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sending it you, I shall not load you with a troublesome and useless present. But since by desiring it you seem to promise me your acceptance, I shall as soon as it is re-printed take the liberty to thrust it into your study. I am,


Your most humble and faithful servant,


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· learn it,


AFFECTATION, what, and CAPEL (lord), his high esteem i whence it proceeds,

48 of Mr. Locke, and his works, Arithmetic, how children should

369 172

Ceremony, an excess of it contrary · Ashley (Anthony). See Cooper and to good breeding, 137, 138 Shaftsbury.

Certainty, an Irish bishop's letter Astronomy, how to enter children against Mr. Locke's notion of it, into it,

439 Children, how a healthful consti. B.

tution should be preserved in

them, BEATING of children, to be

should be enured to cold avoided, 37 and wet,

7-9 Bed, children to be used to an hard

should be much in the one, 22 open air,

12 Blackmore (sir Richard). Vid.

should not have their Locke, Molyneux.

clothes strait,

13 Bread, children should be accus

should eat but little flesh, tomed to eat it, . 15-17 Breeding, wherein its goodness

what diet fittest for them, consists, and how to attain it,

14, 15 133

should not drink often, Burridge undertakes to translate nor strong drink, 18, 19 Mr. Locke's essay into Latin, - what fruit is bad for

367, 368 them, and what good, 19, 20


Children, what sleep should be al- Courage, to be promoted, by keep,
lowed them,

20, 21 ing children from frights, 106
should be used to hard Craving of children not to be com-
21 plied with,

32, 33
- physic, sparingly to be how to restrain it, 94, &c.
given them,

26 - how this restraining is to
-- are often taught ill ha- be understood,

bits in infancy, 27—31 Cromwell (Oliver), bis escape from

- their eager craving not the presbyterian party in parlia-
to be complied with, 32, &c. ment,

great care to be taken of Cruelty, to be early rooted out of
their company, 53, &c. children,

112, 113
should be treated as ra- Crying in children, of two sorts,
tional creatures,

Chronology, how to be learnt,

should not be indulged in
174, 175 children,

ibid, &c.
Civil law, how young men should Curiosity in children should be en.
be taught it,

176 couraged,
Commendation, children chiefly to

how it is to be encouraged
be allured by it,

41 in young persons, 115, &c
Company of their parents, neces. -
sary to children,

Complaints of children against one
another, not to be encouraged,


Compulsion, in teaching, to be

63, 122, &c. DANCING, useful to be learned
Cooper (sir Anthony Ashley), was early,',

the first earl of Shaftsbury, 266 Diet, what, best for children, 14,
his advice to king Charles I.

for putting an end to the war, Disposition of children should be

ibid. observed in their learning, 61, -
how his project was frus-,


267 Dispute, over great earnestness in :
goes over to the parlia- it should be avoided, 140, 141

269 Dissenters, censured for their in-
his great candour to his consistency,


270 Dominion, wherein children's aim-
- several instances of his ex- ing at it first appears, 93, 94,
traordinary sagacity, 273, &c. - how children's inclina-
- how he discovered general tions to it should be restrained,
Monk's design of setting uphim-

ibid. &c.

280 Drawing, some skill in it necessary: -
was the cause of the return for a gentleman, . . 150
. of king Charles II. , 281. Drink, taking of it cold, when the

his letters to king Charles, body is hot, very dangerous,
282, &c.

12, 18
Costiveness; its ill effects on the of children, should be only
23. small beer,

- how to be avoided, ibid. --much drinking, especially of:

&c. strong liquors, causes thirst, 18,
Courage, to be, early wrought in



body, ...

EAGERNESS, the indecency of. HABITS, ill ones too often fixed:

it in disputing, 139, &c. in children betimes, 27 Education of children, has a great good ones should be taught. · influence upon their whole life, 6 by practice, more than by rules, a diligent and early care.

