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only mention that which follows, in which he describes
the fallen angels engaged in the intricate disputes of
predestination, free-will, and fore-knowledge; and to
humour the perplexity, makes a kind of labyrinth tli
the very words that describe it.

Others apart fate on a hill retir'd,
In thoughts more elevate, and reason'd high
Of providence, fore-knowledge, will, and fate,
Fix'd fate, free-will, fore-knowledge absolute,
And found no end in wand'ring mazes lost,

INDEX

I N D E X

T O T H R

SECOND Volume;

A.

ACTÆON, his manner of life, p. -J.6.
Action, a very necessary qualification in an bra-
- tor, 86. Neglected by Englijb clergymen, 87. Ap-
plauded in Dean Atterbury, ibid.
Actors censured for adding words of their own in their

parts, 216,
Advice to young married people, 28S.
Affectation of vice and imperfections censured, 151.
Affection, paternal, described, 24.1, 242—324,.
Affections, how governed, 18.

Afterwit, Solomon, his observation on the town, 185.
Alexander the Great, a memorable saying of his, 229.
Allegory of virtue and pleasure making court to Hercules,
25 a.

Anne, Qaeen, eulogiums on her government, tti.
Arria, the wife of Patuw manner of her death, (86.
Atheist, behaviour of one in a storm, 321.
AUerbury, Dean, his eloquent manner of preaching,

,87-. 1

Attornies, solve difficulties by increasing them, 261.
B.

BACON, Sir Francis, his opinion of poetry, 307.
Boufficrs, Marshal, his letter to Lewis the XlVth
after the battle of the Woods, 154.
Vofe. II. Q_ Battle

Battle-critics, what, 82.

Battle near Mons, account of it, 7 ;—78.

Beauty, how long it ought to be the chief concern of the

Fair-sex, 59.

Bennet, Madam, her maxim for the ladies, [89.

Beijerton, Ms. applauded,in the part of Hamlet, 123.,.

B'ukerstaff, Mr. account of his ancestors, 14.1. How
his race was improved, 142. Not in partnership with
Lillie, 250. Catched writing nonsense, 47. His
amours, 302. A design to marry him, 223. Con-
tents of his scrutoir, 155. Epitome of his life, 214.
Account of his sister Jenny's marriage, 162. Hiss^ad-
vice to her on her wedding-day, 160, 161. Account
of the wedding, 161.

BLregnies, the victory there-described, 82.

Blindness cured by -Dr. Grant, with an account of the
patient when he recovered his sight, 26.

Blunder, Major, buys musquets without touch-holes, 93.

Boatswain, Dumpier s, his disinterested arguments to his
companions to prevent being eaten by them, 67.

Bombardiers, who to be accounted such, 208.

Books, how to be valued, 165.

Bradley j Sir Arthur de, candidate for Alderman of Shteen-
bithe ward, his expedient to prevent bribery at the
election, 133.

Brains, spirit of, in orange flower-water, sold by Cbarlu
Lillie, 239.

Bribery, reflections on bribery with coals, 133. A not-
able expedient to prevent it at elections, ibid.
Brijk, Sir Liberal, saved from sharpers, 132.
Bromeo, his character, 71.
Brujere, Mr. his satire on the French, 38.

C.

C^ADOGAN, Major-general, wounded before Mons,
J 150-

Ctsar, Julius, an instance of his modesty, 202.
Canes, worn out of affectation, 152. Part of the dresit

of a prig, ibid. Petition to wear one, 168—281.

Trials concerning them, ibid.
Cato, a beauty in his character, 32c.

'Chapel-

Chapel-clerk, the word explained, 129. Catthed in
a garret with two of the Fair-sex, 11i» O*"

Chastity, its .value instanced in Scipio, 40.

Christmas-Eve described by S-bake/pear, 3 19.

Cicerrius-, an instance of his modesty, 201.

Cleomira censored for painting her face, 60.

Clergy, dumb, recommended to the speaking Doctor at
Ktnjington, 116.

Clergyman, character of a good one described, 127—
3.33. Deficient in oratory, 87—113. Wherein their
Discourses may receive addition, 87. Their laziness
'the principal cause of dissentions, 105.

Clerk of a Chapel reproved, 111. The term explained,

,z9-,

Commendation of one's self, when necessary, 2,24.

Common-prayer, advice to the readers thereof, 89.

Compassion, how moved in men and women, 102. In-
stanced in a passage in Macbeth, 103.

Conjugal affection described, 332. v'

Conversation, what only gives true relish thereto, 245.

Coppersmith, that name explained, 58. Harry and
Witt, their characters compared with the sharpers, 36.

Coquettes are chaste jilts, 301.

Coquettry, its effects on a young gentleman, 299. How

to overcome the power of it, 300.
Carnival!, a tragical accident there, 178.
Country-gentlemen, very ceremonious, 19$.
Coxcombs, described by Sir John Suckling, 39. The

greatest plague of them, 224. Required to set marks

upon themselves, 248.
Craffus, his character compared with Lerio, 2-21.
Cynthio, his passion for Clarijsa, his death, monument,

and epitaph, 196.

D.

DANCING-Master, account of one who danced
by book, 210.
Daniel, Mr. Bickerjlajss merry companion, his manner

of preaching described, 88.
Dapper, Parson, his way of preaching, 89.
<——, Tim, bead of a species, 195.

Q_2 Dappers,
Dappers, their habit and manner described, 19{. Use-
fulness of that family, ibid.

Dead men, who are to be so accounted, 247. Heard
and adjudged, 314.

Delamira, account of her amours, and the virtues and
management of her fan, 7.
i/Dissentions, owing to the laziness of the Clergy, 105.

Distaff, Jenny, Mr.>BhkerstaJs% half-sister, her mar-
riage, and character of her and her husband, 141.
Her happiness with her husband tranquillus, 286,
287. Quarrel between her and her husband, and
her brother's advice to her thereon,-193.

Distress, contemplating thereon softens the mind and
betters the heart, 175.

Divito (aliys Mr. Christopher Rid) ejected from his pa-
lace, 261.

Dogs, a kennel of them to be disposed of, 65.
Dress of rural 'Squires described, 249.
Dromio, the character of a sharper, 30.
Dryden. Mr. mistaken in a remark on Milton, 335.
Duumvir, his way of life, and behaviour to his wifetni
v mistress, 30, 31.

E.

EBORACENSIS, the character of a good gover-
nor of a plantation, 107.
Eltr.ira, her character and manner of living with her
husband, 12. Vindicated for not grieving at the
death of her husband, 16.
Eloquence described, 86—113.

Elysium, wherein its haj piness may be supposed to con-
sist, 238.

Emilia, an excellent and uncommon character, 36. Her
corrplaint of the country, 35. Advice to her thereon,
ibid.

Engagements between the Englijh and French, 75—"77*
Equipage, proper to be set off with a rent-roll, 91.
Euphvsius, a man whose good-nature is hurtful to him,
146.

FAME,

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