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J^wtitwdti CoQege X^atp 


Oae half the Income firom this Legaqr, which mw re- 
ceived in 1880 nnder the will of 

of Waltham, Mawachnsetts, is to be expended for hooka 
for the CoU^ JAbntj, The other half of the income 
is deroted to ■cholanhipt in Hanrard UnlTenity for the 
benefit of descendants of 

who died at Wateitown. Massachnsetts, in 16I6. In the 
absence of soch descendants, other pevMns are eligible 
to the scholarships. The will requires that this annonnce- 
ment shall be made in erery book added to the Library 
nnder Its provisions. 






Jfrorn* (Bxisinal S^omtta. 

Written for the Royal Historical Society^ 

By W. WINTERS, F. R. Hist. Soc. 


^ls iQi^is. 

hOo ij 

_ NOV 13 1884 








THE following pages were read a short time since before 
the Royal Historical Society and are now published 
mainly for the benefit of my Transatlantic friends; many 
of whom, I am convinced, are deeply interested in everything 
connected with the history of the old English homesteads 
of their forefathers. 

It would have given me much greater pleasure, had it 
been possible, to have published even more original data 
relative to the lives of the Pilgrim Fathers prior to their 
embarkation for the New World. Much, however, in this way, 
remains to be done by historical writers of the future. The 
materials for history which I here record are principally 
collated from original MSS. in my own possession ; as also 
from the Parish Registers of Waltham Abbey, Nazing, 
Cheshunt, and other contiguous parishes, and from the various 
stores of MSS. preserved in the British Museum, Public Record 
Office, and Court of Probate, Doctors' Commons. The reader 
will find some connecting links to the present work in my 
paper on the subject, published in 1874, in the Historical 
and Genealogical Register (vol. xxviii. p. 140), Boston, New 
England, America. '^ 


Churchyard, Waltham Abbey. 
July 10, 1882. 



Collected from Original Sources. 

The life and labours of John Eliot, together with those of his 
Nazing associates, occupy no small space in the evangelical 
annals of New England. As a pioneer and reformer, Eliot 
stands prominent among the settlers and founders of the New 
World, surrounded and supported by a galaxy of Essex 
Nonconformists of the purest type. 

It is well known that there is no county in Old England 
that can claim precedence of Essex for honest and intrepid 
men, especially those of the Reformation age, who, for the 
sake of truth and liberty, endured the tortures of the rack 
and fagot ; and others of a later period feared not to exercise 
the right of conscience and private judgment in things agree- 
able to their religious impressions, until, overcome by the 
heat of persecution, they were necessitated to cross the 
stormy Atlantic in search of a home in the dreary wilds of 
the far West. Prelatism then triumphed in its most potent 
form, and Sabbath sports received encouragement from King 
James, who, in 1617, expressed his pleasure in allowing the 
people to exercise themselves after Divine service on Sabbath 
days ("Oh, name it not in Gathl") in "May-games," 
" Whitson-ales," and ** Morris-dances," which, naturally 
enough, struck the more sober and conscientious clergy with 
horror, and which they severely censured. Such clergymen 
were deemed as being too religiously scrupulous, and tainted 
with Puritanism. 

In "Martin Mar-Prelate*s Dialogue," 1640, is a graphic 
description of what constituted a Puritan : — 


*' A Puritan is he that for no meed, 
Will serve the time, and great men's humours feed, 
That doth the self-accusing Oaths refuse ; 
That hates the Ale-house, and the Stage, and Stews." 

This does not speak very high of those who practised the 
reverse of Puritanism. It does not, however, appear that the 
Pilgrim Fathers were recognised as Puritans merely, but 
rather as Separatists from the Church of England. ** Puritan- 
ism," says Bancroft, " was religion struggling for the people." 
And Mr. Tryon Edwards cleverly discriminates between the 
Pilgrim Fathers and the Puritans of New England (see 
Dickerson's Theological Quarterly, ]\x\y, 1877). 

The year before the Speedwell and the Mayflower set sail 
for the New World, an Essex vicar, Thomas Drax, published 
an address, entitled, " Ten Counter Demands," to the Non- 
conformist body, in which he ironically says, "Whether it 
were not the Separatists' best course to return again ; or, if 
they will not take this course, whether it were not good for 
them to remove to Virginia, and make a plantation there, in 
the hope to convert the Infidels." It is presumed that Drax 
was a Conformist, and not of the §ame mind as many of his 
ministerial brethren, who were just then seriously contem- 
plating leaving Old England for ever. 

The names of Ward, Rogers, Hooker, Norton, Eliot, 
Shepherd, Firmin, Wilson, and those of other Essex divines, 
are familiar to most readers of the history of New England. 
Nathaniel Ward, minister of Standon, co. Essex, was, in 1633, 
proceeded against by Laud for refusing to subscribe to the 
Articles of the Established Church, and eventually excom- 
municated. In the following year he sought refuge in 
America, and became pastor of the church at Ipswich, N.E. 
N. Ward was second son of John Ward, minister of Haverhill, 
CO. Essex, who was buried in the chancel of that church, and 
where a tablet is placed to his memory, with an inscription 
in Latin and English. Dr. Thomas Fuller, incumbent of 
Waltham, in the days of Charles I., has given a translation 
of the Latin lines, thus : — 


** Grant some in knowledge greater store. 
More learned some in teaching, 
Yet lew in life did lighten more, 
None thundered more in preaching.'* 

N. Ward "had Nathaniel Rogers for his assistant/' in 
the church at Ipswich, N.E. Rogers was at one time curate of 
Becking, Essex ; but after serving that church for about five 
years, he was suddenly dismissed by his rector. Dr. John 
Barkham, dean of Booking, for burying a person without 
wearing his surplice. Rogers married Margaret Crane, of 
Coggeshall, and about the same time became the minister of 
Assington, which office he sustained for five years ; and conse- 
quent upon the trouble which he saw looming in the distance, 
he resigned his living and sailed to New England, where he 
arrived in November, 1636. His father, John Rogers, of 
Dedham, died the same year. He (the father) is said to have 
been one of the most lively preachers of the Puritan age. 
Persons in the neighbouring villages used to say, " Come, let 
us go to Dedham, and get a little fire." Ezekiel Rogersi 
brother of Daniel Rogers, of Wethersfield, embarked for New 
England, where he died in 1660. 

Nathaniel Rogers, on his arrival in New England, met with 
another Essex minister, John Norton, a native of Bishop 
Stortford, who became his colleague at Ipswich, New 

John Norton, on leaving Cambridge University, became 
curate to Thomas Bendish, vicar of Bishop Stortford and 
Arkesden, and eventually resigned his curacy for conscience 
sake, and became chaplain to Sir William Marsham,* at 

* The family residence of the Marshams was at Otes, a short distance 
from High Laver. It was at this country seat that the immortal John 
Locke spent much of his time during the last ten years of his life. He was 
treated with great kindness by Sir Francis Marsham and his excellent wife, 
Damaris, and died here, October 28, 1704. His remains were buried on 
the south side of High Laver Churchyard, under a black marble slab, 
inclosed with iron rails, and on the exterior wall of the church is his 
epitaph in Latin. Born August 29, 1632 ; died October 28, 1704. 


High Laver, a distance of seven miles from Epping, where he 
made the acquaintance of that famous divine^ Jeremiah Dyke,* 
by whose ministry he is said to have greatly profited. Dyke 
was vicar of Epping from 1609 to 1639, and was probably 
well acquainted with the Eliots of Nazing, as his son 
officiated there prior to his appointment to the living of Great 
Parndon, about three miles from Nazing, and the same from 
Epping and Harlow. J. Dyke, jun., had been vicar of 
Stanstead Abbots. He signed the " Essex Testimony " in 
1648 as minister of Great Parndon, and was returned in 
1650 as " an able minister." His brother, Daniel Dyke, be- 
came a Baptist in 1640, and was the first to suflfer for the 
cause he had espoused. John Norton married while at High 
Laver, and removed from thence to New England, in 1635, 
m company with Thomas Shepherd, and became pastor at 
Ipswich, and afterwards removed to Boston. Thomas Shepherd 
was fellow of Emmanuel College about the same time as John 
Eliot, and became lecturer at Coggeshall and afterwards at 
Earls Colne, co. Essex, where in each place he endured 
great persecutions ; and in 1630 Laud inhibited him from 
preaching. He then removed to Yorkshire, where he received 
no better treatment at the hands of Neal, Archbishop of York. 
Wearied with continued trials, he, with several others, left 
Gravesend, in the Defence, for New England, July, 1635. 
Shepherd used to say of another of his Essex friends, John 
Wilson, " Methinks I hear an apostle, when I hear this man." 
Wilson was a native of Windsor ; his father was Chancellor 
of St. Paul's. He laboured much in the neighbourhoods of 
Newport and Bumstead, Essex. Through Dr. Barkham he 
was suspended, simply because a lady compared his preaching 
with that of Barkham's, which circumstance reached the ears 
of the doctor. He was soon restored, and as soon silenced, 
by the Bishop of Norwich ; and was again restored by the 

* He had a son named after himself, who officiated at Nazing church 
about the time that Edward Jude, M.A., resigned. Here his daughter, 
Elizabeth Dyke, was christened, May 14, 1640, and, on the 29th of the 
previous month, Nathaniel Dyke was christened. 


help of the Earl of Warwick ; but was not long free from 
persecution, which caused him to join other exiles, who be- 
came the founders of the Church at Charleston. 

Thomas Hooker, a native of Marfield, co. Leicestershire, 
was a Fellow of Emmanuel College about the same time as 
Eliot and Shepherd : he was curate for some time to John 
Michaelson, rector of Chelmsford, Essex. Hooker at one 
time kept school at Little Baddow, near Chelmsford, in 
which office he was assisted by John Eliot, afterwards called 
" the apostle to the Indians ;" and through the tyranny of 
Laud he sought refuge in Holland, and afterwards went to 
Rotterdam, where he joined William Ames, as co-pastor. 
After a while he heard of some Essex friends going to New 
England, and speedily united with them, and sailed in the 
Griffin^ from the Downs, in 1633. The celebrated John 
Cotton was one of the company. Hooker and his friends 
were the first settlers in Cambridge, New England. Giles 
Firmin, another Essex minister, emigrated from Sudbury, in 
1632, with his father and other friends, to New England. 
Firmin was born at Ipswich, Suffolk, England, in 1614, and 
in 1629 he matriculated at Cambridge. He afterwards mar 
ricd Susannah, the daughter of Nathaniel Ward. Johil 
Rogers, it is said, was instrumental in his conversion. 

Mention might be made of a number of other Essex 
divines, who once flourished far beyond the locality from 
which we write, and who, to escape the horrors of the High 
Commissioner Court, and the persecuting spirit of Laud, fled 
to New England ; and whose history is of equal interest with 
those already given ; but our purpose is mainly to record 
original material relative to that cluster of Pilgrims that 
resided for years in and around the sequestered village of 
Nazing, and of which the renowned John Eliot is tlie most 
prominent, — 

" Ay, call it holy ground, 
The soil where first they trod." 

Several American gentlemen during the past twenty years 


have paid hasty visits to Nazing and Waltham Abbey, 
and have examined the registers of each parish for names 
corresponding with their own, and have not sought in vain ; 
although no descendants of the early families of Eliot, Curtis, 
Ruggles, Heath, Payson, Graves, Peacock, Gore, or Uffett, are 
known to be living in the immediate locality at the present 
day ; nor are there any kindred names to be found on the old 
moss-covered tombstones in either of the churchyards. The 
family of Pegrum claims to have the longest standing in the 
parish registers of Nazing of any now living ; and these 
registers date back to 1559. Chief of the inhabitants of the 
village in the present day are composed of the families of 
Pegrum, Nichols, and Standingford.* 

At first sight the village of Nazing presents a rather antique 
and interesting appearance; and one might justly suppose 
that little improvement had been made in the neighbourhood 
for centuries beyond the recent erection of a few new build- 
ings. Many of the domestic buildings, which are shaded by 
gigantic oaks and elms, the resort of rooks and daws, are, we 
imagine, much about as they were when the Pilgrim Fathers 
took their last farewell of the place of their nativity. This 
" original and select '* state of things may, however, be partly 
accounted for by the isolated situation of the village, it being 
some distance from the smoke and noise of the " iron horse." 
The nearest approach by rail to it is either from Waltham, or 
Broxbourne Station, on the Great Eastern Railway. Several 
of the old houses inhabited by farm labourers have thatched 
roofs, gable fronts, low eaves, with massive stacks of 
chimneys, many of which are built outside. There are other 
wooden houses of a higher class, with tiled roofs and gable 

• W. H. Whitmore, Esq., of Boston, New England, in his " Essay on 
the Origin of the Names of Towns in Massachusetts," 1873, says, relative 
to Waltham, New England: — ^^ Waltham^ 1737- There are several 
places of the name in England. Perhaps the best claim can be made for 
Waltham Abbey, co. Essex, England ; to which place belongs Nazing, the 
home of the Rev. John Eliot, and other early settlers in New England." 
There are two other Walthams in the county of Essex, i.e., Waltham 
Magna and Waltham Parva. 


fronts, the upper story considerably overhanging the lower, 
many of which are very picturesque and others are equally 
rustic, and built exactly in the same style as the old house 
erected by William Curtis (a native of Nazing) in 1638-9, " on 
the margin of a little stream called * Stoney Brook * in Rox- 
bury, Massachusetts.'* One would naturally suppose that he 
had the plan of one of those houses now standing in Nazing 
before him when he erected that venerable homestead on the 
other side of the broad Atlantic. If we were permitted to 
search over some of the old deeds, now in the possession of 
the owners of these ancestral homes, it is quite possible we 
might discover the very houses once occupied by the Pilgrim 
Fathers prior to their departure to America. The Curtice 
house, on Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts, New England, is stated 
by Dr. Lossing to be yet (1876) standing, and in a good state 
of preservation ; and singular to say it is still in the possession 
of the Curtis family, the lineal descendants of the original 
owner. The widow and children of Isaac Curtis, being the 
fifth Isaac who has occupied the house, and seventh in descent 
from William Curtis who erected it. In those early days, the 
locality where the house stands was thickly wooded, which, as 
we are told, was a shelter for wild deer, bears, and wolves. 
There is still in the house a pair of antlers taken from a buck's 
head, supposed to have been shot while drinking at the spring 
not far from the back-door. The Boston records {circa 1658-9), 
state that Philip Curtis was awarded "twenty shillings for 
killing a wolf in Roxbury." The old house, as described by 
Dr. Lossing, corresponds exactly with some now standing in 
Nazing ; the timbers of it are of solid oak, and the nails are 
all wrought by hand. It is two stories in height, with an 
attic, and the front entrance is by a small wooden porch, the 
roof slopes to within a few feet of the ground at the back, and 
a large chimney rises from the centre which in general is of 
great support to the building. The original windows were 
leaden sashes, holding diamond-shaped glass. The furniture is 
said to be very antique, some of which may have been brought 


from Nazing by the Pilgrims.* We have no earlier docu- 
mentary record of the antiquity of the village of Nazing, 
beyond what is mentioned in the Great Charter, Carta Antique 
of Edward the Confessor and Domesday Survey. Nazing 
was one of the seventeen lordships bestowed by King Harold 
to his college at Waltham. Prior to that, in the time of 
Edward, there appears to have been another estate here, which 
belonged to three freemen, and at the survey to Ralph, the 
brother of Ilgar, when it was valued at £4, 6s, The 
boundary of the parish is given in the Anglo-Saxon charter, 
of Edward, which is translated thus : — 

"These are the land boundaries to Nassingam, that is, from 
Curlenhatch, along the mark to Scelden boundary, and from Scelden 
boundary to the brook, and from the brook to Butterwyelle, and from 
Butterwelle to Thuroldes boundary, and from Thuroldes boundary 
again along the mark to Cerlein-hatch ; and the meadow thereto 
belonging lies out by the Lea." t 

Some time ago we were favoured to take tracings of this 
Carta Antique and the Domesday Book, both of which are 
preserved in the Public Record Office, Fleet Street, London. 
The annexed is a translation of Domesday Book, as far as 
relates to Nazing : — 

" Nasinga has always been held by the Holy Cross [Waltham Holy 
Cross, or Waltham Abbey] for v. hides. Then there was one team 
in the demesne, now i. and a half. Then i. team of the homagers, 
now i. and a half. Always v. villeins : now ii. bordars. Then ii. 
serfs, now none. Wood for I. swine, xiii. acres of meadow. Half a 
fishery, i. horse, iv. beast, x. swine, xv. sheep. It was then worth xl. 
shillings, now Ix." 

(See " Domesday Trans.*' fol. xxxi.). 

^ A full account of this interesting building is given by Benson 
J. Lossing, LL.D., under "The Historic Buildings of America," in vol. 
vi. of Potter's American Monthly^ No. 51. The article is illustrated 
with an engraving of the house by Mr. Clarke, of Jamaica Plain. Miss 
Catherine P. Curtis, a descendant of William Curtis, still resides on the 
Plain, and with whom we have frequently corresponded relative to the 
history of the family of Curtis. 

t xxix. " Annual Report," p. 30. 

:notices of the pilgrim fathers. 13 

The parish of Nazing is situated on the north-west comer 
of the half-hundred of Waltham ; part of it being on an 
elevation renders it pleasant and healthy, commanding a 
view over portions of the counties of Essex, Middlesex, and 
Hertfordshire. From east to west it is four miles, and nearly 
the same from north to south. It is bounded on the west by 
the ancient river Lea, and on the east and south by Waltham 
and Epping. The church stands on a hill, and is seen for 
miles round. This elevated part of the village, we presume, 
gave rise to its name, Nazing, £^., Naze^ a nose or promon- 
tory, and ingy a meadow or pasture, which derivation is in 
strict harmony with the knoll on which the church is built : — 

The well-known park and common of Nazing consisted of 575 
acres ; but in 165 1, by an indenture of the 22nd of July, an agreement 
was entered into between the lord of the three manors of Harold's 
Park, Nazing Great Bury, and Nazing Little Bury, and the commoners, 
the owners, and occupiers of the loi ancient houses within the parish 
entitled to commoning, that the then Lord and Duke of Manchester 
and his wife. Lady Carlisle, should fence off two portions of fifty 
acres each for their absolute use; and that the remaining 475 acres 
should be vested in trustees, who were then and there named, for 
the benefit of the owners and occupiers of the 10 1 ancient houses 
then extant in the parish of Nazing, and sanctioned by Act of Parlia- 
ment Tradition speaks of this as the spot upon which, a.d. 61, 
Queen Boadicea, after the death of her husband Aristargus, the King 
of the Iceni, and the ill-usage of herself and her two daughters by the 
Romans under Cassius, in the reign of Nero, to whom he had 
bequeathed one half of his territories, first roused the Iceni, and gave 
battle to their oppressors, who retreated without much bloodshed. 
Hence the name of Nazinge, or Nazing, or * Na-sang,' is supposed 
to be derived. The Romans were then driven through Hertfordshire 
to Verulam, now St. Albans, and to Augusten, now London, and 
from thence down into the vicinity of Maldon, in Essex, by Queen 
Boadicea and her army, where they received a reinforcement of 
1 0,000 veteran Roman soldiers under Suetonius, from the Isle of 
Man, and eventually defeated Queen Boadicea's army of 250,000, 
with the slaughter of 80,000 men, women, and children. Hence 
that place was called Messing (from messus, much, and sangy blood). 


Queen Boadicea retreating again to her old encampment, Ambresbury 
Banks, in Epping or Waltham Forest, and taking poison in preference 
to falling into the hands of her enemy, the Romans. An obelisk 
still remains near Cobbin Brook, reported to mark the spot upon 
which the unfortunate, but noble Queen died. Nazing and all 
the surrounding country at that time forming a part of Waltham, or 
the Great Forest of Essex. 

In the reign of Henry the Third (121 6) license was granted to the 
Abbot of Waltham to impark the woods of Nazing and Epping, and 
in the tenth year of that reign (1226) there was an exchange between 
the Abbot of Waltham and the Crown, by which it was settled that the 
woods of Nazing and Epping should be without the forest. So in the 
thirteenth of Henry the Third (1229), license was granted to enclose 
and impark Nazing Wood Common, and in the fourteenth of Edward 
the Third (1341), to enclose it with a deep ditch and high fence — so 
that the king's deer might not trespass upon it. Thus, the common, 
anciently the great woods of Nazing, became extra forestal, and 
acquired the name of Nazing Park. Subsequently, by an indenture 
dated 22nd July, 1651, the Earl of Carlisle and his wife conveyed to 
trustees (previously reserving to himself and heirs one hundred acres 
in two allotments of fifty acres each) the remainder of Nazing 
Wood Common, which was assigned for ever by above indenture to 
trustees for the owners of certain ancient houses then in the parish* 
viz., 1 01. On the 9th of June, 1657, a private Act was passed 
by the Protectorate Government for the confirmation of this, and the 
improvement lately made by the Earl of Carlisle in certain lands of 
Nazing, and settling the same upon him, and his tenants respectively — 
these two allotments of fifty acres — which^was, with other private Acts 
of the Commonwealth, confirmed on the restoration of His Majesty 
Charles the Second, in 1660. In 1778 an Act of Parliament was 
obtained by Mr. William Palmer to regulate the management of 
stocking, etc., of Nazing Common by five trustees, to be chosen 
annually on the 24th of June. It is recorded by Arthur Young, in 
his * Agricultural Survey of Essex ' (published in 1807), 'that the 
people of Nazing were a sad, lawless set, when Mr. William Palmer, 
of Nazing, first took them in hand in 1773. But that, at that time 
(1807), there was not a more loyal or better set in the county — the 
result of his precept and example as 'Ja large resident proprietor in 
their immediate neighbourhood. They became a steady, sober, 


industrious class of people, and most particularly from the encourage- 
ment and assistance which he afforded the poor cottagers to enable 
them to enjoy their common rights over Nazing Wood Common, 
imparked in 1229, in thirteenth of Henry the Third, and taken out 
of the regard of Waltham or Epping Forest with authority, and to 
enclose it with a deep ditch and fence (in 1341) by Act of Parlia- 
ment, thereby seeking to inspire the hitherto heedless and improvi- 
dent labourer with the energy and frugality of the British merchant, 
supplying those with funds to purchase stock who were without 
money, which they repaid in due course from the produce of that 
stock — in every instance save one. 

There were loi common rights attached to the ancient houses 
in the parish at the time of its disafforestation, and each occupier of 
these houses was entitled by an Act of Parliament, passed in 1778, 
for regulating the stocking and management of the remaining portion 
of the 475 acres by the commoners — one hundred acres having been 
taken, by agreement with the commoners, by Lord Carlisle, the lord 
of Nazing and Harold's Park manors, in arrangement with the 
parishioners or commoners for indenture of 22nd July, 1651, which 
was confirmed by an Act of the Protectorate Parliament, passed on 
the 9th of June, 1657, and subsequently confirmed by Charles the 
Second. Each common right under the Act of 1778 entitled the 
occupier of an ancient house to turn out ten sheep and two head of 
great cattle (horses or cows) for ten months of the year. The system 
adopted in the regulation and management of Nazing Wood Common 
is also recorded fully in the * Percy Anecdotes,' and the advantages 
derived by the poorer inhabitants of Nazing. No person can avail 
himself or themselves of these common rights unless they reside or 
draw smoke within the oarish. 


The Parish church in which the Pilgrim Fathers and their 
ancestors worshipped is dedicated to All Saints, and is a 
spacious structure built of stone, brick, and flint, and consists 
of a chancel, nave, and north aisle. At the west end there is 
a square tower embattled, containing five bells. The body of 
the church is divided from the aisle by four pointed arches 
rising on circular clustered columns, behind the first, which is 


apparently hollow, is a small door leading by narrow winding 
stairs to an aperture in front of the chancel, sufficiently large 
to exhibit a person nearly at full length to the congrega- 
tion; this was probably the entrance to the rood loft. 
At no very remote period it was used for purposes of general 
thankgiving, as appears from a wooden tablet beneath the 
aperture with the following inscription upon it, Psalm cxvi. 
i8 : "I will pay my vows unto the Lord now in the sight of 
all His people." On the west wall of the church was formerly 
an inscription, placed there probably when the church was 
repaired, "Robert Keyse, William Camp, 1638." On the 
exterior of the chancel end of the south wall is a small round 
sun-dial with an inscription nearly obliterated ; the date is 
rather more plain, 1630. A square dial on the south buttress 
of the tower is of later date, 1765, ** Meridies Solarius, lat. 
jjrf. 32"*." In the belfry is an ancient oak chest curiously 
bound with iron straps, in which were probably kept the 
churchwardens* books. Before the restoration of the church 
in 1873, the seats presented a curious appearance, and just 
about as they did when a few of the Pilgrim Fathers sat and 
listened to the preaching of Richard Ferrian and Edward 
Jude, A.M. These seats were of oak, and carved at the ends 
with a variety of grotesque characters. A few of the best of 
these seats are now fixed in the aisle of the church. Prior to 
the recent restoration the interior of the church was in a most 
neglected and miserable condition, the floor of the middle 
aisle was paved with red bricks. The inside of the south 
porch remains about as it did ; it is paved with red tiles edge- 
ways, and portions of two very ancient coffin-shaped grave- 
stones. There are several monumental inscriptions in the 
church to the memory of the Palmers of Nazing, an old 
resident family of some position in the days of the Charles's. 
Descendants of the same family are occupants of a fine old 
mansion beautifully situated near the church and within the 

Nazing church was appropriated by King Harold to his 
newly founded church at Waltham, circa 1060. After the 


ejection of the secular priests in 1 1 77, from Waltham church, 
Henry I. placed an abbot and regular canons in their stead, 
of the order of St Augustine, by a charter dated at Winchester, 
wherein Nazing is described as land allotted .to purchase 
clothing for the said canons of Waltham. This charter was 
confirmed by Richard I. 1189. Nazing church was first 
supplied by the canons of Waltham. or persons appointed by 
them. The vicarage occurs among the small benefices in the 
taxation of Pope Nicholas IV., circa 1 291, and valued at thirty- 
shillings. In 127s (3 Edward I.), the canons of Waltham 
purchased fifty acres of land in Nazing, which belonged to 
Walter de Taney, and in 1297 the king empowered John 
Levenoth to give eighty acres of land in Nazing to the Abbey 
of Waltham, which land was held of the Abbey by the service 
of one-half a knight's fee. The jurors state that an exchange 
was made between the abbot and convent of Waltham and 
Roger Levenoth of one messuage and one hundred acres of 
land in Nazing and its adjoining parish — Royden. Between 
these two parishes stands a fine old ruin, well known to the 
Pilgrim Fathers, called Nether Hall, and situate near the con- 
fluence of the rivers Lea and Stort, and a short distance from 
the Old Rye House.* This hall was held by the Abbey of 
Waltham, and in 1401 was conveyed to Thomas Organ, of 
London, who sold it to Nicholas CoUern. After him it was 
released in 1407 to Simon Barnwell. In the reign of Edward 
IV. the hall became the property of the Colte family, and 
remained in their possession till 163S, when the Archers of 
Coopersale Theydon Bois possessed it Mr. Parish occupies 
the estate now. In 1871 the Essex and St. Albans Archaeo- 
logical Societies paid a formal visit to the place, also to the 
Old Rye House. t 

♦ See "Rye House Plot" (folio) by Dr. Spratt, Bishop Rochester, 1685. 
Some have stated that the Ruggles, of Nazing, were concerned in the 
" horrid conspiracy" (?) 

t A wealthy brewer, named John Nazing (no doubt a native of Nazing), 
by his will dated 35 Edward III., requested his body to be buried in the 
church of St.- Mary-at-Hill, London, then under the jurisdiction of the 
Abbot of Waltham. He bequeathed several tenements and shops in the 


The abbot and convent of Waltham remained patrons of 
the vicarage of Nazing till the dissolution of monasteries by 
Henry VIII., which monarch granted, in the thirty-eighth year 
of his reign, the rectory and tithes of Nazing, with the manor, 
to Sir Ralph Sadler. In i Edward VI. Sir Ralph had a 
licence granting him liberty to alien it to Sir Anthony Denny, 
after which there was a further grant of it to Lady Joan 
Denny, 7 Edward VI., to be held /;/ capite. The advowson of 
the vicarage remained in the Crown. In 1650 the Commis- 
sioners appointed to examine into the ecclesiastical benefices 
describe Nazing vicarage as impropriate to the Earl of 
Carlisle (the Hon. James Hay). The parsonage house and 
glebe lands, valued then at £^0 per annum, and the customary 
profits at ;^20 per annum. The vicarage was augmented by 
the benefactions of the. Rev. Stephen Hales and Mrs. Palmer, 
jointly with Queen Anne*s bounty. Clear value yearly in the 
King's books, ;^43 ioj. The patron is the Lord Chancellor. 
At the dissolution of Waltham Abbey, the Manor of Nazing, 
with the rectory and tithes, were let at ;^3i i8j., and rents at 
Nazing ;^33 8j. 3!^. The net annual value is now ;^255. 
Newcourt mentions a vicarage house in 1610, with a garden, 
barn, stables, and five pieces of ground " lying together by the 
vicarage house, in all seventeen acres, on one side of them a 
spring, containing about a rood ; one other close of five acres 
called Sale Field, and another called Broad Field, of three 
acres. Three parcels of meadow-land in the common mead ; 
two about five roods apiece ; the third about one acre, and 
seven cow pastures in Nazing Mead." The present vicarage 
is a modern building. A portion of the old moat still remains 
which we presume surrounded the ancient vicarage house. 
Sir HereWald Wake is Lord of the Manor. 

parish of St. Mary-at-Hill, to the priest there ; the annual value of the 
property was ;^9 3J. 4^. The Abbots of Waltham had a quit-rent of 
22^". out of these rents, from the year 1493, until the dissolution of monas- 
teries, temp* Henry VIII. John Nazing founded a Chantry at St. Mary- 
at-Hill, and bequeathed all his lands to the said church, amounting to 
£\2 IS, 4^. per annum. Vide " Londinium Redivium," vol. iv. p. 416. 



