(navigation image)
Home American Libraries | Canadian Libraries | Universal Library | Community Texts | Project Gutenberg | Children's Library | Biodiversity Heritage Library | Additional Collections
Search: Advanced Search
Anonymous User (login or join us)
Upload
See other formats

Full text of "Notes and queries"

NOTES AND QUERIES: 

A MEDIUM OF INTERCOMMUNICATION 

FOR 

LITERARY MEN, GENERAL READERS, ANTIQUARIES, ETC, 



GENERAL INDEX 



TO 



SERIES THE SEVENTH. 

(18861891.) 
Vols. I. to XII. 



" And in such Indexes, although small pricks 
To their subsequent volumes, there is seen 
The baby figure of the giant mass 
Of things to come at large." 

Troilus and Cressida, Act I. Sc. 3. 



PUBLISHED BY JOHN 0. FRANCIS, AT THE 
OFFICE, BREAM'S BUILDINGS, CHANCERY LANE, E.C. 

1892. 



AG 



O 



LIBRARY 

728127 

UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO 



PREFACE. 



ONCE more it is my pleasant task to usher into the world with a few words of introduction 
the Index to a new Series of NOTES AND QUERIES. In a world of continuous struggle there 
is no room to pause and count losses ; what has to be done is to gird up the loins for sustained 
efforts and redress the rallying ranks. Whatever saddle may be empty or whatever pennon 
may have disappeared, the cause remains victorious, and there is the same press of noble 
knights following the oriflamme of NOTES AND QUERIES. 

We are all more or less by habit, almost by instinct, praisers of past times, and the 
heroes of our boyish days remain unequalled in stature as in valour. Still it may fairly 
be maintained that the Seventh Series of NOTES AND QUERIES is worthy in all respects to 
compare with any series that has gone before. In that great advance that has been made 
in philological studies by the substitution of authority for conjecture, NOTES AND QUERIES 
has had an important share, and its contributions to a knowledge of the history of language 
would alone secure it prominent recognition. By its agency knowledge is being formulated 
and arranged. 

In such great and national undertakings as the 'Dictionary of National Biography' 
and the 'New English Dictionary 1 the influence of NOTES AND QUERIES is abundantly 
traceable, principally in the preparation of material, and, in a minor degree, in the supply of 
complementary information. The whole field of antiquity is reviewed, and history, genealogy, 
heraldry, and kindred subjects are still illumined from its pages. 

What the Editor feels with special pride is that the affection NOTES AND QUERIES has 
always inspired is still manifested. That revelation of the possibility of combined exertion 
which the first appearance brought with it that flash of recognition of a new source of 
power could only attend the initiatory stage. The latest worker in the fields of antiquarian 
lore acknowledges, however, his obligation as warmly as his predecessor, and the latest 
monuments of energy and erudition bear the willingly rendered tribute to which NOTES 
AND QUERIES is accustomed. 

It is no part of the Editor's duty to appraise or to select, or even to thank. He is 
but the mouthpiece to the instrument, indispensable perhaps, but, by comparison, unim- 
portant. Alone almost among periodicals it can claim that its correspondents constitute its 
complete raison d'etre, making and shaping it, supporting it, and profiting by it. My duty 
is discharged in the utterance of renewed congratulations to those who fail in no respect of 
zeal or ability, and render my task as agreeable as it is honouring. 

JOSEPH KNIGHT. 

Bream's Buildings, Chancery Lane, E.C., June 1, 1892. 



GENERAL INDEX. 



SEVENTH SEBIES.-Vols. I. to XII. 



VOL. I. JANUARY TO JUNE, 1886. 
II. JULY TO DECEMBER, 1886. 

III. JANUARY TO JUNE, 1887. 

IV. JULY TO DECEMBER, 1887. 



VOL. V. JANUARY TO JUNE, 1888. 

VI. JULY TO DECEMBER, 1888. 

VII. JANUARY TO JUNE, 1889. 

VIII. JULY TO DECEMBER, 1889. 



ANONYMOUS WORKS. 

BIBLE. 

BIBLIOGRAPHY. 

BOOKS RECENTLY PUBLISHED. 

CHRISTIAN NAMES. 

COINS. 

EPIGRAMS. 



CLASSIFIED ARTICLES. 



EPITAPHS. 

FOLK-LORE. 

HERALDRY. 

HYMNS. 

LONDON. 

MEDALS. 

MOTTOES. 



VOL. IX. JANUARY TO JUNE, 1890. 
X. JULY TO DECEMBER, 1890. 
XL JANUARY TO JUNE, 1891. 
XII. JULY TO DECEMBER, 1891. 



PARALLEL PASSAGES. 

PROVERBS AND PHRASES. 

QUOTATIONS. 

SHAKSPEARE. 

SONGS AND BALLADS. 

TAVERN SIGNS. 



A, its pronunciation, xii. 80 

A, article, its pronunciation, v. 206, 394 

A.M., introduction of the abbreviation, iii. 72, 178 

Aaron, his breastplate, ii. 428, 478 ; iii. 135 

Abbs', or Abbot, xii. 449, 518 

Abbotsbury Church, arms in, vi. 388, 457 

Abbott family arms, vii. 5 

Abbreviations, dictionaries of, v. 187, 313 

Abdiel, the archangel, vi. 507 

Abelard (Peter), translations of the Letters,' x. 187, 

255 
Abercromby (Patrick), his ' Martial Achievements,' xii. 

229, 313 
Aberdeen, Marischal College at, i. 129; v. 167, 258; 

Collegium Butterense, i. 429 ; its arms, ii. 188 ; 

Byron's house at, xii. 466 

Aberdeen University, theses, iii. 367 ; arms, vii. 63 
Abergele, its history, iv. 168, 275 
Abernethy (Dr.), of London, xii. 349 
Abernethy (John), his death, xii. 125 
Abgar. See Agbar. 

Abney (Sir Thomas), his epitaph, vi. 104 
" About An Age Ago," alliterative poem, xi. 140 
Abracadabra, its derivation, iii. 369, 504 



Abrahall (Rev. John H.), his death, xii. 400 

Abraham, a mushroom, ii. 245 

Abraham Elder, pseudonym, ix. 388 

Abridgment, thorough, ix. 5 

Absalom, as a barber's sign, xii. 408 ; his death, 466 

Abutilon, its etymology, x. 426 

Academla or academla, vii. 423 

Academic heraldry, vi. 478 

Academic hoods. See Hoods. 

Academy, its pronunciation, x. 105, 232 

Acadia, its etymology, v. 446 

Accent, English, its effects, i. 363, 443, 482 ; ii. 42, 

90, 235, 254 ; v. 5 

Accrington, fair at, ii. 288, 374, 475, 516 
Accused with v. accused of. v. 156 
Ace of clubs called basto, ii. 47, 115; iii. 157 
Acbeson=Bulla, vii. 207 
Achilles, merchantman privateer, vi. 367, 471 
Acromerostich on the name of Jesus, iii. 167; iv. 51 
Acrostic, "Flowers of autumn," vii. 489, 516: viii. 

114 

Actor, his sudden death in a miracle play, iv. 429, 535 
Actor longest in same theatre, vi. 88 
Actors, English, on the Continent, xii. 166, 211 
Actors, women, i. 143, 218 



GENEKAL INDEX. 



Adalbert (Prince) of Prussia, his biography, vi. 449 ; 

vii. 55, 172 

Adam, duration of his life in Eden, ii. 327, 414, 458 ; 
iii. 32 ; and his library, v. 249, 453 ; Scotch verses 
on, xii. 128 
Adam of Hertford (Cardinal), his biography, vi. 68, 

313 

A'darni (John), his biography, i. 66 
Adams family, x. 428 
Adams family of Beaulieu, Hants, xi. 169 
Adams (John), head master of Westminster School, 

viii. 229 

Adam-scriveners, xi. 149 
Adamson (John), sonnet on the loss of his books by 

fire, iii. 225 

Adder : " As deaf as the adder," ii. 9, 115, 152, 314 
Adderley family of Weddington, Warwickshire, i. 486 
Adders swallowing their young, xi. 288 
Addison family, xi. 247, 337 
Addison (Jane and Anne), viii. 6 
Addison (Joseph), and Westminster Abbey, ii. 25 ; 
and Macaulay, 446 ; his MSS., ii. 508 ; vi. 428 ; 
hymns attributed to him, vii. 382 ; mistake in 
'Spectator,' 426, 498 ; his wife, x. 367, 434, 513 ; 
xi. 36, 72 ; xii. 96 ; on the Copernican system, xii. 
26, 94 

Adelard of Bath, viii. 346, 415 
Adelicia or Adeliza (Queen), a leper, iv. 467 
Adjectives in -ic, -ical, v. 448 ; vi. 34 
Adjectives used as substantives, x. 98 
" Adjournal, Books of," ii. 128, 209 
Adkinson family, xii. 109 

Administration to an unknown person, iv. 203 
Adria==Stony Sea, i. 289, 435 ; ii. 78, 196, 331 
Adrian I. and Charlemagne. See Antiphonaries. 
Advent : " O Sapientia," or great O's, iv. 527 
Advent, muffling bells during, vi. 484 ; vii. 57 
Advent and St. Andrew's Day, i. 150, 256 
Advent as a Christian name, iii. 106 

' Adventui'es of a Little French Boy,' iii. 9 

* Adventures of Nanny Nobb,' nonsense story, v. 48 

' Adventures of Young John Bull,' a poem, x. 47 
Adverbs misplaced, xi. 188, 273 ; xii. 15 

Advertisements, early, x. 466 

Advertising in omnibuses, viii. 85 

"JElia Lselia Crispis," enigmatical name, v. 211 

Aerolite suspended in church, vi. 325 

^Esop and his Fables, ix, 61, 134 ; Persian analogue, 
xi. 202 

^Esthetics, introduction of the word, viii. 166 

Affidavited, use of the word, xi, 306 

Affuse, the adjective, viii. 66 

Afghanistan, wars in, iii. 268, 352 

Africa, its modern political history, x. 348, 378, 415, 
430 ; alleged early circumnavigation, xii. 406. 477 

' Africa, Tropical,' by H. Drummond, viii. 147, 197 

Africa and India, populations compared, xi. 268, 372 

Africans, tailed, vi. 328, 433 

After, use of the word, x. 205, 332 

Agas, origin of the name, ix. 208, 373, 477 

Agbar's Letter to our Lord, v. 261, 331 

Ager family of Broseley, Shropshire, xi. 428 

Ages, the seven, viii. 44 

Ages counted by seasons, v. 447 

Agincourt, battle of, ii. 169, 277 ; vi. 444 ; vii. 15 



Agitator, use of the word, xii. 446 

Agnosticism, papers on, ii. 480 ; iii. 32 

Agorsequerdere= Agues cured here, i. 89 

Agricultural maxims, iv. 467 ; v. 31, 114 

Agricultural riots, 1830, xi. 47, 132 

Agrippa (Marcus Vipsanius) and Holland's Pliny, 

vii. 308, 435 

Aholibamah, Christian name, xi. 46 
Aid, anonymous, vii. 25 
Aileston parish registers, v. 146 
Ainsty, its derivation, x. 68, 194, 312, 392 
Ainsworth (W. H.), his 'Tower of London/ v. 509 ; 

vi. 133 ; ' Letters in Verse,' ix. 468 ; x. 36 ; error 

in his ' Tower of London,' xii. 104 
Aisle, middle, xii. 404 
Aitken family, vii. 448, 510 
Aitken (Mary), her address, x. 408 
Ajax, the, captured by the French, viii. 28, 95 
Akeberga, its locality, i. 55 
Akenside (Mark), his death, iii. 247, 372 
Aladdin, his wonderful lamp, vii. 1 
Alan, son of Fleance, vii. 285 
Albatross, message borne by, iv. 385 ; bird of fables, 

ix. 422 ; x. 58 

Albe", the sobriquet, iii. 425 ; iv. 53 
Albemarle Street, tavern in, v. 127, 178 ; grass in, 

xii. 45 

Albert Victor (Prince), his visit to Benares, ix. 266 
" Albion perfide," origin of the phrase, ix. 128, 411 
Al-borak and borak, iii. 476 
Alcatras, bird's name, ix. 422 ; x. 58 
Alcestis and the daisy, vi. 186, 309, 372 
Alchemy, its symbols, xii. 67 
Alcinous, description of his gardens in the ' Odyssey,' 

x. 8, 94 

Alcock (John), of Marham, iv. 49 
Aldermen of London, early, ix. 421 
Aldermen "removing," vii. 365 
Aldersgate Ward, its aldermen, vi. 287 
Alderwoman = alderman's wife, iii. 347; vii. 370 ; viii. 

70, 133 

Aldgate pump, to "draw upon,"i. 387, 493 
Aldrich (Henry), divine and scholar, x. 166 
Aldsworth (Hon. Mrs.), female Freemason, ix. 206, 

276 ; x. 12 

Ale, pale, first exported, vii. 507 
Ale songs, index of, i. 323, 437 ; ii. 413 
Ale-taster, the last, iv. 4, 77 
Alexander, favourite Scotch name, vii. 128, 216 
Alexander III., his monument at Kinghorn, i. 293 
Alexandrian Library, Gibbon on, viii. 322, 435 
Alfonso, King of Spain, church begun by, i. 348 
Alfred (King), his name in ancient calendars, iii. 428, 

505 ; his death and burial-place, x. 6 
Alfred (Prince), son of George III., viii. 445 
Algerian Passover custom, iv. 326, 495 
Algerine passports, v. 309 

Algerine pirates employed by English Royalists,xi.l28 
Alhambra, Granada, fire at, x. 323 
Alias, use of the word, xii. 401, 450 
Alice (Abbess), temp. King John, xi. 229 
Alinement = alignement, vi. 206, 315 
Alison (Sir A.), mistranslation in his ' Europe,' vi. 386 
' All the Year Hound ': " A Mystery Still," iii. 288 
" Alia Giornata," xi. 185, 351, 516 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



Allan (Alexander), dramatist, iv. 148 

All-a-rooks = in confusion, xii. 486 

Allegory, painting by Frances Floris, i. 48 

Allen (Anthony), his glossary, viii. 209 

Allen (Rev. Isaac), Lancashire clergyman, viii. 209 

334 
Allen (Joseph), Bishop of Ely, his writings, vii. 370 

viii. 94 

Allen (Mr.), " Famous," xi. 467 ; xii. 16 
Allen (Sir Thomas), or Allin, his arms, xii. 484 
Allen (Thomas), of Gloucester Hall, anecdote, xii. 406 
All-feed=all-seed, ii. 126, 216 

Allhallows Barking Church, viii. 206, 412; xii. 65, 137 
Allhallows Church, Bread Street, iv. 309, 378, 434 
Allhallows Church, Lombard Street, xii. 363 
Allhallows Church, London Wall, xii. 286 
Allhallows the Great, its carved screen, i. 249, 417 
Allibone's ' Dictionary,' notes on, vj. 184; vii. 54; 

viii. 6 
Allington (Mr.), his vision in London, circa 1570, 

i. 369 

Alliteration in the ' Eolliad,' vi. 226 
Alloquor, occurrence of the word, i. 266 
Allot (Robert), his ' England's Parnassus,' vii. 141 ; 

ix. 486 ; x. 118, 198, 318 

Almanacs, English, of the sixteenth century, i. 33 ; 
Murphy's, 70, 117 ; English, of the seventeenth 
century, ]98; Paddywhack, or Paddy's Watch, 
388, 477 ; Poor Robin's, ii. 57 ; earliest, iii. 328, 
505 ; earliest American, ix. 226 ; Poor Richard's, 
x. 228 

Almonry, Queen's, its seal, xii. 67, 153 
Almoran and his ring, vii. 229, 338, 496 
Almouseley Isaac, temp. Haroun-al-Rashid, v. 249 
Alnager, Grand, ii. 107, 176, 278 
Alnwick, borough custom at, iv. 73 
Alpha, pseudonym, ix. 329, 438 ; x. 97 
'Alphabet, Literary,' viii. 405 
Alphabet in church, ii. 309, 411 ; iii. Ill ; x. 346 : 

xi. 134 

Alphabetical problem, ii. 367, 513 
Alpinula (Julia), epitaph, x. 148, 249 
Alpue, its meaning, vi. 39, 96 ; ix. 225, 405, 515 
Alresford, French prisoners of war at, ix. 322 
Altar, Roman, iv. 126 

Altar flowers, iv. 387, 476 ; v. 291, 437 ; vii. 115 
Altar inscriptions, vii. 9, 234 
Altar linen, ii. 345 ; iii. 12 
Altarage, its meaning, iv. 49, 172, 292 
Altars, armorial bearings on, vii. 148, 231, 316 ; 

Gattico of Novara on, 381 
Altars, Christian, right of asylum at, viii. 226 
Alton Castle, co. Stafford, vi. 48, 137 
Alverstoke, South Hants, its history, i. 188 
Alwyne, personal name, iv. 388, 534 ; v. 32, 153, 234 
Amanthis, engraving entitled, viii. 488 
Amber, found in England, x. 286, 415 ; superstition 

about, xi. 27, 98 
Ambrose family, xii. 13 
Ambrose (Rev. Joshua), Vicar of Childwall, xi. 268, 

375; xii. 13 

Amelia (Princess) and General Fitzroy, xii. 187 
Amenhetep III., his jubilee, iii. 492 
America, its discovery, ii. 145 ; iii. 265 ; French 
emigration to, 1789-1815, iv. 408 j Biblical note 



on, iv. 486, 535 ; v. 50 ; Irishmen in, 1654, v. 266 ; 
England and Scotland reproduced in, v. 467 ; 
vi. 212, 330 ; slate gravestones in, vi. 307, 414, 
492 ; two ballads on war with, 341 ; dessert in 
vii. 226, 337 

America before Columbus, works on, i. 267, 411, 473 
America or Amerigo, its etymology, iv. 247, 313 
American almanacs, earliest, ix. 226 
American Bibles, first editions, viii. 445 
American historical societies, x. 105, 355 
American paper currency, early, v. 308 
American Secretaries, x. 65 

Americanisms, ix. 406, 424; x. 52, 191, 336, 456 
Amice, its etymology, x. 405 
Ampoule, its contents, ix. 107, 273 
Amsterdam Bourse open to children, vi. 447 ; vii. 15 
Amsterdam Coffee-house, its locality, vi. 167, 291, 496 
Amu'issement, its derivation, viii. 448 
Amusements in 1702, x. 466 
Amuss and muss, v. 69, 158 

Amymander, origin of the word, xi. 308 ; xii. 34, 131 
Anagram on Voltaire, vi. 467 
Anagrams on names of the seven bishops, ii. 305 
Analcade and cavalcade, vii. 425 ; viii. 136 
Anathema cups, xi. 447 ; xii. 95 
Anchor Church, co. Derby, xii. 245 
Anchors, nondescript, v. 26, 115, 198, 396 
Andelinda, Christian name, xi. 266 
Ander, as a termination, viii. 266, 374, 518 
Anderson (Sir C. H. J.), Bart., his death, xii. 319 
Andes, the greater, x. 227, 354, 453 
Andrew, a Jew, viii. 48, 173 
Andrewes family, co. Gloucester, vi. 28 
Andrews and Keen e families, iv. 249, 375, 495 ; v. 211 
Andrews (Henry) and Moore's 'Vox Stellarum,' iii. 

164, 255 

Andrews (Rev. Mordecai), his parentage, iii. 114,251, 
499 

ndrews (W. E.), his 'Review of Fox's Book of 
Marty rs,'ix. 268,396,518 
Lndronicus, its pronunciation, xii. 187, 274, 290 
Anecdotes, religious, vi. 87, 191 ; parallel, ix. 465 ; 

x. 95, 218, 316 
Angell estates, vii. 148, 258 
Angelo family, x. 267 
Angelo (Michael), article on, xi. 46, 112 
Angels and needles, viii. 247 ; ix. 436, 514 ; x. 135, 313 
"Angels' visits, few and far between," x. 346, 396 
Angelus bell, viii. 109, 195 
Angers Cathedral, stained glass in, ix. 47 
Anglesea, springs at, vi. 367, 489, 518; vii. 152 
Anglesea election, x. 194 

Anglesea (Earl 01), the last, i. 328,455 ; ii. 16 ; v. 244 
Anglin and Scarlett families, ii. 428, 515; iii. 461; 

iv. 18 

Angling ridiculed by poets, v. 189, 352, 473 ; viii. 77 
Anglo-French, works on, x. 98 
Anglo- Hindtista'nf words, v. 125, 176 
Anglo-Irish ballads, i. 97 ; iii. 147 ; v. 203, 274, 435 
Anglo-Israel mania, iii. 27, 70, 96, 136 
Anglo-Jews, early, xii. 147 
Anglo-Norman genealogies, vii. 249 
Anglo-Saxon names, i. 209, 329 ; xi. 227, 352, 376 
Anglo-Saxon names of the months, vii. 301 
Anglo-Saxon Office in MS., x. 447 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Anglo-Saxon royal family, xi. 103 

Anglo-Spanish legion, its records, xi. 447 ; xii. 37 

Angulo (Philip de), Ireland, iv. 129 

Angus, Duke of Douglas, vi. 87 

Angus family name, xi. 508 ; xii. 56 

Angus (Archibald, Earl of), his parents, i. 52 

Angus (John, Earl of), his portrait, viii. 107, 292, 

394 

Aniline imprints, their removal, viii. 267, 318 
Animal symbolism in the Middle Ages, viii. 282 
Animals, legendary, i. 447, 510 ; ii. 92, 211, 277, 472 ; 

iii. 49, 194 ; speech in, vii. 369 ; viii. 13 ; their 

protection from cruelty, x. 168, 275 ; xi. 117 
Anlas, its etymology, x. 65, 178 
Anna, daughter of Phanuel, her age, ix. 304 
Anna Matilda, pseudonym, ii. 267 
Annaghdown, ancient Irish see, x. 503 ; xi. 37 
Annas, a woman's Christian name, iv. 507 ; v. 37, 

133, 193, 396 ; vi. 54 
Anne of Swansea, authoress, viii. 289, 415 
Anne (Queen), epigram on, ii. 485 ; value of her 

farthings, iii. 85, 215, 335 ; her fifty churches, 108, 

178 ; her statue in Queen's Square, Westminster, 

viii. 225, 332 

Annette inquired after, iii. 407 
Annexations, British, xii. 389 
Annoyance jury, xii. 189, 330 
Annuals, their bibliography, vii. 304, 435 ; xii. 77 
Anodyne necklace, iv. 394 
Anointed. See Nincted. 
Anointing, religious, vi. 189 
' Anonymous and Pseudonymous Literature,' notes 

on, iii. 406 ; iv. 363 ; vii. 45 

Anonymous Works : 

Aboriginal Britons, ii. 429, 499 ; iii. 99, 239 
Abre'ge' de 1'Histoire d'Angleterre, vi. 324, 456 
Academia Literaria Atheniensium, xi. 224 
Alma Mater, ii. 329, 433 
Alton Park, x. 309, 436 
Ame des Betes, i. 50 
Amours of Messalina, vi. 404 ; vii. 27 
Anatomie of the Service Book, xii. 29 
Anglo-Catholic Family, viii. 165, 235 
Anonymous Poems, by F. C., ii. 49 ; iii. 349 
Answer to Exceptions by Mr. Erasmus Warren, 

xi. 223 

Appeal to Reason, xi. 223 

Appendix to the Agreement of the People, i. 327 
Arcana Aulica, vi. 446 
Architecte des Corps Humains, xi. 224 
Art of Complaisance, ix. 48, 115 
Art of Dressing the Hair, v. 188 ; vi. 315 
Art of English Poesie, xi. 167, 293 
Art of Stenographic, ii. 306 
Aunt Mary's Tales, iii. 347, 465 
Barbary and its Maritime Power, ii. 449 1 
Battle of the Two Philosophies, xi. 224 
Bloodie Banquet, xi. 227 
Bombastes Furioso, vii. 17, 246 
Book of Aphorisms, ii. 369 
Book of Jasher, vi. 468 ; vii. 58 
Book of Job, viii. 367, 473 
Book of Kells, viii. 29, 118 
Boy of Bilsou, x. 309 



Anonymous Works : 

Brief Chronicle of the Success of Times, ii. 309, 394 

Brief History of Birmingham, vii. 507 ; viii. 13& 

Brief Profession of Religion, xi. 223 

Change for American Notes, ix. 187 

Chant of Achilles, ii. 508 ; iii. 276 

Cheape and Good, iii. 347, 463 

Choice Emblems, xi. 268, 335 

Cigar, The, v. 127 

City of Buda, ii. 88, 256, 313 

Club, The ; or, a Grey-cap for a Green-head, v. 

46, 77 

Coleccion de Seguidillas, xi. 227 
Commissioner, The ; or, De Lunatico Inquirendo, 

vi. 27, 111, 234 

Compendium Logic ad Didacticam, xi. 223 
Compendium of Art of Logick, xi. 223 
Continuation of Journals, iii. 429 
Contrast, The, ix. 326, 397 
Cora Monti, ii. 60 
Corinna of England, ii. 28 
Court Secret : a Novel, vii. 27 
Crafty Courtier, viii. 127 

Critica Novazealandica Futura, x. 107, 198, 373 
Cross Roads, vi. 447 
Culmshire Folk, xi. 288, 374 
Curious Dance round a Curious Tree, vi. 428. 

471 

Dame Wiggins of Lee, iv. 127, 212 
Deism Fairly Stated, xi. 223 
De Laudibus Hortorum, iii. 149, 213, 254, 339 
Delitti e Pene, iii. 188, 258, 395 
Destruction of Jerusalem, xii. 267, 432 
De Tribus Impostoribus Magnis Liber, xi. 223 
Dialogue of the Dead, x. 267 
Diary of a Nun, iv. 408 

Dictionnaire des Sciences Philosophiques, xi. 224 
Discipline des Oratoriens, xi. 224 
Dissertation on Heads of Predicables, xi. 224 
Doctor Prosody, xii. 149 
Dora Thorne, vii. 108, 197, 395 ; viii. 34 ; xi, 88, 

234 

Drawing-Room Album, iv. 367 
Dublin Mail, xi. 287 
Ebrietatis Encomium, i. 216, 294 
Ecce Homo, iii. 497 ; iv. 35, 355 
Election, a Poem, xii. 120 
Elements of Opposition, vii. 67 
England as seen by an American Banker, i. 470 ; 

ii. 19 

English Rogue, iii. 528 

Enquiry into Origin of Human Appetites, xi. 223 
Enquiry into the Primitive Church, xii. 249, 

373 

Ephemeris Cantabrigiensis, iv. 287 
Epistle of Yarico to Inkle, iii. 327 
Epithalamium Oxoniense, iv. 269 
Ergebniss aus der Kritik der Kantischen Frei- 

heitslehre, xi. 224 
Essay on Free-Thinking, xi. 223 
Etat de 1'Homme dans le Pe'che' Originel, xi. 225 
Ethica Cartesiana, xi. 223 
Euthemia ; or, the Power of Harmony, ii. 88 
Faction Detected, x. 306 
Faction Displayed, x. 365 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



Anonymous Works : 

Faithful Kegister of the Late Rebellion, i. 408 ; 

ii. 17 

Fantasie of Idolatrie, v. 168 
Ferrar (Nicholas), Memoir of, v. 189, 337, 413 
Fourbe Puni ; ou, le Duel des Eivales, x. 26 
Free State of Noland, ix. 90 
Fruitless Enquiry, iii. 517 
Games most in Use, ii. 307, 372 
Garland for the New Roval Exchange, viii. 309, 

390 

Gentleman Instructed, xii. 78 
Gentleman's Library, xii. 148 
George III., Authentic Memoirs of, iii. 168 
Gilpin (John), Life of, xi. 289 
Glory of Two Crowned Heads, vi. 239 
Gordonhaven, v. 92, 195 
Grounds and Occasions of Contempt of the Clergy, 

vi. 65, 213, 258 
Guide to a Trade, x. 66 
Harpings of Lena, vii. 223, 409 
Hints on Etiquette for University of Oxford, iv. 

269 

Hints towards Formation of Character, v. 307 
Hiram ; or, Grand Master-Key to Door of Free- 
masonry, x. 248 

Histoire des Diables Modernes, xii. 488 
Histoire des Severambes, ii. 349 
Histoire d'un Pou Fra^ois, i. 367 
History of England in a Series of Letters, vii. 

487; viii. 15 

History of Mezzotinto, ix. 187, 236 
History of Origins, i. 389 
History of Robins, v. 148, 251, 355 ; vi. 295 
History of the Carthaginians, ii. 449 
History of Tom Jones the Foundling, ii. 309 
How to Live Well, vi. 147 
Human Prudence, i. 130 
I and my Two Maiden Aunts, x. 309 
Illustrations in Natural History, xii. 248, 334, 414 
In Memoriam, i. 488 
In re Williams versus Garbett, iv. 269 
Inscriptionum Romanarum Metricarum Delectus. 

xi. 224 

Irishmen and Irishwomen, v. 108, 195 
Jew's Granddaughter, v. 468 
Joachin and Boaz, x. 309 
John Orlebar, Clk., xi. 354 
Journal of Tour and Residence in Great Britain 
xi. 208, 313 

Journey through Part of England, v. 403 

Kennett ^ White), Life of, iii. 69, 118 

Killing no Murder, iii. 326 

Lama Sabacthani, x. 309 

Late Apology in behalf of the Papists Reprinte< 
and Answered, x. 267 

Latin and English Poems, vii. 49, 198 

Laurea Austriaca, ii. 408 

Leander and Hero, with other Poems, Original 
and Translated, ii. 429 

Leaves from a Lady's Diary, ii. 449 

Leaves from a Manager's Note-Book, iv. 249 

Lectiones Logicae, xi. 224 

Legend of Glenorchy, ix. 128 

Legends of Glenorchay, xi. 308 



Anonymous Works : 

Letter to Author of Enquiry into Nature of 

Human Soul, xi. 223 
Letter to Authors of Thoughts on Manners of the 

Great, xi. 224 
Letter to Deist, xi. 223 
Letter to Free-Thinkers, xi. 223 
Letter to Mr. Henry Stubs, xi. 223 
Letter to Rev. Doctor Priestley, xi. 224 
Letters and Essays in Prose and Verse, ix. 348, 

418 

Lex Forcia, vi. 185 

Library of Entertaining Knowledge, x. 67 
Lilliput Leve'e, viii. 297, 415 
Logica Brutorum, xi. 223 
Logique, ou 1'Art de Penser, xi. 223 
Lost Duchess, viii. 69 
Magistralis totius Parvuli Artis Logices Com- 

pilatio, xi. 223 
Manuel des Curez, iv. 528 
Marmaduke Multiply's Merry Method, i. 8, 58 ; 

ii. 458 

Marriage Act : a Novel, i. 440 
Marston Moor, ix. 247 
Mary, Queen of Scotland : an Historical Tragedy, 

viii. 486 

Mary Magdalen's Tears Wipt Off, iii. 48 
Memoires de la Maison de Graville, ii. 309 
Memoirs of a Working Man, x. 66 
Memoirs of Capt. Peter Drake, ii. 87 
Memoirs of Hariett, Duchess of St. Albans, 

ii. 309 

Memoirs of Little Man and Little Maid, xii. 187 
Memoirs of Secret Services of JohnMacky, Esq., 

iv. 45 

Memoirs of Sylvester Daggerwood, vi. 347 
Menageries, The, x. 67 
Messiah, The, vii. 345 
Millenium Hall, viii. 68, 116, 254 
Modish Couple, vi. 223 
Monody on Henderson, vii. 7, 77 
Mother Hubbard, with burlesque notes, viii. 168, 

271 

Medulla Historic Anglicanae, vii. 220 
Munchausen's Travels, i. 20, 152 
Musae Juveniles, vi. 349, 471 
My Brother, iv. 529 

My Mother, i. 226 ; iii. 225, 290, 361, 434 
Napoleon Buonaparte, i. 448 ; ii. 58 
Napoleon in the other World, ii. 109 ; iv. 69, 

211 

Naval Triumph, a Poem, xi. 205 
New Oxford Sausage, iv. 269 
New State of England, i. 123, 202, 289, 462 

ii. 121 

New Torch to the Latin Tongue, ii. 466 
Norman People, xii. 287, 355 
Note-Book of a Retired Barrister, v. 47 
Note-Book of an Oxonian, x. 309 
Notes Abroad and Rhapsodies at Home, iii. 10 
Nuances de la Ve'rite', xi. 224 
Nun, The, an Elegy, -xii. 168, 236, 276 
Nunnery, The, an Elegy, xii. 168, 236, 276 
Nutshell Novels, ii. 308, 358 
Observations on the City of Tunis, ii. 449 



6 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Anonymous Works : 

Odes to the Pillory, vii. 389 

(Euvres Poetiques du Sieur de P., xii. 67 

Ogbury Barrows, i. 128 

Old New Zealand, vii. 327, 373 

One Tract More, viii. 88, 298, 434 

Opuscules d'un Free-Thinker, xi. 224 

Orenzo and Sarah, vii. 387 

Organi Philosophise Rudimenta, xi. 223 

Origin of Society, iii. 429 

Original Poems : calculated to improve the Mind 

of Youth, iii. 503 ; iv. 396 
Original Poems for Infant Minds, iii. 225, 290, 

361, 434 

Owl Critic, iii. 189, 315 ; iv. 36 ; xi. 112 
Oxford Ars Poetica, iv. 269 
Ozmond and Cornelia, v. 68, 154 
Pagan Studies, and a Christian People ! iv. 287 
Parallel between England and Carthage, ii. 449 
Paris and its Historical Scenes, x. 67 
Peep at the Theatres ! x. 448 
Perils of the Nation, ii. 86 
Philanax Protestant, x. 267 
Philological Essay, xi. 223 
Pieces Philosophiques, xi. 224 
Pilot, The, i. 309 
Plain Dealing, i. 109 
Plain Sermons, xi. 146 
Plaint of Freedom, x. 268, 357, 474 
Plato, as Read in English, vii. 407 
Plea for Divine Revelation, xi. 223 
Pleasures of Melancholy, vi. 348, 436 
Poetic Essays on Nature, Men, and Morals, 

xii. 107 

Poetry and Prose, by Elizabeth, x. 309 
Politeuphuia, Wit's Common- Wealth, iv. 316 
Political and Friendly Poems, vii. 228 
Ponteach ; or, the Savages of America, ix. 136 
Post-boy Robb'd of his Mail, iv. 347 
Post Man Robb'd of his Mail, iv. 347 
Praise of Paris, ix. 26 
Present State of England, ii. 121 
Press and Public Service, v. 48 
Principles and Power of Harmony, vii. 24 
Protestant Tutor for Youth, ii. 169, 273, 331 
Pygmalion in Cyprus, iii. 10, 239 
Queen's Mask, vii. 329 
Quilibet ex Quodlibet, ii. 209 
Rattlin the Reefer, vii. 486 ; viii. 58 
Reasonable Communicant, ii. 190 
Recueil de Diverses Poesies de Sieur D***,. 

x. 47 

Recueil Ne'cessaire, xi. 224 

Reflections upon Liberty and Necessity, xi. 224 
Reflections upon Polygamy, ii. 40 
Remarks upon Reflections upon Liberty and 

Necessity, xi. 224 
Reminiscences of a Scottish Gentleman, v. 347, 

474 ; vi. 33 

Reminiscences of an Etonian, x. 147, 194, 314 
Replik und Duplik zu dem alten Streit liber die 

Willensfreiheit, xi. 224 

Review of Controversy respecting Bullion, vii. 27 
Revisal of Shakespeare's Text, viii. 208, 296 
Rhapsody of Free Thoughts, xi. 224 



Anonymous Works : 

Kough Sketch of Modern Paris, ix. 26 

Rough Sketches of Bath, iv. 287 

Sack of Nagy-Enyed, iii. 349 

St. Neot, Life of, ii. 448 ; iii. 38, 135 

Scale, The, a poem, xii. 448 

Scarronides ; or, Virgiie Travestie, i. 160 

Sceptical Chymist, vii. 169, 213 

Scloppetaria, vi. 347, 416 

Scots Presbyterian Eloquence Displayed, ii. 167, 
272 

Scourge, in Vindication of the Church of England, 
iii. 309, 335, 418 

Sendschreiben eines Rothfischerischen Freundes, 
xi. 224 

Sequel to Don Juan, x. 249, 298 

Sketches from St. George's Fields, vii. 228, 317, 456 

Societie of the Saints, viii. 127 

Something New, xi. 327, 366 

Sonnet to the Earl of Bothwell, v. 47, 113, 173 

Speculum Episcopi, iv. 428 

Spray, ii. 309 ; vi. 89 

Stories from History, iii. 128, 272 

Stories of Dogs, iii. 128, 272 

Subaltern. The, i. 115, 156 

Supreme Bon Ton, iv. 349 

Take my Advice, v. 329 

Theory of Agreeable Sensations, xi. 224 

Titana and Theseus, i. 387; iii. 333 ; iv. 376 

Tom and Will, i. 408 

Tom Raw, the Grifi&n, x. 108, 172, 235 

Tom Tell-Troth, x. 247, 375 

Tommiad, The, iv. 129, 199 

Tor Hill, xii. 235 

Translations from French Poets, ix. 487 

Treasure of Pore Men, iii. 68 

Treatise of the Holy Communion, iv. 428 ; v. 37 

Trewnes of the Christian Religion, xii. 27, 116 

Truth of Revelation, viii. 249, 392 

Tunisian Question, ii. 449 

Union of the Roses, xii. 348 

Tips and Downs of a Public School, iii. 10 

Valor Beneficiorum, v. 148, 251, 355 ; vi. 295 

Vers de Socie'te', vi. 169 

View of Edinburgh Theatres, x. 309 

Village Musings, vii. 266, 372, 430, 476 

Violenzia : a Tragedy, i. 360, 439 

Virtues of Honey, i. 14 

Visions of Sir Heister Ryley, ix. 326, 411 

Visions of Tundale, i. 268, 373 

Visit to Flanders, x. 408, 476 *' 

Voyage through Hell, i. 468 

Voyage to the Moon, v. 9, 153, 336 

Wanderings of Aletes, i. 489 

Waverley Anecdotes, ii. 467, 518 

Way to Health and Long Life, i. 389 

What the Dissenters would Have, xi. 223 

Wonder-working Providence of Sion's Saviour, 
ii. 401, 442 

Young Countess, ix. 147 

Zebunlsa, and other Poems, xii. 289 
Anonymous works, list of, xi. 223, 520 
Ansley (Elinor Jane) inquired after, v. 268 
Anson's * Voyage round the World,' vi. 92, 235, 351, 
432 ; vii. 112, 236 ; viii. 14, 517 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



Anstis (John), missing MS., x. 248 

Anti-Gallican Society, iv. 67, 151, 292 

Antigugler, its meaning, iii. 328, 431 ; iv. 15, 138 

Antinous, character in plays, xi. 348 

Antiphonaries of Metz and of St. Gall, vii. 161 

' Antiquary, The,' magazine, v. 169, 257 

Antiscarp = counterscarp, iv. 136 

Anton's * Philosophers Satyrs.' 1616, iii. 69 

Antoninus, his ' Itinerary,' i. 306, 435, 518 

Antonio, "the great," iv. 386 

Antwerp, coats of arms in St. Paul's, x. 487 

Antyoys, a place, iii. 47 

Anvils, portable, xi. 81 

Anyma=postscripfc, x. 87, 155 

Anythingarians, vi. 66, 195 

Aphis, fts etymology, i. 146 

Apostles, Society of, ix. 432 

Apostolical, its meaning, ix. 5 

Apostolical succession and the Nonjurors, viii. 167, 

318 
Apothecaries as assistants of physicians, x. 328, 453 ; 

xi. 76 
Apothecaries' Hall, date of its erection, i. 188, 237, 

357 

Appeal in cases of pardon, iv. 229, 330 
Appeozell, Swiss canton, its Khodes, iv. 269, 315 
' Apple Dumpling,' a poem, viii. 18 
Apple wassail, xi. 103, 217, 337 
Appleby, colting at, iv. 165 
Apprentice, legal, v. 315 ; his dress temp. Elizabeth, 

vi. 467 ; vii. 49 

Apricot spelt apricock, ix. 425 
April fool, xi. 265, 319, 494 
April showers, French equivalent, xi. 423 
Aprons, blue, worn by waiters, vi. 48 
Apsham and the Spanish Armada, ii. 87, 155, 272, 

338 

Apsley House, "No. 1, London," ii. 247 
Arabian clocks, xii. 269 
Arabic Catena, xii. 288 
Arabin (Serjeant), ' Arabiniana/ viii. 408, 490; 

ix. 17 

Arbor Day in Canada, iv. 85, 492 
Arbortrium. See Voerda. 

Arbuthnot (Dr. J.), his biography, iv. 522; his 
residence, vi. 427 ; vii. 18 ; his wife, xii. 68 

'Arcana Fairfaxiana Manuscripta,' xi. 181 
Arc-en -terre, English equivalent, xii. 508 

Arch, four-centred, viii. 88 ; articles on its stability, 
x. 426 

Archaean, earliest use of the word, xii. 44 

Archaeological discovery, x. 406 

Archaeology or archaiology, x. 3, 114, 170, 238, 377, 
453, 513 ; xi. 52 

Archdeacon family arms, i. 208, 296 ; ii. 55, 492 

Archdoltes, non-lexical word, viii. 325 ; ix. 33 

Archery, its bibliography, v. 363 ; vii. 185 

Architects, female, x. 145, 196, 233, 294 

Architects, great Asiatic, their fate, iv. 141, 304 ; 
v. 336 

Architectural foliage, xi. 47, 152 

Architecture, words connected with, iv. 47, 197; 
Saxon, xi. 88, 372, 452 

Arcturus, the star, its name, ii. 106 

Areliian, its meaning, vii. 288 



Arethusa and Alpheus, references to, xi. 203 
Argentine Confederation, changes in the language, 

vi. 156 
Argentine Republic and an English protectorate, iii. 

368 

Argot, used in the plural, ix. 216, 298 
Argyll (Archibald, fifth Earl of), his marriages, x. 

67, 138, 255 

Argyll (Ian Roy, second Duke of), xi. 286 
Argyll (first Marquis of), letter from, x. 503 
Aristides, Theophrastus on, ix. 45 
Aristophanes, edition wanted, xi. 489 ; xii. 33 
Aristotle and the elephant, vi. 25 
Arithmetic, novelist's, vi. 105, 213 
Arithmetical books, earliest European, iv. 341, 513 
Arkaig, Loch, its " lake horse," iii. 86 
Arlington (Henry Bennett, Earl of), his nose, iv. 2S8, 

432 

Armada. See Spanish Armada. 
Annado, earliest quotation, xii. 346 
Armenia, notes on, v. 243 
Armenian Christmas, v. 149, 236 
' Armes of the Crowne and Nobilitie of England,' x. 

188 

Armetriding (John), his biography, i. 49 
Armiger and generosus, v. 167; x. 445 ; xi. 97, 173 
Armigers, proposed Society of, xii. 425 
Armitage (Rev. Robert), his writings, viii. 235 
Armorial bearings on china, i. 47 
Armorica, Bede's use of the word, ii. 146 
Armour, its preservation, iv. 367, 413 
Armour terms, ancient, xii. 468 
Armourers in London, seventeenth century, x. 328 
Arms. See Heraldry. 
Arms, manual of, 1770-8, vi. 507; vii. 154, 296, 395, 

436 
Armstrong (Archibald), temp. Henry VIII., i. 268, 

297, 437 

Armstrong (General), died 1742, i. 28, 74 
Armstrong (Robert), emigrant to America, viii. 268 
Army commissions, their signature, xii. 269, 333, 372, 

431 

Army List, i. 47, 152; viii. 48, 197; x. 508 
Arnault (A. V.), "De la tige de'tache'e," iv. 52 
Arndt (E. M.), his account of Orkney and Shetland, 

v. 428 ; vi. 92 
Arne (Thomas Augustus), his portraits, v. 160 
Arnold (Sir E.), words in his ' Light of Asia,' ii. 448 ; 

iii. 92 
Arnold (Matthew), his death, v. 346, 397, 472 ; vi. 54 ; 

his ' East and West,' vi. 367, 489, 518 ; vii. 152 ; 

prize poem on Cromwell, vii. 287, 414; blunder in 

1 Philomela,' 288, 392 ; his outstanding essays, xi. 

467; xii. 53 

Arnold (Sir Nicholas), his biography, vi. 287, 394 
Arquebus, its derivation, iii. 514 ; iv. 96, 233 
Arran, superstitions in, viii. 485 
Arran (Earl of) and Mills family, x. 468 ; xi. 97, 197 
" Arrant Scot," misprint, vii. 45, 114, 335, 419, 519 
Arrose, not in Shakspeare, xii. 66 
Arrow throwing, x. 7, 75, 155 
Arrows, materials for, i. 286 
Arrowsmith (T.), painter, i. 249 
Art, simulation v. representation in, i. 36, 93, 192 ; 
costume in, xi. 487 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Art for art's sake, vi. 268 

Art Mac Murrough, his death, iv. 25 

Artel =Kussian trade union, viii. 369, 392, 474 

Arthington family and arms, iv. 209 

Arthur (King), and the Eound Table, iii. 283, 501 ; 

as a raven, iv. 247 
Arthur (Prince), his marriage with Katherine of 

Aragon, vii. 465 ; viii. 100 
Arthurian literature, xii. 448 
Articles and Injunctions, black-letter reprint, iv. 389, 

494 

Articulo, its meaning, v. 8 
Artisan, its restricted meaning, ii. 229 
Artists, sign-painting, i. 57 ; names of, iii. 328 ; 

vi. 29, 77 

Arundel (Sir John de), his daughter, vii. 327 
Arundel Castle, its owner an earl without creation, 

viii. 469 ; ix. 33 

Arundelian Marbles, their date, xi. 507 ; xii. 56 
Arundell family, vi. 29, 213 
Arundell family of Exeter, x. 448 
Arundell (Francis), of Pyles, Hampshire, ix. 390 
Asarabacca, its meaning, v. 128, 177 
Asceles earldom, viii. 149, 271 
Ascension Day superstition, ii. 166, 232, 355 
Ascham (Antony), his writings, vi. 284 
Ascot pine woods, ii. 67 
Asdee Castle, its locality, iii. 248, 378 
Asgill (Sir C.) and officers who drew lots for their 

lives, iii. 82, 118, 250, 291 
Ash family, xii. 229 
Ash (Mrs.), 1697, x. 287, 356 
Ashburton (C. A.), his ' New Histoi-y of England,' 

xii. 29, 98 

Ashby (George), inscription on, viii. 7 
Ashmole (Elias), and lay baptism, i. 127, 178 ; his 

Garter collection, iii. 477 ; iv. 195 ; his tomb and 

residence, vi. 28 

Ashstead, place-name, its origin, x. 424, 495 ; xi. 58 
Ashton (Christopher), conspirator, xi. 348, 477 ; 

xii. 58 

Ashton (John), Jacobite, his biography, v. 37 
Ashton (Sir Nicholas), C.J., his portrait, x. 508 
Asiatic architects, their fate, iv. 141, 304 ; v. 336 
Aske (Lord of), temp. Domesday survey, ii. 407 
Askew (Anthony), M.D., his death, xii. 64 
Asparagus introduced into England, iv. 388, 493 
Aspasia, ''Divine," vii. 207, 271, 334, 391 
Asses' bridge, earliest quotation for, xi. 286 
Assignats described, iv. 148, 274, 397 
Assist used as a noun, vi. 125 
Astell (Mary). See Mrs. Ask. 
Aston (Edmund), clockmaker, iii. 128, 196 
Aston (Lady), her death, vii. 187 
Aston (Tony), reprints of his 'Brief Supplement,' 

vii. 16 

'Astrologer' magazine, ix. 406 
Astrology, its bibliography, xi. 123, 183, 244. 344, 

382, 442, 504 ; xii. 42 " 
Asylum, right of, at Christian altars, viii. 226 
'At the President's Grave,' anonymous poem, iii. 269, 

526 

Atelin, its meaning, v. 88, 176 
Athassel Abbey, its history, ix. 407, 477 ; x. 136 
Atheism and leather, x. 385 ; xi. 15 



Athenaeum Club, analysis of its members, viii. 386 ; 

in 1792, ix. 167 

Athenian democracy, Burke on, i. 346 
Athens the Greece of Greece, v. 487 
Atherstone Manor, its missing court rolls, iii. 169 
Atherton (John), Bishop of Waterford, ii. 229 
Athol : " It shall yet cry in Athol," iii. 308 
Athol earldom. See Asceles. 

Atkinson (William Brudenell), his pedigree, iv. 369 
Atlantides = Atlantes, iii. 473 
Atone, "to be at one," iii. 86 
Attendance = attention, iv. 446; v. 92 
Attorney and solicitor, their difference, iv. 89, 176 
Attorneys, ' Strictures ' on, xi. 387, 475 
' Aucassin et Nicolete ' mistranslated, x. 386 
Auction Mart, its foundation, ii. 9 
Auctions and auction rooms, viii. 384, 477; x. 93 
Auditor, earliest mention of, iii. 47 
Audley Street, its name, ii. 308, 398 
Aughton Pudding Feast, ii. 26, 116 
Augustine, Archbishop of Canterbury, i. 12 
" Aumusse sur le bras," viii. 267 
Aureole, its origin, vii. 65, 176, 278 
Aurora borealis, early references to, v. 46, 117 ; its 

popular names, 312 

Austin Friars, No. 21, its demolition, v. 305, 365,495 
Australasianisms, xi. 86 
Australia, was it known to the ancients ? i. 408, 492 ; 

ii. 36, 97; v. 356 ; books about, ix. 147, 171, 236, 

473 

Australia and Australasia, v. 31 
Australian aborigines, their burial customs, xii. 364, 

436 

Australian bishop, x. 427, 452, 475 
Australian natives, their language, v. 64, 184 
Australian place-names, v. 386 
Austria, "if not windy is pestilent," vi. 389; its 

official calendars, 1700-70, vii. 67, 236 
'Austrian Army,' alliterative poem, xi. 140, 213, 292 
Austrian punishments, xi. 469 ; xii; 110 
Auterine, misprint for ' J antherine, " viii. 8, 71 
Authentique : " La peine de 1'autheritique," i. 367, 417 
Author, modest, xi. 366 
Authors, their difficulties in the seventeenth century, 

vi. 186 ; their blunders, vii. 288, 392 ; ix. 57, 261 ; 

x. 11, 131, 397; xi. 285, 389 ; xii. 104, 181 ; their 

carelessness, viii. 246; of 1832, 405; royal, 446; 

their oversights, 463 
Auticatelephor, Edwards's, ii. 129 
Autograph manuals, xi. 148 
Autographs, in books, iii. 407; first collected, x. 505 ; 

xi. 38, 271, 451 

Automatic machines, early, v. 389 
Avalanche at Lewes, 1836, iii. 107 
Avalon, Newfoundland, its charter, ix. 108 
Avalon, Vale of, iii. 169, 218, 358, 480 ; iv. 77 
Averse to and averse from, iii. 8, 133 
Aveyron, savage of, vii. 287 
Avonmore (Lord) on Blackstone, i. 267 
Axes, Kentish word, i. 14 

Ayermin (William), Bishop of Norwich, ii. 71, 179, 217 
Aylesford Library, v. 146 
Aylmer (William), Bishop of Norwich, ii. 27, 71, 1/9 

217 
Ayloffe (John) inquired after, x. 286 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



Ayloffe (Capt. W.), editor of Sedley's works, x. 286, 505 
Azagra (Theresa Alvarez de), her pedigree, i. 108, 152, 

199; v. 493 
Azores, folk-lore in, vii. 106, 297 

B 

4 B. B.,' a farce, its author, iii. 86 
B. (H.), his caricatures, iv. 287 ; xi. 47, 133 
B. (H. P.), collector of engravings, ix. 147, 314 
Babington family, co. Donegal, ix. 307 
Babmaes Mews, Piccadilly, i. 368, 437 
Babord and tribord, French words, vi. 82 
' Baby-Land,' a poem, ix. 168; x. 272, 414 
Baccarat, its derivation, xi. 488; xii. 75, 151, 191, 237 
Bache family, iii. 409 
' Bachelor's Wish,' x. 185, 317 
Bachiler (John), his biography, iii. 309, 394 
Back = ago, ii. 106 

Backside, its meaning, viii. 488 ; ix. 94 
Bacon family of Ipswich, ix. 267, 433 
Bacon (Francis), Baron Verulam, and Shakspeare, i. 
289, 397, 496; iii. 264, 511 ; v. 483, 484 ; xii. 188; 
and Moliere, i. 424; passage in his 'Advancement 
of Learning,' i. 466; ii. 32; his 'Faber Fortunse,' 
ii. 7, 78, 214; "Sweet solitariness," iii. 307; pas- 
sage in his writings, v. 488, 518; and Florio, vii. 
408; his prayers, vii. 447; viii. 113; Latin version 
of his 'Essays,' viii. 269, 375; quotation from, xii. 
489 

Bacon (John), R.A., sculptor, xii. 66 
Bacon (Sir Nicholas), libel on, 1572, xii. 166 
Badbury Rings, is it Mons Badonicus? iv. 208, 372 
Badcock (Samuel) and the ' Monthly Review,' ii. 123 
Baddesley Clinton, co. Warwick, iv. 267; v. 90, 193 
Badele, its locality, xi. 448 ; xii. 56 
Badger, name of a game, vii. 428 
Badges, county, i. 470, 518 ; ii. 34, 98, 138, 213, 336, 
433; iii. 35; viii. 88, 152, 217; retainers', xi. 129, 
298, 478 

Baffles, its meaning, vii. 248, 337 
Bage family arms, ix. 428 ; x. 215 
Bagford (John), ballad collector, iii. 129 
Bagley (Henry), bell-founder, vi. 309, 490 
Bagnall family arms, ii. 37 
Bague, its etymology, v. 185, 335 
Bahr, German surname, ii. 408 
Bahut, its etymology, xi. 321 
Bailey (J. E.), F.S.A., his death, vi. 180 
Bailey (Philip James), poem by, ix. 407, 495 ; x. 34 
Bailhatchet=Bailhache, ix. 6 
Bailiwicks, royal, vii. 447 ; viii. 132 
Baillie (Thomas), Capt. R.N., xii. 25 
Baines family, co. Surrey, viii. 218 
Bain-marie, cookery term, xii. 228, 278 
Baird family, v. 427 

Baitman (W. J.), the Alford poet, vii. 223, 409 
Baker (Rev. Aaron), his family, xii. 407 
Baker (David Augustine) and Clement Reyner, x. 349 
Baker (Sir George), Knt., his biography, viii. 86 
Baker (Thomas), author and antiquary, xi. 383 
Balaam's Ass Sunday = Second Sunday after Easter, 

Balance : "Pair of balances," iv. 429, 516 
Balcleuch (Lady) and Sir Andrew Hamilton, ix. 467; 
x. 74 



Baldacchino, its etymology, viii. 28, 172, 337; its 

spelling, xii. 192, 247 
Balderton crows, v. 66 
Baldwin (Dr.), R.N., his parentage, ii. 49 
Bale, a Shakspearian word, ii. 424, 491 
Bale family, iv. 209, 316 

Bale (Robert), Recorder of London, iv. 49, 137 
Balfour family, vii. 188 

Balfour (Sir Andrew), of Powis, his family, xii. 447 
Balguy family, iii. 143, 243, 270, 316 ; iv. 263 
Baliol (Alexander), brother of John, iii. 496 ; iv. 50 
Baliol (John), King of Scotland, his Norman estate*, 

iii. 496 ; iv. 50 
Balk, its provincial meanings, v. 128, 194, 291, 373 ; 

vi. 35 ; ix. 175 

Balking Church, its age, ix. 389 
Bali playing in " Powles," iii. 366, 485 
Ball rolled down dinner table, vi. 489 ; vii. 16 
Ball family of Stonehouse, vi. 367, 474 
Ballad bibliography, xii. 447 
Ballad makers of the seventeenth century, i. 287 
Ballooning, Milton on, iv. 246 
Ballot box in the Long Parliament, xi. 424 
Ballow, in Shakspeare, v. 484 ; viii. 65 
Ballyhack : " Go to Ballyhack," viii. 69 ; ix. 209 
Balmaceda, his death, xii. 463 
Balmerino (Lord), his execution, ii. 41, 129 
Balun (Walter), his biography, ii. 228, 473 ; family 

and arms, xii. 224 

Balzac (Honors' de), his 'Eugdnie Grandet,' ix. 308 
Bamberg Missal, i. 327, 435 
Bamboo, poem on, i. 28 
Banana fruit, crucifix in, xi. 84, 235 ; xii. 235, 333, 

395, 453 

Banbury ale, iv. 46, 194 
Banbury earldom, i. 445 
" Banbury saint," iii. 128, 158, 252 
" Banbury story," iii. 403 
Bancroft (John), Bishop of Oxford, xii. 6 
Bandalore, its etymology, iii. 66, 230, 315, 358 
Bane (Walter), his descendants, v. 289 
Banff (Lord), his marriage, x. 506 ; xii. 258 
Banian=undershirt, ix. 443 ; x. 77, 215 ; xi. 11 
Banjo : Banjore, their etymology, vi. 480 
Bank bills=notes, viii. 488 ; ix. 32 
Bank note, twopenny, vii. 148 
Bank note issue, books on, vii. 12 
Bank of England, its " three days' sole bills of ex- 
change, "vi. 386 

Bankafalet, game at cards, v. 107 
Banker=mason, ii. 205 
" Banker out the wits," vii. 168, 214 
Bankes (William John), friend of Byron, vii. 489 ; 

viii. 71 

Banks Museum, discoveries at, iv. 383, 474 
Banks (Sir Joseph) on St. S within, iii. 425 
Banks (Thomas), R.A., his grave, x. 246, 318 
Bannockburn, its poet, x. 468 ; xi. 10 
Banns, during the Commonwealth, i. 209, 297, 372 ; 

their publication, ii. 65 ; ix. 246 ; superstition, vi. 

466 

Banquier=banker, iii. 448 
Banshee, Irish, x. 268, 370, 430, 458, 475 
Baptism, lay, i. 127, 178 ; in Jordan water, iii. 43 ; 

tropical, xi. 205 



10 



GENEEAL INDEX. 



Baptismal columns, x. 469 

Baptismal folk-lore, v. 46, 133; vi. 75 ; x. 185, 207, 

236; xi. 16, 94, 266,355 
Barbadoes records, xii. 44, 117, 173, 274, 374 
Barbarity and superstition, ii. 346 
Barber Surgeons, separation of their ancient guild, 

ii. 69, 195 

* Barber's Nuptials,' comic verses, iii. 128, 159 
Barber's sign of Absalom, xii. 408, 466 
Barbers, female, xi. 385, 438 ; xii. Ill, 157, 237, 297 
Bardolf peerage, i. 11, 75, 278 
Bards, " greatest of modern," i. 348 
Barge, dumb, i. 28 

Barham (Richard Harris), passage in the ' Ingoldsby 
Legends,' iv. G9, 134 ; engravings, vi. 508 ; vii. 109 ; 
hero of the ' Leech of Folkestone,' viii. 408 
Barine, who or what is it ? viii. 69 
Baring (Rev. George), his sect, xii. 108 
Bar- Jonah, Revised Version, Matt. xvi. 17, x. 124 
Barking, All Hallows, viii. 206, 412 ; xii. 65, 137 
Barkly (Capt. Edward), his biography, v. 449 
Barley = parley, vii. 367 
Barley and bearded darnel, vii. 46, 198 
Barley surname, ix. 445, 513 ; x. 158 
Barlinch Priory, Somerset, its history, xii. 127, 218 
Barlow (Bp. William), his death, ii. 25, 96 ; his five 

daughters, 97, 153 
Barlow (Sir William Owen) and the waiter, iii. 248, 

482 ; iv. 153 

Barmaster, his office, viii. 27, 76 
Barmbrack:=currant bun, ix. 20 
Barnabas (Parson), xi. 428 
Barnabe : "Old Tune of Barnabe," v. 509 
' Barnaby's Journal ' and siege of JBurghley House, 

v. 128, 241, 294, 330, 398, 494 
Barnard (George), painter, iv. 308, 372, 415 
Barnard (Sir John), his biography, xii. 109, 197, 357 
Barnard (W.), clockmaker, Newark, iv. 248 
Barnard (William) and the Duke of Marlborough, 

x. 507 ; xi. 156 

Barnard's Inn, its origin and progress, ii. 101, 141, 
181, 221, 301, 341, 402, 482 ; iii. 23, 83, 141, 202 : 
iv. 24 

Barnes family of Yorkshire, ii. 468 ; iii. 39 
Barnes (Joshua) and Homer, i. 141, 226, 292, 371, 

394, 476 ; ii. 13 
Barnes (Rev. William), the "Dorset" poet," his 

death, ii. 340 
Barnet Fair, vi. 287, 415 

Barnsdale, Robin. Hood's chapel in, i. 64, 256 
Barometer, water, x. 508 
Baronet, abbreviation for, xii. 224, 292 
Baronetage punning mottoes, v. 401 
Baronetcy, in blank, v. 125, 198 ; extinct, xii. 324 
Baronets, knighting their eldest sons, iv. 28, 98, 191, 
353 ; Nova Scotia, xi. 341, 445, 458, 498 ; xii. 37, 
274 ; their widows, xii. 108, 257 
Barra, its etymology, ii. 408 ; viii. 326, 371 
Barracks:=row of cottages, viii. 146, 259 
Barrel-organs and organ-grinders, xii. 387 
Barren, Welsh word, its meaning, iv. 110, 213 
' Barren Rocks of Aden,' bagpipe tune, iv. 509 
Barrett family of Colwall, co. Hereford, ix. 307 
Barrier, a dissyllable, x. 89, 193 
Barring out in Cumberland, vi. 484 



Barrington (Charles), his biography, xi. 309, 455 

Barrington (George) noticed, iii. 130 

Barrington (Sir Jonah), his ' Rise and Fall of the 

Irish Nation,' iv. 147 
Barrister's gown, wallet in, iv. 78, 155 
Barrow (Isaac), his birth, vii. 208, 377 
Barrow (Isaac), two men so named, iii. 288 
Barry, the dog, ix. 486 
Barry (Bishop), his arms, iii. 387 
Barry (James), female army doctor, iii. 288 
Barrymore peerage, viii. 368, 495 
Bartolozzi (Francesco), and Madame Vestris, i. 18 ; 

his prints at the Vienna Albertina, 33 ; and Wool- 

lett, vi. 46 

Barton family of Lancashire and Cheshire, vii. 409 
Barton Street, Westminster, i. 247, 337 
Bartow family, v. 328 
Barwell (Richard) and Warren Hastings, ix. 328, 414 - T 

x. 58, 116, 406 
Barwis family of Langrigg Hall, ix. 65 ; x. 56 
Base=bastard, viii. 305, 514 
Basilica, London, v. 508 
Basilisk in the Old Testament, i. 33 
Basire (Jacques), engraver, and his family, ii. 189 r 

275, 391, 497; vi. 31 
Baskerville Prayer Book, inscription in, ii. 329, 419 
Basket-makers' Company, iii. 47, 156 
Basle the monk, iii. 518 
Basque words, xi. 169, 331 ; xii. 18 
Bas-relief in Shoreditch, iii. 9 
Bassinette. See Herceaunette. 

Bassett (James), ancestor of President Harrison, ix. 48- 
Bassus, which and where 1 iv. 129, 313 
Bastille, its keys, iii. 166 
Bastinado, its meaning, iii. 497; iv. 75 
Basto=ace of clubs, ii. 47, 115; iii. 157 
Bat, harlequin's, ii. 347, 418, 455 
Batalha, monastery of, vii. 21 
Batemans, Lord Mayors of London, vii. 364, 437 
Bates=Harrop, ix. 508 ; x. 112 
Bates (Joah), musician, xii. 386 
Bat-fowler and bat-folder, vii. 204 
Bath, centenaries at, viii. 364 ; Vineyards at, xi. 409 ; 

xii. 10, 91 
Bath, prefix to -chap, -brick, &c., xii. 109, 196, 

256 

Bath and Wells, arms of the see, ix. 145 
Bath ceremony in Siam, iii. 146 
Bath shilling, iii. 328, 417, 484 
Bath waters sold in London, iii. 305 
Bathgate family arms, x. 228 
Bathing machines, their introduction, ii. 67, 135, 214 r 

295, 394, 477 

Batho surname, i. 495 ; ii. 37, 153 
Bathsheba and Beersheba, vi. 508 
Bathurst (Benjamin), 'Disappearance,' xii. 307, 354 
Bathurst (Charles), bookseller and publisher, ix. 288, 

377 

Baton and truncheon, v. 125, 210 
Battle, its ancient name, Senlac, iv. 525 
Battle Abbey, roll of, iii. 189, 253 
Battle cries, viii. 307, 434 
'Battle of the Forty,' painting by Peter Snayers, 

v. 207 
Battle-field find, ix. 86 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



11 



Battles, gained by help of locusts, iv. 168 ; v. 75 
military bands in, vi. 147, 416 ; interrupted by 
earthquake, vi. 307; vii. 53 

Battye (Eliza), poetess, iv. 308 

Bautra, the poet, x. 109 

Bavarian Court, British Minister at, xii. 307, 377 

Bawley-boat, its derivation, v. 188, 255 

Baxter (Eichard), his connexions, i. 37, 277 ; letter to 
him, 504; his wives and family, xi. 189 

Bay berries, their use by the ancients, vi. 188, 237 

Bayley family of Madeley, v. 29 

Biiyly : Irvine, xii. 8 

Bayly baronetcy, vi. 168, 211, 258, 395 

Bayona or Cies Islands, ii. 205, 332 

Be, the verb, case before and after, viii. 480; ix. 109, 
174 

Beaconsfield (Lord), characters in 'Lothair,' i. 8, 38 ; 
poem by, iii. 347; his birthplace, 441; and the 
primrose, v. 146, 416; vi. 55, 116; vii. 354; and 
" Elijah's mantle," vii. 140, 197; on jockeys, 428, 
518 ; couplet in the ' Omnibus,' viii. 405 ; his 
" superior person," ix. 287, 398 ; and Lady Caroline 
Lamb, x. 167; passage in ' Coningsby,' x. 505; xi. 
93, 277; his classical scholarship, xi. 145; and 
Goethe, 165; and Mr. Gladstone, 424; and Goethe 
and Heine, xii. 508 

Beagle. See Porbeagle. 

Beale family of Maidstone, ii. 508 

Beale (Mary), artist, temp. Charles II., ii. 289, 315 

Beans : How many beans make five ? i. 38 

Bear, in heraldry, i. 388 

" Bear-at-the-B ridge-foot," Southwark, i. 249, 359,457 

Beard pronounced " berd," i. 386 

Beards worn by friars, xi. 267, 338 

Bears committing suicide, vii. 105 

Bearswood Green, near Doncaster, vi. 488 

Beatification and canonization, iv. 47, 196 

Beatitude, ninth, xii. 228, 294 

Beaton (Cardinal), lines on, iv. 447 

Beatrice, Dante's, her sixth centenary, ix. 81, 131, 230, 
289, 349, 408; sonnets on, 369; Exhibition of 
1890, xi. 405 

" Beau ide-al " and " bel ide'al," iii. 105 

Beaufort (John), his children, xii. 485 

Beaufoy trade tokens, xi. 147, 258, 333 

Beaufranchet d'Ayat (Louis Charles Antoine),xi. 302, 
429 

Beaulieu, its derivation, iii. 107 

Beaumarchais (P. A. C. de), publication of 'LeBarbier 
de SeVille, ' v. 169, 337 

Beaumont family, xii. 123, 218, 376 

Beaumont (Francis), proverbial phrases in his plays 
x. 361, 431; xi. 53, 274 ; xii. 14, 317 

Beaumont Trust, iv. 107 

' Beautiful Snow,' its author, iv. 449, 533 

Beauty theories, bibliography of, xii. 223 

Beaven surname, its origin, viii. 228, 295 

Beaver or bever, its meaning, ii. 306, 454, 514 ; iii. 18 

Beccaria (Cesare), his ' Dei Delitti e delle Pene,' iii. 
188, 258, 395 

BSche de mer fishing, vi. 183 

Becket (Thomas a), styled " Pontifex," i. 92, 192, 457, 
497; and Gray's Inn, iv. 306; relics, viii. 128; 
and the City of London, 185 ; his grace cup, x. 226, 
292, 332, 394 



Beckett family, vi. 132; vii. 187, 395 

Beckett (Gilbert Abbott a), iii. 168, 276 

Beckford (William), Lord Mayor, monument in Guild- 
hall, xi. 269, 317 

Beckford (William), translations of ' Vathek,' i. 
154, 217; vii. 312, 413 

Become = gone to, i. 14 

Becon (Thomas), his ' Reliques of Rome,' vii. 289, 
337 

Bede (Cuthbert), characters in his ' Mattins and 
Muttons,' iv. 408, 493 ; his death, viii. 500 ; a 
Durham man, ix. 203, 258, 336 ; Taine on ' Ver- 
dant Green,' 415 ; his writings, x. 33, 178 

Bede (the Venerable), his use of " Armorica," ii. 146- 

Bedford archdeaconry, ix. 207 

Bedford (Hilkiah), father and son, ii. 368 

Bedfordshire custom, ix. 505 

Bedfordshire histories, xii. 49, 132, 233, 332 

Bedingfeld (Joseph), of the Admiralty, viii. 493 

Bedlam, buried out of, 1608, iii. 208 

Bedlam Hospital, ii. 513 

Bed-rock, a new word, vi. 466 ; vii. 50 

Bed-staff, i. 30, 96, 279, 412, 472 ; vii. 512 ; viii. 236, 
352 ; ix. 252 

Bee : "Red-hipped humble bee," viii. 267, 375 

Bee, painter's, i. 437 ; ii. 174, 197 

Bee folk-lore, x. 126, 177, 185, 234, 312 

Beech, large, viii. 369, 498 ; ix. 317 

Beehive houses, iv. 369, 437 

Beenham and Benham Lovell, Berks, ix. 327 ; x. 39 

Beer, bitter, v. 465 ; vi. 90 ; Belgian, vi. 284, 396 ; 
vii. 33 

Beer, "blue" of, x. 507 ; xi. 74 

Beer drawers of the Corporation of the City of London, 
ii. 508 ; iv. 139 

Beer songs, i. 323, 437 ; ii. 413 ; vii. 33, 426 

Beersheba and Bathsheba, vi. 508 

Bees, their age, vii. 465 ; and the healthy and ck, 
x. 185 

Beeston Castle, its owners, ix. 407 ; x. 14, 116 

Beestone (Mrs.), her playhouse, v. 306, 434 

Beet (Thomas), bookseller, his death, ix. 420 

Before, use of the word, x. 205, 332 

Befront=in front, vii. 205, 394 ' 

' Beggar with the Three Pots,' viii. 221 

' Beggar's Benison " society, viii. 200 

Beggars, their burial temp. Elizabeth, xii. 503 

Behind, early instance of the noun, iii. 286 

Beholding to=beholden to, xi. 345, 454 

Behring. See Bering. 

Beige, use of the word in England, vii. 44 
Bel id^al." See Beau idial 

Belaga, its locality, i. 55 

Belasyse (John, Lord), monumental inscription,, 
xii. 27, 97, 273 

Beldam, its etymology, i. 118 

Belfast, its " Soveraign," viii. 8, 38 

Belfast motto, x. 148, 278 

Belgse, who were they ? ii. 1 

Belgian arms, v. 408 ; vi. 35 

Belgian beer, vi. 284, 396 ; vii. 33 

Belgian custom, vi. 249, 336, 456 ; vii. 11, 57 

Belgian stove, ix. 348, 416 ; x. 110 ; xii. 495 

Belgium, Christmas in, ii. 503 

Belgium, introduction of the word, i. 7, 235 



12 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Beiiaarius, origin of the name, xi. 305 

Bell, gleaning, iv. 248, 417 

Bell Alley, now Copthall Avenue, x. 183, 234, 335, 458 

Bell canel, iii. 168 

Bell canon or cannon, iii. 168 

Bell cord in American trains, iv. 366 

Bell founders, vi. 309, 490 ; xi. 507 ; xii. 8 

Bell foundry at Wigan, xii. 67 

Bell inseriptions, i. 148, 235 ; ii. 46, 178 ; iii. 118 ; 
iv. 24 ; vi. 52, 175; ix. 268; x. 206, 288; xii. 288, 
426 

Bell of flax, ii. 207, 273; iii. 14 

Bell of the hop, i. 7, 54, 72, 193, 336 

Bell ringing contests, xi. 373, 415 ; xii. 17, 155 

Bell ringing customs, ix. 205, 313, 398 

Bell ringing night, xii. 388 

Bell Savage Inn, v. 365 

Bell towers, detached, ix. 107, 169, 277; x. 18, 356 

Bell (Currer), pseudonym, iii. 517; iv. 152, 253 

Bell (John), of Harefield, 06. 1800, v. 287, 455 

Bellairs (Rev. Henry), his varying fortunes, iv. 249, 375 

Bellamy (George Anne), her birth, viii. 87, 138, 373 

Bellarmine, its meaning and derivation, i. 247, 334 ; 
ii. 153 ; iii. 414 

Bellarmine (Cardinal), his ' Autobiography,' iv. 388 

Bellasis (Baroness), of Osgodby, Lincolnshire, iii. 418, 
477; iv. 17, 94, 238 

Belle children, bequests to, iii. 77 

Bellenden family, x. 221 

Bellendenus (G.), ' De Statu Prisci Orbis Libri Tres, 
viii. 367 

Bellenge, plant-name, ix. 369, 456 

Bellingham (John), murderer of Spencer Perceval, 
iv. 87, 217, 336, 493 

Bellman first instituted, ii. 9, 97, 195 

Bells: Chester Cathedral, i. 86; rung at 5 A.M., iii 
48, 132, 278 ; devil's passing bell, v. 6, 77, 512 
death bell, v. 348, 417; vi. 57, 276 ; parson's, v 
367 ; books about, v. 446 ; vi. 12, 181, 294, 352 
muffled during Advent, vi. 484 ; vii. 57 ; in \Ves1 
Hiding of York, vii. 427; pagan and Christian 



Bengalese superstitions, ix. 145, 197 

Beni Jesu, their descent, vii. 448 

Ben-my-chree, Manx name, i. 388, 437 

Bennet (Thomas), publisher, xii. 87, 233 

Bennett (C. H.), books illustrated by, xi. 27, 142, 198 

Bennett (Henry), his death, xi. 109 

Benolte (Thomas), Clarencieux, xi. 387, 493 

Benson family of Abingdon, iii. 47, 152 

Bent or bennet, its meaning, vii. 25, 196 

Benthain, Yorkshire, its history, x. 508 ; xi. 153 

Bentham Vicarage, co. Gloucester, vii. 428 ; viii. 97 

Bentham (Jeremy), his proposal of marriage, xii. 448 

Bentinck (Lord William), his minutes, xi. 128, 178, 232 

Bentley (Dr.) on the ' Iliad ' and ' Odyssey,' viii. 349, 

392 
Bentley (E.), 'Designs for Six Poems by Mr. T. 

Gray, 'i. 488; ii. 99 
Bequests, singular, ii. 26G, 395 ; charitable, iv. 169, 

333 
Be"ranger (Pierre Jean de), poems not republished, x. 

343 

Berceaunette, its etymology, xii. 22, 98 
Berd=beard, i. 386 
Berdash, its meaning, i. 147, 217, 312 
'Bere, Beer, Beere, in place-names, i. 167, 238, 354 
Berenger (Richard), letter to Dodsley, ix. 383 
Beresford Chapel, 1818, i. 109, 152 
Beresford family of London, iii. 88 
Bergamot pears, i. 489; ii. 35, 137 
Bergander= sheldrake, i. 147, 239 
Bergerac (Cyrano de), his 'Comical History,' viii. 294 
Bering (Vitus), his name, xi. 206 
Beristow Hall, Cheshire, v. 47, 113 
Berkeley, its extinct corporation, ii. 64; its parish 

registers, iii. 344 
Berkeley family of Beverstone, co. Gloucester, vii. 

169, 215 
Berkeley (Bp.), his pedigree, i. 177 ; his MSS., vii. 428, 

456 ; his arms, x. 208, 413 
Berkeley (Col. Henry), his family, xi. 367, 418 
Berkley (Mr.), of Knightsbridge, inquired after, iv. 448 



23, 293; the Angelus, 109; great bell of Berkshire, temp. Henry VIII., viii. 7, 97, 391, 513 

~\ n *c: A A. ~D :_ * cif\r i-i-^i* i i j_- _ -j_" loon :., 01 *2O 



St. Dominic at Perugia, ix. 205 ; morning and 
evening, 205, 313, 398 ; campanella or sacring, x. 
145, 291 ; rung backwards, 248 ; Irish, xii. 21 ; 
cast by Rudhalls, 207, 296 ; cast by Marc le Ser, 
288 ; voices in, 304, 396 ; at St. Andrews, 385 ; 
Durham and Shropshire, 429, 476 
Belly and members of the body, ii. 167 
" Belmont," hymn tune, iv. 448, 512 ; v. 272 
" Belted Will," the sobriquet, viii. 266, 417 
Belvoir rustics, ii. 446 

Belwether, early instance of the word, iii. 146 
Benacre, place-name, vii. 321, 430 
Benares, Prince Albert Victor's visit to, ix. 266 
Benbow family, x. 4 
Bench, " Pennyless," x. 127, 211, 354 
Bend sinister not a mark of bastardy, iv. 401 , 491 
Bendigo, pugilist, his name, xii. 269, 354, 411 
Benedict, its derivation, viii. 47, 96 
Benedict XIV., monument to, xii. 9 
Benefit of clergy, v. 268, 377 

Be'ne'zet family, ix. 187, 253, 298, 319, 373 ; xi. 174 
Bengal Fusiliers, 101st and 104th Regiments, vi. 348, 



Berkshire ecclesiastical antiquities, 1889, ix. 21, 62 

Berkshire incumbents, x. 448 ; xi. 17 

Berkshire parish registers, xii. 228, 390 

Bernard (Richard), his * Guide to Grand Jurymen,' 

vii. 28, 75 

Berne and the bear, x. 487 
Bernera, its etymology, ii. 408 
Berners Street hoax in 1809, ix. 128, 198, 275, 372 
Bernier (Franois), French traveller, x. 467 
Berretta, cardinal's, x. 508 ; xi. 110 
Berri, French province, its occupation by the English, 

x. 348, 452 

Berri-Cumberland, coincident custom, xi. 166 
Berry (Admiral Sir John), his biography, xi. 21, 189, 

434 
Berry (Dame Rebecca), her monument, x. 451 ; xi. 

21, 189, 252, 298, 434 ; xii. 34, 250, 293, 371 
Berthold (H.), his 'Political Handkerchief,' v. 387; 

vi. 13 

Berthoud (Fritz), his biography, ix. 201, 315 
Besant (Walter) and Charles Dickens, viii. 287 
Beschlagnahmen, German verb, xii. 4 
Bessemer (Sir Henry), his steel forts, iii. 448 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



13 



Best (Rev. George), his death, xii. 266 

Best (Judge), index blunder, vi. 449, 493 

Bet, sporting, vii. 165 

Bethara, co. Stafford, vii. 9, 178 

Betham family of Rowington, co. Warwick, xi. 288 

Bethel (Slingsby) and Nell Gwyn, ix. 207 

Bethlehem (Bishop of) in 1247, iv. 187 

Bethlen (Nicolaus de), his ' Autobiography/ vi. 445 

Bethphage, its pronunciation, viii. 47, 118 

Betterton (Thomas), actor, his baptism, x. 145 ; his 
younger brother, xii. 72 

Betterton (Thomas), publisher, iii. 349, 500 

Betty, its meanings, i. 247, 334 ; ii. 153 ; iii. 414 

Betty (Master), his portrait, xii. 168 

Betula, the birch, ix. 328 ; x. 12, 135 

Bever. See Beaver. 

Beveridge or Belfrage family, vii. 9, 252 

Beverley, St. Mary's Church at, iv. 201 

Beverley bishopric, viii. 62, 139 

Bevis (Dr.), biographical notes on, ii. 245, 313, 373 

Bewick (Thomas), woodcuts to ' The Vicar of Wake- 
field,' i. 110, 176 ; and Roscoe's Tansillo's 'Nurse,' 
iv. 365 

Bewicke family, ii. 288 

Bexhill Church and Horace Walpole, ix. 276 

Bezonian, early use of the word, vii. 25 

Bible : 

Acts ii. 9-11, vi. 149, 230, 396 

American editions, early, viii. 445 

" Appointed to be read in churches," iii. 248 ; 

iv. 114 

Barker's, folio, 1616, xii. 307 
Basilisk, i. 33 

Beza's Latin Testament, viii. 307, 376 
Bishops' Bible, 4to., 1570, v. 89, 173 
Black-letter, with MS. notes, xii. 87 
Chained, i. 49, 152, 218, 313 ; ii. 435 
Corinthians I. ii. 9 misquoted, i. 349, 434 
Coverdale's Bible, 16mo. edition, vii. 484 
Daniel iii. 4, passage in, xi. 509 ; xii. 51 
Devil's Bible, vi. 248, 373 
Discoveries in, viii. 249, 392 ; ix. 37 
Eclipses said to be mentioned, xii. 45, 255, 297 
" Eddy-wind of doctrine," in ph. iv. 14, ii. 348, 

418 

Edition 1672, viii. 9, 52 
English versions, xii. 8, 175 
Genesis v. passim, "And they died," viii. 444; 

ix. 215 

Geneva Bible, x. 349, 474 
Gospels, hours of the day in, x. 108 
Grammar, questions of, iii. 68, 196, 292, 417 
Gutenberg Bible, x. 327 
Harmonies, i. 427 
Hebrew emblems, xii. 383 
Hornet of Joshua xxiv. 12, vi. 105, 277 
" Idol shepherd," vii. 306, 509 ; viii. 38 
Jeremiah xxxiii. 16, " she," i. 131 
Kings I. x. 3, different versions, viii. 288, 396 
Lily of Scripture, iii. 25, 134, 234, 393, 522 ; 

iv. 152, 277 

Marginal notes, iv. 110, 255, 514 ; v. 55 
Matthew's Bible, 1537, v. 481 ; vi. 35, 134 
Mazarine Bible, iv. 28, 115, 234 



Bible : 

New Testament, Tyndale's, 1553, i. 467 ; old 

French, ii. 106 ; Bishops', without verses, iii. 

266 ; division of verses, v. 88, 177, 298, 514 ;. 

Anglo-Saxon translations, ix. 404, 475 ; index 

to, x. 348 ; 1598 edition, xii. 327 ; Spanish- 
version, 408 

Oxford edition, misprint in, viii. 288 
Parker's Bible, iv. 486, 535 ; v. 50 
Psalm Ixviii. 4, xii. 207, 332, 418, 477 
Psalms, Prayer-Book version, iv. 202, 354, 512 i 

v. 69, 136, 190 
Revised Version, alleged misprint in, xi. 489;. 

xii. 34 
St. Luke xxiv. 39, " Ye see me have," v. 69, 232, 

413 ; xiii. 31-35, " Fox," vi. 148, 396; vii. 52 ; 

ii. 37, age of Anna, daughter of Phanuel, ix. 

304 
St. Matthew, extra verses in, ii. 7, 109, 157, 272 ; 

vi. 6, " Enter into thy closet," iv. 268 ; xvi. 17, 

Bar- Jonah, x. 124 
Samuel in the Temple, xii. 142, 234 
Taylor (Isaac), jun., illustrations by, vi. 309 
" Trespasses," in the Lord's Prayer, i. 509 ; ii, 

292 

Vocabulary of English, viii. 87, 152 
What a day may bring forth," xii. 385, 434 
Wisdom of Solomon, iv. 268, 332 
Women's ages recorded in, ii. 349 
Wordsworth's editions, ii. 8 
Bible family records, x. 8, 75, ] 98 
Bible statistics, xi. 207, 364, 452 
Bible-backed, its meaning, xii. 266, 373 
Bibliographical encyclopaedia wanted, v. 67, 115 
Bibliographical terms, iv. 188, 297 

Bibliography : 

* Abe"ceMaire des Petits Gourmands,' xi. 6 

Abercromby (Patrick), xii. 229, 313 

' Achilles Tatius,' translated by W. Burton, xii. T 

Ainsworth (William Harrison), ix. 468 ; x. 36 

Almanacs, English, i. 33, 198 

' Alumni Westmonasterienses,' vi. 347, 475 ; vii. 76 

American, i. 267, 411, 473 

Andrews (William Eusebius), ix. 268, 396, 518 

Anglo-Israel mania, iii. 27, 70 

' Annals of Scottish Printing,' iii. 349 

Anne of Swansea, viii. 289, 415 

Annuals, vii. 304, 435 ; xii. 77 

Anton's ' Philosophers Satyrs,' iii. 69 

Archery, v. 363 ; vii. 185 

Arithmetic, iv. 341, 513 

Armitage (Rev. Robert), viii. 235 

' Ars Moriendi,' block-book, vii. 2 

Ascham (Antony), vi. 284 

Ashburton (Charles Alfred), xii. 29, 98 

Astrology, xi. 123, 183, 244, 344, 382, 442, 504 ; 

xii. 42 

Audubon (J. J.), his American Birds,' x. 386 
' Authentic Memoirs of the Little Man and the 

Little Maid, 'iv. 69, 316 
Baird's ' Memoirs of the Duffs,' viii. 327 
Ballads, xii. 447 
Barham (R. H.), ' Ingoldsby Legends,' vi, 508 ; 

vii. 109 



14 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Bibliography : = 

' Barnaby's Journal,' v. 241 

Barrington (Sir Jonah), iv. 147 

Beaumarchais (P. A. C. de), v. 169, 337 

Beauty theories, xii. 223 

Beckford (William), i. 69, 154, 217; vii. 312, 
413 

Bede (Cuthbert), x. 33, 178 

Bellendenus (G.), viii. 367 

Bells, vi. 12, 181, 294, 352 

Bennett (C. H.), works illustrated by, xi. 27, 142, 
198 

Be'ranger (Pierre Jean de), x. 343 

Berthoud (Fritz), ix. 201, 315 

Biblical, vii. 484 ; viii. 445 ; x. 349, 474 ; xii. 
8, 175, 307, 408 

Blackwali (John), vi. 291 

Blake (William), viii. 147, 216 

Boccaccio (Giovanni), i. 3, 130, 262, 333 ; ii. 150, 
470, 514 ; iii. 55 

' Book of Common Order,' xi. 228 

Books, dedicated to Princess Victoria, i. 72 ; 
introduction of printed dedications, ii. 8, 18 ; 
mottoes in, 45, 153 ; their incorrect classifica- 
tion, ii. 166, 275, 317, 473 ; iii. 175, 373 ; 
cleaning old, ii. 187, 274 ; chained, ii. 435 ; 
x. 65 ; xi. 367, 436 ; xii. 49 ; lost by fires, 
iii. 225; engraved English, 267, 459; old 
signatures on leaves, 385, 481 ; autographs in, 
407 ; fragments of early Scotch, 408 ; washed, 
517 ; fictitious imprints in, iv. 88, 434 ; pub- 
lished on London Bridge, x. 164; odd volumes 
wanted, v. 166, 312 ; dedicated to the Trinity, 
368, 478 ; Mb. jottings in, 445 ; specimens of 
early printing, 485 ; big ones big bores, vi. 
206, 391 ; vii. 30 ; privately printed, vi. 246 ; 
prices of standard, circa 1820-30, vi. 309, 456 ; 
dedicated to Henry Cromwell, vii. 85, 212 ; 
bound in human skin, 246 ; printed in pale 
ink, 424 ; costly, 484 ; prices of Jacobean 
quartos, vii. 504 ; viii. 58 ; published in the 
provinces, viii. 205,269, 329 ; ix. 16, 193, 311, 
392 ; in wills and inventories, ix. 125, 271 ; 
written in prison, ix. 147, 256, 412 ; x. 96, 
454 ; xi. 176, 457, 513 ; their prices in eigh- 
teenth century, ix. 301 ; 'Index Librorum 
Prohlbitorum,' x. 87, 153 ; largest book in the 
world, 386, 493 ; their sizes, x. 407, 514; xi. 
S3 ; curious press error, 1638, x. 425 ; inverted 
letters in title dates, 444 ; publication of 
family histories, xi. 63, 151 ; phrases about, 
xi. 468 ; xii. 37 ; what is an edition ? xii. 225, 
294 

Books of Days, viii. 428 

Borrow (George), vi. 428 ; vii. 12 

Boswell (James), vii. 327, 513 

Boyle (Mary Louisa), x. 15, 237 

Bradley (Edward). See Cuthbert Bede. 

Brame (Charlotte Monica), vii. 396 ; viii. 34 ; 
xi. 88, 234 

Braun (Charlotte Mary). See Brame. 

Breton (Nicholas), i. 127 ; x. 321 

Breval (John Durant), i. 127, 210 

Bright (Timothy), vii. 488; viii. 113 

Brome (H.), vii. 126 



Bibliography : 

Brown (John), iv. 189, 333 

Browning (Robert), ix. 345 

Bulkeley (Peter), xii. 309 

Bullein (William), v. 388 

Bullokar (William), vii. 67 

Bunyan (John), i. 227, 272, 336, 376, 388 ; v. 27, 

131; x. 345 

Burns (Robert), vi. 146, 275 ; xii. 515 
Burton (Robert), vi. 443, 517 ; vii. 53, 178 ; viii. 

367, 473, 518 ; ix. 2, 56, 97, 253 
Bury (Lady Charlotte), xi. 46 
Butler (John), B.D., xii. 144, 313 
Butler (Samuel), iii. 446 ; iv. 77, 244, 418 ; xi. 

267, 354 
Byron (Lord), i. 42, 95, 265, 425 ; ii. 3, 86, 143, 

183, 196, 206, 253, 284, 298, 389, 457 ; v. 468 ; 

vi. 369, 493 ; vii. 108, 255, 377 ; x. 8, 135, 

158; xi. 27, 77, 118, 177, 213, 394, 474; xii. 

347, 389 

Calamy (Edmund), xii. 72, 171, 257 
Cant dictionaries, v. 148 ; vi. 158 ; viii. 341 
Carew (Thomas), xii. 86, 390 
Carey (George Saville), ix. 349, 431 
Cartwright (William), vi. 187 
Casanova (Jean Jacques), v. 461. 509 
Catnach Press, v. 208 
Caxton (William), i. 344 ; ii. 264, 311 ; iii. 86, 

447 ; iv. 25, 137 ; ix. 505 
'Certain Godly Postylles,' ii. 448 
Chamberlayne (Edward), i. 123, 202, 462 
Charles I., iv. 129 
Chess periodicals, xii. 142 
Children's books, illustrated, v. 221, 318 
Christmas, ii. 502 ; iii. 152 ; iv. 502 ; vi. 483 ; 

x. 502 ; xii. 483 
Chronicles of England, xii. 47 
Chrysoloras, xii. 167, 259 
Churchill (Charles), his ' Rosciad,' xii. 148 
Cibber (Colley), iii. 21, 96, 174, 375 ; v. 239 
Civil War tracts, x. 146 
Clare (John), x. 187, 278, 378 
Clark (Edward), vi. 269 
Clarke (Hewson), xi. 445 ; xii. 33 
Clarke (Stephen Reynolds), i. 487 ; ii. 55 
Clerke (John), i. 248 
Cocker (Edward), vii. 129, 255 
Coffee, &c., ii. 309, 415 
Coleridge (S. T.), his 'Remorse,' vi. 385 
Collins (William), xii. 328, 414, 496 
Colvil (Samuel), vii. 128, 217 ; xii. 184 
Common Prayer Book of Church of England, ix. 

288, 417, 457, 498 ; xi. 164 
' Compleat Musick Master,' xi. 347 
Concannen (Matthew), vii. 181 
' Convito Morale,' xii. 369 
Cooke (C.), his " Topographical Library," iv. 294, 

418, 513 ; v. 217 ; his " Pocket Editions," xii. 

107, 213 

Cotton (Charles), his 'Gamester,' vii. 461 
Cotton (Sir Robert), xi. 387 ; xii. 76 
Cowper (William), xii. 206, 278, 416, 496 
Crakanthorpe (Richard), ix. 149, 235 
* Cries of the Quakers,' xii. 67 
Croker (John Wilson), iii. 88, 139 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



15 



Bibliography : 

Cruikshank (George), ix. 405 ; x. 13 ; xi. 249 

Curlliana, v. 341 ; vi. 4 

Cursham (Mary Ann), iv. 268, 371 

Dartmoor, i. 107, 215 

Defoe (Daniel), vii. 306 ; ix. 90, 178, 218 

Denham (Sir John), iii. 46, 137 

De Prade, his * (Euvres Poetiques,' xii. 67 

* De Tribus Impostoribus,' viii. 347, 449 
Dialling, viii. 142, 243 ; ix. 216, 298 ; x. 137, 

454 

Dibdin (Charles), i. 348, 394 
Dickens (Charles), i. 36, 312, 378, 473; ii. 35, 

117, 134, 211, 297, 456, 508 ; iii. 75, 175, 257 ; 

vii. 3, 153 ; xi. 401 ; xii. 45, 217, 462 
Digby (Kenelm Henry), vi. 507; vii. 51, 94, 

193, 278 

* Divers Useful Instructions for Young Souldiers,' 

vi. 68 

Domett (Alfred), xii. 28, 133, 394 
Donne (John), xii. 365, 495 
D'Oyly (Sir Charles), x. 172, 235 
Drummond (William) of Hawthorn den, xii. 184 
Drury (Robert), his 'Journal,' ix. 121, 177, 315 
Ducarel (P. J.), i. 489 
Duelling, ix. 240 
Easter, i. 325 ; ii. 17 ; ii). 286 ; v. 246 

* Eastward Ho,' first edition, vi. 266 
'Economy of Providence,' xii. 189, 456 
Eden (Sir F. Morton), ix. 462; x. 137, 231 

* Eikon Basilike,' xii. 143, 235 
Elizabethan literature, v. 248, 433 
Elliott (Ebenezer), vii. 107, 231 

Elton (Edward), B.D., xi. 298, 416, 512 ; xii. 58 

* England's Parnassus,' ix. 486; x. 118, 198, 

318 

'Etonian, The,' vii. 347, 514 
Evans (Rev. T. S.), viii. 168, 270 

* Expeditionis Hispanorum in Angliam vera 

Descriptio,' iii. 496 

* Female Spectator,' xi. 200 
Tennell (James H.), v. 257, 404 
Fielding (Henry), ii. 186 

3Tord (John), his ' Fame's Memorial!, 1 iv. 3 
4 France Maritime,' ix. 287, 431 ; x. 414 
Fry (John), of Bristol, ix. 287 

* Fugitive Pieces in Verse and Prose,' viii. 188 
Galloway (Sir Archibald), vii. 228, 351 
Gaining, vii. 461, 481 ; viii. 3, 42, 83, 144, 201, 

262, 343, 404, 482 ; ix. 24, 142 ; xi. 337, 375 
Garden, iii. 149, 213, 254, 339 
Garrick (David), ix. 109 
Gassendi (Pierre), ii. 369, 455 
Gay (John), his ' Fables,' viii. 349, 454 ; ix. 89 
Gay ton (fcdmund), i. 245, 317 
Gemmer (C. M.), " Gerda Fay," x. 272, 414 
Genealogical, viii. 107, 296 
Gent (Thomas), ii. 149 ; vi. 402 
'Gentleman's Magazine,' ix. 159 
Geographical book, xii. 407, 515 

* Gesta Grayorum,' xi. 367, 418 
Gilliland (Thomas), vii. 168 
Glapthorne (Henry), vii. 127 

Gleig (Rev. George Robert), i. 115, 156 
1 God and the King,' iv. 448 ; v. 109 



Bibliography : 

' Golden Legend,' iii. 469 

Goldsmith (Oliver), ii. 4 

Goodwyn (Christopher), viii. 486 ; ix. 154 

Gordon (Patrick), vi. 307, 395 

Grammars, English, vi. 121, 243, 302, 453; vii. 54 

' Grand Magazine of Magazines,' xii. 227, 316, 450 

Grant (James), ' Sketches of London,' vi. 27 

Grant (James Gregor), i. 489 ; ii. 36 

Grant's ' English Church and Sects,' viii. 47. 158 

Gray (Thomas), ii. 228, 276 ; xii. 265 

Gray (William), his ' Chorographia,' v. 88, 173 

Green (James), vi. 107 

Grigor (James), vii. 107, 257 

Grotius (Hugo), xii. 65 

Guitar music, xii. 27, 195 

Gurnall (William), iv. 208, 335 

Harland (Marion), vi. 248, 376 

Hawker (Rev. R. S.), x. 264 

Heathcote's periodicals, ix. 30, 152 

Heckford (William), x. 466 

Henry son (Robert), viii. 234 

Herbert (William), xii. 24 

Hewlett (Rev. J. T. J.), viii. 235 

Holbein (Hans), ii. 406 ; iv. 13 

Houghton (Lord), viii. 69 

Howitt (Mary), x. 426 

Hoyle (Edmund), vii. 481 ; viii. 3, 42, 83, 144, 

201, 262, 343, 404, 482 
Huddesford (Rev. George), x. 408, 514 
Hugo (Victor), ix. 347 
Hunnis (William), xi. 147, 316 
Hutton (Catherine), viii. 167 
Hylton's ' Scala Perfectionis,' xii. 145 
'IllustrePaysan,'x. 507 
* Image of both Churches,' xi. 509 ; xii. 95 
Imprimerie Nationale of France, xi. 45 
' Improvement of Human Keason,' xii. 88 
Irwin (Gyles), ix. 29 
Jackson (John), dramatist, x. 228, 272 
Jerome (Steven), i. 168 
Joachim the Prophet, vii. 268, 357 
Jones (Hannah Maria), xi. 249, 476 
Jonson (Ben), ix. 187 

Jordan's ' Royal Arbor of Loyal Poesie,' iv. 448 
Kempis (Thomas a), i. 88, 195 
Lakes, English, i. 427 
Lamb (Charles), ii. 387, 475, 518 ; x. 268 
Lawrence (James), viii. 489 
Leopard (Paul), xi. 405 ; xii. 57 
Le Texier (M.), xi. 214, 309 
Lever (Charles), vi. Ill, 234 
Lewis (Sir George Cornewall), xi. 448 ; xii. 518 
' Liber Eliensis,' iii. 248, 338 
Lilburne (John), v. 122, 162, 242, 342, 423, 502; 

x. 125 

Lindsay (Sir David), viii. 31, 169 
Lloyd (Robert), iv. 9, 114 
Leveling (Benjamin), vii. 49, 198 
Lowndes (W. T.), ' Bibliographer's Manual,' xi. 

388 

Lucas (Richard), v. 161, 372 
Luis I., King of Portugal, viii. 446 
Lyttelton (George, Lord), xi. 248, 355 
Lytton (Edward Bulwer, first Lord), x. 189 



16 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Bibliography : 

Magazines, school and college, iv. 5, 110 ; v. 476 ; 

vi. 93, 214 ; xii. 75 ; Christian, vi. 228, 310 
Manley (Mrs.), her ' New Atlantis,' xii. 328, 414 
Manual (Don Juan), xi. 40 
Manx, iv. 169, 270 
' Mariner's Mirrour,' vii. 343 
Markham (Gervase), iii. 347, 463 
Marriott (Rev. John), ix. 112 
Marryat (Capt. Frederic), iii. 248 
Mary, Queen of Scots, i. 289, 374 
Massinger (Philip), xi. 448 ; xii. 18 
Masters (Mrs.), x. 107, 153 
Mavor (Rev. William), i. 193 
< Mayor of Wigan,' x. 107, 172, 254 
Meeke (Mrs.), xii. 323, 405, 458 
'Merchants' Avizo,' 1616, vi. 503 
' Mercurius Rusticus,' ix. 288, 398 
Meston (William), x. 21 

* Microcosm' and ' Miniature,' xii. 305, 336 
Miege (Guy), i. 123, 202, 289, 462 ; ii. 121 
Mills (John), vii. 456 

Milton (John), vii. 147, 270 
Minerva Press, iii. 48, 155, 393 

* Miniature ' and ' Microcosm,' xii. 305, 336 
'Mirrour of Mindes,' 1631, iv. 261 
Monro (General Robert), xi. 507 

Moore (Rev. Thomas), xii. 249, 289, 413, 495 
Mulready (William), books illustrated by, xi. 202, 

349 ; xii. 133 
Musset (Alfred de), x. 343 
Nash (Thomas), viii. 348, 497 
Naylor (*.), viii. 490 
Neale (Rev. Erskine), i. 31, 115, 156 
' New England Primer,' A.D. 1690, ix. 64 
Newbery (John) and his successors, i. 503 
Newman (Cardinal), xi. 487 
Newton (Sir Isaac), ii. 188 
Nicquetus (Honoratus), xii. 208 
Nisbet (Alexander), ix. 348, 510 ; x. 76, 190 
' North Briton,' viii. 101 ; ix. 104 
North family, vii. 268, 375 
Northern writers, x. 506 ; xi. 153 
' Notitia Dignitatum,' v. 187, 273 
' Novvelles Recreations et Joyeux Devi?, ' vi. 384 
Nursery rhymes, ii. 229, 278, 319, 398 
O'Conor (William Anderson), vii. 68, 174 
' Olliers' Literary Miscellany,' i. 169 
Organ, ix. 283, 342, 403, 504 ; x. 104, 222, 382, 

443 ; xii. 83 
' Othello, a Tragedy. Altered by Dryden,' 

viii. 167 

Otway (Thomas), vii. 307 
Owen (Charles), vii. 398, 514 
Oxford, vi. 130, 209 
'Parodise Morales,' ix. 428 
Parsons (Eliza), i. 68, 113 
Peart (Dr. Edward), iv. 247, 336 
Pennyman (Lady), xi. 443 ; xii. 76, 218 
Pepys (Samuel), vii. 81, 196, 274, 315, 398 
Percy ( Bishop), xi. 505 
Phaer (Thomas), ii. 309 
Plague, ii. 108, 197, 218 
" Poor Robin," ii. 327, 396 
Pope (Alexander), i. 13, 34 ; iv. 307 



Bibliography : 

Porden (Eleanor Anne), vii. 68, 191 

Portsmouth, i. Ill 

'Practice of Quietness,' vii. 388, 455; viii. 274 

' Preces Paulinae,' i. 29 

Primer, Elizabethan, iv. 187 

'Prosper! Aquitanici Carolina,' 1431, ii. 188 

'Punch ' publications, vii. 182, 289, 375 ; viii. 12 

Rabelais (Francis), xii. 68, 153 

Raleigh (Sir Walter), i. 88, 138, 252 

Recorde (Robert), ii. 228 

4 Reliques of Rome,' xi. 369 

Relph (Josiah), vii. 444 ; viii. 52 

' Repository, The,' viii. 185, 297 

'Returne from Argier,' 1627, ni. 204 

Richardson (Jonathan), jun., ix. 186 

Rogers (Major Robert), ix. 135 

Roman Catholic magazines, i. 170, 233 

Ross (A.), 'History of all Religions,' xi. 469 

' Roxobel,' xii. 369, 431 

Ruskin (John), viii. 168, 319, 434 

Sacheverell (Dr. Henry), ii. 45, 135 

Savage (James), v. 286 

Scotch academic periodicals, iv. 69 ; v. 31 

Scott (Sir Walter), i. 29 ; v. 407 

Scotticisms, ii. 363 

Seally (J.), xi. 287, 395 

Sedley (Sir Charles), x. 286, 505 

Selden (John), v. 406 

Shakspearian, vii. 68, 130, 145, 231, 232, 275, 

418 ; ix. 264, 382, 445 ; x. 82, 112 ; xi. 183 ; 

xii. 208 

Sharpe (Rev. Lancelot), v. 477 
Shaw (Dr. William), ix. 307, 391 
Shenstone (William), xii. 328, 414 
Shipman (Thomas), viii. 309, 395 
' Sir Gyles Goose-eappe,' iv. 45 ; vii. 346 
Slang dictionaries, foreign, v. 108, 213 
Smith (John), Gent., i. 242, 397 
Smith (Rev. John), ii. 48, 134, 295, 372 
Solly (Edward), ix. 125 
Soowthern (John), vi. 306 
Sorocold (Thomas), M.A., ii. 82 
Southey (Robert), xii. 324 
Spanish Armada, vi. 189 
' Spectator, The,' viii. 248, 376 
' Speculum Mercativum,' xi. 329 
Staffordshire, xi. 308, 417 
Stanhope (George), ii. 269, 451 
Steers (H.), ix. 309 
Sterne (Laurence), i. 472 
Stirling-Maxwell (Sir William), x. 346 
Sturt (John), vi. 486 
Sugar, ii. 309, 415 
Suicide, ix. 389, 489 ; x. 79 
Sunday, English, ix. 229, 296 
Swift (Dean Jonathan), i. 118; vi. 128, 252; 

vii. 17, 207, 272 ; viii. 47, 98 
' Tales of the Spanish Main,' vii. 27 
Tasso (Torquato), vi. 101, 141, 362 
Tatham (Emma), x. 8, 75 
Taylor (John), publisher, xii. 409 
Taylor (Samuel), ii. 308, 377 
Taylor (Thomas), the Platonist, x, 345 ; xi. 53 
Tea, ii. 309, 415 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



17 



Bibliography : 

'Teaching of the Twelve Apostles,' ix. 10, 191 

Tennyson (Lord), xii. 107, 332 

Thackeray (W. M.), v. 1 

Thorlaksen (John), v. 47, 134 

'Tim Bobbin,' plates by G. Cruikshank, iv. 505 

Tobacco, ii. 309, 415 ; iii. 89, 155, 252 

Todd (Thomas), xi. 168, 312 

Tornkis (Thomas), ix. 382 ; x. 112 

Towne (Leonard), iv. 308, 47'6 

Tractarian, viii. 61, 88, 298, 434 

'Traits' Curieux sur 1'Enlevetuent du Prince de 
Furstenberg,' vi. 403 

'Trait^ des Trois Impost.eurs,' viii. 347, 449 

Tyndale (William), i. 467 

TJlloa (Don G. J. and Don A. de), v. 488 

Valpy (A. J.), his ' Cicero,' xii. 327, 434 

Venetian press, early, xi. 407, 471 ; xii. 110 

' Verdant Green,' viii. 247, 375 

'View of the Creation,' vii. 509 

Vitruvius, ii. 108 

Volapuk, viii. 192, 238 

' Voyage of the Bonette,' vi. 509 

Wallace (James),' Shakspearian Sketches,' vi. 147 

Waller (Edmund), xi. 266, 338 

Warburton (Bishop), ix. 408 

Weston (Edward), viii. 28, 294 

Weston (Stephen), ix. 26 

White (Tristram), iv. 428 

' Wiccamical Chaplet,' x. 408, 514 

' Windsor Drollery,' iv. 448 

'Wonders of the World,' xii. 2G7, 337, 438 

Worthington (Matthew), xii. 29 

Yearsley (Anne), viii. 188, 249 

' Young Man's Best Companion,' iii. 222, 338, 417 
* Bibliomaniac's Prayer,' xii. 26 
Bibliopegus = book-binder, ii. 300 
Biblorhaptes = mechanical binders, xi. 288, 333 
Bickerstaff family, x. 426 
Bickerstaff (Isaac), pseudonym, xii. 408, 496 
Bickerton family, x. 88, 294, 411, 474 
Bi-oliff hill, viii. 204 
Bicycle, and cognate words, i. 290, 415 
Bidding custom, vi. 406, 477 
Bidie, Beedie, or Beadie surname, ii. 228 
Biffin (Sarah), miniature painter, vi. 145, 229 
Biggin. See Coffee biggin. 
Bike = bicycle, xi. 346 
Bilberry wys, its meaning, vi. 227, 313 
Bilboes, their manufacture, i. 367 
Bilder, its etymology, iii. 365 
Bill of fare, Guildhall, i. 237 
Billament, its etymology, i. 16 
Billiant, its meaning, iv. 342, 458 
Billiards, cannon at, i. 167, 238. 293 ; introduction of 

the game, 238, 293, 324, 358,' 376 
Billingsgate, its stinks, x. 229, 415, 514 ; xi. 135 
Billingsgate Ward, its aldermen, vi. 268 
Billingsley family, xii. 408 
Bilson-Legge (Henry), Chancellor of the Exchequer, 

xi. 329 

Bi-monthly, its meaning, xii. 86, 232 
Binder, name of, ii. 408 ; iii. 59 
Binding, of pamphlets, ii. 446 ; of magazine?, iii. 86, 
155, 257, 336 ; vii. 352 



Bindon surname, xi. 148, 27(5, 432, 491 
Bingham (Rev. Joseph), his wife, xii. 40G 
Bingley (Rev. William), his baptism, xi. 65 

Biniou, its meaning, v. 413 ; vi. 106 

Biographical dictionaries, v. 15 

'Biographical Dictionary of the Stage,' iv. 324 416 
479 ; v. 33, 132 

Biographical queries, viii. 269 ; x. 26 

' Biography of the Signers of American Indepen- 
dence,' i. 267 

Biology, origin of the word, i. 407; ii. 78 

Birch and birk, i. 427, 497; ii. 58 ; iv. 528 ; v. 73 

Birch (William), two of the name, xii. 427 

Birch (William John), bis death, xi. 320 

Birchin Lane, " suit in," x. 328 

Bird, use of the word, i. 427, 494 ; ii. 55, 138 ; its 
etymology, xi. 63, 115, 177 

Bird lore, i. 66 ; x. 106, 176, 315 

Bird notes, rhymes on, vi. 128 

Birds, their dialect names, iii. 118, 151; musical taste 
in, vi. 447; vii. 37; flocking together, x. 469, 518 ; 
shot flying, xii. 267, 310, 376 

'Birds of Manchester,' vi. 247, 291 

Birk. See Birch. 

Birkenhead, accounts of its wreck, vi. 108, 194 ; 
xii. 280, 334 

Birkenhead local rhyme, ix. 386 

Birlegia : Byrlaw: Burlaw, i. 154; ii. 493 

Birmingham and Sir Robert Peel, iv. 468 

Birmingham magazine, 'Monthly Intelligencer,' vii. 33 

Biron (Sir Ornestus), Bart., his family, x. 187, 252 

Birsall, its meaning, ii. 136 

Birth hour recorded, v. 108, 194, 312 ; vi. 237 

Births, first registered in parishes, ii. 147, 256; register 
wanted, 188, 413; particulars of, v. 29, 175; royal, 
xi. 506 ; xii. 39 

Bishop (Sir H. K.), his family, xi. 227 
Bishop and Caterpillar,' humorous poem, xi. 67, 117 

Bishoprics, English, ante Henry VIII., xii. 48, 118 

Bishops, father and son, i. 16 ; impalement of their 
arms, 17, 56, 99 ; British, of the fourth century, 
246, 291, 330 ; anagrams on the seven, 305 ; in 
partibus infidelium, iii. 494; iv. 98, 176; in dis- 
tress, iv. 387, 493 ; suffragan, viii. 62 ; their title*, 
viii. 467; ix. 78, 188 ; their signatures, ix. 127, 18S> 

Bismarck (Prince), and Moltke, iii. 306 ; English, 
quotation by, iv. 367, 452 ; on the Germans, v. 306 r 
456 ; on professors, 367; and the French sea cap- 
tain, xi. 168 

Bison, American, before 1783, i. 467; ii. 73, 159 

Bitten to death by women, ix. 428, 513 

Bizzoni (Achille), author, v. 48 

' Black and white," art phrase, i. 508 

Black cattle, i. 508 

Black Death, 1348-9, iii. 189 

Black Eyes,' a sonnet, x. 188, 333, 471 ; xi. 53, 251 ; 
xii. 33 

Slack is white, an argument from etymology, vii. 465 

Black Mary's Hole, Clerkenwell, i. 62, 257 

Blackberries called brummelkites, iv. 408, 475 

Blackburn (Cornet), the Almondbury hero, i. 19, 104 : 

iv. 72, 395 

Blackburn (T.), hymn- writer, xii. 208 
Blacker (Rev. Beaver H.). his death, x. 439 
Black-foot, Scotch word, i. 208 



18 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Blackfriars, its Paris Garden and Christ Church, iii. 

