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No.
Letter from a penitent jilt - - - 401
From a lady importuned by her mother to be
unfaithful to her husband - - -
From a married man, who, out of jealousy,
obstructed the marriage of a lady to whom

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he was guardian - - - -
From a lady, whose lover would have abused

her passion for him - - - -
From a young uncle, on the disobedience of

his elder nephews and nieces - - 402
About a city and a country life - - 406
With the translation of a Lapland ode - 406
On the passions - - - - - 408
Concerning Gloriana - - - - 423
Of good humour - - - - - 424
Of the country infirmary - - - - 429
Of common beggars - - - - 430
Of charity schools - - - - - 430
The freedoms of married men and women 430
From Richard and Sabina Rentfree - - 431
About prejudice and emulation - - 432
Naked shoulders - - - - - 437
A country society and infirmary - - 437
From Camilla - - - - - - 443
From an Exchange man - - - 443
About buffooner - - - - - 443
From Ephraim Weed - - - - 450
From a projector for news - - 452, 457
About education - - - - - 455
From one who had married a scold - - 455
From Pill Garlick - - - - - 455
About the use and abuse of similes - - 455
Salutations at churches - - - 460
With a translation of the 114th Psalm - 461

About the advance on the paper for the stamps 461

About King Charles the Second's gayeties 462
About dancing - - - - - - 466
From Lazarus Hopeful to Basil Plenty - 472
About sight - - - - - - 472
About panegyrical satires upon ourselves 473
From Timothy Stanza - - - - 473

From Bob Short - - - - -
To the Spectator, from J. R. complaining of
his neighbours, and the turn of their con-
versation, in the country - - -
From Dulcibella Thankley, who wants a di-
rection to Mr. Campbell, the dumb fortune-
teller - - - - - - -
From D. B. desiring the Spectator's advice in
a weighty affair - - - - - - -
From —, containing a description of his
garden - , , - - - - - - - 4
From A. B. with a dissertation on sashions,
and a proposal for a building for the use of
them - - - - - - 478
From Monsieur Chezluy to Pharamond - 480
To the Spectator, from , a clerk to a lawyer 480
From —, being a lady married to a cotguean 482
From —, with a dissertation on modesty 484
From —, containing reflections on the pow-
erful effects of trifles and trifling persons 485
From a handsome black man up two pair of
stairs, in the Paper-buildings in the Temple,
who rivals a handsome fair man, up one

pair of stairs, in the same buildings - 485
From Robin Shorter, with a postscript - 485
From —, with an account of the unmarried

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Letter from T. B. complaining of the behaviour
of some fathers towards their eldest sons
From Rachel Shoestring, Sarah Trice, an
humble servant unknown, and Alice Blue-
garter, in answer to that of Matilda Mohair,
who is with child and has crooked legs
From Moses Greenbag, the lawyer, giving an
account of some new brothers of the whip,
who have chambers in the Temple -
From Will Honeycomb, with his dream, in-
tended for a Spectator - - -
From Philogamus, in commendation of the
married state - - - - -
From Ralph Wonder, complaining of the be-
haviour of an unknown lady at the parish
church near the bridge - - - -
From Titus Trophonius, an interpreter
dreams - - - - - -
From , complaining of the oppression and
injustice observed in the rules of all clubs
and meetings - - - - -
From Hezekiah Thrift, a discourse on trade
From Will Honeycomb, occasioned by two
stories he had met with relating to a sale
of women in Persia and China - -
From the Spectator's clergyman, being a

thought on sickness -
From —, with a vision of Parnassus -
From —, with two enclosed, one from a

