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AceDÆMONIANS, their delicacies in their sense of

glory, N. 188. A form of prayer used by them, 207.
LAPIRIUS, his great generoấty, N. 248.
Latin of great use in a country auditory, N. 221.
Laughter a counterpoise to the spleen, N. 249: What

fort of persons the moft accomplished to raise it, ibid.

A poetical figure of laughter, out of Milton, ibid. Letters to the SPECTATOR. From with a complaint

against a Jezebel, N. 175; from who had been nonplussed by a Butt, ibid. from Jack Modith of Exeter, about falbions, ibid, from Nathaniel Henroost, a henpeck'd husband, 176 ; from Celinda about jealousy, 198; from Martha Housewife to her husband, ibid. To the SPECTATOR from with an account of a whiftling match at the Bath, 179; from Philarithmus, difplaying the vanity of Lewis XIV's conquests, 180 ; from who had married herself without her father's confent, 181; from Alice Threadneedle against wenching, 182 ; from in the round-house, ibid. from concerning Nicholas Hart, the annual sleeper, 184; from Charles Yellow against jilts, 187 ; from a geotleman to a lady, to whom he had formerly been a lover, and by whom he had been highly commended, 188; .from a father to his son, 189. To the SPECTATOR, from Rebecca Nettletop, a town lady, 100; from Eve Afterday, who' desires to be kept by the SPECTATOR, ibid. from a baudy-houfe inhabitant complaining of some of their visitors, ibid. from George Goiling, about , a ticket in the lottery, 191, A letter of confolation to a young gentleman who has lately lost his father, ibid. To the SPECTATOR, from an husband complaining of an heedlefs wife, 194 ; from complaining of a fantastical friend, ibid. from J. B. with advice to the SPECTATOR, 196 ; from Biddy Loveless, who is enamoured with two young gentlemen at once, ibid. from Statira to the SPECTATOR, with one to Oroondates, 199; from Sufan Civil, a servant to another lady, defiring the SpecT ATOR's remarks upon voluntary counsellors, 202; from Thomas Smoky, servant to a passionate master, ibid. from a bastard, complaining of his condition as such, 203 ; from Belinda to the Sothades, 204 ; from J. D. to his coquette mistress, ibid.

from a lady to a gentleman, confefsing her love, N. 204; from angry Phillis to her lover, ibid. from a lady to her husband, an officer in Spain, ibid. To the SpecTATOR from Belinda, complaining of a female seducer, 205 ; from a country clergyman against an affected singing of the Psalms in church, ibid. from Robin Goodfellow, containing the correction of an errata in fir William Temple's rule for drinking, ibid. from Mary Meanwell about visiting, 208 ; from a shopkeeper with thanks to the SpectATOR, ibid. from a lover with an hue and cry after his mistress's heart, ibid. from J. D. concerning the immortality of the foul, 210 ; from Melissa, who has a drone to her husband, 211; from Barnaby Brittle, whose wife is a filly, ibid. from Josiah Henpeck, who is married to a grimalkin, ibid. from Martha Tempeft, complaining of her witty husband, ibid. from Anthony Freeman the henpecked, 212 ; from Tom Meggot, giving the Spectator an account of the success of Mr. Freeman's lecture, 216; from Kitty Termagant, giving an account of the rompsclub, 217 ; from complaining of his indelicate mirtress, ibid. from Sufanna Froft, an old maid, ibid. from A. B. a parson's wife, ibid. from Henrietta to her ungracious lover, 220. To the SPECTATOR from falfe wit, ibid. from T. D. concerning falutation, ibid. from inquiring the reason why men of parts are not the best managers, 222 ; from Æfculapius about the lover's leap, 227; from Athenais and Davyth ap Shenkyn on the same subject, ibid. from W.B. the projector of the pitch-pipe, 228; from — on education, 230; from on the awe which attends fome speakers in public assemblies, 231; from Philonous on free-thinkers, 234; from on marriage, and the husband's conduct to his wife, 236 ; from Triftiffa, who is married to a fool, ibid. from T. S. complaining of some people's behaviour in divine service, ibid. from - with à letter translated froin Aristænetus, 238 ; from a citizen in praise of his benefactor, 240; from Rustic Sprightly, a country gentleman, complaining of a fashion introduced in the country by a courtier newly arrived, ibid. from Charles Eafy, reflecting on the behaviour of a sort of beau at Philatter, ibid. from Afteria on the 'absence of lovers, 241 ;, from. Rebecca

on

Ridinghood, complaining of an ill-bred fellow travel-
ler, 242 ; From

on a poor weaver in Spital-fields,
ibid. from Abraham Thrifty, guardian to two learned
nieces, ibid. from on Raphael's cartons, 2.44 ;
from Constantia Field, on the ninth species of wo-
men called apes, ibid. from Timothy Doodle, a great
lover of blind-man's buff, 245 ; from J. B on the fea
veral ways of consolation made ufe of by absent lovers,
ibid. from Troilus, a declared enemy to Greek, ibid.
from on the nursing of children, 246; from
T. B. being a differtation on the eye, 250 ; from
Abraham Spy, on a new invention of perspective

glasses for the use of ftarers, ibid.
Lovers of great men, animadverted upon, N. 193:
Levity of women, the effects of it, N. 212.
Lic: feveral forts of lies, N.

