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I hysician and Surgeon, their different employment, Shavel, (Sir Cloudelly, the ill contrivance of his mo-
N. 16. The Phyficians a formidable body of nument in Weji minster-Abbey, N. 26.
Sighers, a club of them in Oxford, N. 30. Their re-
Sign-poits the absurdities of many of them, N. 28.
Solitude, an exemption from paliions the only pleaf-
Sophocles, his conduct in his tragedy of Electra,
Spartan virtue acknowledged by the Athenians,
dit, N. 3. His entertainment at the table of an
His pertormance referred to the opera of Rinaldo speculations, N. 10. Advertised in the Daily
Courant, N. 12. His encounter with a lion bia
tings, N. 16. No party-man, ibid. A little una
tifice, N. 19. His desire to correct impudence,
Aud resolution to inarch on in the cause
N. 46. An odd accident that heiel him at Lloyd's
a res, N. 67. In what age the Pun chiefly fou Pindaric writers, N. 51. His examen of Sir
Starira, in what proposed as a pattern to the Fair
Sex, N. 41.
by Mr. Powil, with a new pair of elders, N. 14.
Eruplar, one of the Spectator's club, his cha-
Theatre (Englij?, ) the practice of it in several ina
Thunder of great use on the itage, N. 44.
cients, N. 59. and our own countrymen, ibid. upon hin, and his delire io be made a cannon,
ad ence, N. 29. Recitative nufic in every lan-
between the hours of eleven and twelve at night,
Tombs in Westminster visited by the Spectatcr, N. 26.
ton's Cat to be performed in his house, and the Trade, the benefit of it to Great Britain, N. 69
Tragedy; a perfect Tragedy the noblest production
tragedy excels that of Greece and Rome, ibid.
Blank verte the most proper for an English trage-
dy, ibid. The Englijh tragedy confidered, ibid.
Tragi-Comedy, the product of the English theatre,
Travel, highly neceffary to a coquette, N.45: The
Irithiodorus, the great lipogrammatist of antiquity
Ni 59. -
ANTS considered as blemishes in our Englijf 'T Emrater
, N. 2.
su cows and realities rat mixed in the fixe piece. V pior, R. 39.
Ugliness, some speculations upon it, N. 32.
ibid. Every man would be a wit if he could,
Mr. Locke's retieštion on the difference between
bed, N. 63.
N. 4. their ordinary employments, N. 10. Smit-
ten with superficials, N. 15. Their usual conver-
to be confidered merely as objects of hight, ibid.
vice, N. 23. very pernicious when not tempered hundred climates, N. 69.
Bear-Garden, the Spectator's method for the im-
Beauties, whether male or female, very untract-
tears, N. 95. True affliction labours to be in nent and disagreeable, ibid. The efficacy of
Books reduced to their quintessence, N. 124.
The legacies of great geniuses, N. 166.
N. 127. His answer to those who asked him earth considered, N. 143. and 146.
NÆSAR (Julius) his reproof to an ill reador
N. 120. The instinct of brutes, ibid. exem- Cant, from whence said to be derived, N. 147.
ty, N. 144.
childhood, N. 157
for what, N. 101.
thor, N. 166.
preterved, N. 143.
to another, N, 124. Wherein an author has of the British children, N. 157.
reading of it, N. 147. The excellency of it,
Ducation : an ill method observed in the
Eminent men, the tax paid by m to the pub-
lic, N. 101.
on the English tongue, ibid. English not na-
tury, a zealous preacher against the women's glish tongue adulterated, N. 165.
Epaminondas, his honourable death, N. 133.
veller in a stage-coach, N. 132. His reproof
pliments, N. 103. What properly to be un and advice to him at their parting, ibid.
derstood by the word conversation, N. 143. Equanimity, without it we can have no true taste
of life, N. 143.
mouriit, N. 106. His choice of a chaplain, Errors and prepoffeflions difficult to be avoided,
cation of their children, N. 123.
exercite, N. 116.
Almood in man, a recommendation to the
fair sex, N. 156.
lies in the education of their younger sons,
Faustina the Empress, her notions of a pretty gen--
gentleman and his wife, neighbours to Sir Female virtues, which the most fining, N. 81.
Country wake described, N. 161.
more than any other quality, N. 99. One of politics, N. 126.
Glory, the love of it, N. 139. In what
Genius, what properly a great one, N. 160.
