Difference between revisions of "Works of Dr. Jonathan Swift (Contents)"

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|A Proposal for the universal use of Irish manufactures.
|The Drapier's I. Letter; to the tradesmen, shopkeepers, and people of Ireland concerning Wood's brass half-pence.
|The Drapier's II. Letter; to Mr. Harding, printer, about a paragraph in his news-paper on the same subject.
|The Drapier's III. Letter; to the nobility and gentry of Ireland, being observations on the report of the committee of the privy-council in England about Wood's half-pence.
|The Drapier's IV. Letter; to the whole people of Ireland.
|Seasonable advice to the grand-jury, concerning the bill prepairing against the printer of the preceding letter.
|An extract from the debates of the house of commons at Westminster, Oct. 21, 1680.
|The presentment of the grand-jury of the county of the city of Dublin. 
|The Draper's V. Letter; to the lord viscount Molesworth.
|The Draper's VI. Letter; to the lord chancellor Middleton.
|The Drapier's VII. Letter; an humble address to both houses of parliament.
|A full and true account of the solemn procession to the gallows at the execution of William Wood, Esq; and hard-ware-man.
|A short view of the state of Ireland in 1727.
|An answer to a paper called, A memorial of the poor inhabitants, tradesmen and labourers of Ireland.
|A vindication of his excellency John lord Carteret from the charge of favouring none but tories, high-church-men and jacobites.
|Considerations upon two bills sent down from the house of lords to the house of commons in Ireland, relating to the clergy.
|A proposal for an act of parliament in Ireland, to pay off the debts of that nation without taxing the subjects. 
|An examination of certain abuses, corruptions and enormities in the city of Dublin.
===Volume XI===
===Volume XI===
{| class="wikitable"
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Revision as of 11:02, 29 January 2020

Table of contents for Works of Dr. Jonathan Swift (Edinburgh: Printed for A. Donaldson and sold at his shop in London, and at Edinburgh, 1768).

Full Text

Main Article: Works of Dr. Jonathan Swift


Volume I

Page Title
1 AN ACCOUNT OF THE LIFE OF THE Reverend Jonathan Swift, D. D. Dean of St. Patrick's, Dublin.
77 VERSES, &c. referred to from the LIFE of Dr. SWIFT.
i A TALE OF A TUB. Written for the UNIVERSAL IMPROVEMENT OF MANKIND. Diu multumque desideratum. To which is added, An Account of a Battle between the Ancient and Modern Books in St. Jame's Library.
64 SECT. II.
87 SECT. III. A digression concerning critics.
126 SECT. V. A digression in the modern kind.
151 SECT. VII. A digression in praise of digressions.
174 SECT. IX. A digression concerning the original, the use, and improvement of madness in a commonwealth.
300 THE Bookseller's Advertisement.
304 SECT. I.
318 SECT. II.

