'Mazarine (Cardinal), his behaviour to Quillet, who had
reflected upon him in a poem, N. 23.

Merchants of great benefit to the publick, N. 69.
Mixt wit defcribed, N. 62.

Mixt communion of men and fpirits in paradise, as de-
fcribed by Milton, N. 12.

Mode, on what it ought to be built, N. 6.

Modefty the chief ornament of the Fair Sex, N. 6.~
Moliere made an old woman a judge of his plays, N. 70.
Monuments in Westminster-Abbey examined by the Spec-
tator, N. 26.

Mourning, the method of it confidered, N. 64. Who the
greatest mourners, ibid.

Mufick banished by Plato out of his commonwealth,
N. 18. Of a relative nature, 29.


Eighbourhoods, of whom confifting. N. 49.
Newberry, (Mr.) his Rebus, N. 59.

New-River, a project of bringing it into the playhouse,

N. 5.

Nicolini (Signior) his voyage on pafteboard, N. 5. His
combat with a lion, 13. Why thought to be a fham
one, ibid. An excellent actor, ibid.

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Ates (Dr.) a favourite with fome Party Ladies, N. 57-
Ogler, the complete ogler, N 46.

Old maids generally fuperftitious, N. 7.

Old Testament in a periwig, N. 58.

Opera, as it is the prefent entertainment of the English
ftage, confidered, N. 5. The progrefs it has made on our
theatre, 18. Some account of the French opera, 29.
Otway, commended and cenfured, N. 39.

Overdo, a juftice at Epping, offended at the company of
ftrollers, for playing the part of Clodpate, and making
a mockery of one of the Quorum, N. 48.

Oxford fcholar, his great discovery in a coffee-house,
N. 46.



Ainter and Tailor often contribute more than the
poet to the fuccefs of a tragedy, N. 42.
Parents, their taking a liking to a particular profeffion
often occafions their fons to miscarry, N. 21.


Parties crept much into the converfation 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.

Paffions, the conqueft of them a difficult task, N. 71.
Peace, fome ill confequences of it, N. 45.
Peepers defcribed, N. 53.

Pharamond, memoirs of his private life, N. 76. His
great wifdom, ibid.

Philautia, a great votary, N. 79.

Philofophy, the use of it, N. 7. faid to be brought by
Socrates down from heaven, 10.

Phyfician and Surgeon, their different employment, N. 16.
The Phyficians a formidable body of men, 21. com-
pared to the British army in Cafar's time, ib. Their
way of converting one diftemper into another, 25.
Pias, what women fo called, N. 41. No faith to be
kept with them, ib.

Pinkettman to perfonate King Porus on an elephant,


Players in Drury-Lane, their intended regulations, N. 36.
Poems in picture, N. 58.

Poets (English), reproved, N. 39, 40. their artifices, 44.
Poeteffes (English), wherein remarkable, N.
Powell (fenior), to act Alexander the Great on a drome-
dary, N. 31. His artifice to raife a clap, N. 40.
Powell (junior), his great skill in motions, N. 14. His
performance referred to the opera of Rinaldo and
Armida, ib.

Praife, the love of it implanted in us, N. 38.
Pride a great enemy to a fine face, N. 33.

Profeffions, the three great ones over-burdened with
practitioners, N. 21.

Projector, a fhort defcription of one, N. 31.
Profper (Will) an honeft tale-bearer, N. 19.

Punchinello, frequented more than the church, N. 14.
Punch out in the moral part, ib.

Punning much recommended by the practice of all

N. 61. In what age the Pun-chiefly flourished, ib.
a famous university much infefted with it, ib. why
banished at prefent out of the learned world, ibid.
The definition of a Pun, ib.

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Uality no exemption from reproof, N. 34.
Quixote (Don) patron of the Sighers club, N. 30.

Ants confidered as blemishes in our English trage
gedies, N. 40.

Rape of Proferpine, a French opera, fome particulars in it, N. 29.

Reafon, inftead of governing paffion, is often fubfervient to it, N. 6.

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Rebus, a kind of false wit in vogue among the ancients,
N. 59. and our own countrymen, ibid. A Rebus at
Blenheim-Houfe condemned, ibid.
Recitativo, (Italian) not agreeable to an English audience,
N. 29. Recitative mufick 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 reafon for
it, N. 5.

Royal-Exchange, the great refort to it, N. 69.



Sandorius, her vegenuity. 25?

