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Englishman, the peculiar blessing of being born 135 | Euphrates river contained in one pasin .
Spectator's speculations upon the English Exchange, (Royal) described - -

tongue · · · · · 135 Exercise, the great benefit and necessity of bo-
Englishmen not naturally ta

y talkative
35, 148

xercise
The English tongue much adulterated 165 The most effectual physic . . . 191
Enmity, the good fruits of it -, .

399 ) Expenses of

Expenses, oftener proportioned to our expecta-
Enthusiasm, the misery of it - -

201 tions than possessions - - -
Envy, the ill state of an envious man .. 19 Eyes, a dissertation on them .
His relief . . . . .

The prevailing influence of the eye instanced
The way to obtain his favour - .. 19 in several particulars . . .
Abhorrence of envy a certain note of a great

mind . . . . . . . 253 FABLE of the lion and the man . . . 11
Epaminondas, his honourable death - . 133 Of the children and the frogs
Ephesian matron, the story of her .

Of Jupiter and the countryman
Ephraim, the Quaker, the Spectator's fellow The antiquity of fables . . .
traveller in a stage coach . •

132

Fable of Pleasure and Pain . . 183
His reproof to a recruiting officer in the same Of a drop of water - - - - 293

coach - - - - - - 132 The great usefulness and antiquity of fables 512
And advice to him at their parting . 132 Face, a good one, a letter of recommendation 221
Epictetus, his observation upon the female sex 53 Faces, every man should be pleased with his own 559

His allusion to human life . . 219 Fadlallah, his story out of the Persian tales 578
His rule for a person's behaviour under de Fairs for buying and selling women customary
traction . .


.


.


.
• 355

among the Persians · · · · 511
His saying of sorrow - . .

397 Fairy writing . . . . . . 419
His advice to dreamers . . . .

524 The pleasures of imagination that arise from it 419
Epigram on Hecatissa . .

52 More difficult than any other, and why 419
Epistles recommendatory, the injustice and ab-

The English are the best posts of this sort 410
surdity of most of them . . . • 493 | Faith, the benefit of it

493 Faith, the benefi

. . ..
Epistolary poetry, the two kinds of styles

The means of confirming it . . . 465
Epitaph on a charitable man · · · 177 | Falsehood, the goddess of . . . . 63

On the countess dowager of Pembroke 323 Falsehood in man a recommendation to the
Epitaphs, extravagance of some, and modesty of

fair sex - : ..
others . . . . . . . 26 Falsehood and disgjinulation, the inconvenience
An epitaph written by Ben Jonson ·

of it perpetral . . . . . .
Equanimity, without it we have no true taste False wit, the region of it . . .
of life . . . . . .

Falstaff, (Si John) a famous butt . . 47
Equestrian order of ladies - - .

Fame generally coveted . . . . 73
İts origin . . . . . . 104 Divided into three different species . 218
Equestrian ladies, who ..

Difficulty of obtaining and preserving fame
Equipages, the splendour of them in France 15 The inconveniences attending the desire of it 255
A great temptation to the female sex

A follower of merit . . . . .
Erasmus insulied by a parcel of Trojans

The palace of Fame described . . 439
Erratum, a sad one committed in printing the Courts compared to it . . . . 439
Bible
. . . . .

.
.

379 Familiarities indecent in society
Error, his habitation described

Families: the ill measures taken by great fami-
How like to truth

460 lies in the education of their younger sons
Errors and prepossessions difficut to be avoided 117 Family madness in pedigrees . . .
Essay on the pleasures of the imagination, from Fan, the exercise of it . . . .
411 to

421 Fancy, all its images enter by the sight .
Essays, wherein differing from methodical dis The daughter of Liberty - •

514
courses • • •

The character of Fancy · · ·

558
Estates generally purchased by the slower parts Her calamities . . . .

558
of mankind .

Fashion, the force of it · ·
Estcourt, the comedian, his extraordinary talents 358 Men of fashion, who ..
Eternity, a prospect of it - - - - 155 A society proposed to be erected for the in-
An essay upon aternity
. . 590 spection of fashion . - .

