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racterised by Johnson, ii. 13, 14,
14 n.; v. 268. 282. 289 n.; vi. 175.
Cheyne, Dr., his English Malady,' i.
64.; iv. 165. His admirable rule of
conduct, iv. 165. His Treatise on
Health,' vi. 145.
Cheynel, Francis, Johnson's Life of,
iv. 41.

Children, treatment and education
of, i. 42. 68.; ii. 239.; iii. 105.; iv.
100.226.; vi. 28. 147. 262, 262 n.; vii.
260. 368.; ix. 5. 118. 149.
China, wall of, vii. 105.
Chinese language, vii. 198.

Choice of difficulties,' iv. 157, 157 n.
Choisi, Abbé de, vii. 192, 192 n.
Choleric Man,' Cumberland's, iii.
246, 246 n.

Cholmondeley, George James, viii.
347, 347 n.; ix. 92, 92 n.
Cholmondeley, Mrs., iv. 272, 272 n.;
vii. 96. 334.; x. 269.

Christian, Rev. Mr., iii. 42.
'Christian Hero,' Steele's, vi. 79.
Christian charity, viii. 280.
Christian morality, ix. 129. 256.
Christian religion, evidences of, ii.

171. 212. 230. 241.; ix. 129. 256.
Christian, disturbed in his faith, viii.

219.

Churton, Rev. Ralph, iii. 302 n.; vii.
207.; x. 291.

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Cibber, Colley, i. 166. 201.; ii. 3. 176.;
iii. 94.; iv. 89. 260 n. 282.; vi. 156.
193. 328, 329 n.; vii. 99.; viii. 238.
Cibber, Theophilus, his 'Lives of the
Poets,' i. 216.; vi. 149, 149 n. 331.
Cibber, Mrs., iv. 132.

Cicero, his defence of the study of the
law, iii. 37.
His character of Ap-

pius, applied by Mr. Burke to John-
son, viii. 380 n.

Clans, order of the Scottish, v. 174,
174 n.

Clare, Robert Nugent, Lord, iii. 153. ;
vii. 160.

Clarendon, Edward Hyde, Earl of, ii.
49 n.; iii. 80.; vii. 92. 215.
Clarendon, Henry, Earl of, v. 55.
Clarendon Manuscripts, vi. 49, 49 n.
Claret, characterised by Johnson, vii.
191. 255.; viii. 53.

'Clarissa Harlowe,' i. 273. ; vi. 163 n. ;
vii. 376. Johnson recommends an
'Index Rerum' to, i. 273. 306.
Preface to, written by Dr. Warbur-
ton, i. 306 n.

Clark, Alderman Richard, vii. 193 n. ;
viii. 253. Johnson's letter to, viii.
253.

Clark, Mr., his pamphlet on Ossian,
viii. 248.

Christianity, the highest perfection of
humanity, iii. 11. The Atonement
the great article of, iv. 88, 89 n.; vii.
6.; viii. 103, 103 n.; ix. 317.
Christians, differences among, unim-
portant, vii. 5.

recom-

Clarke, Dr. Samuel, ii. 171.; iii. 110.;
v. 13. His 'Evidences
mended by Johnson, ii. 171. His
6 Sermons,' vii. 79. Johnson's
death-bed recommendation of, viii.
417, 417 n.; ix. 317.

Christ's satisfaction, iv. 88, 89 n.; viii.
103.; ix. 317.

Church, the satisfaction of meeting at, Clenard, Nicholas, his Greek gram-
viii. 66.

mar, vii. 367, 367 n.

Church of England, ecclesiastical dis-

Cleone,' Dodsley's tragedy of, ii.
282.; vii. 367.

cipline of, viii. 275, 275 n.

Church patronage, v. 298, 298 n.

'Cleonice,' Hoole's play of, v. 221,
221 n.

Church property confiscated, viii. 146.
Church architecture, vi. 68.
Churchill, Charles, i. 138.; ii. 206 n.
298.; vii. 51.; ix. 65. 144. 170. His.
satire on Johnson, ii. 75. 181. John-
son's opinion of his poetry, ii. 196.

Clergy, iii. 205, 206. 210, 210 m.;
iv. 123.; vi. 274.; vii. 152.; viii.
64. Their preaching not suffici-
ently plain, ii. 246, 246 n.; iii. 138.
Not sufficiently acquainted with

their parishioners, iii. 143. English
iv. 276. Scottish, iii. 175.; iv. 92.
278. Irish, iii. 148. Lax jollity of,
offensive, viii. 50. Dress of, should
be in character, viii. 50.
Clergyman, Addison's portrait of, viii.
50. Johnson's model of, viii. 51.
His excellent letter to a young, vii.
339.

