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“ing over-neat becomes à Slattern,
' most certainly in Love.

I shall make use of this Gentleman's Skill as I see Occasion, and since I am got upon the Subject of Love, shall conclude this paper with a Copy of Verses which were lately sent me by an unknown Hand, as I look upon them to be above the ordinary Run of Sonneteers.

THE Author tells me they were written in one of his despairing Fits; and I find entertains fome Hope that his Mistress may pity such a Passion as he has described, before she knows that she is herself Corinna.

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Conceal, fond Man, conceal the mighty Smart,.

Nor tell Corinna fhe has fir'd thy Heart.
In vain would'st thou complain, in vain pretend
To ask a Pity which the must not lend,
She's too much thy Superior to comply,
And too too fair to let thy Passion dye.
Languis in Secret, and with dumb Surprize
Drink the resistless

: Glances of her Eyes.
At awful Distance entertain thy Grief,
Be still in Pain, but never ask Relief.
Ne'er tempt her Scorn of thy consuming State;
Be any way undone, but fly her Hate.

Thou

Thou must submit to see thyi Charmer bless Some happier Touth that fall admire her lefs; Who in that lovely Form, that Heavinly Mind, Shall miss ten thousand Beauties thou couldyt

find;
Who with low Fancy fhall approach ber Charms,
Wbile half enjoy'd be finks into his Arms.
She knows not, must not know, thy nobler Fire,
Whom she, and whom the Muses do inspire;
Her Image only Mall dky Breast employ,
And fill thy captiv'd Soul with Shades of Foy;
Direet thy Dreams by Night, thy Thoughts by

Day;
And never, never, from thy Bofom stray.

IN

I N D E X

To the Fifteenth Volume.

A.

A

CTIONS, Principles of, two in Man, N.

588.

Adulterers, how punished by the Primitive
Chriftians, N. 5U9.
Ambition, various kinds of it, N. 570.
Anacharsis, the Corinthian Drunkard, a Saying of his,

N. 569.
Answers to several Letters at once, N. 581.
Araspas and Panthea, their Story out of Xenophon, N.

564.
Aristippus, his Saying of Content, N. 574.
Augustus, his Saying of Mourning for the dead, N,

575.

B.

BACON (Sir Francis) his extraordinary Learning

and Parts, N. 554.
Bantam, Ambassador of, his Letter to his Master about

the English, N.557.

Benc-

Beneficence, the Pleasure of it, N. 588.
Bion, his Saying of a greedy Search after Happiness,

.
Blank, his Letter to the Spectator about his Family, N.

563.
Bonosus, the Drunken Briton, a Saying of him after he

bad hanged himself, N.569.

N. 574

C.

Cacoe

ACOETHES, or Itch of Writing, an Epidemia

cal Distem per, N. 582.
Calamities, whimsical ones, N.558.
Cato, an Instance of his Probity, N. 557.
Chancery Court, why erected, N. 564.
Chastity, how prized by the Heathens, N. 579.
Chit-Chat Club's Letter to the Spectator, N. 560.
Christianity, the only System that can produce Con-

tent, N. 574
Cieero, the great Roman Orator, his Desire of Glory, N...

554.
Content, how described by a Rosicrusian, N. 5745.

The Virtue of it. ibid.
Country Gentlemen, Advice to them about spending,

their Time, N. 583;.
Cowley, Mr. his Description of Heaven, N.590.
Crazy, a Man thought so by reading Milton aloud, N.

577:
Cyrus, how he tryed a young Lord's Virtue, N: 564,

D.

DI
ISTEMPERS, difficult, to change then for

better, N.559.
Divine Nature, our narrow Conceptions of it, N.565:

Its Omnipresence and Omniscience, ibid.
Drunkard, a Character of one, N. 569. Is a Monster,
ibich

Drun-

Drunkenness, the ill Effects of it, N. 569. What Senen

ca and Publius Syrus said of it, ibid.
Dryden, Mr. his Translation of Japis's Cure of Æneas

out of Virgil, N. 572. Of Æneas's Ships being turn'd

to Goddesses, N.589.
Dumb Conjurer's Letter to the Spectator, N. 5.60.

E.

E GOTISM, the Vanity of it condemned, N.
562. A

young
Fellow

very guilty of it, ibid.
English, a Character of them by a great Preacher, N.

557. by the Bantam Ambassador, ibid. A Diftemper

they are very much afflicted with, 582.
Erratum, a sad one committed in Printing the Bible,
N.

579.
Eternity, an Elay upon it, N.590.

N. 559

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FACES, every Man should be pleased with his own,
Fadlallah, his Story out of the Persian Tales, N.

578.
Fellow of a College, a wise Saying of one about Pos

sterity, N. 583
Fontenelle, his Saying of the Ambitious and Covetous,

N.576.
Funnel, Will. the Toper, his Character, N.569.

GOT

OD, a Contemplation of his Omnipresence and

Omniscience, N.565. He cannot be absent from-
us, ibid. Considerations on his Ubiquity, 571.

H.

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