The Cambridge History of English and American Literature in 18 Volumes (1907–21).
Volume IX. From Steele and Addison to Pope and Swift.

IV. Swift


The fullest bibliography of Swift is that by Jackson, W. S., in vol. XII of Bell’s edition, 1908. Cf. also Lane-Poole, S., in The Bibliographer, November, 1884.


Miscellanies in Prose and Verse. 1711. [2nd edn. 1713. This volume, published by Morphew, contains a number of Swift’s earlier writings.]

Miscellanies by Dr. Jonathan Swift. 1711. [Unauthorised collection by Curll.]

Miscellaneous Works, Comical and Diverting. By T. R. D. J. S. D. O. P. I. I. In 2 parts. 1720.

Miscellanies in Prose and Verse 4th edn. Dublin, 2721 [1721].

Miscellanies, Written by Jonathan Swift, D.D., Dean of St. Patrick’s, Dublin. 4th edn. 1722.

Miscellanea. In Two Volumes. Never before published. 1727.

Miscellanies in Prose and Verse. The First Volume. [The Second Volume.] [The Last Volume.] 3 vols. 1727.

Preface to vol. 1 is signed by Swift and Pope. Vols. 1 and II were reprinted in 1728, and vol. III in 1733. There was a 2nd edn. in 1733, and Dublin edns. appeared in 1728–33 and 1732–3.

Miscellanies. The Third Volume. 1732. Other edns: 1732, 1733, 1736, 1738.

Miscellanies. Consisting chiefly of original pieces in Prose and Verse. By D—n S—t. Never before published in this kingdom. Dublin; rptd., London, 1734.

The Works of J. S., D.S.P.D. 4 vols. Dublin, 1735. Other edns.: 6 vols., 1737; 8 vols., 1746; 20 vols., 1772.

Miscellanies, in Prose and Verse. Volume the Fifth. 1735.

The Poetical Works of J. S., D.D., D.S.P.D. Rptd. from the 2nd Dublin edn. 1736.

Political Tracts. By the Author of Gulliver’s Travels. 2 vols. 1738.

The Poetical Works of Dr. Jonathan Swift, Dean of St. Patrick’s, Dublin. 2 vols. [1740?]

Letters to and from Dr. J. Swift, D.S.P.D. From the year 1714 to 1738. Dublin, 1741. Another edn. Dean Swift’s Literary Correspondence. 1741.

Miscellanies in Four Volumes. By Dr. Swift, Dr. Arbuthnot, Mr. Pope, and Mr. Gay. The Fifth Edition corrected. 1747.

A Supplement to the Works of the most celebrated Minor Poets … To which are added, Pieces omitted in the Works of … Dean Swift. 1750.

The Works of Dr. Jonathan Swift. 14 vols. 1751.

A Supplement to the Works of Dr. Swift. 1752.

The Works of Jonathan Swift, D.D. Accurately revised in 6 volumes. 4to. 1755. Also 12 vols., 8vo. [The quarto edition was completed by 8 volumes (including the Letters) published between 1764 and 1779, and the octavo edition by 13 volumes.]

Satyrische und ernsthafte Schriften, von Dr. Jonathan Swift. 8 vols. Hamburg, 1756.

The Works of Dr. Jonathan Swift. 8 vols. Edinburgh, 1761.

Letters, Written by the late Jonathan Swift, D.D. Dean of St. Patrick’s, Dublin; and Several of his Friends.… By John Hawkesworth, LL.D. 3 vols. 1766. A fourth volume appeared in 1768.

Letters 1 and 41 to 65 of the Journal to Stella were first published by Dr. Hawkesworth in vol. X of Swift’s Works, 1766. Letters 2 to 40 were first published by Swift, Deane, in vol. XII of Swift’s Works, 1768. They were collected in Sheridan’s edn., 1784. The most modern annotated edn. is that by Aitken, G. A., 1901.

Satyrische und ernsthafte Schriften. Preface by Breitenfels, J. von. 8 vols. Zurich, 1766.

An Appendix to Dr. Swift’s Works and Literary Correspondence. Improved From an Edition printing by Mr. Faulker: And now first published. 1767.

The Works of Dr. Jonathan Swift, Dean of St. Patrick’s, Dublin. With The Author’s Life and Character; … More complete than any preceding Edition. 13 vols. Edinburgh, 1768.

The Works of the English Poets. With Prefaces, … by Samuel Johnson. 1779. [Vol. XXXIX, Swift’s Poems, vol. 1; and vol. XL, Swift’s Poems, vol. II. The Preface is in Prefaces, vol. VIII, 1781.]

The Works of the Rev. Dr. Jonathan Swift, Dean of St. Patrick’s, Dublin, Arranged, Revised, and Corrected, with Notes, by Thomas Sheridan, A. M. 17 vols. 1784.

Miscellaneous Pieces, in Prose and Verse. By the Rev. Dr. Jonathan Swift, Dean of St. Patrick’s, Dublin. Not inserted in Mr. Sheridan’s edition of the Dean’s Works. 1789.

Literary Relics: containing Original Letters from … Swift, … To which is prefixed, An Inquiry into the Life of Dean Swift. Ed. Berkeley, George-Monck. 1789.

Dean Swift’s Tracts on the Repeal of the Test Act. London: Rptd. at the Logographic Press. 1790.

The Sermons of Dr. J. Swift, Dean of St. Patrick’s, Dublin. To which is prefixed The Author’s Life: together with his Prayer for Stella, his Thoughts, on, and Project for the Advancement of Religion. [1790?]

The Works of the Rev. Jonathan Swift, D.D., Dean of St. Patrick’s, Dublin. Arranged by Sheridan, T. New ed. 19 vols. Corrected and revised by Nichols, J. 1801. Other eds.: 24 vols., 1803; 19 vols., 1808.

The Works of Jonathan Swift, D.D., Dean of St. Patrick’s, Dublin; Containing Additional Letters, Tracts, and Poems, not hitherto published; with Notes, and A Life of the Author, by Walter Scott, Esq. Edinburgh, 1814. 19 vols. 2nd edn. 1824.

The Poetical Works of Jonathan Swift. [With life by Mitford.] (Aldine Edition.) 1833–4. Other edns.: 1853, 1866.

The Works of Jonathan Swift, D.D. In Two Volumes. With Memoir of the Author, by Thomas Roscoe. 1841.

Swift’s humoristische Werke. Aus dem Englischen … von Franz Kottenkamp. 3 vols. Stuttgart, 1844.

Opuscules Humoristiques de Swift, traduits pour la première Fois par Léon de Wailly. Paris, 1859.

