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Habeas Corpus, iii. 73.
Habits, early, v. 313.
Hackman, Rev. Mr., his trial for
shooting Miss Ray, vii. 257,258.
Haddock, Finnon, iv. 113, 113 n.
Hagley, v. 214.

Hardyknute, ballad of, iii. 92.

Hague, Mr. Johnson's early instruc- Harington, Dr. Henry, his 'Nuge
tor, i. 40.

Antiquæ,' viii. 170.

Hailes, David Dalrymple, Lord, ii.
14. 217. 237.; iii. 234. ; iv. 31. 41, 42.
281.; v. 228, 228 n.; vi. 41.; viii.
318. His letter to Boswell on the
'Journey to the Hebrides,' v. 159.
Hale, Lord Chief Justice, iii. 187.; v.
287.; viii. 314.

Harleian Miscellany,' i. 202.
Harlow, Mr., the painter, viii. 238 n.
Harmless pleasure, vii. 263.
Harrington, Countess of, vi. 276 n.
Harriot, Mrs., i. 313.

"

Harris, James, Esq., iii. 266 n.; v. 125 n.
312.; vii. 74. 90, 91. His Hermes,'
ix. 244.
Harrison, Mrs., her Miscellanies,' ii.
66.

Hall, Mrs., vi. 48.; viii. 68. 71.
Hall, Bishop, iii. 192 n.; vii. 130 n.
Halsey, Edmund, ii. 293 n.
Hamilton of Bangour, his poems, iv. Harry, Miss Jane, the proselyte to
35.; vi. 290.
Quakerism, vii. 142 n. 144.; x. 15.
106.

Hamilton, Right Hon. William Ge-
rard, i. 290, 290 m.; iii, 157. ; v. 254,
254 n.; viii. 89. Johnson's compli-
ment to his conversation, i. 293.
Some account of, i. 290 n. His
anecdote respecting Johnson's pen-
sion, v. 254, 254 n. His kindness
to Johnson, viii. 240, 241.
Hamilton, Mr., the printer, iii. 267,

267 n.

Harte, Dr. Walter, his "History of
Gustavus Adolphus,' iii. 135, 135 n.;
viii. 52 n. 53, 336,
Harwood, Dr., his History of Lich-
field,' i. 103. 291.; vii. 239.
Harwood, Dr. Edward, vi. 157 n.
Hastie, Mr., the schoolmaster, pro-
secuted for undue severity, iii. 169.
185. 222. 235. 311. Johnson's argu-
ment on behalf of, iii. 222, 235. 311.
Hastings, Warren, Boswell's cha-
racter of, viii. 37. His letter to
Boswell respecting Johnson, viii.
38. Johnson's letters to, viii. 40,
41, 42, 43. His endeavours to in-
troduce th
anguage into

Europe, viii, 41.

Hatchett, Charles, Esq., his account of

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the Literary Club,' ii. 325,
Hater, a good, ix. 30.

'Hatyin foam foam eri,' a popular
Erse song, iv. 175. Translation of,
by the Marchioness of Northamp
ton, v. 15.
Hawkestone, v. 198

Hamilton, Lady Betty, v. 96. 102.
Hamilton, Duchess of, v. 94. 103.
'Hamlet,' vi. 177, 177 n.; vii. 364.
Hammond, James, his Love Ele-
gies,' iv. 300. Mr. Bevil's defence
of, viii. 35, 35 n.

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Hammond, Dr., 'on the New Testa.
181.; ix. 143.
'Handmaid to the Arts,' vii. 359 n.
Hanging criminals, on the new way
of, viii. 179.

Happiest life, which the, ix. 132.
Happiness, ii. 224. 311, 311 n; iii.
202.; iv. 198.; v. 20. 295.; vi. 175.
306.; vii. 18. 130. 136. ; viii. 106. ; ix.
132. Equalised by Providence, ii.
21 n. The only solid basis of, vii. 227.
Hardinge, Sir Henry, iii. 221.
Hardwicke, Lord Chancellor, vi. 151. ;
vii. 24.

Hanmer, Sir Thomas, his Shakspeare,
i. 203. 205.; iii. 9. 18.

Hanway, Jonas, his Essay on Tea,'
i. 67, 67 n. His Travels charac
terised by Johnson, iii. 137.

98. 180 n. 182. 321.; vi. 87. 91, 92,
Johnson's let-
93.; viii. 118. 381 n.
ters to, viii. 130, 131. 381.
Hector, George, i. 316.

