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Korte (Dr. Josiah, bishop of Kilmore), xix. 286.
• XX. 9. 27. 119. Author of a pamphlet, which he
wished to be printed, and for which Mr. Faulk-

ner suffered, xiii, 252. XX.9.
Hostreham. The place where Henry II first landed,

when he came to possess the crown, vii. 303.
Hospital for lunaticks suggested by sir Wm. Fownes,

xviii. 258. One endowed by Swift, xx. 181. 146.
Hough (Dr. John), Bishop of Worcester, xix. 118.

xxi. 2.
Houghton (Mrs). Verses on her praising her Husband,

X. 191.
House of Commons. Its great importance in this

country, vi. 345. A prince who has the hearts
of his people, and leaves them to their free choice,
cannot miss a good one, vi. 68. The pulse of the

nation better felt by, than by the house of peers, 69.
Houyhnhnms. Have no word in their language to

express lying, ix, 261. Their notions of truth and
falsehood, 267. Their language abounds not in
variety of words, their wants and passions being
few, 268. Their virtues, 299. Their manner of
educating their youth, 302. Their learning, build-
ings; manner of burial, and defect in language,
306-309. Their edifying manner of conversiog

with each other, 311.
How (Fack), X. 46.
Howard, Mrs. (afterward countess of Suffolk), xvii.

82. 226. Her character, xiv. 240. Her facetious
letter to Dr. Swift, alluding to passages in Gulli-
ver, xvii. 98. Thought by Swift to be a true cour-
tier, xviii. 277. Lady Betty Germain's vindica,
tion of her, 286, Her marriage with Mr, Berkeley,

the brother of lady Betty Germain, xix. 195.
Howard (Edward). A proficient in the low sub

lime, xi. 296.
Howard (Dr. Robert, bishop of Elphin), xi. 235.
Houth (lady). Her present to the Dean, xxi. 155.

Howth William, St. Lawrence, baron of), xix. 206.
Hughes. His character as a poet, xix. 211.
Human nature. The common infirmity of it, to be

most curious in matters where we have least con-

cern, ix. 183.
Humour. In its perfection, preferable to wit, viij.

231. The word peculiar to the English nation, as
sir William Temple imagined, but not the thing
itself, ibid. The taste for it natural, 232. The
best ingredient toward the most useful kind of

satire, ibid.
Humphreys (Dr, Humphrey, bishop of Hereford), xxi.

179.
Hungerford (John). Moved the house of commons

against bishop Fleetwood's preface, in which he

was seconded by Mr. Manley, vi. 93.
Hunsdon (Carew, lord), vi. 343.
Hunter (colonel). The Discourse on the Mechanical
Operation of the Spirit, &c. addressed to him, iij.
239. Letters to and from Dr. Swift, xv. 65. 74.
245. 247. Misrepresented by his adversaries, as
inclined to weaken the interest of the church in

his government of New York, xv. 266.
Huntington (Henry, earl of, son to David, king of

Scots). That earldom, of which Bedford was then
a part, bestowed on him, by Stephen, vii. 277.
A prince of great personal valour, 280. Brought
to England by Stephen, as hostage for his father's
fidelity, 281. In the siege of Ludlow castle, gal-
Jantly exposing his person on ali occasions, was
lifted from his horse by an iron grapple let down
from the wall, and would have been hoisted into
the castle if the king had not with his own hands

brought him off, ibid.
Husband. What the term denotes in different coun.

tries, xxiii. 178.
Hutchinson (Hartley), Verses relating to him, xi. 316.
317

Hyde (lady Catherine, afterward duchess of Queens
berry), xxii, 194.

(John). A Dublin bookseller), xviii. 11.

(Laurence, earl of Rochester), v. 109. 204.
Hypocrisy. More eligible than open infidelity and

vice, iv, 166. Worse than atheism, xxiii. 351.

