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Josephus quoted, i. 566, Note (NN), 568, Note (00). .
Joy, Grief, explained, ii. 175.
Iphicrates, a Saying of his, ii. 315.
ISOCRATES quoted, i. 408. 427, 428.
Irish, their Idea of Merit, ii. 304.
Italians, Cause of their Effeminacy, i. 292.
Italy, ancient and modern, Number of its Inhabitants, i. 465.
Julian quoted, i. 440.
Justice, Source of its Merit, ü. 232. farther explained, 357.
Justin quoted, i. 4'50, 465.
Justinian quoted, i. 139.
JUVENAL quoted, i. 132, 224, 413, 458, 466. ii. 224, 456.

L
LAMPRIDIUS quoted, i. 437.
Laws of the Twelve Tables, i. 120.
Laws of Justice, whence derived, ii. 241.

of Nature, ii. 253.
Louis XIV. Numbers of his Armies, i. 290.
LIBERTY and NECESSITY, a Dispute of Words, ii. 84.
Liberty, civil, its Advantages, i. 91, &c. 119, 120, 121.
Liberty of the Press, why peculiar to Great Britain, i. 9, 10,

II, 12.
Lipsius, Justus, quoted, i. 410. .
Livy, a sincere Religionist, ii. 454, quoted, i. 23, 57, 220,

274, 342, 356, 419, 426, 435. ii. 372, 461.
Locke, Mr, quoted, i. 95, 493. ii. 59, 67, 182, 471, Note

(A). 475, Note (D).
LONGInus quoted, i. 104, 108, ii. 301, 417.
Lovestein Party in Holland, i. 67.
Love and Hatred, whence derived, i 197.
Lucan quoted, i. 414.
Lucian quoted, i. 189, 543, Note (Z) 559, Note (HH),

ii. 126, 139, 290, 386, 416, 454, 459, 460.
LUCRETIUS, his Character, i. 209. quoted, ii. 132, 424.
Luxury, in different Senses, i. 285. its Advantages, 287, 288.

its Disadvantages, 296, 297.
Luxurious Ages most happy, i. 286, 289. most virtuous, ibid,
Lysias, Genius of his Eloquence, i. 112. quoted, i. 424, 425,
432, 439, 442, 445, 448. ii. 392.

M
MACHIAVEL, his Reflection on Christianity, ii. 441. quo.

ted, i. 20, 21, 91, 262, 525. ii. 285, 447.
Magians, their Faith, ii. 432.
Maillet, Monsieur, his Account of Egypt, quoted, i. 414. 461.
Malebranche quoted, ii. 475, Note (D). 478, Note (T). ..
Malice, whence it is derived, ii. 1992 ::
Mandeville, Dr, quoted, i. 297. 9 $ .. .
Manilius quoted, ii. 416. S a ndy Tree
Marcellinus, Ammianus, quoted, i. 565, Note (NN).“
MARTIAL quoted, i. 407, 414, 466, ii. 503, Note (XX). ”
Mary, Virgin, became a Deity among the Catholics, ii. 430.
Massacres, ancient, enumerated from Diodorus Siculus, 1. 557,

· Note (BB).
Mathematics, their Foundation, ii. 485, Note (P) their Ad.

vantages, 63
Maurice, Prince of Orange, his Saying, ii. 315. .
Melon, Monsieur, quoted, i. 272, 553, Note (0)
Memory, its" Merit, whence derived, ñ. 289.
Menander quoted, i. 547, Note (H).
Merit, personal, how the object of Pride, ii. 185.'!.

La delineated, it. 319, &c.;
Metaphysics, what, ii. 7, 8.
Mine, Tbine, ii. 244.
MIRACLES, on what their. Evidence is founded, i. 115..

- defined, ii. 120, one mentioned by De Retz, 129
Mixture of Affections, ii. 180.
Modesty, whence its Merit, ij. 311,
Moliere, i. 140.
Molinists, their Genius, i. 80. li. 481.
Monarchy, elective, hereditary, which preferable, i. 17.

