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Bedlam (New) to be erected by Mr. Bickerstaff in Moor-
fields

61
For whom designed

70
The distribution of its apartments

291
Beef-eaters (the order of)

162
Belvidera, her character

63
Betterton (Mr.) his funeral

254
Bickerstaff, (Isaac) his reception at the play-house

44
Bickerstaff's advice to an audience

ibid.
Bickerstaff's speech to poverty.

53
Bickerstaff purchaseth a ticket in the state lottery

54
Bickerstaff's proposal for a new Bedlam .

61
Bickerstaff's description of a prude and à coquet

64
Bickerstaff's reflections upon a visit to Bedlam

69
Bickerstaff's entertainment at a friend's house, who eats well 165
Bickerstaff's maxim

166
Bickerstaff, Censor of Great Britain

233
Bickerstaff (Margery) the methods used to divert her
thoughts from marriage

178
Bickerstaff (Samuel) his advice to his son and daughter 356
Black-horse Ordinary in Holborn, an adventure there 108
Bladder and s:ring, a modern music; how applied

189
Bourignon (Madam de) foundress of the pietists

65
Her extraordinary gift or talent
Bribery, a solicitor in the Temple of Avarice

50

ibid.

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С
Cadaroque, the meaning of the word, and to whom applied
by the Indian Kings

274
Cambray (Archbishop of) author of Telemachus

202
Canes different in their kind and value

138
Castabella, an eminent prude

64
Cebes, his table

228
Censor, a comparison between the Roman and British censor 233
Censurers, why punished more severely after death

204
Cervantes (Michael) his discerning spirit

302
Cestus of Venus described

159
Chanticleer (Job) his petition to Mr Bickerstaff

101
Charles, the toyman, his great genius

137
a nice judge of canes

153
his new edition of gold snuff-boxes

140
Chicken, a modern. dieta

103
Cibber, the comedian, his talent in acting-

325
Cicero, his letters to his wife

218
City politicians reproved by Mr. Bickerstaf

201
Coaches to be taxed

146
VOL. III.

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PAGL.
Coaches, which to be called in by Bickerstaff

147
Cobler upon Ludgate-Hill, his contrivance to gratify his pride 67
Colchester (the corporation) their offer to Mr. Bickerstaff 27
Comma (Mrs.) a subtle casuist

251
Command of our temper, its excellence

293
Commerce, a goddess in the region of liberty

231
Commonwealth (Genius of) seated on the left hand of the
Goddess of Liberty

-230
described

ibid.
Competency, a Guide in the Temple of Avarice

51
Complacency, a Guard to one of the Gates belonging to
Hymen's Temple

35
Complainers, their importunity

153
Contention, her garb and station

36
Contradiction, an occasion of it

275
Coquets (laybrinth of)

34
a mischievous sect among women

63
a Coquet compared to a Prude

65
· a story of a coquet widow

66
: a Coquet compared to a Kit

209
Corruption, an Officer in the Temple of Avarice

52
Country, the modern entertainments and diversions in it 265
the true pleasures of a country life

267
the character of a true country gentleman 266
Courant, in what manner it differs from the other news
papers

306
Credit in the city, how obtained

295
Critic described
Cupid, a lap-dóg, dangerously ill

.

.

247

24

D
Daniel, the historian, the provisions taxed in his time 163
St. David's Day, why observed by Mr. Bickerstaff 126
Dawks (Ichabod) his double capacity of bellman and histo-
rian

306
Dead men dressed in lace, &c. contrary to the act.

23
a letter from one to Mr. Bickerstaff
another resuscitated

25
what part of mankind called dead by Mr. Bick-
erstaff

286
Dedications, the difference betwixt ancient and modern
Dedications

300
Degeneracy of the present age

327
Delicates (false) their contradictory rules

164
Demosthenes, his speech to the Athenians

329
Destinies, their present to Jupiter

157

PAGE.
Destinies, the speech of one of them to Jupiter

157
Diet, the difference between our modern diet, and that of
our ancestors

162
Dimple (Lady) her good breeding

251
Discourse, different talents in it

186
how shadowed out

187
Discretion, a Guard to one of Hymen's Gates

35
Dodwell, some account of his epistolary discourse from
Pasquin

344
Dogget, the comedian, his letter to Mr. Bickerstaff

38
Dogget. His great civilities to him

44
Dover Cliff, described by Shakspeare

22
Dream, of the band of lovers

32
of the temple of Virtue

49
of Honour

ibid.
of Vanity

ibil.
of Virtue

ibid.
of Avarice

50
of Jupiter and the Destinies

155
of the Alps, &c.

