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How chang'd from Him, who meekly prostrate laid,
Vouchsaf 'd to wash the feet, Himself had made !
From Him, who was betray'd, forsook, dtnied,
Wept, languish'd, pray'd, bled, thirsted, groan 'd, and died !
Hung, pierc'd and bare, insulted by the foe,
All heav'n in tears above, earth unconccrn'd below !
" Here high enthron'd th' eternal Judge is plac'd,
With all the grandeur of the GODHEAD grac'd ;
Stars on his robes in beauteous order meet,
And the sun burns beneath his awful feet." foung's Last Day.
V. 196, &c. "-At midnight, when mankind is wrapp'd in peace,

And worldly fancy feeds," &c.
Consult St. Matthew's Gospel, chap. xxv.


V. 235, &c. " Thrice happy they, that enter now the court,

Heav'n opens in their bosoms," &c.

Some men, says St. Augustine, admire the heights of the
mountains, the huge waves of the sea, the steep falls of rivers, the
compass of the ocean, and the circuit of the stars, and pass by
Themselves. Nemo in sese tent at descenders, says the Roman satirist.
V. 341, &c. " The goddess, with dctermin'd aspect, turns

Her adamantine key's enormous size," &c.

I know not whether this passage does not exceed, in the terribly sub-
lime, those memorable lines in Milton Par. Lost, B. ii. 1. 871 883.
V. 374. " All, all is right, by God ordain 'd, or done."

** Cease then, nor ORDER imperfection name:
Our proper bliss depends on what we blame.
All nature is but art, unknown to thee ;
All chance, direction, which thou canst not see ;
All discord, harmony not understood ;
All partial evil, universal good :
And, spite of pride, in erring reason's spite,
One truth is clear, Whatever is, is right."
V. 390, &c. " All evils natural, are moral goods;

All discipline, indulgence," &c.

In these few lines is contained, and sulTimed, if the expression may
be permitted, all that Mr. Pope has laboured, with so much poetic
elegance and philosophical ingenuity, through his whole Essay on

V. 445, &c. " Ills! there are none," &c. To teach us the
two great lessons of humility, and resignation, we should never forget,
that, our moral depravity is the real source of all our natural misery.
V. 448. " Begot by Madness, on fair Liberty."
Liberty enjoyed, is indisputably one of the most inestimable
privileges of man ; but, let it ever be remembered, that the greatest
evil that can befall individuals, or nations, is liberty perverted and

V. 526, See. " Through many a field of moral and divine

The muse has stray M," &c.

And never, in the history of human nature, were poetical abilitiet
applied with greater reputation to the author, or with more benevo-
lent and noble purposes towards mankind, than in the present instance.

3 A 2


V. 541. " These thoughts, O Night! are thine."

** Now, while the drowsy world lies lost in sleep,
Let me associate with the serious Night,
And Contemplation, her sedate compeer :
Let me shake off th* intrusive cares of Day,
And lay the meddling senses all aside.

" Where now, ye lying vanities of life !
Ye ever-tempting, ever-cheating train !
Where are ye now ? and what is your amount ?
Vexation, disappointment, and remorse." Thomson.

V. 543, &c. " So, Cynthia (poets feign),

In shadows veil'd," &c.

The fable of Endymion's amours with Diana, or the Moon, arise*
from his knowledge of astronomy ; and, as he passed the night on
some high mountain, to observe the celestial bodies, it was reported
that he was courted by the Moon.

V. 565. " And what, O Man ! so worthy to be sung ?"
See Hervey's Contemplations on the Starry Heavens.
V. 583, &c. " Thou ! who didst touch the lip," &c. See sub-
lime and beautiful specimens of this, in Psalms viii. and xix.
V. 644. " 'Tis Nature's system of divinity."
And so it is treated by an inspired penman, in Rom. i.
V. 697, &c. " The planets of each system represent

Kind neighbours," &c.

What, but a mind most amiably benevolent, could have conceived
so charming an idea, as this ! And, what a comparative paradise
would this earthly scene afford, were this political and social attrac-
tion to pervade all ranks of people !

V. 789, &c. " Night opes the noblest scenes," &c.

" At night the skies,

Disclos'd and kindled by refining frost,
Pour every lustre on th' exalted eye.
A friend, or book, the stealing hours secure,
And mark them down for wisdom." Thomson.
V. 835, &c. " A God alone can comprehend a God ;

Man's distance how immense !" &c.