celebrated town coquette to her friend
newly married in the country, and her
friend's answer - - - - -
From Ed. Biscuit, Sir Roger de Coverley's
butler, with an account of his master's death
From , condoling with him on Sir Roger's
death, with some remarkable epitaphs -
From Tom Tweer, on physiognomy, &c.
From F. G. a widower, with some thoughts
on a man's behaviour in that condition
From —, a great enemy to public report
From T. W. a man of prudence, to his mistress
To Spectator, from
the same - - - - - -
From —, dated from Glasgow in Scotland,
with a vision - - - -
From Pliny, to his wife's aunt, Hispulla -
From Moses Greenbag, to the Spectator, with
a further account of some gentleman-bro-
thers of the whip - - - -
From Philagnotes, giving an account of the
ill effects of a visit paid to a female married
relation - - - - - - -
From —, who had made his mistress a pre-
sent of a fan, with a copy of verses on that
occasion - - - - - -
From Rachel Welladay, a virgin of twenty-
three, with a heavy complaint against the
inen - - - - - - -
From Will Honeycomb, lately married to a
coun irl, with no portion, but a great
deal of virtue - - - - -
From Mr. Pope, on the verses spoken by the
Emperor Adrian upon his death-bed -
From Dustererastus, whose parents will not
let him choose a wife for himself - -
From Penance Cruel, complaining of the be-
haviour of persons who travelled with her
in a stage coach out of Essex to London
From Charlotte Wealthy, setting forth the
hard case of such women as are beauties
and fortunes -

T. a sincere lover, to

- - - - - 5
From Abraham Dapperwit, with the Specta-

tor's answer - - -
From Jeremy Comfit, a grocer, who is in hopes

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of growing rich by losing his customers
From Lucinda Parley, a coffee-house idol
From C. B. recommending knotting as a pro-

per amusement to the beaux - -

534
534

536

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Letter from —, a shoeing horn
From Relicta Lovely, a widow - -
From Eustace, in love with a lady of eigh-
teen, whose parents think her too young to
marry by three years - - - - , , - 539
From —, complaining of a young divine,
who murdered Archbishop †. Ser-
mon upon evil speaking, - - - 539
From —, with a short critique on Spenser 540
From Philo-Spec, who apprehends a dissolu-
tion of Spectator's club, and the ill conse-
quences of it - - - - -
From Captain Sentry, lately come to the pos-
session of Sir Roger de Coverley's estate
From the Emperor of China to the Pope -
From W. C. to the Spectator, in commenda-
tion of a generous benefactor - -
From Charles Easy, setting forth the sove-
reign use of the Spectators in several re-
markable instances - - - -
From —, on poetical justice - - -
From Sir Andrew Freeport, retiring from
business - - - - - -
From Philonicus, a litigious gentleman, com-
plaining of some unpolite law terms - , 551
From T. F. G. S. J. T. E. T. in commenda-

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tion of the Spectator - - - - - - 553
From the Bantum ambassador to his master,

about the English - - - - 557
From the dumb conjuror to the Spectator 560
From the Chit-chat Club - - - 560
From Oxford, about recovering his speech 560
From Frank Townly - - - - 560
About the Widow's Club - - - - 561
From Blank, about his family - - 563
About an angry husband -., - - - 563
From Will Warley, about military education 566
From an half pay officer, about a widow - 566
From Peter Push, on the same subject - 566
Against quacks - - - - - - - - - 572
From the president of the Widow's Club 573

From a man supposed mad for reading poetry
aloud - - - - - - - 577

A second letter about the ubiquity of the God-
head - - - - - - - - 580

Several answered at once - - . 581
From Constantio Spec - - - - 581
From Amanda Lovelength - - - 581
From Shalum, the Chinese, to the princess
Hilpa, before the flood - - - - 584
From Hilpa to Shalum - , , - - - 585
From John Shadow, at Oxford, about reflect-
ing at night on past day's actions -
About a vision of hearts - - - - 587
About plaintiff - - - - - 589
From John Shadow, about dreams - - 593
Of inconsistent metaphors - - - 595

From Jeremy Lovemore, an account of his life 596
About making love - - - - 602
From Fanny Fickle - - , -, - - 605
From an aunt, about her niece's idleness 606
About the vanity of clergymen wearing scarfs 609
From Tom Nimble, about antipathies - 609

