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tor, N. 541. Tully's obfervations on ac tion adapted to the British theatre, ibid.
Ager, abfent, who so called by Theophraftus,
Advice ufually received with reluctance, N. 512. Amictions, how to be alleviated, N. 501. Allegories: the reception the Spectator's allegorical writings meet with from the public, N.5or Anatomy; the Spectator's fpeculations on it, N. 543:
Arm (the) called by Tully the orator's weapon, N. 541
Art, the defign of it, N. 541.
Audience, the grofs of an audience of whom compofed, N. 502. The vicious taste of our English audiences, ibid.
Auguftus, his reproof to the Roman bachelors,
Comfort an attendant on patience, N. 501. Contemplation, the way to the mountain of the Mufes, N. 514.
Cot-queans defcribed by a lady, who has one for her husband, N. 482.
Coverley (Sir Roger de) an account of his death brought to the Spectator's club, N. 517. His legacies, ibid.
Country-life, a fcheme of it, N. 474.
APPERWIT (Tom) his opinion of matriHoney
comb to fucceed him in the Spectator's club, 530. Diagoras the atheift, his behaviour to the Athenians in a form, N. 483. Dionyfius, a club-tyrant, N. 508. Dogget, the comedian, for what coinmended by the Spectator, N. 502.
Dreams, in what manner confidered by the Spectator, N. 487. The folly of laying any ftrefs upon, or drawing confequences from our dreams, 505. The multitude of dreams fent to the Spectator, 524.
Dry (Will) a man of a clear head, but few words, N. 476.
ABLES, the great usefulness and antiquity of them, N. 512.
Fairs for buying and felling of women cuftomary among the Perfians, N. 511, Fancy the daughter of liberty, N. 514. Fashions, the vanity of them, wherein beneficial, N. 478. A repofitory proposed to be built for them. ibid. The balance of fashions leans on the fide of France, ibid. The evil influence of fashion on the married state, 490. Fashionable fociety (a board of directors of the
propofed, with the requifite qualifications of the members, N. 478.
Fools naturally mifchievous, N. 485. Frankair (Chhries) a powerful and successful peaker, N. 484.
Freeport (Sir Andrew) his refolution to retire from business, N. 549.
French much addicted to grimace, N. 481. Friendship, a neceffary ingredient in the married ftate, N. 490. Preferred by Spenfer to love and natural affection, ibid.
ARDEN, the innocent delights of one, N. 477. What part of the garden at Kenûgton to be most admired, ibid. In what manner gardening may be compared to poetry,
Gladness of heart to be moderated and reftrained, but not banished by virtue, N. 494. God, an inftance of his exuberant goodness and mercy, N. 519. A Being of infinite perfections, 513.
ARRIS (Mr.) the organ-builder, his propofal, N. 552. Heads, never the wifer for being bald, N. 497. Heraclitus, a remarkable saying of his, N. 487. Herodotus wherein condemned by the Spectator, N. 483.
Hobfon (Tobias) the Cambridge-carrier, the first man in England who let out hackney-horses, N. 509. His juftice in his employment, and the fuccefs of it, ibid.' Honeycomb (Will) refolved not marry without the advice of his friends, N. 475. His tranflation trom the French of an epigram, written by Martial in honour of the beauty of his wite Cleopatra, N. 490. His letters to the Spectator, N. 499, 511. Marries a country-girl, 530. Hope, the folly of it, when mifemployed on temporal objects, N. 535. inttanced in the fables of Alnafchar the Perfian glafs-man, ibid. Horace his recommendatory letter to Claudius Nero in behalf of his friend Septimius, N. 493. Humanity not regarded by the fine gentlemen of the age, N. 520. Hufband, a fond one defcribed, N. 479. Hymen, a revengeful deity, N. 530.
to their number, difperfion, and adherence to their religion, N. 495; and the reafons affigned for it, ibid. The veneration paid by them to the name of God, 531. Independent minifter, the behaviour of one at his examination of a scholar, who was in election to be admitted into a college of which he was governor, N. 494. Ingratitude, a vice infeparable from a luftful mind, N. 491. Instinct, the feveral degrees of it in feveral different animals, N. 519. Invention, the most painful action of the mind, N. 487.
Juftice, to be efteemed as the first quality in one who is in a poft of power and direction, N. 479.
LAUGHTER, the distinguishing faculty in
man, N. 494Learning highly neceffary to a man of fortune, N. 506.
