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No.
Censurers punished severely after death . . 136
Ceremony, invention and use of it . . . . . 30
Cervantes, (Michael, his discerning spirit . 178
Cestus of Venus described . - - . 147
Chair, (elbow) for what purpose - - . .268
Challenge, the style of it . - - 25
Chances, a comedy, character of . - . 191
Chanticleer, (Job) his petition. - - . 134
Chaplains, a discourse concerning them . . 255
Chapel-clerk, explained . - - - . 72
Caught in a garret - - - - . 69
Charles, the toyman, his great genius in canes
and snuff-boxes - - - - . 142
Chastity, its value instanced in Scipio . . .58
Cheerfulness, necessary in a married state • 192
Chicken, a modern diet . - - - . 148
Children, manner of nursing them - . 13
A scheme to provide for them . . - ..261
Chloe, love of her makes coxcombs . - ... 4
The fortune disappointed . . - . 207
Christmas Eve - - - - - . 111
Church, indecent and irregular behaviour at, re-
proved - - - - - - . 140
Church mutes censured . - - - - . 241
Thermometer, when invented - - . 220
Ciber, (Colley) a celebrated comedian . . 182
Cicero, his letters to his wife . - - . 139
Circumspection water, Bickerstaff's, wonderful
effects of it - - - - - 2, 34
Citizens distinguished from cits - . - . 25
City politicians reproved - - - . 155
Shower poetically described - - . 288
Charinda makes an ill choice of a lover . .247
Clarissa, love of her makes madmen -
Clement's (Thomas) proposal to provide for chil-
dren - - - - - - . .261
Cleomira, confined for painting her face . . 61
Clergyman, character for a good one . 72, 114
Respect due to them . - . 6S

Teficient - - - . 66, 68, 7.0. 71, 72
Wherein their discourses may receive addition 66
Their laziness the principal cause of dissen-
sions - - - - - . 66, C8
The vanity of some of them wearing scarss

and powdered wigs . - - - . 270
Clerk of a church reproved . - - . 69
The term explained - - . . 72
Clidemira, a woman of distinction . - . 34
Coaches, vanity of riding in them exposed . 144
Why they should be taxed, and ought to be
called in . - - - - - . 144
Coach-painting, a method to make it useful . 144
Cobbler, on Ludgate-hill, his contrivance to
gratify his pride - - - - . 127
Colchester, corporation of their offer to Mr
Bickerstaff - - - - . 118
Comma, (Mrs.) a subtle casuist - . . 166
Commendation of one's self, when necessary 9]

Commerce, a goddess in the region of liberty . 161

Common prayer, advice to the readers of, 66, 230
Commonwealth, the ruins of a • , . 161
Companions, what sort most desirable . 45, 108

Essential qualities of - - - . 244
Company, its greatest perfection . . . 219
Compassion, how moved in men and women t;8
Compassion instanced in a passage of Macbeth £8

Osten the weakest part about us . - . 41
Competency, a guide in the temple of Avarice
Complacency, a guide in the temple of Hymen 1:
Complainers, their importunity - - . 14
Complaints concerning reformation . - . 9
Complaisance, necessary in a married state 14
Conjugal affection . . . . - - - . 11 |

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A medium to be observed in it . - . 224
What it chiefly turns upon . . . - . 216
Humdrums in conversation - - . 264
Repartees . . . . . . . 31
Copenhagen described . - - - . 12
Coppersmith, that name explained . . . 61
11arry and Will, their character compared
with the sharpers - - - - . 57
Coquetry, what - - - - - . 27
Its effects on a young gentleman . - 107
Iłow to overcome the power of it - ... 107
Coquettes, a mischievous sect . . 27, 126
Labyrinth of . - - - - - . 120
Compared to prudes . - - - . 1:25
Chaste jilts . - - - - - - ... 107
Compared to kits - - - . 157
Story of a coquet widow .. - - . 126
Corinna, her manner of life with Limberham . 49
Corruption, an officer in the temple of Avarice 1:23
Cornwall, a tragical accident there - . 82
Country, the clarms and pleasures of it . . 89
Modern entertainments and diversions in it . 169
Ignorant of Mr. Bickerstati's character . 31
Country gentleman, character of a true one . 169
Very ceremonious - - - - . 85
Country life, the true pleasures of it . 89, 169
Coupler, the conveyancer, his account of joint-
ures and marriage-settlements - . 199
Courant, a newspaper - - - - . 178
Court of honour erected . - - - . 250
Account of its members, and their proceed-
ings . - - . 230, 253, 256, 209, 2°5
Cowley, (Mr.) his judgment of a poem . . 231
Coxcombs, described by Suckling . - . 57
The greatest plague of them - . 91
Required to hang out their signs . . . . 96
Craft, when it becomes wisdom - - . 191
Crassus, his character compared with Lorio . 91
Credit described - - - - . 48

