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Vansittart, Dr. Robert, ii. 111, 111 n. ;
iii. 228.; v. 215.

Vauxhall Gardens, vii. 156.
Veal, Mrs., story of her apparition,
iii. 194.

Vesey, Right Hon. Agmondesham, iv.
112.; vii. 375.

• Vicar of Wakefield,' ii. 192, 192 n. ;
vii. 172. 247.

Vice, vii. 136. 202. 211, 212.
Vices of retirement, ix. 136.
'Vicious Intromission,' iii. 233. 241.
314..

Versailles, vi. 11.
Verses, alleged pleasure in writing, Wall, Dr., physician, viii. 295.
viii. 214.

"Vidit et erubuit,' &c., by whom writ-
ten, vii. 152.

Vilette, Rev. Mr., viii. 332.

Villiers, Sir George, ghost story re-
specting, vii. 215.

Vincent, Dr., ii. 55 n.

Vindication of Natural Society,'
Burke's, ii. 252, 252 n.

Vyse, Rev. Mr., ii. 97.; vi. 258, 259.;
vii. 48, 49.; viii. 378,

W.

Walker, actor, the original Macheath,
v. 316.

Walker, Joseph Cooper, ii. 76.; vi.
243.

Wages of labourers, iv. 294.; viii. 166.
Wales, Johnson's tour to, v. 194.
Wales, Prince of, his situation, viii.

172

Walker, John, teacher of elocution, !
viii. 197.

Virgil, iii. 144.; vii. 12. ; ix. 310. Com-
parative excellence of Homer and,
vii. 12. Superior to Theocritus, vii.
351.
His description of the en-
trance into Hell applied to a print-
ing house, v. 43.

Warburton, Dr., i. 180. 203, 306.; ii.
10, 10 n. 84.; iii. 22, 22 n. 79. 92.
130.;
vii. 159.; viii. 15. 17, 18. 288.;
ix. 134.; x. 52. 59.
Ward, quack doctor, vii. 264.
Warrants, general, iii. 72.
Warley camp, Johnson at, vii. 226.
Warren, Mr., the first bookseller at
Birmingham, i. 89.

Virtue, ii. 217. ; vii. 136. 202. 211, 212.; Warton, Rev. Thomas, i. 191.; ii. 16. -
ix. 34. 131. 255.; x. 86.

• Vision of Theodore the Hermit,' i.
221.
Vivacity, vi. 94.

33.; vi. 76.; vii. 359. Johnson's
letters to, ii. 16. 23, 24, 25. 27, 28, 29.
33. 41. 59. 78. 92.; iii. 27. 69. 125.;
vi. 299.; vii. 323, 324.
Warton, Dr. Joseph, i. 234.; ii. 234.;
iii. 127.; vi. 208.; vii. 57. 284.; ix.
21 n. Johnson's letters to, i. 302,
303.; ii. 59. 301.

Voltaire, ii. 105. 219. 301. 307.; v. 45.;
vii. 188. 219.; ix. 141. 256, 257.
Voting, right of, v. 281.

Vows, iii. 5. 7.; vii. 221.; viii. 81.
114.; ix. 81. 114.

Wasse, his Greek Trochaics to Bent-
ley, v. 206.

Waste, vil. 101.

Watson, Rev. Dr. Richard, Bishop of
Llandaff, viii. 96, 96 n.

Watson, Dr. Robert, his 'History of
Philip the Second,' iv. 54. 64. 68.; vi.

232.

Watts, Dr., i. 67.; vi. 259. ; vii. 222. ;
ix. 143.; x. 160.

Weariness, v. 333. ; ix. 117.

Waller, Edmund, iv. 85. ; v. 306.; vii. ¦
181.; viii. 8. 292.; ix. 185.
Walmesley, Gilbert, i. 83. 100. 111.
230.; ii. 215.; x. 12.

Walpole, Horace, afterwards Earl of
Orford, ii. 282 n.; iii. 80 n.; v. 277.
284.; viii. 90. 178. 317.
Walpole, Sir Robert, i. 143. ; iii. 80 n.
233.; v. 9. 178. 293.; viii. 56.; ix.
146.255.

Walton, Isaac, ix. 160. His Angler,'
v. 188. 310.; vi. 76. 237.; ix. 160.
War, iii. 268.; vii. 101.; viii. 205.; ix.
140.

Weather, its influence on the mind,
ii. 90. 210. 238; viii. 264.
Wealth, iii. 267.; vi. 56.; vii. 100.; Wigs, iv. 174.
viii. 106.

Webster, Rev. Dr. Alexander, iv.
44.; v. 175. 181.
Wedderburne, Alexander, afterwards
Lord Loughborough, ii. 141. 158. ;
v. 299.; vi. 116.

Wedding ring, Johnson's, i. 281.
Welch, Saunders, ii. 183. ; vii. 40. 43.

282.

Wilcox, Mr., bookseller, i. 112 n.
Wilks, Rev. Joseph, ix. 36.
Wilkes, John, ii. 52. 112.; ii. 106. ; iii.
75.120.; iv. 28 n. 207.; v. 78.; vi.
58. 184. 195. 328. 339.; vii. 52. 175.
327.; viii. 18. 79. 83. 85.

Wilkes Wilkes, Israel, vi. 185.
Will, Johnson's, viii. 402.
Will-making, iii. 306.