Selections from the Prose Writings of Jonathan Swift. Ed. Lane-Poole, Stanley. 1884.

Letters and Journals of Jonathan Swift. Sel. and ed., Lane-Poole, S. 1885.

The Tale of a Tub and Other Works by Jonathan Swift. Ed. Morley, H. (Caris-brooke Library.) 1889.

Swift. Selections from his Works. Ed. with life, introductions, and notes. Craik, Sir H. 2 vols. Oxford, 1892–3.

The Prose Works of Jonathan Swift, D.D. With a biographical introduction by Lecky, W. E. H. Ed. Scott, Temple. 12 vols. 1897–1908.

Unpublished Letters of Dean Swift. Ed. Hill, G. Birkbeck. 1899.

Gulliver’s Travels and other Works by Jonathan Swift Exactly Rptd. from the First Edition. 1906.

The Poems of Jonathan Swift, D.D. Ed. Browning, W. E. 2 vols. 1910.

Correspondence of Jonathan Swift, D.D. Ed. Ball, F. E. With an introduction by Bernard, J. H. 1910–11.


Supplement to the fifth volume of the Athenian Gazette. 1691. [Contains a letter from Swift, and his Ode to the Athenian Society.]

Letters Written by Sir W. Temple, Bart. and other Ministers of State, … In Two Volumes.… Published by Jonathan Swift Domestick Chaplain to his Excellency the Earl of Berkeley. 1700. [Dedication to William III and Publisher’s Epistle to the Reader in vol. 1 are by Swift.]

Miscellanea. The Third Part … By the late Sir William Temple, Bar. Published by Jonathan Swift, A. M. 1701. [The Publisher to the Reader is by Swift.]

A Discourse of the Contests and Dissensions between the Nobles and the Commons in Athens and Rome. 1701.

Letters to the King, the Prince of Orange, … Being the Third and Last Volume. Published by Jonathan Swift, D.D. 1703. [Preface by Swift.]

A Tale of a Tub. Written for the Universal Improvement of Mankind.… To which is added, An Account of a Battle between the Antient and Modern Books in St. James’s Library. 1704. 2nd and 3rd edns. 1704. Other edns.: 1705, 1710, 1711, 1724.

The Battle of the Books. Ed. Guthkelch, A. (King’s Classics.) 1908.

Predictions for the Year 1708. Wherein the Month and Day of the Month are set down, the Persons named, and the great Actions and Events of next Year particularly related, as they will come to pass. Written to prevent the People of England from being further impos’d on by vulgar Almanack-makers. By Isaac Bickerstaff Esq. Sold by John Morphew near Stationers Hall. 1708. Several pirated edns. in the same year; also a Dublin edn., and German and Dutch translations.

An Elegy on Mr. Patrige, the Almanack-maker, who Died on the 29th of this Instant March, 1708. 1708. Edinburgh edn. in same year. [Broadside.]

Jack Frenchman’s Lamentation, An Excellent New Song. To the Tune of, I’ll tell the Dick, & c. [1708?] Two other edns., one entitled, Jack Frenchman’s Defeat: Being an Excellent New Song, to a pleasant Tune.

A Vindication of Isaac Bickerstaff Esq; against What is Objected to Him by Mr. Partridge, in his Almanack for the present Year 1709. By the said Isaac Bickerstaff Esq; 1709.

A Famous Prediction of Merlin, the British Wizard.… By T. N. 1709. Edinburgh rpt. in same year. Another edn. 1740.

A Project for the Advancement of Religion, and the Reformation of Manners. By a Person of Quality. 1709. Two other edns. 1709.

A Letter from a Member of the House of Commons in Ireland to a Member of the House of Commons in England, Concerning the Sacramental Test. 1709.

The Tatler. By Isaac Bickerstaff Esq. 1709. [Various papers by Swift.]

Memoirs. Part III. From the Peace concluded 1679. To the Time of the Author’s Retirement from Publick Business. By Sir William Temple Baronet.… Publish’d by Jonathan Swift, D.D. 1709. [Preface by Swift.]

Poetical Miscellanies. [Commonly known as Dryden’s Miscellanies.] The Sixth Part. 1709. [Contains Baucis and Philemon and On Mrs. Biddy Floyd.]

Baucis and Philemon: A Poem On the ever lamented Loss Of the two Yew-Trees.… Together with Mrs. Harris’s Earnest Petition. By the Author of the Tale of a Tub. 1709. Another pirated edn. by Hills, 1709.

A Meditation upon a Broom-Stick, and Somewhat Beside; of The Same Author’s. 1710. Another edn. 1710.

The Virtues of Sid Hamet the Magician’s Rod. 1710.

The Examiner. 1710. [Swift’s principal contributions are in vol. 1.]

The Examiners for the Year 1711. To which is prefix’d, A Letter to the Examiner. 1712.

The Tale of a Nettle. Cambridge, 1710.

A Short Character of His Ex. T. E. of W[harton]. L.L. of I——. With An Account of some smaller Facts. 1711. Another edn. 1715.

The Spectator. 1711. [Swift’s contributions were very slight.]

Some Remarks upon a Pamphlet, entitl’d, [A Letter to the Seven Lords of the Committee, appointed to Examine Gregg.] By the Author of the Examiner. 1711.

A New Journey to Paris: Together with some Secret Transactions Between the Fr—h K—g, and an Eng—Gentleman. By the Sieur du Baudrier. Translated from the French. 1711. Second and third edns. 1711.

A Learned Comment upon Dr. Hare’s Excellent Sermon Preach’d before the D. of Marlborough, On the Surrender of Bouchain. By an Enemy to Peace. 1711.

An Excellent New Song. Being the Intended Speech of a famous Orator against Peace. [1711.]

The W—ds—r Prophecy. Ptd. in the Year, 1711. [Two edns.]

The Conduct of the Allies, and of the Late Ministry, in Beginning and Carrying on the Present War. 1712 [sic]. The 2nd to the 5th edns. are dated 1711. Other edns. (including Dublin and Edinburgh). 1712.

The Fable of Midas. Ptd. in the Year, 1711. [1712.]

Some Advice Humbly Offer’d to the Members of the October Club, in a Letter from a Person of Honour. 1712.

Some Remarks on the Barrier Treaty, between Her Majesty and the States-General. By the Author of the Conduct of the Allies. 1712. 2nd edn. and Dublin rpt. in same year. Also Spanish trans.