From Cleora, against the ladies' work - 609
From Lesbia, a deluded lady - - 611
AboutWo: - - - - - 612
From Will Hopeless, about ambition - 613
From the Temple, about o eloquence 613
From Monimia, to recover a lost love - 613
From a country wit, in the burlesque way 616
From a pedant, in his pedantic way, on the
same subject - - - - - - 617
About the styles of letters - - - 618
Answers to several - - - - - 619
About flattery - - - - - 621
From the love casuist, about the widows' te-
nure and the black ram - - - 623
From the same about love queries - - 625

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Letter from one who recommended himself for
a newsmonger - -

About the force of novelty - - -
About a crossed lover - - - -

About eternity to come - - - -
About church music - - - - - 630
About the Rattling Club's getting into church 630
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 Mus-

- - 139

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covy - - - - -
Libels, a severe law against them - -
Those that write or read them excommuni-
... cated - , -, - - - - -
Liberality, wherein the decency of it consists
The true basis of it - - - -
Liberty of the people, when best preserved -
Library; a lady's library described - -
Liddy, (Miss) #. difference between her tem-
per and that of her sister Martha, and the
reasons of it -, . . . . . . - -
Lie given, a great violation of the point of ho-
Inour - -
Several sorts of lies - -, - - -
Life; the duration of it uncertain - -
In what manner spent according to Seneca
Not real but when cheerful - - -
In what manner to be regulated - -
Life how to have a right enjoyment of it -
A survey of it in a vision - - -
To what compared in the Scriptures, and by
the heathen philosophers - - -
The present life a state of probation -
We are in this life nothing more than passen-
gers - - - - - - -
Illustrated by the story of a travelling der-
VIS6 - - - - - - -
The three important articles of life - -
Eternal life we ought to be most solicitous
about - - - - -
Man's not worth his care - - - -
Valuable only as it prepares for another -
#. and colours only ideas of the mind -
Lillie, (Charles) his presents to the Spectator
Lindamira, the only woman allowed to paint
Lion in the Haymarket occasioned many con-
jectures in the town - - - - 13
Very gentle to the Spectator - - - 13
Livy, in what he excels all other historians 409, 420
Logic of kings, what - - - - - 9
Loller, (Lady Lydia) her memorial from the

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143
159

219
237

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country infirmary - - , , - - -
London, an emporium for the whole earth - 63
The differences of the manners and politics
of one from the other - - - 403
London, (Mr.) gardener, an heroic poet - 477
Longings in women, the extravagances of
them - - - - - - -
Longinus, an observation of that critic - - 339
Lottery, some discourse on it - - - 191
Love, the general concern of it - - 30
Our hearts misled by a love of the world 27
A passion never well cured - - - 118
Natural love in brutes more intense than in
reasonable creatures - - - - 120
‘The 5. of it on a very ill foot - 142
e has nothing to do with state - - 149
The transport of a virtuous lover - - 199
In what manner discovered to his mistress by
one of Will Honeycomb's acquaintance - 325
Love, the mother of poetry - - - 377
The capriciousness of love - , , - - - 475
The romantic style in which it is made - 479
A nice and fickse passion - - - - 506
Method to preserve it alive after marriage 506
Love casuist, some instructions of his - 591, 607
Lover, an account of the life of one - - 596

:

No.
A crossed one retires - - - - 627
Lover's Leap, where situated - - - 225
An effectual cure for love - - - 227
A short history of love - - - - 233
Loungers, a new sect of philosophers in Cam-
bridge - - - - - - - 54
Luxury, what - - - - - 55
Attended often with avarice - - - 55
A fable of those two vices - - - 55

