Reputation, a species of fame, N. 218. The stability of it, if
well founded, ibid.
Ridicule the talent of ungenerous tempers, N. 249. The two
great branches of ridicule in writing, ibid.
SALAMANDERS, an order of ladies described, 198,
Sappho, an excellent poetess, N. 223. Dies for love of Phaon,
ibid. Her hymn to Venus, ibid. A fragment of her's trans-
lated into three different languages, 229.
Satirists, best instructus in the manners of their respective
times, N. 209.
Schoolmen, their ass-case, N. 191. How applied, ibid.
Self-denial, the great foundation of civil virtue, N. 248.
Self-love transplanted, what, N. 192.
Sentry, his discourse with a young wrangler in the law, N.
Shows and diversions lie properly within the province of the
Spectator, N. 235.
Simonides, his satire on women, N. 209.
Sly, the haberdasher, his advertisement to young tradesmen in
their last year of apprenticeship, N. 187.
Socrates, his notion of pleasure and pain, N. 183. The effect
of his temperance, 195. His instructions to his pupil Alcibi-
ades in relation to a prayer, 207. A catechetical method of
arguing first introduced by him, 239. Instructed in eloquence
by a woman, 247.
Sorites, what sort of a figure, N. 239.
Spectator, his artifice to engage his different readers, N. 179.
The character given of him in his own presence, at a coffee-
house near 'Aldgate, 218.
Speech, the several organs of it, N. 231.
Spy, the mischief of one in a family, N. 202.
State (future) the refreshments a virtuous person enjoys in
prospect and contemplation of it, N. 186.
Stores of Providence, what, N. 248.
Strife, the spirit of it, N. 197.
Sun, the first eye of consequence, N. 250.
Superiority reduced to the notion of quality, N. 219. To be
founded only on merit and virtue, 272.
Superstition, an error arising from a mistaken devotion, N. 201.
Superstition hath something in it destructive to religion, 213.