« ForrigeFortsett »
Mother, 290. From Sophia, to know if the gentleman she
saw in the park with a short face was the Spectator, ib.
The Spectator's answer, ib. To the Spectator from Jeze-
bel, a woman poor and proud, 292. From Josiah Fribble,
on pin.money, 295. From J. M advising the Spectator to
prefix no more Greek mottos to his papers, 298. From
Aurelia Careless, concerning the use of the window in the
apartment of a beautiful lady, ib From Euphues, desiring
the Spectator's advice, ib. From Susannah Lovebane,
against lampooners, ib. From Charity Frost, ib. From
John Trot, ib. From Chastity Loveworth, on the general
notion men have of the other sex, 298. From sir John En.
ville, married to a woman of quality, 299. From Susannah
Loveworth, on the behaviour of married people before
company, 300. From Philanthropos, on the terms of con-
versation with the fair sex, ib. From Miranda on valetu.
dinary friendship, ib. From D. G. thanking the Spectator
for his criticism on Milton, ib. To Chloe, from her lover,
giving her an account of his dreams, 301. From Clitander,
a silent lover, 304. From Parthenissa, whose face is dam-
aged by the small-pox, 306. From Corinna to Amilcar,
on the same occasion, ib. Amilcar's answer, ib. From
on the education of children, 307. From Mules
Palfrey, with a project for the better regulating of matches,
308. From a tradesman, married to a woman of quality,
ib. From Reader Gentle on a new paper called The His-
torian, ib. From Elizabeth_Sweepstakes, complaining of
John Trot, the dancer, ib. From Biddy Doughbake, who
having been bid to love cannot unlove, 310. From Dick
Lovesick, in love with a lady whose fortune will not pay off
his debts by 5001. ib. From a discarded lover, with a letter
to him from his mistress, and his answer, ib. From Phi.
Janthropos, on a tale-bearer, ib. From Tim. Watcbwell, on
fortune-stealers, 311. From J. O. on the expressions used by
several of the clergy in their prayers before sermon, 312.
From containing further thoughts on education, 313.
From Bob Harmless, complaining of his mistress, 314. From
John Trot, desiring the Spectator's advice, ib. From Toby
Rentfree, with a complaint against signior Nicolini, ib.
From M. W. on the education of young gentlewomen, ib.
From Samuel Slack on idleness, 316. From Clitander to
Cleone, ib. To the Spectator, with an account of the amours
of Escalus, an old beau, 318. From Dorinda, complaining
of the Spectator's partiality, 319.. From Will Sprightly
a man of the mode, concerning fashions, ib. From
complaining of a feinale court called the inquisition on maids
and bachelors, 320. The power and management of this
inquisition, ib. From N. B. a member of the lazy club,
ib. From Rosalinda, with a desire to be admitted into the
ugly club, 87. From T. T. complaining of the idols in cof:
fee-houses, ib. From Philo-Britannicus, on the corruption
of servants, 88. From Sam Hopewell, 89. From Leonora,
reminding the Spectator of the catalogue, 92. From B. D.
concerning real sorrow, 95. From Annabella, recommend-
ing the bishop of Cambray's education of a daughter, ib.
From Tom Trusty, a servant, containing an account of his
Jife and services, 96. From the master of the fan exercise,
102. From against the equestrian order of ladies,
104. From Will Wimble to sir Roger de Coverley with a
jack, 108. To the Spectator from complaining of
the new petticoat, 127. From a lawyer on the circuit, with
an account of the progress of the fashions in the country,
129. From Will Honeycomb, 131. From George Trusty,
thanking the Spectator for the great benefit he has received
from his works, 134. From William Wiseacre, who desires
his daughter may learn the exercise of the fan, ib. From
a professed liar, 136. From Ralph Valet, the faithful ser.
vant of a perverse master, 137. From Patience Giddy, the
next thing to a lady's woman, ib. From Lydia Novel, com-
plaining of her lover's conduct, 140. From R. D. concern-
ing the corrupt taste of the age, and the reasons of it, ib.
From Betty Santer, about a wager, ib. From Parthenope,
who is angry with the Spectator for meddling with the la-
dies' petticoats, ib. From
upon drinking, ibid.
From Rachael Basto, concerning female gamesters, ibid.
