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Full text of "A catalogue of the pictures, etc., in the Shakespeare gallery, Pall-Mall"

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THELffiRARY 

OF 

THE UNIVERSny 

OF CALIFORNIA 

LOS ANGELES 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2007 with funding from 

IVIicrosoft Corporation 



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http://www.archive.org/details/catalogueofpictuOOboydiala 



CATALOGUE 



O F 



THE PICTURES, &c. 



IN THE 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY, 



PALL-MALL. 



LONDON: 

PRINTEP FOK THE PROPRIETORSj 
AND SOLD AT THE PLACE OF EXHIBITION*. 

M,OCC>XCIII. 



PREFACE. f 
1789. 



1 CANNOT permit this Catalogue to appear be- 
fore the Public, without returning my sincere 
thanks to the numerous Subscribers to this Under- 
taking, who, with a liberality and a confidence 
unparalleled on any former occasion, have laid me 
under the most flattering obligations. I hope, 
upon inspection of what has been done, and is now 
doing, the Subscribers will be satisfied with the 
exertions that have been made, and will think that 
their confidence has not been misplaced; espe- 
cially when they consider the difficulties that a 
great undertaking, like the present, has to en- 
counter in a country where Historical Painting is 
still but in its Infancy — To advance that art to- 
wards maturity, and establish an English School 
of Historical Painting, was the great object of 
the present design. 

In the course of many years endeavours, I 
flatter myself I have somewhat contributed to the 
establishment of an English School of Engraving, 
These exertions have not been unnoticed at home 
' — But in foreign countries they have been esti- 
mated, perhaps, above their value. — When I be- 
gan the business of publishing and selling Prints, 



iV PREFACE. 

all the fine Engravings sold in England were int- 
ported from foreign countries, particularly frora 
France — Happily, the reverse is now the case: 
for few are imported, and many are exported, to 
a great annual amount. I mention this circum- 
stance, because there are of those, who, not put- 
ting much value on the advancement of National 
Taste, still feel the advantage of promoting the 
Arts, in a commercial point of view. 

I flatter myself that the present undertaking, in 
that, and ftiany other points of view, will essen-. 
tially serve this country. The more objects of 
attraction and amusement are held out to Fo- 
reigners, that may induce them to visit this Metra- 
polis, the more are our manufactures promoted ; 
for every one, on his return, carries with him some 
specimen of them : and I believe it will be readily 
granted, that the Manufactures of this Country 
need only be seen and compared, to be preferred to 
those of any other. — To the great number of Fo- 
reigners who have of late visited this country, may 
in some degree be attributed the very flourishing 
state of our Commerce ; and that great demand for 
English Manufactures, which at present so univer- 
sally prevails all over the Continent. — At least, I 
can with certainty say, I feel the effect of this cir- 
cumstance in my own branch of business. 

That the love of the fine Arts is more prevalent 
abroad than in this country, cannot be denied; but 
I still hope to see them attain (advanced in years 
as I am) such a state of perfection in England, 
that no man in Europe will be entitled to the name 
of a Connoisseur, who has not personally witnessed 
their rapid progress — And that their progress has 
been wonderfully rapid in this country, within these 



PREFACE. V 

twenty years, the whole world will readily allow. 
—-This progress we principally owe to his present 
Majesty ; who, sensible of their importance in every 
point of view, has cultivated the fine Arts with a 
success that the annals of no other country, in the 
same space of time, can produce. The enterprise 
and liberality of several individuals also have not 
been wanting to contribute to so great an end. — 
For my own part, I can with truth say, that the 
Arts have always had my best endeavours for their 
success; and my countrymen will I hope give me 
credit, when I assure them, that where I failed, I 
failed more from want of Power, than from want 
of Zeal. 

In this progress of the fine Arts, though Fo- 
reigners have allowed our lately acquired superio- 
rity of Engraving, and readily admitted the great 
Talents of the principal Painters, yet they have 
said, with some severity, and I am sorry to say 
with some truth, that the abilities of our best Ar- 
tists are chiefly employed in painting Portraits of 
those who, in less than half a century, will be lost 
in oblivion — While the noblest part of the Art — 
Historical Painting — is much neglected. 
To obviate this national reflection was, as I have 
already hinted, the principal cause of the present 
undertaking — An undertaking, that originated in al 
private company, where Painting was the subject 
of Conversation. — But as some short account of 
the rise and progress of the whole work may at a 
future time be given to the Subscribers, it is not 
now necessary to say, who first promulgated the 
plan — who has promoted it — or who has endea- 
voured to impede its success. Suffice it to say. 



vi PREFACE. 

at present, that the Artists, in general, have with 
an ardour that does them credit, contributed their 
best endeavours to carry into execution an under- 
taking, where the national honour, the advance- 
ment of the Arts, and their own advantage, are 
equally concerned. 

Though I believe it will be readily admitted, 
that no subjects seem so proper to form an English 
School of Historical Painting, as the scenes of the 
immortal Shakspeare ; yet it must be always re- 
membered, that he possessed powers which no 
pencil can reach ; for such was the force of his 
creative imagination, that though he frequently 
goes beyond nature, he still continues to be na- 
tural, and seems only to do that which nature 
would have done, had she o'erstepp'd her usual 
limits — It must not, then, be expected, that the art 
of the Painter can ever equal the sublimity of our 
Poet. The strength of Michael Angelo, united to 
the grace of Raphael, would here have laboured 

in vain For what pencil can give to his airy 

beings " a local habitation, and a name." 

It is therefore hoped, that the spectator will view 
these Pictures with this regard, and not allow his 
imagination, warmed by tiie magic powers of the 
Poet, to expect from Painting, what Painting can- 
not perform. 

It is not however meant, to deprecate Criticism 
— Candid Criticism is the soul of improvement — 
and those artists who shut their ears against it, must 

never expect to improve At the same time, 

every artist ought to despise and contemn the ca- 
vils of Pseudo-critics, who, rather than not at- 
tempt to shew their wit, would crush all merit in 
its bud The discerning part of the Public, 



PREFACE. vii 

however, place all these attempts to the true ac- 
count — Malignity. — But as the world was never 
entirely free from such critics, the present under- 
taking must expect to have its share. 

Upon the merits of the Pictures themselves, it 
is not for me to speak; I believe there never was 
a perfect Picture, in all the three great requisites of 
Composition, Colouring, and Design — It must 
not therefore be expected that such a phaenome- 
non will be found here. — This much, however, I 
will venture to say, that in every Picture in the 
Gallery there is something to be praised, and I 
hope sufficient marks of merit, to justify the lovers 
of their country, in holding out the fostering hand 
of Encouragement to native Genius. — I flatter 
myself, on the present occasion, that the estab- 
lished Masters will support and increase their for- 
mer reputation, and that the younger Artists will 
daily improve, under the benign influence of the 
Public patronage — They all know, that their fu- 
ture fame depends on their present exertions: for 
here the Painter's labours will be perpetually un- 
der the public eye, and compared with those of 
his cotemporaries — while his other works, either 
locked up in the cabinets of the curious, or dis 
persed over the country, in the houses of the dif- 
ferent possessors, can comparatively contribute but 
little, to his present fortune or future fame. 

I must again express my hopes, that the Sub- 
scribers will be satisfied with the progress made 
in this arduous undertaking, for it is to be con- 
sidered, that works of genius cannot be hurried on, 
like the operations of a manufactory, and that En- 
graving, in particular, is a work of very slow and 



viii PREFACE. 

laborious progress 1 confess, I am anxious on 

this subject, for I could wish the Subscribers to 
be convinced (of what indeed is the fact) that not 
a moment of time has been lost. 

It happens indeed, unavoidably in this under- 
taking, that the Artists employed on the 2d, 3d, 
4th, 5th, and subsequent Numbers, are as far ad- 
vanced as those employed on the first. And it is 
difficult to retard the one, or accelerate the other 

This much, however, the Subscribers may 

rely on — that every exertion will be made, con- 
sistent with that excellence that is aimed at, to pub- 
lish the first Number with all possible speed, and 
that after that, the work will go on uninterrupt-f 
edly. 

I cannot conclude this Address, without men- 
tioning the very great assistance the work receives 
from the unwearied exertions of my nephew and 
partner, Mr. Josiah Boydell, whose knowledge in 
the elementary part of Painting, enables him to be 
of singular service in conducting this undertaking 
— Indeed his love and enthusiasm for the fine Arts, 
peculiarly qualify him for the conduct of works of 
this nature ; and without that Love and Enthusi- 
asm for the Arts, such an undertaking can never 
be carried on with becoming spirit His nu- 
merous avocations in the management of the va- 
rious branches of our business, particularly in mak- 
ing drawings from the pictures, for the most ca- 
pital engravings in our Collection — have not al- 
lowed him much time to pursue the practical part 
of Painting — nevertheless, willing to contribute 
his mite to this great work — (in the management 
of which be has sp considerable a share) he has 



PREFACE. ix 

made an attempt in this line of the Art. Under 
these circumstances, I hope the Public will have 
the candour to receive his performances. 

The Typographical part of the Work (of which 
a specimen may now be seen) is under the direc- 
tion of Mr. Nicol, his Majesty's Bookseller, whose 
zeal for the improvement of Printing in this coun- 
try is well known The Types, &c. are made 

in his own house — and I flatter myself, that, with 
the assistance he has, in the various branches, up- 
on which the Beauty of Printing depends, he will 
be able to contribute something towards restore 
ing the reputation of this country in that most use- 
ful art. — At present, indeed, to our disgrace be it 
spoken, we are far behind every neighbouring na- 
tion, many of whom have lately brought the Art of 
Printing to great perfection. — In his present endea- 
vour, he has had the assistance and advice of some gen- 
tlemen, who, were I at liberty tomention their names, 
would do him honour, and the undertaking credit. 

The Public are so well acquainted with the 
merits of Mr. Steevens, in elucidating the text of 
our author, that it would be impertinent in me to 
say a syllable on this part of the subject — I can- 
not, however, omit mentioning the readiness he has 
always shown, to contribute his labours to this na, 
lional Edition of the Works of Shakspeare, 

Sbakspeare Gallery, 
May 1, 1789. 



JOHN BOYDELL. 



ADVERTISEMENT. 

1790. 



JL o what has been already said, little is to be added. — The 
satisfaction that the Subscribers in particular, and the Pub- 
lic in general expressed, at the progress of this arduous Work 
last year, was highly gratifying : And it certainly has (as in. 
deed it ou^ht) redoubled the ardour, of every one concerned 
in this great National Undertaking. 

The Subscribers therefore it is hoped will be satisfied with 
the exertions of this year; for beside the New Pictures now 
exhibited, a great number more are still in the hands of the 
different Artists. 

Of the Engravings several Specimens may be seen, in suc|i 
forwardness, as it is hoped will secure the Publication of the 
first Number this season. But it is ever to be remembered, 
that Exellence is more aimed at in this Undertaking than 
Dispatch. 

With regard to any delay that may have taken place in the 
Typographical part of this Work — it is to be considered, that 
when the Paper, the Ink, the Types, and the manner of print- 
ing the first Sheet of any Work is fixed, all improvement 
so far as regards that Work, is at an end, as uniformity must 
be preserved. The delay, therefore, must be altogether in 
the beginning of a Work, where considerable improvements 
are attempted. — The principal object of the improvements in 
the present Work, has been an endeavour, to retain the beau- 
ty of the best Printing, and yet to avoid the dazzling effect. 



xii ADVERTISEMENT. 

which Is so distressing to the eye of the Reader, in most of 
the fine Specimens of that Art. — With what success this at- 
tempt of uniting Beauty with UtlKty has been made, the Pub- 
lic alone must finally determine : And, previous to that de- 
termination, it is not necessary, nor pehaps proper, to men- 
tion the names of several Gentlemen of the first Talents, who 
have lent their assistance in the present pursuit, nor even to 
name the Young Man who cut the Types. — If the object of 
uniting a certain degree of Beauty, with perfect Utility has 
been attained, the merit is theirs. — If not, the Undertakers 
are willing to bear the blame. 

This much, however, with great truth can be said, that 
the attempt was made from the most disinterested motives, 
and has been prosecuted for these two years past at no trif- 
ling expence.— All the parties concerned have been much 
flattered with the approbation of several Gentlemen of the 
first Taste in the Typographical Art — And, no doubt, the 
very attempt at improvement will meet the approbation of 
those who profess Printing ; many of whom, but for the hur- 
ry of an extensive business, that leaves them no leisure to at- 
tend to the improvement of their Art, — would perhaps have 
performed that with ease, which in the present case has been 
done with difficulty. The Printing is at present under the 
direction of a Gentleman, who has already contributed much 
to the improvement of his profession, and who will now have 
an opportunity of shewing the World, that we can print as 
well in England, it is hoped, as they do at Parma, Paris, or 
Madrid, where undoubtedly they have lately carried the Art 
to great perfection. 

And it will be a peculiar pride to the Undertakers of this 
Work, if they have been at all instrumental, in establishing a 
Press in London, that will rival those of foreign Nations. 

Concerning the present Exhibition, it is perhaps necessary 
to say, that several pictures are now added not connected 
with the Shakspeare plan, — Most of them were painted how- 



ADVERTISEMENT. Jaii 

ever on the same principal, upon which this great Work was 
originally undertaken— A desire of promoting an Historical 
School of Painting in England. — There is also added a large 
Collection of high- finished Drawings, and small Copies, 
which have been made at a very great expence, from some of 
the first Cabinets of Pictures in this Kingdom, by various 
young Artists, several of whom have since risen to great emi- 
nence. — Some indeed have paid the Debt of Nature, and, 
from the present Specimens of their Talents, have left this 
Country to lament their loss. 

As most of these Drawings • have been engraved, or are now 
engraving, they have served at once to encourage that Art in 
England, and to shew foreign Nations, that we are not so 
destitute of Taste for the fine Arts, nor so poor in the pos- 
session of Pictures, as some of their most eminent Writers 
have been pleased to represent us. — The fact is, that there 
are in this Country many of the finest Specimens of the best 
Masters — but not being collected together in public places, 
nor (as is the case on the Continent ) confined to the Capi- 
tal, Foreigners cannot see them, without visiting the Houses 
of the Nobility and Gentry, from one end of the Island to 
the other. 

It is not intended however to be denied, that the fine Arts 
are yet but in their Infancy in this Country. When that cir- 
cumstance is taken into consideration, and when the merits 
of the Drawings and Paintings in this Exhibition are duly 
weighed, it is hoped the Travelled Connoisseur will admit, 
that few Countries, under such circumstances, have produ- 
ced at one moment a superior Exhibition of National Art. 
— And as our Taste for the fine Arts is daily encreasing 
among all ranks of People, this Exhibition will be daily en- 
riched. — There cannot be a stronger proof of this fact, than 

* The Pictures and Drawings here alluded to, are now in the Gai> 
l«ry of Mess, Boydell, No 90, Cheapside. 



itr ADVERTISEMENT. 

the very liberal offer of a Lady of high Birth and Accom- 
plishments, to contribute her extraordinary Talents, to add 
to this Collection — Talents of which her Country ought to 
be proud, as neither Greece nor Rome, where Sculpture was^ 
in its Glory, could, in that department of the fine Arts, boast 
of a Female Artist. 

If by these yarious additions to the present Exhibition, the 
entertainment of the Subscribers to The Shakspeare 
should be encreased, the Undertakers will be amply rewarded 
— For though it was not originally held out, in the Propo- 
sals of this Work, that the Subscribers should be entitled to 
see the progress of the Paintings, nor at any period to a free 
admission to the Gallery, much less to an Exhibition of Art, 
unconnected with the Undertaking; yet the uncommon Con- 
fidence reposed in the Undertaker? of this Work, by the Sub- 
scribers, naturally inspired them with the ambition, which, 
they hope is laudable, of wishing not to be outdone, on the 
score of Liberality. — And they are happy in foreseeing, that 
the Subscribers will have a perpetual renovation of their A- 
musement, by the succession of new Pictures, that will be 
consantly passing from the Painter to the Engraver, during 
the progress of this Wotk . 

Shakspeare Gallery, JOHN BOYDELL. 

March 15, 1 790. JOSI AH BOYDELL. 

GEORGE NICOL. 



THE 

ALTO-RELIEVO, 

In the Front of the Gallery, towards Pall-Mall^ 
By Mr. Banks, R A. 

Represents Shakspeare seated on a Rock, between 
Poetry and Painting. Poetry is on his Right-hand, ad- 
dressing Shakspeare, and presenting him with a Wreath 
of Bays, while she celebrates his Praise on her Lyre. Her 
Head is ornamented with a double Mask, to shew she has 
bestowed the double power of Tragedy and Comedy upon 
her favourite Son. Shakspeare is represented as listening 
to her with Pleasure and Attention. C^n his Left is Painting^ 
who is addressing the Spectator, with one Hand extended to- 
wards Sh a ksfe are's Breast, pointing him out as the proper 
Object of her Pencil, while he leans his Left hand on her 
shoulder, as if accepting her assistance. 



PICTURES 

IN THE 

SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 



No. L . 

TEMPEST. 

ACT IV. SCENE I. 

Prosperous Cell. 

ProsperOj Ferdinand^ Miranda^ a Masque exbU 
biting IriSy Ceres, Juno, Nymphs, Caliban, Trin- 
culo, and Stepbano, at a distance. 

Painted by Mr. Wright, of Derby. 

Fer. This is a most majestic vision, and 
Harmonious charmingly: May I be bold 
To think these spirits ? 

Pro. Spirits, which by mine art 
I have from their confines call'd to enact 
My present fancies. 

Fer. Let me live here ever : 
So rare a wonder'd father, and a wife. 
Make this place paradise. 

[Juno and Ceres whisper, and send Iris on employment. 

Pro. Sweet now, silence : 
Juno and Ceres whisper seriously; 
There's something else to do: hush, and be mute. 
Or else our spell is marr'd. 

Iris. You nymphs, call'd Naiads, of the wand'ring brooks. 
With your sedg'd crowns, and ever-harmless looks. 
Leave your crisp channels, and on this green land 
Answer your summons; Juno does command: 

B 



2 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Come, temperate nymphs, and help to celebrate 
A contract of true love : be not too late. 

Enter certain Nytnpbs. 

You sun-burn'd sicklemen, of August weary. 
Come hither from the furrow and be merry; 
Make holyday: your rye-straw hats put on. 
And these fresh nymphs encounter every one 
In country footing, 

Eftter certain Reapers, properly habited: tbey join with 
the Nympbs in a graceful dance ; towards tbe end 
wbereof Prospero starts suddenly, and speaks ; ajter 
wbicb, to a strange, bollow, and confused noise, tbey 
heavily vanish. 

Pro. / bad forgot that foul conspiracy [Aside. 

Of tbe beast Caliban, and bis confederates. 
Against my life; tbe minute of their plot 
Is almost come. — [to the Spirits] fVell done; avoid i-^ no 
more. 

Fer. This is strange : yOUr father's in some passion 
That works him strongly. 

Mir a. Never, till this day. 
Saw I him touch 'd with anger so distemper 'd. 

Pro. You do look, my son, in a mov'd sort. 
As if you were dismay'd: be cheerful, sir: 
Our revels now are ended : these our actors. 
As I foretold you, were all spirits, and 
Are melted into air, into thin air : 
And, like the baseless fabric of this vision. 
The cloud-capt towers, the gorgeous palaces. 
The solemn temples, the great globe itself. 
Yea, all which it inherit, shall dissolve ; 
And like this insubstantial pageant faded. 
Leave not a rack behind : We are such stuff 
As dreams are made on, and our little life 

Is rounded with a sleep. Sir, I am vex'd ; 

Bear with my weakness ; my old brain is troubled r 

Be not disturb'd with my infirmity : 

If thou be pleas'd, retire into my cell. 

And there repose ; a turn or two I'll walk, '• 

To still my beating mind. 

Ver. Mira. We wish your peace. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 3 

No. II. 

MERRY WIVES OF WINDSOR. 
ACT II. SCENE I. 

Before Page's House. 

Mrs. Page with a letter^ Mrs. Ford with another. 
Painted by Mr. Peters. 

Mrs. Page. What! have I 'scap'd lave-letters in the 
holyday time of my beauty, and am I now a subject for 
them ? Let me see : [Reads. 

Ask me no reason wby I love you; for t bough love use lea^ 
son for bis precision, be admits bim not for bis counsellor: 
Toif are not young, no more am I ; go to tben, tbere's sym- 
pathy ' you are merry, so am I ; Ha! ha! tben there's more 
sympathy: You Ipve sack, and so do I; would you desire 
better sympathy ? let it suffice tbee, mistress Page (at the 
least, if the love of a soldier can suffice) that I love tbee. I 
will not say, pity me; His not a soldier-like phrase : but I say ^ 
Ipvf me. By me, 

Tbine own true knight. 

By day or night. 

Or any kind of light. 

With all my might. 

Tor tbee tofigbt. John FalstafF. 

What a Herod of Jewry is this ?— :-0 wicked wicked world ! 
T.^one that is well nigh worn to pieces with age, to shew 
himself a young gallant ! What an unweigh'd behaviour 
hath this Flemish drunkard pick'd (with the devil's name) 
out of my conversation, that he dares in this manner assay 
me ? Why, he hath not been thrice in my company ! '— 
What should I say to him ? — I was then frugal of my mirth : 
— Heaven forgive me ! — Why, I'll exhibit a bill in the par- 
liament for the putting down of fat men. How shall I be re- 
venged on him ? for revenged J will be, as sure as his guts 
are made of puddings. 

Enter Mrs. Ford. 

Mrs. Ford, Mistress Page! trust me, I was going to your 
house. 



4 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Mrs, Page. And trust me, I was coming to you» You 
look very ill. ' 

Mrs. Ford. Nay, I'll ne'er believe that ; I have to shew 
to the contrary. 

Mrs. Page. 'Faith, but you do, in my mind. 

Mrs. Ford. Well, I do then ; yet, I say, I could shew you 
to the contrary : O, mistress Page, give me some counsel ! 

Mrs. Page. What's the matter, woman? 

Mrs. Ford. O woman, if it were not for one trifling re- 
spect, I could come to such honour! 

Mrs. Page. Hang the trifle, woman ; take the honour : 
What is it f-y- dispense with trifles ; — what is it ? 

Mrs. Ford. If I would but go to hell, for an eternal mo- 
ment, or so, I could be knighted. 

Mrs. Page. What? — thou liest! — Sir Alice Ford! — 
These knights will hack; and so thou shouldst not alter 
the article of thy gentry. 

Mrs. Ford. We burn daylight : — here, read, read ; — 
perceive how I might be knighted. — I shall think the worse 
of fat men, as long as I have an eye to make diff^erence of 
men's liking : And yet he would not swear ; prais'd women's 
modesty; and gave such orderly and well-behav'd reproof 
to all uncomeliness, that I would have sworn his disposition 
would have gone to the truth of his words : but they do no 
more adhere, and keep place together, than the hundredth 
psalm to the time of Green Sleeves. What tempest, I trow, 
threw this whale, with so many tuns of oil in his belly, ashore 
at Windsor? How shall I be revenged on him ? I think the 
best way were to entertain him with hope, till the wicked 
fire of lust have melted him in his own grease.— Did you 
ever hear the like ? 

Mrs. Page. Letter for letter ; but that the name of Page 
and Ford dift'ers ! — To thy great comfort in this mystery of 
ill opinions, here's the twin-brother of thy letter : but let 
thine inherit first ; for, I protest mine never shall. I war- 
rant he hath a thousand of these letters, writ with blank 
space for difi^trent names (sure more) and these are of the 
second edition ; He will print them, out of doubt ; for he 
cares not what he puts into the press, when he would put 
us two. I had rather be a giantess, and lie under mount 
Pelion. Well, I will find you twenty lascivious turtles, ere 
one chaste man. 

Mrs. Ford. Wby, ibis is the very same; the very band, the 
very words : What dotb be ibink of us ? 

Mrs. Page. Nay, 1 know not : It makes me almost ready 
to wrangle with mine own honesty. — 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 



No. III. 

MERRY WIVES OF WINDSOR. 

ACT. IV. SCENE II. 

Ford, Shallow, Page, Cains, Sir Hugh Evans, 
Falstaff as the old woman of Brentford, Mr^. 
Ford, and Mrs. Page. 

Painted by Mr. Durno. 

Ford. Ay, but if it prove true, master Page, have you 
any way then to unfool me again ? — Set down the basket, 
villain : — Somebody call my wife : — You, youth in a basket, 
come out here ! — O, you panderly rascals ! there's a knot, 
a gang, a pack, a conspiracy, against me : Now shall the 
devil be sham'd. What! wife, I say, come, come forth ; 
behold what honest clothes you send forth to bleaching. 

Page. Why, this passes ! Master Ford, you are not to 
go loose any longer: you must bepinion'd. 

Eva. Why, this is lunatics ! this is mad as a mad dog! 

Sbal. Indeed, master Ford, this is not well j indeed. 

Enter Mrs. Ford. 

Ford. So say I too, sir. — Come hither, mistress Ford; — 
mistress Ford, the honest woman, the modest wife, the vir- 
tuous creature, that hath the jealous fool to her husband ;— - 
I suspect without cause, mistress, do I ? 

Mrs. Ford. Heaven be my witness, you do, if you suspect 
me in any dishonesty. 

Ford. Well said, brazen-face; hold it out. — Come forth, 
sirrah. [Pulls the clolbes out of the basket. 

Page. This passes. 

Mrs. Ford. Are you not ashamed ? Let the clothes alone. 

Ford. I shall iind you anon. 

Eva. 'Tis unreasonable ! Will you take up your wife's 
clothes ? come away. 

Ford. Empty the basket, I say. 

Mrs. Ford. Why, man, why, — »- 



15 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Ford. Master Page, as I am a man, there was one con* 
vey'd out of my house yesterday in this basket: Why may 
not he be there again ? In my house I am sure he is : my 
intelligence is true j my jealousy is reasonable : Pluck me 
out all the linen. 

Mrs. Ford. If you find a man there, he shall die a, flea's 
death. 

Page. Here's no man. 

Sbal. By my fidelity, this is not well, master Ford ; this 
wrongs you. 

Eva. Master Ford, you must pray, and not follo\y the 
Imaginations of your own heart: this is jealousies. 

Ford. Well, he's not here I seejt for. 

Page. No, nor no where else, but in your brain. 

Ford. Help to search my house this onetime: if I find 
not what I seek, shew no colour for my extremity, let me 
for ever be your table-sport ; let them say of me. As jealous 
as Ford, that search'd a hollow walnut for his wife's l^man. 
Satisfy me once more, once more search with me. 

Mrs. Ford. What hoa, mistress Page ! come you and the 
old woman down ; my husband will come into the chamber. 

Ford. Old woman ! what old woman's that ! 

Mrs. Ford. Why, it is my maid's aunt of Brentford. 

Ford. A witch, a quean, an old cozening quean ! Have I 
not forbid her my house? She comes of errands, does she? 
We are simple men ; we do nqt know what's brought to pass 
under the profession of fortune-telling. She works by 
eharms, by spells, by the figure, and such daubery as this is: 

beyond our element : we know nothing. Come down, 

you witch, you hag, you ; come down, I say. 

Mrs. Ford. Nay, good, sweet husband; — good gentle- 
men, let him not strike the old woman. 

Enter Fal staff in womati^s clothes, led by Mrs. Page. 

Mrs. Page. Come, mother Prat, come, give me your 
hand. 

Ford. /'// prat her: — Out of my door, you witch! [Beats 
him.] you rag, you baggage, you poulcat, you ronyon ! put! 
f>ut ! I'll conjure you,, V II for tune -tell you. [Exit. Fal. 

Mrs. Page. Are you not ashamed? I think you have 
kill'd the poor woman. 

Mrs. Ford. Nay, he will do it: — 'Tis a goodly credit for 
you. 

Ford. Hang her, witch ! 

Eva. By yea ajjd no, I think, the 'oman is a witch in- 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERV. 7 

deed ; I like not when a 'oman has a great peard ; I spy a 
great peard under her muffler. 

Ford. Will you follow, gentlemen ? I beseech you fol- 
low ; see but the issue of my jealousy ; if I cry out thus 
upon no trail, never trust me when I open again. 

Page. Let's obey his humour a little further: Come» 
gentlemen. [Exeunt. 



No. IV. 

MEASURE FOR MEASURE. 

ACT V. SCENE I. 

Duke in a Friar's habit, Varrius, Lords, Angclo, 
Escalus, Liicio, and Citizens. Isabella, Peter, 
Mariana, Provost, &c. 

Paiijted by Mr. Kirk. 

Escal, I will go darkly to work with her. 

Lucie. That's the way ; for women are light at midnight. 

Escal Come on, mistress [to Isabella.] ; here's a gen- 
tlewoman denies all that you have said. 

Lucio. My lord, here comes the rascal I spoke of; here 
with the provost. 

Escal. In very good time :— speak not you to him till we 
call upon you. 

Lucio. Mum. 

Escal. Come, sir; Did yoii set these women on to slan- 
der lord Angelo ? they have confess'd you did. 

Duke. 'Tis false. 

Escal. How ! know you where you are ? 

Duke. Respect to your great place '. and let the devil 
Be sometimes honour'd for his burning throne : — 
Where is the duke? 'tis he should hear me speak. 

Escal. The duke's in us; and we will hear you speak: 
Look you speak justly. 



t SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Duke. Boldly, at least : — But, O poor souls. 
Come you to seek the lamb here of the fox ? 
Good night to your redress : Is the duke gone ; 
Then is your cause gone too. The duke's unjust 
Thus to retort your manifest appeal. 
And put your trial in the villain's mouth. 
Which here you come to accuse. 

Lucio. This is the rascal ; this is he I spoke of. 

Escal. Why, thou unreverend and unhallow'd friar t 
Is*t not enough, thou hast suborn 'd these women 
To accuse this worthy man ; but in foul mouth. 
And in the witness of his proper ear. 
To call him villain ? 

And then to glance from him to the duke himself. 
To tax him with injustice? — Take him hence; 
To the rack with him : — ^We'U touze you joint by joints. 
But we will know this purpose? — ^What, unjus.t? 

Duke. Be not so hot; the duke 
Dare no more stretch this finger of mine, than he 
Dare rack his own ; his subject am I not. 
Nor here provincial : My business in this state 
Made me a looker-on here in Vienna, 
Where I have seen corruption boil and bubble 
Till it o'er-run the stew : laws for all faults ; 
But faults so countenanc'dj that the strong statutes 
Stand like the forfeits in a barber's shop. 
As much in mock as mark. 

Escal. Slander to the state ! Away with him to prison. 

Ang. What can you vouch against him, signior Lucio ? 
Is this the man that you did tell us of? 

Lucio. 'Tis he, my lord. Come hither, good man bald- 
pate : Do you know me ? 

Duke. I remember you, sir, by the sound of your voice : 
I met you at the prison in the absence of the duke. 

Lucio. O, did you so? And do you remember what you* 
said of the duke ? 

Duke. Most notedly, sir. 

Lucio. Do you so, sir? And was the duke a fleshmonger, 
^ fool, and a coward, as you then reported him to be ? 

Duke. You must, sir, change persons with me, ere you, 
make that my report: you, indeed, spoke so of him ; and 
much more, much worse. 

Lucio. O thou damnable fellow! Did not I pluck thee 
by the nose for thy speeches ? , 

Duke. I protest, I love the duke as I love myself. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY 9 

Ang. Hark I how the villain would close now, after his 
treasonable abuses. 

Escal. Sitcb dfellow is not to be talk'd withal : Away with 
bim to prison ; — Where is the provost ? — away with him to 
prison; lay holts enough upon bim: let bim speak no more:-— 
away with those giglots too, and with the other confederate 
companion. 

[The Provost lays hands on the Duke. 

Duke. Stay, sir; stay a while. 

Ang. What I resists be? Help him, Lucio. 

Lucio. Come, sir ; come sir ; come, sir ; fob, sir : Why, 

you bald-pated, lying rascal! you must be hooded, must you? 

show your knave's visage, with a pox to you f show your 

sheep-biting face, and be hang'd an hour! WiWt not off? 

[Pulls off the friar's hood, and discovers the Duke. 

Duke. Thou art the first knave that e'er made a duke. — 
First, provost, let me bail these gentle three : — 
Sneak not away, sir ; [to Lucio.] /or the friar and you 
Must have a word anon. Lay hold on him. 

Lucio. This may prove worse than hanging. 
Duke. What you have spoke, I pardon ; sit you down. — 

[To Escalus. 
We'll borrow place of him : — Sir, by your leave : 

\ToAngelo. 
Hast thou or word, or wit, or impudence. 
That yet can do thee office? if thou hast. 
Rely upon it till my tale be heard. 
And hold no longer out. 

Ang. O my dread lord, 
I should be guiltier than my guiltiness. 
To think I can be undiscemible. 
When I perceive your grace, like power divine. 
Hath look'd upon my passes : Then, good prince. 
No longer session hold upon my shame. 
But let my trial be mine own confession ; 
Immediate sentence then, and sequent death. 
Is all the grace I beg. 

Duke. Come hither, Mariana : — 
Say, wast thou e'er contracted to this woman ? 

Ang. I was, my lord. 

Duke. Go take her hence, and marry he tantly : — 
Do you the office, friar; which consummate. 
Return him here again : — Go with him, provost. 
C 



Hi SHAKSPEARE GALLERY, 

No. V. 
COMEDY OF ERRORS. 

ACT V. SCENE I. 

A Street before the Priory. 

Merchant, Angela, Lady Abbess, Adriana, Cour- 
tezan, Duke, jEgeon, Antipbolus and Dromio of 
Syracuse, Antipbolus and Dromio of Ephesus, 
Headsman, &c. 

Painted by Mr. Rigaud, R. A. 



JEgeon. Not know my voice ! O, time's extremity I 
Hast thou so crack'd and splitted my poor tongue. 
In seven short years, that here my only son 
Knows not my feeble key of untun'd cares? 
Though now this grained face of mine be hid 
In sap-consuming winter's drizzled snow. 
And all the conduits of my blood froze up ; 
Yet hath my niglit of life some memory. 
My wasting lamps some fading glimmer left. 
My dull deaf ears a little use to hear: 
All these old witnesses (I cannot err) 
Tell me thou art my son Antipbolus. 

Ant. E. I never saw my father in my life. 

JEgeon. But seven years since, in Syracusa, boy. 
Thou knowest, we parted: but, perhaps, my son> 
Thou sham'st to acknowledge me in misery. 

Ant. E. The duke, and all that know me in the city. 
Can witness with me that it is not so; 
I ne'er saw Syracusa in my life. 

Duke. I tell thee, Syracusan, twenty years 
Have I been patron to Antipbolus, 
During which time he ne'er saw Syracusa: 
I see, thy age and dangers make thee dote. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 11 

^nter Abbess » with Antipholus Syracusan, and Dromis 
Syracusan. 

Abb. Most mighty duke, behold a man much wrong'd. 

[All gather to see him, 

Adr. I see two husbands, or mine eyes deceive me. 

Duke. One of these men is Genius to the other. 
And so of these : which is the natural man. 
And which the spirit? who deciphers them ? 

Dro.S. J, sir, am Dromio; command him away. 

Dro. E. J, sir, am Dromio ; pray, let me stay. 

Ant. S. J^geon, art thou not ? or else his ghost ? 

Dro.S. O, my old master! who bath bound him bereP 

Abb. Whoever bound him, I will loose his bonjis, f U v$i 
And gain a husband by his liberty :— - ■'> 

Speak, old ^geon, if thou be'st the man 
That hadst a wife once call'd iEmilia, 
That bore thee at a burden two fair sons / 

0, if thou be'st the same yEgeon, speak. 
And speak unto the same j^milia ! 

j^geon. If I dream not, thou art uEmiliaj 
If thou art she, tell me, where is that son 
That floated with thee on the fatal raft ? 

Abb. By men of Epidamnum, he, and I, 
And the twin Dromio, all were taken up ; 
But, by and by, rude fishermen of Corinth 
By force took Dromio and my son from them. 
And me they left with those of Epidamnum : 
What then became of them, I cannot tell ; 

1, to this fortune that you see me in. 

Duke. Why, here begins his morning story right : 
These two Antipholuses, these two so like. 
And these two Dromios, one in semblance,— 
Besides her urging of her wreck at sea,- — 
These are the parents to these children. 
Which accidentally are met together. 
Antipholus, thou cam*st from Corinth first. 

Ant. S. No, sir, not I ; I came from Syracuse. 

Duke. Stay, stand apart ; I know aot which is which. 

Ant. E. I came from Corinth, my most gracious lord, 

Dro. E. And I with him. 

Ant. E. Brought to this town by that most famous war- 
rior, 
Duke Menaphon, your most renowned uncle. 

44^' Which of you two did dine with me to-day ? 



IB SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Ant. S. I, gentle mistress. 

Adr. And are not you my husband ? 

Ant. E. No, I say. Nay, to that. 

Ant. S. And so do I, yet did she call me so: 
And this fair gentlewoman, her sister here. 
Did call me brother : — What I told you then, 
I hope I shall have leisure to make good ; 
If this be not a dream, I see, and hear. 

Ang. That is the chain, sir, which you had of me. 

Ant. S. I think it be, sir, I deny it not. 

Ant. E. And you, sir ; for this chain arrested me. 

Ang. I think I did, sir ; I deny it not. 

Adr. I sent you money, sir, to be your bail. 
By Dromio ; but I think he brought it not. 

Dro. E. No, none by me. 

Ant. S. This purse of ducats I receiv'd from you; 
And Dromio, my man, did bring them me : 
I see, we still did meet each other's man ; 
And I was ta'en for him, and he for me ; 
And thereupon these Errors are arose. 

Ant. E. These ducats pawn I for my father here. 

Duke. It shall not need ; thy father hath his life. 

Court. Sir, I must have that diamond from you. 

Ant. E. There, take it ; and much thanks for my good 
cheer. 



No. VI. 

MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING. 

ACT III. SCENE I. 

An Orchard. 

Hero, Ursula, and Beatrice, 

Painted by Mr. Peters. 

Enter Hero, Margaret, and Ursula. 
Hero. Good Margaret, run thee into the parlour: 
There shalt thou find my cousin Beatrice 
Proposing with the Prince and Claudio : 
Whisper her ear, and tell her, I and Ursula 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 13 

Walk in the orchard, and our whole discourse 

Is all of her ; say, that thou overheard'st us : 

And bid her steal into the pleached bower. 

Where honey-sucklei, ripen'd by the sun. 

Forbid the sun to enter; — like favourites. 

Made proud by princes, that advance their pride 

Against that power that bred it : — there will she hide her 

To listen our propose : This is thy office. 

Bear thee well in it, and leave us alone. 

Marg. I'll make her come, 1 warrant you, presently. 

{Exit,. 

Hero. Now, Ursula, when Beatrice doth come. 
As we do trace this alley up and down. 
Our talk must only be of Benedick: 
When I do name him, let it be thy part 
To praise him more than ever man did merit : 
My talk to thee must be, how Benedick 
Is sick in love with Beatrice : Of this matter 
Is little Cupid's crafty arrow made, 1 

That only wounds by hear-say. Now begin; 'f' 

Enter Beatrice, behind. 

For look where Beatrice, like a lapwing, runs , 

Close by the ground, to hear our conference. 

Urs. The pleasant'st angling is to see the fish 
Cut with her golden oars the silver stream. 
And greedily devour the treacherous bait : 
So angle we for Beatrice ; who even now 
Is couched in the woodbine coverture, 
fear you not my part of the dialogue. 

Hero. Then go we near her, that her ear lose nothing 
Pf the false sweet bait that we lay for it.— 

[ Ihey advance to the bower. 
No, truly, Ursula, she is too disdainfhl ; 
I know, her spirits are as coy ajid wild 
As haggards of the rock. 

Urs. But are you sure 
That Benedick loves Beatrice so entirely? 

Hero. So says the prince, and my new-trothed lord. 

Urs. And did they bid you tell her of it, madam ? 

Hero. They did intreat mc to acquaint her of it; 
But I persuaded them, if they lov'd Benedick, 
To wish him wrestle with affection. 
And never to let Beatrice know of it. 



^i SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Urs. Why did you so ? Doth not the gentleman 
Deserve as full, as fortunate a bed. 
As ever Beatrice shall couch upon ? 

Hero. O God of love ! I know he doth deserve 
As much as may be yielded to a man : 
But nature never fram'd a woman's heart 
Of prouder stuflF than that of Beatrice ; 
Disdain and scorn ride sparkling in her eyes. 
Misprising what they look on ; and her wit 
Values itself so highly, that to her 
All matter else seems weak : she cannot love. 
Nor take no shape nor project of affection. 
She is so self-endear 'd. 

Urs, Sure, I think so ; 
And therefore, certainly, it were not good 
She knew his love, lest she made sport at it. 

Hero. Why, you speak truth : I never yet saw man> 
How wise, how noble, young, h6w rarely featur'd. 
But she would spell him backward : if fair-fac'd. 
She'd swear, the gentleman should be her sister ; 
If black, why, nature drawing of an antick. 
Made a foul blot : if tall, a lance ill-headed j 
Jf low, an agate very vilely cut : 
If speaking, why, a vane blown with all winds : 
If silent, why, a block moved with none. 
So turns she every man the wrong side out^ 
And never gives to truth and virtue, that 
Which simpleness and merit purchaseth. 

Urs. Sure, sure, such carping is not commendable ; 

Hero. No ; not to be so odd, and from all fashions, 
As Beatrice is, cannot be commendable : 
But who dare tell her so ? If I should speak. 
She'd mock me into air; O, she would laugh me 
Out of myself, press me to death with wit. 
Therefore let Benedick, like cover'd fire. 
Consume away in sighs, waste inwardly : 
It were a better death than die with mocks ; 
Which is as bad as die with tickling. 

Urs. Yet tell her of it; hear what she will say. 

Hero. No ; rather I will go to Benedick, 
And counsel him to fight against his passion ; 
And, truly, I'll devise some honest slanders 
To stain my cousin with. One doth not know. 
How much an ill word may empoison liking. 

IJrs. O, do not do your cousin such a wrong, 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 1 5 

She cannot be so much without true judgment 
(Having so swift and excellent a wit 
As she is priz'd to have,) as to refuse 
So rare a gentleman as signior Benedick. 

Hero. He is the only man of Italy, 
Always excepted my dear Glaudio. 

Urs. I pray you, be not angry with me, madam, I 

Speaking my fiancy; signior ^enedick. 
For shape, for bearing, argument, and valour. 
Goes foremost in report through Italy. 

Hero. Indeed he hath an excellent good name. 

Urs. His excellence did earn it, ere he had it.— — 
When are you married, madam ? 

Hero. Why every day ; — to-morrow. Come, go in, 1 
I'll shew thee some attires ; and have thy counsel ? 

Which is the best to furnish me to-morrow. 

Urs. She's lim'd, I warrant you ; we have caught her, 
madam. 



No. VII. 

MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING. 

ACT IV. SCENE I. 
A Church, 

Don Pedro, Don John, Leonato, Friar, ClaudiOy 
Benedick, Hero, and Beatrice. 

Painted by Mr. Hamilton, R. A- 

Claud. Leonato, stand I here ? 
Is this the prince? Is this the prince's brother ? 
Is this face Hero's ? Are our eyes our own ? 

Leon. All this is so : But what of this, my lord ? 

Claud. Let me but move one question to your daughter: 
And by that fatherly and kindly power 
That you have in her, bid her answer truly. 

Leon. I charge thee do so, as thou art my child. 



S6 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY; 

Hero. O God defend me ! how am I beset !— 
What kind of catechising call you this ? J 

Claud. To make you answer truly to ydur namr^ 
Hero. Is it not Hero? Who can blot that name 
With any just reproach ? 

Claud. Marry, that can Hero ; 
Hero itself can blot out Hero's virtue. 
What man was he talk'd with you yesternight 
Out at your window, betwixt twelve and one ? 
Now, if you are a maid, answer to this. 

Hero. I talk'd with no man at that hour, my lord. 
Pedro. Why, then are you no maiden. — Leonato, 
I am sorrj' you must hear. Upon mine honour. 
Myself, my brother, and this grieved count. 
Did see her, hear her, at that hour last night. 
Talk with a ruffian at her chamber window ; 
Who hath, indeed, most like a liberal villain, 
Confess'd the vile encounters they have had 
A thousand times in secret. 

^oj&«. Fie, fie! they are 
Not to be nam'd, my lord, not to be spoke of; 
There is not chastity enough in language. 
Without offence, to utter them : Thus, pretty lady, 
I am sorry for thy much misgovernment. 

Claud. O Hero! what a Herohadst thou been 
If half thy outward graces had been plac'd 
About the thoughts and counsels of thy heart! 
But, fare thee well, most foul, most fair ! farewell. 
Thou pure impiety, and impious purity ! 
For thee I'll lock up all the gates of love. 
And on my eyelids shall conjecture hang 
To turn all beauty into thoughts of harm. 
And never shall it more be gracious. 

Leon. Hatb no man's dagger here a point for me ? 

[Hero swoons. 
Beat. Why, bow now, cousin! wherefore sink you doTiln f 
John. Come, let us go: these things, come thus to light. 
Smother her spirits up. [ExeuntD. Fed. D. John, and Claud. 
Bene. How doth the lady ? 
Beat. Dead, I think; — Help, imcle ; — 
Hero 1 why. Hero ! — uncle ! — signior Benedick !— 
Friar I 

Leon. O fate ! take not away thy heavy hand ! 
Death is the fairest cover for her shame 
That may be wish'd for. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 17 

No. VIII. 
MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING. 

ACT IV. SCENE II. 

A Prison. 

Dogberry f Verges, Borachio, Conrade, the Town- 
Clerk, and Sexton. 

Painted by Mr. Smirke. 

Do'gb. Is our whole dissembly appear'd? 

Vcrg. O, a stool and a cushion for the sexton ! 

Sexton. Which be the malefactors ? 

Dogb. Marry, that am I and my partner. 

Verg. Nay, that's certain; we have the exhibition to ex- 
amine. 

Sexton. But which are the offenders that are to be exa- 
mined ? let them come before master constable. 

Dogb. Yea, marry, let them come before me. — What is 
your name, friend? 

Bora. Borachio. 

Dobg. Pray, write down— ^Borachio. Yours, sirrah ? 

Conr. I am a gentleman, sir; and my name is.Conrade. 

Dogb. Write down — master gentleman Conrade. 

Masters, do you serve God ? 

Both. Yea, sir, we hope. 

Dogb. Write down — that they hope they serve God: — 
and write God first : for God defend but God should go be- 
fore such villains ! — Masters, it is proved already that you 
are little better than false knaves ; and it will go near to be 
thought so shortly. How answer you for yourselves ? 

Conr. Marry, sir, we say, we are none. 

Dogb. A marvellous witty fellow, I assure you; but I 
will go about with him. — Come you hither, sirrah ; a word 
in your ear, sir ; I say to you, it is thought you are false 
knaves. 

Bora. Sir, I say to you, we are none. 

Dogb. Well, stand aside. — 'Fore God, they are both in 
a tale : — Have you writ down — that they are none ? 

D 



l8 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Sexton. Master constable, you go not the way to examine j 
you must call forth the watch that are their accusers. 

Dogb. Yea, marry, that's the eftest way: — Let the watch 
come torth :— Masters, I charge you, in the prince's name, 
accuse these men. 

1 Watch. This man said, sir, that Don John, the prince's 
brother, was a villain. 

Dogb. Write down — prince John a villain. — Why this is 
flat perjury, to call a prince's brother-^villain. 

Bora. Master constable— ^ 

Dogb. Pray thee, fellow, peace ! I do not like thy look, 
I promise thee^ 

Sexton. What heard you him say else? 

2 Watch. Marry, that he had received a thousand ducats 
of Don John, for accusing the lady Hero wrongfully. 

Dogb. Flat burglary as ever was committed. 
Verg. Yea, by the mass, that it is. 
Sexton. What else, fellow ? 

1 Watch. And that count Claudio did mean, upon his 
words, to disgrace Hero before the whole assembly, and 
not marry her. 

Dogb. O villain! thou wilt be condemned into ever last' 
ing redemption/or this. 

Sexton. What else? 

2 Watch. This is all. 

Sexton. And this is more, masters, than you can deny. 
Prince John is this morning secretly stolen away : Hero was 
in this manner accused, in this very manner refused, and 
upon the grief of this, suddenly died.— Master constable, 
let these men be bound, and brought to Leonato's ; I will 
go before, and shew him their examination. [Exit. 

Dogb. Come, let them be opinion'd. 

Verg. Let them be in the hands. 

Conr. Off, coxcomb! 

Dogb. God's my life ! where's the sexton ? let him 
write down— the prince's officer, coxcomb. — Come, bind 
them : Thou naughty varlet ! 

Conr. Away ! you are an ass, you are an ass. 

Dogb. Dost thou not suspect my place ? Dost thou not 
suspect my years? O that he were here to write me down — » 
an ass 1 — but, masters, remember, that I am an ass ! — though 
it be not written down, yet forget not that I am an ass:— ' 
No, thou villain, thou art fiill of piety, as shall be proved 
wpon thee by good witness : I am a wise fellow; and, 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 19 

which is more, an officer ; and, which is more, a house- 
holder ; and, which is more, as pretty a piece of flesh as any 
is in Messina ; and one that knows the law, go to ; and a 
rich fellow enough, go to j and a fellow that hath had 
losses; and one that hath two gowns, and every thing 
handsome about him. — Bring him away. O, that I had 
been writ down — an ass! [Exeunt. 



No. IX. 
LOVE S LABOUR'S LOST. 

ACT IV. SCENE I. 

A Pavilion in the Park near the Palace. 

PrincesSy Rosalitie, Maria, Katharine, Lords, 
Attendants, and a Forester. 

Painted by Mr. Hamilton, R. A. 

Prin. Was that the king that spurr'd his horse so hard 
Against the steep uprising of the hill.' 

Boy. I know not ; but, I think, it was not he. 

Prin. Whoe'er he was, he shew'd a mounting mind. 
Well, lords, to-day we shall have our dispatch ; 
On Saturday we will return to France. — 

Then, forester, my friend, where is the bush 
That we must stand and play the murderer in? 

For. Here by upon the edge of yonder coppice : 
A stand, where you may make the fairest shoot. 

Prin. I thank my beauty ; I am fair that shoot. 
And thereupon thou speak'st, the fairest shoot. 

For. Pardon me, madam, for I meant not so. 

Prin. What, what ? first praise me, and again say, no: 
O short-liv'd pride ! Not fair } alack for woe ! 

For. Yes, madam, fair. 

Prin. Nay, never paint me now; 
Where fair is not, praise cannot mend the brow. 
Here, good my glass, take this for telling true ; 

{Giving him money. 
Fair payment for foul words is more than due. 



20 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

No. X. 

MIDSUMMER-NIGHT'S DREAM. 

ACT IV. SCENE I. 

A Wood. 

Titania^ Queen of the Fairies, Bottom^ Fairies at-, 
tejidingy &c. &c. &c. 

Painted by Mr. Fusel i,R. A. 

Tita. Come sit thee down upon this flow'ry bed. 
While I thy amiable cheeks do coy. 
And stick musk-roses in thy sleek smooth head. 
And kiss thy fair large ears, my gentle joy. 
Bot. Where's Pease-blossom? 
Pease. Ready. 

Bot. Scratch my bead. Pease-blossom. — Where's monsieur 
Cobweb. 

Cob. Ready. 

Bot. Monsieitr Cobwebs good monsieur, get your wea- 
pons in your band, and kill me a red-bip'd humble bee on the 
top of a thistle ; and, good monsieur, bring me the honey-bag. 
Do not fret yourself too much in the action, monsieur ; and, 
good monsieur, have a care the honey-bag break not; I 
•would be loth to have you overflown with a honey-bag, 
signior. — Where's monsieur Mustard-seed ? 

Must. Ready. 

Bot. Give me your neif, monsieur Mustard-seed. Pray 
you, leave your courtesy, good monsieur. 

Must. What's your will. 

Bot. Nothing, good monsieur, but to help cavalero Cob- 
web to scratch. I must to the barber's, monsieur ifor me- 
thinks, I am marvellous huiry about the face: and I am such 
a tender ass, if my hair do but tickle me, I must scratch. 

Tita. What, wilr thou hear some music, my sweet love ? 

Bot. 1 have a re;;ionable good ear in music : let us have 
the tongs and the bones. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. ti 

Tita. Or say, sweet love, what thou desir'st to eat. 

Bot. Truly, a peck of provender : I could munch your 
good dry oats. Methinks 1 have a great desire to a bottle 
of hay : good hay, sweet hay, hath no fellow. 

Tita. I have a venturous fairy that shall seek 
The squirrel's hoard, and fetch thee new nuts. 

Bot. I had rather have a handful or two of dried pease. 
But, I pray you, let none of your p-ople stir me; I have an 
exposition of sleep come upon me. 

Tita. Sleep thou, and I will wind thee in my arms. 
Fairies, be gone, and be all ways away. 
So doth the woodbine the sweet honey-suckle 
Gently entwist ;-^the female ivy so 
Enrings the barky fingers of the elm. 
O, how I love thee ! how I dote on thee. [Tbey sleep. 



No. XI. 

MIDSUMMER-NIGHT'S DREAM. 

ACT IV. SCENE I, 

A Wood. 

Theseus, Egeus, Hippolita and train, Demetrius, 
Lysander, Hermia, and Helena. 

Painted by Mr. Wheatley, R. A. 

The. Go, one of you, find out the forester ; — 
For now our observation is perform'd : 
And since we have the vaward of the day. 
My love shall hear the music of my hounds.— 
Uncouple in the western valley ; go: — 
Dispatch, I say, and find the forester. — 
We will, fair queen, up to the mountain's top. 
And mark the musical confusion 
Of hounds and echo in conjunction. 

Hip. I was with Hercules and Cadmus once, 
When in a wood of Crete they bay'd the bear 
With hounds of Sparta : never did I hear 



22 . SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Such gallant chiding; for, besides the groves. 
The skies, the fountains, every region near, 
Seem'd all one mutual cry ; I never heard 
So musical a discord, such sweet thunder. 

The. My hounds are bred out of the Spartan kind. 
So flew'd, so sanded; and their heads are hung 
With ears that sweep away the morning dew ; 
Crook-knee'd, and dew-lap'd like Thessalian bulls : 
Slow in pursuit, but match'd in mouth like bells. 
Each under each. A cry more tuneable 
Was never holla'd to, nor cheer'd with horn. 
In Crete, in Sparta, nor in Thessaly : 
Judge when you hear. — But, soft; what nymphs are these? 

Ege. My lord, this is my daughter here asleep; 
And this, Lysander ; this Demetrius is ; 
This Helena, old Nedar's Helena : 
I wonder of their being here together, 

Tbe. No doubt, they rose up early, to observe 
The rite of May ; and, hearing our intent. 
Came here in grace of our solemnity. — ■ 
But, speak, Egeus ; is not this the day 
That Hermia should give answer of her choice } 

Ege. It is, my lord. 

The. Go, bid tbe huntsmen wake tbeni with tbeir boms. 
[Horns, and sboutwifbin; Demetrius, Lysander, 
Hermia, and Helena, wake, and start up. 

Tbe. Good-morrow, friends. Saint Valentine is past ; 
Begin these wood-birds but to couple now ? 

Lys. Pardon, my lord. [He and tbe rest kneel to Tbeseus. 

Tbe. 1 pray you all, stand up. 
I know, you two are rival enemies ; 
How comes this gentle concord in the world. 
That hatred is so far from jealousy. 
To sleep by hate, and fear no enmity ? 

Lys. My lord, I shall reply amazedly. 
Half 'sleep, half waking : But as yet, I swear, 
I cannot truly say how I came here ; 
But, as I think, (for truly would I speak, — 
And now I do bethink me, so it is) 
I came with Hermia hither : our intent 
Was, to be gone from Athens, where we might be 
Without the peril of the Athenian law. 



8HAKSPEARE GALLERY. «3 

No. XII. 
AS YOU LIKE IT. 

ACT I. SCENE II. 

Before the Duke's Palace. 

Rosalind, Celia, Orlando, Duke, and Attendants, 
&c, Charles carried off. 

Painted by Mr. Down man. 

Ros. Young man, have you challenged Charles the 
Vrestler ? 

Orla. No, fair princess ? he is the general challenger : I 
come but in, as others do, to try with him the strength of 
iny youth. 

Cel. Young gentleman, your spirits are too bold for your 
years: You have seen cruel proof of this man's strength: 
if you saw yourself with your eyes, or knew yourself with 
your judgment, the fear of your adventure would counsel 
you to a more equal enterprise. We pray you, for your own 
sake, to embrace your own safety, and give over this at- 
tempt. 

Ros. Do, young sir; your reputation shall not therefore 
be misprised : we will make it our suit to the duke, that 
the wrestling might not go forward. 

Orla. I beseech you, pun^h me not with your hard 
thoughts ; wherein I confess me if\uch guilty, to deny so 
fair and excellent ladies any thing. But let your fair eyes 
and gentle wishes go with me to my trial : wherein, if I be 
foil'd, there is but one shamed that was never gracious ; if 
kill'd, but one dead that is willing to be so ; I shall do my 
friends no wrong, for I have none to lament me ; the world 
no injury, for in it I have nothing ; only in the world I fill 
up a place, which may be better supplied when I have made 
it empty. 



34 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Ros. The little strength that I have, I would it were with 
you. 

Cel. And mine to eke out hers. 

Ros. Fare you well. Pray heaven I be deceived in you I 

Cel. Your heart's desires be with you ! 

Cba. Come, where is this young gallant, that is so desir- 
ous to lie with his mother earth? 

Orla. Ready, sir; but his will hath in it a more modest 
working. 

Duke. You shall try but one fall. 

Cba. No, I warrant your grace ; you shall not intreat 
him to a second, that have so mightily persuaded him from, 
a first. 

Orla. You mean to mock me after ; you should not haVe 
mocked me before : but come your ways. 

Ros. Now, Hercules be thy speed, young man ! 

Cel. I would I were invisible, to catch the strong fellow 
by the leg. [Charles and Orlando wrestle^ 

Ros. O excellent young man ! 

Cel. If I had a thunderbolt in mine eye, I can tell who 
should do^n. [Charles is thrown. Shout. 

Duke. No more, no more. 

Orla. Yes, I beseech your grace; I am not yet well 
breathed. 

Duke. How dost thou, Charles ? / 

Le Beau. He cannot speak, my lord. 

Duke. Bear him away. What is thy name, young man ? 

Orla. Orlando, my liege ; the youngest son of sir Row- 
land de Boys. 

Duke. I would thou hadst been son to some man else. 
The world esteem'd thy father honourable. 
But I did find him still mine enemy : 
Thou shouldst have better pleas'd me with this deed, 
Hadst thou descended from another house. 
But fare thee well ; thou art a gallant youth ; 
I would, thou hadst told met)f another father. 

' [Exeunt Duke, train, and Le Bean. 

Cel. Were I my father, coz, would I do this ? 

Orla. I am more proud to be sir Rowland's son. 
His youngest son ; — and would not change that calling 
To be adopted heir to Frederick. 

Ros. My father lov'd sir Rowland as his soul. 
And all the world was of my father's mind : 
Had I before known this young man his son, 
1 should have given him tears unto entreaties. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 25 

fire he should thus have ventur'd. 

Cel. Gentle cousin. 
Let us go thank him> and encourage him : 
My father's rough and envious disposition 
Sticks me at heart.— ^ir* you have well deserv'd: 
if you do keep your promises in love 
But justly as you have exceeded all promise. 
Your mistress shall be happy. 

Ros. Gentleman, 

[Giving him a chain from her neck. 
Wear this for me; one out of suits with fortune; 
That could give more, but that ber band lacks means. 
Sball we go, coz f 

Cel. Ay :-^Fare yoii well, fair gentleman. 

Orla. Can I not say, I thank you ? My better parts 
Arc all thrown down ; and that which here stands up. 
Is but a quintaine, a mere lifeless block. 



No. XIIL 

AS YOU LIKE IT. 
ACT II. SCENE L 

Forest of Arden, 
Jaques, Amiens, &c. 

Painted by Mr. Hodges, R. A. 

Duke Sen. Come, shall we go and kill us venison ? 
And yet it irks me, the poor dappled fools. 
Being native burghers of this desert city. 
Should, in their own confines, with forked heads 
Have their round haunches gor'd. 

1 Lord. Indeed, my lord. 
The melancholy Jaques grieves at that ; 
And, in that kind, swears you do more usurp 
Than doth vour brother that hath banish'd you. 
£ 



a6^ ^ SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

To-day, my lord of Amiens and myself 
Did steal behind him, as be lay along 
Under an oak, whose antique root peeps out 
Upon the brook that brawls along this wood : 
To the which place a poor sequest'red stag. 
That from the hunters aim bad ta*en a hurt. 
Did come to languish ; and, indeed, my lord. 
The wretched animal heav'd forth such groans. 
That their discharge did stretch bis leathern coat 
Almost to bursting ; and the big round tears 
Cours'd one another down his innocent nose 
In piteous chace : and thus the hairy fool. 
Much marked of the melancholy J agues. 
Stood on the extremest verge of the swift brook. 
Augmenting it with tears. 

Duke Sen. B ut what said Jaques ? 
Did he not moralize this spectacle ? 

1 Lord. O, yes, into a thousand similes. 
First, for his weeping in the needless stream ; 

Poor deer, quoth he, thou mak'st a testament 

As worldlings do, giving thy sum of more 

To that which had too much : Then, being there alone^ 

Left and abandon 'd of his velvet friends, 

'Tis right, quoth he; thus misery doth part 

The flux of company : Anon, a careless herd, 

Full of the pasture, jumps along by him. 

And never stays to greet him: Ay, quoth Jaques, 

Sweep on, you fat and greasy citizens ; 

'Tisjust the fashion: Wherefore do you look 

Upon that poor and broken bankrupt there ? 

Thus most invectively he pierceth through 
The body of country, city, court; 
Yea, and of this our life; swearing, that we 
Are mere usurpers, tyrants, and what's worse. 
To fright the animals, and to kill them up. 
In theii- assign'd and native dwelling-place. 

Duke Sen. And did you leave him in this contemplation ? 

2 Lord. We did, my lord, weeping and commenting 
Upon the sobbing deer. 

Duke Sen. Shew me the place ; 
I love to cope him in these sullen fits; 
For then he's full of matter. 

I Lord. I'll bring \ou to him straight- [Hxeunf. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 27 

No. XIV. 
AS YOU LIKE IT. 
ACT. V. SCENE IV. 

Forest, 

Duke Senior^ Amiens, Jaques, Orlando, Oliver, 
Celia, Rosalind, Audrey, Clown, Silvius, Fbebe, 
and Hymen. 

Painted by Mr, Hamilton, R. A. 

Still Music. 
Hym. Then is there mirth in heaven 
When earthly things made even 

Atone together. 
Good duke, receive thy daughter ; 
Hymen from heaven brought her, 

, Yea, brought her hither. 
That thou might'st join her hand with his. 
Whose heart within her bosom is, 

Ros. To you I give myself,for I am yours. [To the Duke. 
To you I give myself, for I am yours. [To Orlando. 

Duke Sen. If there be truth in sight, you are my daugh- 
ter. 
Orl. If there be truth in sight, you are my Rosalind. 
Pbe. If sight and shape be true. 
Why then,— my love adieu ! 
Ros. I'll have no father, if you be not he :— 

[To the Duke. 
I'll have no husband, if you be not he :— [To Orlando, 

Nor ne'er wed woman, it you be not she. [To Pbebe> 

Hym. Peace, ho ! I bar confusion ; 
'Tis I must make conclusion 

Of these most strange events : 
Here's eight that must take hands, 
> To join in Hymen's bands. 
If truth holds true contents. 



gi SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

You and you no cross shall part; [To Orlando and Rosalind^ 

You and you are heart in heart: [To Oliver and Celia^ 

You [To Pbebe.] to his love must accord. 

Or have a woman to your lord.— r 

You and you are sure together, [To the Clown and Audrey^ 

As the winter to foul weather. 

Whiles a wedlock-hymn we sing. 

Feed yourselves with questioning ; 

That reason wonder may diminish. 

How thus we met, and these things finish. 



No. XV. 
TAMING OF THE SHREW, 

ACT HI. SCENE H. 

Baptista's house. 

PetrucbiOj Katharine, Bianca, Hortensio, Baptista^ 
Grumio, and Train. 

Painted by Mr. Wheatley, R. A. 

Pet. Gentlemen and friends, I thank you for your pains : 
I know you think to dine with me to-day. 
And have prepar'd great store of wedding cheer : 
But so it is, my haste doth call me hence. 
And therefore here I mean to take my leave. 

Bap. Is't possible you will away to-night ? 

Pet. I must away to-day, before night comet- 
Make it no wonder : if you knew my business. 
You would intreat me rather go than stay. 
And, honest company, I thank you all. 
That have beheld me give away myself 
To this most patient, sweet, and virtuous wife : 
Dine with my father, drink a health to me ; 
For I must hence, and farewell to you all. 

Tra. Let us intreat you stay till after dinner. 

Pet. It may not be. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. «5 



Gre. Let me intreat you. \ 

Pet. It cannot be. 

Katb. Let me intreat you. 

Pet. I am content. !; 

Katb. Are you content to stay? \ 

Pet. I am content you shall intreat me stay; \ 

But yet not stay, intreat me how you can. ■ 

Katb. Now, if you love me, stay. i 

Pet. Grumio, my horse. ■ ' 

Grii. Ay, sir, they be ready; thp oats have eaten the 
horses. 

Katb. Nay, then, ' 

Do what thou canst, I will not go to-day ; - 

No, nor to-morrow, nor till I please myself, 
The door is open, sir, there lies your way. 

You may be jogging whiles your boots are green; < 

For me, I'll not be gone till I please myself: 
*Tis like, you'll prove a jolly surly groom. 
That take it on you at the first so roundly. 

Pet. O Kate, content thee ; pr'ythee be not angry, 

Katb. 1 will be angry : What hast thou to do ? — 
Father, be quiet, he shall stay my leisur?. 

Gre. Ay, marry, sir; now it begins to work. 

Katb. Gentlemen, forward to the bridal dinner :— 
I see, a woman may be made a fool. 
If she had not a spirit to resist. 

Pet. They shall go forward, Kate, at thy command :— 
Obey the bride, you that attend on her : 
Go to the feast, revel and domineer. 
Carouse full measure to her maidenhead. 
Bemad and merry, — or go hang yourselves ; 
But for my bonny Kate, she must with me. 
Nay, look not big, nor stamp, nor stare, nor fret : 
I will be master of wbat is mine own : 
She is my goods, my cbattels ; sbe is my bouse. 
My bousebold stuff, my field, my barn. 
My borse, my ox, my ass, my any tbing; 
And bere sbe stands, toucb her wboever dare; 

Vll bring mine action on tbe proudest be 4 

Tbat stops my way in Padua. — Grumio, 
Drawfortb tby weapon, we're beset with tbicves ; 
Rescue tby mistress, iftbou be a man : 

Fear not, sweet wenfb, tbey shall not toucb tbee, JCate; i 

/'// buckler tbee against a million. \ 

[Exeunt Pet. Kath. and Gru. 



30 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Bap. Nay, let them go, a couple of quiet ones. 

Gre. Went they not quickly, I should die with laughing. 

Tra. Of all mad matches, never was the like ! 

Luc. Mistress, what's your opinion of your sister? 

Bian. That, being mad herself, she's madly mated. 

Gre. I warrant him, Petruchio is Kated. 



No. XVI. 

WINTER'S TALE. 

ACT II. SCENE III. 

A Palace. 

LfonteSi Ant ig onus , Lords , Attendants, and the 
infant Perdita. 

Painted by Mr. Opie, R. A. 

Leo. Thou, traitor, hast set on thy wife to this. — 
My child ? away with't ! — even thou, that hast 
. A heart so tender o'er it, take it hence. 
And see it instantly consum'd with fire; 
Even thou, and none but thou. Take it up straight ; 
Within this hour bring me word 'tis done, 
(And by good testimony) or I'll seize thy life. 
With what thou else call'st thine. If thou refuse. 
And wilt encounter with my wrath, say so ; 
The bastard brains with these my proper hands 
Shall I dash out. Go, take it to the fire j 
For thou sett'st on thy wife. 

Ant. I did not, sir: 
These lords, my noble fellows, if they pleas*. 
Can clear me in't. 

I Lord. We can. My royal liege. 
He is not guilty of her coming hither. 

Leo. You are liars all. 

I Lord. 'Beseech your highness, give us better credit} 
We have always truly serv'd you ; and beseech 
So to esteem of us : And on our knees we beg 



6HAKSPEARE GALLERY. $1 

( As ftcompense of our dear services. 

Past, and to come,) that you do change this purpose; 

Which, being so horrible, so bloody, must 

Lead on to some foul issue : We all kneel. 

Leo. I am a feather for each wind that blows :— 
Shall I live on, to see this bastard kneel 
And call me father? better burn it now 
Than curse it then. But, be it : let it live: 
It shall not neither. — You, sir, come you hither: 

[To Antigonvs. 
You that have been so tenderly officious 
With lady Margery, your midwife, there. 
To save this bastard's life : — for 'tis a bastard. 
So sure as this beard's grey — ^what will you adventure 
To save this brat's life ? 

Ant. Any thing, my lord. 
That my ability may undergo. 
And nobleness impose : at least, thus much ; 
I'll pawn the little blood which I have left. 
To save the innocent : any thing possible. 

Leo. It shall be possible : Swear by this sword, 
Tbou wilt perform my bidding. 

Ant. I will, my lord. 

Leo. Mark, and perform it ; (seest tbou f) for the fail 
Of any point in*l shall not only be 
Death to thyself, but to thy lewd-tongu'd wife ; 
lVbom,for this time, we pardon. We enjoin thee. 
As tbou art liegeman to us, that thou carry 
This female bastard hence ; and that tbou bear it 
To some remote and desert place, quite out 
Of our dominions ; and that there thou leave it. 
Without more mercy, to its own protection. 
And favour of the climate. As by strange fortune 
It came to us, I do injustice charge thee — 
On thy soul's peril, and thy body's torture- 
That thou commend it strangely to some place. 
Where chance may nurse, or end it. Take it up* 

Ant. I swear to do this ; though a present death 
Had been more merciful.— Come on, poor babe : 
Some powerful spirit instruct the kites and ravens 
To be thy nurses ! Wolves and bears, they say. 
Casting their savageness aside, have done 
Like offices of pity. — Sir, be prosperous 
In more than this deed does req^uire I and blessing. 



if SHAKSPEARE GALLlERY. 

Against this cruelty, fight on thy side. 

Poor thing, condemn 'd to loss ! [Exit, with the child. 

Leo. No, I'll not real' 
Another's issue. 



No. XVII 

WINTER'S TALE^. 

ACT III. SCENE III. 
u4 desert place near the Sea. 

Antigoniis torn by a Bear ; Old Shepherd^ Clowri, 
and the infant Perdita, at a distance. 

Painted by Mr. Hodges, R. A. 

Enter Clown. 

Clo. Hilloa, loa! 

Shcp. What, art so near ? If thou'lt see a thing to talk 
on when thou art dead and rotten, come hither. What ail'st 
thou, man ? 

Clo. I have seen two such sights, by sea, and by land : — 
but I am not to say it is a sea, for'it is novy^ the sky j betwixt 
the firmament and it you cannot thrust a bodkin's point. 

Sbep. Why, boy, how is it? 

Clo. / would you did but see bow it chafes', bow it rages, 
how it takes up the shore! but thaVs not to the point : O, the 
most piteous cry of the poor souls I sometimes to see 'em, and 
not to see 'em : now the ship boring the moon with her main- 
mast', and anon swallow' d withyest and froth, as you'd thrust 
a cork into a hogshead. And then for the land-service — To 
see bow the bear tore out bis shoulder-bone ; how he cry'd to 
me for help, and said his name was Antigonus, a nobleman: 
■^But to make an end of the ship; — to see how the sea flap- 
dragon' d it: — but, first, bow the poor souls roar'd, and the 
sea mock' d them ; — and how the poor gentleman roar'd, and 
tbe bear mock'd him, both roaring louder than the sea, or 
weather. 

Sibep 'Name of mercy, when was this, boy ? 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 33 

C/o. Now, now; I have not winked since I saw these 
sights : the men are not yet cold under water, nor the bear 
half dined on the gentleman ; he's at it now. 

Sbep. Would I had been by, to have helped the old man ! 

Clo. I would you had been by the ship side, to have help- 
ed her; there your charity would have lacked footing. 

[ Aside. 

Sbep. Heavy matters ! heavy matters ! but look thee 
here, boy. Now bless thyself; thou met'st with things dy- 
ing, I with things new born. Here's a sight for thee; look 
thee, a bearing-cloth for a 'squire's child ! Look thee here ; 
take up, take up, boy ; open't. So, let's see ; — It was told 
me I should be rich by the fairies : this is some change- 
Ung Open't: What's within, boy? 

Clo. You're a made old man ; if the sins of your youth 
are forgiven you, you're well to live. Gold ! all gold! 

Sbep. This is fairy gold, boy, and 'twill prove so: up 
with it, keep it close ; home, home, the next way. We are 
lucky, boy ; and to be so still, requires nothing but secrecy. 

Let my sheep go : — Come, good boy, the next vyay 

home. 



No. XVIII. 

WINTER'S TALE. 
ACT IV. SCENE III. 

Before a Shepherd's Cottage. 

Florizely PerditUy Shepherd, Clown, Mopsa, Dor^ 
cas, Servants, Polixenes and Camillo disguised. 

Painted by Mr. Wheatley, R. A. 

Flo. See, your guests approach : 
Address yourself to entertain them sprightly. 
And let's be red with mirth. 

Sbep. Fye, daughter ! when my old wife liv'd, upon 
This day she was both pantler, butler, cook ; 
Both dame and servant ; welcom'd all, serv'd all : 

F 



34 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Would sing her song, and dance her turn : now here# 
At upper end o'the table, now, i'the middle ; 
On his shoulder, and his : her face o'fire 
With labour ; and the thing she took to quench it 
She would to each one sip : You are retir'd 
As if you were a feasted one, and not 
The hostess of the meeting : Pray you, bid 
These unknown friends to us welcome ; for it is 
A way to make us better friends, more known. 
Come, quench your blushes, and present yourself 
That which you are, mistress o'the feast. Come on. 
And bid us welcome to your sheep-shearing. 
As your good flock shall prosper. 

Per. Sir, welcome! [To Pol. 

It is my father's will, I should take on me 
The bostefssbip o'the day: — You're welcome, sir I [To Cam. 
Give me those Jlowers there, Dorcas. — Reverend sirs. 
For you there's rosemary, and rue; these keep 
Seeming and savour all the winter long : . 
Gtace and remembrance be to you both. 
And welcome to oiir shearing! 

Pol. Shepherdess, 
(A fair one are you) well you fit our ages 
With flowers of winter. 

Per. Sir, the year growing ancient, — 
Not yet on summer's death, nor on the birth 
Of trembling winter — the fairest flowers o'the season 
Are our carnations and streak'd gilly-flowers. 
Which some call nature's bastards : of that kind 
Our rustic garden's barren ; and I care not 
To get slips of them. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 35 

No. XIX. 

MACBETH. 

ACT I. SCENE HI. 

A Heath. 
Macbeth^ Banquo, and three JVitches. 

Painted by Mr. Fusel i, R. A. 



Macb. So foul and fair a day I have not seen. 

Ban. How far is't call'd to Forres? — What are these. 
So wither'd, and so wild in their attire. 
That look not like the inhabitants o'the earth. 
And yet are on't ? Live you ? or are you aught 
That man may question ? You seem to understand me. 
By each at once her choppy finger laying 
Upon her skinny lips. You should be women. 
And yet your beards forbid me to interpret 
That you are so. 

Macb. Speak, if you can; — What are you ? 

1 Witcb. All hail, Macbeth! hail to thee, thaneof GlamisJ 

2 Witcb. All hail, Macbeth 1 hail to thee, thane of Cawdor ! 

3 Witcb. All hail, Macbeth ! that shalt be king hereafter. 
Ban. Good sir, why do you start, and seem to fear 

Things that do sound so fair? — I'the name of truth. 

Are ye fantastical, or that indeed 

Which outwardly ye shew? My noble partner 

You greet with present grace, and great prediction 

Of noble having, and or royal hope. 

That he seems rapt withal ; to me you speak not : 

If you can look into the seeds of time. 

And say which grain will grow, and which will not, 

Speak then to me, who neither beg nor fear 

Your favours, nor your hate. 



J6 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

imtcb. Hail! 

iWitcb. Hail! 
3 Witcb. Hail ! 

1 Witcb. Lesser than Macbeth, and greater, 

2 Witcb. Not so happy, yet much happier. 

3 Witcb. Thou shalt get kings, though thou be none. 
So all hail, Macbeth and Banquo. 

I Witcb. Banquo and Macbeth, all hail ! 

Macb. Stay, you imperfect speakers, tell me more: 
By Sinel's deatb, I know I am tbane of Glamis ; 
But bow of Cawdor ? tbe tbane of Cawdor lives, 
A prosperous gentleman ; and to be king. 
Stands not within tbe prospect of belief. 
No more tban to be Cawdor. Say, from wbence 
Ton owe tbis strange intelligence ? or wby 
Upon tbis blasted beath you stop our way 
Witb sucb prophetic greeting F — Speakj J charge you. 

[Witches vanish., 

Ban. The earth hath bubbles, as the water has. 
And these are of them : — Whither are they vanish' d ? 

Macb. Into the air; and what seem'd corporal melted. 
As breath into the wind. — 'Would they had staid ! 

Ban. Were such things here as we do speak about ? 
Or have we eaten of the insane root 
That takes the reason prisoner ? 

Macb. Your children shall be kings. 

Ban. You shall be king. 

Macb. And thane of Cawdor too ; went it not so ? 

Ban.. To the self-same tune and words. Who's here? 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 37 

^No. XX. 

KING JOHN. 

ACT IV. SCENE I. 

A Prison. 
Arthur, Hubert , and Attendants. 

Painted by Mr. Northcote, R. A. 

Hub. Heat me these irons hot ; and look thou stand 
Within the arras : when I strike my foot 
Upon the bosom of the ground, rush forth. 
And bind the boy, which you shall find with me. 
Fast to the chair : be heedful : hence, and watch. 
Atten. I hope your warrant will bear out the deed.— 
Huh. Uncleanly scruples ! Fear not you ; look to't. — 

[Exeunt Attendants. 
Young lad, come forth ; I have to say with you. 

Enter Arthur. 

Artb. Good morrow, Hubert. 

Hub. Good morrow, little prince. 

Artb. As little prince (having so great a title 
To be more prince) as may be. — You are sad. 

Hub. Indeed I have been merrier. 

Artb. Mercy on me ! 
Methinks, nobody should be sad but I : 
Yet, I remember, when I was in France, 
Young gentlemen would be as sad as night. 
Only for wantonness. By my Christendom, 
So I were out of prison, an(j kept she^p, 
I should be as merry as the day is long ; 
And so I would be here, but that I doubt 
My uncle practises more harm to me : 
He is afraid of me, and I of him : 
Is it my fault that I was Geffrey's son ? 
No, indeed, is't not; and I would to heaven 
I were your son, so you would love me, Hubert. 

Hub. If I talk to him, with his innocent prate 
He will awake my mercy, which lies dead; 



^ SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Therefore I will be Sudden, and dispatch. [Aside. 

Artb. Ave you sick, Hubert ? you look pale to-day. 
In sooth, I would you were a little sick. 
That I might sit all night, and watch with you. ,> 
I warrant, I love you more than you do me. 

Hub. His words do take possession of my bosom. — 
Read here, young Arthur. [Shewing a paper. ^ How now, 
foolish rheum ! [Aside. 

Turning dispiteous torture out of door ! 
I must be brief, lest resolution drop 

Out at mine eyes, in tender womanish tears. 

Can you not read it ? is it not fair writ ? 

Artb. Too fairly, Hubert, for so foul effect. 
Must you with hot irons burn out both mine eyesf 

Hub. Young boy, I must. 

Artb. And will you? 

Hub. And I will. 

Artb. Have you the heart ? When your head did but ake, 
I knit my handkerchief about your brows 
(The best I had, a princess wrought it me) 
And I did never ask it you again : 
And with my hand at midnight held your head ; 
And, like the watchful minutes to the hour. 
Still and anon cheer'd up the heavy time ; 
Saying, What lack you? and. Where lies your grief? 
Or, What good love may I perform for you ; 
Many a poor man's son would have lain still. 
And ne'er have spoke a loving word to you ; 
But you, at your sick service had a prince. 
Nay, you may think my love was crafty love. 
And call it cunning. Do, an if you will : 
If heaven be pleas'd that you must use me ill. 
Why then you must. — Will you put out mine eyes? 
These eyes that never did, nor never shall. 
So much as frown on you ? 

Hub. I have sworn to do it ; 
And with hot irons must I burn them out. 

Artb. Ah, none, but in this iron age, would do it I 
The ironof itself though heat red-hot. 
Approaching near these eyes, would drink my tears. 
And quench this fiery indignation. 
Even in the matter of mine innocence : 
Nay, after that, consume away in rust. 
But for containing fire to harm mine eye. 
Are you more stubborn-hard than hammer'd iron ? 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 39 

An if an angel should have come to me. 

And told me, Hubert should put out mine eyes, 

I would not have believ'd him ; no tongue but Hubert's. 

Hub. Come forth. [Stamps. 

[Re-enter Attendants, with cord, irons, &c. 
Do as I bid you. 

Arth. O save me, Hubert, save me I my eyes are out. 
Even with ibe fierce looks of these bloody men. 
' Hub. Give tne ibe iron, I say, and bind bim here. 

Arth. Alas, what need you be so boisterous-rougbf 
I will not struggle, I will stand stone-still. 
For heaven's sake, Hubert, let me not be bound! 
Nay, bear me, Hubert! drive these men ffway. 
And I will sit as quiet as a lamb; 
I will not stir, nor wince, nor speak a word. 
Nor look upon the iron angrily : 
Thrust but these men away, and I'll forgive you, 
Whatever torment you do put me to. 

Hub. Go, stand within ; let me alone with him. 

Atten. 1 am best pleas'd to be from such a deed, 

[Exeunt Attendants. 

Arth. Alas! I then have chid away my friend; 
He hath a stern look, but a gentle heart ; — 
Let him come back, that his compassion may 
Give life to yours. 

Hub. Come, boy, prepare yourself. 

Arth. Is there no remedy ? 

Hub. None but to lose your eyes. 

Arth. O heaven ! — that there were but a moth in yours, 
A grain, a dust, a gnat, a wand'ring hair. 
Any annoyance in that precious sense ! 
Then, feeling what small things are boisterous there. 
Your vile intent must needs seem horrible. 

Hub. Is this your promise ? go to, hold your tongue. 

Arth. Hubert, the utterance of a brace of tongues 
Must needs want pleading for a pair of eyes : 
Let me not hold my tongue ; let me not, Hubert ! 
Or, Hubert, if you will cut out my tongue, 
So I may keep mine eyes ; O, spare mine eyes ; 
Though to no use but still to look on you ! 
Lo ! by my troth, the instrument is cold. 
And would not harm me. 

Hub. I can heat it, boy. 

Arth. No, in good sooth ; the fire is dead witli grief. 



40 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Being create for comfort, to be us'd 

In undeserv'd extremes : See else yourself; 

There is no malice in this burning coal ; 

The breath ofheaven hath blown his spirit out. 

And strew'd repentant ashes on his head. 

Hub. But with my breath I can revive it, boy. 

Artb. And if you do, you will but make it blush. 
And glow with shame of your proceedings, Hubert: 
Nay, it, perchance, will sparkle in your eyes ; 
And, like a dog that is compell'd to fight. 
Snatch at his master that doth tarre him on. 
All things that you should use to do me wrong 
Deny their office : only you do lack 
That mercy, which fierce fire and iron e'xtends. 
Creatures of note for mercy-lacking uses. 

Hub. Well, sae to live ; I will not touch thine eye 
For all the treasure that thine uncle owes : 
Yet am I sworn, and I did purpose, boy. 
With this same very iron to burn them out. 

Artb, O, now you look like Hubert ! all this while. 
You were disguised. 

Hub. Peace : no more. Adieu ; 
Your uncle must not know but you are dead : 
I'll fill these dogged spies with false reports. 
And, pretty child, sleep doubtless and secure. 
That Hubert, for the wealth of all the world. 
Will not offend thee. 

Artb. O heaven ! — I thank you, Hubert. 

Hub. Silence I no more. Go closely in with me; 
Much danger do I undergo for thee. [Exeunt. 



1 

SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 4' 

No. XXI. 

SECOND PART OF 

KING HENRY IV. 

ACT III. SCENE II. 

Justice Shallow's Seat in Gloucestershire. 

Shallow, Silence, Falstaffy Bardolph, Boy, Mouldy, 

Shadow, TVart, Feeble, and Bull-calf. 

Painted by Mr. Durno. 

Bull. Good master corporate Bardolph, stand my friend ; 
and here is four Harry ten shillings in French crowns for 
you. ,Li very truth, sir, I had as lief be hang'd, sir, as go: 
and yet for mine own part, sir, I do not care ; but, rather, 
because I am unwilling, and, for mine own part, have a de- 
sire to stay with my friends ; else, sir, I did not care, for 
mine own part, so much. 

Bard. Go to ; stand aside. 

Mouldy. And good master corporal captain, for my old 
dame's sake, stand my friend ; she has nobody to do any 
thing about her, when I am gone ; and she is old, and can- 
not help herself: you shall have forty, sir. 

Bard. Go to; stand aside. 

Feeble. By my troth I care hot ; — a man can die but once : 
— we owe God a death; — I'll ne'er bear a base mind: — an't 
be my destiny, so ; an't be not, so : No man's too good to 
serve his prince : and, let it go which way it will, he that 
dies this year, is quit for the next. 

Bard. Well said : thou'rt a good fellow. 

Feeble. Faith, I'll bear no bise mind. 

Re-enter Falstaff, and Justices. 
Fal. Come, sir, which men shall I have? 
Sbal. Four of which you please. 

Bard. Sir, a word with you : — I have three pound to fres 
Mouldy and Bull-calf. 
Fal. Go to; well. 

G ■ ■•:■• ' ■ 



t 

42 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Sbal. Come, sir John, which four will you have ? 

Fal. Do you choose for me. 

Sbal. Marry, then, Mouldy, Bull-calf, Feeble, and 

Shadow. 

Fal. Mouldy, and Bull-calf :-*-For you. Mouldy, stay at 
home till you are past service : — and for your part. Bull- 
calf, — grow till you come unto it; I will none of you. 

Sbal. Sir John, sir John, do not yourself wrong; they 
are your likeliest men ; and I would have you served with 
the best. 

Fal. Will you tell me, master Shallow, how to choose a 
man? Care I for the limb, the thewes, the stature, bulk and 
big assemblance of a man ! Give me the spirit, master Shal- 
low. — Here's Wait ; — you see what a ragged appearance it 
is: he shall charge you, and discharge you, with the motion 
of a pewterer's hammer ; come off, and on, swifter than he 
that gibbets-on the brewer's bucket. And this same half- 
tac'd fellow, Shadow,— ^give me this man ; he presents no 
mark to the enemy ; the foeman may with as great aim le- 
vel at the edge of a pen-knife ; And, for a retreat, — how 
swiftly will this Feeble, the woman's tailor, run off? O, give 

me the spare men, and spare me the great ones. Put me 

a caliver -nto Wart's hand, Bardolph. 

Bard. Hold, Wart, traverse ; thus, thus, thus. 

Fal. Come, manage me your caliver. So :-—very -well: 
—^0 to :-^very good :-^e.rceeding good.- O, give me al- 
ways a little lean, old, chopped, bald sbot. ' Well said, 
i'faitb. Wart: tbou'rt a good scab: bold, there's a tester 
for tbee. 

Sbal. He is not his craft's-master, he doth not do it right. 
I remember at Mile-end Green (when I lay at Clement's 
Inn, I was then Sir Dagonet in Arthur's show) there was a 
little quiver fellow, and 'a would manage you his piece thus : 
and 'a would about and about, and come you in, and come 
y6u in ; rab, tab, tab, would 'a say ; bounce, would *a say : 
and away again would 'a go, and again would 'a come ; — I 
shall never see such a fellow. 

Fal. These fellows will do well, master Shallow. — God 
keep you, master Silence; I will not use many words with 
you:— Fare you well, gentlemen both: I thank you: I 
must a dozen mile to-night. — Bardolph, give the soldiers 
coats, 

Sbal. Sir John, heaven bless you, and prosper your af- 
fairs, and send us peace ! As you return, visit my house ; let 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. M 

our old acquaintance be renew'd: peradventure, I will 
with you to the court. 

Fal. I would you would, master Shallow. 

Sbal. Go to ; I have spoke, at a word. Fare you well. 

[Exeunt Shallow and Silence. 

Fal. Fare you well, gentle gentleman. — On, Bardolph ; 
lead the men away. — [Exeunt Bardolpb, Recruits, ^c] — 
As I return, I will fetch off these justices : I do see the bot- 
tom of Justice Shallow. Lord, lord, how subject we old men 
are to this vice of lying ! This same starv'd justice hath done 
nothing but prate to me of the wildness of his youth, and 
the feats he hath done about TurnbuU-street; and every 
third word a lie, duer paid to the hearer than the Turk's tri- 
bute. I do remember him at Clement's Inn, like a man 
made after supper of a cheese-paring : when he was naked, 
he was, for all the world, like a fork/d radish ; with a head 
fantastically carved upon it with a kirife ; he was so forlorn, 
that his dimensions to any thick sight were invincible : he 
was the very genius of famine, yet lecherous as a monkey, 
and the whores call'd hinii.— Mandrake : he came ever in the 
rearward of the fashion, and simg those tunes to the over- 
scutch'd huswives, that he heard the carmen whistle; and 
sware — they were his fancies, or his good-nights. And now 
is this vice's dagger become a 'squire ; and talks as famili- 
arly of John of Gaunt, as if he had been sworn brother to 
him: and I'll be sworn, he never saw him but once in the 
Tilt-yard : and then he burst his head for crowding among 
the marshal's men. I saw it; and told John of Gaunt he 
beat his own name : for you might have truss'd him, and all 
his apparel, into an eel-skin ; the case of a treble hautboy 
was a mansion for him, a court : and now he has land and 
beeves. Well; I will be acquainted with him, if 1 return: 
and it shall go hard, but I will make him a philosopher's 
two stones to me : if the young dace be a bait for the old 
pike, I see no reason in the law of natiu^e, but I may snap 
«thim. Let time shape, and there an end. [Exeunt, 



y SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

No. XXII. 

FIRST PART OF 

KING HENRY VL 

ACT II. SCENE IV. 

London. The Temple Garden. 

Earls of Somerset, Suffolk, and Warwick; Richard 
Plantagenet, Vernon, and another Lawyer, 

Painted by Mr. J. Boydell. 



• Plant. Great lords, and gentlemen, what means this 
silence ? 
Dare no man answer'in a case of truth. 

Suf. Within the Temple -hall we were too loud; 
The garden here is more convenient. 

Plant. Then say at once, if I maintain'd the truth ; 
Or, else. Was wrangling Somerset in the error ? 

Suf. 'Faith, I have been a truant in the law ; 
I never yet could frame my will to it ; 
And, therefore, frame the law unto my will. 

Sotn. Judge you, my lord of Warwick, then between us. 

War. Between two hawks, which flies the higher pitch ; 
Between two dogs, which hath the deeper mouth; 
Between two blades, which bears the better temper ; 
Between two horses, which doth bear him best ; 
Between two girls, which hath the merriest eye, — ^ 

I have, perhaps, some shallow spirit of judgment : 
But in these nice sharp quillets of the law. 
Good faith, I am no wiser than a daw. 

Plant. Tut, tut, here is a mannerly forbearance : 
The truth appears so naked on my side. 
That any purblind eye may find it out. 

Som. And on my side it is so well apparell'd. 
So clear, so shining, and so evident. 
That it will gliijimer through a blind man's eye. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. ' 45 

Plant. Since you are iongu€'-ty*d, and so lotb to speak. 
In dumb significants proclaim yotir thoughts: 
Let him that is a true-born gentleman. 
And stands upon the honour of bis birth. 
If be suppose that I have pleaded truth, 
From off" Ibis briar pluck a white rose with me» 

Som. Let him that is no coward, nor no Jiatterer, 
But dare maintain the party of the truth. 
Pluck a red rose from off this Ihom with me. 

