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Letter from a penitent jilt

401 Letter from T. B. complaining of the behaviour
From a lady importuned by her mother to be

of some fathers towards their eldest sons 496
unfaithful to her husband

402 From Rachel Shoestring, Sarah Trice, an
From a married man, who, out of jealousy, humble servant unknown, and Alice Blue-
obstructed the marriage of a lady to whom

garter, in answer to that of Matilda Mohair,
he was guardian

402 who is with child and has crooked legs 496
From a lady, whose lover would have abused From Moses Greenbag, the lawyer, giving an
her passion for him

402 account of some new brothers of the whip,
From a young uncle, on the disobedience of

who have chambers in the Temple 498
his elder nephews and nieces

402 From Will Honeycomb, with his dream, in-
About a city and a country life
406 tended for a Spectator

499
With the translation of a Lapland ode 406 From Philogamus, in commendation of the
On the passions
408 married state

500
Concerning Gloriana

423 From Ralph Wonder, complaining of the be-
Of good humour

424 haviour of an unknown lady at the parish
Of the country infirmary
429 church near the bridge

503
Of common beggars

430 From Titus Trophonius, an interpreter of
Of charity schools
430 dreams

505
The freedoms of married men and women 430 From complaining of the oppression and
From Richard and Sabina Rentfree

431 injustice observed in the rules of all clubs
About prejudice and emulation
432 and meetings

508
Naked shoulders

437 From Hezekiah Thrift, a discourse on trade 509
A country society and infirmary

437 From Will Honeycomb, occasioned by two
From Camilla

443 stories he had met with relating to a sale
From an Exchange man
443 of women in Persia and China

511
About buffoonery

443 From the Spectator's clergyman, being a
From Ephraim Weed
450 thought on sickness

513
From a projector for news

452, 457 From with a vision of Parnassus 514
About education

455 From with two enclosed, one from a
From one who had married a scold

455 celebrated town coquette to her friend
From Pill Garlick

455 newly married in the country, and her
About the use and abuse of similes
455 friend's answer

515
Salutations at churches

460 From Ed. Biscuit, Sir Roger de Coverley's
With a translation of the 114th Psalm 461 butler, with an account of his master's death 517
About the advance on the paper for the stamps 461 From condoling with him on Sir Roger's
About King Charles the Second's gayeties 462 death, with some remarkable epitaphs 518
About dancing

466

From Tom Tweer, on physiognomy, &c. 518
From Lazarus Hopeful to Basil Plenty 472 From F. G. a widower, with some thoughts
About sight

472 on a man's behaviour in that condition 520
About panegyrical satires upon ourselves 473 From -, a great enemy to public report 521
From Timothy Stanza

473 From T. W. a man of prudence, to his mistress 522
From Bob Short

473 To Spectator, from B. T. a sincere lover, to
To the Spectator, from J. R. complaining of

the same

522
his neighbours, and the turn of their con-

From - dated from Glasgow in Scotland,
versation, in the country
474 with a vision

524
From Dulcibella Thankley, who wants a di From Pliny, to his wife's aant, Hispulla 525
rection to Mr. Campbell, the dumb fortune From Moses Greenbag, to the Spectator, with
teller

474 a further account of some gentleman-bro-
From D. B. desiring the Spectator's advice in thers of the whip

526
a weighty affair

476 From Philagnotes, giving an account of the
From containing a description of his ill effects of a visit paid to a female married
garden
477 relation

527
From A. B. with a dissertation on fashions, From —, who had made his mistress a pre-
and a proposal for a building for the use of

sent of a fan, with a copy of verses on that
them
478 occasion

527
From Monsieur Chezluy to Pharamond 480 From Rachel Welladay, a virgin of twenty-
To the Spectator, from a clerk to a lawyer 480 three, with a heavy complaint against the
From , being a lady married to a cotquean 482

528
From -, with a dissertation on modesty 484 From Will Honeycomb, lately married to a
From , containing reflections on the pow. country girl, with no portion, but a great
erful effects of trifles and trifling persons 485 deal of virtue

530
From a handsome black man up two pair of From Mr. Pope, on the verses spoken by the
stairs, in the Paper-buildings in the Temple,

Emperor Adrian upon his death-bed 532
who rivals a handsome fair man, up one From Dustererastus, whose parents will not
pair of stairs, in the same buildings 485 let him choose a wife for himself

