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nieces idleness, 606. About the vanity of some clergyman wearing scarves, 609. From Tom Nimble, about antipathies, ibid. From Cleora against the Ladies work, ibid. From Lesbia a deJuded Lady, 611. About genealogy, 612. From Will Hopeless about ambition, 613 From the Temple about beggars eloquence, ibid. . From Monimia to recover a lost lover, ibid. From a country wit in the burlesque way, 616. From a pedant in his pedantic way on the same subject, 617. About the files of letters, 6.8. Answers to several, 619. About flattery, 621. From the love.cafuift about the widows tenure and the black ram, 623. From the same about love queries 625. From one who recommended himself for a news-monger, ibid. About the force of novelty, 626. About a crossed lover, 627. About eternity to come, 628. About church-music, 630. . About the rattling club's getting into church, ibid. Life, eternal, what we ought to be most folicit

ous about, N. 575. Man's not worth his care ibid. Valuable only as it prepares for another,

ibid. Love-cafuift, some instructions of his, N. 591.

бо7. Lover, an account of the life of one, N. 596. A croffed one retires, 627.

Mahometans, their cleanliness, N. 631.

Marcia's prayer in Cato, N. 593.
Memoirs of a private country-gentleman's life,

N. 622. Man, the two views he is to be considered in,

N. 588. An active being 624. His ultimate

end, ibid. Merry part of the world amiable, N. 598. Messiah, the Jews mistaken notion of his worldly grandeur, N, 610.


Metaphors, when vicious, N. 595. An inftance

of it, ibid.
Military education, a letter about it, N. 566
Mischief rather to be suffered than an inconveni-
enie, N.

Montagne, fond of speaking of himself, N. 562.

Scaliger's saying of him, ibid.
Mufick, church, recommended, N. 630.
Musician, burlesque, an account of one, N. 570.

NEedlework recommended to Ladies, N.606. A

Letter from Cleora against it, 609.
News, the pleasure of it, N. 625.
Newton (Sir Isaac) his noble way of confidering

infinite fpace. N. 564.
Night, a clear one described, N. 565. Whimsical.

ly described by Willlam Ramsey, 582.
No, a word of great use to women in love matters,

N. 625,
Novelty, the force of it, N. 626.

O Bcurity, often more illustrious than grandeur,

N 622.
Orator, what requisite to form one, N. 633.
Ovid, his verses on making love at the theatre,
translated by Mr. Dryden, N. 602.

How to
succeed in his manner, 618.

Paffions the work of a philosopher to fubdue

them, N. 564. Instances of their power,

Patience, her power, N. 559.
Pedantick humour, N. 617.
Penelope's web, the story of it, N. 606.
Perton, the word defined by Mr. Locke, N. 578.
Petition of John a Nokes and John a files, N. 577.
Petition from a cavalier for a place, with his preo

tences to it, N. 629.
Phebe and Colin, an original poem, N. 603.


Philosophers (Pagan) their boast of exalting human

nature, N. 634. Pittacus, a wise faying of his about riches, N. 574. Pity, the reasonableness of it, N. 588. Places, the unreasonableness of party-pretences to

them, N. 629. Planting recommended to country-gentleman, N.

583. Again, N. 589. Plato's saying of labour, N. 624. Play-house, how improved in storms, N. 592. Politicians, the mischief they do, N. 556. Some

at the Royril Exchange, N. 568. Puss, Speculations on an old and a young one, N.

-626. Pythagoras, his advice to his scholars about exa

mining at night what they had done in the day, N. 586.


Ueries in love answered, N. 625.

Question, a curious one started by a schoolinan about the choice of present and future

happinefs and misery, N. 575, huid nunc (Tho.) his lerter to the Spectator about

news, N. 625
Quacks, an effiy against them, N. 572.

Ake, a character of one, N. 576.

Rattling.club.got into the church, N. 630, Ramsey (William) the astrologer, his whimsical de

fcription of night, N. 582. Revelation, what light it gives into the joys of

heaven, N. 600. Revenge of a Spanish Lady on a man who boasted

of her favours, N. 611. Ryscrufian, a pretended discovery made by one, Royal progress, a poem, N. 620.

N 574


S St

r. Paul's eloquence, N. 633. Satire, Whole Duty of Man turned into one; N. 568. Scarves, the vanity of some clergymens wearing

them, N. 609. Scribblers, the most offensive, N. 582. Slf-love, the narrownels and dangers of it; N.

588. Seneca, his saying of drunkenness, N. 569. Shakespear, his excellence, N. 592. Shalum the Chinese, his letter to the Princess Hilpa:

before the flood, N. 384. Sight (second) in Scotland, N. 604. Singularity, when a virtue, N. 576. An instance

of it, in a north-country gentleman, ibid. . Socrates, his faying of misfortunes, N. 558. Space (infinite) Sir Isaac Newton's noble way of:

considering it, N. 564. Spartan justice, an instance of it, N. 564. Spectator breaks. a fifty years silence, N. 556. How...

he recovered his fpeech, ibid. His politicks, ibid. Loquacity, ibid. Of no party, bid. A calamity of his, 558. Criticks upon him, 508. He sleeps as well as wakes for the publick, 599. His dream of Trophonius's cave, ibid. Why the

eighth volume published, 632. Spleen, its effects, N: 558. Stars, a contemplation of them, N. 565. Sublime in writing, what it is, N. 592. Syncopists, modern ones, N. 567. Syracusan Prince, jealous of his wife, how he serve ed her, N. 579.

T T Emper (serious) the advantage of it, N. 598.

Tender hearts, an entertainment for them,

N. 627.

Tenure, the most slippery in England, N. 623.
Thales his saying of Truth and Falsehood, N.

594. Theatre, of making love there, N. 602. Vol. VIII.



Torre in Devonsbire, how unchafte widows are pu

nished there, N. 614. Townly, Frank, his letter to the Speclatar, N. 560. Tully praises himself, N. 562. What he faid of

the immortality of the foul, 588. Of uttering a jest, 616. Of the force of novelty, 626. What he requirtú in his orator, 633.

V U Biquity of the Godhead confidered, N. 571.

Farther confiderations about it, 580. Verses by a de!pairing lover, N, 591. On Phebe

and Colin, 603. Translation of verses pedantick out of Italian, 617. The royal progrets, 620.

To Mrs. on her grotto, 632.
Vice as laborious as virtue, N. 624.
Vigon of human mifery, N. 604,
Vulcan's dogs, the fable of them, N. 579.

WEJ:Enborne in Berksbire, a custom there for

widows, N. 614. What Lord Cake faid of the widows tenure there, 623. Whichenovre bacon fitch, in Staffordstire, who in

titled to it, N. 607. Il'hele Duty of Man, that excellent book turned into

a fatire, N. 568. Widows club, an account of it, N. 561. A letter

from the president of it to the Speciator about her fuitors, 573. Duty of widows in old times, 606. A custom to punith unchaste ones in Berkshire and Devonbire, 614. Instances of their

riding the black rain there, 623. Writing the difficulty of it to avoid censure, N.

568. Work neceffary for Women, N. 600.

Х XEnophon, his account of Cyrus's trying the vir.

tue of a young Lord, N. 564.

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Emroude, Queen, her story out of the Persian
Tales, N. 578.

F I N I S.

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