Stretch thine imagination, frail, but haughty creature ; try the
efforts of tliy genius ; elevate thy meditations; collect thy thoughts;


ace whether thou canst attain to comprehend an existence without
beginning, a duration without succession, a presence without cir-
cumference, an immobility without place, an agility without motion,
and many other attributes, which the mind can conceive, but which
language is too imperfect to express. See weigh calculate :
" Canst thou by searching find out God ? canst thou find out the
Almighty to perfection ? It is as high as heaven, what canst thou
do ? Deeper than hell, what canst thou know ?''

V. 989, &c. " Perhaps a thousand demigods descend
On every beam we see," &c.

" Nor think, though men were none,

That Heav'n would want spectators, God want praise :
Millions of spiritual creatures walk the earth
Unseen, both when we wake, and when we sleep :
All these, with ceaseless praise, his works behold,
Both day and night." Milton.
V. 1045, &c. " Call it, the breast-plate of the true High-priest,

Ardent with gems oracular," &c.

The allusion here, is to one of the most remarkable ornaments in
the dress of the Jewish high-priest, under the Mosaic economy. The
reader will meet with it in Exod. xxviii ; and will employ his time
to the most beneficial purpose, by studying the whole histery in its
evangelical application to the official character of our great High-
priest, who is passed into the heavens, Jesus, the Son of God ; the
sole Original, and Author, of all the light and perfection of nature,
of grace, and of glory.

V. 1328, &c. " Open mine eyes, dread Deity! to read

The tacit doctrine of thy works !" &c. v

How sublime and comprehensive is this invocation to the Divine
Being ! Nor does the dignity of man ever appear in so noble a point
of view, as when the human mind is thus engaged in religious inter-
course wilh its God ; its Creator, Preserver, and End.

V. 1353, &c. " In ev'ry storm, that either frowns, or falls,

What an asylum has the soul in pray'r !'*

Admitting this and who, that has ever made the experiment,
will deny it ? what a cool, determined enemy to his species, must the
infidel and philosopher be, who would reason away the use and ex-


cellency of this support and cordial under all the countless ills, which-
flesh and blood is heir to !

V. 1387. " Divine contemplate, and become divine.'*
So reasoned, and so thought, the great apostle of the Gentiles,
when he said, ia the language of inspired writ, " We all with open
face, beholding as in a glass the glory of the Lord in the person of
Jesus Christ are changed into the same image, from glory to glory,
by the Spirit of the Lord !"

V. 1394, &c. " Take God from nature, nothing great is left ;
Man's mind is in a pit," &c.

Nothing can be more beautiful, than the history of nature, when
it js united to that of religion. Nature is nothing, without God.
Without being any part of what composes the universe, he is the
movement, the sap y and the life of it. Let his activity cease, eternal
darkness must take place of light, and the universe become its own
grave. Certainly, human reason only digs frightful precipices for
itself, when it hearkens to nothing, but to the passions and senses;
and reason, without faith, can do no more for us, than render us the
objects of pity or contempt.

V. 1461, &c. " Grant matter was eternal," &c. An eternal
world offers a thousand greater difficulties, than an eternal intelli-
gence. Then, why prefer the former ? Is this reason ? Is it not
rather, Cum ratione infanire ?

V. 1715, &c. " in ardent contemplation's rapid car,
From earth," &c.

A more sublime and instructive flight of imagination than this, is
no where to be found within the compass of human science. The
attentive admirer of this work, will follow the author in his celestial
travels with increasing pleasure and astonishment through one hun-
dred and forty lines : Nor let that occasional stroke of satire and
reproof to a world called Christian, pass unnoticed " Is your
Redeemer scorn d?"

V. 2074, &c. " For T have peep'd into thy cover'd heart,
And seen,'' &c.

Never, to be sure, were infidels and infidelity exhibited in colours
more lively, more disgraceful, or more just, by any writer who has
taken pains to expose their folly, to correct their mistakes, or to con-


found their vain pretences to superior discernment, and expansion
of mind.

V. 2096, &c. " By Silence, Death's peculiar attribute ;

By Darkness," &c.

