Imatges de pÓgina


purchase of a deploma, may turn
out doctor, as well as if he went
to Padua, to hear Morganni.-
The method of study described,
with foine account of the beft
writers, and best editions of their


58 (20. Anecdote concerning the great

anatomist Vesalius)

59. A translation of the Table of Cebes,

compared with the Rev. Mr. Col-

lier's translation of the fame 216

60 (21. A remark on the Table of Cebes)


61 The unfortunate death of the author's

wife Julia


62. His reflexion on that lofs


63. His thoughts on wives and whores 248

64 The author returns to Orton-lodge, in

hopes of finding the two heiresses

he had left there


65 But finds only a letter of thanks for

his civilities, and no indication
of the place they were gone to

66 The history of the beautiful and excel-

lent Leonora, and of the bar-
barous treatment the met with

from an Irish villain whom the

had married


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67 A reflexion on popery

258 68 (23. An address to the protestant ladies

of Great-Britain, warning them Bagainft the dangers of popery,

and of popish husbands) 259 69 A remark on the unfortunate Leonora


70 The tenth satire of Juvenal, translated into English verse

265 71. (24. Bishop Burnet's opinion of the ex

cellence of this fatire, and the author's consequent reflexions)

276 72: The author visits again Dr. Stanvil and

his lady


73 Discourse between Dr. Stanvil and the

author, concerning the manner in which the Spanish fly acts on the human body when applied in blisters

280 74. Dr. Stanvil's sudden death by an apo

plexy ; cause of apoplexies; and

a reflexion on death 75 Short examination of the sentiments of :;

Wollaston, Burnet, Caleb Fleming, Dr. Edmund Law, and Bir shop Sherlock, concerning the

state of departed souls 284 76 The character of Dr. Stanvil 286

4577. (25.

283. Page

77 (25 and 26. Encomium of Dr. Law,

and character of Bishop Sherlock and Bifhop Hoadley, with some account of their writings) ibid. 70 if

is Hifi and 287 78. The author's remarks on the seeping

and the conscious schemes, con

cerning departed souls 289 79. Mrs. Stanvil's behaviour on the death * Dis of her husband. The author (ory:

marries her, and they set out for Ireland to pay a visit to his father

290 80 The author finds his father become as is strict an unitarian as himself 19035901

291 8. Death of the author's father - The aubila thor returns to England with his wife

292 82 The author's wife dies, and he goes to

fea as captain of a little ship of &8s his own; fails to the South-seas, 10 am China, and very many other -old places, returns to Europe, after

In having spent nine years in travel:-4 go fing, and promises an account of

of his observations in a future work.

1 i 293 83) (27 and 28. Remarks on Dr. Cheyne,

and on Mr. William Law, the

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Page nonjuror, father of our methodifts, and disciple of the famous Jacob Behmen)

295 84 The author purchases a little villa near

London, and retires thither to indulge his contemplative difposition

296 85 His praise of our king and present ministry

* 297


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When Love's well tim’d, 'tis not a fault to love i The strong, the brave, the virtuous, and the wise, Sink in the soft captivity together.

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ROM Knaresborough, I The author re

went to Harrogate a- turns to Harro. gain, and there found the gate, and from

thence following letter, of an old Cleator in Weftdate, left for me.

moreland, to wait upon Miss Spence.

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“ As you told me you intended to go " to London foon, and business obliges me “ to ride up to the capital a few weeks hence, I should take it as a great

faVol. IV.



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