« AnteriorContinuar »
Letter from Rosalinda, with a desire to be ad | Letter from a young officer to his father .
mitted into the Ugly Club - - - 87 To the Spectator from a castle-builder .
vants : .. ... .. 88 From- , concerning impertinents .
From Isaac Hedgeditch, a poacher
against a Jezebel . . . .
butt - - - - -
From Jack Modish, of Exeter, about fashions 175
From Nathaniel Henroost, a henpecked hus-
From Celinda, about jealousy - . 178
To the Spectator, from with an account
of a whistling match at the Bath . .
Lewis XIV's conquests . . . ..
From who had married herself without
her father's consent . . . . 181
country . . . . . . . 129 From — in the round-house -
annual sleeper . . .
formerly been a lover, and by whom he
From a father to his son . . .
lady - -
From Eve Afterday, who desires
by the Spectator
er's conduct : : - - - 140 of their visitors - -
the age, and the reasons of it . - 140 lottery . . . . . . 191
who has lately lost his father
petticoats . . . . . 140 of a heedless wife . .
From Biddy Loveless, who is enamoured
with two young gentlemen at once .
From Statira to Spectator, with one to Oroon-
dates - - - - - - -
desiring Spectator's remarks upon volun-
From a bastard, complaining of his condition
coats - - - - - . . 145 From J. D. to his coquette mstress . .
From a lady to a gentleman confessing her
From angry Phillis to her lover . . 204
siring his service in the choice of a husband 149 of a female seducer . . . 25
ed singing of the Psalms in Church - 205
From a shopkeeper, with thanks to the Spec-
tator - - - - - - - 208
From J. D. concerning the immortality of the
From Josiah Henpeck, married to a Grimalkin 211 The son's answer . . . . . 263
witty husband . . . . . 211 one enclosed from Sir Roger de Coverley 264
in the pit • • - - - - 268
sons when they marry
to run his nose against a post, while he was
staring at a beauty • . - - 268
From about the new-fashioned hoods 268
a woman, and a horse .
bawd to a noble lord - .
From Frank Courtly, reproving the Spectator
for some freedoms he had taken
speakers in public assemblies . . 231 had named the words · lusty fellow' in her
presence . . . . . . 276
conduct to his wife . . . . 236 From Hezekiah Broadbrim, accusing the
moiselle, completely dressed, from Paris
selle . . . . . . . . 277
for him .:
country by a courtier newly arrived. 240 vice in the choice of a husband after she
is married · ·
· · · 278
clerk who has overdecked the church with
From- , concerning false delicacy - 286
which is most beautiful, a fair or a brown
complexion . . . . . 286
- 245 From Peter Motteux, an author turned dealer 288
Orestes in a new tragedy, the Distressed
Spectator . . . . . . 290
ful effects of the eye . . . . 252 poor and prond . . . . .
not make use of a cudgel on her sot of a From J. M. advising the Spectator to prefix
_ no more Greek mottos to his papers .
From Aurelia Careless, concerning the use
From Charity Frost
From Chastity Loveworth, on the general no
quality . . . . . . .
From Susannah Loveworth, on the behaviour
of married people before company - 300
sation with the fair sex · · · · 300
Letter from 'D. G. thanking the Spectator for Letter from three country virtuous virgins, who
* 300 are ambitious of the character of very good
wives . . . . . . 332
From the author of a history of dancing · 334
tom he has observed among old men . 336
From Rebecca, the distressed, complaining of
a club of female rakes · ·
From some further thoughts on educa-
tion_ :. .. :. : : 337, 353
to the · Distressed Mother
letter . . . ..
duct in the absence of her husband - 342
From Jack Freelove to his mistress, written
bid to love, cannot unlove . . . 310 great trencherman - - - - 344
custom among some women of taking snuff 344
ror of the Mohocks, with a manifesto . 347
From Hotspur, with the description of a de-
votee . . . . . . .
dent behaviour of people in the streets 354
From — in behalf of a genteel dress • 360
a concert of cat calls . .'
314 and Hellier . . . . . . 362
From Will Cymon, with an account of the
the character of his mistress . . 362
From Robin Bridegroom, in Birchin-lane, com-
him with their thunder the morning afier
he was married · · · · · 364
partiality . . . . . ., From with the translation of a Lap
called The Inquisition on Maids and Bache that her mistress gives her cast off clothes
to others - . . . . .
death of Madame de Villacerfe ..
