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N. 31:

N. 36.

N.44.

N.40.

His ar-

one,

N. 31.

N. 20.

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.
men, N. 21. compared to the British army in Cae- Sidrey (Sir Pbilip) his opinion of the song of Cbevy-
Jar's time, ibid. Their way of converting one Cbace, N. 70.
diftemper into another, 25.

Sighers, a club of them in Oxford, N. 30. Their re-
Piets, what women so called, N. 41. No faith to gulations, ibid.
be liept with them, ibid.

Sign-poits the absurdities of many of them, N. 28.
Pinkethman to perfonate king Porus on an elephant, Socrates, his temper and prudence, N. 23.

Solitude, an exemption from paliions the only pleaf-
Players in Drury-Lane, their intended regulations, ing folitude, N. 4.

Sophocles, his conduct in his tragedy of Electra,
Poems in picture, N. 58.
Poets (English), reproved, N. 39, 40. their artifi- Sparrows bought for the use of the opera, N. 5.
ces, N. 44.

Spartan virtue acknowledged by the Athenians,
Poeteises (English), wherein remarkable, N. 51. N. 6.
Puwell (fenior), to act Alexander the Great on a Spectator, (the) his prefatory discourse, N.1. His
dromedary, N. 38. His artifice to raise a clap, great taciturnity, ibid. His vision of Public Cre-

dit, N. 3. His entertainment at the table of an
Powell (junior), his great skill in motions, N. 14. acquaintance, N. 7. His recommendation of his

His pertormance referred to the opera of Rinaldo speculations, N. 10. Advertised in the Daily
and Arinida, ibid.

Courant, N. 12. His encounter with a lion bia
Praise, the lo.c of it implanted in us, N. 38. hind the scenes, N. 13. The denign of his wri-
Pride a gicat enemy to a fine face, N. 33.

tings, N. 16. No party-man, ibid. A little una
Profesions, the three great ones over-burdened with. happy in the mould of his face, N. 17.
pra:titioners, N. 21.

tifice, N. 19. His desire to correct impudence,
Projector, a short description of

Aud resolution to inarch on in the cause
Pro per (Vill) an honest tale-bearer, N. 19. of virtue, N. 34. His visit to a travelled Lady,
Punchinello, frequented more than the church, N. 45. His speculations in the firfi principles,
N. 15. Punch out in the moral part, ibid.

N. 46. An odd accident that heiel him at Lloyd's
Punning much recommended by the practice of all coffee-house, ibid. His advice to our English

a res, N. 67. In what age the Pun chiefly fou Pindaric writers, N. 51. His examen of Sir
ri hed, ibid. a famous university much infeited Fopling Flutter, N. 65.
wth it, ibid. why banished at present out of Splees., a common excuse for dulness, N. 53.
th: learned world, ibid. The definition of a Pun, Starers reproved, N. 20.
ibil.

Starira, in what proposed as a pattern to the Fair
Q

Sex, N. 41.
Tality no exemption from reproof, N. 34. Superilition, the folly of it described, N. 7.
30.

by Mr. Powil, with a new pair of elders, N. 14.
R.

T.

Eruplar, one of the Spectator's club, his cha-
tragedies, N. 40.
Rape of Proferpine, a French opera, some particulars That, his remonstrance, N. 80.
in it, N.9.

Theatre (Englij?, ) the practice of it in several ina
Reason, instead of governing paition, is often sub Itances centured, N. 42, 44, 51.
fervient to it, N. 6.

Thunder of great use on the itage, N. 44.
Rebus, a kind of false wit in vogue among the an Thunderer to the play house, the hardships put

cients, N. 59. and our own countrymen, ibid. upon hin, and his delire io be made a cannon,
A Rebus at Blenheim-House condemned, ibid.

N. 36.
Recit.itivo, (Italian) not agrecable to an English Tom Tits to perfonate finging-birds in the opera,

ad ence, N. 29. Recitative nufic in every lan-
gace ouglt to be adapted to the accent of the Tom the tyrant, first minister of the coffee-house,
language, ibid.

between the hours of eleven and twelve at night,
Ret rement, the pleasure of it, where truly enjoyed, N.

.49.

Tombs in Westminster visited by the Spectatcr, N. 26.
Rich (Mr.) would not suffer the opera of Whitting his rerleétion upon them, ibid.

ton's Cat to be performed in his house, and the Trade, the benefit of it to Great Britain, N. 69
reason for it, N. 5.

