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in scarlet; and upon the 5th day of November, being officially recognized, other than that in ordinary gunpowder-day, unless it be Sunday, the Judges go to use in the halls of the inns of court, the cloth or Westminster Abbey in Scarlet to hear the sermon, and after go to sit

in Court; and the two Lords Chief 'Jug- stuff gown of the utter barrister, and the one with tices and the Lord Chief Baron have their collars of ss black velvet and tufts of silk which was worn by above their mantles for those two days. When the the readers and benchers. The silk gown costume, Judges go to St. Paul's to the sermon, upon any Sunday therefore, which came into use at the funeral of the in the term time, or to any public church, they ought to daughter of James II., afforded to the leaders of go in Scarlet gowne, the two Lords Chief Justices and the Lord Chief Baron in their velvet and eatin tippets, and the bar a convenient opportunity of establishing a the other Judges in taffeta tippets; and then the scarlet uniform specially belonging to themselves. By casting-hood is worn on the right side above the tippets

, general consent they adopted the black court dress and the hood is to be pinned abroad towards the left and silk gown introduced two centuries ago as shoulder; and if it be upon any grand days, as upon mourning, and have kept to it for their forensic Ascension-day, Midsummer-day, All Hallow.day, or Candlemass-day, then the two Lords Chief Justices, and costume ever since. the Lord Chief Baron wear their collars of SS with long Utter barristers wear a stuff or bombazine scarlet casting boods, and velvet and satin tippets. At gown, and the puckered material between the all times, when the Judges go to the council-table, or to shoulders of the gown is all that is now left of the any assembly of the Lords, in the afternoon in term. time, they ought to go in their robes

of violet, or black purse into which, in early days, the successful faced with taffeta, according as the time of wearing litigant is said to have unobtrusively dropped them doth require ; and with tippets and scarlet casting his pecuniary tribute of appreciation for services hoods pinned near the left shoulder, unless it be Sunday rendered, for in the old days the feelings of the or holy day, and then in ecarlet. In the Circuit the Judges barrister were far too fine to allow of his seeking go to the Church upon Sundays in the fore-noon in scarlet gowns, hoods and mantles, and sit in their caps; and payment for his services, and he was content to in the afternoons to the Church in scarlet gowns, tippet accept whatever fortune thus considerately sent him and scarlet hood, and sit in their cornered caps. And in the way of a modest honorarium. In our days the first morning at the reading of the Commissions they the barrister has overcome his scruples with regard sit in scarlet gowns, with hoods and mantles, and in their to receiving payment, and is now content to accept coifs and cornered caps; and he that gives the charge and delivers the gaol dotb, or ought for the most part, to intervention than that of his clerk.

as large a fee as possible, without any more indirect continue all tbat assizes the same robes, scarlet gown, hood and mantle : but the other Judge, who sits upon

T. W. TEMPANY. the nisi prius, doth commonly (if he will) sit only in his Richmond, Surroy. Scarlet robe, with tippet and casting-bood : or if it be cold, he may sit in gown, and hood, and mantle. And

P. will find some information on this question when the judges in circuit go to dine with the shireeve, in the Gentleman's Magazine for October, 1868, or to a public feast, then in scarlet gowns, tippete, and

See also Penny Post, 1874, p. 167 ; scarlet hoods; or casting off their mantle, they keep on their other hood. The scarlet casting-hood is to be put

'N. & Q.,' 76 S. i. 468 ; ii. 458. above the tippet on the right side : for Justice Walmesley

JOAN CHURCHILL SIKES. and Justice Warburton, and all the judges before, did

13, Wolverton Gardens, Hammersmith, W. wear them in that manner, and did declare, that by wearing the hood on the right side, and above the HENCAMAN (7th S. iii. 31, 150, 211, 310, 482). tippet, was signified more temporal dignity; and by the - This word has been several times discussed. I tippet on the left side only, the Judges did resemble write further about it solely because I have found prieste. Whensoever the Judges or any of them are