A Proposal for Correcting, Improving and Ascertaining the English Tongue; in a Letter To the Most Honourable Robert Earl of Oxford and Mortimer, Lord High Treasurer of Great Britain. 1712. 2nd edn. in same year.

Some Reasons to Prove, That no Person is obliged by his Principles, as a Whig, To Oppose Her Majesty or her Present Ministry. In a Letter to a Whig-Lord. 1712.

T[o]l[a]nd’s Invitation to Dismal, to Dine with the Calves-Head Club. Imitated from Horace, Epist. 5, Lib. 1. [1712.]

Peace and Dunkirk; Being an Excellent New Song upon the Surrender of Dunkirk to General Hill. 1712.

It ’s out at last, or, French Correspondence as clear as the Sun. 1712.

A Dialogue upon Dunkirk, between a Whig and a Tory. 1712.

A Letter from the Pretender, To a Whig-Lord. [1712.]

Remarks on the Bp. of S. Asaph’s Preface. Examiner, vol. II, no. 34. 24 July 1712.

A Letter of Thanks from my Lord W***n to the Lord Bp. of S. Asaph, In the Name of the Kit-Cat-Club. 1712.

An Appendix to the Conduct of the Allies; and Remarks on the Barrier Treaty. Examiner, vol. III, no. 16. 16 Jan., 1712/13.

Mr. C[olli]ns’s Discourse of Free-Thinking, Put into plain English, by way of Abstract, for the Use of the Poor. By a Friend of the Author. 1713.

A Complete Refutation of the Falsehoods alleged against Erasmus Lewis, Esq. Examiner, vol. III, no. 21. 2 Feb., 1712/13.

The Address of the House of Lords to the Queen. April 9th, 1713. [Ptd. in the Journals of the House of Lords on 10 April.]

Part of the Seventh Epistle of the First Book of Horace imitated: and Address’d to a Noble Peer. 1713. 2nd and 3rd edns. 1713; also a Dublin edn.

The Importance of the Guardian Considered, in a Second Letter to the Bailiff of Stockbridge. By a Friend of Mr. St——le. 1713.

A Preface to the B—p of S—r—m’s Introduction To the Third Volume of the History of the Reformation of the Church of England. By Gregory Misosarum. 1713. 2nd edn. 1713. A Dublin edn. in 1714.

The First Ode of the Second Book of Horace Paraphras’d: and Address’d to Richard St—le. Esq. 1713. Another edn. 1714; also a Dublin edn.

The Publick Spirit of the Whigs: Set forth in their Generous Encouragement of the Author of the Crisis: with some Observations on the Seasonableness, Candor, Erudition, and Style of that Treatise. 1714. Several other edns. 1714, some of which omit the passage objected to by the Scots Lords.

John Dennis, the Sheltring Poet’s Invitation to Richard Steele, The Secluded Party-Writer, and Member; To come and live with him in the Mint. In Imitation of Horace’s Fifth Epistle, Lib. 1. And fit to be Bound up with the Crisis. 1714.

Letters, Poems, and Tales: Amorous, Satyrical, and Gallant. Which passed between Several Persons of Distinction. 1718. (Contains A Decree for Concluding the Treaty between Dr. Swift and Mrs. Long.)

The Works of Sir William Temple, Bart. 2 vols. 1720. (Life by Swift.)

An Elegy On the much lamented Death of Mr. Demar, the Famous rich Man, who died the 6th of this Inst. July 1720.

A Proposal For the universal Use of Irish Manufacture, in Cloaths and Furniture of Houses, & c. Utterly Rejecting and Renouncing Every Thing wearable that comes from England. Dublin, 1720.

The Right of Precedence between Phisicians and Civilians Enquir’d into. Dublin, 1720. Three London edns. in 1720.

The Swearers-Bank: or, Parliamentary Security for Establishing a new Bank in Ireland. Wherein The Medicinal Use of Oaths is considered. (With The Best in Christendom. A Tale.) Written by Dean Swift. Dublin, 1720. A London edn in 1720.

A Letter to a Young Gentleman, Lately enter’d into Holy Orders. By a Person of Quality. Dublin, 1721. Several other London and Dublin edns. in 1721.

A Letter of Advice to a Young Poet; Together With a Proposal for the Encouragement of Poetry in this Kingdom. Dublin, 1721. A London edn. (“By J. Swift.”) 1721.

Epilogue, To be spoke at the Theatre-Royal This present Saturday being April the 1st. In the Behalf of the Distressed Weavers. Dublin, [1721]. Another edn.: An Epilogue, As it was spoke by Mr. Griffith At the Theatre-Royal On Saturday the First of April. In the Behalf of the Distressed Weavers. Ptd. on the verso of A Prologue, Spoke by Mr. Elrington. Dublin, [1721].

The Bubble: a Poem. 1721.

A Letter to the K[ing] at Arms From a Reputed Esquire One of the Subscribers to the Bank. Dublin, [1721].

The Journal. [Dublin, 1722.]

Some Arguments Against enlarging the Power of Bishops In letting of Leases. With Remarks on some Queries Lately published. Dublin, 1723.

A Letter to the Shop-keepers, Tradesmen, Farmers, and Common-People of Ireland. Concerning the Brass Half-Pence Coined by Mr. Woods, with A Design to have them Pass in this Kingdom.… By M. B. Drapier. Dublin, [1724].

A Letter to Mr. Harding the Printer, Upon Occasion of a Paragraph in his News-Paper of Aug. 1st, Relating to Mr. Wood’s Half-Pence. By M. B. Drapier. Dublin, [1724].

Some Observations Upon a Paper, Call’d, The Report of the Committee of the Most Honourable the Privy-Council in England, Relating to Wood’s Half-pence. By M. B. Drapier. Dublin, [1724].

Another Letter to Mr. Harding the Printer, Upon the Occasion of the Report of the Committee.… In Relation to Mr. Wood’s Half Pence and Farthings, & c. lately Publish’d. Dublin, [1724].

A Letter to the Whole People of Ireland. By M. B. Drapier. Dublin, [1724].

Seasonable Advic. Since a Bill is preparing for the Grand-Jury, to find against the Printer of the Drapier’s last Letter, there are several things … before they determine upon it. [n.p.], 1724.

An Excellent New Song upon the Late Grand-Jury. Dublin, 1724.

An Exce[llent New] So[ng] Upon His Grace Our good Lord Archbishop of Dublin. By honest Jo. one of His Grace’s Farmers in Fingal. Dublin, 1724.

A Letter To the Right Honourable the Lord Viscount Molesworth. By M. B. Drapier, Author of the Letter to the Shop-keepers, & c. Dublin, [1724].

