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Millennium when to commence, N. 43.

Monoculos, a grave sharper, his eloquent reflections on Afri canus, N. 36.

Moveables of the playhoufe, fale of them fruftrated, N. 44. Mountebanks, their artifice to infnare the vulgar, N. 4. Mufic and poetry cure the spleen, N. 47.


NAKED TRUTH, a pamphlet, an account of it, N.
Naturalization act, wherein dangerous, N. 13.
News-writers in a panic on the approach of peace, N. 18.
the thifts they are put to, ibid.


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Chelsea college proposed as a refidence for them,

Nice, Will, a fop, his character, N. 14.

Nobilis declared to be no rake, N. 27.

Noy, his expedient to reclaim his fon by a legacy, N. 9..
Nurfes, their abuse of infants expofed, N. 15.
Nunnery, erected by a Platonic, an account of it, N. 32.

OGLING, gains women, N. 22.

Old Bachelor, account of that comedy, N. 9.
Opera, Italian, confidered, N. 4.

the understanding has no part therein, ibid.

Orlando the Fair, his history, N. 50.

chariot, ibid.

his fpeech, to the boys who followed his

Oxford almanac for 1709 confidered, N. 39.

discipline applauded, N. 30.

puppet-fhow at, N. 45..

univerfity described, N. 39.

PACOLET, a guardian angel, his first appearance to Bickerstaff,

N. 13.

account of his former wards, ibid.

his checks and admonitions, N.

his life of a month, N. 15.


his obfervations on gamefters and sharpers, ibid.

Panegyric, the true nature of it, N. 17.

Parifatis, manner of converting her niece Paftorella from

coquetry, N. 9.

Paris Gazette burlefqued, N. 2.

Parrot, verses on one, N. 27.

Partridge, John, his death demonftrated, N. 1.

Paftorella, the history of her converfion from coquetry, N. 9.


Paulo, the character of an eminent generous merchant, N. 25. Penkethman, the comedian, relation of the progress of his company to Greenwich, N. 4.

fale of his animals at May-fair, N. 20.

Philander, the most skilful in addreffing the fair fex, N. 13. Philofophy, plan for a fyftem of it, with an appendix, N. 43. Picket, colonel, his character and manner of courtship, N. 7. Pictures, the impreffion they make on us, ibid.

Places of truft, pretended to, not out of merit, but because they are convenient, N. 41.

Platonne, a, described, N. 32.

nunnery eftablished by Platonnes, N. 17.

Players inftructed by Shakespear, N. 35.

Playhouse at Amfterdam fupports an alms-house, N. 20.
Plays, proper incitements to good behaviour, N. 9.

Politicians, the distinction scarce difcernible between them and idiots, N. 40.

Polugloffa, acquainted with all the world but herself, N. 42.
Pope in diftrefs, N. 5, 6, 7.

Poftfcript to Bruffels Letter, a poem, confidered, N. 46.
Potatrix, Elizabeth, catalogue of her ancestors, N. 35.
Poverty of the French described, N. 2.

Powel, junior, a famous heroic actor, N. 3.

N. 44,


difputes between him and Mr. Bickerstaff,

his letter from Bath, N. 50.

Power abfolute, represented in a dance, Ń. 11.

Precedence, a quarrel about it at Epfom, N. 36.

at the opera, N. 16.

Preliminaries of peace refused by the French king, N. 23. fettled, N. 20.

Pretty fellows, very, women's men in the first degree, N. 35. what perfons excluded that order, N. 21.

who, ibid.

Prophets, Modern, a comedy by Mr. D'Urfey, fome account of it, N. 11.

Punchinello, his original character and ill manners, N. 45• how difpofed of, N. 20.

Terræ filius at Oxford, N. 45.

Punning an enormity, N. 32.

an inftance of it, N. 35.

Puppet-fhow, Mrs. Saraband's, in the Exchange, N. 20. supplies the want of an act at Oxford, N. 45.


QUALITY, people of, fhould always pay the reckoning, N, 45+
Quarrel at Epfom about precedence, N. 36.

- at the opera on the fame occafion, N. 16.

Queftioners defcribed, N. 41.

Quid-nunc, his character of laziness, &c. N. 10.

RAKES characterized, N. 27.

Ranter, colonel, civilized at the fight of lady Betty Modifh,
N. 10.

Reconfiderations on inftructions to Vanderbank,' a poem,
N. 3..

Recruiting Officer, character of that comedy, N. 20.

Religion, a project for the advancement thereof recommended,
N. 5.

Richards, major-general, blown up by a mine at Alicant,

N. 21.

SACHARISSA, an excellent young lady, why not courted,

N. 5.

Sagiffa, her intrigue difcovered by taking snuff, N.


Saltero, Don, at Chelfea, his defcent, qualifications, and relics,

N. 34

Sappho, a fine lady, her character and difcourfe with Mr. Bick-
erstaff, N. 6.

