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to Shalum, 585. From John Shadow at Oxford, about
reflecting at night on the past day's actions, 586. About

vision of hearts, 587. About planting, 589. From
John Shadow about dreams, 593. Of inconsistent meta-
phors, 595. From Jeremy Lovemore, with an account of
his life, 596. About making love, 602. From Fanny
Fickle, 605. From an aunt about her niece's idleness,
606. About the vanity of some clergymen wearing
scarves, 609. From Tom Nimble, about antipatbies, ibid.
From Cleora against the ladies work, ibid. From Lejbia,
a deluded lady, 611. About genealogy, 612. From
Will Hopeless, about ambition, 613. From the Temple
about beggar's eloquence, ibid. From Monimia to recover
a lost lover, ibid. From a country wit in the burlesque

From a pedant in his pedantic way on the
same subject, 617.

About the styles of letters, 618.
Answers to several, €19. About Aattery, 621. From
the love-casuist about the widow's tenure, and the black
tam, 623.

From the same about love-queries, 625
From one who recommended himself for a newsmonger,
ibid. About the force of novelty, 626. About a crolled
lover, 627. About eternity to come, 628. About church
music, 630. About the rattling club's getting into church,

ibid.
Life, eternal, what we ought to be most folicitous about;

N. 575. Man's not worth his care, ibid. Valuable only

as it prepares for another, ibid.
Love-casuist, some instructions of his, N. 591, and 607.
Lover, an account of the life of one, N: 596. A crofled

one retires, 62.7.

way, 616.

M
MAHOMET ANS, their cleanliness, N. 631.

.
Marcia's prayer in Cato, N. 593.
Memoirs of a private country gentleman's life, N. 622.
Man, the two views he is to be considered in, N. 588. Ati

active being, 624. His ultimate end, ibid.
Merry part of the world amiable, N. 598.
Messiah, the Jew's mistaken notion of his worldly grandeury

N, 610.
Metaphors, when vicious, N. 595. An instance of it, ibida
Military education, a letter about it, N. 566.

Mischief

Mischief rather to be suffered than an inconvenience, N. 564.
Montague, fond of speaking of himself, N. 562. Scaliger's

saying of him, ibid.
Music (church), recommended, N. 630.
Musician (burlesque), an account of one, N. 570.

N

N

EEDLEWORK recommended to ladies, N. 606.

A letter from Cleora againit it, 609.
News, the pleasure of it, N. 625.
Newton (Sir Isaac), his noble way of confidering infinite

space, N. 564.
Night, a clear one described, N. 565. Whimsically described

by William Ramsey, 582.
No, a word of great use in love matters, N.625.
Novelty, the force of it, N. 626.

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OBX. 622

BSCURITY, often more illustrious than grandeur,

N. 622.
Orator, what requisite to form one, N. 633.
Ovid, his verses on making love at the theatre, translated by

Mr. Dryden, N. 602. How to succeed in his mannery
618.

р

, subdue theme

N. 564. Instances of their power, ibid.
Patience, her power, N. 559.
Pedantic humour, N. 617.
Penelope's web, the history of it, N. 66.
Person, the word defined by Mr. Locke, N. 578.
Petition of John a Nokes and John e Stiles, N. 577.
Petition from a cavalier for a place, with his pretences to it,

N. 629.
Phebe and Colin, an original poem, by Dr. Byrom, N. 603.
Philosophers (Pagan), their boast of exalting human nature,

N. 634.
Pittacus, a wise saying of his about riches, N. 574.
Pity, the reasonableness of it, N. 588.

Places,

Places, the unreasonableness of party-pretences to them,

N. 629.

Planting recommended to country gentlemen, N. 583.

Again, 589.
Plato's saying of labour, N. 624.
Play-house, how improved in storms, N. 592.
Politicians, the mischief they do, N. 556. Some at the

Royal Exchange, N. 568.
Puss, fpeculations on an old and a young one, N. 626.
Pythagoras, his advice to his scholars about examining at

night what they had done in the day, N. 580.