175
Eternity : part is to come . . . . 628 A description of fashion - - - - 460

Speech in Catoon eternity, translated into Latin 628 Fashions, the vanity of them wherein beneficial 478
Ether, (fields of) the pleasure of surveying them 420 A repository proposed to be built for them 478
Etherege (Sir George) author of a comedy call The balance of fashion leads on the side of
ed she would if she could,' reproved 51 France • .

. . . 478
Evergreens of the fair sex .

The evil influence of fashion on the married
Evremond, (St.) his endeavours to palliate the

state . . . . . . . 490
Roman superstitions

.

Fashionable society, (a board of directors of
The singularity of his remarks . .

the) proposed, with the requisite qualifica-
Ebulus, his character . •

tions of the members . . : 478
Eucrate, the favourite of Pharamond.

Father, the affection of one for a daughter • 449
His conference with Pharamond

Favours, of ladies, not to be boasted of . 611
Eucretia, her character . . . .

Faults, (secret,) how to find them out . .
Eudosia, her behaviour

Faustina, the empress, her notions of a pretty
Her character

gentleman . . . . . .

128
Euxodus and Leontine, their friendship and Fear, how necessary it is to subdue it
education of their children

Passion of fear treated - - -
Eugene, (Prince) the Spectator's account of him 340 Fear of death often mortal . . .

25
In what manner to be compared with Alex Feasts, the gluttony of modern ones • • 195
ander and Caesar

340 Feeling not so perfect a sense as sight
Eugenius appropriates a tenth part of his in Fellow of a college, a wise saying of one about
come to charitable uses

. 177 posterity . . . . . . 589
Vol. II,

435

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460

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No.
Female literature in want of regulation . 242 | GALLANTRY: wherein true gallantry consists
Female oratory, the excellency of it . . 241 Gaming, the folly of it

Rakes described . . . . . 336 Gaper, the sign of the gaper frequent in Am-
Virtues, which the most shining . . 81 sterdam . . .
Fiction, the advantage the writers have in it to Garden, the innocent delights of one . . 477

please the imagination - - - . 419 Part of Kensington Garden to be most admired 477
What other writers please in it . . 420 In what gardening may be compared to poetry 477
Fidelia, her duty to her father .

449 Gardening, errors in it . . . . 414
Fidelio, his adventures, and transformation into Why the English gardens are not so entertain-
a looking-glass . .

ing to the fancy as those in France and
Final causes of

413 Italy -
Lie bare and open . . .,:.413

Observations concerning improvement both
Fine gentlemen, a character frequently misap-

for benefit and beauty

414
y the fair sex

75 Applied to education . . . . 455
Flattery described - .

460 | Genealogy, a letter about . . . . 612
atefu . . . . . . 621 Generosily, not always to be commended - 316
Flavia, her mother's rival .

91 | Genius, what properly a great one . . . 160
Her character and amour with Cynthio · 398 Gentry of England, generally speaking, in debt 22
Flavilla, liberal of her snuff at church . 344 Geography of a jest settled · · · 133

Spoiled by a marriage . - . . 437 | Georgics, (Virgil's) the beauty of their subjects 417
Flora, an atiendant on the spring . . 425 Germanicus, his taste of true glory . .

238
*Flutter, Sir Fopling,'a comedy; remarks upon it 65 Gesture, good in oratory : . . . 407
Flutter of the fan, the variety of motions in it 102 Ghosts warned out of the playhouse
Foible, ( Sir Jeoffry) a kind keeper - . 190 The appearance of a ghost of great efficacy in
Follies and defects mistaken by us in ourselves

an English theatre . . . . 44
for worth

What ghosts say should be a little discoloured 412
Fontenelle, his saying of the ambitious and co The description of them pleasing to the fancy 419
velous . ..

. 576 Why we incline to believe them : · 419
Fools, great plenty of them the first day of April 47 Nota village in England formerly without one 419
Naturally mischievous".

- - 485
Shakspeare's the

. 419
Fop, what sort of persons deserve that character 280 Gifts of fortune more valued than they ought
Forehead esteemed an organ of speech .

to be · · · · · · · 294
Fortius, his character .

