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Honeycomb (Will) his great insight into gallan. . choice of a husband, after he is married
try, N. 265. His appliqation to rich widows, ibid. From Clayton, &c. on the same subs-

ject with their former letter, ibid. From
Hoods, coloured, a new invention, N. 265.. Jenny Simper, complaining of the clerk of
1.

the parish who has overdeckt the church with
ANE (Mrs.) a great pickthank, 29271 T greens, N. 282.

From the clerk in his own

justification, N. 28.4. From
Jefuits their great fagacity in discovering the ta ing false delicacy, N: 286. From Philobrune
lent of a youngtitadent, N. 387.

of Cambridge, indufting which is the most
Indolence an enemy to virtue, N. 306.

beautiful, a ratr or** brown complexiet, ibid.
Journal,, a week of a deceased citizen's journal From Melainia on male jilts, N. 288. From

presented by Sir Andrew Freeport to the Peter Morteux, who from an author is turn-
- Spectator's club. N. 399. The use of Tuch ed dealer, ibid. From George Powel who is
a journal, ibid.

to play the part of Orested, in a new tragedy
Ituşa the great artifice of Irus, N. 264.

called the Distret Mother, 290. Frört som
K.

phia, to know if the gentleman fhe law in
NOWLEDGE, the main sources of it, the Park with a Thort face was the
N. 287.

Spectator, ibid. The

The Spectator's answer,
L. sav

ibid. To the Spectator: from. Jezebel a wo-
ADYLOVE (Bartholomew)" his ' petition - nran poor and proud, N: 292.From Jofiah
to the Spectator, No. 334.

Fribbłe on pin-money, N. .225 From J.
Letters to the Spectator ; from Mary Heartfree, M. 'advising the Spectator to“ prefix no more
'describing the powerful effects of the eye, N. Greek mottoes to his papers, N. 296.' From
252

From Barbara Crabtree, to know if Aurelia "Careless, converning the use of the
the may not make ufe of a cudgel on her sot window in a beautiful lady, . ibid. From
of a hulband, ibid. From a lawyer whose . Eepluies defirin; the Speitator's 'advice; ibid.

wife is a great orator, ibid. From Lydia :: From Sutannah Lovebane,'again?tlarpooners,
i to Harriot, a-ladynewly married, N. 254. ibid.: From Charity Frott; ibid. From John

Harriot's answer, ibid. To the Spectator, Trot, ibid. From Chaitity Loveworth, on
from a gentleman in Hove with a beauty with the general notion men have-of the other fex,
out fortune, "ibid. From Ralph Crotchet for ... N: 298: From Sir Johri-Eržville, married to
a theatre of eafe to be erected, N. 258. From :: a womán of quality, N. 299. Fromi Susan-

Mr. Clayton, &c. ibid: Froin jack Afterday, nah Loveworth, on the behaviour of married
: "an old batchelor, who is grown dead to all people before company, 'N. 300. From Phi-

qther pleasures but that of being worth lanthropos, on tie terms of conversation with
50.pool. N. 260- From a lover, with an in the fair sex, ib. From Miranda "on valétų.
closed letter to his humoursome mistress, ibid. dinary friendship, ib. From D. G. thanking
From a father discoursing on the relative the Spectator for his criticíın on Milton, ib.
duties betwixt parents and their children, N. :: To Chloe from her, lover, giving her an ac-
263. From a mother to her undutiful fon, count of his dreams, N. 301. From Clítan-

ibid. The sons answer, ibid.: To the Specs der, a silent lover, N. 304. From Parthenilla,
itator, from Richard Estcourt, with one in: whose fåde'is damaged by the small-pox, N.

closed from Sir Roger de Coverley, No. 264. 306, from Corinnato Ainitcar, on the Yame
Fron James Easy, who had his nose abused occasion, ib.. Amilcar's antiver, ib. From
in the pit; N. 268. From A.-B. on the mer-

on the education of children, N.
cenary views of perfons when they marry, 307. From Mules Palfrey, with a project
ibid. From Anthony Gape, who had the for the better regulating of matches, N. 308.
misfortune' to run his nose against a post,