241, 343, 442 ; iv. 61, 74, 178 
Blackguard, origin of the word, i. 207, 260 
Blackleg, slang word, i. 208, 293, 434, 493 ; v. 465 
Blacklegg family, ix. 8 

Blackstone (Sir William), Lord Avonmore on, i. 267 
Blackwall (John), zoologist, vi. 291 
" Blackwall Hall man," its meaning, viii. 48, 131 
* Blackwood's Magazine,' story and poem in, iv. 149, 

274 

Blade=leaf, ii. 9 

Blades (William), his death, ix. 360 
Blair (Charles), his family, vi. 329, 353 
Blair (Dr. John), his biography, v. 15 
Blair of Castlehill, committed for high treason, viii. 169 
Blake (Admiral), his remains, iv. 468, 531 
Blake (William), his 'Songs of Innocence,' viii. 147, 

216 ; his ' Holy Thursday,' xi. 386, 475, 514 ; xii. 

58 

Blanchaille and whitebait, viii. 364, 494 ; ix. 132 
Blanchard (Edward Laman), his death, viii. 200; and 

the " Edinburgh Castle >? Tavern, xii. 402 
Blanchard (Thomas), actor, xii. 484 
Blanchard (William), actor, xii. 484 
Blanc-sign 4, its meaning, v. 100, 172 
Blandy (Mary), parricide, " hanged by this time," 

v. 128 

Blanket, its etymology, vii. 106, 238, 351 ; ix. 237 
Blanket marks, xii. 487 
Blanketeer, its meaning, ii. 8, 69 
Blaying bleating, xi. 224, 454 
Blayney family, vi. 408 
Blazer = flannel coat, iii. 408, 436 ; iv. 72 
Blazon, bad, viii. 48 
Blazon and emblazon, v. 308, 413 
Bleisho for Bletsho, vi. 446 
Blemo, its meaning, ii. 129, 215, 277 
Blemwell, the painter, ix. 144, 295 
Blessington (Lady), and Louis Napoleon, v. 264 ; her 

portraits, vii. 47, 130, 251 
Bletsoe, co. Bedford, vi. 78 
Blewitt (Sir Samuel), Knt., of Edmonton, i. 228 
Bligh (Admiral William), his death, vii. 128, 216 
Blight or blite, its original spelling, ii. 67 
Blind-house = parish lock-up, iv. 26, 171 
Blindling, use of the word, iii. 514 
Bliss (Prof.), Astronomer Royal, i. 105 
Blizzard =snow.squall, v. 106, 217, 318 
Blizzard, similar surnames, xii. 125, 251, 336 
Block, headsman's, iv. 445 

Blois family of Belstead, Suffolk, viii. 7, 55, 889 
Blood, showers of, ix. 344, 395, 455 ; xii. 2SS, 395 
Blood drawn in the streets, ii. 189, 471 
Bloom : "From bloom till bloom," i. 135 
Bloomsbury, architecture of St. George's, iv. 325 410, 

471 ; in 1660, 387 
Bloss (Roger), his biography, x. 308 
Blowing Stoue at Kingston Lisle, i. 428 
Blucher (Lebrecht von), his words about London, 

xi. 506 ; xii. 410 

Blue as an ecclesiastical colour, iv. 148, 254 
Blue Book returns, v. 110 
Blue Books, parliamentary, v. 287, 310, 378 
Blue devils. See Devils. 
Blue John, examples before 1840, ii. 167, 273 



Blue Mountain Valley, ship named, iv. 3d8, 513 

Blue of beer, its meaning, x. 507 ; xi. 74 

Blue Peter, why so called, iii. 477 ; iv. 116, 237, 355 

Blue Stones, i. 150, 217, 294, 378 

Bluestockingism, iii. 286, 417 ; iv. 15, 176 ; vii. 24, 

206, 274 

Bluff, its slang meaning, v. 206, 313 
Blunders, odd, ii. 65, 211, 271 ; vi. 205 ; ix. 203 
Bluntisham, pronounced Blunsham, place-name, 

viii. 125, 232 

Rlyden (Edward W.), LL.D., his nationality, iv. 429 
Board of Health in 1832, ii. 445 
Boast, its technical meanings, ii. 386, 452 ; iii. 151, 

236 

Boat, ancient, found at Brigg, ii. 7, 94 
Boat-race, University, i. 265 
Bob=shilling. See Bobstick. 
' Bob the Cabin-Boy,' a poem, v. 509 
Bobbery, its derivation, ii. 207 ; v. 205, 271, 338, 415, 

513 

Bobby = policeman, ii. 207 
Bobstick, its meaning, iv. 508 ; v. 57 ; viii. 356, 412, 

433 ; ix. 98 
Boccaccio (Giovanni), the ' Decameron ' in English, 

i. 3, 130, 262, 333 ; ii. 150, 470, 514 ; first edition, 

ii. 508 ; iii. 55 

Rodens (Charles) and < The Modish Couple,' vi. 223 
Bodington and Boddington families, x. 449 
Bodkins, silver, found at Yaxley and elsewhere, 

viii. 141 ; ix. 153, 253 

Rodleian Library, Hungarian books in, ii. 447 
Bodmer (Karl), artist, iii. 228, 258 
Roece (Hector) and arms of Aberdeen, ii. 188 
Bogie: Bogy, before 1840, ii. 249, 335, 392, 477; 

iii. Ill, 178 

Rohn's "Extra Series," ii. 448, 514; iii. 53, 154 
Bolas and lasso described, xii. 264 
Role, its etymology, viii. 245, 317 
Role, not bowl, i. 246, 392 
Boles family, x. 228, 372 
Boleyn family, v. 408 ; xii. 444 
Roleyn (Queen Anne), her personal appearance, ix. 43, 

97, 157, 274, 357 ; her grave, 166, 234 ; her 

apparel, 185 

Boleyns, a visit to their country, \\ 202 
Bolingbroke Castle before siege in 1643, xii. 87 
Bolingbroke earldom, vii. 75 
Bolling:=pollard, ii. 289, 434 
Rolognian enigma, iv. 7 
Bolton-le- Moors, its siege, iv. 8, 71, 174 ; inscription 

at, v. 304 

Bombell (Admiral de), his career, ix. 108 
Bonaparte, its spelling and pronunciation, i. 292, 320 ; 

iii. 87, 215, 232 354, 456 
Bonaparte family, i. 308, 518 
Bonaparte (Napoleon), his 'Midnight Review,' i. 110, 

178, 312 ; anonymous brochure on, 448 ; Saints- 

bury's collection of prints, ii. 108 ; ' Napoleon in 

the Other World,' 109 ; Napoleon Medals,' 428, 

476; and the Madeleine, 489; at Plymouth, iii. 

408, 460 ; medals struck in his reign, iv. 149 ; 

St. Helena and other relics, v, 149, 232, 275, 355, 

453 ; his habeas carpus, vi. 467; vii. 14 ; his tooth- 
brush, vii. 414; " Le Petit Caporal," viii. 464; 

ix. 114; styled Napoleon I., x. 468, 517; xi. 35, 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



19 



154 ; soldier with him at St. Helena, x. 508 ; xi. 
98 ; song relating to him, xi. 66 ; on Irishmen, xii. 
168, 211, 290 

Bond family, Huguenot, iii. 477; iv. 95 

Bond (Mr.), his chronology, xi. 127 

Bone, in carpentry and masonry, iii. 218 

Bongs, place-name, ii. 107, 213, 272 

Bonham family, viii. 168, 252, 351 

Boniface VI LI., Barons' letter to, x. 207 

Bonner (Edmund), Bishop of London, his biography, 
ii. 347, 433 ; iii. 53 ; xii. 167, 253 

Bonnet, " spotty," xii. 445 

"Bonnie Cravat," a tavern sign, ii. 28, 98 

Bonnington Oak, vii. 486 

Bonny, its primary significance, xii. 20 

Bonnycastle family, iii. 226 

Bonython token, v. 192 

Booby, used attributively, vi. 306 

Book, its etymology, viii. 204 

Book and snuffbox combined, viii. 327, 412 

Bookbinder, earliest quotation for, v. 227 

Bookbinder, old, ix. 307 

Bookbinding, stamp on, vi. 148 

Bookbindings, their preservation, ii. 444; vi. 86, 236, 
398, 472 ; vii. 283, 354 ; viii. 348, 477 

Book cover, device on, xii. 487 

Book covers, their curiosities, v. 106, 265 

Book-hunter, his diary for 1887, v. 81 

Book illustrating, or Grangerizing, vii. 47, 173 

Booklet, rare, xi. 48 

Book muslin, vii. 69, 177, 253 

'Book of Common Order,' Scotch, xi. 228 

Book-plates, English, mentioned in 1720, i. 85 ; 
heraldic, i. 448 ; ii. 16, 56 ; Graeme, ii. 49, 98, 
154 ; with inscriptions, 364 ; "I lovE my books," 
c., 410, 455; date of French, iii. 248; owner 
wanted, iv. 109 ; spurious, 148, 212 ; engraved by 
Heylbrouch, v. 48, 174; Suffolk, *i. 508; of 
Friedrich Nicolai, xi. 109, 213, 333; signed " B. 
Picart del. 1718," xii. 27 

Book-titles wanted, iii. 227, 336, 389 ; vii. 347 ; ix. 7, 
58 ; xii. 29 

Booker family of America, iii. 309 

Books. See Bibliography. 

Books, notes in. See Fly-leaf inscriptions. 

Books of reference, mistakes in, ix. 304, 378, 455 ; 
x. 16 ; xi. 33 

Books recently published : 

ABU both in Latyn and English, viii. 40 
Abbey's (C. J.) English Church and its Bishops, 

iii. '29 9 
Abbott's (E.) Pericles ; or, the Golden Age of 

Athens, xi. 340 

Abercrornby's (R.) Weather, iv. 399 
Adae Mutimuth Continuatio Chronicarum, x. 119 
Adams's (W. D.) By-ways in Book-Land, vi. 399 ; 

Rambles in Book-Land, viii. 520 
Adams's (W. M.) Drama of Empire, xi. 279 
Airy's (O.) Text-Book of English History, xii. 

ItiO 

Aitken's (G. A.) Life of Richard Steele, viii. 319 
Alexaudrow's (F.) Russian Language, vi. 260 
Alger's (.J. G.) Englishmen in the French Re 

volution, viii. 240 



Books recently published : 

Allbut's (R.) London Rambles with Charles 

Dickens, iii. 20 

Alphita, edited by J. L. G. Mowat, iii. 527 
Alumni Oxonienses, 1715-1886, iv. 378 
American Notes and Queries, Vol. I., vi. 259, 

332, 392, 451 

Amphlett's (J.) Short History of Clent, xi. 440 
Anderson's (J.) Early Belfast Printed Books, 

xi. 19 

Anderson's (J. E.) History of Mortlake, vi. 299 
Anecdota Oxoniensia, Pt V., x. 380 
Anglo-Jewish Exhibition publications, vi. 79 
Annals of the Cakchiquels, translated by D. G. 

Brinton, u 419 
Annual Register, ii. 20 ; iv. 160 ; v. 520 ; vii. 

520 ; x. 40 

Anthony Memorial, with Notes by J. C. Stock- 
bridge, iii. 159 
Antient Drolleries, x. 179 
Antiquary, i. 60; ii. 140 ; v. 98; ix. 180 
Arcana Fairfaxiana Manuscripta, xi. 100, 181 
Archaeological Review, v. 420 ; vii. 160 
Archer's (T. A.) Crusade of Richard I., viii. 179 
Aristotle on the Athenian Constitution, translated 

by F. G. Kenyon, xii. 180 

Armitage's (W.) Sketches of Church and State, 
iv. 99 ; Church and State in First Eight Cen- 
turies, ix. 319 

Arnold's (F.) History of Streatham, iii. 320 
Artillery Company's Ancient Vellum Book, xi. 280 
Ashbee's (H. S.) Bibliography of Tunisia, ix. 159 
Ashby-Sterry's (J.) Cucumber Chronicles, iii. 528 
Ash ton's (J.) Dawn of the Nineteenth Century in 
England, i. 79 ; Romances of Chivalry, ii. 400 ; 
Legendary History of the Cross, 419 ; Century 
of Ballads, iv. 498 ; Curious Creatures in Zoo- 
logy, viii. 479 
Atkinson's (J, C.) Forty Years in a Moorland 

Parish, xii. 159 

Axon's (W. E. A.) Annals of Manchester, iii. 
199 ; Stray Chapters in Literature, vi. 139, 419 
Bacon (Francis), Lord Verulam, by B. G. Love- 
joy, vii. 239 ; Essays, edited by S. H. Reynolds, 
x. 400 
Baddeley's (J. J'.) St, Giles without Cripplegate, 

vi. 438 

Baddeley's (W. St C.) Travel Tide, vii. 500 
Bagwell's (R.) Ireland under the Tudors, i. 179 ; 

xii. 219 
Baigent and Millard's History of Basingstoke, 

xL360 

Bain's (E.) Merchant and Craft Guilds, iv. 519 
Baines's (E.) History of Lancaster, edited by J. 

Croston, v. 238 

Baines's (F. E.) Records of Hampstead, x. 79 
Baker's (0.) Ludlowand Neighbourhood, viii. 220 
Baker's (W. M.) Two Foundations of St. Bartho- 
lomew's Hospital, i. 240 
Balch's (W. R.) Ready Reference, ix. 180 
Balzac's (H. de) The Chouans, translated by G. 

Saintsbury, viii. 399 

Baring-Gould's (S. ) Historic Oddities, viii. 259 ; 
x. 499 ; Old Country Life, ix. 59 ; Yorkshire 
Oddities, x. 180 



20 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Books recently published : 

Barlow's (J. W.) Short History of the Normans 

in South Europe, i. 439 
Barnes's (W.) Glossary of the Dorset Dialect, i. 

259 
Barrett's (W. A.) English Glees and Part- Songs, 

ii. 439 

Barry's (R. M.) Bayreuth and Franconian Switzer- 
land, iv. 420 

Bartholomew's (J. G.) Atlas of Commercial Geo- 
graphy, ix. 139 

Bartlett's (J.) Familiar Quotations, xii. 318 
Bartlett's (R. E.) The Letter and the Spirit, viii. 

399 
Bartolozzi, Art of, Pt. L, i. 239 ; One Hundred 

Examples of Engravings, ii. 100 
Basset's (F. S.) Legends and Superstitions of 

Sea and Sailors, i. 159 
Battle Abbey Roll, by the Duchess of Cleveland, 

viii. 400 

Bedfordshire Notes and Queries, Vol. III., x. 320 
Bellesheim's (A.) Catholic Church of Scotland, 

translated by D. 0. H. Blair, v. 259 ; ix. 79 ; 

xii. 259 

Berkshire Notes and Queries, No. 1, x. 319 
Bertran y Bros's (P.) Rondallistica, vii. 519 
Betterton (Thomas), Life and Times of, v. 399 ^ 
Bewick Gleanings, edited, with Notes, by Julia 

Boyd, ii. 499 

Bible : The Speaker's Commentary, v. 399 
Bickerdyke's (J.) Curiosities of Ale and Beer, 

ii. 378 

Binetand FeVe^s Animal Magnetism, iv. 520 
Birmingham in 1770, Streets and Inhabitants of, 

i. 419, 477 

Bjerche's (L. T.) International Interpreter, iv. 199 
Black's Guide to Sussex, edited by F. E. Sawyer, 

viii. 39 

Black's (W. G.) Heligoland, vii. 259 
Blades's (W.) Bibliographical Miscellanies, x. 199 ; 

Pentateuch of Printing, xii. 379 
Boase's (G. C.) Collectanea Cornubiensia, x. 418 
Boehme (Jacob), Works of, iii. 487 
Boger's (E.) Myths, Scenes, and Worthies of 

Somerset, iv. 539 
Boger's (Mrs.) Elfrica, i. 360 
Bolton's (H. C.) Counting-Out Rhymes of Chil- 
dren, v. 339 

Book-Lore, i. 19 ; ii. 139; iii. 20 ; v. 9S 
Book Prices Current, iii. 260 ; v. 379 ; vi. 260 ; 

vii. 359 ; ix. 320 ; xi. 399 
Bookworm, The, viii. 400 ; x. 359 
Boa well's Life of Johnson, edited by G. B. Hill, 

iv. 179 

Bourdillon's (F.W.) Aucassin et Nicolette, iv. 359 
Bowes's (J. L.) Japanese Pottery, x. 499 
Bowles's (E.) Madame de Maintenon, vi. 119 
Boyce's (E. J.) Memorial of Cambridge Camden 

Society, ix. 80 
Boyle's (J. R.) Lost Towns of the Humber, viii. 

180 

Boyle's (M. L.) Portraits at Panshanger, i. 160 
Boyne's (W.) Trade Tokens, edited by G. C. 

Williamson, ix. 39 ; xi. 218, 225 
Bradley 's (H.) The Goths, vi. 59 



Books recently published : 

Bradley's (M. C. and E. T.) Westminster Abbey,. 

vi. 520 

Bradshaw's (H.) Cambridge Reprints, iii. 59 
Brady's (W. M.) Anglo-Roman Papers, xi. 299 
Brahms (Johannes) : a Biographical Sketch, v. 332- 
Brand's (W. F.) London Life with German Eyes,. 

iv. 20 
Brandl's (A.) Coleridge and the English Romantic 

School, translated by Lady Eastlake, iv. 539 
Brewer's (E. C.) Historic Note-Book, xi. 259 
Bridgett and Knox's Catholic Hierarchy deposed 

by Elizabeth, ix. 339 

Briuton's (D. G.) Essays of an Americanist, x. 418 
Brooke's (Stopford A.) Sunshine and Shadow, i. 239 
Brown's (H.) Catoninetales, xii. 420 
Brown's (H. F.) Venetian Printing Press, x. 338 
Brown's (J. A.) Palaeolithic Man in N. W. Middle- 
sex, v. 359 
Bryan's Dictionary of Painters and Engravers, iii.. 

159, 280 ; iv. 458 ; v. 459 ; vii. 419 
Brydall's (R.) Art in Scotland, ix. 99 
Buchheim's (C. A.) Balladen und Romanzen, xii. 

459 
Buckle's (H. T.) Miscellaneous and Posthumous 

Works, edited by Grant Allen, i. 180 
Buckley and Madan's Brasenose Calendar, vi. 340 r 

377 
Bullen's (A. H.) Lyrics from Song-Books of the- 

Elizabethan Age, ii. 399 ; iv. 519; vi. 377; 

xii. 317; Speculum Amantis, vi. 319; Lyrics- 

from Dramatists of the Elizabethan Age, 

viii. 338 ; Poems, chiefly Lyrical, from 

Eomances, ix. 499; Antient Drolleries, xii. 520 
Burgon's (J. W.) Lives of Twelve Good Men, 

vii. 159, 205 
Burke (Very Rev. Thomas), Life of, by W. J, 

Fitzpatrick, i. 160 
Burke's (SirB.) Peerage and Baronetage, i. 119 ; 

iii. SO ; v. 59 ; History of the Landed Gentry, 

ii. 419 ; iii. 1, 62, 94, 162 
Burrows's (M.) Family of Brocas of Beaurepaire, 

iv. 19 

Burton's (C. V.) Introduction to Dynamics, xi. 60- 
Burton and Raine's History of Hemingborough, 

ix. 199 

Busk's (R. H.) Folk-Songs of Italy, iii. 319 
Butler's (J. D.) Butler Family, ix. 300 
Byegones relating to Wales, vi. 339 ; xi. 240 
Calderon's Select Plays, edited by Norman 

Maccoll, v. 519 
Calendar of Lancashire and Cheshire Depositions, 

edited by Caroline Fishwick, ii. 20 
Calendar of Shakespearean Rarities, xi. 499 
Calendars of State Papers : Foreign and Domestic,. 

Henry VIII., v. 318; Domestic, 1641-43 r 

419 ; 1659-60, vi. 60 

Calleja's (C.) Theory of Physics, xi. 60 ; General- 
Physiology, xii. 440 
Camden Society's publications, i. 139, 519 ; iv,- 

259; vii. 79, 179; viii. 40, 160; ix. 500; 

xi. 239 

Cameron's (V. L.) Log of a Jack Tar, xi. 339 
Campbell's ( J. F.) Popular Tales of West High- 
lands, xii. 339 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



.Books recently published : 

Campion's (Dr. T.) Works, edited by A. H. 

Bullen, vii. 39 
Canning's (Hon. A. S. G.) Revolted Ireland, 

iv. 320 

Cantu's (C.) Storia Universale, i. 139 
Carlisle Municipal Records, edited by R. S. 

Ferguson and W. Nanson, iii. 399 
Carlyle's (Jane Welsh) Early Letters, edited by 

D. G. Ritchie, viii. 160 

Carmarthenshire Notes, Vol. I. Part II., ix. 80 
Carstairs's (R.) British Work in India, xii. 240 
Cartulariurn Monasterii de Rameseia, iv. 79 
Caspar's (C. N.) Directory of American Book 

Trade, ix. 458 
Cassell's Dictionary, xi. 260 
Cassiodorus's Letters, edited by T. Hodgkin, 

iii. 379 
Catalogue of Library at Lichfield Cathedral, 

vii. 139 

Catalogue of Portraits at Weston, vii. 139 
Cave-Browne's (J.) History of All Saints', Maid- 
stone, viii. 259 
Century Dictionary, viii. 358 ; ix. 159 ; x. 219, 

338 ; xi. 159 ; xii. 59 

Chartularies of St. Mary's Abbey, Dublin, i. 339 
Chatfield's (A. W.) Litany and Hymns in Greek 

Verse, i. 440 

Ohaucer's (G.) Canterbury Tales, edited by A. W. 
Pollard, ii. 420 ; v. 59 ; Minor Poems, edited 
by W. W. Skeat, vii. 79; The Legend of 
Good Women, edited by W. W. Skeat, 
viii. 459 

Cheshire Sheaf, New Series, xii. 39 
Chester Wills and Inventories, Index to, vi. 59 
Chetham Society's publications, ii. 260 ; xi. 279 
Child's (G. W.) Church and State under the 

Tudors, xii. 240 
Children of the Poets, ii. 360 
Christ's Hospital List, 1566-1885, by A. W. 

Lockhart, i. 360 

Christie's (R. C.) Etienne Dolet, ii. 159 ; Biblio- 
graphy of Dr. John Worthington, v. 359 
Christy's (M.) Trade Signs of Essex, iii. 467 
Christy's (R.) Proverbs and Phrases, vii. 59 
Chronicle of Charles IX., translated by G. Saints- 
bury, viii. 399 
Chronicles and Memorials : Ranulphi Higden 

Polychronicon, Vol. IX., iv. 19 
Chronicles of Stephen, Henry II., and Richard 

III., Vol. III., v. 179 
Chronicon Abbatiae Rameseiensis, iv. 79 
Chronicon Galfridi le Baker, edited by E. M. 

Thompson, viii. 219 
Chute's (C. W.) History of the Vyne, Hampshire, 

v. 179 
Cibber's (Colley) Apology, edited by R. W. Lowe, 

vi. 499 

Clark's (A.) Colleges of Oxford, xii. 479 
Clarke Papers, edited by C. H. Firth, xii. 520 
Classical Review, Vol. L No. I., iii. 220 
Clavers, the Despot's Champion, viii. 239 
Clergy Directory for 1891, xi. 219 
Clouston's (W. A.) Popular Tales and Fictions, 
iii. 339 ; Book of Noodles, vi. 19 ; Group of 



Books recently published : 

Eastern Romances, viii. 139 ; Flowers from a 

Persian Garden, ix. 400 

Codrington's (R. H.) The Melanesians, xii. 139 
Colet (John), Life of, by J. H. Lupton, iv. 159 
Collier and Clutterbuck's Archives of Andover, 

Pt. L, iv. 497 

Collins's (F.) Wills in Yorkshire Registry, vi. 377 
Collins's (J. C.) Bolingbroke and Voltaire, i. 459 
Colonna's Strife of Love in a Dream, edited by 

A. Lang, xi. 59 
Compayr^'s (G.) History of Pedagogy, translated 

by W. H. Payne, v. 339 
Compton's (H.) A Master Mariner, xiL 418 
-Consuetudinarium Ecclesise Lincolniensis, i. 240 
Conway's (R. S.) Verner's Law in Italy, v. 119 
Cook's (E.) Handbook to National Gallery, vi. 

259 

Co-operative Index to Periodicals, iv. 459 
Coucher Book of Selby, edited by J. T. Fowler, 

xii. 99 

County Seats of Shropshire, v. 319 
Courthope's (W. J.) Life of Alexander Pope, viii. 

439 
Cowper (William), Concordance to Works, by J. 

Neve. iv. 519 
Cowper's (J. M.) Accounts of Churchwardens of 

St. Dunstan's, Canterbury, iv. 119; Register 

Booke of St. Dunstan's, Canterbury, 219; 

Register of St. Peter's, in Canterbury, v. 479 ; 

Inscriptions of Holy Cross, vi. 220 ; Registers 

of St. Alphage, Canterbury, x. 39 ; Registers 

of St. Mary Magdalene, Canterbury, xi. 139 
Cox's (Homersham) First Century of Christianity, 

i. 99 
Cox's (J. C.) How to Write the History of a 

Parish, v. 458 
Crane's (T. F.) Italian Popular Tales, i. 39 ; The 

Exempla of Jacques de Vitry, x. 519 
Creighton's (M.) History of the Papacy, iiL 239 
Crombie's (J. W.) Poets and Peoples of Foreign 

Lands, ix. 220 
Crossing's (W.) Ancient Crosses of Dartmoor, 

v. 78 ; Amid Devonia's Alps,- viii. 119 
Cruikshankian Momus, xii. 499 
Cruise's (F. K.) Thomas a Kempis, v. 199 
CunlinVs (H.) Glossary of Rochdale- with-Rossen- 

dale Words, iii. 180 
Curio, The, Part L, iv. 339 
Curtin's (J.) Myths and Folk-lore of Ireland, ix. 

400 ; Myths and Folk-Tales of the Russians, 

xi. 180 

Cushing's (W.) Initials and Pseudonyms, i. 79 
Cust's (Lady E.) Stuarts of Aubigny, xii. 19 
Cymru Fu : Notes and Queries relating to Wales, 

v. 299 ; vi. 339 
Dall's (C. A.) What we really know about Shake 

speare, i. 99 

Daly's (A.) Peg Woffington, v. 440 
Daniel's (G.) Mary Stuart, ii. 199 
Dante's De Vulgari Eloquentia", translated by 

A. G. F. Ho well, x. 159 
Darling (William), Journal of, ii. 420 
Darmesteter's (A.) Life of Words as Symbols of 

Ideas, ii. 438 



22 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Books recently published : 

D'Assier's (A.) Posthumous Humanity, trans- 
lated by H. S. Olcott, v. 238 

Davenport's (K.) Works, edited by A. H. Bullen, 
x. 319 

Davidson's (W. L.) Leading and Important Eng- 
lish Words, iii. 39 

Davison's Poetical Rhapsody, edited by A. H. 
Bullen, xi. 19 

Death's (J.) Beer of the Bible, iii. 400 

Debrett's Baronetage, v. 199 

Defoe's Com pleat English Gentleman, edited by 
K. D. Bfilbring, ix. 439; Account of the 
Pirate Gow, xi. 19 

De Morgan's (A.) Newton, his Friend, and his 
Niece, i. 100 

Denton's (C.) Estates and Families in Cumber- 
land, iv. 419 

Denton's (W.) England in the Fifteenth Century, 
vi. 139 

De Quincey's Collected Writings, edited by David 
Masson, viii. 479; ix. 59, 160,360, 458; x. 60, 
159, 199, 300, 400 ; xi. 60 ; Suspiria de Pro- 
fundis, xi. 459 

Derbyshire Archseological Journal, i. 320 ; vi. 
140 ; x. 79 ; xii. 39 

Devey's (L.) Life of Kosina, Lady Lytton, iii. 419 

Diekens's Christmas Carol (facsimile MS.), x. 419 

Dictionary of National Biography, i. 39, 259 ; ii. 
59, 154, 215, 299 ; iii. 279 ; iv. 79, 299 ; v. 38, 
298 ; vi. 19, 279 ; vii. 39, 299 ; viii. 19, 299 ; 
ix. 19, 299 ; x. 19, 299 ; xi. 99, 319 : xii. 19, 298 

Dictionary of Political Economy, Pt. I., xii. 119 

Dictionary of Religion, iv. 20 

Dictionary of Roman Coins, vii. 519 

Didron's (A. N.) Christian Iconography, ii. 279 

Dilke's (Lady) The Shrine of Love, xii. 79 

Diocesan Histories : Hereford, by R. W. Phillott, 
vi. 499 

Ditchfield's (P. H.) Old English Sports, xii. 160 

Dobson's (A.) Four Frenchwomen, xi. 218 

Dobson's (W. T.) History of the Bassandyne 
Bible, iv. 179 

Doctor Faust turned into English, by T. C. H. 
Hedderwick, iv. 139 

Dod's Peerage, iii. 100 ; v. 120 ; vii. 40 ; ix. 60; 
xi. 40 

Dodgson's (C. L.) Curiosa Mathematica, vi. 479 

Dollinger's (J. I. von) Studies in European His- 
tory, translated by M. Warre, xi. 119 

Domesday Book in relation to Sussex, edited by 
W. D. Parish, ii. 139 

Doran's (Dr.) Annals of the English Stage, edited 
by R. W. Lowe, iv. 438 

Dore's (J. R.) Old Bibles, vii. 499 

Do well's (S.) History of Taxation in England, 
v. 199 

Dowling's (R.) Indolent Essays, viii. 59 
Doyle's (J. A.) English in America, iii. 199 

Doyle's (J. E.) Official Baronage, i. 119 
Drama in England during the Last Three Cen- 
turies, x. 339 

Drury's (Robert) Madagascar, edited by P. Oliver, 
x.219 

Du Chaillu's (P. B.) Viking Age, viii. 519 



Books recently published : 

Duckett's (Sir G.) Record Evidences of Cluni,. 

ii. 219 ; Visitation of English Cluniac Founda- 
tions, x. 259 ; Documents relating to John, 

King of France, and Treaty of Brdtigny, xii. 119' 
Dudgeon's (P.) Origin of Surnames, ix. 479 
Dumon's (K.) Theatre de Polyclete, ix. 359 
Dundonald's (Earl of) Autobiography of a Sea- 
man, x. 59 
Dunlop's (J. C.) History of Prose Fiction, 

vi. 259 

Dunphie's (C. J.) The Chameleon, v. 159 
Durham Visitation Pedigrees, edited by J, 

Foster, v. 58 
Dyce's (A.) Recollections of Table Talk of 

Samuel Rogers, iv. 200 
Eade's (Sir P.) Account of the Parish of St. 

Giles, Norwich, iii. 180 
Earle's (J.) Philology of the English Tongue, 

v. 79 ; English Prose, x. 519 
Early English Text Society's publications, vii. 59 
East India Association Journal, iii. 100 
Ebsworth's (J. W.) Cavalier Lyrics, iii. 19 
Edward III., edited by K. Warne and L, 

Prcescholdt, iii. 139 
Edward III. and his Wars, edited by W. J. 

Ashley, iv. 160 

Egan's (P.) Life of an Actor, xii. 500 
Elliot's (Hon. Hugh) Life of Earl Godolphin,. 

vii. 320 

Ellis's (A. J.) English Dialects, xii. 240 
Elvin's (C. N.) Dictionary of Heraldry, vii. 520 
Elvin's (C. R. S.) Records of Walmer, xi. 520 
Encyclopaedic Dictionary, i. 100, 299, 3/9 ; 

ii. 40, 360 ; iii. 40, 260 ; vi. 19, 519 
England and Napoleon in 1803, edited by Oscar 

Browning, iv. 498 
Enp-land's Helicon, edited by A. H. Bullen, 

ifi. 439 
English Catholic Nonjurors of 1715, edited by 

E. E. Estcourt and J. O. Payne, ii. 60 
English Dialect Society's publications, iv. 539 ; 

vi. 139, 479; viii. 80 
English Historical Review, No. I., i. 80 
English Leaders of Religion : Card. Newman, by 

R. H. Hutton, x. 399 
English Miracle Plays, edited by A. W. Pollard, 

x. 220 
English Worthies : Ben Jonson, ii. 339 ; Claver- 

house, iv. 319 
Ermerin's (Dr.) Annuaire de la Noblesse de 

Russie, viii. 459 

Essays introductory to Study of English Consti- 
tutional History, iii. 239 
Ethelred's Charter of Burton Abbey, iv. 280 
Etherege's (Sir George) Works, edited by A. W. 

Verity, vi. 39 

Evans's (E. T.) History of Hendon, xii. 39 
Ewald's (A. C.) Paper and Parchment, x. 439 
Fables of ^3Esop as printed by Caxton, edited by 

J. Jacobs, ix. 39 
Farmer's (J. S.) Americanisms, vii. 119; Slang 

and its Analogues, ix. 119 ; xi. 139 
Farquhar's (George) Works, edited by A. C. 

Ewald, xii. 419 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



23 



Books recently published : 

Fenland Notes and (Queries, vii. 459 
Fergusson's (A.) Major Fraser's Manuscript 

vii. 99 
Fiennes's (Celia) Through England on a Sid> 

Saddle, viii. 239 

Fischer's (K.) Critique of Kant, v. 178 
Fisher's (P.) Catalogue of Tombs in City o 

London, edited by G. B. Morgan, ii. 339 
Fish wick's (H.) History of Poulton-le-Fylde 
i. 519 ; History of Bispham, v. 259 ; Registers 
of Eochdale, vi. 219 ; x. 239 ; xii. 418 
Fitzgerald's (P.) Life of Mrs. Catherine Clive 

vi. 160 

Fleay's (F. G.) Chronicle History of Shakespeare 
i. 439 ; History of the English Stage, x. 199 
Chronicle of the English Drama, xii. 478 
Fletcher's (C. K. I.) Gustavus Adolphus, x. 520 
Folk-lore, No. I., ix. 320 
Folk-lore and Legends, x. 500 
Folk-lore Journal, v. 279 ; vii. 140 
Folk-lore Society : Folk-lore of British Birds, by 

C. Swainson, iii. 119 
Forum, Vols.I.-I NT., v. 139 
Foster's (J.) Alumni Oxonienses, vii. IS, 77 ; 
x. 438 ; Register of Admissions to Gray's Inn, 
viii. 299 ; Index Ecclesiasticus, x. 438 
Foster's (W. E.) Church of St. Mary, Whaplode, 

viii. 379 
Fotheringay and Mary, Queen of Scots, by 

Cuthbert Bede, i. 60 
Francis (John), Publisher of the 'Athenaeum,' 

by J. C. Francis, vi. 357 
Frank's (G.) Ryedale and Yorkshire Antiquities, 

viii. 100 

Fraser's (Sir W.) Words on Wellington, viii. 59 
Frey's (A. R.) Sobriquets and Nicknames, v. 38 
Froude's (J. A.) Divorce of Catherine of Aragon, 

xii. 399 

Fuller's (M.) Our Title Deeds, x. 159 
Gainford Parish Registers, Index to, xi. 420 
Gardens of Light and Shade, i. 479 
Gardiner's (S. R.) History of the Great Civil War, 
ii. 479 ; vii. 339 ; xii. 499 ; Constitutional 
Documents of Puritan Revolution, ix. 179; 
Student's History of England, x. 358 ; xi. 280 
Garnett's (R.) Twilight of the Gods, vii. 299 
Garrett's (E. H.) Elizabethan Songs, xii. 458 
Gasquet's (F. A.) Henry VIII. and the English 

Monasteries, v. 419 ; vii. 439 
Gasquet and Bishop's Edward VI. and Book of 

Common Prayer, xi. 519 
Gatty's (A.) Saint Wandrille's Abbey, iv. 239 ; 

viii. 480 

Gatty's (Mrs.) Book of Sundials, vii. 300 ; x. 459 
Genealogist, N.S., ii. 499 ; iii. 20 ; x. 160 ; xii. 280 
Gentleman's Magazine Library, i. 319 ; ii. 119 ; 

iii. 439 ; iv. 459 ; vi. 519 ; ix. 159 ; x. 80 
Gibbons's (A.) Lincoln Marriage Licenses, vi. 219 
Gilbert's (J. T.) Register of Abbey of St. Thomas, 
Dublin, xii. 298 
Gilbert and Godwin's Bibliotheca Hantoniensis, 

xii. 220 

Glasgow Archaeol ogical Society's Transactions 
xii. 59 



Books recently published : 

Gnapheus (Gulielmus), Acolastus, edited by J. 

Bolte, xii. 80 

God in Shakspeare, ix. 139 
Goldsmith's (Oliver) Vicar of Wakefield, with 

Memoir by George Saintsbury, i. 299 
Gollancz's (I.) Pearl, xi. 439 
Gomme's (G. L.) Literature of Local Institutions, 

ii. 339 ; Handbook of Folk-lore, x. 479 
Conner's (E. C. R.) Political Economy, vi. 320 
Gore's (C.) Ministry of the Christian Church, 

viii. 119 

Goss's (W. H.) Life of Llewellynn Jewitt, viii. 59- 
Gough's (H.) Scotland in 1298, xii. 219 
Govett's (L. A.) King's Book of Sports, ix. 180 
Gozzi's (Count C.) Memoirs, translated by J. A, 

Symonds, viii. 358 

Graham's (A.) Travels in Tunisia, v. 78 
Grange's (E. L.) Civil War Tracts, viii. 60 
Grant's (Lieut.-Col.) Life of Samuel Johnson, 

iii. 440 
Gray's (J.) Ancient Proverbs from Burmese 

Sources, i. 379 
Great Writers, iv. 320, 339, 399 ; v. 39, 79, 299, 

499, 519 ; vi. 119, 320, 439; vii. 100; viii. 19, 

79, 99, 119, 199 
Grego's (J.) History of Parliamentary Elections, 

ii. 319 

Grier's (R. M.) John Allen, vii. 379 
Griffinhoofe Pedigree, Notes on, x. 339 
Griffiths's (L. M.) Evenings with Shakespere r 

ix. 160 
Grimm's (J.) Teutonic Mythology, translated by 

J. S. Stally brass, vii. 319 
Gronow's Reminiscences, vi. 519 
Gross's (C.) The Gild Merchant, xi. 340 
Grove's (Sir George) Dictionary of Music, i, 19 ; 

iv. 160 ; vii. 499 
Gubernatis's (A. de) Dictionnaire International 

des Fjcrivains du Jour, xi. 499 
Guiana Annals, by J. Rodway and T. Watt, 

vi. 480 
Guppy's (H. B.) Homes of Family Names in 

Great Britain, xi. 259 
Gwilt's (J.) Encyclopaedia of Architecture, edited 

by W. Papworth, vi. 199 
Gypsy-Lore Society's Journal, No. I., vii. 180 
Haflidason's (E.) Life of Laurence, Bishop of 

H61ar, translated by 0. Elton, viii. 520 
Halkett and Laing's Dictionary of Anonymous 

Literature, vi. 179 
Hall's (H.) Society in the Elizabethan Age, ii. 

479; Court Life under the Plantagenets, x. 

220 
Hallen's (A. W. C.) Transcript of Register of 

Baptisms, Muthill, iv. 100 
Halii well's (J. 0.) Nursery Rhymes of England, 

ii. 359 
Halliwell-Phillipps's (J. 0.) Outlines of the Lif* 

of Shakespeare, ii. 99 ; Visits of Shakespeare's 

Company, iv. 239 
Hamilton's (A.) Memoirs of Count Grammont, 

vi. 358, 393 

Hamilton's ( W.) Odd Volume for Smokers, viii. 80 
Hampshire Antiquary, Vol. I., xii. 360 



24 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Books recently published : 

Handbook for Durham and Northumberland, 

xi. 520 

Hanley and the House of Lechmere, ii. 79 
Barley's (T.) Moon Lore, i. 159 
Harrison's (F. B.) History of the French Revolu- 
tion, viii. 60 

Harrison's (W.) Memorable London Houses, viii. 40 
Hartshorne's (A.) Hanging in Chains, xii. 119 
Hasted's History of Kent, edited by H. H. 

Drake, Pt. I., i. 399 
Hasting*, Lewes, Rye, and the Sussex Marshes, 

iv. 399 

Hazell's Annual Cyclopaedia, v. 199 
Hazlitt's (W. C.) Old Cookery Books, ii. 39 ; 

Gleanings in Old Garden Literature, iv. 39 ; 

Schools, School-books, and Schoolmasters, v. 

299 

Hedderwick's (J.) Backward Glances, xii. 459 
Heilprin's (A.) Geographical Distribution of 

Animals, iv. 199 
Heine's (H.) Works, translated by C. G. Leland, 

xii. 159 

Henslow's (G.) Origin of Floral Structures, v. 520 
Herbert's (Lord) Autobiography, edited by S. L. 

Lee, i. 499 
Herford's (C. H.) Studies in Literary Relations 

of England and Germany, ii. 199 
Herkless's (J.) Cardinal Beaton, xii. 239 
Hessels's (J. H.) Haarlem the Birthplace of 

Printing, v. 159 
Hibberd's (Shirley) Golden Gates and Silver 

Steps, i. 80 

Hillingdon Hall ; or, the Cockney Squire, v. 399 
Historic Towns, iii. 39, 259 ; iv. 60 ; v. 500 ; vi. 

420 ; vii. 359 ; viii. 300 ; ix. 139 ; xi. 260 ; xii. 60 
Historical Society's Transaction?, Vol. IV., ix. 419 
Hobson (Catherine Leslie), by W. F. Hobson, 

vii. 79 
Hodgetts's (E. M. S.) Tales and Legends from 

Land of the Tzar, ix. 259 
Hodgson's (P. F.) How to Trace your Pedigree, 

vii. 339 

Hogarth (William), by Austin Dobson, xii. 519 
Holmes's (Richard) Sieges of Pontefract Castle, 

iv. 279 
Holt's (E. S.) Minster Level, x. 459 ; White 

Lady of Hazelwood, ib. 
Homer's Iliad done into English Verse, by A. S. 

Way, vii. 179 

Hook's Church Dictionary, iii. 400 
Hope's (C.) Inventory of Church Plate in Rut- 
land, v. 139 

Horner's (B. W.) Old Organ Music, i. 199 
Hulbert's (C. A.) Supplementary Annals of 

Almondbury, i. 19 
Hume's (D.) Letters to Strahan, edited by G. B. 

Hill, vii. 99 
Hume's (M. A. S ) Chronicles of Henry VIII., 

vii. 139, 205, 236 
Humphreys's (A. L.) Materials for History of 

Wellington, co. Somerset, ix. 379 
Hunnewell's (J. F.) England's Chronicle in Stone, 

iii. 280 
Hutton's (A.) Fixed Bayonets, ix. 379 



Books recently published : 

Icelandic Sagas, edited by G. Vigfusson, iv. 538 
Imitation of Christ, edited by Canon Liddon, vii. 

379 

Index Library, Parts XXV.-VIL, x. 39 
Index Society's publications, ii. 60 ; v. 98 
Index to Obituary and Biographical Notices in 

Gentleman's Magazine, by R. H. Farrar, x. 239 
India's Women, iii. 100 
Indian Magazine, iii. 100 
Inge's (W. R.) Society in Rome under the 

Caesars, v. 439 

Ingleby's (C. M.) Essays, v. 239 
Ipswich, Old, Illustrations of, Pt. L, ii. 359 
Irving's (J.) Narrative of Expedition to Wal- 

cheren, iv. 240 

Irving's (Washington) Rip Van Winkle, ii. 439 
Jacobs's (J.) English Fairy Tales, x. 358 ; Celtic 

Fairy Tales, xii. 399 
James's (Ivor) Source of the ' Ancient Mariner,' 

ix. 220 
Jeaffreson's (J. C.) Lady Hamilton and Lord 

Nelson, iv. 419 
Jessopp's (A.) Visitations of Norwich, vi. 399 ; 

vii. 133 ; Coming of the Friars, vii. 279 ; Trials 

of a Country Parson, x. 139 , Lives of the 

Norths, 358 
Johnson's Lives of the Poets, edited by Mrs. A. 

Napier, x. 358 

Jones's (Lloyd) Life of Robert Owen, viii. 359 
Jones and Macray's Charters and Documents of 

Salisbury, xii. 180 

Journal of Royal Historical Association of Ire- 
land, viii. 320 

Journal of Royal Society of Antiquaries of Ire- 
land, x. SO 
Jusserand's (J. J.) English Wayfaring Life, 

translated by L. T. binitb, vii. 59 ; English 

Novel of Time of Shakespeare, translated by 

Elizabeth Lee, x. 59 
Keary's (C. F.) Vikings of Western Christendom, 

xi. 79 
Keats (John), Poetry and Prose by, edited by 

H. Buxton Forman, ix. 479 
Keith's (D.) History of Scotland, ix. 99 
Kemble's (F. A.) Further Records, xi. 159 
Kettle's (D. W.) Pens, Ink, and Paper, i. 199 
Kirkburton Registers, edited bv Frances A. 

Collins, Vol. L, v. 179 
Knight's (W.) Principal Shairp and his Friends, 

vii. 259 

Koelle's (S. W.) Mohammed and Moham- 
medanism, ix. 399 

Lamb's (Charles) Prince Dorns, viii. 359 
Lancashire and Cheshire Antiquarian Notes, 

i. 320 

Lancashire Inquisitions, vi. 59 
Lancashire Wills, 1681-1748, edited by Lieut.- 

Col. Fishwick. ii. 180 
Lane-Poole's (S.) Turkey, vi. 419 
Lang's (A.) Books and Bookmen, iii. -139; 

Ballads of Books, v. 159 ; Euterpe, 519 ; Red 

Fairy Book, x. 459 

Lang's (S.) Sagas of the Norse Kings, vii. 479 
Langridge's (F.) Ballads of the Brave, viii. 400 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



2-5 



Books recently published : 

Lavisse's (HJ.) Youth of Frederick the Great, 

xii. 399 
Law's (E.) History of Hampton Court Palace, 

xii. 360 

Lawrence (Thomas Dawson), xii. 347, 451 
Layman's Prayer Book in English, edited by H. 

Littlehales, x. 60 
Lechmere's (Lady) Prayers of Orthodox Eastern 

Church, xii. 99 
Lecky's (W. E. H.) History of England in the 

Eighteenth Century, iii. 419 ; xii. 199 
Lee's (F. G.) King Edward the Sixth, ii. 19 ; 

Reginald Pole, iv. 399 
Lee's (V.) Juvenilia, iv. 160 
Lefroy's (W. C.) Ruined Abbeys of Yorkshire 

x. 439 
Legge's (A. G.) Register of North Elmham 

vi.- 219 
Legrand's (A.) Termes et Locutions de Marine 

viii. 119 
Leicestershire and Rutland Notes and Queries 

vii. 459 
Leicestershire Architectural and Archaeologica 

Society's Journal, v. 440 ; xi. 79 
Leland's (C. G.) Breitmann Ballads, vii. 500 
Gypsy Sorcery and Fortune Telling, xi. 199 
345, 517 
iLeney's (J. H.) Shadowland in Elian Yannin 

xii. 260 

Lestorie des Engles, viii. 399 
Le Strange's (G.) Palestine under the Moslems, 

x. 59 
I/Estrange's (J.) Freemen of Norwich, edited by 

W. Rye, vi. 339 

.Levi's (Leone) International Law, v. 219 
Levinsohn's (I.) Wanderings in the Land of my 

Fathers, x. 240 
Lewis's (H.) Ancient Laws of Wales, edited by 

J. E. .Lloyd, ix. 60 
Lewis's (T. H.) Holy Places of Jerusalem, vii. 

219 

Library, The, vii. 39 ; xi. 160 
Lincolnshire, Murray's Handbook to, x. 419 
Lincolnshire Notes and Queries, Pt. J., v. 380 
Literse Cantuarienses : Letter Books of Christ 

Church, v. 219 

Liverpool, Local Changes in, vii. 239 
Lockhart's ( W.) Church of Scotland in Thirteenth 

Century, ix. 359 

Lodge's (K.) Student's Modern History, i. 159 
Loftie's (W. J.) Kensington, vii. 19 ; London 

City, xi. 479 

London Library Catalogue, by R. Harrison, vi. 79 
London Marriage Licences, iv. 378 
Lord's Prayer, i. 308, 434 
Louise de Keroualle, Duchess of Portsmouth, 

iv. 359 

Loveday's (J.) Diary of a Tour in 1732, ix. 279 
Lowe's (R. W.) Bibliographical Account of Eng- 
lish Theatrical Literature, iv. 497 
Luckock's (H. M.) The Divine Liturgy, viii. 80 
Mabillon's (Don John) Life and Works of St. 

Bernard, translated by S. J. Eales, ix. 239 
Macgeorge's (A.) Old Glasgow, vi. 420 



Books recently published : 

Machiavelli's (N.) 11 Principe, edited by L. A. 

Burd, xii. 179 

Mackay's(C.)Dictionaryof Lowland Scotch, vi. 60 
Mackenzie's (K. R. H.) Adventures of Tyll 

Owlglass, ix. 160 

Macklin's (H. W.) Monumental Brasses, xii. 179 
Maclean's (Sir J.) Memoir of the Family of 

Poyntz, i. 519 

Macmillan & Co.'s Publications, 1843-89, xii. 180 
Macray's (W. D.) Annals of the Bodleian Library, 

x. 139 
Madan's (F.) Manuscript Materials relating to 

Oxford, v. 159 

Magazine of Art, ii. 360 ; viii. 420 
Malory's (Sir T.) Le Morte d'Arthur, edited by 

H. 0. bommer, vii. 299 ; ix. 480 ; xii. 79 
Manchester, by G. Saintsbury, iv. 60 
Manuel's (Prince) Count Lucanor, translated by 

J. York, vi. 199, 289, 353 
Manx Note-Book, i. 260 ; iv. 280 
Marchant's (W. T.) In Praise of Ale, v. 339 
Market Harborough Parish Records, by J. E. 

Stocks and W. B. Bragg, x. 480 
Marlowe (Christopher), edited by H. Ellis, iii. 

280 

Marsh's (J. B.) Lady Godiva, vii. 480 
Marshall's (E.) Office of Rural Dean, ix. 440 
Marshall's ( Mrs. Julian) Life of Mary Wollstone- 

craft Shelley, viii. 419 
Marston's (John) Works, edited by A. H. Bullen, 

iv. 159 

Martin's (B. E.) Old Chelsea, vii. 240 ; In Foot- 
prints of Charles Lamb, xi. 179 
Martinengo-Cesaresco's (Countess) Essays in the 

Study of Folk-Songs, i. 359 
Mary, Queen of Scots : Narrative and Defence, 

ix. 160 
Maskell's (J.) History of All Hallows Barking, 

x. 419 

Mathers's (S. L. M.) Kabbalah Unveiled, v. 160 
Maundeville's (Sir John) Yoiage and Travayle, 

edited by J. Ashton, iv. 458 
Mayhew's (A. L.) Synopsis of Old English 

Phonology, xii. 59 
Mayo's (C. H.) Municipal Records of Shaftesbury, 

xii. 140 

Mazzinghi's (T. J. de) Sanctuaries, v. 159 
Mee's (A.) Llanelly Parish Church, vi. 279 
Meldola and White's Report of East Anglian 

Earthquake, ii. 80 

Memoirs of above Half a Century, vii. 239 
Memorials of St. Edmund's Abbey, edited by T. 

Arnold, xii. 219 
Merydew's (J. T.) Love Letters of Famous Men 

and Women, vi. 377 
Middlemore's (J.) Proverbs, viii. 500 
Middlesex County Records, ii. 119 ; iv. 538 
Middlesex Natural History Society's Transactions, 

v. 160 
Middlesex Visitation, 1663, edited by J. Foster, 

v. 58 
Middleton's (T.) Works, edited by A. H. Bullen, 

i. 359 
Midland Antiquary, xi. 460 



26 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Books recently published : 

Mill (John Stuart), Life of, by W. L. Courtney, 

vii. 359 
Milne's (D.) Keadable English Dictionary, vi. 

438 

Milton's (John) Poetical Works, iii. 159 
Miscellanea Genealogica et Heraldica, ii. 499 ; 

v. 379 ; xi. 179 
Mistral's (F.) Mireio, translated by Harriet W. 

Preston, x. 358 

Moir's (J.) Sir William Wallace, ix. 100 
Money's (W.) History of Newbury, iv. 358 
Monteiro's (M.) Legends and Tales of the Basque 

People, ii. 459 
Montesquieu : Persian Letters, translated by J. 

Davidson, xii. 318 
Monthly Chronicle of North Country Lore, vii. 

420 
Moon's (G. W.) Ecclesiastical English, i. 520 ; 

Learned Men's English, xi. 218 
Moore's (A. W.) Surnames and Place-Names of 

Isle of Man, x. 300 
Moore's (E.) Dante and his Early Biographers, 

ix. 439, 491 
Moorsom's (11. M.) Companion to Hymns Ancient 

and Modern, ix. 19 

Morland's (Sir S.) Poor Man's Dyal, i. 480 
Morley's (H.) English Writers, iii. 279 ; v. 399 ; 

vi. 300 ; vii. 439 ; x. 279 ; xi. 100 ; xii. 100 
Morris's (W.) Story of the Glittering Plain, xii. 

479 
Mulcaster's (R.) Positions, edited by R. H. Quick, 

vi. 259 

Munby's (A. J.) Faithful Servants, xii. 318 
Munk's (W.) Euthanasia, iv. 459 
Murray's Magazine, iii. 39 
Mysteries of the Rosie Cross, x. 499 
Nabbes's (Thomas) Works, edited by A. H. 

Bullen, iv. 259 
Naden's (C. C. W.) Induction and Deduction, 

x. 160 

Naturalist's Diary, edited by C. Roberts, i. 420 
.Neilson's (G.) Annandale under the Bruces, v. 

319 ; Trial by Combat, ix. 179 
Nevill's (R.) Old Cottage and Domestic Archi- 
tecture, ix. 100 

New England Historical and Genealogical Re- 
gister, iv. 100 
New English Dictionary, i. 39 ; iii. 259 ; vi. 39 ; 

viii. 499 ; xii. 79, 379 
New York Genealogical and Biographical Record, 

iii. 487 

Newcastle's (Duchess of) Life of William Caven- 
dish, Duke of Newcastle, edited by C. H. 
Firth, ii. 19 
Newman's (F. W.) Reminiscences of Two Exiles, 

vii. 399 
Newton (Sir Isaac), Bibliography, by G. J. Gray, 

v. 500 

Nichol's (J.) Francis Bacon, vi. 300 
Nicholas Papers, edited by G. F. Warner, iii 

119 

Nichols's (F. M.) Hall of Lawford Hall, xii. 279 
Nicholson's (A.) No Cipher in Shakespeare, vi 
319 



Books recently published : 

Nicholson's (J.) Beacons of East Yorkshire, iv. 
80 ; Folk-Speech of East Yorkshire, viii. 260 ; 
Folk-lore of East Yorkshire, xii. 260 

Niebuhr's (Prof.) Letter upon Catholic Eman- 
cipation, iii. 528 

Nightingale's (J. E.) Church Plate of Dorset, ix, 
179 

Noble's (T. C.) History of the Company of Iron- 
mongers, viii. 39 

Nodal's (J. H.) Bibliography of Ackworth School,, 
ix. 259 

Norfolk Antiquarian Miscellany, v. 260 

Norris's (A,) Three Norfolk Armories, edited by 
Walter Rye, iii. 19 

North's (Sir T.) Morall Philosophic of Doni, edited 
by J. Jacobs, vi. 39 

Northamptonshire Notes and Queries, Pt. XVIII.,. 
vi. 180 

Northern Notes and Queries, ii. 80 ; iii. 507 ' r 
vi. 80 ; viii. 99, 237 

Northumbria, edited by T. T. Wildridge, vii. 439' 

Norton's (C. L.) Political Americanisms, xi. 180 

Notes and Gleanings, v. 259 

Notes and Queries for Somerset and Dorset, vi. 520 

Nutt's (A.) Legend of the Holy Grail, vi. 459 

Old New York, Vol. L, viii. 320 

Old Welsh Chips, v. 299 

Oliphant's (M. O.) Life of Laurence Oliphant, 
xii. 20 

Osborne's (Dorothy) Letters to Sir William 
Temple, edited by E. A. Parry, v. 499 

Our Parish : a Medley, i. 139 

Overton's (J. H.) John Hannah, ix. 419 ; John- 
Wesley, xi. 399 

Owen's (E.) Old Stone Crosses, i. 479 

Owen's (H.) Gerald the Welshman, ix. 60, 458 

Oxford University Calendar, Supplement to, vii.. 
320 

Painter's (W.) Palace of Pleasure, edited by J. 
Jacobs, x. 379 

Paley's (F. A.) Fragments of Greek Comic Poets, 
vii. 240, 267 

Palgrave's (F. T.) Treasury of Sacred Song, viii. 519 

Palmer's (F. D.) The Tolhouse, iv. 319 ; Yar- 
mouth Notes, xi. 479 

Parkinson's (T.) Yorkshire Legends and Tradi- 
tions, vi. 438 ; x. 379 

Pattison's (Mark) Essays, viii. 339 

Paul's History of Language, translated by H. A, 
Strong, vi. 159 

Pausanias's Description of Greece, translated by 
A. R. Shilleto, iii. 487 

Payne's (J. O.) English Catholics of 1715, 
vii. 439; Old English Catholic Missions,, 
viii. 219 ; History of Family of Malthus,. 
xi. 399 

Peacock's (Mabel) Tales and Rhymes in Lindsey 
Folk-Speech, ii. 179 ; Taales fra Linkisheere,. 
x. 160 

Pears's (E.) Fall of Constantinople, i. 59 

Pearson's (E.) Banbury Chap-Books, x. 119 

Peele's (George) Works, edited by A. H. 
Bullen, vi. 179 

Pelham's (C.) Chronicles of Crime, ii. 260 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



27 



Books recently published : 

Fellow's Adventures, edited by R. Brown, x. 459 
Pendleton's (John) History of Derbyshire, ii. 279 
Pepys's (W. C.) Genealogy of the Pepys Family, 

v. 420 
Perrault's Popular Tales, edited by A. Lang, 

vi. 19 

Pfeiffer's (E.) Women and Work, v. 39 
Phillimore's (W. P. W.) How to Write the His- 
tory of a Family, v. 138 ; Northamptonshire 

and Rutland Wills, viii. 140 
Philosophical Classics for English Readers, 

i. 219 ; iii. 219 ; vi. 99 ; vii. 300 ; x. 99 
Phipps's (P. W.) Records of Upton-cum-Chalvey, 

i. 440 
Picton's (Sir J. A.) Notes on Liverpool Charters, 

v. 339 ; Town Halls of Liverpool, vii. 239 
Picturesque Mediterranean, viii. 359 
Piers Plowman's Vision, edited by W. W. 

Skeat, iii. 99 
Pilgrimage to Parnassus, edited by W. D. 

Macray, iii. 59 
Pleas of the Crown for County of Gloucester, 

1221, edited by F. W. Maitland, i. 500 
Plenderleath's (W. C.) White Horses of the 

West of England, i. 60 
Plumptre's (E. H.) Life of Bishop Ken, vii. 220, 

345 
Poe (Edgar Allan) : his Life, Letters, and 

Opinions, by J. H. Ingram, iii. 19 
Pollard's (A. W.) Odes from Greek Dramatists, 

xi. 160 ; History of the Title-Page, xii. 359 
Poole's (S. L.) The Barbary Corsairs, ix. 499 
Popular County Histories, iii. 339 ; x. 100 
Price's (F. G. H.) Signs of Old Lombard Street, 

iii. 507; Handbook of London Bankers, xi. 280 
Prideaux's (T. E. P.) Pedigree of Prideaux 

Family, viii. 219, 455 

Pring's (J. H.) Captaine Martin Pringe, vii. 420 
Procter and Wordsworth's Breviarium ad Usum 

Insignis Ecclesise Sarum, ii. 519 
Prymer, The, edited by H. Littlehales, xi. 219 
Quarter Sessions Records, Vol. III., edited by 

J. C. Atkinson, i. 280 
Quin (James), Life of, iv. 279 
Radcliffe's (J.) Registers of St. Chad, Saddle- 
worth, v. 98 

Ragozin's (Z. A.) Assyria, vi. 299 ; Media, Baby- 
lon, and Persia, ix. 399 
Raine's (J.) Historians of the Church of York, 

Vol. II., iv. 59 

Raju's (P. V. R.) Indian Fables, iv. 420 
Rawlinson's (G.) History of Phoenicia, xi. 459 
Records of the Past, New Series, Vol. II., ix. 

259 

Records of the Woolwich District, vii. 459 
Reed's (T. B.) History of Old English Letter 

Foundries, iii. 179 
Rees's (J. R.) Diversions of a Book- Worm, ii. 

438 ; Brotherhood of Letters, vii. 360 
Reid's (J. B.) Concordance to Burns, vii. 419 
Remains of St. Mary's Abbey, Dublin, iv. 59 
Rendle and Norman's Inns of Old Southwark, 

vii. 78 
Ren ton's (E. H.) Heraldry in England, v. 160 



Books recently published : 

Reynard the Fox, translated by T. J. Arnold, 

ii. 359 

Rhys's (J.) Studies in Arthurian Legend, xi. 239 
Richard de Bury's Philobiblon, edited by E. C. 

Thomas, vii. 59 

Richardson's (B. W.) National Health, ix. 480 
Richmond's (W.) Christian Economics, v. 439 
Rimmer's (A.) Visitor's Chester Guide, viii. 338 
Robert Manning of Brunne's The Story of Eng- 
land, edited by F. J. Furnivall, v. 119 
Robert of Gloucester's Metrical Chronicle, edited 

by W. A. Wright, iv. 319 
Roberta's (W.) History of English Bookselling, 

vii. 399 
Robertson's (J.) Scottish Abbeys and Cathedrals, 

xi. 420 
Robertus de Avesbury de Gestis Mirabilibus, 

edited by E. M. Thompson, x. 119 
Robins's (E. C.) Temple of Solomon, iv. 279 ; . 

viii. 320 

Robinson's (F.) New Religio Medici, iv. 219 
Robinson's (J. R. and H. H.) Life of Robert 

Coates, xii. 359 
Robinson's (W. C.) Introduction to Early English 

Literature, i. 279 

Roche's (J. J.) Story of the Filibusters, xii. 199 
Rodway and Watt's History of Guiana, viii. 199 
Roger de Wendover's Flowers of History, edited 

by H. G. Hewlett, iv. 99 
Roger's (J. C.) Celticism a Myth, ix. 140 
Rogers's ( J. E. T.) First Nine Years of the Bank 

of England, iv. 39 ; Holland, vii. 199 
Rogers's (T. E.) Records of Yarlington, x. 240 
Roeers's (W. H. H.) Memorials of the West, v. 

119 

Rolfe and Ingleby's Naples in 1888, vii. 339 
Rosebery's (Lord) Pitt, xii. 459, 484 
Ross's (Janet) Three Generations of English- 
women, viii. 99 
Rossetti (Dante Gabriel) as Designer and Writer, 

viii. 439 
Round's (J. H.) St. Helen's Chapel, Colchester, 

iii. 340 

Roxburghe Ballads, edited by J. W. Ebsworth, 
i. 418 ; iv. 199 ; vii. 179 ; viii. 159 ; x. 179 ;. 
xii. 317 

Royal Asiatic Society's Journal, vi. 459 
Royal Historical Society's Transactions, Vol. III., 

v. 39 
Rulers of India : Marquis of Dalhousie, by Sir 

W. W. Hunter, ix. 400 
Russell's (P.) Author's Manual, xi. 80 
Russell's (W. C.) Horatio Nelson, x. 40 
Rutton's ( W. L.) Family of Wentworth, xi. 359 
Rydberg's (V.) Teutonic Mythology, ix. 319 
Rye's (W.) Murder of Amy Robsart, i. 60 ; In- 
scriptions in the Hundred of Happing, 439 ; 
Month on the Norfolk Broads, iv. 280; Re- 
cords and Record Searching, vi. 99 ; Carrow 
Abbey, ix. 59 ; Cromer, Past and Present, xi. 
339, 368, 491 ; xii. 73 ; Monumental Inscrip- 
tions of Tunstead, 499 

St. Bartholomew's Hospital Reports, i. 220 ; iiiv 
240 ; vi. 340 ; ix. 458 ; xi. 420 



28 



GENERAL INDEX, 



recently published : 
St. Botolph's Registers, Bishopsgate, by A. W. C. 

Hallen, iii. 507 

St. Cutbbert, History of, iv. 139 
Salt's (H. S.) Life of James Thompson, viii. 440 
Sanders's (L. C.) Celebrities of the Century, vii. 

119 
Saunders's (F.) Stray Leaves of Literature, viii. 

520 
Scargill-Bird's (S. K.) Guide to the Public Record 

Office, xi. 499 

Schaible's (K. H.) Deutschen in England, iii. 79 
Schelling's (F. E.) Criticism of the Reign of Eliza- 
beth, xi. 320 

Schumacher's (G.) Northern 'Ajlun, x. 59 
Scot's (Reginald) Discoverie of Witchcraft, edited 

by B. Nicholson, i. 499 

Scott's (C.) Abbey Church of Bangor, iii, 507 
Scott's (J.) Berwick upon Tweed, vi. 480 
Scott's (L.) Sir John Hawkwood, viii. 479 ; 

Vincigliata and Maiano, xi. 439 
Scott's (Sir W.) Lay of the Last Minstrel, edited 
by W. Minto, ii. 199 ; Marmion, edited by 
T. Bayne, viii. 440 
Scougal's (F.) Scenes from a Silent World, viii. 

480 

Shakspeare : New Variorum Edition, ii. 179; 
vi. 239 ; The Henry Irving, iv. 478 ; v. 220 ; 
vi. 358 ; vii. 199 ; viii. 39 ; ix. 59 ; x. 299 ; 
The Leopold, iv. 498 ; Works, edited by W. A. 
Wright, xi. 379; xii. 160, 339 
Shakespeare (William) : Literary Biography, by 

K. Blze, vi. 439 

Shakespeare and Bacon, viii. 100 
Shakespeare Bibliographic, iii. 468 
Shakespeare Classical Dictionary, by H. M. 

Selby, v. 98 
Shakespeare der Autor seiner Dramen, by K. H. 

Schaible, viii. 139, 220 
Shakespeare's Comedy of the Tempest (reprint), 

iii. 159 
Shakespeare's Cymbeline, edited by C. M. Ingleby, 

ii. 280 ; viii. 338 
Shakspeare's King Lear, edited by W. Victor, 

iii. 299 

Shakespeare's Merry Wives of Windsor, with 
Stanford's Notes, edited by H. B. Wheatley, 
i. 199 
Shakespeare's Sonnets, edited by T. Tyler, ix. 

240 
Shakespearean Extracts from Edward Pudsey's 

Booke, vi. 259 
Sharman's (J.) Library of Mary, Queen of Scots, 

viii. 499 
Sharpe's (R. R.) Calendar of Wills in Court of 

Husting, xi. 39, 58 

Shelley's (P. B.) CEuvres Poe'tiques Completes, 
traduites parF. Rabbe, Vol. L, i. 420 ; Hellas, 
edited by T. J. Wise, ii. 299 ; Monograph, bv 
H. S. Salt, v. 480 
Sherry ana, by F. W. C., v. 59 
Shipley's (J. B. and M. A.) Rediscovery of 

America, xi. 320 

Shoemaker's Holiday, edited by K. Warne and 
L. Proascholdt, iii. 139 



Books recently published : 
Shropshire Folk-lore, ii. 438 
Sidney's (Sir P.) Arcadia, edited by H. 0. 

Sommer, xii. 439 

Sieveking's (A. F.) Praise of Gardens, i. 40 
Simson's (J.) Historic Thanet, xi. 480 
Skeat's (W. W.) Principles of English Etymology, 

iv. 338 ; xi. 439 
Skipp's (John) Memoirs, edited by H. M. Chi- 

chester, x. 219 

Smiles's (Samuel) Life and Labour, v. 17 
Smith's (I.) Ethics of Aristotle, ii. 19 
Smith's (W.) Morley, Ancient and Modern, ii. 160; 

Old Yorkshire, vii. 499 ; ix. 219 
Smith's ( W. M.) Memoir of Family of McCombie, 
v. 500 

Smith and Shortt's History of Ribchester, xii. 220 

Socrates and Sozomenus, xii. 220 

Solly-Flood's (F.) Story of Prince Henry of Mon- 
mouth, iii. 219 

Sonnenschein's (W. S.) The Best Books, iv. 359 ; 
xi. 360 

Sophocles' Dramas rendered in English Verse, by 
Sir G. Young, vii. 179 

Sparvel-Bayly's (J. A.) New Studies in Old Sub- 
jects, viii. 420 

Spenser Society's publications : Drayton's Poly- 
Olbion, viii. 499 

Spenser's Shepheardes Calender, edited by H. 0. 
Sommer, viii. 378 

Stahlschmidt's (J. C. L.) Church Bells of Hert- 
fordshire, ii. 220, 295 ; of Kent, v. 279 

Stanhope's (W.) Monastic London, v. 58 

Statutes of University of Oxford, edited by J. 
Griffiths, v. 379 

Stebbing's (W.) Some Verdicts of History Re- 
viewed, iii. 139 

Steele (Richard), by Austin Dobson, ii. 179 

Stevens's (H. W. P.) Old Barnet, ii. 39 

Stirling-Maxwell's (Sir W.) Artists of Spain, x. 
399; Works, xi. 519 

Stokes's (G. T.) Ireland and the Celtic Church, 
iii. 79 

Stone's (C. J.) Christianity before Christ, i. 100 

Stone's (P. G.) Antiquities of Isle of Wight, xii. 
199, 419 

Story of the Nations, vii. 360, 479, 499 ; ix. 219 ; 
x. 259, 359 ; xi. 140 ; xii. 159 

Story's (R. H.) Church of Scotland, ix. 519 

Stratrnanri's (F. H.) Middle English Dictionary, 
xi. 39 

Street's (A. E.) Memoir of George Edmund Street, 
vi. 399 

Stuart's (J. A. E.) Bronte Country, vii. 79 

Stubbs's (W.) Lectures on Study of History, ii. 259 

Sunlight, vi. 180 

Sussex Archaeological Collections, v. 138 ; vii. 
419 : viii. 38, 117 ; x. 479 

Swainson's (C.) Names and Folk-lore of British 
Birds, iv. 99 

Swallow's (H. J.) The Catherines of History, vi. 
239 

Sweet's (H.) Icelandic Primer, i. 319 ; Anglo- 
Saxon Reader, v. 359 ; Primer of Spoken Eng- 
lish, x. 219 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



29 



Books recently published : 

Swift's Letters and Journals, edited by S. Lane- 

Poole, i. 59 

Swinburne's (A. C.) Miscellanies, ii. 79 
Swinburne's (C. A.) Sacred and Shakespearian 

Affinities, x. 479 
Symonds's (J. A.) Life of Benvenuto Cellini, iv. 

338 
Symons's (A.) Introduction to Study of Browning, 

iii. 39 
Symons's (G. J.) Floating Island of Derwent- 

water, vii. 159 
Sympson's (E. M.) Lincolnshire Rood-Screens, 

xii. 419 
Taswell-Langmead's (T. P.) English Constitutional 

History, revised with Notes by C. H. E. Car- 

michael, i. 419 ; xi. 59 
Taylor's (I.) Manx Runes, ii. 240 ; Origin of 

Aryans, ix. 520 

Taylor's (J.) Historic Families of Scotland, vi, 399 
Thackeray's (W. M.) Early Writings, vi. 260 
Theal's (G. M.) Kaffir Folk-lore, i. 319 
Thiselton-Dyer's (T. F.) Folk-lore of Plants, vii. 

139 

Thomas's (D. E.) St. Asaph, vi. 480 
Thomas's (H. Moy) Position of Patentees, vii. 40 
Thornton's (P. M .) Stuart Dynasty, ix. 339 ; xi. 

259 

Timmins's(S.) History of Warwickshire, ix. 219 
Tomlinson's (W.) Bye-ways of Manchester Life, 

v. 459 

Transactions of Institute of Architects, vii. 159 
Trelawny's (E. J.) Adventures of a Younger Son, 

ix. 260 

Trotter's (L. J.) Warren Hastings, xi. 19 
Trumbull's (H. C.) The Blood Covenant, iii. 319 
Tuer's (A. W.) Follies and Fashions of our Grand- 
fathers, ii. 319 
Tuer and Fagan's First Year of a Silken Keign, 

iv. 180 
Uzanne's (0.) La Francaise du Siecle, i. 19 ; Nos 

Amis les Livres, 379 ; Frenchwoman of the 

Century, 419 ; Miroir du Monde, iv. 518 ; Les 

Zigzags d'un Curieux, v. 499 ; Mirror of the 

World, vi. 378 

Vacaresco's (H.) Bard of the Dimbovitza, trans- 
lated by Carmen Sylva and Alma Strettell, 

xii. 433 
Van Rensselaer's (Mrs.) Devil's Picture- Books, 

xii. 439 

Vaughan's (H.) Silex Scintillans, i. 420 
Venables's (E.) Life of Bunyan, vii. 219 
Venetian Printing Press, by H. F. Brown, x. 338 
Venn's ( J. and S. C.) Admissions to Gonville and 

Caius College, Cambridge, iv. 540 
Very Pretty Parish, iii. 139 
Vicary's (J. F.) Saga Time, iv. 319 
Villari's (P.) Life of Savonarola, viii. 60 
Vine's (F. T.) Csesar in Kent, vi. 99. 
Vivian's (J. L.) Visitations of Devon, v. 479 
Von Dalla-Torre's Guide to Flora of the Alps, 

translated by A. W. Bennett, i. 399 
Waite's (A. E.) Real History of the Rosicrucians, 

v. 17 ; Lives of Alchemystical Philosophers, 

vii. 500 



Books recently published : 

Wake's (C. S.) Marriage and Kinship, xii. 280 

Walford's (C.) Gilds, vii. 319 

Walford's (E.) County Families, i. 119 ; William 

Pitt, ix. 519 

Walters's (J. C.) In Tennyson Land, ix. 299 
Watson's (E. W.) Ashmore, co. Dorset, xii. 239 
Wauters's (A. J.) Stanley's Emin Pasha Ex- 
pedition, ix. 160 

Weaver's (F. W.) Wells Wills, xi. 419 
Wedmore Parish Registers, vii. 480 ; x. 260 
Welldon's ( J. E. C.) Sermons, iii. 399 
Wells's (C.) Stories after Nature, xii. 479 
Welsh's (C.) Books for Children, ii. 140 ; Book- 
seller of the Last Century, v. 78 
Westermarck's (E.) History of Human Marriage, 

xii. 99 

Western Antiquary, v. 259 ; vi. 80 
Western Law Times, x. 19 

Wheatley's (H. B.) How to Form a Library, i, 
379 ; Dedication of Books, iii. 359 ; How to 
Catalogue a Library, viii. 419 ; London, Past 
and Present, xi. 179 
Wheatley's (L. A.) Story of the Imitatio Christi, 

xii. 140 

Whitmore's (W. H.) Ancestral Tablets, vi. 400 
Wigston's (W. F. C.) Bacon, Shakespeare, and the 
Rosicrucians, viii. 100 ; Francis Bacon, xi. 260 
Williams's (S. W.) Abbey of Strata Florida, viii. 

279 
Wilson's (Sir D.) Memorials of Edinburgh, x. 

520 ; xi. 219 ; xii. 119 
Winchester Cathedral Records, ii. 259 
Windsor Peerage, ix. 199 ; xi. 219 
Wise's (C.) Rockingham Castle and the Watson?, 

xii. 340 
Woman possessed with the Deuill, edited by E. E, 

Baker, i. 100 

Woodford's (J. R.) Sermons, iii. 399 
Woodward and Burnett's Heraldry, xii. 519 
Worcestershire Nuggets, viii. 279 
Wordsworth (Christopher), Bishop of Lincoln, 
by J. H. Overton and E. Wordsworth, vi. 159 
Wordsworth (William), Story of his Life, by 

J. M. Sutherland, v. 379 

Worsley's (H.) Dawn of the Reformation, xii. 139 
Worth's (A. N.) History of Devonshire, ii. 239 
Worthy's (C.) Practical Heraldry, vii. 139;. 

Devonshire Parishes, xii. 159 
Wotton's (E. M.) Word Portraits of Famous- 

Writers, vi. 339 
Wratislaw's (A. H.) Folk Tales from Sclavonic 

Sources, viii. 439 
Wrench's (R. G. K.) Winchester Word-Book, xi.. 

519 
Wright's (W. H. K.) Blue Friars, viii. 500;, 

Pleasantries from the Blue Box, xii. 20 
Yarmouth Notes, v. 259 
Year-Books of Edward III., iv. 139 
Yeatman's ( J. P.) Domesday Book for the County 
of Derby, ii. 59 ; Feudal History of Derbyshire, 
iii. 359 
Yorkshire Archaeological Journal, i. 320 ; iii. 

527 ; iv. 260 ; v. 459 ; xi. 399 
Yorkshire Archaeological Record Series, iii. 527 



30 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Eooks recently published : 

Yorkshire Chap-Books, edited by C. A. Federer, 

viii. 479 

Young's (Arthur) Travels in France, ix. 79 
Zimmern's (Helen) Hansa Towns, viii. 180 
Booksellers, signs of London, v. 167; Staffordshire, 

viii. 367, 418 ; defect in their catalogues, xii. 486 
Booksellers' sales in the eighteenth century, ix. 301 
Bookselling in Grub Street, x. 344 
Boomerang, its etymology, ii. 347 
Boot: Top-boots and others, xii. 166, 237 
Booted Mission, v. 368 ; vi. 11 
Booth family of Gildersome, vi. 95 
Booth (Barton), and Barton and Cowley Streets, i. 

247, 337 

Booth (Gore) and his wife, xi. 409 
Soothe Hall = Town Hall, iii. 386, 485 
Boot-tops made of linen, iv. 29 
Border heraldry, vii. 228, 435 
Bore = great tidal wave, iv. 405 
Borgia (Lucrezia), her portraits, iii. 368 ; xi. 248 
Boryias, their last descendant, xi. 385 
" Born without a shirt," x. 208 
Borneo, ancient ruins in, xii. 447 

Borough English, ix. 206, 297, 498. See Cradle-land. 
Borrow, its meaning, iv. 509 
Borrow (George), his first work, vi. 428 ; vii. 12 
Borsholder, dumb, x. 387, 478 ; xi. 38, 98 
Borter House, at Huyby, ix. 448 
Bosco (Dom), " St. Vincent de Paul of the nineteenth 

century," v. 306 

Bosh, earliest use of the word, x. 468 
Bosky, its etymology, i. 14 
Bosse, its meanings, ii. 386, 452 ; iii. 151, 236 
Bossuet (Bishop), was he married? x. 288, 374; his 

' Apocalypse.' xi. 108 
Boswell (James), Napier's edition of his ' Johnson,' 

i. 426 ; and the Hon. Andrew Erskine, vi. 369, 473 ; 

first edition of his ' Johnson,' vii. 327, 513 
Boswell Courts in London, ii. 209, 515 
Bosworth, battle of, standard-bearers at, viii. 449 ; 

ix. 76 

Botanic Society, its founder, v. 175, 335 
Boteler family, ix. 147, 189; x. 125 
Botolphmas, its meaning, xii. 307, 394 
Botticelli (Sandro) and Dante, iv. 165, 290 
Bottle-screws = corkscrews, ix. 266, 393 
Bottom = ball of thread, i. 24 

Bottomley (James), Lieut, h.p. 15th Regiment, vi. 28 
Boucher (Rev. Jonathan), and Sir F. M. Eden, ix. 

462 ; x. 187, 231 ; extracts from letter, xi. 325 
Boughton, chimney-piece inscription at, v. 326 
Boughton (Gabriel), surgeon in India, v. 149 
Boulangist for Boulnngerist, vii. 388 ; viii. 13 
Boun tree, its meaning, x. 4, 294, 452 ; xi. 12 
Bound = recoil or rebound, v. 205, 473 
Bountiful (Lady), ber sponsor in literature, iv. 48, 95 
Bourbaki (General), his army in 1871, ix. 441 
Bourbon del Monte family, x. 147; xii. 98 
Bourbon whiskey, ix. 384, 512 
Bonrbon-Malause (Louis de), Comte de la Case, x. 

187 

Bourchier family, xii. 44S 

Bourchier (>i< John), t.he regicide, xii. 147, 272 
Bourchier (M; ( rx.'<> '-'dy), her family mme, iv. 94 



Bourchier (Mr.) inquired after, x. 207, 277 

Bourne, history of the word, ii. 389, 477, 490; 

iii. 95, 218 

Bournes family, vii. 448 

Boute-hors, old French game, xii. 128, 216, 471 
Bouter table, iv. 6 

Bovate. See Domesday land measures. 
Bo w = herd of cattle. See Steel-bow. 
Bow Church, episcopal confirmations at, x. 483 

xi. 16 
Bow Street runners, iii. 368, 465 ; iv. 95 ; xi. 6 74, 

116 

Bower, "Jack an Apes," x. 127, 211, 354 ; xi. 75 
Bower, right and left, at euchre, iii. 3b'7, 463, 521 
Bower (Edward), painter, vii. 88, 291 
Bowker family of America, iii. 309 
Bowker family of Ireland, viii. 147, 233 
Bowl, its pronunciation and meanings, ii. 409 
Bowles family arms, v. 169, 277 
Bowles (Carington), printseller, iv. 269, 337 ; v. 112 
Bowling greens, iii. 41, 116, 178, 335 
Bowman, a fish, xi. 229 
Bowman (Robert), centenarian, iii. 510 
Bows and arrows, materials for, i. 286 ; in seventeenth 

century, xii. Ill 

Bowyer of Leighthorne baronetcy, xii. 285, 422 
Box, silver, ix. 328; x. 16, 116 
Boxing, Lord Mayor of London on, xii. 243 
Boycott adopted into Italian, xii. 364 
Boycotting not new, ix. 126, 177 
Boyd (William), son of Earl of Kilmarnock, xii. 47 
Boyle (Mary Louisa), her death, ix. 340 ; scrap of 

autobiography, 404 ; poem ' My Father 's at the 

Helm,'ix. 449; x. 15, 237 
Boyle's ' Court Guide,' first ten editions, i. 428 
Boyne, battle of the, x. 149, 229, 292, 454 ; xi. 56 
Boyne (W.), notes on his ' Trade Tokens,' xii. 301 
Brabazon family, iii. 67 
Brackenbury (Sir Robert), Constable of the Tower, 

x. 287 

Bradbury, the clown, his death, ii. 429, 492 
Bradbury family, iii. 247 

Bradford, Yorkshire, its arms, i. 508 ; ii. 113 
Bradford family, i. 89, 175 ; ii. 17 
Bradford family of Sussex, vi. 448 
Bradford (Francis), his family, ii. 149 
Bradley (Edward). See Cuthbcrt Bede. 
Bradley (J.), author, x. 309 
Braeme (Charlotte). See Brame. 
Braes o' Balloch, their locality, x. 226 
Brag, card game, ii. 167, 210 
Braham (John), his " entusymusy," viii. 187, :i56 
Brahminee as female of Brahmin, ii. 47, 23S ; iii. 174 
Brailes, bell legend at, vi. 52, 175 
Brains : " With brains, sir ! " iii. 69, 334 
Brambling = blackberry gathering, ii. 327, 393, 475 
Brame (Charlotte Monica), her writings, vii. 395 ; 

viii. 34 ; xi. 88, 234 
Brampton register missing, vii. 107 
Brandings-- surfs, vi. 428 ; vii. 78 
Brandon (Sir Charles), his biography, viii, 48 
Braugling, its meaning, iii. 226, 357 
Branks for scolds, ii. 105, 198, 271, 377 
Brant, in Keble's ' Reports,' iv. 127, 535 ; v. 197 
Brash, its meaning, ii. 446 ; iii. 76 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



31 



Brasiers in London, seventeenth century, x. 328 

Brass at Bylaugb, Norfolk, ii. 128 

Brass pot in the Pinckney family, iii. 268, 398 

Brass works, first in England, x. 305, 394 

Brasses, Flemish, vi. 147, 180, 277 ; viii. 469 ; ix. 11 

Brasses, Garter, i. 29, 74 

Brasses, monumental, ix. 247, 334 ; MS. on, xi. 149 

Brat^apron, viii. 464; ix. 77, 113, 232 ; x. 177, 217 

Brat = child, ix. 77, 113, 232, 314, 511 ; x. 177, 412 

Brathwait (Richard), ' Barnaby's Journal,' v. 128, 

24L, 294, 330, 398, 494 

Bratton St. Maur, patron of living, viii. 508 ; ix. 75 
Braun ((Charlotte Mary). See Brame. 
Bravo, English use of the word, xii. 184, 312, 377, 432 
Brawn, shield of, x. 129, 235, 353 
Bray<(Capt.) inquired after, x. 48 
Bray (Thomas), D.D., his marriage, xii. 105 
Bray Head, its height, iv. 307, 336 
Brazil, books about, xi. 108, 255 ; death of Dom Pedro, 

xii. 506 
Brazil, the Brazil, or the Brazils, xi. 324, 489 

Bread, for horses, ii. 386 ; " cheat," vi. 367, 497 

Breaker ==asylum keeper, vi. 169, 294 

" Bre[a]kfast to the fork," v. 226 

Breakspear family, i. 329, 393, 492 ; ii. 58 ; v. 272 

Breathm, a modern bogus word, iii. 345 

Brechin see, its arms, v. 308, 395 

Bree, a gadfly, vii. 284, 392 

Breedon of Pangbourne=Pryse of Fulham, xi. 64 

Brembelshet or Bremschat family, vi. 187 

JBrennus, the name, viii. 305 ; ix. 11, 112 

Brereton family, ii. 7, 211, 298 

Breton (Mary), wife of John Hope, xii. 28, 110 

Breton (Nicholas), his ' Worthies and Unworthies,' 
i. 127 ; his ' Amoris Lacrimae,' x. 321 ; xi. 44 ; 
"blaying,"xi. 224, 454 

* Breton Fisherboy's Lament,' a poem, viii. 247 
Brett (Thomas), Nonjuring divine, xii. 286 
Breval (Capt. John D.), "Joseph Gay," i. 127, 210 
Breviary, Roman, i. 247, 511 ; Cardinal Quignon's, 

ii. 464 ; iii. 77 

Brewe, name of a bird, vi. 329 
Brewery, early instances of the word, iii. 247, 278, 438 
Briar, its etymology, i. 165, 192 
Brio k-brac before 1840, iii. 207, 298 
Brice (Andrew) and Lord Ogleby, v. 448 ; vi. 50 
Brickbat=part of a brick, ix. 128, 171 
Bridegroom, history of the word, iii. 127 
Bridesmaid, history of the word, iii. 127, 177, 238, 371 

* Bridesmaid, The,' a poem, xii. 89, 197 
Bridewell a township, i. 269 
Bridgend, New Castle at, ix. 488 ; x. 76 
IBridger (James), discoverer, i. 349, 438 

Bridges, tenemental, v. 348, 409, 471,517; vi. 72, 277 

Bridgetower (G. A. P.), violinist, iii. 508 

iBridgett (Fr.1, writer and orator, ix. 214 

Brief=Bpell, charm, i. 85 

Brigg, co. Lincoln, ancient boat and timber road at, 

ii. 7, 94 

Brigham, Convention of, iv. 529 ; v. 94 
Bright (John) and ' Notes and Queries,' vii. 327 
Bright (Timothy), his ' Treatise on Melancholy,' 

vii. 488 ; viii. 113 
Brighton, Royal Pavilion at, iii. 451 ; its dolphin 

badge, 477 



Brighton, the name, iii. 347, 503 

Brillat-Savarin (A.), story of his son and the turkeys, 

ix. 367 

Brim storm, ii. 268 
Brindley family, co. Stafford, iv. 27 
Bring and take, vi. 225, 313, 454 ; vii. 11, 152 
Brinkley (John), Bishop of Cloyne, xi. 406 
Brisco family, viii. 27 
Brisk, early instances of the word, iii. 187 
Brislington, St. Anne's Chapel and Well, x. 25 
Bristol, ' Memoirs of Eminent Persons ' connected 
with, i. 408 ; its county, vi. 108, 232, 299 ; its 
capture, 1645, ix. 181 
Bristol churches, book on, i. 309 
Bristol pottery and stoneware, i. 69, 132 
Bristow (Edward or Edmund), artist, vii. 28, 74, 13G 
Britain, predecessors of Kelts in, ii. 445; iii. Ill, 

251, 391 ; gold in, v. 344 

Britannia, origin of the name, i. 361, 422; ii. 10, 112 
Brith, its meaning and derivation, x. 109 

British Chronicle,' v. 169, 257 
British Institution, ' Account of all the Pictures 

exhibited,' i. 489 ; ii. 16 
British Isles, precious metals in, vii. 101, 282 
British Museum Library, recent additions to, xii. 204 
Britons, Dutch, i. 363, 410, 455, 495 ; ii. 32 
Brittany, expressions of relationship in, vi, 447, 515 
Brixham Market, custom at, viii 188, 236 
Brixworth Church, its age, ix. 389 
Broad Street Station, old burying - ground under, 

x. 234, 335, 458 

Broadside, 'The Duumvirate,' vi. 168 
Brocken spectre and others, vi. 406, 509 ; vii. 153 
Brockett family, x. 24 
Brockett MS*., ix. 8 
Brockway (Wolston), his family, xi. 507 
Brodie family of Ireland, xii. 1 07 

Brogden (James), M.P., his biography, xii. 409, 472 

Brogue = fishing boot, ix. G5 

" Broken Bowl House," a tavern sign, vi. 145 

Brome (R.), his 'Queen's Exchange' and 'Royal 
Exchange,' vii. 126 

Bromflat family, iii. 429 ; iv. 77, 237 

Brompton, origin of the name, v. 389, 432 ; vi. 95 

Bromsgrove- chantries, their founders and suppression, 
ii. 149, 218 

Bron= bronchitis, xi. 86 

Bronte family, iv. 505 ; xi. 125 

Bronte (Charlotte), her Irish lover, iii. 25 ; her pseu- 
donym, iii. 517 ; iv. 152, 253 

Bronte (Rev. Patrick), his curacy in Essex, i. 170 

Brooke family of Astley, co. Lancaster, iv. 87 J 
vi. 43, 158,277 

Brooke family of Haselor, co. Stafford, i. 288, 372 

Brooke (Francis Capper), his death, i. 80 

Brooke (Fulke Greville, Lord), his murder, vi. 247, 
417 

Brooke (G. V.), his London dttut, viii. 249 

Broose, its meaning, viii. 285, 392 

Brougham, its pronunciation, iii. 407, 462 ; iv. 15, 
98 

Brougham (Henry, Lord), "bull" by, ii. 325; pas- 
sage on Parliament, 367 ; his epitaph, ix. 1 68, 237 

Broughton (John), pugilist, his death, xi. 367 

Broughty Castle, Act relating to, x. 4G9 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Brounwitch surname, xii. 368 

Brovis> the mountain, i. 307, 466 

Brown (Frances), the blind poetess, i. 95 

Brown (Jessie) and the siege of Lucknow, iii. 408, 482 

Brown (John), author of ' Northern Courts,' iv. 189, 

333 

Brown (John), his 'Merchants' Avizo,' vi. 503 
Brown (Lancelot), " Capability," ix. 306 
Browne family of Stamford and Tolethorpe, iv. 463 ; 

v. 24, 102, 223, 302 
Browne (iir Anthony), Governor of Calais, xii. 287, 

377 

Browne (George), Russian field-marshal, i. 449 
Browne (Hablot Knight), works illustrated by, vi. 26 
Browne (John), Sheriff of London, iv. 506 ; v. 151,217 
Browne (Sir John Edmund), his biography, iv. 529 ; 

v. 72 

Browne (Sir Thomas), his skull, i. 68, 155, 198, 237 ; 
notes on his 'Heligio Medici,' &c., 163; his re- 
ference to " the great A.ntonio," iv. 38G ; ' Dialogue 
between two Twins,' iv. 508; v. 71; passage on 
oblivion, x. 328 

Browne (Sir William), epigram on, viii. 206 
Browne (William), Sheriff of London, iv. 506 ; v. 151, 

217 

Browning queries, viii. 428, 495 
Browning surname, ix. 82 

Browning (Elizabeth Barrett), her 'Victoria's Tears,' 
v. 309, 371 ; her birthplace, viii. 41, 152 ; poem 
by, x. 388 ; xi. 292 

Browning (Robert), ' Good News from Ghent to Aix,' 
ii. 108, 337 ; his ' Statue and the Bust,' iii. 29, 56; 
on Scott, vi. 369 ; was he a Jew ? ix. 82, 504 ; his 
' Asolando,' 345, 434 ; his 'Caliban upon Setebos,' 
x. 44 ; his birth and baptism, 85 ; and the parodists, 
144, 274, 492; autograph, xi. 146; his 'Lost 
Leader,' xi. 208, 256 ; xii. 291 ; and Domett, xii. 
28, 133, 394 ; his ' Lyric to Spring,' 168, 314 
Brownson (Orestes), his biography, iv. 9 
Broxbourne, Herts, its early registers, xii. 405 
Bruce family, viii. 366 
Bruce family of Jamaica, ix. G8 
Bruce (Edward), King of Ireland, ix. 176 
Bruce (Michael), his ' Cuckoo,' i. 36(5 ; xii. 464 
Bruce (Robert), his heart, viii. 189, 2S9, 410 ; his 

arms, ix. 369 
Bruges, stained glass windows from, in England, iii. 

108 ; a city of refuge, iv. 225 

Bruinsech the Slender, princess of Donegal, i. 168, 237 
Brusque, game at cards, i. 267, 393 
Brussels, ivory Christ in church of Notre Dame des 

Victoires, ix. 327 ; x. 192 
'Brussels Gazette.' v. 127, 374 ; vi. 31, 134 ; vii. 18, 

151, 213, 294, 391 ; xii. 172 
Brute, its meanings, iii. 309, 435, 520 
Bubwith, church property in, xii. 504 
Buchan (Peter), his MSS., i. 267, 498 
Buchanan, follower of Prince Charlie, vi. 508 
Buchanan clan, its representative, viii. 387, 475 
Buchanan (George), poem, 'In Colonias Brasilienses,' 
v. 408, 472; his ' Rerum Scoticarum Historia, ' 
ix. 80 

Buchheim (Arthur), his death, vi. 220 
Buckden, Hunts, ordination at, iv. 88, 217 ; its 
library, xii. 345, 395, 451 



Bucket-shop, its meaning, viii. 400 

Bucket-shop tricks, stockbroking transactions, ii. 29 

Buckfast Abbey, Devon, ii. 109, 177 

Buckinger (Matthew), dwarf of Niirnberg, ii. 8, 79 

Buckingham (George Villiers, Duke of), and the Isle 
of Roe", iii. 85 ; his assassination, xii. 327, 472 

Buckingham (Marquis of), his mansion, xii. 8, 78 

Buckingham and Chandos peerage case, xi. 107 

Buckinghamshire archeology, ii. 404 

Bucklersbury, " smell like," vii. 67, 137 

Buckley (C. F.), water-colour painter. See Bulldey. 

Buckworth (Rev. John), his ' JBymns for Sunday- 
Schools,' iii. 290 

Buda, anniversary of its recapture, 1686, iii. 406, 470 

Budseus, lines quoted by, vi. 289, 431, 497 

Budgell (Eustace), his papers, i. 487 

Bufalini family, ix. 288, 355 

Buffetier, French word, v. 106, 192, 216 

Buffon (G. L. le C.), his 'Natural History,' 1812: 
edition, x. 307 

Buhl, its derivation, xii. 108, 158, 255,291, 373, 411 

' Buke of the Howlat,' iii. 368 

Bulgarian wedding custom, viii. 386 

Bulkeley (Peter), his 'Gospel Covenant,' 1646, xii, 
309 

Bulkley (C. F.), water-colour painter, iv. 229, 351 

Bull, statutory, ix. 65 

Bull (John), origin of the cognomen, ii. 120 ; Sydney 
Smith on, v. 188, 292 

Bull (Richard), of Chipping Ongar, M.P., xii. 308 

Bull (Thomas), of the East India Company, ix. 327 ' r 
x. 26 

Bullein (William), his 'Dialogue,' v. 388 

Bullen family, ii. 329, 457 

Bullion, its etymology, iii. 383, 526 

Bullock (Christopher), actor, his death, ix. 285, 378 

Bullokar (William), his Psalter, 1585, vii. 67 

Bullyrag, its etymology, ix. 384, 5] 2 

Bulse, Anglo-Indian word, ix. 367 

Bulston or Bulstone, place-name, x. 189 

Bumbo Fair, i. 11, 194, 294 

Bumboat, its derivation, i. 289, 313, 378 ; xii. 45 

Bummaree, its derivation, xii. 45 

Bumptious, its date, viii. 66, 353 

Bunbury (H. W.), prints by, v. 29 

Bunch surname, i. 29 

Bunhill Fields and the Cromwell family, iii. 268, 413 r 
iv. 11, 177, 337 

Bunyan family in Scotland, iii. 44 

Bunyan (John), first edition of the ' Pilgrim's Pro- 
gress,' i. 227, 272, 336, 376 ; edition printed at 
Glasgow, 388 ; and Matteo Palmeri, 487 ; was he> 
of gipsy origin? ii. 3, 52, 89, 193; and Sir John 
Shorter, iv. 61, 101, 142, 181, 262 ; v. 95 ; Strut's 
illustrations to the ' Pilgrim's Progress,' v. 27, 131 ; 
his sect, vii. 7, 77, 169 ; portrait in oils, viii. 508 ; 
' Relation of Imprisonment of Mr. John Bunyan,' 
x. 345 ; passages in his 'Holy War,' xii. 188, 374. 
457 

Burcell or bursell, its meaning, i. 467 ; ii. 136 ; iii. 77 

Burchett (Josiah), Secretary to the Admiralty, vii. 
29, 74, 174 

Burdon (Richard), his biography, xi. 249 

Biirgerarde, poem by, vii. 347 

Burgh family, xi. 468 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



33 



Burghley. See BwleigK. 

Burghley House, by Stamford, its siege by Cromwell, 
v. 128, 241, 294, 330, 398 

Burgomasco, its meaning, i. 11 

Burgon (John William), Dean of Chichester, his 
death, vi. 120 

Burgoyne family of Exeter, xi. 107, 353 

Burgoyne family of Impington, x. 467, 516 ; xi. 37 

Burgundy, English books about, xi. 108 

Burgundy dukedom, iii. 470 

Burial in woollen, xi. 224, 333 

Burial of a horse with its owner, vi. 468 

Burial of a woman with military honours, v. 165, 237 

Burial of suicides, iii. 106, 237, 359 

Burial custom, Australian, xii. 364, 436 

Burial grounds, disused, iv. 66 

Burials, animal sacrifice at Christian, v. 466 ; vi. 73 ; 
in erect or sitting posture, viii. 158, 491 ; on north 
side of church, viii. 204, 276, 335, 496 ; ix. 53 ; 
' of beggars temp. Elizabeth, xii. 503 

Burke (Sir Bernard), seventh edition of his ' Landed 
Gentry,' iii. 1, 62, 94, 162 

Burke (Edmund), and the Athenian democracy, i. 346 ; 
passage in, 409 ; pictures and relics of him, ii. 247, 
352; his speeches, iv. 169 ; v. 116; and Dryden, 
ix. 203 ; death of his son, xii. 145 ; ' Letter to a 
Noble Lord,' 428, 518 

Burke's ' Tudor Period,' references in, i. 449 

Burleigh (Col.) inquired after, xii. 107 

Burleigh (William Cecil, Lord), his arms, i. 53 ; 
" Lie there, Lord Treasurer," ix. 89, 139, 439 ; 
x. 118 ; his education, ix. 287, 377 ; libel on, 1572, 
xii. 166 

Burleigh (Lord of) and Sarah Hoggins, xii. 221, 
281, 309, 457, 501 

Burlesque, its author, xi. 409 

Burlesque and parody, iii. 509 ; iv. 97, 195 

Burlesques, dramatic, viii. 207 

Burlingbrook (Lord) inquired after, vi. 469 ; vii. 75 

Burlington (Earl of) and St. Stephen's, Walbrook, 
vii. 469 ; viii. 54, 169 

Burlington House, its old colonnade, v. 284 

Burning alive, iii. 208, 255 

Burning at the stake, ii. 269, 330 

Burning dead bodies, xii. 385, 518 

Burning for heresy under Elizabeth, i. 66 

JBurning of women, viii. 387 ; ix. 49 

Burning the hand, ix. 467 

.Burns (Robert), his birth, i. 15, 73 ; Tarn o' Shanter 
in a Derbyshire story, iii. 305, 417 ; Wordsworth 
on, iii. 427 ; iv. 97 ; unpublished letters, iv. 23, 
323 ; relics in the Burns Museum, Edinburgh, 
166 ; first edition of his ' Poems,' vi. 146, 275 ; 
Article on, by R. L. S., vii. 308, 355 ; Concordance, 
by J. B. Reid, 419 ; his portrait by Nasmytb, 
viii. 247, 416, 421, 481 ; his " Of a' the airts," 
ix. 46, 494 ; portrait by Hardie, 53 ; his ' Address 
to the Dei),' 149 ; facsimile of his signature, 405 ; 
Italian version of ' My Heart 's in the Highlands,' 
443 ; ' The Joyful Widower ' a plagiarism, ix. 465 ; 
x. 36, 56 ; Down the Burn, Davie,' xi. 104, 197 ; 
as a character in novels, 148 ; his sonnets, 228, 
352 ; ' John Anderson my Jo,' 293, 485 ; portrait 
by Miers, xii. 268, 371 j other portraits, 280, 373, 
437 ; his seals, 427, 515 



Burns (Robert), the younger, viii. 466 ; ix. 16, 250 

Burnsiana, x. 180 

Burnside family, vii. 247 

Burrock, its meaning, viii. 46, 173 

Burrow (Rev. Robert), LL.D., Vicar of Darrington. 

i. 229, 336 

Burscough Priory, its history, x. 229, 290 
Bursill family, iii. 127 

Burton family of North Luffenham, ix. 467 
Burton family of Yarmouth, xi. 66 
Burton (John), his 'Monasticon Eboracense,' ii. 427, 

476 
Burton (Robert), or Shakspeare, ii. 424 ; bibliography 

of the ' Anatomy of Melancholy,' vi. 443, 517 ; vii. 

53, 178 ; ix. 2, 56, 97, 253 ; ' Anatomy of Melan- 
choly ' abridged, viii. 367, 4/3, 518 
Burton (Sir R.), story in his 'Arabian Nights,' xii. 

208 
Burton (William), translation of 'Achilles Tatius,' 

xii. 7 

Bury (Arthur), D.D., his death, v. 46 ; vi. 178, 292 
Bury (Lady Charlotte), her novels, xi. 46 
Bury (John), his biography, ii. 326 
Busby=Hu8sar or artillery cap, iv. 27, 334 
Buscarlet. family, Lambeth, vii. 328 j ix. 398 
Bueh, its meanings, vii. 4 
Business origins, x. 389 
Busk surname, i. 14 
Busk (Capt. Hans) and the Volunteers, iii. 430 : iv. 

12, 177 

Buskin, its etymology, ii. 362 
Busolt (Dr.) and ancient eclipses, x. 184, 296, 373 
Buss (R. W.), artist, iii. 514 ; v. 141, 249, 352 
But and ben, Scotch phrase, viii. 425, 515 ; ix. 57> 

95, 155, 198 ; xi. 87, 178, 336 ; xii. 334, 412 
Butchers and the Jews, ii. 398 
Bute (John Stuart, Earl of), his portrait, ix. 230 
Butler and Carey families, ix. 28 
Butler families in America, x. 108 
Butler family of Lancashire, ix. 128 
Butler family of Ormonde, xii. 264, 374 
Butler (Charles), his biography, viii. 354 
Butler (Hillary), his Mayor of Wigan,' x. 107, 172, 254 
Butler (John), B.D., his 'Account of the Birth of 

Christ,' xii. 144, 313 

Butler (Bishop Joseph), the " wisest of English clergy- 
men," iii. 128, 193 
Butler (Samuel), Towneley's French translation of 

'Hudibras,' i. 386 ; ' Hudibras,' Part L, iii. 446; 

iv. 77, 244, 418 ; portrait by, 89 ; quotation from 

' Hudibras.' vii. 369, 473 ; Hudibras ' illustrated, 

xi. 267, 354; early advertisement of 'Hudibras,* 

326 

Butt : Butt-woman, x. 146 
Butter, vegetable, i. 98 ; spun, ii. 187, 278 '; Da dh, 

xii. 468 

Butterfield (Mr.), his biography, vii. 49, 231 
Butterfield (Swithuu), Deputy Registrar of Hereford, 

viii. 1 
Butter-scotch and the ' New English Dictionary,' vi* 

89, 137 

Buttoned = knobbed, viii. 386 
Buvelot (Louis), Australian painter, viii. 187 
Buxton, book on its baths, iv. 345 
By and bys, French phrase, viii. 409 



GENERAL INDEX. 



By-boat, its meaning, iv. 167, 333 

Bye, use of the word, xii. 327 

Byerley (Thomas) and the 'Percy Anecdotes,' ii. 
485 ; iii. 195 

Byfield (Richard), ejected minister, xi. 485 

Bylaugh, Norfolk, brass at, ii. 128 

Byng (Admiral), his execution, iv. 25, 178 ; query 
about, ix. 269 

Byng (Lady), nun of the Bleeding Heart, i. 449 

Byrne (Oscar), dancing master, ii. 324, 355 

Byron (Ernestus), his biography, xii. 207 

Byron (George Gordon, sixth Lord), bibliography, 
i. 42, 265, 425; ii. 3, 86, 143, 196, 206, 284; 
v. 468 ; x. 8, 135 ; early copies of ' Hours of Idle- 
ness,' i. 95 ; portraits by Phillips and West, 104, 
172, 277; Finden's illustrations to 'Life and 
Works,' i. 269, 311; ii. 137, 198; "Corinth's 
pedagogue," ii. 8 ; poems attributed to him, ii. 183, 
253, 298, 389, 457 ; iii. 33, 73, 158 ; iv. 77 ; 
statues, ii. 244, 313, 396; iv. 333, 472, 536; 
"There let him lay" ii. 366; iii. 14; and 
Homer, ii. 426 ; iii. 337 ; his sobriquet "Albe", 1 ' 
iii. 425 ; iv. 53 ; his critics, iv. 257, 333 ; Scotch 
proverb in ' Don Juan,' 293 ; omitted stanzas of 
' Childe Harold,' 389, 512 ; and agriculture, 
iv. 430 ; xi. 388 ; " Thy waters wasted them," in 
' Childe Harold,' v. 246, 335 ; ' Works,' published 
in America, 1820, 468 ; prize essays on, vi. 64 ; 
r his town house, vi. 126, 277 ; xii. 28, 116, 391 ; 
and Pope, vi. 145 ; his 'Ode to Napoleon Buona- 
parte,' vi. 369, 493 ; x. 158 ; * Monody on Death 
of Sheridan,' vii. 108, 255, 377 ; death of Medora 
in the ' Corsair,' viii. 305, 377 ; his birthplace, 
1 viii. 366 ; ix. 233, 275, 431 ; x. 132 ; xi. 206 ; and 
R. B. Hoppner, viii. 507 ; ix. 35 ; x. 230 ; revised 
edition of his ' Works,' ix. 8 ; narrative of his 
1 Voyage to Corsica and Sardinia,' ix. 127, 176; 
boatman at Missolonghi, ix. 488 ; x. 92 ; third 
edition of 'English Bards and Scotch Reviewers,' 
x. 8, 135 ; writers on * Childe Harold,' 147 ; ' The 
Island,' 213, 291, 412 ; anonymous sequel to ' Don 
Juan,' 249,298 ; and Shelley, 485 ; editor of ' Life 
and Works,' xi. 27, 77, 118, 177, 213, 394, 474 ; 
Moore's ' Life,' xi. 461 ; xii. 141, 292 ; his love- 
letters, xi. 508 ; xii. 72 ; his notes in copy of ' Life 
of Darwin, 'xii. 182; elegy on, 286 ; 'Unpublished 
Letters,' 347, 389 ; his house at Aberdeen, 466 

Byron (Lady), letter to Lord Carlisle, viii. 381 

Byron (Kichard), Capt. R.N., xi. 307 

Bytake, its meaning, vii. 389, 510 



Cabillaud : Morue, their difference, iii. 48, 214, 377, 

454 ; iv. 78, 278, 371 ; v. 13, 256 
Cabot (Sebastian), his birthplace, iv. 68, 155, 256 ; 

in Venice, xii. 448 
Cacico, early use of the word, xi. 25 
"Cacoeihes scribendi," equivalent for, ix. 229, 275, 

456; x. 73 

Cad, before 1850, iv. 188 
Caddee, its meaning, iii. 476 ; iv. 198, 353 
Caddy. See Tea-caddy. 
Cadency, marks of, iii. 517 ; iv. 177, 353 
Cades, its meaning, xii. 307, 432 
Cadogan, its meaning, iv. 467, 492 



Cadogan, its pronunciation, viii. 68 

Cae Cyriog MSS., vi. 136 

Caesar (Julius), alleged eclipse when he crossed the 
Rubicon, v. 387 ; scene of his death, ix. 28, 78 

Caesarian section, x. 405 

Caffling, a provincialism, i. 67, 153 

Gag, military term, xii. 362 

Caius (Dr.), his grave, xii. 484 

Cakes, local and feasten, xii. 388, 491 

Cakes, singing, v. 109, 136, 211 

Calaber fur, iv. 67, 158 

Calais, Porter of, i. 107, 137, 179, 257; French not 
understood in, ii. 349, 396 ; English convents at 
1730-1800, ix. 127, 194 

Calais Pier, column on, viii. 206, 352, 417, 473 ; ix. 15- 

Calamy (Edmund), his 'Abridgement of Baxter's 
History,' xii. 72, 171, 257 

Calasirian, its meaning, vi. 69, 210 

Calathumpian, its meaning, vi. 195 

Calathumpians, sect in Australia, xi. 388 

Caldcleugh family, iv. 527 

Calderon and Shakspeare, viii. 26 

Calderon (P. H.), his ' St. Elizabeth,' xi. 465 ; xii. 12, 
89, 190, 235, 329, 473 

Calebs faithful servant, v. 425 

Caleb Quotem, dramatic character, xii. 100 

Calendar on sundial, xi. 147 

"Calendare Mentale Perpetuum," x. 228, 317 

Calendars, verses at end of, i. 89, 134 ; ecclesiastical, 
243 

Calepinus (A.), his ' Dictionarium Decem Linguarum/ 
i. 289, 357 ; noticed, xi. 168, 215, 397, 473 

Calf-lick. See Cow's-licL 

Calhaem surname, xi. 169 

Calico printing in England, xi. 247, 418 

Caligraphy, its spelling, i. 91 ; work on, v. 467 

Calk, its etymology, i. 308, 398 

Calkins, its meaning, xii. 226 

Callis, its meaning, ii. 127 

Callow, agricultural term, iv. 207, 357, 513 

Calpurnius : Calepinus, xi. 168, 215, 397, 473 

Calumet, its etymology, iv. 207, 411 

Calvert family, iv. 98, 533 

Calverts, Lords Baltimore, ii. 348 ; iii. 7, 133, 436 

Calvinantium, its meaning, ix. 509 ; x. 95 

Calze (Edward Francis). See Cunningham. 

