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265;

Dido, v. 73.

Donaldson, Alexander, the piratical book-
* Difficile est propriè,' &c., of Horace, iii. seller, i. 451.
436, 437 n.

Donne, Dr., his vision, iii. 334, 334 n.
Dilatoriness, Johnson's, iv. 401.

'Don Quixote,' iv. 377.
Dillinghamn, Miss Anne, iv. 305 n. Dorchester, Catherine Sedley, Countess of,
Dilly, Edward, ii. 231; iii. 428; iv. 142, ii. 284, 284 n.
219, 224, 264, 269, 271, 474, 492. Dossie, Robert, esq., iv. 343.

his letter to Boswell on the · Lives of Douglas cause, ii. 58, 218, 219 n.,
the Poets,' iii. 474.

iii. 48, 57, 74, 365 n.; iv. 73.
Johnson's letter to, iii. 489.

- crowned heart in the arms of, iv. 29.
Dining-tables,' Macleod's, ii. 460 n. Home's tragedy of, iii. 56, 195, 443.
Dinners, i. 482; iii. 422; iv. 381.

Duchess of, ii. 278; iii. 538.
Diploma, Johnson's, on being created a Rev. Dr. John, afterwards Bishop of
doctor of laws, i. 503; iii. 206.

Salisbury, i. 96, ill, 205, 321, 415,
• Dirleton's Doubts,'characterized by Lord 445; ii. 66 ; iii. 292; v. 174.
Hardwicke, iv. 56.

his “Milton no Plagiary,'i. 205.
• Disarrange,' v. 233.

Dr., a physician, his collection of
Disease, its effect on the mind, v. 126. editions of Horace, v. 176, 176 n.
Diseases, acute and chronical, v. 28. Dovedale, iii. 129.
Disguise, iv. 372.

Doyle, Sir F. H., i. 281 n.
Dislike, mutual, iv. 306.

Dragons,' Madame de Sevigné's ap-
D'Israeli, J., esq., i. 88 n., 94 n., 111 n.; plication of the word, iv. 292 n.

ii. 25 1., 208 n. ; iv. 243 n., 413 n. Drake, Sir Francis, Johnson's Life of, i.
Dissimulation, ii. 40.

119.
Distinctions, iv. 222.

Draughts, tranquillizing effects of the
Distrust, iii. 498.

game, i. 305.
• Divine Legation,' Warburton's, iv. 416. Dream, Johnson's, iv. 337, 395.
Divine worship, duty of attending, v. 232. Dreams, efficacy of, i. 213.
Divorces, iv. 215.

Dreghorn, Lord, i. 481 n.; ii. 285 n.;
Dixie, Sir Wolstan, i. 53, 53 n., 54 n. iii. 239.
Dockers and the inhabitants of Plymouth, Drelincourt on Death,' ii. 157, 157 n.
dispute between, i. 368, 369 n.

Miss, afterwards Lady Primrose, ii.
Doctor of hysic,' iii. 172, 247, 529. 421, 421 n.
Doctrine of Grace,' Warburton's, ii. 326. Dress, i. 174, 405; ji. 77, 84, 257; iii.
Dodd, Rev. Dr. William, iii. 479, 483, 59, 125 n., 228, 289 n., 419; iv. 184,

490, 512, 520; iv. 14, 15, 103, 126, 381, 382.
126 n., 139, 139 n. ; v. 84, 232. Dressing, time consumed in, ii. 302.
Johnson's assistance to, iii. 484, 503. Drinking, ii. 185, 295, 338, 386, 435; iii.
his letters to Johnson, iii. 507, 509. 168, 168 n. ; 324, 325, 405, 423; iv.
Johnson's letter to, iii. 511.

98, 98 n., 100, 105, 164, 187, 252,
his Thoughts in Prison,' iv. 126, 261, 418 n., 442, 449, 465; v. 161.

to excess, the practice greatly dimi.
his letter descriptive of Johnson's person nished, ii. 295 n.
iv. 139 n.

Johnson's arguments against, iii. 19;
Doddington, George Bubb, afterwards

iv. 20.
Lord Melcombe, i. 185, 185 n., 192 n. ; its effect upon conversation and beneyo.
iv. 430 n.

lence, iii. 405.
Doddridge, Dr. Philip, ii. 497, 497 n. by deputy, iv. 190.
Dodsley, Robert, the bookseller, i. 73 n., Dromore, Bishop of, see Percy.

