« ZurückWeiter »
degree in 1437, and commenced his historical re- French, and make a treaty with Salomon, King of searches some time after.
Bretagne, which cost the latter 500 head of cattle. The Danish records inform us that Dan, the We next hear of them in 881, when, under first king, and from whom the nation derived its | Godefrid and Siegfrid, they burn Tungres and name, was contemporary with King David. Ac- | Utrecht, and lay waste Cologne and “ Bunna;" cording to Cornerus, –
and in 882 they invade Ardenne and burn Treves. “ Septimus Rex Danorum, Frothi, filius Symbdagi,
The Chronica Regia S. Pantaleonis, which appears subjugavit sibi Frisiam, Scotiam, Britanniam, Slaviam, to have derived most of its information from the Pruciam et plures alias terras."
same source as the Annalista Saxo, states, that Passing over the intermediate Kings, we come Treves was burned on Good Friday, 883. On to -
this expedition the Normans got possession of “ Vicesimus secundus Rex Danorum, Ambletus, qui Frisia, and Godfrey was baptised, and married fuit vir astutissimus ... regem Angliæ in bello occidit to the daughter of Lothaire. (at Ambleside?) et Angliam &c. in ditione sua tenuit.
If these notes are of any interest to your cor“ Tricesimus rex Frichlen totam Britanniam Danis
anis | respondents, I am satisfied. CAESSBOROUGH. subjugavit et tributum dare coegit. “ Tricesimus primus R. D. dictus fuit Frothi Frich
Harbertonford, Devon. gote. Hujus Regis tempore Christus Jesus mundi salvator natus est. Iste sibi subjugavit Svreciam iterum Danis rebellantem, insuper subjecit sibi Britanniam, Hiber
THE “FAERIE QUEENE” UNVEILED. niam, Scotiam, Angliam, &c., quorum Reges et Principes omnes servierunt Danis.” [What were the Romans
(3rd S. iv. 21.) about?]
Waiving all question as to the curious coinciReiner, sixty-first King of Denmark, “ sub
dences brought forward by C. in his essays on jugavit Angliam, Schotiam, Hiberniam, Ruciam,
Sidney, Essex, Shakspeare, and Spenser, I must &c."
contend for a much wider scope of meaning on Eric, sixty-sixth king, destroyed all the churches
the part of the latter poet than is allowed to him. in Anglia, Britannia, &c., and in his time his
In his letter to Raleigh, and in the opening to general, Rollo, obtained possession of Normandy.
the second book, the adventures of Guyon, the The next invasion of England is that by Canute,
Knight of Temperance, much larger intentions are and as the subsequent history is well known, I
indicated will here take my leave of the old Chronicler. The first invasion of France by the Normans
" Right well I wote, most mighty soveraine,
That all this famous antique history of which I can discover any account, is that men
Of some the aboundance of an ydle braine tioned in the old Chronicle known as Annalista
Will judged be; and painted forgery, Saxo, where, under the year vcccLIII (853), it is Rather than matter of just memory. reported that —
Sith none that breatheth living air doth know “ Nortmannorum Classis Ligeris fluminis primum adiit
Where is that happy land of Faëry littora, qui Nortmanni Britannicum mare navigio girantes,
Which I so much doe vaunt, yet no where show; ostia Ligeris occupaverunt et repentina irruptione civi
But vouch antiquities which nobody can know. tatem Namnotis invadunt. ... omnem circum quaque
« Of Faery land yet if he more enquire regionem devastantes, primum Andegavensem, deinde
By certain signes here set in sondrie place, uronicam occupant urbem :" [the church of St. Martin He may it find; no let him there admyre in which town they destroyed by fire."]