Camberwell Fair, 1806, x. 386 

Cambouse, first use of the word, vii. 367 

Cambridge Apostles, Society of, ix. 432 ; x. 34, 231, 
311; xi. 316 

Cambridge characters in 1644, xii. 6 

Cambridge Regents and Non- Regents, vii. 263 

Cambridge societies, ix. 68 ; x. 91 

Cambridge University, surplices in college chapel, 
iii. 267, 390, 481 ; visit of Prince of Tuscany in 
1669, iii. 471 ; portraits of founders of colleges, 
iv. 109, 196 ; election of Provost of King's College, 
1743, viii. 145 ; early age of matriculation, ix. 388, 
516 ; x. 17, 198 ; admission register of Corpus 
Christi Coll., ix. 389, 475 ; x. 18 ; St. John's ad- 
mission register, xi. 87, 352 ; mathematics at, 102, 
176, 238; Cooper's <Ath. Cantab.,' xi. 308; xii, 
217 ; Library of Trinity College, xii. 185 

Cambridge University degrees, vi. 107, 255, 312, 398; 
vii. 38 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



35 



Cambridge University life in 1550, iv. 486 ; v. 57 

Camelford (second Lord), his will, x. 268 

Cameos, shell, v. 453 ; x. 487 

" Caineronian Kant," a tune, ii. 348 

Campanella, or sacring bell, x. 145, 291 

Campbell family, co. Meath and co. Ayr, i. 87 

Campbell family of Craignish, i. 109, 158, 211 

Campbell (Lady Charlotte), lines addressed to, Hi. 87 

Campbell (Sir Colin), Lord Clyde, his pedigree, 

xii. 128, 355 

Campbell (Lieut. Ronald), his journal, iii. 387, 464 
Campbell (Thomas), ' Lord Ullin's Daughter,' ii. 204, 

373, 456 ; iii. 53, 139 ; his family, iii. 345 popular 

quotations from, ix. 203, 309, 473; x. 32; his 

Hohenlinden,' xi. 465 
Campkin (Benry), F.S.A., his death, ix. 340 
Campleshon family, i. 78 
Camp-shed : Camp-shot, iv. 288 
Campvere Church, Holland, x. 69, 117, 212 ; xi. 257 
Can and Ken surnames, iii. 327 
Canada, Arbor Day in, iv. 85, 492 
Canada kingdom, i. 387 

Cancinating, misprint for " lancinating," vii. 289, 315 
Candish (Richard), his epitaph, iv. 227, 374 
Candle as a symbol of disapprobation, v. 85, 235, 260, 

393 

Candle rent, iv. 327, 495 
Candlemas bleeze, vii. 103 
Candlemas Day, lenders and borrowers on, iii. 249, 

374 

Candler (Vice-Admiral Sir Thomas), ii. 189, 374, 437 
Candles, Christmas, ii. 506 ; their symbolic use, iv. 

27, 98; x. 249 ; buried in bran, v. 168, 276 
Candlestick turned, in " see-saw " game, XL 207, 256 
Candyman, a provincial word, i. 445 
Cane baronetcy, xi. 107, 193 
Canel of a bell, iii. 168 
Cannibalism of soldiers, iv. 224, 369, 511 
Cannon, glass, iv. 328 
Cannon at billiards. See Billiards. 
Cannon or canon of a bell, iii. 168 
Cannon fired at weddings, x. 445 ; xi, 76, 255 
Cannon ball, its wind, vii. 426 ; viii. 57, 395 ; ix. 35, 

152, 273 

Cannon curls, iv. 367, 435 
Canoe, first pleasure, iv. 387, 454 ; v. 32 
Canonization and beatification, iv. 47, 196 
Canons, Petty, viii. 368, 474 
Canons of St. John the Baptist, ix. 88, 253 
Cant dictionaries, viii. 341 
Cant dictionary, first, v. 148 ; vi. 158 
Cant surname, viii. 267 
Cantankerous, its etymology, i. 87, 118, 378 
Cantarela, a poison, i. 127, 196, 215 
Canteen : Tin-can, vi. 283, 370, 510 
Canterbury, Sicilian soldiers in, v. 427 
Canterbury marriage allegations, xi. 2 1 5, 240 
Canterbury parish registers, vii. 387; viii. 37, 91, 146 
Canterbury schools, 1740-9, xii. 249, 352 
Canterbury (Abp. of), his ecclesiastical dress, v. 388 

his dispensation, viii. 27, 97 

Cantilever, bridge building term, iv. 488 ; ix. 200 
Canting songs, English, vii. 104, 229, 337 
Cantling stone, iv. 109, 258 ; vii. 158 
Canton, its pronunciation, iv. 488 



ap, black, worn by judges, viii. 449 ; ix. 15, 75, 157 
Dap-a-pie, its etymology, v. 186 
Cape of Good Hope, Huguenot settlement at, iii. 269 

376 

apel family and arms, x. 208 
Capets and the Courtenay family, iv. 287, 430 
Oapiscol, its meaning, viii. 300 
Capital punishment in different countries, vii. 128, 

195, 233 

Capitation stuff, v. 267, 437 
Capnomancer and capnomancy, viii. 466 

appello (Bianca), her portrait, xi. 407 
Car, Ring's End, iv. 10, 97, 178 ; outside, x. 409, 491 
' Cara Mia,' a poem, iv. 67 
Caractacus or Caradoc, British king, his death, 

v. 387 ; vi. 13, 118 
Carafa (Francesco), sonneteer, iii. 207 
Caravan carriage, vi. 126, 291, 414 
Caravan, its English usage, iv. 504 ; v. 71, 418, 512 
Caravannish, early quotation, vii. 265 
Carbonari of Naples, book on. vii. 47, 112 
Carbuncle, its etymology, iv. 5 
Cardigan (Countess), her residence at Whitehall, 

v. 408 

Cardinal, its derivation, x. 420 
Cardinals, their names, vi. 207, 315, 356 
Cardmaker, its meaning, ii. 388, 475 ; iii. 115, 232 
Cards, playing, their early use in England, iii. 206, 

294 ; their origin and symbols, vii. 408 ; x. 486 ; 

xi. 35, 135, 237 

Cards, tradesmen's, ix. 309, 432 
Carelessness, critical, ix. 442, 495 
"Cares" and "Caress," enigma on, x. 387, 434 
Carew, Castle = Carey, iii. 447 
Carew family arms, vi. 68 

Carew (F.), his ' Descent from the Cross,' xii. 228 
Carew (Thomas), The Spark ' reprinted, xii. 86, 396 
Carew (William), of Lisbon, 1755, viii. 389 
Carey and Butler families, ix. 28 
Carey family, x. 128 

Carey (George Saville), his biography, ix. 349, 431 
Carey (Mrs.) and the Duke of York, viii. 328 
Cargo, slang word, iv. 9, 178, 370 
Car-goose =crested grebe, iv. 507 ; v. 35, 135, 217 
Caricatures, by "Touchstone," v. 228 ; of the medical 

profession, 509 

Carisbrook Castle, plans of, i. 9, 57 
Carliell Rowle, its meaning, v. 27 
Carlile (Richard), his biography, iii. 228, 317, 373. 

464 ; iv. 291, 337, 533 ; his name misspelt, ix. 207 
Carlingford (Lord), his essay on the Norman Conquest, 

ii. 109, 194 
Carlisle, figures of soldiers in County Hotel, xi. 355, 

417 
Carlisle (Frederick Howard, fifth Earl of), viii. 208, 

331 ; xi. 316 
Carlisle Cathedral, and Oliver Cromwell, vi. 244, 331, 

397, 454 ; vii. 112, 136, 233, 336 ; Old English 

lines in, vi. 342, 393 

Carlisle schoolboy custom. See Fully Lug Day. 
Carlos (Don), 1568, his imprisonment, ii. 286, 349, 

394 

Carlovingian legends, books on, viii. 487 ; ix. 38, 177 
Carlyle (Thomas), on Shakspeare, ii. 85 ; " Cool a* 

Dilworth's," in 'French Revolution,' 230, 297 



36 



GENERAL INDEX. 



his definition of genius, iii. 84 ; "Mostly fools," 
iv. 160, 276 ; on Milton, iv. 429 ; v. 33 ; and the 
Prince Imperial, v. 447 ; epitaphs by, 486 ; and 
Charlemagne, vi. 247, 297; his unpublished lec- 
tures, viii. 286 ; and Tennyson, xi. 204 ; on St. 
Paul's Cathedral, 208, 333 ; his essay on ' The 
Opera,' 208, 314, 425 ; and ' N. & Q.,' xii. 428 

Carmarden (Richard) inquired after, xii. 188 

Carmichael family, xi. 47, 133, 233, 332, 458 ; xii. 76 

Carmichael (John) and the Duke of Clarence, xii. 147 

Carminative, its meaning and derivation, i. 276 

Carnac, origin of the structure, iv. 408 

Carnal : Cardinal, changed name, v. 486 

Carnarvon (Lord), allusion by, vi. 168 

Carnival, its etymology, iv. 82 ; its meaning, 529 

Caroline (Queen), disposal of her effects, v. 87, 154, 
195; her cipher, 207, 357; memorial finger ring, 248 

Carols, Cornish, i. 96, 118, 315, 413 ; Christmas, 
viii. 484 

Carove' on the tower of Andernacb, ix. 208 

Carpet, use of the word, iii. 105, 152, 231, 399 

Carr family of Bristol, iv. 449 

Carrick earldom, vi. 226, 331 ; xii. 135 

Carried = rapt, iv. 449 

Carrington (James), London watchmaker, ix. 468 

Carroll (Lewis), his degree, ix. 407, 495 

Carshalton, place-name, its etymology, xii. 268, 456 

Carte and carte de visite, v. 67 

Carte spelt "quart," viii. 148, 238 

Carteret (Rear- Admiral Philip), circumnavigator, xiL 
345 

Carting, a punishment, v. 7, 97, 317 

Cartmel, place-name, vi. 249, 416 ; viii. 31 

Cartmel Church, Lancashire, vii. 308 

Cart-wheel at Tivoli, iii. 246 

Cartwright (Capt.), Comptroller of the Navy in 1641, 
iv. 88 

Cartwright (William), his ' Plays and Poems,' vi. 187 

Cartwright Collection at Dulwich Gallery, its bi- 
centenary, vi. 222 

Carucate. See Domesday land measures. 

Carver (Derrick), his descendants, vi. 67 

Carwithen (Dr.) and St. Bride's, viii. 165 

Cary, Castle, co. Somerset, iii. 129, 257 

Cary family, xi. 88 

Cary (Henry Francis), his grave, viii. 425, 515 ; 
epitaph on Lamb, x. 504 ; xi. 75, 155, 361 

Caryatid, strange use of French equivalent, iii. 473 

4 Casa Wappy,' poem by D. M. Moir, v. 47, 76 

Casanova (Jean Jacques), letter of, ii. 445 ; his 
writings, v. 461, 509 ; biography, vi. 29, 90 

Casanoviana, vii. 5 

Casaubon (Meric), his haunted parish, i. 46, 118 ; 
daughter and portraits, viii. 107, 177 ; his wives, 
x. 448, 518 ; xi. 35, 97 

Caschielawis, instrument of torture, v. 408 ; vi. 74 

Cash family, ix. 147 

Caslanus : Caslans : Clan, origin of the word, iii. 495 

Cassell's "Red Library" edition of ' Ingoldsby 

Legends,' viii. 45 
Cassiterides, their locality, xii. 81, 216 

, Cast = cast off, ix. 203, 271, 352 

-Castell family, ix. 8, 91, 172, 371 ; x. 331, 377 

>Casterton (Richard de), Bishop of Sarum, xi. 486 ; 
xii. 39 



" Castle," Paternoster Row, xii. 228, 295 

Castle Cornet, its siege, vi. 508 

Castle Martyr pictures, v. 7 

Castle of London, emigrant ship, 1638, v. 308, 395 

Castles built by William the Conqueror, i. 69, 116 

Castor, its name and introduction, iv. 507 ; v. 54, 

294, 493 ; vi. 93, 190 ; vii. 154 
Caswallon, its site, ii. 488 ; iii. 155 
Cat : tom-cat, gib-cat, and tib-cat, v. 268, 309, 350, 

455 ; vi. 109 ; viii. 294 
Cat folk-lore, viii. 148, 309 ; ix. 306 ; x. 344, 415, 

457, 486 

Cat whipping, or whipping the cat, v. 267, 310, 419 
Cat's Brains, field-name, xi. 49 ; name of a farm, 

v. 329 ; vi 50 

Cat's paw (in monkey's hand), v. 267, 310, 474 
Catalogue, blunder in, ix. 386 
Cataloguing, its curiosities, v. 505 ; vi. 54 ; vii. 17 ; 

viii. 206 ; its beauties, xii. 485 
Catawampous, slang word, v. 227, 259 
Cata wimple, its meaning, vi. 128 
Caterpillar folk-lore, i. 150 
Gates (John), emigrant to Windham, Connecticut, 

xi. 208 

Catesby and Gadsby surnames, iv. 488 ; v. 113 
Catesby (Lord), character in play, xii. 68 
Catgut, its etymology, i. 217, 291, 338, 357 ; v. 46 
Cathay, its exclusion from dictionaries, xi. 408 ; xii. 

QO 
OO 

Cathedral, metropolitan, viii. 68, 194 

Cathedral as a noun, ix. 7, 55, 197 

Cathedral consecrations, v. 147 

Cathedrals, divided by choir screens, v. 307, 429 ; 

vi. 13 ; and Oliver Cromwell, vi. 244, 331, 397, 

454 ; vii. 112, 136, 233, 336 ; Italian and French, 

vii. 28, 69, 293, 395, 424 ; viii. 9, 74 
Catherine (Queen), her tomb, xii. 265 ; her death, 

488 

"Catherine Blades," or "Scate blade," ix. 67 
Catherine Hill, in Surrey, ii. 48, 135 
Catherine wheel mark, v. 28, 91, 112, 236, 316, 475 
Catholic Emancipation Act, vi. 108, 274 
Catnach Press, v. 208 
Cato Street Conspiracy, house where it was hatched, 

viii 447 ; ix. 158 
Cats, their reasoning faculty, x. 225 ; antipathy to, 

xi 447 ; xii 31 ; poems concerning, xii. 148, 249, 

453 

Catskin earls, ix. 314, 393, 435, 512 
Catsup and ketchup, v. 308, 475 ; vi. 12 
Cattle, black, i. 508 

Caucasus, archaeological remains in, vii. 404 
Caucus, its derivation, i. 266 
Cauf, use of the word, v. 287, 517 ; vi. 233 
Caul, child's, ii. 145 ; viii 284 
Cause= disease, v. 266 

Causton (Peter), author of Latin poems, ii. 169, 239 
Causton Hall, near Rugby, xii. 468 
Cavalcade and analcade, vii. 425 ; viii. 136 
Cavaliers imprisoned in 1655, verses on, x. 41 
Cave (Sir Richard), Knt., M.P., vii. 169 
' Caveat Emptor,' catalogue blunder, ix. 386 
Cavendish tobacco, v. 349 
Caversfield, bell at, x. 288 
Cavilling day, its meaning, vii. 69, 235 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



37 



Gawsey family of Great Torrington, Devon, v. 168 ; 

vi. 278, 458 

Caxton, origin of the name, i. 348 
Caxton (William), his ' Golden Legend,' i. 344 ; 

his ' Quatuor Sermones,' ii. 264, 311 ; a copy 

sold for five shillings, iii. 86 ; other prices, iii. 447 ; 

iv. 137 ; his ' Game of the Chesse,' iv. 25 ; ' Arte to 

Lerne well to Dye,' vii. 2 ; a missing translation of 

"Caton,"ix. 505 

Cayenne, French penal settlement, vi. 68 
Cazotte (Jacques), his " Prophecies," v. 147, 212, 416 
Ceangail, Irish word, x. 188 
Cecil, cookery term, v. 467 ; vi. 36 
Cecil (Lady Ann), her marriage, IT. 109, 219, 316 
Cecil (Hon. Robert), his biography, iv. 528 
Cecil arms, i. 53 
Cecil family, xii. 144 
Cecilia Metella, new, vii. 465 ; viii. 78 
Cecilite religious order, viii. 67, 259 
Cecill (T.), engraver, viii. 327, 394 
Cecograph, writing machine for the blind, v. 368 
Cedar, in old buildings, ii. 107, 195 ; name for various 

trees, 272 

Ceiling formerly spelt " cieling," iv. 368 
'Celestial Hierarchy' and Milton and Shakspeare, 

ii. 323, 517 

Celibitic or celibatic, x. 505 ; xi. 178, 254, 371 
Celtic Church, its origin, vii. 429, 476 ; viii. 93, 196, 

373, 516 

Celtic languages, their Euskarian element, vi. 168 
Celtic names for streams and rivers, iv. 181, 234 ; 

v. 388 ; vi. 216 
Celtic numerals, v. 346, 412 
Celtic occupation aad local names, iv. 1, 90, 134, 170, 

249 ; v. 9 ; vi. 52 
Celtic phonetic spelling, iv. 109 
Cemeteries, Hebrew, i. 302, 358 
Cemetery guide, vii. 508 ; viii. 134, 295 
Cenei (Beatrice), replicas by Guido, ii. 508 
' Censor, The,' periodical, ii. 148, 215 
" Censor Dramaticus," a pseudonym, ii. 8 
Census curiosities, xi. 405, 473 
Centenarianism, xi. 144, 484 ; xii. 64, 111, 138, 243 
Centenary = centennial anniversary, v. 467 ; vi. 36, 154, 

217 ; vii. 298 

Centennial, adjective and substantive, v. 467 
Century = hundred years, v. 467 ; vi. 36, 154, 217 ; 

vii. 298 ; its beginning, x. 225 ; its last decade, 

xi. 64 

Cerago= bee-bread, v. 427 
Ceramic, quotations for, v. 427 
Ceramic manufacture, Hungarian, iv. 309, 474 
Cerdic, his descent from Wodin, iv. 468 ; v. 34 
Cerebration, unconscious, vii. 185 
Cereticus, Comitatus, vii. 49, 116 * 
Ceriously, its obsolete meaning, xii. 183 
Certifago, or sertifago, in parish registers, vi. 8, 133 
Cervantes, illustrations to Don Quixote,' i. 29 ; iii. 

438; Jarvis's 'Don Quixote,' v. 508; vi. 52; 

blunders in ' Don Quixote,' viii. 463 ; Sancho Panza 

and the false debtor, xi. 281 
Chad pennies and farthings, vi. 7, 97, 156 
Chadwick (James), lawyer and warrior, iii. 16 : letter 

of, v. 225 
Chaff, its symbolism, v. 405 



Chaffer = chatter, jabber, vi. 7, 97, 251 

Chaffinch, its local names, ii. 49, 117, 213 

Chafts = chops or chaps =jawa, iv. 246, 373 

Chain of silence, iv. 368 ; v. 156 

Chains of straw, vi. 428 ; vii. 110 

Chair, in ' Coriolanus,' ix. 345 

Chairs, sedan, i. 37, 295 ; ii. 6 ; xii. 394 ; dancing, vii. 

308 ; Windsor, ix. 487 ; xi. 12 ; Merlin, x. 67, 158 ; 

xi. 12, 137 

Chaise-longue : Chaise-marine, vi. 7, 196 
Chalcedony, transference of the name, iv. 5 
Chaleis family arms, x. 268, 455 
Chalet, misuse of the word, vii. 26 
Chalfield, Great, stone masks at, iv. 287 
Chalice, old, x. 228 
Chalkhill (John), poet, iii. 388 

Chalkley (Thomas), his visit to an Indian tribe, xi. 2 
Challand family of Wellow, co. Nottingham, v. 508 
Challis= fabric of silk and worsted, vi. 7, 96, 233 
Chalmers (Mr.), actor, vii. 287, 456 
Chalon (J.), etcher, x. 49 

Chaloner (Thomas), M.P. for Wigan, 1545-7, iv. 246 
Chalons, painters of the name, ii. 108, 237, 375, 411 
Chamberlains of London, x. 381 
Chamberlayne (Anna), a sailor, viii. 327, 414 ; ix. 52 
Chamberlayne (Edward), rival publications to his 

' Anglise Notitia,' i. 123, 202, 462 
Chamberlayne (John), his biography, x. 387, 474 ; xi. 

55, 176 
Chamberlayne (Sir Thomas), Bart., created 1642, xi. 

367 

Chamberlen family and the midwifery forceps, xii. 124 
Chambers (George), his marine pictures, xii. 22 
Chambers (Sir William) and Lancelot Brown, ix. 306 
Chambre (John), his biography, xi. 427 
Chame, its meaning, vi. 27, 373 
' Chameleon, The,' poem, its author, xii. 323 
Chamisso (Adelbert von), his 'Peter Schlemihl,' 

iii. 66, 115 

Chamouni, descriptions of, iv. 67, 215, 375 ; v. 57 
Champion (Col. Alexander), his life and descendants, 

ii. 28 
Champion of England, iii. 151, 235, 313 ; vii. 282 ; 

viii. 113, 175, 254; x. 391,494 
Chancels in churches, their deflection, i. 387, 435 
Chancery Lane, tablet in, xi. 445 
Chancery pleadings, old, i. 152, 318 
Chandos (Duke of), his library, ix. 389 
Channel, frost in, viii. 349, 497 
Channel Tunnel proposed in 1836, ix. 6 
Chante-pleure, its meaning, vi. 127, 191, 252 
Chanticleer, earliest instance of the name, iii. 288, 

352 

Chan tier =shanty, vi. 127 
Chap-books collected by Mr. W. J. Thorns, vi. 208, 

375 
Chapel=printers' meeting, vL 364, 450 ; vii. 38 ; 

viii. 214, 352 

Chaplains in the Peninsular army, vi. 188 
Chapman (George), peculiar words and phrases in his 

plays, i. 184, 237, 393 ; his All Fools,' vi. 47 ; 

vii. 177, 513 ; x. 50, 331 ; xi. 33 ; his birth, 

ix. 508 ; his tomb, xi. 365 
Chappell family, iii. 28, 197 
C happell (William), his death, vi. 160 



38 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Chapter Coffee-house, St. Paul's, v. 126 
Charades : " I sit on the rocks whilst I 'm racing the 
wind," ii. 27, 71 ; in Latin, iv. 449, 509 ; " My 
first is in my second laid," xi. 167, 335 ; " Man 
cannot live without my first," 328 
Chare, its meaning, viii. 307, 417, 455 ; ix. 118, 234 
Chai-ge of English and French regiments, vi. 349, 

495 ; vii. 218 

Charger= horse, vi. 187, 218, 312, 414 ; vii. 54 
Charindarnley, the name, vii. 328 
Charing Cross, derivation of the name, viii. 507 ; 

ix. 115, 132 

Charitable bequests, iv. 169, 333 
Charke (Charlotte), her death, i. 227, 278, 378 
Charlemagne, the name, vi. 426 ; vii. 11 
Charlemagne (Emperor), his burial-place, vi. 247, 297 
"Charles " in the Scots royal family, x. 368, 489 
Charles Martel, story about, v. 508 ; vi. 171 
Charles I., portrait with Book of Psalms in face and 
hair, ii. 5, 95 ; and the Puritan soldiers, ii. 326, 
358, 432 ; iii. 72 ; on the eve of the battles at New- 
bury, ii. 488 ; iii. 36 ; his extant portraits, iii. 187 ; 
his warrant to the Earl of Glamorgan, 188 ; * Re- 
liquiae Sacrse Carolinse,' iv. 129 ; letter to Queen of 
Bohemia, v. 247, 311 ; friends at his death, vi. 9, 
56, 118, 252, 497 ; ' Abre-ge* de THistoire d'Angle- 
terre,' 324, 456 ; facsimiles of his death warrant, 
vii. 8, 114, 238 ; relics replaced in his coffin, 26, 
115 ; his gloves, vii. 368, 431, 517; viii. 96 ; medal, 
vii. 447, 518 ; viii. Ill ; discovery of his burial- 
place at Windsor, vii. 505 ; eye-witness of his exe- 
cution, viii. 326 ; story of blood falling on his bust, 
ix. 13, 77 ; silver Garter box, ix. 328 ; x. 16 ; posi- 
tion at his execution, ix. 446 ; x. 38, 149, 269, 389, 
508; memorial box, with portrait, x. 116; his 
personal effects at Hampton Court, xi. 263, 322 ; 
signers of his death warrant, 368, 474 ; and the 
'Eikon Basilike,' xii. 143, 235 

Charles II., his musicians, i. 305, 384 ; his marriage, 
ii. 326; iii. 37; why nicknamed "Rowley," iii. 
440 ; and his dogs, vii. 25 ; his touching for the 
evil, 83 ; murder of a page of the backstairs, 108, 
177 ; Prince of Wales, x. 124, 193 ; his question to 
the Royal Society, xi. 168, 331 ; his life during 
1645-60, 247 ; print by Hollar after Vandyck, 
xii. 87 

Charles V., epitaph on, vii. 165, 353 
Charles X., coin issued in 1597, vi. 325 
Charles (John), miniature painter, v. 88, 131 
"Charley," the last, viii. 268 
Charlotte, Cape, its name, iii. 309, 480 ; iv. 71 
Charlotte (Queen), her birthday. See Gape Charlotte. 
Charlton family, co. Warwick, iii. 497 
Charms to influence the devil, iv. 347, 453 
Charon, his fee, viii. 328 

Chart or Chartland = a wood, ix. 308, 398 ; x. 14 
Charteris (Rev. Lawrence), his biography, v. 40 
Charters, rhyming, i. 94, 231, 316, 376 ; their exe- 
cution, vii. 285 

Chartist, first use of the word, vi. 187, 273, 432 
Chartists, vii. 12 
Chasm, its etymology, vii. 325 
Chatham (Lord) and Smith's Thucydides, viii. 168 
Chatterhouse : " To go through the chatterhouse," iv. 



' Chatterton,' a play, x. 128, 237 

Chatterton (Thomas), the "marvellous boy," i. 306 ; 
references to, iii. 40 ; his copyrights, v. 189 ; Cole- 
ridge's monody on his death, 429, 477 ; passage in 
Walpole's 'Narrative,' vii. 267 

Chatton (Thomas), lines by, vii. 406 

Chaucer (Geoffrey), Oriental sources of some of his 
tales, i. 124, 182, 257, 483 ; ii. 37 ; pronunciation 
in his time, i. 109, 327, 497 ; " Pypen in an ivy 
leaf," iv. 108 ; " Dulcarnon," 48, 76, 130, 257 ; 
restored works, 167 ; his wife, v. 289 ; fable of dogs 
and kite, v. 387 ; vi. 53, 90, 236 ; two poems 
attributed to him, vi. 225, 291 ; ' Balade of Gentil- 
nesse,' vi. 326, 454 ; vii. 17 ; 'Prologue' (11. 166, 
203, 146), vi. 425; "Whipultre" and "gaytre," 

434; "Nonne hire chapeleyne," 485; references 

in ' Caroloiades Redivivus,' vii. 285 ; ' Canterbury 
Tales ' with woodcut border on title, 289 ; mistakes 
in 'Legend of Good Women,' 367, 473 ; Moxon's 
Tyrwhitt's * Chaucer,' 1843, viii. 86, 133, 214 ; 
" Forneys of a lede," 346 ; projected concordance, 
ix. 308 ; Prioress's French, ix. 305, 414, 497 ; x. 
57, 98, 298, 392; "Ictibus agrestis," x. 48; St. 
Peter's seal, i.e., sail, xi. 66, 116, 212 ; quotation 
in the ' Parson's Tale,' 247 ; and Ewelme, xii. 47, 
109, 215, 338 ; "The crow with vois of care," 145 ;. 
" Ceriously," 183 ; facsimile publications, 428 

Chaucer (Thomas), of Ewelme, his parentage, xii. 47, 
109, 215, 338 

Chaucer Society publications, viii. 367 

Chaworth family, viii. 186, 252 

Chaworth (John, second Viscount), his death and 
burial-place, x. 8, 117 

Cheap, Ward of. See Warda Fori. 

Cheat bread, vi. 367, 497 

Check = to taunt, reprove, &c., viii. 326, 371 

Chedreux, its meaning, vi. 247, 296, 417 

Cheek = impudence, vi. 267, 453, 498 ; vii. 36 ; viii. 
326, 371 

Cheese, burying, vii. 486; Parmesan, 505; "truckle," 
x. 67, 158 ; xi. 12, 137 

Cheeseborough (Caroline), her poems, xii. 208 

Cheese-making utensils, vi. 446 ; vii. 56 

Chelle, early use of the word, xi. 25 

Chelsea, discovery at, vi. 247; Don Saltero's Coffee- 
house, 328, 473 

Chelsea Hospital, list of its governors, v. 165, 273 ; 
its founder, ix. 426, 496 

Chemistry, its symbols, xii. 67 

Chep of a plough, vi. 407, 494 

Chepstow, formerly Strigul, and De Limesy, i. 247 

Cherbury Grammar School, its library, xi. 512 

Chere Reine : Charing, viii. 507; ix. 115, 132 

Cherpibint, its meaning, iv. 149 

Cherries first grown in England, vi. 367, 455 

Cherry metal, v. 207 

Cherry-pit, child's game, v. 37, 117 

Cherubin, in the 'Celestial Hierarchy,' Milton, and 
Shakspeare, ii. 323, 517 

Cheshire high sheriffs, ii. 288 

Chess periodicals, their bibliography, xii. 142 

Chessington, devolution of the estate, xi. 486 

Chess-rook of heraldry, iv. 264, 414 

Chester, its Rows, iv. 189, 258, 355 ; tennis court at, 
v. 187, 254, 294 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



39 



Chester, West, its locality, v. 469 ; vi. 32, 116; xi. 252 
Chester(Col. Lemuel), his ' Westminster Abbey,' i. 467 
Chester Cathedral bells, i. 86 

Chester Diocese, Commissioners for Causes Eccle- 
siastical in, v. 48 
Chester mint, i. 469, 518 ; ii. 73 
Chesterfield (Philip, third Lord), his verses, ii. 68 
Chesterfield (Philip Dormer, fourth Lord), his original 

letters, ii. 425 

Chestnut = stale joke, vi. 407, 436; vii. 52, 392; viii. 52 
Chestnut roofs, xi. 206, 218, 375, 435 ; xii. 78 
Chestnut shavings, x. 249, 330, 397, 494 
Cheston, Hertfordshire, its locality, x. 307, 374 
Chetham Society, i. 380 
Chetwynd MSS., i. 308 
Chevalier (John), D.D., Master of St. John's Coll., 

Cambridge, ix. 488 ; x. 93 
Chevallier family, xi. 148 
Chevers (Dr. Norman), his death, ii. 520 
Chevy==chase, vi. 427, 497 
Cheyne family, x. 348 
Cheyne surname, notes on, x. 223 
Cheyne (Charles}, first Viscount Newhaven, x. 441, 

496 ; xi. 11, 134 
Chichester Cathedral, Chillingworth's monument at, 

iv. 161, 291 ; lines written on a wall, xi. 467; xii. 

58, 157 

Chicksand Priory, Beds, its registers, xii. 68, 135 
Chiddingstone, place-name, vii. 445 
Chide, its etymology, vii. 445 
Chiffonnier, its etymology, xi. 321 
Child, forty-first, vi. 305, 452 
Child (Lady Dorothy), i. 368, 456 
Child (Sir Josiah), Bart., his brothers and sisters, 

iv. 247, 534 ; v. 74 

Child (Mrs.), the " Berkshire Lady," iii. 75 
' Child's Wish,' a poem, v. 249 
4 Childe Childers,' a ballad, i. 167 
Children, public school, vi. 467; vii. 14, 54 
Children as mediators, a story, iv. 307, 417, 531 
Chillingworth (William), his burial and monument, 

iv. 161, 291 

Chilton (James), his family, ix. 166 
Chilton (Thomas), London clockmaker, i. 427 
" Chimista," in Petrarch, ii. 269, 451 
Chimney porch, motto for, iv. 527; v. 96, 251, 372 
Chimneys " the vent-pegs of hospitality," v. 109, 192 
China, is its Great Wall a myth? iv. 167; public 

examinations in, v. 258 
China, armorial bearings on, i. 47; "Porcelain of 

China," ii. 208, 289 ; iii. 52 ; Oriental, iii. 27, 58, 

154 ; Satsuma, viii. 409 

China plates, armorial, iv. 227, 334, 437; v. 75, 108 
Chine-mourning, iii. 183, 332, 519 
Chinelickum, its meaning, vii. 506 
Chinese customs, x. 227 
Chinese folk-lore, vii. 367 
Chinese funeral in East London, vii. 85 
Chinese sceptre of longevity, xii. 127 
Chingford, obelisk at, viii. 204, 314 
Chin-stay, its meaning, viii. 8, 56 
Chipping Ongar Church, epitaphs in, x. 386 
Chiropodist and foot, works on, xi. 28, 158 
Chisel, cold, vii. 87, 151 
Chisholm (Caroline), her birth and death, iii. 228, 357 



Chisholm of Chisholm, the last male of his race, iii. 426 

Chishull (Edmund) quoted, vi. 301 

Chiswick House and Earl and Countess of Somerset, 
v. 287 

Chittlehampton, its church tower, vii. 128, 273 

Chivers family of Wiltshire, i. 429 

Chocolate, its derivation, viii. 467 

Choil of a knife, vii. 127, 197 

Choir, its spelling, vi. 267; viii. 395 

Choir-organ and chair-organ, vii. 87, 254 

Choirs, modern instrumental, xii. 347, 416, 469 

Choke-full, chock-full, chuck-full, vii. 87, 135 

Chokey prison, viii. 342 ; ix. 88 

Cholmley (John), M.P. for Southwark, vii. 509; viii. 96 

Cholyens, its meaning, v. 348, 438 ; vi. 138, 291 

Choose, peculiar use of the verb, v. 185 

" Chop, chop, cherry," its meaning, ix. 207, 312 

Chopness, its meaning, vii. 107 

Choruses, nonsensical, iv. 188. 252, 414, 469 

Chouse, origin of the word, vi. 387 

Chrism cross, xi. 387, 513 

Chrisomer and Chrisomers' Hill, i. 507; ii. 96 ; iii. 
195, 274 

Christ (Jesus), emblems of the Passion, ii. 106 ; his 
cradle, 506 ; 'Sentence of Pontius Pilate,' iii. 287, 
460 ; iv. 254 ; xii. 55 ; ' Dernier Soupir du Christ,' 
iiL 408 ; his cross, iv. 322, 516 ; dispersion of the 
wood of the cross, ix. 204, 316, 449 ; x. 34, 151, 
235 ; fixed anniversaries of his death and resurrec- 
tion, ix. 384, 472 ; and the Spanish Jews, xii. 228, 
315 

Christ Church parish, Blackfriars, iii. 241, 343, 442 ; 
iv. 61, 74, 178 

Christ Hospital, or Christ's Hospital, iii. 517; iv. 54, 
177 

Christabel, the name, iv. 368, 412 ; vi. 130, 194 

' Christa-Sangita,' Sanskrit poem, vi. 365 ; vii. 118 

Christchurch, Hants, additional letters on tombstones 
at, iv. 388, 512 

Christendom of clothes, vii. 23, 134 

Christian (Fletcher), Bounty mutineer, x. 127, 197, 
261, 390, 490 

Christian era, quotations for, vii. 189, 353, 477 

Christian Names : 
Advent, iii. 106 
Agas, ix. 373 
Aholibamah, xi. 46 
Alexander, in Scotland, vii. 128, 216 
Andelinda, xi. 266 

Annas, iv. 507; v. 37, 133, 193, 396 ; vi. 54 
Bazina, xi. 126 

Charles in Scots royal family, x. 368, 489 
Christabel, iv. 86&, 412 ; vi. 130, 194 
Christmas, ii. 506 ; iii. 215, 334 
Costanus, ii. 18 
Curious, iii. 78 ; xii. 464 
Dorsey, vii. 413 

Earthelinda, x. 225, 317 ; xi. 378 
Embrace, iii. 27 
Emerentiana, xi. 126 
Enid, ix. 448 ; x. 71 
Esau*, xii. 65, 196, 317, 411 
Eve, a man's name. viii. 464 ; ix. 55 
Feaster, viii. 229, 313 



40 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Christian Names : 

Female, obsolete, iii. 276 

Garnet, iii. 10, 78, 175 

Hebrew, borne by men and women, viii. 5 

Ideka and Ofka, ix. 429 

Jacob and James, ix. 189, 354 ; x. 130, 212, 

294 ; xi. 211 
Jem or Jim ? v. 507 
Jewish, English, iii. 357, 464 ; iv. 138 
John, as a royal name, viii. 301 
Jubilee, iii. 285, 460 
Louvima, vi. 6, 97 
Male, "femalized," iii. 178 
Muriel, ii. 508 ; iii. 57, 238, 357, 464 ; iv. 138 
Ned and Ted, ix. 305; x. 30 
Noah, a woman's name, iv. 505 ; v. 76 
Noll - Oliver, iv. 268, 392, 514 ; v. 74, 154 
Richardyne, iii. 8, 95, 178, 276 
Samuel Weller, vi. 145 
Selina, vii. 507 ; viii. 58, 154 ; x. 372 
Sens, Sence, and Sense, ix. 230, 354, 439 
Vulcan, x. 126 
^ William, i. 188,271, 332 

Christian names, changed at confirmation, ii. 77; 
combined, viii. 126 ; their diminutives, xi. 485 : 
xii. 232 
Christians, statement concerning early, vi. 187 ; their 

number in 1890, ix. 209, 276 

Christmas, absentee gentry at, i. 134 ; at the German 
Court, ii. 503 ; in Belgium, ib. ; and the Puritans, 
504 ; Neapolitan story, 506 ; in the sixteenth 
century, iv. 503 ; its decay, ib.; source of informa- 
tion about, ib.; Armenian, v. 149, 236 ; spelt Xmas, 
ix. 447, 513 ; Dickens and Irving on, xii. 266, 492 
Christmas, as a surname, i. 37 ; a Christian name 

ii. 506 ; iii. 215, 334 
Christmas bibliography, ii. 502 ; iii. 152 ; iv. 502 

vi. 483 ; x. 502 ; xii. 483 
Christmas boxes, iv. 503 
Christmas candles, ii. 506 
Christmas card, first English, xi. 105, 312 
Christmas carol, viii. 484 
Christmas coffer, its meaning, xii. 149, 253 
Christmas comedy, its meaning, viii. 326 
Christmas customs, viii. 483 
Christmas Day on a Sunday, rhyme on, v. 508 

vi. 136 

Christmas Day under the Puritans, xii. 126 
Christmas Day evening in Scotland, x. 483 ; xi. 56, 

152 

Christmas Doos, xi. 6 ; xii. 173, 492 
Christmas Eve, in North Notts fifty years ago, ii. 501 ; 
cromnyomantia on, v. 28, 118 ; hodening horse on, 
xi. 184, 254, 415 
Christmas games, iv. 503 
Christmas holidays and barring out, vi. 484 
Christmas jest, old, viii. 485 ; ix. 6, 94 
Christmas mummers, i. 54, 177, 415 ; ii. 506 
Christmas night customs, xi. 268, 417, 473 ; xii. 96 
Christmas observances in Dorset, 1830, x. 486 
Christmas plum pudding, viii. 107, 159 ; ix. 228, 295 
Christmas proverb, iv. 503 
Christmas tragedy, viii. 484 

Christmas trees in England, vi. 484 vii 247, 311 
x. 504 ; xi. 93 ; xii. 492 



Christmas waits, i. 54, 177, 415 ; ii. 506 ; iv. 504 

Christopher family, x. 147, 393 

Chromo and chromo-lithograph, vii. 169, 292 

Chronicle, rhymed, of English sovereigns, xii. 107, 25 
'Chronicle of the Church of St. Swithun at Win- 
chester,' i. 269 

Chronicles of England, xii. 47 

Chronological difficulty, v. 8, 197 

Chronological errata, iii. 447 

Chronological key, xii. 244, 353 

Chronology, historic, v. 348, 496 

Chrysoloras, early editions of his Grammar, xii. 167 r 
259 

Chulle=to strike, or beat about, viii. 123 

Chum, its meanings, vii. 309, 415 

Chump, its meanings, vii. 387 

Church, smoking in, i. 32, 113, 218, 297 ; ii. 331 - 
hats worn in, i. 189, 251, 373, 458 ; ii. 272, 355, 
375 ; iii. 31, 134, 258, 375 ; iv. 258 ; precedence 
in, ii. 361, 495 ; iii. 74, 157, 394, 500 ; iv. 15, 135 - 
premier parish, in England, ii. 168, 234, 278, 313 y 
432, 516 ; iii. 116 ; dancing in, iii. 166, 435 ; iv, 
254 ; sexes divided in, iii. 306 ; vi. 208, 315 ' r 
costume of women in, vi. 346, 514 ; largest in Eng- 
land, vii. 146 ; xii. 50, 306 ; court rolls kept in r 
viii. 305 ; built A.D. 157, 328, 389 ; oldest in Eng- 
land, ix. 389 ; x. 11 

Church, Broad, of the seventeenth century, xi. 45 

Church and King Club, xii. 326 

Church of England, its antiquity, iv. 72, 176 

Church of England service in Norman French, ix_ 
348, 413 ; x. 58 

Church books, ii. 145 

Church briefs, ix. 369, 471 ; xi. 67, 292 

Church ceremonies and forms, unmeaning, iv. 286 

Church collections in seventeenth century, xi. 85, 186 r 
464 

Church discipline, iii. 127 
ihurch festivals, vi. 306, 514 

"Church Historians of England," viii. 128, 235 

Church organs, xi. 168 

Church porch, business transacted in, ii. 161, 238, 413- 

Church restoration, ix. 366 

Church roof panelled with York and Lancaster roses,, 
ix. 48, 156 

Church steeples, origin of weathercock on, v. 226,. 
393, 514 ; vi. 77, 158 ; vii. 155 ; ix. 115, 139, 337, 
396 

Church tower, highest in Cornwall, viii. 306 

"hurch towers, noteworthy, vii. 128, 273 ; detached r 
ix. 107, 169, 277 ; x. 18, 356 
hurch vestments and chasubles, v. 447 ; vi. 252 

Church wall, alphabet on, ii. 309, 411; iii. Ill 

Church (W. H.), verses by, xii. 289, 378 

Churches, deflection of chancels in, i. 387, 435 ; date* 
on, ii. 267, 354, 450 ; strewn with grass, 266, 395 ; 
Queen Anne's fifty, iii. 108, 178 ; owned by cor- 
porations, iii. 148 ; vii. 248, 314, 398 ; compass in, 
iii. 289 ; dedicated to St. Lawrence, v. 468 ; royal 
arms in, vi. 89, 191 ; ix. 168, 317; libraries in, 
vi. 251 ; orthodox direction for building, vii. 166, 
250, 333, 469 ; pulpits in, 289, 394, 476 ; with 
curved walls, 369, 458 ; decorated with birch 
boughs, viii. 66, 213 ; burials on northern side, 
viii. 204, 276, 335, 496 ; ix. 53 ; rededicated, ix. 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



41 



269, 374 ; low side windows in, 447, 518 ; Jess 
windows in, x. 166, 274, 428 ; timber-built, x. 208 
297, 371, 476 ; xi. 15, 206, 318 ; alphabet in 
x. 346 ; xi. 134 ; their restoration, alias destruc 
tion, x. 444 ; Somersetshire, xi. 28, 135, 352 ; squint 
in, 146, 190, 197, 333 ; round, 207, 334 ; with pre 
Reformation pews, 388, 456 ; books in, xii. 49 
hat pegs in, 349, 412, 497 

Churchill (Arabella), her youngest child, iv. 17 
Churchill (Charles), passages in his ' Bosciad,' xii. 14 
Churchill (Charles), son of Anne Oldfield, xi. 448 
Churchill (Col.) and Sarah Jennings, xii. 287, 372, 43 
Churchill (H. Blencowe) and ' Arabiniana, ' viii. 490 
Churchill (John), M.P. for Newtown, xii. 244 
Churchman, quotations for, vii. 189, 354 
Churchman=ecclesiastic, xii. 265 
Churchmen in battle, x. 67, 189, 311 ; xi. 292, 373 
Churchwardens, their election, i. 29, 110, 251 ; re 

cords of, x. 468 ; xi. 77 
Churchwardens and coroners, v. 507; vi. 56 
Churchwardens' accounts, entries in, iiL 268, 437 

iv. 447 

Churchyard, single woman's, i. 310, 433 
Churchyard inscription, xii. 446, 517 
Churchyards, old yews in, iv. 267, 374 
Chymer, its meaning, vi. 487; vii. 174, 213 
Cibber (Colley), his death and burial, i. 307, 413, 513 
ii. 35, 94, 152 ; and Pope, i. 428, 477; ii. 94 ; 
bibliography, iii. 21, 96, 174, 375 ; his 'Apology, 
v. 239 

Cibber (Mrs.) and English opera, viii. 88, 133, 176 
Cicero, on books, v. 507; on tree planting, vi. 427, 

494 ; vii. 134, 375 

Cicerone, origin of the term, vii, 267; viii. 68 
Cicisbeo=knot of silk or ribbon, vii. 267 
Cider heretical, iv. 46, 213 
Cies or Bayona Islands, ii. 205, 332 
Cindalismus, boys' play, xii. 228, 358 
Cinder tax, v. 327 

Cinque Ports, ii. 61, 138, 178, 258, 293, 452 
Ciogo : " Gallus de Ciogo," ix. 449 
Cipher, Queen's, of 1747 and 1751, v. 207, 357 
Circulating medium, quotations for, vii. 247 
Circumbendibus, first use of the word, vii. 327 
Cistercian privileges, v. 288, 434 
Cistern for a dinner table, vii. 187, 249, 454 ; viii. 318 
Cities, their synonymous appellations, viii. 48, 377, 

498 ; ix. 393 ; their age, xi. 485 
Cities that are counties, ii. 67, 232 
City, its current meaning, vii. 427 
Civet cat for crest, ii. 347; iv. 454 
Civil War, 1642-9, Royalists engaged in, xi. 149, 277 
Civil War tracts, x. 146 ; pictures, 148 ; army list, 508 
Civilization, its antiquity, v. 448 
Claiborne family of Westmoreland, iv. 9, 453 
Claines Church, Worcester, its missing register, ii. 447 
Claire-voie, English equivalent, vii. 347 
Clam, its meanings, vii. 447, 498 ; viii. 179 ; its 

etymology, xii. 6, 56 

Clampering Island, in Portsmouth harbour, ii. 429, 498 
Clandon, East, near Guildford, its history, ii. 328 
Clans, Lowland, vii. 308, 417 ; viii. 55, 111 
Clapham (John de), his biography, xii. 488 
Clare (John), and" friendly Campbell," ix. 247, 335 ; 
editions of his poems, x. 187, 278, 378 



Clarence dukedom, ix. 481 ; x. 1, 42, 62, 117, 171, 352T 
Clarendon (Lord), quotation from, xii. 447 
Clarendon House, its site, vii. 228, 278, 313 
Clarendon Press, origin of the name, v. 368, 474 ; its 

history, vi. 130, 209 
Claret, riddle of, vii. 468 ; viii. 13 
Clark (Charles), of Totham, Essex, viii. 307, 413 
Clark (Daniel), emigrant to New England, v. 249 
Clark (Edward), his ' Protestant Schoolmaster,' vi. 269 
Clarke arms impaling Shuckburgh, xii. 348 
Clarke family of Bath, viii. 467 ; ix. 38 
Clarke family of Bedfordshire, iii. 329 
Clarke family and the Due de Feltre, iv. 257 
Clarke (General), temp. Queen Anne, ix. 228 
Clarke (George), M.P., his constituencies, xii. 24, 115 
Clarke (Giles), his biography, xi. 469 ; xii. 33 
Clarke (Hewson), miscellaneous writer, xi. 445 ; xn. 33^ 
Clarke (Stephen Reynolds), his writings, i. 487 ; ii. 55- 
Clarke (Sir William), killed at Cropredy Bridge, x. 34&- 
Clarke (William), his ancestry, xii. 88 
Clarke (William) and 'The Cigar,' v. 127 
Clarkia, after whom named, i. 269, 335 
Clarkson (Thomas), his monument, iii. 36, 463 
Clasp = military decoration, vii. 69, 154 
Clates= wattles, viii. 107, 215 

Claudius I., his landing in Britain, vi. 488 ; vii. 116- 
Claverhouse. See Graham of Claverhouse. 
Clavering churchyard, old tombstone in, viii. 167 
Claw, its meanings, viii. 169, 354 
Clawback, a bogus word, viii. 186 
Clawsick=foot rot in sheep, viii. 167, 257 
"'lay more, Highland, v. 49 ; vi. 171 
laypole (James), his wife, vii. 509 
Claypole (John), his birth and marriage, x. 444; xi. 172 
Clayton (John), clockmaker, v. 488 ; vi. 76 
layton (Col. Randall), his biography, ix. 287, 448 ^ 
x. 77 

Clayton (Robert), Bishop of Clogher, ix. 168, 254, 356- 
~!leanthes, his ' Hymn to Zeus,' vi. 288, 373 
Hearings, military term, viii. 147 
Cleave's Penny Gazette,' vi. 147 
Cleburne (Mrs.), the " Rose of Derrinsalla," ii. 408 
Sleeve Abbey, co. Somerset, vi. 47, 131 
Uleffe, its etymology, viii. 167 
Clement or Clements family, viii. 428 
Element (Symon), water-drinker and mystic, xi. 407 
31emesha family, xii. 488 
21ench=corn crowfoot, iv. 387 
Dlensieve for honey, viii. 187 
Clephane surname, ix. 229, 358 ; x. 15 
lergy, their social position in the seventeenth cen- 
tury, ii. 241, 313, 377 ; iii. 19 ; v. 278 ; beneficed, 
1731-2, iii. 518 ; "benefit of clergy," v. 268, 377 ;. 
their marriage, v. 469 ; vi. 77 ; and religion, vi. 65, 
213, 258 ; Sussex, 228 ; their classification, vii. 27 ; 
their celibacy, 309, 412 
Clergyman, change in its meaning, ii. 227, 312, 435, 

516 

Clergymen, "wisest of English," iii. 128, 193 
Clergymen in Parliament, x. 245, $37, 450 ; xi. 16 
Clerical culture in 1797, ix. 27 
Clerical dress in 1790, vii. 448 ; viii. 193 
Clerical explosives, vii. 326, 435 ; viii. 31, 250 
Clerical incumbencies, prolonged, vi. 65, 231, 317 ; 
xii. 505 



GENERAL INDEX. 



v 



Clerical morality in 1789, ix. 244, 337, 377 

Clerical orders, vi. 28, 71 ; vii. 149 ; viii. 71, 394 

Clerical pronunciation, ii. 265, 336, 435 

Clerics, non-resident, caricatured, viii. 444, 518 

Clerisy, origin of the word, iii. 269, 396 

Clerk of the Kitchen, his office, i. 12 

Clerke (John), his writings, i. 248 

Clerke (Sir Robert), of Watford, his wife, xii. 248 

Clerkenwell, Black Mary's Hole at, i. 62, 257 ; St. 

John's Church, ix. 124 ; mystery plays at, xi. 64 
Clerks of the Peace, their signatures, vii. 45 ; xii. 469 
Clermont (Jane), her death, i. 37, 76 
Cletch=brood, v. 206, 337 
Cleveland family, iii. 228, 336 
Cleveland (John), his 'Poems,' v. 418 
4 Clever Deceiver,' folk-tale, viii. 261, 356 
Clicker, its meaning, vii. 325 

Client, modern use of the word, v. 86, 193 

Cliffe family, iv. 89 

Cliffe or Clive family, vi. 47, 131 

Cliffery, its meaning, viii. 187, 253 
Clifford (Henry, Lord), his biography, iv. 327, 434, 
537 

Clifford (M.), his family, vii. 309 

Clifford (Martin), Master of the Charterhouse, iv. 209, 
534 

Clifford's Inn, grace after dinner, i. 406 

Clifton, Notts, custom at, ix. 449 

Climacteric, grand, ix. 386 

Climate, changes in, x. 6, 138, 192, 333, 429, 475 ; 
xi. 13, 52, 131, 191 

Climb, its pronunciation, viii. 127, 178, 218, 231, 374 

Climsell (Henry), ballad writer, i. 287 

Clink, place-name, ix. 45, 117 

Clink =lock-up, viii. 228, 316 

Clinton surname, viii. 486 ; ix. 95 

Clip, an adjective, viii. 229 
Clipper= horse and ship, viii. 228 

Clipping the church. See Embracing. 

Clitch=stick together, viii. 169 ; xi. 371 

live family, viii. 148, 352 ; ix. 113 

Clive (Lord), his death, vi. 207, 293, 430, 518 ; vii. 56, 
198, 238 

Clock, in stockings, vii. 148 

Clock, John Knox's, i. 46, 115 ; by Humfrey Osborne, 
vi. 487 

lock-gun for scaring birds, xi. 422, 495 ; xii. 56 

Clock-makers, i. 109, 171 ; ii. 218 ; iii. 145, 196, 228 

Clock-making, its history, iii. 69 

Clocks, trade names for, iii. 285 ; old, iv. 409 ; vii. 
388 ; pendulum, vi. 286, 389 ; vii. 17 ; prices in 
1666, vii. 266, 453 ; Arabian, xii. 269 ; voices in, 
304, 396 

locks and watches, A.D. 1511, ix. 466 

-dodge, its meaning, xii. 463 

Clonmacnoise, its royal cemetery, xi. 422 

Closure =c!6ture, a new word, ii. 427; iii. 385 

Cloth-colour, its meaning, viii. 347, 398 

Clothes, Christendom of, vii. 23, 134 

" Clothes made out of wax," x. 408, 456 ; xi. 33, 98 ; 
xii. 118 

Clothes-brush before 1821, viii. 409 

Cloven, its local meaning, xii. 429, 518 

Clovewort=buttercup, viii. 347, 418 

Club, its meanings, viii. 387, 456, 516 ; ix. 92, 158 



Club = society, first use of the word, iii. 88 

Clubbing, military term, vii. 348, 373, 453 ; viii. 52, 

138, 213 

Clubs, social, their relations with Freemasonry, i. 6 
Clulow surname, vii. 128 
Clyne (Norval), his death, vii. 40 
Coaches, Edinburgh to London, 1779, vii. 148, 297 ; 

running in 1836, ix. 46 
'Coaching Days and Coaching Ways,' mistakes in, 

vii. 106, 237, 296 
Coaching prints, vii. 29, 234 
Coal, story about, vi. 223/395 
Coal or cabbage, vii. 225 
Coal- wood, its meaning, vii. 247 
Coaster = decanter tray, iv. 466 
Coasting waiter, xi. 148, 258 ; xii. 274 
Coat, " innocent," viii. 176 
Coate (Samuel), his biography, x. 128, 197 
Coat-tails, trailing and treading on, ix. 127, 255 
Coax, its etymology, i. 217, 291, 338, 357 
Cob at Gibraltar, ix. 47, 114 
Cob Hall, place-name, ix. 443 
Cobbett family, vii. 263 

Cobbett (William), his gridiron, ii. 127, 212, 276 ; 
on peasantry, iv. 256, 317, 494 ; his 'Rural Rides,' 
286 

Cobbin or Cobbing Brook, its name, v. 167, 258 
Cobbler, his pedigree, v. 124 
Cobbler's heel, plant-name, x. 469 ; xi, 70 
Cobden (Richard), his descent, xi. 426, 510 
Cobham (John de Cobham, third Lord), his biography, 

iv. 84, 277 
Cobham (Thomas), actor, his biography, ii. 169, 210, 

233, 318 

Cobham title, ii. 427, 494 ; iii. 52 
Cob-nut, its meaning, ix. 47, 137 ; a game, 137 
Cobra, its etymology, ii. 205 
Cock, live, eaten, xi. 266, 354 
"Cock and Pye Tavern," Drury Lane, demolished, 

xi. 204 

' Cock Robin's Wedding Day,' vi. 207, 312 
" Cock Tavern," Fleet Street, i. 442 ; xi. 349, 410, 

491 ; xii. 73, 138 
" Cock Taverns," viii. 67 ; x. 346 
Cockatiel, bird's name, ix. 7, 77 

Cocker (Edward), called Cocket and Cockin, i. 289 ; 
his English 'Dictionary,' vii. 129, 255 ; his ' Young 
Clerk's Tutor,' xii. 254 

Cocker dog, v. 248, 376 

Cockermouth=Lowther, iii. 229 

Cockersand Abbey. See Kokersand. 

Cockfosters, place-name, viii. 167 

Cockle-demoy, its meaning, ix. 28, 78, 151 

Cockney, its French and American equivalents, ix. 7, 
74 

Cockneyisms, anecdotes illustrating, xi. 37 

Cock-penny, its meaning, ix. 7, 90, 156, 273 

Cockpits, ii. 69, 126, 213 ; ix. 7, 56, 138, 258 

Cocks and their hens, viii. 249 

Cockspur Street, coffee-house in, 1740-80, xi. 107 

Cocktail, origin of the word, xii. 306 

Cockyolly bird, v. 67, 175 

Coco, its etymology, xi. 506 ; xii. 136 

Coco-nut, not cocoa-nut, v. 4, 116 

'Codex Compendiensis,' its date, vii. 47 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



43 



Codger, its meaning, ix. 47, 97, 136, 170, 216 

Codlings : "Hot codlings," ix. 108, 153 

Codrington (Sir William) and Hon. Mr. Ward, xi. 

228, 396 

Coffee, its bibliography, ii. 309, 415 
Coffee and Balliol College, Oxford, viii. 1 05, 258 
Coffee biggin, i. 407, 475 ; ii. 36, 153, 278, 455 ; Hi. 

30, 213 

Coffin, iron frame for, x. 344, 432 ; xi. 54, 216, 252 
Coffin (Joshua), his biography, vi. 285, 394 
Coffins, iron, vi. 388, 516 ; vii. 118 
Coffins, stone, filled with cockle-shells, vii. 507; viii. 

112 

Coffins, stone, found at Malmesbury, xii. 105 
Cog, name of a boat, viii. 508 ; ix. 52 
Cogers' Hall, i. 9, 52 

Coghlan (Mrs. Margaret), her biography, xii. 446 
Cogonal, Spanish word, v. 87, 197 ; vi. 194 
Cogship=Bhip, iv. 129 ; vi. 254, 317 
Coincidence of name, xi. 466 
Coincidence or plagiarism, v. 365, 510; vi. 114 
Coincidences, curious, ii. 125 ; viii. 105 ; historic, iv. 

246 ; parallel, viii. 46 ; philological, 104, 231, 352 

Coins : 

Angels, or touch-pieces, iv. 266, 376 

Bank tokens, iv. 110, 196 

" Britannia " on, x. 300 

Chad pence and farthings, vi. 7, 97, 156 

Charles X., 1597, vi. 325 

Copper, 1864 and 1871, ii. 48, 117 

Cronebane halfpenny, i. 17, 134 

Danish five-croner piece, x. 369, 458 

Dodkins, su^kins, &c., vi. 112 

Dollars in England, vi. 268, 338 

"'Dumps," i. 38 

Farthing, Cromwell's, viii. 365 

Farthings, Queen Anne's, iii. 85, 215, 335 

Five-guinea piece, Wyon's, iv. 108, 236 

Florin, English, v. 124 

French twenty-five franc piece, vii. 49, 156 

<rerman Rechenpfennige, iii. 226 

" H " bronze penny, ii. 288, 336 ; v. 187, 292 ; 

vi. 56 

Halfpenny, colonial, i. 229, 278 
Half-sovereign, "Prince of Wales's model," xii. 

47, 137 

Hanoverian, ix. 507 
Heraldic error on bronze, xii. 102 
Japanese angel, x. 348 
Leather, vi. 64, 190, 472 
" London " on copper, xii. 27 
Mary, Queen of Scots, v. 169, 236 
Moidore in Ireland, ix. 428 
Napoleon I., Isle of Elba, xii. 288 
" Napole'on Empereur," 1808, viii. 428, 478 
Pellets on English silver, viii. 308 ; ix. 252 
Penny, English silver, vi. 148, 218 
Piastre, v/507 ; vi. 71, 335 
Porcelain, v. 287, 355 

Hose, thistle, and harp, on English, viii. 48 
Russian, vii. 149 
Shekels, v. 364, 458 
Silver, old, iv. 209 
Sixpences, gilt, x. 145 



Coins : 

Sovereigns and half-sovereigns, earliest, iv. 268, 

475 

Spade guinea of George III., iv. 308, 33G 
Value of old coins, xii. 447 

Victorian, iv. 208, 317 ; v. 168, 258 ; x. 68, 174 
Coke (Arthur), his quarterings, iv. 469 
Coke (Sir Edward), on Sbakspeare and Ben Jonson, 

v. 268 ; maxims by, vii. 168, 291 
Colchester Castle, inscription at, i. 37, 72 
Cold Harbour, place-name, iii. 476 ; iv. 94, 333 
Goldfinch, name of a bird, ix. 228, 315, 435 
Coldham Hall, Suffolk, and the Rookwood family, 

viii. 442 ; ix. 51 
Cole family, xi. 87, 209 

Colebrooke (Mariana), her parentage, xii. 326 
Colepeper family, iv. 344, 433 ; viii. 229, 413 ; x. 274 ; 

xii. 214 
Coleraine (George Hanger, fourth Baron), vi. 47, 95, 

294, 433 ; viii. 71 
Coleridge (S. T.), his lectures of 1811-12, iii. 6; 

source of the name Christabel, iv. 368, 412 ; vi. 

130, 194 ; on words, iv. 429 ; v. 255, 338 ; Scott 

on his ' Wallenstein,' vi. 308, 372, 491 ; vii. 73 ; 

editions of his ' Remorse,' vi. 385 ; marginalia by, 

vi. 501 ; vii. 35, 90 ; his 'Epitaph on an Infant,' 

vii. 149 ; viii. 155, 333, 474, 518 ; and Wordsworth, 

viii. 89 ; and 'The Devil's Walk,' 161, 258 ; first 

performance of ' Remorse,' ix. 248 ; xii. 34 
Colet (Dean John), his bust, iv. 505 
Coligny (Admiral), Voltaire on, i. 15 
Colin Maillard = blind man's buff, iv. 300 
Colkitto arms, v. 107, 273 

Collection and offertory, their difference, vi. 227, 313 
College of Arms library and manuscripts, xii. 508 
Collegrimewellrodes, place-name, ix. 328 
Collet family, v. 71 
Collick bowl, its meaning, xi. 47, 177 
Collicott or Coldicott family, xii. 347 
Collier (Sir George), Knt., his death, xii. 465 
Collier (Mr.), silversmith, of Bond Street, vi. 358 ; 

vii. 92 

Collingwood (Cuthbert, Lord), and the ladies, vL 468 
Collins (Arthur), his ' Peerage,' iii. 187, 424 
Collinsia, after whom named, i. 269, 335 
Collinson (John), historian of Somerset, ii. 388, 492 
Collop, its derivation, ix. 246 
Collyhurst, place-name, its etymology, i. 349, 438 
Colman (George), his marriage, ii. 187 
Colman (George), tfce younger, his MSS., ii. 209 
Colman hedge = prostitute, ix. 387, 454 ; x. 176 
Cologne, its three kings, xi. 4 ; "Mos Coloniensis," 

xii. 482 

Cologne Cathedral, its completion, xi. 227, 316 
Colonies, British, added since 1887, xii. 87 
Coloquintida = colocynth, iii. 208, 291 
Colossus of Rhodes, ix. 229, 333 
Colours, Cromwellian and Royalist, vi. 69, 217, 318 ; 

as surnames, 208, 272, 350 
Colours kept in bladders, 1644, xii. 485 
Colquhoun (Archibald), Lord Clerk Register, i. 69, 

157 

Colt, coltes, colting, vii. 4, 153, 255 
Col ting at Appleby, iv. 165 
Columbanus, pseudonym, ix. 509 ; x. 194. 



44 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Columbus (Christopher), and the discovery of America, 
ii. 145 ; v. 268, 372, 478 ; portrait attributed to 
Piombo, xi. 287 
Colvill (Samuel), author, vii. 128, 217; ix. 93, 156; 

and the ' Polemo-Middiana,' xii. 184 
Combe, place-names ending in, xii. 367 
Combe (John), epitaph, vi. 224 
Combe Farm, near Blackheath, xi. 6 
Comber family, iii. 515 ; iv. Ill, 235 
Come rounds recover, viii. 187 
Comedy, practical jokes in, v. 125, 215, 372 ; vi. 129, 

238 ; vii. 58 
Comet, cursed at Constantinople, i. 388, 471 ; referred 

to by Milton, ii. 66 

Comets seen in England, iii. 409, 484 ; iv. 14, 58 
Commander for bowes and arrowes, xi. 286 
Commander of Ordnance. See Ordnance. 
Commanders, military, facsimile signatures, xi. 89, 292 
"Commence to," earliest quotation, xii. 124, 236, 294 
Commercial terms of the 18th century, ix. 29, 173 
Commissariat department temp. George III., ix. 508 ; 

x. 114, 175 

Common fields, ancient, x. 85, 250 
Common Prayer Book of the Church of England, its 
Prayers for the Royal Family, ii. 8, 131, 233, 337 ; 
its sources, iii. 77 ; significance of " N or M," iii. 
105, 217, 315, 417 ; v. 513 ; vi. 113 ; its version 
of the Psalms, iv. 202, 354, 512 ; v. 69, 136, 190 ; 
Sealed Prayer Book, iv. 487 ; v. 92 ; first prayer 
for the Queen in Communion service, v. 389, 516 ; 
form of exorcism, vii. 287, 512 ; abridged edition, 
ix. 288, 417, 457, 498 ; petition against sudden 
death in the Litany, ix. 389 ; x. 32 ; " Pictorial 
Edition," by H. Stebbing, xi. 164 ; Psalm Ixviii. 4, 
xii. 207, 332, 418, 477 
Commonplace book, extracts from, i. 26, 77 ; Crom- 

wellian, x. 123, 161, 204 

Commons House of Parliament, " Pride's Purge," i 
327 ; its members, circa 1620-4, iii. 105, 151, 231 
393 ; smoking in, 286 ; "Who goes home?" 388 
its London members, 1563-67, iv. 243, 332, 450 
v. 36, 113 ; new hours of business, v. 205 ; Speaker's 
chair of the Old House, 208, 335 ; minors in, 365 
454 ; Commonwealth members, 388 ; Elizabethai 
members, vi. 81, 330 ; members of the Long Par 
liament, 226 ; ladies in, 405, 517 ; clergymen in 
x. 245, 337, 450 ; xi. 163 ; index to ' Keturn of 
Members,' x. 469 ; a youthful member, xi. 501 ; 
survivors of unreformed House, xii. 161, 353 ; 
illustrations of debates, 168, 296 ; "His Majesty's 
Opposition," 468 *> 

Commonwealth, Presbyterianism under, vii. 307, 413 ; 

viii. 207 

Commonwealth flag, x. 6 
Commonwealth M.P.s, v. 388 

Communion, hands clasped at, iv. 468 ; v. 53 ; re- 
ceived indiscriminately, viii. 464 ; ix. 15 ; use of 
flagons at, ix. 47, 113, 217, 338 ; " One sup and 
no more," 207, 298 

Communion service book, illustrated, ix. 29 
Communion wine, sack used as, iv. 287, 457, 516 ; 

v. 92 ; vi. 32 

Companies, City, their precedence, xi. 147, 238 
Compass in church, iii. 289 
Compass plant, vi. 249, 491 



omplexion, in Shakspeare, i. 144 ; ii. 85, 203 
ompliment, doubtful, ix. 305 
bmpositions, Koyalist, x. 409, 474 

Compton, Little, its court rolls, vi. 169 

Compton (Bishop), monumental brass, ix. 247, 334 

Compurgators, their duties, v. 97 

Comworth family, iv. 327 

Conant family, v. 47, 114 

Conant (John), sermon by, 1643, ii. 448 ; iii. 59 

Concannen (Matthew) and 'The Specialist,' vii. 181 

Cond or cund, Cornish word, x. 447 

Conduct, use of the word, xi. 26, 193 

Conductor, its meaning, i. 11, 278 

Conduitt (Mrs.) and Sir Isaac Newton, xi. 264 

Conference, picture of, iv. 27 

Confessor of the Household, vi. 267, 352 ; vii. 33 

Confide, use of the word, vii. 285 

Confirmation, change of name at, ii. 77 ; in Lundy 
Island, 266 ; in a prison, iv. 484 ; at visitations^ 
viii. 348, 470; ix. 37, 78, 135; sermons on, viiu 
470 

Confucius on the whole duty of man, vi. 8, 96 
Conger = cucumber, xi. 167, 338 
Congers, a bookselling phrase, ii. 365 ; iii. 17 
Congo, vel Quango, viii. 165 
Coningham family of Aiket, iv. 488 
Coningsby (Lord), his family, vii. 147, 235, 412 
Conington (Prof. John), memorial, xii. 266 
" Conjugal rights "=rites, xi. 383 ; xii. 76 
' Connaught Journal,' complete file, xii. 247 
Connock (Sir Simon or Timon), his biography, vi. 407, 

457 

' Connoisseur and Tired Boy,' a print, xii. 247, 354 
Connor (Charles), actor, ii. 248, 316 
Conquer, its pronunciation, i. 27, 71, 137 
Conradin, the last Hohenstaufen, v. 189, 237 
Conroy (Eliza Jane), her father, vi. 8, 74 
Consensus, its meanings, xi. 327 
Consonants, triple, their treatment, xii. 322 
Consopition, its etymology, xii. 146, 234, 269, 356 
Constable family arms, viii. 387, 493 
Constable (John), scenes of his pictures, vi. 426 ;. 

vii. 12 

Constables in Shakspeare's time, i. 465 
Constantine's mythical Cross, vii. 483 
Constantinople, Mosque of St. Sophia, i. 36 ; iv. 328 r 
371, 436 ; v. 35, 51, 290, 334, 351, 491 ; vi. 75,. 

192, 297 ; early printing at, iv. 465 
Constitutional, use of the word, xi. 487 
Consul, the title, viii. 49, 113 

Content : Contents, its accentuation, xii. 267, 310, 

367 

Continental, its American meaning, vi. 209, 296 
Continental superstition, iv. 487 
Conundrums. See Riddles. 
Convertisseur, French word, its origin, iv. 326 
Convict transports, vii. 1 89 
Convicts, sent to the colonies, ii. 476 ; iii. 58, 114 r 

193, 329 ; iv. 72, 134, 307, 395 ; v. 50, 195, 376, 
457 ; vi. 116, 227; viii. 154, 217, 510 ; ix. 74, 270- 

Convicts, English, proposed sale into slavery, xii. 287 
Convocation, preachers of Latin sermons at, i. 244 
Cook (Eliza), lines written during a serious illness,. 

viii. 325 
Cook (Henry), his portrait of Charles II., i. 369, 457 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



Cook (Capt. James), his second voyage, iii. 405 ; 

alleged collections by, iv. 383, 474 ; his baptism, 

xii. 145, 257 
Cooke (C.), his " Topographical Library," iii. 388, 

521; iv. 294, 418, 513; v. 217; his "Pocket 

Editions," xii. 107, 213 

Cooke (George), actor, his biography, ii. 228 
Cooke (T. P.) and Trafalgar, xi. 187, 249 
Cooke (Thomas), MS. tragedy, x. 146 
Cookshops, early, ix. 127, 196, 373, 478 
Cool, slang use of the word, ix. 9, 93, 155 
Coolie folk-lore, x. 446 
Coombe Keynes parish registers, viii. 306 
Coop : Cooper, their etymology, xii. 387, 435, 451, 496 
Cooper (J.), his portrait of Sir W. Mannock, ii. 369 
Cooper (Thomas), of Temple Normanton, co. Derby, 

xi. 487 
Cooper (W. W.), his ' History of the Kod,' viii. 432, 

465 ; ix. 53 

Cooper's 'Ath. Cantab.,' xi. 308; xii. 217 
-Co-ordinate, quotation for, xii. 427 
-Coot, bird's name, xii. 427 
-Cop, its meanings, xii. 427 
Gopernican system, Addison on, xii. 26, 94 
Copernicus and Regiomontanus, viii. 84 
Copley family of Gatton, Surrey, xii. 467 
Copley family of Hunslet, Leeds, x. 69 
Copley (Col. Christopher), his biography, iv. 167, 274, 

394 

Copley (Sir J. S.), lost picture by, ii. 187, 333 
Coppe'e (Francois) and John Ford, xii. 85 
Coppinger (Matthew), Life ' of, x. 447 
Coppingford, co. Huntingdon, its registers, xi. 408 
Copra=coco-nut dried, viii. 104, 231, 352 
Copt and Copt Hall, ii. 228, 278, 334 
Copt woman, her anatomical peculiarity, xi. 66, 192 
Copurchic, French slang word, v. 56, 137, 170 
Copyright, law of, vi. 15 
Copyrights, expired, x. 267, 353 
Coquilles, Shrovetide rolls, v. 128 
<3orbet (James), of Dumfries, his epitaph, viii. 266, 

316 
*Corbet (John), author of the ' Military Government of 

Gloucester,' iii. 68, 157 
<Cord, triple or sacred, vii. 28 
Cord folk-lore. See Thread. 
'Cordara (Pere), his ' Cornentario, ' i. 88 
Cor=basket, vi. 233 
Corfe Castle, prisoners at, vii. 43, 117 
Corinth's pedagogue, ii. 8 
Corisander's gift, allusion to, ii. 209, 239, 277 
Corkous, its meaning, vi. 427, 498 
Cormorants on the Thames, viii. 268 
'Cornbury (Henry Hyde, Viscount), his biography, 

ix.146 

Cornelia, her letters, iv. 187, 352 
Cornhill, its associations of the Church Establishment, 

v. 266 

Cornice Koad, along the Riviera, v. 368, 516 
Cornish carol, i. 96, 118, 315, 413 
Cornish forms of exorcism, viii. 9 
C5ornish histories, iii. 514 
Cornish sayings, xii. 206, 394 
Cornish tokens, iii. 496 ; iv. 94, 397, 536 ; v. 192 
Corn-poppy, English, x. 45, 129, 351, 415 



ornwall, ballads relating to, i. 428 ; day or two with 
ancestors in, ii. 201, 277 ; appointment of sheritfe 
for, iii. 148, 198, 213, 293, 317, 433, 519 ; highest 
church tower in, viii. 306 
Cornwall duchy, its arms, iii. 29, 76 
Cornwall dukedom, ii. 89, 173, 237, 316 
Cornwall stories, x. 426, 470 
Cornwallis (Charles, Marquis of), picture by Devis, 

x. 27, 172 
Cornwallis (Sir Thomas), Comptroller of the Household 

to Queen Mary, i. 69, 152 
Cornwallis earldom, xi. 219 
Coronal=colonel, xii. 407, 471 
Coronation, date after accession, viii. 488 ; ix. 58 
Coronation robe, English, x. 167 
Coronation Stone, its history, i. 9, 75 
Coronations, claims at, ii. 329 
Coroners and churchwardens, v. 507 ; vi. 56 
Corporations owning churches, iii. 148 
Corpses, their preservation, viii. 224 
Corpus Christi plays, ii. 387, 475 
Corradino, Colonna di, i. 407 
Correggio, his works, xi. 286, 338, 357 
Correspondence, English and Scotch, vi. 248, 333 
Correspondence, secret, by postage stamps, viii. 285, 

353 

Corruption=anger, xii. 387, 476 

Corsellis (Frederick), collection sold by auction, ii. 227 
Cortege or cortege, vi. 100, 435 
Corvases boy, its meaning, x. 506 

Cosens (F. W.), his death, viii. 480 

Cosh= bludgeon, ix. 300 

Cosprons (Henri), " Due de Roussillon/' v. 214 

Cosset : Cosy, their etymology, i. 217, 291, 338, 357 

Costanus, a Christian name, ii. 18 

Costume in art, xi. 487 

Cos way (Richard and Maria), miniature painter*, 
v. 307, 433 ; viii. 471 

Cot, child's, on funeral monument, viii. 327, 477 ; 
ix. 176, 278 

" Coterie," first club for women, v. 178 

Goth, its meaning, xi. 152 

Cotmanhay, place-name, vi. 308, 376 

Cotsmore, its locality, vi. 507 ; vii. 197, 298 

Cottenal Court ghosts, vii. 487 

Cotter (Sir James), his biography, vii. 421 

Cotton (Charles), his 'Gamester,' vii. 461 

Cotton (Nathaniel), M.D., his biography, i. 94 

Cotton (Sir Robert), first edition of ' Cottoni Post- 
huma,' xi. 387 ; xii. 76 

Counsel! family of Somersetshire, xii. 229, 331 

" Counsellor Eitherside," vii. 386 

' Count's Daughter ' and cognate stories, ii. 321 

Counties that are cities, ii. 67, 232 

Counting-house or counting-room, xii. 448 

County aid to a walled town, i. 189, 453 

County badges and arms, i. 470, 518 ; ii. 34, 98, 138, 
213, 336, 433 ; iii. 35 ; viii. 88, 152, 217 

" Coup de soleil" and " insolation," vi. 146, 258 

Court etiquette, ix. 247, 358 

Court martial, temp. Peninsular War, viii. 307, 37S 

Court rolls kept in church, viii. 305 

Courtenay family and the Capets, iv. 287, 430 

Courts, open-air, vi. 487 

Courts of Love, vi. 247 



46 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Cousin=niece, vi. 167, 331 

Cousins and cousinship, iv. 528 ; v. 31 

Coustille=naval sword, ix. 69, 116, 452 

Coutts family, xi. 84, 352, 397 

Couvade, origin of the practice, viii. 442 ; ix. 9, 54 

Covent Garden, football in, xii. 428, 491 

Coven-tree, v. 187, 276, 435 

Coventry (Francis), pseudonym, xii. 65 

Coventry Cathedral, relics at, circa 1500, vi. 466 

Cover, Derbyshire place-name, i. 150, 217 

Coverdale (Miles), his remains, x. 168, 277 

Coverley (Sir Roger de), supposed original, ii. 447 

" Cow and Snuffers," a tavern sign, i. 150, 194, 278 

Cow's-lick, its meaning, xi. 126, 198, 432 ; xii. 495 

Coway Stakes, iii. 155 

Cowley (Abraham), his residences, iii. 48, 155, 372 ; 

his father, 372, 438 

Cowley (Abraham and Hanna), iii. 328 
Cowley Street, Westminster, i. 247, 337 
Cowper (William), unpublished poem attributed to, 
iii. 261, 389 ; sonnet on, iv. 109 ; passage in his 
' Retirement,' 268 ; passage in the ' Task,' v. 248, 
356 ; passage in his ' Conversation,' viii. 207 ; 
memorial of his mother and family, x. 66 ; memo- 
rial tablet, xi. 361 ; publication of ' John Gilpin,' 
xii. 206, 278, 416, 496 ; his correspondence, 462 
Cows, their names, xi. 62, 236 
Cowthorpe Oak, ix. 317 
Cow't-leady, Cumberland phrase, vi. 149 
Cox (Dr. Richard), Bishop of Ely, ix. 469 
Cox (Sir Richard), Bart., Lord Chancellor of Ireland, 

i. 208, 394 ; and Will Cox, vi. 488 
Coxcomb, French phrases for, iv. 366 ; v. 189, 333 
Coxe (H. O.) and Simonides, i. 486 
Crab harvest, its meaning, viii. 248 
Crabbe (George), his birthplace, iii. 306, 460 ; his 
'Tales of the Hall,' vi. 506; vii. 114, 214, 373, 
511 ; viii. 116, 298 ; ix. 71 
Cracke : " Immortall Cracke," i. 89 
Cradle-land tenure, xii. 49, 113 
'Craftsman,' duplicate No. 63, iii. 8 
Craftsman's daughter of York and the knight's son, 

x. 289, 451 

Craik (Mrs.), her maiden surname. See Mulock. 
Crakanthorpe (Richard), his biography, ix. 149, 235 
Cran, place-name prefix, xii. 268, 355 
Cranbourne Alley, London, in 1813, iv. 466 
Crane last seen in England, ii. 129, 199, 413 
Cranmer (Archbishop), his library, xii. 345, 414 
Cranmer (Thomas), his genealogy, x. 448, 517 
Crape as a symbol of mourning, ii. 408, 497; iii. 52 
Crashaw (Richard), lines on the miracle at Cana, v. 301; 

xii. 420 

Crasid, its meaning, iv. 427, 491 
Craufurd (Quintin) and Madame *****, x . 268 
Craven family of Sparsholt, co. Berks, vii. 265 
Craven saying, xii. 69 
Crawfish and crayfish, xi. 345 
Crawford (Capt.) inquired after, viii. 108, 157 
Crawford (Sir James), his biography, ix. 127 
Crawfurd of Auchinames pedigree, error in, ii. 383 
Crawley (Thomas), 1753, x. 206 
Crayfish. See Crawfish. 

Creation of the world, light before the sun, i. 287, 452 
Creature = drink or meat, iv. 7, 257, 334 ; v. 352, 512 



Creature of the law," v. 512 

Cre"billon (Prosper J. de), Montesquieu on, vii. 468, 515 
Crecy, alleged eclipse at, i. 466 ; Edward's army at, 

x. 486 

Crediton, Holy Cross Church, viii. 203 
Credulity, extraordinary, v. 164 
Creel, its derivation, iii. 44 
Creepers = irons in a fire-grate, iv. 168 
Cregeen (Archibald), Manx lexicographer, x. 181 
Crescent, order of the, iv. 364 
Crest wanted, i. 168, 197 
Crest wreaths, i. 57, 112, 190, 291 
Crests, works on, ii. 347, 418 
Cretic foot, metrical term, i. 269 
Creyke Abbey, its locality and founder, xii. 44, 194, 

296 

Cribbage, the ancient Noddy, v. 340 
Crichton family of Lugton and Gilmerton, viii. 247 
Cricket, its etymology, iv. 224 ; notes on the game, 425 
Cricket in France, v. 506 
Crickman surname and arms, i. 170 
Crie"riens, phantoms of the shipwrecked, vii. 129 
Crime, romance of, in eighteenth century, xii. 64, 176 
Crimea, The, French regiments in, xi. 506 
Criminology and jugglery, xi. 301, 392 
Criss-Cross row=alphabet, vii. 228, 297, 358, 453- 
' Critical Review,' its editor in 1794, ii. 248 
Criticaster, a new word, vii. 129, 258 
Criticisms, "signpost," xii. 469 
Critics, their blunders, viii. 285 ; their carelessness, 

ix. 442, 495 

Crito, pseudonym, vi. 469 
Crockford's, its end, iv. 485 
Croft (Dr.), music of songs, 1702-5, ii. 228 
Croke (Richard), his friend Watson, ix. 88 
Croker (J. W.), his works, iii. 88, 139 
Crombie (Dr. Alexander), his biography, vi. 389, 455 J 

vii. 33 

Cromlech and dolmen, viii. 188, 273 
Cromnyomantia on Christmas Eve, v. 28, 118 
Cromwell and Pallavicini families, x. 445, 497 ; xi. 17 
Cromwell family, iii. 48, 107, 137, 232, 268, 276, 413, 

415 ; iv. 11, 33, 177, 217, 337 
Cromwell family, U.S.A., vi. 489 ; vii. 156 
Cromwell (Elizabeth), her marriage, x. 444 ; xi. 172 
Cromwell (Frances), her parentage, vii. 27, 115 
Cromwell (Henry), his marriage, iii. 327 ; books 

dedicated to, vii. 85, 212 
Cromwell (Col. John). See Williams. 
Cromwell (Oliver), his descendants, i. 217 ; vii. 340 r 
489, 515 ; his speech on dissolution of the Bare- 
bones Parliament, i. 368 ; memorials at Stamner 
House, 429 ; his arms and banner rolls, i. 469 ; 
ii. 54 ; lock of his hair in a ring, iii. 168 ; his pas- 
times, iv. 85, 219, 334 ; why called Noll, iv. 268, 
392,514; v. 74, 154; his siege of Burghley Bouse, 
v. 241, 294, 330, 398; Dryden's stanzas on, 404 ; 
his peerages, 446 ; the men he called " Heathens," 
vi. 88, 172 ; and the "King's Head," Ongar, 204, 
314 ; and Carlisle Cathedral, vi. 244, 331, 397, 
454 ; vii. 112, 136, 233, 336 ; run away with by a, 
monkey, vii. 26, 157 ; foreign writers on, 249, 378 ; 
portrait of his wife, vii. 308, 470 ; viii. 71 ; " That 
bauble," original, vii. 348; relics, vii. 505 ; viii. 97 ; 
x. 466 ; his grace before meals, viii. 46, 115 ; his 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



great - grand - daughter, Mary Russell, 88 ; his 
farthing, 365 ; his swords, viii. 507; ix. 52, 151; 
his vindication of Nathaniel Fiennes, ix. 181 ; un- 
published letters, 303 ; and Gloucester, x. 225 ; 
his debtor Richard French, 346 ; his tree, near 
Antrim, 445 ; his watch, 466 ; first called Ironsides, 
xii. 208 ; letter to Thomas Knivett, 363, 451 

Cromwell (Richard), his debts, iii. 26 

Cromwellian colours, vi. 69, 217, 318 

Cromwellian commonplace book, x. 123, 161, 204 

Cronebane halfpenny, i. 17, 134 

Crookes, urn burial at, iii. 421 ; iv. 50 

Cropredy Bridge, picture of battle at, viii. 48, 112 

Crosbie family of Kipp, ii. 507 

Crosby (James), F.S.A., his biography, ii. 88 

Crosier, its position, viii. 47, 116 

Crosland (Nathaniel), his biography, v. 387 

Cross, St. Andrew's, ii. 388, 494 ; memorial, vi. 207 ; 
chrism, xi. 387, 513 ; formed of four horseshoes, 
xii. 407 

Cross of Christ, iv. 322, 516 ; dispersion of the wood, 
ix. 204, 316, 449 ; x. 34, 151, 235 

Cross trees, vii. 8, 138, 252, 317 

Crosse family, iii. 498 

Crosses, weeping, in England, v. 367, 278; Queen 
Eleanor, vi. 29, 116 ; village, xii. 408, 497 

Crosstone, extracts from register of St. Paul's, i. 105 

Crouch (Humphrey), ballad writer, ii 287 -.!." 

Crow, rhyme applied to, iii. 188, 298, 414, 524 

Crowe (Dr.), his biography, iii. 28, 113 

Crowland Abbey, its " restoration," vi. 45 

Crowland saying, vii. 370 ; viii. 353 

Crowley (N. J.), picture by, vii. 269 

Crownation = coronation, iii. 516 ; iv. 73 

Crowquill (Alfred). See Alfred Henry Forrester. 

Crowther (Brigadier), his biography, iii. 477, 526 

Croydon, its Free School, ix. 329, 501 

"Croydon sanguine," its meaning, ii. 446; iii. 96, 
171, 395, 416, 523 

Crucifix, lines under, i. 88 ; on rood-loft, x. 327 

Crucifixes, pre-Christian, i. 407 

Cruetor Jack, its meaning, ii. 128 

Cruikshank (George), his plates in ' Tim Bobbin,' iv. 
505 ; his works, ix. 405 ; x. 13 ; his ' Letter from 
Hop-o'-my-Thumb,' xi. 249 ; and ' Lord Bateman,' 
488 

Cruikshank (Isaac), his etchings in 'The Contrast,' 
ix. 326, 397 

Crumbleholme family and name, ix. 428 ; x. 98 

Crump (John Hamerton), his death, iii. 440 

Crusade, Children's, i. 487 ; ii. 18, 95, 295 

Cruso (Robinson), i. 89, 137, 158, 215, 295, 398 ; vi. 
25, 138, 174, 286, 476 

Cub=London hospital assistant, ii. 307, 452 

Culloden, battle of, troops at, xii. 268, 355, 416 

Cumberland, tea in, 1792, x. 404 

Cumberland documents, old, x. 269 

Cumberland phrases, v. 325 ; vi. 149 ; viii. 18 

Cumberland wills, v. 348, 434 

Cumberland (Margaret Clifford, Countess of), epitaph 
by, iv. 227, 374 

Cumberland (pseudo-Princess of). See Serres. 

Cumberland (William, Duke of), the " Butcher Duke," 
i. 274, 374, 411, 512 ; ii. 34 ; his character, ix.lll, 
273 



Cumberland-Bern, coincident custom, xi. 166 

Cumberlandism, a new word, vii. 45 

Cundale (Ralph de), 1368-89, iii. 496 

Cunningham family, ix. 76 

Cunningham (Edward Francis), later Calze, iv. 68, 196- 

Cunninghame, district and family name, v. 67 ; viii. 

104 

Cunninghame family, v. 169, 272 
Cuper's Gardens and fireworks, ii. 469, 509 
Cura$oa or cura9ao, x. 207, 376, 436 ; xi. 53 
' Curalia ; or, Man as revealed in Courts of Law, T 

ii. 507; iii. 31 

Curatage, a new word, v. 68, 137, 255 
Curate=auxiliary poker, xii. 206 
Cure, its meaning, iii. 288 
Curfew enforced in Scotland, iii. 427; iv. 52 
' Curfew shall not Ring To-night,' ii. 264 
Curlliana, v. 341 ; vi. 4 
Curls, cannon, iv. 367, 435 

Curran (John Philpot), his "historical fleas," i. 49, 91 
Currants, facts about, 1621-6, iv. 504 
Currie family, i. 347 
Curry, its origin and history, v. 288 
Curry-powder for the poor, viii. 300, 337 
Cursham (Mary Ann), her biography, iv. 268, 371 
Cursing stones, vii. 188, 257 
Curtain lecture, origin of the term, v. 407, 513 
Curtal friar, ii. 429, 515 
" Curtin, The," Shoreditch, v. 407; vi. 37 
Curtoys (Sir William), his biography, i. 129 
Curtsey, its origin and history, vii. 349 ; old English, 

ix. 343, 451 ; x. 12 ; spelt courtesy, x. 355 ; xi. 114- 
Cushion dance, v. 325 

Cushman (Charlotte and Susan), engraving, v. 33, 132: 
Gust (Sir John), Speaker of the House of Commons, 

i. 228, 274 ; ii. 72, 113 
Custom, curious, ii. 26, 116 
Cuteness, not an Americanism, vi. 206, 357 
Cuzkeri family, vi. 147 
Cwm, co. Flint, its parish register, ix. 145 
Cycle, and cognate words, i. 290, 415 
Cyprus, early use of the word, v. 118, 252 
Cyprus : English connexion, ii. 206 
Cyprus colour, iv. 289, 432 
Cyrus of Persia and Cyaxares of Media, xii. 184 



D. (A.), London, x. 308, 396 

Dab, its meanings, x. 46, 133, 195 ; xi. 55, 194 

Daborne (Robert), his biography, iii. 440 

Daffy's elixir, vi. 138, 258 ; vii. 405 

Dagger, Oriental, xii. 149 

Dagger of mercy, v. 184, 272, 478 ; vii. 454 

Daiker, its meaning, xi. 47, 194, 277, 357, 512 

Daisy and Alcestis, vi. 186, 309, 372 

Dallas (Sir George), his death, ii. 187, 435; hi 

ancestors, xii. 487 
Dallas of Cantray, v. 428 
Dallas-Glyn (Mrs.), her marriage, vii. 427 
Dalston, Cumberland, its ancient cross, vi. 87, 252 
Dam or Damme family, vi. 204 
Damant family, vi. 227, 332 ; viii. 95 
Damigiana, its meaning, i. 334 
Damnation curse, gipsy, xii. 489 
Dana family, ii. 408, 474 ; iii. 47, 53 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Danace, Charon's fee, viii. 328 

Danby, a lost vill, viii. 63 

Danby-Harcourt family, i. 160, 458 ; vi. 198 

Dance (Charles), dramatist, iii. 69 

Dance (Elizabeth), daughter of Sir Thomas More, 
L 488 ; ii. 35 

' Dance of Death,' Douce on, correction of mistake, 
v. 123 

Dancing in church, iii. 166, 435 ; iv. 254 

Dancing chairs, vii. 308 

Dandelion, old gateway at, v. 88, 177 

Dandizelle inquired after, xi. 308, 396 

Dandy, early use of the word, viii. 487 ; ix. 149 

Dandy Club, iii. 451 

Dane, red-headed, vi. 253 

Dane's skin= freckles, iii. 451 ; iv. 93 

Daniel (Luke), poems by, i. 345 

Daniel (Samuel), Poet Laureate, vi. 248 

Daniel (Samuel and James), their relationship, x. 488 

Daniel (William Barker), his birth, viii. 8, 113 

Daniels (William), pictures by, i. 348 

Danish kings of Dublin, iv. 447 

Dante (Alighieri), his daughter, ii. 368, 473 ; lines 
from, iv. 148, 237 ; and Valerius Maximus, 189 ; 
and the Lancelot romances, v. 25, 98 ; Johnson on, 
85 ; study of his writings in England, v. 85, 252, 
431, 497 ; vi. 57 ; x. 118, 334, 415 ; xi. 35, 171, 
369, 410 ; quotation from, vi. 486; vii. 172; and 
Shakspeare, ix. 66 ; sixth centenary of Beatrice, 
SI, 131, 230, 289, 349, 408, 520 ; his commentators, 
289, 349, 408 ; sonnets commemorative of his love 
for Beatrice, 369 ; his early biographers, 439, 491 ; 
glossary, ix. 449 ; x. 93 ; his skull, xi. 208, 289 ; 
authorship of the ' Divina Commedia ' disputed, 
xii. 5 

Dan tzick judges, ii. 127 

Daps : Dap'd, provincialisms, iii. 367 

Darcy or Dorsey family, vii. 88, 195, 254, 413 

Darcy (Thomas, Lord), his marriages, ix. 44 

Darell family of Littlecote, xi. 449, 517 

Dark Ages, their delimitation, i. 309, 434, 494 

Darkling, use of the word, iii. 148, 191, 374, 526; 
iv. 135 

Darley (George), lyric attributed to him, vii. 304 

Darned, its meaning, viii. 169, 272 

Darnel, bearded, and barley, vii. 46, 198 

Dartmoor bibliography, i. 107, 215 

Darwin (Charles), on colouring flowers, v. 46 ; error in 
F. Darwin's 'Life,' 206 ; anticipated, xi. 185, 316, 
395 

Darwin (Erasmus), his * Life,' i. 509 

Dashwood family, ix. 267, 433 ; x. 147, 350 

.Dashwood (Catherine) and James Hammond, viii. 
206, 318, 457 

Dates, coincident, viii. 386 ; 17th and 19th century, 
x. 105, 209, 255 

13ates, inverted letters in, x. 444 

Daudet (Alphonse), his 'Jack,' viii. 48, 131 

Daughter, pronounced "dafter," iii. 189, 253, 433; 
iv. 77, 198 ; its derivation, vi. 511 ; vii. 255, 317, 
375 

Daughter, names ending in, vi. 64 ; ix. 25, 192 

Daughter, seventh, i. 6, 91 

D'Autriche (Anne), wife of Louis XIII., xii. 447 

D' A vary (Due), his biography, xi. 329, 396 



Davenant (Sir William) and the Due de Roquelaure, 

viii. 285 
Davenport (Christopher), his biography, vii. 266, 268, 

438 

Davenport (Christopher), pseudonym, xii. 65 
Davenport (John), of Newhaven, America, xi. 89 
Davenport (Mrs.), " Roxalana, " Pepys on, i. 187, 314; 

her portrait, iii. 368 ; iv. 194, 471 
' David, the Son of Jesse,' Scripture operetta, iv. 228, 

376 

David (King), his mother, ii. 160, 196, 231, 254 
Davies (Catherine), her death, i. 448 
Davies (Christian), her military burial, v. 237 
Davies (Rev. David), writer on poor laws, xii. 324 
Davies (Sir John) and Manningham's 'Diary,' iv. 305 
Davies (Sir Thomas), Lord Mayor of London, viii. 

148 

Davis (Moll), her portrait by Kneller, iii. 247 
Davis (Thomas Osborne), his life and writings, ii. 230 
Davy (Sir Humphry), his ' Diary,' ix. 507 
Davy (William), his biography, ix. 508 ; x. 94 
Dawes (Sir William), Archbishop of York, xi. 25, 146, 

250 

Daws (Sophy), her biography, vii. 248, 314, 432 
Dawson family, x. 347 ; xi. 155 
Dawson family of Acornbank, xi. 66 ; xii. 13 
Dawson (Nancy), dancer, ix. 496 
Day (Benjamin) inquired after, vi. 249 
Day (Daniel), his machine, ii. 29 
Day's work of land, ix. 489; x. 113 
Days, dismal, i. 145 
De, the particle, in proper names, v. 327, 352 ; vi. 

292, 415 

Deacons attached to churches, ii. 207, 398 
Deane (Edward), lawyer in London, ii. 368 
Deane (Sir Richard), Lord Mayor of London, viii. 

128, 233 
De Assartis or De Essartis family, xi. 388 ; xii. 18, 

138 
Death, jokes on, ii. 404; iii. 18, 97, 194, 315, 480; 

euphemisms for, iii. 404, 498 ; its signs, v. 486 ; 

ruling passion strong in, vi. 64 ; the " great secret," 

viii. 349, 397 

Death bell, v. 348, 417 ; vi. 57, 276 
Death warrants, their signature, vi. 308, 474, 515 ; 

vii. 52, 97 
Deaths, in 1885, i. 63, 137, 214 ; in 1887, v. 105 ; in 

1888, vii. 84 ; in 1889, ix. 126 ; in 1890, xi. 102 
Deaths, tercentenaries of, iii. 365 ; of near kindred, 

viii. 385, 491 ; ix. 52 

De Banco Roll, names in, vi. 327 ; vii. 30, 91 
De Beauvoir Castle, England, xii. 9 
De Bielfeld (Baron), his Elisabeth, Reine d' Albion,' 

ii. 488 ; his biography, iii. 75 
De Bohun =Carey, iv. 247, 417 
De Bohun family arms, vi. 308, 413 
De Bohun (Mary) and Henry IV., vi. 8, 73 
De Boleyn family, ii. 329, 457 
Debtors, Imprisoned, Discharge Society, v. 366 
Debuter, a new verb, v. 66 
Decker. See JDekker. 
Deckle-edged paper, v. 227, 314 
De Coucy (Sire) or Conti, xii. 308, 475 
De Courcy privilege, i. 50 
Dedluck (or Didluck), co. Salop, v. 488 ; vi. 31, 154 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



49 



Dee, river in Kingsley's ' Sands of Dee,' x. 347, 398 ; 
xi. 33 

Dee (Dr. John), his birthplace, 5. 127, 192; his 
crystal, iv. 306 ; v. 32 ; his magic bracelet, v. 153 

Deeds, legal, their execution, vi. 509 ; vii. 196 

Deeds, old, their fate, viii. 164, 235 

Deerhurst Priory. See Derekurst. 

Defender of the Faith, ii. 9, 78 ; vi. 328, 418 ; vii. 32 

Deffand papers, x. 288 

Definition, curious, x. 205 

De Fleury family, xi. 249 

Defoe (Daniel), Crusoe name and family, i. 89, 137, 
158, 215, 295, 398 ; vi. 25, 138, 174 ; his descen- 
dants, iii. 450 ; iv. 194 ; original of Moll Flanders, 
iv. 307 ; prototypes of Crusoe, v. 245, 297 ; vi. 286, 
476 ; marriage, De Foe=Webb, vi. 105, 294 ; first 
edition of ' Kobinson Crusoe,' vii. 306 ; his Con- 
solidator,' 409 ; his Dutchman, viii. 448 ; ix. 173 ; 
bibliography, ix. 90, 173, 218; and Drury's 
Journal,' 121, 177; 'Robinson Crusoe 'and the 
London Post,' 152 ; and Bell Alley, x. 183, 234, 
335, 458 ; * Robinson Crusoe ' and Campe, xii. 488 

Degger, its meaning, x. 305 

Degrees, university, x. 289, 335 ; foreign, x. 388, 
478; xi. 117,247 

De Horsey family, i. 328, 437 

Deity, his attributes, vi. 88, 251, 412 

Dekker (Thomas), peculiar words in his writings, 
ii. 124, 233, 258, 375 ; iii. 18 ; A. C. Swinburne on, 
iii. 324, 412 

De Koven (John Lewis), his death, xii. 167 

De la Beche (Margery, Lady), her biography, ix. 45, 
153, 198 

De la Launde family, xi. 486 ; xii. 39 

Delane family, ii. 467 

Delapierre (M.), his school in Hackney, xi. 207 

De la Pole, Earls and Dukes of Suffolk, i. 170, 325, 
459 

De la Pole Abbey, its history, iv. 408 

De la Pole family, ix. 407, 491 ; x. 49, 96, 177 

De la Pole (Sir Thomas), his wife, iii. 289, 414 ; iv. 151 

DeLascy (Peter), R tssian field-marshal, i. 449 ; ii. 17 

Delaunay family, viii. 485 ; ix. 37; x. 178, 273 

Delaval Papers., vii. 308, 415 

De la Warenne : Warin, xi. 48, 236, 414 

Dela Warr (Charles, sixth Earl), "In Memoriam," 
i. 488 

Delevingne (H. B. C.), his death, vi. 280 

De le Vingne (Pierre), his biography, v. 268 

De Le*vis family, iii. 409 

De Leybourn family, xii. 49, 133, 270, 352, 398 

Delft, signs of breweries at, iii. 444 

De Liancourt (Madame), her biography, xi. 487 

De Iogpnd& family xii. 209, 454 

Deloraine (Henry, first Earl of), viii. 428 ; ix. 52, 96 

Delpini (Cnarle*), pant -mimist, ii. 309, 359 

Delusion, popular, vi. 283 

De Maistre (Xavier), his ' Voyage autour de ma Cham- 
bre,' x. 203, 415, 488 ; xi. 9 

Democracy, modern use of the word, v. 446 ; vi. 34 

Demography, not a new word, x. 126, 230 

Demon ringing a bell, iv. 448 ; v. 32 

De Moncada (Francesco), his biography, xi. 368 ; 
xii. 15 

Demons, evil, iii. 28, 198 



Denbigh (fifth Earl of), his portrait, xii. 307 
Denbigh (William Fielding, Earl of), in India, vii. 8 
Dengue fever, xi. 96, 314 
Denham (Major Dixon), F.R.S., his biography. 

iv. 448 ; v. 30 
Denham (Sir John), his 'Cooper's Hill,' iii. 46, 137; 

verses on Cavaliers imprisoned in 1655, x. 41 
Denham of West Shields baronetcy, xii. 386 
Dlnigrer, its prefixed particle, iii. 208, 377 
Denis (Sir Peter), Bart., Vice-Admiral, xii. 43, 112, 

158 
Denmark, histories published in English, xii. 189, 291; 

family gathering in, 204 
Denmark (King of), his masquerade at the Opera 

House, iii. 64 

Denne (Rev. John), his arms, vi. 248 
Denning (Sir F.), mentioned in ' Kenil worth,' iii. 189; 

iv. 347 

Dennis (John), Savage's epigram on, i. 385, 473 
Densyll (John), Serjeant-at-Law, temp. Henry VIII., 

iii. 516 ; iv. 76 

Deodand, entry in parish register, x. 446 
De Percheval family, i. 328, 437; ii. 37, 136 
De Perci and Perceval families, iii. 517 ; iv. 177 
De Poley family, xii. 8 
De Prade, his ' (Euvres Poetiques,' xii. 67 
Deputation defined, xii. 429 
Deputies, lodging-house, v. 148 
De Quenton surname, x. 187 
De Quincey (Thomas), his method of notation, i. 248; 

his style, vii. 281 ; allusion in his essay on the 

Essenes, x. 9 ; error in quotation, 246 
Derailed, a new word, iv. 365, 496 
Derby, its pronunciation, i. 200 
Derby, Court of Assize held at the Market Cross, vL 

347, 490 

Derby Chelsea vases, set of four, i. 327 
Derbyshire history, viii. 468 ; ix. 36, 75 
"Derbyshire Hudibras." See George Eyre. 
Derbyshire place-names, xii. 186 
Derbyshire scenery, engravings of, xii. 185 
Derbyshire worthies, viii. 188, 314, 397 
Derehurst or Deerhurst Priory, co. Gloucester, x. 127, 

278 

De Renty family, ix. 329 
De Ridders (Francis Joseph), artist, viii. 229 
Dering (Sir Edward), his knighthood, ix. 249, 313 
Dering (Dr. Heneage), Dean of Ripon, i. 189, 276; 

and Thomas Gent, 308, 356, 392, 436, 471 
Deritend, suburb of Birmingham, v. 44, 153, 278, 416 
Derivation, its curiosities, x. 106, 190, 194, 295, 374 
De Rodes family, viii. 488 ; ix. 190, 413, 474 
Derrick family, v. 288 
Derrick (Samuel), master of ceremonies, v. 317 ; ix. 

242 

Derwentwater, its floating island, vii. 15,9 
Desaguliers family, ii. 428, 473; iii. 113, 254 
De Sancy diamond, iv. 309, 456 
Des Baux, Dukes of Andrie, iii. 169, 218 
Designs, coloured, iii. 9, 95 
Desmond (sixth Earl of) and Henry V., viii. 68 
Desmond arms, v. 287, 415 
D'Espinay (Dame Anne), her descent, xii. 448 
Dessert in America, vii. 226, 337 
De Stafford pedigree, x. 26 



50 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Detective, origin of the term, xi. 6, 74, 116 

De Totenais : De Todenai : Totness, xii. 288 

De Vic family, ii. 488, 520 

Device of a broken compass, vi. 148, 277 

Devil : " At the instigation of the devil," xii. 67, 198, 
255, 456 

Devil legends, local, xii. 447 

Devil names, i. 28 

Devil's Causeway or Causey, i. 25, 193 

" Devil's Neckcloth," a tavern sign, ii. 98, 215 

' Devil's Walk,' a poem, viii. 161, 258 

Deville, craniologist, and Thackeray, viii. 265, 375, 
438, 493 ; ix. 157 

Devils, blue, origin of the term, ii. 167, 235, 334; x. 
392 

Devis (Arthur William), his picture of Lord Corn- 
wallis, x. 27, 172 

De Vismes family. See Vismcs. 

Devizes, its etymology, vii. 428, 491 

Devonshire, ballads relating to, i. 428; phenomenal 
footprints in snow, viii. 508 ; fortune-telling in, xi. 
65 ; Phoenicians in, xi. 225, 336, 433 ; xii. 11, 29 

Devonshire (Duchess of), song by, iv. 386, 496 ; v. 415 

' Devonshire Lane,' viii. 208, 277, 332 ; ix. 112 

Devonshire provincialisms, iv. 306, 356 

De Winter family, ix. 29 

De Worde or Wordie family arms, iii. 8 

Dewsbury, All Saints' Church at, ii. 487 

Diabolical correspondence, allusion to, ix. 368; x. 31 

Dialectic words, iv. 22, 258 ; v. 26 

Dialling, its bibliography, viii. 142, 243 ; ix. 216, 298 ; 
x. 137, 454 

Dialogue as a surname, vii. 447 

Diamond drills, ancient, xi. 429, 471 

Diamonds, Pigot, ii. 248, 295 ; De Sancy, iv. 309, 
456 ; Mandevile on, vi. 66 

Dibdin (Charles), his 'Ben Block,' i. 187, 310; ii. 
316; 'Anne Hathaway,' i. 269, 433 ; ii. 78; his 
writings, i. 348, 394 ; and Smollett, xii. 205, 333 

'Dice, The,' German story, x. 427 

Dicey inquired after, vi. 328, 412, 457 

" Dick, The," tavern sign, viii. 207, 311 

* Dick Stripe,' satirical poem, vii. 368 

Dickens (Charles), his ' Memoirs of Grimaldi,' i. 36, 
312, 378, 473 ; ii. 35, 117, 134, 211, 297, 456 ; iii. 
114 ; simile in ' Sketches by Boz,' i. 229, 258 ; 
ii. 94; "Spoffiah,"i. 267, 316; his Mrs. Harris, 
807; portraits, ii. 29, 115, 213; iv. 207; Mr. 
Squeers surpassed, ii. 205, 358 ; " Tappertit " a 
lock-trade term, 366 ; first edition of ' Pickwick,' 
ii. 508 ; iii. 75, 1 75, 257 ; and Pickwick, iii. 30, 
112, 175, 273, 393, 526 ; his inaccuracies, iv. 24, 
152 ; vi. 285, 375, 478 ; vii. 406 ; his ancestry, 
iv. 265, 374 ; vii. 45 ; illustrations to ' Nicholas 
Nickleby,' v. 72, 158; illustrations to 'Pick- 
wick,' 141, 249 ; Dickens and Pickwick in court, 
285, 455 ; and Sir Theodore Martin, vi. 45, 176, 
278 ; his arithmetic, 213 ; concordance, 228 ; 
" My Prooshan Blue," 406 ; and ' Figaro in Lon- 
don,' vii. 3, 153 ; the Roman in ' Bleak House,' 65; 
"Bays of Biscay, O," 143, 266 ; a coincidence, 505; 
mistake in ' Dombey and Son,' viii. 65 ; ix. 36 ; 
and Besant, viii 287 ; " That rare coger," ix. 217 ; 
engraving of Capt. Cuttle, 386, 472 ; Samuel 
Weller buried at Eastbourne, x. 385, 493 ; skeleton 



of ' Our Mutual Friend,' xi. 65 ; Shakspearian in 

'Nicholas Nickleby,' 107, 156; death of Mr. 

Pickwick, 268, 476 ; and the history of ' Pickwick,' 

xi. 401, 472 ; xii. 72 ; his ' Christmas Carol,' xii. 