533
From Robin Shorter, with a postscript 485 From Penance Cruel, complaining of the be-
From — with an account of the unmarried

haviour of persons who travelled with her
henpecked, and a vindication of the married 486 in a stage coach out of Essex to London 533
From —, with an epigram on the Spectator, From Charlotte Wealthy, setting forth the
by Mr. Tate

488 hard case of such women as are beauties
From with some reflections on the ocean,

and fortunes

534
considered both in a calm and in a storm, From Abraham Dapperwit, with the Specta-
and a divine ode on that occasion
489 tor's answer

534
From Matilda Mohair, at Tunbridge, com From Jeremy Comfit, a grocer, who is in hopes
plaining of the disregard she meets with, on

of growing rich by losing his customers 534
account of her strict virtue, from the men, From Lucinda Parley, a coffee-house idol 534
who take more notice of the romps and co From C. B. recommending knotting as a pro-
quettes than the rigids

492
per amusement to the beaux

336
VOL. II.

57

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Letter from a shoeing horn

536 Letter from one who recommended himself for
From Relicta Lovely, a widow
539 a newsmonger

625
From Eustace, in love with a lady of eigh About the force of novelty

626
teen, whose parents think her too young to About a crossed lover

627
marry by three years

539
About eternity to come

628
From complaining of a young divine, About church music

630
who murdered Archbishop Tillotson's ser About the Rattling Club's getting into church 630
mon upon evil speaking
539 Letter dropper of antiquity, who

59
From with a short critique on Spenser 540 Levees of great men animadverted upon 193
From Philo-Spec, who apprehends a dissolu Levity of women, the effects of it

212
tion of Spectator's club, and the ill conse Lewis of France compared with the Czar of Mus-
quences of it

542
covy

139
From Captain Sentry, lately come to the pos Libels, a severe law against them

451
session of Sir Roger de Coverley's estate 544 Those that write or read them excommuni-
From the Emperor of China to the Pope 545 cated

451
From W. C. to the Spectator, in commenda Liberality, wherein the decency of it consists 292
tion of a generous benefactor
546 The true basis of it

346
From Charles Easy, setting forth the sove Liberty of the people, when best preserved 287
reign use of the Spectators in several re Library ; a lady's library described

37
markable instances

547 Liddy, (Miss) the difference between her tem-
From
, on poetical justice

548 per and that of her sister Martha, and the
From Sir Andrew Freeport, retiring from

reasons of it

396
business

549 | Lie given, a great violation of the point of ho-
From Philonicus, a litigious gentleman, com-

99
plaining of some unpolite law terms 551 Several sorts of lies

234
From T. F. G. S. J.T. E. T. in commenda Life; the duration of it uncertain

27
tion of the Spectator

553 In what manner spent according to Seneca 93
From the Bantum ambassador to his master, Not real but when cheerful

143
about the English
557 In what manner to be regulated

143
From the dumb conjuror to the Spectator 560 Life how to have a right enjoyment of it 143
From the Chit-chat Club

560
A survey of it in a vision

159
From Oxford, about recovering his speech 560 To what compared in the Scriptures, and by
From Frank Townly
560 the heathen philosophers

219
About the Widow's Club
561 The present life a state of probation

237
From Blank, about his family

563 We are in this life nothing more than passen.
About an angry husband

563
gers

289
From Will Warley, about military education 566 Illustrated by the story of a travelling der-
From an half pay officer, about a widow 566 vise

289
From Peter Push, on the same subject 566 The three important articles of life

317
Against quacks

572 Eternal life we ought to be most solicitous
From the president of the Widow's Club

about

575
From a man supposed mad for reading poetry

Man's not worth his care

575
aloud

577 Valuable only as it prepares for another 575
A second letter about the ubiquity of the God Light and colours only ideas of the mind 413
head
580 Lillie, (Charles) his presents to the Spectator

358
Several answered at once

581 Lindamira, the only woman allowed to paint 41
From Constantio Spec

581 Lion in the Haymarket occasioned many con-
From Amanda Lovelength
581 jectures in the town

13
From Shalum, the Chinese, to the princess Very gentle to the Spectator

13
Hilpa, before the flood

584 Livy, in what he excels all other historians 409, 420
From Hilpa to Shalum
585 Logic of kings, what

239
From John Shadow, at Oxford, about reflect Loller, (Lady Lydia) her memorial from the
ing at night on past day's actions

