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leeture, 216. From Kitty Termagant, giving an account of
the Romp's club, 217. From

complaining of his
indelicate mistress, ib. From Susannah Frost, an old
maid, ib. From A. B. a parson's wife, ib. From Henrietta
to her ungracious lover 220. To the Spectator from

on false wit, ib. From T. D. concerning saluta-
tion, ib. From

inquiring the reason why men of
parts are not the best managers, 222. From Æsculapius
about the lovers' leap, 227. From Athenais and Davyth ap
Shenkyn on the same subject, ib. · From W. B. the projec-
tor of the pitch-pipe, 218. From

on education,
230. From

on the awe which attends some speak-
ers in public assemblies, 231. From Philonous on free-
thinkers, 234. From

on marriage, and the hus-
band's conduct to his wife, 236. From Trisuissa, who is
married to a fool, ib. From T. S. complaining of some peo-
ple's behaviour in divine service, ib. From

a letter translated from Aristænetus, 238. From a citizen
in praise of his benefactor, 240. From Rustic Sprightly,
a country gentleman, complaining of a fashion introduced
in the country by a courtier newly arrived, ib. From
Charles Easy, reflecting on the behaviour of a sort of beau
at Philaster, ib. From Asteria on the absence of lovers,
241. From Rebecca Ridinghood, complaining of an ill-
bred fellow-traveller, 242. From

on a poor
weaver in Spitalfields, ib. From Abraham Thrifty, guar-
dian to two learned nieces, ib. From
phael's cartoons, 244. From Constantia Field, on the ninth
species of women, called apes, ib. From Timothy Doodle,
a great lover of blindman's-buff, 245. From J. B. on the
several ways of consolation made use of by absent lovers,
ib. From Troilus, a declared enemy to the Greeks, ib.

on the nursing of children, 246. From T.
B. being a dissertation on the eye, 250. From Abraham
Spy, on a new invention of perspective glasses for the use
of starers, ib. From J. R. complaining of his neighbours,
and the turn of their conversation in the country, 474.
From Dulcibella Thankley, who wants a direction to
Mr. Campbell, the dumb fortune-teller, ib. From B. D.
desiring the Spectator's advice in a weighty affair, 476.

containing a description of his garden,
477. From A. B. with a dissertation on fashions, and a
proposal for a building for the use of them, 478. From
monsieur Chezluy to Pharamond, 480. To the Spectator

-, a clerk to a lawyer, ib. From
being a lady married to a cot-quean, 482. From -
with a dissertation on modesty, 484. From
taining reflections on the powerful effects of trifles and
triping persons, 4$5. From a handsome black man, two

on Ra.


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pair of stairs in the Paper-buildings in the Temple, who
rivals a hads me fair man up one pair of stairs in the

buildings, ib. From Robin Shorter, with a post-
script, ib.

with an account of the un.
married henpecked, and a vindication of the married, 486.

with an epigram on the Spectator by Mr.
Tate, 488. Frum

, with some reflections on the
ocean, considered both in a calm and a storm, and a divine
ode on that occasion, 489. From Matilda Mohair, at Tug-
bridge, complaining of the disregar she meets with, on
account of her strict virtue, from the men, who take more
notice of the romps and coquets than the rigids, 492. From
T. B. complaining of the behaviour of some fathers towards
their eldest sons, 496. From Rachael Shoestring, Sarah
Trice, an humble servant unknown, and Alice Bluegarter,
in answer to that of Matilda Mohair, who is with child,
and has crooked legs, ib. From Moses Greenbag, the law.
yer, giving an account of some new brothers of the whip,
who have chambers in the Temple, 498. From Wil Ho-
neycomb, with his dream, intended for a Spectator, 499.
From Philogamus, in commendation of the married state,
500. From Ralph Wonder, complaining of the behaviour
of an unknown lady at the parish church near the bridge,
503. From Titus Trophonius, an interpreter of dreams,
505. From

complaining of the oppression and in-
justice observed in the rules of ail clubs and meetings, 509.
From Hezekiah Thrift, containing a discourse on trade,
508. From Will Honeycomb, occasioned by two stories he
had met with relating to a sale of women in Persia and
China, 511

