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Christmas, what cries fore-run it,

A season for general charity,
Coaches, those that keep them uncharitable,
Cloacina, Goddess of common-shores,
Charing-cross,
Christmas-box,
Charity most practised by walkers,

-Where given with judgment,

Not to be delay'd,
Chairs, the danger of them,
Coaches attended with ill accidents,

Despis'd by walkers,

-Kept by coxcombs and pimps,
Clement's church, the pass of it described,
Colliers carts,
Coaches, a stop of them described,
Coachmen, a light of them,
Crowd parted by a coach,
Cellar, the misfortune of falling into one,
Chairmen, law concerning them,

-Their poles dangerous,
Coachmen despise dirty fhoes,
Coaches, a man surrounded by them,
Constable, his confideration,
Coach, fallen into a hole, described,
Criticks, their fate,

2, 438
2, 444
2, 452
2, 115
2, 214
2, 185
2, 454
2, 456
2, 458
2, 513
2, 511
2, 570
2, 577

3, 18

3, 25
3, 35
ibid.
3, 83
3, 121
3, 153
3, 161
3, 165
3, 177
3, 315
3, 335
3, 413

D

D'oily stuffs, useless in winter,
Drugget-filk, improper in cold weather,
Dress, propriety therein to be observed,
Drummers improper at a wedding,
Duftman, to whom offensive,
Drays, when not to be walk'd behind,

K4

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Doll, a melancholy story of her death,
Dustman spiteful to gilded chariots,
Drury-lane dangerous to virtue,

2, 382
2, -527
3, 259

Evening described,
Eddystone light-house,

3, 9
3, 345

F

Frieze, its defects,

1, 45
Footman, his prudence in rainy weather, 1, 127
Fair weather, signs of it,

1, 143
Farrier's shop, a description of one,

1, 251
Fop, the description of one walking,

2, 53
The ill consequence of passing too near one, 2, 57
Female guides not to be made use of,

2, 87
Foot-ball described,

2, 347
Frost, an episode of the great one,

2, 357
Fair, one kept on the Thames,

2, 369
Fishmonger, the description of his stall,

2, 414
Friday, how to know it,

2, 416
Friend, the author walks with one,

2, 276
Rules to walk with one,
Fox, like a pick-pocket,
Foot-man very arrogant,

3, 157
Fleet-ditch,
Funeral, the walkers contemplation on one, 3, 225
Fire, the description of one,

3, 353
Fireman, his virtue,
Fire engines,
Father, the happiness of a child who knows his own,

2, 177
Female-walkers, what neceffary for them,

1, 209
Gamefter,

3, 87
3, 67

3, 189

3, 362
3, 369

Gamefter, his chariot described,
Glafier, his kill at foot-ball,
Guinea-droppers,

I, 115
2, 355
3) 249

H

Health acquir'd by walking,

T, 69
Holland, the streets of that country described, 1, 87
Hofiers poles, what observed by them, 1, 165
Hawker, at what time he cries news,

2, 21
Horses, like Parthians,

2, 294
Hands, their use,

3, 241
House blown up, the description of it, 3, 381
Helburn-hill.

2, 174

I

Invention of pattens,
Jugglers to be avoided,
Industry not exempt from death,
June, what cry denotes that month,
James, St. its market,

1, 219
2, 285
2, 389
2, 432
3) 546

K

Knocker of a door, an observation on one
Katharine-treet

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London, its happiness, before the invention of coaches
and chairs,

I, 101
K 5

Ladies

Ladies walking the streets,

1, 105 In the Park what they betoken, 1, 145

-Dress, neither by reason nor instinct, 1, 149 Letchers old, where they frequent,

2, 280 Leaden-hall market,

2, 546 Lintot, Mr. advice to him,

2, 565 Lawyer passing the street in a coach,

2, 579 Labourers return'd from work,

3, 13 Lincoln's-inn fields,

3, 133 Link-man, where not to be trusted,

3, 139 Luxury, a reflection on it,

3, 195 Legs, their use,

3, 241 Lanthorn, what it thews in the middle of the street,

3, 335 Ludgate-hill,

2, 292

M

Martha, a milk-maid of Lincolnshire,

1, 225 Morning, then what first to be confidered,

I, 121 Morning described,

2, 7 Milford-lane,

3, 25 Meuse, Jugglers often play thereabout to inveigle walkers to play,

2, 287 Milk-maid of the city, unlike a rural one,

2, II Mercy recommended to coachmen and carmen, 2, 237 Masons, dangerous to pass where at work, Modesty not to be offended,

2, 298 Monday, by what obfervations to know it, 2, 408 Miser, his manner of charity,

2, 462 Moor-fields,

2, 548 Monmouth-sireet,

ibid. Mobs to be avoided,

3, 51 Mobocks, a set of modern rakes,

3, 326 Matrons put in hogsheads,

3, 329 Napless

2, 266

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1, 28

Oisters, at what time first cry'd,
Old woman, an observation upon one,

I, 139
Obfervations on the looks of walkers,

2, 274
Ox rosted on the Thames,

2, 368
Orpheus, his death,

2, 394
Overton the print-seller,

2, 489
Oister-wench,

3, 185
Oister, the courage of him that firft eat one, 3, 195
Edipus,

3, 215

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Р

Pavers, their duty,

1, ir
Paris, the streets of that city,

1, 85
Poor, their murmurs, what the sign of,
Paul, St. his festival,

1, 178
Precepts, what the consequence, if neglected, 1, 189

1, 176
Pattens, a female implement,

1, 212
Presents better than Aattery,

1, 280
Patten, its derivation,

1, 282
Perfumer, by whom to be avoided,
Porter sworn, useful to walkers,
Prentices not to be rely'd on,

2, 65
2, 69
Post

2, 29

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