I
Fuck. His adventures, on being turned out of doors,

together with Martin, by their brother Peter, iii.
127. 169. The various uses he makes of a copy
of his father's will, 170. Adheres to the phrase
of the will, in his common talk and conversation,
171. Breaks his nose, and then harangues the
populace upon the subject of predestination, 173.
The great resemblance between Jack and his bro.
ther Peter, both as to person and disposition, not-
withstanding their antipathy, 177. Gains the
love of Peg, John Bull's sister, xxiii. 207. Is ap-
prehended and imprisoned, 237. Hangs hiinself,
by the persuasion and treachery of his friends,

242. 247,
Jack of Leyden, iii. 131.
Jacobites. A private prayer superstitiously used by

them in making punch, xiii. 180. See Torics,
Whigs.
Jackson (Fohn). Verses on his picture, X. 234-259.

A letter from Swift in his behalf, to procure him

the deanery of Cloyne, xx. 29.
James I. His overtures toward an union of the two

kingdoms, rejected with contempt by the English,
vi. 204. In the latter part of his reign, many of
the bishops and clergy were puritans, xiii. 110.
Consequences of his squandering his demesnes,
xviii.
205.

His character, iii. 191.
James II. Had no cause to apprehend the same

treatment with his father, as suggested by some,

iii. 319. Discharged one, who had been fined and
imprisoned when he was duke of York, for saying
he was a papist, v. 161, His character, iii. 195.
Instance of his unjust conduct, xiv. 322. Very
few royal grants bestowed in his reign, vii. 139.
Gave commissions to several presbyterians to assist
him against the prince of Orange, xiii. 116. When
he made a contemptible figure, xiv. 225. Con.

spiracy to seize him, iv. 296.
Fames (sir) of the Peak, xvi. 252.
Fanus, Verses t), on New Year's-day, xi. 51.
Japan, Court and empire of it, representing the ad-

ministration of George I, vii. 311.
Jarvis, a celebrated painter, xix. 118. His picture

of the Dean, 285.
Idleness. What the greatest mark of it, xviii. 301.
Idler's Corner, xix, 103.
Jealousy. Verses on, by Stella, ii. 27.
Jebb (Rev. Mr.), xix. 92.
Jesuits. Their constant practice toward us, iv. 16.

Several of them caine over to England in the cha-

racter of prophets, iv, 108.
Jews. A story of one condemned to be burnt at

Madrid, xii. 196.
Ignorance. The greatest inventions produced in times

when it prevailed, xiv. 165. Not mother of de-

votion, though perhaps of superstition, viii. 25.
Imagination. Whether the creatures of it may not

be as properly said to exist as those seated in the
memory,

The strong effects of it, iv.
114.
Imitation. The use of it in poetry, xxiii.

50.
Immortality. Two kinds of it, viii. 174.
Impeachments. Instances of several in Greece at dif-

ferent times, ii. 290. Are perhaps the inherent
right of a free people; but to what states were
anciently peculiar, 311. When they commenced
in the Roman, 312. In what cases only recourse

iii. 154•

xxiv. 34.

to be had to them, ibid. Wherein the popular impeachments in Greece and Rome agreed, 314.

Not allowed in Ireland, xv. 168. Impromptu. Verses addressed to lady Winchelsea, Indefeasible. Hard to conceive how any right can

be so, though queen Anne's was so far as the law could make it, v. 31. Indemnity. The use and seasonableness of an act of

indemnity, v. 130. 188. Independents. The rise and growth of them, xiii.

110. Mingled with the mass of presbyterians after the restoration, and sunk undistinguished into the

herd of dissenters, 113. Indians. Their religion and ours, iii. 250. Arts and

sciences derived to us from them and the Egyptians, xxiii. 102. Whence they acquired their knowledge, 104. An Indian king's description of

London, viii. 217 Infidelity. An expedient to keep in countenance cor

ruption of morals, viii. 24. Informers. State, law respecting them in Lilliput,

ix. 59. Reckoned infamous, though an honest man may be called by that name, xiv, 82. Letter

from one to the lord treasurer, xvi. 21. Ingoldsby' (lord chief justice), xxi. 204. Ingratitude. A capital crime in Lilliput, ix. 62. The

general consplaint against it misplaced, xxiii. 357. None but direct villains capable of it, ibid. Is two-fold, active and passive, v. 35. A vice most men are ashamed to be thought guilty of, xy.

286, Injured Lady. Story of the, xii. 297. The Answer,

3.4. Injuries. A part of wisdom, to dissemble those we

cannot revenge, xv. 168. Innocence. The best protection in the world, yet not

sufficient without prudence, xiv. 87.

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