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

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supper with Temple, ii. 11;
dinners in 1769, ii. 73, 98;
dinner with two young Methodists, ii. 120;
farewell dinner with Dr. Maxwell, ii. 132;
Boswell and Johnson, dinner in 1772, ii. 157;
Boswell loses a dinner there, ii. 178;
Boswell and Johnson, dinner in 1773, ii. 242;
Boswell, Johnson and a Scotchman, ii. 307;
Johnson and young Col in 1775, ii. 411;
Boswell, Johnson and Murray in 1776, iii. 8;
Boswell and Johnson in 1777, 'Hermit hoar' composed, iii. 159, n. 3;
Boswell's mistake about, ii. 291, n. 1;
'the custom of the Mitre' kept up, iii. 341;
'we will go again to the Mitre,' iv. 71;
Cole, the landlord, v. 139;
Johnson and Murphy dine there, i. 375, n. 1;
Moorfields, John Hoole born there, iv. 187;
mad-houses, ii. 251; iv. 208;
mass-house burnt at the Gordon Riots, iii. 429;
New Street, Fetter Lane, Strahan's printing office, ii. 323, n. 2;
iv. 371;
New Street, Strand, Johnson dined at the Pine Apple, i. 103;
Newgate,
Akerman the keeper, iii. 431-433;
profits of his office, iii. 431, n. 1;
Baretti imprisoned, ii. 97, n. 1;
burnt in the Gordon Riots, iii. 429;
Cooley imprisoned, i. 503;
Dodd, Dr., iii. 166;
executions removed there, iv. 188, n. 2, 328;
Hawkins's story of a man sentenced to death, iii. 166, n. 3;
Moore, Rev. Mr., the Ordinary, iv. 329, n. 3;
Villette, Rev. Mr., the Ordinary: See VILLETTE;
Wesley's description of its horrors, iii. 431, n. 1;
improvement, ib.;
Newgate Street, iv. 204;
Northumberland-House, Dr. Percy's apartment burnt, iii. 420, n. 5;
next shop to it a pickle-shop, ii. 218;
Old Bailey,
Baretti's trial, ii. 96;
Bet Flint's trial, iv. 103;
Savage's, i. 162, n. 3;
Sessions House plundered in the Gordon Riots, iii. 429;
Sessions in 1784, iv. 328, n. 1 (see _Old Bailey Sessions Paper_);
Old Bond Street, Boswell's lodgings, ii. 82;
Old Devil Tavern, iv. 254, n. 4;
Old Jewry, Dr. Foster's Chapel, iv. 9, n. 5;
Old Street, Johnson attends a club there, iii. 443; iv. 187;
Old Swan, Boswell and Johnson land there, i. 458;
Opera House, Boswell at the performance of _Medea_, iii. 91, n. 2;
Oxford Street, The Pantheon, ii. 168-9;
Pall Mall, Dodsley's shop, i. 135, n. 1;
Pall Mall, King's Head, The World Club, iv. 102, n. 4;
Park Lane, Warren Hastings's house, iv. 66;
Parsloe's Tavern: See ST. JAMES STREET;
Paternoster Row, Cooper the bookseller, v. 117, n. 4;
Piccadilly,
Boswell's lodgings, ii. 219;
Walpole describes a procession, iv. 296, n. 3;
Poultry, No. 22, Messieurs Dilly's house: See under DILLY, Messieurs;
Prince's Tavern: See SACKVILLE STREET;
Printing House Square, ii. 323, n. 2;
Pye Street, iv. 371;
Queen Square, Bloomsbury, Dr. John Campbell's house, i. 418, n. 4;
Ranelagh,
barristers should not go too often, iv. 310;
_Evelina_, described in, ii. 169, n. 1;
'girl, a Ranelagh,' iii. 199, n. 1;
Gordon Riots, open at the, iii. 429, n. 3;
_Highland Laddie_, sung there, v. 184, n. 1;
Johnson's admiration of it, ii. 168;
his first visit, iii. 199;
often went, ii. 119;
riot of footmen, ii. 78, n. 1;
Thornton's _Ode on St. Cecilia's Day_ performed there, i. 420, n. 2;
Ranelagh House, ii. 31, n. 1;
Red Lion Street, v. 196, n. 2;
Rotherhithe, iii. 21, n. 1;
Round-house,
Garrick 'will have to bail Johnson out of it,' i. 249;
Captain Booth taken to it, ib., n. 2;
Johnson carried to it, ii. 299;
Royal Exchange, Jack Ellis, the scrivener, iii. 21;
Russell Street, Covent Garden, No. 8,
Tom Davies's house, where Boswell first saw Johnson, i. 390;
Sackville Street, Prince's Tavern,
The Literary Club met there, i. 479; v. 109, n. 5;
Slaughter's Coffee-house, i. 115, n. 1; iv. 15;
Smithfield,
boxing-ring, iv. 111, n. 3; v. 229, n. 2;
joustes held there, iv. 268, n. 2;
Snow-hill, Mrs. Gardiner's shop, i. 242; iii. 22; iv. 246;
Soho-Square, house of the Venetian Resident, i. 274;
Somerset Coffee-house, Strand,
Boswell and Johnson start from it for Oxford, ii. 438;
Somerset-House, built by Sir W. Chambers, iv. 187, n. 4;
Somerset Place, Exhibition of the Royal Academy, iv. 202;
South Audley Street, General Paoli's house, iii. 391-2;
Southampton-Buildings, Chancery-Lane,
Burke and Johnson in consultation there, iv. 324;
Southwark Elections: See THRALE, Henry, Southwark;
kennels running with blood, v. 247;
Thrale's house, ii. 286, n. 1, 427;
Johnson's apartment in it, i. 493; iii. 405, n. 6;
Spring Garden, afterwards Vauxhall, iv. 26;
St. Andrew's, Holborn, i. 170;
St. Clement Danes,
Boswell and Johnson attend service there, ii. 214, 356, 357;
iii. 17, 24, 26, 302, 313; iv. 90, 203, 209;
hear a sermon on evil-speaking, iii. 379;
Johnson's seat, ii. 214;
returns thanks after recovery, iv. 270, n. 1;
St. George's-Fields,
meeting place of the 'Protestants' at the Gordon Riots, iii. 428;
St. George's, Hanover Square,
Dodd tries to get the living by a bribe, iii. 139, n. 3;
Thomas Newton resigns the lectureship, iv. 286, n. 1;
St. James's Palace, Lord Mayor Beckford's address, iii. 201, n. 3;
St. James's Square, Johnson and Savage walk round it, i. 163, n. 2, 164;
St. James's Street,
a new gaming club, iii. 23, n. 1;
Parsloe's Tavern, The Literary Club meet there, i. 479;
Wirgman's, the toy-shop, iii. 325;
St. John's Gate, Clerkenwell,
indecent books sold there by Cave, i. 112, n. 2;
Johnson's reverence for it, i. 111;
his room, i. 504;
meets Boyse there, iv. 407, n. 4;
Savage's visits, i. 162;
mentioned, i. 123, n. 3, 135, n. 1, 151;
St. Luke's Hospital, iv. 208;
St. Martin's in the Fields, i. 135;
St. Martin's Street, Dr. Burney occupies Newton's house, iv. 134;
St. Paul's Cathedral,
Boswell's Easter 'going up ': See under BOSWELL, St. Paul's;
described by an Indian king in the _Spectator_, i. 450, n. 3;
Johnson's monument, iv. 423-4, 444-6;
monuments, proposal to raise, ii. 239; iv. 423;
mentioned, iii. 349;
St. Paul's Churchyard,
Innys the bookseller, iv. 402, n. 2, 440;
Johnson's old club dines at the Queen's Arms, iv. 87, 435;
Rivington's book-shop, i. 135, n. 1;
St. Sepulchre's Churchyard, the bellman on the wall, iv. 189, n. 1;
St. Sepulchre's Ladies' charity-school, iv. 246;
Staple Inn,
Isaac Reed's Chambers, i. 169, n. 2; iv. 37;
Johnson's chambers, i. 350, n. 3, 516; iii. 405, n. 6;
_Rasselas_ not written there, iii. 405, n. 6;
Stepney, Mead's chapel, iii. 355, n. 2;
Strand,
Boswell and Johnson walk along it one night, i. 457;
dangers of it, i. 163, n. 1;
Johnson lodges in it, iii. 405, n. 6;
mentioned, iv. 144:
See under SOMERSET COFFEE HOUSE and TURK'S HEAD COFFEE HOUSE;
Temple,
Chambers's, Sir Robert, chambers in, ii. 260;
Goldsmith's, ii. 97, n. 1; iv. 27;
Johnson's, i. 250; iv. 134;
Johnson's walk, i. 463;
Scott's chambers, iii. 262;
Steevens's, iv. 324;
Temple Bar,
Goldsmith's whisper about the heads on it, ii. 238;
heads first placed on it in William III's time, iii. 408, n. 3;
Johnson's voice seems to resound from it to Fleet-ditch, ii. 262;
mentioned, ii. 155; iv. 92, n. 5;
Temple Church,
Johnson attends the service, ii. 130;
Dr. Maxwell assistant preacher, ii. 116;
Temple-gate, ii. 262;
Inner Temple, Boswell enters at it, ii. 377, n. 1;
rent of his chambers there, iii. 179, n. 1;
Middle Temple, Burke enters there, v. 34, n. 3;
Middle Temple Gate, Lintott's bookshop, iv. 80, n. 1;
Temple Stairs,
Boswell and Johnson take a sculler there, i. 457;
land there, ii. 434;
Temple Lane, Inner,
Boswell lodges at the bottom of it, i. 437;
Johnson's chambers, iii. 405, n. 6;
described by Fitzherbert, i. 350, n. 3;
by Murphy, i. 375, n. 1;
Boswell pays his first visit to Johnson, i. 395;
Mme. de Boufflers visits him, ii. 405;
Thames; See THAMES;
Tom's Coffee-house, iii. 33;
Tower,
Earl of Essex's _Roman death_ in it, v. 403, n, 2;
mentioned, i. 163, n. 2;
Tower Hill, Lord Kilmarnock beheaded, v. 105;
Lord Lovat, v. 234;
Turk's Head Coffee-house, Strand,
Boswell and Johnson sup there, i. 445, 452, 462, 464;
talk of visiting the Hebrides, i. 450; ii. 291, n. 1;
Turk's Head, Gerrard Street,
Literary Club meet there, i. 478; ii. 330, n. 1; v. 109, n. 5;
Vauxhall Gardens, iii. 308; iv. 26, n. 1;
Wapping, Boswell and Windham _explore_ it, iv. 201;
Warwick Lane, i. 165, n. 1, 175, n. 3;
Water Lane, Goldsmith's tailor, ii. 83;
Westminster,
election of 1741, iv. 198, n. 3;
election of 1784, iv. 266, 279, n. 2;
scrutiny, iv. 297, n. 2;
Westminster Abbey:
Cloisters and Dean's-Yard, Dr. Taylor's house, i. 238; iii. 222;
Goldsmith and Johnson survey Poets' Corner, ii. 238;
Goldsmith's monument, iii. 81-5;
Johnson's funeral, iv. 419;
Reynolds on the overcrowding of the monuments, iv. 423, n. 2:
See under STANLEY, Dean, _Memorials of Westminster Abbey_;
Westminster Hall, iv. 309; v. 57: See under LAWYERS;
Westminster Police Court,
Henry Fielding the magistrate, iii. 217, n. 2;
Johnson attends it, iii. 216; iv. 184;
Westminster School,
Beckford a pupil, iii. 76, n. 2;
Boswell's son James a pupil, iii. 12;
bullying, ib., n. 3;
group of remarkable boys, i. 395, n. 2;
Lewis, an usher, iv. 307;
Will's Coffee-house, Dryden's summer and winter chairs, iii. 71;
iv. 91, n. 1;
Wine Office Court, Fleet Street, Goldsmith's lodgings, i. 366, n. 1;
Wood Street Compter, broken open, iii. 429;
Woodstock Street, Hanover Square, Johnson lodges there, i. 111;
iii. 405, n. 6.
_London, a Poem_,
account of its publication, i. 118-31;
correspondence with Cave, i. 120-4;
price paid for it, i. 124, 193, n. 1;
published by Dodsley, i. 123-4;
in May, 1738, i. 118;
the same day as Pope's '1738,' i. 126;
second edition, i. 127;
sold at a shilling a copy, ib., n. 3;
Attorneys attacked, ii. 126, n. 4;
Boileau's and Oldham's imitations of the same satire, i. 118-20;
Boswell quotes it at Greenwich, i. 460;
composed rapidly, i. 125, n. 4;
extracts from it, i. 130;
Oxford, effect produced by it at, i. 127;
Pope's opinion of it, i. 129, 143;
quoted, i. 77, n. 1, n. 3;
rhymes, imperfect, i. 129;
_Thales_ and Savage, i. 125, n. 4.