Volume II

Page Title
3 TRAVELS INTO Several remote Nations of the World; By LEMUEL GULLIVER, First a Surgeon, and then a Captain of several Ships. In FOUR PARTS. PART I. A Voyage to LILLIPUT. PART II. A Voyage to BROBDINGNAG. …
7 A LETTER FROM Captain Gulliver to his Cousin Sympson.
1 PART I. A Voyage to LILLIPUT.
1 CHAP. I. THE author gives some account of himself and family. His first inducements to travel. He is shipwrecked, and swims for his life; gets safe on shore in the country of Lilliput; is made a prisoner, …
16 CHAP. II. The emperor of Lilliput, attended by several of the nobility, comes to see the author in his confinement. The emperor's person and habit described. Learned men appointed to teach the author their …
31 CHAP. III. The author diverts the emperor and his nobility of both sexes in a very uncommon manner. The diversions of the court of Lilliput described. The author hath his liberty granted him upon certain …
42 CHAP. IV. Mildendo, the metropolis of Lilliput, described, together with the emperor's palace. A conversation between the author and a principal secretary concerning the affairs of that empire. The author's …
50 CHAP. V. The author, by an extraordinary stratagem, prevents an invasion. A high title of honour is conferred upon him. Ambassadors arrive from the emperor of Blefuscu, and sue for peace. The empress's …
59 CHAP. VI. Of the inhabitants of Lilliput; their learning, laws, and customs, the manner of educating their children. The author's way of living in that country. His vindication of a great lady.
74 CHAP. VII. The author, being informed of a design to accuse him of high-treason, maketh his escape to Blefuscu. His reception there.
86 CHAP. VIII. The author, by a lucky accident, finds means to leave Blefuscu; and, after some difficulties, returns safe to his native country.
95 CHAP. I. A great storm described, the long-boat sent to fetch water, the author goes with it to discover the country. He is left on shore, is seized by one of the natives, and carried to a farmer's house. …
113 CHAP. II. A description of the farmer's daughter. The author carried to a market-town, and then to the metropolis. The particulars of his journey.
122 CHAP. III. The author sent for to court. The queen buys him of his master the farmer, and presents him to the king. He disputes with his majesty's great scholars. An apartment at court provided for the …
137 CHAP. IV. The country described. A proposal for correcting modern maps. The king's palace, and some account of the metropolis. The author's way of travelling. The chief temple described.
144 CHAP. V. Several adventures that happened to the author. The execution of a criminal. The author shews his skill in navigation.
158 CHAP. VI. Several contrivances of the author to please the king and queen. He shews his skill in music. The king enquires into the state of England, which the author relates to him. The king's observations …
171 CHAP. VII. The author's love of his country. He makes a proposal of much advantage to the king, which is rejected. The king's great ignorance in politics. The learning of that country very imperfect and …
181 CHAP. VIII. The king and queen make a progress to the frontiers. The author attends them. The manner in which he leaves the country very particularly related. He returns to England.
199 CHAP. I. The author sets out on his third voyage, is taken by pyrates. The malice of a Dutchman. His arrival at an island. He is received into Laputa.
207 CHAP. II. The humours and dispositions of the Laputians described. An account of their lèarning. Of the king, and his court. The author's reception there. The inhabitants subject to fear and disquietudes. …