45, 217, 452 ; and Christmas, 266, 492 
Dickensiana, iv. 246 
Dickenson family, xi. 144 

Dicky Sam=Liverpool man, viii. 125, 232, 332, 472 
Dictionary desiderata, vi. 267, 453, 498 ; vii. 36 
1 Dictionary of Kisses,' ii. 368, 475 ; iii. 55 
' Dictionary of National Biography,' notes and cor- 
rections, i. 25, 82, 342, 376 ; ii. 102, 324, 355 ; 

iii. 101, 382 ; iv. 123, 325, 422 ; v. 3, 43, 130, 362, 

462, 506 ; vii. 22, 122, 202, 40*2 ; viii. 123, 382 ; 

ix. 182, 402 ; x. 102 ; xi. 162, 242, 342 ; xii. 102 
' Dictionary of Slang, Jargon, and Cant,' viii. 341 
Dictionary queries, viii. 427, 477; ix. 32, 87, 176 
' Didache,' its theology, vii. 363, 412, 492 
Didcot, its p.arish registers, x. 325 
Diddams (N.), engraver, i. 409, 516 
Diddle, its meanings, vi. 66, 217, 297 
Diderot (Denis), on Hogarth, ii. 327 ; his ' Medical 

Directory,' x. 468 ; xi. 73 
'Dies Irae,' version in 'The Bearer of the Cross.* 

iv. 187 

Dietrich, applied to a picklock, ii. 189, 297 
Dietrich (Count), his collection of university theses, 

ii. 29, 116 

Digby family, x. 8, 138 
Digby (Everard), Rector of Orton Longueville, 

Hunts, iii. 107 
Digby (Admiral Sir Henry), the " Silver Captain," 

v. 4 
Digby (Kenelm Henry), 'Broadstone of Honour,' 

vi. 507 ; vii. 51, 94, 193, 278 

Digby (Lieut. William), his biography, iii. 368 ; iv. 59 
" Digest Shakespearianae," ii. 27 
Digges (West), actor, his parentage, ii. 308, 355 ; 

v. 477 

Dighton caricature, xi. 508 ; xii. 75 
Dighton (Denis), battle painter, ii. 108, 237 
Dijon, English books on, ix. 88 
Dillon (Robert Crawford), D.D., his biography, 

iv. 189, 275 ; v. 417, 498 
Dinant (Earl Richard de), viii. 367 
Dinci : "Per dinci," viii. 31, 250 
Dinner, its derivation, x. 242, 353, 471; xi. 77, 475 
Dinner table, cistern for, vii. 187, 249, 454 ; viii. 318 
Dinners " a la Russe," iii. 348 
Diodate family, iv. 344, 433 
* Diogenes in search of an Honest Man,* engraving. 

xi. 347 

Diplomatist, industrious, x. 348, 457 
Dirrydan, its meaning, xii. 463 
'Disasters at Sea,' i. 167, 218 
Disedify : Disedification, iii. 406 
Disgruntled, its meaning, iii. 25, 192, 295 ; xi. 466 
" Dismaill dayis," i. 145 

Dispensations, Papal, mentioned by Theiner, x. 162 
D'Israeli and Disraeli, xi. 346, 436 ; xii. 70, 134, 

258, 310 
Disraeli (Benjamin), his election addresses, xii. 71, 

135 
Disraeli (Benjamin), notary public, iii. 89, 152, 232, 

295, 371 ; iv. 258 ; v. 315 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



51 



D'Israeli (Isaac) and M. Disraeli, vi. 348, 474 

Dissertator, origia of the word, viii. 464 

Distich, anonymous, i. 188, 333; ii. 128, 156, 214, 

233 ; source of, v. 429 

4 Diversions of Bruxells,' v. 89, 135 ; vi. 337 
Divining rod, viii. 186, 256 ; ix. 214, 243, 338 
Divorce, Presbyterian Church on, v. 507 ; vi. 157 
Dobbin cup, x. 308, 392 
Dobrudscha, its etymology, xi. 427, 515 
Docket, doquet, or docquet, its spelling, i. 75, 176 
Doctors of the Church, iii. 429, 523 ; iv. 76 
Doctrinaire, origin of the word, iii. 306 
Documents and procedure, x. 269, 413 
Docwra family, v. 207, 336 ; x. 24 
Dodd (John), friend of Horace Walpole, ii. 488 
Dodd (Dr. William), his execution, iii. 227, 334, 416 ; 

' Story of a Famous Forgery,' 346 
Doddridge (Dr. Philip), his burial-place, viii. 8, 112, 

177 

Dodgson (C. L.). See Lewis Carroll. 
Dodington (George Bubb), Lord Melcombe Regis, 

xii. 8 

Dodsley (Robert), his death, x. 406 
Dog, "cocker," v. 248, 376 ; "pounded," ix. 186 
Dog law, 1808, viii. 284 
Dog's tooth ornament, v. 129, 198 
Dogmatism and puppyism, vii. 449, 511 
Dog-rose and dog-violet, ii. 44, 114, 212, 318 
Dogs, epitaphs on, iii. 38 ; in the navy, v. 49, 253 ; 

their names, vi. 144, 269, 374 ; mentioned by Sir 

W. Scott, 462 ; fed on grain, x. 328, 398 
Dog-watch, its derivation, vii. 306, 453 
Dollar as an English word, ii. 509 : iii. 118, 233 : iv. 

53, 213 

Dollars, English, vi. 268, 338 
Dolls, jointed, x. 27, 175, 494 
Dolly's Chop-house, its frequenters, i. 329 
Dolmen, its etymology, iii. 146, 238, 318 ; viii. 188, 

273 

Dolwyddelen, place-name, ix. 49, 177, 218, 312 
Domesday Commemoration, 1886, xii. 164 
Domesday farthings, iii. 424 

Domesday land measures, unit in, ii. 405, 449, 481 
Domesday phonetics, viii. 203 
Domesday wapentakes, iii. 61, 92 
Domett (Alfred) and Browning, xii. 28, 133. 394 
Domicile of origin, and otherwise, ix. 335, 516 
Dominican rule, vi. 468 ; vii. 118 
Dominicans, bearded, xi. 267, 338 
Don, the Irish affix, iii. 128, 255 
'* Don Juan, Junior,' burlesque, x. 289 
Donaldson (John), his biography, v. 8, 76 
Donne (George), 1630-43, ii. 149 
iDonne (Dr. John), hymn, " To God the Father," i. 

227 ; his second son, 508 ; couplet from, xi. 427, 

493; xii. 274; 'Letters,' edition of 1651-4, xii. 

365, 495 

Donnelly (Dan), pugilist, memorial stone, ix. 385 
Donnelly (Isaac), his cryptogram, v. 483 : vi. 25, 151, 

194, 319, 329, 470 
Don't v. doesn't, ix. 305, 457; x. 77 
Dorchester, Trinity School at, vii. 287, 455, 518 : x. 

198, 257 

Dorchester Company, 1620-30, iii. 28 
Dorchester guilds and fraternities, xii. 348 



Dorchester will, vi. 247, 336, 397; ix. 234 

Dore, capitulation at, A.D. 827, ii. 381 

Dore* (Gustave), adverse criticisms on, x. 326 

Dormer family, x. 387, 516 ; xi. 163 

Dorset, Christmas observances in, x. 486 

Dorsey or Darcy family, vii. 88, 195, 254, 413 

Dory. See John Dory. 

Doten (Elizabeth), American "poetess," v. 233 

' Double Falsehood,' a drama, i. 160 

Double-locked, its meaning, xi. 149, 295 

Douglas (Lord James), his death, vii. 247, 329, 432, 

490 ; and the king's heart, viii. 189, 289, 410 
Douglas (Sylvester), his 'Reports,' iii. 366 
Dout, its meaning, i. 33 
Dove images blessed by the Pope, iv. 289, 491 
Dover, early church at, viii. 328, 389 ; ix. 37 
Dover (George J. W. Agar-Ellis, Lord), iii. 89 
Dowel, its etymology, ix. 269, 334, 412, 476 
Downing family, ix. 172 
Downing (Calybute) noticed, vi. 225 
Downing (George), comedian, xi. 5, 75, 118 
Downing (Major) inquired after, v. 227, 259 
Downman family, ii. 28, 296 
Downman (John), A.R.A., i. 498 
Dowsing, its meaning, ix. 243, 338 
Doyle's 'Official Baronage,' errata in, i. 222, 282, 

374, 402 

Draco and Leo banners, iv. 127, 317 
Dragoons and hussars, vii. 267, 335, 391, 489 ; viii. 

Ill, 493 
Drakard (John) , proprietor of the ' Stamford News, ' 

iii. 89, 176, 196, 235, 375 
Drake family, xii. 449 
Drake tobacco-box, v. 407, 450, 472 
Drake (Sir Francis), his ship, i. 308, 396, 511 ; his 

arms, iii. 495 ; iv. 17, 135 ; his voyage round the 

world, iv. 186 ; lines on, 367; and Plymouth leat, 

vii. 361, 441, 501 ; viii. 13, 72, 197; ix. 370 
Drake (Capt. Peter), his ' Memoirs,' ii. 87 
Drama, its suppression during the Protectorate, vi. 122 
Drama, Sbakspearian, pessimism in, i. 382 
Draught = current of air, ix. 129 
Drawback, imprinted on title-page, v. 328, 41 
Drawers for ladies, their introduction, vi. 10, 93, 193, 

271, 334, 390, 471 
Drawing, its subject, iii. 267, 415 
Drawing, hanging, and quartering, xi. 502 ; xii. 129 
Dray (Thomas), his writings, vi. 447; vii. 112 
'Dream of Joy,' v. 247 
Dreams, coincidental, xi. 416 ; xii. 437, 516 
Drew family, xi. 187 

Driffield, co. York, inscription to King Aured, x. 6 
Drill, presenting arms at, vii. 148, 213 ; trooping the 

colours, 277 

Drinking, five reasons for, viii. 228, 315 
Drinking of healths, in blood, vi. 388, 474 ; vii. 292 ; 

viii. 353 ; bare-kneed, ix. 328, 395, 478 ; x. 70, 238, 

336 

Drinking sea dry, vii. 201 
Drinkworth (Sir Jonas E.), Knt., vi. 27 
Droeshout (Martin), his portrait of Shakspeai-e, iii. 

425 ; iv. 36 ; v. 6 ; xii. 87 
Dromedary first exhibited in England, ix. 485 ; x. 36, 

232 ; xi. 15 ; xii. 153 
Drouot, its origin and significance, xi. 448 



52 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Drowning, suspension by heels as a remedy for, x. 325 

Druce family of Fulham, their arms, ii. 207, 399 

Druce (John), J.P., Fulham, xii. 487 

Druidism, its survival in France, xi. 305, 452, 498 ; 
xii. 277, 335 

Druids, their chain of silence, iv. 368 

Drummer boy, his uniform, xii. 168, 237 

Drummond (Archbishop), his character, iv. 324 

Drummond (Edward), his murder, xi. 284 

Drummond (William) of Hawthornden, "Arrant 
Scot," vii. 45, 114, 335, 419, 519 ; and the ' Polemo- 
Middiana,' xii. 184 

Drummond (Sir William) of Logiealmond, his bio- 
graphy, xii. 185 

Drums, bass, v. 488 

Drunkard's cloak, v. 429, 494 

Drury family, xi. 67 

Drury (Joseph), head master of Harrow, vii. 147, 198 

Drury (Robert), his 'Journal,' ix. 88, 121, 177, 315 

Drusilla, wife of Felix, her son, xii. 184 

Dryden (John), his use of the word " instinct," i. 306 ; 
Pope and Gray on, ii. 406 ; ode sung at his funeral, 
v. 29 ; his stanzas on Oliver Cromwell, 404 ; his 
funeral and Lord Jeffreys, vi. 507 ; " Church 
vermilion," viii. 9, 111; and 'Othello,' 167; on 
"log-rolling," ix. 106; and Burke, 203; "The 
sails are drunk with showers," xi. 288, 371; "Thus 
low we lie," xii. 68, 158 

Dublin, a dissolute city, ii. 188, 274 ; its Danish kings, 
iv. 447 ; epitaphs and monuments, Trinity College, 
vii. 406 ; German Lutheran Church in Poolbeg 
Street, ix. 467; Lloyd's Coffee-house at, xi. 427, 492 

' Dublin Penny Journal,' ii. 288, 375 

Dublin to London in 1770, iv. 243, 392 

' Dublin University Magazine ' and Charles Knight, 
v. 505 

Dubordieu family, iii. 329, 458 ; iv. 71, 213, 398 ; 
v. 50, 192 

Ducarel (P. J.), author, i. 489 ; ii. 36 

Ducatus (Leonellus), 1687, i. 87 

Duchess, the title, iv. 229, 355 

Ducking stool, viii. 286 

Ducks, proverbs on, i. 107, 257, 417 ; ii. 217 

Ducks and drakes, pastime, ix. 68, 276 

Dudevant (Madame) See George Sand. 

Dudley family, Kentucky, U.S.A., xi. 129, 311 

Dudley (Henry), conspirator, xi. 248, 477; xii. 58 

Dudley (Howard), his 'History of Horsham,' x. 287, 
375 

Duel, last, in England, i. 129, 193, 293 ; ii. 26 ; last 
in Ireland, xi. 288, 374, 434 ; xii. 35 

Duel in which the wrong man was shot, v. 66 

Duelling, its bibliography, ix. 240 

Duff (William), his biography, vii. 269 

Duffer, its meanings, vii. 367, 458 

Dufferin and Ava (Marquis of), his pedigree, viii. 329 

Duffield (A. J.), his death, x. 339 

Dufrenoy (Madame), her ' Abe*ce*daire,' xi. 6 

Dngdale (Sir W.), notes on Whitelocke's ' Memorials, ' 
rii. 303 

Duggleby, place-name, vii. 147, 214,258,413; xi. 
312 

Duke with the silver hand, iii. 477; iv. 213, 338, 433, 
494 

Dulcarnon, use of the word, iv. 48, 76, 130, 257 



Duleck, riding franchises at, 1742, viii. 364 

Dulwich Gallery, bicentenary of Cartwright collection, 

vi. 222 

Dumb-bell, origin of the name, vi. 282 
Dumb-cake, recipe for, ix. 67 
Dummy, report in, vii. 105 
Dumps, small colonial coins, i. 38 
Dun cow slain by Guy of Warwick, iii. 495 
Dunbar, its ancient burial-place, iii. 9, 76 
Dunbar family of Baldoon, x. 485 
Dunbar (Robert Nugent), his biography, iv. 508 ;, 

vi. 234 

Dunbar (Viscount), his arms, viii. 387 
Dunbart (Robert), engraver, vi. 187 
Dunblane Cathedral, altars in, ix. 209 
Dunboyne (Baron), his memoirs, ii. 87 
Duncan I. and II., Kings of Scotland, i. 72 
Duncan family, xi. 27 

"Duncan (Martin), his biography, ix. 188, 372 
Dunch family, viii. 391, 513 ; ix. 191, 274, 455, 511 
Dundas family, xii. 506 

Dundas (Major Lawrence), his family, iii. 349, 438 
Dundee (Viscount). See Graham of Claverhouse. 
Dunham (Samuel Astley), LL.D., his biography, 

iv. 69 

Dunheved = Launceaton, xii. 488 
Dunkirk, its arms, vi. 68 
Dunkirk, origin of the name, viii. 268 
Dunmow flitch, i. 140 ; x. 143, 234, 298, 335, 393 ; 

xi. 194 ; xii. 455 

Dunois (John) and the Bastard in ' King John,' i.143 
Duns Scotus (John), his biography, vi. 425 ; vii. 133, 

451 ; viii. 49, 132, 294 

Dunstable Priory, Beds, its register, xii. 68, 117 
Dunstanborough Castle, Northumberland, i. 69, 132 
Dunston family of Aylesbury, vii. 408; xi. 316 
' Dunwich Roses,' a tune, xi. 308 
" Duos le cross-clothes," v. 27, 132 
Duport (James), D.D., pamphlet memoir, x. 407, 457 
D'Urfey (Thomas), dirge in his ' Don Quixote*/ 

iii. 167 
Durham (John George Lambton, first Earl of), x. 69, 

154, 273 

Durlock, place-name, iv. 489; v. 54, 197 
Durrell family of Littlecote, xi. 449, 517 
Dury (Laird of), xi. 507 
Dust-point. See Cindalismus. 
Dutch Britons, i. 363, 410, 455, 495 ; ii. 32 
" Dutch News " : " Dutch Mail," iv. 204 
Dutch refugees, circa 1577, viii. 327, 434 
Dutton surname and family, i. 308, 433 ; ii. 199,. 

337 

D wale =: sleeping potion, ix. 344, 415 
Dwalphintramis, pseudonym, xii. 29 
Dwarfs and underground folk, x. 408 
D wight family, xii. 147 
Dyer family of Newnham, x. 208 
Dyer family of Sharpham, vii. 27, 137, 297 
Dyer (Sir James), Chief Justice temp. Elizabeth,. 

iv. 177 

Dyer (John), his biography, ii. 107, 198, 238, 319 
Dying, euphemisms for, iii. 404, 498 
Dymoke family, iii. 151, 235, 313 
Dymond (Robert), his death, vi. 260 
Dympna, Irish saint, v. 403, 491 ; vi. 33, 193 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



53 



E 

E, song without the letter, viii. 225 

Eachard (John), D.D., his father, xii. 186 

Eagle, stone, v. 468 

Eagle Courts in London, vi. 308, 396, 512 

Eagle family, x. 506 

Baling, its old name, vi. 33, 317, 414 ; vii. 12, 152 ; 

xi. 268, 494 ; xii. 50 

Ealing School, sketches of it in 1849, vi. 434 
Eardisley Oak, near Hereford, ii. 87 
Earle (Erasmus), M.P. in the Long Parliament, 

vii. 407, 515 ; viii. 213 

Earle (Sir Richard), his epitaph, ii. 468 ; iii. 39 
Earle of Craglethorpe baronetcy, xii. 224, 292 
Earlings, its meaning, v. 67, 138 
Early, use of the word, v. 67, 138 
Ear-mark, early use of the term, x. 406 
Earth, its distances from the sun, ix. 45 ; x. 47, 116 
Earth, holy, x. 126 ; xi. 74, 118, 374 ; xii. 14 
Earthelinda, Christian name, x. 225, 317; xi. 378 
Earthenware, leaded, xii. 226, 351 
Earth-hunger, blunder about, ix. 205, 250, 298 
Earthquakes, in London, ii. 447; iii. 33; in England, 

iii. 409, 484 ; iv. 14, 58 ; Thanet, 1580, xii. 208, 

294 

Easter bibliography, i. 325 ; ii. 17 ; iii. 286 ; v. 246 
Easter Day on St. Mark's Day, i. 45, 219, 326 
Easter gloves, xii. 128 
Easter Island, statue from, iv. 168 
Eastern Church, relics of plastic art in, vi. 301, 430 
Eastertide scare, xi. 241, 295 
Eastfield (Sir William), Lord Mayor temp. Henry VI., 

v. 307 
Easton (Edward), bookseller, of Salisbury, iii. 518 ; 

iv. 96 

Eating days, v. 44 

Eaton (Daniel Isaac) and ' Ecce Homo,' iv. 35, 355 
Ebolsan, to blaspheme, ii. 147 
Ecarte*. treatise on, v. 27, 96, 134 ; level coil at, 44, 

131 

Ecclesiastical antiquities of Berkshire, 1889, ix. 21, 62 
Ecclesiastical calendar, i. 243 
Echternach Whitsuntide dancers, ix. 381, 511 
Eclipse Islands, v. 284 
Eclipses, seen in England, iii. 409, 484; iv. 14, 58 

calculated by Roman astronomers, v. 209, 375 

alleged, when Caesar crossed the Rubicon, v. 387 

solar, on October 14, 1688, vi. 125 ; popular notions 

about, 266, 336 ; ancient, x. 184, 296, 373 ; said to 

be mentioned in Bible, xii. 45, 255, 297 
Eclogues, workmen's, vi. 447 
Eddystone : Metal ou Id'eston, ii. 148 
Eddystone, its etymology, vi. 388 ; vii. 76, 355 
Eddystone light-keeper, his diary, vii. 207 
Eddystone Rocks, early references to, i. 389, 436 ; 

ii. 139, 249 ; Camden on, iii. 31, 112 ; historical 

data, iii. 428 ; iv. 19 

Eddy-wind of doctrine in Eph. iv. 14, ii. 348, 418 
Eden (Sir F. Morton), his ' Epsom, a Vision,' ix. 462 ; 

x. 137, 231 

Edgcumbe and Cole families, xi. 209 
Edinburgh, earthen mound at, iv. 89, 152 
"Edinburgh Castle" Tavern, Strand, xii. 402 
' Edinburgh Review,' writer referred to in, xii. 107 
Edinburgh University, unpublished history, iv. 387, 453 



Edition, its meaning, ii. 406, 478 ; xii. 225, 294 
Editorial mistake, iv. 225, 317 
Edmonds (Cyrus R.), his biography, i. 248, 334 
Edouart (M.), his silhouettes, vii. 187 ; x. 65, 170 
Education, in Lincolnshire, circa 1786, i. 206 ; in the 

seventeenth century, v. 487 ; vi. 215 ; as a mark 

of time, ix. 5 

Edward of Lancaster, his death, ix. 423 
Edward the Black Prince, his sword, vi. 228, 278, 

376, 432 ; after Poictiers, xi. 468 
Edward the Confessor, his gold cross and chain, ii. 

489 ; bis charter, v. 427 
Edward I., his burial, i. 240 ; his expulsion of the 

Jews, v. 328, 492; vi. 57, 195, 317 
Edward II. at the Castle of Melazzo, x. 465 ; xi. 72 
Edward III., his sons, v. 468 ; vi. 17, 111, 250, 498 ; 

vii. 118 ; and John of Eltham, xii. 384 
Edward IV., date of his marriage, xii. 428 
Edwards family, v. 349, 472 ; vi. 50 
Edwards (T. W. C.), his auticatelephor, ii. 129 
Edwin (John Prosser), actor, iii. 451 
Edye family, i. 328, 509 
Eel, salt, ii. 188, 217, 271 ; iii. 258 
Eels in old walls, xii. 305 
Effluvia, used in a good sense, v. 166 
Ege, French termination in, vii. 206 
Egerton surname, x. 327, 417 ; xi. 54, 157, 233, 295, 

335, 413 ; xii. 96 

Egg-cups, first porcelain, ii. 49, 134 
Egg-water and warts, iv. 128, 212 
Egle=icicle, iii. 165, 234, 294 
Egmont title, ii. 9, 78, 137, 218, 334, 375, 473 
Egotism, the t in, vi. 7 
Egypt, Punch in, xi. 3 

Egypt, war in, and eclipses of the moon, x. 106 
Egyptian feasts, skeleton at, viii. 180 
Egyptian hierograms on English pictures, vi. 445 ; 

vii. 10 

Egyptian rogue=gipsy, xi. 67, 272, 473 
Eiffel, its etymology, viii. 426; ix. 195, 253 
' Eikon Basilike,' Latin translation, xii. 143, 235 
' Eiphnapxia, ' a misprinted book-title, iii. 514 
Ela family, iv. 149, 452 ; v. 14 
Elastic, history of the word, vi. 48 
Elbow-seat, its meaning, xii. 326 
Elder family of Scotland, xii. 368 
Eldon (Lord), " old Bags," v. 206 
El Dorado myth, ix. 241, 357 
Eleanor crosses, vi. 29, 116 ; ix. 306, 412 
Eleanor of Bretagne, iv. 149, 238, 336 
Elecampane, or Inula helenium, xii. 47, 117, 208, 

254, 315 

Election banner, ix. 427 
Election bill, 1826, xii. 366 
Electric light anticipated, v. 285 
Electric lighting, its history, i. 448 ; ii. 16 
Electric telegraph, lines on, iii. 448 
Electric telegraph and its uses, viii. 446 
Electrocution, a new word, x. 145, 194 ; xii. 505 
Electrolier=electric light chandelier, vi. 466 ; vii. 154 
* Elements of Bacchus,' portraits in, i. 369 
Elephant, in wood carving, ii. 68, 136, 212, 272 ; 

iii. 14, 413, 524 ; and Aristotle, vi. 25 
Elephant, white, proverbial story, vi. 267, 433 
Elephantiasis and woollen clothes, vii. 129 



54 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Elginbrod (David), his epitaph, x. 486 ; xi. 15, 134, 
332, 417 

Eliot family, iv. 247, 328 

Eliot (George), prototypes of characters, viii. 489 ; at 
Littlehampton, ix. 448 ; original of Mrs. Poyser, 
x. 267; translation of 'Essence of Christianity,' 
xii. 508 

Eliot (John), missionary, iii. 269, 434 

' Elisabeth, Eeine d' Albion,' ii. 488 ; iii. 75 

Elizabeth (Queen), her godchildren, i. 38 ; letter to 
the Emperor of Cathay, 427 ; her genealogical 
chart at Hatfield, ii. 325 ; her army, 347, 429, 
518 ; and the 'Book of Prayers,' v. 123 ; her ex- 
clamation when dying, 347, 476 ; pardon by, vii. 
388 ; her monuments in London, viii. 307, 461 ; 
serving up her dinner, ix. 124 ; speech by, 487; 
surnamed Boleyn, x. 48 

Elizabethan English, iii. 186 

Elizabethan literature, works on, v. 248, 433 

Elizabethan primer, iv. 187 

Ell, its meanings, vi. 287, 416 

Elleker family of Yorkshire, ii. 308, 434 

Elliott (Ebenezer), his 'Corn-Law Rhymes,' vii. 107, 
231 

Elliott (Col. the Hon. Eoger), his biography, v. 87 

Elliott (William), marine painter, vii. 158 

Ellis (John), hymn attributed to, vii. 347 

Ellis (John), reference to, iii. 235 

Ellis (Robert), his epitaph and family, v. 227, 295 

Ellis (Timothy), Mayor of Newark in 1702, ii. 429, 
512 

Ellis's ' Early English Pronunciation,' index to, iv. 
508 ; v. 76 

Ellison (Henry), his biography, xii. 268, 333 

Elphin, Bishops of, v. 388, 492 

Els, in place-names, i. 1 4 

Elsibeth players, vi. 329, 473 

Elstob (Elizabeth), Anglo-Saxon scholar, x. 306, 377 : 
xi. 214 

Elton (Edward), B.D., his writings, xi. 298, 416, 512; 
xii. 58 

Elwes (John), his burial-place, vii. 308, 414, 475 

Ely family epitaphs, x. 425 

Embarkation,' a picture, i. 109 
Emblems of the Passion, ii. 106 
Embracing the church, a curious custom, i. 329 
Embrance as a Christian name, iii. 27 

Emerson (Ralph Waldo), misprints in edition of his 

' Poems,' i. 5, 97, 176 
Emerson (Thomas), emigrant to New England, iv. 449 

Emperor's New Clothes,' vi. 199, 289, 353 
Emperors, mediaeval, their ecclesiastical functions, 

xii. 369 

Employ=employment, vi. 286, 316, 333 
Empson (Charles), collection for, vi. 388 
En, the prefix, i. 112 

Enachdune, ancient Irish see, x. 503 ; xi. 37 
Enbrook Manor, Cheriton, Kent, x. 348 
Encore, use of the word, vii. 147, 235 
' Encyclopaedia Britannica,' errors in, xii. 126 
Endorsation = endorsement, iii. 517; iv. 96 
Ene, or ./Eneas, viii. 67, 118 
England, migration to New England in 17th century, 

ii. 401, 442 ; religions and sauces in, iv. 49 ; 

Christians in, in Roman times, iv. 449; v. 93 ; a 



nation of shopkeepers, vi. 106 ; its invasions, 268, 
495 ; vine in, 321, 475 ; presumptive heiresses to 
the throne, vii. 221 ; metrical histories, viii. 88, 158, 
238, 317, 398; ix. 218, 358 ; x. 15; sometime rulers 
living contemporaneously, viii. 505 ; " 1'odeur 
anglaise," ix. 204 ; Jews in, ix. 208, 229, 257, 329, 
433 ; x. 72, 225; gipsies in, x. 225 

'England's Parnassus,' vii. 141 ; ix. 486 ; x. 118, 198,. 
318 

Englandic : English-speaking, ix. 425 ; x. 37, 155,. 
233, 329 

Englefield, Berks, lords of the manor, ix. 89 

Englefield baronetcy, vi. 327, 432 

English, etymology of the word, vii. 107, 189 

English, rustic, MS. vocabulary, xii. 88 

English, slipshod, i. 446 ; iv. 85, 157, 278 ; v. 14, 
112; foreign, ii. 466; iii. 36, 153, 195, 294; 
x. 465 ; Elizabethan, iii. 186 ; specimen of pure, 
vi. 405 ; in Hebrew letters, 426, 495 ; specimen of 
Gallicized, 465 ; its common errors, xi. 1, 129 ; 
continental, xii. 244 

English accent, its effects, i. 363, 443, 482 ; ii. 42 r 
90, 235,254; v. 5 

" English as she is derived," vii. 224 

" English as she is wrote," iii. 106, 156, 193 ; viii. 46 ; 

English Channel, swimming across, x. 246 

English civilians, lists of, xi. 426 

' English Dialect Dictionary,' iii. 322, 365, 423 ;: 
vi. 346, 498 ; vii. 57; viii. 363 

English grammar, epitomized, ix. 243, 298, 337 ; its 
peculiarities, x. 87, 271 

English grammars, vi. 121, 243, 302, 453 ; vii. 54 

English history, its Tudor and Stuart lines, ix. 165 

English kings, lines on their deaths, iv. 66 ; their 
descendants, 229, 354, 453, 513 

English language, its early pronunciation, i. 109, 327 
497 

English maladies, viii. 45 

' English Mercurie,' 1588, iii. 329, 394, 479 

English place-names, vowel-shortening in, vii. 321, 
430, 473 

English prepositions and Latin nouns, xi. 44 

English princesses wives of earls, viii. 121 

English pronunciation and Italian, vii. 487 ; viii. 92 ; 
x. 16 ; xi. 456 

English race and poetry, x. 403 ; xi. 29, 175, 391 ; 
xii. 53 

English sovereigns, their families, xi. 101, 247, 296 

English Sunday, ix. 229, 296 

English vowels compared with German, vii. 342, 463 

English words, their northern forms, iv. 525 ; their 
modern phases, xi. 224, 356, 453 ; xii. 69 

English (Mr.) inquired after, iv. 106 

Englished, use of the word, i. 480 

' Englishman's Welcome,' xii. 227 

Englishmen, noted, in the tenth century, i. 193 

Englishmen, tailed, vi. 347, 493 ; vii. 132, 212, 349., 
433 ; viii. 36, 355 

Englishmen selling their children, iv. 148, 294 

Englishry, presentment of, vii. 229, 312 

Engraving, altered, xi. 466 

Engravings, odd, ii. 29 ; of Henry Maydman, 
ii. 447; iii. 15, 114, 251; 'Returning from the 
intended Fight,' v. 168; 'Funeral Procession of 
Lord Nelson,' 268, 378, 435 ; published, in papeus, 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



circa 1846, 287, 358, 476; 'Lion Hunt,' 428, 
492 old, vi. 29 ; viii. 388 ; their restoration, 
xi. 47, 174, 238 ; steel, 1799-1801, xii. 108, 177; 
of Derbyshire scenery, 185 
Enid, origin of the name, ix. 448 ; x. 71 
Enigmas, Bolognian, iv. 7 ; "We rule the world," 
&c., 509 ; "I 'm the loudest of voices," viii. 228, 
274, 296 ; " What tho' some boast thro' ages 
dark," xii. 48, 117. See Riddles. 
Enjoyableness, authority for the word, viii. 464 
Enlist, its derivation, viii. 127 
'Entertaining Gazette,' periodical, x. 228 
Entheal and enthrall, ix. 87, 176 
Entirely, use of the word, v. 264 
Entusymusy, perversion of "enthusiasm," viii. 187, 256 
Environs and suburbs, their difference, iii. 516 ; 

iv. 236, 292, 491; v. 251 
Epaulets, metal, xi. 49, 176, 372 ; xii. 238 
Epeler : Spell, their etymology, ii. 268, 370 
Epergne, its etymology, vii. 147, 234 
Epictetus, notes on, vii. 4, 193, 338, 493 

Epigrams : 

Anne (Queen), ii. 485 

" As in smooth oil," &c., x. 469, 519 ; xi. 79 

Beaconsfield (Lord), iii. 328 

Browne (Sir William), viii. 206 

Bursar of St. John's College, Oxford, vi. 446 

Cana, miracle at, v. 301 ; xii. 420 

Common Ground, vii. 98 

Dennis (John), by Savage, i. 385, 473 

Eikon Basilike, xii. 235 

Ex luce lucellum, iii. 228, 318, 432 

Fell (Dr.), vii. 166,268, 295 

" Femina dux facti," viii. 67, 193 

Homer, his birthplace, v. 305 ; viii. 56 

Keate(Dr.), vii. 416 

" Knocking down Old Sarum," iv. 248, 392, 513 

'Last Days of Pompeii,' iv. 205 

Latin translation by Johnson, v. 429 

" Lo ! to one grave consigned," x. 96 

Lord Mayor and the Gordon Riots, vii. 446 ; 
viii. 391 ; x. 254 

Manslaughter, i. 109, 138, 156 

Marlborough (Sarah, Duchess of), viii. 364 

Papal aggression, ii. 128, 156, 214, 233 

Pope (Alexander), vi. 346 

Ham-hunting, iv. 289, 416 

St. George's, Bloomsbury, iv. 410 

" Si placeat brevitas," viii. 67, 193 

" Thou may'st of double ignorance boast," ix. 230 

" Three colonels in three distant counties born," 
iv. 40, 211 

"'Tis a very good world that we live in," xi. 185 

Wilkes (John), iii. 306 
Epimeletes and Episcopos, viii. 124 
Epiphany, royal offerings at, v. 369 ; vi. 13, 97, 173, 

318 

Episcopal arms, v. 227, 277 
Episcopal dress, iii. 387, 502 
Episcopal enigma, v. 329 
Episcopal query, viii. 148, 259 
Episcopal signatures, ix. 127, 189 ; xi. 118 
Episcopos and Epimeletes, viii. 124 
Episcopus, the title, i. 92, 192, 429, 457, 497 



Epitaphs : 

Abney (Sir Thomas), vi. 104 

"Admiral Christ," vi. 25, 117, 238, 333; xii. 43, 

78, 510 

" JElia Lselia Crispis," v. 211 
Alpinula (Julia), x. 148, 249 
Applewhaite (Bridget), in Bramfield Church, 

v. 426 

" As I am so shall you be," xii. 122 
" As tree falleth, so it lieth," xi. 273 ; xii. 17 
Berry (Dame Rebecca), in Stepney Church, 

x. 451 ; xi. 21, 189, 252, 298, 434 ; xii. 34, 

250, 293, 371 

Blind Jack of Knaresborough, iv. 165 
Brougham (Henry, Lord), ix. 168, 237 
Candish (Richard), in Hornsey Church, iv. 227, 

374 
"Cara vale ingenio praestans," &c., translated, 

viii. 155 

Carlyle family in Ecclefechan graveyard, v. 486 
Caryll (Sir Thomas), in Shipley Church, iv. 34 
Chamberlayne (Anna), in Chelsea Church, ix. 52 
Chambers (John), surgeon, vi. 106 
Charles V., vii. 165, 353 
Clergyman, in Broughton Church, co. Stafford, 

xii. 225 
Corbet (James), at St. Michael's, Dumfries, viii, 

266, 316 

Crosfield (T.), in Hendon churchyard, iv. 206, 335 
" Cuius anima requiescit in pace," xii. 66 
Cutt (Alice), twice married, iv. 331 
Dogs, iii. 38 
D'Oyley (Sir Cope), in Hambledon Church, viii. 

312 
Dupont (Jean FranQois), at St. Peter Martin's, 

Bedford, iv. 226 
Earle (Richard), in Stragglethorpe Church, ii. 

468 ; iii. 39 ; xii. 224 
" Earth take thine Earth," iii. 106 
Elginbrod (David), x. 486 ; xi. 15, 134, 332, 417 
Ely (John) and his wife, x. 425 
Fairfax (Lord), vi. 283, 355 
Fell (John), D.D., Bishop of Oxford, x. 312 
Gamekeeper, xii. 376 
" Goe thou O carkas rest in dust," iii. 474 
Gray (Philip), i. 149, 234 
"Great Jove has lost his Ganymede I know,' r 

iii. 426 ; iv. 34, 106, 174, 331, 455 
Green (John Richard), vii. 105 
Gwynn (Martha), " hatched a cherubin," vii. 225 
Hands (Mary and Abigaill), at Stratford-on-Avon, 

ii. 446 

Harris (Betsey), at Stepney, ii. 265 
Hebrew, i. 302 
" Heer thearthly mansion of a hevenly minde," 

iv. 331 

"Hercules Hero famed for strength," ix. 444 
" Here Lies a Chain of Gold," iii. 474 ; iv. 39 
" Here lies a piece of Christ," i. 73 ; iv. 39 
" Here lies Horatio Palavazene," iv. 106 
" Here lies my wife, and Heaven knows," i. 3JT 
"Here lies the carcase of a cursed sinner," i. 73 
" Here lyes by name, the world's mother," v. 305 
" Here lyes y e Clay," &c., ii. 46, 212 
" Here rest my old bones," iv. 41 



56 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Epitaphs : 

" Here Vernon lies," iii. 74 
"His character, a Gentleman," viii. 386 
Holland (Charles), in Chiswick Church, ix. 138 
Hope (Mary), in Norton Church, xii. Ill 
Husband and wife dying on same day, vii. 345 
"I came into the world indeed," i. 412 
Johns (William), in Lansallos Church, ii. 201 
" Just to its lips the cup of Life it press'd," i. 309, 

412 ; ii. 418 

Kingston (Lady Mary), in Leyton Church, vii. 90 
Lamb (Charles), in Edmonton churchyard, ii. 

329, 394 ; x. 504 ; xi. 75, 155, 361 
Landon (Letitia E.), vi. 86, 176 
Lee (Dame), in Aylesbury Church, iii. 505 
Lethieullier (Smart), in Little Ilford Church, 

iv. 407, 454; v. 14, 56 

Lluelyn (Martin), in Wycombe Church, x. 168 
Loutherbourg (P. J. de), K.A., ix. 356 
" Lyve well and Dye never," ix. 444 
Macbride (Peter), in West Free Church, Rothe- 

say, viii. 426 

*' Man's lyfe on erth is as Job sayth," v. 166 
"Mors mortis morti mortem," xi. 333 
Muggleton (Ludovick), in Spinning-wheel Alley, 

iv. 155 

Nautical, iii. 6 

Nelson (Bridget), in Bramfield Church, v. 425 
" O death thou suggenar soe bold," iii. 474 
" O quid tua te," xi. 307, 353; xii. 16, 96 
Okey (John), at Bolton, Lancashire, v. 304 
Ostend cemetery, xi. 221 
"Our life is but a winter's day," i. 383, 513 ; 

ii. 136, 232, 434 
Palmer (Gregory), in West Haddon churchyard, 

ii. 344 

Parish clerk, ii. 466 
Parravicini (Sir Horatio), ix. 239 
Pompous, viii. 266, 316, 426 
Powell (T.), at Ware, ii. 265 
Pratt (Honoretta), St. George's burial-ground, 

Bayswater Road, xii. 385, 518 
Punning, x. 66 

" Quod expendi habui," xii. 506 
Raynsford (Elizabeth), in Shipley Church, iv. 174 
Ridley (Charles), i. 429 
"Roberti Leeds," St. Michael's, Cambridge, 

ii. 166 

Robinson (Matthew), sexton, vi. 106 
Schoolgirl's, vii. 66, 171, 253 
Schoolmaster, xii. 254 
" Sepelivit nuptam et vivescit," i. 37, 71 
Servants, i. 454 ; ii. 197, 296 ; iii. 373 ; x. 471 
Servants to kings and queens, vi. 9 
Shakespeare (William), v. 62 
Shallcross (Philip), in Wirksworth Church, vi. 

186 

" She laid him in his little grave," xii. 126 
Silent man, xii. 106, 218 
" Soul," " sole," and " saule," xii. 265, 336 
Staper (Richard), in St. Helen's, Bishopsgate 

Street, xii. 84 
Tettersell (Capt), in Brighton old churchyard, 

x. 88, 192 
" This stone may speak of human versv," iii. 474 



Epitaphs : 

"Though Bora's blows and Neptune's waves," 
vi. 25, 117, 238, 333 ; xii. 43, 78, 510 

Tipper (Thomas), at Newhaven, iii. 326 

Tired Woman's, vii. 171, 253 

" Two grandmothers, with their two grand- 
daughters," iii. 474 ; iv. 95 

" Vous qui passez, priez pour moi," xii. 16, 96 

" We lived one-and-twenty year," ix. 465 ; x. 36, 
56 

' We were not slayne but raysed," iv. 3"88, 512 

Wentworth (Maria\ "hatch'd a Cherubin," vii. 
225 

Woodmason family, St. Peter's, Cornhill, xii. 405 

Wren (Jane), v. 158 
Epitaphs, how to index, i. 248, 353, 455 ; as evidence, 

iii. 321, 502 

Epping Forest, obelisks near, viii. 204, 314 
Eppingen, German place-name, vi. 468 ; vii. 297 
' Epsom, a Vision,' by Sir F. Morton Eden, ix. 462 ; 

x. 137, 231 

Equinoctial storm called the gale of St. Francis, ix. 8 
Erasmus, unpublished letters to, ii. 465 ; on kissing, 

vi. 445 ; and turf-burning, vii. 49, 138 
Erba d'invidia, ii. 448 ; iii. 95 
Ericsson (John), his death, vii. 389, 436 
Ermingford, hundred of, xi. 67 
Erpingbam (Sir Thomas), his age at Agincourt, iii. 

309, 398; iv. 14 
Erskine family of Balgonie, iii. 108, 233, 292, 416 ; 

iv. 534 

Erskine (Hon. Andrew) and Boswell, vi. 369, 473 
Erskine (Charles), ? Lord Justice Clerk, iii. 169, 256 
Erskine (Thomas, Lord), his parody of 'Hamlet/ 

iii. 265 

-Erst, superlative suffix, ix. 146, 237 
Erwin de Steinbach, architect, ix. 329, 378 
Escapement, early use of the word, x. 128, 291 
Escotland family, ix. 147, 189 
Escrow, its meaning, v. 429, 472 
Escudero, use of the word, x. 248 
Esme', Christian name, xii. 65, 196, 317, 411 
Espinasse (Mr.) quoted, iv. 528 
Esquire, its derivation, xii. 29, 77 
Esquire, the title, i. 34, 74, 116, 138 ; ii. 65 ; xi. 269 
Essays, manuals for composing, iv. 68, 198 ; v. 52 
Essex, superstition in, xi. 86, 191; torture in, xii. 

243, 415 ; history of its forest, 269 
Essex captains and Plague of London, xi. 267 
Essex county arms, iv. 307 
Essex Domesday, x. 484 

' Essex Papers,' reference to Mary of Modena, x. 66 
Essex poll books, printed, xii. 347 
Essex (Earl of), officers of his army, x. 368, 453 
Estienne (Henri), his biography, ix. 428 
Eston (John), M.P., his biography, vii. 429 
Ethelburgh-Tate, ii. 413 
Etna, Mount, lines on, viii. 388, 473 
Eton College, engraving of Dr. Hawtrey, xii. 227, 291 
Eton College rolls, xi. 7 
Eton Montem, the last, i. 55, 98 
Eton swishing block, x. 4 
' Etonian, The,' vii. 347, 514 
Etty (William) at York, v. 116 
Etwall, co. Derby, its hospital, xii. 302 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



57 



Etymology, absurd, v. 186 ; curious, vii. 5 
Eucharist, mistake concerning, iv. 226, 312, 476 
Euchariatic elements, poisoning by, iv. 206, 314, 4/7 
Euchre, bower cards at, iii. 367, 463, 521 
Euchre, its etymology, vii. 307, 358 
Euclid, names given to propositions, iv. 48, 76, 130 
'Euclidis Elementa,' Heiberg and Menge's, iv. 424 

v. 62 

Eudo de Dammertin, his pedigree, ix. 308, 397 
Eudocia and the apple, vi. 260 
Eugene (Prince), his library, viii. 68, 237, 355 
Euphemisms for death and dying, iii. 404, 498 
Eure or Ewers family of Ipswich, ix. 267, 433 
Euripides, his Mar fcaba MS., v. 288, 392 
European Museum, a National Gallery, iv. 246 
Euskarian and Celtic languages, vi. 168 
Evans (Mary Ann). See George Eliot. 
Evans (Rev. T. S.), Canon of Durham, his writings, 

viii. 168, 270 

Evans (Thomas), bookseller, iii. 228, 358 
Eve, a man's Christian name, viii. 464 ; ix. 55 
Evelyn MSS., ii. 128 
Evelyn (John) and the Thames Embankment, iii. 265 

353 
Everard, Bishop of Norwich, and Everard de Mont- 

gomeri, i. 426 

Evetts (James), his family, iv. 488 
.Evidence in court, non-compellable, ix. 128, 196 : x 

293 

Ewe=perfect of " owe," xii. 106, 317 
Ewelme Church, Chaucer tombs in, xii. 47, 109, 215, 

338 

Ex am in ant, earliest use of the word, xi. 448 
Examination and cross-examination in court, ii. 68 
Example, worthy, xii. 426 

" Exchange of money," its meaning, iii. 187, 295 
Exchequer memoranda, iv. 222 
Excise officers, their residences, v. 9 
Excommunication in 1812, xii. 66 
Execution, near Paris in 1672, vL 225 ; at Kingston- 

on-Thames, xi. 44 
Executions in Sussex, vii. 207, 338 
Exegetical, introduction of the word, viii. 166 
Exergue, its etymology, xii. 387 
Exes = expenses, ix. 244 

Exeter, church dedicated to St. Sativola, ix. 44, 192 
Exeter and London, coach road between, vi. 507 : 

vii. 56 
Exeter Cathedral, its old carving of an elephant, ii. 

68, 136, 212, 272 
Exeter Guildhall, arms in, ix. 68 
Exhibition, 1851, artistic skits on, vii. 206 
Exile-tree, its etymology, xii. 367 
Exist, use of the word, xii. 367 
Exmoor, Danes Brook or Dunn's Brook, x. 129 
.Exorcism, Spanish, ii. 347 ; form of, vi. 287, 512 
.Explosives in ancient engineering, xii. 248, 390 
Exteme, its meaning, i. 56 
Extirp=to rail, iv. 9 
Eye, one, used more than the other, ix. 304, 375 ; x. 

237 

Eye-closers for a corpse, i. 246 
Eyelashes suddenly becoming white, vii. 106 
Eyford, co. Gloucester, and Milton, ii. 245 
Eyles (John), warden of the Fleet, ix. 248 



Eyles (Sir John), Lord Mayor of London, v. 95 
Eyre (George), the " Derbyshire Hudibras," vi. 189 



F. E. R. T. in the Savoy arms, iii. 308, 378 

F. S.=Three and twopence, i. 11 

Faber (F. W.), lines by, v. 505; his Christian name?, 
viii. 249, 295 

Fable of the dogs and the kite, v. 387 ; vi. 53, 90, 236 

Fables, of ^Esop and others, ix. 61, 134 ; in French, 
167, 218 

Fahy (Father), his case, iii. 106 

Fair, Camberwell, 1806, x. 386 

Fair trader, early use of the term, x. 286 

Fairfax family, ix. 321 

Fairfax (Lord), epitaph on, vi. 283, 355 

Fairfax (Sir Thomas), letter of, y. 225 

Fairfaxes and Newton Kyme, xi. 285, 373 

Fairholt (F. W.), his biography, vi. 508; vii. 57, 196 

Fairies in ' Melusine,' iv. 364, 456, 534 

Fairs, their dates and days, ii. 475, 516 ; for hiring 
servants, iii. 476; statute, iv. 28, 192; gingerbread, 
viii. 27, 79 ; ix. 274, 413, 519 

Fairy tale wanted, v. 187, 237, 335 

Faith, Hope, and Charity, their draperies, xii. 468 
Faithful Lovers,' for recitation, vi. 320, 377 

Faithorne = Grant, i. 209, 297, 372; ii. 77 

Fal, in place-names, viii. 308, 455 

Falcon, its flight from Fontainebleau, xi. 287 

Fall=autumn, xi. 228, 395 ; xii. 34, 112, 255 

Fallow, part place-name, viii. 488 ; ix. 74, 116 

Falsehood, its three degrees, xii. 288, 413 

Falstaff (Sir John), and Wyclif, vii. 246 ; his biography, 

xi. 47, 117, 269, 335, 432 
Families, large, x. 465 ; xi. 36 

Family histories privately circulated, xi. 63, 151 

Family history, how to write, vii. 446 

Family inquiry, x. 269, 393 

Family pastime, vi. 484 

Family Pew,' a poem, x. 467 

Famous Victories of Henry V.,' 1616, vi. 345 
Fanny (Lord), nickname, vi. 69, 133, 231 
Fanshaw (Sir Thomas), two knights of the name, xii. 

246 
Fanshawe (Miss), her enigma, ii. 33, 73, 158 ; iii. 33, 

73, 158 

Farecost=ship, iv. 129 ; vi. 254, 317 
Fares, book of, xi. 67 

Taringdon family arms, vii. 28, 171 

Taringdon House, its siege, 1644-5, ix. 307 
Farmer (Capt. George), his portrait and biography, 
iv. 409, 473, 537 ; vii. 158 

Farmer's Creed " in the seventeenth century, i. 448 
ii. 15 
Farmers, hints to, xii. 126, 232, 350, 429, 511 

'arnham (Sir Clement), Knt., i. 152, 318 
? aroe Isles, book on, vi. 408, 476 

'arquharson (Lieut. -Col. John), his family, x. 347 

arrar (Canon), quotations by, ii. 248 

'arren (Miss E.), her ancestors, iii. 309, 355, 465 ; iv, 

153 

Farren (Henry), his biography, v. 27 
Barrens, its meaning, ii. 168, 197 

'arthing jobbers, x. 505 

'arthing Ward, London, i. 168, 256 



58 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Farthings, Domesday, iii. 424 

Farwell family and William, Prince of Orange, vi. 508 

Farwell family of America and Devonshire, v. 327 

Fast days, Scottish, i. 36 

Fasting men and women, ii. 406 ; iii. 33 ; xii. 349, 

394 

Father and son both bishops, i. 16 
Faulkner (B. R. and J. W.), artists, ix. 369, 516 
Fauna, early use of the word, viii. 409 
Faust and Mephistopheles at the Old Bailey Court- 
house, temp. Charles I., iv. 521 
Fawkes (Guy) and Jericho, ii. 446 
Feale Abbey, its order, vi. 307, 476 
Feast of the Nails and Spear, i. 318, 465 
Feast of the Precious Blood, i. 267, 318, 390, 440 
Feaster, as a Christian name, viii. 229, 313 
Feasts coinciding, i. 278 
February, snow in, v. 209, 297 
February "Fill-dike," xi. 188, 254 
Fechter (Charles Albert), his birth, iv. 248, 351 
Federation, earliest, iii. 325, 438 
Feet of fines, its meaning, i. 13, 91 
Felbrigg (Sir Roger de), poem on, ii. 148, 210 
Fell (Dr.), epigram on, vii. 166 
Fellowship of the New Life, a society, viii. 889 

Feltre (Due de) and the Clarke family, iv. 257 

Female or woman, iv. 6 

Female writer of a folio, xii. 48 
Fencing, set of old drawings, x. 148 
Fe'ne'lon (Abp.). De Bausset's ' Histoire,' iii. 268 ; and 
Johnson, xii. 244 

Fenn (G. M.), his ' Fireman's Story,' v. 449 

Fennell (James H.), publisher and author, v. 169, 257, 
404 

Fennell (John), of Cahir, vii. 128, 212, 353, 417 ; viii. 
76 

Fenner (Sir John), his Charity, xi. 166 

Fenwick (Lady), her tombstone, iii. 493 1 ; iv. 15(5 

Feoffment by livery of seisin, xii. 232 

Feiandine, its meaning, xii. 252, 310 

Ferara (Andrea), his swords, xii. 261, 377 

Feraulas (Squire), allusion to, iv. 247 

Ferguson (James), his 'Rude Stone Monuments,' ix. 
424 

Fernald (Renald), emigrant to America, v. 269 

Ferraby (Rev. George), Vicar of Bishops Cannings, v. 
149, 275 

Ferrand ( W. B.), M.P. for Knaresborough, xi. 386 

Ferrar (Nicolas), harmonies of Bible, i. 427 ; Mayor's 
life, ii. 228; anonymous 'Memoir,' v. 189, 337, 413 

Ferrateen, its meaning, xii. 89, 252, 310 

Ferret, or ferret silk, xii. 252 

Ferry custom, ix. 449 

Fetes, French, viii. 149 

'Feth Fiadha,' St. Patrick's hymn, x. 129 

Fettiplace family, vii. 443 ; viii. 33, 51 

Feudal tenures, xii. 44 

Feudalism, remnant and relics of, iv. 244 ; xii. 445 

Feuillet (Octave) and Marlowe, xi. 286, 355 

Few : Several, their difference, xi. 107, 317; xii. 16, 

flolkes baronetcy, vii. 207, 257, 317 
Macre, its derivation, iii. 426 
Fiasco, its etymology, x. 90, 193 
Fiascoesir: bottles, iv. 505; v. 178, 375 



Fiction, resemblance in, v. 305 ; statistics of its- 

readers, viii. 427, 457 
Fiddle-making extraordinary, xi. 425 
Field names, vi. 323, 417; viii. 166; ix. 107; xii. 47, 

156, 382, 504 
Fielding (Henry), was he ever an actor ? ii. 149, 215; 

his works, 186 ; popularity of ' Joseph Andrews,' 

365; Lord Rochester, in 'Tom Jones,' 387, 458 ; 

his descendants, iii. 348, 432 ; his ' Voyage to* 

Lisbon,' v. 428 ; his daughter, Mrs. Montresor, vi. 

45 ; and the Universal Register Office, 368 ; his- 

portrait by Hogarth, viii. 289 ; xii. 46, 154, 274, 

436 

Fielding Priory, its locality, i. 269, 354 
Fiennes (Nathaniel), his vindication, ix. 181 
Fieschi family, x. 448 
Fiessinger (Gabriel), engraver, iii. 9 
Fife, its etymology, viii. 468 ; ix. 92 
Fife (Duchess of), her rank, x. 88 ; and the Royal 

succession, xi. 426, 475 

Fig Sunday, i. e. Palm Sunday, v. 408 ; vi. 50 
' Figaro in London ' and Dickens, vii. 3, 153 
Figure of speech, dangerous, xi. 246 
Fiji, massage in, x. 121, 216 
Filey, its old name, iii, 345, 483 
" Filius Dei," parish register entry, i. 79 
" Filius populi," parish register entry, i. 6, 76 
Filleroy, the plant, xi. 467 

Finch (Rev. Robert), monument at Rome, vii. 266 
Finden (William), his illustrations to ' Life and Work 

of Byron,' i. 269, 311 ; ii. 137, 198 
Fines, feet of, i. 13, 91 ; Lent, 108 
Finlayson (John), mezzotint engraver, x. 25 
Finmore family, i. 228 
Finnish folk-tales, vi. 162, 318, 453 
Finnish language, books on, v. 76 
Firbank Chapel, Kirkby Lonsdale, v. 88, 455 
Fire of London, collections for sufferers by, ii. 408 

iii. 38 

Fire-backs, old pictorial, viii. 38, 117 
Firebrace family Bible, iv. 387 
Firebrace family of Suffolk, ix. 267, 433 
Fireman, his mourning, xi. 187 
* Fireman, The,' poem, viii. 8, 97 
Fires, losses of books by, iii. 225 
Fire-ships, their early use, ii. 267, 371 
Fire watches, viii. 187, 257 
Fireworker of H.M. Office of Ordnance, iii. 429, 479 ; 

iv. 195 

Firs, Scotch, planted by Jacobites, xi. 27 
Firstly, use of the word, iv. 269, 393 
Fish, its eating prohibited, x. 69 
Fish, silver, viii. 448, 512 
Fish names in Mrs. Glasse's ' Cookery Book,' iv. 148 r 

212, 397 

Fish, or fitch, peas, ii. 148 
Fisher family, x. 347 ; xi. 155 
Fisher (Ambrose), the "Blind Scholar," ii. 129, 215 
Fishery terms, x. 488 ; xi. 36, 158 
Fishes, their Scotch names, i. 8, 55, 73, 152 
Fishguard, as a battle honour, vi. 147, 277, 392; 

French landing at, 1797, viii. 147, 235 
Fishing songs, viii. 107 

Fishmarket, near Westminster Bridge, viii. 448, 494 ; 
ix. 118, 298 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



59 



Fishmongers' Company, their arms, i. 197 

Fitch family, xi. 327 

Fitton (Sir Edward), of Gawsworth, co. Chester, iii. 

103 
Fitzgerald (Edward), his pseudonym, ix. 207, 276 ; his 

Charles Lamb,' x. 127 
Fitzgerald (Percy), his ' Story of a Famous Forgery,' 

iii. 346 

Fitzhenry (Mrs.), actress, v. 287, 372 
Fitz Half quarterings, viii. 427 
Fitzroy (General) and Princess Amelia, xii. 187 
Fitzroy (John), his biography, ix. 88 
Fitzwarren families of Devonshire, x. 148, 393, 514 ; 

xi. Ill 

Five-finger, its meaning, i. 185, 237, 393 
Flag, British, third lion on, ii. 88, 194 
Flags and standards of England, viii. 27, 178 
Flail, its disappearance, xi. 422, 495 ; xii. 56 
Flamborough, place-name, its etymology, i. 245, 375 
Flamenco, its etymology, v. 468 
Flanders (Moll), original, iv. 307 
Flash, slang word, x. 146, 234, 355, 396, 492 ; xi. 35, 

135 

Flaskisable, its meaning and etymology, xii. 146, 215 
Flax, its bell, ii. 207, 273 ; iii. 14 
Flaxman (Miss A.) as an illustrator of children's 

books, v. 221, 318 

Flaxman (John), water-colour drawing by, viii. 428 
Flayed alive, ix. 285 
Fleak, its meaning, vi. 28 
Fleance and his son Alan, vii. 285 
Fleas, Curran's " historical," i. 49, 91 
Flecked. See FkJckit. 

Fleet Lane and the Fleet Ditch, iii. 428 ; iv. 55 
Fleet Liberties, iii. 452 
Fleet Prison, prisoners in, viii. 129, 177 
Fleet Street, old houses in, xii. 404 
Fleetwood, Macaulay's reference to, vii. 248, 355 
Fleetwood (George), his death, vii. 48 
Fleetwood (Rev. John), his Life of Christ,' iii. 450 
Flekkit, its meaning, i. 507 ; ii. 96, 155 
Fleming family, i. ] 16 
Fleming (Miss), actress, v. 27, 367 
Flemish, the most ancient language, iii. 426 
Flemish brasses, vi. 147, 180, 277 ; viii. 469 ; ix. 11 
Flemish MS. romances, xii. 347 
Flemish weavers, their emigration to England, iv. 508 ; 

v. 55 

" Flemynge of wriches," iv. 48, 76, 130 
Fletcher (John), proverbial phrases in his plays, 

x. 361, 431 ; xi. 53, 274 ; xii. 14, 317 
Fleur-de-lis of the mariner's compass, vii. 425 
Fleureter=to flirt, French verb, xi. 5 
Fleury's ' Ecclesiastical History,' viii. 388 
Flies avoid nets, vii. 5 
Flint flakes, for threshing machines, vi. 489 ; vii. 36, 

254 ; for guns, x. 172, 252, 318 
Flirt, the noun and verb, ix. 246 ; xi. 5, 143, 299 
Flodden Field, standard-bearer at, vi. 367 
Flogging at public schools, xii. 341 
Flood (Henry), his biography, iv. 108, 236 ; ix. 446 ; 

x. 89 

Flora, Temple of, Lambeth, xi. 87, 138 
Flora Dance at Helston, ix. 423 
Florence, its arms, iv. 321, 363 



Florio (John) and Bacon, vii. 408 

Floris (Frances), her ' Allegory,' i. 48 

Flower (Sir Charles), his biography, iv. 69, 134 

Flower (Thomas), Oxford proctor, 1519, iii. 188, 293 

' Flower Garden,' article in the Quarterly, vii. 27, 90 

Flowers, to give them "what colours we please," 

v. 46 ; national, x. 4, 77, 296 ; xi. 214 ; games of, 

xi. 428 ; xii. 17 
Floyd family, ix. 228 
Fluck, its meaning, vii. 366, 494, 511 
Fluelen, Swiss place-name, iv. 149, 293 
Fluke, billiard term, i. 42, 62 
Flur, in Tennyson's 'Enid,' x. 307, 409 
Flute : " En flute," ii. 367, 434, 493 ; iii. 31 
Fly, painter's, i. 437 ; ii. 174, 197 
Flying machines in form of birds, vi. 88, 233 
Fly-leaf inscriptions, iii. 206 ; v. 366 ; vi. 445 ; 

viii. 246, 505 ; ix. 385 
Focalia or jocalia, iii. 208, 316 
Fog: John Fog, v. 109, 193 
Fog race, iii. 47 

Folchetto, pseudonym, ix. 68, 157 
Foleham (Geoffrey de), x. 207 
Foley family, iv. 27 

Folifate or Folifoot family, i. 44, 115; iii. 71, 232, 481 
Folio = seventy-two words and ninety words, vii. 288 
Folios written by women, xii. 48 
' Folk-Etymology,' by Mr. A. S. Palmer, notes on, 

iii. 322, 365, 423 

Folk-lore : 

Ague, charm for, xii. 65, 354 

Ascension Day, ii. 166, 232, 355 

Ash tree, split, iii. 318 

Asia Minor, speech, xi. 64 

Azores, vii. 106, 297 

Bank-notes sprinkled with dragon's blood, ix. 424 

Baptismal, v. 46, 133 ; vi. 75 ; x. 185, 207, 236; . 

xi. 16, 94, 266, 355 
Bastard and his wrist, vi. 87, I/O 
Bed turned on Friday, iv. 246 
Bedfordshire custom, ix. 505 
Beds, two, x. 146 
Bees, x. 126, 177, 185, 234, 312 
Bells, ii. 66, 158 
Bengalese, ix. 145, 197 
Birds, i. 66 

Birth-mark, unfortunate, xi. 425 
Blackberries, xii. 306, 376 
Blackbirds poisoning their young, iv. 148, 191 
Bleeding, charm to stop, iv. 18 
Blood charms, iv. 56, 67 
Boots, dead man's, buried, viii. 485 
Bowing to a black man, iv. 348 
Burial, xi. 305 

Butterfly prognostication, x. 106, 219 
Cat, white, unlucky, viii. 464 
Caterpillar, i. 150 
Cats, viii. 148, 309 ; ix. 306 ; x. 344, 415, 457, 

486 

Caul, child's, ii. 145 ; viii. 284 
Charms to influence the devil, iv. 347, 453 
Chicago, x. 166, 292 
Child named after dead child, vi. Ill, 250, 498 ; 

vii. 118 



60 



GENERAL INDEX. 



jFolk-lore: 

Chinese, vii. 367 

Christmas, x. 483, 486 ; xi. 56, 152, 268, 417, 

473 ; xii. 96 

Church clock and hymn singing, vii. 488 ; viii. 78 
Clothes turning, ix. 305 
Coat turned inside out, viii. 388, 458 ; ix. 38 
Cock, white, x. 408, 511; xi. 95, 372 
Colt-pixy, xi. 268, 397, 478 ; xii. 135, 333 
Convulsion, cure for, ix. 27 
Coolie, x. 446 
Corean, x. 166, 292 
Cowhouse bewitched, vi. 326, 394 
Crow v. magpie, iii. 188, 298, 414, 524 
Crowns to head, double, xi. 68, 357 
Daughter, seventh, i. 6, 91 
Death, ix. 466 ; x. 66, 114, 169, 318, 422, 433, 

494 ; xi. 33, 154 
Door unfastened at death, x. 66, 169, 318, 433, 

494 ; xi. 33, 154 

Drowned bodies recovered, i. 6, 95 ; xi. 345, 397 
Ducks' eggs, xi. 427; xii. 75 
Ears burning, x. 7, 137 

Earth, holy, x. 126 ; xi. 74, 118, 374 ; xii. 14 
East and West compared, x. 164 
Eggshells, broken, v. 48, 113 
Egg-water and warts, iv. 128, 212 
Epilepsy, cure for, iii. 328 
Flowers, x. 422 
Fly superstition, iv. 247 
Friday and sailors, xii. 364 
Funeral custom, vi. 267, 356 
Gabriel hounds, i. 206 
-Gambling superstitions, v. 245 
German bands, iii. 306, 432 
Glass, broken, xii. 489 
Green gown unlucky, viii. 464 
Hawthorn blossom unlucky in a house, ii. 107 

158, 215, 339 
Hebridean, vi. 65 
Horsehairs, animated, ii. 24, 110, 230, 293 : iii 

249, 370 ; iv. 33, 253 
Hounds, phantom, x. 186 
.Hour-glass, xii. 505 
Incantations, iii. 207, 278 ; x. 306, 478 
Insect medicine, xi. 303, 469 
Irish, xii. 85, 213, 245, 362, 455 
, Jaundice, cures for, x. 422 ; xi. 436 
Jay, superstitions regarding, ix. 108, 175 
Kelso convoy, xi. 47 
King's evil, touching for, vii. 83 
Kirk grims, vi. 265, 349 ; vii. 13 
Knives, presents of, viii. 469 ; ix. 117 
Leap-year, v. 204 ; vi. 317, 448 ; vii. 16 ; x. 188, 

293 
Leprosy, in Brazil, viii. 145 ; superstitions about, 

362 

Lettuce, xi. 126, 214 

Lightning, i. 506 ; vi. 8, 96, 236 ; ix. 244 
Lincolnshire, iv. 67 

Lioness and lying-in women, ix. 385 ; x. 13 
Lookiug-glass covered at death, iv. 507; v. 73, 

Luck, good and ill, ix. 486 ; x. 91 
Marriage banns, vi. 466 



oik-lore : 

Marriage superstition, x. 465 
Massage in the Western Pacific, x. 121, 216 
May dew, xii. 447 
Medical, ii. 145 
Milk of red cow, xi. 245 
Moon, new, ix. 245 
Mouse* red, xii. 465 
Neapolitan, v. 368 
Negro worship, ix. 68, 178 
New Guinea, x. 461 
New Year's Day, x, 5, 93, 516 ; xi. 3 
Northumberland, x. 306, 494 ; xi. 213 
Nose, veins in, vii. 25, 153, 216 
Onions, cut, unlucky, xi. 387, 475 ; xii. 56 
Orkney, v. 261, 331 
Pigeon's blood, viii. 468 ; ix. 13, 77 
Pigeons and sick people, i. 49, 97, 198 
Pigeons without gall, xi. 368, 434, 518 ; xii. 155 
Pigs seeing the wind, viii. 367, 457 ; ix. 14 
Pike's head, xi. 206 
Pins, iv. 165 

Pork marrow poisonous, xi. 408 
Prussian, iii. 105 

Rainbow, vii. 247 ; x. 366, 471 ; xi. 17, 329, 475 
Rheumatism, confirmation a cure for, iv. 415, 534 
Rhode Island superstitions, vii. 426 
Rice thrown at weddings, v, 244 
Rickets, cure for, xii. 265 
Roman, v. 505 

Rose, white and red, viii. 265 
Rose-leaves dropping, x. 485 
Sailors' superstitions, v. 405 ; xii. 364 
St. John's Day, x. 487 
St. Mark's Eve, viii. 388, 492 
St. Vitus's dance, its cure, ix. 466 ; x. 55 
Salt detested by sorcerers, x. 481 ; xi. 93 
Sea, vii. 129 

Senegambian, ix. 401 ; x. 14, 134, 177 
Serpent's head, jewel in, viii. 65, 135, 198 
Sixpence thrown overboard in a storm, v. 206 
Sneezing, ii. 165 
Son, seventh, i. 475 
Spiders poisonous, xi. 497 ; xii. 35, 211 
Spitting for luck, iii. 525 
Stairs, passing people on, ix. 325, 397, 511 
" Stone of the hole," iii. 318 
Stork and new-born child, xii. 226, 291, 414 
Swans, xii. 324 

Swedish baptismal, x. 185, 236 
Swiss : " Chalanda Mars," v. 485 
Taboo or tapu, xi. 145 
Teeth of infants, xii. 267 
Teeth wide apart a sign of luck, vii. 306 
Thessalian, xi. 64 
Thorn wound, charm for, iii. 512 
Thread and cord, xi. 141, 276 
Tooth, baby's first, xi. 305, 357, 458 
Toothache, sympathetic cure for, iv. 244 
Touch, healing by, viii. 205, 317 
Viper and its young, xii. 268 
Washing clothes in cold water, xi. 386, 438 
Weapon salve, i. 186, 274 ; ii. 72 
Weather sayings, vi. 346; viii. 205; x. 145; 
xi. 226, 310, 454 ; xii. 15, 486 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



61 



Folk-lore : 

West and East compared, x. 1 64 

Wheat and plums, iv. 485 

Whistlers, the seven, i. 206 

Whooping cough, cure for, iv. 5, 176 

Wiltshire, ii. 189 

Windows opened after death, v. 194 

Witches saying their prayers backwards, v. 87, 

156, 271 

Woodpecker and rain, xii. 125, 218 
Wounds, punctured, viii. 166, 238 
Yorkshire, xi. 423 ; xii. 13 

Folk-lore, the word, in Spanish literature, i. 367 
Folk-lore items, x. 422 ; xi. 436 
Folk-lore notes, xi. 421, 471 
Folk-lore queries, xii. 468 
Folk-lore story, v. 283 

Folk-lorer v. folk-lorist, xii. 243, 349, 395, 454 
Folk-rhymes, ii. 166 ; viii. 46, 178 
Folk-tales, their transmission, i. 364 ; ii. 14, 254 ; 
Lapp, ii. 104, 164 ; v. 381, 501 ; vi. 13, 54, 102 ; 
Magyar, ii. 321 ; Master and Servant, iii. 45, 89, 
157, 397; iv. 55; Finnish, vi. 162, 318, 453; 
Hottentot, vii. 55 ; gipsy, viii. 221 ; ' Clever 
Deceiver,' 261, 356 ; 'Spotted Laddie,' viii. 445; 
ix. 16 ; magical conflict in, ix. 101, 295 ; ' Poison 
Maid,' 202, 298 ; " Uncle Kemus" and European, 
x. 61, 201, 263, 301, 363, 437; xi. Ill ; Scotch, 
x. 463 ; ' Fish and Ring,' xi. 21, 189 
Fontaine MS., vi. 126 

Fontenoy, battle of, incident at, vii. 296, 395, 436 
Fonts, inscriptions on, i. 15, 58 ; iii. 137; their age, 
iii. 428, 464 ; iv. 97; leaden, v. 6 ; locked, viii. 208, 
337 

Foolesopher, non-lexical word, viii. 325, 431; ix. 33 
Foolscap paper, v. 420 
Foot race, old English, v. 26 
Football, its antiquity, ii. 26, 73, 116, 175, 256, 315, 

497 

Football in Covent Garden, xii. 428, 491 
Foote (Miss), the actress, Lady Harrington, vi. 6, 

166, 292, 337; vii. 54 

Foote (Samuel), his parentage, vi. 187, 258 
Footing, an old custom, viii. 188, 236 
Footpath, rule of, xi. 6 
Foot-prints, phenomenal, in snow, ix. 18, 70, 173, 253 
Foot- washing, royal, xii. 67, 153 
Fop, French phrases for, iv. 366 ; v. 189, 333 
"For to," its early use, x. 348, 472 
Forbes family of Culloden, ii. 8, 98, 276 
Forbes family of hheals, i. 128 
Ford (John), his 'Fame's Memorial!,' iv. 3; anc 

Fran9ois Coppe'e, xii. 85 
Fore-bespeak, its prefix, xii. 8, 119, 198 
Foreigner, its definition, ii. 126 
Forest Gate, its old gate, x. 68, 115 
Forester (Cecil Weld), his biography, xi. 309, 455 
Forewent and forwent, iv. 128, 193, 298 
Forgeries, literary, x. 227, 296, 472 ; xi. 113, 194, 237 
Forme or form, printer's term, vi. 188 
Forrester (Alfred Henry), books illustrated by, vi. 26 

97 

Forrester (Sir Andrew), his family, xii. 448 
Forrester (Sir Mark), his biography, xi. 148 
Fors, its derivation, v, 304, 414 



orsook used as a participle, iv. 168, 354, 493 
orster (T.), artist, ii. 368, 418 
orster (Dr. Thomas) and Shelley, vi. 161 
orsyth (Joseph), his grandfather, vi. 469 ; vii. 155, 
315 

'ort George, Act relating to, x. 469 
'ortescue family, iii. 169 
fortescue family of Berkshire, xi. 8 
forth (James) inquired after, viii. 189 
Torts, steel, iii. 448 

fortuna, goddess of chance, v. 304, 414 
fortunes, varying, iv. 249, 375 
fortune-telling in Devonshire, xi. 65 
foster family, co. Louth, xi. 88 ; xii. 78 
Foster (Sir Michael), Justice of the King's Bench r 

iv. 29 

Fot (Godwin), of Foot's Cray, Kent, i. 348 
fotheringhay, Perio or Pyriho at, i. 106 
?otheringhay Castle and James I., vii. 106, 172 
fouke (Sir Bartholomew), his biography, iv. 128, 

277; vi. 9 

Founder (William), bell inscription, vi. 52, 175 
Fountain of Job, xi. 381 
Four Spells,' old legend in verse, ii. 48 
Four-and-nine = cheap hat, v. 225, 358 
Fourth estate of the realm, ix. 426 ; x. 307 
Fowke = Randall, ix. 249 
Fowl, use of the word, i. 427, 494 ; ii. 55, 138 
Fowl names, mediaeval, ix. 268, 492 ; x. 92 
Fowler family, v. 207 
Fowler (Sir John Dickenson), his biography and 

knightage, ix. 265 
Fowler (Miss), her address, viii. 208, 277 
Fowling-piece, first double-barrelled, viii. 247, 377 
Fox, its cunning, vi. 148, 396 ; vii. 52 
Fox sword blades, ii. 329, 399 ; xi. 307, 356 
Fox (Charles James), his speeches, iv. 469 ; v. 116 ; 

epitaph by, vii. 468 ; xi. 311 
Fox (George), his suit of leather, ix. 328, 377 
Fox (Henry), first Baron Holland, iv. 28 
Fox (John), Andrews's 'Review' of his ' Book of 

Martyrs,' ix. 268, 396, 518 
Foxe (Capt. Luke), his journal, vi. 228 ; xi. 507 
Foxgloves called poppies, iii. 387, 479 ; iv. 19, 175 
France : Rois des Fra^ais, i. 368, 478 ; iv. 454 
France, cricket in, v. 506 ; paper-chases in, vii. 85 
fanatical changes of name in, ix. 205, 332 ; saying 
about its gentry, x. 267 ; English Freemasons in, 
1817, 384; L'Imprimerie Nationale, xi. 45; sur- 
vival of Druidism in, xi. 305, 452, 498 ; xii. 277, 
335 

' France Maritime,' ix. 287, 431 ; x. 414 
Francis (Sir Philip), his family, xi. 67, 277 ; xii. 217 
Francklin (Kichard), bookseller, vii. 41, 315 
Francks (Francis), Belgian artist, viii. 287 
Franco-German War and French coinage, ix. 247, 

374, 478 

Frankenstein, mistake about, i. 386 
Frankfort-on-Main, church at, xi. 147 
Franklin ( Benjamin), his grace over the whole pork 
barrel, i. 489 ; ii. 37 ; his magic picture, iv. 48 ; 
anecdote of, iv. 427 ; v. 57, 352 ; early specimens 
of his press, v. 407 ; plagiarism from, ix. 366 j in 
London, xii. 167, 253 
Franks for letters, lines on, xii. 85 



62 



GENERAL INDEX. 



'Eraser (Capt. Alexander), R.N., his journal, i. 488 
Fraser (Col. Hugh), his biography, vi. 468 
Fraserburgh, its forgotten university, ii. 190 
<Fraternel, French word, used = sisterly, v. 284 
Frederick II. of Prussia, his character, xi. 426, 518 ; 

xii. 73 

Freedom of cities given to women, vu. 185 
Freedom of City of London, ii. 87, 156, 237, 310 ; 

iii. 129, 198 ; ix. 229, 295, 377 
Freedom of contract in 1655, iii. 145 
Freeholders, their seals of arms, vii. 407 
Freeman's Quay, near London Bridge, viii. 207, 398 
Freemason, first female, ix. 206, 276 ; x. 12 
^Freemason's Charge, parchment roll, x. 449 ; xi. 18 ; 

xii. 165,276 
Freemasonry, and social clubs, i. 6 ; books on, i. 72, 

169, 216 ; x. 248 ; xi. 88 ; and the Devil, ix. 149 
Freemasons, their arms, v. 488 ; English, in France, 

1817, x. 384 

"Freemasons' Procession," xii. 348 
Freiburg or Friburg, vi. 68, 112 
Freight, its meanings, xii. 483 
Freind (Dr.) and Dr. Mead, vii. 427, 474 
Freke, term of reproach, x. 507 ; xi. 36 
French of ' Stratford atte Bowe," ix. 305, 414, 497 ; 

x. 57, 98, 298, 392 

French army, punishments in, xii. 147, 198 
Ballad, its original, ii. 488 ; iii. 15 
Book of fables, ix. 167, 218 
Books of Days, viii. 428 
Books wanted, iii. 407 

Cathedrals, vii. 28, 69, 293, 395, 424 ; viii. 9, 74 
Degrees, x. 388, 478 ; xi. 117 
Dictionary of phrase and fable, x. 87, 233 
Emigration to America, 1789-1815, iv. 408 
Gambling superstitions, v. 245 
-Glossary, mediaeval, iv. 346 
History, coincidences in, v. 86, 273, 356, 432 
Horns, i. 294 
Inn sign, xi. 146 
.Labour song, xii. 1 , 74 
Ladies, their customs in 1810, iv. 67, 95, 190, 

295 ; vi. 76 
Numerals, v. 129, 232 
Phrases, iv. 287, 366 ; v. 189, 333; viii. 307, 356, 

434 

Pillar-post letter boxes, viii. 441 
Poets, best living, xii. 507 
Prisoners of war at Alresford, ix. 322 
Quatrain, iii. 349 ; vii. 355 
Regiment, " Les Gants dace's," ix. 187, 278 
Riddle, ix. 108, 137 
Ships about 1564, iii. 205, 394 
Title, ix. 208, 338 

Tricolour, ix. 384, 415 ; x. 157, 174, 210, 314 
Twenty-franc piece, vii. 49, 156 
OTrench surname, its heraldry, iv. 409, 515 
Trench (Richard) and Oliver Cromwell, x. 346 
Freytag (Gustav), translations of his works, v. 348, 

452 

Friar, curtal, ii. 429, 515 ; xi. 48 
Friar's lanthorn = Will-o'-the-wisp, vi. 168. 257, 338, 

473; vii. 11 

?Fricca= crier, preacher, i. 328 
JFrieing Pan Alley, London, x. 307, 378, 435 



Friend : " Afore t' friend," x. 48 

Friend (Sir John), his biography and pedigree, vii. 47, 

176 

Friendly Brothers, Society of, iv. 8 
Friesland or Freezeland, supposed island, xi. 347, 

452 ; xii. 74 

Fringe : " No fringe," iii. 265 ; iv. 137 
Fringford Church, carved heads in, iv. 208, 333 
Frith, painter, iv. 89 

Frizelle (Rev. Richard), his biography, xii. 389 
Frog Lane, Hampstead, xii. 107, 172, 312, 457 
' From Oxford to Rome,' quotation in, vi. 68, 217 
Fronsac (Comte de), temp. Charles X. of France, ii. 

329 

Frost : Jack Frost, v. 109, 193 
Frost, in the Channel, viii. 349, 497 ; of 1890-1, xi. 

85, 371 ; after thaw, 87 ; of 1684, xii. 289, 397, 476 
Frost (John), the Chartist, iv. 9 
Froude (J. A.), and Ireland, iii. 247, 480 ; iv. 94; his 

' Two Chiefs of Dunboy,' vii. 386, 453 
Frowyk family, xii. 127, 212 

Frowyke (Lord), temp. Henry VIII., iv. 169, 295, 494 
Froyshe (Sir John), Lord Mayor temp. Richard II., 

v. 307 

Fruit trees, early, iv. 446 
Frumenty. See Furmety. 
Fry families, iv. 27, 215 

Fry (John), of Bristol, his biography, ix. 287 
Fry (Mr.), "ye king's coal-porter," xi. 318 
Fry (Sir Richard), temp. Henry VII., ii. 8 
Frye (Robert), Rector of Loughborough, viii. 489 
Fuchs (Leonard), his ' Histoire des Plantes,' iii. 227, 

336 

Fuchsia, its derivation, xi. 326 
Fufty, or fusty, vi. 229, 276, 336 
Fulano : Fulan, their etymology, xi. 468 
Fulham, its etymology, vii. 188 
Fulham, Shakspeare at the " Golden Lion," ii. 227 ; 

its history, viii. 69 ; manufacture of carpets at, 508 ; 

"Swan Inn" at, x. 147; monogram at Arundel 

House, xi. 47 

Fulham biographical queries, viii. 269 ; xi. 26 
Fulham High Street, formerly Bear Street, x. 288 
Fulham register transcripts, xii. 197, 277 
Fulham surname, x. 347 
Fulham (Adam de), temp. Edward I., vii. 249 
Fulhams or fullams= loaded dice, x. 248 
Fullarton family, iv. 168 

Fuller (Thomas) and F. von Logran, viii. 365, 454 
Fullerton (James), of Halstead, his biography, x. 506 
Fulminating powder in 1673, iii. 126 
' Fum and Hum, two Birds of Royalty,' iv. 293 
Funeral, Chinese, in East London, vii. 85 
Funeral customs, vi. 267, 356 ; viii. 165 ; x. 388 ; xi. 

224, 245, 333, 353, 435, 496 
Funeral medals, xii. 7, 96 

Funeral mittens or gloves, viii. 188, 292 ; ix. 52, 118 
Funeral shutters, ix. 8, 137 
Funk, not in Shakspeare, xii. 66 
Funny bone, why so called, i. 249, 331; ii. 296 
Fur seal trade, letter on, iv. 445 ; memorial on, v. 42 
Furmety on Good Friday, i. 326, 472 
Furniture, Leeds, ii. 68 ; Japanese, vi. 66 
Furry Dance. See Flora Dance. 
Furze, its synonyms, xi. 406, 492 ; xii. 58 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



63 



Fusee = fuse, match, xii. 344 
Fuseli (Henry), his ' Macbeth ' picture, vii. 486 
Fustian, its introduction, i. 72 
iFusty, its etymology, xi. 321 ; xii. 57 
"Fusty bandias," its meaning, xi. 188 
Fylfot, sacred symbol, i. 368, 455 ; ii. 17 ; xi. 234, 
278, 436 ; xii. 316 

G 

G, dropping the final, ix. 286, 375, 472, 496 ; x. 91, 

173 
G. (W.), contributor to the ' Gentleman's Magazine,' 

lii. 368 

Gabbard, its meaning and etymology, iv. 149, 392 
Gabelle, tax on salt, viii. 329, 453 
Gable, nepos- or nepus-, iv. 65 
Gabriel hounds, i. 206 
Gabriel (Archangel), his title, x. 87 . 
Gadroon or guadroon, its etymology, iv. 408, 457 
Gadsby and Catesby surnames, iv. 488 ; v. 113 
Gaelic phonetic spelling, iv. 109 
Gaff (Miss), an ensign, xi. 207 
Gaffe : "Faire une gaffe," vii. 66, 294, 394 
Gainford parish registers, ix. 260 
Gainsborough family, co. Warwick, vii. 88 
Gainsborough (Thomas), his ' Boy at the Stile,' i. 208, 

295, 434 

Galantee, its derivation, v. 265 
Gale, an Irish rent term, iii. 429 ; iv. 72 
Galeatus, its meaning, ii. 24, 147 
Galignani family and ' Galignani's Messenger,' iii. 366 
Galilee, fish of the Sea of, xii. 227, 315, 377 
Galilee, its meaning, ix. 268, 436 
Galileo, his treatment by the Inquisition, iv. 9, 113, 

158, 230, 272, 310, 350 ; " E pur si muove," xi. 424 
Galland (Anthony), translation of his * Arabian 

Nights,' i. 447 

Gallego, glossary of the dialect, x. 69, 193 
Galliard family of Edmonton, ii. 28, 296 
Gallic English, i. 126 
Gallicisms in East Suffolk, viii. 406, 517 
Galloway (Major General Sir Archibald), i. 254, 395, 

493 ; vii. 228, 351 

Galloway (Earl of) in Burke's Peerage,' iv. 145 
Gallows, its etymology, vii. 5 
Galuchat, its etymology, viii. 28, 76 
Galway tribes, ix. 48, 154 
Gam (David) at Agincourt, vi. 444 ; vii. 15 
Gamage family, v. 87 
Gambling at tennis, vii. 284 
Gambrianus, German king, xi. 6, 74, 311 
Game, Bussian, i. 309, 436 
Game laws, trial under, iii. 221 
Gamekeepers appointed by lords of manors, xii. 147, 

276 
Games, order against, vi. 5 ; of flowers, xi. 428 ; 

xii. 17 ; children's singing, xii. 367, 492 
Gaming, indictments against, vii. 104, 230, 272 ; books 

on, vii. 461, 481 ; viii. 3, 42, 83, 144, 201, 262, 343, 

404, 482; ix. 24, 142 ; xi. 337, 375 
Gammon = thigh of a hog, i. 226, 293 
" Gants Glac&t," French regiment, ix. 187, 278 
Ganymede, allusions to, ix. 245, 298 
Garbett (Samuel), of Pooley, Warwickshire, xi. 228, 

356, 473 



Gard, its meaning, xi. 152 

Garden benches and summer houses, ix. 68, 157, 175 

Garden bibliography, iii. 149, 213, 254, 339 

Gardiner (Dr.), of Walton, i. 269 

Gardiner (Col. James), his papers, viii. 228 ; his 

vision, 405 
Gardiner (Stephen), Bishop of Winchester, viii. 14(5, 

234 

Gargantua in England, i. 404 
Garnault (Capt. Joseph), of the East India Company, 

vii. 108, 251, 291, 456 
Garnet as a Christian name, iii. 10, 78, 175 
Garrard family, vii. 48, 192 
Garrard (Sir John) noticed, viii. 233 
Garrick (David), print, 'Immortality of Garrick,' i. 

329, 479 ; his marriage, ii. 328, 393 ; his burial, 

v. 148, 231, 496; and Goldsmith, 304 ; his portraits, 

vi. 74 ; 'Petition from Letters I and U,' vii. 187 ; 

his birth, vii. 447; viii. 53, 216, 374; 'To Mr. 

Gray, on his Odes,' ix. 109 
Garrick (Mrs.), her portraits, vi. 305 ; singer at Vaux- 

hall Gardens, viii. 148 
Garrow (Sir William), Baron of the Exchequer, v. 67, 

115 
Garrulity, English analogue to, ix. 229, 275, 456 ; 

x. 73 

Garshanese, its meaning, x. 489 ; xi. 153, 333 
Garter, Order of, badge of St. George, vii. 249, 352 
Garter brasses, i. 29, 74 
Garter motto, iv. 485 ; v. 329, 435 
Garters, yellow and wedding, xi. 141, 276 
Garth (Sir Samuel), his ' Dispensary,' xii. 105, 158 
Gas, liquid, vi. 448 ; vii. 37, 157, 237 
Gascoigne surname, viii. 509 ; ix. 115, 193 
Gascoigne (William), astronomer, his death, ix. 265 
Gascoigne-Nightingale. See Nightingale. 
Gascoyne (Owen), clockmaker, of Newark, v. 227 
Gaskell surname, viii. 509 ; ix. 115, 193 
Gaskell (Mrs. Elizabeth), her features, i. 445 
Gassendi (Pierre), his writings, ii. 369, 455 
Gataker upon ' Lots,' vi. 107, 251, 394 
Gater family, vii. 449 ; viii. 51 
Gathercole (Rev. Rabshakeh), character named, xii. 

428 

Gattico (John Baptist) on altars, vii. 381 
Gattin, its meaning and derivation, iv. 204, 398, 419 
Gaucho, its etymology, xii. 248, 316, 395 
Gaum, its meaning, x. 187, 236 
Gaunt's Coffee-house, St. James's Street, xii. 388 
Gay, its etymology, vii. 325 
Gay (John), his ' Fables,' viii. 349, 454 ; ix. 89 
Gay (Joseph), pseudonym, i. 127, 210 
Gaynor family, x. 288 

Gay ton (Edmund), his biography, i. 245, 317 
Gaytre, in Chaucer, vi. 434 
Gearies, Great, name of a house, iii. 28 
Geddes (Janet), i. 467 

Geddes (Rev. John), Dean of Niagara, xi. 89, 292 
Geddington, Northants, Eleanor cross at, ix. 306, 412 
Geibel (Emmanuel), English edition, xii. 107 
Gemmer (C. M.), " Gerda Fay," her writings, ix. 168; 

x. 272, 414 

Gems for the months, viii. 289, 391, 472 
Genealogical and Historical Society of Great Britain. 

iv. 68, 234 



64 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Genealogical questions, i. 168; v. 288, 377, 518; 

vi. 327, 347, 417, 508 
Genealogical records, ix. 427; x. 15 
Genealogical table, its formation, xL 407; xii. 33 
Genealogies, Anglo-Norman, vii. 249 
Genealogy, Scotch, vii. 121; books on, viii. 107, 296 
Generations, long, ii. 486, 515 ; iii. 138, 178, 275, 

358, 464 
Generosi : Armigeri, their difference, vi. 167; x. 445; 

xi. 97, 173 
Genesis, the "Prophet," iii. 187 

* Geneva,' poem by Alexander Blunt, i. 507 
Geneva Bible, x. 349, 474 

Geneva print, its meaning, x. 78, 198, 352 ; xi. 178, 

238 

Genius defined by Carlyle, iii. 84 
Genoa, books about, ii. 368, 491 
Gent (Thomas), translation by, i. 308, 356, 392, 436, 

471; his M8S., ii 149, 218 ; vi. 402 ; his portrait 

by Drake, ii. 329 
Gentleman, his " distinctives, " iv. 248, 317; perfect, 

xii. 408, 514 

Gentleman and Mister, viii. 146, 218 
Gentleman Sewer, his office, i. 149, 234 
Gentlemen at Arms, their standard, iv. 528 
Gentlemen troopers, viii. 408, 478, 512 
Gentry, absentee, i. 134 
Geoffrey Gambado, pseudonym, v. 360 
Geology, early use of the word, iv. 348, 491 

* George a breene,' textual notes on, iii. 81, 124 
George Street, Blackfriars Koad, Southwark, vi. 287, 

372 
George I., his burial-place, v. 488 ; vi. 51, 253, 377, 

476 ; divorce, x. 48, 252 
George III., his jubilee snuff-box, iii. 9 ; his jubilee, 

iii. 406, 502; iv. 7,115,258; attacked by a London 

mob, viii. 366, 493 ; his sons Alfred and Octavius, 

445 
George IV., and the battle of Waterloo, ii. 288, 394 ; 

his classical quotations, viii. 129 ; statue at Battle 

Bridge, ix. 508 ; x. 58, 131, 213 
Georgian palaces, iii. 9 

German, Germanic : Teuton, Teutonic, xii. 445 
German, selection of poetry by, viii. 68, 197 
German, in Hebrew letters, vi. 426, 495 
German court, Christmas at, ii. 503 
German degrees-, xi. 247 

German dictionary of phrase and fable, v. 255; vi. 98 
German Emperor, his visit to England, viii. 146, 213 
German proverb, iv. 365 
German Rechenpfeomige, iii. 226 
German verb formation, curious, xii. 4 
German vowels compared with English, vii. 342, 463 
"Germans only fear God," v. 306 
Germany, Scotch soldiers in, iii. 473; English players 

and plays in, 1643-66, xii. 166, 211 
Gerrish family, xi. 409 ; xii. 368 
Gerrymander, origin of the word, xii. 34, 131 
Geschwister, its meaning, iv. 429 ; v. 174: 
Gessner (Solomon), painter, xii. 108, 177 
Ghent, statue at, x. 207 
Ghose, affix to Indian names, i. 107, 178 
Ghost stories, i. 157 ; x. 23 
Ghost words, v. 465 
Ghuznee, its sandal gates, vii. 28, 117 



Gibbes family of Devizes, xii. 169 

Gibbon (Edward), on Photius and Montagu, iv. 45 

his 'Autobiography,' vii. 82, 273; and the Alex- 

andrian Library, viii. 322, 435 ; 



333 



passage in, xi. 247, 



Gibbs (James), architect, ii. 369 

Gibbs (Mrs.), actress, vii. 147 

Gib-cat. See Oat. 

Gibraltar, picture relating to, iii. 307 

Gibson baronetcy and family, iv. 167, 274, 415 

Gibson family of Bampton, Westmoreland, x. 365 ^ 

xi. 37 

Gidding, Little, its church, iv. 223 ; v. 117 
Giffard family, viii. 468 
Giffard or Gifford family pedigree, x. 68 
Gifford (William), his surname, i. 246 
Gifford's Buildings, their locality, iv. 429 
Gig-bishop, origin of the phrase, iv. 468 
G5glamps = wearer of spectacles, xi. 86 
Gilbert de Gand, his pedigree, xi. 468 ; xii. 32, 97 
Gilbert family, xii. 8 

Gilbert of Hastings, Bishop of Lisbon, viii. 487 
Gilbert (Mrs. Ann). See Ann Taylor. 
Gilbert (Davies), his biography, ix. 353, 493 
Gillibrand (John), publisher, v. 329, 398 
Gilliland (Thomas), his biography, vii. 168 
Gillingham Huguenots, vii. 96 
Gillray (James), caricature on 'Angel and Child/ 

i. 169, 217 

Gilmore family of Larn, iii. 495 

Gilpin (Bernard), Ecclesiastical Commissioner, v. 468 
Gilpin (John), anonymous life, xi. 289 
Gilpin (Sydney), pseudonym, x. 281, 369 ; xi. 9 
Gin and gin palaces, ix. 448 ; x. 78, 198, 352 ; 

xi. 178, 238 

Gin spinner, its meaning, vi. 140, 153 
Ginevra, Florentine, buried in trance, xi. 387, 458 
Ginger, its introduction into England, v. 7, 56, 115 
Gingerbread Fairs, viii. 27, 79 ; ix. 274, 413, 519 
' Giornale degli Eruditi e dei Curiosi,' i. 487 ; ii. 57 
Gipsies, songs of English, iv. 288, 397 ; in England, 

1562, x. 225 ; their queens, 1800-20, xii. 369 
Gipsy charms, xi. 348, 414 
Gipsy folk-tales, viii. 221 
Gipsy Lore Society, v. 480 
Girl pronounced "gurl," x. 24, 116, 176, 431, 514;. 

xi. 37 

Gisors family, vi. 201, 297 ; viii. 36 
Gladsmoor, place name, viii. 149, 357 
Gladstone (Right Hon. W. E.), his accent, vi. 124, 

153, 178, 210 ; his Oxford address, ix. 144, 249, 

394 ; x. 29, 158 ; Mr. John Morley on, ix. 267 ; 

his ancestors, xi. 108, 152 ; on the Homeric 

Artemis, 406 ; and Disraeli, 424 ; on Scott and 

Jefferson Davis, xii. 508 

Gladstone (W. H.), parallel to his death, xii. 145 
Glanville (John), or Sir John Grenville, M.P. for 

Newport, xi. 441 
Glapthorne (Henry), his 'Albertus Wallenstein,* 

vii. 127 

Glascott (J. H.), his death, vi. 460 
Glasgow, its arms, x. 248, 330 ; New Year's Day in, 

1830, xi. 1 

Glasgow antiquities, vi. 267 
Glasgow theatres in 1830, viii. 284 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



65 



Glass, imitation of Venetian, i. 11, 76 ; old painted, 
v. 464 

Glass industry, English, in seventeenth century, xii. 321 

Glass making, technical terms in, iii. 106, 274 

Glass (Capt.), his biography, iv. 89, 216, 297 

Glasse (Hannah), " First catch your hare," ii. 398, 
492 ; xii. 404, 453 ; fish named in her ' Cookery 
Book,' iv. 148, 212, 397 

Glasses, inscribed, viii. 167 

Glasses which natter, v. 367, 498 ; vi. 131 

Glasshouses in Surrey, i. 288 

Glastonbury, its last abbot, xii. 148, 235, 378 

Glastonbury Abbey, ancient seal from, v. 440 

Glastoubury thorn, viii. 492; its site, viii. 506; ix. 57, 
72, 214 

Glaze, paper, viii. 49 

Gleaning bell, iv. 248, 417 

Gleig (Rev. George Robert), hia writings, i. 115, 15G 

Glemham family pedigree, xii. 229, 296 

* Glenarvon.' See Lady Caroline Lamb. 

Glossary of old French, iv. 346 

Gloucester (William Frederick, Duke of), "Silly 
Billy," vi. 486 

Gloucestershire dialect, iii. 474 

Gloucestershire newspapers, vi. 108 

Glover (Richard), his first marriage, x. 345 

Glover (Robert), the martyr, his pedigree, viii. 307 

Glover (S.), his ' History of the County of Derby,' 
vi. 148, 294 ; x. 85 

Gloves, at funerals, viii. 188, 292 ; ix. 52, *11S ; at 
Easter, xii. 128 

Glyn (Isabella), her biography, ix. 40 

Glyn (Sir Richard), i. 448 ; ii. 18 

Gnarled. See Knarled. 

Go-cart, infant's, vi. 93, 190; vii. 154 

'God and the King,' a book, iv. 448 ; v. 109 

' God save the Queen,' extra verse, iv. 147, 255 

Goddams, English, viii. 288, 415 

"Goddess of Reason" in the French Revolution, 
vii. 487; viii. 38 

Godfrey^ Churchill, iv. 468 

Godfrey (Ambrose), inventor of fire watches, viii. 257 

Godfrey (Col. Charles), Master of the Jewel Office, 
ii. 148 

Godfrey (Sir E. B.), silver medal, xii. 207, 314 

Godhilda, first Latin Queen of Jerusalem, xi. 35G 

Godiva, its pronunciation, xii. 404 

Gods, theatre gallery, x. 349 

Gods of Olympus, article on, iii. 403, 489 ; iv. 29 
Godsalve family, iii. 498 

Goethe (J. W. von), and classical education, i. 326, 
394 ; and the note of sadness in English poetry, 
iv. 267, 373 ; his last words, viii. 66, 232 ; " Welt- 
schmerz," 227 ; his English friends, viii. 387, 432, 
489 ; ix. 36 ; xii. 213 ; Naylor's translation ot 
' Reineke Fuchs,' ix. 489 ; x. 90 ; and Lord Bea- 
consfield, xi. 165 ; and the red mouse, xii. 465 ; 
English translation of 'Hermann und Dorothea, 
507 

* Goethe-Zelter Correspondence,' passage in, ii. 468 
Gofer, its meaning, vii. 47, 174, 215 
Goit, part of a mill-stream, viii. 87, 135 
Gold, old, its French equivalent, vi. 409, 493 
Gold in Britain, v. 344 
Goldbeaters circa 1700, x. 506 



' Golden Bottle," sign of Hoare's Bank, i. 71 

'Golden Horde, "v. 8, 117 

Golden Horn, origin of the name, vi. 389, 492 ; vii. 55 

Golden Legend,' French version, iii. 469 ; Popes on, 
iii. 476 ; iv. 73 ; vi. 108, 254 ; English renderings, 
xi. 205, 253 

Golden Rose, its history, ii. 125 ; iv. 289, 491 ; vi. 
114, 384; xi. 166, 431 ; xii. 13, 152 

'Goldsmid Family,' a picture, iii. 408, 480 

Goldsmith (Oliver), editions of 'The Vicar of Wake- 
field,' ii. 4 ; quotation on its title, ii. 428 ; iii. 112 ; 
his "twelve good rules," iii. 48, 92 ; and Voltaire, 
227, 335, 358 ; was he ever in Venice ? iv. 187, 
296 ; and Garrick, v. 304 ; his relationship to Wolfe, 
349 ; passages in his poems, v. 368 ; vi. 34 ; viii. 72 ; 
' Deserted Village ' in French, viii. 189, 317 ; hid 
'Traveller,' ix. 364, 437; x. 118; his medical 
degree, x. 28 ; title of ' The Vicar of Wakefield,' 
xi. 28 ; in Peckham, 168, 237 

Goldsmithiana, xii. 421, 517 

Goldwyer family, iii. 249 ; iv. 13, 138 ; xii. 89 

Goliere, its meaning, i. 154, 218 

Goltho registers, vi. 286 

Gomez (Pero), vii. 427, 497 ; viii. 72, 237, 297 

Good Friday customs, i. 326, 472, 507 ; iii. 308, 320, 
335, 387 ; ix. 407, 474 

Good Friday mystery plays, v. 445 

Good Friday service of the Three Hours, i. 426 ; 
ii. 72 

Good (Fra.), clockmaker, v. 107 

Goodall (Mrs.), actress, her death, vii. 208 

Goodenough family, viii. 468 

Goodman (Richard), of Carlisle, his biography, iv. 426 

Goodricke baronetcy, i. 468 ; ii. 36 

Goodwin Sands, v. 288, 369 

Goodwyn (Col. Arthur), friend of Hampden, vii. 67 

Goodwyn (Christopher), his works, viii. 486 ; ix. 154 

Googe's * Whole Art of Husbandry,' v. 7 

Goose, boiled, iv. 504 

Goose, game of the, vii. 408 ; viii. 11, 92, 414 

Goose, wild, domesticated, ix. 172 

Goose building in trees, vi. 287, 354, 431 ; vii. 9 

Goose stuffed with grapes, viii. 406 

Gooseberry, its etymology, iv. 204, 252, 311, 351, 
415, 421, 489 

Gooseberry Fair, i. 67 

Gorde, or Gohrde, battle of, vii. 287 

Gordon family, iii. 268 

Gordon House, Chelsea, its history, ix. 307, 338 

Gordon (General C. G.), his great-grandfather, 
iii. 452 ; his sect, iv. 307 

Gordon (Lord George), biographical notes on, v. 186, 
256, 357 

Gordon (Patrick), his 'Grammar of Geography,' 
vi. 307, 395 

Gorges (Sir Ferdinand), i. 29 

Gorget worn in British army, xi. 348, 397 

Goring (Lady) inquired after, i. 249, 318, 433 

Gorse, its synonyms, xi. 406, 492 ; xii. 58 

Goschens=: Consols, v. 366 

Gosling name and family, i. 268, 354 

Gosling (Ralph), his Sheflield collections, ii. 349 

Gosnell (Samuel), his death, xi. 109 

Gospel in Wales, iv. 164 

' Gospel of Barnabas,' vi. 4G4 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Goss : Gossamer, iv. 488 ; v. 15, 94 

Gosset (Isaac), wax models by, xi. 128, 233, 296 

Gossip, its modern use in the old sense, iv. 485 

" Gossip, The,' and its authors, xi. 208 

Gothic, late, and early English, vi. 482 ; vii. 115 

Gothic inscription, vii. 368, 510 

Goudge or Goodge surname, xi. 408, 474 ; xii. 135, 497 

Gould family, iv. 509 ; v. 56 

Gould family marriage licences, xii. 368 

Gould (Capt. Charles), afterwards Sir Charles Morgan, 

iii. 250 

Gould (Gabriel), his ancestors, v. 449 
Gow family, iii. 288, 397, 459 ; iv. 116 
Gower, co. Glamorgan, its dialect, iii. 129 
Gower (Stanley), his ' Life of Rothwell,' iii. 108 
' Gownsman, The,' continuation of ' The Snob,' i. 492 
Gowrie's conspiracy, i. 188, 258 
Gowrie's Day, customs on, ii. 145, 266 
Grace cups, x. 226, 292, 332, 394 
Graces, before and after meat, i. 228, 357,416 ; ii. 13, 

56, 133 ; iii. 252 ; viii. 184 ; x. 401 ; xi. 24, 183, 

229, 455 ; after dinner, at Clifford's Inn, i. 466 ; to 

be said by bishop or his chaplain, ii. 327 
Graces, the three black, viii. 256, 353 
Gradely. See Graidley. 
Graefte, painting by, viii. 327 
Gneme book-plate, ii. 49, 98, 154 
Graham family, green grief to, i. 129 
Graham of Claverhouse (John), Viscount Dundee, 

portrait, vii. 368, 493 
Graham of Gartmore, song by, vii. 35 
Graham (James) of Buchly vie, ii. 49, 98, 154 
Graham (Sir James), early electioneering experience, 

xi. 304 

Grahame (James), glossary by, vii. 322 
Graidley, its meaning, i. 457, 495, 518 ; ii. 39 
Grain, twenty-fourth, i. 127, 192 
Grammar, English, iii. 68, 196, 292, 406, 501 ; ix. 243, 

298, 337 ; x. 87, 271 

Grammars, English, vi. 121, 243, 302, 453 ; vii. 54 
Grammatical error, common, ix. 506 
" Grammatically correct," ix. 205 
Grammont (Duke of), lines in his * Memoirs,' v. 469 ; 

vi. 32, 112 

' Grand Magazine of Magazines,' xii. 227, 316, 456 
Grandison (John), Bishop of Exeter, 1327-69, iv. 268, 

357 

Grange, in place-names, ii. 148 
Grange, its meaning, x. 126, 217, 253 
Grange, Stafford, its locality, vi. 68, 251 
Grangerizing, how to do it, ix. 507; x. 52; its ethics, 

x. 241, 394 ; paper for, 326 
Grant (Sir Francis), Lord Cullen, v. 28 
Grant (James), his unpublished writings, iv. 387, 453; 

his ' Sketches of London,' vi. 27 
Grant (James Gregor), his writings, i. 489 ; ii. 36 
Grant (Sir William), Master of the Rolls, v. 28, 135, 

193, 273 ; vii. 166, 272 
Grant (William), Lord Preston- Grange, v. 7 
Grant's ' English Church and Sects,' viii. 47, 158 
Grants of land, ancient English, xii. 268 
Grasp = grapsen, xii. 484 
Grass : Two blades of grass," iv. 24 
Grasse, place-name, its etymology, xi. 428 ; xii. 173, 



Grasshopper on the Royal Exchange, v. 7, 51 

Grassinaeum, Collegium, i. 67, 115 

Grattan (Henry), his biography, v. 167, 257 

Grave, framework in, x. 344, 432 ; xi. 54, 216, 252 

Grave stones, upright, i. 109, 173 ; slate, vi. 307, 414, 
492 

Graves of celebrated persons, viii. 88, 194 

Graves (John Woodcock), his 'John Peel,' x. 281. 
369 ; xi. 9 

Gray family, vi. 227 

Gray (Philip), epitaph on, i. 149, 234 

Gray (Thomas), * Designs by Mr. R. Bentley for Six 
Poems,' i. 488 ; ii. 99 ; first collected edition, 
ii. 228, 276 ; on Dryden, 406 ; Appendix E iu 
Aldine edition, vii. 407, 517; the ploughman in 
the 'Elegy,' ix. 4G8 ; x. 18, 117; "Some village 
Hampden," &c., xi. 65, 138; his 'Elegy' as a 
song, xii. 246 ; passages in his 'Bard,' 265 

Gray (William), his ' Chorographia,' v. 88, 173 

Gray's Inn, cockpit behind, ii. 69, 213 ; masques and 
revels at, iv. 10G ; Thomas a Becket anniversary, 
306 

Gray's Inn Hall, arms formerly in, iii. 289, 351 

Grayson, its locality, xi. 28, 236, 318 

' Greater London,' inaccuracies in, iv. 407, 454; v. 14, 
56, 297, 353, 512 ; vii. 345 

Greatrakes (Valentine), an editorial blunder, iv. 225, 
317 

" Grecian Stairs," iii. 475 ; iv. 54 

Grecians, two. in England in 1612, xi. 148 

Greece, title of its king, iv. 28, 51 

Greek, its English pronunciation, xii. 209, 295 

Greek charm, ancient, xii. 25 

Greek inscription, iv. 367; v. 55 

Greek intellect, its influence, xi. 124 

Greek martyrs, xii. 49, 218 

Greek proper names, their spelling, iii. 474 

Greeks, did they tint marble statues ? vi. 386 ; vii. 94, 
211 

Green, symbolism of the colour, x. 141, 258 ; love of 
the colour, xii. 486 

Green, village, i. 102, 174 

Green Dale Oak, i. 347, 509 ; ii. 58 

Green family of Stanlynch, Wilts, viii. 309, 491 

Green grief to the Grahams, i. 129 

Green (James) and his ' Poetical Sketches of Scar- 
borough,' vi. 107 

Green (John Richard), on Shakspeare, ii. 85 ; his 
epitaph, vii. 105 

Green ( Lord Chief Justice), his portrait, xii. 147 

Green (Richard), J.P., of Poulton Lancelyn, 1658, 
i. 504 

Green (Rupert), engraver, ix. 485 

Green (William), inventor of the stadia, vi. 429 

Greenaway family, xii. 187, 396 

Greenaway (Kate), pseudonym, xi. 180 

Greenberry (Col. Nicholas), his family, vii. 148 

Greene (Maurice), Mus.Doc., reinterment, vi. 226 

Greene (Robert), textual notes on ' George a Greene,' 
iii. 81, 124 ; allusions in ' Menaphon,' xii. 28, 114 

Greenhay, its spelling, vi. 200, 333 

Greenstead Church, x. 208, 297, 330, 371, 397, 476 : 
xi. 15 ; xii. 78,316, 433 

Greenwich, Ranger's Lodge at, iv. 427, 517; parlia- 
mentary return, 1558, vii. 385 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



67 



4 Greenwood Shrift,' anonymous poem, i. 74 

Greezed, its meaning, viii. 87, 195, 317 

Gregg, hymn writer, xii. 428 

Gregory family, Scotch, Hi. 147; v. 53 

Gregory XIII., foundation in Scotland by, xii. 9 

Grennyngamys, its meaning, v. 228 

Grenville family of Stow, Cornwall, xt. 8, 114, 276, 474 

Grenville (Sir John), or John Glanville, M.P. for 

Newport, xi. 441 
Grenville (Sir Richard), contemporary records, vii. 

467; viii. 31 

Gretna Green marriage in Staffordshire ware, iii. 207 
Gretna Green marriage certificate, ix. 186 
Gretna Green marriages, iv. 329, 496 
Gretna Green registers, iii. 89 
Greville arms, iv. 47, 215 
* Greville Memoirs,' remarks on Greville by Haydon, 

v. 246 ; suppressed passages, x. 108, 173, 515 
Greyhound, its points, xii. 366 
" Greyhound," its wreck, 1563, ii. 189 
Griffaun, its meaning, i. 149, 198, 216 
Griffin's ' Chronicle,' i. 468 
Griffinhoofe family, i. 149, 219 ; x. 339 
Griffith ap Llewellyn, Prince of North Wales, ix. 368 ; 

x. 32, 103 

Griffith (Richard) and * Something New,' xi. 327, 366 
Griffc=slate pencil, ix. 67, 113 

Grignion (Charles), jun., portrait painter, iv. 409, 473 
Grigor (James), author of ' Eastern Arboretum,' vii. 