more evidence. In 'A Collection of Ordinances appointed to attend the King's Majesty, they go in scarlet gowns, tippets, and scarlet casting 'boods, either and Regulations for the Government of the Royal to his own presence, or at the council-table. The Judges Housebold,' London, 1790, I find several facts. and Serjeants, when they ride circuits, are to wear a ser: The oldest spelling is henxmen. In the thirtyjeant's coat of good broad-cloth with sleeves, and faced third year of Henry VI., we find “Henxmen 3." with velvet : they have used of late to lace the sleeves This means that their number was limited to three; of the serjeant's coat thick with lace; and they are to bave a sumpter, and ought to ride with six men at least. see p. 17* of the above-named work. Also the first Sunday of every term, and when the In the time of Edward IV., their number was Judges and Serjeants dine at my Lord' Mayor's or the really five (p. 99), though the Ordinances' say shireeves, they are to wear their ecarlets, and to sit at that their number was to be “six or moro” (p. 44). Paul's with their caps at the sermon. When the Judges But it is more important to observe that they were go to any reader's feast, they go upon the Sunday or holy day in scarlet; upon other days in violet, with scarlet not mere servants, as is usually believed, but somecasting hoods, and the Serjeants go in violet, with scarlet thing very different. It is clear that their office hoods. When the Judges sit upon nisi prius in West, was purely honorary, for nowhere are any wages minster or in London, they go in violet gowns and assigned them. Doubtless they were a kind of scarlet casting - hoods and tippets, upon holy days in Scarlet."

pages, all quite young men or growing boys, who

had a paid master assigned to teach them, and who Up to the end of the seventeenth century there had, moreover, servants of their own. Their place was not in Westminster Hall, except the prescribed was one of some honour, and they served the king dress of the judges and serjeants, ang costume himself, and him only. They were specially as

p. 657.

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signed “to the riding household” (p. 99); and Aug. 27, 1822.” This book does not contain 'The everything points to the fact that they were far Bride of Lammermoor' por ‘Montrose,' but it does removed from being mere servants. I find the Kenilworth,' with Mr. Murray as Nicholas Blount latest mention of them in the time of Henry VIII. and Mrs. H. Siddons as Amy Robsart; 'Peveril (p. 198). I think all this affects the etymology, of the Peak,' Mr. Murray as Lance Outram ; and and renders all connexion with the word Hans 'Ivanhoe,' with Mr. Murray as Wamba the Jester (Jack) most unlikely—as I have always thought. and Mrs. H. Siddons as Rebecca. In the preface

The passages are too long for quotation. I can to this volume of . Dramas' is the following :only give a few extracts :

“The success of these Play: has, in general, been “Maistyr of Gramer......[is to teach] the King's beyond the common--and in certain cases, unpreceHenxmen, the children of chapell......the clerkes of the dentedly so. The first adventurer in the track of compila. awmery, and other men and children of courte;......which tion was in the person of Mr. Terry, recently a member mayster......if he be a preeste," &c. (p. 51).

of the Edinburgh Theatre.. Guy Mannering' was the " Henxmen, vi Enfauntes, or more, as it shall please subject of his choice, which be made operatic-inter. the kinge; all these etyng in the halle, and sitting at larded his own language-perverted the position of the bourde togyder......and if these gentylmen, or any of them, original characters--and thus unblushingly and fami. be wardes, then after theyre byrlhes and degrees......and liarly attempted to improve on our great Author.” everyche of theym an honest servaunt to kepe theyre And so on. Now was not this Mr. Terry, Daniel chambre and harneys [i. e., armour), and to array him in Terry, a friend of Sir Walter Scott's ? And did not this courte” (p. 44).

“ Maistyr of Henxmon, to shew the schooles of Scott sanction Terry's dramatization of his novels, urbanitie and norture of Englond, to lerne them to ryde and assist him with money in his theatrical specuclenely and surelye ; to drawe hem also to justes ; to lations? Who was the adapter of the plays in the lerne them were theyre barneys; to have all curtesy, in volume I have referred to ? wordes, dedes, and degrees, diligently to kepe them in

S. J. ADAIR FITZ-GERALD. rules of goynges and sittings [i. e., in rules of precedence). after they be of honour (according to their rank). Moro- THE QUEEN AND ROBERT OWEN (8th S. iii. 128). over to teche them sondry languages, and other lernynges - If this tale is true, it is curious that the incident vertuous, to harping, to pype, sing, daunce......and to kepe......with those children dew convenitz [sic], with

was not referred to when Lord Melbourne's incorrections in theyre chambres, according to suche gentyl-judicious presentation of Owen to the Queen, in mer...... This maistyr sittith in the halle, next unto these 1839, was the subject of such severe animadversion. Henxmen, at the same bourde, to have his respect unto See Torrens's Memoirs of Lord Melbourne,' ii. theyre demeanynges......and for the fees that he claymyth 345.

EDWARD H. MARSHALL, M.A. amonges the Henxmen of all theyre apparayle, the chamberlayn is Juge” (p. 45).

