Poems on affairs of state, from the reign of K. James the first, to this present year 1703.

Vol. II ([London], 1703)

This is the form in which this collection is usually consulted as the second volume of the four-volume POAS set of 1703–7. The texts of the entire set may be read and searched on the LION and ECCO digital databases. 1703–07’s attributions should be treated with caution.. Its texts of lampoons were often from late and corrupt MS sources, which were then polished and sanitised for their print appearance; however, this was the only form in which they were generally known prior to the appearance of the seven-volume Yale U.P. POAS of 1963–75.

Preface. Table of Contents

Long time had Israel been disused from rest 03-2pa*1 (pp. 1-6)
<The foreigners [TC adds: `by Mr. T——n. Written in the year 1700′]>

Speak satyr for there’s none can tell like thee 03-2pa*2 (pp. 14-46)
<The true-born Englishman: a satyr [TC adds: `occasioned by the foregoing poem. Written in the same year’] [With `An Explanatory Preface’ (prose), `To the Reader’ (prose), `The Introduction’ (first line as above) and `The Conclusion’. Part I begins `Wherever God erects a house of prayer’]>

In Æsop’s new-made world of wit 03-2pa*3 (pp. 48-9)
<[section heading: `Æsop at Tunbridge; or a few select fables in verse’ [TC adds: `Written in the year 1698′] followed by `To the Reader’ (prose)] Fab. I. Fair warning>

A dunghill cock was raking in the ground 03-2pa*4 (p. 49)
<Fab. II. The cock and pearl>

A horse and ass were journeying on their way 03-2pa*5 (pp. 49-50)
<Fab. III. Of the horse and the ass>

A wolf complained that he had lost a lamb 03-2pa*6 (pp. 50-1)
<Fab. IV. Of the judgement of the ape>

A fierce wild boar of monstrous size and force 03-2pa*7 (pp. 51-2)
<Fab. V. Of the horse and man>

Two Welshmen partners in a cow 03-2pa*8 (pp. 52-4)
<Fab. VI. The bargain>

Two first young bulls within the marshes strove 03-2pa*9 (pp. 54-5)
<Fab. VII. The frog’s concern>

A wretched churl was travelling with his ass 03-2pa*10 (pp. 55-6)
<Fab. VIII. Of a man and his ass>

A wolf retiring from Whitehall 03-2pa*11 (p. 56)
<Fab. IX. Of a wolf>

Two travellers an oyster found 03-2pa*12 (pp. 56-7)
<Fab. X. The plaintiff and defendant>

The hawks were once at mortal jars 03-2pa*13 (pp. 57-8)
<Fab. XI. Of the pigeons>

A hare did once into a garden get 03-2pa*14 (pp. 58-60)
<Fab. XII. The farmer and the hare>

A youth of pregnant parts and wit 03-2pa*15 (p. 60)
<Fab. XIII. Poetry its cure>

An aged fox that ravaged woods and plains 03-2pa*16 (pp. 61-2)
<[section heading: `Several other fables on state-affairs’ [TC adds: `chiefly occasioned by Æsop at Tunbridg’]] Fab. I. The fox and the poultry>

A labouring swain had been at work 03-2pa*17 (pp. 63-4)
<Fab. II. The poor man and the devil>

A badger once did ravage all the fields 03-2pa*18 (pp. 64-5)
<Fab. III. The farmer and the badger>

A lusty horse not long ago 03-2pa*19 (pp. 65-7)
<Fab. IV. The ravens and crows>

The mighty puss not long since ruled the state 03-2pa*20 (p. 67)
<Fab. V. The summons>

The morning come the slaves await 03-2pa*21 (pp. 68-9)
<Fab. VI. The interview>

A generous race of croaking frogs 03-2pa*22 (pp. 69-71)
<Fab. VII. The frogs’ concern>

A youthful lion in the wood 03-2pa*23 (pp. 71-2)
<Fab. VIII. The lion and fox>

A mighty weasel of renown 03-2pa*24 (pp. 72-3)
<Fab. IX. The weasel, rats and mice>

A land there is as maps do tell 03-2pa*25 (pp. 74-5)
<Fab. X. Lubberland>

A hawk that of yore 03-2pa*26 (p. 75)
<Fab. XI. The hawk and birds>

The princes once did all combine 03-2pa*27 (p. 76)
<Fab. XII. The asylum>

Once on a time the hands and feet 03-2pa*28 (pp. 77-8)
<Fab. XIII. Of the other members conspiring against the belly>