The solemn, moral grandeur of this address, may be classed among
the author's inimitable peculiarities, and merits especial regard.

V. 2176, &c. " Sleep's dewy wand

Has strok'd my drooping lids," &c.

There is not a more common topic with the poets than sleep ;
and, notwithstanding the celebrity of our Shakespear, he has not
touched it himself, in his Second Part of Henry the Fourth, with a
more masterly pen, than this Author, in these lines. And how does
he leave him far, far indeed behind, in that improving transition,
which immediately accompanies it ! that devout address to the
eternal Giver and Source of all good THE TRIUNE GOD! The
sublime, the grand, and the useful, of this whole address, is superior
to all critical elucidation, or praise. Unwilling to divert the reader's
thoughts from so great an object, upon which, it is equally his
wisdom, his virtue, and his bliss, for ever to dwell, we close our
remarks, with,

" O thou supremely good !
Great self-existent ! all-creating Power !
Whom jarring elements unite t' obey ;
Whom earth and heav'n revere, adore, and serve ;
O grant us understanding to descry,
Through error's mists, th' unvarying steady way,
That leads to Truth, to Glory, and to THKE!"


The first Figures refer to the Nights, the others to
the Lines.

X\DDRESS, or Apostrophe, to Death, Night I, Line 205. To
the great and indolent, 2. 234. To man, respecting his instabi-
lity of will and choice, Q. 2074. To the lilies of the field, 3. 1 24.
To the aged, 4. 109. To God, as the Creator, 4. 138 ; as an
Artist, 9. 1320; on the instability of this \vorld, 8. 136; as
omniscient, omnipresent, the great first Crfuse and Father of all,
9. 2192. 2213 ; on his meicy, love, and justice, 4. ?oi ; on the
perfection of his ways, 9. 462 ; as the Essence of bliss and true
happiness, 9. 578. To Jesus Christ, as God-man, 9. 2343. To
infidels, 7. 1195. 4. 234. To the day of judgment, 9. 217.
To the ocean, 8.168. To Night, 9. 549. 1676. To the moon,
9. 1680. To the stars, 9. 1153. To the supposed inhabitants
of the stars and planets, 9. 77-?. To the nightingale, I. 440.
To Lorenzo, to awake from sleep, 9. 2418.

Adjuration, solemn, the Author's, by night, addrest to Lorenzo,
Q. 7093.

Afflictions, beneficial to good men, 9. 401;.

Age and Disease, the harbingers of Death, 3. 4^7.

Aged, the, less heedful of Death's approach than the young, 5. 606.
Absurdities of, 5 636. See Address.

Ajax, the story of, alluded to, 3. 271.

Allegory on sleep, i. r. On aged trees, 4. in. On time, 2. 139.
On experience, 4, 122. On the end of life, 4. 135. On wit,
5. 13. On the passions, 7. 533. On pleasure, 8. 575. On art,
2. I 20. On imagination, 8. 994. On learning, 5. 257.

Altamont, the death of, 5. 434.

Ambition and Avarice, the influence of, 6. 221. 399. True, de-
scribed, 6. 236. And pleasure, inexhaustible topics, 8. 411.
In a certain degree, infect all mankind, 8. 4. 15. A proof of
immortality, 7. 339. Fame, the cure of, 7. 308.

Angels, half their joy derived from friendship, 2. 577. And men,
compared, 4.533. The relationship between, 4.670. The war
of, 7. 1048. The ministers of God, 9. 75.

Analogy, man's surest guide, 6. 734.

Annihilation, the absurdities and horrors of, urged, 7. 844.

Art, the bad effects of, 5. 43. And genius, inadequate to the at-
tainment of true glory, 6. 259. See Allegory.

Arts, human, su:passed by Nature, 9. 916.

3 3


Astrology, true, what it is, found out, 9. 1047.
Avarice, furnishes an argument of immortality, 7. 444.
Author, the, his disappointments, 4. 60. His prayer for himself,
9. 2309. Predicted fate of his book, 8. 1392.


Balchen, Admiral, his unhappy fate alluded to, 8. 172.
Beings, irrational, denied the privilege of sorrow, 5. 558.
Bell, the striking of a, its language and import, i. 55.
Belshazzarj the history of, in Dan. v. 5. alluded to, 2. 412.
Bible, reading of the, recommended, 7. 1360, 8. 771.
Blest, the, see the works of creation in their due proportion, 8. 30.
Brutes, in wliat light superior to man, 7. 292. Happier than
rational beings, 7. 735.