Tragedy; a perfect Tragedy the noblest production
Rüyal-Exibange, the great resort to it, N. 69. of human nature, N. 39. Wherein the modern
S.

tragedy excels that of Greece and Rome, ibid.
Amon (Mrs.) her ingenuity, N. 28.

Blank verte the most proper for an English trage-
Can Forius, his inventior., N. 25.

dy, ibid. The Englijh tragedy confidered, ibid.
Scholar's es3, what so called, N. 58.

Tragi-Comedy, the product of the English theatre,
Sempronia, a profeffed admirer of the French ration, a monstrous invention, N. 40.

Travel, highly neceffary to a coquette, N.45: The
Seríi, fome men of sense more despicalele than com behaviour of a travelled Lady in the play-house,
mon beggars, N. 6.

ibid.
Sentry (Captain) a member of the Spe&tater's club, Truth an enemy to false wit, N. 65,
his character, N, 2.

Irithiodorus, the great lipogrammatist of antiquity
Sextus Quintus, the Pope, an Instance of his unfor-

Ni 59. -
giving

U:
Enine Freserved, a tragedy founded on a wrong

Uginer,

R

ANTS considered as blemishes in our Englijf 'T Emrater

, N. 2.

N. 5.

N. 4

N. 45.

su cows and realities rat mixed in the fixe piece. V pior, R. 39.

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Ugliness, some speculations upon it, N. 32.

ibid. Every man would be a wit if he could,
Visit; a visit to a travelled Lady which the receiv N. 59. The way to try a piece of wit, N. 62.
ed in her bed, described, N. 45.

Mr. Locke's retieštion on the difference between
Underitanding, the abuse of it is a great evil, wit and judgment, ibid. The god of wit defcri-
N. 6.

bed, N. 63.
Vorifer, the qualifications that make him pass for a. Woinen, the more powerful part of our people,
fire Gentlemai, N. 75.

N. 4. their ordinary employments, N. 10. Smit-
W.

ten with superficials, N. 15. Their usual conver-
XT HO and Wbicb, their petition to the Specta fation, ibid. Their strongest pafsion, N. 33. Not
tar, N. 78.

to be confidered merely as objects of hight, ibid.
Wit, the mischief of it when accompanied with Woman of quality, her dress the products of an

vice, N. 23. very pernicious when not tempered hundred climates, N. 69.
with virtue and humanity, ibid. turned into de-

Y.
formity by attectation, 38. Only to be valued Yarica, the story of her adventure, N. II.
as it is applied, N 6. The history of falie wit,

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161.

CA

N, 147

A

Bear-Garden, the Spectator's method for the im-
CTION the felicity of the soul, Num provement of it, N. 141.
ber 116.

Beauties, whether male or female, very untract-
Afiction and sorrow, not always exprest by able, N. 187. and fantastical, 144. imperti.

tears, N. 95. True affliction labours to be in nent and disagreeable, ibid. The efficacy of
visible, ibid.

beauty, ibid.
Age: the unnatural misunderstanding between Board-wages, the ill effects of it, N. 88.
age and youth, N. 153. The authority of an Bodily exercises, of ancient encouragement, N.
aged vircuous person preferable to the plea-
sures of youth, ibid.

Books reduced to their quintessence, N. 124.
Albacinda, her character, N. 144.

The legacies of great geniuses, N. 166.
Alexander, his artifice in his Indian expedition, Burnet, (Dr.) some passages in his theory of the

N. 127. His answer to those who asked him earth considered, N. 143. and 146.
if he would not be a competitor for the prize

c.
in the Olympic games, N. 157.

NÆSAR (Julius) his reproof to an ill reador
Amaryllis, her character, N. 144.
Ambition, the occasion of factions, N. 125. Cambray (the 'Bishop of) his education of a
Animals, the different make of every species, daughter recommended, N. 95.

N. 120. The instinct of brutes, ibid. exem- Cant, from whence said to be derived, N. 147.
plified in several instances, ibid. God himself Care: what ought to be a man's chief care,
the soul of brutes, N. 121. The variety of

N. 122.
arms with which they are provided by nature, Carneades, the philosopher, his definition of beau,
ibid,

ty, N. 144.
Amusements of life, when innocent, necessary Caflius, the proof he gave of his temper in his
and allowable, N. 93.

childhood, N. 157
Apparitions, the creation of weak minds, N. Castle-Builders, who, and their follies exposed,
Arable, (Mrs.) the great heiress, the Spectator's Çensure, a tax, by whom paid to the public, and
fellow-traveller, N. 132.