Fronı Parthenia, ib. From
containing a re-
flection on a comedy called The Lancashire Witches, 141.
From Andromache, complaining of the false notion of gal-
Jantry in love, with some letters from her husband to her,
- concerning wagerers, 145. From
complaining of impertinents in coffee-houses,
complaining of an old bachelor, ib.
concerning the skirts in men's coats, ib.
on the reading the common prayer, 147.
From the Spectator to a dancing outlaw, 148. From the
same to a dumb visitant, ib. To the Spectator from Silvia
a widow, desiring his advice in the choice of a husband, 149.
The Spectator's answer, ib. To the Spectator from Simon
Honeycomb, giving an account of his modesty, impudence,
and marriage, 154. From an idol that keeps a coffee-house,
155. From a beautiful milliner complaining of her cus-
tomers, ib. From
with a reproof to the Specta-
tor, 158. From
concerning the ladies' visitants,
complaining of the behaviour of
persons in church, ib. From a woman's man, ib. From
with a description of a country wake, 161.
From Leonora, who had just lost her lover, 163. From
a young officer to his father, 165. To the Spectator from
a castle builder, 167. From
tyranny of school-masters, 168. From T.S. a school-boy at
Richmond, ib. From concerning impertinents, ib.
From Isaac Hedgeditch, a poacher, ib. To the Spectator,
from Octavia, married to av ungrateful husband, 322.
From Clarinda with her journal, 323. From Philanthropos,
with an account of the Mohock club, 324. From a coun-
tryman to her he very much respects, Mrs. Margaret
Clark, ib. From R. T. to the Spectator, upon a passage in
Milton, 325. From a country gentleman lying under the
misfortune of having a very fine park, and an only daughter,
326. From Mr. Mary Comfit, at Mile-end Green, ib.
From T. B. complaining of his wife's expensive longings
during her pregnancy, ib. From a married gentleman,
who is in a fair way of being undone by his virtuous, lovely
wife, 328. From S. P. recommending the patronage of
young modest men to such as are able
to countenance and
introduce them into the world, 330. From James Discipu.
lus, complaining of the nearness of his father as a great dis-
couragement to him in the course of his studies, 350. From
Jack Lightfoot, containing an account of his sweaters, 332.
From three country virtuous virgins, who are ambitious of
the characters of very good wives, ib. From the author of
the history of dancing, 334. From a young man complain-
ing of an ill custom he has observed among old men, 336.
From Rebecca the distressed, complaining of a club of fe-
male rakes, ib. From
with some further
thoughts on education, 337 and 353. From Physibulus, oc-
casivned by the epilogue to the Distressed Mother, 338.
From Philomeides, in answer to the foregoing letter, 341.
From an officer, concerning Sylvana's conduct in the ab-
sence of her husband, 342. From Jack Freelove to his
mistress, written in the person of a monkey, 343. To the
Spectator, from Epicure Mammon, a great trencherman,
-, complaining of an extravagant cus-
tom among some women of taking snuff, ib. From Taw
Waw Eben Zan Kaladar, emperor of the Mohocks, with
a manifesto, 347. From Mary, against detraction, 348.
From Hotspur, with a description of a devotee, 354. From
Sophrosunius, complaining of the impudent behaviour of
people in the streets, ib. From
in behalf of a
genteel dress, 360. From John Shallow, who had lately
been at a concert of cat-calls, 361. From Tom Pottle in
commendation of Brooke and Hellier, 362. From Will
Cymon, with an account of the improvements wrought in
him by love, and the character, fashis mistress, ib. From
Philip Honey wood, upon
64. From Robin Bride-
groom, in Birchin-lane,
married, ib.' From Altimira; & prude, ib. From
with the translation of a. Lapland song, 306. From Con-
stantia Comb-Brush, complaining that her mistress gives
awakened him with '
set of drums that
her cast off clothes to others, ib. From Paul Regnauld to
his friend, on the death of madam de Villacerfe, 368. To
the Spectator, from , on whims and humourists,
371. From Ralph Belfry, in commendation of Mr. Powel,
master of the motion, 372. From Humphrey Transfer, on
a moving club of parish-clerks, ib. From H. R. complain-
ing of the lawyer's club, ib. From Michael Gander, on the
day-watchman and his goose, 376. From Rachel Watch-
ful, on dancing, ib. From Myrtilla, desiring the Specta-
tor's advice in relation to her lover, 380. From J. S. ani.
madverting on some persons' behaviour at church, ib.