Caution, frequently betrays men into danger, I. 272.

Christian, the dignity of a, 4. 788. Compared to a ship at sea, 8.
1 08 1. A real, description of, 8. 1083. Difference between him
and the men of the world, 8. 1097.

Christ, his crucifixion described, 4. 245. His life, death, and as-
cension, proofs of immortality, 4. 268. His philanthropy, 4. 602.
His death, a ransom, 4. 243.

Chesterfield, the Earl of, complimented, 8. 1 266.

Clouds, a fine description of them, 9. 554.

Complaint, the, 'pf a good man, on the supposition of no future ex-
istence, 7. 653.

Competence recommended, 6. 506.

Conscience, the treachery of, 2. 256. Notices our thoughts as well
as actions, 2. 265. The power of, whence it is derived, 7. 1176.

Contemplation, the defectiveness of, without converse, 2.488.

Conversation, the benefits of, 2.491. Fits for solitude, 2.494.

Creation, the magnificence of, a mockery on man if doomed to anni-
hilation, 7. 787. End of it immortality, 7. 1031. A specimen
and earnest of God's power, 6. 195.

Crimes, covered by night, 9. 947.


Darkness. See Silence.

Days, the full powers of each, 2- 317. Time's daughters, 8. 113.

Day of judgment described, 9. 157.

Dead, the, who properly mourn, 2. 24. Heinousness of violating,

3.-. *9' The folly of lamenting, i. 107. Pity more justly the

living, i. 114.

Death, proprietor of all, i. 205. Sudden and unexpected, the
danger of, i. 388. Damps all worldly enjoyments, 2. 358. The
great advantages derived from, 3. 512. To be welcomed by age,
4. 19. The swiftness of its progress, 4. 807. The different forms
it appears in, 5. 827. . The thought of, an antidote against the


fear of, 5. 677. 9. 2382. Characterised, 5. 756. The insidi-
ousness or treachery of, 5. 809. Compared to a masquer, 5. 860.
Enters into gay company, 5. 849. Hastened by the smile of
Fortune, 5. 1007. The uncertainty of, should excite us to watch-
fulness, 5. 887. The false portrait of, 6. 49; by whom drawn,

6. 58. The dread of, a proof of a future state, 7. 97. Its
nature changed, if man is man no more, 7. 779. The double, of
man, described, 7. 1281. A retrospective view of, 9. 113. And
pain, the benefits of, 9. 376. Of friends, how to be improved,
5. 374. 7. 1264. Neglect of, the cause investigated, 5. 384.
Sff Address.

Death-bed of friends, a fine description of the, 5. 496. Of the
just, described, 2. 633.

Deception, defeats its own power, 8. 357. A contempt of, recom-
mended, 8. 364. How rendered unnecessary, 8.370.

Deity. See Address.

Deluge, the, and conflagration of all things, described, 9. 137.

Devil, the, his sentence, what, 9. 275.

Devotion, the daughter of Astronomy, 9. 770.

Dial, the language of a, 2. 409.

Directions, for self-examination, 9. 1439. Necessary to remove
gloom and melancholy, 8. 737.

Discontent, man's, a proof of immortality, 7. 29.

Disease, Death's harbinger, 3. 487. Attacks the temperate and
voluptuous, i. 268.

Disobedience to the command of God, in what case recommended,

7. 167.

Diversions censured, 2. 60.

Dreams, a proof of the soul's immortality, l. 98.

Duration, necessary to the bliss of an immortal being, 8. 1340.


Earth, the region of melancholy, I. 115. The comparatively small
extent of its habitable parts, I. 285. Not to be trusted in, 3. 145-
Compared with the skies, 7. 1244; with eternity, 6. 599.

Earthly bliss, the instability of, I. 180.

Endymion, his story alluded to, 9- 542.

Epitaph on the human race, supposing there is no future state,
7. 833.

Eternity, description of, 6. 579. Compared to the leviathan, 8.
34.. S:e Man.

Evening, fine description of a summer's, 2.685.

Evils, natural, are benefits, 9. 389.