Gigglers in church reproved . . .
Fortunatus, the trader, his character . . Gipsies: an adventure between Sir Roger, the
Fortune, often unjustly complained of .

Spectator, and some gipsies - - 130
To be controled by nothing but infinne wis Giving and forgiving, two different things - 189
dom - - - - - - -

Gladiators of Rome, what Cicero says of them 436
Fortune-stealers, who they are that set up for Gladio's dream . . . . . . 197
such . -
- - - -

Gladness of heart to be moderated and restrain-
Distinguished from fortune-hunters :

ed, but not banished by virtue - · 494
Frankair, (Charles) a powerful and successful Glaphyea, her story out of Josephus . . 110

speaker . . . . . . . 484 | Gloriana, the design upon her . . . 403
Freart, (Monsieur) what he says of the manner Glory, the love of it : . . . . 139

of both ancients and moderns in architec In what the perfection of it consists . .
ture . .

. -415 How to be preserved - - . - 172, 218
Freeport, (Sir Andrew) a member of the Spec Goat's milk, the effect it had upon a man bred
tator's Club .

with it . . . .

. - 408
His moderation in point of politics . .

God, the being of one the greatest of certainties 381
His defence of merchants .

174 An instance of his exuberant goodness and
Divides his time between business and plea-

mercy . . . . . .
sure . . . .

.
. . .

A being of infinite perfections .
-

513
His opinion of beggars . . . . 232 Contemplation of his omnipresence and om-
His resolution to retire from business . 549 niscience . . . . . .

565

.
Freethinkers put into Trophonius's cave . 599 He cannot be absent from ag . . . 565
French much addicted to grimace • .
481 Considerations on his ubiquity .

571
Their levity . .

435 | Good-breeding, the great revolution that has
French poets, wherein to be imitated by the

happened in that article . . . 119
English • • • • •

45 Good-humour, the necessity of it . . . 100
Fribblers, who . .

288 Good-nature, more agreeable in conversation
Friends kind to our faults . . . .

than wit . . . . . . 169
Friendship, the great benefit of it.. ..

The necessity of it . . . . 169
The medicine of life. .

Born with us . . . . . .
The qualifications of a good friend

68 A moral virtue . . . . .
An essay upon friendship • •

An endless source of pleasure . . .
Defined

385 Good-nature and cheerfulness the two great or.
What sort of friend the most useful.. 385 naments of virtue . . . . . 213
A necessary ingredient in the married state Good sense and good-nature always go together 437
Preferred by Spenser to love and natural af Goosequill, (William) clerk to the lawyer's club 372
fection - - -

- -

490|Gospel gossips described · · · ·
Fritilla's dream

40
.

Goths, in poetry, who
Frolic, what ought truly to be termed so : 358 Government, what form of it the most reason-
Frugality, the support of generosity · .

107 able . . . . . . . 987
The true basis of liberality . . . 346 Grace at meals practised by the Pagans -
Funnel, (Wil) the toper, his character . . 569 Gracefulness of action, the excellency of it
Futurity, the strong inclination a man has to Grammar-schools, a common fault observed in
know it - - - -

• 604 them . . . . . . .
A weakness . . . . - • 604 | Grandeur and minuteness, the extremes pleas.

604
The misery of knowing it . . ..

uig to the fa

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126

232

385

490 Good

458

604

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Grandmother, Sir Roger de Coverley's great, I Her letter to Shalum .

585
great, great grandmother's receipt for a Historian, in conversation who . . . 136

hasty-pudding and a white-pot . . 109 The most agreeable talent of an historian 420
Gratitude, the most pleasing exercise of the How history pleases the imagination . 420

mind . . . . . . . 453 | Descriptions of battles in it seldom understood 428
A divine poem upon it - .

