tion to this subject, so that once for all, and now, gistration is managed that I made up mind that the question may be determined.

J. I. should I ever have to make a similar entry, I

should wait till the registrar called upon me for PARISH REGISTERS (4th S. ii. 114, 165, 234.) – the purpose ; and in such case I presume that I The case of neglect and careless manner in which might wait till doomsday, as the Act of Parliaparish registers are kept as a rule having been ment does not, I believe, assign that functionary a fully made out, the time seems to have arrived fee.

G. W. M. when some practical step should be taken for

AMBERGRIS (4th S. ii. 190.) – I would suggest transferring the whole of them to London, or

that the ambergris of our old writers was nothing those for each diocese to the cathedral town of such diocese. I therefore suggest that it would

more nor less than amber-grease, as it used to be

written in other words, the brown osmazome be advisable form a committee for drawing up gravy of roast meat, distinguished from gravy fat. a bill to be brought forward in next session of I think, on examination of old cookery-books, that Parliament; and further, that the readers of this will be found consistent with the dishes said “N. & Q.” and others interested bring the matter to be so prepared. Thus Milton's— under notice of their friends in Parliament, by

meats of noblest sort which means the carrying of the bill would be

And savour: beasts of chase, or fowl of game, onsured.

In pastry built, or from the spit or boiled, I cannot resist mentioning the following: it oc- Gris-amber steamed”. curred two years ago :-Wishing to search the is quite consistent; but he does not say the fish register of a parish in Somerset, and finding the was so cooked. Charles II.'s favourite dish of clergyman from home, I sought out the clerk,

“eggs and ambergris” is also intelligible. This, who, after telling me that the clergyman kept all too, will serve to explain why the word gravy is the registers and took all the fees, added that there entirely wanting (till very recently) in our dicwere, however, a couple of very old books at the tionaries.

E. K. bottom of the vestry-chest, which had lain there

DRYDENIANA (4th S. i. 383.) — time out of mind; and sure enough I found two

“ Him of the western dome, whose weighty sense complete registers extending backwards from 1657

Flows in fit words and heavenly eloquence: to an early period, but blurred and nearly rotten

The prophets' sons, by such example led, from damp. The clerk naïvely remarked, " The To learning and to loyalty were bred." parson don't know of these, and I aint a-going to

Absalom and Achithophel. tell un.”

W. H.C. What is the reason that these lines should not Brixton, S.W.

apply to the Bishop and College of Winchester, I do not think the registers sent to Somerset instead of the Bishop of London and College of House have as yet supplied the place of our

Westminster as is generally supposed ? parochial registers. First, because in a large town,

J. WILKINS, B.C.L. unless (in case of a birth) the father of the child HESSEY (4th S. ii. 178.) – This place is called takes the trouble to give notice to the registrar, Esdesai and Hesdesai in Domesday, Hessay in no entry is made. Secondly, because it is optional Kirkby's Inquest (circa 1285), Hessey in the whether or not he enter the child by any name; Nomina Villarum (1316). See Surtees Society, and if he does enter a name, it may be entirely vol. xlix. Index Locorum I. K. P. D. E. changed when the child is baptised and entered in the parish register. Some time since I had oc

Whit-SUNDAY DECORATIONS (4th S. i. 551; casion to enter the birth of a child with the district ii

. 190.)— The decorations spoken of appear to me registrar, and upon being asked the name of the to be simply the remains of the mediæval festival child, I replied that, as it had not been baptised, observances, the decorations being simply the best it had no name, and therefore I did not enter any, in his Antiquities states it was the custom for“ a

at hand. Amongst other particulars, Fosbrooke On returning home this circumstance gave rise to a discussion as to what the child should be called, tree to be erected by the church-door, where a and to a name being decided on. The next morn

banner was placed, and maidens stood gathering

contributions. An arbour called Robin Hood's ing I went again to the registrar's office, informed him of the

name, and requested that it might be Bower was also put up in the churchyard.” inserted. This was refused, and I was told that

P. E. MASEY. when the child was baptised I might have the TAVERN SIGN (4th S. ii. 180.) — The couplet, name entered on producing a certificate of baptism “Rove not from pole to pole, but here turn in, from the clergyman. Aš this would have cost Where naught excels the shaving but the gin," three shillings and sixpence (one shilling for the was to be seen over the door of a barber and pubsearch, and two-and-sixpence for the certificate) I lican at Alston. Also over a small barber's shop declined to produce it, and went away, having in the High Street, Gateshead, was the followlearnt so much of the way in which our civil re- | ing :

When you want a shave, call in here,

of Jean Dassier's series, but by Ja. Ant., just at Where you can get one without shedding a tear. the time when he became second die engraver to When you go by, whether it be east or it it be west,

the British Mint in 1740. In the Extraits des When you pass Tom, you pass the best ;

Registres du Conseil d'Etat de la République de Call any day, except on Monday, For that is Tom the barber's Sunday."