Ilow obtained in the city . .
Critics described
A people between

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rail t . - - - - - - . 246
Opposed to wits . . - - - - . 29
How punished after death . . . . it 3
A great critic in fits at the opera . - ... 4
Cruelty to animals - - - - ... 104
Cunning, the greatest cunning of some people to
appear so . - - - - ... 101
A contemptible quality . . . . 191
Cupid, a lap-dog, dangerously ill . - . 121
Custom, the cause of duels -- - - . ...
Cvuthio, falls in love - - ... 1

The effect of a bow from his mistress . ... 5

Dictating on the passion of love . - . .22
His resolution, and letter to his mistress . ...5
His death, monument and ep - *::)
Czar of Muscovy, account of his victory . . 49
His generosity and hospitality to the Swedish
oslicers. - .” - - . 58
DAMJA, a woman of distinction, a very pretty
lady . . . . . . . . . . . 34
Dancing displays beauty . - - . . ;
Dancing-master, account of one who danced by
book . - - - - - - . 88
Dancing-shoes, to be earried in a stage-coach
gratis . . . . . . . . 180
Daniel the historian, extract from, on taxes . 148
Daniel, Mr. Bickerstafi's merry companion, his
manner of preaching - • * 66
Dapper, (parson) his way of preaching . . Co

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men by nature - - - - . 205
Destinies, their speech and present to Jupiter 116
Devotion, the pleasure and dignity of it, by Dr.
South - - - - - - . 211
Diana Forecast, letter from - - - . 200
Diet, difference between ancient and modern . 148
Dimple, (lady) her good breeding - . 165
Dinner, postponed . - - - - . 253
Discourse, different talents in it . . . 153
The general subject of it . 246

Discretion, a guard to one of IIymen's gates . 120
Dissensions owing to the laziness of the clergy. 68
Dissimulation distinguished from simulation . 213
Distaff, Jenny, Mr. Bickerstaff's half sister, her
visits, behaviour, and character 74, 113, 184
Her discourse in love . . . . . 10
Reflections on her brother's writings . 33
Apology for the fair sex - . .247
Conduct in an amour . . . . . 3.
Her marriage, and character of her husband 74, 79
Sets up an equipage . - - - . I 13
Her happiness with Tranquillus . - . 104
Distress, contemplation of softens the mind,
and setters the heart - -
Diversions, for the king of Denmark, at Dresden
Diviso, sale of his goods, celestial and terrestrial
Ejected from his palace - - . 99
Doctor, dumb, at Kensington
Dodwell, some account of his opinions
Dogget, a comedian, commended . . . 7

His letter to Mr. Bickerstaff - - . 120
His civilities to Mr. Bickerstaff at the theatre,
122, 193
Dogs, a kennel of them to be disposed of . . 62
Account of the loss of a lady's lap-dog . 47
Recipe for a sick dog . - - . . . 121
Donne, Dr. his saying of Guicciardini - . 264
Dorchester stage-coach advertised . - . 143
Dover Cliff described by Shakspeare - 117

Downes the prompter describes the state of the
stage . - - - - - - . 193
Dozers, who . . . 205

Dramatists, unskilful remarks on them . . 191
Dream of the band of lovers . . - . 120
Of Jupiter and the destinies . . . ] 16
Of the region of liberty . . . . 161
Of the temple of Virtue . . . 133
Dress, plainness recommended . . . 212
Improprieties therein censured . - . 270
Of rural squires . . . . . . . . 96
Head-dresses of the ladies . . . . 435
Drinking, essay on . . . . . . 241
The vice of the country - - - . 169

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Dumb doctor at Kensington . - - -

