 351, 462. iv.
461.

Riding, by whom invented, iii. 95,

115.

Riphæan mountains, iii. 196, 382.
Rivers, whence they arise, iv. 363.

Position of trees to be regarded, ii. Robigo explained, i. 151.

269.

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Robur signifies timber, i. 162.
Roman soldiers, how loaded on a
march, iii. 346.

Rome, on what day founded, iii. 1.
its seven hills, ii. 535.
Romulus, ii. 533.

Rosemary used in sprinkling, ii.

213.

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Scythian, a name for all the north-
ern nations, iii. 196, 349. shep-
herds, their manners, iii. 349.
Sea, why called purple, iii. 359. iv.

373.

Seges usually signifies the field, i. 1,
48. ii. 266. iv. 129.
Selo, a river of Italy, iii. 146.
Semen used for cuttings, slips, and
layers, ii. 268.

Seneca censures Virgil unjustly, i.
216. quotes him erroneously, ii.

95.

Septem trio, the north, iii. 278. the
bear, iii. 381.
Seres, ii. 121.
Serpyllum, iv. 30.
Sets, ii. 24.

Sheep, fruitful in Italy, ii. 150. go
150 days with young, ibid. how
they are to be treated, iii. 295.
322. their diseases, 298, 299.
Shells to be buried at the roots of
vines, ii. 346, 347.
Shepherds assisted Romulus and
Remus in founding Rome, ii. 533.
ancient of Canaan and Africa, iii.
339, 344. Scythia, iii. 349.

Spring, when it begins, i. 43. the
season for the generation of ani-
mals, ii. 329.
Spruce-fir, ii. 257.

Spuma argenti explained, iii. 449.
Squill or sea-onion, iii. 451.
Stags, the effect of lust on them,
iii. 265.

Star of Julius Cæsar, i. 488.
Stiva explained, i. 173.

Stones to be buried at the roots of
vines, iii. 346, 347.

Stork, when it comes into Italy, ii.

320.

Storm described, i. 311.
Strawberry-tree, i. 148.
Stringere explained, i. 305, 317.
Strymon, a river of Macedon, iv.

508.

Styx, iv. 479.

Subsolanus, the east, iii. 278.
Succiditur explained, i. 297.
Succory, i. 120.
Suckers, ii. 23.

Suculæ, an improper name for the
Hyades, i. 138.

Sun, its prognostics, i. 438. pale-
ness after Cæsar's death, i. 466.

Shrub, how it differs from a tree, ii. Surculus, ii. 28.

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Tabulatum explained, ii. 361.

Solstitium signifies only the summer Taburnus, ii. 38.

solstice, i. 100.

Soul of the world, iv. 221, 226.

South wind, why called black, iii.
278. cold, iii. 279.

Spadix considered, iii. 82.

Taburo, ibid.

Tæda, ii. 431.

Tænarus, iv. 467.

Tanagrus, a river of Italy, iii. 151.
Tanais, a river of Muscovy, iv.
517.

Spears, of what wood made, ii. 447. Tarentum, ii. 193. iv. 125.

Spatium explained, i. 513.

Spelt, i. 73.

Sperchius, ii. 487.

Tares, i. 75.

Tares, when to be sown, i. 228.

Tar, iii. 450.

Triptolemus, i. 19.

Taurus, when the sun enters that Triticum is a bearded corn, i. 219.

sign, i. 217.

Taygeta, ii. 4. iii. 444.

Temo explained, i. 87. iv. 171.
Tempe, ii. 469. iv. 317.

Tempestates signifies storms, i. 27,

252.

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Troy, when and by whom founded,
iii. 36.

Truncheons explained, ii. 63.
Truncus explained, ii. 63, 78.
Tuscany, ii. 533.

Tyber, i. 499. iv. 369.

Tyre anciently called Sarra, ii. 506.
Tyrian purple, ii. 465. iii. 17.

ས.

Uber explained, ii. 275.

Thucydides, his description of the Vellere signa explained, iv. 108.

plague at Athens, iii. 478.
Thule is Shetland, i. 30.
Thymbra, iv. 30.

Thymbræus, a name of Apollo, iv.
323.

Thyme of the ancients, iv. 112.
wild, or mother of thyme, iv. 30.
Thymelæa is the same with Casia,
ii. 213.

Tiger described, iii. 264.
Timavus, iii. 474.

Verbena considered, iv. 131.
Vergiliæ, i. 138.

Veru distinguished from Pilum, ii.
168.

Vesevus the same with Vesuvius, ii.
224.

Vasta, two of them among the an-
cients, iv. 384.

Vetches, i. 75. when to be sown,
i. 228.

Vinaceum explained, ii. 60.

Tithonus, i. 447. iii. 48. turned to Vines, the various sorts of them, ii.

a Cicada, iii. 328.

Tmolus, famous for saffron, i. 56.
wine, ii. 98.

Tondeo used for the grazing of
cattle, i. 71.

Tophus explained, ii. 214.
Torches of the ancients, i. 292.
Tragedy, its etymology, ii. 382. ori-
ginal, ii. 383.,

Trahea, a threshing instrument, i.
164, 298.

Transplanting of great trees, iv. 146.
Tree, how it differs from a shrub,
ii. 21.

Trenches for vines, ii. 288, 289.
Trepidare explained, iv. 69.
Tribulum, a threshing instrument,
i. 164, 298.

Tribulus, the name of a plant, and
an instrument used in war, i.

153.

Triones, whence derived, iii. 381.
Tripoly in Africa, iii. 311.

91, &c. not accounted trees, ii.
290. how best propagated, ii. 63.
when to be planted, ii. 321.
pruned, ii. 403. their proper si-
tuation, ii. 109. soil, ii. 177, 184,
189. distance, ii. 277.
Vineyard compared to a Roman
army, ii. 252.

Viper or adder, iii. 417.
Virgil vindicated against Pliny, i.

100. Quintilian, iii. 79. Seneca,
i. 216. his description of a cha-
riot race preferred to Homer's,
iii. 111. a follower both of Epi-
curus and Plato, iv. 219. unjustly
suspected of an unnatural vice,
iv. 520.

Virosus not always used for poison-
ous, i. 58, 129.

Vitta, what it was, iii. 487.
Ulna considered, iii. 355.
Ulva considered, iii. 175.
Unedo, i. 148.

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Water said to be first produced by
Neptune, i. 13.
Wax, iv. 38.
Weeding, i. 118.

West wind called Favonius and Ze-
phyrus, iii. 322.

Willow described, ii. 13. four sorts
of it, ii. 84. where the best grow,
i. 265. their proper soil, ii. 109,
110. use, ii. 446.

Wind rising, the signs of it, i.
356.

Wine, rivers of it in the golden age,
i. 132. offered to Ceres, i. 344.
its ill effects, ii. 454. frozen in
the northern regions, iii. 364.
made of fruits, iii. 79. given to
horses by the ancients, iii. 509.
Winter, when it begins, ii. 519.

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FINIS.

BAXTER, PRINTER, OXFORD.

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