« PoprzedniaDalej »
1588. Mris Custance Banebrigg witnesses the will of tuition of his kinsman, Dr. Joseph Hall, the emiJohn Eden of Windleston, co. Durham.-Ibid. vol. ii. p. nent Bishop of Norwich. He also applied him328.
1590. Thomas Blakeston, “layt parson of Dyttynsal, in self to the study of mathematics and astronomy, the countve of Durham," a cadet of the house of Blakis
to which he had been devoted from his earliest ton of Blakiston, leaves to his niece Anne Bainbrigg, years. Upon his removal to London, he was ad31. 68. 8d.-Ibid. vol. ii. 202,
mitted a Fellow of the College of Physicians. 1597. Richarde Belassis of Morton, in the parish of His Description of the Comet in 1618, introduced Houghton-in-the-Springe, co. Durham, mentions in his will his niece, Katheren Baynbridg.-Ibid. vol. ii. p. 338.
him to an acquaintance with Sir IIenry Savile, by 1642, July 11. The House of Commons order “that Mr.
whom he was appointed, in 1619, his first proWm. Bainbrigge of Lockington, in county of Leicester, fessor of astronomy at Oxford, where he settled, gentleman, shall have leave to send down ten musquets having entered himself a Master Commoner of and two Carbines to Lockington.”—Commons' Journals, Merton College, for some years. At the age of vol. ii. p. 664.
1643. John Bainbridge, son of Robert Bainbridge, by forty he began the study of Arabic, with a view of Anne his wife
, daughter of Richard Everard of Shenton, publishing correct editions of the ancient astroco. Leicester, born at Ashby-de-la-Zouch. Savilian
He died at Oxford, November 3, 1643, Prof. of Astronomy at Oxford, author of several works on in the sixty-second year of his age. His works Astronomy, died Nov. 3, 1643 ; buried in Merton College that were published are, An Astronomical Descripchapel.-Wood's Athena Oxon. sub nom.; Lowndes' Biblio
tion of the late Comet, from November 18th, 1618, grapher's Manual (Bohn's ed.) vol. i. p. 100. 1643, Sept. 1. The House of Commons order “that Mr.
to the 16th of December following, London, 1619, Tho. Bainbrigge shall have a pass to go to Oxforde to 4to; Procli Sphæra, and Ptolemæi de Hypothesibus fetch one hundred pounds for Colonel Goringe, prisoner to Planetarum liber singularis ; to which he added the Parliament."- Commons' Journals, vol. iii. p. 225. Ptolemy's Canon Regnorum, 1620, 4to; Ccnicu
16—. Dr Thomas Baynbrigge, Master of Christ's Coll., laria, published at Oxford in 1648 by Mr. Greaves; Cambridge, during the Great Rebellion, a Puritan.-Le together with a demonstration of the heliacal Keux, Memorials of Cambridge, 1847, vol. i. p. 87. 16–. Ralph Bainbridge held the eleventh prebend at
rising of Sirius for the parallel of Lower Egypt, Ely; was ejected during the Great Rebellion ; died before written at the request of Archbishop Ussher. the Restoration. Walker's Sufferings of the Clergy, 1714, Several other treatises were prepared for the p. 21, second pagination.
press, and left in MSS.
HENRY T. BOBART. 16- Bainbridge and Bukridge Streets, St. Giles's, London, now removed, “ were built prior to 1672, and de
33, Cambridge Terrace, Leicester. rived their names from their owners, eminent parishioners in the reign of Charles the Second."-“N. & Q.” 156 S. i. 229. 1669. Thomas Banbrige of Tunstall, and Ellen his wife, canonized under the name of St. Praxides, was
Cardinal Christopher Bainbridg or Baynbrigge, recusants.-Raine's Depositions from York Castle, p. 170. 1734. Mr. Earl Bainbrigg, to be warehouse keeper to
born at Hilton, near Appleby. His ancestry seems the Commissioners of the Stamp Office.-Gent. Mag. vol.
uncertain, unless he were, as some suppose, a v. p. 51.