Heely, Mr. and Mrs., iii. 15 n.; viii.
376. Johnson's letter to, viii. 376.
Heirs, vi. 37 n. 45. 59. 221.

Héloise,' Rousseau's, ii. 314 n.

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Hawkesworth, Dr., Johnson's contri-
butions to his Adventurer,' i. 300.
An imitator of the style of Johnson,
i. 300.; iii. 253. His Collection of
Voyages,' iii. 289.; vi. 122. His
objections against a particular Pro-
vidence, v. 6 n. Falls a sacrifice to
newspaper abuse, v. 6 n.
Hawkins, Mr., Johnson's instructor in Hell paved with good intentions,' v.
Latin, i. 39.

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305 n.

Hawkins, Rev. William, his ' Siege of Henault, Charles, v. 334.
Aleppo,' vii. 94 n.
Hawkins, Sir John, his miscellanecus

nouncing, vii. 16.; x. 127.
Heaven, happiness of, vii. 136.
'He-bear and She-bear,' viii. 90.
Heber, Rev. Reginald, on Evil Spirits,
viii. 293 n.

anecdotes of Johnson, ix. 128. His
journal of the last fortnight of
Johnson's life, ix. 152.
Hawkins, Miss (daughter of Sir
John), viii, 250 n. Her description
of Mrs. Williams, i. 276 n. Her de.
scription of Bennet Langton, i. 294 n.
Her description of Garrick's person
and mode of living, vii. 99 n. Her
anecdotes of Johnson, x. 56.
Hawthornden, iv. 198.; v. 155.
Hay, Lord Charles, some account of,
vi. 124 n.; vii. 370.

Hay's translation of Martial,' v. 113.
Hayes, Rev. Mr., vi. 326.

Hayman, Mr., painter, ii. 10 n.
Health, iii. 159.

Health, Johnson's rules for travellers Hermippus Redivivus,' Campbell's,
in quest of, viii. 138.

ii. 195.; vi. 54.

Healths, drinking of, vii. 291.

Hermit, life of, iv. 59.

'Heard,' Johnson's mode of pro- Hermit, Parnell's, vii. 46. 119.

Heberden, Dr., vii. 273.; viii. 224.
357, 358.; x. 64. Johnson's letter
to, x. 281.
Hebrides, Johnson's wish to visit, ii.
235. 251.; iii. 41. 161. 174. 235. 275.
308. Johnson's Tour to, iv. 1.
Johnson's published Account of
his Journey,' v. 186. 189. 223. 233.;
vi. 230.; vii. 179 n.
Hector, Edmund, Johnson's school-
fellow, i. 32. 42, 43, 44. 88, 89, 90.

·

Henderson, John, actor, viii. 237.239.
His imitations of Johnson, v. 265.
Henderson, Mr. John, student of
Pembroke College, viii. 287 n.
Some account of, viii. 301 n. 302.
'Henry II.,' Lyttelton's History of,
iii. 23.

Henry VIII.' vil. 292. Shakspeare's
play of, viii. 237. Harlowe's pic-
ture of the trial scene in, viii. 238 n.
Henry, Dr. Robert, his History of
Great Britain,' vii. 189.

Herbert, George, his Jacula Pru-
dentum' quoted, v. 305 n.
Hereditary insanity, an important
chapter in the history of the human
mind still to be written, i. 29 n.
Hereditary right, vi. 296, 297.
Heritable jurisdictions, iv. 194.

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'Heroic Epistle to Sir William Cham-
bers,' vii. 110 n.; 165 n.; viii. 91.
317 n.

Heroic virtues, ix. 34.

Hervey, Rev. James, his Medita-
tions,' v. 92.

Hervey, Hon. Henry, i. 115.
Hervey, Hon. Thomas, some account
of, iii. 17 n. 77 n.; v. 283.
Hesiod, vii. 290.

Hickes, Rev. Dr., v. 100 n. ; viii. 288.
Hickman, George, Johnson's letter
to, i. 86 n.

Hickman, Miss, i. 97 n.
Hicky, Mr., painter, v. 282.
Hierarchy, English, vi. 274.

Hierarchy, Johnson's reverence for,
viii. 48.

'High Life below Stairs,' Garrick's
farce of, vii. 355.

Highland chief, iv. 161 n. 167 n. 251.
Highlanders, iii. 184.
Highwaymen, the question of shoot-
ing them discussed, vii. 70.
Hill, Sir John, Johnson's character
of, iii. 24 n.

