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Dignitaries of the law, who, Number 21.
Divorce, what esteemed to be a just pretension to one, N.41,
Donne, Dr. his description of his mistress, N. 41.
Dryden, his definition of wit censured, N. 62.
Dull fellows, who, N. 43. Their enquiries are not for information but exercise,
ibil. Naturally turn their heads to politics or poetry, ibid.
Dutch more polite than the English in their buildings, and monuments of their
dead, N. 26.
Dyer, the news-writer, an Aristotle in politics, N. 43.
ENVY: the i!l state of an envious man, N. 19.
His relief, ibid. The way
to obtain his favour, ibid.
Ephesian matron, the story of her, N. 11.
Epictetus, his observation upon the female sex, N. 53.
Epigram on Hecatisfa, N. 52.
Epitaphs, the extravagance of some, and modesty of others, N. 26. An epitaph
written by Ben Jonson, 33.
Equipages, the splendour of them in France, N. 15. A great temptation to the
female sex, ibid.
Etherege, Sir George, author of a comedy, called, She Would if the Could, re-
proved, N. 51.
Eubulus, his character, N. 49.
Eucrate, the favourite of Pharamond, N. 76.
Eudolia, her behaviour, N. 79.
FABLE of the Lion and the Man, N. 11. Of the Children and Frogs, 23.
Of Jupiter and the Countryman, 25.
Fallool, the goddess of, N. 63.
False wit, the region of it, N. 25.
Falstaff, Sir John, a famous butt, N. 47..
Fame, generally covered, N. 73.
Fashion, the force of it, N. 64.
Fear of death ofien mortal, N. 25.
Fine Gentlemen, a character frequently misapplied by the fair-sex, N. 75.
Flutter, Sir Fopling, a comedy; fome remarks upon it, N. 85,
Fools, grcat plenty of them the firit day of April, N. 47.
Freeport, Sir Andrew, a member of the Spectator's club, N. 2.
French poets, wherein to be imitated by the English, N.45.
Friendhip, the great benefit of it; N. 68. The medicine of life, ibid. The qua.
lifications of a good friend, ibid.
GALLANTRY; wherein true gallantry ought to confift, N. 7.
G:1per; the fign of the Gaper frequent in Arnsterdam, N. 47.
Ghosts warred out of the playhouse, N. 36. The appearance of a ghult of great
efficacy on an English theatre, 44.
Gospel gossips described, N. 46.
Goths in poetry, who, N. 62.
HANDKERCHIEF, the great machine for moving pity in a tragedy,
Happiness, true, an enemy to pomp and noise, N. 15.
Hard words ought not to be pronounced right by well-bred ladies, N. 45.
Heroes in an English tragedy generally lovers, N. 40.
Hobbes, Mr. his observation upon laughter. N. 47.
Honeycomb, Will, his character, N. 2. His discourse with the Spectator in the
playhouse, 4. His adventure with a Pict, 41. Throws his watch into the
4 K 2
Human nature, the fame in all reasonable creatures, Number 70.
Honour to be described only by negatives, N. 35. The genealogy of the true
honour, ibid. and of false, ibid.
JAMBIC verse the most proper for Greek tragedies, N. 39.
James, how polished by love, N. 71.
Idiots, in great request in most of the German courts, N. 47.
Idols, who of the fair-sex so called, N. 73.
Impudence gets the better of modesty, N. 3. An impudence committed by the
The definition of English, Scotch, and Irish impudence, ibid.
Indian kings, some of their observations during their stay here, N. 50.
Indiscretion, more hurtful than ill-nature, N. 23.
Injuries, how to be measured, N. 23.
Inkle and Yarico, their story, N. 11.
Innocence, and not quality, an exemption from reproof, N. 34.
Jonson, Ben, an epitaph written by him on a lady, N. 33.
Italian writers, florid and wordy, N. 5.
KIMBOW, Tho. states his case in a letter to the Spectator, N. 24.
Kissing.dances censured, N.,67.
