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Quinn's Hamlet, 174; The Suspicious
Husband, 174, 321; The Foundling,
175, 321; Dryden's plots, 175, 322; an
Easter homily, 175, 323; on prose and
poetry, 176, 325; Spirit in writing,
176, 325; the Reformer ceases, 177,
328; Longinus, 178; Epithalamium on
Richard Shackleton's marriage, 178

The Lucas Controversy, 180-202;
Charles Lucas, Henry Brooke, 180;
legend that Burke satirised them, 180-
182; no evidence for it, 180; Burke's
attacks on The Cork Surgeon, 183; Sir
R. Cox, the Cork surgeon mistaken
for Lucas, the Dublin apothecary,
182; A Free Briton's Advice, four
pamphlets, signed Helvidius Priscus,
331, 337, 342, 349; written by Burke,
190, 191; Lucas, Epaminondas; The
Naked Truth, pamphlet, 191, 356;
description of Lucas and La Touche,
192, 357, 360; two Letters to the
Citizens of Dublin, 195, 363, 372; the
"Court Patriot," 195, 364; exposure
of The Cork Surgeon's Antidote, 196,
364; parodies him, 200; a "Patriot
Parliament," 200, 380-384; Burke's
authorship of pamphlets against Cox,
201, 336, 389

Foundation of "the Club," 203;
Burke's energy, 214; manner of
speaking, 214; Irish accent, 215;
Dennis refers to his marriage, 211;
pamphlet-writing for the Great
Ones," assisting Lord Egmont and
Lord Granville, 211; Dennis criticises
the Sublime and Beautiful, 212; com-
parison with Hutcheson, 212; Burke
visits Dennis, 213; "A Colossus,"
213; sends him the Sublime and
Beautiful, 213; Burke's early character-
istics in debate, 214-218; “damned
absolute," 216, 239; impeachments in
the Club, 216; the Via Media, 216; on
absenteeism, 218, 252; leaves T.C.D.,
219; letter to Matthew Smith, 219;
description of London; Westminster
Abbey, 220; references to Peg Wof-
fington and Henry Brooke, 221, 222;
Matthew Smith's reply, 222; enigma
on the daughters of Cadmus, 222; Peg
Woffington, 223; Henry Brooke, 224

Burke in the Club, accused of scur-
rility, 226; approves Buck's draft
laws, 227; essay on society, 230; on
Alcibiades, 230; on the Genoese, 230;
thanked for matter of oration but not
for its delivery, 231; on the Dutch;
the Barrier Treaty; the English in the
war, 232; wool trade; "ticklish sub-
jects"; freedom of debate, 236, 237;
the Passions, 236, 268; harangue on
Presidency, 238; on pride, 238; a

"confined ridicule," 239; accused of
being "damned absolute," 239; on
luxury, 242; thanked for his presidency,
243; the Stadtholdership, 243; leniency
to the Scotch rebels, 244; sea pirates,
245; receives the grand thanks, 246;
Huske at Falkirk, 247; painting,
poetry and philosophy, 248; as Brutus
the First, 250; an absentee tax, 252;
the Sermon on the Mount, 252; ac-
cusation of Dennis, 253; the ecliptic,
261; Chesterfield's viceroyalty, 263,
264; excused during examinations,
265; Molock's speech, 266; multi-
plicity of laws, 267; on the passions,
268; literary piracy, 272; moves that
Shackleton be permitted to wear his
hat, 274; on malice, 275, 276; as
Coriolanus, 276; punishes Buck, 277;
appointed censor, 279; accuses Arde-
soif, 279; law as to presidents' powers,
280; fined, 280; speech as censor, 280;
receives minor thanks, 281; president,
281; on piety, 281; censures Ardesoif
and Hamilton, 285; on hours of meet-
ing, 285; as a senator against Caesar,
287; sheep stealing; the death penalty,
289; as Othello, 289; "not perfect,'
291; on oratory, 291; on alcohol
drinking, 291, 292; censures Dennis,
293; speech from Milton "not per-
fect," 293; as Ulysses, 293

The Reformer, articles by Burke,
see Appendix II, 297-329

Lucas Controversy, pamphlets and
articles submitted written by
Burke, see "Lucas Controversy,'
Appendix III, 331-395

London Evening Post, articles and
correspondence with R. Shackleton,
see Appendix IV, 396-404
Burke, Edmund, an infant, buried in St
James' churchyard, 3, 4
Burke, Ellen, infant sister of Edmund,
born, 4, 55

Burke, Garret, brother of Edmund, 2, 3,
6, 8, 10, 42, 85, 95, 96, 143, 150;
father's executor and residuary legatee,
406

