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tues, influence, and credit, both at home and abroad, 309, 314.-
The baseness of his treatment by the disaffected, 414.
Germans, French writers reflections on them, 334.
Glory, Alexander the Great's false notion of it, 433.
Gossip in politics, what she is in her family, 315.
Gratian's maxim for raising a man to greatness, 367.
Gratias, Spanish, what they are, 393.
Great Britain, not to be governed by a popish sovereign, 370, 403.
Greek historians, cautions to be observed in reading them, 433, &c.
Gretzer's character, by Cardinal Perron, 334.
Grub-street biographers described, 368.
Guardian, the use of his paper, 16, &c.
Habeas corpus act, reflections on its suspension, 274, &c.
Hans Carvel's finger, 461.
Helim the Persian, the great physician, 191.
Henry IV. of France, his treatment of the conspirators, 347.
Henry VII. of England, his character, 392,
Henry V. of England, his character, 428.
High-church-men, how naturally they are drawn in to favour the
cause of popery, 326. Compared to the blind Syrians, ibid. -
Their bawlers a disgrace to the church of England, 440.
Highlander, second-sighted, his character and vision, 319, &c. The
Kirke's Lambs, the name he gave his dragoons, 484.
Knowledge, pursuits of it recommended to youth, 60, &c.
Ladies, British, their happiness, 217.
Ladies, the great service they are of to their parties, 214. A cartei
for them during their party contentions, 305.
Ladies, disaffected, who they are, 304. Considerations offered to
them, &c. 316.
Ladies of either party, proposals for a truce between them, 379,
Land-tax, reflections upon the act for laying four shillings in the
pound, 290, &c.
Learned fools, a fable, 360.
Learned bodies, their obligation to cultivate the favour of princes and
great men, 361.
Learning, the source of wealth and honours, 61. Proper for women,
Legs, a riddle upon them, 458, &c.
Leo X. his entertainment of the poets, 74.
Leo II. his letter to the Guardian, 104, &c.
Letters. From Simon Softly, 12. From France, to the Guardian,
26, 28, 36. From Peter Puzzle, 42. From a Nomenclator, 46.
From Ditton and Whiston, about the longitude, 48. About the
tall club, 50. About the tucker, 53, 55. From Alexander to
Aristotle, 61. From Dædalus, about flying, 64. About wedding
clothes, 67. About petticoats, 72. From a Quaker, about naked
breasts, 77. From Leonilla Figleaf, about the same, 82 and 91.
From Jackall and others, about the lion, 83, 84, 85, 88. About
the ladies gaming, 85. From Ned Mum, about the silent club, 88.
From a mother to a lord that had debauched her daughter, 102.
From Leo II. to be a sub-lion to the Guardian, 104. From Hum-
phrey Binicorn, 105. From with some English lyrics, 105.
From with the history of lions, 126. From Nestor Ironside
to the pope, 131. From Lucifer, with a description of the French
ambassador's masquerade, 139. From with the story of R.T.
and his proud mistress, 165. From Will Wasp, 170. About ants,
ibid. From a nobleman's chaplain who was ill used, 180. From
Tom White, about the philosopher's stone, 190.
Letter to the Examiner full of nonsense, 474.
Lion, Ironside's, set up at Button's coffee-house, 18, 70, 104. Scan-
dalous reports of it, 108. History of the lion, 126. His nativity
Lions, London infested with them, 4.
Lizard (Lady) and daughters, how they work and read, 144. Tom,
the clown, his character, 176.
Longinus's best rule for the sublime, 132.
Longitude, discovery of it, 43.
Love of one's country defined, 218. How much it is our duty, ibid.
How natural and reasonable, 218, 219. The actions proceeding
from it, how received, 22). Personated by ambition and avarice,
Lover, his passion for Mrs. Ann Page, 487.
Lovers, a calculation of their numbers in Britain, 214.
Louis d'ors, reflections on the edict for raising them, 283.
Loyalty, the nature of it, 229.
Lucan, Strada's, 74, 75, 92. His Pharsalia, the character of that
work, and why it was not explained for the use of the Dauphin,390.
Lucifer's description of a masquerade at the French ambassador's, 139.
Lucretius, Strada's, 75, 94.
Lust opposed to Modesty, 135.
Liars, how they are branded in Turkey, 279.
Lycurgus the Spartan's good laws for matrimony, 24.
Lies suited to particular climates and latitudes, 234. Party lies, 234.
Lying, the sign of a bad cause, 230.
Lyrics, English, very fine, 105.
Madrid treaty compared with the treaty of Utrecht, 392, &c.
Mahometanism, how it was propagated, 429.
Malecontents, advice to them, 307, &c.
Masquerades, Lucifer's description of one at the French ambassador's
Netherlands, advantages to our trade there obtained by his late ma.
News-writers, the hardship upon them in a time of peace, 319, 323,
Their favourite sects and parties, 443.
Nithisdale, a country gentlewoman in a riding-hood mistaken for that
Nomenclators, a set of men in Rome, 46. A male and female one in
Non-resistance truly stated, 480. Its consequences, 484.
Nonsense defined, 474. High and low nonsense compared to small
beer, 475. The two only writers who hit upon the sublime in
Oak boughs, rue, and thyme, the censure and correction of those who
wore those badges, 430.
Oaths to the state, the nature of them, 224.
Edipus, tragedy of, its faults, 57.
Ovid, Strada's, 96.
Oxford university, their affection to the Empress Matilda, 361,-
Queen Elizabeth's advice to them, 362.
Page (Mrs. Ame) fond of China ware, 487.
Palaces, the French king's, very fine, 27.
Pandemonium, Milton's, to be represented in fire-works, 33.
Papers of the week, how they ought to be conducted, 411.
Papyrius, son of a Roman senator, his story, 357.
Parrot in London affronts a Scotchman, 479.
Party writers, their unchristian spirit, 287, &c.
Party spirit to be excluded out of public diversions, 363, &c.
Party rage, how unamiable it makes the fair sex, 377.
Party distinctions censured, 438, &c.
Parties in church and state, the source of them, 314.
Paschal (M.) his observation on Cromwell's death, 116,
Passive obedience truly stated, 480. Its consequences, 485.
Patch (Parson) why so called, 76.
Patience opposed to scorn, 134.
Patin (M.) his ill-natured character of the English, 333.
Patriots, from whence they naturally rise, 221.
Peace, observations upon a time of, 319, 323.
Perjury, the guilt of it, 224, &c.
Persian soldier, his crime and punishment, 20, &c.
Persian ambassador in France, his ceremony every morning, 220.
Petticoats a grievance, 72.
Phænomena of nature imitated by art, 32.
Pharsalia of Lucan, the character of that work, and why it was not
explained for the use of the dauphin, 390.
Philosopher's stone, a letter about it, 190.
Picts, the women advised to imitate them, 130.
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.
Quack, the first appearance that a French one made in the streets of
Quaint moralists, a saying of theirs, 115.
Quakers addřess to king James II, 485.
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-
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, 38.
Roman historians, cautions to be observed in reading them, 433, &c.
Ruyter (de) the governor of Sallee's saying of him, 335.