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Pulpit, a slow speaker best dispersed, i. 366 ; ancient
opinions on, ii. 208; of the
crime brings its own, ii. 40; the new, in Gascony, iii. 240.
Remedies, on, iii. 344.
manners and character, ii. 198. Repentance, ou, iii. 19; caused
buy vice, iii. 21 ; definition of,
Resemblance of children to their
Revenge, ii. 417.
Revolutions, the evils of, i. 113.
the Mohammedans object to
Riches of themselves produce no
graceful, i. 339.
Ring of Gyges, ii. 344.
assassination of, ii. 437. Robbers, Montaigne's adven-
by the rule of, i. 234 ; on logues, city of, founded by
Philip, iii. 193.
Gregory XIII., iii. 257, 274. ii. 84; eloquence, when it
Dionysius, i. 5; Phyton, deur, of the, ii. 410; haughti-
governor of, his courage, i. 5. ness, ii. 411; treatment of
treachery of, at Phocæa, i. 27. chastity of, iii. 87; soldiers,
and Balbus compared, iii. 150. iii. 301.
0:1 marriages between, i. 209. linum, i. 27; fondness of, for
of, is contempt of death, i. Rome, superiority of ancient
Sechel, George, cruel death of,
Secrets of the Christian religion
not to be indiscriminately
Sedentary occupation, the
Sejanus, execution of the
Self-respect essential for soli.
tude, i. 265.
Self-love foolish and presump-
tuous, ii. 54.
Seneca, Montaigne's opinion of,
ii. 92; and Plutarch, defence
and Tacitus compared, iii.
177 ; and Plutarch on death,
Serpents eaten by horses, i. 338.
Sick, not to counterfeit being,
Sickness and health, their
effects on the spirits, &c., ii.
47 ; women, custom of, iii. 90. Silence and modesty, necessity
of death, ii. 45; Zeno on, ii.
to, iii. 356.
Paris and Venice, i. 361.
Sneezing, custoins relative to, 21 ; needs a fixed aim, i. 32 ;
can never be at rest while in
clined to, i. 192; what kind its scourges, i. 191; the
transports of, ii. 19; the three
funeral ceremonies, i. 18; on philosophers on the nature
Apology,” iii. 305 ; conduct 144.
in face and body, iii. 311. Sparta, absence of literature and
armed, i. 324 ; Lycurgus and Speaker, a slow, best suited to
Speech, quick and slow, i. 38;
tions it suits, i. 259; sought Spurina, the story of, ii. 455.
from drinking, ii. 16.
be judged happy till after ii. 101.
manners necessary, i. 50 ;
injury from excessive, i. 262.
ful, i. 8; forbidden by the Subrius, Flavius, his death, iii.
Subtleties, on vain, i. 355.
sions upon false objects where objections to, ii. 22; cowardice
Thebes, capture of, i. 7.
given to, ii. 63 ; Lycurgus on,
man, i. 349.
countenance, i. 91.
of Milesian virgins, ii. 25;
philosophers on the composi-
tion of the, ii. 236.
i. 95 ; amongst the Romans
on dying, iii. 220.
sages, ii. 405.
amongst, i. 283.
Tacitus, cause of the rarity of
his works, ii. 392 ; the history
the ancients, i. 141.
duty of practising, iii. 33.
be delivered from, iii. 263.
their birth, ii. 106.
comedies, i. 267; Montaigne's
in commencing and carrying
ii. 239; on lying, iii. 66.
and Alexander, iii. 113.
thunderstorm, i. 23; kings,
custom of, in religion, i. 301.
ness, ii. 187.
cles, i. 349.
iii. 178; on physicians, iii. 335.
our, iii. 250.
thians to assist the Syracu.
disregard for, iii. 244.
of choosing the proper, i. 149;
treachery, iii. 11, 12.
danger arising from so many,
in by the ancient Gauls, ii.
end of, ii. 154, iii. 213.
Travelling, Montaigne's love of,
Usefulness of life, in what it
consists, i. 82.
the highest degree of virtue,
in funeral rites, i. 18; of words,
the English in Commercy, i.
399; miracle performed by,
21 ; how to correct, iii. 65.
iii. 183; Montaigne's reasons
on the choice of, üi. 229.
i. 27; of the Duke of Alva, i.
ing, iii. 187 ; should not be
gorean definition of, i. 36; and
object of our lives, iii. 161.
46; soldiers, discipline of, iii.
courage of some prisoners, ii.
learned man, i. 137.
divination, i. 43.
of Montaigne, i. 182.
cruel revenge of, ii. 425.
tinct, i. 33 ; essential to true
learning, i. 138.
tween, i. 34.
books, iii. 45.
lawfulness of some, iii. 8.
ii. 89; on, ii. 482 ; on some
verses of, iii. 60.
contempt of death, i. 66 ; the
their credit to imagination, i.