Burke, Juliana, sister of Edmund,
baptismal certificate, 3; marries Patrick
French, 6; marriage licence, 7; her
flirtation with R. Shackleton, 41, 45;
Julia and Belinda, 45, 151, 153, 164;
Dulcinea's commands, 48; father's
legacies to, 406

as

Burke, Mary (Mary Nagle), mother of
Edmund, 1, 5, 402; marriage licence
bond, 2; illness, 55, 97, 98, 101;
Burke's affection for her, 97; hus-
band's legacies to, 405
Burke, Mary, two infant sisters of
Edmund, so baptised, 4

Burke, Richard, father of Edmund,
marries Mary Nagle, 2-5; marriage
licence bond, 2; will, 3, 50, 405;
children of, 3, 4; birth and burial
certificates of infants, 3, 4; attorney
of Exchequer, 5; penal laws, 5, 6;
high professional standing, 5; splenetic,
5, 95; his friend Harding, 50, 405;
opposes Burke's residing in college,
95; Dennis' description of, 96; op-
poses Edmund going to America, 97;
changes residence from Arran Quay
to 3 Lower Ormond Quay, 106
Burke, Richard (Dick), brother of
Edmund, 2, 6; baptism, 4; at dame's
school, 8; at Ballitore, 10, 17, 29, 31,
33; Edmund anxious about his be-
haviour, 43; and cleanliness, 50;
mentioned, 58, 88; taken from Bal-
litore, 92; returns, 92, 102; Edmund
advises his reading, 106

Burney, Miss, on Burke's oratory, 215
Butchery, stage, 169, 305

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"Capulets, the Tomb of," 221
Carey, H., 49

Cartesian philosophy, 67
Castletown-Roche, parish register, 3
Cebes, 27, 28, 100
Censor, Lucas' paper, 189; attacks on Sir
R. Cox and Chief Justice Marlay, 189,
389; Burke's contributions to, 390-395
Centlivre, Susanna, her plays, 166, 300
Chappel, Wm., D.D., Provost, a Ramist,

28; Milton's tutor, 29
Charlemont, Lord, 202, 216
Chesterfield, Earl, Lord-Lieutenant, 25,
73, 88-90; Burke on, 263
Chrononhotonthologos, King, 49
Cibber, 50, 300, 322

Cicero, 24, 100, 104, 129, 190, 331, 337,
342, 349, 390, 393

Club, the "Correspondence," 25, 26, 73,
78

Club, the, founded in T.C.D., 26, 134,
203; germ of CollegeHistorical Society,
134, 137, 203; originated by Burke,
64, 65, 203; letter of Burke and
Dennis describing proceedings, 139;
the Minute Book, 203-207; see Ap-
pendix I, 225-295; rules wn by
Buck approved by Burke, 227; Pro-
ceedings, Debates, etc., Coriolanus,
Alcibiades, 230; the Genoese, 230;
Lord Lovat, 232; the Dutch in the
War, 232; Milton, 233; linen and wool
trade restrictions, 234; "ticklish
points," 235, 237; the passions, 236,

268; poetry, 238; pride, 238; ridicule,
239; Hamilton's and Mohun's trials,
239; Buck's trial, 240; Roman luxury;
Dennis as Cato; Buck as Scipio;
Shackleton as a Roman; Burke's sum-
mary, 240-242; Shackleton on the
Decalogue, 242; Burke thanked for
his presidency, 243; on the Stadt-
holder, 243; on the Scotch rebels,
244, 245; piracy at sea, 245; battle of
Falkirk, 247; painting, 248; philo-
sophy and poetry, 249; Admiral
Anson, 249; poverty, 251; on the
scholars and the riot, 251; an ab-
sentee tax, 252; Burke on Sermon
on the Mount, 252; Burke impeaches
Dennis, 253, 254; absence of the
president, 255; on history, 257; the
ecliptic, 257-263; Chesterfield as
Lord-Lieutenant, 263; Molock's
speech, 266; multiplicity of laws, 267;
literary piracy, 269-274; Shackleton
and his hat, 274; Burke on "Malice,"
275, 276; Burke as Coriolanus, 276;
Satan's speech, 277; commonplace by
Buck on Numbers xxiii. 10, 277;
election of censor, 278; Ardesoif im-
peached, 279; Burke's law as to presi-
dent's power, 280; Burke fined, 280;
Burke's speech as censor, 281; Burke
president, 281; on piety, 281; the laws,
282; Hamilton accused, 283; good
nature, 284; deaths of Scipio, Han-
nibal and Philipoemon, 284; atheism,
285; Buck's faulty minutes, 285;
Hamilton and Ardesoif censured, 285;
stationery allowances, 286; hours of
meeting, 286; Caesar's command in
Gaul, 287; charity, 289; earthquake
at Lima, 289; sheep stealing and
death penalty, 289; Prussias and
Hannibal, 290; Shackleton's Latin
verses, 291; alcohol, 291-293; Dennis
censured, 293; embassy of Ulysses,
294; Regulus and Carthage, 295
Cock's Hill, 26, 64, 72
College Historical Society, T.C.D.,
origin, 26, 64, 134, 137, 203, 205
Comedy, "Weeping," 175, 322
Complaints of Dublin, the, 187
Conditions of Life, On the Several, poem,
170, 308

