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Life of Johnson, Volume 6 (of 6) by James Boswell

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_Procerity_, i. 308.
_Prodigious_, iii. 231, n. 4, 303; v. 396, n. 3.
PROFESSION,
choice of one, v. 47;
misfortune not to be bred to one, iii. 309, n. 1;
time and mind given to one not very great, ii. 344.
_Profession, The_, iii. 285, n. 2.
PROFESSIONAL MAN, solemnity of manner, iv. 310.
_Profitable Instructions, &c._, i. 431, n. 2.
PROFUSION, iii. 195.
_Progress of Discontent_, i. 283, n. 2.
_Project, The_, iii. 318.
_Project for the Employment of Authors_, i. 306, n. 3.
_Prologue at the Opening of Drury Lane Theatre_, i. 181; ii. 69;
iv. 25, 310.
PRONUNCIATION,
difficulty of fixing it, ii. 161;
Irish, Scotch, and provincial, ii. 158-160.
_Properantia_, i. 223.
PROPERTY, depends on chastity, ii. 457;
permanent property, ii. 340.
PROPITIATION, doctrine of the, iv. 124; v. 88.
_Proposals for printing Bibliotheca Harleiana_, i. 153.
PROSE, English. See STYLE.
PROSPERITY, vulgar, iii. 410.
PROSPERO, i. 216.
PROSTITUTION, severe laws needed, iii. 18.
PROTESTANT ASSOCIATION, iii. 427, n. 1.
PROTESTANTISM, converts to it, ii. 106.
PROVIDENCE,
entails not an encroachment on his dominions, ii. 420, 421;
his hand seen in the breaking of a rope, v. 104;
a particular providence, iv. 272, n. 4.
PROVISIONS, carrying, to a man's house, v. 73.
_Provoked Husband, The, or The Journey to London_, ii. 48, 50; iv. 284.
PRUDENCE, '_Nullum numen,'_ &c., iv. 180.
PRUSSIA, Queen of, (the mother of Frederick the Great), iv. 107, n. 1.
PSALM 36, v. 444.
PSALMANAZAR, George,
account of him, Appendix A, iii. 443-9;
arrives in London, iii. 444, 447;
at Oxford, iii. 445, 449;
birth, education, and wanderings, iii. 446-7;
writes his _Memoirs_, iii. 445;
Club in Old Street, his, iv. 187;
_Complete System of Geography_, article in the, iii. 445;
_Description of Formosa_, iii. 444;
hypocrisy, never free from, iii. 444; 448-9;
Innes, Dr., aided in his fraud by, i. 359;
invention of his name, iii. 447;
Johnson sought after him, iii. 314;
respected him as much as a Bishop, iv. 274;
_Spectator_, ridiculed in the, iii. 449.
PUBLICATIONS, spurious, ii. 433.
_Publick Advertiser_, i. 300; ii. 46, n. 2, 71, n. 2, 93, n. 3.
PUBLIC AFFAIRS vex no man, iv. 220. See ENGLAND.
PUBLIC AMUSEMENTS, ii. 169.
_Public dinners_, iv. 367, n. 3.
PUBLIC INSTITUTIONS, iii. 53.
PUBLIC JUDGMENT. See WORLD.
_Public Ledger_, iii. 113, n. 3.
PUBLIC LIFE,
eminent figure made in it with little superiority of mind, iv. 178.
PUBLIC OVENS, ii. 215.
PUBLIC SCHOOLS. See SCHOOLS.
PUBLIC SPEAKING, ii. 139, 339.
_Public Virtue_, iv. 20.
PUBLIC WORSHIP, i. 418, n. 1; iv. 414, n. 1.
PUBLISHERS. See BOOKSELLERS.
_Pudding, Meditation on a_, v. 352.
PUFFENDORF,
corporal punishment, ii. 157;
_Introduction to History_, iv. 311;
not in practice as a lawyer, ii. 430.
PULPIT, liberty of the, iii. 59, 91.
PULSATION, effect on life, iii. 34.
PULTENEY, William. See BATH, Earl of.
PUNCH, bowl of, i. 334.
PUNCTUATION, Lyttelton's _History of Henry II_, iii. 32, n. 5.
PUNIC WAR, iii. 206, n. 1.
PUNISHMENT, eternal, iii. 200; iv. 299.
PUNS,
'dignifying a pun,' v. 32, n. 3.
Johnson's contempt for them, ii. 241; iv. 316;
Boswell's approval of them, ib.;
one in _Menagiana_, ii. 241.
See under BURKE and JOHNSON.
PUNSTER, defined, ii. 241, n. 2.
PURCELL, Thomas, ii. 343.
PURGATORIANS, ii. 162.
PURGATORY, ii. 104, 163. See MIDDLE STATE.
PUTNEY, ii. 444.
PYE, Henry James, poet laureate, i. 185, n. 1.
PYM, John,
member of Broadgates Hall, i. 75, n. 3;
mentioned, ii. 118.
PYRAMIDS of Egypt, iii. 352.
PYTHAGOREAN DISCIPLINE, iii. 261.

Q.

QUACK DOCTORS, iii. 389.
QUAKERS,
Boswell loves their simplicity, ii. 457;
Johnson liked individual Quakers, but not the sect, ii. 458;
on their objection to fine clothes, iii. 188, n. 4;
many a man a Quaker without knowing it, ii. 457;
Pennsylvanian Quakers, vote of, iv. 212, n. 1;
proselyte, a young, iii. 298;
slavery, abolitionists of, ii. 478;
soldiers, clothing to the, iv. 212;
texts, literal interpretation of, iv. 211;
tythes and persecution inseparable, v. 423;
women preaching, i. 463. See under KNOWLES, Mrs.
_Qualifying a wrong_, iii. 63, n. 1.
_Qualitied_, iv. 174.
QUALITY, women of, iii. 353.
_Queen Elizabeth's Champion_, v. 241, n. 2.
QUEEN'S ARMS CLUB, iv. 87.
QUEEN'S HOUSE LIBRARY, ii. 33.
QUEENSBERRY, family of, iii. 163.
QUEENSBERRY, Duke of, Gay and the _Beggar's Opera_, ii. 368.
QUEENY (Miss Thrale), iii. 422, n. 4; v. 451.
_Quem Deus vult perdere, &c_., ii. 445, n. 1; iv. 181.
QUESTIONING, ii. 472; iii. 57, 268.
QUIN, James,
Bath, praises, iii. 45, n. 1;
_Beggar's Opera_, anecdote of the, ii. 368;
Falstaff, his, iv. 243, n. 6;
kings and January 30, v. 382, n. 2;
Thomson, intimacy with, iii. 117, n. 2;
vanity, his, iii. 264.
QUINTILIAN, iv. 35.
QUIXOTE, Don. See under CERVANTES.
_Quos Deus null perdere, prius dementat_, ii. 445, n. 1; iv. 181.
QUOTATION, the _parole_ of literary men, iv. 102.
QUOTATIONS, untraced, iv. 181.
_Quotidian_, v. 345-6.

R.

RABELAIS, Garagantua, iii. 256;
surpassed by Johnson, ii. 231.
_Race, The_, by Mercurius Spur, Esq., ii. 31.
RACINE, 'goes round the world,' v. 311.
RACKSTROW, Colonel, of the Trained Bands, iv. 319.
RADCLIFFE, Charles, his execution, i. 180.
RADCLIFFE, Dr., Master of Pembroke College, i. 271.
RADCLIFFE, Dr. John, travelling fellowships, iv. 293.
RADICALS, iii. 460.
RALEIGH, Sir Walter, autograph letter, i. 227;
Birch edits his smaller pieces, i. 226;
execution, his, i. 180, n. 2;
Johnson mentions his _Works_ in the preface to his_ Dictionary_,
iii. 194, n. 2.
RALPH, James, _The Champion_, i. 169, n. 2.
_Rambler_, account of it, i. 201-226;
contributors, i. 203, 208, n. 3;
editions and sale, i. 208, 212, 255;
Scotch edition, i. 210;
revision of collected edition, i. 203, n. 6;
publication, i. 202;
sale of a sixteenth-share, ii. 208, n. 3;
hastily written, i. 203; iii. 42;
could be made better, iv. 309;
hints for essays, i. 204-7;
origin of the name, i. 202;
style, i. 217;
club in an Essex town incensed by it, i. 215;
friend, learning one's faults from a, iv. 281, n. 1;
Garrick and Prospero, i. 216;
'hard words,' i. 208, n. 3;
index, iv. 325;
in Italian, _Il Genio errante and Il Vagabondo_, iii. 411;
Johnson's epitaph, quotation from it in, iv. 445;
gives a copy to Edwards, iv. 90;
opinion of it, i. 210, n. 1;
thinks it 'too wordy,' iv. 5;
portrait prefixed, iv. 421, n. 2;
wife praises it, i. 210;
ladies strangely formal, i. 223;
Langton admires it, i. 247;
last number, i. 226, 233;
lessons taught by it, i. 213;
mottoes translated, i. 210, n. 3, 211, 225;
Murphy's translation from the French, i. 356;
_Necessity of Cultivating Politeness_, v. 82, n. 2;
quotation in Colonel Myddelton's inscription, iv. 443;
Russian translation, iv. 277;
Shenstone, praised by, ii. 452;
suicide, supposed to recommend, iv. 150, n. 2;
virtuoso, description of a, iv. 314, n. 2; v. 61, n. 5;
Young's, Dr., copy, i. 214.
_Rambler, Beauties of the_, i. 214.
_Raniblefs Magazine_, i. 202.
RAMSAY, Allan, the elder, the poet,
dedication to the Countess of Eglintoune, v. 374, n. 3;
_Gentle Shepherd_, ii. 220;
_Highland Laddie_, v. 184, n. 1.
RAMSAY, Allan, the son, the portrait-painter,
death, iv. 260, n. 1, 366, n. 1;
dinners at his house, iii. 331-6,382-3, 407-9;
house in Harley Street, iii. 391, n. 2;
Italy, visits, iii. 250; iv. 260;
Johnson loves him, iii. 336;
politeness, praises, iii. 331;
Pope's poetry less admired than formerly, iii. 332;
Select Society, founds the, v. 393, n. 4;
'There lived a young man' &c., quotes, iii. 252;
mentioned, iii. 254; iv. I, n. 1.
RANBY, John,
_Doubts on the Abolition of the Slave Trade_, iii. 205.
RANGER, the character of, ii. 50.
RANK,
its claims, iii. 55;
Johnson's respect for it, i. 443, 447-8;
morals of high people, iii. 353.
RANKE, Professor, Sixtus Quintus, v. 239, n.
RAPHAEL,
Johnson admires his pictures, ii. 392;
mentioned, i. 248, n. 3.
RAPTURIST, ii. 41, n. 1.
RASAY, the Macleods of,
account of them, v. 165, 167;
estates, v. 412, n. 2;
family happiness, v. 178;
league with the Macdonalds, v. 174;
Johnson compliments them in his _Journey_, ii. 304;
they praise him, ib.
RASAY, John Macleod, Laird of, 'Macgillichallum,' v. 161, n. 2;
his _carriage_, v. 162, 179, n. 2;
income, v. 165, n. 2;
patriarchal life, v. 167;
befriends the Pretender, v. 190-5;
Johnson's mistake about the chieftainship, ii. 303, 380, 382, 411;
correspondence about it, v. 410-413;
entertained by, ii. 305; iv. 155; v. 413, n. 1;
visits him, v. 165-179, 183.
RASAY, old Laird of, out in the '45, v. 174, 188, 190, 199.
_Rascal_, Johnson's use of the term, iii. 1.