_London Chronicle_,
Goldsmith's 'apology' published in it, ii. 209;
Johnson writes the _Introduction_, i. 317;
takes it in, i. 318; ii. 103;
printed by Strahan, iii. 221;
mentioned, i. 251, 327, 481; ii. 412.
_London Evening Debates_, iii. 460.
_London Magazine_,
Boswell's _Hypochondriacks_ published in it, iv. 179, n. 5;
debates in Parliament, i. 502;
Wesley attacks it, v. 35, n. 3.
_London Packet_, ii. 209, n. 2.
LONDONERS, ii. 101; iv. 210.
LONG, Dudley (afterwards North), iv. 75, 81, 83.
LONGINUS, i. 3, n. 1.
LONGITUDE,
ascertaining the, i. 267, n. 1, 274, n. 2; ii. 67, n. 1;
parliamentary reward, i. 301;
Swift and Goldsmith refer to it, i. 301, n. 3.
LONGLANDS, Mr., a solicitor, ii. 186.
LONGLEY, Archbishop, iv. 8, n. 3.
LONGLEY, John, Recorder of Rochester, iv. 8.
LONGMAN, Messieurs, i. 183, 290, n. 2.
LONSDALE, first Earl of
brutality to Boswell, ii. 179, n. 3;
courted by him, i. 5, n. 2; v. 113, n. 1;
a cruel tyrant, v. 113, n. 1.
'LOPLOLLY,' i. 378, n. 1.
LORD, valuing a man for being one, iii. 347.
LORD, Scotch, celebrated for drinking, iii. 170, 329.
LORD C., abbreviation for Lord Chamberlain, iii. 34, n. 4.
LORD ----, no mind of his own, iv. 29.
LORD ----, who carried politeness to an excess, iv. 17.
LORD'S DAY BILL OF 1781, iv. 92, n. 5.
LORD'S PRAYER, The, v. 121.
LORDS, few cheat, iii. 353.
LORDS, great, and great ladies, iv. 116.
LORDS, House of. See DEBATES OF PARLIAMENT.
LORDS, ignorance in ancient times, iv. 217.
LORDS, quoting the authority of, iv. 183.
LORT, Rev. Dr., iv. 0 [Transcriber's note: sic], n. 4.
LOUDOUN, Countess of, iii. 366; v. 371.
LOUDOUN, Earl of, iii. 118; v. 178, n. 3;
'jumps for joy,' v. 371;
character by Boswell, v. 372;
by Franklin, ib., n. 3.
LOUGHBOROUGH, Lord (Alexander Wedderburne, afterwards Earl of Rosslyn),
Bute's errand-goer, ii. 354;
career, i. 387;
cold affectation of consequence, iv. 179, n. 1;
Dunning, afraid of, iii. 240, n. 3;
Foote, associates with, i. 504; ii. 374;
Gibbon, congratulated by, iii. 241, n. 2;
Johnson's pension, i. 373-5; 376, 380;
oratory, i. 387;
pronunciation, i. 386;
taught by Sheridan, ib.; iii. 2;
and by Macklin, ib.;
solicited employment, ii. 430, n. 2;
Taylor's, Dr., law-suit, iii. 44;
mentioned, ii. 152, n. 2.
LOUGHBOROUGH, the town, iii. 2.
LOUIS, Brother, the Moravian, iii. 122, n. 1.
LOUIS PHILIPPE, ii. 391, n. 6.
LOVAGE, ii. 361.
LOVAT, Master of, iii. 399, n. 3.
LOVAT, Simon, Lord,
a boast of his, v. 397;
helped to carry off Lady Grange, v. 227, n. 4;
_Lines on his Execution_, i. 180;
monument to his father, v. 234;
trial and execution, i. 181, n. 1; i. 501.
LOVAT, Thomas, Lord, v. 234.
LOVE,
effects exaggerated, ii. 122;
romantic fancy that a man can be in love but once, ii. 460.
LOVE, James, an actor, ii. 159.
_Love and Madness_, iv. 187.
_Love in a Hollow Tree_, iv. 80.
LOVEDAY, John, ii. 258, n. 3.
LOVEDAY, Dr. John, ii. 258, n. 3.
LOVELACE, in _Clarissa_, ii. 341.
LOVIBOND, Edward, i. 101.
LOW COMPANY, iv. 312.
LOW DUTCH,
Johnson studies, ii. 263; iv. 21;
resemblance to English, in. 235; iv. 22.
LOW LIFE, v. 307.
LOWE, Canon, i. 45, 48.
LOWE, Charles, _Life of Prince Bismarck_, iv. 27, n. 1
LOWE, Mauritius,
account of him, iv. 202, n. 1;
house in Hedge Lane, iii. 324, n. 2;
Johnson's bequest to his children, iv. 402, n. 2;
picture refused by the Academy, iv. 201-3;
subscription for his daughters, iv. 202, n. 1;
sups with Johnson, iii. 380;
visits him, iv. 209-10.
LOWNDES, W. T.,
_Bibl. Man_. error about _The World newspaper_, iii. 16, n. 1.
LOWTH, Robert, Bishop of London,
_English Grammar_, iv. 311;
_Prelections_, v. 57, n. 3;
rose by his learning, v. 81;
Warburton, controversy with, ii. 37; v. 125, 423.
LOWTH, William, iii. 58.
LOWTHER FAMILY, v. 113.
LOWTHER, Sir James, a rich miser, v. 112.
LOYALTY OF THE NATION, ii. 370;
blasted for a time, iv. 171, n. 1.
LOYOLA, Ignatius, i. 77.
LUARD, Rev. Dr., iii. 83, n. 3.
_Lucan_, quoted, i. 320, n. 4.
LUCAN, first Earl of,
Literary Club, member of the, i. 479;
Johnson intimate with him and Lady Lucan, iii. 425; iv. i, n. 1, 326;
anecdote of Johnson as Thrale's executor, iv. 86.
LUCAS, Dr. Charles,
Johnson writes in his defence, i. 311;
reviews his _Essay on Waters_, i. 91, n. 1, 309, 311.
LUCAS, Richard, Enquiry after Happiness, v. 294.
LUCAS DE LINDA, ii. 82.
_Lucian_, iii. 238, n. 2;
Combabus, story of, iii. 238, n. 2;
Epicurean and the Stoick, pleadings of the, iii. 10;
Francklin's translation, iv. 34.
_Lucius Florus_, ii. 237.
_Lucretius_,
quoted, i. 283; iv. 390, n. 3, 425, n. 4;
Tasso borrows a simile from him, iii. 330.
_Luctus_, ii. 371.
LUKE, in _The Traveller_, ii. 6.
LUMISDEN, Andrew, ii. 401, n. 2; v. 194.
LUMM, Sir Francis, ii. 34, n. 1.
LUNARDI, 'the flying man in the balloon,' iv. 357, n. 3, 358, n. 1.
_Lusiad, The_, Johnson's projected translation, iv. 251.
See under MICKLE.
LUTHER, Martin, v. 217.
LUTON, iv. 128.
LUTON HOE, iv. 118, 127.
LUTTEREL, Colonel, ii. 111.
LUXURY,
dread of it visionary, ii. 169-170;
money better spent on it than in almsgiving, iii. 56, 291;
no nation ever hurt by it, ii. 217-9;
produces much good, iii. 55;
querulous declamations against it, iii. 226;
every society as luxurious as it can be, iii. 282;
man not diminished in size by it, v. 358;
reaches very few, ii. 218;
Wesley attacks its apologists, iii. 56, n. 2.
_Lyce, To_, i. 178.
LYDIA, v. 220.
LYDIAT, Thomas, i. 194, n. 2; ii. 7.
LYE, Edward, ii. 17.
LYNNE REGIS, i. 141, 285.
LYONS, iii. 446.
LYSONS ----, of Clifford's Inn, iv. 402, n. 2.
LYTTELTON, George, first Lord,
Boothby, Miss, admired, iv. 57, n. 2;
Boswell's _Corsica_, praises, ii. 46, n. 1;
caricature, lines on him in a, v. 285, n. 1;
character by Chesterfield and Walpole, i. 267, n. 2;
Chesterfield, Cibber, and Johnson, anecdote of, i. 256;
Critical Reviewers, thanks the, iv. 57, 58, n. 1;
_Debates_, speech in the, ii. 61, n. 4;
epitaph on Sir J. Macdonald, v. 151;
_Dialogues of the Dead_, ii. 126, 447; iv. 57;
Goldsmith's _History of England_,
supposed to have written, i. 412, n. 2;
_History of Henry II_, Johnson criticises it to the King, ii. 38;
thirty years spent on it, iii. 32;
punctuation, ib.;
kept back for fear of Smollett, iii. 33;
its whiggism, ii. 221;
Hume's Scotticisms, ii. 72, n. 2;
Johnson, _Life_ by, iv. 57-8;
attacks on it, iv. 64;
Johnson's unfriendliness, iv. 57;
Montague, Mrs., friendship with, iv. 64;
_Persian Letters_, i-74, n. 2;
'respectable Hottentot,' i. 267, n. 2;
Smollett, attacked by, iii. 33, n. 1;
Thomson's 'loathing to write,' iii. 360;
mentioned, ii. 64, n. 2, 124, n. 1.
LYTTELTON, Thomas, second Lord,
character, his, iv. 298, n. 3;
timidity, v. 454;
vision, iv. 298;
mentioned, iv. 296, n. 3.
LYTTELTON, Sir Edward, v. 457.

M.

MACALLAN, Eupham (Euphan M'Cullan), v. 39.
MACARTNEY, Earl of,
Boswell's Life of Johnson, praises, i. 13;
Campbell, Dr. John, account of, i. 418, n. 1 iii. 343, n. 4;
embassy to China, i. 13, n. 2, 367, n. 2;
Hindoos, describes a peculiarity of the, iv. 12, n. 2;
Johnson and Lady Craven, anecdote, iii. 22, n. 2;
Literary Club, member of the, i. 479;
mentioned, i. 380; iii. 238, n. 2, 425.
MACAULAY, Dr., a physician,
husband of Mrs. Macaulay the historian, i. 242, n. 4; iii. 402.
MACAULAY, Mrs. Catherine, the historian,
Boswell wishes to pit her against Johnson, iii. 185;
Johnson and her footman, i. 447; iii. 77;
had not read her _History_, iii. 46, n. 2;
'match' with her, ii. 336;
political and moral principles, wonders at, ii. 219;
toast, i. 487;
maiden name and marriage, i. 242, n. 4;
'reddening her cheeks,' iii. 46;
ridiculous, making her, ii. 336;
Shakespeare's plays and her daughter, i. 447, n. 1;
mentioned, ii. 46, n. 1.
MACAULAY, Dr. James,
_Bibliography of Rasselas_, ii. 208, n. 3.
MACAULAY, Rev. John,
Lord Macaulay's grandfather, v. 355, n. 1, 360, n. 1;
a man of good sense, v. 360;
on principles and practice, v. 359.
MACAULAY, Rev. Kenneth (Lord Macaulay's great-uncle),
colds caught at St. Kilda, on, ii. 51, 150; v. 278;
_History of St. Kilda_, ii. 150;
Johnson visits him, v. 118;
disbelieves his having written the _History_, v. 119;
calls him 'a bigot to laxness,' v. 120;
praises his magnanimity, ii. 51, 150; v. 278.
MACAULAY, Mrs. Kenneth,
Johnson offers to get a servitorship for her son, ii, 380; v. 122;
mentioned, v. 119.