Just before entering Nazing common on the right is 
" Harold's Park," so called from its having been the gift of 
King Harold to his canons at Waltham. On the top of the 
hill is an ancient farmhouse, and leading to it is a fine row of 
elm trees on each side of the road, forming a pretty avenue. 
The Abbot, Richard of Waltham, enclosed the park by 
licence of Henry III., circa 1225. On June 25, 1547, John 
Dudley, Earl of Warwick, had leave granted to alienate to 
him Harold's Park. And the same estate was held by Sir 
Anthony Denny, iemp. Henry VHI. In Elizabeth's reign Sir 
Edward Greville, Lord Brook, resided here. He married the 
widow of Henry Denny, son of Sir Anthony. In Waltham 
Church is an effigy of Lady Greville in white marble. The 
inscription and part of her tomb has long been destroyed. 
Sir Francis Swift, the great Royalist, also resided here. 
Ogbourn says that the estate was held by the Denny family 
up to the year 1692. Harold's Park was tenanted by Thomas 
Burgh, whose name is appended to a brief in the Parish 
Register of Nazing, under date 1689, when John Turner, M.A., 
read himself in as incumbent of the church. The estate of 
Harold's Park was conveyed to the trustees of Matthew 
Kenrick* in 17 17. His devisees and heirs-at-law conveyed 
the estate to Sir James Bateman, Bart., who devised the same 
to his son Richard Bateman, Esq., who in 1758 sold it to 
Joseph Bird. • Mr. Smith held the estate after the Bird family, 
and after him it was held by Mr. Thomas Rippin.t 


The Parish Registers of Nazing are well kept, and are now 
the most reliable documents to which we can refer with safety 
for information relative to the Pilgrim Fathers of that locality. 

* Matthew Kenrick, of Harold's Park and Turkey, merchant of 
London, died March 21, 17 12, aged 58 years, and lies buried at Havering. 

t Several early coins have been found in the foundation of the old 
house at Harold's Park. 


As before Stated, the Registers commence in 1559. On the 
fly-leaf of the first volume are written the following words : — 

" O Lord increase or. fTaith, Deus Augeat ffidem nostram in/r, 
Nicholas Grave, Olem Mead, John Mead." * 

There are also a few notes of interest scattered here and 
there in the earlier Registers, which are worthy of notice, 
namely — 

" Mr. Dyer was buried the 8th of August. — Mr. a Dyer, above 
named, gave by his will xU. to the poore of Nazing, wh. was distri- 
buted by minister and churchwardens, August 15, 1602, per me, 
Richard fferian, minister, ibidem 1602. George Dowsett, Thomas 
Beck, churchwardens.*' 

A note is given relative to David Leigh, incumbent, who 
succeeded John Harper in 1648 : — 

" David Leigh, clerke, being chosen pirish Register by the inhabit- 
ants and householders of the parish of Nazing, was sworne, approved 
by me, Hen. WoUaston." 

A contract of marriage between Robert Gibb, of ye parish 
of Nazing, on the one part, taylor, and Letice Campe, of the 
parish of Epping, on the other part, spinster, being published 
three several Lord's days in ye respective parishes, as by 
certificate did appear, and were married by mee. Hen. 
Wollaston, David Leigh, clerk. Approved by me, Henry 
WoUaston, 1648 — 1654. Henry Wollaston was Justice of the 
Peace, and resided at Waltham Abbey. 

The following " briefs " are entered in the Registers : — 

" Gathered in the Pish, of Nazing, by vertue of the warrent directed 
to the churchwardens, and paid the high constable the loth day of 
January, towards the repacion [restoration] of St. Paull church, 
London, the some of seven shillings and threepence, gathered by 
John Dean, anno 1634. 

" Collected in ye parish of Nazing, towards ye relief of the inhabit- 
ants of Bride's parish, London, who suffered in the losse by fhre, 

♦ Dr. Worthington, in his Life of Joseph Mode, B.D., states that, after 
the death of the father of Joseph Mede, his mother married a Mr. Gower 
of Nazing, r/r^rt 1596-7. 


the summe of thirteene shillings and a penny, gathered on the 
24th April, 1659, by George Campe, Ambrose Chandler, church- 

" Collected in pish, of Nazing towards the relief of the inhabitants 
of ffakenham, in the county of Norfolke, who suffered by losse of 
fiire, the sume of sixteen shillings, gathered by William Kimpton, 
1 660. 

''Collected in pish, of Nazing, towards the relief of Hannah 
Ansell, of Lowdwater, in the parish of Rickmansworth, who suffered 
by ffire, the sum of eleven shillings and seven pence, gathered by 
George Curtis, William Kimpton, churchwardens, 1660. 

" Gathered in the pish, of Nazing, to the relief of the inhabitants 
of Milton Abbas, in the county of Dorsett, who suffered in the losse 
by ffire, the summe of twelve shillings and sixpence, feb. 10, 1660, 
gathered by George Curtis, William Kimpton, churchwardens. 

" Brief. — Gathered from house to house toward the relief of Bongay, 
in Suffolke, ye sum of 4s. by us, J. Turner, vie. Toward the relief of 
the Protestants in Ireland, the full sum of ;^3, which mony was 
gathered 5th or 6th Sept. 1689. 

" Gathered in the parish church of Nazing toward the relief of 
Philip Danduto, by nation a Turk, the sum of 4s, 

"August 26, 1694. Thus received, Joseph Brett and Thomas 
Pegrum, of the parish of Nazing, toward ye french Protestants 
Breefe, ye sum of 55. 4^., with the names of these y. gave. Regis- 
tered also in ye presence of us, John Turner, vie ; Joseph Brett, 

"These are to certify whom it may concern yt John Turner 
Master of Arts and Vicar of ye Pish. Church of Nazing, in ye 
county of Essex, did on ye 7th day of July, 1689, read ye thirty 
and nine Articles of ye Church of England, after ye Divine Service 
was ended, and did then also declare his assent and consent to 
ye same in ye presence of ye churchwardens and other of ye said 
pish. Witness, Thomas Burgh, y««.*' 

The churchwardens of Nazing from 1634 to 1640 were as 
follows : — 1634, John Deane and George Barkmaker. 1635, 
John Alvary and Thomas Wilkinson. 1636, Thomas Huchins 
and John Algar. 1637, John Algar and Thomas Scott. 
1640, John Payson and Hugh Hornalle. 



A list of the vicars of Nazing — Patron, Abbot of Waltham, 
William the Clerk ^ of Nazing. He is one of the witnesses to 
a charter or grant of land in Amwell, co. Herts, to the canons 
of Waltham ; temp,y Hen. H.* John Galion, I37i« William 
LekemaUy April 6, per resignation of Galion. Lekeman was 
vicar of Margetting, co. Essex, on the resignation of Walter 
Hachman, Oct. S, 1363; Lekeman resigned that living in 
1366. John Mathew. He had been rector of Burstean 
Parva on the resignation of Thomas Lowe, March 7, 1390, 
which living Mathew resigned, for Nazing.+ John Randolph 
cap. July 16, 1405, per resignation of Mathew. J John West- 
more. John Hedon, per Nov. 20, 1457, per resignation of 
West more. Thomas Dikson^ per August i, 1459, per resigna- 
tion of Hedon. William LaXy Dec. 10, 1467, per resignation 
of Dikson. W. Lax was of Fulham, co. Middlesex. Thomas 
Belly cap. April 20, 1469, per resignation of Lax. Henry 

Middleton, A.AL, 30 1475, per mort Bell. William 

Wilton, The vicarage was then under royal patronage. 
William Holmes^ per Sept. 28, 151 3, per mort Wilton. Nicho- 
las Locky cl. penult. Feb., 1541, per mort Holmes. When 
Mary came to the throne. Lock was deprived. It is thought 
that he was a married man, and would not put away his wife. 
The date of his institution would indicate that he was a Pro- 
testant, and for which he suffered. He was rector of Ugges- 
hall and Harkestead in I56i,§ and in 1563 his name occurs in 
the list of officials to the Archdeacon of Suffolk. Thomas 
Brooke, per May 12, 1554, per deprivation of Lock. Chris- 
topher Wally per Sept. 17, 1556, per resignation of Brooke. 
Edward Hopkinson^ cl. April 25, 1559, per mort Wall. John 
HopkinSy cl. Feb. 3, 1570, per mort, Hopkinson. Edward 
Bakery A.M,y Feb. 13, 1589, per deprivation of Hopkins. 

* Karl. MSS., 391. 

t Hunter MSS., relating to Charter of Cheshunt and Waltham. 
X Newcourt says that a John Randolph, rector of Buers Gifford, 
CO. Essex, died 1392. 

§ Bloomfield's Norfolk, vol. iii. 


E. Baker resigned, and removed to Waltham Abbey, where 
he died in 1604. Richard Ferian, M.A,^ inducted Feb. 25, 
1592. Richard Sherman, A.M,, August 5, 1606, per resigna- 
tion of Ferian. Edward Jude^ A.M,, Oct 13, i6o«, per 
resignation of Sherman. E. Jude resigned his living at Nazing 
for that of Hunsdon, not far distant, where he died, in 1644, 
and was succeeded by Philip Eliot, M.A. E. Jude must 
have been at Nazing many years. Lioful Goodrich may have 
officiated at Nazing, as his name occurs several times in the 
Nazing Registers from 163 1 to 1638. Henry Back also 
officiated, in 1620. Nothing more occurs about Back, but 
Goodrick was incumbent of Waltham in 1672. The history 
of Edward Jude, as regards his labours at Nazing, is valuable, 
as he appears to have been the minister during the time many 
of the Pilgrim Fathers resided at Nazing. The Registers of 
Nazing record the baptism of two sons of Jude, viz. Edward 
Jude, baptized March 10, 1610; John Jude, baptized June 29, 
1 6 14. Robert Lewis, A,M., entered as vicar of Nazing on the 
resignation of Edward Jude, Feb. 25, 1640, at which period 
Jeremy Dyke officiated. John Harper, in 1648, signed the 
" Essex Testimony," as vicar of Nazing, and late in the 
same year he left for Epping. In 1650 he is returned, by 
order of the Committee for Plundered Ministers, " an able 
godly preaching minister."* After his ejectment, in 1660, he 
conformed, and was collated to the prebend of Hoxton, in 
St Paul's. David Leigh (or Leech), 1648, per resignation of 
Harper. D. Leigh was buried at Waltham, August 29, 1658. 
Henry Albery was inducted into the living, 1650. His name 
occurs in the Lansd. MSS. 459. — "The vie. is sequested, and the 
sequester provide at present Hen : Albery, and allow o 10 o 
every Sabbath day"t Joseph Browne, inducted Sept. I, 1658, 
ejected in 1662. Joseph Browne was a great sufferer while 
at Nazing, owing to the Act of Uniformity and other equally 
tyrannical Acts. Dr. Calamy informs us that Browne was of 
Emmanuel College, Oxford. He was a native of Ware, co. 

* Lansd. MSS., 459. 

t ** Possession of Earl of Carlisle, Vicaridge, ;f 50 oj. odP Lansd. MSS. 


Herts, and was born about the time the Mayflower started 
with the first batch of Pilgrims. He was ordained circa 
1649. In 1662, having been at Nazing four years, he 
was numbered with the ever memorable 2,000, who could not 
give their assent to everything in the "Book of Common 
Prayer.** At this period, having been ousted from his living 
he undertook to teach a school at Nazing, but owing to the 
Five Mile Act^ he was forced to leave the place. After a lapse 
of time he returned to his much-loved friends at Nazing, 
when he met with a great deal of trouble from Justice Wroth, 
of the Wroths of Durance Enfield, and friends of Dr. 
Thomas Fuller. Wroth made a sieze upon his goods, which 
Browne " suffered joyfully.** The Christian spirit which 
Browne manifested at this time of trial was a great annoy- 
ance to Wroth, who soon afterwards signed a warrant for 
seizing his person and the rest of his goods ; and, lest the 
knowledge of Wroth's design should be made known, he 
managed the affair with such secrecy, that he only spoke of 
it the over night to some of his servants, who were to execute 
the sad business the next morning. A poor gardener in the 
employ of Justice Wroth overheard the orders given, which 
gave him so much trouble that he could not sleep. He, con- 
sequently, got up in the dead of the night and went to Mr. 
Browne, and informed him of what was likely to take place, 
and then stole back to his bed without being discovered. 
Mr. Browne made the best use of his time, and employed a 
conveyance at once, and removed all his effects out of reach 
and, lo ! in the morning, his enemies were too late for the 
spoil, and of course much surprised and enraged. A month 
later, he appointed a day to meet his family, which he had 
left at Nazing, when it was supposed that some one had 
discovered his intentions, for he was waylaid in several places 
through which he was to pass ; so that if he had gone that 
day he would have been taken. But providentially the 
weather proving unpropitious, and his mind misgiving him in 
the morning, he did not undertake the journey, and so 
escaped. In the year 1683 he removed to London, and in 


1690, soon after the Revolution, he returned to his beloved 

friends at Nazing, where he probably mingled with the 

Independents of that locality, and " brought forth fruit in old 

age." He continued to preach till he was near eighty years 

of age, and died about the year 1700.* George Hawdon was 

inducted to the vicarage on Browne's ejection, Nov. 8, 1662. 

He was buried at Nazing, " in wollen only," Sept. 24, 1682. 

Laurence Pocock succeeded Hawdon, Oct. 25, 1682, and died at 

Nazing, 1687-8. Jo/in Churchy A,B,^ received the living, 

Jan. 16, 1688-9. John Turner, A.M., June 8, 1689, and was 

succeeded on his death by ^oAn Apperley, 1698. Newcourt 

states, Nov. 20, 1701. Lewis Desbordes, Dec. 3, 17 19, per 

mort, Apperley. George Manley, 1 720-1, upon Desbordes' 

cess. MicJiael Marlow, M.A., vicar of Nazing, from 1728-9 to 

1752. He was educated at Brazen Nose College, Oxford. 

His son, named after himself, became M.A., 1784; B.D., 

1789 ; D.D., and President of St. John's College, 1795 ; 

Vice-Chancellor, 1798, 1799, 1800, and 1801. Tliomas Salt, 

A.M., Nov. II, 1761, when it is said Marlow resigned (Og- 

bourn, p. 228). William Pye, curate, 1769; John Sharra, 

curate, 1785; William S/iaw, curate, ijgi \ Robert Henry 

Auber, curate, 1797 ; Jokn Moir, M.A., became vicar 

May 24, 1806, on the death of Thomas Salt. Thomas 

Kidd, curate, 1812 ; Thomas Arnold hGCSime vicar in 18 12, on 

the death of John Moir, who was buried in the chancel of 

Nazing church. George Pellew, D.D,, vicar of Nazing in 

1 8 19. He was the third son of Edward, first Viscount 

Exmouth, born 1793, graduated B.A., at C.C. Coll., Oxford, 

1814; vicar of Nazing, 1819; Canon of Canterbury, 1823 ; 

Dean of Norwich, 1828 ; Rector of Great Chart, Kent, 1852, 

having previously been vicar of Sutton Galtries, Yorkshire; 

Rector of St. George the Martyr's, Canterbury, and St. Dionis 

Backechurch, London; also Prebendary of York. He was 

son-in-law to Lord Sidmouth. Isaac Tomline was curate of 

Nazing in 1820, and in 1821 was followed by C/tarlton Lane,^ 

* ** Noncon. Mem." vol. ii. p. 209. 

t Who afterwards became Vicar of Hampstead, and died in 1875. 


Henry Fuedall, vicar, 1821 ; Charles Dyson, vicar, 1828; A, 
Hubbard, curate, 1833 ; Edward Hood, vicar, \Zi6\ Rowland 
Smith, vicar, 1865 ; Henry M. Tyrwhitt, MA,, 1872. 


John Eliot, known as "the Apostle to the Indians," was 
born, probably at Nazing,a>r^ November, 1604* His father, 
Bennett Eliot, of Nazing, was a man of some substance as a 
landholder in Nazing, Hunsdon, Ware, Eastwick, Widford, 
and the surrounding parishes, and which accounts for his 
being able to give his beloved son John a collegiate educa- 
tion, as his will declares, bearing date Nov. S, 162 1, viz. — 

" I give and bequeath all the rents and profiits of all my coppy 
and customary lands, tenements, &c., beinge in the sev'all p'ishes of 
Ware, Widford, Hunsdon, and Estweeke, in the county of Hartford, 
unto my trusty and well-beloved friends, William Curtis, my son-in- 
law ; Nicholas Camp, the younger ; and John Keyes, all of the sayde 
parishe of Nazinge, for the space of eight yearss, from the time of my 
decease, quarterly to pay unto my sonne, John Elliott, the some of 
eight pounds a yeare of lawfull money of England, for and towards 
the maintenance in the univ'sity of Cambridge, where he is a 

John Eliot matriculated as a pensioner in Jesus Col- 
lege, Cambridge, March 20, 1619, and took his B.A. in 
1623. On leaving College he went to reside with the cele- 
brated Thomas Hooker, who at that time kept school at 
Little Baddow, near Chelmsford, co. Essex. This was a 
memorable time in the religious experience of Eliot, who in 
after years wrote : — 

" To this place was I called through the infinite riches of God's 
mercy in Christ Jesus to my poor soul, for here the Lord said unto 
my dead soul, live, live 1 and, through the grace of God, I do live for 
ever ! When I came to this blessed family I then saw as never 
before the power of godliness in its lovely vigour and efficacy." 

* Though his father resided at Nazing, his baptism does not occur in 
the Parish Register. 


And which great change fitted him, with the learning he 
possessed, for the evangelical mission, which God had in His 
providence allotted for him, and which is so ably and largely 
recorded by Cotton Mather, Jared Sparks, Nehemiah Adams, 
and a number of later American authors.* 

Benttett Eliot, father of the " Apostle " John, made his will, 
bearing date Nov. 5, 162 1, which was proved March 28, 
1628. He was buried at Nazing, Nov. 21, 1621. With re- 
gard to his daughter, the wife of William Curtis, there 
appears to be a clerical error in the will, as she is there called 
Mary instead of Sarah. There is no mention made in the 
will of the wife of Bennett Eliot ; probably she predeceased 
him, and she may have been the " Lettes Ellyot," buried at 
Nazing, March 16, 1620-1. If so, she died after giving 
birth to her youngest child, Mary. John, the " Apostle to 
the Indians," appears to be the fifth child of Bennett Eliot, 
the fourth son, and the second of that name — that is, pro- 
vided the John Eliot, baptized at Nazing, Feb. 6, 1602-3, 
and buried the i8th of the same month, was son of the said 
Bennett. The family of Bennett Eliot may be arranged as 
follows : — 

1. Philip, is said to have married circa 162 1. No entry 
occurs in the Nazing Registers to that effect. 

2. Sarah, born arrrt 1600; married William Curtis, August, 
161 8, at Nazing. 

3. Jacob, married Margery (She died in 1662, 

worth ;f 294 19J. 8^/.) 

4. John, baptized Feb. 6, 1602 — 3 (buried "infans," i8th of 
same month). 

5. John, born circa Nov. 1604; married Ann Mountford, 
Oct. 1632. 

6. Lydia, baptized at Nazing, July i, 1610. 

7. Francis „ „ April 10, 1615 ; went to N.E. 

8. Mary „ „ March 11, 1620-1. 

John Eliot, ** the apostle to the Indians," was the first of 

♦ In the Cambridge University " Library Catalogue," vol. v. p. 53O, is 
the annexed item, " 12 Notices of John Eliot, Apostle to the Indians." 


the Nazing Pilgrims who ventured to emigrate to America in 
the cause of truth and religious freedom. Young William 
Curtis, a "hopeful scholar," joined him company, as did also 
Governor Winthrop, who lost his little daughter Ann, about a 
year and a half old soon after they set sail. There were, says 
Winthrop, " about sixty persons who arrived in good health, 
having been ten weeks at sea." The ship which carried them 
safely across the Atlantic, was The Lyon^ William Pierce, 
master ; it arrived at Natascot on November 2, 163 1, and the 
following day it anchored before Boston. John Eliot married 
in October, 1632, to Ann Mumford, or Mountford, who was 
betrothed to him in England. They had issue, Hannah, born 
September 17, 1633 ; John, born August, 1636; Joseph, born 
December 20, 1638; Samuel, born June 22, 1641 ; Aaron, 
born February 19, 1644, died November 19, 1655 ; and 
Benjamin, born January 29, 1647. The eldest daughter was 
living when Cotton Mather wrote the life of her father, and 
the youngest son was a preacher, and assisted his father many 
years, and died October 15, 1687. Four of Eliot's sons 
received a college education. It is said that John Eliot lived 
" nearly opposite Thomas Dudley's, on the other side of the 
Brook, just back of the spot where Guild Hall stands.** He 
died May 20, 1690, in his eighty-sixth year, and was buried in 
" the ministers' tomb," which was built partly by subscription.* 
One of the great literary works of John Eliot is his trans- 
lation of the New Testament into the Indian language, 
published in 1661 ; 2nd Ed. 1680; and in 1663 appeared a 
translation of the whole Bible in 4to. bearing the following 
title : — " Mamusse Wunneetupamatamwe Up-Biblum God 
naneeswe Nukkone Testament kah wonk Wusku Testa- 
ment.'* A new edition was published in 1685, revised by 
Dr. Cotton. 

Philip Eliot appears to be the eldest son of Bennett Eliot. 

He married in England, ^/r^^ 162 1, to Elizabeth 

and sailed in the Hopewell^ on April 3, 1635 — William 
Bundick, captain. Philip Eliot's name is not on the custoni- 

* " History of Roxbury Town," yb C. M. Ellis, p. 1 17. 


house list ; but it is evident he is one of the passengers of that 
ship. The list contains, with many others, his wife's name and 
age, Eliz. Eliot, aged 30, as also those of his children — 
Mary, 13 ; Elizabeth, 8 ; Sarah, 6; and Philip. Several other 
Nazing friends were in company with them, viz. — ^Jo. Ruggles, 
aged 10 ; Jo. Ruggles, his father, shoemaker, aged 44 ; and 
Barbarie, his wife, aged 30 ; Jo. Ruggles, aged 2 ; Giles 
Payson, aged 26; William Peacock, aged 12; also Robert 
Day, aged 30. It is not certain that the last-named came 
from Nazing, although several of that name resided there 
at that time, and John Dey or Day is mentioned in the 
will of Bennett Eliot. These were per certificate from Stan- 
stead, a short distance from Nazing. The wife of Philip may 
have been the daughter of Richard Ferian, vicar of Nazing, 
at the time, as she is the only *' Elizabeth " baptized in 1605. 
The baptism of Mary does not occur in the Parish Register. 
Elizabeth, the second daughter of Philip and Elizabeth Eliot, 
was baptized at Nazing, April 8, 1627 ; Sarah, baptized 
January 25, 1628-9. Ledde or Lydia Eliot (daughter of 
Philip) baptized June 12, 163 1. Philip, the youngest child, 
does not appear to have been registered at Nazing (born 
1633). Lydia Eliot is not mentioned by Savage ; she appears 
on the list of passengers in the Hopewell^ 1635, aged 4. She 
was baptized at Nazing, June 12, 163 1. The church records 
of Roxbury say that the John Ruggles, aged 10, was servant 
to Philip Eliot, who was made freeman, May 26, 1636; and 
deacon of his brother John's Church at Roxbury. He died 
October 22, 1657. I'^ the following year his property was 
appraised at £"6x0 is. lod. He lived on the west of Stoney 
River. His property after the death of his widow Elizabeth, 
was divided between Richard Withington, who married 
Elizabeth Eliot ; John Aldis, who married Sarah Eliot ; and 
John Smith, in right of their wives. 

Sarah Eliot, daughter of Bennett, married William Curtis, 
of Nazing, August 16, 1618. 

Jacob Eliot, second son of Bennett, married Margery. 
• . . . It is supposed that Jacob accompanied his brother 


John to America in the ship Lion, as he was made freeman, 
March 6, 1632, ordained deacon May 17, 1640. He died 
1651, leaving Margery, who died October 30, 1661, at which 
time she was possessed of £2C)/^ 19J. 8^. His children, says 
Savage, were Jacob, baptized December 16, 1632 ; John, 
baptized December 28, 1634, died young ; Hannah, baptized 
January 29, 1637 ; Abigail, baptized April 7, 1639 ; Susannah, 
born July 16, 1641 ; Mehitable, born April 25, 1645 ; Sarah ; 
Asaph, born October 25, 165 1. An inventory (dated 1661) 
of the property of Jacob Eliot, sen,, speaks of him as " for- 
merly deceased," and also names "Jacob Eliot, /«;/.," and 
" Francis Eliot" 

Lydia Eliot, daughter of Bennett, baptized at Nazing, 
July I, 1610. She was living in 162 1, and is mentioned in 
her father's will. 

Francis Eliot, youngest son of Bennett, was baptized at 
Nazing, April 10, 1615. It does not appear at what time he 
emigrated to New England. His wife Mary, the daughter of 
Martin Saunders of London, arrived at New England early in 
1635. They had issue, Mary, Rachel, John, Hannah, Mary 
(the first-born of that name died young), and Abigail. Francis 
Eliot was made deacon, October 12, 1652, and died late in 
1677. His will bears date October 30, 1677. 

Eliot Family, 

From the Registers of Nazing and the adjoining Parishes. 

Nazing, co. Essex. 

John Eliot, baptized Feb. 6, 1602-3; Lidia Eliot, baptized 
July I, 1610 ; Frances Eleot, baptized April 10, 1615; 
Marrey Eleot, baptized March ii, 1620-1 ; Elizabeth Eliot, 
daughter of Philip Eliot, baptized April 8, 1626-7 ; Sarah 
Eliot, baptized January 25, 1628-9; Lede Eliot, daughter of 
Philip, baptized June 12, 1631 ; Sarah Eliot and William 
Curtis, married, August 6, 161 8 ; Lettes EUyot, buried March 
16, 1 620- 1 ; Benit Elyot, buried November 21, 1621 ; Thomas 
Eliott, sonn of John and Mary Eliot, baptized September 25, 
1661. A sonn of John Eliot buried unbaptized July 19, 1668. 

notices of the pilgrim fathers. 31 

Waltham Abbey (or Holy Cross). 

Margaret Elyat, thedowty of John Elyat, baptized July 3, 
1564; buried July 5, 1573; John Cramphorne and Jone 
Elyote, married May 19, IS7S; ffrancis Eliot, the son of 
John Eliot, buried April 28, 1581; Martha Eliot,, daughter 
of John, baptized April 2, 1585 ; Eliz. Elyat, daughter of 
John, baptized July 14, 1588 ; Margaret Ellyet, the wyfe of 
John, buried January 11, 1589-90; John EUet, yeoman, was 
buryed June 2, 1590 ; Roger Elyot and Catharyne Campe, 
married January 13, 1591-2; Roger Eliot, buried April 4, 
1608/ Hewgh Eiliot was buried June 4, 1613 ; flfardinando 
Elliot and the widdow Lee, married May 13, 1619 ; ye 
widow Elyet, of Sureston,* buried August 26, 1629 ; John 
Eliot and Marie Saltmarsh,t married September 3, 1655 ; 
Margret, daughter John and Margret Eliot, born December 
13, 1655; George Eliot and Margret Fuller, married March 
13, 1655-6; Ann, daughter Nicholas and Ann Eliot, born 
November 17, 1660; buried December 13 following; John 
Sawdrey and Ann Eliot, married December 28, 1663 ; 
daughter of John Eliot, buried July 8, 1666 ; Thomas, son 
of Thomas and Rebekah Eliot, baptized February 26, 1667- 
8 ; Mathew Dawson and Ellin Eliot, married June 14, 1682 ; 
Margret Ellet, nursed at Rigdon's, buried September 3, 
1702. In the Churchwardens* accounts of Waltham, 1643-4 
is the annexed entry given, Jo. Ellit and Tho. Ellit, 
plundered men — 8d. 


Edward Eliot and Emma Sympson, married April 21, 
1567; Geo. Eliot, son of Edward, baptized August 28, 
1569; John Eliot and Alice Jackson, married January 25, 
1572-3 ; Dorothy Eliott, daughter of John, baptized November 
21, 1574. 

* Sewardstone, a hamlet in the parish of Waltham Abbey. 
t Married by H. Wollasl^on, Justice of the Peace. 
X Adjoining Waltham Abbey, and in co. Herts. 


