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Pleasant fellows to be avoided, N. 462.
Ridicule put to a good use, N. 445.
lifications, N. 398.
Rusty (Scabbard) his letter to the Speétator, N.
451. Panegyrical on ourselves, 473.
of the French King's death, N. 403 ; of Giles's, Scand.il, to whom most pleasing, N. 426; how
Scorch, a saying of theirs, N. 463.
by him, N. 445.
Sidney, verses on his modeity, N. 400.
dise of fools, N, 460.
Semanthe, her character, N. 404.
Sempronia the match-maker, N. 437.
much as a demonstration, N.411; wide ones Sexes, amity between agreeable persons of dif-
it to each, 433.
and hell, N. 447.
Sight the most perfect sense, N. 411; the plea-
it, ibid. furnishes it with ideas, ibid.
Similitudes, eminent writers faulty in them,
N. 421; the preservation of several poems,
ibid. an ill one in a pulpit, 455.
Sippet (Hack) his character, N. 448.
Snarlers, N. 438.
wisest of men, 468.
Soul, its happiness the contemplation of God,
Sounds, how improper for description, N. 416.
Spectator, his invitation to all sorts of people to
guardian of the fair sex, 449; his advertise-
magnificence, as much as the colours to its put into the golden scales, 463; a sort of
and about it, by the Spertator, N. 454
Spring, a description of it, N. 423 ; his atten.
nice proportion between that and passion, ibid. Spies, not to be trusted, N. 439; despised by
great men, ibid,
Stars (fixt) how their immensity and magnifi-
cence confound us, N. 420.
Statuary, the most natural representation, N.416.
Stint (Jack) and Will Trap, their adventure,
Stoics discarded all passions. N. 397.
Sudden (Thomas Esq;) his memorial from the
R Aalen in conversation, the absurdity of it,
WALLthe prodigious one of China, N.
Sukey's adventure with Will Honeycomb and Sir first Æneid, N. 417; an attendant on the Roger de Goverly, N. 410.
spring, N. 425. Sun-rising and setting the most glorious show in Vertumnus, an attendant on the spring, ibid. nature, N. 412.
Viner, (Sir Robert) his familiarity with King Symmetry of objects, how it strikes, N. 411. Cbarles II. N. 462. Syncopius the passionate, his character, N. 438. Virgil, his genius, N. 404; compared with T.
Homer, 417; when he is best pleased, ibid. Ale-bearers censured, N. 439.
Virtues, supposed ones not to be relied on, N. Taste of writing, what it is, and how it 399 be acquired, N. 409; the perfection of a man's Understanding, wherein more perfect than the as a sense, ibid. defined, ibid. that of the Eng magination, N.420; reasons for it, ibid. should lis, ibid.
master the passions, 438.
Wars, the late, made us so greedy of news, Thoughts, of the highest importance to fift them, N. 399,
Wealthy men fix the character of persons to Tillotson (Archbishop) improved the notion of their circumstances, N. 469: heaven and hell, N. 447.
Weed (Ephraim) his letter to the Spectator about Torture, why the description of it pleases, and his marriages and estate, N. 450. not the prospect, N. 418.
Whispering-place, Dionyfius the tyrant's, N.439. Transmigration of fouls, how believed by the Whisperers political, N. 457. ancients, N. 408.
Wig, long one, the eloquence of the bar, N. 407. Trap (Mr.) his letter to Mr. Stint, N. 448. Wit (false) why it sometimes pleases, N: 415; Trees, more beautiful in all their luxuriancy nothing without judgment, 422.
than when cut and trimmed, N. 414. Witchcraft generally believed by our forefathers, Trimming, the Spectator unjustly accused of it, N.
Women have always designs upon men, N.433. V.
Words, the pleafures proceeding to the imagina.
tion from the ideas raised by them, N. 416. Valentinus, Bafilius, and Alexandrinus, Writer, how to perfect his imagination, N. 417; their story, N. 426.
who among the ancient poets had this faculty, Valerio, his character, N. 404.
ibid. Valetudinarians in chastity, N. 395.
Y. Vanity, the paradise of fools, N. 460; a vision of OUTH, instructions to them to avoid her and her attendants, ibid.
410. Variety of men's actions proceeds from the para
z. lions, N. 403.
E AL, intemperate, criminal, N. 399. Veniis, the charming figure the makes in the
tor, N. 541. Tully's obfervations on Muses, N. 514 tion adapted to the Britih theatre, ibid. Cot-queans described by a lady, who has one Amer, absent, who so called by Theophrastus,
for her husband, N. 482.