Dumb conjurer . - - - - . 14
D'Ursy the lyric poet, account of his abilities . 11
A panegyric of his - - - - . 43
Iłis Plotting Sisters commended . - 82
Writes state plays, and political dances 11
Mistaken in a dedication . . - . 214
D'Ursy's dedication to his Modern Prophets . 43
Dutch, their wit - - - - - . 129
Duumvir, his way of life, and behaviour to his
wife and mistress . . . . -
EARL of Essex, character of that play . . . 14
Earthquake pills . . - - - - . 240
Ease, in writing - - - - . 9
Eastcourt, (Dick) Mr. Bickerstaff's apothecary 130
Faters, great, sacrifice sense to appetite . 205
Eboracensis, a good governor so called . . 69
Ecstasy, described by Dryden . - ... 6
Education, various errors of . . . . 189
Regulations proposed . - - . 189, 248
Letter on the subject - - - . 234 =
Proposals for resorming the education of the
female sex - - - - - *
Elbow-chair, where, and for what purpose to be
provided . - - - - - -
Elizabeth, (queen) the breaksast of her maids of
honour, - - - - - - . 148
Plliott's project of a lottery - - . 201
Flintra, character and manner of her life . 53
Eloquence described - - - - , 70
Elpenor, a warning to drunkards . 152

Elvsium, joys of by the author of Télomachus iss
Wherein its happiness may be supposed to
consist - - -

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No.

Evil, the greatest under the sun . . . . . . 191
Euphusius a man whose good nature is hurtful

to him - - . 76

Eustace, (Mr.) melancholy instance of passion. 17.2

Eutrapelus, mischievous in his presents . 151
Examiner, animadversions on . 239
Exercise of arius in London . - - . 41
Extortion, oliice of, in the temple of Avarice . 123
Eye, language of the . . . . 143
FAME, a universal passion . . . . 23
The love of it dwells in heroic spirits . . 92
Inconveniences attending the desire of it . 255
False faine can only please the vicious . 92
Difficult to obtain or preserve . . . . 255
lk of - - . . . . . 87
Plan of the chamber of . 67

Mountain and Temple o . . . .
Table of - . . - . . 74, 81
Familiarities, how distinguished . . . . 225

Family scene . . . . . . . . . . 95, 114
Fan, its motion discovers ladies' thoughts . 52
Verses on a fan . - - - - 239
Fardingal, (lady) her advertisement . 245
The fardingal allowed for a time . - . 121
Fashion, absurd when too strictly followed . . 212

Favonius, the character of a good clergyman 72, 114
Feasts, considered 203

Felicia, (England,) happy in good ministers of

state - - - - - 4
Fellows, various significations of that term 52
Female Consort of inusic . - 157

Fencing, how learned by Mr. Bickerstaff
Fidget, a general visitant, the occasion of her

madness . . - 174
Fire-men described 61
Fits, cured by a whisper . - - - 23
Flagelet, an instrument in the female concert,
how esteemed by that sect . . . . . 157
Flatterers, true meaning of the word, few good
ones . - - - - - - . 208
Flattery gratesul to human nature . . 69
Ill consequence of flattering women . . 139
Force of it in Don Quixote - - . . 69
Flavia, a truly fine woman . . . . . . 212
A coquette, her interview with Myrtillo 145
A young lady rival to her mother 20t,
Flavia, an imaginary mistress . 196
Flea, skeleton of one - - - . 110
Flearning, (Gen.) design of his visit to Berlin . 2
Florimel and Picket, their courtship . . 7
Florinda, her pretensions to life - • 106
Florio, a gentleman fitted for conversation . 45
Flute. its effects in a female concert . 157
How matched - - - - . 157
Fly-blow, a fool, who deserves to be treated like
a knave . - - - - - , 38
Folio, (Tom) a broker in learning, his visit and
criticism . - - - - - . 158
A letter from him . - - - - . 1: ()
Fondness of wise and children 94, 114
Fools, how they differ from madmen . 40
The way to make them madinen - . 208
Fooiman, without avarice - - - 1:21
Foot-race by damsols at Epsom Wells . 36
Fop, Inventory of the effects of a . 113
For and forasmuch discussed - . 54
Forbes, (lord) his good offices to Steele 271

Forecast, (Diana) desires to be quickly provided

- for . - - - - - - . 200
Fortitude, described by Mr. Collier . . . . . 251
When most conspicuous . . . . . . . 175
A remarkable instance of it . - - 177
Fortune, the way to be above her . . 170
Emblem of at the lottery office . - . 170
Good, the ready path to it . . . . 202
Fox, policy of that animal - 2:29
Fox, the, a play, applauded . 21

Fraud, an officer in the temple of Avance .