To the Citizens. (Signed M. B.) Dublin, 1724.

Prometheus, A Poem. Dublin, 1724.

Ireland’s Warning, Being an Excellent New Song, upon Woods’s Base Half-pence. To the Tune of Packinton’s Pound. Dublin, [1724].

A Serious Poem upon William Wood, Brasier, Tinker, Hard-Ware-Man, Coiner, Counterfeiter, Founder and Esquire. Dublin, [1724].

An excellent New Song Upon the Declarations of the several Corporations of the City of Dublin; against Woods’s Half-pence. [n.p., 1724.]

Fraud Detected: or, the Hibernian Patriot. Containing, All the Drapier’s Letters to the People of Ireland, on Wood’s Coinage, & c. Dublin, 1725.

A Poem Upon R—r a Lady’s Spaniel. [n. p., 1725.]

The Birth of Manly Virtue, from Callimachus. Dublin, 1725.

A Riddle By Dr. S—t, to My Lady Carteret. [n.p., 1725.]

To his Grace the Arch-Bishop of Dublin, A Poem. Dublin, [1725].

A Young Lady’s Complaint for the Stay of Dean Swift in England. Dublin, 1726.

Cadenus and Vanessa. A Poem. Ptd.: and Sold by J. Roberts at the Oxford-Arms in Warwick-Lane, 1726. Other edns.: ptd. for T. Warner, Paternoster Row; and for N. Blandford, Charing Cross; also edns. at Dublin and Edinburgh.

Travels into Several Remote Nations of the World. In Four Parts. By Lemuel Gulliver, First a Surgeon, and then a Captain of several Ships. Vol. 1. Printed for Benj. Motte, at the Middle Temple-Gate in Fleet-street. 1726.

Travels into Several Remote Nations of the World. By Captain Lemuel Gulliver. Part III. A Voyage to Laputa, Balnibarbi, Glubbdubdrib, Luggnagg and Japan. Part IV. A Voyage to the Houyhnhnms. Printed for Benjamin Motte, at the Middle-Temple-Gate. 1726.

Edition A: 8vo, Front., pp. xvi, 148; vi, 164; vi, 155; viii, 199, and six plates. Edition AA: 8vo, Front., pp. xii, 148; vi, 164; vi, 154; viii, 199, and six plates. Edition B: 8vo, Front., pp. xii, 310, 3 leaves between pp. 148 and 149; vi, 353, 4 leaves between pp. 154 and 155. The first issue, edn. A, has the words “Captain Lemuel Gulliver, of Redriff Aetat. suae 58” in the space below the portrait; edn. AA and subsequent issues have these words in the oval around the portrait, and a quotation from Persius in the space below. In A and AA each of the four parts is paged separately, while in B the pagination is continuous through each volume; moreover in A part III ends on p. 155, and in AA and B it ends on p. 154. (N. & Q. Dec. 12, 1885.)

2nd edn. 1726; 1727.

Dublin edns in 1726, 1727, 1735. French and Dutch translations in 1727.

Other edns.: 1731; 4th edn. corrected, 1742; 5th edn. 1747; with memoir by Saintsbury, G., 1886; ed. Aitken, G. A. (Temple Classics), 1896; with preface by Craik, Sir H., 1894.

Borkowsky, T. Quellen zu Swift’s Gulliver. Anglia, vol. XV, pp. 345–8. Halle, 1893.

The Present Miserable State of Ireland. In a Letter from a Gentleman in Dublin, to his Friend S. R. W. in London. Dublin, [1727?]. Another edn., entitled: The Case Of the Kingdom of Ireland. Taken into Consideration, in a Letter to a Member of Parliament, in the Behalf of Trade, &c. Dublin, [1727].

Helter Skelter, or The Hue and Cry after the Attornies, going to ride the Circuit. [n.p., 1727.]

A Short View of the State of Ireland. Dublin, 1727.

An Answer to a Paper, called A Memorial of the poor Inhabitants, Tradesmen, and Labourers of the Kingdom of Ireland. By the Author of the Short View of the State of Ireland. Dublin, 1728.

The Intelligencer. Numb. I. Saturday. May, 11, To be Continued Weekly. Dublin, 1728. [20 numbers.]

The Intelligencer.… Ptd. at Dublin. Rptd. at London, and sold by A. Moor[e]. 1729. [Contains Nos. 1–19.]

No. 19 was rptd. as:

A Letter from the Revd. J. S. D. S. P. D. to a Country Gentleman in the North of England. Ptd. in the Year 1736.

A Modest Proposal For preventing the Children of Poor People From being a Burthen to their Parents, or the Country, and For making them Beneficial to the Publick. Dublin: Ptd. by S. Harding. 1729. 3rd edn. 1730. Other edns. by Roberts, 1729, and Bickerton, 1730.

The Journal of a Modern Lady. In a Letter to a Person of Quality. By the Author of Cadenus and Vanessa. First Ptd. at Dublin; and now Rptd. at London; for J. Wilford, 1729.

To His Excellency John, Lord Carteret; Lord Lieutenant of Ireland. An Imitation of Horace, Ode IX. Lib. IV. Dublin: Ptd. by James Carson, 1729.

On Paddy’s Character of the Intelligencer. [n. p., 1729.]

An Apology to the Lady C[a]r[tere]t. On Her Inviting Dean S[wi]ft To Dinner; … Ptd. in the Year 1730.

An Epistle To His Excellency John Lord Carteret Lord Lieutenant of Ireland. [At end] Dublin: Ptd. by George Grierson. [1730.]

An Epistle upon an Epistle From a certain Doctor To a certain great Lord: being a Christmas-Box for D. D——ny. Dublin, 1730.

An Epistle To His Excellency John Lord Carteret, Lord Lieutenant of Ireland. To which is added, an Epistle, upon an Epistle; being A Christmas-Box for Doctor D——ny. Dublin, 1730.

A Libel on D[r] D[elany] and a Certain Great Lord. 1730. Another edn.: A Satire on Dr. D——ny. By Dr. Sw—t. Dublin: And Rptd. at London, for A. Moore. 1730.

To Doctor D—l—y, on the Libels Writ against him.… London; rptd., Dublin, 1730.

An Answer to Dr. D——y’s Fable of the Pheasant and the Lark. 1730.

An Excellent New Ballad: or, The true En—sh D——n to be hang’d for a R—pe. [1730.]

The Hibernian Patriot: Being a Collection of the Drapier’s Letters to the People of Ireland, concerning Mr. Wood’s Brass Half-Pence.… Ptd. at Dublin. London: Rptd. and Sold by A. Moor[e]. 1730.