185. 380.; ix. 208. ; x, 53. Johnson's
veneration for, iii. 144. ; vii. 185. 189.
Johnson's seal, a head of, iii. 144 n.
Johnson's early translations from,
i. 50. Antiquity of, vii. 185. Pope's
translation of, vii. 91. 188. Ma-
dame Dacier's translation of, vii.
189 n. Macpherson's translation of,
vii. 189 n. Cowper's translation of,
vii. 189 n.

Hill, Aaron, his account of Irene,' Homer and Virgil, comparative ex-
i. 230 n.
cellence of, vii. 188.

Hinchcliffe, Dr. John, vii. 317.

'Homo caudatus,' v. 334.

'Historia Studiorum,' Johnson's, vii. Honesty, noble instance of, iv. 110 n.
173.
Honey-suckle wives, iii. 60.

Hook, Abbé, his translation of Ber-
wick's' Memoirs,' vii. 128.

Historian, requisites for an, fi. 207.
Historians, iv. 234.; vii. 286.
Historians, how characters should be Hooke, Nathaniel, wrote the Duchess
drawn by, vii. 286.
Historical Fact, ix. 28.
History, little really authentic, ii. 207.
iii. 80 n.; v. 312. 'An old alma-
nack,' v. 313. Unsupported by con-
temporary evidence, a romance, v.
156.

History of manners, the most valu-
able, iv. 78.

History of the Council of Trent,'
Johnson's projected translation of,
i. 117. 147.

of Marlborough's 'Apology,' iv. 192.
Hoole, John, ii. 154.; viii. 177. 246,
247. 264. Johnson's letter to War-
ren Hastings in behalf of, viii. 43.
Johnson's dedication of his Tasso to
the queen, ii. 154. His tragedy of
'Cleonice,' v. 221. Some account
of, v. 221 n. Johnson's letters to,
v. 221.; viii. 363, 364. His diary of
Johnson's last illness, ix. 178.
Hope, ii. 137.; ix. 69.; x. 245.
Hope, Dr., botanical professor at
Edinburgh, v. 158.; viii. 259.
Hopeton, John, Earl of, viii. 11.
Horace, i. 259. ; v. 306.; vi. 195, 196 n.
339.; vii. 55. 83. 171. 175. 219. 244.;
viii. 92 n. 209. 277. Johnson's early
translation from, i. 48, 49. Francis's
translation of, vii. 219. Dr. Dou-
glas's collection of editions of, viii.
277 n.

Hobbes, Thomas, on the State of the
Mind in Old Age, vii. 88 n.
Hogarth, his first interview with
Johnson, i. 162. Johnson's lines on
the death of, 164 n. His character
of Johnson, i. 164 n.
Holdbrook, Mr., Johnson's early in-
structor, i. 40.

Holidays, or Fast Days, vi. 90.
Hollis, Thomas, i. 47. ; viii. 75.
Holyday's Juvenal, Johnson's high
opinion of, ix. 317.

Holyrood House, iv. 35. ; v. 106.
Holywell, v. 202.

Home, John, ii. 343. ; iv. 214. ; v. 136.
300.; vi. 167 n. 202 n. 303 n, His
tragedy of 'Douglas,' v. 106 n. 257x
258 n.

Homer, iv. 77, 78 n. 178.; vii. 12. 91.

Horace's villa, vii. 83.
Horne, Dr. George, Bishop of Nor
wich, v. 188. 194.; vi. 75. 237. His
character of Johnson, viii. 427.;
ix. 330.

Horne, Rev. John. See Tooke.
Horrebow's History of Iceland, vii,
119.

Horses, old, what should be done
with, viii. 244, 245.

Horseley, Dr. Samuel, ii, 241 n.; viii.
250.

Horseley, William, iii. 19.
Hospitality, iii. 199. 262.; vii. 184.;
viii. 216.; x. 146. As formerly prac-
tised towards the poor, decline of,
vii. 365. To strangers and foreign-
ers, decline of, vii. 365.
Hospitals, administration of, vi. 175.
House of Commons, vii. 63, 64.; viii.
159. Influence of Peers in, iv. 52.
Power of expulsion by, vii. 292.
Originally a check for the Crown
on the House of Lords, vii. 292.
Best mode of speaking at the bar of,
vii. 52. Its power over the national
purse, viii. 159. Lord Bolingbroke's
description of, vii. 64. Coarse in-
vectives used in, viii. 300.
House of Peers, iv. 104.
Housebreakers, viii. 107.
How, Mr. Richard, of Aspley, viii.
172 n.

Howard, Mr., of Lichfield, ii. 101.
Howard, John, the philanthropist, iv.
77.; v. 167.