Geneve, from 1535 to 1792, several Dassiers are Previous to houses being numbered as at pre- most honorably mentioned, both for their talent sent, it was customary for other traders to desig- and patriotism. The last of the name was the nate by an appropriate sign the nature of their late Mr. Auguste Dassier, the well-known and business. In the Beaufoy collection of London wealthy Paris banker, and president of the Lyons tokens of the seventeenth century are five issued railroad, who was connected by marriage with by barbers, the sign being “the barber's soap

the Labouchere family. His was a clear financial box :” 1. By I. T. in Westminster; his wife's head, and to him only the first half of Byron's Christian name began with E. This token was saying is applicable — (by the inscription on it) issued in the M. P. in “Commerce fills the purse but clogs the brain." Westmenester.” M. P. means market-place, and

P. A. L. on its site is built the Westminster Hospital. RAYMOND LULLY (4th S. ii. 205.)-Some ac2. By Iohn Bromley, in the Strand, near the counts of the doctor and other similar enthusiasts Bridge, 1666. Strand Bridge was at the western

can be found in Mackay's Memoirs of Extraorextremity of Somerset House. 3. By the same dinary Popular Delusions. FRANK CARISTIE. person, only near York House. (Qy. Did he remove or rent the two shops at one

time, as both Joshua SYLVESTER (4th S. ii. 179.) - Joshua tokens bear the same date ?) 4. By Iohn Grice Sylvester died at Middleburgh in 1618; but in Little Wood Street. 5. In the same street neither the date of his death nor that of his (which was formerly designated Cripplegate burial has been ascertained.

He was a great Within) by Francis Plomer, 1666.

favourite with Queen Elizabeth and King James, From Wits Recreations, 1663, is the follow- whose son, Prince Henry, gave him a yearly pening:

sion of twenty pounds ; in allusion to which, he « On a Barber.

signs himself on one occasion “the pensioner of “Tonsorius onely lives by cutting haire,

Prince Henry." His translation of Du Bartas And yet he brags that kings to him sit bare : reached a seventh edition, the last appearing in Methinks he should not brag and boast of it,

1641. It is supposed that his poetry was held in Since he must stand to beggars, while they sit.”

much esteem by Milton, who is believed to have T. FORSTER.

received some inspiration from it; at least, in MASK OF CROMWELL (4th S. ii. 202.) – In the 1800, the Rev. Charles Dunster undertook to conGem Room of the British Museum is a mask in vince the world that Milton was indebted to wax taken from the face of Cromwell after death; Sylvester by publishing and in the National Portrait Gallery, George “ Considerations on Milton's Early Reading, and the Street, Westminster, is a terra-cotta bust of him. Prima Stamina of his · Paradise Lost,' together with Comparison with these would, I should think, Extracts from a Poet of the Sixteenth Century.” furnish sufficient evidence to C. H.

There are some interesting facts about Sylves

P. E. MASEY. ter in Mr. Collier's introduction to his Memoirs of There is (or was a few years ago) in Warwick the Principal Actors in the Plays of Shakespeare, Castle, a plaster cast, said to have been taken of 1846. Does MR. GROSART intend to include " The the face of Oliver Cromwelt, immediately after Soul's Errand” in his reprint of the “silverdeath. Possibly a comparison of his with this one, tongued” singer? If so, upon what evidence and inquiries as to the history of the latter at the does he attribute it to Sylvester? “The Soul's castle, might assist C. H.

Errand” (sometimes ascribed to Sylvester) is unWM. CHANDLER HEALD. questionably the same poem as “The Lie,” which Clifford's Inn.

Sir Egerton Brydges has published among Sir MEDAL OF CROMWELL: THE DASSIER MEDALS

Walter Raleigh's poems; and which a manu(4th S. ii. 80, 163.)-I have amongst others a script discovered in the Chetham Library at bronze one in a brass frame, a very cleverly drawn Manchester establishes was written by Raleigh. characteristic head of Martinus Folkes Arm', and

S. F. WILLIAMS. on the reverse Societatis Regalis Londini So

Shrewsbury. dalis, M.DCC.XL.". Who was this Martin Folkes,

LOCAL TERMINATIONS (4th S. ii. 202.)-Both and what society is that? The medal is not one

Ham and End are purely Saxon words: the

former signifying a “home or dwelling-place, also (* Martin Folkes, born in 1690, died 1754, was president of the Royal Society, and also the Society of Anti

a borough or village" — the latter, both as a root quaries

. He is noticed in most biographical dictions and a derivative, having the meaning now in aries."-ED.]

daily use.

