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Lay Patronage, case of, in Scotland, v. provement of virtue, 154. Instinct and pas-
sion the first springs and motives of action
Laziness, commonly associated with ti- in it, 231. Often distressed by new desires
midity, ii. 61.
and artificial passions, which strongly ope-
Lear, King, observations on Shakspeare's rate, and produce avarice, vanity, and am-
tragedy of, v. 161.
bition, 232. The main of it composed of
Learned Men, advantages from their small incidents, 318. The great end of pru-
living in societies, iii. 18. Their complaints dence is to direct some of its principal
of ill treatment and neglected merit exa- scenes, 319. The shortness of it not doly
mined, i. 356. The neglect of some occa- regarded, 331. The fragility of it not daly
sioned by their own inconsistency of con- regarded, 332. Exact calculations of the
duct, 358. Such become objects of just value of it more useful in traffick than in
contempt, who by their writings seduce morality, ib. The duties of it commensurate
others to vice, 360. By various actions ex- to its duration, 333. Described under the
posed to contempt, ji. 75. Their condescen- similitude of the ocean, 476. The pomerous
sion and affability sources of greatesteem,76. dangers which attend our passage through
Learning, the advantages of, iii. 66. His- it, 477. The gulf of intemperance pecu-
tory of a man of, vi. 250. Eminence in, not liarly dangerous and fatal, 479. The nu-
to be obtained without labour, i. 103. The merous blessings of it to be esteemed and
possession of applause on that account, a improved as means of happiness, 522. A
precarious tenure, ib. Its origin and excel- conviction of the shortness of it should re-
lence, 106. Wherein it differs from wit, 107. press our projects, and limit our expecta-
The mutual advantages from an union with tions, ii. 201. Of multitudes compared to
wit, ib. The proper business of youth, 508. a lottery, 273. The general plan of it should
Degraded by promiscuous and indecent be formed from reflections, 282. On the
dedications, ii. 69. Wherein the chief art uncertainty of, 505. Compared to a day
consists, 73. Literary eminence not to be and a year, 512. Plans laid down seldom
acquired from the study of books, 156. put in practice, exemplified in the history of
Advanced by adhering to a settled plan, Omar, 673.
578. Sometimes improved by accident, 579. Life, choice of, observations on, vi. 201.
Obstructions to, 655. Not confined to time The hermit's directions, 208.
or place, 656. Sir R. Blackmore's opinion Life, country, the busy scenes of it de-
of, ii. 651.
scribed in the character of Lady Bostle, i.
Leasowes, rendered elegant by the taste 240.
of Sbenstone, iv. 330.
Life, fashionable, or modish, disgraced
Lea, Nath. in conjunction with Dryden, by numerous and detestable follies, i. 544.
wrote the Duke of Guise and Edipus, iii. Light, the poetical propagation of, üii.
Legacy-Hunter, his character represent Lilinet the Fairy, story of, vi. 286.
ed in the history of Captator, ii. 335. Linger, Dick, the story of, ii. 446.
Legendary Tales, burlesque on the mo Listlessness characterized, in the story of
dern versification of, vi. 420.
Dick Linger, ii. 446.
Lentulus, his history, iii. 37.
Literary Magazine, Johnson's writings
Letters, characters not to be established in, v. 633. Preface to, 513.
from them, iv. 240.
Literary Property, the villany of piracy
Leviculus, his character, ii. 274. in, iii. 373. Never beard of but in England,
Levet, Dr. Robert, verses on his death, 374. Stupidity the surest title to an author's
Liar, characterized, iii. 20. Lie of vanity Literature, the manufacturers of it, ac-
defined, 21. Ought to be punished at the count of their characters, üi. 115.
whipping-post or in the pillory, 24.
Lobo, Father, Preface to the Translation
Liberalis, the wit, some account of the of his Voyage to Abyssinia, v. 233. Ac-
disagreeable treatment be met with, ii. 186. count of it, i. viii.
Liberty of the Press, reflections on, iv.61. Lochbuy, account of, vi. 149. 152.
Licensers of the stage. See Stage. Lofty, Lady, ber character, i. 56.