Colman, George, jun., his 'Random
Records' quoted, vi. 176 n.
Colquhoun, Sir James, v. 107.
Colquhoun, Lady Helen, v. 109, 109 n
Colson, Rev. John, i. 111, 111 n.
253 n.; v. 215, 215 n. 329, 329 n.
Colville, Lady Dowager, v. 137, 137 n.
Clive, Mrs., iv. 132.; vii. 355.; viii. 238. Colville, Alexander, fourth Lord, v.
Clothes, fine, vi. 114.

137 n.

Clerk, Sir Philip Jennings, viii. 55.
Clift, William, iii. 56.

Climate, vii. 143.

Clive, Robert, first Lord, vii. 190. 212.
282.

Club, Ivy-lane, formed by Johnson,
i. 218.; viii. 249.; x. 273.

Club, Literary, founded by Sir Joshua
Reynolds, ii. 272. 320, 321. 323. 325.;
iii. 279. 299.; iv. 111.; v. 255. 288,
288 n.; vi. 235. 248. 263.; vii. 59,
59 n. 122. 375.; ix. 47. See Lite-
rary Club.

Collins, William, the poet, i. 155 n.
303 n.; ii. 24, 24 n. 26. 60. 153.
Colman, George, i. 243, 243 n.; iv.
111.; vii. 358. 365. His 'Odes to
Obscurity and Oblivion,' v. 275.
His imitation of Johnson's style,
x. 286.

Club, Boar's Head, iv. 271.

Club, Queen's Arms, viii. 63.

Club, in Old Street, ix. 63.; x. 272.
Club, Essex Head, viii. 249, 250 n.
Club, Eumelian, viii. 393.

Club, Johnson's definition of a, viii.

251 n.

Combermere, v. 197, 197 n.
Commandment, the seventh, ix. 133.
Commandment, the ninth, modes of
placing the emphasis on, i. 195.
Commentary, the Bible to be read
with a, vi. 181.

Commerce, v. 232.

Common Prayer, Book of, viii. 296.
Communion of Saints, viii. 292, 292 n.
Community of souls, doctrine of, iii.

294.

Company, viii. 316. Cause of John-
son's fondness for, i. 161.
Compassion, ix. 119.
Competency, small, the bane of men
of talents, v. 260.

'Clubable' man, viii. 250.
Coarse raillery, Johnson's powers of, Compliments, v. 330.; vi. 302.; ix.
viii. 373.
74. 115.

Cobb, Mrs., v. 331.; vi. 101.; 298, Complaints and complainers, vii. 378.;
298 n. ; x. 13.
viii. 160.; ix. 134.
Composition, vii. 340. 359, 360.; ix.

Cock-lane ghost, vii. 103.

Cocker's Arithmetic, iv. 146, 146 n.
Coke, Lord, iii. 187.; ix. 136, 136 n.
Col, island of, v. 11. 30 n.

Col, the Laird of, v. 62. 68, 68 n. 219.
Colborne, the calculating boy, vi. 65 n.
Colchester, ii. 256.

150. 173. 195. Happy moments for,
iv. 32. Johnson's advice respect-
ing, iv. 32. His extraordinary
powers of, iv. 63, 64.; v. 287.; vi.
182 n.
'Compositor,' the, viii. 323 n.
Compton, Rev. James, a Benedictine
monk, viii. 201, 201 n.; ix. 36 n.
Condamine's account of the savage
girl, iv. 113.

Cold Baths, ix. 245.
Coliseum, Johnson's mind compared
to the, iii. 114.

Collier, Jeremy, viii. 287 n.

Collier, Dr., of the Commons, vii. 229, Condescension, vii. 352.

229 n.

Conferring favours, ix. 98.

Confession, iii. 112.; iv. 124.
'Confessions,' Rousseau's, ii. 315,
315 n.

Confidence with respect to futurity,

ix. 123.

Confinement, vii. 104.

Congreve, Rev. Charles, Johnson's
school-fellow, i. 19.; vi. 92, 93.

'Congé d'élire,' viii. 325.

Copy-money, in Italy, vi. 303.

Congreve, William, iii. 86, 87 n.; vii. Copy-right, ii. 222.; iv. 70. See Li-
41.; ix. 19.

terary Property.
Corbett, Andrew, i. 57 n.
Corelli, the singer, v. 285, 285.
Coriat, Tom, iii, 209, 209 n.
'Coriat, Junior,' Paterson's, iii. 209,
209 n.

112.

Conjugal infidelity, vii. 288, 288 n.
'Connoisseur,' the, ii. 198.
Conscience, scruples of, ix. 44. 82.
219.

