Imágenes de páginas

ULYSSES, Cosmopolita, his letter on the pineal gland

in the brain, N. 35.

Umbra, her letter on public shame, N. 95.

United Provinces, advantages they enjoyed over the
French, N. 52.

Universities, the foundation of them owing to reli-
gion, N. 62.

designed to teach refined luxury and

enjoyments, ibid.

University education, its errors, 94.

VANITY of mankind, to make themselves known,

N. 1. 2.

Variety, the nature and sweets of it, N. 138.
Versailles described, N. 101.

Verses to Mrs. Arabella Lizard, N. 15.

from juvenal and Ovid translated by Dryden,

N. 54. 61.

from the French, N. 16.

On the uncertainty of happiness by Shak-
speare, N. 54.


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by Dryden and Prior, ibid.

from Juvenal, N. 54.

from Young's poem on the last day, N. 51.
from Ovid translated by Dryden, N. 61.

an essay on the different styles of poetry,
N. 35.

from lord Rochester, N. 50.

on the transmigration of souls, N. 18.
describing the garden of Alcinous, N. 173.
from Anacreon, N. 168.

out of Claudian, N. 164.

from Congreve, N. 85. N. 115.

from Euesden's translation of the Rape of
Proserpine, N. 164.

Eve treating an angel, described from Mil-
ton, N. 138.

Verses, on gardening, N. 173.

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by Prior, Congreve, and Addison, N. 85.
N. 115.

description of a horse, N. 80.

from a manuscript on hunting, N. 125.
from Martial, N. 173.

from Racine's Athalia, N. 117.
describing the spring, N. 128.

concerning translation, by lord Roscommon,

N. 164.

the court of Venus from Claudian, N. 127.
from Virgil, translated from Dryden, N. 138.
on wit and wisdom, N. 141.

on the art of writing by a lady, N. 172.

Verulam, lord, his writings a glory to the English
nation, N. 25.

Criticism on the style of his history of Henry

the seventh, ibid.

Vice, observations on the great vices, N. 19.
of people of quality, not to be taxed, N. 26.
Virgil, his eclogues compared with Theocritus's
Idyls, N. 28.

remarks on his praise of Augustus, N. 198.
Strada's commended, N. 115. N. 119.
N. 122.

Virtue, its interests supplanted by common custom,
N. 5%.

Christian, recommended, N. 20. 55. 79.
misrepresented by Freethinkers, ibid.

Vision of Xenophon, N. 111.

Voluptuary, the misery of one described, N. 35.

WAG-TAILS, their way of courting, N. 125.
Walsingham, Sir Francis, his lions, who, N. 71.

his letter concerning Queen Eliza-
beth's marriage with the French king's brother,
N. 7.

Wanderer in reading, N. 60.

Ward, Mr. John, of Chester, his vanity, N. I.
Wealth, insolent, with respect to women, N. 45.
Weather, fine, the pleasure it occasions, N. 125.
Wedding-clothes, the vanity of them exposed, N. 113.
Wenefrede, Saint, a doubtful person, N. 91.
Wheston, Mr. his letter, on the longitude, N. 108.
White, Thomas, his letter to Nestor Ironside, con-
cerning the philosopher's stone, N. 167.
Whoring, precautions against it, N. 17.


instance of a gentleman reclaimed from it,

Wife, Sir Thomas More's direction for the choice of
one, N. 164.

William the Third, (king) his saying of Lewis the
Fourteenth, and Madam Maintenon. N. 48.
Wilkins, bishop, his art of flying, N. 112.
Wisdom opposed to cunning, N. 163.
Solomon's choice of it, N. 112.

Wiseacre, squire, the cause of his ruin, N. 147.
Wise men, to think with them, but talk with the vul-
gar, N. 24.

Wit, defined by the bishop of Rochester, N. 141.
Women, the villainy of deluding them exposed,

N. 17.

vanity of the compliments paid them by

fops, N. 26.

their vices not to be taxed, ibid.

none in the world, ibid.

generally married too young, N. 7.

should have learning, N. 155.

wisdom and knowledge recommended to

their study, N. 155. N. 159. N. 165.

Worship, public, indecencies committed at it, N. 65.
Wounds most dangerous on a full stomach, N. 133.
Writing, verses on that art, by a young lady, N. 171.

XENOPHON, account of the vision of Hercules, N. 111.

YORKSHIRE gentleman, his diet at Paris, N. 34.

ZEAL, the use politicians make of it, N. 80.
Zelinda, her generosity to Sylvio, N. 97.


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