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Anthony, St. the protecting saint of Padua, 24. Conjecture on a
natural perfume arising from his bones, ib. His discourse to an
assembly of fislı, 25. Titles given to him in an inscription by a
poor peasant, 30.
Anticlea, mother of Ulysses, appearance of her ghost to him, 336.
Antinous, his statue in the Belvidere, 134.
Anti-pope, account of one, calling himself Felix the fifth, 174.
Antiquaries, and writers on antiquities, wherein faulty, 123. Uncer.
tainty of their knowledge, 127.
Antiquities, two sets in Rome, and the great difference between them,
Antium, its extensive ruins, 110. Formerly famous for the Temple of
Antonia, her bust at Florence, 157.
Antonine, his pillar described, 137.
Antonine family, their busts in a palace of Prince Cesarini, 127.
Antoninus Pius, two coins stamped in his reign, 121. A bust, 127.
Anxur, one of the summer retirements of the ancient Romans, 74.
Apollo, statue of, beside Sannazarius's tomb, 78. Ruins of his tem-
ple at Cuma, 107. A statue of him in brass, at Florence, with an
unintelligible inscription, 158. A statue of him at Florence, 160.
Apollo Belvidere described on coin, 134. Said to resemble Dr. Mar-
gery Young, 404. The god of verse and physic, 415.
Aposiopesis, an et cætera so called, 322.
Apostles, not much worshipped by the Catholics of Italy, 12.
Apothecaries, great orators, 417.
Apotheosis of Homer, a basso relievo, 131.
Appenines, variety of scenes on passing, 65. Described by the Latin
poets, 163. Difference of the northern from the southern side, 165. -
Appian way, more used by the noble Romans than any other in Italy,
Apples, an ingredient in British champagne, 314.
Aquapendente, described, 148.
Aqueduct, from mount St. Francis to Spoletto, 59. Roman aqueducts,
Aquilia Severa, her bust at Florence, 157.
Archimedes, takes his seat in the Temple of Fame, 226.
Architecture, with what design invented, 266.
Arengo, the great council of St. Marino, 54.
Ariosto, his monument in the Benedictine church at Ferrara, 46.
Aristotle, claims a fifth place in the Temple of Fame, 224.
Arms, represented bare on old Roman statues, 118.
Arsenal of Venice described, 35. Of Berne described, 183.
Arthur, king, the first who ever sat down to a whole roasted ox, 330.
Arthur, prince, brother of Henry VIII. his statue at Inspruck, 202.
Arts and sciences, in the train of Liberty, 370.
Asti, the frontier town of Savoy, 168.
Astrological scales used in the Court of Honour, 429.
Atheism, personified, 451.
Atheist, a story of one on shipboard in a storm, 275.
Athenians, their indignation at the speech of a covetous man in a tra-
Athletic constitution, how supported, 331.
Atterbury, Dr. his beautiful verses on a lady's fan, 413.
Audience, proper rules for their behaviour at a dramatic representa-
Augustus, his bridge at Narni, 64. An excellent bust of him at Flo-
rence, 158. His reception in the Temple of Fame, 228.
Aurelius Marcus, a medal of, 102. Esteem of the Romans for his
Ausonius, his description of Milan, 20.
Austin, monks at Pavia pretended to have found the body of the
Authors, in prose and verse, when dead in reason, how treated, 271.
Avarice, what age of man most devoted to it, 294. Its path described
in the vision of human life, 295. Its region described, 311. Its tem-
ple, adherents, attendants, and officers, 312.
Avernus, lake, no longer mephitic, 85.
Avoyers, title of the state-chiefs of Meldingen, 185.
Bacca, lake, described, 147.
Bacon, Sir Francis, his account of the effects of poetry, 266.
legacy, 321. His exemplary piety, 469. A prayer or psalm made
by him, 470.
Bagpipes, a club of them, 313. Who are such in conversation, 343.
Bajie, its remains, 85. The winter retreat of the old Romans, 88.
Banbury, famous for cakes and zeal, 399.
Barbarity, an attendant on tyranny, 372.
Barber, of Milan, who conspired to poison his fellow-citizens, an in-
scription respecting, 16.
Barns, how constructed in Switzerland, 182.
Bartholomew, St. statue of him newly flayed in the great church of
Bass viol, the part it bears in conversation, 343. Where most likely
Benacus, lake, now called Lago di Garda, described, 21.
Benchers, superannuated, how treated by the censor, 271.
Benedictines, convent, at Ravenna, said to contain the ashes of Valen-
tinian, Honorius, and Placidia, 50.
Berne, the canton of, style of its proclamation relating to the lake of
Geneva, 173. Its town and arsenal described, 182, 183. Well fur-
nished with water, 184. Military strength and riches of the can-
Bickerstaffe, the history and genealogy of his family, 215. His court
day for hearing petitions, 257. His reception at the playhouse,
305. Advice to an audience, 306. Speech to Poverty, 313. His
trial of the wine-brewers, 315. His entertainment at a friend's
house, who ‘eats well,' 332. His maxim, 334. His reasons for as-
suming the office of censor, 373. His remark on Ned Softly's son-
net, 378. His adventures in a journey to the Land's End, 384.
His answer to a conceited critic, 411. A professor of physic, 415.
