Imatges de pÓgina
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C ο Ν Τ Ε Ν Τ S.

12 His description of Bafil groves, the seat of

Charles Henley, Esq; and of the library
and skeleton there

28 13 His description of John Henley, Efq; 35 14 His description of Miss Statia Henley, and

his conversation with John Henley, Esq; 15 The author's account of himself to John Henley, Esq;

38 16 Mr. Henley's reply to his story, and com

mendation of him for his sentiments in
religious matters

41 17. The history of Charles Henley, Esq; and of his beautiful daughter Statia

41 18 J. Henley, Esq; offers his grand-daughter

(Miss Statia) in marriage to the author 44 19 The author's reply on that occasion 45 20 His stay and manner of living at Bafil-groves.

Íhe death of Mr. Henley, and Miss
Statia's behaviour thereupon

46 21 Conversation between him and Miss Henley : on the subject of matrimony

48 22 (2. The author's reflections on celibacy and marriage)

52 23 Miss Henley's answer to the author's remarks in favour of marriage

53 24 The author marries Miss Statia Henley - 56 25 They repair to Orton-lodge.-Statia dies there

56 26. The author leaves Orton-lodge, and sets out

for Harrogate spaw.-Description of the romantic country over which he travelled

58 27 Description of a fociety of protestant married

friars in Westmoreland, and of the regu. larity of their lives

60 28 Some



these waters, for what disorders fitteft, and the same of several other mineral waters

153 52 The author meets at Harrogate fix gentlemen

of his acquaintance from Dublin 161 Their characters

162 54 The history of the unfortunate Miss Hunt. 172 55 The picture of Miss Hunt, and her unhappy end

173 56 The author falls in love with Miss Spence 179 57 An apology for the author's marrying so often

180 58 Mifs Spence's reply to his addresses 59. The autbor removes to Oldfield spaw, on ac

count of an indisposition occafioned by a night's hard drinking, and his reflections on hard drinking

186 bo Description of Oldfield spaw, with an account of it's water

188 61 An observation on our people of fortune

going to other countries to drink mineral waters

189 62 An account of Moffat weils, and of the virtues of thefe waters

190 63 The author fets out from Oldfield fpaw for

Knaresborough, but arrives at another place. A morning thought on the rising fun

194 64 Defcription of a beautiful fpot and charm

ing country seat, in the west riding of Yorkshire

197 65 An account of two wonderful figures which played on the German fute

199 66 The history of Miss Wolfe, who had known

the author in Ireland, and recollects him



87 An account of Oliver Wincup, Esq; with

whom the author accidentally becomes

acquainted 68 And goes with him to his feat, called Woodcester-house

203 69 The manner of living at Woodcester 205 76 An account of a company of Atroling players at Woodcester

205 71 The author leaves Woodcester, and rides to

a lone filent place, called Lasco 207 72 The history of two rich beauties, immured

in a lone-house, in a wood near Lasco 208 73 Character of their guardian, Jeremiah Cock, an old lawyer

209 74 The author gets acquainted with him, and dines at his house

213 75 Description of old Cock the lawyer 215 76 The author finds means to propose to the ladies to carry them off

217 77 They agree to it, and he carries them off. 219 78 Is puzzled how to dispose of them 79 Carries them to Orton-lodge

225 Só The author's departure from Orton-lodge, where he leaves his two young

heirefles: misses his way a second time; description

229 8. Description of Mrs. Thurloe's feat in West moreland

232 82 An account of the two Miss Thurloes 234 83 Account of a Carthufian monastery in Richmondshire

235 84 Reasons for reading the works of the Rabbies,

fictitious and extravagant as they are 237 85 (7. An account of the Talmuds 86 An account of Knaresborough and it's waters.

-The fall and death of Gaveston 245


of the country


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