219 CHAP. III. A phænomenon solved by modern philosophy and astronomy. The Laputians great improvements in the latter. The king's method of suppressing insurrections.
227 CHAP. IV. The author leaves Laputa, is conveyed to Balnibarbi, arrives at the metropolis. A description of the metropolis, and the country adjoining. The author hospitably received by a great lord. His … 263
236 CHAP. V. The author permitted to see the grand academy of Lagado. The academy largely described. The arts wherein the professors employ themselves.
247 CHAP. VI. A further account of the academy. The author proposes some improvements, which are honourably received.
255 CHAP. VII. The author leaves Lagado, arrives at Maldonada. No ship ready. He takes a short voyage to Glubbdubdrib. His reception by the governor.
262 CHAP. VIII. A further account of Glubbdubdrib. Ancient and modern history corrected.
270 CHAP. IX. The author's return to Maldonada. Sails to the kingdom of Luggnagg. The author confined. He is sent for to court. The manner of his admittance. The king's great lenity to his subjects.
276 CHAP. X. The Luggnaggians commended. A Particular description of the struldbrugs, with many conversations between the author and some eminent persons upon that subject.
289 CHAP. XI. The author leaves Luggnagg, and sails to Japan. From thence he returns in a Dutch ship to Amsterdam, and from Amsterdam to England.
295 PART IV. A Voyage to the country of the Houyhnhnms.
295 The author sets out as captain of a ship. His men conspire against him, confine him a long time to his cabbin. Set him on shore in an unknown land. He travels up into the country. The Yahoos, a strange …
305 CHAP. II. The author conducted by a Houyhnhnm to his house. The house described. The author's reception. The food of the Houyhnhnms. The author in distress for want of meat, is at last relieved. His manner …
314 CHAP. III. The author studious to learn the language; the Houyhnhnm, his master, assists in teaching him. The language described. Several Houyhnhnms of quality came out of curiosity to see the author. …
322 CHAP. IV. The Houyhnhnms notion of truth and falshood. The author's discourse disapproved by his master. The author gives a more particular account of himself, and the accidents of his voyage.
330 CHAP. V. The author, at his master's command, informs him of the state of England. The causes of war among the princes of Europe. The author begins to explain the English constitution.
340 CHAP. VI. A continuation of the state of England. The character of a first or chief minister of state in european courts.
350 CHAP. VII. The author's great love of his native country. His master's observations upon the constitution and administration of England, as described by the author, with parallel cases and comparisons. …
361 CHAP. VIII. The author relates several particulars of the yahoos. The great virtues of the Houyhnhnms. The education and exercise of their youth. Their general assembly.
370 CHAP. IX. A grand debate at the general assembly of the Houyhnhnms, and how it was determined. The learning of the Houyhnhnms. Their buildings. Their manner of burials. The defectiveness of their language.
378 CHAP. X. The author's oeconomy, and happy life, among the Houyhnhnms. His great improvement in virtue by conversing with them. Their conversations. The author hath notice given him by his master, that …
389 CHAP. XI. The author's dangerous voyage. He arrives at New-Holland, hoping to settle there. Is wounded with an arrow by one of the natives. Is seized and carried by force into a portugueze ship. The great …
401 CHAP. XII. The author's veracity. His design in publishing this work. His censure of those travellers who swerve from the truth. The author clears himself from any sinister ends in writing. An objection …

