and proud, Number 292. From Jofiah Fribble on pin-money, 295. From J. M.
adviling the Spectator to prefix no more Greek mottoes to his papers, 296. From
Aurelia Carelefs, concerning the ufe of the window in a beautiful lady, ibid.
From Euphues defiring the Spectator's advice, ibid. From Sufannah Love-
bane, against lampooners, ibid. From Charity Froft, ibid. From John Trot,
ibid. From Chastity Loveworth, on the general notion men have of the other
fex, 298. From Sir John Enville, married to a woman of quality, 299.
From Sufannah Loveworth, on the behaviour of married people before com-
pany, 300. From Philanthropos, on the terms of converfation with the fair-
fex, ibid. From Miranda on valetudinary friendship, ibid. From D. G.
thanking the Spectator for his criticism on Milton, ibid. To Chloe from her
lover, giving her an account of his dreams, 301. From Clitander, a filent
lover, 304. From Partheniffa, whofe face is damaged by the small-pox, 306.
From Corinna to Amilcar, on the fame occafion, ibid.
ibid. From on the education of children, 307. From Mules Palfrey, with
Amilcar's anfwer,
a project for the better regulating of matches, 308. From a tradesman mar-
ried to a woman of quality, ibid. From Reader Gentle on a new paper call-
ed The Historian, ibid. From Elizabeth Sweepstakes, complaining of John
Trot the dancer, ibid. From Biddy Doughbake, who having been bid to
love cannot unlove, 310. From Dick Lovefick in love with a lady, whofe for-
tune will not pay off his debts by 500l. ibid. From a difcarded lover, with
a letter to him from his mistress, and his answer, ibid. From Philanthropos, on
a tale-bearer, ibid. From Tim Watchwell, on fortune-stealers, 311. From
J. O. on the expreffions used by feveral of the clergy in their prayers before fer-
mon, 312. From
Bob Harmless, complaining of his mistress, 314. From John Trot, defiring
containing further thoughts on education, 313. From
the Spectator's advice, ibid. From Toby Rentfree, with a complaint against
Signior Nicolini, ibid. From M. W. on the education of young gentlewo-
men, ibid. From Samuel Slack on idleness, 316. From Clitander to Cleone,
ibid. To the Spectator, with an account of the amours of Efcalus, an old
beau, 318. From Dorinda complaining of the Spectator's partiality, 319.
From Will Sprightly, a man of mode, concerning fashions, ibid. From
complaining of a female court called the Inquifition on Maids and Bachelors,
The power and management of this inquifition, ibid. From N. B. a
member of the Lazy Club, ibid.


Liberality, wherein the decency of it confifts, N. 292.

Liberty of the people when best preserved, N. 287.

Liddy, Mifs, the difference betwixt her temper and that of her fifter Martha, and
the reafons of it, N. 396.

Life. We are in this life nothing more than paffengers, N. 289. Illuftrated by
a ftory of a travelling dervife, ibid. The three important articles of it, N. 317.

MALE Jilts, who, N. 288.

Man. Men differ from one another as much in fentiments as features,
N. 264. Their corruption in general, ibid.

Marriage. Thofe marriages the most happy, that are preceded by a long court-
fhip, N. 261. Unhappy ones, from whence proceeding, N. 268.

Merit, no judgment to be formed of it from fuccefs, N. 293.

Milton's Paradife Loft, The Spectator's criticism, and obfervations on that
poem, N. 267, 273, 279, 285, 291, 297, 303, 309, 315, 321. His fubject con-
formable to the talents of which he was malter, N. 315.

piece, ibid.

Moderation, a great virtue, N. 312.

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Outrageoufly virtuous, what women fo called, N. 266.


His fable a maiter-

PARENTS too mercenary in the difpofal of their child en in marriage,
N. 304. Too fparing in their encouragement to mafters for the well-edu-
cating of their children, 313,

Paffions, the ufe of them, Number 225.

Pedants, in breeding, as well as learning, N. 286.

Petticoat politicians, a feminary to be established in France, N. 305.
Pin-money condemned, N. 255.

Poems. Epic poem, the chief things to be confidered in it, N. 267.

Poets. Bad poets given to envy and detraction, N. 253. The chief qualification
of a good poet, 314.

