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Audiences at present void of Blanks of Society, who, N. 1o.
Common Sense, N. 13.

Blank Verse

proper

for Trage-
Aurelia, her Character, N, 15. dy, N. 39.
Author, the Neceflity of his Bouhours, (Monsieur) a great
Readers being acquainted with Critick among the French, N.
his Size, Complexion, and 62.
Temper, in order to read his Bouts-Rimez, what, N.60.
Works with Pleasure, N. 1. Breeding, fine Breeding distin-
his Opinion of his own Per- guished from good, N. 66.
formances, 4. The Expedi- British Ladies distinguisla’d
ent made use of by those that from the Picts, N.41.
write to the Stage, 51.

Brunette and Phillis, their Ad-
B.

ventures, N. 80.

Eruyere, (Monsieur) his Cha-
BAC
ACON, (Sir Francis) his racter of an absent Man,N.77.

Comparison of a Book Bullock and Norris, differently
well written, N. 10; his Ob- habited, prove great Helps to
servation upon Envy, 19.

a silly Play, N. 44.
Baggs of Money, a sudden Butts described, N. 47; the Qua-
Transformatio of them into lifications of a Butt, ibid.
Sticks and Paper, N. 3.

C.
Baptist Lully, his prudent Mi-
29.

ÆSAR (Fulius ) his Be-

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N. 23.

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there is a Dearth of Invene had

pue

him into a Lampoon,
tion, N. 51.
Beaver, the Haberdasher, a Caligula, his Wilh, N. 16.
great Politician, N. 49. Camilla, a true Woman in one
Beauties, when Plagiaries, N.4. Particular, N. 15.
The true Secret how to im- Carbuncle, (Dr.) his Dye, what,
prove Beauty, 33; then the N. 52.
moft charming when heigh- Censor of finall Wares, an Ofo
ten'd by Virtue, ibid.

fice to be erected, N. 16.
Bell, (Mr.) his ingenious De- Charles I. a famous Picture of
vice, N. 28.

that Prince, N. 58.
Beil-Savage, its Etymology, N. Chevy-Chase, the Spectator's
28.

Examen of it, N. 70, 74.
Birds, a Cage full fos the Ope- Chronogram, a Piece of False
ra, N. 5.

Wit, N. 60.
Biters, theis Business, N. 47. Cicero, a Punster, N. 61. The
Blackmore, (Sir Richard) his Entertainment found in his
Observation, N. 6.

Philofophick Writings, ibid.
O 2

Clarin.

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Clarinda, an Idol, in what Crab, of King's College in

manner worshipped, N. 73. Cambridge, Chaplain to the Cleanthe, her Story, N. 15. Club of Ugly Faces, N. 78. Clergy-man, one of the specta- Credit, a beautiful Virgin, her tor's Club, N. 2,

Situation and Equipage, N. 3. Clergy, a threefold Division of a great Valetudinarian, ibid. thein, N. 21.

Crufs (Miss) wanted near half Clubs, Nocturnal Assemblies a Tun of being as handsome so called, N. 9. Several Names as Madam Van Brisket, a great of Clubs, and their Originals, Beauty in the Low-Countries, ibid, &c. Rules prescribed to N. 32. be Observed in the Two-pen

D. ny Club, ibid. An Account of the Ugly Glub, 17. The Sigh. DANCING, a Discourse ing Club, 30. The Fringe on it, defended, N. 67. Glove Club, ibid. The Amo- Death, the time and manner of morous Club, ibid. The Heb our Death not known to us, domadal Club: Some Ac- N. 7. count of the Members of that Deformity, no Cause of Shame, Club, 43 ; and of the Everlast- N. 17. ing Club, 72. The Club of Delight and Surprize, ProperUgly Faces, 78. The Difficul- ties essential to Wit, N. 62. ties met with in Ere&ting that Dignitaries of the Law, who,

Club, ibid. Commerce, the Extent and Ad- Divorce, what esteemed to be a vantage of it, N. 69.

just Pretension to one, N. 41. Consciousness, when called Donne (Dr.) his Description of Affectacion, N. 38.

his Mistress, N. 41. Conversation most straitned in Dryden, his Definition of Wit numerous Affemblies, . N. censured, N. 62. 68.