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it. - - - - - - - -
Wherein its happiness may be supposed to
consist - - - - - >
GALLANTRY, low, betwccn a sootman and a
maid-servant . - - - - ... 7
True, wherein it ought to consist . . 58
The heroic virtue of private life . . . 94
What effects it has on men, instanced in a
theatre on fire . - - - - -
Galway. (Galloway) earl of his bravery and
conduct in Portugal . - - - . 17
Gamesters, their motive covetousness . . 14
Their misery - - - - - . . 13
What men of honour and wealth play against
them . - - - - - - . 15
A speech concerning them . . . . 56
I}efended - - - - - - . 57
Represented under the character of a pack of
hounds - - - 59, 62, 64, C5, 66, 68, 70
Gaming, its original . - - - . 14, 56
The folly of it - - - . 65
Gascon, adventure of one with a widow . . 126
Gatly, (Mrs.) foremost in the rank of toasts 24
Jack Gainly's sister, her character 206
Genealogy of the Bickerstaff's . - - 11
Genii, their good offices to men - - 48
Gentleman, what meant by the term 21
A character difficult to support with propriety to
Ghost of Antic! a, Ulysses' mother - 52
Ghosts of beauties . - - - - . 152
Of the damned - - - - - . 132
Of heroes - . - . 152, 154
Os lovers - - - - . 134
Of good princes . . . . . . 156
Of tyrants - - - - - . 156
Gimcrack, (sir Nicholas) a virtuoso, his will . 216
His widow desires Mr. Bickersiafi's friend-
ship . - - - - - - . 221
Glass, state-weather . . . . . - . 214
Glory, true, inseparable from merit . - . 177
Gluttony, modern . - * * - - . 205
Gothain petition - - - - - . 141
Goldsmiths distinguished from coppersmiths 61
Good breeding - - - - - 5, 30
Good fortune, the ready path to it - . 202
Goodly, (lady) her fondness for her children 235
Good nature, an essential quality in a satirist . 242
Good natured old man, the best companion . 45
Good will and charity, the basis of society . 219
The quintessence of conversation - . 45
Graminar, not righly taught - - . 234
Grandeur wherein it truly consists - 17
Great Britain particularly fruitful in religion . . 237
Great men, behaviour of some of them to their
dependents - - ... 106
- 108