234.
Life, to what compared in the scriptures, and by the

heathen philosophers, N. 219. The present life a

state of probation, 237.
Logic of kings, what, N. 239.
Lottery, some discourse on it, N. 191.
Love : the transports of a virtuous love, N. 199.
Lover's-leap, where fituated, N. 223

An effeétual cure
for love, 227.

A short hiftory of it, 233;
Luxury: the luxury of our modern meals, N. 195.
MArvonio,

M.
Alvolio, his character, N. 238.
Maple (Will) an impudent libertine, N. 203.
Man, the merrieft species of the creation, N.

249

The
mercenary practice of men in the choice of wives,

196.
Merchants, of great benefit to the public, N. 174.
Mill to make verses, N. 220.
Mirth in a man ought always to be accidental, N. 196.
Modesty and self-denial frequently attended with unex-

pected blessings, N. 206. Modesty the contrary of
ambition, ibid. A due proportion of modesty requi-
fite to an orator, 231. The excellency of modefty,
ibid. Vicious modesty, what, ibid. The misfortunes
to which the modest and innocent are often exposed,

242.
Mothers justly reproved for not nursmg their own chil-

dren, N. 246.

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N. 246.

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N. 198.

Motto, the effects of an handsome one, N. 221.
Much cry, but little wool, to whom applied, N. 251.
Nicholas Hart, the annual fleeper, N. 184.
Nurses: the frequent inconveniencies of hired nurses,

0.
Obedience

Bedience of children to their parents the basis of all
government, N. 189.
Opportunities to be carefully avoided by the fair fex,
Order necessary to be kept up in the world, N. 219.
Parents naturally fond of their own children, N. 192.
Passions: the various operations of the passions, N. 215.

The strange disorders bred by our paffions, when not
regulated by virtue, ibid. It is not so much the busi-

nels of religion to extinguish, as to regulate our paf-
Patrons and clients, a discourse on them, N. 214. Wor-

thy patrons compared to guardian angels, ibid.
People, the only riches of a country, N. 200.
PERSIANS, their notion of parricide, N. 189.
Philosophers, why longer lived than other men, N. 195.
PHocion, his notion of popular applaufe, N. 188.
Physic, the substitute of exercise or temperance, N. 195.
Pictures, witty, what pieces so called, N. 244.
Piety, an ornament to human nature, N. 201.
Pitch-pipe, the invention and use of it, N. 228.
PLATO, his account of Socrates's behaviour the morning

he was to die, N. 183,
Pleaders, few of them tolerable company,

197.
Pleasure and Pain, a marriage proposed between them

and concluded, N. 183.
Poll, a way of arguing, N. 239.
Popular applause, the vanity of it, N. 188.
Praise, a generous mind the most sensible of it, N. 238.
Pride : a man crazed with pride a mortifying fight, N.

fions, 224.

N.

201.

Procuress, her trade, N. 205.
Prodicus, the first inventor of fables, N. 183.
Prosperity, to what compared by Seneca, N. 237.

Providence, not to be fathomed by reason, N. 237.

Quality, is either of fortune, body, or mind, N. 219.
Rack, a knotty fyllogism, N. 239;

RAPHAEL's cartons, their effect upon the SpecT ATOR,

N. 226, 244

Readers divided by the Spectator into the Mercurial

and Saturnine, N. 179.
Reputation, a species of fame, N. 218.' The stability

of it, if well founded, ibid.
Ridicule the talent of ungenerous tempers, N. 249.
The two great branches of ridicule in writing, ibid.

S.
Alamanders, an order of ladies described, N. 193.
SAPPHO, an excellent poetess, N. 223. Dies for love of

Phaon, ibid. Her hymn to Venus, ibid. A fragment

of her's translated into three different languages, 229.
Satirists, best instruct us in the manners of their respective
times, N.

209.
Schoolmen, their ass-cafe, N. 191. How applied, ibid.
Self-denial, the great foundation of civil virtue, N. 248.
Self-love transplanted, what, N. 192.
SENTRY, his discourse with a young wrangler in the

law, N. 197
Shows and diversions lie properly within the province of

the Spectator, N. 235.
SIMONIDES, his fatire on women, N. 209.
Sly, the haberdasher, his advertisement to young tradef-

men in the last year of apprenticeship, N. 187.
SOCRATES, his notion of pleasure and pain, N. 183.

The effect of his temperance, 195. His instructions to
his pupil Alcibiades in relation to a prayer, 207: A
catechetical method of arguing introduced first by

him, 239. Instructed in eloquence by a woman, 247.
Sorites, what sort of figure, N. 239.
Spectator, his artifice to engage his different readers,
N. 179. The

character given of him in his own pre-
fence at a coffee-house near Aldgate, 218.
Speech, the several organs of it, N. 231.
Spy, the mischief of one in a family, Ñ. 202.

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