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Walthy, fetting forth the hard cafe of fuch women
as are beauties and fortunes, 534. From Abraham
Dapper wit, with the Spectator's anfwer, ibid. From
Jeremy Comfit, a grocer, who is in hopes of growing
rich by lofing his customers, ibid. From Lucinda Par-
ley a coffee houfe idol, ibid. From C. B. recommend-
ing knotting as a proper amufement to the beaus,
536. From
a fhoeing horn, ibid. From Re-
liaa Lovely, a widow, 539. From Euftace, in love
with a lady of eighteen, whofe parents think her
too young to marry by three years, ibid. From
complaining of a young divine, who murdered arch-
bishop Tillotson's fermon upon evil-speaking, ibid.
with a fhort critique on Spenser,
540. From Philo-Spec, who apprehends a diffolution
of the Spator's club, and the ill confequences of it,
442. From Captain Sentry, lately come to the pos-
feffion of Sir Roger de Coverley's eftate, 544. From the
Emperor of China to the Pope, 545. From W. C. to
the Spectator, in commendation of a generous bene
factor, 546; from Charles Eafy, fetting forth the fo-
vereign ufe of the Spectators in feveral remarkable in.
Atances, 547. From
on poetical juftice, 548.
From Sir Andrew Freeport, who is retiring from bufi-
nefs, 549. From Philonicus, a litigious gentleman,
complaining of fome unpolite law-terms, 551. From
T. F. G. S. J. T. E. T. in commendation of the
Spectator, 553.

Lordon (Mr.) the gardener, an heroick poet, N. 477-
Love, the capricioufnefs of it, N. 475. The romantick
ftyle in which it is made, 479. A nice and fickle paf-
fion, 506. A method propofed to preferve it alive
after marriage, ibid.

Lying, the malignity of it, N. 507. Party lying, the prevalency of it, ibid.

Lander, his character, 522.


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AN, by what chiefly diftinguished from all other creatures, N. 494. Suffers more from imaginary than real evils, 505. His fubjection to the female fex, 510. Wonderful in his nature, 519. Married condition rarely unhappy, but from want of judgment or temper in the husband, N. 479. The advantages of it preferable to a fingle ftate, ibid. & 500. Termed purgatory by Tom Dapperavit, 482. The excellence of its inftitution, 490. The pleafure and uneafinefs of married perfons, to what imputed, 506. The foundation of community, 522. For what reafon liable to fo much ridicule, ibid. Some further thoughts of the Spectator on that fubjec, 525.

Matter the bafis of animals, N. 519.

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Men of the town rarely make good hufbands, N. 522. Method, the want of it, in whom only fupportable, N.

476. The ufe and necefity of it in writings, ibid. Seldom found in coffee-house debates, ibid. Mind (human) the wonderful nature of it, N. 554Misfortunes, our judgments upon them reproved, N.



Modefty an unneceffary virtue in the profeffors of the law, 484. The fentiments entertained of it by the ancients, ibid. Rules recommended to the modeft man by the Spectator, ibid.

Moorfields, by whom reforted to, N. 505.

Motteux (Peter) dedicates his poem on tea to the Speclator, N. 552.


Emefis, an old maid, a great difcoverer of judg ment, N. 483.



Affion relieved by itself, N. 520.


Patience, an allegorical difcourfe upon it, N. 501.
Philips (Mr.) his paftorals recommended by the Spec-
tator, N. 523.

Pififtratus, the Abenian tyrant, his generous behaviour
on a particular occafion, N. 527.

Plate, his defcription of the fupreme Being, N. 507.
Piayers, wherein to be condemned, N. 502. The pre-
cedency fettled among them, 529.

Pliny the neceffary qualifications of a fine speaker ac-
cording to that author, N. 484. His letter to his
wife's aunt Hifpulla, 525.