95, 159, 166, 173, 177 n., 252, 306, Drowning, suicide by, ii. 290.
324, 331; iii. 334, 402; iv. 124, 138, Druids' temple, ii. 340, 363, 543.
279, 352.

Drumgoold, Colonel, iii. 283, 287.
- his. Public Virtue,' iv. 352.

Drummond, of Hawthornden, ii. 412; iii.
his tragedy of Cleone,' iv. 352.

97; iv. 142.
- James, i. 156, 173; iii. 335.

· Mr. William, the bookseller, ii. 27,
Dodwell, Rev. Dr., iii. 136, 136 n.

42 n.; iii. 65, 81, 453.
Dogs, ii. 97; iii. 24, 25 n., 174; iv. 42, Johnson's letters to, ii. 27, 29, 30.
391.

- Dr., iii. 453; iv. 254.
— custom of eating, in China, ii. 221. Mr. George, ii. 277.
Doing penance in church, ii. 429.

Drunkards, ii. 295; iv. 261 ; v. 161.
Dominicetti, an Italian quack, his me Dryden, i. 194, 383; ii. 5, 86, 163, 228,
dicated baths, ii. 101.

463; iii. 199, 435; iv. 163 n., 214,
some account of, ii. 101 n.

251, 272 n., 411-413, 486 n.

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126 n.

and manner,

E.

-

311 n.

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Dryden, Johnson's reverence for, iv. 411.

his - Hind and Panther' quoted,
iv. 412.

his philosophical lines on life, v.
200.

Johnson's Life of, v. 411.
Dublin University, premiums in, i. 306.
- Mr. Flood bequeaths his estate to, i.

grant a diploma to Johnson, 1. 503.
Dubos, Abbé, ii. 90.
Dudley, Rev. Henry Bate, afterwards Sir

Henry, v. 196.
- some account of, v. 196 n.
Duel, ancient trial by, ii. 261.
Duelling, ii. 174, 175 n., 215, 453 ; v.

92, 92 n.
Du Halde, his “Description of China,' i.

130; ii. 56; iv. 361.
Dulness, iv. 388.
Dunbar, Dr. James, his Essays on the

History of Mankind,' iv. 77.
Dun Can, ii. 400, 403, 404 n.
Duncan's monument, ii. 348, 348 n.
Dunces, ii. 86.
Dunciad,' ii. 85 ; iii. 209; iv. 203.
Duncombe, William, esq., iv. 171.

some account of, iv. 171 n.
Dundas, Henry, esq., afterwards Viscount

Melville, i. 254; ii. 153 n. ; iv. 66.
Dundee, John, Viscount of, his fine

epitaph, ii. 293 n.
Dundonald Castle, iii. 69.

Dungeon of Wit,' iü. 38.
Dunning, Mr., afterwards Lord Ashburton,

ii. 152; iii. 492; iv. 95.
Dunsinan, William Nairne, Lord, ii. 289,

289 n.; iii, 90.
Dunton, John, the bookseller, his · Life

and Errors,' v. 77.
Dunvegan, ii. 445, 445 ih, 457.
Duppa, Richard, esq., his publication of

Johnson's DIARY of a Journey into
North Wales,' incorporated, by his per-
mission, into the present edition of this

work, iii. 124.
Durandi Rationale, 1459,' the third book

printed with a date, iii. 158.
Durham cathedral, iii. 537.
Durham on the Galatians,' iii. 79, 79 n.
Durinish, ii. 458.
Dury, Major General A., i. 322.
Dutch language, iv. 91, 353.

Johnson studies it at seventy-one, iv.

353.
Dyer, Samuel, i. 163, 308, 490 ; ii. 4,
17, 217, 342; iii. 234 n. ; iv. 47 16.,
97 n., 288, 342.

some account of, ii. 4.
- his · Fleece,' iii. 340.
• Dying with a grace,' v. 159.

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Early habits, force of, iii. 241.

rising, ii. 431; iv. 16.
Earthquake, iii. 500.
East Indians, iv. 205.
East Indies, practice of going to, in quest

of wealth, iv. 275.

alleged delinquencies in, v. 94.
Easter, iii. 119, 389, 461; iv. 175 n.

Easy Phraseology,' Baretti's, iv. 7.
Eating, i. 479; iv. 38, 164.