107, 257 

Grigson (Francis), his death, ii. 320 
Grim, sketches by, xii. 209 
Grimalde (Nicholas), M.A., notes on, xii. 285 
Grimaldi (Joseph), his ' Memoirs ' by Dickens, i. 36, 
312, 378, 473 ; ii. 35, 117, 134, 211, 297, 456 ; iii. 
114; engraved portraits, iii. 289 ; holograph letters, 
vi. 24, 404 ; vii. 126 ; his family, vii. 386, 455, 496 
Grimaldis, sketch of the three, by J. Winston, ii. 489 
Grimbold (Alice), her execution, xii. 27 
Grime (Molly), Glentham, i. 469 
Grime's Dyke or Graeme's Dyke, xii. 508 
Griming=sprinkling, v. 29, 133 
" Grimm's law," origin of the term, ii. 66 
Grimmelshausen and ' Robinson Crusoe,' v. 245 
Grimsthorpe Castle, Sir J. Vanbrugh's designs for, 

iv. 47 

Grimston Road, Norfolk, church custom at, viii. 307 
Grindstone and sapling, vii. 207, 275, 434, 476 ; ix. 254 
Grinstead, East, its seal, iii. 388, 437 ; iv. 133 
Grippe : Grip : Grippal, xi. 265 ; xii. 465 
Griscombe family, x. 147 
Grissen=: stairs, iii. 475 ; iv. 54 
Groby Pool " thatched with pancakes," x. 405, 458 
Grocer, in the seventeenth century, viii. 488 ; ix. 94, 

266 

Groom (Ann), her pedigree, iv. 208 
Groom Porter's, gambling at, xi. 268, 358 
Groth (Klaus), his lecture in London, vi 447 
Grotius (Hugo), his descendant in the Charterhouse, 
iii. 426 ; iv. 34; 'True Religion Explained/ xii. 05 
Grub Street, bookselling in, x. 344 ; in Paris, xi. 8(1 

276 

Grundtvig (N. Y. S.) in England, ii. 349 
Grundy (Mrs.), original, iv. 280 
Gues, its meaning, iv. 228, 394 



uess: ' Another guess," iii. 451 ; iv. 16 
uess author, its meaning, xii. 200, 294 
uest (General Joshua), his portrait, xii. 187 
3uevara family, x. 127 
jruido (Reni), lines on his 'Aurora,' xii. 148 
Gruiemar or Whyomar, Lord of Aske, ii. 407 
uillim's 'Heraldry,' reprint of fourth edition, v. 233 
uillotin (Dr.) and the guillotine, vi. 230, 292 ; vii. 
11, 155 

Guineas, " loss in paying," xi. 247, 335 
G-uinness (Grattan), his ' Approaching End of the 
Age,' v. 228, 358 
toiot (R. F.), artist, iv. 427, 471 
ruisborough, place-name, xi. 348, 430, 497 
ruitar music, its bibliography, xii. 27, 195 
Guizot's Prophecies.' See Oazotte. 
Gun, arms on old, ix. 88, 138 
Gun flints, modern, i. 268, 375 

Gundrada de Warrenne, i. 92, 157, 194 ; vii. 64, 311 
Gunn families, iii. 248, 524 ; iv. 54, 195, 332 
Gunn (Martha), her biography, xi. 328, 375, 438 
Gunning family burial-place, viii. 88, 194 
Gunpowder Plot and the Wrights, vii. 388 
Gunter (Edmund), mathematician, i. 488 ; ii. 57 
Gurdott (William), M.P. for Andover, ix. 207 
Gurgoyles, a society, v. 6 
Gurnall (William), 1617-79, iv. 208, 335 
Gurney (Sir John), Baron of the Exchequer, xi. 305 
Gurwood family arms, viii. 28, 117 
Guthrie (Prof.), F.R.S., as a lecturer, iii. 146 
Guy (Thomas) as a publisher, vii, 266 
Guybon family, ix. 90 

Gwydion, in Tennyson's ' Enid,' x. 307, 409 
Gwyn (Francis), of Lansanor and Ford Abbey, ii. 467 
Gwynedd (Owen), his arms, v. 167 
Gwynn (Eleanor) or Margaret Symcott, viii. 287, 319 
Gwynn (Martha), her false epitaph, vii. 225 
Gwynn (Nell) and Slingsby Bethel, ix. 207 
Gwynne family of Glanbrane, i. 386 
Gwynneth (John), ' My Soul Mournyth,' ix. 507 
Gyles (Sarah), miniature painter, viii. 47 
Gypsy. See Gipsy. 



H, its mispronunciation, vi. 47, 110 

Haberdon and its peculiar tenure, iii. 515 ; iv. 136 

Habington MSS., i. 467 ; ii. 34 

Hacker, its meaning, iii. 308 

Hackman (Jack), engraved portrait, vi. 449 

Hackman (James), Rector of Wiveton, vi. 87, 212 ; 

vii. 172, 296, 392 

Hackney, Templars' house at, x. 323, 397, 476 
Hadrian's Wall, Friesic inscription on, x. 426 ; xi. 73 
Haggard (R.), his ' King Solomon's Mines,' vi. 345 
Haggis known to the Athenians, iii. 426 
Hag-way, its derivation, ii. 366, 417 ; iii. 35, 116, 197 
Haigh (C.), his biography, ix. 168, 216 
Hailstone (Edward), F.S.A., his death, ix. 280; 

materials for biography, x. 280 
Hailstone (Prof.), his biography, iv. 188, 316 
Hailstones perforating iron. iv. 409 
Hair, turned suddenly white, ii. 6, 93, 150, 238, 298, 

404, 412, 518; iii. 95; iv. 195, 415; vii. 344 
Hair powder, its introduction, vi. 287, 376 ; duty on, 

ix. 243 ; x. 91 ; its use by Court ladies, ix. 508 



68 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Hakluyt (Richard), his manuscripts, i. 69 ; his grave, 

viii. 108, 215 
Hale, place-name, vii. 93 
Hale family, v. 189 

Halen (Sir Franc van), K.G., his ancestry, x. 324 
Hales-Owen, place-name, i. 168 
Halflins, its derivation, xii. 227, 330 
Halhead family pedigree, viii. 88 
Halidom, its derivation, xii. 508 
Halifax, its arms, i. 18, 113, 196, 298 
Hall family and the Shakspeares, ix. 302 
Hall mark assay mark, vi. 167, 278 
Hall (Dame Dorothy) inquired after, vi. 168, 211, 

258, 395 

Hallam (A. H.), his remains, x. 244, 354 
Hallam (Henry), his language, viii. 86 
Hallet (Benjamin), his performances when a child, 

iv. 468 

Hallett family, v. 51, 154 

Hallett's Cove, its locality, iv. 409, 473; v. 51, 154 
Halliwell Hall, near Bolton, viii, 28 
Halliwell's 'Dictionary,' additions to, v. 82, 164, 301, 

503 ; vi. 112 
Halliwell- Phillipps (J. O.), his death, vii. 40, 59, 78 ; 

his 'Nursery Rhymes,' x. 282, 489, 496 ; xi. Kit), 

232, 297, 377 

Hals (Frans), Flemish painter, v. 147, 215 
Halsewell, East Indiaman, its wreck, iv. 189, 296, 

477 ; v. 74 

Halys family, ii. 189, 258, 357 

Ham, its topographical meaning?, i. 427; ii. 11, 112 
Hamblin (Miss) inquired after, iv. 389 
Hamburg, French refugees in, 17SD-18ir>, vi. 188 
Hamerton family, ii. 302, 476 
Hamilton family, xi. 147 
Hamilton family, Cavan, ix. 248 ; x. 131 
Hamilton family, Cumberland, v. 27 
Hamilton family, Donegal, ix. 307 
Hamilton family, Fahy, co. Galway, i. 448 
Hamilton family, Olivestob, v. 247 
Hamilton Memoirs, 1718 to 1800, iii. 168 
Hamilton (Alexander), Sanscrit scholar, vi. 48 
Hamilton (Sir Andrew) of Redhall and " Lady Bal- 

cleuch," ix. 467; x. 74 
Hamilton (Lord Archibald), his burial-place, vi. 187, 

338 
Hamilton (Lady Emma), autograph inscription, iv. 

526 ; parentage of " Little Horatia," v. 406 ; sale 

of her effects, xi. 246 

Hamilton (Gavin), his 'Discovery of Palmyra,' iii. 345 
Hamilton (John), copyright of his poems, v. 467 ; 

vi. 15 

Hamilton (Sir John), Bart., his biography, ix. 370, 437 
Hamilton (Malcolm), Abp. of Cashel, viii. 329 
Hamilton (William), surgeon in India, v. 149 
Hamilton (William Leslie), his father, vi. 168, 238, 

274 

Hamlet, his youth, viii. 44 
Hamley's ' Operations of War,' published precis, x. 

187, 257 

Hammer Ponds, in Surrey, ii. 89 
Hammond family of Scarthingwell, Yorks, vi. 107, 

252 ; vii. 16 
Hammond (James) and Catherine Dashwood, viii. 206, 

318, 457 



Hampden (John), his family, iii. 168 

Hamper (William), his MS. collections, v. 228, 317 

Hampole (Richard), his version of the Psalms, vii. 5 

Hampshire field-names, ix. 107 

Hampshire plant-names, iii. 387, 479 ; iv. 19, 175 

Hampshire printers, early, xi. 428 

Hampstead, views of its old church, ii. 49 

Hampstead chalybeate waters, iii. 474 

Hampstead Chapel, its dedication, vi. 288 

Hampstead churchyard, burials in, ix. 484 ; x. 176 

Hampstead Heath measured in 1680, vii. 69 

Hampton, place-name, xii. 507 

Hampton Court, personal effects of Charles I. at, xi, 

263, 322 

Hampton Court guide-books, vi. 248, 278 
Hampton Poyle, co. Oxford, v. 269, 349, 476 ; vi. 55 ; 

vii. 31 

Hanaster, its meaning, xii. 128, 211 
Hanbury (Samuel), his family, xii. 209 
Hand, bloody, i. 36 
Hand, Red, as an emblem, v. 283 
Handcombe family arms, ix. 188 
Handel festivals, ix. 245, 315, 391 
Hand-shaking, origin of the custom, iv. 408, 492 ; 

v. 176 ; in France, vi. 33 ; considered indelicate, 

x. 206, 314, 395 ; it* antiquity, xi. 32 
Hanet family. See Ilanna. 
Hanging in chains, x. 347 
Hanham (Thomas), M.P., 1642-4, vi. 196 
Hankey surname, xii. 509 

Hankey (Sir Thomas), his portrait, xii. 109, 197, 357 
Hanna family, iii. 168, 307, 502 
Hannington family, Hants, x. 167 ; xi. 148 
Hannover, its spelling, v. 488; vi. 55, 94 
Hanoverian coins, ix. 507 
Hanway family, xii. 467 
Hanway (Jonas), his biography, i. 268 
Happify, use of the word, ix. 508 ; x. 56 
Haramaitism, a new word, xi. 204 
Harbin (Rev. George), Nonjuring divine, xi.188, 317 r 

455 

Harbinger, King's, his office, ix. 148, 213 ; xii. 477 
Harcourt family, iii. 48 ; viii. 181, 278, 392 
Harcourt family of Pendley, Herts, xi. 489 ; xii. 73 r 

134, 291 

Harcourt (Harriet Eusebia), her biography, viii. 63 
Harcourt (Lord Chancellor), his wives, vi. 188, 236 r 

371, 478 

Hardham (John), tobacconist, x. 347, 435 
Hardie (C. M.), his portrait of Burns, ix. 53 
Hardinge of Lahore (Henry, first Viscount), his par- 

liamentarv career, x. 381 

Hardly : " Horns hardly blown," v. 168, 252, 396 
Hardman family of Oughtrington, ix. 129 
Hardwicke (Lord Chancellor) and Bishop's Court, xii. 

245 

Hareric family, ix. 207, 331, 477 
Hares not eaten by Gauls and Celts, viii. 449 ; ix. 54 r 

133 

Hariage and marriage, iv. 466 
Harington MS., No. 2, x. 447 
Harington (Sir John), his Shakspeare quartos, ix, 

382; x. 112 
Harland family, iv. 268 
Harland (Marion), her writings, vi. 248, 376 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



69 



Harleian MSS., Act of Parliament for their purchase, 

xi. 341 

Harleian Society, its registers, vi. 344, 398, 456, 479 
Harlequin, his bat, ii. 347, 418, 455 
Harley Street, 1823, ii. 448 

Harley (Robert), Earl of Oxford, his first wife, xii. (58 
Haro, Norman-French cry, ix. 425 
Harp, as the symbol of St. David, i. 260, 388, 473 ; 

Welsh harper's, iv. 186 ; with shamrock, vi. 388 
Harp in England and Scotland, xi. 518 
Harper or Harpur (Elizabeth), operatic singer, vi. 505; 

vii. 35 

Harries (William), his family, i. 9 
Harrington (H. F.), his biography, i. 489 ; ii. 36, 237 
Harrington (Lady). See Miss Foote. 
Harris (John), "Q. in the Corner," v. 15, 113 
Harris (Mrs.), Dickens's, i. 307 

Harris (Thomas), of Covent Garden Theatre, viii. 247, 

374 

Harrison (John), Governor of Bermuda, viii. 428 
Harrison (Jonathan), his portrait, vii. 269, 391 
Harrison (General PJantagenet), his pedigree, xi. 222, 

307, 333, 417, 470 

Harrison (Susannah), religious poetess, xi. 185 
Harrison (General Thomas), the regicide, vi. 487 ; vii. 

116 

" Harsem money," its meaning, vii. 348 
Hart (Sir Anthony), Lord Chancellor of Ireland, vii. 

7, 178 

Hart (George), Shakspeare's descendant, iv. 349, 413 
Hart (James), of Northampton, physician, viii. 308 
Hartington (Lord), his portrait at the Academy, vii. 

445 ; viii. 18, 75, 157, 253, 372 
Hartley Westtieid, Hampshire, xi. 347 
Hartley (Mrs.), actress, viii. 229, 277, 311, 414, 495 ; 

ix. 395.; x. 131, 378, 397 
Hartley (Thomas), Rector of Winwick, xi. 388, 492 ; 

xii. 37 

Hartstonge (Lady Joan), ii. 229, 450 
Harum-scarum, its etymology, iii. 228, 392 
Harvard or Harvey surname, iii. 8 
Harvard College and William Penoyer, iii. 245 
Harvest, white, xii. 49, 118, 171 
Harvest customs, iv. 205, 336 
Harvest festivals, their introduction, ii. 425 
Harvest horns, vi. 448 ; vii. 37, 132 
Harvey (Gideon), M.D., two of the name, ii. 87 
Harwood (Philip), editor of the Saturday Review,' 

v. 147, 197, 257, 278 
Hassell family, x. 9 
Hasset (Mr.), M.P., 1563-71, v. 488 
Hassock-knife, its meaning, xi. 168, 353 
Hastings (Lady Elizabeth), " Divine Aspasia," vii. 207, 

271, 334, 391 

Hastings (Francis, Marquis of), his ' Memoir, 'vii. 289 
Hastings (Warren), warrant for his trial, ix. 124; 

and Mr. Harwell, ix. 328, 414 ; x. 58, 116 
Haswell family, xii. 348 
Hat, sou'-wester, iv. 486 ; v. 94 
Hat pegs in churches, xii. 349, 412, 497 
Hatch. See Ivy Hatch. 
" Hatchment down ! " i. 327, 454 ; ii. 37, 137 ; iii. 93 
Hatfield, Queen Elizabeth's genealogical chart at, ii. 

325 
Hathaway family of Loxley, co. Warwick, vi. 225 



Hathaway (Anne), lines on, i. 269, 433 ; vi. 409, 471 
Hats, worn in church, i. 189, 251, 373, 458 ; ii. 272, 

355, 375 ; iii. 31, 134, 258, 375 ; iv. 258 ; advertised 

in 1698, xi. 204, 296 ; pot, white, and others, xii. 

48, 117, 169, 255, 329 
flatters, Society of, i. 48 
Hatters and the hat trade, antiquarian references to, 

iii. 497 ; iv. 94, 156, 237 
Hatton (Anne). See Anne of Swansea. 
Hatton (Sir Christopher), his monument, iv. 309, 395 
Hauff (Wilhelrn) and Thackeray, iii. 305 
'Haunch of Venison,' humorous poem, ix. 127, 192, 

277 

Havant, town name, iv. 428, 496 
Hawaii, "the sweetest, saddest kingdom in the world," 

vi. 507 
Hawker (Rev. R. S.), his Trelawney ballad, ix. 187, 

353, 493 ; x. 2(54 

Hawkesworth (John), his wife, vii. 88 
Hawkins (Francis), D.D., his son William, x. 347 
Hawkins (Sir John) and ' The Principles of Harmony,' 

vii. 24 

Hawks, King's, x. 249 
Hawkwood (Sir John), his family, viii. 487 ; ix. 10, 56, 

471; 'Quarterly Review' on, ix. 184. 272, 456; 

some of his lineal descendants, x. 101, 237 
Hawortli (Randal), his family, xi. 167, 270 
Hawthorn, its scent, x. 327, 416 
Hawthorne (Nathaniel), Miriam in ' The Marble 

Faun,' v. 148 

Hay (Alexander), topographer, xi. 384 
Haydn (Francis Joseph), his residences in London, iii. 

429 
Hayes (Mr. Justice), his ' Written in the Temple 

Gardens,' x. 28 

Hay ley (George), Alderman and M.P., x. 28 
Haymarket, footway to Soho, i. 106 ; its history, xii. 

129, 217 

Hayward, his duties, i.. 346 
Hay ward (Lady), her biography, v. 147 
Hayward (Sir Rowland), Lord Mayor of London, x. 

308, 378, 471 ; xi. 270 
Hay wood (Mrs. Eliza), author of ' Jemmy and Jenny 

Jessamy,'x. 298 

Hazing, its meaning, viii. 68, 170, 256 
Head family, i. 108 

Headings, misleading, in ' Notes and Queries,' xii. 165 
Head-letters, German and English, x. 188, 236, 311 
Ileale (Sir John), his biography, v. 307, 378 
Healing stones, xi. 326 
Hearne (Thomas), Oxford antiquary, his tomb, ix. 286, 

377, 493; x. 72, 194 

Hearne (Thomas), the younger, his tomb,x. 72, 194, 294 
Heathcote's periodicals, ix. 30, 152 
Heathens, Cromwell's, vi. 88, 172 
Heathorne (Miss Caroline), Maid of Kent, v. 148, 212 
Heaven : Heavens, viii. 25, 173, 253 
Heaven, MS. ' Commentaries ' of, x. 488 
Heavens, mysterious appearances in, v. 104, 235 
Heber (Reginald), father of the bishop, xi. 229, 310 ; 

xii. 110 

Hebrew cemeteries, i. 302, 358 
* Hebrew Exodus,' article on, viii. 106 
Hebrew letters, book on, ii. 308, 417 ; German and 

English in, vi. 426, 495 



70 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Hebrew name borne by men and women, viii. 5 
Hebrew-Latin Grammar, 1639, vi. 287, 413 
Hebridean superstition, vi. 65 
Heckford (William), his biography, x. 466 
Hedges, its etymology, ix. 187, 272 
Hedges (Alderman Sir William), ii. 207 
Heel-block, its meaning, vii. 468 ; viii. 72 
HeibergandMenge's'EuclidisElementa,'iv. 424 ; v. 62 
Heidegger (J. J.) in Lincoln's Inn Fields, vii. 309, 357 
Heine (Heinrich), Justin McCarthy on, xi. 226 
Heinel (Mile.), dancer, iii. 169, 2li, 316 ; v. 414 
Heiresses, presumptive, to English throne, vii. 221 
Heirlooms, information about, viii. 167, 218 
Helbeck family of Helbeck Hall, Westmoreland, vi. 281 
Heldon (Edward), " Shakspeare's doctor," i. 428 ; ii. 

18, 58 

Helen's tears. See Elecampane. 
Heligoland, its name, x. 47, 131 
Heliogabalua, his tame starling, i. 128, 215 
Hell, its five divisions, ii. 428 
Hell made for over-curious folk, v. 45, 133, 272 
Hello wes (Edward), his biography, ii. 485 
Help, with or without preposition "to," v. 108, 212, 314 
Helston Flora or Furry Dance, ix. 423 
Hely family, iv. 328 
Hely-Hutchinson family, xi. 148 

Hemington, co. Leicester, its church, x. 208, 356, 452 
Hemming's light, viii. 487; ix. Ill 
Hempland, its meaning, viii. 227, 314 
Henchman, its etymology, ii. 246, 298, 336, 469 ; iii. 

31, 150,211, 310, 482'; iv. 116, 318 
Henderson in the Thirty Years' War, v. 408 
Hendon place-names, vi. 422 ; vii. 93 
Hendre family, iv. 408 
Hendrickx, Dutch architect, iv. 347 
Henley (George), of Bradley, Hants, ix. 468 
Henly (Francis) inquired after, ii. 148 
Hennin, its meaning, iv. 188, 312 
Henri II., birth of his son Louis, x. 462; ix. 18 
Henri IV. and Bellegarde, i. 87 
Henrietta (Princess), Duchess of Orleans, vii. 462 ; 

viii. 31, 133, 198, 352, 432 
Henry tie Blois, Bishop of Winchester, his palace, 

v. 7, 74 

Henry I., his Saxon nickname, iv. 509; v. 75 
Henry III., coadjutor king, ix. 488 ; x. 89 
Henry III., his Jubilee, iii. 495 ; his heart, xii. 463 
Henry IV. and Mary de Bohun, vi. 8, 73 
Henry V., his birth, iii. 188 ; and sixth Earl of 

Desmond, viii. 68 

Henry VI., popular devotion to, x. 267 
Henry VII., " Morton's Fork," ix. 443 
Henry VIII., and St. Paul's Cathedral, i. 194 ; his 
players, v. 226 ; King of Ireland, 245; his brothers- 
in-law, x. 22, 96, 155; his sale of church vest- 
ments, xi. 308, 357 
Henry (William), D.D., of Dublin, his biography, 

ii. 126 ; iii. 77 

Henryson (Edward), LL.D., 1566, vi. 109 
Henryson (Robert), 'The Uplandis Mouse and the 

Surges Mouse,' viii. 173, 234 
Henshaw family quarterings, x. 69, 175 
Hep ! Hep ! cry against the Jews, xi. 420 
'Herald, The,' lines in Blackwood's Magazine, xii. 125, 
195, 237, 336 



Heraldic queries, ix. 187, 332 ; xii. 129, 178 
Heraldic seal, i. 309 

Heraldry : 

Aberdeen University arms, vii. 63 

Academic, vi. 478 

Arg., between three leopards' heads caboshed, a 
chev. gu., vii. 28, 171 

Arg., chevron gu. between two martlets, &o.. 
i. 188, 274, 317, 412 

Arg., cross flory between four martlets sa., i. 468 

Arg., cross gu., xi. 108 

Arg., cross gu., and Or, cross az., ii. 269, 316 

Arg., fesse gu., in chief two nags' heads, vii. 328 

Arg., fesse gu. between three bugle-horns, vi. 428 ? 
497; vii. 51 

Arg., fesse gu. engrailed, in base a chevron sa., 
iv. 288 

Arg., horseshoe sa., i. 269 

Arg., on bezant a cross tau or, xi. 108 

Arg., on chevron between three unicorns' heads, 
&c., vi. 447 

Arg., on cross engrailed five crescents arg., 
viii. 8, 38, 112 

Arg., stag tripping ; on a canton, a galley, 
vii. 28, 171 

Arg., three cross - crosslets fitche'es, viii. 427 ; 
ix. 15 

Arg., three escallops or, xi. 108 

Arg., three greyhounds statant sable, xi. 108 

Arg., two lions passant in pale, vi. 428, 497 

* Armes of the Crowne and Nobilitie of Eng- 
land,' x. 188 

Armorial bearings, their assumption, viii. 308, 
391, 476 ; ix. 33, 393 ; x. 516 ; xi. 89 ; in- 
verted, x. 327 ; xi. 18 ; identification of 
families by, xi. 324 

Arms, of town under successive charters, iii. 107 ; 
on church window, iv. 328, 494 ; episcopal, 
v. 227, 277 ; their registration, 328, 475 ; of 
Freemasons, 488 ; on silver plate, vi. 69 ; 
royal, in churches, vi. 89, 191 ; ix. 168, 317 ; 
of cities and towns, vi. 149, 258, 334 ; borne 
by descendants, vi. 427, 496 ; vii. 132, 175, 
278, 376, 497; viii. Ill; impaled by affianced 
brides, viii. 66 ; differencing, 296 ; on antique 
spoon, x. 227 ; supporters of royal, xii. 449, 
516 

Az., chevron erm. between three fire-buckets 
arg., ix. 268 

Az., crescent arg., in dexter chief a saltire az., 
viii. 89 

Az., griffin segreant or, i. 468 

Az., on bend arg. a lozenge, x. 468 ; xi. 97 

Az., roebuck lodged arg., &c., i. 269 

Az., saltire or, xi. 108 

Az., three nags' heads proper, vi. 507 ; vii. 118 

Az., two crescents arg. in pale, xi. 108 

Barry, inescutcheon charged with lion rampant, 
&c., i. 53, 136 

Barry of seven, az. and or, xi. 208, 318 

Bath and Wells bishopric, ix. 145 

Bear, i. 388 

Belgian arms, v. 408 ; vi. 35 

Bend between five roses or cinquefoils, iv. 468 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



71 



Heraldry : 

Bend sinister, not a mark of bastardy, iv. 401 

491 
Bends and quarterings on monuments, viii. 168, 

237, 297, 332 
Bendy, arg. and gu., a martlet for distinction, 

xi. 108 

Bendy of six, arg. and gu., xii. 188 
Blazon, bad, viii. 48 
Blazon and emblazon, v. 308, 413 
Book of Monuments, viii. 227 
Border heraldry, vii. 228, 435 
Bowles family arms, v. 169, 277 
Brass at Bylaugh, Norfolk, ii. 128 
Brechin episcopal arms, v. 308, 395 
Cadency, iii. 517; iv. 177, 353 
Chess-rook, iv. 264, 414 
Chevron between three crosses fitche'es, viii. 147, 

233 

Chevron between three stags' heads, vi. 428, 497 
Chevron between three wolves' heads erased, 

ix. 8 

Civet cat for crest, ii. 347 ; iv. 454 
Colour upon colour, v. 48, 517 ; viii. 368, 414, 

476; ix. 18 

Cornwall duchy, its arras, iii. 29, 76 
Coronet of marquis by courtesy, viii. 18, 75, 157, 

253, 372 
County badges, i. 470, 518 ; ii. 34, 98, 138, 213, 

336, 433; iii. 35 ; viii. 88, 152, 217 
Crest, on cap of maintenance a wy vern, vi. 08 
Crest wreaths, i. 57, 112, 190, 291 
Crests, works on, ii. 347, 418 ; singular, iv. 88 ; 

right hand issuing from a cloud, v. 267, 354 
Cross moline between five martlets, vi. 428, 497 
Desmond arms, v. 287, 415 
Dexter, gu., a horse courant arg., v. 389 
Dexter, per pale arg. and sa., tiger passant or, 

vi. 388, 457 

Dove and olive branch for crest, ix. 28, 115 
Km campo de cinco vieiras, v. 88, 156, 210, 293 
Erm.. between three martlets proper a chevron 

gu., vi. 188, 331 
Erm., two bars or, a lion rampant, &c., i. 468 ; 

ii. 37 
Escutcheon of France, and Gu., three lions or, 

ii. 269, 316 

F. E. K. T. in the Savoy arms, iii. 308, 378 
Fesse sa., in chief three roses, ix. 468 
Fitz Ralf quarterings, viii. 427 
Fleur de lis, iv. 165, 353 ; v. 428, 478 
Florentine, iv. 321, 363 
French surname, iv. 409, 515 
Gauntlet and helmet on shield, xii. 409 
Gray's Inn Hall, iii. 289, 351 
Gu., bar cheeky arg. and az. between three bucks' 

heads, i. 468 

Gu., beacon in flames, vii. 385 
Gu., bend erm., between three boars' heads or, 

ix. 289 

Gu., chevron between three inkhorns, vi. 5 
Gu., fesse chequy arg. and az., viii. 489 ; ix. 33, 

98, 137 

Gu., lion rampant or, ix. 268 
Gu., on chevron arg. three estoiles az., ii. 488 



Heraldry : 

Gu., ten plates, four, three, two, and one, vii. 26$ 
Gu., two bars or, in chief three bezants, iv. 329. 

494, 534 

Guillim's Heraldry,' v. 233 
Gwynedd and Carnarvon arms, v. 167 
Hamburg arms, iv. 89 
Horse's head for crest, ix. 2S, 96 
Irish arms, iv. 505 
King of Arms or King at Arms, vii. 448; viii. 29, 

112, 235, 251, 458, 491 
King's patent erased, ii, C69 
Kirke family arms, v. 88 
Knots, vii. 448 ; viii. 53 
Label in grant of arms, vii. 467, 516 
Leopard's face, surmounted by bird's leg erased, 

vi. 348, 471 

Le Roy, Amsterdam, viii. 189 
Lion and key crest, iii. 108 
Lion as an emblem, xi. 44, 157 
McGovern or MacGaurau clan, ii. 109, 394 ; iii. 

56, 174 

MacNab quarterings, xi. 347 
Malbi's coat, ii. 320 
Mantles, i. 57, 112, 190, 291 
Manx, iii. 427, 486 
Marnuon arms, vi. 78 
Marshalling in coat of arms, ii. 488 
Medicean escutcheon, i. 35 
Medici Popes, ii. 511; iii. 397 
Metal on metal, v. 517 
Mitre, iv. 586; v. 17, 103 
Monumental, iii. 107, 196 
Mottoes, punning. See Mottoes. 
Nisbet's 'Heraldry,' unusual words in, ii. 386, 473 
" Nobiles minores," iii. 107, 177, 273, 434 ; xi. 

247, 351, 429, 455, 497 
Odescalchi arms, vi. 205 

On a fesse an arrow between two mullets, i. 47 
On chief, three hunting horns, &c., ix. 88, 138 
Or, an anchor, i. 230, 278, 313, 373 
Or, lion passant proper, on fesse az. three escal- 
lops, vii. 207 

Or, lion ramp., &c., vi. 169 
Or, lion statant regardant, i. 47 
Or, on chevron az., between three griffins' heads 

erased gu., swan's head erased proper, ix. 287 
Or, on fesse gu. three lozenge buckles, v. 147, 

171, 336 ; vi. 28, 134 

Or, three lions passant in pale sable, vi. 68 
Paly of six, arg. and sa., &c., v. 507; vi. 170 
Paly wavy of six, arg. and sa., v. 367 
Papal, i. 196, 254, 417 
Papworth's ' Ordinary,' its trustworthiness, ix. 

33, 98, 137 
Party per pale, 1 , Or, between three leopards' 

heads, &c., i. 171 
Party per pale, or and vert, lion rampant gu., 

ii. 269, 316 
Party per pale, Rooe and Malherb impaling 

Beauchamp, i. 269 
Party per pale, sa. and arg., a double-headed 

eagle, viii. 348 
Per pale : 1, Sa., three pickaxes or ; 2, Arg , 

on chev. az., &c., xii. 167, 290 



72 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Heraldry : 

Quarterly, 1 and 4, Az., lion rampant arg., &c., 

i. 509 ; ii. 58 
Quarterly, 1 and 4, Chevron between three 

escallops, &c., i. 28 
Quarterly, 1 and 4, Gu., lion ramp, arg., x. 508 ; 

xi. 72 
Quarterly, az. and gu., a cross engrailed erm., 

vi. 248, 351, 413 
Quarterly, gules and vair, bend indented (or 

engrailed) or, i. 410 
Sa., on bend arg., between BIX falcons, &c., 

xi. 108 
Sa., on fesse between two cinquefoils in chief 

arg., xi. 107 

Sa., three salmon haurient arg.,c., xii. 127, 215 
Sa., three swords, xi. 208, 318 
Sa., turnip proper, a chief or, vii. 268, 317, 472 ; 

viii. 95 

St. Andrews cross, v. 427 
Scotch university, x. 110 

Serpent and infant crest, iii. 125, 198, 272, 434 
Seton arms, v. 469 
Shakspearian, ix. 128 
Sicilian, iii. 427, 486 
Supporters in Scotland, vii. 328, 4'J2 
Swan, i. 54 
Sword and key in saltire, &c., iii. 328, 417 ; 

iv. 15 

Tinctures, engraved, xii. 409, 478 
Turnbull crest, xii. 68 

Ulster Office, its old records, iii. 28, 97, 151, 414 
Unicorn in the royal arms, x. 49, 157, 193 
Watson impaling coat of eight quarterings, x. 368 
Westphalian arms, v. 88, 173 
Heralds, their authority to grant arms, v. 49, 117, 266 ; 

their laws, xii. 321, 414 
Heralds, negro, in British Isles, vii. 448, 517 ; viii. 

32, 97, 237 

Heralds' College, its reform, iii. 223, 329, 453 
" Herbe des trois gouttes de sang," vi. 307, 437; 

vii. 93, 251 

Herbert family of Cogan, Glamorganshire, ii. 49, 134 
Herbert (Baronet) family, v. 367, 496 ; vi. 138 
Herbert (William), antiquary, his plans of settle- 
ments in India, x. 209 ; his works, xii. 24 
Hercies manor, Uxbridge, xii. 47 
Hercy, Hersey, or Hearsay family, x. 68 
Herd (David), memorial tablet, x. 404 
Herdman family, viii. 87 
Herdman (W. G.) on skating, vii. 289 
Hereford Cathedral, reference to, xi. 169, 215 
Hereford (Bishop of), 1275, iv. 149, 214, 318 
Heresiarchs, female, iii. 308, 412, 521 ; iv. 72. 154, 

277 

Heresy, burning for, temp. Elizabeth, i. 66 
Herewards, their genealogy, vi. 27, 93 
Heringe (Pickell), brewer, i. 209, 453 
Heriot family of Trabrown, i. 368 
Heriots, manorial, ix. 308, 453 
Herle (Rev. Charles), once rector of Creed, xi. 45 
'Hermit Rat,' a poem, ix. 247, 356 
Herodotus, and the Scythians, vii. 408, 513 ; the 

" Father of History," viii. 447; ix. 214 
Heron, its pronunciation as "hern," i. 128, 197, 318 



Heron family, i. 149, 239 ; ii. 157, 353 

Herr, German title, v. 504 

Herrick (Robert), " Poor Robin," pseudonym, ii. 57; 

allusions to, vi. 268, 436, 496 ; vii. 15 
Herrington churchyard, vi. 205 ; vii. 113, 215 
Hersey family, vii. 507 
nerve" Society, ii. 107, 156 
Hervey (James), devotional writer, xii. 426 
Hervey (John, Lord)," Lord Fanny," vi. 69, 133, 231 
Hervey (John, second Baron), his marriage, vii. 308. 

434 
Hesiod, and Sirius, iv. 46G ; fragments of his writings, 

ix. 268; x. 38 

Hetherington family of Boon-Wood, i. 407 
Hewitson (Christopher), sculptor, v. 168 
Hewitt family, ix. 108 

Hewitt (Mary), " belle of the Isle of Wight," xii. 107 
Hewlett (Rev. J. T. J.), his writings, viii. 235 
Hewlett (James), Bath flower painter, v. 467 
Hewley (Lady), her Charity, xi. 228, 332 
Hewson (Sir John) = Barsey, ii. 348 
Hexameters, English poems written in, ii. 488 ; iii. 

29, 93, 437 
Hey family, xi. 425 
Heylbrouck (N.), engraver, v. 48, 174 
Heywood (John), peculiar words in his writings, 

ii. 124, 233, 258, 375; iii. 118 
Heywood (Capt. Peter), of the Bounty, x. 127, 197, 

287, 293 
Hibgame=Thurlow, v. 127 
Hibiscus, its etymology, x. 2G9, 350, 453 
Hickes (George), the Nonjuror, x. 68, 117 
Hickman family of Thorrock Hall, Gainsborough, viii. 

585 

Hicks's Hall, Clerkenwell, xii. 64, 176 
Hickwall=woodpecker, iii. 497; iv. 135 
Hide, buffalo's, old tale about, v. 306 ; vi. 15 
Highering= raising, vi. 467; vii. 57, 171 
Highgate, " for the simples there be cut," x. 8, 136 
Highgate prophet. See William Powell. 
Highland claymore, v. 49 ; vi. 171 
Highland costume injurious for children, iv. 327 
Highland families, titular designation of their heads, 

iii. 7 

Highland kilt. See Kilt. 

Highland life in the eighteenth century, vi. 248, 356 
Highland (Samuel), M.P., his biography, v. 228, 456 
Hilcock or Hylcock surname, iv. 308 
Hildesley (Mark), Alderman of London, xi. 386 
Hill, at the Court of St. Germains, iii. 495 ; iv. 152 
Hill names, ix. 167, 274 
Hill (Aaron) and Crashaw, v. 301 
Hill (James), vocalist, viii. 467; ix. 11 
Hill (Sir John), 'Petition from Letters I and U,' 

vii. 187 

Hill (Lady), widow of Sir John Hill, vii. 168, 253, 338 
Hill (Rev. Rowland), his remains, iv. 66 
Hill (William), born 1660-1, v. 147 
"Himgilt and harsem money," vii. 348 
Hincks family, x. 426 ; xi. 310, 413, 473 
Hind=peasant, i. 205, 276, 355 ; vi. 252 
Hindu trimurti, viii. 108, 474 
Hindustani words of English origin, v. 125, 176 
Hirst (Rev. Mr.), his birth and parentage, iii. 229 
Historiated, its meaning, v. 485 ; vi. 98 ; vii. 34 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



73 



Historic coincidences, iv. 246 
Historical MSS. Commission, its Reports, i. 446 ; 
508 ; iii. 54 ; iv. 528 ; v. 72, 114, 275 ; its origi 
xii. 341 

Historical parallel, i. 187, 256, 378 
' Historic of Ferrar,' a play, vi. 29, 418 
Histories, family, privately circulated, xi. 63, 151 
History all awry, iv. 221, 289, 437 
History repeating fiction, xi. 185 
Hit=it, iii. 28, 112, 295, 435 ; iv. 234 
Hittite hieroglyphs deciphered, iii. 325 
Ho, vocabulum silentii, iii. 496 ; iv. 136 
Hoare family, xi. 88, 197; xii. 78 
Hoare (William), of Bath, portraits by, iii. 149 
Hoare's Bank, its sign, i. 71 
Hobart (Lady Cecilia), a new Cecilia Metella, vii. 465 

viii. 78 

Hobart (Edmund), of Holt, Norfolk, i. 349, 414 
Hobart (Henrietta), Countess of Suffolk, vi. 366 
Hobbledehoy, its etymology, iv. 523 ; v. 58, 178 

viii. 33 
Hobby : Hobby - horse : Hobler, their etymology 

iii. 182, 356, 506 ; iv. 118, 314 

Hobhouse (John Cam), Baron Broughton, his letters 

vii. 208, 295 ; poems by himself and others, xi. 36 

IIob-Nob and St. Christopher, xii. 368 

Hoby (Sir Edward), Shakspearian parallels i 

' Cvrry-Combe for a Coxe-combe,' ii. 22 
Hock-tide, i. 324 ; at Hungerford, xi. 369, 491 
Hodding-spade, its meaning, xi. 168, 353 
Hodening horse on Christmas Eve, xi. 184, 254, 415 
Hodgson (Field-Marshal Studholme), iii.451; iv. 248 

415 

Hodgson's ale and brewery, vi. 329, 417, 436 
Hodson (Mrs. M.), nee Holford, viii. 248, 371 
Hoe, early use of the word, ix. 426 ; x. 35 
Hoff (Sergent) and the army of India, x. 168 
Hogarth (William), publication lines of his engrav 
ings, ii. 228, 311, 478 ; iii. 34 ; Diderot on, ii/327 , 
his portrait of James Gibbs, 369; his 'Midnight 
Conversation,' viii. 147; xi. 447, 511 ; his portraii 
of Fielding, viii. 289 ; xii. 46, 154, 274, 436 ; " The 
leek on St. Tavy's Day," viii. 515; his surname, 
x. 148, 254 

Hogg (Sir James Weir) or Horsman, ix. 287, 398 
Hogg (Thomas Jefferson), his biography, xi. 147 
Hoggins (Sarah) and the Lord of Burleigh, xii. 221, 

281, 309, 457, 501 

Hogmany, its derivation, i. 85, 135, 235 
Hokey-pokey, its derivation, vi. 280 
Holand (Thomas de), comes Kantiae, viii. 127 ; ix. 214, 

518; x. 71 

Hoi beach (Martin), his biography, vii. 209 
Holbein (Hans), his death and burial, i. 14, 58 ; was 
he left-handed ? ii. 287, 377 ; his Bible cuts, 406 ; 
the Longford picture, xii. 225, 314 ; his ' Warm 
Penhalluryk,' 307 

Holborn Grammar School, iii. 328, 378 
Holborn wig, vi. 228, 351 
Holborn (Sir Robert), his surname, iii. 517 
Holcombe (Anne), her parentage, ix. 109 
Holcroft (Thomas), his biography, x. 327, 392, 433 
Holderness (Kobert D'Arcv, last Earl of), his portrait, 

ii. 188, 254 
Holker family, x. 26 



Holland, November marriages in, ii. 466 ; Scotch 

regiments in, viii. 69, 132, 234, 333 
Holland family, ix. 341, 476 

Holland (Charles), actor, viii. 48G; ix. 60, 138, 341 
Flolland (Cornelius), M.P., his biography, v. 281 
I [olland (Oliver), his pedigree, i. 149, 234, 472 
Hollar (W.), his mode of etching, i. 146; print of 

Charles If., xii. 87 

Holies (Gervase), his ' Memoirs,' x. 348 
Holliglass, its meaning, v. 48, 171 
Holman (James), blind traveller, ix. 388 
Holman (Joseph George), 1764-1817, viii. 486; ix. 

10,72 

Holme (Randle), his pedigrees, i. 489 ; xi. 445 
Holmes (Robert), his biography, x. 188 ; xi. 56, 13G 
Holt, reintroduction of the word, xi. 165 
Holt (Chief Justice) on quelling riots, ii. 488 
IToly bread mistaken for the Eucharist, vi. 246 
' Holy Mirror,' article on, xi. 6 
Holy Thursday, iii. 189, 274, 357, 45G ; x?. 386, 47J, 

514 ; xii. 58 
Holy water clerk, xi. 227 ; xii. 197, 432 
' Holy Water Sprinkler," tavern sign, ix. 34 ; xi. 247, 

297, 413 

Homan (Sir William Jackson), his biography, ix. 68 
' Home forfemale orphans who have lost both parents," 

iii. 108, 136 
lome Circuit Mess, lines read at a meeting, iii. 229, 

273 ; iv. 371 

lomer, and Byron, ii. 426 ; iii. 137 ; in English 
hexameters, iii. 189, 231, 335, 431 ; iv. 254 ; oldest 
MS. of the 'Odyssey,' iii. 349 ; epigram on his birth- 
place, v. 305 ; viii. 56 ; 'Iliad,' bk. viii. vv. 557-8, 
vii. 129, 196, 298 ; the gardens of Alcinous in the 
' Odssey,' x. 8, 94 ; lines on Hera and Athene in the 
' Iliad,' xi. 267,471; xii. 73 
Tomeric Artemis, Mr. Gladstone on, xi. 406 
Homines et Dieux,' ii. 367 
lone, in Tusser's ' Husbandrie,' ix. 426 ; x. 35 
"lone (Nathaniel), his exhibition of pictures, vi. 87, 

256 ; his portrait of Earl of Bute, ix. 230 
lone (William), his 'Every- Day Book,' xi. 169, 271 
loney (Mrs.), actress, ix. 9, 93, 157 
loneymoon, when first used, iii. 249 ; defined by 
French philosopher, x. 468 
loneysuckle, plants so called, ii. 328, 390 
Honos vel honor," classical jingle, i. 9 
no, Hundred of, iii. 47, 233, 378 
oo, place-name, its meaning, viii. 106, 352 
ood family of Movie, xii. 489 
)od (Robin), his chapel in Barnsdale, i. 64, 256 
ood (Thomas), first publication of his * Bridge of 
Sighs,' i. 69, 193 ; his ' Sweep's Complaint ' and 
'The Cigar,' ii. 309, 373 ; his 'Plea for the Mid- 
summer Fairies,' iii. 388 ; iv. 13 ; his ' Lay of the 
Labourer,' viii. 227; his sonnet on silence, ix. 306, 
417 ; his ' Songof the Cane,' x. 196, 254, 317, 392, 
470 ; his 'Epping Hunt,' 467 ; his monument, xi. 
222, 314, 495 ; xii. 74 ; and the lute, xii. 27, 
116 ; and Mallet, 188, 238, 295 ; misquoted, 346 
oods, university, xi. 127, 229, 393, 477, 514 ; xii. 58, 
241 

ook (Dean), poem by, ix. 247. 358 
!ook (Theodore), fragment of letter by, vi. 325 
oole (John), his descendants, v. 47, 96, 195 



74 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Hop, its bell, i. 7, 54, 72, 193, 336; its scientific 

name, iv. 249, 390 

Hope, co. Flint, its parish register, ix. 386 
Hope, in place-names, i. 509 ; ii. 76 ; iii. 520 
Hope collection of Dutch paintings, v. 347 
Hope (Mrs. William), engraving by C. H. Hodges, 

iii. 497 

Hopkinson MSS., xii. 408 

Hoppner (R. B.) and Byron, viii. 507; ix. 35 ; x. 230 
Hop-poles, substitutes for, xi. 422, 495 ; xii. 56 
Hopscotch, its derivation, ix. 64, 196, 254 
Hopton (Sir Ralph), a frequently " killed " general, 

xi. 46 
Horace, "Rustic us expectat," &c., vi. 246; translation 

of his Odes, 1824, xii. 407 
" Horace Wellbeloved," pseudonym, vii. 3-15 
' Horse Nauseae,' i. 12 

Horden (Hildebrand), actor, viii. 507; ix. 54 
Home (John), Master of Lynn School, ii. 287, 857 
Horner (Mr.), his panorama of London, i. 27, 78 
Hornet of Joshua xxiv. 12, vi. 105, 277 
Horrox (Jonas), of Liverpool, his biography, i. 24 
Horsburgh family, xi. 309 ; xii. 14 
Horse, buried with its owner, vi. 468 ; vii. 56, 156, 

257, 476 ; named Canvas, vi. 487 
Horseback, forbidden to ride on, xii. 309, 375 
Horse-bread, ii. 386 
Horsehairs, animated, ii. 24, 110, 230, 293 ; iii. 249, 

370 ; iv. 33, 253 

Horselydown Fair, picture of, ix. 188, 295 
Horsemonden,, Kent, its recordership, x. 408 ; xii. 17 
Horses, shire, x. 208, 412, 458 ; xi. 32, 176, 294 ; 

their cry in agony, xi. 189, 257 
Horseshoe ornament, how worn, iii. 209, 277, 435 
Horsing-step* or -stones, xii. 85, 215 
Horsman (Edward), Disraeli's "superior person," 

ix. 287, 398 

Horton Church, Wedgwood brass in, x. 229, 354 
Horton (Jos. Sidney), his biography, iv. 7 
Horwitz surname, iii. 168, 273 

Horwood (William), of Polhampton, Hants, x. 167 
Hotchkiss family, ii. 408 ; iii. 72 
Hotten (J. C.), his 'Emigrants to America,' xi. 187 

315 

Hottentot folk-tales, vi. 485 ; vii. 55 
Houghton Ball, Norfolk, ii. 144, 233 
Houghton (Lord), his works, viii. 69 ; play part- 
written by, xi. 105 
Hounds, phantom, x. 186 
Hour-glass folk-lore, xii. 505 

Hours, service of the three, its origin, i. 426 ; ii. 72 
Hours, their mediaeval reckoning, ii. 389 ; in the 

Gospels, x. 108 
4 House that Jack Built,' Persian parallel, iv. 67 

legal version, xii. 508 
Housemaid decorated, viii. 466 ; ix. 93 
Houses, first numbered, ii. 21, 116 ; inscriptions on 

ii. 474 ; vi. 466 ; x. 186 
Houson (Anna) or Houston, v. 387; vi. 32 
Houstoun baronetcy of that ilk, ii. 127, 273 
Hoveller, its meaning, ii. 20, 476 
' How to be Happy though Married,' v. 46 ; xi. 345 

397 

Howard family and arms. xii. 88 
Howard knights, viii. 102 



Howard of EfiBngham (Charles, Lord), was he a Roman 

Catholic? v. 287, 391, 497; vi. 215; his burial- 
place, vi. 186 
Howard (Lieut. Edward), author of ' Rattlin the 

Reefer,' viii. 58 

Howard (H.), his ' Dramas,' i. 289. 375 
Howard (John), centenarian, iii. 489 
Howard (John), his tomb, viii. 203 
Howard (Lord William), " Belted Will," viii. 266, 417 
Howden, co. York, its history, ii. 388, 476, 514 
Howden Fair, ballad on, v. 345 
Howe family, vi. 348 ; vii. 176 
Howe (Lord), his victory on 1st of June, 1794, iv. 444 ; 

v. 33, 137, 255 ; his burial-place, ix. 86 
Howe (Sir Scrope), his knighthood, vi. 107 
Howel (Sir) of the Pole-axe, xi. 488 
Howell (James), his ' Forren Travel!,' iii. 381, 416 
Howitt (Mary), her poems, x. 426 
'Howleglas' and Knolles's 'Historic of the Turks/ 

ii. 81 

Hewlett (William England), his death, iii. 100 
Howley (William), Archbishop of Canterbury, ix. 207, 

317; xi. 236 

Hoxton, Middlesex, origin of the name, x. 405 ; xi. 57 
Hoyle family, xi. 4 

Hoyle (Edmunn), his biography, vii. 481 ; biblio- 
graphy, viii. 3, 42, 83, 144, 201, 262, 343, 404, 

482 ; ix. 24, 142 

Hubbub, its etymology, iii. 472 ; iv. 52 
Huddesford (George) and the ' Wiccamical Chaplet/ 

x. 408, 514 
Huddleston (Baron) and the collar of SS, x. 487; 

xi. 16 

Hudson (Sir James) and Earl Russell, i. 446 
Hue and cry, origin of the phrase, v. 50, 198 
Huer one who cries or gives warning, iii. 27, 112 
Huggins (Frederick), Newhaven, U.S., iv. 268 
Hugh, Bishop of Lincoln, his biography, xi. 47, 172 
Hughes, clockmaker, iii. 517; iv. 319, 375 
Hughes family of Brecon, ix. 188, 254 
Hughes family of Church Stretton, x. 408 ; xi. 78, 117 
Hughes family of Shrewsbury, x. 327, 515 
Hughes surname, xi. 108, 333, 431 ; xii. 58 
Hughes (Humphry), Bailiff of Shrewsbury, 1593, 

x. 388 

Hughes (Jabez), translator and poet, x. 127, 216 
Hughes (Mr.), Shakspearian editor, x. 108, 195 
Hughes (Thomas), F.S.A., his death, x. 20 
Hugo (Victor), his will, iv. 326; refrain, " Maltre 

Yvon," v. 269, 412 ; vi. 74 ; passage in ' Toilers of 

the Sea,' viii. 108, 215 ; unpublished works, ix. 347 
Huguenot, its derivation, iv. 244, 335 
Huguenot families, iii. 89, 176, 257, 297, 334, 417 ; 

iv. 15, 118 
Huguenot settlement at Cape of Good Hope, iii. 2C9 r 

376 
Huguenots, in Stroud Valley, Gloucestershire, ii. 107 ; 

their asylums in Reading and Winchester, 188, 257, 

335, 392, 455 
Huish, village name and surname, xi. 286, 334, 373, 

415 ; xii. 17, 155 
Huish family, xi. 247, 333 
Huish (Robert), his ' Memorials of O'Connel',' v. 267, 

391 
Hull, its vicar, ix. 506 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



Hull Advertizer,' 1795-6, extracts from, vi. 383 

Hulle (Abba). See Thulle. 

Hullmandel, lithographer, xii. 488 

Hullock (Sir John), Baron of the Exchequer, viii. 48, 

197 
Hulme (Abbot of) and the bishopric of Norwich, ii. 

437; iii. 252 

Humbug, in Fielding's ' Amelia,' xi. 328, 434 
Humby (Mrs.), actress, viii. 508 
Hume (Andrew), his family, ix. 228 
Hume (David), "an echo of Voltaire," iv. 129; 

"punished," xii. 248 
Humming, an expression of dissent, vii. 208, 277, 

457 ; viii. 233 

Humour and wit defined, viii. 46 
Hunchback styled " My Lord," iii. 380 
Hundred, its etymology, iv. 322, 376 
Hundred, long, viii. 227, 276, 497 
Hundred and wapentake, iii. 61, 92 
Hungarian custom, xi. 246, 433 
Hungary water, x. 4, 115, 294, 452 ; xi. 12 
Hungerford, Hocktide at, xi. 369, 491 
Hunnis Brigham, xii. 507 
Hunnis (William), bibliography, xi. 147 
Hunt (Leigh), and 'The Liberal,' vi. 509 ; vii. 131 ; 

his ' Ultra-crepidarius,' x. 306; his ' Abou Ben 

Adhem,' xi. 26, 77 ; his rhyming chronicle, xii. 107, 

253 ; lines by, 369 
Hunter family, iv. 108 

Hunting horns, i. 294 ; vi. 151, 189; ix. 326 
Hunting songs, vi. 509 ; vii. 77 
Huntsmen, King's, x. 249 
Hurrah! its etymology, iv. 508; v. 31, 114; viii. 

444 ; ix. 13 

Hurricane, its etymology, i. 407 
Hurricane at Roehampton, 1780, iv. 307 
Hurst family of Gabulou or Gaballfa, ii. 409 
Husband and wife dying on the same day, vii. 345 ; 

ix. 38 

Husband of many wives, iii. 405 
Hussar, its etymology, xi. 406 ; xii. 13, 115 
Hussar pelisse, its origin, v. 287, 354, 398 ; vi. 16, 
N 118 

Hussars and dragoons, vii. 267, 335, 391, 489 ; 

viii. Ill, 493 
Hussey family, v. 8, 91 

Husship, its meaning, vii. 370 ; viii. 70, 133, 353 
Husting and the Icelandic Thing, iii. 386, 485 
Hutchinson familv of Careleep, co. Monaghan, viii. 

248 
Hutchinson (Col. John), letter to Sir John Digby, 

iii. 25 ; letter to his father, viii. 422 
Hutton family of Hutton Hall, Penrith, vii. 269 
Hutton (Catherine), her 'History of the Queens of 

England,' viii. 167 
Hutton (Richard), M.P. for Southwark, 1584-98, 

viii. 69, 156 

Huyssen baronetcy, viii. 88, 356 
Hyde family of Dench worth, Berks, v. 2, 47, 129 : 

vi. 253, 372 
Hyde Park, morris dancers in, vi. 105 ; stile and 

foot-walk, x. 507 

Hyde (Kitty), Duchess of Queensberry, viii. 246 
Hydropathy, its discovery, vii. 126 
Hygiene, introduction of the word, xi. 186, 317 



Hylton's 'Scala Perfections, ' xii. 145 

Hymn playing to officers of 12th Lancers, x. 406, 497 

Hymn tune, " Belmont," iv. 448, 512 ; v. 272 

Hymn writers, their portraits, ii. 267 

Hymnology : ' Hymns Ancient and Modern,' title 

anticipated, v. 346 ; hymns sung by French 

peasantry, vi. 8 ; attributed to Addison, vii. 382 ; 

selections of hymns, not hymnals, ix. 167, 213, 416, 

495 

Hymns : 

" And when I 'm to die," vii. 108, 211 
"Awake, thou wintry earth," xii. 208 
Cleanthes' Hymn to Zeus, vi. 288, 373 
" Days and moments quickly flying," xi. 47, 

273 ; xii. 17 
" Dies Irse," iv. 187 
Eupolis's ' Hymn to the Creator,' iv. 227 ; v. 35, 

114 

" Father ! O hear me," v. 248, 317 
" Hark ! the herald angels," vii. 360, 419, 517 ; 

viii. 132 

" How blest is life," v. 489 
Hymn for Christmas Day, iv. 268 
"Lead, kindly light," iv. 245, 317; x. 184, 233, 

335, 412 
Morning and Evening Hymns, Keble's, ix. 387, 

499 
"Now I lay me down to sleep," x. 248, 377; 

xi. 74 

" O Sanctissima, O Purissima," vii. 280, 432 
" Oft in danger, oft in woe," viii. 183, 278 
" Pange lingua," i. 318, 390 
St. Bernard's hymn for the dying, x. 69, 172, 313 
" Salve Regina," vi. 429, 492 
" The homeland, the homeland," xi. 168, 217 
" This is the morn of victory," iv. 228 
" Though faint, yet pursuing," v. 489 
" To God the Father," i. 227 
" Why unbelieving?" v. 489 
Hythe, as a place-name, ix. 88, 153 



Ibsen (Henrik) and Sardou, xi. 328 

Ice, foreign, vi. 366, 472 

Iceland, alleged change in its climate, x. 6, 138, 192,- 

333, 429, 475 ; xi. 13, 52, 131, 191 ; Christianity 

in, xi. 106, 193 
Icelandic measurements, x. 167 
Ick, the termination, x. 146 
Icknield Street or Way, xii. 73, 446 
Ida, daughter of Matthew of Flanders, v. 288, 377, 

518 

[deka, Christian name, ix. 429 
Idiosyncrasy, its meaning, xii. 448 
Idiot r= fool or natural, vi. 249, 336, 494 
Idler and Breakfast Table Companion,'!. 310, 412 
[dris, Welsh name, iii. 496 ; iv. 276, 352 
Fghtham, place-name, ii. 489 
Ignesham, its locality, vi. 507; vii. 197, 298 
[la title, ii. 427, 494 ; iii. 52 
[live (Jacob), his ' Modest Remarks,' vii. 387 
Ilk : " Of that ilk," i. 126 ; viii. 25, 115, 272; xi. 251 

Hie crucem hie diadema," xii. 248 

[mary ware, i. 52 



76 



GENERAL INDEX. 



4 Imitatio Christi ': Stanhope's ' Christian Pattern,' 

ii. 269, 451 

Immortalized by accident, ii. 486 
Imp, use of the word, iii. 18, 115, 179. 334, 389, 505; 

iv. 195, 314 

"Impossible is not French," v. 4C6 ; vi. 193 
Imprecation, indirect, ix. 243 
"Imprest, its meaning, i. 167, 253, 374 
Imprints, fictitious, iv. 88, 434 
Incantations, iii. 207, 278, 337; x. 306, 478 
Incarnation and Fall, Sacchetti and others on, ix. 195 
Incas, their history, ii. 509 ; iii. 54 
Inchbald (Joseph), his burial-place, x. 207, 333 
Incident of 1644, xii. 485 
Incubators, their history, vii. 367 
Incumbencies, long, vii. 385 ; xii. 505 
Indamora, the name, xii. 89, 214 
Independent Friends, a Scotch club, iii. 388 
Index, to Historical MSS. Reports, i. 446 ; ' Librorum 

Prohibitorum,' x. 87, 153 ; to New Testament, x. 

348 

Index Society, its publications, x. 28, 92 
Indexes, books without, i. 88 ; viii. 104 ; published in 

United States, i. 400 ; to books in volumes, vii. 406 
Indexing, errors in, x. 344 

indexing monumental inscriptions, i. 248, 353, 455 
Index-making, a suggestion, ix. 44G 
India, " eight; braves of," i. 9 

.India and Afdca, populations compared, xi. 268, 372 
Indian pale ale, vi. 329, 417, 436, 478 
Indian treaty, medal for, v. 88 
India-rubber, its first use for erasing pencil marks, ii 

Indictment, curious, vi. 385 

Indifferent, its changed meaning, vi. 265 

Indra with the thunderbolt, xi. 46 

Infanticide, use of the word, xii. 206, 201 

Infantry, mounted, in 1567, vii. 205 

Infants, nameless royal, vi. 409 

Infants never laugh, vi. 448, 517 

Infidels, capture among, iii. 20S, 316 

Influenza, "common or garden," ix. 68, 132; " Ilus 

sian," ix. 184 ; x. 332, 376 ; glee on, ix. 267 ; h 

1562, xi. 446 ; its origin, xi. 446 ; xii. 51 
Influenza, French equivalents of the word, xi. 265 

xii. 465 
Information, popular, how acquired, vi. 283, 370, 510 

vii. 255, 317, 375 
Informatory, a new word, xii. 405 
" Ing," patronymic, x. 362 

Ingemann (B. S.), his novels translated, xii. 180, 33 
Ingenuity, wasted, ii. 5, 95, 257 
Ingleby (Dr. Clement Mansfield), his death, ii. 280 

" In Memoriam" volume, v. 239 
Ingles (Rev. Henry), D.D., x. 477 
inglis (Sir R. H.), his family and biography, v. 347 

477 ; his library, xi. 87 
Ingratiated, used in passive sense, vii. 386 
Ingress Abbey, Greenhithe, v. 213 
Initials after names, vi. 107, 255, 311, 398 ; vii. 38 
Ink, pale printing, vii. 424 ; red and green, xi. 205 
Inkerman, account of, vi. 509 ; vii. 57 
Inkpen, place-name, its etymology, x. 106, 194, 295, 

Inns. See Taverns, 



nns of Chancery, iii. 4, 282, 401. See Barnard's Inn 

and Staple Inn. 
none, a new word, xi. 225 
nquests, proclamations at, iii. 369 ; iv. 33 ; period 

for holding, v. 426 

nquisitor, Grand, his seal, i. 17, 56, 99 ; ii. 232 
jiscriptions, on wells and fonts, i. 15, 58 ; iii. 137 ; 
on buildings, ii. 474 ; vi. 466 ; x. 186 ; xii. 24 ; 
evidence of monumental, iii. 321, 502; "Medo- 
notengo," v. 328, 472 ; on altars, vii. 9, 234 ; 
Gothic, 368, 510 ; in parish register, viii. 248, 377 ; 
in Knebworth banqueting hall, ix. 305 ; curious, x. 
126, 175 ; "Success to the Hundred and five," 147, 
194 

Insect medicine, xi. 303, 469 
' Insolation " and " coup de soleil," vi. 146, 258 
Instructions and Directions for Forren Travel!,' iii. 
381, 416 

Insurrection, peculiar use of the word, v. 188, 256 
Interlude in the seventeenth century, iii. 126 
Inventions, modern, anticipated, viii. 365, 418 
Inverness annual-renters, xi. 248 
Invidia. See Erl>a d'invidia. 
Ipecacuanha, rhymes to, x. 387, 434 
Iphicles and his oxen, vii. 168, 276, 405, 433 ; 

viii. 51 

Ireland, English barons and knights in, i. 307 ; " the 
Emerald Isle," i. 340 ; viii. 245, 333 ; Romans in, 
i. 365, 394 ; its first Protestant colony, i. 448 ; 
ii. 35, 114, 255 ; its Grand Alnager, ii. 107, 176, 
278 ; its first conquest, ii. 468 ; iii. 36 ; proverb 
quoted by Mr. Froude.iii. 247, 480 ; iv. 94 ; grants 
of land to Royalist officers, iv. 28 ; its arms, 505 ; 
Jews in, vi. 189 ; xii. 108, 433 ; its crown, viii. 
467 ; ix. 72, 176, 257, 356 ; x. 14, 133, 292, 492 ; 
xi. 92 ; Normans in, ix. 325 ; moidore in, 428 ; and 
the " Union of hearts," xi. 45, 273 ; Duke of, 67 ; 
last duel in, xi. 288, 372, 434 ; xii. 35 ; Dutch 
settlers in, xii. 389 

Ireland and American Independence, x. 205, 454 
Ireland (Richard) and the Priory, Reigate, v. 448 
Ireton (Henry), his remains, ix. 508 ; x. 36 
Irish, "after-game at," xii. 149, 235, 332, 412 
Irish bank-note, its designer, ix. 428 

Battle at Greenmount, co. Louth, i. 428 

Bells, xii. 21 

Brigade in service of England, ix. 284, 418 

Church, its history, i. 149, 235 ; viii. 8, 157 

Ecclesiastical appointments, vii. 506 

Exports in 1847, vi. 29 

House of Commons, iv. 169, 278, 356, 455 j 

painting of the last, vi. 228, 314, 455 
Language, iv. 305 
Motto on coat of arms, xi. 388, 494 
Music, works on, iv. 289, 510 
Parishes, xi. 368 

Parliament, of 1780-1801, i. 8, 77 ; of 1376, 213 
Places, their locality, i. 88, 176, 278 
Poets, xii. 348 

Police, their institution, i. 188, 255 
Portraits, iv. 208, 318 
Privy Council records, iv. 9 
Robber, noted, iv. 110 
Sea stories, v. 501 
Song, vii. 348 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



77 



Irish superstitions, xii. 85, 213, 245, 362, 455 

Irish wills, index to, xii.. 24 9 

Irishmen in America, 1654, v. 266 

Iron perforated by hailstones, iv. 409 

Iron ship, first, ii. 458 

Ironmonger, earliest reference to, ix. 346, 418 ; x. 15 

Ironmongery trade terms, xii. 206 

Irvine : Bayly, xii. 8 

Irvine or Irwin family of Bonshaw, vii. 307, 434 ; 

ix. 75 

Irwin (Eyles), his works published in India, ix. 29 
Irwin (Sir John), K.B., his biography, vi. 87 
Isis, the river-name, iii. 514 
Island made Moslem, i. 409 
Isleworth Manor, viii. 208, 258, 333 
Ismay (Rev. Thomas), his biography, ix. 349, 435 
Ismidt, Asia Minor, English graves at, xi. 407 
Israel, shields of the Twelve Tribes, i. 14 
Israelites, a new sect, iii. 9, 98 
Israelites, their passage through the Red Sea, v. 30G, 

392, 516 ; viii. 106 
Italian accusative and infinitive, vi. 69, 233 ; x. 441 ; 

xi. 68 

Italian book wanted, iii. 518 ; iv. 36 
Italian cathedrals, vii. 28, 69, 293, 395, 424; viii. 

9, 74 

Italian churches, viii. 54 

Italian cities, their characteristics, x. 406, 511; xi. 77 
Italian dictionary published at Bologna, iv. 427 
Italian literature, handbook of, vii. 428 ; viii. 12 
Italian MSS., i. 88 
" Italian movement " and Church of England, xi. G8, 

196 

Italian novels, modern, ix. 324 
Italian painter, early, xii. 229 
Italian pedigrees, vii. 468 
Italian poets, best living, xii. 507 
Italian pronunciation and English, vii. 487; viii. 92 ; 

x. 16 ; xi. 456 

Italian proverb, old, ii. 308, 415 
Italian vengeance, story of, viii. 509 ; ix. 54, 237 
Italy, name of its royal family, ii. 309, 414 ; its pre- 
historic races, x. 24, 352 
* Itinerary ' of Antoninus, i. 306, 435 
Itnotgaotu, Masonic word, xii. 129, 157 
Iveagh (Lords of), xi. 125, 212, 250, 393, 476 
Ives (Mr.), undertaker and embalnier, i. 170 
Ivingho (Ralph de), grant by, x. 327 
Ivory family, ix. 447; x. 95, 214, 317; xii. 33 
Ivy Bridge, Strand, iv. 428 ; v. 31 
Ivy Hatch, place-name, ii. 489 ; iii. 192, 296 



Jack an Apes Bower, x. 127, 211, 354 ; xi. 75 

Jack Tar, origin of the nickname, ii. 348 ; iii. 53 

" Jackanape's charity," its meaning, x. 408 ; xi. 114 

Jackanapes : John-an-okes, xi. 126 

Jack-ass, origin of the name, vi. 127 

Jacks o' th' clock, xii. 306, 393, 514 

Jackson (Bishop), of Oxford, vi. 8, 135, 197 

Jackson (General), his family, xii. 189 

Jackson (Rev. Henry) and General Jackson, xii. 189 

Jackson (John), dramatist, x. 228, 272 

Jackson (John), R.A., portrait painter, xii. 463 ; 

Jackson (Thomas), of Bristol, iv. 27 



Jackson (Rev. William), convicted of treason 1796 

ix. 88, 197, 218, 314 
Jacob, the Apostle, surnamed James, iii. 248. 375, 

503 ; iv. 14 
Jacob and James, ix. 189, 354 ; x. 130, 212, 294 . 

xi. 211 

Jacob (Henry), his benefice, xi. 456 
Jacobite League, Legitimist, xii. 406, 489 
Jacobite noblemen, printed list of, x. 4 
Jacobite wine-glasses, xi. 8 
Jacques, its pronunciation, v. 326 
Jagger (Charles), miniature painter, ii. 328, 431 
Jamaica, Hussars quartered in, v. 408, 476 
" Jamaica Tavern," Bermondsey, i. 468 
Jamaica wills, xii. 249, 434 
James and Jacob, ix. 189, 354; x. 130, 212, 294 

xi. 211 

James families, vi. 69 
James I., and Fotheringhay Castle, vii. 106, 172 ; 

in south-western counties, ix. 427 ; x. 74 ; his 

attendants, xi. 7, 96 
James II., at Tiinbri<]?e Wells, iv. 407, 431, 495 ; 

v. 54 ; his lords, vi. 69, 178, 216 ; title before his 

accession, xi. 328 ; error in statue inscription, 

xii. 189, 257 
James (G. P. II.) and 'The Commissioner,' vi. 27,- 

111, 234 

James (John), Rector of Ilsley, Berks, iii. 109 
James (Sir John), Knt., his biography, x. 507 
James (Capt. Thomas), of Bristol, v. 168 
James (Rev. Thomas), Vicar of Thed ding worth, vii. 90 s 
James (William), his biography, vii. 207, 294 
Jamin families in Great Britain, ii. 457 
Janssen (Cornelius) and Van Keulen, xii. 127 
Janus, gates of his temple, ix. 208, 331, 394, 455 
Jap Island, its name, xii. 267 
Japan, topsy-turvy doin in, x. 286 
Japanese angel, a coin, x. 348 
Japanese furniture first brought to Europe, vi. 66 
Jarl, its meaning, iii. 286 
Jarman (Florence Elizabeth), actress, x. 229 
Jaundice and yellow flies, viii. 48 
Java, Great, vi. 183 

Javon or Jevon (Thomas), comedian, ix. 484 
Jaw, its etymology, i. 66, 196 
Jny, superstition regarding, ix. 108 
Jeanne de Castile, picture of her "Vengeance,'* 

vi. 427, 518; vii. 153 

Jeffrey (Francis, Lord), engraved portraits, x. 86, 215 
Jeffreys (George, Lord), Judge, biographical notes on, 

ii. 161, 274, 391, 451 ; dedication to, vi. 86, 214 ;. 

his portraits, ix. 107, 155, 215 ; and the earldom of 

Flint, 247 

Jeffreys (John, Lord), and Dryden's funeral, vi. 507 
Jem or Jim, for James, v. 507 
Jemmy = burglar's tool, i. 247, 335 
Jemmy --great-coat, xi. 327 

' Jemmy and Jenny Jessamy,' its author, x. 268, 298 
Jenkins surname, ii. 28, 215 
Jenkins (Henry), his longevity, xi. 484 ; xii. Ill 
Jenkinson family, ix. 428 

Jenkinson (Sir Robert), Bart., his lineage, x. 189 
Jennings family of Westminster, viii. 348 
Jennings (Sarah) and Col. Churchill, xii. 287, ?72,, 

431 



78 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Jere, its meaning, xii. 89, 110, 214 
Jericho and Guy Fawkes, ii. 446 
Jermin (Sir Robert), Knt., his biography, x. 127 
, Jermyn (James), his ' Book of Epithets,' iii. 55 
Jerningham family, vi. 407; vii. 89, 153 
Jerome (Steven), his biography, i. 168 
Jerrold (Douglas), " Tickle her with a hoe," iii. 180, 
218; his portraits, x. ]69, 252, 317, 471 ; xi. 52 ; 
pamphlet by, xi. 367 
Jerry-builder, origin of the term, ix. 507; x. 116 ; 

xii. 376 

Jersey, French attack on, v. 27, 129, 216, 270 
Jerusalem, ' Descriptio Locorum Sanctorum circa,' 
iv. 187; Austrian Empress at Holy Sepulchre, 
xi. 225 ; first Latin queen of, 356 
Jervas (Charles), portrait painter, vi. 366 
Jervaulx Abbey, Wensleydale, ii. 42 
Jervis family of Darlaston, iv. 189, 315 
Jervis (Mrs. Henley), her death, v. 239 
Jervis (Sir John), Chief Justice, ix. 48 
Jesse windows, x. 166, 274, 428 
Jester, modern, xi. 305 
Jesus Psalter, ix. 169, 238 
Jet, Whitby, iii. 28 
Jet and sealing-wax, vi. 308 
Jew, counterfeit, iii. 128 
Jew, Wandering, xii. 128, 229, 336 
Jewel, sixteenth century, iv. 189 
Jewellery, war iron, ix. 30, 254, 337 
Jewels, superstitions about, iv. 507; v. 93 
Jewish dialect on the stage, iii. 87, 157, 217, 373 
Jewish government in Malabar, iv. 487, 536 
Jewish intermarriage, iii. 27, 78 
Jewish names, v. 509 ; vi. 193 
Jewish slang, ii. 289, 413 
Jewish wedding-ring finger, ix. 208, 359, 418 
Jews, early, in England, ii. 87, 329 ; iii. 449 ; and 
the butchers, ii. 398 ; in Malabar, v. 252 ; their 
expulsion by Edward I., v. 328, 492 ; vi. 57, 195, 
317; vii. 74, 215; in Ireland, vi. 189 ; xii. 108, 
433 ; their history in England, ix. 208, 229, 257, 
329, 433 ; x. 72, 225 ; early English, in Wales, 
xi. 366 : under torture, in pictorial illustrations, 
xii. 167; Spanish, and the death of Christ, 228, 
315 

Jiinplecute, an Americanism, iii. 25, 192, 295 
Jingo, political term, vii. 440 ; ix. 115, 337, 396 
Joachim, his Prophecies, vii. 268, 357 
Joan of Arc, MS. report of her trial, x. 407, 430, 497; 

Quicherat's 'Rehabilitation' of, xi. 407 
Job, his fountain, xi. 381 
Jocalia or focalia, iii. 208, 316 
John as a royal name, viii. 301 
'John Bull' newspaper, vii. 67; x. 187, 218 
John Dory, derivation of the name, viii. 325 
John of Cyprus, iii. 7 

John of Eltham and Edward III., xii. 384 
John Roberts = measure of drink in Wales, i. 306 
John (King) crossing the Wash, xii. 306 
John an-okes : Jackanapes, xi. 126 
. John-shaven, instance of word-division, i. 464 
Johnson family, vii. 370 

Johnson (General Sir Henry), his portraits, v. 248 
Johnson (Job), his coat, vii. 308, 358 
.Johnson (John Mordaunt), his library, ix. 9 



Johnson (Dr. Samuel), anecdotes of, ii. 46 ; and the 
king's evil, 87 ; and Holt's Dictionary,' ii. 488 ; 
iii. 54 ; his definition of oats, iii. 26 ; ix. 107, 172, 
254 ; at Twickenham, 1775, iv. 204 ; and Miss 
Hickman, 309, 431 ; his house at Lichfield, 402 ; 
his definition of Whig and Tory, 465 ; on Dante, 
v. 85 ; and Shakspeare, 146 ; instance of his rude- 
ness, 166 ; his portrait, 327 ; his friends and auto- 
graph letters, 387; Latin epigram, 429 ; his letters, 
vii. 20; pagination of Boswell's 'Life,' 327, 513; 
his pronunciation, viii. 24 ; round robin to, 308 ; 
his idea of the "exquisitely beautiful," ix. 126; 
Home Tooke's copy of his * Dictionary,' 406, 456 ; 
his funeral, x. 186, 274, 374 ; and the hot potato, 
309 ; false quotation, 448 ; verses on window of 
Calais inn, xi. 328 ; parallel passage in Fe'ne'lon, 
xii. 244 

Johnson (Thomas), medal, 1770, vii. 48, 252 

Johnson (William), of Barnard's Inn, ii. 209 

Johnston family, xi. 387, 474 

Johnstone family of Warriston, xi. 329, 450 

Johnstone (James), Secretary of Scotland, x. 364, 453 ; 
xi. 329, 407, 450 ; xii. 36 

Jokes, on death, ii. 404 ; iii. 18, 97, 194, 315, 480 ; 
practical, in comedies, v. 125 ; old, in new dress, 
viii. 66, 136, 291, 409, 433 ; ix. 30, 158, 251, 354 ; 
x. 134 ; xi. 25 

Jolly Rogers black flag, ii. 348, 397 

Jones (Ernest Charles), ' Infantile Effusions,' xii. 367, 
491 

Jones (Frederick E.), theatrical manager, x. 267, 352 

Jones (Hannah Maria), her biography, xi. 249, 476 

Jones (Owen) and the Alhambra, x. 323 

Jones (Richard), comedian, xii. 86 

Jones (Robert), his ' Muses Gardin of Delights,' iii. 169 

Jones (Sir William), his birthplace, i. 289 

Jonson (Ben), omitted reference in Gifford's edition, 
i. 77; MS. note, 248; his burial-place, ii. 204; 
lines from ' Neptune's Triumph,' iii. 308; "rare," 
iv. 129, 235, 434 ; v. 36 ; ' Commendatory Verses ' 
on, iv. 328 ; passage in ' The Alchemist,' 385 ; his 
surname spelt Johnson, v. 36, 193 ; ' Tale of a Tub,' 
vi. 285, 473 ; his wife, ix. 147, 197 ; bibliography of 
quartos, 187 

Jordan v. death, ii. 73 

Jordan water, baptism in, iii. 43 

Jordan (Mrs.), her parentage, ix. 387, 494 ; x. 17 ; 
portrait by Morland, xii. 67 

Jordeloo, its meaning and derivation, iii. 26, 78, 117 ; 
iv. 15 

Jorum, its etymology, x. 68, 232, 357 

Joseph called the god Serapis, v. 468 

Joseph of Arimathea, church built by, viii. 328, 389, 
492 ; ix. 57 

Joseph (George Francis), portrait painter, xi. 127, 191, 
331 

Josephin, political term, i. 6 

Josselyn family of Horksley, i. 13, 156 

Joules (Benjamin), of Plymouth, i. 408 

Journal = journey, xii. 346 

Journal, lady's, of 1774, x. 302, 430 

Journalists, early, xi. 45 

Jowring, its meaning, xii. 89, 214 

Joyce (Jeremiah), his biography, ii. 509 ; iii. 38 

Jubilee=day of rejoicing, xii. 166 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



79 



Jubilee, or jubile, iv. 21 ; as .in adjective, 205 

Jubilee as the name of a woman, iii. 285, 460 

Jubilees, George IIT.'s, iii. 406, 502; iv. 7, 115, 258 ; 
of Amenhetep, iii. 492 ; at Windsor, 1809, 492 ; 
of Henry III., 495 ; of British sovereigns, iv. 44, 
256 ; of foreign monarchs, 110 ; Queen Victoria's, 
145, 267; in 1751, xii. 468 

Judas Iscariot, and his shekels, v. 364, 458 ; " white- 
washed," viii. 469 ; ix. 133 

Judde (Sir Andrew), Lord Mayor of London, x. 308, 
378, 471 

Judges, their costume, i. 468 ; ii. 458 ; Dantzick, 
ii. 127; great, vii. 166, 272 ; their black cap, viii. 
449; ix. 15, 75, 157; refusal of knighthood by, 
xi. 305, 396, 418, 477; xii. 77, 114, 254, 392, 492 

Jug= prison, ix. 88 

Juggins, slang word, ix. 187 

Jugglery and criminology, xi. 301, 392 

July, and its flowers, iv. 28; snow in, vi. 266, 396, 
497 

Jumatoes, its meaning, iv. 488 

Jumbo, fisherman's term, iii. 126 

Jumpant, a new word, vii. 367, 438 

June 1st, naval victory on, iv. 444 ; v. 33. 137, 255 

Junius, papers announced on, ix. 447, 514 ; x. 98 

Junius's Letters, " resent," " resenting," " resent- 
ment" in, viii. 105 ; and Sir Philip Francis, xi. 104, 
133 

Jupiter, the planet, when named, i. 370, 495 

Jurors, surgeon and butcher, x. 468 ; xi. 72 

Jury, annoyance, xii. 189, 330 

Jury list, Puritan, i. 18 

Justinian, origin of the name, xi. 305 

Justinian, translations of his ' Institutes, ' ii. 220 

Jutte (Pope), a woman, vii. 449 ; viii. 135, 178 

Juvenile book, x. 308, 376 

K 

Kabbalah, its four worlds of emanation, ii. 508 ; iii. 134 
Kabbalists, Society of, vi. 448; vii. 116 
Kabob, its meaning, ix. 89, 216, 355 ; x. 153, 329, 

495 ; xi. 237 
Kalendars. See Calendars. 

* Kalevala,' the " fifth national epic," vii. 309, 412 

Kalminda ; ou, la Tour Noire,' ix. 389 

iKames (Henry Borne, Lord), his burial-place, viii. 

228, 254, 397 

Kanape, its meaning, xii. 108, 158 
Kant surname, viii. 267 

Kauffmann (Angelica), her birthplace, ix. 448, 512 
Kean (Charles), his ' Macbeth,' viii. 147, 259 ; his 

birth, x. 506 ; xi. 35, 77 

Kean (Edmund), benefit performance, vii. 341 
Kearney family, v. 128 
Keats (John), at Guy's Hospital, i. 5 ; his medical 

examination, iv. 166 ; prize essays on, vi. 64 ; his 

grave, viii. 45, 134 ; his use of " languorous " and 

" soother," 229, 316, 416 ; criticism of Eve of St. 

Agnes,' 285 ; his use of the word "sphery," ix. 187, 

258 ; passage in ' Ode to a Nightingale,' ix. 370 ; 

x. 11 
Keble (John), translations of 'The Christian Year,' 

ii. 27 ; inscription in Westminster Abbey, viii. 

464, 518 ; ix. 76 ; his Morning and Evening 

Hymns, ix. 387, 499 



Keble (Joseph), reference iu his '.Reports,' iv. 127, 

535 ; v. 197 

Keene and Andrews families, iv. 249, 375, 495 ; v. 211 
Keene (Charles), artist, vi. 77 

Keep your temper," a game, iv. 327, 418 
Keim surname, iii. 168, 273 

Keleseye (Robert de), Recorder of London, xii. 86 
Kelland family, viii. 148, 234 
Kellett (Edward), D.D., his ' Eeturne from Argier, ' 

1627, iii. 204 

Kellinghausen, battle of, vii. 248, 317 
Lvellog (Kate), ; A Sad Disappointment,' x. 49 
Kelly family, ix. 508 ; x. 176, 289 
Kelly (F. F.), of the ' London Directory,' iv. 314 
Kelly (Miss fl.), actress, vii. 280, 357 
Kelly (Mabel), her family, ix. 265 
Kelly (Michael), his saloon, i. 49, 115 
Kelly (Thomas), Lord Mayor in 1837, iv. 228, 314 
Kelts in Britain, their predecessors, ii. 445 ; iii. 111. 

251, 391 

Kemb, its meaning, xii. 188, 313 
Kemble (Fanny), her bust by Turnerelli, vi. 487 
Kemble (J. P.), letter of, ix. 446 ; his statue, xi. 87, 

133 

Kemble (Stephen), afterwards George Stephen, xi. 108 
Kemp the actor, ' Nine Daies Wonder,' passage in, ii. 

49, 159 ; reprinted, v. 320, 355 ; buskina at Nor- 
wich, xi. 189 

Kemp (Thomas Read), his sect, xii. 108, 255 
Kempis (Thomas a), editions of ' Imitatio Christi/ 

i. 88, 195 ; his name, viii. 125, 171 ; Japanese trans- 
lation of ' Imitatio Christi,' 264 ; and Dante, xi. 

509 ; xii. 96 

Ken and Can surnames, iii. 327 
Ken (Bishop), his biography, i. 275 ; his schools, iv. 

348 ; his appeal for French Protestant refugees, iv. 

348, 453 ; v. 94 ; his presents of books, iv. 369 ; 

anonymous ' Life,' vii. 345, 518 
Kendall (Sir John), his biography, viii. 309 
Kenilworth Priory, iv. 265; v. 215 
Kennedy (Rev. Benjamin Hall), D.D., his death, vii. 

320 
Kennedy (Horas) and the house of Uchtrelure, iv. 288, 

374 
Kennett (Bp. White), anonymous ' Life,' iii. 69, 118 ; 

and Abp. Whitgift, vii. 226 
Kennicut (Dr.), his ' Fig,' xii. 368 
Kensington Gardens, people excluded from, xii. 308, 

391 

Kenspeckled = well known, 5. 368, 474 
Kent (Edmund, Earl of), his daughter Margaret, v. 

149, 238 
Kent (Edward Augustus, Duke of), his escape from 

the French, &c., iii. 248, 337 
Kentish Society, 1657, i. 249 
Kentish superstitions, ii. 66, 158 
Kenyon (John), his biography, x. 428, 478 
Kernoozers, Society of, viii. 386; ix. 398 
Kerse=cress, iv. 32 
Kerslake (Thomas), his death, xi. 60 
Ketchup and catsup, v. 308, 476 ; vi. 12 
Ket-land, its meaning and derivation, ii. 148, 211, 299 
Kett=filth, 5. 248, 355 

Keulen (Janssen van), portrait painter, xii. 127 
Key, used as a verb, x^i. 508 



80 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Keyer (R.) artist, 1753, ii. 289 

Kibbe family, early American settlers, i. 88 

Kidcote, its meaning and derivation, ii. 229, 312 ; ii. 

194 ; v. 497 

Kiddle-a-wink=alehouse, ix. 48, 97 
Kilburn, " Red Lion " at, xi. 288, 354 

* Kildare (Earls of) and their Ancestors,' iii. 106 
Kilkenny cats, xi. 129, 215, 394 

Killerby manor, co. York, i. 268 
Killigrew (Sir Henry), of Cornwall, vi. 108, 274 
Killigrew (Thomas) and the King, xii. 120, 176 
Killigrew (Thomas) the younger, his burial, x. 446 
Killigrew (Tom), his wives, ix. 248, 318, 372 ; x. 174 

* Killing no Murder ' and Milton, xi. 423 
Kilmarnock (Wm. Boyd, Earl of), his execution, ii. 

41, 129 
Kilner or Kylner (Rowland), temp. Elizabeth, x. 348 : 

xi. 116 
Kilt, Highland, i. 8, 51, 73, 173; vii. 348 ; xii. 4<>, 

156 
Kilter, its derivation and meaning, x. 506 ; xi. 38, 9G, 

194 

Kimpton family, v. 389, 498 ; vi. 92, 277 
Kincaid family of Auchenreoch, i. 387 
Kind, an Irishism, iv. 229, 435 
King of Arms or King at Arms, vii. 448 ; viii. 29, 

112, 235, 251, 458, 4yl ; x. 76 
'King of Hayti,' German story, x. 427 
King family, vii. 488 

* King Hake,' a poem, ix. 307 
King Honour, in old ballads, i. 248 

King (Bishop), his trial, vii. 387, 519 ; viii. 109, 195 
King (Dr. Henry), Bp. of Chichester, his descendants, 

i. 68, 136 

King (Henry), his death, vii. 40 
King (John), Bishop of London, xii. 8 
King (John), bookseller in Moorfiekls, v. 167 
King (John), M.P. for Enniskillen, iv. 248 ; v. 34 
King (Thomas), bookseller in Moorfields, v. Ili7 
King's Bench, its other names, ii. 148 
King's Bench Prison, its books, viii. 467 
King's evil, touching for, vii. 83 
King's hawks and huntsmen, x. 249 
King's patent expired, ii. 369 
King's printers, iv. 347 

King's IServant in Court, his office, xii. 347, 518 
Kings, born "in the purple," i. 428, 478 ; ii. 16, 97 
Kings, Christian, canons of churches in Rome, vii. 483 
Kingrs of England, their descendants, iv. 229, 354, 453, 

513 

Kiugsfield (Christopher), mason, vii. 327 
Kiugsley family, vi. 489 
Kingsley (Charles), his last poem, iv. 366 ; v. 13, 114 ; 

xi. 387, 479 ; his lectures, x. 27; and the Dee, x. 

347, 398 ; xi. 33 
Kingsley (Henry), author of 'Geoffrey Hamlyn,' iii. 

160, i.94 

Kingsinill pedigree, v. 124 
Kingston Lisle, Blowing Stone at, i. 428 ; and Craven 

family, vii. 265 

Kingston's Light Horse in 1746, xi. 248 
Kingston-on-Thames, executions at, xi. 44 
Kingswood Abbey, its register, i. 169 
Kinkell or Kinalle (Laird), 1612, viii. 209 
Kinlike, a new word, ix. 444 ; x. 37 



Kinsman, limited use of the word, v. 328, 397 ; vi 75 

314,457 

Kip (J.), engravings by, vi. 147, 192 
Kipling (Rudyard), his Christian name, x. 368 ; coin- 
cidence or copying by, xii. 206 
Kirby Hall and medal, iv. 89, 195 
Kirby-Malory, and Malory and Noel families, xii. 8 
Kirghiz or Sacae, ix. 386 
Kirk, name on pack of cards, iv. 308 
Kirk Ella, place-name, its etymology, i. 245, 375 '$ 
Kirk grims, vi. 265, 349 ; vii. 13 
Kirke family arms, v. 88 
Kirkham family, co. Northampton, v. 24 
Kirkman (F.), words and phrases in his ' The Wits,' 

ii. 83, 157, 313 

' Kisses, Dictionary of,' ii. 368, 475 ; iii. 55 
Kissing, an English salutation, vi. 445 ; vii. 118 ; 

under the mistletoe, vi. 487 ; vii. 51, 117 
Kite = scout, v. 508 ; vi. 171 
Kittering=: oblique, vii. 24, 76 
Kloprogge family, vi. 89 
Knarled = gnarled, iii. 208, 338, 459 
Knave of clubs = Pam, i. 228, 317, 358 
Knebworth, inscription in banqueting hall, ix. 305 
Knees turned backward, vii. 486 ; viii. 35, 91 
Kneller (Sir Godfrey), his portrait of Moll Davis, 

iii. 247 

Knife and fork crossed after eating, iv. 89, 177 
Knife folk-lore, viii. 469 ; ix. 117 
Knight family, xii. 8 

Knight (Charles) and the 'Dublin University Maga- 
zine,' v. 505 
Knight (Thomas), actor, xi. 246 
Knighted after death, v. 169, 235, 392 ; vi. 98, 174 
Knighten Guild, its members, x. 289 
Knighthood, British and foreign, i. 208, 295 ; of St. 
Gregory, 340 ; Order of the Crescent, iv. 364 ; it* 
insignia, vii. 309, 398 ; viii. 57 ; refused by judges, 
xi. 305, 396, 418, 477 
Knighting eldest sons of baronets, iv. 28, 98, 191, 353 
Knights Hospitallers of St. John of Jerusalem. 

extracts from Till's 'History,' iii. 471 ; iv. 135 
Knights of St. Andrew, v. 48, 112 
Knights of the Bath, their installations, v. 506 ; 
x. 367, 477 ; xii. 58 ; before reconstruction of the 
Order, ix. 149, 212 
Knights of the Garter, degraded, i. 327, 454 ; ii. 37, 

137; iii. 93 

Knighta of the Red Branch, iv. 508 ; v. 51 
Knights of the Royal Oak, xii. 369, 471 
Knights of the Swan, xii. 152 

Knights of the Swan and Rose, ii. 208, 279 ; iii. 95 
Knights Templars, their patron saint, i. 288, 373 r 
519 ; ii. 155 ; their Preceptors, ix. 307, 513 ; at 
Hackney, x. 323, 397, '476 
Knocker, sanctuary, xi. 407, 458, 496 
Knockholt, its etymology, vi. 89, 198, 229 
Knolles ( Kichard), his ' Historic of the Turks ' arid 

'Howleglas,' ii. 81 
Knollys family, iv. 164 
Knots, heraldic, vii. 448 ; viii. 53 
Know: " In the know," ix. 266 
Knowledge for the people, vi. 63 

Knowles (Admiral), and Russia, i. 28, 258 ; his family, 
iii. 89 



SEVENTH SEEIES. 



81 



Knowles (Elizabeth), Countess of Banbury, iii. 187, 378 
Knowlton register lost, ii. 108 
Knox (Andrew), D.D., Bishop of Raphoe, i. 204 
Knox (John), his clock, i. 46, 115 ; his descendants, 

166 ; statement of Earl of Morton at his grave, iii. 

18 ; probability of descendants, xii. 121, 252, 373, 

476 

Knoxis surname, i. 49, 112 
Knyvett family, iii. 348 ; ix. 488 ; x. 338 
Kohl-rabi. its etymology, ii. 509 ; iii. 133 
Kokersand Abbey, x. 228, 290, 455 
Kon, termination in Swiss place-names, vii. 116 
Kosher, its meaning, viii. 85, 213, 310 
Kossuth (Louis), ode on, by Landor, i. 170 ; his speech 

on the war in the East, iii. 188 ; fifty-pound notes, 

xil 327, 418, 452, 518 
Koszta (Martin), inquiries about, xii. 368 
1 Kottabos,' Dublin periodical, iv. 109; v. 456, 497 
Kotzebue (A. F. F. von), his ' Theater ' in English, 

x. 307, 392 

Kratch or Kratzer (Nicholas), astronomer, ix. 386 
Kunzen (Adolph C.), musician, v. 107 
Kuper (Dr. William), chaplain to Queen Adelaide, 

viii. 368, 415, 493 ; ix. 55, 118 
Kurroglou, Turkestan freebooter, xii. 187, 278 
Kusser (Dr.). See Kuper. 
Kwadijk, Dutch place-name, viii. 267, 394 
Kynoch surname, v. 329 
Kyphi, perfume or incense, ix. 370; x. 97 



Labbe and Labbe surnames, xi. 249 

Labour convulsions, quotation on, x. 407, 475 

Labour song, xii. 1, 74 

Labour-in- Vain Court, it8 locality, vi. 268, 356 ; x. 
117 

Lace=Ambrose, iv. 229 

Lace=to mix with spirits, iv. 328 

Lace, mourning, ix. 388, 494 ; x. 34, 133, 458 

Lachard family, ix. 167 

Lachensten (Marie), her biography, vii. 508 

Ladder dance, ii. 307, 413 

Ladies, in Parliament, vi. 405; vii. 74; punishments 
inflicted on, ix. 28 

Lady, a toast, v. 264 

Lady of the Haystack, iv. 469, 495 ; v. 92 

Lady or woman, ii. 461 ; iii. 10, 135, 170, 256 

Laflan family arms, xi. 487 ; xii. 71 

Laforey baronetcy, v. 188, 271, 313 

La Gelosye : La Jelusie, its locality, xi. 287 

Laidlaw (William), his ' Lucy's Flitting,' ii. 369, 434 

" Laidly Worm of Spindleston Heugh," i. 420, 438, 
457, 495, 518 ; ii. 39 

Lake bibliography, i. 427 

Lake horse of Loch Arkaig, iii. 86 

Lamb (Lady Caroline), characters in ' Glenarvon,' x. 
125, 197, 235, 356 ; and Disraeli, 167 

Lamb (Charles), and Stackhouse, ii. 187, 217 ; his 
epitaph, ii. 329, 394 ; iv. 120, 293 ; x. 504 ; xi. 75, 
155, 361 ; ' Prince Dorus,' ii. 387, 475, 518 ; v. 221 ; 
viii. 359 ; his ' Elia ' and Eliana,' ii. 448, 498 ; iii. 
75, 177, 196 ; epilogue by, iv. 226, 254 ; playbill, 

'Mr. H ,' viii. 81, 134, 195, 238 ; brochure by 

Edward Fitzgerald, x. 127 ; 'Essays of Elia,' Paris, 
1835, 208 ; his ' Satan in search of a Wife,' xi. 28 ; 



illustrations to his 'Tales from Shakespeare,' 202, 

349 ; his grave, 361, 419, 450 ; his residences, 367 
Lamb (John), brother of Charles, iv. 67 
Lamb (Mary), her grave, xi. 361, 419, 450 
Lambert = Kelly, iv. 347 ; v. 54 
Lambert family of Kent and Ireland, viii. 328, 448 
Lambert family of Maiden Bradley, vii. 189 ; viii. 47 
Lambert (J.), his 'Countryman's Treasure,' v. 47, 173 
Lambert (John), one of Cromwell's generals iv 47 

157, 474; ix. 248, 334 

Lambert (John), son of Thomas, Herald, viii. 68 
Lambeth degrees, conferred in 1885, i. 106, 185, 254 

358 ; in 1886, iii. 85 

Lambeth Palace, " public days " at, xi. 147 
Lambin (Dionysius), passage in, i. 168 
Lambourne, Essex, its parish register, x. 5 
Lamp chimneys, their inventor, viii. 429, 499 ; ix. 1/8 
Lampas : Pingues lampades, iv. 108, 193 
Lancashire dialect, vi. 224 
' Lancashire Lad,' lines on, x. 146, 218 
Lancashire nicknames, iii. 327 
Lancaster, misericord in St. Mary's, xi. 27 
Lancaster Duchy, its privileges, ii. 186, 250 
Lancaster pedigree, xii. 126, 297 
Lancaster (Sir Gilbert de), his second marriage, iii. 

187; xii. 227 

Lancers, the dance, x. 448, 495; xi. 16, 95 
Lancers in the British army, iii. 387, 483 ; iv. 74 
Land, its rent in 1740, i. 244 
Land titles, their registration first recommended, viii. 

246 

Land-grabbing, origin of the word, vii. 189, 276 
Landlord = innkeeper, i. 113 

Landon, Chateau, near Fontainebleau, ix. 129, 177 
Landon (Letitia E.), epitaph, vi. 86, 176 
Landor (Walter Savage), ode on Kossuth, i. 170 ; 

epigram, iv. 205 ; and his aspirates, v. 108 ; his 

eccentricities of speech, 246, 393 
Lane (Jane), afterwards Lady Fisher, viii. 229, 299, 

398 

Lane (Sir Kobert), x. 107, 437 
Lanfier family name, x. 88, 178, 393 
Lanfranc, Archbishop of Canterbury, xi. 148, 457 
Langdale (Sir Marmaduke), his family, ix. 327 
Langdon (Tobias), bis biography, x. 248 
Langhorne(John), lines written on sand, vi. 387, 514 ; 

his D.D. degree, x. 209, 333, 377 ; his ' Letters to 

Eleanora,' 287; first edition of his ' Sermons,' 368 
Langhorne (William), his wife, x. 387 
Langland (William), his birthplace, xi. 108, 235 
Langley (Samuel), his ' Short Catechisme,' v. 25 
Langton (Stephen), ' Life ' of, x. 268, 432 
Language, primitive, essay on, vi. 62 
Languages, universal, viii. 7, 191, 238; x. 406 
Lant Street, Borough, iii. 269, 371, 500 
La Plata, Italian immigration into, v. 109; vi. 156 
Lapp folk-tales, ii. 104, 164 ; v. 381, 501 ; vi. 13, 54, 

Lapp wedding, ii. 281 
Lapwing, its names, ix. 345, 415; x. 36 
Larboard, its etymology, vi. 82, 198, 298 
Largess, provincial use of the word, viii. 406, 517 
Lark in the merlin's foot, x. 447 
Larkham (Rev. Thomas), his biography, v. 287; his 
Attributes of God,' 328, 476 



82 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Larrikin, origin of the word, vii. 344 

Lascaris family, iii. 88, 151, 252 

Lasso and bolas described, xii. 264 

Late, misuse of the word, xi. 349 

Lather, a provincialism, ii. 495 

Latimer (Bishop), his words at the stake, vi. 127 ; 

his descendants, 208 ; was he married ? x. 322 
Latimer (Kidley Cranmer), viii. 406 
Latin, its English pronunciation, xi. 484 ; xii. 36, 

149, 209, 295 ; modern, xii. 46 
Latin couplets, iii. 68, 152 ; v. 166 
Latin elegiacs, viii. 6 ; xi. 165 
Latin grammar, temp. Elizabeth, i. 129, 198 
Latin line wanted, i. 487; ii. 18 
Latin lines, vii. 348, 470; viii. 93; xii. 388, 517 
Latin maxims, i. 306 

Latin nouns and English prepositions, xi. 44 
Latin play temp. Jac. I., viii. 28, 214 
Latin poem, i. 9, 112, 197 
Latin poems by Peter Causton, ii. 169, 239 
Latin story, iii. 386 
Latin verses, rule for making, vi. 187 
Latinity, of the silver age, i. 275; feminine, ix. 126 
Latten, its composition, vii. 206 

Lauderdale (James Maitland, eighth Earl of), xii. 428 
Launceston, as a place-name, x. 367 
Launceston, its Mayor of the Pig Market, xii. 25 
" Laura Matilda " in Rejected Addresses,' v. 29, 135, 

396 

Laurent (C.), his maps, viii. 447 
Lavender bush= mistress who is master, vi. 125, 272 
Law against female blandishments, viii. 146 
Law (Stephen), Governor of Bombay, 1739-42, ii. 

348, 396 

Lawrence bids, Yorkshire phrase, i. 269 
Lawrence (G. A.), author of ' Guy Livingstone,' i. 388, 

491 

Lawrence (James), friend of Goethe, viii. 387, 489 
Lawrence (Thomas Dawson), his 'Poems,' xii. 347, 

451 

Lawress, Lincolnshire wapentake, xi. 125 
Lawson (Thomas), his pedigree, vi. 448 
Lawyer, black-letter, viii. 468 ; ix. 58 
Lawyer and warrior, notes by, ii. 409, 450; iii. 16 
' Lawyer's Glee,' x. 427, 515 
Laxton family, x. 367, 436 ; xi. 51, 238 
Lay : Laid : Lain, vii. 366 
Layman with a book in painted glass, xi. 327 
Lay-stall, ley-stall, or lea-stall, its meaning, iv. 464, 

531 

Lazy fever, a provincialism, v. 45, 435 
Lead=glaze, xii. 226, 351 
Lead, pigs of, vii. 386 ; viii. 153, 396 
Leake (Stephen Martin), Garter King, iii. 248, 339 
Leal, the word, vi. 66 

Leap, in ancient Greece and modern England, xii. 407 
Leap-year folk-loie, v. 204 ; vi. 317, 448 ; vii. 16 
Leap-year privilege, x. 188, 293 
Lease, clause in old, xii. 149, 311 
Lease, fourteenth century, i. 78 
Lease for 999 vears, iii. 450 ; iv. 72, 176, 334, 416, 

495 ; v. 72 ; vi. 72, 214, 296, 454 
Lease for 1000 years fallen in, xi. 128, 234 
Leases, long, ix. 425 
Leases, The, Bedale, Yorks, vii. 228 



Leather, human, viL 326, 433 ; viii. 77, 131, 252, 

353, 437; ix. 14, 91 
Leather and Atheism, x. 385 ; xi. 15 
" Leather Bottle," a sign, i. 71 
Leather coins, vi. 64, 190, 472 
Le Cok (Sir Thomas), temp. Edward III., xii. 428 
Le Couteur (Capt. L.), buried at Wexford, vii. 345 
Lede, in Chaucer, viiL 346 
Ledenton family, ii. 27, 237 
Le Dreigh family, ii. 27, 237 

Lee, King of the Gipsies, his burial-place, iv. 8, 198 
Lee (Sir Henry), Knt.," Maister of the Leashe," ii. 485 
Lee (Richard), of Virginia, his arms, vii. 446 
Lee (Samuel), his biography, xi. 468 ; xii. 56 
Leea=: scythe, L 248, 355 

Leech (John) and Mulready, iii. 30, 152 ; iv. 396 
Leech (Rev. J. L.), his descendants, xi. 28 
Leeds, accident at, parallel to, xi. 62 
Leeds Castle, co. York, its history, iii. 367, 461 
Leeds Coloured Cloth Hall, ix. 367 
Leeds furniture, ii. 68 

Leeds Grammar School, its registers, xi. 247, 295 
Leek on St. David's Day, viii. 408, 515 
Leer=barn, i. 248, 355 
Leez Priory, x. 366, 478 
Leezing or leesing=gleaning, xi. 88, 156, 216 
Le Fevre surname, its various spellings, iv. 69, 216, 

376 

Legal macaronics, i. 346 
Legal proceedings, their records, xi. 368, 476 
Legend inquired after, ix. 230 
' Legenda Aurea.' See ' Golden Legend.'' 
Legerdemain, early use of the word, v. 246 
Legge=Bushby, xii. 308 
Legge family, ix. 327; x. 207 
Legh family of Acton Burnell, viii. 349 ; ix. 55 
Legh family of Lyme, iii. 288, 459 ; iv. 155 
Legh (G. C.), "immortalized by accident," ii. 486 
Legh (Gilbert), of Preston and of Asfordby, v. 89 
Legitimization, retrospective, viii. 67, 177; ix. 55 
Leguat (Francois), his biography, viii. 509 
Leicester, Richard III. at, xii. 68, 161, 238, 315 
Leigh family of Oughtrington, ix. 129 
Leigh (Sir Francis), K.B., his biography, i. 284, 374 ; 

viii. 7, 92 

Leighton, its etymology, xii. 345 
Leighton family, vi. 128 ; vii. 147, 252 
Leighton family of Forfarshire, i. 347 
Leighton family of Plash, co. Salop, v. 107, 373, 495 
Leighton (Sir Thomas), of Feckenham, co. Worcester, 

viii. 288 

Lemaistre (J. G.), his biography, ix. 26, 116 
Lemmack, lember = flexible, limp, v. 66, 172 
Lemon (Sir John), Lord Mayor of London, ii. 147, 

272, 396 
Lemon (Mark), his family, v. 386, 478 ; vi. 9 ; 

xii. 412 

Lemon (Robert), F.S.A., his biography, ii. 88 
Lenders and borrowers on Candlemas Day, iii. 249, 

374 

Le Noir (Estienne), French clockmaker, vii. 309, 453 
Lent, "cleane," ii. 49, 159 
Lent customs, vi. 85, 178 
Lent fines, i. 108 
Lenthall (Sir Rowland) and the Baynton arms, iii. 452 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



83 



* Lenthall's Lamentation,' iii. 45 

Lenton (Edward), part author of ' Harpings of Lena,' 

vii. 223, 409 

Leo and Draco banners, iv. 127, 317 
Leo XL, his monument, v. 365, 410 ; vi. 114 
Leopard (Paul), his writings, xi. 405 ; xii. 57 
Lepe= Basket, i. 78 
Lepell (Mary), Lady Hervey, vii. 327 ; viii. 488 ; 

ix. 54, 376 

Leper, self-banished, i. 449, 518 
Lepers, royal, viii. 108, 174, 217, 277; hospitals for, 

277, 350 

Lepparte (H. W.), drawing by, iii. 108 
iLeprosy, superstitions about, viii. 145, 362 ; in Middle 

Ages, ix. 486 ; x. 78 
Lequarre Chapel, Little Dean Street, Soho, viii. 487 ; 

ix. 55 
Le Royer (Peter), physician to French ambassador, 

x. 168 

Lesbos and Venice, parallel between, vi. 184 
Leslie (Charles) and Sacheverell, ii. 45, 135 
Leslie (Rev. Charles), chaplain to James II., vii. 109, 

193 

Lessing (G. E.), was he a Jew ? xii. 6 
Lessingham (Mrs. Jane), actress, ix. 485 
iLestock family, vi. 452 

Le Texier (M.) and his theatre, xi. 88, 214, 309 
Letten family, iv. 249 
Letter-boxes, pillar-post, viii. 441 
Letters, first press-copied, iii. 369, 499 ; iv. 117 
Letters, head and capital, x. 188, 236, 311 
Lettuce folk-lore, xi. 126, 214 
Level-coil, at e'carte", v. 44, 131 
Leven, Loch, etymology of its name, ii. 446 ; iii. 30, 

113,177,295, 458; iv. 131, 234 
Lever (Charles James), and ' The Commissioner,' vi. 
Ill, 234 ; prototypes of his characcers, viii. 48 ; 
ix. 154 ; Townsend, in ' Sir Jasper Carew,' xi. 148, 
292 

Lewes, avalanche at, 1836, iii. 107 
Lewis ( " Dandy "), his legacy to the National Gallery, 

ix. 328, 399 

Lewis (Sir G. C.), his writings, xi. 448; xii. 518 
Lewis (Samuel), sen. and jun., xi. 188 
Lexicon puns, viii. 15, 115, 325 
Ley (Sir James) and his descendants, v. 168, 316, 

411; vi. 314 

Leybourn (Bishop), his biography, ii. 508 ; iii. 74, 193 
Leyden, its foundation, vi. 349 
Leyden (John Caspar), his Christian name, iv. 484 
Lia Fail. ISee Coronation Stone. 
Liber Feodorum. !*ee Testa de NevilL 
' Liber Vitae,' xi. 352, 376, 380 
'Liberal, The,' and its contributors, vi. 509 ; vii. 131 ; 

ix. 467; x. 231 

Liberalism and Scotland, iv. 8, 173 
Libraries: Woodhull, i. 164 ; Lord Lisle's, 1550, iii. 
44, 215; Aylesford, v. 146; church, vi. 251; 
Buckden, xii. 345, 395, 451; and Socialism, xii. 483 
Library, to "weed" one, v. 286; motto for, 426 ; 
first circulating, vii. 247, 374 ; xii. 66 ; is it worth 
having ? x. 48 

Library arrangement, scheme for, iii. 66 
" Library of Fiction." vi. 228, 398 
" Library of the Fathers," its editor, viii. 428, 498 



Library of Translations, " iv. 228 
Libri (Guglielmo), catalogues of his collections, iv. 228 
Licences to pass beyond seas, viii. 208 
Lichfield, Dr. Johnson's house at, iv. 402 
Lichfield Cathedral, monument once in, ix. 46 
Lich-gates, their history, xii. 148 
Lid of Hell, iv. 129, 217 
Liddell and Scott's ' Lexicon,' puns in, vii. 427, 476 : 

viii. 15, 115, 325 

Liddon (Canon), his birth and baptism, x. 307 
Liebfrauenmilch, Rhenish wine, xi. 346 
Lief, a Shakspearian word, ii. 424, 491 
Life-belt, early inflateable, xi. 64 
Lift, early mention of, x. 85 
Lig = lie or lay, iv. 205 
Light (Edward), born 1747, vi. 347 
Light (Sir Henry), K.C.B., his biography, vii. 208, 

Lighthouse keepers, viii. 26, 79, 311 

Lightning, its remarkable effect, vii. 485 

Lightning folk-lore, i. 506 ; ix. 244 

Lilburne (John), bibliography, v. 122, 162, 242, 342, 

423, 502 ; x. 125 

Lillie (Sir John Scott), M.P., his biography, x. 328 
Lilliput, its etvmology, vii. 506 
Lily of Scripture, iii. 25, 134, 234, 393, 522 ; iv. 152, 

277 

Lily (John). See Lyly. 

Limehouse, derivation of the name, ii. 408, 437; iii. 34 
Limehouse Brewery, iii. 108, 501 
Limelight, its first use on the stage, viii. 225 
Limesy (Ralph de), his moiety of Strigul, i. 247 
" Limina Apostolorum,"its meaning, iii. 517 ; iv. 133, 

276 
Lincoln, imp of, ii. 308, 416 ; iii. 18, 115, 179, 334, 

389, 505 ; iv. 195, 314 ; its mayors and bailiffs, iv. 

169; poetical references to, vi. 468; vii. 213; 

Priors of St. Katherine's Without, xi. 127 
Lincoln Cathedral, its sculptures of the Devil, xii. 

