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female sex, Number 380. From Betty Lemon, who had been presented with
a guinea by a Jew, ibid. From the fexton of St. Bride's on a new charity
school of fifty girls, ereeted in that parish, ibid. From a gentleman in Deng
Liberality, the true basis of it, N. 346.
Lillie, Charles, his present to the Spectator', N. 358.
Longings in women, the extravagancies of them, N. 326.
Longinus, an observation of that critic, N. 339.,
Love, in what manner discovered to his mistreis by one of Will Honeycomb's acé
quaintance, N. 325. The inother of poetry, 377.
MAY, a month extremely subject to calentures in women, N. 365. The
Spectator's caution to the female sex on that account, ibid.
Merit, valuable, according to the application of it, N. 340.
Meilia', a sacred eclogue, N. 378..
Milton's Paradise Lost, a continuation of the Speciator's criticism on that poem,
N. 327, 333, 339, 345, 351, 357, 363, 369. The moral of tirat poem, and
length of time contained in the action, 369.
Mirth, the aukward pretenders to it, N. 358. , Distinguished from chearfulness,
Mo deity distinguished from sheepishness, N. 373. The definition of it, ibid.
Wherein it conilts, 390.", Modeit assurance, what, 373.
Mohoc, the meaning of that name, N. 324. Several conjectures concerning the
Monuments raised by envy, the most glorious, N. 356.
Mere, Sir Thomas, his gajety at his death, to what owing; N. 349.
Mortality, the lover's bill of, N. 377.
Motion of the gods, wherein it differs from tliat of mortals, according to Helio-
ciorus, N. 369.
Muly Moluch, Emperor of Morocco, his great intrepidity in his dying moments,
NIGHTINGALE, it's music highly delightful to a man in love, N. 385
Novels, great enilamers of women's blood, N. 365.
BSEQUIOUSNESS in hehaviour considered, N. 386.
Os bicilla, her character, N. 390.
PAUL Lorrain, a design of his, N. 338.
Penkethman, the comedian, his many qualifications, N. 3706.
Pertian children, what learnt by them in their schools, N. 337.
Perlons, iinaginary, not proper for an heroic poem, N. 357.
Persius the fatiriit, the affecies obscurity of his ftile, N. 379:
Petronius and Socrates, their chearful behaviour during their last monients ground
ed on different motives, N. 349.
Philosophy, natural, the use of it, N. 393.
Practice and example, their prevalency on youth, N. 337.
Praise, why not freely conferred on men till dead, N. 349.
Prayers, Phçenix his allegorical description of them to Achilles in Homer, N. 393.
The folly and extravagance of our prayers in general make fèt forms neces-
Pride, a chief spring of action in most men, N: 394
Printing encouraged by the politest nations in Europe, N. 367.
UALITIES. What qualities truly valuable, N. 340.
RELIGION, the greatest incentive to good and worthy actions, Number 356.
Reproof, when justly deserved, how we ought to behave ourselves under its
Rosicrufius, the story of his fepulchre, N. 379.
SANTER, Mrs. a great snuff-taker, N. 344.
Sentry, Captain, receives a 'letter from Ipswich, giving an account of an en-
gagement between a French privateer and a little vessel belonging to that place,
N. 350. His reflection on that action, ibid.
Sincerity, the advantages of it over diffimulation and deceit, N. 352. The most
compendious wisdom, ibid.
Solomon's Song, a paraphrase on the second chapter, N. 388.
Spaccia della Bestia Triomphante, a book fold at an auction for 30l. N. 389. Some
account of that book, ibid.
Spectator, his reflections upon Clarinda's journal, N. 323. Accompanies Sir
Roger de Coverley to Westminster Abbey, 329. His facrifices to humanity,
355. His behaviour under reproach, and reasons for not returning an answer
to those who have animadverted on his paper, ibid. His contemplations on
Good-Friday, 356. The benefits accruing to the public from his speculations,
367. His papers much sought for about Christmas by all his neighbours, ibid.
His comparison of the world to a fiage, 370. He accompanies Sir Roger to
Spring-Garden, 383. His zeal for the Hanover succession, 384.
Spenser, his advice to young ladies under the distress of defamation, N. 390.
Spirit, an high one a great enemy to candour, N. 382.
Spring, the pleasantest season of the year, N. 339.
Spring-Garden, a kind of Mahometan paradite, N. 383.
Sweaters, a species of the Mohoc club, N. 332.
TRANSMIGRATION of souls asserted by Will Honeycomb, N. 343.
Travel, at what time to be undertaken, and the true ends of it, N. 364.
Trueby, Widow, her water recommended by Sir Roger as good against the stone,
and gravel, N. 329.
Truth, the everlasting good effect it has even upon a man's fortune and interest,
N. 352. Always consistent with itself, ibid.
VILLACERFE, Madam de, an account of her death, and the manner of
it, N. 368.