Lies, once attered, sullenly supported, London and Bristol, delineated by Sa-
vage, iv. 116. Happiness of the great on
Life, human, Theodore's Vision on the their return to London, ii. 618. Happiness
progress of, vi. 273. Posidippus's account of virgins going there to try their fortunes,
of, iii. 94. Metrodorus's account of, ib. ib. Their happiness generally ends in dis-
The tediousness of, to those who are averse appointment, 619. A poem in imitation of
to the pleasures of solitude, i. 22. The the Third Satire of Juvenal, vi. 303.
shortness and uncertainty of it should de. London Chronicle, Preliminary Discourse
termine us to moderate our passions and to it, Jan. 1, 1757, v. 188.
contract our desires, 84. The miseries inci Longueville, William, some account of,
dent to it designed for the exercise and im- iii. 283.
Longitude, account of an attempt to as- lishes Dialogues on the Dead, ib. Created
certain, v. 271.
Lord Lyttelton, ib. Story of the publica-
Lottery, the life of multitudes compared tion of his life of Henry II., 407. Account
to it, ii. 273. The passionate and insnaring of his last illness and death 1763, by his
hopes of gain by them, 269, 270. Most physician, 408. His epitaph, 409. His
commonly visionary and fallacious, 270. poetical works characterised, ib.
The imaginary'prospects of fortuitous riches,
injurious to trade, and the sources of per Macbeth, observations on Shakspeare's
petual delusion, 270, 271.
tragedy of, v. 55. 151. Remarks on the
Love, metaphysically described, iii. 165. impropriety, as well as energy of its dic-
In geographical poetry compared to travels tion, ii. 216. Account of the castle of, at
through various countries, 166. Described Inverness, vi. 23.
according to the laws of augury, ib. A lover Macclesfield, Earl and Countess of, ac-
neither dead nor alive, 169. A lover's heart, count of their divorce, iv.32. The Countess
a band grenado, 170. A mistress beloved is marries Col. Brett, 33. Gives 501. to Sa-
fairer in idea than in reality, ib. Medita- vage, 42. Disappointed in her South Sea
tions of a lover, 171. Described by Dryden, traffic, ib. Continues to persecute her son,
467. Man inspired to honour and glory by 43.
it, vi. 390. The universal agent of the stage, Macdonald, Sir Alexander, account of
except in Shakspeare, v. 100. Success in his house at Armidel in the Isle of Sky, vi.
it most easily obtained by indirect ap- 45. The tradition of one of his predecessors
proaches, i. 3.
burning the inhabitants of Colloden in a
Love of excellence natural, iii. 151. church, ib.
Love's Labour Lost, observations on Macdonald, Hugh, account of his con-
Sbakspeare's comedy, v. 148.
spiracy against his chief, to whom he was
Love's Riddle, written by Cowley, when heir, in the time of James VI. vi. 69.
at school, iji. 149.
Macdonald, Flora, interview with, vi.
Lough Ness, account of, vi. 25.
Louisbourg, the English and French ac Mackinnon, account of his house at Co-
count of the capture of it, contrasted, ii. riatachan in Sky, vi. 50.
Maclean of Col, account of himself and
Lucan, his Pharsalia translated by Chris. family, vi. 116.
topher Pitt, before he was twenty years of Macleod, account of that happy family,
age, iv. 287.
proprietors of the island of Raasay, vi. 54.
Lucas Family, all the brothers valiant, all Account of that family and their house at
the sisters virtuous, ii. 423.
Lucifer, described by Cowley, jïi. 185. Madock, Prince, epitaph on, vi. 460.
Lucretius, remarks on his system, i. 249. Magnet, first discovered 1299, v. 192
Luxury, united with indolence produceth The pretended and imaginary influence of
the most pernicious effects, i. 160. The it, ii. 346.
veterans of it strongly addicted to sallies Mallet, David, writes part of the pro.
and excess of resentment and fury, 192. logue to Sophonisba, iv. 293. In conjunc-
Its fatal effects exemplified in the history tion with Thomson, writes the Masque of
of Hacho, King of Lapland, ij. 660. Alfred, 294. His Life, S80. Of the Clan
Lyce, an elderly lady, verses to, vi. 404. of Macgregors, bis father took the name of
Lycidas, written by Milton, in 1637, iii. Malloch, ib. Janitor of the High School at
212. Character of that poem, 259. Edinburgh, ib. Tutor to the sons of the
Lyttelton, George, Lord, his life, iv. 403. Duke of Montrose, ib. Travels with his
Sou of Sir Thomas Lyttelton of Hagley, pupils, and on his return to London, is in-
Worcestershire, born 1709, ib. Educated troduced to persons of the highest rank
at Eton, and removed to Christ Chureh, ib. and character, ib. William and Margaret,
An early writer both in verse and prose, ib. his first production, 1724, 381. His other
Leaves Oxford 1728, and travels through works, ib. Changes his name to Mallet, ib.