for what, N. 101.
Aristotle, his account of the world, N, 166. Chaplain, the character of Sir Roger de Coverley's,
Aristus and Aspasia, an unhappy couple, N. 128, N. 106.
Artist, wherein he has the advantage of an au. Chastity, the great point of honour in women

thor, N. 166.
Association of honeft men proposed by the Spec- Chearfulness of temper, how to be obtained and
tator, N. 126.

preterved, N. 143.
Author : in what manner one author is a mole Children, wrong measures taken in the education

to another, N, 124. Wherein an author has of the British children, N. 157.
the advantage of an artist, N. 166. The care Children in the Wood, a ballad, wherein to be
an author ought to take of what he writes, commended, N. 85,
ibidi A story of an atheistical author, ibid. Church-yard, the country Change on Sunday, N.

B
AREFACE, his fuccefs with the ladies, and common prayer, fome conliderations on the
the reason for it, N, 1550

reading

IIO.

N. 167,

N, 99.'

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E

N. 117.

reading of it, N. 147. The excellency of it,

E.
ibid.

Ducation : an ill method observed in the
Compassion, the exercise of it would tend to educating our youth, N 57:
lessen the calamities of life, N. 169.

Eminent men, the tax paid by m to the pub-
Compliments in ordinary discourse censured, N.

lic, N. 101.
103. Exchange of compliments, N. 155. Englisomen, the peculiar blessing of being born
Condé (Prince of) his face like that of an eagle, one, N. 135. The Spectator's speculations up-
N. 86.

on the English tongue, ibid. English not na-
Connecte (Thomas) a monk of the fourteenth cen turally talkative, ibid. and N. 148.' The En-

tury, a zealous preacher against the women's glish tongue adulterated, N. 165.
commodes in those days, N. 98.

Epaminondas, his honourable death, N. 133.
Contentment, the utmost good we ean hope for Ephraim, the quaker, the Spectator's fellow-tra-
in this life, N. 163.

veller in a stage-coach, N. 132. His reproof
Converfation, usually ituffed with too many com. to a recruiting-officer, in the same coach, ibid.

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
Cotrilus, his great equanimity, N. 143.

of life, N. 143.
Csucrley (Sir Roger de) he is something of an hu- Equestrian order of ladies, N. 104. Its origin, ibid,

mouriit, N. 106. His choice of a chaplain, Errors and prepoffeflions difficult to be avoided,
ibid. His management of his family, N. 107.
His account of his ancestors, N. 109. Is forced Eternity, a prospect of it, N. 159.
to have every room in his house exorcised by Eucrate, h's conference with Pharamond, N. 84.
his chaplain, N. 110. A great benefactor to Eueratia, her character, N.

144.
his church in Worcestersvire, N. 112. in which Eudojia, her character, N. 144.
he suffers no one to sleep but himself, ibid. Eudoxus and Lecntine, their friendihip, and edu.
He gives the Spectator an account cf his amours,

cation of their children, N. 123.
and charafer of his widow, N. 113, 118. Exercise, the great benefit and necessity of bodily
The trophies of his feveral exploits in the

exercite, N. 116.
country, N. 115. A great fox-hutter, N. 16.

F.
An instance of his good-nature, ibid. His

Almood in man, a recommendation to the
aver fion to confidents, N. 118. The manner

fair sex, N. 156.
of his reception at the assizes, N. 122. where. Families: the ill measures taken by' great fami.
he whispers the judge in the ear, ibid. His

lies in the education of their younger sons,
adventure when a school-boy, N. 125. A

N. 108.
man for the landed interest, N. 126. His ad- Fan, the exercise of it, N. 102.
venture with some gypties, N. 130. Rarely. Fashion: men of fashion, who, N. 151.
sports near his own leat, N. 131.

Faustina the Empress, her notions of a pretty gen--
Country, the charms of it, N 18. Country tieman, N. 128.

gentleman and his wife, neighbours to Sir Female virtues, which the most fining, N. 81.
Koper, their diffurent tempers described, N. Flavia, her mother's rival, N. 91.
1:. ' Country Sunday, the use of it, N. 112. Flutter of the fan, the variety of motions in it,

Country wake described, N. 161.
Courage recoinmends a man to the female fex Freeport (Sir Andrew) his moderation in point of

more than any other quality, N. 99. One of politics, N. 126.
the chief topics in the books of chivalry, ibid. Frugality, the support of generofity, N. 107.
False courage, ibid. Mechanic courage, what,

G,
Cowle;, his magnanimity, N. 114.