Within three miles of my residence here, there BOOKS AND ODD VOLUMES is a private house called Ham. As an affix, the

WANTED TO PURCHASE. word is of common occurrence in this and other

Particulars of Price, &c., of the following Books, to be sent direct southern counties. By some it is thought to be to the gentlemen by whom they are required, whose names and ad

dresses are given for that purpose: referable especially, if not exclusively, to shel The RELIQUARY, by L. L. Jewitt. All Numbers from 1 to 24. tered situations.


Wanted by Mr. G. W. Marshall, Weacombe House, Taunton. Of the usage of end as a terminal, in Gravesend, we have a very pertinent example. This name, SPANGENBURGI POSTILLA. Francofurti.

Also any books printed at Frankfort between 1520 and 1560, with woodaccording to Bailey, is made up of Grave—from

cuts. gerefe, Saxon, a governor-and End=the ter Wanted by Rev. J. C. Jackson, 13, Manor Terrace, Amherst Road,

Hackney, N.E. mination of the graviate, or county. On the meaning of abad, I can throw no light. CHR. FRID. GARMANN, DE NUTRITIONE INTANTIS. Lipsior. Ato, 1667.

DE GEMELLIS. Lipsiæ, Ato, 1667. In all probability it has an Hindoostanee deriva

OOLOGIA CURIOSA. Gyneæ, 4to, n. d. tion.



TURIA. Rostoch et Lipsiæ, 8vo, 1714.




The same, Folio, 1646.

Surtees Society Publications, 1-7,9_12, 14__23, 25_32. Etching and Etchers. By Philip Gilbert Hamerton.

RABELAIS in Dutch. Alle de Geestige Werken van Mr. Francois Rabe

lais, door Claudio Gallitalo. (Macmillan.)

Parker Society.This is an instructive book on a branch of art which Roger's CATHOLIC DOCTRINE OF THE CHURCH OP ENGLAND. 1 Vol. has of late years been strangely disregarded. For, though BRADFORD'S WRITINGS. Vol. II.

ARCAR LOGIA. Vol. XXXVI. Part 2. admirers of art flocked to the Burlington Club's exhibition


DIGENT PARTY. 4to, 1663. the study of etchings has been with comparatively few

ATUENÆUM. All before 1831. exceptions confined to connoisseurs, too many of whom COLLINS's PERRAOR. 5th edit. Supplemental Volume.

ANNUAL Biog. AND OBIT. 1833 value the works of the best etchers not so much for their

Jon. WOLFI, LECTIONUM MEMORABILIUM. Edit. 1600. The Index beauty and artistic merit as for their rarity and curiosity. only, which was published separately. The present work is calculated to call increased attention

The INNOCENT CLEARED; or, the Vindication of Capt. John Smith.

Lond. 4to, 1648. to etching and etchers; for, although intended to be use INDEX TO ROLLS OP PARLIAMENT, by Starchy, Pridden, and Upham.

Fol. 1832 ful as a practical manual, and also as an introduction to

ANTHROPOLOGICAL Rev. Nos. 1, 2, and 3. the study of the great etchers, its higher aim as a contri Thog. BROWN'S WORKS. A Vols. Dublin, 8th edit. 1779. Vol. I.

SELECT COLLECTION OF ENOLISM SONGS. 3 Vols. Lond.: Printed for J. bution to the philosophy of art has been to define the

Johnson. St. Paul's Churchyard, 1783. 8vo. Vol. II. objects and intentions of etching, and to show how closely LIST OF JUSTICES OF TRE PEACE CONFIRMED AT TIE RESTORATION.