brother of John and Richard, of Snotterton, co. 1749. Philip Bainbrig of Lockington, Esq., High Durham, near the borders of Yorkshire. John Sheriff for Leicestershire.- Ibid. vol. xix. p. 41. 1753. Sept. James Bainbridge of Leeds, tobacconist, bailiff of York, A.D. 1419, whose tomb may be seen
and Richard seem to have been grandsons of John, bankrupt. -- Ibid. vol. xxiii. p. 446. 1754. Richard Bainbridge, B.D. formerly Fellow of
in York Minster. University Coll., Oxford, presented to the vicarage of 2. Of Edward Bainbridg, 1613, I know nothing, Harewood, co. York. He was also for some time curate of but in Burke's pedigree of John Bainbrig, of Allerton, co. York.-T. D. Whitaker's Loidis and Elmete, Wheatly Hill, co. York, the names Edward Henry, pp. 132, 173; Gent. Mag. vol. xxiv. p. 292.
1769, Jan. 5. “Captain Bainbridge, to Miss Allgood, b. 1609, Samuel, and Abraham, occur among with 15,0001., married.”—Gent. Mag. vol. xxxix. p. 54.
seven sons of Robert son of Thomas, of Ashby de 1797, Oct. 15. At Woodborough, co. Notts., Mrs. Eliza. | la Zouche; the said Robert married twice, and beth Bainbrigge, owner of that lordship and of Locking- had in all twenty-three children. The elder ton, co. Leicester, aged 81. She was the last of her brother of Thomas was Robert, of Lockington family, and was buried among her relations at Locking
Hall, Leicestershire. ton.--Ibid. vol. lxvii. p. 983; vol. lxviii. p. 902. 1816. Bainbridge, G. C., author of The Fly Fisher's
3. I have not the ancestry of Dionysius BainGuide, 8vo, Liverpool, 1816. Lowndes's Bibliographer's bridge, but he married Edith, a Protestant, widow Manual (Bohn's ed.), vol. i. P.
of Edward Fawkes, proctor, &c. at York, and
EDWARD PEACOCK. mother of the renowned Guy, b. 1570, and three Bottesford Manor, Brigg.
Both the Fawkes's and Diony
sius Bainbrigge had property at Scotton, near Dr. John Bainbridge, an eminent physician and Knaresborough. The stepfather induced Guy to astronomer, was born at Ashby-de-la-Zouch in become a Roman Catholic. 1582. He was educated at the Free Grammar I hope your correspondent, B. A. H., may find School of his native town, and was afterwards some of the above particulars useful in his resent to Emanuel College, Cambridge, under the searches.
M. F. née BAINBRIDGE.
TOTTENHAM, M.P. (2nd S. vii. 522.)- Lieut. | F.R.S.” This paper was reprinted, with the Colonel Charles G. Tottenham, the new M.P. for omission of only a few sentences, in the abridgeNew Ross, who was elected on the 6th June inst., ment of the Transactions, by Hutton, Shaw, and by a majority of two votes only, is the sixth Pearson (xv. 386), and was quoted in the first Charles Tottenham, in immediate lineal descent, edition of Kirby and Spence's Entomology (i. 186), who has represented that borough in Parliament. as the only authority for the information there H. L. T. given on its subject.
D. GOLDSMITH CLUB (3rd S. iii. 490.) — The Gold- SHERIFFS or CORNWALL (3rd S. iii. 494.) – smith Club was nothing more than a social affilia- KAPPA will find lists of sheriffs of Cornwall in tion, established in the year 1856-7 by some Polwhele's History of that county. I believe that gentlemen, the greater number of whom were
the Rev. F. V. J. Arundell, author of A Visit to contributors to a Dublin paper called The Com- the Seven Churches in Asia, and late rector of mercial Journal, which was probably the first Landulf in Cornwall, compiled a more correct cheap British newspaper ever established, and list of sheriffs for the history of Cornwall that which was published weekly and sold for işd. he intended publishing. I do not know who the Its prosperity was great for a season, as its cir- representatives of that gentleman are, but I would culation reached to about 16,000 copies; but by suggest to them, that it would be a great gain to the secession of its principal correspondents, and the literature of his county if they were to deposit other causes, it ultimately fell. Some of the the MSS. of his “ History” in the library of the original members, however, subsequently became Royal Institution of Cornwall, at Truro. local celebrities; amongst whom I may mention
TRETANE. S. N. Elrington, now editor of Saunders's News Letter (the oldest Conservative journal in Ire
KAPPA will find a list of the sheriffs of Cornwall, land), and a lyric poet of recognised ability; W.