Hastings. This shows that they were not menials at all, IRISH CURRENCY : IRISH PLANTATION ACRE but young men of high rank, who rode in tourna- (8th S. iii. 110).—The English acre is 4,840 square ments:

yards, and the Irish or plantation acre 7,840. 196 "The officers of the ridinge houshold...... Item, five square English are equal to 121 square Irish Henxmen, and one of the seid xii squiers to be maister acres.

EVERARD HOME COLEMAN. of them......Item, a hackney for the henxmen's man 71, Brecknock Road. (p. 99).

"Item, the king (Henry VII., A.D. 1494] would...... TAKING THE WALL" (8th S. ii. 386, 536 ; iii. suffer noe lord's servant to awaite there, but onely the 113).—This custom is not alluded to in the lines henchmen" (p. 109).

“Master of the Henamen, stabling for six horses" quoted at the above references, nor are the trans(p. 198).

lations given strictly correct. WALTER W. SKEAT.

Latus alicui legere dicitur, qui virum honoratum vel

stipat ut satelles, vel comitatur ut assecla : atque ad ejus CAARLES STEWART OF BRADFORD-ON-Avon capessenda imperia est expeditus," (2nd S. vi. 327, 359 ; 86h S. iii. 154).—Could says Desprez (ed. Lond., 1783), who gives the Sigma do me the great favour to give me any clue following explanatory notes :to the parentage of Cloudesley Stewart, who died " Comes exterior, inferiori parte incedens, honoris defein 1718–bis mother was an Eliott; or to that of rendi causâ. Interior comes, qui ad dextram, exterior Thomas Pym Stewart, living in 1739, nephew of qui ad laevam. Utne tegam, &c., Gall. Moy? je servirois Thomas Pym, of Nevis ? I should be glad to give à es!ofier d un coquin ?

VERNON. any information I could in return.


Burslem. W. H. MURRAY (8th S. ii. 427, 472, 510; "THE CHRISTIAN YEAR'(8th S. iii. 109, 138). — iii

. 135). – I have a volume of seven dramas MR. MARSHALL would, I think, find that about founded on the plays of and dedicated to the the year 1876 or 1877 the facsimile edition was "Unknown, but immortal Author of 'Waverley,"" published and suppressed. I think one of the published in Edinburgh, 1823. According to this masters at Lancing

bad something to do with it. work Mr. Murray and Mrs. H. Siddons also played But the Rev. J. Keble, of Bisley, pear Stroud, in 'Rob Roy' " before his Majesty, Tuesday, would give full information. The date 1822 is


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obviously wrong, since 'The Christian Year' was first as I think, that it should never be employed out printed in 1827, though some of the poems had of its true meaning. Within the last few months I been written so early as 1819. C. MOOR. have come across, in my reading, mention of the

paraphernalia of a horse-race, of oaths, of the BURNS IN ART (8th S. ii

. 428, 451, 472; iii. 11). devil, of ecclesiastical vestments, of architecture, of -It is worth noticing that Burns was not for- asceticism, of meditation, and of the tea-table. Had gotten in sculpture, though scarcely executed in I bad time or inclination to pursue the search, I recent times. Dr. Dibdin, in his Literary Remi- could have made this list many times as long. niscences' (p. 706), mentions the famous statues

EDWARD PEACOCK. of Tam o' Shanter and Souter Johony, “sculptured by Mr. Thom, the Teniers of the chisel.” He quotes PROF. TOMLINSON's remarks, and I hope the

I have read with a great deal of pleasure some Latin and English verses upon them, com writer will continue to favour us with more on the posed by the Rev. William Way, of Glympton Park, Ozon. These statues were popularized and same sabject at an early period. In the interests multiplied in waxwork shows and in plaster

of precision too much care cannot be taken to clothe casts innumerable. One wonders in what collection thoughts in pare diction. The slipshod methods the original statues are at the present time. The in vogue cannot fail to have disastrous effects upon other day, happening to be in London, I called on

the present and the future generation of bearers

and readers. Messrs. Sotheran & Co., and held in my hand the

Moreover it is a noble task for copy of the Kilmarnock edition of Burns which N. & Q.' to add its valuable aid in pointing out had been stolen from them, and was valued at such errors, and a fit corollary to its main work of 751., published originally at half-a-crown in 1786. presenting to English-speaking peoples the origin of It was beautifully bound in morocco, with gilt

the words and phrases that meet us at every tarn. edges, but the dress seemed to me much too fine