War. I love no colours ; and without all colour 
Of base insinuating flattery, 
I pluck this white rose with Plantagenet. 

Suf. I pluck this red rose with young Somerset, 
And say withal, I think he held the right. 

Ver. Stay, lords, and gentlemen, and pluck no more. 
Till you conclude — that he upon whose side 
The fewest roses are cropp'd tiom the tree. 
Shall yield the other in the right opinion. 

Som. Good master Vernon, it is well objected; 
If I have fewest, I subscribe in silence. 

Plant. And I. 

Ver. Then for the truth and plainness of the case, 
I pluck this pale and maiden blossom here. 
Giving my verdict on the white rose side. 

Som. Prick not your finger as you pluck it off; 
Lest, bleeding, you do paint the white rose red. 
And fall on my side so against your will. 

Ver. If I, my lord, for my opinion bleed, • 
Opinion shall be surgeon to'my hurt. 
And keep me on the side where still I am. 

Som. Well, well, come on. Who else? 

Lawyer. Unless my study and my books be false. 
The argument you held was wrong in you ; [7b Somerset, 
In sign whereof, I pluck a white rose too. 

Plant. Now, Somerset, where is your argument? 

Som. Here, in my scabbard ; meditating that. 
Shall dye your white rose in a bloody red. 



46 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

^"^*'' No. XXIII. 

SECOND PART OF 

KING HENRY VI. 

ACT III. SCENE III. 

Cardinal BeauforVs Bed Chamber. 
King Henry, Salisbury, and IFarwick. 

Painted by Sir Joshua Reynolds, 

LATE PRESIDENT OF THE ROYAL ACADEMY. 

K. Henry. How fares my lord ? speak, Beaufort, to thy 
sovereign. 

Car. If thou be'st death, I'll give thee England's trea- 
sure. 
Enough to purchase such another island. 
So thou wilt let me live, and feel no pain. 

K. Henry. Ah, what a sign it is of evil life. 
When death's approach is seen so terrible ! 

War. Beaufort, it is thy sovereign speaks to thee. 

Car. Bring me unto my trial when you will. 
Dy'd he not in his bed ? where should he die ? 
Can I make men live, whe'r they will or no ? — . 
O ! torture me no more, I will confess. — 
Alive again ? then shew me where he is ; 
I'll give a thousand pound to look upon him.— 
He hath no eyes, the dust hath blinded them. — 
Comb down his hair; look! look ! it stands upright. 
Like lime-twigs set to catch my winged soul 1 — 
Give me some drink ; and bid the apothecary 
Bring the strong poison that I bought of him. 

K. Henry. O thou eternal Mover of the heavens. 
Look with a gentle eye upon this wretch ! 
O, beat away the busy meddling fiend. 
That lays strong siege unto this wretch's soul. 
And from his bosom purge this black despair! 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 47 

War. See, bow tbe pangs of death do make bim grin! 

Sal. Disturb bim not ; let bim pass peaceably. 

K. Henry. Peace to bis soul, if God's good pleasure beJ-^ 
Lord Cardinal, if tbou tbink'st on beaven's bliss. 
Hold Hp tby band, make signal of tby bope. — 
He dies, and makes no sign : — O God, forgive bim ! 

War. So bad a death argues a monstrous life. 

K. Henry. Forbear to judge, for we are sinners all.— — 
Close up his eyes, and draw the curtain close; 
And let us all to meditation [Exeunt, 



No. XXIV. 

THIRD PART OF 

KING HENRY VI. 

ACT V. SCENE VII 

The Palace in London, 

King Edwardy tbe Queen^ with tbe young Prince^ 
Clarence, Gloster, and Hastings. 

Painted by Mr. Northcote, R. A. 



JT. Edw. Once more we sit in England's royal throne, 
Re-purchas'd with the blood of enemies. 
What valiant foemen, like to autumn's corn. 
Have we mow'd down, in tops of all their pride! 
Three dukes of Somerset, three-fold renown'd 
For hardy and undoubted champions ; 
Two Cliffords, as the father and the son. 
And two Northumberlands ; two braver men 
Ne'er spurr'd their coursers at the trumpet's sound : 
With them, the two brave bears, Warwick and Montague, 
That in their chains fetter'd the kingly lion. 
And made the forest tremble when they roar'^. 



4t SHAK^PfiARE GALLERY. 

Thus have wc swept suspicion from our seat. 
And made our footstool of security. ■ 

Come b'tiber, Bess, and let me kiss my boy.- 

[Taking the child. 
Young Ned, for ibee, tbine uncles, and myself 
Have in our armours watched the winter's nigbt ; 
IVent all afoot in summer's scalding beat, 
Tbat tbou migbt'st repossess tbe crown in peace; 
And of our labours tbou sbalt reap tbe gain. 

Glo. ril blast bis barvest, if your bead were laid ; 
For yet I am not look'd on in tbe world. 
This shoulder was ordain' d so tbick, to beave ; 
And beave it sball some weight, or break my back : — 
l^ork tbou tbe way, — -awrf tbou sbalt execute. [Aside. 

K. Edw. Clarence and Gloster, love my lovely queen ; 
And kiss your princely nephew, brothers both. 

Clar. The duty that I owe unto your majesty, 
I seal upon the lips of this sweet babe. 

K. Edw. Thanks, noble Clarence ; worthy brother, thanks. 

Glo. And that I love the tree from whence thou sprangst. 
Witness the loving kiss I give the fruit : — 
To say the truth, so Judas kiss'd his master ; XrJs'd 

And cry'd — all hail ! when as he meant — all harm. J '■ 

K. Edw. Now am I seated as my soul delights. 
Having my country's peace, and brothers loves. 

Clar. What will your grace have done with Margaret? 
Reignier, her father, to the king of France 
Hath pawn'd the Sicils and Jerusalem, 
And hither have they sent it for her ransom. 

K. Edw. Away with her, and waft her hence to France. 
And now what rests, but that we spend the time 
With stately triumphs, mirthful comic shows. 

Such as befit the pleasures of the court ; 

Sound, drums and trumpets! — farewell, sour annoy! 

For here, I hope, begins our lasting joy. [Exeunt. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 49 

No. XXV, 

KING RICHARD III. 

ACT III. SCENE I. 

London. 

Prince of Wales, Duke of York bis brother, Dukes 
ofGlosterand Buckingham, Cardinal Bourchier, 
Lord Hastings, Lord Mayor, and bis train. 

Painted by Mr. Northcote, R. A. 

Buck. Novsr, in good time, here comes the Duke of York. 

Prince. Richard of Tork! bow fares our loving brother? 

York. Well, my dread lord; so must I call you now. ._ 

Prince. Ay, brother, to our grief, as it is yours: ^ 

Too late he died that might have kept that titles 
Which by his death bath lost much majesty. 

Glo. How fares our cousin, noble lord of York ? 

York. I thank you, gentle uncle. O, my lord. 
You said that idle weeds are fast in growth : * 

Theprince, my brother, hath outgrown me far. 
Glo. He hath my lord. '• •,' '* 

York. And therefore is he idle ? 
Glo. O, my fair cousin, I must not say so. 
York. Then is he more beholden to you than L 
Glo. He may command me, as my sovereign; 
But you have power in me, as in a kinsman. 
York. I pray you, uncle, give me this dagger. 
Glo. My dagger, little cousin ? with all my heart. 
Prince. A beggar, brother? 
York. Of my kind uncle, that I know will give; 
And being but a toy, which is no grief to give. 
Glo. A greater gift than that I'll give my cousin. 
York. A greater gift ! O ! that's the sword to it. 
Glo. Ay, gentle cousin, were it light enough. 
H 



5«" SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

York. O then, I see, you'll part but with light gifts ; 
In weightier things you'll say a beggar nay. 
Glo. It is too weignty for your grace to wear. 
Tork. I weigh it lightly, were it heavier. 
Glo. What, would you have my weapon, little lord? 
Tork. I would, that I might thank you as you call mc. 
Glo. How? 
York. Little. 

Prince. My lord of York will still be cross in talk :— < 
Uncle, your grace knows how to bear with him. 

York. You mean to bear me, not to bear with me.— 
Uncle, my brother mocks both you and me ; 
Because that I am little, like an ape. 
He thinks that you should bear me on your shoulders. 
Buck. With what a sharp-provided wit he reasons! 
To mitigate the scorn he gives his uncle. 
He prettily and aptly taunts himself. 
So cunning, and so young, is wonderful. 

Glo. My gracious lord, will't please you pass along ? 
Myself and my good cousin Buckingham, 
Will to your mother, to entreat of her 
To meet you at the Tower, and welcome you. 

York. What, will you go unto the Tower, my lord ? 
Prince. My lord protector needs will have it so. 
York. I shall not sleep in quiet at the Tower. 
Glo. Why, what should you fear? 
York. Marry, my uncle Clarence' angry ghost : 
My grandam told me, he was murder'd there. 
Prince. I fear no uncles dead. 
Glo. Nor none that live, I hope. 
Prince. An if they live, I hope I need not feaf. 
But come, my lord, and with a heavy heart. 
Thinking on them, go I unto the Tower. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. $» 

No. XXVII, \ 

KING RICHARD III. \ 

ACT IV. SCENE III. i 

The Royal Children ; Digbton and Forrest, tb$ 

Murderers. \ 

Painted by Mr. Northcote, R. A. I 

Tyr. The tyrannous and bloody act is done; ♦ 

The most arch deed of piteous massacre 
That ever yet this land was guilty of. 
Dighton and Forrest, whom I did suborn 
To do this piece of ruthless butchery. 

Albeit they were flesh'd villains, bloody dogs, ' 

Melting with tenderness and mild compassion, ' 

Wept like two children in their deaths' sad stoiy. , 

O thus, quoth Dighton, lay the gentle babes.'-' I 

Thus, thus, quoth Forrest, girdling one another 

Within their alabaster innocent arms : 

Their lips were four red roses otf. a stalk. 

Which in their summer beauty, kiss'd each other. 

A book of prayers on their pillow lay ; 

Which once, quoth Forrest, almost changed my mind : 

But, O, the devil — there the villain stopp'd ; I 

When Dighton thus told on — we smothered 

The most replenished sweet work of nature 

That, from the prime creation, e^er shefram^d.-r- 

Hence both are gone with conscience and remorse ; I 

They could not speak : and so I left them both. 
To bear this tidings to the bloody king. 

N. B. This picture was painted before the present work was under- 
taken : but h»s been deemed by the best judges highly deserving of a 
place id it. # 



52 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

No. XXVIII. 

TITUS ANDRONICUS. 

ACT IV. SCENE I. 

Titus's House, 

Titus AndronicuSf Marcus Andronicus^ and young 
Lucius, pursued by Lavinia. 

Painted by Mr. Kirk. 

Boy. Help, grandsire, belpt my aunt Lavinia 
Follows me every where, I know not why.- — 
Good uncle Marcus, see bow swift she comes ! 
Alas, sweet a'/nt, I know not what you mean. 

Mar. Stand by me, Lucius; do not fear tbine aunt. 

Tit. She loves thee, boy, too well to do the harm. 

Boy. Ay, when my father was in Rome, she did. 

Mar. What means my niece Lavinia by these signs ? 

Tit. Fear her not, Lucius : — Somewhat doth she mean ; 
See, Lucius, see, how much she makes of thee: 
Somewhither would she have thee go with her. 
Ah, boy, Cornelia never with more care 
Read to her sons, than she hath read to thee. 
Sweet poetry, and Tully's orator. 
Canst thou not guess wherefore she plies thee thus? 

Boy. My lord, I know not, I, nor can I guess. 
Unless some fit of frenzy do possess her: 
For I have heard my grandsire say full oft. 
Extremity of griefs would make men madj 
And I have read, that Hecuba of Troy 
Ran mad, through sorrow : That made me to fear ; 
Although, my lord, I know my noble aunt 
Loves me as dear as e'er my mother did, 
.And would not, but in fury, fright my youth : 
Which made me down to throw my books, and fly. 
Causeless, perhaps. But pardon me, sweet aunt : 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 53 

And, madam, if my uncle Marcus go, 

I will most willingly attend your ladyship. 

Mar. Lucius, I will. [Lavinia turns over tbe books which 
Lucius has let fall. 

Tit. How now* Lavinia? — Marcus, what means this? 
Some book there is that she desires to see : — 
Which is it, girl, of these ? open them, boy.— 
But thou art deeper read, and better skill'd; 
Come, take choice of all my library. 
And so beguile thy sorrow, till the heavens 
Reveal the damn'd contriver of this deed. 
Why lifts she up her arms in sequence thus ? 

Mar. I think she means, thsft there was more than one 
Confederate in the fact. — Ay, more there was : — 
Or else to heaven she heaves them for revenge. 

Tit. Lucius, what book is it that she tosseth so ? 

Boy. Grandsire, 'tis Ovid's Metamorphosis ; 
My mother gave it me. 

Mar. For love of her that's gone. 
Perhaps she cuU'd it from among the rest. 

Tit. Soft! see how busily she turns the leaves ? 
Help her : What would she find? Lavinia, shall I read? 
This is the tragic tale of Philomel, 
And treats of Tereus' treason and his rape; 
And rape, I fear, was root of thine annoy. 

Mar. See, brother, see j note how she quotes the leaves. 

Tit. Lavinia, wer't thou thus surpriz'd, sweet girl, 
Ravish'd and wrong'd, as Philomela was, 
Forc'd in the ruthless, vast, and gloomy woods ! — 

See, see ! 

Ay, such a place there is, where we did hunt, 
(O, had we never, never hunted there ! ) 
Pattern 'd by that the poet here describes. 
By nature made for murders and for rapes. 

Mar. O, why should nature build so foul a den. 
Unless the gods delight in tragedies ! 



54 SHAKSPEARE GALLEKY. 

No. XXIX. 

KING LEAR. 
ACT I. SCENE I. 

Lear's Palace. 

Lear, Cornwall, Albany, Goneril, Regan, Corde^ 
lia. King of France, Kent, Attendants, ^c. 

Painted by Mr. Fusel i, R. A. 

Lear. To thee and thine, hereditary ever. 
Remain this ample third of our fair kingdom j 
No less in space, validity, and pleasure. 
Than that confirm'd on Goneril. — Now, our joy. 
Although the last, not least ; to whose young love 
The vines of France and milk of Burgundy 
Strive to be intcress'd, what can you say to draw 
A third, more opulent than your sisters? Speak. 

Cor. Nothing, my lord. 

Lear. Nothing ? 

<7or. Nothing. 

Lear. Nothing can come of nothing : speak again. 

Cor. Unhappy that I am, I cannot heave 
My heart into my mouth. I love your majesty 
According to my bond ; nor more nor less. 

Lear. How, how, Cordelia ? mend your spaech a little. 
Lest it may mar your fortunes. 

Cor. Good my lord. 
You have begot me, bred me, lov'd me : I 
Return those duties back as are right fit; 
Obey you, love you, and most honour you. 
Why have my sisters husbands, if they say 
They love you, all ? Haply, when I shall wed. 
That lord whose hand must take my plight, shall earry 
Half my love with him, half my care and duty. 
Sure, I shall never marry like my sisters. 
To love my father all. 

Lgar. But goes this with thy heart? 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. H 

Cor, Ay, my good lord. 
Lear. So young, and so untender ? 
Cor. So young, my lord, and true. 
Lear. Let it be so — Tby truth then be tby dower '. 
Tor, by the sacred radiance of the sun» 
The mysteries of Hecate, and the nigbt ; 
By all the operations of the orbs. 
From whom we do exist and cease to be; 
Here I disclaim all my paternal care. 
Propinquity, and property of blood ; 
And as a stranger to my heart and me. 
Hold thee, from this for ever. The barbarous Scythian, 
Or he that makes bis generation messes 
To gorge bis appetite, shall to my bosom 
Be as well neighboured, pitied, and relieved 
As thou, my sometime daughter. 
Kent. Good my liege,-^ 
Lear. Peace, Kent ! 
Come jiot between the dragon and bis wratb i ■ 
I lov'd her most, and thought to set my rest 
On her kind nursery. — Hence, and avoid my sight! 

[To Cordelia. 
So be my grave my peace, as here I give 
tier father's heart from her! — Call France.— Who stirs ? 

Call Burgundy. Cornwall and Albany, 

With my two daughters' dowers digest this third : 

Let pride, which she calls plainness, marry her. 

I do invest you jointly with my power* 

Pre-eminence, and all the large effects 

That troop with majesty. Ourself, by monthly course, 

With reservation of an hundred knights. 

By you to be sustain'd, shall our abode 

Make with you by due turns. Only we still retain 

The name, ahd all the additions to a king ; 

The s'^ay, revenue, execution of the rest. 

Beloved sons, be yours : which to confirm. 

This coronet part between you. [Giving the cron^n. 

Kent. Royal Lear, 
Whom I have ever honour'd as my king* 
Lov'd as my father, as my master follow'd> 
As my great patron thought on in my prayers,-^- 
Lear. The bow is bent and drawn, make from the shaft. - 
Kent. Let it fall rather, thoiigh the fork invade 
The region of my heart: be Kent unmannerly 
When Lear )£ mad . 



jtf SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

No. XXX. 

KING LEAR. 

ACT III. SCENE IV. 

Part of a Heatb^ with a Havel. 

Lear, Kent, Fool ; Edgar disguised as a MadmaUt 
and Gloster, with a Torch. i\ 

Painted by Mr. West, R. A. 

PRESIDENT OF THE ROYAL ACADEMY. 



Kent. Here is the place, my lord; good my lord, enter; 
The tyranny of the open night's too rough 
For nature to endure. [Storm still, 

Lear. Let me alone. 

Kent. Good my lord, enter here. 

Lear. Wilt break my heart? 

Kent. I'd rather break mine own: Good my lord, enter. 

Lear. Thou think'st 'tis much, that this contentious storm 
Invades us to the skin : so 'tis to thee ; 
But where the greater malady is fix'd. 
The lesser is scarce felt. Thou'dst shun a bear; 
But if thy flight lay toward the raging sea, 
Thou'dst meet the bear i'the mouth. When the mind's free. 
The body's delicate : the tempest in my mind 
Doth from my senses take all feeling else. 
Save what beats there. — Filial ingratitude ! 
Is it not as this mouth should tear this hand 
For lifting food to't ? — But I will punish home :— ^ 

No, I will weep no more. In such a night • 

To shut me out ! Pour on, 1 will endure 

In such a night as this ! O Regan, Goneril ! 

Your old kind father, whose frank heart gave you all— 
O, that way madness lies ; let mc shun that ; 
No more of that 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 57 

Kent. Good my lord, enter here. 

Lear. Pr'ythee, go in thyself; seek thine own ease; 
This tempest will not give me leave to ponder 
On things would hurt me more. — But I'll go in — *: 

In, boy 5 go first. — [To tbe/ooL] You houseless poverty,— 
Nay, get thee in. I'll pray, and then I'll sleep. — 

[Fool goes in- 
Poor naked wretches, wheresoe'er you are. 
That bide the pelting of this pitiless storm. 
How shall your houseless heads and unfed sides. 
Your loop'd and window'd raggedness, defend you 
From seasons such as these ? O, I have ta'en 
Too little care of this ! Take physic, pomp ; 
Expose thyself to feel what wretches feel ; 
That thou may'st shake the superflux to them. 
And shew the heavens more just. 

Edg. [witbin.] Fathom and half, fathom and half! Poor 
Tom ! [The Fool runs out from the bovel. 

Fool. Come not in here, nuncle ; here's a spirit. 
Help me, help me 1 

Kent. Give me thy hand.— Who's there ? 
Fool. A spirit, a spirit ; he says his name's poor Tom. 
Kent. What art thou that dost grumble there i'the straw .' 
Come torth. 

Enter Edgar, disguised as a madman. 

Edg. Away ! the foul fiend follows me ! — 
Through the sharp hawthorn blows the cold wind. — 
Humph ! go to thy cold bed and warm thee. 

Lear. Hast thou given all to thy two daughters ? 
And art thou come to this ? 

Edg. Who gives any thing to poor Tom ? whom the foul 
fiend hath led through fire and through flame, through ford 
and whirlpool, over bog and quagmire ; that hath laid 
knives under his pillaw, and halters in his pew ; set rats- 
bane by his porridge ; made him proud of heart to ride on 
a bay trotting-horse over four-inch'd bridges, to course his 
own shadow for a traitor : — Bless thy five wits ! Tom's a- 
cold. — O, do, de, do, de, do, de. — Bless thee from whirlwinds, 
star-blasting, and taking ! Do poor Tom some charity, whom 
the foul fiend vexes : — There could I have him now, — and 
there, — and there, — and there again, and there. [Storm still. 

Lear. What, have his daughters brought him tp thi? 

pass ? *— 

Couldst thou save nothing i Didst thou give them all ? 



S8 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Fool. Nay, he reserv'd a blanket, else we had been alf 
shamed. 

Lear. Now, all the plagues that in the pendulous air 
Hang fated o'er hien's faults, light on thy daughters ! (> 

Kent. He hath no daughters, sir. 

Leai: Death, traitor ! nothing could have subdu'd nature 

To such a lowness, but his unkind daughters. 

Is it the fashion, that discarded fathers 
Should have thus little mercy on their flesh ? 
Judicious punishment ! 'twas this flesh begot 
Those pelican daughters. 

Edg. Pillicock sat on pilUcock's hill;-— 
Halloo, halloo, loo, loo ! 

Fool. This cold night will turn us all to fools and mad- 
men. 

Edg. Take heed o'the foul fiend : Obey thy parents : 
keep thy word justly ; swear not j commit not with man's 
sworn spouse ; set not thy sweet heart on proud array. — 
Tom's a-cold, . * ■ m : 

Lear. What hast thou been ? 

Edg. A sei-ving-^man, proud in heart and mind ) that 
curl'd my hair, wore gloves in my cap, serv'd the lust of my 
mistress's heart, and did the act of darkness with her : swore 
as many oaths as I spake words, and broke them in the 
sweet face of heaven : one that slept in the contriving of 
lust, and wak'd to do it. Wine lov'd I deeply ; dice dear- 
ly ; and in women out-paramour'd the Turk : false of heart, 
light of ear, bloody of hand ; hog in sloth, fox in stealth, 
wolf in greediness, dog in madness, lion in prey. Let not 
the creaking of shoes, nor the rustling of silks, betray thy 
poor heart to women : Keep thy foot out of brothels, thy 
h.nnd out of plackets, thy pen from lender's books, and 
defy the foul fiend.— Still through the hawthorn blows the 
cold wind ; Says suum, mun, ha ncnOnny, dolphin my boy^ 
'my boy, sessa ; let him trot by. [Storm still. 

Lear. Wby» tbou were better in tby grave tban to answer 
with thy uncovered body this extremity of the skies. — Is man 
no more than this ? Consider him well : Tbou owest the worm 
no silk, the beast no bide, the sheep no^wol, the cat no per- 
fume : — Ha I berets three of us are sophisticated ! — Tbou art 
the thing itself: unaccommodated man is no more but such e 
poor, bare, forked animal as tbou art. — Offioff,youlend- 
ings : — Come, unbutton here. — 

[Tearing off his clothes. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 59 

Fool. Pr'ythee, nuncle, be contented ; this is a naughty 
night to swim in — Now a little fire in a wild field were 
Jike an old lecher's heart ; a small spark, all the rest of 
his body cold. — Look, here comes a walking fire. 

Edg. This is the foul fiend Flibbertigibbet : he begins at 
curfeu, and walks till the first cock ; he gives the web and 
the pin, squints the eye, and makes the hare-lip ; mildevys 
the white wheat, and hurts the poor creature of earth. 
Saint Withold footed thrice the wold ; 
He met the night-mare and her ninefold ; 
Bid her alight. 
And her troth plight. 
And, Aroint thee, witch, aroint thee ! . 
Kent. How fares your grace ? 

Enter G^oster, with a torch. 

Lear. What's he ? 

Kent. Who's there? ^yhat is't you seek ? 

Glo. What are you there? Your names ? 

Edg. Poor Tom, that eats the swimming frog, the toa4» 
the tadpole, the wall-newt, and water; that in the fiiry 
of his heart, when the foul fiend rages, eats cow-dung for 
sallads; swallows the old rat, and the ditch-dog; drinks 
the green mantle of the standing pool; who is whipt from 
tything to tything, and stock'd, punish'd, and imprison'd ; 
who hath had three suits to his back, six shirts to his body, 
Jiorseio ride, and weapon to wear,^ — -r 

But mice, and rats, and such small deer. 
Have been Tom's food for seven long year. 

Beware my follower : — Peace, Smolkin ! peace, thou fifend ! 

Glo. What, hath your grace no better company ? 

Edg. The prince of darkness is a gentleman ; 
Modo he's call'd, and Mahu. 

Glo. Our flesh and blood, my lord, is grown so vile. 
That it doth hate what gets it, 

Edg. Poor Tom's a-cold. 

Glo. Go in with me ; my duty cannot suffer 
To obey in all your daughters hard commands ; 
Though their injunction be to bar my doors. 
And let this tyrannous night take hold upon you; 
Yet have I ventur'd to come seek you out. 
And bring you where both fire and food is ready. 



6o SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

NoTxxxi. 

KING LEAR. 
ACT V. SCENE III. 

A Campy near Dover. 

Lear, with Cordelia dead; Edgar ^ Albany ^ and 
Kent. Regan, Goneril, and Edmund, dead. 

Painted by Mr. Barry, R. A. 

PROFESSOR OF PAINTING TO THE ROYAL ACADEMY. 

Enter a Gentleman hastily, with a bloody knife. 

Gent. Help ! help ! O help ! 

Edg. What kind of help? 

Alh. Speak, man. 

Edg. What means that bloody knife ? 

Gent. 'Tis hot, it smokes ; 
It came even from the heart of 

Alb. Who, man? speak. 

Gent. Your lady, sir, your lady: and her sister 
By her is poison'd j she hath confess'd it. 

Edm. I was contracted to them both ; all three 
Now marry in an instant- 

Alb. Produce their bodies, be they alive or dead !— 
This judgment of the heavens, tliat makes us tremble. 
Touches us not with pity. [Exit Gent. 

Enter Kent. 

Edg. Here comes Kent, sir. 

Alb. O! 'tis he. 
The time will not allow the compliment 
Which very manners urges. 

Kent. I am come 
To.bid my king and master aye good-night ; 
Is he not here ? 

Alb. Great thing of us forgot ! 

Speak* Edmund, where's the king ? and Where's Cordelia ?~- 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 6i 

Seest thou this object, Kent ? [The bodies ofGoneril and 

Kent. Alack, why thus ? Regan are brought iiu 

Edm. Yet Edmund was belov'd: 
The one the other poison'd for niy sake. 
And after slew herself. 

Alb, Even so. — Cover their faces. 

^dm. I pant for life :— Some good I mean to do. 
Despite of mine own nature. Quickly send, — 
Be brief in it, — to the castle; for my writ 
Is on the life of Lear, and on Cordelia. — 
Nay, send in time. 

Alb. Run, run, O, run 

Edg. To whom, my lord ? — ^Who has the office ? send 
Thy token of reprieve. 

Edm. Well thought on; .take my sword. 
Give it the captain. 

Alb. Haste thee for thy life. * [Exit Edgar, 

Edm. He hath commission from thy wife and me. 
To hang Cordelia in the prison, and 
To lay the blame upon her own despair. 

Alb, The gods defend her! Bear him hence awhile. 

{Edmund is borne <ff. 

Enter Lear, with Cordelia dead in bis arms; Edgar, Officer, 
and others. 

Lear. Howl, bowl, bowl, bowl! — O, you are men of 
stones ! 
Had I your tongues and eyes, Pd use tbem so 
That heaven's vault should crack : O, she is goJiefor ever! 

I know when one is dead, and when one lives ; 
She's dead as earth : — Lend me a looking-glass ; 
If that her breath will mist or stain the stone. 
Why, then she lives. 



62 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

No. XXXII. 
ROMEO AND JULIET. 

ACT I. SCENE V. 

A Hall in Capulet's House. 

RomeOf Juliet, Nurse, Capulet, &c. with the 
Guests and the Maskers, 

Painted by Mr. Miller. 

I Cap. Welcome, gentlemen! ladies, that have their toes 
Unplagu'd with corns, will have a bout with you.— 
Ah ha, my mistress; which of you all 
Will now deny to dance ? she that makes dainty, she, 
I'll swear, hath corns. Am I come near you now? 
You are welcome, gentlemen ! I have seen the day. 
That I have worn a visor ; and could tell 
A whispering tale in a fair lady's ear. 
Such as would please : — 'tis gone, 'tis gone, 'tis gone. 
You are welcome, gentlemen. — Come, musicians, play. 
A hall ! a hall ! give room, and foot it, girls. 

[Music plays, and tbey dancb. 
More light, ye knaves ; and turn the tables up. 
And quench the fire, the room is grown too hot. — 
Ah, sirrah, this unlook'd-for sport comes well. 
Nay, sit, nay, sit, good cousin Capulet ; 
For you and I are past our dancing days. 
How long is't now since last yourself and I 
Were in a mask ? 

z Cap. By'r lady, thirty years. 

1 Cap. What, man ! 'tis not so much, 'tis not so much ; 
*Tis since the nuptial of Lucentio, 

Come Pentecost as quickly as it will. 

Some five-and-twenty years, and then we mask'd. 

2 Cap. 'Tis more, 'tis more: his son is elder, sir; 
His son is thirty. 

1 Cap. Will you tell me that ? 
His son was but a ward two years ago. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 6j 

kom. What lady's that which doth enrich the hand 
Of yonder knight ? 

Serv. I know not, sir. 

Rom. O, she doth teach the torches to burn bright-! 
It seems she hangs upon the cheek of night 
Like a rich jewel in an Ethiop's ear : 
Beauty too rich for use; for earth too dear! 
So shows a snowy dove trooping with crows. 
As yonder lady o'er her fellows shows. 
The measure done, I'll watch her place of stand. 
And, touching hers, make happy my rude hand. 
Did my heart love till now ? forswear it, sight ! 
For I ne'er saw true beauty till this night. y.S 

Tyb. This, by his voice, should be a Montague:— T ' 
Fetch me my rapier, boy. — What, dares the slave 
Come hither, cover'd with an antick face. 
To fleer and scorn at our solemnity ? 
Now, by the stock and honour of my kin. 
To strike him dead I hold it not a sin. 

I Cap. Why, how now, kinsman ? wherefore storm yoti 

so? i ■-:■.{ ' 

Tyb, Uncle, this is a Montague, our foe ; 
A villain, that is hither come in spite. 
To scorn at our solemnity this night. 

1 Cap. Young Romeo, is't ? 

Tyb. 'Tis he, that villain Romeo. 

I Cap. Content thee, gentle coz ; let him alone j 
He bears him like a portly gentleman ; 
And, to say truth, Verbna brags of him 
To be a virtuous and well-govern'd youth : 
I would not, for the wealth of all this town. 
Here in my house, do him disparagement : 
Therefore be patient, take no note of him ; 
It is my will, the which if thou respect, : 

Shew a fair presence, and put off these frowns : 
An ill beseeming semblance for a feast. 

Tyb. It fits, when such a villain is a guest, 
I'll not endure him. 

I Cap. He shall be endur'd j 
What, goodman boy : — I say, he shall : — Go to :- ■ ■ 
Am I the roaster here, or you ? go to. , 

You'll n6t endure him I — God shall mend my soul— — 
You'll make a mutiny among my guests ! 
You will set cock-a-hoop ; you'll be the man ! 



^4 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY.:??. 

Tyb. Why, uncle, 'tis a shame. 

I Cap. Go to, go to, 
Vou are a saucy boy : — Is't so, indeed ?— — 
This trick may chance to scathe you — I know what# 
You must contrary me ! marry, 'tis time' 
Well said, my hearts : — You are a princox ; go :— 
Be quiet, or — More light, more light, for shame ! 
I'll make you quiet ; What ! — — Cheerly, my hearts. 

Tyb. Patience perforce, with wilfiil choler meeting. 
Makes my flesh tremble in their different greeting. 
I will withdraw : but this intrusion shall. 
Now seeming sweet, convert to bitter gall. [Exit. 

Rom. If I profane with my unworthy band [To Juliet, 

This boly sbrine, the gentle fine is this 

idy lips, two blushing pilgrims, ready stand 

To smooth that rough touch with a tender kiss. 

Jul. Good pilgrim, you do wrong your hand too much. 
Which mannerly devotion shews in this ; 
For saints have hands that pilgrims hands do touch. 
And palm to palm is holy palmer's kiss. 

Rom. Have not saints lips, and holy palmers too ? 

Jul. Ay, pilgrim, lips that they must use in prayer. 

Rom. O then, dear saint, let lips do what hands do ; 
They pray, grant thou, lest faith turn to despair. 

Jul. Saints do not move, though grant for prayers' sake. 

Rom. Then move not while my prayers' effect I take. 
Thus from my lips, by yours, my sin is purg'd. [Kissing bet* 

Jul. Then have my lips the sin that they have took. 

Rom. Sin from my lips ? O trespass sweetly urg'd ! 
Give me my sin again. 

Jul. You kiss by the book. 

Nurse. Madam, your mother craves a word with you. 

Rom. Whzt is her mother ? 

Nurse. Marry, bachelor. 
Her mother is the lady of the house. 
And a good lady, and a wise, and virtuous : 
1 nurs'd her daughter, that you talk'd withal ; 
i tell you — he that can lay hold of her, . > 

Shall have the chinks. 

Rom. Is shea Capulet? 
O dear account 1 my life is my foe's debt. 

Ben. Away, begone ; the sport is at the best. 

RoTh. Ay, so I fear ; the more is my unrest. 

1 Cap. Nay, gentlemen, prepare not to be gone ; 
yie have a trifling foolish banquet towards 



SHAKSPEAR£ GALLERY. 65 

Is it e*en so? Why, then I thank you all: 

I thank you, honest gentleman; good night. 

More torches here! — Come on then, let's to bed. 

Ah, sirrah, [To 2 Cap.] by my fay, it waxes late : 

I'll to my rest. [Exeunt. 



No. XXXIII. 

ROMEO AND JULIET. 
A C T LV. S C E N E V- 

Juliet on ber Bed. 

Capulety Lady Capulet, Paris, Friar, Nurses Mu- 
sicians, &c. 

Painted by Mr. Opie, R. A. 

La. Cap. What noise is here? 

Nurse. O lamentable day ! 

ia. Ctf^. What's the matter? 

Nurse. Look, look ! O heavy day ! 

La. Cap. O me! O me! — my child, my only life ! 
Revive, look up, or I will die with thee ! — 
Help, help !— call help. 

Enter Capulet. 

Cap. For shame, bring Juliet forth ; her lord is come. 

Nurse. She's dead, deceas'd; she's dead, alack the day ! 

La. Cap. Alack the day ! she's dead, she's dead, she\ 
dead. 

Cap. Ha ! let me see her : — Out, alas ! she's cold ; 
Her blood is settled, and her joints are stiff; 
Life and these lips have long been separated : 
Death lies on her, like an untimely frost 
Upon the sweetest flower of all the field. ' 

Accursed time ! unfortunate old man. 

Nurse. O lamentable day I 

la. Cap. O woeful time ! 
K 



66 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Cap. Death, that hath ta'en her hence to make me wail. 
Ties up my tongue, and will not let me speak. 

Enter Friar Lawrence and Paris, with Musicians* 

Fri. Come, is the bride ready to go to church? 

Cap. Ready to go, but never to return. 
O son, the night before thy wedding-day 
Hath Death lain with thy bride. — See, there she lies. 
Flower as she was, dedower'd by him. 
Death is my son-in-law. Death is my heir; 
My daughter he hath wedded I I will die. 
And leave him all; life leaving, all is Death's. 

Par. Have I thought long to see this morning's face. 
And doth it give me such a sight as this ? 

La. Cap. Accurs'd, unhappy, wretched, hateful day! 
Most miserable hour that e'er time saw 
In lasting labour of his pilgrimage ! 
But one, poor one, one poor and loving child. 
But one thing to rejoice and solace in. 
And cruel Death hath catch'd it from ray sight. 

Nurse. O woe ! O woeful, woeful, woeful day ! 
Most lamentable day! most woeful day 
That ever, ever I did yet behold ! 
O day ! O day ! O day ! O hatefiil day 1 
Never was seen so black a day as this ! 
O woeful day ! O woeful day ! 

Par. Beguil'd, divorced, wrong'd, spighted, slain ! 
Most detestable Death, by thee beguil'd. 

By cruel, cruel thee, quite overthrown ! 

O love ! O life ! — not life, but love in death ! 

Cap. Despis'd distressed, hated, martyr'd, kill'd ! 
Uncomfortable time ! why cam'st thou now 
To murder, murder our solemnity? 
O child 1 O child ! — my soul, and not my child ! 
Dead art thou ! — alack 1 my child is dead ; 
And, with my child, my joys are buried ! 

Fri. Peace, ho, for sbamel confusion's cure lives not 
In these confusions. Heaven and yourself 
Had part in this fair maid : noxo heaven hath all. 
And all the better is it for the maid: 
Your part in her you could not keep from death. 
But heaven keeps bis part in eternal life. 
The most you sought was — her promotion: 
For 'twas your heaven she should be advanced ; 
And weep ye nozv, seeing she is advanc'd 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Above the clouds, as bigb as beaven itself f 
O, in this love, you love your child so ill. 
That you run mad, seeing that sbc is well: 
Sbe's not well marry^d that lives marry' d long ? 
But she's best marry'd that dies marry' d young. 
Dry up your tears, and stick your rosemary 
On this fair corse ; and as the custom is. 
In all her best array bear her to the church: 
For though fond nature bids us all lament, 
Tet nature's tears are reason's merriment. 

Cap. All things that we ordained festival, 
Turn from their office to black funeral ; 
Our instruments to melancholy bells ; 
Our wedding cheer to a sad burial feast ; 
Our solemn hymns to sullen dirges change ; 
Our bridal flowers serve for a bury'd corse. 
And all things change them to the contrary. 

Fri. Sir, go you in, — and, madam, go with him ; — 
And go, sir Paris ;— every one prepare 
To follow this fair corse unto her grave : 
The heavens do lowr upon you for some ill ; 
Move them no more, by crossing their high will. 



No. XXXIV. 

' HAMLET, 
PRINCE OF DENMARK. 

ACT I. SCENE IV. 

The Platform before the Palace at Elsineur. 

Hamlety Horatio^ Marcellus^ and the 
Ghost. 

Painted by Mr. Fusel i, R. A. 

Ham. The air bites shrewdly ; it is very cold. 
Hor. It is a nipping and an eager air. 
Ham. What hour now ? 
Hor. 1 think, it lacjts of twelve. 



% 



6af * SHAKSPEARE GALLERV. 

Mar, No, it is struck. 

Hor. Indeed I heard it not : it then draws near the season 
Wherein the spirit held his wont to walk. 

\^ A flourish of trumpets, and ordnance shot off, within' 
What does this mean, my lord ? 

Ham. The king doth wake to-night, and takes his rouse* 
Keeps wassel, and the swaggering up -spring reels ; 
And, as he drains his draughts of Rhenish down. 
The kettle-drum and trumpet thus bray out • . ,. ^ < 

The trmmph or his pledge. .-. f-^ 

Hor. Is it a custom ? 
Ham. Ay, marry, is't; 
But to my mind, — though I am native here. 
And to the manner born, — it is a custom 
More honour'd in the breach than the observance. . , ,,-> 

This heavy-headed revel, east and west, ! ^ *' 

Makes us traduc'd, and tax'd of other nations: , .•.■.'/ 
They clepe us drunkards, and with swinish phrase 
Soil our addition ; and, indeed, it takes 
From our atchievements, though perform'd at height. 
The pith and marrow of our attribute. , „ ;. \_ 

So, oft it changes in particular men. 
That for some vicious mole of nature in them, 
As, in their birth (wherein they are not guilty. 
Since nature cannot choose his origin) 
By the o'ergrowth of some complexion. 
Oft breaking down the pales and forts of reason j 
Or, by some habit, that too much o'er-leavens 
The form of plausive manners ! — that these men,T-n 
Carrying, I say, the stamp of one defect; 
Being nature's livery, or fortune's star, — 
Their virtues else (be they as pure as grace, . 

As infinite as man may undergo) 
Shall, in the general censure, take corruption 
From that particular fault: The dram of base.At.Vi 
Doth all the noble substance of worth doubt. 
To his own scandal. 

• ', ; - Enter Gbos^i \yy\'' y '^ 

Hor. Look, my lord, it comes! 

Hatyi. Angels and ministers of grace defend us > 
Be thou a spirit of health, or goblin damn'd. 
Bring with thee airs from heaven, or blasts ftom hell. 
Be thy intents wicked, or charitable. 
Thou com'st in such a questionable shape. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 69 

That I win speak to thee ; I'll call thee, Hamlet, 

King, father, royal Dane ; O, answer me ! ' *■ ^'■*** '^"''-' 

Let me not burst in ignorance ! but tell. 

Why thy canoniz'd bones, hears'd in death, '\ 

Have burst their cerements ? why the sepulchrci . . *- 

Wherein we saw thee quietly in-urn'd. 

Hath op'd his ponderous and marble jaws. 

To cast thee up again ? What may this mean,— 

That thou, dead corse, again, in complete steel, 

Revisit'st thus the glimpses of the moon. 

Making night hideous ; and we, fools of nature. 

So horridly to shake our disposition 

With thoughts beyond the reaches of our souls? 

Say, why is this ? wherefore ? what should we do ? 

Hor. It beckons you to go away with it. 
As if it some impartment did desire 
To you alone. 

Mar. Look, with what courteous action 
It waves you to a more removed ground : 
But do not go with it. 

Hor. No, by no means. 

Ham. It will not speak; then I will follow it. 

Hor. Do not, my lord. 

Ham. Why, what should be the fear ? 
I do not set my life at a pin's fee ; 
And, for my soul, what can it do to that. 
Being a thing immortal as itself.? 
It waves me forth again : — I'll follow it. 

Hor. What, if it tempt you toward the flood, my lord? 
Or to the dreadful summit of the cliff. 
That beetles o'er his base into the sea .? 
And there assume some other horrible form. 
Which might deprive your sovereignty of reason. 
And draw you into madness? Think of it: 
The very place puts toys of desperation. 
Without more motive into every brain. 
That looks so many fathoms to the sea. 
And hears it roar beneath. 

Ham. It waves me still :^ 
Go on, I'll follow thee. 

Mar. You shall not go, my lord. 

Ham. Hold off your hands. 

Hor. Be rul'd ; you shall not go. 

Ham. My fate cries out. 
And makes each petty artery in this body 



^j SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

As hardy as the Nemean lion's nerve. [Gbost beckons. 

Still am I call*d.--unband me, gentlemen ; 

[Breaking from them. 
By beaven, I'll make a gbost of bim that lets me :— 

I say, away: — Go on, V II follow ibee. 

[Exeunt Ghost and Hamlet. 

Hor. He waxes desperate with imagination. 

Mar. Let's follow; 'tis not fit thus to obey him. 

Hor. Have after : — To what issue will this come ? 

Mar. Something is rotten in the state of Denmark. 

Hor. Heaven wUl direct it. 

Mar. Nay, let's follow him. [Exeunt. 



r.'^i- 



179a 



No. XXXV. 

TEMPEST. 

ACT I. SCENE I. 

2'be incbanted Island : before (he Cell ofProspero, 
Prospero and Miranda. 

Painted by Mr. Romney. 

Mira. If by your art, my dearest father, you have 
Put the wild waters in this roar, allay them : 
The sky, it seems, would pour down stinking pitch. 
But that the sea, mounting to the welkin's cheek. 
Dashes the fire out. O, I have sufFer'd 
With those that I saw suffer ! a brave vessel. 
Who had, no doubt, some noble creature in her, 
Dash'd all to pieces. O, the cry did knock 
Against my very heart ! Poor souls ! they perish'd. 
Had I been any god of power, I would 
Have sunk the sea within the earth, or ere 
It should the good ship so have swallow'd, and 
The freighting souls within her. 

Pro. Be collected ; 
No more amazement : tell your piteous heart 
There's no harm done. 



Enter Ariel. 

Ari. All hail, great master ! grave sir, hail ! I come 
To answer thy best pleasure ; be't to fly. 



7a SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

To swim, to dive into the fire, to ride 
On the cnrl'd clouds : to thy strong bidding, task 
Ariel, and all his qualitj^. 
Pro. Hast thou, spirit, 
Perform'd to point the tempest that I bade thee ? 

An. To every article. 
I boarded the king's ship ; now on the beak. 
Now in the waist, the deck, in every cabin, 
I flam'd amazement : Sometimes I'd divide. 
And burn in many places ; on the top-mast. 
The yards and boltsprit, would I flame distinctly. 
Then meet and join : Jove's lightnings, the precursors 
O' the dreadful thunder-claps, more momentary 
And sight out-running were not : the fire, and cracks 
Of sulphurous roaring, the most mighty Neptune 
Seem'd to besiege, and make his bold waves tremble. 
Yea, his dread trident shake. 

Pro. My brave spirit ! " , * 

Who was so firm, so constant, that thi? coil 
Would not infect his reason ? 

Ari. Not a soul 
But felt a fever of the mad, and play'd 
Some tricks of desperation : All, but mariners, 
Plung'd in the foaming brine, and quit the vessel. 
Then all a- fire with me : the king's son, Ferdinand, 
With hair up-starting (then like reeds, not hair) 
Was the first man that leap'd j cry'd. Hell is empty. 
And all the devils are here. 

Pro. Why, that's my spirit ! 
But was not this nigh shore ? , 

Ari. Close by, my master. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 73 

No. XXXVL 

TEMPEST. 

ACT I. SCENE II. 

The inchanUd Island : before the Cell of Prospero. 
Prospero, Miranda^ Caliban, and Ariel. 

Painted by Mr. Fusel i, R. A. 

PrO' Thou poisonous slave, got by the devil himself 
Upon thy wicked dam, come toith ! 

Enter Caliban. 
Cal. As wicked dew as e'er my mother brush'd 
With raven's feather from unwholesome fen. 
Drop on you both I a south-west blow on ye. 
And blister you all o'er ! 

Pro. For this, he sure, to-nigbt tbou sbalt have cramps, 
Side-slitcbes that shall pen tby breath up ; urchins 
Shall, for that vast of night that they may work, 
Alt exercise on thee : tbou shalt be pinched 
As thick as honey-combs, each pinch more stinging 
Than bees that made them. 

Cal. / 7nust eat my dinner. 
This island's mine, by Sycorax my mother. 
Which tbou tak'stfrom me. When tbou earnest jirsti 
Thou strok'st me, and mad'st much of me; would'st give me 
Water with berries inH ; and teach me how 
To name the bigger light, and bow the less. 
That burn by day and night: and then I lov'd thee. 
And sbew'd thee all the qualities 0' tbc isle. 
The fresh springs, brine-pits, barren place, and fertile; 
Curs' d be 1, that did so! — All the charms 
Of Sycorax, toads, beetles, bats, light on you! 
J'or I am all the subjects that you have. 
Which first was mine own king : and here you sty me 
In this hard rock, whiles you do keep from me 
The rest of the island. 

L 



74 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Pro. Tbou most lying slavey 
JVbom stripes may move, not kindness : I have us^d tbee. 
Tilth as tbou art, witb human care ; and lodged tbee 
In mine own cell, till tbou didst seek to violate 
The honour of my child. 

Cal. Ob ho, oh ho! — would it bad been done! 
Thou didst prevent me ; / bad peopled else 
This isle with Calibans. 

Pro. Abhorred slave ; 
Which any print of goodness will not take. 
Being capable of all ill ! I pity'd thee, 
Took pains to make thee speak, taught thee each hour 
One thing or other ; when thou didst not, savage. 
Know thine own meaning, but would'st gabble like 
A thing most brutish, I endow'd thy purposes 
With words that made them known : But thy vild race. 
Though thou didst learn, had that in't which good natures 
Could not abide to be with ; therefore wast thdu 
Deservedly confin'd into this rock. 
Who hadst deserv'd more than a prison. 

Cal. You taught me language ; and my profit on't 
Is, I know how to curse. The red plague rid you 
For learning me your language ! 

Pro. Hag- seed, hence ; 
Fetch us in fewel ; and be quick, thou wert best 
To answer other business. Shrug'st thou, malice? 
If thou neglect'st, or dost unwillingly 
What I command, 1*11 rack thee with old cramps. 
Fill all thy bones with aches ; make thee roar. 
That beasts shall tremble at thy din. 

Cal. No, 'pray thee ! — 
I must obey: his art is of such power, [Aside. 

It would controul my dam's god, Setebos, 
And make a vassal of him. 

Pro. So, slave, hence.! [Exit. Cal. 



5HAKSPEARE GALLERY. 75 

No. XXXVIL 

TEMPEST, 

ACT V. SCENE I. 

The Entrance of the Cell opens ^ and discovers Fer-, 
dinand and Miranda playing at Chess. 

Painted by Mr, Wheatley, R. A, 

Mira. Sweet lord, you play me false. 

Fer. No, my dearest love, 
I would not for the world. 

Mira Yes, for a score of kingdoms, you should wrangle j 
And I would call it fair play. 



No. XXXVIII. 

TWO GENTLEMEN OF VERONA. 

ACT. V. SCENi; m. 

A Forest. 
Valentine, ProthpuSf Silvia, and Julia. 

Painted by Mrs. Angelica Kauffma^j 
ZuccHi, R.A. 

Enter Valentine. 

Val. How use doth breed a habit in a man ! 
This shadowy desert, unfrequented woodj, 
J better brook than flourishing peopled towns 7 
Here can I sit alone, unseen of any. 
And, to the nightuigale's complaining notes. 
Tune my distresses, and recjord my woes. 



76 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

O thou, that dost inhabit in my breast. 

Leave not the mansion so long tenantless. 

Lest growing ruinous, the building fall. 

And leave no memory of what it was ! 

Repair me with thy presence, Silvia ; 

Thou gentle nymph, cherish thy forlorn swain ! — 

What hallooing and what stir is this to-day ? 

These are my mates, that make their wills their law. 

Have some unhappy passenger in chace : 

They love me well ; yet I have much to do 

To keep them from uncivil outrages. 

Withdraw thee, Valentine. Who's this comes here? 

[Steps aside. 

Enter Protbeus, Silvia, and Julia. 

Pro. Madam, this service I have done for you 
(Though you respect not aught your servant doth) 
To hazard life, and rescue you from him 
That would have forc'd your honour and your love. 
Vouchsafe me for my meed, but one fair look; 
A smaller boon than this I cannot beg : 
And ]|i£s than this, I'm sure you cannot give. 

Val. How like a dream is this I see and hear ! 
Love, lend me patience to forbear awhile. [Aside. 

SiL O miserable, unhappy that I am ! 

Pro. Unhappy were you, madam, ere I came; 
But, by my coming, I have made you happy. 

iS/7. By thy approach thou mak'st me most unhappy. 

Jul. And me, when he approacheth to your presence. 

[Aside. 

SiL Had I been seized by a hungry lion, 
I would have been a breakfast to the beast. 
Rather than have false Protheus rescue me. 
O, heaven be judge, how I love Valentine, 
Whose life's as tender to me as my soul ; 
And full as much (for more there cannot be) 
I do detest false, perjur'd Protheus : 
Therefore be gone, solicit me no more. 

Pro. What dangerous action, stood it next to death. 
Would I not undergo, for one calm look ! 
O, 'tis tl-.e curse in love, and still approv'd. 
When women cannot love, where they're belov'd ! 

SiL Vv'hen Protlicus cannot love where he's belov'd. 
Read over Julia's heart, thy first best love. 
For whose dear sake thou didst then rend thy faith 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. }T 

Into a thousand oaths : and all those oaths 
Descended into perjury, to love me. 
Thou hast no faith left now, unless thou had'st tveo. 
And that's far worse than none ; better have none 
Than plural faith, which is too much by one : 
Thou counterfeit to thy ti-ue friend ! 

Pro. In love. 
Who respects friend ? 

Sil. AU men but Protheus. 

Pro. Nay, if the gentle spirit of moving words 
Can no way change you to a milder form, 
I'll woo you, hke a soldier, at arm's end ; 
And love you 'gainst the nature of love, force you. 

Sil. Obeaven! 

Pro. r II force tbee yield to my desire. ^ - 

Val. Ruffian, let go that rude uncivil touch i 
Tbou frierd of an ill fashion! 

Pro. Valentine! 

Val. Tbou common friend, that's without faith or love 
(For such is a friend now) ; treacherous man! 
Tbou bast begiiil'd my hopes ; nought but mine eye 
Could have persuaded me : Now 1 dare not say 
I have one friend alive ; thou would'st disprove me. 
Who should be trusted, when one's own right hand 
Isperjur'd to the bosom? Protheus, 
J am sorry, I must never trust tbee more. 
But count the world a stranger for thy sake. 
The private wound is deepest! O time, most accurst! 
'Mongst all foes, that a friend should be the worst! 



78 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

No. XXXIX. 

MERRY WIVES OF WINDSOR, 

ACT I. SCENE I. 

Anne Page^ Slender^ and Simple. 

. Painted by Mr. Smirke. 

JRe-etrter Anne Page. 

Sbat. Here comes fair mistress Anne; — would I were 
young, for your sake, mistress Anne ! 

Anne. The dinner is on the table ; my father desires your 
worship's company. 

Sbal. I will wait on him, fair mistress Anne. 

Eva. Od's plessed will ! I will not be absence at the 
grace. [Exeunt Sbal. and Evans. 

Anne. WilVt please your worship so come in, sir? 

Slen. No, I tbank you, for sooth, heartily, I am very well. 

Anne. The dinner attends you, sir. 

Slen. / am not a hungry, I thank you, forsooth:— irGo sir- 
rah, for allyou are my man, go wait upon my cousin Shallow. 
[Exit Simple.] A justice of peace sometime may be beholden 
to his friend for a man: — 1 keep but three men and a boy yet ^ 
till my mother be dead: Bui what though ? yet I lipe like a 
poor gentleman born. 

Anne. / may not go in without your worship : they will 
not sit till you come. 

Slen. riaitb I'll eat nothing : I thank you as much as tho* 
I did. 

Anne. I pray you, sir, walk in. 

Slen. / had ratbtr walk beret I thank you : I bruis'd my 
shin the other day with playing at sword and dagger with a 
master of fence ; three veneys for a dish of stew'd prunes ; 
and, by my troth, I cannot abide the smell of hot meat since. 
Why do your dogs bark so ? be there laears i'the town ? 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 79 

Anne. I think, there are, sir; I heard them talk*d of. 

Slen. I love the sport well; but I shall as soon quarrel 
at It as any man in England.— You are afraid, if you sec 
the bear loose, are you not ? 

Anne. Ay, indeed, sir. 

Slen. That's meat and drink to me now: I have seen 
Sackerson loose twenty times, and have taken him by the 
chain : but, I warrant you, the women have so cried and 
shriek'd at it, that it pass'd :— but women, indeed, cannot 
abide 'em! they are very ill-favour'd rough things. 



No. XL. 

MEASURE FOR MEASURE. 

ACT II. SCENE I. 

Angela's House. 

Escalus, a Justice, Elbow, Froth, Clown, Of-- 
jicers, &c. 

Painted by Mr. Smirke. 

Elb. Come, bring them away : if these be good people 
in a commonweal, that do nothing but use their abuses in 
common houses, I know no law: bring them away. 

Ang. How now, sir ! What's your name ? and what's 
the mattcF? «. 

Elb. If it please your honour, I am the j)oor Duke's 
constable, and my name is Elbow: I do lean upon justice, 
sir, and do bring in here before your good honour two no- 
torious benefactors. 

Ang. Benefactors? Well; what benefactors are they? 
are taey not malefactors ? 

Elb. If it please your honour, I know not well what they 
are: but precise villains they are, that I am sure of; and 
void of all profanation in the world that good christians 
ought to have. 

Escal. This comes off well ; here's a wise officer. 



So SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Ang. Go to : What quality are they of? Elbow is your 
name ? Why dost thou not speak. Elbow, 

Clown. He cannot, sir; he's out at elbow. 

Ang. What are you, sir? 

Elb. He, sir? a tapster, sir; parcel-bawd; one that 
serves a bad woman ; whose house, sir, was, as they say, 
pluck'd down in the suburbs ; and now she professes a hot- 
house, which, I think, is a very ill house too. 

Escal. How know you that ? 

Elb. My wife, sir, whom I detest before heaven and your 
honour — 

Escal. How ! thy wife ? 

Elb. Ay, sir; whom, I thank heaven, is an honest wo- 
man; — 

Escal. Dost thou detest her therefore ? 

Elb. I say, sir, I will detest myself also, as well as she, 
that this house, if it be not a bawd's house, it is pity of her 
life, for it is a naughty house. 

Escal. How dost thou know that, constable? 

Elb. Marry, sir, by my wife ; who, if she had been a 
woman cardinally given, might liave been accused in forni- 
cation, adultery, and all uncleanness there. 

Escal. By the woman's means ? 

Elb. Ay, sir, by mistress Ovferdone's means : btit as she 
spit in his face, so she defy'd him. 

Clown. Sir, if it please your honour, this is not so, 

Elb. Prove it before these varlets here, thou honourable 
man ; prove it. 

Escal. Do you hear how he misplaces? [To Angela. 

Clown. Sir, she came in great with child ; and longing 
(saving your honour's reverence) for stew'd prunes; sir, 
we had but two in the house, which at that very distant 
time stood, as it were, in a fruit-dish, a dish of some three- 
pence ; your honours have seen such dishes ; they are not 
China dishes, but very good dishes. 

Escal. Go to, go to ; no matter for the dish, sir. 

Clown. No, indeed, sir, not of a pin; you are therein in 
the right: but, to the point: — As I say, this mistress El- 
bow, being, as I say, with child, and being great-belly'd, 
and longing, as I said, for prunes ; and having but two in 
the dish, as I said, master Froth here, this very man, hav- 
ing eaten the rest, as I said, and, as I say, paying for them 
very honestly; — for, as you know, master Froth, I could 
not give you three-pence again. 

Froth, No, indeed. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 8i 

Clown. Very well : you being then, if you be remem- 
bered, cracking the stones of the foresaid prunes. 
Froth. Ay, so I did, indeed. 

Clown. Why, very well: I telling you then, if you be 
remembered, that such a one, and such a one, were past cure 
of the thing you wot of, unless they kept Very good diet, as 
I told you. 

Frotb. All this is true. 

Clown. Why, very well, then. 

Escal. Come, you are a tedious fool : to the purpose.— 
What was done to Elbow's wife, that he hath cause to com- 
plain of? come me to what was done to her. 

Clown. Sir, your honour cannot come to that yet. 

Escal. No, sir, nor 1 mean it not. 

Clown. Sir, but you shall come to it, by your honour's 
leave: And I baseech you, look into master Froth, here, 
sir; a man of fourscore pound a year; whose father died at 
Hallowmas. — Was't not at Hallowmas, master Froth ? 

Frotb- AU-hallond eve. 

Clown. Why, very well ; I hope here be truths : He, sir, 
sitting, as I say, in a lower chair, sir; — 'twas in the Buncb 
ej Grapes, where indeed you have a delight to sit : Have you 
not > 

Frotb. I have so? because it is an open room, and good 
for winter. 

Clown. Why, very well then ; — I hope here be truths. 

Ang. This will last out a night in Russia, 
When nights are longest there. — I'll take my leave. 
And leave you to the hearing of the cause ; 
Hoping, you'll find good cause to whip them all. 

Escal. I think no less: Good-morrow to your lordship. 

[Exit Ang elo. 
Now, sir, come on ; what was done to Elbow's wife, once 
more? 

Clown. Once, sir ? there was nothing done to her once. 

Elb. I beseech you, sir, ask him what this man did to my 
wife. 

Clown. I beseech your hon«ur, a^k me. 

Escal. Well, sir. What did this gentleman to her ? 

Clown. I beseech you, sir, look in this gentleman's face : 
—Good master Froth, look upon his honour ; 'tij for a good 
purpose : Doth your honour mark his face? 

Escal. Ay, sir, very well. 

Clown. Nay, I beseech you, mark it wdl. 
M 



«» SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Escal. Well, I do so. 

Clown. Doth your honour see any harm in his face ? 

Escal. Why, no. 

Clown. I'll be supposed upon a book, his face is the worst 
thing about him : Good then ; if his face be the worst thing 
about him, how could master Froth do the constable's wife 
any harm ? I would know that of your honour. 

Escal. He's in the right. Constable, what say you to it ? 

Elb. First, an it like you, the house is a respected house ; 
next, this is a respected fellow ; and his mistress is a respect- 
ed woman. 

Clown. By this hand, sir, his wife is a. more respected per- 
son than any of us all. 

Elb. Varlet,tbou liest'j tbouliest, wicked var let; the time 
is yet to fome that she was ever respected with man, woman, 
or child. 

Clown. Sir, she was respected with bim before be marry^d 
witb ber. 

Escal. Which is the wiser here ? Justice or Iniquity ?-^Is 
this true ? 

Elb. O thou caitiff! O thou varletl O thou wicked Han^ 
nibal! I respected witb ber before I was marry'd to ber! If 
ever I was respected with ber, or she witb me, let not your 
worship think me the poor duke's officer. — Prove this, thou 
wicked Hanibal, or I'll have mine action of battery on thee. 

Escal. If he took you a box o'fhe ear, you might have 
your action of slander too. 

Elb. Marry, I thank your good worship for it: What's't 
your worship's pleasure I shall do with this wicked cai- 
tiff.? 

Escal. Truly, officer, because he has some offences in 
him, that thou would'st discover if thou couldst, let him 
continue in his courses till thbu knowest what they are. 

Elb. Marry, I thank your worship for it : — Thou seest, 
thou wicked varlet now, what's come upon thee; thou art 
to continue now, thou varlet; thou art to continue. 

Escal. Where were you born, friend ? [7b Froth. 

Froth. Here in Vienna, sir. 

Escal. Are you of fourjcorc pounds a year ? 

Froth. Yes, an't please jou, sir. 

Escal. So. — What trade are you of, sir ? [To the Clown. 

Clown. A tapster; a poor widow's tapster. • .. 

Kseal. Your mistress's name? 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 83 

Clown. Mistress Overdone. 

Escal. Hath she had any more than one husband ? 

Clown. Nine, sir : Overdone by the last. 

Escal. Niae! Come hitherto me, master Froth. Mas- 
ter Froth, I would not have you acquainted with tapsters; 
they will draw you, master Froth, and you will hang them. 
Get you gone, and let me hear no more of you. 



No. XLI. ...,,, 

MIDSUMMER-NIGHT'S DREAM. 

ACT II. SCENE I. 

Puck 

Painted by Mr. Fuseli, R. A. 



Puck. Thou speak'st aright ; 
I am that merry wanderer of the night. 
I jest to Oberon, and make him smile. 
When I a fat and bean-fed borse beguile. 
Neighing in likeness of a silly foal. ^ 
And sometime lurk I in a gossip's bowl. 
In very likeness of a roasted crab ; 
And, when she drinks, against her lips I bob;' 
And on her wither'd dew-lap pour the ale : 
The wisest aunt telling the saddest tale. 
Sometimes for three-foot stools mistaketh me ; 
Then slip I from her bum, down topples she. 
And tailor cries, and falls into a cough, 
And then the whole quire hold their hips, and loffe, 
And waxen in their mirth, and neeze, and swear. 

A merrier hour was never wasted there. 

But room, Faery, h«re comes Oberon. 



84 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

No.XLII. 

MIDSUMMER-NIGHT'S DREAM. 

ACT II. SCENE IL 

Puck. 

Painted by Sir Joshua Reynolds, 

LATE PRESIDENT OF THE ROYAL ACADEMYj. 

Puck Through the forest bavel gone. 
But Athenian fonnd I none. 
On whose eyes I might approve 
This Jlower's force in stirring love. 



No. XLIII. 

MERCHANT OF VENICE. 
ACT V. SCENE I. 

Belmont. A Grove, and Lawn, before Portia's 
House. 

Jessica, Lorenzo, and Stepbano. 
Painted by Mr. Hodges, R. A. 

Lor, Sweet soul, let's in, and there expect their coming. 
And yet no matter ; why should we go in ? i 

My friend Stephano, signify, J pray you. 
Within the house, your mistress is at hand; 
And bring your music forth into the air. — [Exit Servant. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 1$ 

How sweet the moon-ligbt sleeps upon this bank! 
Here we will sit, and let the sounds of music 
Creep in our ears ; soft stillness and the nigbt 
Become tbe touches of sweet harmony. 
Sit, 'Jessica : Look, bow tbe floor of heaven 
Is thick inlay' d with patines of bright gold ', 
There* snot the smallest orb which thou behold* st. 
But in this motion like an ngle sings. 
Still quiring to tbe young-ey'd cberubims: 
Such harmony is in immortal souls ; 

But, whilst tliis muddy vesture of decay 

Doth grossly close it in, we cannot hear it. — 
Enter Musicians. 

Come, ho, and wake Diana with a hymn ; 

With sweetest touches pierce your mistress' ear. 

And draw her home with music. [Music, 

fes. I- am never merry when I hear sweet music. 
Lor. The reason is, yoiir spirits are attentive : 

For do hut note a wild and wanton herd. 

Or race of youthful and unhandled colts, 

Fetching mad bounds, bellowing, and neighing loud, .., 

Which is the hot condition of their blood j 

If they but hear perchance a trumpet sound, ' 

Or any air of music touch their ears, ..' fr 

You shall perceive them make a mutual stand. 

Their savage eyes turn'd to a modest gaze 

By the sweet power of music : Therefore, the poet 

Did feign that Orpheus drew trees, stones, and floods ; 

Since nought so stockish, hard, and full of rage. 

But music for the time doth change his nature. 

The man that hath no music in himself. 

Nor is not mov'd with concord of sweet sounds. 

Is fit for treasons, stratagems, and spoils ; 

The motions of his spirit are dull as night. 

And his affections dark as Erebus. 

Let no such man be trusted. — Mark the music. 



"« SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

No. XLIV. 
ALL'S W5:LL THAT ENDS WELL. 

ACT V. SCENE III. 

King, Countess, Lafeu, Lords, Attendants, ^c. 
Bertram guarded, Diana, and Widow. 

Painted by Mr. Wheatley, R. A. 

Enter Helena and Widow. 

King. Is there no exorcist. 
Beguiles the truer office of mine eyes ? 
Is't real that I see ? 

Hel. No, my good lord ; 
*Tis but a. shadow of a wife you see; 
The name, and not the thing. 

Ber. Both, both ; oh, pardon ! 

Hel. Ob, my good lord, when I was like this maid, 
I found you wotuVrous kind. There is your ring ; 
And, look you, berets your letter: — This it says. 
When from my finger you can get this ring. 
And are by me with child, — 'Tbis is done: 
Will you be mhe now you are doubly won ? 

Ber. If ihe, my liege.can make me know this clearly, 
I'll love her dearly, ever, ever dearly. 

HeL If it appear not plain, and prove untrue. 
Deadly divorce step between me and you ! 
O, my dear mother, do I see you living ? 

Laf. Mine eyes smell onions, I shall weep anon :— Good 
Tom Drum, lend me a handkerchief: So, I thank thee; 
wait on me home, I'll make sport with thee; Let thy 
eourt'sies alone, they are scurvy ones. 

King. Let us from point to point this story know. 
To make the even truth in pleasure flow. 
If thou be'st yet a fresh uncropped flower, [7b Diana. 

Choose thou thy husband, and I'll pay thy dower; 
For I can guess, that, by thy honest aid. 



SHAKSPHARE GALLERY. 



Thou fcept'st a wife herself, thyself a maid.- 
Of that, and all the progress, more and les5. 
Resolvedly more leisure shall express : 
All yet seems well ; and, if it end so meet. 
The bitter past, more welcome is the sweet. 



No. XLV. 

r 

TWELFTH NIOHT. 

ACT III. SCENE IV. 

Oliver* s House. 
Olivia, Maria, and Malvolio. 

Painted by Mr. Ramberg. 

Enter Olivia and Maria, , 

Oli. I have sent after him : He says he'll come; 
How ^hall I feast him ? what bestow of him ? 
For youth is bought more oft than begg'd or borrowed. 

I speak too loud. 

Where is Malvolio ? — he's sad and civil. 

And suits well for a servant with my fortunes. — 

Where is Malvolio ? 

Mar. He's coming, madam, but ki very strange manner. 
He is sure possest, madam. ri i 

Oli. Why, what's the matter ? does he rave ? „ 

Mar. No, madam. 
He does nothing but smile: your ladyship wtjre best 
To have some guard about you, if he come ; 
For, sure, the man is tainted in his wits. 

Oli. Go, call him hither. — I'm as mad as hd. 

Enter Malvolio. 

If sad and merry madness equal be. — 
H«w now, Malvolio ? 



gS SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Mai. Sweet lady, bo bo. [Smiles fantastically, 

Oli. SmiVst tbou? 
J sent for tbee upon a sad occasion. 

Mai. Sad lady ? I could be sad : Tbis does make some ob- 
struction in tbe blood, tbis cross-gartering — But wbat of 
tbat? if it please tbe eye of one, it is with me as tbe very true 
sonnet is : Please one, and please all. 

Oli. Why, how dost thou, man? what is the matter 
with thee ? , 

Mai. Not black in my mind, though yellow in my legs. 
It did come to his hands, and commands shall be executed. 
I think we do know^he sweet Roman hand. 

Oli. Wilt thou go to bed, Malvolio ? 

Mai. To bed ? Ay, sweetheart ; and I'll come to thee. 

Oli. God comfort thee ! Why dost thou smile so, and 
kiss thy hand so oft ? 

Mar. How do you, Malvolio? 

Mai. At your request? Yes ; nightingales answer daws. 

Mar. Why appear you with this ridiculous boldness be- 
fore my lady ? 

Mai. Be not afraid cf greatness: 'T was well writ. 

Oli. What meanest thou by that, Malvolio ? 

Mai. Some are born great, — 

Oli.m} ,rrAu..^..V 

Mai. Some atcbieve greatness,— —^ 

Oli. What say'st thou ? 

Mai. And some bave greatness tbrust upon tbeni. 

Oli. Heaven restore thee ! 

Mai. Remember wbo commended thy yellow stocking's ;— 

Oli. Thy yellow stockings ? 

Mai. And wisb'd to see tbee cross-gartered. 

Oli. Cross-garter'd ? 

Mai. Go to : tbou art made, if tbou desir'st to be sO ; — 

Oli. Am I n>ade ? 

Mai. If not, let me see tbee a servant still. 

Oli. Why, this is very midsummet madness. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. > 89 

• Mtnh 

No. XL VI. I 

TWELFTH NIGHT. 

ACT V. iSCExVE I. 



'H 



The Street, 
Duke, Viola, Antonio, Officers, Olivia, Priest, and 
Attendants. 

Painted by Mr. Hamilton, R. A. 

Enter Olivia and Attendants. 

Duke. Here comes the countess ; now heaven walks on 
earth. 
But for thee, fellow, fellow, thy words are madness : 
Three months this youth hath tended upon me; 
But more of that anon. Take hhn aside. 

Oli. What would my lord, but that he may not have, 
Wherein Olivia may seem serviceable ?— 
Cesario, you do not keep promise with me. 

Fio. Madam ? 

Duke. Gracious Olivia. — 

Oli. What do you say, Cesario ? — Good my lord, — 

yio. My lord would speak, my duty hushes me. 

Oli. If it be aught to the old tune, my lord. 
It is as fat and fulsome to mine ear 
As howling after music. i 

Duke. Still so cruel ? 

Oli. Still so constant, lord 

Duke. What ! to perverseness ? you uncivil lady. 
To whose ingrate and inauspicious Altars 
My soul the taithful'st offerings hath breath'dout. 
That e'er devotion tender'd ! What shall I do ? 

Oli. Even what it please my lord, that shall become him. 

Duke. Why should I not, had I the heart to do it. 
Like to the Egyptian thief, at point of death. 
Kill what 1 love ; a savage jealousy, \ 

That sometimes savours nobly ? But hear me this : . 
Since you to non-regardance cast my faith, 

N 



9» SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

And that I partly know the instrument 

That screws me from my true place in your favour. 

Live you the marble-breasted tyrant still ; 

But this your minion, whom, I know, you love. 

And whom, by heaven I swear, I tender dearly. 

Him will I tear out of that cruel eye. 

Where he sits crowned in his master's spight. — 

Come, boy, with me ; my thoughts are ripe in mischief: 

I'll sacrifice the lamb that I do love. 

To spite a raven's heart within a dove. [Going^, 

Vio. And I, most jocund, apt and willingly. 
To do you rest, a thousand deaths would die. [Fvllowing. 

Oli. Where goes Cesario ? 

Vio. After him I love. 
More than I love these eyes, more than my life. 
More, by all mores, than e'er I shall love wife : 
If I do feign, you witnesses above. 
Punish my life for tainting of my love t 

Oli. Ah me, detested ! how am I heguil'd f ' ' * ' 

Vio. Who does beguile you ? who does do you wrong ^ 

Oli. Hast thou forgot thyself? Is it so long ?— 
Call forth the holy father. [Exit an Attendant. 

Duke. Come away. [To Viola- 

Oli. Whither, my lord ? — Cesario, husband, stay. 

Duke. Husband.!* 

Oli. Ay, husband; can he that deny? 

Duke. Her husband, sirrah? 

Vio. No, my lord, not I. 

Oli. Alas, it is the baseness of thy fear 
That makes thee strangle thy propriety: 
Fear not, Cesario, take thy lortunes up ; 
Be that thou know'st thou art, and then thou art 
As great as that thou fear'st. — O welcome, father I 
Re-enter Attendant and Priest. 

Father, I »barge thee by tby reverence^ 
Here to unfold (though lately we intended 
To keep in darkness what occasion now 
Reveals before 'tis ripe J what thou dost know < ^~ 

Hath newly past between this youth and me. 
Priest. A contract of eternal bjnd of love. 
Confirmed by mutual joinder of your hands. 
Attested by the holy close of lips. 
Strengthened by inter changement of your rings ; 
And all the ceremony of this compact 
SeaPd in my function by my testimony : 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. ^ 

Since when, my watcb batb told me, toward my grave 
I have travelled but two bours. 

Duke. O thou dissembling cub ! what wilt thou be 
When time hath sow'd a grizzle on thy case ? 
Or will not else thy craft so quickly grow. 
That thine own trip shall be thine overthrow ? 
Farewell, and take her : but direct thy feet 
Where thou and I henceforth may never meet. 

Vio, My lord, I do protest,— — 

Oli. O, do not swear ; ' 

Hold little faith, though thou hast too much fear. 



No. XLVII. 

FIRST PART OP 

KING HENRY IV. 
ACT V. SCENE IV. 

Plain near Shrewsbury. 
Prince Htnry, Hotspur, and Falstaff, 

Painted by Mr. Rigaud, R. A. 

Enter Hotspur. 

Hot. If I mistake not, thou art Harry Monmouth. 

P. Henry. Thou speak'st as if I would deny my name. 

Hot. My name is Harry Percy. 

P. Henry. Why, then I see 
A very valiant rebel of the name, 
I am the prince of Wales ; and think not, Percy, 
To share with me in glory any more : 
Two stars keep not their motion in one sphere ; 
Nor can one England brook a double reign 
Of Harry Percy and the prince of Wales. 



9«i SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Hot. "Sor shall it^ H&rry, for the hour is come 
To end the one of us : And would to God 
Thy 1- .me in arms were now as great as mine ! 

P. Henry. I'll make it greater ere I part from thee ; 
And all the budding hoiiours on thy crest 
I'll crop, fo make a garland for my head. 

Hot. I can no longer brook thy vaiiities. [Tbey figbt. 

Enter Falstaff. 

Fal. Well said, Hal ! to it, Hal ! — Nay, you shall find no 
boy's play here, I can tell you. 

Enter Douglas ; bejigbts witb Falstaff", wbo falls down as if 
be were dead, and exit Douglas. Hotspur is wounded, 
and falls. 

Hot. O, Harry, thou bast robb'd me of my youth : 
I better brook the loss of brittle life 
Than those proud titles thou bast won of me ; 
Tbey wound my thoughts worse than the sword my flesh :— 
But thought's the slave of life, and life time's fool ; 
And time, that takes survey of all the world. 
Must bave a stop. O, I cduld prophesy, 
Bui tbu the earthy and cold band of death , 

Lies on my tongue : — No, Percy, thou art dust. 
And food for [Dies. 

P. Henry. For worms, brave Percy : Fare thee well, great 
heart ! — 
111 wcav'd ambition, how much art thou shrunk ! 
When that this body did contain a spirit, 
A kingdom, for. it was too small a bound ; 
But now, two paces of the vilest earth 
Is room enough : — This earth, that bears thee dead. 
Bears not alive so stout a gentleman. 
If thou wert sensible of courtesy, 
I should not make so dear a show of zeal : — 
But let my favours hide thy mangled face ; 
And, even in thy behalf, I'll thank myself 
Fordoing these fair rites of tenderness. 
Adieu, and take thy praise with thee to heaven ! 
Thy 'gnominy sleep with thee in the grave. 
But not remember'd in thy epitaph ! — 

[ He sees Falstqff on the ground. 
What ! old acquaintance ! could not all this flesh 
Keep in a little life ? Poor Jack, farewell ! 



5HAKSPEARE GALLERY. 9> 

1 could have better spar'd a better man. 

O, I should have a heavy miss of thee. 

If I were much in love with vanity. 

Death hath not struck so fat a deer to-day. 

Though many dearer, in this bloody fray. — 

Imboweird will I see thee by and by : 

Till then, in blood by noble Percy lie. , ,'{ [Exit. 

F ahtdff rising slowly. 
Fal. Imbowell'd! If thou imbowel me to-day, I'll give 
you leave to powder me, and eat me too, to-morrow. 
'Sblood, 'twas time to counterfeit, or that hot termagant 
Scot Jiad paid me scot and lot too. Counterfeit? I lie, I 
am no counterfeit : To die, is to be a counterfeit r for he 
h but the counterfeit of a man who hath not the life of a 
man : but to counterfeit dying, when a man thereby liveth, 
is to be no counterfeit, but the true and perfect image of 
life indeed. The bptter part of valour is — discretion; in the 
which better part, I have saved my life. Zounds, I am 
afraid of this gun-powder Percy, though he be dead. How if 
he should counterfeit too, and rise? I am afraid he would 
prove the better counterfeit. Therefore I'll make him 
sure : yea, and I'll swear I kill'd him. Why may not he 
rise, as well as I? Nothing confutes me but my eyes; and 
nobody sees me. — Therefore, sirrah [stabbing bim^ with a 
new wound in your thigh, come you along with me. 

[Takes Hotspur on bis back* 



\ 

■■'(7/ 
.rfT 



■ i.Ai: ,' 

; ift «W>n L<>6;J 'JiSt-J liluoiiw jiOiuTHi ' ;i'/\ .\(,\«--.H .'A 



94 " SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

No. XLVIII. 

SECOND PART OF 

X KING HENRY IV. 

3vb ♦!'! • • ACT IV. SCENE IV. ' i 

The Palace at Westminster. 
King Henry asleep; Prince of Wales, 

Painted by Mr. J. Boydell. 

Enter Westmoreland' 

West. Health to my sovereign ! and new happiness 
Added to that I am to deliver ! 
Prince John, your son, doth kiss your grace's hand : 
Mowbray, the bishop Scroop, Hastings, and all. 
Are brought to the correction of your law ; 
There is not now a rebel's sword unsheath'd. 
But peace puts forth her olive every where. 
The manner how this action hath been borne. 
Here, at more leisure, may your highness read ; 
With every course in his particular. 

K. Henry. O Westmoreland, thou art a summer bird. 
Which ever in the haunch of winter sings 
The Hfting up of day. Look ! here's more news. 

Enter Harcourt. 

Har. From enemies heaven keep your majesty; 
And, when they stand against you, may they fall 
As those that I am come to tell you of I 
The earl of Northumberland, and the lord Bardolph, 
With a great power of English, and of Scots, 
Are by the sheriff of Yorkshire overthrown : 
The manner and true order of the fight. 
This packet, please it you, contains at large. 

K. Henry. And wherefore should these good news m^e 
me sick ? 
Will fortune never come with both hands full, 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. ff 

But write her fair words still In foulest letters f Am-TI M 
She either gives a stomach, and no food — 
Such are the poor in health ; or else a feast. 
And takes away the stomach — Such are the rich 
That hath abundance, and enjoy it not. 
I should rejoice now at this happy news J 
And now my sight fails, and my brain is giddy :— 
O me ! come near me, now I am much ill. ^Swoons* 

P. Humpb. Comfort, your majesty! 
Cla. O my royal father ! , 

West. My sovereign lord, cheer up yourself, look up ! 

War. Be patient, princes ; you do know these fits 
Are with his highness very ordinary. 
Stand frem him, give him air; he'll straight be well. 

Cla. No, no ; he cannot long hold out these pangs s -j 
The incessant care and labour of his mind . \ 

Hath wrought the mure, that should confine it in. 
So thin, that life looks through, and will break out. 

p. Humpb. The people fear me; for they do obserrc 
Unfather'd heirs, and loathly births of nature: 
The seasons change their manners ; as the year 
Had found some months asleep, and leap'd them over. 

Cla. The river hath thrice flow'd, no ebb between : 
And the old folk, time's doting chronicles. 
Say, it did so a little time before 
That our great grandsire, Edward, sick'd and dy'd. 

War. Speak lower, princes, for the king recovers. 

p. Humpb. This apoplexy will, certain, be his end. 

K. Henry. I pray you, take me up, and bear me hence 
Into some other chamber. Softly, pray. 

[Tbey convey tbe king to an inner part oftbe 
room, and place bim on a bed.] 
Let there be no noise made, my gentle friends. 
Unless some dull and favourable hand 
Will whisper music to my weary spirit. 

War. Call for the music in the other room. 

K. Henry. Set me the crown upon my pillow here. 

Cla. His eye is hollow, and he changes much. 

War. Less noise, less noise. 

Enter Prince Henry. 

p. Henry. Who saw the duke of Clarence? 

Cla. I am here, brother, full of heaviness. 

P. Henry. How now! rain within doors, and none 
abroad ! 
How doth the king i 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

P.Humpb. Exceeding ill. w itl 

P. Henry. Heard he the good news yet? 
Tell it him. ri 

P.Humpb. He alter'd much upon the hearing it. 

P. Henry. If he be sick 
With joy, he will recover without physic. f 

War. Not so much noise, my lords :-«-sw^t prince* • 
^ speak low; . 'u u ,jJ ../jo:* ! j<uO 

The king your father is dispos'd to sleep.' ■ ■ '* 

Cla. Let us withdraw iato the other room. 

War. Will't please your grace to go along with us ? 

P. Henry i No : I will sit and watch here by the king. 

[Exeunt all but P. Henry, 
Why doth the crbWn lie there upon his pillow. 
Being so troublesome a bed-fellow ? 
O polish'd perturb?tio;i ! golden care! 
That keep'st the ports of slumber open wide 
To many a watchful night! sleep with it now ! 
Yet not so sound, and half so deeply sweet. 
As he whose brow with homely biggen bound. 
Snores out the watch of night. O majesty ! 
When thou dost pinch thy bearer, thou dost sit 
Like a rich armour worn in heat of day. 
That scalds with safety. By his gates of breath 
There lies a downy feather, which stirs not: 
l)id he suspire, that light and weightless down 
Perforce must move. — My gracious lord ! my father!— 
This sleep is soimd, indeed; this is a sleep 
That from this golden rigol hath divorc'd 
So many EnglisWkings. Tby due, from me, 
ts tears, and heavy sorrows oftby blood; 
Wb'icb nature, love, and filial tenderness, 
Sball, O dear father, pay thee plcnteously: 
My due from thee is this imperial crown ; 
Which, as immediate from thy place and blood. 
Derives itself to me. ho, here it sits — 

[Putting it on bis bead. 
Which heaven shall guard: and put the world's whole strength 
Into one giant arm, it shall not force 
This lineal honour from me : This from thee. 
Will I to mine leave, as 'tis left to me ^ v tw .Vl[£j:rf. 

K. Henry. Warwick ! Gloster ! Clarence ! ' ' ; 

Re-enter Warwick, and the rest. 
Cla. Doth the king call ? 
War. What would your majesty ? How fares your grac .f. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. jf 

K. Henry. Why did you lejive me here alene> my lords ? 

Cla. We left the prince my brother here, my liege. 
Who undertook to sit and watch by you. 

K.Henry. The prince of Wales? Where is he? let me 
see him : . - 

He is not here. 'A } I ^ ' 

fVar. This door is open ; he is gone this way. 

P. Humph. He came not through the chamber where we 
stay'd, 

K. Henry. Where is the crown ? who took it from my 
pillow? 

War. When we withdrew, my liege, we left it here. 

K. Henry. The prince hath ta'en it hence; — ^go seek 
him out. 
Is he so hasty, that he doth suppose 

My sleep my death ? 

Find him, my lord of Warwick ; chide him hither. 

This part of his conjoins with my disease, ^ 

And helps to end me. — See, sons, what things you are ! , 

How quickly nature falls into revolt 

When gold becomes her object ! 

For this the foolish over-careful fathers 

Have broke their sleep with thoughts, their brains with care. 

Their bones with industry; 

For this they have engrossed and pil'd up 

The canker'd heaps of strange-atchieved gold; 

For this they have been thoughtful to invest 

Their sons" with arts and martial exercises; 

When, like the bee, tolling from every flower 

The virtuous sweets ; 

Our thighs pack'd with wax, our mouths with honey. 

We bring it to the hive; and, like the bees. 

Are murder'd for our pains. ,This bitter taste 

Yield his engrossments to the ending father. 

Re-enter Warwick. 

Now, where is he that will not stay so long 
Till his friend sickness hath determin'd me? 

War. My lord, I found the prince in the next room, 
Washing with kindly tears his gentle cheeks ! 
With such a deep demeanour in great sorrow. 
That tyranny, which never quafPd but blood, 
Would, by beholding him, have wash'd his knife 
With gentle eye-drops. He is coming hither. 

K. Henry. But wherefore did he take away the crown? 
O 



5t SHAKSPEARE GALLERY* 

No. L. 

THIRD PART OF 

KING HENRY VI. 
ACT II. SCENE V. 

A Field of battle, near Towton in Yorhhire, 
King Henry. Son that bad killed bis Father^— 
Fatber tbat bad killed bis Son. Queen, Prince 
df Wales, and Exeter, in tbe Distance. 

Painted by Mr. J. Boydell. 

fC. Henry. This battle fares like to the morning's war*. 
When dying clouds contend with growing light ; 
What time the shepherd blowing of his nails. 
Can neither call it perfect day nor night. 
Now sways it this way, like a mighty sea, 
Forc'd by the tide to combat with the wind : 
Now sways it that way, like the self-same sea, 
Forc'd to retire by fiiry of the wind : 
Sometime, the flood prevails ; and then, the wind ; 
Now, one the better; then, another best; 
Both tugging to be victors, breast to breast. 

Yet neither conqueror, nor conquered : 
So is the equal poise of this fell war. 

Here on this mole-hill will 1 sit me down. 

To whom God will, there be the victory I 

For Margaret my queen, and Clifford too. 

Have chid me from the battle ; swearing both. 

They prosper best of all when I am thence. 

'Would I were dead I if God's good will were so : 

For what is in this world but grief and woe ? 

O God ! methinks, it were a happy life 

To be no better than a homely swain ; , 

To sit upon a hill as I do now. 

To carve out dials quaintly point by point. 

Thereby to see the minutes how they run* 

How many make the hour full complete; 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERV. 99 

How many hours bring about the day ; 
How many days will finish up the year; 
How many years a mortal man may live. 
When this is known, then to divide the time ; 
So many hours must I tend my flock j 
So many hours must I take my rest j 
So many hours must I contemplate ; 
So many hours must I sport myself; 
So many days my ewes have been with young ( 
So many weeks ere the poor fools will yean| 
So many years ere I shall sheer the fleece : 
So minutes, hours, days, months, and years. 
Past over to the end they were created. 
Would bring white hairs unto a quiet grave. 
Ah, what a life were this ! how sweet ! how lovely I 
Gives not the hawthorn bush a sweeter shade • > 

To shepherds looking on their silly sheep. 
Than doth a rich embroidpr'd canopy 
To kings that fear their subjects' treachery ? 
O, yes, it doth; a thousand fold it doth. 
And to conclude, — the shepherds homely curds. 
His cold thin drink out of his leather bottle. 
His wonted sleep under a fresh tree's shade. 
All which secure and sweetly he enjoys. 
Is far beyond a prince's delicates. 
His viands sparkling in a golden cup. 
His body couched in a curious bed. 
When care, mistrust, and treason wait on him. 
Alarum. Enter a Son that has killed bis Father, dragging in 
the dead body. 
Son. Ill blows the wind that profits nobody.-— 
This man whom hand to hand I slew in fight. 
May be possessed with some store of crowns : 
And I, that haply take them from him now. 
May yet ere nighf yield both my life and them 
To some man else, as this dead man doth me.— r 
Who's this ? — Oh God ! it is my father's face. 
Whom in this conflict I unawares have kiU'd. 
O heavy times, begetting such events ! 
From London by the king was I press'd forth j 
My father, being the earj of Warwick's man, ' 

Came on the part of York, press'd by his master; 
And I, who at liis hands received my life. 
Have by my hands of life bereav'd him.— 
Pardon me, Qod, I knew npt what I did ! 



lOO SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

And pardon, father, fori knew not thee 1 
My tears shall wipe away these bloody marks ; 
And no more words, till they have flow'd their fill. 
K.Henry. O piteous spectacle 1 O bloody times ! 
Whilst lions war, and battle for their dens. 
Poor harmless lambs abide their enmity. — 
Weep, wretched man, I'll aid thee tear for tear : 
And let our hearts and eyes, like civil war. 
Be blind with tears, and break o'ercharg'd with grief. 

Enter a Father , who has killed bis Son, with tbe body in ^ 
bis arms. 

Fatb. Thou that so stoutly hast resisted me. 
Give me thy gold, if thou hast any. gold ; 
For I have bought it with an hundred blows. — 
But let me see: — Is tbis our foeman's face? 
Ab, no, no, no, it is mine only son ! 
Ah, boy, if any life be left in thee. 
Throw np thine eye ; see, see, what show'rs arise. 
Blown with the windy tempest of my heart, 
TJpon thy wounds, that kill mine eye and heart ! — 
O, pity, God, this miserable age! 
What stratagems, how fell, how butcherly. 
Erroneous, mutinous, and unnatural, . 

This deadly quarrel daily doth beget ' 
O boy, thy father gave thee life too soon. 
And hath bereft thee of thy life too late ! 

K. Henry. Woe, above woe 1 grief, more than common 
grief! 
O, that my death would stay these ruthful deeds ! 

O pity, pity, gentb Heaven, pity ! 

The red rose and the white are on his face. 
The fatal colours of our striving houses : 
The one, his purple blood right well resembles; 
The other, his pale cheeks, methinks, present. 
Wither one rose, and let the other flourish ! 
If you contend, a thousand lives must wither. 

Son. How will my mother, for a fathsr's death. 
Take on with me, and ne'er be satisfy'd ! 

Path. How will my wife, for slaughter of my son. 
Shed seas of tears, and ne'er be satisfy'd ! 

King Henry. How will the country, for these woeful 
chances. 
Mis-think the king, and not be satisfy'd ! 

Son. Was ever son, so ru'd a father's death ? 



SttAKSPEARE GALLERY. los 

Fatb. Was ever father, so bemoan 'd his son? 

K. Henry. Was ever king so griev'd for subjects* woe ? 
Much is your sorrow; mine, ten times so much. 

Son. I'll bear thee hence, where I may weep my fill. 

[Exit, with the body. 

Fatb. These arms of mine shall be thy winding-sheet ; 
My heart, sweet boy, shall be thy sepulchre ; 
For from my heart thine image ne'er shall go. 
My sighing breast shall be thy funeral bell ; 
And so obsequious will thy father be. 
Sad for the loss of thee, having no more. 
As Priam was for all his valiant sons. 
I'll bear thee hence; and let them fight that will. 
For I have murder'd where I should not kill. 

[Exit, with tbe body, 

K. Henry. Sad-hearted men, much overgone with care. 
Here sits a king more woeful than you are. 

Alarums, Excursions. Enter Queen Margaret, Prince 
of Wales, and Exeter. 

Prince. Fly, father, fly ! for all your friends are fled. 
And Warwick rages like a chafed bull : 
Away 1 for death doth hold us in pursuit. 