MACAULAY, Thomas Babington (Lord Macaulay),
ancestors, ii. 51, n. 2; v. 118, n. 1, 355, n. 1;
_Addison, Essay on_, iv. 53, n. 3;
_anfractuosity_, iv. 4, n. 1;
Bentley and Boyle, v. 238, n. 1;
'brilliant flashes of silence,' v. 360, n. 1;
Boswell as a biographer, i. 30, n. 3;
Burke's first speech, ii. 16, n. 2;
Campbell's, Dr., _Diary_, ii. 338, n. 2;
Chesterfield, Earl of, eminence of the, ii. 329, n. 3;
Crisp, Mr., account of, iv. 239, n. 3;
Croker's 'blunders,' ii. 338, n. 2;
criticism on _Ad Lauram Epigramma_, i. 157, n. 5;
Greek, v. 234, n. 1;
Latin, iv. 144, n. 2;
and the Marquis of Montrose, v. 298, n. 1;
and _Prince Titi_, ii. 391, n. 4;
feeling and dining, on, ii. 94, n. 2;
Gibbon's reported Mahometanism, ii. 448, n. 2;
Hastings's answer to Johnson's letter, iv. 70, n. 2;
Hastings and the study of Persian, iv. 68, n. 2;
House of Ormond, i. 281, n. 1;
imagination, described, iii. 455;
Johnson's blank verse, iv. 42, n. 7;
and Boswell on the non-jurors, iv. 286, n. 3, 287, n. 2;
_called_, iv. 94, n. 4;
and _Cecilia_, iv. 223, n. 5, 389, n. 4;
contempt of histories, iv. 312, n. 1;
etymologies, i. 186, n. 5;
and Horne Tooke, i. 297, n. 2;
household, i. 232;
ill-fed roast mutton, iv. 284, n. 4;
knowledge of the science of human nature, iii. 450;
of London and the country, ib.;
talk and style of writing, iv. 237, n. 1; v. 145, n. 2;
translation of his own sayings, iv. 320, n. 2;
on travelling, Appendix B, iii. 449-59;
_King's evil_, i. 42, n. 3;
Literary Club, i. 477, n. 4;
Mattaire's use of _Carteret_ as a dactyl, iv. 3;
Pitt's peerages, iv. 249, n. 4;
treatment of Johnson and Gibbon, iv. 350, n. 1;
Prendergrass, ii. 183, n. 1;
Richardson's novels, ii. 174, n. 2;
Thrale's, Mrs., second marriage, iii. 49, n. 1;
Warburton, the, of our age, ii. 36, n. 2;
William III and Dodwell, v. 437, n. 3;
window tax, v. 301, n. 1.
MACAULEY, Dr. (Cock Lane Ghost), (probably Dr. Macaulay, the husband
of Mrs. Macaulay the historian), i. 407, n. 3.
MACBEAN, Alexander, Johnson's amanuensis, account of him, i. 187;
_calling_, on, iv. 94;
Charterhouse, brother of the, i. 187; iii. 440-1;
death, iii. 44l, n. 3;
stood as a screen between Johnson and death, ib.;
Johnson's _Preface_ to his _Geography_, i. 187; ii. 204;
learning, a man of great, iii. 106;
starving, ii. 379, n. 1;
mentioned, i. 138, 139; iii. 25.
MACBEAN, the younger, i. 187.
_Macbeth, Miscellaneous Observations on_, i. 175.
For _Macbeth_, See under SHAKESPEARE.
_Maccabees_, Johnson looks into the, ii. 189, n. 3.
_Maccaroni_, a, v. 84.
MACCARONIC verses, iii. 283.
MACCLESFIELD, v. 432.
MACCLESFIELD, Charles Gerard, Earl of, Bill of Divorce, i. 170, n. 5.
MACCLESFIELD, Countess of, account of her, i. 174, n. 2;
divorced, i. 170;
marries Colonel Brett, i. 174, n. 2;
Savage's reputed mother, i. 166, n. 4;
evidence of his story examined, i. 170-4;
reproached at Bath, i. 174, n. 1.
MACCLESFIELD, Thomas Parker, first Earl of, i. 157.
MACCLESFIELD, George Parker, second Earl of, i. 267, n. 1.
MACCONOCHIE--, a Scotch advocate, iii. 213.
MACCRUSLICK, v. 166, n. 2.
MACDONALD, Clan of, ii. 269, 270.
MACDONALD, Sir Alexander, of Slate
(father of Sir James and Sir Alexander Macdonald), v. 174, 188, 260.
MACDONALD, Sir Alexander, first Lord Macdonald,
arms rusty, his, v. 151, 355;
Boswell and Johnson try to rouse him, v. 150-1;
feudal system, attacks the, ii. 177;
flees from his tenants, v. 150, n. 3;
Johnson, introduced to, ii. 157;
invites him to visit him, v. 14;
inhospitality, ii. 303, n. 1; v. 148, n. 1, 157, n. 2;
'a very penurious gentleman,' v. 277, 279;
anecdotes of his penuriousness, v. 315-6;
passages suppressed by Boswell, v. 148, n. 1, 415, n. 4;
landlord, an oppressive, v. 149, 161;
Latin verses, his bad, v. 419;
sugar-tongs in his house, absence of, v. 22, n. 1;
mentioned, ii. 169, n. 2, 173, 191, n. 2; v. 275.
MACDONALD, Lady,
wife of the first Lord Macdonald, ii. 169, n. 2; v. 147.
MACDONALD, Alexander, of Kingsburgh (old Kingsburgh),
his annuity, v. 257-8;
helps the Pretender, v. 188-9;
examined, v. 259-60;
mentioned, v. 160-1.
MACDONALD of Kingsburgh, the younger, account of him, v. 184;
emigrates, v. 185;
mentioned, v. 205-6.
MACDONALD, old Mrs. of Kingsburgh, v. 190.
MACDONALD, Archibald, M.P., v. 153, n. 1.
MACDONALD of Clanranold, v. 158.
MACDONALD, Sir Donald, v. 147.
MACDONALD, Donald, v. 149.
MACDONALD, Donald (Donald Roy), v. 190-1.
MACDONALD, Flora, wife of Macdonald of Kingsburgh,
Account of her adventures, v. 187-191, 201, 259;
Courtenay's _Poetical Review_,
mentioned in, ii. 268;
emigrates, v. 185, n. 3;
courage on board ship, ib.;
health drunk on Jan. 30, iii. 371;
Johnson visits her, v. 179, 184;
Primrose, Lady, rewards her, v. 201, n. 3;
virulent Jacobite in her old age, v. 185, n. 4.
MACDONALD, Hugh, v. 279.
MACDONALD, Sir James, account of him, i. 449;
death, v. 153, n. 1;
deeply regretted, v. 149;
English education, v. 149;
epitaph, v. 151;
generosity, v. 258;
Johnson, terror of, i. 449;
letters to his mother, v. 153, n. 1;
Marcellus of Scotland, iv. 82, n. 1; v. 152, n. 1;
Rasay has his sword, v. 174;
mentioned, v. 183, 289.
MACDONALD, James, a factor, Johnson visits him, v. 275-79.
MACDONALD, James, of Knockow, v. 257.
MACDONALD, Lady Margaret, widow of Sir A. Macdonald of Slate,
adored in Sky, iii. 383; v. 260;
befriends the Pretender, v. 188;
raises a monument to her son, v. 153.
MACDONALD, Ranald, ii. 309.
MACDONALD of Scothouse, v. 197.
MACDONALD of Sky, league with Rasay, v. 174.
MACFARLANE, THE LAIRD OF, the antiquary, v. 156, n. 3.
MACFRIAR, Donald, v. 191-2.
M'GHIE, Dr. William, i. 191, n. 5.
M'GINNISES, The, v. 337.
MACKENZIE,--, of Applecross, v. 194.
MACKENZIE, Sir George, _Characteres Advocatorum_, v. 212-4;
Dryden describes him as 'that noble wit of Scotland', iv. 38, n. 1.
MACKENZIE, Henry, _Man of Feeling_, i. 360;
_Man of the World_, i. 360, n. 2; v. 277;
_Mirror, The_, iv. 390, n. 1;
Poker Club, ii. 431, n. 1;
Wedderburne's Club, iv. 179, n. 1;
mentioned, ii. 35, n, 1.
MACKENZIE, John, v. 191-3.
MACKENZIE,--, stories of second sight, v. 160.
MACKINNON, of Corrichatachin, v. 156;
Boswell calls him _Corri_, v. 258;
Johnson visits him, v. 156-162, 257-265.
MACKINNON, John, v. 197-8.
MACKINNON, Lady, v. 198.
MACKINNON, Laird of, v. 165, 195, 197-9.
MACKINNON, Mrs., v. 160-1, 259, 264.
MACKINTOSH, Sir James, Aberdeen, his fellow-students at, v. 85, n. 2;
study of Greek there, v. 92, n. 1;
birth-place, v. 132, n. 1;
Burke on Boswell's _Life_ as a monument to Johnson's fame, i. 10, n. 1;
and Gibbon, ii. 348, n. 1;
on Johnson's talk, iv. 316, n. 1;
as a metaphysician, i. 472, n. 2;
Dunbar, Dr., iii. 436, n. 1;
Fox's character, iv. 167, n. 1;
election to the Literary Club, ii. 274, n. 4;
Gray's and Walpole's style, iii. 31, n. 1;
Johnson, groundless charge against, v. 332, n. 1;
idea of a ship, v. 137, n. 4;
withheld from metaphysics, v. 109, n. 3;
leading life over again, on, iv. 303, n. 1;
Macdonald, Sir James, v. 152, n. 1;
Priestley, Dr., iv. 443;
Temple's style, iii. 257, n. 3;
torture, late use of, i. 467, n. 1;
mentioned, iii. 40, n. 3; 230, n. 5.
MACKLIN, Charles, _Life_ by W. Cooke, iv. 437;
_Man of the World_, v. 277, n. 1;
taught Wedderburne, iii. 2.
MACLAURIN, Professor Colin,
epitaphs, his, v. 49-50;
Goldsmith's anecdote of his yawning, iii. 15;
tries to fortify Edinburgh, v. 49, n. 6.
MACLAURIN, John (afterwards Lord Dreghorn),
argument for Knight, a negro, iii. 86;
motto for it from Virgil, iii. 87, n. 3, 212;
plea read by Johnson, iii. 88, 101, 127, 212;
epitaphs on his father, his, v. 49;
Goldsmith's story of his father, uneasy at, iii. 15;
Johnson, introduced to, v. 48;
style, caricatures, ii. 363;
'made dish,' his, i. 469; v. 394, n. 1.
MACLEAN, Alexander, Laird of Col. See COL, the old Laird of.
MACLEAN, Dr. Alexander, a physician of Tobermorie,
Johnson visits him, v. 313-16;
wrote _The History of the Macleans_, v. 313;
mentioned, v. 310, 319.
MACLEAN, Dr. Alexander, another physician of Mull, v. 340.
MACLEAN, Sir Allan, Chief of the Macleans, v. 310;
Johnson visits him, v. 322-31;
his house, v. 322, n. 1, 323;
Sunday evening, v. 325;
accompanies Johnson, v. 331-44;
in Iona, v. 335;
asserts the rights of a chieftain, v. 337;
brags of Scotland, v. 340;
visits Lochbury, v. 341-3;
lawsuit, his, ii. 380, n. 4; iii. 95, 101, 102, 122, 126-7;
hates writers to the signet, v. 343, n. 3.
MACLEAN, Captain Lauchlan, v. 284-285, 294, 305.
MACLEAN, Clan of, ii. 269.
MACLEANS of Col, story of the, v. 297, n. 1.
MACLEAN, Donald, young Laird of Col. See COL, Laird of.
MACLEAN, Donald, of Col, father of the old laird, v. 299.
MACLEAN of Corneck, v. 293, 294, 296, 301.
MACLEAN, Sir Hector, v. 299, 323.
MACLEAN, Rev. Hector, v. 286-8, 306.
MACLEAN, Sir John, v. 314.
MACLEAN, John, a bard, v. 314.
MACLEAN of Lochbuy. See LOCHBUY, Laird of.
MACLEAN, Miss, of Inchkenneth, v. 325.
MACLEAN, Miss, of Tobermorie, v. 314, 3I7.
MACLEAN of Muck, v. 225.
MACLEAN, nephew to Maclean of Muck, v. 225.
MACLEAN of Torloisk, ii. 308.
_Macleans, History of the_, v. 313.
MACLEOD of Bay, v. 208.
MACLEOD, Captain, of Balmenoch, v. 144.
MACLEOD, Clan of,
two branches, v. 410;
question as to the chieftainship, ib., v. 412.
MACLEOD, Colonel, of Talisker,
account of him, v. 256, 260;
Johnson visits him, v. 250-56;
mentioned, v. 95, 165, l79, 2l5, 22l, 234.
MACLEOD, Dr., of Rasay,
wounded at Culloden, v. 190, 194;
receives a present from the Pretender, v. 195;
mentioned, v. 165, 169, 183, 192, 411.
MACLEOD, Donald (late of Canna), v. 156, 260, 272.
MACLEOD of Ferneley, v. 250.
MACLEOD, Flora, of Rasay,
her beauty, v. 178;
married, iii. 118, 122;
visits Boswell, v. 411.
MACLEOD of Hamer, v. 225.
MACLEOD, John _Breck_, v. 233-4.
MACLEOD, John, of Rasay. See Rasay.