LADY's library described, N. 37.
Lætitia and Daphne, their story, N. 33.
Lampoons written by people that cannot spell, N. 16. Witty lampoons inflia
wounds that are incurable, 23. The inhuman barbarity of the ordinary scrib-
blers of lampoons, ibid.
Larvati, who so called among the ancients, N. 32.
Lath, Squire, has a good estate, which he would part withal for a pair of legs to
his mind, N. 32.
Laughter, iinmoderate, a sign of pride, N. 47. The provocations to it, ibid.
Lawyers divided into the peaceable and litigious, N. 21. Both forts described,
King Lear, a tragedy, suffers in the alteration, N. 40.
Lee, the poet, weli turned for tragedy, N. 39.
Learning ought not to claim any merit to itself, but upon the application of it,
Leonora, her character, N. 37. The description of her country. seat, ibid.
Letters to the Spectator; complaining of the masquerade, No. 8. From the opera-
From the under-sexton of Covent Garden parish, ibid. From the
undertaker of the masquerade, ibid. From one who had been to see the opera
of Rinaldo, and the puppet Show, ibid. From Charles Lillie, 76. From the
president of the Ugly Club, 17. From . C. with a complaint against the
Starers, 20. From Tho. Prone, who acted the wild boar that was killed by
Mrs. Tofts, 22. From William Screne and Ralph Simple, ibid. From an
actor, ibid. From King Latinus, ibid. From Tho. Kimbow, 24. From
Will Fashion to his would-be acquaintance, ibid. From Mary Tuesday on
the same subject, ibid. From a Valetudinarian to the Spectator, 25. From
fome persons to the Spectator's Clergyman, 27. From one who would be in-
1pector of the lign-poits, 28. From the master of the show at Charing Cross,
ibid. From a member of the Amorous Club, at Oxford, 30. From a member
of the Ugly Club, 32. From a gentleman to such ladies as are professed beau-
ties, 33. To the Spectator from T. D. containing an intended regulation of
the play- house, 36. From the play-house Thunder, ibid. From the Spectator
to an affected very witty man, 38. From a married man, with a complaint
that his wife painted, 41. Frein Abraham Froth, a member of the Hebdoma -
dal Meeting in Oxford, 43. From a husband plagued with a gospel-goffip: 46.
From an ogling-master, Number 46. From the Spectator to the president and fel-
lows of the Ugly Club, 48. From Hecatissa to the Spectator, ibid. From an old
beau, ibid. From Epping, with fome account of a company of strollers, ibid.
From a lady, compiaining of a passage in the Funeral, 51. From Hugh Gob.
lin, president of the Ugly Club, 52. From Q. R. concerning laughter, ibid.
The Spectator's answer, ibid. From R. B. to the Spectator, with a proposal
relating to the education of lovers, 53. From Anna Bella, ibid. From a sple-
netic gentleman, ibid. From a reformed Starer, complaining of a Peeper, ibid.
From King Latinus, ibid. Froni a gentleman at Cambridge, containing an
account of a new feet of philofophers called Lowngers, 54. Froin Celimene, 66.
From a father, complaining of the liberties taken in country-dances, ibid. From
James to Betty, 7i. To the Spectator from the Ugly Club at Cambridge, 78.
From a whimsical young lady, 79. From B. D. defiring a catalogue of books
for the female library, ibid.
Letter-dropper of antiquity, who, N. 59,
L biary, a lady's library described, N.
Life, the duration of it uncertain, N. 27.
Lindamira, the only woman allowed to paint, N. 41.
Lion in the Haymarket occasioned many conjectures in the town, N. 13. Very
gentle to the Spectator, ibid.
London, an emporium for the whole earth, N. 69.
Love, the general concern of it, N. 30.
Love of the world, our hearts milled by it, N. 27.
Luxury, what, N. 55. Attended often with avarice, ibid. A fable of those two
Lowngers, a new sect of philosophers in Cambridge, N. 54.
MAN a sociable animal, N. 9. The loss of public and private virtues owing
to men of parts, 6.