- 453 History, secret, an odd way of writing one . 619
Great men, the tax paid by them to the public 101 | Hobbes, (Mr.) his observations on laughter 47
Not truly known till some years after their His notions de base human nature - - 588

death . . . . . . 101 | Hobson, (Tobias) the Cambridge carrier, the
Greatness of objects, what understood by it, in

first man in England who let out hackney-
the pleasures of the imagination - 412, 413 |

horses

. . . . 509
Greeks, a custom practised by them • • 189 His justice in his employment, and the suc-
Greeks and Romans, the different methods ob

cess of it . .
served by them in the education of their Hockley in the Hole Gladiators . . . A26

children . . . . . . 313 Homer: his excellence in the multitude and
Greeks and Trojans, who so called . . 239 variety of his characters
Green, why called in poetry the cheerful colour 387 He degenerates sometimes into burlesque 279
Green-sickness, Sabina Rentfree's letter about it 431 His descriptions charm more than Aristotle's
Grinning : a grinning prize - . • 173 reasoning - - - . . . 411
Grotto, verses on one - - - - - 632 Compared with Virgil . . . . 417
Guardian of the fair-sex, the Spectator so . 449 When he is in his province . . . 417
Gyges, and Aglaus, their story . . • 610 Honestus, the trader, his character . 443
Gymnosophists, (Indian) the method used by Honeycomb, (Will) his character .
them in the education of their disciples 337 His discourse with the Spectator in the

house - - - - -
HABITS, different, arising from different pro His adventure with a Pict . .
fessions :

197 Throws his watch into the Thames
Hamadryads, the fable of them to the honour of His knowledge of mankind .

. 105
_ trees . . . . . . 589 His letter to the Spectator

. 131
Hamlet's reflections on looking upon Yorick's His notion of a man of wit -

. 151
skull - - - . . . - 404 His boasts . . . . . . . 151
Handkerchief, the great machine for moving His artifice

. 156
pity in a tragedy . . . .

His great insight into gallantry .

265
Handsome people generally fantastical - 144 His application to rich widows . . .

The Spectator's list of some handsome ladies 144 His dissertation on be usefulness of looking.
Happiness, (true) an enemy to pomp and noise 15 glasses . . . . .

. . 325
The happiness of souls in heaven treated of 600 His observation on the corruption of the age 352

An argument that God has assigned us for it 600 He gives the club a brief account of his
Hard words ought not to be pronounced right

amours and disappointments · · 359
by well bred ladies . : .

45

Hje adventure with Sukey . . . 410
Hardness of heart in parents towards their chil Resolved not to marry without advice a
dren most inexcusable - - - - 181

friends
Harlot, a description of one out of the Proverbs His translation from the French of an epi.
Harris, (Mr.) the organ-builder, his proposal • 552 gram written by Martial, in honour of the
Harry Tersel, and his lady; their way of having 100 beauty of his wife Cleopatra · · ·
Hate; why a man ought not to hate even his

His letters to the Sp

ctator . .
enemies . . . . . . 125 Marries a country girl . .
Head-dress, the most variable thing in nature 98 | Honour to be described only by negatives

Extravagantly high in the fourteenth century 98 The genealogy of true honour
With what success attacked by a monk of And of false honour - ·

that age . . . . . . 98 Wherein commendable
Heads never the wiser for being bald . . 497 And when to be exploded . .
Health, the pleasure of the fancy more condu Honours in this world under no regulation

cive to it than those of the understanding Hoods, coloured, a new invention
Hearts, a vision of them ... - .

587 | Hope, passion of, treated

. . . 471
Heathen philosopher

150 Folly of it when misemployed on tem
Heaven, its glory . . . . . 580 objects

-

. 535
Descrbed by Mr. Cowley . .

590 | Instanced in the fable of Alnaschar, the Per-
The notions several nations have of it 600

sian glassman - - - -
What Dr. Tillotson says of it .

Hopes and fears, necessary passions
Neaven and hell, the notions of, conformable Horace, takes fire at every hint of the Iliad and
to the light of nature . . . . 447

Odyssey · . :m:
Heavens, verses on the glory of them

:ren
-

His recommendatory letter to Claudius Nero,

465
Hebrew Idioms run into English - - . 405 in behalf of his friend Septimus . .
Heirs and elder brothers spoiled in their educa Hotspur, (Jeffry,) Esq. his petition from the
tion . . . . . . . 123 country infirmary ..