MACLEOD, Laird of,
account of him, v. 176;
as a chief, v. 208, 211, 215, 250;
estates, v. 231;
fisheries, v. 249;
Johnson visits him, v. 14, 207;
is offered Island Isa, v. 249;
takes leave of him, v. 256;
writes to him, v. 266, n. 2;
mentioned, v. 141, 165, 177, 217, 229, 234, 251.
MACLEOD, old Laird of, v. 143, 289.
MACLEOD, Lady (widow of the old laird),
Johnson, welcomes, v. 207-8, 266, n. 2;
argues on principles and practice, v. 210;
on natural goodness, v. 211;
on removing the family seat, v. 222;
mentioned, v. 215.
MACLEOD of Lewis, v. 167.
MACLEOD, Magnus, v. 208.
MACLEOD, Malcolm,
account of him, v. 161-2, 166, 168;
befriends the Pretender, v. 190-9;
arrested, v. 200-1;
tells a legend, v. 171;
mentioned, iii. 119; v. 179, 183.
MACLEOD, Rev. Neal, v. 338, 340.
MACLEOD, Sir Normand, v. 319.
MACLEOD, Professor, of Aberdeen, v. 92, 95, 251.
MACLEOD, Sir Roderick (Rorie More),
his cascade, v. 207, 215, 223;
bed, v. 208;
horn, v. 212, 320;
mentioned, v. 219.
MACLEOD, Roderick, v. 242.
MACLEOD, Sandie, v. 165;
known as M'Cruslick, v. 166, 168, 178.
MACLEOD, Mrs., of Talisker, v. 253.
MACLEOD, ----, of Ulinish,
account of him, v. 235;
mentioned, v. 177, 211, 246, 248.
MACLONICH, Clan of, v. 297, n. 1.
MACLURE, Captain, v. 319.
MACMARTINS, v. 298.
MACNEIL of Barra, v. 227, n. 4.
M'NEILL, P. _Tranent and its Surroundings_, iii. 202, n. 1.
M'NICOL, Rev. Donald, ii. 308, n. 1.
MACPHERSON, James,
account of his person and character by Dr. Carlyle, ii. 300, n. 1;
by Hume, ii. 298, n. 1;
buried in Westminster Abbey, ii. 298, n. 2;
_Fragments of Ancient Poetry_, ii. 126, n. 2;
Homer, translation of, ii. 298; iii. 333, n. 2;
'impudent fellow,' i. 432;
newspapers, 'supervised' the, ii. 307, n. 4;
Ossian, ii. 126, n. 2, 302;
criticisms, &c. on it:
'abandoning one's mind to write such stuff,' iv. 183;
'writing in that style,' v. 388;
concocted, how, v. 242;
Cuchullin's car and sword, v. 242;
Giants of Patagonia, on a par with the, v. 387;
gross imposition, v. 241;
Highlander, testimony of a, iii. 51;
manuscripts, no, ii. 297, 302, 309, 310, 311, 347, 383;
Johnson's attack, Macpherson furious at, ii. 292;
tries intimidation, ii. 296;
writes to him, ii. 297;
answer, ii. 297, n. 2, 298;
rejoinder to Clark, iv. 252;
opinions of _Ossian_ formed by
Blair, i. 396; ii. 296, 302, n. 2; v. 243;
Boswell, ii. 302, 309; v. 388, n. 1, 389;
Carlyle, Dr. A., ii. 302, n. 2;
Dundas, President, ib.;
Dempster, ii. 303; v. 408;
Elibank, Lord, v. 388;
Gibbon, ii. 302, n. 2;
Hume, ii. 302, n. 2;
Macqueen, Rev. D., v. 164, 240, 242;
Oughton, Sir A., v. 45;
Scott, Sir Walter, v. 164, n. 2;
Shaw, Rev. W., pamphlet by, iv. 252;
answer by Clark, ib.;
Smith, Adam, ii. 302, n. 2;
Smollett, ii. 302, n. 2;
national pride concerned, iv. 141; v. 240, n. 6;
'originals' of _Fingal_, ii. 294-6; iii. 286; v. 95, 388, 389;
public interest at an end (1785), v. 389;
rhapsody, a, ii. 126;
wolf not mentioned, ii. 347;
pension, ii. 307, n. 4;
_Remarks on Johnson's Journey_, ii. 308, n. 1;
subscription raised for him, ii. 302.
MACPHERSON, Dr. John,
_Dissertations_, v. 159, 206:
Latin verse, v. 265;
mentioned, v. 119.
MACPHERSON, Rev. Martin, v. 159, 265, 267.
MACPHERSON, Miss, of Slate, v. 265.
MACQUARRY of Ormaig, iii. 133.
MACQUARRY, or Macquarrie, or Macquharrie, of Ulva,
in debt, iii. 95, 101;
estates sold, iii. 126-7, 133;
ill-judged hospitality, v. 331, n. 1;
Johnson visits him, v. 319-21;
mentioned, ii. 308.
MACQUEEN of Anoch, v. 135-7, 140.
MACQUEEN, Rev. Donald,
Aborigines, discovers a house of the, v. 236;
Anaitis, a temple of, v. 218-221, 224;
Boswell, letter to, v. 161;
Edinburgh, visits, ii. 380;
emigration, on, v. 205;
Erse writings, ii. 380-1, 383;
Johnson's regard for him, v. 224, 252, 257;
learned man, a, v. 166, 251;
_Ossian_, v. 164, 240, 242-3;
second-sight, v. 163, 227;
Sky, projects a book on, v. 257;
witchcraft, v. 164;
mentioned, v. 150, 170, 179, 183, 185, 215, 217, 237, 239, 248,
253, 254.
M'CRAAS, Clan of the, v. 142-3, 225.
M'CRAILS, v. 233.
MACRAY, Rev. W. D., _Annals of the Bodleian_, iv. 161, n. 1.
MACROBIUS,
quoted by Johnson, i. 59;
saying of Julia, iii. 25.
MACSWEYN, Mr. and Mrs., v. 289, 305.
MACSWEYN, Hugh, v. 289.
MAC SWINNY, Owen,
recollections of Dryden, iii. 71;
pun on the Cambrick Bill, iii. 71, n, 4.
_Mad Tom_, iii. 249.
MADAN, Rev. Martin, _Thoughts on Executive Justice_, iv. 328, n. 1.
MADDEN, Rev. Dr. Samuel,
Johnson castigates his _Boulter's Monument_, i. 318;
orchards, on, iv. 205;
premium scheme, his, i. 318;
Whig, a great, ii. 321.
MADDOCKS, ----, the strawman, iii. 231, n. 2.
MADNESS,
caused by indulgence of imagination, iv. 208;
employment best suited for it, iv. 161, n. 4;
evil spirits, people possessed with, iii. 176, n. 1;
Gaubius defines it, i. 65;
infamous persons supposed mad, iii. 176, n. 2;
Johnson describes it in _Rasselas_, i. 65;
dreads it, i. 66;
is 'mad, at least not sober,' i. 35; v. 215;
madmen love to be with those whom they fear, iii. 176;
seek for pain, ib.;
melancholy, confounded with, iii. 175;
relief from it in the bottle, i. 277, n. 1;
Smart's prayers, shown by, i. 397; iv. 31, n. 5;
turned upside down, iii. 27;
undiscovered, iv. 31.
MADRID, v. 23, n. 1.
MAECENAS, iii. 296, n. 1.
_Mag. Extraordinary_, i. 156.
MAGAZINES, Goldsmith describes their origin, v. 59, n. 1.
MAGICIANS, Italian, iii. 382.
MAGISTRATE,
anecdote of a dull country one, iv. 312;
fear to call out the guards, iii. 46;
how far they should tolerate false doctrine, ii. 249-253;
salaries of the Westminster justices, iii. 217, n. 2.
_Mahogany_, a drink, iv. 78.
MAHOGANY WOOD, iv. 79.
MAHOMET, ii. 151.
MAHOMETAN WORLD, iv. 199.
MAHOMETANS, ii. 14, 151.
MAID OF HONOUR, flattery by a, iii. 322.
MAIDSTONE, iv. 328, n. 1.
MAINE, Sir Henry, _Borough English_, v. 320, n. 2.
MAINTENON, Mme. de, iv. 413, n. 2.
MAITLAND, Mr., one of Johnson's amanuenses, i. 187.
MAITTAIRE, M., _Senilia_, iv. 2; makes Carteret a dactyl, iv. 3.
MAJOR, John, _De Gestis Scotorum_, v. 406.
MAJORITY, distinguished from superiority, ii. 373.
_Make money_, iii. 196.
MALAGRIDA, iv. 174.
MALCOLM III, v. 320, n. 2.
MALE SUCCESSION. See SUCCESSION.
MALET DU PAN, ii. 366, n. 2.
MALLET, David, _alias_ Malloch, ii. 159, n. 3; iv. 217;
_Alfred_, v. 175, n. 2;
_Bacon, Life of_, iii. 194;
Bolingbroke's _Works_, edits, i. 268;
Byng, writes against, ii. 128;
_Critical Review_, writes in the, i. 409, n. 1;
_Elvira_, i. 408;
Garrick, fools, v. 175, n. 2;
Gibbon _domesticated_ with him, i. 268, n. 1;
Hume's Scotticisms, ii. 72, n. 2;
job, ready for any dirty, ii. 128;
Johnson criticises his dramas, i. 408, n. 2;
and his works, ii. 233, n. 1;
draws his character, i. 268; ii. 159, n. 3;
_Dictionary_, in, iv. 217;
literary reputation, his, kept alive as long as he, ii. 233;
Macgregor, by origin a, v. 127, n. 3;
Malloch, published under the name of, iv. 216;
_Margaret's Ghost_, iv. 229, n. 4;
_Marlborough, Life of_, undertakes the, iii. 194;
never begins it, iii. 386;
receives money for it, v. 175, n. 2;
_Pope's Essay on Man_, iii. 402;
'prettiest drest puppet,' v. 174;
Scotch accent, never caught in a, ii. 159;
only Scot whom Scotchmen did not commend, ib., n. 3;
Warburton, attacks, i. 329.
MALLET, Mrs., Hume and the deists, ii. 8, n. 4.
MALLET, P.H., _Histoire de Danemarck_, iii. 274, n. 2.
MALMESBURY, first Earl of, ii. 225, n. 2.
MALONE, Edmond, accuracy and justice, his love of, iv. 51;
Addison's loan to Steele, iv. 52;
Baretti's infidelity, ii. 8, n. 3;
Boswell, becomes acquainted with, v. 1, n. 5;
dedicates to him the _Tour to the Hebrides_, ii. 1, n. 2; v. 1;
note added to it by him, iii. 323, n. 2;
executor, iii. 301, n. 1;
ignorance of law, ii. 21, n. 4;
_Life of Johnson_, revises, i. 7;
edits later editions, i. 9, n. 3, 15;
time, by his hospitality wastes, i. 5, n. 2;
Chatterton's poems,
demonstrates the imposture in, iii. 50, n. 5; iv. 141, n. 1;
Courtenay's _Poetical Review_, mentioned in, i. 222;
death, i. 15, n. 1;
Flood's lines on Johnson, iv. 424, n. 2;
Garrick's election to the Club, i. 481, n. 3;
Goldsmith's college days, i. 411;
Gray's _Odes_, i. 403, n. 4;
Hawkins, describes, i. 28, n. 1;
Hawkesworth's death, v. 282, n. 2;
hospitality, elegant, iv. 141;
Johnson's bargain with the booksellers, iii. 111, n. 1;
conversation, iv. 184, n. 2;
epitaph, iv. 444;
interpretation of two passages in _Hamlet_, iii. 5 n. 2;
letters to him, iv. 141;
'seldom started a subject,' iii. 307, n. 2;
severe sayings, iv. 341;
solitary, finds, iv. 218, n. 1;
tribute to, i. 9, n. 2; iv. 142;
witticism, fathers on Foote, ii. 410, n. 1;
_Johnsonianissimus_, i. 7, n. 2;
Literary Club, a member of the, i. 479; iv. 326;
Milton's imagination of cheerful sensations, iv. 42, n. 6;
'one of the best critics of our age,' i. 180, n. 1;
v. 78, n. 5, 361, n. 1, 399, n. 4;
Parnell's _Hermit_, explains a passage in, iii. 393, n. 1;
Piozzi's, Mrs., _Anecdotes_, criticises, iv. 341;
_Prologue to Julia_, i. 262, n. 1;
Reynolds's executor, iv. 133;
Reynolds's plan for monuments in St. Paul's, iv. 423, n. 2;
Shakespeare, edits, i. 8; iv. 142; v. 2;
Walpole's, Sir R., reading, v. 93, n. 4;
mentioned, iii. 305; iv. 344, 418.