From a tradesman married to a woman of
while he was staring at a beauty, ibid. From quality, ib. From Reader' Gentle on a new

about the new-fathioned hoods, paper called The Historian, ib. From Eli-
ibid. From one at Oxford in love with Pas zabeth Sweepstakes, complaining of John
tetia; ibid. froin Tom Trippít, on a Greek Trot'the dancer, ih. From Biddy Doughbåke,
quotation in a former Spectator, N. 271. who having been bid to love cannot unlove,
From Ç. D. on Sir Roger's return to town, N. 3 ro. "From Dick Lovesick'in Tove with a
ibid. from S. T. who has a show in a box lady, whose fortune will not pay off his debts,
of a man, a woman, and a horse'

, ibid. From by 500l. ib. From a discarded lover, with
Cleanthes, complaining of Mrs. Jane, an old letter to him from his mistress, and lisan.
muid and a pickthank,, N.,27- From fwer, ib. 'From Philanthropos, on a talea
with an inclosed letter from a bawd to a no bearer, ib. From Tim Watchwell, 'on 'for
ble Lord, N, 274: From Frank Courtly, re. tune-stealers, N. 311. From J: 0. on the
proving the Spectator for some freedoms he expressions used by several of the clerģý in
had taken, N. 276." From Celia incensed at their prayers before fermon, N. 312. From
a gentleman, who had named the words Justy

'containing further thoughts on edu.
fellow in her presence, ibid. From Pucella, cation, N. 313. From 'Bob'Harmless, Com,
kept by an old bachelor, ibid. From Hezen

plaining of his mistress, N: 314. From John
kiah Broadbrim, accusing the Spectator for Trót, defiring' tlie' Spectator's advice, ib.
not keeping his word, ibid. From Teraminta, "From Toby Rentfree, with a complaint against
on the arrival of a 'madamoiselle completely Signior Nicolini, ib. * From M: W. on the
diefled from Paris, N. 277. From Betty education of young gentlewomen,"ib. : From

Cross-stich the owner of madamoifelle, ibid. Samuel Slack on idleness, N. 316. From
* From a shop-keeper whose wife is too learned Clitander to Cleone, b* To the Spectator,

for him, N. 278. From Florinda, who with an account of the amours of Elcalus an
writes for the Speator's advice, in the

eld

A

ing of the spectator's partiality. Od 309 R Recreation, the

neceffity of it, N. 258.

N. 292.

SAN. 259

M

N. 294.

R.
old beau, N. 318. From Dorinda complain-
From Will Sprightly, a man of mode, con-
cerning fashions, ib. From -, complain- Rich. To be rich, the way to please, N. 280.
ing of a female court, called the inquisition The advantages of being rich, N. 283. The
on maids and bachelors, N. 320. The pow.

art of growing rich, ib. The proper use of
er and management of this inquisition, ib.

riches, N. 294.
From N. B. a member of the lazy club, Richlieu, Cardinal, his politicks made France
Lib.

the terror of Europe, N. 305.

S.
Liberality, wherein the decency of it consists,

ALUTATION, subject to great enormities,

N.
Liberty of the people when best preserved, N.

259.
287.

Scaramouch, an expedient of his at Paris, N.
Liddy (Miss) the difference betwixt her temper 283

and that of her fister Martha, and the reasons School. masters, the ignorance and undiscerning
of it, N. 396.

of the generality of them, N. 313
Life, we are in this life nothing more than par- Scornful Lady, the Spectator's obfervations at

sengers, N. 289. Illustrated by a story of a that play, N. 270.
travelling dervise, ib. The three important Sherlock (Dr.) the reason his discourse of death
articles of it, N.

hath been so much perused, N. 289.
• 317.

Slavery, what kind of government the most re-
M.

moved from it, N. 287.
ALE Jilts, who, N. 288.