429
Henpecked husbands described . . 179 Hudibras, à description of his beard. . 334
Heraclitus, a remarkable saying of his . . 487 Human nature, the same in all reasonable crea-
Hermit, his saying to a lewd young fellow 575 tures, the best study . - - -
Herod and Marianne, their story from Josephus 171 Humanity not regarded by the fine gentlemen
Herodotus, wherein condemned by the Spec-

garco oye .e saucien 520
tator . . . . . . . 483 Humour, (good) the best companion in the coun-
Heroes in English tragedy generally lovers

40 . try t humour".
Heroism, an essay upon it . . . . 601 The two extremes of humour

. 617
Hesiod's saying of a virtuous life . . 447 Burlesque

616
Heteroptic, who so to be called . . . 250 Pedantic . . . .

. . 617
Hi pa, ihe Chinese Antediluvian princess, her Hunting, the use of it .

. 116
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• • • • 584 | Reproved . . . . . . . 583

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No.
Husbands, an ill custom among them

1781

Where it falls short of the understanding
Rules for marrying them, by the widow's club 561 How affected by similitudes . . .

Qualities necessary to make good ones - 607 As liable to pain as pleasure; how much of
Hush, (Peter) his character - - - - 457 either it is capable . . . .
Hymen a revengeful deity . . . 530 The power of the Almighty over it .
Hymn, David's pastoral one on Providence 441 | Imagining, the art of it in general . . 421

On gratitude. - - . - - 453 Imma, the daughter of Charles the Great, ber
On the glories of heaven and earth . . 455 story .

. 181
Hypocrisy, the honour and justice done by it Immortality of the soul, arguments in proof of it 111
to religion . . . . . .

The benefits arising from a contemplation of it 210
The various kinds of hypocrisy . . 399 Impertinent and trifling persons, their triumph 432
To be preferred to open impiety · · Impertinents, several sorts of them described 148, 168

Impudence gets the better of modesty . 2
IAMBIC verse, the most proper for Greek tra Impudence: an impudence committed by the
gedies -

eyes . . . . . .
James, how polished by love

Definition of English, Scotch, and Irish im-
Jane, (Mrs.) a great pickthank - -

I pudence

ce • . . . . . .
lapsis's cure of Æneas, a translation of Virgil by Recommended by some as good breeding 231
Mr. Dryden . . . . . 572 Distinguished from assurance

373
Ichneumon, a great destroyer of crocodiles' eggs 126 Most proper means to avoid the imputation
Ideas, how a whole set of them hang together

of it . - - . . . . 390
Idiot, the story of one by Dr. Plot • . Mistaken for wit . ... ..

. . 413
Idiots in great request in most of the German Independent minister, the behaviour of one at
courts . . . - - - -

47

his examination of a scholar, who was in
Idle and innocent, few know how to be so 411 election to be admitted into the college of
Idle world - - • •

which he was governor · · ·
Idleness, a great distemper . . . 316 | Indian Kings, some of their observations during
Idol; coffee-house idols :

their stay here - -
Idolatry, the offspring of mistaken dev 211 Indifference in marriage, not to be tasted by
Idols, who of the fair sex so called

sensible spirits . .
Jealousy described • • • •

170 Indigo, the merchant, a man of great intelligence e 136
How to be allayed . . .

. 171 Indiscretion, more hurtful than ill nature -
An exquisite torment . . . . 178 Indisposition; a man under any, whether real
Jest, how it should be utiored .

616 or imaginary, ought not to be admitted into
Jesuits, their great sagacity in discovering the

company. - • • • •

143
talent of a young student . . 307 Indolence, what . . . . .
Jews, considered by the Spectator in relation to An enemy to virtue - . .

316
their number, dispersion, and adherence to Infidelity, another term for ignorance .. : 186

their religion : • • . | Infirmary, one for good humour. 429, 437, 440
The reasons assigned for it . .

A farther account of it from the country 410
The veneration paid by them to the name of Ingolstan, (Charles) of Barbican, his cures · 444
God

Ingratitude, a vice inseparable from a lustful
Jezebels, who so called

mind . . . . . . . 491
Jilt, a penitent one • • • • 401 Initial letters, the use party writers make of
Jilts described - -

187 them . . . . . . . 567
Iliad, the reading of it like travelling through a An instance of it . . . .

