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No.
Maintenon, madam, her birth, education, for- Nomenclators, who
tune, and character

46 Norwood, John, peruke-maker, his petition 64
Married to Scaron.

47 Nottingham, earl of, and his daughter, defended
Her power over and marriage to Lewis XIV. 48 against the insults of the Examiner

41
Mankind, ranged under the active and specula-
tive
130 ODDITIES, the English famous for them

114
Mantua-makers, should be expert anatomists
119 Oedipus, faults in that tragedy

110
Marlborough, duke

of, insulted by the Examiner 80 Oger, Sir William, his mamer of courtship 5
Marriage, the arts of parents in it
57, 73 Old people, remember past times best

6
Janglings
73 Old men, of Gray's Inn, account of them

44
What often occasions unhappiness therein 113 Operators, cephalic, their petition

64
Extravagant expenses after entering into it Oppian, his description of a war-horse
censured
117 Oratory, an odd kind of it condemned

81
Martial, his verses on a country seat

173 Othello, beauties and defects in that tragedy 37
Masquerades, account of them.

142, 154 Ovid, quotation from him, about humanity to
Master, how he should behave to his servants . 87 animals

61
The etlicacy of his example
103 Strada's.

122
Mechanics, of general importance

1
In what really inferior to gentlemen 130 | PAINTING, in Poetry, what it is.

86
Medals, modern, an error in distributing them 93 Palaces, of the French king, described
Proposal for making them more general and Pandemonium, of Milton, proposed to be repre-
useful, by Dr. Swift

93 sented in fire-works
Struck in France, on abolishing duels 129 Pandolph, Sir Harry, his manner of courtship
Meekness, something sublime and heroic in it. 20 His manner of telling a story

42
Melancholy, Pills to Purge, a collection of songs Parents, generally err in marrying their children 57
so called

67 Too careful and mercenary in disposing of
Melissa and Polydore, their story
85 their children

57
Memoirs of the discovery of a French noble- Paschal, Mr. his observations on Cromwell's
man's children
150 death

136
Memorial from Dunkirk, answered

123 Passions, disasters attending irregular passions : 8
Merchants, of great benefit to the public 79 Pastoral life, at the first period of the world, its
Metamorphoses, of men into lower ranks of

felicity
being
56 Qualiues thereof

23
Milton's description of Eve's treating an angel 13% Poetry

40
Milliners, general remarks on them

138
Criucisms thereon

23, 40
Mind, strength of, its true happiness.
31 Rules for writing it

30
Human, restless after happiness

Poetry, explained by an allegory

32
Principle of attraction therein

126
English, characterised

11, 28, 30
Misers, observations on them
77 French, wherein faulty.

28
Act on the same principles as critics
77 Of Sinazarius, condemned

28
Not happy in their riches

83 Patch, parson,
hy so called

116
Misochirosophus, Johannes, his humorous letter

Patience, opposed to scorn.

152
concerning button orators

81 Peace proclaimed, and prayers on that occasion
Mistress of a family, a good one described, from Pedants, their veneration for Greek and Latin
the book of Proverbs .
168 condemned.

90
Moderate man, an ode by Mr.D'Urfey, commend

Pedigrees, the vanity of them ridiculed

137
cd

67 Peer, Mr. William, his character and excellen-
Modesty, bestows greater beauties than the

cies

82
bloom of youth
100 Broke his heart for growing fat

82
Opposed to lust
152 Peripateties of Gray's Inn.

44
Lost among the ordinary part of the world 87 Persian Sultan, an instance of the justice of one 95
Modesty pieces laid aside
118 Peruke, a kind of index to the mind.

149
A modesty piece lost at a masquerade . 145 Petticoat, great, the grievance thereof

114
Mole-hill, a lively image of the earth
153 | Phnomena of nature, imitated by art

103
Moliere, his observation of making a dinner 78 Pharisces, for what blamed by Christ

93
Molly, the barber's daughter, her history 159 Philantus, and his cockle shells affronted . 92
Moralists, quaint, a saying of theirs

136 Philips Ambrose, his excellence in pastoral
More, Sir Thomas, his poem on the choice of a

poetry

30, 32
wife

163 Philogram, his letter on speech and letters 172
Morning prayer, recommended

65 Philosopher, self laught, Arabian notion of such
Mortality, bill of, out of the country.
136

61
Moschus, remarks on his Greek pastorals 28 Philosopher's stone, Mr. Ironside's search after it 166
Mother, character of a good one
150 Physicians, never take physic

