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Evil eye,

III. 103.

F

Evening described, 1. 83. II. 66, 67. Gallus, Cornelias, his poems, V1.73.
VI, 85.

supposed to be Corydon, VII. 1.

his passion for Lycoris, X. 2.
tongue, VII. 28.

a man of war as well as a poet,
Eye, fascinating, NI. 103.

X. 16.

in what army he was, when the
f.

tenth Eclogue was written, X. 44.

when the Eclogue of that name
ACÍLIS considered, III.g. was written, X. ibid.
Facio signifies to sacrifice, III. 77.

Afinius, the son of Pollio, IV.
Fagus a beech-tree, I. 1.

8. VI. 64.
erroneoufly taken for an oak,

supposed to be the hero of the
ibid.

fourth Eclogue, IV. 8.
Fascination, II. 103.

Garlands, a mark of drunkennels

, VI.
Fauns, rural deities, VI. 27.

16.
Ferula, X. 25

Garlick used in the country for a relfo-
Figo considered, II. 29.

rative, II. II.
Flaccianus a Proconful, shewed fome Gelover, II. 47.'

verses of the Sibyls to St Augustin, Gelyfloure, ibid.
IV.4.

Gemmae, Oculi, or Buds, VII. 48.
Flaccus the brother of Virgil, thought Germans, feated between the Rhine and
to be Daphnis, V. 19.

the Soane, I. 63.
Foeta considered, I. 50.

Gestation, it's time, IV. 61.
Foetura defined, ibid.

GilliAower considered, II. 47
Fontinalia, a Roman festival, V. 40. Globe celeftial, used by the Anciens
Fox-glove thought to be the Baccar,

III. 104

Goats worshipped in Egypt, 11. 31
Fragilis, fignifies crackling, VIII. 82. fond of the arbute, or strawber-
Frankincense, male, VIII, 65.

tree, III. 82.
French Spikenard, V. 17.

Gold, said to be pale, II. 47.
Frigus, ufed for Winter, II. 22. Golden

age,
Frondator confidered, I. 57.

apples, III. 70.
Frondes explained, III. 57:

Gortyna, a city of Crete, V1.600
Fruges and Segetes distinguished, IX.48. Gryffons, VIII. 27.
Fucus, VII. 42.

Grynean grove, VI. 72.
Fultus explained, VI. 53.

Gylofre, II. 47
Fulvia, the wife of M. Anthony, IV.
13.

H.
Fur, eironeously thought to be used for
ferons, III. 16.

"AMADRYADES, X. 62.

Harvest, the feason for it, IL
G.

48.

Hebrus, a fiver of Thrace, X. 65.
ALAT E A, thought to be put Hedge-bells, II. 18.
allegorically for Mantua, I. 31. Hercules crowned his head with white

a fea Nymph, VII. poplar, VII. 61.
37:

Hefiod, III. 40. VI. 67, 69, 70.
Gallus, Cornelius, his history and cha- Hibiscus considered, 'II. 30.

racter, VI. 64.

IV. 19,

IV. 5.

Henry

VII. 37

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Honey first discovered by Bacchus, VI. Julius Caesar, a chapel dedicated to i
14.

him, I. 6. V. 56.
that of Hybla famous, I. 55.

thought to be celebrated

under the name of Daphnis, V. 19,
that of Corsica infamous, IX. 30. 24, 29, 43, 51, 52, 56, 61, 64.
Horses of Caesar refused food at the Juniper, the shade of it not particu-
time of his death, V. 24.

larly hurtful, X. 76.
Hyacinthus, III. 63, 106.

Juno Lucina the Moon, IV. 10.
Hybla, famous for honey, I. 55. VIII. Juftice returns in the golden age, IV. 6.

37
Hylas, VI. 43.

L.
1.

ABRUSCA, V. 7.

Lachesis, one of the Parcae, IV.
ACCHUS used for wine, VI, 15.

