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INDEX

TO

THE SECOND VOLUME.

The Figures in this Index refer to the Numbers of the Tatler.

ACTÆON, his manner of life, 59.
Action, a very necessary qualification in an orator, 66.

applauded in dean Atterbury, ibid.

neglected by English clergymen, ibid.
Actors censured for adding words of their own in their

parts, 89.
Advice to young married people, 104.
Affectation of vice and imperfection censured, 77.
Affection, paternal, described, 95. 112.
Affections, how governed, 54.
Afterwit, Solomon, his observation on the town, 83.
Alexander the Great, a memorable saying of his, 92.
Allegory of Virtue and Pleasure making court to Hercules, 97.
Anne, queen, eulogiums on her government, 90.
Arria, the wife of Pætus, manner of her death, 83.
Atheist, behaviour of one in a storm, 111.
Atterbury, dean, his eloquent manner of preaching, 66.
Attornies solve difficulties by increasing them, 99.

Bacon, sir Francis, his opinion of poetry, 108.
Boufflers, marshal, his Letter to Lewis XIV. after the battle

of the Woods, 77.
Battle-critics, what, 65.
Battle near Mons, account of it, 63, and 64.
Beauty, how long it ought to be the chief concern of the fair

sex, 61.

Bennet, madam, her maxim for the ladies, 84.
Betterton, Mr., applauded in the part of Hamlet, 71.
Bickerstaff, Mr., account of his ancestors, 75.

Bickerstaff, Mr. account of his sister Jenny's marriage, 79.

advice to his sister on her wedding day, ibid.
caught writing nonsense, 59.
contents of his scrutoire, 78.
design to marry him, 91.
epitome of his life, 89.
his amours, 107.
how his race was improved, 75.

not in partnership with Lillie, 96.
Blaregnies, the victory there described, 65.
Blindness cured by Dr. Grant, with an account of the patient

when he recovered his sight, 55.
Blunder, major, buys musquets without touch-holes, 61.
Boatswain, Dampier's, his disinterested arguments to his com-

panions to prevent being eaten by them, 62.
Bombadiers, who to be accounted such, 88.
Books, how to be valued, 80.
Bradley, sir Arthur de, candidate for alderman of Queen-

hithe ward, his expedient to prevent bribery at the election,

73.
Brains, spirit of, in orange-flower water, sold by Charles

Lillie, 94.
Bribery, a notable expedient to prevent it at elections, 73.

with coals, reflections on, ibid.
Brisk, sir Liberal, saved from sharpers, ibid.
Bromeo, his character, 63.
Bruyere, Mr. his satire on the French, 57.

CADOGAN, major-general, wounded before Mons, 76.
Cæsar, Julius, an instance of his modesty, 86.
Canes, part of the dress of a prig, 77.

petitions to wear them, 80. and 103.

worn out of affectation, 77.
Cato, a beauty in his character, 112.
Chapel clerk caught in a garret with two of the fair sex, 69.

the word explained, 72.
Chastity, its value instanced in Scipio, 58.
Christmas eve described by Shakspeare, 111.
Cicercius, an instance of his modesty, 86.
Cleomira censured for painting her face, 61.
Clergy, dumb, recommended to the speaking doctor at Ken-

sington, 7o.
Clergyman, character of a good one described, 72. and 114.

deficient in oratory, 66. and 70.
their laziness the principal cause of dissention, 68.
wherein their discourses may receive addition, 66.

Clerk of a chapel reproved, 69.

the term explained, 72.
Commendation of one's self, when necessary, 91.
Common-prayer, advice to the readers thereof, 66.
Compassion, how moved in men and women, 68.

instanced in a passage in Macbeth, ibid.
Conjugal affection described, 114.
Conversation, what only gives true relish thereto, 95.
Coppersmith, Harry and Will, their characters compared
with the sharpers, 57.

that name explained, 61.
Coquetry, how to overcome the power of it, 107.

its effects on a young gentleman, ibid.
Coquettes are chaste jilts, ibid.
Cornwall, a tragical accident there, 82.
Country gentlemen very ceremonious, 86.
Coxcombs described by sir John Suckling, 57.

required to set marks upon themselves, 96.

the greatest plague of them, 91.
Crassus, his character compared with Lorio's, ibid.
Cynthio, his passion for Clarissa, his death, monument, and

epitaph, 85.

DANCING MASTER, account of one who danced by book, 88,
Daniel, Mr. Bickerstaff's merry companion, his manner of

preaching described, 66.
Dapper, parson, his way of preaching, ibid.