174
Motteux, Peter, an unicorn's head to be erect, Physico-Theology, by Dr. Derham, recommended 175
ed there

114 Picis, women untuckered, advised to imitate
Mountespan, madam, recommended madara

them

140
Maintenon to Lewis XIV.
47 Pidgeon, Bat, the hair-cutter, recommended

1, 43
Mum, Ned, his letter concerning the Silent Club 121

His petition

64
Mila, daughter of Pythagoras, account of her Pilpay, his fable on the cruel usage of animals 61
and her works
· 165 Pindar, compared with Tom D'Urtey

67

Pineal gland in the brain, discovered by Des
NATURAL history, a diverting and improving

Cartes

35
study

160
Voyage through several:

35
Natural pleasures, what they are
49 Pismires, nations of them described .

153
Nature, the contemplation of it exalts the spirits 169 Plain, Tom, his letter complaining of great hoop
Imitated by Art
103 petticoats

114
Necks of women immodestly exposed

Plato, his opinion of a future state

27
100, 109, 118, 121 His answer to a scandalous report of hinn 85
Netherlands, their advantages over the French 52 What he said of censure

35

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Players, robbed in their journey to Oxford 91 | Religion, inquiries into it, urged

75
Pleasure, men of, wherein miserable
35 Renown, women of, instances of them

11
Variety of, prepared for the different stages of Repartee a quick one in parliament

137
life
62 Reproof distinguished from reproach

56
Fantastical
49 Revenge, the wickedness of it.

20
Natural, what
49 A remarkable instance of it

8
Sensual, the lowest
62 Rich men, what Diogenes said of them

91
Not to be exclaimed against in reclaiming of Riding-dress, why called Pindaric

149
youth

127 Ringwood, Esau, his memorial, in behalf of
Plotting Sisters, that play honoured by the pre- hunters

64
sence of Charles the Second

82 Jack, his temple education described 151
Plutarch, examples of his good nature

61 His milliners and shoemaker's bills . 151
Poet, history of an ancient Greek
141 Roarings of Button's lion

121
Poets tragic, errors committed by them 110 Rochester, bishop of, his definition of wit . 141
Poetry, sacred

51 Roscommon, earl of, his rule for translating 164
Cornpared with dress

149 Rowley, Mr. his proposal for new globes.
Different styles required for the different kinds Rural life, what destroyed the tranquillity of it
of it

149 amongst the first race of men
Polydore and Melissa, their story

85 Rusiysides, his letter on masquerades 142
Poor, mostly provided for by the middle kind of
people

79 SACRED poetry, pleasant and beneficial 51
Pope, his pastorals compared with those of Phi: Sackville, lord Edward, his answer to Lord
lips :
40 Bruce's challenge

129
His description of a war-horse

86 Account of his combat with lord Bruce 133
Popes, the Leos the best, and Innocents the worst 141 Sadducees, may be called Freethinkers among
Poppy, Ned, the story-teller, described
21 the Jews

93
Possession, true, consists in enjoyment 42 | Sanazarius, his pastorals, condemned

28
Posterity, the regard we should have thereto 138 Santon, Barsisa, his history from the Turkish
Posture-master, his frolics about clothes
102 Tales.

148
Pounce, Hugh, the iron poet his petition 64 Scandal, a vice the fair sex too easily give in to 6
Practical Christianity, by Dr. Lucas, a specimen Scaron, account of his marriage with madam
of that work

63 Maintenon.
Praise, grateful to human nature

135 Schacabac, the Persian, an instance of his com-
Prayer, of a gentleman of fashion
81 plaisance

163
Made by Henry IV. of France, before a battle 19 Schools, the pleasure of them
Common, of the Church of England, its excel- Scorn opposed to patience

152
lency

65 Scriptures, the belief of them considered 75
Prejudice, allegorically described

39 Segonia, John de, account of his combat with
Pretty gentleman, described
38 his brother

104
Priest, the respect to that title

130 Servants, the duty of masters towaris thein
Prim, Ruth, her advice to Nestor Ironside 132 Sexes, the comparative perfections of them

152
Prior, Matthew, some pretty verses of his

At war, reconciled by Virtue and Love 152
His character of perfect beauty

85 Shame, fear of it, overcomes tenderness.
Prolusions of Strada on the style of poets

Public, the use of it

112, 115, 122 Shepherd, true character of one in Pastorals
Property-man at the play-house, his office 82 Short Club, account of it
At the play, robbed