O. H. COLLIS. for the wearer. This was the copy for stealing DRESS IN 1784 (8th S. iii. 129).-Contemporary of which Sir Peter Edlin sentenced the thief to portraiture seems to show that the colour of a twelve months' imprisonment on January 4, 1892 gentleman's coat depended on the taste and fancy (808 ' N. & Q.,' gob S. ii. 164).

of the wearer ; that members of the legal and JOAN PICKFORD, M.A. medical professions appeared professionally in coats Nowbourne Rectory, Woodbridge.

of a “subfuse hue"; that a soldier wore scarlet, ACCURATE LANGUAGE (8th S. iii. 104).--PROF.

and a naval man blue._Touching naval uniform, TOMLINSON's paper on accurate language is cal

I may remark that if Keppel's pattern had been calated to do great good among thoughtful people;

approved, and not Saumarez's, the first coat and but then they are far less in need of instruction waistcoat—the colour of the breeches being left to than the unthinking folk with whom they are

the wearer-would have been “

gray, faced with red.”

W. F. WALLER. necessarily brought in almost daily contact. The difficulties which surround those who strive after E. S. P. should consult Costume in England,' accuracy in expression are manifold, and come from by F. W. Fairholt, and Caricature History of the various quarters. Some errors of expression which Georges,' for description and illustrations of the we have inherited from our forefathers have be- dress worn at the above-named date. come so much a part of the language that we must

EVERARD HOME COLEMAN. use them, although we are aware that they do not 71, Brecknock Road. represent the truth. Any one would be a pedant who did not speak of sunrise and sunset, because

Z. Cozens (8th S. iii. 8, 94).—I have no wish to those who first used these and the like terms be hypercritical ; but will MR. HIPWELL tell us thought that the sun and the starry heavens went what an "arch-diocese" is ? An archbishop we round the earth once in every twenty-four hours; all know the meaning of, as also a province ; but but, while these and similar terms must be accepted how does the territorial sphere wherein an arch. as part of the language, it becomes more and more bishop. exercises bis diocesan (as distinguished necessary every day that a line should be drawn from his provincial or his metropolitical) jurisdicsomewhere, so that our tongue should not suffer tion become more arch than the dioceses of his deterioration, and lapse into the vulgarity in suffragans ? EDWARD H. MARSHALL, M.A. which certain so-called humorous writers seem

Hastings. to find so much pleasure. I do not know whero In reply to MR. HIPWELL, I beg to state that the line should run; but the more exclusive we are some three years ago I saw the MS. collection of the better.

monumental inscriptions to which he refers at the The late Prof. Freeman did much good in shop of Mr. Bohn, bookseller, in Brighton, just directing attention to certain terms which are con opposite the railway terminus. It was a quarto stantly misused. Paraphernalia was a word for volume, well written, and in excellent preservation. which he had a great aversion, holding, rightly The price asked was 501. Probably, if not still

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on sale, Mr. Bobn would, if communicated with, Garter May 12, 1446. Beltz calls him Vicompte enable your correspondent to trace it. I remem- of Chatillon, Can be moan Castelbon, which was bor remarking at the time what a pity it was that a fief of the De Foix family? such a precious record could not be secured for the This De Foix family, in whom the captalate of British Museum, especially as I found, on referring Buch was vested, had borne the name of De to the MS., that monumental inscriptions then Greilly, and only assumed the name of Foix on existing are by no means in all cases still in the marriage of Archimbault, the third (?) captal of existence.

KENTISH RECTOR. this family, with the heiress of Foix. Archimbault

was uncle of the Captal de Buch who was one of A “CRANK” (8th S. ii. 408, 473 ; iii. 53, 132). the first founders of the Garter, if I remember -If it is my fault that my reference to Shak. rightly, the one who with his cousin Gaston Phoebus, speare's use of this word appears as a citation from Count de Foix of the old line, rescued the Countess 1 Corinthians, I must apologize. The reference is, of Normandy from the Jacquerie of Meaux. This of course, to Coriolanus,' I. i. There is a good captal was not named Foix, though his mother was instance of the use of this word in the sense of of that family. The captals of Buch were bere"merry, brisk, lively, jolly," in Greene's 'Groats- ditary partisans of the English. Four were Knights worth of Wit':

of the Garter. Buch lies just below the oyster" After this Diomedis and Glauci permulatio, my famed basin of Arcachon, not far from Bordeaux, young master waxed cranke, and the music continuing, while Foix is below Toulouse, three hundred and was very forward in dancing, to show his cunning." more miles away. That an English earldom should

