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Stint (Jack) and Will. Trap, their Adventure, N. 448.
Stoicks difcarded all Paffions, N. 397.

Sudden (Thomas Efq;) his Memorial from the Country
Infirmary, N. 429.

Sukey's Adventure with Will. Honeycomb and Sir Roger de
Coverley, N. 410.

Sun-rifing and fetting the most glorious Show in Nature,

N. 412.

Symetry of Objects, how it strikes, N. 411.
Syncopius the Passionate, his Character, N. 438.

T.

Ale-bearers cenfured, N. 439.

ΤΑ

Tafte of Writing, what it is, and how it may be
acquired, N. 409. the Perfection of a Man's as a Senfe,
ibid. defined, ibid. that of the English, ibid.
Terror and Pity, why thofe Paffions please, N. 418.
Thames, its Banks, and the Boats on it, defcribed, N. 454.'
Theognis, a beautiful Saying of his, N. 464.
Thimbleton (Ralph) his Letter to the Spectator, N. 432.
Thoughts, of the highest Importance to fift them, N.

399.

Tillotfon (Archbishop) improved the Notion of Heaven
and Hell, N. 447.

Torture, why the Defcription of it pleases, and not the
Profpect, N. 418.

Tranfmigration of Souls, how believ'd by the Ancients,

N. 408.

Trap (Mr.) his Letter to Mr. Stint, N. 448.

Trees, more beautiful in all their Luxuriancy than when
cut and trimmed, N. 414.

Trimming, the Spectator unjustly accufed of it, N. 445.

V.

Ainloves, the Family of, N. 454.

Valentinus, Bafilius, and Alexandrinus, their Story,

VA

N. 426.

Valerio, his Character, N. 404.

Valetudinarians in Chastity, N. 295.

Vanity the Paradife of Fools, N. 460. a Vision of her and
her Attendants, ibid.

Variety

Variety of Mens Actions proceeds from the Paffions, N.

408.

Venus, the charming Figure fhe makes in the first Æneid,
N. 417. an Attendant on the Spring, 425.
Vertumnus, an Attendant on the Spring, N. 425.
Viner (Sir Robert) his Familiarity with King Charles II.
N. 462.

Virgil, his Genius, N. 404. compared with Homer, 417.
when he is best pleased, ibid.

Virtues, fuppofed ones not to be relyed on, N. 399.
Understanding, wherein more perfect than the Imagina-
tion, N. 420. Reasons for it, ibid. Should mafter the
Paffions, 438.
Univerfe, how pleafing the Contemplation of it, N. 420,
W.

WALL, the prodigious one of China, N. 415.

Wars, the Late made us fo greedy of News, N.452.
Wealthy Men fix the Character of Perfons to their Cir-
cumftances, N. 469.

Weed (Ephraim) his Letter to the Spectator about his Mar-
riages and Eftate, N. 450.
Whispering-Place, Dionyfius the Tyrant's, N. 439.
Whisperers, Political, N. 457.

Wigg, long one, the Eloquence of the Bar, N. 407.
Wit, (falfe) why it fometimes pleases, N. 416. Nothing
without Judgment, 422.

Witchcraft, generally believed by our Forefathers, N. 419.
Women have always Defigns upon Men, N. 433.
Words, the Pleafures proceeding to the Imagination from
the Ideas raifed by them, N. 416.

Writer, how to perfect his Imagination, N. 417. who
among the Ancient Poets had this Faculty, ibid.

Y.
Youth, Inftructions to them to avoid Harlots, N. 410.
Z.

Zeal, intemperate, criminal, N. 399.

The End of the Sixth Volume.

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