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GIFTS of fortune, more valued than they ought to

be, N. 294.
Government, what form of it the most reasonable,

N. 287.
Gracefulness of action, the excellency of it, N. 292.
Greeks and Romans, the different methods observed

by them in the education of their children N. 313.

HOMER'S excellence in the multitude and variety

of his characters, N. 273. He degenerates some-

times into burlesque, N. 279.
Honeycomb (Will) his great insight into gallantry,

N. 265. His application to rich widows, N. 311.
Hoods, coloured, a new invention, N. 265.

1. J.
JANE (Mrs.) a great pickthank, N. 272.
Idleness, a great distemper, N. 316.
Jesuits, their great sagacity in discovering the talent

of a young student, N. 307.
Indolence an enemy to virtue, N. 306.
Journal, a week of a deceased citizen's journal pre-

sented by Sir Andrew Freeport, to the Spectator's

club, No. 317. The use of such a journal, ibid.
Irus; the great artifice of Irus, N. 264.

KNOWLEDGE, the main sources of it, N. 287.

LADYLOVE (Bartholomew) his petition to the

Spectator, N. 334.
Letters to the Spectator ; from Mary Heartfree, de-

scribing the powerful effects of the eye, N. 232.
From Barbara Crabtree, to know if she may not

make use of a cudgel on her sot of a husband, ibida
from a lawyer whose wife is a great orator, ibid.
from Lydia to Harriot, a lady newly married, N.
254 ; Harriot's answer, ibid. To the Spectator,
from a gentleman in love with a beauty without
fortune, ibid. from Ralph Crotchet for a theatre of
ease to be erected, N. 258 ; from Mr. Clayton, &c.
ibid. from Jack Afterday, an old bachelor, who is
grown dead to all other pleasures but that of being
worth 50,0001. No. 260; from a lover, with an en-
closed letter to his humorsome mistress, ibid.
from a father discoursing on the relative duties be-
twixt parents and their children, N. 263; from a
mother to her undutiful son, ibid. the son's answer,
ibid. To the Spectator from Richard Estcourt,
with one enclosed from Sir Roger de Coverley, N.
264 ; from James Easy, who had his nose abused
in the pit, N. 268 ; from A. B. on the mercenary
views of persons when they marry, ibid. from An-
thony Gape, who had the misfortune to run his
nose against a post, while he was staring at a beau-
ty; ibid. from

about the new-fashioned
hoods, ibid. from one at Oxford in love with Pate-
tia, ibid. from Tom Trippit, on a Greek quotation
in a former Spectator, N. 271; from C. D. on Sir
Roger's return to town, ibid. from S. T. who has
a show in a box of a man, a woman, and a horse,
ibid. from Cleanthes, complaining of Mrs. Jane,
an old maid, and a pickthank, N. 272; from .......
with an enclosed letter from a bawd to a noble
lord, N. 274 ; from Frank Courtly, reproving the
Spectator for some freedoms he has taken, N. 276 ;
from Celia, incensed at a gentleman, who had
named the words lusty fellow in her presence,
ibid. from Pucella, kept by an old bachelor, ibid.
from Hezekiah Broadbrim, accusing the Spectator
for not keeping his word, ibid. from Teraminta on
the arrival of a mademoiselle completely dressed