A certain brewer whose liquor of life 03-2pa*29 (p. 78)
<Fab. XIV. The fable of the sponge>

Æsop o’ercome with wind and spleen 03-2pa*30 (pp. 79-80)
<Fab. XV. Æsop sent to Bedlam>

A wanton sloven of a priest 03-2pa*31 (pp. 80-1)
<Fab. XVI. The priest and pears [TC adds: `occasioned by Dr. Sh——’s taking the oaths to K. William’]>

A fierce dispute ‘twixt birds of night 03-2pa*32 (pp. 81-3)
<Fab. XVII. The owl and the bat>

Two sharpers once to gaming fell 03-2pa*33 (pp. 83-4)
<Fab. XVIII. The sharpers and cullies>

A half-famished wolf met a jolly fat dog 03-2pa*34 (pp. 84-5)
<Fab. XIX. The wolf and dog>

An apple falling from a tree 03-2pa*35 (pp. 85-6)
<Fab. XX. Of the apple and the horse-turd>

A Welshman from his hills come down 03-2pa*36 (p. 86)
<Fab. XXI. The pump>

Cold Muscovy as story tells 03-2pa*37 (p. 87-8)
<Fab. XXII. Of the bear and the bees>

There was a monarch whose imperial sway 03-2pa*38 (pp. 88-92)
<Fab. XXIII. The devil and the priest [TC adds: `occasioned by the King of Spain’s will, made by Porto Carero’]>

A milk-white rogue immortal and unhanged 03-2pa*39 (pp. 92-3)
<Fab. XXIV. The courtier>

Religion is a thing if understood 03-2pa*40 (pp. 93-6)
<Fab. XXV. The pilgrims>

There was an eagle built his nest 03-2pa*41 (pp. 96-100)
<Fab. XXVI. The confederacy [TC: `confederates’]>

A mighty lion heretofore 03-2pa*42 (pp. 100-1)
<Fab. XXVII. The lion’s treaty of partition>

A wealthy matron now grown old 03-2pa*43 (pp. 101-2)
<Fab. XXVIII. The blind woman and her doctors>

Five satyrs of the woodland sort 03-2pa*44 (pp. 102-4)
<Fab. XXIX. The satyrs’ address>

There dwelt a farmer in the west 03-2pa*45 (pp. 104-5)
<Fab. XXX. The farmer and his dog>

When here a Scot shall think his throne to set 03-2pa*46 (pp. 105-8)
<A copy of verses written in the year 1623. relating to many things that would happen to the government of England [TC adds: `By Geo. Withers. With notes thereupon’] [With a 14-line introductory poem, beginning `And since men wandering in a wood by night’]>

God hath a controversy with our land 03-2pa*47 (pp. 108-13)
<Another copy of verses by the same author, written in 1628 [Withers]>

Of all the grain our nation yields 03-2pa*48 (pp. 113-15)
<A panegyric upon Oates>

Roundhead In parem imperium habet par 03-2pa*49 (pp. 115-18)
<[TC title only: `The roundheads’]>

What the priests gospel call 03-2pa*50 (pp. 118-19)

My tap is run then Baxter tell me why 03-2pa*51 (pp. 119-22)
<The last will and testament of Anthony K. of Poland>

Of civil dudgeon many a bard 03-2pa*52 (pp. 122-7)
<The combat [With a preliminary 6 lines, beginning `Nan and Frank two quondam friends’, headed `The Argument’] Canto>

Worthy sir Though weaned from all those scandalous delights 03-2pa*53 (pp. 127-8)

From the deep-vaulted den of endless night 03-2pa*54 (pp. 128-31)
<Rochester’s ghost addressing it self to the secretary of the muses>

Dear friend When those we love are in distress 03-2pa*55 (pp. 132-3)
<A consolatory epistle to Julian in his confinement>

No longer blame those on the banks of Nile 03-2pa*56 (pp. 133-4)
<A riddle>

Dear Julian twice or thrice a year 03-2pa*57 (pp. 135-7)
<To Julian [TC adds: `secretary of the muses’]>