C. C. B. have been given to the captals is not surprising. Writing of American hotels, Max O'Rell says :

Whether Gaston was really a peer of England I “ You will bave to be hungry from 7 to 94.M., from the Garter in 1462, and probably the earldom was

know not. His father, John de Foix, surrendered 1 to 3 P.M., from 6 to 8 P.M. The slightest infringement of the routine would stop the wheel,

so don't ask if you simply a bare title. could have a meal at four o'clock; you would be taken The "doyen de Salzbery” ought to be Dean of for a lunatic, or a crank (as they call it in America)." Salisbury; but if the marriage took place on -'A Frenchman in America,' pp. 25, 26.

Sept. 29, 1502, the difficulty is that there was no “Lanatic," with us, is more freely applied to those dean. Edward Cheyne, the late dean, died July 25 who are of sound mind than to those who are not, in that year, and his successor was not elected and I presume that crank is employed in the same until Oct. 10. If, as the quotation from the irresponsible manner. The history of our own ambassador's letter written February, 1503, seems times, in the chapter belonging to this very day to say, the marriage did not take place in 1502, (February 28) contains the telegram by which Mr. but in 1503, then the Dean Thomas Rowthali Mackay, the Silver King, assures his wife that he might easily have been the " Ambassadeur du Roy is not much the worse for Rippi's attempt to mur d'Angleterre."

THOMAS WILLIAMS. der him. It runs :

Aston Clinton. * The old crank that shot me to-day is seventy-three years old. I don't know him ; never saw bim before.

L.L. K. surely puzzles himself very unnecessarily The doctors cat out the ball; the wound is slight. No about the identity of this personage. “Le doyen reason for the least uneasiness, (Signed) “Joon." de Salzbery" can be no other than the Dean of

St. SWITHIN. Salisbury. This agrees with Sanuto's description “SALZBERY” AND “SOMBRESET" IN 1502 (8th S. the ambassador should have been an ecclesiastic

of the ambassador as a doctor and priest. That iü. 101).— I think that the French authority quoted ought not to surprise L. L. K., who has noted the for the parentage of Anne, wife of King Wladislaus mission of Warham on another occasion. of Hungary, is right in saying she was a daughter

S. G. H. of Gaston de Foix, Earl of Kendal.

Of course Candale is a corrupt form; but I fail to see con- Mount ALVERNUS (8th S. iii. 110).—This is the fusion. Is there any Candale; or was there then ? mountain alluded to by Dante ('Paradiso,' xi. 106) Anno's mother was Caterina, daughter of Gaston in the words de Foix, Prince of Bearn, by Leonora, Queen of

crudo sasso intra Tevere ed ArnoNavarre. The French writer is wrong in making the mountain on which St. Francis of Assisi Gaston's mother a daughter of Duke Richard de la

Da Cristo prese l' ultimo sigillo, Pole; bat she was, I have always believed, a

le sue m bra due anni portarno. danghter of Michael de la Pole, Earl of Suffolk. The saint's habitation is thus described by the According to the information accessible to me, Bollandist (' Acta Sanctorum,' Oct. ii. p. 647) :this lady was named Margaret, and she married John Gaston de Foix.

“Eremitorium illud ibidem infra si. e., in the life by He was, as I believe, the

Celanensis) dicitur a loco, in quo positum est, Aumna same person as John de Foix, Earl of Kendal and nominatum, solo, nisi fallor, apographi postri vitio: nam Captal de Bach, who was elected a Knight of the et Tres Socii, et S. Bonaventura, et Anonymus, qui Cela



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nensis Opusculo maxime usus fuit in Vita secunda, the last of an ancient family of Normanton, Yorklocum montem Alverno appellant, isque alias etiam shire, of whom a very good account is given in the Alvernus, Italis il monte Alverno dictus...... Est autem mons hic in arduis Apennini jugis altitudine procerus,

* Dictionary of National Biography. Pepper ab aliis montibus separatus, super quos caput extulit Arden, afterwards Master of the Rolls and Lord omnes...... Fagi amplæ sunt in cacumine."