Volume III

Page Title
1 A Discourse of the contests and dissentions between the nobles and the commons in Athens and Rome; with the consequences they had upon both those States
84 The Sentiments of a church-of-England man, with respect to religion and government
137 An argument to prove, that the abolishing of christianity in England, may, as Things now stand, be attended with some inconveniencies, and perhaps not produce those many good effects proposed thereby
167 A project for the advancement of religion, and the reformation of manners
211 A letter from a member of the house of commons in Ireland, to a member of the house of commons in England, concerning the sacramental test
245 A tritical essay upon the faculties of the mind
256 Predictions for the year 1708. Wherein the month and day of the month are set down, the persons named, and the great actions and events of next year particularly related, as will come to passWriten to …
276 The accomplishment of the first of Mr. Bickerstaff's predictions; being an account of the death of Mr. Partridge the almanack-maker
282 Squire Bickerstaff detected; or, the astrological impostor convicted. By John Partridge, student in physick and astrology
296 A vindication of Isaac Bickerstaff, Esq; against what is objected to him by Mr. Partridge in his almanack for the present year 1709. By the said Isaac Bickerstaff, Esq
308 Merlin's prophecy
315 Meditation on a broom-stick
318 A proposal for correcting, improving, and ascertaining the English tongue. In a letter to the most honourable Robert earl of Oxford and Mortimer, lord high treasurer of Great-Britain
351 Some free thoughts upon the state of affairs in the year 1714
393 Thoughts on various subjects

Volume IV

Page Title
1 A Letter to a Young Clergyman lately entered into Holy Orders
40 An Essay on the Fates of Clergymen
56 An Essay on Modern Education
72 A Letter to a Young Lady, on her Marriage
93 The wonderful Wonder of Wonders
101 The Wonder of all the Wonders that ever the World wonder'd at
106 A Modest Proposal to the Publick, for preventing the Children of poor People in Ireland from being a Burthen to their Parents or Country, and for making them beneficial to the Publick
125 By Dr. ARBUTHNOT and Mr. POPE. … . Martinus Scriblerus his Treatise of the Art of Sinking in Poetry
131 Chap. II. That the bathos, or profund, is the natural taste of man, and in particular of the present age.
133 Chap. III. The necessity of the bathos, physically considered
136 Chap. IV. That there is an art of the bathos, or profund.
136 Chap. IV. That there is an art of the bathos or profund
138 chap V. Of the true genius for the profund, and by what it is constituted
146 Chap. VI. Of the several kinds of genius in the profund, and the marks and characters of each
150 Chap. VII. Of the profund, when it consists in the thought
154 Chap. VIII. Of the profund, consisting in the circumstances; and of amplicication and periphrase in general
159 Chap. IX. Of imitation, and the manner of imitating.
164 CHAP. X. Of tropes and figures: and first of the variegation, confounding, and reversing figures
172 Chap. XI. The figures continued : of the magnifying and diminishing figures
182 Chap. XII. Of expression, and the several sorts of style of the present age
193 Chap. XIII. A project for the advancement of the bathos
198 Chap. XIV. How to make dedications, panegyrics, or satyrs, and of the colours of honourable and dishonourable
202 Chap. XV. A receipt to make an epic poem
207 Chap. XVI. A project for the advancement of the stage
217 M. Scribleri virgilius Restauratus
228 Essay of the Origin of Sciences, by Mr. Pope and Dr. Parnell
247 Annus Mirabilis
259 Stradling verses Styles, a Specimen of Scriblerus's Reports
265 A Key to the Lock
295 Memoirs of P.P. Clerk of this Parish.
313 Thoughts on several Subjects