Coverley (Sir Roger de) an account of his death Advicu utually received with reluctance, N. 512.
brought to the Spectator's club, N. 517. His Afli&tions, how to be alleviated, N. 501.
legacies, ibid, Allegories: che reception the Spectator's allego- Country-life, a scheme of it, N. 474.
rical writings meet with from the public,N.5or Country-Wake, a farce, commended by the Aratomy; the Spettator's fpeculations on it, Spectator, N. 502.
D. Arm (the) called by Tully the orator's weapon, APPERWIT (Tom) his opinion of matri.
Art, the design of it, N. 541.
com) to suceeed him in the Spectator's club, 530. Audience, the gross of an audience of whom Diagoras the atheift, his behaviour to the Achie
compored, N. 502. The vicious taste of our nians in a storm, N. 483. English audiences, ibid.
Dionysius, a club-tyrant, N. 508. Augustus, bis reproof to the Roman bachelor3, Dogget, the comedian, for what coinmended by N. 528.
the Spectator, N. 502. Authors, their precedency settled according to Dreams, in what manner considered by the Specthe bulk of their works, N. $29.
tator, N. 487. The folly of laying any stress B.
upon, or drawing consequences from our ACON (Sir Francis) his extracrdinary dreams, 505. The multitude of dreams sent learning and parts, N. 554.
to the Sperator, 524. Bamboo (Benjamin) the philosophical use he re Dry (Wills a man of a clear head, but few words, rolves to make of a threw of a wife, N. 482.
N. 476. Eeauty, the force of it, N. 510.
E. Beirgs, the scale of beings considered by the MbelliMers, what persons so called, N. 521. Spela:61, N. 519.
Epictetus the philosopher, his advice to Biting, a kind of mungrel wit described and
dreamers, N. 524. exploded hy the Spezior, N. 54.
Epistles recommendatory, the injustice and abBiton and Cliiobus, their itery related, and ap furdity of most of thein, N. 493. plied by the Spiriator, N. 433.
Efays, wherein differing from methodical dirBody (human) the work of a transcendently courses, N. 476. wile and powerful being, N. 543,
ABLES, the great usefulness and antiquity ALAMITIES no: to be distinguished froin of them, N. $12.
Fairs for buying and selling of women cuftoCampbell Mr.) the sumb foriune-teller, an
inary among the Persians, N. 511, extraordinary perton, N. 474,
Fancy the daughter of liberty, N. 514. Cato, the grounds for his belief of the immor- Fashions, the vanity of them, wherein benefitality of the foul, N. 537.
cial, N. 478. A repository proposed to be Celibacy, the great evil of the nation, N. 528. built for them. ibid. The balance of fashions Charity, the great want of it among Christians, leans on the fide of France, ibid. Th: evil in, N. 516.
fluence oi famion on the married state, 490. Chastity of resown, what, N. 480.
Famionable society (a board of directors of the Children, a niultitude of them one of the bler. proposed, witin the requisite qualifications of sings of the married itare, N. 500.
the members, N. 478. Cicero, the grear Roman orator, his extraor. Fools naturally mischievous, N. 483.
dinary firperfiition, N. 505. and desire of Frankair (Ciries) a powerful and successful glory, 5a.
peaker, N. 48.4. Clarendon (i.ordà a reflection of that historian's, Freeport (Sir Andrew) his resolution to retire
from burners, N. 549. Clubin'the inftitution and use of them, N. 474. French much addicted to grimace, N. 481. Cofee-houie debates feldom regular, or ineiiio. Friendship, a neceffary in redient in the mas.
dical, N. 476. Cole louro lara two furts ried itatc, N. 490. Prcferred by Spenser ta al teen, 521.
lure and natural affection, ibid.
ARDEN, the innocent delights of one, N.
ton to be moit admired, ibid. In what manner gardening naay be compared to poetry,
ibid. Gladness of heart to be moderated and reftrainod,
but not bamished by virtue, N. 494. God, an instance of his exuberant goodness and mercy, N. 51g A Being of infinite perfections, 513
pofal, N. 552
N. 483. Hobson ('Tobias) the Cambridge-carrier, the first man in England who let out hackney-horses,
His justice in his employment, and the success of it, ibid.' Honeycomb (Will) resolved not marry without the
advice of his friends, N. 475. His translation from the French of an epigram, written by Martial in honour of the beauty of his wite Cleopatra, N. 490. His letters to the Spectator,
N. 499, 511. Marries a country-girl, 530. Hope, the folly of it, when misemploycd on tem
poral objects, N. 535. inttanced in the fables
of Alnaschar the Perfian glats-man, ibid. Horace his recommendatory letter to Claudius
Nero in behalf of his friend Septimius, N.493. Humanity not regarded by the fine gentlemen
of the age, N. 520. Husband, a fond one described, N. 479. Hymen, a revengeful deity, N. 530.