Alvanley, is also claimed by Dr. Zouch, in a letter Besides the Italian name given in this quota- I have seen, as a pupil of his, but this must have tion the mountain is also called " il monte d'Al- been at Cambridge, as Arden was called to the vernia or "della Verna";* and Miss Starke, who bar before Zouch went to Wycliffe. In another computes its distance east of Florence at about unpublished letter of the doctor's, written in May, fifty miles, writes the name in her well-known 1814, he laments that during

Guide' (ed. 1829, p. 87) “Lavernia (mons the last twelve months, seven gentlemen who were Alvernus).” The Latin name occurs in the Roman once my pupils have sunk into the grave. Sir Levett Breviary in the sixth lection at matins for the Hanson will probably make the eighth, as the last feast of St. Francis, where it is said that the saint account from Denmark represented him very dangerously

ill." se in solitudinem montis Alverni contulit." There is a local fitness in Macaulay's comparison

In 1793 he was presented to the living of of the big Tascan's fall to that of a thunder- Scrayingham, Yorkshire, and in 1796 took up gmitten oak on the lordliest of his native moun.

bis residence at Sandal, on inheriting property tains—“il più glorioso tra gli Apennini di Toscana, he was made a prebendary of Durham, and in 1807

there at the death of his brother Henry. In 1805 anzi di tutta l'Italia," as it is described by Venturi

, refused the bishopric of Carlisle, partly because it a commentator of Dante. But the simile is appa: would be a pecuniary loss to him, the ecclesiastical rently British rather than Italian, for we see that the Bollandist writer notes only beeches as grow

revenues accruing to him at that time being of ing on the summit of the “Monte salvatico." I greater value than the bishopric. Hunter, the borrow this appellation from the Fioretti,

' where, marriage in his diary (now among the MSS. in the

Yorkshire antiquary, records the doctor's second too, we are told that the saint had a little oratory British Museum), under August, 1806, with a (celluzza povera) erected for himself “ a piede d'un faggio bellissimo,” which is afterwards referred to fow, personal notes about him; he describes the as the “cella del faggio.”


bride, Miss Brooke, as " a stiff, formal, old maid." 105, Albany Road, Camberwell, S.E.

Of Henry Zouch, Hunter writes in another of his

manuscript collections that he was an odd man, Alvernus, or Alverno, a mountain in Italy. It and chose to be buried in his own garden, which was there that St. Francis is said to have received adjoined Sandal Churchyard, the minister who the

“Stigmata,” or marks of the Passion. In officiated standing in the churchyard to read the memory of this Benedict XII. instituted the Feast service; no stone or inscription was put up for him. of the Stigmata of St. Francis.

He was a correspondent of Horace Walpole, and

GEORGE ANGUS. his letters are to be read in Cunningham's edition. St. Andrews, N.B.

Henry Zouch was a very active justice of the peace, Is not this intended for the Mons Alburnus in and in a letter from him to the Earl of Dartmouth, Lucania ? Smith’s ‘Dict. of Geography' says that, in February, 1777, he says:according to Claverius, it is still covered with “My living is under 1001. a year, but a small indoforests of holm-oaks and infested with gadflies. pendency enables me to keep an assistant, and therefore See Virgil, 'Georg.,' iii. 146.


to devote more time to the public service as a deputy

lieutenant and a magistrate than otherwise I should Brighton.

choose to spare,”

J. J. C. Toomas Zouch, D.D., AND HENRY ZOUCH (8th S. iii. 125).—The following particulars of these HERALDRY (8th S. iii. 127).—The evening divines, in addition to those supplied by Mr. paper in question stated a fact well known to HIPWELL, may prove interesting; some of them students of heraldry. Cf., e.g., Mr. Woodward's have not, I believe, previously appeared in print. Treatise on Heraldry' (1892), chap. ii., “On the Thomas Zouch was of Trinity College, Cambridge, Origin and Development of Coat Armour.” and took his degree as third wrangler in 1761.

L. L. K. He became a fellow of his college, and in 1770 was presented to the living of Wycliffe on Tees.

St. GRASINUS (8th S. ii. 107). “ Item in Here for ten years he took private pupils, three Palæstina ad ripam Jordanis S. Gerasini Anaat a time; among them were his nephew, William choretæ, qui tempore Zenonis Imperatoris florait" Lowther, afterwards Pitt's friend and first Earl of (Martyr. Rom., Baron., ad Mart. 5). There is Lonsdale, and the eccentric Sir” Lovett Hanson,

reference in the notes to Lipom., t. V., Surius,

t. V., with “Do aliis admirandis ejusdem rebus * “ Si cbiama monte della Vernia” ( Fioretti di gestis habes in prato spirituali, cap. 107.He was S. Francesco,' Florence, 1845, p. 176).

commemorated in the Greek Church on March 4.

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