Smithfield bargain, in marriage, the inhumanity
Man. Men differ from one another as

of it, N. 304.
much in sentiments as features, N. 264. Snape (Dr.) a quotation from his charity sermon,
Their corruption in general, ib.
Marriage. Those marriages the most happy, Solitude. Few persons capable of a religious,
that are preceded by a long courtship, N.

learned, or philosophical solitude, N. 264.
261. Unhappy ones, from whence proceed- Spartans, the methods used by them in the edu-
ing, N. 268.

cation of children, N. 307.
Merit, no judgment to be formed of it from Spectator, (the) his aversion to pretty fellows,
success, N. 293.

and the reason of it, N. 261. His acknow-
Milton's Paradise Loft. The Spectator's criti-

ledgments to the public, N. 262. His advice
cism, and observations on that poem, N. 267,

to the British ladies, N. 265. His adventure
273, 279, 285, 291, 297, 303, 309, 315,

with a woman of the town, N. 266. His
321. His subject conformable to the talents

description of a French puppet newly arrived,
of which he was master, N. 315. His fable

N. 277. His opinion of our form of go-
a master-piece, ib.

vernment and religion, N. 287. Sometimes
Moderation, a great virtue, N. 312.

taken for a parith sexton, and why, N. 289.
0.

Starch political, its use, N. 304.
UTRAGEOUSLY virtuous, what women Stroke, to strike a bold one, what meant by it,
so called, N. 266.

T.
P.
ARENTS too mercenary in the disposal of

HEMISTOCLES, his answer to a question
their children in marriage, N. 304. Too
sparing in their encouragement to masters for Time, how the time we live ought to be com-

the well-educating of their children, N. 313.
Passions, the use of them, N. 225.

puted, N, 316.
Pedants in breeding, as well as learning, N. 286. Title-page (Anthony) his petition to the Spec-
Petticoat politicians, a seminary to be establish-

tator, N. 304.
ed in France, N. 305.

Trade, the most likely means to make a man's
Pin-money condemned, N. 255:

private fortune, N. 283.

V.
Poems. Epic poem, the chief things to be con-
sidered in it, N, 267.

CIRGIL, wherein short of Homer, N. 273-
Poets. Bad poets given to envy and detraction,

Virtue, when the sincerity of it may red-
N. 253. The chief qualification of a good

sonably be suspected, N. 266.

W.
poet, N. 314.
Polycarpus, a man beloved by every body, N.

ASPS and doves in public, who, N. 300.
280.

Widows, the great game of fortunea
Power despotic, an unanswerable argument Woman, a definition of woman by one of the

hunters, N. 311.
against it, N. 287.
Prudence, the influence it has on our good or

fachers, N. 265. The general depravity of
ill-fortune in the world, N. 293.

the inferior part of the sex, N. 274. They
wholly govern domestic life, N. 320.

.

N. 319.

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N. 390.

N. 394:

N. 339.

A.

ibid. The many advantages of a chearful A Calembris agreeable character Number 286, temper, 387.

Admiration, when turned into contempt, Chocolate, a great heater of the blood in women,
N. 340.

N. 365.
Advise to a faulty friend, in what manner to be Church musicians reproved for not keeping to
given, N. 385.

the text as well as the preachers, N. 331. Age, the authority assumed by some people on Church work now work according to Sir the account of it, N. 336.

Roger, 383.
Agreeable in company, the art of being so, N. 386. Club. The Mohoc club, N. 324. The design of
Alexander the Great, wherein he imitated Achilles their institution, ibid.

in a piece of cruelty, and the occasion of it, Commendation generally followed by detraction,
N. 337; his complaint to Aristotle, 367.

N. 348.
Amanda, her adventures, N. 375.

Commercial friendship preferable to generosity,
Anthony (Mark) his witty mirth commended by

N. 346.
Tully, N. 386.

Complaisance, what kind of it peculiar to courts,
Appearances, the veneration of respect paid to
them in all ages, N. 360.

