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FABLE XIX. The Boy and the Nettle.
FABLE XX. The Monfter in the Sun.
FABLE XXI. The difcontented Bee.
The pleasures of life would be a balance for the pains,
FABLE XXIV. The Sun and the Vapour.
FABLE XXV. Love and Folly.
Folly has often too great an influence in the direction of
FABLE XXVI. The Eclipfe.
The favours of the great are too often obftructed by the
FABLE XXVII. The Boy and the Butterfly.
FABLE XXVIII. The Toad and the Ephemeron.
FABLE XXIX. The Peacock.
The parade and ceremony belonging to the great, are often
FABLE XXXI. The Elm-tree and the Vine.
FABLE XXXII, The Lauriftinus and the Rofe.
The Senfitive-plant and the Palm-tree.
The Tentyrites and the Ichneumon.
e conquer many evils at firft with facility, which be-
FABLE XXXV. The Tulip and the Rofe.
FABLE XXXVI. The Woodcock and the Mallard.
FABLE XXXVIII. The Stars and the Skyrocket.
The Farmer and his three Enemies.
Humility extenuates any crime, of which hypocrify and
FABLE XL. The Snail and the Statue.
FABLE XLI. The Waterfall.
A generous nature will find refources in economy, for the
FABLE XLII. The Oak and the Sycamore.
FABLE XLIV. The Mushroom and the Acorn.
FABLE XLV. Wisdom and Cunning.
FABLE XLVII. The Hermit.
The goodness of Providence, apparent in his works, is a
FABLE XLVIII. The Dove.
The love of liberty, in well-conftituted minds, holds a place
FABLE XLIX. The Nightingale and the Bullfinch.
FABLE LI. The Kingfisher and the Sparrow.
FABLE LII. The Bee and the Spider.