340 

Lincoln Heath, its round church, xi. 207, 334 
Lincoln's Inn, its gateway, vii. 507 

Lincoln's Inn Fields, Lindsey House, v. 343 ; vi. 18 ; 

and Pursefield, x. 426, 496 ; in 1649, xii. 128 
Lincolnshire, education in, circa 1786, i. 206 
Lincolnshire MSS. of Rev. G. Oliver, vii. 288, 355 
Lincolnshire rood screens, xii. 419, 463 
Lindau and Ruppin (Counts of), v. 348 
Lindfield Burleigh Arches, Sussex hundred, ii. 493 
Lindo, portrait painter, ix. 267 
Lindsay (Sir David), his register, vii. 427 ; viii. 31 ; 

his Works,' viii. 169 

Lindsey House, Lincoln's Inn Fields, v. 343 ; vi. 18 
Lindsey (Robert, Earl of), his portraits, viii. 429 ; 

ix. 57 

Linen, altar, ii. 345 ; iii. 12 
'Lines to a Skeleton,' its author, xii.'481 
Lingo, Jersey word, xii. 446 
Lingual survival, xii. 48 
Links with the '45, iii. 489, 510 ; iv. 41, 125, 184, 

242, 283 
Links with the past, ii. 486, 515 ; iii. 138, 178, 275, 

358, 464 ; viii. 506 

Linn (George), merchant, Edinburgh, xii. 328 
Linn (Col. William), his biography, xii. 269 



84 



GENERAL INDEX, 



Linnaeus (Carl von), his arms, vi. 67 

Linotype, another barbarism, viii. 125 

Linton (W. J.), his ' Plaint of Freedom,' x. 268, 357 

Lintott (Bernard), bookseller, xi. 366 

Lion, or Lyon, emigrant ship, 1630-1, ix. 147, 213, 251 

Lion as an emblem, xi. 44, 157 

Lion baptized, vii. 146, 354 

Lions wild in Europe, ix. 29, 112 

Lip-bruit, a new word, vii. 106 

Lipsius (Justus), passage in, i. 168 

Lisburn, its French Church, vii. 165 

Liscombe family and arms, vi. 88 

Lisle (Alice, Lady), ii. 79, 152, 210 

Lisle (Lord), his library, iii. 44, 215 ; his assassination, 

vi. 467 ; vii. 16 ; his widow, vii. 155 
Lisle-Taylor family, ii. 347 
Lissa medal, viii. 7, 170 
List: "Against the whole list," v. 107, 191 
Lister, its meaning, vii. 247, 350 
Lists wanted, ix. 221, 318, 452 
Litchneld (Earl of), his political history, x. 147, 216 
Litchfield (Mrs. Harriett), actress, xii. 209, 272 
Literary Club, iii. 476 ; iv. 57 

Literary coincidence or ? xii. 325 

Literary coincidences. See Parallel passages. 
Literary curiosity, xii. 144, 313 

Literary forgeries, x. 227, 296, 472 ; xi. 113, 194, 237 
Literary parallelism, viii. 445 ; ix. 65 ; x. 165 ; xi. 

125, 295, 378 

Literary plagiarisms, vii. 226, 272, 313 
Literary queries, i. 88, 176, 278 
Literator = litterateur, iv. 452 
Litterford family, i. 148 
' Little Graves,' a poem, xi. 408 

' Little Red Riding Hood,' French version, x. 421, 475 
Littlehampton, its parish church, iv. 368, 490 ; v. 57; 

vi. 156 
Liverpool, its baptismal registers, vi. 2G8, 413 ; tennis 

court in, 1750, xi. 226 
Livery = side-table or cupboard, x. 448 
Livery of seisin, ii. 167, 258, 332, 374 ; iv. 150 
Livery of servants, rules for, xi. 427, 493 ; xii. 32 
Livesey (Sir Michael), regicide, vi. 408 ; vii. 12, 131 
Livingston (Rev. John), portraits of him and his wife, 

i. 48 : his ordination, JJ04, 436 
Lizard on tombs, ii. 367, 456 
Llan- = Plou-, ii. 44, 138, 253, 333, 451 ; iii. 71 
Llanaber Churcb, near Bai mouth, v. 148 
Llanfecbain cockpit, ii. 126 
Llewellin family, v. 433 
Llewelyn, its etymology, ix. 177 
Lloyd (Charles), Bishop of Oxford, vi. 8, 135, 197 
Lloyd (Hugo), Chancellor of Rochester, vi. 8, 171 
Lloyd (Robert), author of ' The Country Box,' iv. 9, 

114 : xi. 287 

Lloyd (William), Bp. of Worcester, his Bible, xii. 27 
Lloyd (William), Chancellor of Worcester, x. 389, 436 
Lloyd (William), Rector of Fladbury, xii. 88 
Lluelyn (Martin), his epitaph, x. 168 
Llwynybrain family history, xii. 409 
Llydaw, its meaning, i. 506 ; ii. 116 
Local rhymes, ix. 168, 212, 386, 516 
Lock, Scotch use of the verb, xii. 508 
Lock (Capt. Thomas), his family, xi. 168 
Locke (Matthew), his marriage, ix. 267 



Lockhart (Sir George), his death and burial-place, 

iii. 3 ; his portrait, iv. 326 
Locks, double, xi. 1 49, 295, 455 ; old words relating 

to, xi. 167, 313 ; xii. 33 
Lockwood family, vii. 167, 254 
Locusts as food, xii. 84, 272, 410, 513 
Lodge (H. C.), his ' George Washington,' viii. 268 
Lodge (Thomas), his ' Song to Phillis,' x. 225 
Lodium= louver, in Low Latin, xii. 163 
Loftie (Rev. W. J.), his ' History of London ' and the 

population of Middlesex, iv. 26 ; mistakes in his 

London,' x. 81 

Logan (Friedrich von) and Fuller, viii. 365, 454 
Logan (John) and Michael Bruce, xii. 464 
Log-rolling, Dryden on, ix. 106 ; explained, xii. 364 
Loke=narrow lane, vi. 128, 191 
Lombard Street before 1770, i. 110 

London: 

Aldermen, temp. Commonwealth and Restoration, 

vii. 128, 177, 217; some early, ix. 421 
Arms of the City, iv. 68, 235 ; v. 371 
Beer-drawers of the Corporation, ii. 508; iv. 139 
Boulevards, vii. 26 
Buildings, historical, i. 325 
Burial-grounds, vii. 468 ; viii. 37 
Chamberlains, x. 381 

City Companies, their precedence, xi. 147, 238 
'Description of London,' xi. 208, 277 
'Diario del Viaggio Fatto,' 1639, i. 287 
Earthquakes in, ii. 447 ; iii. 33 
Farthing Ward, i. 168, 256 
Fire, Great, collections for sufferers through, 

ii. 408 ; iii. 38 ; God's judgments manifested, 

vii. 286 

Footway from the Hay market to Soho, i. 106 
Freedom of the City, ii. 86, 156, 237, 310 ; iii. 

129, 198; ix. 229, 295, 377 
Gordon Riots and the Lord Mayor, vii. 446 ; 

viii. 391; x. 254 

Houses first numbered, i?. 21, 116 
Increase prohibited, iii. 426 

Inns and taverns, old, viii. 287, 458, 497; ix. 157 
Jews in, ii. 87 
Limits, vii. 340, 457 
London in 1796, x. 283, 377 
Lord Mayor, the title, iii. 207 
Lord Mayor's Day, its date, iii. 497; iv. 49, 152 
Lord Mayor's Show, vii. 47, 211, 294 ; his pro- 
cession, xii. 489 

Lord Mayors not Privy Councillors, iii. 66, 117 
Lord Mayors of foreign extraction, iv. 444; v. 118 
M.P.s in 1563-67, iv. 243, 332, 450 ; v. 36, 110 
Mansion House, x. 307, 417 
Medal, vi. 309; vii. 113, 215 
Monuments, missing, i. 188, 274, 374, 411, 512 ; 

ii. 34 

Newspaper paragraphs, 1769, vii. 485 
Paris and London compared, i. 488 ; ii. 36- 
" Place of sin and sea-coal," vi. 88 
Plague in 1625, vi. 324 
Portgraves, early, ix. 483 ; x. 175, 289 
Records, unpublished, iii. 206 
Roman wall in the City, v. 466 ; vi. 17, 54 
Eyther's map, iii. 110 ; vi. 297; vii. 498 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



85 



London : 

Seal of the City before 1539, viii. 185 

Street, new, from Piccadilly to Bloomsbury, i. 145 

Topographical notes, vii. 62 

* Treatise on Police of Metropolis,' x. 283, 377 

Vandalism in the City, v. 305, 365, 495 

" London including Westminster," v. 88, 172, 416 ; 
vi. 215 

London Bridge, Norden's engraving of, i. 444 ; iv. 
58 ; books published on, iv. 164 ; stones of the 
old one, v. 148, 213, 336 ; its architect, vii. 483 ; 
viii. 35, 93 

London Bridge, Old, its parish, xii. 467 

London citizens, exempted from toll, ix. 368, 457; their 
former social status, x. 49, 96 

London diocese, its registers, i. 169 

London Hospital, A.D. 1266, v. 267, 434 

London merchants, 1606-24, i. 429 

London Stone, or " Saxvm Londiniense," xii. 106 

London superstition, ix. 325, 397, 511 

London Visitation in 1687, i. 58 

Londonshire = county of London, vii. 5 

" Londres a travers lea Ages," viii. 104 

' Long Pack,' expressions in, vi. 148, 293 

Longevity, patriarchal, ii, 369, 515; iii. 231; remark- 
able, iv. 203, 315 ; xi. 144 ; of middle child of a 
family, v. 509 ; vi. 72. See Centenarianism. 

Longfellow family pedigree, vi. 128, 248 

Longfellow (H. "W.), his "Dark waves and dark pro- 
vidences," i. 505 ; ' Excelsior,' ii. 106 ; his vocabu- 
lary, 248 ; styled a poetaster, iii. 474 ; iv. 37; lines 
on a wayside fountain at Shanklin, iii, 474 ; " One 
who dwelleth by the castled Ehine," xi. 469 ; xii. 
152 

Longitude and marriage, vii. 7, 58, 134 

Longstaff or Longstaffe family, xi. 109, 293 

Longsword (William), his parentage, i. 16, 156, 195, 
256 

Lonsdale (James Lowther, Earl of), 1 736-1 S02, xi. 
307, 358 

Loo staircase, its meaning, x. 327; xi. 292 

Lord v. gentleman, x. 468 ; xi. 76 

Lord pronounced " lud," i. 429, 517 

Lord Mayor, the title, iii. 207 

Lord Mayor's Day on October 29th, iii. 497 ; iv. 49, 
152 

Lord Mayor's Show, vii. 47, 211, 294; xii. 489 * 

Lord Mayors, not Privy Councillors, iii. 66, 117 ; of 
foreign extraction, iv. 444 ; v. 118 

Lord spiritual, the title, viii. 467; ix. 78, 158 

Lord (Rev. Thomas), Rector of Welnetham, xi. 388 

Lord's Cricket Ground, its history, xi. 408, 472 

Lord's Prayer, in different languages, i. 308, 434 ; 
" Forgive us our trespasses," i. 509 ; ii. 292 ; 
standing at, v. 429 ; vi. 18, 116, 311, 353 ; English 
versions, vi. 63, 388, 474 ; vii. 18 

Lot=very much, ii. 46 

Lot, lost perfect of the verb " let," vi. 26, 70 

Lothar (Emperor), of Saxony, i. 348, 496 

Lotteries, public, vii. 339, 457 

Lotus in literature, x. 341, 396 

Loudon (J. C.), his ' Arboretum et Fruttcetum,'i. 489 

Louis XIV. and Strasbourg, v. 345 ; vi. 152, 235 

Louis XV., his Republican son, xi. 302, 429 

Louis XVI., engraving of his son, xi. 448 



Louis XVII., his fate, xii. 305, 370, 461 

Louis Philippe, as Duke of Orleans, in North America, 
xi. 128 

Loutherbourg (P. J. de), R. A., hia career as a char- 
latan, ix. 246 ; his monument, 356 ; article on, 433 ; 
his 'Glorious First of June,' xi. 67 ; his portrait, 94 

Louvers : Murdrieres, iii. 126, 215, 252, 374, 432, 519 

Louvima, a new Christian name, vi. 6, 97 

Louvre Gallery, public admission to, iii. 8 

Lovat (Simon Eraser, Lord), MS. "Account," by 
Major J. Eraser, v. 427 

Love (David), walking stationer, viii. 234, 333, 411, 
474 

Loveband family, viii. 368, 455 

Love-lies-bleeding planted on graves, vi. 88, 197 

Leveling (Benjamin), his 'Poems,' vii. 49, 198 

Lovell family, ix. 49, 132, 434 ; xii. 172 

Lover (Samuel), 'The Snow,' vii. 177 

Lovett (William), Chartist, vii. 12 

Low (Sampson), publisher, his death, i. 340 

Lowe (Capt.), battle-field find, ix. 86 

Lowe (Henry), his memorandum book, ii. 348 ; xii. 
167 

Lower (Sir William), astronomer, xii. 284 

Lower (Sir William), dramatist, v. 289, 353 

Lowestoft, St. Rook's Light at, v. 346, 411 ; vi. 32, 172 

Lowick family, ii. 348 

Lowick (Major Robert), executed for high treason, iii. 
188 

Lowndes (W. T.), ' Bibliographer's Manual,' xi. 388 

Lowther =Cockermouth, iii. 229 

Lowther family, iii. 429 ; iv. 77, 237 

Loxam family, v. 408 

Loyalty Islands, their name, ix. 487; x. 454 ; xi. 312 ; 
xii. 248, 310 

'Luaiio Estacado,' poem, iv. 168, 315 

Lubbesthorpe Abbey, its history, xi. 481 

Lubbock surname, i. 86, 137, 236 

Lucan, folk-lore in his ' Pharsalia,' vi. 224 

Lucas (Richard), the blind Prebendary of West- 
minster, v. 161, 372 

Lucas (Thomas), temp. Henry VII., vi. 467; vii. 57 

Lucerne, Thorwaldsen's lion at, i. 224 

Lucknow siege and Jessie Brown, iii. 408, 482 

Lucretius and Shakspeare, ii. 202 

Lud, for lord, i. 429, 517 

Luddite, origin of the word, vii. 200 

Luddites, executed at York, ix. 485 ; their risings, 
x. 16, 90 

Ludee, wife of Abba Thulle, vi. 227, 318 

Ludgate statues, i. 29, 214 

Ludgershall, place-name, its etymology, vi. 287, 397 

Ludlam (Mother), her cauldron, vii. 29, 156 

Luis I., King of Portugal, his writings, viii. 446 

Lumley = Musgrave, iv. 48 

Lunatic, lines by, viii. 443, 498 

Lunby (Mr.), his book on Tunis, ii. 307 

Lundy Island, confirmation in, ii. 266 

Lundy's Lane, action at, ii. 428, 477 ; iii. 351 ; 
iv. 35 

Lupton (Thomas), his biography, ix. 509 ; x. 314 

Luscious, its etymology, v. 245 

Lusus naturae, ii. 69 

Luther (Martin), missing MS., viii. 407 ; sermons by, 
xii. 108 



86 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Lutheran Church, Ludgate Hill, ix. 308 

Luyton, its locality, xii. 206 

Lybe, its meaning, x. 7, 178 

Lych-gates. See Lich-gates. 

Lying competition, i. 267 

Lyle family of Scotland, xii. 48 

Lyly (John), passages in his 'Euphues,' iv. 88, 172; 

annotated copy, viii. 6 ; was he a member of Parlia- 
ment? 267 

Lym, its meaning, i. 72, 196 
Lynn family, ii. 238 ; xi. 17 
Lynn (George), of Southwick, Northamptonshire, 

i. 368 ; vii. 252 

Lynn (Capt. Thomas), his biography, i. 268 
Lynn (Walter), M.B., and the steam engine, vii. 241 
Lynx-eyed, origin of the term, xi. 7, 210, 251, 438 ; 

xii. 94 

Lyons, Gulf of, viii. 6,193, 355 ; ix. 53 
Lysaght (Edward) and 'Kitty of Coleraine,' iii. 154, 

500 

Lysons (Daniel), M.D., D.C.L., xi. 44 
Lyte family, i. 209, 295, 487 ; ii. 75 
Lyttelton (George, Lord), his 'Henry the Second,' 

xi. 248, 355 
Lytton (Edward Bulwer, first Lord), bibliography, 

x. 189 
Lytton (Edward Robert, second Lord), speech by, 

v. 448. See Owen Meredith. 

M 

M. (citizen Lord) inquired after, xii. 507 

M. (J.), contributor to ' N. & Q.,' x. 97 

Mac or Me, iii. 189, 299 

Macabre, its derivation, v. 220 

Macaroni, slang term, i. 409, 516 ; vii. 48, 129, 213, 
298 

Macaroni Club, v. 428, 497 

' Macaronic Poetry,' i. 147, 219 

Macaronics, legal, i. 346 

Macaulay (T. B., Lord), epigram by, i. 109, 138, 156; 
continuations of his ' Armada,' 327, 437, 516 ; and 
Moliere, ii. 147 ; and Shadwell, 184, 234, 312 ; on 
the English clergy, ii. 241, 313, 377; iii. 19; and 
the " three holes in the wall," ii. 297 ; passages in 
his ' Battle of Lake Regillus,' ii. 348, 512 ; iii. 116 ; 
and Addison, ii. 446 ; passages in his 'History of 
England,' iv. 287, 374; his schoolboy, iv. 485; 
v. 33, 213, 278 ; vii. 287, 352, 414, 454 ; his New 
Zealander, iv. 489; his style, ix. 8, 73, 171, 237, 
473; x. 117, 433 ; allusion by, ix. 9 ; geographical 
error in his essay on Clive, 285 ; sermon on, 327 ; 
his riddle, xi. 429 ; xii. 33 ; poem by, xi. 489 ; 
xii. 35 ; charade on manslaughter, xii. 309, 335, 
372 

MacAuliffe family, iii. 169 

McCarthy (Justin) and Heine, xi. 226 

Macdonald (Miss Julia), her portrait and family, 
ix. 287, 518 ; x. 91 

Mac Donell family of Glengarry, xii. 9, 135 

MacDonnell (Randle), his arms, vi. 48 

MacDowall family of Garthlands, i. 169 

Maceroni (Col. Francis), his biography, vii. 208, 314 

Maces, gold and silver, iii. 207 

McFunn (Capt. William), R.N., his biography, ix. 
288 



McGovern or MacGauran clan, ii. 109, 394 ; iii. 56,. 

171 

McGovern or Magauran's Castles, viii. 109 
Machell MSS., iii. 249, 316 

Macken (John) and 'Napoleon Moribundus,' xii. 306- 
Mackay family, iv. 368 
Mackay family of Rhinns, viii. 127 
Mackay (Francis), Governor of Transylvania, vii. 89. 

232 

Mackenzie family, ix. 148 

Mackenzie (Sir George^ his MS. Baronage of Scot- 
land, iv. 8, 93; his portrait, 326 
Mackenzie's * Maritime Survey,' iv. 209 
McKillop family, ii. 407, 478; iii. 94 
Mackinnon (" Dan "), colonel in the Guards, vii. 468 ; 

viii. 17 
Mackintosh (Brigadier) of Borlum, i. 328 ; ii. 30 ; 

v. 446 
Mackintosh (William), baillie of Rutherglen, viii. 387, 

427, 473 ; x. 177 
Mackintoshes, their inventor, iii. 227 ; vi. 405 ; called 

" muckingtogs," vi. 405, 512 
Macklin (Charles), iv. 108, 236 
Mackworth family, ii. 101, 141 
Macky (John), ' Memoirs of Secret Services,' iv. 45 
McLean (Sir Hector), committed for high treason r 

viii. 169 

Maclise (D.), his ' Snap Apple Night,' i. 94 
Macnaghten (Sir E. C. W.), his wife, iii. 189, 299, 482 
Macrae (James), Governor of Madras, vii. 307 
Macready (W. C.), his birthplace, vi. 7, 75 ; hi& 

family, 118 

McWilliam family, ii. 468 ; iii. 15, 117 
Madame, abbreviations or contractions of, v. 404 
Madden (Sir F.), his collection of ballads, iv. 428 
' Madonna of Toledo,' i. 36, 93 

Madrague=decoy for capture of tunny, iii. 208, 482 
Magazine article on St. John, xi. 487 ; xii. 39 
Magazine literature of the nineteenth century, vii. 

267, 317 
Magazine?, their binding, iii. 86, 155, 257, 336 ; vii. 

352 ; school and college, iv. 5, 110,; v. 476; vi. 93, 

214; xii. 75; their covers, v. 140; Christian, vi. 

228, 310 

Magee (Archbishop), his birthplace, xi. 386 
Maghera Morne, or Magheramorne, v. 64 
Magical conflict in folk-tales, ix. 101, 295 
Magistrate, blind, xi. 66, 192, 336 
Magistrate, lady, iv. 469, 536 ; v. 73 
Magna Charta, original, ii. 27, 113, 194 ; iii. 492 ; iv. 

153, 191 ; vii. 398, 499; illuminated copy, vi. 188 
Magna Charta barons, a family affair, iv. 301, 417 
Magor = Mogul, iv. 308, 516 ; v. 232 
Magpie, rhymes applied to, iii. 188, 298, 414, 524 
Magpies, flock of, ix. 429, 513 
Magyar folk-tales, ii. 321 
Mahomet. See Mohammed. 
Mahon (The O'Gorman), his names, xii. 85, 154 
Maid, use of the word, vi. 365 ; a new verb, vii. 406 
' Maid and Magpie,' ix. 387, 474 
Maida, battle of, vi. 495 
Maidment (James), his collection, xi. 368 
Maids of Kent, v. 148, 212, 338, 352 
Maidstone and Butler family of Ormonde, xii. 264,. 

374 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



87 



Maik, its meaning, v. 148, 276 ; vi. 75 ; vii. 33 
Maitland family, i. 48 

Maitland (Col. Richard), his family, v. 69, 278, 334 
Maittaire (Michael), noticed, i. 426, 516 ; his editions 

of the classics, ii. 60 
Majesty, the title, i. 206 ; iv. 28, 51 
Majority and majorness, xii. 426 
Malabar, Jews in, iv. 487, 536 ; v. 252 
Maladies, English, viii. 45 
Malagigi, necromancer, ix. 267, 298, 412 
Malehaut (Dame de) and Lancelot, v. 25, 98 
Malet family, iv. 417 
Malinger, its etymology, vi. 326 
Malkin, a Shakspearian word, ii. 424, 491 
Mallet (David), and ' Rule Britannia,' ii. 4, 132, 410, 

490 ; and Hood, xii. 188, 238, 295 ; biographical 

note on, 265 
Mallock (W. H.), fictitious names in his 'New 

Republic,' i. 68, 191, 294, 338 ; ii. 400, 454 
Mallorquin language, ii. 485 
Malmesbury, stone coffins at, xii. 105 
Malone (E.), note by, v. 366 
Malory (Sir Thomas), a Welshman, xi. 188, 378 ; his 

" Castle Terabil," xii. 41, 412 
Maltby (William), his biography, viii. 48 
Malvern, Little, its church east window, ix. 148 
Malvern Priory, bell at, iv. 24 
Mammock, its meaning, xi. 206, 373 
Man, the creature of circumstances, ii. 366 
" Man in the Moon," xi. 409, 490 
' Man of Mode,' passages in, v. 89, 135 
Man traps and spring guns, ix. 405, 517 ; x. 73, 232 
' Man's Wooing,' a poem, xii. 367 
Manchester, Round Chapel at, xii. 323 
Manchester and Salford, plan by C. Laurent, viii. 447 
"Manchester School," the phrase, xii. 28, 118, 238, 

516 

Mancksey Level, Pevensey, iv. 148, 295 
Mandevile (Sir John) on diamonds, vi. 66 
Maning (F. E.), "Pakeha Maori," vii. 373 ; viii. 98 
Manka process, iii. 497 
Manley (Mary de la Riviere), her biography, vii. 127, 

232 ; viii. 11, 156 ; her Christian name, xii. 127 ; 

and her publishers, 328, 414 
Mann, brass engraver, York, x. 305 
Manners family pedigree, xii. 48, 137 
Manners-Sutton. See Sutton. 
Manningham (John), his ' Diary ' and Sir John Davies 

iv. 305 
Manningham (Thomas), D.D., his biography, iv. 128 

192, 295 

Mannock (Sir William), his portrait, ii. 369 
Manoa. See El Dorado. 
Man-of-war, origin of the term, iv. 428 ; v. 49, 130 

237 

Manol : ' Ballad of Manol,' vii. 184 
Manor, oldest in England, x. 229 ; xi. 116 
Manors, list of English, i. 68,133,237; their stewards, 

temp. Elizabeth, ii. 88, 137 
Mansfield, superstition in, x. 5, 93, 516 
Mansfield (Charles, Viscount), a youthful M.P., xi. 

501 

Mansfield (Lord) as a poetical critic, iii. 452 
Mansion House,' London, x. 307, 417 
Maqtel-piece inscription, vi. 388 ; vii. 96 



Mantle in heraldry, i. 57, 112, 190, 291 

Mantle Street, origin of the name, vii. 49 

' Manubrium de murro," iii. 167, 213, 316, 351 

Manuel (Prince), story in ' Count Lucanor,' vi. 199, 

289, 353 ; vii. 55, 156 ; translations, xi. 40 
Manuscript, smallest in the world, iv. 226 
Manuscript lines, x. 226 
Manuscript wanted, i. 288 
Manuscript?, missing, vi. 126 ; x. 248 
Manx arms, iii. 427, 486 

Manx custom at a capital trial, iii. 516 ; iv. 92 
Manx language, iv. 169, 270 
Manx New Year's customs, xi. 3 
Manzoni (A.), blunder in Promessi Sposi,' viii. 463 
Maori War in 1865, x. 8, 212 ; xi. 73 ; xii. 158 
Mapes (Walter), translations of his drinking song, viii. 

108, 209, 252 

Maps, old manorial, vi. 323 

Marat (Jean Paul), Essay on a Disease of the Eye,' 
vii. 488 ; viii. 76 ; his biography, viii. 76, 135 ; ix. 
29, 78 

Marbles played on Good Friday, iii. 308, 335 
Marbles swallowed by a boy, xii. 466 
Marceau (General), his cremation, xi. 64 
March, old rhymes on, i. 288 
Mareschals of Guldeford, iv. 188, 313 
Margaret (Queen) of Scotland, her illuminated books, 

iv. 198 

Margaret's knights, vi. 87, 211, 314 
Marie Antoinette, her rings, vii. 327 
' Mariner's Mirrour,' vii. 343 
Marini or Marino, x. 467 ; xi. 70 
Marischal College, Aberdeen, i. 129 ; v. 167, 258 
Marivaux (P. C. de C. de) and " Marivaudage " xii. 

484 

Mark, its value, iv. 149 
Markgraf, its meaning, x. 465 

Markham (Gervase), his 'Cheape and Good Hus- 
bandry,' iii. 347, 463 
Markham (William), Archbishop of York, xii. 187, 

237, 292, 415, 451 
Markland family, iii. 28, 197 
Marks, merchants', xi. 466 ; xii. 52, 113 
Markwick (William), his drawings and MSS., viii. 287 
Marlborough (John Churchill, Duke of), his early life, 
ix. 67 ; in Ireland, xi. 6, 74, 115 ; and the House 
of Commons, xii. 244 ; and Sarah Jennings, 372, 
431 

Marley horses, iii. 47 

" Marleypins, The," name of Sussex building, ix. 9 
Marlowe (Christopher), passage in ' Doctor Faustus,' 
iii. 285, 332 ; and Jb'euillet, xi. 286, 355 ; and 
Shakspeare, xii. 263 
Marmion (Lord), of Scott's poem, his arms, ii. 489 ; 

iii. 37, 150, 235, 313 

Marquis, the title, viii. 166, 237, 431, 477 ; ix. 211 
Marquis referred to by Sterne, xi. 189, 252 
Marriage, impediments to, v. 168, 373 ; vi. 216 ; pro- 
hibited at certain times, vii. 6, 156, 234-, 856, 514 ; 
viii. 77 ; late, x. 106 
Marriage and hariage, iv. 466 
Marriage and longitude, vii. 7, 58, 134 
Marriage allegations, their custody and preservation, 

iv. 425, 531 
Marriage banns. See Banns. 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Marriage ceremony, unarming before, v. 268 
Marriage certificates, ancient, iv. 46, 197, 314; 

Gretna Green, ix. 186 
Marriage custom, strange, iii. 516 ; iv. 96 
Marriage dinners at Town Halls, i. 68 
Marriage laws, Roman, v. 448 ; vi. 70 
Marriage licences, lists of, ii. 229 
Marriage presents, vi. 406, 477 
Marriage ring, its legal value, iii. 207, 275, 397, 486 ; 

iv. 117 
Marriage rings, why worn on fourth finger, iv. 285, 

475 ; v. 13; of tobacco, iv. 329 
Marriage superstition, x. 465 
' Marriage of Cupid and Psyche,' iii. 512 
Marriages, in November in Holland, ii. 4G6 ; at 

Gretna Green, iv. 329, 496 ; in St. Paul's Cathedral, 

v. 69 ; Quaker, ix. 208, 273, 417 ; x. 110 ; second, 

ix. 347 ; in Mayfair, xii. 225, 334 
Married couples, extraordinary, xi. 144 
Married sixteen times, " best on record," ii. 46 ; eight 

times, iii. 405 
Marriott (Rev. John), his ' Devonshire Lane,' viii. 

208, 277, 332 ; his writings, ix. 112 
Marrow-bones and cleavers, xi. 287, 478 
Marryat (Capt. Frederic), his 'Jacob Faithful,' iii. 

248 ; his birth, vii. 9, 74, 177, 294 ; ' Rattlin the 

Reefer ' not his, vii. 486 ; viii. 58 
Marryat (Thomas), letter to editors of ' Monthly Re- 
view,' ii. 123 

Mars, its satellites, ii. 68, 134, 307 
Marsack (Col.), engraving, xii. 409, 478 
Marsh family of Marston, viii. 408 
Marshall (Mrs. Ann), of Chelsea, ix. 349, 418 ; x. 231 
Marshall (Frank A.), his death, ix. 20 
Marshall (William), watchmaker, i. 129 
Marsham, its men and common, x. 189, 357, 454, 

518 ; xi. 57 

Marson (Mr.), of Holborn, iv. 7 
Marston (John), 'Jack Drum's Entertainment,' vi. 

285, 473 ; and ' Histriomastix,' vii. 66 
Martagon, its derivation, x. 388 ; xi. 70, 137, 193 
Marten family, xii. 488 
Marten (Henry), the regicide, x. 208 
Martin of Ballinahinch pedigree, xii. 100, 220 
Martin (Anthony), Bishop of Meath, viii. 187 
Martin (General Claude), his biography, ix. 8, 70, 137 
Martin (David), engraver, ii. 489 
Martin (R. ), book and print seller, ii. 88 
Martin (Richard), "Humanity Martin," iii. 328, 417, 

522 ; iv. 35, 132 ; viii. 427, 478 ; ix. 14, 32, 76 
Martin (Robert), ensign, at Waterloo, viii. 148 
Martin (Sir Theodore) and Charles Dickens, vi. 45, 

176, 278 
Martin (Thomas), author of ' Mary Magdalen's Tears,' 

iii. 48 

Martin's Chapel, its locality, ii. 289, 394 
Martineau (Harriet), letter of, xi. 61 ; her c Bio- 
graphical Sketches,' xii. 205 
Martinet, origin of the word, iii. 408, 523 
' Martinus Scriblerus,' passage in, x. 87, 257 
Martyn (Henry), his biography, vii. 245, 314 
Martya (John), old London printer, iii. 387 
Martyn (William), Clerk of the Peace, Devon, xii. 467 
Martyn-Roberts family, iii. 268 
Martyr, his "shirt of fire," vi. 305, 395 ; x. 389, 438 



Martyrs, English, iii. 185 ; Book of, vi. 446 ; vii. 55 

Marvell (Andrew), clericus, his marriage, xi. 103, 178 

Marvie, American contraction, xi. 408 

Mary, Blessed Virgin, use of Office in mediseval 
English churches, vii. 308 ; crowned with stars, 
324, 414; "Mater Dei," vii. 428; viii. 17; her 
parentage, ix. 28, 232 

' Mary, Queen of Scotland : an Historical Tragedy ' 
viii. 486 

Mary, Queen of Scots, her prayer, i. 70, 113 ; Perio 
or Pyriho at Fotheringhay, 106 ; books on, 289, 
374 ; her library, i. 370 ; viii. 499 ; portraits, ii. 
67 ; v. 22, 183 ; vi. 308 ; had she a cast in one eye ? 
ii. 427, 499 ; iii. 298 ; relics of her, iii. 309 ; iv. 79, 
192; her tercentenary, iv. 81, 121, 281, 361 ; eye- 
witness's account of her execution, 361, 381, 443 ; 
her hair and perukes, iv. 441 ; v. 22, 183 ; error 
concerning, iv. 245, 417 ; and her secretary Chatelar, 
a picture, 285, 352 ; day of her execution, v. 23, 
183, 274 ; xi. 4 ; (supposed) sonnet to Bothwell, v. 
47, 113, 173 ; her earliest coin, 169, 236 ; her shroud, 
274; and the ' Daily Telegraph,' 403 ; letter attri- 
buted to her, v. 505 ; vi. 73, 255 ; tragedies con- 
cerning, vi. 241, 369, 386, 455, 493 ; viii. 486; her 
costume when executed, vii. 86 ; position at her 
execution, x. 149, 270, 389, 508 ; the Casket 
Letters,' xi. 289 ; her tomb, xii. 468 

' Mary, Queen of Scots, a Tragedy,' vi. 241, 369, 493 

Mary Gertrude, pseudonym, v. 269 

Mary Tudor, Queen of France, memorial window, 
xii. 125, 174 

Mary I. (Queen), " Bloody Mary," ix. 469 ; x. 90 

Maryland, convicts shipped to, iii. 329 

Maryland Point, i. 477 

Masham baronetcy, xii. 387 

Masham (Abigail, Lady), her biography, xii. 387 

Maskall family, iv. 344 

Maskell (Joseph), his death, x. 460 

Maakell (William), F.S.A., his death, ix. 340 

Maslin pans, iii. 385, 485 ; iv. 57, 310, 451 ; v. 70, 
118, 278; xi. 83 

Mason family, i. 149 

Mason (Charles), astronomer, ix. 202 

Mason (Rev. Nicolas), his biography, v. 507; vi. 78 

Masonic word, xii. 129, 157 

Masquerade, King of Denmark's, 1768, iii. 64 

Mass, its etymology, viii. 53, 149, 255, 372 

Mass, Roman Catholic, i. 16 ; evening, 226, 277; said 
uninterruptedly during the Reformation, 449 ; error 
regarding, vi. 506 ; vii. 154, 235, 318, 471 ; viii. 53, 
149 ; " missarum solemnia " and " missarum sacri- 
ficia," viii. 424 

Massage, its derivation, ii. 49, 113 ; iv. 175 

Massage in the Western Pacific, x. 121, 216 

Massagist, a new word, ii. 328 

Massinger (Philip), his 'Believe as You List,' xi. 448 
xii. 18 

Masson family, v. 328, 434 ; vi. 32 

Master and servant, a folk-tale, iii. 45, 89, 157, 397; 
iv. 55 

Master of Requests, his office, xi. 286 

Masters, noble, and their servants, i. 386 ; ii. 17 

Masters (Mrs.), poetess, x. 107, 153 

Match-locks and fire-locks, viii. 128. 174 

Mateman=: Lollard, iv. 8 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



89 



Mathematics at Oxford and Cambridge, xi. 102, 170, 
238 

Matbeuson family, co. Tyrone, xii. 347 

Mathews (Charles) at Glasgow, viii. 284 

Matriculation, early, x. 117, 198 

Matrimony, kind sayings about, iv. 466 

Matson family of Kent, ix. 29 

Mattachin, its meaning, ii. 287, 392 

Matthew of Gower, pseudonym, i. 489 ; ii. 36 

Mattins or Matins, xi. 107, 196, 254, 311 

Maturing or Trinitarians, vii. 268, 376 

Maud de Buxhull, her pedigree, ix. 389 

Maud (Empress), her burial-place, x. 449 ; xi. 8, 112 

Maude family, xi. 265 

Maule (Anne), her family, ix. 508 

Maule (Baron) on the pauper bigamist, iv. 89, 176 

Maund = basket, vi. 139, 215 

Maunds, royal and other, xi. 447; xii. 12, 53, 117 

Maundy Thursday bounties, xi. 447; xii. 12, 53, 117 

Maurice the Firebrand, iv. 128 

Maurice (Frederick), and the Cambridge Apostles, 

x. 34, 231; his Christian names, 311 
Mavor (Rev. William), LL.D., publication of his 

'Spelling-Book,' i. 193, 293 
Maw, card game, i. 393 
Maw family, xii. 188, 277, 454 
" Mawdelin box," viii. 67 
Mawle, holy, v. 186, 277, 398 
Maxer, its meaning, iv. 168 
Maximilianus Transylvanus, his father, xi. 448 
Maxims, Latin, i. 306 

Maxwell (Lady Stirling). See Hon. Mrs. Norton. 
May 29th, Oakapple Day, i. 506 
May Day customs, Bishop Percy on, iv. 242 
May Day songs, i. 406, 494 
May dew folk-lore, xii. 447 
May superstition, xi. 386, 438 

May (Baptist), temp. Charles II., vii. 9, 92 ; ix. 172 
May (Thomas), his ' Mirrour of Mindes,' iv. 261 
Maydman (Henry), engraving of, ii. 447; iii. 15, 114, 

Mayfair, marriages in, xii. 225, 334 

Mayflower, The, of the Pilgrim Fathers, ii. 67, 217 ; 

pilgrims who sailed in, v. 328, 490 ; vi. 72 
Mayne family, xi. 269 

Mayonnaise, origin of the word, ii. 29, 97, 174 
Mayor : Major, ix. 506 ; x. 113 
Mayor, his sheathed sword not to be borne erect in 

church, iii. 109, 436 
Mayor, right worshipful, vi. 468 ; vii. 112, 494 ; viii. 

35 ; x. 352 

Mayor of the Pig Market, xii. 25, 97 
Mayoresses, silver cradle for, iii. 287 
Mayors, mock, v. 284 ; vii. 468, 516 ; viii. 55, 315 ; 

xii. 25, 97, 186 
Maypole, oak, xii. 489 
Maypole custom, iii. 345, 463 ; iv. 73 
Maypoles, modern, xi. 87, 195, 315, 416 
Mazarine Bibles, iv. 28, 115, 234 
Mazer bowls, i. 26, 47 
Mazzini (Giuseppe), MS. of his 'Records of an 

Unknown,' v. 207 
Mead (Dr. Richard), his descendants, i. 67, 114, 178 ; 

and Dr. Freind, vii. 427, 474 
Meagher (General), his 'Life' by P. J. Smyth, xii. 209 



Meals, old Derbyshire, viii. 206 

Measom family, x. 488 ; xi. 36, 118, 212 

Measures of worsted, ix. 30 

Meat, writings on, xii. 109 

Mecenate (Raphael), his book-plate, iii. 368 

Medal portraits, vii. 3, 234 

Medallion portraiture, ivory sculptured, iii. 169 

Medals : 

Attila, bronze, xi. 97 

Charles I., vii. 447, 518 ; viii. Ill 

Charles I. and Henrietta Maria, ii. 248, 399 

Double heads on, iv. 69, 136, 295 

" Eton Brocas Festival," vii. 189 

Funeral, xii. 7, 96 

Georgian, vii. 349, 458 ; viii. 158 

Godfrey (Sir E. B.), xii. 207, 314 

Green Dale Oak, i. 511 ; ii. 58 

Henry V., vi. 205 

Indian Treaty, v. 88 

Johnson (Thomas), 1776, vii. 48, 252 

Kirby Hall, iv. 89, 195 

Lissa, 1757, viii. 7, 170 

London, vi. 309 ; vii. 113, 215 

' Napoleon Medals,' by Edward Edwards, ii. 428 

Napoleonic, iv. 149 

Paul II. (Pope), xi. 106, 270 

Peninsular, iii. 148, 195; iv. 449, 471, 518 ; v. 57 

Preservation of medals, iv. 149 

Pretender's, vii. 107, 192 

St. Peter and St. Paul, xi. 209 

Seringapatam, iii. 368, 394, 431 

Silver allegorical, viii. 108 

T. H. on, v. 409 

Touch-pieces, vii. 84 

Two described, xi. 97 

University centenary, x. 46 

Van Dalem, xi. 487 

Waterloo, " John Shaw," ix. 347, 396 

Weiner's, iii. 369, 462 

Wellington, 1841, iii. 128 

Westmoreland and Cumberland yeomanry, vi. 467 
Medhop = Lloyd, ix. 287, 448; x. 77 
Mediaeval names, vii. 6, 58 
Mediaeval words, xi. 261, 397 
Medicean escutcheon, i. 35 
Medicean stars, vi. 369, 458 
Medici Popes, their arms, ii. 511 ; iii. 397 
Medicine, its symbols, xii. 67 
Medicus, in English, viii. 86, 137 
" Medonotengo," in inscription, v. 328, 472 
' Medusa, The,' publication, v. 487; vi. 193 
Mee (Mrs. Anne), miniature painter, v. 368, 494 
Meeke (Mrs.), her novels, xii. 328, 405, 458 
Meeres family, x. 148 
' Meeting of Gallants at an Ordinarie,' words in, 

ii. 208, 277,375,513; iii. 116 
Meeting table, vii. 206 

Mehemet Ali and the Turkish coinage, ix. 207 
Meissonier (J. L. E.), his 1814,' xi. 185 
Melbourne House, Whitehall, x. 88, 193, 256, 315 
Melbourne (George de) and his family, v. 68 
Melbourne (Piers de), Constable of the Castle of Mel- 
bourne, v. 207 
Meldrumsheugh, its locality, i. 128 



90 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Mellish (Mr.), his translations, xii. 507 
Mellon (Miss Harriot), her parentage, vii. 183 ; por- 
traits, 293, 414 

Melloni (Macedonio), his birth, vii. 289, 391 
Melody, old, vi. 308 

Melton (Archbishop), his register, vi. 247 
Melville (Henry Dundas, first Viscount), his divorce, 

iii. 428 

Memliog (Hans), arms on triptych by, x. 408 
Memoria technica, xi. 129, 230 
Memorials to the dead, ix. 446 
Memory : "To the immortal memory, xii. 289 
Men, public, in 1782, i. 45 
' Men I have Hated,' iii. 109, 137 
Men writing under women's names, xii. 288 
Mence (Rev. Jos.), his biography, ii. 127, 257 
Mendelssohn-Bartholdy (Felix), his oratorio of ' St. 

Paul, 'i. 369, 394 

Menges, Menge, and St. Menges, iv. 348, 436 
Menteith peerage, ii. 188 
Mercers as a company, xi. 7, 71 
Mercers' Hall, its architecture, iv. 507; v. 154 
Merchants, their marks, xi. 466 ; xii. 52, 113 
Mercury = wild spinach, vi. 448, 497; vii. 55, 158 
Mercury, winged, xi. 185 

Meredith (George), characters in ' Diana of the Cross- 
ways,' v. 88 

Meredith (Owen), his 'Ring of Amasis,' vii. 189, 292 
Meredyth (Sir Charles), Chancellor of the Exchequer, 

x. 426 ; xi. 76 

Meres (Francis). ' Palladis Tamia,' iv. 168, 316 
Meresmen, their office, i. 288, 312 
Merewether family, xii. 246, 336 
Meriton (Walter Allen) and his wife, i. 387 
"Merlin chair," its meaning, x. (57, 158 ; xi. 12, 137 
Mermaids, references to, vii. Ill 
Merry-go-rounds, steam, x. 445, 518 
Merrythought of a fowl. See Wishing-bone. 
Merryweather (John), " Gentleman of Cambridge," 

i. 129, 215 

Mersh or Marsh Plots, North Hants, xi. 8 
Mertona, its locality, i. 55 
Messes, regimental, ix. 388, 476 ; x. 35, 51 
Messiah and Moses, i. 92 
Messing confusing or muddling, ix. 446, 494 
Messingham (Thomas), his surname, x. 68 
Meston (William), imitator of ' Hudibras,' x. 21 

Metal ou Id'eston, ii. 148 

Metals, precious, in British Isles, vii. 101, 282 

Metaphor, in Swift's writings, x. 266, 33(5, 414 

Metaphors, misapplied, xi. 245 

Metaphysics defined, iv. 109, 215 

Metaposcopy, its meaning, ii. 84, 157 

Metcalfe (Charles, Baron), pamphlets by, xii. 447 

Meteors, electrical, xi. 404 

Metheglin, or mead, ix. 60 

Methley family, co. York, ix. 369, 473 

Methodists, Primitive, their secession from Wesleyans 
ix. 149, 197, 313 

Metropolitan cathedral, viii. 68, 194 

Metz, German and French spoken in, vi. 328, 393 

Mezzotint by Grozer, i. 189, 256 

Michaelmas : Say Michaelmas, ii. 28 ; its pronuncia 
tion, 153 

Middleditch family, ii. 248 



Middlesex county arms, iv. 307 
Middlesex MSS., "Egyptian " relic from, ii. 434 
Middlesex Visitation in 1663, iv. 327 
Middleton (Hugh), of Shoreditch, xii. 327, 394, 498 
Middleton (Lieut.-General), first Earl of Middleton, 

his biography, iii. 496 ; iv. 38, 53 
Vliddleton (Nathaniel), his biography, iii. 408 
Middleton (Thomas), MS. of his Game at Chess,' i. 8> 
Midwifery forceps, their invention, xii. 124 
Miege (Guy), his New State of England,' i. 123, 202,. 

289, 462; ii. 121 

Miers (J.), his portrait of Burns, xii. 268, 371 
Miles --knight in English Latin, ix. 508 ; x. 93 
Miles's Coffee-house, Palace Yard, Westminster^ 

xi. 267 

Milestones, Scotch, xi. 249, 310 
Military corps, oldest, vi. 188, 253, 355 
Military query, viii. 27, 157 
Military standard, x. 326, 376 
Militia clubs, v. 27, 97 
Milk, scurvy grass, v. 188, 275 

Milkmaid and her Pot of Milk,' gipsy versions, viii. 
221 
Mill (J. S.), explanatory books on his 'Logic,' v. 240 T 

413 ; Prof. Jevons on his ' Logic,' vii. 9, 157 
Miller (Hugh) at Durham, xii. 508 
Millington (Gilbert), M.P., his biography, ix. 188,. 

238, 297 

Mills family and Earl of Arran, x. 468 ; xi. 97, 197 
Mills (Mrs. Isabella), her biography, xii. 184, 312 
Mills (John), his writings, vii. 456 
Millstones, " whetted," xi. 55, 173, 255 
Milman (Dean), his ' Samor,' iv. 149 
Milnes family, xii. 8 

Milnes (Monckton), review of his ' Poems,' ii. 427 
Milnes (Sir William), his family, ix. 47 
Milnes-Gaskell (James), M.P., his letters, xii. 507 
Miltiades : "The ghost of Miltiades came by night," 

ii. 47 

Milton (John), 'Paradise Lost 'in prose, i. 14; and 
Vondel, i. 246; viii. 288, 377; comet referred to, 
ii. 66 ; and Eyford, co. Gloucester, 245 ; his allu- 
sions to the cherubim, 323, 517; his bed, iii. 247, 
372 ; tablet at Allhallows, Bread Street, iv. 309, 
378, 434 ; Carlyle on, iv. 429 ; v. 33 ; false quan- 
tity, v. 147, 216, 336 ; his translations from Dante 
and Ariosto, 445 ; his Bible, vi. 253 ; baptismal 
font, 324, 454; first edition of his 'Sonnets,' vii. 
147, 270 ; and the mortality of the soul, viii. 67, 
236 ; title of ' II Penseroso,' 326, 394 ; his poetic 
theory, ix. 269 ; x. 17; his bones, ix. 361, 396, 
473 ; x. 15 ; an alleged Papist, xi. 306 ; death of 
his father, 387; "Tiresias and Phineas," xii. 5; 
' Samson Agonistes ' and the stage, 327; ' Paradise 
Lost,' I. 587, 327, 456 
Milton (Mr.), novelist, xii. 447 
Minch or minsh house, its meaning, vi. 44, 92 
Mincing Lane, its derivation, iii. 189, 314, 418 ; viii. 

395; ix. 18 

Minerva Press, iii. 48, 155, 393 
Mines, Company of, its records, i. 68 
Minfant, French dramatist, ix. 389 
Miniatures, by Chalons, ii. 108, 237, 375, 411 ;. 
materials on which painted, iii. 96; signed " N. P., 
1788," vii. 468, 495; viii. 58 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



91 



Minimitude, a new word, viii. 286 
Mining terms, Scotch, vi. 264, 322 
Ministers, catalogue of ejected, xi. 509 : xii. 72, 171, 

257 

Minning day, its meaning, iii. 448 
Minor, mino, or minah bird, ii. 149, 175 
Minster, its meaning and etymology, viii. 65, 115, 

212, 350, 455 

Minster Church, Isle of Sheppey, v. 47, 157, 214 
Mint, its Masters, iv. 387, 474 
Mirabeau (Comte de), a plagiarist, ix. 8 
Mirage in British Islands, xi. 327, 516 ; xii. 74 
Miriam, in Hawthorne's ' The Marble Faun/ v. 148 
'Miscellanea Scientifica Curiosa,' a magazine, iii. 209 
Misericord in St. Mary's, Lancaster, xi. 27 
Mislested, a provincialism, i. 33 
Misnomers, curious, x. 424 ; xi. 53, 112, 293, 371 
Misprints. See Printers' errors. 
Misquotations, iii. 327; vi. 306, 510 ; xii. 346 
Miss or mistress, iii. 233 ; vii. 104, 211, 256, 337, 494 
Missal, black-letter, x. 28 
Missal, use of the word, iv. 26 ; vi. 466 
Missel-thrush, local name for, iv. 105, 217 
Missions, home, i. 507 
Mistall = cowhouse or shed, i. 368, 474 
Mistarchy, its meaning, vii. 188, 296, 414 ; viii. 93 
Mister and gentleman, viii. 146, 218 
Mistletoe, on oaks, iii. 146, 239 ; v. 165, 250 ; on 

hazel, v. 285 ; kissing under, vi. 487; vii. 51, 117 
Mistranslations, xi. 185, 351, 445, 516 
Mistress or miss, iii. 233; vii. 104, 211,256, 337, 494 
Mitford (Miss), her family, xi. 509 
Mitford (William), his education, vii. 207, 278 
Mithraism, article on, xii. 88, 138 
Mitre, a female headdress, ii. 86 ; Eastern, iii. 148 
Mitre in heraldry, iv. 486 ; v. 17, 103 
Mixtillio, its meaning, iv. 288 
Mize : Mize money, xi. 66, 237 
Mob, use of the word, vi. 126 
Mobby, American, x. 209, 398 ; xi. 35 
Mobile=mob, xi. 245 ; xii. 133, 254, 516 
"Modern Pythagorean," a pseudonym, ii. 369, 472 
Mofflin (Archibald), his biography, ix. 148, 274, 435 
Moggridge family, i. 48 
Mohammed, his coffin, viii. 188, 274 ; his " wylde 

gowte," ix. 258, 395 

Mohammedan address to Queen Victoria, iii. 491 
Mohammedan convert, iii. 516 
Mohammedan marriage, first in England, xi. 326 
Mokett (Richard), D.D., his biography, i. 348 
Molesworth (Mr.), M.P., 1645, x. 401 
Moliere (J. B. P. de), parallel passages in Bacon and 
Shakspeare, i. 424; and Macaulay, ii. 147; as an 
actor, v. 426 ; early references by English writers, 
v. 487; vi. 31 ; quotation, xii. 149, 236, 334 
Molinism= doctrines of Louis Molina, v. 160 
Molinos (Miguel), his biography, i. 38, 58, 194 
Moltke (Count) and Bismarck, iii. 306 
Mompox, its locality, ii. 228, 254 ; iv. 135 
Monastic life in 15th and 16th centuries, ix. 207, 294 
Monastic names, assumed, ii. 48, 154, 269, 376, 476 
Monckton (General Hon. Robert), his biography, 

iii. 88, 158 

Moncrieif (Alexander), his biography, iv. 328, 435 
Money dropper, its meaning, viii. 367, 417 



Money scrivener, vii. 387, 496; viii. 110 
Monge*ot, his execution, vii. 47 
Mongo's cats, its meaning, xi. 388 
'Moniteur Universel,' its reprint from 1789, iii. 86 
Monk (Elizabeth), pardon granted to, vii. 388 
Monkery, its meaning, ii. 308 
Monkey = five hundred pounds, xi. 428 
Monkey, part of feminine dress, vii. 388, 498 
Monkey Island, its locality, vi. 468 ; vii. 34 
Monmouth (Duchess of) and Earl of Selkirk, x. 327 
Monmouth (James, Duke of), letter to, ii. 43 
Monmouth's Rebellion, rewards after, xii. 128 
Monograms, S.W.S"., iv. 86; double C, 448; at 

Arundel House, Fulham, xi. 47 
Monro family of Bushey, Herts, ii. 244 
Monro (Dr. John), his biography, i. 369> 413, 474, 

514; ii. 59 
Monro (General Robert), his 'Military Discipline,' 

xi. 507 

Monro (Thomas), author of ' Olla Podrida,' ii. 407, 449 
Mons Badonicus, its locality, iv. 208, 372 
Monsey (Dr. Messenger), his biography, v. 449; 

vi. 30 

Montagu (Bishop), Gibbon on, iv. 45 
Montagu (Lady Mary Wortley), her birth, ix. 127, 

195 ; ' Poems,' 1785, 225, 405, 515 
Montagu (Sidney), poem on his death, v. 282, 370, 

456 ; viii. 311 
Montaigne, index to, iii. 228 ; iv. 76 ; passage in, 

iii. 428 ; iv. 218 ; Cotton's edition, v. 348 
Montaigne queries, i. 107 
Montaigne (George), Archbishop of York, xi. 487; 

xii. 38, 78 
Monte Video, its derivation and pronunciation, 

vii. 7, 293, 333, 477; x. 94, 154 
Monteagle, farmhouse in Hants, x. 68 
Montezuma, his heirs, xii. 105 
Montferrand, Chateau de, iii. 409 
Montgomery (Hon. Col. James), his wife, x. 86, 452 
Montgomery (James), letter to Dr. Aikin, viii. 443 r 

498 
Montgomery (Rev. James) inquired after, vi. 248 

Monthly Amusement,' periodical, x. 249, 357 
' Monthly Magazine,' 201 vols., 1749-1829, vii. 327, 

457 

' Monthly Review,' its early contributors, ii. 123 
Months, their Anglo-Saxon names, vii. 301 ; gem* 

assigned to, viii. 289, 391, 472 
Monti (Vincenzo), passage in his ' Bassvilliana,' ix. 

128 ; x. 112 

" Montjoye St. Denys," ii. 17 
Montpellier University and the "robe de Rabelais," 

xi. 48, 178, 372 

Montresor (Mrs.), daughter of Fielding, vi. 45 
Montrose (James, Marquis of), his birthplace, iv. 409 
Monument, child's cot on, viii. 327, 477; ix. 176, 278 
Monumental inscriptions, how to index, i. 248, 353, 

455 ; as evidence, iii. 321, 502 
Monumental tablets, i. 325 
Monuments, Book of, viii. 227 
Monypenny family, viii. 185 

Moody (Lady Deborah), her biography, v. 425, 495 
Moody (T. W.), his death, ii. 160 
Moon, variation in grammatical gender, xi. 104, 375 ; 

on Nov. 17, 1558, 106, 197, 330 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Moon lore, v. 248, 394 ; vi. 10 ; ix. 245 
Moon spots, allusion to, vi. 427, 496 
Moon (Mr.), his English, iii. 44, 138 
" Moonshine on a dunghill," x. 265 
Moore (Francis), claimant to authorship of his ' Vox 

Stellarum,' iii. 164, 255 
Moore (Sir John), Wolfe's ode on his burial, i. 385 ; 

at Sandgate, x. 189, 278, 378 
Moore (Peter), M. P., and Sheridan, iv. 365 
Moore (Rev. Thomas), his ' History of Devonshire,' 

xii. 249, 289, 413, 495 

Moore (Thomas), poem by, iv. 127, 212 ; had he a 
brother Abraham ? 430 ; preface to his ' Irish 
Melodies,' ix. 388, 497; and Byron, xi. 461 ; xii. 
141, 292 

.Moore (Rev. William), Rector of Kiltennell, xii. 127 
Moore's 'Legendary Ballads,' illustrations to, ii. 68 

119 

Mophein (Madame) inquired after, vi. 207 
Morbus Gallicus, ii. 107, 154 
Mordaunt (Margaret), her father, v. 248, 358 
Morden College, Blackheath, ix. 489; x. 56 
Morden (Oliver), his murder, iv. 2(59 
Morden (Robert), map engraver, iv. 188 
More = root, iii. 186 

More (Hannah) and Langhorne, vi. 387, 514 
More (Sir Thomas), his descendants, i. 389, 475 ; his 
daughter, Elizabeth Dance, i. 488 ; ii. 35 ; imitation 
of Horace, iv. 348 ; his portraits, v. 87, 170, 272 ; 
his 'Utopia,' 101, 229, 371; his quarterings, vi. 
447; and 'Henry VIII.,' vii. 203; arms on his 
tomb, ix. 188 ; his burial-place, x. 46, 178 ; his 
knighthood, xii. 46 ; his life dramatized, 367, 475 
.Morell (Sir Charles), pseudonym. See Rev. James 

Ridley. 

Mores (Edward Rowe), his biography, ii. 408, 478 
Morgan, plant-name, xii. 449 
Morgan family of Lambeth, ii. 489 
Morgan (Sir Charles). See Capt. Charles Gould. 
Morgan (James Appleton), his ' Macaronic Poetrv,' 

i. 147, 219 

Morgan (John), his family, x. 427 
Morgan (Lady), her 'St. Clair,' viii. 347 
Morgan (Octavius), his death, vi. 120 
Morian, its etymology, vii. 66 
Morison (John), emigrant to America, viii. 268 
Moritz (C. P.), his ' Travels in England,' vii. 125 

viii. 202, 334 

Morkin-gnoffe, its meaning, xii. 69, 177 
Morland family, xi. 265 
Morland (George), his 'Thatcher,' vi. 67; and Reynolds, 

188; his ' Mrs. Jordan,' xii. 67 

Morley (Rt. Hon. John) and Mr. Gladstone, ix. 267 
Mornington family, x. 387 
Moro family, iii. 409 ; xii. 229 
Morris, who was he ? viii. 108, 175, 218 
Morris dance, how danced, xii. 507 
Morris dancers in Hyde Park, vi. 105 
Morris (Charles), his 'Lyra Urbanica,'i. 88 ; iv. 528 
Morris (John Brande), and the phoenix, vi. 481 ; vii. 

170; his biography, viii. 108, 175, 218 
Morse, in Scott's 'Monastery,' i. 199 ; v. 126, 176, 265 
Mort, in Shakspeare, v. 144 ; vi. 2, 182 ; =much vi. 

128, 153, 176 ; viii. 95 
Mort safes, xi. 216, 252 



Mortars, old inscribed, vii. 506 ; x. 309 

Mortars at siege of Constantinople, ix. 426 

Mortgage, its etymology, iii. 209, 332 

Mortimer family, iii. 36 

Mortimer's Cross, battle of, v. 441 

Mortmain, its etymology, iii. 209, 332 

Morton family of Oxfordshire, iv. 344 

Morton (Earl of), statement at the grave of Knox, 

Hi. 18 

Morton (John), gentleman, his family, v. 147, 218 
Morton (Master of) and Master of Oliphant, ix. 343 
Morton (Thomas) and the Pilgrim Fathers, xi. 248, 

297 

Morton's fork or crutch, vii. 88 ; ix. 443 
Morue : Cabillaud, their difference, iii. 48, 214, 377, 

454 ; iv. 78, 278, 371 ; v. 13, 256 
Morwenstow Church, fresco in, xii. 368, 432 
Morwitz surname, iii. 168, 273 
" Mos Coloniensis," xii. 482 
Moscow, its burning in 1812, xi. 468 
Moses and Messiah, i. 92 
Moses Chorenensis of Armenia, xi. 41, 151 
Mosing of the chine, iii. 183, 332, 519 
' Mother Goose's Melodies,' iv. 163 
' Mother Goose's Tales,' iv. 385 
' Mother Hubbard,' burlesque sermon on, v. 208, 311 ; 

a political satire, x. 187, 354 ; original, xi. 312, 417 
Mothering Sunday, v. 245, 316 
Motion : Move, in Shakspeare lexicography, vi. 342 ; 

vii. 302 ; viii. 103 ; ix. 23 ; x. 203 
Motteux (M.), his biography, xi. 309, 455 

Mottoes : 

" Alit et protegit," ix. 328 

" Better kinde frend than frerad kinde,'' iii. 452 ; 

iv. 18, 92, 236, 277, 513 
Books, ii. 45, 153 

Chimney porch, iv. 527 ; v. 96, 251, 372 
" De rebus et actis," iv. 309 
" Defence, not defiance," iii. 206, 356, 430 ; iv. 

12, 177 

Dining-room chimney corner, i. 470, 500 
"Et spreta incolumem vita defendere famam," i. 

408 

Family, vii. 127, 316 
" For Wiganaye," v. 408 
Garter, v. 329, 435 
" Ge, su, vi, ve, te, vi," ix. 486 
" Grace me guide," vi. 520 ; vii. 37 
Houses and other buildings, ii. 474 ; vi. 466 
Irish, xi. 388, 494 
" Jamais areyre, :? xii. 388, 453 
Library, v. 426 

" Medium tenuere beati," ix. 108 
" Medonotengo," v. 328, 472 
" Mon espoir est en pennes," v. 448 
" Montjoye St. Denys," i. 427 ; ii. 17 
Porch, vi. 107, 214, 373, 467, 618 ; vu. 233 
" Pro tanto quid retribuamus," x. 148, 278 
Punning, of the Peerage and Baronetage, v. 401 
" Quis separabit," xii. 369, 457 
" Rest must ask of labour," &c., iii. 209 
" Sapiens qui assiduus," iv. 528 ; v. 37, 138, 2do 
" Sperate miseri," ii. 428 ; iii-,.112 
" Sublimis per ardua tendo," iii. 288 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



93 



Mottoes : 

Sundial, iv. 468 ; vii. 446, 511 

" Tan tea da dir," ix. 129, 176 

Trinity College, Oxford, viii. 208 

" Veteri frondescit honore," xi. 327 

Visitors' book, ii. 309, 358 
Mounsey (Dr.). See Mousey. 
Mount Pleasant, place-name, viii. 68, 258 
Mountains of the Moon, in Ptolemy, ix. 114 
Mountgrace, monks of, their records, ix. 487 
Mountjoy and Mons Gaudii, v. 48, 132 
Mountjoy (Mary, Baroness), her family, xii. 349, 475 
Mountsteven or Mountstephen family, vii. 389 
Mourning lace, military, ix. 388, 494 : x. 34, 133, 458 
Mourning of the chine, iii. 183, 332, 519 
Mow, its meaning, v. 65, 172, 234, 396 
Mow Hill and the Methodists, ix. 149, 197, 313 
Mowatt (Capt. Henry), R.N., i. 469 
Mozart (J. C. W. A.), anthem by, iii. 208 
MuckiDgtogs=mackintosh, vi. 405, 512 
Mucklestone family, co. Salop, xi. 307, 518 
Muck-rake, man with, vi. 366 
Mud-bench, its meaning, x. 368, 452 
Mugwump, its derivation and meaning, i. 29, 172 ; 

ii. 117, 177 

Mulberry trees, old, i. 169, 258, 314 
Mulier, its etymology, ii. 85 
Mulock (Miss), her surname, iv. 367, 413 ; her family, 

535 

Mulready envelope caricatured, iii. 30, 152 ; iv. 396 
Mulready (William), his early drawings, xi. 202, 349; 

xii. 133 

Miim, a beverage, xi. 238 
Mummy, gipsy's charm, xi. 348, 414 
Mummy, popular use of the word, x. 147, 197; xi. 12 
Mumping on St. Thomas's Day, vii. 427, 494 ; viii. 72 
Mun family, iii. 9 

Mun (Thomas), political economist, ii. 387 
" Muncellam lapideam," vi. 107, 235 
Munchausen (Baron) at a State dinner, xii. 445 
Muney=weak and sickly, iv. 286 
Municipal civility, iii. 187, 291 
Municipal records, printed, xi. 26, 172 
Munn (P. S.), water-colour painter, xi. 395 
Mural records, xii. 24 

Murat (Joachim), King of Naples, viii. 468 ; ix. 33 
Murder, its curious discovery, ix. 284, 376 ; x. 237 
Murdrieres, its etymology, iii. 126, 215, 252, 374, 

432, 519; iv. 30 

Murger (Henri), his 'Ce'nacle de la Boheme,' iii. 27 
Muriel, Christian name, ii. 508 ; iii. 57, 238, 357, 

464 ; iv. 138 

Muringer, his office, ii. 209, 275 
Murphy (Francis), his almanac, i. 70, 117 
Murray family of Latium, Jamaica, iii. 389, 480 
Murray family of Livingstone, viii. 28 
Murray of Broughton, ix. 509 ; x. 92, 154, 314, 493 ; 

xii. 268, 433 

Murray (Fanny), of Bath, xii. 307, 470 
Murray (John), founder of the publishing house, 

i. 228, 273, 498 
Murray (John), the second, note on Smiles's memoir, 

xi. 384, 474 

Murray (John), of the Isle of Man, xii. 508 
Murray (Lindley), his wife, vii. 229 



Murray (Sir Robert), vivens 1692, viii. 269 
Murray's Magazine,' mistake in its cover, v. 106, 

131 

Murrum. See Manubrium de murro. 
Muse, a colour, ix. 215 
Muscadin= dandy, ix. 125, 374 
Muse, misprint for " muse," viii. 509; ix. 215 
'Museum, The,' a periodical, ii. 409, 458 
Mushroom called an Abraham, ii. 215 
Music, Irish, iv. 289, 510 ; lines on, vii. 508 ; viii. 77; 

works on, x. 107, 174 
Musical memoranda, i. 386, 412, 438 
Musical query, i. 487; ii. 33, 60 
Musicians, Charles II.'s, i. 305, 384 
Muss. See Amuss. 

Musset (Alfred de), poems not republished, x. 343 
Must used in the past tense, i. 47, 71, 117, 151, 236 
Mustredevilliars, its etymology, x. 84, 190 ; xi. 73 
Mute, its etymology, xii. 46 
Mutiny of the Bounty, x. 86, 213, 291, 412 
Myddelton (Sir Hugh), his death and burial, iii. 389; 

478 ; iv. 37 

Myddelton (May), of Gwaynynog, ii. 329, 419 
Mynah bird, ii. 149, 175 

' Mystery of a Hansom Cab,' mistake in, v. 465 
Mystery plays or miracle plays, v. 445 ; ix. 64 ; 

xii. 112 

' Mystery Still' in ' All the Year Round,' iii. 288 
Mytens (Daniel), portrait by, x. 108, 176 
Myth-mongers, fact for, vi. 324, 433 
Mythologies, Olympian, viii. 8 

N 
"N. or M.," in Church services, iii. 105, 217, 315, 

417 ; v. 513 ; vi. 113 

Nairn (Catherine), her trial, 1765, vii. 227, 313 
Nake, its meaning, xi. 68 
Naked, use of the word, xii. 365, 436 
Names, fictitious, i. 68, 191, 294, 338 ; etymology of 

local, 147, 317, 438; Anglo-Saxon, ii. 209, 329-; 

xi. 227, 352, 376 ; monastic, ii. 48, 154, 269, 376, 

476 ; curious, iii. 146, 474 ; iv. 47 ; vi. 145 ; True 

Blue, iii. 226, 503 ; local, and the Celtic occupation,. 

iv. 1, 90, 134, 170, 249 ; v. 9 ; vi. 52 ; Jewish,. 

v. 509; vi. 193; ending in -daughter, vi. 64; 

initials after, vi. ]07, 255, 312, 398; vii. 38; of 

dogs, vi. 144, 269, 374, 462 ; Queenie, pet name, 

vii. 4, 51 ; mediaeval, vii. 6, 58 ; lost, viii. 305 ; 

ending in -ing, ix. 82 ; assumed, 446 ; of oxen and 

cows, xi. 62, 236 ; their diminutives, xi. 485 ; 

xii. 232. See Christian names, Field names, Place 

names, and Surnames. 
Nando's Coffee-house, x. 209, 292 
Napier (John), his pedigree, xi. 328 
Napier (Lord), executed at Tyburn, iii. 288, 378, 434 
Napier's bones, i. 34 

* Napoleon in the other World,' iv. 69, 211 
' Napoleon Medals,' by Edward Edwards, ii. 428, 476 
Napoleon I. See Bonaparte. 
Napoleon III., his failures in etiquette, v. 48, 113 ; 

and Lady Blessington, 264 
Narbrough (Sir John), his death, vi. 502 
Nash (Francis), brigadier-general, iii. 149 
Nash (Miss), her treatment by French soldiers, iii. 47, 

152 



94 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Nash (Thomas), 'Pierce Penilesse,' viii. 348, 497; 
allusion in Greene's ' Menaphon,' xii. "28, 116 

Nasmyth (Alexander), his portrait of Burns, viii. 421, 
481. 

Nation, as an adjective, xii. 228, 331 

^National Assembly, collection of members' portraits, 
viii. 369 

National flowers, x. 4, 77, 296 ; xi. 214 

National Gallery, description of pictures in, viii. 64, 
196, 272, 372, 514 

' National ' newspaper, vi. 147 

National Publishing and Bookselling Institution pro- 
jected, iii. 267 

Nationality. See Domicile. 

Nationality denned, v. 246 

Nativity, hymn on, iv. 228 

'Natural history, errors of authors in, xi. 285, 389 

Naturalization and retrospective legitimization, viii. 
67, 177; ix. 55 

Naval action in seventeenth century, xi. 7 

Naval Exhibition, 1891, xii. 22 

Naval songs, vi. 307, 371 ; vii. 96 

Navigation, its history, vii. 145 

Navy, its reconstruction, 1678-88, vii. 81, 196, 274, 
315, 398 ; Admiral Sir G. Rooke on, 344 

Naylor (Hare), friend of Goethe, ix. 36 

SSTaylor (S.), friend of Goethe, viii. 387, 490 

Neale (Dr.), his hymns, iii. 287; sermon by, xi. 388 

Neale (Rev. Erskine), his writings, i. 31, 115, 156 

;Neander, " Story of," xii. 8, 177 

Neapolitan superstition, v. 368 

Necessaries of life in 1750, viii. 426 

Neck-verse, its meaning, iii. 228, 355 

Ned and Ted, ix. 305 ; x. 30 

Nedham family, xi. 168, 214 ; xii. 208 

Negative transposed, i. 446 

Negro, first, on the stage, viii. 164 

Negro worship, ix. 68, 178 

Negroes as heralds, vii. 448, 517 ; viii. 32, 97, 237 

Nel.--.on (Horatia), her parentage, v. 406 ; her death, 
v'ii. 508 ; ix. 17, 133 ; two letters, ix. 133 

Nelson (Horatio, Lord), and Caracciolo, i. 177 ; 
portrait at Stamboul, iv. 367, 434 ; vi. 76 ; his 
dress at Trafalgar, iv. 406, 516 ; print of his 
funeral procession, v. 268, 378, 435 ; his funeral 
car, v. 347 ; xii. 188, 237; parentage of " Little 
Horatia," v. 406 ; bust by Gahagan, ix. 107, 151 

Nemo (Nicolas) inquired after, viii. 349 ; ix. 171 ; x. 
393 

Neots earldom, no such creation, ix. 405 

Nepos, nephew, its meaning in Anglo-Norman epoch, 
ii. 268 

Nepos- or nepus-gable, iv. 65 

Nero, his tame sparrow, i. 128, 215 

Nerot's Hotel, its locality, vi. 67 

Nesh=nice, ii. 300 

Netherlands, MS. on the war, 1607, vii. 468 ; viii. 36 

Neuwied ethnographicals, vii. 28 

.'Nevill (Baron), co. Wexford, circa 1600, i. 88 

Nevill (Sir Henry), knighted at Cadiz, 1596, viii. 448 
Neville family, co. Kildare, iv. 110 

Neville family, Notts, vi. 489 

Neville family, co. York, v. 368 

Neville (Sir Henry), of Billingbear, vi. 48, 154 

.Neville (Sir Richard), second Lord Latimer, iii. 348 



New Brunswick land grants, i. 168 

New Castle, Bridgend, its history, ix. 488 ; x. 76 

New England, migration to, ii. 401, 442 ; iii. 408 

New England clergy, honorary Oxford degrees con- 
ferred on, v. 421; vi. 3, 61 

' New England Primer,' A.D. 1690, ix. 64 

New English, note on, v. 326 

' New English Dictionary.' See Philological Society. 

New Forest legends, v. 321, 398 

New Guinea folk-lore, x. 461 

' New Monthly Magazine,' its dramatic criticisms, ii. 
388 ; iii. 18 

' New Republic.' See MallocJc. 

New South Wales, lines on, iv. 228 

New Testament. See Bible. 

New Year in and Old Year out, viii. 504 

New Year cards, iii. 186 

New Year's customs in Isle of Man, xi. 3 

New Year's Day, before William I., ix. 7, 72; in 
Glasgow, 1830, xi. 1 

New Year's Eve custom, xi. 145 

New Zealand in 1840, xii. 505 

New Zealander, Macaulay's ? iv. 489 

Newark jackdaws, v. 66 

Newbery (John) and his successors, their publica- 
tions, i. 503 

Newcastle newspaper, early, viii. 507 

Newcastle (Duke of), letter by, viii. 422 

Newcastle-under-Lyne, its mock mayor, vii. 468, 516; 
viii. 55, 315 

Newell family, co. Devon, iv. 448 ; vi. 216, 416 

Newfoundland fisheries, ix. 505 

Newgate or Newdigate (John), his family, viii. 328 

Newhaven (Charles Cheyne, first Viscount), x. 441, 
496 ; xi. 11, 134 

Newington Butts, its etymology, viii. 408 

Newland (Abraham), of the Bank of England, xii. 78, 
172, 365, 474 ; his nephew, 488 

Newman (Cardinal), passage in his writings, iii. 47, 
175 ; "Lead, kindly light," iv. 245, 317; x. 184, 
233, 335, 412 ; his death, x. 140 ; and ' Notes and 
Queries,' 174 ; his baptism, 185 ; his 'Dream of 
Gerontius,' xi. 28, 194 ; bibliography, 487 

Newmarket, curious race at, 1750, i. 107, 175 

Newport, Cornwall, its M.P.s in 1659, xi. 441 

Newport, Isle of Wight, plans of, i. 9, 57; its inns, 
1647-8, 29 

Newson (G. S.), his ' Return of Olivia,' xii. 208 

Newspaper, earliest illustrated, xii. 268, 395 ; first 
Scotch, 426 

Newspapers, old London, iv. 89 ; farthing, v. 267, 
315 ; London daily, 1811, 286 ; Scotch, vL 47, 112, 
195 ; ' Cleave's Penny Gazette,' 147; early New- 
castle, viii. 507; new, in 1891, xii. 487 

Newton Kyme and the Fairfaxes, xi. 285, 373 

Newton (Sir Isaac), editions of his ' Optics,' ii. 188 ; 
and the apple, 328, 397, 492 ; and the dog, v. 41 ; 
his portraits, vii. 347, 437; his birthplace, viii. 184, 
273; x. 324, 413 ; an assassin, xi. 187, 232 ; an<l 
Mrs. Conduitt, 264 ; his dislike to poetry, xii. 25, 
97; " punished," 248 

Ney, suffix in place-names, iii. 475 ; iv. 56, 133, 349 

Ni block (Dr. J. W.), his biography, iii. 450 ; ix. 214 

Nicknames in Lancashire, iii. 327 

Nicolaus of Butrinto, his biography, ii. 249 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



95 



Nicoll family, vi. 269 

Nicolls (Judge), his biography, xii. 348 

Nicquetus (Honoratus), his writings, xii. 208 

" Niece (oncle) a la mode de Bretagne," vi. 447, 515 

Niggers, white, vi. 348 

Niggling, its derivation, vi. 160 

Night-cap stratagem, vi. 48 ; vii. 17 

Nightingale (Joseph Gascoigne), his biography, vii. 

487; viii. 91 

Night-walker, Egyptian, xii. 187, 314, 357 
Nihilists of the nineteenth century, x. 206 
Nile, swallows' nests confining its overflow, v. 

346 ; its rats or frogs, 347; termed "Abai," xii. 

448 

Nimbus, its origin, vii. 65, 176, 278 
Nimbus, Nuremberg, i. 14 

Nineted or nighnted, its meaning, x. 504 ; xi. 36 
Nisbet (Alexander), his 'System of Heraldry,' ii. 386, 

473 ; ix. 348, 510 ; x. 76, 190 
Nisbett (Mrs.), actress, xi. 28 
Nixon's Coffee-house, its locality, iii. 229 
" No Popery " cartoon in * Punch,' xii. 301 
Noah, a Bible name for a woman, iv. 505 ; v. 76 
Noble (William), his epitaph, iii. 68, 92, 194 
Nobleman and the French "noble homme," i. 288, 

417 

Nocturnal noises, ii. 367; iii. 132 ; iv. 16 
Nod : Mount Nod Road : Mount Noddy, iv. 168 
Noel (Countess), her biography, xi. 147, 192, 271 
Noises, nocturnal, ii. 367; iii. 132 ; iv. 16 
Noll = 01iver, iv. 268, 392, 514 ; v. 74, 154 
Nomony or nominy = long speech, viii. 440 
Nonconformist registers, vii. 370, 472 
" Nones of Haarlem," iii. 48 
Nonjurors, marginal notes on, vi. 364, 458 
Nonna, a " new disease " in 1890, x. 404 
Nonsense verses, vi. 267 
Nootka Sound, ix. 445 
Nor for "than," ii. 180 

Norden (J.), his ' London Bridge,' i. 444 ; iv. 58 
Nore, in place-names, vi. 44, 49, 198, 229 
Norfolk, notes on Rye's ' History,' iv. 221, 289, 437; 

the country of the Boleyns, vi. 202 
Norfolk superstition, ii. 346 
Norfolk wherries, their effigy, ii. 388, 437 
Norfolk will, ancient, vii. 84 
Norman era, " good old," iii. 388, 500 ; iv. 214 
Norman genealogies, i. 168, 415, 459 ; vii. 249 
Norman gizer= missel-thrush, iv. 105, 217 
Normans in Ireland, ix. 325 
JNorris (John) of Bemerton, a neglected philosopher, 

ix. 141 

JNorter (Sir Robert), temp. Charles I., vii. 27, 153 
North, its etymology, iii. 148, 210, 294 
North family, works by, vii. 268, 375 
^ North Briton,' third volume of Wilkes's reprint, 

viii. 101 ; bibliography, ix. 104 
North (Christopher), passage in the ' Xoctes,' x. 9 
Northampton booksellers and publishers, xii. 308 
Northampton visitor, ii. 107 
Northamptonshire bell-founder, vi. 309, 490 
Northamptonshire tokens, xii. 183, 256 
Northcote (Sir John), his Note- Book, xii. 443 
Northern writers, translations of their works, x. 506 ; 

xi. 153 



Northumberland folk-lore, x. 306, 494; xi. 213 
Northumberland (Thomas Percy, Earl of), verses on, 

vii. 264, 373 

Norton Institution, its founder, xi. 6, 455 
Norton (Abbot), of St. Albans, x. 168 
Norton (Sir Henry), Bart., circa 1658-9, viii. 324, 

394, 456 
Norton (Hon. Mrs.), her biography, i. 8 ; story and 

verses by, ix. 406 

Norton (James), his biography, v. 148, 277 
Norton (Sir Sampson), Knt., his biography, viii. 9. 

133, 215 

Norway, Scotch in, ii. 65 
Norwich, Tombland Fair at, iv. 148 ; pamphlet 

relating to, vi. 266 ; size of its market-place, x. 

487 

Norwich estates, ix. 89, 197, 254 
Norwich use, i. 429 

Norwich Visitations, 1492-1552, vii. 138, 171 
Norwich (Bishop of), Paymaster of Gentlemen Pen- 
sioners, vii. 7 

Nostoc, its etymology, i. 55, 258 
Nostradamus, his Easter Day prophecy, i. 45 
Notchel, its meaning, viii. 268, 416 
Notes, eighteenth century, xi. 448 ; xii. 95 
' Notes and Queries,' reading cover for, i. 26 ; ' Choice 

Notes' from, 67; its descendants, iii. 31 ; valve of 

its indexes, 287; mistakes in, vi. 406 ; note on, 

426 ; error in Index to Sixth Series, 445 ; mislead- 
ing headings in, xii. 165 
Nothingarian, origin of the epithet, vi. 187 
Notices, curious, x. 4, 77, 93 
Nottingham: "The little smith of Nottingham," 

xii. 128 

Nottingham clergy, 1741-2, i. 289 ; ii. 514 
Nottinghamshire arms, viii. 88, 152, 217 
Notts Yeomanry medal, ii. 58 
Nova Scotia baronets, xi. 341, 445, 458, 498 ; xii. 37, 

274 
Novalis (Friedrich von Hardenberg), his works in 

English, ii. 389 
Novel, its author, ii. 327; first serial, v. 467; vi. 98 ; 

its title, v. 488 ; vi. 15, 55, 98 
Novels, keys te, iii. 451 ; iv. 72 ; translated, v. 207, 

338 

November 5th, exemptions on, vi. 404, 491 
November 5th distich, xii. 367 
November marriages in Holland, ii. 466 
" Now I lay me down to sleep," ix. 488 ; x. 248,377 ; 

xi. 74 

Nowel, use of the word, iii. 168, 196, 291, 394 
No well (Alexander), his biography, xi. 163 
Noy (Attorney-General), temp. Charles I., vi. 247, 

297; vii. 233 

Noyes family, co. Wilts, vii. 389 
Nugae : " Cubitum, cubitum, somniculosus," xi. 365 
Numbering houses, beginning of, ii. 21, 116 
Numerals, French, v. 129, 232 ; Celtic, 346, 412 
Numismatics. See Coins, Medals, and Tokens. 
'Nun of Arrouca,' its suppression, v. 107 
Nunn family of Suffolk, ix. 148, 270 
Nunneries, Socinian, viii. 63, 192 
Nuns, apostate, their punishment, i. 48, 91, 172 ; 

ii. 38 
Nuremberg nimbus, i. 14 



96 



GENERAL INDEX. 



398 ; 

489, 

487; 



414, 



256, 

507; 

v. 31 
461 ; 

475 
415 

error 
549 



Nursery rhymes, books on, ii. 229, 278, 319, 
notes on Halliwell-Phillipps's collection, x. 282 
496 ; xi. 169, 232, 297, 377 

"Can you make me a cambric shirt ?"iv. 

v. 36, 211 

" Carrion crow," xii. 278 
" Ena, mena, mona, mite," iv. 286, 370 
" Four corners to my bed," viii. 208, 275, 

494 ; ix. 36 

" Hey diddle, diddle," viii. 349 
" Man of Thessaly," ix. 389 
"One moonsbiny night," iii. 149, 229, 410 
" Sally, Sally Waters," x. 289, 449 
"Sing a song for sixpence," x. 45, 154, 174, 

351 

"Taffy was a Welshman," viii. 329, 435 
"There was a little man," x. 247, 316, 496 
"There was a man, a man indeed," ii. 

iii. 35 ; v. 53, 91 

" Three blind mice," ii. 507; iii. 112 
" Tom he was a piper's son," iii. 452 
" Twelve pears hanging high," iv. 448, 511 ; 
" What 's in the cupboard ? " iv. 166 
Nursery stories, cumulative, viii. 321; ix. 163, 

xi. 161,294 

Nursery tale, ' Little Red Riding Hood,' x. 421 , 
"Nuts and May," children's game, ix. 168, 257, 
Nuts at feasts and in games, i. 33 
NuttalFs 'Standard Dictionary,' 1886 edition, 

in, iii. 266 

Ny, suffix in place-names, iii. 475 ; iv. 56, 133, '< 
Nyma. See Any ma. 
Nynd=nigh-hand, vi. 66, 174 



0, plurals of words ending in, viii. 283 

" O Sapientia," iv. 527; x. 47, 111, 246, 376 

Oak carving, iv. 349 

Oakapple Day, i. 506 ; xii. 289, 374, 417, 454 

Oaken bough, punishment for wearing, xii. 448 

Oaks : Green Dale, i. 347, 509 ; ii. 58 ; Eardisley, 

ii. 87; mistletoe on, v. 165, 256 ; Bonnington, vii. 

486 ; Cowthorpe, ix. 317 

Oandurth, its meaning and etymology, viii. 225, 278 
Oates (Titus), unpublished letter, i. 186 ; his daughter, 

xii. 209, 315 
Oath formula, vi. 128 
Oaths, clerical, vii. 326, 435 ; viii. 31, 250 
Oats, their early cultivation, iii. 516 ; appropriated to 

Scotchmen and horses, ix. 107, 172, 254 
Obertus Barnestapolius, pseudonym, vi. 220 
Obins family, Portadown, Armagh, xii. 128 
Obituary. See Deaths 

Objective, introduction of the word, viii. 166 
Oblivious, inaccurate use of the word, ii. 26 
O'Brien family, xi. 309 

O'Brien (Stafford), play part-written by, xi. 105 
Obrisset (John), painter of tobacco boxes, v. 407, 450, 

473 

Occult Society in London, ix. 169, 213 
O'Connell (Daniel), his memoirs, i. 70, 158 ; his 

parody, iv. 40, 211 ; his ' Tour in Ireland/ v. 267, 

391 ; vi. 173, 411 ; notes on J. A. Hamilton's 

'Life,' vi. 103 ; and Home, vii. 405 ; ix. 214 
O'Connor (Fergus Roger), print of, v. 329 



O'Conor (W. A.), author of ' The Church and tho 

Truth,' vii. 68, 174 

Octavius (Prince), son of George III., viii. 445 
October and its flowers, vi. 288 
October Club, iv. 167, 274, 394 
Odd-come-shorts, its meaning, vi. 47, 136 
Oddments=odds and ends, vii. 220 
Ode, its meaning, vi. 348, 498 
Odescalchi family arms, vi. 205 
" Odeur anglaise," ix. 204 

O'Doherty (Charles) inquired after, iii. 428, 499 
O'Donovan family pedigree, iii. 9 
O'Donovan (Edmund), his 'Merv,' i. 35, 157, 290, 45 
' Oera Linda Book,' x. 249, 355 
" Of all others," an absurd expression, vii. 445 
Off, its idiomatic use, xii. 429, 517 
Offertory and collection, their difference, vi. 227, 313 
Officers, their service from 1810 to 1839, iii. 48- p 

drawing lots for their lives in the American War, 

82, 118, 250, 291 

Officials, burlesque, xii. 25, 97, 186 
Officious and official, vi. 65 
Off-skip r_ distance, iii. 427 
Ofka, Christian name, ix. 429 
Ogden family, ix. 327 ; x. 207 
Ogerus, filius Ogeri, i. 347 
Ogilvie (Margaret), 1775, ii. 329 
Ogilvie (Patrick), his trial, 1765, vii. 227, 313 
Ogle surname, ii. 148, 211, 312 
Ohthere, incident in his voyage, vi. 44 
Oil, mineral, in Purbeck, viii. 367, 438 ; city lighted 

with, ix. 208, 296 ; x. 37 
Oil on troubled waters, iii. 285, 482 ; x. 386 
Oil used at coronations, ix. 107, 273 
O'Keefe (Adelaide), her poems, iii. 361, 503 ; iv. 39$ 
O'Keefe (John), at Chichester, ii. 9 ; his ' Agreeable 

Surprise,' ix. 428, 518 
Okey family, x. 167, 277 
Old, Shakspeare's use of the word, xii. 186 
Old Man of the Sea, xi. 482 
" Old Playgoer," a pseudonym, ii. 8 
Oldbuck (Jonathan) and the " proetorinm " in ths 

'Antiquary,' xi. 383 ; xii. 18 
Oldfield or Owfield, M.P., iv. 47; v. 515 
Oldfield (Jonathan), travelling preacher, vi. 47 
Oldham, inns at, i. 128 
Oldys (William), bibliographer, ii. 242, 261, 317, 357,. 

391, 412, 513 ; iii. 54 ; iv. 87, 190 
O'Leary (Joseph), his " Whiskey, drink divine," xi, 

11,54 

Oliphant (Master of) and Master of Morton, ix. 343 
Oliver -Moon, ii. 8, 113 
Oliver, Mount, Boothia Felix, ix. 444 
Oliver (George), his Lincolnshire MSS., vii. 288, 355> 
Oliver (George), two antiquaries, i. 467, 514 
Olla : " Pro olla," x. 47, 111, 198 ; xi. 262 
' Olla Podrida,' periodical, ii. 407, 449 
'Olliers' Literary Miscellany,' i. 169 
Olmius (John Lewis), his biography, v. 365, 495 
Olympic victors, viii. 148, 331 
Olympus, its greater gods, iii. 403, 489 ; iv. 29 ;. 

altitude of its heights, iv. 267, 316, 474 
O'Malley (Grace), her visit to Queen Elizabeth, x. 203 
Omelette, its derivation, viii. 182, 317 
Omniboat=steamboat, vi. 466 ; vii. I5i 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



97 



Omnibus order in law, vi. 286, 436 
Omnibuses, advertising in, viii. 85 

Once a Week,' its title, vi. 306, 418 ; its covers, vii. 

One : " the one " and " the other," vii. 25, 178, 395 

" One moonshiny night," &c., iii. 149, 229, 410 

" One sup and no more," ix. 207, 298 

Ones, use of the word, xi. 229 

Only=except, iii. 406, 501; iv. 405 

Onwhyn (T.), artist, iy. 527 ; v. 72, 158 

Oof-bird, slang word, ix. 187 

Opera cloaks, scarlet, xi. 260 

1 Opera Glass,' periodical, iv. 110 

Opium smoking, v. 424 

Opodeldoc, its derivation, vi. 167, 316 

Oppian, translator of his ' Halieuticks,' 1722, i. 347, 

454 

Opposition, " His Majesty's," *ii. 468 
Optical illusion, ii. 367 

Oracle, The,' a periodical, iii. 452 
Oral tradition, vi. 324, 433 

Orange blossoms at weddings, vii. 369, 474 

Orders, religious, iii. 449 ; iv. 10, 154 ; seven clerical, 

vi. 28, 71 ; vii. 149 ; viii. 71, 394 ; minor mediaeval 

English, vii. 307 

Orders of Friars,' iii. 7 

Orders of knighthood, British and foreign, i. 208, 295 
Ordinaries. Elizabethan, ix. 127, 196, 373, 478 ; list 

of, x. 228, 454 
Ordnance, works on, v. 208 
Ordnance Board and officers, viii. 348, 473 
Ordnance Survey, mistakes in, v. 86 
' Orenzo and Sarah,' by Mrs. Kueful, vii. 387 
Organ bibliography, ix. 283, 342, 403, 504 ; x. 104, 

222, 382, 443 ; xii. 83 
Organ-grinders, foreign itinerant, xii. 387 
Organs in churches, xi. 168 
Orgazill, its meaning, i. 369 
Orkborne (Dr.), in Scott's ' Antiquary,' x. 88 
Orkney and Shetland earldom, ix. 468 
Orkney and Shetland Isles, novels and tales about, 

v. 149, 397 

Orkney folk-lore, v. 261, 331 

Ormes Head, Great, its name, ix. 507; x. 57, 118 
Ormond Street, Great, noteworthy houses in, xi. 489 ; 

xii. 75 

Ormonde family between 1714 and 1791, ix. 307 
Orores : " Salle des Orores," iv. 247, 358, 437 
Orpen, its meaning, iii. 389 ; iv. 15, 194 
Orr family name, ii. 269, 374 
Orr family of Barrowfield, xii. 49, 137 
Orra, its derivation, xii. 227, 330, 393 
Orreries, travelling entertainments, iv. 348, 434 
Orrisset (John). See Obrisset. 
Orsini family and the rose, vi. 384 
Orthenville, battle of, viii. 48 
Osbaldeston (Lady), burial-place, xi. 345 
Osborne (Sir Edward), of 1584, vii. 422 
Osborne (Humfrey), clock-maker, vi. 487 
Osborne (Mary), temp. Charles L, i. 469, 518 ; ii. 57 
Osborne (Lord Sydney Godolphin), his death, vii. 422 
Osborne (Thomas), bookseller, xii. 205 
Oseney Abbey, its old monuments, ix. 8 
O'Shaughnessy (A. W. E.), his death, x. 488 ; xi. 232 
Osmunda, queen and fern, viii. 87, 251 



Os tend, old cemetery at, xi. 221 

Ostreger= falconer, i. 133 

Other, as a plural, iv. 406 ; v. 53 

Otherwise=alias, vii. 370, 515 ; viii. 57 

Otway (Thomas), translation from the French, vii. 307 

416 

Oubit, its etymology, x. 324 
Ouse, MS. poem on, i. 4 
Ouse, the river-name, iii. 514 
Outleet, its meaning, vi. 146, 295 
Outram (General), privately printed book by, v. 388 ; 

vi. 13 

Out-rider, in Chaucer, vi. 425 
Ouvry (Frederic) described by Dickens, v. 287 
Oven-bat, its meaning, xi. 208, 332 
' Over the Hill to the Poor-house,' i. 300, 375 
Overlain and overlaid as participles, iii. 512 ; iv. 96 
Overlay, its meaning, vii. 370, 473 ; viii. 77 
Overman's Almshouses, Montague Close, vi. 368 
Overseer, female, vi. 65 

Overslaugh, military term, viii. 327, 392, 471 
Overy. See St. Mary Overy. 
Ovid, translation of his 'Fasti,' v. 507; vi. 193 
Owen (Charles), of Warrington, his works, vii. 398, 514 
Owen (Rev. Goronwy), emigrant to America, v. 267, 

435 

Owen (Joseph and Eobert), of Sheffield, ix. 469 
Owen (Robert) referred to as Richard, iv. 366 
4 Owen's Weekly Chronicle,' vi. 408, 497 
Owfield or Oldfield, M.P., iv. 47; v. 515 
Owtram (William), D.D., his biography, xi. 205 
Oxen, as beasts of labour, ii. 266, 317, 372 ; their 

names, xi. 62, 236 

Oxenstjerna (Count Axel), his saying, vi. 6, 131 
Oxford, its etymology, v. 285 

Oxford, books printed at, vi. 130, 209 ; Pennyless 
Bench at, x. 127, 211, 354 ; steps of Queen's Col- 
lege, xi. 88 ; tolling of Great Tom, 387; town and 
gown rows at, 388 

'Oxford and Cambridge Magazine,' vi. 228, 276, 318 
Oxford Catalogue, 1622, i. 59 
Oxford Chancellorship, election in 1809, xi. 425 ; 

xii. 50 

Oxford magazine, the ' Dark Blue,' viii. 409 
Oxford medallions, xi. 407 
Oxford plays down to the Restoration, ii. 464 
Oxford University, arms of colleges and halls, i. 72 ; 
early matriculation at, 206 ; verger of Christ 
Church, 370 ; baptisms at Christ Church, iii. 29 ; 
Queen's or The Queen's College, 229, 295, 392, 
416 ; surplices in college chapel, 267, 390, 481 ; 
old customs abolished, iii. 426 ; xi. 166 ; portraits 
of founders of colleges, iv. 109, 196; "Horn at 
Queen's," 308, 374; first library, 409; honorary 
degrees conferred on New England clergy, v^ 421 ; 
vi. 3, 61 ; answer to an address, v. 467 ; degrees, 
vi. 107, 255, 312, 398 ; vii. 38, 370, 434 ; Brasen 
Nose College, vi. 426 ; Balliol College and coffee, 
viii. 105, 258 ; motto of Trinity College, 208 ; 
'Graduati Oxonienses,' viii. 387; ix. 34; west 
window of New College chapel, ix. 507; x. 158 ; 
steps of Queen's College, xi. 88 ; mathematics at, 
102, 176, 238; Arabic Pension, 296; Radcliffe 
travelling fellows, 347; Wood's 'Athenae Oxonienses,' 
xii. 217 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Oxford (Robert Harley, first Earl of), his baptism, 

xii. 363 

Oxfordshire, temp. Henry VIII., viii. 7, 97, 391, 513 
Oxfordshire archaeology, ii. 404 
Oxgang, a measure of land, viii. 407, 457; ix. 134, 

234, 391 ; xi. 135, 216, 316 
Oystermouth, its tithes and church dues, ix. 168, 274, 

377 

Oystermouth Castle, its history, i. 309, 416 
Ozone, a place in England, ii. 88, 175 



P, used for X, x. 188, 234, 376 

P.M., introduction of the abbreviation, iii. 72, 178 

P. (A.), author of ' Appendix ' to ' Agreement of the 

People,' i. 327 
Paddington, stone bridge in, x. 107; its history, 268 ; 

St. Mary's churchyard, 444 
Paddy-noddy, its meaning, xii. 426, 495 
Paddywhack almanac, i. 388, 477 
Padus, its signification, vii. 488 ; viii. 92 
" Psedagogics, psychological," works on, x. 26, 75 
Pagano (Mario), his biography, viii. 281 
Page family, x. 308 

Pagota, The, story from the French, iv. 48 
Paignton, its etymology, vii. 509 ; viii. 58, 117, 158, 

252 
Paine (Tom), MS. of his 'Common Sense,' i. 329 ; 

fate of his bones, iii. 249, 336 ; portrait by Romney, 

x. 288 

Painter, his name, iii. 69 
Painter inquired after, " AS," xii. 389 
Painter's blunder, iv. 388, 493 
Painter- Stainers, Company of, i. 135 
Painting, anonymous, vi. 327 
Painting, its poetry, viii. 64, 196, 272, 372, 514 
Paintings of fancy subjects, xii. 287, 375 
Pair = pack, xii. 166 
Pairing, parliamentary, vi. 409 
Pairing in the two hemispheres, ix. 308, 518 
" Pakeha Maori," pseudonym, vii. 327, 373 ; viii. 98 
Pakenham register, entry in, v. 168, 293, 475 
Pal = friend, vi. 140 
Palaces, Georgian, iii. 9 

Palaeography, passage in Euripides, viii. 287, 353 
Palaeologus (Contarini), biography, ix. 488 ; x, 256 
Palseologus (Theodore), his children, i. 148 
Palette (Peter), artist, iv. 527; v. 72, 158 
Paley (Dr. William), his portrait, iii. 27, 135, 482 
Palgrave baronetcy, its extinction, xii. 324 
Palgrave family of Narwood, co. Norfolk, v. 147 
Palgrave ( W. G. ), story about, vi. 384 
Palimpsest, modern, iv. 445 
Pall Mall, its etymology, ii. 263 
Pallas Athene = Shaking Goddess of Athens, iv. 66 
Pallavicini. See Parravicini. 
Paliavicini= Cromwell, x. 445, 497; xi. 17 
Palm Sunday called Fig Sunday, v. 408 ; vi. 50 
Palmer (Gregory), of West Haddon, temp. 1608-93, 

11344 
jPalmer (Rev. Samuel), his ' Nonconformist's 

Memorial,' xii. 257 

Palmer (Sir Thomas), his biography, xii. 368 
Palmer (Rev. Sir William), his pedigree, i. 349, 474 ; 

his biography, vii. 369, 511 



Palmer's Green, near Southgate, ii. 388 

Palmeri (Matteo) and Bunyan, i. 487 

Palmistry in Book of Proverbs, xi. 348 

Palms, Ofl&ce for blessing, v. 221 

Palmyra, painting of its discovery, iii. 345 

Pam = knave of clubs, i. 228, 317, 358 

Pamphlet, its derivation, vi. 261, 432 

Pamphlets, their binding, ii. 446 ; inquired after, xii. 

268 

Panama Canal anticipated, iii. 49, 98 
Pancake bell, iii. 448 ; iv. 93 
Paneidolon, patented instrument, xii. 468 
Panoramas of London, i. 27, 78 
Pansy styled the " Puritan pansy," iii. 28, 393, 523 
Pantiles at Tunbridge Wells, ix. 29, 136, 209, 351 

* Pantins Eternels,' vii. 263 

Panza (Sancho) and the false debtor, xi. 281 
Paoli (Pascal de), exhumation of his remains, viii. 
284 

* Papa's Letter,' a poem, vi. 408, 458 
Papal bull of Pius V., ix. 349, 431 

Papal dispensations mentioned by Theiner. x. 162 

Papal envoys to England, iii. 495 

Paper, blue-tinted, v. 204, 317 ; deckle-edged, 227, 314 

Paper chases in France, vii. 85 

Paper glaze, viii. 49 

Paper water-marks, i. 327 ; vi. 427 ; vii. 8, 138 ; 15th 

century, xi. 427; xii. 13, 195, 256 
Paper water-marks and signs, xii. 464 
Papillon family, iv. 47 
Papist and Protestant, 1716-31, vi. 361, 381, 401, 422, 

463, 515 

Papyrus Prisse, iii. 127 

Piques : " Le Roi de Piques," i. 108, 158, 216 
Paradise : " Punchinello or Paradise," ix. 407, 493 
' Paradise Lost ' in prose, i. 14 
Paragon, covering for chairs, v. 267, 437 
Paragon, The, houses named, xii. 228, 317, 412 
Paraguayan tea, iii. 16 
Parallel, historical, i. 187, 256, 378 
Parallel, remarkable, xii. 145 

Parallel Passages : 

Addison (Joseph), and Macaulay, ii. 446 ; and 

Young, x. 368 
Byron (Lord), and Homer, ii. 426 ; iii. 137; and 

Scott, viii. 245, 315, 453 ; and Ugo Foscolo, 

xi. 44 

Cowper (William) and Buckingham, xi. 5 
"Dim religious light," i. 167 
Goldsmith (Oliver), and Voltaire, iii. 227, 335, 

358 ; and Cowper, iv. 364 ; and " Segur," vii. 

226, 272, 313 

Gray (Thomas) and Burns, iii. 26, 115 
Homer and Byron, ii. 426 ; iii. 137 
Hood (Thomas) and Mallet, xii. 188, 238, 295 
Johnson (Dr.) and Fe'ne'lon, xii. 244 
Lucretius and Tasso, viii. 224 
Lytton (Lord) and Moore, xii. 286 
Massinger (P.) and Blair, viii. 224 
Moliere : Bacon : Shakspeare, i. 424 
Murger and Musset, xii. 106 
Praed (W. M.) and Robert Anderson, xi. 385, 

491 
Reynolds (J. H.) and Marston, viii. 326, 416 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



99 



Parallel Passages : 

Scott (Sir W.), and Doyle, ii. 445 ; and Tenny- 
son, v. 46, 170 ; and Wordsworth, 265 ; and 
Byron, viii. 245, 315, 453 
Shakspearian, i. 424 ; ii. 22 ; vi. 445 
Smollett (Tobias) and Dibdin, xii. 205 
Tennyson (Lord), and Scott, v. 46, 170; and 
Callimachus, ix. 47; and Pope, xii. 405; and 
Marvell, 506 

Waller (E.) and Pliny, viii. 305 
Wordsworth (W.), and Coleridge, iv. 165, 312 ; 

and Scott, v. 265 

Parallelism, literary, viii. 445 ; ix. 65 ; x. 165 
Parallels, literary, xi. 125, 295, 378 
Paraphernalia, its meaning, iv. 106, 217 
Parasols, their history, iv. 209, 392 
Parathina, pseudonym, ix. 207, 276 
Parbuckle, its etymology, viii. 69, 154, 472 
Paris, compared with London, i. 488 ; ii. 36 ; num- 
bering houses in, ii. 21 ; catalogues of pictures 
exhibited at the Salon and Palais du Luxembourg, 
327; the Madeleine and Napoleon I., 489 ; English 
regimental flag in, v. 7; in 1801, ix. 26, 116; 
closing of the Cafe' Procope, x. 46, 138 ; accident 
at masque, 1392/3, xi. 62 ; Grub Street in, 86, 
276 
Paris Garden, Blackfriars, iii. 241, 343, 442 ; iv. 61, 

74, 178 

Parish registers. See Registers'. 
Parisius for Parisiis, i. 307, 418; ii. 53 
Park, its legal definition, ii. 405 ; in Domesday, 

viii. 427; ix. 12 
Parker (Admiral), chief mourner at Nelson's funeral, 

iv. 285 

Parker (Edward), of Glandford Brigg, xii. 167 
Parker (John), Archbishop of Tuam, his family, 

ii. 249 ^ iii. 92 

- Parker's Miscellany,' iii. 247, 352, 437 
Parkin, a cake, vi. 448, 514 ; vii. 35 
Parkinson, clockmaker, iii. 517; iv. 319, 375 
Parliament, first colonial, ii. 365 
Parliament, ladies in, vi. 405, 517 ; vii. 74 ; clergy- 
men in, x. 245, 337, 450 ; xi. 163 
Parliament, Long, obscure member identified, x. 401 ; 

ballot box in, xi. 4 "24 
Parliament of 1491-2, vii. 283 
Parliament of Bats, vii. 329, 437 
Parliament of the Protectorate, its Constitutional Bill, 

ix. 452 

Parliamentary anecdote, ii. 509 
Parliamentary committees, evidence before, iv 428 
Parliamentary elections, particulars of polls at, ix. 08, 

Parliamentary pairing, vi. 409 

Parliamentary Reports, v. 287, 310, 378 

Parliamentary trains in England and France, i. 66 

Parnell surname, xii. 467 

Parnell (Charles Stuart), his ancestors, xi. 108, 152 

Parnell, St., of St atton, xii. 467 

Parodies : My .Mother,' i. 226 ; ' The House that 
Jack Built,' ii. 3n9, 415 ; vii. 48, 97, 120 ; " Twas 
whispered in heaven," vi. 110 ; Sir Walter Scott's 
poems, 127, 254; modern poets, 387; Hood's 
4 Song of the Shirt,' x. 88 

Parody and burlesque, iii. 509 ; iv. 97, 195 



Parr (Queen Catherine), her great seal, vii. 7; ix. 107, 

218, 296 

Parr (Lord) of Horton, his arms, xii. 29 
Parravicini (Sir Horatio), his biography, ix. 237 
Parravicini (Sir Peter), his biography, ix. 30, 152, 238 
Parrhasius and Zeuxis. See Zeuxis. 
Parry (Sir Alexander), his biography, iii. 289, 458 
Parry (William), allusion to, vi. 468 ; vii. 76 
Parson, use of the word, x. 367, 432, 517 
Parsons (Eliza), her writings, i. 68, 113 
Parsons (G. S.), Lieut.R.N., his death, xi. 67, 153 
Partner = adversary, xi. 365, 453 
Party = person, xi. 203 
Pasht, ancient, ix. 306 

Pasleu (Walter) inquired after, i. 368, 495; ii. 36 
Pasquin, books with the signature, iii. 149 
Passages, underground, xi. 449, 509 ; xii. 154, 258 
Passeflambere family, ix. 167 
Passers, name of a house, xii. 326, 355 
Passing-bell, Devil's, v. 6, 77, 512 
Passion, emblems of the, ii. 106 
Passover custom in Algeria, iv. 326, 495 
Pastels, or pastils, vi. 461 ; vii. 96 
Pastels by John Saundera, vii. 184 
Paston Letters, their MSS., vi. 43 
Patagonian Theatre, Exeter Change, v. 188, 313 
Patch (C.), name as a water-mark, i. 48 
Pate family of Epsom, vii. 288 
Paten, device on, xii. 268, 456 
" Pater, magnus," xii. 488 
Pates (Richard), founder of Cheltenham Grammar 

School, i. 348, 475, 518 
' Patient Grissil,' words in, i. 206, 278, 372 
Patonee, heraldic term, xii. 89 
Patriarchs, their longevity, ii. 369, 515 ; iii. 231 
' Patrician, The,' weekly newspaper, i. 409, 474 ; ii. 