To Spectator, from — on whims and hu-
mourists - . . . .
322 From Ralph Belfry, in commendation of
Club . . . . . . . 324 of parish clerks · · · · · 372
spects, Mrs. Margaret Clark . - 324 From Michael Gander, on the day watchman
and his goose .. . .. . .
in relation to her lover . . . ..
. . - 326 From J. S. animadverting on some persons
with a guinea by a Jew . . .
charity-school of fifty girls, erected in that
parish - •
world . . . . . . 330 To the Spectator, from Peter de Quir, of St.
John's college, in Cambridge : · 396
agement to him in the course of his studies 330 From Cynthio to Flavia, and their answers,
on their breaking off their amour - 398
401 Letter from T. B. complaining of the behaviour
of some fathers towards their eldest sons 496
From Rachel Shoestring, Sarah Trice, an
humble servant unknown, and Alice Blue-
garter, in answer to that of Matilda Mohair,
• 402 who is with child and has crooked legs 496
her passion for him . . • 402 account of some new brothers of the whip,
who have chambers in the Temple - 498
From Will Honeycomb, with his dream, in-
408 married state . . .
From Ralph Wonder, complaining of the be
424 haviour of an unknown lady at the parish
church near the bridge · - . 503
From Titus Trophonius, an interpreter of
drcams • • • • • • 505
and meetings . . . .
- - -
From Hezekiah Thrift, a discourse on trade 509
437 From Will Honeycomb, occasioned by two
443 stories he had met with relating to a sale
of women in Persia and China - - 511
. 443 From the Spectator's clergyman, being a
. 450 thought on sickness .". . 513
From with two enclosed, one from a
455 newly married in the country, and her
friend's answer . . . . . 515
From Ed. Biscuit, Sir Roger de Coverley's
. 466 From Tom Tweer, on physiognomy, &c. 518
472 on a man's behaviour in that condition 520
the same . -
versation, in the country - - . 474 | with a vision . . . . . 524
rection to Mr. Campbell, the dumb fortune From Moses Greenbag, to the Speciator, with
a further account of some gentleman-bro-
thers of the whip . . .
From Philagnotes, giving an account of the
relation - - - - . . . 527
and a proposal for a building for the use of sent of a fan, with a copy of verses on that
- - - - . . 478 occasion . . . . . . 527
country girl, with no portion, but a great
Emperor Adrian upon his death-bed . 532
pair of stairs, in the same buildings . 485 let him choose a wise for himself . . 533
haviour of persons who travelled with her
by Mr. Tate . . . . . 488 hard case of such women as are beauties
and fortunes - - - - - - 534
and a divine ode on that occasion - - 489 tor's answer . . . . . . 534
From Jeremy Comfit, a grocer, who is in hopes
of growing rich by losing his customers
per amusement to the beaux . . 536
From Ramothy Stanstires upon ein
About the force of no
About church music :.
quences of it . . . . . 542 covy . . . .
session of Sir Roger de Coverley's estate 544 Those that write or read them excommuni-
reign use of the Spectators in several re Library; a lady's library described ..
549 Lie given, a great violation of the point of ho
nour . . . . . . .
Several sorts of lies . . ."..
tion of the Spectator · · · · 553 In what manner spent according to Seneca
about the English · · · 557 In what manner to be regulated - -
560 A survey of it in a vision · ·
the heathen philosophers ·
The present life a state of probation .
: : .
Eternal life we ought to be most solicitous
about . . . . . . .
Valuable only as it prepares for another
580 Lillie, (Charles) his presents to the Spectator
jectures in the town . . . . 13
Hilpa, before the flood · · · · 584 Livy, in what he excels all other historians 409, 490
ing at night on past day's actions . 586 country infirmary . . .
602 them ... :
Longinus, an observation of that critic . .
The gallantry of it on a very ill foot .
one of Will Honeycomb's acquaintance
618 The capriciousness of love - - . . 475
621 A nice and fickle passion . . . .
nure and the black ram . . . 623 Love casuist, some instructions of his . 591, 607