The luxury of our modern meals - - 19:
Lying, the malignity of it - - - -

Party lying, the prevalency of it - -
Lysander, his character - - - -

MACBETH, the incantations in that play vin-
dicated - - - - - - 141
Machiavel, his observations on the wise jea-
lousy of states - - - - -
Mahometans, a custom among them - 85
Their cleanliness - - - - - 631
Male jilts, who - - - - - - 288
Males only, among the birds, have voices - 128
Malvolio, his character - - - - 238
Man, a sociable animal - - - - 9
The loss of public and private virtues owing
to men of parts - - - - -
Man variable in his temper - - -
The merriest species of the creation - -
The mercenary practice of men in the choice
of wives - - - - - -
Men differ from one another as much in sen-
timent as features - - - - -
Their corruption in general
Man the middle link between angels and
brutes - - - - - - -
What he is, considered in himself - -
The homage he owes his Creator - -
By what distinguished from all other crea.
tures - - - - - - - -
Suffers more from imaginary than real evils
His subjection to the female sex - -
Wonderful in his nature - - -
The two views he is to be considered in -
An active being -
His ultimate end - - - - -
Manilius, his character - -
Maple, (Will) an impudent libertine -
March, (month of) described - - -
Marcia's prayer in Cato - - - -
Mariamne, the fine dancer - - -
Marlborough, (John Duke of) took the French
lines without bloodshed - - -
Marriage: those marriages the most happy that
are preceded by a long courtship -
Unhappy marriages, from whence proceeding
Majo life, always a vexatious or happy con-
it lon - - - - - - -
Married condition rarely unhappy but from
want of judgment or temper in the husband 479

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261
268

149

Advantages of it preferable to a single state 479,500 ||

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Termed purgatory by Tom Dapperwit -
490

The excellence of its institution - -
The pleasure and uneasiness of married per-
sons, to what imputed - - -

The foundation of community - - - - 522

For what reason liable to so much ridicule 522
Further thoughts of the Spectator on that
subject - - - - - - 525
Mars, an attendant on the spring - - - - 425
Martial, an epigram of his on a grave man's be-
ing at a lewd play - - - - 4.46
Masquerade, a complaint against it - - 8
The design of it - - - - - 8
Master, a good one, a prince in his family 107
A complaint against some ill masters - 137
Matter, the least part of it contains an unex-
hausted fund - - - - - 420
The basis of animals - - - - 519

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Military education, a letter about it - - 566
Mill to make verses - - - - - 220
Miller, (James) his challenge to Timothy Buck 436
Milton's “Paradise Lost:" the Spectator's criti-
cisms and observations on that poem, 267,
273, 279, 285,291, 297, 303, 309, 315, 321
His subject conformable to the talents of
which he was master - - - - 315
His fable a master-piece - - - 315
A continuation of the Spectator's criticism on
“Paradise Lost' 327, 333, 339, 345, 351,
357, 363, 369
The moral of that poem, and length of time
contained in the action - - - - 369
The vast genius of Milton - - - 417
His poem of “Il Penseroso' - - - 425
His description of the archangel and the evil
spirits addressing themselves for the combat 463
Mimickry, (art of) why we delight in it - 416
Mind, (human) the wonderful nature of it -
Minister, a watchful one described - - -
Minutius, his character - - - - 492
Mirth in a man ought always to be accidental 196
The awkward pretenders to it - - . 358

Distinguished from cheerfulness - - 381
Mirza, the vision of - - - - - 159
Mischief rather to be suffered than an inconve-
nience - - - - - - - 564
506 || Misfortunes, our judgments upon them reproved 483
Mixt wit described - - - - - 62
Mixt communion of men and spirits in Paradise,
as described by Milton - ... - - -

Mode, on what it ought to be built - - 6
A standing mode of dress recommended - 129
Moderation a great virtue - - - 312
Modesty, the chief ornament of the fair sex - ... 6
In men no ways acceptable to the ladies 154
Self-denial . modesty frequently attended
with unexpected blessings - -
Modesty, the contrary of ambition ... - -
A due proportion of modesty requisite to an
orator - - - - - - -
The excellency of it - - - -

206

231
231

- No.
Vicious modesty, what - - - - 231

The misfortunes to which the modest and

innocent are often exposed - - - 242
Distinguished from sheepishness - - 373
The definition of modesty - - - 373
Wherein it consists - - - - 390
Modest assurance, what - - - - 373
The danger of false modesty - - - 458