Leo X. a great lover of buffoons and coxcombs, N. 497. In what manner reproved for it by a priest, ibid. Letters to the Sperator; From J. R. complaining of his neighbours, and the turn of their conversation in the country, N. 474. From Dulcibella Thankley. who wants a direction to Mr. Campbell, the dumb fortune-teller, ibid. From B. D. defiring the Spectator's advice in a weighty affair, 476. Fromcontaining a defcription of his garden, 477.
From A. B. with a differtation on fafhions, and a propofal for a building for the ufe of them, 478. From Monfieur Chezluỳ to Pharamond, 480. To the Sperator from-- a clerk to a lawyer, ibid. From being a lady married to a cot-quean, 482. From with a differtation on modefty, 484. From -containing reflexions on the powerful effects of trifles, and trifling perfons, 485. From a bandfome black man, two pair of stairs in the Papebuildings in the Temple, who rivals a handfome fair man up one pair of ftairs in the fame building, 485. From Robin Shorter, with a poftfcript, ibid. From with an
account of the unmarried hen-pecked, and a vindication of the married, 486. From
with an epigram on the Spectator by Mr. Tate, 488. From` with fome reflexions on the ocean, confidered both in a calm and a form, and a divine ode on that occasion, 489. From Matilda Mohair, at Tunbridge, complaining of the difregard the meets with, on account of her ftrict virtue, from the men, who take more notice of the romps and .coquettes than the rigids, 492. From T. B. complaining of the behaviour of fome fathers towards their eldest fons, 496. From Rachael Shoeftring, Sarah Trice, an humble fervant unknown, and Alice Bluegarter, in anfwer to that from Matilda Mohair, who is with child, and has crooked legs, ibid. From Mofes Greenbag, the lawyer, giving an account of fome new brothers of the whip, who have chambers in the Temple, 498. From Will Honeycomb, with his dream, intended for a Spetator, 49%. From Philogamus in commendation of the married ftate, 500. From Ralph Wonder, complaining of the behaviour of an unknown lady at the parish church near the Bridge, 503. From Titus Trophonius, an interpreter of dreams, 505. From complaining of the oppreffion and injustice obferved in the rules of all clubs and meetings, 508. From Hezekiah Thrift, containing a difcourfe on trade, 509.' From Will Honeycomb, occafioned by two ftories he had met with relating to a fale of women in Perfia and China, 511. From the Spectator's clergyman, being a thought in fickness, 513. From with a vision of Parnaffus, 514. From with two inclofed, one from a celebrated town coquette to her friend newly married in the country, and her friend's anfwer, 515. From Ed. Bifcuit, Sir Roger de Coverley's butler, with an account of his mafter's death, 517. From condoling with him on Sir Roger's death, with fome remark able epitaphs, 518. From Tom Tweer, on phyfiognomy, &c. ibid. From F. J. a widower, with fome thoughts on a man's behavi our in that condition, 520. From -- a great enemy to public report, 521. From T, W. a man of prudence, to his miftrefs, 522. To the Spectator, from B. T. a fincere lover, to the Tame, ibid. From dated from Glasgow in Scotland, with a vision, 524. From Pliny to his wife's aunt Hifpulla, 525. From Mofes Greenbag to the Spectator, with a farther account of fome gentlemen brothers of the whip, 526. From Philagnotes, giving an account of the ill effects of the vifit he paid
to a female married relation, 527. From who had made his mistress a prefent of a fan, with a copy of verfes on that occafion, ibid. From Rachel Welladay, a virgin of twentythree, with a heavy complaint against the men, 528. From Will Honeycomb lately married to a country girl, who has no portion, but a great deal of virtue, 530. From Mr. Pope, on the verfes fpoken by the Emperor Adrian upon his death-bed, 532. From Duftereraftus, whofe parents will not let him choose a wife for himself, 533. From Penance Cruel, complaining of the behaviour of perfons who travelled with her in a ftagecoach out of Effex to London, ibid. From Sharlot Wealthy, fetting forth the hard cafe of fuch women as are beauties and fortunes, 534 From Abraham Dapperwit, with the Spectator's anfwer, ibid. From Jeremy Comfit, a grocer, who is in hopes of growing rich by lofing his cuftomers, ibid. From Lucinda Parley a coffee-houfe idol, From C. B. recommending knotting as a proper amuse.nent to the beaus, 536. 'From Relicta Lovely, a widow, 539. From Euftace, in love with a lady of eighteen, whofe parents think her too young to marry by three years, ibid. From complaining of a young divine, who murdered archbishop Tillotson's fermon upon evilfpeaking, ibid. Formwith a fhort critique on Spenfer, 540. From PhiloSpec. who apprehends a diffolution of the Spectator's club, and the ill confequences of it, 542. From Captain Sentry, lately come to the poffeffion of Sir Roger de Goverley's eftate, 544. From the Emperor of China to the Pope, 545. From W. C. to the Spectator, in commendation of a generous benefactor, 546. From Charles Eafy, fetting forth the fovereign ufe of the Spectators in feveral remarkable inftances, 547. From on poetical juftice, 548. From Sir Andrew Freeport, who is retiring from bufinefs, 549. From Philónicus, a litigious gentleman, complaining of fome unpolite law-terms, 551. From T. F. G. S. J. T. E. T. in commendation of the Spectator, 553.
