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THE SPECTATOR:

VOL. VIII,

ACTIONS, principles of, two in man, N. 588. 1 Adulterers, how punished by the primitive Christians,

N. 579.

Aglaüs, his story told by Cowley, No. 610.
Ambition, various kinds of it, N. 570. Laudable, 613.
Anacharfis, the Corinthian drunkard, a saying of his, N. 569.
Ancestry, how far honour is to be paid to it, N. 612.
Answers to several letters at once, N. 581, and 619.
Antipathies, a letter about them, N.609.
Anxieties, unnecessary, the evil of them and the vanity of

them, N. 615.
Applause and censure should not mislead us, N. 610.
Araspas and Panthea, their story out of Xenophon, N. 564.
Arislippus, his saying of content, N. 574.
Augustus, his saying of mourning for the dead, N. 575.

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D ACON Aitch, at Whichenovre in Staffordshire, who are

D intitled to it, N. 607. Several demands for it, 608.
Bantam, ambassador of, his letter to his master about the

English, N. 557
Baxter, what a blessing he had, N. 598,
Benevolence, treated of, N, 601,

Beneficence, Beneficence, the pleasure of it, N. 588. A discourse on it,

601. Bion, his saying of a greedy search after happiness, N. 574. Blank, his letter to the Spectator about his family, N. 563. Bonosus, the drunken Briton, a saying of him after he had

hanged himself, N. 569. Burlesque authors the delight of ordinary readers, N. 616

and 625. Burlesque humour, N.616, Busy world, N. 624.

CACOETHES, or itch of writing, an epidemical dif

temper, N. 582. Calamities, whimsical ones, N. 558. Calumny, the great offence of it, N. 594. Rules against it

by the fathers of la Trappe, ibid. Cases in love answered, N. 614. Cato, an instance of his probity, N. 557. Cave of Trophonius, several people put into it to be mended,

N. 599. Censure and applause should not mislead us, N.610. Chancery court, why erected, N. 564. Chastity, how prized by the Heathens, N. 579. Cherubims, what the Rabbins say they are, N.600. Chit-chat club's letter to the Spectator, N. 560. Christianity, the only system that can produce content, N.574,

How much above philosophy, 634. Cleanliness, the praise of it, N. 631. Clergymen, the vanity of some in wearing scarves, N. 609. Coach (Stage), its company, N. 631. Conteni, how described by a Rosicrucian, N. 574. The ISCRETION absolutely necessary in a good husband,

virtue of it, ibid. Country-gentlemen, advice to them about spending their

time, N. 583. Memoirs of the life of one, 622. Cowley, (Mr.) his description of heaven, N. 590. His story

of Aglais, 610. His ambition, 613. Crazy, a man thought so by reading Milton aloud, N. 577. Critics, modern ones, some errors of theirs about plays,

N. 592.
Cyrus, how he tried a young lord's virtue, N, 564.

PISCRETION

N. 607.
Diftempers, difficult to change them for the better, N. 599.
Divine nature, our narrow conceptions of it, N. 565. Its

omnipresence and omniscience, ibid.
Dreams, a discourse on them, N. 593, and 597. Several ex-

travagant ones, ibid. Of Trophonius's cave, 599.
Drunkard, a character of one, N. 569. Is a monster, ibid.
Drunkenness, the ill effects of it, N. 569. What Seneca and

Publius Syrus said of it, ibid.
Dryden (Mr.), his translation of lapis's Cure of Æneas out of

Virgit, N. 572. Of Æneas's ships being turned to gode
desses, N. 583. His cock's speech to Dame Partlet,

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N. 583.

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Dumb conjurer's letter to the Spectator, N. 560,

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FDGAR (King), an amour of his, N. 605.

Egotism, the vanity of it condemned, N. 562. A young
fellow very guilty of it, ibid.
Egyptians tormented with the plague of Darkness, N. 615.
Eloquence of beggars, N.613.
English, a character of them by a great preacher, N. 557.