But yield his sense to be too blunt and base
That no'te without an hound fine footing trace. The Normans are, in this chapter, spoken of as And thou, O fayrest princesse under sky, strangers to France, for we read, “ Hi siquidem In this fayre mirrhour maist behold thy face, a Scithia inferiori egressi Normanni lingua bar And thine owne realmes in land of Faëry, bara, quasi homines septentrionales, dicti sunt,"
And in this antique image thy great ancestry.' -an explanation that would not, I think, be given If, therefore, the poem had been finished, we by the Chronicler if they had not been hitherto should have had an allegorical picture of Elizastrangers. The next invasion, according to the beth and her court, instead of allusions to only & same author, took place in 868, when the Nor- few of the poet's particular friends and their enemans, who appear, however to have established a mies. sort of colony on the banks of the “ Ligeris flu- ! Having had occasion to minis," again began to “ crudeliter depopulari”
“more enquire Namnetensem, Andegavensem, Pictaviensem atque
By certain signes here set," Turonicam provinciam.” Having obtained a vic- for the purpose of painting a picture of the tory in a battle with Rodbert de la Marche and “Faërie Queene" at the desire of the late W. Rudolf, Duke of Aquitaine, in which both of Pickering, I have been led to conclusions differing these leaders were killed, “Nortmanni ovantes from Upton and from your correspondent C. classem repetunt."
In that picture I have identified myself with In 874, under Hasting, they again annoy the the belief, that in Prince Arthur Spenser intended
to develope the character of Robert Devereux, This statement coincides historically with the Earl of Essex. In support of which I refer to arrival of the earl in Ireland in July, 1576, haythe letter to Raleigh, and the sonnet to Essex | ing just three months previously left the English prefixed to the first edition of the first three court. books.
Further, I have a strong impression, or rather In the letter Prince Arthur is stated to be the conviction, that at the end of his Treatise on Irepersonification of
land, Spenser points at his friend Sir Walter “Magnificence, which virtue, for that (according to Ralegh, and not at Robert, Earl of Essex; for he Aristotle and the rest) it is the perfection of the rest, and distinctly states the head of the Irish government containeth in it them all; therefore, in the whole course should be one, who knew the country, and had I mention the deeds of Arthur applyable to that virtue which I do write of in that book, but of twelve other
seen service in Ireland, as well as in France and virtues I make twelve other knights patrons, for the
Belgium. more variety of the history.”
Arthur's adventures would therefore have been carried through the whole poem, and by the son
ST. PATRICK AND VENOMOUS REPTILES IN IREnet to Essex is clearly identified with him
LAND (3rd S. iv. 82, 132.) — The late W. Thomp“ Magnificke Lord, whose virtues excellent
son, Esq., in his Natural History of Ireland, Do merit a most famous poet's witt.
published in 1856, vol. iv. p. 63, says that “IreBut when my muse, whose feathers nothing flitt
land has ever been free from the presence of Do yet but fag and lowly learn to fly
Ophidian reptiles" (serpents). He mentions that With bolder wing shall dare aloft to sty
about 1831, James Cleland, Esq., of Rathgael To the last praises of this fairy Queen,
House, co. Down, bought some snakes in London, Then shall it make most famous memory
and turned out half a dozen in his garden. Of Of thine heroick parts."
these, four were killed within a short time, and To whom can this apply except Prince Arthur ? | the remaining two probably met the same fate. There are many corroborations of this view to be | He subsequently made inquiries" of persons found in the poem. The character is enriched | about Downpatrick, who were best acquainted with many of the achievements of the British with these subjects, not one of whom had ever power as a state : the defeat of the Armada, in heard of snakes being in the neighbourhood.” his contest with the Soldan; the rescue of the
KILDARE. Netherlands from Spain in the destruction of Kilkea Castle, Mageney. Gerioneo and his seneschall, and the reinstatement of Belgè.