Howard, Hon. Edward, iii. 117 n.
Howard, Sir George, v. 323.
Howell's Letters,' v. 289 n.
Huddersford, Dr., Vice-Chancellor of
Oxford, ii. 30 n. 78.

131.; viii. 183. 289. ; ix. 37. 137. 149.;
x. 149. An echo of Voltaire, iii. 43.
His political principles, viii. 183. His
scepticism, vi. 253. 292, 293.; viii.
289. His Life,' vi. 253.
Humour, ix. 151.

Humour, good and bad, vii. 191.;
viii. 109

'Hudibras,' iv. 242.; v. 317.; v. 157.
Huet, Bishop of Avranches, vi. 315.
Huggins, William, translator of Ari.
osto, ii. 152. ; vii. 335.
Hughes, John, poet, ii. 17.; vii. 163. ;
viii. 5.

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'Humours of Ballamagairy,' iii. 257 n.
Humphry, Ozias, R. A., Johnson's let-
ters to, viii. 264, 265. His inter-
view with Johnson in 1754, ix. 257.
Some account of, v. 264 n.
Hunter, Mr., Johnson's early tutor,
tutor, i. 40, 41.

Hunter, Miss, viii. 173.
Hunting, iv. 279.; ix. 75,; x. 130.

136.

Hurd, Dr. Richard, i. 87.; vi. 339.;
vii. 55.; viii. 16 n. ; ix. 179. 292. His
'Select Works of Cowley,' vi. 148.
Johnson's character of, viii. 179.
His sermon on Evil Spirits, viii.
292 n.

Hurlo Thrumbo,' the eccentric au-
thor of, v. 23 n.

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Husbands, vii. 288, 289 n.
Husband, John, i. 61.

Hussey, Rev. Dr. Thomas, tutelar
Bishop of Waterford, viii. 412 n.
Hussey, Rev. John, Johnson's let-
ter to, vii. 235,
Hutchinson, William, a drover, noble
instance of honesty in, iv. 110 n.
Hutchinson, John, his Moral Philo-
sophy,' vi. 174.

Hutchinson, Mrs., i. 381,

Hutton, William, his 'History of
Derby,' vi. 306 n

Hutton, Mr., the Moravian, viii.
412.

Hulks, punishment of the, vii. 104.
Human benevolence, vi. 168.
Humanity, Johnson's, viii. 323.
Human life, viii. 331.; ix. 34. 53. 71.

120.

Hyde, Henry, Lord, vi. 49 n.

Human life, miseries and happiness Hyperbole, Johnson's dislike to, ix.
of, v. 295.

33.

Human will, liberty of, viii. 331.
Human bones, Johnson's horror at
the sight of, iv., 184.
Hume, David, i. 231.; ii. 223. 310.;
iii. 72 n. 113.; iv. 20, 21. 304.; v.
115 n. 254.; vi. 253. 292.; vii. 5.

Hyperbolical praise, ix, 119.
Hypocaust, a Roman one described,
v. 199 n.
Hypochondria, vii. 11. 301. Termed
by Cheyne 'the English malady,'
i. 64. 113 n.

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Ilam, Johnson's visit to, vii. 4, 5 n.
'Ilk,' sense of the word, vii. 180 n.
Imagination, ix. 218.

Imlac, in 'Rasselas,' vii. 378.
Immortality, v. 305.; vii. 6, 6 n.
Impartiality, vi. 61.

Impressions, folly of trusting to, viii.

102. Should be described while
fresh on the mind, ii. 294.
Improvement, viii. 133. ; ix. 133.
Improvisation, ix. 58.

Improvisatore, Italian, vi. 53 n.
Impudence, difference between
Scotch and Irish, v. 241.

Ince, Richard, author of papers in the
'Spectator,' vi. 151.

Inch Keith, iv. 51.

Inch Kenneth, v. 41. 61, 61 n. John-
son's Latin Ode on the Island of, |
v. 61.

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Incredulity, ix. 47.

Incredulity, Johnson's, ix. 47.

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Insanity, hereditary, an important
chapter in the history of the human
mind still to be written, i. 29 n.
Insects, iii. 289.

Insensibility of a fishmonger, vii.

264.

Insults, iii. 216, 217.

Intentions, ii. 314.

'Incidit in Scyllam,' &c., whence ta- Intentions, good, viii. 365.

ken, viii. 172.

Interest, vii. 63.

Income, duty of living within, viii.

Interest of money, vii. 199.

219.

Intoxication, vi. 65.; x.54.

Intromission, vicious, iii. 233. 314;
iv. 41.

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