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Scholiasts, iv. 231.
Silenus, iv. 492.
Sooterkins, i. 126.

OGILBY, John, i. 141, 328.
Oldmixon, John, ii. 283.
Ozell, John, i. 285.
Ostrogoths, iii. 93.
Omar, the Caliph, iii. 81. .
Owls, i. 271, 290. iii. 54.
-- Athenian, iv. 362.
Osborne, bookseller, ii, 16
Osborne, mother, ii. 312.

PRYNN, William, i. 103. .
Philips, Ambrose, i. 105. iii. 326.
Paridel, iv. 341.

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TATE, i. 105, 238.
Theobald, or Tibbald, i. 133, 286.
Tutchin, John, ii. 148.
Toland, John; ii. 399. ifi. 212.
Tindal, Dr, ii. 399. iii. 212. iv. 292.
Taylor, John, the Water-poet, iii. 19.

V. .
Vandals, iii. 86.
Visigoths, iii. 94.

Walpole (late Sir Robert] praised by our au-

thor, ii. 324...
: Withers, George, i. 296.

Wynkin de Worde, i. 149.
Ward, Edw. i. 233. iii. 34.
Webster, ii. 258.
Whitfield, ibid.
Warner, Thomas, ii. 125.
Wilkins, ibid.
Welsted, Leonard, ii. 207. iii. 170.
Woolston, Thomas, iii. 212.
Wormius, iii. 188.
Wasse, iv. 237.
Walker, Hat-bearer to Bentley, iv. 206, 273.

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(The first Number denotes the Book, the second the Verse and Note on it.

Test. Testimonies.)

- Affirmation, another: Test.
ADDISON (Mr) railed at by A. Philips, iïi. [To which are added by Mr Theobald, I.}-

nature, Spite, Revenge, i. 106.)
- Ăbused by J. Oldmixon, in his Prose-Essay Altar of Cibber's Works, how built, and how
on Criticism, etc. ii. 283.

· founded, i. 157, &c.
- by J. Ralph, in a London Journal, iii. 165. Æschylus, iii. 313.
- Celebrated by our author, -Upon his Dis- Asses, at a Citizen's gate in a morning, ii.
course of Medals-In his Prologue to Cato- 247.
In his Imitation of Horace's Epistle to Au- Appearances, that we are never to judge by
gustus-and in this Poem, ii. 140.

them, especially of Poets and Divines, ii.
False Facts concerning him and our Author 426.

related by anonymous persons in Mist's Four- Alehouse, the Birth-place of Mr Cook, ii. 138.
nal, &c. Test.

- one kept by Edward Ward, i. 233
- Disproved by the Testimonies of

and by Taylor the Water-poet, iii. 19.
- The Earl of Burlington,

ARNALL, William, what he received out of the
- Mr Tickel,

Treasury for writing Pamphlets, ii. 315.
- Mr Addison himself, ibid.

ARISTOTLE, his friends and Confessors, whom.
Anger, one of the characteristics of Mr Dennis's iv. 192.
Critical writings, i. 106.

:- how his Ethics came into disuse, ibid.

*[The Testimonies of Authors concerning our Poet and his Works, published by P. under the

name of Martinus Scriblerus, but omitted here.]


Shows, thro' Book ii. And dreaming dreams,
Bedlam, i. 29.

thro' Book iii. Settle appears to him, iii. 35.
BANKS, his Resemblance to Mr Cibber in Tra- Resemblance between him and Settle, iii. 37.
gedy, i. 146.

i. 146. Goodman's prophecy of him, iii. 232.
BATES (Julius), see HUTCHINSON (John).

How he translated an Opera, without knowing
Broome, Ben Jonson's man, ibid.

the story, 305. and encouraged Farces because
BAVIUS, iii. 24. Mr Dennis, his great opinion of it was against his Conscience, 266. Declares
him, ibid.

he never mounted a Dragon, 268. Apprehen-
Bawdry, in Plays, not disapproved of by Mr sions of acting in a Serpent, 287. What were
Dennis, iii. 179.

the Passions of his Old Age, 303, 304. Finally
BLACKMORE (Sir Richard), his Impiety and Irre- subsides in the lap of Dulness, where he rests
ligion, proved by Mr Dennis, ii. 268.

to all eternity, iv. 20, and Note.
— His Quantity of Works, and various Opi- Cibber, his Father, i, 31. His two Brothers,
nions of them.

32. His Son, iii. 142. His better Progeny,
His abuse of Mr Dryden and Mr Pope, ibid. i. 228.
Bray, a word much beloved by Sir Richard, ii. Cibberian Forehead, what is meant by it, i. 218.

