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H.

HAM ADRIADS, the Fable of them to the Ho-

nour of Trees, N. 589.
Harris (Mr.) the Organ-Builder, his Proposal, N.

552.
Hearts, a Vision of them, N..587.
Heaven, its Glory, N. 580. Described by Mr. Cowley,

590.
Hermit, his Saying to a lewd young Fellow, N.

575.
Hilpa, the Chinese Antediluvian Princess, her Story, N.

584. Her Letter to Shalum, 585.
Hobbes's Notions debase Human Nature, N. 588.
Hunting reprored, N. 583.
Husbands. Rules for marrying them by the Widowe

Club, N. 361.

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APIS'S Cure of Æneas, a Translation of Virgil, by

Mr. Dryden, N. 572.
Initial Letters, the use Party Writers make of them,

N. 567. An Instance of it, ibid. Criticism upon

it, 568.
Integrity, great Care to be taken of it, N. 557.
John a Nokes and John a Stiles

, their Petition, N.
577.
Irish Gentlemen, Widow Hunters. N. 561.
Isadas the Spartan, his Valour, N.564.
Jupiter, his first Proclamation about Griefs and Calami-

ties, N.558. His second, ibid. His just Distribution

of them, 559.
Justice, the Spartans famous for it, N. 564.

L

L.

LE

ETTER from the Bantam Ambassador to his Man

fter about the English, N. 557.
Letters to the Spectator; from Philonicus, a litigious

Gentleman, complaining of some unpolitè Lawa
Terms, N. 551. From T F. G S. 7 T. E T.
in commendation of the Spectators, 553. From

on the Art of Portrait or Face Painting,
555. From Cornelius Agrippa, the Dumb Conjurer,
560. From the Chit-Chat Club, ibid. From Ox-
ford about his recovering his Speech, ibid. From
Frank Townly, ibid. About the Widow's Club,
561. From Blank about his Family, 563. About
an angry Husband, ibid. From Will. Warly about
Military Education, 566. From an Half-pay Offi-
cer about a Widow, ibid. From Peter Push on the
fame Subject, ibid. Against Quacks, 372. From
the Prefident of the Widow's Club, 573. From a
Man taken to be mad for reading of Poetry aloud,
577. A second Letter about the Ubiquity of the
Godhead, 580. Several answer'd at once, 581.
From Conftantio Spec, ibid. From Amanda Love-
length, ibid. From Shalum the Chinese to the Prin-
cess Hilpa before the Flood, 584. From Hilpa to
Shalum, 585. From John Shadow at Oxford about
reflecting at Night on the past Day's A&tions, 586.
About a Vision of Hearts, 587. 'About Planting,

589.
Life, Eternal, what we ought to be most sollicitous,
about, N. 575.

Man's not worth his Care, ja
bid. Valuable only as it prepares for another,

ibid.
Love Casuist, fome Instructions of his, N. 591.

M.

M.

MAN, the two Views he is to be consider'd in,

N. 588.
Military Education, à Letter about it, N. 566.
Mind (human ) the wonderful Nature of it, N.

- 554.
Mischief, rather to be suffered than an Inconvenience,

N. 564.

Montagne, fond of speaking of himself, N. 562. SCA-

liger's Saying of him, ibid.
Morteux (Peter) dedicates his Poem on Tea to the

Spectator, N. 552.
Musician, Burlesque, an Account of one, N. 570.

N.

NEWTON (Sir Ifaat) his nobic way of confiders

ing Infinite Space, N. 564.
Night, a clear one describ’d, N. 565, Whimsically.

describd by William Ramsey, 582.

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PASSIC

ASSIONS: the work of a Philosopher to sub-

due them, N. 564. Instances of their Power,

ibid.
Patience, her Power, N.559.
Person, the Word defined by Mr. Lock, N.578.
Petition of John a Nakes and John a Stiles, N. 577.
Pittacus, a wise Saying of his about Riches, N. 574.
Pity, the Reasonableness of it, N.588.
Planting recommended to Country Gentlemen; N..

583. Again, 589,

Pos

Politicians, the Mischief they do, N. 556. Some se

the Royal Exchange, N. 568.
Praise, when changed into Fame, N. 551.
Pythagoras, his Advice to his Scholars about exami:

ning at Night what they had done in the Day, N.
586.

Q UESTION, a curious one started by a School-

man about the Choice of present and future
Happiness and Misery, N. 575.
Quacks, an Eflay against them, N. 572.

R

RAKE Character of one, N.576;

Ramsey (William) the Astrologer, his whimsical
Description of Night, N. 582.
Roicrusian, a pretended Discovery made by one, N.

574
Rowley (Mr.) his Proposals for a new Pair of Globes,

N. 552.

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SATYR,
ATYR, whole Duty of Man turn'd into one, N.

568.
Scriblers, the most offensive, N. 582.
Self-Love, the Narrowness and Danger of it, N.

588.
Seneca, his Saying of Drunkenness, N. 569.
Shakespear, his Excellence, N. 562.
Shalum the Chinese, his Letter to the Princess Hilpa

before the Flocd, N. 584.

Singularity, when a Virtue, N. 576. An Instance of it

in a North-Country Gentleman, ibid.
Socrates his Saying of Misfortunes, N. 558.
Space (infinite) Sir Isaac Newton's noble way of con-

sidering it, N. 565.
Spartan Justice, an Instance of it, N. 564.
Spectator, his Project for the forming a New Club,

N. 550. Visits Mr. Møtteux's Ware-houses, 552.
The great Concern the City is in upon his Design
of laying down his Paper, 553. He takes his Leave
of the Town, 555. Breaks a fifty Years Silence,
556. How be recovered his Speech, ibid. His Poli.
ticks, ibid. Loquacity, ibid, of no Party, ibid. A Ca-

lamity of his, 558. Criticks upon him, 568.
Spleen, its Effects, N. 558,
Stars, a Contemplation of them, N. 565.
Syncopists, modern ones, N. 567.
Syracufian Prince, jealous of his wife, how he served

her, N. 579.

T.

TOWNLY, Frank,

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his Letter to the Spectator, N.
560.
Tully praises himself, N. 562. What he said of the Im-

mortality of the Soul, 588.

U.

BIQUITY of the Godhead, confider'd, N. 571. .

Further Considerations about it, 580.
Verses by a despairing Lover, N. 591.
Vinci (Leonardo da) his many Accomplishments, and re-

markable Circumstance at his Death, N. 554.
Vulcan's Dogs, the Fable of them, N. 579.

W,

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