_Rasselas_,
account of its publication, i. 340-4;
date of its composition and publication, i. 342, n. 2, 516;
editions,
first, i. 340, n, 3;
fifth, ii. 208, n. 3;
an American one, ii. 207;
origin of the name, i. 340, n. 3;
price paid for it, i. 341;
translations, i. 341; ii. 208;
in French by Baretti, ib., n. 2;
written in the evenings of one week to pay the expenses of
Johnson's mother's funeral, i. 341;
Boswell's yearly reading, i. 342; iii. 133;
made unhappy by it, iii. 317;
_Candide_, compared with, i. 342; iii. 356;
choice of life, ii. 22, n. l;
civilisation, advantages of, ii. 73, n. 3;
Europeans, the power of the, iv. 119;
Gough Square, written in, iii. 405, n. 6;
Imlac and the Great Mogul, ii. 40, n. 4;
influence of places on the mind, v. 334, n. 1;
Johnson reads it in 1781, iv. 119;
_Lobo's Abyssinia_, partly suggested by, i. 89;
Macaulay's, Dr. J., _Bibliography_, ii. 208, n. 3;
marriages, late, ii. 128, n. 4;
misery of life, the, iii. 317;
praise to an old man, i. 339, n. 3;
resolutions, ii. 113, n. 3;
retirement from the world, v. 62, nn. 1 and 4;
scholar, the business of a, ii. 119, n. 1;
solitude of a great city, iii. 379, n. 2;
sorrow, the cure for, iii. 6;
spirits of the dead, i. 343;
travelling in Europe, i. 340, n. 1;
_Vanity of Human Wishes_, resemblance to the, i. 342.
RAT,
grey or Hanover, ii. 455;
'Now, Muse, let's sing of Rats,' ii. 453.
RAWLINSON, Dr., iv. 161.
RAY, John,
British insects, ii. 248;
Collection of north-country words, ii. 91;
_Nomenclature_, ii. 361.
RAY, Miss, iii. 383.
RAYMOND, S., ii. 338, n. 2.
RAYNAL, Abbe, iv. 434-5.
READING,
advice of an old gentleman, i. 446;
art, its, iv. 207;
boys should read any book they will, iii. 385; iv. 21;
general amusement, iv. 217, n. 4;
hard reading, i. 446;
inclination to be followed, i. 428; iii. 43, 193;
knowledge got by it compared with that got by conversation, ii. 361;
people do not willingly read, iv. 218;
reading books to the end, i. 71; ii. 226; iv. 308;
reading no more than one could utter, iv. 31;
snatches useful, iv. 21;
Voltaire testifies to its increase in England, ii. 402, n. 1;
youth the season for plying books, i. 446.
See JOHNSON, reading.
REBELLION, natural to men, v. 394.
REBELLION OF 1745-6,
Boswell's projected history of it, iii. 162;
would have to be printed abroad, ib.;
cruelty shown to the rebels, i. 146;
effect on the _Gent_. _Mag_., i. 176, n. 2;
Highlanders' wants, ii. 126;
Johnson's occupation at the time, i. 176;
noble attempt, iii. 162.
REBELS, never friends to arts, ii. 223;
successful, ii. 223.
_Recollecting_, iv. 126.
_Recreations and Studies of a Country Clergyman_, iv 190, n. 2.
RECRUITING, iii. 399, n. 3.
_Recruiting Officer_, iv. 7.
RECUPERO, Signor, ii. 468, n. 1.
_Red Coat_, v. 140.
RED SEA, iii. 134, n. i, 455.
REDRESS FOR RIDICULE, v. 295.
REED, Isaac, aids Johnson in the _Lives_, iv. 37;
mentioned, i. 169, n. 2; ii. 240, n. 4; iii. 201, n. 3; v. 57, n. 2.
REED, John, iii. 281, n. 3.
REES, Dr., ii. 203, n. 3.
REFINEMENT, in education, iii. 169.
_Reflections on a grave digging in Westminster Abbey_, ii. 26;
v. 117, n. 4.
_Reflections on the State of Portugal_, i. 306.
REFORMATION, Church revenues lessened, iii. 138;
freedom from bondage, iii. 60;
the light of revelation obscured upon political motives, ii. 28.
REFORMERS, why burnt, ii. 251.
_Regale_, iii. 308, n. 2; v. 347, n. 1.
REGATTA, iii. 206, n. 1.
REGICIDES, ii. 370.
REGISTRATION OF DEEDS, iv. 74.
_Rehearsal, The_, ii. 168; iv. 320.
REID, Andrew, iii. 32, n. 5.
REID, Professor Thomas, meets Johnson in Glasgow, v. 369, 370;
_original principles_, his, i. 471;
Scotticisms corrected by Hume, ii. 72, n. 2;
mentioned, ii. 53, n. 1.
REIGN OF TERROR, i. 465, n. 1.
REINDEER, ii. 168.
RELATIONS, a man's ready friends, v. 105;
in London, ii. 177.
See FRIENDS, natural.
RELIGION, amount of religion in the country, ii. 96;
ancients not in earnest as to it, iii. 10;
balancing of accounts, iv. 225;
changing it, ii. 466; iii. 298;
choosing one for oneself, iii. 299;
College jokers its defenders, iv. 288;
differences of opinion not much thought of, iv. 291;
general ignorance, iii. 50;
hard, made to appear, v. 316;
ignorance of the first notion, iv. 216;
joy in it, iii. 339;
particular places for it, iv. 226;
people with none, iv. 215; perversions, ii. 129;
religious conversation banished, ii. 124;
State, to be regulated by the, ii. 14; iv. 12;
unfitness of poetry for it, iii. 358, n. 3; iv. 39.
RELIGIOUS ORDERS. See MONASTERY.
_Remarks on Dr. Johnson's Journey to the Hebrides_, ii. 308, n. 1.
_Remarks on Johnson's Life of Milton_, i. 231, n. 2.
_Remarks on the characters of the Court of Queen Anne_, iv. 333, n. 5.
_Remarks on the Militia Bill_, i. 307.
REMBRANDT, iii. 161.
REMEDIES, prescribing, ii. 260.
_Remembering_, distinguished from _recollecting_, iv. 126.
_Remonstrance, The_, ii. 113.
_Renegade_ defined, i. 296.
RENTS, carried to a distance, iii. 177;
how they should be fixed, v. 293:
paid in kind, iv. 18; v. 254, n. 2.
See LANDLORDS.
REPENTANCE in dying, iv. 212.
_Republic of Letters_, v. 80, n. 4.
REPUBLICS, respect for authority wanting, ii. 153.
_Republics_. See _Respublicae Elzevirianae_.
REPUTATION injured by spurious publications, ii. 433.
RESENTMENT, iii. 39; iv. 367.
RESOLUTIONS, rarely efficacious, ii. 113, 360.
RESPECT, not to be paid to an adversary, ii. 442; v. 29.
_Respectable_, iii. 241, n. 2.
_Respublica Hungarica_, ii. 7.
_Respublicae Elzevirianae_, ii. 7, n. 2; iii. 52.
REST, man never at rest, iii. 252.
RESTORATION, ii. 369, 370; v. 406.
RESTRAINT, need of, iii. 53.
RESURRECTION OF THE BODY, iv. 93, 95.
_Retirement_, ii. 133, n. 1.
RETIREMENT, from the world, v. 62; its vices, ib., n. 5.
RETIRING FROM BUSINESS, ii. 337; iii. 176, n. 1.
RETREAT, cheap, few places left, ii. 124.
_Retreat of the Ten Thousand_, iv. 32.
REVELATION, attacks on it excite anger, iii. 11.
_Revelation, Book of_, ii. 163.
REVERENCE, for government impaired, iii. 3;
general relaxation of it, iii. 262.
REVIEWS AND REVIEWERS, acknowledgments to them improper, iv. 57;
defiance, to be set at, v. 274;
_Monthly_ and _Critical_ impartial, iii. 32;
attack each other, ib., n. 2;
payment for articles, iv. 214;
well-written, iii. 44.
See _Critical_ and _Monthly Reviews_.
_Revisal of Shakespeare's Text_, i. 263, n. 3.
_Revolution_, defined, i. 295, n. 1.
REVOLUTION OF 1688,
could not be avoided, ii. 341; iii. 3; iv. 170, 171, n. 1;
_Lilliburlero_, ii. 347;
reverence for government impaired by it, iii. 3; iv. 165; v. 202;
writing against it got Shebbeare the pillory
and a pension, ii. 112, n. 3.
REVOLUTION SOCIETY, the, iv. 40.
REVOLUTIONS, 'Happy revolutions,' ii. 224.
REWLEY ABBEY, i. 273.
REYNOLDS, Miss, Barnard's verses on Johnson, iv. 431-3;
coolness with her brother, i. 486, n. 1;
irresolution, her, i. 486, n. 1;
Johnson's affection for her, i. 486, n. 1;
bequest to her, iv. 402, n. 2;
and the Cotterells, i. 246, n. 2;
dress and study, i. 328, n. 1;
and Garagantua, iii. 256;
and Hannah More, iii. 293; iv. 341, n. 6;
letters to her, i. 486, n. 1;
portrait, ii. 362, n. 1; iv. 229, n. 4, 421, n. 2;
miniatures, paints, i. 326;
oil-painting, ib., n. 7; iv. 229, n. 4;
Montagu, Mrs., paints, iii. 244;
politician, no, ii. 317, n. 2;
purity of mind, i. 486, n. 1; ii. 362, n. 1;
mentioned, iii. 82, 215, 319-20, 390, 434.