Londor (Mr.) the gardner, an heroic poet, N. 477. Love, the capricioufnefs of it, N. 475. The romantic ftyle in which it is made, 479. nice and fick.e paffion, 506. A method propofed to preferve it alive after marriage, ibid. Lying, the malignity of it, N, 507. Party lying, the prevalency of it, ibid. Lyfander, his character, N. 522.
Matter the bafis of animals, N. 519. Men of the town rarely make good husbands, 522. Method, the want of it, in whom only supportable, N. 476. The ufe and neceffity of it in writings, ibid. Seldom found in coffee-house debates, ibid.
Mind (human) the wonderful nature of it, 554. Misfortunes, our judgments upon them reproved, N. 483. Modefty an unneceffary virtue in the profeffors of the law, 484. The fentiments entertained of it by the ancients, ibid. Rules recommended to the modeft man by the Spectator, ib. Moorfields, by whom reforted to, N. 505. Motteux (Peter) dedicates his poem on tea to the Spectator, N. 552.
NEMESIS, an old maid, a great discoverer
of judgment, N.
ASSION relieved by itself, N. 520. Farnaffus, the vision of it, N. 514. Patience, an allegorical difcourfe upon it, N. 501. Philips, Mr. his paftorals recommended by the Pififtratus, the Athenian tyrant, his generous beSpectator, N. 523 haviour on a particular occafion, N. 527. Plato, his description of the Supreme Being, 507. Players wherein to be condemned, N. 502. The precedency fettled among them, 529. Pliny, the neceffary qualifications of a fine fpeaker according to that author, N. 484. His letter to his wife's aunt, Hifpulla, 525. Plutarch, for what reproved by the Spectator, N.483.
Pope, Mr. his mifcellany commended by the Spectator, N. 523.
Praife when changed into fame, N. 551. Prediction, the many arts of it in ufe among the vulgar, N. 595.
Prerogative, when and how to be afferted with honour, N. 480.
Pronunciation neceffary to an orator, N. 541. Profpect of Peace, a poem on that fubject commended by the Spectator, N. 523. Punning, by whom affected, N. 504. Punfters, their talents, N. 504. Puzzle (Tom) a most eminent immethodical difputant, N. 476.
R mankind, N.
ALEIGH (Sir Walter) his opinion of wo510. Religion, a morofe melancholy behaviour, which is observed in several precife profeffors of it, reproved by the Spectator, N. 494. The true fpirit of it not only compofes, but chears the foul, ibid.
Repofitory for fafhions, a building propofed and defcribed, N. 487. The ufefulness of it, ib. Rhynfault, the unjust governor, in what manner punished by Charles Duke of Burgundy, his fovereign, N. 491. Romans, an inftance of the general good underftanding of the ancient Romans, N. 502. Rowley, Mr. his propofals for a new pair of globes, N. 552.
ENSE, the different degrees of it in the feveral different fpecies of animals, N. 519. Sentry, Captain, takes poffeffion of his uncle Sir Roger de Coverley's eftate, N 517.
Shoeing-horns, who, and by whom employed,
Titles, the fignificancy and abufe of them, 480
Sickness, a thought on it, N. 513.
Sparkish, Will, a modifh husband, N, 479.
tion to J. Sly, haberdather of hats, and tobac-
ERENCE, the Spectator's obfervations on
Toper Jack, his recommendatory letter in behal of a fervant, N. 493.
Travellers, the generality of them exploded, N
Truth, the excellence of it, N. 507.
