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Eards in former ages a type of wisdom, N. 33 Inftances of the homage heretofore paid to beards, ibid. At what times the beards flourished moft in this nation, ibid. The ill confequence of introducing the ufe of it amongst us at prefent, ibid. A defcription of Hudibras his beard, ibid.

Bicknell (Mrs) for what commended by the Spectator, N. 370.

Bill propofed by a country gentleman to be brought into the houfe for the better preferving of the female game, N. 326.

Boccalini his fable of a grafhopper applied by the Spectator, N. 355.

Bribery the most prevailing way of making one's court, N. 394.



ESAR's commentaries, the new edition of it, an honour to the English prefs, N. 367. Cæfar's activity and perfeverance, 374

Candour, the confequence and benefit of it, N. 38z. Cafimir Lifzinfki, an atheift in Poland, the manner of his punishment, N. 389.

Cat, a great contributor to harmony, N. 361.
Catiline, Tully's character of him, N. 386.

Cat-call, a differtation upon that inftrument, N. 361.
Chearfulness, wherein preferable to mirth, N. 381.
When worse than folly or madness, ibid. The many
advantages of a chearful temper, 387.

Chocolate, a great heater of the blood in women, N. 365.

Church muficians reproved for not keeping to the text as well as the preachers, N. 338. Church-work flow work according to Sir Roger, 383.

Club. The Mobock club, N. 324. The defign of their inftitution, ibid.


Commendation generally followed by detraction, N.
Commercial friendship preferable to generofity, N. 346.
Complaifance, what kind of it peculiar to courts, N.


Coquettes, great coveys of them about this town, N.


Coverley (Sir Roger de) his reflexions upon vifiting the tombs in Westminster Abbey, N. 329. A great friend to beards, 331. Goes with the Spectator and captain Sentry to a play called the Diftrefs'd Mother, 335. His behaviour and remarks at it, ibid. His uneafiness on the widow's account, 359. His obfervations in his paffage with the Spectator to Spring-Gardens, 383. In what manner affronted on that occafion, ibid. Courage and magnanimity infeparable, N. 350. Court intereft, the feveral ways of making it, N. 394. Cowley, his opinion of Perfeus the Latin fatyrift, N. 339. Creation, a poem commended by the Spectator, N. • 339, The contemplations on creation a perpetual feaft of delight to the mind of a good man, 393.


D difadvantages it lieth under to what owing, ibid.

Ancing a neceffary accomplishment, N. 334. The

Ufeful on the ftage, 370.

Death, the benefit of it, N. 349.

Definitions, the ufe of them recommended by Mr. Locke,

N. 373

Detraction, the generality of it in conversation, N. 348. Devotée the defcription of one, N. 354.

Drefs, the advantage of being well dreft, N. 360. Drums, cuftomary but very improper inftruments in a marriage confort, N. 364.

Dryden, his happy turn for prologue or epilogue, N.




Earth, why covered with green rather than any other

colour, N. 387.

Education, a regulation of it propofed, N. 337.
Emperor of the Mobocks his arms, and how born, N. 324.
English, generally inclined to melancholy, N. 387.
Epictetus, his rule for a perfon's behaviour under detrac-
tion, N. 355

Epitaph on the Countefs Dowager of Pembroke, N. 323.
Estcourt the comedian his extraordinary talents, N. 358.
Eugene (Prince) the Spectator's account of him, N. 340.
In what manner to be compared with Alexander and
Cæfar, ibid.

St. Evremend, the fingularity of his remarks, N. 349.


Alfhood and diffimulation, the inconvenience of it
perpetual, N. 352.

Female Rakes defcribed, N. 336.

Flavilla, liberal of her fnuff at church, N. 344
Fidelio, his adventures and transformation into a look-
ing glass, N. 392.

Friendship, an effay upon it, N. 385. Defined, ibid.
What fort of friend the most useful, ibid.

Frolick, what ought truly to be termed fo, N. 358.
Frugality, the true bafis of liberality, N. 346.


Generosity not always to be commended, N. 346.

God, the Being of one, the greatest of certain-

ties, N. 381.

Goofequill (William) clerk to the lawyers club, N. 372.
Grammar fchool, a common fault obferved in them,

N. 353.


Green, why called in poetry the chearful colour, N, 387.
Gymnofophifts (Indian) the method used by them in the
education of their difciples, N. 337.


Honeycomb (Will) his differtation on the usefulness
of looking-glaffes, N. 325. His obfervations up-
on the corruption of the age, 352. He gives the club
a brief account of his amours and disappointments,

Hudibras, a description of his beard, N. 331.


Mpudence diftinguished from affurance, N. 373. The

Indifference in marriage, not to be tafted by fenfible
fpirits, N. 322.

Intereft. The ready way to promote our intereft in the
world, N. 394.

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Earning, the defign of it, N. 350. To be made ad-
vantageous even to the meaneft capacities, N. 353.
Leopold, the last emperor of that name, an expert joiner,
N. 353

Letters to the Spectator, from Octavia married to an un-
grateful husband, N. 322. from Clarinda, with her jour
nal, 323. From Philanthropos, with an account of the
Mobock club, 324. From a countryman to her he ve-
ry much refpects, Mrs. Margaret Clark, ibid. From

R. T.

R. T. to the Spectator upon a paffage in Milton, 325.
From a country gentleman lying under the misfor-
tune of having a very fine park, and an only daughter,
326. From Mrs. Mary Comfit at Mile End Green, ibid.
From T. B. complaining of his wife's expenfive long-
ings during her pregnancy, ibid. From a married
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 Difcipulus complaining of the near-
nefs of his father as a great difcouragement to him in
the course of his ftudies, 330. From Jack Lightfoot
containing an account of his fweaters, 332. From
three country virtuous virgins, who are ambitious of
the characters of very good wives, ibid. From the
author of the history of dancing, 334. From a young
man complaining of an ill custom he has obferved
among old men, 336. From Rebecca the diftreffed,
complaining of a club of female rakes, ibid. From
with fome further thoughts on education,
337 and 353; from Phyfibulus, occafioned by the epi-
logue to the Diftreffed Mother, 338; from Philomeides,
in answer to the foregoing letter, 341; from an offi-
cer concerning Sylvana's conduct in the abfence of her
hufband, 342; from Jack Freelove to his mistress,
written in the perfon of a monkey, 343; to the Specta-
tor from Epicure Mammon, a great trencherman, 344;
-complaining of an extravagant custom
among fome women of taking fnuff, ibid. from Taw
Waw Eben Zan Kaladar emperor of the Mohocks, with
a manifefto, 347; from Mary, againft detraction,
348; from Hotspur, with the defcription of a devotée,
354; from Sophrofunius, complaining of the impu
dent behaviour of people in the streets, ibid. from
-in behalf of a genteel drefs, 360; from John
Shallow, who had lately been at a confort of cat-calls,
361; from Tom Pottle, in commendation of Brooke
and Hellier, 362; from Will Cymon, with an account
of the improvements wrought in him by love, and the

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