Coverly (Sir Roger de) his reflections upon visitArtillery, the invention and first use of it, to ing the tombs in Westminster Abbey, N. 392 ;, a whom ascribed by Milton, N. 333.

great friend to beards, 331: goes with the St. Asaph (the bishop of) his preface to his ser Spectator and captain Sentry to the play called mons, N. 384.

the Difrejt Mother, 335; his behaviour and reAssurance, what, N. 373.

marks at it, ibid. his uneasiness on the widow's Atheism, an enemy to chearfulness of mind, account, 359 ; his observations in his paffage

N. 381. Two unanswerable arguments against with the Spectator to Spring-gardens, 383; in it, 389. In what manner Atheists ought to be what manner afironted on that occafion, ibid. treated, ibid.

Courage and magnanimity inseparable, N. 350. Atticus, disinterested and prudent conduct in his Court intereft, the several ways of making it,

friendships, N. 385.
Authors, for what most to be admired, N. 355. Cowley, his opinion of Persius the Latin satirist,

B.
Eards in former ages a type of wisdom, Creation, a poem commended by the Spectator,

N. 339; the contemplations on creation a per-
Instances of the homage heretofore paid to beards, petual feast of delight to the mind of a good

ibid. At what times the beards fourished most man, 393
in this nation, ibid. The ill consequence of in.

D.

Ancing

beard, ibid. Bicknell (Mrs.) for what com ded by the

what owin

ibid. Useful on the stage, 370. Spectator, N. 370.

Death, the benefit of it, N. 349.
Bill proposed by a country gentleman to be Definitions, the use of them recommended by

brought into the house for the better preserv Mr. Locke, N. 373.
ing of the female game, N. 326.

Detraction, the generality of it in conversation,
Boccalini's fable of a grashopper applied by the

N. 348.
Spectator, N. 355.

Devotée, the description of one, N. 354.
Bribery the most prevailing way of making one's Dress, the advantage of being well drett, N. 360.
court, N. 394.

Drums, customary but very improper inftru. с

ments in marriage confort, N. 364.
ÆSAR's Commentaries, the new edition of Dryden, his happy turn of prologue or epilogue,
Cæfar's activity and perseverance, 374.

E.
N. 382.

any other colour, N. 387.
Cafimir Liszinski, an Atheist in Poland, the man Education, a regulation of it proposed, N. 337.
ner of his punishment, N. 389.

Emperor of the Mobocs arms, and how borne,
Cat, a great contributor to harmony, N. 361.
Cataline, Tully's character of him, N. 386. Englis, generally inclined to melancholy, N. 387,
Cat-call, a dissertation upon that instrument, Ep čletus, his rule for a person's behaviour under
N. 361.

detra&ion, N. 335.
Chearfulness, wherein preferable to mirth, N. Epitaph on the Countess Dowager of Pembroke,
381, When worse than fully or madness,

EffeMIT

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C#5 AR"somoure the Englif press, N. 367.

N. 342

N. 324.

N. 323.

a

Generation not always to be commended,

N. 372.

H.

on the user

Efcoart the comedian, his extraordinary talents, into the world, 330; from James Difcipulus, N. 358.

complaining of the nearnefa 'of his father as a Eugene (Prince the Spectator's account of him, great discouragement to him in the course of

N. 340; in what manner to be compared with his studies, ibid. from Jack Lightfost, containAlexarder and Cæfar, ibid.

ing an account of his sweaters, 332; from St. Ezrimond, the fingularity of his remarks, N. three country virtuous virgins, who are ambi349.

tious of the characters of very good wives, F.

ibid. from the author of the history of dancF

Alfhood and diffimulation, the inconvenience ing, 334: from a young man complaining of of it perpetual, N. 352.

an ill custom he has observed among old men, Female rakes described, N. 336.

336; from Rebecio the distressed, complaining Flav:lla, liberal of her snuff at church, N. 344. of a club of female rakes, ibid. from Fidel, his adventures and transformation into a with some other thoughts on education, 337 looking-glais, N. 392.

and 353; from Physibulus, occasioned by the Friendthip, an essay upon it, N. 385; defined, epilogue to the Distref Morber, 338; from Phi.

ibid. what sort of friend hip the most useful, lome:des, in answer to the foregoing letter, 341; ibid.

from an officer concerning Sylvana's conduct Frolic, what ought truly to be termed fo, N. 358. in the absence of her husband, 342; from Jack Frugality, the true basis of liberality, N. 346. Freelove to his mistress, written in the perfon G.

