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mony, N. 119. thinks the Spectator a fanatic,
White (Moll) a notorious witch, N.117. 131.
can swallow, N. 1405
modefty in men, N. 154. Their ambition,
Woman's man described, N. 156. His necessary
N. 108. His character, ibid. His conversa: World, the present, a nursery for the next, N.
N. 2 32:
, one of the most pleasing passions, C4
Atheists great zealots, N. 185. and bigóts; ibid.
Audy-houses frequented by wise men, not.
out of wantonness but stratagem, N. 190,
multiplicity of teremonies in the Jewish reli.
Boileau censured, and for what, N. 209.
Aprice often acts in the place of reason, N.
Caftitian. The story of a Çanilian husband and
N. 137. About the lottery-ticket, N. 191. Charles the Great, his behaviour to his secretary,
Many times as hurtful to the princes who are Children, the unnaturalness in mothers of ma.
king them fuck a stranger's nailk, N. 246.
cide, N. 189.
and excellency of its doctrines, N. 186, 213.
observed by that club, ibid.
Coffee-house disputes, N. 197.
Comfort, what, and where found, N. 1965
Conftancy in sufferings, the excellency of it. N.
197. Argumentum Bafilinum, what, 239. So- Cordeliers, their ftory of St. Francis their found
ner managed by states and communities, ibid. Cornaro, Lewis, a remarkable inftance of the be.
Coverley, Sir Rager de a difpute bepwean himi
Cowards naturally impudent, N. 231.
D kauche, his pleasure is that of a destroyer,
Cries of London require fome regulation, N. 251. Good-nature, a moral virtue, N. 177.
'tue, N. 243 :
Grecks and Trojans, who so.called, N.2
Crinning, i a grinning prize, N, 137,
feiiions, N. 197.
Hardness of heart in parents towards theirchildren
Heteroptic, who fo to be called, N. 2'50.
Hopes and fears necessary passions, N. 224.
Hypocrisy, the honour and justice done by it to
(Dolatry, the offspring of mistakeh devotion,
N. 171. An exquisite torment, N. 178.
Jezebels, who so called, N. 175.
E of zeal, Ñ. 185.
cessity of it, N. 215. The first thing to be Jilts described, N. 187.
Imma the daughter of Charles the Great, her story,
a contemplation of it, N. 210.
Impudence recommended by some as good breed-
Infidelity, another term for ignorance, N. 186.
Jupiter Aạmon, an answer of his oracle to the
man superftitions, N. 213.
of glory, N. 188. A form of prayer used
by them, N. 207.
Lapirius, his great generosity, N.,248.
Fable of pleasure and.pain, ib.
What sort of persons the most accomplished to
Letters to the Spectator. From with a com-
hiad been nonpluffed by a Butt, ibid. froin Jack
Nathaniel Henroost, a, henpeck'd husband,
N. 174. Divides his time' betwixt his businets Philarithmus, displaying the vanity of Lewis
married herself without her "father's confent,
N. 181; froñ' Alice Threadneedle against
- Wenghing, N. 182; from in the round
Hart, the annual fleeper, N 184 i from Charles
00-8 Jarly, to whom he had fatti terly been a lo ing ôn llie behaviour of a sort of beau a phi-
yer,,and by whom he had been highly com. latter, il d. fron Aleria on the absence of 19-
N: 189. To the Spectator, froin Rebecca Net plaining of in ill-bred fello:v-traveller: N. 24=;
-On a poor weaver in Spital-fipids, vid.
fome of their visitors, ibid. from Deorge Oor * tôns, N.241; trokih -Conftantia field, on the
the Spectator, N. 196; from Biddy Loveless; dren, N. 246 ; from T. B. being a differtation
Lie: several forts of lies, N. 234.
fent life a state of probation, N. 237.
it, N. 233;
lity of the soul, N.210; from Melina, who has The mercenary practice of men in the choice of
dent and innocent are often exposed, N. 242.
To the Spectator frommon false wit, children, N, 246.
Bedience of children to their parents the ba-
fis of all government, N. 189. ,
Ainess of religion to extinguith, as to regulate tradesmen in their last year of apprenticeships
Worthy patrons compared to guardian angels, The effect of his temperance, N. 195. His in.
Kructions to his pupil Alcibiades in relation to
Sorites, what sort of figure, N. 239.
his own presence at a coffee house near Ald.
enjoys in prospect and contemplation of it, N,
Serife, the spirit of it, N. 197.
Sun, the first eye of confequence, N.
votion, N, 201. Superstition hath something
in it deftru&tive to religion, N. 213.
Alents ought to be valued according as they
are applied, N, 172.
Taste (corrupt) of the age, čo what attributed,
Temperance the best preservative of health, N,
195. What kind of temperance the best, ibid.
Temple (Sir William) bis rule for drinking, N.
Ten, called by the Platonic writers the complete
Thinking aloud, what, N. 211.
bility of it, if well founded, ibid.
249. The two great branches of ridicule in Transmigration what, N. 211.
Trunk-maker, a great man in the upper-gallery in
the play-house, N. 135.
source of honour, N. 219. Of a beautiful
Wife, how much preferable to a mir.
tress, N. 199.
Wife men and iools, the difference between them,
Wit: the many artifices and modes of false wit,
. in Women: deluding women, their practices exre
posed, N. 182. Women great orators, N. 2471
Sappho, an excellent poetess, N. 223, Dies for Vrouerem moft reasonable and genuine
VOL U M E.
Criminal love, fome account of the state of it,
A . 305. The
regulations of it, &c. ibid.
Critic, the qualities requisite to a good one, N.
EATH : deaths of eminent persons, the
of it N. 255. The effects of it in the mind, Decency, nearly related to virtue, N. 292.
Delicacy; the difference betwixt a true and
epic poetry, N. 267. His sense of the great. Dependents, objects of compaffion, N. 282.
ATING, drinking, and sleeping, with the
articles of life, N. 31".
Education: whether the education at a public
school, or under a private tutor, be to be pre-
ferred, N. 313. The advantage of a public
Elizabeth, (Queen) her medal on the defeat of
the Spanish Armada, N. 293:
Emilia, an excellent woman, her character, N.
of a great mind, N. 253.
Eyes: the prevailing influence of the eye in.
stanced in several particulars, N. 252.
ABLE of a drop of water, N. 293.
Fame, the difficulty of obtaining and pre.
serving it, N. 255. The inconveniencies at.
tending the desire of it, ibid.
ter, N. 280.
Fortune often unjustly complained of, N. 282.
To be controlled by nothing but infinite wir.
dom, No. 293.
Fortune-stealers, who they are that set up for
such, N. 311. Distinguished from fortune.
Fribblers, who, N, 288.
IFTS of fortune, more valued than they
by Monsieur Boileau against Monsieur Per. Government, what form of it the most reason.
able, N. 287.
Gracefulness of action, the excellency of it, N.
conversation with the Spectator in Gray's-Inn Greeks and Romans, the different methods oh.
dren, N. 313.
OMER's excellence in the multitude and
degaerațes sometimes into burlesque, N. 279.
rit, 15. 294.
Hvariety of his characters, N. 273. Hc