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a Patron for it as Your Self, there being none whose Merit is more universally acknowledged by all Parties, and who has made himself more Friends and fewer Enemies. Your great Abilities, and unquestioned Integrity, in those high Employments which You have passed through, would not have been able to have raised You this general Approbation, had they not been accompanied with that Moderation in an high Fortune, and that Affability of Manners, which are so confpicuous through all Parts of your Life: Your Aversion to any OftentatiE "??. .io; cous ous Arts of setting to show those great Services which You have done the Publick, has not likewise a little contributed to that Universal Acknowledgment which is paid You by your Country.
THE Consideration of this Part of Your Character, is that which hinders me from enlarging on those Extraordinary Talents, which have given You so great a Figure in the British Senate, as well as on that Elegance and Politeness which appear in Your more retired Conversation. Ifhould be unpardonable, if, after what I have faid, I should longer detain A 2
You with an Address of this Nature : I cannot, however, con- . clude it without owning those great Obligations which You have laid upon,
Your most obedient,
Description of Jealousy
· No. 170
On Misapplication of Talents
Letter from Philarithmus on the Conquests of Lewis XIV. 18
from One who had married againft her Father's ?
Pleasure and Pain
On the Transmigration of Souls
leau and Philips
' Letters on heroic Virtue, Good-breeding, &c.