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Greek words, finely composed of long | Hyperbole, 1:24. 361, &c.
sions a false reckoning of time, 92. lambic verse, its modulation faint, 20.
Jane Shore, censured, 222. 228.
Idea. not so easily remembered as a per-
Pleasure and pain of
ideas in a train, 155, 156. Idea of
memory defined, 476. Cannot be in-
152. Llabit of application to busi ideas, ib., note. Idea of an object of
tion not so pleasant as ideas of me
sight, iis, 69. Harmony distinguish- Ideal presence, 52, &c., raised by thea-
trical representation, 51., raised by
more commonly affection than pas- Ideal system, 477, note.
Identity of a passion or of an emotion,
Jet d'eau, 129. 417, 448.
tremely melodious, those of Horace Images the life of poetry and rhetorie,
Wherein its melody consists, 297. Agreeableness of ideas of imagina-
ous actions, 95. Noi thos: that are
conquerors is singularly agreeable, tated in words, 282. None of the fine
ness of imitation overbalances the dis-
tion, 23. His language finely suited 447.
138. Its punishment, 169.
Impulse, a strong impulse succeeding a
His hexameters not melodious, 290. weak impulse succeeding a strong,
makes scarce any impression, $52.
nished from poetry and painting, 411. when prolonged, 146, nole.
thing, 478, note.
31. 47, &c.
ling distinguished from humor in cha- Intellectual pleasure, 12.
Internal sense, 475.
Intrinsic beauty, 103.
the tone of the sertiment, 243. Of
our senses, 51., of the dignity of hu tive, 244., too light or airy, 245. Lan.
twixt sound and signification, 266.
The character of a lan-
guage depends on the character of the
268, &c. Inversion gives force and The force of language consists in
long and short syllables, 319.
Considered with respect to dignity Law, defined, 171.
Laws of human nature, necessary suc-
desire, 30. 96. An object loses its
Italian words finely diversified by long sudden in their growth are equally
sudden in their decay, 66. 196. Every
seldom united, 21. Judgment seldom timate end, 66. “An agreeable cause
produceth always a pleasant emotion,
Les Freres ennemies of Racine, cen-
Lex talionis, upon what principle found.
Littleness, is neither pleasant nor pain.
ful, 113. Lo connected with respect
and humility, 206, note.
More agreeable when comprehended Locke, censured, 477, 478, note.
Love, to children accounted for, 43.
Love produced by
89. Love assumes the
cessive becomes selfish, 108., consi- tions of nations we find metaphors
when immoderate is silent, 236.
Milton, his style much inverted, 317.
want of coincidence betwixt the
The beauty of Milton's comparisons,
Moderation in our desires contributes
Modern manners, make a poor figure in
Modification, defined, 484.
an epic poem, 57. 421., does well in a Molossus, 323.
Monosyllables, English, arbitrary as to
Moral duties. See Duties.
heing, 97, 98., fitted for society, 100. morals, 468. Aberrations from its
feelings that resemble it, 94 lis laws
What motions are the most
Modern manners agreeable, 128, &c. Regular motion,
ward motion, ib. Undulating, mo-
Motion of fluids, ib. A
agreeable, ib. The pleasure of mo-
tion differs from that of force, 1999.
the human body, ib. Motion explain-
Motive, defined, 32. A selfish motive
music have not an object, 39. Music
placed in an increasing series, 252. 437., refined pleasures of music, 35
seldom united, 21. Memory and wil tal, 74, 75. What subjects proper for
pany disagreeable passions cannot be
musical, ib. note, What variety pro-
per, 157. Music bel wixt the acis of a
drawn from it, 437. It refines our 278, &c. Order in stating facts,
Organic pleasure, 12, &c.
Orlando Furioso, censured, 430.
Ornament, ought to be suited to the sub-
present things past as present, 55. ought to be avoided, 391. Ornaments
403. Allegorical or emblematic orr.a-
Othello, censured, 411.
ty, 66. Novelly and the unexpected
upon the temper, ib. Social pain less
of perceptions in certain circum-
stances, 155. Pain lessens by cus-
guished into general ana particular, ib. Painful, emotions and passions, 5A, &c.
agreeable, 409. Objects that strike
410. Objects of horror ought not to
be represented, 411. Unity of action
in a picture, 435. What emotions can
influenced by propensity, 88., influ- Panic, cause of it, 95.
Parallelogram, its beauty, 106.
Particles, 305., not capable of an ac-
in order, 22, &c., necessary in all denominated a passion, except of see-
cial, 33. Passion communicated to pauses ought to coincide with those in
A passion paves the way to couplet, 307. Pause and accent hare
able, 60., resembles its cause, 95.
raising pity, 417, &c.
Place, explained, 486.
ent purposes, 291. Musical pauses