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BY MR. TOWN,
CRITIC AND CENSOR-GENERAL.
.Non de villis domibusve alienis,
Nec male necne lepos saltet; sed quod magis ad nos
TED FOR SAMUEL F. BRADFORD, NO. 4, S THIRD STREET,
FIRST VOLUM E.
way's, Batson's, St. Paul's, and the Chapter
Coffee-houses; at the Temple, the Bedford Cof-
fee-house, White's, and other places..........Mr.
On the different branches of Virtu. Letter con-
taining a catalogue of pictures collected abroad
by an eminent Jew. Letter from a gamester,
advising the author to undertake a defence of
Letter from a Physician, with the account of a
particularly a maid of honour; and others.
Education of the Muses, a fable; with its applica-
tion to authors. Progress of an author exem-
Letter, on married people fondling before compa-
ny. Behaviour of a loving couple at dinner.
On the external ornament used by writers. Ad-
vantages arising to them from the arts used in
On the want of learning in land-officers.
On the excursions of young academics to London.
Steele's character of young Bookwit, an Oxo-
nian. Conversation between two in the Bedford
Coffee-house, and a set of them at the Shaks-
peare. Journal of a week's transactions of an
Oxonian in town. Ode, imitated from Horace,
sent by a fellow collegian to one of these aca-
Absurdity of Lord Bolingbroke representing Mo-
ses as making beasts accountable for crimes.
Trial of Beasts, a vision. Indictment against
an hog, a cat, a parrot, a milch-ass, a monkey,
Letter from Mr. Village, concerning elections.
Account of a borough town divided into two
parties, Christians and Jews. An Anti-Judaic
entertainment. Character of a country knight,
Letter, complaining of the Whisperers and Gig-
lers among the Fair-sex. Instance of their rude
behaviour during a visit. Whispering and Gig-
ling improper at church, in the play-house, and
On bets particularly on the custom of pitting, as
practised at White's; i.e. staking one man's
life against another. Character of Montano a
Letter from Oxford, on the story of Shakspeare's
Merchant of Venice. Copy of an original bal-
lad, (preserved in the Ashmolean Museum)
from which Shakspeare is supposed to have
borrowed part of his plot.
XV1I. Letter, proving the city of London to be an Uni-
er perfection than at Oxford or Cambridge.
XVIII. On the dishonesty of Connoisseurs. Instances of
it, and punishment proposed for it. Story of a
Virtuoso's design to rob a church.
Letter, on the different tastes in eating. Luxury