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Virgin, violated by Neptune; her petition Voltaire's criticism on Cato, v. 722; his to him, ii. 69.
remarks on the relative value of literary Virginia, revenue on tobacco, quit rents, honours in England and France, 723. &c., v. 480.
Volumes, the advantage an author reVirgin-martyrs, inquiry whether they wore ceives in publishing his works in vohoop-petticoats, iv. 272.
lumes, rather than in single pieces, iii. Virtu, its ridiculous studies, ii. 155.
472. Virtue, described on a medal, i. 274; with Vossius, a free-thinker, his head combed
the modern Italians signifies a know- in dactyls and spondees, i. 268 ; remark ledge of curiosities, ib.; her address to of Charles II. on him, iv. 452. Hercules, ii. 28 ; venerable in men and Vowels, omitted in a certain way of writ. lovely in women, 43; her temple described ing, iv. 100. in a vision, 88; its exercise, the best Voyage from Naples to Rome described by employment of time, 412 ; virtue the Virgil, i. 449. genuine source of honour, iii. 99; its Vulcan, his temple on Mount Ætna beauty and loveliness considered, 136, guarded by dogs, who could distinguish 137; its charms in the fair sex, 138; the chaste from the unchaste, iv. 126 ; several kinds of virtue more lovely than he and Venus represented in fireothers, ib.; cheerfulness and good nature works, 189. its great ornaments, ib. ; to be esteemed
Vulgar thoughts to be avoided in epic in a foe, ib. ; how to be established in poetry, iii. 188. the soul, 378; habits of, why necessary Vulgarism, iv. 360, note. to be acquired in this life, 456 ; pro- Vulturno, river, celebrated for its rapidity duces its own heaven, 457; its business and noise, i. 422. is not to extirpate but to regulate the affections of the mind, iv. 13; the per- Waddle, Lady, buried her second husfection and happiness of the will, 25 ; band in the honeymoon, iv. 96. the true source of nobility, 260; a ge- Waking thoughts, finely observed to inneral in the war of the sexes, 275; a troduce a vision founded on truth, ii. distinct principle from honour, 310, 72, note. note.
Wales, Prince of, his patent drawn by Virtues, represented on medals, i. 273; Addison, v. 420; his difference with the
of females of a domestic turn, ii. 391; king on occasion of the baptism of the many of them incapable of outward re- young prince, 506; his quarrel with the presentation, iii. . 165; supposed ones, king, 513, et seq.; Addison's French cirnot to be relied on, 378.
cular on the, 511 ; official report to the Virtuoso of France, his artificial snow- king on his conduct, 516 ; his three
shower, iv. 187; remark on the plural letters to the king (in French), 517, 518; of Virtuoso, ib., note.'
with translations, 519; the king's proVirtuoso's will, ii. 156.
positions and the prince's replies, 519– Virtuosos, an assembly of, iii. 290.
522. See Prince. Virtuous Love, its temple in the Vision of Wales, Princess of, verses to, with the Human Life, ii. 77.
tragedy of Cato, i. 227; order for firing Virtuous men, venerated in every stage of guns on occasion of her delivery, v. society, iv. 502.
495; her delivery, 497 ; execution of Vision of the Hill of Fame, ii. 11; of criminals respited on the event, 500;
Justice visiting the earth, 32; relating notified to the court of France, 504. to animated nature, 72; of human life, Walking with God, meaning of that 75, &c.; continued, 88; of blessings phrase in Scripture, iji. 94. and calamities, 101; of liberty, 139; Walks, public, of Berne, their immense of the history of mankind in Paradise height, i. 518. Lost, why objectionable, iii. 278; of Waller, characterized, i. 25; his complithe golden scales, 477; of the Moun- ment to Vandyke, ii. 248; his success tain of Miseries, iv. 90, 93, &c.; of a in a certain way of writing, iv. 45, note. window in a lady's bosom, 196, 197. See Wallingford, borough of, v. 645. Dreams.
Wallis, Dr., De Adjectivis, referred to, Visions of painters, ii. 394 ; of Mirzah, on the use of the pronoun his, iv. 173, 499.
note. Visit of the Spectator and Will. Honey- Wallop, J., one of the lords of the treasury, comb to a travelled lady, ii. 319.
v. 640; afterwards Viscount Lyming. Vitruvius, his opinion on architecture, i. ton and Earl of Portsmouth, ib , note.
268 ; would have the front of his palace Walpole, Mr., (afterwards Sir Robert,) toward the setting sun, i. 427.
opposes the Peerage bill, v. 236 ; brings Vitta, part of the Roman dress, i. 261. home a treaty of commerce with Spain, Vivacity, the gift of women, ii. 484.
362; writes Petticum's letter, 396 ; Volsinian's town, i. 488.
intrigues against Lord Halifax, 421;
his remarks on the forth-coming re-
Club, 676, 677.
opinion of the importance of the Kit-cat
Club, v. 677, note.
his opinions of the secret committee's
in his service, iv. 123; the most eminent
his treatment of them, ib.
liam the Conqueror, v. 10.
vision, iii. 275 ; the present state of, iv.
dison's Battle of the Cranes and Pyg-
Guardian, iv, 236.
committee's report, v. 656.
posed, i. 261.
news, iii. 461.