95 Sickness, the effects it has on the mind
Proteus compared to Death

136 Sidney, Sir Philip, a psalm translated by him
Proverbs, when the use of them is insupport- Silvio, his bill of costs in courting Zelinda
able
24 Similes, difficult to succeed in them

64
Concerning a good mistress of a family 168 Sleep, shows the divinity of the human soul

93
Providence, a remarkable instance of its interpo- Sloth more invincible than vice
sition

117 | Small-coalman, his musical talent
Psalm 137

, translated by Sir Philip Sidney 18 Smooth, Arthur, his letter about his wife, who is
Prudes, how they should paint themselves 110

very seldom angry

73
Public spirit in Cato .
33 Sneezing, a treatise thereon

60
Humorous mistakes concerning it
58 Snow, artificial, before the French king

103
Punning, an apology for it.

36 Snul, philosophical, the use of it
Purville, Mr. the Property-man, account of his Socrates, his remarks on philosophy

70
being robbed

95 Contemned censure
Puzzle, Peter, his dream

106 Solily, Simon, ill used by a widow
Pythagoras, his learning, and that of his family 165 Soldiers, christian, vigilance recommended to
His invention of the foundation of British

them
commerce

130 Moved at the distress in a tragedy

Soliloquy of an Athenian libertine
QUERIES, concerning matrimony

57 Solomon, bis choice of wisdom

Somersetshire pastoral ballad
Race-Horses, cruel to put them to their utmost Song, by a lady who loved an ugly man
speed for diversion only

6 Writing, a criticism thereon.
Rakes, in love not so bad as gallant men 17 Sophia refuses a present of jewels on her mar-
Characterised

riage
Raleigh, Sir Walter, his saying of Walsingham 71 Soul, discovery of the seat of it, by Des Cartes 35
Raphael, the beauties of his picture of our Sa. Sympathy of
viour appearing to his disciples .

19 South, Dr. extract from his discourse on a good
Reading, how abused

60 conscience
Recipe for making an Epic poem

78 Sparkler, her letier about the character of Lucia
Recluse, idleness exposed .

131 and Marcia, in Cato
Reformation of manners, a project for that pur- Speculative part of mankind, compared with the
pose

107 active .

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. 173

No.

No.
Speech, a discourse thereon
172 | Umbra, her letter on public shame

95
Spies, the use secretary Walsingham made of United Provinces, advantages they enjoyed over
them
71 the French .

52
Spleen, the Dutch not subject to it

131 | Universities, the foundation of them owing to
Spring, the beauties of that season described 125

religion

62
Verses thereon

125 Designed to teach refined luxury and enjoy-
Called the youth and health of the year . 125 ments

62
Squires, country, ignorant of nature . 169 University education, its errors

94
Stage, an instance of its force in reforming the
world .

43 VANITY of mankind, to make themselves known 1, 2
Statius, Strada's
122 Variety, the nature and sweets of it.

138
Steele, Mr. his letters against the Examiner 53, 63 Versailles described

101
His letters about Dunkirk
168 Verses to Mrs. Annabella Lizard

15
Stomachers for beaux

171 From Juvenal and Ovid, translated by Dryden
Slory-tellers, censured for ridiculous punctuality 42

54, 61
Story-telling, not an art, but a knack.
42 From the French

16
Rules for it

24, 42 On the uncertainty of happiness, by Shak-
Strada, his excellent prolusions 115, 119, 122 speare

