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Mr. Boyle survives in his works; but if we would see him express'd by real life, we must turn our eyes upon your Lordship, and your noble family, in whom reign, to perfection, the fine taste, and the comprehensive genius; the candid; generous, and communicative temper, so eminently predominant in Mr. Boyle.
every blue will not afford a green. 70 50. The different colours of met als in
ed in very thin
substances. ib. 51. An easy method of examining ores.
pigment may tinge:
74 55. Alum, being a strong matter, dif-
37. Changes of colour by digestion, &c.
particularly a redness. 77 A free enquiry into the vulgar
production of colours, reconciled. 8o
and of the substances they form, ob-
HE vulgar notion of nature
by saline spirits, in the tinctures of philosophy.
41. A colour instantly generated, and
notion of nature.
13. Whether every nature preserves itt 9. As to the celestial bodies.
10. And those that are terrestrial. 175
11. 'Tis often allowable from the mani-
15. Whether nature always afts by the
animal bodies, to colleet some of the
particular ends, for which tbe crea-
16. Whether she always does what is
tor design'd them : and in some cases
from the known nature and structure
Hether the final causes of na-
14. The naturalist should not suffer the
3. The immortality of the soul. p. 241
Hings above reason of three
12. And theological or supernatural, ib.
OD may have several attri.
butes and perfections. un-
6. In the various contrivances of ani-
philofophy leads to 7. In the mutual fefulness of his