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THE NEW YORK PUBLIC LIBRARY

ASTOR, LENOX AND
TILDEN FOUNDATIONS

1914

INDEX TO VOLUME II.

А

PAGE
PAGE

Convict ship, Description of a, 173
ACCOUNT of Goldsmith, 423 Cooke, Epitaph on,

349
C. M. Wieland,

419 Correspondence of the Baron de
the Sandwich Islands, 418
Grimm,

353
Address to the spirit of a departed

Cottou Trade, Letters on the,

301
friend,

86 Cupid and Hymen, An Allegory, 217
Advertisement of Pope, Curious 82
Africana,

326

D
Alston, Mr. Washington,

350
America, Welsh Colony in,

410
American Education,

Denmark and Sweden, Boisgelin's
S05
Travels in,

89
Navy, Hints on the, 484
Ancient Tradition,

Deposition of the King of Sweden,

265
337
Anecdotes of Sir Joshua Reynolds, 513 Dirge on two Young Females taking

Description of Mr. Pitt's Monument, 421
Apparitions, Review of Ferriar's

347
Theory of,

the veil,

391
Armed Skeleton,

Discovery of the Body of Charles I., 325
Asia, Geography of,

Dryden, Notice of Scott's edition of, 139
439

438
Athens, Letters from,

Dwina, Song of,

147
Author of Gil Blas, On the,

156

83

of,

350

00:31:01

Saptay-26 1889 Hudora riza

B
Baillie's Plays, Review of Miss,

163
101

Earthquake at Caracoas,
Ballad Romances, Review of Miss

Education, American,

305
Porter's
200 Edgeworth, Miss,

350
Banquet Condemned,

The

231
Egina, Discovery of Statues in the Isle

88
Bibliomanic Rage,

174
Bible, New edition of the,

Emigrant, Swiss,

348

52
Biography of Lieutenant Burrows, 396 Emerald Isle, Review of the,
Fourcroy,
Epitaph on Cooke,

S49
Captain Jones,

Epigram on the Morun.ent of Butler, 176
Captain Lawrence;
Esqaire, On the title of,

246
Otway,

2.9
Commodore Perry,
49%

F
Boisgelin's Travels in Denmark and
Sweden,
89 Fisherman's acum,

438
Bon Mot of Fox,

174
Book, The Genuine,

Frinders's, Captait, Voyage of Disco-
very,

439
British Gallery of Pictures,

350
Fourcroy, Biography of,

329
Literature,
315 France, Internal State of,

404
Bumpkin's Invitation,

437 French, Retreat from Russia of the, 79
Burn's, Song by,

263
Butler, Epigram on his Monument, 176

G
Byron Lord, His poem of the Giaour, 380,
C
Gallery of Pictures, British,

350

Geography of Asia, Dr. Moodie's, 139
Caraccas, Earthquake at,

163 Giaour, Lord Byron's Poem of the, 380
Charles I., Character of his Judges, 260 Gil Blas, On the author of

156
, Discovery of his body,

3 3 Graciers of Lapland, Journey to the, 160
Last days of
430 Goa, Inquisition at,

414
Chateaubriand's Beauties of Christiani- Goldsmith, Account of,

423
107 Greeks, Literature of the,

249
Chaucer, Good councils of, 521 Grimm, Correspondence of the Baron
Chymical Controversy,
350 de,

S5S
Clarkson's Life of Penn, Review of, 441 Guesses at Junius,

345
Colburn, Zera,

87. 439
Coleridge's Tragedy of Remorse, *86

H
Colony, Welsh,

in America, 410
Colquhoun on the Condition of the Hamilton Lady, Her intrigues at Court
16 of Naples,

155,

Poor,

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PAGE

PAGE
Hammond, Defence of his Poetry, 241 Porter, Miss, Ballad Romances, 200
Humming Bird, Description of, 244 Poetry f Hammond, Defence of the, 241

Pope, Curious Advertisement of, 82
I & J

Pyrometers of Clay, Experiments on, 87
Inquisition at Goa,

414

Q
Internal State of France,

404
Intrigues at Court of Naples, Lady Quaker, Lines on a Beautiful, 84
Hamilton's,

153
Invitation, Bumpkin's,

437

R
Jeitrey, Mr.,

350
Jones, Biography of Captain, 70 Rejected Addresses, Sequel to the, 120
Junius,

221 Retreat of the French from Russia, 79
Guesses at the author of, 345 Reynolds, Anecdotes of Sir Joshua, 513
Woodfall's edition of, 1 Rogers's Poems, Review of, 472
Rosalinde, (poem)

