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Modena, the Extent of its Dominions, and Condition
of the Inhabitants, 250. Monaco, its Harbour describ'd by Lucan, 16. its Do
minions, ibid. Monte Circeio, why suppos'd by Homer to have been an
Island, 168. Æneas his Passage near it describ'd by
Virgil, ibid. Monte Novo, how formid, 143. Morge, its Artificial Port, 267. Morpheus, why represented under the figure of a Boy,
238, 239. in what manner address'd to by Statius, 239.
N. Naples, 121. its many Superftitions, 122. its delighful
Bay, 124. describ'd by Silius Italicus, 147. its pleafant Situation, 126. the litigious Temper of the Inhabitants, 127. different from what it was in Statius his Time, ibid. the great Alteration of the adjacent Parts from what they were formerly, 134. the natu
ral Curiosities about it, 140. Narni, why so call’d, 102. Neapolitans addicted to Eafe and Pleasure, 129. the
Nemi, why so call’d, 218.
Nettuno, for what remarkable, 170.
P. Padua, its University, 55. the Original of Padua from
Virgil, 55, 56. Parker, an English Ecclefiaftic, his Epitaph on his
Tomb in Pavia, 25. Parma, its famous Theatre, 249. the Extent of its Dominions, 250. and Condition of the Inhabitants, ibid.
Pavia, its Description, 23, &c. why called Ticinum by
the Ancients, 26.
Pausilypo's Grotto, 132. the beautiful Prospect of its
St. Peter's Church at Rome describ'd, 109. the Reason
of its double Dome, 110. its beautiful Architecture,
Pietists, a new Sect in Switzerland, 292.
Pijatello, fee Rubicon.
Pisauro, Doge of Venice, his Elogium, 61.
Po, describ'd by Lucan, 72. Scaliger's Critic upon it,
73. describ'd by Claudian, 252.
Pope, his Territories very defolate, 112. and the In.
habitants poor, 114. Reasons for it, ibid.
Puteoli, its Remains near Naples, 134. its Mole mistaken
for Caligula's Bridge, 135. the Error confuted, ibid.
Ravenna, 75. its ancient Situation according to Martial,
76. and Silius Italicus, ibid. the City and adjacent
Parts describid, ibid. &c. its great Scarcity of fresh
St. Rema a Genoefe Town, describd, 15.
Rhone, fome Account of it, 269.
Rimini, its Antiquities, 80.
Rome, the Modern stands higher than the Ancient, 176.
the Grandeur of the Commonwealth, and Magnifi-
cence of the Emperors differently confider'd, 177. its
Rarities, ibid. & c. and Considerations upon them,
ibid. why more frequented by the Nobility in Sam-
mer than in Winter, 220.
Romulus, his Cottage describ'd by Virgil, 95:
Rubicon, call'd at present Pijatello, describ'd by Lucan,
Sannazarius, his Verses upon Venice, 70.
Sienna, 224. ifs Cathedral, ibid.
Snow monopoliz'd at Naples, 146.
Soleurre, the Residence of the French Ambassadors,
Soračte, call’d by the modern Italians St. Oreste, 103.
Spaniards, their Policy observ'd in the Government of
Naples, 126, 128, 129.
Spoletto, its Antiquities, 95-
Suffolk, Duke of, bury'd in Pavia, 24. the Infcription
on his Tomb, ibid. his Hiftory, 25.
Switzerland, its wonderful Tranquillity, 283. the Rea-
son for it, 284. the Thrift of its Inhabitants, 285.
the Reason for it, ibid. their Dress, 286. their Custom
in bequeathing their Eftates, 289. their Notion of
Terni, why call'd formerly Interamna, 97.
Theatines, their Convent in Ravenna, 78.
Tiber, an Account of it from Virgil, 173. its great
Ticinus, or Tesin, a River near Pavia, 26. describ'd by
Silius Italicus, ibid. and Claudian, 44.
Timavus, describd by Claudian, 44.
Tirol, the particular Privileges of its Inhabitants, 302.
Turiv, a Convenience particular to it, 254. the Aver-
fion of the common People to the French, ibid.
Velina Rosea Rura, why call'd fo by Virgil, 99. the
Cascade form’d by the Fall of that River, 160.
Venetians, their Thirst after too many Conquests on the
Terra Pirma prejudicial to the Commonwealth, 62.
wherein, ibid. the Republic in a declining Condition,
ibid. on what Terms with the Emperor, ibid. the
Pope and Duke of Savoy, 63. their Senate the wiseft-
Council in the World, ibid. the refin'd Parts of their
Wisdom, ibid. their great Secrecy in Matters of
State, ibid. an Instance of it, 64. the Number of
their Nobility, ibid. their Operas, 65. a Custom
peculiar to the Venetians, 69. a Show particular to
them exhibited on Holy Thursday, ibid. describ’d by
Venice, its advantageous Situation, 57. convenient for
Commerce, 58. its Trade declining, 59. the Reason
of it, ibid. its Description, 59, 60. remarkable for
its Pictures from the best Hands, 60. the Moisture of
its Air, ibid. its Arsenal, 61. its Carnival, 65. the
Neceflity and Consequences of it, ibid. &c.
Venus, her Chambers, 138.
Verona, its Amphitheatre, 44. its Antiquities, 45.
Vesuvio defcrib'd, 143,&c. much different from Martial's
Account of it, 152.
Virgil's Tomb, 132.
Ulles, his Voyage undetermin'd by the Learned, 14.
Volturno describ'd, 116.
Zurich, an Account of it, 278.