His recipe, 417. Use he made of Gyges's ring, 419. Erects the
Court of Honour, 427. His charge to the jury, 430.
Biffy, Andrew, his sculptured history of our Saviour and the Virgin in
the great church of Milan, 13.
Black Prince, a professed lover of the brisket, 331.
Blemishes in Mr. Addison's style, corrected, 222, note.
Blessings, a tun of, presented by the Destinies to Jupiter, 324. Their
various effects on mankind, 325.
Bluff, Oliver, indicted for going to fight a duel, 467.
Body-politic, prescribed for, 417.
Bolonia, described, 165. School of the Lombard painters, ib.
Bolsena, its lake described, 147. Its floating islands mentioned by
Pliny, 148. Antique monument in its church-yard, ib.
Borroméo, St. Charles, his chapel in the great church of Milan, 12.
Bourdeaux-wine, made from sloes, 314.
Bourgeois, the principal Swiss, their dress, 193.
Brandenburg, elector of, a good patient to the quacks, 417.
Brenta, river, passage on from Padua to Venice, 32.
Brescia, town and province of, famous for iron works, 21. Why more
favoured by the Venetians than any other of their dominions, ib.
Bribery, a solicitor in the Temple of Avarice, 312:
Bridge built at Rimini, by Augustus and Tiberius, 50. Of Augustus
at Narni, 64.
Bridges of Venice without fence on either side, 34.
Briton, true-born, compared to a bass-viol, 363.
Broughton, Andrew, his epitaph, 177.
Browbeat, Benjamin, indicted in the Court of Honour for going to fight
a duel, 467.
Brutus, the younger, a silver medal of him at Bolonia, 165.
Bulla, of the ancients, its form various, 124.
Bulleyn, Ann, King Henry the eighth's letter to her in the Vatican
Burgundy, the great duke of, destroyed in battle by the Swiss, 183.
Burgundy-wine, made from water, 316.
Busts of Roman emperors and empresses at Florence, 157, 158.
Busy, Benjamin, indicted in the Court of Honour, by Jasper Tattle, 466.
Butcher, in Clare-market, his bribe to Mr. Bickerstaffe, 330.
Buzzard, Ben. Esq. indicted in the Court of Honour, 454.
Cæsarini, Prince, his palace at Jensano, 145.
Cæstus of the ancients described, 116.
Cajeta, a rock of marble at, said to have been cleft by an earthquake
at the crucifixion, 108. Why so called, 109.
Calamities, a tun of, presented by the Destinies to Jupiter, 324. Their
various effects on mankind, 325.
Caligula, his bust at Fiorence, 157. Its rarity, 158.
Callicoat, Edward, indicted in the Court of Honour, and why ac-
Calumny best answered by silence, 321.
Calvin, his dying advice to the Genevois, 194.
Cambrai, archbishop of, his Telemachus considered, 356. Styled the
French Homer, 357, note.
Cambric, Charles, a linen-draper, indicted by the Lady Touchwood, 453.
Camilla, the actress, her distresses and exit from the theatre, 210.
Campania of old Rome, more populous than all modern Italy, 70. Its
bad air to what attributable, 146.
Canal, from Leghorn to the Arno, 151.
Canes, licences for wearing, 257.
Cani, the Grotto del, near Naples, described, 89.
Capitaneos, chief officers of the commonwealth of St. Marino, 54.
Caprea, isle of, described, 79. Its fruitful soil, 97. Ruins of its
Pharos, 99. Scene of the brutal pleasures of Tiberius, 100. Account
of medals found there, 101 to 103.
Caracalla, a fine bust of him at Florence, 158.
Carminative Pills, an advertisement of them, wherein faulty, 402.
Carriages, misapplication of the word, 34.
Carnival of Venice, 39.
Carpio, the Marquis of, could spare the Pope thirty-thousand lawyers
better than so many head of swine, 80.
Carthusians, a convent of, þetween Pavia and Milan, very fine, 11. A
convent of, on the lake of Geneva, for what famous, 174.
Case, Dr. grown rich by means of a distich, 416.
Cassis, a French port, its fertility and mild climate, 1.
Cat, an experiment on one, with factitious wine, 318.
Catacombs, near Naples, 88.
Cato the elder, why chosen Censor, of Rome, 375.
Cato of Utica, how introduced to the Temple of Fame, 225.
Cato, in a Venetian opera, his library containing Plutarch and Tasso, 40.
Cebes, his table, an allegory, its character, 368.
Celestines, convent at Milan, contains a fresco picture of the marriage
of Cana, 13.
Cellars of St. Marino, their coolness, 52.
Cenis, mount, between Turin and Geneva, described, 169.
Censor of Great Britain, emoluments of that office to Mr. Bickerstaffe,
373. A comparison between the Roman and the British, ib.
Censoriousness in females, punished by loss of speech, 255.
Censurers, why punished more severely after death, 359.
Ceres, her statues at Rome, more numerous than those of
Cestus of Venus, described, 328.
Chablais, a territory belonging to the Duke of Savoy, 172.
Champagne, made from apples, 314.
Chaplains, a discourse on them, 438.
Chariot, triumphal, its shape on different pieces of sculpture, 125.
Charles Borroméo, (St.) his subterranean chapel at Milan, with an