1660. its success is connected with fidelity to its central idea,

ABBÉ BARTERLEMY MERCRIR (S1. LEGKR), NOTICE RAISONNÉ DES which central idea, according to Mr. Hamerton, is the OUVRAGES DE GASTARD SCHOTT. Paris, 1785. 8vo. free expression of purely artistic thought. Having enun


ET ARTis. Herbipoli, 1666. 4to. ciated this great fundamental principle, Mr. Hamerton

Wanted by Eduard Peacock, Esq., Bottesford Manor, Brigg. proceeds to examine the powers and qualities of the art, its difficulties and facilities as compared with other forms of art, and then to establish the accuracy of the law which he has laid down by a careful examination of the

Aotices to Correspondents. works of the best etchers, both of the English and Conti

UNIVERSAL CATALOGUE OF Books On Art.-AU Additions and Cornental schools. In this way we are by means of critical

rections should be addressed to the Editor, South Kensington Museum, analysis led to a more perfect appreciation of the merits London, W. and defects of different masters, and to form some opinion

R. INOLIS Esq. (Glasgow) and the Rev. R. D. DAWSON DUPFIELD,

LL.D. We have received letters for these Correspondents. Wil they as to how far their relative success or failure has de kindly send us their addresses ! pended upon their obedience or disregard of the principle Notes On Books. We are compelled to postpone our notice of Wood's which Mr. Hamerton has laid down. This, the larger

Natural History of Man, &c., till next week

THE ST. CA ISTOPAER or 1423. The first of several papers connected division of the book, is illustrated with between thirty

with the Fairford Windows, by Mr. Holt, will appear on Saturday and forty etchings (with two exceptions, which are

next. copies after Ostade), all from the original plates. How

W. W. R. The best work, we believe, for French slang is the follow

ing: Etudes de Philoloxie comparée sur l'Argot et sur les Idiomes important an advantage it is to study really the works of analogues parlés en Europe et en Paris. Par Francisque-Michel. the etchers themselves, and not copies of them however Paris: Didot, 1836, 8vo. skilfully made, the perusal of a very few pages of Mr.

HEREPORDENS18. There were above twenty editions of the English

Bible before the first edition of the Genevan version of !560. Hamerton's volume sufficiently demonstrates. When

Osraal. Dr. James Price published a separate work, entitled An we add that among the original etchings here given are Account of some Experiments on Mercury, Silver, and Gold. Oxford, works by Rembrandt, Callot, Paul Potter, Karl du Jardin

1782, 1783, 4to. There is a German translation of it, 1783, 8vo.

H. W. The line, “ On the light fantastic toe," occurs in Vilton, Waterloo, besides etching made for the work before us by

L'Allegro, line 34. the best etchers of the day, we have said enough to show Hyp (Kelso). The work is one of the numerous editions of the Regithat the book is one deserving the earnest attention of all men Sanitatis Salerni: or the Schools of Salerne's Regiment of Health. true lovers of art. The latter part of the volume relates

ERRATA._-4th s. ii. p. 56, col. ii. lines from bottom, for deeds"

read "deed-envelopes"; p. 496, col. ii. line 31, for “Hertwell" read to the various processes, and will, we doubt not, lead to "Hartwell;" p. 238, col. i. line 32, for. Fovargne" read “Fovargue;" the wasting of many plates and much time, for it would

p. 139, col. 1. last line for "Bedfordshire" read “Hertfordshire." seem from Mr. Hamerton's view, that etchers, like poets,

.*, Cases for binding the volumes of " N. & Q." may be had of the

Publisher, and of all Booksellers and Newsmen. are born and not made. The book is very fitly dedicated

A Reading Case for holding the weekly Nos. of "N. & Q." is now to Mr. Haden, whose masterly works have done so much | ready, and may be had of all Booksellers and Newsmen, price ls. 60. to awaken an interest in this too long neglected but

or, free by post, direct from the publisher, for ls. 8d. beautiful form of art expression,

" Norgs & QUERIES" is registered for transmission abroad.


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The following a list of some of the principal subjects treated of in the earlier volumes of the Third Series, which

contain many hundred similar Notes, Queries, and Replies :English, Irish, and Scottish History.

Popular and Proverbial Sayings. Char'es I.'s Remember' – Landing of Prince of Orange - Gun- Blue and Buff-Green Sleeves_Brace of Shakes_Cutting off with a powder Plot Papers-Earthquakes in England - The Mancetter Mar- Shilling-Brown Study-Odds Bobs and Buttercups-After Meat Mustyre_Oxford in 1698_Apprehension of Bothwell - National Colours tard_Congleton Bible and Beur-Roundheads--Antrim Proverbs of Ireland - Napoleon's Escape from Elba-Field of Cloth of Gold- Est Rosa Flos Veneris - Kilkenny Cats_When Adam delved, &c.Satirical Print against Bolingbroke-Knights Hospitallers of St. John It ends with a Whew - Hans in Kelder. of Jerusalem - Execution of Charles I.- Eclipse at the Battle of Cressy - Place of Cromwell's Burial - Luke's Iron Crown-Expedi- Philology. tion to Carthagena - Danish Invasions -- Swing - Post-mortem Ex- Isabella and Elizabeth_Derivation of Club_Oriental Words in Engamination of Prince Henry-Cromwell's Heal-Tomb of Elizabeth