228
Drum, who may be called Drums in conversation

187
with what other instrument matched

212
Dulcimer, a romantic instrument, of melancholy sweetness 210
Dutch, their manner of expressing their wit

76

.

E
Education, the wrong method of it

353
Elpenor, his untimely death a warning to drunkards, 181
Elysium, the joys of it, as described by the author of Tele-
machus

205
England, the figure it makes at present

84
Equipage, its expences and affectations censured

141
Esquires, for what reason professed enemies to Mr. Bicker-
staff

11
Esteem, how distinguished from credit

235
Eucrates, his character

ibid.
the effects of the natural softness of his temper, ibid.
Eutrapelus, his mischievous present

179
Extortion, (the office of) in the Temple of Avarice

52

F
Female concert, its music described
Fidget (Lady) a general visitant

The occasion of her madness
Flageolet, an instrument in the female concert

207
288
ibid.
208
30

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PAGE.
Flageolet, How esteemed by that sex

208
Flattery of women, its ill consequences

123
... Instanced in Flavia

124
Flavia, a Coquet, her interview with Mirtillo, the ogler, at
the play

150
Flea, (a skeleton of)
Flute, its extraordinary effects in a female concert

208
With what other instrument matched

212
Folio (Tom) a broker in learning; some account of him 212
His visit to Mr. Bickerstaff

ibid.
His criticisms upon Virgil

ibid.
His Letter to Mr. Bickerstaff

227
Fortitude, when most conspicuous

295
the way to be above her

268
An emblem of that Goddess

271
Addressed by Mr. Bickerstaff

ibid.
Fraud, an officer in the Temple of Avarice

52
Free-Thinkers, a distinction between the ancient and mo.
dern Free-Thinkers

104
Friendship, the tenderness of it

277
Funerals, our behaviour in them discovers the inward state
of our minds

331
Future State described by Homer

180
by Virgil

ibid,
From whence the happiness and torment of it
rise, according to the Platonists

196
described by the author of Telemachus 203

The benefits arising from the prospects of
futurity

206

G
Gascon, an adventure of a Gascon
Ghost of Anticlea. Ulysses's mother
Ghosts of Beauties

Of Heroes
Of the Damned
Of Lovers
Of Tyrants

Of good Princes
Glare (Will) his passion for admiration
Glory (true) inseparable from merit
Good nature often unseasonable
Grandeur, wherein it truly consists
Grief, the benefit of it
Gyges, his ring

Allegorically applied

66
181
183
ibid.
185
181
203
205
118
331
295
268
S19
118
119
345

H

PAGL.
Handkerchief (religious) in England
Hannibal, the Carthaginian, his speech upon his being re-
called out of Italy

347
Harpsichord, the excellency of its music

189
With what instrument matched

212
Hart, the actor, his observation

118
Hautboy, a proper instrument in a female concert

208
Matched with the harpsichord

232
History, the usefulness of it

19
Its variety

81
Homer, his description of a Future State

180
Horace, his excellence considered under different views 283
Hornpipe, its parts in a female concert

210
With what other instrument matched

212
Husbands ill ones private tyrants

166
An ill husband the greatest affliction that can
happen to a woman

168
What makes a man so

ibid.
Hymen, the God of Marriage, placed as a Guard at the
gate of the Temple of Virtuous Love

35
His habit

ibid.
Hymn to the Supreme Being, what

28

I & J
Jambee, the best sort of canes

139
Idolatry inverted, in what manner

70
Jealousy, her garments, complexion and office

36
Jenny, Mr. Bickerstaff's sister, her visit and behaviour 140
Her character

261
Jesuits, their discipline

261
Imperceptibles (a natural history of)

30
Incumbent, the difference between a landlord and incum-
bent

265
Indian kings, their return to the civilities of their landlord 275
Infrigidation (the gift of)

65
Insipids (the order of)

251
Juno, her method to regain Jupiter's affection

158

a

K
Kettle-drum and kit, instruments in a female concert
Kettle-drum matched
Kings (wicked) their punishment in a future state

211
212
204

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