47.
Illyricum, Illyris, or Illyria, VIII. 7. Lands divided among the soldiers, I. 1,
Images made by witchcraft, VIII. 80. 41. IV. 13.
of the gods painted red, X. 27.

in what manner, IX. 28
Inchant and Incantation, whence de Laudare ultra placitum, VII. 27.
rived, VIII. 71.

Laughing of children, IV. 60.
Incidere considered, III. u.

Lepidus intended to have set up him felf
Indignus- signifies great or cruel, X. 10. after the death of Caefar, IV. 13.
Ingratus fignifies unhappy, I. 35. Letters cut on the barks of trees, X.
Infero fignifies to plant, IX. 50.

53, 54.
Intons montes considered, V, 63. Leucadia, the famous rock there, VIII.
Iolas fancied to be Augustus or Mae 59.
cenas, - II. 57.

Leucoium, II. 47.
J/marus, VI. 30.

Liberalia, or Dionyfia, different from
Ivy, the, several sorts of it, III. 39. the Bacchanalia, V. 29.
VII. 38.

Libetbrian Nymphs, the Muses, VII. 21.
why called errans, IV. 19. Libum, a sort of cake, VII. 33.

used in the chaplets of poets, IV. Ligustrum considered, II. 18.
19. VII. 25. VIII. 13.

Linus, IV. 56. VI. 67.
Lizard, green, II. 9.
Lover's leap, VIIT. 59.

Lucifer, VIII. 17.
A MES I. a great believer of the Lucina invoked, IV. 8.
power of Magick, VIII. 8o.

the Moon, IV.
Jason and Medea, VIII. 47.

Lucretius, supposed to be meant under
Jubeo does not always fignify to com-

the name of Damoetas, II. 37.
mand as a master, V. 14.

Lupus in fabula, whence that proverb
Julius Caefar, his descent, IV. 15. is derived, IX. 54.

his character, V. r. Lutum, luteum, or luteola, the name of

when the civil war be an herb, IV. 44.
tween him and Pompey began, iv. Lux, used for day, VII.-43.
13.

Lycisca, a breed of dogs generated by
honours paid him after a wolf on a bitch, III. 18.
his death, V. 56.

Lycoris, beloved by Gallus, X. 2.
his star, 1X. 47

ciz

Lycoris,

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10.

Lycoris, fupposed to be the actress Cy. Mos, VII. 45.
theris, X. 22.

Mothers smile on their new-born chil-
Lj&us, a city of Crete, V. 73.

dren, IV. 60.

Munda, when the victory there was ob-
M.

tained, V. 29.
Mundus, a trench in the center of Rome,

III. 104.

to

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IV.24.

be Mopsus, V. 1...

13 Murex confidered, IV. 43.
Maecenas, fancied to be Iolas, II. 57: Muses, their names, 111. 60.

Meliboeus, VII. Musical instruments of the ancient fhep-

herds, I. 2.
his share in the reconciliation Myrtle, common, VII. 6.
of Auguftus and Anthony, IV. 13.

facred to Venus, VII. 62.
Maenalus, VIII. 22.
Maevius, III. 90.
Mantua involved in the calamity of

N.
Cremona, J. 1.
Marcellus, the hero of the fourth Ec-
logue, IV.8, 13.

ARDUS Celtica, thought to be
adopted by Augustus, IV. the fame with the Saliunta, V.
15, 49.

17.
Marisa, a river of Thrace, X. 65. Ņestar, the same with the Ariulian
Medea and Jason, VIII. 47.

winę, V: 71.
Meditaris explained, I. 2.

Nereus, VI. 35.
Meliboeus thought to be Virgil, Mae: Nunc, a particle adapted to irony, 1.74-
cenas, or Pollio, VII. 1.

Nuto considered, IV:50.
Melilophyllum poisonous in Sardinia, Nymphs, the facrifices offered to them,

.