A Vindication of his Excellency the Lord C——t, from the Charge Of favouring none but Tories, High-Churchmen and Jacobites. By the Reverend Dr. S——t. 1730. Another edn.: A Vindication of his Ex——y the Lord C——, from The Charge of favouring none but Toryes, High-Churchmen, and Jacobites. Dublin, 1730.

Horace, Book I., Ode XIV., … paraphrased and inscribed to Ir[elan]d. Printed in the Year MDCDXXX [sic].

Traulus. Dublin, 1730. [Verses against Lord Allen.]

Memoirs of Capt. John Creichton. Written by Himself. 1731. [The Advertisement To the Reader by Swift.]

The Place of the Damn’d. By J. S. D.D. D.S.P.D. [n. p.], 1731.

A Proposal Humbly offered to the P——t, For the more effectual preventing the further Growth of Popery.… By Dr. S——t. To which is added, The Humble Petition of the Weavers.… As also two Poems. Dublin; rptd., London, 1731. 2nd edn. 1732.

A Soldier and a Scholar: or the Lady’s Judgment Upon those two Characters In the Persons of Captain——and D—n S—t. 1732. Another edn.: The Grand Question debated: Whether Hamilton’s Bawn Should be turn’d into a Barrack, or a Malt-house. According to the London Edition, with Notes. Dublin, 1732.

An infallible Scheme to pay the Publick Debt of this Nation in six Months. By D—n S—t. Dublin; rptd., London, for H. Whittridge, 1732.

Considerations upon Two Bills Sent down from the R——H—— the H——of L—— To the H——ble H—— of C—— Relating to the Clergy of I*****D. Ptd. for A. Moore. 1732. Another edn., ptd. for Roberts, To which is added, A Proposal for an Act of Parliament, to pay off the Debt of the Nation, … By A— P—, Esq. 1732.

An Examination of Certain Abuses, Corruptions, and Enormities in the City of Dublin. Dublin, 1732. Another edn.: City Cries, Instrumental and Vocal: or An Examination of certain Abuses, Corruptions, and Enormities, in London and Dublin. By the Rev. Dr. Swift, D.S.P.D. Dublin; rptd. London, 1732.

The Lady’s Dressing Room. To which is added, A Poem on Cutting down the, Old Thorn at Market Hill. By the Rev. Dr. S—t. Ptd. for J. Roberts, 1732. Three Dublin edns. in 1732.

The Advantages propos’d by repealing the Sacramental Test, impartially considered. Dublin, 1732. Another edn.: To which is added, Remarks on … Nature and Consequences of the Sacramental Test. Dublin; rptd., London, 1732.

Quæries Wrote by Dr. J. Swift, in the Year 1732. Very proper to be read at this Time by every Member of the Established Church. [1732.]

The Life and Genuine Character of Doctor Swift. Written by Himself. 1733.

On Poetry: A Rapsody. Dublin; rptd. London. 1733. Rptd. Dublin, 1734.

A serious and useful Scheme, to make an Hospital for Incurables, of Universal Benefit to all His Majesty’s Subjects.… To which is added, A Petition of the Footman in and about Dublin. By a Celebrated Author in Ireland. 1733. Other edns.: 1733, 1734.

The Presbyterians Plea of Merit; In Order to take off the Test, Impartially Examined. Dublin, 1733. Another edn.: London, [1733].

The Correspondent. No. 1 [No. II, … No. VI.] Ptd. by James Hoey, 1733.

Ten Reasons for Repealing the Test Act. [1733.]

Some Reasons against the Bill for settling the Tyth of Hemp, Flax, &c. by a Modus. Dublin, MDCCXXIV. [sic; 1734?].

A Beautiful Young Nymph Going to Bed. Written for the Honour of the Fair Sex.… To which are added, Strephon and Chloe, and Cassinus and Peter. Dublin; rptd., London, 1734.

An Epistle to a Lady, Who desired the Author to make Verses on Her, in the Heroick Stile. Also a Poem, Occasion’d by Reading Dr. Young’s Satires, called, The Universal Passion. Dublin; rptd., London, 1734.

Reasons Humbly offered to the Parliament of Ireland For Repealing the Sacramental Test, &c. in favour of the Catholics, Otherwise called Roman Catholics, and by their Ill-Willers Papists. [1734?]

Poems on Several Occasions. [By Mrs. Mary Barber.] 1734. [Contains an introductory Letter to John, earl of Orrery, by Swift.]

Speech delivered by Dean Swift to an Assembly of Merchants met at the Guildhall, to draw up a Petition to the Lord Lieutenant on the Lowering of Coin, April 24th, 1736. [Ptd. at beginning of a tract, Reasons why we should not lower the Coins now current in this Kingdom.… Dublin.]

A Proposal for giving Badges to the Beggars in all the Parishes of Dublin. By the dean of St. Patrick’s. 1737.

An Imitation of the Sixth Satire of the Second Book of Horace.… The first Part done in the Year 1714, By Dr. Swift. The latter Part now first added, And never before Printed. 1738.

The Beasts Confession to the Priest, on Observing how most Men mistake their own Talents. By J. S., D.S.P. Dublin; rptd., London, 1738.

A Complete Collection Of Genteel and Ingenious Conversation, According to the Most Polite Mode and Method Now Used At Court, and in the Best Companies of England. In Three Dialogues. By Simon Wagstaff, Esq. 1738. Dublin edn. 1738.

Verses on the Death of Doctor Swift. Written by Himself: Nov., 1731. 1739. Other edns.: 1739, 1741; Dublin, 1739.

Some Free Thoughts upon the Present State of Affairs. Written in the Year 1714. Dublin, 1741. Two London edns. 1741.

Three Sermons: I. On Mutual Subjection. II. On Conscience. III. On the Trinity. By the Reverend Dr. Swift, Dean of St. Patrick’s. 1744. Another edn., with a fourth sermon included in the volume, has The Difficulty of Knowing One’s Self at the end. Dublin edns.: 1744, 1760.

Directions to Servants In General; And in particular to The Butler, Cook … By the Reverend Dr. Swift, D.S.P.D. 1745. Dublin edn. 1745. 2nd edn. 1746.

The Story of the Injured Lady. Being a true Picture of Scotch Perfidy, Irish Poverty, and English Partiality. With Letters and Poems Never before Printed. By the Rev. Dr. Swift, D.S.P.D. 1746.