Johnson's mode of, i. 255 n., 480 ; ii.

426; iii. 432.
Eccles, Rev. Mr., his literary fraud, i. 350.

some account of, i. 350 11.

Isaac Ambrose, esq., i. 437.
Ecole Militaire, iii. 268.
Economy, i. 390; iv. 120, 159; v. 106.
Edinburgh, ii. 259; iii. 81, 538.

Castle, iii. 82.
- procurators of, Johnson's argument
against a prosecution for a libel by, iv.

503, 523.
Education, ii. 7, 181, 332; iii. 325, 417;

iv. 18, 256, 353, 466.
of children, i. 21, 464.
Johnson's plan of, i. 69; iv. 256.
great influence of, iii. 325.
by-roads in, üi. 294.
of the people, ii. 181; iii. 401.
in public schools, ii. 319; iii. 294,
377, 377 n.
in England, iv. 225.
Milton's "Tractate' on, iv. 225.

Locke's Essay on, iv. 225.
Edwards, Thomas, his Canons of Cri.

ticism,' i. 251 n.
- Mr., on Grace,' iv. 149.
Oliver, Johnson's fellow collegian, iv.
161, 161 n., 464.
Rev. Dr. Edward, iv. 234; v. 108.

his Xenophon's · Memorabilia,' iv. 234,
Eel, iv. 252.
Egalité, Duke of Orleans, v. 53 n.
Eglintoune, Alexander, Earl of, ii. 67;
iii. 70; iv. 41, 175.
Susanna, Countess of, iii. 67 n., 69,
70, 565; iv. 233.

some account of, ii. 69 n.
Egmont, John, first Earl of, his · History

of the House of Yvery,' v. 75.
- John, second Earl of, his · Faction,

Detected,' i. 114.
Egotism, iv. 183.
Egotists, the four classes of, iv. 22.
Egyptians, ancient, question as to their

colour, iv. 500.
Eldon, Earl of, ii. 286 n.
Election committees, duty of members of

parliament sitting upon, iv. 444.

234 n.

-

Epigram on George the Second, i. 120.
ad Lauram Parituram, i. 133.
ad Ricardum Savage, i. 139 n.
Garrick's, on Johnson's Dictionary, i..
284.
- on the marriage of an Austrian Arch-
duchess to Buonaparte, ii. 457 n.

on seeing Blenheim, iii. 338.
- to Miss Mary Aston, iv. 207 1.
- on Lord Anson's temple of the winds,

iv. 244 n.
- Dr. Trapp's celebrated, iv. 395.

a religious dispute at Bath, v.
Epigrammata Sacra,' iv. 163 n.
Epilogue to 'Irene,' by whom written, i.

172, 172 n.
- to the Distressed Mother,' by John-

- on

188 n.

son, i. 525.

Epitaph on Philips, the musician, i. 119,

120, 120 n.
- on Sir Thomas Hanmer, i. 153,

153 n.

Elephant, Johnson compared to, iv. 392.
Elements of Criticism,' Lord Kaimes's,

i. 119, 403; ii. 90; iv. 102.
Elfrida,' Mason's, iii. 210.
Elgin, ii. 346, 346 n.; iii. 543.
Elibank, Patrick Murray, fifth Lord, ii.

130, 180, 254, 413; iii. 10, 81, 83,
88, 118, 388, 422; iv. 342, 491.

some account of, ii. 130 n.
Eliot, Mr., afterwards Lord, iii. 419;

iv. 296, 448 n., 449; v. 150.
Elizabeth, Queen, i. 343; ii. 89; iv. 345,

457.
Ellis, John, the money-scrivener, iii. 385.

some account of, iii. 385 n.

Ellis, Henry, esq., of the British
Museum, iii. 143 n.
Elphinston, Archbishop, ii. 325.

James, ii. 30, 197, 214; iii. 180; iv.
249.
- his edition of the · Rambler,' i. 186.