HuNSDON, CO. Herts.* 

Baptisms, — Alice EUyot, September 15, IS49; Geffrey 
EUyot, October 25, 1549; Robert Ellyot, October 3, iSSi ; 
Phillippe Elliot, September 20, 1551 ; Allis Ellyot, December 
I, 1554; Margery Ellyot, March 17, 1554; John Ellyot, 
November 15, IS57 ; Fordinando Ellyot, sonne of John Ellyot, 
December 8, 1560; Henry, son of John Ellyot, October 18, 
1563; Robert, son of Robert Ellyot, August 24, 1508; 
Robert, son of Robert Elliot, February 26, 1570; Mathewe, 
son of Robert Ellyot, August 2, 1572 ; Margaret Ellyot 
daughter of George, January 6, 1576; Margaret Ellyot, 
daughter of John, September 8, 1577; Phillippe Elliot, bap- 
tized December 20, 1579 ; Elizabeth Elliot, baptized March 
S> 1580; John Ellyot, sonne of Phillippe, baptized August 
28, 1581 ; Steven Ellyot, baptized December 28, 1581 ; Anne 
Ellyot, baptized February 25, 1582; Lydia Ellyot and Effa 
Eliot, twynnes sisters, baptized March i, 1582-3 ; Agnes 
Ellyot, baptized August 31, 1584 ; James, sonne of Phillippe 
Ellyot, baptized December 28, 1584; Geo., sonne of 
George Ellyot, baptized November 7, 1585 ; Daniel, sonne of 
Phillippe Ellyot, baptized February 19, 1586-7; Margaret, 
daughter of George Ellyot, baptized June 4, 1587; Hester 
daughter of Phillippe Ellyot, baptized September i, 1588 ; 
Susan, daughter of George Ellyot, baptized January 25, 1589 ; 
Mary, daughter of Phillippe Ellyot, baptized January 18^ 
1590; Eliz., daughter of George Ellyot, baptized July i, 
1593 ; Annas, daughter of George Elliot, of BIackcroft,t 
baptized July 14, 1594; Judithe, daughter of Edward Eliot, 
baptized February 10, 1604 ; Ann, a base child, begotten 
by Bell Eliot, &c , &c., baptized May 26, 1605 \ Judithe, 
daughter of James Eliot, minister and p'cher of God's word, 

* For the ^bove extracts I am obliged to the Rev. Spencer Nairne, 
M.A., vicar of Hunsdon. It will be observed in the will of Bennett Eliot 
that he held land in this parish. 

t An ancient mansion in Hunsdon, and a field, once an orchard, is now 
called "Blackcroft.'' 


was baptized December i8, 1607 ; Katherine Eliot, daughter 
of Daniel Eliot, baptized April 10, 161 1 ; Martha, daughter 
of Edward Eliot, baptized November 15, 1612; George, son 
of Gejrge Eliot, baptized September 20, 161 9 ; Robert, son 
of George Elyote, baptized February 22, 1621 ; John, son 
of Edward Eliot, baptized July 4, 1627 ; ffrances Elyott, 
daughter of Philip Elyote and (Trances, his wife, borne June 
8, baptized June 10, 1655 ; Mary, daughter of John Elyote, 

baptized January 7, 1655 ; Edward Elyott, son of , 

baptized March 15, 1657. 

Marriages, — ^John Jacob and Johan Ellyot, September 4, 
1554; Robert Ellyot and Johan Houghton, October 19, 
1567 ; Phillippe Ellyot and Katheryne Wood, November 
28, 1580; Andrew Foster and Margery Elliot, of Olyves,* 
May 17, 1584; John Miller and Katherine Elliot, February 
7, 1593 ; Rich. Eliot and Grace Walker, widdow, November 
30, 1607; Reinold Eliot and Mary Camp, June 20, 1627 ; 
Reyonlde Eliot and Joane Jonson, October 19, 1628 ; John 
Fllyott, Sonne of Edwarde Ellyot, and Mary Laurence, 
December 21, 1653. 

Burials, — Robert Elliot, March 10, 1551 ; John Ellyot, 
December 28, 1558; Ellyn Elliot, June 19, 1560; Robert, 
son of Thomas Ellyot^ August 16, 1561 ; John, son of John 
Elliot, January 25, 1565 ; Elizabeth, sometyme wyfe of 
Robert Elliot, May 11, 1568; Robert Ellyot, January 26, 
1571 > John, son of Thomas Elliot, February 21, 1578; 
William Elliotte, December 16, 1580 ; John, son of Phillippe 
Elliot, August 20, 1581 ; Bridget, weife of John Elliot, 
September 26, 1584; John Elliot, March 13, 1585 ; Thomas 
Elliot, May 13, 1588; John Ellyot, May 17, 1588 ; Phillippe 
Elliot, of Olyves, February 14, 1591 ; Elizabeth, weife of 
George Elliot, July 6, 1593; Annes Eliot, of Blackcrofte, 
November 24, 1594 ; Phillippe, son of George Elliot, of Black- 
crofte, April 2, 1597 ; Stephen, son of George Elliot, October 
22, 1598; Margaret, wiffe of Willm Eliot, November 15. 

♦ it 

Olives " is now a farm in Hunsdon. 


1602 ; Marie, daughtefof Willm Eliot, January 15, 1606; 
Elizabeth Eliot, mayden, August S, 161 3; George Eliot, of 
the George, so commonly called by the name of his house, 
September 30, 16 13 ; George Eliot, of Blackcrofte, February 
18, 161 3 ; Elsabeth Eliot, of the George, a young mayd of 
22 yeares, diing at Sabridgworth, was buried at Hunsdon, 
October 2, 1615 ; Grac Eliot, the wiffe of Richard Eliot, 
November 5, 1616 ; Tobias Eliot, June 4, 1620; Elizabeth, 
wife of George Elyott, February 25, 162 1 ; Richard Eliott, 
March 14,1632; Elsabeth Elliote, August 11,1640; Mary 
Elliott, wife of George Ellyott, February 23, 1658 ; Edward 
Kllyott, March 4, 1658; Robt Ellyott, December 18, 1658; 
John Elliot, October 5, 1669. In the churchyard are several 
tombs to the memory of the Eliot family, viz. — " Here lyeth 
the Body of George Elliott, of this Parish, who departed this 
life the 23 of May, 1691, aged 72." Another high stone tomb, 
upon which are inscribed the words, " Here lieth the body of 
Mrs. Rachael Chellingworth, one of the daughters of Mr. 
George Elliot, late pf this parish, who departed this life the 
14 day of April, 1732, aged S3 years. And also the body of 
Mrs. Catherine Taylor, widdow (one other of the daughters 
of the said George Elliot) who died this 23 day of January, 
1732, aged 59 years." Another of later date, "To the 
memory of Robert Elliot, Esq., late of the East India 
Company's Service, who died Sept'. 7, 1844, aged 58 years." 

Phillip Elliot, M.A., became Rector of Hunsdon, July 20, 
1644, on the death of Edward Jude, who was Vicar of Nazing 
at the time when the Pilgrim Fathers left the village for New 
England. John Elyott, of Hunsdon, occurs in the List of 
Freeholders in the Hundred of Braughing, circa 1561 (sec 
Lansd. MSS., 5, folio 49). 

The Eliot Family of Roxwell, co. Essex. 

Baptisms, — William Eliot, January 19, 1564-5; Henrie 
Eliot,Aprill7, 1568; Denis Elliott, November 22, 1571 ; Marie 
Elliott, Aprill 8, 1572 ; Thomas Elliott, May 30, 1573 ; Anne 
Elliott, October 10, 1574; Jane Eliott, June 23, 1576; Joane 


Elliot, Julie 28, iS77 I Martha Eliot, Septembre 22, 1577; 
Edward Eliott, Julie 5, 1579 ; Martha Eliott, Febuarie 24, 
1 580-1 ; Anna Elliot, May 2, IS96; Elizabetha filia Eliot, 
March 30, 1600. 

Marriages, — Mr. John Butler and Mrs. Jane Eliott, 
December 27, 1599. 

i5;/r/V2:/j.— Bridget Eliott, Aprill 28, 1575; Martha Eliott, 
Febuarie 24, 1579-80; Edward Elliott, Esquire, December 
29* 1595 ; Sarah, of George Elliott, October 19, 1630 ; Mary, 
of George Ellit, May 19, 1635 ; George Elliott, Aprill 19, 
1638. Special reference is made to this branch of the Eliot 
family of Newland Hall, Roxwell, in the Harl. MSS., British 

(i) Jane Elliot, of Roxwell, married John Butler, of Little 
Burch, CO. Essex, (2) Dorothy Elliot (Harl. MSS.), (3) Eliza- 
beth Eliot married John Yonge, of Roxwell (Harl. MSS.), 
(4) + Edward Elliot, bapt. at Roxwell, July 5, 1579.$ 

• This family resided at Newland Hall, near Roxwell, and the manors 
of Wickhams, Margarctting, with the rectory of Norton Mandeville, co. 
Essex. Queen Elizabeth let the manor of Farnham, in 1577, to Edward 
Eliot ; she also granted a confirmation of free warren to John Eliot, of 
Bishop Stortford, father of the above. The two brothers, John and 
George Eliot, were buried in Hishop Stortford church. Salmon says that 
an old stone in the chancel had lately this inscription — " Here under this 
stone lieth buried in the mercies of God the bodies of George Elyot and 
John Elyot, Gentlemen, being two Brothers, which George deceased the 
Sept. 6, 1551. The said John, October 30, 1557. Whose deaths have 
you in Remembrance, calling to God for Mercy." Edward Eliot, the son 
of John, died at Writtle, co. Essex. A brass in this church bears the 
following inscription : — " Neere unto this place resteth in peace the body 
of Edward Eliott, late of Newland, in the countye of Essex, Esq., son of 
John Eliott, of Stortford, in the countye of Hertford. He tooke wyfe 
Jane, one of daughters of James Gedge, son and heire of Margaret Gedge, 
one of the daughters and heire of Thomas Barfield, of Shenfield ; by 
whom he had yssue 4 sonnes and 6 daughters. They lived together in 
married estate 33 yeres, and he deceased the 22 day of Decemb. in the 
yere of our Lorde, 1 595. yEtaiis sticc 60.*' 

t Edward and Jane Elliot possessed property in the parish of Bromfield, 
temp. Elizabeth. 

JThc Anns borne by this family are, Ar. a fessc gu. between four 

36 notices of the pilgrim fathers. 

The Eliots of Essex and Gloucestershire. 

Newcourt mentions a Richard Elyot who was inducted 
into the living of Chignal St James' and St. Mary, near 
Chelmsford, October 22, 139S, which living he resigned in 
1400, and on January 31, 1409, he became rector of St. 
Margaret Moses, London. He is there called Richard Eliot 
alias Chetingdon. 

The same writer mentions John Elliot, rector of Danbury, 
CO. Essex, collated September 3, 1428 : this living he resigned 
the following year ; and on January 26, 1479, ^^ ^^^ rector 
of Little Ilford, which he resigned in i486. James Elliott, 
M.A., was inducted to the living of Rayleigh, Essex, 
September 11, 1609. 

Daniel Elliott was warden in Merchant Tailors* School 
1627-8 ; and Robert Elliot was admitted scholar of Merchant 
Tailors' School, June 11, 1634.* Henry Elliot, M.A., 
became vicar of Gosfield, July 8, 1672, and died 1696. A 
William Eliot was made Master of the Rolls, November 13, 
1485, by patent Hen. VII. John Elyot held land in Apul- 
drefield, co. Kent, 18 Hen. VL, 1439-40. "John Elyot for le 
Rodeland and herf and rel. iij." In 1547, Elizabeth Gres- 
ham, daughter of Sir John Gresham, Lord Mayor of London, 
married James Elliott Edmund Elyot, clerk, is mentioned 
in two charters relating to the family of Mantravers (Coll. 
Top. et Gen., vol. vi., 361). Gideon Elliott was buried in 
Odiham Church, Hampshire. George Millard Elliott, Esq., 
of Lowell, Mass., N.E., is the present representative of the 
Gloucestershire branch of the family. This gentleman's 
ancestors came from Kingscote or Horsley, co. Gloucester. 
The history of this family the writer has not been able to 
trace with any degree of certainty. A few notes from the 

cotises wavy, az. Crest: an elephant's head couped proper. Harl. 
MSS. 6065, f. 103 b. 

•Wilson's " History Merchant Tailors' School." 

t Add MSS. 6239. See also Nichols' "Topog. and Genealogica," 
vol. ii. p. 514. 



Gloucestershire records may be interesting to some. In Cold 
Aston Church is a monument to the memory of Samuel, son 
of Joshua EUott, clerk, and Elizabeth, his wife, daughter to 
Ed. Aylworth, of Aylworth, co. Gloucester. He died August 
i6, 1667 > she died January 27, 1672. Judith Eliot, daughter of 
John Eliot, living temp, Charles II. In Coaley Churchyard, 
Gloucestershire, was buried Daniel, son of Maurice Elliot, 
died November 6, 1729, aged 25. Elizabeth, daughter of 
William Elliott, grocer, of Bristol, married John Andrew. She 
died May 25, 1726. Buried at Cromhall, Gloucestershire. 
William Elliott, son of John Elliott, clothier, and Sarah his 
wife, died May 26, 1725. In Dursley Church, Esther Tyndal 
married John Elliott, clerk of Dursley, afterwards rector of 
Edgworth. She died April 30, 1743, stg^d 81. Hannah, 
daughter of John and Esther Elliott, died September 16, 
1798. Onesiphorus Elliott, clothier, youngest son of John 
and Esther Elliott, died April 19, 1766, aged 65. In Dursley 
Churchyard lies interred Samuel and Elizabeth Elliott. He 
died February 6, 1774, aged 84. She died December 14, 
1727 ; John, their son, died May 12, 1743, aged 22 ; William, 
another son, died July I, 1770, aged 30. Judith, daughter of 
Samuel and Elizabeth (second wife), died August 12, 177S, 
aged 26. Joseph Elliott, of Eastington, co. Gloucester, died in 
August, 1746. Also Sarah, daughter of Joseph and Elizabeth 
Elliott, died about the same time. Mary Elliotts, of Badge- 
worth, in the same county, died August 13, 1737. John 
Millard, probably a relative of George Millard Elliott, Esq., of 
N.E., died at Dursley, January 6, 1756, aged 66 ; and Joseph 
Millard, of Eastington, died in 171 3.* There appears to have 
been a branch of the Eliots located in Scotland. Adam Eliot, 
curate of St. James', Duke's Place, was admitted September 
5, 1685. He was born in Teviotdale, Scotland, and educated 
in Gonvil and Caius College, Cambridge. His death occurred 
about the year 1700. A few persons of the name of Eliot 
(variously spelt), not apparently of the Nazing branch, sailed 

* Bigland's " History Gloucester." 



to America in 1635 : viz., Walter Ellitt, aged 20, sailed in the 
^;«/^/> to St. Christopher's, October 13, 1635. I" the same 
ship sailed Robert Heath, aged 30, and James Curtis, aged 
18. Jo. Elliott, aged 36, sailed in the Constance to Virginia, 
October 24, 1635. Henry Elliotts, aged 23, sailed to Barba- 
does in the Expedition^ November 20, 1635. In the parish 
register of St. Michael's, Barbadoes, 1678, occurs the following 
entries : — Buried Samuel Peacock, mate of ye Africa, C. John 
Hurlock, commander, July 8. Also Jane Elliot buried 
October 17; George Elliot, buried November 6. In the 
following year, 1679, was buried Elizabeth Elliot, widdow, 
April 14, and Richard y* son of Richard and Jane Elliot, 
buried September 15. 

A William Eliot, of Salisbury in Wiltshire, went to America 
in the Mary and John 1634. This person was drowned 
the year following at Cape Ann, with the Rev. Mr. Avery 
and others, the story of which is so pathetically related by 
Anthony Thatcher, one of the survivors of the wreck. John 
Eliot and Margret his wife resided at Watertown, where they 
had several children ; their first child, Elizabeth, was born 
Feb. 2, 1633-4.* No less than forty-two of this name, 
variously spelt, says Savage, had been graduated in 1834 at 
the several New England colleges, of which eleven were 

Cornwall Family of Eliot. 

The ancient family of Eliots, of Coteland, in the county of 
Devonshire, were very numerous ; they afterwards removed 
to Cornwall. In 1433, Walter Eliot was returned among 
the gentry of Devonshire. This family, according to their 
arms, were allied to Sir Richard Eliot, Justice of the King's 
Bench, temp. Henry VIII., who, by his will dated 1520, 
requested that at his death his remains should be buried in 
Salisbury Cathedral, of which church Robert Eliot died Sub 
Dean in 1562. 

* H. Bond, Hist. Watertown, Mass. 
+ Genealogical Diet. 


Edward Elliot, of Coteland, married Alice, daughter of 
Robert Guy, of Knightsbridge, and had issue two sons, John 
and Thomas. John, the firstborn, married (i) Grace, daughter 
of John Fitz ; (2) Mary, daughter of John Bruin ; Thomas 
second son, married Joan, daughter of John Norbrooke, of 
Exeter, by whom he had issue four sons — (1) Richard, (2) 
Hugh, (3) Walter, (4) Edward ; also one only daughter, Alice. 
Richard, the eldest son, purchased the site of the Priory of 
St. Germain's, to which he gave the name of Port Eliot, where 
he lived for many years, and died in 1609. Sir John Eliot, 
son of the above Richard, was born at St Germain's in 1 590, 
and became a commoner of Exeter College, Oxford, in 1607. 
Hallam says of him that "he was the most illustrious con- 
fessor in the cause of liberty whom his time produced." He 
died November 27, 1632, leaving John, who was baptized at 
Port Eliot, October 18, 161 2, and probably married Jane 
Bonvile. He represented the borough of St. Germains 15 
Charles I., and the two first Parliaments of Charles II., and 
died 1685.* 

" The Will of Bennett Elliott of Naseing," co. EssExt 
(Father of the Apostle to the Indians). 

"In the name of God, Amen. The fifth day of November 1621, 
J. Bennett Elliott of Naseinge in the county of Essex, Yeoman 
being crasy and weake in body,yet blessed be god of pTect memory, 
beinge willinge to render my soule into the hands of my god that 
gave it and my body to the earth from whence it came to be buried 
in decent and Xtian manner hopeinge of my eternal salvacon by the 
death and merritts of Jesus Christ my alone Savio' and redeemer 
doe in the feare of god make this my last will and Testam' in 
manner and forme followinge. 

"And first I give and bequeath all the rents and profitts of 

* Arms borne by this family — Argent a fcss gules, between two bars 
gemclles wavy, azure. Crest : Or a wreath, an elephant's head, coup 
argent collared gules, supported by two eagles reguardant with wingi 
expanded proper, and charged on their breasts with an ermine spot. 
Motto — Occurrent nubes. 

t Copied from the " Heraldic Journal " (Boston^ vol. iv., p. 182. 



all my coppy and customary lands and tenements with theire and 
every of theire appertenncs lyeinge and beinge in the sevall p'ishes 
of Ware, Widford, Hunsdon and Estweeke in the county of Hartford 
unto my trusty and well)eloved friends William Curtis my son in 
lawe, Nicolas Camp the younger and John Keyes all of the sayde 
parishe of Nasinge for the space of eight yeares from the time of my 
decease quarterly to pay unto my sonne John Elliott the some of 
eight pounds a yeare of lawfull money of England for and towards 
the maintenance in the university of Cambridge where he is a Scholler 
and the residue of the rents and profitts I give and bequeath for and 
towards the bringing up of my youngest children That is to say 
Francis, Jacob, Mary, and Lydia. And the inheritance of all my 
sayde lands lyinge in the sayde parishes I give and bequeth as 
followeth — And first I give and bequeath unto Francis my youngest 
sonne ani to his heires for ever one parcell of land called Crottwell 
Croft conteyninge twoe acres more or less and one oth* p*cell of land 
called Coles Croft— conteyninge one acre more or lesse and one 
parcell of land called Dameter of Great Hy field one oth' parcell of 
land lyinge in Little Westney by estimacon one acre and a halfe more 
or lesse and one parcell of land lyeinge in Souters Comon meade 
conteyninge halfe an acre w^** all tne rents and profitts after the end 
of the sayde eight yeares expired and I give and bequeath unto my 
sonne Jacob and to his heires forev all that my messauge or tene- 
ment in the siyde parishe of Widford with all the lands thereunto 
belonginge lyeinge in the sayde sev*all parishes of Widford, Ware, 
Hunsden and Estwick w* all oth' the appurtenances oth" than those 
lands before given to my sonne Francis w"' all the rents and profitts 
of the same from and after the sayde eight yeares. 

" Itm I give and bequeath unto my daughter Lydia the some of 
fife pounds of lawfull money to be payde unto her at the age of 
eighteene yeares or day of marriage w*^** shall first happen. 

" Item I give unto my daughter* Mary the some of twenty pounds of 
like lawfull money to be payde unto her in like manner and I give 
unto my goddaughter Mary Curtis the some of three pounds of like 
montjy piyable to her and to the oth'. And my will and mind is 
hat if eith of my saide twoe daughters dye before their sayde age or 
marreage that then the survivo' to have her part or legacy as is afore- 

* There is a mistake in calling her Mary ; it should be Sarah, who was 
the wife of William Curtis. This error is repeated throughout the will. 


sayde and that if they both happen to dye before the sayde time that 
then the some of forty pounds thereof be payde to my sonne John 
and the residue to and amongst my younger children. 

** Item mv will and mind is that soe soone as may be after my 
decease my Executo" make sale of all my stock of cattle corne and 
all oth' goods and chatties that be abroade out of my house and of 
soe much of my moveable goodes within the house as in theire 
discretions cannot well be kept in theire own property till my sayde 
children be of age to use the same to such p'sons as will give most 
money for the same and the money riseinge thereof to employ for 
the use behoofe and maintenance of my sayde children to the best 
advantage they lawfully may or can and further, my will and mind is 
that my daughter Mary, and my daughter Lidia shall have the right 
in the yellowe chamber and all that is in the same over and above 
theire parts in the rest of my goodes, and my will and mind is that 
my Sonne Phillip shall have soe much of my household implem^* s(s 
cannott well be removed w^** out losse for his part of my sayde goods 
if it rise to soe much if his part come not to the value then that he 
may have them at a reasonable price 'fhe will, before any other, and 
I give unto my sonne Francis foare silver spoones w®** were given 
him at his christining over and above his part of my goodes, and my 
will is th It my daughter Miry Curtis have the keepinge of them till 
he be of age and for that my sayde daughter Mary Curtis hath here- 
tofore had a good and competent part of my goodes for her portion 
and preferment in marriage whereby she is already provided for, I 
give unto her onely the some of five shillings to make her a small 
ringe to were in remembrance ofmy love to her and because my estate 
in goodes and chatties will hardly be sufficient for the education of 
my younge children, Francis, Jacob, Mary, and Lydia. 

"Therefore I more give unto my sayde Friends William Curtis 
Nicolas Camp and John Keyes whom I trust for theire bringinge up 
the some of tenn pounds a yeare yearely for the space of eighteen 
yeare after my decease out of my messuage and customary lands in the 
parish of Nasinge or out of any part thereof for the better maintenance 
of my sd children, and the inheritance of my sayde messuage lands and 
Tenements w''^ theire appurtennes w^** all the rents and profitts thereof 
oth' then the sayde tenn pounds a yeare out of the same for the 
time aforesayde I give and bequeath unto my sonne Phillip Elliott and 
to his heires for ever and my will and mind is that my sayde Friends 


])ciy all such fine or fines as shall be due to the Lord or Ix)rds for 
theire sayde lands when they shall be thereunto admitted and the rest 
of my estate in goodes, rent money debts or chatties w** the profitts 
thereof, if any be to deliver to my sayde children by even and equall 
porcons and the end and expiracon of the sayde eighteene yeares, 
and for that cause I doe hereby ordeine and appoint my sayde 
beloved friends William Curtis, Nicolas Camp the younger and 
John Keyes my full and sole Executo" of this my last will hopeinge 
they will p*forme the same accordinge to the trust w** I do repose in 
them and I give to eith' of them for theire paines herein taken forty 
shillings a piece and my earnest request is that Mr. John Dey of the 
sayde parishe of Nasinge Esquire would be aydinge and helpinge to 
my sayde Executo" by his good councell and advice for the better 
txecution thereof and my will and mind is that if any question or 
doubt doe arise betweene my s** Executo" concerninge this my sayde 
will that they submitt themselves to be ordered and ruled by him 
w"* out any further trouble or contencon. 

" In witnes whereof I have hereunto putt my hand and scale the 
day and yeare first above written in the p*sence of Robert Wonnam, 
Parnell Bocum, John Dey, John Camp, William Curtis. 

" Bennett Elliott. Proved March 28, 1628."* 

The Curtis Family. 

The parish registers and other docuntientary records of 
Nazing and Waltham Abbey, as well as the Church-books of 
Roxbury, New England, abound with notices of the Curtis 
family. Reference has already been made to the Curtis 
House at Jamaica Plain, N.E., consequently we need only say 
that the house there built by William Curtis in 1639, after the 
style of many of the old homesteads now standing in his native 
village, was standing in 1876, when we received a photograph 
of it from Miss Catherine P. Curtis, a lineal descendant of the 
original founder, William Curtis of Nazing, England. The 
house, when last we heard, was occupied " by the widow and 
children of Isaac Curtis, the fifth Isaac Curtis who has occupied 

* See Boston " Heraldic Journal" (vol. iv., p. 187) for notes on the will by 
Mr. Somerby of London. 


the house and the seventh in descent from William Curtis, 
who built it."* 

William Curtis set sail from the shores of Old England, 
June 22, 1632. The name of the vessel is not given on the 
list, but some have considered it to be the Ship Lyon 
under the control of Captain Mason ; this ship arrived at 
Boston on Sunday, September 16, 1632. His wife and children 
accompanied him ; their names, however are not entered on 
the list of passengers. On the list are given the names of 
Daniel Brewer, William Heath, Thomas Uskitt or Uffit, 
Robert Shelley, and others. Brewer and Heath settled with 
William Curtis on Stony River, Roxbury. It is reported 
that William Curtis had the charge of Ann Mountford, who 
was betrothed in England to John Eliot, to whom she was 
married the month after her arrival at Boston. 

Several persons of the name of Curtis sailed from England 
in 162 1 and 1635,! but it is difficult to discover the locality 
from whence they came. John Curtis, aged 22, sailed in the 
Flyinge Harte in 162 1. His name occurs in Thomas Godby's 
muster of the inhabitants of Virginia. Thomas Curtis, aged 
24, probably his brother, sailed in the same vessel, and was 
one of Daniel Gookin's muster of the inhabitants of Virginia. 
Both John and Thomas were living in 1623. William Curtis,J 
ajjed 19, sailed from Gravesend in the George to Virginia, 
August 21, 1635. This person may be the ancestor of the 
present Stratford (Conn.) branch of the family who, some 
suggest, came from Stratford in Warwickshire, the birthplace 
of the immortal Shakespeare. It however appears to us as 
equally probable that he came from Stratford-by-Bow, co. 
Essex, of which place the father of English poetry, Chaucer, 
sang — 

• Vide "Potter's American Monthly Magazine," vol. vi., p. 162. 

t James Curtis, aged 18, sailed in the Ainitie bound to St. Christo- 
phers, October 13, 1635. George Curtis, freeman, 1640, was servant to 
John Cotton. Henry Curtis, a man of considerable property, resided at 
Watertown, Mass., 1636-7. See H. Bond*s History of that place. 

J Savage mentions William Curtis of Stratford, 1642-1702, son of a 
widow Curtis that came over from England with John. 


'' Ful wel she sange the service divine, 
Entuned in hire nose ful swetely ; 
And Frenche she spake ful fayre and fetisly. 
After the scole of Stratford atte bo we." 

This town is in the county of Essex and not many miles 
distant from the home of the first-named William Curtis. 
In 1640, several of the Curtis family from Roxbury settled 
in Stratford, Connecticut. Widow Elizabeth Curtis and her 
two sons John and William are specially mentioned. The 
latter was 18 years of age at the time. The Curtises 
and Booths are said to have intermarried many times in 
England. There was a family of that name living at Male- 
stack, CO. Warwickshire, temp, Charles I. Mr. S. Clarke men- 
tions a Philip Curtis who married Amy Washington, August 
8, 1620.* Jo. Curtis, aged 21, sailed with Thomas Heath, aged 
23, in the ship Safety^ August 10, 1635, John Graunt, master. 
This was probably the John Curtis baptized at Nazing, 
February 26, 1614-15. 

Henry Curtis, aged 27, sailed in the Elizabeth to N.E., 
May 6, 1635, and Elizabeth Curtis, aged 22, sailed in the 
Fatilcon de London for Barbadoes, April 14, 1635.! 

William Curtis, born at Nazing, co. Essex, was baptized 
November 12, 1592, and married Sarah Eliot (sister to the 
"Apostle to the Indians," and daughter of Bennett Eliot). 
The entry of their marriage is recorded thus — ** William 
Curtis and Sarah Eliot, 6th of August, 1618." He settled at 
Roxbury, N.E., 1632, and was made freeman March 4, 1633, 
the first named on the list of that day. He is said to have 
taken four children with him, born in England, Thomas, Mary, 
John, and Philip. The names of the children have been thus 
arranged — (i) William, (2) Thomas, (3) Mary, (4) John, (5) 

* Records of William Curtis and his descendants, by S. C. Clarke, 
Boston, 1869. This author quotes from Hist, Mag.^ vol. v., p. 39 : "Amy 
Washington was sister of John Washington, who emigrated to Virginia 
in 1657, accompanied by his brother Lawrence. This John Washington 
was the grandfather of George Washington, first President of the United 

t See Camden Hotten, "List of Early Settlers," 1874. 4to. 


Philip, (6) Hannah, (7) Elizabeth, (8) Isaac. It is evident 
from the parish register of Nazing that he had a daughter 
Sarah (taking the mother's name) baptized August 5, 1627, 

I. William is said to have accompanied John Eliot to N.E. 
the year before his father. In the Roxbury Church records 
is the following entry of him made by the pastor, John Eliot. 
— " William was a hopeful scholar, but God took him in the 
end of the year 1634." In the Nazing registers is the entry of 
the baptism of William Curtis, June 21, 16 18. This appears 
too early for him to be the son of William and Sarah Curtis, 
as they were not married till the August following. We have 
not discovered the baptism of another William afterthat date. 