Brotherly Love. A Sermon, Preached in St. Patrick’s Church; On December 1st, 1717. By Dr. Jonathan Swift, Dean of St. Patrick’s, Dublin. 1754. Another edn. Dublin, 1754.

An Essay upon the Life, Writings, and Character, of Dr. Jonathan Swift.… By Deane Swift, Esq.; To which is added, That Sketch of Dr. Swift’s Life, written by the Doctor himself. 1755.

The History of the Four Last Years of the Queen. By the late onathan Swift, D.D., D.S.P.D. 1758. Another edn.: The History of the Last Session of Parliament, and of the Peace of Utrecht. Written at Windsor in the Year, 1713. By the Rev. Dr. J. Swift, D.S.P.D. Dublin, 1758.


The Fairy Feast, Written by the Author of A Tale of a Tub, and the Mully of Mountown. 1704. [By Dr. W. King.]

The Swan Tripe-Club in Dublin. A Satyr. Dublin, 1706. A London edn. in same year.

An Answer to Bickerstaff. Some Reflections upon Mr. Bickerstaff’s Predictions for the Year MDCCVIII. By a Person of Quality. [1708.]

Squire Bickerstaff Detected; or, the Astrological Impostor Convicted, by John Partridge, Student in Physick and Astrology. [1708.]

A Trip to Dunkirk: Or, A Hue and Cry After the Pretended Prince of Wales. 1708.

Bickerstaff’s Almanack: or, a Vindication of the Stars, From all the False Imputations, and Erroneous Assertions, of the late John Partridge, and all other Mistaken Astrologers whatever. By Isaac Bickerstaff, Esq. 1710.

A Complete Key to the Tale of a Tub; With some Account of the Authors. 1710.

A True Narrative Of what pass’d at the Examination Of the Marquis De Guiscard, at the Cock-pit, The 8th of March, 1710–11. 1711. [Revised by Swift.]

The British Visions: or, Isaac Bickerstaff’s Twelve Prophecies for the Year 1711. [n.p., 1711.]

The Reasons Which induc’d Her Majesty To Create the Right Honourable Robert Harley, Esq. a Peer of Great-Britain. 1711.

The D. of M——h’s Vindication: In Answer to a Pamphlet Lately Publish’d, call’d Bouchain, or a Dialogue between the Medley and the Examiner. 1711. [Revised by Swift.]

Cursory but Curious Observations of Mr. Ab[e]l R[op]er, Upon a late Famous Pamphlet, entituled, Remarks on the Preliminary Articles … General Peace. 1711.

A True Relation Of the several Facts and Circumstances Of the intended Riot and Tumult on Queen Elizabeth’s Birth-day. 1711. [Revised by Swift.]

Predictions For the Year, 1712. By Isaac Bickerstaff, Esq. in a Letter to the Author of the Oxford Almanack. 1712.

The Dutch Barrier Ours. 1712.

The Story of the St. Alb-ns Ghost, or the Apparition of Mother Haggy. 1712. [Revised by Swift.]

A Fable of the Widow and her Cat. Printed in the Year 1712. [Attributed to Prior.]

The New Way of selling Places at Court. In a Letter from a Small Courtier to a Great Stock-Jobber. 1712. [Revised by Swift.]

An Essay on National Rewards; Being a Proposal for bestowing them on a Plan more durable and respectable. Guardian, No. XCVI. Wednesday 1 July, 1713.

The Character of Richard St—le, Esq.; With some Remarks. By Toby, Abel’s Kinsman. 1713.

A Modest Enquiry into the Reasons of the Joy Expressed by a Certain Sett of People, upon the Spreading of a Report of Her Majesty’s Death. 1714. [By Mrs. Manley.]

A Letter From the Facetious Doctor Andrew Tripe, at Bath, To the Venerable Nestor Ironside. 1714.

The Conduct of the Purse of Ireland: in a Letter to a Member Of the Late Oxford Convocation. 1714.

An Inquiry into the Miscarriages of the Four Last Years Reign. 1714. [Attributed to C. Povey.]

Essays Divine, Moral, and Political.… By the Author of the Tale of a Tub, sometime the Writer of the Examiner, and the Original Inventor of the Band-Box-Plot. 1714.

The Dignity, Use and Abuse of Glass-Bottles. Set forth in A Sermon Preach’d to an Illustrious Assembly. By the Author of the Tale of a Tub. 1715.

Saint Patrick’s Purgatory: or, Dr. S——t’s Expostulation With his Distressed Friends in the Tower and elsewhere. 1716.

The Narrative of Dr. Robert Norris, Concerning the strange and deplorable Frenzy of Mr. John Denn-An Officer of the Custom-house. 1716. [By Pope.]

God’s Revenge against Punning. Shewing the miserable Fates of Persons addicted to this Crying Sin, in Court and Town. 1716. [By Pope.]

Doctor Sw—t’s Circular Letter to the Clergy of the Diocese of Dublin; Exhorting them, in the conduct of their lives, to regulate themselves always according to the present Humours of the Times. 1716.

A Full and True Account of a Horrid and Barbarous Revenge by Poison, On the Body of Mr. Edmund Curll, Bookseller; With a faithful Copy of his Last Will and Testament. [1716.] [Attributed to Pope.]

A further Account of the most Deplorable Condition of Mr. Edmund Curll, Bookseller, since his being poison’d on March 28. 1716. [Attributed to Pope.]

A Strange but True Relation how Edmund Curll, of Fleet-street, Stationer, … was circumcis’d. [Attributed to Pope.]

A Dedication to a Great Man, Concerning Dedications. 1718. [Attributed to Thomas Gordon.]

Ars Pun-ica, sive Flos Linguarum: The Art of Punning; or, the Flower of Languages; In Seventy-Nine Rules: By the Labour and Industry of Tom Pun-Sibi, (i.e.) Jonathan Swift, D.D. 1719.

A Letter From the Facetious Dr. Andrew Tripe at Bath, To his Loving Brother The Profound Greshamite, Shewing, That the Scribendi Cacoethes is a Distemper. [1719.]

The Invitation. In imitation of Horace’s Epistle to Torquatus. Written by Mr. T——S——to D——n S——. Dublin, 1720.

D——n S——t’s Prologue to Hyppolitus, Spoken by a Boy of Six Years Old. [1720.]

Duke upon Duke, & c. [1720.]

A Defence of English Commodities. Being an Answer to the Proposal For the Universal Use of Irish Manufactures, and Utterly rejecting and renouncing every Thing that is Wearable that comes from England.… Written by Dean Swift. 1720.