Johnson's letters to, i. 187, 188.
- some account of, i. 186.

his translations of the mottoes to the
• Rambler,' i. 202, 203 n.
- Johnson's character of, ii. 166.

his translation of Martial, iv. 114.
Elrington, Rev. Dr. Charles, engaged in

writing the Life of Archbishop Usher,
i. 391 n.
Elvira,' Mallet's tragedy of, i. 417.
Elwall, E., the enthusiast, ii. 158, 236.
Emigration, ii. 264, 312, 425, 503, 527.
Emmet, Mrs., the actress, Johnson in love

with, iii. 53.
Emphasis, modes of placing, in reading

the ninth commardment, i. 144.
Employment, iv. 31.

female, iv. 374.

of wealth, v. 53.
Emulation, ii. 332.
England's Parnassus,' iii. 495 n.
English and Dutch languages radically

the same, iv. 91, 353.
• English Malady,' Cheyne's, iii. 452.
- bar, v. 206.
clergy, ii. 476.

drama, v. 130, 137.
English merchant, i. 507 n.

Poets, Johnson's edition of, see Lives
of the Poets.'
Englishmen, their cold reserve towards

strangers, v. 69.
- and Frenchmen compared, i. 160, 383;
iv. 109, 347.

and Scotchmen compared, ii. 258; iv.
343.
Entails, ii. 335; iii. 301-308, 314, 318.

Johnson's letters on, iii. 301, 302, 305,
306, 308.
Envy, iv. 127, 167 n., 356.
Epigram, Johnson's, to Mrs. Carter, i. 110.

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on Mrs. Johnson, i. 219.
on Admiral Byng, i. 298.
on Johnson, by Soame Jenyns, i. 299 n.
for a creature not yet dead, i. 300 n.
George Dempster's, on himself, i. 417 n.
on Colin Maclaurin, ii. 285 n.
on Dr. Smollet, iii. 63.
on Dr. Parnell, iv. 423.
on Goldsmith, iii. 447.
on a celebrated Italian, iii. 221, 221 n.
on a wicked man, killed by a fall from
his horse, v. 92.
on Johnson, by Mr. Flood, v. 354.
on Johnson, by Dr. Parr, v. 355,
356 n.
Epitaphs, ii. 384 n.; iii. 62 n., 293,

445—450 ; iv. 404, 423 ; v. 92.

- Johnson's Essay on, i. 119.
Equality, ii. 13, 207; iii. 391 ; v. 226.
Erasmus, iii. 127 n., 143.

Jortin's Life of, v. 229.
an expression of, applied to Johnson,
v. 195.
Errol, Lord, ii. 330, 331, 336, 336 n.

Lady Isabella, ii. 331.
Errors of the Press,' Caleb Whitefoord's

witty paper on, v. 219 n.
Erse language, Johnson's letter on the

proposal to translate the Scriptures into,
ii. 27, 29.
manuscripts, iii. 184, 187, 222, 224.
and Irish, both dialects of the same
language, ii. 149.

songs, ii. 349, 393, 465.
Erskine, Sir Harry, i. 396.

Hon. Andrew, i. 417; iii. 516.
Hon. Thomas, afterwards Lord, ii. 168,
170, 171, 171 n.
some account of, ii. 168 n.

Erskine, Hon. Henry, gives Boswell a

shilling for the sight of his bear,' ii.

274 n.

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- Lady Anne, iii. 82.
Espionage,' no word in the English lan-

guage to describe, iii. 198 n.
Esquire,' the title of, i. 1.
Essex, the unfortunate Earl of, his advice

on travel, i. 446.
- Head Club, instituted, v. 144.

its rules, v. 145, 146 n.
Estates, obligation in settling, iii. 318.
Eternal punishments, iv. 53, 198.
Eternity, ii. 384; v. 159.
Etymologies, Johnson's, characterized, i.

278.
Eugenio,' a poem, lines from, ii. 228.
Evans, a bookseller, beating given to him
by Goldsmith, ii. 197.

Rev. Dr. Evan, iii. 142, 338 n.
• Evelina,' Miss Burney's novel of, iv.

304, 319; v. 104.
Evil, origin of, ii. 348; iii. 61.

speaking, iv. 249.
- spirits, ii. 280; v. 189, 189 n., 190. n.
Exaggeration, general proneness to, iii.

500; iv. 259, 385 ; v. 50, 85.
Excise,' Johnson's offensive definition of,

i. 7 n., 280 n., 281; iv. 210.
Executions, public, ii. 92, 337; v. 67, 237.
Exercise, benefits of, v. 28 n.
Exhibition of paintings at the Royal Aca-

demy, i. 353; v. 78, 79, 98, 99, 166.
Existence, iv. 209, 359.
Expectation, usefulness of comparing ex-

perience with, i. 313.
Expense, iv. 336.
Extraordinary characters given of people,

not to be credited, iii. 337.