Glory, the love of it, N. 139. In what
Coxcombs, generally the womens favourites, N.' the perfection of it consists, ibid.

Genius, what properly a great one, N. 160.
Gentry of England, generally speaking, in debt,

N. 82.
delight mixed with terror and forrow, N. Geography of a jest fettled, N. 138.

Intended for our relief, ibid. Dcaths Gigglers in church reproved, N. 158.
of eminent persons the most improving paisa- Gypsies : an adventure between Sir Roger, the
ges in history, ibid.

Spectator, and some gypsies, N. 130.
Deht, the ill state of such as run in debt, N. 82, Gaphyra, her story out of Fosephus, N. 110.
Deceney, nearly related to virtue, N. 104. Good-breeding, the great revolution that has
Demurrers, what sort of women so to be called, happened in that article, N. 119.

Good-humour, the necessity of it, N, 100.
Devotion, the great advantage of it, N. 93. The Good-nature more agreeable in conversation than

most natural relief in our afflictions, N. 163. wit, N. 169. The necessity of it, ibid. Good-
Dick Crafiin challengeth Tom Tulip, N. 91.

nature born with us, ibid,
Disappointments in love, the moit difficult to be Grandmother: Sir Roger de Goverley's great, great,
conquered of any other, N, 163.

great grandmother's receipt for an harry-pud-
Dillenters, their canting way of reading, N. 147. ding and a white-pot, N. 109.
Diminulation, the perpetual inconvenience of it, Great men, the tax paid by them to the public,

I, IOI. Not truly known till fome years afa
Duelling, a discourse against it, N. 84. Pbara ter their deaths, ibid,
mord's edict against it, N. 97.

H

Andsome people generally fantastical, N.
to Mr. Locke, N: 94. Different beings may -144. The Spectator's lift of some 'hand-
entertain different notions of the same parts of some ladies, ibida
duration, iid.

N. 102.

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133.

N. 89.

N. 103

con-

com-

Harry Tersett' and his lady, their way of living, received from his works, N. 134; from Wil-
N. 100.

liam Wiseacre, who desires his daughter may
Hate: why a man ought not to hate even his learn the exercise of the fan, ibid. from a pro-
enemies, N. 125.

fessed liar, N. 136; from Ralph Valet, the taith-
Head-dress, the most variable thing in nature, ful fervant of a perverse master, N. 137; from

N. 98. Extravagantly high in the fourteenth Patience Giddy, the next thing to a lady's wo-
century, ibid. With what success attacked by man, ibid. from Lydia Novell, complaining of
a monk of that age, ibid.

her lover's conduct, N. 140; from R. D. con-
Heathen philosopher, N. 159.

cerning the corrupt taste of the age, and the
Heirs and elder brothers frequently spoiled in reasons of it, ibid. from Betty Santer about a
their education, N. 123.

wager, ibid. from Parthenope, who is angry
Historian in conversation, who, N. 136.

with the Spectator for meddling with the ladies
Honeycomb (Will) his knowledge of mankind, N. petticoats, ibid. from - upon drinking, ibid.

105. His letter to the Spectator, N. 131. His trom Rachel Basto, concerning female game.
notion of a man of wit, N. 251. His boasts, Iters, ibid. from Paribenia, ibid. from
ibid. His artifice, N. 156.

taining a reflection on a comedy called Tbe
Honour, wherein commendable, N. 99. And Lancashire Witcbes, N. 141; from Andromache,
when to be exploded, ibid.

complaining of the false notion of gallantry in
Hunting, the use of it, N. 116.

love, with some letters from her husband to
1.

her, N. 142; from concerning wagerers,
Chneumon, a great destroyer of crocodiles eggs, N. 145; from

- complaining of imperti-
N. 126.

nents in coffee-houses, ibid. froin
Idols: coffee-house idols, N. 87.

plaining of an old bachelor, ibid. from
Immortality of the soul, arguments in proof of concerning the skirts in mens coats, ibid. from
it, N.III.