Dull Fellows, who, N. 43. their Coquets, the present numerous Enquiries are not for Infor

Race, to what owing, N. 66. mation but Exercise, ib. NaCoverley (Sir Roger de) a Mem- turally turn their Heads to Po. ber of the Spectator's Club, liticks or Poetry, ibid. his Character, N.2; his Opi- Dutch more Pólite than the nion of Men of fine Parts, 6. English in their Buildings, and Courtiers Habit, on what Oc. Monuments of their Dead, casions Hieroglyphical, N. N. 26. 64.

Dyer, the News Writer, an Cowley abounds in mixt Wit, Aristotle in Politisks, N. 43.

N.21.

N. 62.

N.2.

Fine Gentleman, a Character E.

frequently misapplied by the

Fair Sex, N. 75. envious Man, N. 19; his Flutter, (Sir Foplin) a Comedy ;

of Relief, ibid. The way to ob- fome Remarks upon it, N. 65. tain his Favour, ibid.

Fools, great Plenty of them Ephejian Matron, the Story of the first Day of April, N.47. her, N. 11.

Freeport, (Sir Andrew) a MemEpictetus, his Observation upon ber of the Spectator's Club,

the Female Sex, N. 53. Epigram on Hecatisa, N. 52. French Poets, wherein to be Epitaphs, the Extravagance of imitated by the English, N. 45. fome, and Modesty of others, Friendship, the great Benefit of N. 26. An Epitaph written by, it, N. 68. The Medicine of Ben. Johnson, 33.

Life, ibid. The Qualifications Equipages, the Splendour of of a good Friend, ibid. thein in France, N. 15;

G. great Temptation to the Fe. male Sex, ibid.

Gallantry ought to cona Comedy, called, she wou'd list, N. 7. if she could, reproved, N. 31. Gaper; the Sign of the Gaper Eubulus, his Character, N. 49. frequent in Amsterdam, N.47. Eucrate, the Favourite of Pha. Ghosts warn’d out of the Playramond, N. 76.

house, N. 36; the AppearEndosia, her Behaviour, N.79. ance of a Ghost of great Efli

cacy on an English Theatre, F. Able of the Lyon and the Gospel Gossips described, N.46.

Man, N. 11. Of the Chil. Gotbs in Poetry, who, N. 62. dren and Frogs, 23. Of Fupi

H. ter and the Countryman, 25.

a

Etheridge (Sir George) Author of Allantry: wherein true

Falihood, (the Goddess of) Hachike for moving Pity in

25.

N. 63.
False Wit, the Region of it, N. a Tragedy, N. 44.

Happiness, (true) an Enemy to
Falstaff (Sir John) a famous Pomp and Noise, N. 15.
Butt, N. 47.

Hard Words ought not to be Fame, generally coveted, N.73. Pronounced right by wellFashion, the Force of it, N. 64. bred Ladies, N. 45. Fear of Death oflea Mortal, N. Fieroes in an English Tragedy 25.

generally Lovers, N.40.

Hobbs,

3

Humour to be described only Kimbew, (Tho.) states his

Hobbs (Mr.) his Observation Innocence, and not Quality,

upon Laughter, N. 47. an Exemption from Reproof, Honeycomb, (u'ill.) his Charac- N. 34. ter, N. 2; his Discourse with Johnson, (Ben.) an Epitaph the spectator in the Play- written by hiin on a Lady, house 4; his Adventure with N. 33. a Pitt, 41. Throws his Watch Italian Writers, florid and wor. into the Thames, 77.

dy, N. 5. Human Nature, the same in

K. all reasonable Creatures, N. 70.

Cafe in a Letter to the by Negatives, N. 35; the Ge- Spectator, N. 24. nealogy of true Humour, ibid; Kissing-Dances censured, N.67. and of false, ibid.