Experience, its language, 2. 381. The corrector of human pnde,
5. 234. See Allegory.


Faith, disarms death of its terrors, 4. 722. And reason, the rela-
tion between, 4. 743.

5 B 2


Fame, the fondness for, disavowed by man, 7. 312. Condemned,

5. 2. Described, 7. 369. The vanity of, 4. 98. The trumpet
of, what it sounds, 8. 106. The shade of immortality, 7. 365.
The cure of ambition, 7. 368.

Fear of a future state, a proof of its reality, 7. 1320.

Firmament, what it is, 9. 1034.

Florello, his story, 8. 245.

Folly, subject to misery, 8. 391. And wisdom contrasted, 8.

Fortune cannot give joy to the wicked, 8. 1023.

Free-will, the doctrine of, maintained, 7. 1296.

Free-thinking, rrue, defined, 7. 1222.

Friend, the bosom of a, finely described, 2. 519.

Friends, real, the value of, 2.461. 510. What makes them mira-
cles on earth, 2. 558. The death of, how to be improved, 7.
1264. God's design in taking them from us, 5. 374. 9. 388.
Dying, a striking description of, 5. 498.

Friendship, the benefits of, 2. 463. Directions for preserving,
2. 563.

Funerals, description of pompous, 9. 2124.

Future state, a good man's complaint, supposing there is none, 7.



Gaiety, Its instructions, 5. 779.

Genius and art insufficient to the acquisition of true greatness,

6. 2, -9.

Glasses, discoveries by, alluded to, 9. 1575.

Glory, true, wherein it consists, 8.431.

God, erroneously defined by infidels, 4. 225. Proved to be a Spirit,
9. 1417. The omnipresence of, alluded to, 4. 392. A sublime
description of, 4. 409. All things prove a, 9. 772. Reason of
the locality of his throne, 4. 405. All he does, right, 9. 373.
His residence described, 9.2294. Found by all true worshippers
of him, 9. 1856. A sublime description of, 9. 2192. The first
command of, to man, 7. 170. Jn what light viewed by the be-
liever, 7.914; by those who favour annihilation, 7.948. From
what cause adored, 7. 1175. The being of a, admitted, solves
all difficulties, 7. 1416. The decrees of, vindicated, 9. 370.
Denied, creates innumerable mysteries, 7. 1419. See Address.

.Gold, where it glitters most, 5. 966. Eagerness of mankind to
acquire, 5. 968. Various fates of its votaries, 5. 984.

Good man, the, exposed to trials in this life, 8. 1045. Character-
ised, 8. 1083. And wicked, compared, 8. 1094.

Grave, the, a description of, i. 116. 2. 361. 3. 21:5. Of a friend,
the most instructive, 5. 371. The, a real hell, if there is no future
state, 7. 8 1 8.

Great, the, their mistaken notions of friendship, 2. 542. See


Greatness, true, described, 8. 427.

Grief, the proper school of wisdom, 5. 253.


Happiness, earthly, its insufficiency and emptiness, I. 274. Pre-
sent, an earnest of future pain, i. 316. Where her sole residence
on earth, 2. <;i6. Earthly, described, 8. 220. True, what it

18, 8. 935. IC22.

Happy man, who is truly a, 8. 935.

Health of the mind, what it is, 8. 924.

Heaven, the favours of, their nature explained, 1. 329.

Heavens, starry, questions suggested by a view of the, 9. 1273.

Hell described, 9. 185. 2404.

Homer and Milton, a panegyric on, I. 450.

Hope, the different kinds of, described, 7. 134. 144$. A proof of
immortality, 7. 104. The flight of, surveyed, 7. 132. True,
its benefits, 7. 14^4. False, its dictates, 7. 1446.

Hours, past, the wisdom of talking with them, 2. 376.

Human pursuits, the vanity of, I. 150.

Humility, the praise of, 8. 475.


Icarus, the fable of, alluded to, 5. 243.

Idleness, the bane of the soul, 2. 163.

Ills, proceed from man alone, 9. <\<\/\. The intent of, 9. 493.

Imagination, her numerous follies, 8. 1005. See Allegory.

