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Stoicism, the pedantry of virtue, üi. 137.
regarded all passions, ib.
Secret Committee's Report, v. 659.
numbered, iv. 466.
to, iv. 161.
gion of Liberty, ii. 140.
prise, iv. 63; abuse of this practice, 64;
ways of correcting it, 65.
tion, ii. 118; dull, humorously reform-
ed, iii. 353.
means of a loadstone, iii. 135; his de-
222, 237, &c.
ee, v. 653, 654, 669; his letters no-
agreeable surprise to the Tory fox-
hunter, v. 71.
of a libidinous man, iii. 75.
how discovered, iii. 117.
drunkenness, riots and religion, v. 91.
their breast-works, and to have no de.
fence but their uwn virtue, iv. 229.
Trajan in his possession, i. 474.
where to be taugłt, 315; in modern
speech, v. 224.
introduce a compliment to him, 187,
729 ; his correspondence noticed, 746.
a member of the Kit-cat Club, 676,
677 ; letters to, 337, 338, 349—361, 365.
haviour at the great fire, ii. 379.
in a certain passage, iv. 47, note.
II. in, 692.
buried persons, ii. 120.
fining the king, iv. 391.
iv. 148; in writing, compared with the
ing, 226; instance from Racine, ib.
epic poem, iii. 191; instances of the Superintendence of the English language
proposed, iii. 12.
ty, iii. 99.
it, 246 ; an excess in devotion, iii, 72;
Superstitions, Jewish and Romish, per-
religion, iii. 93.
of conversation, iv. 11.
despotic power, iii. 297; attests the tax- 668.
for the immortality of the soul, ii. 443 ;
chariot, ii. 100; a fortune-hunter, iii. good actions, iii. 94; alone, can rightly
judge of our own actions, 165; or esteem
vent of the Austin monks at Pavia, i. limely described by Plato, iv. 25; a
proof of his goodness in the extent and
strations of his wisdom, power, and
his omniscience, ib. ; his mercy, 105 ;
eternity, 145; his unutterable goodness,
state of future happiness, 157 ; the fear
Surnames, the occasion of a club, ii.
418; of Persia, story of one, performing Surprise, the life of story-telling, iv. 6.
Surrentum, promontory of, divides the
Ovid, i. 87 ; used as an emblem on me- treatise a thousand years hence, i. 261.
Sutherland, Earl of, his application to
644; biographical notices of, 645, note;
Bill, v. 236 ; Secretary of State for husbands and two coachmen, iv. 95.
subject of a story in the Tatler, 184, Syntax violated in Paradise Lost, iii.
said to have furnished the hint 196.
opera, ii. 260.
Talents, without discretion; useless, iii.
tory, ii. 215; his motto, and number of
Talkativeness of the French, iv. 183.
fountains, i. 512, 519; soldiers, 520 ; secretary, iv. 202; qualifications of its
might furnish troops to Britain, iv. 355. originating, ii. 406.
364 ; origin of the paper, ib. ; charges,
events they pretend to foretell, iv. 16. loses his cause, 369.
lands, v. 56.
and sets all the women to sale, iv. 29.
by Milton, iii. 283.
ing their houses, i. 362; for the fine arts,
like another sense, ii. 414 ; fine, the Tempest, Martha, why styled by her hus.
able horror in the mind, iv. 7.
storm for that play, iv. 148.
count of him, ii. 233; his remonstrance
Steele's papers in, 380; its account of clergyman, 296.
English love a king who is valiant, iv.
have done good, v. 64; Addison's share Temple, of Hymen, ii. 78; of Lust, 79;
ty, 89; of Avarice, 90.
less Jupiter, i. 460.
tunities, to be avoided by the fair sex,
avoided by the Freeholder, v. 100. Ten, called by the Platonic writers the
monkeys in the East Indies, v. 83. Tender, a kind of writing so called by the
mentioned by several historians, V. Tender Husband, a comedy, prologue to,
i. 81; Mr. Addison's assistance acknow.
pared to, iv. 133.
ii. 107; ten different sorts distinguished V. 599.
Teraminta resents Mr. Ironside's paper
Terence, a passage from, applied to imi-
lady, for the friends of King George, iv. from, in reproof of stolen jests, iv. 101 ;
his observation on men of genius, 150;
phrases ridiculously imitated by modern
style and subjects, 598.
Interamna, described, i. 411; cascade
Terracina, figures on a rock near it, i. 423.
of Homer, ii. 128; his adventures in the ii. 314; and pity, excited by poetry,
why pleasing, iii. 420; its tendency to
Tertuga. See Tortuga.
cord of our Saviour's death, v. 106;
64; rules for it by an eminent physi- councils, &c., are filled with Christians,
117; what led to his conversion, 132.
outlet of the Lago Maggiore, ib.
Test for distinguishing puns from true lated by Mr. Budgell, 335; merits of
the work, 336 ; his characters supposed
Nice, the hero of the Whigs, v. 25. Theron places his happiness in a running
horse, ii. 100.
a monkey, iii, 90; Homer's character
Thinking aloud, what, iii. 109.
over Roman Catholic confessionals, i. ber, ii. 245.
Thought in sickness, iv. 34 ; a hymn on
Thoughts, of the highest importance to
be beautiful which are not just, iv. 45;
rule, ib., note.
Thrift, in moral life, defined, iii. 93.
of charity.children on, iv. 103; con- 17.
297 ; epithets applied to, 298.
losophy after his death, iv. 320; a say- 457; its bed a magazine of treasures,
Tiberius, the Spintriæ of, furnished de-
perstitious story respecting, i. 400. explained, 309; remains of a statue
443; said to have received accounts of
his letter respecting the Christians lost,
représentation of peace, i. 276.
via, i. 366.
river, i. 366; described by Silius Itali-
pastoral, i. 154; describes a despairing i. v.; copy of verses on the opera of
gedy of Cato, 166 ; an oversight in
316; emperor, shut out from church by dals noticed, 337, note; his “Royal Pro-
accession, praised in Spectator, at end;
animadverted on by Sir Richard Steele
his remarks on the Tatler, 144 ; and the
ing, iv. 232, 233; characters of, trans- Addison by disparaging Sir R. Steele,