By the Bantam ambassador, ibid. A distemper they are

very much afflicted with, 582.
Epistolary poetry, the two kinds of styles, N. 618.
Erratum, a sad one committed in printing the Bible, N. 579.
Eternity, an essay upon it, N. 590. Part is to come, 628,

Speech in Cato on it, translated into Latin, ibid.

TACES, every man should be pleased with his own,
- N. 559.
Fadlallah, his story out of the Persian tales, N. 578,
Family madness in Pedigrees, N. 612.
Fancy, her character, N. 558. Her calamities, ibid.
Favours, of ladies, not to be boafted of, N. 61!

Fear,

Fear, how necessary it is to subdue it, N. 615.
Fellow of a college, a wise saying of one about posterity,
N. 583.

:
Flattery, how grateful, N. 621.
Fontenelle, his saying of the ambitious and covetous, N. 576.
Free-thinkers, put into Trophonius's cave, N. 599.
Fritilla's dream, N. 597.
Funnel (Will), the toper, his character, N. 569.
Futurity, the strong inclination man has to know it, N.604,

A weakness, ibid. The misery of knowing it, ibid,

MENEALOGY, a letter about it, N. 612:

J Gladio's dream, N. 597.
God, a contemplation of his omnipresence and omniscience,

N. 565. He cannot be absent from us, ibid. Considerą.

tions on his ubiquity, N. 571.
Grotto, verses on one, N. 632.
Gyges and Aglais, their story, 610.

H

TAMADRYADS, the fable of them to the honour of
1 trees, N. 589.
Happiness of souls in heaven treated of, N. 600. An argu-

ment that God has assigned us for it, ibid.
Hearts, a vision of them, 587..
Heaven, its glory, N. 580. Described by Mr. Cowley, 590.

The notions several nations have of it, 600. What Dr.

Tillotson says of it, ibid.
Hermit, his saying to a lewd young fellow, N. 575.
Heroism, an essay upon it, N. 601.
Hilpa, the Chinese antediluvian princess, her story, N. 584.

Her letter to Shalum, 585.
History, secret, an odd way of writing one,
Hobbes's notions debase human nature, N. 588.
Humour, the two extremes, N. 617. Burlesque, 616. Pe.

dantic, 617.
Hunting reproved, N. 583.
Husbands, rules for marrying them by the widows club,
N. 561.. Qualities necessary to make good ones, 607,

TAPIŞ's

IJ
TAPIS's Cure of Æneas, a translation of Virgil, by Mr.

Dryden, N. 572.
Idle world, N. 624.
Jeft, how it should be uttered, N. 616.
Initial letters, the use party-writers make of them, N. 567.

An instance of it, ibid. Criticisms upon it, 568.
Integrity, great care to be taken of it, N.557.
Intrepidity of a just good man taken from Horace, N. 615.
John a Nókes and John a Stiles, their petition, N. 577.
Irish gentlemen, widow-hunters, N. 561.
ifadas the Spartan, his valour, N. 564.
Julian the emperor, an excellent passage out of his “Cæfars,"

relating to the imitation of the gods, N. 634.
Fupiter, his first proclamation about griefs and calamities,

N. 588. His second, ibid. His just distribution of them,

559.
Justice, the Spartan famous for it, N. 564.

I ADIES, not to mind party, N. 607.
L Laughter indecent in any religious assembly, N. 630.
Lesbia's letter to the Spectator, giving an account how she

was deluded by her lover, N.611
Letter from the Bantam ambassador to his master about the

English, N. 557. From the dumb conjuror to the Spec-
tator, 560. From the Chit-chat club, ibid. From Ox-
ford about his recovering his speech, ibid. From Frank
Townly, ibid. About the widow's club, 561. From
Blank about his family, 563. About an angry husband,
ibid. From Will Warley, about military education, 566.
From an half-pay officer about a widow, ibid. From
Peter Push on the same subject, ibid. Against quacks, 572.
From the president of the widows club, 573. From a
man taken to be mad for reading of poetry aloud, 577.

A second letter about the ubiquity of the Godhead, 580.
'Several answered at once, 581. From Conftantio Spec, ib.

From Amanda Lovelength, ibid. From Shalum the Chinese
· to the princess Hilpa, before the flood, 584. From Hilpa

to

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