Virgil, his fable examined in relation to Halicarnasseus's history of Æneas, N. 351.
Virtue, the way to preserve it in it's integrity, N. 394.
WRITING unintelligibly, the art of it much improved, N. 379.
Woman, the utmolt of her character, wherein contained, N. 342. The
notion some women have of virtue and vice, 390.
Words, the abuse of them demonstrated in several instances, N. 373.
World, the, conlidered both as useful and entertaining, N. 117.
XENOPHON, his fciiools of equity, N. 337.
Zoilus, the pretended critic, had a very long beard, N. 331.
A a , .
Admiration, a pleasing motion of the mind, N. 413.
Affectation, the misfortune of it, N. 404. Described, 460.
Almigiity, his power over the imagination, N. 421. Aristotle's saying of his
Allegories, like light to a discourse, N. 421. Eminent writers faulty in them,
Allusions the great art of a writer, N. 421,
Amazons, their commonwealth, N. 433. How they educated their children, 434.
Their wars, ibid. They marry their male allies, ibid.
Americans used painting instead of writing, N. 416.
Amity between agreeable persons of different sexes dangerous, N. 400.
Amoret the jilt reciaimed by Philander, N. 401.
Ann Boleyn's last letter to King Henry VIII. N. 397.
Ancients in the East, their way of living, N. 415.
Appearances, things not to be trusted for them, N. 464.
Applause, public, it's pleasure, N. 442.
April, month of, described, N. 425.
Arabella, verles on her singing, N. 443.
Architecture, the ancients perfection in it, N. 415. The greatness of the manner
how it Itikes the fancy, ibid. Of the Manner of both ancients and moderns,
ibid. The concave and convex figures have the greatelt air, ibid. Every
thing that pleates the imagination in it
, is either great, beautiful, or new, ibid.
Art, works of, defective to entertain the imagination, N. 414. Receive great ad.
vantage from their likeness to those of nature, ibid.
Auguft and July, months of, described, N. 425.
BABEL, Tower of, N. 415.
Bacon, Sir Francis, prescribes his reader a poem or prospect, as conducive to
health, N. 411. What he says of the pleasure of tatte, 447.
Bankruptcy, the misery of it, N. 428, 456.
Bar oratory in England, reflection on it, N. 407.
Balilius Valentinus, and his son, their story, N. 426.
Baxter, Mr. his last words, N. 445. More last words, ibid.
Bayle, Mr. what he lays of libels, N. 451.
Bcar-Garden, a combat there, N. 436. The cheats of it, 449.
Beauty heightened by motion, N. 406.
Beauty of objets, what understood by it, N. 412. Nothing makes it's way more
edirectly to the foul, ibid. Every species of sensible creatures has different no-
tions of it, ibid. A second kind of it, ibid.
Beggars, tire grievance of them, N. 430.
Belvidera, a critique on a song upon her, N. 470.
Belus, Jupiter, temple of, N.415.
Birds, how affected by colours, N. 412.
Blait, Lally, her character, N. 457.
Bluemanrle, Lady, an account of her, N. 427.
Buck, Timothy, his answer to James Miller's challenge, N. 436.
Britonery, cenfured, N. 442,
Butincts, inen of, their.error in fimilitudes, N. 421. Of learning fittest for it, 469.
Burry d'Amboile, a story of him, N. 467.
CÆSAR loft his life by neglecting a Roman augur’s caution, Number 395.
Calisthenes, his character, N. 422.
Calumny, the ill effects of it, N. 451.
Camilla's letter to the Spectator from Venice, N.443. How applauded there, ibid.
Cartesian, how he would account for the ideas formed by the fancy, from a single
circumstance of the memory, N. 417.
Catɔ, the respect paid him at the Roman theatre, N. 446.
Chamont's saying of Monimia's misfortunes, N. 395.
Charity-schools to be encouraged, N. 4.30.
Charles II. his gaieties, N. 462.
Charms, none can supply the place of virtue, N. 395.
Children, their duty to their parents, N. 426. lll education of them fatal, 431.
Chinese laugh at our gardens, and why, N. 414.
Chloe, the idiot, N. 466.
Chremylus, his character out of Aristophanes, N. 464.
Cicero, his genius, N. 494. The oracle's advice to him, ibid. What he says
of scandal, 427. Of the Roman gladiators, 436.
Clarendon, Earl of, his character of a person of a troublesome curiosity, N. 439.
Cleanthes, his character, N. 404.
Cleopatra, a description of her failing down the Cydnos, N. 400.
Colours, the eye takes most delight in them, N. 412. Why the poets borrow
most epithets from them, ibid. Only ideas in the mind, 413. Speak all lan-
Comedies, English, vicious, 446.
Commonwealth of Amazons, N. 433.
Compasion civilizes human nature, N. 397. How to touch it, ibid.
Company, temper chiefly to be considered in the choice of it, N. 424.