II. TAomas, baptized at Nazing, March 12, 1619-20. This 
one may have died an infant, as there appears in the register 
the baptism of another Thomas, January 19, 1622-3. 
Thomas died June 26, 1650, "of ^ long and tedious 

III. Mary, baptized at Nazing, March ii, 1620-1. 

IV. Elizabeth, ** daughter of William," baptized at Nazing, 
February 13, 1624-5, said to have married Isaac Newhall, 
December 14, 1659. 

V. Sarah, "daughter of William," baptized at Nazing, 
August 5, 1627. She may have died before 1632, as her 
name is not on the Roxbury records. 

W.John, baptized at Nazing, July 17, 1629; married 
Rebecca Wheeler, December 26, 166 1. 

VII. Philip, baptized at Nazing March 28, 1632, married 
Obedience Holland,' October 20, 1658. He was lieutenant 
in Captain Henchman's Company, and was slain by the 
Indians in 1675. 

VIII. Hannah, born in America, married William Cary 
(or Geary), 1651. 

IX. Isaac, born in America, July 22, 1641 (Clarke says 
1642). He married Hannah Poly in 1670, and lived in the 
old homestead on Stony Brook. Died May 31, 1695. 

William Curtis, the father, died December 8, 1672, aged 81, 
and Sarah, his widow, died March 20 or 26, 1673, aged 73. 


The following entries occur in the Nazing and Waltham 
Abbey parish registers : — 


Baptisms, — Thomas Curtis, August 25, 1560; John Curtis, 
October 11, 1562; Nicholas Curtis, January, 1576-7; John 
Curtis, September 15, 1577; Martha Curtis, October, 1587; 
Mary Curtis, March, 1589; Elizabeth Curtis, March 14, 
1590-1 ; Philip Curtis, September, 1591 ; William Curtis, 
November 12, 1592; Mary Curtis, January 20, 1593-4; 
Thomas Curtis, July 21, 1594 ; George Curtis, October, 1596 ; 
Mary Curtis, daughter of Edward Curtis, November 3, 1600; 
John Curtis, February 13, 1602-3 ; Susannah Curtis, October 
6» 1605 ; John Curtis, October, 1607 \ John Curtis, February 
26, 1614-15 ; William Curtis, June 21, 1618 ; Thomas Curtis, 
March 12, 1619-20; Mary Curtis, March 11, 1620-1 ; Thomas 
Curtis, January 19, 1622-3 ; Elizabeth Curtis, daughter of 
William Curtis, February 13, 1624-5 '» Margaret Curtis, 
daughter of George Curtis, March 19, 1625-6 ; Sarah Curtis, 
daughter of William Curtis, August 5, 1627 ; Mary Curtis, 
daughter of George Curtis, October 6, 1628; John Curtis, 
July 17, 1629; Edward Curtis, son of George Curtis, April 
20,1631; Susan Curtis, daughter of George Curtis, May 
16, 163 1 ; Philip Curtis, March 28, 1632; George Curtis, 
October 20, 1633 ; Thomas Curtis, son to George Curtis 
March 25, 1636-7; John Curtis, July 17, 1643. 

Marriages, — William Tomson and Marion Curtis, May 19, 
1561 ; John Read and Mary Curtis, August 19, 1582; 
Thomas Curtis and Mary Camp, August 24, 1585 ; Thomas 
Curtis and Mary Shelley (wid.), July 3, 1596; John Curtyce 
and Ann Sansome, June 22, 1608 ; John Curtyce and 
Elizabeth Hutchins, April 19, 1610; William Curtis and 
Sarah Eliot, August 6, 1618 ; Thomas Ruggles and Marye 
Curtes, November i, 1620; John Beech and Marie Curtis, 
November 17, 1627 ; Gabriel Curtis and Anne Keyes, May 2, 

Buria/s,—M.other Curtis, November 20, 1561 ; William 


Curtis, Aoffto, May 17, 1585; Mary, wife of Thomas Curtis, 
November 24, 1594; Thomas Curtis, puer, July 3, 1594 5 
George Curtis, seneXy June 27, 1602 ; Thomas Curtis, Aomo, 
January 6, 1605-6 ; Wife of George Curtis, August 14, 1606. 

Waltham Abbey (or Holy Cross). 

Baptisms. — Robert Corteys, the sonne of William Courteys, 
Aprill 15, 1565 ; Jone Courtes, the dowghtie of George 
Courtes, July 18, 1568; Madlyng Cortes, the dowghter of 
George Cortes, October 16, 1575 ; Joane, daughter of Thomas 
Curtice, November 22, 1603 ; John Curttes, son of George, 
March 3, 1638-9; Robert Curtis, son of George, May 12. 
1641 ; Thomas Curtis, son of George, June 22, 1645. 

Marriages. — Thomas Curtes and Alles Avnderson, wedow 
April 22, 1577 J Willm Newman and Catheryne Curtys, June 
10, 1590; John Curtis and Phillip Brown, Junes, 1614 ; Daniell 
Buckley and Elizabeth Curtisse, November 10, 1616; George 
Curtis, of Nazing, and Margret Wells, of this parish, July 31, 
1623 I John Curtis and Mary Brown, August 19, 1661 ; John 
Curtis and Mary Tailor, December 7, 1662. 

Burials, — George Cortes, the sonne of Wm Cortes, of 
London, July 21, 1566; Madlyng Cortes, the dowghter of 
George Cortes, November 4, 1575 ; Mary, wyffe of Edw. 
Curtiss, May 25, 161 2 ; Curtise, daughter to Edward Curtise, 
August 16, 161 2; Sara Curteouse, daughter of Edward, 
January 9, 1615-16; the wyfe of Ed. Courteouse, June 26, 
1616; Edward Courteouse, carpenter, August 13, 1616; 
a nurse child of Goodman Curtess, of Copthall green, 
March 16, 1616-17; the widow Curtis, an old woman, 
September 11, 1625 ; Thomas Curtis, son of George, 
September 22, 1638; Mary Curttiss, a widow, January 21, 
1638-9 ; Mary Handford, a nurse child of George Curttises, 
January 2, 1639-40 ; a child of George Curtis, March 20, 
1642-3; George Curtisse. Sen ,wasburied January 28, 1645-6; 
Nathaniel, son of Christopher Curtis, October 10, 1661 ; Mary, 
wife of John Curtis, January 29, 1661-2 ; Joseph, son of John 
and Margret Curtis, February 21, 1663-4. 

48 notices of the pilgrim fathers. 


Baptized, — Thomas and Anthony, twins of Henry Curtis, 
February 14, 1562-3. 

In the " Acts of the Court of High Commission,"* under 
date June 26, 1634, appears the name of George Curtis, of 
Little Chart, Kent, Esq. He took oath to answer certain 
charges made against him. Two days previous Isaac 
Heath,t of Ware, collar maker, appeared on his oath before 
the same court. Lyson mentions William Curtis, Com- 
mander in the East India .Company, who died 1669, and was 
buried in Stepney churchyard. On his tomb is inscribed the 
following lines : — 

" Whd~lYi this life fifty years did stand. 
And to East India did bear command ; 
Who in his lifetime kept not fast his door, 
And afterwards provided for the poor — 
Sixty pounds per annum for ever." 

This same person in 1669 bequeathed to the parish of 
Limehouse £(> per annum to apprentice two poor children, 
and £6 once in two years to be divided among twelve 
paupers of Limehouse, on the alternate years to be ap- 
propriated to the redemption of poor captives.J 

A grant of Arms§ was confirmed to John Curtis of London, 
May 9, 1632. Guillim tells us that John Curtis was the son 
of William Curtis, of Halton, co. Warwick, son of Eustace 
Curtis, of Malestack, son of William Curtis, who was the son 
of John Curtis, of Malestack, co. Warwick. 

Thomas Curtis, ot London, was" fined xiij li. vis. viii. at the 
coming in of Queene Mary to the crowne, for not receiving the 

• State Papers, Domestic, Charles I., 1634. 

t Brother of William Heath. See subsequent part of this paper. 

X Environs of London. 

§ Arms, Azure, a fess dancette between three ducal coronets or see 
Guillim Heraldry, Walter Curteys, a blacksmith, 13 Ed. III. 1339, was 
charged with stealing in the ** Ward of Chepe," several foreign articles, 
for which he was hanged. Memorial of London, by H. T. Ryley, M.A. 


order of Knighthood," &c. Thomas Curtis was Sheriff of 
London, 30 Henry VIII. In the Additional Manuscripts, 
British Museum, are several notices of the Curteis family, the 
name is variously spelt. Richard Curteis, of Tutbury, co. 
Staffordshire, had a son William, who settled at Hanbury in 
the same county, temp. Ed. 11. He had two sons and one 
daughter — (i) John of Hanbury living in the time of Ed. Ill, 
(2) Thomas of the same place, and Matilda who married (i) 
John Hutton, of Tutbury, (2) William de Burton.* 

A large family of this name resided for many years at 
Apledore, co. Kent. Stephen Curteis had three sons — Richard, 
John, and Reginald, the last named married Margaret, 
daughter of Lord Cobham.f William Curteis, of Fairfield 
temp. Hen. VIII., had a brother Thomas Curteis, of Apledore 

whose son William married Joan, daughter of 

Pattenden, circa 1560. They had issue William, Thomas, 
Stephen, Robert, George, Peter and John. In Cole's MSS.J is 
an able letter from Dr. Stukeley to Noah Curtis, lord of the 
manor of Woolstrop, respecting the escape of King Charles I« 
from the Scotch Army before Newark, 1646. In the 
same collection of MSS.J dated January 31, 1645, is an 
account of a fine of lOO marks for the >iischarge of the 
delinquency of Wm. Curtis, of Orwell, co. Cambs. Cole states 
the said William Curtis " went to Oxford, and upon his return 
thence, being summoned, refused to come to his place of 
habitation. His estate is £^^0 per annum in lands whereof 
part is copyhold, 6 cottages,*' &c. In another part of the 
MSS. he is called Wm. Curtis, of Basingbourn, co. Cambs. 
Walter le Curteis de Wells confirmed a charter to the Abbey 
of West Dereham, co. Norfolk, temp. Henry III.|| 

Baker gives a curious note respecting Robert, eldest son of 
William the Conqueror. " Robert called Court-cayse of his 
short thighs, or Court-hose of his short breeches, or Courtois 
of his courteous behaviour." Vide Chron. p. 32. 

* Add. MSS. 6046, f. 133. t 5534, f. 43. } 5886, f. I. 5846, f. 372. 

§ 5819, f. 14. 

|i Add. MSS. 5842, f. 217. 

50 notices of the pilgrim fathers. 

The Ruggles Family. 

John Ruggles, baptized at Nazing, March 25, 1593, sailed in 
the Hopewell to N.E., April 3, 1635, with Barbara his wife 
and son' John, aged 2 years, together with a son of Thomas 
Ruggles (aged 10), and a batch of Nazing pilgrims. He is 
described on the list of passengers as a shoemaker, aged 44. 
His correct age at the time, if the above entry of his baptism 
be received, was 42. " He joined the church soon after his 
coming, and was a lively Christian, known to many of the 
Church in Old England, when they met socially together." 
He was made freeman in 1637, and lived beyond Stony 
River, on the Brooklyne Road. His wife Barbara died in the 
November of 1636,* and he died August 6, 1664.! At his 
death he left three sons, John, Thomas, and Samuel. His 
^ife is said to have been "a godly Christian woman and joined 
the church with her husband — the power of the grace of 
Christ did much shine in her life and death, she was much 
afflicted in which sickness she manifested much patience and 
faith ; she died in child-bed." Ellis mentions a John Ruggles 
and Mary his wife. He was brother-in-law to Edward 
Bridges. And one of the same name, probably the same 
person, was freeman in 1632. 

George Rjtggles is stated by Savage to have been a weaver 
in 1633 and was made freeman March 4, 1634. He married 
Elizabeth ... by whom he had issue Elizabeth, baptized 
Decembers, 1633; Mary, baptized January 3, 1636; John, 
December 31, 1637 J George, May 5, 1640 ; Rachel, February 
IS» 1643; Sarah, September 29, 1645; Samuel, March 3, 
1649; ^"^ Mehitable, July 16, 1650. He died before 1670.! 

Thomas RttggleSy% the eldest of the family, went to N.E. \\\ 
1637 with his wife Mary and two children. Sarah and Samuel, 
their first-born son, died in England, and the next son John was 
brought over two years before by Philip Eliot. Both Thomas 

* Savage give the dates of her death as January, 1638. 

t Hist. Roxbury [Ellis], p. 129. 

X Genealogical Diet, of American Settlers. 

§ Col. Bricc descended from this family. 


and John " were children of a godly father." Thomas "joined 
the church/' says the record of the N.E. Church, " soone after 
his coming being as well-known as his brother. He had a 
great sickness the year after his coming, but the Lord 
recovered him in mercy. Mary the wife of Thomas Ruggles 
joined the church with her husband, and approved herself a 
godly Christian by a holy and blameless conversation, being 
converted notlong before their coming from England." Hedied 
November 13, 1644, "a godly brother." By his will he gives 
his estates to his wife and children, John, Samuel, and Sarah. 
Eliot places the name of Thomas Ruggles on the record of 
the church next to that of John Graves, and adds, " he died of 
consumption. These two brake the knot of the Nazing 
Christians that came from that town [village] in England." 
John Ruggles, the son of Thomas, married Abigail Crafts in 
1650, and died September 15, 1658. He had sons John, 
Thomas, and Samuel. Samuel, son of Thomas Ruggles, 
married Hannah Fowles, of Charlestown, in 1655 or 1657. 

Extracts' FROM the Nazing Parish Registers. 

Baptisms. — John Ruggles, March 25, 1593 ; Mary Ruggles; 
December 29, 1594; Mary Ruggles, February 13, 1596-7; 
Samuel Ruggles, July 8, 1599; Nath. Ruggles, March 15, 
1 600- 1 ; Nath. Ruggles, October, 1602 ; Thomas Ruggles, 
August 25, 1621 ; Mary Ruggles, February 15, 1622-3 ; John 
Ruggles, son of Thomas, January 6, 1624-5 ; Sarah Ruggles, 
daughter of Thomas, February 17, 1627-8 ; Sarah Ruggles, 
daughter of John, May 3, 1629 ; Satmuel Ruggles, March 14, 
1629-30 ; Jacob Ruggles, October 28, 1632 ; John Ruggles, 
November 25, 1632 ; John Ruggles, December 28, 1632 ; 
Samuel Ruggles, son of John, March 16, 1643-4; Hannah 
Ruggles, daughter of John, October 11, 1646. 

Marriages, — Thomas Ruggles and Elizabeth Turner, 
August 1, 1603; Thomas Ruggles and Marye Curtis, November 
I, 1620 ; John Ruggles and Sara Adams, January 16, 1627-8 ; 
John Ruggles and Mary Miller, widow, March 13, 1644 ; John 
Ruggles and Mary Hollis, June 3, 1661. 


Burials. — Nathaniel Ruggles, infans, August 5, 1601 ; 
Florence, wife of Thomas Ruggles, May 3, 1603 ; Nathaniel 
Ruggles, May 6, 1604 ; Thomas Ruggles, November 8, 1620 ; 
Elizabeth Ruggles, June 9, 1621 ; Samuel Ruggles, May 31, 
1623 ; Mary Ruggles, June 20, 1635 ; Mary Ruggles, wife of 
John, August 30, 1661 ; John Ruggles, April 30, 1684, 

The Graves (or Grave) Family. 

This family settled both in Waltham Abbey and in 
Nazing at an early period. From the parish records it 
would appear that the family first resided at Waltham, as 
the name is mentioned in the registers of the parish as 
early as 1565. The name also occupie^ a large and con- 
spicuous position in the historic annals of New England. 
Thomas Graves, an engineer, " who laid out Charlestown 
Vin 1629, came to N.E. March 10 of the same year in the 
fleet with Higginson, with wife and five children from 
Gravesend.** They arrived at Salem, N.E., in June, 1629^ 
under the direction of the Governor and. Company of 
Mass. Bay. He returned to old England in the spring of 
1632-3 when he had finished his engagements. Richard 
Graves, a pewterer, aged 23, sailed from London in the 
Abigail, ]y\Xi^ 17, 1635. On the list of passengers of the 
Hopewell, howtiA for N.E., September 11, 1635, occurs the 
names of Joan Graves, aged 30, and Mary Graves, aged 
26. John Graves, son of the above-named Thomas, is re- 
corded to have been born at ** Ratcliffe, near London in 1605." 
The Heaths of Nazing are also there mentioned, 

John Graves, of Nazing, arrived with his wife and five 
children on the shores of N.E. in May, 1633. His wife 
died shortly after they landed. The names of the children 
are given in the church record as John, Samuel, Jonathan, 
Sarah, and Mary. Some have thought that they sailed in 
the IVilliam and Jane, others think it more probable that 
they joined the passengers of the Maiy and Jane, This 
is suggested by Winthrop, who says the former vessel only 
carried thirty passengers. John Graves married Judith 


Alward or Allard, his second wife, December, 1635, and 
had issue Hannah, born September 8, 1636. He was made 
freeman April 18, 1637, and died November 4, 1644, John 
Eliot calls him "a godly brother," and one of the two "that 
died first," and thus "broke the knot first of the Nazing 
Christians." Eliot also records the death of "old mother 
Graves ; she was aged 80 years," and probably the mother 
of the said John. John Graves, eldest son of the above, 
bom at Nazing August 31, 1623, was ** a godly young man," 
and died in the end of 1645. A John Graves Jun. is 
recorded in 1646. 

George Graves was deacon of Eliot's Church in 1657. He 
had a son George born in England, and married April, 
165 1, to Elizabeth Ventris. We are not aware when the elder 
George sailed to N.E. He seems to have been a Waltham 
Abbey man, although there appears some slight difficulty 
in fully identifying him as such. George Graves married Susan 
Dimsdale, January 29, 1610-1 1, and George Graves, " servant to 
our king," married Susan Bruit, November, 1611. If these 
two entries simply refer to one and the same man, then 
George Graves, the deacon, could not have been of Waltham 
Abbey, as we find an entry of the burial of "George 
Graves of the Kings gard Exstrcordinary, April 24, 1626." 

Thontas Graves, probably brother to John and George, left 
old England with three or four children ; the names of which 
are given as Isaac, John (perhaps Samuel), and Nathaniel. 
Thomas Graves died in November, 1662. There was a 
Thomas Graves, son of the preceding Thomas, who was 
tutor in Harvard College in 1656, and is mentioned as a 
"godly learned man, a good tutor, and solid preacher.*' He 
married Elizabeth, widow of Dr. Chickery in 1677. 

Isaac Graves, born in England, married Mary Church, and 
had a daughter born to him, named Mary, July 5, 1647. 

Robert Graves resided at Ipswich, N.E., 1638. 

Samuel Graves was of Lynn, N.E , 1630, he had a son 
of the same name. 

In Edward Blancy's muster of the inhabitants of Virginia 


it is stated that George Grave sailed in the Seaventure to 
Virginia, and his wife Elnor, with her son John, aged lo years, 
sailed in the Susan, circa 1620. They were living in Virginia, 
in 1623. In the list of passengers bound for N.E., dated 
March 20. 1635-6, occurs the name of William Graves, aged 
12 years. In the same ship was Joseph Hall, a minister, and 
Agnis, his wife, of Somersetshire. He was aged 40, and his 
wife 25 years. Several of his family were with him, 

Robert Graves, probably the one above mentioned, of Ips- 
wich, N.E., arrived in the Southampton at Virginia, 1623, 
aged 30. Thomas Grave is mentioned as living in Virginia as 
early as February 16, 1623 ; and one Captain Thomas Graves 
sailed in the Mary and Margrett^ to Virginia in 1607. 

A family of the name of Grave settled early in Beaconsfield 
CO. Bucks, and which is briefly described in the Har. MSS. 
British Museum.* The first mentioned is ... . Grave 
of " Bekonsfield," who had two sons and two daughters, (i) 
Richard Grave, (2) William Grave ; the first daughter married 
Mr. Crowe, of Thistleworth, the second daughter, Mary 
married John Ponter, of Uxbridge. William Grave, the 
second son married Ann, daughter of Mr. Franklin, of Beacons- 
field, and had issue (i) William, who married Ann Briscoe, 
(2) John, (3) Robert, married Elizabeth Briscoe (sister of 
Ann), (4) Nicholas, married Prudence Binfield, (5) Christo- 
pher, married Ann Butler, of Eaton, co. Bucks. William, 
the second son, appears to have had issue Mary, unmarried in 
1634, Elizabeth married John Gosnold, Margaret, and Anna. 

Extracts from the Parish Registers of Nazing. 

Baptisms,-—] ohn Graves, September, 1597 ; Samuel Graves, 
March, IS'99; Mary Graves, December, 1602; Andrew Graves, 
January 15, 1603-4; Mary Graves, January 25, 1606; Anna 
Graves, February 15, 1606; Joan Graves, January i, 1610-11 ; 
Ann Graves, April 5, 1612 ; Elizabeth Graves, April 26, 1612 , 
Robert Graves, July 9, 1614; Margaret Graves, May 26, 1616 ; 

• 1408, fol. 121. 


Nicholas Graves, January 25, 1617 ; Catherine Graves, 
November 4, 1621 ; John Grave, February 17, 1621-2; William 
Grave, February 27, 1622-3 ; John Grave, August 31, 1623 ; 
Ann Grave, December 5, 1629 ; Judith Grave, March 25, 1634 ; 
Elizabeth Grave, December 15, 1634; Joana Grave, daughter 
of Robert Grave, April 24, 1636 ; Robert Grave, son of 
Robert Grave, November 8, 1637 ; Elizabeth Grave, daughter 
of Nicholas Grave, August 26, 1638; Thomas Grave, Sep- 
tember 30, 1639; John Grave, February 20, 1639-40; John 
Grave, son of Nicholas Grave, February 28, 1 640-1 ; Sarah 
Grave, daughter of Robert Grave, August 26, 1641 ; Mary 
Grave, daughter of Nicholas Grave, August 8, 1642 ; Benjamin 
Grave, son of Robert Grave, February 26, 1642-3 ; Mary, 
daughter of John Graves, August 24, 1647; Samuel Grave, 
son of Nicholas and Grace, September, 1648 ; John Graves, his 
daughter, 1650; Nicholas Grave, son of Nicholas, May 25, 

Marriages, — Thomas Leonard and Margrett Grave, May, 
27i 1573; Ralph Graves and Elenor Ward, February 12, 
1 594-5 ; William Thresher and Mary Graves, July 2, 1609; 
MalchisAdam and Susan Grave, May 17, 161 8; John Foarde, 
and Lidea Grave, June 25, 161 8 ; Nicholas Grave and Eliza- 
beth Hutchin, November 8, 1637; John Middleton and 
Debora Grave, April 22, 1683. 

Burials,— TYiomdiS Graves, puer^ April 10, 1578; John, 
Graves, April 2, 1609; George Graves, October 14, 1614 ; 
Robert Graves, churchwarden, March, 1620-1 ; Margaret 
Graves, daughter of Nicholas, Nov. 18, 1624; Robert Grave, 
December 24, 1633 ; Robert Grave, Joan Grave, widow, April 
27, 1638 ; Robert Grave, a child, November 28, 1640. 

Waltham Holy Cross (or Aiujev). 

Baptisms. — Robert Grave, the sonne of James Grave, May 8, 
1567; Margaret Grave, daughter of James Grave, May 17, 
1573, buried 25th of same month; Thomas Grave, svant to 
Henry Ilolloway, September 10, 1575 ; John Grave, sonne of 


James Grave, September i, 1578 ; Thomas Grave, of Suson,* 

son of Thomas Grave, December 16, 1599 ; Thomas Graves, 

son of George Graves, December 29, 1616 ; William Graves, son 

of William Graves, May 11, 1617 ; William Grave, son of 

William Grave, January 21, 1 620-1 ; John Grave, son of 

William Grave, April 13, 1623 ; George Grave, son of George 

Grave, October 19, 1623 ; Rebecca Grave, daughter of Robert 

Grave, Nov. 16, 1623; John Grave, son of William Grave, 

January 16, 1624-5; Mary Grave, daughter of John Grave, 

November 23, 1628; Rebecca Grave daughter of John 

Grave, January 2, 1630-1 ; John Grave, son of William 

Grave, July 8, 1632; George Grave, son of John Grave, 

April 28, 1633 ; Ann Grave, daughter of John Grave, 

November 20, 1635 ; Elizabeth Grave, daughter of John Grave, 

April 15, 1638; Samuel Grave, son of John Grave, July 26, 

1640 ; William Grave, son of Andrew Grave, of the parish of 

Nazing, April 13, 1646. 

Marriages. — James Grave and Alles Browne, October 7, 
1565; John Grave and Kateren Hamon, October 30, 1569; 
Robert Ilger and Katherine Graves, widdow, December 17, 
J 599 > Thomas Hammat and Elizabeth Grave, September 17, 
1610; George Graves and Susan Dimsdale, January 29, 1610-1 1 ; 
George Graves, servant to our king, and Susan Bruit, Novem- 
ber, 161 1 ; James Dane and Sara Grave, August 24. 1615 ; 
Richard Allman and Elizabeth Grave, May i, 1620; William 
Grav.e and Elizabeth Painton, September 22, 1622; William 
Grave and Martha Daulton, October 7, 1625 ; William 
Grave and Joan Jeffery, July 30, 1627 ; John Grave and 
Margaret Pecocke, December 27, 1627; Robert Izard and 
Ann Grave, November 4, 1629. A contract of marriage 
between John Grave and Ann Adams, both of the parish of 
Thoydon Boyse in this countie, were published three several 
Lord's Days without any opposition, and ye said John and 
Ann were married, May 9, 1654, by me. Hen. Wollaston.f 
Burials, — Grave was buryed January 22, 1588-9; Joane 

* Sewardstone, one of the hamlets ofWaltham Abbey. 

t Justice of the Peace in Waltham during the Commonwealth. 


Grave, widdow, March i6, 1589-90; Alice Grave, the wyfe of 
James Grave, October 28, 1591 ; John Grave, September 12, 
1592 ; Margret Grave, wife of William Grave, April 7, 1593 ; 
Mary Grave, daughter of Edward Grave, August 31, 1593; 
Joane Grave, wife of John Grave, March 20, 1594-5 ; Jeames 
Grave of the Towne was buryed May 25, 1599; Katherine 
Graves, widdow, July 9, 1607 ; a child of George Graves, June 
25, 161 5 ; Thomas Graves, son of George Graves, November 
21, 1617 ; John Graves, son of William Graves, January 16, 
1623-4 ; Mary Graves, daughter of George Graves, September 
28, 1624 ; Elizabeth, wife of William Graves, March 28, 1625 ; 
Rebecca Graves, daughter of George Graves, September 20, 
1625; George Graves of the King's Gard Exstreordinary, 
April 24, 1626 ; John Grave, son of William Grave, December 
19, 1626; Martha, wife of William Grave, February 22, 1626-7 ; 
William Grave, a poore labouring man, January 22, 1632-3; 
a nurse-child of John Grave, March 28, 1633-4 > John Grave, 
son of the late William Grave, July 10, 1634; Margaret, 
wife of John Grave, July 20, 1652 ; John Grave, a blind man, 
December 24, 1655. 

Cheshunt, CO. Herts. 

Baptisms, — Thomasin Graves, daughter of William Graves, 
December 7, 1561; Elizabeth Graves, daughter of Thomas 
Graves, December 27, 1 562 ; Quintinc Graves, son of Thomas 
Graves, April 7, 1 566 ; Thomas Graves, son of Thomas Graves, 
October 8, 1 570. 

The Heath Family. 

The Heath family resided at Ware, co. Herts, and after- 
wards at Waltham Abbey and Nazing. In 1580 William 
Heath, of Ware, married Agnes Cheney at Waltham, and 
Isaac Heath of Ware, ** Collar Maker," was summoned to the 
"Court of High Commission," and "took oath to answer 
articles/' June 24, 1634.* This is no doubt the same person 
who sailed in the Hopeivell with his wife Elizabeth in 1635. 
He is considered to be brother to William Heath, of Nazing. 

* State Papers Domestic temp, Charles I. 


In the State Papers, under date July 3, 163S, occurs the 
Petition of Thomas Killigrew to King Charles I., which reads 
as follows: "Your Majesty is entitled to the goods and 
chattels of Simon Jackson, of Botsone [Bottisham ? J co. 
Cambs, lately convicted of the manslaughter of Isaac Heath, 
servant to Lord Rochford." This Isaac was no doubt one of 
the Ware branch. 

William, Heathy brother of the elder Isaac, was of Nazing, 
where three of his children were bom, viz. — Peleg, Mary, and 
Hannah. He sailed in the ship Lion^ June 22, 1632, with 
his wife Mary and five children, in company with William 
Curtis, Thomas Uskitt or Uffit, Daniel Brewer and others. 
His wife and children are not named on the list of passengers. 
The ship arrived at its destination on September 16, 1632. 
William Heath's children are said to have been named as 
follows : Mary, Isaac, Martha, Peleg, and Hannah. He 
appears to have married twice, was freeman March 4, 1633, 
and died May 29, 1652, " an able, godly, and faithful brother." 
Peleg Heath, son of the above William and Mary, married 
Susannah, daughter of Dorothy, wife of John King (probably 
by her former husband). He was made freeman in 1652, and 
died from a wound, after suffering a long time, and was buried 
November 18, 1671. 