Masquerade, a complaint against it, N. 8. The design of it, ibid.
Mazarine, Cardinal, his behaviour to Quillet, who had reflected upon him in a
poem, N. 23.
Merchants of great benefit to the public, N. 69.
Mixt wit described, N. 62.
Mixt communion of men and spirits in Paradise, as described by Milton, N. 12.
Mode, on what it ought to be built, N. 6.
Modesty the chief ornament of the fair-lex, N. 6.
Moliere made an old woman a judge of his plays, N. 70.
Monuments in Westminster Abbey examined by the Spectator, N. 26.
Mourning, the method of it considered, N.64. Who the greatest mourners, ibid.
Mulic banished by Plato out of his commonwealth, N. 18. Of a relative na-
NEIGHBOURHOODS, of whom consisting, N. 49.
Newberry, Mr. his Rebus, N. 59.
New River, a project of bringing it into the play-house, N. 5.
Nicolini, Signior, his voyage on pasteboard, N. 5. His combat with a lion, 13.
Why thought to be a shamn one, ibid. An excellent actor, ibid.
QATES, Dr. a favourite with some party ladies, N. 57.
Ogler, the compleat ogler, N. 46.
Old maids generally superstitious, N. 7.
Old Testament in a periwig, N. 58.
Opera, as it is the present entertainment of the English stage, considered, N. 5.
The progress it has made on our theatre, 18. Sonne account of the French
Otway, commended and censured, N. 39,
Overdo, a justice at Epping, offended at the company of strollers, for playing the
part of Clodpate, and making a mockery of one of the quorum, Number 48.
Oxford Scholar, his great discovery in a coffee-house, N. 46.
PAINTER and Tailor often contribute more than the poet to the success of
a tragedy, N. 42.
Parents, their taking a liking to a particular profession often occasions their sons
to miscarry, N. 21.
Parties crept much into the conversation of the ladies, N. 57. Party-zeal very
bad for the face, ibid.
Particles, English, the honour done to them in the late operas, N. 18.
Passions, the conquest of them a difficult taik, N. 71.
Peace, some ill consequences of it, N. 45.
Peepers described, N. 53.
Pharamond, memoirs of his private life, N. 76. His great wisdom, ibid.
Philautia, a great votary, N. 79.
Philosophy, the use of it, N. 7. said to be brought by Socrates down from hea.
Physician and Surgeon, their different employment, N. 16. The Physicians a
formidable hody of men, 21. Compared to the British army in Cæsar's time,
ibid. Their way of converting one distemper into another, 25.
Piets, what women so called, N. 41. No faith to be kept with them, ibid.
Pinkethman to personate King Porus on an elephant, N. 31.
Players in Drury Lane, their intended regulations, N. 36.
Poems in picture, N. 58.
Poets, English, reproved, N. 39, 40. Their artifices, 44.
Poetelles, English, wherein remarkable, N. 51.
Powell, senior, to act Alexander the Great on a dromedary, N. 31. His artifice
to raise a clap, N. 40.
Powell, junior, his great skill in motions, N. 14. His performance referred to
of Rinaldo and Armida, ibid.
Praise, the love of it implanted in us, N. 38.
Pride a great enemy to a fine face, N. 33.
Professions, the three great ones overburdened with practitioners, N. 21.
Projector, a short description of one, N. 21.
Prosper, Will, an honest tale-bearer, N. 19.
Punchinello, frequented more than the church, N. 14. Punch out in the moral
Punning much recommended by the practice of all ages, N. 61. In what age the
Pun chiefly Aourished, ibid. A famous university much infested with it, ibid.
Why banished at present out of the learned world, ibid. The definition of a
UALITY no exemption from reproof, N. 34.
Quixote, Don, patron of the Sighers Club, N. 30.
RANTS.confidered as blemifhes in our Englim tragedies, N. 40:
Rape of Proserpine, a French opera, fome particulars in it, N. 29.