William the Third, v. 284.; vi. 295.
Williams, Mr. Zachariah, ii. 54.
Williams, Anna, i. 165. 274, 274 n. ;
ii. 198. 252.; iii. 9. 102.; vi. 144.
256. 263. 267.; viii. 227. 229. 235.;
x. 44. 49.
Williams, Helen Maria, viii. 282.
Williams, Sir Charles Hanbury, iii.
18.; iv. 30.

Wilson, Rev. Thomas, his Archæo-

logical Dictionary,' viii. 147.
Windham, Right Hon. William, v.
240, 241 n.; vii. 218.; viii. 176. 190.
274. 360. Anecdotes by, ix. 308.
His last conversations with John-
son, ix. 311.

'Whig,' definition of a, ii. 48.
Whig and Tory, viii. 293.
Whiggism, definition of, ii. 216.; iii.
131.; vii. 185.

Windus's Journey to Mequinez,' v.
206.

Whitaker, Rev. James, his 'History
of Manchester,' vii. 189.

Whigs, iv. 303.; v. 251.; viii. 217.; Wine, iii. 145. 224.; iv. 56. 226.; vi.
ix. 30, 31.; x. 24. 123.
64, 65. 160. 162. 312.; vii. 75. 81. 153.
180. 182. 191. 255.; ix. 93.
Winifred's Well, v. 202.
Wise, Dr. Francis, ii. 20.
Wisedom, Robert, his prayer, v. 204.
Wit, v. 161.; viii. 83.
Wits, ix. 26.

White, Rev. Dr. Joseph, Johnson's

Wellesley, Marquis, vi. 139.; vii. 195.
Welsh language, v. 206.
Wentworth, Mr., Johnson's school-
master, i. 45.

Wesley, Rev. John, iv. 25, 25 n. ; vi.
48.; vii. 59. 141. 270, 271.
Wesley, Charles, vii. 141.
West, his translation of Pindar,' vii.
375.

Wife, iii. 47. 76. 244.; iv. 244.; vii.
289. 378.; ix. 51. 60. 87.; x. 111.

Westcote, Lord, afterwards second
Lord Lyttelton, vii. 334.
Wetherell, Rev. Dr., v. 302.; vi. 49.
Wheeler, Rev. Dr. Benjamin, v. 215. ;
vii. 231. 341.

letter to, iii. 243, 243 n.
White, Rev. Henry, viii. 378.
Whitby's 'Commentary,' iv. 308.
Whitehead, Paul, i. 137.; iv. 120.
Whitehead, William, i. 213.; ii. 177.
Whitfield, Rev. George, i. 77, 77 n.;
iii. 80.; iv. 25. ; vii. 293, 293 n.
Whitgift, Isaac Walton's eulogy on,
viii. 60.

'Whole Duty of Man,' conjectures as
to the author of, iii. 283.

Whyte, Edward Anthony, v. 258 n,
Wickedness, iv. 231.
Wickens, Mr., of Lichfield, anecdotes

Witchcraft, iv. 38. 177.

Witches, iii. 213. ; iv. 120.; vii. 289.
378.

Women, iv. 244.; v. 308.; vii. 129.;
217.

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Mingling

against the, viii. 160.
with, ix. 116. Opinion of, ix. 88.
Retirement from, ix. 89.
Worthington, Dr., v. 204. 209. 212.
Wraxhall, Sir Nathaniel, vii. 322.
Wray, Daniel, x. £60.

Wray, Mrs., x. 260. 269.

Wrexham, v. 212.

Writers, modern, the moons of litera-
ture, vii. 188.

Writers to the 'Signet,' v. 84.
Writing, alleged pleasure in, viii. 213.

X.

Xenophon, vi. 220.; vii. 378.; ix. 7.
Xerxes, vii. 19.

Y.

Yonge, Sir William, i. 228. ; iii. 191.
'Yorick's Sermons,' iii. 262 n.
Young, Dr. Edward, i. 251.; iii. 398.;
iv. 301.; vii. 83.; viii. 29, 30 n. 97.
100. 301.; ix. 59.; x. 23.

Yvres, history of house of, viii. 188.

Z.

'Zenobia,' Murphy's tragedy of, iii.
41.
'Zobeide,' Cradock's tragedy of, vi
157.

Zouch, Rev. Mr., vi. 237 n.

ERRATA.

VOL II. Page 246. note 3. for Soame Jenyns read Charles Jennens.

VOL. V. Page 278, note, dele from whom she was divorced in 1776,
and insert she died in 1776.

VOL. VIII. Page 207. To the query put by Boswell to Johnson-
"Is not the expression in the burial service-in the sure and certain
hope of a blessed resurrection 'too strong to be used indiscriminately?
the following note ought to have been subjoined :-

·

Mr. Boswell, quoting from memory, has interpolated the word "blessed."
The words of the Liturgy are, "in sure and certain hope of the resur-
rection," &c. &c. L'Estrange, in his "Alliance of Divine Offices,"
p. 302., observes, "these words import the faith of the congregation then
present in the article of the resurrection. The plural, our vile bodies,'
excludes the restraint to a singular number." The reformed liturgies
have uniformly employed the same cautious language. In one of the
prayers used in the burial service, in the first book of Edward VI., the
following passage occurs: "We give thee hearty thanks for this, thy
servant, whom thou hast delivered, &c. &c. And, as we trust, hast brought
his soul into sure consolation of rest."- MARKLAND,

THE END.

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