567
country uninhabited : . . . 417. Criticisms upon it . . . . . 568
Il nature an imitator of zeal · · · 185 Injuries, how to be measured . . . 23
Imaginary beings in poetry . . . 419 | Inkle and Yarico, their story

Instances in Ovid, Virgil, and Milton - 419 | Innocence, not quality, an exemption
Imagination, its pleasures in some respects

proof . •

.
equal to those of the understanding, in Inquisitive tempers exposed .
some preferable - - - - 411 Instinct, the power of it in brutes . . 190
Their extent ...

.: 411

The several degrees of it in different animals 519
The advantages of the pleasures of imagina Integrity, great care to be taken of it . . 557
tion . - - -

Interest, often a promoter of persecuron - 185
What is meant by them . . . 411

The way to promote our interest in the world 394
Two kinds of them . , .

. 411 Intrepidity of a just good man taken from Ho
Awaken the faculties of the mind, without

race . . . . . . . 615
fatiguing or perplexing it . . . 411 Invention, the most painful action of the mind 467
More conducive to health than those of the Invitation, the Spectator's to all artificers, as

understanding . . . . . 411 well as philosophers to assist him 428, 412
Raised by other senses as well as the sight 412 A general one - - - - - 442
The cause of them not to be assigned - 413 John-a-Nokes and John-a-Stiles, their petition 577
Works of art not so perfect as those of nature | Jolly, (Frank, Esq.) his memorial from the coun

to entertain the imagination - · · 414 | try Infirmary
The secondary pleasures of the fancy - 416 Jonson, (Ben) an epitaph written by him on a
The power of it . . . . . 416 lady . . .
Whence its secondary pleasureg proceed 416

416 Journal: a week of a deceased citizen's, pre-
Of a wider and more universal nature than

sented by Sir Andrew Freeport to the
those it has when joined with sight 418 Spectator's club : ... - 317
How poetry contributes to its pleasures • 419 The use of such a journal . . . . 317

.
How historians, philosophers, and other writ Iras, her character . . . . . 404
ers

. . . . . . . 420, 421 Irish-gentlemen, widow hunters - - • 561
The delight it takes in enlarging itself by de Irony, who deal in it . . - 432

grees, as in the survey of the earth, and the Irresolution, from whence arising . . 151
universe

• • .

421 Irus's fear of poverty, and effects of it . 114
When it works from great things to little . 421 The great artifice of Irus . . . . *

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No.

No.
Isadas, the Spartan, his valour . . . 564 | Leo X. a great lover of buffoons and coxcombs 497
Italian writers, florid and wordy . . . 5 In what manner reproved for it by a priest 497
Julian, the emperor; an excellent passage out Leonora, her character .
nis Cæsars, relating to the imitation of

The description of her country seat ..
the gods . . . . . 634 Leontine and Eudoxus, their great frier
July and August, (the months of) described 425 and advantages . . . . - 123
June, (month of) described .

- 425 Leopold, last emperor of that name, an expert
Jupiter, his first proclamation about griefs and

joiner - - - - . . 353

• 558 | Lesbia's letter to the Spectator, giving an ac.
His second . . . . . .

count how she was deluded by her lover
His just distribution of them - - - 559 | Letter to Spectator, complaining of masquerade 8
Jupiter Ammon, answer of his oracle to the From the opera-lion . . .

- 14
Athenians

.

. - - 207 From the under-sexton of Covent-garden parish 14
Justice, to be esteemed as the first quality in From the undertaker of the masquerade

one who is in a post of power and direction 479 From one who had been to see the opera of
The Spartans famous for it . . - 564 Rinaldo, and the puppet-show . .

From Charles Lillie : .

.
KENNET, (Dr.) his account of country wakes 161 From the president of the Ugly Club
Kimbow, (Thomas) states his case in a letter to From S.C. with a complaint against the starers
the Spectator , .

.

