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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, N. 139.

Marriage-life, always a vexatious or happy condition,

N. 149.

Master, a good one, a prince in his family, N. 107. A complaint against some ill masters, 137.

Merab, her character, N. 144.

Mirzab, the visions of, N. 159.

Mode, a standing mode or drefs recommended, N. 129. Modesty in men no ways acceptable to ladies, N. 154. Mourning, the figns of true mourning generally mifunderstood, N. 95.



IGRANILLA, a party lady, forced to patch on the wrong fide, N. 81.

Nutmeg of Delight, one of the Perfian Emperor's titles, N. 160.


Bfcurity, the only defence against reproach. N.⠀⠀


Oeconomy, wherein compared to good breeding,

N. 114.

Omniamante, her character, N. 144.



AMPHILIO, a good mafter, N. 137.

Parties, an instance of the malice of parties, N. 125. The dismal effects of a furious party-fpirit, ibid. It corrupts both our morals and judgment, ibid. And reigns more in the country than town, 126. Party-patches, 81. Party-fcribblers reproved, 125. Paffions of the fan, a treatife for the ufe of the au

thor's fcholars, N. 102.

Pedants, who fo to be reputed, N. 105. The book pedant the most fupportable, ibid.

Pericles, his advice to the women, N. 81.
Perfians, their inftitution of their youth, N. 99.
Petticoat, a complaint against the hoop-petticoat, N.

127. Several conjectures upon it, ibid. Compared to an Egyptian temple, ibid.

Pharamond, fome account of him and his favourite, N. 84. His edict against duels, 97.

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Phocion, his behaviour at his death, N. 133. Phyfiognomy, every man in fome degree master of that

art, N. 86.

Place and precedency more contested among women of inferior rank than ladies of quality, N. 119. Plato, his notion of the foul, N. 90. Wherein, according to him and his followers, the punishment of a voluptuous man confifts, ibid.

Pleasure, when our chief purfuit difappoints itself, N. 151. The deceitfulness of pleasure, ibid. Pontignan (Monfieur) his adventure with two women,

N. 90.

Pofterity, its privilege, N. 101.

Poverty, the inconveniencies and mortifications usually attending it, N. 150.

Prejudice, the prevalency of it, N. 101. Procraftination, from whence proceeding, N. 131. Providence, demonftrative arguments for it, N. 120. Punishments in fchools difapproved, N. 157.


REafon not to be found in brutes, N. 120.

Riding a healthy exercife, N. 115.

Rival mother, the first part of her history,, N. 91. Roman and Sabine ladies, their example recommended to the British, N. 81.

Rofalinda, a famous Whig-partizan, her misfortune, N. 81.



Choolmafter, the ignorance and undiscerning of the generality of them, N. 157, 168.

Scipio, his judgment of Marius when a boy, N. 157. Sentry, his account of a foldier's life, N. 152. Servants, the general corruption of their manners, N. 88. Affume their master's title, ibid. Some good among the many bad ones, 96. Influenced by the example of their fuperiors, ibid. and 107. The great merit of some servants in all ages, 107. The hard condition of many fervants, 137. Shakespeare, wherein inimitable, N. 141. Sincerity, the great want of it in converfation. N.


Sloven, a character affected by fome, and for what reafon, N. 150. The folly and antiquity of it, ibid. Snuff-box, the exercife of it, where taught, N. 138.


Socrates, his behaviour at his execution, N. 133. His fpeech to his judges, 146.

Soldiers, when men of fenfe, of an agreeable converfation, N. 152.

Sorrow, the outward figns of it very fallacious, N. 95. Soul, the immortality of it evidenced from feveral

proofs, N. 111.

Spectator, his inquifitive temper, N. 85. His account of himself and his works to be written 300 years hence, 101. His great modefty, ibid. He accompanies Sir Roger de Coverley into the country, 106. His exercise when young, 115. He goes with Sir Roger a hunting, 116.; and to the affizes, 122. His adventure with a crew of gipfies, 130. The feveral opinions of him in the country, 131. His return to London, and fellow-travellers in the stage-coach, 132. His foliloquy upon the fudden and unexpected death of a friend, 133

Spirits, the appearance of them not fabulous, N. 110. Squeezing the hand, by whom first used in making of

love, N. 119.

Story-tellers, their ridiculous punctuality, N. 138.

Afte (corrupt) of the age, to what attributed, N.

I 40.

Tears, not always the fign of true forrow, N. 95. Theodofius and Conftantia, their adventures, N. 164. Time, our ill use of it, N. 93. The Spectator's direction how to spend it, ibid.

Tom Touchy, a quarrelsome fellow, N. 122.

Tom Tulip, challenged by Dick Craftin, N. 91. Flies into the country, ibid.

Truepenny (Jack) ftrangely good-natured, N. 82.


Valetudinarians in fociety, who, N. 100.


to be admitted into company, but on conditions,

143. Vapours in women, to what to be afcribed, N. 115. Varilas, his chearfulness and good-humour make him. generally acceptable, N. 100.

Virgil, his beautiful allegories founded on the Platonic philofophy, N. 90.

Virtue, the exercise of it recommended, N. 93. Its influence, ibid. Its near relation to decency, 104.


Volumes, the advantages an author receives of publish-
ing his works in volumes rather than in single pieces,

N. 124.

Uranius, his great compofure of foul, N. 143.


7Agering difputants expofed, N. 145.

White (Moll) a notorious witch, N. 117.
Widow (the) her manner of captivating Sir Roger de
Coverley, N. 113. Her behaviour at the trial of
her caufe, ibid. Her artifices and beauty, ibid. Too
defperate a scholar for a country gentleman, ibid.
Her reception of Sir Roger, ibid. whom the helped
to fome tanfy in the eye of all the country, ibid. She
has been the death of feveral foxes, 115. Sir Ro-
ger's opinion of her, that the either designs to mar-
ry, or she does not, 118.

William and Betty, a fhort account of their amours,
N. 118.

Wimble (Will) his letter to Sir Roger de Coverley,
N. 108. His character, ibid. His converfation
with the Spectator, ibid. a man of ceremony, 119.
thinks the Spectator, a fanatic, 126. and fears he has
killed a man, 131.

Wine, not proper to be drunk by every one that can
fwallow, N. 140.

Women, the English, excel all other nations in beau-
ty, N. 81. Signs of their improvement under
the Spectator's hand, 92. The real commenda-
tion of a woman, what, 95. and 104. Their pains
in all ages to adorn the outside of their heads, 98.
More gay in their nature than men, 128. Not
pleafed with modefty in men, 154. Their ambi-
tion, 156.

Woman's man defcribed, N. 156. His neceffary qua-
lifications, ibid.

World, the prefent, a nursery for the next, N. 111.


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