• False Delicacy,' Hugh Kelly's play of,

ii. 49.
Falsehoods, iv. 83, 84.
Fame, iii. 95, 233; iv. 118.
Family influence, ii. 144, 245 ; iii. 214.
– men of, ii. 339.

residences, ii. 444, 446.

disputes, iv. 288.
Fancy, iii. 120; iv. 208, 394.
Farmer, Rev. Dr., i. 358; iv. 311,

350.
- Johnson's letters to, ii. 117 ; iv.

313.
Farmers, iv. 221.
Farnborough, Lord, iv. 169 n.
Farquhar, George, his writings, iv. 339.
- Fashionable Lover,” Cumberland's play

of the, ii. 408.
Fasting, iii. 324.
Father's Revenge,' the Earl of Carlisle's

tragedy of, v. 136.
Faulkner, George, Johnson's conversation

with, ii. 298.
Fawkener, Sir Everard, i. 155 n.
Fawkes, Francis, his translation of Ana-

creon, iv. 548 n.
Fear, ii. 83; iii. 173; v. 227, 331 n.
Feeling people,' ii. 93.
Fees, lawyers, ii. 306.
• Felixmarte of Hircania,' Spanish ro-

mance of, i. 24.
Fencing, ii. 301.
Fenelon's Telemachus, iji. 4.
Fenton, Elijah, his share in the transla-

tion of the Odyssey, iv. 312.
Ferguson, Mr. James, iv. 66.

Mr., the astronomer, ii. 100.

Sir Adam, ii. 164.
Fergusone, Captain, ii. 418 1., 485 n..
Fergusson, Dr. Adam, ii. 277, 280.
Ferns, the Rt. Rev. Dr. Thomas El.

rington, Bishop of, i. 197 1., 308 n.,
451 n., 466 n. ; ii. 38 n., 43 n., 83 n.,
108 n.; v. 81 n., 139 n

the deanery of, iv. 443.
Festivals and Fasts,' Nelson's, iii. 346.
Feudal system, ii. 172, 191, 339; iv.

292.
Fiction, v. 121.
Fiddle, difficulty of playing upon, ii.

214.
Fielding, Henry, i. 145 n., 238 n., V.

151.
compared with Richardson, ii. 49, 50,
168, 169 n.
his Amelia,' iii. 408, 408 n.

Sir John, iv. 314, 314 n.
Fife, barrenness of, ii. 304.
Fighting-cock, iii. 209.
Filial affection, very singular instance of,

iv. 82 n.
Filmer on government, iii. 523.

F.

G

Fable, sketch of one, by Johnson, ii.

220.
— of the Bees,' Mandeville's, ii. 96.
Facility of composition, Johnson's extra-

ordinary, iv. 401.
Faction, v. 77.
Factiousness, iv. 478 n.
Facts, mischief of mingling them with

fiction, v. 65.
Fairfax's “ T'asso,' iv. 404.
Fairies, iv. 348.
• Fairy Queen,' Spenser's, iv. 338.
Faith, ii. 323; iv. 497.
Falconer, Rev. Mr., a nonjuring bishop,

iv. 239.
• Falkland Islands, Johnson's pamphlet

respecting, ii. 121, 122, 137.
→ False Alarm,' Johnson's, ii. 114, 137;

iv. 362.

Fordyce, Miss, iïi. 537.
Foreigners, iv. 347.
Fores, ii. 348, 348 n.
Forgetfulness, ii. 303; iv. 501.
Form of prayer, arguments for, iii. 60.
Fornication, ii. 167, 429; iii. 382; iv. 281.
Forrester, Colonel, iii. 386.
Forster, George, his · Voyage to the South

Seas,' iv. 31.
Fort Augustus, iv. 235.

George, ii. 354.
· Fortune, Derrick’s poem of, quoted, i.95.

hunters, i. 390.
Foster, Dr. James, iv. 341 n.

some account of, iv. 341 n.
– Mrs. Elizabeth, Milton's grandaughter,

i. 204, 206.
Fothergill, Dr. John, the physician, iji.

354 n.

Finery in dress, iv. 382.
* Fingal,' the poem of, i. 385; ii. 327,

395, 464, 559; iii. 83, 167, 170-177;

v. 142: see Ossian.'
Finnon haddock, ii. 343 n.
Firebrace, Lady, verses to, i. 106.
Fishmonger, insensibility of one, iv. 252.
Fitzherbert, William, esq. i. 51, 321,

353; ii. 211, 471 n., iii. 225, 513; iv.
258.

