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CLXXIII. REMARKS on the different CONSTRUCTIONS of

BRIDGES, and Improvements to secure their Foundations on the different Soils where they are intended to be built, which hitherto seems to have been a Thing not sufficiently considered. By CHARLES MARQUAND.---London, 1749. Quarto.

CLXXIV. OBSERVATIONS on a PAMPHLET lately published, en

titled “ Remarks on the different Constructions of Bridges, and Improvements to secure their Foundations, &c. By Charles Marquar .

In which the puerility of that Performance is considered.

Meliora pii docuere Purentes.” LONDON : Printed for the Author; and sold by W. Owen, at

Temple Bar. MDCCXLIX. Octavo, 23 pages.

Hor.

CLXXV. GEPHYRALOGIA: An Historical Account of

BRIDGES, antient and modern, from the most early
mention of them by Authors, down to the present
time. Including a more particular History and De-
scription of the New Bridge at Westminster; and an
Abstract of the Rules of Bridge-building, by the
most eminent Architects. With Remarks, compara-
tive and critical, deduced both from the History and
the Rules, and applied to the Construction of West-
minster Bridge. To which is added, by way of Ap-
pendix, an Abridgement of all the Laws relating
thereto.
“ Bid the BROAD ARCH the dang'rous flood contain,

The Mole projected break the roaring Main :
Back to his bounds their subject Sea command,
These honours, Peace to happy Britain brings;

These are Imperial Works, and worthy Kings.'
LONDON : Printed for C. Corbett, Bookseller, at Addison's

Head, over against St Dunstan's Church, in Fleet Street;

And roll obedient Rivers thro' the land :

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and sold by all Booksellers in Town and Country. MDCCLI.

Octavo, 144 pages. With a South View of Westminster Bridge, and the adjoining

Buildings. T. Jefferys sculp.

CLXXVI. A DESCRIPTION OF WESTMINSTER BRIDGE: To

which are added an Account of the Methods made use of in laying the Foundations of its Piers; and an Answer to the chief Objections that have been made thereto : with an Appendix, containing several Particulars relating to the said Bridge, or to the History of the building thereof; as also its geometrical Plans, and the Elevation of one of the Fronts, as it is finished, correctly engraven on two large Copperplates. (Drawn up and published by Order of the Commissioners.) By CHARLES LABELYE.

Quod optunti Divúm promittere nemo

Auderet, volvenda dies en attulit ultro." VIRG. LONDON: Printed by W. Strahan, for the Author. MDCCLI.

Octavo, 123 pages. N. B. The Plate alluded to is a large Two-sheet View of Westminster Bridge, which was sold separate.

CLXXVII.

CHARTERS, LAWS, CUSTOMS.
ARNOLDE'S CHRONICLE. In this boke is conteined

ye names of the baylyfs Custose mayers and sherets of ye cyte of london from the tyme of Kynge Richard the fyrst & also the artycles of ye Chartour & lybartyes of the same Cyte. And of the chartour and lybartyes of England, with other dyuers maters good and necessary for euery cytezen to vnderstond and knowe. Wiche ben shewed in chapyters aftyr the

fourme of this kalendyr folowynge. This Title is at the head of the Kalendar, or Table of Contents,

which is printed in double columns, as is also the greater part of the volume.

This Introductory Portion contains signatures A2, 3, 4, forming

3 leaves, or 6 pages, not numerically paged.—The Work then begins as follows: “ The Names of the Baylyfs, Custos, Mayres and Serefs of cyte of London from the tyme of Kynge Rycharde yo fyrst called Cure de Lyon, whiche was crowned the iii day of Septembre, the yere of our lorde god xi.C.Ixxxix,'

[Bi-C 4] 12 leaves, or 23 printed pages. This is succeeded by a second Index, in double columns, be

ginning with “ l'he artycles of ye charter and liberties of the Cite of lodon,” (being 112) in eleven columns, and ending on the upper part of the twelfth ; after which follow the “

copy of the hole Charter of London of the furst graunt,” together with the remaining Articles, to the end of the volume, (as given at length by Oldys in the “ British Librarian,” forming pages 23-5,) signatures B l-U 5, 120 leaves, or 239 printed pages, in double columns, the last leaf ending thus : “ And whê this was done it was decreed by the sayde arbytrours that everyche of my lordys of gloucester, & of wynchester sholde take enthyr other by the hand in presence of the kynge and al the parlement in signū and tokyn of good loue and accorde