REYNOLDS, Sir Joshua, Abington's, Mrs., benefit, ii. 324;
abused in a newspaper, iv. 29;
Academy, influence in the, iv. 219, n. 4;
amusement is the great end of all employments, ii. 234;
a key to character, iv. 316;
associates with men of all principles, iii. 375;
Baretti's ignorance, gives an instance of, v. 121, n. 4;
is a witness at his trial, ii. 97, n. 1;
Barry quarrels with him, iv. 436, 438;
Beattie, portrait of, v. 90, n. 1; v. 273, n. 4;
books, judgments on, iii. 320;
Boswell, bequest to, i. 11, n. 1;
first acquaintance with, i. 417, n. 1;
gives Johnson's portrait to, i. 392;
letter from, iv. 259, n. 2;
_Life of Johnson_, has a leaf cancelled in, ii. 2, n. 1;
portrait, paints, i. 2, n. 2;
visits, when ill, iii. 391;
Burke's echo, ii. 222, n. 4;
and Johnson on Bacon's Essays, iii. 194, n. 1;
too much under, iii. 261;
wit, v. 32, n. 3;
Cambridge, Mr., dines with, ii. 361;
Camden's, Lord, portrait, ii. 353, n. 2;
_Cecilia_, iv. 223, n. 5;
character drawn by Burke, i. 245, n. 3; v. 102, n. 3;
colouring in conversation, iv. 183;
conversation, his, i. 246;
critics mostly pretenders, ii. 191, n. 1;
Cumberland, dislikes, iv. 384, n. 2;
'Dear Knight of Plympton,' iv. 432;
death, i. 10;
delicacy as regards Pope's note on Johnson, i. 143;
delicate observer of manners, ii. 109; Devonshire, visits, i. 377;
dinners at his house,
gathering of literary men, iii. 65, 250, 317, 337, 381;
iv. 78, 332, 337;
Northcote's description of them, iii. 375, n. 2; iv. 312, n. 3;
Discourses on Painting,
Empress of Russia's testimony of a snuffbox, iii. 370;
first volume published, in. 369;
Johnson described in them, i. 245, n. 3;
his dedication, ii. 2, n. 1;
mentioned in an unfinished _Discourse_, iii. 369, n. 3;
praises them, iv. 320;
Rogers, Samuel, present at the last, iii. 369, n. 2;
translated into Italian, iii. 96;
Dyer, Samuel, portrait of, ii. 453, n. 2;
emigration, iii. 232;
eminence, the cause of, ii. 437, n. 2;
Errol, Lord, portrait of, v. 102;
Essex Head Club, declines to join the, iv. 254, 436;
describes it, iv. 438;
Eumelian Club, member of the, iv. 394, n. 4;
Fox's praise of _The Traveller,_, mentions, iii. 252, 261;
too much under, iii. 261;
'furious purposes, his,' iv. 366;
Garrick and the Literary Club, i. 480;
tea, iii. 264, n. 4;
Garrick, Mrs., dines with, iv. 96-9;
genius, account of, ii. 437, n. 2;
Goldsmith's company, likes, ii. 235;
criticised at his table, ii. 28l, n. 1;
debts, ii. 280;
dedicates the _Deserted Village_ to him, ii. 1, n. 2, 217, n. 5;
epitaph, loses the copy of, iii. 82;
fable of the little fishes, ii. 231;
monument, chooses the spot for, iii. 83, n. 2;
rebuked by, v. 273, n, 4;
_She Sloops to Conquer_, suggests a name for, ii. 205, n. 4;
to Walpole, introduces, iv. 314, n. 3;
Hawkesworth's character, i. 253, n. 1;
Hawkins's character, i. 28, n. 1;
hospitality, his, i. 1;
Humphry, the painter, assists, iv. 269, n. 2;
_Idler_, contributes to the, i. 330;
illness in 1764, i. 486;
imaginary praise of him, iv. 18;
inoffensiveness, v. 102, n. 3;
invulnerability, i. 2; v. 102;
Italy, returns from, i. 165, 242, n. 6;
Johnson, admiration for, i. 245;
admiration of Burke, ii. 450;
altercation with Dean Barnard, iv. 431;
apologises for his rudeness, iii. 329;
arguing, ii. 100, n. 1;
'flew upon an argument,' ii. 365;
belabours his confessor, iv. 281;
bequest to him, iv. 402, n. 2;
checked immorality in talk, iv. 295, n. 3;
in a company of booksellers, iii. 311;
conversation, i. 204; iv. 184-5;
convulsive starts, i. 144;
cups of tea, i. 313, n. 3;
desire for reconciliation, ii. 100, n. 1, 109;
_Dictionary_, cited in, iv. 4. n. 3;
_dulce decus_, i. 244;
dying requests, iv. 413;
executor, iv. 402, n. 2;
feared by a nobleman, iv. 116, n. 2;
feelings towards foreigners, iv. 169, n. 1;
fond of discrimination, ii. 306;
overcharges characters, iii. 332;
French, ii. 404;
friendship with, i. 2, 242, n. 6, 244, 246; iv. 367;
in 1764 almost--only friend, i. 486;
friendship for Taylor, iii. 180;
on friendship, i. 300;
funeral, iv. 419, n. 1;
garret, i. 328, n. 1;
gestures, v. 18;
interview with George III, ii. 34, n. i, 41;
intoxicated, i. 379, n. 2;
introduces Crabbe to, iv. 175, n. 2;
letters to him: See JOHNSON, letters;
letter to Thurlow, copies, iv. 349. n. 2, 368;
lines in _The Traveller_, ii. 6, n. 3;
making himself agreeable to ladies, iv. 73;
as a member of parliament, ii. 138;
mind ready for use, ii. 365, n. 1;
mode of covering his ignorance, v. 124, n. 4;
monument, iv. 423, n. 1;
inscription, ib., n. 2, 445;
never wrote a line a saint would blot, iv. 295, n. 3;
his obligation to, i. 245, n. 3;
on painting, i. 128, n. 2;
pension, i. 374;
proposed addition to it, iv. 327-8, 336-9, 348, 367-8;
pride, no meanness in it, iv. 429, n. 3;
proud of Reynolds's approbation, iv. 368;
portraits: See under JOHNSON;
prejudice against foreigners, iv. 15, n. 3;
prejudices and obstinacy, i. 293, n. 1;
pride, iii. 345, n. 1;
quarrel with Dr. Warton, ii. 41, n. 1;
_Rambler_, origin of the name, i. 202;
readiness for a reconciliation, ii. 100, n, 1, 256, n. 1;
'rough as winter, mild as summer,' iv. 396, n. 3;
rudeness partly due to his truthfulness, iv. 221, n. 2;
and Savage in St. James's Square, i. 164;
'school,' one of, i. 7, n. 1, 245, n. 3; iii. 230,261, n. 1, 369;
influenced his writings, i. 222;
qualified his mind to think, iii. 369, n. 3;
'Reynolds's oracle,' i. 245, n. 3;
_Shakespeare_, i. 319, n. 4;
talking to a 'blackguard boy,' iv. 184;
and Thrale's copper, i. 363, n. 3;
_Tracts_, his copy of, ii. 315, n. 2;
trip to Devonshire with, i. 377; iv. 322;
truth sacred to, ii. 433, n. 1;
unsuspicious of hypocrisy, i. 418, n. 3; iii. 444;
vocation to public life, iv. 359;
watch over himself, iv. 396, n. 3;
writings, 'won't read,' ii. 317, n. 2;
_Johnsoniana_, his, iv. 182;
_Journey to Flanders_, iv. 423, n. 2;
knighted, i. 103, n. 3;
Leicester Fields, house in, ii. 384;
liberality, iv. 133;
literary characters, a nobleman's terror of, i. 450, n. 1;
Literary Club, founder of the, i. 477;
attendance at it, ii. 17; iii. 128, n. 4, 230, n. 5;
London, loves, iii. 178, n. 1;
Lowe, the painter, iv. 202, n. 1;
_Macbeth_, note on, v. 129;
Malone one of his executors, iv. 133;
_Shakespeare_, praises, v. 129, n. 1;
matrimonial wishes about him, iv. 161, n. 5;
militia camps, visits the, iii. 365;
modesty, unaffected, iv. 133;
Monckton's, Miss, at, iv. 108, n. 4;
Montagu's, Mrs., _Essay_, likes, ii. 88-9; v. 245;
Morris, Miss, picture of, iv. 417, n. 3;
Moser, Keeper of the Academy, eulogium on, iv. 227, n. 4;
_Muddy_, ii. 362, n. 3;
Mudge, Rev. Mr., influenced by the, i. 378, n. 3;
_Sermons_, praises, iv. 98;
obligations, the relief from, i. 246;
observant in passing through life, iv. 6;
Oxford degree of D.C.L., v. 90, n. 1;
painter to the King, iv. 366, n. 2, 368, n. 3;
paralytic attack, iv. 161, n. 5;
Parr's defence of Johnson, iv. 422;
persuaded, easily, v. 286;
pictures, runs to, ii. 365;
placidity, i. 1;
planet, always under some, iii. 261;
players, defends, ii. 234-5;
Pope's hand, touches, i. 377, n. 1;
portrait of himself holding his ear in his hand, iii. 273, n. 1;
at Streatham, iv. 158, n. 1;
price of portraits and income, i. 326, 363, 370, 382;
professor in the imaginary college, v. 109;
prosperity, not to be spoilt by, v. 102, n. 3;
Reviews, wonders to find so much good writing in the, iii. 44;
Richardson's talk, iv. 28;
'rival, without a,' i. 363;
round of pleasures, in a, ii. 274, n. 3;
Round Robin, signs the, iii. 83;
carries it to Johnson, iii. 84;
Royal Academy, intends to resign the presidency of the, iv. 366, n. 2;
same all the year round, iii. 5, 192;
_Savage, The Life of_, reads, i. 165, 245;
Shelburne, Lord, portrait of, iv. 174, n. 5;
Siddons, Mrs., portrait of, iv. 242, n. 2;
sister, dislikes the paintings by his, i. 326, n. 7; iv. 229, n. 4;
Smith's, Adam, talk, iv. 24, n. 2;
St. Paul's, proposes monuments in, iv. 423, n. 2;
Streatham library, pictures by him in, iv. 158, n. 1;
Suard visits him, iv. 20, n. 1;
Sunday painting, iv. 414;
taste, taking the altitude of a man's, iv. 316;
how acquired, ii. 191, n. 1;
Thurlow, letter from, iv. 350, n. 1;
titles, in addressing people did not use, i. 245, n. 3;
truthfulness of his stories, ii. 433, n. 2;
understanding, judging a man's, iv. 316;
Vanburgh, defends, iv. 55;
Vesey's, Mr., at, iii. 425;
virtue in itself preferable to vice, iii. 342, 349;
Voltaire, supposed attack on, v. 273, n. 4;
weather, ridicules the influence of, i. 332, n. 2;
wine, defends the use of, iii. 41;
his fondness for it, ii. 292; iii. 329-30;
reproached by Johnson with being far gone, iii. 329;
mentioned, ii. 82, 83, n. 2, 232, 265, n. 4, 347; iii. 43, 301,
305, 386, 390, 434; iv. 1, n. 1, 32, 76, 84, 88, 159, 178,
219, n. 3, 224, n. 2, 334, 341, 344, 355, n. 4; v. 215.
_Rhedi de generations insectarum_, iii. 229, n. 4.
RHEES, David ap, _Welsh Grammar_, v. 443.
RHEUMATISM, medicine for it, ii. 361.
_Rhodochia_, i. 223.
RHONE, iv. 277.
RHOPALIC VERSES, v. 269, n. 3.
RHYME, essential to English poetry, iii. 257.
See BLANK-VERSE.
RICCOBONI, Mme.,
credulity of the English, v. 330, n. 3;
French and English stage in point of decency, ii. 50, n. 3;
sentimentalists of Paris, iii. 149, n. 2;
want of respect to nobility on the English stage, v. 106, n. 4.
RICH, the manager of Covent Garden Theatre,
brings out the _Beggar's Opera_, iii. 321, n. 3;
'is this your tragedy or comedy?' iv. 246, n. 5;
refuses a play in false English, iii. 259.
RICHARD II, iv. 268, n. 2.
RICHARDS, John, R.A., iii. 464.
RICHARDS, Thomas, i. 186, n. 3.
RICHARDSON, Jonathan, the elder, _Treatise on Painting_, i. 128, n. 2.
RICHARDSON, Jonathan, the younger, i. 128, 142.
RICHARDSON, Samuel,
Chesterfield's estimate of him, ii. 174, n. 2;
Cibber, respects, ii. 93; iii. 184;
_Clarissa_, German translation of, iv. 28;
Lovelace's character, ii. 341;
Cowley out of fashion, iv. 102, n. 2;
death, i. 370, 382;
_Familiar Letters_--description of a visit to Bedlam, ii. 374, n. 1;
and the procession to Tyburn, iv. 189, n. 1;
Fielding, compared with, ii. 49, 174, ib., n. 2;
disparages, ii. 49, 174, 175, n. 2;
Fielding, Miss, letter to, ii. 49, n. 2, 174, n. 1;
flattery, love of, v. 396, n. 1, 440, n. 2;
foreigners, read by, ii. 49, n. 2;
Hanoverian, a, i. 146, n. 1;
Johnson asks for an index for _Clarissa_, ii. 175, n. 1;
_Dictionary_, cited in, iv. 4;
draws his character, v. 395;
gives him a pheasant, i. 326;
letters to him; i. 303, n. 1; ii. 175, n. 1;
meets Hogarth at his house, i. 145;
and Young, v. 269;
sought after him, iii. 314;
under arrest, helps, i. 303, n. 1;
King, Dr. W., a Jacobite speech by, i. 146, n. 1;
literary ladies, his, iv. 246, n. 6; v. 396;
Macaulay's high praise of him, ii. 174, n. 2;
Nelson, Robert, the original of Sir Charles Grandison, ii. 458, n. 3;
novels, his, compared with the French, ii. 125;
Oxford University, the Jacobitism of, i. 281, n. 1;
portrait, i. 434, n. 3;
_Rambler_, praised in the, i. 203;
praises it, i. 209, n. 1;
contributes to it, i. 203;
read for the sentiment, not story, ii. 175;
_rear_, Johnson can make him, iv. 28;
talks of his own works, iv. 28;
Tunbridge Wells, at, i. 190, n. 1;
vanity, iv. 28, n. 7; v. 396;
Walpole's, Horace, contempt of him, ii. 174, n. 2;
Williams, Mrs., visits him, i. 232, n. 1.
RICHARDSON, William, i. 303, n. 1.
RICHELIEU, Cardinal, ii. 134, n. 4.
RICHES. See MONEY.