- on the reading of the Common-Prayer,
Impertinents, several sorts of them described, N. N. 147; from the Spectator to a dancing out-
148. and 168.

law, N. 148; from the same to a dumb vifi-
Indigo, the merchant, a man of prodigious in tant, ibid. to the Spectator from Silvia a wi.
telligence, N. 136.

dow, desiring his advice in the choice of a huf-
Indifpofition; a man under any, whether real or

band, N. 149; the Spectator's answer, ibid. to
imaginary, ought not to be admitted into com. the Spectator, from Simon Horeycomb, giving an
pany, N. 143.

account of his modesty, impudence and mar.
Indolence, what, N. 1oo.

riage, N. 154; from an idol that keeps a cof-
Instinct, the power of it in brutes, N. 120. fee-houle, N. 155; from a beautiful imilliner,

Irresolution, from whence arising, N. 151. complaining of her customers, ibid. from
Irus's fear of poverty, and effects of it, N. 114. with a reproof to the Spectator, N. 158; from
K.

-concerning the ladies visitants, ibid. from

-complaining of the behaviour of persons
wakes, N. 161.

in church, ibid. from a woman's mar, ibilia
Knowledge, the pursuits of it long, but not te from with a description of a country wake,

dious, N. 94. The only means to extend life N. 161; from Leonora, who had just lost her
beyond its natural dimensions, ibid.

lover, N. 163; from a young officer to his fa.
L.

ther, N. 165; to the Spectator from a castle.
Abour; bodily labour of two kinds, N. builder, N. 167 ; from concerning the
11g.

tyranny of school-masters, N. 168; from T.S.
Laertes, his character in distinction from that of a school-boy at Richmond, ibid. from-
Irus, N. 114

cerning impertinents, ibid. from Isaac Hedge-
Lancashire witches, a comedy, censured, N. 141, ditch, a poacher, ibid.
Language the English, much adulterated during Lewis of France, compared with the Czar of Muja
the war, N. 165.

covy, N. 139.
Leontine and Eudoxus, their great friendship and Lie given, a great violation of the point of ho-
advantages, N. 123.

nour, N. 99.
Letters to the Spectator; from Rosalinda, with a Life; in what manner our lives are spent, ac-

desire to be admitted into the ugly club, N. cording to Seneca, N. 93. Lite is not real but
87 ; from T. T. complaining of the idols in when chearful, N. 143. In what manner to
coffee-houses, ibid. from Pbilo-Britannicus on be regulated, ibid. How to have a right en-
the corruption of servants, N. 88. from Sam joyment of it, ibid. A survey of it in a vision,
Hopewell, N. 89; from Leonora, reminding the
Spectator of the catalogue, N. 92; from B. D. Love, a passion never well cured, N. 118. Na-
concerning real sorrow, N. 95; from Anna tural love in brutes more intense than in rea-
bella, recommending the Bishop of Cambray's sonable creatures, N. 12@. The gallantry of
education of a daughter, ibid. from Tom Trusty, it on a very ill foot, N. 142. Love has nothing
a servant, containing an account of his life and to do with state, N. 149.
services, N. 96; from the matter of the fan-

M.
exercise, N. 102 ; from against the equef Acbeth, the incantations in that play vin-
strian order of ladies, N. 104; from Will Wim-

dicated, N. 141.
ble to Sir Roger de Coverley, with a jack, N. 108; Mahometans, a custom among the:n, N. 85.
to the Spectator from complaining of the Males among the birds have only voices, N. 128.
new petticoat, N. 127; from a lawyer on the Man, variable in his temper, N. 162.
circuit, with an account of the progress of the Marlborough (John Duke of) took the French
fashions in the country, N. 129; from Will lines without bloodthed, N. 139.
Honeycomb, N. 13!; from George Trusty, thank. Marriage-life, always a vexatious or happy con-
ing the Spectator for the great benerit he has

dition, N. 1430

Maiter,

Kwater: 105. account of the country

con-

N. 159

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N. 129.

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.
Merah, her character, N. 144.

Sentry, his account of a soldier's life, N. 152.
Mirzah, the visions of, N. 159.

Servants, the general corruption of their man.
Mode: a standing mode of dress recommended,

ners, N. 88. Assume their masters title, ibid.

Some good among the many bad ones, N. 96.
Modefty in men no ways acceptable to ladies, N. Influenced by the example of their superiors, ib.
154.

and N. 107. The great merit of some servants
Mourning: the signs of true mourning generally in all ages, N. 107. The hard condition of
misunderstood, N. 95.

many servants, N. 137.
N.

Shakespeare, wherein inimitable, N. 141.
Igranilla,, a party lady, forced to patch on Sincerity, the great want of it in conversation,

the wrong fide, N. 81,
Nutmeg of delight, one of the Perfan Emperor's Sloven, a character affected by fome, and for
titles, N. 160.

what reason, N. 150. The folly and antiquity
0.

of it, ibid.