Queen. Mount you, my lord, towards Berwick post amain: 
Edward and Richard, like a brace of greyhounds 
Having the fearful flying hare in sight. 
With fiery eyes, sparkling for very wrath. 
And bloody steel grasp'd in their ireful hands. 
Are at our backs : and therefore hence amain. 

Exe. Away! for vengence comes along with them: 
Nay, stay not to expostulate, make speed ; 
Or else come after, I'll away before. 

K. Henry. Nay, take me with thee, good sweet Exeter ; 
Not that I fear to stay, but love to go 
Whither the queen intends. Forward ; away ! [Exeunt 



10* 3HAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

No. LI. 
KING HENRY VIII. 

ACT I. SCENE IV. 

Tork-Place. 

Cardinal Wolsey, Lord Sands, Anne Bullen, 
King Henry, &c. 

Painted hy Mr. Stothart. 

WoL You are welcome, my fair guests : that noble lady. 
Or gentleman, that is not freely merry. 
Is not my friend. This to confirm my welcome ; 
And to you all good health. [Drinks. 

Sands. Your grace is noble : — 
Let me have such a bowl may hold my thanks. 
And save me so much talking. 

WqI. My lord Sands, 
I am beholden to you : cheer your neighbours.— 
Ladies, you are not merry. Gentlemen, 
Whose fault is this? 

Sands. The red wine first must rise 
In their fair cheeks, my lord; then we shall have them 
Talk us to silence, 

Anne. You are a merry gamester, my lord Sands. 

Sands. Yes, if I make my play. 
Here's to your ladyship : and pledge it, madam. 
For 'tis to such a thing — 

Anne. You cannot shew me. 

Sands. I told your grace, they would talk anon. 

[Drum and trumpets within, chambers discharged. 

Wol. What's that? 

Cham. Look out there, some of you. [Exit a servant. 

Wol. What warlike voice ? 
And to what endis this ? — Nay, ladies, fear not ; 
By all the laws of war, you are privileg'd. 

Re-enter Servant. 
Cham. How now ? what is't ? 
Serv. A noble troop of stranger?; 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 103 

for so they seem : They have left their barge, and landed. 
And hither make, as great ambassadors 
From foreign princes. 

JVol. Good lord Chamberlain, 
Go, give them welcome, you can speak the French tongue ; 
And, pray receive them nobly, and conduct them 
Into our presence, where this heaven of beauty 
Shall shine at full upon them : — Some attend him. — 

[All arise, and tables removed. 
You have now a broken banquet ; but we'll mend it. 
A good digestion to you all : and, once mofe, 
I shower a welcome on you : — Welcome all. 

Hautboys. Enter the King, and others, as maskers, habited 
like Shepherds, usher'd by the Lord Chamberlain. They 
pass directly before the Cardinal, and gracefully salute him 

A noble company ! What are their pleasures ? 

Cham. Because they speak no English, thus they pray'd 
To tell your grace : — That, having heard by fame 
Of this so noble and so fair assembly 
This night to meet here, they could do no less. 
Out of the great respect they bear to beauty. 
But leave their flocks ; and, under your fair conduct, 
Crave leave to view these ladies, and entreat 
An hour of revels with them, 

JVol. Say, lord Chamberlain, 
They have done my poor house grace ; for which 1 pay them 
A thousand thanks, and pray them take their pleasures. 

[Ladies choose for the dance. King and Anne Bullen, 

King. The fairest hand I ever touch'd ! O, beauty. 
Till now I never knew thee, [Music. Dance. 

Wol. My lord.— 

Cham. Your grace ? 

Wol. Pray tell them thus much from me : 
There should be one amongst them, by his person. 
More worthy this place than myself; to whom. 
If I but knew him, with my love and duty 
I would surrender it. 

Cham. I will, my lord. 

[Cham, goes to the company, and returns. 

JVol. What say they ? 

Cham. Such a one, they all confess 
There is, indeed ; which they would have your grace 



104 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Find out, and he will take it, 

JVol Let me see then. — 
By all your good leaves, gentlemen ; — ^Here I'll make 
My royal choice. 

King. You have foimd him, cardinal : 
You hold a fair assembly ; you do well, lord : 
You are a churchman, or, I'll tell you, cardinal, 
I should judge now unhappily. 

Wol. I am glad 
Your grace is grown so pleasant. 

King. My lord chamberlain, 
Pr'ythee, come hither : What fair lady's that ? 

Cbam. An't please your grace, sir Thomas Bullen's 
daughter. 
The viscount Rochford,one of her highness' women. 

King. By heaven, she is a dainty one. — Sweetheart, 

/ were unmannerly, to take you out 

And not to kiss you. — A health, gentlemen ; 

Let it go round. *" 

Wol. Sir Thomas Lovel, is the banquet ready , 

I'the privy chamber ? 

Lov. Yes, my lord. 

JVol. Your grace, 
I fear, with dancing is a little heated. 

King. I fear, too much. 

JVol. There's fresher air, my lord. 
In the next chamber. 

King. Lead in your ladies, every one. Sweet partner, 

I must not yet forsake you : — Let's be merry ; — 
Good my lord cardinal, I have half a dozen healths 
To drink to these fair ladies, and a measure 
To lead them once again ; and then let's dream 
Who's best in favour. — Let the music knock it. 

[Exeunt with trumpets* 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. loj 

N0.LII. 

KING HENRY VIII. 

ACT V. SCENE IV. 
The Palace. 

Enter Trumpets, sounding; then two Aldermen, Lord Mayor* 
Garter, Crujimer, Duke of Norfolk .with his MarsbaPs staff, 
Duke of Suffolk, two noblemen bearing great standing bowls 
for the christening gifts ; then four noblemen hearing a ca- 
nopy, under which the Duchess of Norfolk, god mother, bear- 
ing the child richly habited in a mantle, &c. Train borne by 
a Lady : then follows the Marchioness of Dorset, the other 
godmother, and ladies. The troop pass once about the stage, 
and Garter speaks. 

Painted by Mr. Peters. 

Gart. Heaven, from thy endless goodness, send prosper- 
ous life, long, and ever happy, to the high and mighty prin- 
cess of England, Elizabeth ! 

Flourish. Etiter King and Train. 

Cran. [Kneeling] And to your royal grace, and the good 
queen. 
My noble partners, and myself, thus pray ; — 
All comfort, joy, in this most gracious lady. 
Heaven ever laid up to make parents happy. 
May hourly fall upon ye ! 

King. Thank you, good lord archbishop : 
What IS her name ? 

Cran. Elizabeth. 

King. Stand up, lord. — [The King kisses the child. 
With this kiss take my blessing : God protect thee 1 
Into whose hand I give thy life. 

Cran. Amen. 

King. My noble gossips, ye have been too prodigal : 
I thank ye heartily ; so shall this lady. 
When she has so much English. 

Cran. Let me speak, sir. 
For Heaven now bids me ; and the words T utter 
Let none think flattery, for they'll find them truth. 
This royal infant ( Heaven still move about her ! J 

P 



io6 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY 

Though in her cradle, yet now promises 

Upon this land a thousand thousand blessings. 

Which time shall bring to ripeness : she shall be | 

( But few now living can behold that goodness J ^;| 

A pattern to all princes living with her. 

And all that shall succeed ; Sheba was never 

More covetous ot wisdom and fair virtue 

Than this pure soul shall be : all princely grace 

That mould up such a mighty piece as this is. 

With all the virtues that attend the good. 

Shall still be doubled on her : truth shall nurse her : 

Holy and heavenly thoughts still counsel her: 

She shall be lov'd and tear'd: her own shall bless her ; 

Her foes shake like a field of beaten corn. 

And hang their heads with sorrow : Good grows with her i 

In her days, every man shall eat in safety. 

Under his own vine, what he plants : and sing 

The merry songs of peace to all his neighbours : 

God shall be truly known ; and those about her. 

From her shall read the perfect ways of honour. 

And by those claim their greatness, not by blood. 

Nor shall this peace sleep with her : But as when " 

The bird of wonder dies, the maiden phoenix. 

Her ashes new create another heir. 

As great in admiration as herself. 

So shall she leave her blessedness to one 

(When Heaven shall call her from this cloud of darkness) 

Who, from the sacred ashes of her honour. 

Shall star-like rise, as great in fame as she was. 

And so stand fix'd : peace, plenty, love, truth, terror. 

That were the servants to this chosen infant 

Shall then be his, and like a vine grow to him ; 

Wherever the bright sun of heaven shall shine. 

His honour, and the greatness of his name 

Shall be, and make new nations : He shall flourish. 

And like a mountain cedar, reach his branches 

To all the plains about him ; — Our childrens children 

Shall see this, and bless Heaven. 

King. Thou speakest wonders. 

Cran. She shall be to the happiness of England, 
An aged princess' ; many days shall see her. 
And yet no day without a deed to crown it. 
Would I had known no more ! but she must die ; 
She must, the saints must have her: yet a virgin, 
A most unspotted lily, shall she pass 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 107 

To the ground, and all the world shall mourn her. 

King O, lord archbishop. 
Thou hast made me now a man ; never, before 
This happy child, did I get any thing : 
This oracle of comfort has so pleas'd me. 
That, when I am in heaven, I shall desire 
To see what this child does, and praise my maker. — 
1 thank ye all. — To you, my good lord mayor. 
And your good brethren, I am much beholden ; 
I have received much honour by your presence. 
And ye shall find me thankful. Lead the way, lords ; 
Ye must all see the queen, and she must thank ye. 
She will be sick else. This day, no man think 
He has business at his house, for all shall stay ; 
This little one shall make it holiday. [Exeunt. 



No. LIII. 

ANTONY AND CLEOPATRA. 

ACT. III. SCENE IX. 

T'he Pa/ace in Alexandria, 

Antmvf, Cleopatra^ Eros, C/tarmian, Iras, &c. <&€, 

Painted by Mr. Tresham. 

Ant. Hark, the land bids me tread no more upon't ; 
It is asham'd to bear me ! Friends, come hither ; 
I am so lated in the world, that I 
Have lost my way for ever : — I have a ship. 
Laden with gold ; take that, divide it ; fly. 
And make your peace with Cxszr. 

Omnes. Fly ! not we. 

Ant. I have fled myself ; and have instructed cowards 
To run and shew their shoulders.— Friends, begpne : 
I have myself resolv'd upon a course. 
Which has no need of you ; begone : 
My treasure's in the harbour, take it . — O, 
I follow *d that I blush to look upon : 
My vpry hairs do mutiny ; for the white 



loBi SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Reprove the brown for rashness, and they them 

For fear and doating. — Friends, be gone ; you shall 

Have letters from me to some friends, that will 

Sweep your way for you. Pray you, look not sad, ^ 

Nor make replies of lothness : take the hint ■] 

Which my despair proclaims; let that be left i 

Which leaves itself: to the sea-side straightway : J 

I will possess you of that ship and treasure. ? 

Leave me, I pray, a little : pray you now : — i 

Nay, do so ; for, indeed, I have lost command, | 

Therefore I pray you. — I'll see you by and by. J 

Enter Eros and Cleopatra, led by Cbarmian and Iras. ^ 

Eros. Nay, gentle madam, to him. — Comfort him. ?• 

Iras. Do, most dear queen. 

Cbar. Do ! Why, what else ? 

Cleo. Let me sit down. O Juno ! 

Ant. No, no, no, no, no. 

Eros. See you here, sir ? 

Ant. O t) e, fye, fye I » 

Cbar. Madam '* 

Iras. Madam ! O good empress ! ;^ 

Eros. Sir, sir^ 1 

Ant. Yes, my lord, yes ; — he at Philippi kept ^ 

His sword even like a dancer, while I struck 1 

• The lean and wrinkled Cassius ; and 'twas I < 

That the mad Brutus ended : he alone i 

Dealt on lieutenantry, and no practice had ] 

In the brave squares of war : — Yet now. — No matter. ■ 

Cieo. Ah, stand by. J 

Eros. Tbe queen, my lord, tbe queen. -^ 

Iras. Go to bim, madam ; speak to bim j » 

He is unqualified wilb very sbame. ■) 

Cleo. Well then.— Sustain me :—0 I ] 

Eros. Most noble sir, arise ; tbe queen approaches ; ^ 

Her bead's declined, and death wilt seize ber : but \ 

Your comfort makes tbe rescue. \ 

Ant. 1 have oJf> nded reputation ; , 

A most unnoble swerving. "j 

Eros. Sir, the queen. 

Ant. O, whither hast thou led me, Egypt ? See, 

How 1 convey my shame out of thine eyes, ; 
By looking back on what I have left behind 
'Stroy'd in dishonour. 

Cleo. O my lord, my lord ! » 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. IO9 ^ 

Forgive my fearful sails ! I little thought ^ 

You would have follow'd. 1 

Ant. iEgypt, thou. knew'st too well, ''.\ 

My heart was to thy rudder ty'd by the strings. 
And thou should'st tow me after : O'er my spirit 

Thy full supremacy thou knew'st ; and that ; 

Thy beck might from the bidding of the gods '\ 

Command me. 1 

Cleo. O ! my pardon ! 

Ant. Now I must \ 

To the young man send humble treaties, dodge l 

And palter in the shifts of lowness ; who * 

With half the bulk o'er the world play'd as I pleas'd. 

Making, and marring fortunes. You did know, * 

How much you were my conqueror ; and that 
My sword, made weak by my affection, would 
Obey it on all cause. J 

Cleo. Pardon, pardon ! | 

Ant. Fall not a tear, I say; one of them rates 
All that is won and lost : Give me a kiss ; 
Even this repays me. — We sent our school-master ; 
Is he come back ? — Love, I am full of l«ad : — 
Some wine, within there, and our viands : — Fortune knows. 
We scorn her most, when most she offers blows. [Exeunt. 



No. LIV. 

TIMON OF ATHENS. 

ACT IV. SCENE III. 

A Wood, 

Timon^ Alcibiades, P/iTynia, and Tjmandra, - 

Painted by Mr. Opie, R. A. 

Ale. What art thou there ? speak. 

77m. A beast, as thou art. The canker knaw thy heart 
For shewing me again the eyes of man ! 

Ale. What is thy name ? Is man so hateful to thee> 
That art thyself a man ! 

Tim. I am misonibropos, and hate mankind. 



no SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

For thy part, I do wish thou wert a dog. 

That I might love thee something. i 

Aic. I knovy thee well ; I 

But in thy tortunes am unlearn'd and strange. | 

Tim. I know thee too; and more, than that I know thce» | 

I not desire to know. Follow thy drum ; i 

With man's blood paint the ground, gules, gules : | 

Religious canons, civil laws are cruel ; \ 

Then what should war be ? this fell whore of thine ^ 

Hath in her more destruction than thy sword, % 

For all l<er cherubim look. '\ 

Pbry. Thy lips rot off! 

Tim. I will not kiss thee ; then the rot returns 
To thine own lips again. 

Ale. How came the noble Timon to this change ? 

Tim. As the moon does, by wanting light to give : 
But then renew I could not, lilte the moon : 
There were no suns to borrow of. 

Ale. Noble Timon, 

What friendship may I do thee I | 

Tim. None, but to | 

Maintain my opinion. ^ 

Ale. What is it, Timon ? I 

Tim. Promise me friendship, but perform none : If 'i 

Thou wilt not promise, the gods plague thee, I 

For thou art a man ! if thou dost perform, | 

Confound thee, for thou art a man ! , ^ 

Ale. I have heard in some sort of thy miseries* J 

Tim. Thou saw'st them when I had prosperity, 1 

Ale. I see them now ; then was a blessed time. ' ? 

Tim. As thine is now, held with a brace of harlots. ; 

Tyman. Is this the Athenian minion, whpm the world * 

Voic'd so regardfuUy ? | 

Tim. Art thou Tymandra ? ■> 

Tyman. Yes- 
Tim. Be a whore still ! they love thee not, that use thee ; * 
Give thein diseases, leaving with thee their lust. \ 
Make use of thy salt hours : season the slaves , • 
For tubs and baths ; bring down rose-cheek'd youth « 
To the tub-fast, and the diet, j 

Tyman. Hang thee, monster ! ' i 

Ale. Pardon him, sweet Tymandra ; for his wits i 
Are drown'd and lost in his calamities.— 

I have but little gold of late, brave Timon, , : 
The want whereof doth daily make revolt 
In my pernicious band: I have heard, and griev'd. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. in 

How cursed Athens, mindless of thy worth. 
Forgetting thy great deeds, when neighbour states, 
But for thy sword and fortune, trod upon them,— 

Tim. I pr'ythee beat thy drum, and get thee gone. 

Ale. I am thy friend, and pity thee, dear Timon. 

Tim. How dost thou pity him, whom thou dost trouble? 
I had rather be alone. 

Ale. Why, fare thee well : 
Here is some gold for thee. 

Tim. Keep it, I cannot eat it. 

Ale. When 1 have laid proud Athens on a heap,— 

Tim. Warr'st thou 'gainst Athens? 

Ale. Ay, Timon, and have cause. 

Tim. The gods confound them all in thy conquest ! and 
Thee after, when thou hast conquer'd ? 

Ale. Why me, Timon ? 

Tim. That, by killing of villains, thou wast bom 
To conquer my country. 
Put up thy gold : go on— here's gold, — go on ; 
Be as a planetary plague, when Jove 
Will o'er some high-vic'd city hang his poison 
In the sick air : Let not thy sword skip one : 
Pity not honour'd age for his white beard ; 
He is an usurer: Strike me the counterfeit matron ; 
It is her habit only that is honest, 
HerselPs a bawd : Let not the virgin's cheek 
Make soft thy trenchant sword ; for those milk-paps. 
That through the window-bars bore at men's eyes. 
Are not within the leaf of pity writ ; 
But set them down horrible traitors : Spare not the babe. 
Whose dimpled smiles from fools exhaust their mercy ; 
Think it a bastard, whom the oracle 
Hath doubtfully pronounc'd thy throat shall cut. 
And mince it sans remorse : Swear against objects .: 
Put armour on thine ears, and on thine eyes; 
Whose proof, nor yells of mothers, maids, nor babes. 
Nor sight of priests in holy vestments bleeding. 
Shall pierce a jot. There's gold to pay thy soldiers: 
Make large confusion : and, thy fiiry spent. 
Confounded be thyself! Speak not, begone. 

Ale. H/.st thou gold yet ? I'll take the gold thou giv'st me. 
Not all thy counsel. 

Tim. Dost thou, or dost thou not, hear*ns curse upon 
thee! 



JI2 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. | 



Pbr. and Tym. Give us some gold, good Timon : Hast 

thou more ? 
Tim. Enough to make a whore forswear her tradcy^ 
And to make whores, a bawd. Hold up, you sluts. 
Tour aprons mountant : You are not oathable — 
Altbougb, I know, you'' II swear, terribly swear. 
Into strong shudders, and to heavenly agues. 

The immortal gods that hear you, spare your oaths, 

I'll trust to your conditions : Be whores still ; 

And he whose pious breath seeks to convert you. 

Be strong in whore, allure him, burn him up ; 

Let your close fire predominate his smoke. 

And be no turn-coats : Yet may your pains six months. 

Be quite contrary : And thatch your poor thin roofs 

With burdens of the dead; — some that were hang'd. 

No matter : — wear them, betray with them : whore still ;. 

Paint till a horse may mire upon your face ; 

A pox of wrinkles ! 

Pbr. and Tym. Well, more gold ; — What then ? — 
Believe't, that we'll do any thing for gold. 

Tym. Consumption sow 
In hollow bones of man ; strike their sharp shins. 
And marr men's spurring. Crack the lawyer's voice. 
That he may never more false titles plead. 
Nor sound his quillets shrilly : hoar the flamen. 
That scolds against the quality of flesh. 
And not believes himself: down with the nose, 
Down with it flat ; take the bridge quite away 
Of him, that is particular to foresee. 
Smells from the general weal : make curl'd pate rufiians 

bald; 
And let the unscarr'd braggarts of the war 
Derive some pain from you : Plague all; 
That your activity may defeat and quell 
The source of all erection. — There's more gold: — 
Do you damn others, and let this damn you. 
And ditches grave you all ! 
Pbr. and Tym. More counsel with more money, boun- 
teous Timon. 
Tim. More whore, more mischief first ; I have given you 

earnest. ^ 

Ale. Strike up the drum towards Athens. Farewell, Ti- 
mon ; 
If I thrive well, I'll visit thee again. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. "3 

71m. If I hope well, I'll never see thee more. 
Mc. I never did thee harm. 
Tim. Yes, thou spok'st well of me. 
Ale. Call 'st thou that harm ? 
Tim. Men daily find it. 
Get thee away, and take thy beagles with thee. 

Ale. We but offend him. — Strike. [Drum beats. Exeunt. 



No. LV. 

TROILUS AND CRESSIDA. 

ACT V. SCENE II. 

Diomed^ Cressidut Troilus, and Ulysses. 

Painted by Mrs. Angelica Kauffman 
ZuccHi, R. A. 

Enter Diomed. 

Dio. What are you up here, ho ? speak. 
Cal. Who calls .' 
Dio. Diomed. ■ 
Calchas, I think. Where's your daughter ? 
Cal. She comes to you. 

Enter Troilus and Ulysses, at a distance. 

Ulysses. Stand where the torch may not discover us. 

Enter Cressida. 

Troi. Cressid comes forth to him ! 
Dio. How now, my charge ? 
Cre. Now, my sweet guardian ! — Hark ! 
A word with you [ Wbisters. 

Troi. Yea, so familiar ! 
Ulys. She will sing any man at first sight. 



i\4 SHAiCSPEARlE GALLERY. 

Tber. And any man 
May sing her, if he can take her clifF; she's noted. 
Dio. Will you remember i 
Cre. Remember? yes. 
Dio. Nay, but do then ; 
And let your mind be coupled with your words. 
Troi. What should she remember ? 
Ulys. List! 
Cre. Sweet honey Greek, tempt me no more to folly. 

Dio. Nay, then. 

Cre. I'll tell you what. 

Dio. Pho ! pho ; come tell a pin : You are forsworn.— 
Cre. In faith I cannot ; What would you have me do ? 
Dio. What did you swear you would bestow on me ? 
Cre. I pr'ythee, do not hold me to mine oath ; 
Bid me do any thing but that, sweet Greek. 
Dio. Good night. 
Troi. Hold, patience ! 
Ulys. How now, Trojan ? 
Cre. Diomed.— 

Dio. No, no, good night : I'll be your fool no more. 
Troi. Thy better must. 
Cre. Hark, one word in your ear. 
Troi. O plague and madness ! 

Ulys. You are mov'd, prince ; let us depart, I pray you. 
Lest your displeasure should enlarge itself 
To wrathful terms : this place is dangerous ; 
The time right deadly ; T beseech you, go. 
Troi. Behold, I pray you ! 
Ulys. Now, good my lord, go off: 
You flow to great destruction : come, my lord. 
Troi. I pr'ythee, stay. 
Ulys. You have no patience ; come. 
Troi. I pray you, stay ; by hell, and all hell's torments, 
I will not speak a word. 
Dio. And so, good night. 
Cre. Nay, but you part in anger. 
Troi. Doth that grieve thee ? 
O wither'd truth ! 

Ulys. Why, how now lord ? 

Troi. By Jove, I will be patient. 

Cre. Guardian! — why, Greek ! 

Dio. Pho, pho! adieu : you palter. 

Cre. In faith, I do not ; come hither once again. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. M$ 

Ulys. You shake, my lord, at something; will you go? 
You will break out. 

Troi. She strokes bis cheek! 

Ulys. Come, come. 

Troi. Nay, stay ; by Jove I will not speak a word : 
There is between my will and all offences 
A guard of patience :.^stay a little while. 

Dio. But will you then? 

Cre. In faith, I will, la; never trust me else. 

Dio. Give me some token for the surety of it. 

Cre. I'll fetch you one. 

Ulys. You have sworn patience. 

Troi. Fear me not, my lord ; 
I will not be myself, nor have cognition 
Of what I feel ; I am all patience. 



No. LVI. 

ROMEO AND JULIET. 
ACT V. SCENE III. 

Monument belonging to the Capulets, 

Romeo and Paris dead; Juliet and Friar Lau- 
rence^ 

Painted by Mr. Northcote, R. A. 

Rom. Give me that mattock, and the wrenching iron. 
Hold, take this letter ; early in the morning 
See thou deliver it to my lord and father. 
Give me the light : Upon thy life I charge thee, 
Whate'er thou hear'st or seest, stand all aloof. 
And do not interrupt me in my course. 
Why I descend into this bpd of death 
Is, partly, to behold my lady's face : 



ij6 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

But, chiefly, to take thence from her dead finger 

A precious ring ; a ring, that I must use 

In dear employment : therefore hence, begone :— 

But if thou, jealous, dost return to pry 

In what I ftirther shall intend to do. 

By heaven, I will tear thee joint by joint. 

And strew this hungry church-yard with thy limbs. 

The time and my intents are savage-wild ; 

More fierce, and more inexorable far. 

Than empty tigers, or the roaring sea. 

Baltb. I will begone, sir, and not trouble you. 

Rom. So shalt thou show me friendship. — Take thou 
that : 
Live, and be prosperous ; and farewell, good fellow. 

Baltb. For all this same, 1*11 hide me hereabout; .^ 

His looks I fear, and his intents I doubt. [Retires.- *' 

Rom. Thou detestable maw, thou womb of death, 
Gorg'd with the dearest morsel of the earth. 
Thus I enforce thy rotten jaws to open. 

{Breaking up the monument. 
And, in despite, I'll cram thee with more food ! 

Par. This is that banish'd, haughty Montague, 
That murder'd my love's cousin ! with which grief. 
It is supposed, the fair creature dy'd, — 
And here is come to do some villainous shame 
To the dead bodies : I will apprehend him.— 
Stop thy unhallow'd toil, vile Montague ; 
Can vengeance be pursu'd further than death ? 
Condemned villain, I do apprehend thee : 
Obey, and go with me ; for thou must die. 

Rom. I must, indeed; and therefore came I hither. — ^^ 
Good gentle youth, tempt not a desperate man. 
Fly hence and leave me; — think upon these gone ; 
Let them affright thee. I beseech thee, youth. 
Heap not another sin upon my head. 
By urging me to fury: O, be gone ! 
By heaven, I love thee better than myself; 
For I come hither arm'd against myself: ' ' 

Stay not, be gone; — live, and hereafter say — 
A madman's mercy bade thee run away. 

Par. I do defy thy conjurations. 
And do attach thee as a felon here. 

Rom. Wilt thcu provoke me ? then have at thee, boy. 

Page. O lord! they fight : I will go call the watch. 

[Exit Page, 



SHAKSPE ARE GALLERY. 117 ; 

Tar. O, I am slain ! [/a//5.]— If thoube merciful, ! 

Open the tomb, lay me with Juliet. \Dies, • 

Rom. In faith, I will : — Let me peruse this face :— — >i 

Mercutio's kinsman, noble county Paris : — ! 

What said my man, when my betossed soul 
Did not attend him as we rode ? I think. 

He told me, Paris should have marry 'd Juliet : j 

Said he not so ? or did I dream it so ? i 

Or am I mad, hearing him talk of Juliet, « , 

To think it was so ? — O, give me thy hand. 

One writ with me in sour misfortune's book ! < 

I'll bury thee in a triumphant grave, — 
A grave ? O, no, a lantern, slaughter'd youth. 
For here lies Juliet, and her beauty makes 
This"Vault a feasting presence full of light. 
Death, lie thou there, by a dead man interr'd. i 

{Laying Paris in the monument. 
How oft, when men are at the point of death 

Have they been merry ? which their keepers call ' j 

A lightning before death : O, how may I I 

Call this a lightning ? — O, my love ! my wife ! 
Death, that hath suck'd the honey of thy breath. 

Hath had no power yet upon thy beauty : | 

Thou art not conquer 'd ; beauty's ensign yet 
Is crimson in thy lips, and in thy cheeks. 
And death's pale flag is not advanced there. — 

Tybalt, ly'st thou there in thy bloody sheet ? | 

O , what more favour can I do to thee. 
Than with that hand, that cut thy youth in twain. 
To sunder his that was thine enemy ? 

Forgive me, cousin ? — Ah, dear Juliet, I 

Why art thou yet so fair ? Shall I believe 
That unsubstantial death is amorous ; 
And that the lean abhorred monster keeps 
Thee here in dark, to be his paramour ? 
For fear of that, I will still stay with thee ; 
And never from this palace of dim night 
Depart again : here, here will I remain 
With worms that are thy chamber-maids j O, here 
Will I set up my everlasting rest. 
And shake the yoke of inauspicious stars 
From this world-wearied flesh. — Eyes, look your last ! 
Arms, take your last embrace ! and lips, O you 
The doors of breath, seal with a righteous kiss 



ii8 SHAKSPE ARE GALLERY. ' 

A dateless bargain to engrossing death ! — ,'^. 

Come, bitter conduct, come, unsavoury guide! 

Thou desperate pilot, now at once run on 

The dashing focks thy sea-sick weary bark ! 

Here's to my love ! — [Drinks.] O, true apothecary ! 

Thy drugs are quick. — Thus, with a kiss I die. [Dies, 

Enter Friar Laurence, with a lantern, crow, and spade. 

Lau. Saint Francis be my speed ! how oft to night 
Have my old feet stumbled at graves ! Who's there ? 

Baltb. Here's one, a friead, and one that knows you well. 

Lau. Bliss be upon you! Tell me, good my friend. 
What torch is yond', that vainly lends his.light 
To grubs and eyeless sculls ! as I discern. 
It burneth in the Capels' monument. 

Baltb. It doth so, holy sir ; and there's my master. 
One that you love. ^ 

Lau. Who is it ? 

Baltb. Romeo. 

Lau. How long hath he been thei£? 

Baltb. Full half an hour. 

Lau. Go with me to the vault. 

Baltb. I dare not, sir : 
My master knows not, but I am gone hence j 
And fearfully did menace me with death, 
If I did stay to look on his intents. 

Lau. Stay then, I'll go alone: — Fear comes upon me ; 
O, much I fear some ill unlucky thing. 

Baltb. As I did sleep under this yew tree here, 
I dreamt my master and another fought. 
And that my master slew him. 

Lau. Romeo? — [Advances. 

Alack, alack, what blood is this, which stains 
The stony entrance of this sepulchre i 
What mean these masterless and gory swords 
To lie discolour'd by this place of peace ? — 

[Enters the monument. 
Romeo ! O, pale ! — Who else ? what, Paris too ? 
And steep'd in blood? Ah, what an unkind hour 
Is guilty of this lamentable chance ! — 
The lady stirs. 

Jul. [wakening] O comfortable friar! wbere is my lord? 
I do remember well wbere I sbould be. 
And tbere I am : — Wbere is my Romeo f [Noise without. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 



119 



Lau. I bear some noise. — Lady, come from that nest 
Of death, contagion, and unnatural sleep ; 
A greater power than we can contradict 
Hath thwarted our intents; come, come away : 
Thy husband in thy bosom there lies dead j 
And Paris too; come, I'll dispose of thee 
Among a sisterhood of holy nuns ; 
Stay not to question, for the watch is coming ; 
Come, go, good Juliet, — [noise ag^ain.'] I dare no longer 
stay. [Exit. 



1791 



. No. LVII. 
MERRY WIVES OF WINDSOR. 

ACT III. SCENE III. 

Mrs. Page, Mrs. Ford, and Fahtaff. 

Falstaff goes into the basket i they cover him with 
foul linen. 

Painted by Mr. Peters. 

Ford's House. 
Mrs. Ford. What, John ! what, Robert ! 
Mrs. Page, Quickly, quickly ; is the buck-basket — 
Mrs. Ford. I warrant : — What, Robin, I say. 

Enter Servants, with a basket. 

Mrs. Page. Come, come, come. 

Mrs. Ford. Here, set it down. 

Mrs. Page. Give your men the charge ; we must be brief. 

Mrs. Ford. Marry, as I told you before, John, and Ro- 
bert, be ready here hard-by in the brew-house; and when I 
suddenly call you, come forth, and (without any pause or 
staggering) take this basket on your shoulders : that done, 
trudge with it in all haste, and carry it among the whitsters 
in Datchet mead, and there empty it in the muddy ditch, 
close by the Thames' side. 

Mrs. Page. You will do it ? 

Mrs. Ford. I have told them over and over ; they lack no 
direction : Be gone, and come when you are called^ 

[Exeunt Servants. 

Mrs. Page. Here comes little Robin.. '' 

R 



12Z SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Enter Robin. 

Mrs. Ford. How now, my eyas-musket ? what news with 

you ? 

Rob. My master, sir John, is come in at your back-door, 
Mrs. Ford ; and requests your company. 

Mrs. Page. You little Jack-a-lent, have you been true to 
us ! 

Rob. Aye, I'll be sworn : My master knows not of your 
being here ; and hath threatened to put Aie into everlasting 
liberty, if I tell you of it ; for, he swears, he'll turn me 
away. 

Mrs. Page. Thou'rt a good boy; this secrecy of thine 
shall be a r.iilor to thee, and shall make thee a new doublet 
and hose. — I'll go hide me. 

Mrs. Ford. Do so : — Go tell thy master, I am alone. 
Mistress Page, remember you your cue. [Exit Robin. 

Mrs. Page. I warrant thee ; if I do not act it, hiss me. 

[Exit Mrs. Page. 

Mrs. Ford. Go to then ; — we'll use this unwholesome 
humidity, this gross watry pumpion ; — we'll teach him to 
know turtles from jays. 

Enter Fahtaff. 

Fal. Havel caught thee, my heavenly jewel f Why, now 
let me die, for I have lived long enough ; this is the period 
of my ambition: O this blessed hour! 

Mrs. Ford. O sweet sir John ! 

Fal. Mistress Ford, I cannot cog, I cannot prate, mistress 
Ford. Now shall I sin in my wish : I would thy husband 
were dead ; I'll speak it before the best lord, I would make 
thee my lady. 

Mrs. Ford. I your lady, sir John ! alas, I should be a pi- 
tiful lady. 

Fal. Let the court of France shew me such another ; I 
see how thine eye would emulate the diamond : Thou hast 
the right arched bent of the brow, that becomes the ship- 
tire, the tire-valiant, or any tire of Venetian admittance. 

Mrs. Ford. A plain kerchief, sir John : my brows be- 
come nothing else: nor that well neither. 

Fal. Thou art a traitor to say so: thou would'st make 
an absolute courtier : and the firm fixture of thy foot would 
give an excellent motion to thy gait, in a semi-circled far- 
thingale. I see what thou wert, if fortune thy foe were not; 
nature is thy friend : Come, thou canst not hide it. 

Mrs. Ford. Believe me, there's no such thing in me. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. izs 

Fal. What made me love thee ? let that persuade thee, 
there's something extraordinary in thee. Come, I cannot 
cog, and say, thou art this and that, like a many of these 
lisping haw-thorn buds, that come like women in men's ap- 
parel, and smell like Bucklersbury in simple-time : I can- 
not: but I love thee; none but thee; and thou deservest it. 

Mrs. Ford. Do not betray me, sir ; I fear you love mis- 
tress Page. 

Fal. Thou might'st as well say, 1 love to walk by the 
Counter-gate ; which is as hateful to me as the reek of a 
lime-kiln. 

Mrs. Ford. Well, heaven knows how I love you ; and 
you shall one day find it. 

Fal. Keep in that mind ; I'll deserve it. 

Mrs. Ford. Nay, I must tell you, so you do ; or else I 
could not be in that mind. 

Rob. [within.] Mistress Ford, mistress Ford! here's 
mistress Page at the door, sweating, and blowing, and 
looking wildly, and would needs speak with you pre- 
sently. 

Fal. She shall not see me ; I will ensconce me behind the 
arras. 

Mrs. Ford, Pray you, do so ; she is a very tattling wo- 
man. [Falstqff bides himself . 

Enter Mistress Page, and Robin. 
What's the matter ? how now ? 

Mrs. Page. O mistress Ford, what have you done.? 
you are shamed, you are overthrown, you are undone for 
ever! 

Mrs. Ford. What's the matter, good mistress Page? 

Mrs. Page. O well-a-day, mistress Ford ! having aa ho- 
nest man to your husband, to give him such cause of suspi- 
cion ! 

Mrs. Ford. What cause of suspicion? 

Mrs. Page. What cause of suspicion ? — Out upon you ! — 
how am I mistook in you ! 

Mrs. Ford. Why, alas ! what's the matter ? 

Mrs. Page. Your husband's coining hither, woman, with 
all the officers in Windsor, to search for a gentleman, that, 
he says, is here now in the house, by your consent, to take 
an ill advantage of his absence : You are undone. 

Mrs. Ford. Speak louder. — [Aside.] 'Tis not so, I hope. 

Mrs. Page. Pray heaven it be not so, that you have such 
a man here j but 'tis most certain your husband's coming 



124 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 



with half Windsor at his heels, to search for such a one. I 
come before to tell you: If you know yourself clear, why I 
am glad of it: but if you have a friend here, convey, con- 
vey him out. Be not amaz'd ; call all your senses to you ; 
defend your reputation, or bid farewell to your good life for 
ever. 

Mrs. Ford, What shall I dor — There is a gentleman, 
my dear friend ; and I fear not mine own shame, so much as 
his peril : I had rather than a thousand pound he were out. 
of the house. 

Mrs. Page. For shame, never stand you bad rather, and 
you bad rather ; your husband's here at hand, be-think you 
of some conveyance : in the house you cannot hide him. — 
O, how have you deceived me ! — Look, here is a basket ; if 
he be of any reasonable stature, he may creep in here ; and 
throw foul linen upon him, as if it were going to bucking : 
Or, it is whiting-time, send him by your two men to Datchet 
mead. 

Mrs. Ford. He's too big to go in there : What shall I do ? 
Re-enter Fulstaff. 

Fal. Let me see't, let me see't ! O let me see't ! I'll in, 
I'll in; — follow your friend's counsel ; — I'll in. 

Mrs. Page. What, sir John Falstaff? Are these your 
letters, knight ? 

Fal. / love thee, and none but thee ; — help me away : let 
me creep in here ; Pll never — 

[He goes into the basket ; they cover him with foul linen. 

Mrs. Page. Help to cover your master, hoy: Call your 
men, mistress Ford : — Tqu dissembling knight! 

Mrs. Ford. What, John, Robert, John ! Go take up 
these clothes here, quickly: Where's the cowlstafF? look 
how you drumble: carry them to the laundress in Datchet 
mead ; quickly, come. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 1*5 

No. LVIII. 

MIDSUMMER-NIGHT'S DREAM. 

ACT IV. SCENE I. 

Oberotiy Queen of the Fairies^ Pucky Bottom, and 
Fairies attending, &c. .jf^^jti 

Painted by Mr. Fusel i', R. A. ., 

Ob Welcome, good Robin. See'st thou this sweet sight? 
Her dotage now I do begin to pity. 
For meeting her of late, behind the wood. 
Seeking sweet savours for this hateful fool, 
I did upbraid her, and fall out with her : 
For she his hairy temples then had rounded 
With coronet of fresh and fragrant flowers: 
And that same dew, which sometime on the buds 
Was wont to swell, like round and orient pearls. 
Stood now within the pretty flowret's eyes. 
Like tears, that did their own disgrace bewaiL 
When I had, at my pleasure, taunted her. 
And she, in mild terms, begg'd my patience, 
I then did ask of her her changeling child ; 
Which straight she gave me, and her fairy sent 
To bear him to my bower in fairyland. 
And now I have the boy, I will undo 
This hateful imperfection of her eyes. 
And, gentle Puck, take this transformed scalp 
From off the head of this Athenian swain ; 
That he awaking when the others do. 
May all to Athens back again repair; 
And think no more of this night's accidents. 
But as the fierce vexation of a dream. 
But first I will release the fairy queen ; 

Be as thou wast wont to be ; 

[Touching ber eyes with an herb. 

See, as thou wast wont to see : 



126 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Dian's bud o'er Cupid's flower 
Hath such force and blessed power. 
Now, my Titania; wake you, my sweet queen. 

Queen. MyOberon! what visions have I seen! 
Metbougbt, I was enamoured of an ass. 

Ob. There lies your love. 

Queen. How came these things to pass ? 
O, how mine eyes do loath bis visage now ! 

Ob. Silence, a while. — Robin, take off this bead. — 

Titania, music call ; and strike more dead 
Than common sleep, of all these five the sense. 
Queen. Music, ho ! music; such as charmeth sleep. 
Puck. Now, when thou wak'st, with thine own fool's eyes 

peep. 
Ob. Sound, music. [Still music.} Come, my queen, take 
hands with me. 
And rock the ground whereon these sleepers be. 
Now thou and I are new in amity ; 
And will, to-morrow midnight, solemnly. 
Dance in duke Theseus' house triumphantly. 
And bless it to all fair prosperity: 
There shall the pairs of faithful lovers be 
Wedded, with Theseus, all in jollity. 

Puck. Fairy king, attend, and mark ; 
I do hear the morning lark. ^ 

Ob. Then, my queen, in silence sad. 
Trip we after the night's shade: 
We the globe can compass soon. 
Swifter than the wand'ring moon. 

Queen. Come, my lord; and in our flight. 
Tell me how it came this night. 
That I sleeping here was found. 
With these mortals, on the ground. [Exeunt' 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. ijf 

No. LIX. 

MERCHANT OF VENICE. 

ACT II. SCENE V. 

Shylock's House. 
Sbylock^ Jessica, and Launcelot, 

Painted by Mr. Smirke. 

Sby. Well, thou shalt see, thy eyes shall be thy judge. 
The difference of old Shylock and Bassanio J— 
What, Jessica ! — thou shalt not gormandize. 
As thou hast done with me : — What, Jessica !— 
And sleep and snore, and rend apparel out ;— 
Why, Jessica ! I say. 

Laun. Why, Jessica ! 

Sby. Who bids thee call ? I do not bid thee call. 

Laun. Your worship was wont to tell me, I could dono- 
thing without bidding. 

Enter Jessica. 

yes. Call you? What is your will ? 
"' Sby. I am bid forth to supper, Jessica ; 
There are my keys : — But wherefore should I go ? 
I am not bid for love ; they flatter me : 
But yet I'll go in hate, to feed upbn 
The prodigal Christian. — Jessica, my girl. 
Look to my house : — I am right loth to go : 
There is some ill a brewing towards my rest. 
For I did dream of money-bags to-night. 

Laun. I beseech you, sir, go ; my young master doth ex- 
pect your reproach. 

Sby. So do I his. 

Laun. And they have conspired together, — T will not Say, 
you shall see a masque ; but if you do, then it was not for 
nothing that my nose fell a bleeding on Black-Monday last. 



\la8 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

at six cclock i'the morning, falling out that year on Ash- 
Wednesday was four year in the afternoon. 

Shy. What ! are there masques ? Hear you me, jfessica »' 
Lock up my doors ; and when you bear the drum. 
And the vile squeaking of the wry-neck' dffe. 
Clamber not you up to tbe casements tbeny 
Nor thrust your bead into the public street. 
To gaze on Christian fools with varnish' d faces : 
But stop my house's ears, I mean my casements i 
Let not tbe sound of shallow foppery enter 
My sober bouse. — By Jacob's staff, I swear, 
I have no mind of feasting forth to-night: 
But I will go. — Go you before me, sirrah; 
Say, I will come. 

Laun. I will go before, sir. — 
Mistress, look out at window, for all this ; , I 

There will come a Christian by, ■ 

Will be worth a Jewess' eye. [Exit Laun. 

Shy. What says that fool of Hagar's offspring, ha? 

Jes. His words were, farewell, mistress ; nothing else. 

Shy. The patch is kind enough ; but a huge feeder. 
Snail-slow in profit, and he sleeps by day 
More than the wild cat ; drones hive not with me ; 
Therefore I part with him ; and part with him 
To one that 1 would have him help to waste 
His borrow'd purse. — Well, Jessica, go in; 
Perhaps, I will return immediately ; 
Do as I bid you. 

Shut doors after you : Fast bind, fast find ; 
A proverb never stale in thrifty mind. [Exit. 

yes. Farewell; and if my fortune be not crost, 
I have a father, you a daughter, lost. [Exit^ 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 1*9 

No. LX. 

AS YOU LIKE IT. 

ACT IV. SCENE III. 

A Forest, 
OrlandOt and Oliver, 

Painted by Mr. Raph'' . West. 

on. When last the young Orlando parted from you. 
He left a promise to return again 
Within an hour ; and, pacing through the forest. 
Chewing the food of sweet and bitter fancy, 
Lo, what befel ! he threw his eye aside. 
And, mark, what object did present itself! 

Under an oak, whose boughs "were moss'd with age. 

And high top bald with dry antiquity, 

A wretched ragged man, overgrown with hair. 

Lay sleeping on his back : about bis neck 

A green and gilded snake bad wreatb'd itself. 

Who with her head, nimble in threats, approached 

The opening of his mouth', but suddenly 

Seeing Orlando, it unlinked itself, 

And with indented glides did slip away 

Into a bush : under which bush's shade ^ 

A lioness, with udders all drawn dry. 

Lay couching, head on ground, with cat-like watch. 

When that the sleeping man should stir ; for 'tis 
The royal disposition of that beast. 
To prey on nothing that doth seem as dead ; 
This seen, Orlando did approach the man. 
And found it was his brother, his elder brother. 

Cel. O, I have heard him speak of that same brother ; 
And he did render him the most unnatural 
That liv'd 'mongst men. 

OH. And well he might so do. 
For well I know he was umiatural. 

S 



I50 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Ros. But to Orlando ; — Did he leave him there. 
Food to the suck'd and hungry lioness ? 

on. Twice did he turn his back, and purpos'd so: 
But kindness, nobler ever than revenge. 
And nature, stronger than his just occasion. 
Made him give battle to the lioness. 
Who quickly fell before him ; in which hurtling. 
From miserable slumber, I awak'd. 

Cel. Are you his brother? 

Ros. Was it you he rescu'd ? 

Cel. Was't you that did so oft contrive to kill him? 

Oli. 'Twas I ; but 'tis not I : I do not shame 
To tell you what I was, since my conversion 
So sweetly tastes, being the thing I am. 

Ros. But, for the bloody napkin ? 

Oli. By and by. 
When from the first to last, betwixt us two. 
Tears our lecountments had most kindly bath'd. 

As how I came into that desert place ; 

In brief, he led me to the gentle duke. 

Who gave me fresh array, and entertainment. 

Committing me unto my brother's love ; 

Who led me instantly unto his cave. 

There stripp'd himself, and here upon his arm 

The lioness had torn some flesh away. 

Which all this while had bled ; and now he fainted. 

And cry'd, in fainting, upon Rosalind. 

Brief, I recover'd him ; bound up his wound ; 

And, after some small space, being strong at heart. 

He sent me hither, stranger as I am. 

To tell this story, that you might excuse 

His broken promise, and to give this napkin, 

Dy*d in this blood, unto the shepherd youth 

That he in sport doth call his Rosalind. 



' SHAKSPE ARE GALLERY. 1:31 

No. LXL 

TAMING OF THE SHREW. 
INDUCTION. 
SCENE II. 

A Room in the Lord's House, 

Sly, with Lord and Attendants ; some with appa^ 
rel, bason, and ewer, and other appurtenances. 

Painted by Mr. Smirke. 

Sly. For God's sake, a pot of small ale. 

1 Serv. Will't please your lordship drink a cup of sack ? 

2 Serv. Will't please your honour taste of these conserves ? 
S Serv, What raiment will your honour wear to-day ? 
Sly. I am Christophero Sly ; call not me — honour, nor 

lordship: I ne'er drank sack in my life: and if you give 
me any conserves, give me conserves of beef : Ne'er ask me 
what raiment I'll wear; for I have no more doublets than 
backs, no more* stockings than legs, nor no more shoes than 
feet ; nay, sometimes, more feet than shoes, or such shoes as 
my toes look through the overleather. 

Lord. Heaven cease this idle humour in your honour ! 
O, that a mighty man, of such descent. 
Of such possessions, and so high esteem. 
Should be infused with so foul a spirit ! 

Sly. What, would you make me mad ? Am not I Christo- 
pher Sly, old Sly's son of Burton-heath ; by birth a pedlar, 
by education a card- maker, by transmutation a bear- herd, 
and now by present profession a tinker? Ask Marian Rac- 
ket, the fat ale-wife of Wincot, if she know me not ; if she 
say I am not fourteen pence on the score for she^r ale, score 
me up for the lying'st knave in Christendom. What, I am 
not bestraught: Here's 

3 Serv. O, this it is that makes your lady mourn. 



132 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

2 Serv. O, this it is that makes your servants droop. 

Lord. Hence comes it that your kindred shun your 
house, 
As beaten hence by your strange lunacy. 
O, noble lord, bethink thee of thy birth ; 
Call home thy ancient thoughts from banishment. 
And banish hence these abject lowly dreams : 
Look how thy servants do attend on thee. 
Each in his office ready at thy beck. 

Wilt thou have music? hark ! Apollo plays, [Music. 

And twenty caged nightingales do sing: 
Or wilt thou sleep ? we'll have thee to a couch. 
Softer and sweeter than the lustful bed 
On purpose trimm'd up for Semiramis. 
Say, thou wilt walk ; we will bestrow the ground : 
Or wilt thou ride ? thy horses shall be trapp'd. 
Their harness studded all with gold and pearl. 
Dost thou love hawking ? thou hast hawks, will soar 
Above the morning lark : Or wilt thou hunt ? 
Thy hounds shall make the welkin answer them. 
And fetch shrill echoes from the hollow earth. 

1 Serv. Say, thou wilt course : thy greyhounds are as 

swift 
As breathed stags ; ay, fleeter than the roe. 

2 Serv. Dost thou love pictures? we will fetch thee 

straight 
Adonis, painted by a running brook ; 
And Cytherea all in sedges hid ; 
Which seem to move and wanton with her breath. 
Even as the waving sedges play with wind. 

Lord. We'll shew thee lo, as she was a maid ; , 
And how she was beguiled and surpriz'd. 
As lively painted as the deed was done. || 

3 Serv. Or Daphne, roaming through a thorny wood ; ] 
Scratching her legs, that one shall swear she bleeds : J 
And at that sight shall sad Apollo weep, p. 
So workmanly the blood and tears are drawn. «j 

Lord. Thou art a lord, and nothing but a lord : j 

Thou hast a lady far more beautiful S 

Than any woman in this waining age. f§ 

1 Serv. And, till the tears, that she hath shed for thee, | 

Like envious floods, o'er-ran her love ly face, * 

She was the fairest creature in the world; »| 
And yet she is inferior to none. 



8HAKSPEARE GALLERY. 15s 

Sly. Am I a lord ? and have I such a lady f 
Or do I dream? or have I dream' d till now ? 
/ do not sleep : I see, I bear, I speak ; 
/ smell sweet savours, and I feel soft things :— 
Upon my life, I am a lord, indeed'. 
And not a tinker, nor Christophero Sly.^- 
Well, bring our lady hither to our sight; 
And once again, a pot o' the smallest ale. 

2 Sew. Will't please your mightiness to wash your hands? 

[Servants present an ewer, bason and napkin. 
O, how we joy to see your wit restor'd ! 
O, that once more you knew but what you are ! 
These fifteen years you have been in a dream ; 
Or, when you wak'd, so wak'd as if you slept. 

Sly. These fifteen years ! by my fay, a goodly nap. 
But did I never speak of all that time ? 

1 Serv. O, yes, my lord : but very idle words : — 
For though you lay here in this goodly chamber. 
Yet would you say, ye were beaten out of door ; 
And rail upon the hostess of the house ; 
And say, you would present her at the leet. 
Because she brought stone jugs, and no seal'd quarts: 
Sometimes, you would call out for Cicely Racket. 

Sly. Ay, the woman's maid of the house. 

3 Serv. Why, sir, you know no house, nor no such maid ; 
Nor no such men, as you have reckon'd up,— » 

As Stephen Sly, and old John Naps of Greece, 
And Peter Turf, and Heniy Pimpernell ; 
And twenty more such names and men as these. 
Which never were, nor no man ever saw. 

Sly. Now, Lord be thanked for my good amends ! 

All. Amen. 

Sly. I thank thee ; thou shalt not lose by it. 

Enter Page, as a lady, with attendants. 

Page. How fares my noble lord ? 

Sly. Marry, I fare well ; for here is cheer enough. 
Where is my wife ? 

Page. Here, noble lord; what is thy will with her? 

Sly. Are you my wife, and will not call me — husband? 
My men should call me — lord, I am your good man. 

Page. My husband and my lord, my lord and husband i 
I am your wife in all obedience. 

Sly. I know it well : What must I call her? 

Lord. Madam. 



IJ4 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Sly. Al'ce Madam, or Joan Madam ? 

Lord. Madam, and nothing else ; so lords call ladies. 

Sly. Madam, wife, they say, th^t I have dream'd, and 
slept 
Above some fifteen years or more. 

Page. Ay^ and the time sfeems thirty unto me ; 
Being all this time abandon'd from your bed. 

Sly. 'Tis much ; Servants, leave me and her alone.— 

Madam, undress you, and come now to bed. 

Page, Thrice noble lord, let me entreat of you. 
To pardon me yet for a night or two ; 
Or, if not so, until the sun be set : 
For your physicians have expressly charg'd. 
In peril to incur your former malady. 
That I should yet absent me from your bed : 
I hope this reason stands for my excuse. 

Sly. Ay, it stands so, that I may hardly tarry so long/ 
But I would be loth to fall into my dreams again : I will 
therefore tarry, in despite of the flesh and the blood. 



No. LXII. 

WINTER'S TALE. 

ACT V. SCENE III. 

Paulina's House. ' 

. Leo fifes J Polixenes, Florizel, Perdita, Camillo, 
Paulifiay Lords, and Attendants. 

Painted by Mr. W. Hamilton. R. A. 

Leo. O grave and good Paulina, the great comfort 
Tliat I have had of thee. 

Paul. What, sovereign sir, 
I did not well, I meant well : All my services 
You have paid home : but that you have vouchsaf'd. 
With your crown'd brother .and these your contracted 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 135 

Heirs of your kingdoms, my poor house to visit ; 
It is a surplus of your grace, which never 
My life may last to answer. 

Leo. O Paulina, 
We honour you with trouble ; But we came 
To see the statue of our queen : your gallery 
Have we pass'd through, not without much content 
In many singularities ; but we saw not 
That which my daughter came to look upon, 
The statue of her mother. 

Paul. As she liv'd peerless. 
So her dead likeness, I do well believe. 
Excels what ever yet you look'd upon. 
Or hand of man hath done; therefore I keep it 
Lonely, apart : But here it is : prepare 
To see the life as lively mock'd as ever 
Still sleep mock'd death : behold ; and say, 'tis well. 

[^Paulina undraws a curtain, and discovers a statue-. 
I like your silence, it the more shews off 
Your wonder : But yet speak ; — first, you, my liege> 
Comes it not something near ? 

Leo. Her natural posture ! — 
Chide me dear stone ; that I may say, indeed. 
Thou art Hermione : or, rather, thou art she. 
In thy not chiding ; for she was as tender. 
As infancy, and grace. — But yet, Paulina, 
Hermione was not so much wrinkled j nothing 
So aged, as this seems. * 

Pol. O, not by much. 

Paul. So much the more our carver's excellence ; 
Which lets go by some sixteen years, and makes her 
As she liv'd now. 

Leo. As now she might have done> 
So much to my good comfort, as it is 
Now piercing to my soul. O, thus she stood. 
Even with such life of majesty, (warm life. 
As now it coldly stands) when first I woo'd her ! 
I am asham'd : does not the stone rebuke me. 
For being more stone than it ? O, royal piece. 
There's magic in thy majesty ; which has 
My evils conjur'd to remembrance ; and 
From thy admiring daughter took the spirits. 
Standing like stone with thee ? 

Per. And give me leave ; 
And do not say 'tis superstition, that 



136 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

I kneel, and then implore her blessing. — Lady, 
Dear queen, that ended when I but began. 
Give me that hand of yours, to kiss. 

Paul. O, patience ; 
The statue is but newly fix'd, the colour's 
Not dry. 

Cam. My lord, your sorrow was too sore laid on ; 
Which sixteen winters cannot blow away. 
So many summers, dry: scarce any joy 
Did ever so long live ; no sorrow. 
But kill'd itself much sooner, 

Pol. Dear my brother. 
Let him, that was the cause of this, have power 
To take off so much grief from you, as he 
Will piece up in himself; 

Paul. Indeed, my lord. 
If I had thought, the sight of my poor image 
Would thus have wrought you, (for the stone is mine) ^ 

I'd not have shew'd it. !.' 

Leo. Do not draw the curtain. 

PajiL No longer shall you gaze on't ; lest your fancy ji" 

May think anon, it moves. * 

Leo. Let be, let be. <': 

Would I were dead, but that, methinks, already — \ 

What was he, that did make it ? — See, my lord, 1 

Would you not deem, it breath'd ? and that those veiins i 

Did verily bear blood ? M 

Pol. Masterly done : \ 

The very life seems warm upqn her lip. 

1^0. The fixure of her eye has motion in't. 
As we are mock'd with art. 

Paul. I'll draw the curtain ; 
My lord's almost so far transported, that 
He'll think anon, it lives. 

Leo. O sweet Paulina, 
Make me to think so twenty years together ; 
No settled senses of the world can match 
The pleasure of that madness. Let't alone. 

Paul. I am sorry, sir, I have thus far stirr'd you j but 
I could afflict you further. 

Leo. Do, Paulina ; 
For this affliction has a taste as sweet 
As any cordial comfort. — Still, methinks. 
There is an air comes from her ; What fine chisel 
Could ever yet cut breath ? Let no man mock me. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY.. 137 

For 1 will kiss ber. 

Paul. Good my lord, forbear: 
The ruddiness upon ber Up is wet ; 
Toil HI mar it, if you kiss it ; stain your own 
With oily painting : Shall I draw ibe curtain? 



No. LXIII. 

THIRD PART OF 

KING HENRY VI. 

ACT I. SCENE III. 

A Field of Battle, betwixt Sandal Castle and 
Wakefield, 

Rutland and his Tutor , Clifford aiul Soldiers. 
Painted by Mr. Northcote, R. A. 

Rut. Ah, whither shall I fly, to 'scape their hands ! 
Ah, tutor ! look, where bloody Clifford comes ! 

Enter Clifford and Soldiers. 

Ctif. Chaplain, away ! thy priesthood saves thy life. 
As for the brat of this accursed duke, — 
Whose father slew my father, — he shall die. 

Tutor. And I, my lord, will bear him company. 

Clif. Soldiers, away with him. 

Tutor. Ab, Clifford! murder not this innocent cbild. 
Lest tbou be bated both of God and man. 

[Exit, dragg'd off. 

Clif. How now! is be dead already? Or, is it fear, 
Tbat makes bim close bis eyes? — I'll open tbem. 

Rut. So looks the pent-up lion o'er the wretch 
That trembles under his devouring paws : 
And so he walks, insulting o'er his pre/ ; 
And so he comes, to rend his limbs asunder.— 
T 



138 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. '\ 

i 
Ah, gentle Clifford, kill me with thy sword, ; 

And not with such a cruel threat'ning look. 'j 

Sweet Clifford, hear me speak before I die ;— i 

I am too mean a subject for thy wrath, I 

Be thou reveng'd on men, and let me live. ? 

Ctif. In vain thou speak'st, poor boy ; my father's blood 
Hath stopp'd the passage where thy words should enter. j 

Rut. Then let my father's blood open it again j ' | 

He is a man, and, Clifford, cope with him. ij 

Clif. Had I thy brethren here* their lives, and thine. 
Were not revenge sufficient for me : 
No, if 1 digg'd up thy forefathers' graves. 
And hung their rotten coffins up in chains. 
It could not slake mine ire, nor ease my heart. 
The sight of any of the house of York 
Is as a fury to torment my soul ; 
And 'till I root out their accursed line. 
And leave not one alive, I live in hell. 
Therefore [Lifting bis band. 

Rut. O, let me pray before I take my death : 
To thee I pray ; sweet Clifford, pity me ! 

Clif. Such pity as my rapier's point affords. 

Rut. I never did thee harm : Why wilt thou slay me ? 

Clif. Thy father hath. 

Rut. But 'twas ere I was born. 
Thou hast one son, for his sake pity me ; 
Lest, in revenge thereof, — sith God is just, — 
He be as miserably slain as I. 
Ah, let me live in prison all my days ; 
And when I give occasion of offence. 
Then let me die, for now thou hast no cause. 

Clif. No cause? ,i 

Thy father slew my father ; therefore, die. 1 

[Clifford stabs bim. \ 

Rut. Diifaciant, laudis summa sit ista tua ! [Dies. ) 

Clif. Plantagenet ! I come, Plantagenet ! ] 

And this thy son's blood, cleaving to my blade, ] 

Shall rust upon my weapon, 'till thy blood, ' 

Congeal'd with this, do make me wipe off both. [Exit. ,'■ 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 139 

No. LXIV. 

THIRD PART OF 

KING HENRY VI. 

ACT IV. SCENE V. 

A Parkf near Middle/cam Castle in Tor ks hire. 

GlosteVi Hastings, Sir William Stanley, King 
Edward, and Huntsman* 

Painted by Mr. Miller. 

Glo. Now, my lord Hastings, and sir William Stanley, 
Leave off to wonder why I drew you hither. 
Into this chiefest thicket of the park. 
Thus stands the case : You know, our king, my brother. 
Is prisoner to the bishop here, at whose hands 
He hath good usage, and great liberty ; 
And often, but attended with weak guard. 
Comes hunting this way to disport himself. 
I have advertis'd him by secret means. 
That if, about this hour, he make this way. 
Under the colour of his usual game. 
He shall here find his friends, with horse and men. 
To set him free from his captivity. 

Enter King Edward, and a Huntsman. 

Hunt. This way, my lord ; for this way lies the game. 

K. Edw. Nay, this way, man ; see, where the huntsmen 

stand. 

Now, brother of Gloster, lord Hastings, and the rest. 
Stand you thus close to steal the bishop's deer ? 

Glo. Brothei:, the time and case requireth haste } 
Your horse stands ready at the park corner. 

K. Edw. But whither shall we then ? 

Hast. To Lynn, my lord ; and ship from thence to Flanders. 

Glo. Well guess'd, believe me ; for that was my meaning. 

K. Edw. Stanley, I will requite thy fonvardness. 

Glo, But wherefore stay we ? 'tis no time to talk. 



I40 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

K. Edw. Huntsman, what say'st thou ? wilt thou go 
along ? 
• Hunt. Better do so, than tarry and be hang'd. 
Glo. Come then, away ; let's have no more ado. 
K. Edw. Bishop, farewell: shield thee from Warwick's 
frown ; 
And pray that I may repossess the crown. [Exeunt. 



No. LXV. 
CORIOLANUS. 

ACT V. SCENE III.; 

Coriolanus^ AujidiuSy Virgilia, Volumnia^ Young 
Marcius, Valeria, and Attendants. 

Painted by Mr. Gavin Hamilton. 



Cor. I beseech yoii, peace : i 

Or, if you'd ask, remember this before ; ;; 

The things, I have forsworn to grant, may never ;. 

Be held by you denials. Do not bid me ^ 

Dismiss my soldiers, or capitulate ' 'i 
Again with Rome's mechanics : — Tell me not 
Wherein I seem unnatural : Desire not 

To allay my rage and revenges, with . ' '^ 

Your colder reasons. 

Vol. O, no more, no more ! - t 

You have said, you will not grant us any thing; ' •'> 

For wc have nothing else to ask, but that '!, 

Which you deny already : Yet we will ask ; I 

That, if you fail in our request, the blame .1 

May hang upon your hardness : therefore hear us. . .; 

Cor. Aufidius, and you Voices, mark ; for we'll 'j 
Hear naught from Rome in private. — Your request ? 

Vol. Should we be silent and not speak, our raiment .;! 

And state of bodies would bewray what life \ 

We have led since thy exile. Think with thyself, i 

How more unfortunate than all living women i 
Are we come hither : since that thy sight, which should 



SHAKSPE ARE GALLERY. 141 

Make our eyes flow with joy, hearts dance with comforts. 

Constrains them weep, and shake with fear and sorrow ; 

Making the mother, wife, and child, to see 

The son, the husband, and the father tearing 

His country's bowels out. And to poor we 

Thine enmity's most capital ; thou barr'st us 

Our prayers to the gods, which is a comfort 

That all but we enjoy : for how can we, 

Alas I how can we for our country pray. 

Whereto we are bound ; together with thy victory. 

Whereto we are bound ; Alack ! or we must lose 

The country, our dear nurse ; or else thy person. 

Our comfort in the country. We must find 

An evident calamity, though we had 

Our wish, which side should win: for either thou 

Must, as a foreign recreant, be led 

With manacles thorough our streets ; or else 

Triumphantly tread on thy country's ruin ; 

And bear the palm, for having bravely shed 

Thy wife and children's blood. For myself, son, 

I purpose not to wait on fortune, 'till 

These wars determine : if I cannot persuade thee 

Rather to shew a noble grace to both parts, 

Than seek the end of one, thou shalt no sooner 

March to assault thy country, than to tread 
(Trust to't, thou shalt not) on thy mother's womb. 

That brought thee to this world. 
Virg. Aye, and mine. 

That brought you forth this boy, to keep your name 
Living to rime. 

Boy. He shall not tread on me: 
I'll run away till I am bigger, but then I'll fight. 

Cor. Not of a woman's tenderness to be. 
Requires nor child nor woman's face to see. 
I have sat too long. [Rising. 

Vol. Nay, go not from us thus. 
If it were so, that our request did tend 
To save the Romans, thereby to destroy 
The Voices, whom you serve, you might condemn us. 
As poisons of your honour: No; our suit 
Is, that you reconcile them : while the Voices 
May say, ** This mercy we have shew'd ;" the Romans, 
** This we receiv'd ;" and each in either side 
Give the all-hail to thee, and cry, " Be blest 
'* For making up this peace!" Thou know'st, great son. 



!♦» SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

The end of war's uncertain; but this certain. 

That, if thou conquer Rome, the benefit 

Which thou shalt thereby reap, is such a name. 

Whose repetition \vill be dogg'd with curses ; 

Whose chronicle thus writ, — " The man was noble, 

** But with his last attempt he wip'd it out : 

•* Destroy'd his country, and his name remains 

" To the ensuing age, abhorr'd." Speak tome, son : 

Thou hast affected the fine strains of honour. 

To imitate the graces of the gods ; 

To tear with thunder the wide cheeks o' the air. 

And yet to charge thy sulphur with a bolt 

That should but rive an oak. Why dost not speak ? 

Think'st thou it honourable for a noble man 

Still to remember wrongs ?— Daughter, speak you : 

He cares not for your weeping. — Speak thou, boy ; 

Perhaps, thy childishness will move him more 

Than can our reasons. — There is no man in the world 

More bound to his mother ; yet here he lets me prate 

Like one i' the stocks. Thou hast never in thy life 

Shcw'd thy dear mother any courtesy ; 

When she (poor hen !) fond of no second brood. 

Has cluck'd thee to the wars, and safely home, 

Loaden with honours. Say, my requests unjust. 

And spurn me back : But, if it be not so. 

Thou art not honest ; and the gods will plague thee, 

2'bat thou restrain'' st from me the duty, xobicb 

To a mother's part belongs, — He turns away : 

Down ladies ; let us shame him with our knees. 

To his surname Coriolanus 'longs more pride. 

Than pity to our prayers, — Down : An end; 

This is the last : — So we will home to Rome, 

And die among our neighbours. — Nay, behold us : 

This boy, (but cannot tell what he would have. 

But kneels, and holds up hands, for fellowship. 

Does reason our petition with more strength 

Than thou bast to deny't. — Come, let us go : 

This fellow had a Volcian to his mother ; 

His wife is in Corioli, and his child 

Like him by chance ; — Yet give us our dispatch : 

I am hush'd until our city be afire. 

And then I'll speak a little. 

Cor. Mother, mother ! 

[Holding her by the bands, silent. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 143 

What have you done ? Behold, the heavens do ope. 
The gods look down, and this unnatural scene 
They laugh at. O my mother, mother ! O ! 
You have won a happy victory to Rome : 
But for your son, — believe it, O, believe it. 
Most dangerously you have with him prevail'd. 
If not most mortal to him. But, let it come :— 
Aufidius, though I cannot make true wars, 
I'll f/ame convenient peace. Now, good Aufidius, 
Were you in my stead, would you have heard 
A mother less ? or granted less, Aufidius ! 
Auf. I was mov'd withal. 



1792. 



No. LXVI. 
MERRY WIVES OF WINDSOR. 

ACT V. SCENE V. 

Windsor Park, 

Falstaff ( disguised with a buck's bead on^jFairieSy 
Mrs. Ford, Mrs. Page, Quickly, Pistol, Sir 
Hugh Evans, Fenton, and Anne Page. 

Painted by Mr. Smirke, A. R. 

Tal. The Windsor bell hath struck twelve ; the minute 
draws on : Now, the hot-blooded gods assist me ! — Remem- 
ber, Jove, thou wast a bull for thy Europa ; love set on thy 
horns. — O powerful love ! that, in some respects, makes a 
beast a man ; in some other, a man a beast. — You were also, 
Jupiter, a swan, for the love of Leda ; — O omnipotent love! 
iiow near the god drew to the complexion of a goose ? — A 
fault done first in the form of a beast : — O Jove, a beastly 
fault ! and then another fault in the semblance of a fowl ; 
think on't, Jove ; a foul fault. — When gods have hot backs, 
what shall poor men do ? For me, I am here a Windsor 
stag ; and the fattest, I think i'the forest : send me a cool 
rut-time, Jove, or who can blame me to piss my tallow ? Who 
comes here ? my doe ? 

Enter Mrs. Ford, and Mrs. Page. 

Mrs. Ford. Sir John ? art thou thcre^ my deer ? my male 
deer ? 

Fal. My doc, with the black scut ? — Let the sky rain 
potatoes ; let it thunder to the tune of Green Sleeves ; hail 

U 



146 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

kissing-comfits, and snow eringoes ; let there come a tempest 
of provocation, I will shelter nie hefe. [Etnbracing bef. 

Mrs. Ford. Mistress Page is come with me, sweet- 
heart. 

Fal. Divide me like a bride-buck, each a haunch : I will 
keep my sides to myself, my shoulders for the fello^v of this 
walk, and my horns I bequeath your husbands. Am I a 
woodman ? ha ! Speak I like Heme the hunter ? Why, now, 
is Cupid a child ot conscience ; he makes restitution. As I 
am a true spirit. Welcome ! [Noise within. 

Mrs. Page. Alas ! what noise ? 

Mrs. Ford. Heaven forgive our sins ! 

Fal. What shall this be ? 

m7s. plge.}^''^^' ^^^y- ^'^^''y ''"" «^- 

Fal. I thmk the devil will nbt have me damn'd, lest the 

oil that is in me should set hell on fire ; he would never else 

cross me thus. 

Enter Sir Hugh Evans, like a satyr ; Mrs. Quickly, and 
Pistol ; Anne Page, a^ the Fairy Queen, attended by her 
brother and others, dressed like fairies, with waxen ta- 
pers on their heads. 
Quick. Fairies, black, grey, green, and white. 

You moon-shine revellers, and shades of night. 

You orphan heirs of fixed destiny. 

Attend your ofiice and your quality. 

Crier Hobgoblin, make the fairy o-yes.— 

Pist. Elves, list your names ; silence, you air)- toys. 

Cricket, to Windsor chimnies shalt thou leap : 

Where fires thou find'st unrak'd, and hearths unswept. 

There pinch the maids as blue as bilberry : 

Our radient queen hates sluts, and sluttery. 

Fal. They are fairies ; he that speaks to them, shall die t 

I'll wink and couch ; No man their works must eye. 

[Lies down upon his face. 
Evans. Where's Pede ? Go you, and where you find a maid. 

That, ere she sleep, hath thrice'her prayers said. 

Raise up the organs of her fantasy. 

Sleep she as sound as careless infancy ; 

But those, as sleep, and think not on their sins. 

Pinch them, arms, legs, backs, shoulders, sides, and shins. 
Quick. About, about ; 

Search Windsor castle, elves, within and out : 

Strew good luck, ouphes, on every sacred room ; 

That it may stand till the perpetual doom. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 14? 

In state as wholesome, as in state 'tis fit ; 
Worthy the owner, and the owner it. 
The several chairs of order look you scour. 
With juice of balm, and every precious flower ; 
Each fair instalment coat, and several crest. 
With Idyal blazon, evermore be blest ! 
And nightly, meadow-fairies, look you sing. 
Like to the Garter's compass, in a ring : 
The expressure that it bears', green let it be. 
More tertile- fresh than all the field to see ; 
And, Honi Soil Qui Mai y Pensc, write. 
In emerald tufts, flowers purple, blue, and white ; 
Like sapphire, pearl, and rich embroidery. 
Buckled below fair knighthood's bending l^nee ; 
Fairies use flowers for their charactery. 
Away ; disperse : but till 'tis one o'clock. 
Our dance of custom, round about the oalf 
Of Heme tlie hunter, let us not forget. 
Evans. Pray you, lock hand in hand ; yourselves in order 
set; 
And twenty glow-worms shall our lanterns be. 
To guide our measure round about tl^e tree. 
But, stay ; I smell a man of middle earth. 

Fal. Heayens defend me from that Welch fairy ! lest he 
transform me to a piece of cheese ! 

Pist. V'^ile worm, thou wast o'er-look'd even in thy 

birth. 
Quick. With trial-fire touch me his finger-end : 
If he be chaste, the flame will back descend. 
And turn him to no pain ; but if he start. 
It is the flesh of a corrupted heart. , 
Pist. A trial, come. 
Evans. Come, will this wood take fire ? 

[They burn him with their tapers. 
Fal. Ob, ob, obi 

Quick. Corrupt, corrupt, and tainted in desire ! 
About bim, fairies, sing a scornful rhyme : 
And, as you trip, still pinch bim to your time. 
SONG. 
Fi^ on sinful fantasy ! 
Fie on lust and luxury! 
Lust is hut a bloody fire. 
Kindled with unchaste desire. 
Fed in heart ; whose flames aspire. 
As thoughts do blow them, higher and higher » 



14S SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Pincb bim, fairies, mutually, 

Pincb bim for bis villainy ; 
Pincb bim, and burn bim, and turn bim about. 
Till candles, and star-ligbt, and moonsbine be out. 

[During this song, the fairies pinch FalstafF. Doctor Caius 
comes one way, and steals away a fairy in green ; Slender 
another way, and takes off a fairy in white ; and Fen ton 
comes, and steals away Mrs. Anne Page. A noise of 
hunting is made within. All the fairies run away. Fal- 
stafF pulls off his buck's head, and rises,] 

Enter Page, Ford, Mrs. Page, and Mrs. Ford. Tbey lay 
bold on bim. 

Page. Nay, do not fly: I think, we have watch'd you 
now ; 
Will none but Heme the hunter serve your turn ? 

Mrs. Page. I pray you, come ; hold up the jest no 
higher : — 
Now, good sir John, how like you Windsor wives ? 
See you these, husband ? do not these fair yokes 
Become the forest better than the town ? 

Ford. Now, sir, who's a cuckold, now ? — Master Brook, 
FalstafPs a knave, a cuckoldly knave ; here are his horns, 
master Brook : And, master 3rook, he hath enjoyed no- 
thing of Ford's but his buck-basket, his cudgel, and twenty 
pounds of money ; which must be paid to master Brook ; his 
horses are arrested for it, master Brook. 

Mrs. Ford. Sir John, we have had ill luck ; we could ne- 
ver meet. I will never take you for my love again, but I will 
always count you my deer. 

Fal. I do begin to perceive, that I am made an ass. 

Ford. Ay, and an ox too ; both the proofs are extant. 

Fal. And these are not fairies ? I was three or four times 
in the thought, they were not fairies ; and yet the guiltiness 
of my mind, the sudden surprise of my powers, drove the 
grossness of the foppery into a received belief, in despite of 
the teeth of all rhyme and reason, that they were fairies. 
See now, how wit may be made a Jack-a-lent, when 'tis 
upon ill employment ! 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. I49 

No. LXVII. 

R I C H A R D II. 

ACT IV. SCENE I. 

Parliament House. 

K. Richard^ Bolingbroke^ York, Aiwierle, Norths 
umberlayidy Percy, Fitzxvater, Surrey, Bisbop 
of Carlisle, Abbot of Westminster, Herald, &c. 
and Bagot. 

Painted by Mr. M . Brown. 

BoUng Fetch hither Richard, that in common view 
He may surrender; so we shall proceed 
Without suspicion, 

York. I will be his conduct. [Exit. 

Boling. Lords, you that are here under our arrest. 
Procure your sureties for your days of answer : 
Little are we beholding to your love, [To Carlisle. 

And little look'd for at your helping hands. 

Re-enter York, with King Richard, and Officers bearitig 
the Regalia. 

K. Rich. Alack, why am I sent for to a king. 
Before I have shook off the regal thoughts 
Wherewith I reign'd ? I hardly yet have leam'd 
To insinuate, flatter, bow, and bend my knee:— 
Give sorrow leave a while to tutor me 
To this submission. Yet I well remember 
The favours of these men : Were they not mine ? 
Did they not sometime cry, all hail ! to me? 
So Judas did to Christ : but he in twelve. 
Found truth in all, but one ; I, in twelve thousand, none. 
God save the king ! — Will no man say, amen ? 



15» SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Am I both priest and clerk ? well then, amen. 
God save the king ! although I be not hf ; 
And yet, amen, it heaven do think him me, — 
To do what service am I sent for hither ? 

York. To do that office, of thine own good will. 
Which tried m^estydid make thee offer.— 
The resignation of thy state and crown 
To Henry Bolingbroke. 

K. Rich, Give»me tbe crown : Here, cousin, seize the 
crown ; 
Here, cousin, on this side, my hand ; on that side, tbine^ 
Now is this golden crown like a deep well. 
That owes two buckets filling one another ; 
Tbe emptier ever dancing in the air, 
Tbe other down, unseen, and full of water : 
That bucket down, and full of tears am I, 
Drinking my griefs, whilst you mount up on high. 

JBol. I thought, you had been willing to resign. fi 

K. Rich. My crown, I am, but still my griefs are mine : '< 

You may my glories and my state depose, ^ 

But not my griefs ; still am I king of those. '^ 

B§1. Part of your cares you give me with your crown. 'j 

■i5 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. ' l$i 

No. LXVIIL 

SECOND PART OF' 

KING HENRY IV. 

ACT II. SCENE IV. 

Doll Tearsheetj Falstaff, Henry, and Pom, 

Painted by Mr. Fusel i, R. A. 

Page. The music is come, sir. 

Fat. Let them play ; — Play, sirs. — Sit on my knee, Doll. 
A rascal bragging slave ! the rogue fled from me like quick- 
silver. 

Dol. rjaitb, and tbou followd'st bim like a cburcb. 
Tboti whoreson little tidy Bartholomew boar-pig, when wilt 
tbou leaTje fighting o'days, and Joining o'nigbts, atid begin 
to patch up thine old body for heaven. 

Enter behind. Prince Henry and Poins, disguised like 
drawers. ■ 

<J^al. Peace, good Doll ; do not speak like a death's-head ; 
do not bid me remember mine end. 

Dol. Sirrah, what humour is the prince of? 

Fal. A good shallow young fellow : he vyould have made 
a good pantler ; he would have chipp'd bread well. 

Dol. They say, Poins has a good wit. 

Fal. He a good wit ? hang him, baboon ! his wit is as 
thick as Tewkesbury mustard ; there is no more conceit in 
him, than is in a mallet. 

Dol. Why does the prince love him so then f 

Fal. Because their legs are both of a bigness : and he 
plays at quoits well ; and eats conger and fennel ; and 
drinks oft* candles' ends for flap-dragons ; and rides the 
wild mare with the boys ; and jumps upon joint-stools ; and 
swears with a good grace ; and wears his boot very smooth, 
like unto the sign of the leg ; aJid breeds no bate with 



I5« SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

telling of discreet stories : and such other gambol faculties 
he hath, that show a weak mind and an able body, for the 
which the prince admits him : for the prince himself is such 
another ; the weight of a hair will turn the scales between 
their avoirdupois. 

P. Henry. Would not this nave of a wheel have his ears 
cut off ? 

Poins. Let's bffat him before his whore. 

P. Hen. Look, if the wither'd elder hath not his poll 
claw'd like a parrot. 

Poins. Is it not strangp, that desire should so many years 
outlive performance ? i 

Fal. Kiss me, Doll. 

P. Hen. Saturn and Venus this year in conjunction ! what 
says the almanack to that ? 

Poins. And, look, whether the fiery Trigon, his man, be 
not lisping to his master's old tables ; his note-book, his 
counsel-keeper. , 

Fal. Thou dost give me flattering busses. 

Doll. Nay, truly, I kiss thee with a most constant heart. 

Fal. I am old, I am old. 

Dol. I love thee better than I love e'er a scurvy young 
boy of them all. 

Fal. What stuff wilt have a kirtle of ? I shall receive 
money on Thursday : thou shalt have a cap to-morrow. A 
merry song, come : it grows late, we'll to bed. Thou'lt 
forget me, when I am gone. 

Dol. By my troth, thou'lt set me a weeping, an thou 
say'st so : prove that ever I dress myself handsome till thy 
return. — Well, hearken the end. 

Fal. Some sack, Francis. 

P. Hen. Poins. Anon, anon, sir. [advancing. 

Fal. Ha ! a bastard son of the king's ? — And art not thou 
Poins his brother ? 

P. Hen. Why, thou globe of sinful continents, what a life 
dost thou lead. 

Fal. A better than thou ; I am a gentleman, thou art a 
drawer. 

P. Hen. Very true, sir ; and I come to draw you out by 
the ears. 

Host. O, the Lord preserve thy good grace ! by my troth, 
welcome to London. — Now the Lord bless that sweet face 
of thine ! O Jesu ! are you come from Wales ? 

Fal. Thou whoreson mad compound of majesty, — by 
this light flesh and corrupt blood, thou art welcome. 

[Leaning bis band upon Doll, 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 153 

Dol. How ! you fat fool, I scorn you. 
Poins. My lord, he will drive you out of your revenge, 
and turn all to a merriment, if you take not the heat. 

P. Hen. You whor son candle-mine, you, how vilely did 
you speak of me even now, before this honest, virtuous, 
civil gentlewoman ? 

Host. Blessing o'your good heart ! and so she is, by my 
troth. 

Fal. Did'st thou hear me ? 

P. Hen. Yes : and you knew me, as you did when you 
ran away by Gads-hill : you knew I was at your back ; and 
spoke it on purpose, to try my patience. 

Fal. No, no, no ; not so ; I did not think thou wast 
within hearing. 

P. Hen. I shall drive you then to confess the wilful abuse ; 
and then I know how to handle you. 

Fal. No abuse, Hal, on mine honour ; no abuse. 

P. Hen. Not ! to dispraise me ; and call me pantler, and 
bread -chipper, and I know not what ? 

Fal. No abuse, Hal. 

Poins. No abuse ! 

Fal. No abuse, Ned, in the world ; honest Ned, none. 
I disprais'd him before the wicked, that the wicked might 
not tall in love with him : — in which doing, I have done 
the part of a careful friend, and a true subject, and thy fa- 
ther is to give me thanks for it. No abuse, Hal ; — none, 
Ned, none ; — no, boys, none. 



154- SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

No. LXIX. 

FIRST PART OF 

KING HENRY VI. 

ACT II. SCENE V. 

A Room in the Tower, 

Mortimer in a chair. Jailor, and Richard 
Flantagenet. 

Painted by Mr. Northcote, R. A- 

Mor. Kind keepers of my weak decaying age. 
Let dying Mortimer here rest himself. — 
Even like a man new haled from the rack. 
So fare my limbs with long imprisonment : 
And these grey locks, the pursuivants of death, 
Nestor-like aged, in an age of care. 
Argue the end of Edmund Mortimer. 
These eyes. — like lamps whose wasting oil is spent, — 
Wax dim, as drawing to their exigent : 
Weak shoulders, over-borne with burth'ning grief; 
And pithless arms, like to a wither'd vine 
That droops his sapless branches to the ground : 
Yet are these feet — ^whose strengthless stay is numb. 
Unable to support this lump of clay, — 
Swift-winged with desire to get a grave. 
As witting I no other comfort have. — 
But tell me, keeper, will my nephew come ? 

Keep. Richard Flantagenet, my lord, will come: 
We sent unto the Temple, to his chamber ; 
And answer was return'd, that he will come. 

Mort. Enough ; my soul shall then be satisfy'd.— 
Poor gentleman ! his wrong doth equal mine. 
Since Henry Monmouth first began to reign, 
(Before whose glory I was great in arms) 
This loathsome sequestration have I had j 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. f55 

And even since then hath Richard been obscur*d, 

Depriv'd of honour and inheritance : 

But now, the arbitrator of despairs. 

Just death, kind umpire of men's miseries. 

With sweet enlargement doth dismiss me hence; 

I would, his troubles likewise were expir'd, 

That so he might recover what was lost. 

Enter Richard Plantagcnet. 
Keep. My lord, your loviiig nephew now is come, 
Mort. Richard Plantagenet, my friend, is he come ? 

Plan. Aye, noble uncle, thus ignobly us'd. 
Tour nephew, late-despised Richard, comes. 

Mor. Direct mine arms, I may embrace his neck. 
And in his bosom spend my latter gasp : 
O, tell me, when my lips do touch his cheeks. 
That I may kindly give one fainting kiss.— 
And now declare, sweet stem from York's great stock. 
Why didst thou say— of late thou wert despis'd ? 

Plan. First, lean thine aged back against mine arm ; 
And, in that ease, I'll tell thee my disease. 
This day, in argument upon a case. 
Some words there grew 'twixt Somerset and me : 
Among which terms, he us'd his lavish tongue. 
And did upbraid me with my father's death ; 
Which obloquy set bars before my tongue. 
Else with the like I had requited him : 
Therefore, good uncle, — for my father's sake. 
In honour of a true Plantagenet 
And for alliance' sake,r-rdeclare the cause 
My father, earl of Cambridge, lost his head. 

Mor. That cause, fair nephew, that imprison'd me, 
And hath detain'd me, all my flow'ring youth. 
Within a loathsome dungeon, there to pine. 
Was cursed instrument of his disease. 

Plan. Discover more at large what cause that was } 
For I am ignorant, and cannot guess. 

Mor. I will; if that my fading breath permit, 
And death approach not ere my tale be done. 
Henry the fourth, grandfather to this king, 
Depos'd his nephew Richard ; Edward's son. 
The first-begotten, and the lawful heir 
Of Edward king, the third of that descent : 
During whose reign, the Percies of the north. 
Finding his usurpation most unjust, 



156 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 



Endeavour'd my advancement to the throne : 

The reason mov'd these warlike lords to this. 

Was — fof that (young Richard thus removed. 

Leaving no heir begotten of his body,) 

I was the next by birth and parentage ; 

For by my mother I derived am 

From Lionel duke of Clarence, third son 

To king Edward the third, whereas he 

From John of Gaunt doth bring his pedigree. 

Being but fourth of that heroic line. 

But mark ; as, in this haughty great attempt. 

They laboured to plant the rightful heir, 

I lost my liberty, and they their lives. 

Long after this, when Henry the fifth, — 

Succeeding his father Bolingbroke, — did reign. 

Thy father, earl of Cambridge, — then deriv'd 

From famous Edmund Langley, duke of York,— 

Marrying my sister, that thy mother was. 

Again, in pity of my hard distress. 

Levied an army ; weening to redeem. 

And have install'd me in the diadem : 

But, as the rest, so fell that noble earl. 

And was beheaded. Thus the Mortimers, 

In whom the title rested, were suppress'd. 

Plan. Of which, my lord, your honour is the last. 

Mor. True ; and thou seest, that I no issue have ; 
And that my fainting words do warrant death : 
Thou art my heir ; the rest, I wish thee gather : 
But yet be wary in thy studious care. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. I;7 

No. LXX. 

SECOND PART OF 

KING HENRY VI. 

ACT I. SCENE IV. 

Mother Jourdain, Hume, Southwell ^ Bolingbroke, 
and Eleanor. 

Paiiited by Mr. Opie, R. A. 



Hume. Come, my masters ; the duchess, I tell you, CK- 
pects performance of your promises. 

Boling. Master Hume, we are therefore provided : Will 
her ladyship behold and hear our exorcisms ? 

Hume. Ay ; What else ; fear you not her courage. 

Boling. 1 have heard her reported to be a woman of an 
invincible spirit: But it shall be convenient, master Hume, 
that you be by her aloft, while you be busy below ; and so, I 
pray^ou, go in God's name, and leave us. \^Exit Hume. 
Mother Jourdain, be you prostrate, and grovel on the earth: 
— John Southwell, read you j and let us to our work. 
Enter Duchess above. 

Ducb. Well said, my masters; and welcome all. To 
this geer ; the sooner the better. 

Boling. Patience, good lady; wizards know their times: 
Deep night, dark night, the silent of the night. 
The time of night when Troy was set on fire ; 
The time when scieech-owls cry, and ban-dogs howl, 
And spirits walk, and ghosts break up their graves. 
That time best fits the work we have in hand. 
Madam, sit you, and fear not ; whom we raise. 
We will make fast within a hallow 'd verge. 

[Here tbey perform the ceretnonies appertaining, and 
make the circle ; Bolinghroke, or Southwell, reads, 
Conjuro te, ^c. It thunders and lightens ter- 
ribly ; then the Spirit risetb. 



158 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Spir. Adsum. 

M. Jourd. Asmath, 
By tbe eternal God, whose name and power 
Thou tremhlest at, answer that I shall ask ; 
Tor, till thou speak, thou shall not pass from hence, 

Spir. Ask what thou wilt : — That I had said and done I 

Boling. First, of the king. What shall of him become ? 

[Reading out of a paper. 

Spir. The duke yet lives that Henry shall depose ; 
Bui him out-live, and die a voilent death. 
^ .. [As the Spirit speaks, Southwell writes the answer. 

Boling. What fate awaits the duke of Suffolk ? 

Spir. By water shall he die, and take bis end. 

Boling. JVhat shall befall the duke of Somesct ? 

Spir. Let bim shun castles ; 
Safer shall he be upon the sandy plains, 
Than where castles mounted stand. 
Have done, for more I hardly can endure. 

Boling. Desend to darkness, and the burning lake : 
False fiend, avoid I 

[Thunder and lightning. Spirit desends. 

Enter York, and Buckingham, hastily, with their guards, 
and others. 

York. Lay hands upon these traitors, and their trash. 
Beldame, I think, we watch'd you at an inch. — 
What, madam, are you there? the king and commonweal 
Are deeply indebted for this piece of pains i 
My lord protector will, I doubt it not. 
See you well guerdon'd for these good deserts. 

Duch. Not half so bad as thine to England's king. 
Injurious duke ; that threat's! where is no cause. 

Buck. True, madam, none at all. What call you this ? 

[Shewing her the papers. 
Away with them ; let them be clapp'<l up close. 
And kept asunder : — You, madam, shall with us : — 
Stafford, take her to thee. — [Exit Duchess from above. 
We'll see your trinkets here all forth-coming ; 
All. — Away ! — [Exeunt guards, with South. Boling. G?c. 

York. Lord Buckingham, merhinks you watch'd her well : 
A pretty plot, well chosen to build upon ! 
Now, pray, my lord, let's see the devil's writ. 
What have we here ? [Reads. 

*' The duke yet lives, that Henry shall depose, 
"But him out-live and die a voilent death." 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 159 

Why, this is just, 

Aio te, Macida, Romanos vincere pQsse. 

Well, to the rest; 

«* Tell me, what fate awaits the duke oi Suffolk ? 

" By Water shall he die and take his end. — 

" What shall betide the duke of Somerset ? 

** Let him shun castles ; 

" Safer shall he be upon the sandy plains, 

" Than where castles mounted stand." 

Come, come, my lords ; 

These oracles are hardly attained. 

And hardly understood. 

The king is now in progress towards Saint Albans ; 

With him, the husband of this lovely lady : 

Thither go these news, as fast as horse can carry them ; 

A sorry breakfast for my lord protector. 

Buck. Your grace shall give me leave, my lord of York, 
To be the post, in hope of his reward, 

Tork. At your pleasure, my good Lord. — Who's within 
there, ho ! 



No. LXXI. 

KING HENRY VIII. 

ACT III. SCENE I. 

A Room in the Queen's Apartment. 

The Queen, and some of her Women, at work. 
Cardinals IVolsey afid Campeius- 

Painted by Mr. Peters. 

Q. Catb. Take thy lute wench : my soul grows sad with 
troubles ; 
Sing, and disperse them, if thou canst : leave working. 



l6o SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

SONG. 

Orpheus with his lute made trees. 
And the mountain tops, that freeze. 