Isaac Heath, described on the list of passengers as a 
'* Harnis Maker/' aged 50, sailed in the Hopewell, Capt. 
Babb, September 11, 1635, with his wife Elizabeth, aged 40, a 
daughter, Elizabeth, aged 5 years ; also Martha Heath, aged 30; 
probably the person who married George Bland, July 24, 1643. 
No doubt the above Isaac Heath is the identical person who 
appears on the roll of the Court of High Commissioners on 
oath to ahswer certain charges brought against him under 
date June 24, 1634. (See State Papers, Ch. I.) He was 
made freeman May 25, 1636, and died January 21, 1661. 
Ellis says, "an infant child of his died in 1641. His house 
was west of the road that led from Boston to the Meeting 
House. He was ruling elder, and brother to William, and 
was one of the chief men of the town.'* In his will he 


mentions his niece Martha Brand, wife of George Brand. His 
widow died January, 1665. 

Isaac Heath, said to be the eldest son of William, born in 
England, married Mary Davis, December 16, 1650. He was 
made freeman in 1652, and lived on Stoney River, " bounded 
west on highway on the hill." He died December 29, 1694. 
Israel Heath was a representative man in 1636-7. In the roll 
of passengers aboard the ^ ;////i^, bound for St Christopher's, 
October 13, 1635, George Downs master, was Robert Heath, 
aged 30, with 104 other emigrants. John Heath, aged 21, 
sailed in the ship Dorset^ for " Bormodos," September 23, 

A William Heath was vicar of Cheslin Temples in the 

Hundred of Bengeo, Herts, 1650. 

In the reign of James I., Sir Robert Heath, Chief Justice of 
the Court of Common Pleas, held Brasted Place, Surrey. He 
was descended out of Surrey from John Heath, of Limpsfield, 
whose son John married Thomasine Selyard, of Brasted. Sir 
Robert Heath was a staunch Royalist and suffered much 
during the civil wars. By Margaret his wife, daughter of 
John Miller, and by his second wife Mary, daughter of Henry 
Crow, he had six sons and three daughters, viz., Ann, Robe?t:j 
and Elizabeth, who died without issue, and Mary, Edward, 
John, George, Robert, and Francis. Sir Robert Heath bore 
Arms — Argent, 3, cross engrailed, between twelve billets gules, 
the same being his paternal coat. Hasted states that in one of 
the south windows of the Inner Temple Hall is the coat of 
arms of Sir Robert Heath, Knt, depicted in 1631, being a 
shield of four coats, viz., first. Heath ; second, on a bend, 
between two cotizes indented, three mullets ; third, as the 
second ; fourth, as the first ; over all an escutcheon of 
pretence, — ermine, a fess between three foxes' heads erased. 
Nicholas Heath, S.T. P., fellow of Clare Hall, was consecrated 
Bishop of Rochester, April 4, 1 540 ; three years later he was 
translated to Worcester, and afterwards to York. 

J. Heath was undcrmastcr of Merchant Taylors' School in 
1659, and which he resigned in 1662. 


Stephen Heath elected to St John's, Oxford, 1679, admitted 
B.A. 1683-4. He was one of the head scholars in Merchant 
Taylors* School in 1677.* 

Extracts from the Parish Registers of Nazing. 

Baptisms, — Peleg Heth, son of William Heth, January 30, 
1624-5 ; Mary Heth, daughter of William Heth, September 
2, 1627 ; Hannah Heath, November 5, 1629. 

Waltham Abbey, 

Baptisms, — Mary Heath, daughter of William Heath, De- 
cember 9, 162 1 ; Ann Heath, daughter of William Heath, 
April 4, 1644; Susan Heath, daughter of William Heath, 
February 22, 1645-6. 

Marriages, — William Heth, of Ware, and Agnes Cheney, 
June 9, 1580; John Pecocke and Agnes Heath, June 26^ 
1608; Edward Grundall and Sara Heath, February 3, 1610- 
^i ; John Green and Elizabeth Heath, October 9, 1614; 
Jonas Simes and Elizabeth Heath, October 11, 1618 ; John 
Heath and Katherin Sawyer, December 2, 1630; Steven 
Harwood and Katherene Heath, November i, 1632. 

A contract of marriage between Wm. Heath and Marie 
Pincase, being published three several Lord's Days in ye 
Parish Church of Chingford,t the said William and Marie, 
June y* 22, were married by me, Hen. Wollaston. 

Burials, — John Heath, a labouring man, July 12, 1631 . 
Patience Joans, a nursechild of William Heath's, June 23, 
1638 ; wife of William Heth, August 10, 1652. 

The Payson Family. 

The Paysons resided at Nazing Bury, probably at the old 
Manor House there, a little distance west of the church, and 
where the Court Leet was held for many years. In 1637 John 
Payson of the ** Berry *' was requested with William Shelley, 
of the same place, to repair the fence against the Marsh. 

♦ Wilson's Hist. Merchant Taylors' School. 

t Chingford old church is now in ruins, covered with ivy, and presents 
a most picturesque appearance ; it stands on the roadside, a])out five 
miles from Waltham Abbey. 


Giles Pay son was born at Nazing, and baptized May 14, 
1609, and was 26 years of age when he, with several other 
Nazing friends, sailed in the Hopewell^ April 3, 1635, for 
New England. In 1637 he was made freeman, and in the 
same year he married Elizabeth Dowell,of whom he had issue 
Elizabeth, born 1639-40 (ob. infant) ; Samuel, born'November 
7, 1641 ; Elizabeth (again), born February 14, 1644-5 > Sarah 
born July 16, 1648. His house and five acres of land were 
situated on the Dorchester-road. He was a deacon, and held 
several important offices in the town in which he resided, and 
died January 28, 1688-9. His father was probably Lawrence 
Payson, who married Joan Webb, May i, 1605, and died July 
4» 1633, and was buried with other of the ancestors of the 
Pilgrim Fathers in the old churchyard of Nazing. 

Edward Payson^ designated a "manservant," may have 
sailed with Giles, although his name does not appear on the 
list of passengers of that ship. He was probably a brother oL 
Giles. His baptism occurs in the Nazing Registers, October 3, 
1613. In 1640 he married Ann Parke, who died in 1641, and 
the next year he married Mary Eliot, sister of the Apostle 
whom he had known in England, where she was born. He 
had issue Marah, born September 22, 1641 ; John, born June 
II, 1643, Jonathan, born December 19, 1644; Ann, born April 
26, 1646; Joanna, born March 5, 1649; Ann (again), born 
November 3, 1651 ; Susannah, born August, 1653 ; Susannah 
(again), born June 27, 1655 ; Edward, born June 20, 1657, 
Ephraim, born February, 1659; Samuel, born September, 1 662 ; 
and Mary, born 1665. His son Edward was a clergyman of 
Rowley, whose descendants are numerous. In 1834, says 
Farmer, twenty-two of the name of Payson had been gradu- 
ated at Harvard, Yale, and Dartford. Seven of the thirteen 
from Harvard were clergy. 

Extracts from Nazing Parish Registers. 

Baptisms,— John Payson, September, 1564 ; Elizabeth 
Payson, November 25, 1565; Mary Payson, daughter of 
Rolland Payson, December 9, 1565 ; Joan Payson, April 21, 


1566; John Payson, September 7, 1567; Edward Payson, 
April 26, 1 569 ; Giles Payson, December, 1 572 ; John Payson, 
March, 1 582.3 ; John Paison, July 29, 1599; Mary Pawson, 
January 31, 1601-2; John Pawson, September 24, 1603; 
Catherine Pawson, August 31, 1606; Ann Pason, May 10, 
1607 ; Joan Payson, May 14, 1608 ; Gyles Pasone, May 14, 
1609; Francis Paysone, December 17, 1609; Nich. Paysone, 
March 11, 1609-10; William Paysone January 13, 1610-11 ; 
John Payson, July 21, 161 1 ; Alex. Payson, September 29, 
161 1 ; Gabriel Payson, January 21, 1612-13; Rolland Payson 
February 28, 1612-13; Edward Payson, October 3, 1613; 
Elizabeth Payson, May i, 1614 ; Thomas Paysone, February 
II, 161 5-16; Mary Payson, July 7, 1616; Sarah Payson, 
January 25, 1618-19; Lidia Payson, December 18, 1619; 
Catherine Payson, August 26, 1621 ; John Payson, April 12, 
1629; Lydia Payson, December 12, 1630; Ann Payson, 
November 28, 1632; William Payson, January 1,1634-5; 
Thomas Payson, son to John Payson, January 6, 1636-7 ; John 
'Paysonne, son to John Paysonne of the Buri, May 21, 1637 > 
Criscet Paysone, May 19, 1639 ; James Payson, son of John 
Payson, October 15, 1640 ; Mary Payson, daughter of John 
Payson, May 23, 1641 ; Mary Payson, daughter of Captain 
Thomas Payson, April 16, 1643 ; Henry, son of Thomas Pay- 
son, December 12, 1643 ; Joseph Payson, son of John Payson 
of the Bury, June 29, 1645 ; William Payson, son of John on 
ye hill * and Philip his wife, October 2, 1659 ; Lydia Payson, 
daughter of Thomas and Julian his wife, June 21, 1663 ; 
Thomas Payson, son of Thomas and Julian, October, 1670. 

Marriages, — John Payson and Dorothy Wells, January 25, 
1 564-5 ; Lawrence Payson and Joan Webb, May i, 1605; 
John Paysonne and Elizabeth Valentine, October 7, 1610; 
John Payson and Ledea Shelly, June 19, 1628 ; John Payson 
and Joan Sheatford, January 27, 1635-6 ; Jerome Baylie and 
Elizabeth Pason, November 30, 1645. 

Burials, — Thomas Payson, June 3, 1564; John Payson, 
October 25, 1568; Francis Payson, January 12, 1611-12; 

• " On yc hill," now called ** Upland," near the church. 


Mary Paysonn, June 8, 1616 ; Marye Paysonn, March 7, 1618- 
19; Alex. Payson, January 2, 1619-20; William Pay son, son 
to Gile Payson, November 26, 1624 ; Lawrence Payson, July 
4. 1633 ; Joan Payson, widow, May 14, 1638 ; Lidie Payson, 
July 18, 1639; Joseph Payson, son of John, March 16, 1645 ; 
Lydia Payson, wife of John, December 6, 1647 ; Ann Payson, 
daughter of John, October 25, 1649; John Payson, February 
17, 1666. 

In 1640 John Payson and Hugh Hornallc were Church- 
wardens of Nazing. 

Thomas Payson resided at_Waltham Abbey and had a son 
James, born April, 1674. 

The Peacock Family. 

William Peacock, a lad of twelve years, sailed in the Hope- 
7e/^//with theEliots and the Ruggles*, April 3, 1635. He was born 
at Nazing and baptised May 4, 1623. The name occurs veryi 
frequently in the Nazing and Waltham Abbey Registers. In 
the Cheshunt Registers is the following entry. — John Peacocke, 
servant at Mr. Dacres, drowned, buried. May 16, 1571. The 
name occurs in the Waltham Registers as early as June, 1563. 
John Peacock's name appears as witness to a deed of convey- 
ance between John Wren " Tyler " of Nazing and John 
Dedynton, husbandman of St. Lawrence, Waltham Holy 
Cross. Date of Deed, 27 Hen. VHI. William Peacock 
married Mary Willis in 1652, at Roxbury, and had issue 
William and Samuel. 

Richard Peacock a glazier, was freeman in 1639, and died 
at Boston in 1691. 

John Peacock, of Ncwhaven, N.E., is mentioned as living in 

The Uffet Family. 

Thomas Uffit (or as the name is sometimes spelt — Offitt, 
UfTitt, Ufford, Uskitt, and Uffort) sailed in the ship Lion with 
William Curtis and William Heath from Nazing, and arrived at 
l^oston, September 16, 1632. He had also with him his wife 
Isabel, and three chikh'cn, Thomas, John, and a daughter who 


married Roger Terriil. Thomas, the eldest son, probably born 
at Nazing, is said to have been well grown before his father 
went over, for in 1641 he had land in Wethersfield, and there 
married Francis, daughter of Thomas Kilbourne. John, the 
second son, was born at Nazing, and baptized June 11, 1626 
Thomas Uffet was admitted freeman, March 4, 1633. 

The Gore Family. 

In a communication recently received from Theodore W. 
Gore, Esq., of Boston, Mass., the writer suggests the probability 
of his ancestor, John Gore, coming from Nazing or its vicinity. 
John Gore left England for America in 1635, taking with him 
his wife Rhoda, and (says Savage), perhaps Mary and John, 
who was born May 23, 1634, in England. He had others 
born in N.E. On April 18, 1637, ^^ was made freeman, and 
died June 2, 1657. The name occurs in the Registers of 
Nazing and Waltham, and possibly the John Gore baptized 
May 3, 1 590, at Waltham may be the identical person who 
settled early in New England. We here give extracts from 
both parishes alluded to. 


Baptisms, — Thomas Gore, September 15, 161 1. 
Marriages, — ^John Gore and Joan Canon, June 8, 1561 ; 
John Shelley and Mary Gore, May 10, 1579. 
Burials. — ^John Gore, buried June 20, 1561. 

Waltham Abbey. 

Baptisms. — Dudley Gore, the dowter of William Gore, 
February 11, 1565 ; Anne Gore, daughter of Thomas Goore, 
October 2, 1565; William Gore, the sonne of John Gore, 
February 13, 1568; Madelynge Gore, the daughter of 
Rychard Gore, March 8, 1 569 (buried on the following day) ; 
Margaret Gore, the daughter of Rychard Gore, August 6, 
1570; Robert Gore, the sonne of Robert Gore, October 25, 
1573 ; John Goore, the sonn of John Goore, May 3, 1590; 
Elizabeth Gore, daughter of William Gore, April 18, 1689 ; 
Mary Gore, dai^ghter of William Gore, March 29, 1690-1 ; 


William, son of William Gore, March 31, 1692-3 ; John, son 
of William Gore, March 27, 1695-6; John, son of William 
Gore, August 1 1, 1700. 

Marriages. — Roger Soumner and Elizabeth Gore, November 
20, 1565 ; John Smyght and Avis Gore, August 30, 1579. 

Burials, — John Gore, bachelare, October 31, 1564 ; 
Thomas Gore, June 22, 1565 ; Elizabethe Gore, the latewyfe 
of John Gore, February 24, 1568 ; Elizabethe Gore, the wyfe of 
Rychard Gore, April 14, 1571; Tamazin Gore, a nurse-child 
of Henry Wright, November 28, 1639. 

The Morris Family. 

ISACK Morris, a boy of nine years of age, appears on the 
list of Nazing Pilgrims bound for New England in the Hope- 
well^ April 3, 1635. His name does not occur in either of the 
parish registers of Waltham Abbey or Nazing. He may 
however, have belonged to Waltham Abbey, as the name 
frequently appears in the register of that parish. 

Nicholas Morris was abbot of Waltham from 1371 to 1390 ; 
and was appointed to inquire into the miscarriages of Richard 
the Second. John Morris of Waltham Abbey, probably a 
relative of the abbot, gave 40 acres of land in 1377, and in 1383 
he, with other inhabitants, gave houses situated in the con- 
tiguous parishes of Waltham, Nazing, and Roydon, for 
the support of " the brotherhood " of the Lady Chapel of 
Waltham Abbey. This chapel was restored by Sir Thomas 
Fowell Buxton, Bart, in 1875.* 

Information has been respectfully communicated to us by 
J. F. Morris, Esq., of Hartford, Connecticut, respecting the 
early members of the Morris family. Richard Morris, a soldier 
sailed to America with Winthrop in 1630 ; and there is a tra- 
dition that he was father of Edward Morris the ancestor of 
our correspondent. The accuracy of this statement, however, 
is wanting support. Edward Morris appears to have had a 
sister Elizabeth. They are supposed to have come from 
Nazing, from the fact that elder Isaac Heath, one of the 

• See Hist. Lady Chapel, by W. Winters (price 6d.). 


Nazing Pilgrims, who died in 1665, by his will left property 
to Edward and Elizabeth Morris as "kinsmen." Edward 
Morris, married November 20, 1655, at Roxbury, N.E., to Grace 
Bett. A Robert Morris was resident of Boston, and died in 

Extracts from Nazing Registers. 

Mary Morris, baptized August, 1 585 ; John Morris and Eliza- 
beth Camp, married September 27, 1584 ; Heneri Morris and 
Marie Adams, married November 9, 1625. 

Extracts from Waltham Abbey Registers. 

Ihon Morrice, buried October 14, 1582 ; Robert Taylor and 
Agnes Morryche, married October 15, 1587; Thomas Morrice, 
buried March 11, 1592; Rowland Morrice son of Rowland 
Morrice, buried April 29, 159S ; Rychard Morrisse, baptized 
December 8, 1 595 ; John Moris, son of John Moris, baptized 
March 7 (buried July 26), 1600 ; Alice, daughter of John 
Morris, baptized March 24, 1604-5 I Robert Morris, son of 
Robert Morris, baptized February, 1606-7 ; John Cooper and 
Elizabeth Morris, married September 24, 1610 ; a nurse-child 
from John Morris, buried August 7, 161 3 ; Wyram Cockes and 
Ales Morriss, married July 7, 1614; Charles Morriss, son of 
John Morriss, baptized March 29, 1614-15 ; Ralph Morris, son 
of John Morris, baptized January 4, 161 5-16 ; John Emsley 
and Mary Morris, married May 14, 1616 ; Ould Mistre Morrich, 
buried June 25, 1617 ; John Moris a poore man of the forest- 
side, buried March 20, 1623-4 ; Edward Stevens and Alice 
Moris, married April 10, 1626 ; Thomas Morris and Grisie 
Hewsone, married August 24, 1629 ; Edward Morris, son of 
Thomas Morris, baptized August 8, 1630. Other entries of 
the family of a later date are recorded in the Waltham 

The Bright Family of Waltham Abbey* 

Several members of this family were residents of Waltham 

* Robert Bright, tanner, gave lands in South Weald, Co. Essex, temp. 
Philip and Mary. Humphrey Bright was trustee of Collard's gift to the 
parish of Barnston, 1681. 


Abbey in the isth century. Walter was' a family name with 
the Brights of Suffolk, and it is thought that Walter Bright 
the son of Andrew Bright, of Waltham Abbey, butcher, was 
the father of John Bright of Bury St. Edmunds, who stands 
first in the genealogy of the Suffolk family. Andrew Bright 
(from a parchment in the possession of the writer) appears to 
have resided in " Schole Strete," Waltham Abbey, in 1455. 
He is mentioned as witness with others in the deed of conveyance 
of a house situate in that locality in the possession of Nicholas 
Burman, who afterwards conveyed it to John Colyn, of Walt- 
ham. In the Augmentation Office* is a deed with seven 
seals, dated at Waltham, g Hen. VI., containing an agreement 
between William Estfeld, Alderman and late Lord Mayor of 
London,t Lodwicus Johan,of Thorndon, and others, in which 
occurs the name of Andrew Bright as witness. In another 
deed between Robert Bardesey and Thomas Lyffin of the 
sale of land in " Horsgras," Honey Lane, Waltham Abbey. 
Andrew Bright, butcher, of Waltham, is mentioned as defunct 
in 1473. In the same deed Bright, probably son of Andrew, 
appears as witness. Original Charters are preserved in the 
British Museum relative to the Brights of Waltham, viz.. 
Carta Walteri Bright fil. Andrae Bright, Williemo Dunthorne 
de terr. in Waltham Holy Cross, in the hamlet of Upshire, 
dated 20 Edward IV.— Carta Thomas Lachford and Alicias 
uxoris suas filliae Johannis Dande, and Johannis uxoris 
suae filliae Radulphi de Standysh, Andrae Bryght ad 
deliberand, Henico Hale, Willielmo Vyncent, Thomas Grene 
Ric, Bekynham and Johanni Fuller, scisinam in tenements 
vocat PynestJ in Upshire, date 19 Hen. VI. A MS. of one 
membrane in Lay Subsidy Public Record Office refers to land 
belonging to Walter Bright, of Waltham, 7 Hen. VIII. The 
name frequently occurs in the Parish Registers of Waltham. 
Baptisms. — Elizabeth Brighte, daughter of John Brighte, 

• See Ancient Deeds, Charters, &c. No. 10, Hen. 2, 51. 
t Sir William Eastfield was Sheriff, i Hen. VI., Lord Mayor in 1430 
and 1438. 
X Pynest Green is in the parish of Waltham, near High Beech. 


January i, 1586-7 ; Susan Brighte, daughter of Randoll 
Brighte, August 17, 1589 (died the following day) ; Edward 
Bright, son of Randoll Bright, December 3, 1592; Rebecka 
Bright, daughter of Randole Bright, December 14, IS93; 
Elizabeth and Margaret Bright, children to William Bright, 
March 28, 161 2-1 3 ; Margaret Bright, daughter of Edward, 
January 27, 1621-22; Mary Bright, daughter of Edward, 
November 7, 1624. 

Marriages, — Robert Finer and Rebecca Bright, April 26, 
1618 ; Wm. Trassey and Mary Ann Bright, .May 27, 1632 ; 
Wm. Meechhill and Margaret Bright, August 19, 1647. 

Burials. — ^Jone Bright, servant to John Bremington, March 
12, 1575 ; Widow Bright, May 20, 1597 ; Wm. Bright, October 
24, 1603 ; Agnes Bright, amayd, November 15, 1603 ; Mary 
Bright, daughter of Edward, August 25, 1625 ; Joan Bright, 
a poor olde widow, March 3, 1637-8. 

The late Col. J. L. Chester collected as many as five hundred 
names of Essex men who were made freemen of the colony 
of Massachusetts Bay between the years 163 1 and 1641. 
These men were for the most part heads of families repre- 
senting much of the strength of the colony.* We also notice 
a few names of persons residing in Nazing and Waltham 
Abbey in the i6th and 17th centuries, and corresponding 
with many of those of the early settlers of New England. 

Nazing, — Adams, Branger, Brazier, Boswell, Brown, Benton, Camp, Burr, 
Clark, Chandler, Chalkley, Curtis, Day, Dane, Eliot, Forster, Ford, Googe, 
Green, Graves, Gore, Graygoose, Holmes, Hutchins, Ingold, Kejrs, Morrice, 
Pegpram, Prentice, Parnell, Read, Ruggles, Smith, Shelley, Trott, Thresher^ 
Turner, Wilkinson. 

Waltham Abbey, — Abrahams, Adams, Anderson, Andrews, Alliman, Atkins, 
Archer, Allison, Bower, Brown, Bennett, Bridges, Blenerhasset, Boyer, Barker, 
Bassano, Broadley, Bowles, Brewet, Betts, Brewer, Bright, Burr or Burgh, Carter, 
Coke, Clark, Cowper, Cooper, Catron, Cook, Cordall, Crouch, Caldham, Camp, 
Coe, Candler, Comfree, Clibboum(or Glibbourn), Chapman, Cramphorn, Cham- 
berlain, Curtis, Daine (or Dane), Denny, Dimsdall, Dickerson, Derrington, Darby, 
Davy, Dixon, Dalton, Davison, Dangerfilde, Dobson, Eves, Eaton, Evans, Ette- 
ridge, Everitt, Fullham, Flood, Francis, Fletcher, Fuller, Finch, French, Field, 
Fleming, Green, Greygoose, Golding, Glasscock, Griggs, Gutteridge, Glinster, 
Garcy, Hammond, Howe, Hall, Hare, Holmes, Haddon, Hancock, Hodge, 

* Essex Transactions Arch. See. vol. iii. pt. 2. 


Hopkios, Hill, Hagger, HoTey, Hutchins/ Howard, Harwood, Hughes, Hatley, 
Izard, Ingold, Iniver (or Enever), Ives, Jackson, Johnson, Jones, Jelley, Knight, 
King, Knagg, Killhog,Kent, Kerry, Lowin, Lake, Liddall, Legg, Lavender, Light- 
foot, Lilley, Lawrence, Leverton, More, Maplestone, Monk, May, Mighill, Mills, 
Mason, Morrice, Muckley, Mathews, Mansworth, Newman, Nash, Nicholson, 
Nichols, Norris, North, Oxford, Oliver, Odall, Oliff, Peacock, Padley, Parrot, 
Powell, Pool, Pickbone, Poor, Payson, Plume, Pearman, Perriman, Parmenter, 
Pegram, Palmer, Parson, Ramsey, Robinson, Rutherforth, Roberts, Richardson, 
Rickinson, Rogers, Rejrnolds, Richards, Read, Smith, Sayer, Stringer, Shelley, 
Stokes, Sutton, StubberHeld, Sumner, Sawdry, Stock, Starling, Standish, 
Simonds, Salisbury, Stallibrass, Standish, Swift, Stickney, Stevens, Sears, 
Shotbolt, Sharp, Tanner, Taylor, Trott, Thorn, Upchurch, Underwood, Vavassor, 
Vincent, Venables, Wright, Williams, Williamson, Ward, Wateon, Wilkin- 
son, Wells, Warren, Wilson, Wood, Wollaston, Wilmot, White, Wanling, 
Winspear, Young, Yope. 

List of Roxbury Church Members, New England, America, 
From the Rev. John Eliot's Record.* 
William Pynchon and wife Frances, Thomas Weld and wife Margaret, William 
Dennison and wife Margaret, Thomas Lambe and wife Elizabeth, Samuel 
Wakeman and wife Elizabeth, William Parke and wife Martha, Thomas Rawlings 
and wife Mary, Robert Cole, John Johnson and wife Margery, Robert Gamlin, 
Richard Lyman and wife Sarah and daughter Phillis, Jehu Burr and wife, William 
Chase and wife Mary, Richard Buggy or Bugbie and wife Judith, Gregory Baxter, 
Francis Smith, John Perry, John Leavens, Richard Dummer and wife Mary, 
William Talmage and wife, John Carman and wife Florence, John Coggshall and 
wife Mary, Robert Cole and wife Mary, Thomas Woodford, Margery Hammond 
(married John Ruggles), William Heath and five children and wife Mary, William 
Curtis and wife Sarah and four children, Thomas Oflitt (sometimes spelt Uffitt) 
and wife, Isaac Morrell and wife, Daniel Brewer and wife, Griffith Crafls and 
wife, Thomas Goldthwait, f John Eliot, and wife Ann, George Alcock, Valentine 
Prentice and wife Alice, Abraham Pratt and wife Joanna, Anne Shelly, Rebecca 
Short, Mary Blott, William Hills, Mary Gamlin, Robert Gamlin, junior, and wife 
Elizabeth, and her son John Mayo by a former husband, John Moody and wife 
Sarah, John Walker and wife, Elizabeth Hinds, Elizabeth Ballard, John Porter 
and wife Margaret, William Cornewell and wife Joane, Samuel Basse and wife 
Ann, Nicholas Parker and wife Anne, Philip Sherman, Margaret Huntington, 
widow, her husband died on the way, Thomas Pigge and wife Mary, Samuel 
Finch, John Tatman, Thomas Wilson and wife Ann and three children, Jasper 
Rawlings, Joshua Hewes, Isaac Johnson, Ralph Hinningway, Sarah Odding, 
daughter-in-law to John Porter, Thomas Hills, Thomas Hale, Edward Riggs, 

Hewes, a maid, John Stow and wife Elizabeth and 6 children, John Cumpton, 

Abraham Newell, Freeborn (Balch?), Sarah Burrell, Robert Porter and wife 
Isabel, Elizabeth Haward, Richard Pepper and wife Mary, William Perkins, 

• Obligingly communicated by W. H. Whitmorc, Esq., Mass., N.E. Many of the names in 
this Record occur in the Naztng Registers, such as Burr, Blott, Prentice, Chandler, Peake, Read, 
Turner, Shelly, and others. See subsequent part of this work. 

t The celebrated apostle to the Indians and his wife. 


Robert Sever, wife of Walter Disborough, Christopher Peake, Edward 

Payson, Nicholas Baker, Joseph Welde, Elizabeth Wise, Thomas Bell, William 
Webb and wife, Adam Mott and wife Sarah, Richard Carder, Anna, wife of William 
Vassall, Laurence Whittamore, John Ruggles and wife Barbara, Isaac Heath, John 
Atwood and wife Martha, Philip Eliot, Eliiabeth Bowes, Jasper Gun, Thomas 
Birchard and wife^ John Cheney and wife Martha and four children, Mary Norris, 

Henry Bull, Thomas Jenner, wife of Thomas Bell, James How and wife, 

John Gore and wife Rhoda, Mary Swaine, Jane Lord, Giles Payson, Edward 

Porter and wife Elizabeth and two children, wife of Abraham Newell, 

Elizabeth Dowell, Phillis Pepper, Robert Williams and wife Elizabeth, Judith 
Weed (wife of Thomas Weed), Samuel Hagbourne and wife Katherine, Abraham 
Howe and wife, Arthur Geary and wife, Thomas Ruggles and wife Mary, Edward 

Bridges and wife Mary, wife of Isaac Johnson, Christian Spisor, a maid, 

Johanna Boyse, a maid, Thomas Mihill and wife, Mathew Boysc and wife. Widow 
Green, John Miller and wife Lydia, George Holmes, William Chandler and wife 
Hannah, Silence, wife of Thomas Robinson, Widow SheafTe, Mr. Blackburn 

and wife, Samuel Chapin, Griggs, Richard Peacock, John Roberts, mother, 

wife, &c. from Wales, James Astwood and wife Sarah, George Kilbome, 
Dorothy Harbeetle, a maid, Ann Wallis, a maid, Thomas Dudley and wife 
Dorthy, John Trumbell, Gowen Anderson and wife, Robert Pepper, John Hull, 
John^fBowles and wife Dorothy, Thomas Bumsted and wife Susan and two 

children, wife of William Cheny, Barbara, wife of Joseph Weld, John Mays 

and wife, Ann, wife of Lewis Jones, John Mathews and wife, Richard Woody and 

wife, wife of Martin Stebbins, wife of George Holmes, Judith, wife of 

John Graves, Thomas Baker and wife, William Lewis and wife. Cicely, wife 
of Samuel Chapin, Elizabeth, wife of John Roberts, Hugh Pritchard and wife 
Eliner, John Scarboro' and wife, Bridget, wife of George Denison, Mary 
Jordan, Edward White, James Morgan, Edmund Sheffield, Thomas Reives, 
Richard Goard, Robert Starkweather and wife Joan, William Franklin, Henry 
Farnham, Thomas Gardiner, Widow Gardiner, John Stonehard, Mrs. Farrow, 
Robert Harris, Joseph Wise and wife Mary, John Turner, Thankful, wife of John 

Extracts from Original MSS. Relating to Nazing Court 


1625. June 8. — The jury presented thease new erected tents, by 
Robt. Gowdge, Wm. Wilkenson, Jo. Shelley, Will. Brasier, Robt. 
Bowsell, Mr. Kinge, Jo. Holly, James NycoUs, Robt. Graves, Geo. 
Daye, and Wm. Shelley. 