from the earliest times down to the 22 Charles I., J. Fitzpatrick, author of the lives of Dr. Doyle, in Harl. MS. 2122, No. 5.* The same volume Lady Morgan, and Lord Cloncurry; Herbert J.
contains also similar lists for the other English Stack, now editor of the Birmingham Daily News,
counties. There is another list for Cornwall, and author of Madeline ; E. L. A. Berwick, author 1647—1653, Add. MS., 5832, f. 181. of Eveleen, the Queen's Dwarf, &c.; Samuel
Hammersmith. Alfred Cox; Professor Shaw, F.T.C.D.; Mark O'Shaughnessy, barrister ; Sir James Murray, TURNING THE CAT IN THE PAN (3rd S. iii. 191, M.D.; Bond Cox, barrister ; and others of less 314.)– This expression would appear to be the mark.' Their place of meeting was in the rooms equivalent, or perhaps the origin, of the modern of the Commercial Journal, kindly given them by turn coat. It is used in this sense by Sir Hudithe proprietor; and I venture to say that there is bras (in canto 1. of Butler's † Ghost, or Hudibras, not à ci-devant member who does not remember Part ìv.), the worthy knight, about to make himtheir meetings with pleasure and regret. J.
self an offering to delicate love by hanging himself Dublin.
in a barn, pronounces a Cato-like soliloquy: TIME (3rd S. iii. 387.)
“ This said, the ladder he ascends, “God gives us time by parts and little periods; He
And from the beam to swing intends; gives it to us, not as nature gives us rivers, - enough to
But first to purge his conscience means, - but drop by drop, minute after minute; so
And make confession of his sins." that we never can have two minutes gether, but He
In the course of this “last dying speech,” he takes away one when He gives us another. This should teach us to value our time, since God so values it, and by says : his small distribution of it tells us it is the most precious “ Like Y-k I took the test, and then thing we have.”—Taylor, from Holy Thoughts, an exqui
Like S-bury, turn'd cat in pan, site little book, published by Simpkin, Marshall, and Co., Ofttimes afraid my neck would be price 1s.
The forfeit of my loyalty.”
By way of concluding, I take leave to ask by
whom this fourth part of Hudibras was composed ? plete the list of Mr. Marshall's publications it may It is dedicated to " Henry, Marquess and Earl of be well to add A Review of “ The Landscape, a Worcester, &c. by T. D.” Didactic Poem," with an Essay on the
Picturesque, 1796; a small publication On the Enclosure of [* This list commences at the same period as that of Lands, 1801; and a paper in the Philosophical Fuller's, namely, Henry II. ; whereas Karpa wishes for Transactions of the Royal Society of London for
one from the earliest Norman period.-Ed.] the year 1783, entitled • An Account of the Black
† “ Butler's Ghost: or Hudibras, The Fourth Part.
With Reflections upon these Times. London: Printed Canker Caterpillar, which destroys the Turnips in for Joseph Hindmarsh, at the Black Bull in Cornhill, over Norfolk, in a Letter to Charles Morton, M.D., against the Royal Exchange, 1682.”
Do these initials represent Thomas Doggett of subsequent recession of the former, the latter bethe "waterman's coat and badge" notoriety ? * came visible for the second time under the de.