Tim, head of a species, 85.
Dappers, their habit and manner described, ibid.

usefulness of that family, ibid.
Dead men, heard and adjudged, 110.

who are to be so accounted, 96.
Delamira, account of her amours, and the virtues and ma-

nagement of her fan, 52.
Dissensions owing to the laziness of the clergy, 68.
Distaff, Jenny, Mr. Bickerstaff's half sister, account of her

marriage, with her character, and that of her husband
Tranquillus, 75.

her happiness with her husband, 104.

quarrel between her and her husband, and
her brother's advice to her thereon, 85.
Distress, contemplating thereon softens the mind and betters

the heart, .81.
Divito (alias Mr. Christopher Rich) ejected from his palace,

99.
Dogs, a kennel of them to be disposed of, 62.

Dress of rural squires described, 96.
Dromio, the character of a sharper, 56.
Dryden, Mr., mistaken in a remark on Milton, 114.
Duumvir, his way of life, and behaviour to his wife and

mistress, 56.

EBORACENSIS, the character of a good governor of a plant-

ation, 69.
Elmira, her character and manner of living with her hus-
band, 53.

vindicated for not grieving at the death of her hus-
band, ibid.
Eloquence described, 66. and 70.
Elysium, wherein its happiness may be supposed to consist,

94.
Emilia, an excellent and uncommon character, 57.

her complaint of the country, ibid.

some advice to her thereon, ibid.
Engagements between the English and French, 63. and 64,
Equipage proper to be set off with a rent-roll, 66.
Euphusius, a man whose good-nature is hurtful to him, 76.

FAME, mountain and temple of, 81.

plan of the character of, 67.
table of, 87.
the bank of, ibid.

the love of it dwells in heroic spirits, 92.
Family scenes, 67. and 114.
Fan, its motions discover ladies' thoughts, 52.
Favonius, the character of a good clergyman, 114.
Fellow, various significations of that term, 52.
Fellows of fire described, 61.
Fencing, how learned by Mr. Bickerstaff, 93.
Fire, men of, described, 61.
Flattery, force of it, instanced in Don Quixote, 69.
Flavia, an imaginary mistress, 106.
Florinda, her pretensions to life, ibid.
Fondness of wife and children instanced, 95. and 114.
Fop, inventory of his effects seized for the charge of his in-

terment, 113.
For, and for as much, discussed, 58.
Free-thinker censured and cudgelled, 108.

considered in distress, 111.
French characterized by Bruyere, 57.

defeated by the allies, 63.
their shifts and subterfuges, 64.

French writers of memoirs exploded, 84.
Friendship founded on reason and choice, 82.
Futurity, wherein the happiness thereof may be supposed to

consist, 94.

GALLANTRY the heroic virtue of private life, 94.

true, wherein it ought to consist, 58.

what effects it has on men, instanced in a theatre
on fire, 94.
Gamesters, a speech concerning them, 56.

defended, 57.

represented under the characters of a pack of
hounds, 59. 62. 64. 65. 66. 68. 70.
Gentleman, a character the most difficult to support with

propriety, 66.
Goldsmiths distinguished from coppersmiths, 61.
Greenbat, Obadiah, his criticism upon Mr. Bickerstaff's

writings, and Bickerstaff's remarks thereon, 59.
Greenhats, their character and relation to the Staffs, ibid.
Grogram, Jeffery, his acknowledgement that he is dead, and

petition for interment, 106.
Gunner and gunster distinguished, 88.
Gunster in conversation, who to be so accounted, ibid.

HALL, serjeant, his letter to his comrade, and criticisms

thereon, 87.
Hamlet, effect of that tragedy when well performed, 71.

his exclamation on his mother's hasty marriage, 106.
Hard words exploded, 58.
Hawksly, his raffling shop at Hampstead, 59.
Hercules, Prodicus's allegory concerning him, 97.
Hero, how distinguished from a plain honest man, 98.
Heyday, Jack, whom he reduced by gaming, 56.
Hippocrates, the character of a generous physician, 78.
Horror described by Shakspeare, 90.
Humanity inspired by the Muses, 98.

no true greatness without it, ibid.
Human nature, considered in its true dignity, 87.
Humphry, squire, bubbled at Bath, 65.
Husband, qualities necessary to make a good one, 104.
Hussars, civil and wild, who, 56.

JACKS, Harry, why they deserved a statue, 62.
Idleness more destructive than the plague, 97.
Imagination the most active principle of the mind, 98.
Immortality, two kinds of it, 81.

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