Sir All my endeavours all my hopes depend 03-2pa*58 (pp. 138-43)
<A satyr upon the poets, being a translation out of the 7th satyr of Juvenal [motto: `Et spes, et ratio studiorum, etc.’>

Here take this Warcup spread it up and down 03-2pa*59 (pp. 143-6)
<Letter to C—— W.>

If Aphra’s worth were needful to be shown 03-2pa*60 (pp. 146-8)
<The female laureat>

Since by just flames the guilty piece is lost 03-2pa*61 (pp. 148-51)
<Advice to the painter, upon the defeat of the rebels in the west, and the execution of the late D. of Monmouth [motto: `— Pictoribus atque Poetis | Quidlibet — ‘]>

Of all the plagues mankind possess 03-2pa*62 (pp. 152-6)
<Madam Le Croy>

A session of lovers was held the other day 03-2pa*63 (pp. 156-65)
<The lover’s session. In imitation of Sir John Suckling’s Session of poets>

How liberty of conscience that’s a change 03-2pa*64 (pp. 166-7)
<Doctor Wild’s ghost, on his majesty’s [TC: `King James’s’] declaration for liberty of conscience>

Damon the author of so great renown 03-2pa*65 (pp. 168-9)
<The renegado poet>

Since plagues were ordered for a scourge to men 03-2pa*66 (pp. 169-78)
<The tribe of Levi [TC adds: `written about the year 1689′]>

In common words I vulgar things will tell 03-2pa*67 (pp. 179-86)
<Clito: a poem on the force of eloquence. By Mr. Toland. [With a 14-line preliminary poem, beginning `Clito the wise the generous and good’] [TC adds: `Written about the year 1700′]>

The husband’s the pilot the wife is the ocean 03-2pa*68 (pp. 187-8)
<Some verses sent by a friend to one who twice ventured his carcass in marriage>

You ladies all of merry England 03-2pa*69 (pp. 188-91)
<Signior Dildoe by the E. of Rochester, 1678>

‘Tis the Arabian bird alone 03-2pa*70 (p. 191)
<The encouragement by the E. of Rochester>

In all humility we crave 03-2pa*71 (p. 192)
<The commons petition to the king, by the E. of Rochester [followed by the `King’s Answer’: `Charles at this time having no need’]>

Preserved by wonder in the oak O Charles 03-2pa*72 (pp. 192-4)
<A satyr by the Lord Rochester, which King Charles took out of his pocket>

Here lies a horse beneath this stone 03-2pa*73 (pp. 195-6)
<An epitaph upon a stumbling horse [TC adds: `written by Mr. L——s’]>

Of all the cheats and shams that have of late 03-2pa*74 (pp. 197-202)
<Ad populum phalerae: or the twin-shams [TC adds: `by the same author. Written about the year 1690′]>

When people find their money spent 03-2pa*75 (pp. 203-10)
<The campaign. 1692)

A thin ill-natured ghost that haunts the king 03-2pa*76 (pp. 211-13)
<A satyr written when the K— went to Flanders, and left nine lords justices>

About the time that I shall be 03-2pa*77 (pp. 213-14)
<A prophecy which hath been in a manuscript in the Lord Powis’s family above sixty years>

Here lies a creature of indulgent fate 03-2pa*78 (p. 215)
<An epitaph upon the E. of Ro—ster’s being dismissed from the treasury in 1687, by Mr. Dryden>

Unhappy I who once ordained did bear 03-2pa*79 (pp. 215-16)
<King James to himself, by Mr. D——n [Dryden]>

I sing the praise of a worthy knight 03-2pa*80 (pp. 216-18)
<On the Duke of Bucks, by Mr. Dr——n [Dryden]>

See Britons see one half before your eyes 03-2pa*81 (pp. 218-19)
<Prologue for Sir John Falstaff, rising slowly to soft music>

Humbly sheweth Should you order Tom Brown 03-2pa*82 (pp. 220-1)
<To the lords assembled in council; the [TC: `humble’] petition of Tho. Brown>

Great truckling soul whose stubborn honesty 03-2pa*83 (pp. 221-3)
<To Mr. Dryden, upon his declaring himself a Roman Catholic>

In vain the harrassed people strive 03-2pa*84 (pp. 223-4)
<Upon Mr. Neal’s projecting new taxes>

Some say a physician of late 03-2pa*85 (pp. 224-6)
<Doctor Hannes dissected, in a familiar epistle, by way of Nosce Teipsum>