Immortality, the nature of, described, 6. 76. The value of, 6. 85.
Its beneficial influence on the soul, 6. 573. Knowledge to be
derived from, 6. 164. The portion of the meanest man, equally
with the Deity, 6, 548. Less esteemed by man, as being com-
mon to his species, 6. 566. Taught by Nature, 6. 671. And
a future s*atc, proved from man's discontent, 7. 29; from his
powers and passions, 7. 63 ; from the gradual growth of his rea-
son, 7. 81 ; from nature, 6- 649; from the order of creation, 7.
290; from the fear of death, 7. 97 ; from the nature of hope, 7. ioj ;
from virtue, 7. 141 ; from knowledge and love, 7. 256 ; from am-
bition, 7. 337 ; from avarice, 7. 444; from pleasure, 7. 483 ; fiom
self-applause, 7. 148. The benefits of, 7. ^06. Questions answered
by the supposition of an, 7. 606. Objections to the doctrine of,
7. 566. A belief of, the source of true courage, 7. 197.

Infancy described, 8. 252. See Man.

Infidel, an, the most frantic of mad-men, 7. 201. Wretched state
of the, 7.641. A knave in principle, 7. 1180. Argument*
used by the, 7. 904.

Infidels, their pretensions to philanthropy rejected, 8. 695. Satan't
hypocrites, 7. 1331. Their character at large, 7. 1195. Jn
what respects they resemble Satan, 7. 1334. See Address.

Infidelity, the cause of, 7. 1190. The real existence of, denied^
9. 1416. An evidence of guilt, 7. 1316.


Innocence, not dependent on fortune for joy, 8. 1024.

Inscription on those who believe the doctrine of annihilation,

7- 33-
Intention, the, equal to the deed, 2. 90.

Instinct, in animals, in what respect wiser than reason in man,

7- 73 8 -

Interest, preferred by men before virtue, 7. 1170.

Joy, true, learnt from Scripture, 8. 771. False, described, 8.

795. True, definition of, 8. 810. 2. 507. The apparent ef-
fects of it, 8. 952.

Joys, human, their instability, 7. 1463.

Judgment, the day of, described, 9. 156. See Address.


Kissing the Pope's toe, the custom of, ridiculed, 8. 1012.
Knell, the, of nature, described, 9. 2136.

Knowledge, thought, and virtue, real evils, if the system of the in-*
fidel is adopted, 7. 675.


Laughter, much indulged, censured, 8. 753. Half immortal,
8. 750.

Learning described, 5. 255. True, defined, 5. 753.

Life, replete with disgusts, 4. 26. Length of, how to be com-
puted, 5. 773. Animal and rational described, 7. 1275. This,
not less a miracle than the. next, 7. 1408. The dawn of ex-
istence, i. 12-?. The different stages of, 8. 236. The shortness
of, 5. 717. How to be valued, 5. 773. Various evils to which it
is subject enumerated, I. 242. The uncertainty of its duration,
I. 372. The trifles of, imputable to man alone, 2. 79. The cares
of, their nature, 2. 160. The luxuries of, soon cloy, 3. 316.
The contempt of the next a sin against this, 3. 399. Description
of this, 3. 400. How to be valued, 3. 406. Compared with
death, 3. 448. See Allegory.

Lilies of the field. See Address.

Litchfield, the Earl of, addressed, 5. 88.

Lorenzo, address to, 3. 144. 3. 474. 9. 2044. Advice to, 3.
303. 1.388. 6. 128. 8. 738.

Love and joy, the essence of heaven, 7. 877.

Lysander and Aspasia, their story, 5. 1033.


Machiavel, his politic al instructions needless, P. 329.

Man, earth's happiest, described, 4. 797. The complicated nature
of, 1.68. A melancholy but true picture of, 9.2074. His little-
ness and greatness, 1.7^. Attached solely to this world, I. 135.
His imbecility in age and infancy, I. 296. Addicted to procras-
tination, i. 399. His sentiments in different stages of life, 1 . 417-
The sure heir of eternity, i. 65. His excessive supineness, 2. 298.


Character of the truly good, 2. 331. The arbiter of his own fate,

2. 399. His neglect of time, 2. 436. Places all pleasure in the
gratification of his passions, 3. 135. The uncharitablenesa of,
reproved, 3. 210. The good, and an angel, affinity between,

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Online LibraryEdward YoungNight thoughts on life, death and immortality → online text (page 23 of 24)