CHESSBOROUGH. nomination of a third set. We might as readily Harbertonford, Devon.
imagine the octogenarian to have been the subject Ploughs IN CHURCHES (3rd S. iii
. 429.) – Up of lampas- a disease which sometimes attacks to a period not very remote, when the science of young colts when shedding their teeth, and in road making was in a very primitive state, it was which, from "inflammation of the gums, the bars customary in rural districts to level the roads by swell and rise to a level with, and even beyond, means of a plough. This was purchased from the the edges of the teeth” (Youatt's Horse, 1831, parish funds, and called “ the parish plough,” and p. 134). With but a little further stretch of when not in use was generally deposited in the imagination, we might see in this reappearance of church porch or belfry. Such ploughs, although the old man's teeth an evidence of that second not now used, are still to be found in many parts juvenescence shadowed forth by Hunter; and of the country, as well as at Bassingbourn and might, with equal pertinence, pronounce the old Barrington.
E. V. boy to have still "a colt's tooth in his head.” St. Paul (3rd S. iii. 458.) – The supposition
J. H. PICKFORD, M.D. that St. Paul was unmarried appears to derive
Brighton. support from the apocryphal tradition of the “CRUSH A Cup:" “CRACK A BOTTLE" (3rd S. Ebionites, that Gamaliel refused to give him his iii. 493.) – The prevalence of the drunken, and daughter in marriage.
apparently fashionable English custom, that gave GENTILHOMME : NOBILIS (3rd S. iii. 317.) —
rise to the former phrase, is well shown in the Many months ago you were kind enough to con- following quotation from Webster's Devil's Law sign to the editorial limbo some weak suggestions Case ; where Julio (Act II. Sc. 1,) is being baited of mine-opposed, I grant, to the opinions of high
for his riotous living : authorities -as to the derivations of certain words “ Rom. (He spends] A hundred ducats a month in in common use, e. g. the word "church,” “ kirk," breaking Venice glasses.
“ Ariosto. He learnt that of an English drunkard, and as having come to us, not from the Greek kuplakh,
a knight too as I take it.” but from the British, “ cûr, a circle” (the sacred circle, or periphery), or "cwrc, a rotundity,"
It would seem, too, that a chivalrous colouring the plural of which is cyrcau. With some trepid- when lovers, flap-dragonists, and others, adopted
was given to the mere drunken act of bravado, ation, then, I venture to suggest in opposition to nosco" theory, that nobilis is the contracted
the custom as one of their humours or fancies ; form of “non vilis, not common,” as opposed to
and the time is within the recollection of older men, the vilis, or common herd.” Horace, (Epist. sullied by the wine drank to a less noble toast.
when glasses were broken that they might not be lib. ii. 36), seems to make use of "vilis" in this
See also a quotation from Marston, under the
word “ Arms,” in Nares's Glossary. “ Scriptor abhinc annos centum qui decidit inter Perfectos veteresque referri debet, an inter
The phrase of "cracking a bottle" arose, doubtViles atque novos ? "
less, from the ready and apparently soldierly habit
of deftly knocking off its neck. Among tavern The Delphin edition paraphrases the latter roysterers this would be a proof, first that they portion of this sentence thus: “inter veteres et
were men of valour, who had made money in the bonos an inter ignobiles et recentiores ?”. Whether this derivation will satisfy A. A. is since to any others the feat after the first few
wars; and secondly, that they were stout drinkers, for himself to determine. CHESSBOROUGH.
glasses would be a difficult one. BENJ. Easy. DENTITION IN Old Age (3rd S. iii. 499.)—There are no grounds whatever for supposing that “what 453.)-William Thynne died in 1546, as appears
CHAUCER AND HIS EDITOR, THYNNE (3rd S. iii. occurred to the old gentleman," was “not the cutting of new teeth, but the reappearance, of old brass, lately restored at the expense of the pre
by an inscription upon his monument ones, through the falling away of the gums.” This supposition necessarily involves the previous dis
sent Marquis of Bath, in Allhallows Barking. appearance of the teeth.
Such an occurrence
CHESSBOROUGH is right, therefore, in questioning could have arisen but from one of two causes :
his claim to be considered editor of the edition of either inflammation and swelling, or hypertrophy
1561. I believe the editions produced by Thynne
were those of 1532 and 1542. I write at a disof the gums. We have no evidence that the old gentleman's gums swelled, and covered and con
tance from books, but I think I bave read somecealed his second set of teeth, after these bad made
where of “ Tbynn's fine old folio of 1516.”