Bow themselves when he did sing : 
To his music, plants, and flowers, 
Ever sprung ; as sun, and showers. 

There had made a lasting spring. 
Every thing that heard him play, 
Even the billows of the sea. 

Hung their heads, and then lay by. 
In sweet music is such art ; 
Killing care, and grief of heart, - 

Fall asleep, or hearing, die 

Enter a Gentleman. 

O. Catb. How now ? 

Gent, An't please your grace, the two great cardinals 
Wait in the presence. 

Q. Catb. Would they speak with me ? 

Gent. They will'd me say so, madam. 

Q. Catb. Pray their graces 
To come near. [Exit Gent.] What can be their business 
With me, a poor weak woman, fall'n from favour ? 
I do not like their coming, now I think on't. 
They should be good men ; their affairs as righteous : 
But all hoods make not monks. 

Enter Wolsey and Campeius. 

Wol. Peace to your highness ! 

Q.Catb. Your graces find me here part of a housewife ; 
I would be all, against the worst may happen. 
What are your pleasures with me, reverend lords ? 

Wol. May it please you, noble madam, to withdraw 
Into your private chamber, we shall give you 
The full cause of our coming. 

Q. Catb. Speak it here ; 
There's nothing I have done yet, o' my conscience. 
Deserves a corner : 'Would all other women 
Could speak this with as free a soul as I do ! 
My lords, I care not, (so much I am happy 
Above a number,) if my actions 
Were try'd by every tongue, every eye saw them. 
Envy and base opinions set against them, 
I know my life so even : If your business 
Seek me out, and that way 1 am wife in. 
Out with it boldly ; Truth loves open dealing. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. i$i 

Wol. Tanta est ergd te mentis integritas, regina serenis- 
sima, — 

Q. Catb. O, good my lord, no Latin ; 
I am not such a truant since my coming, ' 

As not to know the language I have liv'd in : 
A strange tongue makes my cause more strange, suspicious ; 
Pray, speak in English : here are some will thank you. 
If you speak truth, for their mistress's sake : 
Believe me, she has had much wrong . Lord Cardinal, 
The willing'st sin I ever yet committed. 
May be absolv'd in English. 

Wol. Noble lady, 
I am sorry, my integrity should breed, 
(And service to his Majesty and you) 
So deep suspicion, where all faith was meant. 
We come not by the way of accusation, 
To taint that honour every good tongue blesses ; 
Nor to betray you any way to sorrow ; 
You have too much, good lady : but to know 
How you stand minded in the weighty difference 
Between the king and you ; and to deliver. 
Like free and honest men, our just opinions. 
And comforts to your cause. 

Cam. Most honour'd Madam, 
My lord of York,— out of his noble nature. 
Zeal and obedience he still bore your grace ; 
Forgetting, like a good man, your late censure 
Both of his truth and him, (which was too far,) — 
Offers, as I do, in a sign of peace. 
His service and his counsel. 

Q. Catb. To betray me. [Aside. 

My lords, I thank you both for your good wills. 
Ye speak like honest men, (pray God ye prove so!) 
But how to make ye suddenly an answer. 
In such a j>oint of weight, so near mine honour, 
(More near my life, I fear,) with my weak wit. 
And to such men of gravity and learning. 
In truth I know not. I v/as set at work 
Among my maids ; full little, God knows, looking 
Either for such men, or such business. 
For her sake that I have been, (for I feel 
The last fit of my greatness,) good your graces. 
Let me have time and counsel, for my cause ; 
Alas ! I am a woman, friendless, hopeless. 

Wol. Madam, you wrong the king's love with these fears ; 
Y 



t6i SHAKSPfiARE GALLERY. 

Your hopes and friends are infinite. 

Q. Catb. In England, 
But little for my profit : Can you think, lords. 
That any Englishman dare give me counsel ? 
Or be a known friend, 'gainst his highness' pleasure^ 
(Though he be grown so desperate to be honest,) 
And live a subject ? Nay, forsooth, my friends. 
They that must weigh out my afflictions. 
They that my trust must grow to, live not here ; 
They are, as all my other comforts, far hence. 
In mine own country, lords. 

Cam. I would, your grace 
Would leave your griefs, and take my counsel. 

Q. Catb. How, sir ? 
, Cam. Put your main cause into the king's proteclion ; 
He's loving, and most gracious : 'twill be much 
Both for youf honour better, and your cause ;■ 
For, if the trial of the law o'ertake you. 
You'll part away disgrac'd. 

Wol. He tells you rightly. 

(^Cath. Ye tell me what ye wish for both, my ruin: 
Is this your christian counsel ? Out upon ye ! 
Heaven is above all yet ; tbere sits a judge. 
That no king can corrupt. 

Cam. Your rage mistakes us. 

Q. Catb. The more shame for ye ; holy men I thought ye. 
Upon my souf, two^ reverend cardinal virtues ; 
But cardinal sins, and hollow hearts, I fear ye : 
Mend them for shame, my lords^. Is this your comfort ? 
The cordial that ye bring a wretched lady ? 
A woman lost among ye, laugh'd at, scorn'd I 
I will not wish ye half my miseries, 
I have more charity : But say, I warn'd ye ; 
Take heed, for heaven's sake, take heed, lest at once 
The burden of my sorrows fall upon ye. 

ffol. Madam, this is a mere distraction ; 
You turn the good we offer into envy. 

Q. Catb. Ye turn me into nothing : Woe upon ye. 
And all such false professors ! Would ye have me 
(If you have any justice, any pity ; 
If you be any thing but churchmen's habits,) 
Put my sick cause into his hands that hates me ? 
Alas ! he has banish'd me his bed already ; 
His love, too, long ago : I am old, my lords. 
And all th? fellowship [ hold now with him 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 163 

Is only my obedience. What can happen 

To me, above this wretchedness f all your studie3 

Make me a curse like this. 
Cam. Your fears are worse. 
Q. Cdtb. Have I liv'd thus long — (let n»e speak myself* 

Since virtue finds no friends,) — a wife, a true one ? 

A woman (I dare say, without vain-gloiy,) 

Never yet branded with suspicion ? 

Have I with all my full affections 

Still met the king ? lov'd him next heaven ? obey'd him,? 

Been, out of fondness, superstitious to him ? 

Almost forgot my prayers to content him ? 

And am I thus rewarded ? 'tis not well, lords. 

Bring me a constant woman to her husband. 

One that ne'er dream'd a joy beyond his pleasure ; 

And to that woman, when she has done most. 

Yet will I add an honour,-^ — a great patience. 

Wol. Madam, you wander from the good we aim at. 
Q. Catb. My lord, I dare not make myself so guilty. 

To give up willingly that noble title 

Your master wed me to : nothing but death 

Shall e'er divorce my dignities. 
Wol. Pray, hear me. 
Q. Catb. 'Would I had never trod this English earth. 

Or felt the flatteries that grow upon it ! 

Ye have angels' faces, but heaven knows your hearts. 

What will become of me now, wretched lady ? 

I am the most unhappy woman living. — 

Alas ! poor wenphes, where are now your fortunes ? 

[Tober -women. 
Shipwreck'd upon a kingdom, where no pity. 
No friends, no hope ; no kindred weep for me. 
Almost, no grave allow'd me ;— r-Like the lily. 
That once was mistress of the field, and flourish'd, 
I'll hang my head, and perish. 

IVol. If your grace 
Could but be brought to know, our ends are honest, 
You'd feel more comfort : why should we, good lady, 
Upon what cause wrong you ? alas ! our pUaces, 
The way of our profession, is against it ; 
We are to cure such sorrows, not to sow them. 
For goodness' sake, consider what you do ; 
How you may hurt yourself, ay, utterly 
Grow from the king's acquaintance, by this carriage. 
The hearffi of princes kiss obedience, 



ti^4 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 



So much they love it ; but, to stubborn spirits. 

They swell, and grow as terrible as storms. 

I know, you have a gentle, noble temper, 

A sonl as even as a calm ; Pray, think us 

Those we profess, peace-makers, friends, and servants. 

Cam. Madam, you'll find it so. You wrong your virtues 
With these weak women's fears. A noble spirit. 
As yours was put into you, ever casts 
Such doubts, as false coin, from it. The king loves you ; 
Beware, you lose it not : For us, if you please 
To trust us in your business, we are ready 
To use our utmost studies in your service. 

Q. Catb. Do what you will, my lords : And, pray, forgive 
me. 
If I have us'd myself unmannerly ; 
You know, I am a woman, lacking wit 
To make a seemly answer to such persons. 
Pray, do my service to his majesty : 
He has my heart yet ; and shall have my prayers. 
While I shall have my life. Come, reverend fathers. 
Bestow your counsels on me : she now begs. 
That little thought, when she set footing here. 
She should have bought her dignities so dear. [Exeunt. 



No. LXXII. 

KING HENRY VIII. 

ACT IV. SCENE II. 
Abbej/ of Leicester, 

Wolsej, Korthumberlatidy and Attendants ^ 
Abbot of Leicester ^ &c. 

Painted by Mr. Westal. 
As described by Grijith to Queen Catherine. 

Grif. How does your grace ? 
Catb. O, Griffith, sick to death : 
My legs,, like loaden branches, bow to the earth. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. i6ff 

Willing to leave their burden : Reach a chair ;— 
So, — now, methinks I feel a little ease. 
Didst thou not tell me, Griffith, as thou led'st me. 
That the great child of honour, cardinal Wolsey, 
Was dead ? 

GriJ. Yes, madam ; but, I think, your grace. 
Out of the pain you suffer'd, gave no ear to't. 

Catb. Pry'thee, good Griffith, tell me how he dy'd; 
If well, he stepp'd before me, happily. 
For my example. 

Gr'if. Well, the voice goes, madam : 
For after tlie stout earl Northumberland 
Arrested him at York, and brought him forward 
(As a man sorely tainted) to his answer. 
He fell sick suddenly, and grew so ill. 
He could not sit his mule. 

Catb. Alas, poor man ! 

Grif. At last, with easy roads, he came to Leicester, 
Lodg'd in the abbey ; wbere the reverend abbot. 
With all bis convent, honourably received bim ; 
To wbom be gave tbese words, — " Ofatber abbot. 
An old man, broken witb the storms of state. 
Is come to lay bis weary bones among ye ; 
Give bim a little earth for charity!" 
So went to bed, where eagerly his sickness 
Pursu'd him still ; and, three nights after this 
About the hour of eight, (which he himself 
Foretold should be his last,) full of repentance. 
Continual meditations, tears, and sorrows. 
He gave his honours to the world again. 
His blessed part to heaven, and slept in peace. 

Catb. So may he rest ; his faults lie gently on him ! 
Yet thus far, Gr^fith, give me leave to speak him. 
And yet with charity, — He was a man 
Of an unbounded stomach, ever ranking 
Himself with princes ; one, that by suggestion 
Ty'd all the kingdom : simony was fair play ; 
His own opinion was his law : I' the presence 
He would say untruths ; and be ever double. 
Both in his words and meaning : He was never. 
But where he meant to ruin, pitiful : 
His promises were, as he then was, mighty ; 
But his performance, as he is now, nothing. 
Of his own body he was ill, and gave 
The clergy ill example. 



i66 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Grif. Noble madam. 
Men's evil manners live in brass ; their virtues 
We write in water. May it please your highness 
To hear me speak his good now ? 

Catb. Yes, good Griffith ; 
t were malicious else. 

Grif. This cardinal. 
Though from an humble stock, undoubtedly 
Was rashion'd to much honour. From his cradle. 
He was a scholar, and a ripe, and good one : 
Exceeding wise, fair spoken, and persuading: 
Lofty, and sour, to them that lov'd him not ; 
But, to those men that sought him, sweet as summer. 
And though he were unsatisfy'd in getting, 
(Which was a sin,) yet in bestowing, madam, 
4ie was most princely : Ever witness for him 
Those twins of learning, that he rais'd in you, 
Ipswich, and Oxford j one of which fell with him, 
Unwilling to outlive the good that did it ; 
The other, though unfinished, yet so famous. 
So excellent in art, and still so rising. 
That Christendom shall ever speak his virtue. 
His overthrow heap'd happiness upon him j 
For then, and not till then, he felt himself. 
And found the blessedness of being little : 
And, to add greater honours to his age 
Than man could give him, he dy'd fearing God. 

Catb. After my death I wish no other herald. 
No other speaker of my living actions. 
To keep mine honour from corruption. 
But such an honest chronicler as Griffith, 
Whom I most hated living, thou hast made me 
With thy religious truth and modesty, 
Kow in his ashes honour : Peace be with Mm ! — r 
Patience, be near me still ; and set me lo\rer : 
J have not long to trouble thee. — Good Griffith, 
Cause the musicians play me that sad note 
I nam'd my knell, whilst I sit meditatinj 
On that celestial harmony I go to. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. U; 

No. LXXIII. 

CYMBELINE. 

ACT I. SCENE II. 
Imogen, Postbumus, Queen, Cymbeline, &c. 

Painted by Mr. W. Hamilton, R. A. 

Queen. No, be as9ur*d> you shall not find me, daughter. 
After the slander of most step-mothers, 
Evil-ey'd unto you : you are my prisoner, but 
Your gaoler shall deliver you the keys 
That lock up your restraint. For you, Posthumus, 
So soon as I can win the offended king, 
I will be known your advocate : marry, yet 
The fire of rage is in him ; and 'twere good. 
You lean'd unto his sentence, with what patience 
Your wisdom may inform you. 
• Post. Please your highness, 
I will from hence to-day. 

Queen. You know the peril : 
I'll fetch a turn about the garden, pitying 
The pangs of barr'd affections ; though the king 
Hath charg'd you should not speak together [Exit. 

Imo. O 
Dissembling courtesy ! How fine this tyrant 
Can tickle where she wounds ! — My dearest husband, 
I something fear my father's wrath ; but nothing, 
(Always reserv'd my holy duty) what 
His rage can do on me : You must be gone ; 
And I shall here abide the hourly shot 
Of angry eyes ; not comforted to live. 
But that there is this jewel in the world 
That I may see again. 

Post. My queen ! my mistress ! 
O, lady, weep no more ; lest I give cause 
To be suspected of more tenderness 
Than doth become a man ! I will reniaia 



168 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

The loyal'st husband that did e*er plight troth. 
My residence in Rome, at one Philario's ; 
Who to my father was a friend, to me 
Known but by letter : thither write, my queen. 
And with mine eyes I'll drink the words you send. 
Though ink be made of gall. 

Re-enter Queen. 

Queen. Be brief, I pray you : 
If the king come, I shall incur I know not 
How much of his displeasure : — Yet I'll move him [Aside. 
To walk this way : I never do him wrong. 
But he does buy my injuries, to be friends : 
Pays dear for my offences. " [Exit. 

Post. Should we be taking leave 
As long a term as yet we have to live. 
The loathness to depart would grow : Adieu ! 

Imo. Nay, stay a little : 
Were you but riding forth to air yourself. 
Such parting were too petty. Look here, love ; 
This diamond was my mother's : take it, heart ; 
But keep it till you woo another wife. 
When Imogen is dead. 

Post. How ! how ! another ? — 
You gentle gods, give me but this I have. 
And sear up my embracements from a next 
With bonds of death ! — Remain, remain thou here 

[Putting on the ring. 
While sense can keep it on ! And sweetest, fairest. 
As I my poor self did exchange for you. 
To your so infinite loss ; so, in our trifles 

I still win of you : Tor my sake, wear this ; 

It is a manacle of love ; Pll place it 

Upon this fairest prisoner. [Putting a bracelet on her arm. 

Imo. O, the gods ! — 
When shall we see again ? 

Enter Cymbeline, and Lords. 

Post. Alack, the king ! 

Cym. Thou basest thing, avoid ! hence, from my sight ! ^ 

If, after this command, thou fraught the court i 

With thy unworthincss, thou dy'st : Away ! 
Thou art poison to my blood. 

Post. The gods protect you ! 
And bless the good remainders of the court ! 
I am gone. [Exit. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 169 

Into. There cannot be a pinch in death 
More sharp than this is. 

Cym. O disloyal thing. 
That should'st repair my youth ; thou heapest 
A year's age on me ! 

I mo. I beseech you, sir. 
Harm not yourself with your vexation ; I 
Am senseless of your wrath ; a touch more rare 
Subdues all pangs, all fears. 

Cym. Past grace ? obedience ? 

Imo. Past hope, and in despair ; that way past grace. 

Cym. That might'st have had the sole son of my queen ! 

Imo. O blest, that I might not ! I chose an eagle. 
And did avoid a puttock. 

Cym. Thou took'st a beggar j would'st have made my 
throne , j .. I r 

A seat for baseness. 

Imo. No ; I rather added 
A lustre to it. 

Cym. O thou vile one ! 

Imo. Sir, 
It is your fault that I have lov'd Posthumus : 
You bred him as my play-fellow ; and he is 
A man, worth any woman ; over-buys me 
Almost the sum he pays. 

Cym. What ! art thou mad? 

Imo. Almost, sir : Heaven restore me ! — 'Would I were 
A neat-herd's daughter ; and my Leonatus 
Our neighbour shepherd's son ! 



vyo 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 



No. LXXIV. 



4. -!l 



OTHELLO. 



ACT V. SCENE IL 



A Bedchamber. Desdemona in Bedy asleep. 



Painted by Mr. Graham. 



Enter Otbello. 

Oth. It is the cause, it is the cause, my soul,—~ 
Let me not name it, to you, you chaste stars! — 
It is the cause. — Tet Pit not shed her blood ; 
Nor scar that whiter skin of hers than snow. 
And smooth as monumental alabaster. 
Yet she must die, else she'll betray more men* 

Put out the light, and then put out the light: 

If I quench thee, thou flaming minister, 

I can again thy former light restore. 

Should I repent me : but once put out thy light. 

Thou cunning'st pattern of excellent nature, 

I know not where is that Promethean heat. 

That can thy light relume. When I have pluck'd thy ros^ 

I cannot give it vital growth again. 

It needs must wither : — I'll smell it on the tree. — 

[Kissing ber. 

O balmy breath, that dost almost persuade 
Justice herself to break her sword ! — Once more. — 
Be thus when thou art dead, and I will kill thee. 
And love thee after : Once more, and this the lastt 
So sweet was ne'er so fatal. I must weep. 
But they are cruel tears: This sorrow's heavenly. 
It strikes, where it doth love. — ^She wakes—* 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 171 

Dm. Who's there? Othello? 

Otb. Ay, Desdemona. 

Des. Will you come to bed, my lord ? 

Otb. Have you pray'd to-night, Desdemona ? 

Des. Ay, my lord. 

Olb. If you bethink yourself of any crime, 
Unreconcil'd as yet to heaven and grace, 
Solicit for it straight. 

Des. Alas, my lord, what may you mean by that ? 

Otb. Well, do it, and be brief ; I will walk by : 
' I would not kill thy unprepared spirit : 
No, — heaven forefend ! — 1 would not kill thy soul. 

Des. Talk you of killing ? 

Otb. Ay, I do. 

Des. Then, heaven 
Have mercy on me ! 

Otb. Amen, with all my heart ! 

Des. If you say so, I hope you will not kill me. 

Otb. Humph ! 

Des. And yet I fear you ; for you are fatal then. 
When your eyes roll so : Why I should fear, I know not. 
Since guiltiness I know not ; but yet, I feel, I fear. 

Otb. Think on thy sins. 

Des. T.iey are loves I bear to yon. 

Otb. Ay, and for that thou dy'st. 

Des. That death's unnatural, that kills for loving, 
Alas, why gnaw you so your nether lip ? 
Some bloody passion shakes your very frame : 
These are portents ; but yet I hope, I hope. 
They do not point to me. 

Otb. Peace, and be still ! 

Des. I will so : What's the matter ? 

Otb. That handkerchief, which I so lov'd, and gave thee. 
Thou gav'st to Cassio. 

Des. No, by my life and soiil ; 
Send for the man, and ask him. 

Otb. Sweet soul, take heed. 
Take heed of perjury ; thou art on thy death-bed. 

Des. Ay, but not yet to die. 

Otb. Yes, presently ; 
Therefore confess thee freely of thy sin ; 
For to deny each article with oath. 
Cannot remove, nor choke the strong conception 
That I do groan withal. Thou art tq die. 



I 



17* 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 



Des. Then, Lord have mercy on me. 

Otb. I say, amen. 

Des. And have you mercy too ? — I never did 
Offend you in my life ; never lov'd Cassio, 
But with such general warranty of heaven 
As I might love : I never gave him token. 

Otb. By heaven, I saw my handkerchief in his hand. 

perjur'd woman ! thou dost stone my heart 
And mak'st me call, what I intend to do, — 
A murder, which I thought a sacrifice : 

1 saw the handkerchief. 

Des. He found it then ; 
I never gave it him; — Send for him hither. 
And let him confess a truth. 

Otb. He hath confess 'd. 

Des. What, my lord? 

Otb. That he hath — us'd thee. 

Des. How ? unlawfully ? 

Otb. Ay. . 

Des. He will not say so. 

Otb. No, his mouth is stopp'd ; 
Honest lago hath ta'en order for't, 

Des. My fear interprets then, — What, is he dead? 

Otb. Had all his hairs been lives, my great revenge 
Had stomach for them all. 

Des. Alas! he is betray'd, and I undone. 

Otb. Out, strumpet ! Wcep'st thou for him to my face ? 

Des. O, banish me, my lord, but kill me not. 

Otb. Down, strumpet ! 

Des. Kill me to-morrow, let me live to-night. 

Otb. Nay, if you strive, — 

Des. But half an hour. 

Otb. Being done. 
There is no pause. 

Des. But while I say one prayer. 

Otb. It is too late." [He smothers her. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. I73 

No. LXXV. 

TROILUS AND CRESSIDA. 

ACT II. SCENE II. 

Scene Troy. Cassandra raving. 

Painted by Mr. Romney. 



Cas. [witbin] Cry, Trojans, cry ! 

Pri. What noise? what shriek is this ? 

Tro. 'Tis our mad sister, I do know her voice. 

Cas. [witbin] Cry, Trojans ! 

Hect. It is Cassandra. 

Enter Cassandra, raving. 

Cas. Cry, Trojans, cry! lend me ten thousand eyes. 
And I will Jill tbem with prophetic tears. 

Hect. Peace, sister, peace. 

Cas. Virgins and boys, mid-age and wrinkled elders. 
Soft infancy, that nothing canst but cry. 
Add to my clamours ! let us pay betimes 
A moiety of that mass of moan to come. 
Cry, Trojans, cry ! practise your eyes with tears ! 
Troy must not be, nor goodly Ilion stand ; 
Our fire-brand brother, Paris, burns us all. 
Cry, Trojans, cry ! a Helen, and a woe : 
Cry, cry! Troy burns, or else let Helen go. [Exih 



\ 
! 

174 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

No. LXXVI. 
KING RICHARD III. 

ACT IV. SCENE III. 

T'owtr of London* I 

Painted by Mr. Northcote, R. A. ' 

\ 

Jf . Rich. Kind Tyrrel ! am I happy in thy news ? ;? 

Tyr. If to have done the thing you gave in charge ^ 

Beget your happiness, be happy then, f! 

For it is done. •■ 

K. Rich. But didst tbou see tbem dead? -, 

Tyr. / did, my lord. I 

K.Rich. And buried, getitle Tyrrel ? i 

Tyr. Tbe chaplain of the Tower bath buried tbem ; .; 
Sut wbere, to say tbe irutjj, I do not know*. 

K. Ricb. Come to me, Tyrrel, soon at after supper, ' 

When thou shalt tell the process of their death. i 

Mean time, but think how I may do thee good, 1 

And be inheritor of thy desire. , 

Farewell till then. v 

Tyr. I humbly take my leave, [ExiL ■ 

K. Ricb. The son of Clarence have I pen'd up close ; j 

His daughter meanly have I match'd in marriage ; | 

The sons of Edward sleep in Abraham's bosom, | 

And Anne my wife hath bid the world good night. j 

Now, for I know the Bretagne Richmond aims j 
At young Elizabeth, my brother's daughter, ' | 

And, by that knot, looks proudly on the crown, 5 

To her go I, a jolly thriving wooer. i! 

• Here lie the relicks of Edward the Vth, King of 
England, and Richard Duke of York; who, being con. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 175 

fined in the Tower, and there stifled with pillows, were 
privately and meanly buried, by order of their perfidious 
uncle, Richard the Usurper ; their bones, long inquired 
after, and wished for, after lying 201 years in the rubbish 
of the stairs (i. e. those lately leading to the Chapel of the 
White Tower), were, on the 7th of July, 1674, by un- 
doubted proofs, discovered; being buried deep in that place. 
Charles 11. pitying their unhappy fate, ordered these ua» 
fortunate Princes to be laid among the relicks of their pre- 
decessors, in the year 1678. 

Fide the Latin inscription on their tomb, in Henry the 
Vllth's Chapel, Westminster Abbey. 



1793 



No. LXXIX. 

MACBETH. 

ACT IV. SCENE I. 

A dark Cave. In the middle, a Cauldron boilino-. 
Three Witches, Macbeth, Hecate, ^c. 

Painted by the late Sir Joshua Reynolds, 

PREilOENT OF THE ROYAL ACADEMY. 

1. Witcb. Thrice the brinded cat hath mew'd. 

2. Witcb. Thrice; and once the hedge-pig wliin'd. 

3. Witcb. Harper cries : — 'tis time, 'tis time. 
I. Witcb. Round about the cauldron go; 

In the poison'd entrails throw. — 

Toad, that under the cold stone. 
Days and nights hast thirty one 
Swelter'd venom sleeping got. 
Boil thou first i'the charmed pot ! 

All. Double, double toil and trouble ; 
Fire, burn ; and, cauldron, bubble. 

1 . Witcb. Fillet of a fenny snake. 
In the cauldron boil and bake : 
Eye of newt, and toe of frog. 
Wool of bat, and tongue of dog. 
Adder's fork, and blind -worm's sting. 
Lizard's leg, and owlet's wing. 
For a charm of powerful trouble, 
Like a hell-broth boil and bubble. 
A a 



178 * SHAKSPEARE GALLERV. 

All. Double, double toil and trouble ; 
Fire, burn; and, cauldron, bubble. 

3. Witch. Scale of dragon, tooth of wolf J 
Witches' mummy : maw, and gulf, 
, Of the ravin'd salt- sea shark ; 
Root of hemlock, digg'd i'the dark ; 
Liver of blaspheming Jew; 
Gall of goat, and slips of yew, ^ 
Sliver'd m the moon's eclipse; 
Nose of Turk, and Tartar's lips ; 
Finger of birth-strangled babe,. 
Ditch-deliver'd by a drab. 
Make the gruel thick and slab : 
Add thereto a tyger's chaudron, , 
For the ingredients of our cauldron.- ' 

All. Double, double toil and trouble; 
Fire, burn; and, cauldron, bubble. . ■'\ \ , \^ \^ 

•; z. Witcb. Cool it with a baboon's blood.. 

Then the charm is firm and good. 

Enter tiecate, and other three Witches. 

ffec. O, well done! I commend your pains;' fyjjjff/i 
And every one shall share i'the gains. 
And now about the cauldron sing, j ic »! u v a s •» 
Like elves and fairies in a ring, 
Inchanting all that you put in. [Music* 

SONG. 

Black spirits and white. 
Red spirits and grey ; 
Mingle, mingle, mingle. 
You that mingle may. 
2. Witcb. By the pricking of my thumbs. 
Something wicked this way comes :— 
Open, locks, whoever knocks. 

Enter Macbeth. 

Much. How now, you secret, black, and midnight hags ? 
What is't you do. 

All. A deed witliout a name. 

Macb. I conjure you, by that which you profess, 
(Howe'er you come to know it), answer me : 
, Though you untie the winds, and let them fight 
Against the churches ; though the yesty waves 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 179 

Confound and swallow navigation up ; 

Though bladed corn be lodg'd, and trees blown down; 

Though castles topple on their warders' heads ; 

Though palaces, and pyramids, do slope 

Their heads to their foundations ; though the treasure 

Of nature's germins tumble all together. 

Even till destruction sicken, answer me 

To what I ask you. 

1. Witcb. Speak. 

2. Witcb. Demand. 

3. Witcb. We'll answer. 

I. Witcb. Say, if thou'dst rather hear it from our mouths. 
Or from our masters' ? 

Macb. Call them, let me see them. 

1. Witcb. Pour in sow's blood, that hath eaten 
Her nine farrow ; grease, that's sweaten 
From the murderer's gibbet, throw 
Into the flame. 

All. Come, high, or low ; 
Thyself, and office, deftly show. 
Thunder. An Apparition of an armed bead rises. 
Macb. Tell me, thou unknown power, — 
1 . Witcb. He knows thy thought ; 
Hear his speech, but say thou nought. 

App. Macbeth ! Macbeth ! Macbeth ! beware Macduff; 
Beware the thane of Fife. — -Dismiss me : — Enough. 

[Descends. 
Macb. What- e'er thou art, for thy good caution thanks ; 
Thou hast harp'd my fear aright : — But one word more :— 
I . Witcb. He will not be commanded : Here's another. 
More potent than the first. 

Tbunder. An Apparition of a bloody cbild rises. 
App. Macbeth ! Macbeth ! Macbeth ! — 
Macb. Had I three ears, I'd hear thee. 
App. Be bloody, bold, and resolute : laugh to scorn 
The power of man; for none of woman born 
Shall hann Macbeth. [Descends. 

Macb. Then live, Macduff; What need I fear of thee? 
But yet I'll make assurance double sure. 
And take a bond of fate : thou shalt not live j 
That I may tell pale-hearted fear, it lies. 
And sleep in spite of thunder. — What is this, 
Tbunder. An Apparition of a cbild crowned, with a tree 

in bis band, rises. 
That rises like the issue of a king ; 



i8o SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

And wears upon his baby brow the round 
And top of sovereignty ? 

All. Listen, but speak not to't. '-'^ 

App. Be lion-mettled, proud; and take no care 
Who chafes, who frets, or where conspirers are : j 

Macbeth shall never vanquish *d be, until i 

Great Birnam wood to high Dunsinane hill 
Shall come against him. [Descends. 

Macb. That will never be : ' 

"Who can impress the forest ; bid the tree i 

Unfix his earth-bound root ? sweet bodements ! good ! | 

Rebellious head, rise never, till the wood ^<i 

Of Birnam rise, and our high-plac'd Macbeth \ 

Shall live the lease of nature, pay his breath i 

To time, and mortal custom. — Yet my heart 

Throbs to know one thing ; Tell me, (if your art , 

Can tell so much), shall Banquo's issue ever \ 

Reign in this kingdom ? ; 

All. Seek to know no more. j 

Much. I will be satisfy'd : deny me this, < 

And an eternal curse fall on you ! let me know : — 
Why sinks that cauldron ? and what noise is this ? 

[Hautboys. 

I. Witcb. Shew! 2. Witcb. Shew! ^.Witcb.S\\ev/\ 

All. Shew his eyes; and grieve his heart; ) 

Come like shadows, so depart. \ 

Eight kings appear t and pass over tbe stage in order ; tbe \ 

last, with a glass in bis band: Banquo following. \ 

Macb. Tbou art too like tbe spirit of Banquo ; down! 1 

Toy crown docs sear mine eye-balls : — And tby hair, \ 

Tbou other gold-bou7id brow, is like the first : — ; 

A third is like tbe former: — Filtby bags! ^ 

Why do you shew me thisf — A fourth? — Start, eyes! , 

What! will the line stretch out to the crack of doom ? — ! 

Another yet? — A seventh ? — /'// see no more : — 
And yet tbe eighth appears, who bears a glass, ^ 

Which shews me many more; and some I see. 

That twofold balls and treble scepters carry : ■ 

Horrible sight! — Ay, now, I see, 'tis true; ■ 

For the blood-bolter' d Banquo smiles upon me. 
And points at them for his.-^lVbat, is this so ? 

1. Witcb. Ay, sir, all this is so; — But why ■ 

Stands Macbeth thus amazedly ? — 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. i8i 

Come, sisters, cheer we up his sprights. 
And shew the best of our delights ; 
I'll charm the air to give a sound. 
While you perform your antique round : 
That this great king may kindly say. 
Our duties did his welcome pay. 

[Music. The Witches dance, and vanish. 
Macb. Where are they ? Gone ? — Let this pernicious hour 
Stand aye accursed in the calendar ! 
Come in, without there ! 



No. LXXX. 

FIRST PART OF 

KING HENRY IV. 

ACT II. SCENE II. 

The Road by GadsbilL 

Prince Henry ^ Poins^ Pcto, Falstaf, Gads-hill, 
Bardolph. 

Painted by Mr. Smirke, and Mr. Fa- 

RINGTON, R. A. 

Poins. Come, shelter, shelter ; I have remov'd FalstafP* 
horse, and he frets like a gumm'd velvet. 
P. Henry. Stand close. 

Enter Falstaff. 

Fal. Poins ! Poins, and be hang'd ! Poins ! 
P. Hen. Peace, ye fat-kidney'd rascal! What a brawling 
dost thou keep? 
Fal. Where's Poins, Hal? 



Its SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

P. Ren. He is walk'd up to the top of the hill ; I'll go 
seek him. [Pretends to seek Poins. 

Fal. I am accurst to rob in that thiePs company: the 
rascal hath removed my horse, and tied him I know not 
where. If I travel but four foot by the squire further 
afoot, I shall break my wind. Well, I doubt not but to die 
a fair death for all this, if I 'scape hanging for killing that 
rogue. I have forsworn his company hourly any time this 
two and twenty years, and yet I am bewitch'd with the 
rogue's company. If the rascal hath not given me medi- 
cines to make me love him, I'll be hang'd; it could not be 
else; I have drunk medicines. — Poins! — Hal! — a plague 
upon you both! — Bardolph ! — Peto! — I'll starve, ere I'll 
rob a foot further. An 'twere not as good a deed as drink, 
to turn true man, and to leave these rogues, I am the veriest 
varletthat ever chew'd with a tooth. Eight yards of uneven 
ground, is threescore and ten miles afoot with me; and the 
stony-hearted villains know it well enough : a plague upon't, 
when thieves cannot be true to one another ! [ Tbey whistle. ] 
Whew ! — A plague upon you all ! Give me my horse, you 
rogues ; give me my horse, and be hang'd. 

P. Hen. Peace, ye fat-guts \ lie down ; lay thine ear 
close to the ground, and list if thou canst hear the tread of 
travellers. 

Fal. Have you any levers to lift me up again, being 
down? 'Sblood, I'll not bear mine own flesh so far afoot 
again, for all the coin in thy father's exchequer. What a 
plague mean ye, to colt me thus? 

P. Hen. Thou liest, thou art not colted, thou art un- 
colted. 

Fal. I pr'ythee, good prince Hal, help me to my horse \ 
gopd king's son. 

P. Hen. Out, you rogue ! shall I be your ostler? 

Fal. Go, hang thyself in thine own heir-apparent gar- 
ters! If I be ta'en, I'll peach for this. An I have not bal- 
lads made on you all, and sung to filthy tunes, let a cup of 
sack be my poison : When a jest is so forward, and afoot too, 
— I hate it. 

Enter Gads-bill. 

Gads. Stand. 

Fal. So I do, against my will. 

Poins. O, ^is our setter: I know his voice. 

Bard. What news ? 

0ads. Case ye, case ye ; oa with your visors j therc*s 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY- iSj 

hwney of the king's coming down the hill, 'tis going to* the 
king's exchequer. 

Fal. Yoa lie, you togue^ :*tis going to the king's ta- 
vern. . ■,.') 

Gads. There's enough to make us all. , 

Fal. Tobehang'd. 

P. Hen. Sirs, you four shall front them in the narrow 
!ane ; Ned Poins and I will walk lower: if they 'scape 
from your encounter, then they light on us. 

Peto. How many be thereof them? 

Gads. Some eight, or ten. " -x)"' ••' '• 

Fal. Zounds! will they hot rob us? • ' 

P. Hen. What, a coward, Sir John Paunch? 

Fal. Indeedi I am not John of Gaunt, your grandfather ; 
but yet no coward, Hal. 

P. Ren. Well, we leave that to the proof. 

Poins. Sirrah Jack,, thy horse stands behind the hedge; 
when thou needst him, there thou shalt find him. Fare- 
well, and stand fast. 

Fal. Now cannot I strike him, if I should be hang'd. 

p. Hen. Ned, where are our disguises ? 

Poins. Here, hard by; stand close. 

[Exeunt P. Henry and Poins. 

Fal. Now, my masters, happy man be his dole, say I ; 
every man to his business. 

Enter Travellers. 

I Trav. Come, neighbour ; the boy shall lead our horses 
down the hill : we'll walk afoot a while, and ease our legs. 

Thieves. Stand. 

Trav. Jesu bless us ! 

Fal. Strike; down with them; cut the villains' throats: 
Ah ! whorson caterpillars ! bacon-fed knaves ; they hate us 
youth : down with them ; fleece them. 

I Trav. O, we are undone, both we and ours, for ever* 

Fal. Hang ye, gorbellied knaves; are ye undone? No, ye 
fat chuffs ; I would, your store were here ! On, bacons, on ! 
What, ye knaves ? young men must live : You are grand- 
jurors, are ye ? We'll jure ye, i' faith. 

[Exeunt Falstaff, ^c. driving the travellers out. 

Re-enter Prince Henry and PoiHs. 
P. Hen. The thieves have bound the true men : Now 
could thou and I rob the thieves, and go merrily to London, 
it would be argument for a week, laughter for a month, and 
a good jest for ever. 



1 84 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Poins. Stand close, I here them coming. 
Re-enter Thieves. 

Fal. Come, my masters, let us share, and then to horse 
before day. An the Prince and Poins be not two arrant 
cowards, there's no equity stirring : there's no more valour 
in that Poins, than in a wild duck. 

P. Hen. Your money! [rushing out upon them. 

Poins. Villains I 

\^As they are sharing, the Prince and Poins set upon 
them. Falstaff, after a blow or two, and the rest, 
run away, leaving their booty behind them.'] 

P. Hen. Got with much ease. Now merrily to horse: 
The thieves are scatter'd, and possess'd with fear 
So strongly, that they dare not meet each other: 
Each takes his fellow for an officer. 
Away, good Ned. Falstaff sweats to death. 
And lards the lean earth as he walks along : 
Wer't not for laughing, I should pity him. 

Poins. How the rogue roar'd ! [Exeunt. 



No. LXXXI. 

FIRST PART OF 

KING HENRY VI 

ACT II. SCENE III. 

The Countess of Auvergne's Castle. 
Countess, Porter, Talbot, &c. 

Painted by Mr. Opie, R. A. 

Count. Porter, remember what I gave in charge ; 
And, when you have done so, bring the keys to me. 
Port. Madam, I will. 



' ^AKSPEARE GALLERY. 185 

Count. The plot is laid: if all things fall out right, 
I shall as famous be by this exploit, , 

As Scythian Tomyris by Cyrus' death. 
Great is the rumour of this dreadful knight. 
And his atchievements of no less account : 
Fain would mine eyes be witness with mine ears. 
To give their censure of these rare reports. 

Enter Messenger, and Talbot. 

Mess. Madam, according as your ladyship desir'd. 
By message crav'd, so is lord Talbot come. 

Count. And he is welcome. What! is this the man ? 

Mess. Madam, it is. 

Count. Is this the scourge of France ? 
Is this the Talbot, so much fear'd abroad. 
That with his name the mothers still their babes ? 
I see, report is fabulous and false : 
I thought, I should have seen some Hercules, 
A second Hector, for his grim aspect. 
And large proportion of his strong-knit limbs. 
Alas, this is a child, a silly dwart: 
It cannot be, this weak and writhled shrimp 
Should strike such terror to his enemies. 

Tal. Madam, I have been bold to trouble you : 
But, since your ladyship is not at leisure, 
I'll sort some other time to visit you. 

Count. Whatmeans he now ? — Go ask him, whither he goes. 

Mess. Stay, my lord Talbot ; for my lady craves 
To know the cause of your abrupt departure. 

Tal. Marry, for that she's in a wrong belief, 
I go to certify her, Talbot's here. 

Re-enter Porter, with keys. 

Count. If thou be he, then art thou prisoner. 

Tal. Prisoner ! to whom ? 

Count. Tome, blood-thirsty lord; 
And for that cause I train'd thee to my house. 
Long time thy shadow hath been thrall to me. 
For in my gallery thy picture hangs : 
But now the substance shall endure the like ; 
And I will chain these legs and arms of thine, 
That hast by tyranny, these many years. 
Wasted our country, slain our citizens. 
And sent our sons and husbands captivate. 

Tal. Ha, ha, ha! 

Count. Laughest thou, wretch f thy mirth shall turn t© 
moan. 

Bb 



i86 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Tal. I laugh to see your ladyship so fond. 

To think that you have aught but Talbot's shadow, \ 
Whereon to practise your severity. 

Count. Why, art not thou the man J 

Tal. I am, indeed. 

Count. Then have I substance too. * 

Tal. No, no, I am but shadow of myself: \ 

You are deceiv'd, my substance is not here ;■ ' i 
For what you see, is but the smallest part 

And least proportion of humanity : j 

I tell you, madam, were the whole frame here, \ 
It is of such a spacious lofty pitch. 

Your roof were not sufficient to contain it. ' 

Count. This is a riddling merchant for the nonce; 

He will be here, and yet he is not here : " . \ 

How can these contrarieties agree ? i 

Tal. That will I shew you presently. \ 
[He winds a horn. Drums heard; then a peal of ordnancff.- ^ 

The gates being forced ; enter Soldiers. \ 

How say you, madam ? are you now persuaded, \ 

That Talbot is but shadow of himself ? \ 

These are his substance, sinews, arms, and strength, i 

With which be yoketh your rebellious necks ; ■ 

Razetb your cities^ and subverts your towns, \ 

And in a moment makes them desolate. ■ 

Count. Victorious Talbot ! pardon my abuse : ; 

I find, thou art no less than fame hath bruited, ] 
And more than may be gather'd by thy shape. 

Let my presumption not provoke thy wrath ; - 1 

For I am sorry, that with reverence i 

I did not entertain thee as thou art. i 

Tal. Be not dismay'd, fair lady ; nor misconstrue \ 

The mind of Talbot, as you did mistake 1 

The outward composition of his body. ,j 

What you have done, hath not offended me : ] 

Nor other satisfaction do 1 crave, I 
But only (with your patience) that we may 
Taste of your wine, and see what cates you have; 

For soldiers' stomachs always serve them well. . ! 

Coinit. With all my heart; and think me honoured 1 
To feast so great a warrior in my house. [Exeunt. '] 

■ i 
5 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. i$7 



No. LXXXII. 



HAMLET. 

ACT IV. SCENE V. 

Elsinore. 
Kingt Queen, Laertes, Ophelia, &c. 

Painted by Mr. West, R. A. 

PRESIDENT OF. THE ROYAL ACADEMY,. 

Laer. How now ! what noise is that? 
Enter Ophelia, funtusticutly dressed 'witb strains and 
jlmners. 
O heat, dry up my brains ! tears, seven times salt. 
Burn out the sense and virtue of mine eye ! 
By heaven, thy madness shall be paid with weight. 
Till our scale turn the beam* O rose of May ! 
Dear maid, kind sister, sweet Ophelia !r— 
O heavens ! is't possible a young maid's wits 
Should be as mortal as an old man's life ? 
Nature is fine in love : and, where 'tis fine. 
It sends some precious instance of itself 
After the thing it loves. 

Oph. Tb:y bore bim barefaced on ibe bier; 
Hey no nonny, nanny bey nonny : 
And in bis grave rained many a tear! — 
Fare you well, my dove! 

Laer. Hadst tboit tby wits, and didst persuade revenge. 
It could not move tbus. 

Oph. Tou must sing, Down-a-down, an you call bim 
a-down-a. O, bow tbe wheel becomes it ! It is the false 
steward, thai stole bis master'' s daughter. 

Laer. This nothing's more than matter. 

Oph. There's rosemary, thaVs for remembrance ; pray 
you, love, remember: and there is pansies, that's for 
thoughts. 

Lier. A docum ent in madness ; thoughts and re-mcm- 
branceftted. 



laf^ SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Oph. Tbere^s fennel for you-, and columbines : — tbere^s 
rue for you ; — and berets some for me: — we may call it berh 
of grace o' Sundays : — you may wear your rue with a dif- 
ference. — Tbere's a daisy : — / would give you some violets; 
but tbey witber'd all, when my father died: — Tbey say be 
made a good end, — 

For bojiny sweet Robin is all my joy, — [sings. 

Lacr. Tbougbt and affliction, passion, bell itself. 
She turns to favour, and to prettiness. 

Oph. Aiid will be not come again? [sings. 

And will be not come again f 
No, no, be is dead. 
Go to tby deatb-bed. 
He never will come again. 
His beard was as wbite as snow. 
All flaxen was bis poll: 
He is gone, be is gone. 
And we cast away moan ; 
God '<! mercy on bis soul! 
And of all cbristian souls! I pray God. God be wi^ you! 

[ExitOpli. 
Laer. Do you see tbis, O God? 

King. Laertes, I must commune with your grief. 
Or you deny me right. Go but apart. 
Make choice of whom your wisest friends you will. 
And they shall hear and judge 'twixt you and me : 
If by direct or by collateral hand 
They find us touch'd, we will our kingdom give. 
Our crown, our life, and all that we call ours. 
To you in satisfaction : but, if not. 
Be you content to lend your patience to us. 
And we shall jointly labour with your soul 
To give it due content. 

Laer. Let this be so; 
His means of death, his obscure funeral, — 
No trophy, sword, nor hatchment, o'er his bones. 
No noble rite, nor formal ostentation, — 
Cry to be heard, as 'twere from heaven to earth. 
That I must call't in question. 

King. So you shall ; 
And, where the offence is, let the great axe fall. 
I pray you, go with me. [Exeunt. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 189 

No. LXXXIII. 

C Y M B E L I N E. 

ACT III. SCENE IV. 

Kear Milford Haven, 

Pisanio and Inwzen, 

Painted by Mr. John Hoppner, 

rAINTER TO HIS ROYAL HIGHNESS THE PRINCE OF 
WALES. 



Inio. Thou told'st me, when we came from horse, the 
place 
Was near at hand : — Ne'er long'd my mother so 
To see me first, as I have now : — Pisanio ! Man ! 
Where is Posthumus ? What is in thy mind. 
That makes thee stare thus? Wheretbre breaks that sigh 
From the inward of thee ? One, but painted thus. 
Would be interpreted a thing perplex'd 
Beyond self-explication: Put thyself 
Into a haviour of less fear, ere wildness 
Vanquish my staider senses. What's the matter? 
Why tender'st thou that paper to me, with 
A look untender ? If it be summer news. 
Smile to't before: if winterly, thou need'st 
But keep that countenance still. — My husband's hand! 
That drug-damn'd Italy hath out-crafted him. 
And he's at some hard point. — Speak, man; thy tongue 
May take off some extremity, which to read 
Would be even mortal to me. 

Pis. Please you, read ; 
And you shall find me, wretched man, a thing 
The most disdain'd of fortune. 

Imo. [reads."] Thy mistress, Pisanio, hath play'd the 
strumpet ia my bed; the testimonies whereof lie bleeding 



J9b SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. " 

in mc. I speak not out of weak surmises; but from proof 

as strong as my grief, and as certain as I expect my revenge. ■ 

That part, thoii, Pisanio, must act for me, if thy faith be not ■ 
, tainted with the breach of hers. Let thine own hands take 

away her life: I shall give thee opportunity at Milford- * 

Haven; she hath' my letter for the purpose: Where, if 

thou fear to strike^ and to make me certain it is done, thou i 

art the pander to her dishonour, and equally to me disloyal. ^ 

Pis. What shall I need to draw my sword ? the paper 

Hath cut her throat already. — No, 'tis slander ; j 

Whose edge is sharper than the sword ; whose tongue | 

Out-venoms all the worms of Nile ; whose breath t 

Rides on the posting winds, and doth belie J 

All corners of the world : kings, queens, and states, ' '^ 

Maids, matrons, nay, the secrets of the grave ] 

This viperous slander enters.-r— What cheer, madam ? ! 

Into. False to his bed 1 What is it, to be falfe ? ■ i 

To lie in watch there, and to think on him ? | 

To weep 'twixt clock and clock ? if sleep charge nature, 1 
To break it with a fearful dream of him, 

And cry myself awake? that's false to his bed? ' 
Isit? 

Pis. Alas, good lady ! i 

Inio. I false ? Thy conscience witness : — lachimo. 
Thou didst accuse him of incontinency ; 

Thou then look'dst like a villain ; now, methinks, ^ 

Thy favour's good enough. — Some jay of Italy, ' 

Whose mother was her painting, hath betray 'd him: ; 

Poor I am stale, a garment out of fashion ; \ 

And, for I am richer than to hang by the walls, j 

I must be ript : — to pieces with me : — O, . : 

Men's vows are women's traitors ! All good seeming, | 

By thy revolt, O husband, shall be thought i 
Put on for villainy ; not born, where't grows ; 
But worn, a bait for ladies. 

Pis. Good madam, hear me. 

Ijno. True honest men being heard, like false JEnens, 
Were, in his time, thought false : and Sinon's weeping 

Did scandal many a holy tear ; took pity i 

From most true wretchedness : So, thou, Posthumus, 1 

Wilt lay the leaven on all proper men ; I 

Goodly, and gallant, shall be false, and perjur'd, '< 

From thy great fail. — Come, fellow, be thou honest : ' 
Do thou thy master's bidding : When thou see'st him, 
A little witness my obedience : Look! 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 191 

/ draw the STvord myself: take it, and hit 
The intwcent mansion of my love, my heart : 
Fear not; 'tis empty of all things, but grief: 
Thy master is not there j who was, indeed. 
The riches of it: Do bis bidding ; strike. 
Thou may'st be valiant in a better cause ; 
But now thou scem'st a coward. 
' Pis. Hence, vile instrument ! 
Thou shalt not damn my hand. 

Imo. Why, I mu§t die ; .« 

And if I do not by thy hand, thou art I'J /;k ■■•a' t' 
No servant of thy master's : Against setf-yaughter 
There is a prohibition so divine 1 

That cravens my weak hand. Come, here's my heart ;*— 
Something's afore't : — Soft, soft; we'll no defence; 
Obedient as the scabbard. — What is here? 
The scriptures of the loyal Leonatus, 
All turn'd to heresy ? Away, away. 
Corrupters of my faith ! You shall no more 
Be stomachers to my heart ! Thus may poor fools 
Believe false teachers : Though those that are betray'd 
Do feel the treason sharply, yet the traitor 
Stands in worse case of woe. And thou, Posthumus, 
That did'st set up my disobedience 'gainst - :l \ 

The king my father, and make me put into contempt • i* 
The suits of princely fellows, shalt hereafter find •! 
It is no act of common passage, but 
A strain of rareness : and I grieve myself. 
To think, when thou shalt be dis-edg'd by her 
That thou now tir'st on, how thy memory 
Will then be pang'd by me. — Pr'ythee, dispatch: 
The lamb entreats the butcher: Where's thy knife? .\f^ 
Thou art too slow to do thy master's bidding. 
When I desire it too. 

Pis. O gracious lady ! 
Since I receiv'd command to do this business, 
I have not slept one wink. 

Jmo. Do't, and to bed then. 

Pis. I'll wake mine eye-balls blind first. 

Imo. Wherefore then 
Did'st undertake it? Why hast thouabus'd 
So many miles, with a pretence? this place ? 
Mine action, and thine own ? our horses' labour ? 
The time inviting thee ? the perturb'd court. 
For my being absent ; whereunto I never 



i^t SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Purpose return ? Why hast thou gone so far. 
To be unbent, when thou hast ta'en thy stand. 
The elected deer before thee? 

Prs. But to win time 
To lose so bad employment : in the which 
I have consider'd of a course; Good lady. 
Hear me with patience. 

Imo. Talk thy tongue weary ; speak : 
I have heard, I am a strumpet; and mine ear 
Therein false struck, can take no greater wound. 
Nor tent to bottom that. But speak. 

Pis. Then, madam, 
I thought you would not back again. 

Imo. Most like; 
Bringing me here to kill me. 

Pis. Not so, neither : 
But if I were as wise as honest, then 
My purpose would prove well. It cannot be. 
But that my master is abus'd : 
Some villain, ay, and singular in his art. 
Hath done you both this cursed injury. 

Imo. Some Roman courtezan. 

Pis. No, on my life. 
I'll give but notice you are dead, and send him 
Some bloody sign of it ; for 'tis commanded 
I should do so : You shall be miss'd at court. 
And that will well confirm it. 

Imo. Why, good fellow. 
What shall I do the while? Where bide ? How lire ? 
Or in my life what comfort, when I am 
Dead to my husband ? 

Pis. If you'll back to the court, — 

Imo. No court, no fathei* ; nor no more ado 
With that harsh, noble, simple, nothing ; 
That Cloten, whose love-suit hath been to me 
As fearful as a siege. 

Pis. If not at court. 
Then not in Britain must you bide. 



BASSO 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 193 

No. LXXXIV. 

CYMBELINE. 

ACT II. SCENE II. 

A Bedchamber. 
Imogen in Bed. lacbimo. 

Painted by Mr. Barry, R. A. 

Imo. Who's there ? my woman Helen ? 

Lady. Please you, madam. 

Imo. What hour is it ? 

Lady. Almost midnight, madam. 

Imo. I have read three hours then : mine eyes are weak :— 
Fold down the leaf where I have left : To bed: 
Take not away the taper, leave it burning ; 
And if thou can'st awake by four o' the clock, 
I pr'ythee, call me. Sleep hath seiz'd mc wholly. 

[£jri7. Lady. 
To your protection I commend me, gods ! 
From fairies, and the tempters of the night. 
Guard me, beseech ye! [Sleeps. lacbimo from ibe trunk. 

lach. Tbe crickets sing, and man's o*er-labour*d sense 
Repairs itself by rest : Our Tarquin tbus 
Did softly press tbe rusbes, ere be waken' d 
Tbe cbastity be xvounded. — Cytherea, 
How bravely thou becom'st thy bed ! fresh lily ! 
And whiter than the sheets ! That I might touch ! 
But kiss ! one kiss ! — Rubies unparagon'd. 
How dearly they do't ! — 'Tis her breathing that 
Perfumes the chamber thus : The flame o* the taper 
Bows toward her ; and would under-peep her lids. 
To see the inclosed lights, now canopy'd 
Under these windows : white and azure, lac'd ; 
With blue of heaven's own tinct.— But my design ? 
To note the chamber : — I will write all down : — 
Such, and such pictures j — There the window : — Such 

Cc 



194 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. ^ 

The adornment of her bed ; — ^The arras, figures, \ 

Why, such, and such : — And the contents o' the story,—- 

Ah, but some natural notes about her body, 

Above ten thousand meaner moveables 

"Would testify, to enrich mine inventory : 

O sleep, thou ape of death, lie dull upon her! 

And be her sense but as a monument, 3 

Thus in a chapel lying ! — Come off, come off; — 

[Taking, off" ber bracelet ^ I 

As slippery, as the Gordian knot was hard ! — \ 

'Tis mine, and this will witness outwardly, i 

As strongly as the conscience does within, " 

To the madding of her lord. On her left breast 
A mole cinque-spotted, like the crimson drops i 

I' the bottom of a cowslip : Here's a voucher, I 

Stronger than ever law could make : this secret ' 

Will force him think I have pick'd the lock, and ta'en ; 

The treasure of her honour. No more. — To what end ? 
Why should I write this down, that's rivetted, i 

Screw'd to my memory ? She hath been reading late \ 

The tale of Tereus ; here the leafs turn'd down, ■ 

Where Philomel gave up ; — I have enough : \ 

To the trunk again, and shut the spring of it. ( 

Swift, swift, you dragons of the night ! that dawning 
May bare the raven's eye : I lodge in fear ; 

Though this a heavenly angel, hell is here. [ Clock strikes. ; 

Pne, two, three, — Time, time ! 

[Goes into tbe trunk. The scene closes^ \ 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. ipS 

No. LXXXV. 

OTHELLO. 

ACT II. SCENE I. 

A Platform. 

Desdemona^ Oihello, lago, Cassio, Roderigo, 
Emilia^ &c. 

Painted by Mr. Stothard, A. R. 

Cas. The riches of the ship is come on shore ! 
Ye men of Cyj)rus, let her have your knees :— 
Hail to thee, lady ! and the grace of heaven. 
Before, behind thee, and on every hand, 
Enwheel thee round ! 

Des> I tliank you, valiant Cassio. 
What tidings can you tell me oi my lord? 

Cas. Hi. is not yet arrived ; nor know I aught 
But that he's w<^li, and will be shortly here. 
Dts. O, but I tear ; — How lost you company ? 
Cas. The great contention of the sea and skies 
Parted our fellowship : But, hark ! a sail. 

[Cry within. A sail, a sail ! Then guns beard. 
2. Gent. Tney give their greeting to the citadel; 
This likewise is a friend. 

Cas. See for the news.— [Exit Gentleman. 

Good ancient, you are welcome j— Welcome, mistress :— 

[To Emilia. 
Let it not gall your patience, good lago. 
That I extend my manners ; 'tis my breeding 
That gives me this bold shew of courtesy. [Kissing ber. 

lago. Sir, would she give you so much of her lips. 
As ot her tongue she oft bestows on me. 
You'd have enough. 

Des. Alas, she has no speech. 
lago. In f^th, too much ; 
I find it still, when I have list to sleep: 
Marry, before your ladyship, I grant. 



196 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

She puts her tongue a little in her heart. 
And chides with thinking. 

Emil. You have Tittle cause to say so. 

lago. Come on, come on ; you are pictures out of doors. 
Bells in your parlours, wild cats in your kitchens. 
Saints in your injuries, devils being offended. 
Players in your housewifery, and housewives in your beds. 

Des. O, fie upon thee, slanderer! 

lago. Nay, it is true, or else I am a Turk ; 
You rise to play, and go to bed to work. 

Emil. You shall not write my praise. 

lago. No, let me not. 

De$. What would'st thou write of me, if thou should 'st 
praise me ? 

.lago. O gentle lady, do not put me to't; 
For I am nothing, if not critical. 

Des. Come on, assay : — There's one gone to the harbour ? 

lago. Ay madam. 

Des. I am not merry ; but I do beguile 
The thing I am, by seeming otherwise. — 
Come, how would'st thou praise me ? 

lago. I am about it; but, indeed, my invention 
Comes from my pate, as bird-lime does from frize. 
It plucks out brains and all : But my muse labours, 
Aud thus she is deliver'd. 
If she be fair and wise, — fairness, and wit. 
The one's for use, the other useth it. 

Des. Well prais'd ! How if she be black and witty ? 

lago. If she be black, and thereto have a wit. 
She'll find a white that shall her blackness fit. 
Des. Worse and worse. 

Emil. How, if fair and foolish ? 

lago. She never yet was foolish that was fair ; 
For even her folly help'd her to an heir. 

Des. These are old fond paradoxes to make fools laugh 
i' the alehouse. What miserable praise hast thou for her 
that's foul and foolish ? 

lago. There's none so foul, and foolish thereunto. 
But does foul pranks which fair and wise ones do. 

Des. O heavy ignorance ! — thou praisest the worst best.. 
But what praise could'st thou bestow on a deserving woman 
indeed ? one, that, in the authority of her merit did justly 
put on the vouch of very malice itself.* 

lago. She that was ever fair and never proud ; 
Had tongue at will, and yet was never loud j 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 197 

Nerer lack'd gold — and yet went never gay ; 
Fled from her wish, and yet said — now I may ; 
She that, being anger'd, her revenge being nigh, 
Bade her wrong stay, and her displeasure fly ; 
She that in wisdom never was so frail. 
To change the cod's head for the salmon's tail ; 
She that could think, and ne'er disclose her mind. 
See suitors following, and not look behind ; 
She was a wight, — if ever such wight were, — 

Des. To do what? 

lago. To suckle fools, and chronicle small beer. 

Des. O most lame and impotent conclusion! — Do not 
learn of him, Emilia, though he be thy husband. — How 
say you, Cassio? is he not a most profane and liberal 
counsellor ? 

Cas. He speaks home, madam ; you may relish him 
more in the soldier, than in the scholar. 

lago. [aside.] He takes her by the palm: Ay, well 
said, whisper : with as little a Wbb as this, will 1 ensnare 
as great a fly as Cassio. Ay, smile upon her, do ; I will 
gyve thee in thine own courtship. You say true: 'tis so, 
indeed: if such tricks as these strip you out of your lieute- 
nantry, it had been better you had not kiss'd your three 
fingers so oft, which now again you are most apt to play the 
sir in. Very good; well kiss'd! an excellent courtesy! 
'tis so, indeed. Yet again your fingers to your lips? would 
they were clyster-pipes for your sake! — [Trumpet.] — The 
Moor, — I know his trumpet. 

Cas. 'Tis truly so. 

Des. Let's meet him, and receive him. 

Cas. Lo, where comes ! 

Enter Othello and Attendants. 

Oth. O my fair warrior. 

Des. My dear Otbello! 

Oth. It gives me wonder great as my content. 
To see you here before me. O my souVsjoy! 
If after every tempest eomes such calmness, 
May the winds blow till they have wakened death l 
And let the labouring bark climb bills of seas, 
Olympus high ; and duck again as low 
As hell's from heaven f If it were now to die, 
^Twere now to be most happy ; for, I fear. 
My soul hath her content so absolute. 
That not another comfort like to this 
Succeeds in unknown fate. 



198 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Des. The heavens forbid. 
But that our loves and comforts should increase. 
Even as our days do grow ! 

Oib. Amen to that, sweet powers ! — 
I cannot speak enough of this content. 
It stops me here ; it is too much of joy ; 
And this, and this, the greatest discords be [Kissing ber. 
That e'er our hearts shall make ! 

logo. O, you are well tun'd now ! 
But I'll set down the pegs that make this music. 
As honest as I am. [Aside. 

Otb. Come, let's to the castle. — 
News, friends ; our wars are done ; the Turks are drown'd. 
How do our old acquaintance of this isle ?-^ 
Honey, you shall be well desir'd in Cyprus, 
I have found great love amongst them. O my sweet, 
1 prattle out of fashion, and I dote 
In mine own comforts. — I pr'ythce, good lago. 
Go to the bay, and disembark my coffers : 
Bring thou the master to the citadel ; 
He is a good one, and his worthiness 
Does challeng3 much respect. — Come, Desderaona, 
Once more well met at Cyprus. 

[Exeunt Otbello, Desdemona, and Attendants. 



THE INFANT SHAKSPEARE, 

ATTENDED BY 

NATURE AMD THE PASSIONS. 
Painted by Mr. Romney. 

Nature is represented with her face unveiled to her 
favourite Child, who h placed between Joy and Sorrow.— 
On the Right-Hand of Nature are Love, Hatred, and 
Jealousy: on her Lcft^Hand, Anoer, Envy, and 

F«AR. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 199 

BASSO-RELIEVOS. 

By the Honourable Mrs. Damer. 



No. I. 

CORIOLANUS. 

ACT II. SCENE I. 
Menenius, Sicinius, Volumfiia, Firgilia, &c. 

Enter Coriolanus in Triumph. 

All. Welcome to Rome, renowned Coriolanus ! 

Cor. No more of this, it does offend my heart; 
Pray now, no more. 

Com. Look, sir, your mother, 

Cor. O ! 
You have, I know, petitioned all the god? 
For my prosperity. [Kneeki, 

Vvl. Nay, my good soldier, up ; 
My gentle Marcius, worthy Caius, and 
By deed-atchieving honour newly nam'd. 
What is it? Coriolanus, must I call thee? 
But O, thy wife 

Cor. My gracious silence, bail! 
Would'' st ibou have laugb'd, bad I come cqffih'd borne, 
Tbat weep'st to see me triimpb ? Ab, my dc^r, 
Sucb eyes the widows in Corioli wear. 
And motbers tbat lack som. 



200 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

No. II. C O R I O L A N U S. 

ACT IV. SCENE V. 
Aufidius, Coriolanus. 

Auf. Whence comes t thou ? What wouldest thou? Thy 
name ? 
Why speak'st not ? Speak, man : What's thy name ? 

Cor. If, TuUus, [unmuffling. 

Not yet thou know'st me, and seeing me, dost not 
Think me for the man I am, necessity 
Commands me name myself. 

Auf. What is thy name ? 

Cor. A name unmusical to tbe Volcian*s ears» 
And harsh in sound to thine. 

Auf. Say, what's thy name ? 
Thou hast a grim appearance, and thy face 
Bears a command in't ; though thy tackle's torn. 
Thou shew'st a noble vessel ; What's thy name ? 

No. III. ANTONY AND CLEOPATRA. 

ACT V. 



Death oj Cleopatra. 

Char. O, eastern star ! 

Cleo. Peace, peace ! 
Dost thou not see my baby at my breast. 
That sucks the nurse asleep ? 

Char. O, break ! O, break ! 

Cleo. As sweet as balm, as soft as air, as gentle,— 

O, Antony ! — Nay, I will take thee too : 

[Applying another asp to her arm. 
What should I stay— [Dies. 



1794 



No. LXXXVi. 

KING RICHARD II. 

ACT V. SCENE II. 

Richard ^ Boli/igbroke, &c. 
Painted by Mr. Northcote, R. A. 

Enter York and bis Dutchess, 

Dutch. My lord, you told nie, you would tell the rest. 
When weeping made you break the story off 
Of our two cousins coming into London. ' 

York. Wliere did I leave? 

Dutch. At that sad stop, my lord. 
Where rude misgoverned bands, from windows* tops. 
Threw dust and rubbish on king Richard's head. 

York. Then, as I said, the duke, great Bohngbroke, 
Mounted upon a hot and fiery steed. 
Which his aspiring rider seem'd to know,-— 
With slo7a but stately pace, kept on his course. 
While all tongues cry'd — God save thee, Bolingbroket 
You would have thought the very windows spake. 
So many greedy looks of young and old 
Through casements darted their desiring eyes 
Upon bis visage ; and that all the walls. 
With painted imag'ry, had said at once, — 
Jesu, preserve thee ! welcome, Bolingbrokel 
Whilst he, from one side to the other turning , 
Bare-headed, lower than bis proud steed's neck. 
Bespoke them thus, — / thank you, countrymen : 
And thus still doing, thus be past along. 

Dd 



202 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Dutch. Alas, poor Richard ! where rides he the while ? 

Tork. As in a theatre, the eyes of men. 
After a well-grac'd actor leaves the stage. 
Are idly bent on him that enters next. 
Thinking his prattle to be tedious : 
Even so, or with much more contempt, men's eyes 
Did scowl on Richard ; no man pry'd, God save him ; 
No joyftil tongue gave him his welcome home : 
But dust was thrown upon his sacred head ; 
Which with such gentle sorrow he shook off, — 
His face still combating with tears and smiles. 
The badges of his grief and patience, — 
That had not God, for some strong purpose, steel'd 
The hearts of men, they must perforce have melted. 
And barbarism itself have pitied him. 
But heaven hath a hand in these events : 
To whose high will we bound our calm contents. 
To Bolingbroke are we sworn subjects now. 
Whose state and honour I for aye allow. 



No. LXXXVII. 

FIRST PART OF 

KING HENRY IV. 
ACT III. SCENE I. 

The Archdeacon of Bangor's House, in fVales. 

Hotspur, Worcester, Mortimer, and Owen 
' > Glendower. 

Painted by Mr. Westal, R. A. 

Mor» These promises are fair, the parties sure. 
And our induction full of prosperous hope. 
Hot, Lord Mortimer, — and cousin Glendower,— 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 203 

Will you sit down ? — 

And, uncle Worcester : — A plague upon it ! 

I have forgot the map. 

Glend. No, here it is. 
Sit, cousin Percy ; sit, good cousin Hotspur : 
For by that name as oft as Lancaster 

Doth speak of you, his cheek looks pale ; and, with v. 

A rising sigh, he wisheth you in heaven. 

Hot. And you in hell as oft as he hears 
Owen Glendower spoke of. 

Glend. I cannot blame him ; at my nativity. 
The front of heaven was full of fiery shapes. 
Of burning cressets ; and, at my birth, 
, The frame and huge foundation of the earth 
Shak'd like a coward. 

Hot. Why, so it would have done. 
At the same season, if your mother's cat 
Had but kitten'd, though yourself had ne'er been born. 

Glend. I say, the earth did shake when I was born. 

Hot. And I say, the earth was not of my mind. 
If you suppose, as fearing you it shook. 

Glend- The heavens were all on fire, the earth did 
tremble. 

Hot. O, then the earth shook to see the heavens on fire. 
And not in fear of your nativity. 
Diseased nature often times breaks forth 
In strange eruptions: oft the teeming earth 
Is with a kind of colic pinch 'd aiid vex'd 
By the imprisoning of unruly wind 
Within her womb ; which, tor enlargement striving. 
Shakes the old beldam earth, and topples clown 
Steeples, and moss-grown towers. At your birth. 
Our grandam earth, having this distemperature. 
In passion shook. 

Glend- Cousin, of many men 
I do not bear these crossings. Give me leave 
To tell you once again, — that at my birth. 
The front of heaven was full of fiery shapes; 
The goats ran from the mountains, and the herds 
Were strangely clamorous to the frighted fields. 
These signs have mark'd me extraordinary ; 
And all the courses of my life do shew, 
I am not in the roll of common men. 
Where is he living,— clipp'd in with the sea. 
That chides the banks of England, Scotland, Wales, — 



^04 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Which calls me pupil, or hath read to me ? ^ 

And bring him out, that is but woman's sob, ," 

Can trace me in the tedious ways of art, - ) 
And hold me pace in deep experiments. 

Hot. I think, there is no man speaks better Welch :-« J 

I will to dinner. ] 

Mort. Peace, cousin Percy ; you will make him mad. \ 

Glend. I can call spirits from the vasty deep. 

Hot. Why, so can [ ; or so can any man : ^ 

But will they come, when you do call for them ? ' 

Glend. Why, I can teach you,~cousin, to command • 

The devil. j 

Hot. And, I can teach thee, coz, to shame the devil, 1 

By telling truth ; Tell truth, and shame the devil. — / 

If thou have power to raise him, bring him hither, | 

And I'll be sworn, I have power to shame him hence. j 
O, while you live, tell truth, and shame the devil. 

Mort. Come, come, ] 

No more of this unprofitable chat. \ 

Glend. Three timeS hath Henry Bolingbroke made head i 

Against my power : thrice, from the banks of Wye, j 

And sandy bottom'd Severn, have I sent him '■ 

Booteless home, and weather-beaten back. ' 

Hot. Home without boots, and in foul weather too ! j 
How 'scapes he agues in the devil's name ? 

Glend. Come, here's the map ; Shall we divide our right. 

According to our three-fold order ta'en ? ; 

Mort. The archdeacon hath divided it ^ 

Into three limits, very equally : I 

England, from Trent and Severn hitherto, '■ 

By south and east, is to my part assign'd : i 

All westward, Wales beyond the Severn shore, ] 

And all the fertile land within that bound, ! 

To Owen Glendower: — and, dear coz, to you :• 

The remnant northward, lying off from Trent. ' 

And our indentures tripartite are drawn ; | 

Which being sealed interchangeably, ; 

(A business that this night may execute,) ! 

To-morrow, cousin Percy, you, and I, * 

And my lord of Worcester, will set forth ] 
To meet your father, and the Scottish power. 
As is appointed us, at Shrewsbury. 

My father Glendower is not ready yet, j 

Nor shall we need his help these fourteen dajrs : — r ' 
Within that space, [tQ Glen.] you may have drawn together 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 205 

Your tenants, friends, and neighbouring gentlemen. 

Glend. A shorter time shall send me ro you, lords. 
And in my conduct shall your ladies come : 
From whom you now must steal, and take no leave; 
For there will be a world of water shed, 
Upon the parting of your wives and you. 

Hot. Melblnks, my moietyt north from Burton bere^ 
In quantity equals not one of yours \ 
See, bow tbis river comes me cranking in. 
And cuts me, from tbe best of ail my land, 
A huge balfmoon, a monstrous cantle out. 
I'll bavc tbe current in tbis place damm'd up ; 
And here tbe smug and silver Trent shall runt 
In a new channel, fair and evenly: 
It shall not wind with such a deep indent. 
To rob me of so rich a bottom here. 

Glend. Not wind? it shall, it must ; you see, it dotb. 

Mort. Yea, but mark. 
How be bears bis course, and runs me up 
IVith like advantage en tbe other side ; 
Gelding the opposed continent as much. 
As on tbf other side it takes from you. 

Wor. Tea, but a little charge will trench him here. 
And on tbis north side win this cape of land; t 

And then he runs straight and even. * 

Hot. 77/ have it so ; a little charge will do it. 

Glend. I will not have it altered. 

Hot. Will not you? 

Glend. No, nor you shall not. 

Hot. IVho shall say me nay? 

Glend. IVby, that will I. 

Hot. Let me not understand you then. 
Speak it in IVclsh. 

Glend. I can speak English, lord, as well as you ; 
For I was tram'd up in tbe English court : 
Where, being but young, I framed to the harp 
Alany an English ditty lovely well. 
And gave the tongue a helpful ornament; 
A virtue that was never seen in you. 

Hot. Marry, and I'm glad of it with all my heart: 
I had rather be a kitten and cry — mew. 
Than one of these same metre ballad-mongers : 
I had rather hear a brazen canstick turn'd. 
Or a dry wheel grate on the axle-tree ; 
And that would set my teeth nothing on edge, * , •■ ' 



2o6 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Nothing so much as mincing poetry ; 
*Tis.like the forc'd gait of a shuffling nag. 

Glend. Come, you shall have Trent turn'd. 

Hot. I do not care : I'll give thrice so much land 
To any well- deserving friend ; 
But, in the way of bargain, mark ye me, 
I'll cavil on the ninth part of a hair. 
Are the indentures drawn? shall we be gone i 



No. LXXXVIII. 

FIRST PART OF 

KING HENRY IV. 

ACT II. SCENE IV. 

The Boar's Head Tavern ^ Eastcheap. 
Prince Henry ^ Falstaff^ Poins, &c. 

Painted by Mr. Smirke, R, A. 

p. Hen. Here comes lean Jack, here comes bare-bone. 
How now my sweet creature of bombast ? How long is't 
ago. Jack, since thou saw'st thine own knee .' 

Fal. My own knee ? when I was about thy ye^rs, Hal, 
I was not an eagle's talon in the waist ; I could have crept 
into any alderman's thumb-ring : A plague of sighing and 
grief! it blows a man up like a bladder. There's villain- 
ous news abroad : here was sir John Bracy from your fa- 
ther ; you must to the court in th^ morning. That same 
mad fellow of the north, Percy ; and he of Wales, that gave 
Amaimon the bastinado, and made Lucifer cuckold, and 
swore the devil his true liegeman upon the crossof a" Welch 
hook, — What a plague call you him ? — 

Poins. O, Glendower. 
^ Fal. Owen, Owen ; the same j — and his son-in-law, Mor- 
timer ; and old Northumberland ; and that sprightly Scot 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. toff 

of Scots, Douglas, that runs o' horse-back up a hill perpen- 
dicular. 

P. Hen. He Ih^t rides at high speed, and with his pistol 
kills a sparrow flying. 

Fal. You have hit it. 

P. Hen. So did he never the sparrow. 

Fal. Well, that rascal hath good mettle in him ; and will 
not run. 

P. Hen. Why, what a rascal art thou then, to praise 
liim so for running ? 

Fal. O' horseback, ye cuckoo! but, afoot, he will not 
budge a foot. 

P. Hen. Yes, Jack, upon instinct. 

Fal. I grant ye, upon instinct. Well, he is there too, 
and one Mordake, and a thousand blue-caps more : Wor- 
cester is stolen away to-night ; thy father's beard is turn'd 
white with the news.j you may buy land now as cheap as 
stinking mackarel. 

P. Hen. Why then, 'tis like, if there come a hot June, 
and this civil buffeting hold, we shall buy maiden-heads as 
they buy hob-nails, by the hundreds. 

Fal. By the mass, lad, thou say'st true ; it is like we 
shall have good trading that way. — But, tell me, Hal, art 
thou not horribly afeard ? thou being heir apparent, could 
the world pick thee out three such enemies again as that 
fiend Douglas, that spirit Percy, and that devil Glendower ? 
Art thou not horribly afraid i doth not thy blood thrill at 
it. 

P. Hen. Not a whit, I'faith ; I lack some of thy instinct. 

Fal. Well, thou wilt be horribly chid to-morrow, when 
thou comest to thy father : if thou love me, practise an 
answer. 

P. Hen. Do thou stand for my father, and examine me 
upon the particulars of my life. 

Fal. Sbull I ^ content : — Tbis chair shall be my state, 
this dagger my sceptre, and tbis cushion my crown. 

P. Hen. Thy state is taken for a joint-stool, thy golden 
sceptre for a leaden dagger, and thy precious rich crown for 
a pitiful bald crown ! 

Fal. Well, an the fire of grace be not quite out of Ihee,* 
now shalt thou be moved. — Give me a cup of sack, to make 
mine eyes look red, that it may be thought I have wept ; 
for I must speak in passion, and I will do it in king Cam- 
byses' vein. 

P. Hen, Well, here is my leg. 



2o8 SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

FaL And here is iny speech : — Stand aside, nobility. 

Host. This is excellent sport i'faith. 

FaL Weep not, sweet queen, for trickling tears are vain. 

Host. O the father, how he holds his countenance ! 

FaL For God's sak; , lords, convey my tristful queen. 
For tears do stop the tiood-gates of her eyes. 

Host. O rare ! he doth it as like one of these harlotry 
players, as I ever see. 

FaL Peace, good pint-pot ; peace, good tickle-brain. 
— Harry, I do not only marvel where thou spendest thy 
time, but also how thou art accompanied : for though the 
camomile, the more it is trodden on, the faster it grows, 
yet youth, the more it is wasted, the sooner it wears. That 
thou art my son, I have partly thy mother's word, partly 
my own opinion ; but chiefly, a villainous trick of thine 
eye, and a foolish hanging of thy nether lip, that doth 
warrant me. If then thou be son to me, here lies the 
point ; — Why, being son to me, art thou so pointed at ? 
Shall the blessed sun of heaven prove a micher, and eat 
black-berries ? a question not to be ask'd. Shall the son of 
England prove a thief, and take purses ? a qtiestion to be 
ask'd. There is a thing, Harry, which thou hast often 
heard off, and it is known to many in our land by the name 
of pitch : this pitch, as ancient writers do report, doth 
defile ; so doth the company thou keepest : for, Harry, 
now I do not speak to thee in drink, but in tears ; not in 
pleasure, but in passion ; not in words only, but in woes 
also : — And yet there is a virtuous man, whom I have often 
noted in thy company, but I know not his name. 

p. Hen. What manner of man, an it like your majesty ? 

FaL A good portly man i'faith, and a corpulent : of a 
cheerful look, a pleasing eye, and a most noble carriage ; 
and, as I think, his age some fifty, or by'r-lady, inclining 
to threescore ; and now I remember me, his name is Fal- 
stafl^: if that man should be lewdly given,' he deceiveth me ; 
for Harry, I see virtue in his looks. If then the tree may 
be known by the fruit, as the fruit by the tree, then, pe- 
remptorily 1 speak it, there is virtue in that FalstafF: him 
keep with, the rest banish. And tell me now, thou naughty 
varlet, tell me, where hast thou been this month. 

P. Hen. Dost thou speak Tike a king? Do thou stand for 
me, and I'll play my father. 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. ^209 



No. LXXXIX. 

SECOND PART OF 

KING HENRY IV. 
ACT IV. SCENE IV. 

King Henry, and the Prince of Wales. 
Painted by Mr. J. Boydell. 

War. My lord, I found the prince in the next roon^y , i 
Washing with kindly tears his gentle cheeks; q 

With such a deep demeanour in great sorrow. 
That tyranny, which never quaff'd but blood. 
Would, by beholding him, have wash'd his knife 
With gentle eye-drops. He is coming hither. 

K. Hen. But wherefore did he take away the crown? 

Enter Prince Henry. 
Lo, where he comes, — Come hither to me, Harry :— 
Depart the chamber, leave us here alone. 

[Exeunt Clarence, Prince Humphrey, Lords, Ctfc. 

P. Hen. I never thought to hear you speak again. 

K. Hen. Thy wish was father, Harry, to that thought : 
I stay too long by thee, I weary thee. 
Dost thou so hunger for my empty chair. 
That thou wilt needs invest thee with mine honours 
Before thy hour be ripe ? O foolish youth ! 
Thou seek'st the greatness that will overwhelm thee. 
Stay but a little ; for my cloud of dignity 
Is held from falling with so weak a wind. 
That it will quickly drop : my day is dim. 
Thou hast stolen that, which, after some few hours. 
Were thine without offence ; and, at my death. 
Thou hast seal'd up my expectation : 
Thy life did manifest, thou lov'dst me not. 
And thou wilt have me die assured of it. 
Thou hid'st a thousand daggers in thy thoughts ; 

E e 



2W SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

Which thou hast whetted on thy stony heart. 
To stab at half an hour of my life. 
.What ! canst thou not forbear me half an hour? 

Then get thee gone, and dig my grave thyself ; | 

And bid the merry bells ring to thine ear, | 

That thou art crowned, not that I am dead. a 

Let all the tears, that should bedew my hearse, ^ 

Be drops of balm, to sanctify thy head : I 

Only compound me with forgotten dust ; * 

Give that which gave thee life, unto the worms. | 
Pluck down my officers, break my decrees ; 

For now a time is come to mock at form, jj 

Harry the fifth is crown'd : — Up, vanity : ' jj 
Down, royal state ! all you sage counsellors, hence! . m 

.And to the English court assemble now, ■m 

From every region, apes of idleness ! J 

Now, neighbour confines, purge you of your scum 5 I 

Have you a rufiian, that will swear, drink, dance, •*! 

Revel the night ; rob, murder, and commit i 

The oldest sins the newest kind of ways ; j 

Be happy, he will trouble you no more : •; 

England shall double gild his treble guilt; .'\ 

England shall give him office, honour, might : J 

For the fifth Harry from curb'd licence plucks ^ 

The muzzle of restraint, and the wild dog i 

Shall flesh his tooth in every innocent. j 

my poor kingdom, sick with civil blows ! .1 
When that my care could not withhold thy riots, < 
What wilt thou do when riot is thy care ? ' 
;Q, thou wilt be a wilderness again, ' 
]Peopled with wolves, thy old inhabitants ! ; 

P. Hen. O pardon me, my liege ! but for my tears, 

[kneeling, < 

Tbe moist impediments unto my speech, \ 

1 bad fore -staWd this dear and deep rebuke, I 
Ere you with grief had spoke, and I bad beard • 
Tbe course of it so for. There is your crown i | 
And He that wears tbe crown immortally, 

Lcng guard it yours! If I affect it more. 

Than as your honour, and as your renown, j 

Let me no more from this obedience rise, \ 

( Which my most true and inward- duteous spirit \ 

Teachetb) this prostrate and exterior bending I 

Heaven witness with me, when I here came in, ; 

And found no course of breath within your majesty^ 



SHAKSPEARE GALLERY. arf, . 

How cold it struck my heart ! if I do feign, ^ 

O, let me in my present wiidness die ; 3 

And never live to shew the incredulous world . I 

The noble change that I have purposed ! i 

Coming to look on you, thinking you dead, /; 

(And dead almost, my liege, to think you were,) 

I spake unto the crown, as having sense. 

And thus upbraided it. ' The care on thee depending, 

' Hath fed upon the body of my father; \ 

* Therefore, tbou, best of gold, art worst of gold. ■ 

* Other, less fine in carat, is more precious, - '• 

* Preserving life in med'cine potable : ] 

* But thou, most fine, most honour'd, most renown'd, .^4 

* Hast eat thy bearer up.' Thus, my most royal liege, rl 
Accusing it, I put it on my head ; - » . . , r 
To try with it.-r— as with an enemy, ^ .^ . \ 
That had before my face murder'd my fetKer^— \ 
The quarrel of a true inheritor. . 

But if it did infect my blood with joy, ; 

Or swell my thoughts to any strain of prides t -r 

If any rebel or vain spirit of mine .•-../i v^j 

Did, with the least affection of a welcome, "~"" "-""^ 

Give entertainment to the might of it. 

Let God for ever keep it from my head J 

And make me as the poorest vassal is. 

That doth with awe and terror kneel to it ! 

K. Hen. O my son ! 
Heaven put it in thy mind, to take it hence, * 
That thou might'st win the more thy father's lovC;, 
Pleading so wisely in excuse of it. 
Come hither, Harry, sit thou by my bed; cj 

And hear, I think, the very latest counsel - 

That ever 1 shall breathe. ■ > 1 



a 






^->i^ iHAKSPEARE GALLERY. 

The Quotation^ from Shakspeare, expla- 
natory of the following Pictures, were 
printed in the foiiner part of the Ca- 
talogue though the Pictures' are novr 
fpr the first time exhibited. 



WINTER'S TALE. 
ACT III. SCENE III. 

A Desart place near the Sea. 
Antigonus pursued by a Bear» 

Painted by Mr. Wright of Derby. 
N. B. See No. XVII. in the Catalogue. 

FIRST PART OF 

KING HENRY IV. 

ACT II. SCENE II. - 

Prince Henfy^ Poins, Pete, Falstaffy Oads-bill^ 

' '''"'"' '' ' and Bardolph. 

Painted by Mr. Smirke, R. A. and 
Mr. Farington, R. A, 

N.B. See No. LXXX. in the Catalogue. 

OTHELLO. 

Desdemona, Othello, lago, Cassio, Roderigo^ 
Emilia, &c. 

Painted by Mr. Stothart, R. A. 
N. B. See No, LXXXV. in the Catalogue, 



I^KIEJSTLEY'8 CATALUliLE, 

1805. 



CATALOGUE 

OF 

VALUABLE BOOKS, 

ANCIENT AND MODERN, 
III lariuus Languages, and upon every Branch of Literature, 
NOW s^LLixcr 

CHEAP 

TOR READY MONEY ONLY,' 
At the Prices printed in the Catalogue, and marked in every Book, 

BY 

J. R. & G. PRIESTLEY, 

143, 
HIGH HOLBORN. 

CATALOGUES (Price is.) rmy be had of Mr, HATCHARD, 
Bookseller, PidaM/iji Mr. COOKE, Bookseller, Oj^rrfj Mr. , 
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The Full Valne given for Libraries and Parcels 
of Books. 



Gentlemen are requested to send, not only tbe Number, but th« 
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LONDON: 

fElSlED BY \Y. CALVERT, SUIIIE LANE, TEMPLE BAB- 
1805. 



INDEX. 





Fol. 


4to. 


8vo. 


I2n)0. 


i6i»o- 
165 


History, Voyages, Trarels, Miscel- 
lanies -------- 


I 


16 


46 


141 


Law Books -^------ 


3 


37 


109 


109 


■— 


Divinity ----.--_ 


6 


35 


67 


^7 


— 


French, Italian, and Spanish - - 


1 


32 


129 


150 


^57 


Arts, Sciences, Philosophy - - - 


8 


40 


76 


76 


— 


Natural History ----- ^ 


9 


44 


122 


122 


— 


Medicine, Surgery, and Chemistry 


9 


44 


90 


90 


— ■ \ 


Classics, &c. Latin, Greek, and He- 


lO 


26 


93 


IJ5 


162 




Dictionaries, Grammars, &c. - - 


14 


38 


115 


"5 


— 


Architecture, Atlasses, Books of 
Prints - , t 


15 


_ 


»w * 


_ 


_ 


Translations of the Classics - - - 


I 


16 


86 


86 


— 




7 


32 


159 


159 


— 




Appendix -------- 


166 


168 


173 


181 


— 


Books added .----_- 


182 


182 


— 


— 


— 



PRIESTLEY'S 

CAT A L O G U E, 

No. 143, HIGH-HOLBORN, 
For 1805. 

Hiftorjfy Voy^agcSy Travtrls, and Mijcetlanies, t'olio. 

I A NCIENT and Modern Universai History, 23 vols, com • 

-^^ flete, ncai, 35I. — — — '759 

s Anderson's History of Comraerce, 2 vols, neat, il. jza. 6d. J 764 

3 Adams's Index Villaris, 12s. — — 1680 

4 Borlase's Antiquities of Cornwall, w^a/, i8s. — £7H 
^ and Natural History of Cornwall, 2 vols, 

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lliflory^ Voyages, Travels^ MiJJcllanieSy Poetry, S(c. 

Quarto. 

598 A STLE Origin and Progress of Writing, boards, 15s. 1784 

599 jLJL Ayeen Akbery, or the Institutes of the Emperor Akber^ 

2 vols, boards, il, iis. 6d. — — 1800 

600 Ditto, 2 voh. netv and neat/y bound, 2I. — 1800 

601 Ditto, 2 vols, new and extra bound, i\. 7s. — l8o» 

602 Ditto, 3 vols, neatly bou7id, 4I. 14s. 6d. Calcutta, I'jg^ 

603 Asiatic Researches or Transactions Instituted in Bengal, 7 vols. 

plates, new boards, 6\. 6s. — — ^799 

604 Ditto, vol. i,feivcd, 7s. 6d. Ditto, hoiind, 7s. 6d, Calaitia, 1788 
^05 Ditto, vol. 6,feT.ved, il. i«. — Cahutt<f, 1788 



H.Holborn.] Hijory, Voyages, Travels, Poetry, ^c. Quarto, 17 

606 Archdal's Monasticum Hibernicum, or tlistory of the Abbies, 
Priories and other Religious Houses in Ireland, with plates, 
of the different Habits, ytw^^/, 15s. — — ^73^ 

6oy DklOyTiczi'.arul ncaily bound, i\. — — ^73^ 

608 An Account of the Family of the Dore's, sen.ved, 2s. 6d. 

609 Aijogto Orlando Furioso, Italian and English, by Huggins, a 

vol. in 1,7/f^if, il, IIS. 6d. J755 

610 Andrew's Continuation of Henry's History of Great Britain, 

7tcxv, hoards, 12s. ■ -r ~ ^799 

611 Ascham's (Roger) Works, 5/;<a;^</, 9s. 

612 Arbuthnot's Tables of Antient Coins, Weights, and Measures, 

neat, il. is. • • ^754 

615 Analysis of the Political History of India, 3s. i/79 

614 An Aft for the better Management of the Affairs of the East 

India Company, Persian and English, 7s. 6d. 1774 

615 Aristotle on Government, by Ellis, /^oarJ^, 6s. ^ I77<5 

616 Ayscough's Catalogue of the Manuscripts in the British 

Museum, 2 \o \^. boards, il. 8s. ■ ' ■ ■ 178* 

617 Akenside's Poems, with fine portrait, 7icat, 12s. ^77* 

618 Angelica's Ladies' Library, /)/«/«, 7/^(7^, los. 6d. ^794 

619 American Military Pocket Atlas, 5s. 

620 Atlas of Great Britain and Ireland. 5s. 

($21 Anderson's Colledions, relating to the History of Mary Queeij 
of Scotland, 4 vol. in 2, large paper, neat, 12s. — 1727 

<52a Bcntham's History and Antiquities o( the Cathedral Church 
of Ely, ^/k^ 7«c/;wro, 7I. 7s. -' ^77^ 

623 Bishop Berkeley's Works, 2 voL ric^v, boards, 2I. 12-s. 6d. 1784 

634 Belcher's Sacred and other Poetry, boards, 5s. • i79^ 

625 Brown's Dissertation, on Poetry and Mu-.ic, bonrds, 3s. 176^ 

626 Blackwell's Memoirs of the Court of Augustus, 2 vol. boards^ 

6s. 1753 

627 Brown's Vulgar and Common Errors, 4s. 6d. 1658 
62S Barckley's Discourse of the Felicitie of Man, 2s. 159!^ 
629 Bacon on L arning, 4s. — — i6oj 
6,50 Beck ford's Thoughts on Hunting, boards, ys,6d. ^7^4 
6i3l 'D\\.{.o,%vithfro?2lifpicce by Bartolozzi, iicat, l8s. 1784 
6j2 Bolton's Elements of Armories, 5s. — 1610 
^3 Brewster's History of Stockton ui)on T^ti,plntes,fewed, 6s. jyg6 
6i^ Ditto, 'ivith plates, large paper, fewed, los. 6d'. 1/9'^ 
^ii Bibliotheca 'I'opographica Briianica, containing the History ot 

W'lnVAcy, plates, boards, 6i. — — i/Si 

6^6 Bromley's Catalogue of Engraved British Portraits, «<?«/, boards, 

i8s. — -_ _ 1^9^ 

6^7 Dhlo, large paper, fieiv, boards, i]. 4s. — J1703 

430 Barry on the Winesof the Anticnts, ne^u, boards, 14s. '775 
6j9 Burlesque Translation of Homer, Jewed, 83. — ^77* 

6^0 Brand's History and Antiquities of Nt wcastle upon Tyne, Ji?:^ 

wiprejftom of the plates, 2 vols, boards, il. lis. 6d. 1789 

^41 Barretts History and Antiquities of Bristol, plates, boards, 

il.8s. — _ ^ . 

