PDF Being The Third of his Letters 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 PDF Front cover PDF Endsheet PDF Title page PDF Contents of the Eighth Volume. PDF Errata PDF Letters to and from Edward Blunt Esq. From 1714 to 1725. PDF Letter I. Of the geography of Homer, a map done by the author. The State of the times: the siege of Barcelona, the Queen's death, the condition of the English Roman-Catholics: Wishes for the peace of the nation. PDF II. From Mr. Blount. Answer to the former. His temper in religion and politics.
PDF III. From Mr. Blount. His disposition to quiet; reflections on the affair of Preston: An invitation into the country. PDF IV. An account of the death of Mr. Wycherley. PDF V. Contemplations on the pleasures of separate spirits, on the narrow conceptions of men, the vanity of human knowledge, the variety of opinions in religions, and the great duty of charity. PDF VI. Consolations under persecution: The duty of mutual assistance: Universal Charity. The author leaving Windsor-Forest. PDF Letter VII. From Mr. Blount. PDF VIII. After the affair of Preston. The author's removal, change of life, and resignation to it. PDF IX. To Mr. Blount, after his retirement into Flanders. On the history of Jeffery of Monmouth, &c. PDF X. On the death of the author's father. PDF XI. To Mr. Blount. PDF XII. On Mr. Blount's recovery from an illness: Advice to sell his estate. PDF XIII. Of his manner of life in the country, and of the author's near the town. PDF XIV. A description of a grotto. PDF XV. On the approach of winter, hospitality, and a cheerful family. PDF Letters to and from the Honourable Robert Digby. From 1717 to 1724. PDF Letters to and from Dr. Atterbury Bishop of Rochester. From 1716 to 1723. PDF Letters to and from Mr. Gay, &c. From 1712 to 1732. PDF Letter I. The author's opinion of Mr. Gay's merit modesty. PDF II. His desire to do him service, and advice as to the study of poetry. PDF III. Concerning painting; Mr. Gay's poem of the Fan. PDF IV. To Mr. Gay on his return from Hanover after the Queen's death. Advice about politics. PDF V. After the death of the author's father, and the sale of his estate. Mr. Gay's poem to Mr. Lowndes, and his expectations at court. PDF VI. From Mr. Gay at Bath; on the remarkable death of two lovers by lightning, with their epitaph. PDF VII. To Mr. Gay at Bath; the commitment of the Bishop of Rochester to the Tower. PDF Letter VIII. Of disappointments from great men: Friends commemorated. PDF IX. Assurances of remembrance in absence. PDF X. To Mr. Gay in a dangerous sickness. PDF XI. To Mr. Gay in a dangerous sickness. PDF XII. To Mr. Gay in a dangerous sickness. PDF XIII. On his recovery, and Mr. Congreve's death. PDF XIV. To the Hon. Mrs. --- PDF XV. Excuse for not writing. Of Mr. Fenton's death. PDF XVI. A congratulation to Mr. Gay, on the end of his expectations at court. The innocence of a private life, and the happiness of independency. PDF XVII. From Mr. Gay, in the country. Thoughts of buying a farm, and about the Dunciad. PDF XVIII. To Mr. Gay, in the country. Wishes to serve him. PDF XIX. Complaints of his absence, and some envy at his situation. PDF XX. The author more and more inclined to retirement. PDF XXI. More of the same. Concern for his friend's absence, affection to his person, and wishes for his happiness. PDF Letter XXII. Desiring him to return to town and resume the study of Poetry. The state of wit at that time. PDF XXIII. On the same subject. The death of Wilks the player: Verses on the hermitage at Richmond, &c. PDF XXIV. From Mr. Gay. His ill state of health. His opinion of writing panegyric. PDF XXV. From Mr. Cleland to Mr. Gay. PDF XXVI. Mr. Pope to the Earl of Burlington. PDF XXVII. The author's bad health, complaints of of absence, and some advice to this friend. PDF XXVIII. On the death of Mr. Gay, his mother's illness, and other melancholy incidents. PDF XXIX. To Hugh Bethel Esq. praise of humanity and good-nature. The benefits of equality in friendship. PDF XXX. To the same. On the death of the Earl of C. ---- PDF XXXI. On his mother's recovery: The melancholy offices of friends. A prospect of the town upon the death of the King. PDF Letter XXXII. On the publishing his Letters. The situation of the author, his pleasures and his friendships. PDF XXXIII. To the Earl of Peterborow. His love of gardening. Reflections on Titles. Dearth of news. PDF XXXIV. From the Earl of Peterborow Stowe-gardens: Temper of women: His love of laziness, and the reason. PDF XXXV. Answer to the former. PDF XXXVI. From the Earl of Peterborow. His dislike of coming to town: The Charitable Corporation; more concerning women. PDF XXXVII. From the Earl of Peterborow from his garden: his idea of the Golden Age, and unwillingness to come to town. PDF XXXVIII. From the same. Desire to see Dr. Swift. Alteration in his passions, and from whence. PDF XXXIX. From Dr. Swift to the Earl of Peterborow. PDF XL. A consultation about designing a garden: Various opinions, and some general reflections. PDF XLI. To Mr. C --- expostulatory on the hardships done an unhappy lady, &c. PDF Letter XLII. To Mr. Richardson. PDF XLIII. To the same; after Mrs. Pope's death. PDF XLIV. To the same. PDF XLV. To Mr. B. concerning the Essay on Man, &c. PDF XLVI. Concern for the loss of friends. PDF XLVII. From Dr. Arbuthnot in his last sickness. His dying request to the author. PDF XLVIII. The answer. PDF The character of Katharine late Duchess of Buckinghamshire and Norbandy. PDF Endsheet PDF Back cover PDF Spine