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Brbian wine, book ii. ver, 224.
C

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Chastity in love, and inducements to it, book i.
wer. 3C-4-

Crane, and signs from her, book ii. ver, 92, and
note to wer. 94.

Chandler (Bishop) on the agesmentioned in Hesiod,
&c.examined. View of the Works, &c. se&. 5.

D.
Days, lucky and unlucky. All book iii., and the
notes, and the table of the ancient Greek month,
at the end of the 3d book.
Dew, book ii. ver. 133, and note.
4***, &c. A criticism on the passage, book i.
note to wer. 341. -

Fx oxar, &c. A criticism on the passage, book i.
note to ver. 2d6.
Emulation and envy, book i ver. 23, and note.
Fame, book ii. wer. 532.
Feast, ashort rural description, book ii. ver, 2.76.
Forges, where the idle people met, book ii. ver.
164, and note. -

Friendship, book ii. ver. 443.

G.
Grafhopper, book ii. ver. 268, and note to ver.
269. -

H.
Habit of the ancient Greeks, book ii. ver, 215, and
tate. -
Harvest, book ii. ver, 256.
Hawk and nightingale, a fable, book i ver. 268,
and note.
Helicon and Pieria, the distinction, book i. note to

witt. i.
I

Industry, the effects of it, book i. ver. 404, and

486.
his power, book i.ver. 1, and 35o.
so o: blessed, book i. wer. 226, and note to

*I. 230.

Navigation of the ancient Greeks, book ii. from

ver, 316 to 416, and note to ver. 316.
Neighbours, book i. ver. 460. -
North-wind, a description, book ii. ver, 177.

Offerings to the gods, book i ver. 444, and note
to wer. 448. Book ii. ver, 474, and note.
Orion, book ii. ver, 3oz. His fable, note to ver, 1.

Pandora, the fable of her, book i.ver. 63. An ex-
planation of it in the notes.
Pleiades, book ii. ver. I, and notes to verses 1.
and 8. -
Plough, book ii. ver, 62. The auroyo, and anx-
row, wer. 76, and note. The View of the Works
and Days, sect. 4.
Pluto, book ii. ver, 114. A criticism on the pas-
sage in the note.
Polypus, book ii. ver, 203, and note.
Proverbial sayings, what construction to be made
of them. The View of the Works and Days,
sect 2.
Prune the vines (when to), book ii. ver, 25o.

Righteous, their felicity, book i. ver, 304, 372,
and 379.
Rudder, the sense in which the word is used, book
i. ver, 67, and note.
S.
Sloth, the effects of it, book i.ver. 4oo.
Solítice, winter and summer, book ii. note to ver,
137, and to ver. 25o.
Spirits (aerial), observers of human actions, book
i. ver, 172, 294, 328, and note to ver, 173.
Superstitious precepts, book ii. from ver. 480 te
53. I-

T.
Threshing the corn, the season, book ii. ver, 286.
Tools of husbandry, book ii. ver. 60, and noteste
verses to and 76.
Tripod, book ii. ver, 365, and note.
The tropic, or solstice, winter and summer, book
ii. notes to verses 137 and 252.

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THE THEO GONY;
OR, THE GENERATION OF THE GODS,

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THE ARGUMENT. AITER the proposition and inyocation, the poet begins the generation of the gods. This poem, be

fides the genealogy of the deities and herocs, contains the føry of Heaven, and the conspiracy of his wife and fons against him, the story of Styx and her offsprings, of Saturp and his fons, and of Prometheus and Pandora : hence the poet proceeds to relate the war of the gods, which is the subject of above three hundred verses. The reader is often relieved, from the narrative part of the

Theogony, with several beautiful descriptions, and other poetical embellifhments. Begin my song, with the melodious nine | Now round the fable font in order move, of Helicon, the spacious and divine :

Now round the altar of Saturnian Jove; The muses there, a lovely choir advance,

Or if the cooling Areams to bathe invite, With teoder icct to form the skilful dance, In thee, Permeslus, they awhilç delights

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