Saraband, Mrs. her puppet-fhow at the exchange, N. 20.
Satisfaction, a term in duelling, explained, N. 25.

Satire, apology for it by Shakespear, N. 41.

guilt makes the application of it, ibid.

Scoggin, Mr. what Mr. Bickerstaff claims through him, N. 9.
Scolding, a medicine for that vice, N. 2.

Seignior, grand, fets all his christian flaves in the gallies at
liberty, N. 6.

Sempronia, lady, her scheme to betray Jenny Diftaff, N. 33.
Senecio, the character of a good old man, N. 45.
Shakespear, his apology for fatire, N. 41.

his excellencies, N. 8.

why his plays fhould be encouraged, N. 12.
Sibourg, colonel, blown up by a mine at Alicant, N. 21.
Smart fellow described, N. 26.

whether an affront to be called so, ibid.

Smile, a man made half mad with one, N.

Snuff, taking of it cenfured, N. 35.


Sophronius, why he is the darling of all that converfe with him,

-N. 21.


Sorrow expreffed by Shakespear, N. 47.
Spindle, Tom, how cured of the spleen, ibid.
Spleen, a never-failing remedy for it, ibid.
Staff of Life, his poem to the French king, N. 24.
Stone-walls, comment on them, N. 17.

Swearers, how reformed, N. 13.

Sweden, king of, his fuccefs against the Mufcovites, N. 25.
paffes the Nieper without oppofition, N. 24.

TASTE of an age known by their plays, N. 42.
Teraminta, the unhappy, her ftory, N. 45.

Terræ filius at Oxford, his place fupplied by Punchinello, ibid.
Theatres, the molt agreeable and eafy method of making a
polite and moral gentry, N. 8.

Thorold, fir George, declared alderman of Cordwainers ward,

Toafts, by whom, and to what purpofe that name was found.
out, N. 31.

origin of that inftitution, N. 24.
Tom Drybones, how he purchased that name,


Torcy, monfieur, the French plenipotentiary, appointed to
treat of a peace, N. 9, 13, 19, 23:



his fenfe of the greatnefs of France, N. 16.
letter to him from madame Maintenon,

Tofs, pretty mifs, the coquette, her behaviour, N. 27.
Tournay invefted, N. 35.

furrendered to the duke of Marlborough, N. 44.
Townfhend, lord, the English plenipotentiary to the states ge-
neral, N. 18.

Tragedy, materials for making one, N. 22.

Tragical paffion, how it fhould be expreffed, N. 47.
Treaty of peace, broken off by the French, N. 23.

Trippet, fir Taffety, account of his amours at Epfom and Tun-
bridge, N. 47.

Trip to the Jubilee, character of that comedy, N. 19.

Tumult at Paris on account of the dearnefs of bread, N. 10.
Tunbridge Wells, adventures of a fortune Hunter there, N. 47.

VALENTINE, a foldier, his uncommon generofity, N. 5.
Vanity, the greatest under the fun, N. 11.

Verfes, a tale for the ladies, N. 2.

Bruffels poftfcript, N. 46.

defcribing Copenhagen, by Ambrofe Philips, N. 12.


Verfes, from Dryden's play of Almanzor, N. 12.
from Milton, N. 6, 40, 49, 50. »
from fir John Suckling, N. 40.
inftructions to Vanderbank, N. 5.
lamentations of a witty author, ibid.
on a parrot, N. 27.

on a partial judge, N. 42.
on marriage, N. 40, and 49.
on the morning in town, N. 9.
out of Addison's campaign, N. 43.
fimile of the fun eclipfed, N. 11.
to Lewis XIV. N. 24.

Verus, the character of an impartial chief justice, N. 14.
Vignolles, major, blown up by a mine at Alicant, N. 21.
Villaria, the beauteous object of Orlando's affection, N. 50.
Virgil compared with Homer, N. 6.

more judicious in his epithets than Homer, ibid.

Underhill, cave, an excellent comic actor for three generations,
N. 22.

Unnion, corporal, account of his death, N. 5.

WALPOLE, Mr. going to England with the preliminaries of
peace, N. 20.

Water, circumfpection, wonderful effects of it, N. 2.

Wedlock, a picture of it, N. 7.

Welsh, a nation of gentlemen, N. 31.

Whisperers without business cenfured, N. 38.

Whitaker, admiral, arrives at Barcelona with troo
Naples, N. 5.

Wife, fcheme to govern one, N. 10.


the most amiable term in life, and derided only by fools,

N. 33.

Winter-piece, a poem, by Ambrofe Philips, from Copenhagen,

N. 12.

Withers, general, his distinguishing character, N.

Wits, bodily, defcribed, N. 45.

oppofed to critics, N. 29.

craft described and explained, N. 21.


Women have more understanding than men in their own affairs,

N: 30.

natural to them to talk of themfelves, N. 10.




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