586

country infirmary
About a vision of hearts

587 London, an emporium for the whole earth 63
About plaintiff

589 The differences of the manners and politics
From John Shadow, about dreams
593 of one part from the other

403
Of inconsistent metaphors
595 London, (Mr.) gardener, an heroic poet

477
From Jeremy Lovemore, an account of his life 596 Longings in women, the extravagances of
About making love
602 them

326
From Fanny Fickle
605 Longinus, an observation of that critic

339
From an aunt,,about her niece's idleness 606 Lottery, some discourse on it

191
About the vanity of clergymen wearing scarfs 609 Love, the general concern of it

30
From Tom Nimble, about antipathies 609 Our hearts misled by a love of the world 27
From Cleora, against the ladies' work 609 A passion never well cured

118
From Lesbia, a deluded lady

611 Natural love in brutes more intense than in
About
genealogy
612 reasonable creatures

120
From Will Hopeless, about ambition

613 The gallantry of it on a very ill foot 142
From the Temple, about beggars' eloquence 613 Love has nothing to do with state

149
From Monimia, to recover a lost love 613 The transport of a virtuous lover

199
From a country wit, in the burlesque way. 616 In what manner discovered to his mistress by
From a pedant, in his pedantic way, on the

one of Will Honeycomb's acquaintance
same subject
617 Love, the mother of poetry

377
About the styles of letters
618 The capriciousness of love -

475
Answers to several

619 The romantic style in which it is made 479
About flattery
621 A nice and fickle passion

506
From the love casuist, about the widows' te Method to preserve it alive after marriage

506
nure and the black ram

623 Love casuist, some instructions of his 591, 607
From the same about love queries
625 | Lover, an account of the life of one

596

573

429

325

55

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A crossed one retires

627 May, a month extremely subject to calentures
Lover's Leap, where situated
225 in women

365
An effectual cure for love

227 The Spectator's caution to females on that
A short history of love
233 account

365
Loungers, a new sect of philosophers in Cam Dangerous to the ladies

395
bridge
54 Described

425
Luxury, what

55 Mazarin, (Cardinal) his behaviour to Quillet,
Altended often with avarice

who had reflected upon him in a poem 23
A fable of those two vices

55 Meanwell, (Thomas) his letter about the free-
The luxury of our modern meals
195 doms of married men and women

430
Lying, the malignity of it

507 Memoirs of a private country gentleman's life 622
Party lying, the prevalency of it

507 | Memory, how improved by ideas of the imagi.
Lysander, his character
522 nation

417

Men of the town rarely make good husbands 522
MACBETH, the incantations in that play vin Merab, her character

144
dicated

141 Merchant, worth and importance of his cha
Machiavel, his observations on the wise jea-

racter

428
lousy of states

408 Merchants of great benefit to the public 69, 174
Mahometans, a custom among them

85 Mercy, whoever wants it has no taste of enjoy-
Their cleanliness
631 ment

456
Male jilts, who

288 | Merit, no judgment to be formed of it from suc-
Males only, among the birds, have voices 128

293
Malvolio, his character

238 Valuable according to the application of it 340
Man, a sociable animal
9 Merry part of the world amiable

598
The loss of public and private virtues owing •Messiah,' a sacred eclogue

378
to men of parts

6 The Jews' mistaken notion of the Messiah's
Man variable in his temper
162 worldly grandeur

610
The merriest species of the creation 249 Metamorphoses, (Ovid's) like enchanted ground 417
The mercenary practice of men in the choice Metaphor, when noble, casts a glory round it 421
of wives
196 Metaphors, when vicious

595
Men differ from one another as much in sen-

An instance of it

595
timent as features

264 Method, the want of it, in whom only support-
Their corruption in general

264
able

476
Man the middle link between angels and The use and necessity of it in writings 476
brutes
408 Seldom found in coffee-house debates

476
What he is, considered in himself
441 Military education, a letter about it

566
The homage he owes his Creator
441 | Mill to make verses

220
By what distinguished from all other crea. Miller, (James) his challenge to Timothy Buck 436
tures

494 Milton's • Paradise Lost:' the Spectator's criti.
Suffers more from imaginary than real evils 505 cisms and observations on that poem, 267,
His subjection to the female sex