land-Name of Plants_Words derived from Proper Names_Tyre James II. at Faversham-New Champion of Mary, Queen of Scots.- and Rety re-Kaynard and Canard -Faroe and Fairfield Derivation Itineraries of Edward I.-George III., and Hannah Lightfoot-Qucen

of Theodolite - Exchequer - Bigot - Pamphlet - Team - Lord and Charlotte and the Chevalier D'Eon--Felton's Dagger-Queen Hen. Lady-Chaperon-Morganatic-Jarvey - Meaning of Charm-Honi.. rietta Maria's Pilgrimage to Tyburn.

Levesell Homeric Traditions.

Genealogy and Heraldry.
Old Countess of Desmond - Edmund Burke - Dr. John Hewitt
Sebastian Cabot - Lady Vane - Praise God Barebones - Matthew

Cotgreave Forgeries-House of Fala Hall_Somersetshire WillsWasbrough and the Steam Engine-Patrick Ruthven-Henry Mud

Dacre of the North-Parravicini Family - Bend Sinister-Curious

Characters in Leigh's Accidence_Mutilation of Monuments-Famidiman - Bishop Juxon - George III. and Bishop Porteus - Harrison the Regicide - Archbishop Laud and his Sepulchre-Dieinterment of

lies of De l'Isle and De Insula, St. Leger. &c., Wyndham SaltonHampden's Remains - Lord Thurlow's Political Rise_The Cid and

hall, De Scarth, &c.--Printed Wills-Scottish Heraldry-Trade in his Tomb_Ludowick Muggleton-Birthplace of Baskerville-Han

Spurious Titles and Decorations-Raleigh Arms_Early Surnames del's Death - Law of Lauriston - Legends of Sir Francis Drake

Toisou d'Or-Serjeante at Law-Esquire-Arms of Prince Albert

Punning Mottoes - Fert, Arms of Savoy-Scottish Burials at Ghent Major General Lambert-Robert Robinson- Mrs. Cockayne_Collins, Author of "To-morrow'_Walter Travers, B.D. - Col. R. Venables

--Shakespeares of Rowington-Origin of Mottoes.
-Beau Wilson-What hecame of Voltaire's Remains-John Bunyan

Fine Arts.
-The late Joseph Robertson -Dr. Wilmot's Polish Princess - Dr.
Cyril Jackson - Richard Deane the Regicide - Dr. Wolcot-Henry

Portraits of Archbishop Cranmer-Fliccius-Old Countess of Des. Peacham-Coleridge at Rome_Peg Woffington.

mond-Turner's Early Daye_Statue of George I.- Pictures of Great

Earl of Leicester-Turner and Lawrence-Portrait of Pales-St. Bibliography and Literary History.

Luke the Patron of Painters - Portraits of Our Saviour-Exhibition

of Sign Boards_ Westminster Portrait of Richard the Second_ResDean Swift and the Scribblerians - Archbishop Leighton's Library- toration of a Paolo Veronese_Inscriptions on Portraits_Portraits at Registers of Stationers' Company-Caricatures and Satirical Prints- Arras. Shelley's Laon and Cythna- Age of Newspapers-Coverdale's BibleMusa Etonenses-Oldys's Notes on Milton and Hudibras_ Dr. Johnson Ecclesiastical History. on Punning-Record Commission Publications - Notes on Lowndes' Bibliographer's Manual - Antiquity of Scottish Newspapers_Chat

Lambeth Degrees-Jeremy Taylor's Great Exemplar-Fridays. Saints terton and the Rowley Poems_ Barnaby Googe - Bacon's Essays -

Days, and Fast Days_Prophecies of St. Malachi -Nonjuring OrdinaLocke-Eikon Basilike_Pope's Imitation of florace-Sheridan and

tions and Consecrations-Cardinal's Cap-Rood-lofte-Marrow ConLord Belgrave'. Greek - Bishop Ken's Hymns - The Arcadia Un

troversy-Bishops in Waiting-Early MSS. of the Scriptures_Comveiled-Irish MSS. at Home and Abroad - Early Scottish Printers

plutensian Polyglot - Theosophy, &c. - The Mozarabic Liturgy The Hudibrastic Couplet - Bibliography of the Collier-Congreve Con

Indulgences printed by Caxton-Hymns of the Church-Dancing betroversy-Unpublished Satires by. Archbishop Laud_MS. English

fore the Altar_Ilymn of St. Bernard-Abbesses as Confessors. Chronicle_Characters of the Rolliad-Seraglio Library-Library of the Escurial-Club at the Mermaid-Catholic Periodicals. Destruc.