With the sad tidings of the day oppressed 03-2pa*86 (pp. 227-9)
<A poem on the death of his highness the Duke of Gloucester>

Of kings renowned and mighty bards I write 03-2pa*87 (pp. 229-35)
<A description of Mr. Dryden’s funeral>

Three doctors of late 03-2pa*88 (pp. 236-9)
<A melancholy theme on a dismal disaster, | In a Grubstreet poem, by Grubstreet poetaster [2 Latin mottos with their translations]>

Now Lewis all thy numerous trophies boast 03-2pa*89 (pp. 239-40)
<A comparison betwixt Lewis XIV and Prince Eugene>

Cy gist icy Charles roy d’Espagne 03-2pa*90 (p. 240)
<An epitaph on the late King of Spain [TC adds: `in French and English’]>

Here lies the last King Charles of Spain 03-2pa*90.1 (p. 240)
<[no title; translation of previous]>

In Æsop’s tales an honest wretch we find 03-2pa*91 (p. 241)
<A fable [TC adds: `on K. W. written by the Lord J——s’]>

Ye patriots go on 03-2pa*92 (pp. 241-5)
<The patriots. Writ about the year 1700>

You M——ves Cl——is H——lys F——ys Lowthers 03-2pa*93 (pp. 245-7)
<On Squire Neal’s projects>

When envy does at Athens rise 03-2pa*94 (p. 247)
<On some votes against the Lord S. [TC adds: `S——rs, written about the year 1701′]>

Ye vile traducers of the female kind 03-2pa*95 (pp. 248-50)
<The confederates: or the first happy day of the island princess>

I told you sir it would not pass 03-2pa*96 (pp. 251-4)
<A dialogue between poet Motteux and patron [TC: `poet’] Henningham>

O Harry canst thou find no subject fit 03-2pa*97 (pp. 255-7)
<A letter from J. P. to Colonel H. occasioned by the colonel’s two late letters>

And hast thou left old Jemmy in the lurch 03-2pa*98 (pp. 258-61)
<A satyr upon the French king. Writ after the peace was concluded at Reswick, anno 1697. by a non-swearing parson, and said to be dropped out of his pocket at Sam’s coffee-house>

One fatal day a sympathetic fire 03-2pa*99 (p. 261)
<On Madam Mohun and Mr. Congreve’s sickness>

Second to Jove alone in whom unite 03-2pa*100 (p. 262)
<Engraved on a medal of the French king’s>

Fortune made up of toys and impudence 03-2pa*101 (pp. 262-3)
<On fortune, by the Duke of Buckingham>

The gods are not more blessed than he 03-2pa*102 (p. 263)
<On Madam Behn>

Good people what will you of all be bereft 03-2pa*103 (p. 264)
<A song on the taxes, 1696>

When the bold Carthaginian 03-2pa*104 (p. 265)
<Regulus’s death by Carthage two ways>

In council wise in war so great a man 03-2pa*105 (p. 265)
<To King William>

Would you know if I should change my life 03-2pa*106 (p. 266)
<Martial. Lib. I. Epig. 58>

As fair Olinda sat beneath a shady tree 03-2pa*107 (p. 266)
<Cure for green sickness, 1702>

What fast and pray 03-2pa*108 (p. 267)
<Found on the church door at Whitehall, January 30. 1696>

William the third lies here the Almighty’s friend 03-2pa*109 (p. 267)
<Epitaph on King William, 1702>

A late expedition to Oxford was made 03-2pa*110 (pp. 268-70)
<On the Lord Lovelace’s coming to Oxford from Glocester goal in Decem. 1688>

Talk Strephon no more of what’s honest and just 03-2pa*111 (p. 271)
<A song>

In a dark silent shady grove 03-2pa*112 (pp. 271-2)

Woman thou worst of all church plagues farewell 03-2pa*113 (p. 272)
<On the divorces by parliament, 1701>

When a knight of the north is lopped in Ax-yard 03-2pa*114 (p. 273)
<Some verses found in the ruins of the privy garden, which were carried to the gentleman usher, written in a scroll of parchment>

Renowned Blake what trumpet may be found 03-2pa*115 (pp. 274-90)
<The life and actions of that valiant hero Robert Blake Esq; general of the fleets [TC: `Forces’] of the Commonwealth of England, from the year 1649. to 1657. when he died in Plymouth Sound much lamented An historical poem>

