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Larvati, who fo called among the ancients, N. 32.
Lath ('fquire), has a good eftate, which he would
part withal for a pair of legs to his mind, N. 32.
Laughter, (immoderate) a fign of pride, N. 47. the
provocations to it, ibid.

Lawyers divided into the peaceable and litigious,
N. 21. both forts defcribed, ibid.

King Lear, a tragedy, fuffers in the alteration,
N. 40.

Lee, the poet, well turned for tragedy, N. 39.
Learning ought not to claim any merit to itself, but
upon the application of it, N. 6.

Leonora, her character, N. 37. The description of
her country feat, ibid.

Letters to the Spectator; complaining of the maf-
querade, N. 8. from the opera-lion, N. 14. from
the under-fexton of Covent-Garden parith, ibid.
from the undertaker of the masquerade, ibid. from
one who had been to fee the opera of Rinaldo,
and the puppet-how, ibid. from Charles Lillie,
N. 16. from the prefident of the ugly club,
N. 17. from S. C. with a complaint againft the
ftarers, N. 20. from Tho. Prone, who acted the
wild boar that was killed by Mrs. Tofts, N. 22.
from William Screne and Ralph Simple, ibid. from
an actor, ibid. from King Latinus, ibid. from
Tho. Kimbor, N. 24. from Will Fabion to his
would be acquaintance, ibid. from Mary Tuesday
on the fame fubject, ibid. from a Valetudinarian
to the Spectator, N. 25. from fome períons to the
Spectator's Clergyman, N. 27. from one who
would be infpector of the fign-pofts, N. 28. from
the mafter of the show at Charing-Crofs, ibid. from
a member of the amorous club, at Oxford, N. 30.
from a member of the ugly club, N. 32. from
a Gentleman to fuch Ladies as are profeffed beau-
ties, N. 33. to the Spectator from T. D. contain-
ing an intended regulation of the play-house,
N. 36. from the playhouse thunder, ibid. from
the Spectator to an affected very witty man,
N. 38. from a married man, with a complaint
that his wife painted, N. 41. from Abraham
Froth a member of the Hebdomadal meeting in
Oxford, N. 43. from a husband plagued with a
goipel-gofiip, N. 46. from an ogling-master, ibid.
from the Spectator to the prefident and fellows of
the ugly club, N. 48. from Hecatiffa to the Spec-
tator, ibid. from an old beau, ibid. from Epping,
with fome account of a company of ftrollers, ibid.
from a Lady, complaining of a paffage in the Fu
neral, N. 51, from Hugh Goblin, prefident of the
Ugly Club, N. 52. from 2. R. concerning laugh-
ter, ibid. the Spectator's answer, ibid. from R. B.
to the Spectator, with a propofal relating to the
education of lovers, N. 53. from Anna Bella, ibid.
from a fplenetic Gentleman, ibid. froin a reform-

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ad ftarer, complaining of a peper, ibid. from ring

Latinus, ibid. from a gentleman at Cambridge,
containing an account of a new feet of philofo-
phers called Loungers, N. 54. from Celimene,
N. 66. from a father, complaining of the liber-
ties taken in country-dances, ibid. from James to
Betty, N. 71. to the Spectator from the ugly club
at Cambridge, N. 78. from a whimsical young
Lady, 79. from B. D. defiring a catalogue of
books for the female library, ibid.
Letter-dropper of antiquity, who, N. 59.
Library, a Lady's library defcribed, N. 37.
Life, the duration of it uncertain, N. 27.
Lindamira, the only woman allowed to paint,

N. 41.
Lion in the Hay-Market occafioned many conjec-
tures in the town, N. 13. very gentle to the Spec-
tator, ibid.

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parts, N. 6.
Mafquerade, a complaint against it, N. 8. The de-
fign of Mazarine (Cardinal), his behaviour to
Quillet, who had reflected upon him in a poem,
N. 23.

