Imagens das páginas


Diet, the difference betwixt the moderns and that of our ancestors,

Discourse, different talents in it, how shadowed out, 286.
Discretion described in an allegory, as a guard to one of Hymen's

gates, 239.
Distempers, difficult to change them for better,' 66.
Divine Nature, our narrow conceptions of it, 78. Its omnipre.

sence and omniscience, 19.
Dogs immortality asserted by a young spark, till his father cud.

gelled him out of the system, 206.
Dogget's letter to Bickerstaffe, 241. The answer, ibid.

civilities to Bickerstaffe, 247.
Doubt, Nicholas, 165.
Dover Cliff described by Shakespeare, 231.
Dreams of the author, concerning his mistress, 230. Of the

Alps, 314. Of the band of lovers, 236, &c. Of the temple of
virtue, 251. Of honour and vanity, 253. Of avarice, 254.

Of Jupiter and the destinies, 268, &c.
Drums, who may be termed so in conversation, 286.
Drunkard, the monstrous character of one, 88.
Drunkenness, its ill effects, 89. What Seneca, and Publius Sy-

rus, said of it, ibid.
Duels with figures upon a wall, 175.
Dying for the fair sex, how punished, 210.


Education, a liberal one expensive, and deserves more encourage-
Fardingale. See hoop and petticoat.

ment, 190.-
Egotism, the vanity of it considered, 73, &c. A young fellow

very guilty of it, 76.
Elpenor, his untimely death a warning to drunkards, 280.
Elysium, the joys of it described by the author of Telemachus,

English, their character by a great preacher, and by the Bantam

Ambassador, 59, &c. What distemper they are much afflicted

with, 114. A caution to Englishmen in general, 217.
Epitaph in Pancras church-yard, 35.
Erratum, a sad one in the printing of the bible, 106.
Et cætera;
, much used by some learned authors,

Eternity, an essay upon it, 127, &c.
Eve's satisfaction in Adam, described by Milton, 221. 57
Examiner, reproved by the Censor, 362, &c.
Extortion, office of, in the temple of avarice, 255.


199 s.
Faces, every man should be pleased with his own, 66, 67.00:
Fame, its table, 157. Visiou of its mountain and palace, 158 to


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Fellow of a college, a wise saying of one about posterity, 118.
Fencing, now learned by Bickerstaffe, 175.
Flambeau, Mrs. prosecuted in the court of honour, by Lady

Townly, 436.
Flea, its skeleton, 233.
Folio, Tom. a broker in learning, some account of him, 306,
.: 307. His visit to Mr. Bickerstaffe, ibid. His criticism upon

Virgil, 307, 308.
Fontenelle's saying of the covetous and ambitious, 105.
Fox teized by fleas, how he drops them, 359.
Fraud, an officer in the temple of avarice, 255.
Freeport, Sir Andrew, his resolution to retire from business, 43.
Freethinkers, censured and cudgelled, 206, 214. Considered in

distresses, 216, 217.
Funnel, Will. the toper, his character, 87.
Future state described by Homer, 280, &c. By Virgil, 291.

From whence the happiness and torments of it arise, according
to the Platonists, 294, &c. Described by the author of Tele-
machus, 301, &c. Benefits arising from the prospects of fu-
turity, 305, 306.


Ghost of Anticlea, mother to Ulysses, 280.
Ghosts of beauties, 282. Of heroes, ibid, &c. 295. Of the

damned, 285. Of tyrants, 302, 303. Of good princes, 302.
God, an instance of his exubérant goodness and mercy, 7. Á

being of infinite perfections, 19, &c. A contemplation of his
omnipresence and omniscience, 79, 80. He cannot be absent

from us, 81, Considerations on his ubiquity, 90.
Goodenough, Ursida, indicted in the court of honour, by the

Lady Betty Wou’dbe, 422.
Gyges's ring, the use Mr. Bickerstaffe has made of it, 371, &c.


Happiness of souls in heaven, 140. An argument that God has

designed us for it, 144. What Dr. Tillotson says of it, 140.
Harpsichord, the excellency of its music, 288.
Heaven described by Mr. Cowley, 130.
Hercules Moncecus, accosted by Virtue and Pleasure, 177.
Hermit, his saying to a lewd young fellow, 99.
Hilpa, the Chinese Antideluvian Princess, 120, &c. Her lettet

to Shalum, 124, 125.
History, its usefulness, 227, 228.
Homer, his description of a future staté, 280 to 285.
Honeycomb, Will. marries a country girl, 17.
Honour, écourt of, erected by Mr. Bickerstaffe, its members and

proceedings, 380, &e. A journal of it, 387, 401, 419, &c
Hoop-petticoat canvassed, 212, 222

Hope, the folly of it when mis-employed in temporal objects,

Instanced in the fable of Alnaschar, the Persian glass-man, 25,

Human-nature, the folly of those who take pleasure in seeing it

debased, 204.
Hunting reproved, 117.
Husbands, rules for marrying them, by the widow club, 72.
Hymen, a revengeful deity, 16. Is placed as a guard at the tem-

ple of virtuous love, 238.
Hymn to the Supreme Being, 232.


Jealousy, her garments, complexion, and office, 240.
Jenny disposed of for life, '152. Her conduct and merit, 153.