Topography, tion of Prie-tley's Library-Treatise on Oaths-Scotch Jacobite Let. Standgate Hole-Newton's House in 1727-Knave's Acre_Tabard ters – Marie Antoinette and the Genuine Letters_Original MS. of

Inn-Wells City Seal-Statue of George I. in Leicester Square - Great Eikon Basilike.

Tom of Oxford-Jerusalem Chamber-Southwark or St. George'.

Bar-Pole Fair at Corby-Essex Clergymen-Lord Mayor's Diamond Popular Antiquities and Folk Lore.

Sceptre-Yorkshire Sufferers in 1745 - Boscobel Oak --Grecian Church,

Soho__ Illustrations of Old London Grave of Cardinal Wolsey Hampshire Mummers, The Egg, a Symbol - King Plays - Lucky and Unlucky Days_Four-leaved Clover-Touching for King's Evil

Siege of Pendennis Castle - Traitor's Gate-Pershore Bush Houses -

Isle of Axholme-Bunyan's Tomb in Bunhill Fielde-Catcher's Customs in County of Wexford-North Devonshire Folk Lore-Bird, Omen of Death-Whittington and his Cat_Nef-Rod in the Middle

Corner-London Posts and Pavements_St. Michael's Mount CoraAges - King Alfred's Jewel - Unpublished Highland Legends - St.

wall-Parc aux Cerfs Palace of Holyrood. Valentine- A Fairy's Burial Place-Jacob's Staff-Zadkiel's Crystal Miscellaneous Notes, Queries, and Replies. Ball-Jack the Giant-Killer-Stray Notes on Christmas-St. Patrick and the Shamrock-Passing Bell of St. Sepulchre's_St. Swithin's Day

Judges who have been Highwaymen-American Standard and New Anatolian Folk-lore - Love Charms-Lucky Bird at Christmas

England Flag - Dutch Paper Trade -- Modern Astrology - Coster Bonfires on Eve of St. John.

Festival at Harlem - Written Tree of Thibet - Society of Sea Ser

jeants-Shakespeare Music-Armour Clad Ships_Lists of American Ballads and old Poetry.

Cents – Bells at Pisa – Ancient Land Tenures - Dagmar's Cross

Presidency of Deliberative Assemblies - Dentition in Old AgeBeare's Political Ballads - Sonnets of Shakspeare - Christmas Carols Mayor's Robes-St. Patrick and Venomous Creatures in Ireland -Tancred and Gismunda -- Songs by Joseph Mather- Poems by Ring Mottoes - The Postal System-Hoops and Crinolines-Mozart in Earl of Bristol and Duke of Buckingham - Drayton's Endymion - London-Rye House Plot Cards-The Danne Werke-Sword Blade Numerous Illustrations of Shakspeare and Chaucer - Swiss Ballad Inscriptions-Medmenham Club - The Camberwell Club-Battle ot of Renoud-The Faerie Quecne Unveiled_Tom Drum's Entertain- Ivry-St. Aldhelm and the Double Acrostic - The Willow Patternment- hakspeare Portraits - Robert Adair_Thomas Lucy, the Earl The Bayeux Tapestry-Abrahum Thornton and Wager of Battleof Leicester's Players - The Lass of Richmond Hill – The Ballad of Montezuma's Cup-Whipping females - The Irish Harp-The Lord * The Woman and the Poor Scholar"- The Waefu' Heart.

Mayor'a Show-Roundels or Fruit-treuchers.

A few Copies of the SECOND SERIES, 12 Volumes, cloth boards, Gl. os., may still be had. GENERAL INDEX to Firsr Series, 58.; Ditto to SECOND SERIES, 5s, 6d.; Ditto to THIRD SERIES, 5s. 6d.


Printed by GEORGE ANDREW SPOTTISWOODE, at 5 New-street Square, in the Parish of St. Bride, in the County of Middlesex;

and Publiste.) by WILLIAM GREIO SMITII, of 43 Wellington Street, Strand, in the said County.- Saturday, Seplember 12, 1808.

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