Const, Francis, vi. 131 n.
Constitution, British, vi. 71.

Constructive treason, viii. 63.

Conversation, v. 304. 306.; vi. 74. 110.

179.; vii. 77. 181. 375. 381.; viii. 18,
19.; ix. 34. 66. 75. 100. 128. 175. 259.
Conversation, the happiest kind of,
v. 304.

Conversation, Lord Bacon's precept
for, viii. 23.

Conversation, questioning not the
proper mode of, vi. 110.

Conversions, iii. 112.; vii. 55. 142,

142 n.

Convicts, viii. 316.

Convocation of the clergy, ii. 253.
Conway, iii. 192.

Cookery, Mrs. Glasse's, written by Dr.
Hill, vii. 127.

Contentment, vii. 66.

Contradiction, ix. 49. 81.
Convents, ii. 132. 312.; iv. 59.; vi. Corpulency, viii. 207.
64.

Conway Castle, v. 207. 211.

Cook, Captain James, the circumna-
vigator, vi. 132. His Voyages to
the South Seas,' viii. 311.
Cooke, Thomas, the translator of
Hesiod, iv. 26, 26 n. His extraor-
dinary speech on presenting Foote
to a club, iv. 27.
Cookery, iv. 28 n.; vii. 127.
Cookery,Johnson's opinion of French,
ii. 259.

Cooper, John Gilbert, author of the
'Life of Socrates,' ii. 143, 143 n.;
vi. 289.; vii. 352.

Coote, Sir Eyre, iv. 131.

Cookery, books of, should be written
on philosophical principles, vii. 127.

Cork and Orrery, Hamilton, sixth
Earl of, iii, 144.; vi. 328.
Cork, Edmund, seventh Earl of, vii.
320 n.

Corke, Countess of, vii. 320 n.; viii. 861.
Corneille, Pierre, v. 42.; vii. 363. ;
ix. 19.

Corsica, ii. 313. ; iii. 4. 35. 49, 50. 68 n.,
69. 71. 80.; iv. 24 n.

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Courts martial, vii. 360.

Coverley, Sir Roger De, v. 318.
Cowardice, vii. 180.; ix. 137.

Cowdray, the seat of the Lords Mon-
tague, popular superstition respect-
ing, viii. 145, 145 n.

Cowley, Abraham, i. 301 n.; v. 72 n.
86.; vi. 149.; vii. 55. ; ix. 144. John-
son's Life of, viii. 7.

Cowper, William, vii. 89 n.; x. 145.
160. 162.

Coxcombs, iii. 143.

Coxeter, Thos. Esq., ii. 299 n.; vi. 298.
Crabbe, Rev. George, his 'Village,'
viii. 164, 164 n.

Cradock, Joseph, vi. 61 n. 157, 157 n. ;
ix. 236.

Craig, Mr., iv. 65.

Crashaw, Richard, his Epigrammata
Sacra,' vii. 152.

Craven, Lady, vi. 139, 139 n.; vii. 320.
324.

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Cuchillen's well, iv. 280.
Cucumbers, v. 14.; vii. 361.
Cuillen, the, iv. 257, 257 n.
Cullen, Dr. William, vi. 311.
Culloden, battle of, v. 323 n.
Cumberland, William, Duke of, v.
323, 323 n.

Cumberland, Richard, viii. 390. His
'Fashionable Lover,' iv. 193. His
'Choleric Man,' iii. 246, 246 n.
Character of Sir Fretful Plagiary
intended for him, iii. 246 n.
His
'Odes,' vi. 164. His 'Walloons,'
x. 260, 260 n. Anecdotes of John-
son by, ix. 228. His lines descrip-
tive of Johnson's character, ix.
235.

'Creation,' Blackmore's, iii. 116, 116 n.
Credulity, v. 66.; vii. 187. 210.
Creeds, iv. 124.

Crichton, Robert, Lord Sanquhar, iv. Cuper's Gardens, v. 23, 23 n.
106 n.
Curates, salaries of, vi. 274.

Critical Review, ii. 188. 275.; iii. 25.;
vi. 150. 313.
Criticism, iii. 91.; iv. 306.; vii. 246.
318.; ix. 118.

Criticism, examples of true, iii. 91.
Croft, Rev. Herbert, vii. 334. His
'Life of Young,' viii. 29, 29 n. His
style described by Burke, viii. 29.
His Love and Madness,' viii. 177.
His singular advice to a pupil, viii.
311.

Cumming, Thomas, the quaker, iv.
99. 103. 250, 250 n.; viii. 206.
Cuninghame, Sir John, v. 119.
Cunning, iv. 231.; ix. 98.

'Curiosities of Literature,' D'Israeli's,
viii. 14 n.