From T. S. on vanity and the abundance of it in the fe-
male sex, ib. From Betty Lemon, who had been present-
ed with a guinea by a Jew, ib. From the sexton of St.
Bride's on a new charity-school of fifty girls, erected in
that parish, ib. From a gentleman in Denmark, 393.
Letter dropper of antiquity, who, 59.
Levees of great men, animadverted upon, 193.
Levity of women, the effects of it, 212.
Lewis of France, compared with the czar of Muscovy, 139.
Lie given, a great violation of the point of honour, 99. Seve-
ral sorts of lies, 234.
Libels, a severe law against them, 451. Those that write or
read them, excommunicated, ib.
Liberality the true basis of it, 346. Wherein the decency of
it consists, 292.
Liberty of the people, when best preserved, 287.
Library, a lady's library described, 37.
Liddy (miss) the difference betwixt her temper and that of
her sister Martha, and the reasons of it, 396.
Life. We are in this life nothing more than passengers, 298.
Illustrated by a story of a travelling dervise, ib. The three
important articles of it, 317. The duration of it uncertain,
27. In what manner our lives are spent, according to Se-
neca, 93. Life is not real but when cheerful, 143. In what
manner to be regulated, ib. How to have a right enjoy-
ment of it, ib. A survey of it in a vision, 159 To what
compared in the scriptures and by the heathen philosophers.
219. The present life a state of probation, 237. Eternal,
what we ought to be most solicitous about, 575. Man's not
worth his care, ib. Valuable only as it prepares for ano-
Light and colours only ideas in the mind, 412.
Lillie (Charles) his present to the Spectator', 358.
Lindamira, the only woman allowed to paint, 41.
Lion in the Haymarket occasioned many conjectures in the
town, 13. Very gentle to the Spectator, ib.
Livy, in what he excels all other historians, 409, 420.
Logic of kings, what, 239.
London, an emporium for the whole earth, 69. The differ-
ences of the manners and politics of one part from the others
London (Mr.) the gardener, an heroic poet, 477.
Longings in Women, the extravagancies of them, 326.
Longinus, an observations of that critic, 339.
Lottery, some discourse on it, 191.
Love, The transport of a virtuous love, 199. A passion never
well cured, 118. Natural love in brutes more intense than
in reasonable creatures, 120. The gallantry of it on a very
ill foot, 142. Love has nothing to do with state, 149.
The capriciousness of it, 475. The romantic style in which
it is made, 479. A nice and fickle passion, 506. A method
proposed to preserve it alive after marriage, ib. In wbat
manner discovered to his mistress by one of Will Honey-
comb's acquaintance, 325. The mother of poetry, 377.
The general concern of it, 30.
Love of the world, our hearts misled by it, 27.
Love-causist, some instructions of his 591 and 607.
Lover, an account of the life of one, 596. A crossed one res
Lover's leap, where situated, 225. An effectual cure for love;
227. A short history of it, 233.
Loungers, a new sect of philosophers in Cambridge, 54.
Luxury, what, 55. Attended often with avarice, ib. A fable
of those two vices, ib. The luxury of our modern meals,
Lying, the malignity of it, 507. Party lying, the prevalency
of it, ib.
Lysander, his character, 522.
MACBETH, the incantations in that play vindicated, 141.
Machiavel, his observation on the wise jealously of states,
Mahometans, a custom among them, 85. Their cleanliness,
Male jilts, who, 288.
Males among the birds have only voices, 128.
Malvolio, his character, 238.
Man, a sociable animal, 9. The loss of public and private
virtues owing to men of parts, 6. Variable in his temper,
The merriest species of the creation, 249. The
mercenary practice of men in the choice of wives, 196.
The two views he is to be considered in, 588. An active
being, 628. His ultimate end, ib. The middle link be-
tween angels and brutes, - 408. What he is, considered in
himself, 441. The homage he owes his Creator, ib. By
what chiefly distinguished from all other animals, 494.
Suffers more from imaginary than real evils, 506. His sub-