of a monkey, 343 ; to the Spalator from Epicure Mammon, a great trencherman, 344; from

complaining of an extravagant cufGod, the heing of one, the greatest of certain tom among some women of taking snuff, ibid. ties, N. 331.

from Taw Waw Eben Zan Kaladar emperor Gooseq: ill (William) clerk to the lawyer's club, of the Mobocs, with a manifesto, 347 ; from

Mary, against detraction, 34%; from Hotspur, Grammar-school, a common fault observed in with the desciption of a devotée, 354 ; from the n, N. 353.

Sophrofunius, complaining of the impudent beGreen, why called in poetry the chearful colour, haviour of people in the streets, ibid. from N, 287.

in behalf of a genteel dress, 360 ; Gymnofophifts (Indian ) the method used by them from John Shallow, who had lately been at a in the education of their disciples, N. 337. concert of cat-calls, 361; from Tom Porrle, in

commendation of Brooke and Hellier, 362; from

Will Cymon, with an account of the improvefulness of looking-glasses, N. 325;

his

ments wrought in him by love, and the chaobservations upon the corruption of the age, racter of his mistress, ibid. from Philip Home352 ; he gives the club a brief account of his

bred, upon travel, 364; from Robin Bridegroom amours and disappointments, 359.

in Birchin-Lene, complaining of a set of drums Hudibras, a description of his bcard, N. 331. that awakened him with their thunder the I.

morning after he was married, ibid. from AltaMpudence distinguished from assurance, N. mira, a prude, ibid. from

with the 373 ; the most proper means to avoid the ima

transiation of a Lapland song, 366; from Conputition of it, 390.

flantia Comb-Brush, complaining that her mirIndifference in marriage not to be tafted by fenfi tress gives her caft-off cloaths to others, ibid. ble fpirits, N. 322.

from Paul Regnaud to his friend, on the death Interelt; the ready way to promote our interest of Madam de Villacerfe, 368; to the Spectator in the world, N. 394.

from on whims and humorists, 371; K.

from Ralph Belfry, in commendation of Mr. Nowledge ought to be communicative, N. Powell, master of the motion, 372; from 379

Humphrey Transfer, on a moving club of parith L.

clerks, ibid. from H. R. complaining of the

lawyers club, ibid. from Michael Gander, on made advantageous even to the meaneit ca. the city watchman and his goose, 376; from p.cities, N. 353.

Richard Watchful, on dancing, ibid. from MyrLengold, the last emperor of that name an expert tilla, defiring the Spełotor's advice in relation joiner, N. 353.

to her lover, 380; from 7. S. animadverting Litters to the Sperlator, from Otavia married to on some persons behaviour at church, ibid.

an ungrateful husband, N. 322 ; from Clarinda, from T. B. on vanity and the abundance of it witia hier journal, 323; from Philanthropos, in the female sex, ibidl. from Betty Lemon, who with an account of the Moboc club, 324 ; from had been presented with a guinea by a few, a countryman to her he very much respects, ibid. from the Sexton of St. Bride's on a new Mrs. Margaret Clark, ibid. from R. T. to the charity-school of fifty girls, erected in that Speriator upon a passage in Milton, 325 ; from parim, ibid. from a gentleman in Denmark, 393. a country gentleman lying under the misfor- Liberality, the true basis of it, N. 346. tune of having a very fine park, and an only Lillie, (Charles) his present to the Spectator, drugliter, 326 ; from Mrs. Mary Comfit at Mile End Grein, ibid. from 7. B. complaining of Longings in women, the extravagancies of them, his wife's expensive longings during her preg

N. 326. nancy, ibid. from a married gentleman who is Longinus, an observation of that critic, N. 339. in a fair way of being undone by his virtuous Love, in what manner discovered to his mistress Jovely wife, 328; from S. B. recommending by one of Will Honeycomb's acquaintance, N. the patronage of young modeft men to such 325; the mother of poetry, 377. as are able to countenance and introduce them

MAY,

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N. 358.

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