Curiosity, i. 93 n.

Curran, John Philpot, v. 263 n.
Currants, viii. 196.

Cust, Francis Cockayne, i. 196 n.
Cutts, Lady, Atterbury's funeral ser-
mon on, vii. 56.
'Cyder,' Philips's, iv. 77.
'Cypress Grove,' Drummond of Haw.
thornden's, iv. 198.
Cyrus, the resignation of, ix. 7

D

Dacier, Madame, her Homer vii.
189 n.

Daline, his History of Sweden' re-
commended, iii. 183.
Dalrymple, Sir David, afterwards
Lord Hailes, ii. 14. 217. 237.; iv. 41,
42.; v. 159. 191. See Lord Hailes.
Dalrymple, Sir John, iii. 247. 280.; v.
153, 154, 155. 157. Johnson's imi-
tation of his style, iii. 156.
Dalrymple, Lady Margaret, v. 118.
Dalzel, Andrew, Greek Professor at
Edinburgh, viii. 390.

Dance, Mr., architect, iii. 189 n.
Dancing, advocated by Johnson, viii.
54.; ix. 43.

Dancing-master, Johnson's convers-
ation with one, ix. 37.
'Dandy,' iv. 204.

Danes, Stonehenge supposed to be
erected by them, x. 269.

Danish colony at Leuchars, iv. 69.
Fort, iv. 182.

D'Arblay, Madame. See Burney.
Darius, shade of, vii. 363.
Darteneuf, Charles, vi. 77 n.
Darwin, Dr. Erasmus, mutual dislike
between Johnson and, v. 194.; x.
21.

Dashwood, Lady, vii. 291.
Dating letters, a laudable habit, vii.
317 n.

Dead language, on writing verses in
v. 318.

Daughters, benefit of taking them

early into company, ix. 42.
Davies, Thomas, the actor and book-
seller, character and anecdotes of,
ii. 162, 163. 168. 205. 277 n., 278. 287.;
iii. 55, 56. 58. 96 n. 241. 301.; v. 176.
233. 282, 283. 285 n. 287. 327.; vii.
47. 51. 80. 356. 361. His 'Life of
Garrick,' vii. 337. Johnson's let-
ters to, viii. 224. 370. Churchill's
sarcasm on his acting, i. 163 n.
His pretty wife,' i. 163 n.; viii.
224.
Davis,

Deaf and Dumb, Mr. Braidwood's
academy for, v. 152. Account of
him, v. 152 n.
Deane, Rev. Richard, 'on the Future
Life of Brutes,' iii. 68.

Death, i. 208.; ii. 95. 106. ; iii. 94. 113.
193.; iv. 198.; v. 49. 149. ; vi. 298.;
vii. 138. 161.; viii. 135. 140. 219. 239.
255. 279. 302.; ix. 67. 122. 135. 248.;
x. 47. 71. 89. Reflections on a vio-
lent, ii. 95. Southwell's stanzas

upon, v. 205.

Death-bed resentments, iv. 261.
Death-bed repentance, Dr. Wishart
on, iv. 277.

Debates in Parliament, Johnson's
share in them, i. 127. 167, 168, 169.;
viii. 408.; x. 64.

Debt, misery of being in, viii. 137.
Debtor, proverbial wretchedness of,
viii. 137.

Debts, ii. 110.

Decay of the mental faculties, vi.
115.
'Decline and Fall,' Gibbon's, vi. 78.
Dedications and Prefaces, by John-
son, and remarks on, i. 180. 183.
202. 211. 307.; ii. 71. 118. 124. 133,
134. 154. 254.; iii. 8. 31. 238. 265.;
v. 10.; vi. 244.
Definitions, ii. 48 n.; iv. 28. 40 n.;

v. 136 n.; vii. 75, 180 n. ; 203. 207.
De Foe, Daniel, invents the story of
Mrs. Veal's ghost, iii. 194. His Ro-
binson Crusoe, vii. 103.
Degeneracy of the human race dis-
puted, iii. 256.

De Groot, Isaac, a relative of Grotius,
Johnson's interference in behalf of,
vi. 258, 259.

Deist, ii. 310.

Rev. Henry Edward, his Delany, Dr., his
'Answer to Gibbon,' ix. 240.
Dawkins, Henry, viii. 106.
Day-labourers, wages of, viii. 166.
Days, bright and cloudy, ix. 116.
Dead, the, legal redress for libels on

Observations on
Swift,' iv. 259.; vii. 81.; viii. 8.
Delay, danger of, ii. 80.
Delicacy, ix. 44. 98.
Democritus, viii. 83.
'Demonax' of Lucian, curiously ap

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