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ABSENCE of lovers, death in love, Number 241. How to
be made easy, ibid.
Abstinence, the benefits of it, N. 195.
Accompts, their great usefulness, N. 174.
Acosta, his answer to Limborch touching the multiplicity of
ceremonies in the Jewish religion, N. 213.
Action, a threefold division of our actions, N. 213. No right
judgment to be made of them, 174.
Admiration, one of the most pleasing passions, N. 237.
Adversity, no evil in itself, N. 237.
Advertisement from Mr. Sly the haberdasher, N. 187. About
the lottery-ticket, 191.
Ambition, by what to be measured, N. 188. Many times as
hurtful to the princes who are led by it as the people, 200.
Most men subject to it, 219, 224. Of use when rightly
Annihilation, by whom desired, N. 210. The most abject of
Apes, what women so called, and described, N. 244.
Apollo's temple on the top of Leucate, by whom frequented,
and for what purpose, N. 223.
Apothecary, his employment, N. 195.
Appetites, sooner moved than the passions, N. 228.
Argument, rules for the management of one, N. 187. Arga.
mentum Basilinum, what, 239. Socrates, his way of ar-
guing, ibid. In what manner managed by states and com-
Argus, his qualifications and employments under Juno. N. 250.
Aristænetus, his letters, some account of them, N. 238.
Aristotle, the inventor of syllogism, N. 239.
Atheists great zealots, N. 185, and bigots, ibid. Their opi-
nions downright nonsense, ibid.
BAUDY houses frequented by wise men, not out of wan-
tonness but stratagem, N. 190.
Beggars, Sir Andrew Freeport's opinion of them, N. 232.
Boileau censured, and for what, N. 209.
Butts : the adventure of a Butt on the water, N. 175.
CAPRICE often acts in the place of reason, N. 191.
Castilian. 'The story of a Castilian husband and his wife, N.
DEBAUCHEE, his pleasure is that of a destroyer, N. 199.
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 errors into which it often
leads us, ibid. The notions the most refined among the
heathens had of it, N. 207. Socrates's model of devotions,
Discontent, to what often owing, N. 214,
Discretion an under-agent of providence, N. 225. Dintin-
guished from cunning, ibid.
Distinction, the desire of it implanted in our nature, and why,
Doctor in Moorfields, his contrivance, N. 193.
Dorigny, Monsieur, his piece of the transfiguration excellent
in it's kind, N. 226.
Drinking, a rule prescribed for it, N. 195.
Dutch, their saying of a man that happens to break, N. 174.
EDUCATION, the benefits of a good one, and necessity
of it, N. 215. The first thing to be taken care of in edu-
Eginhart, secretary to Charles the Great, his adventure and
marriage with that Emperor's daughter, N. 181.
Enthusiasm, the misery of it, N. 201.
Epictetus, his allusion on human life, N. 219.
Epitaph of a charitable man, N. 177.
Erasmus insulted by a parcel of Trojans, N. 239.
Estates generally purchased by the slower part of mankind,
Eugenius, appropriates a tenth part of his estate to charitable
uses, N. 177.
Evremont, St. his endeavours to paHiate the Roman supersti-
tions, N. 213.
Exercise, the most effectual physic, N. 195.
Expences, oftener proportioned to our expectations than pos-
sessions, N. 191.
Eyes, a dissertation on them, N. 250.
FABLE : of the antiquity of fables, N. 183. Fable of
Pleasure and Pain, ibid.
Face, a good one a letter of recommendation, N. 221.
Fame divided into three different species, N. 218.
Fashion: a society proposed to be erected for the inspection of
fashions, N. 175.
Feasts :: the gluttony of our modern feasts, N. 195.
Female literature in want of a regulation, N. 242.
oratory, the excellency of it, N. 247.
Foible, Sir Jeotiry, a kind keeper, N. 190.
Forehead, esteemed an organ of specch, N. 231.
Freeport, Sir Andrew, his defence of merchants, N. 174. Di.
vides his time betwixt his business and pleasure, 232. His
opinion of beggars, ibid.
GERMANICUS, his taste of true glory, N. 238.
Giving and forgiving, two different things, N, 189.
Glory how to be preserved, N. 172, 218.
Good-nature, a moral virtue, N. 177. An endless source of
pleasure, 196. Good-nature and cheerfulness, the two great
ornaments of virtue, N. 243.
Greeks, a custom practised by them, N. 189.
Greeks and Trojans, why so called, N. 239.
Grinning; a grimning prize, N. 137.
HABITS, different, arising from different professions, N.
Hardness of heart in parents towards their children most inex-
cusable, N. 181.
Henpecked: the henpecked husband described, N. 179.
Herod and Mariamne, their story from Josephus, N. 171.
Heteroptic, who 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 cusiom among them, N. 178.
Hypocrisy, the honour and justice done by it to religion, N. 243,
IDOLATRY, the offspring of mistaken devotion, N. 211.
Jealousy described, N. 170. How to be ailased, 171. An exqui-
Impudence recommended by some as good breeding, N. 321.
Infidelity, another term for ignorance, N. 186.
Inquisitive tempers exposed, N. 288.
Interest often a promoter of persecution, N. 185.
Jupiter Ammon, an answer of his oracle to the Athenians, N.
KITTY, a famous town-girl, N. 187.
LACEDÆMONIANS, their delicacies in their sense of glo.
ry, N. 188. A form of prayer used by them, 207.
Lapirius, his great curiosity, N. 248.
Latin of great use in a country auditory, N. 221.
Laughter a counterpoise to the spleen, 240. What sort of
persons the most accomplished to raise it, ibid. A poetical
figure of laughter out of Milton, ibid.
Letters to the Spectator. From with a complaint against
a Jezebel, N. 175 ; from who had been nonplussed by
a Butt, ibid. from Jack Modish of Exeter, about fashions,
ibid. from Nathaniel Henroost, a hen-pecked husband, 176 ;
from Celinda about Jealousy, 178; from Martha Housewife
to her husband, ibid. To the Spectator from
an account of a whistling-match at the Bath, 179 ; from Phil-
arithmus, displaying the vanity of Louis XIV's conquests,
180; from · who had married herself without her fa-
ther's consent, 181 ; from Alice Threadneedle against
wenching, 182 ; from in the Round, house, ibid. from
concerning Nicholas Hart, the annual sleeper, 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 some of their visitors, ibid. from George Gosling, about a
ticket in the lottery, 191. A letter of consolation to a young
gentleman who has lately lost his father, ibid. To the Spec-
tator, from an husband complaining of an heedless wife, 194 ;
from complaining of a fantastial friend, ibid. from
J. B. with advice to the Spectator, 196; from Biddy Love-
less, who is enamoured of two young gentlemen at once, ibid.
from Statira to the Spectator, with one to Oroondates, 199 ;
from $usan Civil, a servant to another lady, desiring the Spec-