510

273, 279, 285, 291, 297, 303, 309, 315, 321
Wonderful in his nature

519 His subject conformable to the talents of
The two views he is to be considered in 588 which he was master

315
An active being

624 His fable a master-piece
His ultimate end

624 A continuation of the Spectator's criticism on
Manilius, his character

467 • Paradise Lost' 327, 333, 339, 345, 351,
Maple, (Will) an impudent libertine

203

357, 363, 369
March, (month of) described

425 The moral of that poem, and length of time
Marcia's prayer in Cato
593 contained in the action

369
Mariamne, the fine dancer
466 The vast genius of Milton

417
Marlborough, (John Duke of) took the French His poem of • Il Penseroso'

425
lines without bloodshed

139 His description of the archangel and the evil
Marriage: those marriages the most happy that spirits addressing themselves for the combat 463
are preceded by a long courtship

261 Mimickry, (art of) why we delight in it 416
Unhappy marriages, from whence proceeding 268 Mind, (human) the wonderful nature of it 554
Marriage life, always a vexatious or happy con Minister, a watchful one described

439
dition
149 Minutius, his character

422
Married condition rarely unhappy but from Mirth in a man ought always to be accidental 196
want of judgment or temper in the husband 479 The awkward pretenders to it

358
Advantages of it preferable to a single state 479,500 Distinguished from cheerfulness

381
Termed purgatory by Tom Dapperwit 482 Mirza, the vision of

159
The excellence of its institution

490 Mischief rather to be suffered than an inconve-
The pleasure and uneasiness of married per-

nience

564
sons, to what imputed

506 Misfortunes, our judgments upon them reproved 483
The foundation of community
522 Mixt wit described

62
For what reason liable to so much ridicule 522 Mixt communion of men and spirits in Paradise,
Fursher thonghts of the Spectator on that as described by Milton

12
subject
525 Mode, on what it ought to be built

6
Mars, an attendant on the spring

425

A standing mode of dress recommended 129
Martial, an epigram of his on a grave man's be Moderation a great virtue

312
ing at a lewd play

446 Modesty, the chief ornament of jhe fair sex 6
Masquerade, a complaint against it

8 In men no ways acceptable to the ladies 154
The design of it

8 Self-denial and modesty frequently attended
Master, a good one, a prince in his family

with unexpected blessings

206
A complaint against some ill masters 137 Modesty, the contrary of ambition

206
Maiter, the least part of it contains an unex A due proportion of modesty requisite to an
hausted fund
420 orator

231
The basis of animals
519 The excellency of it

231

315

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Vicious modesty, what
231 Improves what is great and beautiful

412
The misfortunes to which the modest and Why a secret pleasure annexed to its idea 413
innocent are often exposed

242 Every thing so that pleases in architecture 415
Distinguished from sheepishness
373 Newberry, (Mr.) his rebus

59
The definition of modesty

373 New river, a project for bringing it into the
Wherein it consists
390 play house

5
Modest assurance, what
373 News, how the English thirst after it

452
The danger of false modesty

458
Project for a supply of it

452
Distinguished from the true
458 Of whispers

457
An unnecessary virtue in professors of the law 484 The pleasure of news

625
The sentiments entertained of it by the an Newton, (Sir Isaac) his noble way of consider-
cients
484 ing infinite space

564
Rules recommended to the modest man by Nicholas Heart, the annual sleeper

184
the Spectator
484 Nicodemuncio's letter to Olivia

433
Mohock, the meaning of that name
324 Nicolini, his perfection in music

405
Several conjectures concerning the Mohocks 347 Nicolini, (signior,) his voyage on pasteboard 5
Moliere made an old woman a judge of his plays 70 His combat with a lion

13
Money: the Spectator proposes it as a thesis 442 Why thought to be a sham one

13
The power of it
450 An excellent actor

13
The love of it very commendable
450 Night, a clear one described

565
Monsters, novelty bestows charms on them 412 Whimsically described by William Ramsay 582
Incapable of propagation
413 Night walk in the country

425
What gives satisfaction in the sight of them 418 Nightingale, its music highly delightful to a man
Montague, fond of speaking of himself
562 in love