46, 47. should be exercised about it, 27 Hardiness, children should be early Ethics, or morality, how best to be enured to it,

110, taught young people, 176, &c.· Health of the body, necessary to a passion the gospel, a sufficient sys- happy state in this world, 6. tem thereof,

377 how care should be taken of

it in educating children, 7, &c. History, how young persons should. - be entered into it,



FENCING, has both its use and danger,

192 INTERRUPTION, of one speako Fool-hardiness, no less unreason.

ing, a branch of rudeness, able than cowardice, 105 1

Justice, how children should be

139 Friend, the advantages of free converse with a learned and judici

enured to practise it, 101 ous one,

292 - the difficulty of finding

L. such an one,

354Fruit, what fruit children should be LAMBERT (Major-general), his

kept from, and what they may attempt to seize sir Anthonybe allowed to eat,

Ashley Cooper disappointed, 276. Languages, better learned by use, * than by: a multitude of rules,

152, &c. -- Latin tongue, much time ill-spent.

in learning it, . , ibid. GENTLEMAN's Religion, the au

how it may be easily atthor of the book so called, com tained,

152, &C. mended,

370 Law (of one's country), how young Genus and Species, Mr. Locke's men should learn it, 177

notion of them explained,' 305 · Learning, more ado than should be Geography, how children may be is made about it, in educating easily taught it, 172 children,

142, &c. Geometry, a good way of entering

should be made a sport, children into it,

174, to children, from the first, 143 God, what notions of him should

how it may be made, a be early instilled into children, play to children, 143, 144 · 128

by rote, children should Grammar, not só necessary in learn- not be too much put to it, 168,

ing languages as commonly . thought,

160, 161 Le Clerc, vid. Locke, Molyneux. Greek tongue, may be attained - Letters: (or epistles), what care • without much difficulty by, a should be taken to instruct youth grown man,

187 how to write them, y: 160, &c.


Liberality, how children should be Locke relates to him the bad state enured to it, 100 of our money,

367, 376 Lipen manufacture, complaints of sends him a paper concerning knavery about it in Ireland, 389 the recoining it,

367 the parliaments endeavour lord Capel's high esteem of to retrieve it,

436 him and his writings, 369 the great advantage of pro- prefers retirement for study, moting it,

448 before an honourable place of Locke (Mr. John), his letters to se 1000l. per annum,

376 veral of his friends, 289, &c. - recommends the gospel, as a

writes to Mr. Molyneux about sufficient treatise of morality, the earthquake on September 8,

377 1692,

295 reflects on Mr. Synge's answer concerning some mistakes in to Mr. Molyneux's problem, 378 - bis remarks on the essay, 302 his contempt of the present

corrects some passages in his world, 383. his advice about essay, about the possibility of translating his essay into Latin, matter's thinking, 303. finds it

. ibid. difficult to reconcile God's om- his account of Dr. Sherlock's niscience and man's liberty, 305, temper, the Dean of St. Paul's, and yet is sure of both, ibid.

396, 401 his explication of genus and his judgment of Mr. Whisspecies,

ibid. ton's theory of the earth, 397 - his low opinion of the com- his high esteem of Mr. Le mon logic,

306. Clerc,

" · 398 informs Mr. Molyneux of his his ingenious remark on Mr. : new account of freedom, 317, Norris's representing the lady &c. Masham blind, 1

4 00 asserts the necessity of child. reflections in French on his ren's diversion, 323, 324. de essay, sires Mr. Molyneux to use his his mean opinion of Mr. To. son hardily, 325 land,

415 _ gives him a short account of what benefit he expected from

his chapter on what determines the bishop of Worcester's writthe will,

325, &c. ing against him, 417. his opinion explains his judgment of pu of Mr. Leibnitz, who made the nishing a man for a fault con French reflections on his essay, mitted when drunk, 329. ap

ibid. proves Mr. Molyneux's distinc- his shyness of Mr. Toland, tion between a drunken and a and the reasons of it, 425 frantic man,

336 — hisgood opinion of sir Richard desires Mr. Molyneux to su- Blackmore,

426, 432 - pervise a Latin translation of his an Irish bishop's letter against

essay, 356. signifies his thoughts his notion of certainty, 439

of adding something in it, about a distinct account of his dif· enthusiasm,

ibid. ficulty of breathing, 445, 446 commends the often reading - represents the unintelligible : of Tully, for gaining a good ness of his adversary's writings, Latin style, 359, 360. instances

447 · a gentlewoman, who taught her - his grief for the death of his

child Latin, without knowing it dear friend Mr. Molyneux, 458, herself when she began,' 360



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