MALPAS, iv. 300, n. 2.
MALPLAQUET, Battle of, ii. 183, n. 1.
MALTBY, Mr., i. 247, n. 3; iii. 201, n. 3.
MALTE, Chevalier de, story of a, v. 107.
MALTON, an inn-keeper, iii. 209.
MAMHEAD, i. 436, n. 3; ii. 371.
MAN,
composite animal, iv. 91;
defined, iii. 245; v. 32, n. 3;
not a machine, v. 117;
not good by nature, v. 211;
pourtrayed by Shakespeare and Milton, iv. 72.
See MANKIND.
_Man of Feeling_, i. 360.
_Man of the World_, i. 360, n. 2; v. 277.
_Managed_ horse, v. 253, n. 2.
MANAGERS OF THEATRES, i. 196, n. 2.
MANCHESTER, iii. 123, 127, 135, n. 1;
Whitaker's _History_, iii. 333.
MANDEVILLE, Bernard,
Johnson influenced by him, iii. 56, n. 2, 292, n. 3;
'private vices public benefits,' iii. 56, n. 2, 291-3;
mentioned, i. 359, n. 3.
MANDOA, ii. 176.
_Manege_ for Oxford, ii. 424.
MANILLA RANSOM, ii. 135.
MANKIND,
Burke thinks better of them, iii. 236;
Johnson finds them less just and more beneficent, ib.;
opinions of Bolingbroke, Oxford, and Pitt, ib., n. 3;
of Savage, iii. 237, n. l;
characterless for the most part, iii. 280, n. 3;
hostility one to the other, iii. 236, n. 4;
kindness, wonderful, iii. 236, 237, n. 1.
See MAN and WORLD.
MANLEY, Mrs., iv. 199, 200, n. 1.
MANN, Sir Horace, i. 279, n. 5.
MANNERS,
change in them, v. 59-61, 230;
elegance acquired imperceptibly, iii. 53;
great, of the, iii. 353;
history of them, v. 79;
words describing them soon require notes, ii. 212.
_Manners_, a poem, i. 125.
MANNING, Owen, ii. 17.
MANNING, Mr., a compositor, iv. 321.
MANNINGHAM, Dr., iii. 161.
MANOR, a, co-extensive with the parish, ii. 243.
MANSFIELD, William Murray, first Earl of,
Adams the architects, patronises, ii. 325, n. 3;
air and manner, ii. 318;
Americans, approves of burning the houses of the, iii. 429, n. 1;
Baretti's trial, ii. 97, n. 1;
believing _half_ of what a man says, iv. 178;
Carre's _Sermons_, praises, v. 28;
confined to his Court, iii. 269;
copy-right case, judgment in the, i. 437, n. 2;
Douglas Cause, ii. 230, n. 1, 475;
educated in England, ii. 194;
Horne Tooke's trial, iii. 354, n. 3;
Garrick, flatters, ii. 227;
Generals and Admirals, compared with, iii. 265;
Gordon Riots, his house burnt in the, iii. 428-9;
Gordon's, Lord George, trial, iii. 427, n. 1;
Johnson's definition of excise, i. 294, n. 9;
estimate of his intellectual power, iv. 178, n. 2;
greatest man next to him, ii. 336; v. 96;
_Journey_, praises, ii. 318;
never met him, ii. 158;
lawyer, a great English, v. 395;
not a mere lawyer, ii. 158;
liberty of the press, tries to stifle the, i. 116, n. 1;
literary fame, no, iii. 182;
Oxford, entrance at, ii. 194, n. 3;
Pope, friend of, ii. 158; iv. 50;
Pope's lines to him, parodied by Browne, ii. 339, n. 1;
popular party, hates the, iii. 120, n. 3;
retirement, in, iv. 178, n. 2;
Royal marriage act, drew the, ii. 152, n. 2;
satires on dead kings, iii. 15. n. 3;
Scotch schoolmaster's case, ii. 186;
severity, loved, iii. 120, n. 3;
Shebbeare, sentences, iii. 315, n. 1.
Somerset the negro, case of, iii. 87;
speech on the_ Habeas Corpus Bill_, iii. 233, n. 1;
at Lord Lovat's trial, i. 181, n. 1;
_Stuart's Letters to Lord Mansfield_, ii. 229, 475;
Sunday levees, ii. 318;
untruthfulness, ii. 296, n. 2;
Warburton, gets promotion for, ii. 37, n. 1.
MANT, Mr., i. 270, n. 1.
_Mantuanus, Johannes Baptista_, iv. 182.
MANUCCI, Count, ii. 390, 394; iii. 89, 91.
MANUFACTURERS,
defined, ii. 188, n. 5;
their wages, v. 263.
MANYFOLD River, iii. 188.
MAPHAEUS, iii. 21, n. 1.
MAR, Earl of, v. 227, n. 4.
MARANA, I. P., iv. 200, n. 2.
MARATHON, iii. 173, n. 3, 455; v. 334.
_Marc de Peau forte_, ii. 396.
MARCHI, ----, an engraver, iv. 421, n. 2.
MARCHMONT, Hugh, fourth Earl of,
Boswell calls on him, iii. 342;
talks of Johnson's definitions, iii. 343;
gets particulars of Pope and Bolingbroke, iii. 344, 418;
Johnson refuses to see him, iii. 344;
sends him the _Lives_, iii. 392;
calls on him, ib.;
shows inattention, iv. 50;
Pope's executor, iv. 51;
mentioned in Pope's _Grotto_, ib.;
Scotch accent, his, ii. 160.
MARCUS ANTONINUS, iii. 172.
MARGATE, iv. 183, n. 2.
_Mariamne_, i. 102, n. 2.
MARIE ANTOINETTE, seen by Johnson, ii. 385, 394-5.
MARISCHAL, Lord, v. 200, n. 1.
MARKHAM, Archbishop of York,
Johnson's bow, iv. 198, n. 2;
sermon on parties, v. 36, n. 3.
MARKHAM, Dr., iii. 366.
MARKLAND, Jeremiah,
account of him, iv. 161, n. 3;
referred to, iv. 172, n. 3.
MARLAY, Dean Richard, afterwards Bishop of Waterford,
Deanery of Ferns, iv. 73;
humour, his, iv. 73, n. 1;
Johnson turned from a wolf-dog into a lap-dog, iv. 73;
Literary Club, member of the, i. 479;
mentioned, iv. 78.
MARLBOROUGH, John, first Duke of,
Bolingbroke's allusion to him, v. 126, n. 2;
calm temper, his, i. 12;
epigram on him, ii. 451;
hypothetical appearance to him of the devil, iv. 317, n. 3;
Mallet's projected _Life_, iii. 194, 386; v. 175, n. 2;
officers, his, useless, v. 445;
Oldfield, Dr., anecdote of, iii. 57;
mentioned, ii. 182.
MARLBOROUGH, Sarah, Duchess of,
Addison's dedication to her, v. 376, n. 3;
_Apology_, i. 153; v. 175;
censured by Johnson, i. 153, 333, n. 2;
Johnson's character of her, v. 175;
_Love in a Hollow Tree_, reprints, iv. 80;
her will, v. 175, n. 2.
MARLBOROUGH, Charles, second Duke of, ii. 246, n. 1.
MARLBOROUGH, George, third Duke of, v. 303, 459.
_Marmor Norfolciense_, i. 141;
reprinted, i. 142;
praised by Pope, i. 143.
MARRIAGE,
advice about it, ii. 109, n. 2, 110;
fortune, with women of, iii. 3;
inferiors in rank, with, ii. 328;
late in life, ii. 128;
Lord Chancellor, might be made by the, ii. 461;
love, for, iii. 3;
natural to man, not, ii. 165;
necessary for a man more than a woman, ii. 471;
reasons for marrying, ib.;
parents' control over a daughter's inclination, iii. 377;
pretty woman, with a, iv. 131;
prudence, but inclination, not from, ii. 101;
prudent and virtuous most desirable, i. 382;
second time, for a, ii. 76, 77, 128;
service, ii. 110;
society a party to the contract, iii. 25;
widow, marrying a, ii. 77.
MARRIAGE BILL, Royal, ii. 152, 224, n. 1.
MARSEILLES, i. 340, n. 1.
MARSHALL, W.H., _Minutes of Agriculture_, iii. 313.
MARSILI, Dr., i. 322, 371.
MARTIAL, Elphinston's translation, iii. 258;
Johnson's fondness for him, i. 122, n. 4;
lines translated by F. Lewis, i. 225, n. 3;
quoted, v. 429, n. 2.
MARTIN, M.,
_Western Isles_, Johnson read it when a child, i 450; iii. 454; v. 13;
copy in the Advocates' Library, v. 13, n. 3;
quoted, v. 168, 170, 179, 209, n. 3; style bad, iii. 243;
_Voyage to St. Kilda_, ii. 51, n. 3, 52, n. 1.
MARTINE, George, v. 61.
MARTINELLI, Signor, anecdote of Charles Townshend, ii. 222;
writes a _History of England_, ii. 220;
it should not be continued to the present day, ii. 221.
MARTINS, printers of Edinburgh, iii. 110.
_Martinus Scriblerus_,
Imitators of Shakespeare ridiculed, ii. 225, n. 2.
See under ARBUTHNOT.
MARTYRDOM, ii. 250.
_Martyrdom of Theodora_, i. 312.
MARY MAGDALEN, iv. 6.
MARY, Queen of Scots, Buchanan's verses to her, i. 460;
Holyrood House, v. 43;
Inch Keith, v. 55-6;
inscription for her picture, ii. 270, 280, 283, 293, n. 2;
Johnson reproaches the Scotch with her death, v. 40;
Tytler's _Vindication_, i. 354; ii. 305.
MARY II, QUEEN, Johnson attacks her, i. 333, n. 2;
mentions her in his definition of _Revolution_, i. 2 n. 1.
MASENIUS, i. 229.
MASON, Rev. William, Akenside, inferior to, iii. 32;
_Caractacus_, ii. 335;
Colman's _Odes to Obscurity_, ridiculed in, ii. 334;
'cool Mason,' ii. 334; _Elfrida_, ii. 335;
Goldsmith speaks of his 'formal school,' i. 404, n. 1;
Gray's _Ode on Vicissitude_, adds to, iv. 138, n. 4; v. 424;
_Heroick Epistle_, ascribed to Walpole, iv. 315;
Chambers's _Dissertation on Oriental Gardening_ ridiculed in it,
iv. 60, n. 7; v. 186;
Goldsmith reads it to Johnson, iv. 113;
quotations from it,
'Here, too, O King of vengeance,' &c., v. 186;
'So when some John,' &c., iii. 272, n. 2;
'Who breathe the sweets,' &c., iv. 113, n. 3;
mentioned, i. 388, n. 3;
Johnson's works, did not taste, ii. 335;
_Memoirs of Gray_, Boswell's model in his _Life of Johnson_, i. 29;
its excellence shown, i. 31, n. 3;
Johnson 'found it mighty dull,' iii. 31;
praises Gray's letters, ib., n. 1;
Temple's character of Gray adopted in it, ii. 316;
_Memoirs of W. Whitehead_, i. 31;
Murray, the bookseller, prosecutes, iii. 294;
Prig and Whig, a, iii. 294;
Sherlock, Rev. Martin, mentions the, iv. 320, n. 4;
mentioned, iv. 298, n. 3.
MASON, Mrs. (afterwards Lady Macclesfield and Mrs. Brett).
See under MACCLESFIELD, Countess of.
MASQUERADES, ii. 205.
MASS, Idolatry of the, ii. 105.
MASS-HOUSE, iii. 429, n. 2.
MASSES FOR THE DEAD, ii. 105.
MASSILLON, v. 88, 311.
MASSINGER, Philip, _The Picture_, iii. 406.
MASSINGHAM, iv. 134.
MASTERS, Mrs., i. 242; iv. 246.
MATERIALISM, ii. 150.
MATHEMATICS,
all men equally capable of attaining them, ii. 437;
Goldsmith's low opinion of them, i, 411, n. 3.
MATHIAS, Mr., iv. 89.
MATLOCK, v. 430.
_Matrimonial Thought_, a, ii. 110.
MATTER, non-existence of, i. 471.
MATTHEW PARIS, iv. 310, n. 3.
MATY, Dr. Matthew,
_Bibliotheque Britannique_, i. 284;
Johnson's _Dictionary_, reviews, i. 284, n. 3;
'little black dog,' i. 284;
_Memoirs of Chesterfield_, iv. 102, n. 4.
