Imágenes de páginas

Modesty, pieces laid aside, N. 118. A modesty piece
lost at a masquerade, N. 145.

Mole hill, a lively image of the earth, N. 153.
Moliere, his observation of making a dinner, N. 78.
Molly, the barber's daughter, her history, N. 159.
Moralists, quaint, a saying of theirs, N. 136.

More, Sir Thomas, his poem on the choice of a wife,
N. 163.

Morning prayer recommended. N. 65.

Mortality, bill of, out of the country. N. 136.
Moschus, remarks on his Greek pastorals, N. 28.
Mother, character of a good one, N. 150.

Motteux, Peter, an unicorn's head to be erected

there, N. 114,




Maintenon to Lewis XIV. N. 47.


Mum, Ned, his letter concerning the silent club,
N. 121.

Myia, daughter of Pythagoras, account of her and
her works, N. 165.

NATURAL history, a diverting and improving study,
N. 160.

Natural pleasures, what they are, N. 49.

Nature, the contemplation of it exalts the spirits,
N. 169.

Imitated by Art, N. 103.

Necks of women immodestly exposed, N. 100, 109,
118, 121.

Netherlands, their advantages over the French, N.

Nomenclators, who, 107.

Norwood, John, peruke-maker, his petition N. 64.
Nottingham, earl of, and his daughter defended
against the insults of the Examiner, N. 41.

ODDITIES, the English famous for them, N. 144.

Oedipus, faults in that tragedy, N. 110.
Ogar, Sir William, his manner of courtship, N. 5.
Old people, remember past times best N. 6.
Old men, of Gray's inn, an account of them, N. 44.
Operators, cephalic, their petition, N. 64.

Oppian, his description of a war-horse, N. 86.
Oratory, an odd kind of it condemned, N. 84.
Othello, beauties and defects in that tragedy, N. 37.
Ovid, quotation from him, about humanity to ani-
mals, N. 61.

Strada's, N. 122.

PAINTING, in Poetry, what it is, N. 86.
Palaces, of the French king, described, N. 101.
Pandemonium, of Milton, proposed to be represent-
ed in fire-works, N. 103.

Pandolph, Sir Harry, his manner of courtship, N. 5.
his manner of telling a story, N. 42.

Parents, generally err in marrying their children,
N. 57.

too careful and mercenary in disposing of
their children, ibid.

Paschal, Mr. his observations on Cromwel's death,
N. 136.

Passions, disasters attending irregular passions,
N. 8.

Pastoral life, at the first period of the world, its
fecility, N. 22.

qualities thereof, N. 23.

poetry, N. 40.

criticisms thereon N. 23. 40.

rules for writing it, N. 30.

poetry explained by an allegory, N. 32.

English characterised, N. 14. 28. 30.

French, wherein faulty, N. 28.

of Sanazarius condemned, ibid.
Patch, parson, why so called, N. 116.
Patience, opposed to scorn, N. 152,

Peace, proclaimed, and prayers on that occasion,
N. 80.

Pedants, their veneration for Greek and Latin con-
demned, N. 90.

Pedigrees, the vanity of them ridiculed, N. 137.
Peer, Mr. William, his character and excellencies,
N. 82.

broke his heart for growing fat, ibid.

Peripatetics of Gray's inn, 44.

Persian Sultan, an instance of the justice of one,
N. 95.

Peruke, a kind of index to the mind, N. 149.
Petticoat, great, the grievance thereof, N. 114.
Phænomena, of nature imitated by art, N. 103.
Pharisees, for what, blamed by Christ, N. 93.
Philantus, and his cockle shells affronted, N. 92.
Philips, ambrose, his excellence in pastoral poetry,
N. 30. N. 32.

Philogram, his letter on speech and letters, N. 172.
Philosopher, self taught, Arabian notion of such a
one, N. 61.

Philosopher's stone, Mr. Ironside's search after it,

N. 166.

Physicians, never take physic, N. 174.

Physico-theology, by Dr. Derham, recommended,
N. 175.

Picts, woman untuckered, advised to imitate them,
N. 140.

Pidgeon, Bat, the hair cutter, recommended, N. 1.
N. 43.

his petition, N. 64.

Pilpay, his fable on the cruel usage of animals, N.


Pindar, compared with Tom D'Urfey, N. 67.

Pineal, gland in the brain discovered by Des Cartes,
N. 35.

voyage through several, ibid.

Pismires, nations of them described, N. 153. .

Plain, Tom, his letter complaining of great hoop
petticoats, N. 114.

Plato, his opinion of a future state, N. 27.

his answer to a scandalous report of him,
N. 85.

what he said of censure, N. 135.

Players, robbed in their journey to Oxford, N. 91.
Pleasure, men of, wherein miserable, N. 35.

variety of, prepared for the different stages

of life, N. 62.

fantastical, N. 49.

natural, what, ibid.

sensual, the lowest, N. 62.

not to be exclaimed against in the reclaim-
ing of youth, N. 127.

Plotting Sisters, that play honoured by the presence
of Charles the Second, N. 82.

Plutarch, examples of his good nature N. 61.
Poet, history of an ancient Greek, N. 141.

tragic errors committed by them, N. 110.
Poetry, sacred, N. 51.

compared with dress, N. 149.

different styles required for the different kinds

of it, ibid.

Polydore and Melissa, their story, N. 85.

Poor, mostly provided for by the middle kind of
people, N. 79.

Pope, his pastorals compared with those of Phillips,

N. 40.

his description of a war-horse, N. 86.
Popes, the Leos the best, and Innocents the worst,
N. 141.

Poppy, Ned, the story-teller, described, N. 24
Possession, true, consists in enjoyment, N. 42.
Posterity, the regard we should have thereto N.

Posture-master, his frolics about clothes, N. 102.

Pounce, Hugh, the iron poet, his petition, N. 64.
Practical Christianity, by Dr. Lewis, a specimen of
that work, N. 63.

Praise, grateful to human nature, N. 135.
Prayer, of a gentleman, of fashion, N. 81.

made by Henry IV. of France before a battle
N. 19.

Common, of the Church of England, its ex-
cellency N. 65.

Prejudice, allegorically described, N. 39.
Pretty gentleman, described, N. 38.,

Priest, the respect to that title, N. 130.

Prim, Ruth, her advice to Nestor Ironside, N. 132.
Prior, Matthew, some pretty verses of his, N. 54.
his character of perfect beauty, N. 85.

Prolusions of Strada on the style of poets, N. 112,
N. 115. N. 122.

Property-man at the play-house, his office, N. 82.
at the play robbed, N. 95.

Proteus compared to death, N. 95.

Proverbs, when the use of them is insupportable,
N. 24.

concerning a good mistress of a family, N.168.
Providence, a remarkable instance of its interposi-
tion, N. 117.

Psalm, 137, translated by Sir Philip Sidney, N. 18.
Prudes, how they should paint themselves, N. 140.
Public spirit in Cato, N. 33.

humorous mistakes concerning it, N. 58.
Punning, an apology, for it, N. 36.

Purville, Mr. the Property-man, account of his being
robbed, N. 95.

Puzzle, Peter, his dream, N. 106.

Pythagoras, his learning and that of his family N.


-his invention of the foundation of British
commerce, N. 130.

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