54
Sublime, Longinus, his best rule for it
152 By Dryden and Prior

54
Boileau's notes on it
117 From Juvenal

54
Sullen husbands complained of
132 From Young's poem on the last day

51
Swagger, Tom, his letter to Old Testy
145 From Ovid, translated by Dryden

61
Affronted

171 An essay on the different styles of poetry 35
Swords, the immoderate length of them con- From lord Rochester

50
demned
143, 145 On the transmigration of souls

18
Sympathy of souls
. 151 Describing the garden of Alcinous

173

From Anacreon
Tale-TELLERS, hired to lull people asleep in Out of Claudian

164
Ireland
42 From Congreve

85, 115
Tall Club, an account of it

108 From Eusden's translation of the Rape of
Temple education, account of it
151 Proserpine

164
Temple, sir William, his account of English hu. Eve treating an angel, described from Mil.
87 ton

138
His remarks on the gardens of Alcinous 173

On gardening

173
His character of the Dutch

131 By Prior, Congreve, and Addison 84, 115
Teraminta, angry about the tucker

Description of a horse

80
Like a wag-tail
125 From a manuscript on hunting

. 125
Terræ-filius, at Oxford, reflections on him

72 From Martial
Terrible Club, account of it
143 From Racine's Athalia

117
Terror, Andrew, the Mohock, a cure wrought Describing the spring

128
on him

11 Concerning translation, by lord Roscommon 164
Theano, the wife of Pythagoras, taught philoso- The court of Venus from Claudian

127
phy
165 From Virgil, translated by Dryden

138
Theocritus's Idyls, compared with Virgil's On wit and wisdom

141
Eclogues
28 On the art of writing, by a lady

172
Theodosius, the emperor, married to Athenais, a Verulam, lord, his writings a glory to the English
Grecian virgin
155 nation.

25
Thrift, Generosity, his letter about the French Criticism on the style of his History of Henry
trade

170
the seventh

25
Tillotson, extract from his discourse concerning Vice, observations on the great vices

19
the danger of all knowing sin
21 Of people of quality, not to be taxed

26
Time not to be squandered

188 Virgil, his eclogues compared with Theocritus's
Timogenes, a man of false honour
161 Idyls

28
Timoleon, the Corinthian, his piety and remark-

Remarks on his praise of Augustus

138
able preservation
117 Strada's, commended

115, 119, 122
Tiptoe, Tom, a gallant member of the short club 92 Virtue, its interests supplanted by common cus-
Topknot, Dr. why so called
116 tom

57
Tory, English, his letters about demolishing Dun- Christian, recommended

20, 55, 79
kirk
128, 131 Misrepresented by Free-thinkers

79
Trade its interest the same with that of land 76 Vision of Xenophon

111
With France, prejudicial to England 170 Voluptuary, the misery of one described 35
Tragedy.writers, wherein notoriously defective 110
Translation, lord Roscommon's rules for it 164 Wag-Tails, their way of courting

125
- The best means of refining and polishing a Walsingham, sir Francis, his lions, who

71
language

164 His letter concerning Queen Elizabeth's mar-
Treatise recommended as useful towards the

riage with the French king's brother

7
improvement of the world
43 Wanderer in reading

60
Tremble, Tom, the quaker, his letter on naked Ward, Mr. John, of Chester, his vanity
breasts
116 | Wealth, insolent, with respect to women

45
Truelove, Tom, the character of a good husband 113 Weather, fine the pleasure it occasions 125
Tuck, Tim, the hero of the short club

92 Wedding-clothes, the vanity of them exposed 113
Tucker, remarks on the ladies laying it aside, Wenefrede, St. a doubtful person

91
18, 26, 33, 36, 48, 52, 56 Whiston, Mr. his letter on the longitude: 108
Tugghe, Sieur, of Dunkirk, his impudence 28 White, Thomas, his letter to Nestor Ironside,
Turks their humanity to animals
61 concerning the philosopher's stone

167
Tutors, ill used and ill paid
90 Whoring precautions against it

17

Instance of a gentleman reclaimed from it 17
L'LYSSES, Cosmopolita, his letter on the pineal Wife, sir Thomas More's direction for the choice
gland in the brain
35

164

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William the Third, king, his saying of Lewis Women should have learning

155
the Fourteenth, and madam Maintenon 48

Wisdom and knowledge recommended to their
Wilkins, bishop, his art of flying

112 study

155, 159, 165
Wisdom opposed to cunning

163 Worship, public, indecencies committed at it 65
Solomon's choice of it

112 Wounds, most dangerous on a full stomach 133
Wisoacre, squire, the cause of his ruin 147 Writing, verses on that art, by a young lady . 171
Wise men, to think with them, but talk with the
vulgar

24
Wit, defined, by the bishop of Rochester :

XENOPHON, his account of the vision of Hercules 111

141
Women, the villany of deluding them exposed 17

31
Vanity of the compliments paid them by tops 26 YORKSHIRE gentleman, his diet at Paris
Their vices not to be taxed

26
None in the world .
26 ZEAL, the use politicians make of it

39
Generally married too young
7 Zelinda, her generosity to Sylvio

97

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