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|All Authors / Contributors:||
Alexander Pope; Thomas Parnell
|Notes:||Published 1739. "The book is important, because it is the princeps of several short poems; of some others it embodies revisions, notably Sober advice... It is a patched together volume. Parts of it were printed in shops of different printers." - R.H. Griffith. Alexander Pope: a bibliography.
Corresponds to Griffith 507.
|Description:||, iii, , 21, , 5-92, -163, , -168 p.|
|Contents:||One thousand seven hundred and thirty eight (Dialogues I and II) - the first epistle of the first book of Horace. - The sixth epistle of the first book of Horace. - The first epistle of the second book of Horace. - The second epistle of the second book of Horace. - The first ode of the fourth book of Horace (To Venus) - The sixth satire of the second book of Horace (The first part imitated.. by Dr. Swift; the latter part now first added) - The seventh epistle of the first book of Horace (Imitated in the manner of Dr. Swift) - The second satire of the first book of Horace [Sober advice from Horace] - The thire satire of Dr. John Donne (Versifyed by Dr. Parnell) [with original and versification on adjacent pages] - Miscellanies: Addenda to the epitaphs, Macer a character, Cloe: a character, To Mrs. M.D. on her birth-day, The universal prayer.|
|Series Title:||Library of English literature, LEL 12183|