Concave and convex figures in architecture have the greatest air, and why, N.415.
Confidence, the danger of it to the ladies, N. 395.
Coverley, Sir Roger de, his adventure with Sukey, N. 410. His good-humour,
Conversation an improvement of taste in letters, N. 409.
Country life, why the poets in love with it, N. 414. What Horace and Virgil
say of it, ibid. Rules for it, 424.
Courage wants other good qualities to set it off, N. 422.
Court and city, their peculiar ways of life and conversation, N. 403.
Critics, French, friends to one another, N. 409.
Cuckoldom abused on the stage, N. 446.
Curiofity, absurd, an instance of it, N. 439.
Custom, a second nature, N. 437. The effect of it, ibid. How to make a good
use of it, ibid. Cannot make every thing pleasing, 455.
Cynthio and Flavia break off their amour very whimsically, N. 3
DACINTHUS, his character, N. 462.
Dainty, Mrs. Mary, her memorial from the country infirmary, N. 429.
Damon and Strephon, their amour with Gloriana, N. 423.
Dancing displays beauty, N. 466. On the Itage faulty, ibid. The advantages
of it, ibid.
Dangers pait, why the reflection of them pleases, N. 418.
Day, the several times of it in several parts of the town, N. 454.
Deluge, Mr. W-n's notion of it reproved, N. 396.
Defamation, the sign of an ill heart, N. 427. Papers of that kind a scandal to
the government, 451. To be punished by good ministers, ibid.
Denying, sometimes a virtue, N. 458.
Deportment, religious, why so little appearance of it in England, N. 448.
Descriptions come sort of itatu vry and painting, N. 416. Please sometimes more
than the right of things, Number 416. The same not alike relished by all, ibid.
What pleales in them, 418. What is great, surprising, and beautiful, more
acceptable to the imagination than what is little, common, or deformed, ibid.
Desire, when correcteri, N. 400.
Devotion, the nobiest buildings owing to it, N.415.
Diana's cruel sacrifices condemned by an ancient poet, N. 453.
Dionyfius's ear, what it was, N. 439.
Discourse in conversation not to be engrossed by one man, N. 428.
Distracted persons, the sight of them the most mortifying thing in nature, N.421.
Dogget, how cuckolded on the stage, N. 446.
Domestic life, reflections concerning it, N. 455.
Doris, Mr. Congreve's character of her, N. 422.
Drama, it's first original a religious worship, N. 405.
Dream of the seasons, N. 425. Of golden scales, 463.
Dress, the ladies extravagance in it, N.435. An ill intention in their fingularity,
ibid. The English character to be modeft in it, ibid.
Drink, the effects it has on modeity, N. 458.
EASTCOURT, Dick, his chara&ter, N. 468.
Editors of the classics, their faults, N. 470.
Education of children, errors in it, N. 431. A letter on that subject, 455. Gar.
dening applied to it, ibid.
Emblematical persons, N. 419.
Employments, whoever excels in any, worthy of praise, N. 432.
Emulation, the use of it, N, 432.
Enemies, the benefits that may be received from them, N. 399.
English naturally modelt, N. 407, 435. Thought proud by foreigners, N. 432.
Enmity, the good fruits of it, N. 399.
Epictetus's saying of forrow, N. 397.
Equestrian ladies, who, N. 435.
Error, his habitation described, N. 460. How like to Truth, ibid.
Elly on the pleasures of the imagination, from N. 411, to 421.
Ether, fields of, the pleasures of surveying them, N. 420.
Ever-greens of the fair-sex, N. 395.
Euphrates river contained in one bason, N. 415,
Exchange, Royal, described, N. 454.
FAIRY writing, N. 419. The pleasures of imagination that arise from it,
ibid. More difficult than any other, and why, ibid. The English the best
poets of this fort, ibid.
Faith, the benefit of it, N. 459. The means of confirming it, 465.
Fame a follower of merit, N. 426. The palace of, described, 439. Courts com-
pared to it, ibid.
Fainiliarities ind cent in society, N. 429.
Fancy, all it's images enter by the sight, N. 411.
Fashion, a descrip'ion of it, N. 460.
Father, the atte Stion of one for a laughter, N. 449.
Flavilla. (ponied by a marriage, N. 437.
Faulis, secret, how to find them out, N. 399.
Fear, paffion of, treited, N. 471.
Feeling noi lo perfect a sense as sight, N. 411.
F.&t on, t'e rdvantage the writers have in it to please the imagination, N. 419.
Wrat other writers please in it, 420.
Fidelia, her duty to her father, N. 449.
Final causes of delight, in objects, N.413. Lie bare, and open, ibid.
Flattery described, N. 460.
Flavia's character and amour with Cynthio, N. 398.
Flora, an attendant on the spring, N. 425.
Follies and defects mistaken by us in ourselves for worth, N. 460. :
Fatius, his character, N. 422.