Monarchy and Republic; their Advantages and Disadvantages
... with regard to the Arts, i. 129, 130, 131. .rs
Money, its continued Increase advantageous, i. 302.
- its Diffusion advantageous, i. 306, 307..: ' :
Montaigne quoted, ii. 372. ite

,
Montesquieu quoted, i. 3996 466, is 487; Note (T).'. I
Monumentum Ancyrianum quoted, i. 4518
Morals, their Standard; i. 242. ii's: sen.
---- not fluctuating, ii. 390. mi wito do
· Morality hurt by popular Religions al.: 461. *;gty.
Moral Causes have chief Influence on Populousness, t. 401.
Muscovites, their Manners, i. 137

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NATURE, State of, described, ii, 237 imaginary, 487, Note
(S).

18. lip? l ui: "355 )
Natural, in what sense Justice is batural, ii. 499, Note ( 001.
Navigation, ancient, how imperfect, li.1421071Iqinda
NECESSITX, its Definition, ii. 853192. d: 11wOYOTTE BICY
Negroes, their Charactergii. 548, Note: (M)oika

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Nepos, Cornelius, quoted, i. 409.
Neri and Bianchi, Parties in Florence, i. 57.
Newton, Sir Isaac, his Rule of philosophizing, i. 256..
Newton, Locke, Clarke, Arians and Socinians, ü. So6, Note

(DDD).
Nicholas, Saint, became a Deity among the Muscovites, ii. 430.
Nisus, or strong Endeavour, not the Origin of the Idea of

Power, ii. 474, Note (C).
Northern Nations, their Swarms no Proof of Populousness,

i. 462.
'Nunatianus, Claudius Rutilius, his Contempt of the Jewish,

and consequently of the Christian Religion, ii. 450.

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SQBEDIENCE, passive, i. 405, &c.

Obligation, interested, to Virtue, ii. 330.
Olympiodorus quoted, i. 565.
Opinion, the real Foundation of Government, i. 29.
Orange, Family of, their Partizans, i. 67.
Oratoribus, Dialog. de, quoted, i. 224.
Ostracism of Athens, Petalysm of Syracuse, i. 354.
Ovid quoted, i. 118, 132, 403, 459, 461. ii. 416, 419, 461.

PAINTERS, moderny unhappy in their Subjects; i. 240.
Paper Credit and Banks, whether advantageous, i. 301, 336,

337.

Paris, L'Abbe de, his Miracles, 2. 481.
Parliament, how far it should be independent, i. 43, &c..
Parnel, Dr. his Character as a Writer, i. 211.
Parties in general, i. 56, real, 59, 60..
of Great Britain, i. (5, &c. *

. ..
Pascal, his Character, ii. 405, quoted, 489.
Passions, their kinds, ii. 175. their Objections and Causes, 184.
PATERCULUS quoted, i. 342, 440, 485."
Pathetic and Sublime, ii. 309.
Pausanius quoted, i. 449. in
Pay, Proportion between Officers and Soldiers anciently, i. 418.
Pericles, his Eloquence, i. 113...nton Ani m e
Peripatetics, their Mediums, ïi. 281.
Persecution, whence derived, i. 61, 62. naturally attends the
** Principle of Unity of God, ii. 437. ,
Persia, ancient, whether possessed of an Aristocracy, i. 541.
Personify, to, natural, and the Origin of Polytheism, ii. 411*

90..

Petrarch quoted, i. 266, 408.
PETRONIUS, i. 408, 459. ii. 390.
Phædrus quoted, ii. 490. Note (X).
Philip of Macedon, his Character in Demosthenes, ü. 503.

, his Occupation in the Infernal Regions,
i. 189.
Philip II. of Spain, i. 98.
Philosophy, the two kinds of it, the obvious and abstruse, ü. 3.
Physical Causes, their small Influence on Populousness, i. 398.
Pindar, his Scholiast quoted, i. 146.
Plato quoted, i. 92, 369, 442, 493. ii. 374, 388, 455, 487,

Note (S). 490. Note (Ý). 504. Note (ŽZ).
Platonist, i 165.
Plautus quoted, i. 444.
Pliny the Elder quoted, i. 137, 237, 312, 342, 412, 454,

456, 543, Note (C). 557, Note (AA). 562, Note (LL).
ii. 407, 451, 503, Note (YY). 504. Note (AAA).

