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R.T, to the Spectator upon a Passage in Milton, 325. From a Country Gentleman lying under the Misfortune of having a very finc Park, and an only Daughter, 326. From Mrs. Mary Comfit at Mile- End Green, ib. From T. B. complainiog of his Wife's expensive Long: ings during her Pregnancy, ibid. From a marriet Gentleman, who is in a fair Way of being undone by his virtuous lovely Wife, 328. From S. P. recommend ing the Patronage of young modeft Men to fuch as are able to countenance and introduce them into the World; 330. From James Discipulus complaining of the Nearness of his father as a great Discouragement to him in the Course of his Studies, 330. From fack Lightfoot containing an Account of the Sweaters, 332. From three Country virtuous Virgins, who are ambitious of the Characters of very good Wives, ib. From the Author of the History of Dancing, 334. From a young Man complaining of an ill Custom he has observed among old Men, 336. From Rebecca the Distressed, complaining of a Club of Female Rakes, ibid. from

with some further Thoughts on Education, 337 and 353; from Physibalus, occafioned by the Epilogue to the Distressed Mosher, 338; from Philomeides, in Answer to the foregoing Letter, 341; from an Officer concerning Sylvana's Conduct in the Absence of her Husband, 342; from Jack Freelove to his Mistress, written in the Person of a Monkey, 343: to the Spectator from Epicure Mammon, a great Trencherman, 344; from complaining of an extravagant Custom among some Women of taking Snuff, ibid. from Taw Wáw Eben Zan Kaladar Emperor of the Mohocks, with a Manifesto, 347; from Mary, against Detraction, 348; from Hotspur, with the Description of a Devotée, 354; from Sophrofunius, complaining of the impudent Behaviour of People in the Streets, ibid. from

in behalf of a genteel Dress 360; from John Shallow, who had lately been at a Confort of Cat-calls, 361 ; from Tom Pottle, io commendation of Brooke and Hellier, 362; from Will. Cymon, with an Account of the Improvements wrought in him by Love, and the Character of his Mistress, ibid.

from

from Philip Homebred, upon Travel, 364 ; from Robin Bridegroom in Birchir-Lane, complaining of a Set of Drums char awakened him with their Thunder the Morning after he was marry'd, ibid. from Altamira, a Prude, ibid. from with the Translation of a Lapland Song: 366; from Conftantia Comb-brush, complaining that her Mistress gives her Caft-off Cloaths to g. thers, ibid. from Paul Regnaud to his Friend, on the Death of Madam de Villacerfe, 368 ; to the Spectator, from -on Whims and Humourists, 371; from Ralf Bellfry in Commendation of Mr. Powell, Master of the Motion, 372; from Humphry Transfer, on a Moving Club of Parish-Clerks, ibid. from H. R. complaining of the Lawyers Club, ibid. from Michael Gander, on the Day Watchman and his Goose, 376; from Ruchel Watch. ful, on Dancing, ibid. from Mirtilla, defiring the Specta. tor's Advice in Relation to her Lover, 380; from 7. S. animadverting on fome Persons Behaviour at Churchi ibid. from T. B. on Vanity, and the Abundance of it in the Female Sex, ibid. from Betty Lemon, who had been presented with a Guinea by a few, ibid. from the Sexton of St. Bride's on a new Charity-School of Fifty Girls erected in that Parish, ibid. from a Gentleman in Den

mark, 393 Liberality, the true Basis of it, N. 346. Lillie (Charles) his Present to the Spectator, N.358. Longings in Women, the Extravagancies of them, N.

326. Longinus, an Observation of that Critick, N. 339. Love, in what Manner discover'd to his Mistress by one of

Will Honeycomb's Acquaintance, N. 325; the Mother of Poetry, 377

M.

M4W

Ar a Month extreamly subject to Calentures in

Women, N. 365; the spectator's Caution to the Female Sex on that Account, ibid. Merit valuable, according to the Application of it, N. 340.