383
Scaliger's saying of him

562 Nigranilla, a party lady, forced to patch on the
Monuments in Westminster Abbey examined

wrong side

81
by the Spectator

26 No, a word of great use to women in love mat-
Those raised by envy the most glorious 355

625
Moorfields, by whom resorted to

505 Novels, great inflamers to women's blood 365
Morality, the benefit of it
459 Novelty, the force of it

626
Strengthens faith
465 November, (month of) described

246
More, (Sir Thomas) his gayety at his death, to Nurses: the frequent inconveniences of hired
what owing
349

425
Mortality, the lover's bill of

377 Nutmeg of delight, one of the Persian Empe-
Mothers justly reproved for not nursing their

ror's titles

160
own children

246
Motion of the gods, wherein it differs from that OATES, (Dr.) a favourite with some party ladies 57

of mortals according to Heliodorus 369 Obedience of children to their parents, the basis
Motteux, (Peter) dedicates his poem on tea to

of all government

189
the Spectator

552 | Obscurity, the only defence against reproach 101
Motto, the effects of a handsome one
221 Often more illustrious than grandeur

622
Mourning: the signs of true mourning generally Obsequiousness in behaviour considered 386
misunderstood
95 Ode (Laplander's) to his mistress

406
The method of mourning considered

64 Economy, wherein compared to good breeding 114
Who the greatest mourners
64 Ogler: the complete ogler

46
Mouse Alley Doctor

444 Old maids generally superstitious
Much cry but little wool, to whom applied 251 Old Testament in a periwig

58
Muly Moluch, Emperor of Morocco, his great Omniamante, her character

144
intrepidity in his dying moments

349 Opera, as it is the present entertainment of the
Music, banished by Plato out of his common. English stage, considered

5
wealth

18

The progress it has made in our theatre 18
Of a relative nature
29 Some account of the French opera

29
Music, (Church) of the improvement of it 405 Opinion (popular) described

460
It may raise confused notions of things in the Opportunities to be carefully avoided by the fair
fancy
416

198
Recommended
630 Orator, what requisite to form one

633
Musician, (burlesque) an account of one 570 Orbicilla, her character

390

Order, necessary to be kept up in the world 219
NAKED shouldered

437 Ostentation, an inhabitant of the paradise of fools 460
Names of authors to be put to their works, the Otway commended and censured

39
hardships and inconveniences of it

451 His description of the miseries of law suits 456
Nature, a man's best guide

404 Overdo, a justice at Epping, offended at the
The most useful object of human reason 408

company of strollers for playing the part of
Her works more perfect than those of art to Clodpate, and making a mockery of one of
delight the fancy
414

48
Yet more pleasant the more they resemble Ovid, in what he excels

417
them

414 His description of the palace of Fame 439
More grand and august than those of art 414 His verse on making love at the theatre,
Necessary cause of our being pleased with what

translated by Mr. Dryden

602
is great, new, and beautiful
413 How to succeed in his mannery.

618
Needle-work recommended to ladies

606 Outrageously virtuous, what women so called 266
A letter from Cleora against it

609 Oxford scholar, his great discovery in a coffee.
Neighbourhoods, of whom consisting,
49 house

46
Nemesis, an old maid, a discoverer of judgments 483
New or uncommon, why every thing that is so PAINTER and tailor often contribute more than
raises a pleasure in the imagination 411 the poet to the success of tragedy

42
What understood by the term with respect to Pamphilio, a good master

137
objects
412 Pamphlets, defamatory, detestable

451

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Pantheon at Rome, how it strikes the imagina during their last moments, grounded on dif-
tion at the first entrance
415 ferent motives

349
Paradise of fools

460 Petticoat, a complaint against the hoop petticoat 127
* Paradise Lost,' (Milton's) its fine image 417 Several conjectures upon it

127
Parents, their taking a liking to a particular pro Compared to an Egyptian temple

127
fession often occasions their sons to miscarry 21 Petticoat politicians, a seminary to be established
Naturally fond of their own children
192 in France

305
Too mercenary in the disposal of their children Pharamond, memoirs of his private life

76
in marriage
304 His great wisdom

76
Too sparing in their encouragement to masters Some account of him and his favourite

84
for the well educating their children 313 His edict against duels

97
The care due to their children

426 Phebe and Colin, an original poem by Dr. Byron 603
Parnassus, the vision of it

514 Phidias, his proposal for a statue of Alexander 415
Particles, (English) the honour done to them in Philautia, a great votary

