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Argus, his qualifications and employments under

Funo, N. 250. Ariftenetus his letters, some account of them, N.

238. Aristotle, the inventor of fyllogism, N. 239. Atheists great zealots, N. 185. and bigots, ibid. Their opinions downright nonsense, ibid.

B BAudy-houses frequented by wise men, not out

of wantonness but stratagem, N. 190. Beggars, Sir Andrew Freeport's opinion of them, Boileau censured, and for what, N. 209. Butts, the adventure of a Butt on the water, N. 175.

с CAprice often acts in the place of reason, N. 191,

Castilian. The story of a Castilian husband and his wife, N. 98. Charles the Great, his behaviour to his secretary,

who had debauched his daughter, N. 181. Children, the unnaturalness in mothers of making

them suck à stranger's milk, N. 246. Chinese, the punishment among them for parricide,

N. 232.

N. 189.

Christian religion, the clear proof of its articles,

and excellency of its doctrines, N. 186, 213. Clab. The She-Romp Club, N. 217. Methods ob

served by that club, ibid. Club-law, a convincing argument, N. 239. Coffee-house difputes, N. 197. Comfort, what, and where found, N. 196. Conquests, the vanity of them, N. 180. Constancy in sufferings, the excellency of it, N. 237. Cordeliers, their story of St. Francis their founder,

N. 245.

Cornaro, Lewis, a remarkable instance of the bene.

fit of temperance, N. 195. Coverley, Sir Roger de, a dispute between him and Sir Andrez Freeport, N. 174.


Cowards naturally impudent, N. 231.
Credulity in women infamous, N. 190.
Cries of London require some regulation, N. 251.-
Cunning, the accomplishment of whom, N. 225.
Curiosity, one of the strongest and most lasting of

our appetites, N: 237. Gynæas, Pyrrhus's chief minister, his handsome re

proof to that prince, N. 180.


N. 199.

DEbauchee, his pleasure is that of a destroyer, Dedications, the absurdity of them in general,

N. 188. Devotion, a man is distinguished from brutes by

devotion more than by reason, N. 201. The erlors into which it often leads us, ibid. The notions the inoft refined among the Heathens had

of it, 207. Socrates's model of devotions, ibid. Discontent to what often owing, N: 214. Discretion an under-agent of providence, N. 225.

Diftinguished from cunning, ibid. Distinction, the desire of it implanted in our na.

tures, and why, N. 224. Doctor in Moorfields; his contrivance, N. 193. Dorigny, Monsieur, his piece of the transfiguration

excellent in its kind, 'N. 226.: Drinking, a rule prescribed for it, N. 195. Dutch, their saying of a man that happens to break;

E E Ducation, the benefits of a good one, and ne

ceffity of it, N. 215. The first thing to be taken care of in education, 224. Eginhart, fecretary to Charles the Great, his adventure and marriage, with that Emperor's daughter

Enthusiasm, the misery of it, N. 201.
Epictetus, his allufion on human life, N. 219.
Epitaph of a charitable man, N. 177.
H h 2


N. 174.


Erasmus insulted by a parcel of Trojans, N. 239. Estates generally purchased by the flower part of

mankind, N. 222. Eugenius, appropriates a tenth part of his estate to

charitable uses, N. 177. St. Evremont, his endeavours to palliate the Roman

superstitions, N. 213. Exercise, the most effectual phyfic, N. 195. Expences, oftner proportioned to our expectations

than poffeffions, N. 191. Eyes, a differtation on them, N. 250.

F FAble : Of the antiquity of fables, N. 183. Fable

of pleasure and pain, ibid. Face, a good one a recommendation, N. 221. Fame divided into three different species, N. 218. Fashion: A fociety proposed to be erected for the

inspection of fashions, N. 175. Feafts: the gluttony of our modern feasts, N. 195. Female literature in want of a regulation, N. 242. Female oratory, the excellency of it, N. 247. Foible, Sir Jeofry, a kind keeper, N. 190. Forehead, esteemed an organ of speech, N. 231. Freeport, Sir Andrew, his defence of merchants,

N. 174. Divides his time betwixt his business and pleasure, 232. His opinion of beggars, ibid.

G Ermanicus, his taste of true glory, N. 238.

