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Grotto, verses on one, No 632.
Gyges and rglaus, their story, NO 610.

H
H Amadryads, the fable of them to the honour of trcis,

NO 589.
Happiness of souls in heaven treated of, No 600.

argument that God has ailigned us for it, i'. Hearts, a vision of them, No 537. Heaven, its glory, No 580. described by Mr Guk.

590. The notion fereral nations have of it, óco.

What Dr Tillotsin fars of it, i'. Heimit, lis saying to a lewd young flow, NO 575. Heroism, an esiay on it, No 601. Hilpa, the Chinese antcdiluvian princess, her story, N?

584. Her letter to Shu!41:1, 585. Hiltory, secret, an odd way of writing one, NO 619. Hobbes's notions debase human nature, NO 588. Humour, the two cxtremes, No 617. Burlesque, 616.

Pedantic, 617. Hunting reproved, N° 583. Husbands : rules for marrying them by the widow.club, NO 561. Qualities necessary to make a good one, 607.

I I Apis's cure of Æneas, a translation of Virgil, by Mr

Dryden, NO 572. Idle world, NO 624. Jest, kow it hould be uttered, NO 616. Initial letters, the use party-writers make of them, NO

567. Ân instance of it, ib. Criticisms upon it, 568. Integrity, great care to be taken of it, No 557. Intrepidity of a just good man taken from Horace, NC

615. John a Nokes and forn a Stiles, their petition, No 577 Irish gentlemen, widow-hunters, No 561. Tadas, the Spartan, his valour, No 564. Julian, the emperor, an excellent passage out of his

fars relating to the imitation of the gods, NO 634. Jupiter, his first proclamation about griefs and calami

ties, No 558. His second, ib. His just distribution

of them, 559. Justice, the Spartans famous for it, No 564.

A a 2,

Ladies

L

L
Adics, not to mind party, No 607.

Laughter indecent in any religious assembly, No 630. Lesbia's letter to the Spectator, giving an account how

she was deluded by her lover, NO 611. Letter from the Buzzite: vil ambutidor to his master about

the Engli', NO 557. from the dumb conjurer to the Speftator, 560. from the chit-chat club, ib. from Oxford about his recovering his speech, ib. from Frank Townl;, ib. about the widows club, 561. from Blank, about his family, 563. about an angry husband, ib. from Hill Harly, about military education, 566. from an halfpay officer about a widow, ib. from Petir Pill on the fame subject, ib. against quacks, 572. from the prefident of the widows club, 573. from a man taken to be mad for reading cf poetry alcud, 577. A fecond letter about the ubiquity of the Godhead, 580. Several answered at once, 581. from Confiantia Spec, ib. from Amanda Lovelunyth, ib. frúin Skolam the Chinese to the princess Hulp before the flood, 59.. from Hilpa to Shaliim, 585. from John Shuden, at Ofert, about reflecting at night on the past day's actions, 586. about a vilica of hearts, 587. about planting, 589. from John Sidow about dreanis, 593. of inconfitent metaphors, 595. from Jeremy Lcvc rhore, with an account of his lits, 596. about making love, 602. fiom Fanny Fickle, 605. fiom an aunt about her nieces idleness, 606. about the vanity of fome clergymens wearing scarves, 609. Tom Nimble about antipathies, il. from Clecra againft the ladics work, ib. about genealogy, 612. from Will Hopeless about ambition, 613. from the Temple about beggars eloquence, ib. from Nionimia to recover a lost lover, ib. from a country wit in the burlesque way, 616. from a pedant in his pedantic way on the same sutject, 617. about the stiles of letters, 618. Answers to several, 619. about flattery, 621. from the love-cafuiit about the widous tenure and the black ram, 623. from the fame about love-queries, 625. from one who recommended himself for a newsmonger, ib. about the force of novelty, 626. about a croffed lover, 627. about eternity to come, 628. about church-music, 63c. about the rattling club's getting into church, ib.

NO 575

Life; eternal, what we ought to be most solicitous abou?,

Man's not worth his care, ib. Valuable only as it prepares for another, ib. Love-cafuift, some inttructions of his, No 591. 607. Lover, an account of the life of one, No 596. A crossed one retircs, 627.

NI
M Alumetans, their cleanliness, No 63r.