Mrs., i. 51; iii. 513; iv. 365, 426.
Fitzmaurice, Mr., iv. 120 n., 307, 308.
• Fitzosborne's Letters,' iv. 305 n., 307.
Fitzroy, Lord Charles, iii. 356.
Flatman, Thomas, his poems, iii. 395.
Flattery, ii. 222, 295 ; iii. 139 n., 239 ;

iv. 95 n., 182, 204; v. 254.
• Fleece,' Dyer's poem of the, iii. 340.
Fleet-street, iii. 213; iv. i60.
Fleetwood, Everard, esq., iv. 183.

on the Sacrament, recommended by
Johnson, v. 465.
Fleming, Sir Michael le, i. 472.
- some account of, i. 472 n.
Flexman, Mr., v. 223.
Flint, Bet, iv. 476, 476 n.
Flogging in schools, iii. 294; v. 230.
Flood, Řight Hon. Henry, his bequest to

Dublin University, i. 311.

his opinion of Johnson as an orator,
ii. 127.

his epitaph on Johnson, v. 354.
Floyd, Thomas, i. 467.
Floyer, Sir John, on “Cold Baths,' i. 60.
- on “Asthma,' v. 161.
Fludyer, Johnson's college companion, iii.

333.
Folengo, Theopolo, iv. 142 n.
Fondness, v. 32.
Fontainebleau, iii. 275.
Fontenelle, iii. 292.
Foote, Samuel, anecdotes and character

of, i. 346, 416 ; ii. 93, 96, 97 n., 99,
109, 146, 182 n., 273, 309; jii. 87,
175, 320, 432, 432 n., 459; iv. 34, 36,
300; v. 57, 105, 173, 227
his description of Johnson at Paris, iii.

288, 289 n.
Forbes, Sir William, of Pitsligo, ii. 262,

264, 278, 336 n., 470; iii. 88, 107,
107 n., 405, 406, 447, 448 n., 450;

iv. 60.
Ford, Rey. Cornelius, a cousin of John-

son's, i. 5; ii. 132.
- instructs Johnson in the classics, i. 24,

25.
some account of, i. 24 n.
ghost story respecting, iv. 216.

Sarah, Johnson's mother, i. 2, 6.
Fordyce, Rev. Dr. James, i. 405; iii. 118;

y. 323.
- Dr. George, iv. 86 1.

Rev. Dr. Thomas, Johnson's letter to,
on receiving his diploma from Oxford,

iii. 207.
Foulis, Sir James, ïi. 382, 466.

some account of, ii. 382 n.
the Messieurs, the Elzevirs of Glasgow,

iii. 66.
• Fountains,'the, a tale, by Johnson, ii. 26.
Fowke, Joseph, esq., v. 436.
Fox, Right Hon. Charles James, ii. 142n.,

211n.; iii. 118, 118 n., 223 n., 387 n.;
iv. 107, 116, 122, 139; v. 150, 161,
176, 192.

his conversation, v. 45.
France, Johnson's Journal of his Tour in,

iii. 268_285.
want of middle rank in, iii. 274, 287.

state of literature in, iv. 109.
Francis, Rev. Dr. Philip, i. 122.

his translation of Horace, iv. 223.
Franklin, Rev. Dr. Thomas, the translator

of Sophocles, i. 345; ii. 269 n.; iii.
450 n. ; iv. 99, 400.
- his translation of Lucian's Demonax'

and dedication to Johnson, iv. 400.
Fraser, Mr., the engineer, iv. 186.

Simon, Lord, ii. 458.
Fraternal intercourse, i. 324 n.
Frederick of Prussia, Johnson's Life of,

i. 293; ii. 55.
Free will, ii. 84, 237; iv. 149.
Freeling, J. C. esq., v. 113 n., 127 n.
French, Johnson's notions of their manners

and customs, ii. 340; iii. 288, 288 n.,
289; iv. 219, 347 ; v. 122.

Academy, send Johnson their Dic.
tionary, i. 283.
language, i. 488; iii. 291.
writers superficial, and why, i. 466.
novels, i. 384.
credulity of the, iii. 25.
literature, ii. 452 ; iii. 4; iv. 378;
v. 122, 423.

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