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mits of it, v.46 to 67.
Nature the beft guide of judgment, v, 68 to 87.
Improv’d by Art and Rules, which are but methodis'd
. Nature, v. 88.
Rules deriv'd from the Practice of the Ancient Poets,
v. id to 1 Io.
That therefore the Ancients are necessary to be study’d
by a $ii, particularly Homer and Virgil, v. 120
Of Licenses, and the use of them by the Ancients,
v. 140 to 180.
Reverence due to the Ancients, and praise of them,
y, 181, etc.
2 G 4 P A R To
Rules for the Condućt of Manners in a Critic. I. Can-
fubject, or the incomprehensibility of its nature. In which circumstances a genius will always write as heavily as a dunce. An observation well worth the attention of
all profound writers.