Giving and forgiving, different things, N. 189.
Glory how to be preserved, N. 172, 218.
Good-nature, a moral virtue, N. 177. An endless
fource of pleasure, 196. Good-nature and cheere

fulness, the two great ornaments of virtue, N.243a Greeks, a custom practised by them, N. 189. Greeks and Trojans, who fo called, N. 239. Grinning; A grinning prize, N. 137.

H HAbits, different, arising from different profeffions, N. 197


Hardness of heart in parents towards their children

most inexcusable, N. 181. Henpeckt: the henpeckt husband described, N.179. Herod and Mariamne, their story from Josephus,

N. 171.

Heteroptick, who is so to be called, N. 250. Honours in this world under no regulation, N. 219. Hopes and fears necessary passions, N. 224. Husbands, an ill custom among them, N. 178. Hypocrify, the honour and justice done by it to religion, N. 243.

I I Polatry, the offspring of mistaken devotion,N.211, -Jealousy described, N. 170. How to be allayed,

171. An exquisite torment, 178. Jezebels, who so called, N. 175. Ill-nature an imitator of zeal, N. 1850.. Jilts described, N. 187. Imma, the daughter of Charles the Great, her story,

N. 18.1.1 Immortality of the foul, the benefits arising from

a contemplation of it, N. 210. Impudence recommended by some as good breed.

ing, N. 2315 Infidelity, another term for ignorance, N. 186. Inquisitive tempers exposed, N. 288. Interest often a promoter of persecution, N. 1850 Jupiter Ammon, an answer of his oracle to the Ain thenians, N. 207...

Kitty, a famous town girl, N. 187...

Lacedæmonians, their delicacies in their fenfe of

glory, N. 188. A form of prayer used by Lapirius, his great generosity; N. 248. Latin of great use in a country auditory, N. 221, Laughter a counterpoise to the spleen, N. 249. What sort of persons the most accomplished to


them, 207

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raise it, ibid. A poetical figure of laughter out

of Milton, ibid. Letters to the Spectator. From with a com

plaint against a Jezebel, N. 175. From--who had been nonpluffed by a Butt, ibid. From Jack Modilo of Exeter, about fashions, ibid. From Na. thaniel Henroost, a henpeckt husband, 176. From Celinda about jealousy, 178; From Martha Housewife to her husband, ibid. To the Spectator from with an account of a whistling-match at the Bath, 179 ; from Philarithmus, displaying the vanity of Lewis XIV's conquefts, 180; fromwho had married herself without her father's consent, 181; from Alice Threadneedle against wenching, 182; from--in the round-house, ibid. from-concerning Nicholas Hart, the annual fleeper, 184; from Charles Yellow. against jilts, 187; from a gentleman to a lady, to whom he had formerly been a lover, and by whom he had been highly commended, 188; from a father to his son, 189. To the Spectator, from Rebecca Nettletop, a town-lady, 190; from Eve Afterday who desires to be kept by the Spectator, ibid. from a baudy-house inhabitant complaining of fome of their visitors, ibid, from George Gosling, about a ticket in the lottery, 191. A letter of confolation to a young gentleman who has lately lost his father, ibid. To the Spectator, from an husband, complaining of an heedless wife, 194; from-complaining of a fantastical friend, ibid. from J. B. with advice to the Spectator, 196; from Biddy Loveless, who is enamoured with two young gentlemen at once, ibid. from Statira to ihe Spectator, with one to Oroondates, 199; from Susan Civil, a fervant to another lady, defiring the Spectator's remarks upon voluntary counsellors, 202 ; from Thomas Smoky, servant to a paffionate master, ibid. from a bastard, complaining of his condition as such, 203 ; from Belinda to


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