Congreve, Wm, dramas, 157, 166, 168,
301

Cooke, John, M.A., article on “The
Club," 225

Cooper's Hill, 150
Cork assizes, 78

Cork Surgeon, the, see Cox, Sir Richard
Corruption, directors of, 198, 373;
methods of, 336, 352-355
Cotter, Joseph, publisher, 140, 160
Cotter, Sarah, 140, 150

Court Patriot, the (Sir R. Cox), 195, 199,
364, 365, 375
Cowley, 56

Cox, Cornelius, merchant, 26, 64, 72
Cox, Sir Richard, M.P. (the Cork
Surgeon), Lucas' opponent, 182; The
Cork Surgeon's Antidote; "Anthony
Litten, 182, 196, 202, 364, 388;
attacked by Burke, 183, 196, 364, 385;
carries resolution that Lucas was a
public enemy, 194; the Court Patriot,
195, 364, 375; exposed in Letters to
the Citizens of Dublin, 195, 363, 372;
his writings parodied, 200, 378; his
Letter to the Duke of Dorset, 199, 201,
376, 385-388; his "dream," 366, 386
Crawfurd, Wm., article in National
Magazine on Burke's and Dennis'
letters, 137-139

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Croly, Rev. George, LL.D., Life of
Burke, misrepresents Burke's college
career, 99; reiterates the Burke and
Lucas legend, 180, 193
Crump, Rev. George, LL.D., his Utopia
or Apollo's Golden Days, 155
Culloden, battle of, 89, 91, 217

Damer, Joseph, 52; Burke's panegyric,
54, 104, 107, 147; afforestation,
147

Dedication to the Cork Surgeon, The,
201, 202, 385

Delaney, Josey, a servant at Ballitore,
22, 38

Denham, Sir John, 150, 157
Dennis, William, Burke's college chum,
54; enters T.C.D., 209; description
of Burke's father, 96; writes Brutus'
Letter to the Town, 119, 128, 209;
criticism on Othello, 131, 148; Burke's
poem Dennis Turning Critick, 132; his
lost correspondence, 138; joint letter
with Burke describing Club debates
and Black Dog Riot, 139-141; joint
letter with Burke, 148-150; Burke's
correspondence with, 154; original
member of the Club, 202; panegyric
on Lord Chancellor Jocelyn, 209;
censor, 209; his career, 209-214; his
poem, Man's Redemption, 210; Burke's
marriage, 211; on Burke and Lord
Egmont, 211; controversy with
Sheridan, 212; his exposition of The
Sublime and Beautiful, 212; contrasts
Burke and Hutcheson, 212; letter to
Shackleton, 214; treasurer of the Club,
247 (see Club Minutes, passim, Ap-
pendix I, 225-295)
Dependence of Ireland, 184, 188, 234-
237, 364-369, 376-379

Diabetes, 180, 198
Dillon, John, his duel with Keatinge, 76
Dix, E. R. McC., Mr, 160, 269

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221, 223

Foolish Miscellany, The, 177, 327
Foote, the actor, 173, 174, 319, 320
Foote, Lundy, auditor C.H.S., 206
Fortune's Tricks in Forty Six, 155
Foster, Rev. John, F.T.C.D., examines
Burke for scholarship, 94
Foundling, The (E. Moore's play), Burke
criticises, 175, 321, 322

Free Briton's Advice to the Citizens of
Dublin, four pamphlets signed Hel-
vidius Priscus, submitted as written
by Burke, 190; support Lucas, 191,
336 (see Lucas Controversy Pam-
phlets, Appendix III, 332-395)
French, Patrick, marries Juliana Burke, 6
French and English acting contrasted,

168, 304, 305

Fuller, Elizabeth (Richard Shackleton's
first wife), 45, 151, 153, 164, 178 (see
"Belinda")