Distinguished from the true - - -
An unnecessary virtue in professors of the law 484
The sentiments entertained of it by the an-

cients - - - - - - 484
Rules recommended to the modest man by
the Spectator - - - - - 484
Mohock, the meaning of that name - - 324
Several conjectures o the Mohocks 347
Moliere made an old woman a judge of his plays 70
Money: the Spectator proposes it as a thesis 442
The power of it - - - - - 450
The love of it very commendable -, - 450
Monsters, novelty bestows charms on them 412
Incapable of propagation - - - 413
What gives satisfaction in the sight of them 418
Montague, fond of speaking of himself - 562

Scaliger's saying of him -., - - - -, 562
Monuments in Westminster Abbey examined

by the Spectator - - 26

Those raised by envy the most glorious 355
Moorfields, by whom resorted to - - - 505
Morality, the benefit of it - - - - 459
Strengthens faith - - - - - 465
More, (Sir Thomas) his gayety at his death, to
what owing - - - - - - - 349
Mortality, the lover's bill of - - - 377
Mothers justly reproved for not nursing their
own children - -

Motion of the gods, wherein it differs from that
of mortals according to Heliodorus -

9| Obedience of children to their parents, the basis

No.
Improves what is great and beautiful - 412
Why a secret pleasure annexed to its idea 413
Every thing so that pleases in architecture 415
Newberry, (Mr.) his rebus - - - 59
New river, a project for bringing it into the
play house - - - - - - - 5
News, how the English thirst after it - - 452
Project for a supply of it - - - 452
Of whispers - - - - - - 457
The pleasure of news - - - - 625
Newton, (Sir Isaac) his noble way of consider-
ing infinite space - - - - 564
Nicholas Heart, the annual sleepe - - 184
Nicodemuncio's letter to Olivia - - 433
Nicolini, his persection in music - - - 405
Nicolini, (signior) his voyage on pasteboard 5
His combat with a lion - " - - - 13
Why thought to be a sham one - - 13
An excellent actor - - - - 13
Night, a clear one described - - - 555
Whimsically described by William Ramsay 5-2
Night walk in the ... - - - 425
Nightingale, its music highly delightful to a man
in love - - - - - - 383
Nigranilla, a ony lady, forced to patch on the
wrong side - - - - - 81
No, a word of great use to women in love mat-
ters - - - - - - - -
Novels, great inflamers to women's blood - 365
Novelty, the sorce of it - - - - 525
November, (month of) described - - - 246
Nurses: the frequent inconveniences of hired
ones - - - - - - - 425
Nutmeg of delight, one of the Persian Empe-
ror's titles - - - - - - 160

QATES, (Dr.) a favourite with some party ladies 57

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 - to
Mourning: the signs of true mourning generally Obsequiousness in behaviour considered - 386
misunderstood - - - - - 5 Ode (Laplander's) to his mistress - - - 406
The method of mourning considered - 64 |QEconomy, wherein compared to good breeding 114
Who the greatest mourners - - - 64 Ogler: the complete ogler - - - - 46
Mouse Alley Doctor -, - - -, - 444 |Qld maids generally superstitious - - 7
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 - - - - - - - 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 |Qpinion (popular) described - I -, - - 460

It may raise confused notions of things in the Opportunities to be carefully avoided by the fair
fancy - - - - - - - 416 || sex - - - - - - - 19s
Recommended - - - - - 630 || Orator, what requisite to form one - - 633
Musician, (burlesque) an account of one - 570 Orbicilla, her character - - - 390
Order, nec to be kept up in the world 219

NAKED shouldered - - 4

37 || 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 , the quorum - - - - - - 48
Yet more pleasant the more they resemble Ovid, in what he excels - - - - 417
them - - - - - - - - - 414 | His description of the palace of Fame - 43.9
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 - - - 6(re
is great, new, and beautiful - - 413 How to succeed in his manner - - this
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 consistin - - 49
Nemesis, an old maid, a discoverer ojudgments 483
New or uncommon, why every thing that is so
raises a pleasure in the imagination - 411
What understood by the term with respect to

objects - -- - - 412

house - - - - - - 45

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The use of the passions - - 255
The passions treated of - - - - - 408
What moves them in descriptions most pleas-

ing - - - - - - - 418
In all men, but appear not in all - - 418
Of hope and fear - - - - - 471
The work of a philosopher to subdue the pas-

