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EDUCATION: an ill method obferved in the educating our
youth, N. 157.

Eminent men, the tax paid by them to the publick, N. 101.
Englishmen, the peculiar bleffing of being born one, N. 135.
The Spectator's fpeculations upon the English tongue, ibid.
English not naturally talkative, ibid, and 148. The English
tongue adulterated, 165.

Epaminondas, his honourable death, N. 133.

Ephraim, the quaker, the Spectator's fellow-traveller in a flage
coach, N. 32. His reproof to a recruiting officer, in the
fame coach, ibid. and advice to him at their parting, ibid.
Equanimity, without it we can have no true taste of life, N.


Equeftrian order of ladies, N. 104. Its origin, ibid.
Errors and prepoffeffions 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 Leontine, their friendship, and education of their
children, N. 123.

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


FALSHOOD in man, a recommendation to the fair sex. N.


Families the ill measures taken by great families in the edu
cation of their youngest fons, N. 108.

Fan, the exercise of it, N. 102.

Fashion men of fashion, who, N. 151.

Fauftina the Emprefs, her notions of a pretty gentleman, N.


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.
Freeport (Sir Andrew) his moderation in point of politics, N.


Frugality, the support of generofity, N. 107.



GAMING, the folly of it, N. 93.

Glory, the love of it, N. 139.

it confifts, ibid.

In what the perfection of

Genius, what properly a great one, N. 160.

Gentry of England, generally fpeaking, in debt, N. 82.

Geography of a jeft fettled, N. 138.

Gigglers in church, reproved, N. 158.

Gipfies: an adventure between Sir Roger, the Spectator, and
fome gipfies, 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 conversation 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-pudding and a white-pot,
N. 109.

Great men, the tax paid by them to the public, N. 101. Not
truly known till fome years after their deaths, ibid.


HANDSOME people generally fantaftical, N. 144. The
Spectator's lift of fome handfome ladies, ibid.

Harry Terfett and his lady, their way of living, No. 100.
Hate: why a man ought not to hate even his enemies, N.

Head-drefs, the most variable thing in nature, N. 98. Extra-
vagantly high in the 14th 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.

Historian in conversation, who, N. 136.

Honeycomb (Will) his knowledge of mankind, No. 105. His
letter to the Spectator, 131. His notion of a man of wit,
151. His boats, ibid. His artifice, 156.

Honour, wherein commendable, N. 99. And when to be ex-
ploded, ibid.

Hunting, the use of it, N. 116.


ICHNEUMON, a great deftroyer of crocodiles eggs, N. 126.

Idols: coffee-houfe idols, 87.

Immortality of the foul, arguments in proof of it, N. 111.
Impertinents, feveral forts of them defcribed, N. 148, and 168.
Indigo, the merchant, a man of prodigious intelligence, N. 136.
Indifpofition; a man under any, whether real or imaginary,
ought not to be admitted into company, N. 143.

Indolence, what, N. 100.

Instinct, the power of it in brutes, N. 120.
Irrefolution, from whence arifing, N. 151.
Iras's fear of poverty, and effects of it, N. 114.


KENNET, (Dr) his account of the country wakes, N. 161.
Knowledge, the pursuits of it long, but not tedious, N. 94.
The only means to extend life beyond its natural dimenfions,


LABOUR; bodily labour of two kinds, N. 115.

Laertes, his character in diftinction from that of Iius, N.




Lancashire witches, a comedy, cenfured, N. 141.

Language, the English, much adulterated during the war, N.

Lcontine and Eudoxus, their great friendship and advantages, N.
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 en
the corruption of fervants, 88; from Sam Hopewell, 89;
from Leonora, reminding the Spectator of the catalogue, 92;
from B. D. concerning real forrow, 95; from Annabella,
recommending the Bishop of Cambray's education of a
daughter, ibid. from Tom Trufty, a fervant, containing
an account of his life and fervices, 96; from the master of
the fan-exercife, 102; from against the equestrian order
of ladies, 104; from Will Wimble to Sir Roger de Co-
verley, with a jack, 108; to the Spectator from
complaining of the new petticoat, 127; from a lawyer on
the circuit, with an account of the progrefs of the fashions
in the country, 129; from Will Honeycomb, 131; from
George Trufty, thanking the Spectator for the great benefit
he has received from his works, 134; from William Wife-
acre, who defires his daughter may learn the exercife of
the fan, ibid. from a profefs'd liar, 136; from Ralph Valet,
the faithful fervant of a perverse mafter, 137; from Pati-
ence Giddy, the next thing to a lady's woman, ibid. from
Lydia Novell, complaining of her lover's conduct, 140:
from R. D. concerning the corrupt taite of the age, and
the reasons of it, ibid. from Betty Saunter about a wager,
ibid. from Parthenope, who is angry with the Spectator for
meddling with the ladies petticoats, ibid. from
upon drinking, lid. from Rachel Bafto, concerning female
gamefters, ibid. from Parthenia, ibid. from


taining a reflection on a comedy called The Lancashire
Witches, 141; from Andromache, complaining of the faile
notion of gallantry in love, with fome letters from her
husband to her, 142; from
concerning wagerets,
145; from
complaining of impertinents in coffee-
houses, ibid. from
complaining of an old bachelor,
ibid. from
concerning the skirts in mens coats, ibid.
from -- on the reading the Common-Prayer, 147; from
the Spectator to a dancing out-law, 148; from the fame


to a dumb vifitant, ibid. to the Spectator from Silvia a wi-
dow, defiring his advice in the choice of a husband 149;
the Spectator's anfwer, ibid. to the Spectator, from Simon
Honeycomb, giving an account of his modefty, impu-
dence and marriage, 154; from an idol that keeps a
coffee-house, 155; from a beautiful milliner, complaining
of her customers, ibid. from
with a reproof to the
Spectator, 158; from → concerning the ladies vifit-
ants, ibid. from
complaining of the behaviour of
perfons in church, ibid. from a woman's man, ibid. from
with a defcription of a country wake, 161; from
Leonora, who had just loft her lover, 163; from a young
officer to his father, 165; to the Spectator from a caffle-
builder, 107; from
concerning the tyranny of school-
mafter's, 168; from T. S. a school-boy at Richmond, ibid.
concerning impertinents, ibid. from Ifaac
Hedgeditch, a poacher, ibid.

Lewis of France, compared with the Czar. of Muscovy,

N. 139.

Lie given, a great violation of the point of honour, N. 99.
Life; in what manner our lives are fpent, according to Seneca,
N. 93. Life is not real but when chearful, 143. In what
manner to be regulated, ibid. How to have a right enjoy-
ment of it, ibid. A survey of it in a vifion, 159.
Love, a paffion never well cured, N. 118. Natural love in
brutes more intenfe than in reasonable creatures, 120. The
gallantry of it on a very ill foot, 142.
Love has nothing to
do with ftate, 149.


MACBETH, the incantations in that play vindicated, N.


Mahometans, a custom among them, N. 85.

Males among the birds have only voices, N. 128.
Man, variable in his temper, N. 162.


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