Merchants of great benefit to the public, N. 69.
Mixt wit defcribed, N. 62.
Mixt communion of men and spirits in paradise, as
defcribed by Milton, N. 12.

Mode, on what it ought to be built, N. 6.
Modefty the chief ornament of the Fair Sex, N. 6.
Moliere made an old woman a judge of his plays,
N. 70.

Monuments in Westminster-Abbey examined by the
Spectator, N. 26.

Mourning, the method of it confidered, N. 64.
Who the greatest mourners, ibid.
Mufic banithed by Plato out of his commonwealth,
N. 18. Of a relative nature, N. 29.

N.

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ATES (Dr.) a favourite with fome Party La-
dies, N. 57.

04

Ogler, the complete ogler, N. 46.
Old maids generally fuperftitious, N. 7.
Old Testament in a perriwig, N. 58.
Opera, as it is the prefent entertainment of the
English ftage, confidered, N. 5.
The progress it
has made on our theatre, N. 18. Some account
of the French opera, N. 29.

Otway, commended and cenfured, N. 39.
Overdo, a justice at Epping, offended at the com-
pany of frollers, for playing the part of Clod-
pate, and making a mockery of one of the Quo-
rum, N. 48.

Oxford fcholar, his great discovery in a coffee-house,
N. 46.

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I hyfician and Surgeon, their different employment,
N. 16. The Phyficians a formidable body of
men, N. 21. compared to the British army in Ca-
far's time, ibid. Their way of converting one
diftemper into another, 25.

Pits, what women fo called, N. 41. No faith to
be kept with them, ibid.

P.nkethman to perfonate King Porus on an elephant,
N. 31.

Players in Drury-Lane, their intended regulations,
Ń. 36.

Poems in picture, N. 58.

Poets (English), reproved, N. 39, 40. their artifi-
ces, N. 44.

Poetenfes (English), wherein remarkable, N. 51.
Powell (fenior), to act Alexander the Great on a
dromedary, N. 38. His artifice to raise a clap,
N.40.

Powell (junior), his great skill in motions, N. 14.

His performance referred to the opera of Rinaldo
and Armida, ibid.

Praife, the love of it implanted in us, N. 38.
Pride a great enemy to a fine face, N. 33.
Profeflions, the three great ones over-burdened with.
pratitioners, N. 21.

Projector, a fhort defcription of one, N. 31.
Proper (Will) an honeft tale-bearer, N. 19.
Punchinello, frequented more than the church,
N. 15. Punch out in the moral part, ibid.
Punning much recommended by the practice of all
ares, N. 67. In what age the Pun chiefly flou-
ri hed, ibid. a famous univerfity much infested
w th it, ibid. why banished at prefent out of
the learned world, ibid. The definition of a Pun,
ibi l..

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ANTS confidered as blemishes in our English

R tragedies, N. 40.

Rape of Proferpine, a French opera, fome particulars
in it, N. 9.

Reafon, instead of governing paffion, is often sub-
fervient to it, N. 6.

Rebus, a kind of falfe wit in vogue among the an-
cients, N. 509. and our own countrymen, ibid.
A Rebus at Blenheim-Houfe condemned, ibid.
Recitativo, (Italian) not agrecable to an English
audience, N. 29. Recitative mufic in every lan-
guage ought to be adapted to the accent of the
language, ibid.

Retirement, the pleasure of it, where truly enjoyed,
N. 4.

Rich (Mr.) would not suffer the opera of Whitting-
ton's Cat to be performed in his houfe, and the
reafon for it, N. 5.

Royal-Exchange, the great refort to it, N. 69.

S

S.

Amon (Mrs.) her ingenuity, N. 28.
Santorius, his invention, N. 25.
Scholar's egg, what fo called, N. 58.
Sempronia, a profeffed admirer of the French nation,

N. 45.

Serie, fome men of fenfe more defpicable than com-
mon beggars, N. 6.

Sentry (Captain) a member of the Spectator's club,
his character, N. 2.

