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No. I.--Introduction- Pursuits and intentions of the
Author-Invitations to Correspondents . .
common conversation, and in the common occurrences of
IV.-The love of fame-Unjust distribution of praise--
Actions of splendid success gain more admiration than
VI.-Letter from Musidorus on the government of the
passions, and on silly peculiarities of behaviour-From
formed concerning the Microcosin . . . .
IX.-Unity of design in the structure of a poem-Allusion
to local circumstances censured, poetry being defined to
Examples of locality-Homer, Chaucer, Pope .
proceeding from want of cultivation-Genius to be dis-
generally received . . .
abilities—Critique on the heroic poem of the Knave of
XIII.-Reflections on the folly of supposing gradual de-
generacy in mankind-Fiction of the golden age-Civi-
XIV. -Letter from Cæmeterius on epitaphs-From a
Country Girl, on loud whisperers-Resolutions of Mr.
XVII.-Letter from a correspondent on the nature and
extent of politeness-From Arthur Cassock-his mise-
XVIII.-On the universal curiosity to know what others
think of one-Disagreeable consequences of indulging
XXII.-Letter from H. Homespun, containing a complaint
against prejudices ill-founded and injurious to any body
XXIII.--On government- The patriarchal—The monar-
chical—The States of Greece--The modification of the