36, 115, 195 

Patrick, barometer-maker, vi. 428 
Patrick (Simon), verses by, vi. 288, 416 
Patron and client, v. 86, 193 
Patteson (Matthew), circa 1640, i. 327, 457 
Pattison (Mark), his ' Life of St. Augustine,' i. 348, 395 
Paul II. (Pope), medal, xi. 106, 270 
Paul (Sir John Dean), banker, x. 247, 312 
Pauli surname, i. 129 

Pauper (Sir Hugh), his descendants, iii. 451 
' Pauper's Drive,' its author, xii. 486 
Paviel, its meaning, iv. 149 
Pawnbrokers' three balls, i. 469 
Pawson or Payson family, ix. 147 
Payne (Peter), his biography, viii. 247, 311, 393 
Payne (Stephen) and hia son, iv. 328 
Payne (Thomas), bookseller at Mews Gate, vii. 116 
Pay son or Pawson family, ix. 147 
Peace of 1642, vi. 226, 295 
Peachel (Dr.), Master of Magdalen Coll., Cambridge, 

vii. 208, 276 

Peacock, brass Persian, vi. 408, 458 
Peacock's ' Church Foroiture,' missing MS., iv. 346 
Peacocks' eggs, xii. 227, 292, 417 
Peake (Jacob), Vicar of Nutley, Hants, ix. 368 
Pear, black, in Worcester badges, v. 105, 173 
Pearce (Dr. Zacharx), born 1690, ii. 167 
Pearls, their artificial production, i. 128, 179 ; vi. 125, 
371 



100 



GENERAL INDEX, 



Pears, Bergamot, i. 489 ; ii. 35, 137 

Pearson (Capt.), of the Serapis, iv. 473, 537 

Pearson (John), F.B.S., and the Heys, xi. 425 

Peart (Dr. Edward), his writings, iv. 247, 336 

Peas, fish or fitch, ii. 148 

Peasantry, use of the word, iv. 265, 317, 494 

Pechey (John), a modest author, xi. 366 

Peckhard (Kev. Peter), his manuscripts, i. 69 

Pedigree, remarkable, xi. 222, 307, 333, 417, 470 

Pedigrees, MS. Book of, v. 228, 277; vi. 136 

Pedigrees wanted, viii. 108, 174 ; ix. 148, 313 ; x. 8 

Pedro (Dom), ex-Emperor of Brazil, xii. 506 

Peebles or Peables family, vi. 209 

Peel Castle, Isle of Man, iv. 447; v. 94 

Peel (John), Cumberland hunter, x. 281, 369 ; xi. 9, 

216 

Peel (Sir Lawrence), his Horse Nauseze,' i. 12 
Peel (Sir Robert), and Birmingham, iv. 468 ; his 

collection of paintings, viii. 27; supposed paternal 

dedication "to his country," xii. 61 ; and the unity 

of Germany, 403 

Peele Castle, Morecambe Bay, v. 31 
Peele (George) and Shakspeare, vii. 188 
Peeler = policeman, ii. 207 
Peend (T.), his ' Hermaphroditus and Salmacis,' 

iii. 289 

Peerage blunders, ix. 424 
Peerage punning mottoes, v. 401 
Peerages, new, i. 387, 472 ; of brief existence, 426 ; 

of sons of Princes of Wales, x. 144, 251, 356 
Peerless Pool, near the City Road, viii. 214 
Peers, temporal and spiritual, i. 267, 356, 438 ; 

Scotch, i. 447; ii. 15, 98, 469 ; iii. 32 
Peewit, its names, ix. 345, 415; x. 36 
Pegg or Pegge family, vi. 267 
Peirson family, vi. 113 

Peirson (Major Francis), memorial inscription, vi. 186 
Pelayo (Marcelino Menendez y), ii. 287 
Pelhamize, its meaning, i. 447 
Pelican feeding its young with its blood, vii. 108, 209, 

374, 437; viii. 11 ^ 

Pellets on English silver coins, viii. 308 ; ix. 252 
Pembroke (Earls of), book on, iv. 388 
Pembroke (Herbert, Earl of), his arms, iii. 450 ; iv. 31 
Pembrokeshire, South, its dialect, iii. 129 
Penal code, English, its severity, vi. 124 
Penalties, heavy, their effects, xi. 166, 312 
Penance, public, iv. 469 ; v. 16 ; in a white sheet, 

ix. 386 

Penance house, iv. 389 

Pence a-piece=penny each, xii. 65, 330, 496 
Pencil marks, their restoration, vi. 429 
Pendril family, x. 26 
Peninsular army, chaplains in, vi. 188 
Peninsular medals, iii. 148, 195 ; iv. 449, 471, 518 ; 

v. 57 

Peninsular War and the 92nd Foot, vi. 368, 512 
Penlington family, xi. 469 ; xii. 133 
Penn family, v. 264, 448 
Penn family, of what place ? viii. 308 
Penn family pedigree, x. 383, 426 ; xi. 135, 194 
Penn (Admiral Sir William), his family, xi. 287 
Penn (William), his portrait, vi. 245, 335 ; reference 

to, x. 167 
Penne (Robert), his family, x. 247, 354 



Pennsylvania, its early emigrants from Ireland, viii. 507 

Penny, English silver coin, vi. 148, 218 

Penny family, i. 27; ix. 468 ; x. Ill, 316, 477 

Penny land, a form of land measurement, viii. 308, 431 

" Penny plain, or twopence coloured," x. 343; xi. 314 

Penny post, early reference to, xi. 25 

Penny (John), Abbot of Leicester, x. 409 ; xi. 73 

Pennyman (Lady), her ' Miscellanies,' xi. 443 ; xii. 
76, 218 

Penoyer (William) and Harvard College, iii. 245 

Pens, steel, iv. 306 ; v. 285, 397, 496 ; vi. 57, 115 ; 
vii. 272 ; xi. 219, 371, 516 ; silver quill, xi. 228 

Pentameters, Ovid on, i. 70, 114, 312 ; v. 272 

' People I have Met,' its author, iv. 109 

People's Palace and the Beaumont Trust, iv. 107 

Pepper Alley, mentioned by Johnson, iv. 88, 191, 373" 

Pepperell (Sir William), his service of plate, ii. 107, 195 

Pepys family, v. 489 

Pepys (Sir Charles Christopher), Lord Chancellor 
vii. 389, 436, 474 ; viii. 58 

Pepys (Samuel), on ' Othello,' v. 126 ; and reconstruc- 
tion of navy, vii. 81, 196, 274, 315, 398 

Perceval (C. S.), his death, vii. 120 

Perceval (Spencer), his assassination, iii. 445 ; iv. 31 ; 
reference in a letter, xi. 28 ; dream of his assassina- 
tion, xi. 47, 121, 232, 297, 416 ; xii. 437, 516 j hi* 
portraits, xi. 127, 191, 331 

Percival and De Perci families, iii. 517; iv. 177 

' Percy Anecdotes ' and Thomas Byerley, ii. 485 ; iii, 
195 

Percy Manor Court Rolls, xi. 269 

Percy (Bishop), on May Day customs, iv. 242 ; his 
first publication, xi. 505 

Percy (Hugh, Earl), his portrait in Guildhall, vi. 308 

Perio or Pyriho, Fotheringhay, i. 106 

Perjury punished by death, vi. 169, 296 

Perked, its meaning, xii. 368 

Perlin (Etienne), his ' Description des Royaulmes des 
Angleterre,' iv. 342, 458 

Perne court, its meaning, vii. 109, 178, 214, 377 

" Perpetual light," i. 449 

Perrers (Alice), her biography, vii. 148, 215, 449 - r 
viii. 30, 97 

Persian analogue of ^Esop's Fables, xi. 202 

Persian costume the fashion in England, ii. 490; iii. 179 

Pert (Sir Thomas), Vice-Admiral, temp. Henry VIII.,, 
viii. 309 
Perte du Rhdne," xii. 425 

Peruse, its etymology, ix. 506 

Pesock quoted, iv. 448 

Petards, references to, ix. 227, 336 

Peter the Hermit, iii. 508 

Peter's Yard-wand Orion's Belt, v. 406 

Peterborough (Charles Mordaunt, Earl of), iii. 40 7 r 
486 ; iv. 76 

Peters (Hugh), his biography, iii. 121, 272; quota- 
tion from his 'Tales and Jests,' iv. 365; his cha- 
racter, 394 

Petiveria, plant-name, x. 327, 434 

Petrarch (Francesco), his inkstand, viii. 467; ix. 135^ 
177 

Petre portraits at Tudor Exhibition, ix. 247, 334, 415 

Petroleum, early use of the word, v. 248, 437 ; vi. 111 

Petronius Arbiter, " notabilia " from, i. 405; ii. 31 r 
177 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



101 



Pett family, Chatham, v. 268 

Pettianger, its meaning and derivation, i. 227 ; ii. 39 

Pettit family and the Isle of Ely, vii. 128 

Pewter, its manufacture, v. 329, 457; vi. 78 ; old, 
vii. 248 

Pewter plate, x. 449, 498 ; xi. 96, 196 

Pewterers, their marks, ii. 368 

Peys Aunt = St. Elmo's light, ii. 28, 136 ; iii. 59 

Peyto, Petto, or Peto family, xii. 128 

Peyton (Sir Edward), passage in his ' Divine Cata- 
strophe,' ii. 289 

Phenomenon versus phenomenon, iii. 186, 235, 353, 370 

Phaer (Thomas), his ' Kegiment of Life,' ii. 309 

Phantom ship, supposed, xi. 384 

Phil, or Philo, Greek derivative, vi. 24 

Philadelphia, Catholic mission to, v. 27 

Philander, its derivation, viii. 518 

Philanthropist inquired after, ii. 209, 233, 373 

Philippa (Queen) and St. Cuthbert, xii. 5 

Philippen Colony, Moldavia, ix. 369 

Philips (Ambrose), his biography, x. 165, 233, 334, 
414, 456 ; xi. 53 

Philistine, its definition, v. 240 

Phillips (Charles), friend of Arabin, viii. 408, 491 

Phillips (Charles), his family, x. 308, 378, 455 ; xi. 52 

Phillips (Thomas), R.A., portrait painter, xii. 364 

Philological coincidence, viii. 104, 231, 352 

Philological eccentricities, viii. 26 

Philological Society, its 'New English Dictionary,' 
i. 303, 336, 370, 430, 471 ; ii. 47, 53, 88, 116, 185, 
225, 238, 282, 343, 463 ; iii. 104, 173, 228, 28(5, 302, 
307, 512 ; iv. 227, 285, 333 ; v. 504 ; vi. 38, 89, 
137, 347; vii. 12 ; viii. 4, 114 ; ix. 224 ; x. 3, 183, 
407; xi. 43, 128, 312; xii. 75, 191, 201, 242, 246, 
351, 361, 398 

Philology, its first principles, iii. 161, 277, 315, 411 ; 
iv. 18, 70, 275 

Philosopher's stone, German adept on, i. 89 

Philpott family of Hackney and Stepney, iii. 108, 433 

Phiz. See Hablot Knight Browne. 

Phoenicians in Devonshire, xi. 225, 336, 433 ; xii. 11, 
29 

Phoenix, last believer in, vi. 481; vii. 170 

Phonograph anticipated, vi. 125, 253 ; viii. 293, 354 ; 
x. 27, 256 

Phonography, its changed meaning, xii. 466 

Photius, Gibbon on, iv. 45 

Phrase, its source, ix. 347; x. 156 

Phylactery=charm, amulet, i. 167, 250, 292 

Physicians' prescriptions, apothecaries compounding, 
x. 328, 453 ; xi. 76 

Physick (W.), artist, vii. 209 

Physique, English use of the word, vi. 248, 413 

Piastre, its value, v. 507 ; vi. 71, 335 

Piazza, its meaning, ii. 65, 136 

Piccadilly, spire of St. James's, ii. 146, 296, 434 

Piccini (Isabella), engraver, viii. 8 

Pickance of Pickance family, v. 169 

Pickeer=to rob, ix. 246 

Pickering (William), bookseller, xii. 420, 427 

Pickering's editions, their accuracy, ii. 487 

Pickford (Rev. John), his 'Contributions to "Notes 
and Queries," ' v. 18 

Pickle Herring, origin of the name, i. 209, 276, 337, 
453 



Pickwick surname, iii. 30, 112, 175, 273, 393, 526 

Pickwick (Eleazer), of Batb, ii. 325, 457 

Pickwick (Mr.), his death, xi. 268, 476 

Pickwick (Moses), of Bath, v. 285, 455 

Pictish language, vii. 348, 411; viii. 78 

Picton (Sir James Allanson), his death, viii. 60 

Picts' house at Mousa, in Shetland, v. 203 

Picture, its subject, i. 409 

Picture on panel, xi. 308, 375 

Picture queries, iii. 307, 497 

'Pied Piper of Hamelin,' French version, x. 501; 

xi. 69 
Piedmont, military events in, 1690-96, iv. 367, 452, 

o JLo 

Piel Castle, iii. 47 ; iv. 318, 455 ; v. 31 
Pieman, flying, xii. 508 
Pie-powder Court, its origin, vii. 40 
Pierson family, v. 507 
Pig=bowl or cup, viii. 245, 317, 396, 491 
Pigeons, identification by, v. 406 ; carrier, x. 462 
Pigg's Folly, near Newcastle, viii. 387, 514 
Piggot, origin of the term, 1607, ix. 368, 475 
Pigot diamond, ii. 248, 295 
Pigott, a new verb, vii. 225 
Pigott=: Bridge water and Packenham, ix. 468 
Pigott family of Abingdon, viii. 208 
Pigott family of Dublin, i. 8 ; viii. 308 
Pigs in clover, viii. 124 
Pigs of lead, vii. 386 ; viii. 153, 396 
Pigs seeing the wind, viii. 367, 457 ; ix. 14 
Pilate, his sentence on Christ, iii. 287, 460 ; iv. 254 ; 

xii. 55 ; saying about 'his horse, xi. 48, 153 
Pilate's Guards, or Koyal Scots, ix. 287, 416, 497 
Pilatos, Casa de, vii. 107, 237, 433, 475; viii. 91, 

158 

Pilgrim Fathers, book on, xi. 248, 297 
' Pilgrimage to Parnassus,' iii. 45, 116, 181, 317 
Pillar-post letter-boxes, viii. 441 
Pillories, modern, iv. 9, 115 
Pillory for London vagabonds, 1547, v. 445 
Pilot fish and shark, iv. 245 

Pimlico : " I am in Pimlico with my feet," xii. 227 
Pinaud (Rev. James), Vicar of Llanelly, v. 307 
Pinchbeck, its inventor, vi. 269, 437 ; its composition, 

vii. 206 

Pinckney brass pot, iii. 268, 398 
Pindar and Zuingli, ix. 8, 252, 434 
Pindar family, notes on, xii. 26, 98, 197 
Pine woods at Ascot, ii. 67 
Pine's 'Tapestry Hangings of the House of Lords,' 

iv. 428 ; v. 96, 216 
Pingle, its meaning, vi. 32, 172 
Pinkstan family, i. 228 

Pinnock (William), his biography, xi. 467 ; xii. 54 
Pins, superstition about, iv. 165 
" Pippety pew," Cornish rhyme, x. 426 
Piscator (Bonaventura), suppressed quotation by De 

Morgan, ix. 187 
Piscinae, Koman, viii. 388 
Piaseleu (Anne de), pedigree, xi. 328, 437 
Pit, in place-names, x. 228, 328 
Pitched paving, xi. 89, 175, 216 
Pithemus, its meaning, iv. 149 
Pitshanger, Kaling, its history, v. 448 ; vi. 33, 317, 

414 ; vii. 12, 152 



102 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Pitt Club, v. 187, 357 ; its public school exhibitions, 
vi. 89 

Pitt family, error concerning, vii. 345 

Pitt (William), "that noble warryoure," xii. 264 

Pitt (William), and the Moor, ii. 286 ; his last words, 
iv. 23, 137, 317 ; his speeches, iv. 469; v. 116; allu- 
sions to, vi. 269, 337 

Pitteraro, its meaning, viii. 128, 174 

Place names, their etymology, i. 147, 317, 438 ; Hen- 
don, vi. 428 ; vii. 93 ; vowel- shortening in English, 
vii. 321, 430, 473 ; Derbyshire, xii. 186 ; Herts, 382 

Places wanting identification, xi. 328 

' Placita de Quo Warranto,' transcript of 1818, ix. 327, 
438 

Plagiarism or coincidence, v. 365, 510; vi. 114 

Plagiarisms. See Parallel passages. 

Plagiarist, reverend, xii. 225 

Plague, preservatives from, iii. 493 

Plague, Great, its " nurse-keeper of infected persons," 
ii. 28, 96; bibliography, 108, 197, 218; customs 
connected with it, ii. 229, 374; iii. 17; and the 
red cross, xii. 464 

Plague of London and Essex captains, xi. 267 

Plague of London in 1625, vi. 324, 453 

Plague regulations in 1563, v. 361 

Plaid, belted, i. 51, 73, 173 

'Plain Sermons,' Vol. IX., ix. 388 

Plan, date of, i. 248 

Planch^ (J. R.), ' A Piece of Pastime for the Present,' 
viii. 504 

Planetoid^ minor planet, xii. 448 

Plant lore, xii. 47, 117, 208, 254, 315 

Plant name wanted, xii. 208, 315 

Plant names, popular, ix. 347 

" Plaster scratch," century old, iv. 6 

Plastic art, its relics in the Eastern Church, vi. 301, 
430 

Plate, Sheffield, its inventor, vii. 6 

Plate, silver, arms on, vi. 69 

Platform, early examples of the word, i. 7 

Platonic year, viii. 304, 430, 490; ix. 37 

Platt (Sir Thomas Joshua), his family and biography, 
x. 507; xi. 58, 133; xii. 78, 238 

Play, Spanish, in the eighteenth century, ii. 484; in 
twenty-five acts, x. 467; seventeenth century, xi. 129 

Playdon family of Peopleton, co. Worcester, xii. 129 

Playford family, musicians, iii. 125, 378 

Plays, Corpus Christi, ii. 387, 475; Oxford, down to 
the Restoration, 464 ; some old, vii. 200 ; pre- 
Restoration, viii. 328 

Plays for mimic theatres, x. 343 ; xi. 314 

Play te = ship, iv. 129; vi. 254, 317 

Pleshey Castle and Richard II., x. 68, 156, 412 

Plimer (Nathaniel), miniature painter, vii. 495; viii. 58 
Pliny, passage in Holland's translation, vii. 308, 435; 

viii. 37; and the salamander, ix. 365 ; x. 112 
Plon or Pelon, French cutler, iii. 450 
Plou-=Llan-, ii. 44, 138, 253, 333, 451 ; iii. 71 
"Plough and Sail," a tavern sign, ii. 388, 475; iii. 255 
Plough-witchers, their straw bear, i. 86 
Plover, its names, ix. 345, 415; x. 36 

Pluck = courage, xi. 64 

Plukenet (Leonard), English botanist, xi. 325 
Plum pudding, Christmas, ii. 505 ; viii. 107, 159 ; 
ix. 228, 295 



Plumptre (E. H.), Dean of Wells, his death, xi. 120 
Plumtree (Parson), executed at Durham, iii. 427 
Pluralities, ecclesiastical, in Middle Ages, xi. 284, 350 
Pluralization of words, English, vii. 142, 309, 471, 

517; viii. 155, 216, 296 
Plymouth, and the United States, i. 268; Napoleon I. 

at, iii. 408, 460 

Plymouth Brethren in Plymouth, i. 152 
Plymouth earldom, i. 89, 213 
Plymouth leat and Sir Francis Drake, vii. 361, 441, 

501; viii. 13, 72,197; ix. 370 
Plymouth surnames, viii. 229 
Pobbies, its meaning, xi. 46, 158 
Pocahontas (Princess), end of her life, ix. 88, 210 
Poe (E. A.), his sonnet on silence, ix. 306, 417 ; his 

' Ulalume' and Yaanek, xii. 327, 412 ; origin of his 

1 Raven,' 349, 435 
Poems, anonymous, i. 247; ii. 169, 218 ; v. 249, 458 ; 

vi. 469 ; vii. 347, 497 ; sixteenth century, i. 326 ; 

child's, ii. 127 ; wanted, iv. 268 ; vii. 368 ; ix. 168, 

348 ; x. 108, 172, 235, 272, 347, 471 ; xi. 67, 117 ; 

on a Christmas gathering, v. 289 ; " He is dead ; he 

died of a broken heart," vi. 68 ; by Biirgerarde, vii. 

347 ; humorous, ix. 127, 192, 277 ; MS., x. 128, 

212 ; xii. 389 ; their authors, xi. 309, 409, 473, 478 
Poet versus poet, iv. 85 ; v. 45 ; ix. 178 
Poetry and the English race, x. 403 ; xi. 29, 175, 391 ; 

xii. 53 

Poetry for children, vii. 168, 254, 314 
Poets, who have mentioned their own names, ii. 226, 

369 ; who have been engaged in battle, iii. 85, 190, 

269 ; female, from Sappho to Mrs. Browning, iii. 

362, 502; iv. 73; superiority of English, vi. 468; 

royal, x. 9, 132, 251, 355; xi. 14, 136; Irish, xii. 

348 

Point-blank, its etymology, ix. 87 
Poison, Italian mediaeval, vi. 327, 477; vii. 16, 98 
Poison Maid, folk-tale, ix. 202, 298 
Poisoners of the seventeenth century, x. 206 
Poitiers, Vieux, its locality, x. 507 
Pokarie, its meaning and etymology, ix. 385 
Pol and edipol, their meaning, iii. 306, 464 
Pole or Poole family, x. 389 ; xi. 78 
Pole (Elizabeth), emigrant to New England, iv. 426 
Polecat, its etymology, v. 245 
Police, early use of the word, iv. 346 
Pollard, its etymology, iv.^222,.. 
Pollard family of Langley, co, Devon, iii. 88 
Polldavy or poledavy, its etymology, vii. 407, 495 ; 

ix. 431 

Polo, the game, its name, x. 9, 76, 294 
Polygon, Somers Town, xii. 446 
Pomeroy=Seccombe, viii. 28 
Pomeroy (R. W.), bis ' Biography of Signers of 

American Independence,' i. 267 
Pomfret cakes, ii. 127, 274 
Pomfret (Countess of), attacked on "the Western 

Road," ii. 329 
Pomfrett family, x. 188 
Pompadour (Madame de), "Padilla," iv. 126 
Pompeii, its pronunciation, viii. 107, 292 
Pont or Ponte family, iii. 148, 239, 504 ; iv. 135 
Pontack, refreshment caterer, ii. 189, 295 
Pontefract=Broken bridge, i. 268, 377 ; ii. 74, 236, 

350, 510 ; iii. 58, 90, 130, 177; iv. 477 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



103 



Pontefract Castle, " its name in all the histories," xii. 
188 

Pontefract Court Rolla, vii. 28 

Pontefract Monastery, its priors, ix. 127, 213 

Pontifex, the title, i. 92, 192, 429, 457, 497 

Pontifex family, iv. 368, 513 ; xii. 467 

Pony=twenty-five pounds, xi. 428 

Pool (Matthew), proposals for his ' Synopsis Criti- 
corum,' i. 507 

Poole families, iv. 349, 452, 477 

Poole family. See Pole. 

Poor, "riotous," ix. 429; x. 91 

" Poor Robin," pseudonym, i. 508; ii. 57 

Pope, female, vii. 449 ; viii. 135, 178 

Pope (Alexander), his translation of the ' Iliad,' i. 13, 
34; poem entitled 'A Riddle,' 150, 347, 412; 
autographs, 166 ; dog-collar distich, 188, 333 ; and 
Gibber, i. 428, 477 ; ii. 94 ; on Dryden, ii. 406 ; 
manuscript lines in a copy of his ' Essay on Man,' 

426 ; " E s " in ' Sober Advice from Horace,' 

iii. 235; Swift's letters to him, 477; bibliography, 
iv. 307; lines quoted by Johnson, v. 288; viii. 56 ; 
views of his villa, vi. 127; and Byron, 145; epigram 
on his 'Odyssey,' 346; bicentenary commemoration, 
504 ; his prophetic vision of Queen Victoria, vii. 6 ; 
Croker, Elwin, and Courthope's edition of his 
* Works,' viii. 444 ; his reference to Viscount Corn- 
bury, ix. 146 ; authorship of 'The Basset Table, an 
Eclogue,' 225, 405, 515; reference to a couplet, ix. 
448; x. 13; passage in ' Martinus Scriblerus,' x. 87, 
257; "For points of faith," &c., 147, 195; 'Dying 
Christian to his Soul,' 186, 296; his 'Essay on 
Criticism,' xii. 486 

Pope's size, hosiery term, vii. 225, 351 

Popes, their arms, i. 196, 254, 417 

Popes, Medici, their arms, ii. 511; iii. 397 

Popham family of Littlecote, xi. 449, 517 

Popham (Sir Francis), Knt., his burial, ix. 87 

Poppies called red-weed, iii. 387; iv. 19, 175 

Popple (William), Governor of Bermuda, ix. 485 

Poppy. See Corn poppy. 

' Popular Monthly,' periodical, ix. 327, 378 

Population, use of the word, iv. 265, 317, 494 

Population of the world, i. 327, 453 

Porbeagle, its etymology, iii. 408 

Porcelain of China, ii. 208, 289 ; iii. 52 

Porcelain coins, v. 287, 355 

Porch, motto for, vi. 107, 214, 373, 467, 518; vii. 233 

Porchas, its meaning, iv. 126 ; vii. 117 

Porcupine man, xi. 209, 256 

Porden ( Eleanor Anne), authoress, vii. 68, 191 

Porden (John), architect, x. 168, 215 

Porson (Richard), anecdote of, i. 87, 136 ; and ' The 
Devil's Walk,' viii. 161, 258 

Port (Sir John), his Charity at Etwall and Repton, 

xii. 302 

. Porter (Sir R. K.), K.C.B., his biography, xii. 289 
451 

Porter's ward in London prisons, ii. 289 

Porteus (Bishop), his wife, v. 141, 294, 330, 494 

Portgraves of London, ix. 483 ; x. 175, 289 
* Portico, The,' magazine, iv. 208, 534 

Portmanteau word, its meaning, vi. 147, 193 

Portraits, on panel, i. 89, 218 ; unknown, i. 228, 467 
iii. 128 ; engraved, i. 367, 437 ; ii. 153; v. 449 



vi. 17 ; gallery of theatrical, i. 367 ; in the ' Ele- 
ments of Bacchus,' 369 ; having one hand on a 
skull, i. 407, 512 ; ii. 58, 118 ; on flints, agates, 
&c., ii. 69 ; royal, with changed heads, v. 124, 233 ; 
projected index, 227, 275 ; "Philo Piscator," vi. 48 ; 
medal, vii. 8, 234 ; of Scotch divines, viii. 407 ; 
anonymous, ix. 108, 373 ; x. 68, 211, 507; wanted, 
xi. 347 

Portraiture, ivory sculptured medallion, iii. 169 

Portsmouth, works on, i. Ill 

Portsmouth parish church, its weathercock, i. 386 

Portsmouth (Duchess of), letter to the Duke of Mon- 
mouth, ii. 43 ; her autograph, ix. 407 

Portuguese ambassador and Garrick's marriage, ii, 
328, 393 

Portuguese revolution in 1640, vi. 49, 155 

Pory (Dr.) and parish registers, iv. 108 

Poseidon, the god, iii. 403, 489 ; iv. 29 

Possevinus (Antonio), his biography, v. 100 

Post, penny, early reference to, xi. 25 

Post bags, ii. 229 

Postage stamps, secret correspondence by, viii. 285, 
353 

Postage stamps in 1840, x. 385 

Post-boys, instructions for, v. 329 

Posters, their introduction, ii. 248, 312, 395, 497; 
ancient and modern, iii. 51, 335 ; French, 335 

Postmen, twopenny, viii. 126 ; their knocks, ix. 229 

Posts at cross roads, their names, vi. 269, 337, 432 

Postscript = an yma, x. 87, 155 

Potato snuff-boxes, iv. 427, 517 

Pot-hat. See Hats. 

Pothooks and hangers, iv. 226, 318, 393 

Poto9ki (Madame), portrait, xii. 389 

Pott family of Chesterfield, i. 189 

Potter (Hugh), M.P. in the Long Parliament, iv. 68, 
217 

Pottle = strawberry basket, iv. 365, 436 

Potwalloper, its meaning, ix. 367, 435 ; x. 157 

Pound law : Tallystick, v. 85, 297 

Pounds, parochial, vi. 408 ; vii. 31, 158 

Pountefreit on Thamis,its locality, v. 69, 136, 293, 512 

Poverty knocker = weaver, iv. 328, 396 

Povey (Charles) noticed, ix. 326, 411 

Powell family, co. Hereford, xii. 307 

Powell (William), the Highgate prophet, i. 57 

Power (Marguerite), her death, x. 488 ; xi. 232 

Poyle. See Hampton Poyle. 

Poyser (Mrs.), original, x. 267 

Praed (W. M.), reviewer on, v. 45; and Anderson, 
xi. 385 

Pram=perambulator, xi. 104, 132, 274 

Prapsy=perhapsy, xi. 125 

Praxedis and Henry IV. of Russia, vi. 269 

Pray=foot-bridge, vii. 66, 155 

Prayer, " O Lord, if I forget thee to-day," v. 508 ; 
vi. 53 

Prayers, family, iii. 517; iv. 113 

Prayers, standing at, i. 68, 196 

Prayers for the Royal Family, ii. 8, 131, 233, 337 

Preacher and reporter, vii. 365 

Precedence, questions of, i. 149, 253; ii. 79; iv. 188, 
213; in church, ii. 361, 495; iii. 74, 157, 394, 500; 
iv. 15, 135 ; royal, ii. 486 ; of " Honourables," xi. 
424 ; xii. 347, 372 



104 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Preceptors and Knights Templars, ix. 307, 513 

' Preces Paulinse,' i. 29 

Pre-existence, Western references to, iv. 8, 51; v. 91 

Pregnant = pressing, cogent, xi. 384 

Prelleds, a game, i. 188 

'Prem Sagar,' Hindu book, viii. 287, 397 

Prepense, its etymology, x. 6 

Presbyterianism under the Commonwealth, vii. 307, 

413 ; viii. 207 

Prescriptions, medical signs in, xii. 428, 498 
Presentiments not fulfilled, i. 366 
Presidents of the North Parts, xi. 27 
Press = newspaper press, ii. 469 
Press error, curious, x. 425 
Preston, " Proud," vii. 428 ; viii. 55, 214 
Preston Candover, Hants, ix. 189 
Preston (John), D.D., his ' Life,' vi. 106, 276 
Preston (Sir Kichard), his ancestors, vii. 228, 314 
Preston (Thomas), dramatist, x. 460 
Pretyman baronetcy, xii. 274 
" Prevented from," use of the words, iv. 269, 393 
Price, clerical family, vii. 168 

Price (Laurence), author of the 'Shepherd's Prog- 
nostication,' ii. 249 
Price-list, sixteenth century, vii. 186 
Prices, laws against high, iii. 107 ; in 1722, 266 ; 

their relative value, iv. 29; of necessaries in 1750, 

viii. 426 

" Pricking the belt for a wager," v. 8, 52 
Pride (Col.), "Purge," his seat in Parliament, v. 368, 

474 

" Pride's Purge," i. 327 
Prideaux family pedigree, viii. 219, 455 
Pridioxe (Thomas), poet, xii. 268 
Priessnitz (Vincenz), his biography, xi. 128, 198, 358 
Priest and net, story about, xi. 348 
Priest in deacon's orders, x. 368, 478 ; xi. 31, 77 
Priest used for clergyman, xi. 508 ; xii. 93 
Priests' holes, i. 347 
Prime family, iv. 529 
Primero, the game, poem on, iv. 205, 275 
Primers, dedicated to the Universe, iii. 108 ; MS., 

xi. 288 

Primrose, six-leaved, iv. 189 
Primrose and Lord Beaconsfield, v. 146, 416; vi. 55, 

116 

Primrose League, its founder, ii. 47, 93 
"Primrose path," the phrase, v. 329, 390; vi. 49, 116 
Prince of the Captivity, ii. 67, 176 
Princes, two murdered, their skeletons, viii. 361, 497; 

ix. 255, 391, 457 

" Princes Armes," playhouse, 1620, xi. 227 
Princesses, English, wives of earls, viii. 121 
Pringle family, ii. 288, 476 
Pringle (Thomas), his biography, i. 28, 95 
Print, old theatrical, vi. 69, 158 
Printer, Queen's, i. 427, 516 ; King's, iv. 347 
Printers, Staffordshire, viii. 367, 418 ; early Hamp- 
shire, xi. 428 
Printers' errors, i. 5, 6, 97, 126, 176; iii. 266; iv. 485; 

vi. 205; ix. 261 ; x. 11, 131, 397 
Printing, its history in Scotland, iii. 385, 486 
specimens of early, v. 485 ; early, in double 
columns, vi. 226 
Printing clubs, ix. 306, 418 



Printing ink, pale, vii. 424 

Printing press at Constantinople, iv. 465 

Prints, panoramic, x. 247, 336 

Prior (Matthew), his two riddles, iii. 149, 194, 232, 
353 ; his* 'Friend Howard," 308, 433; his birth- 
place, iv. 228, 436 ; and the < Town Mouse and 
Country Mouse,' viii. 127, 173, 234, 272, 316, 398, 
429 ; allusions in his poems, xii. 408 

Prison, books written in, ix. 147, 256, 412 ; x. 96, 
454; xi. 176, 457,513 

Prisoners of war in England, xi. 408 ; xii. 334 

Privy Council, under-secretaries in, viii. 188, 231, 
396 

Privy Council of October 22, 1688, viii. 344 

Privy Council registers, iv. 327, 374 

Privy Councillors before 1660, ix. 167 

Prize-money, action for, vii. 166 

Proctor (John), first Master of Tonbridge School, 
vii. 467 

Programme, its spelling, vi. 446 ; vii. 32, 133 ; 
viii. 337 

Pronunciation, temp. Chaucer, i. 109, 327, 497; 
clerical, ii. 265, 336, 435 ; provincial, vi. 284, 415 

Proofs seen by Elizabethan authors, vii. 304 ; viii. 73, 
253 ; ix. 431 ; x. 30, 316 ; xi. 332, 498 

Prophecies : " When George the Lord shall crucify, " 
i. 198 ; f applicable to A.D. 1886, 326; "When 
Andrew shall unite with James/' iv. 48 

Prophecy, ancient, xi. 387 

Proportion, misuse of the word, xii. 464 

Prosaist=prose-writer, iv. 369 ; v. 52 

Proses and sequences, v. 504 

' Prosperi Aquitanici Carmina,' 1481, ii. 188 

Protestant and Papist, 1716-31, vi. 361, 381, 401, 
422, 463, 515 

Protestants, Roman Catholic, vi. 148 

Prout (S. Gr.), artist, iv. 48, 93 

Proverb defined, vi. 449 ; vii. 172, 211 

Proverbs, in Chapman's plays, i. 184, 237; from 
Petronius Arbiter, i. 405 ; ii. 31, 177; and the " Old 
Style," i. 407; ii. 17; in Kirkman's ' The Wits,' 
ii/83, 157, 313; in Quarles's ' Virgin Widow,' 
iii. 246 ; iv. 57; on national characteristics, iv. 202, 
476 ; v. 252 ; in Beaumont and Fletcher, x. 361, 
431; xi. 53, 274; xii. 14, 317; in Shakspeare, 
xi. 83 

Proverbs and Phrases : 

Adder : As deaf as the adder, ii. 9, 115, 152, 314 

Age : Of a certain age, v. 447; vi. 36, 130, 274 

Agreeing to differ, iv. 109 

Agricultural, iv. 467; v. 31, 114 

Albion perfide, ix. 128, 411 

All my eye and Betty Martin, ix. 216, 298 _ 

All wise men are of the same religion, iii. 440, 

468, 521 ; iv. 236 
Almost quite, xi. 509 
Andrew Millar, i. 327, 435; iv. 308, 336 
Anna Matilda, ii. 267 
Arch never sleeps, v. 9, 198 
Bad form, x. 308, 458 

Ballyhack : Go to Ballyhack, viii. 69 ; ix. 209 
Banbury saint, iii. 128, 158, 252 
Banbury story, iii. 403 
Beans : How many beans make five ? i. 38 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



105 



Troverbs and Phrases : 

Beans : Three blue beans in a blue bladder, viii 
48, 115, 232 

Bear : To play the bear, x. 285 ; xi. 354 

Beati possidentes, iii. 273 

Beauty is but skin deep, iii. 140 

Beauty sleep, viii. 429; ix. 33 

Bene whids, ii. 83, 157, 313 

Berrin 's gone by, and t' child 's called Anthony 
xi. 148, 235 

Bird : However far a bird flies, &c., iii. 206, 356 

Blessed is he that expecteth nothing, xii. 228, 29 

Blood is thicker than water, vi. 50 ; xi. 487; xii 
53, 78, 114 

Bloom : From bloom till bloom, i. 135 

Blue blanket, ii. 289, 492 

Blue devils, ii. 167, 235, 334 ; x. 392 

Blue moon, v. 248 

Blue pigeon, ix. 249, 316 

Blue waiters, ii. 309, 473 

Bodkin: To ride bodkin, viii. 27, 76, 116 ; ix. 74 

Bolt out of the blue, iii. 388, 522 ; iv. 212, 333 

Bolton quarter, v. 406 

13ones : Never make old bones, iv. 165 ; v. 454 

Borak : To poke borak, iii. 476 

Bug : As snug as a bug in a rug, vii. 125 

Burning question, iii. 495 ; iv. 50, ] 74 

Busy as Beck's wife, viii. 368 

But and ben, viii. 425, 515 ; ix. 57, 95, 155, 198 

xi. 57, 178, 336 ; xii. 334, 412 
Buttons : In his buttons, vi. 365, 457 
By and bys, viii. 409 
Ca va sans dire, i. 447, 515 
Calling of the sea, ix. 149, 213 ; xi. 151, 372 
Candid friend, iv. 347, 454 ; v. 31 
Canimago : Obvenisse nisum canimago, xii. 228 
Canvas : To receive the canvas, iv. 469 ; v. 116, 

398 

Cards : On the cards, iv. 507; v. 14, 77, 495 
Carpet : On the carpet, vii. 344, 432, 476 ; viii. 35 
Carries meat in the mouth, v. 108 
Cat : Watching how the cat jumps, xi. 448 : xii. 

51, 154 

Cat in hell without claws, iv. 367 
Cat may look at a king, xii. 245 
Cave in : Calve in, iv. 347 
Caw me, caw thee, iv. 293 
Ce que Dieu garde est bien garde", v. 268, 476 
-Cerberus : Sop to Cerberus, v. 427 ; vi. 333, 

493 

Chateau qui parle, femme qui e"coute, vi. 247 
Cheap and nasty, ix. 424 
Cheese : That 's the cheese, vi. 267, 453 
Cherchez la femme, x. 427; xi. 133 
-Chew the rag, v. 469 ; xi. 38 
Children six foot high, iv. 528 
Chokey= prison, viii. 342 ; ix. 88 
Christmas, iv. 503 
Church in danger, i. 78 
Circumstances over which we have no control, 

v. 304 

Civilized off the face of the earth, iii. 249 
Clever devils, xii. 9, 77, 158, 254 
Cloud with a silver lining. See Silver. 
Coat-tails, ix. 127, 255 



Proverbs and Phrases: 

Cock : Knows how to carry the dead cock home, 

ii. 506 

Cock-and-bull story, viii. 447 ; ix. 270, 452, 494 
Cocker : According to Cocker, xii. 254 
Cockles of the heart, iv. 26 
Cold shoulder, ix.228 
Common or garden, ix. 68, 132 ; xii. 293 
Company: Present company always excepted, xii. 

228 

Confession is good for the soul, iii. 387 
Confusion worse confounded, xii. 406 
Conscience cried cock and pan, ii. 49 
Cool as Dilworth's, ii. 230, 297 
Cool hundred, vii. 8 
Cornish, xii. 206, 394 
Crab harvest, viii. 248 
Credo quia impossibile est, iii. 308, 455 ; iv. 176, 

274 

Crow, with voice of care, xii. 145 
Crow's age, iv. 386, 532 
Crowland carts shod with silver, vii. 370 ; viii. 

353 

Crowns : Only three crowns, i. 140, 191 
Croydon sanguine, ii. 446 ; iii. 96, 171, 395, 416, 

523 

Crying your game, ii. 87 
Cujus regio ejus religio, viii. 349, 413 
Cum grano salis, xi. 160, 292 
Cumberland, v. 325 ; vi. 149 ; viii. 18 
Cushion : Besides the cushion, xii. 368, 513 
Dague de la mise'ricorde, v. 184, 272, 478 ; vii. 

454 

Dal tuo stellato soglio, vii. 324, 414 
Damn : Twopenny damn, iii. 232, 326, 462 ; 

iv. 32 

Dark ages, i. 309, 434, 494 
Day: What a day may bring forth, xii. 385, 434 
Dead men = empty bottles, v. 448 : vii. 38, 131, 

238 
Debt of nature, xi. 28 ; xii. 158 

Despotism tempered bv epigrams, vii. 148 

Deux oreilles, i. 447, 498 

Devil looking over Lincoln, xii. 340 

Devil's dancing hour, v. 307 

Dick upo' sis, v. 29 

Dirty acres, iv. 466 ; v. 53 

Discretion is the better part of valour, x. 85, 330 

Dog's interest, iv. 505 

Dolce far niente, vii. 28, 111, 177, 235 

Double entendre, iv. 86, 197 

Double honded, an' treble t&roited, vi. 305 

Down corn, down horn, i. 192 

Draw the line somewhere, x. 128 

Drawing a tooth at a health, vii. 468 

Ducks, i. 107, 257, 417; ii. 217 

Dutchman : I 'm a Dutchman, iv. 25, 158, 256 

Dutchman : To stoke the Dutchman, iv. 348, 
452 

Eat one's hat, iii. 7, 94, 197, 352, 433 

Elevens : By the elevens, iii. 307, 335 ; v. 236 

Emerald Isle, viii. 245, 333 

England a purgatory for servants, ii. 308, 415 ; 
iv. 202, 476 

English take their pleasures sadly, viii. 466 



106 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Proverbs and Phrases : 

Every bullet has its billet, xi. 18, 117, 275, 478 ; 

xii. 94 
Everybody's business is nobody's business, viii. 

308,413 

Ex pede Herculem, v. 367; vi. 51 
Exceptio probat regulam, ii. 420 
Experto crede, ii. 368, 433; iii. 17 
Faire Charlemagne, xi. 189, 456 
Familiarity breeds contempt, v. 247; vi. 216, 

332 ; vii. 75 
Fate cannot harm me ; I have dined to-day, ii. 

48, 118, 257,293 
Ferguson : It 's all very well, Mr. Ferguson, 

&c., i. 46 

Filer a 1'Anglaise, vii. 385 
Fin de siecle, xi. 40 

Fish : As good fish in the sea, &c., vii. 388 
Fleas in their ears, ii. 265, 332 
Fool in the middle, iv. 386, 412 
Fool or physician at forty, vii. 68, 270 ; ix. 38 
Foregone conclusion, x. 447 
Forty stripes save one, vi. 268 
French, iv. 287; viii. 307, 356, 434 
French leave, iii. 5, 109, 518 
Fro : As dull as a fro, iii. 368, 503; iv. 177 
Full belly makes a red coat shake, v. 208 
Ganging suit, ix. 209, 258 
Genoa : Lady of Genoa and Queen of Corsica, 

v. 487; vi. 79, 177 
German, iii. 328 ; iv. 365 
Giblets: To join giblets, iv. 268, 511; vi. 473 
Gilroy's (or Gilderoy's) kite, iv. 529; v. 254, 357 
Give a dog an ill name, x. 280 ; xi. 133 
Good, bad, or indifferent, ix. 288 ; x. 14 
Goose going barefoot, xi. 305, 374 ; xii. 95, 496 
Grand Old Man, ix. 5, 98, 271 
Great secret = death, viii. 349, 397 

Green baize road, vi. 445 

Hair of the dog that bit you, v. 28, 171, 394 
vi. 174 

Half seas over, iv. 526 ; v. 56 

Hand : To make a hand of, i. 449, 517; ii. 33, 138 

Handwriting, six lines enough to hang any man, 
v. 306 

Happy is the nation whose annals are dull, xii 
267 

Hare : First catch your hare, ii. 398, 492 ; xii 
404, 453 

Hatter : Mad as a hatter, vi. 107, 176, 218 

High eeas, iii. 265, 482 

Highlandman's promise, iv. 487; vi. 334 

Hokey pokey, i. 58 

Hook and crook, viii. 306 

Horn : Coming out of the little end of the horn 
iv. 323 ; vii. 257, 376 

Horse kicking, a dog biting, &c., v. 487 

Horse- godfather, vii. 33, 172 

Hue and cry, v. 50, 198 

Hunt the clean boot or shoe, vi. 48-5 

Ichabod ! i. 56 

Ifs and amis, i. 5, 71 

Impossible is not French, v. 466 ; vi. 193 

In puris naturalibus, ii. 325, 451 ; iii. 118, 233 
373, 504 



roverbs and Phrases : 

Ingratum si dixeris, omnia dixti, ix. 449, 514 ;, 

x. 97, 315; xi. Ill 

Ireland and England, iii. 247, 480 ; iv. 94 
Iron : Strike while iron is hot, xii. 188, 276 
Iron enters into his soul, i. 486 
Is fecit cui prodest, vi. 488 ; vii. 114 
Italian, ii. 308, 415 
Jackanape's charity, x. 40'8 
Jericho : To send to Jericho, ix. 343, 394 
Job Johnson's coat, vii. 308, 358 
Join the majority, vii. 305, 432 
Kettle of fish, viii. 63 
Kind regards, vii. 45 
Kindly Scot, iv. 168, 311 
Laity with a strong backbone, vii. 8 
Larks live on leeks, ii. 107 
L'avenir appartient a tout le monde, ii. 66 
Law: One law for the rich and another for the 

poor, ix. 288, 453; x. 72, 291, 372 
Law is no respecter of persons, viii. 488 ; ix. 195 
Lawrence bids, i. 269 
Laws like to cobwebs, x. 291, 372 
Lazy Lawrence, xi. 4, 115, 212, 415 
Leap in the dark, xii. 328, 394, 452 
Leaps and bounds, i. 69, 153, 216, 296 
Leave the world better than you found it, vii. 28,, 

157 

Lettuce : Make lettuce like lips, xii. 348 
Liars should have good memories, xi. 46, 196 
Lincoln was, London is, and York shall be, vi. 

108, 231 

Lining of the pocket=money, vi. 205 
Locus classicus, viii. 147 
Loose-girt boy, v. 8 
Love : No love lost, ix. 126, 336 
Lucus a non lucendo, ii. 230, 358 
Lumley's dog, ix. 328, 397 
Magna est veritas et prsevalebit, i. 86, 193 j. 

prcevakt, vii. 343, 492 ; viii. 75 
Mahomet and the mountain, i. 8, 58, 253 ; vi.. 

149, 415 

Make no bones, iii. 408, 523 ; iv. 137, 210 
Make up to, ii. 209, 295 
Man alive, i. 249, 375 
Man and a brother, iii. 288, 356, 394, 466 
Man of one book, i. 349, 495 
Many a mickle makes a muckle, vi. 389 
March comes in like a lamb, &c., xi. 287, 393 
March many weathers, v. 268, 393 
March of intellect, viii. 87, 154, 203, 354 
Mare's nest, iii. 380, 480 ; v. 173 
Master of legions, v. 160, 293 
Mature fias senex, si diu velis esse senex, vi. 224,. 

412 

Measurable distance, viii. 223 
Medicus curat, natura sanat, iv. 465 
Men, women, and Herveys, vii. 370, 475 
Men of light and leading, v. 498 
Michaelmas : Say Michaelmas, ii. 28, 1 53 
Mills of God [or of the gods], i. 24 ; ii. 304 
Miss is as good as a mile, iii. 476 ; iv. 77 
Mitten : To get the mitten, vi. 126 
Monkey : The higher a monkey climbs, &c., iii. 
356, 523 ; iv. 132 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



107 



Proverbs and Phrases : 

Monkey in a glass shop, v. 487 
Morituri te salutant, v. 248, 333 
Morrow-masse preest, i. 16 
Mother-sick, xi. 189, 318, 355, 435, 496 
Mountain and Mahomet, i. 8, 58, 253 ; vi. 149 

415 

Mouth : To make up his mouth, v. 387; vi. 38 
Much cry and little wool, vi. 186 
Much of a muchness, v. 146 
Muffled moonlight, v. 208, 276 ; vi. 33 
Multum legere, sed non rnulta, vii. 288, 355, 473 
Mystery of a word, vii. 427, 474 
Nail : Down on the nail, ix. 366 ; x. 31, 214 
Natura non facit saltum, v. 447; vi. 133 ; viL 

168, 291 

Natural religion, xi. 487 
Neither read nor swim, ii. 88, 137 
Nescis, mi fili, quam parva sapienti regitur 

mundus, vi. 6, 131 
New false, and true old, vi. 85 
Nimble ninepence, x. 208, 314 
Nine days' wonder, i. 520 ; ii. 55, 154 
Ninepence, Nanny 1 Two groats and a penny, 

ii. 266 

Nineteenth century, " so-called," iii. 189 
No penny, no paternoster, x. 308, 434 ; xi. 15 
Nom de guerre, v. 86, 374 

Nom de plume, iii. 348 ; iv. 17, 331, 494 ; v. 52, 
155, 195, 274, 412, 472 ; vi. 412 

North-folk nose, ii. 429 

Noscitur a sociis, xi. 208, 411 

Nose : Cut off your nose to spite your face, viii. 
487 

Nothing 's new, and nothing 's true, and nothing 
matters, iv. 129, 257, 394 

Nothing too hot or too heavy, x. 446, 498 

Nullum tempus occurrit regi vel ecclesise, iii. 497 ; 
iv. 116, 178 

Ob and sollers, xi. 428 ; xii. 18 

Offender never pardons, v. 440 

Oh Liberte*, comme on t'a joue'e, xii. 7, 134 

Omnia exeunt in mysterium, ix. 448 

Omnium gatherum, iii. 98, 192, 258 

Orders : To make orders, v. 484 

Ote-toi de ga que je m'y mets, xi. 348, 416 

Our friend the enemy, i. 73 ; v. 206, 298, 517 

Our mutual friend, vi. 192, 396 

Out and out, xii. 5, 95 

Outrance : A outrance, iii. 348, 484 

Pasture : Close pasture where he can't nibble, 
iii. 514 

Patch : Not a patch upon, i. 508 ; ii. 77, 153, 
218, 277 

Peace with honour, iii. 96, 132, 215 ; viii. 87, 194 

Pears, ii. 506 

Per ampliora ad altiora, iii. 247 

Pig with two legs, v. 508 

Pigeon's blood, viii. 468 ; ix. 13, 77 

Pimlico : I am in Pimlico with my feet, xii. 227 

Piper that played before Moses, ii. 307 ; iii. 179, 
276, 353 

Piping hot, iv. 327, 472 

Playing at cherry-pit with Satan, iv. 509 ; v. 37, 
117 



Proverbs and Phrases : 

Plusje vois les hommes, plus j'admire les chiens 
ix. 288 

Poeta nascitur, non fit, vii. 74 

Poets' corner, iv. 487 

Poking borak, x. 446 

Pontius Pilate's horse, xi. 48, 138 

Possession is nine points of the law, vii. 248, 393 

Potato : Quite the clean potato, vi. 366 : vii. 457- 
viii. 74, 237 

Potato : To taste of the potato, i. 150 

Pouring oil on troubled waters, iii. 285, 482 
x. 386 

Prendre conge', i. 217, 292 

Pretty Fanny's way, v. 200, 254, 389, 511 

Prevention better than cure, ii. 492 ; iii. 108 

Prickings of conscience, iv. 128, 257 

Primrose path, v. 329, 390 ; vi. 49, 116 

Proved up to the hilt, v. 228, 312, 351, 495 

Prussian blue, vi. 406 

Pull devil, pull baker, i. 16, 96 

Pulling bacon, iv. 325 

Punch : As pleased as Punch, iv. 49 
Punsters and pickpockets, vii. 86 

Pypen in an ivy leaf, iv. 108 

Quand la pomme passe la poire, iii. 474 

Queen Anne is dead (French equivalent), ii. 439. 

458 ; iii. 14 

Quey-caufs are dear veal, i. 386 
Quid hoc ad Iphicli boves ? vii. 168, 276, 405, 433 ; 

viii. 51 

Quot linguas calles, tot homines vales, iii. 129 
Rain at burial, xi. 266 
Rank and file, ix. 5, 198 
Reason in roasting eggs, iii. 420 ; vi. 88, 115 
Revenez a vos moutons, v. 372 
Ribald press, v. 327 
Roaring forties, iii. 129, 175 
Robin Hood wind, xi. 248, 310, 352 
Round the world, but never in it, ii. 486 
Rump and dozen, x. 48, 134, 178, 332, 472 
Running the gauntlet = gantlope, xii. 364, 476 
Sack : To get the sack, v. 116, 398 
St. Luke's little summer, v. 507; vi. 50, 374 
Sanitas sanitatum, ix. 245 
Scarborough warning, iv. 308 
Schoolmaster abroad, v. 108, 175, 335 
Scrape acquaintance, vii. 406 
Seian horse, i. 309, 432 
Shadow of a shade, x. 427; xi. 74, 273, 395 ; 

xii. 275 

Sharp as bottled porridge, iv. 48 
Side : Putting side on, xi. 107, 173, 313 
Silver lining to every cloud, vi. 289, 375 
Sitting on both sides of the hedge, i. 6 
Skeleton in the cupboard, viii. 347, 413 
Skin of my teeth, iii. 225, 372 ; iv. 213 
Sleep the sleep of the just, iv. 408 ; v. 47, 96, 

176, 235, 373 ; vii. 469 ; viii. 39, 358 
Sleeveless errand, iii. 6, 74, 391 ; iv. 38 
Slip of a boy, ii. 206, 271 

Slow as old John Walker's chimes, viii. 368, 473 
Sneck posset, vi. 487; vii. 116 
Snow in February the crown of the year, v. 209, 
297 



108 



GENERAL INDEX. 



.Proverbs and Phrases : 
Social silence, xii. 289 
Something about everything, vii. 88, 311 
Son of a sea coote, i. 79, 136 
Soon toothed, soon turfed, v. 285, 475 
Soot : As bitter as soot, xii. 304, 392, 455 
Soul above buttons, iv. 227, 333 
Spade : To call a spade a spade, i. 366, 496 
Speech is silver, i. 75 
Splendida vitia, xii. 248, 397 
Spots : To knock spots, v. 429, 518 
Square meal, i. 449; ii. 16, 98 
Standing joke, vi. 328 
Station : Like station, xii. 288 
Stew in their own grease, iv. 366, 397, 475 
Stiff as Tommy Harrison, viii. 368 
Stormy petrel of politics, v. 48, 158, 252 
Strike me comical, x. 404 
Suaviter in modo, fortiter in re, vi. 185 
Sun of Austerlitz, v. 208, 371; vi. 211 
Sweetness and light, vii. 285 
Tace is Latin for a candle, v. 85, 235, 260, 393 
Tace Latin for a horselock, vii. 5 
Tag, rag, and bob-tail, xii. 5, 93, 194 
Tantrabobus : We shall live till we die, like 

Tantrabobus, x. 447; xi. 97, 272, 393 
Thames : Setting the Thames on fire, vi. 166 
Thank you very much, x. 208 
Thief in a candle, vii. 446 
Tholouse gold, i. 309, 432 
Three holes in the wall, ii. 297 
Throwing the thirteens, i. 77 
Ticket : That 's the ticket, i. 409, 494 
Tipped the wink, i. 366 ; ii. 16 
'Tis a mad world, my masters, i. 225, 358 
Toad under a harrow, xii. 260 
Tom and Jerry, ii. 189, 256 
Toulouse gold. 8ee Tholouse. 
True not new, new not true, iv. 188, 395, 476 ; 

v. 93, 137, 218 

Turning up his eyes, like a duck in thunder, vi. G7 
Unto this last, iv. 348, 416, 513 
Untoward event, vi. 386 
Up corn, down horn, i. 192 
Virtue of necessity, xii. 463 
Vox populi, vox Dei, i. 120 ; ii. 212 
Wag of all wags was a Warwickshire wag, ix. 

228,269 

Walsall man's goose, ix. 278 
Washing the baby's head, viii. 85 ; ix. 37 
Water : It will not hold water, iii. 228, 317, 

394 

West-country, xii. 206, 394 
Whet is no let, vi. 106, 276 
Whistle : Worth the whistle, i. 500 
Whistle in the fist, vi. 346 
White-headed boy, xi. 372 
Whitsuntide fellow, iv. 129 
Whoa, January ! ii. 268 
With brains, sir, iii. 69, 334 
Woodcock : One woodcock makes no winter, viii 

288, 414 

Wooden shoes, ii. 169, 273, 331 
Wool-gathering : Wits gone wool-gathering, vii 

370 ; viii. 17, 57, 114, 216 ; ix. 237; x. 512 



Proverbs and Phrases : 

Worst : If the worst comes to the worst, i. 70, 
117,176,216; ii. 515; iii. 257, 503; x. 325, 473 
Yeoman service, vii. 207, 298 
Yorkshire, iv. 447; v. 30 
Proverbs of Solomon, Hessus's metrical version, x. 88 
Provincial Spectator,' periodical, xi. 108, 275 
Provintional for " provincial," xii. 189 
Prowse family, i. 49 
Prussia, West, superstition in, iiL 105 
Pryce family of Newtown, co. Montgomery, xi. 108 
Pryce (Rev. David), Charlotte Bronte's Irish lover, 

iii. 25 
Psalm Ixviii. 4, " yea " for " Jah," xii. 207, 332, 418, 

477 

Psalmanazar (George), his real name, iv. 429, 496 
Psalms, Prayer Book version, iv. 202, 354, 512 ; v. 69, 

136, 190 ; Hampole's version, vii. 5 
Psalms of David, their authorship, viii. 428, 476 
Psalter, English, fifteenth century, ix. 345, 398, 512 ; 

x. 53 

Psalter, Jesus, ix. 169, 238 
Pseudonyms, ii. 8 

Psychological paedagogics," works on, x. 26, 75 
Public men in 1782, i. 45 
Publication, comic, vi. 288, 357, 397 
Public-house=tavern, ii. 44, 431 
Publisher: " Now Barabbas was a publisher," viii. 

180, 193 

Publisher, name of, wanted, ii. 309 
Publishers, House of Peers on, v. 209, 392 
Publishing, provincial, viii. 205, 269, 329 ; ix. 16, 193, 

311, 392 

Puckle (James), his ' Defence,' viii. 365 
Pudding Feast at Aughton, Lancashire, ii. 26, 116 
Pudsey family, vii. 208, 292, 433 ; viii. 232 
Pugh (John), anatomist, ii. 189 
Pugin (A. Welby), letter by, viii. 405, 431 
' Pugna Porcorum per P. Porcium Poetam,' vi. 200 
Puleston family, x. 348 
Pulkowa Observatory, Russia, xi. 107 
" Pulling bacon," iv. 325 
Fully Lug Day, Cumbrian custom, ii. 294 
Pulping public records, iii. 68, 153, 236, 297 
Pulpits in churches, vii. 289, 394, 476 
Pumping-engine company, first, v. 225, 357 ; vi. 72, 

197 

Pun, " the immortal," xii. 126, 217 
Punch, the beverage, its history, i. 237 
Punch and Judy in Egypt, xi. 3 
Punch with two left legs, vi. 206 
1 Punch,' its founders, iv. 306 ; its origin, vii. 401 ; 
' Story of a Bustle ' in, viii. 248, 355, 473 ; fish- 
trade cartoon, x. 467; a contribution to 'N. & Q.,' 
xi. 65 ; " No Popery" cartoon, xii. 301 
' Punch ' publications, vii. 182, 289, 375 ; viii. 12 
' Punch in London,' i. 309, 453 
Punctators, ecclesiastical, xi. 488 ; xii. 92 
Punishment, capital, in different countries, vii. 128, 

195, 233 

Punishments inflicted on ladies, ix. 28 
Puns, lexicon, viii. 15, 115, 325 
Puppet, its meaning, vii. 247 

"Puppy (Signer)," caricature of Giuseppe Puppo, 
iv. 328, 454 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



109 



Purbeck, mineral oil in, viii. 367, 438 

Purchas (Rev. Samuel), his manuscripts, i. 69 

Purchase (Thomas), his biography, i. 148 

Purdonian = coal-box, ii. 455 

Purist, use of the word, xii. 70, 124 

Puritan names, i. 18 

Puritan soldiers, picture of, ii. 326, 358, 432 ; iii. 

72 

Puritans and Christmas, ii. 504 
Purkis family, v. 321 
Purre, a call for pigs, vii. 306, 376 
Purse Fields, Lincoln's Inn Fields, x. 426, 496 
Puttenham (George and Richard), xi. 167, 293 
Pwnterschipe, its meaning, vi. 308, 392 
Pycroft's * Oxford Memories,' iii. 69, 192, 274 ; 

iv. 15 

" Pyewipe," a tavern sign, i. 37, 97 
Pygmalion and Galatea,' wigs worn in, xii. 369 
Pyne (J. B.), landscape painter, xii. 68 
Pyramid, Shakspeare's use of the word, xi. 283, 373, 

498 
Pyropus, the gem, v. 9 



' Q. in the Corner," pseudonym, iv. 287 ; v. 15, 113, 

198 

Q.Q., its meaning, v. 249 
Quaggy, confluent of the Ravensbourne, i. 248, 398, 

436 

Quaich, old inscription on, xii. 507 
Quaker marriage, ix. 208, 273, 417 ; x. 110 
Quandary, early use of the word, iv. 220 
Quango, vel Congo, viii. 165 
Qu'appelle, Canadian diocese, v. 45 
Quare (Daniel), clockmaker, v. 288, 338 
Quarles family, vi. 225, 373 ; vii. 14, 71 
Quarles (Francis), words and phrases in his* Virgin 
Widow,' iii. 246, 484 ; iv. 57 ; incident in his life, 
iv. 525 

Quarr Abbey seal, xi. 87, 233 
Quarrington (Mrs.), actress, i. 169 
Quarter licence, its meaning, vi. 367, 518 
Quarter spells, a game, i. 188 

' Quarterly Review,' on Sir John Hawkwood, ix. 184, 
272, 456 ; article on ' Vanity Fair ' and ' Jane 
Eyre, 'xi. 327 

Quarter-wayter, his office, iv. 249, 334 ; v. 156 
Queen's Day, Nov. 17, i. 109, 177, 215, 256 
Queen's head==postage stamp, x. 404, 477 
Queen's printer, i. 427, 516 
Queenborough and Queen Elizabeth, xii. 467 
Queenie as a pet name, vii. 4 
" Quern fama obscura recondit," v. 45 
Quenby Hall, legend of, i. 508 ; ii. 456 
Quentin (Col.), his court-martial, viii. 307, 376 
Quey-cauf, its etymology, i. 386 
Quicksilver put in trees, x. 464 ; xi. 336, 413, 497 
Quieupicker, its meaning, iii. 268 
Quignon (Cardinal), his portrait, ii. 409 ; his arms, 
428 ; his Breviary, ii. 464 ; iii. 77 ; vi. 123, 397 ; 
vii. 72 
Quintus Smyrnaeus, or Calaber, his continuation of the 

Iliad,' ix. 327,378; x. Ill 
" Quittance of murder," its meaning, xi. 307 
Quotation and its source, x. 167, 393 ; xi, 72 



Quotations : 

A change as swift as ever heart did feel, xi. 429 

A cloud that rayed down darkness, x. 149 

A contented mind is a continual feast, ix. 469,. 

519 ; x. 99 
A creature that can strike fire in the morning, 

viii. 469 ; ix. 79 

A dream within a dream, x. 49, 99 
A dreary place this world would be, vi. 69 ; vii. 

219 
A faultless monster that [whom] the world ne'er 

saw, ii. 69, 99 
A flattering painter, who made it his care, vii. 

229, 259 

A gleam of sunshine 'mid the hills, ii. 490 
A goose is an awkward dish, ix. 189, 278, 519 
A grateful sense of favours past, iv. 169 
A green and silent spot amid the hills, i. 90, 176 
A heart at leisure from itself, i. 389, 459 ; vii. 

349, 379 

A heart so perilously fashioned, i. 430 
A house is much more to my taste than a tree, 

iii. 430, 487 

A little rule, a little sway, ix. 269, 339 
A mailed angel on a battle day, xii. 89, 153 
A man of hope and forward-looking mind, ii. 

30,59 

A man of knowledge may disguise, ii. 209 
A merciful man will be merciful to his beast, xi. 

68, 139 

A pebble in the streamlet, vi. 209 
A peevish April day ! x. 309, 399 
A rent any one may have, viii. 329 
A setting sun should leave a track, x. 109 
A sufficient man with a sufficient stick, x. 89 
A woman is only the age she looks, vi. 189, 319 
Absence, hear thou my protestation, v. 369, 479 
Adverbs weaken all the line, vi. 168 
After long days of storms and showers, i. 290, 378* 
Ah ! what would the world be to us, iii. 349, 399, 

487 

Alas ! how soon our sin, xii. 309 
Aleator quanto in arte est melior, vii. 489; viii. 39 
All Christians ought to offer and communicate, 

vi. 12, 177 

All for love, and nothing for reward, vii. 209, 259' 
All go this road in one promiscuous crowd, ii. 30 
All that was new was false, vi. 85 
All-potent flattery, universal lord, xii. 509 
Ambition, like a torrent, ne'er looks back, vi. 249- 
Amidst thy list of blessings infinite, i. 430 
An ounce of essence is worth a gallon of fluid, 

i. 189 

And all our praises are but as a fount, ii. 49 
And angry words are angry words, xii. 88, 136 
And broken china, only kept for show, xii. 169', 

239 

And he that shuts out love, iii. 10, 99 
And his head as he tumbled went nickety-knock r 

xii. 69, 139 

And now 'tis silent all ! viii. 89, 119 
And passions, among pure thoughts hid, i. 479 
And ready for her last abode, iii. 329, 359 
And rose where'er I turned my eye, x'. 469 ;, 
xii. 19 



110 



GENERAL INDEX. 



'Quotations : 

And so I write and write, v. 429 

And the name of that isle is the Long Ago, vii. 

9,98 
And thou no more with pomp and sacrifice, vii. 

209, 259 

And turtle-footed Peace, x. 508 
" And who are you ? " said one agape, ii. 309 
And ye who o'er the interminable ocean, ii. 9, 279 
Angels' visits, few and far between, x. 346, 396 
Architecture is frozen music, i, 189, 259 
As autumn leaves on Belimaroo, iv. 129 
As for the women, though we scorn and flout 'em, 

v. 389, 518 ; vi. 58 

.As if an art could be more practical, xii. 129 
As in smooth oil the razor best is whet, x. 469, 

519 ; xi. 79 

As late a rosy wreath I wove, xii. 229, 279 
As long as life its term extends, viii. 230, 319 
As long as the hands that spend it are clean, iii. 

209, 299 

As long as woman and sorrow exist, i. 129 
As weary pilgrims once possest, viii. 329 
At her feet were planets seven, xi. 129 
Ay ; the wulcat maun hae his collop, x. 369 
'Babies treated by their mothers, xii. 69, 139 
Be good, sweet maid, ix. 320 
iBe the day weary, be the day long, iii. 20 
" Behold the Tiber," the vain Roman cried, xii. 

229, 279, 359 
Behold this ruin ! 'tis a skull, vi. 469 ; vii. 14 ; 

xii. 481 

Behold, we live through all things, v. 349 
Beneath our feet and o'er our head, xii. 446, 517 
Bernardus valles, colles Benedictus amabat, vi. 

328 

Between the cradle and the grave, ix. 269, 339 
Between the devil and the deep sea, i. 320, 453 
Betwixt the stirrup and the ground, x. 80 
Beyond the Acherontian pool, i. 468 ; ii. 16 
'Bien souvent le hazard, v. 489 
Bigotry may swell the sail he sets, v. 449, 518 
Bleak mountains and desolate rocks, ii. 69 
Blest be the bride on whom the sun doth shine, 

xii. 69, 139 

Bloody with spurring, i. 60, 79 
Blossom of hawthorn whitens in May, xi. 29 
But I, whose eyes, iv. 389, 538 
But man, the lawless [charter'd ?J libertine, may 

rove, iii. 329; ix. 458 

But sorrow never could revive the dead, vii. 429 
By all means have a scrap book, i. 430 
By education most have been misled, ii. 220 
By giving a perverted sense to facts, v. 389, 518 
By the p -isoned wells of life, iv. 289 
By the side of a murmuring stream, vi. 449, 499 
By whom to be dispraised is no small praise, 

iii. 209, 239 

Call us not weeds, xi. 240 
vCalm as thy sacred streams, x. 369, 458, 519 
Care comes with manhood, v. 449, 518 ; vi. 58, 

159, 259, 319 

Christ is the Master of this House, viii. 249 
Circumstance, that unspiritual god, i. 210, 259 
-Clad in the gorgeous trappings of the East, viii. 69 



Quotations : 

Classics must go, vii. 469, 519 

Comprendre, c'est pardonner, xi. 469 ; xii. 19 

Could love have saved, thou hadst not died, viii. 

329, 378 

Credulity is the man's weakness, iii. 329 
Crumbled are the walls of Corioli, ii. 228, 334, 391 
Cum grano salis, xi. 160, 292 
Curva trahit mites, pars pungit acuta rebelles, 

ii. 99 

De omnibus rebus et quibusdam aliis, ix. 500 
Dearly bought the hidden treasure, vii. 209, 259 
Death distant ? No, he 's ever with us, vi. 159 
Describes the mental model of a word, xii. 129 
Determined beforehand, we gravely pretend, i. 230 
Divine love doth in a manner give God unto 

Himself, v. 169 

Do the duty which lies nearest thee, vi. 429, 479 
Dreams of Jupiter, iv. 88 
Each year has its season of bloom and blight, 

iv. 269 

Earth goes upon the earth, vii. 455, 496 
East or west, home is best, iv. 329 ; v. 58, 158, 

278 
Ecce Deum genitor rutilas per nubila flammas, 

iii. 68, 152 

Eels of science, i. 30, 79, 138, 219 
Eju ! age : Sublimos tentet Natura recessus, 

viii. 67 

Et Constantine dit de ses propres paroles, xi. 209 
Et velut sequali bellatum sorte fuisset, i. 348 
Every moment dies a man, vii. 349, 379 
Evil, be thou my good, ix. 180 
Ex quovis ligno non fit Mercurius, iii. 189, 259 
Exiguum hoc magni pignus amoris habe, iii. 151 
Experience is the best of schoolmasters, viii. 369, 

459 ; ix. 59 

Fabricavit inferos curiosis, v. 45, 133, 272 
Failure, crowning failure, i. 269 
Far, dark, along the blue sea glancing, ii. 209, 

239 

Fighting like devils for conciliation, iii. 88 
First worship God ; he that forgets to pray, iv. 10 
Foes quick to blame, v. 449 
Fold her, Father, in thine arms, x. 428, 519 
Follow the Christ, the King, vii. 469, 519 
For the day will soon be over, v. 489 
For there the emperor no purple wears, vi. 209 
For though an enemy, ii. 449 
For whom the power of imparting good, v. 229 
Forget thee ! If to dream by night, v. 300, 351 
Forgive me, maidens, if I seem too slack, iii. 329 
Forgive your Laureate if he flings away, iii. 229, 

273 ; iv. 371 
Forgiveness is like the sweetness which flowers 

yield, ii. 349 
Forgiveness may be spoken with the tongue, 

x. 109 

Fortune a goddess is to fools alone, vi. 189 
From out the throng and stress of lies, xi. 68 
From second causes, this I gather, iii. i 29 
From what far land the Queen of Sheba came, 

ii. 449, 519 

From whence came Smith, iii. 329, 399 
Give eve-ci an angel a bad name, ii. 349 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



Ill 



Quotations : 

Go look through Merrie England, ii. 149 

Go, my heart's envoys, xii. 449 

Go to yon river when the tide is low, vii. 349 

God and the doctor we alike adore, i. 300 

God knoweth best, ii. 449; ix. 260 

God made a garden and put Adam in, xii. 128 

God made man after his likeness, vii. 9 

God of the Granite and the Rose ! v. 9, 238 

God save me from my friends, x. 428, 519 

God's finger touched him and he slept, ii. 190, 239 

God's fruits of justice ripen slow, vi. 249 

Godfrey Gordon Gustavus Gore, vii. 387, 435 

Gods meet gods, and jostle in the dark, ix. 169, 

218, 278 
Good Lord, how sweetly smells the hawthorn 

tree, viii. 149 
Good-bye ; come, say farewell, ere it be too late, 

iii. 149 
Goodness and greatness are not means, xi. 309, 

379, 419 

Grammatica ingenius via recta est artibus, v. 166 
Great is the crime in man or woman, vi. 469 ; 

vii. 98 

Great men are banded like a tennis ball, i. 349 
Greek is a harp we love to hear, xi. 209 
Grief doth love to dally, v. 269 ; vi. 339 
Habits are at first cobwebs, i. 179 
Had the celebrated words, " He who is without 

sin among you," iii. 209 
Happiness spread out thin, v. 49 
Happy is the nation whose annals are dull, 

xii. 267 

Haste, little flock, viii. 329 
Have communion with few, xi. 369 
He ate, drank, laughed, loved, xii. 489 
He bade me act a manly part, i. 230, 259 
He carries his heart in his hand, ix. 370, 439, 

519 

He did not know, poor fool, x. 9 
He is a fool that is not melancholy, xi. 68 
Me is dead ; he died of a broken heart, vi. 68 
He knows you not, ye glorious powers, ix. 120 
He never sold the truth to serve the hour, 

viii. 69, 319 

He shoots higher far, vii. 249, 299, 479 
He was the soul of goodness, iii. 498 
He who 'neath this stone doth lie, xi. 429 
Heaven's broad day hath o'er me broken, xii. 229 
Here laid beneath this turf must sleep, ii. 49, 259 
Heu quanto minus, xii. 9, 99, 358 
High peace to the soul of the dead, i. 90 
His father allows him two hundred a year, vi. 40, 

89, 199 
His golden locks time hath to silver turned, 

ii. 149, 219 

His palms are folded on his breast, v. 369, 439 
His part, in all the pomp that fills, i. 129, 219 
His partner's delight, the chaperone's dread, 

i. 430 

His spurs of steel were sair to tide, viii. 169 
Houses, churches, mixed together, xi. 208, 277 
How dull it ia to pause, xii. 389, 438 
How much the wife is dearer than the bride, 

vil 508 ; viii. 52 



Quotations: 

I canter by the spot each afternoon, iii. 498, 

I had rather see the real impressions, v. 169 

I have made no vow, iv. 389 

I have seen how the pure intellectual fire, ii. 109, 

159, 239, 259 

I know my dear father's patience, ii. 289 
I know not the way I am going, iv. 450, 515 ; 

v. 58 

I must pass through this world but once, ix. 429 
I never came into my parlour, vi. 409, 479 
I never yet could see that face, xi. 369 
I passed within the minster old, x. 149 
I see a hand thou canst not see, i. 20 
I speak of Africa and golden joys, ii. 309, 359 
I wish I was by that dim lake, v. 169, 238 
Ictibus agrestis, x. 48 
If a state submit, iii. 329, 399 
If every man's internal care, viii. 169, 259 
If from the tides of memory, that roll, iii. 430 
If I could catch the little year, viii. 510 
If Love be kind, cheerful, and free, v. 49 
If we could push ajar the gates of life, ii. 289 ; 

iii. 129, 299 

If you took a word from one of them, iii. 189 
In all the ills we ever bore, v. 49, 98, 178 
In different ages born, in different parts, ii. 449, 

499 

In God is all my trust, iii. 118, 233 
In hurry, post-haste for a licence, xi. 369 
In the time of the Rump, vii. 149, 379 
Inutilis olim, vi. 369 
Inveni portum, ix. 1 68, 237 
Is thy servant a dog? &c., viii. 300, 337, 395, 

458,494; ix. 114 
It is one thing to have truth on our side, ii. 349, 

419 

It rains, it hails, it snows, it blows, xi. 387 
It settles one's spirits, when nothing is seen, iii, 

430 
It was my duty to have loved the highest, vi. 69, 

99, 199 

It's a very good world that we live in, xi. 185 
It's ill to loose the bands that God decreed to 

bind, viii. 249, 319 

I 've dined with painted savages, xii. 389 
Ivory Gate, xi. 68, 155, 274 ; xii. 14 
Je prends mon bien, xii. 149, 236, 334 
Keep true to the dream of thy youth, xi. 288 
Knowledge by suffering entereth, ix. 169, 218 
La Liberte* est une sorte de royautd naturelle, 

v. 409 

La vie est breve, viii. 329 
Leave the world better than you found it, x. 9 
L'enfant marche sans songer au chemin, xi. 138, 

319 
Lenis alit flammam, grandior aura necat, ix. 269, 

439 

Les Anglais s'amusaient tristement, viii. 466* 
Let Charity forgive me a mistake, i. 430 
Let wealth and commerce, laws and learning die, 

vii. 206, 498 ; viii. 14 ; x. 391 
Let 's carve him like a dish fit for the gods, iii. 

189, 239 



112 



GENERAL INDEX, 



Quotations : 

Lies like a hedgehog rolled up the wrong way, 

iv. 389, 458 
Life at the greatest is but a froward child, x. 49, 

99, 179 
Life is a comedy to those who think, viii. 350, 

378 

Life is like cricket, i. 189, 259, 299 
Life, that dares send, ix. 169, 218, 278 
Life's race well run, v. 220 
Like a pale martyr in his shirt of fire, vi. 305, 395 ; 

x. 389, 438 

Like as a moth fretteth a garment, xii. 69, 139 
Like foolish prophets, xi. 369, 419 
Like mackerel swimming in a summer sea, vi. 

329 

Like souls that meeting pass, x. 9 
Like the madman in Le Sage, i. 30 
Like to the damask rose, i. 26 
Londa dal mar divisa, vi. 469 ; viii. 39 
Long do they live, nor die too soon, iv. 10 
Look for a boat or 'bus on any day, i. 189 
Loose clouds like earth's decaying leaves, xii. 

389, 438 

Lose this day loitering, ix. 169, 218, 278 
Lost to the world, to-morrow doomed to die, xii. 

389 

Love and sorrow twins were born, vi. 9 
Love given is a life exceeding Life, xii. 269 
Love has left its mournful traces, xi. 508 
Love is blind, xii. 240 
Malheur k 1'enfant de la terre, ix. 469 
Man cannot be God's outlaw, v. 269 
Man doth fear God, xii. 47, 136 
Man's plea with man, xi. 269 
Marriage is the grave of love, iii. 249 
Mary ! ten chequered years have pass'd, xii. 287 
Mean time Clorinda hastes against the Franks, 

vii. 429, 479 

Memorabile nullum, iii. 189, 239 
Men have a thousand faults, xii. 340, 373 
Men of light and leading, v. 498 
Men whose stately tread, x. 229 ^ 
Months follow fairer when April hath flown, x. 

309 

Mors mortis morti mortem, viii. 12 ; xi. 333 
" Mortal," they seem to cry, vi. 148, 215 
Most mighty Agamemnon, vii. 469 
Much like the son of Kisb, xi. 160, 199 
Munera ista Fortunse putatis ? iv. 88, 157 
Music hath charms to soothe the savage breast, 

iii. 369, 466 ; iv. 53, 174 
My ancestors were Englishmen, vii. 89, 179 
My refuge from the storm, iii. 349 
My thoughts on awful subjects roll, x. 326, 398 
Naufragium rerum mulier male fida marito, 

x. 109, 319 

No, friend ! Tho' it be now the fashion to com- 
mend, vi. 369 

No thought of morrow then, v. 469 ; vi. 58 
Nobilis ille labor, ix. 429, 519 ; x. 99 
Nodosities of the oak without its strength, vii. 

200, 213 

Non sibi sed veneri carnis lascivia vivit, xii. 169 
Non vox, sed yotum, viii. 47, 97, 186 



Quotations : 

None without hope e'er loved the brightest fair, 

x. 49, 99 

Nor God himself, iii. 10, 99, 199 
Nos poma natamus, xi. 469 
Not a plant, a leaf, a blossom, x. 508 ; xi. 59 
Not as although we thought, xi. 68 
Not failure, but low aim is crime, viii. 230 
Not Heaven itself upon the past has power, 

iii. 99 ; ix. 9, 59 

NOVG affKaititprjToc Ion TTJQ aofyictQ a<eo?}, xii. 207 
Now, now, my friends, your utmost nerves 

employ, vii. 469 

Now is the stately column broke, xi. 308, 393 
Nullum esse librum tarn malum, xi. 468 ; xii. 37 
Nullum tempus occurrit regi vel ecclesiae, iii. 497; 

iv. 116, 178 

admirandam potius quam ennarrandam, i. 88 
0, for a booke and a shadie nooke, xii. 489 
happy earth ! Keality of heaven ! vii. 429, 479- 
O life, without thy chequer'd scene, vi. 189 
O multum ante omnes infelix litera Theta, xi. 

269, 319 

0, sacred source of ever living light ! iii. 409 
O ! that it were as it was wont to be, v. 49 
0, utinam mores, v. 469 ; vi. 58 
Octogesimus octavus mirabilis annus, v. 469 : 

vi. 58 

Odimus accipitrem, xii. 169, 239 
O'er desert plains and rushy meres, vi. 129 
Of thine unspoken word thou art master, iv. 389 
Of what avail the casket, iv. 29, 159 
Oh ! chide not my heart for its sighing, iii. 249, 

349, 399 

Oh ! Father, let me be, iv. 29 
Oh, fond attempt to give a deathless lot, x. 309, 

357 

Oh, gentlemen of Scotland, vii. 89 
Oh ! give me liberty ! iv. 509 
Oh, once the harp of Innisfail, i. 500 
Oh that my name were numbered, v. 340 
Oh, the days when I was young, ix. 49, 99 
Oh ! 'tis the touch of fairy hand, xii. 449 
On s'eVeille, on se leve, xii. 469 
On the road, the lonely road, v. 249 
On their own merits modest men are dumb, 

iii. 40 

On two days it steads not, x. 428 
One and twos, i. 179 
One less at home, xi. 429 
Only the ass, with motion dull, vi. 280 
Or take their pastime in the spacious field, iii. 170 r 

199 . 
Our critics should be our comrades, iv. 169 

Our deeds will follow us from afar, v. 429, 499 ; 

vi. 58 

Our homes are here too narrow, iv. 269, 437, 458 
Our life is like a narrow raft, ix. 429, 519 
Ours is the praise of standing still, iii. 409, 487 
Paddy McManus new come from Drumshambo, 

iv. 29 

Paper but as a load on his back, iii. 409 
Peace to his ashes ! he has served mankind 

iv. 169 
Peccantes culpare cave, xi. 369 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



113 



Quotations : 

Perhaps there 's nothing, I '11 not say, appals, 

viii. 309, 378 

Pingues lampades, iv. 108, 193 
Pomp and prodigality of heaven, v. 269, 439 
Poor inch of nature, xii. 309 
Posterity will find no marble white enough, 

iiS. 498 

Praefervidum ingenium Scotorum, ix. 12, 93 
Pray God our greatness may not fail, v. 309, 399 
Preach not to me your musty rules, ix. 469 
Pride, howe'er disguised in his own majesty, 

v. 489 ; vi. 18 
Prima est ulcisci ; secunda est vivere raptu, 

iii. 209 ; vi. 179 

Prythee, Cynthia, look behind you, xii. 449 
Quadrijugis invectus equis, xii. 148 
Quanto minus, xii. 9, 99, 358 
Que messieurs les assassins commencent premiere- 

ment, iii. 475 

Quis desiderio sit pudor aut modus, ix. 370, 399 
Quis legem det amantibus ? iii. 229, 333 
Quod solum formse decus est, vii. 489 ; viii. 39 
Rattle his bones over the stones, xii. 486 
Rede me, and be not wrothe, ii. 320 
Rest and be thankful, xi. 266, 516 
Rocking on a lazy billow, i. 79 ; iii. 409 ; 

iv. 239 

Roses, ah, how fair ye be ! ii. 190 
Rough lads were they, most blasphemous to oxen, 

viii. 209 

Ruining along the illimitable inane, v. 429, 499 
Sad and fearful was the story, ix. 49 
Safer with multitudes to stray, xi. 68 
Sanguine, adust his humour, vi. 409 
Say, 'tis the dying is past, i. 389; ii. 169 
Scarlet like the sound of a trumpet, iv. 88, 157 
Se sub serenis vultibus, iv. 7 
See how these Christians love one another, v. 269, 

359 

She in act to fall, her garland torn, i. 90 
She is alone the Arabian bird, xii. 500 
She is likewise tender-hearted, vii. 108 
She lay upon her dying bed, i. 430 
She was not very beautiful, iv. 169 ; v. 9 
She who comes to me and pleadeth, i. 79 
Si non vana canunt mea somnia, xi. 72 
Si vous etes dans la detresse, iii. 349 ; vii. 355 
Sicut tinea vestimento, xii. 69, 139 
Siderum sacros imitata vultus, iv. 389, 458 
Since our boat went down at sea, viii. 149 
Since word is thrall, and thought is free, vi. 329, 

412 

Sine qualitate bonum, vi. 88 
Siquidem potest vi et metu, xi. 369 ; xii. 99 
So to the sacred sun in Memnon's fane, x. 49 
So weak poor Cloe's nets were wove, x. 129, 256 
Some lurking good behind some seeming ill, 

ix. 370 
Some say that in the origin of things, vii. 429, 

479 
Somewhere in desolate wind-swept space, ii. 309, 

419 
Somne veni, et quanquam certissima mortis 

imago es, vii. 348, 470 ; viii. 93 ; xii. 27, 93 



Quotations : 

Sons of toil, the day is dawning, x. 507 

Stand, a wall of fire, i. 269, 378 

Structa super lapidem, vi. 329 ; vii. 88, 193 

Study and ease together mixed, xii. 389, 438 

Sun that gilds the hills of Siah Lung, iv. 129 

Sunday virumque cano, vii. 329, 498 

Sunt et sua castra Camera-, ii. 209 

Suspense, dire torturer of the human breast, i. 70 r 

259, 299 ; viii. 469 

Sweet emblem of thyself, my fair, x. 428 
Sweet music moves us and we know not whv, 

v. 309 

Sympathy without relief, iii. 249 
Talent is that which is in a man's power, ii. 349 
Tarn Marti, quam Mercuric, ii. 268, 316, 474 
Tanqua explorator, i. 248 

Te dedit, rapuit, sed restorabit, xi. 368 ; xii. 53 
Ter leto sternendus erat, iii. 189, 239 
That all the passions in the features are, ii. 209 
That eagle's fate and mine are one, ii. 109, 139 
That sweet saint, vi. 400, 434 
The best of men, xi. 120 
The bishop's gods have Ethiop eyes, ix. 9 
The childhood shows the man, vii. 469, 519: 

viii. 39 

The clergyman should remember, ii. 349, 399 
The cordial drop Heaven in our cup has thrown 

ii. 209 

The dew is on thy roses, love, ii. 190 
The dews of the evening most carefully shun 

i. 269, 378 ; v. 418, 512 
The drying up a single tear, iii. 209, 239 
The East bowed low before the blast, ix. 370, 439 
The eternal spindle whence she weaves, v. 489 
The eye no more looks onward, xi. 229 
The eyes smiled too, xi. 209 
The fattest hog in Epicurus' sty, xii. 265, 352 
The fewest words are best, xii. 309 
The Fox and Statesman subtle wiles ensure, 

v. 49, 98 

The foxglove tall, vi. 129, 199 
The fruit that must fall without shaking, viii 

140, 196 

The ghost of Miltiades came by night, ii. 47 
The goodly leads by the plumber laid, ix. 469 
The grave is but a covered bridge, vi. 429, 479 
The head of ice and the heart of fire, xii. 9 
The heart has reasons reason knows not of, vi. 

89, 299, 419 

The idle rich live next door to ruin, xii. 449 
The kings of old had doomed thee, xii. 489 
The limb lopped off, i. 210 ; ii. 279 
The mark of rank in Nature, i. 129, 219, 259 
The mighty power that formed the mind, iii. 10 
The mill will never grind again, iii. 209, 299- 

x. 508 ; xi. 79, 139 

The monkey who has seen the world, vi. 339 
The mountain sheep are sweeter, ix. 459 
The mouse that bath but one hole, viii. 369, 419 
The music of the moon, x. 389 
The noiseless foot of Time, xi. 68, 138 
The pine 's the king of Scottish woods, i. 430 
The poet's your only practical man, viii. 69 
The pomp that crowns, i. 189 



114 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Quotations : 

The public envy and the public care, ii. 209 ; xii. 

449 
The quickening worship of our God survives, iv. 

329 
The Rhine, the Rhine, the glorious Rhine, vi. 69 ; 

xii. 349 

The ripe Guelph cheek, xii. 369 
The Romans had no realm like this, xii. 349 
The rude man requires only to see something, ix. 

189 

The sails are drunk with showers, xi. 288, 371 
The schoolboy spot, ii. 69, 99 
The set grey life and apathetic end, ii. 449, 499 
The shadows of the beauty of all time, xii. 309 
The Shepster maiden decking her array, xi. 327 ; 

xii. 154 

The sweet oblivion of flowers, viii. 230 
The tale is told, the tale in telling grows, iv. 329 
The tears I shed must ever fall, v. 229, 298 
The unfinished window in Aladdin's tower, iv. 10 
The very stars are so many golden lies, v. 169 
The water that has passed the mill, iii. 209, 299 ; 

x.508; xi. 79, 139 

The waves became his winding sheet, iv. 367 
The white rose of the Jacobites, x. 389 
The world is soe much knave, i. 349 
The young-eyed Poesy, vii. 9, 139 
Their breath is agitation, x. 407, 475 
Theme of the young and beacon of the wise, viii. 

209, 299 

Then comes a mist and a weeping rain, x. 140 
Then may we thank overselves, vi. 409 
There all those joys insatiably to prove, iii. 189 
There comes a time when all too late, iii. 329 
There dwells the scorn of vice, and pity too, iii. 

189 

There have been more, in some one play, xi. 129 
There is a book, xi. 269, 319 
There is a budding morrow in midnight, iv. 340, 

358, 380 

There is a pleasure in the pain, i. 230 
"There is no food in Orleans," he replied, vii. 

429, 499 
There is not a fibre in my trembling frame, x. 

508 ; xii. 438 

There's no romance in that, xi. 209, 319 
They alone content may gain, ix. 49 
They may stand near to the pearly gates, vi. 68, 

217 
They stood around the throne of Shakspeare, ii. 

490 

This is the morn of victory, v. 429 ; vi. 407 
Those emblems Cecil did adorn, viii. 149 
Those rude days are gone, xii. 389 
Though lightly sounds the song I sing, i. 90 
Though love be bought, and honour sold, xi. 68 
Thus, fair incognita, thy song, xi. 288 
Thus in glory was he seen, iv. 388, 515 
Thus on his sea-girt shore, x. 309 
'Thy brandished whinyard all the world defies, 

iii. 189 

Time hath no measure in eternity, i. 129 
Time is all too short for all love's living, iv. 509 
Time was made for slaves, x, 229 



Quotations : 

'Tis a dull sight, iv. 289 

'Tis a mad world, my masters, i. 225, 358 

Tis but the casket that lies here, ix. 269 

'Tis hard to judge, so coarse the daub he lays, 

v. 449 

'Tis infamy to die and not be missed, viii. 240, 459 
'Tis our time's curse, xii. 129 
'Tis religion that can give, ix. 69, 139 
'Tis well to be off with the old love, x. 149, 259 
To live in the hearts we leave behind, v. 429, 499 
To place and power all public spirit tends, v. 229 
To scorn delights and live laborious days, vi. 379, 

406 

To stay at home is best, viii. 447; ix. 15 
To tell thy miseries will no comfort breed, viii. 169 
Too wise to err, too good to be unkind, xii. 80 
Tout lasse, tout casse, tout passe, x. 369 
Tout passe, tout casse, tout lasse, iv. 129 
Trafalgar Square is the finest site in Europe, 

v. 429 
Trees are encumbrances upon the earth, ix. 9, 

319; x. 179 

Truth crushed to earth shall rise again, vi. 260 
Tutta la gente in lieta fronte udiva, xi. 509 
'Twas a beauteous day in summer, i. 129 
'Twas an hour of fearful issue, i. 90, 298 
'Twas but a little drop of sin, iii. 409, 467 
'Twas in the grand heroic days, i. 189 
'Twas my blade that knighthood on thy shoulder 

laid, vi. 9, 59 

'Twas strange that such a little thing, vii. 9, 98 
'Twas summer, and a Sabbath eve, i. 269 
'Twas whispered in heaven, ii. 253, 390 ; iii. 33, 

73, 158 

Two Herveys had a mutual wish, ii. 429, 479 
Two souls with but a single thought, iii. 60 
Ugly all over, iv. 88, 157 
Unanswered yet the prayer your lips have 

pleaded, viii. 169 
Unthinking man, whose moments quickly fly, 

vii. 429 
Unto the ground she cast her modest eye, v. 389, 

518 

Unworthy he of poet's sacred name, ix. 169, 218 
Upbraid me not, capricious fair, i. 290, 459 
Upon a day came sorrow unto us, v. 340 
Upon the sacred steps from far, vii. 289 
Ut rosa de radice roste, iii. 409 
Vinum Eegrotis quik prodest raro, xi. 369 
Wafting wallflower scents, xi. 469 
Was ever Tartar fierce or cruel, x. 229, 279 
"Was never a sweeter nest," we said, ix. 370, 

439 

We are near waking, vi. 369, 419 
We bear a great king dead, ii. 309 
We left our country for our country's good, iii. 88, 

130, 231 

We '11 count by joys our time on earth, ii. 309 
We may learn the little value of fortune, iii. 189, 

239 
We pity the plumage, but forget the dying bird, 

v. 265, 336 

We say it for an hour or for years, iii. 409, 467 
We toil through pain and wrong, vii. 9, 98 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



115 



Quotations : 

Weep not, if thou lov'st me well, i. 129 

Weep not for the dead, viii. 126 

Well might the great, the mighty of the world, 

vii. 429 
What, do the lords look lowering on the people ! 

x. 89 

What Cato did and Addison approved, x. 9, 99 
What sculpture is to a block of marble, x. 428, 519 
What was their sweet desire and subtle yearning, 

iv. 329, 378 

What we love perfectly, xii. 389 
What would'st thou have me do ? viii. 469 
Wheu cockle shells turn silver bells, iv. 260, 296 ; 

v. 15 
When first the daystar's clear, cold [cool] light, 

xi. 209 
When I was a schoolboy aged ten, xii. 169, 239, 

298 

When lovers swear true faith, viii. 409 
When men shall speak against me in the gate, xii. 

269 

When time shall turn those amber locks, xii. 489 
Where the fight is thickest, there is the king, vi. 

269, 419 

Where the foes are gathered on every hand, iv. 389 
Which makes him so grim, they say, i. 269, 319 
Which squires call potter, ii. 490 
Whirl the long mop, ii. 69 ; vii. 38 
Whispering soft nothings into ears of love, viii. 

469 
Whither, ah ! whither, is my lost love straying '{ 

vi. 249 ; vii. 519 
Who make of life one ceaseless holiday, ii. 490 ; 

iii. 199 

Who plucked this flower ? i. 79 ; iii. 494 
Who shall awake the Spartan fife ? ix. 469, 519 
Who then to frail mortality shall trust, viii. 229, 

297 

Who with a lingering his course doth let, vii. 9 
Why should my harassed (?) agitated mind, x. 149 
Willing to serve God so that they did not offend 

the devil, vi. 189 

Wise in his daily work was he, ix. 469 
Wit, Bounty, Courage, i. 349, 479 
With caution judge of possibility, xi. 429 
With red lips breathed apart, xi. 68 
With you, my superlative maiden, viii. 69 
Woman's will, x. 424 
Words may be as angels, x. 89 
Wordsworth a cowslip fair, ii. 490 
' Work ! and pure slumber shall wait on thy pillow 

ix. 40 

Would he express or joy or woe, xi. 369 
Wrinkled ostler, grim and thin ! x. 309, 357 
Wrought in a sad sincerity, iv. 169, 239 
Ye sapient sages, can ye tell, v. 369 
Yonder lies our young sea village, vi. 320, 357 
You sow an act, you reap a habit, x. 309 
Your voiceless lips, flowers, viii. 228, 254 
Quotations, their verification, vi. 6, 131, 306, 510; 
vii. 86 ; inaccurate, viii. 3(55 ; x. 206 ; proverbial, 
ix. 203, 309, 473 ; x. 32 ; in Chaucer's Parson's 
Tale,' xi. 247 ; chapter and verse for, xii. 6, 56, 93, 173 
Quotes = quotations, vii. 505; viii. 57 



R 

tlaban (Edward), printer, iii. 476 
Rabbit, its etymology, x. 122, 230; xi. 232 
Elabelais Society, French, ii. 306 

Rabelais (Francis), and the Faculty of Montpellier, 
xi. 48, 178, 372 ; first English translation, xii. 68, 
153 

Race, curious, at Newmarket, i. 107, 175 
Racine (Jean) and the Knights Templars, viii. 449, 

512 ; ix. 95 

Racing in the seventeenth century, vi. 421 
Rack and rack-rented, xii. 126, 257, 334 
Radcliffe families, viii. 208,287; ix. 32, 132, 216, 313, 

376 

Radcliffe travelling fellows, xi. 347 
Radcliffe (Charles), titular Earl of Derwentwater, iv. 

506 ; v. 118, 209, 414 
Radcliffe (Edward), his genealogy, xi. 149, 313 
Radcliffe (Willoughby) inquired after, viii. 508 
" Radical reform." See Jfe/om. 
Radley Hall, Radley, Abingdon, xi. 488 
Radman, its meaning, iv. 309; v. 32 
Kaeburn (Sir Henry), his wife, ii. 285, 357, 434; and 

Burns, viii. 247, 41(5, 421, 481 
Rage : " Died of rage," x. 49 
"Ragman Roll," original MS., viii. 49, 179 
Ragnar Lodbrog Saga, x. 289 
Ragusa, interest attaching to, xi. 105 
' Railroadiana : a New History of England,' i. 508 
Railway carriages, third class, ix. 285, 469 ; x. 36 
Railway tickets, early, vi. 4, 96, 175, 332 
Railways, early, ii."364, 493; v. 228, 258; foolish 

objections to, xii. 346, 452 
Rainbow folk-lore, x. 3(56, 471 ; xi. 17, 329, 475 
Rainbow theory, ancient, x. 484 
"Rainbow" Tavern, Fleet Street, viii. 467; ix. 35 
Rainham, its " little brown lady," x. 308, 412 
Rainsford (Henry), member of the Long Parliament, 

vi. 108 

Rake, in topography, ix. 508 ; x. 54 ; xii. 135, 231 
Raleigh, co. Notts, custom at, vii. 370 
Raleigh v. Ralegh, x. 345, 491 ; xi. 77, 195 
Raleigh family, x. 87 
Raleigh (Carew) and the Long Parliament, i. 57, 116, 

176 

Raleigh (Sir Walter), biographies of, i. 88, 138, 252 ; 
his surname, 252, 396, 455 ; his ideal, ii. 267, 316, 
474 ; lines on, iv. 509 ; v. 155 ; his descendants, 
x. 287 

Rally, use of the word, iii. 126 ; iv. 17 
Rallye-paper=French paper-chase, vii. 85 
Ralph de Diceto, Dean of St. Paul's, iii. 49 
Ralph de Guader, or Wader, Earl of East Anglia, vii. 

368 

" Ram Jam," a tavern sign, vi. 427 ; vii. 92, 243 
Rambleations Stone, Flaxton, co. York, xi. 286, 456 
Ram-hunting, iv. 289, 416 
Kamicus, Danish bishop, iv. 387; v. 30 
Kamnes or Ramnenses, v. 449 ; vi. 98 
Ramsay (Allan), his family, vii. 188 ; Mr. Gosse on, 

x. 84, 171 

Ramsey, co. Hunts, its abbots, viii. 7, 158 
Randall = Fowke, ix. 249 

Ranelagh Gardens, Rotunda at, x. 367, 477 ; xii. 58 
Ranelagh (Baron), created in 1715, vii. 88 



116 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Bank and file, its meaning, ix. 5, 198 

Ranken family, v. 127 

Rantanning, its meaning, vii. 266^ 

Raoul family of Constantinople, iii. 87 

Raphael (S.), his skill in "restoring," ix. 305; his 

monument, x. 488 
Raphoe diocese, Ireland, subscription in, 1630, i. 204, 

436 

' Rapids of Niagara,' i. 9 } 

Rapier, formerly a cut-and-thrust sword, v. 5 
Rappahannock, steam ship, ix. 368, 473 
Raree show, ii. 267, 337, 459 ; iii. 77 
Raspe (Rudolph Eric) and ' Munchausen,' i. 20, 152 
Rastell family, xi. 366, 514 ; xii. 112 
Ratcliffe of Derwentwater. See RadcUffe. 
Ratt, English poet, xii. 408, 498 
Rattlesnake, antidote for its bite, ix. 249 
Ravenspur, place-name, vii. 43 
Ravolara. See Tavolara. 
Rawlinson (Thomas), bibliophile, i. 329, 495 
Ray (John), editorial mistake in the ' Memorials,' 

iv. 225, 317 

Raymond (Henry Augustus), pseudonym, viii. 116 
Reade (Charles), his plagiarisms, xi. 348, 398, 437, 

496 ; xii. 56 
Rebecca, in Scott's 'Ivanhoe,' v. 328,457; vi. 16 ; 

viii. 13 

Rebellion of 1715, "Faithful Register" of, i. 408 ; ii. 17 
Rebellion of 1745, lists of its insurgents, iii. 128, 231 ; 

links with, iii. 489, 510 ; iv. 41, 125, 184, 242, 283 
Rebus, carved, i. 309, 415 
Reck! ing = wreckling, viii. 460, 490 
Reconnoitre, early use of the word, viii. 368, 454 ; 

ix. 152 

Record, ill-used, i. 224 
Record Office, parish registers at, v. 267 
Recordation, its meaning, viii. 300 
Recorde (Robert), his writings, ii. 228 
Records, pulping public, iii. 68, 153, 236, 297 ; family, 

vii. 68, 154; municipal printed, xi. 26, 172; legal, 

368, 476 ; mural, xii. 24 
Rector, eighteenth century, ii. 67 
Reculvers and its ancient church, iii. 146 ; iv. 324, 396 
Red Book of the Exchequer, vi. 268, 431 
Red earth, shower of, v. 369, 438 
Red hand as an emblem, v. 283 

Redi (Francesco), his ' Bacco in Toscana,' viii. 303, 413 
Redlevet, King's Court of, ii. 448 ; iii. 77 
Redlys, its meaning, iii. 288 
Reed (Isaac), editor of the 'European Magazine,' 

ii. 168, 216, 375 

Reed-stake, a provincial word, viii. 87, 355 
Rees ap Thomas (Sir), temp. Henry VII., iv. 307, 494 
Refectory, its pronunciation, iii. 386, 521 ; iv. 96 
Reference, awkward, vii. 385 
Reference books, mistakes in, ix. 304, 378, 455 ; x. 16 ; 

xi. 33 

References, full, their expediency, ix. 286 
References wanted, v. 347; vi. 12, 177; xi. 107, 156 
Reform, radical, v. 228, 296; vi. 137, 275, 415; 

vii. 32, 218 

Reformado, or volunteer, xi. 507; xii. 74/213 
Regatta, its etymology, i. 266, 375, 450, 473 ; ii. 54 
Regents and Non-Regents, vii. 263 
Regicides, their forfeited property and effects, v. 128 



Regiment, all its officers knighted, viii. 27, 157 

Regimental colours, old, ii. 447; iii. 118 ; blessing of, 
ii. 488 ; iii. 51, 111 ; in Winchester Cathedral, 
iv. 429, 530 

Regimental flag, English, in Paris, v. 7 

Regimental histories, iii. 248, 396 ; iv. 78, 127 

Regimental messes, ix. 388, 476 ; x. 35, 51 

Regimental standards in America, 1777, iii. 475 ? 
iv. 35 

Regiments, badge of the 63rd Foot, vii. 188, 254, 355; 
viii. 57, 175 ; 92nd Foot in Ireland, vii. 205, 257; 
uniform of 2nd Dragoons, vii. 307; viii. 34, 77, 116 ; 
history of the 34th, xi. 308, 376 ; Earl of Inchi- 
quin's, xii. 68, 114 

Regiomontanus (or John Mu'ller), vi. 58 ; and Coper- 
nicus, viii. 84 

Register and registrar, x. 66, 136, 295, 414 

Register books, lost, xii. 381, 436 

Registers, entries in, i. 126; v. 206, 506; x. 145;. 
modern, i. 308, 433 ; of St. John's, OusebridgeEnd, 
York, 447; copies in custody of archdeacons, ii. 12 ; 
lost, ii. 108 ; xii. 381, 436 ; institution of birth 
registers, ii. 147, 256 ; iii. 15 ; their arrangement 
for publication, ii. 368, 431 ; iii. 17; Gretna Green, 
iii. 89 ; their origin and history in parishes, 303, 
341, 521 ; their restoration, iii. 344 ; viii. 306 ;. 
ix. 145, 198, 386 ; x. 5, 325 ; baptismal entries in, 
iv. 109 ; at Arleston, v. 146 ; at Public Record 
Office, 267; extracts from, v. 367; vi. 37, 171, 257; 
Nonconformist, vii. 370, 472 ; inscription in, viii. 
248, 377; Roman Catholic, ix. 487; x. 37; xii. 
73 ; Suffolk, x. 422, 502 ; xi. 42, 284, 371 ; not 
always trustworthy, x. 444 ; bishops' transcripts, 
xi. 94, 155 ; printed, xii. 89, 138, 218 ; Berkshire, 
228, 390 

'Registrum Honoris de Richmond,' i. 327 

Rehoboam = shovel-hat, iii. 516 

Reid (Dr. Thomas), his portrait, iii. 427 

Reignist, a new word, v. 205 

Reitinger (Dr.), physician to Emperor of Russia, 
ii. 368 

Reliable, use of the word, viii. 85, 133, 311 

Relics at Coventry, circa 1500, vi. 466 

Religion, derivation of the word, x. 465 

Religion, Grand Committee for, ix. 203 

Relph (Josiah), his Cumberland poems, vii. 444 ;. 
viii. 52 

Rembrandt (Paul), mezzotint portrait, ix. 307 

Remigio's ' Canzonette,' xi. 149 

Rempston (Sir Thomas), his biography, v. 129, 214 

Renege, its meaning, xi. 5, 78, 94, 134 ; xii. 54 

Reneu family and arms, i. 274, 317, 412 

Rennet, vegetable, viii. 108, 231 

Rent of land in 1740, i. 244 

Rents in 1714, xi. 306 

Re"nyi (Ferencz), his biography, ii. 389 

Reporter and preacher, vii. 365 

Repton, co. Derby, its school, xii. 302 

Repton (Humphrey), landscape gardener, vi. 486 

Rescue shot, its meaning, viii. 129, 212 

Resent: Resenting: Resentment, in Letters of Junius,. 
viii. ]05 

1 Rest of the Holy Family,' ii. 168 

Restoration (?) of old buildings, v, 405 

Reticule, lady's, v. 286 ; xi. 269 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



117 



* Ketrospective Review,' its contributors, ii. 328 ; xii. 

169 
' Return from Parnassus,' iii. 107, 316, 378, 466 

* Return of Aphrodite,' a poem, viii. 267 
Reuitot or Renitot surname, xi. 429 
Revels, master of, ii. 8, 113 
Reverend and reverent, vii. 4 
Reviews, first literary, vi. 265 
Reviews of German writers, xii. 249, 370 
Revolution of 1688, its bicentenary, iii. 306 ; where 

planned, iv. 268, 452 ; v. 316, 436 ; work on, vii. 

327 ; and the Privy Council, viii. 344 
Rew family, x. 169 
Rewe=rowed, vi. 167, 295 
Rewe, near Exeter, x. 169 
Reyncoth, its spelling, xii. 67 
Reynferius (Clemens), antiquary, x. 268, 349 
Reynes family, v. 368 
Reynolds family, ix. 27 
Reynolds (Sir Joshua), sale of his pictures, i. 489 ; and 

Morland, vi. 188 ; anecdotes of him, viii. 186, 296 ; 

on ' Macbeth,' x. 446 

Rhenish uniforms and dresses, v. 369 ; vi. 55 
Hhino, its meaning and derivation, v. 309, 417, 516 
Rhode Island, superstition in, vii. 426 
Rhodes (William Barnes), author of ' Bombastes 

Furioso,' vii. 17, 246 
Rh6ne : "La perte du Rhone," xii. 425 
Rhymes, local, ix. 168, 212, 386, 516 
Rhyming charters, i. 94, 231, 316, 376 
Rhys-ab Madoc-ab David, his arms, ix. 128 
"Rifol de rol," &c., chorus, iv. 188, 252, 414, 469 
Rib, "clipped, "xii. 269 
Ribchester, its pre- Reformation rectors, xi. 7 
Rich (Barnaby), his ' Adventures of Brusanus,' ii. 169 
Rich (Manager), his account-books, ii. 467 
Rich (Sir Nathaniel), his biography, ii. 288 
Rich (Lady Penelope), " Stella," vii. 347, 431 ; viii. 

110, 311, 438 ; ix. 32, 214 
Richard of Clare. See Earl Strongbow. 

Richard of Cornwall, his burial-place, x. 467 ; xi. 14, 

135, 295, 518 

Richard I., comic poem on, xii. 68 ' 
Richard II., " never one of his men," ii. 307, 395 ; " I 

am Richard," 348 ; and Pleshey Castle, x. 68, 156, 

Richard III., was he a hunchback ? ii. 204, 314, 412 ; 

111. 232 ; tomb of his son, iii. 108, 192 ; at Leicester, 
xii. 68, 161, 238, 315 

Richards family of London and Edmonton, ii. 28, 

296 

Richards family of Winchester, iii. 267 
Richards or Rickards family, co. York, iii. 388 
Richards (Michael), 1687, iv. 66 
Hichardson (Charles), LL.D., his 'Dictionary,' viii 

446 ; ix. 37 

Richardson (Sir John), his biography, xi. 226 
Hichardson (Jonathan), painter, i. 268 
Richardson (Jonathan), iun., his ' Richardsoniana, 

ix. 186 
Richardson (Samuel), his correspondence, i. 448 

bicentenary of his birth, vii. 505 
Richardyne, a Christian name, iii. 8, 95, 178, 276 
Richelieu (Cardinal) and Charles I., xii. 169; 370 
Richmond, Surrey, its rate-books, 1650-1800, viii. 67 



lichmond, Yorkshire, its archdeaconry records, v. 
186, 293, 454 

lichmond (first Duke of), his Christian name, iii. 288, 
318 

lichmond (Charles Lennox, third Duke of), xi. 188, 
251 

ilichmond (Margaret, Countess of), her will, xii. 441 

Richter (Jean Paul), his ' Titan,' vii. 447 ; viii. 12 ; 
his works in English, ix. 4C6, 518 

Rickards family, i. 48 

Riddle of claret, vii. 468 ; viii. 13 

Riddles : Sir Edward Trevor's, i. 225 ; " A headless 
[handless] man," i. 320; x. 268, 374, 49* ; xi. 238, 
352 ; " I 'm the sweetest sound in orchestra heard," 
i. 449, 517 ; xi. 380, 393 ; " Twelve pears hanging 
high," iv. 448, 511 ; v. 31 ; " Can you make me a 
cambric shirt?" iv. 487 ; v. 36, 211 ; on trees, vi. 
28, 169, 249; "To five and five and fifty-five," 
367, 473; French, ix. 108, 137; "As black as ink, 
and is not ink," x. 85 ; " As white as milk, and 
'tisn't milk," xi. 195, 331 ; Bishop of Oxford's, 388, 
457 ; Macaulay's, xi. 429 ; xii. 33. See Enigmas. 