From the Spectator's clergy man, being a
thought on sickness, 513. From

with a vision of
Parnassus, 514. From

with two enclosed, one
from a celebrated town-coquette to her friend newly mar.
ried in the country, and her friend's answer, 515. From
Ed. Biscuit, sir Roger de Coverley's butler, with an account
of his master's death, 517. From -, condoling with
him on sir Roger's death, with same remarkable epitaphs,
518. From Tom Tweer, on physiognomy, &c. ib. From
F. J. a widower, with some thoughts on a man's behaviour
in that condition, 520. From

a great enemy to
public report, 521. From T. W. a man of prudence, to his
mistress, 552. To the Spectator, from B. T. a sincere
lover, to the same, ib. From

dated from Glas-
gow in Scotland, with a vision, 524. From Pliny to his
wife's aunt Hispulla, 525. From Moses Greenbag to the
Spectator, with a further account of some gentlemen bro-
thers of the whip, 526. From Philagnotes, giving an ac-
count of the ill effects of a visit he paid to a female mar.
ried relation, 527. From

who had made his


mistress a present of a fan, with a copy of verses on that
occasion, ib. From Rachael Wellady, a virgin of twenty-
three, with a heavy complaint against the men, 528. From
Will Honeycomb, lately married to a country girl, who has
no portion, but a great deal of virtue, 530. From Mr.
Pope, on the verses spoken by the emperor Adrian upon
his death-bed, 532. From Dustercrastus, whose parents
will not let him choose a wife for himself, 533. From Pe-
nance Cruel, complaining of the behaviour of persons who
travelled with her in a stage-coach out of Essex to London,
ib. From Sharlot Wealthy, setting forth the hard case of
such women as are beauties and fortunes, 534. From Abra-
ham Dapperwit, with the Spectator's answer, ib. From
Jeremy Comfit, a grocer, who is in hopes of growing rich
by losing his customers, ib. From Lucinda Parley, a cof-
fee-bouse idol, ib. From C. B. recommending knotting as
a proper amusement to the beaux, 536. From
a shoeing horn, ib. From Relicta Lovely, a widow, 539.
From Eustace, in love with a lady of eighteen, whose pa-
rents think her too young to marry by three years, ib.

-, complaining of a young divine, who mur.
dered archbishop Tillotson's sermon upon evil speaking, ib.

with a short critique on Spenser, 540.
From Philo-Spec, who apprehends a dissolution of the
Spectator's club, and the ill consequences of it, 542. From
captain Sentry, lately come to the possession of sir Roger
de Coverley's estate, 544. From the emperor of China to
the pope, 545. From W. C. to the Spectator, in com-
mendation of a generous benefactor, 546. From Charles
Easy, setting forth the sovereign use of the Spectators in
several remarkable instances, 547. From
poetical justice, 548. From sir Andrew Freeport, who is
retiring from business, 549. From Philonicus, a litigious
gentleman, complaining of some unpolite law terms, 551.
From T.F. G. S. J.T. E.T. in commendation of the
Spectator, 553. Complaining of the masquerade, 8. From
the opera lion, 14. From the under sexton of Covent gar-
den parish, ib. From the undertaker of the masquerade,
ib. From one who had been to see the opera of Rinaldo,
and the puppet-show, ib. From Charles Lillie, 16. From
the president of the Ugly Club, 17. From S. C. with a
complaint against the starers, 20. From Tho. Prone, who
acted the wild boar that was killed by Mrs. Tofts, 22.
From Williain Serene and Ralph Simple, ib. From an ac-
tor, ib. From king Latinus, ib. From Tho. Kimhow, 24.
From Will Fashion to his would-be acquaintance, ib. From
Mary Tuesday on the same subject, ib. From a valetudi.
narian to the Spectator, 25. From some persons to the
Spectator's clergyman, 27, From one who would be in.
spector of the sign-posts, 28. From the master of the she


at Charing-cross, ib. From a member of the Amorous
club at Oxford, 50. From a member of the Ugly club, 32.
From a gentleman to such ladies as are professed beauties,
33. To the Spectator from T. D. containing an intended
regulation of the Play-house, 36. From the Play-house
thunderer, ib. From the Spectator to an affected very
witty man, 38. From a married man with a complaint that
his wife painted, 41. From Abraham Froth, a member of
the Hebdomadal meeting in Oxford, 43. From a husband
plagued with a gospel-gossip, 46. From an ogling master,
ib. From the Spectator to the president and fellows of the
Ugly club, 48. From Hecatissa to the Spectator, ib. From
an old beau, ib. From Epping, with some account of a
company of strollers, ib. From a lady complaining of a
passage in the Funeral, 51. From Hugh Goblin, president
of the Ugly club, 52. From Q R. concerning laughter, ib.
The Spectator's answer, ib. From R. B. to the Spectator,
with a proposal relating to the education of lovers, 53.
From Anna Bella, ib. °From a splenetic gentleman, ib.
From a reformed Starer, complaining of a Peeper, ib.
From king Latinus, ib. From a gentleman at Cambridge,
containing an account of a new sect of philosophers called
Loungers, 54. From Celimene, 66. From a father com-
plaining of the liberties

