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ATHEISTS, great zealots
bigots..

Page

180

ib.

......................... ......

..... ........

177

ib.

ATHEISM, zealots in, described...
AVARICE, the offspring of the fear of want.... 39
its suggestions described by Persius..
often found in the same heart with luxury..
allegory upon it.....
AUTHOR, an essayist, labours under more dis-
advantages than the writer of a volume
is very useful

must not be mortified when thrown aside by
ignorance....

prints his ideas in his book....

wherein he has the advantage of an artist...
how careful he ought to be of what he writes
a story of an atheistical

5

6

of plays, what expedient he makes use of.... 65

...

BELIEVERS, such have been the wisest men of

all ages

BACON, (Sir Francis) his observation upon envy 162
a great genius, who has formed himself by

rules

40

ib.

17

....

ib.

4

ib.

BAGS of money, their sudden transformation into
sticks and papers

144

BAUDRY, the writing of it shows a dearth of
genius

BEAU, (a dirty) noticed for his slovenliness...
the head of one dissected

BULLOCK and Norris, differently habited,
prove great helps to a silly play.....
BURNET (Dr.) citation of a passage in his The-
ory of the Earth

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167

... 146

BITERS, their business..

BLANCHE of Castile, an anecdote exhibiting
her maternal feelings. Note....

BOUHOURS, (M.) a great critic

BRITISH ladies distinguished from the Picts.. 73
BRUYERE (M. la) his character of an absent

man

39

57
250

197

14

109

171

... 199

CANT, from whence said to be derived
CALIGULA, made cruel by his nurse.....
CATO: elegant translation of the speech of Cato
on the immortality of the soul............
CATILINE, Tully's character of him. ......... 165
CAVE of Trophonius, described in a dream..... 196
CÆSAR, (Julíus) his reproof to an ill reader.... 113

112

CHARACTERS of various painters
of great geniuses...........

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CHARITY, the great want of it amongst Chris-

tians

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......... 202
34

CHARMS, (true) of a woman described.
CHILDREN: it is unnatural in mothers to let
them suck a stranger's milk .....

CHRISTIAN religion, proof of its articles; and
excellency of its doctrines

HERO, title of a tract published in 1701. A
passage of it cited

CHRISTIANITY, the parent of the most sublime
CHRONOGRAM, a piece of false wit..........
CHURCH Music recommended.

eloquence..

.......

it casts noble hints into the soul ................
its improvement to be wished for.
CICERO, a punster....
CLARENDON, (Earl of) describing a great
man teasing himself with an idle curiosity.. 116
CLEANLINESS recommended

57

......

a mark of politeness
agreeable to ourselves................................
analogous to purity of mind

in the east, a duty of religion..

CLEOMIRA, elegant but chaste in her dance... 161
CLERGYMEN, too numerous...

COACH, (stage) description of its company...
COMMERCE, its advantages....

English, its extent...

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COMMON PRAYER, some reflections on the

reading of it.

CONSCIOUSNESS, when called affectation..
CONSTITUTION, British, eulogy on it
COURTIER's habit, when hieroglyphical...
COURTLY mournings

COWLEY, abounds in mixed wit

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DAPHNE, her history

DEATH: the time and manner of our death un-
known to us.......

COQUETTES, the present female education
multiplies their race...

COXCOMBS, generally the women's favourites.. 25
CREDIT, a beautiful virgin, her abode, her

equipage.

....

a great valetudinarian
(public) its supports..

CURIOSITY, (absurd) an instance of it........ 115

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DELIGHT and surprise, properties essential to
wit

45

DERVISE, misfortunes of a, which he attributes
to a want of cleanliness
DES BARREAUX, celebrated as a libertine
and a penitent......
his fine sonnet.

243

244

77

115

DIGNITARIES of the law, who they are...... 221
DIGNITY of man, a proof of his immortality
DIONYSIUS's Ear, what it was....
DIVINE NATURE, our narrow conceptions of it 268
its omnipresence and omniscience..
DISSENTERS, their canting way of reading the

269

prayers.....

111

DISSOLUTION of nature, reflections upon it... 171
DONNE (Dr.) describes his mistress...
DREAMS, tokens of the grandeur of the soul
- proofs of the activity of the human mind....
of Trophonius's cave..

76

DRYDEN, his translation from Persius, of the
pleadings of luxury and avarice.....
his definition of wit censured...
his handsome observation on Ovid's letter
from Dido to Eneas....

