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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
Conversation, ufually stuffed with too many Compliments,
; N. 103. What properly to be understood by the Word

Conversation, 143.
Cottilus, his great Equanimity, N. 143.
Covertøy (Sir Roger de) he is fomething of an Humourist,

N. 106. Mis Choice of a Chaplait, ibid. His Manage.
ment of his Family, 107. His Account of his Åna
ceffors, 1og. Is forced to have every Room in his
Houfe exorcised by his Chaplain, ito. A great Bene-
factor to liis Church in Worcestershire, 112, in which
he suffers no one to sleep but himself, ibid. He gives
the Speétarof an Account of his Amours, and Character
of his Widow, 113, 118. The Trophies of his seves
ral Exploits in the Country, 115. A great Pox-hun.
ter, 116. An Instance of his good Nature, ibid. His
Averfion to Confidents, 118. The manner of his Ře

ception at the Aflizes, 122. where he whispers the
: Judge in the Ear, ibid. His Adventure when a School-

boy, 125. A Man for the landed Intereft, 126. His

Adventure with some Gypsies, 130. Rarely sports near
* his own Seat, 131.
Country, the Charms of it, N. 118. Country Gentleman
and his Wife, Neighbours to Sir Roger, their different

Tempers described, 128. Country Sunday, the Use of
sit, 112, Country Wake defcribed, 161.
Courage recommends a Man to the Female Sex more

than any other Quality, N. 99. One of the chief To-
- picks in Books of Chivalry, ibid. False Courage, ibid,

Mechanick Courage, what, 152.
Cowley, his Magnanimity, N. 114.
Coxcombs, generally the Womens Favourites, N. 128.

· D.
D EATH, the Contemplation of it affords à Delight

mix'd with Terrour and Sorrow, N. 133. Intend.
ed for our Relief, ibid. Deaths of eminent Perfons the
most improving Passages in History, ibid. . .
Debt: the ill State of such as run in Debt, N. 82. .
Decency, nearly related to Virtue, N. 104.
Demurrers, what sort of Women so to be called, N. 89,
Devotion, the great Advantage of it, N. 93. The moft

natural Relief in our Afflictions, 163.
Dick Craftin challengeth Tom Tulip, N. 91.
Disappointments in Love, the moft difficult to be con

quered of any other, N. 163. .
Diffenters, their canting way of Reading, N. 147.
Dissimulation, the perpetual Inconvenience of it, N. 103.
Duelling, a Discourse against it, N. 48. Pharamond's E.

dict against it, 97.
Duration, the idea of it how obtained according to Mr.

Lock, N. 94. Different Beings may entertain different
Notions of the same Parts of Duration, ibid.

I Ducation : an ill Method observed in the educating our

Youth, N. 157.
Eminent Men, the Tax paid by them to the Publick,

N. 101.
Englishmen, the peculiar Blessing of being born one, N.

135. The Spectator's Speculations upon the English
Tongue, ibid. English not naturally talkative, ibid. and

148. The English Tongue much adulterated, 165.
Epaminondas, his honourable Death, N. 133.
Ephraim, the Quaker, the Spectator's Fellow-Traveller in a

Stage-Coach, N. 132. His Reproof to a recruiting
Officer in the same Coach, ibid. and Advice to him at

their Parting, ibid.
Equanimity, without it we can have no true Taste of Life,

N. 143.
Equestrian Order of Ladies, N. 104. Its Origin, ibid.
Errors and Prepossessions difficult to be avoided, N. 117.
Eternity, a Prospect of it, N. 159.
Eucrate, his Conference with Pharamond, N. 84. ;
Eucratia, her Character, N. 144.
Eudolia, her Character, N. 144.
Eudoxus and Leontine, ther Friendship, and Education of

their Children, N. 123.
Exercise, the great Benefit and Necessity of bodily Exer.
cise, N. 155.

[Allhood in Man, a Recommendation to the fair Sex,
f N. 156.
Families: the ill Measures taken by great Families in the

Education of their younger Sons, N. 108. Far,

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Fan, the Exercise of it, N. 102.
Fashion: Men of Fashion, who, N. 151.
Faustina the Empress, her Notions of a pretty Gentle

man, N. 128.
Female Virtues, which the most shining, N. 81.
Flavia, her Mother's Rival, N. 91.
Fluiter of the Fan, the Variety of Motions in it, N. 102,
Freeport (Sir Andrew) his Moderation in Point of Polj.

ticks, N. 126.
Frugality, the Support of Generosity, N. 107.

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n Aming, the Folly of it, N. 93.
U Glory, the Love of it, N. 139. In what the Per-

fection of it consists, ibid.
Genius, what properly a great one, N. 160.
Gentry of England, generally speaking, in Debt, N. 82,
Geography of a Jest settled, N. 138.
Gigglers in Church reproved, N. 158.
Glaphyra, her Story out of Jofephus, N. 110.
Good-breeding, the great Revolution that has happened

in that Article, N. 119. .
Good-Humour, the Necessity of it, N. 100.
Good-Nature more agreeable in Conversation than Wit,

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.
Great Men, the Tax paid by them to the Publick, N. 101.

Not truly known till some Years after their Deaths,

Gypsies: an Adventure between Sir Roger, the Spectator,
and some Gypsies, N. 130.

L Andsome people generally fantastical, N. 144. The
11 Spectator's List of some handsome Ladies, ibid.
Harry Ter sett and his Lady, their Way of Living, N. 100,
Hate : why a Man ought not to hate even his Enemies,

N. 125.
Head-dress, the most variable thing in Nature, N. 98.

Extravagantly high in the 14th Century, ibid. With
what Success attacked by a Monk of that Age, ibid.


Heathen Philosopher, N. 150.
Heirs and Elder Brothers frequently spoiled in their Eduo

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. İruss 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.

L. .
T Abour: bodily Labour of two kinds, N. 115.

Laertes, his Character in Distinction from that of
Irus, N. 114.
Lancashire Witches, a Comedy, censured, N. 141. '
Language, the English, much adulterated during the War,

N. 165. Leontine and Exdoxus, their great Friendship and Adventures, N. 123. ness ,


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