- read by some Cerberian, ibid. Note.
Braying, described, ii. 247.

Cooke (Tho.), abused by Mr Pope, ii. 138.
Birch, by no means proper to be apply'd to young CONCANEN (Mat.), one of the authors of the
Noblemen, iii. 334.

Weekly Journals, ii, 299.
Bl-D, what became of his works, i. 231.

- declared that when this Poem had Blanks.
BROOME (Rev. Mr Will.). His sentiments of they meant Treason, iii. 297.
our Author's virtue, Test.

--of opinion that Juvenal never satirized the
- Our Author of his, iii. 332.

poverty of Codrus, ii. 144.
Brooms (a seller of) taught Mr John Jackson his Corncutters Journal, what it cost, ii. 314.
trade, ii. 137.

Critics, verbal ones, must have two postulata
Billingsgate language, how to be used by learned allowed them, ii. 1.
authors, ii. 142.

Cat-calls, ii, 231.

ters, CURL (Edm.), his Panegyric, ii. 58.
but Phantoms, ii. 126.

--- His Corinna, and what she did, 70.
Booksellers, how they run for a Poet, ii. 31, &c. -- His Prayer, 80--Like Eridanus, 182,
Bailiffs, how poets run from them, ii. 61.

Much favour'd by Cloacina, 97, &c.
Bridewell, ii. 299.

Tost in a Blanket and whipped, 151.
Bow bell, iii. 278.

-- Pillory'd, ii. 3.
Balm of Dulness, the true and the spurious, its Caroline, a curious Flower, its fate, iv. 409, &c.

efficacy, and by whom prepared, iv. 544.


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CIBBER, Hero of the Poem, his Character, i. 107.

not absolutely stupid, 109. not unfortunate as
a Coxcomb, ibid. Not a slow writer, but pre-
cipitate, though heavy, 123. His productions
the Effects of heat, tho' an imperfect one,
126. His folly heightened with Frenzy, 125.
He borrow'd from Fletcher and Moliere, 131.
Mangled Shakespear, 133. His head distin-
guished for wearing an extraordinary Periwig,
167. more than for its reasoning Faculty, yet
not without Furniture, 177. His Elasticity and
Fire, and how he came by them, 186. He
was once thought to have wrote a reasonable
Play, 188. The general character of his Verse
and Prose, 190. His Conversation, in what
manner extensive and useful, 192, &c. Once
designed for the Church, where he should have
been a Bishop, 200. Since inclined to write
for the Minister of State, 213. but determines
to stick to his other talents, what those are,
217, &c. His Apostrophe to his Works before
he burns them, 225, &c. His Repentance and
tears, 243. Dulness puts out the Fire, 257.
Inaugurates and anoints him, 287. His Crown,
by whom woven, 223. of what composed, i.
303. who let him into Court, 300. who his
Supporters 307. His Entry, Attendants, and
Proclamation, usque ad fin. His Enthroniza-
tion, ii. 1. Passes his whole reign in seeing

DULNESS, the Goddess; her Original and Pa-

rents, i. 12. Her ancient Empire, 17. Her
public College, 29. Academy for Poetical
Education, 33. Her Cardinal Virtues, 45, &c.
Her Ideas, Productions, and Creation, 55, &c.
Her Survey and Contemplation of her Works,
79, &c. And of her Children, 93. Their un-
interrupted Succession, 98, &c. to 108. Her
appearance to Cibber, 261. She manifests to
him her Works, 273, &c. Anoints him, 287,
&c. Institutes Games at his Coronation, ii. 18,
&c. The manner how she makes a Wit, ii. 47.
A great lover of a Joke, 34.-And loves to
repeat the same over again, 122. Her ways
and means to procure the Pathetic and Ter-
rible in Tragedy, 225, &c. Encourages Chat-
tering and Bawling, 237, &c. And is Patroness
of Party-writing and railing, 276, &c. Makes
use of the heads of Critics as Scales to weigh
the heaviness of Authors, 367. Promotes Slum-
ber with the Works of the said Authors, ibid.
The wonderful virtue of sleeping in her lap, iii.
5. &c. Her Elysium, 15, &c. The Souls of
her Sons dipt in Lethe, 23. How brought into
the world, 29. Their Transfiguration and Me-
tempsychosis, 50. The Extent and Glories of
her Empire, and her Conquests throughout the
World, iii. 67 to 138. A Catalogue of her
Poetical Forces in this Nation, 139 to 212.
Prophecy of her Restoration, 333, &c. Accom-

