PDF Being The Third of his Letters PDF Front cover PDF Endsheet PDF Title page PDF Contents of the Ninth Volume.
PDF Errata. PDF [Falsch eingebundene Seite eines anderen Bandes.] PDF Letters To And From Dr. Jonathan Swift, etc. From the Year MDCCXIV to MCCCXXXVII. PDF Letters To And From Dr. Jonathan Swift; etc. From the Year 1714 to 1737. PDF Letter I. To Dr. Swift. Retired from Court some months before the Queen's Death. PDF II. From Dr. Swift, at Dublin. How little he cares to think of England: Concern at the violence of party. Of the first volume of Mr. Pope`s translation of Homer. His circumstances in Ireland. PDF III. Mr. Pope's love and memory of Dr. Swift. The Calumnies and Slanders upon him on account of Religion, turned into raillery. PDF IV. Dr. Swift's answer. His enquiry concerning Mr. P's principles. Poets generally follow the Court. Raillery on the subject of his enemies, and his Religion. A Quaker-pastoral, and a Newgate-pastoral, proposed as subjects for Mr. Gay. PDF V. Dr. Swift to Mr. Pope: An apology for his conduct and writings after the Queen's death: With an account of his principles in politics. PDF VI. Dr. Swift to Mr. Gay. PDF Letter VII. Mr. Pope to Dr. Swift, occasioned by the former: An account of his conduct and maxims in general. PDF VIII. From the L. Bolingbroke, a postscript to the foregoing letter, with some account of his own sentiments and situation in private life. PDF IX. Dr. Swift's answer. PDF X. From Mr. Pope to Dr. Swift. An invitation to England. PDF XI. From Dr. Swift: Of Gulliver's Travels, and his scheme of Misanthropy: Concerning a Lady at Court: Character of Dr. Arbuthnot. PDF XII. To Dr. Swift. Character of some of his friends in England; with further invitations. PDF XIII. Dr. Swift's answer. Death of Lord Oxford's son: something concerning Ph - s: More of his Misanthropy. PDF XIV. Expectations of Dr. Swift's journey to England. Character of low enemies and detractors; with what temper they are to be born. The amusements of his friends in England. - Lord B's postscript on the same occasion. PDF XV. From Dr. Swift, preparing to leave England again. PDF Letter XVI. Answer from Mr. Pope. The regret of his departure, remembrance of the satisfaction past, wishes for his welfare. - PDF XVII. Desires for his return, and settlement in England: The various schemes of his other friends, and his own. PDF XVIII. From Mr. Gay and Mr. Pope. An account of the reception of Gulliver's Travels in England. PDF XIX. On the same subject from Mr. Pope. Advice against party-writing. PDF XX. From Dr. Swift. About Gulliver, and of a second journey to England. PDF XXI. From the same. Concerning party, and dependency: And of the project of a joint volume of Miscellanies. PDF XXII. The answer. On the same subjects.
PDF XXIII. On Dr. Swift's second departure for Ireland. PDF XXIV. From Dr. Swift: His reasons for departing. PDF XXV. From Dr. Swift. His remembrance of Mr. P's friendship; with some consideration of his circumstances. PDF XXVI. From Mr. Gay. Raillery: What employment was offered him at court, and why he refused it. PDF Letter XXVII. Dr. Swift to Mr. Gay. On the refusal of that employment, and his quitting the Court. Of the Beggars Opera. PDF XXVIII. From Lord Bolingbroke and Mr. Pope. Of the Dunciad. Advice to the Dean in the manner of Montaigne. - Of courtiers, and of the Beggars Opera. PDF XXIX. Of a true Jonathan Gulliver in New-England: The Dunciad, and the Treatise of the Bathos. Reflections on mortality and decay: What ist desirable in the decline of life. PDF XXX. From Dr. Swift. Answer to the former: His situation in Ireland. PDF XXXI. From the same. His own, and Mr. Pope's temper. PDF XXXII. Lord Bolingbroke's life in the country. More about the Dunciad. PDF XXXIII. From Dr. Swift. Advice how to publish the Dunciad: Concerning Lord B. and Mr. Gay. PDF XXXIV. From Bath. The pleasure of being abused in company with worthy men. PDF Letter XXXV. From Dr. Swift. His manner of living with a friend in the country. The death of Mr. Congreve. Character of an indolent friend.