Reason, instead of governing passion, is often fübfervient to it, N. 6.
Rebus, a kind of false wit in vogue among the ancients, N. 59. and our own
countrymen, ibid. A Rebus at Blenheim
House condemned, ibid.
Recitativo, Italian, not agreeable to an English audience, N. 29. Recitative
music in every language ought to be adapted to the accent of the language, ibid,
Retirement, the pleasure of it, where truly enjoyed, N. 4.
Rich, Mr. would not fuffer the opera of Whittington's Cat to be performed in
his house, and the reason for it, N. 5.
Royal Exchange, the great resort to it, N. 69.
E SALMON, Mrs. her ingenuity, Number 28.
Sanétorius, his invention, N. 25.
Scholar's egg, what so called, N. 58.
Sempronia, a professed admirer of the French nation, N. 45.
Sense, some men of sense more despicable than common beggars, N. 6.
Sentry, Captain, a member of the Speciator's club, his character, N. 2.
Sextus Quintus, the Pope, an instance of his unforgiving temper, N. 23.
Shadows and realities not mixed in the same piece, N. 5.
Shovel, Sir Cloudelly, the ill contrivance of his monument in Westminster-
Abbey, N. 26.
Sidney, Sir Philip, his opinion of the fong of Chevy-Chace, N. 70.
Sighers, a club of them in Oxford, N. 30. Their regulations, ibid.
Sign-posts, the absurdities of many of them, N. 28.
Socrates, his temper and prudence, N. 23.
Solitude, an exemption from pasions the only pleasing folitude, N. 4.
Sophocles, his conduct in his tragedy of Electra, N. 44.
Sparrows bought for the use of the opera, N. 5.
Spartan virtue acknowledged by the Athenians, N. 6.
Spectator, the, his prefatory discourse, N. I. His great taciturnity, ibid. His
vision of Public Credit, 3. His entertainment at the table of an acquaintance, 7.
His recommendation of his speculations, 10. Advertised in the Daily Cou-
rant, 12. His encounter with a lion behind the scenes, 13. The design of
his writings, 16. No party-man, ibid. A little unhappy in the mould of his
face, 17. His artifice, 19. His desire to correct impudence, 20. And refo-
lution to march on in the cause of virtue, 34. His vilit to a travelled lady, 45.
His speculations in the first principles, 46. An odd accident that befel him at
Lloyd's Coffee-house, ibid. His advice to our English Pindarick writers, 58.
His examen of Sir Fopling Flutter, 65.
Spleen, a common excuse for dulness, N.
Starers reproved, N. 20.
Statira, in what proposed as a pattern to the fair-sex, N. 41.
Superstition, the folly of it deicribed, N. 7.
Susanna, or Innocence Betrayed, to be exhibited by Mr. Powell, with a new pair
of elders, N. 14.
TEMPLAR, one of the Spectator's club, his character, N. 2.
THAT, his remonftrance, N. 80.
Theatre, Englith, the practice of it in several instances censured, N. 42, 44, 51.
Thunder of great use on the itage, N. 44.
Thunderer to the playhouse, the hardships put upon him, and his desire to be made
a cannon, N. 36.
Tom Tits to perfonate singing-birds in the opera, N. 5.
Tom the tyrant, first minilter of the coffee-house, between the hours of eleven and
twelve at night, N. 49.
Tombs in Westminster visited by the Spectator, N. 26. His reflection upon thein,
Trade, the benefit of it to Great Britain, N. 69.
Tragedy; a perfect tragedy the nobleit production of human pature, N. 39.
Wherein the modern tragedy excels that of Greece and Rome, ibid. Blank
verse the most proper for an English tragedy, ibid. The English tragedy con-
Tragi-Comedy, the product of the English theatre, a monstrous invention, N. 40.
Travel, highly neceflary to a coquette, N.45. The behaviour of a travelled lady
in the playhouse, ibid.
Truth, an enemy to false wit, N. 63.
Tsyphiodorus, the great lipogrammatist of antiquity, N. 59.