Se till the Consummation le Soul, and Resto-

judges made Cibber's Property, hyste in the

plishment of it, Book iv. Her appearance on By John Dennis, of his really poisoning M.
the Throne, with the Sciences led in triumph, Curl, i. 106.
iv. 21, &c. Tragedy and Comedy silenced, — And of contempt for the sacred writings, ü.
37. General assembly of all her Votaries, 73. 268.
Her Patrons, 95. Her Critics, 115. Her sway - By Edward Ward, of his being bribed by a
in the Schools, 149 to 18o. and Universities, Duchess to satirize Ward of Hackney in the
189 to 224. How she educates Gentlemen in pillory, iii, 34.
their Travels, 293 to 334-Constitutes Virtuosi - By Mist the Journalist, of unfair proceed.
in Science, 355. &c. Freethinkers in Religion, ing in the undertaking of the Odyssey and
459. Slaves and Dependents in Government, Shakespear, Test.
505. Finally turns them to Beasts, but pre - Disproved by the testimony of the Lords,
serves the form of Men, 525. What sort of Harcourt and Bathurst.
Comforters she sends them, 529, &c. What — By Mist the Journalist, concerning Mr Ad-
Orders and Degrees she confers on them, 565. dison and him, two or three Lies, Test.
What Performances she expects from them, - By Pasquin, of his being in a Plot, iii. 179
according to their several Ranks and Degrees, - By Sir Richard Blackmore, of his burlesqu-
583. The powerful Yawn she breathes on ing Scripture, upon the authority of Curl, i.
them, 605, &c. Its Progress and Effects, 607, 268.
&c. till the Consummation of All, in the total Fleas and verbal Critics compar'd, as equal
Extinction of the reasonable Soul, and Resto- judges of the human frame and wit, iv. 238. "

ration of Night and Chaos, usq. ad fin,
Dispensary of Dr Garth, ii. 140.

Mac Fleckno, not so decent and chaste in the
De Foe, Daniel, in what resembled to William Diction as the Dunciad, ii. 75.
Prynne, i. 103.

Friendship, understood by Mr Dennis to he
De Foe, Norton, a scandalous writer, ii. 415. somewhat else in Nisus and Euryalus, &c. il."
DENNIS (John), his Character of himself, i. 106. 179.
Senior to Mr Durfey, iii. 173.

French Cooks, iv. 553.
- Esteemed by our Author, and why, ibid. Furius, Mr Dennis called so by Mr Theobald, i
His love of Puns, i. 63.

- And Politics, i. 106. ii. 413.

Fleet-ditch, ii. 371. Its Nymphs, 333. Disco-
- His great Loyalty to King George, how veries there, ibid.
proved, i. 106.

Flies, not the ultimate object of human study,
- A great Friend to the Stage
- and to the State, ii. 413.

Falsehoods and Flatteries permitted to be in-
- How he proves that none but Non-jurors scribed on Churches, i. 43.
and disaffected persons writ against Stage-
plays, ibid.

His respect to the Bible and Alcoran, ibid. Good nature of our author: Instances of it is
His excuse for Obscenity in Plays, iii. 179.

79. this work, i. 328. ii. 282.
- His mortal fear of Mr Pope, founded on Good Sense, Grammar, and Verse, desired to
Mr Curl's assurances, i. 106.

give place for the sake of Mr Bes. Morris and
Of opinion that he poisoned Curl, ibid.

his Works, iii. 168.
- His reason why Homer was, or was not in GILDON (Charles), abused our Author in mary
debt, ii. 118.

things, Test. i. 296.
- His Accusations of Sir R. Blackmore,

- Printed against Jesus Christ, i. 296.
- As no Protestant, ii. 268.

Gildon and DENNIS, their unhappy difference
- As no Poet, ibid.

lamented, iii. 173.
His wonderful Dedication to G. D. Esq. Gentleman, his Hymn to his Creator, by Wel-
iii. 179;

sted, ii. 207.
Drams, dangerous to a Poet, iii. 146.

Gazetteers, the monstrous price of their Writ-
Dedicators, ii. 198, &c.

ings, ii. 314. the miserable fate of their Works,
Dunciad, how to be correctly spell’d, i. 1.

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EDWARDS (Thomas), iv. 567.

HANDEL, an excellent musician, banished to Ire
- A Gentleman of the last edition.

land by the English Nobility, iv. 65.
EUSDEN (Laurence), i. 104.

Heydeggre, a strange bird from Switzerland
- Tax'd by Oldmixon with Nonsense, ibid. 290.
Ears, some people advised how to preserve them, HORACE, censured by Mr Welsted, Test.
iii. 214.