PDF XXXVI. Dr. Swift to Lord Bolingbroke. Exhortation to him to write history. The Dean's temper, his present amusements, and disposition. PDF XXXVII. From the same on the same subjects, and concerning œconomy; his sentiments on the times, and his manner of life - of the love of same and distinction. His friendship for Mr. Pope. PDF XXXVIII. From the same. His condition: The state of Ireland: Character of Mrs. Pope: Reflections on Mr. Pope's and Mr. Gay's circumstances. PDF XXXIX. Mr. Pope's answer: His situation and contentment: An account of his other friends. PDF XL. Lord Bolingbroke to Dr. Swift; A review of his life, his thoughts of œconomy, and concerning fame. PDF XLI. Dr. Swift's answer. The misfortunes attending great talents: Concerning fame, and the desire of it. PDF XLII. Dr. Swift to Mr. Pope. Concerning the Dunciad, and of his situation of life. PDF Letter XLIII. From Lord B. That the sense of friendship increases with increase of years. Concerning a history of his own times, and Mr. P's moral poem. PDF XLIV. Of the style of his Letters, of his condition of life, his past friendships, dislike of party-spirit, and thoughts of pensions and preferment. PDF XLV. Of Mr. Westley's dissertations on Job. - Postscript by Lord Bol. on the pleasure we take in reading letters. PDF XLVI. From Lord B. to Dr. Swift. Inviting him to England, and concerning reformation of manners by writing. PDF XLVII. From the same. The temper proper to men in years: An account of his own. The character of his lady. - Postscript by Mr. P. on his mother, and the effects of tender passions. PDF XLVIII. From the same. Of his studies, particularly a metaphysical work. Of retirement and exercise. - Postscript by Mr. P. His with that their studies were united in some work useful to manners, and his distaste of all party-writings. PDF Letters Of Dr. Swift to Mr. Gay; From the Year 1729 to 1732. PDF Letter XLIX. Concerning the Duchess of Q - y. Persuasions to œconomy. PDF L. On the same subjects. PDF LI. A letter of raillery. PDF LII. In the same style, to Mr. Gay and the Duchess. PDF LIII. A strange end of a law-suit. His way of life, [et]c. Postscript to the Duchess. PDF LIV. Two new pieces of the Dean's: Answer to his invitation into England. Advice to write, [et]c. PDF LV. More on the same subjects. A happy union against corruption. Postscript to the Duke of Q. and the Duchess. PDF LVI. Mr. Gay to Dr. Swift. His account of himself: his last fables: His œconomy - Postscript by Mr. Pope, of their common ailments, and œconomy; and against party-spirit in writing. PDF LVII. From Dr. Swift to Mr. Gay. Congratulation on Mr. Gay's leaving the Court; Lord Cornbury's refusal of a pension: Character of Mr. Gay. PDF Letter LVIII. From the same. Concerning the writing of fables: Advice about œconomy, and provision for old age; of inattention, [et]c. Postscript to the Duchess. PDF LIX. From the same to Mr. Gay, and a postscript to the Duchess, on various subjects. PDF LX. From the same, concerning the opening of letters at the post-office. The encouragement given to bad writers. Reasons for his not living in England. Postscript to the Duchess; her character; raillery on the subject of Mr. Gay himself. PDF LXI. From Dr. Swift to Mr. Pope. An account of several little pieces or tracts published as his: which were, or were not genuine? PDF LXII. From Mr. Pope and Dr. Arbuthnot to Dr. Swift: On the sudden death of Mr. Gay. PDF LXIII. From Dr. Swift. On the same subject. Of Mr. Pope's epistles, and particularly that on the use of riches. PDF LXIV. From Mr. Pope, on Mr. Gay: His care of his memory and writings; concerning the Dean's and his own; and of several other things. PDF Letter LXV. More of Mr. Gay, his papers, and epitaph. Of the fate of his own writings, and the purpose of them. Invitation of the Dean of England. PDF LXVI. From Dr. Swift. Of the paper called The Life and character of Dr. Swift. Of Mr. Gay, and the care of his papers. Of a libel against Mr. Pope. Of the edition of the Dean's works in Ireland, how printed. PDF