Her husband's character, 155. The effects of such a match,

Jews, their veneration of the name of God, 22.
Immortality, of two sorts, 157.
Imperceptibles, a natural history of, 233.
Initial letters, the use party writers make of them, and an in-

stance of it, 81, &c. Criticism upon them, 84, &c.
Infidelíty rebuked, 214, &c.
Instinct, the various degrees of it in several different animals, 6, 7.
Integrity, great care to be taken of it, 58.
Inventory of effects at the theatre in Drury-lane, 149, &c.
Journey, Mr. Bickerstaffe's account of one to the Land's-end,

332. His inferences from it, 333, &c.
Irish gentlemen, widow hunters, 72.
Juno, her method to regain Jupiter's affection, 271.
Jupiter, his first proclamation about griefs and calamities, 62.

His second, 65. His just distribution of them, 68.
Justice, goddess of, vision of her, 183, 191, &c.


Kings, wicked, their punishment in a future state, 303.

Lamb a modern diet, 275.
Laymen, a general caution to them, 217.
Learning well husbanded, 188.png
Letters. From Edward Biscuit, Sir Roger de. Coverley's butler,

with an account of his master's death, 2. From Will. Honey-
comb, lately married to a country girl, who has no portion,
but a great deal of virtue, 17; From C. B. recommending
knotting as a proper amusement to the beaux, 28. From å
shoeing-horn, 29. From Philo-Spec. who apprehends a disso!
lution of the Spectator's club, and the il consequences of it, 39.
Machiavel, his office, 253.
Maids of honour, their allowance of beef for their breakfast in

From, setting forth the soverign use of the Spectators in se-
veral reniarkable instances, 44, &c. From Sir Andrew Freeport,
who is retiring from business, 49. From the Bantam Ambassador
to his master, about the English, 60. From about the
widow's club, 69. About the ubiquity of the Godhead, 109,
&c. From Shalum the Chinese to the Princess Hilpa, before
the flood, 123. From Hilpa to Shalum, 124. From Switzer-
land, 174. From Nich. Humdrum, 290. From a chaplain,

Levites, their post, 239.
Liberty, its region described, 314, &c.
Licences for canes, perspective glasses, perfumes, &c. 197.
Lie, a pernicious monosyllable, 406.
Life eternal, what we ought to be most solicitous about, 99. That

of a man not worth his care, ibid. Valuable only as it pre-

for another, 102,
Lights enlarge the thoughts, 203.
Lillie, Charles, of Beaufort Buildings, clerk to Bickerstaffe, 197,

&c. His reports, 380.
Love, its effect upon the soul, 172. A fine allegory upon it,

Lovers' band described in a vision, 236.
Lucretia, her story, 229.
Lust, in whom it is virtuous love, 236., Its temple described,

Lute, the part its bears in a concert or conversation, 286, 290.


the reign of Queen Elizabeth, 275.
Makebate, Elizabeth, indicted in the court of honour, 419, &c.
Man wonderful in his nature, 9.
Mandeville, Sir John, some of his remains, 392, &c.
Marriage, how mens' minds and humours may be changed by it,

Marriage-life, the caprices and hazards of it, 333.
Marrow-bone and cleaver, a modern musical instrument, 289.
Matter the basis of animals, 4, &c.
May-fair broke, and several moveables put to sale, 147.
Microscopes, their use, 231, &c.
Mite, a dissection of one, 233.
Monarchy, the genius of it described in the region of liberty, 316.
Montague fond of speaking of himself, 74. Scaliger's saying of

him, ibid.
Mopsa in great danger of her life, why, 267.
Morphew, John, Bickerstaffe's door-keeper, 138..
Mountebanks, their artifices to ensnare the vulgar, 369.


Night whimsically described by Ramsey, 116. A clear one de.

scribed, 77.
Newman, Richard, his indictment in the court of honour, 405.
Northern parts fruitful in bagpipes, 288.
Noses, a dissertation upon them, 423, &c.

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Parsimony, a favourite in the temple of Avarice, 254.
Passing-bells, who so called, 288.
Pedantry compared to hypocrisy, 328.
Persecution an attendant on tyranny, 318."
Peter Plumb, merchant, indicted in the court of honour, his dea

fence and sentence, 401.
Petticoats (Fardingales) censured, 212. Their cause tried, 222,

&c. How long to be worn, 246.
Philips, Mr. his pastorals recommended by the Spectator, 11.
Physic observed by Mr. Bickerstaffe, 370.
Pindust, Rebecca, her trial, 208, 209.
Pirates on books described, 188.
Pittacus, a wise saying of his about riches, 97.
Planting recommended to country gentlemen, 117.
Platonist, fore-woman of the jury in the court of honour, 388.
Platonists, their opinion, 296.
Players, precedency settled among them, 15.
Playhouse, how improved in storms, 132.
Pleasure courting Hercules, 178, &c.

Plenty, a goddess in the region of liberty, 317.
. Plato his palace and throne, 303.
Poetry, its usefulness, 207. Foundation, 367.
Politicians, the mischief they do, 57. Some at the Royal Ex-

change, 84.
Pope, Mr. his miscellany commended by the Spectator, 9.
Posture-master censured, 204
Poverty, a terrible spectre in the temple of Avarice, 255. An at-

tendant on tyranny, 318
Presents of wine, &c. to Mr. Bickerstaffe, 273.
Prospect of peace, a poem on that subject commended by the

Spectator, 10.
Protestants, caution to them, 217.
Prudely, Elizabeth, indicted in the court of honour, by William

Trippit, Esq. 435.
Vol. III.


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