RICHMOND, third Duke of,
attacks Lord Sandwich and Miss Ray, iii. 383, n. 3;
discusses history and poetry, ii. 366, n. 1;
libelled by Henry Bate, iv. 296, n. 3.
RIDDELL, Mr., of the Horse Grenadiers, iv. 211, n. 1.
RIDDOCH, Rev. Mr., v. 87, 91, 95-96.
RIDICULE,
abuse of it, iv. 17;
Johnson defends its use, iii. 379.
_Riding_, the, i. 36, n. 4.
RIDLEY, the bookseller, iii. 325.
RIGBY, Richard, iii. 76, n. 2.
_Rio verde, Rio verde_, ii. 212, n. 4.
RIOT ACT, iii. 46, n. 5.
RIOTS,
Franklin's description of the street riots in 1768, iii. 46, n. 5;
Gordon riots in 1780, iii. 46, n. 5, 428;
St. George's Fields in 1768, iii. 46, n. 5.
RISEN IN THE WORLD, jealousy of men who have, iii. 2.
RISING early, its difficulty, iii. 168.
RITTER, Joseph, Boswell's Bohemian servant,
accompanies Boswell to the Hebrides, v. 53, 74, 76, 83,163, 286,
318, 363, 371;
mentioned, ii. 103, 411; iii. 216.
RIVERS, Earl, Savage's reputed father, i. 166, n. 4, 170, 172.
RIVINGTON, Mr., the bookseller, i. 135, n. 1.
RIZZIO, David, v. 43.
ROADS,
described by Arthur Young, iii. 135, n. 1;
toll gates, v. 56, n. 2.
See under SCOTLAND, roads.
ROBERT BRUCE, ii. 386-7.
ROBERT II, v. 373.
ROBERTS, J., the bookseller, i. 165, 175. n. 3.
ROBERTS, Mr., Register of Bangor, v. 447, 452.
ROBERTS, Miss, old Mr. Langton's niece, i. 336; 430.
ROBERTSON, Mr., of Cullen, v. 110, 111.
ROBERTSON, Mr., a publisher, of Edinburgh, iv. 129.
ROBERTSON, Professor James, v. 42.
ROBERTSON, Dr. William, Beattie, compared with, ii. 195, n. 1;
Boswell appears against him in Court, ii. 381, n. 1;
letters to, v. 15, 32;
_Charles V_,
criticised by Wesley, ii. 236, n. 4;
price offered for it, ii. 63, n. 2;
Clive's character, expatiates on, iii. 334;
companionable and fond of wine, iii. 335;
conversation, iii. 339, n. 1;
Elibank, Lord, his early patron, v. 386;
Gibbon, complimented by, ii. 236, n. 3;
_Histories_, his, romances, ii. 237;
pictures, but not likenesses, iii. 404;
_History of America_, iii. 270;
_History of Greece_, projects a, ii. 237, n. 4;
_History of Scotland_, Johnson 'won't talk of it,' ii. 53;
published in 1759, iv. 78, n. 2;
sale, iii. 334;
L6000 made by the publishers, ib.;
editions, ib., n. 2;
mentioned, ii. 270;
Johnson, awe of, ii. 63; iii. 332; v. 371;
criticises his _History_ and style, ii. 236-7; v. 57, n. 3;
estimation of him, ii. 30, n. 1; v. 397;
introduced to, iii. 331;
asks him to translate the _Iliad_, iii. 333;
dines with him in Boswell's house, v. 32-4;
breakfasts, v. 38-9;
shows him St. Giles, v. 41;
the College, v. 42;
Holyrood, v. 43;
dines with him, v. 44;
welcomes him on his return, v. 392;
'love' for him, ii. 53;
proposed tour to the Hebrides, writes about, ii. 232;
refusal to hear Scotch preachers, iii. 336; v. 121;
style, recognises, i. 308;
imitates it, iii. 173; iv. 388;
worship, complains of, iii. 331;
liberality of sentiment, v. 393;
packs his gold in wool, ii. 237;
paraphrased other people's thoughts, v. 397, n. 3;
party in the church, his, v. 213;
preferment, his church, iii. 334, n. 2;
Principal of Edinburgh College, v. 41, n. 2;
romantic humour, his, iii. 335;
Southey calls him a rogue, ii. 238, n. 1;
style, i. 439, n. 2; ii. 236-7;
corrected by Strahan, v. 92, n. 3;
_verbiage_, ii. 236;
Voltaire's _Louis XIV_, v. 393;
Whist, learns, v. 404, n. 1;
mentioned, ii. 66, 275, 354, n. 4; iii. 278.
ROBIN HOOD, v. 389.
ROBIN ROY, v. 127, n. 3.
ROBINHOOD SOCIETIES, account of them, iv. 92, n. 5;
Boswell attends one, iv. 95.
ROBINSON, H.C., account of Capel Lofft, iv. 278, n. 3;
Bishop Hampden's 'confirmation,' iv. 323, n. 3;
Burncy's account of Johnson, i. 410, n. 2.
ROBINSON, Sir Thomas, account of him, i. 434;
Chesterfield sends him to Johnson, i. 259, n. 2;
talks the language of a savage, ii. 130.
_Robinson Crusoe_, i. 71, n. 1; ii. 238, n. 5; iii. 268.
ROCHEFORT, expedition to, i. 321.
ROCHEFOUCAULD, i. 246.
ROCHESTER, Mr. Colson,
master of the Free School, i. 101, n. 3;
Johnson visits it, iv. 8, n. 3, 22, 232-3.
ROCHESTER, Wilmot, second Earl of, Flatman,
verses upon, iii. 29;
_Imitations_ of Horace, i. 118, n. 5; v. 52, n. 5;
_Letter from Artemisia_, iii. 386, n. 4;
_Life_ by Burnet, iii. 191;
_Poems_, castration of his, iii. 191;
wrote short pieces iv. 370, n. 1.
ROCHFORD, Earl of, i. 317.
ROCKINGHAM, Marquis of,
his ministry, iii. 224, n. 1; iv. 170, n. 1;
Burke's advice about it, ii. 355, n. 2;
his party, ii. 181.
_Rockingham, Memoirs of_, iii. 460.
ROD, use of the, i. 46; v. 99.
_Roderick Random_. See SMOLLETT.
RODNEY, Sir George, ii. 398.
ROGERS, Rev. Mr., of Berkley, iv. 402, n. 2.
ROGERS, Rev. Mr., _Sermons_, i. 89, n. 3.
ROGERS, Samuel, Beauclerk's absence of mind, i. 249, n. 1;
Beckford's speech to the King, iii. 201, n. 3;
Fitzpatrick and Hare, iii. 388, n. 3;
Fordyce's, Dr., intemperance, ii. 274, n. 6;
Fox's conversation, iv. 167, n. 1;
on Burnet's style, ii. 213, n. 2;
love of Homer, iv. 218, n. 3;
and the wicked Lord Lyttelton, iv. 298, n. 3;
and Mrs. Sheridan, i. 390, n. 1;
heads on Temple Bar, ii. 238, n. 3;
Hume and his opponents, ii. 441, n. 5;
Johnson, wishes to call on, i. 247, n. 3;
and Lady Lucan, iii. 425, n. 3;
Marley, Dean, iv. 73, n. 1;
Mounsey, Dr., ii. 64, n. 2;
Murphy, Arthur, i. 356, n. 2;
Piozzi, Signor, iv. 339, n. 2;
Price, Dr., iv. 434;
_Rambler_, i. 210, n. 1;
Reynolds's last lecture, iii. 369, n. 2;
Shelburne and Carlisle, Earls of, iv. 246, n. 5;
Wilkes as City Chamberlain, iv. 101, n. 2;
Williams, Miss H.M., iv. 282, n. 3;
Wordsworth and the _Edinburgh Review_, iv. 115, n. 2.
ROKEBY, Lord, i. 434, n. 3.
ROKEBY HALL, i. 434, n. 3.
_Rolliad, The_, Fitzpatrick, partly written by, iii. 388;
Graham, Lord, ridiculed, iii. 382, n. 1;
humorous but scurrilous, i. 116, n. 1;
'Painful pre-eminence,' iii. 82, n. 2.
_Rollin's Ancient History_, iv. 311.
ROLT, Richard,
_Dictionary of Trade and Commerce_, i. 358; ii. 344;
_Universal Visitor_, wrote for the, ii. 345;
vanity and impudence, his, i. 359.
ROMAN CATHOLICISM and Roman Catholics,
attacked by Wesley, v. 35, n. 3;
clergy accused of lazy devotion, v. 170, n. 1;
Communion in one kind, ii. 105; iv. 289;
convicts should be attended by a Popish priest, iv. 329;
converts part with nothing, ii. 105;
not interrogated strictly, iv. 289;
doctrines and practice, ii. 105;
England and Ireland, in, ii. 255, n. 3;
Gordon Riots, iii. 428-431;
good timorous men, suited to, iv. 289; and women, ib.;
gross corruptions, iii. 17;
James II's attempt to bring England over to it, ii. 341;
Johnson attacks it, iii. 407;
calls their chapel a mass-house, iii. 429, n. 2;
defends it, i. 465, 476; iv. 289;
prefers it to Presbyterianism, ii. 103;
respects it, ii. 105;
laity and the Bible, ii. 27;
'old religion, the,' ii. 105;
penal laws relaxed, iii. 427-8;
still in force, iii. 427, n. 1;
Popish books burnt in 1784, ib.;
Popery understood by the nation, v. 276, n. 4;
Presbyterianism, differs chiefly in form from, ii. 150;
priests and people deceived, iii. 17;
transubstantiation, v. 71.
_Roman Gazetteers_, i. 147, n. 4.
ROMANCES, fit for youth, iv. 16, n. 3;
historically valuable, iv. 17;
Johnson loved the old ones, i. 49; iii. 2.
ROME and the Romans, ancient, barbarians mostly, ii. 170;
Bolingbroke's references to them, iii. 206, n. 1;
cant in their praise, i. 311; iii. 206, n. 1;
Carthaginian, no feeling for a, iv. 196;
empire, iii. 36;
fountain of elegance, iii. 333;
'Happy to come, happy to depart,' v. 82;
known of them, very little, ii. 153;
secession to _Mons Sacer_, v. 142, n. 2;
Senate, iii. 206;
temples built by Saurus and Batrachus, iv. 446;
Tiber, its duration compared with that of the, iii. 251.
ROME, modern,
Johnson eager to see it, iii. 19;
expected there, iv. 326, n. 3;
licensed stews, iii. 17;
_London_,
mentioned in, i. 119;
pilgrimages to it, iii. 446;
mentioned, iii. 217; v. 153, n. 1.
ROMILLY, Sir Samuel,
capital punishments, iv. 328, n. 1;
Hume and the French atheists, ii. 8, n. 4;
Parr, letter from, iv. 15, n. 5;
Robinhood Societies, iv. 92, n. 5;
Windham's opposition to good measures, iv. 200, n. 4.
ROMNEY, George,
Cumberland's _Odes_ dedicated to him, iii. 43, n. 4.
ROPE DANCING, ii. 440.
RORIE MORE. See SIR RODERICK MACLEOD.
_Rosamond_, v. 376, n. 3.
_Roscommon, Life of_, i. 192.
ROSE, Dr., i. 46, n. 1; iv. 168, n. 1.
_Rosicrucian Infallible Axiomata_, iv. 402, n. 2.
Ross, Professor, of Aberdeen, v. 90, 92.
Ross,--, a soldier, v. 197.
ROSSLYN, Earl of. See LOUGHBOROUGH, Lord.
ROTHERAM, John, _Origin of Faith_, ii. 478.
ROTHES, Countess Dowagers of, ii. 136, n. 3.
ROTHES, Lady,
Bennet Langton's wife, ii. 77, n. 1, 142, 146; iii. 104, 368;
iv. 8, n. 3, 146, 159, n. 3, 240.
ROTTERDAM, iii. 84, n. 2.
ROUBILIAC, i. 328, n. 1.