From A. B. with a differtation on falhions, and a proposal for a building for the use of ihem, 478. From Monheur Chezluý to Pharamond, 480. To the Sperator from - a clerk to a lawyer, ibid. From We being a lady married to a cot-quean, 482. From
with a dissertation on modesty, 484. From
containing reflexions on the powerful effects of trifles, and trifling persons, 485. From a handsome black man, two pair of stairs in the Papebuildings in the Temple, who rivals a handsome fair man up one pair of Itairs in the same building, 485. From Robin Shorter, with a poffeript, ibid. From
with an account of the unmarried hen-pecked, and a vindication of the married, 486. From
with an epigram on the Speciatır loy Mr. Tate, 488. From
with some reflexions on the ocean, confidered both in a calm and a storın, and a divine ode on that occasion, 48.. From Matilda Mohairs at Tunbridge, complaining of the disregard the meets with, on account of her strict virtue, from the men, who take more notice of the romps and.coquettes than the rigids, 492. Frem T. B. complaining of the behaviour of fome fathers towards their eldest sons, 496. Froin Rachael Shoestring, Sarah Trice, an humble fervant unknown, and Alice Bluegarter, in answer to that from Matilda Mo. hair, who is with child, and has crooked legs, ibid. From Moses Greenbag, the lawyer, giving an account of some new brothers of the whip, who have chambers in the Temple, 498. From Will Honeycomb, with his dream, intended for a Sperator, 499. From Philogamus in commendation of the married itate, 500. From Ralph Wonder, complaining of the behaviour of an unknown lady at the parish church near the Bridge, 303. From Titus Trophonius, an interpreter of dreams, 505. From
complaining of the oppression and injustice observed in the rules of all clubs and meetings, 528. From Hezekiah Thrift, containing a discourse on trade, 509. From Will Honeycomb, occasioned by two itories he had met with relating to a sale of women in Persia and China, 511. From the Spetator's clergyman, being a thought in sickness, 513. From
with a vision of Parnassus,
with two inclosed, one froin a celebrated town coquette to her friend newly married in the country, and her friend's answer, 515. From Ed. Biscuit, Sir Roger de Coverley's butler, with an account of his mafter's death, 51%. From condoling with him on Sir Roger's death, with some remarkable epitaphs, 518. From Tom Tweer, on phyfiognomy, &c. ibid. From F. J. a widower, with some thoughts on a man's behavi. our in that condition, 520. From great enemy to public report, 521. From T, W. a man of prudence, to his mistress, 522. To the Spectator, from B. T. a fincere lover, to the fame, ibid. From dated from Glasgow in Scotland, with a vision, 524. From Pliny to his wife's aunt Hispulla, 525. From Mofes Greenbag to the Spectator, with a farther account of some gentlemen brothers of the whip, 526. From Philagnotes, giving an account of the ill effects of the visit he paid
to their number, dispersion, and adherence to their religion, N.495; and the reasons assigned for it, ibid. The veneration paid by them to
the name of God, 531. Independent minifter, the behaviour of one at
his examination of a scholar, who was in election to be admitted into a college of which he
was governor, N. 494. Ingratitude, a vice inseparable from a lustful
mind, N. 491. Instinct, the several degrees of it in several dif.
ferent animals, N. 519. Invention, the mpit painful action of the mind,
N. 487. Juftice, to be esteemed as the first quality in one
who is in a poft of power and direction, N. 479
LACHT. .1.. the distinguishing faculty in
man, N. 494. Learning highly necessary to a man of fortune,
N. 506. Leo X. a great lover of buffoons and coxcombs,
N. 497. In wliat manner reproved for it by
a prieit, ibid. Letters to the Sperator ; From J. R. complain
ing of his neighbours, and the turn of their conversation in the country, N. 474. Froin Dulcibella Thankley. who wants a direction to Mr. Campbell, the dumb fortune teller, ibid. From B. D. defiring the Spettator's ad. vice in a weighty affair, 476. From-containing a description of his garden, 477.
to a female married relation, 527.. From Matter the basis of animals, N. 519. who had made his mistress a present of a fan, Men of the town rarely make good husbands, 522. with a copy of verses on that occasion, ibid. Method, the want of it, in whom only supportFrom Rachel Welladay, a virgin of twenty able, N. 476. The use and neceflity of it in three, with a heavy complaint against the writings, ibid. Seldom found in coffee-house men, 528. From Will Honeycomb lately mar debates, ibid. ried to a country girl, who has no portion, Mind (human) the wonderful nature of it, 554. but a great deal of virtue, 530. From Mr. Misfortunes, our judgments upon them reprov. Pope, on the verses spoken by the Emperor ed, N. 483. Adrian upon his death-bed, 532. From Dus- Modesty an unnecessary virtue in the profeffors tereratus, whose parents will not let him of the law, 484. The sentiments entertained choose a wife for himself, 533. From Pen of it by the ancients, ibid. Rules recomance Cruel, complaining of the behaviour of mended to the modest man by the Spectator, ib. persons who travelled with her in a stage- Moorfields, by whom resorted to, N.