- a Passage of his examined, i. 563.
Pliny the Younger, his House, i. 451. quoted, i. 137, 325

ii. 421. .
PLUTARCH quoted, i. 133, 134, 187, 189, 218, 228, 302,

327, 369, 389, 390, 403, 409, 413, 415, 420, 423, 426,
431, 440, 441, 446, 464, 468. ii. 224, 275, 302, 388,
421, 438, 441, 459.

--- A Passage of his examined, i. 466.
Politeness, whence its Merit, ii. 311.
Politics, a Science, i. 13, &c.
Political Customs of Ancients and Moderns compared, i. 415,
? 416.
Pollia and Papiria, Roman Tribes, their Animosity, i.:57.
Polybius quoted, i. 19, 133, 312, 341, 356, 357, 418, 439,

449, 459, 461, 479, 542, Note (B). 552, Note (O). ö.

264, 288, 371, 373.
Polygamy, its Disadvantages, i. 195.
Polytheism, the primitive Religion, ii. 402. it's Origin, 417. .
Pompey, his Superstition, ii. 450.
Pope, Mr, his Character, i. 209, quoted, 13, 187, 203, 540.
Power, what its Idea, ii. 65, 475. Note (E).
Practice, how useful to Taste, i. 253.
Prejudice, how hurtful to Taste, i. 255.
Presbyterians, their character, i. 67, 78.
Presence, real, ii. 445.
Pressing Seamen, i. 395.
Priest, his Character, i. 21
Priests, their Origin, i. 77.
Prior, Mr, quoted, i. 146.
Pride, whence it arises, ii. 184.

Probability, what, ii. 59, 117.
Promise, what, and whence its Obligation, i. 475.

- not the Origin of Government, ibid.
Proof, what, ii. 59, 117.
Property, its Equality impracticable, ii, 242. defended, 245.

- why the Source of Pride, ii. 191.
Protestant Succession, its Advantages and Disadvantages, i. 511,
Providence, particular, on what founded, ii. 149.
Provinces, under what Government most oppressed, i. 17.
Pyrrhus, his Saying of the Romans, i. 292.

QUAKERS, their Character, i. 78, 79.
Quintilian quoted, i. 98, 108, 212. ii. 273, 315, 454.,

R

RACINE, his Character, i. 209. quoted, 265. ii. 483.
Ramsay, Chevalier, quoted, ii. 507.
Reason, when it influences Action, only a cooler Passion,

i. 474.

how far the Source of Morals, ii. 216. .
Reason and Taste, their Boundaries, i. 244.
Reason more precarious than Taste. i. 259.
Reasons of State, ii. 254. .
Refinement, in what respect useful, i. 311.
Regnard his Voyage to Lapland, quoted, ii. 416.
Relations of Ideas, one Object of Reason, ii. 25.
Religion, two principal Questions with regard to it, ii. 401..

m its first Principles, not primary but secondary, ii. 404.
Resemblance, a Source of Association, ii. 22, 53,
Retz, Cardinal de, quoted, i. 534. ii. 129.
Revolution, in 1688, no Contract or Promise, i. 478.
Rhamadan of the Turks, ii. 463.
Rhodes, Number of its Inhabitants, i. 447.
Riches, why the Object of Pride or Esteem, ii. 191, 294.
Rouchefoucalt quoted, ii. 210, 501, Note (SS).
Rome, i. 57, 93, 97, 211.

ancient, its Size and Number of Inhabitants. i. 452,
453.

Name of its tutelar Deity Concealed, ii, 504, Note
(AAA).
Romans, when most corrupt, i. 22. anciently Pirates, i. 552.

their Government under the Empire not burdensome, i. 300.
Roman Empire, whether advantageous, i. 466.

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