V. 74.
Memini with an Accusative case, VII.
.69.

ö.
Menalcas, supposed to be Virgil, v.

1, 86. IX. 1o.
Midas, his conversation with Silenus, AK, accounted facred, VII. 13.

Oaxes, Oaxia, Oaxis, or Oaxus,
Mihi used for a me, IX. 53.

a city and river of Crete, I. 66.
Mincius, the verdure of it's banks re Oblita, used passively, IX. 53.
markable, VII. 12.

Ocnús, see Bianor.
Minium of the Ancients, the fame with Ostaviq, her character, IV. 10,-13.
• Cinnabar, X. 27.

half fifter to Augaftus, IV. 15.
Mola, a sacred cake, VIII. 82.

married to Anthony, IV. 8,
Mollis fignifies foftor bending, III. 45. 13.
does not signify ripe, IV. 28.

Octavius, fee Augustus.
focus fully considered, ibid. 1 Ospli, Gemmae, or Buds, VII. 48.
Monkies, thought to be Satyrs, V. 73. Oeta, a high mountain of Theffaly,
Month, IV. 61.
Meon, fancied to be brought down by Orange, not the golden apple of the
Magick, VIII. 69.

Ancients, Ill. 70.
Mopfus, supposed to be Aemilius Ma- Orpheus, III. 46. IV. 55.
cer, and Alexander, V. i.

Oria, fignifies ease, 1. 6.

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VI. 13.

VIII. 30.

PALAEMON

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X. 57

· Pollio, his character, IHI. 84

when Consul, IV.11.

took Salonae, IV, 8.
ALAE MON Remmius, a Gram made the reconciliation between
marian, III. 50.

Augustus and Anthony, IV. 13.
Eclogue so called, thought to be Corydon, VII. 1.
when written, V. 86.

patron of the eighth Eclogue,
Pale, a yellow colour, II. 47

VIII. 6, 10, 11.
Paliurus considered, V. 39.

the Eclogue so called when writ-
Palumbes, or palumbus confidered, III. ten, V. 86.
69.

Pomegranates, the golden apples of the
Pan, II. 31, 32. IV. 58. in

Ancients, III. 70.
Parcae, IY.47

Pompey Sextus, IV. 13, 35, 36,
Paris, said to have been a fhepherd, Pomum fignifies any esculent fruit, IX.
II. 61.

50.
Parnassus, X. 11.

Pontus, VIII. 95.
Parthenius, a mountain of Arcadia, Poplar described, IX. 41.

used for a crown by Hercules;
Parthian Empire described, 1.63. VII. 61.
Parthians, famous Archers, X. 59. Poppies, their use in love, II. 47-
Parturio explained, III. 56. ,

Praecipio considered, III. 98.
Pappbaë, VI. 46.

Praefifcine, a word used by the An-
Pateo, fignifies to be extended, III. 104. cients, to fhew that they praised
Paunch of ruminating animals, VI. 54. Sincerely, VII.27.
Peach, II. 51.

Praefens, fignifies favourable, I. 42.
Peculium confidered, I. 35,

Praising one's felf, Plutarch's opinion
Pecunia, derived from pecus, I. 33. of it, VII. 27.
Pedum, a shepherd's crook, V. 88. Priapus, VII. 33.
Permelus, a river of Boeotia, VI. 64. Primprint, or Privet, II. 18.
Perufia besieged and taken, IV. 13: Procul tantum considered, VI. 16.
Pesime, a term of reproach used to a Proetides, fancied themselves to be

cows,
slave, III. 17.

VI. 48.
Phaëton, his lifters turned into trees, Prometheus, VI. 42.
VI. 62.

Protinus considered, I. 13.
Philippi, the battle there when fought, Pruning in summer, II. 70.
1. T. IV. 13.

Ptolemy the Mathematician, III.40.
Philomela, VI. 79.