522
L

S
La Fayette, Attempt of two Young
Americans to rescue,
171 Salt Mines of Wielicska,

255
Lapland, Journey to the Glaciers of, 160 Sandwich Islands, Account of the, 418
Lawrence, Biography of Captain, 122 Scottish Fiddle, Lay of the,

229
A pology for the Biography Scott, Walter, Notice of his edition of
of Captain,

222
Dryden,

139
Lay of the Scottish Fiddle,
223 Seat, The,

519
Leslie, Mr. Charles,
350 Sbakspeare's Will,

82
Letters from Athens,
147 Skeleton, Armed,

83
on the Cotton Trade, 301 Song of Dwina,

438
Litterature, Mad. de Stael sur la, 177 by Burns,

263
Literature, British,
315 Southey's Life of Nelson,

459
of the Greeks,

249 Stael, Mad. de, sur L'Atemagne, • 489
Love, This is not,

85

La Litterature, 177
Steam-boats in Scotland,

439
:: MI

Sweden, Deposition of King of, 265
w Emigrant,

348
Marble statues in the Isle of Egina,

88 wizoslow and the beautiful Stephania,
Micrometer, Dr. Wollaston's,

428
Monument of Mr. Pitt,
Museum Napoleon,

350

T

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Obituary,

510 Welsh Colony in America,
Ode, Meditated in cloisters of Christ's Wheelbarrow, The,
Church Hospital,

175 Wieland, Account of C. M.,
Otway, Biography of,

232 Wielicska, Salt Mines of,

Will, Shakspeare's,
Р

Winds, Playfair's Theory of,

Wollaston's, Dr. Micrometer,
Payne, First appearance at Drury

Woodfall's Junius,
Lane of Mr.
Pearson, Dr. on the Bronchial Glands, 87
Penni, Review of Clarkson's Lite of

Y.

410
176
419
255
82
517
87

340

Wm.

O

Perry, Biography of Commodore,
Persians, Account of the,
Playfair's Theory of Winds,

494
237 Years to come, (Poem,)
517 Yezides, Sect of the,

264
168

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Junius : including Letters of the same writer under other signa-

tures, (now first collected.) To which are added, his confiden-
tial correspondence with Mr. Wilkes, and his Private Letters
addressed to Mr. H. S. Woodfall. With a Preliminary Es-
say, Notes, Fac-similes, &c.

[From the Eclectie Review, for February, 1819.]

his share of attention, and perhaps admiration, and are now in a great measure forgotten; and that in times like the present, superabounding with strange events, and flagrant examples of political depravity of their own—they should still hold such a place in public estimation, that the appearance of an edition enlarged and illustrated from the store of materials left by the original publisher, will be regarded as an interesting event in the course of our literature. An interest that has thus continued to subsist in vigour after the loss of all temporary stimulants, and that is capable of so lively an excitement, at this distant period by a circumstance tending to make us a little better acquainted with the author's character, and to put us in more complete possession of his writings, gives assurance that this memorable work may maintain its fame to an indefinite period, and will go down with that portion of our literature, which, in the language of pride and poetry, we call immortal. . All will

now agree in opinion with the present editor, that it was not vanity in the writer himself to avow a confidence of being read by a remote generation, avoiding, however, to assign, as the strongest foundation of that confidence, his superlative execution; but asa suredly this claim to perpetuity was not far from his thoughts, when he mentioned only the principles of his work as the ground of his expectation; " When kings and ministers,” he said, “ are forgotten, when the force and direction of personal satire is no longer understood, and when measures are felt only in their remotest consequences, this book will, I believe, be found to contain principles worthy to be transmitted to posterity.”

The letters published with the signature of Junius constitute very considerably less than half of the present work. It begins with a Preliminary Essay of 160 pages; next are Private Letters to the late Mr. H. S. Woodfall, the publisher of the Public Advertiser, extending through nearly 100 pages; and these are followed by a private correspondence between Junius and Mr. Wilkes, occupying full 70 pages. Then come the well known Letters, reaching to within 60 or 70 pages of the end of the second volume. This last portion of the second volume, and the whole of the third, are occupied by “ Miscellaneous Letters of Junius," which appeared under various signatures, chiefly in the Public Advertiser, before and during the appearance of those of Junius, and most of them verified by internal or circumstantial evidence to be by the same hand. Thus the publication assumes the merit of being, as far as there are any means or chance of accomplishing, a recovery and collection of the entire printed works of the author of Junius's Letters, and challenges the grateful favour of the public, for a service of so much more interesting a kind than can often happen to a private individual to have the power of confer

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