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51

155

.......

DRAMA, its first original, a religious worship.. 265
DUELLING, a speech against it..
DUELLIST, misfortune of one.
DULNESS, the parent of indecency.

the Temple of.....
the God of

59

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130
131

198

EARTH, its dissolution considered

the theory of it, a passage cited from Dr.
Burnet's book, thus entitled........
EDUCATION (female) errors of..
ENGLISH tongue, spéculations upon it...

83

ib.

attended with anagrams, acrostics, rebuses.. ib.
DUTCH, more polite than the English in their
monuments of the dead....

215

171

ib.

160

137

139

39

49

enemy of loquacity.
ENGLISHMAN, a peculiar blessing of being

born one..
delights in silence..

ib.

68

137

ib.

ENVIOUS man, the painful state of his mind... 162
derives relief from the blemishes of others... 163
he is pleased at the sight of those he has slain 164
ENVY, observation of Sir Francis Bacon upon it 162
EPISTLES, recommendatory, the injustice and

absurdity of most of them................ 169.

Page

160

EPITAPH, a spirited one written by Ben Jonson 39
ERRORS of female education..
ETHERIDGE (Sir George) his comedy of She
would if She could, censured.
EVREMOND (Monsieur St.) describing the last
sigh of a woman. ....
EUCRATE, the favourite of Pharamond....
EULOGY of the British constitution

on modesty

246

.........................

EXERCISE, the great benefit of bodily......... 12

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FALSEHOOD, the goddess of.

description of her empire....
her figure..
disappears before truth

FAME, its palace described by Ovid.
courts compared to it....
FASHION, its power evinced
FEMALE virtues, their nature......
politicians censured....
education, errors of it.
FIDELIO, his adventures, and transformation
into a looking-glass.
FOX-HUNTER, character of a..
FREE-THINKERS put into Trophonius's Cave 195
FRUGALITY, the support of generosity..

216

8

.... 208

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152
228

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82

ib.

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85

ib.

168

GAIETY (female) reflections upon it............ 924
GENIUS, character of a great one...
GHOST, the appearance of one of great efficacy
on an English theatre........
the terror of them ridiculed.

advice to arm ourselves against the fear of
them by reason and religion
GOD, a being of infinite perfection...........
a contemplation of his omnipresence and om-
niscience.

............

113

ib.

157

53

ib.

160

reflections derived from his ubiquity
GOVERNMENT, what form of it is the most

rational...

104

186

187

241

266

270

228

HANDKERCHIEF, the great machine for mov-
ing pity in a tragedy

105

8

HARE, chase of a, described...................
HEAD of a beau anatomised.................... 250
HEBRAISMS run into English
263

HERACLITUS, a remarkable observation of that

.... .........

139

philosopher......
HISTORY of Lætitia and Daphne........................ 34

1

Page

HOBBES, (Mr.) his observation upon laughter.. 13
HUMOUR, true and false described...

its genealogy...

its character...............
its relations

......

HUNTING party, description of a.........

the use of it...

.....................

HYMN, composed in sickness..
David's pastoral one, on Providence

IDLENESS, an universal distemper.
it is difficult to be cured..
JEWISH law commands cleanliness..
IGNOTUS, the true fine gentleman..
ILL-NATURE is an imitator of zeal.
IMMORTALITY of the soul, arguments in proof

of it....

of the soul, proved by the dignity of man....
INDECENCY the offspring of dulness
INDIAN kings describing London during their

stay in it....

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........ .....

INFIDELE is not to be trusted.....
INFIDELITY, another term for ignorance...... 151
its foundation, folly, and inconsiderateness ib.
its supporter vanity.
INKLE and Yarico, their story
INSTINCT, the power of it in brutes..........
INTEREST, a great inflamer of zeal....
INVENTION, painful when we are awake, easy
JONSON, (Ben) spirited epitaph by him on a

in our sleep..

lady......

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KINGS, (Indian) their visit to London...
their description of that city...

.....

LÆTITIA, her history.

LANGUAGES, (European) cold in comparison

to the Oriental

LETTER DROPPERS of antiquity, who they

were...

LIBERTY of the people, when best preserved.. 235
LONDON described by Indian kings...

an emporium for the whole earth
LINDAMIRA allowed to paint for her punish-

ment.

LONGINUS, his judgment on St. Paul of Tarsus 93
LOVE, natural, stronger in brutes than in rea-
sonable beings..

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