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Bantam, ambassador of, his letter to his master a

bout the English, N. 557. Baxter, what a blessing he had, N. 598. Benevolence treated of, N. 601. Beneficence, the pleasure of it, N. 588. A dif

course of it, 601. Bion, his saying of a greedy search after happiness,

N. 574

Blank, his letter to the Spectator about his family,

N. 503

Bonosus the drunken Briton, a saying of him after

he had hanged himself, N. 569. Burlesque authors the delight of ordinary readers,

N. 616, and 625. Burlesque humour, N. 616. Busy world, N. 624.

С C Acoethes, or itch of writing, an epidemical dif

temper, N. 582. Calamities, whimtical ones, N. 558. *Calumny, the great offence of it, N. 594. Rules

against it by the fathers of la Trape, ibid. Cafes in love answered, N. 614. Cato, an instance of his probity, N.

557 Cave of Trophonius, several people put into it to be

mended, N. 599. Censure and applause should not mislead us, N.

010. Chancery court, why erected, N. 564. Chastity, how prized by the heathens, N. 579. Cherubims, what the Rabbins say they are, N. 600. Chit-chat club's letter to the Spectator, N. 560. Christianity, the only system that produce content,

N. 574. How much above philosophy, 634.
Cleanliness, the praise of it N. 631.
Clergyman, the vanity of fome in wearing fcarves,

N. 6oy.
Coach, stage, its company, N. 631,

Content

Ee 3

Content, how described by a Roficrucian, N. 574.

, The virtue of it, ibid. Country.gentlemen, advice to them about spending

their time, N. 583. Memoirs of the life of one,

622. Cowley, Mr. his description of heaven, N. 990.

His story of Aglaüs, 610. His ambition, 613. Crazy, a man thought so by reading Milton aloud,

N. 577.

Critics, modern ones, fome errors of theirs about

plays, N. 592. Cyrus, how he tried a young lord's virtue, N. 564.

D Discretion absolutely necessary in a good hul

band, N. 607 Diftempers, difficult to change them for the better,

N. 599.

a mon

Divine Nature, our narrow conceptions of it, N.

565. Its omnipresence and omniscience, ibid. Dreams, a discourse of them, N. 593, and 597.

Several extravagant ones, ibid. Of Trophonius's

cave, 599 Drunkard, a character of one,

N. 569. Is ster, ibid. Drunkenness, the ill effects of it, N. 569. What

Seneca and Publius Cyrus faid of it, ibid. Dryden, Mr. his translation of lapis's cure of

Æneas, out of Virgil, N. 572. Of Æneas's Thips being turned into goddeffes, N. 589. His

cock's speech to Dame Partlet, N. 621. Dumb conjuror's letter to the Spectator, N. 560.

E
EDGAR, King: an amour of his, N. 605;

Egotism, the vanity of it condemned, N. 562.
A young fellow very guilty of it, ibid.
Egyptians tormented with the plague of darkness,

N. 615.
Eloquence of beggars, N. 613,

English,

N. 579.

English, a character of them by a great preacher,

N. 557. By the Bantam ambaffador, ibid. A

distemper they are very much afflicted with, 582. Epistolary poetry, the two kinds of stiles, N. 618. Erratum, a sad one committed in printing the bible, Eternity, an essay upon it, N. 590. Part is to

come, 628. Speech in Cato on it, translated into Latin, ibid.

F FAces, every man hould be pleased with his own, N.

559, Fadlallah, his story out of the Persian tales. N. 578. Family madness in pedigrees, N. 612. - Fancy, her character, N. 558. Her calamities,

ibid. Favours, Ladies, not to be boasted of, N. 611. Fear, how neceffary it is to subdue it, N. 615. Fellow of a college, a wise saying of one about po.

sterity, N. 583 Flattery, how grateful, N. 621. Fontenelle, his saying of the ambitious and cove.

tous. N. 576. Free-thinkers put into Trophonius's cave, N. 599. Fritilla's dream, N. 597. Funnel, Will, the toper, his character, N. 569. Futurity, the strong inclination man has to know

it, N. 604, A weakness, ibid. The misery of
knowing it, ibid.

G
GEnealogy, a letter about it, N. 612.

Gladio's dream, N. 597.
God, a contemplation of his omnipresence and

omniscience, N. 565. He cannot be absent from us, ibid. Considerations on his ubiquity,

571. Grotto, verses on one, N. 632. Gyges and Aglaus, their story, N. 610.

Hamadriads

H H Amadriads, the fable of them to the honour of

trees, N. 589. Happiness of fouls in heaven treated of, N. 600.

an argument that God has afliga:d us for it,

ibid. Hearts, a vision of them, N. 587. Heaven, its glory, N. 580.

Defcrihed to Mr. Cowley, 590. "The notions several nations te

of it, 600. What Dr. Tillotson fays of it. ibid. Hermit, his saying to a lewd young fellow, N.

575 Heroism, an essay upon it, N 601. Hilpa, the Chinese antediluvian Princess, her story,

N. 584. Her letter to Shalum, 585. History, secret, an odd way of writing one, N.

619. Hobbes's notions debase human nature, N. 588. Humour, the two extremes, N. 617. Burlesque,

616. Pedantick, 617. Hunting reproved, N. 583. Husbands : Rules, for marrying them by the wi

dows club, N. 561. Qualities neceffary to make good ones, 607.

I I Apis's cure of Æneas, a tranlation of Virgil, by

Mr. Dryden, N. 572. Idle world, N. 624. Jeft, how it should be uttered, N. 616. Initial letters, the use party.writers make of them,

N. 567. An instance of it, ibid. Criticisms

upon it 568. Integrity, great care to be taken of it, N. 657. Intrepidity of a just good man taken from Horace,

N. 61 5. John a Nokes and John a Stiles, their petition, N.

577 Irish Gentlemen, widow-hunters, N. 561.

, , ifadas the Spartan, his valour, N. 564.

Julian the Emperor, an excellent passage out of his

Cæsars, relating to the imitation of the gods, N.

634.
Jupiter, his first proclamation about griefs and ca-

lamities, N. 558. His second, ibid. His just

distribution of them, 559.
Justice, the Spartans famous for it, N. 564.

L
L Adies, not to mind pariy, N. 607;

Laughter indecent in any religious assembly,

N. 630.

Lesbia's letter to the Spectator, giving an account

how she was deluded by her lover, N. 611.
Letters from the Bantam Ambassador to his ma-

fter about the Englisb, N. 557. From the dumb
conjurer to the Spectator, 560. From the chit.
chat club. ibid. From Oxford about his recover-
ing his speech, ibid. From Frank Townly, ibid.
About the widows club, 561, From Blank a-
bout his family, 563. About an angry husband,
ibid. From Will Warly, about military educati-
on, 566. From an Half-pay officer about a wi-
dow, ibid. From Peter Pub on the same subject,
ibid. Against quacks, 572. From the president
of the widows club, 573. From a man taken to
be mad for reading of poetry aloud, 577. A
second letter about the ubiquity of the Godhead,
580 Several answered at once, 581.

From
Constantia Spec, ibid. From Amanda Lovelength,
ibid. From Shalum the Chinese to the Princess
Hilpa, before the flood, 584. From Hilpa to
Shalum, 585. From John Shadow, at Oxford,
about reflecting at night on the past day's acti-
ons, 586. About a vision of hearts, 587. A.
bout planting, 589. From John Shadow about
dreams, 593. Of inconfiftent metaphors, 595.
From Jeremy Lovemore, with an account of his
life, 596. About making love, 602. From
Fanny Fickle, 695. From an aunt about her

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