1632. October 16. — William Scarle and Elizabeth, his wife, sur- 
rendered into the hand of the Lord of the Manor of Nazing by the 
Rod according to the custom of the said manor by the hands of 
John Curtys and Richard Campe, customary tenants. 

1637. May 31. — Itm. we psent Andrew Grave for not sufferinge 
the water to have the right course from the Wholne by the Almes- 


howses. And we payne him in x' yf hee doe not mende the same 
betwene this and All Saints next. 

1637. Itm. we psent Robert Keyes, John Hamman, John Payson, 
at the Berry (Nazing), John Ingolde of Upper towne (near the church 
called Nazing-Upland), George Curtis, Nicholas Campe, sen., for not 
makinge their fence against the Marshe. And we doe payne them 
in v* a peece yf they doe not mende yt betwene this and day of 

July next 

1637. Itm. we psent George Shelley for sufferinge his Marie to lye 
betwene Therlands and Goodgames ground and we doe payne him 
in xx" yf he doe not carry the same betwene this and 2 of July next. 

1637. Itm. we payne that William Shelley and John Payson 
dwelling in Nasinge Berry shall not common in Nasinge Wodd or 
elsewhere upon paine to forfeyt for every tyme soe taken xx". 

1637. Itm. we payne S' ffrancis Swift to laye out the ground w*** hee 
hath ffenced in out of Nasinge wodd and pull upp his hedge there 
before Lammas Daye next uppon payne to forfeyt yf yt be then unlayed 
out xx^ 

1637. Itm. we payne that Sir ffrancis Swift, dwellinge in Nasinge 
Wodd Lodge, shall not common in Nasinge Wodd or els where on 
payne to forfeyt for every tyme soe taken xx*. 

1637. Nasinge ff. vis. franc plege Cum Cu' baron pr. ib. die mcuri 
in Septmd : Pentecoste, viz xxxi Maii Anno. Car. Regis xiii. 

1637. Homage. Ric. Campe, Wm. Parnell, Wm. Campe, Rob. 
Curtis, Geo. Homes, Geo. Curtis, Wm. Brasier, John Adams, Rob 
Grave, Thoms. Wilkinson, Thoms. Scott, John Mills, Thorns. 
Gibbs (jury), John Shelley refuse to be of y* jury. £rgo in mias. To be 
assigned — Nich. Campe, John Ruggles, John Curtis, Nich. Grave, 
sen., Thoms. Cragg, Tho. Beard, John Payson, sen., W. Alexander, 
John Angole, John Tolkem, John Shelley, sen., Jo. Peacocke, Roger 
Somner, Jasper Symonds, Lyonell Sniver, John Hutchins, John 
Alger, Mr. Comtem, Rob. Keyes, jun., Sam. Sawell, Hen. Brasier 
Wm. Carter, Thom. Campe, James ffald, John Gouge, Robt. Keyes, 
Wm. Clarke. 

1638. Thomas Hutchin surrendered a tenement by the hands of 
Richard Campe and Samuel Curtis, two customary tenants of 

1638. Itm. we psent one surrender from Robert Keies, sen., to 
Gabriel Curtis of four cow leases in Nazing Marsh. 


1 643. Several portions of land were sequestered in Nazing. George 
Curtis and Nicholas Campe held land to the value of ;£ 11 i8s. 4d. 
per annum. John Paison's land was valued at ;^45 los. 

In Nazing Parish there are ninety-eight ancient rights of common- 
age which belong to houses or farms scattered over the parish ; each 
right entitles the occupier to have ten sheep, two cows or two horses 
on the common. On Nazing Marsh there are 653 leases divided 
according to the size of the farms, and which admit as many cows to 
graze from old May-day to old Midsummer-day, but not to remain all 
night. The freeholders and copyholders of Nazing have the right of 
fishing in Nazing Marsh waters. 

A list of the names of all coppieholders and freeholders 
belonging to this mano' of Nazing this twelfe of January 
1637. (From a MS. in the possession of the writer.) 

Martin Trott, gent.,* Edward Palmer, Esq.,t John Baley, gent. 
William Kinge, gent., ffrancis Greene, gent., Thomas Santey, gent, 
John Hartwell, gent., John Armestrange, gent., John Serten, gent., 
Edward Jude Gierke, J Thomas Garrall Gierke, John Saring Gierke, 
William Alexander, John Shelley, sen., Richard Gampe, John AUgar, 
Robert Keyes, jun., William Parnell, Thomas Turner, William Gampe, 
William Garter, John Adams, John Huchin, Thomas Huchin, 
Thomas Wilkinson, William Brasier, Robert Grave, John Tey, gent., 
John Ingola Garpenter, Henry Marshe, John Weylett, John Gore, 
John Gurtis, John Read, Mr. Eager, in right of his wife, John 
Shelley, jun., John Glarke, John Mills, James Bearde, Nicholas 
Brewit, Nicholas Glark, Nicholas Gampe, Nicholas Grave, Robert 

* Martin Trott, Esq., of Waltham Abbey (and Nazing), was the son 
of John Trott, a London draper. He is mentioned in the Waltham 
Registers as a resident of Nazing (an adjoining parish to Waltham). In 
1616-17 he married Phillip Vavassor, of Waltham, who died in June, 1634, 
and was buried at Waltham. His second wife (Mary) was also buried at 
Waltham, December 12, 1685, and was shortly followed by her beloved 
husband, who died in January, 1685-6 and was interred February i in 
the same burial-ground. The name occurs in the Nazing Registers as 
early as 1593. 

t The Palmer family still reside at Nazing Park. The present repre- 
sentative is Lieut.-Colonel Palmer. 

t Edward Jude, M.A., was vicar of Nazing, October 13, 1608, per 
resignation of Richard Sherman, M.A. 


Keyes, sen., Mort Widow Samford, Robert Dimsdale, Richard 
Adam, Robert Pecock, Henry Pecock, Robert Sayer, Robert 
Campe, Robert Curtis, Thomas Scott, in right of his wife, Akyor 
Brokas, William Bowyer, William Clarke, William Huchin, Andrew 
Grave, Thomas Gibbs, Elias Knight, Edward Pason, George Curtis, 
George Wilkinson, George Peppercome, Mort Widow Miles, Chcs- 
hunt men freeholders,* Evans, his wife for Walkersland, Henry 
Beech, John Waylett, in right of his wife for Tysoms, George Holmes, 
Widdow Renoles, Widdow Hewes, Widdow Greene, Widdow Bow- 
sell, Widdow fford, Widdow Ingole, Widdow Wilkinson, Phillip 
Shelley, Phillip Turner. 

A list of tenants within the Manor of Nazing 1637-8. 
(From a MS. in the possession of the writer.) 

Edward Palmer, Esq., Martin Trott, gent, Thomas Santley, gent, 
John Hartwell, gent., William King, gent., foreman, jun. x,t Francis 
Greene, gent., John Certaine, gent, William Alexander, gent,x, John 
Shelley, sen., John Shelley, jun-, X, Robert Keise x, Richard Camp, x, 
William Parnell, John Algar, John Hutchin, William Campe, John 
Waylett, John Adam, x, Robt Curtis, John Curtis x, William Braseyer, 
Thomas Wilkinson, Robert Grave, Andrew Grave x, Nicholas Grave, 
jun., Nicholas Clarke, William Carter, William Bowyer, John Ingolle, 
sen., X, John Ingole, jun., x, Thomas Turner, Nicholas Campe. X, 
Thomas Scott, George Curtis ,x. A footnote states as follows : — 
Adiornd over till Wednesdaie in Whitson week. Sent the warrants 
for Waltham and Sywardstone [Sewardstone] tents. Sauley his house 
on against New Inn Gate.^ 

* A farm situated in Nazing was purchased about this time by the 
parishioners of Cheshunt, and was valued at £\$ per annum. This 
money, together with King James's gift, was for the poor of the parish of 
Cheshunt. In 1722 a piece of copyhold land, situated in Waltham Abbey, 
and belonging to Mr. Johes, was purchased with the money realized out 
of the rents of Nazing Farm. The annual value was estimated at £2^, 

t Those marked x were jurymen. 

t Saluey means Viscount Doncaster, Baron of Sauley, James Hay 
Earl of Carlisle, whose residence was near the Abbey Church of Wal- 
tham. " New Inn Gate " probably stood on the site of the present 
hotel of the same name, and situate at the extreme east end of Sun- 
street, Waltham Abbey. 



The annexed lists of passengers to New England show the names of several of 
the Nazing Pilgrims. 


A booke of Entrie for passengers by the Comission, and Souldiers according to 
the Statute, passing beyond the seas, begun at Christmas 163 1, and ending at 
Christmas 1032. 

eodem vii®. Marcii 1631. 

The names of such men as are to be transported to New England to be resident 
there uppon a Plantacon have tendred and taken the oath of allegeance according 
to the Statute, vii. : — 

Edmond Wynsloe t 
John Hart 
Walter Harris 
Joseph Man^ering 
John Levins 
Thomas Olliver 

xii*. Aprilis 1632. 

The names of such men women and children which are to passe to New 
England to be resident there uppon a Plantacon have tendred and taken the oath 
of allegeance according to ye Statute. 

Thomas Thomas * 
Thomas Woodford 
John Smallie 
John Whetston 
Wm Hill 
Willm Perkins 

John Olliver 
Thomas Ilaeward 
Willm Norton 
Robert Gamlin 

John Barcrofte 
Jane Barcrofte 
Hugh Moier 
Henrie Sherbon 

Abigale Greene 
Sarah Johnes made 

Joseph Greene 

John Greene 
Perseverance Greene 

John Greene 
acob Greene 

xxii*. Junii 1632. 

The names of such men transported to New England to the Plantacon there 
per Cert, from Capten Mason have tendred and taken the oath of allegeance 
according to the Statute. % 

William Wadsworth 
John Tallcott 
Joseph Roberts 
John Coxsall 
John Watson 
Robert Shelley 
Willm Heath 
Richard Allis 
Thomas Uskitt or Uffit 
Isack Murrill 
John Witchfield 

Jonathan Wade 
Robert Bartlett 

}ohn Browne 
ohn Churchman 
Tobie Willet 
William Curtis 
Nic' Clark 

Daniell Bremer or Brewer 
Jo. Benjamin 
Richard Benjamin 
William James 

Thomas Carrington 

William Goodwynn 

John White 

James Olmsted d 

William Lewes 

Zeth Graunt 

Nathaniel Richards 

Edward Erllmer 

Edward Holmar 

Jo. Totman 

Charles Glower or Glover 

3* Aprill 1635. 

Statinor James Weaver, 23 yers 

Husbandman dwelge in Auckstrey in (Edmond Weaver 28 yers & his wife 
herefordsher . . . . . . t Margarett, aged 30 yers. 

Theis vnder written names are to be transported to New-England imbarqued in 
y* Hopewell M' Wm. Bundick. the Pties have brought Certificate from the 
Minister & Justice of Peace, that they are no Subsedy Men. they have taken 
the oath of alleg : & Supremacie. 

Husbandman Jo : Astwood 
Jo : Ruggells 
Martha Carter 
Marie Elliott 



Nazin in Essex. 

Shoemaker Jo : Ruggells . . 
vxor Barbaric Ruggells 
Jo. Ruggells 

• Supposed to be the Rev. Thomas James, of Charlestown. 

t This should be Edward Winslow, afterwards Governor of Plymouth. 

\ Mr. Savage believes the above came in the ship Lion* 





Elizabeth Elliot % 

Giles Payson 26 

* Isack Morris 9 

liusbandman Jo : Peat . . . . 38 

of Duffill Pish. 

in Derbieshier. 

Edward Keele 14 

Jo': Goadby , . . . , . 16 

To: Bill 13 

Thos : Greene . • . . • • 15 
P. Cert : from Stanstedd t 

Abbey in com Hert. 

Husbandman Lawrence Whittimor 63 

Elizabeth Whittimor . . . . 57 

Elizabeth Turner . . . . . • 20 

Sara Elliott . . . . . . 6 

Robert Day . . . . . . 30 


Wm Peacock 12 

Husbandman Isack Disbrough . . 18 
of EII-TisIey in com. Cambridge. 

Eli* : Elliott 30 

Lyddia Elliot 4 

Phillip Elliot •• . •• .. a 

Husbandman Robert Titus • • 35 

of St. Katherins * 
f/JT^ Hanna Titus .• •. 31 

To: Titus 8 

Edmond 5 

Geo : Woodward fHshmonger . . 35 
P Cert : from Sr Geo : Whitmor & Sr 
Nico Ravnston % two Justices of y* 
peace in London & from Jo : Thorp 
Minister of y* Pish of St Buttolphs 

xi. Sept. 1635. 

Theis vnder-written names are to be transported to New England imbarqued 
in the Hopewell Tho : Babb, M' P Cert from the Ministers & Justices of their con- 
formitie in Religion to o' Church of England: & y^ they are no Subsedy Men. they 
havetaken y* oatlis of Alleg : & Suprem. 

Hush: Willm Wood 
Elizabeth Wood . . 
Jo : Wood . , . • 
Robert Chambers . . 
Tho : Jnoson 
Marie Hubbard 
Jo : Kerbie . . 
Jo: Thomas.. 
Isack Robinson 
Ann Williamson . . 
Tanner, Jo : Weekes 
Marie Weekes 
Anna Weekes 
Suzan Withie 
Robert Baylie 
Marie Withie 
Samvel Younglove . . 
Margaret Younglove 
Samuel Younglove. . 
Andrew Hulls 
Anthony Freeman . . 
Twiford West 
Roger Toothaker . . 
Margaret Toothaker 
Roger Toothaker . . 
Ellen Leaves 
Alice Albon 
Barbary Rofe 



















Robert Withie 20 

Henrie Ticknall 15 

Hamis Maker Isack Heath . . 50 
Elizabeth Heath 40 

Elizabeth Heath 
Martha Heath 


Wm Lyon . . . , . . . . 14 

Grace Stokes 
Tho : Bull . . 

oseph Miller 

o : Prier 






Richard Hutley .. ,. .. 15 

Daniell Pryer 13 

Katherine Hull 23 

Mary Clark , . , , . . 16 

Jo : Marshall . . , . . . 14 

Joan Grave 30 

Mary Grave . . . , . . 26 

Joan eleven 18 

Edmond Chippfield [Chipperfield] 20 

Mary With .. .. .. 62 

Robert Edwards 22 

Robert Edge 25 

Walter Lloyd 27 

Jo : Forten 14 

GabrieUReld 18 


* The Morrises were enrly residents of Waltham Abbey and Nazing. 

t Stansted Abbots, near the old Rye House, Hoddcsdon, Co. Herts, and Roydon, Co. Essex. 

I Sir Nicholas Raynton resided at his country scat, Forty Hall [Forty Hill], £nfield, which is 
described (1656) as the " mansion house of Enfield." 

76 notices of the pilgrim fathers. 

Notes on the Nonconformists of Nazing. 

The spirit of Evangelical Nonconformity began to show itself 
very early in Nazing, and especially so in the days of Joseph 
Browne, the once worthy vicar of Nazing. Whether Joseph 
Browne was one of the principal promoters of Nonconformity 
in Nazing, after his ejection in 1662, is not easy to determine. 
His name, however, together with that of his wife, occurs on 
the list of dissenting Christians who were excommunicated 
in February, 1663-4, at the archdeacon's visitation, for not 
coming to the parish church to worship. The following list 
of Nazing Nonconformists suffered with Mr. J. Browne and 
his wife, viz. : — Ingold (his Christian name is not given ; 
it was no doubt John, who appears on the list of tenants in 
1637-8) John Shelley, Thomas Shelley, and his sons, 
William North, and Dorothy, his wife. The two latter were 
married at Waltham Abbey in December, 1654, with special 
licence, by the Justice of the Peace, Henry Wollaston, as 
many others were from 1653 to 1657. Ambrose and 
Johanna Chandler. The name of Chandler occurs several 
times in the Nazing Parish Registers. The earliest appears 
to be Mary Chandler, baptized April 28, 1596, and John, 
baptized January i, 1597-8. The children of Ambrose and 
Joan were .Ambrose (born December 7, 1658) ; John (born 
December 7). Martha, Ambrose, and John, were baptized 
January 12, 1660. William, sone of Ambrose Chandler 
and Joan, his wife, was baptized July 16, 1663. There was 
an Ambrose Chandler born about 1673, who married Alice 

and died in 1757, and his wife died the following 

year, aged 70. They were both buried on the south side of 
Nazing churchyard. A moss-grown slab of stone marks the 
spot. Above the annexed inscription is represented death's 
head, cross-bones, shovel, pickaxe, scythe, and hour-glass : — 

Lyeth ye body of Ambrose Chandler, who deceased y* 13 
day of July, in y* 84'*" year of his age, 1757. 

Joan Chandler, wife of the first Ambrose, was buried 
December 13, 1687. 


John Pegrum. — This name occurs very early in the Parish 
Registers of Nazing, and a great many of his descendants 
are still living in the same old village. John Ruggles, his 
wife and son, most probably relatives of those that went to 
New England. Samuel and Mary Adams, Thomas Payston, 
Sarah Thresher, Jo. Foster, Nicholas and Mary Goodgrave, 
Samuel Peacocke, Robert Hockley. This last-named person 
married Susan Grosby, October 2$, 1660, and had issue Mary, 
baptized November 10, 1661 ; Anne, September 17, 1670; 
James, July 27, 1684. There was a William Hockley, 
brother to Robert, who had a daughter Sarah, baptized 
February 20, 1668. Edward Daniel, John Read, John Augar, 
Thomas Bezill, William Hubbins, Robert Hawdon, probably 
brother of George Hawdon, who was inducted to the vicarage 
of Nazing, November 8, 1662, on the ejectment of Joseph 
Browne, and died September 24, 1682. The above list of 
persons, being cut off from the unity of the Church, were 
considered by the " multitude of the faithful " as heathens 
and publicans ; and the churchwardens or questmen for the 
time being were empowered to keep all persons so excom- 
municated out of the church. Notwithstanding the strict 
measures of the archdeacons and churchwardens, noncon- 
formity had taken deep hold in Nazing by this time, 
and was not to be easily crushed. Later on, in the 17th 
century, the Baptists put in an appearance, but they did not 
make a stand for any very great length of time. On October 
30, 1697, the house of Robert Pirley, at Nazing, was 
registered in the Bishops Court, by Joseph Landy, as a 
Baptist place of worship, and on February 15, 1701-2, 
the house of James Person at Nazing, was registered in the 
same manner by Christopher Carlisle, as a Presbyterian 
meeting house. And still later, on July 7, 1797, the house 
of James Ford, at Nazing, was registered by Isaac Nicholson, 
late president of Cheshunt College, and was probably 
supplied on Lord's-day by students of this college. In 18 16 
a small chapel was erected in Middle Street, Nazing, by 
voluntary contributions, and vested in the trustees of Lady 


Huntingdon 's College, Cheshunt. The annual report of the 
college for the year 1819 specifies that, "in the year 18 16 a 
chapel was erected at Nazing, which continues to be supplied 
by the students of the said college.** The report also adds 
that "during the twenty-seven years (prior to the building of 
the chapel) this institution has been at Cheshunt, many, very 
many, precious immortal souls have had cause to bless the 
Lord for its establishment" This building stood from the year 
1 8 16 to 1876, when it was pulled down, and a more sub- 
stantial edifice erected on the same site ; the memorial stone 
was laid by the Rev. H. R. Reynolds, D.D., president of 
Cheshunt College, June 30, 1876. It is not certain whether 
Joseph Browne espoused the Baptist cause after his eject- 
tion from the Established Church. While, however, he was 
preaching at Nazing, Mr. Woodward, another ejected minister 
founded a Baptist cause at Harlow, and built a chapel at 
Parndon, near Nazing, where he officiated in 1688. The 
pulpit at Harlow, after the death of Woodward, was occupied 
by Thomas Chalkley, probably related to the Waltham 
Abbey family. Edward Chalkley, of Nazing, and Elizabeth 
Kemp, of Roydon, were married at Waltham by Justice 
WoUaston, May 16, 1657. Thomas Chalkley, it appears, 
lived at Nazing, and was a man of considerable estate. He 
married the daughter of Thomas Hawkes, a lineal descendant 
of Thomas Hawkes, the martyr of Coggeshall. Chalkley 
opened a room at Nazing for the worship of God, which may 
have been the room registered by Joseph Landy. He was 
minister of the chapel at Harlow for forty years, and died 
and was buried there in 1750. Thomas Horsnell, who had 
assisted Chalkley, supplied the Nazing pulpit for a short 
time, after which the church broke up. 

The Anti-Royalists of Nazing were probably very strong, 
as the annexed note will serve to prove. When Charles I. 
was urging the forced loan in 1627, the following were returned 
as defaulters from Nazing : — William Scott, gentleman, 
Thomas Santrye, gentleman, William Shelley, Edward 
Adams, and William Brazier. During the Commonwealth, 


Martin Trott, gentleman, was one of the commissioners to 
inquire into the religious condition of Essex {circa 1653). 
He married Miss Phillip Vavassor, of Waltham Abbey, 
January 20, 1616. 

In Epping (the adjoining parish to Waltham Abbey and 
Nazing) the gospel had taken deep root under the evan- 
gelical ministries of Jeremy Dyke, Henry Wilkinson, John 
Harper, and others. The vicarage of Epping had been 
sequestered from Thomas Holbeach, whose character appears 
questionable, as he was deprived of his fellowship of Imma- 
nuel College, Cambridge. Wilkinson immediately succeeded 
Holbeach at Epping. Harper was at Nazing in 1648, and 
two years later the return for Epping is " Mr. Harper, by order 
of the Committee for Plundered Ministers, an able. Godly, 
preaching minister, in the vicarage." Harper was ejected, but 
eventually conformed. 

Epping old church is pleasantly situated about a mile and 
a half from the town. At an early period a chapel-of-ease 
was erected for the convenience of the town dwellers. This 
was a free chapel, put in trust for divine service in 1573. In 
161 5, during the ministry of Dyke, George Campion 
bequeathed land in Theydon Bios towards the maintenance of 
the minister. To this chapel a new aisle was added in 1622, 
the same year in which Lionel Cranfield, Earl of Middlesex, 
a friend of Dyke and Dr. Fuller, sold Copt Hall, situated 
between Waltham Abbey and Epping. 

Between the years 1638 and 1650, a meeting-house was 
erected in Epping on the site of an old malting-house. This 
place of worship was most likely closed during the severities 
that followed the Act of Uniformity. Nathaniel Ball laboured 
at Epping, preaching in his own house in 1672. In the same 
year, June 11, Richard Haylics licensed his house to preach 
in. John Nettleton, who married the daughter of Philip 
Doddridge, preached in it, and removed to Ongar in 1718. 
Zech. Hubbard was pastor in 17SS, and was succeeded by 
Peter Good ; Samuel Saunders followed Good in 1770. The 
present chapel was erected during Saunders' pastoracy. In 


1780, William Evans Bishop succeeded, and was followed 
successively by Brown, James Gill, 1800, William Saunders 
Jones, Muston, Joseph Alcot, 1833, Stephen Banister, 1841 ; 
Josiah Chapman, 1843 ; G. D. Mudie, 1848 ; Samuel Chan- 
cellor, 1854.* John Teesdale Davies sustained the pastorate, 
for upwards of twenty-seven years. Lady Huntingdon 
occasionally visited the Congregationalists at Epping, as 
did also Whitefield and Toplady. Some twenty years since, 
a Baptist cause was established, and during that period 
other dissenting places of worship have sprung up in the 

Essex was one of the first counties in England in which 
itinerant preachers were sent forth to preach by the help of 
God, and the influence of Sir John Oldcastle, Lord Cobham 
and his friends ; and the first known martyr who suffered for 
the truth was John Bull, an Essex man, and a follower of 
John Wycliffe. He was executed at St. Albans, July 15, 
1 38 1. John Becket, of Pattiswick, suffered death in 1420 for 
his adherence to the opinions of Wycliffe. In 1428, William 
White, a priest, of Colchester, and other Lollards, were put 
to death ; and in 1430, Thomas Bagley was martyred for the 
same thing. William Sweeting, of Colchester, was compelled 
to wear a badge in the form of a faggot on his arm for many 
years. William Halliwell, a smith, of Waltham Abbey, was 
burnt, with twelve others, at Stratford, co. Essex, in June, 
1556. Bishop Tunstal was, no doubt, the instigator of the 
punishment of many persons in the same county, on issuing 
an injunction to the Archdeacon of Essex, to the effect that 
all such books as Tyndale*s New Testament were to be col- 
lected and burnt. In the course of two years from that time 
seventeen persons in and about Colchester were apprehended 
and burnt for their adherence to Tyndale's grand old version. 

• Annals of Nonconformity, by T. W. Davids. Calamy, Non. Mem. 
Walker, Sufferings of Clergy, Landsdown MSS. 459. Morant's Hist. 












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Part IV. pp. 62. With Plates. The Winds of Kurrachee. By F. Chambbrs. 

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67 and 59> Ludgate Hill, London. 7 

Blinn. — A Practical Workshop Companion for Tin, Slieet Iron, and 

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Bloede. — The Eeducer's Manual, and Gold and Silver Worker's 

Quidr; being a complete Practical Handbook for the Saving and Reduction of 
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Bodemann and Kerl. — A Treatise on the AssATiNa op Lead, Copper, 

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Bolitho. — Pocket Mining Atlas. Compiled from the latest Official 
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18mo. leather, 27 Maps. New York, 1880. bs, 

rontalning Maps of the United States— The Bouthern States— Dahlonejifa District 
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Fnchs. — Practical Guide to the Determination of Minerals bt the 

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Oeologioal Hagadne (The) : or, Monthly Journal of Oeology. With 

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Oihson. — Ths Amkbicah Dteb (Enlarged and Revised). A Practical 
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Ouettier. — A Practical Guide for the Manufacture of Metallic 

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Guyot. — Tables, Meteorological and Physical, prepared for the Smitli- 
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Hague and Emmons. — Descriptive Oeologt of the 40tii Parallkl 

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Hall. — Sun and Earth as Great Forces in Chemistry. By T. W. 
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Hallett. — Specifications for Frame Houses Hanging in Cost from 
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Hamersly. — Naval ENcrcLOPiSDiA. By L. R. Hamerslt. Roy. Svo. 

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Hart. — A Handbook of Volumetric Analysis. Designed for the TJse 
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pp. xvi. and 243. New York. ]2«. M. 

Henry. — The Early and Later History of Petroleum. Authentic 

Facts in Begard to its Development in Western Pennsylvania. Sketches of the 
Pioneer and Prominent Operators, Refining Capacity *of the United States. 
By J. T. Henrt. Illustr. 8vo. cl., pp. 6U8. Philadelphia. £i 2«. 

Henwood. — The Metalliperous Deposits op Cornwall and Devon ; 

with Appendices, on Subterranean Temperature ; the Electricity of Rocks and 
Veins; The Quantities of Water in the Cornish Mines; and Mining Statistics. 
(Forming Vol. V. of the Transactions of the Royal Geological Society of Corn- 
wall.) By WiLMAM JoRY Henwooi*. F.R.S., F.G.S. 8vo , pp. x. and 612; with 
113 Tables, and 12 Plates, half bound. £2 2s. 

CoNTBNTS.— On the MetalliferouB Depoeits of Cornwall and Devon— Observations on Sub- 
terranean Temperature in the Mines of Cornwall and Devon— On the Quantities of Water 
which enter Cornish Mines— On the Electric Currents obpei-ved in Rocks and Veins - Statistical 
No' ices of the Mines in Cornwall and Devon— Explanation of the Plates— Index. 

Henwood. — Observations on Metalliferous Deposits, and on Subter- 
RANKAN Tbmprraturb. (Forming Vol. VIII. of the Transactions of the Royal 
Geological Society of Cornwall.) By William Jory Henwood, F.R.S., 
F.G.S., President of the Royal Institution of Cornwall. In 2 pts. 8vo. pp. 
XXX., vii. and 9 1 6 ; with 38 Tables, 3 1 Engravings on Wood, and 6 Platea.JGI 1 6a. 

CoNTKNTS or Part I.— On the Metalliferous Deposits of Kumaon and Gurhwal (India)— On the 
Silver Mines of Chufiarcillo, and the Copper Formations near Copiapd (Chili)— On the Gold Mines 
and Detrital Gold of Minas Geraes ( Brazil) —On the Auriferous Deposits of Virginia, and the Mines 
of Native-copper on Lake Superior (United States) — On the Metalliferous Deposits of New 

22 Scientific PuHicatUms of Truhner 8f Co. 

Branswiek (Briti«li America)— Oa ihm Ooppcr.bnriac SmdstoiM of Eu^dobro (Rpahi)— On the 
SiWer Lodes of Chalancbes (FVwee). uad of 8«rk (ChaaDol Island)— On the Copper Mines of 
Ireland, and on the PreetpitaUaD of Copper from Mineral Water in Ireland, Wales, England, 
Spain, and Caha— On the Aorifenms Roeks and Detrital Gokl of Ireland and North Wales— On 
the Oics of Chrome and Aaolybdcnvm in Sootland— On the Tin, Ooppei, and Lead Mines of 
Caradon and Liskeard (East Cornwall). 