Narcia's prayer in Cats, No 593.
Atemoirs of a private country gentleman's life, NO 622.
Man, the two riews he is to be considered in, No 583,

an active being, 624. his ulumate end, ib. Merry part of the world amiable, No 598. Neliut, the Jeu's mistaken notion of his worldiy gran

deur, NO 610. Metaphors, when vicio!is, NO 595. An instance of it, ib. Military education, a letter about it, No 566. Mischief, rather to be suffered than an inconvenience,

No 561. Montagne, fond of speaking of himself, NO 562. Sca

liger's saying of him, ib.
Mufic, church, recommended, NO 630.
Musician, burlesque, an account of one,

N
Eedlework recommended to ladies, NO 606. A let-

ter from Cleora against it, 609. News, the pleasure of it, No 625. Newton (Sir Isauc) his noble way of considering infinite

space, No 564. Night, a clear one described, No 565. Whimsically de

fcribed by William Ramsay, 582. No, a word of great use to women in love-niatters, No 625. Novelty, the force of it, No 626.

NO 570.

Brzity, often moreilladtrious than grandeur

, No 622. Ovid, his verdes on making love at the theatre, translated

by Mr Dryden, No 602. How to succeed in his man

ner, 618.

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P
Affions, the work of a philosopher to subdue them,
No 564. Instances of their power, ib.

Patience,

Patience, her power, No 559.
Pedantic humour, No 617.
Penelope's web, the story of it, No 606.
Person, the word defined by ivír Locke, No 578.
Petition of John a Nokes and John a Stiles, No 577.
Petition from a cavalier for a place, with his pretences to

it, No 629. T hehe and Colin, an original poem, No 603. Philosophers (Pagan) rheir boast of exalting human na

ture, No 634. Piticus, a wilc faying of his about riches, No 574. Pity, the reasonableness of it, No 588. Ilicis, the unreasonableness of party-pretences to them,

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Planting recommended to country-gentlemen, No 583.

Again, 589. Plato's saying of labour, No 624. Playhouse, how improved in storms, No 592. Politicians, the mischief they do, No 556. some at the

Royal Exchange, 568.
Puss, a speculation on the young and old one, No 626.
Pythagorus, his advice to his scholars about examining at
night what they had done in the day, No 586.

Q
Tacks, an essay against them, No 572.

Queries in love answered, No 625. Question, a curious one started by a schoolman about the choice of present and future happiness and misery, No

575. Quidnanc (Tho.) his letters to the Spectator about news, No 625.

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Rattling club got into the church, No 630. Ramsay (William) the astrologer, his whimsical descrip

tion of the night, No 582. Revelation, what lights it gives into the joys of heaven,

No 600. Revenge of a Spanish lady on a man who boasted of her

favours, No 611. Rosicrufian, a pretended discovery made by one, No 574. Royal progress, a poem, No 620.

St

S

STsaire, problema of Mah 2 Urned into one, No 565.

Scarves, the vanity of some clergymen's wearing them,

No 6094

Scribblers, the most offensive, No 582.
Self-love, the narrowness and dangers of it, No 588.
Senecı, his saying of drunkenness, No 569.
Shalum the Chinese, his letter to the princess Hilpa be-

fore the flood, No 548.
Sight (second) in Scotland, No 604.
Singularity, when a virtue, No 576. An instance of it

in a north country gentleman, ib.
Socrates, his saying of misfortunes, No 558.
Space (infinite) Sir Isaac Newton's noble way of confi-

dering it, No 564.
Spartan justice, an instance of it, No 564.
Spectator breaks a fifty years silence, No 556. How he

recovered his speech, ib. His politics, ib. Loquaci-
ly, ib. Of no party, ib. A calamity of his, 559.
Critics upon him, 568. He sleeps as well as wakes
for the public, 599. His dream of Trophanius's cave,

ib. Why the eighth volume published, 632.
Spleen, its effects, No 558.
Stars, a contemplation of them, No 565.
Sublime in writing, what it is, No 592.
Syncopists, modern oncs, No 567.
Syracusan prince, jealous of his wife, ho v he served her,

No 579.

T
T
Emper (serious) the advantage of it, No 598.

Tender hearts, an entertainment for them, No 627.
Tenure, the most flippery in England, No 623.
Thales, his faying of truth and fallthood, No 594.
Theatre, of making of love there, No 602.
Torre in Devonjhire, how unchaíte widows are punished

there, No 614.
Townly (Frank) his letter to the Spectator, No 560.
Tully praises himself, No 562. What he frid of the im-

mortality of the foul, 529. Of urtering it jest, 616.
Of the force of novelty, 626. What he required in
bis orator, 633.

Ubiquity

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