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EUBULUS, his character, N. 49.
EUCRATE, the favourite of Pharamond, N. 76.
EUDOSIA, her behaviour, N. 79.

Fable of the lion and the man, N. 11. Of the

children and frogs, 23. Of Jupiter and the country-

man, 25.
Falsehood (the goddess of) N. 63.
False wit, the region of it, N. 25.
FALSTAFF (fir John) a famous butt, N. 47.
Fame, generally coveted, N. 73.
Fashion, the force of it, N. 64.
Fear of death often mortal, N. 25.
Fine gentleman, a character frequently misapplied by

the fair sex, N. 75.
FLUTTER, (fir FOPLING) a comedy; fome remarks

upon it, N. 65.
Fools, great plenty of them the firft day of April,
FREEPORT, (fir Andrew) a member of the Specta-

Tor's club, N. 2.
French poets, wherein to be imitated by the English,
Friendship, the great benefit of it, N. 68. The medi-

cine of life, ibid. The qualifications of a good
friend, ibid.

N. 47

N. 45

GAllantry ; wherein true galiantry ought to confift,

N. 7.

Gaper; the sign of the gaper frequent in Amsterdam,

N. 47:

Ghosts warned out of the play-house, N. 36. the ap-

pearance of a ghost of great efficacy on an English

theatre, 44.
Gospel gossips described, N. 46.
Goths in poetry, who, N. 62.


, the great machine for moving pity
in a tragedy, N. 44.

Happiness, (true) an enemy to pomp and noise, N. 15.
Hard words ought not to be pronounced right by well-

bred ladies, N. 45.
Heroes in an English tragedy generally lovers, N. 40.
Hobbes (Mr.), his observation upon laughter, N. 47.
HONEYCOMB (Will) his character, N. 2. his discourse

with the Spectator in the play-house, 4. his adven-
ture with a Pict, 41. Throws his watch into the

Thames, 77
Human nature, the fame in all reasonable creatures,

Humour to be described only by negatives, N. 35. the

genealogy of true humour, ibid. and of false, ibid.

N. 39

N. 47;

I anbic

Anbic verse the most proper for Greek tragedies,
JAMES, how polished by love, N. 71.
Idiots, in great request in most of the German courts,
Idols, who of the fair sex so called, N. 73
Impudence gets the better of modefty, N. 2. An im-

pudence committed by the eyes, 20. The definition

of English, Scotch, and Irish impudence, ibid.
Indian kings, some of their observations during their

stay here, N. 50.
Indiscretion, more hurtful than ill-nature, N. 23.
Injuries how to be measured, N. 23.
Inkle and Yarico, their story, N. 11.
Innocence, and not quality, an exemption from re-

proof, N. 34:
JONSON (Ben) an epitaph written by him on a lady,

N. 33:

Italian writers, florid and wordy, N. 5.

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JIMBOW (Tho.) states his case in a letter to the
Kifling-dances censured, N. 7.

Lady's library described, N. 37.
LETITIA and Daphne, their story, N. 33.
Lampoons written by people that cannot spell, N. 16.

witty lampoons inflict wounds that are incurable, 23.
the inhuman barbarity of the ordinary scribblers of

lampoons, ibid. Larvati, who so called among the ancients, N. 32. LATH ('íquire), has a good estate, which he would part

withal for a pair of legs to his mind, N. 32. Laughter, (immoderate) a sign of pride, N. 47. the

provocations to it, ibid. Lawyers divided into the peaceable and litigious, N. 21.

both forts described, ibid. King Lear, a tragedy, suffers in the alteration, N. 40. Lee, the poet, well iurned for tragedy, N. 39. Learning ought not to claim any merit to itself, but

upon the application of it, N. 6. LEONORA, her character, N. 37. The description of

