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Pausanias, his historical Voyage into Greece. French

Translation of it, with Nores, by L'Abbé Ge-
doyn, 176. Account of the Original, 177. The
Author's curious and extenfive Enquiries, 178.
His Country, Age in which he liv'd, 181. Other
Works said to be written by bim. His Style,
182. Elogium of the French Translation and
Notes, 183. The Maps, 184. The various Edi.
tions of Paufanias, 184, 185. He is too Minute.

185, 187
Pauw (7. Cornelius) his Anacreon. His Opinion

of that Author censur’d. His Notes learned,
388. Over-vain, and has too great a Contempo

of other Commentators.
Pekin, some Account of it. Some Particulars on
Religion there.

Persia, (Kings and Queens of their Revenues.

· 458
Persian Troops, their Arms, 458. Exa& Discipline,

Persians, Tome Customs of theirs, 447, 448. The

excellent Education bestowed on their Princes,
455. Their military Government.

Peter (Saint) his Statue whimsically implor'd to

procure Rain.
Perronius, Reflection of his.

Philofophical Observations made in China ; their

Phoenix, as describ'd by Herodotus, 467. There

never was any such Bird,
Phraortes, his Exploits.

Piets Wall.

Pictures, of a Horse prancing over the holy Se-

pulchre, engage the Christians to undertake the

Pilgrimage to Alecca, and a Caravan protected by

Poesy of the Hebrews, (le Clerc's Differtation on

it.) The Verfification of the antient Jews not
· Metre, as in Latin and Greek; but Rhime, as
: in French and Englisk.

Linii 39




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Poetry, two Specimens of that of the Chinese. 163,

& feq.
Policy of the Chinese, fome Account of it. 538
Politicks, which the Romans employ'd against the
. Britons.
Prerenture, or Fences.

Prophecies, the right Application of some of those
which were controverted.

' 62
Prophecies (antient) Christ and his Apostles could

not possibly be mistaken in their Application
of any.

Prophetic Expressions in Scripture, often taken in a

literal, when they should be nuderstood in a

figurative or hyperbolical Sense.
Prophets (Scripture) very much addicted to Hy-

Proverbs of Solomon, not invented, but collected
by him. i

Pralms (Book of) not all composed by David, but

by various Authors, and at different times. 30
Ptolemais, ftorm'd and plundered, 24. Befieged
by the Christians, fierce and obftinate Battles
fought under its Walls, 107, and 112. The Be-
fiegers warmly attack’d, 120, 121. The Befieged
offer Terms, but are rejected, 122. Resolution
of the Befiegers, 123. Their desperate Con-
dițion, 124. The City taken, and Saladine gives

himself up to Tears upon that account.' 125
Puteola, Situation of it,

DAcine censur'd. Applauded.

N Rebellion, crush'd by Saladine.

Reliques, Account of some in Italy. The Dish in

which Christ eat the Paschal Lamb. A Spunge
dipt in our Saviour's Blood, &c. 338. A Piece
of the Manger. Christ's Coat, Shirt, 339. Some

of the Virgin Mary's Milk and Hair, &c. 340
Reliques of St. Udalric, prove a Prefervative against

.: 484
Refurrection of Christ, objected to and answered. 83



Revelation, the Necessity of it, and 'Infufficiency

of Reason. Objections rais'd and answered. 86
Reynold (Prince) gives Saladine a signal Over-

throw, 15. Taken Prisoner by Saladine, who offers
him the Mahometan Faith, which is rejected.
! The Sultan cuts him on the Shoulder with his
-Seimitar. Prince Reynold killed by the Standers


Riccoboni (Lewis ) his History of the Italian Stage,
*419. Disgusted at the bad Tafte of his Coun-
" trymen, goes to France.

Richard I. of England, his Character, 115. Con-
-quers Cyprus, 116. Arrives before Ptolemais,
116. Forces the Commander of a large Ship to
fiók her. A large one of his own burnt, 117.
Sends a Herald to Saladine, 118. Pushes the
Siege of Ptolemais with great Vigour, 119. Is

taken very ill, ibid. Sends a Meffage or Em-
, baffy to Saladine's Brother, 120. His inhuman
** Butchery at Ptolemais, 217, 218. Marches for
"Ascalon, 218. His Interview with Saladine's
"Brother, 219. His Sister proposed to marry Sa-

adine's Brother, 226. Surprizes the Egyptian
Army and Caravan, 229. His Embaffy to Sala-
dine, 232. The Sultan's Answer, 234, A most
warlike and politic Enemy, 235. Treats with
Saladine about Jaffa and Ascalon; 237. Sala-
dine's heroic Answer, 238. Richard like to be
surprized by Saladine, who is forced to draw off,
239. A Peace for three Years concluded be-
tween the Franks and Mofems, 240. Sails for

Rickius, a Magistrate of the City of Bonn, his
• filly Treatise in defence of the Trial by cold

Water, 507, 568. Story of a Woman who under-
"went it.