79
the late operas
18 Philips, (Mr.) pastoral verses of his

400
Parties crept much into the conversation of the

His pastorals recommended by the Spectator 528
ladies

57 Philopater's letter about his daughter's dancing 466
An instance of the malice of parties 125 Philosophers, why longer lived than other men 195
The dismal effects of a furious party spirit 125 Philosophy, the use of it

7
It corrupts both our morals and judgment 125

Said to be brought by Socrates down from
Parties reign more in the country than town 126 heaven

10
Party zeal very bad for the face
57 The use of natural philosophy

393
Party patches

81 The authors of the new philosophy gratify and
Party scribblers reproved

125
enlarge the imagination

420
Party not to be followed with innocence

399

The boast of pagan philosophers that they
Party prejudices in England
432 exalt human nature

634
Passion relieved by itself
520 Phocion, his behaviour at his death

133
Passionate people their faults
438 His notion of popular applause

188
Nat. Lee's description of it
438 His sayings of a vain promiser

448
Passions, the conquest of them a difficult task 71 Physic, the substitute of exercise or temperance 195
The various operations of them

215 Physician and Surgeon, their different employ-
The strange disorders bred by our passions

ment

16
when not regulated by virtue

215 The physicians, a formidable body of men 21
It is not so much the business of religion to Compared to the British army in Cæsar's time 21
extinguish, as to regulate our passions

224 Their way of converting one distemper into
The use of the passions
255 another

25
The passions treated of

408 Physiognomy every man in some degree master
What moves them in descriptions most pleas-

of that art

86
ing
418 Picts, what women so called

41
In all men, but appear not in all
41 No faith to be kept with them

41
Of hope and fear

471 Picture not so natural a representation as a
The work of a philosopher to subdue the pas-

416
sions
564 What pleases most in one

418
Instances of their power
5564 Pictures, witty, what pieces so called

244
Passions of the fan, a treatise for the use of the Piety an ornament to human nature

201
author's scholars
102 Pindar's saying of Theron

467
Patience, an allegorical discourse upon it 501 Pin-money condemned

295
Her power

559 Pinkethman to personate King Porus on an
Patrons and clients, a discourse on them 214 elephant

31
Worthy patrons compared to guardian angels 214 Pisistratus, the Athenian tyrant, his generous
Paul Lorrain, a design of his

338 behaviour on a particular occasion 527
Peace, some ill consequences of it

45 Pitch-pipe, the invention and use of it · 228
Pedantic humour

617 Pittacus, a wise saying of his about riches 574
Pedants, who su to be reputed
105 Pity, is love softened by sorrow

397
The book-pedant the most supportable 105 That and Terror leading passions in poetry 418
Pedants in breeding as well as learning 286 The reasonableness of pity

588
Peepers described

53 Place and precedency more contested among
Peevish fellow described

438

women of an inferior rank than ladies of
Penelope's web, the story of it
606 quality

119
Penkethman, the comedian, his many qualifica Places of trust, who most fit for them

469
tions

370 Why courted by men of generous principles 469
Penseroso,' (poem of) by Milton

425 The unreasonableness of party-pretences to
People. the only riches of a country

200
places

629
Pericles, niş advice to the women

81 Planets, to survey them fills us with astonish-
Persecution in religious matters immoral 459 ment

420
Persian children, what learnt by them in their Planting recommended to country gentlemen 583,589
schools
337 Plato, his notion of the soul

90
Persian soldier reproved for railing against an Wherein, according to him and his followers,
enemy

427 the punishment of a voluptuous man consists 90
Persians, their instruction of their youth 99 His account of Socrates's behaviour the morn-
Their notions of parricide
189 ing he was to die

183
Person, the word defined by Mr. Locke 578 His description of the Supreme Being 507
Persons, imaginary, not proper for an heroic His saying of labour

624
357 Players in Brury Lane, their intended regula-
Petition of John-a-Nokes and John-a-Stiles 577 tions

36
Petition from a cavalier for a place, with his Wherein to be condemned

502
pretensions to it
629 The precedency settled among them

529
Petronius and Socrates, their cheerful behaviour

Playhouse, how improved in storms

592

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