Almon (Mrs.) her ingenuity, N. 28.
Sanctorius, his invention, N. 25.

Scholar's egg, what fo called, N. 58.

Sempronia, a profeffed admirer of the French nation, N. 45Sense, some men of fense more despicable than commen beggars, N. 6.

Sentry (Captain) a member of the Spectator's club, his character, N. 2.

Sextus Quintus, the Pope, an inftance of his unforgiving temper, N. 23.

Shadows and realities not mixed in the fame piece, N. 5. Shovel, (Sir Cloudefly) the ill contrivance of his monument in Weftminfier-Abbey, N. 26.

Sidney (Sir Philip) his opinion of the fong of ChevyChace, N. 70.

Sighers, a club of them in Oxford, N. 30. Their regu lations, ibid.

Sign-pofts the abfurdities of many of them, N. 28. Socrates, his temper and prudence, N. 23.

Solitude, an exemption from paffions the only pleafing folitude, N. 4.


Sophocles, his conduct in his tragedy of Electra, N. 44. Sparrows bought for the ufe of the opera, N. 5. Spartan virtue acknowledged by the Athenians, N. 6. Spectator (the) his prefatory difcourfe, N. 1. His great taciturnity, ibid. His vifion of Publick Credit, 3. His entertainment at the table of an acquaintance, 7. His recommendation of his fpeculations, 10. Advertised in the Daily Courant, 12. His encounter with a lion behind the fcenes, 13. The defign of his writings, 16. No party-man, ibid. A little unhappy in the mold of his face, 17. His artifice, 19. His defire to correct impudence, 20. And refolution to march on in the caufe of virtue, 34. His vifit to a travelled Lady, 45. His fpeculations 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 excufe for dulness, N. 53.
Starers reproved, N. 20.

Statira, in what propofed as a pattern to the Fair Sex,

N. 41.


Superftition, the folly of it defcribed, N. 7.

Sufanna, or innocence betrayed, to be exhibited by Mr. Powell, with a new pair of elders, N. 14.


Emplar, one of the Spectator's club, his character,

TEN. 2.

That, his remonstrance, N. 8o.

Theatre (English) the practice of it in feveral instances cenfured, N. 42, 44, 51.

Thunder of great ufe on the ftage, N. 44.
Thunderer to the playhouse, the hardships put upon
him, and his defire to be made a cannon, N. 36.
Tom Tits to perfonate finging-birds in the opera, N.
Tom,the tyrant, firft minifter of the coffee-houfe, between


the hours of eleven and twelve at night, N. 49. Tombs in Westminster vifited by the Spectator, N. 26. his reflection upon them, ibid.

Trade, the benefit of it to Great Britain, N. 69. Tragedy; a perfect Tragedy the nobleft production of human nature, N. 39. Wherein the modern tragedy excels that of Greece and Rome, ib. Blank verse the most proper for an English tragedy, ib. The English tragedy confidered, ib.`


Tragi-Comedy, the product of the English theatre, a monftrous invention, N. 40.

Travel, highly neceffary to a coquette, N. 45. The behaviour of a travelled Lady in the playhouse, ib. Truth an enemy to falfe wit, N. 63.

Tryphiodorus, the great lipogrammatit of antiquity, N. 59.


7Enice Preferved, a tragedy founded on a wrong plot, N. 39.

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Uglinefs, fome fpeculations upon it, N. 32.

Vifit; a vifit to a travelled Lady which the received in her bed, defcribed, N. 45.

Understanding, the abuse of it, is a great evil, N. 6. Vocifer, the qualifications that make him pafs for a fine Gentleman, N. 75.



HO and Which, their petition to the Spectator, N. 78. Wit, the mischief of it when accompanied with vice, N. 23. very pernicious when not tempered with virtue and humanity, ib. turned into deformity by affectation, 38. Only to be valued as it is applied, 6. The hiftory of falfe wit, ib. Every man would be a wit if he could, 59. The way to try a piece of wit, 62. Mr. Locke's reflection on the difference between wit and judgment, ib. The god of wit defcribed, 63. Women, the more powerful part of our people, N. 4. their ordinary employments, 10. Smitten with fuperficials, 15. Their ufual converfation, ib. Their ftrongest paffion, 33. Not to be confidered merely as objects of fight, ib.

Woman of quality, her drefs the products of an hundred climates, N. 69.


Yarico, the ftory of her adventure, N. 11.


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