Did not know what he was about when he
wrote his Art of Poetry, ibid.

HENLEY (John the Orator), his Tub and Eucha-
FALSEHOODS told of our Author in Print.

rist, ii. 2. His History, iii. 199. His opinica
- Of his taking Verses from James Moore, of Ordination and Christian Priesthood, with

His Medals, ibid.
- And of his intending to abuse Bishop Bur- HAYWOOD (Mrs), What sort of Game for her, i
net, ibid.

157. Won by Curl, 187. Her great respect

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iv. 233

inted, iv. 244.

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lain, i. 104....

for him. The Offspring of her Brain and Medals, how swallowed and recovered, iv. 375.
Body (according to Curl), ib. Not undervalued Microscope of Wit, to be had of Mr John Upton,

by being set against a Jordan, 165.
Hints, extraordinary ones, ii. 268.
HORNECK and ROOME, two Party-writers, iii.


Nodding described, ii. 391.
HUTCHINSON (John) with his man JULIUS, a Needham's, i. 324.
subminister of the rites of Dulness,

Nous, where wanted
-- never bowed the knee to Sense.
- cuts down the groves of the Academy, iii.
defiles the high places of Geometry,

OLDMIXON (ohn) abused Mr Addison and Mr
and tramples on the fallen Dagon of New Pope, ii. 283. Falsify'd Daniel's History, then
tonian Philosophy, iii. 216.

accused others of falsifying Lord Clarendon's;
proved a Slanderer in it, ibid.

- abused Mr Eusden and my Lord Chamber-
Index-Learning, the use of it, i. 279.
Journals, how dear they cost the nation, ii. 314.

Odyssey, Falshoods concerning Mr P. s pro-

posals for that work, Test.
Jus Divinum, iv, 188.
Impudence celebrated in Mr Curl, üi. 159, 186,

-- Disproved by those very Proposals, ibid.
in Mr Norton De Foe, ii. 415.

Owls and Opium, i. 271.
- in Mr Henley, iii. 199.

Oranges, and their use, i. 236.
in Mr Cibber, jun. iii. 139.

Opera, her advancement, iii. 301. iv. 45, &c.
- in Mr Cibber, sen. passim.

Opiates, two very considerable ones, ii. 370.

Their Efficacy, 390, &c.
OSBORNE, Bookseller, crowned with a Jordan, ii.

Lord Mayor's Show, i. 85.

Osborne (Mother), turned to stone, ii. 312,
Libeller see EDWARDS, Tho.), a Grub-street Cri- Owls, desired to answer Mr Ralph, iii. 166.

tic run to seed, iv. 567.
Library of Bays, i. 131.
Liberty and Monarchy mistaken for one another,

iv. 181.

Pope (Mr), [his Life), Educated by Jesuits-hy a
Lud (King), ii. 349.

Parson-by a Monk-at St Omer's at Oxford
Log (King), i. ver. ult.

-at home-no where at all, Test. init. His
Lintot (Bernard), ii. 53.

father a Merchant, a Husbandman, a Farmer,
Laureate, his Crown, of what composed, i. 303. a Hatter, the Devil, ibid.
Lycophron, his dark-lanthorn, by whom turned, His Death threatened by Dr Smedley, ibid.
iv. 6.

but afterwards advised to hang himself or cut

his throat, ibid. To be hunted down like a wild

beast, by Mr Theobald, ibid. unless hanged
Madmen, two related to Cibber, i. 32.

for Treason, on information of Pasquin, Mr
Magazines, their character, i. 42.

Dennis, Mr Curl, and Concanen, ibid.
Molière, crucify'd, i. 132.

Poverty, never to be mentioned in Satire, in the
MOORE (James), his story of six Verses, and of opinion of the Journalists and Hackney-writers

ridiculing Bishop Burnet in the Memoirs of The Poverty of Codrus, not touched upon
a Parish Clerk, proved false, by the Testi by Juvenal, ii. 143. When, and how far Po-
monies of

verty may be satirized, Letter, p. 357. When-
- The Lord Bolingbroke, Test.

ever' mentioned by our Author, it is only as an
- Hugh Bethel, Esq. ib.

Extenuation and Excuse for bad Writers, ii.
- Earl of Peterborough, ibid.

- Dr Arbuthnot, ibid.

Personal abuses not to be endured, in the opinion
_ His Plagiarisms, some few of them, ibid. of Mr Dennis, Theobald, Curl, &c. ii. 142.
and ii. 50. What he was real author of (beside Personal abuses on our Author, by Mr Dennis,
the Story above mentioned.) Vide List of Gildon, &c. ibid.-By Mr Theobald, Test.
scurrilous Papers.

