Biographer, duties of a, iii. 520; v. 225. 434, 520; iv. 131 n., 421; v. 228. Blind, notion that they can distinguish colours by the touch, ii. 183. word, ii. 168; iii. 343, 343 n. her · Columbiade,' v. 239. i. 109, 386. count, i. 255, 316; iv. 419; v. 228. his share in Pope's • Essay on Man,' Frederick, second Viscount, iv. 384. pocket, iv. 257. iv. 378. how to read, v. 205. ones, i. 273, 288. 311. making exorbitant profits, iii. 312. 205 n., 515, 516 n. 6 take, ii. 40. 159; ii. 480. Johnson's Greek epigram to, i. 110. 271. his letter to Johnson on receiving his Bishop,' a beverage so called, i. 235. requisites in, ii. 314; iii. 328. great decorum required from, iv. 445, the Seven, iv. 186. Men, cause of their being so, i. 410. Johnson's Life of, iv. 237, 308, 423. taries,' iii. 15 12.; iv. 202 n., 465. iii. 284 n.; iv. 362. 302; iii. 92, 92 n., 93, 118, 118 n., his “Sermons,' iii. 459, 407; iv. 16, Man,' iv. 277. Grave,' iii. 411. some account of, iii. 411 n. excellence of rhyme over, iv. 410. iii. 518. 427 n., 558. Brook, esq., iv. 426 n. Hon. Mrs., iv. 191, 307 n., 310. some account of, iv. 191 n., 310 n. some account of, iii, 292. . Mrs. ii. 164. this Work, ii. 288 n. ; iii. 308, 309; v. 296 n. - - 442 n. - 110 n. BOSWELL JAMES, esq., Mr. Courtenay's | Boswell, Thomas David, the founder of the author's family, iii. 75, 299. 321, 321 n., 326. the author's eldest son, ii. 175; iii. 265. David, the author's second son, iii. 458. 392; iii. 403 n. ; iv. 233. Elizabeth, the author's stepmother, iii. Miss Veronica, the author's daughter, ii. 262; iii. 494 n. 53, 136, 138, 144, 150, 158, 159, 166, 277, 294, 295, 300, 304, 306, 314, 317, 109, 114, 160, 244, 265, 287, 328, 311, - iii. 2, 5, 37, 66, 108, 109, 110, 172, 202, 204, 220, 225, 249, 255, 317, 336, 493. 202 n. - 113, 123, 126, 148, i52, 157, 189, 202, 486, 501. · her visit to Johnson, i. 428. Bourdonne, Madame de, ii. 229 n. iii. 112, 112 n., 308, 309, 451, 492, Mayo, v. 117. Bowels, Johnson's recipe for lubricity of, 1 - Bowles, William, Esq., v. 119. Brown, Rev. Robert, ii. 9; iv. 147. Browne, Dr. John, his Estimate of the some account of, i. 390 n. Sir Thomas, Johnson's Life of, i. 198, 293, 315. i. 198 n., 293 ; iv. 113 n. fond of Anglo-Saxon diction, i. 198. his saying of devils, iv. 152. - Sir William, the physician, iv. 395, 395 n. . his extemporaneous epigram on the two universities, iv. 396. - Isaac Hawkins, esq., ii. 386; iii. 214, 315; iv. 35. his poem “ De Animi Immortalitate,' ii. 386. his Son, v. 170 il. 208; v. 229. Brundusium, Horace's journey to, iv. 105. Brussels trimming, compared by Johnson to bread sauce, iv. 283. Brutes, ii. 55, 233; iii. 417. Bryant, Jacob, esq., v. 300 n. Brydone, Captain Patrick, his Tour through Sicily,' iv. 223. - his anti-mosaical remark, iii. 356. Earl of, anecdote of, ii. 171. Buchanan, George, i. 471, 471 n.; ii. 97, • Buck,' nearly synonymous with dandy,' - his kind attention and liberality to Budgell, Eustáce, ii. 217, 218 n., 290; iii. 411. Buffon, Count de, ii. 452 ; iii. 449 n. Bull-dogs, iv. 42. Buller of Buchan, ii. 333, 334 n. ; iii. 542. iv. 377. iii. 362 n. Burgess-ticket, Johnson's, at Aberdeen, ii. 324. Burgoyne, General, surrender of his army Burke, Right Hon. Edmund, anecdotes 423 1., 465, 484 n., 490. Burke, Right Hon. Edmund, anecdotes of, and remarks upon, ii. 16, 98, 128, 153 n., 176, 212, 227, 241, 245, 252 n., jii. 159, 223, 323 n., 337, 410, 410 n., 181, 246, 248, 262, 288, 313, 353, tiful,' ii. 90. iv. 351, 368; v. 46, 173. iv. 443. iv. 447. Burney, Dr. Charles, Johrison's letters to, i. 272, 314, 518; v. 124, 275. iv. 304, 306, 319 n. ; v. 104, 117 n., 172. style of Johnson,' i. 195 n. ; v. 362. choly,' i. 30, 379; iii. 329. iv. 292. ii. 22; iii. 229, 360, 440. sion, i. 364, 369. Samuel, ii. 227, 293, 448; v. 196. honour of, iii. 38. 12, 12 n., 482. culator, iii. 325 n. his epitaph, i. 298. martyr unfounded, i. 298. his wayward attack on Lord Carlisle's 314 n. с - Burke, Richard, esq., Edmund's brother, iv. 511. Cabbages, iii. 342. 430. 88 n. some account of, v. 8 n. 512; iv. 44. 496 n.; ii. 307; iii. 293; iv. 4, 112, his account of the first representation of and Johnson, i. 201 n. Johnson's praise of his Travels,' v. 65. Calculat extraordinary, possess little other intellectual power, iii. 325. Johnson, i. 387. iv. 468. iii. 237, 240; iv. 105; v. 72, 73 n. Johnson's visit to, i. 500. 116 n., 190 n.; iv. 168. in his case, i. 117. Cascades, iii. 157. book on good-breeding, ii. 501. iii. 415. 450. 165, 210. dotes of, i. 73, 85, 124, 128, 139, 183, 93, 94, 105, 107, 108, 130, 132. son, i. 83, 83 n. his Life by Johnson, i. 243; iv. 532 n. talents, iii. 198. Alexander, esq , editor of the British his · Lesson in Biography,' v. 447. that of, i. 196, 196 11. Johnson's letter to, i. 261. iv. 128 n.; v. 211 n. Cameron, Captain, ii. 149 n. 52, 424; v. 185. iii. 213, 476. some account of, iv. 41 n. vantage of a public education, iii. 377 n. Canons of Criticism,'Edwards's, i. 251 n. iii. 271. iv. 337. posing his mind, iv. 26 n. – recommended by Dr. Baillie, iii. 99. ii. 171, 171 n. 347, 348; v. 19. moirs,' v. 243, 243 n. Johnson's favourable opinion of his 136, 136 n. poems, iv. 486 n. Ormond,' ii. 524. Mrs. Elizabeth, i. 43, 93, 108, 109, a contributor to the Rambler,' i. her character of Johnson, v. 305 n. Granville, i. 373 n. iii. 450 n., 484; iv. 70, 107. contributor to the Rambler,' i. 178; |