Plutarch, for what reproved by the Spectator, N. 483.
Pepe, (Mr.) his mifcellany commended by the Spediator,

N. 523.

Praife when changed into fame, N. 551.
Prediction, the many arts of it in ufe among the vulgar,

N. 505.

Prerogative, when and how to be afferted with honour,

N. 480.

Pronunciation necessary to an orator, N. 541.
Profpe&t of Peace, a poem on that fubject commended
by the Spectator, N. 523.

Funning, by whom affected, N. 504.
Punfters, their talents, N. 504.

Puzzle (Tom) a moft eminent immethodical disputant,
N. 476.


Raleigh (Sir Walter) his opinion of womankind,

Religion, a morofe melancholy behaviour, which is ob-
ferved in feveral precife profeffors of it, reproved by
the Spectator, N. 494. The true fpirit of it not only
compofes, but chears the foul, ibid.
Repository for fashions, a building propofed and de-
fcribed, N. 487. The usefulness of it, ibid.



Rhynfault, the unjust governor, in what manner pu nifhed by Charles Duke of Burgundy, his Sovereign, N. 491.

Remans: an infance of the general good understanding
of the ancient Romans, N. 502.
Rowley (Mr.) his propofals for a new pair of globes,
N. 552.


Enfe, the different degrees of it in the several differ-
ent fpecies of animals, N. 519.

Sentry (Captain) takes poffeffion of his uncle Sir Roger
de Coverley's eftate, N. 517.
Shoeing-horns, who, and by whom employed, N. 536.
Sickness, a thought on it, N. 513.

Sy (John) the tobacconist, his reprefentation to the
Speater,. N. 532. His minute, 534.

Socrates, head of the fect of the hen peck'd, N. 479. His domeftics, what, 486. The effect of a difcourfe of his own marriage had with his audience, 500. Soul, the excellency of it confidered in relation to

dreams, N. 487.

Starkif (Will) a modifh husband, N. 479. Spectator, his account of a coffee houfe debate, relating to the difference between count Rechteren and Monfieur Mefnager, N. 481. The different fenfe of his readers upon the rife of his paper, and the Spectator's propofals upon it, 488. His obfervations on our modern poems, 523. His edict, ibid. The effects. of his difcourfes on marriage, ibid. His deputation to J. Sly, haberdasher of hats, and tobacconist, 526. The different judgments of his readers concerning. his fpeculations, 542. His reafons for often cafting his thoughts into a letter, ibid. His project for the forming a new club, 550. Vifits Mr. Motteux's ' warehouses, 552. The great concern the city is in upon his defign of laying down his paper, 553. He takes his leave of the town, 555.


Squires (rural) their want of learning, N. 529.
Stripes, the ufe of them on perverfe wives, N. 479.
Surprife, the life of ftories, N. 538.

Swingers, a fet of familiar romps at Tunbridge, N. 492.


TErence, the Spectator's observations on one of his

plays, N.

Thraf (Will) and his wife, an infipid couple, N.

Tickell (Mr.) his verfes to the Spectator, N. 532.
Titles, the fignificancy and abuse of them, N. 480.
Tom Trufy, a tender husband, and careful father, N.


Toper (Jack) his recommendatory letter in behalf of a
fervant, N. 493.

Travellers, the generality of them exploded, N. 474.
Truth, the excellence of it, N. 507.
Turner (Sir William) his excellent maxim. N. 509.
Tyrants, why fo called, N. 508.


and re-

markable circumftance at his death, N. 554.
Virtue, the use of it in our afflictions, N. 520.


WWedlock, the fate of it ridiculed by the town-

Ealth, the of

witlings, N. 525.

Wife, the most delightful name in nature, N. 490.
Winter-gardens recommended, and defcribed, N. 477.
William III. King of England, compared with the French

King, N. 516.

Wife (Mr.) the gardener, an heroic poet, N. 477:
Wit may purchase riches, but is not to be purchased by
riches, N. 522.


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