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Attributes) transferred by a figure of speech from one subject to ano
other ii. 212, &c.
fimplicity i. 161. Of figure i. 162. Of the circle i. 163. Of the
narrative, or a good historical painting i. 84, 85. Influenced by
Auenced by affection i. 133.
py i. 150. Benevolence inspired by gardening ii. 355.
melody ii. 130. How far proper in tragedy ii. 317.
lesque distinguifhed into two kinds i. 290.
blance ; and causes that have no resemblance may produce resein-
a pallion from its external ligns i. 348. Hides none of its emotiona
Chorus) an essential part of the Grecian tragedy ii. 324.
are joined, che seatence is delightful ii. 74,
A secondary quality i. 89. Natural colours i. 260. Colouring of
the human face, exquisite i. 260.
beit in comedy ii. 301. Immorality of English comedy i. 52.
beauty 1. 201.
a conviction that is common nature is invariable ii. 384. Allo
that it is perfect or right i. go. ii. 384.
munication of qualities to related objects. See Propenfity.
tions, compartions are carried beyond proper bounds ii. 145.
Comparisous that resolve into a play of words ii. 173,
complexions i. 237.
Congruity distinguished from beauty i. 268. Distinguished from
portion i. 275.
Contrast, ch. 8. Its efiet in language ii. 1o. In a series of objects
ii. 12. Contrast in the thought requires contrast in the inembers
of the expresion ii. 30, 31. The eifect of contrait in gardeuing
swift pace i. 137.
tom dntinguished from habit i. 316, 317. Custoin puts the rich
custom ii. 392. note.
present i. 83. The rules that ought to govern it ii. 257. A lively de-
ii. 266. No objects but those of light can be weil described ii. 402,
the will i. 181. Desire in a criminal to be punished i. 148. Le-
fire tends the moit to happiness when moderate. i. 168.
logue every expreflion ought to be iinted to the character of the
1o8. ij. 343: 365.
able i. 21.
Distance) the natural method of computing the distance of objects ia
141, &c. Errors to which this computation is liable ii. 363.369.
ancient and modern compared il. 324, 325.
felves and those which respect others i. 276. Foundation of du-
276. Duty of acting up to the dignity of our nature i. 280, 281.
mote in young persons a habit of virtue i. 58.
resemblance ii. 70. Effect defined ii. 416.
179. Figurative elevation distinguished from figurative grandeur
ü. 16:, 162.
tined i, 38, &c. And their causes afligned i, 38, 39. Distinguish-
Coexistept emotions i, 102, &c. Einotions fimi-
are conscious of emotions as in the heart ii. 395.
fimoriance ii. 76, 77, 0170
#neld) its unity of action ii. 320.
ally licentious i. 52.
ble is put early ii, 8. note. English tongue more grave and fedate
i. 102. It magnifies every bad quality in its object i. 127.
Rule for dividing it into parts ii. 383.
meaning i. 407. Menibers of a sentence expreffing a resemblance
Force of exprellion by fufpending the thought till the close ü. 61.
paffion, what emotions they raise in a spectator i. 89. &c.
distinguishable from another i. 263.
flux i. 166.
i. 98. Fear arising from affection or avection i. 99. Fear is in-
festious i. 46.