“ HE DIED AND SHE MARRIED THE BARBER." As a curious coincidence similar to some of (3rd S. iv. 187.) - The following extract from those brought forward by C., I may refer to the Mr. John Forster's pleasant biography of Foote description of Arthur's baldrick athwart his breast,
(Forster's Biographical Essays, 3rd ed. p. 386), in which he wore a precious stone " shaped | will enlighten R. F. C., and perhaps many others, like a lady's head” (Gloriana's). Sir S. Meyrick on the subject of the famous nonsense, so often appropriates to Essex a suit of armour in the
falsely quoted, and so often ascribed to a wrong Tower, which has the head of Elizabeth engraven source. Mr. Forster is speaking of Macklin and on the breastplate.
his lectures on oratory, delivered at a Covent Garden tavern :
“His (Macklin's) topic on another evening was the THE “ ARCADIA” UNVEILED.
employment of memory in connection with the oratorical (3rd S. iv. 150.)
art; in the course of which, as he enlarged on the im
portance of exercising memory as a habit, he took occaI was not aware of Mr. HOWARD's suggestion, that sion to say that to such perfection he had brought his Robert Devereux, Earl of Essex, was intended by own, he could learn anything by rote on once hearing it. Prince Arthur; which, however, appears to me
Foote waited till the conclusion of the lecture, and then, scarcely tenable, since in the spring of 1580 the
handing up the subjoined sentences, desired that Mr.
Macklin would be good enough to read, and afterwards Earl was only in his thirteenth year.
repeat them from memory. More amazing nonsense never MR. HOWARD also says, “ Sir Guyon unques was written :tionably refers to Ratcliffe, Earl of Sussex." This “«So she went into the garden to cut a cabbage-leaf, question I must leave to others to decide; but
to make an apple-pie; and at the same time a great shethe following lines appear to support the opinion,
bear, coming up the street, pops its head into the shop.
“ What! no soap?” So he died and she very imprudently Sir Guyon is Walter, Earl of Essex :
married the barber; and there were present the Picnin« Now hath fair Phoebe, with her silver face,
nies, and the Joblillies, and the Garyulies, and the Grand Thrice seen the shadows of the nether world,
Panjandrum himself, with the little round button at top; Sith last I left that honorable place,
and they all fell to playing the game of Catch-as-catchIn which her royal presence is entrold."
can, till the gunpowder ran out at the heels of their Bk. ii. can. 2, stanza 44. boots.
“ It is needless to say that the laugh turned against “On the north side of the great riding is a most curious old Macklin, as it has turned against many younger and ancient oak, which before the depredations made by time livelier people since who have read these droll sentences on its venerable trunk, might almost have vied with the in Harry and Lucy, and who, like Miss Edgeworth's little celebrated Cowthorpe oak for size (mentioned in Evehero and heroine, after mastering the great she-bear and lyn's Sylva]. It measures, near the ground, 34 feet 4 the no soap, for want of knowing who died, have never inches in circumference; at one yard, 27 feet 4 inches; arrived at the marriage with the barber, or perhaps, even at two yards, 31 feet 9 inches. The trunk, which is wonafter proceeding so far, have been tripped up by the Grand derfully distorted, plainly appears to have been much larger, Panjandrum with the little round button at top."
and the parts from whence large pieces have fallen off
ALFRED AINGER. are distinguishable; the inside is decayed and hollowed Alrewas, Lichfield.
out by age, which, with the assistance of the axe, might
be made wide enough to admit a carriage through it. I POMEROY FAMILY (3rd S. iv. 128.) – In answer think no one can behold this majestic ruin without proto your Guildford correspondent who inquires as nouncing it to be of very remote antiquity; and might to the parentage of Thomas Pomeroy, gentleman, venture to say, that it cannot be much less than a thouof Tredennick, in 1598, I venture to suggest that
sand years old.” Thos. Pomeroy, Esq., of Engesdon, and of the A view of this oak is given in one of the plates. Inner Temple, had a son Thomas, who might bave
QUERCUS. been the gentleman named ; his mother was a
A Lady's DRESS IN 1762 (3rd S. iv. 85.) Hengscott.