^^3 Bryant's Analysis of Antient Mythology, 3 vols, ivitb plates 

and manufcript votes by Df .Colder, /.ejt/y bound, lol. los. 1775 
#43 Bowyer's Mi»ccllaneou» Tracts, boards, 17s. — 1785 

D 



1^ Hifiory, Vqyages, Travels, Poetry^ l^c. 'Quarto. [Priestley, 143 , 

644 Bnrgoyne's Expedition to Canada, bonrds, ^n. 1780 

64.5 Brj'ant's Dis^.ertation concerning the War of Troy, neat, 8s. 

646 l^urrowes on Style in Writing, ^cc. hoards, 2s. Dub. 1794 

647 Birch's Memoirs of Queen Elizabeth, 2 vols. 2I. 25. ^754 

648 Ditto, boards, uncut, 1 vols, 2I. 5s. — '^15\ 

649 Bolts on India Affairs, 2 vols.^o rds, il. 4s. — ^77^ 

650 Ditto, .9 vols, in 2, nciu elegantly bound, tl, t4s. 177^ 

651 Balfour's forms of Herkern, Pers. and Yw^-Jcived, i^s.CaJ. 1 781 

652 Bruce'fi Travels, j; vols, boards, 5I. 15s. 6d. — '• 1790 
61^3 Buccaneers of America, />/<7/«, 7s. — — 1684 
654 Bacon's Essays, 2S. — — — 1632 
6^^ Brerewood's Enquiries, touching the Diversity of Languages, 

IS. 6d. — — ' — 1635 

656 Beattie's Essays, 7;f5<, i8s. — — ^'/7^ 

657 Benyovvsky's Memoirs and Travels, 2 vols, neat and gilt, il. 7s. 

1790 

658 Boaden's Rainy Day or Poetical Impressions, Jeived, is. 6^. 

1801 

659 Broom h ol m e Prior}--, or the Lovesof Albert and Agnes, boards, 

2s,6d. — — — 180T 

660 Brown's Hussen o Dil, Beauty and the Heart, an Alegory, 

Persian and English, nevj boards, 5s. IhibJin, 1801 

661 Bouquet's Account of the Expedition against the Ohio Indians, 

with Plans of the Battles, Keith's Travels from New Hamp- 
shire to Caratuck, in i vol. 7(eatly bound, 6s. J 765, 1706 

(562 Burncy's General History of Music, 4 vols, plates by Bartolozzi, 
ncvj and 7ieat, 61. i6s. 6d. — — ^77'^ 

<563 Bishop's Poetical Wo ks, 2 vols. ^cv7ri^i, 16s. — ^79^ 

664 Bacon's Philosophical Works by Shaw, 5 vols, neat, 2I. 12s, 6^. 

1735 

665 Clubbe's Six Satires of Horace, feived, 2s. 6d. 179^ 

666 Clubbe's Antiquities of the Villa, Wheatfiekl in Suffolk and 

other Tracts, /f^r^^, 4s. 6d, — — 1758, &c. 

(567 Cooke's Account of Greenwich Hospital, plates, boards, 7s. 

J 799 
668 Coiisett's Tour through Sweden, Lapland and Finland, /•Az/^x, 

boards, ']'i.6dL. — — Stockton, lySg 

66g Ditto, h .if bozind, Morocco bads, gs. — 1789 

670 Carew's Survey of Cornwall, 5s. — — 1723 

671 Camden's Reraaines concerning Britain, 3s. — 1657 

672 Calenders of the Ancient Charter*, and of the Welch and 

Scottish Rolls, now in the Tower of London, I77» 

673 Carey's Survey of the High Roads on 80 coloured Maps, vcai, 

ios.6d. — — — ^799 

674 Cook's second Voyage, Qiatcs to) fine imprejjions, 5I. 3s. 

675 Cowley's Siege of Acre, a Poem, fenveJ, 2s. — iSor 

676 Clarke's Connection of Roman, Saxon and English Coins, 

fewed,g^. — — — 1767 

676*Callimachus's Hymns, translated by Dodd, boards, 5s. 17^^ 
^77 Camper on the Connection between Anatomy, Drawing, Paint- 
ing, ^c. IJ pli'tes, boards, 10s. 6(.\. — i79't 
678 Cambridge's Scriblcriad, an Heroic Poem, boards, 3s. ^751^ 
#'79 Ghandlcr'ii History of Tioy, jiew boards , p. — i8o:i 



H. Holborn.] Hijlory, Voyages, Travels, Poetry, tsfc Quarto. xp 

680 Cambridge's Works, with his Life by his Son, -ditb plntes, 

hoards, 2I. los. — — — iSoj 

681 Capel's Letters, boards, 5s. — — 1/7^ 

682 Cervantes's Don Quixote by Jarvis, 2 \oh, Jine plates, neat, 5L 

683 Ditto, 2 voh. firjl mprejjionfi of the plates, RiiJJla extra, marbled 

leavt:6-,6l.6s. — — — ^74* 

<J84 Ditto, by Smollett, 2 vols, ii'ith plates, and extr t fet of plates 

from Jar'il'is, extra bound in liujfi!, mirh'.ed leaves, 7I. 17s. 6d, 

• '755 

685 Carlton's Thankful Remembrancer of God's Mercy, plates, 6s. 

1627 

686 Christian's Relation of the Battle of Maxen, boards, 7s. 6d. 

1785 

687 Charters and Grants to the East India Company, 2 vols, 

los. 6d. — — — ■ 177* 

688 Campbell's Political Survey of Britain, 2 vols, neat, il. 4s. 1774 
. 689 Dibdin's Tour through Parts of England and Scotland, 2 vols. 

p/ate.f, boards, 2\. 2H. — — 1 80 1 

690 Davies's Case of Labourers in Husbandry, stated and consi- 

dered, /lo'iv^/-, 6s. — — 1795 

691 Dcering's Historical Account of Nottingham, plates, neat and 

fc'ircc, ll. IS. — — Noitbigbam, 1751 

692 Dallas's Miscellaneous Writings, iortrdly, 6s. — 1797 

693 Davila's Hist ry of rhe Civil Wars of France, by Farneworth, 

z \'o\s. bound hi B7/jffl.t,mtrbled leaves, ^l- 3s. '75^ 

694 Dunford's Memoirs of tiie- Town and Parish of Tiverton, 

bo:rds,I2S. — — — 1/9° 

69^ Deeiing's Heraldry, made easy in manuscript. Arms, &c. 
i''innin: ted, 3l, 3s. 

696 Du Bartas's Divine Weeks and Works, baf bound, ids. 6d. i6lx 

697 Ditto, iv vts the t'lt'ep-ge, 5s. — — . l6rr- 

698 Docls!ey's En^and illustrated, 2 vols, boards, many plates,i\. 16s. 

1764 

699 Ducarel's Series of 200 Anglo-Galic Coins, 7s. ^757 

700 Duck's Poems, 4s. — — — 173^ 

701 Dales History .of Harwich nnd Dover Court, plates, 9s. 1 730 

702 Daliymplo's Annais of Scotlantl, 2 vols, bilf bound, 14s. 1776 

703 Duncan's Regubtions for the Administering of Justice, Pers. 

and Eng./i.Y//. I2s. — — Crcutta, xyS^ 

704 Darwin's Botanic Gard.n, 2 vols in i, elegantly bound, i\. i6s. 

705 Dicey 's Account ot Gaemsey, plates, bdards, 53. 

706 Dow's Hi tory of Hindostan. 3 vols, hoards, 3I. .3s. 1768 

707 Ditto, 3 voh. balfioiirul, liujjju bucks and corners, 3I. 33. 1770 
70S Ditto, vol. 3d. />«3,/r^>,/r/ra', — — 177* 

709 Dionysius ILiUcarnasscnsis's Roman Antiquities, 4 vols. nc<uj 
* andneat, 3\. 13s. 6d. — — ^75^ 

710 Ditto, 4 vols tteiv and e'egant'y bound, ^\. 16s. — ^75^ 

711 English's (Harriit) Conversations and Amusing Tales, p/ates, 

fine pitpcr, extra hund, ijfi. — — - 1 7 99 

712 Euripi-dcs's Phaenici;;ns Virgins, by Potter. yl'Wtv/, 33. 17% t 

713 — Trojan Danes, by Potter, yi-zur^, 3s. 1781 

714 Andromache, by Potter, /hwrf, 3«. i:Si 

Da 



«• Hijloiy, Voyages, Travels, Poetry, ^c. Quarto. [Priestley, I4S> 

715 Euripides's Helena and Electra, \ij Voiitr, fcivcd, 6s. 1781 

716 ■ Orestes, hy Totter, feivcii, ^s: — 1781 

7^7 Alceatis, by Votter, fc-^ued, Ss. — 1781 

718 !• — Iphigenia in Tauvi.^ hy Totter, fcujc J, 3s. J781 

719 ■ Rhesus, by Potter, yiritr^, 3.S. — 1781 

7?o Helena, by Potter, /<;«;yiri/, 3s. — 1781 

72 1 Hecuba, by Potter, /l^trJ, 3s. — X781 

722 Hippolytus, by Potter,/£"iyf^, 3s. — 1781 

J23 r— Iphigenia in AuHs, bv Potter, yi'iurrf, 3s. 1781 

734 — Suppiicansts, by Potter, /«tW, 3s. 1781 

725 P]lectr.i, by Potter, ylniv^/, 3s. — 1781 

726 Medea, by Potter, feiued, 3s, — 1 7 1 1 

727 Baccha-, by Potter, /fW6'J, 3s. — ■ 1781 

^28 Euripides, translated by Potter, z vels. neiv in hards, 2I. 2s. 

1781 

^29 Tt'itto, 2 vols, neiv and e/cgaTiily bound, 2\. los. 1781 

730 Ditto, 2 vols. 7ieiv arid fxira bound, 3]. ^s. — 1781 

731 Ditto, 3 vols, netu and extra bound in Russia leather, marbled 

leaifes, ^X. i^%. 6(\.. — — 1781 

732 Ditto, vol. 2nd. Z^Ci^rz/j, il. IS; • — — 1783 

733 Evans's Specimens of the Poetry of the Ancient Welch Bards, 

se^'ed, 7s. — — '■ — 1764 

734 Edwards on Paying off the National Debt, bourds, 43. 

735 Evelyn on the Smoke of London, served, is. 6d. — 1772 

736 Enfield's History of Philosophy, 3 vols, boards, il. i6s. 1791 

737 Ellys's Tracts on Liberty, ^07ri^, 2s. 6d. — — 1767 

738 Ferishtas History of Dekkan and Bengal, by Scott, 2 vols. 

hoards, 2I, / — — — 1794 

739 Fenelon's Tales and Fables, 2s. 6d. — • 1 789 

740 Fosbrooke's Economy of Monastic L\fe,/eived, 23. 6d. 

741 Falconar's Poetic Laurels, /eiucv/, 2s. 6d. — — 1791 

742 Form of Prayer upon occasion of the Queen's being with. 

Child, 1687, ditto of the safe delivery of thne Queen, and 
happy Birth of this Prince, neat, 7s. 6d, — 1688 

743 Franklin's History of the Reign of Shah-AIlum, Emperor of 

Hindostan, //lZ/«, boards, i6s. — . 179^ 

744 Falle's Account of Jersey, boards, 7s. 66. — 179S 

745 Ferdosi's Poems, translated from the Persian, by Champion » 

boards, 7s, 6d. •■ — — . 1788 

746 Gifford's History of the French Revolution, complete in 

I»{umbers, i8s, — — -r~ ^79'i- 

747 Gillies's .History of Greece, 2 vols. il. i6s. — 1786 

748 Gladwin's Persian Moonshee, Pcr/lan and Enghjb, new, hoards, 

il. IIS. 6d. — — — 1801 

749 Ditto, nezv, and ekgantly bound, ll. i6s. — i8oi 
7J0 Gladwin's Dissertation on the Rhetoric, Prosody, and Rh}me 

of the Persians, i'a//"Z'^a7;r/, IDS. 6d. — i8oi 

751 Gibbon's History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Em- 

pire, 6 vols, nrw, and c!(ganily bound, 7I. 7s. 17^2 

752 Gardiner's Account of the Expedition to the West Indies, 

pripitcd by Bajherville, boards, 5s. — 1 7*52 

753 Greek Tragic Theatre, by Potter, contahiivg, Euripidies, So- 

plioclcj, and iEshylus, 7im') in boards^ 4I.4S. 1781, 4"c. 



'it. Holborn.] HiJIaiy, Voyages, Travels, Poetry, ^c. Quarto. *\ 

•754 Ditto^ neiv, and elegantly hound, 5I. 5s. — ■ 1781, &c. 

^55 Ditto, neiv, and extni hound, 5I, 15s, 6d. — 1781, &c. 

756 Ditto, neiu, and extra hound in Utijfia, marhled haves, 61. los. 

1781, &:c- 

757 Grose on Ancient Armour and Weapons, neat, al. 9s. 1786- 

758 Guthries (Mrs.) Tour through the Crimea, and along the 

Euxine Coast, flutes, l>oards, il. 7s. — 1802 
"759 Gessner's New Idylles, by Hooper, plates, hy Sparrcnv, fetvedy 

IDS. 6d. — — — 1776 

759*Greea's History and Antiquities of Worcester, plates, 2 vols. 

hoards, il. ros. — — — ^79^ 

760 Gray's Poems and Life, by MasQn, neat, il. lis. 6d. 1775 

761 Gc\y's Fables, p/utes, half hrju?ui, Cn. — Ton/on. IT]"] 

762 Glover's Leonidas, a Poem, neat, 4s. — ^7,37 

763 Godwin's Catalogue of English Bishops, 6s. — ^^^l! 

764 Gough's Monuments of Salsetj/^xf^^, 3s. 6d. — 1785 

765 Hook's Roman History, 4 vols, mat, ^l. 14s. 6d. 1738 

766 Ditto, 4 vols. TIC1V, and neat, 5I. 53. — ^73^ 

767 Yixito, fcry neat, and gilt, e^X. c^s. — — 1766 

768 Harleian Miscellany, 8 vols, fine Jet, extra hound in 'B.ujfia, 

viarhlcd lewves, 2,'Ci.\6&. — — '744 

769 Hawkesworth's, Cook and King's Voyages, firjl editions, fine 

imprcjffions . of the plates, & vols, and Atlas, in hoards, aol. 

1773, See. 

770 Harringtba's Oceana, and other Works, nezu, hoards, 189. 

771 "Ditto, neiv, and elegantly hound, iV. ^. — 1771 

772 Ditto, extra hound in Ruffia leather, il. lis. 6d, — 1/71 

773 Homer's Iliad, translated by Macpherson, a vols, hoards, g». 

774 Harleian Miscellany, (Selections from) new, in hoards. i6s. 

1795 

775 Herder's Outlines of a Philosophy of the History of Man, nexv-, 

in hoards, i8s. — — — 1800 

776 Hayley's Essay on Sculpture, //ar^j, elegantly bound, il. 7s. 1800 

777 Hume's Ess.iys, Ao./r^j, _5s. — — 1758 
778 's Essays, a vols. 11.4s. — — 1768 

779 D'tto, 2 vols. ne=u>, in hoards, il. 4s. — 1768 

780 Hodges's Travels in India, plates, new, hoards, i6s. 1/94 

781 Y)hto,firJl edition,fine paper, proof imprefftoTis, jl. 53. I79J 

782 Henry's History of Great Britain, with Andrews's Continua-- 

tion, 7 voIs.yZr^/rr^, 9I, — — 1771 

■783 Ditto, neiu, arid extra hoand in Riifsia leather, fcarce, 13I. 13*. 

177X 

784 Howard on the State of Prisoners, hoards, 15s. — 1792 

785 Hafiz's Odes, Persian Lyrics, Persun and English, by Hind. 07, 

finely printed, netv, hojnls, 7s. — — 1 8od 

786 Johnstone's Anttquitates Celto Normannicae, containing, th* 

Chronicle of Man and ^he Isles, Latin and English, wrw, 
hoards, \o^. 6A. — — Copenhagen, i -^^6 

787 Irwin's Voyage up the Red Sea, ^/rr/rj, 12s. — 1780 

788 Jortin's Life of ii-rasmu«> 2 voin.ncatfUnJfvftrc-e, ^1, 15s. 6d. 

175S 



«'» mjtorjy Voyages, Travels, Poetry, &c. Quarto, [Priestley, 145, 

289 List of the Nominees, appointed by the Contributors of the 
Tontine of 1789* iccrds, 7s. — — 1/93 

790 Journal of the Voya;je of the Ship l^ndon, from London to 

Canton, and back again, MS, s vols. 6s. — i737 

791 Jones and Mante's Account of Greenwich Hospital, plates, 

boards, 6s. — — — *78<> 

^92 Laurence's Duty of a Steward, 3s. ■ — ^724 

^9;3 Lindsay's Voyag« to the Coast of Africa, plates, fewetJ, 3s. 6d. 

1759 
J94 Lotnain's History of the United Provinces, hoarns, 7s. 1780 

595 Labillardicre's Voyage in Search of La Perouse, with ^Cyph^cs, 

hoards, il, 156. — — — 1800 

^6 Life of Lord Herbert of Cherbury, frontifphce, mru;, hoards,, ^s, 

1793 
5^97= Lewis's Antiquities of the Isle of Thanet,^//?/^, rl. los. 3736 
79S Long's Voyages and Travels, boards, 7s. — i79* ■■ 

'^.gct Lucian's Works, by Francklin, 2 vols, ne^v, hoards, i6s. 1780 
80a Ditto, 2 vols, half bound, i8s. — — 17 80 

iBoi Leland's History of tlie Reign of PhiHp, 2 vols, in i. neat, 18s. 

Sees- Leland's History of Ireland, 3 voJs. veat, new, loardi, 2I. 2s. 

1773 
•S05 Ditto, 3 vols, writ', on// ^/^^ffn/^ ioztf?^, 2I. 15s. — 1773 
804 Ditto, <r.r^rff 6<7tt«^, 3I 3s. — — '^121 

8©5 IVIasons English Garden, and other Poems, 4s. — ^77^ 
S06 Mortimer's Voyage to the Nortli West Coast of America, baif 

hound, Ru-sula backs, gs. — — ^ 1/9^ 

807^ Moor's Narrative of the War with Tippoo Sultan, //a^«, huf 

bound, vetv, il. 8s. — — ^794 

8bS Machiavel's Art of War, by Withorne, Black Letter, neat, 5s. 

1588 
Sc^ Memoirs of a Map of the Countries comprehended between 

the Black Sea, and the Caspian, boards, 4s. — 1788 
Sro' Milton's Answer to Eikon Basilikc,y?rirf^, 4s. — 1756 
Si I Mante's History of tlie War in North America, and the Islands 

of the West Indies, maps, hoards, il, los. — ^77^ 
Si2 Marvell*s Works, 3 vols, hoards, il. iis. 6d. — ^77^ 

813 INiiilar on Government, n**^, los. 6d. — ^7^7 

8'i4 Mc Arthur on Fencing, //rt/<r.v,/;(7:/rA, 5s. * — ^7^4 

815 Milton's Paradise KegainW, ^aely prtjited hjBrifierville, los. 6d. 

^759 
S16 Ditto, 7?<rd!^ 12s. — — — I2.'59 

817 Marsden's History of Sumatra, hoards, il. lis. 6d. ^7^3 

8'i8 Mitford's History of Greece, 3 vols. ioarJi, 3I. 3s. ^7^4 

819 Ditto, 3 vols, ha'f howid, uncut, ^\. ^%. — — ^7^4 

820 Ditto, 3 vds. ;/<»(^//, ffz/Jj^-zY^ 3I. 3s. — — 1 7^4 

821 Martyn and Lettice's Antiquities of Herculaneum, plates, 

2I. 2s. 177.? 

823 Musgrave's History of the different Rebellions in Ireland, 

7n'tps, plans, and vicT-vs, large paper, ll. los. Dublin, 180^ 

823 Maurice's Ancient History of Hindostan, 3 vols, many plates^ 

7UTV, boards,^\. l^s. 6(i. — — 1795" 

824 Ditto, 3 vols. //«i', w/^/t^a/zA^ fc<?«w<?, 4I.4S. — J 795 



H. Holbora.] H^pry, Vcff ages. Travels, Poetryyt^c, Quarto. 23 

825 Ditto, 3 vols, extra bound, 4I, los. — *795 

826 Ditto, 3 vols, extra bou,id, in Bmsia, in a vols. 4I. 16s. 1.395 

827 Maurice's Modern History of Hindostan, vol. i, new, boards^ 

il. i6s. — — i8o» 

€28 Machiavel's "Works, by Farneworth, a vols. 2I. 2S. 176a 

829 Martin's History of Tlietford, />W<?.v, boards, los. 6d. 1779 

830 Memoirs of King Charles I. and the Loyalists who suffered 

in his Cause, /^odr^A, />or^/-fii,'A', 7s. — ^79S 

831 Middleton's Life of Cicero, 2 vols. il. 5s. — 1757 

8.^2 's Miscellaneous ^Vorks, 4 vols. il. iis 6d. I'j^z 

8^3 Mosheim's Ecclesiastical History, by Maclaine, 2 vols, boardsy 

il. IS. __ _ — 175^ 

834 Ditto, a vols. ?!eTV, and elegantly bound, il. lis. 6d. 1765 

835 Ditto, Jiezu, a/id I legality bound in Russia, 2I. 2S. — ^7^5 
S36 Newte's Tour in England and Scotland, plates,, boards, i6s- 

837 Ditto, neat fy bound, T 3s. — — i79^ 

838 Newton's Chronology, 6s. — — i7aS 

839 Noble's Genealogy of the Royal House of Stewart, boards, 12s. 

1795 

840 Nautical Odes, or Poetical Sketches, boards, 4s. 6d. i8oi 

841 Newcome's History of the Ancient and Royal Foundation, 

called the Abby of St. Aihans, platen, new, boards, los. 6d. 

1795 

842 Ditto, nnv, and extra hound, iSs. — '795 

843 Ogilvie's Britannia, a National Epic Poem, boards, 13s. 1801 

844 Orme's History of the Military Transactions of the British 

Natjon in Hindostan, 3 vols, new, boards, 3I. 39. i8oj 

845 Ditto, ne%v, and neatly bound, 3I. 15s. — 1803 , 

846 Ditto, new, and extra in Russia, ^\. — i8o^ 

847 Ouseley's Oriental Collection, Persian and English, plates, 

2 vd\s. boards, imv,^\. 2S. — — ' ^797 

848 Ditto, 2 vols, new, and neat, 3I. los. — 1 797 

849 Ditto, 2 Vols, nezv, and extra in Russia, 4I. 4s. — ^797 

850 Ditto, of odd Parts, may be had to complete Sets 

85 r Ouseley's Oriental Geography, maps, neiv, boards, 12s. 180Q 

852 Ditto, new, and neatly bound, i6s. — 1800 

853 Ditto, neat, and extra Russia, i[. ^s. — — 1800 

854 Paley's Moral Philosophy, /(oaTfiA-, 1 6s. — — 178(5 

855 Perouse's Voyage round the Yfo\\di, plates, a vols. ne%u, boards^ 

3I.3S. — — _ i79p 

856 Ditto, ?/^w, ^nrf «^<z//y ^o«/?('/,3l.. 13s. 6d. — — ^799 
^57 Pote's Histoiy and Antiquities of Windsor Castle, large paper, 

boards, 14s. — — — • 1 749 

858 Ditto, ?;^a/, fl«rf «^u?, i8s. — — - ^749 

859 Park's Travels in the Interior Districts of Ai'ncA, firji edition, 

ivith plates, ne^v, and extra bound, 2I. ^s. - — ^799 

860 Ditto, nciv, and extra in Russia, 2I. 12s. 6d. — ^799 
661 Political Essays, containing the State of the British Empire, t 

7s. 6d. — __ — x']']% 

86a Pride of Birth, a Satire,7htrrf, IS. 6d. — 180 1 

^62 Pye's Carmen Seculare, for iSoo, fewed, as. 6d. — 1800 

864 Pickering's gorrows of Werter, a PQem^ js. 6d. — *- 17S8 



24 Hyiory, toyages, Tra*OeU, Foetty, ^t. Quarto. [Priestley, 143^ 

^6<f Parker's Transactions in the East Indies, 5s. — J78> 

866 Plato's Dialogties of Pliilebns, by Sydenham, a furtSt boards, 

10s. 6d. — — — 1779 

867 's Greater Hippias,yiu<-f/, 2s. 6d. — 1759 

868 and Leaser Uippias, 2 furts, 6s. i759> ^<-'- 

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871 Pratt, Bread, or the Poor, a Poeuij/^u'f^/, is. 6d. 1801 

872 Pennant's Journey to Snowden, />/«/(*■, huardsi 12s, 1781 

873 Pembroke on Breaking Hovse<i, p'atcs, — 17/8 

874 Persian Lyrics or Scattered Poems from the Diwan, J. Hatiz, 

Persian and English, Lourds, 12s. — " 1800 

875 Prince Ferdnand's Campaigns, 6s. — 1764 

876 Poems, viz. Mason's English Gardens, Seward's Largollen 

Vale, ice. half bo2ind, 12s. — — 1796, &c. 

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1779 
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81.8s. -_ _ _ i777',&c. 

880 Reresby's Miscellanies of Ingenious Thoughts, 2s, 6d, 

,881 Regulations for the Government of the Royal Household, 

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J882 Rcdley's Melampus, a Poem, yerwf/,4s. 6d. — 1781 

883 Rousseau's Flowers of Persian Literature, Per. and Eng. boards, 

I03. 6d. — — . — 1801 

S84 Ditto, Jieiv and nefif, i^s. — — 1801 

,885 Revizky's Specimens of Persian Poetry, Persian and English, 

by Richardson, ?(rcf ftocin/*, 7s. — — - 1 80a 

S86 Ditto, Jte^v andneatly hound, los, 6d. — l8oa 

887 Ridley's Life of Ridley, 6s. — — 1763 

.888 Uochefoucaut's Travels in North America, hoards,' i\. 4s, 1799 
889 Reports of the Select Committee, appointed by the Court of 

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-890 Stolbcrg's Travels through Germany, Switzerland, Italy, and 

Sicily, 2 vols, plates, 7}e-w hoards, 2I. 2s. — ^79^ 

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.89a Stedman's Histoiy of the American ^Var, 2 vols, plates, boards, 

il. 4s. — — — _ 1794 

S93 Sonnini's Travels in Upper and Lower Egypt, plates, boards, 

x\. IIS. 6d. — — — 1800 

§94 Smith, (Ada^n) Essays on Philosophical Subjects, boards, 12s. 

. , , 1795 

895 Sophocles, translated by Potter, v(nv boards, n. 13. 1788 

896 Shaw's Travels in the Levant, /)/«/6^y, iieat,-A. 2'a. ^757 

897 Sotheby's Tour through parts of Wales, plates, boards, i8.s. 1794 

898 Ditto, tieiu and extra bowKjlay Kalshveljer, il. i is. 6d. ^794 

899 Sparman's Voyage to the, Cape of Gqod Hope, 2 vols. plates, 

hoards, l\. J^s. — - — — 1786 

900 Small British Atlas, French and liL\-\g\\sh,hay bound, 2<i.6d. 

901 Somner*s Antiquities of Canterbury, ^/w^tA, 6s. 1640 

902 Reward's (4taaa) Original Sonnets, boards,^. 1799 



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903 ScTitiment.1] Fiibles, yittr^, 2s. — BraitfirJ, I'jy^ 

904 Sal 's Koran, ^w^ ^i3/>y, iJ. 4s. — — iJ^A- 

905 Scale's Hibernian Atlas, colour t:il,()'^. — 1788 

906 S win burn's Travels in llie two Sicilies, 2 \o\?:.p'atcs, loards, 

2I. I2S, 6d. — — — 17S3 

907 Ditto* with Travels in Spain, 3 vols, boanh, ^\. 135. 6d. 17^;?^ 

908 Staunton's Embasy to China, with an Atlas, ioVio, p atcs Jr Ji 

cdi('ion,fii,e impreji^'tou, loards, ^\. j^s. — • ^7^7 

909 Sandwich's Voyage round the Mediterranean, /).W^a', /oTrfA,'" 

il. IIS. 6d. — — — ^7v9 

910 Soutlley's Joan of Arc, a Poem, io:rr</^-, 14s. — i/S^ 

911 Sinclair on theKevenue, 7s, 6d. — ^/^j 

912 Sacontala or the Fatal Ring, f our J-<, loa. 6d. — 179^ 

913 Sheridan on Elocution, /.'iiW, 3s. 6d. — 176a 

914 Stanley's History of Philosophy, 1I.4S. — ^745 

915 Swctnam the Woman-hater, arrangid by Women, a Crmcdie, 

7!e'ify bulflouud, l6s. — — 1620 

916 Spencer's Faeirie Queene, with, a Glossary by Upton, 2 vols. 

2I. 153. — , — .— 1758 

917 Ditto, 2 voLi. «A7^ 2I. i6^. . — — 1758 

918 Stuart's Picturesque Tour through Europe, Asia, and Africa, 

pfiittv, l'Of!rJi, gs. — — 1793 

919 Stockdale's History of London and its Environs, 4 ^arts, f>!a/ex, 

fcivid, il. Ss. . — — — 179*5 

f)ZO Stuart's Reformation of Religion in Scotland, iif^y boards 6'>. 

•■.,:,. 17S1 

921 Symes's Embassy to the Kingdom of Ava, />/fl/«, hoards, fcarce, 

2l.12s.6d. ,' — — — 1800 

922 Transactions of the Antiquarian Society of Scotland, vol. i, 

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923 Travels of the Jesuits into Ethiopia, fcarce, 4s. 1710 

924 "Thompsonh SMions, with plates and noi'.s,nnv and neat, 12s, 

gz^^ Tyrell's Bibliothcca Politica, 28. 6d. — 1694 

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927 Throsby's History, Antiquities and Views in Leicestershire, 

3 vols. 3I. IDS. — — — 1798 

928 History of Nottinghamshire, 3 vols, plafes, ?iezv cm J 

tieaf, (^l. i^s.6d. — — 1797 

929 Topham Liber QuotidianusContrarotulatorisGarderobae, /<.;(///j/ 

^ bound, I2S. — — , - — .1787 

930 Tov/n son's Travejs in Hungury,/'<z/^« new hoard-,, i\. is. 1797 

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933 Tacitus, translated by Murphy, 4 vols, ncu^ bonds, 4 1.4s. 1793 

934 Ditto, 4 vols. /^tiu^z-iv/ A'^rt/, .51, 5s. .— — 1793 

935 Tijjdal's History of Eversha5n,//i:/<f«, iicvj boarik, ips. 6d. 1795 
''gj6 Dhto,/iezv and iieufiy boa/id, i^?. .— — 179^ 
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■ - il. IIS. 6d. — • — — 1783 

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939 Virgil s iEneid, blank verse by Berestord, boitrdu, 13s. 1 794 
c^^O XiiiX.o,i!cVJ and neatly hound, 18s. . »» I794- 

I) 



;<-■ 



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941 Voyages from Asia to America, &c. 4s. 6d. — 1764 

942 Ward's British Hudib, as, ^s. — — 1709 

943 Watson's History of Halifax, ^od-n/A, IDS. — 177^ 

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945 ^^adstronfs Essay on Colonization, 3 voh. phi fes, boards, i8s. 
-'. - - 1794 

946 Warton's History of English Poetry, 3 vols, ne^i> boards, 

4l.i4s.6d. — — — 1774 

947 Ditto, 3 vols, vezu and extra hound, by Kaltha ber, 61. ^774 

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90.9 White's Journal of a Voyage in the Lion extra Indiamen frora 

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950 Walsh's Narrative of the Expedition to Holland, plates, hoards, 

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951 Wilson's Missionary Voyage to the Southern Pacific Ocean, 

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952 W^arrington's History of Wales, 6o<7rf/v, — 1786 

953 Walpole on Modern Gardening, to'/r^/*, los. 6d, 1801 

954 Wilkins's Baagvat Geeta, Mfaf, 14s. — 1785 

955 Webb's Particulars concerning the Domesday Book,//nfed, 19. 

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958 Yearsley's (Ann) Pom2s,/<?aW, 3s. -— 1787 

9^9 Wilson's (Bishop) Works, by Cruttwell, vol. i, boards, 1 5s. 

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960 Lord Bacon's Works, vol, 3, /;offr<7.v, 9s. — 1788 

961 Robertson's America, vol.'2, ioarr/s, 7s. 6d. — 1777 

962 Hooke's Roman History, vol. I, 7s. — 1751 

963 Gibbon's Rime, vol. I, boards, 6s. — 1/7*5 
96^ Ditto, vol.6, /;£j''r(/.», 1 8s. — — 1788 

964 Hardwick's State Papers, vol. I, iowrJ^, 6s. — J778 

965 Hutchinson s Cumberland, vol. 2, ;?/"7f J, Ao«rf/j, 7s. 1/94 

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967 Anthologia Poetarum Latinorum cura Burmanni, 2 tom. half 

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968 Anthologia Persica, Pcrs. SrLat. boards, 14s. Vicn. 1778 

969 Arbuthnot Tabulae Antiquorum Nummorum Mensurarum, &c. 

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974 ' 4s, 6d. -^ 1696 



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1333 Blackstone's Law Tracts, /x/^/wa/?^/, «/?rM/, 1 2S. 1771 
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1335 Crompton Court* de la Majie^tie de la Roygne, ts. 6d. 1594 
1536 Chetwynd's, Treaties on Fines, 2s. 6d. — 1774 
1J37 Doctrina Placitardi, 8s. Ditto, 9s. — 1677 
1338 Ewer's System of Pleading, 12s. — — 1771 
J339 Excise Instructions for Collectors, Supervisors, Sec. los. 6d. 

178S 

J340 Ferriere Dictionnaire de Droit et de Pratique, 1 tom. vet, 

il. l6s. — . — Paris, j-jyi 

1341 Gdlvani de Usufructis Dissertationes Variae, 7s. loard.i, 'J'lJ . 

17S8 

1342 Godolphin's Ecclesiastical Law of the Realm, 2s. 6d. 1687 
^.343 Orphan's Legacy, as. 6d. — — 1685 

1344 GravinjeOrigincs Jnris Civilis, 2 tom. 7s. NeapoH, 17 13 

1345 Hargiyve's Juridical Arguments and Collections, a vols, ve-w, 

bo'trds, il. ^t. — — ^797 

1346 Ditto, 2 vols. 7mu, and very neat, il lis. 6d. ^797 

1347 Halhed's Code of Gentoo Laws, 5cc. 7s. 6d. ^77^ 

1348 Militar Ordenanzas de su Magestad, 2 tutn. il. 4'=: Mudr. 1748 

1349 IVLagenson Insurances, 2 \o\s.neat, 2I. 12. 6d. '^TSS 
13 jo Ordonnances et Reglemens concernaat la Marine, los. 6d. 

Vuris, 1786 

1351 Oughton Ordo Judic orum, 2 tom. 8s. — 1738 

1352 Philipp's Compositions for Pou»veyance, large fiper, 4s. i66j 

1353 Pigott on Conmion Recoveries, 7s. 6d. — 1770 

1354 Powell on Courts of Lei t, 3s. — — 1641 
^355 Kouticr Prmc pies Droit Civil et Coutumier de Normaudie, 

7s. 6d. — — ' — : Uotuu, 1741 

1356 Russian Instructions for a Code of Laws, hoards, 4s. 176S 
13^7 Seidell's History of Tithes, 2s. 6d. — ' i5iB 



38 Laiv Socks. Quarto. [Priestley, 143, 

1358 Statutes at Large, by RufFhead, 19 vols, neat, 1768, &c. 

13 i;9 T)\iio, neiv, and neatly boundy — 1/68, &c. 

1360 Statutes at Large of 30, i and 2 of George 3d. hnnrds, 7s, 

1361 Sedgwick's Remarks on Blackstone's Cummentarie», boards, 

los. 6d. YAxto, new, and neat, i^i^?.. • — 1800 

1362 Seldeni Fleta, IDS. 6d. — • — 1685 

1363 Sullivan's Feudal Law, 7s. •— — ^77* 
J364 Trusler's Common and Statute Law of England, boards, 

4s. 6d. 
13615 Taylor's Civil Law, befi edition, netv and neat, il. is. 
J366 Vinniilnstitutiones, 4s. 6d. — Amjl.-i66^ 

1367 Vattel le Droit dcs Gens, a torn, in i, neat, 18s. Aviji. lyy^ 
J368 Wasmuth Privilegiorum Nalura Generatim, Jewed, is, 6d. 

Getting. 1787 



Dictionaries and Grammars. Quarto. 



A LBERTI Dictionaire Francois Ital. Italiano Francoise, 
13^9 XX a torn veat,2\. los. Ni2.za 1788 

1370 Academic (Dictionaire del) Francoise, a torn, fexvrd, 

ll. lis, 6d. — Varia, 1793 

1371 Ditto, a vols, hozrds, i\. 15s. — Pom, an. viii. 

1372 Ditto, 2 torn, ne^v and neat, 2I. 2S, 

1373 Ainsworth s Latin and English Dictionary, neiv and neat, 

%\. 2s. — — — 1796 

1374 Ayscough's Catalogue of the Manuscripts preserved in the 

British Museum, i\oh. hoards, il. 8s, — 1782 

13 75 Aphelen Dictionaire Danois Francois, 15s, Copen/n 759 

1376 Antonini, Diet, Ital. Lat. et Franc, 2 torn. i8s. Ve/iiec 174^ 

1377 ^oyer's Fr. and Eng, Eng. and Fr, Dictionary, neat, 18s. 

1742 

1378 Baretti's Spanish and English, English and Spanish Dictionar)^ 

neiu, boards, il. 5s. — — ' 1800 

1379 Dhto, »eaf/y bouitd, il. 8s. — — « 1/94 
J380 Baretti's Italian and English, English and Italian Dictionary, 

7ieiv arid neat, i\. iis. 6d. — * — ■ 179^ 

J381 Ditto, 2 vols, neat, il, 8s. — — 1/7^ 

138a Ditto, 2 vols, neat, il. lis. 6d, -^ '^//i 

J383 Clenardi Institutiones ac Meditatione in Graccuni Linguae, 
3s, — — — h'ari.s, 1572 

J384 Chambaud's French and English, English and French Dic- 
tionary, by Perrin, 2 vols, neat, 2I. 16s. — ^778 
J385 Casley's Catalogue of Manuscripts of the King's Library, 
EhJJia, il. 4s. — — 1724 

1386 Dasypodii Lexicon Graeco Latinum, 4s, Argent, l^^fj 

1387 D'Herbelot Bibliotheque Orientale, 4 torn, hoards, Haye, 1777 

1388 Ditto, nc%u and elegant, — — ^777 
j^Sc) Ditto, ^voh, new, kalf hound, uficut, ele^mf, — 1777 



H. Hoborn.} DictionarKS and Grammars. Quarto, 39 

1390 Dictionnaire Allemand Francois' et Francoise Alleniand dei 

Deux Nations, 2 torn, in 1. il. 4s. 
1 3gi Ditto, 2 vols. Jba/f bound, Rujiu, il. los. Sirasb. ly-j^ 

1392 Ditto 1789 

1393 Damm Lexicon Grsecum, ncio (iiiJ neat, ;i]. Berolini, i'/6^ 

1394 Dc Lima Arte dc Grammatica Fran, et Portugueza, neat, 6s. 

Ldabon, 175*5 

1395 Erpcni Rudimenta Linguae Arabico?, a Scbultens, /.«f, boards^ 

1 8s. — — — Lud.Bat. 1770 

1396 Erasmus de Octo Orationis Partium Constructlone, 5s. 1517 

1397 Erici Humame Lingua' Gensis, 4s. — Ven. 1697 

1398 German, Latin, and Russian Lexicon, i6s. Pctersb. 1731 

1399 Gcraiimi Thesaurus, Gr. Lat. Ital. 9s. — Ven. 

1400 Gravi Elementa Lingux' Persicic, 12s. — 1^49 

1401 Hickesi Grammaticx* Anglo-Saxonicx, 7s. O.v. 1689 

1402 Halhed's Grammar of tbe Bengal Language, hoards. Hoogfy, 

1403 Hcderici Leiicon Grcpco-Latinum, il. los. i8oj 

1404 Haex Dictionariura Malaico-Latino et Latin o-Malaicura, 

Home, 163 X. Ars. Grammaticie Japonicce Linguit, boards, 

i6s. — — Rome, 163* 

1401; Johnson's Dictionar}', 2 vols, new and neat, 3L 3s. ^799 

1406 J c)ne»'s Persian Grammar, 1 2s. — ^77^ 

1407 Vihto, ii£i.v,lmirds, I2i. 1801 

1408 Ditto, II cix and nciif, i6s. l8oi 

1409 Kromaycr de Usu Lingu.p Arabica?, 3s. 6d. Franc 1707 

1410 Kroll's General Tarif, or Book of Rates for tbe Russian Em- 

pire, in English, Dutch, and Russian, toar^i", 63. Amst. 

1784 

141 1 Kallii Fundamenta Linguie Arabicae, nrx, hoards, 3s. 6d- 

Hofnw, 1760 

1412 Ludwig's German and Eng. Dictionary, 2 vols, /(j./ri/v, il, 4'?. 

1736 and 1745 

1413 Ditto, 2 vols, neat, al. as. Leipzig, 1-^6^ 

1414 Ditto, 2 vols, miv and neat, i\. ^%. ■ ^T9^ 

1415 Dit'o, 2 vols, ntiv, inRxiJJiu, 2I. I2i. 6d. - 1791 

1416 Littleton's Latin Dictionary, 5s. 6d. 1725 

141 7 Ditto, best edition, IDS. 6d. -_— I7J5 

1418 Leigh Dictionnaire de la Langue Saintc, 4s. 6d. Amst. 1703 

14x9 Ludolfi Grammatica Russica, 9s. Ox. 16^6 

1420 Lemon's Eng. Etymology, or Derivative Dictionar)', boards, 

los. 6d. 1783 

1411 Maussacus Harpocrationis Dictionarium in Dccem Rhetoris, 

6s. — — — Paris, 1614 

1422 Michaelis Supplementorum Lexicon Hebraica Pars Prima, 

Jeived, IDS. 6d. — — ^^7^4 

1413 Morell Thesaurus Grajca? Poeseas, with Portrait by Hogarth, 

a tat, jl. IDS. Elnti, iy62 

1424 Nov us Apparatus Virgilii Poeticus, d. Paris, 1683 

1425 Gheco Latinus ex Isocrate, Demosthene, &c. 

ros. 6d. — — — Paris, 1754 

t4z6 Noldii Con<;ordia]1ta^ Particularuin Ebrxo-Cltaldaicarum, 12s. 

Jgna, 1 734 



40 D'iCt'ionarus,andCra7?}mars. Quarto. [Priestley, 14,^, 



427 Nasmith Cntalogiis Liborum Manuscriptoruni CoJle 
poris Christi, half bound, uncut, los. 6d. Co7i 



Cor- 

'ant. I'j'jJ 

428 Opkii Chaldaismus, Targismico, Talmudico, Rabbinicus, 3s. 

Kitoni, 1696 

429 Pnrkhurst's Heb. &: Eng. Lexicon, neat, il. 4s. iyj-8 

430 Pctit's Htbrew Grammar, y^-K.V(^. 4s. 6d. — ■'752 
451 Robertson's Thesaurus GraecQ Latinum, iivrw/j ^/V/r, 4S> 

432 — -! : Linguae Sanctx, Bti/fii, 10%. 6A. 1685 

433 Richardson's Arabic Grammar, new atid?ie>jt,.i\. i8oi_ 

434 Rousseau Ditionnairede iVIusic, I4<, — Paris, 1^6^^ 
43=; Rimcliiii Lexicon Crilico Sacrum, 165. — 1730 

436 Rosemnller Orationem qua Munus Professoris Linquae Ara- 

b ca?, Boards', 4s. - — 1 — Lipfioe, 1 796 

437 Stephani Dictionamm Latino Gnxcum, 45. Lutcbicc, 15^54 

435 Scapula; Lex. GrKCo Latirtum, fos. 6d. — 1631 

439 Sportsman's Dictionary, />/o/«, ;7£V/, I Ss. — ^77^ 

440 Seberi Index Homericus, 4s. 6d. — . 1604 

441 Seaman Grammiitica Lingnae Turcica;, Oxov't.v, 1670 

442 Sionitx, (Gabr.) Grammatica Arabica Maronitam U; ps. 

Lutetia:, 1616 

443 Sewell's Dutch and Eng. Eng. and Dutch Dictionary, a vols. 

half hound, 6^. — _ 1 708 

444 Ditto, 2 vols. &s. 1727. D.lto. 2 vols. in,i,'i6s. 6d. 1749 

445 Ditto, 1 vols, hejl edition, ncii, 2]. las. 6dl — 176(5 

446 "Sobrino Dicdonario Espaniola Franccsa y Latina, per Cormon, 

3 torn, in I, BuJJia, extra, 2I. 7s. Attihcres, 1789 

447 Schwan Djctionnaire, Allera. et Fr. Fr. et Allemand, 

■ 6 vols, neatly half bound, uncut, 61. i6s. 6d. Manh, 

1783, hc<x 

448 Siraonis Onomasttcon "Vetris Testament!, 5s. Hal<£, 1741 

449 Trcsti Lexicon Syriacum Novi Testamenti 5s. Cotbenis, 

' 1623 

4<;o Verwey Thesaurus Culta; LatinitaJtis, 5s. Gaud^, 1703 

451 Vallanccy's Irish Grammar, neat, i\. is. Dub. I'j'j^ 

452 Veneroni Diet. Ital. et Fr. Fr. et Ital. 8s. ■ — 1724. 

453 Ditto, IDS. 6d. 1729, — Ditto, ]]. IS. — Pam, 1769 

454 Ditto, /leji edition, by Placardi, 2 vols. ll. is. Paris, 1769 

455 Willpiet Lexicon Linguae Arabicae, wrtu boards, il. is. 1784 

436 J^lito, nnu and negi, il. 5s. — ' '" " — 17S4 
457 William's Concordance to the Greek Testament^ iodrJv, 8s. 

41^ Whitcr's Elymologicon IMagnum, boards, i6s. Camb. 1800 

459 Walker's Pronouncing Dictionary, t/^tc arw^ 7;^;?/, il. us. 6d. 

460 Wolff Dansk og Engelsk, Ord. Bog. neiv and neat, i8s. 1779 

461 Walters's Eng. and Welsh Dictionary, wi^w fi7;J w^j^, 1794 

462 Ziegenbalg Grammatica Damulica, 12s. Hala, Sax. 17 16 



Arts and Sciences. Quarto. 

[463 A NXOTAZIONI Sopra la Coltiyazione di Luigi alanKnni, 
XX as. — — — Padovt, 1745 



H. Hglborn.] ArU and Scievces. Quarto. 41 

1464 Booth's Book-keeping, hoards, 13s. — 1789 

1465 Bowles's Book of Cyphers, /fiff^. 2S.6d, — 179^ 

1466 Boms Amalgamation of Gold and Silver Ores, by Raspcj 

boards, 12s. — — — _ ^79* 

1467 Bates on Drawing, Limning, Colouring, and Painting, 2s< 

1468 Bongard le Petit Flambeau de la Mer, is. 6d. 1731 

1469 Bromley on the Fine Arts, vol. i, boards, ros. 6d. - 1793^ 

1470 Birch's Historv of the Royal Society, 4 vols, neat, 2I. 2S. 1756 

1471 Barrow Lectiones GeometriciP, 2s. — 1670 

1472 BuggeObservationes AstronomicaeAnnis, 1781, ^^n^^, hoards, 

plites, I2S, — - — liaiame, 1784 

147.3 Borda Tables Tri{;onometriques Decimales ou Table de Log- 

rithmes./t-icTi/, il. IS. — Paris. Anq. v 

1474 Castel Mathematique Universelle, a -torn, en i, 12s. 175^^ 

1475 Crivelli Elementide Fisica, 2 torn, en i, 7s. Vcn. I7jx. 

1476 Corradi de Cakmi Differenziale Integrale, 5s. Mod. 1743 

1477 Cavallooii Air, /o^r^^j-, i6s. — — 1 781 
J478 Cunitighamc's 'lactic of the British Army reduced to Detail, 

p'atcsyjcwcd, I2S. — — . 1804 

1479 Deluc's Account of a Hydiometer.yi-it-v/f, is. 6d. Yen. 1738 

1480 Doria Opera Mathematiche, hoards, 2S. 6d. Vcn. 1738 

1481 Duhamel Elemens de I'Architecture Navale, avec Fig. il. is, 

Vav'ts, 175 a 
148a Desaguliers Lectures of Experimental Philosophy, as. 6d. 1719 

1483 Dcsajuliers Experimental Philosophy, vol. I, plates. los. 6d. 

1745 

1484 Ditto, 2 vols. BtV7<,3l. 3s. — — 1745 

1485 Ditto, 2 vols, ?.v.'//, 3!. ^s. Ditto, 3I. 7s. — 1763 
J486 Ditto, a vols. T^Tj wfflA, 3I. los. — 1763^ 

1487 Emerson's Mechanics, /•/«/.{, 7;fw rtwJ ?UY//, il. IS. • 1800 

1488 Enfield's Inrtitutes of Natural Philosophy, I3i. '7 '- 

1489 Ditto, n€=aj mid neat'y bound, i\. j^^. — '799 
J490 EulerTlieoria Motus Luuae, IDS. 6d. toardsi ., 17^3 
J491 — ! — Institutiones Calculi Intergralis, 2 ion\.7Jeaf, il. 4.S. <: 

Ptlropo?, 1763 
1491 Edward's Practical Treatise ol Perspective, /> W/j, nc:;: toards; 

jl.8s. — — — J803 

1493 Ditto, tnw and ueatly hound, i\. i^a. . ys^ 1803 

^494 Euclidis Elementa, interleaved with RJS, . notes by Di-. ; 

Collier, 2S 6d. — — Oxoniie, 1731 

1495 Ferguson's Lectures,/.W<rj, Tz^f A^arJIf, 4s. 6d. '-■- i^^A 
7496 Falconer's Marine Dictionary, />'«/(7,"'Ut/;>' 77tfL7/, 1 1. 4s. 1769 

1497 Ferronii Magnitudinum Exponeutiaiiura Lograthmorum, 

7s.6d. — — ~ • F.or. lySz 

1498 Fale's Art of Dialling, Black Lett^ is. 6di — 16 sa 
^499 Gravesende's Natural Philosophy, 2 \o\%. plates, ij. is, 1747 
1450 Gardener's Tables of Lograthims, il. i8s. — 1-43 
T^oi Gunter's \Vorks.y>07//«/>;cr/', as. 6d. — xdK.'i 
)jo2 Galilei Opera Maihcmatica, 4 toxw. boards, il. us, 6d. 

Piido'va, 1744 

7503 Guicuardini's Account of Flemish School of Painting fe^icd 

IS. 6d. - - ^ _ ' ,.^'^ 



4 2 ( Jrts and Sciences. Quarto. [Priestley, 143, 

J 504 Hclsham Physica Expefimentalis Newtoniana, fd<uje:l, 4s. 

V'jidob. 1769 
I5'^5 Hutton's Dissertations on Natural Philosophy, i>ay ^&tt7/if, 15s. 

i^^oo Diana n Repository, vew and neat, i8.-?. ^774" 

1-07 ■ — Mathenicitical Dictionary, 2 vols, ruiv and luaty 

3I. los. — — — 1796 

150S Harrison on Curve?, 7«fim^T;/j/, 4s. 6(1. — 1790 

1509 Hartmanni Stereometria Inniura, AZorotvc, 4s, Fmncof. i66\ 
Jjio Harriott's Tables for Improvement of Landed Estates, seived, 

23. 6d. 
J511 Hale's Analysis ^gationum, 7;/: a^, _5s. — Dublin, ijS^ 

1512 Hellin's Mathematical Essays, 4s. 6d. -. — 1788 

J513 Hutchinson's Practical Seamanship, /i/a^^s, los, 6d. 1777 

15 14 Ditto, half bound, 13s. — Liverpool, 1781 

1 515 Dhto, neat y /jiz/f bound, i6s. — Liver poo', i'}()^ 
i,$i6 Hobbes's Elements of Philosophy, />/fl/tfs, 3s. 6d. 10,56 
15 1 7 Hatton's Merchants Magazine, IS. 6d. — 1697 

J 518 ;- System of Arithmetic^ 2s. 6d. — \ "" 1721 

2519 Hugeni Opnscula Posthuma, /(?arc/*j 5s. — Amji. 1^23 

1520 Jesuit's lerspective, /,<rtf/, 14s. — — 174,-; 

152 1 Jacob on Wheel Carriai;es, 4s. 6d. — — J 773 

1522 Jones's (VVm.) Natural Philosophy, /«ff</, 7s. 6d. 1762 

1525 Kippliug's Elementary Part of Sraitli's Optics, fnvcd, los. 6d. 

1778 
1524 Kraftii Mechanic?., a Tetens, f^ived, 7s. 6d. Wifmaritv, 1778 
1325 Lai resse's Art of Painting,/) a^^.f, 1 8s. — 1778 

1526 Longs Astronomy, //a/<^.v, 2 vols, new and neat, il. us. 6d. 

1742 

1527 \y\ito, i\o\s. large paper, fcti'edfiX.^s. — 1742 

3528 De la Land Abrege de Navigation, 7/f«^, 9s. Puris, i-]<^^ 

3529 L'Esprit de Clairzc.,feived, is. 6d. 

1530 Lewis's Commerce of Ans, plates, Icirge paper, half loimd, 
wicut, iL i6s. • — — 17*^3 

3531 Love s Art of Surveying, IS. 6d. — 1688 

3532 Lyons on Electricity,^/a/tfj, 3oarJA-,3S. 6d. — 1780 

3533 Lagrange Theorie des Fonctions Analytiqucs, 12s. Paris, An. 5 
1534 Lescallier Traite Pratique du Greement des Vaisseaux,^/«^a-, 

2 vols, boards, il. los. — — l^or, 1791 

i$3$ Muschenbrook Tentamina Experimentorum, Naturalium, 4s. 

Ludg.Bat. 1 73 1 
l$i6 Mudge's Description of his Time-keeper, boards, il. is. 1799 

1537 Magellan's Description des Octans ct Sextans Anglo:s,/tfiia/, 

4s. ^ — ' — — iaris, 1775 

1538 Monteage's Debtor and Creditor, IS. (5d. — 1690 

3539 Martin (Ben.) on Solar Eclipscy^it-'^^f, i.s. 6d. 1764 

3540 Moxon's Mechanick Exercises or Doctiine of Handy works, 

ixols.pl .tct^Jti rce and jteai, — 1693 

3541 Meerman'« Specimen Calculi Fluxionalis,yki't'i, is. 6d. Bnt'. 

' ■ 1742 

3542 Murray on Ship B lildi: g, /,ij/? <f^/V. il. us. 6d. 1765 
150.3 Masere's Scripiores Logarithraici, 3 toni;3l.3s. 1791^ '^''^• 
jj44 Ma)'^r Tabulae Motunm Solis et Lanae,ymY'i.,i5s. 177° 



H. Holborn.] Arts and Sciences. Quarto. 43 . 

^SiS ^lar'in (Ben.) Perspective, 2s. 6d, 

1546 Mascall's Practical Book of Customs, hoards, 4s. ^799. 

1547 Newhouse's Kavigati'ni,2S.6d. — — 1708 
Ij48 New oni Lectiones ()ptic.x% 4s. — — 1/29 
1549 Ne\vto:)'s Meihod of Fluxions, nc t, 7s. 6d. 1736. 

'5,5* ~! hilosoph a; NaturaltsPriiicipia, ??<:«/, 12s. 1726 

J551 lywio, very ne t, I' rge paper, i6s. — — 1726 

155a Ncwtoni Principia Mathemaiica a Jaquier, 3 torn. ho:rds, 

41.4s. — — Colonia; JjCo 

^ 5.53 Initio, 3 vols, nnv avd e 'rg-n'Iy J on d, 5I. 5s. 1 760 

'554 ^t^wtou's Natural ! hilosophy, by Thorp, ne^Vy loards, il. rs. 

i8oi 
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J5j;6 North on ; ish and Fish \\^xi(\i, fcived, 2s. 
^SSl Price's Obstr^adons on die Catliedral Church of Salisbury, 

p'ote<,fcived, 9s. *— — 1753 

^Sh^ Pitisci Trigonometria, 2S. 6d. - — 1600 

^559 P'ie's British Carpenter, /)/«/.?i-, 7s. 6d. — 176^ 

1560 Pembe. ton's View of Newton's Philosophy, r?f<2^ 7s. 6d. 1723 
ij^i Priestley on Electricity, />a/fo>, /f.-z/, 14s. — 1769 

156a Philosophical Transactions, Abridged by Loa thorp, i<ic, 

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^5^3 Philosophical Transactions for 1790, 2 parts,ytafi, 12s. 1790 

1564 Ditto, part I, io.','rc/.f, 6s. — — '797 

1565 Plictho de L'Artede Tcntori, 9s. — Fenciia, l^^o 
1366 Poley Architectura Civilis, m Dutch, 2S. yimji, 1793 

1567 Papin's Digester or Engine for Sotteniug Bones,//fl/Ci-, 7s. 6d. 

1681 

1568 Power's Experimental Philosophy.//w/«, 3s. — 1664 
1369 Robson's Grammar for Drawing, /or/r.'J, //•://«, 1,5s. '799 
1.570 Rutheforth Ordo Institutionum Physicarm, boards, 2S. 1743 
1571 Richardson's Works on Painting, />/rt/t.v, ^c7.vr^/-, 14s. 1792 
137a Rutherford's Natural Philosophy, 2 soh. platen, ll. lis. 6d. 

174S 

1573 Sutherland's Ship Fuilders Assistant, plates, 6s. 1 7 1 x 

1574 Smart's-Tables of Interest, as. 6d. — 1726 
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1577 Semple on Building in Water, />Wi'J, 13s. Dxl>.ijy6 

1578 Soane's Designs in Architecture, — Ovci-ton's Temple Buil- 

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'579 Seller's Practic.'il Navigation, IS. 6d. — 1689 

1380 Seneb er Traite D'Arithmutiquc, fcived, 6s. Laufavnc, 1764 
1581 Sprat's History of the Roynl Society, 2s. 6d. 1C6'] 

1583 Sauseuil's Manoeuvere:, or Skilful Sc3i\MaB^p>lates,Lo:rd,,()>r. 

178S 
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Turci, 1783 

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Ga 



44 Arts and Sciences. Quarto. [Priestley, 145, 

1588 Williamsoii's Short Hand, MS. IS. 6d. — 1775 

1^89 NNilsonon Electricityj/i-ur//, IS. — — 1780 

1590 Woolaston f)n Making Unu'. Meridian, IS. 6d. Deal, 179.^ 

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1593 \Vlntehursi'j Formation of the Karth, RuJJij, 17s. 179^ 



/ 

Natural History y Agrkulturey Minijigy 8(c. Quarto. 



1593 A LBIN'S Natural History of Spiders, flfTf, il. IS. 1736 

1594 Jl\ Ammani Stirpiuni Rariorum in Imperio Rutheno, 

Iconeset Descript.iitfvr^/j, IDS. 6d, — P<:troj>. I'j^g 
1^95 Bell's Engravings ol the Arteries, Loards, i6s. 1801 

1596 Batsch Dispositio Geuerura Plantarum Jenensium, hoards, 

js,6d. — — — J'tna,; 1 

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Woip. 1742 
159,8 Bern's New Broccss of Amalg.imation of Gold and Silver 

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par la Mercure, f/(_g". hound, 12s. — Vi n. 1788 

1600 Bulibn Histoire Naturelle des Mineraax, 4 torn. pLt<s,in 

l>oarJs, i\. 2s. — ^ • — Paris, 1783. 

l6oi BoerbaaveQilronomi.iiAnlmalis, MZfln;'//^/a, 5^' ^741 

t6o^ Barrough's Method of Phys'c, m- — 1624 

1603 Boutchcr on Forest Trees, 9s. — - Ediab.iyj^ 

1604 Barbuts Insects of Linneeus. coloured, boards, 2I. 2s. 1781 

1605 Bradley's History of Succulent Plants,/rar<:<', near, il. lis. 6d. 

17.39 

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161 1 Commelini PrajludiaBotanlca, L. B. 1703, Siegesbeck Botano* 

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H.-Holborq.J' NaturdlWftory,^Agncidtwre',iS^c. Qharto, 45 

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1779 

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1627 Joblot Observations d'Histoire Naturelle faits avcc le Mi- 

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Z)w/. 1774 

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1636 Memoire sur des Bois de Cerfs Fossilija, ^/ates, coloured, ncait 

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T638 Mayer Description Machina;, lonrJi, is. 6d. Gotiingce, 1800 

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^79» 

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1763 
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1753 
ii56i Toumefoot Inititutionea Rei Herbariee, 3 torn. il. is. 1719 
x'66» Winslow's Anatomy, by Douglas, /-/^/a, 12. — 1756 



46 Natural WJiory,Jgricuhure,l^c. Octavo, [Priestley, ^45, 

166.3 Wildmnn on Bees,/ uW, 2s, 6d. — — i7<58 

1664 Young's Experimental Agriculture, 2 Vi b. neat, 2I. i2e. 6d. 
i66j Ziaitnermann Specimen Zoologiae Geographice, ros. 6d, 

Lat'^. Bet. 1777 



History, AntiquitleSy Miscellanies, Poetry, Sic. Octavo. 

1C66 \ NALYTICAL Review, 28 vols, half bound, cut, 41,4s. 
f\. i78S,&c. 

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1670 Ad.inson's Voyage to Senegal, 7it«/, 6s. — 1759 

167 1 Akenside's Pleasures of Imagination, 5s. 6d. Ditto, 3s. 174^ 

1672 Aubrey's Miscellanies, 4s. — — 1714 
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1674 Art of Rhetoric, /.cr/r(/5, 2s. 6d. — i?aJ.'iw, 1792 

1675 Atwood's History of Dominica, ho'irds, 2s. 6d. 1791 
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1777 

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1791-4 

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H. Holborn.] Hijlory, Antiquities fi^c. Octavo.' 47 

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1S03 

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1709 Byrom's Narrative,yHirr/,4s. — 1768 

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1796 

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. '". . . , '?5J 

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48 Hi/ioty, Aiitiquilfes, isfc. Octavo. [Fiiestky, 143, 

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1781 

1749 Bysshes Art of Poetry, 2s. — — 17 10 

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1752 l^eaujour's Commerce of Greece, hoards, 6s. — 3800 

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378a Bo.-,\s ell's Life of Johnson, 4 vols. fi<w andeleg. al. as, 3804 



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^838 Calmct on Apparitions, &c, 7s. — — 17^0 

H 



50 Jihtoty, Antiquities, &c. Octavo. [Priestley, 143, 

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183 1 Chubbe's Three Days journal in France, 2s- Ipsivich-Z"]"]^ 

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1798 

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875 Dalrymple's Memoirs of Great Britain, 3 vols. ll. Dub. 1771 

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877 D'Urphey's (Tom) Wit and Mirth, i<rit'f(/, as, 1791 

878 Defos History of AdrcaScs, is. 6d. — 1709 

879 Davles's Life of Garrick, 2 vols. 12s. Ditto 14s, 1781 

880 De Maillet's discourse between an Indian Philosopher and a 

French Missionary, 2s. — — 175^ 

881 Defe's History of the Plague, 3s. — 1754 
88a T Vspription of Canterbury Church, jfU'c^/, 2s. — 1785 

883 Delome on the Constitution, 5s. 6d. — — 1788 

884 Ditto, ^(7flrt/j, 5s. 6d. — — — — 1788 

885 Dictionarj'of Heraldr)', as. 6d. — — 1725 

886 Dramatic Poejue, Leonora, &c. hoards, 3s. — 1801 

887 Duboi's Wreath, German and English, hoards, ^s. 1779 

888 Drayton's Battle of Agincourt, 7s. 6d. — 1622 

889 Dampier's Voyages Romid tlie World, 3 vols. il. is. 1705 

890 Ditto, 4 vols. wfl/Zy -i-o^/Wf/, 2I. 2s. — — 1717 

891 Ditto, 4 voli. ^M/tv/zV/o//, 2I. los. — ^729 
893 Ditto, 4 vols, elegnnt Rmnia, 3I.3S. — • 1729 

893 Dow's History of Hindustan, 3 voh. plates, ne-jj hoards, il. is. 

1792 

894 Ditto, neiv and Tieatly hoimcl, il.6s. — ^79^ 

895 Ditto, iicivayid extra bound, il. lis. 6d. ^79* 

896 Ditto, w«u fl/?^/fx//-rt iZws.v/^, ll. i6s. — • — 1792 

897 Duhalde's History of China, 4 \o\s. plates, tlegantly bounds 

1I.4S. _____• ly^j 

89S Dubos on Poetrj' and Music, 3 vols, in 2, extra, 15s. 

^748 

899 Dc la Croix's Constitutional State of Europe 2 vols, boards, 7s. 

1792 

900 D'Argenson's Essays Pelitical, &C. ^ortn/v, 3s. 6d. ^789 

901 Eii<;iisliinuii's Fortnight in Paris, .vfHYY/, is. 6(1. 1777 
90a Erdeswickc's Survey of Startordshirr, elegant, 15s. ^723 

903 Englund's Grievances Discovered, xdth portraits, 7s. 6d. 

Nexccasth; 1796 

904 Ellis's Voyage to I ludson^s Bay, 5s. — 174S 

905 Ditto, good copy, g^.. — — 1748 

906 Enchanted Plants, boards, 3s. 6d. — 1800 

907 E<Tode's Di"Scri|ttion of Greenland, />/a^«, 9s. 1745 

908 Epigrams upon Paintings of Eminent iMastcrs, is. 6(1. 1700 

909 Etiinoiulson's Peerage, plates, boards, 5s. 1785 

910 ■ Account of the Grcville Family, plates, 9s. 

1766 

911 Evans's Cambrian Itinerary, toflrt/*, 8s. 6d. iSot 
91^ Entertaining Magazine, Nos. i to 10, 4s. 6d. i8o» 

913 Edict of the Grand Duke of Tuscany, Ital. and Eng. boards, 

2s. — — H arrington, 1789 

914 Fitzgerald's Poems, boards, 2s. -^ 1797 
9^5 Fugitive Pieces in Prose and \'erse, elegant, blue morocco, gilt 

leaves, scarce, 1 1. los. Straivberri/ Hill, 175S 

Ha . 



^i Hts^t^''^ iintiquiiirs, S^e. Octavo. [Pricstlpy, 143, 

f^i6 Friend's' Account of Earl Peterhonnipfi's Conduct in Spain, 

i:-. 6:1, — — 1707 

f^iy Frrguscji t,n Civil Society, net) and r,cat, 7s. 1793 

f(g>i8 Frrdorick^ t>cscfif)iifn of Conicii, boards, 3s. 6d. 179^ 

191-$ Fur'artr!''? Kpplish Interest in India, 'boards, 3s. 6d. 1787 
i,p20 Foibts's i'tap throiisl) Fngland fuid '\\ alos, 2S. 

i'9^1 'Fitchcr'st'bllficalWoi!;?. 3s. — 17^7 

19^2 Foil.rs's Travels throuch Italy, 3!*. — I77^ 

i9'23 pRtdkland's 1 jistory of King Edvjird II. is. 6d. 1680 

^924 Fra.iklin's "Works, 2 vol?, boards, 7,. "• 

192 j Political a'.id Pliilosophical Pieces, boards, acarcCf 

7 • ^^- . ~~ - *~ '779 

1926 Floreiicc Miscellany, boards, 8s. — Florence, lyoi 

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1928 Flower on tlic French Constitution, boards, 3s. 1792 

1929 Fryke's Voyage to tlic East Indies, as. 6d. 1700 
i930 Eraser's Statistical Survey of the County of Wicklow, 3s. 6d, 

Dub/ifi, 1801 
1931 Falle's Account of JerP(>y, ;)/<7/rv, 7s. 6d. — I/.H 

193a Goadby's Leauties of England, 2 voli,. many plates, neat, i\. 8s, 

..... ^77^ 

^9^5 Guicciadini s History of Italy, by Goddard, xo vols, niat^ 

2I. 12s. (5d. ■' - - — 175^ 

1934 Gil Bias, complete in i vol. boards, 3s. — '795 

193.5 Guthrie's Geography (.Maps to), 2s. 6d. 

1936 Gladwin's Epitome of Mohammedan Law, sewed, 3s, 

Calcutta, 1 785 

J937 Gcsner's Works, 3 vols, plates, boards, 15s. 1803 

1938 Gusman dc Alfarach, or the Spanish Uogue (Life of), 2 vols, 

plates, extra bound, 16.5. — • 1708 

1939 Gregory's Works, 4 vols, neat, 12':'.. — 1788 

1940 Gent's State of Europe, by II erries, ZK)arrff, 5s. 6d. 1803 

1941 GrAy'sVi:iCinii, plates, hoards, 2s. 6d. — 1786 

1942 Greaves's iMiscellaneoub Works, by Birch, a vols, 7s. 6(.\. 

1737 
J943 Grant's (Mrs.) Poem.'*, boards, 4s. — 1803 

1944 Goldsmith's History of England, 4 vols. i8s, ^774 

I94jl Roman History, 2 vols. los. 6d. ^79^ 

1946 Grecian History, 2 vols, boards, 9s. 6d. 1785 

1947 Citizcnof the Wooid, 2 vols. Kra, /;o</rf/.s, 7s. 6d. 1793 

1948 Gentleman's Magazine, 1731. to 1802, and Index, 92 vols. Jicat, 

401. '— " — . 173 1, &c. 

I9.:j.9 Gibbons's History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire, 

2 Mils. Jtexv and clegat/t, 4\.j^%. — iSqj 

1950 Ditto abiidged, a vok, 10?. 6(1. — 1790 

1951 Gieen*^ Relation of several Circumstances which occurred in the 
' Provjnceof LcAver Normandy, nac and neat, 2^. 6d. 1802 
1954 Guiilim's Heraldry abridged, by Banier, 2 vols, buards^/^s. 6(\. 

1726 

1953 Ditto, 2 vols, bomd, 7s. — 1726 

1954 Gi.M.orii's Moral Philosophy, boards, ^s. 1796 
^955 Ditto, ncatlj/ bound, 6u.6d. — ^798 



II. Ilolborn.] Histoiy, /Ititiquitics, t^c. Octavo. ^3 

1956 GisboriK^ Duties of Men and Women, 3 vols, 7ie'w and neat, 

ll. IS. — — 1797 

1957 Gill's Antiquity of the Helirew Languagp, boards, 2'i- 1767 
ipjjj Geiitleman's ?>iai'a54inc, 1736, 3s. Ditto uncut, -rs. 6d. 1737 

wants Supplenu'nt, ^*. 1748 wants July Supplement, 2s. 
1752 uncut, 4>. 1756, js. 6(1. 1758. 3s, 6i\. 1759, 
3?. 6d. 1760, 3s. 1 761, 3s, 1 761, Nvantri Supplement^ 
4s. 1762, uncut, 7-'. 61. 1763, uncut. 7. 6d. 1765* 
4s. 6d. 1765,- wants Sup^ilcmeiit, 4s. 1768, wants Sup* 
plement, 4«. 1769, uncut, 7s. 1769, wuius June, Julv, 
5s. 1770, wants May, July, December, Supplemetit, 
3s. 6tl. 1772, wauts Appendix, Dec. 4s. 6<l. 1773, want* 
May, 5s. I774\vants Jan. Feb. 4s. 6d. 1777,7". ^IIS 
wants Feb. Aug. 4'*. 61. 1776, wants Jan. Mar. Oct. Dec. 
3s. 6d. 1776, wants Oct. 5H. 1777, wants Jan. April, 
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1780, wants Feb. April, July, Supplement, ^s. 1781, 
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wants Jan. and Supplement, 4s. 6d. 
'9j9 Graves's Solitary Amusements, boards, 2s. 6d. 180 1 

1960 Gelli's Circe, 1-^. Ditto, large pajwr, 2s, 6d. ^744 

1961 Graham's Descriptive Sketches of the Present State, neat^ 

r- 6 i- — — • ^ 1797 

1902 Groat's Olio, Collection of Anecdotes, boards, 4-5. ^79^ 

^9^3 Gay's FiilAas, plates, boardfi, 4s. 6d. — '793 

'904 Ditto, large paper, boards, 9s. — — ■ I79J 

^9^5 Gee on the Trade of Great Britain, as. — '7^9 

1966 Grose's Voyage to the East Indies, 2 vols. 7s. 6d. 1766 

19^7 Groenvelts on the Revolution in France, boards, 2s. 3d, 

1792 
1968 Gladwin's Memoirs of Khojeh Abdulkurreen, boards, as. J 793 
«9'^ Ditt.., printed at Calcutta, ^s. — 17— 

'97*' Gilpin's Western Parts of England, p/a/e*, nca;, iocrti!*, 11.4s. 

1793 
197^ Gent's History of Kingston-upon-IIull, elegant, 7s. 6(1, 1735 
1973 Gosling's Walks in and about Canterbui7,/)/ato, boards, I0s.6d 

^777 

1973 Gibson's History of Glasgow, *ea>c</, as. 6d. Glasg. I'jyy 

1974 Gilpin's E^say on Prints, as. 6d. — I /St 
*975 Guidott'e Discourse of Bathe, frontispiece, is. 6d. . ^676 

1976 Guildfoi'd (History and Description of ), p/<rte4, 3s. 6J. 1777 

1977 Oilpin's (Wm.) Life of Bernaid Gilpin, 3s. 6d. 171^^ 

1978 Harris's Hermes, 3s, 6d. — - — i/*)* 

1979 Howard's .Anecdotes of the Ho\*ard Family, extra, 9s, 1769 

1980 Hurd's Moral and Political Di«Jo(?ues, 2s. 6d. '759 

1981 Home's Chrotiological History of 'Eiigland, neat, boards, 4s. 

1982 History of Great Yarmouth, 5s, 6d. — X,j/«;/, 1776 

1983 Ditto, neatly bound, ^^.6 \. — — i/J'j 

1984 History of the Campaign in 1799 in Holland, boards, 12s. 

1791 

1985 Habesci's State of the Oltoniart Empire, boards, 4s. 1784 



54 History t Antiquities, S)-c. Octavo. [Priestley, 143, 

J986 Habesci's State of the Ottoman Empirc,H< wf/j/f oh«</, 4s. 1784 

1087 Heath's Account ut Scilly Iblands, mat, 63. 17?© 

jq88 Hcnch man's Observations on the Reports of the Directors of 

the East India Company, vcat, 5s. — 1802 

1989 History of Norwich, plates, boards, 5s. NoruicJi, 17(58 

1990 Hunter's Observations on 'lacitus. saxed, 2S. — ^7 5^ 

1991 Hutchinson on Witchcraft, as. 6d. ■. — 1/18 

1992 Hume's Dialogues on Natural Rehgion, js,.- »-".; ^T]Q 

1993 Harlot's Progress, or the Humours of Drury Lane, Progress 

of a Rake, plates by Hogarth. 7s. 6d. '73^ 

1994 Hearne's Ductur Histontus, 2 vols. 6s. — 17^4 
399^ Histony' of the Calv«s Head Club, 2S. — 1707 

1996 History of Poland, neatly boviid, 7s. — - — ^79? 

1997 Hooke's Roman History, 11 vols. 4I. 14s. 6d. 1770 

1998 Hennipin s Discovery of a Large Country in America, plates, 

4s. — — 1699 

1999 Howell's Medulla Historia Anglicana"', 3s. 6d. 1742 
aooo Holwell's India Tracts, 3s. 6d. — — 1774 

2001 ' Familiar Letters, 2s. — — 1688 

aooa Huet's History of the Commerce and Navigation of the An- 
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3003 Hamilton's Observations on Mount "S'csuvius, plates, halfbmindf 
5s. _ _ _ _ 17.. 

2004 Ditto, elegantly bound, ys. — — 1773 

2005 Hume's History of England abridged,, 3 vols, boards, i_^s. 

1795 

2006 Ditto, 3 vols, new and elegantly bound, il. is. ^795 
aoo7 History of Spain, 3 vols, ncrc, boards, los. 6d. ^793 

2008 Henry's History of Great Britain, vols, 11 and 12, boards, 

9s. — — — 1795 

2009 Helvetius's History of Man, 2 vols, boards, i8s. ^777 
aoio Ditto, 2 vols, neatly bound, i8s, — ^77/ 

201 1 History and Antiquities of York, 2 vols, boards, York, 1746 

2012 Ilistery and Antiquities of Norfolk, 10 vols, plates, il.iis.6d. 

Koj^ic/i, 1781 

2013 Harris's Three Treatises, 4s. — 177a 

3014 ■ Philosophical Arrangements, 7s. 6d. ^775 

2015 Philological Inquiries, boards, 7s. 6d. 1781 

3016 Ditto, with MSS. Notes, by Dr. Collier, 9s. 1781 

2017 Harris's Works, viz. Hermes, Three Treaties, Philosophical 

A rrangements, and Philological Inquiries, 4 vols, boards, 
il. 8s. — — — 1794 

2018 Ditto, 4 vols, neatly bound, il. 10s. — 1/7^ 

2019 Harris's Lik- of .lames I. 2S. I753> boards, as. ^77^^ 

2020 ■ Charles I. 3s. 6d. — — ^75^ 

2021 Charles II. 2 vols, neat, l6s. 1766 

J022 Charles II. 2 vols. Charles I. James I. and 

Life of Cromwell, 5 vols, ajine set, extra bound, 2I. 5s. 

1766, &c. 

2023 Historx.il Kiographical Magazine, Feb. 1799 to Dec. 1800, 

22 Numbers, 16s. — — 1799, &c. 

2024 I lowvii's Fsimiliar Letters, 3s. — 1726 
202^ liistoiical Sketch of Gibraltar, neu\ boards, 2i. 6d. 1791 



TI. Holbom.] IIistO}y, Antiquities, SjC. Octavo. 55 

2026 Hill's (Aaron) Works, 4 vols, in 2, l;aff bound, vncut, 6>. 

1753 

2027 Holmes's Geography and Astronomy, Ancient nnd Modern, 

neat, ^s. — " — — l75^ 

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1798 

2029 . Journey through the Western Counties of Scotland, 

2 vols. 7s. 6(1. — — 1799 

2030 Howard's Prisons in England and Walts, boards, plates, "]%. 

1780 

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li. 8«. — — i8oi 

2032 Hcnault's Ciironological History of France, 2 vols, neu', boards, 

8s. — — 1762 

2033 Ditto, 2 vols, new and tieaf, 12s. — 1762 

2034 Hentzncr's Journey into England, red morocco, gilt leaves, 

1 1.4=. — — Sfrauberrt/ Hill, 1757 

2035 History of the East Indies, 2 vols, boards, los.6(l. 1757 

2036 Hamilton's East Indies, 2 vols. los. 6d. — 1727 

2037 Hasselquist's Voyages and Travels in tha Levant, neat, i6s. 

1766 
20.38 History of King Killer?, 2 vols, scarce, 14s. 1719 

2039 Hutchinson's Biographia Mcdica, or Lives and Writings of 

Medical Characters, 2 vols, boards, 12s. ^799 

2040 Ilawkesworth's Collection of Voyages, 4 vols, plates, elegant, 

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2044 Life of Nadir Shah, INISS. N<.tes, IDS. 1773 

2045 . Institution of Hindoo Laws, boards, 5s. 

1795 

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2047 Inspector, or Select Literary Intelligencer, boards, 3s. 1799 

2048 Johnson's Journey to tlie Western Islands of Scotiand, ///a^ 

edition, 7s. — — '775 

2049 Johnson's (Ben) Works, by Wh alley, 7 vols. 5I. 5s. 17 ^ 

2050 Diuo, vol. I, ps. — ' — 1756 

2051 lldegerte, Queen of Norway, or Hcroick Love, a Novel, 2 

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2052 Introduction to the Literary History of the 14th and 15th Cen- 

turies, boards, 2s. 6d. — — 1798 

2053 Investigation of the Native Rights of British Subjects, sciLtd, 

IS. 6d — — — 1784 

2054 Jacob's History of Fevcrsham, plates, 6s. — ^774 
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20j6 Journal of a N'oyage to the North Pole, plates, sened, is. 6;l. 

'774 

2057 Johnson's Idler, new, boards, 5s. 6d. — 1801 

2058 — •- — ilanibler, a vols, boards, 5s. — 1791 



56 IJijloiy, Antiquiti^^, tsfc. Octavo. [Priestley, 14J, 

icjp .lohn^n's Lives of the Poets, 3 vols, compleat, hoards. J 8s. 
20<')'o mv: andtitat, il. 2S. 1801 

2061 '■ 4 vols, ntat il. IS. 17B3 

2062 • ' 'ixith Heads, neat, al. 12s. 6A. 

. . 178.? 

2065 Junius's Letters, neat, 5s. — — ijq6 

3064 Ditto, 2 vols, boards, 15s. Pr'nitcdhij Bcnsley, 1794 

2065 Junius's (11.) Drunkard's Character, is, 6(\. 1638 

20<56 Irwin's Voyjii^e up the Red Sea, a vols. Aeuef/, 8s. 1787 

2067 Iribh Pursuits ot Literature, boards, 3s. 6rl. Dub. I'jgS 

po68 Jebb's Works, by Disney, 5 vols, neat, i8s. 1787 

2069 Ireland's View of Warwickshire Avon, plates, hoards, li. i". 

, . 1795 

2070 Jortin's Tracts, 2 vols, neiv, hoards, los. — 1790 

2071 Ditto, new and neat, 14s. — — 179° 

2072 Johnson's Works, 12 vols, nets and elegant , 4]. 14s. 6d. • j8oi 

2073 Jago's Poems, seued, 3s. 6:1. — 1 7^4 

2074 Izacke's City of Exeter, /rtrgc;?a;)rr, 14'!. — '734 

2075 Imlay's Description of North America, maps, Ss. 1797 

2076 Justice's (Eliz.) Voyage to Russia, 5s. — Fork, 1739 

2077 Knight's Life of Cok-t, 6s. 6d. — — 1724 

2078 Kolben's Cape of Gobd Hope, 2 vols, ;?/a/e^, i^s. ^721 

2079 Kimber's History' of England, neat, 6s. — ^755 
go8o Raronetage «)f England, 3 vols, plates, 14'^- ^77^ 

2081 Knini's Elements of Criticism, 3 vols, hoards, 19s. 6d 1763 

2082 Ditto, 3 vols, neatly bound, 12s. — 1763 

2083 Kalm's Travels into North America, 2 vols, very neafilSaiy^i 

2084 Kelham's Domesday Hook Illustrated, ««t froa/t/*", 5s. 1788 

2085 Ditio 7ieio and neatly bound, ys. — 1/88 
ao86 Knox on Liberal Etiucattnn, 2 vols. 9s. — 1788 

2087 Kennct's Antiquities of Rome, 2s. and 3s. 17^3 

2088 Dhxo neatly bound, 4s. 6(1. - 178^ 

2089 Kindcislev's Letters to tiieCapc and East Indies, boards, 2s- 6d. 

1787 

2090 London and its Environs, Described, 6opl/ites, neat, ll. 6s. 1661 
8091 Lodge's Peerage of Ireland, by Archdall, 7 \'oh. plates, bo'irds, 

il. 15s. ' 1789 

2092 Ditto 7 '.o!s. elegant bound, 2I. 12s. 6d. 17^9 

S09J Lady's Magazine from 1770 to 1787, 1 7 vols, in Numbers, 

2I. lOb. 1770 &€. 

2094 Lediards Life of Solho, 2 vols. 5s. — 173S 

2095 Llyod's V»'orthiesof the World, as. - — ^^^^ 

2096 LeComj)te's Journey thro' tiie Ei]ij)ire of China, 2s. 6d. J^97 
239" Lcttsome's Memoirs of Fjtiicrgill, /re«(/*, t'/f^'anC/y 6'jwnrf 9s 

1786 

^098 Leake's Account of English Money, 28. — 1726 

2099 Dilto, second Edition, much enlarged, plates, 5s. 174,5 

2iOO T)it;o, third Edition, ncu: and neat^euta, 7s. 6d. 1793 

2101 Letteis from Eumpeaiul the East, s volo. 8j. 1753 

2102 Landor's Poems, io./r^/i, 2.S. — ^795 

2103 Lile of PeUT D'.Aubusson, IS.6J. 1679 
5H04 Landc-rdalc's Letter- to the Peers of Scotland, svxud, 3s, 1794 



II, Ilolborn.] Illdorics, Antlquiliei, S)C. Octave. 57 

o_5 Lawson's Ix^ctures on Oratory, neat, 35. Dublin, 1/59 

q6 Litenr dc Re Numinaria, as. 61I. Ncxccasttcy ijitf 

07 l^)ckyor's Account of the trade In India, j>. i?*^ 

oS LettiM-s flora a (k-ntlenian, in the North of Scotland, to his 
Friend in Loiidoii, 2 vols. 8s. — '75.4 

09 Letters U'tween.thc principal characters iu David Simple, 2 vols. 

to Landesifuc Ancient and Modoin CTeography,^0rtz:</A',ai>.0a,i7<^f 

11 L<ck's Conduct of the Undcrhtaiuling, 3.S. -7- l/od 

12 Dkto, m-iL 0(uir(ls, ^^. C<mihrulgc, I781 

13 Ditto, /a/ gt: paper, (tuards, 4'i.'6d. 1 781 

14 Locke's 'I'lMsu^hts on Eilucution, iicaf, js ^709 

15 F- Essay on Undi rstaudinir, (Svipnlement to) 3^. -i/fjd 

?6 Essay on the Underslandiui!, with the Conduct of the 

Underslaniliiig, a Vols. 6o«/v/.y, la-i. — '79^ 

17 Ditto, 3 vols, H(-u- and extra boinnl, ips. — ^79^ 

^^ ^ehmd's Life cf Philip of Macedon, 2 vols. 14s. I775 

^9 Ditto a vols. ?z<v /">"'■(/»■, 15-^. — — ^775 

2^0 Life of WiA. Pitt, Earl of Chathnm, 3 vols, boards, \^^. J796 
^^ Letters from liarbary, l-'rauce, Spain, 6k:c. 2 vols. 6>. boards, 

^^ Lantirr's Travels in Greece and Asia, 3 vols, boards, i6s. 1799 

^^ Labiilanliere's Voyage in Search of Perouse, plates, 2 vols. 

boards, iqj. 6d. — — — 1800 

24 La'iontan's Voyage t<> North Ali>erica, 2 \oh. plates, 8s. 173^ 

25 Lord Lyttleton's Miscellaneous Works, 3 vols. il. is. 1776 
i<5 Lord Lyttlettm's History of JU:nry iL 6 vols. il. i6s. 1769. 

27 Lelaud's Lives of Jleaiue and Wood, 2 vols, neat, lo<. 6;i. 1772 

28 Leland's Itinerary, by llearne 9 vols, new bofirds, il. 15s. 176a 
^9 Ditto 9 soh.'dotoid i/t 5, //en; and extra, 2I. 12s, 6J. 1762 
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3^ Ditt ) 9 vols, with Leland's Lives of Ileiunc and Wood, 2 vols. 

II vols, bound extra. In 7, large paper, 4'. los. 1762, t^T. 
J2 Lfivatef's Phyi gijomy, plates ncxv «/?(/«fo/, 4 vols. 2I ^<. 178^ 

33 Ludlow's Memoirs, 3 vols. as. 6.J. - — 1730 

34 Letter* to George Earl ofLficcstep, «cuW; fls. 6d. . 1 788 
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36 Milton's Paradii^e Lost, ;<5 Hooks, by liuehanan, 4'*. 1773 

37 Mauiice's Indian Antiquities, 7 vols, p/ahs, «trt bactrds,2\. los. 

•^ i3oo 

38 Ditto 7 vols, neti and elegantly bound, ^X. 3?. — j8oo 

39 Ditto ^ vols. ]hi^a extra, 4*. 4s. — 1800 

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41 Ditto, «ra- tffl(/ f/('^a«;, 6s. 6d. — — 1800 

42 Maurice's Oriental Trinity, war, /'Offrr/i, i2s. — 1801 
4i Memoirs of Kin^ Charles I. and his Loyalists who- sutterctl 

in his Cause, printed on vellum and llhpStraJed\vitbl.'otraits, 

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P144 Monthly Review, from its Commencement in 1749 to 1803, 

with Index, a vols. 125 vols. 95 vols, neatli) halj bound, an4 

30 vols, in Nnmbers, j 1 1. los. — 1 749 ^c. 

I 



5^ Histories, Antiquities, SjC. Octavo. [Pricptloy, 145, I 

1145 i^JifJfilt>ton'sLifeofCicero,3 vo^s.7?ra:fl?/rff/^^ff^?^ il. is. 1801 

2146 Middlcton's Miscellanorus Wdiks, 5 vols. il. iis. 6d, 1755 

2147 Marchand's Voyapo Round the World, a vols, with maps (tint 

plafcs, hoards, i\. 8s. — xSoi 

1148 Montaigne's Essays, 3 voJs.«eflf, 1 6.S. — 1759 

2149 Dhto 2 vols, extra hound bi/ Johitso?t, 11,4s. — ^759 

2150 Ditto 3 vols, nev) boards, ij. is. — ^77^ 
21,51 Ditto3 vols. e.r^raioj/«rf, il. iis.6d, — 1776 

2152 Ditto 3 vols, ixjmifleafm, il. lis. 6d. — 1776 

2153 Mcare's Voyage to China, a vols, board.'', 'ios. 6d. 1791 
21^4 Mortimer's Elements ofCommcrce, nerv Boards, 8s. i8oi 
2155 Milton's Paradise Regained, first edition, 9s. 1671 
315^ IMartin's Western Islands of Scotland, boards, 8.s. 1716 
2157 Matthias Evidence Bxternal and Internal, 6o«r</.v. is. 6(1, 1783 
215^ Maundrell's journey from Aleppo to Jerusalem, p/ff/c.v, 5^.1707 ' 
2159 Mably's Principle of Negotiations, seticY/. 2s. 6d. 1761 • 
.2160 Mabley's Remarks on the Government and the Laws of the , 

United States of America, 3s. — 1784 

2 1 61 Maton's Antiquities of the Western Counties of England, 2, ; 

vols. plates, boards, il. 6s. — — 1797 ' 

2162 Mercier's Fragments of Politics & History, 2 vols. wc«f, 8s. 

1795 
2103 Montague's (Lady Mary Wortley) Works, 5 vols, boards, il. 

1803 

2164 Ditto, 5 vols. /(2rg-5/>i2^^r, /;)«(7r^,5 2I. — 1 803 ' 

2165 Mackintosh's Travels in Africa, &c. 2 vols, lords, ^s. 1772 
ai66 Mason's English CxardcH, with Notes by Burgh, ho'trds, los. 

Ditto neut los. — — -York, 17^3 

4167 Millet's of General History, Ancient and Modern. 5 vols. ^ 

^778 
2168 J)iiio, <,voh. new and 7teatJ^ bound — 1778 

S169 Motley's Life of Peter L Emperor of Russia, 3 vols. «^a/, (5s. 

/ 17.39 

2170 Mathews's Voyage to the River Sierra Leone, 2s. 6d. 17B8 

a 17 1 Manby's History and Antiquities of Saint David, South Wales, 

plates, hoards, ys. 66. — — 1801 

2172 Marsh's History of Politicks, a vols, boards, 3s. i8qp 

2173 Moore's Voyage to Georgia, /yoffr^^r 3s. ■ — ^744 
2174 — Travels uito Africa, plates 7s. <)d. — 1738 

2175 More "s Life of Sir Thomas More, 3s. — 1726 

2176 Murphy's Life and Genius of Sarauei Johnston, boards, 3s, 

179.3 

2177 Murphy's Life ofGarnck, 2 vols. /^^j?-t/s, 7s. i8oi 

2178 Ditto, 3 vols. ;z^^^ 9s. ' — — ' iSoi 

2179 Malones Enquiry into Shakespear's papers, Wr</x, 5s. 1796 
a 180 Malones Supplement to Shaktspears Plays, ^ vpls; nexf.and 

. neat, il. is. — — ' — \ ' 1780 

2181 Milton's Paradise Lost, icM/?^ if^//V/(7ra, 3s. 6d. — 1674 

2182 — ^ Regain d, /«rif^/r/7i;?, 2S. 6d. ^7'^') 

2183 Lost, printed b^ Bakcrville, elegavtly hov.mU 

I2S. — — ' — Birming.iyKy 

2184 Notes by Newton, 2 vols, plate':, neat, i..|s. 



H. Holboin.] IHstories^ Antiquities, ^c. Octavo, ^9 

2 1 85 Milton'sParadise Lost,\vithRegained, Notes by Ne wton, 4vols. 