505. coach out of Eflex to London, ibid. From Motteux (Peter) dedicates his poem on tea to Sharlot Wealthy, setting forth the hard case the Spectator, N. 552. of such women as are beauties and fortunes,
N. 534. From Abraham Dapperwit, with the
EMESIS, an old maid, a great discoverer Speétator's answer, ibid. From Jeremy Com.
of judgment, N. 483. fit, a grocer, who is in hopes of growing rich
P. by losing his customers, ibid. From Lucinda
ASSION relieved by itself, N. 520. Parley a coffee house idol, From C. B. recommending knotting as a proper amuseinent
Farnassus, the vision of it, N. 514. the beaus, 536. 'From Relicta Lovely, a wi. Patience, an allegorical discourse upon it, N. 501. dow, 539. Fro:n Euftace, in love with a lady of Philips, Mr. his pastorals recommended by the eighteen, whose parents think her too young Pififtratus, the Athenian tyrant, his generous be
Spectator, N. 523 to marry by three years, ibid. From--complaining of a young divine, who mur
haviour on a particular occasion, N. 527. dered archbishop Tillotson's fermon upon evil- Plato, his description of the Supreme Being, 507. speaking, ibid. Form
with Players wherein to be condemned, N. 502. The a mort critique on Spenser, 540. From Philo
precedency settled among them, 529. Spec. who apprehends a diffolution of the Pliny, the necessary qualifications of a fine Spectator's club, and the ill consequences of
speaker according to that author, N. 484.
His letter to his wife's aunt, Hispulla, 525. įt, 542. From Captain Sentry, lately come to the poffeßion of Sir Roger de overley's estate, Plutarch, for what reproved by the Spectator, 544.
SpeEtator, N. 523:
551. use oi the Spectators in several remarkable in- Prediction, the many arts of it in use among the Nances, 547. Frum on poetical jur.
vulgar, N. 595. țice, 548. From Sir Andiew Freeport, who is Prerogative, when and how to be asserted with retiring from business, 549. From Philúni
honour, N. 480. cus, a litigious gentleman, complaining of Pronunciation necessary to an orator, N. 541. some unpolite law-terms, š51. From 1. F. Prospect of Peace, a poem on that subject com.
mended by the Speciator, N. 523. G. S. J. T. E. T. in commendation of the Spectator, 553
Punning, by whom affected, N. 504. Londor: (Mr.) the gardner, an heroic poet, N.477. Puzzle (Tom) a most eminent immethodical
Punsters, their talents, N. 504. Love, the capriciousness of it, N. 475. The romantic flyie in which it is made, 479.
disputant, N. 476. nice and înckie passion, 506. A method pro
R. posed to preserve it alive after marriage, ibid. ALEIGH (Sir Walter) his opinion of wo
mankind, N. 510. the prevalency oi it, ibid.
Religion, a morose melancholy behaviour, which Lysander, his character, N. 522.
is observed in several precise professors of it, M.
reproved by the Spectator, N. 494. The true AN, by what chiefly distinguished from spirit of it noi cnly composes, but chears the
all other creatures, N. 494. Suffers more foul, ibid. from imayįnary than real evils, 505. His fub. Repository for fashions, a building proposed jection to the female sex, sro. Wonderful in and described, N. 487. The usefulness of it, ib.
Rhynfault, the unjust governor, in what manMarried condition rarely unhappy, but from ner punished by Charles Duke of Burgundy, want of judgment or temper in the husband,
his sovereign, N. 491. N. 479. The advantages of it preferable to a Romans, an instance of the general good undersingle frate, ibid. & 500. Termed purgatory
ftanding of the ancient Romans, N. 502. by Toin Dapperwit, 482. The excellence of Rowley, Mr. his proposals for a new pair of its institution, 490, The pleasure and un globes, N. 552. easiness of married persons, to what imputed,
S. 506. The foundation of community, 522. ENSE, the different degrees of it in the seve.
ral ibid. Some further thoughts of the Spectator Sentry, Captain, takes postession of his uncle Sir
Roger de Coverley's estate, N 517.
his nature, 5!9.
on that subject, 525;