Tyrants, why fo called, N. 508.
ments, and remarkable circumftance a Virtue, the use of it in our afflictions, N. 520. his death, N. 554.
EALTH, the father of love, N. 506. town-witlings, N. 525. Wife, the most delightful name in nature, N
Winter-gardens recommended, and defcribed
William III. King of England, compared wit
ACTIONS, principles of, two in man, N.
Adulterers, how punished by the primitive Chrif
Wife, Mr. the gardener, an heroic poet, N. 471 Wit may purchase riches, but is not to be pu chafed by riches, N. 522.
Wits, minor, the feveral fpecies of them, N. 50.
World of matter, and fe, confidered by th
EIGHTH VOLUM E.
Anxieties, unneceffary, the evil of them and t
Applaufe and cenfure fhould not mislead u
tians, N. 579.
Aglaüs, his story told by Cowley, N. 610.
Ancestry, how far honour is to be paid to it, BAC
Answers to several letters at once, N. 581, and
Antipathies, a letter about them, N. 609.
Arafpas and Panthea, their ftory out of Xen
Ariftippus, his faying of content, N. 574,
ACON flitch, at Whichenovre in Stafford shire, who are intitled to it, N. 607. S veral demands for it, 608.
Bantam, ambaffador of, his letter to his maft
at out the English, N. 557.
Baxter, what a blessing he had, N. 598. Benevolence treated of, N. 601. Beneficence, the pleasure of it, N. 588. courfe of it, 601. Bion, his faying of a greedy fearch after happinefs, N. 574.
Blank, his letter to the Spectator about his family, N. 563.
Bonofus, the drunken Briton, a faying of him after he had hanged himfelf, N. 569. Burlesque authors the delight of ordinary readers, N. 616 and 625. Burlefque humour, N. 616. Bufy world, N. 624.
ACOETHES, or itch of writing, an epidemical diftemper, N. 582. Calamities, whimsical ones, N. 558. Calumny, the great offence of it, N. 594. Rules against it by the fathers of la Trappe, ibid. Cafes in love anfwered, N. 614. Cato, an instance of his probity, N. 557. Cave of Trophonius, feveral people put into it to be mended, N. 599.
Cenfure and applaufe fhould not mislead us, N.
ISCRETION abfolutely neceffary in a good husband, N. 607. Dittempers, difficult to change them for the better, N. 599.
Divine nature, our narrow conceptions of it, N. 565. Its omniprefence and omifcience, ibid. Dreams, a difcourfe of them, N. 593, and 597. Several extravagant ones, ibid. Of Trophonius's cave, 599. Drunkard, a character of one, N. 56. Is a monster, ibid. Drunkenness, the ill effects of it, N. 569. What Seneca and Publius Syrus faid of it, ibid. Dryden, (Mr.) his tranilation of lapis's cure of Ancas. out of Virgil, N. 572. Of Æneas's fhips being turned to goddeffes, N. 589. His cock's speech to dame Partlet, N. 621, Dumb conjurer's letter to the Spe&ator, N, 560,
DGAR, king, an amour of his, N. 605. Egotifm, the vanity of it condemned, N. 552, A young fellow very guilty of it, ibid,
Egyptians tormented with the plague of darknefs, N. 615. Eloquence of beggars, N. 613. English, a character of them by a great preacher, N. 557. By the Bantam ambaffador, ibid. A diftemper they are very much afflicted with, 582. Epiftolary poetry, the two kinds of files, N. 618. Erratum, a fad one committed in printing the bible, N. 579.
Eternity, an eifay upon it, N. 590. Part is to come, 628. Speech in Cato on it, tranflated into Latin, ibid,
Hermit, his faying to a lewd young fellow, N. 575. Heroism, an effay upon it, N, 601. Hilpa, the Chinese antediluvian princess, her ftory, N. 584. Her letter to Shalum, 585. Hiftory, fecret, an odd way of writing one, N. 6:9.
Hobbes's notions debafe human nature, N. 588. Humour, the two extremes, N. 617. Burlesque, 616. Pedantick, 617. Hunting reproved, N. 583 Hufbands, rules for marrying them by the widows club, N. 561, Qualities neceffary to make good ones, 607.
I. APIS's cure of Æneas, a translation of Vir
Igil, by Mr. Dryden, N. 572.
Idle world, N.
Jeft, how it should be uttered, N. 616.