LXVII. Of the Dean's verses, called A libel on Dr. D. the spurious character of him: Lord Bol.'s writings: The indolence of great men in years. PDF LXVIII. From Dr. Swift. On Mrs. Pope's death. Invitation to Dublin. His own situation there, and temper. PDF LXIX. Answer to the former. His temper of mind since his mother's death. The union of sentiments in all his acquaintance. PDF LXX. Concern for his absence. Of a libel against him. Reflections on the behaviour of a worthless man. PDF Letter LXXI. Melancholy cirumstances of the separation of friends. Impertince of false pretenders to their friendship. Publishers of slight papers. Of the Essay on Man, and of the collection of the Dean's works. - Postscript by Lord Bolingbroke, concerning his metaphysical work. PDF LXXII. From Dr. Swift. The answer. Of of his own amusements, the Essay on Man, and Lord B's writing. PDF LXXIII. Of the peasures of his conversation: Of Dr. Arbuthnot's decay of health: Of the nature of moral and philosophical writings. PDF LXXIV. From Dr. Swift. On the death of friends. PDF LXXV. From the same. On the offence taken at their writings. Of Mr. Pope's, Letters. Character of Dr. Rundle, Bisphop of Derry. PDF LXXVI. Concerning the Earl of Peterborow, and his death at Lisbon. Charities of Dr. Swift. PDF LXXVII. From Dr. Swift. Of writing letters: Several of the ancients writ them to publish. Of his own letters. The care he shall take of Mr. Pope's to prevent their being printed. PDF LXXVIII. From Dr. Swift. On the death of friends. What sort of popularity he has in Ireland. Against the general corruption. PDF Letter LXXIX. From the same. His kindness for Mr. P. and his own infirm condition. PDF LXXX. Mr. Pope to Dr. Swift. His plan for the second book of Ethic Epistles, of the extent and limits of human reason and science; and what retarded the execution of it. - Of Lord B.'s writings. New invitations to England. PDF LXXXI. From Dr. Swift. His Resolution to preserve Mr. Pope's letters, and leave them to his disposal after his death. His desire to be mentioned in the Ethic Epistles. Of the loss of friends, and decays of age. PDF LXXXII. What sort of letters he now writers, and the contraction of his correspondence. Of the human fairlings of great genius's, and the allowance to be made them. His high opinion of Lord Bolingbroke and Dr. Swift as writers. PDF LXXXIII. From Dr. Swift. Of old age, and death of friends. More of the Ethic Epistles. PDF Letter LXXXIV. Of the complaints of friends. - One of the best comforts of old age. - Some of his letters copied in Ireland, and printed. - Of Lord Bolingbroke's retirement. Of some new friends, and of what sort they are. PDF LXXXV. The present circumstances of his life and his companions. Wishes that the last part of their days might be passed together. PDF LXXXVI. From Dr. Swift. Reasons that obstruct his coming to England. Desires to be remembered in Mr. Pope's Epistles. Many of Mr. Pope's letters to him lost, and by what means. PDF LXXXVII. From Dr. Swift. Mention again of the chasm in the letters. Objections in Ireland to some passages in Mr. Pope's letters published in England. The Dean's own opinion of them. PDF Letter LXXXVIII. From Dr. Swift. Of his declining state of health. His opinion of Mr. P's Dialogue, intitled, One Thousand Seven Hundred and Thirty Eight. The entire collection of his and Mr. Pope's letters, for twenty years and upwards, found, and in the hands of a lady, a worthy and judicious relation of the Dean's. - This a mistake; not in hers, but in some other safe hands. PDF Letters To Ralph Allen, Esq. PDF Letters Of Mr. Pope To Mr. Warburton. PDF The Last Will And Testament of Alexander Pope, of Twickenham, Esq. PDF Endsheet PDF Back cover PDF Spine PDF Containing His Juvenile Poems PDF Containing His Translations And Imitations PDF Containing His Satires &c. PDF Containing His Moral Essays PDF Containing The Dunciad In Four Books PDF Containing His Miscellaneous Pieces In Verse and Prose PDF Containing The First of his Letters PDF Being The Second of his Letters