from Paris, N. 277; from Betty Cross-stich the owner of mademoiselle, ibid. from a shopkeeper whose wife is too learned for him, N. 278 ; from Florindo, who writes for the Spectator's advice, in the choice of a husband, after she is married, ibid. from Clayton, &c. on the same subject with their former letter, ibid. from Jenny Simper, complaining of the clerk of the parish who has overdeckt the church with greens, N. 282; from the clerk in his own justification, N. 284 ; from ........ concerning false delicacy, N. 286 ; from Philobrune of Cambridge, enquiring which is the most beautiful, a fair or a brown complexion, ibid. from Melainia on male jilts, N. 288 ; from Peter Motteux, who from an author is turned dealer, ibid. from George Powell, who is to play the part of Orestes, in a new tragedy called the Distrest Mother, 290; from Sophia, to know if the gentleman she saw in the Fark with a short face was the Spectator, ibid. the Spectator's answer, ibid. To the Spectator from Jezebel a woman poor and proud, N. 292 ; from Josiah Fribble on pin-money, N. 295 ; from J. M. advising the Spectator to prefix no more Greek mottos to his papers, N. 296 ; from Aurelia Careless, concerning the use of the window in a beautiful lady, ibid. from Euphues desiring the Spectator's advice, ibid. from Susannah Lovebane, against lampooners, ibid. from Charity Frost, ibid. from John Trot, ibid. from Chastity Loveworth, on the general notion men have of the other sex, No. 298; from Sir John Enville, married to a woman of quality, No. 299; from Susannah Love. worth, on the behaviour of married people before company, No. 300; from Philanthropos, on the terms of conversation with the fair sex, ibid. from Miranda, on valetudinary friendship, ibid. to Chloe from her lover, giving her an account of his dreams, N. 301; from Clytander, a silent lover, N.

304 ; from Parthenissa, whose face is damaged by
the small pox, N. 306; from Corinna to Amilcar,
on the same occasion, ibid. Amilcar's answer, ibid.
from .... on the education of children, N. 307;
from Mules Palfrey, with a project for the better
regulating of matches, N. 308 ; from a tradesman
married to a woman of quality, ibid. from Reader
Gentle on a new paper called The Historian, ibid.
from Elizabeth Sweepstakes, complaining of John
Trot the Dancer, ibid. frum Biddy Dow-bake, who
having been bid to love cannot unlove, N. 310;
from Dick Lovesick in love with a lady, whose
fortune will not pay off his debts, by 5001. ibid.
from a discarded lover, with a letter to him from
his mistress, and his answer, ibid. from Philan-
thropos, on a tale-bearer, ibid. from Tim. Watch-
well, on fortune-stealers, N. 311; from J. O. on
the expressions used by several of the clergy in
their prayers before sermon, N. 312; from
containing further thoughts on education, N. 313 ;
from Bob Harmless, complaining of his mistress,
N. 314 ; from John Trot, desiring the Spectator's
advice, ibid. from Toby Rentfree, with a complaint
against Signior Nicolini, ibid. from M. W. on
the education of young gentlewomen, ibid. from
Samuel Slack, on idleness, N. 316; from Clytander
to Cleone, ibid. to the Spectator, with an account
of the amours of Escalus an old beau, N. 318;
from Dorinda, complaining of the Spectator's par-
tiality, No. 319; from Will Sprightly, a man of
mode, concerning fashions, ibid. from ........... com-
plaining of a female court called the inquisition on
maids and bachelors, N. 320 ; the power and
management of this inquisition, ibid. from N. B.
a member of the lazy club, ibid. from D. G. thank-

ing the Spectator for his criticism on Milton, 300.
Liberality, wherein the decency of it consists, N. 292.
Liberty of the people when best preserved, N. 287.



Liddy (Miss) the difference betwixt her temper and

that of her sister Martha, and the reasons of it,

N. 396. Life, we are in this life nothing more than passengers, N. 289; illustrated by a story of a travelling dervise, ibid. the three important articles of its N. 317.

M. MALE jilts, who, N. 288. Man. Men differ from one another as much in sen

timents as features, N. 264 ; their corruption in

general, ibid. Marriage. Those marriages the most happy, that

are preceded by a long courtship, N. 261; unhappy ones, from whence proceeding, N. 268. Merit, no judgment to be formed of it from success,

N. 293. Milton's Paradise Lost. The Spectator's criticism,

and observations on that poem, N. 267, 273, 279, 285, 291, 297, 303, 309, 315, 321; his subject conformable to the talents of which he was master,

N. 315; His fable a master-piece, ibid. Moderation, a great virtue, N. 312.

0. OUTRAGEOUSLY virtuous, what women are so called, N. 266.

P. PARENTS too mercenary in the disposal of their

children in marriage, N. 234 ; too sparing in their encouragement to masters for the well-educating

of their children, N. 313. Passions, the use of them, N. 225. Pedants in breeding, as well as learning, N. 286. Petticoat politicians, a seminary to be established in

France, N. 305.

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