- “the swelling hoop's capacious round," &c. SIR FERDINAND LEE (3rd S. iv. 167.)- Thoresby | The ample capacity and circumference of female in his Duc. Leod., appends to the Pedigree of
dress may be traced so far back as the poet Ovid, Leghe of Middleton, the following note :
who cynically remarks of the Roman belle of the “ This Ferdinando Leghe was for several years Captain classic age -of the Isle of Man under the Earl of Derby, of the Privy Chamber to King Charles I., and colonel of a regiment
“Ipsa puella est minima pars sui.” of horse in his said Majesty's service. He died at Ponte
J. L. fract, Jan. 19, 1654, and lies buried in the Low Church
RANDOLPH CREWE (3rd S. ii. 164, 165, 197.) On looking at the text I find nothing to fix the There are allusions to him in a letter from his paternity of Thomas Pilkington, Esq., whose grandfather to Sir Richard Browne at Paris, daughter Mary, who died s. p., was the knight's | dated April 10, 1644, and printed in the Fairfax second wife; but I have carefully looked over the Correspondence, iii. 98. The letter is interesting titles Pilkington in Burke's Landed Gentry, and on several accounts, and it is therefore to be refind that he was a son of Joseph, and grandson of gretted that it is unindexed. Leonard, prebendary of Durham, who was a
C. H. & THOMPSON COOPER. younger brother of James Pilkington, the first Protestant Bishop of Durham. The Leghes came
MÆvius (3rd S. iv. 168.) — Kirchner supposes into possession of the manor of Middleton, in the
that Horace intended Mævius in his 6th Carm. parish of Rothwell, temp. Edw. III., by marriage
Epod. Grotefend, however, contends that Bavius with one of the co-heiresses of Mereworth. The
is meant; whilst Macleane urges the claims of other co-heiress married an ancestor of mine. The
Cassius if any name is to be retained. The 10th Leghes of Middleton, a branch of the great
Carm. Epod. is a curse on Mævius's Voyage, in Cheshire house of that name, ended in an heiress
which Horace lampoons the offensive poet with who married, in 1697, an ancestor of the Brand
the fury of an Archilochus – lings of this county. Their arms are, argent, a
“Mala soluta navis exit alite,
Ferens olentem Mævium.” bend gules, over all 2 bars sable. I take this opportunity to thank two corre
For further notices of this poet, cf. Mart. lib. spondents for replies to my Legacy Duty query. / X. epig. 76, “De Mævio" — I am the more obliged because of the repulses I
“ Sed magnum vitium, quod est poeta; met with when I applied to the Legacy Duty
Pullo Mævius alget in cucullo :" Office a few years ago, to ascertain the amount of and also lib. XI. epig. 46. “In Mævium,” which duty which had been paid upon the legacy in contains strictures against him more witty than question. R. W. Dixon. | decent.
John Bowen RowLANDS. Seaton-Carew, co. Durham.
Glenover. COWTHORPE OAK (3rd S. iv. 69.) – I cannot THE BHAGAVADGITA, ETC. (3rd S. iv. 166.) — answer C. J. ASHFIELD's inquiry as to the present The Penny Cyclopædia (art. “ Sanscrit Language existence of the Cowthorpe oak. But it may in- and Literature,' xx. 399–403) mentions the terest him to read an extract from Hayman Bhagavadgita as published at Bonn in 1823 by Rooke's description of some remarkable oaks in Schlegel, and with comment of Sridharasvamin Welbeck Park, published in 1790, where he men (Calcutta, 1834); he treats it as an epic poem tions the Cowthorpe oak:
under the name Bhagavata, one of the eighteen
Puranas which illustrate the cosmogony, the wor- the following to their number, with the query, ship of the gods, history, astronomy, law, &c. | Is it true ? peculiar to each priesthood, distinct in each Pu- “At Asnieres, France, an actor fell ill, and apparently rana. It is not described by Max Müller, but is died. The day of the interment arrived, and when the
persons who had to place the corpse in the coffin were alluded to. (Sans. Lit. 5.)