Polycarpus, a man beloved by every body, N. 280.

Power, defpotic, an unanswerable argument against it, N. 287.

Prudence, the influence it has on our good or ill-fortune in this world, N. 293.

RABELAIS, his device, N. 283.


Recreation, the neceflity of it, N. 258.'

Rich. To be rich, the way to please, N. 280. The advantages of being rich,
283. The art of growing rich, ibid. The proper ufe of riches, 294.
Richlieu, Cardinal, his politics made France the terror of Europe, N. 3095.


SALUTATION, fübject to great enormities, N. 259.

Scaramouch, an expedient of his at Paris, N. 283.

Schoolmasters, the ignorance and undifcerning of the generality of them, N. 313.
Scornful Lady, the Spectator's obfervations at that play, N. 270.

Sherlock, Dr. the reafon his difcourfe of death hath been so much perused, N. 289.
Slavery, what kind of government the most removed from it, N. 287.
Smithfield bargain, in marriage, the inhumanity of it, N. 304.

Snape, Dr. a quotation from his charity fermon, N. 294.

Solitude. Few perfons capable of a religious, learned, or philofophic folitude,
N. 264.

Spartans, the methods used by them in the education of their children, N. 307.
Spectator, (the) his averfion to pretty fellows, and the reafon of it, N. 261. His
acknowledgments to the public, 262. His advice to the British ladies, 265.
His adventure with a woman of the town, 266. His defcription of a French
puppet newly arrived, 277. His opinion of our form of government and re-
ligion, 287. Sometimes taken for a parifh fexton, and why, N. 289.
Starch political, it's ufe, N. 305.

Stroke, to ftrike a bold one, what meant by it, N. 319.


THEMISTOCLES, his answer to a question relating to the marrying his
daughter, N. 311.

Time, how the time we live ought to be computed, N. 316.

Title page, Anthony, his petition to the Spectator, N. 304.

Trade, the molt likely means to make a man's private fortune, N. 283.


VIRGIL, wherein fhort of Homer, N. 273.

Virtue, when the fincerity of it may reafonably be fufpected, N. 266.


WASPS and doves in public, who, N. 300.

Widows, the great game of fortune-hunters, N. 317.

Woman, a definition of woman by one of the fathers, N. 265. The general de-
pravity of the inferior part of the fex, N. 274. They wholly govern domestic
life, N. 320.

Page 26.

a We had an indian Woman, a slave in the House, who was of excelleort shape, & Colour, for It was a pure bright Bay; small Brests, with the Nipples of a Porphyry Colour, this Woman would not be wood by any means to wear Cloaths. Thee chamot to be with Child, by a Christian Servant, & lodging in the indian House, amongst other women, of her own Country, where the Christian Servant, both Men & Women came; & being very great, & that her Time was come to be delivered, loath to fall in Labour be -fore the men, walked down to a wood, in which was a bond of water, in there, by the side of the Pond, brought herselfe a Bed; & presently washing her Child in some of the Water of the Pond, lap'd It up in such Rays as she had begg'd of the Christians; & in three Hours he came home, with her Childs in her armes This Indian dwelling near the Sea Coast, a lusty Boy, frolick & lively.

upon the main, an english ship put into abay, & sent some of her men ashore, totry what Victualle or Wabor They could finde, for in some Distresse they were; but the Indians perceiving them to go up so far into the Country, as they were sure they could not make a safe Retreat intercepted them in their Return, & fell upon them, chaving them into a loood & bring dispors'd there, some were Saker & some kill'd; but a young man amoryst Them straggling from the 20th, was met by this indian maid, who upon the forth light fell in love with Him, & hid him close from her Country mun ( the Indians) in a lack, & there fed him; till They could safely go down to the shore,, where the ship lay at Anchor, expecting the Autarn of their friends. But at lastSeeing Them upon the Shoar, sent the long Book for Them, took them a - board, & brought Them away. But the youth, when He came ashore in The Barbados, forgot the Mindrase of the poor maid, that had venture her Life for his Safety & sold her for a slave, who was as free born as hq; and so poor Yarico for her love, losh her Liberty".

From page 55- of a true & exact History of the Island of Barbadoes by Richard digon gent - felis 1657 - lenk Me by W. Parsons Sig?e

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