France and Italy, ib. An opponent in par- Becomes acquainted with Pope, 382. Writes
liament to Sir R. Walpole, ib. Secretary to the Life of Bacon prefixed to his works,
the Prince of Wales, 404. Introduces 1750, ib. Undertakes the Life of Marlbo-
Thomson and Mallet into the suite of the rough, ib. Under-secretary to the Prince of
Prince of Wales, ib. Lord of the Trea. Wales, with a pension of 2001. a year, ib.
sury, 1744, 403. Writes observations on In conjunction with Thomson, writes the
the conversion of St. Paul, 1747, ib. His Masque of Alfred, ib. His conversation
father's letter to him on that publication, ib. with Garrick on introducing his name in
Succeeds his father in the title of Baronet the life of Marlborough, ib. Dutchess of
1751, ib. Becomes Cofferer avd Privy Marlborough leaves him 10001., 383.
Counsellor 1754, 406. Chancellor of the Leaves no historical labours behind him, ib.
Exchequer 1755, ib. Travels, into Wales, Mustapha acted at Drury Lane, 1739. ib.
ib. Patronises Archibald Bower, ib. Pub. Sells the copy of Amyntor and Theodora
for 1201., ib. Introduced to the friendship of felicities which frequently attend that state,
Lord Bolingbroke, 384. Lord Bolingbroke 187. Why so many are unsuitable, 216.
leaves him his works, ib. Masque of Bri- Contracts of it begun in fraud, end in dis-
tannia, acted 1755, ib. Elvira acted 1763, appointment, 218. The officiousness of
ib. Keeper of the book of entries for ships some in promoting them censured, 557.
in the port of London, ib. Writes a letter The folly of publishing them in newspapers,
of accusation against Admiral Byng, under ji. 422. Praises on that occasion generally
the character of a Plain Man, for which he fallacious, 423. Proposal for an office for
receives a pension, ib. Died 1763, ib. Cha- writing matrimonial panegyricks, 424. Has
racter of him and his works, ib.
many pains, but celibacy no pleasures, vi.
Malouines. See Falkland Islands. 219. On the happiness and unhappiness of
Man, a good man, a telescope, iii. 167. that state, 222. Early marriages charac-
All be bas to do is to live and die, 171. terized, 224. Misfortunes of late marriages,
Who travels and his wife who stays at 226. Early marriages best pleased with
home, compared to a pair of compasses, their partners, late ones with their chil-
173. Characters of a cheerful and pensive dren, ib.
man, 261. Lord Rochester's satire criti Martin, (who wrote the history of the
cised, 300. Diversified by various tastes, i. Hebrides), account of him, vi. 60.
23. In the different classes have desires Marvel, Will, story of his journey into
and pleasures peculiar to themselves, 326. Devonshire, ii. 528.
Their desires more numerous than their at Mason, Mr. additions to Mr. Temple's
tainments, 486. Ranged under the two character of Gray, iv. 253.
classes of merely animal and reasonable Masquerades, their pernicious influence
beings, ij. 260. The importance of every and effects, i. 47.
one in his own eyes, 422. Most inen Matter, considerations on the hypothesis
struggle for fame, ib. The difficulty of get- of, by Sir Isaac Newton, v. 640.
ting a name, ib. The necessity of his being May, Thomas, superior both to Cowley
acquainted with himself, 465. The difficulty and Milton in Latin poetry, iii. 156.
of such inquiries, ib. His desires increase Maypole, Miss, her observations on the
with his acquisitions, 472. Money and time imprudent conduct of her mother, i. 259.
the heaviest burthens of life, ib. The similar Measure for Measure, observations on
condition in all situations of life, 534. Few Shakspeare's comedy, v. 147.
opportunities of shewing great powers, 535. Mediocrity, a quality essential to hap-
The necessity of the inquiry, " What huve piness as well as virtue, i. 181.
ye done ?" 640. The characters of a reading Melanthia, her character, i. 189.
man, a ready man, and of an exact man, Melcombe, Lord, his Tusculan la Trappe,
considered, iji. 66.
sent to Dr. Young, iv. 368. His Letter to
Man and Wife, on disputes between, ïi. Young, 369.
