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Figure) beauty of i. 61. Definition of a regular figure ii. 405.
were of old nuch Itrained ii. 146. 225.
connection i. 35, of the sympathetic emotion of virtue :, 58. of
cation promoted by the fine arts i. 16, 17. ii. 355. The fine arts
be judges in the fine arts il. 391.
ii. 33. Musical feet detined ii. 85. note A list of verse feet ii. 142.
Moving force i. 203. Force gives a pleasure difiering from that of
motion i. 203. It contributes to grandeur i. 904.
note. In French words the last syllable generally long and accented
ii. 120. note.
an agreeable figure of a roum ii. 366,
Gardening) a fine garden gives lustre to the owner i. 69. note:-
Grandeur of manner in gardening i. 191. Its emotions ought to be
191. ii. 278.
Grandeur demands not strict regularity i. 172. Regularity, or-
ing ii. 370.
Obstacles to gratification inflame a passion i. 100.
erted upon the children of the benefactor i. 126. Punifliment of
and meanness i. 282.
i. 140. Is infectious i. 146. When immoderate is filent i. 390.
business i. 249. 251. 254. Converts pain into pleasure i. 255.
Harmony) or concord in objects of sight i. 106. Harmony diftin.
gui hed from melody ii. 81. note.
than paflion i.99. Its endurance i. 102.
Horace feldom fo ii. 81. And the reason why they are not ii. 95.
agreeable i. 57. 183. By what means does history raise our pai-
fions i. 81, 82. It rejects poetical images ii. 857, 258.
suited to his subject ii. 275. His repetitions defended ii. 282.
His poems in a great meafure dramatic ii. 394. Censured ii. 309.
dious ii. 81. Their defects pointed out ii. 95.
ing ii. 289.
humour in character i. 292,
not so ealily remembered as a perception is i. 276, 217. Suc.
raised by painting i. 82.
play to it has a good effect in gardening ii. 354. Its power in fab-
Im itation) we naturally imitate virtuous actions i. 145. Not those
that are vicious i. 146. Inarticulate founds imitated in words ij.
tions displease ii. 348.
presfion : a weak impulse fucceeding a strong, makes scarce any
impreffion ii. 13.
nity of human nature i. 280. ii. 387. of a common nature or
and also that they are the same in all men i. 347, 348.
force and liveliness to the expression by suspending the thought till
scope for it in blank verse ii. 129.
to dignity and meanness i. 282.
sified by long and short syllables ii. 8. note.
ment feldom united with wit i. 29.
pleasures never decay i. 330.
conprehended under one view ije 346. A landscape in painting
ought to be confined to a single expression i. 241. Contrast ought
to prevail in it i. 323.
79. 84. Language of pailion, ch. 17. Ought to be suited to the
scarce be a rational being ii. 416.
243. We never act but through the impulse of desire i. 43. 147.
greeable cause a painful emotion i. 148.
respect and huinility i. 338, 339. note.
country explained i. 66. Love produced by pity i. 68. Love
Love for love) censured i. 327.