Such has been this ill-natured nation’s fate 03-2pa*116 (pp. 293-308)
<The mock mourners. A satyr, by way of elegy on King William [With introductory `To the Queen’ (prose)]>

‘Midst pretty tricks and quaint device 03-2pa*117 (pp. 309-11)
<The whim, dedicated to two kings, that of Madrid and that of St. Germains>

Fulmine Caesareo fretus Jovis ales ab alto 03-2pa*118 (p. 311)
<In Germanos ab alto ad Veronam, et ex imo in Cremonam prodeuntes>

From parting clouds the German eagle brings 03-2pa*118.1 (p. 312)
<On the descent of the Germans from the Alps to Verona, and their ascent from the aqueduct into Cremona [translation of previous]>

Today a mighty hero comes to warm 03-2pa*119 (pp. 312-13)
<A prologue designed for Tamerlane, but never spoke. Written by Dr. G——th>

See thou disturber of the world’s repose 03-2pa*120 (pp. 313-14)
<To the French king>

How long must the restorer of our state 03-2pa*121 (pp. 315-17)
<On King William>

As in a dream our thinking monarch lay 03-2pa*122 (pp. 317-19)
<The ghost of K. C—— II. Written about the year 1692>

In sable weeds your beaux and belles appear 03-2pa*123 (p. 320)
<The mourners: found in the streets, 1702>

Ye English nations put your mourning on 03-2pa*123.1 (pp. 320-1)
<The counterpart>

Here lie the relics of a martyred knight 03-2pa*124 (p. 321)
<On Sir John Fenwick>

Whither ye impious Britons do ye run 03-2pa*125 (pp. 322-3)
<An allusion to the 7th epode of Horace, 1690. Quo, quo scelesti ruitis, etc.>

Illustrious steed who should the zodiac grace 03-2pa*126 (p. 323)
<On S——l [Sorrel?, cf. #145 below]>

Last year in the spring the life of the king 03-2pa*127 (p. 324)
<A song, 1696>

Goddess of numbers and of thoughts sublime 03-2pa*128 (pp. 325-37)
<The house of Nassau. A pindaric ode [TC adds: `by Mr. John Hughes, 1702′]>

How long may heaven be bantered by a nation 03-2pa*129 (pp. 340-74)
<Reformation of manners, a satyr [TC adds: `1702′] [With a `Preface’ (prose)]>

Near to the Rose where punks in numbers flock 03-2pa*130 (pp. 374-7)
<The play-house: a satyr. By T. G. gent.>

On my hard fate as late I pondering lay 03-2pa*131 (pp. 378-87)
<The dream, to Sir Charles Duncomb [TC adds: `written by Mr. Gold’]>

For tyrants dead no statues we erect 03-2pa*132 (pp. 387-95)
<The British muse: or tyranny exposed. A satyr, occasioned by all the fulsome and lying poems and elegies, that have been written on the death of the late King James [TC adds: `1701. By Mr. T——n’]>

For the miracles done 03-2pa*133 (pp. 395-6)
<On the promoted bishops. 1691>

A number of pr——s though poor ones ’tis true 03-2pa*134 (pp. 397-8)
<A ballad on the confederates; in imitation of Ratcliff Ramble>

Cursed be the stars which did ordain 03-2pa*135 (pp. 398-9)
<Curse, 1690>

When J—— and his army shall run from the Boyne 03-2pa*136 (pp. 399-400)
<Answer to the prophecy, As when the knight, etc.>

Pray sir did you hear of a late proclamation 03-2pa*137 (p. 400)
<On the exchequer bills>

A poll and land-tax are now coming forth 03-2pa*138 (pp. 400-1)
<A ballad on the poll-act>

Hail happy William thou art strangely great 03-2pa*139 (pp. 401-2)
<A panegyric [TC adds: `on K. W——’], 1694 [Cf. 04pa*158>

Let mighty Caesar not disdain to view 03-2pa*140 (pp. 402-3)
<On the Earl of Castlemain’s embassy to Rome in King James II. reign. 1687>

Justitisae defensor eras defensor honesti 03-2pa*141 (p. 404)
<On the Lord [TC adds: `Chief Justice’] Treby’s death. 1700>

