« ZurückWeiter »
Bickerstaff, Mr. his adventures in a journey to the Land's-end,
writes to the French king, N. 190.
Billingsgate-fcold, her behaviour and defence before a magif-
trate, N. 204.
Biffet, brigadier, his good offices to Mr. Steele acknowledged,
Booksellers, their complaint against parfon Plagius, N. 269.
Breeding, fine, often mittaken, N. 215.
good, the highest point thereof, N. 214.
Bridget Howd'ye, her lady's advertisement concerning her,
Britain, particularly fruitful in religions, N. 257.
Buly, lady, described, N. 248.
CALICOLA, wherein of the same use to his friend as an an-
gel, N. 211.
Callicoat, Edward, tried and acquitted in the court of Ho-
nour, N. 259
Cambrick, Charles, the linen-draper, indicted in the court of
Honour, by lady Touchwood, N. 259.
his defence and sentence, ibid.
Case, Dr. got more by a short distich, than Dryden gained by
all his writings, N. 240
Cato, jun. his advice to Mr. Bickerstaff, N. 195.
Celamico, his will, N. 261.
Celibacy, a great evil to a nation, N. 260.
Chances, character of that comedy, N. . 191.
Chaplains, a discourse concerning them, N. 255.
Cheerfulness necessary in a married ftate, N. 192.
Children, a scheme to provide for them, N. 261.
Chloe, the fortunate, disappointed in the lottery, N. 207.
Church-mutes censured, N. 241.
thermometers, when invented, N. 220.
weather-glass, description and ufe of one, ibid.
City-shower pogically described by Dr. Swift, N. 238.
Clarinda makes an ill choice of a lover, N. 247.
Clement, Thomas, his proposal to provide for poor children,
Clergymen, the vanity of some of them in wearing scarves
and powdered wigs, N. 270.
Common prayer, advice to the readers thereof, N. 230.
Companions, their essential qualities, N. 244.
what fort moft defirable, N. 208.
Company, its greatest perfection, N. 219.
Conftancy very necessary in the married state, N. 192.
Conversation, a general rule to be observed therein, N. 264.
humdrums in conversation, who, ibid,
rules for it, N. 268, 269.
the use and abuse of it, N. 225.
Coupler, the conveyancer, his account of jointures and mar-
riage-settlements, N. 199.
Court of Honour, account of its erection, members, and pro-
ceedings, N. 250;
Cowley, Mr. his judgment of a poem, N. 234.
Craft, when it becomes wisdom, N. 191.
Critics, a people between the learned and the ignorant,
Cunning, a contemptible quality, N. 191.
the greatest cunning of some people is to appear fo,
Dathan, a Jew, tried in the court of Honour, N. 256.
Davenport, major general, his good offices to Mr. Steele,
Defiance natural to the English, N. 213.
Desire, two most prevalent ones implanted in man by nature,
Devotion, the pleafure and dignity thereof represented by
Dr. South, N. 211.
Diana Forecast, her letter defiring to be provided for,
Dinner-time poftponed, N. 263.
Discourse, the general subje&t of it, N. 246.
Diflimulation distinguished from fimulation, N. 213.
Distaff, Jenny, Mr. Bickerstaff's half-lifter, her apology for
the fair sex, N. 247.
Dogget, Mr. his conversation with Mr. Eickerfaff at the play-
house, N. 193.
Donne, Dr. his saying of Guicciardini, N. 264.
Downes, the prompter, his letter to Mr. Bickerstaff, describ-
ing the state of the stage, N. 193.
Dozers, who, N. 205.
Dramatists, unskilful, remarks on them, N. 191,
Dress, improprieties therein censured, N. 212.
Drunkards, die by their own hands, N. 241.
Drunkenners, the ill effefis of it, N. 205.
What may be efteemed a sort of incest therein,
D'Urtey ?s. miitaken in a dedication, N. 214.
EARTHQUAKES, pills againt them, N. 240.
Eaters, great, facrifice their fense and understanding to their
appetite, N 20.
Education, proposals for reforming that of females, N. 248.
Elbow.chair, where and for what purpose to be provided.
Elliot, Mr. master of St. James's coffee-house, a project of
his relating to the lottery, N. 201.
his request granted on certain conditions, ibid.
Eglish, when they begin to fing, N. 222.
English tongue much adulter ted, N. 230.
Envy deforms every thing, N. 227.
how foftened into emulation, ibid.
occasioned often by avarice, ibid.
Efteem diftinguished from affection, N. 206.
Evil, the greatest under the fun. N. 191.
Examiner animadverted on, N. 239.
