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1. The two sides of the bear. p. 53.
2. His three tusks. p. 54.
3. His voraciousness. p. 56.
II. The Grecian leopard. p. 57.
1. His four wings are the four Grecian kingdoms. p. 58.
2. His four heads are his four dominant polities: viz.
(1.) The Limited Hereditary Monarchy; p. 60.
(2.) The Archistrategia ; p. 60.
(3.) The Oriental Despotism; p. 61.
(4.) The Military Aristocracy. p. 61.
IV. The anonymous Roman wild-beast. p. 61.
1. Some fixed principle must be settled, on which his
ten horns are determined to be the ten primary
kingdoms founded by the ten Gothic nations. p. 64.
(1.) Difficulties attendant upon the lists, severally
proposed by Mr. Mede, Sir Isaac Newton,
and Bishop Newton. p. 64.
(2.) The principle on which the ten horns are to be
discovered. p. 67.
(3.) This principle will detect various errors. p. 71.
(4.) On the principle thus laid down, the following
are the ten Gothic kingdoms represented by
(3.) The little papal horn gradually springs up dur-
ing the period, in which the Roman Empire