How nobly did our grateful city join 03-2pa*142 (pp. 404-5)
<On King William’s statue at Dublin in memory of the victory at the Boyne, July 1st, 1690. [motto: `Monumentum Ære perennius’]>

Tell me Dormida why so gay 03-2pa*143 (pp. 405-6)
<On the Countess of Dor——r mistress to King J—— II. 1680 By the Earl of D—— [Dorset]>

There was a K—— of a S——h race 03-2pa*144 (pp. 406-7)
<A psalm sung the 30th of January, 1696. At the C——s-H——d club>

Insulting ass who basely couldst revile 03-2pa*145 (p. 408)
<An answer to a Jacobite panegyric upon Sorrel>

Whether by sea our mighty Ormond flies 03-2pa*146 (pp. 409-10)
<On the expedition to Cales under the D. of Ormond. 1702>

When haughty monarchs their proud state expose 03-2pa*147 (pp. 411-12)
<[section heading: `Several copies of verses on her majesty’s and the prince’s going to Oxford’ [TC adds: `1702′]] The first by Mr. Harcourt, son to Sir Simon Harcourt, solicitor general to her majesty. To the queen at her coming to Christ-church>

And you auspicious prince our other care 03-2pa*148 (pp. 412-13)
<To the prince, at his coming to Christ-church. Spoke by Mr. Cowslade>

With love though rude we crowd this hallowed place 03-2pa*149 (pp. 413-14)
<To the queen at supper. Spoke by Mr. Finch, son to the honourable Heneage Finch Esq;>

Madam once more the obsequious muse 03-2pa*150 (pp. 414-15)
<To the queen going to bed. Spoke by Mr. Pultney>

Through storms of wind and swelling seas which roar 03-2pa*151 (pp. 415-16)
<On the Duke of Ormond’s success at Vigo, 1702>

Whilst Lewis the tyrant Te Deum does sing 03-2pa*152 (pp. 416-17)
<On the thanksgiving day, Nov. 12. 1702. for the success of her majesty and her allies by sea and land>

Annals and statues have the heroes graced 03-2pa*153 (pp. 417-18)
<On the recovery of his royal highness the prince, Lord High Admiral of England. Novem. 1702>

Happy the people where no priest gives rules 03-2pa*154 (pp. 419-20)
<On the French Protestants extolling their prince, notwithstanding his forcing them to abandon their native country>

Rise lofty numbers rise from scenes of light 03-2pa*155 (pp. 420-1)
<On her majesty’s birthday, Feb. 6. 1702>

Sicilian muse begin a loftier flight 03-2pa*156 (pp. 422-5)
<The golden age restored. A poem in imitation of the fourth pastoral of Virgil; supposed to have been taken from a Sibylline prophecy [motto: ` —— Paulo Majora canamus’] [NB first 4-lines are introductory; text proper begins `The time is come by ancient bards foretold’]>

Sicilian muse begin a loftier strain 03-2pa*157 (pp. 426-8)
<The fourth pastoral of Virgil, Englished by Mr. Dryden>

What hand what skill can frame the artful piece 03-2pa*158 (pp. 428-32)
<Advice to a painter, 1697 [see also #165 below]>

Were I to choose what sort of corpse I’d wear 03-2pa*159 (pp. 432-7)
<An answer to the Earl of Rochester’s Satyr against man. Written by Dr. P——ck>

Sicilian goddess whose prophetic tongue 03-2pa*160 (pp. 438-41)
<The golden age reversed [TC adds: `in answer to the golden age restored’]>

Sicilian muse thy voice and subject raise 03-2pa*161 (pp. 441-5)
<The golden age, from the fourth eclog of Virgil, etc.>

If we into ourselves or round us look 03-2pa*162 (pp. 445-67)
<A poem, in defence of the church of England; in opposition to the Hind and panther, written by Mr. John Dryden>

Take courage noble Charles and cease to muse 03-2pa*163 (pp. 467-8)
<Quintus Arbelius to Charles Lord H—— >

Great Nassau from his cradle to his grave 03-2pa*164 (pp. 468-9)
<On King William the III>

And must the hero that redeemed our land 03-2pa*165 (pp. 469-71)
<Postscript. The following poem should have been inserted in pag. 432. it being an answer to the Advice to a painter, which begins pag. 428. especially that part of it which relates to K. W. [not in TC]>