FAIRLOVE, Joshua, his request to be an esquire, granted,
Familiarity, how diftinguished, N. 225.
Fan, verses on one, N. 239.
Fardingale, Jady, her advertisement concerning Bridget
Howd'ye, N. 245.
Fashion, abfurd when too strictly followed, N. 212.
Feafts considered, N. 205.
Female library proposed, N. 248.
Flatterers diftinguished from coxcombs, N. 208.
few good ones, ibid.
qualities of a good one, ibid.
true meaning of that word, ibid,
Flavia, a truly fine woman. N 212.
a widow, her jars with her daughter, N. 206.
Fools, the way to make them madmen, N. 208.
Forbes, lord, his good offices o Mr Steele, N. 271.
Forecait, Diana, defires to be quickly provided for, N.
Fortitude described by Mr. Collier, N. 251.
Fortune, good, the ready path to it, V. 202.-
Fox, policy of that animal, N. 229.
Fox hunter, motives for his hospitality, N. 202.
Freemen have no fuperiors but benefactors, N. 207.
Frogs, methods used to import chern and propagate them in
Ireland, N. 236.
GATTY, Jack Gainly's fifter, her character, N. 206.
Gimcrack, fir Nicholas, a virtuoli, bis will, N. 216.
widow, defires Mr. Bickeritafis's affillance in the
disposal of her late husband's curiofities, N. 221.
Glass, ftate weather, N. 214.
Glattony, modern, N. 205.
Good fortune, the ready path to it, N. 202.
Goodly, lady, her partial fondness for her children, N.235.
Good-nature, an essential quality in a satirist, N. 242.
Good-will, mutual, the basis of society, N. 219.
Grammar not rightly taughi, N. 2 234.
Great Britain particularly fraitful in religions, N. 25".
Great men, behaviour of some of them to their dependants,
Green-house, a defence of one, N. 203.
Guicciardini, the historian, a prolix writer, N. 264.
Gyges's ring, the ufe Mr. Bickerstaff made of it, N. 243.
HAPPINESS, where the foundation of it must be placed,
Hasrock, disputes concerning one determined in the court of
Honour, N. 259.
Hats, haberdashers of, their petition against laced ones,
Heroic virtue, wherein it confifts, N. 202.
History paintings, the great advantage of them, N. 209.
Honesty as necessary in conversation as in commerce,
Honour, court of, N. 247.
its proceedings, N. 253, 256, 259, 262,
who is poffeft of the highest, N. 202.
Horace, some account of him and his writings, N. 242.
Humdrums, who, N. 264.
Humphrey, Trelooby, his complaint against a fexton at St.
Paul's, N. 241,
Hunger, one of our strongest desires, how it may be satisfied
agreeably to the dignity of human nature, N. 21;.
Husbandman, his pleasures next to those of a philosopher,
JACK SUCH-A-one, what sort of men pass under that title;
Jefter diftinguished from a flatterer, N, 215.
-- the richeft generally the best, N. 225.
Imperfection, what idea that word should convey, N. 246.
Incest in drunkenness, N. 252.
Incense, Rev. Mr. Ralph, a letter to him, N. 270.
Indenture of marriage drawn up by Mr. Bickeritaff, N. 199.
Initial letters on a tomb-stone, N. 202.
Injuries, scales for weighing them, N. 250.
Innocence, its safest guard, N. 248.
Inquietude, natural, how cured, N. 202.
Jointures, the mischievous effects of them, N. 199, 223.
Jofeph the patriarch, his history, 233
Jothaa Fairlove, his petition to be an esquire granted,
Journey to the Land's end, account of one, N. 192.
Ithuriel, the use Mr. Bickerstaff made of his spear, N. 237.
Juvenal, some account of him and his writings, N. 242.
Law case answered, N. 190.
Lazy, lady, described, N. 248.
Letter from Cato Junior to Mr. Bickerstaff, N. 195.
Felix Tranquillus to cousin Bickerstaff, N. 270.
friend Aminadab to friend Isaac, N. 190.
lady Gimcrack to Mr. Bickerstaff, N. 221.
Penitence Gentle to the Rev. Mr. Ralph Incense,
Library, female, N. 248.
Lie, a pernicious monosyllable, N. 256.
Lillic, Charles, his reports, N. 250.
Linen-draper cried in the court of Honour, N. 259.
Linen-drapers of Westminster, their petition, N. 215.
Literature, the proper effects of it, N. 1975
Lloyd's coffee-house, proposals from thence, N. 268.
Long-heads, who, N. 191.
Lotius, had rather be esteemed irreligious than devout,