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I N D E X.

Abigails (male) in fashion among the ladies,

Number 55

Absence in conversation, a remarkable instance of it in

Will HONEYCOMB, N. 77. The occasion of this absence, ibid. and means to conquer it, ibid. The

character of an absent man, out of Bruyere, ibid. Acrostic, a piece of false wit, divided into simple and

compound, N. 60. Act of defortnity, for the use of the ugly club, N. 17. Advertisements, of an Italian chirurgeon, N. 22. From

St. James's coffee-house, 24. From a gentlewoman that teaches birds to speak, 36.. From another that is a fine flesh-painter, 41. Advice; no order of persons too considerable to be ad

vised, N. 34. Affectation, a greater enemy to a fine face than the

small-pox, N. 33. it deforms beauty, and turns wit into absurdity, 38. The original of it, ibid. found in the wise man as well as the coxcomb, ib.

to get clear of it, ib. Age, rendered ridiculous, N. 6. how-contemned by the

Athenians, and respected by the Spartans, ibid. ALEXANDER the Great, wry-necked, 32. Ambition never satisfied, N. 27. Americans, their opinion of souls, N. 56. exemplified in a vision of one of their countrymen,

ibid. AMPLE (lady) her uneasiness, and the reason of it, N.

32. Anagram, what, and when first produced, N. 60. ANDROMACHE, a great fox-hunter, N. 57. April (the first of) the merriest day in the year, N. 47. Aretine made all the princes of Europe his tributa

ries, N. 23.

The way

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18.

ARIETTA, her character, N. 11. her fable of the lion

and the man, in answer to the story of the Ephesian

matron, ibid. her story of Inkle and Yariko, ibid. ARISTOTLE, his observation

upon

the lambic verse,
N. 39. upon tragedies, 40, 42.
Arfinoe, the first musical opera on the English stage, N.
Avarice, the original of it, N. 55: Operates with lux-

ury, ib. at war with luxury, ib. its officers and ad

herents, ib. comes to an agreement with luxury, ib.
Audiences at present void of common sense, N. 13.
Aurelia, her character, N. 15.
Author, the neceflity of his readers being acquainted

with his size, complexion, and temper, in order to read
his works with pleasure, N. 1. his opinion of his own
performances, 4: The expedient made use of by
those that write for the stage, 51.

Bacon,

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B.
Acon, (fir Francis) his comparison of a book

well written, N. 10. his observation upon envy, 19. Bags of money, a sudden transformation of them into

sticks and paper, N. 3. Baptist Lully, his prudent management, N. 29. Bawdry, never writ but where there is a dearth of inven

tion, N. 51. Beaver, the haberdasher, a great politician, N. 49. Beauties, when plagiaries, N. 4. The true secret how

to improve beauty, 33. then the most charming when

heightened by virtue, ib.
BELL, (Mr.) bis ingenious device, N. 28.
Bell-Savage, its etymology, ib.
Birds, a cage full for the opera, N. 5.
Biters, their business, N. 47.
BLACKMORE, (fir RICHARD) his observation, N. 6.
Blanks of society, who, N. 10.
Blank verfe proper for tragedy, N. 39.
BOUHOURS, (monsieur) a great critic among the French,

N. 62
Bouts-Rimez, what, N. 60.
Breeding, fine breeding distinguished from good, N. 66.
British ladies distinguished from the Picts, N. 48.

N. 77

BRUNETT A and Phillis, their adventures, N. 80.
BRUYERE, (monsieur) his character of an absent man,
BULLOCK and NORRIS, differently habited, prove great

helps to a filly play, N. 44.
Butts described, N. 47. the qualification of a butt, ib.

Cæsar, (Julius) his behaviour to Catullus, who

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: 73.

had put him into a lampoon, N. 23.
CALIGULA, his wish, N. 16.
CAMILLA, a true woman in one particular, N. 15.
CARBUNCLE, (Dr.) his dye, what, N. 52.
Censor of small wares, an officer to be appointed, N.

16.
CHARLES I. a famous picture of that prince, N. 58.
Chevy-Chase, the Spectator's examen of it, N. 70,

74.
Chronogram, a piece of false wit, N. 60.
CICERO, a punfter, N. 61. The entertainment found

in his philosophic writings, ibid.
CLARINDA, an idol, in what manner worshipped, N.
CLEANTHE, her story, N. 15.
Clergyman, one of the SpecTATOR's club, N. 2.
Clergy, a threefold division of them, N. 21.
Clubs, nocturnal affemblies so called, N. 9. Several

names of clubs, and their originals, ibid. &c. Rules
prescribed to be observed in the two-penny club,
ibid. An account of the ugly club. 17. The figh-
ing club, 30; The fringe-glove club, ibid. The
amorous club, ibid. The hebdomadal club : fome
account of the members of that club, 43. and of the
everlasting club, 72. The club of ugly faces, 78.

The difficulties met with in erecting that club, ibid..
Commerce, the extent and advantage of it, N. 69.
Consciousness, when called affectation, N. 38.
Conversation most straitened in numerous assemblies,

N. 68.
Coquettes, the prefent numerous race, to what owing,

N. 66.
Coverley,(sir Roger de)a member of the Specta-

tor's club, his character, N. 2. His opinion of inen
of fine parts, 6.

N. 64.

Courtiers habit, on what occasions hieroglyphical,
Cowley, abounds in mixt wit, N. 62.
CRAB, of King's College, in Cambridge, chaplain to

the club of ugly faces, N. 78. Credit, a beautiful virgin, her situation and equipage,

N. 3. a great valetudinarian, ibid. Cross (mils) wanted near half a ton of being as hand

some as madam Van Brisket, a great beauty in the Low-Countries, N. 32.

D. Ancing, a discourse on it, defended, N. 67. Death, the time and manner of our death not known to

us, N. 7. Deformity, no cause of shame, N. 17. Delight and surprise, properties essential to wit, N. 62. Dignitaries of the law, who, N. 21. Divorce, what esteemed to be a just pretension to one, Donne, (Dr.) his description of his mistress, N. 41. DRYDEN, his definition of wit censured, N. 62. Dull fellows, who, N. 43. their inquiries are not for

information but exercise, ibid. Naturally turn their

heads to politics or poetry, ibid. Dutch more polite than the English in their buildings,

and monuments of their dead, N. 26. Dyer, the news-writer, an Aristotle in politics, N. 43.

N. 41.

E. Nvy: The ill-state of an envious man, N. 19. His relief, ibid. The way to obtain his favour, ibid. Ephesian matron, the ftory of her, N. v. Epictetus, his observation upon the female sex, N. 53. Epigram on Hecatiffa, N. 52. Epitaphs, the extravagance of some, and modesty of

others, N. 26. An epitaph written by Ben Jonson, Equipages, the splendor of them in France, N. 15. A

great temptation to the female sex, ibid. ETHerege, (fir GEORGE) author of a comedy, called,

She would if she could, reproved, N. 5i.

N. 33:

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