The Wonderfull Wonder of Wonders; Being an Accurate Description of the Birth, Education, Manner of Living, Religion, Politicks, Learning, & c. of mine A——se. By Dr. Sw—ft. With a Preface. London: Printed from the Original Copy from Dublin. 1721. Another edn.: London: Printed in the Year 1722.

The Blunderful Blunder of Blunders. Being an Answer to the Wonderful Wonder of Wonders. [1721.] Another edn.: By Dr. Sw—ft.… London: Printed from the Original Copies from Dublin. 1721.

Subscribers to the Bank Plac’d according to Their Order and Quality. With Notes and Queries. Dublin, [1721].

A Letter from a Lady in Town to her Friend in the Country, concerning the Bank; or, The List of the Subscribers farther Explained. Dated Dublin, Dec.1, 1721. [In Scott’s edn. of Swift, vol. 1, 1814.]

A Supplement to Dean Sw——t’s Miscellanies: By the Author. Containing, I. A Letter to the Students of both Universities, … II. An Essay upon an Apothecary. III. An Account of a surprizing Apparition. 1723.

Memoirs of the Life of Scriblerus.… By D. S——t. Printed from the Original Copy from Dublin. 1723.

To the King’s Most Excellent Majesty, The Humble Address of the Knights, Citizens and Burgesses, in Parliament assembled. Dublin, 1723.

A Poem address’d to the Quidnunc’s, at St. James’s Coffee-House London. Occasion’d by the Death of the Duke of Orleans. 1724.

A New Poem Ascrib’d To the Honble the Gentlemen of the Late Grand-Jury. Dublin, [1724].

The Fifth and Last Letter to the People of Ireland In Reference to Wood and his Brass. Dublin, 1724.

A full and true Account of the solemn Procession to the Gallows, at the Execution of William Wood, Esquire, and Hard-ware-man. 1724.

The Sixth Letter to the Whole People of Ireland. By an Ancient Patriot. Dublin, 1724.

The Drapier Anatomised: A Song. A New Song Sung at the Club at Mr. Taplin’s The Sign of the Drapier’s Head in Truck-Street. Dublin, 1724.

A Defence of the Conduct of the People of Ireland In their unanimous Refusal of Mr. Wood’s Copper-Money. Dublin, [1724].

The True State of the Case, Between the Kingdom of Ireland of the one Part, and Mr. William Wood of the other Part. By a Protestant of Ireland. Dublin, [1724].

Some Considerations on the Attempts Made to Pass Mr. Wood’s Brass-Money in Ireland. By a Lover of his Country. Dublin, 1724.

Some Reasons Shewing the Necessity the People of Ireland are under, for continuing to refuse Mr. Wood’s Coinage. By the Author of the Considerations. Dublin, 1724. [Dedication signed “D. B.”]

Tom Punsibi’s Dream. Dublin, 1724–5.

Woods Reviv’d, or, a Short Defence of the Proceedings in Bristol, London, & c. in Reference to the Kingdom of Ireland. [Dublin], 1725.

An Elegy On the Universelly [sic] Lamented Death of the Right Honourable Robert Lord Vis. Molesworth, … By M. B. 1725.

Enquiries into the principal Causes of the general Poverty of the Common People of Ireland. Dublin, 1725.

Advice to a Son at the University, Design’d for Holy Orders. By a Clergyman. 1725. [Attributed to Rev. T. Curteis.]

The Widows Address To the Rt. Hon. the Lady Carteret. By M. B. Dublin, 1725.

A Letter from D. S——t to D. S——y. [1725].

A History of Poetry, In a Letter to a Friend, By the Revd. D—— S——t. Dublin, 1726.

It cannot Rain but it Pours: or, London strow’d with Rarities. 1726.

It cannot Rain but it Pours: Or, The First Part of London strow’d with Rarities.… N. B. The Second Part of this Book by Mistake of the Printer was published first. 1726.

The Manifesto of Lord Peter. 1726.

The Most Wonderful Wonder That ever appear’d to the Wonder of the British Nation. Being, An Account of the Travels of Mynheer Veteranus, thro’ the Woods of Germany: With an Account … Written by the Copper-Farthing Dean. 1726.

Travels into several Remote Nations of the World. By Capt. Lemuel Gulliver. Vol. III. 1727.

Memoirs Of the Court of Lilliput. Written by Captain Gulliver. Containing an Account of the Intrigues, and some other particular Transactions of that Nation, omitted in the two Volumes of his Travels. 1727.

Dean Jonathan’s Parody on the 4th Chap. of Genesis. 1729.

The Drapier’s Advice to the Freemen and Freeholders of the City of Dublin. [Dublin, 1729.]

P[o]em By D—— S——. On the Scheme Propos’d to the People of Ireland. Humbly Address’d to the Skilfull and Ingenious Mr. Maculla, A Lover of his Country, and of the Publick Good, & c.… Dublin. [1729].

Letters upon the Use of Irish Coal. To the Publisher of the Dublin Weekly Journal. [Printed in the issues for 9 and 16 August and 25 October, 1729. Signed S.D.H., M.B.]

A Letter to the People of Ireland. By M. B. Draper [sic].… Dublin, 1729.

The Present State of Ireland Consider’d.… Dublin; rptd., London, 1730.

Some Seasonable Advice to Doctor D—n—y. 1730.

The Colcannen Match: or, the Belly Duel. A Poem. In three Canto’s. 1730.

A Brief Account of Mr. John Ginglicutt’s Treatise Concerning the Altercation or Scolding of the Ancients. By the Author. Printed for J. Roberts in Warwick-Lane. 1731. [By Arbuthnot.]

An Infallible Scheme To pay the Publick Debt of this Nation In Six Months. Humbly offered to the Consideration of the present P——t. 1731. [Attributed to the Rev. M. Pilkington.]

A Scheme Humbly offer’d, for making R[eligio]n and the C[lerg]y useful. 1731.

A New Simile for the Ladies, with Useful Annotations. Dublin, 1732. [Attributed to Sheridan.]

Chloe Surpriz’d: or, The Second Part of the Lady’s Dressing-Room. To which are added, Thoughts upon Reading the Lady’s Dressing-Room, and the Gentleman’s Study. The former wrote by D—n S—t, the latter by Miss W——. 1732.

An Enquiry whether the Christian Religion is of any Benefit, or only An Useless Commodity to a Trading Nation. 1732.

A Proposal humbly offered to the P—t for the more effectual preventing the further growth of Popery.… By Dr. S—t. 1732.

Human Ordure, Botanically Considered. The First Essay, of the Kind, Ever Published in the World. By Dr. S—t. 1733. [Attributed to Dr. Chamberlayne.]