2186 Milton's Paradise Lost, uove j>uper,Jine plates, printed by Par" 

sons, bo:!rd.s, i\. IS, — — ^19^ 

2187. Menioirs oi the Secret Servicesof JuhnMackey, Esq. 2s.6d. 

^7.33 

2188 Mrmoirs Relative to Egypt, ^oar^/s, 5s. — 1800 

2189 of Philip De Comines, 2 vols. 2S. 6d. — 171a 

2190 Mandeville's Fables of the Bees, boards, 4s. 6d. 179^ 

2191 Maundevile's (Sir John) Voyages and Travels, il. is, 1725 

2192 Monboddo (Lord) on Languages, 6 vols. ^t;i/ edition, 3I.3S. 

1774 

2193 M'Arthufs Financial and Political Facts of the Eighteenth 

Century^ boards, 4'i.6d. — — 1801 

2194 Morgan's Mahometism Fully Explained, 2 \oh. j)la(cs, 6s. 

1725 

2195 Manuel on Gfivernment of a Wife, IS. 6d. — ■ 1697 

2196 Moj'le's( Walter) \Yorki^, 2 vols. 3s. 6d. — 1726 

2197 Mackintosh on the ['rench Revolution, boards, 4s. 6d. 1792 

2198 Memoirs of Khojah Abdulkurreem, seued j^-i. Calcutta. ij-^S 

2199 Mills's Essays, Moral, Philosophical and Political, boards, ^i. 

1772 
a<Joo Mitford's Harmony of Languages, boards, 23. ^774 

2201 Moorcs (Hannah) Works, 8 vols, nciv loards, il. 12s. 1801 

2202 — ■ on Female Educ;)tion, 2 vols, jitio, boards, 

9s. — — — — 1800 

2203 Essays for Young Ladies, scznJ, is. 6d. 

1780 
2204 Moore's (John) View of Society and Manners in Italy, 2 vols. 

boaads, ^s. 6d. — — 1781 

3205 Journal during his Residence in France, 2 vols. 

■ru-io a/id neat, los. 6d. — — ^793 

2206 View of the Society and Manners in France, 

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2207 Monthly Register and Eticyclopaedian Magazine for July, Au- 

gust, September, October, 6s. — iSoa 

2208 Malkt du Pan's British Mercury, from 17 to 31, fifteen num- 

bers, JOS. 6d. — — 1799 

3209 Moore s Journal & on the French Revolution, 4 vols. ?ieTv an J 

neat, il. 8s. — -- ^793> ^c* 

2210 Macartney's Embassy to China, 10 numbers, 6s. ' 1797 

2211 Marlows Book of Cyphers, IS. 6d. — 1683 

2212 Muns's England Treasure by Forraign Trade, is. 1664 

2213 Montai;u on the Ancient Republics, 4s. — ^759 

2214 Monitor, or British Freeholder, 3 vols. 5s. — 1760 
221J Memoiisof John Ker, 2 vols. 2s. — 1726, 

2216 Mackereirs Antiquities of King's Lynn, //i//«, boards, 8i. ' 

^738 

2217 Memoirs of John Baptist de la' Fontaine, Kt. Lord of Savoy 

and Fontcnay, 2s. 

2218 Mcntagu on Shakespeare, j^yf// 4s. 6d. — -^ 1769 

22 19 Meister s Lett', rs during a Residence in England, Icards, 2$. 6d. 

K99 
I 2 



65i itftoneSiAntiquitk^tyc. Octavo, [Pri«tle}% 143, 

2220 Montgomery's Poetical "iVorks, 2,s.6cl. Glasgrnu,!']^^ 

2321 Minstrelsy ol the. Smttisk IJorder, containing Historical 
V\ and Monastit Ballntls, 2 vols, hoariis, iSa. 1802 

2'2lr2 Mans* (Henry) MispellaueoUs\N'orks, 2 xok. boards, 4s. 1802 
2223 Milton's J'omts, by ^^'art«n, wt;<2^, /.tfurJjr 5.S. — 1^91 

2324 Vt'iitOyVixi: cJid Uci.t'yl'outut, "j^. — — ^79^ 

2225 Monthly Epitome and Caliilvjgue of New PtiWlcations from 

January 1797 to LYctmbcr 1799, 3 vols. los. 6d.i797,&c. 

2226 Martyn's Tour throvigh Italy, boards, 2.s. 6d. j 79 1 

2227 Maxcn (Plans of the Battle of) 3s. 6d. — ^75^ 

2228 Moore's Journal, vol. 2, /cwWi 2s. — ^79.5' 

2229 Monthly Review, vol. 52,60,65,66,68, 70, 71, 72, 73, 74, 

75 complete inNumlx^rs, 2s. 6d. per volume. Ditto, new 
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2230 New Sketch of Civil and Ecclesiasfccal History, scift'l 2s. 

Richm'jiidfj'j^x 

2231 Newport (MeiTfcoirs of Colonel Andrew)^fl^/rf/.v 4s.. 6d. 1792 

2232 NuWes, Memoirs of the House of Mfdici, (nurds, 6s. 1797 

2233 Nichols s Anecdotes of Williana Ho^arth^ 5s. ^ 7^5 

2234 Norfolk Poetical Miscellany, 2 vols. 6s. — ^744 

2235 Norwich (Hi:>tory and AHticjuities of) 7s. 6d. 1 76S 

2236 Norlhleigh s Voyage through Europe, 2s. — • 1701 
2r237 Naylors History of Helvetic Republics, z vols, boards, 7s. 6d. 

j8oi 
2238 Nourse on Nature, and Faculties of Man, is. 6d. i68(S 

2-2.39 Newt( ns History <it MaidstoBe,43, — 1741 

2240 Cssian s Poems, 2 V0I.V. mtu and vent, 12s. — ^79^ 

2241 Ditto, 2 v()ls.//<j/r.$, neii hoards, 14s. — i8o_} 

2242 Olivers i ravels in the C)ttomau Empire, Egypt, and Persia, 

mp and plates-, 2 vol*. n<-xv boards, il. 4s. — i8o-i 

2^43 Owen s Peerag.e of England, Scotland and Ireland, 3 vols.. 

^atiS, boards, los. 6d. — — '79° 

2244 0\ington s Voyage to Suratt, />7(;to, 5s. ^ — 1696 

2*45 Osorio's History ot the Portuguese, by Gibbs, 2 vols. 8s. 1752- 

2246 01 lield s History of the Boroughs of Great Britain, 3 vols. 

boards, I2S. — — — ■• 1792 

2247 Oifields History of Patiliaiuents, neiv and neat 'j^, 1/97 

2248 Ouselcy's Epitome of the Ancient History of Persia, //*<//. s 

lu-v: boards, 48. 6d. — — ^799^ 

2249 liitto, nev; undixiru bound, ''^s. — — ^799 
22jO Osbeck's Voyage tu China and, the East Indies, 2 vols, tnxo 

(ffid neat, loardSfSs. — — ^77^ 

2151 PursHii fa of Lit ratine, 7;ric', 9.S. 6d. ■ — i8or 

a!t5'2 Piiwes Essay on the Picturesque, Z/oflrf^/A, 3s. — 1/94 

2153 l\)rciipiwp s. Auicric;.!! Rush Light, seucJ, is. 6d. iSca 

2254 Paper', Relative u> the (linkers, 3s. — ' i7.39 

1255 Prince's I^etic-is Morai and Entertaining, /.ci^7v/^, 2S. 1/97 

2236 Percy's Five Pieces of Rutiie Poetry, Translated Irom the Js*- 

landic Language, nen loards, 2s. — ^^763 

225^ D'xLio, JLV^ and ntut 3s. 6d. Ditto, extra 4s. 6d. 1763 

2258 lY^tto, lieu: a7ul d!cg{wt r( J Jllororco. y^. — — - 1763 
025^ Public Characters, 2 \oh.ba-f hound, i6s. 1799, &c. 

1260 Pcckiird's Lffrot NicJ)olas-I';ri:rar, boards,^?,. 6d, 1290 



H. Holborn. ]' H'storus, A7itiquitus, ^c Octavo. <5i 

226,1 Prideauxs Life of Mahomet, 2S. 6d. — 3s. 6d. 171J 

2262 \Y\no,largi pilfer, /^s.6d. — ^7°^ 

2263 Plumptre's Observations of Hamlet, boards, is. 6d. 179$ 

2264 Papers Relatise to the Rupture with Spain, France and Eng- 

land, 2s. _ — — 176a 

C1265 Puffendorfi's Whole Duty of Man, 2S. 6d. 1735 

2266 Introduction to the History of Kurope, 25. 1728 

2267 Ditto, by Sayer, 2 \o\s. ncJ, 9s, — 1/43 

2268 Poems and Sonnets from Italian Authors, .v«a'J 29. 1^99 

2269 Paleys Moral Philosophy, 2 vols, bourds, 10. 6d. 1788 

2270 Ditto, 2 vols. iiKL' CJhi cl<g"utly hound, 15s. 1788 

2271 Porney's Elements of Heraldr}',/'/j.'f.v, 48. 1777 

2272 Priestley's Chart of history, 2s. 6d. 

2273 Plates to Popes ^Vorks, Octavo, 3s. 6d. 

2274 Present for an x\pprentice, IS. — I74* 

2275 Prose an Various Occasions, /'a^r^.T, 2s. — 1801 

2276 Poems by the Author of Village Curate, ircir/i 3s, 179a 

2277 Potter's Principles of Assiatic Alonarchies, boards, ^s. 1801 

2278 Psulmanaazaars Descripti( n of Formosa, /"/aftv, 5s. i/O? 

2279 Peerage of Scotland and Ireland, 3 vols, neat 6s. 1760 

2280 Popes Rape of the Lfnik, Jii,e j>/ates, by Bartolozzi and others, 

/">„n/s, 8s, — — 1798 

2281 Popes Works by Warburton, with Iliad and Odcssey, 20 vols. 

a \ cry good set. 61. 1 6s. 6d. — 1760, &c. 

2282 Ditto, » fine set, f.v/ni ^(?«7;r/, — 1760, Sec. 

2283 Potter's v\nti(juities of Greece, 2 vols. /'/(■/t'S, 103. 6d. 17^' 

2284 Privfttley's Essay oh F^ducation, /.oar^i, 2S. 6d. ^7^5 

2285 Port oyal's Moral Essays, 2 \ols. in i, 2S.v — 1796 

2286 PoUnitz (Memoirs of Charles) 4 vols, los. 6d. ^739 

2287 Patriots Miscellany, or Collection of Essays relative to the 

Political Contests in Ireland, 2 vols, boards, 6s. Dub. 1756 

2288 Rowe'.^ (Mrs. ) Miscellaneous Works, 2 vo s. 4s. 6i.\. . 1739 

2289 Rulf heads Life of Pope, 3s. 6d., — 1769 

2290 Reports < f the Society for Bettering the Condition and In- 

creaiing ihe Comforts of the Poor, vol, i. 6oar<!/,v, 4s. 6d 

179S 

2291 Reports of the Royal Humane Society, boardi, 2s. 6d. 1788 
239a Rays Collection of Travels and Voyages, 3s. 1693 

2293 Ditto, by Willoughby, z\o\%.pktrs very 11c t, i6s. 173S 

2294 Rogers (Woods) Cruizing Voyage Round the World, viaps 

inry neat, p. 6d. — 1^,3 

2295 Reus's Authoriies of Great Britain, boards, rs. Berlin. 1791 

2296 Ramsey's Gentle Shepherd, ««'««', 3s. 6d. — 1790 

2297 K."''*^"^ * L^'"^ o^ Lorenzo de Medici, 5 vols, new ajul veaty 

il. IIS. 6. ■ ^ — — _ i8qo, 

2298 Reisbeck s Travels in Germany, by Maty, 3 vols neiv and i^tit 

il. I. J78- 

2299 Robinson's Proofs of a Conspiracy, hoards, 4s. 6d. 1797 

2300 Robertson s India, I oar Us, js. 6d 170I 

2301 Scotland, 2 vols. 9s — 1-60 

2302 2 vols. A^C/, I2S. 1-/^6 

25<33 America, 4 vols, nc.u and neat, i\.^$^ 17^55. 

^^04 CJharlcs V.4 vok wryyifji, .J1.4S. 1787 



a nUorj, Antiqiidlcni ^c- Octavo. [Priestle}'> 143 

3305 Richartlson's Remarks on Paradise \A)%t, hoards, ,3s. 1/54 
ajcdi Radclilfc's Jourury thrOugli Holland, 2 vols, vciv and neat, 
io'.6d. — — — 1/95 

^307 Rice's Int oduciion to the Art of Rending, 3s. 6d. - 1765 

2308 Reader < r Reciter, /o-n/j, is. — 1799 

•309 Rercsby's (Sir Jolin) Memoirs, 7/^^7, 9s. — ^7.?5 

•310 Ramsey CM the African Sla^c.s, luat, 3s. — ^7^4 

031 1 RamseysTraels of Cvr s, 2 vols. 4s. 6d. 17.30 

cji-j Rousseau on the Inequality of Mankind, new boards, 4.S. 

176s 

3313 Ditto, vriu and 7!cafy hound, ^fi.6d.. iy6i 

3314 Renadot's Ancient Accounts of India and China, veat^s.Cd. 

8315 Rapin's History of England, abridged, 3 vols, plates, il. is. 

U47 
4316 Rochefoucaut's Travels in North America, ,4 vols, hoards, 

ii.8s. — — — 1800 

3317 Ray's Wisdom of God in the Creation, js. 17.35 

e3i8 Ritson's Ancient English Metrical Romances, 3 vols, boards, 

il.is. — — , — 1802 

2319 Rowley's Poems, 3s. 6d. — 1777 

2320 Rapin's Critical Works, 2vols. 4s. 6d. — 17 16 

2321 Ramsey's Rc.olution of South Carolina, 2 rols. hoard''-, 7s. 6d, 

FrfniC72,i'jS^ 
J323 Richardson's Essays on some of Shakcsne.Tr's Dramatic Cha- 
rade is, /;c^«r£i^, 4s. 6d. — 1793 
2323 T)\it.o, jte^v cmd cJegavt'^ bound, 6s. 6d. — ^798" 
«324 Robinson Crusoe with /^/r*, 2 vols, bo^rdi, 123. 6d. 1790 
2325 Ditto, 2 vols. /6'7-^£'/',/^r, /flfir^/v, ll, il. ^79^ 
0326 Robinson's Topographical Survey of the Great; Road from 
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1793 

2327 Rollin's Ancient History, 8 vols, vew boards, 2I.12S. 6d. 

1804 

2328 Belles Letters. 4 vols, neat, il. ^739 

2329 Rollin's Roman History, 10 vols. 77(f:u ^oar^y, 3I. los. 

2330 Rapin's History of England (Continuation to) vol. 1.4s. 6d, 

1758 

2331 Ditto, vol. I to 7, half hound, 7 vols, il. 8s. 1758 
^332 Rapin's History of England, with Tindal'? continuation, 21 

wis. nai miirhfcd leuves, y].ys. — ^757 

^333 Richardson's Clarissa, y\n\s.elegi/t>tJybou/ia,2\. los. 1751 
e334 Review of the Public Buildings. Statutes and Ornaments in 

and a'oout Westm'nstfT, 2s. 6d. — ^734 

2335 Shirrefs Poems in the Scnti.sh Dialect, hoards, ^s. 1790 

3336 Survey of the Province of Moray, neat 3s. 6d. Aberdeen, 1688 
2.337 St. Pierre's Voyage to the Isle of In/ance, hoards, ^s. 1800 

2338 Spallanzanis Travels in the Two S.ci.ies, 4 \o]», ticzu boards, 

18s. • — — I7p8 

ii;^3g Smiths We.ilth of Nations, 3 vols. ?rtu, boards, \?)S. 1^02 
2340 Ditto, 3 vols, neiv and e'egonl'y bound, il. 4*. ;8o2 

u.'^^i DitlOj 3 \uk. zfiv anH extra, bound, li. lis. (5d, '1802 



H, Holborn.] Ilistorks, Jbiiiquiiies, fe'c. O<5avo. <Jj 

2342 Swift's Works, by Hawkeswor^h, 25 vols. 7iezv and de^antfjf 
bound -ait li marbled hiiics, C)\.i)B, — — 1755, &c. 

3J43 Stolberg's Travels through Germany, Switzerland, Italy, and 
Sicily, by Holcrott, 4 vols. ■n€%v',ho:irds, ll. 1797 

2344 Ditto, 4 \ois. /i^iu w</f^;^'-tf7z/3' ^tf//K</, il. 8«. — 1797 

2,545 Scott's Persian Tales, 3 vols, hoanhy 7s. 6d, 1799 

2346 Ditto, 3 vols, iiau and extra routiJ, 163. , — 1799 

2J47 Seymour s Topographical Sur\ey of Kent, 7s. 

Cavlcrbujyt 178* 

2348 Salmon's Geographical Grammar, ,3s. 6d. — 1749 

2349 Spence's Parallel, 6s. — — Strrniherrv I£l/, i-j$S 
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2351 Story of Al Raoui, English < and German,7«cr^, is. 1799 

2^52 Sawyers (Anna) I'oems, /i-ivi-d. is. 6(1. — i8or 

^353 Schlegel's Sentence in the Case of Swedi-ih Coinay, fnvrJ, 

25. — — — 1800 

2354 Shaw's History of the Austrian Netherlands, 3$. 1788 
^355 Stearns American Onirk, «<•(:■/, 5-. - — 1791 

2350 Stewart's Philosophy <>i the Human Mind, new, boards, 8s. 

i8ot 
2357 Ditto, miu and €Jcg:nilly hound, iQi. — l8Ci, 

23 55 Sheridan's Art of Ueading, 4s. — '7^7 
*3.')9 British Education, n^'^^if, 2.5, 6d. — 1756 

2360 Smith's Natural History of Nevis, yi-jw//, 2s. ^745 

2361 County and City of Cork, ;■ \oh. p/atcs,neat,Duh. 1774 

2362 County and City of Waterfurd, ^/(/^'«, 8s. Da^. 174<^ 

■2.Z63 Stanyarf's Grecian History, 2 vols. 8s. — 1781 

2364 Shakespeare's King Lear and Cymbeiine, by Eccles, 3 vols. 

los. 6d. — — 1794 

^3^5 Shakespeare's Works, byMalone, 11 vols. ioard's,6\.i6.6A. 

1790 

2366 Ditto, II vols, ivhb addh'ion.d pi .te>f, boards, 7I. 17s. 6d. 1792 

2367 Shakespeare's Works, by Ayscough, 3 vols, ne^v, and extra 

bound, 2I. I2S. 6J. — ' ' — 1790 

2368 Sharp's Introduction to Universal Histor^y, 4s. 6d. 17.55 
2369 Letters from Italy, iicot, 2s. 6d., — 1766 

2370 Sidney on Govennnent, 2 vols, bidf i ound, uncul, 12s. 1750 

2371 Stuart on the Knglish Constituti<«i,yiau/,'2s. 1770 
a.372 Dhto, nc'itfylound, 3^. ' — — • 1770 
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2374 Smyth's Tour in Ar;c;ica, a vols, ^o.rriiv, 6s. — 1784 

2375 Sketches of the Hi.story, A:c. of the Hindoos, /'.''.t./j, ^Js. 1790 

2376 Sta\'orinus's Voyage to t:,e East Indie's, by Wilcocke, 3 vols, 
■>' vexv,bo.rds,il^. — — 1798 

*377 Ditto, 3 vols. y/fU' J -/.'..', I ?i. — — 1798 

2378 Stuart's History of Scotland, 2 vols.' lodrdi'ttCs. 1783 

2379 Strauchiuv's Chronology, bySa\dt,'ds — z ^745 

2380 Sonmcr's Roman Ports and Forts, 2^. — - Oxford, 1693 

2381 SamVou Agonistes, or the Hiatory of Sanoaon, a Poem, MSS. 

3^' 



j^4 Hisuries, Antiqultia^ tsfc. Odavo, [Priestley, 14 ]» 

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23S3 Sterne's Sentimental Journey, flatvs,ho:iTds, 5s. 179^; 

.1.584 SwitVsTale of a Tub, ftt/s 2s. — — - 1710 

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' ».5S7 SmoJlets Travels in France and Italy, 2 vols. 7s, 6d. 1766 

558s Schiller's Thirty Year's War in Germany, 2 vols, ioardsy 5s. 

^799 
2.589 Stockdale's Parliamentary Guide, /-'oarifi, 3s. 6d. 1784 

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2391 St. Palaye's Memoirs of Anc ent Chivalry, hoards, 4s. 6d.i784 

2392 Stock's Memoirs of George Berkeley, /<:xi'c^, is. rtcl. 1784 
*3y.3 Sherlock s (Rev. Martin) letters, 2 vols, y^rttr/, 5s. 1781 
?394 Shetiield on the Commerce of Ireland, ho'irds,^s. 1785 
239^ Sims on the Nature and Constitution of Man, j^iwt?, is. 6d. 

1/93 
3396 Sketch of the Reign of George lll./etucd, 2S. 1791 

?397 Sickelmoie's Dramatic Vicces, ft <W£d, is. 6d. Lewes, lyi^y 
3398 St. Pierre's Voyage to the Island of Mauritius, hoards, 3s. 6d. 

2399 Sonnini's Travels in Upper qnd Lower Egypt, 3 vols, hoards, 

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?46o Secret Bistory of Charles JI. % \o\s. boards, 7s. 6d. 1792 

S4pi Trial of Brodic and Smith, hoards, 2.s. — J 788 

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2403 Taaleb Kaun s (Mir^a Aboo) Poems, Persian and English, 

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3404 Travels of several learned Missionaries of the Society of Jesus 

in divers Parts of the Archipelago, India, China, and 

America^ 3s, 6d. — — - — 1714 

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2406 Tucker on Ci\il Government, /c/W.v,J.s. — 1781 

2407 Torr's Antiquities of the City of \ork, lourds, 3s. 

\ ork, 1 7 19 

2408 Thicknesss Jonrney througli France, a vols. Ss. ^789 
^409 Twisss History of Chess, z \oU. huuids, 4s, 1787 
3410 Ty'Micttueuh- bound, ^s. .-r— — ^787 
2411 Tytler's Evidence against Mary Queon of Scot.s, 3s. 177^ 
241a Tucker on Civil Government, 4s. 6d. — 176) 
2413 Tytler on Nursing and Rearing Children, JnMinLs, 3s. 6d, 

1797 
; 5^414 Tracts on Corn Trade and Laws, 6s. -^- 1766 

^415 Thomas s Voyage to the South .^eas, 2s. 6d. . — 1745 

2416 Tatham on the Culture and Commerce of Tt)bacco, hc-w, 

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24J8 Sea.soris, plates, nezv, 5s. -r- 1802 

2419 Tweedie's Conduct uf Great 15ritain, hoards, 2s. U^ 

2420 Tempral Government of the Pope's Jsiate, boardsj 7*. ijS^l 



II.Holborn.] IFtslones, AntiquiueSy ^c, Odavo. 6^ 

2421 Tlieodosius and Constantia, printed hy Bcnslcyy large paper, 

extra bou7id, 14s. — — ^799 

2422 The Young Che\alier, or Young Adventurer, &c. is.6d. 

2423 Tooti Nameth, or Tales of the Parr6t, Persian and English, 

neat, 12s. — — 1 801 

2424 Tatler, 4 vols, new, boards, il. 48, — — '^1^9 

2425 Ti mple's Works, 4 vols, very vent, il. i6s. — 1753 

2426 Talmas Events of the Frrnch Revolution, /'oorJ.v, 2S. 1795 

2427 Thunbcrgs Travels in Europe, Africa, and Asia, made between 

the Years 1770 and 1779, 4 \o\s. piuies, /ttii,buardi; i8s. 

I79.'J 

2428 Ditto, 4 vo.s. /leic and I'cry vcat, ll. 5s. — 1/95 

2429 Ditto, 4 vols, nm and eitra bound, i\. lis. 6d. ^795 

2430 Tournefourt's Voyage to the Levant, 3 vols, plates, i8s. 

1741 
;?43i Townshend s Poems, la r^r paper, bofirds, 7s. 6d. ^79^ 

2432 Vansittarl's Narrative of the Transactions in Bengal, 3 vols. 

los. 6d. - — — 1766 

2433 Universal History, Ancient and Modern, 60 vols, boards, 

18I. 18s. — — — 1780 

2434 Von Troll's Letters on Iceland, boards, 3s. 1788 

2435 Voltaire's Philosophical Dictionary, ^s. — 176; 

2436 Vol ney's Travels in Egypt, 2 \ols. bjards^ j6s. 1788 

2437 Urquhart's Commentaries on Classical Learning, boards, i^s. 

1803 

2438 Vdtairc's Revolutions in India. ^(j,7/</.v, 2s. (5d. 1784 

2439 Vertot'<> Revolution in Portugal, is. 6d. — 1721 
3440 of the Roman Rf public, 2 \w]s. 4s. 6d. 

17.3^ 

3441 Vaillant's Travels into the Interior Parts of Africa, 2 vols. 

' plates, nexiy boards, 7s. 6d. — — ^79^ 

2442 Tiitto, 2 \oh. new and naitti/ bound, los. 6d. — 1 79^ 

2443 Virtues Catalogue of Engravers, 3s. — — ^794 

2444 View of tin- Coasts, Countries, and Islands, within the Limit* 

of the South Sea C<impany, is. 6d. — 17IJ: 

2445 UUoa's Voyage to South Ameiica, 2 vols, plates, 9s. 

JJub. 1758 

2446 Ditto, 2 vols, neatly bound, 15s. Ditto, ids. 1 77* 

2447 Uring's Voyages and Travels, />/«/( .s, 6s. J 727 

2448 Underwood's I'oems, hoards, is. 6d. — — 1768 
3449 Voyage to the East Indies, 2S, 6d. — 1698 

2450 Washington's Official Letters to the Honourable American 

Congress, 2 vols, xery neat, 12s. — ^795 

2451 White's Naval Power of England, 5s. — 1803 

2452 Webster's Essays and Fugitive Writmgs, 6s. 1 79® 
2433 Wilkins's Heetopades of. Veshnoo-Sarma, neat, 9s. 

Bath, 1787 

2454 Wyudham's Wiltshire Doomsday Book, 4s. 6i. 1788 

2455 Waits's Philosophical Essays, y^w/-/-/, 4s. — 1793 

2456 Wyntown's Cronykil of Scotland, with a Glossarj' br r>iac- 

pherson. 2 vols, boards, ii. las. 6d. ^ — ' 1*95 

K. 



66 H)ftor),AntiqutttiS,iS^c. OcUJvo. [Priestley, I4J»- 

2457 "Willis's Notitia Parliamentara, vol. i. as. 1715 

2458 Ditto, 2 vols. i8s. — — — 171 5-16 

2459 Ditto, 3 \o]s. compleat, 2I. 12s. 6d. — 1715-16-50 

2460 Ditto, ^ \<ii\^.hejl ciljhon^i'cry vcaty .^l.^s. 17.30, &:c. 
'.'461 Wood's War witii Tipjxx) Sultaun, hoards, 4s. i8oa 
24O2 Yi\KXo,nctv and vciy neat, (i?,. — — iBoo 

2463 Wattss Improvement of tSc Mind. 2 ^oI.s. \:ejt edition, neft, 

I.2.S. — — — — 1782 

3464 Winterbothara's Ameriea, 4 vols, vrai^ il. lis. 6d. ^795 

2465 \\''right'.s "Voyage to St. Doniiiigo, ixtra h^ttnU, 73. i797 

2466 Will's 1 hiloi-ophy of Sotial Lite, 2 \ els. 3c».'/r<*^, 9s. 1799 

2467 W^ard^s (Ntd) Don Quixote, % vol*. 7s. — 1712, 
2468 ^Tales, Satiies, and Dialogues, 2 vols. 5s. 171% 

2469 Wilson's Life, Amours, &c, of William Cougreve, 15. 6d", 

J 730 

2470 Warwick's- Memoirs of Kijng Gharlos I. 3s, 6d. i7oi. 

2471 Wnrlon ou Spencer, 2 vols. i6s. — 176Z 

2472 I'ope, 2S. 6d:. 

2475 I'oecns, 4s. — — — 1791 

2474 Wafer's Voyage to the Tsthnins of Ameriea, /)/'/fe.v, 3s. 1699 

24-5 Wood's Bowman's, Glory. /tV7rfcY, iL is, 16S2 

2476 "\\''a]ker on Coins and Medals, 3s. — ^*597 

2477 Wallis on the Numbers of Mankind, 4!(. 6d. 175,3 

2478 Wells's Ancient Geography,^ is. 6d. — - 1738' 

2479 Watkinsons Survey ol the South of Ireland, h'oards, 45-. 

2480 W alker on Elocution, 2 vols, hoards, 7s. 6d. ^7,81 

2481 Wilmington's Natnn- of Man, /wr?n/.v, 4s. ^799^ 

2482 Wigstead's Tour to North and South Wales, p^.ates, /wk, 

l>!jar(fs, 7s. 6d. — — — ^799' 

2483 Wakefield s l'oet:calTranskitions-froni the Ancients, boards, 

is. 6.'.!. — — — ■ ^^79.7 

2464 Watson"! History of Pliilip III. los. 6d". — Dub. 1783 

2455 Williams s Tou?^ in Switzerland, 2 vols, /<cri', '^'"«r(/.iv 7s. 1798- 

2456 Ditto, 2 vols, neio and ncut, los. 6d. — ^79^ 
2487 Willianis"s Opinions on the French Republic, 2 vols. ;,(•;;■, 

-,^ . boards, 9s.- — - — 1798 

2488" Ditto, 3 sols, ma- tz,«//nf^7/, I2S. — — 1798 

2489. Waller, (Vindication and Conduct of Sir Willi,. m) boards, 

3s, — '~ . < ~~ ~ ^193 

S490 "Warburtons Vindication of Popes Essay on Man, sewed, is. 

174a.' 

2491 Wibers Sorcerer, a Tale, Ao,'.'/y/.v, 3*. — r.79.- 

2492 Wolstoncraft vn the Fr^.ncli Revolution, uaard-^, 4s. 6<}. 179^ 
1493 W'est's Guide to the Lakes, Loiirdu 4s. 6d. — ^299 

2494 WhtterVGomnientar)-. oil Shake^speaie, boards, js. 1794. 

2495 Whitaker's Rpviev/ot (i.hlwns's History, boards-, 2s. 179 1 

2496 ' Hi..t()'.> of iirct'n'-, />ourdx,'2^. ••773, 

2497 Mary Queen ol' Scots vindicated, 3 vols, hoards ,^ 

'. I2S. — — — ^79^ \ 

24^ Walirice on tlic Mauufactorv of Ireland, boards, 3s. 

Dub. 1798 



fl. Holborn.3 Di-chiiti/ and Scniwns. Octavo. i6^ 

•^499 Written Languages, (Art of ddh-eiing) boards, is.6d. i775 

2500 Woodfall's Parliamentary Reports, ^Jos. i to 17,5s. 1795 

2501 Young's Example of France a Warning to Britain,yt^t'^c/, 

2.S. — — — — 1794 

3502 Young's N'ight Thoughts, Tf'Oi/rr/s, 5s. — — 1794 

2503 Works, 3 vo\ii.ci£iv (i/ul ncjt, i^s. — 1792 

2504 Ditto, .3 vols, miu, i<KhriIs, il. is. — 1802 

3505 Young's Love of Fame, is. 6d. — — 1730 

2506 Zimniernian on Solitude, 7?fu, /»o:/r<^v,4S. 6d. 1797 

.2507 Ditto, l^rgt: paper, ix!ra boimd, los. 6d. — 1 79^ 

.2508 Zimraenuan's Reflexions on Men and Things, boards, 3s. 

1799 

5509 • '■ — Political Survey, lojrds, 3s. 6d. ^7^7 

^^ID ~- On Solitutle, 3s. 6d, — — 1797 



]Dhlnily andSennons^ Octavo. 



S511 A TTERBURY'sSecmtms, 4vols'. wfl/, t6s. — 1766 

2512 xjL Abernethy on .the Attributes, 2 vol*. 5s. ^74^ 

2513 Ditto, 2 vols, ixvj/ «^«/, 6s. ' — — ■ 1757 

2514 Abernethy's Sermons, and on the Attributes, 6 vols, icrij titat, 

1I.4S. -^ _ — ■ 1-47 

11515 Allen's Sermons, 2 v^ls. 3s. 6d. — — ^75^ 

2516 Abauzit's Theological anJ CriticjU Subjects, iu«/-i/.v, 2s. 6d. 

£517 Addison's Kvidences on tlie Chri^t,iap Religion, (xtra hound, 
i2ino,4s. 6d. -:— .-r- — ^763 

^518 Yi'\\.io,ncxK iindvcttt, 6s. — Oxford, 1801 

^-^U) Annett's (P. ) Tracts, /.•■rc-c, 7s. — — 1739 

;i520 A.shton"s Sermons, 2s. .•6d. -r- — ^v^o 

;i52i Bostons Foiu- Fold Slate, ?/c!if, ^-i. — —r ,S7 53 

2522 Bates on the Attributes, 3s. — — i6b8 

P523 Bennet's Christian Oratory, 2 vols. i2mo. n^af, 7s. 

Ghsg. 1747 

2524 Butler's { Alba n) IVJeditations, 3 \uh. tu'itJ,/(:wcd,gs. 1791 

2525 I'.ourn s j^iscourses, 3 \o!s. /w/rjv, I2S. — 1760 

2526 Bryant on the Plagues of the Kgypti.iMs — ^794 
;i;527 Bennett on the Thirty -nine Ariiclfs, is. 6d. — ^7'S 

2^28 Discourses, 2s. 6d, — — 1730 

.2529 Body of Divinity, is. 6d. — 1714 

2530 Burrough's benuons, 7;^^/, is, 6d. — — ^74^ 

2531 liaiTows (Isaac) Sermons, 2 vols, ueiv und fieat, 16s. I798 
253^ Blackwall's S.icred Classics, 2 vols. 8s. — '- , 1727 
^533 Berrijian s Gradual Revelation of the Gospel, 2 vols. 6s. 

^7i3 
.2534 Crown's Dictiojiary of the Bible, 2 vols, plates, new, hourdt,, 
i6s. ' — — _ jSjo 

K 2 



68 Dknnity and Sermons. Octavo, [Priestley, 143, 

2$^^ Blair's Sermons, 5 vols. 7iezv, hoards, il. us. 6d. j8oa 

'2'<)36 l)itto, f,yo\s.nszu tindneut,z\. — 1778, &c. 

2537 Baxter on the Soul, .3 vo\fi. neat, 15s. — ^74? 

'2538 Bull's Works, with Life, 4 vols, mat, 14s. 1714 

2539 Bromley on our Latter End, «cr/^ 3s. — — 1771 

2540 Bossuet's Sermons and Funeral Oration, /iortrr/5, 4s. 6d. 1801 
3541 Be.lby on the Christian Revelation, boards, i2mo. is. 6d. 

J 800 
^542 Balguv's (John) Sermons, 2 vols, nev:, boards, 7s. 1790 

2543 Ditto, 2\Qh.}:eiv and li' ut, los. 6d. — — ^79° 

2544 Balguy's Tracts, 3s. — — — 1734 
2345 Burgess's Characters of a Godly Man, is. 6d. 1691 

2546 Burnet on the Thirty-nine Articles, 4s. 6d. Dub. 1721 

2547 Ditto, «c<7^ 6s. each — — I74^> 1759 

2548 Ditto, Z/ocTf/v, 4s. 6d. — Dub. I -^ go 

2549 Ditto, 71C1V, boards, ^s. 6d. — Oxford, l'j()6 

2550 Ditto, 7/eu,' r/A'^' «rfl^, 7s. 6d. — O.vford, iyf)6 
2351 Burnet on the Church Catechism, IS. 6d. — 1710 
2552 Burnet's Sermons, 2S. 72^^^, 3s. — — 1713 
-553 Book's Heaven on Earth, 4s. — — . 1660 

2554 lilackwall's Confessional, 2s. — — 1766 

2555 Bisge's Beauties of Holiness, is. 6d. — 1716 

2556 D'mo, neat, Xiitb gift /eavts, 2S. 6d. — I.pi6 

2557 Bible (Holy) t/nn croun Sro. uiat, 7s. 

Norton andFiUI, London, 1627 

a'^^B — ISnio. bound in Jish skin, xclf/i sihcr cla.sjis and 

.corners, ruled nit It red lines, gilt /caves, icri/ clean, neat copy, 
ll. I OS. -=- Bill and ISeucomf), Loud. 1693 

"559 ^ in Welsh, with marginal Notes, large 8\:o. 12s. 

Cuer-Qraunt, 1746 

2560 Bisset's Sermons, ^oi^rr/.s, 3s, — — 1788 

2561 Blackwell's Beauties of Joseph H3JI, ^<3^</v, 45. 6d. 1796 

2562 Boehm's Sermons, i>. 6d. — '. — 1712 

2563 Bell's Sermons, /;oar(7j, 2S. — — Glasg. lySo 

2564 Bonnet on Christianity, />o.«/^, 4s. 6d. — 1791 
^^6^ Beridge's Private Thoughts, 2s. — Cidsg. 1753 

2566 Bernard on the Christian Religion, boards, 4s. 1793 

2567 Brailsford's Thirteen Sermons, fcucd, is. Od. 

Birmingham, T/'^6 

2568 Butt's Isaiah Versified, 3s. — — 1785 

2569 Berry Street Sermons, 2 vols, very neat, 14s. ^739 

2570 Clarke's SermonSj 8 vols. 7/irtf/, il. 1 6s. — ^756 

2571 Calamy's (Benj.) Sermons, 2s. — — 1704 

2572 Confession of Faith> 23. 6d. — — Edinb. lySii 

2573 Clarke's (Matihew) Sesmons, by Neal, 3s, 1727 

2574 Carr's (George) Sermons, 2 yoh. Ticiv, Loards, ys. 6d. J 796 
257!) Ditto, second hand, 2 vols, hund, 8s. — sySS 

2576 Carr's (Samuel) Serpons, 3 vols, boards, i^s. 1797 

2577 Ditto, 3 vols. 71C1U a7id?ieatty boioid, i\. \s, — 1797 

2578 Coscn's Sermons, 2 vols. ne<iu, boardx,'js. — 1793 
?,579 Ditto, 2 vols. nci(.; tLg, T]tly hound, io:r,.6il. — • i7(;;j 
2580 Coming's (I 'cv/ier) Sermo'is, 2 vols. UiVo, t-jcj-ds, 7s, 17^0 



H. Holhorn.] Blviniiy and Sermofiz . Oftavo. 69 

2581 Ditto, 2 vols, new and elegant, los 6d. — 1/9^ 

2582 Cobbe's (Chaloner) Se!moiis,3 vols. //o^?»v/.v, 4s. 6d. 1793 

2583 Christian Religion vindicated tVoiu llic Objections of Unbe- 

lievcis, 2s. 6d. — — — ^7".^ 

2584 Caimichae's Sermons, yiv/rcf, 4s. — i757 

2585 Conyb^iares Defence ot Revealed Religion, as. i/ja 

2586 Chri.-.tie on Divine Unity, /'"f/rf/A/is. — ^7% 

2587 Charlcswoitirs live Discourses, /w/r^/v, .3<5. Dovcasfi'r,i-jgy 
2388 Clarke's Paraphrase on ilie I'our Evauijelists, a vols, neat, 

los.Cd. — ' — — 1 75 1 

2589 Ditto, 2 vols, z/t'w hoards, 7s. Ditto a \ols. tw^ and neat, los. 6d. 

1795 

2590 Ditto, with Pj'ls's Par:iphrase 4 vols, nniyloards, 14s. 179.5 

2591 Ditto, 4 vols. //<.«w/7Z^ n<7;^, ll. IS. — 1/95 
2392 Crookshauks Sufterings ol the Church of Scotland, a vol«. 6s:. 

'749 

2593 Common Prayer Rook, 3s. — — 17°^ 

2594 Ditto, I'rintcd by ji rvis, i/vlloxv viorocro gilt Icarrs, i8s. 179'' 

2595 Diao, Printed b)- Baskcralle. 'o;/ir /""'•^» ruUd -csith red hiux, 

inJirifs, vcrji clean, li. lis. 6d. Cai)dnidi^f,iy6o 

^r^C)6 Ditto, with Testament, in Welsh, 5s. . JJiddaui, 175a 

a597 Collyers Sacred Interpreter, vol. 2 A<?W.', as. — , 179' 

2598 Cl;irkes ^^ Samuel) Sern)()ns, 10 vols. il. lis. 6d — ^"jS^ 

2599 Ditto, 10 vols. 6jw/y/.v, il. IIS. 6d. 1730 

2600 Ditto, 10 vols. «<». 7, il. 13s. - — • — 1745 

2601 Ditto, complctein 8 vols nfwAjrtVvfs 2}. — 175^ 

2602 Cummou Player, according t<i Di . Chirke, snved as. 6d. 

1774 

2603 Cockman's Discourses, 2 To's. 4s '75^ 

2604 Cri,sp'.s Works, by Gill, 2 vols, ne-^ Uardi, ys. 1791 
•2601; Churton's Seimons at Hampton Lt-eture , boardi, 3s. 1785 

2606 Coventry's Philemon to Hyd;isj)es, 2s. 1743 

2607 Chandlers Appeal to the Public iu behalf of the Church <>f 

England in America, a vols. — 1769 

2608 Clergyman's Inteiiigeuctr,3s. ditto 4s. — ^745 

2609 Claud's Jissay on the Composition of a Sermon, 3s. 1 79'^ 

2610 Charity and Truth, as. — — 1728 
a6ii Christian Din-ctory, Catholic Edition, 2S. 6d, 1673 

2612 CatholiL Sermons, 2 vols. 6s. — — 1741 

2613 Comber on the Common Prayer, is. 6d. 171a 
,2614 Cambray on Klb<juence, i3mo. js. 6d. G'as. 1750 

2615 Castaniza's Christian Pilgrim, 2s. — 1710 

2616 C-lark's Commt-nt on the I's.iim.'', l.oards, 2S. 6d. 

2617 Cottle's New Version of the Psalm.s, i5o,/rJ[v, 3s. 1801 
2.618 Clarke on the Attributes, , a. — — 1716 

2619 Calcott on Free and Acc."pied Masons, 2s. '769 

2620 Common Prayer ncvoj Jiug to Church of England, as. 6d. 

fcivcJ, — — Exeter, 1791 

2621 Cotton Mathers, Student and Preacher, «rs ^o^ri/i, 2S. ^789 
21622 Chandler's Sermon's 4 vols, 'r.^ri/i, 9s. — 1769 

2,623 ■ 7ieat, I2S. 176a 

3O2.J. Cuufesciou o| Faith (Weftminftcr) is,6d. G/ui. 1745 



^o DiviTtiiy andScrmom. Octavo; [Priestley, 145, 

2625 Puii]op"s Sermons, 2 vols, boards, 6s. 6d. ^747 

'1626 Ditto, 2 vols. •VI ry mat, scarce, 7s. 6d, — Glas. 1747 

2627 Drelincouit en D;atli,3s. 6d. — ^734 

3628 Ditto, Jieiv and iifi.t, ys. — — 1768 

^629 Dodd on ]3catli, ss. 6d. — ■ — ^79^ 

2630 Dickson's Discourses, 2S. 6d. — ■ £ti//i. 1731 

,2631 Duchal'son the Clui.'^tian Religjan, 3s. — 1753 

2632 Sermons, 3 vols. 7;^^^ i8s. — I7<55 

2633 Dodd on tile ^Jiraclcs and Parables,,j4,,^)rc|ls. neat, 2I. 2s. 

J 1757 

2634 Dodridge s Lcctun s, 2 vols, f/^ar^w, 12s. — ^799 

^^55 — ^ Iiis<^ '^"d Progress, /urge f>. per, boards, 6t. ^79^ 

3636 ■ — i2mo. 2S. 6d. 1803 

2637 Dictionary of nil Religions, //(?(/^, 3s. — ^7^3 

2638 Defence of Revelation in Qineral, boards, is. 6d. 1766 

2639 Dictionary of the Bible, 3 vols, very neat, li^s. ^759 

2640 Downes's iScrraons, 2 vols, sewed, 3s. 6d. Sheffield, 1761 

2641 Disney's Memoirs of Dr. Sykes, i^o^jrt/*, 33- ^7^5 

2642 Disney's Sermons, vol. 2, /"o^irij. 2s. 6d, ^793 

2643 Davis ag;y list Gibbon, &-J. &c. neat,^^. — ^77^ 

2644 Erskiifs St-rmons, 3 \oh. very neat, i8s. 17.57 

2645 Gospel Sonnets, and Version of the Songs of Solomon, 

2 \ols 7i!V'/, 3s. 6d. — — 175Q' 

2646 Edward (John; Natur^'. of Faith Explained, neat, 3s. 1708 
3647 on Repentance, neat, 2S. 6d. 17 18 

2648 Evans (John) on the Christian \vorld, boards, 5s. 1803 

2649 (Arise) Voice from Heaven, i2mo. scarce, 2s. 16^3 

2650 Eaton's View of Human Life, 21. — 1764 

2651 Essay on the Law ot" Celibacy, seinfd is. 

2632 Eachard's Ecclesiastical History, 2 vols. 5s. 1 7 12 

'7.6$^ Franklins Sermons, 3 vols. ;(^':y i2/;J//f<2/, il. is. ^7^5 

2654 Forsaj-eth's Life of Christ, Wr^.v, 5s. 6d. — Drib.in, I'jS'i, 

■26')^ Farna'ers (Hugh) Letters to Worthington, .^^arJ, is. 6d. 177^ 

26^6 ■■ Christ s I'cmptation, 2s. 6d. 

36 j 7 Fordyce's Serraons to Young Women, t7t;n^a/</', 2S. 6d, 1794 

2658 Fellows on Christian Philosophy, large p iper, (only 12 copies 

printed,) bi)>rd<,\2^.. ■^- — 180D 

2659 FleetvVood's Relati'.e Duties, IS. 6d. 173a 
Q.t6o Flayel s Works, 6 \ols. ncx hoards, il. lis. 6d. 1/99 
2661 Ditto, 6 vols, ncv: and neat, 2I. 2s. — 1799 
"5662 Fotliprgills Sermons, 2s.6d. — O.v. 1761 

2663 Gordons (Adam) Sermons, beards, 5s. I79<5 

2664 Ditto, «£:/;;/)' .5f;//7/^/, 6s. — — 1/99 

2665 Gordon's (Tho-.. ) Seimons, avols. wtv/^9s. i'}%6 

2666 Ge^rard (-Alexander) Pastoral Care, /ojr^j, 6s. 1/99 

2667 Groe's Ethics, 5refcf' 3s. 

2668 Gibson's Pa.tora! Letters, i2mo. 2s. — - ^73^ 

2669 Guy-e (John) Sermons, 2.S. 6d. — 1721 

2670 Guthrie's CJhriatians Great Liferent, neat, i2mo. 2S. 6d. 

T7.1? 

2671 Gleig's (George) Sermons, /w/r<7v, _5s. 1803 
^^672 Gerhard s Christian Support, i2nia.is. 6d. 171^ 



H Holfeorn.J l^ivinity anit Strmom. 0(Stafo. 71 

2673 Geddcs's Tracts 7 vols, wo/ z/«i/o/;//, i6s. — 1714, &c. 

2674 Ditto, 7 vols. unifoiT/t, 1]. is. — 1714, &:c. 
2^575 Gcdde^'s Church of Malabar, 4s. — ^*^94- 
3676 Hairs Remedy of Di>contentment, i2mo. i.s^6d. 1645 

2677 Harvey's Meditations, andTheron and Asjxl>1o, jJ xoh.^nc Jet, 

il. 15.S. — — _ 1753 

2678 Hawei.s's Fourteen Sermons> 2S. — 1769 

2679 Hall's Contemplation by Dodd, yvols. 1 2n\o. neai, 6 a. 1759 

2680 Harris's (\Vm. yi'inieral Discourses, .3!?. (5d. 173^ 

2681 Holland's- (Philip) Sermons, 2 \oU. boirds,()<i. ^792 

2682 Howell's History of the Holy Bible, 3 voL. with cuts, 12s. 

1729 

3683 Harwood's Discourse-, n^ii'<'/"^"'^'''> .4s. 1790 

2684 Home's Sixteen Sermons', ntj/ 5s . — 179- 

-'^85 Hnrue on the Psalms, 2 vols. ^/<«-iy, ioi«. 6cl. 179}^ 

2686 Home's Di courses, 4 vol>.«;':x.a.'l(/7/tV/, 1I.4S. 3/99 

3687 Hall's Contemplations, 5 vols. 9^. ■—*■ 179!^ 

2^88 Hunter's (Tkos. ) Di^cour.'-c-, 2 vols, iourc/s, 5-. 1774 

2689 Ditto, 2 vols, jiratlij half hound, 5-;. — 1774 

2690 Haggitt's Sermons 2 ^oU. boards, 9s. — ^t9^ 
1691 Howell's Original Pilgrim, 12 mo. ii-srcf, 2S. r7i7 
3692 I larmtT on- Solomon's Songs, /^tytv/ 4s. 1768 
^93 Herbert's Priest to the Temp iCr 1 2mo. w^ff^, 2s. 6d. 1671 
2.694 Hawkin's(Wm. ) Disconr-e, i^o^Wv, 4s. 6d. O.v. 1787 

2695 Plarw od's Translation of the New Testament, 2 vols, hoardsy. 

8s. — -- — 1768 

2696 Hale's Doctrine of the Pope's Supremacy, boar Js, 3s 1787 

2697 Hu.-sey's Glo'y of Grace, haJf bounl, 4s. 1/9* 
K69S Haweis's Translation of the Ncv Testament, 4s. 6d. 179^ 

2699 Hornocks Great Law Considered', is. 6d. — 169^^ 

2700 Houdley's Answer to the Representation, &c. IS. 6d. 17 18 

2701 Hopkin's Psalms, K^r/^ 4s. 6d. — Biskervtlle,\-]62 . 

2702 Hodges's Christian Plan, 2s. 6cl. — '755 
270J Hardy on the Eloly Eucharist, ^tfffr//jr, 2S. 6d. 1714- 
>^7°4 Jackson's Sermons, yi-acJ 6s. — — O.r. 1790- 

2705 Joftcphus, by Whi»t :>n, vol. i &: 2, Jewed, 5s. ^75'^ 

2706 Jews Letters to Voltaire, by Lefanu, 3^ vols, boards, 14s' 

1778 

2707 Ditto, 2 vols. ««y and elegantly ^O'.md, i8s. D«6..i77{y 

2708 Jones on thcTrinit)', /totW,' IS. — > ^10 

2709 — — on the Cannonical Authority of thtf New T;esferaent, 3 

\o\s. iieiu and neot, il. 2S — ' -^ — 179^^ 

2710 Jones on tlie Figurative Language cf the New Testament, 

4s. 6d. — " — 1787 

2711 Jortin's Sermons, 7 vols, jr^d/, 2!. 10;, — j--^^ 

2712 Ditto, 7 vols. 61; /n/x, 2I.100, . — 17*^7 

2713 Jortin's Dissertations, 7/tv/ 1^«. — i/^" 

2714 on the Christian Religion, 8s. — ^75^ 

2715. .lenkins on the Christian Religion, 2 vols. 6.-J. 171" 

2-7,id Jtnks's Meditations, 2 vols. 7hat, los. 6d. i"/ Id 

^7^7 Johnson on the Revelation of St. John, 2 vols, boad^, 4s. 6d. 

'794- 
2718" Johnson's Doctrine of. Christ's Divinity, m. 6d. ijzt/. 



Diviiiiy aml.Sermons. . Octavo. [Pi ifst'ey, 14J, 



2^19 King's Morsels of'Crilic'Km. 3 vol.*;. hoards, il. js. 

4720 Keddingtous Sermons, /trr*/, is. 6d. — 

2721 Kippis'.s Sermons, louful, 4s — 

2722 Levis's Defence of the Old Testnment.ytitrrf, is., ^d. 

2723 I. ewiss Hebrew Repirblick, 4 vols. i8s. 

2724 Leighton on Peter, 2 vols. '!'«;>•«(• J/, 15s. — 
273^ Ditto, 2 vols. i3<. — — — 
2^26 Sele« t Works, Tieat, 7s. — 

3727 Letters to the Earl of Shaftsbury, neat, 2s. 6d. 

2728 from a Black mith, 2s. — 

2729 Luther's Sermons, in ry neat, 5s. — 

2730 Lardner (Life and Writings of) //fl^Wj, 3s. 

2731 Lardner on the Demoniacs, iic. 4s. — 

2732 s History of the Apostles and Evangelists,. 3 

boanh. 12 s. — — 

2733 Lardner s Sermons, 3 vols. W. i louml, iwK 3 half bound 

2734 Lawson's Body of Divinity, 3«. — 

2735 LcJie's Short Method with tlie Deists, i2mo./j-^cd, i< 



2736 Dtto, Octavo, 4s. <^d. — 

2737 Leslie's Truth of Christianity, &c. maf, 5s, 

2738 Lowth's Letters to Warburton, scarce, 5s. 

2739 Lyttleton on St. Paul, 2s. — 

2740 Ditto, i2.\no.rieat, 2s. — 

2741 Lewis's Translation of the Bible, 7/er//, 7s. 

2742 Lucas on Happiness, 2 vols, mdt, los. 6d. 
274^ Ditto. 2 vols, r.eut, marbled lea-ViS, 14s. — 

2744 Ditto, vol. 2, 2S. 6d. ' — — 

2745 Lucas s Practical Christianity. 2s. 6d. — 

2746 Leland's An wer to a Book entitled Christianity as Old 

the Creation, 2 vols. 6s. — 

2747 Lelands Deistical Writers, 3 vols. 15?, 

2748 Ditto, 3 vols, boarda, i^s. — — 
i?749 Ditto, complete in 2 vols, neat, i3s — 
2750 Law (Wni.) spirit of Prayer, 2 VqxXs, saved, 2-. 

27J1 Spirit of Love, 2s. 6d. — 

2752 on the Sacrament, is. 6d. 

"753 Collection of Tjacts,M(Y7^ 5s. — 176 

2754 half bound, 2S. 1762 

2755 : Theory of Religion, 3s. 

2756 Law's Theory of Religion, best alif ion, Carlhk; 

2757 Manton on the 53d Ch:i])ter of Isaiah, neai, 3s. 6d. 
^758 Maynard s SeiTTions, 2 vols, vcat, \'<. ■ — 
2759 Mosheim's Ecclei,ia8tical History, 6vols. neu, b6:irds',\\. 11 



2760 Ditto, 6 vols. ?i£KV and <Jts^cj'J, 2I. 2s. — 

27<5i iJilto, 6 vols. Second Hand, />i'?/iY/, 1 1. i6s. -^ 

2; 62 Marshals Gospel Mystery, Kr./, 3.S. — 

2^63 Moss s Sermons, 8 vols. i6s. — — 

2764 Masous Seiraon s, 5 vols, half b< and. tincut, il. is. 
3765 Madox s Doctriue of the Church of Englaiid. is. 6i. 



800 

757 
791 
797 
72-1- 
74S 
748 

75S 
750 

649 
769 

753 

ols. 
790 
.3s. 
751 
70.$ 
6d. 

799 
745 
7,3^ 
766 

770 
799 
739 
7.?4 
764 



5+ 
48 



740 
75+ 
754 

'j66 

752 
,&c. 
,&c. 

749 

784 

703 
723 
.6d 
803 
80CJ 
783 

758 
735 

17 3 3 



,H. Holborn.] Bhiitity ayid Sermons. Octavot 73 

'2.']66 Madan's Thelypthora, 3 vols, boards, "js.S^. 1780 

z']6'; Mather's (Samuel) Vindication of the Holy Bible, «ea/, 4s. 

1723 

2768 Mason on Self-knowledge, 3s. 6d. 1745 

2769 Maty 's Sermons, //o<2r^j, 4s. — — 1783 

2770 Mflnn t)n the Four Gospels, i2mo. as. 6d. 1789 

2771 Niehol's Spirit of Love, scarce, lamo. 4s. 6d. 1640 

2773 Ncale's Essay on Modern Manners, iimo.fewed, 1790 
3773 Newcombe'sTracts, /&</// /'0H7«/, 3s. 178S 

2774 Notes on St. Matthew, nnv, boards, 4s. Dub. 1795 

2775 Nelson's Festivals and Fasts, neat, 6s. 6d. 1798 

2776 Newlin's Twenty-one Sermons, •v^ry ticat, los. 6d. 1728 
^777 ~ Sermons, 2 vols, neat, scarce, il. 4s. 1727 

2778 Neal's History of New England, a vols. 6s. 1748 

2779 Neal's History of the Puritans, vol. 3 and 4, boards, 7s. 

1736 

2780 Ditto, /^voh. elegantly boutidt ll. 16s. — 1732 

2781 Neal's Puritans, 4 vols, nnv and cUgarit, il. i6s. '733 

2782 Nekton on the Prophecies, 2 vols. i2mo. bwrds, /^s.6di. 

179^ 

2783 Ditto, vol. 3, 8 vo. 4s. 6d -^ 1771 

2784 Newcome's Sermons, 2 vols wf/7/, 4s. 6d. — 1712 
^2785 Otfice of the Holy Week, fhita by Hollar, 3s. 6d. 1687 

2786 Owtram's Twenty Sermons, /^t;/-;ru/V, 2<, 6d. 1682 

2787 Owen's Sermons. 2 \oU.very ncut, 12s. 1^20 

2788 on Indwelling Sin. boards, 2s. 6d. — 1792 

2789 Oswald 6 Appeal to Common Sense in behalf of Religion, a 

vols. 4s. 6d. — , — 1768 

2790 Orton's Letters to a Young Clergyman, a vols. i2mo. 6$. 

1800 

2791 Parson's Christian Directory, by Starhope, 2s. 6d. 17x6 

2792 Pascal's Thoughts on Rehgion, /ioi/rJ*, 3s. 1 803 

2793 Price on Morals, //ea^ 4s. 6d. — '^19^ 

2794 Four Dissertations, neat, 7s. 6d. — 1779 

2795 Srrmons, 5s. — — ^7^7 

2796 Payne's Evangelical Discourses.ytaW, 3s. — 1763 

2797 P<^'weirs Discourses, published by Balguy, boanls, ^s. 

2798 Ditto, nexu and neatly bound, 7s. 

2799 Paley's Natural TheoFogy, -acxs avd elegant, ios..6i\. 1803 

2800 Evidences of Christianity, 2 vols, new and elegant, i6s. 

180Z 

2801 Paley's Horac Paulinse, boards, 5s. 6d. — — 1803 

2802 Porsons's Christian Directory, as. 6d. — — 1650 

2803 Pearson on the Creed, 2 \o\s.7u.vj u7idneat, 15^. ^797 

2804 Prideaux's Connexions, 3 vols. 7s. 6d. — 17x8 

2805 Ditto, 4 vols. 6a/ tt/;^io7/, n^^//, 1I.4S. — ^7^9 

2806 Palmer's Nonconformist's Memorials, portraits, % vols. i6s. 

1778 

2807 Pyle's Paraphrase on the New Testament, 2 vols. di. I'/^o 
2808- Potter on Church Government, as. — 1^07 
2809 Parkhurst's Divinity ol" Christ, it»i7/-i/j. as. 6d. ' jrjj; 

L 



i^ Dklnity and Sermons. Octavo. [Priestley, r45, 

2810 Portcus's Sermons, neat, ^-it — — 1785 

281 1 Puddicombe's Sermons, hoards, ^%, — 1786 
iSt2 Pyle's Sermons, 4 vols. /")«>■</•>, 1 8s. — Koniich, I'i^if 
281.3 Parkes's (William) Discour.se«^. 2 voli. boards, 6s. 0;^/i 1790 
38.14 Pinamcnte's HeH opened to -Ohjiisiians, jzmo. platts, 2s. 6d-. 

1782 
2815 Priestley 0:1 Matter and Spirit. ^(j</f</«, 3s. — 1782 

28j6 Ditto. ^V(-//)' /&tt//^, 4s. — — 1783 

.28!i7 Priestley's History of Karly Opiuions, 4 vols. l.o:irds, j6s. 

J 786 
aSjS Ditto, 4 vols. »(Y//y /w/nJ, il. IS. — — 1786 

2819 Priestley's Theological 'In.cts, i2mo. jr. 6d. J787, &.e. 

ii82Xi Quarle's Embl.-ms, 6 numbers, plates, 4s. 6d. 
182,1 Quesnel's New Testament, witV Moral Reflections, 4 vojg, 
«ra/, il.6s. —- — . 1719 

28^2 Reformed Monastery, or Love of Jesus, IS. 6d. — 1678 

2823 Kcmaine's Law and Gospel, neiv,Lo:ird.if ^s. ^193 

2824 Ditto, niiu i:7!d vratiy bound, 6i. — > — "^793 
2S25 Religious Courtship, 2S. 6d. • — — ^7 5^ 

2826 Ryan s History of the Etl'ects of Religion on Mankind, 4s. ^;d. 

: ■ J788 

2827 Romaiue's Life ofFaith, nrff/, 2S. 6d. — •'764 

2828 Walk of Faith, 2 vols. 5s. 6d. — 3771 

G829 Rossell'i Prisoners Directory, 23. — — 1742 

-aSjO Roger's Visible and Invisible Church of Chriif, 2s. 6d. 1729 

2S31 Sermons, 4 vols. /.Y'<7ri/*-, il. IS. — 1784 

2832 , 4f\o\s.iiciv atid neat, 1I.4S. 1727, &:c. 

2833 Shuckford's Coniietiians, 4 vols, nezv ami neat, il. los. 1728 
2S34 Squire on Religion, 2s. — — ,._ ^75^ 

^835 Scoujals Life of God in the Soul of Man, M:ants title p(7<re, 

neat, is 6d. 

2836 St. George's Holy Oiders, 8vo.2s.6(l. — — 17^1 

2S37 Ditto, i2mo. 28. Ditto,ymvJ, 2s.6d. *^ j^gg 

2838 Sharp's (John) Works, 7 vols, tieaf, 14s. — J7H 

2839 Store House of Piety, i vols. 41*. 6d. — ly]^^ 
^840 Stiuin'i Reflections, 3 vols, /ouri/j, 9s. — jSoi 
2841 Smith's Discourses, /*•?«;<</, 2s. - — 1762 
J843 Siiepheid on the Common Prayer, board*, ^'i. 17^5 
^843 Ditto, 2 -vols, boards, J2S. — — J7p8 

2844 Stanhope's Paraphrase, 4 vols. 16s. — — . 1761 

2845 Stillingtleet's OriginciSaciae, 2 vols, wtn", »fj/, 163, 

Oxford, I jgy 
a84.6 Sewell's History of the Quakers, 2- vols. 14s. — ijfj^ 

2847 Stanhopes TiKimas a Kt'njpis, as. — — 1700 

2848 Sharpe'« Sernior.s, Kf^;/, 2S. 6d. — — 1773 
1^49 Spen-.-es ifohii; D icuursti on E\angtlical Subjects, hoards, 

3*. 6a. — •— — 1786 

aS'jO Scot' s I.John) Discour.ses, 2 vols. neat,^'^. — 1730 

28J1 Scott s Christian Life, 5 vob. 13s. — i-^p 

•i8j^3 Street s New Version of Psalms. 2 vols, hards, 5s. 6d. 1790 

aS^j Sheiltxks DIscciirse.?, 2s. — . — I7H 

28.54 on Ji..djaieflt> is. 6t, — • — 1.1 10 



Ih riolljorn.] Dhi/tify wid Sermons. Octavo. 75 

aJSc^ Slu'rlock on JiidjTTncnt, neat, 3s. 6d. — ^749 

2656 on Death, is. 6d. — — 1701 

2-8 ry — Sermons, vol. ^, boards, 5s. — ijp^ 

1^58 SnwJbJoke on the Miracles, i vols. 4s. — 1729. 

2859 Sibbs's Soule's Conflict, js. — 1039. 

3860 Sternhold and Hopkins s Psnlms, morocco, as, 6d. ^733 

:2itJ6i. Sillery s Rjeligion considered as the only Basis of Happiness, 

2 vols, lufurils.^s. 6dl — — 1^787. 

a864' Sherlock's CWilliam) Dik;oursefon Happiness, a vols, ftr.veii, 

5s. 6d. — — — 0/asg. i-7^4t 

^86j' St, Augustine's IWeditations by Sianhope, 2s. (Jd. 17.08^ 

2664; &.'cker s Sermons, and on the Church Catechism and Char^eS^ 
• 10 vols. I'odfifs, 2U I as. — — 179s 

i8^5 Ditto, complete in 4 vols, rcaf, il. 4s. — 17.9a* 

2S66 Seeker s Lectures of the Church Cat.chism,,! v ols. 8s. 1 7^9 
21867- Seeds Sermons, complete in 3 vols. ijs. — 174^ 

■ySt»- Sc.ittergo(jd s Fifty-two Sermons, vol. i,.icarcc, 7s. 6d. 17.2:3; 
a86or TayJor (Jeremy) on the Lord s Slipper, aS. 1(^7^' 

iSyo Tiiylor (t).) on the Christian Rel'gioil, l/oanh; 4S. 1802 

sSVi 'I'raills (Kobt.) Works, 2 vols, very lu'iit', 4$. Gd. 1-7^4; 

2872 Tongs Life of M. Henry, 2v;6d: . — — lyrtJ 

3fi73 ThiTlwaHsDiatcssaron, or the History of Our Lord- Jesus 

Christ, Iwtrdi, 4s. — ' — 1803; 

zS;4 Tracts by Warburtdn artd'a Warbuftoniia, boarils, 4s. ijjo 
357-5 '1 illotsons Works, 12 vols. 2I. 12s. 6'dl — ^7^ 

2876 Ditto, 12 V0I.S. ricat and iTilt, ^\. — ly-^ 

»8^;; TurnbuU's Principles of Moral Phifosdj^H}-, 2 vols. 53. i7-4b' 
j67;8 Trial of the Witmsses' and Supplctrtent; and'Lyttleton on St> 

Paul, neat; 3s. 6d. — ■ — . ^jP^ 

2679 Tiiylor (John) on Atonemertt^yrwrt/; is, 6d. — i*-;^!* 

2880 True, modest, and jusf Defence of the Petition foi" R.cform.v 

tion, mnrocct},^%: — — Ii?i8^ 

28B1 Tracts-agaiust Woolstori, 2s, 6d. — i-^o 

3882 Tottie's 861 inons; IDS. 6d-. — O.tyon/, 1775 

2883 Torriano's Seventeen Sermons, y^w^f/, 1$. 6d, Noinich, 1767 
3884 Wilcocks Sermons, 3 \ oh. i cry nra/, i8s. — 1744 

388^ Wilkins on Natural Religion, is. 6d. — 17 10 

2886 Wheatly OH thd Gammon Pvaycr, 43. 6d. . 1-^2 

2887 Wurburtun's Diviuc Legaiirjn of >iotds, vol'. I and 2, boards, 

288S D^tto, complete in () vols. «^a<'a/iif'5Cffi»h?;-3l.'*3s.' iy'6^ 

2889 Wliibton's Dissertation, is. — -^ J7?4' 

289*0 ^Vest on the Resurrection, with Lyttlet m's St. Paul, neat, 65.6d. 
^891 Walsh's Ix'ttcrs'to Pei-wns of (^ualiH, IS. 6d.. ' -— i^8)5 
289a Walker's (Hobext) Sermons, vol. aan.l^, 7s. 1792 

2893. Wisdom *Dijctates, .yfa.Tf/, IS. 6 iJ — ' — 179^ 

a86+ Wake on the Christian Religion, largi' paper, blkf mOrocco, giit 
leaves, and ruled, 4s. 6d, — - — 176Q 

289J; Words of Christ, />tifl/f/.v, 2s: — — I/SS 

1896 W'a kiM-ontlii- EjjistU-s of IVl'j 28 — " 1708: 

3897 W'orthingtoii's Seriptuiu Theory of tlie Eivrth, se-ived, 3J 1773 
2898 Wright oa the Kii-bt IJock of (icnesis, seued, 18.6.1. i/SJj 



'^ I>ninUy and Sermons, Octavo. [Priestley, I4J, 

, 2899 Wilberforcc on Christianity, scxccd, 4*. __ j-q8 

2900 Warlmrton's Alliance between Churd. and State, «. 1748 

2901 Wakefield s Essay on Inspiration, «r«rf, 2s. 6(1. _ 1781 

2902 >\t'lchman on the Thirty-nine Articles, wnrf/, is 6d i-c8 
5903 Wheatley on the Comniun Prayer, neat, 5s. 6d. ' i-<o 
2904 Watson's Apology for the Bible, ^yfiiw/, 3s. _ 17^ 

*5>°5 ~~ rnT" Christianity, scurd, 2«. i7-<5 

3906 Watts's World to Come, i2mo. 3s. — ~ 1800 

2907 Ditto, 2 vols. 8vo. 9s. ~ _ _ °°° 

3908 Watts's Orthodoxy and Charity United, 4«. — i-jTt 

2909 Hoiae Lyricae, 2s. ^ __ ^'V\ 

2910 Glory of Christ, 3s. — _ 1^,5 

291 1 Death and Heaven, extra hound, 2«. 6d. 1770 

29x2 Evano;ehcal Discourses, 3s. — — 1747 

2913 Wakefield's Evidence of Chribtianify, hoards, 3s. 6d. 175, 

2914 Wdton's Articles of the Church of England, icac^, is. 6d. 177I 

3915 Wait's Gospel History, as. 6d. — ~ 176^ 

3916 Worthington's Sermons, boards, 23. 6d. Warrinston, ihQ, 

3917 Wallis's Sermons, ^o«rr/*, 4., — — lygj 

2918 Whitfield's (Peter) Christianity of the New Testament, 2s 6d. 
■TTr „ , Liurpoel, 17 1(7 

2919 Walker's Virtuous Woman Found, is. 6(1. — 1678 
3920 Whistonon the Old Testament, neat, 3s. 6(1. — 172a 

2921 Whitaker's Review of Gibbon, boards, is. 6d. 1791 

2922 Woolaston's Religion of Nature, HCff^ 4>. 6d. — 17^0 
292.3 Ditto, ;/eu', boards, 4s. — — 17^^ 

3924 Waters's Sermons, boards, 3s. 6-1. — 1800 

3925 Watson's Sermons and Tracts, boards, 9s. — 1788 

3926 Ditto, new and neat, los. 6d. — — 1788 

3927 Ditto, new and extra bound, 12s. — ■ — 1788 
C928 Watson's Theological Tracts, 6 vols, large paper, boards, 



ll. IIS. 6d. 



1791 



2929 Young's (John) Sermons, 2 vols, neat, scarce, 6s. 1764 

Arts OiUd Sciences. 06Vavo. 

^930 A RT of Dying, scarce, 12s. — i*roc 

?93i XJL Antoni on Gunpowder, by Thomson, new and neat, jos.6d. 

17^89 

2932 Adams's Astronomical and Geographical Essays, /;/fl?«, boards^ 

8s. — — '■ ' — — 1799 

2933 Geographical and Graphical Essays, plates, boards, 

los. 6cl. — •, — — 1797 

*934 Ditto, half bound, 7s. 6d. ' — — 1791 

^935 on Vision, boards, 2s. 6d. — — 1792 

2936 ■ Micrographia Illustrata, or. the Microscope explained, 
plates, scarce, los. 6d. — — 1771 

2937 Anderson's Institutes of Physics, 4s, ' — 1788 
S93 8 ^^^tlantic Pilot, 2?. ■— - — J772 



H. Ilolbom.] Arts and Sciences. Octavo. 7f 

2939 Art's Companion, or Assistant for the Ingenious, tamo. as. 6d. 

Dvb. 174P 
:i940 Arbuthnott's Tables of Grecian, Roman, and Jewish Mca>ureK, 
IS. 6(1. 

2941 Brczc I'eflc'Ctiuns sur Ics Prcjwgcs Alilitaires, sewed, 2s. 6:1. 

Turhi, 1779 

2942 Brent's Compendious AstronoMor, 2«. — ^74o 
294J Burnet's Theory of the Earth, 2 vols. 5;. — 1722 

2944 Boitin's Short Hand, in I'rciieh, 7s. i— Paris, an, a 

2945 Bcckmun's History of Inventions and Discoveries, 3 vols. 

hoards, i6s. — — - — J 797 

2946 Bonycastle's Introduction to Astronomy, plaits, neat, Jfi. 1786 

2947 Ditto, last tditio/i, /icu\ boards, 8s. — — l8oa 
294H Ditto, new aud vcutlii bound, los. , — — 1803 

2949 Busby's Dictif n iry of Music, boards, 121110. 4s. 1800 

2950 BrowtirijZi^'s Art of makin<^ Salt, vr''.9 "t'"''f ^l- is. '74B 

2951 Bezout Cours de Mathematiques 4 torn. tftiirJ, l6«. A>i. 't 

2952 ——— Arithmc'tique, Geometric, etAl^ehrc, 3 torn. 16-!. 1798 
<»95J ^--Tniite de Navigation,' 3s. — I'oris, I'jSg 

2954 Dougucr Traite Navigation, par do in Caille« as. 6d. 

Paris, 1769 

2955 Baker's Microscope made Easy, plates, 4s. — 1 74J 
^95^ Employiiiont for t^* .Mit roscope, «rir, boards, 5s. 1764 

2957 Bonner's Bi'C Master's Companion, i2n.o. scived, 23. 1789 

2958 Certczen's Extracts of Music, Ital. and Eiig. is. 6d. 178a 

2959 Boisc hi Maniere dc Graver a I'EaU-forte, avcc fig. neat, 9s, 

2960 liourdc de Viilchuct lo Mnnauvrier, ou Evolutions NavaU-ti, 

4s. __ _ _- 1^(5^ 

2961 Belitlone G\tivres sur rArtirerie, 6.. — Amji. iy6^ 

2962 Bracken's i-'arriery, 2 vo's. neat, 6<. — 174* 

2963 Ditto, 2 vols. i2mo. //e<7/, 6s. — ■'— 1-69 
3964 Bartlet's Farrier's Repository, nexc, boards, 2s. 6<\. 1773 

2965 Ditto, neatly boiind, js, ■ .1— ' • — 17/3 

2966 Bernouili ManDunvre des Vaisseanx',- p^a^f*, 2>. 6d. 

. , Basle, J714 

2967 Bctfesworth's Naval ^fathemaric'', boards, s^. 1^87 

2968 Barba on Metals and Mines, &c. 3s. 6d. 1674. — Ditto, 4s. 

1739 
2909 Ditto, best edition, neat, 6;. — — ^74° 

2970 Barrome le Livre dcs Comptes-Faits, lamo. is. 6d. 

Paris, 1768 

2971 Cramer's Art of Assaying Meta's, ////fc'x, 83. 1741 

2972 Ditto, neai, 9s. — — — 1741 
3973 Ditto, neat^ los. 6,1. — — — 1764 
2974 Ditto, 2 vols, in Latin, neat, 8s. — Lug. Bat. 1744 
2^75 Cav»llo on Electricity, ZioarrfA', 4s. 6J. — Ijtz 

2976 Ditto, 2 v»)!s. ba'f bound, g<. — — 1786 

2977 Cunn's Euclid, p.'ates, 3^. 3s. 6J. 4-.6J, 

297^ Clare's Motion of Fluids, //ai'f*, 5?, 6-1. — 1737 

?979 Chetham's ArtgiCr'a \'ado Mecum, scarce, 3s. 61. 1700 



'*^B Arts and fidcnces. Octavo. [PrifStley, 1451, 

Z980 C]an>'ii I nf reduction to TiikIo {imriViisincss, is. (5.1. 1748 

2y8i Conclcr's ArrnngcincDt ot PiOviiicial Coins, Tukt-ns, and IVIc- 

dals, //o'lrds, 4'!. 64. '— — Ipunkli, i'jg<) 

2982 Cotos's lIvdrostiiiKal Lfctures, ^s. — — i/.^S 

2983 Curry on l?lea<hiri<_'. 4s. 6d. — Diibfin, jyyg 
2984. Croiuii's Hriiish Customs, is. 6(1. — -^ 17.38 
298^5 Ditto, vt.1. 2, 5s. 1728. — Ditto, best i (lit idfl, vol. 2, los. 6(1. 

1746 
=986 CVn^oissancpParfaRc.'dt'sChevaux. //"f. — Par. 17 12 

2937 Ditto, arccjg. 6s. -^ -- — Pa/-. 1741 

298^8 Callct Tables P()rrariy(3S cJc Locprithincs, i6s.'6(K Pflr, 1783 
■2989 Ciylloction of raj)C'rs on Na\al Architecture, fxiarils, ^s^ ^79^ 
299D Comenus's Natiirnl Phikrsophy lletbrmcd, is. 6d. 1)6,55 

25^1 Country GcnlleuKin's Companion, 2 vols, neat andseatcey^s. 

17.5.-? 
S992 Douglas's Art of Planonictry I.ougcraetry, 2s. 1:727 

•2993. Dcrham« Astro-Th»ology, 2s. 6d. — r7i9 

2994 -^ — , PhysicoThe(5logy, 2s, 6d. I72C5 

299/; and Astro-Theology, 2 vols. 79. 1758 

2996 Dictianamun Polygraphicuui or iJody of Arts, vol, 2,45. 6d. 

r ■' ■ 1735 

2997 Des Charm' s Art oi JJlcaching, Iwanh; 6s. 1799 
S998 Dii Pile's Principles of Painting, 6sk — 1-745 
2-999 DuFrertoy's Art of Painting, bv Mason, 4.Si Dub. 1:783 

^•ooo by Dry den, 3s: 6d. 1719 

3001 Dc Piles Vie des Paintres, 4s. ■ — — Paris. 171-5 

3004 Dublin: Society's Weekly Observations, 2S. 6d, J)ub. lyzy 

5003 Desaguliers on Hydrostaticks, 2s. 6d. — 1718 

3004 Davison's Course of Mathematics,^o(7/v/A-, 2s, 6d. ^77^ 

3005 Donnls Vulgar and l>ceimal Arithmetic, 2s. — 1758 
3066 British Mariner's Assistant, 3s. — 1/74 

3007 Dalryinplos Co(^-k(^y, 5.';. — 17 8-1 

3008 De Sind Manuel du (a<alicr, 2s. — Paris, t^66 

3009 Davon Analyse Critique des fiiit ^filitaires de Cesar, is. 6d. 

G.n. 1779 
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3.01:2 on the Clobcs, 2s. 6d. — — ^775 

3013 Dela Caillcs D'Astronomie, 77f\i/, 6s. Paris, I'jj^ 

3t)i4 Desenfans Catalogue of Picture*, 2 \ols. y^itw/, 4s. 1802 

30T5 ]^u FrenoyLArtede la Piitura, 3s. Roma.j^iy 

3016 De Vinci Traite de la Peinture, a\ec Figure, boards, g%. 

Paris, An. 4 

3017 Dublin Essays and Observations on Brewing, &c 2s. 6d. 

Dul>. 1740 

3018 Durtubie Manuel de L'Artilleur.yJ-urJ 7s. 6d. Ann. 6 

3019 Des Chiumes L AtU; du Blanchemcnt desTo.les,//(.//rA'.yi'uiv/, 

2.S. 6d. . ' Ah. 6 

3P?p Euler's Letters- to a Gerrtiaft^Pfiticess, 2 \oh. hoards, ios.6di 

J 795 

3021 — — — Algebra^ 2 vols, nnv and niHi-, i8s.' 1796 



H, Ifo)^ni. ] Arts and Sciences. Octavo. ^ 

5022 Engraving- (History and Art of) hoanis, is. 6d, 177° 

,5023 Ei:clidi« Eleniputa Gc(jui. a Whistoii, io'ird«, xs. 6d. 172a 

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3021; El lot's Six Letters to Armed Yeomanry, hoardu, 4s. 6d. 1797 

3026 Elsholt's Cnrious Distillatory, i2nio. is. 6d. 1677 

3027 Essay sur-lcs Feur ,D'Artiticc Foui' le Spectacle et Pour la 

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3028 Elucidation for forming of Cavalry, Oourds, places, 4s.<5d. 1791S 

3029 Emerson's Arithmetic, 4s. 6d. — • . 1763 

3030 Essay on Signals, Aoflr</f, /)/tf/fS, 3s, — 1788 
J031 Elsimi's Art of Painting, 2s. — — ■ 170.? 

3032 Elementary Principles of Tactics, /'f);/n/.v, 2s. 6d. '77* 

3033 Freeman's Farriers Vade Macnm, >etv<'d. is. 6d. ^^77* 
S°34- Francois Essay des IVIervilles de Nature, 2s. — ^'^^7 
3035 Fontinelle's Plurality of Worlds, />/tf<rv, 7s. — ^ 1^67 
J036 Fcnning's Use of the Glol)cs, 2s. 6d. — ^754- 
1037 Fairfax's Compleat Sportsman, is. — J795 
3038 Ferguson's Art of Drawing iu Perspective, plates, 58.6^ 

1778 
^039 ■■ ■ Lectures, pkitf, 49. 6d. &: 5s. 6d. — 1 760 

304Q ■ nt'ii' flflu/ 7/tt7/, 9s. — 1791 

3041 ' Astronomy, pf at £5,^3. — ^77^ 

^<34i — .— — — Tables and Tracts, 6s. — 1771 

3043 ■ ' Aitronoravj Lecture*, Meelianics, Lady's Astro- 
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3044 Guageron Sni'^akiug Chimnio, i2mo. is. 6d, '7*5 
304/; Ditto, Octavo, ycuW, 2s. 6d. — — 1736 
3046 Gauticr Causes Physiques dcs Coleurs, 1 torn, nta,t, 4s. 6d, 

»75« 

^047 Griffin's Interest Tables, M^-u^, 2s 6d. **. 1775 

3048 Gentleman's Recreation in Hunting, !tc. 3«. 6d. 1697 

J049 Ditto, best eJitio!i,nf'it, ^s, 6d, — 1724 

3050 Gretrcy Mem. ou Essais surla Musique, 3 torn, sezced, ip, 

5051 Gray's Land Measuring, plutts, ^s. G/«/ 1757 

JO51 Gibsons ExiK-rimeiital Pliilosophy, 4s. Dub.ty^^^ 

3053 Gloomy Catalogijc Raisoaiic de Touted les PioceJ qui Ibmeiit 

I'Q'iUvrc' de Rembrant, as. 6d. — • i'urii; 1 751 

JO54 Gibsen on Horses, vol. I, w/i7/, 43. — '7^4 

J^.15 ~ Farriers Guide, 2s. 6d. — 172 c 

3056 — .3s.— .3s. 6d.— 4s. 1738. 

.5057 ■ on Dieting Horse, 2s. 6d. — 1726 

jo^8 Farrier s Dispensatory, wcfl^ ^s. — • • 172 1 

J059 Gordon's Accountant, 2 "vols. 9s. — • '77® 

3060 Gregory's Geometry, 2s. — — 1 74 - 

3061 Astronomy, 2 vols./>/d/«, 6s. 6d. — . 17^5 

J062 -• Elciaents patoptrics, and Dioptrics^ BoarJs, 2s. 6d. 

1735 
go^j .ii.« (Olintlm*) Astronomy, boards, 9s. — i8»2 



to jirtsandSanices. Octavo. [Priestley, 14 j, 

3064 GafTnrcls Unheard of Curiosities, as. 6(1. — 1650 

3065 Cowt-r's Theory and Practice of Seamanship, flutes, 4s. 

J 796 

3066 Gothic Architecture (Essays on) /-or/rt/js, 7s. 6d. — 1800 

3067 Gautier Traite dc la Ci»ustruction des Chcmines, 2s. 6d. 

3068 Ditto, />.W<r.s, 4s. — — — 1754 
5069 Gallmiard la Kcicuce du Calcul Ntiraerique, 2 torn, fnucdt^^. 

Paris, 1751 
3070 Horsley's Practical Mathematics, «f«-', ^flffrJj, 9s. . 1801 

^071 Euclid El ementorum, neiv boards, <)s,6d. 1802 

307a Handmaid to the Arts, 2 vols. 12s. — 1764 

5073 Home's Experiments on Bleaching, snved, 7s. 6d. Dub. 1771 
4074 D tto, witli Home on Asiriculturc, octavo, 14s. 1756 

3075 Henrion's Recreations Mathematiques, i2mo. 2s, 6d. Paris, 

1660 

3076 Hooper's Rational Recreations, 4 vols, plates, boards, i6s. 

J 774 

3077 Huber de5 Graveur ct des Peintres, hoards, los. 6d. Luf.iySy 
.9078 Hoyle's Game at Chess, seived, is. 6d. — 1761 
3079 Hunter's Out Port Collectors Guide, stztW, 2S. 17<^+ 
308© Hale's on Ventilatois, js. — — i/^'jS 

3081 Hindi's Discipline of the Light Hone, plain, 7s. 6d. ^17^ 

3082 Hutton's Tables of Lograthims, 16s. — •'794 
J08} Ditto, iSs. — — — j8oi 
3084 Hammon's Practical Surveyor, />/a/^5 5s. — 173 1 
3685 Higgin's on Calcareous Cement, fftye't/, 4s, — 1780 

3086 Dittp, w^u 71 board';, 4s. 6d. — 1784 

3087 Hawney's Complete Measurer, 2S. — — 1780^ 

3088 Harrison the Globes, IS. 6d. — — 173^ 

3089 Astronomical Dii'ilogues, 2s. — J 7^9 

3090 Hayes on Money and Exchanges, is. 6d. 1750 
3091 Book-keeper, 2s. — — ^74Jf 

3092 Hamilton's Philosophical Essays, i2mo, is. 6d. ^77^ 

3093 H all er Description des Salines du Goveniment D'Aigle, wii^:^, 

i2mo. IS. 6d. - Lusurme, 1782 

3094 Hunter's Tidesman'8 Pocket Book, 1 2mo. 2s. 1771 
3995 Inquiry into the State of Ancient Measures, boards, as. 

1721 

3096 Imison's Elements of Science and Art, 2 vols, plates, boardgy 

il. IS. — • — — 1803 

3097 Jack's Conic Sections, 2s. 6d. ' — — 1742 

3098 Jones's Introduction to Matliematics, 3s. 6d. 1706 

3099 Jones on Fireworks, ^/<2^<r,^ 7s. 6d. — — • 1770 

3100 Koop's Invention of Making Paper from Straw, hoards, 3s. 

3401 Key's Ancient Bee •Mi.sters Farewell, ne-a, boards, ^s. 6<1. 

1796 
3102 DittOj nciv and neatly bound, 5s. 6d. '79<5 

3 X03 Kelly •n the isphcHcs and Nautical Astronomy, plates extra, 9a. 

1801 



H. Holbom."] Arts biid Sciences'. Ctetavo. 8i 

04 Xelly en Spherics and Nautical Astronomy, Ids. 44. 6d. 1 799 

05 Keill's Introduction to Astronomy, plates, 4s. 6d. 1747 
06 Introductio ad Veram I'hysicam,;is. 6d. ^74^ 

07 King's British Merchant,, 3 NfJl^- 4- <5d. — 1743 

08 I.uckombes History of i'rinting, 6.S. — — 2771 

09 Ditto, next' and neat, ^ji. — — ^77<^ 

10 Lochec on Fidld Fortificatiorv, -wiyd-^, 4s. — - -1773 
II Military Mathematics, 2 vols, loardi, 14s. .1776 

12 5 Educjjtion, xevud, is. 6d. — 1773' 

13 Liddle'sSeamanUyadeMccum, 3s. t— * — ' 1787 

14 Ditto. 3s. — -^ — ^798 

15 Laurencess Li?nd Stewart, ;is, 64. — I74i3' 

16 Love's Art of Survej'ing, 4s. — — }1S'^ 

17 London and Country BjrcwxT, 5«. --- r- ^759 

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20 Lam itte on Foetry and Fainting, 1 2mo. is. 6d. Dub. 1744 

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22 Martin's (Benjamin) Young Gentlcmau and Ladies Philo-- 
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23 ■■' System of Optics, 6s. — — 174* 

24 - . '■ Philosophical Grammar, 33. — ^735 
,0,5 — ' ■ 1 1 ^ ncert, 5s. ^d. 173^ 

26 — = •! ^. '— 177^- 

27 >— Newtonian Philosophy, 3s. — *75X 

28 n. Philosophia Britannica, 3 vols. il. 4s. ^759 
29 ' ' Supplement to Ditto, seiutd, is.6d. ^759 

30 — - MathematicallnstitHtc*, 2 vols. 12s. ^7^9 

31 -. I — Students Memorial Book, lamo. is. 6d. " 1735 

32 ^^~» — Decimal Arithfmctic, 3s. 6(^ —r- 173< 

33 —^— Spherical Trigonometr)', 7s. — J73<5' 

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38 Mullor's Llcmcntary FortiHcation, 5s. — i-^6 

i9 — — , „ . : ": — ».<>••. 6J. — 1799 

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^785 
42 Works, >/] vol«. in <), new and nc(ii,^\. 3s. J774, Cvc. 

^3 — — Miifheniutics, /ut/f'./}otnid, crvpt and mat, 4s. 6'.l. 1711^ 

44 .ManningliAin on Mine.*;, p/rt/ts, 9s. — ^75^ 

4^ Ditto, huge paper, cli^anf, rnQrblcd leaves, 12s. ^752 

4^ Miller's Elements of Naruval Philosophy, ncUj'boards, 5s. 6d,' 

.- Dublin, 1709" 

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48 .Mihtaire et Franconie, 2 torn, avec fig. 8s. 'Liege ^ I'j'fj 

49 Mordvn's Introduction to Astronomy, is. 6d. 1702 
V> Mai'Jic's PiaiHe TTiyonon>etrv, nta/, 6;*. '■-■'■'• — i'7^9 

M 



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3151 Miscellanea CurioKa, 3 vols. 7s. — — 1726 

^152 Miller's- Gardener's Calendar, 3s. — 1764 

3153 Muntz's Encaustic Method of Painting, scuedy 3s, 1760 

3154 Malcom's Treatise of Music, los. 6d, — i/jo 
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3156 Manning's Introduction to Arithmetic & Algebra, boards, 179$ 

3157 Moore's Seaman's Daily Assistjint, 3s. — ^79^ 

31 55 ' ■ — Navigation, new and neat, ps. — 179^ 

3159 Mordant's Complete Steward, a vols, boards, 16^. 1761 

3160 Massoul's Art of Painting, boards, 4s. 6d. — 1797 

3 161 Milner on Electricity, seined, is. — J783 
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^164 Malham's Naval Gazetteer, a vols, boards, i6s. 1801 
316^ Meng's (the Painter) Works, 3 vols, boards, 6s. 1790 

3166 Malham's Navigation, 3s. — — 1790 

3167 Massuct Ele mens de la Philosophic, a torn. as. 6d. A>nji, jy^z 
^168 Mathematical Miscellany, as. ^— ' — DuL 1730 

3169 Mushenbrock Elementa Physicae, as. — — 1768 

3170 Mudge's Reply to the Rev. Dr. Maskelyue, boards, as. 179a 
017J Mazcas Elemens d'Arithraetiquc, 4s. Paris, 1768 
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3 181 Universal Arithmetic, by Wilder, boards, 6s. 17^^ 

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leaves, il. iis. 6d. — — Paris, I'j/ 86 

318^ Neve's Builder's Dictionary, il. 6d. ■ — 1726 

3186 NoUet's Experimental philosophy, 3s. 6:1, ■ — 1748 

3187 Neville's Description of Light Cn.va.\iy, plates, served, 3s. 1796 

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1789 and 1790, 3s. 6d. — 1791,3,5,6,7, 1801, 2s. 6d. 
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31514 Ozanara's Recreations, Mathematical aod Physical, 95. 1708 



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Paris, An. 9 

3196 Oughtrcd's Mathematical Tracts in Latin, 3s. Oxanii, 16'jJ 
319^ Observations on the Brewing Trade of Ireland, sewed, is. 6d. 

