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LETTER 1. From Mr. West.-Complains of his friend's si

lence LETTER 2. To Mr. West.-Answer to the former.-A transla

tion of some lines from Statius LETTER 3. From Mr. West,-Approbation of the version.

Ridicule on the Cambridge Collection of Verses on the marriage of the Prince of Wales

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Preface of the Editor to the subsequent letter

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LETTER 4. To Mr. West.-On the little encouragement which

he finds given to classical learning at Cambridge.--His aversion

to metaphysical and mathematical studies LETTER 5. From Mr. West.-Answer to the former, advises his

correspondent not to give up Poetry when he applies himself to

the Law LETTER 6. To Mr. WALPOLE.--Excuse for not writing to him,

&c. LETTER 7. From Mr. West.-A poetical epistle addressed to

his Cambridge friends, taken in part from Tibullus and a prose

letter of Mr. Pope LETTER 8. To Mr. West.—Thanks him for his poetical epistle.

--Complains of low spirits.--Lady Walpole's death, and his

concern for Mr. H. Walpole Letter 9. To Mr. WALPOLE.How he spends his own time in the

country.-Meets with Mr. Southern, the dramatic poet p. 154 LETTER 10. To Mr. WALPOLE.-Supposed manner in which Mr. Walpole spends his time in the country

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157 LETTER 11. From Mr. West.--Sends him à translation into Latin of a Greek epigram

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158 LETTER 12. To Mr. West.–A Latin epistle in answer to the

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foregoing LETTER 13. From Mr. West, on leaving the University, and

removing to the Temple

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LETTER 14. To Mr. West.-A Sapphic Ode, occasioned by the

preceding letter, with a Latin postscript, concluding with an

Alcaic fragment LETTER 15. From Mr. West.-Thanks for his Ode, &c.-His

idea of Sir Robert Walpole LETTER 16. To Mr. WALPOLE.-Congratulates him on his new

place.-Whimsical description of the quadrangle of Peter

House LETTER 17. To Mr. West.-On his own leaving the Univer

sity LETTER 18. From Mr. West.–Sends him a Latin Elegy in answer to Mr. Gray's Sapphic Ode

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Short Narrative concluding the Section

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SECTION II.

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Connecting Narrative.—Mr. Gray goes abroad with Mr. Walpole.

-Corresponds, during his tour, with his parents and Mr.

West LETTER 1. To his Mother.—His voyage from Dover.-De

scription of Calais.—Abbeville.—Amiens.-Face of the country,

and dress of the people LETTER 2. To Mr. West.—Monuments of the kings of France

at St. Denis, &c.--French Opera and Music.-Actors, &c. p. 182 LETTER 3. To Mr. West.–Palace of Versailles.-Its gardens

and water-works.—Installation of the Knights du S. Esprit p. 187 LETTER 4. To his MOTHER.-Rheims.—Its cathedral.-Dis.

position and amusements of its inhabitants LETTER 5. To his Father.-Face of the country between

Rheims and Dijon.-Description of the latter.--Monastery of

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the Carthusians and Cistercians LETTER 6. To Mr. West.-Lyons.-Beauty of its environs.

Roman antiquities

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Lerter 7. From Mr. West.-His wishes to accompany his

friend.--His retired life in London.--Address to his Lyre, in

Latin Sapphics, on the prospect of Mr. Gray's return LETTER 8. To his MOTHER.-Lyons.—Excursion to the Grande

Chartreuse.—Solemn and romantic approach to it.-His recep

tion there, and commendation of the monastery LETTER 9. To his FATHER.—Geneva.—Advantage of a free

government exhibited in the very look of the people.-Beauty

of the lake, and plenty of its fish LETTER 10. To his MOTHER.- Journey over the Alps to Turin.

--Singular accident in passing them.—Method of travelling over

mount Cenis LETTER 11. To Mr. West.-Turin.-Its Carnival.-More of

the views and scenery on the road to the Grande Chartreuse.-Wild and savage prospects amongst the Alps agreeable to Livy's

description LETTER 12. To Mr. West.--Genoa.-Music.—The Doge.

Churches and the Palazzo Doria LETTER 13. To his MOTHER.–Paintings at Modena.- Bologna.

- Beauty and richness of Lombardy LETTER 14. To his MOTHER.—The Apennines.--Florence and

its gallery LETTER 15, To Mr. West.— Journey from Genoa to Florence.

-Elegiac verses occasioned by the sight of the plains where

the battle of Trebiæ was fought LETTER 16. From Mr. West.—Latin Elegy, expressing his

wishes to see Italy and Greece LETTER 17. To his MOTHER.Death of the Pope.-Intended

departure for Rome.-First and pleasing appearance of an Ita

lian spring LETTER 18. To his MOTHER.-Cathedral of Sienna.-Viterbo.

--Distant sight of Rome.—The Tiber.- Entrance into the city.-St. Peter's.--Introduction of the Cardinal d'Auvergne into the Conclave

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LETTER 19. To his MOTHER.-Illumination of St. Peter's on

Good-Friday, &c. LETTER 20. To Mr. West.-Comic account of the palace of

the Duke of Modena at Tivoli.The Anio.-Its cascade.Situation of the town.- Villas of Horace and Mæcenas, and other remains of antiquity.--Modern aqueducts.-A grand Roman

Ball LETTER 21. To Mr. West.-- An Alcaic Ode.--Ludicrous allu

sion to ancient Roman customs.--Albano and its lake.-CastleGondolfo.-Prospect from the palace; an observation of Mr. Walpole's on the views in that part of Italy.-Latin inscriptions,

ancient and modern LETTER 22. To his MOTHER.-Road to Naples. Beautiful si

tuation of that city.-Its bay.-Of Baix, and several other antiquities.-Some account of the first discovery of an ancient

town, now known to be Herculaneum LETTER 23. To his FATHER.-Departure from Rome and return

to Florence.—No likelihood of the Conclave's rising. Some of the Cardinals dead. -Description of the Pretender, his sons, and court.-Procession at Naples.-Sight of the King and Queen.

Mildness of the air at Florence LETTER 24. From Mr. West.--On his quitting the Temple, and

reason for it LETTER 25. To Mr. WEST.-Answer to the foregoing letter.

Some account of Naples and its environs, and of Mr. Walpole’s

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and his return to Florence LETTER 26. To his MOTHER.-Excursion to Bologna.-Election

of a Pope; description of his person, with an odd speech which

he made to the Cardinals in the Conclave LETTER 27. To Mr. West.-Description in Latin Hexameters

of the sudden rising of Monte Nuovo near Puzzoli, and of the

destruction which attended it LETTER 28. To his FATHER._Uncertainty of the route he shall

take in his return to England.-Magnificence of the Italians in their reception of strangers, and parsimony when alone.--The

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