Mefliah,

Meffiah, a Sacred Eclogue, N. 378.
Milton's Paradise Lost, a Continuation of the Spe&tator's

Criticism on that Poem, N. 327, 333, 339, 345, 3515
357. 363, 369; the Moral of that Poem, and Length

of Time contained in the Action, 369.
Mirth, the aukward Pretenders to ir, N.358; diftinguish'd

from Cbearfulrefs, 381.
Modesty distinguish'd from/Sheepishness, N. 373 ; theDefini-

tion of it, ibid. wherein it confifts, 390; modeft Affue

rance, what, 373.
Mohock, the Meaning of that Name, N. 324; feveral Con-

jectures concerning the Mohocks, 347.
Monuments raised by Envy, the mot glorious, N.375.
More (Sir Tho.) his Gaiery at his Death, to wbat owing,

N. 349.

Mortality, the Lover's Bill of, N. 377.
Motion of the Gods, wherein it differs from that of Mor-

tals, according to Heliodorus, N. 369.
Muly Moluch Emperor of Morocco, his great Intrepidity in

his dying Moments, N. 349.

N.

Nightingale, jts Mufick highly delightful to a Mano in
Novels, great Inflamers of Women's Blood, N. 365.

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Bfequiousness in Behaviour confidered. N. 386.

Orbicilla, her Character, N. 390.

P.

P 4

Aul Lorrain, a Design of his, N. 338.

Penkethman, thc Comedian, his many Qualifications,
Persian Children, what learnt by them in their Schools,

N. 370:

N. 337.

Persons

Persons imaginary, not proper for an Heroick Poem, N.

357:
Persius the Satyrist, the affected Obscurity of his Segle,

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N. 379.

Petronius and Socrates, their chearful Behaviour during their

last Moments grounded on different Motives, N. 349.
Philosophy (Natural) rhe Use of it, N. 393.
Practice and Example, their Prevalency in Youth, N. 337.
Praise, why not freely conferred on Men till dead, N. 349.
Prayers, Phoenix his allegorical Description of them to 4-

chilles in. Homer, N. 391; the Folly and Extravagance
of our Prayers in general make see-Forme neceffary,

ibid.
Pride, a chief Spring of A&tion in mof Men, N. 394.
Printing encourag'd by the politest Nations in Europe,

N. 367,

Ualities. What Qualities truly valuable, N. 340.

Q

R.

RetonsIncentive to good and worthy
Reproof. wben juftly deferved; how we ought to bebave -

our selves under it, N. 382.
Reficnuffus, the Story of his Sepulcher, N. 379.

S.

S

Aunter (Mrs.) a great Snuff-taker, N. 344.

Sentry (Captain) receives a Letter from Ipswich, gi-
viøg an Account of an Engagement between a French
Privateer, and a little Vefsel belonging to that Place, Na

350; his Reflections on that Action: ibid.
Sincerity, the Advantages of it over Diffimulation and

Deceit, N. 352; the most compendious Wisdom, ibid.
Solomon's Song, a Paraphrafe on the Second Chapter, N.
388.

Spaccia

Spaccia della Bestia triomphante, a Book fold at an Auction

for 301. N. 398; some Account of that Book, ibid. Spectator, his Reflections upon Clarinda's Journal, N.

323; accompanies Sir Roger de Coverley to Westminster Abbey, 329; his Sacrifices to Humanity, 3551 his Behaviour under Reproach, and Reasons for not returning an Answer to those who have animadverted on his paper, ibid. his Contemplations on Good-Friday, 356; the Benefits accruing to the Publick from his Speculations, 367; his Papers much fought for about Christmas by all his Neighbours, ibid. his Comparison of the world to a Stage, 370; he accompanies Sir Roger to Spring-Garden, 383;

his Zeal for the Hanover Succession, 384.
Spencer, his Advice to young Ladies under the Distress of

Defamation, N. 390.
Spirit, an high one a great Enemy to Candour, N. 382.
Spring the pleasantelt Season in the Year, N. 393.
Spring-Garden, a kind of Mahometan Paradise, N. 383.
Sweaters, a Species of the Mokock Club, N. 332.

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T.

Ransmigration of Souls asserted by Will. Honeycomb,

N. 343
Travel, at what Time to be undertaken, and the true Ends

of it, N.364.
Trueby (Widow) her Water recommended by Sir Roger as

good against the Stone or Gravel, N. 329. Truth, the everlasting good Effect it has even upon a

Man's Fortune and Interest, N. 352 ; always consistent with its self, ibid.

V.

Villacerfe, (Madam de an Account of ber Death, and
Virgil, his Fable examined in Relation to Halicarnasseus his

History of Æneas, N. 351.
Virtue, the Way to preserve it in its Integrity, N. 394.

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