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motives for observing the moon on various other grounds. In closing, therefore, this fourth volume, and quitting for the present the subject which has been principally had in view all along, I cannot withhold the expression of the pleasure I have in prospect, when, occupied hereafter in surveying the lights and shadows of the moon in a summer-night, I may reflect that there are thousands, nay tens of thousands, perhaps, who may have been induced, by the contents of these pages, to occupy them. selves at the same moment in contemplating the same inexhaustible sources of wonder, instruction, and delight.

END OF THE FOURTH VOLUME.

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Page 123 131 134 143 145 157 159 169 178 193

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Fig. 130, The Figure 2.

131, Mount Cithæron
132, The Boy that leads Teiresias
133, Laïus in his Chariot
134, Jocasta
135, The Number V.
136, The first Shepherd
137, The second Shepherd or ayysãos
138, Edipus in his infant State
139, The Efayyos, or Fame
140, The Hawk
141, The Hog
142, The Hake
143, The French Sphynx

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215

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IL PENSEROSO OF MILTON.

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144, The left-hand Jay or Daw, in the moon .
145, The right-hand Jay or Daw, in the moon
146, The hieroglyphic left-hand Jay or Daw
147, The hieroglyphic right-hand Jay or Daw
148, The hieroglyphic letter T, or Toth
149, The Groupe of Figures formed by the Shadows

260 261 226 263 264

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269

of the Moon, as seen with the naked Eye

James Gillet, Printer, Crown.court, Flcet-street, London.

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