Melissa, her character, i. 348. Her vanity
Manía, metaphysically described, iii. excited by a general veneration, ib. By an
unexpected reduction of her fortune, sub-
Manuscripts, the propriety of placing ject to various mortifications, 351.
them in some publick library, ii. 575. The Melissus, his character, i. 89.
loss of knowledge, by the loss of old libra Memory, the peculiar exercise of that
ries, lamented, 576.
faculty of the mind, i. 197. Characterized,
Marino, metaphysical poetry borrowed ii. 513. Collection and distribution, the
from him, üi. 163.
two offices of, 514. Collection the most
Marlborough, Duke of, his life under- agreeable part, ib. Themistocles' wish to
taken by Mallet. See Mallet.
learn the art of forgetfulness, 515. Obser-
Marlborough, Henrietta, Dutchess of, vations on the improvement of, 594. The
her partiality for Congreve, iii. 633. Con- mother of the Muses, 599. The necessity
greve leaves her 10,0001., ib. Erects a mo- of, in the acquisition of knowledge, 600.
ņument to his memory, 134.
Nature seldom sparing in the gists of, ib.
Marlborough, Sarah, Dutchess of, cele- Few examples of enormous, wonderful, and
brated by Pope in his characters of women, gigantic memory, ib. Methods of improve-
under the character of Atossa, iv. 223. Se- ment, 601.
vere reflections on her conduct, i. 62. Re Menander, style of, clear and natural, v.
view of her conduct, v. 628.
529. Plutarch's sentiment upon, 532.
Marmor Norfolciense, an Essay on an Mercator, his history, iji. 87.
Ancient Prophetical Inscription, y. 307. Merchant, the koowledge necessary for a
Marriage, the divorce of the Earl and merchant, v. 230. The necessity of, be-
Countess of Macclesfield by the Lords, con- tween the manufacturer and consumer, ex-
sidered as a bad precedent, iv. 33. The plained, vi. 82.
dictate of nature, and the institution of Merchant of Venice, observations on
Providence, i. 85. General observations Shakspeare's, v. 149.
concerning it, 167. The source of those in Merchant, Mr. in company with Savage
and Gregory when James Sinclair was 210. Observations on his Scheme of Edu-
murdered, iv. 48.
cation, ib. One of bis objections to acade-
Merit, the complaints of the neglect of it mical edacation, ib. His objections to en-
often ill-grounded, i, 279. The persecutorstering into the ministry, 211. After leaving
of real merit distinguished into various the university, he spent five years with bir
classes, ii. 109.
father in the country, where he read the
Merriment, preconcerted, seldom an- Greek and Latin authours, ib. His Mask
swers the expectation, ii. 554. Generally of Comus, first acted in 1634, 212. His
the effect of chance, 555.
Lycidas written in 1657, and his Arcades
Merry Wives of Windsor, observations about the same time, 213. Travels in
on Shakspeare's comedy, v. 146.
1638, ib. Scarce any ever wrote so much,
Merton College, Oxford, accounts of the or praised so few, ib. Particularly noticed
disputes respecting the visitation of, iv. 560, at Florence, ib. Receives various Italian
Metaphysical Poetry, what, iii. 160. testimonies in his favour, 214. Returns to
Borrowed from Marino and his followers, London, 215. Instructs bis nephews, J.
and recommended by Donne and Jonson, and E. Philips, and some other boys, ib.
163. Other successors, ib. Critical remarks His biographers inclined to shrink from this
on this kind of writing, ib.
part of his life, 216. A schoolmaster an
Metastasio, translation of an air in the honest and useful employment, ib. In edu-
Clemenza of, vi. 419. Translation of the cation, he is said to have performed won-
speech of Aquileio, in the Adriano of, ib. ders, ib. On Sundays he instructed his
Metrodorus, his account of life, iji. 95. scholars in theology, 218. His treatise on
Midsummer, an Ode, vi. 394.