MAUPERTUIS, ii. 54.
MAURICE, Rev. F. D., ii. 122, n. 6.
MAURICE, Thomas, _Poems and Miscellaneous Pieces_, iii. 370, n. 2.
MAWBEY, Sir Joseph, iii. 82, n. 2.
MAXWELL, Rev. Dr., _Collectanea_ of Johnson, ii. 116-133.
MAYO, Rev. Dr.,
dines at Mr. Dilly's in 1773, ii. 247-255;
in 1778, iii. 284-300;
in 1784, iv. 330;
freedom of the will, on the, iii. 290;
liberty of conscience, ii. 249-252;
'Literary Anvil,' called the, ii. 252, n. 2.
MAYO, Mrs., sutile pictures, her, iii. 284, n. 4.
MAYOR, Professor J.E.B., iv. 229, n. 2.
MAYORS OF LONDON, election, iii. 356, 459.
MEAD, Dr.,
account of him, iii. 355, n. 2;
Johnson writes Dr. James's dedication to him, i. 159;
lived in the broad sunshine of life, iii. 355;
on the needful quantity of sleep, iii. 169.
MEALS, regular, iii. 305.
_Medea_, at the Opera-house, iii. 91, n. 2.
MEDICATED BATHS, ii. 99.
MEDICINE, medical knowledge from abroad, i. 367.
See under JOHNSON, physic.
_Meditation on a Pudding_, v. 352.
MEDITERRANEAN, The,
grand object of travelling, iii. 36, 456;
subject for a poem, iii. 36.
MEEKE, Rev. Mr., i. 272, 274.
MELANCHOLY,
acuteness not a proof of, iii. 87;
constitutional, v. 381;
foolish to indulge it, iii. 135;
madness, allied to, iii. 175;
remedies against it,
'Be not solitary, be not idle,' iii. 415;
employment and hardships, iii. 176, 180, 368;
exercise, i. 64, 446;
hidden, should be, iii. 368, 421;
moderation in eating and drinking, i. 446; iii. 5;
occupation of the mind and society, i. 446; ii. 423; iii. 5;
thinking it down madness, ii. 440;
retreats for the mind, as many as possible, ib.;
some men free from it, iii. 5.
See BOSWELL, hypochondria, and JOHNSON, melancholy.
MELANCHTHON,
Boswell's letter from his tomb, ii. 3, n. 1; iii. 118, 122, n. 2;
punctuality, his, i. 32;
'the old religion,' ii. 105; iii. 122, n. 2.
MELCHISEDEC,
an authority on the law of entail, ii. 414, n. 2;
Warburton's reply to Lowth's version of his story, v. 423.
MELMOTH, William (Pliny),
at Bath, iii. 422;
belief in a particular Providence, iv. 272, n. 4;
_Fitzosborne's Letters_, iii. 424;
reduced to whistle, ib.
MELTING-DAYS, ii. 337.
MELVILLE, Viscount. See under DUNDAS, Henry.
MEMIS, Dr., a litigious physician, ii. 291, 296; iii. 95, 101;
Johnson's argument in his case, ii. 372.
_Memoirs of Frederick III_ [_II_], _King of Prussia_, i. 308.
_Memoirs of Miss Sydney Biddulph_, i. 358, n. 4, 389.
_Memoirs of Scriblerus_. See ARBUTHNOT.
_Memorials of Westminster Abbey_. See STANLEY, DEAN.
MEMORY, art of attention, iv. 126, n. 6;
failure of it, iii. 191;
morbid oblivion, v. 68;
remembering and recollecting distinguished, iv. 126;
scenes improve by it, v. 333;
tricks played by it, v. 68.
See under JOHNSON, memory.
MEN, have the upper hand of women, iii. 52.
See MANKIND.
MENAGE, Gilles, Bayle's character of him, iv. 428, n. 2;
_Menagiana_, epigram on the Molinists and the Jansenists, iii. 341, n. 1;
puns on _corps_ and _fort_, ii. 241;
Queen of France and the hour, iii. 322, n. 3.
MENANDER, quoted, iii. 9, n. 3.
MENTAL DISEASES. See MELANCHOLY.
MENZIES, Mr., of Culdares, v. 394.
MERCHANTS, Addison's Sir Andrew Freeport, v. 328;
Chatham praises fair merchants, v. 327, n. 4;
compared with Scotch landlords, i. 409;
munificence in spending, iv. 4;
'a new species of gentleman,' i. 491, n. 3.
_Mercheta Mulierum_, v. 320.
MERCIER, L.S., ii. 366, n. 2.
MERIT, weighed against money, i. 440-3;
men of merit, iv. 172.
MERRIMENT, scheme of it hopeless, i. 331, n. 5.
_.Messiah_, Johnson's Latin version of Pope's, i. 61.
METAPHORS, their excellence, iii. 174;
inaccuracy, iv. 386, n. 1.
_Metaphysical_ defined, ii. 259, n. 3.
METAPHYSICAL POETS, iv. 38.
METAPHYSICAL TAILOR, a, iii. 443; iv. 187.
METAPHYSICS, Burke's inaptitude for them, i. 472, n. 2;
Johnson fond of them, i. 70;
withheld from studying them, v. 109, n. 3.
METASTASIO, iii. 162, n. 4.
METCALFE, Philip, described by Miss Burney, iv. 159, n. 2;
Johnson's charity, anecdote of, iv. 132;
with him at Brighton, ii. 133, n. 1; iv. 159-60;
Reynolds's executor, iv. 159, n. 2;
Round-Robin, signs the, iii. 83, n. 3.
METHOD, life to be thrown into a, iii. 94.
METHODISTS, bitterness, their, v. 392;
cannot explain their excellence, v. 392;
Cock Lane Ghost, adopt the, i. 407, n. 1;
convicts, effects on, iv. 329;
Dodd's _Address_, offended by, iii. 121;
Johnson consulted by two young women, ii. 120;
_Humphry Clinker_, mentioned in, ii. 123, n. 2;
_Hypocrite, The_, ii. 321;
inward light, ii. 126;
Moravians, quarrel with the, iii. 122, n. 1;
origin of the name, i. 458, n. 3;
Oxford, expulsion of six from, ii. 187;
rise of the sect, i. 68, n. 1;
sincere, how far, ii. 123;
success in preaching, i. 458; ii. 123; v. 391-2;
term of reproach, i. 458, n. 3;
Wales, in, v. 451.
METTERNICH, Prince, iv. 27, n. 1.
MEYER, Dr., ii. 253, n. 2.
MEYNELL, 'old,' Johnson intimate with his family, i. 82;
saying about foreigners, i. 115, n. 1; iv. 15;
about London, iii. 379.
MEYNELL, Miss (Mrs. Fitzherbert), i. 83.
MICKLE, William Julius, account of him, ii. 182, n. 3;
Boswell and Johnson dine with him at Wheatley, iv. 308;
_Cumnor Hall_ and Sir Walter Scott, v. 349, n. 1;
Garrick, quarrel with, ii. 182, n. 3; v. 349, n. 1;
Johnson, never had a rough word from, iv. 250;
_Lusiad, The_, ii. 182;
dispute with Johnson about it, iv. 250;
mentioned, iii. 37.
MICROSCOPES, ii. 38.
MICYLLUS, v. 430.
MIDDLE AGES, iv. 133, 170.
MIDDLE CLASS, absence of it abroad, ii. 402, n. 1;
in France, ii. 394, 402;
in Scotland, ib., n. 1;
happy in England, ii. 402.
MIDDLE STATE after death, i. 240; ii. 105; v. 356.
MIDDLESEX, Earl of, i. 367.
MIDDLESEX, Under-sheriff and Dr. Shebbeare, iii. 315, n. 1.
MIDDLESEX Election, Boswell's difference with Johnson, iii. 221;
Johnson's discussion with Lord Newhaven, iii. 408;
_False Alarm_, i. 134; ii. 111;
_Patriot_, ii. 286;
petitions, ii. 103;
Townshend refuses to pay the land-tax, iii. 460.
MIDDLETON, Lady Diana, v. 97, n. 5.
MIDDLEWICH, v. 432.
MIDGELEY, Dr., iv. 200.
MIGRATION of birds, ii. 55, 248.
MILITARY character and life. See SOLDIERS.
_Military Dictionary_, i. 138.
MILITARY spirit, injured by trade, ii. 218.
MILITIA BILL of 1756, i. 36, n. 4; 307, n. 4; ii. 321, n. 4;
Act of 1757, iii. 360, n. 3;
for Scotch Militia Bill: See under SCOTLAND;
drillings in 1778, iii. 360, 365, n. 4;
Scotch officers of Militia, iii. 399, n. 2.
'MILKING the bull,' i. 444.
MILL, James, birth, v. 75, n. 2;
in the East India House, ii. 289, n. 2;
likeness to Johnson, iv. III, n. 3.
MILL, John Stuart,
difference in pay of men and women, on the, ii. 217, n. 1;
in the East India House, ii. 289, n. 2;
precocity, i. 148, n. 1;
teaching, old and new systems of, ii. 146, n. 4.
MILLAR, Andrew, the bookseller, account of him, i. 287, n. 3;
Hume's _History of England_, publishes, v. 31, n. 1;
Johnson's _Dictionary_, one of the proprietors of, i. 183;
Robertson's _Scotland_, publishes, iii. 334;
'thanks God,' i. 287;
mentioned, i. 243, 303, n. 1.
MILLER, Sir John, ii. 338; iii. 68.
MILLER, John, printer of the Evening Post, iv. 140, n. 1.
MILLER, Lady, ii. 336.
MILLER, Philip, v. 78, n. 3, 456, n. 2.
MILLER, Professor John, v. 369, n. 5.
MILMAN, Dean, iv. 202, n. 1.
MILNER, Joseph, i. 458, n. 3.
MILTON, John, Adam, description of, iv. 72, n. 3;
_Areopagitica_, ii. 60, n. 3;
blank verse, iv. 42-3;
puzzles a shepherd, iv. 43, n. 1;
Boccage's translation, iv. 331, n. 1;
books, few called for in his time, iv. 217, n. 4;
borrows out of pride, v. 92, n. 4;
Boswell, a wonder to, iv. 42;
Malone's explanation, ib., n. 6;
character, equal to his, ii. 257, n. 1;
confidence in himself, i. 199, n. 3;
college exercises, i. 60, n. 6;
condescension in writing for children, ii. 408, n. 3;
disdainful of help or hindrance, i. 131, n. 2;
Dryden's lines on him: ii. 336; v. 86;
early manuscripts, i. 204, n. 1; iv. 184, n. 1;
education, 'wonders' in, ii. 407, n. 5;
frugality of a commonwealth, iii. 292, n. 3;
giant among the pigmies, iv. 19, n. 2;
grand-daughter, benefit for his, i. 227;
Johnson writes the _Prologue_, ib.;
recommends a subscription for her, i. 230;
habitations, i. 111; iii. 405;
Johnson's abhorrence of his political principles, i. 227; iv. 41-2;
admiration of his blank verse, iv. 42, n. 7;
blazon of his excellence, iv. 40;
does him 'illustrious justice,' i. 227, 230-1;
criticises minor poems, iv. 99, n. i, 305;
_Samson Agonistes_, i. 231, n. 2;
earlier and later estimates of him, ii. 239;
supposed enmity to him, i. 230; ii. 239, n. 2; iv. 64;
Lauder's imposition, i. 229;
Lawrence, Dr., descended from
'Lawrence of virtuous father virtuous son,' ii. 296, n. 1;
_Life_, by Johnson, iv. 40-4;
monument in Westminster Abbey, i. 227, n. 4;
one suggested in St. Paul's, ii. 239;
'Milton, _Mr_. John,' iv. 325;
_Milton no Plagiary_, i. 229, n. 1;
_Paradise Lost_, the war of Heaven, ii. 239, n. 3;
Phidias, a, iv. 99, n. 1;
public prayers omitted, i. 67, n. 2, 418, n. 1;
schoolmaster, i. 85, n. 2, 97, n. 2; ii. 407, n. 5;
shoe-latchets, wore, v. 19;
style, distinguished by his, iii. 280;
'thinking in him,' ii. 239;
_Tractate on Education_, iii. 358;
quotations--
_Allegro_, 1. 49, iii. 159, n. 2;
l. 118, i. 130;--1. 134, i. 387;
_Lycidas_, 1. 156, v. 282, n. 1;
_Paradise Lost_ (i. 263), iii. 326, n. 3; (i. 596),
iii. 363, n. 1; (ii. 94, 146), iii. 296, n.
