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Varchant, Printer, 3, Greville-Street, Holborn.
Continuation of Tom Jones; ór, The History
of a Foundling.
In which the History goes forward about
Containing Instructions very necessary to be
perused by modern Critics
Containing the Arrival of an Irish Gentleman,
· with very extraordinary Adventures which
ensued at the Inn .
A Dialogue between the Landlady, and Susan
the Chambermaid, proper to be read by all
Innkeepers and their Servants; with the
Arrival, and affable Behaviour of a beauti-
ful young Lady; which may teach Persons
of Condition how they may acquire the Love
of the whole World .
CHAP. IV. --quvvie qvostrums for procuring
universal Disesteem and Hatred .
Shewing who the amiable Lady, and her unami-
able Maid, were .
Containing, among other Things, the Inge-
nuity of Partridge, the Madness of Jones,
and the Folly of Fitzpatrick .
In which are concluded the Adventures that
happened at the Inn at Upton
The Adventures which Sophia met with after
her leaving Upton
A very short Chapter, in which, however, is a
Sun, a Moon, a Star, and an Angel ...
The History of Mrs. Fitzpatrick.
In which the History of Mrs. Fitzpatrick is
In which the Mistake of the Landlord throws
Sophia into a dreadful Consternation. . .
In which Mrs. Fitzpatrick concludes her
A dreadful Alarm in the Inn, with the Arrival
of an unexpected Friend of Mrs. Fitzpatrick 94
The Morning introduced in some pretty IVrit-
ing. A Stage Coach, The Civility of Chan-
bermaids. The heroic Temper of Sophia.
Her Generosity. The Return to it. The
Departure of the Company, and their Ar-
rical at London; with some Remarks for
the Use of Travellers
Containing a Hint or two concerning Virtue,
and a few more concerning Suspicion
Containing the same individual Time with the
Shewing what is to be deemed Plagiarism in
a modern Author, and what is to be consi-
dered as lawful Prize ...
In which, though the 'Squire doth not find his
Daughter, something is found which puts
an End to his Pursuit
The Departure of Jones from Upton, with
what passed between him and Partridge on
the Road .
The Adventure of a Beggar-man
Containing more Adventures which Mr. Jones
and his Companion met on the Road .
From which it may be inferred, that the best
Things are liable to be misunderstood and
Containing a Remark or two of our own, and
many more of the good Company assembled
in the Kitchen