about to perform that duty, they were astonished to bear Bang is used for the purpose of intoxication
a deep sigh proceed from the body, followed by the words, by those Hindoos who refrain from spirituous • Ah! mon Dieu !' M. Clair-Benié had awakened from a liquors (Hindoos, L. E. K. i. 361); but your cor lethargy, and is now getting better."-Stamford Mercury, respondent may refer to the Lingam, generally | Aug. 21, 1863. • inclosed in a little box of silver, which votaries
GRIME. of Siva wear about their necks. (Dubois, 438.) JACOR'S STAFE (3rd S. iv. 70. 113.)- I find it Montfaucon (L'Antiquité Expliquée, ii. 353,
stated that the earliest printed description of the part 2, livre üii.) divides the gems called Abraxas*
Jacob's staff " appears to be that in the notes to into seven classes : 1. those with the head of a
Werner's Latin Version of Ptolemy's Geography, cock usually joined to a human trunk, with the
said to be of 1514." In the Margarita Philosolegs ending in two serpents ; 2. those with the
phica, ed. 1504, I find the following description. head or body of a lion, having often the inscrip
The book is in form of dialogue:tion Mithras; 3. those having the inscription or the figure Serapis ; 4. those having Anubis, or
“ Mag. Insuper altitudinem et latitudinem turris, val
væ aut fenestræ alteriusve rei alio investigare si placet scarabæi, serpents, or sphinxes ; 5. those having
valebis ingenio. human figures with or without wings; 6. those
Dis. Quali? having inscriptions without figures ; 7, those Mag. Baculo quem Jacob dicunt. having unusual or monstrous figures. As these
Dis. Qualis is est baculus ? were intended for amulets or charms, there was
Mag. Accipiat baculus cujusvis longitudinis; quem
in partes equales dividas; circa sectiones rimas aut fora. abundant scope for the imagination, and they
mina fabrices; dehinc baculum parva mensuræ unius were not confined to heathens, but were adopted partis divisionis prædictæ facias; et paratus est baculus. by believers, as the Hebrew name Adonai, Lord, Per quem si altitudinem rei considerare placuerit: pone and the letters I A UU (=raw) intended for baculum parvũ in foramen unius divisionis ut placuerit, “ Jehovah," engraved on some of them, prove.
et baculum verte; ut scilicet extremitates baculi parvi
impositi sursum et deorsum tendant: quo facto, accedas The abrazas of your correspondent appears to
aut recedas donec per has extremitates rei conspiciendæ belong to the seventh of the above classes, and superiorem et inferiorm terminos videas, et signa locum may be designed to promote fecundity.
stationis tuæ. Debinc baculum parvũ de foramine priore Whether my derivation of alcohol be the true extrahas et in proximum retro (si accedere volueris)
aut ante (si retrocedere intendas) pone; et iterum acceone or not, it is certain that Jes, cahala, mature
| dendo et retrocedendo per extremitates baculi parvi terminos rei visæ conspicias, locumque stationis illius signes ;
quantum enim est inter istam et priorē stationē tanta est age, is a word distinct from law, kohhl (as Mr.
altitudo rei visæ. Sic simili modo latitudinē investigabis Lane writes it), eye-powder, the black pigment si baculū ita vertas ut extremitates baculi parvi dextrorapplied to the eyes by Egyptian women, and
sum et sinistrorsum ptendantur.” even men now, and by Jezebel in ancient times. | As the Margarita is not a common book, per(Modern Egyptians, i. 51, ii. 255; 2 Kings, ix. 30.) haps this extract may be interesting. There is a It is also certain that neither word means the devil | large woodcut, occupying an entire page, in which in Arabic. T. J. BuckTON. the use of the Jacob's staff is shown.