. .. 568
Rings, bless'd by the Englis Monarchs, were

Preservatives againf the Cramp, &c. 562
Rollin, his antient History of the Egyptians,
i Carthaginians, &c. Conclufion of the Extract

of Vol. II. 1572; &c. Antient History of the
Egyptians, Carthaginians, Alyrians, Babylo-


nians, Medes, : Persians, , Macedonians, and
- Greeks, Vol. II.

y"! 436
: :.S. .
Abeans, their Worship."..

. .463
Sagona (Madame) heads an Insurrection, first
be gan by the Women in the French Colony of
Hispaniola. Her great Valour and Intrepidity.

. . .

Salah'addin (or Saladine) the Sultan, his Life and

Actions from Arabian Manuscripts. 1, 103
Salmacis, that Fiction in Ovid explain'd.. 467
Salmanasar. ii

. i ... 441
Salts deñin'd, their Kinds,

Sannio of the Antients, the same as the modern
· Harlequin, 421. Carlo Dati and Menage of a

contrary Opinion., .; '. ' 422

2, 442
Sardanapalus, his unaccountable Effeminacy, 8c

Death. : ! .. 440, 441
Satrape, Persian Officers.

45 7
Savonarolo (Ferom) the Trial of Fire proves fatal
to him.

Saurin (James) his new Collection of Sermons on
· the History of our Lord's Passion, and other
- Subjects relating thereto. Dedicated to the
, Queen of Great Britain. $41, & feq.
Scala (Flaminio) a famous Farce-player. 424
Sciences revive in Italy. ..

Schultens (Albert) his Latin Version of the History

of Saladine, from the Arabic.. .
Scotland, fome Antiquities in it.

; 508
Seifo'ddin, Lord of Mufol or Asyria, defeated by


Semiramis, 438. Her Progress thro' her Dominions,
· Wars, Defeat, 439, 440. First took care of

... 399
Sennacherib besieges Jerusalem, 441. Defeated.442
Sentiments in the French Tragedies, often unna-

Severus's Wall in Britain, and the Works belong-
ing to it.

: 302
Shawar, the Sultan or Vifier of Egypt. The Chri-



Aians join with him, 11. His Head demanded,

and delivered.
Shawbeck surrender'd, after having made a very
warm Defence.

• IC6
Sidon taken

Simeon Stylites, the Column he lived on forty

Simplicius (Saint) his Chastity and that of his Wife
tried by Fire.

Smerdis, or Artaxerxes, killed by Conspirators.454
Smith (John) a Cambridge Divine, his Differtation

concerning Prophecy and the Prophets. 35
Souciet (Father) his mathematical, astronomical,

geographical, chronological, and philosophical
Obfervations ; extracted from antient Chinese

Books, c. by the Jesuits, 3 Fol. 4to. 521
Song of Songs, Le Clerc inclin'd to think it an Epi-

Sophonisba, a Tragedy, by Trilino, very much

Spain (New) Resolution of the Natives upon the

first landing of the Spaniards.
Spanis Colony in Hispaniola, an Account of it,

292. The Inhabitants poor and lazy, 293. De-
vout and religious, and yet addicted to all manner

of Vice, 293. Their great Hospitality. 294
Speech of Saladine to his Soldiers.

Speech (Saladine's) in Jerusalem, to his Princes

and Captains.
Spell, a Ñan dies upon the diffolving of one. 418
Stackhouse, his Defence of the Christian Religion

from the several Objections of modern Anciscrips
turifts, &c.

Stage, (Italian) its History, by Lewis Riccoboni,
419. Falls to decay.

Stage, the speaking different Dialects on it, when

firft introduc'd.
Ştatioris per Lineam Valli, a Kind of Portreffes,

499, 500
Statue of Hercules, its Mouth and Chin much worn
with Kissing.





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