Sextus Quintus, the Pope, an inftance of his unfor-
giving temper, N. 23.

Shovel, (Sir Cloudefly) the ill contrivance of his mo◄
nument in Weminfter-Abbey, N. 26.

Sidney (Sir Philip) his opinion of the song of Chevy-
Chace, N. 70.

Sighers, a club of them in Oxford, N. 30. Their re-
gulations, ibid.

Sign-ports the abfurdities of many of them, N. 28.
Socrates, his temper and prudence, N. 23.
Solitude, an exemption from paffions the only pleaf-
ing folitude, N. 4.

Sophocles, his conduct in his tragedy of Electra,
N.44.

Sparrows bought for the use of the opera, N. 5.
Spartan virtue acknowledged by the Athenians,

N. 6.

Spectator, (the) his prefatory difcourfe, N. 1. His
great taciturnity, ibid. His vifion of Public Cre-
dit, N. 3. His entertainment at the table of an
acquaintance, N. 7. His recommendation of his
fpeculations, N. 10. Advertifed in the Daily
Courant, N. 12. His encounter with a lion b
hind the fcenes, N. 13. The defign of his wri-
tings, N. 16. No party-man, ibid. A little un-
happy in the mould of his face, N. 17.
His ar-
tifice, N. 19. His defire to correct impudence,
N. 20.
And refolution to march on in the caufe
of virtue, N. 34. His vifit to a travelled Lady,
N. 45. His fpeculations in the firft principles,
N. 46. An odd accident that befel him at Lloyd's
coffee-house, ibid. His advice to our English
Pindaric writers, N. 51. His examen of Sir
Fopling Flutter, N. 65.

Spleen, a common excufe for dulnefs, N. 53.
Starers reproved, N. 20.

Statira, in what propofed as a pattern to the Fair
Sex, N. 41.

Superftition, the folly of it defcribed, N. 7.
Sufanna, or innocence betrayed to be exhibited
by Mr. Powell, with a new pair of elders, N. 14.

T

T.

Emplar, one of the Spectator's club, his cha-
racter, N. 2.

That, his remonftrance, N. 80.

Theatre (English) the practice of it in feveral in-
ftances cenfured, N. 42, 44, 51.

Thunder of great ufe on the stage, N. 44.
Thunderer to the playhoufe, the hardships put
upon him, and his defire to be made a cannon,
N. 36.

Tom Tits to perfonate finging-birds in the opera,
N. 5.

Tom the tyrant, firft minifter of the coffee-house,
between the hours of eleven and twelve at night,

N. 49-

Tombs in Weftminfier vifited by the Spectator, N. 26.
his reflection upon them, ibid.

Trade, the benefit of it to Great Britain, N. 69
Tragedy; a perfect Tragedy the nobleft production
of human nature, N. 39. Wherein the modern
tragedy excels that of Greece and Rome, ibid.
Blank verfe the most proper for an English trage-
dy, ibid. The English tragedy confidered, ibid.
Tragi-Comedy, the product of the English theatre,
a monftrous invention, N. 40.

Travel, highly neceffary to a coquette, N. 45. The
behaviour of a travelled Lady in the play-house,

ibid.

Truth an enemy to falfe wit, N. 65.
Triphiodorus, the great lipogrammatift of antiquity
N. 59.

U.

"Enire Preferved, a tragedy founded on a wrong

Shadows and realities not mixed in the fame piece, plot, N. 39..

N. 5.

Uglinefs, fome fpeculations upon it, N. 32.
Vifit; a vifit to a travelled Lady which the receiv-
ed, in her bed, defcribed, N. 45.
Understanding, the abufe of it is a great evil,

N. 6.

Vocifer, the qualifications that make him pafs for a
fine Gentleman, N. 75.

W.

YHO and Which, their petition to the Specta-
tor, N. 78.