taken in country-dances, ib. From
James to Betty, 71. To the Spectator from the Ugly club
at Cambridge, 78. From a whimsical young lady, 79.
From B. D. desiring a catalogue of books for the female
library, ib. From Peter de Quir of St. John's College in
Cambridge, 396. From a penitent jilt, 401. From a lady
importuned by her mother to be unfaithful to her husband,
402. From a married man, who out of jealousy obstructed
the marriage of a lady to whom he was guardian, ib. From
a lady whose lover would have abused her passion for him, ib.
From a young uncle on the disobedience of his elder ne-
phews and nieces, ib. About a city and a country life, 406.
With a translation of a Lapland ode, ib. On the passions,
408. Concerning Gloriana, 423. Of good humour, 424.
Of the country infirmary, 429. Of common beggars, 430.
Of charity-schools, ib. The freedoms of married men and
women, ib.

From Richard and Sabina Rentfree, 431.
About prejudice and emulation, 432. Naked shoulders,
437. A country society and infirmary, ib. From Camilla,
443. From an exchange man, ib. About buffoonery, ib.
From Ephraim Weed, 450. From a projector for news,
452, 457. About education, 455. From one who had mar.
ried a scold, ib. From Pill Garlick, ib. About the use
and abuse of similies, salutations at churches, 460. With
a translation of the 114th Psalm, 461. About the advance
on the paper for the stamps, ib. About king Charles the
Second's gaieties, 462. About dancing, 466. About sight,

472. About panegyrical satires on ourselves, 473. From
Timothy Stanza, ib. From Bob Short, ib. From Mary
Heartfree, describing the powerful effects of the eye, 252.
From Barbara Crabtree, to know if she may not make use
of a cudgel on her sot of a husband, ib. From a lawyer
whose wife is a great orator, ib. From Lydia to Harriot, a
lady newly married, 254. Harriot's answer, ib. To the
Spectator from a gentleman in love with a beauty without
fortune, ib. From Ralph Crotchet for a theatre of ease to
be erected, 258. From Mr. Clayton, &c. ib. From Jack
Afterday, an old bachelor, who is grown dead to all other
pleasures but that of being worth 50,0001. 260. From a
lover with an enclosed letter to his humoursome mistress, ib.
From a father discoursing on the relative duties betwixt
parents and their children, 263. From a mother to her
undutiful son, ib. The son's answer, ib. To the Spectator
from Richard Estcourt, with one enclosed from sir Roger
de Coverley, 264. From James Easy, who had his nose
abused in the pit, 268. From A. B. on the mercenary views
of persons when they marry, ib. From Anthony Gape,
who had the misfortune to ru: his nose against a post while
he was staring at a beauty, ib. From

about the
new-fashioned hoods, ib. From one at Oxford in love with
Patetia, ib. From Tom Trippet, on a Greek quotation in
a former Spectator, 271. From C. D. on sir Roger's return
to town, ib. From S. T. who has a show in a box of a man,
a woman and a horse, ib. From Cleanthes, complaining of
Mrs. Jane, an old maid, and a pickthank, 272. From

with an enclosed letter from a bawd to a noble
lord, 274. From Frank Courtley, reproving the Spectator
for some freedoms he had taken, 276. From Celia, in-
censed at a gentleman who had named the words · lusty fel-
low' in her presence, ib. From Pucella, kept by an old
bachelor, ih. From Hezekiah Broadbrim, accusing the
Spectator of not keeping his word, ib. From Teraminta,
on the arrival of a mademoiselle completely dressed from
Paris, 277. From Betty Cross-stitch, the owner of made-
moiselle, ib. From a shopkeeper whose wife is too learned
for him, 278. From Florinda, who writes for the Specta-
tor's advice in the choice of a husband, after she is mar.
ried, ib. From Clayton, &c. on the same subject with their
former letter, ib. From Jenny Simper, complaining of the
clerk of the parish who has overdecked the church with
greens, 282. From the clerk in his own justification 284.
From concerning false delicacy, 286. From Philo-
brune of Cambridge, inquiring which is the most beautiful,
a fair or a brown complexion, ib. From Melainia on male
jilts, 288. From Peter Motteux, who from an author is
turned dealer, ib. From George Powell, who is to play
the part of Orestes in a new tragedy called the Distrest

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