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Paffions and Affections, in such a manner as it shall appear that the Virtue of the best Man is by one Method or other corruptible ; let us look out for some Expedient to turn those Passions and Affections on the side of Truth and Honour. When a Man has laid it down for a Position, that parting with his Integrity, in the minutest Circumstance, is losing so much of his very Self, Self-love will become a Virtue. By this means Good and Evil will be the only Objects of Dislike and Approbation; and he that injures any Man, has effectually wounded the Man of this Turn as much as if the Harm had been to himself. This seems to be the only Expedient to arrive at an Impartiali. ty; and a Man who follows the Dictates of Truth and right Reason, may by Artifice be led into Error, but never can into Guilt.
IN DE X.
A Caflo, his agreeable Character, Number 386.
340. Advice to a faulty Friend, in what Manner to be given,
N. 385. Age, the Authority assumed by some people on the AC
count of it, N. 336. Agreeable in Company, the Art of being, fo, N. 386. Alexander the Great, wherein he imitated. Achilles in a
Piece of Cruelty, and the Occasion of it, N. 337. His Complaint to Ariftotle, N. 379. Amanda,.her Adventures, N. 375. Anthony (Mark) his witty Mirth commended by Tully,
N. 386. Appearances, the Veneration and Respect paid to them
in all Ages, N. 360. Artillery, the Invention, and firf Use of it, to whom a
scribed by Milton, N. 333. St. Afaph (the Bishop of) his Preface to his Sermons, N.
384. Assurance, what, N. 373. Atheism an Enemy to Chearfulness of Mind, N. 381.
Two unanswerable Arguments against it, 389. In what
Friendships, N. 385.
D Eards in former Ages a Type of Wisdom, N. 331.
ibid. At what Times the Beards flourished most in this
Hudibras his Beard, ibid.
the House for the better preserving of the Female Game,
tator, N. 355.
Æfar's Commentaries, the new Edition of it, an Ho.
and Perseverance, 374.
his Punishment, N. 389.
worse than Folly or Madness, ibid. The many Advan-
tages of a chearful Temper, N. 387.
as well as the Preacher, N. 338. Church-Work flow
Work, according to Sir Roger, 383.
Commendation generally followed by Detraction, N.
Tombs in Westminster-Abbey, N. 329. A great Friend
In what manner affronted on that Occasion, ibid.
The Contemplations on Creation a perpetual Feast of
n Ancing a necessary Accomplishment, N. 334. The
Disadvantages it lieth under to what owing, ibid.
Marriage Consort, N. 364.
[ Arth, why cover'd with green rather than any other E Colour, N. 387. Education, a Regulation of it proposed, N. 337. Emperor of the Mohocks his Arms, and how born, N. _324. English, generally inclined to Melancholy, N. 387. Epictetus his Rule for a Person's Behaviour under De
traction, N. 355. Epitaph on the Countess Dowager of Pembroke, N. 323. Eficourt the Comedian hisextraordinary Talents, N. 358, Eugene (Prince) the Spectator's Account of him, N. 340.
In what manner to be compared with Alexander and Cæfar, ibid. St. Evremond, the Singularity of his Remarks, N. 349:
L Alshood and Diffimulation, the Inconvenience of it
ing-glass, N. 392. Friendihip, an Essay upon it, N. 385. Defined, ibid.
What fort of Friend the most useful, ibid.
Enerosity not always to be commended, N. 346. 3. God, the Being of one, the greatelt of Certainties,
N. 381. Goosequill (William:). Clerk to the Lawyers Club, N. 372. Grammar School , a common Fault observed in them, N. 353. N 3