By Mr Ralph, iii. 165.-By Mr Welsted, ii.
-- Erasmus, his advice to him, ii. 50.

207-By Mr Cooke, ii, 138-By Mr Concanen,
MILBOURNE, a fair Critic, and why, ii. 349.

ii. 299-By Sir Richard Blackmore, ii. 268-
Madness, of what sort Mr Dennis's was, accord By Edw. Ward, iii. 34-and their Brethren,
ing to Plato, i. 106.

- according to himself, ii. 268.

Personal abuses of others. Mr Theobald of Mr
how allied to Dulness, iii. 15.

Dennis for his poverty, i. 106. Dr Dennis of
Mercuries and Magazines, i. 42.

Mr Theobald for his livelihood by the Stage,
May-pole in the Strand, turned into a Church, and the Law, i. 286. Mr Dennis of Sir Richard
ii. 28.

Blackmore for Impiety, ii. 268. D. Smedley
MORRIS (Besaleel), ii. 126. iii. 168.

of Mr Concanen, ii, 299. Mr Oldmixon's of
Monuments of Poets, with Inscriptions to other Mr Eusden, i. 104. Of Mr Addison, ii. 283.
Men, iv. 131, &c.

Mr Cook's of Mr Eusden, i. 104.


Politics, very useful in Criticism, Mr Dennis's, Swiss of Heaven, who they are, ii 35&
i. 100. ii. 413.

A slipshod Sibyl, ini. 15.
Pillory, a post of respect, in the opinion of Mr Silenus described, ir. 492.
Curl, üi. 34.

Scholiasts, LIL 101. iv. 211, 232.
- and of Mr Ward, .

Supperless, a mistake concerning this word
Plagiary described, ii. 47, &c.

night with respect to Poets and other tempo
Priori, Argument a grar not the best to prove rate Students, i. 115.
a God, iv. 471. .

Sevenfold face, who master of it, i 244.
Poverty and Poetry, their Cave, i. 33

Soul the vulgar Soui, its office, iv. 441.
Profaneness not to be endured in our Author, Schools, their homage paid to Dainess, and
but very allowable in Shakespear, i 50

what, iv, 159, &c
Party-writers, their three Qualifications i. 276
Proteus the fable of, what to be understooi by
it, i. 31.

TIBBALD, not Hero of this poem, i izzł P
Palmers, Pilgrims, iii. 113.

hished an edition of Shakespear, in Anta
Pindars and Miltons, of the modern sort, iï. 164 secretly, and abettor of Scurrilities against M:

P. Did Testimonies and List of Band

Thulè, a very Northern Poem, puts out a frei!
OFERNO, his resemblance to Mr Cbber, i 15 258.
Wept for joy, itato So did Mr C. i. 245 Tailors, a good word for them, against Poets

and ill Paymasters Öl. 118.

Thunder, how to make it by Mr Dennis's receipt
Resemblance of the Hero to several great Au- i. 226.

Travelling described, and its adrantages, ir,
To Querna, ut supra.
To Settle, il

To Ranks and Broome, i. 146.
Round-house, ii. prope

Verbal Critics. Two points always to be grante
RALPÀ (James, iii. its See Sawney.
ROOME and HORNECK, 10. 252.

Venice, the City of, for what famous, it. 308
University, how to pass thro' it, iv. 455 280

UPTON John, a Renegado Scholiast, wie
Shakespeare, to be spelled always with an e at Dutes on the FIRE-SIDE, II. 173

the end, i. . but not with an e in the middle.
shad An Edition of him in mardie, had
Mangied, altered, and cut by the Players and WARD Edw.), a Poet and Alehouse keeper

Crities i. 133. very sore stii of Tibbald, which Moor-fields, i. 235. What became of his works
Sepulchral Lies on Church Wails, i. 43
SFTTLE (E.kanah, Mr Dennis's account of him, - His high opinion of his Xamesake, and his

ini And Mr Wested's hid Dace pre respect for the Pillory, IL 34
ferred to Dryden, in 37 A Party-writer of WEISTED Leonard', one of the authors of the
Pamphlets, lad and i 28 A writer of Weekly Journals, a based our Author, &c. mar
Farces and Trolls, and employed at last in years since, ai. 2017. Taken be Deums ir:
Bartholomew fair, 1. 83.

Didapper, zbid. The character of his Poetry
Saxney, a Poem: The author's gt
in Classical Learning i I.

Weekly Journals, by whom written, i osa
In Languages niI

Whirligigs m. 5:
His Pratses on himself above Mr Addison Wizard his Can and the strange Esects of


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