Ub-Bub-A-Boo: or, the Irish-Howl in Heroic Verse. By Dean Swift. 1735.

Bounce to Fop. An Heroick Epistle from a Dog at Twickenham to a Dog at Court. By Dr. S—t. 1736.

A Proposal for erecting a Protestant Nunnery in the City of Dublin. 1736.

Some Proposals for the Revival of Christianity. [Attributed to Rev. P. Skelton.] [Dublin?, 1736.]

A New Proposal For the better Regulation and Improvement of Quadrille. Dublin, 1736. [By Bp. Hort.]

Some Thoughts on the Tillage of Ireland: Humbly Dedicated to the Parliament.…. To which is Prefixed, A Letter to the Printer, from the Reverend Doctor Swift. Dublin, 1737.

The Humours of the Age: or, Dean Swift’s New Evening-Post.… Numb. I. (To be continued Weekly.) [15 October to 21 October, 1738.]

Good Queen Anne Vindicated, and The Ingratitude, Insolence, & c. of her Whig Ministry and the Allies Detected and Exposed. (By that worthy Patriot Dean Swift.) 1748.

A New Project For the Destruction of Printing and Bookselling; for the Benefit of the Learned World. Dublin, 1750.

The Mishap. A Poem. Written by the late Rev. J.S.D.D.D.S.P.D. [1750.]

Some Account of the Irish. By the late J.S.D.D.D.S.P.D. 1753.


A Defence of the Reflections upon Ancient and Modern Learning.… With Observations upon the Tale of a Tub. By William Wotton, B. D. 1705.

Reflections on Dr. Swift’s Letter to the Earl of Oxford, about the English Tongue. [1712.]

The British Academy: Being a new-erected Society for the advancement of wit and learning. 1712.

The Fable of the Shepherd and his Dog. 1712.

When the Cat’s away, the Mice may play. A Fable. Humbly inscribed to Dr. Swift. [1712?]

Two Letters concerning the Author of the Examiner. 1713.

An Hue and Cry after Dr. S——t. 1714.

A farther Hue and Cry after Dr. Sw—t. 1714.

The Scots Nation and Union vindicated [by Defoe]. 1714.

Dr. S—’s Real Diary. 1715.

A Letter from the Lord V—t B—ke, To the Rev. Dr. S—t. Written at Calais. 1715.

A Letter from Aminadab Firebrass Quaker Merchant, to M. B. Drapier. Dublin, [1724].

The Drapier demolished and set out in his own proper colours.… By William Wood Esq. Dublin, [1724.]

Seasonable Advice to M. B. Drapier. [1724.]

A Letter from a Lady of Quality to Mr. Harding the Printer. 1724.

An Express from Parnassus. To the Reverend Dr. Jonathan Swift, Dean of St. Patrick’s. [1724.]

A Letter to M. B. Drapier. Dublin, 1724–5

A Letter from a Friend to the Right Honourable — — — —. Dublin, 1724.

A Second Letter from a Friend to the Right Honourable — —. [1725.]

The Donore Ballad. Dublin, 1724–5.

A Poem to D— S—. Dublin, 1724–5.

A Second Poem to Dr. Jo—n S—t. Dublin, 1725.

A Congratulatory Poem on Dean Swift’s Return to Town. Dublin, 1725.

To His Excellency the Lord Carteret, occasioned by seeing The Birth of Manly Virtue. Dublin, 1725.

A Poem inscrib’d to the Author of The Birth of Manly Virtue. Dublin, 1725.

A Satyr. Printed in the Year MDCCXXV.

A Letter from a Clergyman to his Friend. With an Account of the Travels of Captain Lemuel Gulliver: And a Character of the Author. 1726.

Several Copies of Verse on Occasion of Mr. Gulliver’s Travels. 1727.

Two Lilliputian Odes. 1727.

Gulliveriana: Or a Fourth Volume of Miscellanies. 1728.

A Supplement to the Profound. 1728.

Gulliver decypher’d. [1728.] [By Arbuthnot.]

An Epistle to a certain Dean, written originally in Italian. Dublin, 1730.

A Panegyric on the Reverend D—n S—t. 1730.

The Pheasant and the Lark. [By Dr. Delany.] Dublin, 1730.

Poems on several Occasions.… By Matthew Pilkington. Revised by Swift. 1731.

The Gentleman’s Study. In answer to the Lady’s Dressing Room. 1732.

An Elegy on Dicky and Dolly. 1732.

A Vindication of the Protestant Dissenters. [1733.]

A Rap at the Rapsody. 1734.

The Dean’s Provocation for writing the Lady’s Dressing Room. 1734.

A Collection of Welsh Travels.… Being a pleasant Relation of D—n S—t’s journey to that ancient Kingdom. 1738.

An authentic Copy of the Last Will and Testament of the Reverend Dr. Swift, Dublin, 1745.

The Last Will and Testament of Jonathan Swift, D.D. Attested by Jo. Wynne, Jo. Rochfort, and William Dunkin. Taken out of the Perogative [sic] Court of Dublin. Dublin; rptd., London, 1746. A Dublin edn. 1747.


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Barrett, J. Essay on the earlier part of the Life of Swift. 1808.

Berkeley, G. M. Literary Relics. 1789.

Bernard, J. H. Introduction to Correspondence of Jonathan Swift. See under I, above.

Birrell, A. Essays about Men, Women, and Books. 1894.

Caro, Jákob. Lessing und Swift. Jena, 1869.

Collins, J. C. Jonathan Swift, a biographical and critical study. 1893.

Cordelet, Henriette. Swift. Paris, 1907.

Courthope, W. J. Life of Alexander Pope. [Works, vol. V.] 1889.

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Dobson, A. Eighteenth Century Vignettes. Ser. 2. 1894.

Elton, O. The Augustan Ages. Edinburgh, 1899.

Forster, John. Life of Jonathan Swift. Vol. 1. 1875.

Hansen, A. M. En Engelsk Forfattergruppe. Copenhagen, 1892.

Hazlitt, W. The English Poets. Works, vol. II. Edd. Waller, A.R. and Glover, A. 1894.

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Kacziány, G. Swift, Jonathan és kora, & c. Budapest, 1901.

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Masson, David. Essays, chiefly on English Poets. 1856.

Meyer, R. M. Jonathan Swift und G. C. Lichtenberg. Berlin, 1886.

Moriarty, G. P. Dean Swift and his writings. 1893.

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Orrery, John, earl of. Remarks on the Life and Writings of Jonathan Swift. 1752.

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