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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 Servants, 88; from Sam. Hopewell, 89. from Leonora, reminding the Spectator of the Catalogue, 92; from B.D. concerning real Sorrow, 95; from Annabella, recommending the Bishop of Cambray's Education of a Daughter, ibid. from Tom Trufty, a Servant, containing an Account of his Life and Services, 96; from the Master of the Fan-Exercise, 102; from againft the Equestrian Order of Ladies, 104; from Will. Wimble to Sir Roger de Coverley, 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 Trusty, thanking the Spectator for the great Benefit he has received from his Works, 134; from William Wifeacre, who defires his Daughter may learn the Exercife of the Fan, ibid. from a profefs'd Liar, 136; from Ralph Vallet, the faithful Servant of a perverfe Mafter, 137; from Patience 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 Taste 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. from Rachael Baflo concerning Female Gamesters, ibid. from Parthenia, ibid. from containing a Reflexion on a Comedy called The Lancashire Witches, 141; from Andromache, complaining of the falfe Notion of Gallantry in Love, with fome Letters from her Husband to her, 142; from

concerning Wa

gerers, 145; from- -complaining of Impertinents

complaining of concerning the on the reading

in Coffee-houses, ibid. from
an old Batchelor, ibid. from
Skirts in Mens Coats, ibid. from-
the Common-Prayer, 147; from the Spectator to a
dancing Out-law, 148; from the fame to a dumb Vifi-
tant, ibid. to the Spectator from Sylvia a Widow, de-

firing his Advice in the Choice of a Husband, 149; the Spectator's Answer, ibid. to the Spectator from Simon Honeycomb, giving an Account of his Modefty, Impudence, and Marriage, 154; from an Idol that keeps a Coffee-house, 155; from a beautiful Milliner, complaining of her Cuftomers, ibid. from with a Reproof to the Spectator, 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, 161; from Leonora, who had just loft her Lover, 163; from a young Officer to his Father, 165. To the Spectator from a Caftle-builder, 167; from concerning the Tyranny of Schoolmafters, 168. from T. S. a School-boy at Richmond, ibid. from concerning Impertinents, ibid. from Ifaac Hedgeditch, a Pocher, ibid.

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Lewis of France, compared with the Czar of Muscovy,

N. 139.

Lye given, a great Violation of the Point of Honour,

N. 103.

Life in what Manner our Lives are spent, 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 Enjoyment 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 State, 1.



Macbeth, the Incantations in that Play vindicated,

N. 141.

Mahometans, a Cuftom 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 Bloodfhed, N. 139.

Marriage-Life, always a vexatious or happy Condition,

N. 149.

Mafter, a good one, a Prince in his Family, N.
Complaint against some ill Mafters, 136.

107. A


Merab, her Character, N. 144.
Mirzah, the Vifions of, N. 159.

Mode: a ftanding Mode or Dreis recommended, N. 129.
Modesty in Men no ways acceptable to Ladies, N. 154.
Mourning the Signs of true Mourning generally mifun-
derstood, N. 95.


NIGRANILLA, a Party Lady, forced to patch on

wrong Side, N. 81.

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


OBSCURITY, the only Defence against Reproach,

N. 101.

Oeconomy, wherein compared to Good-breeding, N. 114. Omniamante, her Character, N. 144.


AMP HILIO, a good Mafter, N. 137.


Parties: an Inftance of the Malice of Parties, N. 125. The difmal Effects of a furious Party Spirit, ibid. It corrupts both our Morals and Judgment, ibid. And reigns more in the Country than Town, 126. Party Patches, 81. Party Scriblers reproved, 125.

Paffions of the Fan, a Treatife for the Ufe of the Author's Scholars, N. 102.

Pedants, who fo to be reputed, N. 105. The Book-Pedant the moft 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.

Phocion, his Behaviour at his Death, N. 133.

Phyfiognomy, every Man in fome Degree Mafter of that Art, N. 86.

Place and Precedency more contefted among Women of an inferior Rank than Ladies of Quality, N. 119. Plato, his Notion of the Soul, N. 90. Wherein, according to him and his Followers, the Punishment of a voluptuous Man confifts, ibid.


Pleasure, when our chief Purfuit, disappoints it felf, 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 ufually attending it, N. 150.

Prejudice, the Prevalency of it, N. 101. Procraftination, from whence proceeding, N. 151. Providence, demonftrative Arguments for it, N. 120. Punishments in Schools difapproved, N. 157.


REASON, not to be found in Brutes, N. 120.

Riding, a healthy Exercife, N. 115.

Rival Mother, the firft Part of her Hiftory, N. 91. Roman and Sabine Ladies, their Example recommended to the British, N. 81.

Rofalinda,a famous Whig Partizan,her Misfortune, N. 81.



CHOOLMASTER, the Ignorance and Undifcerning of the Generality of them, N. 157, 168. Scipio, his Judgment of Marius when a Boy, N. 157. Sentry, his Account of a Soldier's Life, N. 152. Servants, the general Corruption of their Manners, N. 88. Affume their Mafters Title, ibid. Some good among the many bad ones, 96. Influenced by the Example of their Superiors, ibid. and 107. The great Merit of fome Servants in all Ages, 107. The hard Condition of many Servants, 137.

Shakespear, wherein inimitable, N. 141.

Sincerity, the great want of it in Converfation, N. 103. Sloven, a Character affected by fome, and for what Reafon, N. 150. The Folly and Antiquity of it, ibid. Snuff-box, the Exercise of it, where taught, N. 138. Socrates, his Behaviour at his Execution, N. 133. His Speech to his Judges, 146.

Soldiers, when Men of Sense, of an agreeable Converfation, N. 152.

Sorrow, the outward Signs 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 Modeity, 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 Soliloquy 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.


TASTE (corrupt) of the Age to what attributed,

Tears, not always the Sign of true Sorrow, N. 95. Theodofius and Conftantia, their Adventures, N. 164. Time, our ill Ufe of it, N. 93. The Spedator's Direction how to spend it, ibid.

Tom. Touchy, a quarrelfom 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 Society, who, N. 100.

Not to be admitted into Company, but on Conditions, 143.

Vapours in Women, to what to be afcribed, N. 115. Varillas, his Chearfulness and Good-humour makes him generally acceptable, N. 100.

Virgil, his beautiful Allegories founded on the Platonick Philofophy, N. 90.

Virtue, the Exercise of it recommended, N. 93. Its Influence, ibid. Its near Relation to Decency, 104. Volumes; the Advantage an Author receives of publishing his Works in Volumes rather than in fingle Pieces,

N. 124.

Uranius, his great Compofure of Soul, N. 143.


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