Intended for our relief, ibid. Dcaths Gigglers in church reproved, N. 158.
Spectator, and some gypsies, N. 130.
Good-humour, the necessity of it, N, 100.
most natural relief in our afflictions, N. 163. wit, N. 169. The necessity of it, ibid. Good-
nature born with us, ibid,
great grandmother's receipt for an harry-pud-
I, IOI. Not truly known till fome years afa
Andsome people generally fantastical, N.
. 133: In whac
Harry Tersett' and his lady, their way of living, received from his works, N. 134; from Wil-
liam Wiseacre, who desires his daughter may
fessed liar, N. 136; from Ralph Valet, the taith-
N. 98. Extravagantly high in the fourteenth Patience Giddy, the next thing to a lady's wo-
her lover's conduct, N. 140; from R. D. con-
cerning the corrupt taste of the age, and the
wager, ibid. from Parthenope, who is angry
with the Spectator for meddling with the ladies
105. His letter to the Spectator, N. 131. His trom Rachel Basto, concerning female game.
taining a reflection on a comedy called Tbe
complaining of the false notion of gallantry in
love, with some letters from her husband to
her, N. 142; from concerning wagerers,
- complaining of imperti-
nents in coffee-houses, ibid. froin
plaining of an old bachelor, ibid. from
- on the reading of the Common-Prayer,
law, N. 148; from the same to a dumb vifi-
dow, desiring his advice in the choice of a huf-
band, N. 149; the Spectator's answer, ibid. to
account of his modesty, impudence and mar.
riage, N. 154; from an idol that keeps a cof-
Irresolution, from whence arising, N. 151. complaining of her customers, ibid. from
-concerning the ladies visitants, ibid. from
-complaining of the behaviour of persons
in church, ibid. from a woman's mar, ibilia
dious, N. 94. The only means to extend life N. 161; from Leonora, who had just lost her
lover, N. 163; from a young officer to his fa.
ther, N. 165; to the Spectator from a castle.
tyranny of school-masters, N. 168; from T.S.
cerning impertinents, ibid. from Isaac Hedge-
covy, N. 139.
nour, N. 99.
desire to be admitted into the ugly club, N. cording to Seneca, N. 93. Lite is not real but
dicated, N. 141.
dition, N. 1430
Kwater: 105. account of the country
Master, á good one, a prince in his family, N. 107. Scipio, his judgment of Mariụs when a boy, N.
A complaint against some ill matters, N. 137. 157.
Sentry, his account of a soldier's life, N. 152.
Servants, the general corruption of their man.
ners, N. 88. Assume their masters title, ibid.
Some good among the many bad ones, N. 96.
and N. 107. The great merit of some servants
many servants, N. 137.
Shakespeare, wherein inimitable, N. 141.
the wrong fide, N. 81,
what reason, N. 150. The folly and antiquity
of it, ibid.
O Barcourey, the only defence against reproach, Snuff box, the exercise of it, where taught, N.
His speech to his judges, N. 146.
Soldiers, when men of sense, of an agreeable con.
versation, N. 152.
Sorrow, the outward figns of it very
N. 81. Party scribblers reproved, N. 125. three hundred years hence, N. 101.
Coverley into the country, N. 106. His exer-
cise when young, N. 115. He gods with Sir
Roger a hunting, N. 116. and to the aflizes,
His adventure with a crew of gyp-
N.127. Several conjectures upon it, ibid. Com and fellow-travellers in the stage-coach, N.
132. His foliloquy upon the sudden and un-
expected death of a friend, N. 133.
king love, N. 109.
PASTE (corrupt) of the age, to what atti.
buted, N. 140.
ment of a voluptuous man confits, ibid. Theodofius and Conítantia, their adventures, N.
telf, N. 151. The deceitfulness of pleasure, Time, our ill use of it, N. 93. The Spectator's
direction how to spend it, ibid.
Tom Tulip, challenged by Dick Craftin, N. 91,
Flies into the country, ibid.
Aletudinarians in society, who, N. 100.
Not to be admitted into cempany, but on
Vapours in women, to what to be ascribed, N.
Varilas, his chearfulness and good humour make
him generally acceptable, N. ioo.
its influence, ibid. Its near relation to de.
Volumes; thc advantage an author receives of
publishing his works in volumes rather than
Piato, his notion of the soul, N. 90. Wherein, T4,
, N.is. V
R , ; N. 120.