Reformation, published in 1641, ib. An-
Midsummer Night's Dream, observationg swers a book of Bishop Usher's in defence
on Shakspeare's comedy, v. 148.
of Episcopacy, 219. Publishes his reasons
Milbourne, Rev. Mr. specimen of his of church government urged against pre-
criticism on Dryden's translation of Vir- lacy, and two other panphlets on the same
gil, iji. 461.
subject, ib. Marries Mary Powel, who
Milton, John, remarks on his versifica- leaves him after one month, 220. Pub-
tion, i. 398. 409. The peculiarity of it, lishes several books on divorce, for which
wherein it consists, 409. He formed his he is called before the Lords, but soon dise
scheme of it upon the models of Greece missed, 221. Becomes an enemy to the
and Rome, 416. Critical remarks on bis Presbyterians, 222. Pays his addresses to
Samson Agonistes, a tragedy, ji. 83. 87. a daughter of Dr. Davis, ib. His wife asks
Preface to an essay on bis use and imita- forgiveness, and returns to him, ib. Pub-
tion of moderns in his Paradise Lost, v. 244. lishes bis Areopagitica, ib. Publishes a
From whence he took the first hints of Pa- collection of Latin and English poems 1645,
radise Lost, 245. MSS. called Adam Un- 223. Takes a larger house in Barbican for
paradised, supposed to be the embryo of his scholars, ib. Grants a refuge to the
Paradise Lost, 246. Subscriptions soli- relations of his wife, ib. As a schoolmaster
cited for Mrs. Eliz. Foster, his grand-daugh- compared to a chamber milliner, ib. Is
ter, 248. Inferior both to May and Cowsupposed to have had a design of entering
ley in Latin Poetry, iii. 155. Life of, 207. into Sir W. Waller's army as Adjutant
Descended from the proprietors of Milton, General, 224. Removes to a small house
near Thame, in Oxfordshire, ib. His grand in Holborn, ib. Writes in justification of
father keeper of the forest of Sbotover, ib. the King's murder, ib. Writes remarks on
His father a scriviner, and eminent for his the articles of peace between Ormond and
skill in musick, ib. His mother's name the Irish rebels, ib. Suspected of having
Caston, a Welsh family, ib. His brother interpolated the Icon Basilike, ib. An-
Christopher knighted by King James, and swers Salmasius's Defensio Regis, 225. His
made a Jndge, ib. His sister Anne, mar- blindness laid to the charge of Salmasius's
ried Edward Philips, Secondary in the book, 226. Loses his wife in childbed, 228.
Crown Office, who left two sons, John and Marries a daughter of Capt. Woodcock,
Edward, who were educated by the poet, who also dies in childbed in the first year,
208. Born at his father's the Spread Ea. ib. Various answers to the Defensio Po-
gle, in Bread-street, London, Dec. 9, 1608, puli, ib. Writes his Defensio Secunda, ib.
ib. Received private tuition under Mr. Instance of his flattery to Cromwell, ib.
Young, then went to St. Paul's school, and Supposed to have written the declaration
entered Sizar at Christ's College, Cam- of the reasons for a war with Spain, 230.
bridge, Feb. 12, 1624, ib. At fifteen years Attempts to collect a Latin Dictionary,
of age, he versified Psal. cxiv. and cxxxvi. which is afterwards made use of in a new
ib. Wrote many elegies in bis eighteenth edition of Littleton, ib. Compiles a his-
year, 209. Wrote Latin versos with classic tory of England to the Conquest, 231.
elegance, ib. Received corporal punish Designs bis Paradise Lost, ib. Sketch of
ment at Cambridge, ib. Took his Bache- the original plan, ib. Continues to write
lor's degree, 1628, and Master's, 1632, in favour of a Commonwealth, even to within
a few weeks of the Restoration, 235. At the becomes popular through Addison's re-
Restoration concealed himself in Bartholo- marks, 591.
mew Close, ib. His Defence burned by the Mince Pies and Plumb Porridge, animo-
common hangman, 236. His prosecution sities excited by the use of, iii. 293.
stopped by the intercession of Davenant, Mind, the productions of, proceed step
whose life Milton had saved, 237. Re- by step, v. 521. The freest part of man,
moves to Jewin Street, and marries Eliza. 540. The tranquillity of it, from what
beth Minsbul, 238. Is said to have had an sources generally derived, i. 24. Its exten-
offer of continuing in his place, ib. Acci powers displayed, 197. The rise'and
dence commenced Grammar 1661, 239. progress of its dispositions and faculties,
Employs Elwood the quaker to read Latin ii
. 139. Shewn in the gradations from
to him, ib. Takes a house in the Artil- pleasure to ambition and avarice, 149.