3198 Ovcrlcy's Gaugcr's Instructor, 2s. — '749 

3199 Parr's Tieatise on Pocket Watches, sewed, is. 1804 
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3201 Payne's Elements of Trigonometry, sewed, 2^. — • '77^ 

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3204 Piice on Reversionary Payments, 2 vols, hoards, 8s. '792 

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3207 Playfair's Lineal Arithmetic, 7s. 6d. — I798 

3208 Pringle's Six Discourses at tJic Royal Society, itoards, 3^. 6d. 

3209 Potter's System of I^Iathematics, 3s. and 4s. 6d. 1753 

3210 Perry's Man of Business, 3s. — — ^777 

3211 Payne's Game at Draughts, sewed, scarce, is. 6s. '750 

3212 Porterfield's Treatise on the Eye, 2 vols. 8s. I7.?9 

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3214 Priestley's Ex j)eri mental Philosophy, sewed, 2s. 6J. 1794 - 

3215 Priestley's Perspective, plates, hoards, 10s. 6J. ^710 
3216 Histoirede Electricite, 3 turn. 63. Paris, 1771 

3217 Pardie's Elements of Geometry, is. — — ^74^ 

3218 Phipp's Military Discipline for his Majesty's Army, is. 6:\. 

1777 

3219 Fogg's Forme of Cury, a Roll of ancient English Cookery, 3s. 

"1780 
32^0 Pocrerlnstructionsur I'Art de laTeinturc,#ea;ef/,63. Par. 1791 

3221 Parmentier le Parfiiit Boulanger, 7s, 6dt Paris, ly 7$ 

3222 Read on the Causes of Lightning and Thunder, plates, boards, 

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3233 Ruraford's Essays, Political, Economical, and Philosophical, » 

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5224 Ditto, 2 vols, new and neat, iSs, — — 1800 

3221J Ditto, vol. I, 7i€W and neat, 8s. — 1804 

S226 1^0- No, 4, IS.— No. 6, 2s. 

3227 Ryland's Introduction to Mechanics, &c. i2mo. 2S. 6d. 1788 

3228 Rousseau Dictionnaire de Music, 2 torn, scvxd. Geneve, 1781 

3229 Robertson's Plain Trigonometry, is. 6d. 

3230 Repertory of Arts, &c. neat, vol. l, 7s. — 1794 
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3232 Robson's British MarS, plates, 2S. 6d. — 1763 

^233 Ray's Physico-Theological Discourses. 2s. 6d. 37ii 

3234 Ray's Wisdom of God m the Creation, 3s. — 3s. 6<1. 1 727 
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M 2 



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5256 Ru(!imehft-of Aivdont Ardiitccrurc, elegant, 7.-. 6d. ^1^9- 

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3239 Robertson on INIaTliomatical Instruments, 6«;. — 17W 

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3246 — <— A-'Iield Exeirise, duafds. 26; 

3247 Kivetr's G«ogra][)liy and Astronomy ,-5o«rc/4-, 3^. 

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3248 R( s ignol's Geotnetry, 3^.. — -*- 1^8'/ 

3249 Rohault's Natural Pliilosophy, 2 Vols, tieat, 4s. 6.1. 1/2^ 

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3^SS Skaite.'s Key to Civil Architecture, 3s, — - 77-^6 

3356 Sfulges's Gnide to flic Game at Draughts, 2*=. 1800 

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2258 Smith's Memoirs ol Wool, 2 vols. i1, is. — ■'^ '747 

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3267 Simpson on Annalties and Reversions, 2s. — ^J7S- 

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3^8o^.Ditto, mj/nraf 4^6.1. — — ^7<>^ 



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3 295 Thummigii Philosophiae Wolfianae, 2s. I'ranif. ly^^ 

3296 Tactique de I'lnfanterie, avec Plans, i3mo. 2s. 6J. . I783 

3297 Thomson's Tables of Interest, neat, 3«. ^77T 

3298 Ejcchange to and from France, as. i/9<5 

3299 Ticlke's Field Engineer, by Iicwgill,a'vols./>/</<ff,..Z«arrfs,il.4s. 

1789 
33«o Ticlke's War, by Craufurd, 2. vols, phi^s, boards, ll.8s. 1787 
3301 Thecd)sii Spl.aericbrum, 3s. — - Oxunicc, 1707 

3J02 Traite d'Arithniefique, as. — Rouen, 1787 

3305" Transactions of the Sociifey of Art.-^c. vol. 2;^ 3> 8> 9, 10, xi, 
hoards, 4s. eaci;. 

3304 Ta^'l'or's Short Hund, 4s. (5il, — jSoi 

3305 Ditto, 7s. — — — 1786 

3306 Ditto, red morocco, gilt leaves, l6>. — 1786 

3307 ^'ince's Sphefical Tri;:onoinorry, boards, as. 61. 1800 

3308 Lectures on Natural Philosophy, sexced, as. 6d, I793; 

2^9 — — Hydrostatics, sczvcd, as. — iSoo 

3310 Fluxion*, boards, 4s. — • — '795 

33 1 1 Valuable Si'crets in Arts and Trades, seined, 25. 6d. 

3312 V'yse's Tutor's Guide, 3.s. .. -r- . , — . iBoi 
5313 Vauban Traite de TAttuquc dcs Places, a toni. with plates, 

scu'cd, i^-i. ■ — • — — An. 2 

3314 Veterinary College (.Account of the) seKcd, is. 179^ 

33^5 Vausenville Essai Physico-Geometrique, sejved, is. 61. 

PariSf 1 77 J 

3316 Vegctius on. die Distemper of Horses, plates, 4s. ^'74^ 

3317 ValianeN's Essay on Fortification, plates, a-. 6d. Dub. ij^j 

3318 Varenius's System • of Cf«ography, a vols. 4s. — Ditto, 5s. 

1736 

3319 Wilson'* Surveying, by Hume, neat, 6j. ($d. 1762 
5320 Warder's Monarchy ot Bees, is. 6.1. — — • 1/4? 
33 21 Webster's Practical Mathematics tor the Array and Navy, a 

voh. plates, boards, 4s. 6d. — — '769 

J322 Wright's Atncrican Xegocjator, 3s. — — > 1761 

3jaj Webb'J Tables of Products, ioflp/i-, is. 6J. — 1775 



^tS Arts and ScU?ices. Octavo. [Priestky, j^^, 

5324 Wolfius's Aljiebra, as. 6U — — I^IQ 

J335 Walton's Angler, by Hawkins, plates, neat, 7s. 6;l. 1784. 

3326 Weils Arithmetic SE Nuuicrosae etSpeciosce, is. 6d. 1698 

.5J27 Ward's Young Malliciualician's Guide, 3s. 3b. 6J. 4s. 4s. 6il, 
and5s. eacl). — — I747,&c. 

3328 West's Elements of Mathematics, 5s. — 1784 

3329 Wilson's Treatise on Electricity, ioar</f, 2s^ — 1750 
333^ Wilkinson's Lectures on Natural Philosophy, boards, as, 6J. 

* 1799 

3331 Watts's Philosophical Essays, boards. 4s. — 1793 

333* Ditto, neatly botind, 4s. 6d. — — ^734 

3333 Wood's Principles fjf Mechanics, sewed, 3s. ^799 

3334 ——— Elements of Algebra, sewed, 4s. — J 79^ 
S335 Watts's Treatise on ^lechanics, Is. 6d. — i':i6 
333^5 Watkin's Complete Brewer, 2s. 6cl. — 1768 
3337 Wilkin's Discovery of a Npw World, 2s. — 1684 
333^ Watson's History and Art of Printing, 7s. 6d. — 1713 
S339 Webb on Poetry and Music, sewed, 3s. — . ^7^9 
-334° Winklerii Institutiones Philosophia, 4 torn. 4s. Leipsic, \'j6Z'. 
3341 Wyld's Practical Surveyor, ;3/a/e5, 4s. — 1780 
334a Whiston's Theory of the Earth, 3s. — 1737 
,3343 Weston's Short Hand, 6s. — — 172? 
3344 Wells's Young Gentleman's Astronomy, is. 6d. — 17 18 

■^^4^5 Arithmetic, is. 6d. 171J 

3340 Young's Lectures on Natural Philosophy, boards, 3s. 6^1. 

i8oa 
5347 Zumbach Geometriae Practice, 2s. 6d. i. Bat. 1730 



Translations of the Classics. 0(5lavo and Twelves. 



3348 A RIOSTO's Orlando ?uriosq, by Hoole^ 5 vols, plates^ 
Xx boards ^ il-5s. — — 1785 

3349 Ditto, 5 vols, new and elegantly boftaid, il. 155. 1783 

3350 iEschylus, by Potfer, vol. i,ncat, 2S. 6d. '7^9 

3351 Ditto, 2 vols, eompleat, neiv and neatlj> bound, 13s. ^779 
^352 Aristotle's Poelic-6, 3o:.rdlf, 2S. — — ^779 
^353 Ditto, n^«; and neatly bound, ^5. — ^77i 
3354 jEsop's Fables, by Lestrangc, 3s, 

33^^ iEsop's Fables. Eng. and 1 at. 2s. 66. — 1723 

23S^ Apuleus's Fables of Cupid an i Psyche, hoards, as. 1795 

^357 Antoninus (Marcus) by Thomson, Jewed, as. r747 

3358 Ditto, neatly bound, 5H. — — 1747 

3359 Antoninus's .M edit I lions, i2mo. 2s. 6d, Glasg,i']^i 

3360 Aikin's Life of Agricola, i2mo. 3s, 6d. Warr'mgton, 1774 

3361 Anacreon's Odes, by Younge, boards, 2^> 66., i8oa 
"3362 Baker's Medulla Poeta.rutn Romanorum, a vols, large paper, 

io«, 6d. — • — ~^. if^-j 



H. Holborn.] Translations qftbe Qa^slcs. Octavo, &«. 5^ 

5363 Boetiiis's Consolation of Philosophy, ss. — ^^5 

3364 Ditto, 2s, — Ditto, 2s. 6d. — — 17^0 

3S^^ Boetius {Metres of ) Ccmsoiation of Philosophy, A«// iownrf, 2s,'^ 

J792 
^^66 Catullus in Verse, Lai. atid Eng. a vols, hoards, 7s. 1/95 

3367 Caesar's Commentiiries, by Bladen, wfl/, 5s. — '737 

3368 , by Duncan, very «eo/, 7s. 1779 

3369 Corn. Nepos, 2 vols. — — — 1684 

3370 Ditto, Lat. and Eng. by Clarke, is. 6d. and 2s. 1730 

3371 Cambray s Tales and Fables, 2S. — — 1729 

3372 Cicero's Orations, Lat. and Eng. by Duncan, 6s. 6d. 1771 

3373 Diito, kilf bound, imcut, 6s. 6d. — — 175^ 
3274 Cicero's Orations, byGuthriei, 3 vols, veat, 15s. 175^ 
23"/ S Ditto, ne-iV, boards, li^s. — — 1778 
'3376 Ditto, 3 vols, nexc and elegant, il. — — 1 7 78 

3377 Cicero's Letters, by Melmotfa , 3 vols, neat, i8s. 1772 

3378 Ditto, w«i; ^//^ «^«^ 3 vols. il. 4s. — — ^799 

3379 Cicero's Orator, by Guthrie, neat, 8s. — 1742 
^380 Famous Orators, by Jonei, boards, 5s. 1776 

3381 T)\xio, new and neatly ioimd, "js. — — ^77^ 

3382 Cicero s Epistles to Brutus, by Middleton, Lat. and Eng. 

feivcd, 3s. 6d. — — — 1743 

2383 OfEciis Cockraan, nffl/, 3s. — — 1739 

'3384 Cicero's Morals, by Guthrie, 7ieat, 8s. — 1744 

3385 Nature of the Gods. 5s. 6d. — 1741 

3386 Ditto, neiv and neat I II bound, ys. — — 177<5 

3387 Cicero's Works, by Guthrie, i\i clmoth, &.c. Liie by Middle- 

ton, 20 vds, ««/^/jf 6ow/i^/, 81.8s. — 1755, &c. 

^388 Ditto, 20 vols, extra bound in Kujfia, out of boards, and sheets^ 

141.14s. — ^ — — I755»&c- 

5389 Demosthenes's Orations, by Leland, 2 vols, ncxo, boards, 

ios.6d. 1804 

3390 Ditto, 2 vols, nev: and neatly bowid, 14s. — 1 804 

'3391 Ditto, 2 vols, new and extra bound, i8s. — 1804 ' 

3392 Dio Clirysostom, by Wakefield, boards, 4s, 1800 

^393 Diogenes Laertiua, 2 vols. 8s. — — i6g<S 

3394 Epictetus, by Airs. Carter, 2 vols boards, 6s. 1768 

3395 l^itto, 2 vols, neu and neat, Ss. 6d. — 1 768 

3396 Ditto, 2 vols, vew and extra bound, 12s. — 1768 
'3397 Epictetus, by Stanhope, is. 6d. — Glasgow, 17,5?^ 

3398 -, by Walker, is. 6d. — — 1709 

3399 Firmo's Fables, ?2ng. and Fr. plates, neat, 9s. — 1741 

3400 Greek Tragic Theatre. Eurip des, by Woodhull. Sophocles, 

by Francklin, and iEschyius, by Potter. 7 vols, r.caf, 

3I. 13s. 6d. — — ^ — ' «7.Sa 

54O1 Hoi ace's Epistles, by Boscaviran, boards, 5s. 6d. J797 

3402 Ditto, 2 vols, complete, boards, 14s. — J 797 

340J Horace, Eng. verse, by Duncorabe, 2 vols, rcry neat, 8«. J737 

3404 , by Hurd, 2 vols, boards, 4s. '3 753 

2405 — — — , 3 vols. "s. 6d. — 5/66 

24,06 , by Watson, 2 vols. 79. — ^ iJjO 

;i497 Ditto, 2 \ols, new and mcUi/ bound, 14^. ■—. J793 



»S8 Trans/aiiom ef tic Classics. Octavo, &ic. \TTlcs(ley,iJ^2» 

a|o8 Horace, Lat. aud Eng. by Smart, 4 vols. 8vo. J25. 1767 
^^OQ Homer's Odyssey, by Pope, 5 vols. los. 6d. — ^7^$ 

p,].io Jfiad, by Dacier, 5 vols. los. 6d. — 173,4 

J411 Jliad and 'Ody.s.sey,i)y Pope, 11 \o\s. veri/ neat, il. i^s. 

541a Ditto, II V0I5. bound in 6, rrry neat, il, iis. 6d. i75^ 

,9413 Ditto, crovn 8vo. iicu\ hoards, 9 vols, — i77^ 

.^414 Homer's Odyssey, by Hobbs, is. 6d. — 1675 

3413 7 • , hy Wakefield, 5 vols. 8vo. hoards, i\. ^5. 

179<^ 

3416 Hom&r Burlcs(jne a vols, plates, elegant jnRnJJia, il. is. 1797 

3417 .'osephus. by Le Suar.ge, 3 \ols. 15s. — 1716 
34j8 Ditto. hyWhistoD.vol. i and 2, beards, ^s. ^75^ 
5419 J"\e"3', Dat. and £ng. by Dunster, .bounds, 6s. ^~il^ 

.,3420 Julinn, by Duncombe, 2 vols. 8s. — '7S4 

3421 — ■ Oratons, 7?<'Ti-, 6oflrf/.y, 2s -^d. — 1793 

3422 Lucretius, byGuernier, vel. 2s. ■^d. — ^lAS 

3423 Ditto, a vols, ncu: and neat 1 11 hound, ics. — >- 1743 

3424 Longinus, by Smith, ?;f/7^, 4s. — — 1770 
34215 Lucan, by Kowe, 2 vols. ■9s. — — S.'/22 

3426 Morals ot Confucius, IS. '6d. — — J<59.i 

3427 Metastasio, by Hoole, 2 vols. i2mo. 9s. — 1767 

3428 Ditto, 3 vols, neiv and tlegarit, Russia, ll. 4s. 18O0 

3429 -^^'"'V' lestament, Greol; .rnd iing. 2 vols. i8s. 1729 

3430 Ovid's Epistles, Prose, Lat. and Eng. by Davidson, scane^ 

5s. 6d, .^ — — 174$ 

3431 Ovid's Epistles, Verse, by Ewen, /;ofirr^j, 2s. 

5432 Ovid's Metamorphoses, Lat. and Eng. Prose, by Davidson, 

n<;a/,,6s. 6d . -^ — — ^759 

S43J WUo, new und ncathi louncl, 7s. 6d. — ^797 

3434 r)iHo by Clarke, 3«.6d. — .— 4:75% 

3^^^ Ditto by Gartli, 2 vols, plates, neat, 7s. 6d. 1751 

3496 Plautus, -by Thorutou, 5 vols. //m^, al.jjs. . — 'I769 

5437 PythaL^nis's Golden Verses, by Rowe, 2s. -1707 

.^438 PI autu.s, by Thornton, 2 vols, 5s. -r- ^7^?! 

J439 Pliaodrus, Lat. and Eng. by Smart, 2S. 6d. — ^7^5 

3440 ■ ' by liailey, IS. 6d. .. — 1754 

3441 Persius, Lat. and Eng. by Brewster, «d-^', boards, lamp, is 6d. 

3442 Ditto, Tiexi arid 7ic(:t, ;^s.f — Ditto, (•j^y-ff, 4s. — ■^7.5x 

3443 Ditto, by Drunvnond, 7itiffl/(/ ;;./fl/, 35. — 1797 
5444 Ditto, Svo. //OCT /v/.v, 5s. — — ^799 
iS44^ Ditto, by bl^ridan, neu-,Jourds, as.6d. -r- 1777 

3446 H»tarch's Disikiction between a (Friend and a Flatterer, by. 

iVprthinove, tuards, 2s, — — ^793 

3447 P'^'". '^y Dacier, 2 \ols. 7s. — — ^749 

3448 Ditto, 2 vol-, t.vird botmdff)?: — — ^77* 

3449 PausaniusV Greece, by Taylor, 3 vols, boards, iS>?i. ^794 
^\[0 P.udar's Odes, by West, 2 vols. 5s. — — 1753 

3451 J lutarch's Morals, 5 vols. 7/^^/, il. jjs. — — - 1794 

3452 — ■ Lives, by Litnghoin, 6 vc.ls. new and neat, 2\. Ss, 

- <• 1801 

2453 PolybiHs, by Hanptoii, 4'.oJls.i^^«^, il. 8s. ^772 



H, Hdborh. j Tyanslatjim of the Ckssics. Octavo. 09 

54^4 Pliny's Letters by Melmoth, a vols. 95. — S786 

3455 Ditto, a \o]s. zv?y neat, 12s. —^ — 3/9^ 

34.56 Petrbnius Arbiter, by Addison, cs. ^. — i73<5 

3457 Platarch's Lives, 5 vols, wm/, 15s. — 1703 

34.5^ Cluintius Curtius, by Digby, a vdb.'W^a/, — J747 

3459 Seneca'5 Morals, by Lestrange, lamo. as. 6d. 1775 

3460 Ditto, octaro, 3s. ^- -^ I7°5 
J461 Hitto, best edition, neat, tfi. . — '— ^75^ 

3462 Sophocles, by Franklin, niiv'dnii,efegani,yi.6i. 179^ 

3463 St^tonius, by Thompson, tz^iv, boards, 5s. '79^ 
3^64 Bktp.nrv; (i/J neat, ^S. — — ^79^ 

^465 Ditto, illustrated ^th tiiielve ^ortrdih, he-^ and extra bound, 
ias. -^ .— — 1796 

3466 Ditto, jiewhiid ef:trd hound in Jlussid, 14^ -^-^ 17^6 

^467 SMetooius, Luin and Ku^isk, by QaiiJe, nAv boards, %$. 

3468 Ditto, nev: and ntdily Ibunj, 3-5. i6d. i/Pi 

3469 Stictoniu^s Liveieof the T\vdveCaBsai«, is.6cl. I672 
^47© Sallurt, by Sydney, hards, 25 — "~ ^ 795 
3471 — — Latka and English, by Clarke, as. — 1743 
^47a Spencer Shepherd sjCalendcr, Latin and Ingllsh, by Bathurst, 

//«/«, 3«. — — — 173^ 

^4^3 TereiKc, by Echand, h^aV, is. ■■>-' 1734 

^474 • I Cdlmah, a vbls. lame. gs. >^ I>ul>.iy66 

3475 — ■ '■ — nezvaiiJ n^at^iti&.^d. Dub. iy66 

^476 Ditto, 2 vols. Tzexv and extra bound, 13s. — Dub. 1^166 

247 J Ditto, 2 \oii,. octavo, plai£s,i6i. — 17^ 

3478 Ditto, a vols. Z-o^TTiv, i8s. — — 1768 

^47p Ditta, a vols, fi/ra Bussia, il. los. — 1/68 

3480 Di^to, Latin and English, Prose, by Patrick, a voL 13*. 

^767 

3481 Th«fo^hra<tilis History of Sfoncs,- by HHI, boards', 3s. 1774 

31482 ^by Newton, 4s. -^ Ox. J754 

,3483 ITasj^, by Hoblc, 2 vols. lanko. 4s. — =- 1764 

^484 — ' — by Fairfax, bal edition, new buirds, 4s. 6i. 5 749 

^485 D\tto,nciv utid extra liC II nd,^. . — - 1/4^ 

^486 Thucydides, by Kobbres, 2 Ncdii^s. . — - 1723 

^487 Xibulus by Dart, as. 6d. ditto, 3s. — • 1720 

^488 — t L£tti9 aud German, By Sirqrabeck, servfJ, as. 6d. 

Grtttingeti 1/99 
J 489 Thompson's Seasons, Latin and &iglish, by Bro\vp6ll, boards, 

3490 Ti*cu»^s,. by Savilean^ others, 3 vols. 7s. 6d. i6p8 

^4^1 y.iri^il, Latin and English, by Martyn, a \ols. plates, very neat 

ivith. marh'edlcutvcs,il. 11%. 6d. — 1/49 

^pa Ditto, 2 vols, v.eiv end extra tound, i\. 16s. — ■'749 

^493 V."'8'l' L^^'" an<* Epgll^, by Pitt arid "Watton, ftaieS,4^b]5. 

besi idi<i4n, very neat, i\. it. — ^ -^" i?53 

3494 Virgil, by lU'ydwi, and corrected by Garty, large pope •» hb 

ifiutfSi 3 v(4.s. bourds, il. us. 6d. -^ J— ^803 

3495 U'"o, by Dryden, //ff/^^ 4vo:s. lamo. 12s. 177* 
1-^96 Ditto, BUnk Verse, by Trapp, 3 vol8 5«. — J7j^ 

N 



po Translations of ibc Classics. Octavo." [Priestley, 145, 

3497 Dryden, blank verse, by T'appc> 3 vols, 7teat inarhled leaves, 9s. 

3498 Ditto, by Brady, 4 vols. 4s, r— — 1717 

3499 Ditto, by Ogilby, 2s. — — 1649 

3500 Ditto, by Lauderdale, 1 vols. 3s. 

3301 Vidas Christiad, a Poem by Cianwell, 5«w<:?, 3s. 1768 

3562 Xenophon's Defence of the Athenian Democracy, by Pye, 

s€v:ed, is. 6d. 1794 

3503 Xenophon's Memorable Things of Socrates, by Bysshe, 3s. 6d. 

i/ia 

3504 Xenophon's Memorabilia, or Memoirs of Socrates, by Field- 

ing, nexc, boards, 5s. 
3305 '■ nexu and degmitj'js. 1788 

3506 Xenophon's Expedition of Cyrus in Persia, by Spelraan, 2 vols, 

new, hoards, 14s. — •: — ^77^ 

3507 Ditto, 2 vols, ncu and elegantly bound, i6i. 1766 

3508 Y)\.tX.o, zvo\i. new and extra bound, i\. — 1766 

3509 Ditto, 2 vols, large paper, Jiciv, boards, iSs. — 1766 
3^10 Ditto, 2 vols, neic, extra bound, Xl- 4s. — 1766 
35 1 1 Xenophon's Cyropaedia> or Institutions of Cyrus, Tfeiv hards, 

65. 6d. — — — 1803 

351a Ditto, nexv and neat, 8s. — — 1803 

3513 Ditto, new and elcga?it, in Russia, 10s. 6d. — 1803 

3514 Xenophon's Works by Fielding, Spclman, and Ashley, 4 vols. 

new and 'very neat, il. l6s. — l'j^6, kc. 

3^1 S Ditto, ^voh. nenv Mussia extra, 2\. 8s. — I77^ 

3516 Ditto, Complete in 3 vols.wm' and neat, tl. 7s. 1776 



Medical and Surgery, Odlavo and Twelves. 

3j;i7 A RTHY's Seaman's Medical Advocate, hoards, 4s. 1798 

3j;i8xjL' Anatomical Dialogues, 2s. 6d. — 1785 

3319 Beddues on Air, Part 3, 2s. — 1793 

3520 Bergman's Physical and Chemical Essays, 3 vols, oco/, i^s. 

1788 

3321 Brown's Elements of Medicine, vol. i, hoards, 3s. 1795 

3322 Berkenhouts Practice of Philosophical Chemistry, hoards, 

4s. 6d. -- — — ■ 1788 

3323 Bergman's de Systemate Fossilum l^iataxdM, seived, is.6d. 1788 

3324 — Opuscules Chymiques et Physiques. 2 torn. 6s, 

Dijon, 1780 
3$%^ Beaume Chemic E:sfperimentale et Rsisonne, 3 torn. 15s. 

Paris,l'j'j3 
i$i>6 Bomare Mineralogie, 2 torn, neat, los. 6d. Paris, 1784 

3327 Blanc on the Diseases of Seamen, boards, 3s. 66. 1789 

^328 Brisson's Elements of Chemistry, Aoar^/s, 5s. i8oi 

3329 Bkgborough on Air Pump and Vapour Bath, hoards, i2mo. 
' as. 6d. — ' — — 1805 

3 ^30 Burrows on Cancers, sewed, is. — 1767 



H. Holborn . ] MedtcaJ and Surgery. Octavo, &c. 91 

5531 Berkeley on Tar Water, as. — — 1744 

3532 Bell's Surgery, 7 \oh, last edition, platesj netc, boards, 2I. as. 

i8oi 
353S ^l^to, 7 vols, new and neat, 2I. 12s. 6d. -^ i8oi 

^534 Barba Mettallurgie, avecFig. 2 torn. lamo, 5s. Paris, 1751 
3^^^ Chaptal's Chemistry, 3 vols, lust edition, neic boards, 155. 1800 
3S3^ Ditto, 7mv and neatly bound, il. is. — 1800 

.55J 7 Culpepper en the Rickets 1 2 mo. IS. 6d. — 1651 

3S3^ Disix^Hsatory, is. 6d. — J659 

3!f39 Cullen's Institutes of Medicine, i2mo. 2s. 6d. 1777 

2540 Synopsis Nosologiae Methodica?, 6ofln/5. as. 1769 

3541 Cheselden's Anatomy, />/d;/^5, 4s.6d. — • 1741 

3542 Clarke's Medicinae Praxeos CompeHdium, i2mo. sewed, 2s. 6d. 

1801 

3543 Douglas on the Musclei, neat, 3s. — 17^^^ 

3544 Duchesne Historic des Fraisieres, 1 2mo neat, 33. Paris, iy66 

3545 Denmaa's Midwifery, vol. 2, ioflr^A', 3s. 6d. ,— 1801 

3546 Duncan's Elements of Therapeutics, 3s. — 1770 

3547 Medical Commentaries, vol. i to 14, neat/y half 

bound, cut, ^\. j^s. — — i773j &c. 

3548 Ditto, to vols. Compleat, ncat/y bound, 81. 8s ^773> &c. 

3549 Edinburgh New Disi>ensatory, bo-irds, 4s. 6d. iy86 

3550 Essays and Obsers ations, Physical and Literary, 3 vols, boards, 

I2S. , , . — — 1754 

3551 Ditto, 3 vols, bortnd, 14s, — — ^754 

3552 Falconer on the Passions, boards, 2s. — ^79^ 

3553 Fourcroys Philosophy and Chemistry, ioar^s, 2s. 6d. 1795 

3554 Fox's Formulre Medicamentorum Selectee, 5s. ^777 

3555 i^'ontana Opuscyles Physiques et Chymiques, boards, as. 6d. 

Paris, 1704 

3556 Garnett's Lectures on Chemistry fifa^"^ 2s. — 1797 

3557 Grant on Fevers, boards, 2s.6d. — 1771 

3558 Gellert Chimie Metallurgique, 2 torn. 3s. 6d. Paris, 1758 

3559 Goulard Traite sur I'usage du Plomb, 2 torn. 3 s. Pexnas. 1760 

3560 Le Grange Chimie Hydraulique, 2 torn. 2s. 6d. Paris, 1747 
35<5x Gcoflroy Manuel de Medicine, Pratique, 2 torn, seued, 4s. 6d. 

Paris,An. 9 
356a Gooch's Chirurgical Works, 3 vols, boards, i6s. 179a 

35^3 Gregory's Duties and Offices of a Physician, sewed, as. 6d. 

1770 
3564 Higgins's Phlogistic and Antiphlogistic Theories, boards, 5s. 

1780 

3^6^ — , Experiments on Acid, Air, &c. 77^0/ 7s. 1785 

3566 Hailer's Pathological Observations, neat, ^s.6d. ^75^ 

2^67 Firbt Lines of Physiology, 2 vols. 8s. 1785 

3568 Home on the Strictures of the Urethra, boards, 3s. 1 795 

35*59 Clinical Experiments, jczift/, 3s. 6d. — 1781 

3570 Hooper's Hydrology Fluids of the Human Body, wrti)<wi(/n«r//, 

5s. — — 1797 

3571 Hardy on the Cholic of Poitou and Devonshire, sewed 3s. 

1778 



^t Medical and Surgery^ Octavo. [Priestley, 1 4J, 

3572 Healdes Pharmacopoeia, hoatds,. 2?- ^- 1788^ 

i573 Hewson on the Blood, i2ia»D. serue4i *s. 6d. ?77* 

3574 Ditto, octavo,^6oflr<^/v, 4s. — ^77* 

3575 Jones's £nquiry into the State of IVIe^icvne, foariii, 4s. 6d. 
- ' 1781 

3576 I^annay Hist. NaturcHe *;s ?Loc1ie»i 12^0. se^^ed, 29. Park 

1785 
3_J7 J Lc\vi§'s Dispensatory, 4s. 6d» t~ ^785 

3578 Diito, new aud 71 eatJy hound, 6». -r-i ^ ^1^5 

3579 Lcvert L'Art des Acceuchmens, 3s. 6d. f^^m^ 176$ 
3j8o Lavoisier's Chemistry by Kerr. 2 voh. netu, boards, 148.1802 
3381 Le Grange's Course oi" Ghemixtry, 2 vols, ssund, los 6d. 

1800 
3582; Lugnrg Institutiones, MetScinae, seiued, 3s. X^^. 1759 

3583 London I\Iedical Jonrnal, Number i to 10, 7s. 6d 

3584 : — Practice of Fhj&ic. hoards, 73. — J 797 

3585 Mandeville on the Hypocondraics, 3s. — I73P' 

^^",86 MacbridesEs^avs, Medical and PbilosophiGalv neat, 3ji. 175($ 
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4387 Philipp's Principles of Law, 1 2mo. IS. l66t 

4388 Practisini:; Attorney, or K. B. Gaide. 23. 6d. ^779 

4389 Puileri liibtituliones Juris Publici Germanici, sewed, 4s: 

Gpti. 1787 

4390 Pinkcrton's Cause? of the Birminghan) Canal Company, boards. 

p. — iSot 

4391 Prujean on the Laws of England, sewed, is, 6J. ^79^ 

4392 Pleader's Assistant, 5s, 6d. — 1786 

4393 Parker's Practice ol the Court of Chancery, boards, 2s. 1724 

4394 Parecbola? sivc Excerpta, IS. — Oxon. lyS^ 

4395 Prc-jdents in Clerkship, IS. 6d. — 170! 

4396 Plowden's Rii^hts of Englishmen. ftoffrJ*, 3s. 179! 

4397 Parke's Ma line Insurances, Hcu<7«.^"<'^'» 15s. j8oi 

4398 Ridgv.ay's Cases Argued in K. B. and C. P. 9s. 1791 

4399 Richardson's Last Wills, 4s, 6;1. — J 769 

4400 Rules, Oj-ders, and Rcsolulioiis of the Court of K. B, boards, 1^^. 

179,5 

4401 Raymond's (Lord) Reports, vol. a, beards, 7s. 6.1. 1760 

4402 Rules, Orders, and Notices in K. B. 3 vols. 66. 17 12 

9, 



ilJf. Lato Booh. Octavo and Duodecinio. [Priestley, 145, 

4403' Reeves's English Law, 4 vols. il. 8s. — i^yS^t 

440* Rayner's Observations on Holiday's Life of the Earl of INIans- 

field, sewed, 2s. — ^799^ 

4405 Runnington on Ejectments, wca-ioarc^j, 1 25. 6;1. 1/95 

4406 \)\no, new and neatly bovnd, i^%. — ^795 

4407 Robinson on Gavel kind, 5s. — 1741 

4408 Shower's Reports in K. B. 2 vols, new and neat, xl. 5^. 1794 

4409 Salkeld's Reports in K. B. 3 vols, new and neat, il. lis. 61I. 

1795 
44IQ Strange's Reports, by Nolan, a vols, new, hoards, ll. 4s.. 

1795 

4411 Ditto, 2 vols, nf a; CMC? Kea^, il. 8s. — i7^.5 

4412 Swinton's Abridgment of the Statutes, a vols, ^s, 1755 
441,9 Session Cases Adjudged in K. B. 4s. — 1754 
44H Sellon's Practice in K. B. and C. P. 2 vols. iSs. 179& 

4415 Solicitors Practice of the Court of Chancery, is. ^775 

4416 Standing Orders of the House of Lords, is. J 744. 

4417 Statutes at Large concerning Bankrupts, IS. 6d. ^15^ 

4418 Stanger's Justilieation of the Rights of the Licentiates, hila. 

6s. — — — 1798 

4419 Sayers Law of Damages, i2mo. 3s. 6d. Dich.i']g% 

4420 Ditto, octavo, 3s. 6d. — ^^77° 

4421 Sayer's Lavir of Costs, 5euT^, 2S. — Dub. ijdB 

4422 Ditto, boiinj, — — 1777 

4423 Schlegel's Sentence in Case of the S^'edish Convoy, seived, 2s; 
, 180a 

4424 Saunders's Repoj^ts in K. B. by Williams, 2 vols, new and nept, 
' 2I. i6s. i799> ^'c. 

44^5 Tomlin's Index to the Term Reports, circuit bind, and inter- 
leaved, IDS. 6d. — ■ — 1799, 

4426 Tidd's Law of Costs, setvcd, 2s. — 1793 

4427 Treatise of Frauds, Collusions, &rc. is. 6d. 1710 

4428 Terms de la Ley, IS, 6d. — 1708 

4429 Vattcl's Law of Nations, ;?gici and neat, 14s. ^797 

4430 Umfers ille's Lex Coronotaria, 2 vols. i8s. 176^ 

4431 Van Pick Principia Juris Civilis, 2 torn. 4s. 6d. Traj. 1724 

4432 Voet Pandcctarum Juris Civilis, 2 torn. 4s. 6d. L. Bat. 1715 

4433 Viner's Abridgment of Law ond Equity, 2 vols, neatlji Bound, 

16I. i6s. — — I79i> "SlC. 

4434 Wilson on Fines and Recoveries, new, boards, 5s. 6d. 

179.J 

4435 Ditto, new and neatly hoi/nd, 7s. — , 1793 

4436 Westenbergii Principia Juris, 4s. ■ — L.Bf't.\']^% 
44,37 "VVenthworth's Office and Duty of Executor.% by Wilson, 

iieaf, ics.6d. — — ^774 

4438 Wentworths System of Pleading, vol. i, 2, 3, and 4, hoards, 

21.2s, — • — 1797!. 

4439 Williams (Peere) Reports by Cox, 3 vols, new and neat, 

2I. i2s 6d. — — 1793 

4440 Wilson's, 3 vols. 7icu and neat y i\. i6s. — ^799. 



H. Holborn.] Dtctiojutries aucJ Grammars. Octavo, &c, 115 



bktionaries and Grammars. 06lavo and Twelves. 



4441 A JNSWORTH'S Dictionary, by Thomas, 2 vols. 12s. 

r\ 1758 

444^ '■ ■ by Morell, los. 6d. 1794 

4443 nnu, 12s. 1804 

4444 ApoUonii Sophistae Lexicon GrjECVim Uiadis et Odyssae, nnv, 

setut-^, 2 torn. 14s. — L. Bat. ijSS 

4445 Antoninii Grammaire ItalienHe, lamo. teived, as. Lyon. 

a.440 'Q'iWo, neatly bound, ^%. — P^m, 1758 

4447 Ditto, 3s. 6d, — — 1746 

■4448 Addiugtori's Rudiments of the Greek Tongue, IS. 6d. 1761 

4449 Albrecht's German Grammar, boards, i2mo. 3s. llamb. 

1786 

4450 A^ns Soldano della Lingua Punica PrcsentimteUsataMaltesi, 

&c. boards, 5s. ■ — ^ Roma. 1756 

445^ Alteri's Italian Grammar, .?^ii(rJ, 2s. — Fcrjfiy^^ 

445^ Alteri Grnmmatica della Lingua Inglese, 12 mo. 2s. K-n. 1784 
445.3 Adulung Grammaire Allemande. 4s. 6d. J.eip. ijSg 

44.54 Ausonii Differentiis Verborum, is. 6d. — Lips. 1734 

4455 L'Art de Ben Parler Francois, 2 tom. 3s. 6d. Ainjl.\']20 

4456 Beatie's Theory of Language, nexc and neat,"] s. 1788 
4452 Bailey s Eng. and Ger. Ger. and £ug. Dictionary i vols, ne-a 

boards, i\. ^s. — — 1801 

4458 Baokmair's German Grammar, la/r^e, ps. 17^2 

445y Browne's Viridarium Poeticum, iofl/fl'A-, 5s. I799 

4460 Bayly's Grammar of the JEnglish Language, seftued, as, 

1772 

4461 Bibliotheca Pinelliana, half bound, 3s. 1786 

4462 Barclay's Greek Rudiments, 2S. 6d. — •1754 

4463 Bell's Latin Grammar, IS. — 1776 

4464 Boycr's Vocabulary, English and Flemish and French, is. 6d. 

174a 

4465 BufEer Grammaire Francoise, IS. 6d, — Pam, 174 1 

4466 Baxter Glossarium Antiqiiatum Britannicarum,3s. 171^ 

4467 Baxter Reliquiaj Baxteriana;, 3.S. 6d. -^ iya6 

4468 Boyer's Dictionary, wants a fit/e pa^e, 3s. 6d. 

4469 Ditto, Eiig. and Fr. Fr. and Eng. 4s. 6d. 1764 
447o,Baxtorfii Gram. Ling. Hebruca;, 3s. ^as. 1629 

4471 Lexicon Hebr.vcum, 3s. 6d. — i66'i 

4472 Bythneri Lyra Prophetica, 43. Ti^uri, 1(570 

4473 Boudot Dlctionaraium Latino Gallicum, 7s. Paris, iyS6 

4474 Barker Grammatica della Lingua Inglese, as. Ven.ijd< 
^475 Barthclemy la CaBitatrice Graramairienne, 43. Gen. ijsi 

Q 2 



Ii6 Skt'ionarici and Grammars. OcX^sc, &c. [^iJf-tiC'y, 143 

4476 Berg's German Grnmmar, 4s. 6d. Hamh. 1798 

4477 Boyer Gram. Ang. Francoise, 2s. — Paris, I'jKo 

4478 Berry's Gram. Angloisc, 2s. - llouen.i-jlS 

4479 Burrell's Method to Hebrew Tongue, 2s. -i- j-oq 

4480 Belier's German Grammar, 2s. 6d. — i'j"i 

4481 Bailey's German and English Dictionary, 7s. j^'^q 
448:^ Brookes Gazetteer, 7«tf/>/, ncv: and eh^ant, \os.66l. 1800 

4483 Biel Novus Thesaurus Philologicus, in 70 Inte rp. .^ torn, new 

■ and extra bound, 21. 12S.6A. liapuc i^'-o 

4484 Boyefs Origin of Printing, 4s. — ' j^^^ 
^85 Barker's Gram, of the Hebrew Language. 9s. I'-y, 

4486 Bicl Novus Thesaurus in 70 Intevp. Graaetos ct Schlciisiu-ri 

Li-xicon in Scriptores Apocrypha, 4 torn, mw and iicat, 
-^- ^^s• ^~ Iligve, 1799. ^-t''>*-i784 

4487 Clarke's (Supp. to) Introdacticn to Making ol Latin, 2s. 6d. 

4488 Chainbaud's French Dictionary, 3$. 6;i. i'"84 

44S9 Exercises by Carricrcs, 2s. . jgoi 

4490 '■ Themes, 2s. — ^776 

4491 • — ' Grammar, 2s. 6',!. — 1707 

4492 Cormon Dictionnaire Portalif de la Lani;ue FrancaiFO, tuzi- 

/€Ked,6s. — ^ lj/on,i8oi 

4493 Gol'e, tionof Sale Catalogues, small bundle, 7s, 

4494 Clodii Ixjsicon Hebraicum Selectum, 4s. — l'7s6 

4495 Ditto, 7ieathj bound >n fcl/wn, ^^. — Lcip.iyAA. 

4496 Clarke's ln?roduction to INLikingLatin. is. 6d. 1784 

4497 Chirtchnjair Granimatica dc la Lingua Thcdcsca, 2S. Vienna 

4498 Coinenii Orbis Sensualium rictus,2s. I*r28 

4499 Vino, ?ira(/i/ bound, ^s. — — ^778 

4500 Comcnii Janua Linguarum Trilinguis, Gr. Lat. et En^. 2s. 

"1685 
4^01 Comcnii Latino? Linguae Janua Reserata, Head, 5s. 6d. 1756 

4502 Chakleau seu /Ethiopicae Linguze Institutioncs, 2s. 6d. Romce, 

1630 

4503 Castro's English and Portuguese Grammar, 2s. 1/70 

4504 Crabb's German and English Grammar, 3s. 1/99 
45°5 Selections English and German, is. 6d. 1800 

4506 Chappelow Elemenla Linguae Arabic as^ 3"=. 6cl. 17,30 

4507 Caslon's Specimens of Printing T) pes, 2s. 1 78J 

4508 Carey's Latin Prosody, new, boards, ^^s. 

4509 Catalogue of Sir Wm. JMusgravc's English Portraits, 30 Days 

Sale, by Richardson, with Prices, 18?. — 1800 

4510 Dicticnnaire de Poche, Francaise-Allemandc, Alleniande-Fran- 

cai>e, sewed, 5s. — Zcipsig,i7^3 

45 1 1 Dictionnaire GrummUticul de la Langue Francois, 2 torn 

/eued,gs. , — — ■ P(;m,i788 

4512 'V\iii^»n\c, neatly bound, 129. — 1788 
4515 Dumohnii Synonymes Latins, 2s. 6d. • Paris, 177^ 
4,514 Dictioi niire des Pemecs Ir.genieuses en "Wr.-eet Prose, 2 toni. 

^eii'fd, 95. — Amst, 1798 



H. Holbwrn.J- Dktionarics and Grammars. Octftvo, i:c. 117 

4515 Dictionnairc Biblio<:raj)hiquc, Ilistoriquc, ct Critique drsT^ivvrcs 

Rarcs, 3 torn. il. 4s. — Parit.i'igo 

4516 DictionaircAllemand-Kranfo'hect Francoisc-Ailemancl dcs doux 

Nations, a torn. 18s, — — ^774 

4517 Dictionnairc I-rancois-Allcniand, Allomantl-Francois, a TUsairc 

desdeux Nationes,par LaVt'uux, 4 \om. ncxs:, seueth 2I. 5'-* 

Brutts. i8o£ 

4518 The same book, neatly bound, il, 12s. 61. 1801 

4519 De Losrios Biljliographic Instrvictivo./L-tivvf, 3?. Tyon, 1777 

4520 Diiidjrfii Novum Lexicon Lingua? Hebraico, Clialdaicaj Com- 

luentario in Libros Vetris Tcstamonti, seited, 18s. JJps, 

180c 
4.521 Dictionarium Latirio-Gallicum, 5s — ■ Pam, ijCa 

4522 Dictionnairc de I'lndustric, on Collection Raisonnie des Pro- 

cedes Utiles ^ans les Sciences et dans les Arts, 6 torn, fiexc, 
sciLcd, il. II. 6d. — -^ Par. an. K) 

4523 De Saint Seran Catalogue des Liveres Rarcs Precieux dc la 

Bibi.c^heque, seiccd, 2s. 6d. — ^ — Par. 1791 

4524 Dowling's Elements ot the Hebrew Lanauagc, ?oar^S^s. I'jg-^ 

4525 Da Cuba Breve Tradato da Orthografiaj 2s. — Llnb. 1788 

4526 Davics Antiquaj LingfiieBritanniCvX Rudimcnta, 45. 6d. 1621 
4.'>27 Duverger s French and Eng. Languages compared, 2S. 1799 
4^28 Introduct.on to the French Syntax, 2s. 179& 

4529 Debure Bibliographic Instructive, 7 torn. AtacJ, 2I. 2S. 

PariSi 17,63 

4530 Evans's English and Welsh Dict'onary, 8s. iJarni. 1771 

4531 Erpenii Grammatica Ebre;-s Generals, is. L. But. 162.S. 

4532 Erpenii Grammatica Ebr.E Generalis, 2s. L. Bat. 1621 

4533 Encyclopredia Perthens s. Part I to iS. plates, boirds,^. 

4534 Ell ss English Exercises, is. 6d. — — 1788 
AS3S Eton Greek Grammar, is. 6d. — • — E/on, 1783 
4536 Entick's Latin and Eng- Eng. and Lat. Dictijonavy, 5s. 6d. 

1 80 1 

4557 Flathe Dictionnairc Francoise-AikmandetAllemund-Frar.coise, 

5 torn. ncii\ sc-dcd, 2I. I2s. 6d. — — Ldp. I'j^ 

4538 Foster on Accent and Quantity — — 1763 

ASZ9 Penning s Grammar of English Language, is. — 1796 

4540 Grammatica Busbeiana. tour^j, as. — — J/jS 

4541 Gradtis ad Parnassura, 23. 6d, — — — 1720 

4542 Gu'de to the German Language, 3s. 6d. — — 1758 

4543 Gaebel Grammaire AUcmand, «ti,tt/, 4s. 6d. - — P(/r. 1798 

4544 Gerard Synonymes Francoise is. 6d, — Par. ly^ 

4545 Graglias's Ital.and Eng. Dictionary, 3s. 6d. and 4s. 1787 

4546 Gotscheds Grammaire Fr. Ailemand,3s. Cd. 1769 

4547 Ditto, Z.oflr^.9, 25. 6d. 1769. — Ditto, Aoofi^A-. 4s. I77y 

4548 Ditto, Ticafli/ bound, 5s. — — =— Sfrasb. ij^^ 

4549 Ditto, i2mo, 3s. 1786. — Ditto, «fTr, 5s. Laus. iy()i 

4550 Greys Mcmona Technica, 3s. 3nd3s.6d. — 3737 

455* '• — Method of Learning Hebrew, 5s, 6d. 173S 

4552 Groses Provincial Glossary, 55, — — ijy^ 



Ji8 Dkt'iOHarles ar.d Grcr-mars. Octavo, &c. [Priestley, 14^, 

4553 ^^ros^ s Dictionary of the Vulgar Tongue, hoards, 5s. j^S8 
45/54 Gratntnatica-dcla I.lngunpCustelbna, neat, ^s. Madrid, i-j^i 
4555 Ragioniitadclla Lingu.r Italians, 2§- — 1^71 

4556 Huntin;gfor4's lutroduction to Writing Gretk, ho^rdt, 5s. 

1 79 J 

4557 Hermnnn Vermischte AufsatzR, 2s. dd. — Lcip.ijg' 

4558 HoJraes's Latin Grammar, 2s. 6tl. — — 17 88 
4559 " — Greek Graamiar, is. 6d. — — 176^ 

4560 Hariiorf's Eng. and German Grammar, I irao. 3s. Ltip. is^'i 

4561 Harris's Hermes, 4s. — ■ — — — ^7^'i 

4562 Ditto, veotly boinid,'6s — — — — ^77i 
4565 Hesse's Vocabulary ot the German Tohgne, is. 6d. 1704 

4564 Hfinzmann Diet onnaire desVoyageur«i Irancoise Allcmand et 

/Mlimniid-Francoise, *f7ir</, 4s. — lierin, i-jot 

4565 Heinzmaiin Gram. Alicmand Fraticoise, js. Bam, i-g-j 

4566 HddtrM-'s FrenclVSynta. 6y«/Yy.v, i«.6d. — ^"^2 

4567 H:cke>ii Ciranimat;ca Anglo-Saxonica, js.^d. — ^7^1 
4j6S Hadley's Grammar of the Hindustan Language^ vev.', ioaid.f, 

89. -- _ — _ jgoj' 

409 Hanvood's View of thv Classics, .7s. — — 1778 

4570 Hedr;c; Lexicon, Gr. et Lat. Linesti, 2 torn, neru and iK^at^ 
iL6s. — — — — — Lips, i^p6 
5573 Johntion's Engh^^h and Hebrew Grammar, 2s. 6<1. — ^77^ 
■4572 Jiinkcr Gram. Alleniandc Fraiicoise, boards, 3s. 6d. 

atrasb. 1-86 

4573 Jarrson's Dut<-h Grammar, i2mo. 2s. 6d. — — ^7q8 

4574 Johnson's English Dictionary, nc"^ ajid neat . jos. ^d. 1700 

4575 •^'■'i^^i Propria Nomina Sep tern Diversis Lingius Explicala, ^s; 

Franc, i^gr 

4576 King's -German and English Grammar, 4s, — i^eg 

4577 King's Englisli Guide fur the Germans, 5s. Ci, Leip. 17^8 

4578 Ker Lingua Latina, 2?. — • — — -^ ^7iO 

4579 KcUiain's Domesday Bock Ilhistrated, 5s. — 1788 

4580 L'Advocat Diciionnaire Historique, 2 tuin, 5s. — l']6o 
45S1 Ditto, 2 vols, neathj hound, ros. 6d. — Paris, 1760 

4582 L'Advocat Dizionaiio Storieo Portatilc, 6 torn, en 3, neat, 

los. 6A. ' — — — — Bays«ftG,iy^ 

4583 La Combe's Germ, and French Grammar, is. 'Leip, 1801 ' 

4584 Levizac Grammaire de la Langiie Francoiso, aerccd, 3s. 175J7 
4533 LesCallier Vocabulaire desTermes de JMarine Anglois et Fran- 
coiso, on Deux Parties, ■tcr.h. plates, 12s. — 1785 

4586 Ludevving Gramfnatic des Englischen Spracke, scarce, 4s. 

Ha?nb. 1726 

•4587 Lennep Etyniologicum Lingua; Grsecac, 3 torn, boards, ne-u; 

21.2s. — — — — — 1799 

4588 Lormitc Grammaire Allcmande, Ts. 6d. Ilano'v.iyiS 

4589 Levizac's Grammar of the French Tongue, 2s. 6d. 1799 

4590 L'.Abbe Eruditac PronuntJarionis Gatholici Indices, nexv and 

ncatf 4S. — ^- — — L>vb. iy^-? 



H.HoIborn.] Dictionaries and GYammars. Oftavo, &c, 119 

4:591 Leinpricr's Classical Dictionary, new and veat, 12s. 6J. iSoj 

4592 LaubegeoisGrsecae Lingua Bievianum Graeco-Latino, 1% ^.-i, 

Duaci,i6z^ 

4593 Lyons Hebrew Giammar, 4s. — - — i; 37 

4594 Ditto on a Sheet, 5s. 6cl, 

4j95 La Tour-ci'Auvergiic Origines Gauloiscs, ^e:v.cd, 4s. <S(1. 

Hninh. 1 801 

4596 Livoy Dietionnaire cle Synonyraes Fcancoisc. ds. Par is, 1788 

4597 Le Fort's First Step to the French Tougue, i^* 1797 

4598 Medulla LingULB Grivc.u. as, — — — i/-!*^ 

4599 ^lekerchus Metronariston, or New Pleasure recommended ia 

a Dissertation upon I'art of Greek and Latin Prosody, 
IS. 6d. — — — — — — 1797 

4600* Mascis Vocabalario Toscano Turchesco, 5s. Firenzc, ibyj 

4601 Mtlsner Nova Veleris Tcstanienti Clavis, 2 torn, sewed, iSs, 

lips. 1800 

4602 Montucci's Italian and English Dictionary, 4s. 6d. 1795 

4603 Martin's (Flen.) Introduction to the English Language, is. 6d. 

i75<^ 

4604 Murdoch s Pronunciation of the French Language, 2s. 1788 

4605 Morgan's ( rammalico; Qucrstioncs, is, — — ^799 

4606 Mich:clis Hebraica Grammatica, ACuTf/, 3s. Vratis i'/J^X 

4607 Mead Museum Meadian.um, sewnl, 2s, 6d. — ^755 

4608 Milner's Grammar ot the Latin Tongue, 4s. — 1 741 

4609 ■_ Greek Tongue, 4s. 1740 

4610 Manuel Le.xiquc, ou Dictionnaire Er. Allemand, Strasb. 1774 
461 r Mattaire Graecic Linguaj Dialecti — — 173S 

4612 MiU'ord's Harmony of Languages, boards, 2S. 6d. 17/4 

4613 Mesinger Grammaire Allemande Pracilque, 2s. 1/97 

4614 iSIurray's Key to the Exerci es, 2;s. — ; — 1/95^ 

4615 — English Exercises, 2s. — — — iSot 

4616 Martinelli D.ctionnaire de I'oclie Francoise-Italieu Itaiini- 

Franeoise, 2 torn. //fir. 5cuc-'^> 9''- — — 180 c 

4617 Mercier Neologise ou Vocabulaire de Mots Nouveanx, 2 tonj. 

scued, 9s. — — — — — Vnrk, iSoi 

4618 Mofiridis Atticistae Lesion Atticum. edidit Piersouns, .seut-d 

JOS, 6d. — — — — Z. Dat. i7j;9 

4619 Ncuman's Spanish and English Dictionarj', a vols. m:u;bcarih, 

i6s. — — — : — ■ — — j8o3 

/^6io 1)1110,2 \-o]s. jieu' and nca flu lioif/id. i\. — — 1802 

4621 Nugeni's French and English Dictionary, vcte and neat t 4s.6d. 

iSoj 

4622 Neuman's Marine Pocket DictionaiT,»fK', boards, 3s. 6d. 1799 

4623 Noltcnii Lexicon Latino? Lingua? Anti-Barbarura, 2 torn, i.cv: 

nndneaf, il. lis. 6d. — — — Berof.i'jS^. 

41^24 Oxford Latin Grammar, IS, — — 0.ifbrd,iyi^ 

4625 Ditto, i2mo. IS. 6d. — — — "-_ 1675 

4626 Palermo's Italian Grammar, 3s. 6d. and 4s. — 1777 

4627 Parkhurst's Hebrew and English Ltxicou, nev: and ncaf, 1I.4S; 

1799 
4*528 Greek Lexicon; ncu', io.7n/', 1I.3S. — iSryi 



120 B let Imarlcs and Gram wars. Octavo, &;c. [Priestley, 143, 

4629 Fr'.sciani jGmmmatica, is. 6d. — — Basil, 15^4 

4630 roriroyal's Greek Gramniiir, 3 vols. los. 6d. J746 

4631 D:tto, comiletem i vol. 7s — — — 1797 
463a Ditto, abridged, limo. 3s. 6d. — Ditto. 3s. — J749 
4633 Poriroyal's Greek nnd Latin Gramrnars and Greek Primitives 

t^\vh. new avd neat, il. us, 6d. — — 1797, ^hc- 
4(^3^ rortroyal's Latin Granimar, 2 vols.?/cfl/, 15s. 17^8 

4<53jD.tto, 2 vols, nc-w and neat , i6s. — '— 175^ 

4636 Ditto, 2 vols. wcTi' fl«<^«rff^ 16s. — — -r— 1791 

4637 Ditto, 2 vols, rtci:.- fl«f/ /ufl^, i6s. — — — 1/97 

4638 Portroyai's Abrogc la LingueGrecquc, is. 6d. Var. i68» 

4639 Peplier Graminaire Fr. et Alltinaude, is. 6d. Berlin, 1779 

4640 Prat Grammatica Lat!na, IS. 6d. — — 1722 

4641 Pahiiret TlitsaijrusLilipsium Latinum, 4s. 6d. — 1760 

4642 Primatt on Greek Accent, knirdi, 45.60. — 1764 

4643 Ditto, neat/y bound, ^s. — — — ^764 

4644 Ditto, large ]ja per, 5.-;. — — ■ — — 1764 

4645 Palin Nedcrductsche Sprakhunst, .scxved, is. 6d. llott. ij6t) 
46.ji) Pcrrin's French Convcrsat on, j/err, is. 6d. • — ^797 

4647 — T IiLStructivc Exerc ses, IS, 6d. ■ — — '79^ 

4O4S Fables Amusanles, 7/ar, is. 6d. — — ^79^ 

4649 — — French Pranunciation, nev:, is. — ■• — ^795 

4650 Peyton's French Tutor, 2s. — — > — 177^ 

4651 ^ D Jet onary, 2S. — — 1764 

4052 Langue Angloise, 2s. — — — ^n^ 

4653 Pankouqiie tiramraalre Francoise, seurd, is. 6d. Paris,Au. 3 
465.1 Ricklcts's German and Englsh Dictionary, 2 torn, scurd, 

iGs. 6J. — . __ — _ — 1800 

4655 Restaut Traitc de I Orthographe Francoise, 33. 6d. 

Poicftcrs, 17152 

4656 RcsGnmiiiler Araoisches Elcmentar-und Lcse Buch, sr^cd, 8-. 

Lij>s. 1799 
46^7 Rru\ Dictionnaue Fr. Allem. et AUem. F. los, JIallc, 1796 
465S Ditio, 2 vols. ;?eu-, il. — — — ib. i'jg6 

4659 Robertson's Grammatica Hebraca, 4s 6d. — ^75^ 

4660 Racines Hebra-ques sans i Oiiites Voyelles, 5s, P*r. 1732 

4.661 Ruddimannii Grammatica: Lingux Institutioues, 2 torn, neat 

and scarce, 10%. 6>1. — -— — Edinb.j'j2^ 

4.662 Regia Pa mass um I'alatium iMu^jarum, 4s. — ^735 

4663 Ridiard's English and Welsh Dictionary, ni-w, lo.irds, 4s. 6d. ' 

1798 

4664 Roderick's English and Welsh D.ctionar}', 7s. 6d. 1737 
3665 Restaut Grammane Francoise, as. ■ — Paris, I'^Cj 
4666 Ditto, serLrd,2,s.6d. lySi. i!eii:,sev:ed, 25. 6d, — An. 6 
4.^66'j Russian Language (Detionary in the) — " — 1773 
466B Rousspau's Dictionary of Mahomniedan Law, Bengal Re\e- 

nue Terms, ^(iiJs,j^s. — — — 1S02 

4669 Ditto, netc and ma:lii bound, 55. 6d. — • — 1802 

4670 Kousseau's Vocabulary of the Persian Language, bodrdu, 5s. 6d 

1S02 

4671 VlitOf ncuand}icatl}ibuund, "js, — -^ jbc^j. 



H. Holboni,] Dictmari^s and Grammar*, . Octave^ &c. j2i 

4672 Roger Traite de I'Orthographe Francoise, en Forme de Dic- 

t onnaire, 2 lorn, nm and neat, 16s. — Paris,, an. 9 

•4675 Ditto, 2 torn, sewed, 12s, — — Paris, an. % 

J.674 Richlet Dictionnaire Portat'f de la Languc Francoise, per 
\Va;lly, 2 lorn, vev: and neatly bound, 12s. Liege, 1^88 

4^75 Robinson Indices Tres, 36. — — 1/7* 

411616 Ravis's Gr;irnmar, Hcbiew, Samaritan, Calde, Syriac, Ara- 
b c, et Ethiopic, is. 6d. — — 16^ 

4677 Roche de Secret dc Delicrla Langue, Fr. et German, is, 6d. 

Lipti. 1788 

4678 Roclie Dictionnairc, Fr, -Flamand Flamand and Fr. % torn. 

I2S. — — — — — Anvtrs, 1786 

4679 Ditto, 2 vols, wrrt^ T4S. — — — — 178a 

4680 htackhouses Greek Grammar, 2s. — — — 176^ 

4681 Salmon pour la Langue Francoise, IS. 6d, — 179^ 
'4682 Sanaxy Lexicon Aristophanicum, 8s. — — 1754 

4683 Stirling's ( atonis Disticha Moralia, pd. — — 1789 

4684 Schaui'eJbergeri Nova Clavis Homerica, 8 tc«n. en 4, 2I. ts. 

Tvrici, i'j6l 

4685 Seberi Index Homericus, neu, boards, 4$. 6d. Oxon. 1780 

4686 Satis's Rules for French Syntax, 2s. — — 179a 

4687 Stockii Clavis Lingua? Sancta^, 9s. — Jancr, 1717 

4688 Simonis Introductio Grammatico Critica in Linguam Hebrai- 

csm, l>o':rds, 4s 6d. ■ — — — Halip,i'j^j 

4689 Sanciii Minerva, de Causi«, Ling. Lat. is. 6d. Ft: 1693 

4690 Se well's Dutch Grammar, 2S. — — — 1754 

4691 Sobrino Diak;gues, Espagno; et Francoise, 6curd, 16. 6d. 

Br«M^i724 

4692 Grammar, Espagnol et Francoise, served, 23. 6d. 

Lyons, J77» 

4693 Shaipe on the Greek Tongue, je?tcerf,M. — — 1777 

4694 St. Quintin's Grammar ot the FrencH Language, 2S. 1790 
^(695 Simonis Lex. Hebraicum ct Chaldaicum, recensuit et auxk 

Eichorn, 1 Xom. Jine paper, 71 c^ and neat, 2I. Hala;jyg^ 

4696 Scbleusneri Lexicon Gra?co-Latinum in Novum Testamea- 

tiun, 2 torn neiu an J TU-at, 2I. 2s. — Lips. iSoi 

4697 Tooke's Diversions of Vmky, neat, iBs. — lySg 

4698 Timsei Lex. Vocum Platunicarum, new and neat, 9s, 

L. Bat. lySo 

4699 Toup Emenflationes in Suidam ct Hesychium, 4 torn, neatly 

half bound, Bu0a bach and corners, 11.3s. — 1790 

4700 Tliiebuult Traite (lu Style, 2 torn, sened, 9s. Paris, 1801 

4701 Thieme Lexicon Xcnophonteum, 3 torn, nczu and very neat, 

3^. S'^. — ' — . — . — — Lips. 1801 

4702 Uttiv's German and English Grammar, js. — Gotti iyg6 

4703 \"igcriusde Idiolismis, Gf. i2mo. IS. — — 1678 

4704 Liem, per lloogerveen, 5s. 6cl. — — L.Bat. 1742 

*7°5 . — " — ^— , 7s. — - .^ — 1266 

4706 -Idem, per Zeunii et Herniunnus, ncs), hoards, 135. Lift. i8bi 

,4707 ]d(fm, new and neatly boun J, JJ*' — ' " — — l8o3 
4708 Universal Hcbwvv Gr^ininstr, sened, is. 

U 



jas Dictionaries an J Grammars. Octavo. &c, [Priestley, 143, 

4709 Veneroni le Maitre Italien, 4s. 6d. — — ^o^/e, 1747" 
4710 's Italian Master, 39. — — — 1795 

4711 ., . _ 3s. — _ ^ 1^29 

4712 Vaniere Dictionnaire Pcetici, zs. — — _ 1717 

4713 Vyse's Spelling Bo{,k, IS. — — - — — 1803 

4714 Vosgien Dictionnairq Qeographique Portatif, 3s. 6d. 

Par. 1758 

4715 Vaniere Cours de Latcnite, s torn, neat, los. 6d. Par. 1781 

4716 Vieyra's Portuguese Grammar, new and neat, 7s. 6d. 1801 

4717 Vogla's Polish and German Vocabulary, eened, 3s. Bres. 1768 

4718 Vocabulary of such Words in the English Language as arj of 

dubious or unsettled Accentuation, hoards, as. 6d. 1797 

4719 Voisin's Key to Chambaud's Exercises, as. — 1803 

4720 Wallisii Graramatica Ling. Anglicanse, boards, as. ^7^S 

4721 Ditto, bound in Russia icat/ter, 4s, — — — 17^5 

4722 Wendeborn's German Grammar, 3s. — ^ — '774 

4723 VVailly Dictionnaire o\i Maiiuel dc la Langue Francoise, s torn. 

los. — — — — — Liege, 1776 

4724 Wailly Abrege du Dictionnaire de I'Academie Francoise, new 

and neat, 9s. -r— — — Paris, An. 9 

472^ Wilcock's Eng. and Dutch Dictionaiy, neu; ios. 6d, I7g8 

4726 Willis's Concise English Grammar, IS. — Fori, 180 1 

4727 Whitaker Fabulae Selectae, new;, is, — — 1793 

4728 Winkleman Dictionnaire Francoise-HoUandois et Hollandoise- 

Francoise, 2 torn, half bound, Russia backs, il. Utrecht, jy8^ 

4729 Walker's Rhyming Dictionary, 15s. — . i775 

4730 Ditto,\nthMS. title, 7ieatly bound, 14s. — ^77 5 

4731 Wx^nricchii j^rarium Poeticuni, as. — Franc. 1699 

4732 VVottonum LinguarumVett SeptentrionatiumThesaureus Gram- 

matico-Crici, as. — — — - 1708 

4733 Willymott's Peculiars of the Latin Tongue, as. — 1705 

4734 Walker's English Particles, as. — - — — ijap 

4735 Wailly de la Langue Francaise, as. 6d, — Liege, 1787 

4736 Ditto, as. — — — — — Par.i']6% 

4737 Wanostrocht's Introduction to the Latin Tongue, is. 6d. I79f 

4738 Wahl Gesichte der Morgenlandischcn Sprachen, neat, las. 

Leipsig, 1784 

4739 Young's Latin Dictionary, new, 9s. — — 1787 

4740 Dittp, wants title page, 3s. 6d. 



!^aiural History J Husbandry, Gardening, 8[c^ 
Odavo and Twelves. 

474-1 A NDERSON's Essays on Agriculture, a vols, hoards, 

SX. i8s. — — — — _ _ j8oo 

474a Abbot's Flora Bedfordiensis, ^/o^«*, coloured, boards ^ 6s. 1798 



"Hi Holbom. 1 Nat^Hist. Husbandri/, Gardening, SiC, 8vo, &c. il$ 

4743 Abercrombie's British Fniit Ganlener, boards, as. 6d. 1779 

4744 -— Gardener's Dictionary, 3 vols hoards, 6i. 1786 

4745 on the Culture of the Pine Apple, boards, 7s. 

1789 

4746 Albin's Natural History of English Song Birds, neat, 3s. 1759 

4747 Ditto, uith coloured plates, 5s. — — — r777 

4748 Bewick's History of Quaditipeds, second edition, boards, il. is, 

i79» 

4749 Ditto, ncatli/ bound, il. il. — — ' — — 1791 

4750 Bryant's Dictionary of Trees, Shi-ubs, &c. boards, 5s. 

4751 History of Esculent Plants, boards, 4%. — 1785 

475^ T^^'* Species of Lycoperdon, sewed, is. 

4753 Brunnechii Literatura Danica Scientiaraum Naturalem, boards^ 

4^. 6d. — — — — — Lips.jyS^ 

4754 Buflon Histoire Naturelle, avec fig. 15 torn. 2I. 2s, Far. 1769 
.4755 Bufion's Natural History, by Smellic, 9 vols.^'r^f edition, ele- 
gantly bo^md, 4I. 4s. -^— — — — 1781 

4756 Bancroft's Natural History of Guiana, boards, 7s. ' 1769 

4757 Bradley's Treatise on Agriculture, 7ieat, 2s. 6d. — I757 

4758 on Husbandry, 2 vols. 4s. — — 1726 

4759 ; — on the Growth of Plants, as. — — 173 J 

4760 Bomare Explosltion du Regne Mineral, 2 torn. 8s. Par. 1774 

4761 Brookes's Natural History, 6 \o\s. plates, il. 4s. — 1766 
-4762 Bath Letters and Papcre on Agriculture and Planting, 9 vols., 

boards, 3I. 3s. — — — — — r 1792 

4763 Berkenhout's Synopsis of Natural History, 2 vols, boards, 9s. 

1789 

4764 Boerhaave Index Plantarum. Canel Hort, &c. is, 6d. 

L.Bat. 1716 

4765 Beauties of Natural History, plates, 2^, — — • 1777 
4766" Blackstone's Specimen Botanicum, larao. 2s. — '740 
47(57 Botanical Lexicon, lamo. 2S. 6'J. — — — 1764 

4768 Barba de Mrtallurgic, 2 torn. 4s. — — Par. 1751 

4769 Botuni'cal Dialogues, boards, 7s. 6A. — — '797 

4770 Bertrand Dictionnaire des Fossilcs, 4*:. 6d. — I7<53 

4771 Ditto, 2 vols, extra bound, marbled teaVes, los, 1763 

4772 Bourquet Traite des Petrifications, 6s. 6d. — Par. 1778 

4773 Barbcret Memoire sur les Maladies Epidemiques dea BestiauSc^ 

seivcd, Js. 6d. — — — — Par. ty6S 

4774 Brez la Fore des Inscctophilcs, WTicrf, 3s. 6d, Utrecht, lygi 

4775 Boerhaave Historia Plantarum, 2 toiti. 2s. 6d. ^731 

4776 Culture of Forests, sewed, is. — — — 1789 

4777 Complete Grazier, i2rao. sewed, is. 6d. * — 1767 

4778 Complete English Farmer, boards, 2s. 6d. — 1771 

4779 Curtis's Catalogue of Medicinal Plants, boards, as. 178J 
^780 Botanical Magazme, 17 vols, nea^ 14I. 1793, &c. 

4781 Crantz Institutiones Rei Herbarise, a torn, boards, 7s. 1766 

4782 Ditto, 2 vols, bound, 8s. — — — 1766 

4783 Cronstcdt's System of Mineralogy, by Median, a vols, scarccy 

4784 il. IS. ___ — — — 1778 
Ditto, a y oh, nefUly bound, 1I.4S. — — — 1778 

R a 



1*4 ^^*' ^"** UushaTuUj; Gardemng^c, 8vo.&c. [Priestley, >43. 

♦ 78.5 Dioscorides dc Mcdiea, is. — — P^;.. j ^--^ 

4780 Dilt-nii Catalogus Plantarum S|)oute Circa Gis^,ara Nasccntium. 

p/aies, 4s. ^ -^ _ _ J-'ram-f. jjig 

4787 Davila Catalogue S3'Stemarique Raisonne dcs Curiosetes dc la 

Nature et TAvt, 5 torei. neat in Russia, 18s. Paris, i-76j 

4788 Donavaii's Natural History of Biiiish Shells, i^ Numbers, co- 

Aound plates, 15s. — - — 170Q 

4789 Duhamel Histoirc dun Insecte, sewed, 121110. 2s. Paris, 

1762 
4790 ^ — ■ — - Defense de PluneursOuvrage sur rAgricu]tiire,.v«tr«', 

4791 De Lisle de Description de jNIiiiereauXj seiced, 3s. 6d. Paris, 

^773 

4792 Dalrymple on the Culture of Wheat, 5raW, is. 1808 

Aygs Demonstrations Elcraeiitaires de Eotanique, 3 torn. los. 6(1. 

Lyea,iy8f 
^fi^A Diekson on Agricukui-e, a vols. 6*. 61. i-^o 

4?95 ^^ Commerell on the Culture of Mangel VVurzel, sewed, gd. 

^787 
4706 Edward's Essay on Natural History, ftoffrrfi, 2s. 6d. 1770 

Ahqh Elements of ^lodern Gardening, sexccd, is. 6d. 

4798 Fabregou Dcscr. des Plants, Renouvellent aux Environs de Pa- 

ris, 6 torn. los.dd. — Paris, 1740 

4799 ^^^^^ Fridrichsdalina Metliodica Descriptio Plantaium,\*ec<-^, 

' 2s. 6d. ^ — — . Argent, i'j6'] 

4800 Foster -Enchired ion Historiae Inserviens, seufrf, 3s. J790 
480,1- Flora Austriaca, 2 toni. iewed, 6s. — f^^n. 1800 

4802 Fabricii Systema Eatomologisc, 4s. Lip.i'/'jc 

4803 ' Entomologia Systematica Einciidata et Aurta, 7 lom. 

itaerf, jl. los. — HafTn£e,l'jgz 

4804 Mantissa Insectonim, 3 tern. 105. 6d. M<fni£E,\'j^'j. 

4805 .Forsyth on Fruit Trees, plates, nexv, boards, ps. 1805, 

4806 T>i^io, new and ne(^ly bomhd, 10^. 6i\. ' • — i8o3> 

4807 Foster della Ossa di Eiet'anti,^/fl^«, sewed, 2$. Vicn. 1786 

4808 FenrJn Histoirc Naturelle de la Hullande Equinoxiaic, 4s.. 

A/tist. 1765. 
4S09 Foster's Catalogue of Animals of North America, neat, 4^^ 

^77^' 

4810 Forbes's Husbandry, sftucfl, as. — J 7 78 

4811 Gortov Flora 7 Pruvmciarum IJalgii Faedcrata Indigona, seixed^ 

4s 6i\. — Harlemi. 1781 

4812 Goutin Flora Mon?pcliaca, iocrrf.y. 4s. 17^5 

4813 Hortus Regius Monspeliensiis, *<?»W, 3s. — 176?. 

4814 Gleanings from Books on Agriculture, boards, 7s. l8oi 

4815 Y)\\\.o, ntHVund neatljf lQu7id,gs, — 1801. 

4816 Gcbjt Ics Anciens Mmeralogistes, 2 torn. 10s. 6d. Paris, 

1779 

4817 T)\tio, 2 tova. neatly bound, i2i. — *779 

4818 Gua de Malves Exploitation de Miaieres et Mines, 4s. 6<l. 

Paris, 1764. 
48tr9 Gprter Flurarlngrica; i&»<^/'</s, 3s. — Pc-irQp.o!ui'j6i 



H Holborn. ] Kat. Hist. Ua^jindty. Gardening, S(C. 8vo, kt. 125 

48ZO Gattere's Busscn and Shaden der Tbicire, a torn. 4s. L//?f. 

1781 
4?ai Hauy Traite de Mineralogie, 4 torn, 'and Atlas, boards, 2!. as. 

Paris, An. \o 
4832 Heerken's Groningani Aves Frisccae, boards, 2*. 61. Rott, 

1787 
4823 Hill's Herbarium Britannicum, 2s. — 1769 

4S24 Hiidsoni Flora Anglica, boards, ps. 6d, — ' 1797 

4825 D'ltio, ntatly /la/f bound, Russia, los. 6J. — I'/P? 

4826 Honckel Mui«ral Kingdozii, neat, 3s. — '757 
48>7 Hi I's Con'«truction of Timber, />oar</.«, 3s. — ^77^ 

4828 Houphtoii's Compleat Miner, iSnio. AfartY, 7s — 178* 

4829 Honckcny Synopsis Plantarum Gennauiae, lioTn.fcived, ios.6d 

Btrol. 1792 
48.30 Hill on Fruit Trees, ««w?rf, 3s. 61. — 1768 

4831 Hav.oi til's Obsciv. on theGenus Mesembryanthimuraji5oor</ff 

<5«. • *— — 179^ 

4832 Hemeux's Treatise of Canary Birds, 1 2mo. 2s. 17 18 

4833 Hunter's Georgical Essays, 4 vols. 1 2mo.*^iirr/, 6s. 1770 

4834 Ditto, Compleat in I vol. octavo, 6ofirrrf«, ^s. 6J.. lo;l, 1777 

4835 Hcnkel Introduction a la Mineralogie, 2 torn. 4s. Paris,- 

i75<5 
4P36 Hart's Husbandrj', ioffrrfs, 7s. — 1764 

4837 Jacob's Catalogue of Plants about Fcversham, 3s. ^777 

4838 Jablonsky's Natural History of Insects in tlie German Language, 

6 torn. 7naiiy plates, boards, 2I. 2s. Btr^irt, 1785 

4839 Key's Bee Master's Farewell, boards, 4s. ^79^ 

4840 Ditto, nciv and elegantly bound, 6s. — '79^ 

4841 Kirwan's Mineralogy, 2 vols, ^(jflr^/*, — '794 

4842 Kent's Hints to Gentlemen of Landed Properly, boards, 4'*.6d. 

1793 

4843 KramerElenchus Vegetabilum, ^(wrA, 23. 6d. Pt£nnn,iy^6 

4844 Krochcr Flora Silesiaca, coloured J> /at es, 3 torn, kcw boards, 

2I. 2s. * — Vratis. 1787 

4845 Ditto, vol. 2, Part 1 and %, boards, il. iS. 1790 

4846 Kennedy on Pruning, 5ct*;c(/, is, 6d. — '7/7 

4847 Karsten's Description of tlie Minerals in the Leskean iVfrseum, % 

vols, iicxi;, boards, 13s. ' — Dub. 1798 

4848 'D\\\x),nrw and neatly bound, 16s,. — Dub, ijgS 

4849 Klein Ordre Natural des Oursins dc Mer et Fossilefl, boardif 4s. 

P«ri.y,i754 

4850 Lourerii Flora Cochinchinensis, atom, sewed, 12s. Ber. 1793 

4851 Lithophylacium Bornianura, p/a^w, 7s, 6d. — - 1772. 
4832 Linna:us's Families of Plants, by the Society al Litchfield, '% 

rols. boards, 14s. 2 vols. ntff/. 16s. '7^7 

4853 Dhtn, half bound, Russia backs, i6i:. — '78.7" 

4854 Linnaaus's System of Nature, by Turton, 4 vols. bogrJs, i\. 2?. 

1802 

4855 Ditto, 4 \oh. new and neatly Sound, 3], ias,6d. ,A^^ 

4856 Linne Systeraa Natura: p<:r Regna Tria Naturse a Gmelm, ^ 

turn, boards, ^h^^.. — ■ Lips. rj^S, &ic. 



J26 Nat. Hist. Umlandry^ Gardening, S)C. 8\o. &c. Priestley, I4i> 

4857 Linne Siatema Natuia- per Regna Tria Naturae Gmelin, 9 
\uh. Jim paper, neiv, sewed, ^\. e^s. — ~ ^77^ 

481J8 LimaM IJortus Upsalien>is, rrlhim, 5s. 6d. ^4w5/. 1748 

^859 Noineuclator Botanius, extra bound, 6s. Lips. 

1/7^ 

^860 Flora Lapj:onica, neat, vellum, 7s. 6d. -<4»/*^. 1737 

^861 per Smilh. boards, js. 6d. 1793- 

4862 Genera Platitarum, 6s. Vien. lySy 

4863 ' Fauna Suedca, neat,C}%. L. Bcjf. 1^4.6 

^864 ' — boards, 1 8s. — Stock. 1761 

4865 ^ W'v/^ il. IS. — 1761 

4866 Museum Ulricas Reglna?, 15*. Holni'ce, 1764 

48O7 — ' Amocnitates Acadeniicae, 7 \.ao\. boards, il. lis. 6d. 

L. But.i-j^j 

4868 Species Plantarnm, 2 iovn.neat^ il. 169. 1764 

4869 Ditto, 6oaw'/ in 4vol<, i\. i6s* — ^«cf. i'764 

4870 Lightfoot's Flora Scotica, 2 vols. /"^afrj, hoard"., 11%. J 777 

4871 Lamarck Flora rrancoise ou De:cription Succincte de Toutes 

les Plantes, 3 toni. avec Fig. il. 1 is. 6d. Paris, 1778 

4872 Ludwig Definetiones Gencrum Plantaruni, 4s: i.;J9i. 1747 
^873 Y)mo, boards, ^%. — — 1760 

4874 Leicharding Manuale Botannicum Sistens Plantae Europaae, 

bourdu, t^s. 6d. — — lips.iyg^ 

4875 Luidii Lythophylacii Britannici Iclinographia, 4s. 6d. 

1760 

4876 Ditto, ncut?y bound, 6s. — Oxon. 1760 

4877 Ditto, ^s. — — 1 7 19 

4878 Leskii Iclithyologiae Lipsiensis Specimen, 2S. Li/>s. 1774 

4879 Leysser Flora Halcnsis, honfdx,^s. — Hu/^, lyS^ 

4880 Ludwig Delectus Opusculorum ad Scientiam Naturaleni Spec- 

tantium, sexied, ^$. — Lips. 1790 

4881 Monck's Agricultural Dictionary, 3 vols. ^oor^j, 15^. 1799 

4882 Mulier Zoologiae Danico Prodromus, hoards, 4s, 6d. Hum. 

1776 

4883 Flora Fredrichsdalina, ^fli7r^/^, 3s. -^^g. I7<57 

4884 Mosely;'s Treatise on Sugar, ne'w boards, ^s.6d.. 1800 

4885 Milne's Botsnnical Lexion 5s. -— — 1770 

4886 Mawe's Gardener's Kalendar, 3s. 6d. — I7^9 

4887 ; 5s. — ,1797 

4888 Marshal s Rural CEconomy of Gloucestershire, 2 vols, new, 

boards, lis. 6d. — Glonces. 1799 

4889 Ditto, of the West of England, 2 vols, tiez;, boards, us. 

1796 

4890 Ditto, Midland Counties, 2 vols. 7ieiv. neat, 14s. 1 796 
489 X Museum Rusticum ct Commerciale, 6 \o\%. half hound uncut, 

il. i6s. — — 1765 

4P92 Ditto, vol. 3, 7/«fw^ 4s. — 1765 

4893 Marquart sur la Mineralogie, 6s. — 1789 

4894 Miller's Gardeners Kalendcr, 3s. — . I76< 

4895 Mill's on Cattle, ^offr^,?, 6s. — i-*-5 

4896 Morveau Traite des Moyens de Desinfecter L'Air, served, 3<. 

'Paris, An. 9 

4897 Maxwell's Practical Husbandman, as. 6(1. 1^57 



H. Holborn.'] Kai.Hist. IJiishanJry,G ar emngtSj-c.Svo.Scc, lay 

4.898 Mavor's Natural History, 3s. 6d. — i8oi 

4899 Nomunclator Bdtannicus Flora Danica, boards, as. 6d. 

Cupen/t. 1759 

4900 Necker Physiojigia Muscorum, ioarrfs, 3s. Manli. 1774 
49c I Elementa Botauiuca, 3 toin. avet Fig. boards, 12s. 

Neucdce, lygo 

4902 Nature Displajecl, y yoh. j>'afes, 3]. 3s. ■ — J74*' 

4903 Ditto, 7 vols, new and very neat, 3I. 13s. 6(L 1736 

4904 New Sj stem of Natural History, 3 vols, p/«^e*, boards, i\. is. 

1791 
4965 Ortaga Corse Elementare Teorico di Botannica, hoards, 14s. 

Pill ma, 1788 

4906 Oeder Elemonta Botannica cum Fig. boards, 63. Hafn'ta,i']6\. 

4907 Preusen Neue Bilder Gallerie, plates coloured, 145. Ber'in, 

4908 Prestwich on Vegetable Poisons, neo/, 6s. -^775 
4969 Pennant's Synopsisof Quadrupeds, />/a?e^, hoards, 6s. 1/71 

4910 Peter's Winter Uichcb, Vegetable System, w'-fl^ 3s. 6'J. 177J 

4911 Parkinson's Experienced Fanner, a vols, boards, 'js6S. 1798 
491a Panzer Entoniologia Insecta Gennania, plates, 7 . 6d, 1794 

4913 Prefontaine Maision Rustiqije dc Cayenne Dictionnairi- Galil)i, 

cum Fig. neat, 7s. Paii^, 1 764 

4914 Peach Trees (Culture of) 5eit'«;c7, as, — 176S 

4915 Plini- Historia Nauralis, as. — jL, B<j/. 177! 

4916 Rauwolfl'us Flora Orientilis, 5ettW, as. L. Bat. i-jf)^ 

4917 Rousseau's Elements of Botany, by Marty n, vncut, 4s. 

1775 

4918 Rook's State of Sherwood Forrest, sewed, is. 6J. 1799 

4919 Rozier syw la Navette et le Colsat, sezied, is. 6d. Paris, 

4920 Rcichard Flora Mana Fi-ancofuntana, hoards, 3%. 6d.' 177* 

4921 Ditto, p/a^fi, nffl^ 4s. 6d. — Franc, ijy* 
4923 Raspe's German Volcanos, ioar Ja', as. 6d. — ^77^ 

4923 Relham Flora Caiitabric,iensis with three Supplements new, 

boards, ya. 6l\. new and neat, g'i.Cd. — ^7^5 

4924 Ditto, WW and extra bound, jis. — ^7^5 
49a5 Rail Methodus Plantarum Nova, lamo.iF. 6d. -♦- i68z 

4926 Catalogues Plantarum lamo. is. 6d. l68y 

49a7 Synopsis Stirpium Biitannicarum, t^s. 169S 

4928 . ■ Ed. Opt. J3S. 1724 

4929 Ditto, -xants plates, y. — J7H 

4930 Rail Methodus Piantarum^ sewed, is. 6tl. — 170J 

493 t Synopsis AniznaliumQuadrupedum, 3s. 1693 

493 a Ditto et Serpentini Generis Avium ct Pistium, a torn. 7s. 6d. 

1693, 1713 

4933 Ditto, 2 vols, itellum, las. — 1693, ijis 

4934 Rowden's Introduction to the Study of Botany, fewed, 7s. 6d- 

1804 

4935 Razoumowsky Essai <Je la Nature dans les Mineral, fiiueJ, 
') ^. 6d, — -— Laus.iy^^ 



laS Xat. Hist. Husbandry, Gardening, Sfc. 8v'o, it. [Piiest>j-, 143^' 

40S6 Salisbury Prodromus Stirpiim in Horto Chapel AHerton Vigen- 
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J 796 

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5451 Adams's Flowers of Modern Travels, 3 \o\s. hoards, 73. 6d. 

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5452 Aulicus Coquinariic ora Vindication, in Answer to a pamphlet, 

entitled the Court and Character of King Janies, 2s. 

1650 
~ 5453 Andrew's Beauties of Sturm, 2s. 6d. — 1798 

5454 Ambul tor, or Pocket CompaHion in a Tour round London, 

3s. — — . 1800 

5455 Arviragus andPhilicia^ as it was acted at the Private House in 

Klacic Friars, by His Majesty s Servants, 2s. 6d. 1659 

5456 Beauties of Dr. Johnston, 3o^7-i/i-,^s. 6d. — 1792 
54 '57 Goldsmith, mat. o^s. — 178a 

5458 Beccaria on Crimes and Panishmehts, 7;7'iZ/, 2s. 6d. '77° 

5459 Beauties of i'cetry Displayed, 2 voL, 46. — 1757 

5460 DeLembourg's New Amusements of the German Spa, 2 vols. 

jieat,jfS. -r— — 17*^4 

5461 Barrister (the) or Strictures on the Education proper for the 

Bar, 2 vos. 7iY£!/, 4s, — ^79^ 

5462 'BvX\cx'?.YivAihr3i'i, Hogarth's plates, /^^. , — 1732. 

5463 Blocmfii Id s Farmer s Boy, /i/<2^<'d, binnul, ^%. — - j8oo 

5464 Bouquet (the) a Selection ol Poems, 2 vols, ilganlly hsur.d, 7s. 

-1702. 

5465 Beattie's MinstrelI,///6'/:'-s7,v-a//)' //cw/.vi', 5;. — 1797. 

5466 Bellisarius by Marmoutel, 2s, 6d, — 1768 

5467 Ditto, ruyit (,».l gi/t, ^s.6d, — — 1 7^7 

5468 Bruyere's Works, 2 vols. At^rrtY, 6s. — 1776 

5469 Ditto, neat an Jg}Ii,Ss, — 177^ 

5470 Beattie's Min^^Lrcll, 2 voL. ma y flales, extra lound,gi}t haves, 

15s. ^ — — 1799 

5471 Bcsuet s L^niversal Hi-^tor)', 2 vols, I'crjjnciii, 63. 6d. 1788 

5472 r History of France, 4 vols. 83. — 1762 

54/3 British Apollo, 3 vols. Htfl^, 1 6s. — 1726 

5474 Bowie's Post Chaise Companii n, or Travellers Directory, 2 

vols. 12?. — - — 1 7 82 

5475 Belle Assemblee, 4 vols. «f<z/, 1 2s. — • 1736. 
^476 By_'ge> Travels in the French Republic, loards, 3s. 6d. 1801 

5477 Blavk Valley, a Tale, 2s. — - ^79^ 

5478 Brownt-'s (Wm. ) Works, 3 vols, in 1.3s. — ^77^ 

5479 Browne's (Sir Thos. ) Christian Morals, neat, 2s. 1761 
^480 P.ritish Curiosities of Mature and Art. 2s. '1713 
^.^81 Eiographia Cla&iiC'a, 2 vpls. /iai/, 6s. — J7^» 



"H. Hulborn. ] Wistory,iTiscclhintcs, Novels, SjC, ismo. 145 

.5482 Eolinbrokr's Letters to Windham, is. 6d. Dtihlin, 1755 

'5483 Berkl-ys Querist, IS. 6d. — 175? 