JUXTA TURRIM. their appearance in the mouth; and that, by the
THE DANISH INVADERS (3rd S. iii. 467.) – [* This doggrel production is by Tom Durfey.-Ed.] A. E. W., after quoting the statement of Thierry,
that in 787 the fleets of Denmark and Norway fied with the “ludus Troja.” Is there no work reached the south of Britain in three days, and on the Sports and Pastimes of All Nations, Anthen assuming that these Scandinavian fleets con- cient and Modern ? Surely some “ Strutt" should sisted of the three ships spoken of by Lappenberg, step forward to write one.
CHESSBOROUGH. enters into a speculation of some length respect- Harbertonford, Devon. ing the speed of the vessels. But before he can arrive at any satisfactory conclusion on this point,
EPITAPH IN LAVENHAM CAURCHYARD (1st S. I would beg leave to suggest to A. E. W. that it vii. 235 et seq.) – “John Weles, ob. 1694: ' Quod is absolutely requisite that the original authori- fuit esse,'" &c. The epitaph consists of two hexties should be consulted. What leads me to offer ameter lines; and propounds the Sphynx of Time this suggestion is, that I am persuaded that the (if I may so express it) in presence of Death itself, readers of “N. & Q.” would look with great in
in that 'melancholy vein of "the dark sayings," terest on the result of his researches.
so characteristic of the Solomonian philosophy in MELETES.
the Hebrew Coheleth. See both the authentic
and apocryphal Scriptures : Eccl. i. 9–11, iii. SIR CHARLES CALTHROPE (3rd S. iii. 489.) — A 15; 2 Esdras, iv. 45-6, et alia. reference to a MS. pedigree of Calthorpe (or
“ Quod fuit esse quod est quod non fuit esse quod esse | Calthrope), in my collection, gives the following information : "Charles Calthorpe, of Lincoln's Esse quod est non esse , quod est non est erit esse.' Inn, was eldest [?] son of Sir Francis Calthorpe of Ingham, by his second wife Elizabeth, daughter
The verbal complication is unravelled by inserof Ralph Berney, of Gunton, Esq.” It is not stated tion of est at the carets, and quod at the last caret; when, or where he died. I have a MS. copy of and I translate thus : – his “reading” on copyholds. Sir Henry Cal- What was to be is what is; thorpe, the Recorder, who died 1637, was the What was not to be is what is to be;
To be what is is not to be; second son of Sir James Calthorpe of Cockthorpe,
What is is not to be what shall be. a different line from that of Sir Francis. His mother was Barbara, a daughter of John Bacon,
Your learned correspondent, Joseph HARof Hesset, Esq.
G. A. C. GROVE, a scholar of Cambridge, referred to in
“Notices” of June 20, might frame a very, GREEK AND ROMAN GAMES (3rd S. iii. 490.) — pretty syllogism out of this quaint metaphysical Your Capetown correspondent has, I think, mis- epitaph.
J. L. quoted the passage from Justinian. Should it
Dublin. not run thus ?
COLD IN JUNE (3rd S. iii. 489, 519.)-Madame “ Deinceps vero ordinent quinque lados, monobolon, de Sévigné, in a letter to her daughter, dated contomonobolon, quintanum cordacem sine fibulâ, et perichyten, et hippicen,” &c. ?
“ Aux Rochers, mercredi 26 Juin 1680,” says :: The monobolos was an athletic exercise, which
“Quand je trouve les jours si longs, c'est qu'en verité,
avec cette durée infinie, ils sont froids et vilains. Nous consisted in throwing summersaults, or leaping by avons fait deux admirables feux devant cette porte the gymnast's own unaidea exertions as opposed c'étoit la veille et le jour de Saint-Jean ; il y avoit plus to the conto-mono-bolos, in which the leap was de trente fagots, une pyramide de fougères, qui faisoit performed with the aid of a pole, kovrós.
