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Pofterity, its Privilege, N. 101.
Poverty, the loconveniences and Mortifications usually at-

tending it, N. 150.
Prejudice, the Prevalency of it, N. 101.
Procrastination, from whence proceeding, N. 151.
Providence, demonftrative Arguments for it, N. 120.
Punishments in Schools disapproved, N. 157.


N. 120.
Riding, a healthy Exercise, N. 115.
Rival Mother, the first part of her Hiftory, N. gr.
Roman and Sabine Ladies, their Example recommended to
the British, N. 81.

Rosalinda, a famous Wig Partizan, her Misfortune, N. 81.

I S.
CHOOL MASTER, the Ignorance andUndiscern-

ing of the Generality of them, N. 157. 108.
Scipio, his Judgment of Marus when a Boy, N. 157.
Sentry, his Account of a Soldier's Life, N. 152.
Servants, the general Corruption of their Manners, N.88.

Assume their Mafters Title, ibid. Some good among
the many bad ones, 96. Influenced by the Exaniple of
their Superiors, ibid. and 107. The great Merit of
some Servants in all Ages, 107. The hard Condition of

many Servants, 137:
Shakespear, wherein inimitable, N. 141.
Sincerity, the great want of it in Conversation, N. 103.
Sloven à Character affected by some, and for what Rea-

son, N. 150. The Folly and Antiquity of it, ibid.
Snuff-Box, the Exercise of it, where taught, N. 138.
Socrates, his Behaviour at his Execution, N. 133. His

Speech to his Judges, 146.5,00
Soldiers, when Men of Sense, of an agreeable Conversa-

tion, N. 152.
Sorrow, the outward Signs of it very fallacious, N. 95:
Soul, the Immortality of it evidenced from several Proofs,
Spectator, his inquisitive Temper, N. 85. His Account of

himself and his works to be written 300 Years hence,
101. His great Modesty, ib. He accompanies Sir Roger
de Coverly into the Country, 106. His Exercise when
young, 115. He goes with Sir Roger a hunting, 116.


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N. 111.

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and to the the Allizes, 122. His Adventure with a Crew
of Gypsies, 130. The several Opinions of him in the
Country, 131. His Return to London, and Fellow-Tra-
vellers in the Stage Coach, 132. His Soliloquy upon

the sudden and unexpected Death of a Friend, 133.
Spirits, the Appearance of them not fabulous, N. 110.
Squeezing the Hand, by whom first used in ' making of

Love, N. 109.
Story-Tellers, their ridiculous Punctuality, N 138.

TASTE (corrupt) of the Age, to what attributed, N.

Tears, not always the Sign of true Sorrow, N. 95.
Theodosius and Conftantia their Adventures, N. 164.
Time, our ill use of it. N. 93. The Spectator's Directions

how to spend it, ibid.
"Tom, Touchy, a quarrelsome Fellow, N. 122.
Tom. Tulip challenged by Dick Craftin, N. 91. Flies into

the Country, ibid.
True Pemy (Fack) ftrangely good-natured, N. 82,

ALETUDINARIAN Sin Society, who, N.100.

Not to be admittted into Company, but on Condi-
Vapours in Women, to what to be ascribed, N. 115.
Varillas, his Cheerfulness and good Humour makes him

generally acceptable, N. 100.
Virgil, his beautiful Allegories founded on the Platonick

Philosophy, N. 90.
Virtue, the Exercise of it recommended, N.


Its Inc
Auence, ibid. Its near Relation to Decency, 104.
Volumes, the Advantages an Author receives of publishing

his Works in Volumesrather than in single Pieces,N. 124.
Uranius, his great Composure of Soul, N. 143.


White (Moll.) a notorious Witch, N. 117.
Widow (the) her Manner of captivating Sir Roger de Co-

verly, N. 113. Her Behaviour at the Trial of her Cause,
ibid. Her Artifices and Beauty, ibid. Too defperate a
Scholar for a Country Gentleman, ibid. Her Reception
of Sir Roger, ibid, whom he helped to fome Tanzy in



tions, 143

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the Eye of all the Country, ibid. She has been the
Death of several Foxes, 115. Sir Roger's Opinion of her

that she either designs to marry, or she does not, N. 118.
William and Betty, a Mort Account of their Amours, N. 118.
Wimble (Will.) his Letter to Sir Roger de Coverly, N. 108.

His Character, ibid. His Conversation with the Spectator,
ibid. a Man of Ceremony, 119. thinks the Spectator

a Fanatick, 126. And fears he has killed a Man, 131.
Wine not proper to be drunk by every one that can lwal-,

low, N. 140.
Women, the English excel all other Nations in Beauty, N.

81. Signs of their Improvement under the Spectator's
Hand, 92. The real Commendation of a Woman, what,

95. Their Pains in all Ages to adorn the
Outside of their Heads, 98. More gay in their Nature
than Men 1 28. Not pleased with Modesty in Men, 154.

Their Ambition, 156.
Woman's Man described, 156. His neceffary Qualificati.

ons, ibid.

World, the present, & Nursery for the next, N. 111.

The End of the Second Volume,

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