her country-feat, ibid. Letters to the SpecTATOR ; complaining of the mas

querade, N. 8. from the opera-lion, 14. from the under-sexton of Covent Garden parish, ibid. from the undertaker of the masquerade, ibid. from one who had been to see the opera of Rinaldo, and the pup-. pet-show, ibid. from Charles Lillie, 16. from the president of the ugly club, 17. from S. C. with a complaint against the starers, 20. from Tho. Prone, who acted the wild boar that was killed by Mrs. Tofts, 22. from William Screne and Ralph Simple, ibid. from an actor, ibid. from king Latinus, ib. from Tho. Kimbow, 24. from Will Fashion to his would-be acquaintance, ibid. from Mary Tuesday on the same subject, ib. from a Valetudinarian to the SpectaTOR, 25. from some persons to the SpectaTOR'S clergyman, 27. from one who would be infpector of the fign-posts, 28. from the master of the show at Charing-Cross, ibid. from a member of the amorous club, at Oxford, 30. from a member of the ugly club, 32. from a gentleman to such ladies as are professed. beauties, 33. to the SPECTATOR from T. D.

containing an intended regulation of the play-house,
36. from the play-house thunderer, ibid. from the SPEC-
TATOR to an affected very witty man, 38. from a
married man, with a complaint that his wife painted,
41. from Abraham Froth a member of the hebdoma-
dal meeting in Oxford, 43. from a husband plagued
with a goipel-gossip, 46. from an ogling-master, ib.
from the SPECTATOR to the president and fellows of
the ugly club, 48. from Hecatifsa to the Spect A-
TOR, ibid. from an old beau, ib. from Epping, with
some account of a company of strollers, ib. from a
lady, complaining of a paffage in the Funeral, 51.
from Hugh Goblin, president of the ugly club, 52.
from Q. R. concerning laughter, ib. the Specta-
Tor's answer, ib from R. B. to the SpectATOR,
with a proposal relating to the education of lovers,
53. from Anna Bella, ib. from a splenetic gentleman,
ibid. from a reformed ftarer, complaining of a peeper,
ibid. from king Latinus, ibid. from a gentleman at
Cambridge, containing an account of a new fect of
philosophers called Lowngers, 54. from Celimene,
66. from a father, complaining of the liberties taken in
country-dances, ib. from James to Betty, 71. to the
SPECTATOR from the ugly club at Cambridge, 78.
from a whimsical young lady, 79. from B. D. defiring

a catalogue of books for the female library, ib.
Letter-dropper of antiquity, who, N. 59.
Library, a lady’s library described, N.

Life, the duration of it uncertain, N. 27.
LINDAMIRA, the only woman allowed to paint, N.
Lion in the Hay-Market occasioned many conjectures

in the town, N. 13. very gentle to the Spectator,

London, an emporium for the whole earth, N. 69.
Love, the general concern of it, N. 30.

Love of the world, our hearts milled by it, N. 27.
Luxury, what, N. 55. attended often with avarice, ib.

fable of those two vices, ibid.
Lowngers, a new fect of philosophers in Cambridge,



N. 54

MAN a fociable animal, N. 9. The loss of public

and private virtues owing to men of parts, 6.
Masquerade, a complaint against it, N. 8. The design

of it, ibid.
MAZARINE (Cardinal), his behaviour to Quillet, who
had reflected upon him in a poem,


Merchants of great benefit to the public, Ñ.69.
Mixt wit described, N. 62.
Mixt communion of men and spirits in paradise, as de-

scribed by Milton, N. 12.
Mode, on what it ought to be built, N. 6.
Modesty the chief ornament of the fair sex, N. 6.
MOLIERE made an old woman a judge of his plays,
Monuments in Westminster-Abbey examined by the

Mourning, the method of it confidered, N. 64. Who

the greatest mourners, ibid.
Music banished by Plato out of his commonwealth,

N. 18. Of a relative nature, 29.

N. 70


, of whom confifting, N.

Newberry, (Mr.) his Rebus, N. 59.
New-River, a project of bringing it into the play-house,
NICOLINI (lignior) bis voyage on pasteboard, N. 5.

His combat with a lion, 13. Why thought to be a
fham one, ibid. An excellent actor, ibid.

N. 5.

Oares (Di) a favourite with fome party ladies,

N. 57:

Ogler, the complete ogler, N. 46.
Old maids generally superstitious, N. 7.
Old Testament in a periwig, N. 58.
Opera, as it is the present entertainment of the English
Itage, considered, N. 5: The progress it has made
on our theatre, 18. Some account of the French
opera, 29.

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