Apology for their manner of bestowing favour

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No. No
Greatness of mind, wherein it consists . ... 103 || Husbands, qualities necessary to make good ones 104
Greenhat, (Obadiah) his criticisin upon Mr. Miseries of a bad o - - - . 149
Bickerstaff - - - - - . 59 What makes a man an ill husband . 149, 15
Sir Humphrey, a candidate for alderman, his Sullen husband as had as a foolish one . 149
expedient to prevent bribery . - . 74 Hush-money demanded . - - - . 25
Character of the Greenhuis, and their relation Hussars, civil and mild, who . - - . 55
to the Statis . . . . . . .50 | Hymen, the god of marriage, a guard at the
Greenhouse described - - - - 179 temple of virtuous love . - . 120
Grief, the benefit of it - - * - - . 181 Hymn to the Supreme Being . - . 119
Grogram, (Jellery) his petition for interment : 106 -
Guardeloop. (Mons.) the French tailor, married 7 || JAck SpRock made half mad with a smile . 56
Guicciardini the historian, a prolix author . 264 Jack Such-a-one, what sort of onen pass under
Guilt applies the satires . . - - - . 41 that title . - - - - . 206
Gunner and gunster distinguished . . . : 88 Jacks, (Harry) why he deserved a statue . C2
Gunster in conversation, who to be so accounted SS Jambee the best sort of cancs . - - . 142
Gyges, his invisible ring allegorically applied Jangings, matrimonial . - - . 149, 150
33, 139 Idiots, an inquiry concerning an idiot put the
The use Mr. Bickerstaff made of it . . 243 city of London in great consternation . 40
Distinguished from politicians - - . 40
HALI, (sergeant) his letter to his comrade . 87 || Idleness, more destructive than the plague , 97
Hamlet, various observations and criticisms on Idolatry, in what manner inverted . . . . 127
that character . - - . 33, 71, 106 || Jealousy, her garments, complexion, and office 12
IIammar, disputes between Protestants and Jervase, (Mr.) a great painter . - - . 4, 7
Papists there - - - - - . 6 || Jester distinguished from a flatterer - . 215
IIammoud, (John) recovery of his watch . . 1:24 The richest generally the best jester . . 225
Handkerchief religious, much worn in England 187 Jesuits, account of their discipline . - ... 108
IIannibal, the Carthaginian, his speech on being Iliad put into an exact journal . - - ... 6
recalled from Italy . . . . . . . 157 | Imagination, the most active principle of the
Hannibal, (sir) death and funeral of . - . 113 mind . . - - - - - . 98
Hanover, elector of remonstrance of his minis- Immortality, two kinds of it . - - ... 81
ter to the council at Ratisbon . - ... 2 Imperceptibles, natural history of them . 119
Signifies his intentions to the imperial court : 4 Imperfection, what idea that word should convey 246
Happiness, where the foundation must be placed 251 Impudence, compared with absurdity . . 168
Hard words/exploded - - - - . 58 || Indest in drunkenness . - - - . 2.2
#. its music applied to conversation 153 Incense, (Mr. Ralph) - - - - . 270
With what instrument joined - - . 157 Inconstancy described by Hamlet . - ... 105
Hart, the player, an ostentation of his . . 138 Incumbent distinguished from a landlord ... 109
Hassock, dispute concerning one . - . 259 Indenture of marriage drawn up by Mr. Bicker-
Hats, makers of their petition against laced hats 270 staff . . . . - - - . 199
Hautboy, in a female concert . - - . 153 || Indian kings, their return to the civilities of
Matched with the harpsichord . - . 157 their landlord . - - - - . 171
Hawksby, his rafiling shop . - - . 59 Indibilis' wife restored by Scipio . - 58
Hercules, Prodigus", allegory concerning him . 97 || Indolence turned into philosophy . - ... 10
Hero, how disunguished from a plain honest Industry, knights of . . . . . . . . 7:
inail . - - - - - - . 98 || Insidels, how to be punished . - - . 138
Heroic virtue, wherein it consists . - . 20:2 . Initial letters, on a tomb-stone . - - ... oil
IIeydey, (Jack) whom he reduced . - . 56 Inituries, scales for weighing them . . . . 2.0
Hippocrates, the character of a generous physi- Innot ence, its safest guard - - . 248
cian . - - - - - . . 78 || Inquietude, natural, how cured - - . ...?
Historians, usefulness and variety of . 117, 130 Insipids, who to be accounted . - - . 106
I listorical paintings, the great advantage of Instructions to Vanderhank, remarks on that
them . - - - - - - . 209 poem - - - - - - ... 3
Holt, lord chief justice, his integrity - . 14 Insurrections in Poitou and Marseilles . ... 6
Holmer, his description of a future state . . 152 | Invention to have one's name concealed . .- . 15
Indiscreet in his epithets . . - - . 6 || Inventory of playhouse goods . - - . 42
I lis Iliad, in a journal . - - - . 6 Jointures, the mischievous offects of . 199, 223
Honest sellows described . - - - . 45 Jonson, (Ben) his manner of writing - . 21
Honesty as necessary in conversation as in com- Joseph the patriarch, his history - - . 233
ninetee - - - - - - . 219 Journal of tomer's iliad - - - ... 6
Honour, the seat of it - - - - . 202 || Journey to the Land's Frid - - - . 192
Described . - - - - - . 101 Ithuriel, the use Mr. Bickerstaff made of his
Court of - - . 230, 253, 200, 262. 255 spear . - - - - - - of
Horace, his excellencies : . . . . 173 Juno her method to regain Jupiter's affection . 147
Some account of him and his writings . . 212 Justice of Lewis le Grand compared to that of
Hornpipe, Lancashire, its part in a female gamesters . - - - - - . 26
concert - - - - - - . 157 Juvenal, account of and his writings - . . o.
Horror described by Shakspeare . . . 90 Ix, antiquity of that sanuly . . . . 89
Humanity inspired by the muses . - . QS
No true greatness without it - - . 98 KETTLEnnot, instrument in a female concert,
Human nature considered in its true dignity . 87 ma: hed . - - - - - . 157
Hundrum, who - - - - - . 25 Kidney, master of St. James' coffee-house ... to
Project for extirpating such - - . 20" | Kings, witked, how punished in a future state 135
Humphrey, (squire) bubbled at Path - . 0.5 || Kit, that instrument matched . - - . 157
Trelooby, his complaint against a sexton at Knaves proved fools - - - - - 40
Saint Paul's - - - - - , 241 Knights of the industry, their designs on a young
Hunger, how to be satisfied . . - . . . 205 heir . - . . . - - - . 73
Hunters, a meeting of them described . . 37 Knockers, exercises of them taught . . ... 105
Husbandman, his pleasures next to those of a -
philosopher . . . . . . . 233 LABotR for the public unsuccessful ... to

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No.