1; (ii. 146), iv. 399, n. 6; (ii. 561), i. 82,
n. 2; (ii. 846), iv. 273, n. 1, v. 48,
n. 1; (iv. 35), iv. 304, n. 2; (iv. 343),
iv. 305, n. 2; (v. 353), iv. 27, n. 6; (vii.
26), iv. 42, n. 1; (x. 743), iii. 53, n. 3;
_Penseroso_, 1. 63, i. 323, n. 4;
_Sonnets_, xxi., iv. 254, n. 5.
MIMICRY, ii. 154.
MIND, management of it, ii. 440;
mechanical, looked at as, v. 35;
physician's art useless to one not at ease, iii. 164;
putting one's whole mind to an object, ii. 472;
retreats for it, ii. 440.
See WEATHER.
MINISTERS of the Church, popular election of, ii. 244.
MINISTRIES, attempt at silence in the House of Commons, iii. 235;
concessions to the people, ii. 353; iii. 3;
list of ministries from 1770-1784, iv. 170, n. 1;
Lord North's ministry, its duration, iv. 170, n. 1;
(1771) contest with the City, iv. 140, n. 1;
(1773) much enfeebled, ii. 208;
want of power, v. 57;
(1774) feeble, iv. 69;
(1775) merit not rewarded, ii. 352;
neither stable nor grateful, ii. 348;
feeble and timid, ii. 355;
too little power, ii. 352;
(1776) 'timidity of our scoundrels,' iii. 1;
imbecility, iii. 46, ib., n. 5;
ministers asked to the Lord Mayor's feast for the first time for
seven years, iii. 460;
(1778) 'now there is no power,' iii. 356;
(1779) Johnson has no delight in talking of public affairs, iii.
408;
Horace Walpole's account, ib., n. 4;
(1780), afraid to repress persecution of Papists in Scotland, iii.
427, n. 1;
feebleness at the Gordon Riots, iii. 430;
(1781), Johnson against it, iv. 81, 100;
gives thanks for its dissolution, iv. 139;
bunch of imbecility, ib.;
successors could hardly do worse, iv. 140, n. 3;
timidity, iv. 200;
struggles between two sets of ministers in 1784, iv. 260,
n. 2.
MINORCA, ii. 176; iii. 246.
'_Mira cano_,' iii. 304.
MIRABEAU, 'dramatised his death,' v. 397, n. 1;
his motion about Corsica, ii. 71, n. 1.
MIRACLES, i. 444; iii. 188.
_Mirror, The_, iv. 390.
MIRTH, the measure of a man's understanding, ii. 378, n. 2.
_Miscellaneous and Fugitive Pieces
by the Authour of the Rambler_, ii. 270.
_Miscellaneous Observations on the Tragedy of Macbeth_,
published 1745, i. 175;
praised by Warburton, i. 176;
criticism on Hanmer, i. 178.
MISDEMEANOUR, defined, iii. 214.
_Misella_, i. 223.
MISERS, contemptible philosophically, v. 112;
few in England, v. 112;
must be miserable, iii. 322;
no man born a miser, iii. 322.
MISERY, balance of misery, iv. 300;
'doom of man,' iii. 198;
hypocrisy of misery, iv. 71;
misery of want, iii. 26.
MISFORTUNES, talking of one's, iv. 31.
_Miss_, a, v. 185, n. 1.
MISSIONARIES, sanguine and untrustworthy, v. 391.
MISTRESSES, i. 381.
MITCHELL, Mr., English Minister at Berlin, iii. 463, n. 2.
MITCHELL, a tradesman, i. 238, n. 2.
MOB rule, iii. 383.
See RIOTS.
_Modern Characters from Shakespeare_, iii. 255.
_Modern Characters from the Classics_, iii. 279.
MODERN TIMES, better than ancient, iv. 217; v. 77.
MODERNISING an author, iv. 315.
MODESTY, how far natural, iii. 352.
_Modus_, i. 283; iii. 323.
MOLIERE, _Avare_, v. 277;
goes round the world, v. 311;
_Misanthrope_, iii. 373, n. 4.
MOLINISTS, iii. 341, n. 1.
MOLTZER, Jacques, v. 430, n. 2.
MONARCHY, iii. 46.
MONASTERIES,
austerities treated of in _Rambler_ and _Idler_, ii. 435;
bodily labour wanted, ii. 390;
Carthusian, unreasonableness of becoming a, ii. 435;
their silence absurd, ib.;
Johnson curious to see them, i. 365;
saying to a Lady Abbess, ii. 435;
men enter them who cannot govern themselves, i. 365; ii. 24;
monastic morality, iii. 292;
when allowable, ii. 10;
unfit for the young, v. 62.
MONBODDO, Lord (James Burnet),
account of him, ii. 74, n. 1; v. 77;
air bath, his, iii. 168;
ancestors, superiority of our, v. 77;
Boswell, letter from, v. 74;
Condamine's _Savage Girl_, v. 110;
copyright, v. 72;
Dictionary-makers, i 296, n. 3;
Egyptians, ancient, iv. 125;
Elzevir Johnson, an, ii. 189, n. 2; v. 74, n. 3;
enthusiastical farmer, v. 78, 111;
Erse writings, ii. 380-1, 383;
_Farmer Burnet_, v. 77, 111;
Gory, his black servant, v. 82;
helping him downhill, v. 242;
Home's _Douglas_ better than Shakespeare, v. 362, n. 1;
'humour, _incolumi gravitate_,' v. 375;
Johnson's _Journey_, receives a copy of, iii. 102;
meets, in Edinburgh, v. 394;
in London, iv. 273;
no love for, ii. 74, n. 1; ib., n. 2; iv. 273, n. 1; v. 74;
pleased with him, v. 83;
style, criticised, iii. 173;
visits him, iv. 273, n. 1; v. 74, 77-83, 377;
Judge _a posteriori_, v. 45;
Knight the negro, case of, iii. 213;
'Monny,' iv. 273, n. 1;
'nation,' his, ii. 219;
_Origin and Progress of Language_, ii. 74, n. 1; 259, n. 5;
Ouran-Outang, capabilities of the, v. 46, 248;
primitive state of human nature, ii. 259;
savage life, admiration of, ii. 74, 147; v. 81;
son, his, v. 81;
tail, theory of the, v. 45, iii., 330;
talked nonsense, ii. 74; v. 111;
mentioned, ii. 53, n. 1; iii. 126, 129; iv. 1, n. 1.
MONCKTON, Hon. Mary (Countess of Cork),
account of her, iv. 108 n. 4;
Boswell gets drunk in her house, iv. 109;
sends her verses, iv. 110, n. 1;
Johnson at her assembly, iv. 156, n. 1;
calls her a dunce, iv. 109;
promises her to go and see Mrs. Siddons, ii. 324, n. 2; iv.
242, n. 3.
MONEY, abilities needed in getting it, iii. 382;
advantages that it can give, iv. 14, 126, 152;
arguments against it, i. 441;
awkwardness in counting it, iv. 27;
change in its value, v. 321, n. 1;
circulating, happiness produced by its, ii. 429;
iii. 177, 249, 292, nn. 2 and 3;
conveniences where it is plentiful, v. 61;
country, keeping it in the, ii. 428-9;
domestic satisfaction, laid out on, ii. 352;
economy in its use, iii. 265;
enjoyed, should be early, ii. 226;
excludes but one evil--poverty, iii. 160;
getting it not all a man's business, iii. 182;
gives nothing extraordinary, iv. 126;
hoarded, iv. 173;
increase of it breaks down subordination, iii. 262;
increase of it in one nation impoverishes another, ii. 430;
influence, gives, v. 112;
influence of loans, ii. 167; iv. 222;
influence by patronising young men, ii. 167;
'insolence of wealth,' iii. 316;
interest, iii. 340;
investments, iv. 164;
'_make_ money,' iii. 196;
money-getting defended, ii. 323; iv. 126;
occupation, purchases, iii. 180;
respect gained by it, ii. 153;
save and spend, happiest those who, iii. 322;
spending it better than giving it, iii. 56; iv. 173;
trade, not increased by, ii. 98;
travelling, difficulties of, when there was little money, iii. 177;
writing for it, iii. 19.
See DEBTS.
MONKS. See MONASTERIES.
MONKS OF MEDMENHAM ABBEY, i. 125, n. 1.
MONMOUTH, Duke of, v. 357.
MONNOYE, De La, iii. 322, n. 3.
MONRO, Dr., iv. 263-4.
MONTACUTE, Lords, iv. 160.
MONTAGU, Edward, iii. 408, n. 3.
MONTAGU, Lady Wortley, contempt for Richardson, iv. 117, n. 1.
MONTAGU, Mrs., account of her writings, ii. 88, n. 3;
air and manner, iii. 244, n. 2;
Barry's picture, in, iv. 224, n. 1;
Bath, at, iii. 422-4;
benevolence, her, iii. 48, n. 1;
Boswell excluded from her house, iv. 64;
character by Miss Burney, iii. 48, n. 1, 244, n. 2; iv. 275, n. 3;
by Johnson and Mrs. Thrale, ib.;
Cumberland's _Feast of Reason_, described in, iv. 64;
Garrick, praises, v. 245;
_Essay on Shakespeare_, ii. 88; iv. 16, n. 2; v. 245;
Boswell's controversy with Mrs. Piozzi about it, ib., n. 2;
house, her new, iv. 64, n. 1, 65, n. 1; ill, iii. 434;
Johnson, drops, iv. 73;
gives her a catalogue of De Foe's works, iii. 267;
high praise of her, iv. 275;
letters to her: See JOHNSON, letters;
'not highly gratified; ii. 130;
quarrels with, iii. 425, n. 3;
war with him, iv. 64, 65, n. 1;
reconciled, iv. 65, n. 1, 239, n. 4;
the support of her assemblies, iv. 64, n. 1;
lived to a great age, iv. 275, n. 3;
Lyttelton, Lord, friendship with, iv. 64;
Mounsey, Dr., mentions, ii. 64, n. 2;
_par pluribus_, iii. 424;
portrait by Miss Reynolds, iii. 244;
pretence to learning, iii. 244;
Shakespeare, patronises, ii. 92, n. 3;
trembles for him, ii. 89;
Stillingfleet's blue stockings, iv. 108, n. 2;
Williams, Mrs., pensions, iii. 48, n. 1; iv. 65, n. 1;
wits, among the, iv. 103, n. 1.
MONTAGUE, Basil, son of Lord Sandwich, iii. 383, n. 3.
MONTAGUE, Frederic,
moves to abolish the fast of Jan. 30, ii. 152, n. 1.
MONTAIGNE, on wise men playing the fool, i. 3, n. 2.
MONTESQUIEU,
_Esprit des Lois_,
Helvetius advises against its publication, v. 42, n. 1;
on the abolition of torture, i. 467, n. 1;
influence on Hume, ii. 53, n. 2;
_Lettres Persanes_, iii. 291, n. 1;
quotes the practice of unknown countries, v. 209.
MONTGOMERIE, Margaret (Mrs. Boswell). See BOSWELL, Mrs.
MONTGOMERY, Colonel, v. 149.
_Monthly Review_, Badcock's correspondence, iv. 443, n. 5;
Griffiths, owned by, iii. 30, n. 1, 32, n. 2;
hostile to the Church, ii. 40, iii. 32;
payment to writers, iv. 214, n. 2;
price of a fourth share, iii. 32, n. 2;
Smollett, attack on, iii. 32, n. 2;
written by duller men than the Critical Reviewers, iii. 32.
MONTROSE, second Duke of,
Boswell gets drunk at his house, iv. 109;
shot a highwayman, iii. 240, n. 1;
mentioned, v. 359, n. 1.
MONTROSE, third Duke of. See GRAHAM, Marquis of.
MONTROSE, first Marquis of,
letters to the Laird of Col, v. 298-9;
his execution, v. 298, n. 1.
MONTROSE, House of, iii. 382.
MONUMENTS IN ST. PAUL'S CATHEDRAL, ii. 239; iv. 423, n. 2.
MONVILLE, Mr., ii. 390, 391.
MOODY, the player, clapped on the back by Tom Davies, ii. 344;
mentioned, ii. 340, 342.
MOON, twenty-sixth day of the new, iv. 30.
MOOR, Dr., Professor of Greek at Glasgow, iii. 39, n. 2.
MOORE, Edward, account of him, iii. 424, n. 1;
edits _The World_, i. 202, n. 4, 257, n. 3.
MOORE, Dr. John, confounded with Edward Moore, iii. 424, n. 1;
describes the streets of Paris, ii. 394, n. 3;
meets Johnson at Mr. Hoole's, iv. 281, n. 3.
MOORE, Rev. Mr., Ordinary of Newgate, iv. 329, n. 3.