Mr. Addison in four years, iv. 98, note;
366 ; educated by Addison, ib. ; his
note; his death, 746.
tator on fortune-tellers, iii. 317, 318.
Watchman, his salutation to Mr. Bicker-
staffe, ii. 56.
wines, ii. 94.
ing to Moses and the Rabbins, iv. 464.
in Great Britain, ii. 205.
rocco, iv. 438.
mankind, ii. 31; the virtues and vices
tion of the world, iv. 316.
in a coquette's heart, iii. 293 ; Addison's
nour for breaking the peace, ii. 203.
bers of the Silent Club, iv. 233.
Warwick on her marriage, v. 155.
king of Sweden, iv. 358.
habitants, ii. 172.
Addison, v. 578.
Marquis, Lord-Lieutenant of Ireland, v.
letters to, 393, 394, 396.
the borough of Malmesbury, v. 644 ; his
iv. 346, note.
plied in a sentence, iii. 400, note.
Tatler, ii. 18.
prayer, iv. 307, note.
that work, iv, 370.
Whig scheme with regard to foreigners, Widow and six children, to be introduced
in a forth-coming tragedy, ii. 316.
and sense, iv. 371; the finest women of on management of husbands, 97, 98.
one, ii, 82.
quence of the bar, iii. 386.
the fashion of wearing, v. 704.
Florence, i. 497.
Wilkins, Bishop, confident of success in
Will of Addison, v. 515.
for Major Cleland, v. 741.
Cambridge for heterodoxy, ib. ; satiri- France, iv. 343 ; the Conqueror, his
William III., King, a poem to his Ma-
side on the longitude, iv. 200, 201. him unpopular, iv. 421 ; his promotion
he treated the conspirators in the assas-
to Mr. Ironside, whom he had deluded, intimate counsellor, 41; furthered the
Protestant interest in Europe, 97; in-
verses on his return from Ireland after
a peace against his own judgment and
note, 675 and note.
dor Extraordinary to Russia, v. 371; 230.
Preston, iv. 407.
Coverley, ii. 437 ; his character, 438 ; his
439; his rural politeness, 456 ; accom-
parish libel, iv. 109, 110; the error cor- the assizes, 465; suspects the Spectator
Winchelsea, Charles, Earl of, v. 338; let.
Roger drives him to fox-hunting, ii. Winchester, bishopric of, not disposed of
for a time, and why, v. 352.
Windham, Lieut.-Gen., v. 360.
mons to be admitted, v. 365.
105; heightens indifference into love,
madness, iv. 111.
before Mr. Bickerstaffe, 93; his request
to them, 95.
commended to all young wives, ii. 410.
verses, ii. 344.
Sly for ogling, ii, 220.
in a fashionable dessert, ii. 109.
Proverbs, ii. 474 ; described by an apo-
humour, v. 65.
book, showing the vanity of honour, iii.
phal treatise, recommended, ii. 367.
their kings in fables, iv. 32.
150; Mr. Locke's account of it, ib. ;
either backward or forward, ii. 356.
notions concerning, 453; generally be-
creatures, ii. 321.
adversative sense, iv. 117, note.
Witherington, his heroism at Chevy Chase,
ness, v. 353.
their humanity, iii, 20.
Blackmore's observation on, V. 64;
furnish useful amuse-
iv. 16; exhorted to look to the loyalty
of their husbands, 426, 427.
inconceivable, iv. 23.
99; exceeded by the Examiner, 377.
i. 527; in what articles of dress to be
she has bought her wedding clothes, 495.
of an hundred climates, ii. 372.
ter, of animals, iii, 86, 87.
superficial, ii. 263; their usual convers-
members of the body politic, v. 17.
gredient in their education, iv, 282;
ing, 332; inconveniences thence result- Wyndham, Sir William, chancellor of the
exchequer, his proposal to reduce the
timents on the Secret Committee's Re-
tace Budgell in the Spectator, v. 679.
her husband, iii. 506.
imagination, iii. 413; finely chosen, to ed as timorous, iii. 471.
Fame, ii. 14; celebrates good-nature in
Xerxes, why he wept over his army, ii. 27.
Y, preceding a vowel, often cut off in
Yalden, Rev. Dr. Thomas, v. 320; notices
Yaratilda and Marraton, a visionary tale,
ii. 330; their meeting, 338.
99; evening, in Paradise, 230; reli. Yeoman, character of one, ii. 465.
severity during the disputes of those
v. 401–404; letters to, 401, 403. Yorke, Philip, Earl of Hardwicke, his
Young, Dr., his verses to the author of
Goodenough in the Court of Honour, Translation of Homer, v. 702 ; his cri-
ticism on Cato, 721.
count of, ii. 169.
while a prisoner in the Tower, v. 735. Essay on the Roman Elegiac Poets, v.
Young gentleman, account of one, spoiled
Young men of fortune and quality, prone
mies of mankind, iii. 17; Romish notion posed to them, 211.
Zamolxes, a servant of Pythagoras, emi-
in men of wit, ii. 10, note; of every Zeal, party, in females to be avoided, ii.
tween true and false, 51, 52; in athe-
the Highlander's Vision, iv. 497 ; in fe-