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Virgil. philosophy of Homersion to Halicarne

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No.1 Verses, translation of, pedantic, out of Italian - 617) William III. king of England, compared with the The Royal Progress

. 620 French king To Mrs. , on her grotto

- 6332 | Wimble, (Will) his letter to Sir Roger do Coverley 108 Vertumnus, an attendant on the spring

- 425 His character . Ugliness, some speculations upon it - 32 His conversation with the Spectator

. 108 Vice as laborious as virtue .

A man of ceremony

. 119 Vilacerfe, (Madame de an account of her death,

Thinks the Spectator a fanatic

. 1926 and manner of it - - - - - - 368 And fears he has killed a man .

- 131 Vinci, (Leonardo his many accomplishments, and I Wine, not proper to be drank by every one that can remarkable circumstance at his death

swallow - - - - - . Viner, Bir R.) his familiarity with King Charles II. 462 Winter gardens rccominended and described - 4 Virgil his beautiful allegories founded on the Platon- Wise men and fools, the difference between them .

Wise, (Mr.) the gardener, an heroic poet - • 477 Wherein short of Homer

- 273/ Wit, the mischief of it when accompanied with vice 23 His fable examined in relation to Halicarnassus's

Very pernicious when not tempered with virtue history of Æneas

- 351 and humanity

- - - - - His gepius

- 404 Turned into deformity by affectation Compared with Homer

417 Only to be valued as it is applied - When he is best pleased

- 417 The history of false wit Virtue, the exercise of it recommended

- 93 Nothing so much admired and so little understood Its influence - -

93 Every man would be a wit if he could Its near relation to decency

. 104 The way to try a piece of wit The most reasonable and genuine source of honour 219 Mr. Locke's reflection on the difference betweco Of a beautiful nature

243 wit and judgment The great ornaments of it

The god of wit described To be esteemed in a foc .

- 4431 The many artífices and modes of false wit When sincerity may reasonably be suspected - 266 May purchase ricbos, but is not to be purchased The way to preserve it in its integrity

394 by riches - - - - The use of it in our afflictions

520 Wit, false, why it sometimes pleases Virtues, supposed ones not to be relied on - - 399 Nothing without judgment . - - - 419 Vision of human misery - -

- 604) Wits, minor, the several species of them Visit: a visit to a travelled lady, which she received

Wits ought not to pretend to be rich in her bod, described

. 43/ Woman, the utmost of her character wherein conVocifer, the qualifications that make him pass for a

tained - . -

- - - 342 fine gentleman

. - 75 The notion some women have of virtue and vice 390 Volumes: the advantage an author receives of pub

A definition of woman by one of the fathers . 265 lishing his works in volumes rather than in sin

The general depravity of the inferior part of the gle pieces - - - - - - - 124 sex - - . - - - - - 21 Understanding, the abuse of it is a great evil

They wholly govern domestic life Wherein more perfect than the imagination

Woman of quality, her dress the product of a hundred Reasons for it

I climates Should master tho passions

43 | Woman's man described Universe, how pleasing the contemplation of it . 420 His neccssary qualifications Cranius, his great composure of soul

. 1-431 Women the more powerful part of our people Vulcan's dogs, the fable of them

- 579 Their ordinary employments
Smitten with superficials - .

.. 15 WAGERING disputants exposed

- 143/ Women: their usual conversation Wall, the prodigious one of China

. 415 Their strongest passion . Wars, the late, made us so greedy of news

. 452 Not to be considered merely as objects of sight . Wasps and doves in public, who

Women, (the English) excel ether nations in beauty EL Wealth, the father of love .

Signs of their improveinent under Spectator's hand 92 Wealthy men fix the character of persons to their The real commendation of a woman, what -95 104 circumstances

Their pains in all ages to adorn the outside of Wedlock, state of, ridiculed by town witlings

their heads - - - -

. 98 Weed, (Ephraim) his letter to the Spectator about More gay in their nature than men his marriage and estates

Not pleased with modesty in men

. 134 West Enborne, in Berkshire, a custom there for Their ambition - -

• 1:56 widows

Deluding women, their practices exposed - 18. What Lord Coko said of the widows' tenure there 623 Women great orators Whicbenovre bacon flitch, in Staffordshire, who en

Have always designs upon men titled to it -

- - - - 607 Greater tyrants to their lovers than husbands • 450 Whisperers, political - -

- 457 Reproved for their neglect of dress after they are Whispering place, Dionysius the tyrant

.439 married

- - - . - - - 500 Whito, (Moll) a notorious witch

- 117 Their wonderful influence upon the other sex - 510 Who and which, their petition to the Spectator - 78 Words, the abuse of them demonstrated in several in • Whole Duty of Man,' that excellent book turned

stances - - - - - - - - 313 into a satiro

- 568 The pleasures proceeding to the imagination from Widow, (the) hor manner of captivating Sir Roger the ideas raised by them

616 de Coverlcs . .

- bild Her behaviour at the trial of her cause

- 113/ World, (the) considered useful and entertaining

- 1131 The present world a nursery for the next - 111 Too desperate a scbolar for a country gentleman 113 World of matter, and life, considered by Spectator 519 Her reception of Sir Roger

- 113Writer, how to perfect his imagination Whom she helped to some tansy in the eye of all Who among the ancient poets had this faculty - 417 the country

- 113 Writing, the difficulty of it to avoid censure - 5 Has been at the death of several foxes - - 115 Writing unintelligibly, the art of it ipuch improved 3379 Sir Roger's opinion of her, that she cither designs to marry or she does not

- 118 XENOPHON, his school of equity - - - 337 Widows, the great gaine of fortune hunters - 311 His account of Cyrus's trying the virtue of a young Widows' Club, an account of it - - - 501 lord A letter from the president of it to the Spectator, about her suitors -

3 YARICO, the story of her adventuro Duty of widows in old times

31 Yawning, a Christmas gambol A custom to punish unchaste ones in Berkshire & Youth, instructions to them to avoid harlots - - 410

Devonshire .. . - - - - - 614
Instances of their riding the black ram there . 5:23) ZEAL, intemperate, criminal -

. 390 Wig, long one, the eloquence of the bar

407 Zomrode, (Queen) her story from the Persian Tales 579 William and Belly, a short account of their amours 118! Zoilus, the pretcuded critic, had a very long board - 3J1

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• 113/ Works necessary for wonen

or her cause

rtifices and beauty

oues in Berkshire . 614 ZEAL, intemperas her story for

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