Volume V

Page Title
1 By Dr. ARBUTHNOT. LAW is a bottomless pit, or the history of John Bull
1 CHAP. I. The occasion of the law-suit.
3 Chap. II. How Bull and Frog grew jealous that the lord Strutt intended to give all his custom to his grandfather Lewis baboon.
5 Chap. III. A copy of Bull and Frog's letter to lord Strutt.
7 Chap. IV. How Bull and Frog's went to law with lord strutt about the premises, and were joined by the rest of the tradesmen.
10 Chap. V. The true characters of John bull, Nic. Frog, and Hocus.
12 Chap. VI. Of the various success of the law-suit.
14 Chap. VII. How John Bull was so mightily pleased with the success, that he was going to leave off his trade, and turn lawyer.
17 Chap. VIII. How John discovered, that Hocus had an intrigue with his wife, and what followed thereupon.
21 Chap. IX. How some quacks undertook to cure Mrs. Bull of her ulcer.
23 Chap. X. Of John Bull's second wife, and the good advice that she gave him.
27 Chap. XI. How John looked over his attorney's bill.
29 Chap. XII. How John grew angry, and resolved to accept a composition, and what methods were practised by the lawyers for keeping him from it.
33 Chap. XIII. Mrs. Bull's vindication of the indisepsable duty of Cuckoldom, incumbent upon wives, in case of the tyranny, infidelity, or insufficiency of husbands: being a full answer to the Doctor's sermon …
38 Chap. XIV. The two great parties of wives, the Devotos and the Hitts.
40 Chap. XV. An account of the conference between Mrs. Bull and Don Diego.
53 Chap. XVI. How the guardians of the deceased Mrs. Bull's three daughters came to John, and what advice they gave him; wherein is briefly treated the character of the three daughters: also John Bull's answer …
64 Chap. XVII. Esquire South's message and letter to Mrs. Bull.
69 The history of John Bull, Part II.
73 Chap. I. The character of John Bull's mother.
77 Chap. II. The character of John Bull's sister Peg with the quarrels that happened between master and miss, in their childhood.
80 Chap. III. Jack's charms, or the method by which he gained Peg's heart.
85 Chap. IV. How the relations reconciled John and his sister Peg, and what return Peg made to John's message.
90 Chap. V. Of some quarrels that happened after Peg was taken into the family.
94 Chap. VI. The conversation between John Bull and his wife.
103 Chap. VII. Of the hard shifts Mrs. Bull was put to, to preserve the manor of Bullock's Hatch; with sir Roger's method to keep off importunate duns.
107 Chap. VIII. A continuation of the conversation betwixt John Bull and his wife.
118 Chap. IX. A copy of Nic. Frog's letter to John Bull.
123 Chap. X. Of some extraordinary things that passed at the Salutation tavern in the conference between Bull, Frog, esqire South, and Lewis Baboon.
129 Chap. XI. The apprehending, examination, and imprisonment of Jack, for suspicion of poisoning.
138 Chap. XII. How Jack's friends came to visit him in prison, and what advice they gave him.
143 Chap. XIII. How Jack hanged himself up by the persuasion of his friends, who broke their word, and left his neck in the noose.
151 Chap. XIV. The conference between Don Diego and John Bull.
153 Chap. XV. The sequel of the meeting at the Salutation.
161 Chap. XVI. How John Bull and Nic. Frog settled their accompts.
169 Chap. XVII. How John Bull found all his family in an uproar at home.
174 Chap. XVIII. How Lewis Baboon came to visit John Bull, and what passed between them.
181 Chap. XIX. Nic. Frog's letter to John Bull; wherein he endeavours to vindicate all his conduct with relation to John Bull and the lawsuit.
185 Chap. XX. The discourse that passed between Nic. Frog and esquire South, which John Bull overheard.
191 Chap. XXI. The rest of Nic's fetches to keep John out of Ecclesdown-Castle.
197 Chap. XXII. Of the great joy that John expressed when he got possession of Ecclesdown.
205 The art of political lying
227 Reasons offered by the company of upholders against part of the bill for viewing and examining drugs and medicines
233 The petition of the colliers, cooks, blacksmiths, etc. against catoptrical victuallers
241 It cannot rain but it pours: or London strewed with rarities
249 By Mr. POPE and Mr. GAY. Dr. Robert Norris's narrative of the strange and deplorable frenzy of Mr. JOHN Dennis
269 An account of the poisoning of Edmund Curll, with a copy of his last will and testament
280 A further account of the condition of Edmund Curll
295 A relation of the circumcision of Edmund Curll
305 God's revenge against punning
310 A prophecy of the Mohocks
315 The Country-post
322 A true and faithful narrative of what passed in London, or a rumour of the day of judgment