Purpureus, fignifies any bright or beau-
Phoebus, Ill. 62.

tiful colour, V.38.
Phyllis, daughter of Lycurgus, y. 10. Pyrrha, V1.41.
Pindus, X. 11.
Pine facred to Cybele, VII. 24.

Q
planted in gardens, VII. 65.
Pinus, used for a fhip, IV. 38.

UADRUPES, generally used
Pliny quotes Virgil erroneously, IV. 45 2.; for a horse by Virgil, V. 26.
Plowman's spikenard thought to be the Quinces, II. 51.
Baccar, 1V. 19.

not the golden apples of the
Plums, why called waxen, II. 53.

Ancients, III, 70..!
Poetry, compared to the quenching of Quintilian, quotes Virgil erroneously,
thirst, III. 111.

I. 2.

Quintilius

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V. 27

Quintilius Cremonienfis, VI. 6. ... Sheep of fine colours, pretended to be

thought to be Daphnis, V. an omen of successful power, IV.43.
19.

Shepherds ancient, did not drive their
Varus, fee Varus.

Rooks, but led them, H. 23.
Sibylline verses, foretold a king of

peace, IV. 1,4.

Sibyls, ten in number, IV.4.
ADIUS of the Mathematicians, Sic, a form of obtefting, IX. 30.

Sicily, famous for theep, II. 2F.
Ranunculus, the poisonous herb of Sar-

the distance of ic from Africa,
dinia, VII. 412
Red, a facred colour, VI. 22. X. 27. Silenus, VI. 13, 1-4.
Rhine, X. 48.

Sinum, a sort of jogg, VH. 33.
Rbodopi, VI. go. )

Siro, fee Sciro.
Ring-dove, III. 69.

Sithonia, X. 66.
Rock-pigeon, ibid.

Smiling of children, IV. 60.
Rumen, or paupch, and raminating, Snow-drop, not the Leucoium of the

Ancients, II. 47
Rufcus, VII. 42.

Soane, a river of France, I. 63.
Rufes, a sign of a wet foil, I. 49, Soles, used for days, IX. 52.

Solftitium, fignifies only the fummer fol-
S.

ftice, VII. 47
Solum explained, V. 35.
Sophocles, a Tragick Poet, VIII. !O.

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fourth Eclogue, IV. 8.

Spatium confidered, III. 104.
nor the Daphnis of the Sphere, invented by Atlas or Anaxi-
fifth, V. 19.

mander, ibid.
Sandyx considered, IV. 45.

Spikenard, V. 17
Sardinia, herbs poisonous there, VII. Spring deseribed, III. 55.
41.

Stags living to a great age, VII. 30.
Saturn, his reign, IV. 6. VI. 41, Star, appearing after the death of Ju.
Satyrs, V. 73

lius Caefar, IX. 47
Scio, famous for wine, V.71.

Stimicon, thought to be the father of
Sciro, Siro, or Syro, an Epicurean Phi Theocritus, V.55.
losopher, VI. 13.

fancied to be Maecenas, ibid

.
Scylla, two of that name, VI. 74. Sto, fignifies the appointed time, IV. 8.
Scythia, all the northern parts anciently Stock-dove, III. 69.
so called, I. 66.

Strawberry-tree, VII. 46.
Sea, whether it reflects an image, II.

coveted by goats, III.
25.

82.
Sea-wrack, VII. 42.

Stringe considered, IX. 61.
Suds, Particles, or Atoms, VI. 31, 32, Sublegi explained, IX. 21.
Segetes and Fruges diftinguished, IX. 48. Submitto considered, I. 46.
Senatorian age, IV. 8.

Swans supposed to fing, VIII. 55. IX.
Sentes, a general word, IV. 29.

29.
Septa explained, I. 34.

Syene, the well there, III. 104.
Sepulcbres of the Ancients, IX. 59. Syca, see Sciro.
Shade of trees hurtful, X. 76.

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