ROUGHNESS, breedeth hate, iv. 168, n. 2.
ROUND ROBIN, The, iii. 83-5.
ROUS, FRANCIS, i. 75, n. 3.
ROUSSEAU, J.J.,
beating time, iv. 283, n. 1;
Boswell, sympathy with, ii. 11, n. 3;
visits him, ii. 12, 215;
_Contrat-Social_, ii. 249, n. 2;
coxcomb and cynic, v. 378, n. 1;
exile and visit to England, ii. 11;
Foundling Hospital, put his children into the, ii. 398, n. 4;
French not a gay people, ii. 402, n. 1;
Geneva, first departure from, i. 58, n. 2;
Goldsmith, resemblance to, i. 413, n. 1;
Hume on Rousseau's heroes, the Greeks and Romans, i. 353, n. 2;
inequality of mankind, i. 439;
Johnson's character of him, ii. 11;
justification of himself, ii. 12, n. 2;
liberty of teaching, opposed to, ii, 249, n. 2;
novelty, love of, i. 441;
pension from George III, ii. 12, n. 1;
_Profession de Foi du Vicaire Savoyard_, ii. 12;
read less than formerly, iv. 288;
savage life, preference of, ii. 12;
talked nonsense well, ii. 74;
untruthfulness, ii. 434, n. 2;
Voltaire, compared with, ii. 12;
want of readiness, ii. 256, n. 3;
writings, effect of his, ii. 11.
ROWE, Elizabeth, i. 312.
ROWE, Nicholas,
an indecent poem included in his _Works_, iv. 36, n. 4;
Johnson's memory of his plays, iv. 36, n. 3.
ROWLANDSON, Thomas,
caricature of _Boswell revising the Second Edition_, v. 148, n. 1.
_Rowley's Poetry_. See CHATTERTON.
ROYAL ACADEMY,
Boswell Secretary for Foreign Correspondence, ii. 67, n. 1;
his letters of acceptance of office, iii. 370, 462-4;
and Robertson at the Exhibition, iii. 278;
club-nights, ii. 97, n. 1;
dinners,
Goldsmith, Johnson, Reynolds and Walpole present, iv. 314, n. 3;
Goldsmith, Johnson and Walpole, talk about Chatterton, iii. 51, n. 2;
Johnson speaks Latin to a Frenchman at dinner, ii. 404;
in 1780 sits over against an Archbishop, iv. 198, n. 2;
in 1784 has a race upon the stairs, iv. 355;
is kept waiting by the Prince of Wales, iv. 270, n. 2;
Exhibition of 1780, ii. 400, n. 3; iv. 198, n. 2;
Johnson's monument, subscription to, iv. 423, n. 2;
intercession for Lowe's picture, iv. 201-3;
minister, not dependent on a, iii. 464;
Moser, the keeper, iv. 227, n. 4;
origin, its, i. 363, n. 2;
professors and secretaries, ii. 67; iv. 220;
Reynolds's influence in it, iv. 219, n. 4;
his intention to resign the presidency, iv. 366, n. 2;
travelling students, iv. 202, n. 1.
ROYAL FAMILY, Johnson's dedications, ii. 2, 225;
unpopular, ii. 234.
ROYAL MARRIAGE BILL, ii. 152.
_Royal Recollections_, i. 116, n. 1.
ROYAL SOCIETY, Dryden's lines, ii. 241;
Johnson improves the method of the _Philosophical Transactions_,
ii. 40, n. 2;
Presidents--Earl of Macclesfield, i. 267, n. 1;
Sir John Pringle, iii. 65, n. 1;
mentioned, iv. 92, n. 5.
RUDD, Mrs., account of her, ii. 450, n. 1;
Boswell's acquaintance with her, iii. 79;
approved by Johnson, iii. 79, 80, 330.
RUDDIMAN, Thomas, Boswell projects his _Life_, ii. 216;
Johnson's regard for him, i. 211;
Laurence Kirk, projected monument at, v. 75;
Librarian of Advocates' Library, ii. 216;
'Ruddiman is dead,' ii. 21;
mentioned, iii. 372.
RUFFHEAD, Owen, _Life of Pope_, ii. 166; iv. 50, n. 1.
RUFFLES, laced, iv. 80.
RUINS, artificial, v. 456.
RUNDEL, Bishop, ii. 283, n. 2; iv. 29, n. 1.
_Runick Inscription_, i. 156, n. 3.
_Runts_, iii. 337.
RUSKIN, Mr. John, anecdote of Northcote, i. 377, n. 1;
_Bibliotheca Pastorum_, iii. 94, n. 2;
New Town of Edinburgh, v. 68, n. 1.
RUSSELL, Alexander, _Natural History of Aleppo_, i. 309; iv. 171.
RUSSELL, Lady, ii. 210, n. 3.
RUSSELL, Lord William, ii. 210.
RUSSIA, alchymist, a Russian, ii. 377;
Beauclerk's library offered to the ambassador, iii. 420;
Bell's _Travels_, ii. 55;
Lapouchin's, Mme., punishment, iii. 340;
population increasing, ii. 101;
rising in power, ii. 127, n. 4;
mentioned, ii. 131, n. 2:
See CATHERINE II.
RUSTIC HAPPINESS AND VIRTUE, iv. 175; v. 293.
RUTLAND, Duchess of, iv. 224, n. 1.
RUTLAND, Roger, Earl of, i. 431.
RUTTY, Dr., account of him, iii. 170, n. 4;
extracts from his _Diary_, iii. 170-2.
RYLAND, Mr.,
Johnson's friend in 1752, i. 242;
letters to him: See under JOHNSON, letters;
member of the Essex Head Club, iv. 360;
and Ivy Lane Club, iv. 435.
RYMER, Thomas, i. 498, n. 4; ii. 444, n. 2.
RYSWICK, peace of, iii. 446.

S.

SABBATH. See SUNDAY.
SACHEVERELL, Rev. Dr. Henry,
Johnson heard him preach at Lichfield, i. 39;
sale of his _Trial_, i. 34, n 5.
SACHEVERELL, W.,
_Account of the Isle of Man_, v. 309, n. 1, 336.
SACRAMENT,
preparation for it, iv. 122;
in one kind, ii. 105.
See under JOHNSON.
SADNESS. 'Sadness only multiplies self,' iii. 136, n. 2.
SAGACITY, iv. 335.
SAILORS,
estimation in which they are held, iii. 265-6;
generosity, v. 400;
Johnson's description of their life, i. 348; ii. 438; iii. 266;
iv. 250; v. 137;
mortality among them, i. 348, n. 3; iii. 266, n. 2;
noble animal, v. 400;
riot in London, iii. 46, n. 5;
rudeness, i. 378, n. 1.
SAINT MARTIN, iii. 36, n. 2; iv. 374, n. 5.
SAINTS,
Invocation of the, ii. 105, 255; iii. 407; iv. 289;
resurrection of the bodies of the, iv. 95.
SALAMANCA, University of, i. 455; ii. 479.
SALE, _avoiding_ a, v. 321.
SALE, George, iii. 424, n. 1.
SALISBURY, iv. 233, 237.
SALISBURY, Bishop of. See Rev. Dr. DOUGLAS.
SALLUST, characters, his, ii. 79;
Catiline's character, i. 32;
Johnson takes a copy on his tour in Scotland, v. 122;
translates part of the _De Bella Catilinario_, iv. 381, n. 1;
quoted, ii. 181, n. 2;
translation by a Spanish prince, iv. 195.
SALMASIUS, iv. 444.
SALONICA, iv. 364, n. 2.
SALT HILL, v. 458, n. 5.
SALTER, Dr., i. 190, n. 5.
SALUSBURY FAMILY, v. 435, n. 2.
SALUSBURY, H.L., afterwards Mrs. Thrale and Mrs. Piozzi, i. 492.
SALUSBURY, Lady, v. 276.
SALUSBURY, Mr., Mrs. Thrale's father, v. 438, n. 5.
SALUSBURY, Mrs., Mrs. Thrale's mother, her death, ii. 263;
saying about Johnson and runts, iii. 337.
SALUSBURY, Mr., iv. 343, n. 4.
SALVATION,
divine intimation of acceptance, iii. 295;
conditional, iv. 278, 299.
_Samson Agonistes_, i. 231, n. 2.
SANADON'S _Horace_, iii. 74, n. 1.
SANCROFT, Archbishop, iv. 287, n. 2.
SANDERSON, Robert, Bishop of Lincoln,
Johnson's style partly formed on his, i. 219;
use of the word _polluted_, iv. 402, n. 2;
mentioned, iv. 406, n. 1.
SANDFORD, Mr., v. 263.
SANDS, MURRAY, and COCHRAN,
printers of Edinburgh, i. 210, n. 3.
SANDWICH, fourth Earl of,
confounded with Bishop Seeker, i. 508;
disposal of a crown living, iv. 296, n. 3;
Fox's motion for his removal, iii. 383, n. 3;
Hawkesworth and Cook's _Voyages_, ii. 247, n. 5;
Ray, Miss, iii. 383, n. 3.
SANDYS, second Lord, Johnson visits him, v. 455;
portrait of him at Streatham, iv. 158, n. 1.
SANDYS, Sir Edwin, _View of the State of Religion_, i. 219.
SANDYS, George, _Travels_, iv. 311.
SANDYS, Samuel, the 'Motionmaker,' i. 509.
SANQUHAR, Lord, v. 103, n. 2.
SANSTERRE THE BREWER, ii. 396.
SAPPER, Thomas, iv. 358, n. 2.
SAPPHO IN OVID, ii. 181.
SARDINIA, Island of, its _lingua rustica_, ii. 82.
SARDINIA, Charles Emmanuel III, King of, death, iv. 325, n. 1.
SARPEDON, v. 103, n. 1.
SARPI, Father Paul, i. 135, 136;
dying prayer, i. 478, n. 3;
_Life_ by Johnson, i. 139; v. 67, n. 2.
_Sartum tectum_, ii. 417.
_Sassenach More_, ii. 267, n. 2.
SASTRES, Signor, the Italian master,
Johnson's bequest to him, iv. 402, n. 2;
letters to him, iv. 368, _n_. 1, 374, n. 5;
mentioned, iii. 22; iv. 405, n. 1.
SATISFACTION OF CHRIST, v. 88.
SAULT, Mr., iv. 200.
SAUNDERS, Dr., iii. 32, n. 5.
SAUNDERS, Prince, a negro, iv. 108, n. 4.
SAUNDERSON, Professor, ii. 190.
SAURIN, v. 42, n. 1, 47, n. 4.
SAURUS, iv. 446.
SAVAGE, Richard,
account of him, i. 125, _n_. 4, 161-174;
_Ad Ricardum Savage_, i. 162, n. 3;
Addison's loan to Steele, iv. 53;
author, an, without paper, i. 350, n. 3; iii. 115, n. 1;
_Bastard, The_, i. 166;
Caroline, Queen, gives him a yearly bounty, i. 125, n. 4;
character and mode of life, i. 161-4, 166, n. 4, 173, 416, n. 1;
correction for the press, iv. 321, n. 2;
death, i. 156, n. 1, 164;
dignity, asserted his, i. 77, n. 2;
epitaph, i. 156, n. 3;
equality of man, asserted the, ii. 479;
evidence of his story examined, i. 170-4;
Johnson gathers materials for his _Life_, i. 156;
publishes it, i. 165;
payment for it and editions, ib., n. 1;
reviewed in _The Champion_, i. 169;
wrote forty-eight pages at a sitting, i. 166; v. 67;
intimacy with, i. 162-4;
likeness to him, i. 166, n. 4;
quotes _The Wanderer_, iv. 288
virtue, impairs, i. 164; iv. 395;
letter to a lord, i. 161, n. 3;
life, knowledge of, iii. 237, n. 1;
_On Public Spirit_, ii. 13, n. 1;
oppressed by the booksellers, i. 305, n. 1;
pension from Lord Tyrconnel, i. 372, n. 1;
Reynolds reads his _Life_, i. 165;
Sinclair, stabs: See below, trial for murder;
_Sir Thomas Overbury_ revived at Covent-Garden, iii. 115;
its composition, ib., n. 1;
subscribes to Husbands's _Miscellany_, i. 61, n. 3;
subscription, lived on a, i. 125, n. 3;
_Thales_ of Johnson's _London_, i. 125, n. 4;
Thomson, intimacy with, iii. 117, n. 7;
trial for murder, i. 125, n. 4, 162, n. 3;
vanity, ii. 281, n. 1;
veracity, i. 170, n. 2;
Wales, sets out for, i. 125, n. 4, 161, n. 2;
Walpole's, Sir Robert, talk, iii. 57, n. 2;
_Wanderer_, i. 124, n. 4.