Genoese, Burke on, 230

Gentleman, The, "But of the Run," 129
Gentlemen's Party," the, Smock Alley
riot, 118

Georgics, Burke's translation, 91, 92, 153
Goldsmith, Oliver, on Burgersdyck, 29;
his tutor Wilder, 75; a college spree,
75; his medical degrees, 75, 76; the
Black Dog Riot, 144; admonished, 145;
Bishop Barnard "sly boots," 145; On
the Several Conditions of Life (?),
170, 308
Granville, Lord, Burke's association
with, 211

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Hamilton, Joseph, member of the Club,
143, 207 (see Club Minutes passim,
App. I, 225-295)

Harding, Ambrose, friend of Burke's
father, 50; his clerk's suicide, 51;
mentioned in Richard Burke's will, 405
Harrington, Earl, Lord-Lieutenant, 187,
194 (see Lucas Controversy)
Hastings, John, F.T.C.D., 94
Hawley, General, 89, 247
Hazlitt, on Burke and Lord Egmont, 211
Helim to Aram, letters, 61-63
Helvidius Priscus, 190, 191, 336
Henley, Dr, 177

Hennessy, Miss Polly, 101
Hennessy, Mrs, 97

Herbert, Newcomen, a friend of Burke,
23, 25; describes comet of 1743, 26;
referred to, 36, 40, 53; joint letter
with Burke, 72; describes alarms in
Dublin in 1745, 73; sails for East
Indies, captured at sea, 74, 88; Burke's
description of him, 78
Hibernia, magazine, 138
Hiffernan, Dr Paul, The "Tickler," at-
tacks on Sheridan and Lucas, 119; criti-
cises the Reformer, 163, 309; the Lucas
Controversy, 171, 172, 182, 309, 336
Hill, Hugh, enters T.C.D. along with
Burke, 20, 21

Hissing, in theatres, 169, 305
Historical Club (see College Historical
Society), 26, 64, 134, 203, 205
Homer, 22, 24, 100, 167, 302, 303, 357
Horace, 22, 23, 24, 80, 83, 193, 358
Huguenots at Ballitore, 39, 55
Huske, General, 247
Hutcheson, Francis, on Beauty and
Virtue, 212

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Kearney, Rev. Michael (F.T.C.D.), 24,
27, 64, 65; on T.C.D. matriculation,
24; examined by Burke, 152
Keatinge, Maurice, duel with Dillon, 76
Kirkman's Don Bellianis of Greece, 45-48
Kissing, on stage, 168, 304

Labourers, Irish, miserable condition,
172, 316

La Touche, James Digges, 186, 188,
193, 202 (see The Naked Truth pam-
phlet, 356-360)

Lecky, on Burke in T.C.D., 135; the
Annual Register, 216

Lecturer Lectured, The, skit on Dr J.
Taylor, 86

Lee, Nathaniel," fustian tragedies," 166,
169, 300, 304

Leland, Thomas, F.T.C.D., 94
Letter to a Member of Parliament,198,372
Letter to the Cork Surgeon, 202, 388
Letter to the Duke of Dorset, 199, 301,
376-385, 388

Letters to the Citizens of Dublin, The,
195, 196, 199; First, 363-371; Second,
372-384

Lettres Persanes, Montesquieu's, 60
Liberty of the Press, 196, 197, 370
Liffey, its "dead dogs," 36; floods, 63, 83
Litten, Anthony, The Cork Surgeon, 182,

189, 364, 388 (see Cox, Sir Richard)
London Evening Post, description of
Burke, 14, 402; misunderstanding and
correspondence between Burke and
R. Shackleton, 15, 398-401
Longinus, 109, 126, 178, 394
Lovat, Lord, debate in Club, 231
Love, 51-53

Love for Love, Congreve's play, 301
Lucas Detected, by Sir James Taylor, 182
Lucas, Charles, defends students' action
in theatre riot, 118, 119; The Book of
the Prophet Lucas, 120; the Lucasian
controversy, 180-202; his pamphlets,
181; groundless legend that Burke
opposed him, 180; his style, 182; The
Dublin Apothecary (Lucas) mistaken
for the Cork Surgeon (Sir Richard
Cox), 183; the Dublin Corporation,
185; contest with Aldermen, 186; re-
fused a Quo Warranto, 186; The
Complaints of Dublin, 187; Earl Har-
rington, 187, 194; attacks on Chief
Justice Marlay, 187; Irish depend-
ence, 188, 358; La Touche and Lucas,
candidates for Parliament, 188; Lucas'
petition to George II, 188; refused by
Lord Justices, 189; the Censor, 189,
389; the Free Briton's pamphlets, 190;
Epaminondas, 191, 332; Sir R. Cox
carries resolution that Lucas is an
enemy to his country, 194; Chief Jus-
tice Marlay's charge, 195; Lucas flies,