Ladies, treating them in organ lofts censured 61
Their trifling endearments give us mean ideas
of their souls . - - - - -
A lady thankful to her husband for curing

her sits - - - - - - -
A young lady enchanted by an old rake 22
Lalo, (colonel) killed . - - - - ... 64
Lamb, a modern diet - - - . . . 148
Landlord distinguished from an incumbent . 109
Landlord, Alexander, his laconic love-letter 74

Langham, (Dr.) the astrologer, his peculiar
generosity - - - - , 174
Laughter, what, and when becoming - • 43
A weighty affair . . . . . . . 63
The distinguishing faculty in man - . (3
Occasioned by scorn . - - . . 63

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Immoderate, a sign of pride . - -
Laura, her perfections and excellent character
Law, case of, answer -

re - - -

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Legacy, Noy's, to reclaim his son . . . . 9
Leisure, how to employ it innocently . 112
Letters, directions for writing them . - . 30
Should be the produce of the place, instanced
in one from Switzerland . - - 93
Penny-post, sent as reprimands . . . 67
Levity, her post in the temple of Hymen . . 1:20
Lewis XIV. answer of his subjects to his letter 29
Libels, panegyrics may be turned into them . 177
Libellers censured . - - . . 92
Distinguished from satirists . - - . 92
Liberty, its region described . - - . 161
Library, female - - - - - . 248
Lie, a pernicious monosyllable . . . . . 236
Life, how to be considered - . 1:20
Lightning in operas, of what it must be made . 137

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True perfumed, where sold . - . 137

Lights well disposed enlarge the thoughts ... 108
Lillie, Charles, his letter and petition . . 92
Recommended - - - - . 92, 94
Catalogue of his wares . - - . 94, 101
His presents and licence - - . 94
His reports . - - - - - . 250
Ordered to prepare blank licences ... 103
Limberham, |. keeper - - - . 49
Linendrapers, tried in the conrt of honour . 259
Of Westminster, their petition . 219

Lisander and Corinna, a married couple, reckon-
ed dead . - - - • . . -
Literature, the proper effects of it . .
Living men, who - -
Lizard, that friendly animal
satirist - - - - - . 84
Lloyd's Coffee-house, proposals thence .
London in a great consternation . . -
Cries of compared with Italian operas . . 4
London Cuckolds, a comedy, a heap of vice and
absurdity . . . . . -
Long, (major) advertisement from his wine

54
. 197
. . . . 96
compared to a

vaults. - - - . 147
Long heads, who . . . . . . 191
Lordship, on what occasion that appellation
proper - - - - - - -
Lorio, a lover, character of . - - 91
Lotius had rather be esteemed religious than
devout - - - - - - . 21
ttery, reflections on - - - . 124, 174
A bass viol to be disposed of by way of . . 156
Love, founded on reason and choice . . 82
A general concern - - - - ... 5
The most effectual cure for it " . . . 47
Sentiments of it the same in all ages . . 90
Inseparable from esteem - - - 206

How to judge aright in it . - ... * is
Has nothing to do with state
Distinguished from lust . - -

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Madness, the first symptoms thereof 174
Chiefly occasioned by pride . 127
Madonella, her scheme - - - . 63
Account of a revolution in her platonic nun-
nery - - - - - . 32
Maevius writes verses in commendation of his
own works. - - - - - -
Maids of honour, their breakfast in queen Eliza-
beth's time - - - • * * . 148
Maintenon, (madam) her letter to Mons. Torcy
on the peace . - - - -
Makebate, (i.lizabeth) trial of . . 259
Male coquette, his bed-equipage described . 243
Widowhood considered . - . 114
Man, the middle link between angels and brutes 134
A creature made up of different extremes . 108
The only imperfect creature in the universe 246
Mandeville, (sir John) some of his remains . 234
Maria, account of the loss of her lap-dog . 47
Maria, distracted in her choice between a man
of merit, and a man of fortune . - 91

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