_Savage, Life of_, an earlier one than Johnson's, i. 170.
SAVAGE GIRL, a, v. 110.
SAVAGES, affection, have no, iv. 210;
Boswell's defence of savage life, ii. 73, 475; iv. 308;
bread-tree, reported saying about the, ii. 248;
compared with London shopkeepers, v. 81, 83;
cruel always, i. 437;
happiness of their life maintained by a learned gentleman, ii. 228;
ignorant of the past, iii. 49;
inferiority, their, v. 125;
marriage state, ii. 165;
Monboddo talks nonsense about them, ii. 74;
and Rousseau, ii. 12, 74;
saying attributed to one, iii. 180;
superiority of civilised life, ii. 12, 73; v. 125, 365;
traditions worthless, v. 225;
wretches, who live willingly with them, iii. 246.
SAVILE, Sir George, iii. 428.
SAVILLE, Mr., saying about 'Ned' Waller, iii. 327, n. 2.
SAVINGS. See ECONOMY.
SAVOY, Duke of, Rousseau's anecdote of one, ii. 256, n. 3.
SAWBRIDGE, Alderman, Lord Mayor, iii. 459;
bill for shortening duration of parliaments, iii. 460;
mentioned, i. 242, n. 4; ii. 135, n. l.
SAWBRIDGE, Catherine (Mrs. Macaulay), i. 242, n. 4.
SAXON _k_ added to the _c_, iv. 31.
SAXONS, iv. 133.
SCALIGERS, _The, Accurata Burdonum (i.e. Scaligerorum) Fabulae
Confutatio_, ii. 263, n. 5;
Buchanan, praise, ii. 96; 'cum Scaligero errare,' ii. 444;
Dictionary-makers, on, i. 296, n. 3;
Johnson takes a motto from the _Poeticks_, i. 62;
Lydiat, attacked by, i. 194, n. 2;
Mantuan's _Bucolics_, complaint about, iv. 182, n. 1.
SCARBOROUGH, iii. 45, n. 1.
SCARSDALE, Lord, iii. 160-1.
SCEPTICISM, v. 47.
_Scheme for the Classes of a Grammar School_, i. 99.
_School for Scandal_. See SHERIDAN, R.B.
_Schools_, arguing in the, iv. 74.
SCHOOLS, authority lessened, iii. 262;
Bolingbroke, described by, v. 85, n. 3
(See under SCHOOLMASTERS);
boys' restless desire of novelty, iii. 385, n. 1;
flogging and learning, less of, ii. 407;
happiness of schoolboys, i. 451;
north of England schools cheap and good, ii. 380;
poor, for the, ii. 188; iii. 352, n. 1;
public, best for a boy of parts, iii. 12;
bad for the timid, iv. 312;
compared with private, ii-4O7; v. 85;
studies not suited to all, iii. 385, n. 1.
SCHOOLMASTERS,
described by Lord Cockburn, ii. 144, n. 2;
by Johnson, ii. 146, n. 4;
J.S. Mill, ib.;
Steele, i. 44, n. 2;
famous men, of, i. 43, n. 2;
Johnson's writings about them, i. 97, n. 2, 98, n. 2;
maimed boys, ii. 157;
respect due to them, i. 97;
Scotch masters--one criminally prosecuted, iii. 212, 214;
one dismissed for barbarity: See under HASTIE;
severity, how far lawful, ii. 146, 157, 183-5.
SCHOTANUS, i. 475.
_Sciolus_, iii. 341, n. 1; iv. 14, n. 2.
SCLAVONIC LANGUAGE, ii. 156.
_Sconces_, i. 59, n. 3.
_Score_, ii. 327, n. 2.
SCORPIONS, ii. 54.
SCOTLAND AND THE SCOTCH, [For the Hebrides and Highlands',
See immediately after SCOTLAND. See also in the Concordance of
Johnson's sayings at the end of the Index, SCOTCH and SCOTLAND]
Aberbrothick, v. 71, 279;
Aberdeen, Cathedral, v. 114, n. 2;
English Church, v. 97, n. 5;
Cromwell's soldiers, v. 84;
duel fought for the honour of its butter, v. 342, n. 2;
freedom given to English students, v. 90, n. 2;
Infirmary, ii. 291;
New Inn, v. 84;
New Aberdeen, ib., n. 3;
Old Aberdeen, v. 91; population in 1769, v. 90, n. 2;
Town Hall, v. 90;
Johnson made a freeman of the city, ii. 291; iii. 242; v. 90;
no officer gaping for a fee, ib., n. 2;
plaids, v. 85, n. 1;
stocking-knitting, iii. 242; v. 86;
University, education, v. 85, 92, n. 1;
cost of it, v. 96, n. 1;
English students, v. 85;
Gray offered a doctor's degree, ii. 267, n. 1;
King's College, iv. 265, n. 2; v. 90, n. 2, 91, n. 1;
Malloch's poem on repairing the University, iv. 216;
Marischal College, ii. 149, 264; v. 90;
picture of Arthur Johnston, v. 95, n. 2;
professors awed by Johnson, v. 92;
'not a _mawkin_ started,' v. 96;
student from Col, v. 301;
mentioned, iii. 362, 434, 436; v. 312;
Aberdeenshire dialect, v. 84, 100;
absence of 'a certain accommodation' in modern houses, v. 172;
accent, i. 386;
_Account of Scotland in_ 1702, iii. 242;
Advocate's admission _Thesis_, ii. 20;
America, would not discover barrenness of, iii. 76;
American war popular, iv. 259, n. 1;
Athelstanford, iii. 47, n. 3; _Athol porridge_, iv. 78;
Auchinleck, account of it, iii. 178; v. 379;
Barony, ii. 413;
Boswell's management, under, iv. 163;
castle, ii. 270; v. 379; chapel,
ancient, v. 380;
_Field of Stones_, v. 55, 379;
hornless cattle, v. 380;
mansion, v. 379, n. 1;
inscription on it, v. 381;
Johnson desires to visit it, i. 462;
visits it, v. 375-85;
laird, past greatness of the, iii. 177;
present glories, iii. 178;
library, iv. 241; v. 376;
Paoli visits it, v. 382, n. 2;
pronounced Affleck, ii. 413; v. 116, n. 1;
Reynolds's portrait of Johnson, v. 385, n. l;
'rocks and woods of my ancestors,' ii. 69, n. 3; v. 348;
_Via sacra_, v. 381;
authors, ii. 53;
authority lessened by the Scotch coming in, iii. 262;
Ayr, v. 375, n. 3;
Ayrshire, _cars_, v. 235;
elections, ii. 169, n. 4;
election petition, iv. 73;
Johnson's argument, iv. 74;
contest in 1773, v. 354;
mentioned, v. 107, n. 1, 372;
Balmerino, v. 406;
Balmuto, v. 70;
Banff, v. 109;
bare-footed people, v. 55;
beggars, v. 75, n. 1;
Belhelvie, sands of, v. 101, n. 4;
Blackshieids, v. 404;
Blair in Ayrshire, iii. 47, n. 3;
books printed before the Union, ii. 216;
Boswell a Scotchman without the faults of one, iii. 347;
Scotland too narrow a sphere for him, iii. 176;
breakfasts, merit of Scotch, v. 123, n. 2;
bring in other Scotch in their talk, ii. 242;
broth, v. 87;
Buchanan, Scotland's single man of genius, iv. 185;
Buchanmen showing their teeth, v. 100;
Buller of Buchan, v. 100;
cabbage, introduction of the, ii. 455; v. 84, n. 3;
Calder, v. 118;
castle, v. 119;
_Caledonian Mercury_, iv. 129; v. 323;
career open in England, i. 387;
Carron, The, v. 343, n. 3;
castles, smallness of the, ii. 285; v. 374, n. 1;
cattle without horns, v. 380;
Charles I, sold, iv. 169;
Christian Knowledge Society, ii. 27-30, 279;
Church of Scotland _Book of Discipline_, ii. 172;
churches dirty, v. 41-2;
one clean one, v. 73, n. 4;
in the Hebrides, v. 289, n. 1;
church holidays not kept, ii. 459;
form of prayers, absence of a, v. 365;
Lord's Prayer omitted, v. 121, 365, n. 1;
judicatures, ii. 242;
practice at the bar of the General Assembly coarse, ii. 381, n. 1;
'the Presbyterian _Kirk_ has its General Assembly,' i. 464;
probationer, case of a, ii. 171;
lay-patrons, ii. 149;
Johnson's argument on their rights, ii. 242-6;
parties, two contending, v. 213;
civility, persevering, iv. 11;
'cleanliness, Scottish,' v. 21;
clergy, assiduity, v. 251;
card-playing, v. 404, n. 1;
compared with English, v. 251, 382;
described by Warburton, v. 92;
homely manners, i. 460;
learning, want of, v. 251-2, 383;
liberality of leading men, v. 21, n. 1;
second sight, disbelieve in, v. 227;
coaliers, iii. 202, n. 1, 214, n. 1;
combination among the Scotch, ii. 121, 307, n. 3; iv. 169, n. 1; v. 409:
See below, nationality;
'conspiracy to cheat the world,' ii. 307;
'conspiracy in national falsehood,' ii. 297, 307;
Constable, Lord High, v. 103;
council-post, v. 181;
Court of Justiciary, Palmer and Muir's case, iv. 125, n. 2;
Court of Session, account of it, ii. 291, n. 6;
Johnson sees the Courts, v. 40;
attends a sitting, v. 384, 400;
'casting pearls before swine,' ii. 201; date of rising, ii. 265;
v. 21;
titles of the judges, ii. 291, n. 6;
Cases--_Chesterfield Letters_, i. 266;
Corporation of Stirling, ii. 373;
ecclesiastical censure, iii. 59;
Hastie the schoolmaster, ii. 144;
Knight, a negro, iii. 86, 212;
literary property, v. 50, 72;
Memis, Dr., ii. 372;
shipmaster, v. 390;
Society of Solicitors, iv. 128;
_vicious intromission_, ii. 196, 201, 206;
_Court of Session Garland_:
See BOSWELL;
_Covenanted magistrates_, v. 382, n. 2;
Cranston, v. 401;
Cunninghame, v. 373;
Cupar, v. 56;
Danes, colony of them said to be at Leuchars, v. 70;
Danish names in the Hebrides, v. 172;
their retreat commemorated by Swene's Stone, v. 116, n. 3;
_De Gestis Scotorum_, v. 406;
debt, law of arrest for, iii. 77;
_Dictionary, Johnson's_,
the amanuenses and contractors chiefly Scotch, i. 287;
_Dictionary of Scotch Words_, ii. 91;
dinners good, v. 115;
drinking at old Sir A. Macdonald's, v. 260;
'droves of Scotch,' ii. 311;
Duff House, v. 109;
Duke, ignorance of a Scotch, v. 43, n. 4;
Dumfermline, iii. 58; v. 399;
Dumfries, iv. 281, n. 2;
Dunbarton, v. 368;
Dunbui, v. 100;
Duncan's monument, v. 116;
Dundee, iv. 125, n. 2; v. 71;
Dundonald Castle, v. 373;
_dungeon_ of wit, v. 342;
Dunnichen, v. 407;
Dunsinane, iii. 73;
Dutch, Scotch regiment in the pay of the, iii. 447;
eating, modes of, v. 21, n. 3, 206;
Edinburgh, See p. 234;
education, English and Scotch, iii. 12, n. 2;
Eglintoune Castle, i. 457;
elections and electors, iv. 248, n. 1;
controverted elections, iv. 101;
interference of the Peers, iv. 248, 250; v. 354;
Elgin, v. 113-15;
Ellon, landlord at, ii. 336; v. 96;
England found by the Scotch, iii. 78;
Scotland a worse England, iii. 248;
'English better animals than the Scotch,' v. 20;
English education, iii. 12, n. 2; iv. 131;
chiefly tamed into insignificance by it, v. 149;
English prejudice, ii. 300, n. 5;
virulent antipathy, v. 408;
English pronunciation, attainment of, ii. 158-60;
entail, law of, ii. 414;
Episcopal Church, iii. 371-2;
its Liturgy, ii. 163;
episcopals are dissenters in Scotland, v. 73;
_facile_ man, a, v. 342;
_factor_, v. 122;
'famine, a land of,' iii. 77;
fear in London of the Scotch at the Gordon Riots, iii. 430, n. 6;
fencers, good, v. 66;
feudal system, ii. 202; iii. 414;
Findlater's, Lord, wood, v. 112;
_fine_ and _recovery_ unknown there, ii. 429, n. 1;
Fochabers, iv. 206, n. 1; v, 114;
food enough to give them strength to run away, iii. 77;
Fores, v. 116, 347;
France, compared with, ii. 403;
Frith of Forth, v. 54-5;
gaiety, want of, iii. 387;
gardeners, ii. 77;
gardens, v. 84, n. 3;
Garrick ridicules their nationality, ii. 325;
General Assembly: See under SCOTLAND, church;
Glasgow, coal-fire, a, v. 369;
compared with Brentford, iv. 186;
Foulis, the printers, v. 370;