W

Wit, the mifchief of it when accompanied with
vice, N. 23. very pernicious when not tempered
with virtue and humanity, ibid. turned into de-
formity by affectation, 38.
as it is applied, N 6. The

ibid. Every man would be a wit if he could,
N. 59. The way to try a piece of wit, N. 62.
Mr. Locke's reflection on the difference between
wit and judgment, ibid. The god of wit defcri-
bed, N. 63.

Wonen, the more powerful part of our people,
N. 4. their ordinary employments, N. 10. Smit-
ten with fuperficials, N. 15. Their ufual conver-
fation, ibid. Their strongeft paffion, N. 33. Not
to be confidered merely as objects of fight, ibid.
Woman of quality, her dress the products of an
hundred climates, N. 69.
Y.

Only to be valued Yarico, the ftory of her adventure, N. 11.
history of false wit,

I

A

THE

N D

TO THE

E X

SECOND VOLUME.

A

CTION the felicity of the foul, Num-
ber 116.

Affliction and forrow, not always expreft by
tears, N. 95. True affliction labours to be in-
vifible, ibid.

Age: the unnatural misunderstanding between
age and youth, N. 153. The authority of an
aged virtuous perfon preferable to the plea-
fures of youth, ibid.

Albacinda, her character, N. 144.

Alexander, his artifice in his Indian expedition,
N. 127. His anfwer to thofe who asked him
if he would not be a competitor for the prize
in the Olympic games, N. 157.

Amaryllis, her character, N. 144.
Ambition, the occafion of factions, N. 125.
Animals, the different make of every fpecies,
N. 120.
The inftinct of brutes, ibid. exem-
plified in feveral inftances, ibid. God himfelf
the foul of brutes, N. 121. The variety of
arms with which they are provided by nature,

ibid.

Amusements of life, when innocent, neceffary
and allowable, N. 93.

Apparitions, the creation of weak minds, N.

IIO.

Arable, (Mrs.) the great heiress, the Spectator's
fellow-traveller, N. 132.

Ariftotle, his account of the world, N. 166.
Ariftus and Afpafia, an unhappy couple, N. 128,
Artift, wherein he has the advantage of an au-
thor, N. 166.

Affociation of honeft men proposed by the Spec-
tator, N. 126.

Author in what manner one author is a mole
to another, N. 124. Wherein an author has
the advantage of an artift, N. 166. The care
an author ought to take of what he writes,
ibid. A ftory of an atheistical author, ibid.

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Bear-Garden, the Spectator's method for the im-
provement of it, N. 141.

Beauties, whether male or female, very untract-
able, N. 187. and fantastical, 144. imperti-
nent and difagreeable, ibid. The efficacy of
beauty, ibid.

Board-wages, the ill effects of it, N. 83.
Bodily exercifes, of ancient encouragement, N.
161.

Books reduced to their quinteffence, N. 124.
The legacies of great geniufes, N. 166.
Burnet, (Dr.) fome paffages in his theory of the
earth confidered, N. 143. and 146.

C

C.

ÆSAR (Julius) his reproof to an ill reader

N. 147.

Cambray (the Bishop of) his education of a
daughter recommended, N. 95.

Cant, from whence faid to be derived, N. 147.
Care: what ought to be a man's chief care,
N. 122.

Carneades, the philofopher, his definition of beau-
ty, N. 144.

Gaffius, the proof he gave of his temper in his
childhood, N. 157.

Caftle-Builders, who, and their follies expofed,
N. 167.

Cenfure, a tax, by whom paid to the public, and
for what, N. 101.

Chaplain, the character of Sir Roger de Coverley's,
N. 196.

Chaftity, the great point of honour in women
N, 99.

Chearfulness of temper, how to be obtained and
preferved, N. 143.

Children, wrong measures taken in the education
of the British children, N. 157.
Children in the Wood,

ballad, wherein to be

commended, N. 85.
Church-yard, the country Change on Sunday, N.

-I12.