L. 1. Ambick Verse the most pro

Idy's Library described, N.

37. I per

for Greek Tragedies, N. Letitia and Daphne their Story, 39. Fames, how polished by Love, Lampoons written by People

that cannot Spell, N. 16; witIdiots in great Request in ty Lampoons inflict Wounds most of the German Courts, that are incurable, 23; the

inhuman Barbarity of the orIdols, who of the Fair Sex fo dinary Scriblers of Lampoons, call’d, N. 73.

ibid. Impudence gets the better of Larvati, who so called among Modefty, Ñ. 2. An Impu. the Ancients, N. 32. dence comınitted by the Eyes, Lath, (Squire) has a good E20; the Definition of English, ftate which he would part Scorch, and Irish Impudence, withal for a pair of Legs to ibid.

his Mind, N. 32. indian Kings, some of their Laughter, (immoderate ) a Observations during their stay Sign of Pride, N. 47; the here, N.50.

Provocations to it, ibid. Indiscretion inore hurtful than Lawyers divided into the Peaceill Nature, N. 23.

able and Litigious, N. 21. Injuries how to be measured, Both Sorts described, ibid.

King Lear, a Tragedy, fuffers inkle and Tarico, their Story, in the Alteration, N. 40.

N. 33.

N.71.

N. 47

N. 23.

N. ii.

Les

Lee, the Poet, well turn'd for 32. from a Gentleman to such
Tragedy, N. 39.

Ladies as are profess’d BeauLearning ought not to claim ties, 33. to the spectator from any Merit to it self, but upon T. D. containing an intended the Application of it, N. 6. Regulation of the Playhouse, Leonora, her Character, N. 37. 36. from the Play-house Thunthe Description of her Coun- derer, ibid. from the Spectatry Seat, ibid.

tor to an affected very witty Letters to the Spectator; com- Man, 38. from a marry'd Man plaining of the Masquerade, with a Complaint that his Wife N. 8. from the Opera-Lion, painted, 41. from Abraham 14. from the under Sexton Froth, a Member of the Hebof Covent-Garden Parish, ibid. domadal Meeting in Oxford, from the Undertaker of the 43. from a Husband plagued Masquerade, ibid. from one with a Gospel Goffip, 46. from who had been to see the O an Ogling Mafter, ibid. from pera of Rinaldo, and the Pup- the spectator to the President per-Show, ibid. from Charles and Fellows of the ugly Club, Lillie, 16. from the President 48. from Hecatifsa to the of the Ugly Club, 17. from Spectator, ibid. from an old S. C.with a Complaint against Beau, ibid. from Epping, with the Starers, 20. from Tho. fome Account of a ComProne,who acted the Wild Boar pany of Strolers, ibid. from that was killed by Mrs. Tofts, a Lady complaining of a Pas22. from William Screne and sage in the Funeral, 51. from Ralph Simple, ibid. from an Hugh Goblin, President of the Actor, ibid. from King Lati- Ugly Club, 52. from Q. R. nus, ibid. from Tho. Kimbow, concerning Laughter, ibid. the 24. from Will. Fashion to his Spectator's Answer, ibid. from wou'd-be Acquaintance, ibid. R.B. to the Spetator, with a froin Mary Tuesday on the Proposal relating to the Edusame Subject, ibid. from a cation of Lovers, 53. from Valetudinarian to the specta- Anna Bella, ibid, from a spletor, 25. from some Persons netick Gentleman, ibid. from to the Spectator's Clergyman, a reformed Starer, complain27. from one who would be ing of a Peeper, ibid. from Inspector of the SignPosts, 28. King Latinus, ibid. from a from the Mafter of the Show Gentleman

Cambride, at Charing-Cross, ibid. from containing an Account of a a Meinber of the Amorous new Set of Philosophers Club, at Oxford, 30. from a called Lowngers, 54. from Member of the Ugly Club, Celimene, 66. from a Father,

complaining

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