newspaper, extract from a, v. 344;
Papists persecuted in 1780, iii. 427, n. 1;
parentheses, supplies Carlisle with, iii. 402, n. 1;
riches, its, v. 54;
Saracen's Head, v. 369;
St. Kilda's man visits it, i. 450;
University--Boswell a student there, i. 465; v. 19, n. 1;
home-students fewer than of old, v. 59;
Johnson's observations on it, ii. 304; v. 408;
Leechman, Principal, v. 68, n. 4;
professors meet Johnson, v. 369-371;
afraid of him, v. 371;
Young, Professor, iv. 392;
Windham a student there, iii. 119;
Goldsmith's description of the landscape, ii, 311, n. 5;
Gordon Castle, v. 114;
Gordon Riots, ii. 300, n. 5; iii. 430, n. 6;
grace at meals, v. 123;
Grampian Hills, v. 74;
Greek, study of, iii. 407;
Gregory, sixteen professors of the family of, v. 48, n. 3;
haddocks, dried, v. 110;
Hamilton Palace, v. 385;
Hawthornden, v. 402;
head-dress of the ladies, v. 178, n. 3;
heads of rebels on Temple Bar, ii. 238, n. 3;
Hebrides: See after SCOTLAND;
hedges, absence of, v. 69, n. 3;
'hedges of stone,' v. 75;
'High English,' attainment of, ii. 159;
Highlands: See after SCOTLAND;
_History of the Insurrection of 1745_ projected, iii. 162, 414; v. 393;
Homer, Pindar and Shakespeare of Scotland, iv. 186, n. 2;
_honest man_, v. 264;
horses get oats as well as the people, iv. 168, n. 3;
hospitality, old-fashioned, iv. 222, n. 2;
House of Commons contemptible, not sorry to see the, ii. 300, n. 5;
humble cows, v. 380, n. 3;
humour, not distinguished for, iv. 129;
improvements for immediate profit, v. 115, n. 1;
Inch Keith, v. 55;
inns described by Goldsmith, v. 146, n. 1;
inoculation, v. 226;
insurrections in 1779, iii. 408, n 4;
invasion, need not fear, ii. 431;
Irish, compared with the, ii. 307; iv. 169, n. 1;
jealousy, ii. 306;
Johnson's amanuenses Scotch, i. 187; ii. 307;
antipathy to the Scotch, cannot account for his, iv. 169;
attacks the Scotch historians, ii. 236;
awes Scotch _literati_, ii. 63;
Boswell's introduction to, i. 392;
consults Scotch physicians, iv. 261-4;
praises two settled in London, iv. 220, n. 2;
damned rascal! to talk as he does of the Scotch,' iii. 170;
desires portraits of their men of letters, iv. 265;
friends among the Scotch, ii. 121, 306;
good-humoured wit, ii. 77; iii. 51;
holds a Scotchman not less acceptable than any other man, ii. 307;
hospitality shown to, ii. 267, 303; v. 80;
welcomed by the great, iv. 117, n. 1;
joke at the scarcity of barley, iii. 231;
'meant to vex them,' iv. 168;
prejudice, shown in _London_, i. 130; v. 19;
of the head, not of the heart, ii. 301;
explanation of it by Reynolds, iv. 169, n. 1;
by Boswell, v. 20;
justification of it, ii. 121, 306; iv. 169;
slights their advancement in literature, ii. 53;
would not attend a Scotch service, iii. 336; v. 121, 384;
judges, titles of, v. 77, n. 4;
juries, no civil, ii. 201, n. 1;
Killin, ii. 28, n. 2;
Kilmarnock, iv. 94; v. 375;
King _Bob_, v. 374;
Kinghorn, v. 56;
Kirkwall, C. J. Fox member for it, iv. 266, n. 2;
known to each other, ii. 473;
Knox's 'reformations,' v. 61-2;
Kyle, v. 107, n. 1;
_lady-like_ woman, v. 157; Lanark, ii. 64; iii. 116, 359;
land permanently unsaleable, ii. 414, n. 1;
landlords 'a high situation,' i. 409;
land-tax, ii. 431;
Laurence Kirk, v. 75-6;
_law_ (Kelly _law_), v. 237;
law arguments in writing, ii. 220;
law life, vulgar familiarity of, iii. 179, n. 1;
lawyers great masters of the law of nations, ii. 292;
learning, decrease of it, v. 57, 80;
in James VI's time, v. 57, 182;
'like bread in a besieged town,' ii. 363;
mediocrity of it, ii. 307, n. 3;
leases, setting aside, v. 342;
legitimation, law of, ii. 456;
Leith, v. 54;
to a Scotchman often _Lethe_, ib.;
Leuchars, v. 70;
Lismore, ii. 308, n. 1; v. 86;
literature, rapid advancement in, ii. 53;
Logie Pert, v. 75, n. 2;
Lord High Constable, v. 103;
Loudoun, v. 371;
'love Scotland better than truth,' ii. 311; v. 109, n. 6;
_lowns_, v. 218;
Lugar, River, v. 379;
Macbeth's heath, v. 115;
castle, v. 129, 347-8;
Mackinnon's Cave, v. 331;
_main honest_, v. 303;
Mallet the only Scot whom Scotchmen did not commend, ii. 159, n. 3;
_manse_, v. 70;
Mauchline, v. 375, n. 3;
_mawkin_, v. 96;
_Mercheta Mulierum_, v. 320;
metaphysics, what passes for, iv. 25, n. 4;
middle class, want of a, ii. 402, n. 1;
Middleburgh, iii. 104;
Militia, fear of giving Scotland a, in 1760, ii. 431, n. 1;
bill of 1776, ii. 431; iii. 1;
fear still remained, iii. 360, n. 3;
established in 1793, iii. 360, n. 3;
Scots as officers in English militia, iii. 399, n. 2;
_Mirror, The_, iv. 390;
mix with the English worse than the Irish, ii. 242;
Monboddo (Lord Monboddo's residence), v. 77;
Monimusk, iii. 103;
Montrose, v. 72-4;
muir-fowl, or grouse, v. 44;
_Muses' Welcome to King James_, v. 57, 80, 81;
nation, if we allow the Scotch to be a, iii. 387;
nationality, extreme, ii. 242, 307, 325; iv. 186; v. 20, 409
(See above, combination);
Newhailes, v. 407;
'noblest prospect,' i. 425; v. 387;
non-jurors, iv. 287; v. 66;
northern circuit, v. 120;
oatmeal, v. 133, n. 2, 308, 406;
oats defined, i. 294; iv. 168;
Old Deer, v. 107;
_old Scottish_ sentiments, v. 40;
enthusiasm, v. 374;
orchard, Johnson sees an, iv. 206, n. 1;
general want of them, v. 115;
_Ossian_, national pride in believing in, iv. 141
(See under MACPHERSON, James);
outer gate locked at dinner-time, v. 60, n. 5;
pains-taking, of all nations most, ii. 300, n. 5;
past so unlike the present, iii. 414;
patience in winning votes, iv. 11;
pay of English soldiers spent in it, ii. 431;
Peers, interference in elections, iv. 248, 250;
Perth, an execution at, v. 104;
Perthshire, Justices and Sheriff of, iii. 214, n. 1;
Peterhead Well, v. 101;
'petty national resentment,' v. 3;
piety, compared with English, v. 123, n. 2;
planting, era of, v. 406;
players, do not succeed as, ii. 242;
Poker Club, ii. 376, n. 1, 431, n. 1;
polished at Newcastle, v. 87;
postal service, v. 312, n. 3, 347, 369, n. 1, 385;
post-chaises, v. 56, n. 2;
poverty, escaped being robbed by their, iii. 410;
supposed poverty, iv. 102;
Presbyterian fanatics, v. 39;
prescription of murder, v. 24, 87;
Preston-Pans, v. 401, n. 3;
prisoners of 1745, treatment of, v. 200;
resentment at having the truth told, ii. 306; iii. 128;
revenue, contributions to the, ii. 432;
robbers, no danger from, v. 53, 177, n. 2;
Roman Catholics, penal legislation against, iii. 427, n. 1;
Roslin Castle, v. 402;
sacrament, preparation for the, v. 119, n. 1;
sailors, iii. 202, n. 1, 214, n. 1;
sands laying the fields waste, v. 291;
'savages,' iii. 77;
_scandal_ in Church law, ii. 172;
scholars incorrect in _quantity_, ii. 132;
schoolmaster, brutality of a, ii. 186, n. 1;
schools inferior to English in classics, ii. 171;
cannot prepare for English Universities, ii. 380;
Scone, v. 237;
Scotch oat-cakes and Scotch prejudices,' ii. 380;
'Scotchmen made necessarily,' v. 48;
_Scots Magazine_, i. 112; v. 171, 265;
serfs, iii. 202, n. 1, 214, n. 1; v. 401, n. 3;
Shakespeare of Scotland, the, iv. 186, n. 2;
Sheep's head, v. 342;
Shelburne, Lord, described by, ii. 296, n. 2;
Sheriff-muir, v. 290;
Sheughy Dikes, v. 70, n. 2;
shoes, want of, v. 84, n. 3;
short days in winter, ii. 189;
Slains Castle, Johnson visits it, ii. 311, n. 5; v. 97-107;
its situation, v. 99-100;
house, v. 102;
sloe, brought to perfection, ii. 78;
Society of Procurators or Solicitors, iv. 128;
Johnson's argument in their case, iv. l29-31;
Society for Propagating Christian Knowledge, ii. 27, 279; v. 370;
speldings, v. 55;
spinnet, a, v. 314;
St. Andrews, Boswell and Johnson visit it, v. 29, 57-70, 72;
castle, v. 63;
cathedral, v. 62-3;
Glass's Inn, v. 57;
grotto, v. 70;
inscriptions, v. 63;
'Knox's reformations,' v. 61;
Marline's _Reliquiae_, v. 61, n. 2;
Sharp's monument, v. 65;
Smollett's description of the town, v. 61, n. 5;
St. Rule's Chapel, v. 61;
story of an old woman, v. 408;
streets deserted, v. 65;
tree, large, v. 69;
University, professors, v. 65, n. 4, 66;
grace at dinner, v. 65;
St. Leonard's College, v. 58;
St. Salvador's College, v. 65;
library, v. 63;
session, v. 96, n. 1;
students, their number and fees, v. 65, n. 4;
windows broken by them, v. 63, n. 2;
mentioned, i. 359, n. 3;
Stirling, its corporation corrupt, ii. 373;
Stirling, county of, iii. 224;
stone and water, Scotland consists of, v. 340;
study of English, i. 439, n. 2;
succession of heirs general, ii. 418;
Swene's Stone, v. 116, n. 3;
tenures, ancient, ii. 202; iii. 414;
territorial titles, v. 77, n. 4;
tokens, v. 119, n. 1;
Tories generally, v. 272;
torture, use of, i. 467, n. 1;
trade leaving the east coast, v. 54;
Tranent, v. 401, n. 3;
trees, bareness of them, ii. 301, 304, 311; v. 69-70, 75;
those on the eastern coast younger than Johnson, ii. 311; v. 69, n. 3;
two large trees in one county, v. 69, 406;
old trees at Calder, v. 120;
at Inverary, v. 355;
elms of Balmerino, v. 406;
Jeffrey's comparison with England, ii. 301, n. 1;
Johnson's sarcasms caused love of planting, ii. 301, n. 1; iii. 103;
his stick 'a piece of timber,' v. 319;
Treesbank, v. 372;
truth, Scotchmen love Scotland better than, ii. 311; v. 389, n. 1;
disposition to tell lies in favour of each other, ii. 296;
turn-pike roads, v. 56, n. 2;
turrets, two, mark of an old baron's residence, v. 77;
tyrannical laws, iv. 125, n. 2;
Union, benefits to Scotland, v. 128, 248;
discussed in the _Laigh_, v. 40;
few printed books before it, ii. 216;
how it happened, ii. 91;
money brought by it into Scotland, v. 61;
'no longer _we_ and _you_,' ii. 431;
Universities, education given in them, ii. 363, n. 4;
no degree conferred on Johnson, ii. 267, n. 1;
professorships, iii. 14, n. 1
(See under ABERDEEN, EDINBURGH, GLASGOW, and ST. ANDREWS);
veal, v. 32;
waiters at the inns, v. 22, 72;
Walpole, Horace, described by, iii. 430, n. 6;
water, too much, v. 340;
Westport murderers, v. 227, n. 4;
whisky, the thing that makes a Scotchman happy, v. 346;
windows without pullies, v. 109, n. 6;
wine, the refuse of France, v. 248;
witchcraft, executions for, v. 46, n. i;
write English wonderfully well, iii. 109;
Writers to the Signet, v. 343, n. 3.