Common prayer, fome confiderations on the
reading

reading of it, N. 147. The excellency of it,
ibid.
Compaffion, the exercise of it would tend to
leffen the calamities of life, N. 169.
Compliments in ordinary difcourfe cenfured, N.
103. Exchange of compliments, N. 155.
Condé (Prince of) his face like that of an eagle,
N. 86.

Connecte (Thomas) a monk of the fourteenth cen-
tury, a zealous preacher against the women's
commodes in thofe days, N. 98.
Contentment, the utmost good we ean hope for
in this life, N. 163.

Converfation, ufually stuffed with too many com-
pliments, N. 103. What properly to be un-
derstood by the word converfation, N. 143.
Cottilus, his great equanimity, N. 143.
Couerley (Sir Roger de) he is fomething of an hu-
mourist, N. 106. His choice of a chaplain,
ibid. His management of his family, N. 107.
His account of his ancestors, N. 109. Is forced
to have every room in his house exorcifed by
his chaplain, N. 110. A great benefactor to
his church in Worcestershire, N. 112. in which
he fuffers no one to fleep but himself, ibid.
He gives the Spectator an account of his amours,
and character of his widow, N. 113, 118.
The trophies of his feveral exploits in the
country, N. 115. A great fox-huster, N. 116.
An inftance of his good-nature, ibid. His
averfion to confidents, N. 118. The manner
of his reception at the affizes, N. 122. where
he whispers the judge in the ear, ibid.
adventure when a fchool-boy, N.
man for the landed intereft, N. 126.
venture with fome gyphes, N. 130.
fports near his own feat, N. 131.
Country, the charms of it, N 118. Country
gentleman and his wife, neighbours to Sir
Roger, their different tempers defcribed, N.
128. Country Sunday, the ufc of it, N. 112.
Country wake defcribed, N. 161.
Courage recommends a man to the female fex
more than any other quality, N. 99.
the chief topics in the books of chivalry, ibid.
Falfe courage, ibid. Mechanic courage, what,

N. 152.

His

125. A
His ad-
Rarely

One of

Cowley, his magnanimity, N. 114.
Coxcombs, generally the womens favourites, N.
128.

D.

EATH, the contemplation it affords a

E.

Ducation : an ill method obferved in the
57.
m to the pub-

E educating our youth, N

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Eminent men, the tax paid by
lic, N. 101.
Englishmen, the peculiar bleffing of being born
one, N. 135. The Spectator's fpeculations up-
on the English tongue, ibid. English not na-
turally talkative, ibid. and N. 148. The En-
glish tongue adulterated, N. 165.
Epaminondas, his honourable death, N. 133.
Ephraim, the quaker, the Spectator's fellow-tra-
veller in a stage-coach, N. 132. His reproof
to a recruiting-officer, in the same coach, ibid.
and advice to him at their parting, ibid.
Equanimity, without it we can have no true taste
of life, N. 143.

Equestrian order of ladies, N. 104. Its origin, ibid.
Errors and prepoffeflions difficult to be avoided,

N. 117.

Eternity, a profpect of it, N. 159.
Eucrate, his conference with Pharamond, N. 84.
Eucratia, her character, N. 144.
Eudofia, her character, N. 144.
Eudoxus and Lecntine, their friendship, and edu-
cation of their children, N. 123.

Exercife, the great benefit and neceffity of bodily
exercife, N. 116.
F.

Alfhood in man, a recommendation to the
fair, fex, N. 156.

Families: the ill measures taken by great fami-
lies in the education of their younger fons,
N. 108.

Fan, the exercife of it, N. 102.
Fashion: men of fashion, who, N.
151.
Fauftina the Emprefs, her notions of a pretty gen--
tleman, N. 128.

Female virtues, which the most shining, N. 81.
Flavia, her mother's rival, N. 91.
Flutter of the fan, the variety of motions in it,

N. 102.

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N. 82.

Dedigt mixed with terror and forrow, N. Geography of a jeft fettled, N. 138.