une pyramide d'ostentation; mais c'étoient des feux à The cordax was a rough boisterous dance, horn- profit de ménage, nous nous y chauffions tous. On ne
se couche plus sans fagot, on a repris ses habits d'hyver ; pipe, Irish jig, and Highland fling, all in one, in
cela durera tant qu'il plaira à Dieu.” dulged in by the comic chorus, and mentioned in
G. the Greek plays :
PROVERBIAL Query (3rd S. iï, 209, 439.) –
to “Meals and matins minish never," inquired for Quintanus alludes to the five deep rows of which the chorus was composed, though its num
by MR. HAYNES. It runs thus : “Prayer and bers varied. As the cordax required freedom of provender never hinders a journey.” I met with limb in its performance, the sine, fibulâ may forget who he was.
it in the pages of an old commentator, but I now
I remember, however, that it easily be explained. About the other games am not so confident. The perichyte was some
was quoted as an old proverb; and very prokind of contest ; but whether the term implies bably it is so old that we shall not be able to that it was fought in the P. R., or that the per
trace its parentage. formers contended in a pool of water, I leave to
Thurstonland. the etymological sagacity of Uuyte to determine (tep:xéw). The hippice may, probably, be identi
of 1602, preserved among Capell's Shakespeariana at Cambridge. Lastly, the editors add at the end of each play a
few notes: (a) to explain such variations in the text of NOTES ON BOOKS.
former editions as could not be intelligibly expressed in
the limits of a foot-note; (b) to justify any deviation History of England during the Reign of George the Third.
from their ordinary rule in the text or the foot-notes; By John George Phillimore. (Vol. 1.) (Virtue Brothers & Co.)
and (c), to illustrate some passage of unusual difficulty
or interest. To carry out these objects, the editors have Mr. Phillimore tells us, that the greatest of English
laboured long and diligently, as a glance at any page of rulers said to Sir Peter Lely, “ Take care ibat you draw
their work will show. Not only do Messrs. Clark and Glover my face as it is, with all its wens and wrinkles; ” and
appear to have collated carefully, and weighed considerasks whether the citizen of a free state, who undertakes
ately all the various editions of the poet-and one moment's to paint the history of his country, should shrink from
reflection as to what those editions, from Pope, Warburton, the same liberty in behalf of truth? The answer is ob
and Theobald (who, we are glad to see, receives justice at vious—he should not. But Mr. Phillimore's book suggests
hands of the Cambridge editors) to those of Collier, Dyce, another query_ought the citizen of a free state, on the
and Singer amount to, will give some idea of the labour strength of such citizenship, to take the one-sided liberty
of so doing; but they have in addition gone through the of painting nothing but the wens and wrinkles? Such
various articles in the magazines, The Athenæum and Notes is what Mr. Phillimore appears to us to have done both
and Queries, culling from them all that they deemed neceswith regard to George III. and the people of England. He has scarcely a single good word for the monarch, poet's works, as they had proposed to themselves. The
sary for giving completeness to such an edition of the whose court formed so marked a contrast between those
edition is one which every student of Shakspeare will hail which preceded and those which succeeded it, and cer
with satisfaction, as it affords him the best means of judgtainly he has few more for the people whom that mon
ing what is the correct text of the poet, and what are the arch governed. Dissenting, as it will be seen we do, entirely from the views of the author, we are bound to testify received ; and we are sure that those who have worked
most valuable of the illustrations which his writings have to the ability which he displays. He is no careless
hardest in the same field will be the warmest in their writer; no hasty vamper up of second-hand facts, and acknowledginents of the good service rendered by Mr. borrowed opinions. He is a good hater, but gives good Clarke and Mr. Glover to the writings of William Shakreasons for his hatred; and although the impression
speare. left upon the mind after the perusal of the volume is, that Mr. Phillimore's opinions were unalterably fixed before he began to examine the materials on which they ought BOOKS AND ODD VOLUMES to have been formed, there is no doubt that he has
WANTED TO PURCHASE. worked hard and zealously at his self-imposed labour;
Particulars of Price, &c. of the following Books to be sent direct to and the result is a book vigorously and ably written,
the gentleman by whom they are required, whose name and address which will be read with interest even by those who are are given for that purpose: utterly unable to agree either with the conclusions which ROMALDKIRK; the History of the Tithe Cause tried in 1815, between the the writer draws, as to the causes, or the results of the
kev, Reginald Rector of Romaldkirk, and John Benson, Far
mer. 8vo. London, 1815. events which he describes, or with his view of the charac- AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF MATTHEW ROBINSON, VICAR or Bur NESTON, by J. ters of the chief actors in those stirring and perilous
E. B. Mayor. 8vo. Cambridge, 1856.
Life or HENRY JENKINS, by Mrs. Anne Saville of Bolton in Yorktimes.
shire. 12mo. Salisbury.