which was done." Printed in black letter, and not numerically paged, without

Printer's name, or date when printed. Folio. N. B. “ The First Edition of this Chronicle was undoubtedly printed at Antwerp by John Doesborowe, without particular indication of date, place, or printer's name; but the two latter are sufficiently evident from a comparison with some other books printed by the same person, and more particularly with the very curious life of Virgil the Necromancer, the History of the Parson of Kalenborowe, the Letter sent from the Great Turk to the Pope of Rome, and a Grammatical Treatise, all undoubtedly printed by Doesborowe, in the same type and manner. It is probable that Arnold, when residing in Flanders on his mercantile concerns, became acquainted with this Printer, who had been employed by other Englishmen. This must have happened about the beginning of the sixteenth century, the last Sheriffs in Arnold's list, in his First Edition, being Henry Keble and Nicolas Nynes, in the 18th of King Henry VII. 1502; in which year, or soon afterwards, the book must have been printed.

The Second Edition was also published without date, place, or printer's name; but there is no manner of doubt that it

came from the press of Peter Treveris; and as the List of She• riffs is continued to the 11th of Henry VIII. about the year

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1520 or 1521, when Arnold might still be living. From the mode of printing particular words in this Edition, there is reason for supposing that no intermediate one had been published. A Third has indeed been alluded to by the learned Compiler of the Catalogue of Lord Oxford's printed books; and Mr. Ames speaks of a Quarto Edition, with Wood Cuts, which his Conti-. nuator, the praiseworthy and industrious Herbert, says was only a fragment in Mr. Tutet's possession. This was purchased at the latter gentleman's sale for His Majesty's Library, and will probably, whenever it is inspected, turn out to be nothing more than a clipped copy of Treveris's edition, the large and ornamented capital letters having been, as it is conceived, rather inaccurately denominated Wood Cuts.” See Advertisement, prefixed to the reprinted Edition in Quarto in 1811.

CLXXVIII.
The Customs of LONDON, otherwise called ARNOLD'S

CHRONICLE: containing, among divers other Mat-
ters, the original of the celebrated Poem of the Nut
Brown MAID. Reprinted from the First Edition,
with the Additions included in the Second. (Edited

by Francis Douce, Esq.) LONDON : Printed for F. C. and J. Rivington; T. Payne : Wil

kie and Robinson ; Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown; Cadell and Davies; J. Mawman; and R. H. Evans.

1811. Quarto. Half Title.

Title-page as above.
Advertisement, p. v-xii.
Table of Contents, or “ Kalendir,” [c] p. xiii-xvii.
The Names of ye Balyfs, Custos, Mayers, and Sherefs of ye Cite

of London, (c 4-g 4) p. xix-lii.
The Articles of ye Charter and Liberteis of the Cite of London,

&c. &c. with the Poem of the Nut Brown Maid, (B-292]
300 pages.

CLXXIX.
The ancient CUSTOMES and approved Usages of the

Honourable City of London.
Printed in the Year 1639. Quarto.

CLXXX.
A Breefe Discourse, declaring and approving the ne-

cessarie and inviolable maintenance of the laudable CUSTOMES of LONDON: namely, of that one, whereby a reasonable partition of the goods of husbands among their wiues and children is prouided : with an answer to such obiections and pretensed reasons as are by persons vnaduised or euil persuaded, vsed against the

same.

At LONDON : Printed by Henrie Midleton, for Rafe Newberie.

1584. Sixteens ; with the Title-page (within a border). [A-C viii] 48 pages. Black letter.

Reprinted with the Orders of St Bartholomew's Hospital in 1652.

CLXXXI. The LIBERTIES, USAGES, and CUSTOMES of the CITY

of LONDON; confirmed by especiall Acts of Parliament, with the Time of their Confirmation. Also divers ample and most beneficiall Charters granted by King Henry the 6th, King Edward the 4th, and King Henry the 7 h, not confirmed by Parliament as the other Charters were; and where to find every particular Grant and Confirmation at large. (Collected by Sir Henry CALTHROP, Knight, sometime Recorder of London, for his private use, and now) Published for the good and benefit of this Honourable

City. LONDON: Printed by B. Alsop, for Nicholas Vavasour; and are

to be sold at his Shop in the Inner Temple. MDCXLII. Small quarto, 25 pages, exclusive of the Title.-(Reprinted in 1674 in quarto, the words within a parenthesis being omitted in the Title-page. It is also inserted in Lord Somers's Third Collection of Tracts, vol. i. p. 351.)

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CLXXXII. The CITY LAW: or the Course and Practice in all

manner of Juridicall Proceedings in the Hustings in Guild-Hall, London. Englished out of an ancient French Manuscript : also an Alphabet of all the

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