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Caprice

C.
often acts in the place of reason, N. 191.
CASTILIAN. The story of a Castilian husband and his

wife, N. 198.
CHARLES the Great, his behaviour to his secretary, who

had debauched his daughter, N. 181.
Children, the unnaturalnefs in niothers of making them

fuck a stranger's milk, N. 246.
CHINESE, the punifliment among them for parricide,

N. 189.
Christian religion, the clear proof of its articles, and ex-

cellency of its doctrines, N. 186, 213.
Club. The She Romp Club, N. 217. Methods observed

by that club, ibid.
Club-law, a convincing argument, N. 239.
Coffee-house disputes, N. 197.
Comfort, what, and where found, N. 196.
Conquests, the vanity of them, N. 180.
Conftancy in sufferings, the excellency of it, N. 237.
Cordeliers, their story of St. Francis their founder,
CORNARO, Lewis, a remarkable instance of the benefit

of temperance, N. 195.
Coverley, fir Roger de, a dispute between him and
fir ANDREW FREEPORT,

N.

174
Cowards naturally impudent, N. 231.
Credulity in women infamous, N. 190.
Cries of London require some regulation, N. 251.
Cunning, the accomplishment of whom, N. 225.
Curiofity, one of the strongest and most lasting of our

appetites, N. 237.
CYNÆAS, Pyrrhus's chief minifter, his handsome re,

proof to that prince, N. 180.
DEbauchee, his pleasure is that of a deffroyer, N. 199
Dedications, the absurdity of them in general, N. 188,
Devotion: : a man is diftinguilhed from brutes by devo-

tion more than by reason, N: 201. The errors into
which it often leads us, ibid. The notions the most
refined among the herthens had of it, 207. Socrates's

model of devotions, ibid.
Discontent, to what often owing, N. 214.

N. 245.

Discretion an under-agent of Providence, N. 225. Dif

tinguished from cunning, N. 214.
Distinction, the desire of it implanted in our nature, and

why, N. 224:
Doctor in Moorfields, his contrivance, N. 193.
DORIGNY, monsieur, his piece of the transfiguration ex-

cellent in its kind, N. 226.
Drinking, a rule prescribed for it, N. 195.
Dutch,their faying of a man that happens to break, N.174.

E.
Education,

Ducation, the benefits of a good one, and necessity
of it, N. 215. The first thing to be taken care of in

education, 224.
EGINHART, secretary to Charles the Great, his adventure

and marriage with that emperor's daughter, N. 181.
Enthusiasm, the misery of it, N. 201.
Epictetus, his allusion on human life, N. 219.
Epitaph of a charitable man, N. 177.
Erasmus insulted by a parcel of Trojans, N. 239.
Estates generally purchased by the flower part of man-

kind, N. 2222
Eugenius, appropriates a tenth part of his estate to

charitable uses, N. 177.
ST. EVREMOND, his endeavours to palliate the Romiili

superstitions, N. 213
Exercise, the most effectual physic, N. 195.
Expences, oftener proportioned to our expectations than

possessions, N. 191.
Eyes, a dissertation on them, N. 250.

F.

Fable: of the antiquity of fables, N. 183. Fable of

N. 221.

pleasure and pain, ibid.
Face, a good one a letter of recommendation,
Fame divided into three different species, N. 218.
Fashion: a society proposed to be. erected for the in-
spection of fashions, N.

175
Feafts : the gluttony of our modern feasts, N. 195;
Female literature in want of a regulation,

N.

2420
Female oratory,

the excellency of it, N. 247
Foible, fir Jeoffry, a kind keeper, N. 190.
Forehead, esteemed an organ of speech, N. 231.
FreePORT, fir Andrew, his defence of merchants,

N. 174. Divides his time betwixt his business and.
pleafure, 232. His opinion of beggars, ibid.

N. 197:

Germanicus ; his talte of true glory, N. 238.
Giving and forgiving, two different things, N. 189.
Glory how to be preserved, N. 172, 218.
Good-nature, a moral virtue, N. 177. An endless

source of pleasure, 196. Good-nature and chearful-

ress, the two great ornaments of virtue, N. 243.
Greeks, a cuftom practised by them, N. 189.
Greeks and TROJANS, who fo called, N. 239..
Grinning; a grinning prize, N. 173.
Habits, different, arising from different professions,
Hardness of heart in parents towards their children moft

inexcusable, N. 181.
Henpeck'd : the heapeck'd husband described, N. 179.
Herod and MẠRIAMNE, their fory from Josephus, N.

171.
Heteroptic, what fo to be called, N. 250.
Honours in this world under no regulation, N. 219.
Hopes and fears neceffary passions, N. 224.
Hulbands, an ill culton among them, N. 178.
Hypocrisy, the honourand justice done by it to religion,

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inistaken
Jealousy described, N. 170. How to be allayed, 171.
An exquifite torment, 178.
Jezebels, who so called, N. 175.
İll-nature an imitator of zeal, N. 185.
Jilts described, N. 187.
Imma the daughter of Charles the Great, berstory, N. 181.
Immortality of the soul, the benefits arising from a con-

templation of it, N. 210.
Impudence recommended by fome as good breeding,

N. 243.

N. 231.

Infidelity, another terın for ignorance, N. 186.
Inquisitive tempers exposed, N. 228.
Interest often a promoter of perfecution, N. 185.
JUPITER AMMON, an answer of his oracle to the Athe-
nians, N. 207.