Volume VI

Page Title
36 Baucis and Philemon.
43 A description of a city shower. In imitation of Virgil's Georg.
46 A description of the morning.
48 The seventh epistle of Horace imitated, and addressed to the earl of Oxford, in the year 1718.
55 Part of the sixth satire of the second book of Horace imitated.
61 * The happy life of a country parson. In imitation of Martial.
62 * A tale of Chaucer, lately found in an old manuscript.
63 * The alley. An imitation of Spencer.
66 * The capon's tale. To a lady who father'd her lampoons upon her acquaintance.
68 Verses wrote on a lady's ivory table-book.
69 Frances Harris's petition to their excellencies the lords justices of Ireland.
76 A ballad to the tune of the Cutpurse.
78 Vanbrugh's house, built from the ruins of Whitehall.
83 The history of Vanbrugh's house.
85 The virtues of Sid Hamet the magician's rod.
89 Atlas; or, The minister of state. To the lord treasurer Oxford.
90 The description of a salamander. Out of Pliny's Nat. Hist. Lib. 10. c. 67. and Lib. 29. c.4.
93 The elephant: or, The parliament-man. Written many years since. Taken from Coke's institutes.
95 An elegy on the supposed death of Partridge the almanack maker.
99 The epitaph.
99 * Verses to be prefix'd before Bernard Lintot's new miscellany.
101 * To Mr. John Moore, author of the celebrated worm-powder.
103 * Verses occasioned by an etc. at the end of Mr. D'Urfy's name in the title to one of his plays.
106 * Prologue, design'd for Mr. D'Urfy's last play.
108 * Prologue to the Three hours after marriage.
110 * Sandys's ghost: or, A proper new ballad on the new Ovid's Metamorphoses, as it was intended to be translated by persons of quality.
113 * Umbra.
114 * Duke upon duke, An excellent new ballad. To the tune of Chevy Chace.
121 * Fragment of a Satire.
124 * Macer.
125 * Sylvia, a fragment.
127 * Artemisia.
128 * Phryne.
129 On Mrs. Biddy Floyd.
130 Apollo outwitted. To the honourable Mrs. Finch, under her name of Ardelia.
133 * Impromptu. To lady Winchelsea. Occasioned by four satirical verses on women wits in the Rape of a lock.
133 * Epigram.
134 Stella's birth-day, 1718.
134 Stella's birth-day, 1720.
137 Stella's birth-day. Agreat bottle of wine, long buried, being that day dug up, 1722.
140 Stella's birth-day, 1724.
142 Stella's birth-day, March 13, 1726.
145 * To Mrs. Martha Blount, sent on her birth-day, June 15.
146 * Song. By a person of quality.
148 * Ballad.
151 * Ode for musick. On the longitude.
152 * Epigram on the feuds about Handel and Bononcini.
152 * On Mrs. Tofts.
152 * Two or three; or, A receipt to make a cuckold.
153 * On a lady who p--st at the tragedy of Cato; occasioned by an epigram on a lady who wept at it.
154 * Epigram in a maid of honour's prayer-book.
154 Epigram.
155 * The balance of Europe.
156 * A panegyrical epistle to Mr. Thomas Snow, etc. on the South-Sea subscriptions.
160 The South-Sea, 1721.
168 * A ballad on quadrille.
171 * Molly Mog.
174 * A new song of new similies.
178 * Newgate's garland. A ballad, etc.
182 Prometheus. On Wood the patentee's Irish half-pence.
185 * Strephon and Flavia.
187 * The Quidnuncki's Atalecccasioned by the death of the duke regent of France.
187 Corinna.
189 * Ay and No: a fable.
191 Phillis: or, The progress of love.
195 The progress of poetry.
197 The progress of beauty.
201 Pethox the great.
206 * The lamentation of Glumdalclitch for the loss of Grildrig. A pastoral.
210 * Mary Gulliver to captain Lemuel Gulliver.
216 * To Quinbus Flestrin, the man-mountain. A Lilliputian ode.
218 * A gentle echo on woman.
220 Epilogue to a play for the benefit of the weavers in Ireland.
222 Epitaph on a miser.
223 To Stella, who collected and transcribed his poems.
228 The journal of a modern lady.
240 The country life.
245 A pastoral dialogue.
249 Mary the cook-maid's letter to Dr. Sheridan.
252 A dialogue between mad Mullinix and Timothy.
263 * Epitaph on Francis Chartres.
264 Epitaph on Picus Merandula, applied to Francis Chartres.
265 * Epigram.
265 * Another.
265 * Epitaph of by-words.
266 Epigram, on seeing a worthy prelate go out of church in the time of divine service, to wait on his grace the duke of D —.
267 * Epigram from the French.
267 * Epitaph.
267 * Epigram, on the toasts of the kit-cat club, Anno 1716.
268 * To a lady, with The temple of fame.
268 * Verses to be placed under the picture of England's arch-poet; containing a complete catalogue of his works.
270 Dr. Swift to Mr. Pope, while he was writing the Dunciad.
272 * Bounce to Fop. An epistle from a dog at Twickenham to a dog at court.
275 * On the countess of Burlington cutting paper.
276 * On a certain lady at court.
277 To doctor Delany on the libels written against him.
284 On dreams. In imitation of Petronius.
286 To Stella, visiting me in my sickness, 1727.
290 The life and character of Dr. Swift.
299 Verses on the death of Dr. Swift.