MOORE, Thomas, lines on Sheridan's funeral, i. 227, n. 4.
MOORS OF BARBARY, ii. 391.
MORALITY, substitution for it when violated, ii. 129.
MORAVIANS, intimate with Johnson, iv. 410;
missions, v. 391;
quarrel with the Methodists, iii. 122, n. 1.
MORAY, Bishop of, v. 114, n. 2.
MORE, Hannah, _Bas Bleu_, iii. 293, n. 5; iv. 108;
boarding-school, kept a, iv. 341, n. 5;
books found guilty of popery, iii. 427, n. 1;
Boswell's tenderness for Johnson's failings, beseeches, i. 30, n. 4;
Boswell's and Garrick's imitation of Johnson, ii. 326, n. 1;
Covent-Garden mob, iv. 279, n. 2;
dates, indifferent to, iv. 88, n. 1;
Fox, describes, iv. 292, n. 3;
Garrick's death and the Literary Club, i. 481, n. 3;
explanation of Johnson's harshness, iii. 184, n. 5;
flatters, iii. 293;
and Mrs. Garrick, friendship with, iii. 293, n. 4;
Garrick's, Mrs., 'Chaplain,' iv. 96;
George III and Hutton the Moravian, iv. 410, n. 6;
Henderson, John, of Pembroke College, iv. 298, n. 2;
hides her face, iv. 99;
Home's _Douglas_, v. 362, n. 1;
Johnson brilliant and good-humoured, iii. 260, n. 5;
criticism of Milton, iv. 99, n. 1, 305;
death an era in literature, iv. 421, n. 1;
finds her reading Pascal, iv. 88, n. 1;
flatters, iii. 293; iv. 341;
flattered by him, iii. 293, n. 5; iv. 341, n. 6;
and George III, ii. 42, n. 2;
health in 1782, iv. 149, n. 3;
1783, iv. 220, n. 3;
in Grosvenor Square iv. 72, n. 1;
introduced to, iv. 341, n. 6;
_Journey_, sale of, ii. 310, n. 2;
likens her to Hannibal, iv. 149, n. 3;
praises her, iv. 275;
and Macbeth's heath, v. 115, n. 3;
'mild radiance of the setting sun,' iv. 220;
prayer for Dr. Brocklesby, iv. 414, n. 3;
regret that he had no profession, iii. 309, n. 1;
shows her Pembroke College, i. 75, n. 5; iv. 151, n. 2;
and _The Siege of Sinope_, iii. 259, n. 1;
Kennicott, Dr., ii. 128, n. 1;
Kennicott, Mrs., iv. 285, n. 1;
Langton's devotion to Johnson, iv. 266, n. 3;
_Leonidas_ Glover and Horace Walpole, v. 116, n. 4;
lived to a great age, iv. 275; n. 3;
Monboddo, Lord, v. 77, n. 2;
_Nine_, iv. 96, n. 3;
Paoli's mixture of languages, ii. 81, n. 3;
Percy, tragedy of, iii. 293, n. 4;
respectable, use of the term, iii. 241, n. 2;
scarlet dress in a court-mourning, iv. 325, n. 2;
_Sensibility_, iv. 151, n. 2;
Shipley's, Bishop, assembly, iv. 75, n. 3;
Thrale's death, iv. 84, n. 3;
_Tom Jones_, reads, ii. 174, n. 2;
Vesey's, Mrs., parties, iii. 424, n. 3;
Williams, Miss, i. 232, n. 1;
mentioned, iii. 256.
MORE, Dr. Henry,
_Divine Dialogues_, v. 294;
a visionary, ii. 162.
MORE, Rorie. See MACLEOD, Sir Roderick.
MORE, Sir Thomas,
death, not deserted by his mirth in, v. 397, n. 1;
epigram on him, v. 430;
manuscripts in the Bodleian, i. 290;
_Utopia_ quoted, iii. 202, n. 3.
_More_, Celtic for _great_, ii. 267, n. 2; v. 208.
MORELL, Dr. Thomas, v. 350.
MORELLET, Abbe, ii. 60, n. 4.
MORERI'S _Dictionary_, v. 311.
MORGAGNI, ii. 55.
MORGANN, Maurice,
anecdotes of Johnson, iv. 192;
_Essay on Falstaff_, iv. 192.
_Morning Chronicle_, iv. 149, 150, n. 2.
_Morning Post_, iv. 296, n. 3.
MORRIS, Corbyn, iv. 105, n. 4.
MORRIS, Miss, iv. 417.
MORRIS, Mr. Secretary, ii. 274, n. 7.
MORRISON, Mr. Alfred, _Collection of Autographs_,
Johnson's letter to Ryland, iv. 369, n. 3;
to Taylor, ii. 468, n. 2; iv. 139, n. 4;
Johnson's receipt for payment for the _Lives_, iv. 35, n. 3.
MORRISON, Kenneth, v. 284.
MORTIMER, Dr., Rector of Lincoln College, Oxford, ii. 268, n. 2.
MOSAICAL CHRONOLOGY, i. 366.
MOSER, Mr., Keeper of the Royal Academy, ii. 257, n. 2; iv. 227.
MOSES,
Brydone's antimosaical remark, ii. 467;
evidence required from him by Pharoah, ii. 150;
Song of Moses paraphrased, v. 265.
MOSS, Dr., iv. 73.
MOTIVES, i. 397.
MOTTEUX, Mr., ii. 398.
MOUNSEY, Dr.,
account of him, ii. 64, n. 2;
Johnson vehement against him, ii. 64.
MOUNT EDGECUMBE, ii. 227, n. 2; v. 1O2.
MOUNTAINOUS REGIONS, iii. 455.
MOUNTSTUART, Lord (second Earl of Bute),
Boswell's dedication to him, ii. 20, n. 4, 23;
friendship with him, iv. 128; v. 58;
embassy to Turin, iii. 411;
Scotch Militia bill, ii. 431; iii. 1;
mentioned, i. 375, 380; iii. 91-2.
_Mourning Bride_. See under CONGREVE, William.
_Mouse's likeness_, v. 39, n. 2.
_Muddy_, ii. 362, 460.
MUDGE, Colonel William, i. 378, n. 2.
MUDGE, Dr. John, i. 378;
letter from Johnson, iv. 240.
MUDGE, Mr., i. 486.
MUDGE, Rev. Zachariah,
death, iv. 77, n. 3;
'idolised in the west,' i. 378;
Johnson's character of him, iv. 76-7;
_Sermons_, iv. 77, 98.
MUFFINS, buttered, iii. 384.
MUIR, a Scotch advocate,
transported for sedition, i. 467, n. 1; iv. 125, n. 2.
MULGRAVE, second Baron, i, 116, n. 1; iii. 8; v. 362, n. 1.
MULLER, Mr., of Woolwich Academy, i. 351, n. 1.
MULSO, Miss. See CHAPONE, Mrs.
MUMMIES, iv. 125.
MUNSTER, Bishop of, iii. 330, n. 1.
MURCHISON, ----, a factor, v. 141, 146.
MURDER, prescription of, v. 24, 87.
MURDOCH, Dr., _Life of Thomson_, iii. 117, 133, 359.
MURISON, Principal, v. 63-4.
MURPHY, Arthur,
account of him, i. 356, n. 2;
Ben Jonson's _Fall of Mortimer_, iii. 78, n. 4;
Boswell's introduction to Johnson, i. 391, n. 4;
Campbell's _Diary_, mentioned in, ii. 338, n. 2;
counsel in the Copyright Case, ii. 273;
Davies's stories, perhaps the subject of one of, iii. 40, n. 3;
_Elements of Criticism_, ii. 90;
_Epilogue to Irene_,
mistaken about the, i. 197, n. 4;
Essex Head Club, member of the, iv. 254, 438;
_Euphrasia_, v. 103, n. 1;
_False Delicacy_, ii. 48, n. 2;
Foote's _Life_, ought to write, iii. 185, n. 1;
Garrick, controversy with, i. 327, n. 1;
description of a dinner at his house, ii. 155, n. 2;
of his funeral, iv. 208, n. 1;
sarcasm against him, ii. 349, n. 6;
_Gray's Inn Journal_, i. 309, 328, 356;
inaccuracy about a visit to Oxford, iv. 233, n. 3;
Johnson, account of his introduction to, i. 268, n. 4, 356;
apologises to, for repeating some oaths, ii. 338, n. 2; iii. 40;
an ardent friend, iv. 344, n. 2;
colloquial Latin, ii. 125, n. 5;
contempt of Garrick's acting, ii. 92, n. 4;
_Debates_, i. 504;
degree of Doctor, i. 488, n. 3;
desire of life, iv. 418, n. 1;
desire for reconciliation, ii. 256, n. 1;
dread of death, iv. 399, n. 6;
and Garrick introduced to the Thrales, i. 493;
levee, attends, ii. 118;
life in Johnson's Court, ii. 5. n. 1;
love for him, ii. 127;
pension, i. 374-5;
praises him as a dramatic writer, ii. 127;
sorrow for Garrick's death, iii. 371, n. 1;
proposal to write his _Life_, ib.;
style, i. 221, n. 4;
and Thurlow, iv. 327, n. 4;
will, not in, iv. 402, n. 2;
wit and humour, ii. 262, n. 2;
Mason's _Memoirs of Gray_, iii. 31;
Mounsey, Dr., ii. 64, n. 2;
_Mur_, ii. 258;
_Orphan of China_, i. 324, n. 1, 327;
_Poetical Epistle to S. Johnson_, i. 355;
portrait at Streatham, iv. 158, n. 1;
_Review of Burke's Sublime and Beautiful_, i. 310;
_Romeo and Juliet_ as altered by Garrick, v. 244, n. 2;
_Selections_, disapproves of, iii. 29;
Shakespeare and Congreve compared, ii. 86;
Simpson, Joseph, account of, iii. 28;
Smith's _Wealth of Nations_, cannot read, ii. 430, n. 1;
_Spectator_, chance writers in the, iii. 33;
Thrale's friendship for him, i. 493, n. 1;
'Tig and Tirry,' ii. 127, n. 3;
_Zenobia_, ii. 127, n. 3;
mentioned, ii. 82, 374, 469, n. 2; iii. 27; iv. 273.
MURRAY, Sir Alexander, v. 293.
MURRAY, Lady Augusta, ii. 152, n. 2.
MURRAY, Lord George, ii. 270, n. 1.
MURRAY, James Stuart, Earl of, the Regent, v. 114, n. 2.
MURRAY, John, the bookseller, iii. 294.
MURRAY, ---- (Lord Henderland),
Johnson, dines with, iii. 8-16;
silent in his company, v. 50;
sends his son to Westminster School, iii. 12.
MURRAY, R., Fellow of Trinity College, Dublin, i. 489.
MURRAY, William. See MANSFIELD, Earl of.
_Musarum Deliciae_, iii. 319, n. 1.
_Muse in Livery_, ii. 446.
_Muses' Welcome to King James_, v. 57, 80.
MUSGRAVE, Dr. Samuel,
dines with Reynolds, iii. 318-20;
parades his Greek, iii. 318, n, 1.
MUSGRAVE, Mr. (afterwards Sir) Richard, ii. 343, n. 2; iv. 323, n. 1.
MUSGRAVE, Sir William, i. 152.
MUSIC,
effect of it explained, iii. 198;
emoluments of performers, ii. 225;
melancholy effects produced _per se_ bad, iv. 22;
in _Revelation_, ii. 163.
See JOHNSON, music.
_Musical Travels of Joel Collyer_, i. 315.
MUSWELL HILL, ii. 378, n. 1.
MUTINY ACT. See SOLDIERS.
_Mutual_ friend, iii. 103, n. 1.
MYDDELTON, Rev. Mr., v. 453.
MYDDLETON, Colonel,
family motto, v. 450, n. 2;
Johnson, erects a memorial to, iv. 421, n. 2; v. 453, n. 1;
visits him, v. 443, 452-3.
MYLNE, Robert, i. 351.
_Mysargyrus_, i. 252, 254, n. 1.
MYSTERY, iii. 324
Boswell's love of _the mysterious_, iv. 94, n. 2;
'the wisdom of blockheads,' iii. 324, n. 4;
universal, iii. 342.
MYTHOLOGY,
its dark and dismal regions, iv. 16, n. 4;
can no longer be used by poets, iv. 17;
none among savages, iii. 50.

N.

NABOBS, ii. 339, n. 2; v. 106.
NAIL, growth of the, iii. 398, n. 3.
NAIRNE, Colonel, v. 69-70.
NAIRNE, William (Lord Dunsinan),

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