K.

KIrry, a famous town-girl

, N. 187.

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L.
AceDÆMONIANS, their delicacies in their sense of

glory, N. 188. A form of prayer used by them, 207.
LAPIRIUS, his great generosity, N. 248.
Latin of great use in a country auditory, N. 221.
Laughter a counterpoise to the spleen, N. 249.

What fort of persons the moft accomplished to raise it, ibid.

A poetical figure of laughter, out of Milton, ibid. Letters to the SPECTATOR. From with a complaint

against a Jezebel, N. 175; from who had been nonplussed by a Butt, ibid. from Jack Modifhof Exeter, about fashions, ibid, from Nathaniel Henroost, a henpeck'd husband, 176 ; from Celinda about jealousy, 198; from Martha Housewife to her husband, ibid. To the SPECTATOR from — with an account of a whiftling match at the Bath, 179; from Philarithmus, difplaying the vanity of Lewis XIV's conquests, 180 ; from - who had married herself without her father's consent, 181; from Alice Threadneedle against wenching, 182 ; from in the round-house, ibid. from concerning Nicholas Hart, the annual fleeper, 184; from Charles Yellow against jilts, 187 ; from a geotleman to a lady, to whom he had formerly been a lover, and by whom he had been 'highly commended, 188; from a father to his son, 189. To the SPECTATOR, from Rebecca Nettletop, a town lady, 100; from Eve Afterday, who desires to be kept by the SPECTATOR, ibid. from a baudy-house inhabitant complaining of some of their visitors, ibid. from George Golling, about a ticket in the lottery, 191, A letter of confolation to a young gentleman who has lately lost his father, ibid. To the SPECTATOR, from an husband complaining of an heedlefs wife, 194 ; from complaining of a fantastical friend, ibid. from J. B. with advice to the SPECTATOR, 196 ; from Biddy Loveless, who is enamoured with two young gentlemen at once, ibid. from Statira to the SPECTATOR, with one to Oroondates, 199; from Sufan Civil, a servant to another lady, defiring the Spectator's remarks upon voluntary counsellors, 202 ; from Thomas Smoky, servant to a paflionate master, ibid. from a bastard, complaining of his condition as such, 203 ; from Belinda to the Sothades, 204 ; from J. D. to his coquette mistress, ibid.

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from a lady to a gentleman, confeffing her love, N.

a 204; from angry Phillis to her lover, ibid. from a lady to her husband, an officer in Spain, ibid. To the SpecTator from Belinda, complaining of a female seducer, 205 ; from a country clergyman against an affected singing of the Psalms in church, ibid. from Robin Goodfellow,

containing the correction of an errata in fir William Temple's rule for drinking, ibid. from Mary Meanwell about visiting, 208 ; from a shopkeeper with thanks to the Spectator, ibid. from a lover with an hue and cry after his mistress's heart, ibid. from J.D. concerning the immortality of the foul, 210; from Melissa, who has a drone to her husband, 211; from Barnaby Brittle, whose wife is a filly, ibid. from Josiah Henpeck, who is married to a grimalkin, ibid. from Martha Tempeft, complaining of her witty husband, ibid. from Anthony Freeman the henpecked, 212 ; from Tom Meggot, giving the Spectator an

; account of the success of Mr. Freeman's lecture, 216; from Kitty Termagant, giving an account of the romps

from complaining of his indelicate miftress, ibid. from Sufanna Frost, an old maid, ibid. from A. B. a parson's wife, ibid. from Henrietta to her ungracious lover, 220. To the SPECTATOR from — on false wit, ibid. from T. D.concerning falutation, ibid. from — inquiring the reason why men of parts are not the best managers, 222 ; from Æfculapius about the lover's leap, 227; from Athenais and Davyth ap Shenkyn on the same subje&t, ibid. from W.B. the projector of the pitch-pipe, 228; from - on education, 230 ; from on the awe which attends fome speakers in public assemblies, 231; from Philonous on free-thinkers, 234; from

on marriage, and the husband's conduct to his wife, 236; from Triftiffa, who is married to a fool, ibid. from T. S. complaining of some people's behaviour in divine service, ibid. from - with à letter translated froin Ariftænetus, 238 ; from a citizen in praise of his benefactor, 240; from Rustic Sprightly, a country gentleman, complaining of a fafhion introduced in the country by a courtier newly arrived, ibid. from Charles Easy, reflecting on the behaviour of a sort of beau at Philatter, ibid. from Alteria on the 'absence of lovers, 141 ;. from. Rebecca

club, 217.;

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