N

N. 109.

O Barcourey, the only defence against reproach, Snuff box, the exercise of it, where taught, N.

N. 114.

P4

N. 95.

His great

N. 122.

N. 101.

138.
Oeconomy, wherein compared to good-breeding. Socrates, his behaviour at his execution, N. 133.

His speech to his judges, N. 146.
Omniamante, her character, N. 144.

Soldiers, when men of sense, of an agreeable con.
P.

versation, N. 152.
3 Ampbilio, a good master, N. 137.

Sorrow, the outward figns of it very

fallacious,
Parties: an instance of the malice of par-
ties, N. 125. The dismal effects of a furious Soul, the immortality of it evidenced from seve-
party-fpirit, ibid. It corrupts both our mo ral proofs, N. 11.
rals and judgment, ibid. And reigns more in Spectator, his inquisitive temper, N.85. His ac-
the country than town, N. 126. Party patches, count of himfelf and his works to be written

N. 81. Party scribblers reproved, N. 125. three hundred years hence, N. 101.
Pallions of the fan, a treatise for the use of the modesty, ibid. He accompanies Sir Roger de
author's scholars, N. 102.

Coverley into the country, N. 106. His exer-
Pedants, who fo to be refuted, N. 105. The book

cise when young, N. 115. He gods with Sir
pedant the most supportable, ibid.

Roger a hunting, N. 116. and to the aflizes,
Pericles, his advice to the women, N.81.

His adventure with a crew of gyp-
Pirjians, their institution of their youth, N. 99. fies, N. 130. The feveral opinions of him in
Petticoat, a complaint against the hoop-petticoat, the country, N. 131. His return to London,

N.127. Several conjectures upon it, ibid. Com and fellow-travellers in the stage-coach, N.
pared to an Egyptian temple, ibid.

132. His foliloquy upon the sudden and un-
P'baramond, fome account of him and his favou.

expected death of a friend, N. 133.
rite, N. 84. His edict against duuls, N. 97. Spirits, the appearance of them not fabulous,
Plocion, his behaviour at his death, N. 133.

N. 110.
Physiognomy, every man in fome degree master Squeezing the hand, by whom first used in ma.
of that art, N. 86.

king love, N. 109.
Place and precedency more contested among wo- Story-tellers, their ridicnlous punituality, N.138.
men of an inferior rank than ladies of quality,

T.
N. 119.

PASTE (corrupt) of the age, to what atti.

buted, N. 140.
according to him and his followers, the punish- Tears, not always the sign of true forrow, N. 95.

ment of a voluptuous man confits, ibid. Theodofius and Conítantia, their adventures, N.
Pleasure, when our chief pursuit, disappoints it 164.

telf, N. 151. The deceitfulness of pleasure, Time, our ill use of it, N. 93. The Spectator's
ibid.

direction how to spend it, ibid.
Pontignan (Monheur) his adventure with two wo- Tom Touchy, a quarrelsome fellow, N. 122.
men, N.go.

Tom Tulip, challenged by Dick Craftin, N. 91,
Posterity, its privilege, N. ror.

Flies into the country, ibid.
Poverty, the inconveniencies and mortifications Truepenny (Fack) strangely good-natured, N. 82.
usually attending it. N. 150.

V.
Prejudice, the prevalency of it, N. 1o.

Aletudinarians in society, who, N. 100.

Not to be admitted into cempany, but on
Providence, demonstrative arguments for it, N. conditions, N. 143.

Vapours in women, to what to be ascribed, N.
Puniihments in school disapproved, N. 157.

115
R.

Varilas, his chearfulness and good humour make

him generally acceptable, N. ioo.
Riding, a healthy exercise, N. 115. Virgil, his beautifui allegories founded on the Pla-
Rival mother, the first part of her history, N. 91. tonic philosophy, N. 90.
Roman and Sabine ladies, their example recom Virtue, the exercise of it recommended, N. 93.
nended to the Britifs, N., Si.

its influence, ibid. Its near relation to de.
Rosalinid, a famous whig partizan, her misfor cency, N. 104
tune, N. 81.

Volumes; thc advantage an author receives of
S.

publishing his works in volumes rather than
Chool-master, the ignorance and undiscerning in single pieces, N. 124..
of the generality of thein, N. 157, 163. Uratis, his great composure of foul, N. 143.
6

W. Wa-

Piato, his notion of the soul, N. 90. Wherein, T4,

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, N.is. V

120.

R , ; N. 120.

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