lery Walk, 240. Wrote bis Paradise Lost The medicines most suitable to its distem-
only between the autumnal and vernal pers, often unpleasing to the taste, 178.
equinoxes, 241. Was of opinion that the Mines, alone, not the source of wealth,
world was in its decay, 242. Imagined the v. 293.
climate too cold for flights of imagination, Minim, Dick, his history, ii. 559. His
243. His daughters were not taught to opinion of many of thepoe ts, 560. Be-
write, 244. Lives unmolested after the comes a critick, 561. Forms a plan for an
Restoration, 245. Retires to Chalfont dur. academy of criticism, 562. Presides in a
ing the plague, 246. The next year returns critical society, 563. His advice to a stu-
to Bunhill-fields, ib. A complete copy of dent, 565.
Paradise Lost first seen 1665, ib. Obtains Ministers, account of the disputes be.
a licence, and sells the copy for 51. and 51. tween the Independents and Presbyterians
at the sale of 1300 copies of each of the on the authority of, iv. 565.
first three editions, ib. Causes of the sup Misanthrope, of Moliere, a complete
posed neglect of the Paradise Lost, 247. character, v. 531.
Books of various languages read to him by Misella, her affecting narrative of her
his daughters and friends, 248. Publishes being betrayed by the treachery of her
his bistory of England three years after uncle, and the fatal influence of it on her
Paradise Lost, 249. Publishes Paradise virtue and bappiness, ii. 222. 226.
Regained, and Samson Agonistes, in the Misellus, his account of bis commencing
same year, 250. Publishes hisArtis Logic an authour, i. 76.
cæ plenior Institutio 1672, ib. Publishes a Misery, how increased by comparison
Treatise on true Religion, &c. 251. Re- with happiness, iii. 101.
prints his juvenile Poems with some addi. Miseries of the World, the knowledge of,
tions, ib. His last publication was familiar necessary to happiness, vi. 189.
Epistles in Latin, some academical exer Misocapelus, the events which discou.
cises, ib. Died Nov. 10, 1674, and buried raged him from engaging in trade, i. 549.
at St. Giles's, Cripplegate, 252. A monu- His appearing in the character of a wit,
ment erected to his memory in Westmin- ii. 10.
ster Abbey by Mr. Benson, ib. His person Misocolax, his censure of the practice of
described, ib. His domestic habits de- giving unmerited praise, ii. 27.
scribed, ib. His salary, as Latin Secre Misothea, her fondness for disputation,
tary, 2001. a year, 53. Received 10001. i. 530.
for his Defence of the People, and lost Misty, Dick, his history, ii. 613.
very considerable sums of money, ib. Left Mitissa, her conduct in a married life
15001. to his widow, 254. Account of his described, i. 170.
great learning, ib. His theological opi. Modena, Duke of, translation of a dis-
nions, ib. His political notions, 255. He tich on his running away from a comet,
thought woman made only for obedience, xi. 417.
and man for rebellion, 256. Account of Moderation, man of, his character, ii.
his family, ib. Comus acted April 5, 1750, 110.
for the benefit of a grand-daughter of Mil Molesworth, bis account of Denmark,
ton, Dr. Johnson wrote a prologue, 258. answered by Dr. King, iii. 511.
Account of bis poetical works, 257. Cha Monastick life, considerations on, vi.266.
racter of his Lycidas, 259. Character of Monboddo, Lord, visited by Dr. Jolin-
L'Allegro and Il Penseroso, 260. Many of son, vi. 10.
their images borrowed from Burton's Ana Money, no man can be born a lover of
tomy of Melancholy, 262. Mask of Comus it, iv. 221. Inquiry into the value of, in
characterized, ib. His Sonnets characte- Scotland, about 200 years ago, vi. 12.
rized, 264. His Paradise Lost charac Money Lenders, their vile practices ex-
terized, 265. His Paradise Regained, cha. Posed, iii. 11.
racterized, 279. His Samson Agonistes Montague, Lady Mary Wortley, Sa-
characterized, ib. Philips's Parody on vage's flattery of her in the dedication to
him characterized, 367. His Paradise Lost bis miscellany of poems, iv. 47.