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303.

Pills to purge Melancholy, 3.
Pindar and Durfey compared, 1.
Pismires, the nation of them described, 137.
Plain (Tom) his letter about petticoats, 72.
Plato, what he said of censure, 113.
Play of Sir Courtly Nice, the audience divided into whigs and tories,
Poets, tragic, errors committed by them, 57.
Popes, the Leos the best and the Innocents the worst, 70.
Popish prince inconsistent with protestant subjects, 70, 401, &c.
Posterity, the regard due to it, 123.
Posture-master, his frolics, 30.
Preston rebel, his memoirs, 209, &c.
Preston rebels and their party, 232.
Pretender, annals of his reign, 371, &c. The Freeholder's answer

to his declaration, 240.
Pride, its viciousness and opposition to honour, 135, , 136.
Printing presses erected in the country, 442.
Project for medals given to the late ministry, 10.
Prolusion of Strada, on the style of the poets, 74, 92, &c.
Proteus, death compared to him, 115.
Prudes, how they should paint themselves, 130.
Pudding, a favourite dish of the English, 332.
Punch, a remark upon that liquor, 303.
Puzzle (Peter) his dream, 42.
Pythagoras, his own and his family's learning, 185.

Q.
Quack, the first appearance that a French one made in the streets of

Paris, 463.
Quaint moralists, a saying of theirs, 115.
Quakers address to king James II, 485.

R.
Rebellion, the guilt of it in general, and of the late one in particu-

lar, 257, &c. What would have been the consequences of its suc-
cess, 260. Indifference in such a juncture criminal, 263, &c.-
Several useful maxims to be learned from the late rebellion, 324.

The celebration of the thanksgiving-day for suppressing it, 425.
Rebels against the late king, whether they deserved his mercy or jus-

tice, 337 to 354.
Repartee, a quick one in parliament, 120.
Riches, the uncertainty of them in France, 285.
Riddle upon a leg of mutton, 459. Another upon legs, 458, &c.
Riots, the folly and mischief of them, 430, &c.
Roarings of Button's lion, 98.
Roman historians, cautions to be observed in reading them, 433, &c.
Ruyter (de) the governor of Sallee's saying of him, 335.

S.
Sallust, his notions of regal authority, 313.
Schachabac, the Persian, his complaisance, 178.
Schomberg (D.) his advice to an ecclesiastic historain, 367.
Scorn opposed to patience, 134.
Scotchman affronted by a parrot, 479.
Second-sighted Sawney, his character and vision, 319.
Segonia (John de) his story, 36. Fights his brother Briant unknown, 37.
Semiramis, Queen, Scarron's character of her, 469.
Septennial bill, the advantages of it, 377, 379.
Sexes, the comparative perfection of them, 134. At war, ibid. Re-

conciled by virtue and love, 135.
Shrews, domestic, what they prove in politics, 304.
Sigismond, king of Sweden, deposed, and why, 404.
Silvio, his bill of cost in courting Zelinda, 14
Slander, the sign of a bad cause, 230.
Sloven described by Theophrastus, 493.
Snow, artificial, made before the French king, 32.
Socrates's contempt of censure, 111. Why called a droll, 409.
Softly (Simon) very ill used by a widow, 12.
Solomon's choice of wisdom, 62. His notions of justice and clemency,

348. Feast of the dedication of his temple, 425.
Solon, a remarkable law of his against the neutrality of the subjects

in a rebellion, 264.
Somers (Lord) his character, 381, &c.
Sophia (Princess) her character, 333.
South (Dr.) his sermon on a good conscience, 114, 115.
Spanish trade, advantages to it obtained by the late king, 392, &c.
Sphinx, a riddle, 458.
Spies, the use Secretary Walsingham made of them, 5.
Stanhope (General) his success in Spain, 477.
State-jealousy defined, 437.
Stateswoman compared to a cotquean, 378.
Statius, Strada's, 98.
Strada's excellent Prolusion, 74, 75, 96.
Sublime in writing, Longinus's best rule for it, 132.
Sully (D. of) a blunt speech of his to some ladies who railed against

Henry IV. of France, 254.
Sweetwilliam, its contention with the white rose, 442.
Syrisca's ladle, 461.

T.
Tall club, 50.
Temple of Solomon, feast of its dedication, 425.
Teraminta angry about the tucker, 53.
Tertuga, an account of that island and its trade, 394.
Thanksgiving-day for suppressing the late rebellion celebrated, 425.
Theophrastus's characters, Budgel's translation recommended, 492.
Tilenus's character by Scaliger, 334.
Time not to be squandered, 160.

Timoleon, his piety, 80, 81.
Topknot (Dr.) a divine so called, 76.
Tory malecontent, his political faith and creed, 266, &c.
Tory fox-hunter's account of the masquerade on the birth of the arch-

duke, 403, &c. His conversion, 416, &c.
Tories' victories in Scotland and Lancashire, 232. Few beauties

among the tory females, 236.
Toryas, an Athenian brewer, his contention with Alcibiades, 471.
Trade considered with regard to our nation, 397, &c.
Translation, rules for it, 492.
Tremble (Tom the Quaker) his letter about naked breasts, 77.
Triennial act, reasons for altering it, 377.
Truelove (Tom) the character of a good husband, 69.
Tucker laid aside by the ladies, 22. They are offended, 53. The im-

modesty of it, 109, 131.
Tyrant, to what compared by Thales, 484.
Tyre, an account of that island and its trade, 397.

V.
Variety, the sweets of it, 122.
Venice, the jealousy of that commonwealth, 437.
Versailles described, 27.
Verses of Eve treating the angel, 122. Translation of Virgil, 124. Out

of Cato, 174.
Verulam (Lord) compared with Lord Somers, 385.
Viper, Esop's fable of it, 318.
Virgil, Strada's, 75. His praise of Augustus, 124.
Virgins, the great wickedness of deflowering them, 101. Political advice

to them, 237.
Vision of a second-sighted Highlander, 319, &c.
Utrecht treaty compared with that of Madrid, 392, &c.

W.
Walsingham's lions, 5.
Waltheof (Earl) beheaded for a conspiracy against William the Con-

queror, though he was the first that discovered it, 346.
Wedding clothes, a letter thereupon, 67.
Whig-examiners, 457.
Whigs, the finest women acknowledged to be of that party, 236. The

bulk of the men such in their hearts, 247. Vindicated from being
republicans, &c. 329. Advice to them, ibid. Preference of the whig

scheme to the tory one, 444,. &c.
Whiston and Ditton, their letter about the longitude, 48.
White (Thomas) his letter about the philosopher's stone, 190.
White rose, it contention with the sweetwilliam, 442.
Widows cannot be enemies to our constitution, 237.
Wilkins (Bishop) his art of flying, 63.
William (King) how injuriously he was treated by the Jacobites on his

first arrival, 231.
William Rufus's saying of perjurers, robbers, traitors, 341.

William the Conqueror, his treatment of conspirators, 346.
Wisdom, Solomon's choice of it, 62. Opposed to cunning, 134.
Wit, its advantage under proper regulations, 409, &c.
Wives, political advice to them, 237.
Women should have learning, 144.
Women (British) the reasons they have to be against popery and tye

ranny, 215. The artifice of malecontents to draw them to their
party, 355, 357. They are not to be reasoned with by solid argua

ments, 355.
Wormwood (Will) eat up with love and the spleen, 490.
Wotton (Sir Henry) his saying of ambassadors, 279.

X.

Xenophon's vision, 63.

Z.
Zelinda, her generosity to Silvio, 14.

END OF VOL. IV.

J. Swan, Printer.
Angel Street, London.

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