sions - - - - - - - 564
Instances of their power 564

Passions of the fan, a treatise for the use of the
author's scholars - - - - 102
Patience, an allegorical discourse upon it - 501
Her power - - - - - - 559
Patrons and clients, a discourse on them -
Worthy patrons compared to guardian angels 214
Paul Lorrain, a design of his - - -
Peace, some ill consequences of it - - 45
Pedantic humour - - - - - - 617
Pedants, who so to be reputed - - - 105
The book-pedant the most |..." - 105
Pedants in breeding as well as learning -
Peepers described - - - -
Peevish fellow described - - - -

- 53

Penelope's web, the story of it - - - 606
Penkethman, the comedian, his many qualifica-
tions - - - - - - - 370
'Penseroso.' (poem of) by Milton . . - 425
People, the only riches of a country - - 200
Pericles, miş advice to the women - - 81
Persecution in religious matters immoral - 459
Persian children, what learnt by them in their
schools - - - - - - -
Persian soldier reproved for railing against an
enemy - - - - - - - 427
Persians, their instruction of their youth 99
Their notions of parricide - - - 189
Person, the word defined by Mr. Locke . . . 578
Persons, imaginary, not proper for an heroic
poem - - - - - - 357
Petition of John-a-Nokes and John-a-Stiles - 577

Petition from a cavalier for a place, with his
pretensions to it - - - - -
Petronius and Socrates, their cheerful behaviour

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His edict against duels - - - - 97
Phebe and Colin, an original poem by Dr. Byron 603
Phidias, his proposal for a statue of Alexander 415
Philautia, a great voiary - - - , - 79
Philips, (Mr.) pastoral verses of his - - 400
His pastorals recommended by the Spectator 528
Philopater's letter about his daughter's dancing 466
Philosophers, why longer lived than other men 195
Philosophy, the use of it - - - -
Said to be brought by Socrates down from
heaven - - - - - -
The use of natural philosophy - - - 393
The authors of the new philosophy gratify and
enlarge the imagination - - -
The boast of pagan philosophers that they
exalt human nature - - - - 634
Phocion, his behaviour at his death - - 133
His notion of popular applause - - - 188
His sayings |. vain promiser - - 448
Physic, the substitute of exercise or temperance 195
Physician and Surgeon, their different employ-
Inent - - - - - -
The physicians, a formidable body of men 21
Compared to the British army in Caesar's time 21
Their way of converting one distemper into
another - - -

Physiognomy every man in some degree master
of that art - - - - - - -
Picts, what women so called - - - 41

No faith to be kept with them - - - 41
Picture not so natural a representation as a

statue - - - - - 416
What pleases most in one - - - 418
Pictures, witty, what pieces so called - - 244
Piety an ornament to human nature - 201
Pindar's saying of Theron - - - - 467
Pin-money condemned - - - - 295
Pinkethman to personate King Porus on an
elephant - - - - 31

Pisistratus, the Athenian tyrant, his generous
behaviour on a particular occasion - 527
Pitch-pipe, the invention and use of it - - 228
Pittacus, a wise saying of his about riches 574
Pity, is love softened by sorrow - - - 397
That and Terror leading passions in poetry 418
The reasonableness of pity - - - 588
Place and precedency more contested amon
women of an io, rank than ladies o
quality - - - - - -
Places of trust, who most fit for them - - 469
Why courted by men of generous principles 469
The unreasonableness of party-pretences to
places - - - - - - 629
Planets, to survey them fills us with astonish-
ment - - - - - - - 420
Planting recommended to country gentlemen 583,589
Plato, his notion of the soul - - - 90
Wherein, according to him and his followers,
the punishment of a voluptuous man consists 90
His account of Socrates's behaviour the morn-
ing he was to die - - -

His description of the Supreme Being - 507
His saying of labour - - - - 624
Players in Drury Lane, their intended regula-
tions - - - - - - -
Wherein to be condemned - - 502
The precedency settled among them - 529
Playhouse, how improved in storms 592

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