Volume VII

Page Title
1 To the Earl of Peterborough
3 The Fable of Midas
7 Dr. Sheridan to J. S. D. D. D. S. P. D.
9 The Answer
10 The Faggot
13 The Author on Himself
18 In Sickness
19 To the E. of Oxford in the Tower
20 Ad Amicum eruditum Thomam Sheridan
22 Apollo to the Dean
30 Elegy on Demar the Usurer
32 The Run upon the Bankers
36 Description of an Irish Feast
40 French Epigram on Fasting
40 Translation
41 An excellent new Song on a seditious Pamphlet
44 Carberiæ Rupes
46 Translation
50 Upon the Plot discovered by Harlequin
53 Joan cudgels Ned
54 Stella at Wood Park
58 A quibbling Elegy on Juge Boat
59 Epitaph on the same
59 Receipt to restore Stella's Youth
63 Judge Whitshed's Motto on his Coach
64 Sent by Dr. Delany to Dr. Swift
65 The Answer
67 A quiet Life and a good Name
70 Riddles
86 Verses on Judge Whitshed
87 Verses on Judge Whitshed
87 Verses on Judge Whitshed
88 A Simile on the Want of Silver in Ireland.
89 On Wood the Ironmonger
91 Wood an Insect
94 To Quilca
95 Horace Book I. Ode XVI. paraphrased
100 On reading Dr. Young's Satires
102 The Dog and Thief
103 Advice to the Grub-street Verse-writers
104 On Verses upon the Windows of Inns
105 Another
105 Another
106 Another
106 A pastoral Dialogue, between Richmond-Lodge and Marble-Hill
112 Desire and Possession
115 On Censure
116 Furniture of a Woman's Mind
119 Clever Tom Clinch going to be hang'd
121 On cutting down the old Thorn at Market-Hill
125 On the five Ladies at Sot's Hole
127 On burning a dull Poem
129 A Libel on Dr. Delany and Lord Carteret
138 To Janus on New-year's-Day
139 Draper's-Hill
141 The grand Question debated
155 An excellent new Ballad, &c.
161 The Lady's Dressing-Room
167 The Power of Time
167 The Revolution at Market-Hill
172 Traulus
177 The Second Part.
179 To Betty the Grizette
181 Death and Daphne
185 On Stephen Duck
186 A Panegyrick on the Dean
201 The Place of the Damn'd
202 A beautiful young Nymph going to Bed
205 Strephon and Chloe
119 Apollo, or a Problem solved
221 Cassinus and Peter
226 Judas
228 On Mr. P — y's being put out of the council
230 To Mr. Gay
240 On the B — s of Ireland, from Fog's Journal
245 To Dr. Swift, with a Present of a Paper Book
247 To the same, with a Silver Standish
248 Verses occasioned by the foregoing Presents
248 Hardship put on the Ladies
249 Love Song in the modern Taste
251 On the Words Brother-Protestants, etc.
254 On Poetry, a Rhapsody
275 Legion Club
285 An Apology, etc.
292 A new Simile for the Ladies. By Dr. Sheridan
297 The Answer
304 Tim and the Fables
309 Ode to the Athenian Society
324 Ode to Sir W. Temple
334 On Dan Jackson's Picture cut in Paper
335 Another
336 Another
337 On the foregoing Picture
339 Dan Jackson's Answer
341 Answer to Dan Jackson, by Mr. G. Rochfort
344 Answer by Dr. Delany
346 Answer by Dr. Sheridan
348 Dan Jackson's Reply
350 Another Reply in Dan Jackson's Name
352 Sheridan's Submission
353 Tom Mullineux and Dick
355 Dick, a Maggot
356 Clad all in Brown
358 Dick's Variety
360 The Beasts Confession to the priest
370 Advertisement, for the honour of Ireland
372 Part of Horace. Ode IX. Book IV. addressed to Dr. King Archbishop of Dublin
373 Verses made for Women who cry Apples
374 Verses Asparagus — and Onions
375 Verses Oysters — and Herrings
376 Verses Oranges
377 To Love
379 Verses written upon a very old Glass of Sir Arthur Acheson's — with the Answer
379 Verses cut upon a Pane of Glass in one of the Dean's Parlours
380 On another Window
382 Epitaph on Frederick Duke of Schomberg
383 A Ballad on the Game of Traffick
385 Verses said to be written on the Union
386 Will Wood's Petition to the People of Ireland, etc.
388 An Epigram on Wood's Brass-Money
389 On the D — e of C — s
389 An Epigram on Scolding
389 Catullus de Lesbia
390 In English
390 Mr. Jason Hasard, a woollen-draper in Dublin, etc.
391 The Author's Manner of Living
391 To a Lady who desired the Author to write some Verses upon her in the heroic style
403 The Discovery
405 The Problem, etc.
408 A Love Poem from a Physician to his Mistress
409 On a Printer's being sent to Newgate by
410 On the Little House by the Church-yard of Castlenock 419
413 Riddles
424 To Doctor Sheridan
427 A Rebus written by a Lady, on the Rev. Dean Swift
428 The Answer
430 Written by the Rev. Doctor Swift, on his own Deafness
431 Riddles answered
433 A Cantata