EDINBURGH, Academy for the deaf and dumb, v. 399;
Advocates' Library, ii. 216; v. 13, n. 3, 40;
Apollo Press, iii. 118;
Arthur's Seat, iii. 116; v. 142, n. 2;
beggars, v. 75, n. 1;
Boyd's Inn, ii. 266; v. 21;
Cadies or Cawdies, iv. 129;
Canongate, ii. 30; v. 21;
capital, a, yet small, ii. 473;
carrier to London, ii. 272;
Castle, v. 142, n. 2;
would make a good prison in England, v. 387;
Castle Hill, v. 54, 387;
Church of England Chapel, iv. 152, n. 3; v. 27;
College, v. 42;
College Wynd, v. 24, n. 4;
country round it, i. 425;
Cow-gate, v. 42;
'dangers of the night,' i. 119, n. i;
described by Cockburn, v. 21, n. I;
by R. Chambers, v. 39, n. 3, 43, n. 4;
dinners in 1742, i. 103, n. 2;
Enbru, v. 87;
fortifying against the Pretender, v. 49, n. 6;
General Assembly, Chamber of the, v. 41, n. 1;
Grey Friars churchyard, v. 50, n. 2;
Hanoverian faction, v. 21, n. 2;
High School, ii. 144, n. 2; v. 80;
High Street, v. 22;
Holyrood House, iv. 50, n. 2, 101; v. 43;
James's Court, v. 22;
Johnson arrives, v. 21;
starts on his tour, v. 51;
returns, v. 385;
describes the town, v. 23, n. 2;
his lemonade, v. 22;
his levee, v. 395;
_Laigh_, v. 40;
signatures of the Hanoverian Kings preserved in it, v. 41;
_laigh-_shops, v. 40, n. 2;
masquerades, ii. 205, n. i1
New Town designed by Craig, iii. 360;
described by Ruskin, v. 68, n. 1;
'obscure corner, an,' ii. 381, n. 1;
Papists persecuted in 1780, iii. 427,_ n._ 1;
Parliament-close, v. 42;
Parliament House, v. 39, 79, n. 1;
Post-housestairs, v. 42;
Royal Infirmary, v. 42, 43;
Select Society, v. 393;
streets, the smells and perils of the, v. 22-3;
St. David Street, v. 22, n. 2, 28, n. 2;
St. Giles, v. 41;
St. Giles's churchyard, v. 61, n. 4;
Sunday dinner hour, v. 32;
theatre, v. 362, n. I;
_Transactions of the Royal Society_, iv. 25, n. 4;
University, v. 301, n. 2:
See above, College;
Wesley visits it, iii. 394;
describes the streets, v. 23, n. 1;
White Horse Inn, v. 21, n. 2.

HEBRIDES AND THE HIGHLANDS, a M'Queen, v. 135,_ n._ 3;
Ainnit, v. 220;
ancestors, reciting a series of, v. 237, n. 2;
Anoch, v. 135, 185;
Ardnamurchan, v. 380, 341;
Argyll, Presbyterian Synod of, iii. 133;
Armidale, Johnson visits it, v. 147-56;
a second time, v. 275-9;
arms forbidden, v. 151, n. 1, 212;
Arran, v. 99;
Auchnasheal, v. 141-2;
bag-pipes, v. 315;
bards, v. 324, n. 5;
Barra, v. 236, 265, 297, n. 1;
beer brewed in Iona, v. 338;
Benbecula, v. 121;
Bernera, v. 145, 319;
boats without benches, v. 179, n. 2;
bones in the windows of churches, v. 169;
books in the houses, v. 136, 149, 158, 166, 181, 261, 265,
285, 287, 294, 302, 314, 323;
Borneo, as unknown as, v. 392, n. 6;
Bracadale, v. 224;
Breacacha, v. 291;
breakfast, cheese served up at, v. 167;
bridles, want of, v. 345;
Broadfoot, v. 156;
brogues, v. 162, n. 1;
Brolos, iii. 126;
_Buy_, v. 341;
Caithness, iv. 136;
Cameron, v. 365;
Campbell-town, v. 284;
Camuscross, v. 267;
chapels in ruins, v. 170, n, 1;
charms for milking the cows, v. 164;
chiefs, how addressed, v. 156, n. 3;
arbitrary sovereign needful to restrain them, v. 206;
attachment to them, v. 337-8;
authority destroyed, v. 177;
change of system, v. 231;
degenerating into rapacious landlords, i. 409, n. 2; v. 27, n. 3, 378;
displaced by landlords, iii. 127, 262, n. 2;
house should be like a Court, v. 275;
people, how they should treat their, v. 143, 250;
chieftainship, 'an ideal point of honour,' v. 410;
not to be sold, i. 254;
children compared with London children, ii. 101;
churches, v. 289, n. 1;
civility, v. 131, n. 3;
Clanranald, v. 121;
Clans, their order, ii. 269, 270;
claymores, v. 212, 229;
climate, v. 173, 377;
_cloth_, in the sense of _sail_, v. 283;
coin, scarcity of, v. 254;
Col, Isle of, Johnson visits it, v. 284-308;
castle, v. 292; church in ruins, v. 289;
Col's house, v. 291;
charter-room in it, v. 327;
complaints of trespasses, v. 301;
curious custom of the lairds, v. 329;
large stone, v. 290, 302;
lead mine, v. 302;
more boys born than girls, v. 209, n. 3;
people and productions, v. 300-1;
sandhills, v. 291; storm, v. 304;
student of Aberdeen University, v. 301;
superstitions, v. 306;
mentioned, ii. 275; iii. 246;
College of the Templars, v. 224;
Colvay, v. 309, n. l;
common land in Rasay, v. 171;
computation of distances, v. 183;
cordiality increased by Boswell's drinking, iii. 330;
_Corpach_, v. 227, n. 4;
Corrichatachin, Johnson visits it, v. 156-162;
a second time, v. 257-65;
mentioned, iv. 155;
costume of the gentlemen, v. 162, 184;
cottages in Sky, v. 256;
in Col, v. 293;
'country of saddles and bridles,' not a, v. 375;
Cuchillin's well, v. 254;
Cuillin, v. 236; Cullen, v. 110;
custom-houses, no, in the islands, v. 165, n. 2;
dancing, v. 166, 178, 277;
dangers of the tour, v. 13, 282, 283, n. 1;
deer, freedom to shoot, v. 140;
desolation and penury of the islands, v. 377, n. 3;
discomforts suffered by travellers, v. 377, n. 2;
disgust properly felt at the Hebrides, v. 317;
distinctness in narration, general want of, v. 294;
drinking in Sky, v. 258, 262;
Dun Can, v. 168, 170;
Duntulm, v. 148;
Dunvegan, description of the castle, v. 207, 223, 233;
Johnson visits it, v. 207-234;
stays with pleasure, v. 208, 221, 224;
mentioned, ii. 275; iii. 271; v. 150; 176, n. 2;
Durinish, v. 234;
education, want of it in Iona, v. 338, n. 1;
Egg, Isle of, ii. 309;
English spoken well, v. 136, n. 1;
emigration of Highlanders due to rapacious landlords, v. 27, n. 3,
136-7, 148, n. 1, 150, n. 3, 161, 205;
dance called _America_, v. 277;
early emigrants, v. 299;
emigrant ships, v. 180, 212, 236, 277-8;
leaves a lasting vacuity, v. 294, n. 1;
people getting hardened to it, v. 278;
episcopacy, inclined to, v. 162, n. 4;
Erse, Irish, similarity to, ii. 156, 347;
Nairne, first heard at, v. 117, n. 3;
scriptures in it, ii. 27-30, 156, 279, 479; v. 370;
other books, ii. 279, 285;
Shaw's _Erse Grammar_, iii. 106-7;
_Gaelick Dictionary_, iv. 252;
songs, v. 117, 162, 178;
never explained to Johnson v. 24l;
one interpreter found, v, 318, n. 1;
written language, not a, iii. 107;
written very lately, ii. 297, 309, 347, 383;
estates, size of, v. 165, n. 2, 176, n. 2, 412, n. 2;
fabulous tradition, v. 171;
Fladda, v. 172, 412, n. 2;
_forest_, v. 237;
Fort Augustus, Johnson visits it, v. 134-5;
has a good night there, iii. 99, n. 4, 369;
military road, ii. 305;
officers who had served in America, iii. 246; v. 135;
mentioned, v. 140, 142, 188;
Fort George, v. 123-7;
fowls, method of catching, v. 179;
foxes, price set on their heads, v. 173, n. 2;
funerals, v. 235;
spirits consumed at them, v. 332;
gardens very rare in Sky, v. 237, 261;
_gaul_, a plant, v. 174;
General's Hut, v. 134;
Glencroe, v. 183, n. 2, 341;
Glenelg, v. 141, 145-7;
Glenmorison, v. 135;
Glensheal, v. 140;
graddaned meal, v. 167;
greyhounds, v. 330, n, 1;
Gribon, v. 331;
Grishinish, v. 205;
Grissipol, v. 289;
Harris, v. 176, n. 2, 227, n. 4, 338, n. 1, 410;
_Halyin foam'eri_, v. 162, 290;
food, v. 133;
George III, faithful to, v. 202;
grain carried home on horses, v. 235;
hereditary occupations, v. 120;
heritable jurisdictions, v. 46, n. 1, 177, 343;

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