Imatges de pÓgina
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32 38

Page An account of great deliverances 30 (22.. An account of some Irish kings and knights)

ibid.
(23. An account of Cormac Maccuillenan,

king of Munster, and archbishop of
Caheh The plalter of Tarah, and

the psalter of Cathel)
50. The case of John Orton
51 A reflection on the bones of John Orton 48
(24. An explanation of the author's expref-

fion Partaker of the divine nature by
impressions from it)

52 52 A meditation in a closet

54 53 An inventory of the goods the author found at Mr. Orton's Lodge

57 The pismires the best preparers of a skele.

58 54 The author's fcheme of a life to be passed at Orton-Lodge

60 56 A description of an extraordinary cave in one

of the northern fells of Westmoreland 64
(25. A description of the cave near Cape-

Bonn; which was the 'grot that Dido
and Æneas fheltered themselves in :-
and St. Donat's cave in Glamorgan-
fhire)

ibid,

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57 A description of a fine feat in Yorkshire-Stanemore

70 58 An account of the owners of this feat 73 59 A rule to determine the tangents of curve lines

79 bo Microscopical observations on plants, infects, &c.

81 66 A reflexion on the works of nature as seen in

the microscope 67 An account of the library at Ulubræ 68 An account of the book called Vindicize con

tra Tyrannos, and who was the author of it

92 (29. Some remarks on Charles I.--and ac

count of two fermon's preached at his martyrdoin)

93 (30. Accounts of Du Pleffis Mornay

Cardinal Perron-Paul V.-Cardinal d'Oflat. Cardinal Baronius Ifaac Cafaubon-Centuriators of MagdebourgCardinal Bellarmine-The edict of

Nantz-Theodore Agrippa Aubigne 99 69 Account of the author of a book De libertate ecclefiaftica

107 (32. An account of the writings of the two

Scaligers, and of Lewis Cappel) 108

P.II2

71 An account of some subterraneous chambers

in one of the mountains of Yorkshire

Stanemore
(33. 'Account of Penpark-hole in Glouces-
tershire)

ibid. (34. Of Pool's-hole in Derbyshire) 117 72 The author's dangerous defcent from the

top of the mountain he arrived on, to
the valley where Mr. Harcourt lived
and his kind reception by that gentleman

119 73 The author's discourse with Miss Harcourt, in relation to his religion

126 (35. Of Dr. Jofeph Smith’s book, fect. 3.)

128 Mr. Harcourt's observation on the discourse I had with his daughter, and his gene

136 75 An account of Harriot Eusebia Harcourt,

(the lady mentioned in the first volume
of my Memoirs of several Ladies of Great

Britain, p. 324.) and her paintings 139
(37. What a moral Shechinah is)

144
79
A description of a fine chamber in a moun-

tain, and a defcent from the chamber to
a valley, where the author found his
friend Turner's house

154

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Characters of Mifs Turner and Miss
Jaquelot

168
82 The author departs from Skelsmore-Vale,

and on the side of a mountain, makes a

morning reflection on the rising fun 170

(39. The weakness of tradition) 174
84 A fine landscape froni the top of a mountain

-and the author's arrival at the seat of
Mr. Berrisfort; a gentleman who came
with him from Ireland in the ship he
had his passage in

184
87 A passage in a Greek author: and some
reflections

189
88 The kind reception the author had from
Mr. Berrisfort

19
89 Manner of living at Mr. Berrisfort's house

-His character-and the characters of
Miss Berrisfort and Miss Fox

194
91 The daring spirit of Miss Berrisfort in
hunting

196
92 An account of two fad falls in the field in
a morning hunt

197
93 A religious conversation between Mr. Ber-
risfort and the author

199
(40. Accounts of Erasmus, Grotius, Lim-

borch, Baxter, Dodwell, and their wri-
tings, and of Dr. Sykes_Courcelles
and Polienbourg)

208

1

(40. A remark on our little Vauxhalls ;-
and a word of advice to the rich and

gay,
who frequent Ranelagh and Vauxhall )

P. 216 (41. Of Simon of the Oratory-Du Pin ;

and their writings ; and of Le Clerc's

Sentimens de quelques theologiens) 228
(42. Of Mr. Macknight's Harmony) 237
(43. Of Jones's method of settling the ca-

nonical authority of the books of the
New Testament--the Sacred classics-
Dr. Lardner's Credibility of the gospel
history; particularly his admirable sup-
plement to the first book of the fecond
part; and Mr. Jacob Ilive's letter to the
bishop of London)

*243
144. The case of prophecy and of Jerom,

Ambrose, and the first St. Gregory) 249 94 The author departs from Yeoverin-Green

and arrives at a shaking-bog-the nature
of this kind of bog

255 96 A continuation of the journey from the

Shaking-bog--to Mr. Fleming's houses
and the history of Mr. Fleming and his
two brothers

257 98 The author arrives at last at Ulubræ, to the great joy of the gentlemen, his

friends;

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