From Tho. Prone, who acted the wild boar
· King Lear,' a tragedy, suffers in the alteration 40 that was killed by Mrs. Tofts . .
Kissing-dances censured ·

- 67 From William Screne and Ralph Simple
Kitty, a famous town girl - .

187 From an actor • • • • •
Knowledge, the pursuit of it long but not tedious 94 From King Latinus
The only means to extend life beyond its na-

From Tho. Kimbow .
tural dimensions . . . . 94 From Will Fashion to his would-be acquaint-
The main source of knowledge . . 287 ance . . . . . .
Ought to be communicative.

379 From Mary Tuesday, on the same subject
Rules for knowledge of one's self .. 3991 From a valetudinarian to the Spectator .

From some persons to the Spectator's clergy-
LABOUR, bodily, of two kinds

115

man . . .
Lacedæmonians, delicacies in their sense of 188 From one who would be inspector of the
A form of prayer used by them .

207 sign-posts . . . . . .
Ladies not to rnind party - - .

607 From the master of the show at Charing-cross
Lady's library described . . . .

37

From a member of the Amorous Club at Oxford
Ladylove, (Bartholomew) his petition to Spec From a member of the Ugly Club .
tator - - - - -

From a gentleman to such ladies as are pro-
Laertes, his character in distinction to that of Irus 114 fessed beauties . . . . .
Lætitia and Daphne, their story - • . 33 From the Spectator to T. D. containing an
Lampoons, written by people that cannot spell 16 tended regulation of the play-houses -
Witty lampoons inflict wounds that are in-

From the play-house thunderer
curable

23 From the Spectator to an affected very witty
The inhuman barbarity of the ordinary scrib-
blers of lampoons · ·

23. From a married man, with a complaint that
• Lancashire Witches,' a comedy, censured .

his wife painted . .
Landscape, a pretty one - -

From Abraham Froth, a member of the }
Language, English, much adulterated during domadal Meeting in Oxford : : :
the war - -

From a husband plagued with a gospel-gossip
Language, (licentious) the brutality of it .. From an ogling-master · .
Languages, (European) cold to the Oriental

405

From the Spectator, to the president and fel-
Lapirius, his great generosity · · ·

248 lows of the Ugly Club • •
Lapland ode translated • • • • 406 From Hecatissa to the Spectator - -
Larvati, who so called among the ancients . From an old Beau . . . . .
Lath, (Squire,) hath a good estate, which he From Epping, with account of a company of
would part withal for a pair of legs to his

strollers .
mind . . . . . . .

From a lady, complaining of a passage in the
Latimer, the martyr, his behaviour at a conser.

Funeral
ence with the Papists - - - 465 From Hugh Goblin, president of the Ugly Club
Latin of great use in a country auditory . 221 Fron Q. R. concerning laughter
Laughter, (immoderate) a sign of pride - 47 The Spectator's answer

.
A counterpoise to the spleen

. 249 From R. B. to the Spectator, with a proposal
What persons the most accomplished to raise it 249) relating to the education of lovers 53
A poetical figure of laughter out of Milton 249 From Anna Bella · · · · 53
The distinguishing faculty in man . 494 From a splenetic gentleman . . .

Indecent in any religious assembly - - 630 From a reformed starer, complaining of a peeper
Law-suits, the misery of them . . . 456 From

atinus
Lawyers divided into the peaceable and litigious From a gentleman at Cambridge, an ac-
Both sorts described . .

count of a new sect of philosophers called
Leaf, (green) swarms with millions of animals

Loungers · · · · · ·
Learning ought not to claim any merit to itself, From Celimene .
but upon the application of it

From a father, complaining of the liberties
The design of learning . .
350 taken in country-dances

: 66
To be made advantageous to mennest capa From James to Betty . .
cities :. .:

353

To the Spectator, from the Ugly Cl
Men of learning, who take to business, best

Cambridge . . . .
for it - - - -

469
Highly necessary to a man of fortune · 506 From B. D. desiring a catalogue of books for
Lee, the poet, well turned for tragedy - 39 the female library :

man

.

.

.

-

-

.

4141

400

21

420

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