Q

UERIES in love answered, N.625.

Question, à curious one started by a schoolman about the choice of present and future happiness and misery, Quidnunc (Thomas), his letters to the Spectator about news; Quacks, an effay against them, by Dr. Z. Pearce, N. 572.

N. 475.

N. 625.

R

R

AKE, a character of one, N. 576.

Rattling club got into the church, N. 630.'
Ramsey (William), the astrologer, his whimsical description

of night, N. 582.
Revelation, what light it gives into the joys of heaven,

N. 600.
Revenge of a Spanish lady on a man who boasted of her fa.

Vours, N. 611.
Rosicrucian, a pretended discovery made by one, N. 574.
Royal Progress, a poem, N. 620.

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T. PAUL's eloquence, N. 633.

Satire, Whole Duty of Man turned into one, N. 568.
Scarves, the vanity of some clergymens wearing them;

N. 609.
Scribblers, the most offensive, N. 582.
Self-love, the narrowness and danger of it, N. 588.

Senica,

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Seneca, his saying of drunkenness, N. 569.
Shakspeare, his excellence, N. 562.
Shalum the Chinese, his letter to the Princess Hilpa before the

flood, N. 584. Sight, second, in Scotland, N. 604. Singularity, when a virtue, N. 576. An instance of it in a

north-country gentleman, ibid. Socrates, his saying of misfortunes, N. 558. Space, infinite, Sir Isaac Newton's noble way of considering

it, N. 564. Spartan justice, an instance of it, N. 564. SPECTATOR breaks a fifty years silence, N. 756. How he

recovered his speech, ibid. His politics, ibid. Loquacity, ibid. Of no party, ibid. A calamity of his, 558. Critics upon him, 568. He seeps as well as wakes for the public, 599. His dream of Trophonius's cave, ibid.

Why the eighth volume published, 632. Spleen, its effects, N. 558. Stars, a contemplation of them, N. 565. Sublime in writing, what it is, N. 592. Syncopists, modern ones, N. 567. Syracusan, Prince, jealous of his wife, how he served her,

N. 579.

T

T:

NEMPER, serious, the advantage of it, N. 598.

Tender hearts, an entertainment for them, N. 627. Tenure, the most nippery in England, N. 623. Thales, his saying of truth and falfhood, N. 594. Theatre, of making love there, N. 602. Torre in Devonshire, how unchafte widows are punithed there,

N. 614.

Townly, Frank, his letters to the SpecTATOR, N. 560. Tully praises himself, N. 562. What he laid of the immor

tality of the soul, 588. Of uttering a jeft, 616. Of the force of novelty, 626. What he required in his orator, 633

UBI

V
BIQUITY of the God-head considered, N. 571.

Farther considerations about it, 583.
Verses by a despairing lover, N. 591. On Phebe and Colin
VOL. VIII.

Еe

603

603. Translation of verses pedantic out of Italian, 617. The royal progress, 620. To Mrs.

on her grotto, 633 Vice as laborious as virtue, N 604. Vision of human misery, N. 604. Vulcan's dogs, the table of themi, N. 579.

W

WE

TEST Enburne in Berkshire, a custom there for widows,

N.614. What Lord Coke faid of the widows tenure there, 623 Whichenovie, Bacon Flitch, in Staffordshire, who intitled to

it, N. 607. Whole Duty of Man, that excellent book turned into a

satire, N. 568. Widows ciub, an account of it, N. 561. A letter from the

president of it to the SPECTATOR, about her suitors, 573. Duty of widows in old tinies, 606. A custom to punith unchafte ones in Berkshire and Devonshire, 614.

Instances of their riding the black rain there, 623. Writing, th difficulty of it to avoid cenfure, N. 508. Work nccefiary for women, N. 606.

XENOPHON, his account of Cyrus's trying the virtue of

a young lord, N. 564.

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Z ZE VROUDE, Cueen, ler Pory out of the Persian Tales,

N: 573.

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