AN HISTORICAL SKETCH OF THE PRIORY OF ST. OSWALD AT NOSTEL, by The Works of William Shakespeare. Edited by William
R. G. Batty, M.A., Incumbent of Wragby. 8vo. London, 1856.
A MISCELLANY OF INGENIOUS THOUGHTS, REFLECTIONS, IN VERSE AND George Clark, M.A., Fellow and Tutor of Trinity College, PROSE, by Tamworth Reresby, Gent. 4to. London, 1712. and Public Orator in the University of Cambridge, and Wanted by Mr. Eduard llailstone, Horton Hall, Bradford. John Glover, M.A., Librarian of Trinity College, Cambridge. Vol. I. (Macmillan & Co.) We have here the first volume of The Cambridge Shake
Notices tu Correspondents. speare, which appears under the editorship of the Public Tax "Faerie QUEENE" UNVEILED; The Philosorner's STONE; THE Orator and the Librarian of Trinity; Mr. Luard, who
Rop; EARLbON OF ERROL; RALEIGH Arms, and other articles of in
terest in our next. was to have been associated with them, having been
Book ExchANGE. We hare a plan for this under consideration, compelled by his election to the Registrarship of the which, when matured, will probably meet the requirements of our friends. University to relinquish, at least for the present, his TRE Index to Tønd VOLUME OF Turd Series is at press, and will share in the responsibility of its production. The chief be issued with "N. & Q." of Saturday the 18th inslunt. characteristics of the present edition are, first, that it is W. E. Baxter. For the origin of the phrase Way-goose, or Wayz. based on a thorough collation of the four Folios, and of
goose, the printers' festival, see our 2nd S. iv. 91, 192, all the Quarto editions of the separate plays, and of sub
X. Y. Z. The history of the Scotch Metrical Version of the Psalms
will be found in Holland's Psalmists of Britain, i. 53; ii. 31–38. Consult sequent editions and commentaries; secondly, that it also " N. & Q." Ist S. vi. 200, 278. gives all the results of this collation in notes at the foot F. C. A Commentary upon Genesis, printed for Richard Chiswell of the page, with conjectural emendations collected or in 1695, 4to, is by Bishop Symon Patrick. suggested by the editors or their correspondents; so as to Answers to other Correspondents in our next. furnish the reader, in a compact form, with a complete ECRATA. - 3rd S. iii. p. 485, col. i. line 47, for "provisional" read view of the existing materials out of which the text has
' provincial;" P. 490, col. i. line 9, for "Tarquinic" read "Tar
gumic." been constructed or may be amended. Thirdly, in all plays of which there is a Quarto edition, differing from
"NOTES AND QCERIES” is published at noon on Friday, and is also
issued in MONTHLY Parts. The Subscription for STAMPED Copies for the received text to such a degree that the variations
Six Months forucarded direct from the Publishers (including the Halfcannot be shown in foot-notes, the text of the Quarto
yearly INDEX) is us. 4d., which may be paid by Post Office Order in
favour of MESSRS. BELL A D DALDY, 186, FireT STREET, E.C, to whom literatim is printed in a smaller type after the received text.
all COMMUNICATIONS FOR THE EDITOR should be adaressed. Thus, to the Merry Wives of Windsor, the editors have added the Pleasant Conceited Comedie of Sir John Fal
Full benefit of reduced duty obtained by purchasing Horniman's Pure
Tea, very chvice at 35. 4d. and 4s. " Migh Standard" at 48. 4d. (forstaffe and the Merry Wives of Windsor from the edition merly 48. 8d.), is the strongest and most delicious imported. Agents in
every town supply it in Packets.