133. Intended for our relief, ibid. Deaths
of eminent perfons the most improving paffa-
ges in hiftory, ibid.

Debt, the ill state of such as run in debt, N. 82.
Deceney, nearly related to virtue, N. 104.
Demurrers, what fort of women fo to be called,
N. 89.

Devotion, the great advantage of it, N. 93. The
moft natural relief in our afflictions, N. 163.
Dick Craftin challengeth Tom Tulip, N. 91.
Difappointments in love, the moit difficult to be
conquered of any other, N. 163.
Diffenters, their canting way of reading, N. 147.
Diffimulation, the perpetual inconvenience of it,

N. 103.

Duelling, a difcourfe againft it, N. 84. Phara-
mond's edit against it, N. 97.
Duration, the idea of it how obtained according
to Mr. Locke, N. 94. Different beings may
entertain different notions of the fame parts of
duration, ilid.

Gigglers in church reproved, N. 158.
Gypfies: an adventure between Sir Roger, the
Spectator, and fome gypfies, N. 130.
Glaphyra, her story out of Jofephus, N. 110.
Good breeding, the great revolution that has
happened in that article, N. 119.
Good-humour, the neceffity of it, N. 100.
Good-nature more agreeable in converfation than
wit, N. 169. The neceffity of it, ibid. Good-
nature born with us, ibid.

Grandmother: Sir Roger de Coverley's great, great,
great grandmother's receipt for an hafty-pud-
ding and a white-pot, N. 109.

Great men, the tax paid by them to the public,
N. fol. Not truly known till fome years af-
ter their deaths, ibid.

H.
Andfome people generally fantastical, N.

H. The Spectator's lift of fome hand-

fome ladies, ibid.

Hairy

Harry Terfett and his lady, their way of living,

N. 100.

Hate: why a man ought not to hate even his
enemies, N. 125.

Head-drefs, the most variable thing in nature,
N. 98. Extravagantly high in the fourteenth
century, ibid. With what fuccefs attacked by
a monk of that age, ibid.
Heathen philofopher, N. 159.

Heirs and elder brothers frequently spoiled in
their education, N. 123.
Hiftorian in converfation, who, N. 136.
Honeycomb (Will) his knowledge of mankind, N.
105. His letter to the Spectator, N. 131. His
notion of a man of wit, N. 251. His boasts,
ibid. His artifice, N. 156.

Honour, wherein commendable, N. 99. And
when to be exploded, ibid.
Hunting, the ufe of it, N. 116.

I

1.

Chneumon, a great destroyer of crocodiles/eggs,
N. 126.

Idols: coffee-house idols, N. 87.

Immortality of the foul, arguments in proof of
it, N. i.

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Impertinents, several sorts of them defcribed, N.
148. and 168.

Indigo, the merchant, a man of prodigious in-
telligence, N. 136.

Indifpofition; a man under any, whether real or
imaginary, ought not to be admitted into com-
pany, N. 143.

Indolence, what, N. 100.

Inftinct, the power of it in brutes, N. 120.
Irrefolution, from whence arifing, N. 151.

Irus's fear of poverty, and effects of it, N. 114.

K

K.

Ennet, (Dr.) his account of the country
wakes, N. 161.
Knowledge, the pursuits of it long, but not te-
dious, N. 94. The only means to extend life
beyond its natural dimensions, ibid.

L.

Labour; bodily labour of two kinds, N.

Laertes, his character in diftinction from that of
Irus, N. 114.

Lancashire witches, a comedy, cenfured, N. 141,
Language the English, much adulterated during
the war, N. 165.

Leontine and Eudoxus, their great friendship and
advantages, N. 123.