5484 Bacc I's Cure of Old Age, 3s. — 168^ 

5485 Baci;n".s Es-:ays, IS. 6d. — — 1691 

5486 Blackwell's Introduction to the Classics, is. 6d. 1757 

5487 Blavkmore's Pri'ice Arthur, a Po€n>j IS. 6d, Ton*i?«, 1714 

5488 Bonaparte s Rcs ere, i'o.rris, IS. 6d. — 1799 

5489 Blair's Essay in Whciovic^ scivcd, 2%. Diib'iN,i';h^ 

5490 Ditto, A <j7;-^.v, ;5s. 6d. — Lond. iSoi 

5491 Baron's Novum Organum, 2 vols. los. 6d, 1803 

5492 Brewster's Per- ius,7o/n/.v, IS. 6d. — 1751 

5493 Bellamy's Sadaski, or Wandexing Penitent, i vols. seu■^J, 

2s. 6d, — — 1798 

5494 Cambray'sE'.say on Civil Government, is. 6d. 1723 

5495 Common Sense, or the Englishman's Journal, 2 vols. 3s. 6d. 

17.18 

5496 Chapone's Letters on the Improvetr eat of the Mind, 2 vols. 

7.^(//,-.4S. 6d. — — ^774 

5497 Calida^'s Sacontiila, or the Fatal Ring, neat anJgut, 7s. 1 702 
549S Ititto, e.i/r'f Z-oK,'^, 4s. ^- — 1796 

5499 Coriat's (.hin.) Remarks made on a Journef through the Ne- 

therlands, 2 vols. 2s. — — 1767 

5500 Cotton's Virgil Travestie, ni^(Jt ntidgi/t,^. 1771 

5501 C.vrnonvonshire, a Sketch of its History, vrau'Y/, is. 6d. 1791 

5502 Copywidl's Shru'os of Parnas-us, Aof.';f/.s is.6d. 1760 

5503 Child's Discourse on 'trade, IS. 6d. — 1794 

5504 Contents of the British Museum, tortrr/j, is. 6d. 1762 

5505 Cru ius Lives of Roman Poets, 2 vols. 4s. — 1753 
15506 Cotton'-. Poetical Works, 4s. — 1725 

5507 Camilla, or Picture of Youth, by DArblay, ^ vols. *fn>c</, 

128, 6d. — 179^ 

5508 Craftsman, by D'Anves, 14 vols. il. i«. — 1731 

5509 Clarke's. Esi-ay on Study, 2s. 6d. — 1731 

5510 Charter of Romney Mai-sb, black letth, "]&. printed hy Wolfe, 

^579 

55 1 1 Clevelaud'.s Poemr, 23. — 16^7 

5512 Carrewc's Poem , with a Masque, 3s. — i^jl 

5513 Cleaveland's Poems, is. 6d. — 16)7 

5514 Crosby's London L' tter Writer, j^avf/, is, 

5515 Cato's Letters, 4 vols. 7s, — 17154 
'5516 Curiosities oi Hampton Court and Windsor Cjistle, byBick- 

ham, 2s. — — 1742 

5517 Clarke's Essay on the Education of Youth, is. 6d. 1734 

•5518 Coutcau's Confessions, 2 vols, *«'uW.4<:. 6d. — ^799 

51549 C urtiere Poems, e.trn Iwuvdhy Ihrrinj;, 6s. 1706 

15523 Courtier's pleiisures of Solitude, /"/tf/fj, ?;^tfr'/jr, 5s. 180a 

5521 Cumberland's Calvary, or Death of Christ, a Poem, 2 vols. 

pliies, el^intli) bounds green Morocco, gi.'i leaves, i8s, 
- iSoo 

5522 Connoisseur, ij vols. 12 s. — 1774 
^5^3 Corry. 8 Detector of Quackery, ioarJ^, ii.6d, " j8o2 



144 Histories, ^lisctUanies, Novels, tsfc. i2mo.^ [Priestley, 145, 

55a4 Collard's Essentials of Logic, M,7r^v, as. 6d. 1796 

^<2,5 . Praxis of Logic, A^f/r<^y, 33. 6(1. — I79<5 

5526 Collection of Sentimental Maxims, &:c, 3s. — , j-i^^ 

5527 Chanaberlayne's Present State of E.igland.^r^/ edition, 3s. 6d. 

> 1669 

5528 Davis's Discoverie of the Tiue Cause why Ireland was never 

Subdued, 3s, — ^747 

5^^29 Davis Instructions for History, IS. 6d. — 1680 
55JO Dalrym;.le's Remirks on the History of Sf olland, 3s. 1773 

55JI Dodsley's Collections of Pcems. 6\o\s.riu'i, i8s. 17 'i^ 

555^ JUitt), with Pearch's Foems, 10 vols, il.'i^s. 1766 

5533 Miscellaneous Pieces relating to the Chinese, 

■2 vo\s.baif Isound,' ifS. -7— — 1762 

5534 Dyer's Poems, 2 \ols. hoards, 7s. — 1802 
553.5 Dimond's Petriarvhal Sonnets and 'Porm?,, hoards, ^s. 1800 
5^^^ Daliymple s Story of Dooshevanta and Sakoontala, translated 

from the Mahabharata, /.'ra', in boards. 2s. 6d. J 795 

5537 (Lord Haile's) Memorials and Letters relating to 

the History of Great Britain, seurd, 3s. 1 766 

5538 Description of the Cathedral Church of York, 3s. 6d. 1 768 

5539 Dyer's Poems, nd«/, 2S. 6d, -^- 1761 

5540 Deatli of AhA, Jireli/ printed f>lates, nexi boards, j^s.6d. 1801 

5541 Dermody's Poems, «i?6f/, 38. 6d. — 1800 

5542 Dryden's Miscellaneous Works, vols. 2, 3, and 4, neat,6s. 1767 

5543 Donne's 1 oems, hoards, scarce, 3s. — Tv7isoti, 17 19 

5544 Ditto, tiegani/i/ bound, AS. — — — »/>. 1719 

5545 V)\XiQ. extra houna in blue and red morocco, 10%. 6di. 1719 

5546 D Argens's Philosophy of Common Sense. 2 vols. 3s. 6d. 1740 

5547 Diceys Account of Guernsey, 2S. 6d. — — ^75' 

5548 Drydens Year of Wonders, 1666, a Poem, is. — 1667, 

5549 Dodshys JEsop, printed by Basket vilf£,/carcc, las. 1761 

5550 Description of Killarney, wtir^, IS. 6d. — Dub. i']'j6 

5551 Dryden's Pl.iys, 6 vols, vcat, il. is. '— — 1725 

5552 Delphine, by Madame de Stael-Holstein, 6 vols. Jiued, 15s. 

1803 

5553 Essay on Landscape, 2«. — — — — 1783 

5554 Errors of Innocence, Jj vols. los. 6d. — ■ — 1786 
555$ Egerton's Theatrical Remenjbrance, Wr^*, 3s. ' — 17S8 
S5S^ Englishman, being a Sequel to tiie Guardian, is, 17 ^4 

5557 Enamoured Spirit, a Novel, boards, is. 6d. — ^79^ 

5558 Eirors of Sensibility, 3 vols, srwrd, 5s. . t- . — 1793 

5559 F^etwells Letter."! on Various Subjects, .«w^//, is. 1786 

5560 Felton on Reading of the Classics, is. 6d. — — ^'!3'^ 

5561 Fenelon's Essay on Civil Government, is. 6d. — 1722 

5562 Female Tuition, or an Address to Mothers, K'uvi/, is. 6d. 4786 
55^3 Fielding's Voyage to Lisbon, scucd, is.6d. — ^1 55 
5564 Fenton's Poems, 2 vols seutd,^s. — »- — 1790 
55^5 Fuller's Art of Rij:lit Thinking, 2s. — — 1731 

5566 Florian's Hi tory of Numa Pompiltus, 3 vols, screed, 4s. 6d. 

1787 

5567 — Eslrlle, 2 vols. toarJj, 3?. 6d. — — 1789 



H.Holborn. ] Ilisiorks, MisccUatiUs, Ko<veh, Wc. x2mo. 145 

5568 Ferguson's Institutes of Moral Philosophy, as. -- 178'; 

^^6g FahtTiff'eLGiierSfjicaf and gi!f, 2s. 6d. — — 1796 

5570 Florian's Grenada Conquered, 3 vols, served, js. — 1793 

5571 Gregor3''s Comparative View, wt-«/^ 28. — — 1772 

5572 Glover's Lconidas, 3 Poem, 2 vols, 3s. 6d. — 1770 

5573 Giiaffi's History of the Revolution of Naples, is, 6d. 1664 

5574 Goldymitlis Roman History, 2S. — — — 1796 

5575 — History of England, 2 vols, inttrleavcd, 3s. 6d. 

1803 

5576 Gisborne's Poems, .3s. 6d. — — — • — ^799 

5577 Gee on Trade, is. 6d. — — — — 1760 

5578 Guide to Domestic Happiness, <r/f^J«^ 3s. — 1801 

5579 Goslling's Walk in and about Canterbur)', 3s. 6d. 1779 
5j8o Gay "s Poems, 2 vols. Hffl^ 5s. 6d. — — — ^7^7 

5581 Guardian, 2 voU, iierv and 7ivat , 7s. 

5582 Gazetteer of France, 3 vols, 6s. — — — 1793 

5583 Golborry's Travels in Africa, 2 vols, ^(jar^j, 12s. — • 1802 

5584 Goldsmith's Works, 2 vols, /;6tfn/v, 5s, — — '79i 
55^5 Gibsons Pastoral Letters, 2s. — — — 1732 
5586 Humes History of England, 8 vols, portraits, nni), boards, 

il. IS. — — — — — — 1803 

55S7 History of England, in Letters from a Nobleman to his Son. 2 

vols neat, 5s, — — — ' — — 1 780 

5588 Kurd's Dialogues, 3 vols. «eo/ ««</_§•»//, 9s. — 1771 

5589 Hawkins's Origin of the English Drama, 3 vols, neat, 9s, 1 773 

5590 Hughes's Letters, 3 V. Is, 6fiiTc/, 5>. — — 1773 

5591 Ditto, wcfl^ 3 V0I.S. 8s, — — — — 1773 

5592 Haylcy's Poems and Plays, 6 vols, elegant, i8s. 1788 

5593 Hood s Remonstrances, and other Potms, fr(>flr^/v, is, 6d, 1801 

5594 History of William Harrington, 4 voli. seucd, 6s, . 1797 

5595 Haunted Priory, ^wr^fv, 2s. ■ — — — ^794 
559^ History of Stanislaus L first King of Poland, is. 6d, J741 
51597 Hope's Scotch Fencing .Master, platen, 2s, 

5598 Hallywell's Discourse of the l^olity and Kingdom of Darkness 

2S. — — — — — . — 1681 

5599 Histor}''of Nourjahad, hn/floitml, i^.^d. — 1767 

5600 Hanway s Instructions for the Boys of tlie Marine Society, 2s. 

• 178S 

5601 History of most Manual Arts. Excellency of Humane Wit. 

2s. — — — — -^ — — 1661: 

5602 Herring's Letters, scued, 2S. — — — 177.7 

5603 Hume s Essays and Treatises, 4 \o, mat, 9s. — 1760 
560.;. Hamilton's Poems, «r«/, 2s. 6d. — — — i;6o 
5605 Howell's Familiar Letters, «frt/, 3s. — AbcrJetn, i-j^^ 
^6c6 History and Antiquities of Winchester, 2 vols, plates, boards, 

6s. — — — — — — 1773 

5607 Hargrove's Anecdotes of Archery, sctufd, is. 6d. 3 orh, 1791 

5608 Hager's (Dr.) Picture of Palermo, io^/rc^.?, 3s. — 1800 
15609 Hudson's East India Kah'ndar, Z'oar<ij, is. 6d. — .1801 
5610 Hume's History of Engl md, 8 vols, plutcs, rjc^, ioards, il.is. 

1803 
U 



146 iristor.es,3IisceUanies,Kovcls, &c. j2tno. [Priestley, J43, 

561 1 Ti^^io, r.t7V and iltgaiitly hound, xl. iis. 6d. — 1803 

J5612 Julia de Roubigne, a lak, 2 vols. 2s. • — — 1782 
c^6i-i Jour.it-y from London to Paris, mop and plates. 3s. 6d. iL'03 

5614 Itard's Historical Account of tlic iMsco.ery and Education of 

a Savage Man, boards, 2s. — — — 1802 

5615 Junius's Letters, Worjdfall's edit. 2 vols, 7s. — 1772 

5616 Juvenile Librar,', vol. i, loarda, 4s. — — 1800 

5617 Jonson's InUoduction to the Study of History, 2s. — 1772 

5618 Jolii.son's Fugil!v« Pieces, 3 vols, neat, 12s. 

5619 Joseph Andrews, 2 vols, jzta^, 4s. ' — 1/45 

5620 Johnson's Rassclap, Prince of Abj'ssinia, ^/afw, boards, 4s. 6d. 

1796 

5621 Johnstone's Haco's Expedition against Scotland, scuedf 3s. 6d. 

— — 1782 

5622 Johnstone's Haco's Expedition against Scotland, Anecdotes of 

Olave the Black, King of Man, and otherTracts, by Johns- 
ton, It a If bound, scarce, 7 s. — 1780 

5623 Itard's Discovery and Education of a Savage Man, boards, 2s. 

1802 

5624 Johnstone's Death Song cf Lodbroc, sened, 3s. 1782' 

5625 Jefl'ercy's Picaoures cf Uetirement, l)oards,2>.6d. 1800 
K626 Kotezbue's Constant Lovers, 2 vols. iearJv, 4s. 6d. 1799 
-^-w Keysler's Travels through Hungary, &c. -t vols. los. 6d. 1758 

^(5^8 ^'^'"g'^ ^'^^^^'*^"^"^'^! '^^^ — '745 

' <62Q Kame's Essays on Briti?h Antiquities, as. 6d. 176^ 

<6^o ^'i<^'X on Education, &oa/-(/#, 2s. 6d. — 1781 

^g-j Klimius'i. Journey to the "World under Ground, 3s. 6d. 1755 
^^^^ Letters frcm Dr. Herring to Duncombe,«cue(/, is. 6d. 1737 
i'^i^ Loicnzir.o Di Medici, extra bound, 4s. — '797 

'Lg,. Lee's Draitiatick Works, 3 vols. I2S. — 173^ 

' ^^n^ L1':'yd's Poetical Works, 2 vols, Hea^, 4s. — '774 

■^5,'^ Lloyd and Lamb's Blank Verse, boards, is. 6d. 1798 

t^ij-; Letters from an American in Ireland to his Friend at Trebisond, 
^^ is.6d. - - 1757 

r^oS Lucifer and INIammon, a Sketch on the Last and Present Cen- 
tury', serced, 2S. — — '793 
t6zg Langhornes Effusions of Friendship and Fancy, a vols. 4s. 1786 
V640 Langhorne's Letters, 2 vols. 3s. — 1769 
t6±j Lives of Notorious Villains, 3s. — 1678 
<642 Loyal Songs written against the Rump Parliament, 2 vols. 4s. 6d. 

1731 

5643 Loveling's Latin and English Poems, is. 6d. 1741 

5644 Langhorne's Poetical Works, 2 vols, boards, 4s. 6d. 1^66 

5645 Letters upon Sacred Subjects, kca^, is. 6d. — 1757 

5646 Letters of Themistocles, 2S. --— — '795 

5647 Letters from a Moor at London, to his Friend at Tunis, 2s. 6d. 

1735 

5648 Life of Oliver Cromwell, nca^, 2S. — 1747 

5649 Life of Fenelon, IS. 6d. — 1725 

5650 Logic or the Art of Thinking, is. 6d. — ^ 1693 

5651 Mortimer's Student's Pocket Dictionarj, 3s, 1777 



I 

H.Holborn. ] H/sterus, Miscellanies, KotcIs,^c. i2mo. 147 

,5652 Minstrci, 3 vols..s«tfrf, 6s. — 1793 

5653 Messiah, 3 vols. 7s. 66. 

5654 MacphtMSon's History of Great Britain and Ireland, 2s. 6d. 

Djb. 1773 
S^SS ^^^n Cif Feeling, plates, ntri bound, 8s. • 1 800 

5656 Maciieill's Poetical Work, plates, 2 vols, boards 9s. j8oi 

5^57 Modem Traveller, 4 vols «t'7u Zioa/a'.v, 7s. 1803 

S^S^ Monk, a Romance, 3 vols, boards, 7s, 6d. iSod 

5^59 Memoirs of tlie Manstein Family, 2 vol*, extra hound, ^s. 1783 

5660 Memoirs of the House of Brandenburg, is. 6d. 175 1 

5661 Mere's R<?]narks on the Mode of Educating Teinales, is. 6d.i 799 

5662 Montague's (Lady Mary) Letters 3 vols, half bound, 3s. 6A.iy6$ 
S^^3 Mavoi-'s Universal History, vol. 21, is. 6d. 1803 
5"^4 More's Utopia or the Happy l{epublic,«ea^; 3s. 176a 
5"^5 Martyn's Remarks on the /Rniads of Virgil, ntat, as. 6d. 1770 

5666 Matthew's (Sir Tobic) Letters, 3s. —> 1660 

5667 Monitio Logica or Translation ql Bur^ei-sdicus Logic, is. 6d. 1697 
■^x^ Moor's Essays, read to a Society at Glasgow, neat, is. 6d. 1759 
5669 ^fiJt^^n's Paradise Lost, vol. 2. -elegantly bound, 2s. 1 795 

5^7° Regained, as. 6i. — 17 7* 

5^71 Milton's Conius,f/a^( *,6oar</«, as. — i799 

5^7* Mysteries of Udolpho, 4 vols. /'uarc/*, i6s. — 1799 

5^^3 Memoirs of a Coxcomb, IS. 6d. — 175' 

5^74 Midwife or Old Woman's Magazine, 3 vols, in i, scarce, ijs. 
5^7.^ Manners of tlie Great, ^a/^W««J, 3s. — 1/83 

•5^7'^ Monk Unveil'd, is. 6d. — ' 1673 

5*^77 Mathias's Odes, Eng. and Lat. not published for sale, boards. 

3s. 6J. — — - ,1798 

5678 Man ofthc World, a vol«;. ncit'a»f/e^f^a«f, 6>. 1795 

S^^79 Mirtle and Vine, a Collection of Songs, 3 vols. 7.S. 6d. 1800 

5680 New Introduction to Geography, IS. 6J. 1002 

5681 Noah, by Collyer, a vols. 3*. — ^7^7 

5682 Newton's Poems, 4frW, is. 6d. — ■^797 
5/5^3 Nugent's Tour to the Netherlands, &c. 4 vols, neat, 8s. 1783 

5684 0;.'Conomv of Human Life, io«;J*, IS. — ^77* 

5685 Ousle^'s Epitome of the A mient History of Persia, translated 

from tl>e Jehan .Ara, a Persian Manuscript, Pers. and Eng. 

plates^ new boards, 1^'^. — ^799 

$6^6 Ditto, elegantli/ ht)i(nd,6ri. extra bound, p.6i\. 1797 

5^87 Ditto, clrgantbi hound, morocco g'tlt leaves, los.6J. 1799 

56S8 Opies (Mrs.) Poems, "wovepaper, 4s. — i8oa 

5689 Ossian's Poems, a vols. 6<. — . l;95 

5690 Orrery's Remarks on the Life and Writings of Swift neat, i .6d. 

175a 

5691 Plain Sense, a Novel, 3 vols, hoards, 5s. 6d. 179J; 

5692 Poeper, a Collectinn ot Essays Mora!, &c. 2«. 1798 
5<593 Patterson's Joiiieriana or the Book of Scraps, 2 vols. 2s.6d.177a 
5694 Prior's Poems, a vols. 3s. 6d. — i754 
5<^95 Picture of Parliament, /(oa/^/v, 3". -7 18°* 

5696 Poems l)y the most eminent Ladies of Gr»t Britain, a vols. 3 s. 

5697 Phillip's Poems, boturdt, u. 6d. i77<5 



148 IlisiorieSf Miscellanies, KoxeJst^f. iimo. [Priestley, 143, 

5698 Prince of Condc,' IS. 167^ 

5699 PlaLstcd's Journal from Calcutta by Sea to Bi::,sorah, from 

thence across the Great Desert to Aleppo, &.c. 2s. 1758 
^^700 Pratt's Family Secrets, 5 vols, c/^^'-a/i^ il. 4s. . — jjgS 

5701 Percy's Reliques of Ancient Poetry, 3 \ ols, extra bound, il. i«. 

^785 

5702 Poetical Farrago, 2 vols, neat and gilt, p. — i^p^ 

^703 Pamela, or Virtue Rewarded, 4 vols, neat, lis. 1746^ 

3704 Prose Epitome, abridged fiom the Elegant Extracts, 4s. 1792 
.'5705 Parnell s Poems, Hfflf, 3s. — — — — 1770 
5706 Parnell's Works, i/«e 7»o/-0i:co, 3s. 6d. — G/asg. j'j67 

^707 Pindar's (Peter) Works, 3 vols. *ra;cf/, 1 2s. — Diil. ijgz 
^^708 Popular Tales, :'. vols, boanh, 4s. — — 1791 

5709 Pennington's Letters, 4 vols. y(iyc(/, 6s, — 1766 

^710 Quarle's Emblems, plates, very neat, p. — — J 736 

5711 RadcHfTe's Italian, 3 vol<. ^oarJ", 5s. — — ^797 

5712 Rogers s Pleasures of Memory, /i/i3^irf, 8s. — — iSoz 
^713 Relph's Poems, erf/-/? 3o?mr/, marhkd leaves, 4s. 6d. 1 797 

5714 Rollin's Belles Lettres, 4 vols. IDS. 6d. — — j-fjg 

5715 Ditto, 4 vols. I2S. — — — — — 1749 

5716 Rollin's Ancient History, 10 vols, nnx- and neat, 2I, as. 1800 

5717 Robertson's Essay on Punctuation, wffl^, 2s. 6d. 1785 

5718 Rowe-s (Nicholas) Works, 2 vols. 3s. 6d. — 176^ 

5719 Rowe's (Elizabeth) Works, 2 vols. 4s, — — ^7^9 

5720 — — Friendship, in Death, xcry 7iegf, 2S. 6d. 

.5721 Ramsay'"s Scotch and English Songs, 2 vols, boards, 4s, 6d. 

1775 
^722 Remarks upon the History of the Landed and Commercial Po- 
licy of England, 2 \oh. boards, 3s. — — 1 78 "J 
^723 Richardson's Guide to Loch Lomond, &c. boards, 2s. 1790 
5734 Rawleigh's Marrow of History, IS. 6d, — — 1662 
572 5 Ross's Muses' Interpreter, b'ue morocco, gilt leaves, 3s. 1647 
5726 Reeve's Plans of Educatiou, iocr^/A,-, 2s. — — 1793 
^727 Rochefoucault's Maxims, 2s. — — — i??"; 

5728 Rules, Orders, and Directions, by the Lord Lieutenant and 

Council of Ireland, is. 6d, - — — 1742 

5729 Roderick Random. 2 vols. ^s. — . — __ 1780 
_573o Ditto, 4s. — — — — — — 17 ro 

^7^1 Raleigh's Arts .of Empire, IS. 6ft. — iCo'z 

0732 Spectator, 8 vols, half Injund, il. is. 1802 

')733 Spectator, 8 vols. i6s. — — i"44 

^7^4 Ditto, 8 vols. Tifw and elegantly bound, il. 4s. 

^73") Spencer's Works, 6 vols, il.is. 17T'; 

5736 Spirit of the Elbe, 3 vols, in i, 4s. 6d. j-^^ 

5737 S[x'iice's Essay on Popes Odyssey, neat, 3s. 1747 
^738 Swain's Redemption, a Pcsm, as. 6d. 1797 

5739 Sanderson's Poems, seued, as. — 1800 

5740 Smith's (Charlotte) Sonnetts, jj/a/cf, neof, js. ^79* 

5741 Ditto, 2 vols. /&oarrf*, I2S. — • 1797 
574a Sorrow^of Wertcr, ioa/t/i, 3s. 6d. — 1801 
5743 Sentimental .Memoirs, 2 vols. js. 6d. 1785 



H.Holborn. ] Histories, Mifcclijnics, Novels, ^c. i2mo. 149 

5744 Sterne's Tristram Shandy, 9 vols. i8s. xy69 

5745 1^'tto- 6 vols. Complete, neat and gilt, l6s. 1782 

5746 Sterne's Sentimental Journey through France and Italy, a vols. 

very neat, 5'-' — *794 

5747 Stouthcuie Monasticon Fcvershamcnse in Agro Cantiano, 3s-. 

1671 

5748 Sterne's letters, 4. yoh. neat and scarce, los. — '77^ 

5749 Shakespeare's Plays, Bell's edition, 8 vols, mat and gilt, il. 8s. 

1778 

5750 Shakespeare's \\ orks, by Theobald, 8 vols, neat, marbled leaves, 

il. i6s. — — — — — 1767 

5751 Shakespeare's Plays, printed from the Text of Mulonc, 7 vols, 

neat, il. 8s. — — 17^0 

5752 Sevipne's Letters, 10 vols, nea/, 11.15s. '764. 

5753 Swift's Works, 26 vols, complete, neat, 4I. 14s. 6d. 17(50 

5754 Sulivan's Select Fables, /;oflr</*, 2s. — '7741 

5755 ^pi'itual Quixote, 3 vols, neat, 7s. — 1785 

5756 Slienstone's Works, 2 vols. 4s. • — 1773 

5757 Seymour's Complcat Gamester, 2s. — I73Q 

5758 Somner's Roman Ports and Forts in Kent, 2S. — 169? 

5759 Steel's Romish Ecclesiastical History IS, — 1714 

5760 Smart's Poems, 2 vols, new, boards, 3s. — '791 
57^^ School for Tutors, «aierf, is. 6d. — J788 
^762 Treatise of the nobilitic of the Realme, scarce, 9$. 164a 
57^3 Turkish Spy, 8 vols, neat, il. — *75i 
57^4 Truslcr's Chronology, 2 vols, extra bound, 7s. 

57^5 Tour Through Great Britain, 4 vols. 8s. — 176a 

5766 Ditto, 4 vols. 6«f ef/i7<o«, 14s. — 1778 

57^7 Tatler, 4 vols. Kea^ a«rf gi7^, los. 6d. — ^749 

57"^ Temple's Irish Rebellion, 2s. — 1679 

^769 Tatlcr, 6 vols, plates, neat, il. is. 1786 

r77o Trapp's Lectures on Poetry, is, 6d. — 174* 

5771 Thomas's History of Pcnsylvania, ^ccrrcfy 5s. — 1608 

5772 Tryal's for High Treason, 2 vols. 3s. 6d. — 1716 

5773 Thompson's Translations and Poems, boards, as. 6d. 1801 

5774 Thurston's Poems, J«t'et/, IS. — ^757 

5775 Tindal's Polymetis Abridged, 2s.6d. — 1767 

5776 Travels through Eg>-pt, Turkey, &c. sewed, is. 6d. 1758 

5777 Tim Bobbin's Works, scueJ, 3s. — 179^ 
"5778 Tooke's Pantheon, 3s. — 1793 
5779 Talbot's (Catherine) Works, is. 6d. — 1795 
57S0 '1 aylor's Survey of the Great Post Roads, is. 6d. 1776 

5781 Thompson's Sailors letters, 2 vols, in i. 4s. 6d. 1767 

5782 Tclemachus rtczi ftoa/t/*. is.6d. — 1781 

5783 Ditto, 2 vols, plates, boards, 6<. • — 1800 

5754 Thomson's Seasons, p/atcs, nexvandneaf, 7s. 6d. 1799 

5755 Temple on the United Provinces of the NethcHands, is. 6d.i68o 

5786 Voltaire's Annals of the Empire, 2 vols. — 1755 

5787 Urquhart Anti(;uarian Tracts, 3s. — Edin.i'/'Ji 
57^^ Voltaire's Philosophical Dictionarv, neat, J». 64. 

5789 Prose Works, vol. I. as. 6d. — 177«. 



150 IIhtories,'MisccIlaTues,NovehtSfC. iivao. [Priestley, 14 j, 

5790 ^>^ris's Roman Nii;hts, hoards, is, — 1^98 

5791 Voice from Heaven to the Common Wealth of Lngland, is. 6(1. 

1654 
^^794 Usher's Clio nr a Discourse on Taste, ncff^, 5s. 1771 

5793 Ditto, with Usher's Theory of the Mind, buuiid fugrther, neat, 

7s. 6d. — — 1769 & 71 

5794 Walpolc's Catalogue of Engravers, neat, 4s. 6J. 1794 

5795 Walpcilu's Catalogue of Royal and Noble Authors, 2 vols, neat, 

125. — — DoJi/rj/, 17^9 

5796 Ditto, 2 vols, elegantly bound, blue morocco, gilt leaves, 2]. 2s. 

Straii:bery Hilly 1758 

5797 Walsh's Prospect of the State of Ireland, «c«rcf, 6s. * \68i 

5798 World b> Adam Fitzadum, 4 vols, neat, los. 6d, 1 761 

5799 ^^'(^ty's Poetical Works, 2 vols. 3s. — 177^ 
580Q William's Poems, 2 vols, senid, 4-;. — ^794 

5801 William's (Helen Maria) Poems, 2 vols. 4--, ^79i 

5802 Waller's Works, ncfl^, 28. 6d. — , ^j772 

5803 Walpoliana, 2 vols, boards, 5s. 

5804 Wallace (Sir Wilham, Life of), 3 vols, scried, 4s, 6J. 1790 

5805 Walker's Teacher's Assistant, 2s. — i8cJi 

5806 Wren's Monarchy Asserted, is. 6d. — 1660 

5807 Webb's Remarks on the Beauties of Poetry, is. 6d. 1762 

5808 Ward's England's Reformation, 3s. 6d. — 1719 

5809 Wild's Poems, is. 6d. — 1670 

5810 Wieland's Adventures of a Ratonic Philosopher, 3 vols, boards, 

6s. • — — 1804 

5811 William's Letters written in France, J^^oh.scued, 6s. i792,&c. 

5812 Younn's Ni^lit Thoughts, 2 vols. 4s. 

5813 Dnto, neu- and elegantlif bound, 2^. 6i\, — 1798 
^814 \uung'b Works, 6 vols, in 3, neat, los. 6d. — 177+ 



French^ Italian^ Spanish^ &V. Duodecimo. 

5815 \ BREGE Chronologique dc I'Histoire d'Espagne et de Por-. 
1\, tugal, X torn. ^o<2r£?>, 9s. — 2 torn, hound, ics. 6d. 

Paris, 1765 
58x6 Ditto, 2 torn, n^w and 7/e«/, 13s, — — Paris, i-]6^ 

5817 Abrege Chronologique de I'Histoire dcs Empereurs, 2 torn. 

IDS. 6d. — — — — — Varis,il6'] 

5818 Abrege Chronologique de I'Histoire de France, 5 torn. seneJ, 

17s. 6d. -^^ ____ — — 1788 

5819 Aiiquetil Precis dc I'Histoire Universellc, 9 torn, seived, il. 7s, 

Paris, an. 7 

5820 Arleville Petit Rhetoricicn VrancnhcboarJs, as. — 1791 

5821 Abrege de I'Histoire Aucienne, IS. 6d. — ^794 

5822 Anecdotes de France, 4 toni. 9s. — — Jmst. 1764 

^823 du Xord, 38. — — — Paris, lyjo 

J824 Chinoises, Japanoiscs, Sec. wurrf, jy. ih. 1772 



H.Holborn.] Histories, Mi/ctllames, KmeIe,SiC. lamo. 151 

5825 Ariane, 2 torn in r, 2s. — — — — 1632 

5826 Almanack du Voyageur a Paris, is. 6d. — Parw, 1786 

5827 Adventures de Saphojwuf*/, 2S. — — '^^ ^803 
^828 du Baron dc Foeneste, 2 torn. 3s. 6d. Amst. 173 1 

5829 Abbadie I'Art de se Cooiaitrc, 2s. — — Haye, iy6o 

5830 A\rU Voyage eu divers Etats d'Europe et Asic, 2S. 6d. 

, Paris, 1693 

5831 Abrege de Toutes les Sciences, setced. is. Brux. 1784 

5832 An.-.l/se de la Philosophife et laViede Fr. Bacon, ? torn, bourds, 

6s. , — — ~ _ _ — 1755 
i;833 Bennct Lettres du Comte d'Arlirtgton. is. 6d. A'ust. 1701 

[5834 Boilcau ((Euvres de), a torn. ^06/r^j, 5s. — Ptrm, 1770 

5835 2 ton. ncai, los. 6d. G'afg. 1750 

5836 -^ 4 torn, avec Fig. Picart, 8s. Haye, 172X 

5837 2 torn. 6s. — — Pom, 1735 

^838 5 torn. Notes par Saint Mark, sini.<ed, 

1I.5S. — — — — Amst.i-j'jz 

5839 Batteux Principes de la Litterature, 6 torn, sexced, los. 6d. 

* „ ., 1777 

58^.-) Bonheur (Temple du), 3 torn. «ra^ 7s. 6d. i/oi/i/. 1769 

5841 Boyer Voyage a I'Amerique Occidentalc, 6s. 6d. Paris, 1654 

5842 Bos Antiquities dc la Grece, 2S. 6d. — — 1769 

5843 Bcssuet Hist. Universelle, 4 torn. los. 6d. Amt.i'j^S 

5844 Ditto,- complete in 3 torn. 7s. 6d. — — 1722 

5845 BufFon Histoire Natarelle, 15 tom. avec Fig. 2I. as. 

Paris, 1769 

5846 Beaumont Lettres de M. de Roselle, is. 6d. — 1767 
5847 Magazin des Enfans, 2 tom. 3s. — 1792 

5848 Barthelemy Caiite et Polydore,/<ru."<(/, is. — — 1799 

5849 FossuTraitedu Poeme Epicue, is.6d. — . H^^'j/f, 1714 

5850 Beverley Histoire de la Virginie, avec Fig, z^- P^rii, 1707 

5851 Bellegaide Histoire des Voyages, 2s. — Atiist. iyo8 

5852 Bury 1 Education Francoise, ft -iiW, 2S — — Paris, lyj-j 

5853 Blanchard la Vie de Pie VI. «a)c</, is. — 1800 

5854 Besdel Causes CeJebres & Intercessantes, 2 torn, sewed, 3«.I727 
^855 Laudelot Uiilite des Voyages, 2 torn. 4s. — '• — i^ajr 
5856 Ditto, 2 tom. avec Fig. 6s. 6d. — — — 1686 
J5857 Beaumont Contes Moraux, 2 tom. 3s. — 3/<?«/. 1774 

5858 Beaumarchais Amusemens Litteraires, 3 tom. boards, 4s. 

Hai/e, 1740 

5859 Beau (Avantures du Sir C. Le), 2 tom. avec Fig. 6s. 

Amst. 1738 

5860 Contes Traduits de I'Anglois, i". 6d. — — ; 1774 

5861 Course de Bale, a Biennc, *<niH^, is. 6d. Basle, 1789 
586a Corneille (Chef d*(Kuvres de),4 tom.yt-iiCi/, 7s. P.-/r. 1788 

5863 Curioiites de Paris, 3 tom. avec Fig. 5*. — Par. 174a 

5864 Croyauce (la Veritable) de I Eglise Catholique, is. 6d. 

Par. 1720 

5865 Correset Antiquites de Paris — Rebel Antiquitcs de Paris, 

neaf,2s.6d. — — — — _ 16868 



i5» Histories, Miscellanies, NotelSy ^c. lamo. [Priestley, 14^, 

5866 Contes dc la Ileane dc Navarre, avec Fig. torn. 2, scued, 3s,<5d. 

Jt7?JL 1698 

^867 Chardin Voyage en Terse, 10 tom. Fig. 2l.12s.6d. Par. 1725 

V868 Cardonne Melanges de Litteraturc Orientalc, 2 tom. fttved, 

3s. 6d. — — — — — • Par. All' ^ 

5869 Chef d'O-Aivre d'un Inconnu, 2 tom. hoards, 5s. 11 aye, 174,^ 

5870 Cervantes I'crsiles et Sigismonde, 4 torn. 7s. Par. 1738 
^871 — Nouvelles, avec Fig. per Foikcnia, a tom. ixtm 

bound, 15s. — — — — Jri'jf. 1768 

5872 Claville Traite du Vrai Merite de Homme, 5s. Amst, 1 765 
<873 De Cailincas Essais sur rHistoiredes Belles Lettres, 4 tom. 7s. 

%<"'> i 757 
5874 D'Aubignac Practique de la Theatre, 2 tom. 3s. 17^5 

^875 Debonnaire Lecons de la Sagesse, 3 torn. ^s. Par. 1751 

5876 Ducatiana ou Rem, de Feu Le Duchat, 2 tom. 3s. J738 

5877 Dotval, au Hist, des Maiirs, 2 tom^. 3s. Jjtist. 1759 

5878 Danville Geographic Ancienne, 3 tom. maps, rcut, 15s. 

P«r. ^768 

5879 Desprcaux Histoire de laGrcce, 6 tom. ncai, il. is. Rouen, 

1780 
^880 Dufrenoy Tablettes Chronologiques, 2 tom. 7s. 1744 

5881 De Pilesk^ours de Peintm-e, 2s. 6d. — Pa,; 1708 

5882 Du Bos Reflexions Critiques sui" la Poesie et Peinture,3 tom. 

neat, 10%. 6A. , — — /'flr, 177c 

5883 De Lambert Melanges de Litteraturc, ^ tom. los. 6d. Amji. 

<884 Dictionnairc Neologique, 2s. 6d. Antjl. 17^50 

5885 de la Fable, is. 6d. — Pain, 1745 

<886 Geographiquc de la France, 4 tt m. 8s. Puns, 

^7^5 
<887 ^ Univcrselle de la France, par Ilessclin, 6 tt.ni. 



770 



// 



^888 De la Croix Mille ct un Jour, 3 torn, srurd, 7s. 63. 1766 
1:889 Dc Condillac Commerce ct Ic Govcrnnicnt, 2^. Amst. 1776 
C890 Dclafite Rcponses a Dcmcler, scued, is. 6(i. ^79^ 

5891 Dc la Ilode Hiitoirc des Rcvol. c!e France, 4 tcm. 6s. 

Ihyc, 173S 

5894 De Mirliol Jounial Uistorique d'un "N'oyaije de rAnicriquc, 

2S. 6;l. — — — — — • Par. 17 13 
15893 Du Marsai^ des Trapes ou des Difcronscns, 2s. ^^^'''^)^77S 
«;894 Dc Lille la Papic Pocme, sexied, is; 6(1. 

5895 De la Bruycie Charactcres dcTlieophras-tc, 2 tom. 4';. 6d. 1729 

5896 Dilt<., 2 torn. c^ruW, 4s. — - — — Paris, ij-jg 

5897 De la Force liistoiic Sccrotte dc Bourgogne, 3 tom. stucd, 

10?, 6d. — — — -- DidutfP.fr. 1782 

5898 Delices dx-s Pais l>as, 4 tom. plates, los. ^'"f- 1720 

5899 de la Suisse, 4 tom. 16;. — — Aw.sf. 1730 

5900 ritalic, 6 torn, avec Lip;, il. is. — Ldd, jyog 

5901 De la Mottc I-'ahVs Niiuvolios, is. dd. — Au'.it. jyzy 

5902 Essai de Fables Nou\ellcset Poes.es Divcrses. dgarttly loinid, 

gilt ieuvs. j^'i. 6d. — ruiis,i'jS6 



H. Holboni.] Trench, Italian, Spanish, 8fC. i4mo. 1 jj 

5903 L'Esprit dela Fronde, 5 torn. 12s 6d. Paris, 177a 

5903 Essai sur la Megalantropogensie, sewed, is. 6d. ^n. 10 

5904 Everemond (Cl'.uvres de St. ) 7 torn. los. 6d. ./^nwf. 1716 
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5906 Ellis Voyage de la Baye de Hudson, a torn. ^^^/, 7s. Pa jiy, 

1749 

5907 Erastne Eloge de la Folic, 2s. — BerFin, 1761 

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5911 Entretiens sur les Vies et sur les Ouvrages des plus Excellcns 

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5916 Fenelon Dialogues sur PEloquence, 2s. 6d. Faris, 1764 

5917 Fk)rian Numa Ponnpilius, 2S. — ^^5^.1786 
^918 (Theatre de).?."Zi7?rf, IS. 6d. — Paris, i-^8j 

5919 Melanges de Literature, seucd. is. 6d. — 1787 

5920 lletchier Sermons, de Morale. 2 torn. 4s. 6d. Paris, 1750 
5921 Panejjyriques, 2s. — Brus. 1696 

5922 Hist, de Theod(3sele Grand, is. 6d. — 1681 

5923 Fables, Letters et Varietcs Historiques, 2s. 6d. 1788 
5924 Oriental es et Poesies Diverses, 2s. 6d. 1772 

5925 Genie de M. De BufJon, 2s. — Pam, 1778 

5926 Gonin Les Tours, 2 torn. 4s. — Am/i. 1734 

5927 Gemeilli Careri Voyage au Teas du Monde, 6 torn. Fig. 12s. 

Paris, 1619 

5928 Grave Observations per le Fere Paul, is. 6d. ^779 

5929 Galland Peterinage dc la Mecque, boards, 2s, 6d. A/nJi. 1754 

5930 Geulis Annales de la Vertue, 3 torn. 9s. Paris, 1786 
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5Q32 Histoire dela denier Re/olutiones de Perse, 2 torn. 4s. Pari.", 

1729 

5933 Generale desLarrons, 3s. 6d. — i?Oiir«, 1639 

5934 des Grecs oude ceuxqui Coriigentla Fortune au Jcu, 

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593^ de la Navigation, 2 torn. 3s. — • Paris, 1^22^ 

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5941 Halier Usong Histoire Orientalfj/t-iirrf, is. 6d. — 1771 

5942 Introduction a la Connoissance de L'Esprit Humain, is. 6d. 

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5943 Jaubert la Science des Medailles, 2 torn. 5s. 17 15 

5944 L Honneur Considere eh lui-meme, 2s. — Par. 1751 
59J.5 LondrcB ct ses Environs, avec Fig, 2 iom./med, S'-- '79<* 



J j4 French, Italian, Spanieh, ifC. lamo. [Priestley, 145, 

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5956 Le Beau Histoire des Bas Empire, 24 torn. 4I. 4s, Var. 1778 

5957 Letti Viedc Charles V. 4 torn. avec. Fig. los. J7nst.iygo 

5958 Locke Government Civile, as. — , jhnji. 1755 

5959 Les Liaisons Dangereuses, 3 torn, en 1,4s. Gtnex. 1784 

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5966 Martiniere Essays d« Critique, is. 6d. AmJi.i']^o 

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5983 Margat Histoire deTamerlan, 2 tom. neat, 6s. Paris, 1739 
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5990 Mifirre La Peinture poem. Fig. ^s. Am^. 1770 
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5993 Magaziii Historiqueux, IS. 6d. • Dub .lygt 

5994 Montaigne (Essais de) torn, fewed, los. Paris, iSoa 

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5999 fli^ Clievalier de Revanne, is. 6d. 174® 

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6308 Barlxi Pamata, 2 torn. 2s. 6d. — — Affist. 16^0 

6309 Barclaii Argenis, i?.- — — — — Elziv. 1659 

6310 Bacon do Augmentis Scientiarum, 4s. Lvgd. B. 16^2 

63 1 1 '■ 3s. 6d. ib. 164J 

6312 — ~ 2 torn. 5s. — — 16^^ 

^3^3—^ Novum Organum, 3s. 6d. — • ~ Jm.si. 1660 

6314 Novum Organum, £s. 6d. — Lvgd. B. 1645 

6315 -Opera Omnia, 7 tom. il. 4s. — Jmst. 1730 

6316 CcES?ir, 2 torn, neat, 6s. — — — Brindlcy, 1)4.^. 
63^7 i- 4 torn, ;zeflf, 15s. — — G lasg. Fou/is, ly^o 

6318 Catullus, TibuUiis. et Propertius, neat, 3s. 6d. Brindhy, 1749 

63 19 Cocceii Sanctae Scripturae Potentia demonstrata, 3 torn, mo- 

. rocco, 6s. -— — — _ _^. Ehiv. 1655 

6320 Ciacconins de Trielinio, IS. 6d. — — Amst. i66± 

6321 Cluvcrii Geographia, . IS. 6d. — — Z^. 1670 

6322 Ciceronis Opera, 10 tom. in 8, il. 4s. — ib. 1659 

6323 Cicero de Officiis, is. 6d. — — i6"7 

6324 -Orator, 2s. — — _ Glasg.Foulis, i';\'^ 

6325 Rhetorica, /Horocco, 4s. — Lugd. i^Sy 

(53?6 Claudianus Heinsii, IS. 6d. _ ^ __ Amst.i6'7j 



H.Holborn, ] Qassicsj S;c. Lathi, Greek, Sf- Hebre-x, i6rao. &c. 163 

6327 Costeri Chrstianse Institutiones, IS. — Colo?i, 1610 . 
6,528 Claudiaiius, IS. 6d. — — ' — Ca^/o;;», 1631 

6329 Cunui Satyra Meuippea, is. 6d. — Lugd.B.i6$% 

6330 Curtius (Ciuintus), a tom.itiict/. .-s. Brind/c^', iy46 
63^ I CcDciiii Tridentini Canones et Decreta, 2s. 6d. Antv. 16'] 7 
6332 Colomcsii Opuscula, is.6d., — — — Ultr. i66g 
6323 D.imasceni Historia de Vitis Barlami, &c. is. 6d. Antv. 
6334 Drudonis Practica Artls Amandi, — — »^'- ^^5^ 
(533<? Erasnai Lingua, is. 6d. — — — Lugd. B. 1624 
633*6 Eplcteri Enchiridion, Gr. et Lat. 2s. — A ms f. ly^o 
630- . ; IS. 6d. Lugd. B. \6<,i 

6338 Epitome Vita? divi Antonii, IS. 6d. — — "^^^ 

6339 Erasmi Coiloquiv, gi/^ 'Vaivs, 2S. — — Amst. 1651 

6340 Erasmi Apothegmata, 2 torn. 3s. — — Ludg. I'^^'Z 

6341 riorus Zeucotii, is. ' — — — — Amft. 1638 

6342 Florus et Arapelius, 23. — — — Ehiv. 1657 

6343 ■ 3s. 6d. — — — ;^. 1638 

6344 Frontinl Stratagemata a Valart, zs. — — Paris, 1763 , 

6345 2s. — — L. Bat. 1675 

6346 Firmiani Sa^culi Genius, 2s. — — — Paris. 

6347 Gouofiedi de AmoribQs Libri tres, 2s. 6d. Lugd. B. 1648 

6348 Golnitzii Itinerarlum Belgico-GallicUn), is. 6d. Elziv. 16^^ 

6349 Grotius de Studiis instituendis, 2s. . — — ib. 1645 

6350 Hippocratis Aphorismi, Gr. et Lat. a Villebi-uue, gilt lethcs, . 

4s. 6d. — — — — — Parts, \'j']9 
635i«Horatius,a Bond, 2s. — — — Amst. 1643 

6352 Heinsii in Horatii Opera Notae,3>. — Ehir. 1729 

63^3 Homeri Ilias, Gr. et Lat. 3s. 6d. — — ^cn. 1609 

(5j^^ . Odyssea, Gr. et Lat. 33. 

6355 Opera, Gr. et Lat. 2 tom. los. 6d. P.Steph, 1604 

63 S^ Odyssea, Gr. ct Lat. Bcigleri, luat, 7s. 6d. Anut. 1707 

63*57 Opera^Gr. et Lat. Berglcri, 2 torn. 163. ih. 1707 

'6s-''^ *-~ '' CIsrkii, 2 torn. 163. ib. 1743 

6s\g Hilperti Disijuisiiio de Prcadamitis, as. 6d. ib. 1656 

6360 Harveius de Generatione, IS. 6d. . . — — ii. 1651 

6361 Justini Histoiia, is. 6d. — — — i^. 1722 

6362 IS. 61. — — 0.»o«. 1669 

6363 rs.6d. — — — ■ Tra.. i668 

6364 a Mattaire, IS. 6d. — — lA>nd.i-i$ 

6_i6^ " ru. at, gilt leaves, 3s. 6d. 1713 

6^66 Justiniani I'jistitutiones, 2s. — — — Paris, 1676 

6367 Johai nis Audi r.i Epigramnaata, is. 6d, Lond. \6;^g 

6368 Jw^'ennlisetPersiu.s, 13. — — — IIagir,\6- 

6369 Index Expurgatorius, is. 6d. — — Z/^--^. 15S6 

6370 Kerckrin<j(ii Currus Triumpbalis Antimonii, 2s. Ami'. 16%^ 
^571 Luciani Dialogi b'^liCLi, Gr.et Lat. is. — Am:;. 161^ 
6^72 Lucanus Pulnianm, is. 6d. — — — Anti. 159a 
6573 Grotii, rs 6d. -_ _ _ A,uH.\60s 

.^^7^ Livii H soria, 2 uiin. 4s. — — — Gf»e.£ff, 16'.^ 
^375 Leedts Vetcres i petje Citati, IS. • — — Csnt.i'joi 

\ i 



164 Classics, K^c. Latin, Greek, <§• Hebrew. i6mp. &c. [Priestley, 145, 

6376 Ludicrarum et Aracenitatudi ScriptoreS Varii, as. 6d. 

Lugd. B. 1658 
6577 Memoriale Vitae Sacerdotalis, is. — -^ 1/95 

6378 Manutii Epistolae, 2S. — — — Venet. i^^B 

6379 Martialis Epigraramata Farnabii, IS. 6d. — ^mjf. 1644 

6380 Miltoni pro Populo AnglicanoDefensio, as. — 165 x 

6381 Montrose de Rebus Gestis, 1644-5-6, 2S, — iZ». 1648 

6382 Novum Testam. Gra?cum, is. — — Field. 

6383 Ditto, 2 torn, worofco, 12s. — — R.Stepb. 1^6^ 

6384 Nov. Test. Latinum, IS. 6d. — Antverpue,iSM 

6385 Ovidii Metamorphoses Farnabii, 2S. — Ainst. 1650 

6386 Ovidius, tom. 3, 2s. 6d. — — L. Bat Ekiv. i62g 

6387 Olai Magni de Gentibus Septentrionalibus Historia, 2s. 

6388 Officium B. Miins2, moroccu, 23, Amh. Lord Hills, I599 

6389 Pascasius Justus de Alea, 2s. — . — Amst. 1642 

6390 Pha?drusi cum Notis T. Fabri, is. 6d. — Franc. 1700 

6391 Pha^drus, Sfwri/, IS. 6d, — — — Brindley, Im^q, 

6392 half bound, IS, 6A. — Par. Didot, an, 6 

^393 neatly bound. — — P a^^Ty p. Hegia, j>-2q 

6394 Prudentius, IS. 6d, — — — — Amst. 1^2 r 

6395 Plauti Comadi*, 3s. • — — — Plantin. 166^ 

6396 —J- ; is.6d. — — _ _ j^g^ 

6397 PHni Epistolas, 3 torn, very iieat, 12s. — Glasg. ly tj 

6398 — ■ ; is. 6d. -T- — — Elziv. 1640 

6399 Panegyrici Veteres, 2 torn, neaf in vellum, xos. 6i. Par. 165 ^ 

6400 Petrarcha de Remediis Vtriusque Fortuna?, 2s. 161* 

6401 Pindari Olympia, Gr. et Lat, 2s. 6d. P.Steph. 1626 

6402 Q. Curtius, seivcd, IS. — — Amst. Eh. 1670 

6403 ncothi bound, 5s. — —. Brindky, 1746 

6404 Rutilii Num. Galli Itinerarium, is. 6d. — Amst. i68j 

6405 Sallust, a Hermannide, 2s. ^— — — A7nst. i66i 
6406 cum Notis Min-elli, is, — — Oxon. 1730 

6407 SenecEE Opera, 4tom./«r^/rttw, i2s, — Ehiv. i6±q 

6408 Ditto, 4 torn. /«e<;o/)j/, il. is. — — ^640 

6409 Ditto, Lipsii, ^fZ/^w, 3s. 6d. — — Amst. 162S 

6410 Ditto, cum Notis Farnabii, IS. 6d. -each — 166^ &c "^ 

641 1 Solcrusde Pileo, IS. 6d. — — Amst. i6'7z 

6412 Sleidani de Quatuor Summis Imperiis, is. 6d. Antst.16']^ 
(5413 Ditto, neat invcllum, is, — i6ca 

6414 Suetonius, is. -- — • _ _ jj, 1^5^^ 

6415 — ■ Boxiiorni, is. 6d. — ib. i<586 

6416 IS 6d. — Traj. Bat. lyie 

6417 Sallustius, a Graswinckelius, IS. L. Bat. i6^t 

6418 Stradaj Prolusiones, is. — Amst. 16 cS 

6419 Scrivcrii Vita Erasmii, 2s. ,^ X,. Bat, 1642 

6420 Terentius, cum notis Farnabii, is. 6d. — Amst. 1651 

6421 Roman letter, morocco, los. 6d, R. Steph. 1540 

6422 Taciti Opera Boxhornii, 3s. 6d. Jmsi. 1664. 

■ ^5423 Typotii Symbola Imperii Romani, 2s, Arnh.iji^' 



H. Ilolborn.] Classics, SfC. Latin, Greek, Sf Hebrew* i6mo. Sec. j6B 

6424 Trgaediaj Selectse, 2 torn, 3s. — H. Stcph. 

6425 Thysti Roma Illustrata, is. 6d. Amst. 168^ 

6426 Thuanus Restitutus, served, is, — 1665 

6427 Tomasinus da Tesseris Ilospitalitatis Amst, 1670 

6428 Vellciu^ Paterculus, notis Heiiisii, is. 6d. Arnst. 167$ 

6439 —^ — ;— is, 6d. — Amst. 1671 

6430 A'irg'iius cum notis Famabii, 2s. • — Amst. i<$<» 

6431 Morocco gilt /eaves, 7s. 6cl. Dul>. I7»x 

6432 Vinccntius advcrsus Hiereseos, is. Duaci. i6n 

6433 Zuinglius de Providentia Dei, neat, 2S, 553^ 
€434 Zcuchci Elementa Jurisprudentiae, L. But. 23* 6d. Jt6j* 



English Books y 1 6 mo. and 18 mo. 

^4^5 A RMSTRONG's Poetical Works, elegantly bound, as. 3d, 

1795 

6436 Butler's Poetical Works, 3 vols, neat, 6s. pd, — jygy 

6437 Bible, (Holy) nea^r5s. 6(1. — Cambridge, 180a 
6438 fine copy, silver clasps, Sfc. il. lis. 6d. London, 

Bill and Barker, — — 160S 

6439 l^utler's Hudibras, 2S. 6d. — — — '75^ 

6440 Cowley's Poetical Works, 4 vols. «CTtY</, 5s. 177I 

6441 Ditto, neatly bound, gs. — — 1784 

6442 Chapone's (Mi;s.) Letters on the Mind, nao, 3s. 1795 

6443 Crums of Comfort, is. 6d. ' ' — — . 1609 
^A4± Common Prayer, 6/«e morocco, (Reeyes's) 8s. 1S05 
644^ Common Prayer, red morocco 6^. — 17^ 

6446 Churchill's Poetical Works, 3 vols, in 2, 41. ^799 

6447 Dillon's Poetical Works, elegant 2s. 3d. — i/Si 

6448 Donne's Poetical Works, 3 vols, «ca#, 6s. 6d. . 1779 
6A^g Dryden's Poetical Works, 3 vols, neat, 6s. 6d. 1777 

6450 Ditto 3 vols, bound in 2, 63. — — 177^ 

6451 Dcrham's Astro-Tholcgy, 2s. 6d. — — ^75* 

^Ar.^ Physico-Thcology, 2 vols. 4s. 6d. ^749 

64^3 '' — Physico and Astro, j vols, neat, 9s. '7^ 

6j_^4 Fielding's Peerage, ;^/a/c5, fcoflrrfs, 2s. 6d. 

64C5 Gil Bias, by Smollett, 4 vols, plates, neat, 8s. 

64 c6 Garth's Poetical Works, neat, 2s. 3d. — » *7$>* 

6457 Junius's Letters, 2 vols, neatly bound, 7s. '79^ 

6458 Ditto 2 vols, -with portraits, elegant, 9s. i8o«k 
64^9 Jaufret's Visits to the jNIenagerie, 2 vols. as. 6d. i8or 

6460 Jones's ISIasonic Miscellanies, neat, 3s. — ^797 

6461 King's Poetical Works, a vols, nea/, 3s. — 178* 
646a Lansdowncs's Poetical Works, neat, as. ^Ji9i 

6463 Mason's (Wm.) Poems, 2 vols. ioflr</j, 3s. GlMg, 1774 

6464 Milton's Paradise Regained, f/a^f«, 4s. Tomtn, iT^3 



,5(j En^lisJl> Books, i2mo. aiid i8mo. [Priestley, 143, 

64.6< Milton's Paradise Regained, />/fl^e5,nec^^2s. 6(1. 1731 

64.66 Poetical Works, 4 vols. ?i<?tD, *ea)ct/, js, 1785 

6x67 0\id's Amown, nrw, sewed, IS. 6d, 17^5 

6a68 -^'"^ oi' Lo\e, ntxc, scKcdf is. 6d. j8oi 

6460 Epistles, 2 vols, neu; served, 2s. 6d. 1801 

6470 Peacocks Geogi'aphical Dictionary, 3s. 6d. ' 1795 

6471 ^^^^Ofbmind ill red morocco, 'j^. — 1 795 

6472 Plutarch's Lives, 7 \o\s. plates, 14s. — 1762 
^473 Pitt's PoeticalWorks, 7;ra?, 2s. 3d. — — 1782 
16474 P^^y^' Various, (Roach's Edition of) 5 vols. 7s. 6d. 1/99 

6475 Slienstone's Poetical Works, 2voIs.7/ctc, stnved, 2s. 6d. 1801 

6476 Sbaftsbury's Characteristicks, 3 vols. 7s. 6d. ^749 

6477 Telemachus (Adventures of) 2 \ols. 4^. . Glasg. 1755 

6478 Watt's Psalms and Hymns, 1 vols, morocco, pi. prhiicd bif 

Pasham, — — — 1778 



APPENDIX. 



FOLIO. 



^479 T5 ACOls'S Abridgement of the Law, 5 vols. 2\. 2s 
•6480 J-' Complete Farmer; or. Dictionary of Husbar 



176I 

Complete Farmer; or. Dictionary of Husbandry, best 

edition, plates, boards, 2I. 2S. 

6481 Pontop{rtdau's Kutural Histcfryof l\orMay, plates, a fine copv, 

31,3s. — — ; — 1755 

64B2 Leslies Theological Works, a vols, mat, 1721 

6483 Ilaweis's Evangelical Expositor; or, a Commentary on the 

Bible, 2 vols, neio, and neat, 3I. 13s. 6d. "^T^S 

"6484 Blaines's Anatomy of the HoTi^c, plates, neu; Boards, i8s. ' 

♦648^ Miller's Gardeners' Dictionary, ^/ai^fs, elegantly bound, 2I. 2s, 

1759 

6486 Jones's Index to the Records,2 vols, boards, il. iis6d. 1793 

6487 Somneri Dictionnarium Saxonico Latino Anghcum, xrry neat, 

2I. as. — — — Oxonii, 1659 

6488 Clareti^on's (Lord) History of the RcbcHion, >vith Lif^, 4 vols, 

Tze^v, und very neatly bound, ^l, 15s. 6d. Oxford, i759 

6489 Monro's Physiology of Fishes explained, plates, boards, i6s. 

1785 

6490 GnWWm'&WtrsXdiTy, plates, half bound, il- 5s. 172-1. 

6491 Rapin's History of England, 2 vols. 16s. and i8s. 17,3^ 

6492 Ditto 2 vols, with heads and monuments, 2L 12s. 6d. 1743 

6493 Raleigh's History of the World, los. 6d. 16 14 

6494 Ditto, neatly ha^ bound, las. . -^ 1614 



Il, Holborn.] j4fpendix. FoI:o. i6'j 

649J Year Book's, 11 vols in lo, afne cofj, 7I. 17s. 6d. 1678 

6496 \Yottonii Leges Wallicae, i8s. -r- ^'JS^ 

6497 Taylor's (Jer.) Sermons for all Sundays of the year, good cofjy, 

lU IS. — _ ^ _ 1655 

0498 Cases m tinteof Lord Hardwickc, nnr, neatt i\. is. 1770 

€499 Mosoleys Reports, new and neat, i8s, ^744 

^500 Chambers's Dictionarj' of Arts and Sciences, 2 vols. il. 5s- 

'738 
«5oi Ditto, with Supplement, 4 vols, 3I. 3s. — 1750 

6503 Chambers's Dictionary, (Sfupplement to) a vols. 2I. 25. 1753 
6503 Postlelhwaith's Dictionary of Trade and Commerce, 2 vols.-^w; 

edition, neathj half bound, 2I. 12s. 6d. '774 

€^04 Facciolati totious Laiinatus Lexicon, 4 torn, neatly balfbouiid, 

■uncut, 7I. 17s. 6d. — — 1771 

6505 Discojurscs upoii Tacitus, by Barker, 4s. 6d. 164a 

6506 Solieyscll's Complete Horseman, by 1 lope, ;;/«/«. 8s. 1717 

6507 Lower's (Sir Wm-) Journal of a Voyage of the King of Great 

Britain, 4s. — — Hague, 1660 

61J08 ^^foore's VoNages and Travels. 2 vols, plates, i8s. 

6\oQ K^sringe's History of the Jews. 1 8s. — 1708 

6; 10 Camden's Britannia's. 7?/ fl/?i. 15s. — '^5 

6511 Puflendorf's Law of Nature and Nations, 93. 1710 

6512 True Effigies of Painters, 121 Heads, il. i6s. 1694 
6jij Hampc Exp. System of Metallurgy, boards, los. 6d. 1777 
6514 Thorpe's Registrum Roffcnsc, il. ^s. — '7*^9 
(5^xj Batman iippon Bartholome his booke de PropietJitibus Rerum, 

printed by East, s6s. — — ij^* 

C^i6 Tull's Hoi-se-Hoeing Husbandry, jrw<?f^, 6;. ^733 

^r^iy Stair's Listttutes of the Lnws of Scotland, 7s. 6d. ^^93 

6ji8 Bitkham's British Monarchy, 12s. — '743 

6519 'forriano's Italian and ^English Dictionary, 8s. 1688 

6520 Levintz's Reports, vol. 2, los. 6J. — ' '77* 

6521 Homer's Iliad, and Odyssey, by Pope, 11 vols, in 6, large 

print, 2\. 2S.' ^- — ^T^S 

6^22 Blackwell's Herbal, containing ^00 ?lsints, ^nely coloured and 

elegantly bound, 81. i8s. 6d. — '737 

6<,2^ Scott Appendix ad Thesaurum Graicae Linguae, ab H. Ste- 

phano,Constructum, 2, tom.^il. us. 6d. '745 

6<2± Maudeislo Vovages en Perse et aux Indcs Orentates| avcc 

^ Fig, i8s. ' — — ^'•''^'' 1 7 19 

6^2t Altamira and Elisiana, a Romance, in manuscript, los. 6d. 

6526 Paracelsi Opera, 2 Tom. i8s. Gnicvae, 1658 

6527 Bacon's Sylva Sylvarura, 3s. 41. — '^7° 
608 Dalton'sOnice of Sheriffs, 4s. 6d. — , i68» 

6529 Agf siino del Riccio Istoria delle Pietre scritta circa 1 Anno 

1 1597, manuscript, 15s. 

6530 OiHcIiiia Brevium, or Approved Forms of Writs, 3s. 1079 

6531 Carte Corografichc riguurdantc Le Pictrc 1« ISIincre, ^c, doilo 

Stato Porttificio, 45. — . A^«M> '7»» 



*6S Jpendix. Folio. [Priestley. 143, 

<f552 Alceramis Arab, et Lat, Maraciijjifw^ r*?^, ?*« 'vellum, 169S 
-^554 CoiT^tantini Lexicon Gra^co Latinura, 2 vols, in vellum, i ^92 
^535 Crussii Turcograciai Libri Octo,Jine copy, in •vellum, 14s. Bas. 

1.584 
^53^ Dionysii Harlicamassei Opera, Gr. et Lat, Sylbergii, in <vclluvty 

il.^s. — — — Lips. 11691 

^jJ7 Idem Liber, 2 torn, in i, vellum, il. i6s. Franco/. 1586 

^53^ Eusebii Socratis, <S:c. Ilistoria Ecclesiastica Gr. et Lat. per 

Reading, 3 torn. 2I. as. " — Cant. 1720 

^S39 Eiblia Ilebraica sine Piinc'tis Leusdeni, interlea'vcd ivitb folio 

•uriting paper, il. is — — Jrmsf. 1701 

6540 Ludolfi Lexicon, et Gram. AmharicoLatinum 10s, 6d. Franc. 

1698 
©541 Plutarchi Opera, Gr. et Lat. Xylandri, 2 torn. il. 7s. Franco/, 

1620 
(^542 Virgilius cum notis de la Cerda, 3 torn, elegant yellcnv moreeco, 

mar hied leaves, 2I. izs. 6d. — Luda. i6ia 

^545 Septuaginta Graeca, 14s. ' — — Franco/ i6gj 

^544 De Larry Histoiie D'Angletcrre, D'Ecossc, et D'Irelandc, Kviilf 

a great nu7uher of heads, 4 tom. neat, 4I. 4s. Rott. 1697 
<J545 Lilly's Modern Entres, «ca^, los. 6d. — 1758 

6546 Pulton's Statutes, los. 6d, ' — 1636 

C-547 Coke upon Littleton, ^s. 6d. — 1670 

€548 Mattaire Corpus Poetarum, vol i. boards, il. is. ^7^3 

<5'549 Locke's Works, vol. I. i05.6d. ' — ' . 1751 

^55° Gale's Scriptores vol. 2 &\\A ^, large paper, 1687 & 1691 

655^ Rapin's England, vol. i, beads, uncut, ""icants Title, los. 66. 
455^ Clarendon's State Papers, vol. 3, boards, i8s. 1786 

^555' Cunningham's Law Dictionary, vol. i, los. 6d. 1781 

^554 Motherby's Medical Dictionary, 7Zfa/, 3I. 3s. 1801 

^SSS Slariana's History of Spain, large paper, il. i6s. 1699 

^556 Barrow's (Isaac) Works, 3 volt-. «cfl^ il. 6?. 1683 

^557 Cunningham's Law Dictionary, 2 vols. 2I. los. 1781 

^5S^ Stafford's State Papers, 2 vols, in 1, 15s. 1739 

*5.?9 Miller's Gardeners' Dictionary', i8s. — 1737 

^560 Preservative against Popery, 3 vols. 15s, 1738 

^5^1 Beveridge's Works, 2 vols, il. lis. 6(1. 
^i<5a A finely painted Portrait of Dr. Donne, the Poet, 3]. 3s. 



Appejidix. Quarto. 

^S^3 CMITH's optics, 2 vols. /)/^/^j, «f«^ 2I. 7s, — 173S 
^564 ^ Latham's Index Ornithologicus, 2 vols, half hound, uffut, 

iL 89. — — — — 1790 

tf<^6^ Hanways Travals through Russia into Persia^ a vols, plutts, 

half bound, uTicut, il.ys. — J 754 



H. Holborn.] J/pendix. QuartoTi i6g 

6366 Lisle'sOb8erv'.tions in Husbandry, i^^Z/Jo/w; J, 7s. 6d. 1757 

6567 Hutchinson's Moral Philosophy, 2 vols. il. 4s. 1755 

6568 Jones's Physiological Disquisitio:), n^fl/, il. 43. 1781 
6^6^ Forrest's Voyage to Calcutta, p/flW'f, /w/r</f, il. is. 1/9* 

6570 Pinkerton's Modern C-eography and Atlas, a vols, boards, 

3I. i6s. — — — 1804 

6571 Ames's Typographical Antiquities, by Herbert, 3 vols, hoardsy 

3l-i3s-6d. — — ' 1785 

6572 Pilkington's Dictionary of Painters, /ar^^ ^a/rr, Russia, 

marbled leansy 2I. 16s. — 1798 

6573 O'Halaron's History of Ireland, a vols, boards, iSs. 1788 

6574 Wood's Review of the War in Mysore, tiev:, honrds, 6s, 1800 

6575 Falck's Philosophical Dissertation on the Diving Vessel Pro- 

jected by Mr. Day, //a'/w, ^o,'/r<^,v, 2S. 1775 

6576 Black on the Tillage of the Earth, />/i7/«, Aoflrrf.y, 3s. 6d. 1777 

6577 Newtoni Opera, a Horsley, 5 torn. >iew and elfgantly bound, 

12I. — — — 1779 

6578 Ouseley's Oriental Collections, 2 vols, plate*; new and neat, 

3I. los. — • — 1797 

6579 Hoogeween Doctrina Particularum Ling, Grax:ea% 2 torn. ?iew 

and neat, 3I. 3s. — — ^7^9 

6580 Biblia Hebraic a Ed. Vanderhooght, cum Versione, Lat. 

SchrmAdn, 1 \ao\. iierv and neat, 2I. 23. — 1740 

6581 Vince's Astron ray, 2 vols. nexL;srdcd, 2I. 63. 

6582 Henry's Great Britain, vol. 4. boards, 15s. 1781 

6583 Euripides Gr. et Lat. a Beckii, 3 torn, wnt, hoards, 4I. Lips, 

1778 

6584 Appolonius Rhoduis, Gr. et, Lat. a Shaw, 2 torn. il. 16s. 

Oxon. lyj-j 

6585 Eurip'.des Gr. et Lat. a Musgravii, 4 torn, nai; boards, 3]'. 1^3. 

0a-9«. 1778 

6586 Chaucer's Canterbury Tales with Tyrwhitt's Notes and 

Glossary, 2 vols, new boards, il. jSs. «cr. and elegant, 
2I. 6s. — — — iyp8 

6387 Locke's Works i 4. \ oh. elegnnt bound, 5I. 5s. 1768 

6588 Youngs Travels in France, 2 vols, new and neat, 2I.2S.1792&C. 

6589 Sepuginta Grr^ca;, large paper, red moroceo, gut /euiei, il. 15s. 

London, ap Darnel, 1653 
6j9o Ciceronis Opera Oleveti, 9 torn. Geneva, 1758 

6591 Ditto, 9 vols, a fine set, netu in-vcl/itm, — 1758 

6592 Hederici Lexicon Ernesti et Morell, il. 6s, — 1790 
6^g3 Lumisden's Rem, on the Antiquities of Rome, plates neatly 

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6595 Burkitton the New Testament, ne^v and neat, il, 4s. 1797 

6596 Saunders»n s Algebra, a vols. 2I. 2s. — 1740 

6597 Emerson's Mechanics, p/«/f*, nciv and neat, iSs, 1800 

6598 D'wto, lieu and elei^anllji bound, 19s, 1800 

6599 Hederici Lexicon a Morell, neu and neat, rl. los. 1803 

6600 Ditto, n(iv and cb<ientf J/ bound, il. iis. 6d, — ■ 1803 

6601 Lord Bacons Works; o/i/if j^/, t.r/n</'0M/;V, 9I. 9s. 1778 



ijr© Jpfendix. Quarto." [PHcstley, 145, 

6602 Sophocle^s, Translated by PoUer, «f«t' 07? f/ f7r^i7«/, il, 5s. 1788 

6603 Locke's Works, 4 vols, tkgantlti bound, 5I. 15s. 6d. 1768- 

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6606 lacitus, by Murphy, 4 vols, neat, 4I. 14s. 6d. ^795 

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. . ^ . . . ^785 

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6644 Blackstone 3 Law Tracts, i6s. '— — — 1771 



H. Ilolbom.] Appendix. Quarto, ^ 171 

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667J5 yirgijii Opera, Burmanni, 4 torn, lonrds, uncut, 31.3%. jIws 

174 



17» Appendix. Quarto. [Priestley, 143, 

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6708 Struckhuscn Syntagma Historia; Saracenico Turicae, 5-?. 1664 

6709 MagiotasopraiaMachina Elettrica, IS. 6:1. jy^i 

6710 Catullus per Wilkes, «tat'(/,fCflr(;o J 5^- — ^7?8 



II. Holbom.] yij>feudix. Quarto. 473 

appendix. Octavo. 



67x1 TJOOKE's Roman Histor)\ 11 vol. 51.5s. 176^ 

6712 Seed's Sermons, 4 vols. /rtrj-e^ayver, I !. III. 6d. 1743 

6713 Shuckford's Connections, 4 vols. M^tt/, 1 1. 4s. ly^t 

6714 Ray's }^Tovcrh?, best edlition p. — . 1767 

6715 Virgil, Lat. and Eng. by Davidson, 2 vols. lOs. 6cl. 1754 
6716. Potter's Antiquities of Greece, 2 vols. los. 6d. 1728 

6717 Walton's Essay on the Genius and Writings of Pope, 2 v(,Is. 
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6718 Rice's Art of Reading, 3s. — — 1765 

6719 Douglas's Summary, a vols, ftoarrf*, 6s. — 1760 

6720 The Mirror, 2 vols, wctr, hards, los. 6d. 179a 

6721 Smith's Printer's Grammar, boards, 6s. 278^ 
672a Trancklin's Sermons, 3 vols, ioflj-rf^, i8s. 1785 

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6725 Adams's History of Rome, 3 vols, boards, 13s. 6d. 179* 

6726 Salmon's Geographical Grammar, 4s. — ^779 

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0728 Beattie's Elements of Moral Science, a vols, boards, 1790 

6729 Edward's West Indies, 3 \oh. plates, new, boards, 2I. 2s. 1801 

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6731 Banyan's Pilgrim's Progress, //fl^^j, 5?. — 1760 

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6733 Ditto, 3 vols, new, an'J elcgatitly bound, il. 4s. '759 

6734 Ditto, Comp. in 2 vols, large paper, neiv boards, i8s. 1760 

6735 Ditto, 2 vols, nexjc, and ehgant'y bound, il. 4s. 1760 
673^5 Parkhurst's Greek Lexicon, «ny, 7/^/.'/, il. 5s. — 1805 
^737 Combrune on Brewing, nevj, l>oards,6s. 1803 
^73"^ Searle's Ilorae Solitare, 2 vols..««r, boards, 15s. 1804 
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6745 Williams's Justice, 5 vols, «ra/, 2I. 1 5-i. 1793,^0 

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6749 Cowper's Homer, 4vols.wwt», «/•«/, 1 1. i6>-. i8o» 

6750 Swift's Works, by Sheridan, 19 voU. wwy neat, 81. iSoi 



.j-^ Appendix. Octavo, Pneslley, 145, 

^7^51 Anstrutlicr's Reports 3 vols. il. us. 6A. ^79^ 

^732 Burn's Justice. 4 vols, iast cdiiioii, 2]. ^h. 1800 

€753 Echard'sRomau History, 5 vols, 10s. 6d.- 1707 

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*^759 Lee's Canterbury Tales, 4 vols, nexc, boards, i8s. 1802 

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6789 — — Lat. et Eng. by Watson, mk, and extra bound, i8s. 

179J 



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681 5 Q. Curtius in Usum Delphini, 3s. 6d, 1705 

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Tj6 Appendix. Octavo. [Priestley, 134 

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6858 Drury's Madagascar, ^s. 6d. — — — 1729 

6859 Duhalde's l!i>tory of China, 4 vols. i8s, — 1741 
4860 Elegant Epistles, Z^^oar^*, 8s. — — — 179^ 

6861 Fleetwood's Chronicon Preciosum, ??ei3^, los. 6d. ^745 

6862 Guthrie's Geographical Grammar, ^s. 6d. — ^779 

6863 Goldsmith's Grecian History, 2 vols, neiv, ekg. 145, i8o« 

6864 ' •■ ' " Roman History, 3 vols, new, tle^. 14s. i8cf 



JH, ficlborn. ] Appendix. Octavo. $77 

6865 Goldsmith's History of England, 3 vols. cleg. il. is. i8c?o 

6866 Guliston's Select Fables, /'^jrJj, 2s. — — ^774 

6867 Heame's Cuiious Discourses, large paper, sewed, \6%.' 1726 

6868 Herder's Oriental Dialogues, s«i^cr/, 6s. — — 1801 
686p History of the Siege of Chester during the Civil Wars of 

Charles I. nciv, boards, 2S. 6d. 
6S70 Humphiies's Historial Account of the Society for the Propa- 
gation of the Gospel. 2S. — — — 1730 
6871 Harris's Philological Inquiries, neat, 9s. — 1781 
687a Hermippus Redivivus, or the Sage's Triumph over Old Age 
and the Grave, .«rzf^rf, 23. 6d. — — 1771 

6873 Hume on Human Nature, 3 volsi 6oflr(/j — 1739 

6874 Ditto, 3 vol;;, nexv and neat — — • — ^T39 
687^ Hcylin's Help to English History, plates, hoards, 83. 6d. 177^ 

6876 Ditto, If ry «fo/, los. 6d. — — — — 1773 

6877 Hamilton's Mount Vesuvius, p/fl/f J, ^o<rr(/*, ^s, •'77^ 

6878 Jones's (Sir Wni, ) Sacontala, or Fatal Ring, nciv, neat, 7s.6d. 

Calcutta, 1789 

6879 Jonson's (Ben) Works, by Whalley, 7 vols, neat, ^1. 5s. 1 756 
^880 Imlay's Topographical Description of the Western Territory 

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6881 Life of Chichele, Archbishop of Canterb. ry, 7/ca^ 4s. 1783 

6882 Locke's Essays on the Understanding, 2 vols. 8s. ^753 

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6885 Letters from several Parts of Europe and the East in 1750, &c. 

2 vols. 8s. — — — — — 17^3 

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1768 

6887 Murphy's Essay on the Life of Johnson, neat, 4s. 6d. 1793 

6888 Moss's Liverpool Guide, tnap, baards, 2s. 6d. — 1789 

6889 Memoirs of a Cavalier, 7?eu,', i'oar^5, 63. — — ^79^ 

6890 Mason's (Monck) Comments on the Plays of Beaumont and 

Fletcher, new, boards, ^s. — — - 179S 

6891 Maurice's Indian Antiquities, 7 void, new, half bound, Russia, 

2I. 17s. — — — — — — J 800 

6892 Ditto, 7 vo\%.neiv and extra hound, 3I. 13s. 6d. — 1800 

16893 Montaigne's Essays, by Coste, 3 vols. «efl^, il. is. 1776 

16894 More's (Hannah) Strictures on the Modern System of Edu- 

cation. 2 vols, boards, 9s. — — — 1 'rgn 

689/; Olla Podrida, boards, 3s. 6d. — — — 1788 

6896 Powell on the Law of Mortgages, 2 vols, hoards, los. 6d, 1791 

6897 Paterson's Book of Roads, AY^W, 2s. — — 1792 

6898 Prior's Poems, aAols. f/r^flw/, los. 6d. — — 1779 

6899 Potter's Grecian Antiquities, 2 vols, plates, elegnnt, 15s, 179^ 

6900 Park's Travels in the Interior of Africa, plates, nap, elegant, 

I2S. — , _ _ — , -- — iBoo 

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1748 

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65(03 Rapin's Critical Works, 2 vo!s. n<:at, <i. — 1 73 1 

A a 



^.^^ Appendix. Octavo/ [Priestley, 14^, 

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plates, boards, il. iis. 6d. — — — ^79^' 

6905 Savage's Works 2 vols, new, 7ic(it, \os. ^ — • ^775 

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boards, los, 6d. — — — — — 1802 

6907 Temple's Works, 4 vols, bound by Johnson, il. i6s. 1757 

6908 Vancouver's Voyage to the North Pacific OCean and Round 

the World. 6 vols. i^jorJ^, 2I. I2S. 6d. — j»^^°^ 

6909 Wallace's Various Prospects of Mankind, Nature, and Provi- 

dence, />ortrrf.v, 45. 6;l. — — — - — 1761 

6910 Will's Practical Philosophy of Social Life, 2 vols. mjVf loards, 

9s. ____ — — 1799 

691 1 Whi^ ton's Memoirs of His Life and Writings, 3s, 6d. 1749 

6912 Watts's Astronomy and Geography, ?/^<//, S^- -^ ^745 



^913 BAMPTON Lecture Sermons, by Morres, loards, 45. 

Oxon. 1 79 1 

6914 Ditto, by Williamson, loards , 3s. 6d. — — 1793 

6915 Croft, boards, 2S. 6d. — — — 1786 

691^ . Hav/kins, ^c-iw^. 4s. —- ^7^7 

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6(^iS Neve, j^wfj; 2s. 6d. , — — — 178^ 

6919 — — Homes, sczuid, 3s. ■ — — — 1782 

6920 — Bandine], boards, 4s. —- — — 1780 

6921 Confession of Faith, 3s. 6d. — — — ^77^ 
6923 Crawford's Dissertation on the Phaeon. of Plato, bds. 3s. 1773 

6923 Gill's Infant Baptism, 2s. — — — 1766 

6924 Hoadly's Sermons, 2 Tols, 5s. — — — ^75^ 

6925 Henry on the Sacrament, as. — — — . 1735 

6926 Hawkins Appeal to Scripture, boards, as. 6d. Worcester 

6927 History of Popish Transubstantiation, is. fid. 1679 

6928 Jackson's Reply to Waterland, IS. 6d. — — 1723 

6929 Leland's (Tho.) Sermons, 3 vols, new, boards, \^^. J78S 

6930 Macdonald's Sermons, 7J(it', ft'Tccrf, 23. — ■ — ^793 

6931 Lowthon the Old and New Testament, is. 6d. 1692 

6932 Neal's History of ^ew England, 2 vols. ^s. — 1720 

6933 Neve's Sermons, w«i;, Z/ofi-rJi, 4s. — Oj*o«.I798 

6934 Priestley's Early Opinions concerning Jesus Christ, 4 vols, 

neatly bound, il. is. — — — — 1786 

6935 RobeYtson's (Wni.) Sermons, 2s. — — — 1775 

6936 Rotheram on Faith, ArnW, 2s. — — -^ 1772 
<593 7 Sermons in Imitation of Writing, 6 numbers, 6s. 

.6938 Seed's Posthumous Works, 2 vols. 53. -^- — 1750 

6939 Ditto, complete in I vd. boards, 3s, 6d, -*- — 1770 

6940 Stcnies Sermons, complete in i vol. boirds, 5s.- 1787 

6941 Stephen's (Wm. ) Sermons, 2 vols. 3s. — — ► ^775 

6942 Sherlock on Providence, 3s, — — — 1720 



H.Holborn.] Appendix. Octaw, 179 

6943 Sherlock (Letters to the Rev. Dr. )» 2S. -r- — 1717 

<5p^^ Sermons, 5 vols, nor, c/fj'ffw^ il- XQs. 1772 

6945 Schemes of Christian Religion, IS. 6d, — — 17.38 

6946 Tottie's Sermons and Charges, 2s. — — 176J 

6947 Tiphmoth, Form of Prayers, Heb. et Eng. 2S. 

6948 Trinder's Sermons, 2 vols. 6ort;</*, 4s. 6d. — — i8oo 

6949 New Testament, /rt/-^c/>/»«^ 5s. — — ' — 1792 

6950 Watts's Love of God,3s. — — — — 17*9 

6951 Wakefield on Inspiration, scived, is. — — 1781 
C^^t Whitfieid's (George) Works, 6 vii!s. nexv and neat, ihis. iT^i . 



1H 
789 

79a 
770 

794 
788 

775 
74Z 

7— 
779 
788 



6953 BATH Papers on Agriculture, vol. i, boards, p. 

6954 Bonnyc-.tstle's Geometry, nc-iv, neat, 5s. — — 

6955 BerthoUet's Elements of Dying, setced, 2s. 6d. , — 

6956 Clarke on Shoeing Horses, A-eatrf, is. 6d. — 
6937 CuUey on Live Stock, boards, 3s. 6d. — ' — 

6958 Clarke's Treatise on Horses, boards, 7s. — 

6959 Donaldson on Agriculture, *^Tr££?, IS. od. — ~" 

6960 Ellis's Practical Farmer, sewed, is. 6d. — — 
^961 Cundall's Receipts for the Cure of Horses, &c. is. 
6962 Every Farmer his own Cattle Doctor, stzie/f, 2s. 
6g6^ Elements of Medical Jurisprudence, ykur^, is. — 

6964 Agriculture and Vegetation, sexjced, 2S. 1779 

6^6^ Green's Plans of Economy, boards, is. — — 1801 
6966 Hale's Vegetable Statics, 2 vols. 6s. — — 1731 

6g6'] Hilstone's Lectures on Mineralogy, 2S. — — - 1792 

6968 Home on Agriculture and Vegetation, sewed, 3s. 6d. ^759 

6969 Elements on Bleaching, boards, '12s. — 1756 

6970 Jacob Plantfe Favershamienscs, ftotf/'^A, 3s. — 1 7 77 

6971 Kirwan on Mineral Waters, «(■«/, 7s. 6d. — — 1799 

6972 Martyn Piantae Cantabrigienses, 2s. 6d. — — 1765 

6973 MiKlge's Cure for a Catarrhous Cough, *£w^i/, 2S — . 1778 
^974 Mills on Agriculture, senrd, is. 6d. — — 1770 

6975 Tracts on Leases, Newton, and others, 4s. — I7!i9 

6976 Neri's Art of Glass, g-oo.'/ ^o/i>, i6s. — — 176a 
(S977 Ozanam Recreations Mathematical, &c. 7s. <5d, 1708 

6978 Osmer on Lameness of Horses, sciued, 2s. — 176*5 

6979 Ringsted's Cattle Keeper's Assistant, sexced, is. 

6980 RimdalPs Virgilian Husbandry, i('a«/,2s. 6d, — - . 1764 

6981 Smith s Rat Catcher, 5s. — — — — 1768 

6982 Woodward's Natural History of the Earth, sciced, z%. 1726 

6983 r— Fossils of all Kinds, scaW, 4s. — 1728 

^84 System of Agriculture, icu'tif, 2S. — 1751; 

6985 Smith's Printers Grammar, /«;ffr</.«, 6s. — 1787 

G^'66 Treatise on Domestic Pigeons, plates, sewed, 7s. 6d. 1765 

6987 Towsend's Guide to Health, 2 vols, hoards, los', 6d.i795, <5c» 

6988 Tillock s Piiilosophical Maganne, vol. i,boards,^s. 6d. 
:698y Wingate's Arithmetic, 26. — — , — — 1^4' 

* Aa 



i8o Jppendix. Octavo. [Priestley, 145, 

6990 Young Merchant's InstruQtor to the Customs, as. 6d. i^jo 

6991 Saunderson's Algebra, 5s. — — ■ — 1771 



6992 ALTERFs Italian and English Grammar, 2S. — 1728 
699,3 Aristarchus Instr. to the Latin Tongue, seaec^, is. 6d. 1748 

6994 Boyer's Fr. and Eng. Dictionary, 3s. 6d. — — 1708 

6995 Ditto, last edit, by Salmon, 8s. 6d. — — iSoa. 

6996 Blunts Dictionary of vHard Words, 2S. 6d. — 1707 

6997 D.ctionarum Latino-Gal'icum, 20. — — — 1712 

6998 Grammar of the Greek Tongue, IS, 6d. — ^- 3780 

6999 Sharp, on the Kebreu' Tongue, jiezu, boards, 6s 6d, ?8o.5 

7000 Scott's Exercises for the French Tongue, 2s, 6d. 179S 

7001 Stirling's Rhetorick, IS. — Ditto, 6d. — — 1801 

7002 Seberi Index Horn ?rieus, fc;;<irf/f, 6s. 6d. — — 1780 

7003 Tocquot's Latin Scholar's Guide, 4s. — — 1800 

7004 Siret Elem. de la Langue Angloise, ^fTfcc/, IS. — ^79^ 
700^ Stackhouse's Greek Grammar, is. 6d.. — — 176a 

7006 Tossani Lexicon Hebraicum, IS. 6d. — — ^7^i 

7007 Juvenal and Persius, by Madan, 2 vols, rieat — 1789 

7008 Lucretius, by Creech, 2 vols. 6s. — — — r 1714 

7009 Theophrastus, by Hill, st^cr/, 2s. — — — 1746 

7010 Citsars Commentaries, by Bladen, 5s. 6d. — 1705 
70H Comyn's Digest, by Rose, 6 vols, neu:, ucaf, 4I. 14s. 6d. 1800 ,,. 

7012 Vattels Lav.' of Nations, ?;Mif, 7s. . — — — ^793^ 

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7016 Statutes at Large, by Pickering, 42 vols, up to the Union, 

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7018 Cunningham^* Law of Bills of Exchange, 5s. 1778 

7019 Law Arrangements in Bengal, boards, ^%. — ^79^ 

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7021 Memoirs of the Court of England, 2s. — — 1708 

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the plates. i6s. — — — ■ — — I76j5 

7023 Milne's Botanical Dictionary, 9s. — — ■ — 177S 

7024 Cooper's Complete Distiller, 6s. — — — 1760 

7025 Scott's Tales from the Arabic and Persian, 6s. 

7026 Scale's Greek Meters, ZioM//^/, 3s. — — — 17S9 

7027 Collectanea Juridica, 2 vols. 12s. — — 1791 

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7033 Theil Grammaiie, Fr.et Germ, 4s, — Berlin, I'^^i 



H.Holborn.] J!fpcndix. Octavo iBl 

^034 Frisch Dictionnaire Francoise-Allemand et Allemand-Fran- 
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7035 Fernandez Spanish Grammar, ftoarJ*, 4s. 6d. 1797 

7036 Bible in the GaeLc Language, torn, i, 2,4. 5s. — 1783 

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sewed, los. 6d. — — — Puris, an. 9 

7039 Tico Principi di Scienza Nouva, 3 torn, sewed, 7s. Miland,iSox 

7040 Observations sur les Maladies de I'Ame, 2s. Berlin, 1777 

7041 Catalogue of the Prints, Paintings. Enamels, &rc. of Cornelius 

Pious van Amstel, in Dutch, 2 torn, 7s. 6d. ^799 

7042 Catalogus van Schilderyen den Gildermeester, 3s. 1800 

7043 liaire Catalogue des Livres du Cardinal de Sens, a toms, 7s.6d, 

Sens, 1791 

7044 Catalogue des Livres dela Bibliotiiequc de Soubise, 3s. 6d, 

Paris, 1788 



Appendix. Twelves. 

7045 GENLIS's Lessons of a Governess to her Pupils, a vols. 4s, 6d, 

7046 Terentius, by Colman, avols. r^ew and neat, ios.6d. Dub. 1766 

7047 Ovid's Metamorphoses, by Garth, a vc^s. plates, very -neat, 

los. 6d. — — — — — — 1727 

7048 Lavington's Enthusiasm of Methodists and Papists compared, 

2 vols. 6s. — — -^ T- — -^754 

7049 Voltaire's Age of Louis XV. a vols. 4s. 6d. ' — 1774 

7050 Works, by SmoUet, Francklin, &c. 36 vols, neat and 

gilt, 7I. 17s. 6d. _ _ — _ lyyo 

7051 Anacrcon and Sappho, ^ciyee?, IS. 6d. — — 1768 

7052 Petty on the Miiitiplication of Mftikind, is.6d. 1686 

7053 Poetry of the World, 2 vols, in I, 3s. — — J788 

7054 Case of tfie Learned represented, Morocco, 3s, — 1724 

7055 Horace, Lat. et Eng. Creech, 3 vols, in i, 3s, 6d. 17 18 

7056 Theophrastus, Gr. et Lat, a Needham, new,7ieat, 3s. 6d. 

Glas^r. 1758 

7057 Johnstone (James) Anecdotes of Olave the Black — Lodbrokar 

Quida — Haco's Expedition againt Scotland, neat and gilt, 
8s. _______ 1780 

7058 Megiseri Antholqgia Seu Florilegium Grxcolatinum, as, 

I'rancf. 1622 

7059 Sulpicii Serveri Opera, a Clerici, is, 6d, Z//*. 1709 

7060 Bossiiet Oraisons Funebres, as. 6d. — • — I'aris, 1699 

7061 Labbe Catholici Indices, «^fl/, 2s. — ^75^ 

7062 Potevin Secretaire, Fr. Allemand, 4s. — Strasb. 1755 

7063 Mussolini's Italian Exercises, IS. 6d — — 1800 

7064 Genlis les Petits Emigres, 3 torn, .vcavrf, 3s, — 1798 

7065 I.e Gage Touche, Histoires, Galantes, et Comiques, a tom. 

.scucd, ^<i. — — ■L^'g^>^775 

7066 Savary Lettres sur L'Egypte, 3 torn. 9s. Arnst. 1787 

7067 Art of Engraving in Mezzotinto,.^^: ', rs. 6d. 1786 



it2 jippendlv. Twelves. 

jo68 D'AunoyXouvcllesEspagnoJles, 3s. — H/jye, iCc^^ 

^o6g De Lille la Pitic Pocme, Arti'^f/, is. <5d. — I'ar. iSo^ 

7070 Confp;;sion Catholique d\i Sieur.de Sancy, 2s. 
^071 Condilbo Cours d'E'-ude pour I'lnstruction des Jeunes Geiis, 
6 torn. 6s. — — — — — Paris, 071. 2 

Joya Ordonnance de.la Court des Monoyes, &c. avec Fig, 33. Paris. 

jro73 Missale Romanum, printed on relhm, urib -wood cuts and bor- 
ders, containing Death's Dance,&c. ll. is, Paris, per T/iklm 
Kirvcr, — — » 1521 

7074 Aubertus de Matalloruni Ortux, is. 6d. Lugd. 1575 

7075 Biblia Sacra, MS. onvc/liuHy los. 6d. 

7076 Trendelenburg Chrestomathia FJa vi an a, iooro'*, is. 6d.Z//>.?. 

1789 
^077 Russiches Woiterbuch, 3s. — Leif>s. 1794 

7078 PrunettiSaggioPittorico, 2?. — liovia.i'j^S 

7079 Estiene (Henri) Conformite de la Language Francois, avec la 

Grec. 3s. 
^080 SJgonii Fasti Cpnsjilares, wcu; ioflr^fjj 4s. Omi.i%o\ 



Booh added. FoHo and Quarto. 

jo5i R.ECUIEL des Oiseaux,^/z(7y coloured, red morocco, 2I. ios» 

7082 Commelini hortus Medicus Arastelodamensis, cum Fig. 2 torn, 

neat, 4I. 4s. — Jmst. iC^y Sc lyo^ 

7083 Carthew's Rt-ports, 14s. — -p- 1741 

7084 Jones's ("Wm. ) Reports, 14s. — 167 1; 

7085 Rolles Abridgement, 4 vols, w^fr/o-fli^ci, 1I.4S. 1668 

7086 Booth's Real Actions, 16s, — — 1704 

7087 Memoires pour la Vie de Petrarque, 3 torn. elega?it, 3I. 13s. 6d. 

Amst. 17/54 

7088 Chambaud's Fr. et Eng. & Eng. et Fr. Dictionary, by Perrin, 

2 torn, en I. 2I. 12s. 6d. — — r '7/3 

7089 Bell's Pantheon, j3/a^^A-,«£U'i:«f/«f. 7/, -21. 2s. 



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