CoimiMTs or Pabt II.— On SahCemnean Temperatnre in Tarions Boeks, and in Mines afford- 
ing different Metals end Ores, in ChiU, Brasil, the United SUtes, the Channel Islanda, Ireland. 

and England ; and on the Changes of Temperatnre which take place at the same, and at 
different times, on the sorface andat Tarions depths in BraaiL 

Hewson. — Frimciplbs abd Pbacticb op Embakkikg Lahbs fbom 

liivvR FLooDt, as applied to ^'l^erees** of the Mitsiasippi. By William 
Hbwbon, G.E.; naaiated by M. Burr Hswson, Beq., C.K, &c. Second 
Edition. 8?o. doth, pp. 171. New York. lOit. 

Hill. — Notes ok Certaih Explosiyb Agbhts. By W. N. Hill. Svo. 
pap. pp. 71. Boston. 5«. 

Hitohoook and Huntiiigdon. — Thb Gboloot of New Hampshhib. A 

Report comprising the results of Explorations ordered bj the Legislature. In 
2 Parts. Part I. Pbysical Geography. IHnstrated Maps and Gbarts. By 
G. II. Hitchcock and J. H. Uuntikodon. 8yo. half roan, pp. xL and 668. 
Mancbester (N. H.). £2 10«. 

Hitohoook. — Geologt of Nbw Hampshieb. Yol. 2. On Stratigrapbi- 

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and Gbarts. 4to. half morocco. Goocord (N.H.). £3. 

Hittell. — Thb Hesoubces of Califobnia, comprising the Society, 
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Francisco. \0», 

Hobbs — Abchitectube ; containing Designs and Ground Plans for 
Villas, Gottages, and other Edifices, botb Suburban and Rural, adapted to tbe 
United States. Witb Rules for Griticism and Introduction. By Isaac H. 
HoBBS & Son. Illustrated. Roy. Sto. cL , pp. 1 90. Philadelphia. 15s. 

HoUey. — A Treatise on Oednance and Abmour ; embracing Descrip- 
tions, Discussions, andProfessionalOpinionsconcerning tbe Material, Fabrication, 
Requirements, Gapabilities, and Endurance of European and American Guns for 
Naval, Sea Coast, and Iron Clad Warfare, and their Rifling, Projectiles, and 
Breech Loading ; also resulte of Experiments against Armour from Official Re- 
cords ; witb an Appendix referring to Gun Cotton, Hooped Guns, etc., ete. By 
Albxandeb L. Holley, B.P. 493 Illustrations. Svo. balf-bound in morocco, 
pp. xliv. and 900. New York and London. £2 6s. 

Holly. —The Caepenter's and Joiner's Handbook. A Complete Treatise 
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18mo.' clotb, pp. 49. New York, is. 

Holly. — The Art of Saw-filing, Scientifically Treated and Explained 
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Holly. — Modern Dytelltngs in Town and Countkt, adapted to 
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'By H. H. Holly. With 100 Designs, comprising Cottages, Villas, and 
Mansions. Small 4to., pp. 219 New York. £1. 

57 and 59, LndgaU Hill, London. 23 

Hough. — Krpobt upon Forkstrt. By F. B. Hough, M.D. Prepered 

under (he Dtrection of the Commissioner of Africultare, in Pursoance.of an Act 

of Gongren, approTed August 15th, 1876. 8fO. cloth, pp. 650. Washington. 

10«. 6<f. 

The informatloii Dr. Hough has acquired, not only In the U.S., hat in Europe and India, is 
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How. — The Minbraldgt of Nova Scotia. A Report to the Pro- 
Tineial OoTemment. By Hbnbt Elow, D.C.L., Professor of Chemistry and 
Natural History, Unifersity of King's College, Windsor, N.& 8to. cloth, pp. 
217. Zm. 6d, 

Howell. — Mathematical Theory of the Deviations of the Compass, 
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Corn. U.S.N. 8to. cloth, pp. Tiii. and 126. With four Flatcs. Washington. 9«. 

Hughes. — American Miller and Millwright's Assistant. By 
Wit MAM Carter Huohbs. New Edition, revised. 12ino. cloth, pp. 298. 
Philadelphia. 7«. Od, 

Hlllme. — Mathematical Drawing Instruments, and How to Use 
Them. By F. Edward Hulmb, F.L.S., F.S.A., Art-Master of Marlborough 
College, Author of " Principles of Ornamental Art,*' «* Familiar WildJFlowers," 
" Suggestions on Floral Design/' etc. With Illustrations. Second Edition. 
Imperial 16roo. cloth, pp. xvi. and 162. 1881. 3«. 6</. 

Humphreys and Abbot— Eeport upon the Physics and Hydraulics 

of the Mississippi River ; Upon the Protection of the Alluvial Region Against 
Overflow ; and Upon the Deepening of the Mouths ; Based upon Surreys and 
Investigations made under the Acts of Congress, Directing the Topogrsphical 
and Hydrographical Survey of the Delta of the Mississippi River; with In- 
vestigations as to the Most Practicable Plan for Securing it from Inundation, and 
Deepening the Channels at the Mouths of the Rivers. Prepared by Captain 
A. A. IluMriinRTS and Libut. H. L. Abbot, Corps of Topographical Engi- 
neers, U.S. Army. 4to. pp. xxiii., 456, cxlvi., and 20 Plates. Philadelphia. 
Scarce. £6 6», 

Humphreys and Abbot. — Eeport upon the Physics and Hydraulics of 

the Mississippi River upon the Protection of the Alluvial Region Against Over- 
flow, and upon Deepening of the Mouths. Prepared by Capt. A. A. Hum- 
phreys and Lieut. H. L. Abbott. Submitted to the Bureau of Topographical 
Engineers, War Department, 1861. With Map. 8vo. cl., pp. xx. ana 214. 
Washington, 1867. Scarce. £1 U. 

Hunt. — The Coal and Ieon of Southern Ohio, considered with rela- 
tion to the Hocking Valley Coal- Field and its Iron Ores, with Notices of 
Furnace Coal and Iron Smelting, followed by a View of the Coal Trade of the 
West By T. Sterry Hunt, LL.D., F.R.S. With 2 Maps. 8vo. sd , pp. 78. 
Salem (Mass.). 3«. 

Hunt. — Chemical and Geological Essays, Igneous Rocks and Vol- 
canoes, Chemical Geology, Chemistry of Primeval Earth, Origin of Mountains, 
Dynamical Geology, Limestones, Dolomites and Gypsums. The Chemistry of 
l^atural Waters, Petroleum, Asphalt, Pyroschists, Coal, Granites, Metalliferous 
Deposits, Geology of the Alps, Mineralogy, Chemistry, etc., etc. By Thomas 
Sterky Hunt, LL.D. Second Edition. Demy 8vo. cl., pp. 23, xxii. and 490. 
Boston and London, 1879. 12«. 

Inman. — Nautical Tables ; Designed for the Use of British Seamen. 
By the Rev. Jambs Inman, D.D., Late Professor at the lloyal Naval College 
Portsmouth, pp. xvi. and 410. London. 15«. 

34 Scientifle Publieatiana of Trubner if- Co. 

Iron. — Hbport ok thb Fabbioatiok of Ibok yob DjurBNfuyjfi PmnposES, 

and its Uses in Modern Portifleations, especialW in works of Coast Defence. 
Three Plates. 8to. pap., pp. 51. Scarce. Wasnington, 1872. £1 Is. 

Isnerwood.— ExPBRiMBNTAL Rbsbabchbs nr Stbax Ekoikbbriko. By 

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ascertaining the Comparatifc Economic Efficiency of Steam, used with different 
measures of Expansion, etc., etc. Illustrated. 2 fols. 4to. half-bound in 
morocco. Philadelphia. £6, 

Jacqnes. — The House ; a Manual of Rural Architecture ; or how to 

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Jannettaz. — ^A Guide to the Detbrhinatiok of Rocxs; heing an 

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Jarvea — A Glimpse at the Art op Japan. By J. J. Jaryes. With 

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Jomini. — The Art of War. By Barok de Jomiki, General and Aide- 

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Jordan. — Albuh to the Course op Lectures on Metallurot at the 
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S.I., Professor of Metallurgy at the Paris Central School of Arts and Mann- 
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Eemlo. — Watch-Hefairer's Hanbbook. By F. Keulo. Illustrated. 
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Kent. — Strength op Materiai<s. By W. Kent. 18mo. hds. pp. 139. 

New York. 2«. 6d. 

Kinahan. — ^Yallets and their Kelation to Fissures, Fractures, and 
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Sea and Ice Action and Meteoric Abrasion, Relations between Faults, Open 
Joints, and Formation of Valleys, Lake Basins, Corrys, Gorges, and RaTines, 
River Valleys, etc. etc. By G. H. Eimahan, M.K.I.A., F.R.G.S.I., etc. 
Crown 8vo. cl. pp. 256. Illustrated. 7s, 6d. 

King. — Lessons and Practical Notes on Stea¥, the Steam Engine, 

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W. H. Kino, U.S.N. Revised by Chief Engineer J. W. Kino, U.S.N. New 
Edition, enlarged. 8vo. cloth, pp. 229. New York. lOs. 

King. — U.S. Geological Explohation of the Fortieth Paballel. 
Clabencb Kino, Geologist in Charge. See Hague, Meek, Watson, Zirkel. 

King. — Systematic Geology. By Clarence King. D. 8. Geological 
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4to. cloth, pp. 804, with 28 Plates, 12 Geological Maps, and a Geological and 
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Kirk. — The Founding op Metals : A Practical Treatise on the Melt- 
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Sources. By Edwaud Kirk. Srd Edition, illustrated. 8vo. cl., pp. ¥i. 
and 272. New York. VZs. 6d. 

67 and 59/ LudgaU HiU, London. 25 

Kirkman. — Railway Disbubsements akd thk Aoooukts into which 

THBT ABB Natuaallt Ditidbd. Bj M. M. KiiuLMAM. Crowo 8? 0. doth, 
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. — Railway ExFEKDinmEs: Their Extent, Object, and 
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Kirkwood. — 'Rbpobt ok the Eiltebiko of Riyeb Wateb fob thb 
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KnsteL — Neyada and Califoenia Processes of Silver and Gold Ex- 
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Nevada, with full Explanations and Directions for all Metallurgical Operations 
Connected with Silver and Gold, from a Preliminary Bxamination of the Ore to 
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Silver Ores. By Guido Kustbl. M.E. and Metallurgist. Illustrated. 8yo. 
cloth, pp. 327, and Eleven Plates. San Frandsco. 14*. 

Kustel. — A Tbeatise on Concent bation of all kinds of Obes, In- 
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and Silver Ores Generally. By Guioo Kustbl, M.E. and Metallurgist. 120 Dia- 
grams on 7 Plates. Svo. doth, pp. 259. San Francisco. £2 2$, 

Kustel. — EoASTiNo of Gold and Silyeb Obes, and the Extraction of 
their respective Metals without Quicksilver. By Guido Kustbl. Illustrated. 
Svo. doth, pp* 156. San Francisco. 18«. 

Lakey. — ^Village and Countet Houses, or Cheap Homes for all 

Classes. Comprising 84 pages of designs. By Chas. D. IiAkbt. 4to. cl. 
New York. £\ 5«. 

Landrin. — A Tbeatise on Steel. Comprising its Theory, Metallurgy, 
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Hewitt, United States Commissioner to the Exposition, Paris, 1867. 12mo. 
cloth, pp. 352. Philadelphia. 15«. 

Larkin. — The Peactical Bbass and Ibon Foundeb's Guide; a 

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with additions. 12mo. cloth, pp. 301. Philadelphia. 12«. 

2t5 Scientific Publications oj IVubner Sf Co. 

Le Donz. — Ice-Makino Machikbs: Th(H)ry of Action of Various 
Forms of Cold-producing or so-called Ice Machines, fiy M. Lb Doux. 18mo. 
boards, pp. 160. New York. 2«. 6rf. 

Leeds. — A Tbeatise on Ventiijltion; compriaing Seven Lectures 
delivered before the Franklin Institute, Philadelphia, 1866-68. Bj Lewis 
W. Lbbds. 8to. New Edition. New York. 7«. ^d, 

Leronx. — A Fuactioax Treatise oh the Manufactubb op Wohsted 

AND Cardbd Tauns. Part I. Practical Mechanics, Forms and Calculations 
applied to the Spinning. Part IL Spinning of the Wool combed and Carded 
on the Mule Jenny. Part II L English and French Spinning. Part IV. 
Wool Carding. Illustrations. By Lbbgux. 8vo., pp. xx. and 841. Phila- 
delphia. £1 6«. 

Lieber — The Assater's Guide; or, Practical Directions to Assayers, 
Miners, and Smelters, for the Tests and Assays by Heat and by Wet Processes 
of the Ores of uU the principal Metals, of Gold and Silver Coins and alloys, and 
of Coal, etc. ByOscAii M. Libbbu. 1 2m o. cloth, pp. 133. Philadelphia. 6tf. 6</. 

Linton. — Soke Practical Hints on Wood-Engraying for the Instruc- 
tion of Reviewers and the Public. By W. J. Linton. 16mo. cloth, pp. y. and 
92. Illustrated. Boston. 6«. 6^. 

Liotaxd. — ^Memorandum on the Materials in India suitable for the 
Manufacture of Paper. By L. Liotaud. Foap. folio, sowed, pp. 84. 1880. 2i.6J. 

Lloyds. — The American Llotss Keqistbr of Shipping. Published 


Lockwood. — ^A Handbook of Ceramio Art. By M. S. Logkwood. 

16mo. d. New York. 5«. 
Long and Bnel. — Tns Cadet Engineer ; or, Steam for the Student. 

By John H. I.ono, Chief Engineer, United States Navy, and R. H. Bukl. 
Assistant Engineer, U.S. Navy. Crown 8vo. cloth, pp. 179. Philadelphia. 10«. 

Looniis. — An Introduction to Practical Astronomy, with a Col- 
lection of Astronomical Tables. By Elias LooMis, LL.D. Seventh Edition. 
Royal 8yo. sheep, pp. zii. and 500. New York. 10«. 

Loomis. — A Treatise on Astronomt. By Elias Loomis, LL.D. 

Royal 8vo. sheep, pp. viii. and 338, and Eight Plates New York. 10«. 

Loomis. — A Treatise on Meteorology, with a Collection of Meteoro- 
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Loomis. — Elements op Geometry, Conic Sections, and Plane Trigo- 
nometry. Ry Ei.iAS Loomis, LL.D. Revised edition. 12mo. sheep, pp. 338. 
New York. 7f. ^d. 

Loring. — A Handbook of the Electro-Magnetic Telegraph. By 
A. E. LoRiNO. Illustrated. 18mo. bds., pp. 98. New York. 2«. 6rf. 

Lnkin. — The Boy Engineers: What they Did, and How they 
did it. By the Author of** The Young Mechanic," &c. Imperial 16mo., with 
30 Engravings, pp. viii.-344, cl. 7«. dd. 
** Will form one of the best presents for boys for the coming holidays.''— Jtftntis^ Journal. 

Lnkin. — ^The Lathe and Its Uses; or Instruction in the Art of 

Turning Wood and Metal, Including a Description of the Most Modern 
Appliances for the Ornamentation of Plain and Curved Surfaces ; with an 
Appendix, in which is Described an Entirely Novel Form of Lathe for 
Eccentric and Rose Engine Turning; a Lathe and Planing Machine Combined, 
and other Valuable Matter Relating to the Art. Copiously Illustrated. Fifth 
Edition. 8vo. cloth, pp. vi. and 316. London. 16«. 

67 and 59, Ludgate Hill, London. 27 

Lnkin. — Amongst Machines. A Deeoription of Yarions Mechanical 
Appliances Used in the ManufHoiure of Wood, Metal, and Other Substances. A 
Book for Boys. Copioosly Illustrated. By the Author of '* The Toung Mechanic." 
Illustrated square cloth, pp. yiii. and 884. 7«. M. 

Lnkin. — The Young Mechanic. A Book for Boys, Containing Direc- 
tions for the Use of ail Kinds of Tools, and for the Construction of Steam 
Engines and Mechanical Models, Including the Art of Tumirg in Wood and 
Metal. By the Author of ** The Lathe and its Uses,*' " The Amateur Mechanic's 
Workshop," &o. Square 12mo. cloth, pp. It. and 846. London. 6«. 

CoNTKNTi!.— Chap. I. Introduction.— II. How to make a Cage.— III. Mortice and Tenon 
Jointing.— IV. Howtomalcea Table.— Y. DoTCtailing and Mitring.— Yl. Kelwting, Tonguing, 
and Grooving.— Yll. The Young Mechanic at the Latho.— YIII. On Woods and Materials for 
Turning.— IX. Sharpening and Setting Tools.- X. Iland^iTurnlng in Wood.— XI. Hard Wood 
Turning.— XII. How to make a Steam Engine.— XIII. Watts' Engine.— XIY. How to make an 
Engine.— XY. Hardening and Tempering Tools. 

Lnkin. — Ahatrxtb Mechanics Wobkshop. A Treatise Containing Plain 
and Concise Directions for the Manipulation of Wood and IMetals, Including 
Casting, Forging, Brazing, Soldering, and Carpentry. Seventh Edition. By 
the Author of ** The Lathe and its Uses." Numerous Illustrations. Crown 
8to. cloth. 1880. 6«. 

CoNTKMTS. — Introduction, Blowpipe Manipulation, Blowpipe (Griffin's), Braising, Brass Tam- 
ing. Brass to Lacouer, Bronaing, Casting Flasks and Patterns, Casehardening, Castings, 
Malleable; Cored Works, Coren, False; Chasing Screws, Cast Iron to Tin. Cost of Lathes, 
Cutting Teeth of Wheels, Dovetailing, Drilling Metal, Frill, Nasmvth's Hand; False Cores for 
Casting, Filing, Forge Toolff, Flaxes for Soldering, French Polishing, Glueing, Grindstone 
Mounting, Griffin's Lamp Furnace, Gold Solders, Hardwood Taming, Hardening and Temper- 
ing, Ivonr, to Turn ; Iron, to Tin ; Iron Turning, Lathe, Description ; Lathe Details, Lathe 
ChuctcR, i.athc. Overhead Motion; Lacquering, Metal Turning, Making Solder for Tin, New 
TfMil for Making Screws, Overhead Gear for Lathes, Plumbers* Work on Lead, Principles 
of Cutting Tools, Polishing, Substances Used in ; Polish Finifihing ; Screw Stock and Dies, 
Screw Plate, Screw Cutting in the Lathe, Sharpening and Grinding I'ools, Slide Rest, Small 
Furnaces for Casting, Softening Steel, Solders and Fluxes, Staining Woods, Spiral or Elizabethan 
Twist, Surfacing Soft Woods, Sdft Woods, to Hollow; Substances for Polishing, Tools for 
Surfacing Soft Wood, Tools, Constmction of; Wheel Catting, Wood Turning, Work>bench 
Fittings, Welding Iron, Working in Sheet Metal, Whitworth's Die Stocks. 

Luvini. — Tables of Logarithms, with Seven Places of Decimals. 

By John Luvini. Crown Svo. cloth, pp. viii. and 386. London. 6t, 
MacGord.—* A Practical Treatise on the Movement of Slide V/llves 

BT BcoBNTHiCB, for the Use of Engineers, Draughtsmen, Machinists, and 
Students in general. By C. W. MaoCohd, A.M. Eight full-page Copper- 
plates. 4to. cl., pp. 88. New York. £\, 

HoGuUooh. — Treatise on the Mechanical Theory of Heat, and its 

Applications to the Steam-Engine, etc. By R. S. McGullooh, C.B. 8vo. cl., 
pp. 288. New York. 18«. 

Haokellax. — The American Printer; a Manual of Tjrpography, con- 
taining complete Instructions for beginners, as well as Practical Directions for 
Managing all Departments of a Printing-office; with several useful Tables, 
Schemes for Imposing Forms in every variety, hints to Authors and Publishers 
etc., etc. By Thomas Mackellar. Eleventh Edition. Crown Svo. cloth, pp. 
383. Philadelphia. 10«. 

HacFarlane, — The Coal Keoions op America ; their Topography, 

Geology, and Development, with a Coloured Geographical Map of all the Coal- 
Regions, and numerous other Maps and Illustrations. By Dr. J. MacFaulane. 
Third edition, with a Supplement for the Year 1874. 8vo. cloth. New York. 
£i 5s, 

28 Scientific Publications of Truhner Sf Co. 

Mahan. — ^ELxifEKTABT Coubsb of Ciyil Enginbbring, for the IJBe of 

CHdets of the U.S. Military Academy, fiy D. H. Mahan, LL.D. Illustrations, 
Appendix, and General Index. Edited by Prof. Db Volsok Wood. Second 
edition. Svo. cl. New York. £1 6«. 

Hahan. — Ak Elevsntart Coubsb of Milttart Engineertng. Part 1 . 

Field Fortification ; Military Mining, and Siege Operations. By D. H. Mahan, 
LL.D. 8?o. cloth, pp. XXX. and 284. New York. 18#. 

Hahan. — Ak Elementart Treatise of Militart Engineering. Fart 2. 
Elements of Permanent Fortification. By Prof. D. H. Mahan. New edition. 
Bevised and Edited by Ool. J. B. Whbblbb. Plates. Svo. ol. New York. 
£1 12«. 

Hahan. — ^Industrial Drawing. For the Use of High Schools, 

Academies, and Scientific Schools. By D. H. Mahan, LL.D. Revised and 
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Halet. — Incidents in the Bioorapht of Dust. Mountains, Sea Level, 
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30 Scientific Puhlicaiiona of Trubner /• Co. 

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34 Scientific Publications of Trubner i^ Co. 

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Price — The Gault. Being the Substance of a Lecture delivered in 
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Pullen and Chandler. — Ciyil Engineeb's Excavation and Embank- 

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Bandall. — ^The Quabtz Opebatob's Handbook. By P. M. Randall. 

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2nd „ „ 





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3rd „ „ 





1871. S0«. 

4th „ 





1873 30«. 

SthvwithMap) „ 





1873. 3e«. 

6lh „ 





1874. 30*. 

7th n 





1875. 30«. 

8th, and last „ 






1877. 30«. 

Forpreviout JSeporta, 

see Bbownb. 

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Segnault. — Elements ofChemistrt, for the Use of Colleges, Academies, 

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1. Lankester, E. Rav.—Contribations to the Developmental History of the Molliisca. 
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8. Mallet, R.— Addition to the Paper on Volcanic Energy ; an Attempt to Develop its 

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4. Sabine, General sir £.— Contributions to Terrestrial Magnetism. No. XIV. Pp. 43 

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5 Hennessey, J. B. N.— On the Atmospheric Lines of the Solar Spectrum. Pp. 4 and 
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plates. 2«. M. 

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10. Haoghton, Rev. S— On the Tides of the Arctic Sea. Parts IV., V., and YI. Pp 

46. is M. 

11. Chambers, C. and F.— On the Mathematical Expression of Observations of Complex 

Periodical Phenomena: and on rianetary Influence on the Earth's 
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12. Ferrier, D.— Experiments on tlie Brain of Monkeys. Second Series. Pp. 54. 5t. 

13. Robinson, T. R.~Reduotion of Anemograms taken at the Armagh Observatory ij 

the years 18.57-P3. Pn. 39. 4a. 

14. Brookes, W.— On Repulsion Resulting from Radiation. Pp. 32. 3«. 

57 and 59, Ludgate Hill, London. 37 

15. Glaialier, J. W. L.— On • Clus of Id«iitloal R«hitioiii 1b the Theory of Elllptio 

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16. Leokyer, J. N., and Senbroke, Q. M.— Spoetroteoplo ObMrvntioni of the Ban. Pp. 12 

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17. Allman, ProfeMor.— On ih« SIrnotaro tud Davelopmeni of MyrlotheU. Pp. 90 and 

4 platM. U. 

18. Preatwloli, J.— Tablet of Temperatares of the Sea at Different Depths Beneath the 

Barfkee, Redneed and Collated ftrom the Varioue ObserTationt made 
between the yeara 174ft and 1818, diaooaaed. With Map and Sections. 
Pp. 90 and 4 platea. IS«. 

1ft. Cayley, Prof«'Mor.— A Memoir on Prepotentlals. Pp. 103. 15«. 

SO. Tyndall, J.— 'I'he Optical Deportment of the Atmoaphere in Relation to the Pheno- 
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31. Balfoor, F. M —On the Development of the Spinal ner? ea in Elasmobranoh Fiahea. 
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39. Beynoldt, Prof. O.— On the Refraction of Soand by the Atmoephera. Pp. 10 and 1 

plate. 3>. M. 
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Part VII. Pp. 36 and 7 platea. 6«. 
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Teleoatei}. Pp. 13, with 1 plate. 8*. 

35. Chambera, C— The Abeolnte Direction and Intenaity of the Earth's MaxneHo Force 

at Bombay, and ita Secular and Annual Variations. Pp. 10. %». 

36. Owen, Prof.— On the Foadl Mammals of A natr alia. PartX. Pp. 80 and 13 platea. 11«. 

37. Moeeley, H. N.~On the Strucinre and Relations of Certain Corals. Pp. 4u, with 3 

plates. 5«. 

38. WillemoBS-Suhm, R. von.— On the Development of Cirripedia. Pp. 34 and 6 pis. 6«. 
8ft. ltomanea,G. J.— The Croonian Lecture. Preliminary ObserTations on the Loco- 

motor System of .Medusas Pp. 46 and 3 platea. 5«. 

30. Spottiswoode, W,-()n Multiple Contact of Sarfaces. Pp. 80. 8a. 6<l. 

31. Reynolds, Prof. O.— On RolllnK Friction. Pp. 30. 3a. M, 

82. Thorpe, T. K., and Kaoker, A. W.— On the Expansion of Sea- Water by Heat. Pp. 

16. 2a. (M. 

83. Hopkinson, J.— Tlie Residual Charce in the Leyden Jar. Pp. 6 and 1 plate. 3a. 

84. Lang, Dr. Viktor Ton.— Rxperimenls on the Friction between Water and Air. Pp. 

13 and 1 plat« . 3a. M. 

85. Andrewa. T.— On the Gaseous State of Matter. The Bakerlan Lecture. Pp. 30. 3a. 

86. Tomes, C. S.— On the Development and Succession of the Poison Fangs of Snakes. 

Pp. 10 and 1 plate. 8a. 
37. Broan, J. A.— On the Variation of the Daily Mean Horisontal Force of the Earth's 

Magnetism. Pp. 18 and 1 plate, da. 6d. 
88. Baber, E. C— Contributions to the Minute Anatomy of the Thyroid Gland of the 

Dog. Pp. 13 and X plates. Sa. 
30. Crookes, W.— On Repulsion resulting from Radiation. Pp. 53 and S plates. 4«. 6d. 

40. Tamer, W.— On the Placentation of the Lemurs. Pp. 30 and 3 plates. 4a. 6d. 

41. tSchoster, A.— On the Nature of the Force Producing the Motion of a Body exposed 

to Kays of Heat and Light. Pp. 10. 3a. 
43. Priestley. J.— On the Physiological Aolion of Vanadium. Pp. 63 and 2 plates. 5a. td. 

43. Parker, W. K.— On the Structure and Derelopment of the Skull in the Batrachia. 

Pp. 70, with plates. 8a. 

44. Watnev. H.— The Minute Anatomy of the Alimentary Canal. Pp. 88 and 5 plates. 6a. 

45. Reynolos, Prof. O.— On the Forces caused by the Communication of Heat oetween a 

Surface and a Gas; and on a new Photometer. Pp. 13. 8a. 

46. Siemens, C. W.-On Determining the Depth of the Sea, without the use of the 

Sounding Line. Pp. 32 and 3 blatrs. 3a. 6<l. 

47. Thomson, Sir William.— Klectrodvnamic Qualities of Metals. Part VI. Effects of 

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46. Shadwell, Vloe-Admlral Sir C— Contribution to Terrestrial Magnetism. Pp. 
14. 3a. 6d. 

49. Roscoe, H. E., and Thorpe, T. R— On the Absorption -Spectra of Bromine and of 

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50. Williamson, W. C.—On the Organlflation of the Foesil Plants of the Coal Measures. 

Part VIII. Pp. 58 and 12 plates 7«. M. 

51. Gordon, J. E. H.— On the Determination of Verdet's Constant In Absolute Units. 

Pp. 36, with a plate. 4«. 

52. Brodie, Sir Benjamin C, Bart.— Tlie Calculus of Chemical Operations ; being a 

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53. Moseley, H. N.— On the Structure of the Species of MlUepora, occurring at Tahiti, 

Society Islands. Pp. 22 and 2 plates. Sa. M. 

54. Tyndall, J.— Further Resvarches on tlie Peportment and Vital Persistence of 

Putrefactive and Infective Organisms, from a Physlcsl Point of View. 
Pp. 60. 7a. 

55. Darwin, G. II.— On the Influence of Geological Changes on the Earth's Axis of 

Rotation. Pp 44. 4a. 6J. 