Volume VIII

Page Title
1 THE Examiner, No 13
12 THE Examiner, No 14
22 THE Examiner, No 15
34 THE Examiner, No 16
47 THE Examiner, No 17
58 THE Examiner, No 18
69 THE Examiner, No 19
81 THE Examiner, No 20
93 THE Examiner, No 21
105 THE Examiner, No 22
118 THE Examiner, No 23
130 THE Examiner, No 24
142 THE Examiner, No 25
155 THE Examiner, No 26
167 THE Examiner, No 27
178 THE Examiner, No 28
190 THE Examiner, No 29
201 THE Examiner, No 30
211 THE Examiner, No 31
220 THE Examiner, No 32
231 The Examiner, No 33
244 The Examiner, No 34
254 The Examiner, No 35
265 The Examiner, No 36
276 The Examiner, No 37
286 The Examiner, No 38
297 The Examiner, No 39
309 The Examiner, No 40
319 The Examiner, No 41
330 The Examiner, No 42
340 The Examiner, No 43
350 The Examiner, No, 44
361 Some advice to the members of the October Club.
363 Back Matter

Volume IX

Page Title
1 THE Publick Spirit of the Whigs, set forth in their generous encouragement of the Author of the Crisis, with some Observations on the Treatise
83 The Conduct of the Allies, and of the late Ministry, in beginning and carrying on the present War, 1712
205 Remarks on the Barrier Treaty between her Majesty and the States General
231 The said Barrier Treaty
253 The Articles of the Counter-Project, which were struck out or altered by the Dutch, with some Remarks
260 The Sentiments of Prince Eugene and of Count Sinzendorf relating to the Barrier
266 Representation of the English Merchants at Bruges relating to the Barrier Treaty
271 A Preface to Bishop Burnet's Introduction to the third Volume of his History of the Reformation of the Church of England
333 Tracts relating to IRELAND
333 Some arguments against enlarging the Power of Bishops in letting Leases
367 The Presbyterians Plea of Merit in order to take off the Test impartially examined
400 The advantages proposed by repealing the Sacramental Test impartially considered
417 Queries relating to the Sacramental Test
429 Reasons offered to the Parliament of Ireland for repealing the Test in favour of the Catholicks
451 Some Reasons against the Bill for settling the Tithe of Flax and Hemp by a Modus

Volume X

Page Title
1 A Proposal for the universal use of Irish manufactures.
19 The Drapier's I. Letter; to the tradesmen, shopkeepers, and people of Ireland concerning Wood's brass half-pence.
44 The Drapier's II. Letter; to Mr. Harding, printer, about a paragraph in his news-paper on the same subject.
66 The Drapier's III. Letter; to the nobility and gentry of Ireland, being observations on the report of the committee of the privy-council in England about Wood's half-pence.
117 The Drapier's IV. Letter; to the whole people of Ireland.
153 Seasonable advice to the grand-jury, concerning the bill prepairing against the printer of the preceding letter.
160 An extract from the debates of the house of commons at Westminster, Oct. 21, 1680.
162 The presentment of the grand-jury of the county of the city of Dublin.
165 The Draper's V. Letter; to the lord viscount Molesworth.
203 The Draper's VI. Letter; to the lord chancellor Middleton.
239 The Drapier's VII. Letter; an humble address to both houses of parliament.
290 A full and true account of the solemn procession to the gallows at the execution of William Wood, Esq; and hard-ware-man.
300 A short view of the state of Ireland in 1727.
316 An answer to a paper called, A memorial of the poor inhabitants, tradesmen and labourers of Ireland.
333 A vindication of his excellency John lord Carteret from the charge of favouring none but tories, high-church-men and jacobites.
369 Considerations upon two bills sent down from the house of lords to the house of commons in Ireland, relating to the clergy.
395 A proposal for an act of parliament in Ireland, to pay off the debts of that nation without taxing the subjects.
409 An examination of certain abuses, corruptions and enormities in the city of Dublin.

Volume XI

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Volume XII

Page Title