195; Aristides, 197, 198, 371; M.P.,
M.D. honoris causa, 198
Lucas Controversy Pamphlets (1748-
1749) (submitted as Burke's), Ap-
pendix III, 332-395

A Free Briton's Advice to the Free
Citizens of Dublin, no. I, 331; an
individual may rouse a nation from
despondency; Thrasybulus, Phocion,
Epaminondas, 332; Fabricius, 333;
Cincinnatus, Regulus, Cato, 334; ap-
peal to citizens of Dublin; the spirit
of liberty, 335; dangers of corruption,
336; Helvidius Priscus, 336

A Free Briton's Advice, etc., no. II,
337-342; the constitution-the pro-
perty of every individual, 337; balance
of power in the community, 338;
sketch of the constitution of repub-
lican Rome; nobles and commoners;
the Valerian law; the consuls and
tribunes, 339; lessons for Dublin,
340; the spirit of liberty, 341; the
mean between faction and licence, 342

A Free Briton's Advice, etc., no. III,
342-348; the Roman constitution
(continued), 343; struggles of the
factions, 344-346; warning to Dublin
citizens, 347; freedom of election
must be preserved, 348; a dawn of
liberty, 348

A Free Briton's Advice, etc., no. IV,
349-355; the fall of the Roman Re-
public, 349-352; "patriotism sicken-
ed, corruption forged, and faction
rivetted the fetters," 352; warning to
Dublin; the methods of corrupters,
bribery of classes, self enslavement of
the community, 353; appeal to the
Dublin electors, 355

The Naked Truth, etc. etc., 356-362;
the coming election, 356; Lucas de-
scribed, 357-360; La Touche describ-
ed, 360, 361; appeal to the electors
to support them, 362

A Letter to the Citizens of Dublin,
363-371; "Court Patriots," 364; the
Cork Surgeon examined; "pernicious
tendency and absurdity of his writ-
ings," 364; his doctrine of depend-
ency, 365-369; the woollen manu-
facture, 367; his slanders on Lucas
and Dublin, 369; freedom of the press,
370; Lucas compared to Aristides, 371

A Second Letter to the Citizens of
Dublin, and Letter to a Member of
Parliament, 372-375; the patriot
Prince; the tottering constitution,
373; the directors and tools of cor-
ruption, 373; an intrepid minority,
374; necessity for a coalition, 375;
The Second Letter, etc., 375-384; the
Court Patriot again, 376; the furious

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The Censor, no. VIII, patriotism
and faction; Brutus' letter to Cicero,
390; no. X, the teachings of history,
Cyrus, The Cyropedia, 391; no. XIII,
Fame, Themistocles, Athens, Phocion,
Xenophon, a saying of Socrates, 392,
393; no. XXII, Fame (continued),
Pompey, Epaminondas, the phases of
vanity, 394; no. XXIII, judges and
the administration of justice, 394;
Reference to Lucas and Chief Justice
Marlay, 395

Machiavel, the Cork Surgeon outdoes,386
MacKnight, Thomas, Life of Burke, on

Burke in T.C.D., 135; rejects legend
that Burke attacked Lucas, 180; on
Burke and Shakespeare, 166
Maevius (Burke), 133, 134
Malebranche, 68
Mallow races, 78

Marlay, Chief Justice (see Lucas), 185;
charge to Dublin Grand Jury, 195,
197, 395 (see Liberty of the Press)
Mechel, the dancer, 169, 395
Meddler, The, a Dublin miscellany, 50,
61; letters from Helim to Aram, 61, 63
Microcosm, the, 23, 27
Milton, Sin and Death, 161, 297; Il
Penseroso, 221; read in the Club, 138,
230, 233, 250; Molock's speech, 266;
Satan's speech,277,288, 293; 386,388,
391
Mirza (Burke), 59

Mohun, Mathew, member of Club, 139;
first president, 203; 207 (see Club
Minutes passim, 225-295)
Monanimy, 2, 8
Montesquieu, 60
Moore, Edward, his play The Foundling,

174, 321

Morley, Lord, 36, 98, 180, 181, 214, 215
Mulla, river, 9, 111
Murray, John, schoolfellow of Burke, 54

Nagle, Mary, mother of Edmund Burke
(see Burke, Mary)
Nagles, of Ballyduff, 5; see Richard
Burke's will, 407

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