Letters to the Spectator; from Rofalinda, with a
defire to be admitted into the ugly club, N.
87; from T. T. complaining of the idols in
coffee-houses, ibid. from Philo-Britannicus on
the corruption of fervants, N. 88. from Sam
Hopewell, N. 89; from Leonora, reminding the
Spectator of the catalogue, N. 92; from B. D.
concerning real forrow. N. 95; from Anna-
bella, recommending the Bishop of Cambray's
education of a daughter, ibid. from Tom Trufty,
a fervant, containing an account of his life and
fervices, N. 96; from the mafter of the fan-

received from his works, N. 134; from Wil-
liam Wifeacre, who defires his daughter may
learn the exercife of the fan, ibid. from a pro-
feffed liar, N. 136; from Ralph Valet, the faith-
ful fervant of a perverse master, N.
137; from
Patience Giddy, the next thing to a lady's wo-
man, ibid, from Lydia Novell, complaining of
her lover's conduct, N. 140; from R. D. con-
cerning the corrupt tafte of the age, and the
reafons of it, ibid. from Betty Santer about a
wager, ibid. from Parthenope, who is angry
with the Spectator for meddling with the ladies
petticoats, ibid. from. -upon drinking, ibid.
trom Rachel Bafto, concerning female game-
fters, ibid. from Parthenia, ibid. from: -con-
taining a reflection on a comedy called The
Lancashire Witches, N. 141; from Andromache,
complaining of the false notion of gallantry in
love, with fome letters from her husband to
her, N. 142; from concerning wagerers,
N. 145; from
complaining of imperti-
nents in coffee-houses, ibid. from
plaining of an old bachelor, ibid. from
concerning the skirts in mens coats, ibid. from

com-

on the reading of the Common-Prayer,
N. 147; from the Spectator to a dancing out-
law, N. 148; from the fame to a dumb vifi-
tant, ibid. to the Spectator from Silvia a wi-
dow, defiring his advice in the choice of a huf-
band, N. 149; the Spectator's answer, ibid. to
the Spectator, from Simon Honeycomb, giving an
account of his modefty, impudence and mar-
riage, N. 154; from an idol that keeps a cof-
fee-houfe, N. 155; from a beautiful milliner,
complaining of her customers, ibid, from
with a reproof to the Spectator, N. 158; from

-concerning the ladies vifitants, ibid. from
-complaining of the behaviour of perfons
in church, ibid. from a woman's man, ibid.
from-with a description of a country wake,
N. 161; from Leonora, who had juft loft her
lover, N. 163; from a young officer to his fa-
ther, N. 165; to the Spectator from a castle.
builder, N. 167; from concerning the
tyranny of school-mafters, N. 168; from T. S.
a fchool-boy at Richmond, ibid. from con-
cerning impertinents, ibid. from Ifaac Hedge-
ditch, a poacher, ibid.

Lewis of France, compared with the Czar of Mus-
covy, N. 139.

Lie given, a great violation of the point of ho-
nour, N. 99.

Life; in what manner our lives are fpent, ac-
cording to Seneca, N. 93. Lite is not real but
when chearful, N. 143. In what manner to
be regulated, ibid. How to have a right en-
joyment of it, ibid. A furvey of it in a vision,

N. 159.

Love, a paffion never well cured, N. 118. Na-
tural love in brutes more intenfe than in rea-
fonable creatures, N. 120. The gallantry of
it on a very ill foot, N. 142. Love has nothing
to do with state, N. 149.
M.

exercife, N. 102; from- again the en- Mbab, the incantations in that play vin-

strian order of ladies, N. 104; from Will Wim-
ble to Sir Roger de Coverley, with a jack, N. 108;
to the Spectator from- complaining of the
new petticoat, N. 127; from a lawyer on the
circuit, with an account of the progrefs of the
fashions in the country, N. 129; from Will
Honeycomb, N. 131; from George Trufty, thank-
ing the Spectator for the great benent he has

dicated, N. 141.

Mahometans, a custom among them, N. 85.
Males among the birds have only voices, N. 128.
Man, variable in his temper, N. 162.
Marlborough (John Duke of) took the French
lines without bloodshed, . 139.
Marriage-life, always a vexatious or happy con-
dition, N. 149.

Mafter,

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