56. Adams, Prof. W. G., and Day, R. E.— The Action of Light on Selenium. Pp. 40. 3a. 

38 Scientific Publicationa of Trubner ^ Co. 

57 Sabine, General Sir E.— Coniributions to Terrestrial MagnetUm. No. XV. Pp. 49 
and 3 plates. 11«. 

68. Spottiswoode, W.— On Uyperjacobian Surfaces and Curves. Pp. 18. 2a. M. 

50. Jenkln, P., and Rwing, J. A.— On Friction between Surfaces moving at Low 
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60. Gayley, A.— On the Ricircular Quartia Addition to Professor Casev's Memoir 

** On a New Form of 'i'angential Kquation.** Pp. 20. S«. M. 

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63. Hopkinson, J.— llesidual Charge of the I^yden Jar, Dielectric Properties of 
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63. Casey, J.— On a new Form of Tangential Kqaatlon. Pp. 74. 6«. 

64. Brunton, T. L., and Pve, W.— On the Physiological Action of the Bark of Erythro- 

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3. 2».ed. 

65. Romanes, G. J.— Further Observations on the Locomotor System of MedussB. Pp. 

04 and 3 plates. 6«. 

66. Haughton, Rev. 8.— On the Tides of the Arctic Seas. Part YII. Tides of Port 

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67. Hopkinson, J.— Electrostatic Capacity of Glass. Pp. 7 and 1 plate. 1«. Bd, 

68. Tomes, C. s.-On the Structure and Development of Vascular Dentine. Pp. 23 

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60. Schorlemmer. C— On the Normal Paraffins. Pp. 6. U. 

70. De La Rue, W., and MQUer, H. W.— Experimental Researches on the Electric Dis- 

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71. Airy, Sir O. B.— On the Tides at MalU. Pp. 16. U. td. 

72. Lockyer, J.N., and Schuster, A.— Report on the Total Solar Eclipse of April 6, 

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73. De La Rue, W., and Mailer, H. W.— Experimental Researches on the Electric 

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74. Crookes, W.,— The Bakerian Lecture on Repulsion Resulting firom Radiation. 

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75. WiUiamson, Prof. W. G.-On the Organisation of the Fossil Plants of the Goal 

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76. Joule, J. P.— New Determination or Mechanical Equivalent of Heat. Pp. 20 and 

1 plate. 2s. 

77. Parker, W. K. —On the Structure and Development of the Skull in the Common 

Snake ( Tropidonotus matrix). Pp. 34 and 7 plates. Is. M. 

78. Cay ley. A.— Addition to the Memoir on the Transformation of Elliptic Functions. 

Pp. 6. Is. 
70. Moseley, H. N.— On the Structure of the Stylasteridn, a Family of the Hydroid 
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80. Bnllar, J. F.— On the Development of the Parasitic Isopoda. Pp. 18 and 3 plates, is, 

81. Turner, W.— On the Plaoentation of the Apes, with a Comparison of the Structure 

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82. Schaler, E. A.— Observations on tlie Nervous System of the Aurelia Ausita. Pp. 14 

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83. Lowne, B. T.— On the Modifications of the Simple and Compound Eyes of Insects. 

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84. Cay ley. A.— A Tenth Memoir on Quan tics. Pp.60. S*. 

85. Clifford, W. K.— On the Classification of Loci. Pp. 20. Is, 

86. Bridite, T. W.— On the Osteology of Polyodon Folium. Pp. 52 and 3 plates. 59. 

87. Sanders, A.— Contributions to the Anatomy ot the Central Nervous System in Ver- 

tebrate Animals. Pp. 42 and » plates. lOa. 

88. Robinson, T. R.— On the Determination of the Constants of the Cup Anemometer 

by Experiments with a Whirling Machine. Pp 46 and 5 plates. 5«. 
80. Darwin, G. H.— On the Bodily Tides of Viccous and Semi-Elastic Spheroids.and on 
the Ocean Tides upon a Yielding Nucleus. Pp. 36. 2a. 6d. 

00. Schuster, A.— On the Spectra of Metalloids. Spectrum of Oxygen. Pp. 18 and one 

folding plate. 3«. 

01. Thomson, Prof. Sir W.— Electro-Dynamic Qualities of Metals. Part Vlf. Effects 

of Stress on the Magnetisation of Iron, Nickel, and Cobalt. Pp. 32 and 

02 Crookes, W.— On liepulBlon, Resulting from Radiation. Part VI. Pp. 48 and 
several woodcuts. 3<. 

03. Crookes, W.— On the Illumination of Lines of Molecular Pressure, and the Tra- 

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one plate. 2a 6d. '* 

04. Spottiswoode, W., and Moulton, J. P.— On the Sensitive State of Electrical Dis- 

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05. Maxwell, J. C— On Stresses in Rarefied Gases arising from Inequalities of Tempera- 

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06. Hartley, W. N., and Huntington, A. K.— Researches on the Action of Organic Sub- 

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07. Hannay, J. B.— On the Microrheometer. Pp. 6 and 1 plate. 1«. 6d. 

67 and 69, LudgaU IliU, London. 39 

M. GliMlirook, B. T.— On Plmoe Waves in a Biazal CrTttal. Pp. M and saToral wood- 
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M. Niven, W. D.— On Oertatn Dtflntte Integrals Oooarring in Spherical Harmonlo 
Analysis ; and on the Expansion, in Series, of ihs Potentials of the 
ElUpsoid and the Ellipse. Pp.88. U,6d, 

100. Gordon, J. E. H.— Measarements of Kleotrieal Constante. No. S. On the Speolflo 

Indaetive Capacities of Certain Dielectrics. Part I. Pp. 80. Wood- 
cuts. i$. 

101. Darwin, G. II.— On the Precession of a Visoons Spheroid, and on the Remote 

History of the Earth. Pp. 02 and 1 plate. Is. 

102. Darwin, G. H.— Problems Connected with the Tides of a Visoons Spheroid. Pp. 

60. 4«. 
lOS. Parker, W. K.— On the Strnctnre and Development of the Skall in the Laoertilia. 
The Croonian Lecture. Part I. On the Skull of the Common Lisards 
(Lacerta Agilis. L. Viridls, and Zootooa Yivlpara). Pp. 46 and 9 pis. 12a. 

104. Crookes, W.— Contributions to Molecular Physics in Uiffh vacua. Magnetic De- 

flection of Molecular Trajectory.— Laws of ftlagnetic Rotation in Iligh 
and Low Vacua.— Phosphorogenic Properties oi Molecular Discharge. 
Pp. 22. 2*. 

105. Prestwich, J.— On the Origin of the Parallel Koads of Lochaber, and their Bearing 

on other Phenomena of the Glacial Period. Pp. 01 and 1 map. St. 

106. Reynolds, O.— On Certain Dimensional Properties ol Matter in the Gaseous State. 

Pp. 130 and S plates. 10«. 

107. MoLeod, H., and Clarke, O. 8.— On the Determination of the Rate of Vibration of 

Tuning-Forks. Pp. 14 and 3 plates. St. 
106. Ayrton, W. E., and Perry, J.— Tlie Contact Theory of Voltaic Action. Paper Mo. 
III. Pp. 20 and 2 plates. 4». 

109. Lewis, W. B —Researches on the Comparative Structure of the Cortex Cerebri. 

Pp. 30 and 3 plates. St. 

110. De La Rue, W., and MQUer, H. W.— Kxperimental Researches on the Electric DIs- 

charxe with the Chloride of Silver Battery. Part III. Pp. 52 and 
3 plates. 9«. 

111. Niven, C— On the Conduction of Heat in Ellipsoids of Revolution. Pp. 36. 8«. 

112. Rosse, Earl of.— On some Recent Improvements made in the mountings of the 

Telescopes at Birr Castle. Pp. 8 and 8 plates, is. 

113. Romanes, G. J.— Concluding Observations on the Locomotor System ofMedussB. 

Pp. 43, and 11 woodcuts. 3t. Qd. 

114. Noble, Capt. and Abel, F. A —Researches on Explosives. No. 2. Fired Gunpowder 

4to.. pp. 78. U. 

115. Farr, Dr. W.— Engliiih Reproduction Table. Pp. 8. 1«. M. 

116. Lawes, J. B., anaGilbert, J. H.— Agricultural, Botanical, and Chemical Results 

of Experiments on the Mixed Herbage of Permanent Meadow, con- 
daetea lor more than twenty years in succession on the same Land. 
Part I. Pp. 128. 8s. 

117. Glasebrook, R.T.— Double Refraction and Dispersion in Iceland Spar: An Ex- 

perimental Investigation, with a Comparison with Uuyghens' con- 
struction for the Extraordinary Wave. Pp. 30, with four woodcuto. 28. 

118. Schorlemmer, C— On the Normal Paraffins. Part III. Pp.4. 1«. 

119. Hicks, W. M.— On the Motion of Two Spheres in a Fluid. Pp. 38, with 5 wood- 

cuU. 2«. 

120. Williamson, W. C— On the Organisation of the Fossil Plants of the Coal Measures. 

Including an Examination of the Supposed Radiolarians of the Car- 
boniferous Rocks. Part X. Pp. 48, and 8 plates. lOs. 

121. Ellis, W.— On the Relation between the Diurnal Range of Magnetic Declination 

and Horisontal Force, as observed at the Royal Ooservatory, Green- 
wich, during the years 1841 to 1877, and the period of Solar Spot 
Frequency. Pp. 20 and 2 plates, is. 

122. Spottiswoode. W., and Moulton, J. F.— On the Sensitive State of Vacuum Dis- 

cnarses. Part II. Pp. 02 and 5 plates. 10«. 

123. Abney, W. De W.— The Dakerian Lecture. On the Photographic Method of 

Mapping the least refrangible end of the Solar Spectrum. Pp. 16, with 
a woodcut and 3 plates, is. 

124. Huggins, W.— On the Photographic Spectra of Stars. Pp. 22 with 3 woodcuts and 

1 plate. 3«. 

125. Fitsgerald, O. P.— On the Klectro-Magnetio Theory of the Reflection and Refraction 

of Light. Pp. 22. 2s. 

126. Darwin, Q. II.— On the Secular Changes in the Blemente of the Orbit of a 

Satellite, KevolvinK about a Tidally Distorted Planet. Pp. 180, with 
9 woodcuts and plates. 8s. 

127. Cayley, A.— A Memoir on the Single and Double Theta-Functions. Pp. 206. 5s. 

128. Mallet, J. W.— Revision ot the Atomic Weight of Aluminum. Pp. 34, with 2 wood- 

cuts. 2s. 
129 Owen, Professor.— Description of some Remsins of the Gigantic Land-Lisard 

(MaRalania Prlsa, Owen) irom Australia. Part 2. Pp. 14, with 5 

plates. 5s. 
130. Owen, Professor.— On the Ova of the Echidna Hystriz. Pp. 4, with 1 plate. Is. Od. 

40 Scientifio Publications of Trubner if Co. 

131. Robinson, T. R.— On the Determination of the Conttantt of the Gup Anemometer 

by Experiments with a Whirling Machine. Part 2. P]). 16. 1*. M. 

132. Siemens, C. W.— On the Dynamo- Electric Current, and on Certain Means to 

Improve its Steadiness. Pp. 18. with 13 plates and a woodcut. lOf. 

133. Parker, W. K.— On the Sirueture and Development of the Skull in the Uatraoliia 

Part III. Pp. 246, with 44 plates. £2 10«. 

134. Pritohard, Urban, M.D., F.R.C.S., Aural SarReun to King's College Hospital.— 

1 he Cochlea of the Ornlthorhynchus Platypus compared with that of 
the ordinary Mammals and of Birds. Pp. 16, with 2 plates. 2«. Od. 

135. Williamson, W. C, F.R.8., Professor of BoUny in the Victoria University (Owens 

College, Manchester).— On the Organisation of the Fossil Plants of 
the Coal- Measures. Part XI. Pp. 24. with 8 plates. 7«. M. 

136. Niven, C, M.A., Professor of Natural Philosophy in the University of Aberdeen. 

—On the Induction of Electric Currents in Infinite Plates and 
Spherical Shells. Pp. 48. 2s, M. 

137. Hopkinson, J., M. A., D.Sc, F.R. 8.— Electrostatic Capacity of Glass and of liquids. 

Part II. Pp. 20. If. 

138. Spottiswoode, William, F.R.S.— On the Forty-Eight Co-Ordinates of a Cubic Carve 

in Space. Pp. 12. U. 
180. Crooket, William, F.R.S.— On the Viscosltv of GasPS at High Exhaustions. With 
a Note on the Reduction of Mr. Crookes's Experiments on the 
Decrement of the Arc of Vibration of a Mica Plate Oscillating within 
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Thurston. — Report on a Preliminary Investigation of the Properties 
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Tolhanfen. — A Btkopsib of thb Patsht Laws of Yabious CovirTBiM. 

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Ward. — Ice. A Lecture delivered before the Keswick Literary 
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Ward. — Elementary Natural Pniix)8ornT; Being a Course of Nino 

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52 Scientific Publications of Truhner Sf Co. 

Warren. — The Elements op Desobiptive Qeometbt, Shadows, akd 

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Warren.— Recreations in Astronouy, with Directions for Practical 
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Watchmaker and Jeweller's Manuals. See Booth, Kemlo, and Stelle 

Watson. — Botany. By Sereno Watson, aided by Professor Daniel 
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Watson. — Theoretical Astronomy, relating to the Motions of the 

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Planets and Comets, for the Computations of Special Perturbations ; together 
with the Theory of the Combinations of Observations and the Method of Least 
Squares; with Numeiical Examples and Au:siliary Table. ByjAMKS C. Watson. 
Impl. 8vo. pp. 662. Philadelphia. £2 10s. 

Watson. — Index to the Native and Scientific Names of Indian and 
OTHER Eastern Economic Plants and Producth, Originally Prepared Under 
the Authority of the Secretary of State for India in Council. By J. Fokbes 
Watson, M.A., M.D., F.L.S., F.R A.S., etc, Heporter on the Products ot 
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Watson. — ^The Theory and Practice of the Art of Weaving by- 
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490. 12«. 6d. 

Watson. — The Art of Spinning and Thread Making, with Calcu- 
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Watson. 8vo. cloth, pp. xiii. and 341. 1878. 10«. 6^. 

Watson. — Report of Cotton Gins and on the Cleaning and Quality of 
Indian Cotton. By Dr. Foumbs Watson. In two parts. Folio, sewed, pp. 
xliii. and 193, and xi. and 417. 1880. iO«. ; boards, lOs. Gd. 

67 <md 69, LudgaU IRit, London. 63 

Webber. — IFaitual ov Fowkr tor Machinm, Shafts and Bolts ; also, 
HiilorT of Cotton Mannfooture in the U.S. Ilj 8. WiRBiim, O.K. 8fo. eloth, 
pp. xiiL and 12-124 and 106. Refiaed Edition. New York. 18«. 

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Roman politique sur T^tat present des affaires de TAm^rique. 12mo. calf. Amsterdam, 

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Thatbr. Relacion de la conversion de Juan Thayer, ministro protestante en Boston. 

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Escri tores Mexicanos contemporaneos. Series I. Tall out). 12mo. Mexico, 

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Alaman (D. L.) Historia de Mejico desde los primeros movimientos que prepararon 

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Alaman. Liceaga (J. M. de) Adiciones y rectificaciones a la historia de Mexico por 

Lucas Alaman. 8vo. Guanajuato, 1870. £1 16«. 
Aldana (A.) Unaprenda de vengonza. 8vo. M^rida, 1860. Is, 
Aleorb (F. J.) Historia de la Compania de Jesus en Nueva-Espana. Publ. por 

C. M. de Bustamante. 3 vols. 8vo. Mexico, 1841-42. £3 3«. 
Almanaque de Espinosapara 1867 y 1868. 2 vols. 12mo. Merida, 1866-67. 1«. 6^. 

Alvarez. — Dias db Arcs (J.) Libro de la vida del proximo evangelico, B. Alvarez. 

8vo. calf. Mexico, 1762. 8«. 6d. 
Amaro (J, R.) Doctrina extractada de los catecismos Mexicanos de los padres 

Paeaes, Carochi y Castano, en lengua Mexicana y Castellana. I'imo. Mexico, 

1840. 12«. 6d. 
Arancbl general de aduanas maritimas y fronterizas. 8vo. Mexico, 1842. 2«. 

Arriaga (J. J.) La cienca recreativa. 93 parts. 12mo. Mexico, 1873-1879. £2 2«. 

Arroniz (M.) Manual de historia y cronologia de Mejico. 12mo. cloth. Paris, 

1858. is, 
Barcena (J. M.) Legendas Mexicanas, cuentos y baladas del Norte de Europa. 

8vo. hf. bd. Mexico, 1862. lbs, 

Boletin del Instituto Nacional de geografia y estadistica de la Republica Mexicana. 
Old series, vol. I-XIl. New series, vol. I-IV. 4to. Mexico, 1852-72. £24. 

' de la Sociedad de geografia y estadistica de Mexico. Roy. 8vo. Mexico, 

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Bowles (W.) Memoire sur la mine do la Boladora dans le nouveau royaume de Leon 
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Brabsbur db Boubbouro. Aper9us d'un voyage dans les Etats de San-Salvador et 
de Guatemala. 8vo. Paris, 1857. Is, 

Quatre lettres sur le Mexique. Roy. 8vo. half morocco. Paris, 1868. 

12«. 6d. 

Manuscrit Troano. Etudes sur le syst^me graphique et la langue des 

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ET DB Waldeck. Paleuqu^ et autres ruines de I'ancienne civilisation 

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Bullock (W.) Six months' residence and travels in Mexico. 8vo. London, 1824. 

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8vo. Mexico, 1826. With plate and map. 7s. 6d. 

Caballero (D. J.) Gram&tica del idioma Mexicano, scgun el sistema de Ollendorf. 
12mo. Mexico, 1880. £1 10s. 

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Calvillo (J. B. D.) Sermon en el aniversario solemne de gracias a Maria Santisima 
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2«. 6(/. 
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Castillo Nborbtb (E. di). Mexico en el sigloxix o sea su historia desde 1800 hasta 

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With 12 plates. £8 lOf. 
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Mexico, 1880. £7 7». ^ . 

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£3 3«. 
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Clatioero (F. S.) History of Mexico. Translated by 0. T. Cullen. 2 yols. 4to. 

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Cooolludo (D. L.) Historia de Yucatan, esorita en el siglo xyii. 3rd edition. 

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eclesiastica Mejicana. 4 yols. 12mo. bds. Mejico, 1834. £2 2«. 

Collection of laws and regulations of the Mexican church. 
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CoNciLios Proyincialeb, I. II. y III., celebrados en Mexico 1556, 1666 y 1585. 

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CuBAs (A. G.) The Bepublic of Mexico in 1876. Translated by G. F. Henderson. 

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Ctjbyas (L. G.) Poryetiir de Mexico o juicio sobre su estado politico en 1821 y 1851. 

Roy. Svo. calf, gilt edges. Mexico, 1851. £1 U. 
DicoioNAiiio geografico y estadistico de la Bepublica Mexicana. Sm. folio. Mexico, 

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DiSBUTAOiON contra la tolerancia religiosa por T. B. M. Svo. Mejico, 1831. 10«. 6<f. 
Escobar (M. db) Yerdad reflexa. rlatica doctrinal sobre los varios sucessos one 

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Fabry (J. A.) Compendiosa demonstracion de los crecidos adelantamientos, que 

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£1 1#, 
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1767. 2». 
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Corte de Mexico. Sm. 4to. Mexico, 1762. With 30 engravings. £1 1«. 
FiLisoLA (Y.) Memorias para la historia de la guerra de Tejas. 8vo. Mexico, 

1849. 16«. 
Frejes (F. F.) Historia de la conquista de los estados independientes del Imperio 

Mejicano. 12mo. calf. Meiico, 1839. 7«. 6^. 
Gaceta Agricolo-Yeterinaria Vols I. -1 1 1. 8vo. Mexico, 1877-1882. £3 3#. 

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Garza (L. db, Arzobispo db Mexico) Carta pastoral & los curas de su di6cesi8. 

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Ballesteros. 6 parts. Svo. Mexico, 1859. 10s. 

Guadelupb Ramirez (A. db) Breve compendio de todo lo que debe saber y entendos 
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Mexico, 1785. £5 5«. 

Printed in Spanish and Otbomi, with characters specially invented for this lan^age. 

GuRiDi (J. M.) Apologia de la aparioion de Nuestra Senora de Guadalupe de 
Mejico. Svo. calf. Mejico, 1820. 12s. 6^. 

Herdonana. Mayora (J.) Relacion dela vida, y virtudesdel P. A. Herdonana, de la 
Compania de Jesus. Svo. parchment. Mexico, 1758. 7«. 6i. 

Joan Baptista (Fray) Advertencias. Para los confessores de los naturales, en 
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Jriobn TL. F. B.) Indagaciones sobre las antiguedades Mexicanas. Svo. bds. 

Mexico, 1841. 6s. 
Juarez. — Baz (G.) Yida de Benito Juarez. Roy. 4to. With portrait. Mexico, 1875. 

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JuARROs (D.) History of the kingdom of Guatemala in Spanish America. Translated 

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Larrainzar (M.) Yia de comunicacion interoce&nica por el Istmo de Tehuantepec. 

4to. Mexico, 1877. 3s. 6^. 
Estudios sobre la historia de America, sus ruinas y antiguedades. 

6 vols. Roy. Svo. With 37 plates. Mexico, 1879. £8 8s. 

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£5 5s. 
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LoBo (F. A., Bispo de Yizao) Carta pastoral a todos os sacerdotes e mais ecclesiastica 

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LoRENZANA (F. A.) Rslacion juridica de la libertad de la muerte intentada contra 
la persona de Andres Picazo por intercession de Nra. Sra. en Su Frodigios a 
Imagen del Pueblito, extramuros de la Ciudad de Queretara. Svo. Mexico, 
1769. 10s. 

Martinez (D.) Piadosos recuerdos y considcracioues de los dolorcs que padeci6 la 
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Mexico, 1788. 7s. %d. 

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Mayahaadflehiift der kdnigl. dffentUchen Bibliothek in Dresden. Herausg^egeben von 
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MBMORiAsde la Academia Mexicana. Vol. I. No. 1-4. 8yo. Mexico, 1876. 4f. 

MsMDiBTA (G. on) Historia eccleeiastica Indiana. Publ. par J. G. Icazbalceta. 
Roj. 8to. Mexico, 1870. £1 10«. 

Mbxioo. Collection of 9 memoirs, pamphlets, etc. on the finances and the political 

• history of Mexico. 8to. Mexico, 1834-80. 7«. M, 
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MoLiw A (A. db) Yocabulario en lengua Castellana y Mexicana. 2 parts in 1 Yol. 
folio, Tellum. Mexico, 1671. £20. 
The title page and the last pages of part II. mended ; foxstaincd and elightly 'wormed. 

Mora (J. M. L.) Obras sudtas. 2 vols. 8vo. calf. Paris, 1837. 10«. 6<f. 

Contents : Rerista poUtica y Credito publico del Mexico. 
Mo&A (T. A. db) Anagrammas en aplanse y gloria de la concepcion purissima de 
Maria, Senora Nuestra. 12mo. parchment. Mexico, 1731. £1 1«. 

MoBiANA. Solemnes exeqnias quo celebro la Santa Igleeia Catedral de Yalladolid de 
Michoocan May 9 y 10, 1810, ])er la almade su Obispo Marcos Moriana y Zafrilla. 
8yo. With plate. Mexico, 1810. 5«. 

MoTA Pauilla (M. vb la). Ilistoria de la oonquista de la provincia de la Nueva- 
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MuBHTB politica de la Bepnblioa Mexicana. No. 1-34. 8to. Mexico, 1829. £1 1«. 

Nahratiyes of the rites and laws of the Incos. 8yo. cloth. London, 1873. 5a. 

Natuualkza. Poriodico cientifico do la Sociedad Mexicana de Ilistoria Natural. 
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Nayauho (F.) Mcmoria sobre la poblacion del lleino de NucYa Espafia. 8yo. 

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8m. 4to. YoUum. Mexico, 1668. £1 1«. 

Title-page soiled, slightly wormed. 
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Omana (M. db). — YiDAL (J.) Vida exemi)tar, muerte santa, y regocijada de H. M. 

de Omana. Sm. 4to. half bound. Mexico, 1682. 12«. 6d, 
Obozco y Bbkra (M.) Geoffrafia de las lenguas y carta etnogr&fica de Mexico. Hoy. 

8yo. Mexico, 1864. With maps. £1 12«. 6d. 
Oriiio (F. X. A. db). Solucion uel gran problema acerca de la poblacion de las 

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Ortiz (T.) Mexico considcrado como nacion indcpcndicnte y libre. 8yo. hf. morocco. 

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Onuiio (J. M.) Para quo sirucn los fraylcs en el mundo P Sermon panegirico. 8yo. 

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8yo. Mexico, 1862. 8«. 6rf. 

Memoria de hacienda. Roy. 8yo. Mexico, 1867. 2». 

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Madrid, 1728. £1 U. 

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PiMBNTBL (F.) Memoria sobre las oausas que han originado la situacion actual de la 

raza indlgena de Mexico y medios de remediarla. 8to. Mexico, 1864. 10«. 6^. 
La economica politioa aplicada a la propiedad territorial en Mexico. 8vo. 

Mexico, 1866. 8«. ^d. 

Disertacion leida en la sociedad Mexicana de historia natural. 8vo. Mexico, 

1869. 2«. U, 
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Mexico, 1874-6. £2 2«. 
PiNAKT (A. L ) Noticias de loe Indies de Yeragna, y yocabularios de las lenguas 

Guaymi, Nortei&o, Sabanero y Dorasoue. 4to. pp.73. San Francisco, 1882. £1 6«. 
Pius IX. Sanctissimi Domini Nostri rii divina providentia Papae IX. litterae 

apostolicae quibus convontio inter Sanctam Sedem et pniesidem Reipublicae 

Sancti Salvatoris in America Centrali confirmatur. Folio. Rumae, 1864. 8«. 
Plattneb (C. F.) Arte de ensayar al soplete. Traducido por M. de Anda. Roy. 8vo. 

Mexico, 1877. "With 77 woodcuts. 10«. 
Prieto (G.) Indicaciones sobre el origen, vicisitudes y estado que guardan las routos 

generales de la Federacion Mexicana. Roy. 8vo. hf. calf. Mexico, 1850. With 

map. 12«. 6^. 
Viaje a los Estados-IJnidos por Fidel. 3 vols. 8to. Mexico, 1877-79. 

With illustrations. £3 16«. 
Ramirez (J. F.)- Noticias historicas y estadisticas de Durango (1849-1850). 8to. 

cloth. Mexico, 1851. 45. 6</. 
Relacion historica de la fuudacion del convento de Nuestra Senora del Pilar y 

compendio de la vida y virdudes de M. J. Azlor y Echeverz, su fundadora y 

patrona. 8yo. old calf Mexico, 1793. With portrait. 10«. 

RiNCON (A. de). Arte Mexicana. 12mo. half bound. Mexico, 1595. £3 d«. 

Title-pa^ mended, slightly wormed. 
RiPALDA (G. de). Catecismo Mexicano, y traduso del Castellano en el puro, y proprio 

idioma Mexicano par J. de Paredes. 12mo. boards. Mexico, 1758. With 

frontispiece. £2 2«. 
Romero (R.) Nociones de etimologia Greco-Latina-Castellana. 8to. Mexico, 1880. 

12«. 6rf. 
Romero TJ . G.) Noticias para formar la historia y la estadistica del Obispado do 

de Michoacan. Roy. 8vo. bds. Mexico, 1862. With 3 maps and 7 portraits, 4 of 

them coloured. £2 15«. 
RosNY (L. de). Essai sur le d^chiffrement de I'Scriture hi^ratique de I'Am^rique 

Centrale. Part I.-III. Folio. Paris, 1882. £3 16». 
RuBio.— Moreno (J. B.) Relacion del funeral y exequias de Don Manuel Rubio y 

Salinas. Sm. 4to. Mexico, 1766. AVith plate. 7«. 6rf. 
Ruz (J.) Cartilla o silabario de lengua Maya. 12mo. Merida de Yucatan, 1845. 6». 
Sahaoum (J. F.) Compendio de noticias Mexicanas, en la impression de las gazetas 

de Mexico, 1728-1730. 8yo. Mexico, 1728-30. AVith 37 woodcuts. £1 6*. 
Salazar (F. C.) Mexico en 1564. Tres dialogos latinos escribio e iniprimio en 

Mexico en dicho afio. Reprinted with notes and Spanish translation by J. G. 

Icazbalceta. 8vo. Mexico, 1875. 16». 
Sanchez (F.) Principios de ret6rica y po6tica. 12mo. Mexico, 1825. 15a. 
Sanchez (J. V.) Puebla sagrada y profana. Fundacion, progresos, comercio de esta 

ciudaa. Publ. por F. J. de la Pena. 8vo. bds. Puebla, 1835. 12«. 6rf. 
Sardo (J.) Relacion historica y moral de la portentosa iraagen de N. Sr. Jesucristo 

crucificado aparecida en una de las cuevas de S. Miguel de Chalmn. Sm. 4to. 

sheepskin. Mexico, 1810. With frontispiece. £11*. 
Schiller (C.) Jessica la Judia. Novela traJucida del Aleraan. l2mo. Mexico, 1856! 

1«. U. 
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Convento de Jesus Maria de Mexico. Sra. 4to. vellum. Mexico, 1684. £4 4.«. 
Glorias de Queretaro, que ahora escribe de nuevo J. M. Zelaa e Hidalgo. 

Sm. 4 to. sheepskin. Mexico, 1803. £1 lOs. 

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£1 li. 
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