A. B. MIDDLETON. I imagine "the Bakavalghita in Sanskrit" is some The Close, Salisbury. code of religious laws. The Bhagwat Gita is a
PATRICIAN FAMILIES OF LOUVAIN (3rd S. iv. text-book, in which a certain Hindú system of
01 | 168.) – In furtherance of your correspondent's faith is explained and inculcated.
inquiries I forward the names of the seven patriMR. DAVIDSON refers to a black sort of unguent
cian families of Louvain, quoted from G. J. C. used by Egyptian women for darkening their
Piot, Histoire de Louvaine, 1839, p. 121:eyes. I may remind him that the women of
"1. Utten-Lieminghen (nom d'une propriété). 2. Vanlodia set off their eyes with black powder.
den Calster (encore un nom de propriété). 3. Van ReEDWARD J. Wood.
dingen (nom de propriété). 4. Yanden Steene. 5. Ver'. SUSPENDED ANIMATION (2nd S. ii. 103, 159, 232,
rusalem. 6. Gielis. 7. Van Rode (nom de propriété"). 278, 358 ; iii. 305; 3rd S. ii. 28, 110, 156, 194, 291.) And in continuation of the extract “N. & Q." has accumulated many valuable facts! "Les chroniqueurs ont donné à ces familles une origine on this painful subject. It would be well to add
fabuleuse : sous Lambert vécut à Louvain un Bostinus,
surnommé le grand à cause de sa haute taille; il avait • This name is mystical, for the letters in Greek make sept filles, pour lesquelles il choisit sept maris à condiup 365, the days in a year.
tion qu'ils porteraient les blasons de leurs épouses, de
la origine des sept familles patriciennes qui transmirent which he is in search, in the "Report of the Prola noblesse par les femmes."
ceedings on the Mayo Election Petition," in 1857 : H. D'AVENEY.
| when Dr. M'Hale's nominee, Mr. G. H. Moore, GREEK PHRASE (3rd S. iv. 167.)-The words of was unseated by Colonel Ouseley Higgins. Bishop Blomfield are: “Memini me vidisse locu
H. W. H. tionem åroo pevdovậy ta xohuata, dissipare, sed locus
Reform Club. non succurrit." We find the verb in Plutarcb, FRENCH LEGEND, “LA MELUSINE” (3rd S. ü. but no one seems able to produce the phrase; 491; iv. 14.)- An account of the Melusine, and “ locus non succurrit." May not the phrase be of the illustrious house of the Lusignans, ber dean ingenious and somewhat fanciful rendering of scendants, will be found in Favyn's Theatre d Hon. the Latin, “effundere pecuniam"? This is both
neur et de Chevalerie, Paris, 1620, tom. ï. pp. classical and Ciceronian. It is within the limits | 1577_1593. See also Miss Millington's Heraldry of possibility that the learned Bishop himself, for in History, Poetry, and Romance, pp. 280, 282 his own private satisfaction and entertainment, (where is a quotation from Brantôme); and may at some early period of his literary career | Moule's Heraldry of Fish, pp. 217, 218. have made the translation out of Latin into
JOHN WOODWARD. Greek; and then have imagined, at some future New Shoreham. period, that he had somewhere met with the Greek phrase. If any man might stand excused in mistaking his own for classical Greek, surely
Miscellaneous. the late Bishop of London might. Schin.
BOOKS AND ODD VOLUMES OBSCURE SCOTTISH SAINTS (3rd S. iv. 111.)
WANTED TO PURCHASE. Similarity is not unfrequently to be observed, I
Particulars of Price, &c., of the following Books to be sent direct to believe, in the mythology of Wales and of Scot the gentlemen by whom they are required, and whose names and ad
dresses are given for that purpose: land, and thus we may reasonably conceive that
Ditron's (HumrHRY) DISCOURSE CONCERNING THE RESURRECTION OF S. Eurit, concerning whom A. J. inquires, is JESUS CHRIST. 8vo. London, 1722.
HAYMAN'S (REV. SAMUEL) ANNALS OP YOU GHAL. First and Second connected with S. Euryn, a saint of the seventh Series. 2mo, 1848-51.
