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Beauties; whether Male or Female, very untractable, N,
87. and fantastical, 144. impertinent and disagreeable,
ibid. The Efficacy of Beauty, ibid. Board Wages, the ill Effects of it, N. 88. Bodily Exercises, of ancient Encouragement, N. 161. Books reduced to their Quintessence, N. 124. The Lega
cies of great Genius's, 166. Burnet, (Dr.) Some Passages in his Theory of the Earth
considered, N. 143, and 146., C ÉSAR (Fulius) his Reproof to an ill Reader,
N. 147. Cambray (the Bilhop of) his Education of a Daughter
recommended, N. 95. Cant, from whence said to be deriyed, N. 147. Care: what ought to be a Man's chief Care, N. 122. Carneades, the Philosopher, his Definition of Beauty,
N. 144. Caffers, the Proof he gave of his Temper in his Child,
hood, N. 157. Castle-Builders, who, and their follies exposed, N. 167. Censure, a Tax, by whom paid to the Publick, and for
what, N. 101. Chaplain, the Character of Sir Roger de Coverley's, N. 106, Chastity, the great Point of Honour in Women, N. 99. Chearfulness of Temper, how to be obtained and preser.
ved, N. 143. Children : wrong Measures taken in the Education of the
British Children, N. 157. Children in the Wood, a Ballad, wherein to be com
mended, N. 85., : Church-yard, the Country Change on Sunday, N. 112. Common Prayer, some Considerations on the reading of
it, N. 147. The Excellency of it, ibid. Compaflion, the Exercise of it would tend to lessen the
Calainities of Life, N. 169. Compliments in ordinary Discourse censured, N. 103,
Exchange of Compliments, 155. Conde (Prince of) his Face like that of an Eagle, N. 86. Connecte (Thomas) a Monk in the 14th Century, a zea
lous Preacher against the Womens Commodes in those Days, N. 98.
Contentment, the utmost Good we can hope for in this
Life, N. 1636
N. 106. Mis Choice of a Chaplait, ibid. His Manage.
ception at the Aflizes, 122. where he whispers the
boy, 125. A Man for the landed Intereft, 126. His
Adventure with some Gypsies, 130. Rarely sports near
Tempers described, 128. Country Sunday, the Use of
than any other Quality, N. 99. One of the chief To-
Mechanick Courage, what, 152.
mix'd with Terrour and Sorrow, N. 133. Intend.
natural Relief in our Afflictions, 163.
quered of any other, N. 163. .
dict against it, 97.
Lock, N. 94. Different Beings may entertain different
Youth, N. 157.
135. The Spectator's Speculations upon the English
148. The English Tongue much adulterated, 165.
Stage-Coach, N. 132. His Reproof to a recruiting
their Parting, ibid.
their Children, N. 123.
Education of their younger Sons, N. 108. Far,
Fan, the Exercise of it, N. 102.
man, N. 128.
ticks, N. 126.
n Aming, the Folly of it, N. 93.
fection of it consists, ibid.
in that Article, N. 119. .
N. 169. The Necessity of it, ibid. Good-Nature
born with us, ibid. Grandmother: Sir Roger de Coverley's Great, Great, Great
Grandmother's Receipt for an Hafty-Pudding and a
White-Pot, N. 109.
Not truly known till some Years after their Deaths,
Extravagantly high in the 14th Century, ibid. With
Heathen Philosopher, N. 150.
catioii, N. 123i Historian in Conversation, who, N. 136. Honeycomb (Will.) his knowledge of Mankind, N. 1os.
His Letter to the Spectator, 131. · His Notion of a
Man of Wit, 151. His Boafts, ibid. His Artifice, 156. Honour, wherein commendable, N. 99. and when to be
exploded, ibid. Hunting, the Use of it; N. 116.
1. T Chneumon, a great Destroyer of Crocodile's Eggs, N, 1 126. Idols: Coffee-house Idols, N. 87. Immortality of the Soul, Arguments in Proof of it, N. n. 11. Impertinents, several sorts of them described, N. 148,
and 168. Indigo, the Merchant, a Man of prodigious Intelligence,
N. 136.15 Indisposition; a Man under any, whether real or imagie
dary, ought not to be adinitted into Company, N. 143. Indolence, what, N. 100. Instinct, the Power of it in Brutes, N. 120. . . Irresolution, from whence arising, N. 151. İrus’s Fear of Poverty, and Effečts of it, N. 1148
K. K Ennet (Dr.) his Account of the Country Wakes, NN. 161. Knowledge, the Pursuits of it long, but not tedious,
N. 94. The only Means to extend Life beyond its ną. tural Dimensions, ibid.
Laertes, his Character in Distinction from that of
N. 165. Leontine and Exdoxus, their great Friendship and Adventures, N. 123. ness ,