Wanted by Rev. B. H. Blacker, Rokeby, Blackrock, Dublin. century, and one of those sons of Helig-ap-Glanawg, who, when their patrimonial estates were PHILOLOGICAL SOCIETY'S NEW ENGLISH DICTIONARY-Basis of Compari
son. Part I. A to D. Third Period. irrecoverably alienated by the sea, devoted them
Wanted by Rev. Aiken Irvine, Fivemiletown, co. Tyrone.' selves to religion. His name is locally preserved in N. Wales, and he is noticed in the Book of Welsh Worthies.
Notices to Correspondents. Jos. HARGROVE. We are compelled to omit our usual Notes on Books. Clare Coll. Cambridge.
A WORD OR TWO ADMONITORY. We must again beg leave to urge
upon those kind friends who favour us with Replies, to prefir the paginal PEALS OF TWELVE (3rd S. iv. 96.) - To the figure and volume of the Queries to their articles. This can easily be done Rev. H. T. ELLACOMBE's list may be added the
at the time, and would considerably lighten our editorial labours. We
must also bespeak attention to another small matter, namely, that all beautiful old church of Gresford, in N. Wales,
proper names be written very legibly; for, like Garrick, we much dislike whose peal of twelve bells used to be reckoned vexatious literal error:
“Most devoutly we wish, whatever you do, among the seven wonders of Wales.
That I may be never mistaken for U."
G. P. L. A list of the works of Charlotte Elizabeth (Mrs. Torna), and Clare Coll. Cambridge.
the Rev. Erskine Veale, may be found in the London Catalogue of Books
of 1816_1851, and 1831-1835. Consult also Darling's Cyclopædia BiblioFRENCH TRAGIC EXAGGERATION (3rd S. i. 371.) graphica, 1851.
T. T. W. A notice of Robert de Brunne, or Robert Mannyng, will be “ Then though Etruria tremble at thy will.”
found in Chalmers's and Rose's Biographical Dictionaries. Consult also
Ellis's Specimens, and Warton's Ilist. of English Poetry. “ Mais enfin apprenez que Rome est indomptable;
H. J. R.'s Query respecting Christening Tongs shall appear in our Que pour elle la faim n'a rien d'epouvantable;
next. In the meanwhile our Correspondent is referred to *N. Q." of Et que les aliments ne lui manqueront pas,
July 25 last, p. 70. Tandis que les Romains conserveront leurs bras.
JAYDEE. The charter chest of Sir Thomas More and a pair of steel Ce peuple pour sa gloire, ennemi de la votre,
yards were presented by the City of Lonilon to Sir Thomas Gresham, no
"to the City of London by Sir Thomas Gresham," as misprinted in NuSe nourrira d'un bras, et combattra de l'autre.”
ray's Hand-Book for Surrey, P. 44. See Brayley's Surrey, v. 183. Pierre Du Ryer, Scevole, Act I. Sc. 4. Paris, R. M. (Chester) should have forwarded his address in case any corteL'An. vi.
spondent coull favour him with the three extracts on the Baptista
Dells. We cannot promise to insert them for want of space. Scevole was first acted in 1646, and revived in "NOTES AND QCERIES" is published at noon on Friday, and is also
issued in MONTHLY PARTs. The Subscription for STAMPED Cories for 1721. It is stated to be a stock-piece by Léris, Sic Months forwarded direct from the Publishers (including the Hall. Dictionnaire des Théâtres, Paris, 1763.
yearly INDEX) is 118. 4d., which may be paid by Post Office Order in
favour of MESSRS. BELL AND DALDY, 186, FLEET STREET, E.C, to schon
FITZHOPKINS. al COMMUNICATIONS FOR THE EDITOR should be addressed. Paris.
Full benefit of reduced duty obtained by purchasing Horniman's Pure DR. M'HALE ON PARLIAMENTARY ELECTIONS | Tea; very choice at 38. Ad. and 48. “Iligh Standard" at 48. : (3rd S. iy. 128.)-GRIME will find the evidence of
merly 4s. S.), is the strongest and most delicious imported. Agents in every town supply it in Packets,