Rider ( W.), M.A., author of ' The Twins,' iv. 88 

Ridge family, xi. 388, 437 

Ridgeley or Ridgley family, vii. 229 

Ridgway family, emigrants to America, i. 189 

Ridiculous, its meanings, viii. 487; ix. 453 

Riding the franchises of Duleck, 1742, viii. 364 

Riding the stang, iii. 367 

Ridley (Charles), of Puckle Church, i. 429 

Ridley (Rev. James), his ' Tales of the Genii,' i. 230 

Ridley (Mark), physician, vii. 68, 217 

Ridley (Sir Thomas), his birth, ii. 29, 118 

Riga, Scotch regiments at its siege, iv. 507 

Rigaud (John), B.D., his death, vi. 120 

Rigby (Dr. Edward), 1747-1821, vii. 366 

Riggs family, iii. 427 ; vii. 328 

Rimer, a tool, x. 405, 456 

Ring, marriage, iii. 207, 275, 397, 486 ; iv. 117, 285, 
329, 475 ; v. 13 

Rings, with Saxon inscriptions, iii. 286, 378 ; with 
Scriptural device, iv. 289 ; historical, vii. 327 ; worn 
as charms, xi. 309; of serjeants-at-law, xii. 147, 236 

Rinnel Church, inscription in, xii. 369 

Riot, its etymology, x. 122, 230 ; xi. 232 

Ripon Spurriers' Guild, vii. 329, 432 

Riscounter, its meaning, viii. 28, 173 

Ritson (Joseph), his MS. collections, v. 448 ; vi. 332 

River names of Europe, iii. 188, 301 ; iv. 195; Ouse, 
Isis, &c., iii. 514 ; Celtic, v. 388 ; vi. 216 

Rizpah, daughter of Aiah, x. 268, 372 

Road, ancient timber, found at Brigg, ii. 7, 94 

" Roaring forties," iii. 129, 175 

Roasted alive, ix. 49, 137 

Rob Roy in Newgate, i. 469 ; ii. 15, 78 

Robb family in Lanarkshire, iii. 429 

Robert of Normandy, his effigy, i. 95 

Robert II. of Normandy, his wives, viii. 307, 393 

Robert II. of Scotland, his second wife, vi. 347 ; vii. 
110 

Roberts=Robarts or Robartes, x. 505; xi. 94 

Roberts (John), of the East India Company, vi. 488 

Robertson family, Clan Donachie, i. 108 

Robertson (Charles), his picture of ' Lavinia,' xii. 287 
Robertsone (Thomas), his Latin Grammar, i. 129, 198 



118 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Eobespierre (F. M. J. I.) as a poet, xii. 226 

Eobin and wren lore, A. 106, 176, 315 

Eobin Hood, who was he ? ii. 421; iii. 201, 222, 252, 
281, 323, 412, 525; iv. 32, 153, 198, 329; ix. 226 

Kobin Hood Society, ii. 268, 376, 516 

Robin Hood wind, xi. 248, 310, 352 

Eobin redbreast, v. 345; vi. 305 

Eobins (Benjamin) and Anson's ' Voyage,' vii. 112, 
236 ; viii. 14 

Eobinson = Corn wallis, xi. 207, 310 

Eobinson family, Cumberland, ii. 447; vi. 289, 394 

Eobinson family of Eokeby, xi. 167, 296 

Eobinson (Dr. John), Bishop of London, his bio- 
graphy, xi. 49, 114, 312 ; xii. 155, 236 

Eobinson (Mrs. Mary), actress, vi. 147, 233 

Eobles (Casper), his biography, ii. 329, 431 

Eobsart (Amy), birthplace and residence, xi. 369, 419 

Eocca, son of Madame de Stael, v. 189 

Eochester earldom, x. 140 

Rochester (Lord), in ' Tom Jones,' ii. 387, 458 

Eochford Hall ghost, vi. 387 

Eockabill Lighthouse, its name, iii. 169 

Eockall, in the Atlantic, vi. 9, 112 

Eockbeare, place-name, its etymology, vi. 28 

Eocks, sea-girt, derivation of their names, iv. 107, 196 

Eodman families, iii. 169, 319 

Eody family, iv. 267 

Eoe family of Beds and Herts, v. 402 

Eoehampton, hurricane at, 1780, iv. 307 

Eoelt family, v. 188, 289, 396 

Eogers (Col. Hugh), M.P. in the Long Parliament, 
ix. 148 

Eogers (J. E. Thorold), his death, x. 320 

Eogers (Major Eobertj, his biography, ix. 68, 135 

Eogers (Samuel), note in his 'Human Life,' v. 189; 
notes in his ' Italy,' vi. 267, 352, 409, 457; vii. 224, 
330 

Eogers (Thomas), passenger in the Mayflower, v. 509 

Eoke=past tense of "reek," vi. 186, 331. 498 

Eokeby (Justice), his diary, v. 448 ; vi. 18 

Eoker, its meaning and derivation, vii. 146 

Eoland (Madame), " Oh Liberte", comme on t'a joue'e," 
xii. 7, 134 

Eolfe (Christopher), of Chichester, ii. 269 

Eollos (John), engraver and medalist, vii. 48, 117 

Eoman altar, iv. 126 

Eoman Breviary, i. 247, 511 

Eoman Catholic magazines, i. 170, 233 

Eoman Catholic registers, ix. 487; x. 73; xii. 73 

' Eoman de la Rose,' its date, vii. 144, 331 

Eoman emperors, their ecclesiastical functions, xii. 369 

Eoman Empire, Holy, its counts, x. 249; xii. 87, 157 

Eoman folk-lore, v. 505 

Eoman marriage laws, v. 448; vi. 70 

Eoman soldier, his pay, iv. 514 

Eoman wall in the City, v. 466 ; vi. 17, 54 

Romance and the police, xi. 384 

Romance of crime in 18th century, xii. 64, 176 

Romanist beneficed in England in 1602, x. 366 

Eomans in Britain, discoveries of their villas, xii. 186 

Romans in Ireland, i. 365, 394 

Rome, its osasus in 1699, iv. 245 ; wages in, 348, 514 ; 
Etruscan city on its site, vi. 28, 118 ; English 
cemetery at, vii. 266 ; Christian kings canons of 
churches in, 483 j church of Sta. Maria del Popolo, 



ix. 366; x. 118/272; census of ancient, x. 69; 

Colonna Gallery in 1802 or 1803, 108 
Rominagrobis=tom-cat in French, xi. 7, 32, 136, 277 
Romney (George), his 'Alope,' vi. 448 ; his 'Ship- 
wreck,' ix. 368 ; his house in Cavendish Square, 

x. 207, 252 ; his portrait of Thomas Paine, 288 
Rondeau family of Bristol, i. 149 
Ronsard (Pierre de), his preferments, vi. 268 ; notes 

on, viii. 183, 237 

Rood-loft, elevation of crucifix on, x. 327 
Eoodselken, the plant, vi. 307, 437; vii. 93, 251 
Eook= simpleton, vii. 423, 476 ; viii. 171, 313 
Eooke (Admiral Sir George), letter on the Navy, 

vii. 344 
Eookwood family of Coldham Hall, Suffolk, viii. 442 ; 

ix. 51 

Roorkee, place-name, xi. 188, 311 
Eoquelaure (Due de) and Sir William D'Avenant, 

viii. 285 
Eosa d'Oro, its history, ii. 125 ; iv. 289, 491 ; vi. 114 7 . 

384 ; xi. 166, 431 ; xii. 13, 152 
Eosamond Clifford and her sons, i. 16, 156, 195, 

256 ; iv. 248, 372, 497 
Rosary, its use, iv. 288, 392, 518 
Roscoe (William Caldwell), his ' Poetic Land,' iv. 508 
Rose=flower, xii. 324 
Rose, blue, i. 328, 357; ii. 19, 73 ; as a tavern sign, 

ii. 44 ; wild, called dog-rose, 44, 114, 212, 318 ; 

in regimental colours, vi. 148, 256 ; emblem of 

England, vi. 207, 311, 429, 455 ; vii. 178, 295, 435 
Rose, white and red, superstition, viii. 265 
Rose family, vi. 407 
Rose family of Kilravock, xii. 308 
Rose family of Monks Kirkby and Daventry, ix. 407 
Rose family of Scotland, viii. 227 
" Rose of Derrinsalla," ii. 408 ; iii. 318 
Rose (Alexander), not Ross, Bishop of Edinburgh, 

v. 26 
Rose (Sir George), F.R.S., his biography, ix. 68, 134, 

197 

Rose (William Stewart), author, x. 309, 436 
Rosekyn or Roskekyn family, x. 342, 417 
Roses, their religious import, ii. 28 ; their origin, 

vi. 488 ; vii. 136 
Ross=Sutherland, vi. 267 
Ross family, x. 428 
Ross genealogy, vi. 347; vii. 110, 231 
Ross (A.), his 'History of all Religions,' xi. 469 
Ross (David), tragedian, iv. 529 
Ross (Earl of), family name, 1300-75, vii. 328, 492 
Ross (John Frederick), Prussian Count, xi. 347 
Rossetter family, iv. 526 
Rossetti (Dante Gabriel), variations in his poems-, 

iv. 481 ; his sonnets, vii. 228, 258 
Rossetti (Miss), paraphrase of ' Birthday,' xii. 69, 135, 

234, 337, 371, 433 

Rotelande (Hue de) and Rutland, x. 326, 395 
Rother, ancient ship found in, vi. 288 
Rotherham, place-name, its derivation, x. 446 
Rotherham Church, its ancient carved work, i. 29 
Rotherham Inclosure Award, ix. 267 
Rothesay, its etymology, xii. 47 
Rothir, its meaning, viii. 49, 172 
< Rothschilds, The,' note on, v. 486 
Rotterdam, Boyman's Museum in, viii. 365 






SEVENTH SERIES. 



119 



Round Table of King Arthur, iii. 283, 501 
Rouse family of Worcestershire, i. 468 ; ii. 36 
Rousseau (Jean Jacques), portrait painted in England, 

ii. 29, 71, 116 ; and Lady Cecilia Hobart, vii. 465 ; 

viii. 78 ; in England, vii. 469j viii. 34 ; a "robust" 

man, x. 388, 469 

Roussillon (Due de), his death, v. 214 
Routh (Dr.), anecdote of, iii. 452 ; iv. 51 
Rove = a scab, xi. 67, 236 

Rowcliffe or Rocliffe family, xi. 267, 498 ; xii. 78 
Rowe (Nicholas), his parentage, xi. 105 
Rowlandson (Rev. John), a Northampton visitor, ii. 

107 
Rowlandson (Thomas), his 'Hunting Breakfast,' i. 

294 ; Exhibition Stare Case,' v. 487; vi. 10, 93, 

193, 271, 334, 390, 471 

Rowley family of Lawton, co. Chester, ix. 167 
Roxalana. See Mrs. Davenport. 
Royal arms, supporters to, xii. 449, 516 
Royal births, xi. 506 ; xii. 39 
' Royal Blue Book,' first ten editions, i. 428 
Royal descent in England, vi. 259, 332, 392, 451 
Royal Exchange, grasshopper on, v. 7, 51 ; the second, 

145 

Royal family, prayers for, ii. 8, 131, 233, 337 
Royal George, prints of its wreck, xii. 128, 278, 396, 

478 
Royal infants, nameless, vi. 409 

* Royal Magazine,' x. 267, 357 

Royal poets, x. 9, 193, 251, 355 ; xi. 14, 136 

Royal precedence in England, ii. 486 

Royal salutes, iii. 496 ; iv. 78 

Royalist colours, vi. 69, 217, 318 

Royalist compositions, x. 409, 474 

Rubbings of inscriptions, vi. 88, 172, 215, 313 

Rubens (Sir P. P.), his * Susanna and the Elders,' iii. 

387, 478 ; his discourses, vi. 67 
Rubric meeting, its meaning, viii. 129, 198 
Ruckolt House, Low Ley ton, v. 229, 318, 433 
Ruddock (Capt.), temp. King John, vii. 388 
Rudhall (Abraham), bell-founder, xi. 4 ; xii. 207, 296 
Rudstone (Sir John), Lord Mayor of London, i. 267 
Rudyard surname, x. 368 
Ruen, its meaning, xi. 508 ; xii. 51 
Rugby, Borter House at, ix. 448 

* Rule Britannia.' See Songs and Ballads. 
Rule form in church chancel, xi. 107 

Rules, twelve good, iii. 48, 92 ; of monastic orders, 

ix. 9, 129 

Rumball family, iii. 349, 503 
Rumpelstiltskin and the Bible, vii. 425 
Runes, their antiquity, viii. 389, 475 ; ix. 12, 250 
Runnel=small stream, viii. 24, 76, 171 
Runners. See Bow Street runners. 
Rupees, their numeration, iv. 128, 177 
Rushton (Edward), poet, his family, xii. 129 
Ruskin surname, iii. 438 ; iv. 71, 233 ; x. 342, 417 ; 

xi. 152 
Ruskin (John), passage in his writings, v. 508 ; vi. 54 ; 

on the Buxton and Bakewell Railway, vi. 108, 232 ; 

his poems, viii. 168, 319, 434 
Ruskiniana, i. 325 
Russell of Thruxton arms, iv. 269 
Russell (Rev. Arthur Tozer), hymn-writer, iv. 468 ; 

v. 36 



Russell (Dr. C. W.), his 'Critical History of the 

Sonnet,' viii. 507 

Russell (Earl) and Sir James Hudson, i. 446 
Russell (John), Commissioner of the Navy, viii. 369 
Russell (Mary), great-granddaughter of Cromwell, 

viii. 88 

Russell (William, Lord), his execution, vi. 207, 315 
Russia, English families in, iii. 267, 371 
Russia, its etymology, vii. 253, 337 
Russian coins, vii. 149 
Russian game, i. 309, 436 
Russian Propagandists, vi. 288 
Russian troops attacked by wolves, vi. 427 
Russias, Black, White, and Red, vi. 149, 177, 275 r 

372, 475 

' Russie Juive,.' work mentioned in, iv. 8 
Ruthven (Patrick, Lord)=Jane Macdonnell, vi. 137 
Rutland, list of its high sheriffs, ii. 224 
Rutland House, Charterhouse Square, vi. 89, 233, 331, 

418 

Rutland House, Knightsbridge, ix. 229, 278 
Rutland (Thomas, first Earl of), and Norfolk's cam- 
paign in Scotland, ix. 106 

Rye, place-name, its etymology, ii. 487 ; iii. 136 
Rye (Walter), his ' History of Norfolk,' iv. 221, 289, 

437 

Ryknield Street, its name, xii. 446 
Rypeck = punt-pole, ii. 168, 197 
Ryther (Augustine), his map of London, iii. 110; vi. 

297 ; vii. 498 
Ryves (Sir William), his family, vii. 143 

S 

S.W.S., monogram at Reform Club, iv. 86 
S. (H. B.), a painter, iii. 69 

Sa (Don Pantaleon), his biography, ix. 228, 333, 394 
Sabbath and Sunday, x. 385, 457, 498 
Sabine (Major-General) , his regiment, xi. 407, 459 
Sacse or Kirghiz, ix. 386 
Sacchetti (Franco), his ' Sermoni,' viii. 381, 501 ; ix, 

195 
Sacheverell (Dr. Henry), and Charles Leslie, ii. 45, 

135; his remains, ix. 466; x. 96, 177, 257, 332; 

his widow, xii. 205 

Sacheverell (Valence), his family, viii. 407; ix. 110 
Sack, a wine, i. 140 ; used as Communion wine, iv, 

287, 457, 516 ; v. 92 ; vi. 32 
Sacring bell, x. 145, 291 

' Sad Disappointment,' verses by Kate Kellog, x. 49 
Sadek Beg, viii. 69 

Sadeler (Marco), engraver, ix. 348, 435 ; x. 118 
Sadisine, a new word, v. 66 
Sage on graves, iii. 229, 353, 417; iv. 116, 236 
Sailors, their " R's," vi. 327, 437; their anti-Friday 

superstition, xii. 364 

Sailors, female, iv. 486, 536 ; v. 56, 137, 170 
Sain, its meaning, iv. 128, 275 
St. Agnes, writers of her life, ix. 488 ; x. 77 ; her 

vigil, x. 27 

St. Agnes le Clair Baths, ix. 507; x. 213, 317 
St. Agnes's Well, Chapel Comb, x. 27 
St. Albyn and Blake families, vi. 167 
St. Alice and the primrose, xi. 209, 313 
St. Alkelda, i. 78 
St. Allan, whose shrine is at Gratz, v. 49, 174 



120 



GENERAL INDEX. 



St. Aloes, or Aloys, ii. 278, 315, 338, 453 

St. Ambrose, Bishop of Milan, and the Emperor 

Theodosius, ix. 466 
St. Andrew, Order of, v. 48, 112 
St. Andrew Undershaft, Leadenhall Street, xii. 224, 

346 

St. Andrew's, Wardrobe, vi. 127 
St. Andrew's cross, its correct representation, ii. 388, 

494 

St. Andrew's Day and Advent, i. 150, 256 
St. Andrews, its three old bells, xii. 385 
St. Anne's Chapel and Well, Brislington, x. 25 
St. Asaph, Bishops of, v. 428 
St. Aubyn family in Parliament, ii. 166 
St. Augustine, his papey, ii. 129 
St. Augustine memorial, Isle of Thanet, viii. 329, 398 ; 

x. 288 

St. AustelJ, place-name, viii. 47, 156 
St. Bartholomew the Great, custom at, iii. 320, 387, 

500 ; iv. 99 

St. Bernard, his hymn for the dying, x. 69, 172, 313 
St. Boniface, his birthplace, ix. 185 
St. Botolph, Aldersgate, its register, xi. 229 
St. Brandan, life of, iv. 109, 197 
St. Cast, battle of, xi. 246 
St. Catherine de Ricci, vii. 370 
St. Catherine's Hill. See Catherine. 
St. Cecilia represented with an organ, vi. 207 
St. Christopher, his cult in Western Europe, v. 487 ; 

vi. 93 ; and the Christoffelsgebet, vi. 508 ; and 

Hob-Nob, xii. 368 

St. Clair (Rev. Patrick), his family, v. 448 
St. Clement, near Eastcheap, xi. 366 
St. Colan, his history, v. 489 ; vi. 33 
St. Coleman's necklace, iv. 169 
St. Constantine, Emperor, xi. 409 ; xii. 134 
St. Crispin's Day, customs on, iii. 128, 297 
St. Cuthbert, his burial-place, vii. 408 ; MS. Life in 

English verse, viii. 465 ; and Queen Philippa, xii. 5 
St. Dachiarog, Irish saint, iv. 448 
St. David, his harp, i. 260, 388, 473 
St. David's Day and the leek, viii. 408, 515 
St. David's (Bp. of), buried at Westminster, vii. 346 
St. Dominic, his Litany, vi. 168 
St. Dunstan's tongs, a new invention, vi. 206 
St. Dunstan's-in-the-East, its architect, x. 145, 196, 

233, 294 
St. Dunstan's-in-the-West, boundaries of the parish, 

i. 227; its old clock, x. 366 ; xi. 12 
St. Ebbe or St. Ebba, v. 149, 278 ; vi. 272 
St. Ediths in the Western Calendar, vii. 163, 256 
St. Elene the virgin, iv. 89, 216 
St. Elizabeth, Calderon's, xi. 465 ; xii. 12, 89, 190, 

235, 329, 473 

St. Elmo's light called Peys Aunt, ii. 28, 136 ; iii. 59 
St. Enoch, iv. 447 ; v. 12, 197 
St. Erconwald, iii. 69, 173 ; iv. 6 
St. Erifrith or Herefrith, x. 88, 155 
St. Ermin's Hill, Westminster, v. 369, 449 ; vi. 131 
St. Ernulphus, his curse, vii. 160, 197, 258 
St. Esprit, Order of, viii. 307, 436 
St. Evremond (Charles de St. D.), his death, i. 108 
St. Felix place-names, vii. 464 ; viii. 312 
" St. Frankum's dance," x. 285 ; xi. 354 
Saint-Glais (Mellin de), sonnet by, x. 447 



St. George, Great Feast of, ii. 428; iv. 7; as the 

national saint of England, iii. 386, 506 ; " Our 

Lady's Knight," v. 167, 372 ; a badge, vii. 249, 

352 ; his banner, x. 126, 275 
St. George family, co. Leitrim, x. 48, 21 8 
St. George's, Bloomsbury, iv. 325, 410 
St. George's, Hanover Square, French sentence in, 

x. 507 
St. George's burial-ground, Bayswater Road, xi. 25, 

149, 294, 377; xii. 17 
St. Germain-en-Laye, Chateau de, vii. 146 
St. Giles, Cripplegate, its monuments, xi. 506 
St. Gregory and the 'Liber Responsalis,' vii. 47 
St. Helen, dedications to, i. 488 ; ii. 14, 215 ; parent- 
age, ii. 135 ; medal, ib. 
St. Helen's, Bishopsgate Street, xii. 84 
St. Hugh of Lincoln, the bishop, vii. 348, 454 
St. James's Bazaar, its site, ii. 48, 139 
St. James's Church, Piccadilly, its spire, ii. 146, 296, 

434 

St. John=Arundel, temp. Edward ITL, vii. 327 
St. John, his emblem, iii. 247, 352, 507; iv. 117 
St. John and the eagle, ix. 109, 150 
St. John of Jerusalem, Knights Hospitallers of, 

iii. 471; iv. 335 
St. John of Jerusalem, Order of, ix. 468 ; x. 74, 156, 

207, 252, 272 

St. John the Baptist, Canons of, ix. 88, 253 
St. John the Evangelist, Westminster, xii. 467 
St. John (Hon. John), his ' Mary, Queen of Scots,' 

vi. 241, 369 

St. John's Church, Clerkenwell, ix. 124 
St. John's German Lutheran Church, Ludgate Hill, 

ix. 308 

St. Joseph, his title, x. 87 
St. Katherine, her image at Shenley, xi. 27 
St. Kilda, "stranger's cold" at, xi. 125, 213 ; xii. 95 
St. Laurence Mildred, xii. 167 
St. Lawrence, churches dedicated to, v. 468 ; his 

canonization, vi. 131, 351 
St. Leger knights, xi. 386 
St. Liberata, her legend, vi. 28, 153 
St. Louis of France, his dispute with the Pope, 

xii. 187, 238 

St. Luke, paintings attributed to, iv. 508 
St. Luke's little summer, v. 507; vi. 50, 374 
St. Magnus, London Bridge, its rectors, ix. 107, 233 ; 

its registers, xii. 488 
St. Malan, his biography, v. 427; vi. 14 
St. Margaret, Queen of Scotland, her remains, xi. 147, 

209, 252 

St. Margaret's, Westminster. See Westminster. 
St. Mark's, Venice, its pavement, vii. 105, 255 
St. Mark's Day, Easter Day on, i. 45, 219, 326 
St. Mark's Eve, its legends, viii. 388, 492 ; ix. 67 
St. Martin of Tours, his cloak, iv. 467; v. 95 
St. Martin's-in-the-Fields, stone bridge in, x. 107 
St. Martin's Orgars, xi. 366 
St. Mary of Egypt, English church dedicated to, 

iv. 246 
St. Mary Overy, Southwark, ix. 209, 277, 433 ; x. 54, 

191 * 
St. Mary Woolchurch Haw, its register, viii. 307, 

376, 418 
St. Menge, called also St. Memie, iv. 348, 436 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



121 



St. Mildred Mild, iv. 384 

St. Mildred's Churches, Poultry and Bread Street, 
viii. 443, 496 ; ix. 31, 113, 154, 190, 312, 435 ; 
xi. 18 

St. Moritz, Paracelsus on, ii. 5 
St. Nega, in Corsica, viii. 489 ; ix. 34, 98 
St. Nicholas ad Maoellas, its locality, iv. 467; v. 36 
St. Nicholas Cole Abbey, xii. 164 
St. Nighton = Nectan, ix. 229, 330 
St. Pancras and Synnada, vi. 123 
St. Pancras churchyard, its Roman Catholic tombs, 

i. 27, 95, 176 

St. Parnell of Stratton, xii. 467 
St. Patrick, patron of the deaf and dumb, x. 9, 97; 

his Feth Fiadha,' 129 

St. Paul's Cathedral, and Henry VIII., i. 194 ; Ed- 
ward Strong, its master mason, 228, 279, 373, 491 ; 
marriages in, ii. 326 ; v. 69, 211. 278 ; ball-playing 
in, iii. 366, 485 ; design for rebuilding, iv. 28, 69, 
334, 393 ; monogram under east window, vi. 65 ; 
its great bell tolled, vii. 329, 413 ; not the "metro- 
politan," viii. 68, 194 ; pillar of brass in, ix. 307, 
452 ; reconciliation service, x. 406 ; vestments sold 
by Henry VIII., xi. 308, 357 
St. Paul's Day, lines on, ii. 266, 377 
St. Paul's Deanery, its garden, vii. 508 ; viii. 96 
St. Peg Mills, Cleckheaton, iv. 287, 356 
St. Peter, his seal, i.e., sail, xi. 66, 116, 212 
St. Peter Nolasco, his birth, viii. 128, 215 
St. Peter upon the Wall, v. 367, 416 ; vi. 32 
St. Peter's, Cornhill, old account book at, vi. 488 ; 

vii. 133 

St.-Pierre (Bernardin de) and Swift, xii. 43 
St. Prudentiana or Pudentiana ? viii. 146 
St. Psalmod or Saumay, viii. 67 
St. Quinton family of Ireland, xi. 348 
St Rook's Light, Lowestoft, v. 346, 411; vi. 32, 172 
St. Rowsio, dedication to, vi. 288 
St. Sativola, of Exeter, ix. 44, 192 
St. Saviour's, Southwark, ix. 447; x. 54, 174,307, 413 
St Seine and the Seine, vii. 205, 333, 415, 477; viii. 

118 
St. Sepulchre, Newgate, reading for Bibles at, xi. 166; 

inscription at, 446 

St. Stephen's, Walbrook, vii. 469 ; viii. 54, 169 
St. S within = St. Satan, iv. 107 

St. S with in, Sir Joseph Banks on, iii. 425 ; payment 
to, v. 208 ; vi. 274 ; Irish variant of the legend, 
x. 185 

St. Swithin, Cannon Street, xii. 106 
St. Teilo (not Jeilian), Welsh saint, viii. 9, 194 
St. Thenew, A.D. 514, v. 12, 197 
St. Theodule, Bishop of Sion, v. 32 
St. Thoma9 Apostle, vi. 149, 256, 374 
St. Thomas Aquinas, Wy on *s edition of his ' Summa,' 

vi. 64 

St. Thomas's Day, mumping on, vii. 427, 494 ; viii. 72 
St. Tiracius, i. 128, 196, 212 ; ii. 278 
St. Valentine. See Valentine. 
St. Valentine's Day, poems on, xii. 487 
St. Valery-en-Caux, its history, x. 387 
St. Veeps inquired after, viii. 128, 213 
"St. Vincent de Paul of the nineteenth century," 

v. 306 
St. Vitus's dance, ix. 466 ; x. 55 



St. Wilfrid's Needle, iii. 449 ; iv. 58 

St. Williams, the two, x. 424, 495 

St. Winnock, i. 288, 337; ii. 478 

St. Wulphad and his sons, xii. 164 

St. Yvo of Trequier, vi. 74 

Saint's Torment Hill, Westminster, vi. 88, 213 

Saints, queries about their names, &c., i. 306 ; three 
chilly, iv. 127, 334; Swiss, vi. 227, 376; lives of 
English, viii. 109; pictorial calendar, ix. 488 

SS. Anne and Agnes, Gresham Street, x. 68, 174 

Salad receipt, viii. 427; ix. 69, 155, 250 

Salamander and Pliny, ix. 365 ; x. 112 

Salford and its curate, 1642, viii. 188, 259 

Salin (Birnie, Lord), vi. 348 

Salisbury archives, v. 87, 173, 377, 474 

Salisbury Cathedral, its campanile, iv. 247, 377, 455, 
533 ; v. 76 

Salisbury (Robert, first Earl of), his arms, i. 53 

Salkeld (Sir Thomas), of Rosegill, his pedigree, ii. 107 

Salkeld (W.), reporter, noticed, xii. 245 

Salle, place-name, vii. 44, 257 

Salle and the Boleyns, vi.' 202 

"Sally, Sally Waters," children's game, x. 289, 449 

Salmasius (C.), ' Walonis Messalini de Episcopis,' iii. 
495 

"Salmon and Ball "Tavern, Bethnal Green, xi. 23, 
189 

Salmon (William), M.D., his biography, vi. 308, 376, 

491 ; viii. 92 

Salm-Salm (George, Prince of), signature in register, 
ix. 369, 415 

Saloop, a beverage, vi. 468 ; vii. 35 

Salope, its meaning, vii. 140, 246, 353 

"Salopian Coffee-house," its locality, vii. 248, 317 

Salt detested by sorcerers, x. 481 ; xi. 93 

Salt losing its flavour, xi. 423 

Salt obtained from fire and water, iii. 206 

Salt family, vi. 85, 217 

Salt Hill, dinner at " Castle " Inn, iii. 96 

Salt spoons, their introduction, iii. 349; iv. 375 

Saltero (Don), his coffee-house, vi. 328, 472 

Saltfishmongers' Company, their arms, i. 197 

Salton (sixth Lord), his daughters, x. 423 

Salusbury family, x. 188 

Salutes, royal, iii. 496 ; iv. 78 

Salvini, autograph of, xii. 469 

Sam (Soapy). See Bishop Wilberforce. 

Samber (Robert), translator, xi. 507 

Samphire and samphire gathering, iv. 407, 529 

Samuel in the Temple, xii. 142, 234 

Sancho (Ignatius), his portrait, vii. 325, 457 ; viii. 32, 

296, 336 
Sand, writing on, ii. 369, 474 ; iii. 36, 231, 358 ; vi. 

236 ; used as blotting paper, vi. 310 
Sand (George), her provincialisms, x. 449; xi. 17, 113 
Sandbags and mills, xii. 227 
Sanders (Nicholas), report by, ix. 366 
Sanders (Robert), miscellaneous writer, vi. 298 
Sandford (Rev. Nathaniel), Vicar of Purton, iv. 468 
Sandgate, shipbuilding at, x. 484 ; xi. 237 
Sandgate Castle, the first, xi. 468 ; xii. 35 
Sandy End, or Sands End, Fulham, x. 427 ; xi. 94 
Sangatte and Sandgate, vii. 345 ; viii. 33, 118 
Sanhedrim of the Israelites, i. 170 
' Sta. Margaretta, Suff.," xi. 408 



122 



GENERAL INDEX. 



* Sapientia Salomon is,' MS. copy, vi. 424 

Sapling=: grey hound puppy, ix. 447 

Sapphires, male and female, v. 304, 416 ; xii. 348, 470 

Sappho, her song ' On the Hose,' iv. 169, 291 

Sardou (Victorien) and Ibsen, xi. 328 

Sarmoner, its meaning, iii. 209, 297, 373 

Sarsen stones, iv. 206, 316 

Sarum Missal, vi. 15, 156 ; Burntisland edition, xii. 
28, 72 

Sarum ritual colours, vii. 305 ; viii. 137 

Satchell (Thomas), his death, iii. 340 

Satire, anti- Sabbatarian, vii. 329, 498 

Satsuma china, viii. 409 

' Saturday Review,' article on Edinburgh, xi. 207 

Saunder family, viii. 368 

Saunder or Saunders family, Devon, vi. 328 

Saunders (John), pastels by, vii. 184 

Saunter, its etymology, vii. 464 ; x. 375 

Savage in Europe, his impressions, ix. 309 

Savage pedigree, ii. 508 ; iii. 57, 252 

Savage (James), his writings, v. 286 

Savage (Katherine, Lady), her father, i. 133 

Savage (Richard), his epigram on Dennis, i. 385, 473; 
his biography, xi. 28 

Savages, European women among, vii. 6 

Savonarola in works of fiction, ix. 388 ; x. 98 

Savyell (Sir W.), 1636, vii. 308 

Saws, old, ii. 347, 472, 514 

Sawtry, co. Huntingdon, its registers, xi, 408 

Saxby (Sir Edward), his burial-place, v. 269, 434 

Saxe (Marshal) and Russia, ix. 305 

Saxon architecture, xi. 88, 372, 452 

Scald, its meanings, xii. 226, 275, 432 

Scales peerage, i. 11, 75, 278 

Scapement, early use of the word, x. 128, 291 

Scarborough warning, iv. 308 

Scarecrows, Servian, xi. 3 

Scargill (Dr.), his recantation, ix. 407 ; x. 55, 95 

Scarlet (Nathaniel), the translator, iii. 47, 136, 238 

Scarlett and Anglin families, ii. 428, 515 ; iii. 461 ; 

iv. 18 

Scarlett family and arms, iv. 344, 433 
Scarlett (Henry), his biography, viii. 187 
Scarpines, instrument of torture, vi. 167, 218, 276 
Scarpology, rival to palmistry, iii. 25 
Scarron (Paul) on London, v. 405 ; vi. 14 
" Scate blade" or " Catherine Blades," ix. 67 
Schaffhausen, model of its wooden bridge, vii. 47, 212 
Schaub (Sir Luke), his biography, ix. 207, 331 
Schaw family of Ganoway, i. 169 
Schiller (Friedrich), quotation from, xi. 288 
Schirmer (Albert), child actor, vi. 288, 371 
Schleyer (Johann Martin), inventor of Volapuk, viii. 

191 

Schlieben (Leopold, Count von), his biography, v. 328 
Scholes surname, ix. 127, 255 
School stocks, vii. 370, 429 
Schoolmaster wanted, vii. 45 
Schoolroom amenities, iv. 505 ; v. 117, 197 
Sciddinchou, place-name, ix. 388 
Scientist, its etymology, xii. 349, 424 
Sclater (Edward), Nonjuror, x. 427, 518 
Sclater (William), Nonjuror, xii. 57 
Scochyn : Scochyn money, i. 17, 372, 511 
Scogan (John and Henry), vi. 326, 454 ; vii. 17 



Sconce, custom at Oxford and Cambridge, i. 171, 216. 

256 

Scory (Bishop) and Swithun Butterfield, viii. 1 
Scotch academic hoods, xii. 241 
Scotch academic periodicals, iii. 516 ; iv. 69 ; v. 31 
Scotch ballad, old, viii. 508 ; ix. 17, 271 
Scotch books, fragments of early, iii. 408 
Scotch burgh records, iv. 126 ; vii. 166 
Scotch Church of Campvere, Holland, x. 69, 117, 212; 

xi. 257 

Scotch coal, its meaning, vi. 168, 295 
Scotch divines, their portraits, viii. 407 
Scotch fast days, i. 36 
Scotch firs planted by Jacobites, xi. 27 
Scotch folk-tales, x. 463 
Scotch genealogy, points in T vii. 121 
Scotch Hall, Farringdon Ward Within, vi. 189, 237, 

314, 394 
Scotch kirk session records, ii. 86, 187, 345 ; iv. 307, 

378 ; vii. 166 
Scotch legal documents, letters in, v. 268, 354, 476 
Scotch milestone, inscription on, xi. 249, 310 
Scotch mining terms, vi. 264, 322 
Scotch newspaper, first, xii. 426 
Scotch newspapers, vi. 47, 112,195 
Scotch peers, i. 447; ii. 15, 98, 469 ; iii. 32 
Scotch prisoners shipped to the colonies, vi. 227 
Scotch records, seventeenth century, xii. 425, 513 
Scotch regiments, in Sweden, iii. 128, 194, 276 ; in* 

Holland, vii. 308 ; in the United Provinces, viii. 69', 

132, 234, 333 

Scotch religious houses, i. 68, 133 
Scotch Secretaries, x. 65 
Scotch soldiers in Germany during the Thirty Years" 

War, iii. 473 

Scotch superstition, vi. 326, 394 
Scotch trade incorporations, their arms, i. 487; ii. 37 
Scotch traders in Sweden, i. 9 
Scotch universities, MSS. relating to, ix. 428 
Scotch university, forgotten, ii. 68, 190 ; university 

graduates, vii. 388, 454, 493 ; viii. 35 ; ix. 435 ; 

university seals, x. 110 
Scotchmen in Norway, ii. 65 
Scotland, feudal laws in, iii. 148, 294 ; history of 

printing in, -385, 486 ; curfew in, iii. 427; iv. 52 ; 

and Liberalism, iv. 8, 173 ; its seven earldoms, 

ix. 229 ; its population in the Middle Ages, ix. 427; 

x. 51; its national flag, xi. 6 
Scots, as an adjective, viii. 87, 171 
Scots, Royal, or Pilate's Guards, ix. 287, 416, 497 
Scots Greys, their early uniform, vii. 307 
Scots Guards, origin of their name, iii. 515 ; iv. 213 ; 

records, v. 429 

Scott arms, iii. 67, 159 ; iv. 51 
Scott family, v. 408 

Scott family of East Lothian, ix. 29, 193 
Scott family of Essex, v. 467; vi. 194, 313 
Scott family of Mesangere, v. 489 ; vi. 258 
Scott pedigrees, viii. 108, 174 
Scott (Capt. Caroline) inquired after, xi. 6 
Scott (Dr. Daniel), his burial-place, ix. 406, 488; 

x. 57 
Scott (Mrs. Sarah), author of ' Millenium Hall,' viii. 

116 
Scott (Sir Thomas), his book on horses, i. 128 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



123 



Scott (Sir Walter), his minor works, i. 29, 59 ; allu 
siona to him by eminent writers, ii. 128, 214, 27( 
338, 471 ; anecdotes of him, iv. 227 ; his " proofs 
v. 65, 157 ; and Dante, v. 252, 431, 497 ; vi. 57 
x. 118 ; on Coleridge's * Wallenstein,' vi. 308, 372 
491 ; vii. 73 ; Browning on, vi. 369 ; and Swift' 
'Polite Conversation,' 403; dogs mentioned by 
him, 462 ; parallel descriptions, viii. 365, 454 ; as 
popularizer of Shakspeare, ix. 228 ; and the Com 
monwealth flag, x. 6 ; portrait by Northcote, x. 208 
371 ; on gas, 407, 430; and Wordsworth, 446 ; th< 
" Great Unknown," xi. 165 ; his first love, xii. 248 
'Abbot/ "muffled man" in, xi. 168 
'Antiquary,' Lord Glenallan's marriage, vii. 324 
Dr. Orkborne, x. 88; " Kelso convoy," xi. 47 
Oldbuck and the " prsetorium," xi. 383; xii 
18 ; allusions in, xii. 487 
' Bride of Lammermoor ' dramatized, x. 462 ; xi 

12, 95, 236, 317 
Fair Maid of Perth,' blunder in, iii. 265 ; " Since 

word is thrall," vi. 329,412 
'Heart of Midlothian,' " Books of Adjournal " in 

ii. 128, 209 

' Ivanhoe,' parallel passage, ii. 445 ; "Te igitur,' 
450; original of Rebecca, v. 328, 457; vi. 16 : 
viii. 13 ; Wardour MS. mentioned, viii. 429, 
476 ; Ashby-de-la-Zouche and its castle, ix. 92 
176, 258 ; literary parallel, x. 165 ; Order of 
St. Francis, xi. 285 ; " Fustian words," xi. 321, 
354 ; xii. 57 
'Kenilworth,' Sir F. Denning in, iv. 347; local 

details in, ix. 26 

'Lady of the Lake,' canto i. 13, viii. 308 
' Lay of the Last Minstrel, ' parallel in Tennyson 

v. 46, 170 
'Marmion,' arms of Marmion, ii. 489; iii. 37, 

150; vi. 78 
'Monastery,' "morse" in, i. 199; v. 126, 176, 

265 
' Old Mortality,' allusion to ' Jemmy and Jenny 

Jessamy,' x. 268, 298 

Poems, edition in seven volumes, v. 407 ; paro- 
dies, vi. 127, 254 ; MS., viii. 120, 216, 376 
' Quentin Durward,' anachronisms in, xii. 225 
"Quid hoc ad Iphicli boves?" vii. 168, 276, 405, 

433 ; viii. 51 
' Redgauntlet,' old melody in, iv. 269, 535; 

error in, vii. 484 

'Rob Roy,' error in, viii. 366, 463, 513 
' Stepping Westward,' v. 265 
' Waverley,' " Deux oreilles " in, i. 447, 498 
"Waverley Novels," spurious, i. 252 ; new 
" Abbotsford " edition, iv. 22 ; mottoes in, x. 32 
Woodstock,' " Piper of Sligo " in, ix. 307, 438 ; 
illustrations to edition of 1860, xii. 47, 109, 215 
' Young Locbinvar,' blunder in, ii. 65, 211, 271 
Scott (William Bell), his death, x. 421 
Scotticisms, bibliography of, ii. 363 
Scottish. See Scotch. 

Scowbanking, its meaning and derivation, i. 388 
Screens, antique, vii. 27 
Scribe (A. E.), his best plays, v. 280 
Scriveners' Company, notes on, x. 464 
Scroope of Upsall pedigree, iv. 488 ; v. 35, 77 
Scroope (Henry), Lord Scroope of Upsall, ix. 448 



Scrope (Lady), of 1683, i. 429, 519 

Scrutifer, its meaning, xi. 329, 418 

Sculduddery, its meaning, x. 224, 293 ; xi. 173 

Sculpture, recumbent posture in, v. 466 

Scurvy grass milk, v. 188, 275 

Scythian and Slavonic peoples, vii. 408, 513 

Sea : " Calling of the sea," ix. 149, 213 ; xi. 151, 372-' 

Sea, drinking it dry, vii. 201 

Sea folk-lore, vii. 129 

Sea ghost story, seventeenth century, x. 23 

Seabury (Bp.), engraving of his consecration, xi. 427; 
portrait, xii. 173 

Seagrave lordship, co. Leicester, vii. 248 

Seal fur trade, letter on, iv. 445 ; memorial on, v. 42' 

Seal inscription, vi. 66 

Seally (J.), his writings, xi. 287, 395 

Seals : Grand Inquisitor's, i. 17, 56, 99 ; ii. 232 ; 
brass, ii. 109; heraldic, 309; with vine, motto, &c., 
447; works on ancient, iv. 248; Great Seal of Eng- 
land, v. 206 ; Warden Abbey, 247; sixteenth and 
seventeenth century, vi. 487; of Queen Catherine 
Parr, vii. 7; ix. 107, 218, 296 ; of freeholders, vii. 
407; of Quarr Abbey, xi. 87, 233 ; of Queen's 
Almonry, xii. 67, 153 ; armorial, 188 

Seal-skins first used as clothing, i. 507; ii. 57, 475 

Searl surname, ii. 68, 136 

Seasons of the year, the four, ii. 26, 118 

Second, military term, ix. 229, 318 

Secretarial duties, books on, xi. 80, 111 

Secretaries, Scotch and American, x. 65 

Secretary, its old meaning, vii. 229, 318 

Secretary to Board of Admiralty in 1774, iii. 308, 335 

Sedan chairs, i. 37, 295 ; ii. 6 ; xii. 394 

Sedate, used as a verb, x. 106 

Sedbergh or Sedburgh, ix. 204 

Sedley (Sir Charles), his works, x. 286, 505 

See, bishop's, ii. 189 

See-grabber, a new word, x. 384 

Seeley (Robert B.), his death, i. 480 

Seething Lane, origin of the name, viii. 827, 395 ;.. 
ix. 18 

Segor=Zoar, iv. 389, 457 

Seguidillas, or Spanish ballads, xi. 227 

Seidlitz powders first used in England, x. 107 

Seine and St. Seine, vii. 205, 333, 415, 477; viii. 118 

Seisin. See Livery of seisin. 

Selby (Sir William), letter to Lord Fairfax, viii. 245 

Selden (John), his Table-Talk,' v. 406 

' Sele of the morning," its meaning, iii. 28, 75 

3elina, introduction of the name, vii. 507; viii. 58y 

154 ; x. 372 

Selkirk (Earl of) and Duchess of Monmouth, x. 327 
Sellers (John), hydrographer to Charles II. , xii. 407, 
515 

lelwyn (George), bet attributed to, vii. 165 

lemainier, its meaning, viii. 300 
ple family, xi. 207, 475 

eneca, passage from, i. 274 

Senecse (L. Annaei) Opera Omnia,' v. 69, 172 

enegambian folk-lore, ix. 401 ; x. 14, 134, 177 

enlac, ancient name of Battle, iv. 525 

e'nning, its meaning, xii. 145 

ens Cathedral : La table d'or, i. 505 

ense = sagacity, ix. 230, 354, 439 

entence, curious, v. 406 



124 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Separatist in 1644, xi. 165 

Sequences and proses, v. 504 

Serac, his pillars, xii. 28 

Sergeant of the Bakery, vii. 467; viii. 76 

^Seringapatam medals, iii. 368, 394, 431 ; capture and 

prize-money, vii. 27, 113, 256, 312 
Serjeants-at-law, their rings, xii. 147, 236 
Sermon by John Conant, iii. 59 
Sermon wanted, x. 7 
Sermons, " Farewell," i. 69, 118 ; preached often, ii. 

3-86, 458 ; two volumes of Scotch, v. 448 
Serpent's head, jewel in, viii. 65, 135, 198 
Serpentine, fleet on, vii. 507; viii. 37 
:Serpents, spectral, xii. 504 

Serres (Olivia Wilmot), unpublished letters, iv. 283 
Sertifago. See Certifago. 

Servants, and noble masters, i. 386 ; ii. 17; memorials 
to, i. 454 ; ii. 197, 296; iii. 373 ; x. 471; their 
corporal punishment, iii. 229, 350, 462 ; iv. 36 ; to 
kings and queens, vi. 9 ; their livery, xi. 427, 493 ; 
xii. 32 

Serventese, its etymology, x. 209, 309 
Servian scarecrows, xi. 3 
Service Book, MS., v. 2 
Seton family arms, v. 469 
Seton family portraits, v. 388 

Seton (David), M.P. for Burntisland, 1665-9, vi. 169 
Settle (Elkanah), dramatic poet, xii. 483 
Sevendible, origin of the word, iii. 386 
.Seventh son and daughter, i. 6, 91, 475 
Several : Few, their difference, xi. 107, 317; xii. 16, 

74, 117 

Severn End, near Upton-on-Severn, x. 309, 395 
Seville, Casa de Pilatos at, vii. 107, 237, 433, 475 ; 

viii. 91, 158 

Sewell family of Cumberland, xi. 187 
Sewell family of Surrey, xii. 269 
Sexes separated in church, vi. 208, 315 
Seyes, its meaning, xii. 89, 214 
Seymour surname, vii. 385, 436 
Seymour (Queen Jane), her apparel, ix. 185 
Sforza (Ludovic), his imprisonment, vii. 209, 294 
Shack : Shackage, its meaning, ix. 89, 252 
Shackleton (Cape), Greenland, vi. 208 
Shackleton family pedigree, viii. 88 
Shackleton (Roger), Lord Mayor of York, v. 468 
Shaddock and Capt. Shaddock, vii. 228, 375 
Shadow = police espionage, xii. 44, 152, 258, 354 
Shadwell (Thomas) and Macaulay, ii. 184, 234, 312 
Shakespear (Arthur) at battle of Waterloo, xi. 3 
Shakespear (Thomas), London apprentice, x. 226 
Shakespeare family, diary notes on, v. 194 
Shakspeare family and the Halls, ix. 302 
Shakspeare surname, v. 145; viii. 246 
Shakspeare (John), his intestacy, vii. 188, 375 
Shakspeare (John), of Nuneham Courtney, co. Oxford, 

vi. 344 

Shakspeare (John), shoemaker, ii. 247, 318 

Shakspeare (Mathew) and Peele, vii. 188 

Shakspeare (Mr.), a ropemaker, xii. 509 

Shakspeare (William), his name and arms, i. 144 ; his 

doctor, i. 428 ; ii. 18, 58 ; at the " Golden Lion,' 

at Fulham, ii. 227 ; his sword, 388 ; or Burton 

424 ; autograph, 447 ; Chandos portrait, iii. 264 

the Droeshout portrait, iii. 425 ; iv. 36 ; xii. 87 



descendants of his sister, iv. 349, 413 ; epitaph on, 
v. 62 ; was he an esquire ? v. 369, 478 ; vi. 15 ; his 
rank, vi. 364, 469 ; lease granted by him, vii. 166, 
233 ; and Peele, 188 ; house at Haseley, 288, 336 ; 
his London lodging, vii. 483 ; viii. 73, 168, 253 ; 
his descendants, viii. 89, 138 ; xii. 469 ; and Venice, 
viii. 124, 223 ; was he lame ? 367, 454 ; portrait in 
' Heads of all Fashions,' ix. 48; his use of pronouns, 
ix. 323 ; x. 304 ; "Ely " portrait, x. 188 ; xii. 107 ; 
use of the word "old," xii. 186; drawing of his 
house, 485 

Shakspearian drama, wave of pessimism in, i. 382 

Shakspearian notes and readings, miscellaneous, xii. 
343 

Shakspearian parallels in ' Cvrry-Combe for a Coxe- 
combe,' ii. 22 

Shakspearian words, ii. 424, 491 ; not in Shakspeare, 
xii. 66 



Shakspeariana : 

' All the Year Round,' essays in, x. 288 

Bacon (Lord) and Shakspeare, i. 289, 397, 496 ; 

iii. 264, 511 ; v. 483, 484 ; xii. 188 
Bibliography, vii. 68, 130, 145, 231, 232, 275, 

418 ; ix. 264, 382, 445 ; x. 52, 112 ; xi. 183 ; 

xii. 208 

Calderon and Shakspeare, viii. 26 
Carlyle (Thomas) on, ii. 85 

* Caroloiades Redivivus,' references in, vii. 285 

' Centurie of Prayse,' iii. 225 ; additions to, x. 

486 ; xii. 426 

Cherubim, allusions to, ii. 323, 517 
Combe (John), supposed epitaph on, vi. 224 
Concordances, xi. 229 
' Coriolanus ' in Dublin, viii. 247 
Cryptogram, Donnelly's, vi. 25, 151, 194, 319, 

329, 470 

Dante and Shakspeare, ix. 66 
4 Digest Shakespearianse,' ii. 27 
Fairy-lore and Shakspeare, iv. 364, 456, 534 

* Famous Tragedy of Charles I.,' allusion in, x. 4 
Green (J. R.) on Shakspeare, ii. 85 

H. (W.) of the Sonnets, ix. 227, 302 

Heraldry, ix. 128 

' His Mistris Shade,' allusion in, xi. 466 ; xii. 25 

Italian critics, i. 423 

Johnson (Dr. Samuel) and Shakspeare, v. 146 

Lexicography, notes on, vi. 342 ; vii. 302 j viii. 

103 ; ix. 23 ; x. 203 
Lucretius and Shakspeare, ii. 202 
Marlowe (C.) and Shakspeare, xii. 263 
Moliere (J. B. P. de) and Shakspeare, i. 424 
Motion : Move, vi. 342 ; vii. 302 
Old, use of the word, xii. 186 

* Othello, a Tragedy, altered by Dryden,' viii. 167 
' Phoenix and the turtle,' ii. 268, 312, 452 ; iii. 52 
Plays. See Works. 

Prodigal Son, xii. 305, 376 
Prose of Shakspeare, vii. 124 
Proverbial phrases, xi. 83 
Pyramid, use of the word, xi. 283, 373, 498 
School of Shakspeare,' ii. 28, 99, 155 
Swan Playhouse, Bankside, vi. 221 
Swordmakers mentioned, ii. 329, 399 
Tobacco unnoticed, x. 66 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



125 



Shakspeariana : 

Works, elucidation of text, i. 286 ; Charles II. s 
copy, iii. 369, 436 ; Charles I.'s copy, iii. 436 ; 
iv. 93 ; reprint of first folio in 1807, iv. 9 ; xii. 
208 ; Perkins's folio, 366 ; Stockdale's edition, 
v.67, 175; title-page of the fourth folio, 308, 
438 ; reference in the * Northern Nuntio,' 386 ; 
1673 edition of Macbeth,' vii. 68, 130, 145, 
231, 232, 275, 315, 418 ; facsimile editions im- 
perfect, vii. 366 ; viii. 15, 50 ; first and second 
folios collated, vii. 388 ; * Hamlet,' 1604 quarto, 
ix. 264 ; Sir John Harington's quartos, ix. 382 ; 
x. 112 ; ' Pericles,' 1611, ix. 445 ; x. 82 
" Ye " and " you," i. 144, 424 

Shakspeare Criticisms : 

All 's Well that Ends Well : Act I. sc. 1, " How 

understand we that ?" ix. 163 ; x. 82 
Act IV. sc. 2, " Hopes in such a scarre," 

xi. 24 

Act V. sc. 3, " Her insuite comming," i. 85 
Antony and Cleopatra: Act I. sc. 1, " In which 

I binde," &c., i. 144 ; ii. 305, 385 
Act I. sc. 2, "Is'tyou, sir, that know things?" 

xi. 82 ; xii. 162 

Act I. sc. 5, " Arme-gaunt," xii. 342 
Act II. sc. 1, " Wand lip," xii. 3 
Act II. sc. 2, "Her Gentlewomen, like the 

Nereides," i. 285; x. 402, 483 ; xi. 82, 182, 

362 ; xii. 4, 62, 202, 261 ; " As matters 

whole," xii. 3 

Act II. sc. 5, " That art not," xii. 342 
Act II. sc. 7, "Here they'll be man," xi 

82 ; xii. 162 

Act III. sc. 4, " Stain your brother," xii. 343 
Act III. sc. 7, "Is 't not denounced," xii. 343 
Act V. sc. 2, " If idle talk," &c., xii. 343 
As You Like It, its stage history, v. 68 ; obeli o 

the Globe Edition, vi. 262, 343, 424 ; vii. 42, 

204 
Act I. sc. 2, " The taller is his daughter," ix 

324 
Act III. sc. 2, " Compaction," i. 144 ; ii. 85 

203 
Coriolanus acted in England, vii. 387 

Act I. sc. 9, " May these same instruments,' 

&c., xii. 423 
Act IV. sc. 5, "Peace is a very apoplexy,' 

i. 305, 424 
Act IV. sc. 7, "Chair," ix. 345; "So our 

virtues," &c., xii. 423 
Act V. sc. 1, " Unless his noble mother," &c. 

xii. 423 ; " What he would do," &c., ib. 
Cymbeline, its original, iv. 404 

Act I. sc. 4, "No madam," ii. 163, 305 

" Without the help of admiration," vii. 124 

384 ; viii. 44, 222, 302, 402 ; ix. 263 
Act I. sc. 5, "Without less quality," ii. 22 

163, 164 ; iii. 43 
Act I. sc. 7, " Send your trunk to me," &c 

ii. 22 
Act III. sc. 1, " Caesar's ambition," &c., ii. 24 

164 
Act III. sc. 4, " With that harsh, noble, simpl 

nothing," viii. 44 



hakspeare Criticisms : 

Cymbeline : Act III. sc. 5, " So, sir," &c., ii. 22: 
Act III. sc. 6, "If savage take or lend," i. 423 
Act III. sc. 7, " I '11 love him as my brother, " 

i. 424 

Act IV. sc. 2, " Winter-ground," i. 285 
Act V. sc. 1, " But Imogen is your own." i 22- 

85, 286 
Act V. sc. 3, "And now our cowards," &c., 

ii. 23, 163, 305 ; iii. 402 
Act V. sc. 5, "Mulier," ii. 85 ; iv. 105 
Hamlet, representation of the duel scene, ii. 389, 
494 ; Lord Erskine's parody, iii. 265 ; Ham- 
let's age, iii. 402 ; viii. 44 ; and the Spanish- 
Tragedy,' vi. 84 ; the longest play, ix. 27 
Act I. sc. 1, " The sheeted dead did squeak 

and jibber," ix. 503 
Act I. sc. 3, "Primrose path," v. 329, 390 - r 

vi. 49, 116 
Act I. sc. 4, Hakluyt's 'Voyages' quoted, 

vi. 183 ; " Dram of eale," ix. 503 
Act III. sc. 1, " Arms against a sea of troubles," 

i. 24 ; ii. 304 

Act III. sc. 4, "Whom I will trust," &c., 
x. 402, 482 ; " Look here, upon this pic- 
ture," &c., xii. 424 

Act V. sc. 2, " Comma 'tweene their amities," 
iv. 104 ; " Trumpets sound, and shot go 
off," v. 383; vi. 84; "Damned Dane," 
xii. 424 

Henry IV., the original Falstaff, xi. 47, 117, 269 r 
335, 432 ; and the ' Knight of the Burning 
Pestle,' xii. 304 

Henry IV., Pt. I. : Act I. sc. 3, " I then, all- 
smarting," &c., i. 268 ; "If he fall in, good' 
night," xi. 403 ; xii. 423 
Act II. sc. 1, "Burgomasters and great 

oneyres," iii. 263, 402 
Act II. sc. 4, This pitch," i. 84 
Act IV. sc. 1, "For therein should we reach, ' r 

&c., viii. 223 
Henry IV., Pt. II.: Act IV. sc. 1, "My brother 

general," &c., x. 83 

Henry V., date of the folio version, iii. 43 
Act II., Prologue, " Force a play," x. 482 ; 

xi. 282 ; xii. 1(52 

Act II. sc. 3, "A babbled o' green fields," 
vi. 84, 304 ; vii. 302 ; viii. 162 ; "His nose 
was as sharp as a pen," &c., viii. 303 
Act II. sc. 4, " Mountain sire," x. 482 ; 

xi. 282 ; xii. 162 

Act IV., misprint in Prologue, vi. 83, 263 
Act IV. sc. 4, " Qualtitie calmie custure me ! " 
x. 482 ; xi. 282; "Thy rymme," x. 482 : 
xi. 283 ; xii. 163 

Henry VI., Mr. Fleay's version, ix. 327 
Henry VI., Pt. I.: Act I. sc. 5, " Blood will I 

draw on thee, thou art a witch," i. 23 
Henry VIII., Lord Chancellor in, vii. 203 

Act II. sc. 3,!, "Yet if that quarrell. For- 
tune do diuorce," iii. 264 
Act III. sc. 1, " Make me a curse," v. 263, 

383; vi. 2, 182 

Act V. sc. 2, "Capable of our flesh," viii. 163, 
403 



126 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Shakspeare Criticisms : 

Henry VIII. : Act V. sc. 3, iv. 103, 185, 303 ; 

v. 61, 263 

Julius Caesar : Act III. sc. 1, "In strength of 
malice," vii. 303 ; viii. 43 ; "Limbs of men, 
xii. 63, 424 
Act V. sc. 1, " I do not cross you : but I will 

do so," xii. 63 

King John, Clarendon Press edition, vii. 383, 503 

Act I. sc. 1, Dunois and the Bastard, i. 143 

Act III. sc. 1, " Unsure to swear," viii. 302 

Act III. sc. 2, "Hubert, keep [thou] this 

boy Philip, make up," iii. 264 
Act III. sc. 4, "To England, if you will," ii. 

84, 305 ; iii. 511 
JKing Lear : Act I. sc. 4, " Lend less than thou 

owest," xi. 24, 83, 183 
Act III. sc. 7, "I 'd shake it in this quarrel," 

xi. 24 

Act IV. sc. 6, "Ballow," v. 484 ; viii. 65 
Act V. sc. 3, " If fortune brag of two," x. 83, 

202, 305 

'Love's Labour 's Lost: Act I. sc. 1, "A danger- 
ous law against gentility," ii. 304, 385 ; iii. 

42 ; iv. 185 ; "So you to study," ii. 304, 385 
Act III. sc. 1, Kemuneration and guerdon, ix. 

502 ; x. 84 
Act V. sc. 2, "Christmas comedy," viii. 326 ; 

" Teeth as white as whale's bone," ix. 165 
Macbeth, typographical errors in first folio text, 

v. 262, 321 ; vi. 1 ; the six witches, vii. 303 ; 

ix. 164 ; on the stage, viii. 21, 147, 259 ; 

" Weird sisters," x. 403 ; xi. 25, 283 ; xii. 3 
Act I. sc. 2, " And Fortune on his damned 

Quarry smiling," &c., vii. 503 
Act I. sc. 7, " Screw your courage to the 

sticking place," x. 446 
Act II. sc. 2, " Sleave of care," ii. 202 
Act II. sc. 3, "Primrose way," v. 329, 390 ; 

vi. 49, 116 

Act IV. sc. 1, "Untie the winds," &c., ix. 165 
Act V. sc. 3, " Way of life," iii. 511 ; iv. 105, 

405 ; v. 62, 383 
Measure for Measure, obeli of the Globe edition, 

v. 442 ; vi. 303, 423 ; vii. 43, 204 ; viii. 402 
Act I. sc. 2, " Thanksgiving before meat," x. 

203, 401 ; xi. 24, 183 

Act I. sc. 3, "Now, as fond fathers," &c., xi. 

81, 182, 463 ; xii. 3 

Act II. sc. 1, " Some rise by sin," &c., xi. 82, 

183, 463 ; xii. 3 

^Act II. sc. 4, " Invention," i. 285 
Act III. sc. 1, " Ay, but to die," &c., v, 181, 

332 ; vi. 263 ; " Prenzie gardes," xi. 82, 183, 

463 ; xii. 3 
Act III. sc. 2, " Go a mile on his errand," 

xi. 83, 283, 464 ; xii. 204 
Act IV. sc. 3, "To yond generation," xi. 82, 

183, 463 ; xii. 163 
Act V. sc. 1, " If he be like your brother," xi. 

82, 183, 463 

Merchant of Venice, homily on old playbill, i. 24 
Act I. sc. 1, "Laugh, like parrots, at a bag- 
piper," iii. 402, 511 ; iv. 186 
Act II. sc. 9, " Force and road," ii. 164 



Shakspeare Criticisms : 

Merchant of Venice : Act III. sc. 2, " Indian 

beauty," vii. 42, 384 ; viii. '44 
Act IV. sc. 1, "We do all pray for mercy," &c 

viii. 222, 403 
Merry Wives of Windsor, speeches in last scene 

xi. 464 
Act II. sc. 1, " Unmeasurable distance," viii. 

223 
Midsummer Night's Dream, Bottom the weaver 

i. 24 

Act II., number of scenes, iii. 43 
Act II. sc. 1, "And 'tailor' cries," ii. 385; 

iii. 42, 264 
Much Ado about Nothing, epilogue, 1830, 

vii. 468 ; played at Cambridge, viii. 268 
Act II. sc. 1," My lady's eldest son," iv. 388, 474 
Othello, lago a Venetian, ii. 203 ; curious copy 

with MS. notes, vii. 506 

Act I. sc. 1, " Damned in a fair wife," i. 23, 
424 ; " Tush ! never tell me," viii. 404 
ix. 264 
Act III. sc. 3, " ! beware, my lord, of 

jealousy," ix. 503 

Act II f. sc. 4, " Our new heraldry," x. 202 
Pericles, imaginary edition, 1639, xi. 183 

Act I. sc. 1, " Pistol's length," vi. 2 
Richard II.: Act II. sc. 1, " Can sick men play 
so nicely with their names ? " iii. 402 ; 
iv. 105 
Romeo and Juliet, night in, xii. 163 

Act III. sc. 2, " Runawayes eyes," i. 286 ; 

iii. 263 

Act IV. sc. 1, " Evening mass," i. 226, 277 
Act IV. sc. 3, " ! if I wake," &c., ii. 164 ; 

iii. 42 ; ix. 264 ; x. 84 
Sonnet XXV., 11. 9-11, v. 61 
Sonnet LXVI., second quatrain, iv. 304, 405 ; 

v. 61 

Sonnet LXXVII., " Waste blacks," xi. 24 
Sonnet CXLVL, "My sinful earth," xi. 364 ; 

xii. 423 

Taming of the Shrew : Induction, x. 483 ; xi. 83 
Act III. sc. 1, " Mose in the chine," iii. 183, 

332, 519 
Tempest, the lost drama, i. 72, 150, 250, 298 ; 

its original, iv. 404 
Act II. sc. 1, " Whiles you doing thus," ii. 203 ; 

iii. 42 
Act III. sc. 1, " Most busie lest," vii. 403, 504; 

viii. 302, 402 
Act IV. sc. 1, '' The cloud-capp'd towers, " &c., 

v. 182 

Timon of Athens, acted by school children in 
1711, iii. 46 ; obeli of the Globe edition, 
v. 143 ; vi. 85 
Act I. sc. 1, "Use of quittance," x. 303, 403 ; 

xi. 24 
Act III. sc. 6, " With your flatteries," x. 304 ; 

" Your refection," ib. 
Act IV. sc. 2, " So mocked with glory," &c., 

x. 304 

Act IV. sc. 3, "Yet may your pains, six 
months," vi. 183, 423 ; vii. 43 ; "The sea's 
a thief," &c., vii. 125 ; viii. 223 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



127 



Shakspeare Criticisms : 

Timon of Athens: Act V. gc. 2, " I met a 

courier," &c., viS. 125, 384 
Act V. sc. 3, 4, "Timon is dead," x. 83, 304 
Troilus and Cressida : Prologue, i. 423 ; ii. 24, 

147 
Act I. sc. 3, "The fair'st of Greece," &c., 

x. 202 

Act II. sc. 2, " And in the cause and question," 
ii. 304 ; " Unlike young men whom Aristotle 
thought," 304, 385 
Twelfth Night : Act I. sc. 3, " Castiliano vulgo," 

xi, 403 

Act II. sc. 5, "Rank as a fox," xii. 63 
Act V. sc. 1, "To give a dog," &c., iv. 185 
Winter's Tale, obeli of the Globe edition, ix. 24 
Act I. sc. 2, " Invention " for " intention," 
i. 285 ; "Mort o' the deer," v. 144 ; vi. 2, 
182 
Act II. sc. 1, " I '11 keep my stables where I 

lodge my wife," vi. 304 ; viii. 44 
Shakspere and Shake-speare, iv. 66 
Shampoo, its original meaning, iv. 175 
Shamrock, emblem of Ireland, vi. 207, 311, 429, 455 ; 

vii. 178, 295, 435 
Shamrock, four-leaved, vii. 408 
Shanty, its etymology, vi. 127 
Shark and pilot fish, iv. 245 
Sharp (Abraham), astronomer, and his family, i. 109, 

177, 218, 295, 372, 394, 514 

Sharp (Richard), " Conversation Sharp," ix. 418, 513 
Sharpe (Rev. Lancelot), editor and author, v. 477 
Sharpe's 'Catalogue of Warwickshire Portraits,' x. 167, 

273, 453 

Sharpies (James), artist, i. 268, 314 
Shaw family, x. 166, 277 
Shaw family, Highland, v. 428 
Shaw family of Kenward, Barts., vi. 228 
Shaw (John), Vicar of Rotherham, xii. 225 
Shaw (Thomas), the traveller, x. 28, 176, 294 
Shaw (Dr. William), his biography, ix. 230, 307, 391, 

498 
Shawcross (William), master of Stamford Grammar 

School, x. 128 

Shawl (Leyburn), Wensleydale, xii. 268, 377 
Sheaf, vale of the, ii. 381 
Sheafe family, v. 308, 395 
Shee (Sir M. A.), his house in Cavendish Square, 

x. 448, 498 
Sheehan (John), the " Irish Whiskey Drinker," x. 407, 

431 ; xi. 11, 54 

Sheen, place-name, its derivation, vii. 149, 295, 337 
Sheep's head = wall-clock, iii. 285 
Sheffield and York, ii. 286 
Sheffield plate, its inventor, vii. 6 
Shekels, their coinage, v. 364, 458 
Sheldon family of Kent, iii. 9 
Shelley family, iv. 446 ; vii. 248, 358 
Shelley (Harriet), her letters, viii. 508 
Shelley (Mary W.), mistake as to 'Frankenstein,' 

ix. 365 

Shelley (Percy Bysshe), and Scott, ii. 338, 471 ; pas- 
sages in his 'Prometheus Unbound,' iii. 10, 173 ; 
viii. 469 ; ix. 96 ; forged ' Letters ' published in 
1852, iii. 187, 277; his ' Address to the People on 



Death of Princess Charlotte,' v. 265, 336 ; prize 
essays on, vi. 64 ; and Dr. Thomas Forster, 161 ; 
poets referred to in ' Adonais,' 347, 431 ; quotation 
from Wordsworth, vii. 188, 258, 388, 417; 'Lines 
to an Indian Air,' 349, 435 ; and Zoroaster, 
viii. 388, 498 ; ix. 17; painting of his cremation, 
ix. 66, 151, 236 ; second verse of his ' Cloud,' ix. 
207; x. 511 ; xi. 170, 254 ; essays on his poems, 
x. 180, 207, 292 ; and Byron, 485 ; references to 
Arethusa and Alpheus, xi. 203 ; reference to a 
"great poet, "xii. 447 
Shelmo, its meaning, ii. 28 
Shelp, its meaning, xi. 7, 58 
Shenley, Bucks and Herts, xi. 27 
Shepherd (John), master of Croydon Free School, 

x. 387, 458 

Sheppard (Sir Fleetwood), his biography, v. 29, 113 
Sheppard (Jack), early mention of him, x. 286 
Sheppard (Kevett), his biography, viii. 27, 112, 175 
Shepster, its meaning, i. 68, 91, 115, 239 ; x. 425 ; 

xi. 18 
Sherbrooke (Sir John Coape), his biography, xi. 327, 

452 

Sheres family, iii. 348 
Sheridan family, vi. 368 ; vii. 75 
Sheridan (R. B.), monumental inscription, iv. 365 ; 

his skull exhibited, vii. 328, 435 
Sheriffs, duration of their office, v. 129 
tSherwin family, xii. 324 
Sherwin (J. K.), engraving after, ii. 289 
Shetlanders settled in England or Ireland, v. 328 
Shevill and Shovell families, iii. 9, 112 
Shield (William), his ' Farmer,' viii. 107, 194 
Shielygh, its " black curse," xii. 189 
fchilleto (Charles), his writings, v. 113 
Shimeon the cotton merchant (Happigoli), xii. 386 
Shimpton family, i. 149 
Ship, ancient, found in the Rother, vi. 288 
Ship, first iron, ii. 458 

Shipman (Thomas), author of ' Carolina,' viii. 309, 395 
" Shippe of Corpus Christie," ii. 188, 275 ; iii. 37, 99 
Ships, French, about 1564, iii. 205, 394 ; old wooden, 

vi. 66, 330 

' Shipwrecks and Disasters at Sea,' i. 167, 218 
Shire horses, x. 208, 412, 458 ; xi. 32, 176, 294 
Shirley family of Sussex, iii. 8 
Shod-rudder, its meaning, xi. 168, 353 
Shoeblacks in the 18th century, xi. 248, 313 
Shoemaker, his MS. announcement, vii. 24 
Shoes, wooden, in Speaker's chair, ix. 67, 117, 295, 

378, 472 

Shoo, its meaning, vi. 8, 96 
Shooting birds flying, xii. 267, 310, 376 
Shop, its meanings, x. 128 
Shop bills and tradesmen's cards, ix. 309, 432 
Shopocracy, a new word, iv. 485 ; v. 92, 195, 293 
Shore (Jane), her portraits, vii. 68, 217 
Shoreditch, bas-relief in, iii. 9 
fchorncliffe Camp, Kent, duel at, xii. 228 
Shorrolds, estate-name, xi. 489 
Shorter (Sir John), Lord Mayor, and John Bunyan, 

iv. 61, 101, 142, 181, 262 ; v. 95 
Shorthand, Dr. Blight's system, ii. 48 
Shortreed (Robert), his biography, v. 348 
Shovegroat or slidethrift, a game, vii. 104, 230, 272 



128 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Shovel (Sir Cloudesley), his death, ii. 337, 393 '; his 
second daughter, 337, 393, 477 

Shovel-board, iii. 240, 334, 432 ; v. 291 

Shovell and Shevill families, iii. 9, 112 

Shoyswell family, ix. 96 

Shrewsbury, its guilds, x. 28 

Shrewsbury (Talbot, first Earl of), his portrait, i. 16 

Shropshire place-names, x. 487 

Shrovetide coquilles, v. 128 

Shutters, funeral, ix. 8, 137 

Sibbern family portraits, xi. 28, 117 

Sibley, place-name, i. 136 

Sibley family, i. 136, 153 

Sibyls, information about, ix. 408, 472 

Sicilia the fool, ix. 69, 178 

Sicilian soldiers in Canterbury, v. 427 

Sicily, its heraldic device, iii. 427, 486 

Sickle, toothed, xi. 424 ; xii. 33 

Siddons (Mrs. Sarah), her descendants, iii. 4 ; her an- 
cestors, iii. 309, 355, 465 ; iv. 153 ; miniature by 
Hone, v. 47, 114 ; as Mary, Queen of Scots, vi. 241, 
369, 493 ; her sisters, xi, 167 

Sidesmen, their duties, viii. 45, 133 

Sidley baronetcy, i. 89 

Sidney (Algernon), work on, i. 127, 194 

Sidney (Sir Philip), his ' Jubilant Song upon the 
Stolen Kiss,' iii. 29, 135 ; at Shrewsbury School, 40 

Sienna or Siena, xi. 48, 152, 312 

Sieve in divination, ix. 188, 332 

Sight = great many, x. 514 ; xi. 135 

Sight, short, and spectacles, iv. 345, 474, 535 ; v. 295 

Sign, new, suggested, i. 324 

Signatures, episcopal, ix. 127, 189 ; xi. 118 

Sign-painting artists, i. 57 

Signs of breweries at Delft, iii. 444 

Signs sculptured in stone, viii. 306, 391, 475 ; ix. 16, 
i)6, 397 

Sigourney or Sigournai proper name, iv. 228 

Silchester "tent-pegs," xi. 81 

Sild : Sill=herring, xi. 507 

Silence, Hood's and Poe's sonnets on, ix. 306, 417 

Silk, its etymology, vii. 328 

Silk, watered, ix. 449 ; x. 18 

Silly-corn, its meaning, iii. 494 

Silo, its derivation, ii. 295 

Silvain, M.P., inquired after, vi. 509 ; vii. 74, 111 

Silver Captain, story of, v. 4 

Silver cradle for mayoresses, iii. 287 

Silver hand, duke with, iv. 213, 338, 433, 494 

Silverpoint, its meaning, viii. 489; ix. 50 

Silverside of beef, xi. 408, 496 

Simaitha the Sorceress, iv. 347, 412, 535 

Simco (John), bookseller of Ayr Street, ii. 328 

Simmons (Bartholomew), his grave, vi. 147 

Simon of Sudbury, his skull, xii. 502 

Simonides (Constantine), and Coxe of Bodley, i. 486 ; 
his biography, vii. 247, 393 

Simons (Sir John), knighted by James I., x. 387 

Simpson (Sir John), Bart., i. 448 ; ii. 15 

Simulation v. repi-esentation in art, i. 36, 93, 192 

Sin, pre-natal, viii. 409 ; ix. 115 

Sinclair family, viii. 267 

Sindbad, his voyages, xi. 462, 482 ; xii. 30 

* Sing a Song for Sixpence,' nursery rhyme, x. 45, 
154, 174, 256, 351 



Singing cakes, v. 109, 136, 211 

Singing games of children, xii. 367, 492 

Sir, the title, x. 505 ; xi. 72, 236, 394 ; xii. 429 

' Sir Gyles Goose-cappe,' early editions, iv. 45 

Sirani (Elisabetta), artist, her works, xi. 228, 411 

Sirius, Hesiod's allusion to, iv. 466 

Sirloin, earliest allusion to, vi. 385, 493 

Sir-Rag, its meaning, xii. 29, 132, 211, 277 

Sisson (Henry), his biography, ii. 369 

Sitala, the goddess of small -pox, viii. 126 

Sitting Bull, Indian chief, i. 88, 158 

Sitwell and Stotville surnames, iii. 27, 154, 314, 397, 

505 ; iv. 16, 112, 212 

Six (James), M.A., monument in Home, ii. 488 
Sixpences, gilt, x. 145 
Skeat of Crieff, iv. 105 

Skeat (W. W.), notes and addenda to his ' Etymo- 
logical Dictionary,' iv. 84, 162, 282 ; v. 42, I58 r 

202, 482 ; vii. 212 
Skeavington (John), weaver, ix. 248 
Skeilling, its meaning, iv. 349, 535 
Skelbrook, its extra-parochial chapel, i. 64 
Skeleton at Egyptian feasts, viii. 180 
Skeletons, gigantic, viii. 446 ; ix. 16 
Skellum, its meaning, xii. 43, 113, 234 
Skelt and Webb : " Penny plain, or twopence 

coloured," x. 343 ; xi. 314 
Skikelthorpe family name, vi. 230, 290 
Skillion, its meaning, x. 388, 493 ; xi. 134 
Skin, human, books bound in, vii. 246 
Skinner family of Ledbury and Worcester, iii. 67, 15 
Skip=skep=basket, vi. 186, 298 
Skippant, a new word, vii. 367, 438 
Skipping on Good Friday, ix. 407, 474 
Skowbanking, its meaning and derivation, i. 388 
Skulls on tombs, v. 449; vii. 33 
Sky or Skie Thursday, v. 28, 76 
Sky farmer, ix. 466 

Bladdery (Mr.), in 'Bleak House,' ix. 228, 295 
Slamme, the game, xii. 247, 375 
Slang and its analogues, xi. 206 
Slang dictionaries, foreign, v. 108, 213 
' Slang, Jargon, and Cant, Dictionary of,' viii. 341 
Slaring, its meaning, i. 489 ; ii. 12 
Slaugham Church, old armorial in, ii. 428 
Slaughter (Paris), his family, xii. 69 
Slave ship, last Transatlantic, x. 108 
Sleep, lines on, vii. 348, 470 ; viii. 93 ; its forerunners, 

viii. 226 ; " Beauty sleep," viii. 429; ix. 33 
'Sleep of Sorrow,' v. 247 
Sleeves used as pockets, iii. 6, 74, 391 ; iv. 38 
Slick, not an Americanism, vii. 506 
Slieve, a vessel, i. 508 ; ii. 74 
Sligo, piper of, in * Woodstock,' ix. 307, 438 
Sling in warfare, iv. 427; v. 16 
Slingsby (Dame Mary), actress, xi. 268, 378 
" Slip of a boy," ii. 206, 271 
Sloane (Sir Hans), portrait at College of Physicians, 

ii. 49 

Sloyd, its etymology, vii. 105 
Slug-horn, use of the word, iv. 209, 276 
Smack = boat, iv. 220 
Smackful, a new word, xii. 303 
Small-pox, its Hindoo goddess, viii. 126 ; its first 

appearance, viii. 267, 334 ; ix. 117j 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



129 



Smalls Lighthouse, death at, viii. 26, 79, 311 

Smalm, a new verb, xi. 126, 238 

Smart (Christopher), lines by, viii. 498 

Smeaton (John), his farewell circular, iii. 289 

Smelting, early, viii. 153 

Smetham (J.), his picture of a conference, iv. 27 

Smith motto, v. 408 

Smith (Adam), his books, v. 205 

Smith (Horace), reply to his 'Ode to an Egyptian 

Mummy,' i. 360, 376 ; self-styled Horatio, ii. 17 
Smith (Jeremiah Needham), of Shoreditch, viii. 309 
Smith (John), Gent., author of 'The Mystery of 

Rhetorick Unveil'd,' i. 242, 397; ii. 48, 134 
Smith (Capt. John) of Virginia, his ' True Travels and 

Adventures,' ix. 1, 41, 102, 161, 223, 281 
Smith (Rev. John), author of 'Doctrine of the 

Church of England on the Sabbath,' ii. 48, 134 

295, 372 
Smith (Sir John), Bart., Charterhouse pensioner, iv. 

428, 537 

Smith (Joseph Bouchier), of Kidlington, x. 48, 157 
Smith (Mary), her 'Complete Housekeeper,' viii. 182 
Smith (Matthew), water-beadle, of Bermondsey, viii. 

487 

Smith (Major R. C.), his death, v. 460 
Smith (Sydney), on John Bull, v. 188, 292 ; his receipt 

for salad, ix. 69, 155, 250 ; his friend Richard Sharp, 

348, 418, 513 ; lines by, xi. 226 
Smith (Sir Thomas), alias Nevill, of Holt, co. Lei- 
cester, vii. 189, 276 
Smith (Dr. William), his 'Dictionary of the Bible/ 

xii. 142, 234, 383, 513 
Smithfield, wife-selling at, xii. 24 
Smoking, in church, i. 32, 113, 218, 297; ii. 331; 

verses on, i. 387, 472 ; in Parliament, iii. 286 
Smollett (Dr. Tobias), his residences, i. 178; pro- 
jected new edition, iv. 507; his family, v. 58; Strap 

in 'Roderick Random,' v. 133 ; viii. 348, 377, 475 ; 

his death and burial, ix. 408 ; and Dibdin, xii. 205, 

333 ,.,., ..' 

Smuggler's mark, viii. 27, 77 
Smut in wheat, vii. 109, 276 
Smyrna wines, x. 366, 494 
Smyth (James), Collector, of Dublin, viii. 327, 393 ; 

ix. 76 ; x. 55 ; xii. 178 

Smyth (P. J.), his ' Life of General Meagher,' xii. 209 
Snail water, ii. 184, 234 

Snaithing as a field-name, i. 7'2, 196 . 

Snakes, as food, ii. 207, 278, 335, 358 ; casting away 

stings, x. 487 
Snape (Andrew), farrier to Charles II., ix. 48, 115, 

197, 257 , ..v,, 

Snarrynge or Suarringe, the name, xi. 108, 178 ; xii. 

157 

Snayers (Peter), his * Battle of the Forty,' v. 207 
Snead = scythe handle, v. 347; vi. 14, 134, 195 
Sneap, its etymology, vi. 46, 115 
Sneezing superstitions, ii. 165 J ,nM 
Snip : " I go no snip," x. 389 ; xi. 73 
Snob, use of the word, iv. 127; vii. 26 
* Snob, The,' continued as ' The Gownsman,' i. 414, 

492 
Snooke family of Belmont Castle, Hayan,t, xii. 127, 

230 . , 

Snooks, its meaning, xii. 445 . ....// .... . 



Snoreham, a churchless parish, ii. 46, 117, 215 
Snow, folk-rhymes on, ii. 166; Tommy Snow, v. 109, 
193 ; in July, vi. 206, 396, 497 ; phenomenal foot- 
prints in, viii. 508 ; ix. 18, 70, 173, 253 
Snow crystals in decorative art, xii. 108, 213 
Snuff-box and book combined, viii. 327, 412 
Snuff-box inscriptions, ii. 69, 136 ; xii. 69, 189 
Snuff-boxes, potato, iv. 427, 517 
Sny, its meaning and derivation, vi. 249, 371 
Soane (Sir John), sealed room at his Museum, ii. 146, 

197, 337 

Soap works, first in England, x. 305, 394 ; xii. 495 
Soapstone figures from Shanghai, vii. 8, 274 
Sober Society, xii. 408 
Sobieski family of Poland, xii. 448, 493 
Socialism : Social Democracy, xi. 349, 411 ; xii. 71, 

156 

Socialism and libraries, xii. 483 
Societies, foreign, ix, 229, 315 ; learned, 306, 418 
Socinian nunnery, mythical, viii. 63, 192 
Sockdologer, its etymology, viii. 188, 273 
Sodor and Man (Bishop of) and the House of Lords. 

x. 487; xi. 17 

Soho, footway to the Haymarket, i. 106 
Soho, origin of the word, xii. 144, 198, 253, 296 
Soinswer, its meaning, vii. 509; viii. 238 
Solander cases, vii. 87, 135 
Solar myths, comic, iv. 28, 154 ; v. 33 
Soldier's buttons, a flower-name, iv. 247, 377 
Soldier's grave, volley firing over, iv. 367, 477 
Soldiers, their alleged cannibalism, iv. 224, 369, 511 
Solecisms, singular, iii. 434 ; vi. 95, 237; x. 125 
Solicitor and attorney, their difference, iv. 89, 176 
Solicitors acting as stewards, viii. 248 ; x. 255 
Solis (Miguel), aged 180, xii. 243 
Solitaire, the game, ix. 348, 433 ; x. 35 
Solly (Edward), F.R.S., his death, i. 300 ; annotations 
on his 'Titles of Honour,' ii. 63, 151, 336; his 
library, 340 ; his bibliographical papers, ix. 125 
Solomon's Avon = Sollamuin (na) Samhna, iv. 467 
'Solon and Croesus/ iv. 166, 312, 530 
Somerby, co. Lincoln, and its church, iv. 526 
Somers, its pronunciation, viii. 68 
Somers (Sir George), his family and biography, ix. 

368; x. 38 

Somerset, its population about A.D. 1500, ii. 448; iii. 32 
Somerset antiquarian societies, x. 109, 333 
Somerset churches, xi. 28, 135, 352 
Somerset county records, ii. 69 
Somerset superstition, vii. 488 ; viii. 78 
Somerset trade tokens, iv. 225 
Somerset House, chapel at, i. 309 ; ii. 16 
Sommershill family, v. 487 
Son, seventh, christened Doctor, i. 475 
Song, old, vi. 489 ; without the letter B, viii, 225 

Songs and Ballads: 
A is the Army, ii. 127 
Abraham Newland, xii. 78, 172 
Ale and beer, i. 323, 437 ; ii. 413 ; vii. 33, 426 
All our men were very merry men, xii. .68, 195 
Anglo-Irish, i. 97 ii v-v 

Anne Hathaway, i. 269, 433 ; ii. 78 
Anton Shiel, iv. 427 . 
Arthur of Bradley, v. 488 ; vi, 14, 56, 173 



130 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Songs and Ballads : 

Aussit6t que la lumiere, vii. 228, 291 

Ben Bexter, xi. 368, 411 

Ben Block, i. 187, 310 ; ii. 316 

Berkshire Lady's Garland, ii. 507; iii. 75 

Betrayed Maiden, viii. 510 

Black-Eyed Susan, x. 466 

Bonny Dundee, xi. 293, 371 

Bow, Wow, Wow, vi. 483 ; vii. 55 

Brave Love, xii. 9, 157 

Broom, The, i. 153, 218, 438 

Brownie of St. Paul's, i. 188 

Canting, English, vii. 104, 229, 337 

Carlisle Yetts, v. 68 

Carol, Cornish, i. 96, 118, 315, 413 

Celamina, pray tell me, iv. 49, 76 

C'est Tainour, 1'amour, 1'amour, xi. 368, 399, 477 

Chanson du Vigneron, xii. 1, 74 

Chesapeake and Shannon, i. 446 

Cheshire Mon, ii. 346 

Childe Childers, i. 167 

Chimney-Sweeper Boy, xii. 168, 257, 355 

Colin and Lucy, vi. 346 

Come, let us dance and sing, i. 208, 234 

Comin' through the rye, i. 200 

Conquest of France, xii. 7, 172 

Cornish, i. 96, 118, 315, 413, 428 

Cruel Knight ; or, Fortunate Farmer's Daughter, 

x. 451 ; xi. 21 

Cruise of the Caliban, viii. 227, 297, 415 
Dame Durden, iv. 260 
Derby Ram, xi. 232, 297 
Devonshire, i. 428 
Devonshire Lane, i. 387, 412 ; ii. 67 
Die mihi quia sit unus, vii. 495 
Dog's-meat Man, viii. 368, 392 
Donald Macdonald, xii. 68, 153, 195 
Douglas! Douglas ! tender and true, i. 169, 198, 

374 

Down the Burn, Davie, xi. 104, 197 
Drinking song, by Walter Mapes, viii. 108, 209, 

252 

Elizabeth Taylor, iv. 536 
Fishing, viii. 107 

Fly away, pretty moth, xii. 168, 257 
Following the Queen of the Gipsies, oh, iii. 388 
For he 's a jolly good fellow, xii. 489 
Forget me, since all is over now, v. 408 
Four-and-Twenty Yorkshire Knights, xi. 467 
French, ii. 488 ; iii. 15 
From Oberon in Fairy Land, ii. 508 ; iii. 35 
Gipsy, English, iv. 288, 397 
Girl 1 left behind me, iii. 347, 503 
God save the King, vii. 322, 452 
God save the Queen, iv. 147, 255 
Good Old Days of Adam and Eve, iv. 109, 218, 

275 

Gown of Green, vi. 341 
Greenwich Fair, vi. 389 
Hang sorrow, i. 8, 90 

Hark the rook, the brook, the tree ! x. 167, 315 
Harvey Duff, vii. 247, 392 
Hearts of Oak, vii. 18, 151, 213 ; xii. 172 
Heigh ' an owd tyke, ix. 148 
Howden Fair, v. 315 



Songs and Ballads : 

Hunt is Up, vi. 329, 413 

Hunting, vi. 509 ; vii. 77 

Huntingtower, xii. 87, 178, 213 

I '11 sing you one, oh ! vii. 264, 337, 438, 495 

I '11 watch for thee in my lonely bower, ii. 29. 

118 

If doughty deeds my lady please, vi. 500 ; vii. 35 
If I had a donkey wot wouldn't go, viii. 468 ; 

ix. 11, 75, 151 

Im-hm (not Umph'm), ii. 49, 95 
Influenza, ii. 348, 375 
Irish, vii. 348 
James Reilly, v. 203 
Jessie's Dream, iii. 408, 482 
John Anderson my Jo, xi. 293, 485 
John Peel, x. 281, 369 ; xi. 9, 216 
John Thomson and the Turk, xi. 366 
John White, the New Policeman, xii. 308, 417 
Karamanian Exile, iv. 224 
Katty, Avourneen, xii. 15 
Kitty of Coleraine, ii. 489 ; iii. 154, 500 
Labour songs, xii. 1, 74 
Lay of the Capstan Bar, viii. 227, 297, 415 
Lillibullero, xi. 227, 252, 296, 357, 417; xii. 95 
Lincolnshire Poacher, vi. 26, 97, 170 
Little Billee, Latin version, xii. 68, 238 
Lord Bateman, vi. 428, 478; vii. 31; xi. 488 
Lord Delaware, ii. 467 
Lord Derwentwater's Farewell, vii. 248, 317 
Lucy's Flitting, ii. 369, 434 
Maggie Lauder, x. 265 
Manx, iv. 270 
Marriage like a Devonshire lane. See Devonshire 

Lane. 

Master Bourne and hia Wife, xi. 128, 252, 311 
Match-seller in Rosemary Lane, viii. 368 
May Day, i. 406, 494 
Midland Counties ballads, viii. 109, 213 
Morgenroth, ii. 108, 156 
Mower, The, vi. 442 
My Maryland, iv. 224 
My Soul Mourayth, ix. 507 
Naval, vi. 307, 371 ; vii. 96 
Night before Larry was Stretched, viii. 74, 237 
Norah's Treasure, iv. 327, 434 
North of America, vi. 341 
Oft in the stilly night, viii. 280, 317 
Oh mother, Roger with his kisses, iv. 49, 76 
Oh, poor England. See Pride of England. 
Old Boney was a warrior, v. 307 
Peeler and the Goat, vii. 247, 392 
Peter Fleming, iii. 147 
Phillada flouts me, i. 144 
Pilgrim of Law, ix. 147, 237 
Praise of Burton Ale, vii. 426 
Pretty, pretty fancy, x. 287 
Pride of England, i. 409 ; ii. 356 
QuadriUiog, viii. 354 
Quaker's Wife, iv. 269, 535 
Quite by Accident, ii. 189, 233 
Ranting, roaring Willie, iv. 7 
Rule Britannia, ii. 4, 132, 410, 490 ; iii. 37 
Scotch, old, viil 508; ix. 17, 271 
Shan Van Voght, xii. 247, 316, 475 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



131 



.'Songs and Ballads : 

She was not took out of his head, sir, v. 208, 276, 

434 

Some people are always contending, v. 269 
Song from a True Story, vi. 162 
Song of the Cane, x. 88, 158, 196, 254, 317, 392 
Song of the Western Men, ix. 187, 353, 493 ; 

x. 264 

Spanish, xi. 227 
Spanish Armada, v. 8 
Sprig of Shillelah, v. 446 ; vi. 11^ 
Star-spangled Banner, xi. 467; xii. 96 
-Steam Arm, vi. 229, 313, 432 
There was a hill and a very fine hill, ix. 148 
There 's a difference I ween, vi. 447; vii. 178 
Three Buxome Lasses of Northamptonshire, viii. 

109, 213 

Three Sallys of London, x. 177, 257 
Tobacco is an Indian weed, viii. 480 
Trappann'd Maiden, viii. 510 ; ix. 74 
Trelawney ballad, ix. 187, 353, 493 ; x. 264 
'Twas when the seas were roaring, xi. 49, 136 
Wag of all wags was a Warwickshire wag, ix. 228, 

269 

Waltham Crosse, v. 508 
War, viii. 307, 434 
Warwyckshyre Huntte, iv. 414, 469 
Waterloo, v. 106, 218 

We parted, and we knew it was for ever, v. 408 
Wednesbury Cocking, i. 389, 458, 515 ; ii. 35 
West of England, vi. 442 ; vii. 44, 310 
What is your one, oh ! vii. 264, 337, 438, 495 
When I was an infant, x. 287, 374 
When the Hay is in the Mow, v. 65, 172, 234, 

396 

When the kine had given a pail full, iv. 49, 76 
Where is the life that late I led ? i. 348 
Where the bee sucks, ii. 468, 513 ; iii. 115 
Whiskey, drink divine, xi. 11, 54 
Whither, ah whither is my lost love straying? 

v. 408 

Widow of Watling-streete, ii. 388, 437 
Willy Reilly, iii. 147; v. 203, 274, 435 
Wogan and Hurst, ix. 489 
World turned Upside Down, ix. 408 

* Songs and Carols,' edited for the Percy Society, iv. 
228 

Sonnet sequence of 1627-8, viii. 82 

Sonnets on the sonnet, iv. 429, 532 ; v. 72, 456 ; xii. 
309 

Soot : " Bitter as soot," xii. 304, 392, 455 

Soowthern (John), lyric poet, ii. 489 ; vi. 306 

Soper family of Hampshire, xi. 67, 278 ; xii. 132 

' Sophy Mirza,' a tragedy, x. 268 

Sorbonne Chapel, old, vi. 8 ; vii. 8 

Sorcery in Senegambia, ix. 401 ; x. 14, 134, 177 

Sorocold (Thomas), M.A., author of 'Supplications of 
Saints, 1 ii. 82 

Soul, sole, and saule, in epitaphs, xii. 265, 336 

Soulaby family, x. 207 

Sound, preserving, x. 27, 256 

Sounder or Sumpter (Sir John), xi. 349, 433 

South (S.), his MSS., vi. 127 ' 

Southampton Castle, antiquarian discovery at, iii. 



Southcott (Joanna), heresiarch, iii. 312, 321 ; iv. 72, 

154, 277 
Southern Cross, American order, v. 433 ; vi. 33, 173 

Southern (Thomas), his burial-place, i. 227, 339, 437 

Southerne (John), lyric poet, ii. 489 ; vi. 306 

Southey (Robert), his ' Battle of Blenheim,' i. 406, 
474 ; ii. 17, 35 ; and 'The Devil's Walk,' viii. 161, 
258 ; on national education, xi. 508 ; his ' Lan- 
guishing Lyrics,' xii. 324 

Southport history, i. 189 

South wark, its single woman's churchyard, i. 310, 433; 
old, iv. 462, 482, 501 ; churchwardens' accounts of 
St. Margaret's, v. 304, 417 ; George Street, Black- 
friars Road, vi. 287, 372; St. George's Fields 
measured in 1680, vii. 69 ; Winchester House and 
New Winchester House, 485 ; Clink in, viii. 228, 
316 ; St. Mary Overy, ix. 209, 277, 433 ; x. 64, 
191; poem on St. Saviour's, ix. 447; x. 54, 174; 
registers of St. Saviour's, x. 268, 377 ; engravings of 
St. Saviour's, 307, 413 

South wark Fair, its suppression, viii. 289, 378, 416 

South wark M.P.s, viii. 429 

South worth (Thomas), his biography, xi. 8, 113 

Souvestre (ftmile), error by, x. 465 ; and the French 
Academy, xii. 487 

Sovereign, its comparative values, viii. 129, 233 

Sovereign and suzerain, i. 101, 146, 170, 232, 270, 
349, 389, 452 ; ii. 11, 92 

Sovereigns, three, in one year, vi. 5 

Sowcark, its meaning, ix. 49, 271 

Spain, fan in, v. 169 

Spain (King of), his birth, i. 428, 478 ; ii. 16, 97 

Spalding Club, its revival, ii. 439 

Spalding MSS., x. 447 

Spaldingholme, co. York, ix. 427 ; x. 14 

Spang hew, a provincialism, iii. 120 

Spanish Armada, and the English fire-ships, ii. 267, 
371 ; xi. 467 ; xii. 55 ; first day's fight, iii. 516 ; 
ballads on, v. 8 ; its literature, v. 8 ; vi. 166, 189 ; 
pictures and relics, v. 28 ; English fleet engaged 
against, 28, 294 ; beginning of the fight, 208 ; 
service after, x. 26, 97 ; verses on, 427 ; celebration 
at Plymouth, 1890, xi. 47, 138 

Spanish exorcism, ii. 347 

Spanish galleons captured in 1743-5, v. 347, 495 

Spanish Jews and the death of Christ, xii. 228, 315 

Spanish language, "like the Latin of a Roman slave," 
vii. 467 

Spanish Legion under Sir Lacy Evans, viii. 147, 218 

Spanish play in the eighteenth century, ii. 484 

Spanish priest, his profane revenge, v. 407 

Spanish words, old, vii. 406 ; viii. 51 

Spanish wrecks off Aberdeenshire, v. 129, 257, 377 ; 
vi. 34 

Sparable, a corruption of "sparrow-bill," v. 5, 111, 213, 
296 

Spark or Sparke family, co. Devon, vi. 67, 212 

Sparrow (Bishop), form for consecration in his 
' Rationale,' iv. 49, 17*. 315, 397 

Sparrow (John), of the Cu.uinonwealth period, i. 509 

Species, theory of their origin, ii. 408 

Speckla, field-name, v. 107 

Spectacles, their invention, i. 306; and hort sight, 
iv. 345, 474, 535 ; v. 295 ; their use, vi, 126, 274 ; 
in art, ix. 368, 470 ; x. 38, 94, 232 



132 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Spectacles, Temple, v. 48 

< Spectator, The,' in 8 vols., London, 1807, viii. 248, 

376 

Speech in animals, vii. 369 ; viii. 13 
Speech recovered, iv. 325 
Spell: Epeler, their etymology, ii. 268, 370 
Spellbinder, a new word, vi. 406 
Spelling by tradition, iii. 367, 463, 521 
Spelman (Sir Henry) ' On Sacrilege,' iv. 324, 373 
Spence (John), his 'Anecdotes,' vii. 46, 135 
Spencer (Herbert) and the ' Economist,' viii. 27 
Spenser (Edmund), his 1569 ' Visions of Bellay,' 

Sonets viii. ix., ii. 443; his ' Visions of Petrarch,' 

iii. 262, 371 ; translator of the 'Revelation Sonets,' 

1569, 344; "From blame him fairly blest," viii. 

186, 478 ; ix. 55, 178 

Spenserian stanza, poems in, iii. 409, 525 ; iv. 137 
" Spermagoraiolekitholakanopolides," viii. 48, 132 
Sphery, use of the word by Keats, ix. 187, 258 
Spider cot, vii. 45 

Spider webs, dress made of, xi. 445 ; xii. 34 
Spiders, useful, v. 366, 418 ; poisonous, xi. 497 ; xii. 

35, 211 

Spieler, its meaning, x. 308 
Spiflicate, origin of the word, vi. 86, 115 
Spinckes family, ix. 88 

Spinning-wheel Alley, Old Bedlam, iv. 68, 155 
Spira (Francis), his death, xii. 168, 275 
" Spiting " a neighbour, old mode of, x. 464 ; xi. 336, 

413, 497 

Spittal (Robert), of Stirling, his biography, v. 89 
Spoffish, in 'Sketches by Boz,' i. 267, 316 
Spong, its meaning, ii. 107 
Spoonful. See TablespoonfuL 
' Spotted Laddie,' a folk-tale, viii. 445 ; ix. 16 
Sprat (T.), his family, vii. 309 
Spreznick (Nicolaus), bookbinder, ix. 307 
Spurn Point, its seaward face, xi. 245 
Spurs, gingling, x. 9, 75, 118, 173 
Spy for ridings, a game, x. 186, 331 
Spy Wednesday, ix. 407; x. 13 
Squab pie, its ingredients, xii. 106, 216 
Squail, its meaning, iv. 169, 212 
Squails, a game, v. 249 
Squarson, origin of the word, ii. 188, 273, 338 ; iii. 

58, 397 

Squash : Squasse : Squabash, xi. 386 
Squeers (Mr.) surpassed, ii. 205, 358 
Squib, political, xi. 87 
Squints in churches, xi. 146, 190, 197, 333 
' Squire's Pew,' anonymous poem, iv. 28, 51 
Squoze, squozen, past tense of * ' squeeze," ii. 409 ; 

iii. 152 

Stackhouse (Thomas) and Charles Lamb, ii. 187, 217 
Stadia, its inventor, vi. 429 
Stafford family of Derbyshire, i. 348 ; v. 149 
Stafford House miscalled Tart Hall, v. 447 ; vi. 57 
Stafford (Archbishop John), his family, iv. 168, 212 
Stafford (Granville, first Marquis of), his portrait, 

v. 69 

Stafford (Lord), his interlude players, x. 69 
Staffordshire bibliography, xi. 308, 417 
Staffordshire ware, iii. 207 
Stag match, vii. 508 ; viii. 36, 495 ; ix. Ill, 273 
Stage, first negro on, viii, 164 



Stage plays, ordinance for their suppression, i. 67, 91 

Stainbank (Mr.) inquired after, iii. 208 

Stalker, artist named, ii. 309 

Stalled : Stalled ox, its meaning, xii. 288, 357 

Stampede, "in English literature, vi. 46 

Standard Bearer of England, v. 387, 517 

" Standard " Tavern, in Leicester Fields, ii. 8 

Standards, British, in America, 1777, iii. 475 ; iv. 35 

Standeley (Venetia), who was she? iii. 162, 209 

Standards, military, x. 326, 376 

Standfast Street, Woburn, Massachusetts, ix. 509 

Stang. See Riding the stang. 

Stangnum, its meaning, i. 68, 116 

Stanhope (George), his ' Christian Pattern,' ii. 269, 

451 

Stanhope (Philip), his portrait, vii. 449 
Stanley pedigree, ii. 508 ; iii. 57, 252 
Stanley (Dean), quotation from, iii. 289 ; on Trac- 

tarian movement, viii. 61 

Stanley (Lady Elizabeth), funeral sermon on, x. 267 
Stanley (Venetia). See Standeley. 
Stansby (Capt. John), his family, viii. 147 
Stannaburrow= mound on Dartmoor, v. 45 
Stannycliffe Hall, near Middleton, Lancashire, i. 409 1 
' Stanzas written after Long Absence,' xii. 287 
Staple Inn, its sale and preservation, ii. 441 
Stapleford (Henry), vi. 9 
' Star Chamber,' publication, vi. 347, 474 
Star of Bethlehem, iv. 506 ; v. 6 
Starch, its introduction into England, xii. 368, 475 
Starch, yellow, ix. 262 
Starched = pasted, xii. 225, 293 
Stars and stripes of the American flag, vi. 328, 494 
Starve-yoad, its meaning, ii. 408 ; vi. 278 
Statiee, Americanism, xi. 88 
Stationers, walking, vii. 428, 516 ; viii. 234, 333, 411,, 

Stationers' registers, entries in, vii. 504 

Statistical curiosity, xii. 184 

' Statue of Don Atelo,' v. 108 

Statues, tinted, vi. 386 ; vii. 94, 211 

Statute law, its modern drafting, x. 409 ; xi. 57 

Stavordale, its etymology, viii. 129, 235 

Steam, Lord Thurlow on, ix. 229, 295 

Steam engine, its history, vii. 241 

Steel-bow tenure, xii. 68, 175 

Steele (Anne), hymn writer, i. 288, 338 

Steele (Sir Richard), and the West Indies, i. 126 ; 
engraved portraits, 267, 312 ; his first wife, 380 ;. 
and the Charterhouse, vi. 5 ; monumental inscrip- 
tions, viii. 348, 416 ; a gentleman trooper, 408, 
478, 512 ; his pseudonym, xii. 408, 496 

Steeliana, v. 465 

Steeple, its meaning, v. 428, 489 

Steeplechase, first, viii. 406, 498 

Steeples, with cross under weathercock, v. 226, 393, 
514 ; vi. 77; vii. 155 ; with cognizance of St John,, 
vi. 158 ; origin of weathercocks, ix. 115, 139, 337,. 
396 

Steer family of Wakefield, ii. 388, 450 

Steers (H.), author, ix. 309 

Steevens family, ix. 289 

Stella (Lady Penelope Rich), vii. 347, 431 ; viii. 110,. 
311, 438 ; ix. 32, 214 

Stepmothers, fairy, xi. 367 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



133 



Sterne (Laurence), his Koran, i. 472 ; ii. 187 ; por- 
trait by Gainsborough, ii. 468 ; Rue de St. Pierre 
in the ' Sentimental Journey,' ix. 366; his grave, 
xi. 25, 149, 294, 377 ; xii. 17; reference to a mar- 
quis, xi. 189, 252 

Sterridge or Stirridge surname, ix. 167; x. 112 

Sterry (Thomas), his biography, i. 168 

Stevens (Alfred), his death, i. 448 ; ii. 16 

Stevenson (John Hall), author of ' Crazy Tales,' x. 
339, 371 

Stevenson (R. L.), his 'Treasure Island,' vi. 345 

Steward genealogy, iii. 326 

Stewards of manors, temp. Elizabeth, ii. 88, 137 

Stewart family of Ballymorran, ii. 392 

Stewart family of Craigtoun, xi. 49 

Stewart family of Grandtully, xii. 251 

Stewart family of Hazelside, ii. 49, 68 

Stewart family of Stenton, Perths, viii. 48 

Stewart pedigrees, viii. 108, 174 

Stewart (Thomas), circa 1690, ix. 368 

Stichera, its meaning, i. 370, 470 

Sticks. See Walking-sticks. 

Still or Stele (John), author of ' Gammer Gurton's 
Needle,' iii. 449 

Stille surname, iii. 228 

Stillingfleet family, iv. 388, 477, 537 

Stilt = crutch, i. 75 

Stinnyard, a field-name, i. 196 

Stirling family of Castle Stirling, co. Mayo, ix. 269 

Stirling peerage case, xi. 342, 445 

Stirling-Maxwell (Sir William), bibliography, x. 346 

Stirrups, antique, v. 187, 272 

Stisted family, iii. 227, 434 

Stock Exchange slang, ii. 29 

Stock (John), painter at the Royal Dockyard, i. 67, 
135 

Stockdale (John), his edition of Shakspeare, v. 67, 175 

Stocking, green, ix. 273 

Stockings, clocked, vi. 315 ; vii. 148 

Stocks, parish, i. 325, 491 ; iv. 9, 115; ix. 167, 253, 
478 ; for schools, vii. 370, 429 ; xii. 158, 297, 376, 
486 

Stodart (Robert Riddle), his death, i. 380 ; on Scottish 
family history, iv. 68, 157 

Stoke Newington Manor, its rolls, iii. 108 

Stonard family of Essex, x. 327, 457 

Stone Axe, a'tavern sign, i. 208, 294 

Stone (Charles J.), his death, ii. 140 

Stone (Sir Robert), his family, ii. 447 

Stones, precious, accounts of, iii. 189 

Stonor family of Stonor, iii. 8 

Stories, their source, xi. 66 

Stories wanted, viii. 509 ; ix. 113 

Stork and new-born child, xii. 226, 291, 414 

Storm=frost, v. 448, 473 ; vi. 97 

Storm family, quotation about, vii. 427 

Storth as a field-name, i. 72, 196 

Story, its authorship, i. 67, 196 ; Latin, iii. 380 

Story family, co. Notts, ix. 368 

Stote (Bertram) and ' Faction Displayed,' x. 365 

Stotville and Sitwell surnames, iii. 27, 154, 314, 397, 
505 ; iv. 16, 112, 212 

Stove, Belgian, ix. 348, 416 ; x. 110 ; xii. 495 

Stoyte family, co. Lincoln, xii. 167 

Stratford and Wandesforde, iv. 149 



Strafford earldom, ii. 509 ; iii. 70 

Strafford (Thomas Wentworth, Earl ot), his letters, 

i. 230 ; his descendants, ii. 28, 113 
Strangwayes (Sir James), his biography, vi. 349, 436 
Strangwayes (Capt. Thomas), his biography, x. 28 ; 

xi. 395 

Straparola, his fables, viii. 401, 433 
Strasbourg, its occupation by the French, vi. 152, 235 
Stratford atte Bowe, its locality, x. 300, 436 
Stratton family, i. 108 
Stratton St. Michael's, rebuilding of its chancel, 1487, 

iv. 206 
Straw, its symbolism, v. 405 ; chains of, vi. 428 : 

vii. 110 

Strawberry Hill sale, 1842, portraits at, vii. 488 
"Strawboots"=r7th Dragoon Guards, v. 307, 395; 

vi. 51 
Streanaeshalch, its etymology, i. 150, 214, 255, 375, 

413, 490 ; ii. 50, 111, 170 
Streete (Thomas), astronomer, i. 105 
Streets and trades, ii. 6 
Stricken, its etymology. See Styed. 
Strigul, now Chepstow, and De Limesy, i. 247 
Strike, ancient, i. 227 
" Strike pantnere," its meaning, xi. 188 
Strode (William), an " historic doubt," v. 201 
Strong (Edward), Master Mason of St. Paul's, i. 228, 

279, 373, 491 

Strongbow (Earl), a "ruined baron," ii. 264, 376, 458 
Strongbowians, ix. 168, 313 
Stronnay, the port, iv. 327, 437 
Stroudas a place-name, vi. 187, 309, 357, 449, 516 ; 

vii. 77, 193 

Struther, its etymology, vii. 30, 92 
Strype (John), his diary, iii. 516 ; iv. 49 
Stuart, royal house of, v. 188, 292, 469 ; vi. 69 ; 

xii. 251 
Stuart Exhibition, inscription on miniature, vii. 248, 

315 

Stuart family, its dual origin, vi. 27, 134, 290, 355, 436 
Stuart lines of English history, ix. 165 
Stuart Papers, vi. 189 
Stuart (Charles Edward), his council chamber at 

Exeter House, Derby, ii. 326 ; medal, vii. 107, 

192 ; ' The Royal Laddie ' and other verses, viii. 241, 

374 
Stuart (Princess Elizabeth), her remains, ix. 444 ; 

x. 15 

Stuart (Lieut.-Gen. James) and his family, vi. 208 
Stuart (John Sobieski), his widow, v. 282 
Stuart (Major-General Sir John), vi. 28, 98 
Stuart (Dr. Richard), Dean of St. Paul's, iv. 473 
Stuarts, royal, their pedigree, iv. 67, 216, 316 
Stubbs family in Ireland, iii. 449 
Sturt (John), his ' Chronological History of Europe,' 

vi. 486 

Sturtevant surname, x. 77 
Stutterers and the south wind, xii. 489 
Stuyvesant (Peter), and his "wooden" leg, ix. 269, 

374, 455 ; x. 77 ; punning epitaph, x. 66 
Styed=advanced, xii. 106, 231 
Style, literary, v. 246 

Styles, Old and New, i. 407; ii. 17, 469 ; iii. 224 
Suastika, or fylfot, x. 409, 457; xi. 234, 278, 436 ; 

xii. 316 



134 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Subjective, introduction of the word, viii. 166 

Subjects, the three great, x. 487; xi. 57 

Subscriptions, national, iii. 497; iv. 95 

Subsidy Bolls, 1327 to 1550, viii. 343 

Subsidy Rolls of Suffolk, ii. 68, 396 

Substantives, unemployed, v. 125, 210 

Suburbs and environs, their difference, iii. 516 ; 

iv. 236, 292, 491 ; v. 251 
Success, good and bad, xii. 244 
Succession, question of, ii. 29, 78 
" Such which," use of the phrase, xii. 503 
Suckling house, its meaning, i. 268, 354 
Sudbury, Simon of, his skull, xii. 502 
Suez Canal, Sir Walter Scott on, i. 86 ; Marlowe on, 

236 
Suffolk, Gallicisms in, viii. 40(5, 517; witchcraft in, 

ix. 425 

Suffolk, its Vice- Admiral, xi. 448 ; xii. 51 
Suffolk book-plates, vi. 508 

Suffolk parish registers, x. 422, 502 ; xi. 42, 284, 371 
Suffolk Subsidy Rolls, ii. 68, 396 
Suffolk topography, iii. 328, 371, 463 
Suffolk House, views from its top, v. 368 
Suffragan bishops, viii. 62 
Suffring, its meaning, iv. 347 
Sugar, its bibliography, ii. 309, 415 
Sugar-tongs, their introduction, vii. 189, 253 ; x. 375 
Suggenar, its meaning, iv. 39 
Suicide attempted by an octogenarian, v. 305 
Suicide literature, ix. 389, 489 ; x. 79 
Suicide of animals, insects, &c., i. 59, 112, 155, 178 ; 

iii. 17, 337, 418 ; vii. 105 
Suicided, an Americanism, v. 197, 416 ; vi. 18 
Suicides, their burial, iii. 106, 237, 359 ; their wills, 

v. 86, 197, 416 

Sul, prefix to place-names, i. 147, 317, 438 
Sulgrave Manor and Washington family, vi. 185, 299, 

317, 395 
Sulky = light vehicle, and similar French terms, xi. 

385 ; xii. 157 

Sully-Champaigne family, vi. 269, 337 
Sulyard family, Suffolk, xi. 306 
Summer-houses and garden benches, ix. 68, 157, 175 
Sun, its motion, v. 426 ; vi. 15 ; its apparent size, 

ix. 106, 173, 236 ; variation in grammatical gender, 

xi. 104, 375 

Sunday, English, ix. 229, 296 
Sunday, Golden, xi. 45 
Sunday, " Mothering," v. 245, 316 
Sunday and Sabbath, x. 385, 457, 498 
Sunday closing in 1648, xii. 466 
Sundial inscription, i. 187, 275 
Sundial mottoes, iv. 468 ; vii. 446, 511 
Sundials, in Criccieth churchyard, v. 227; notes on, 

viii. 387, 514 ; ix. 514 ; on interior wall, viii. 427, 

512 ; calendar on, xi. 147; with many dials, xii. 

109, 214. See Dialling. 
Sundon (Lord), his death, ii. 29, 113 
Sunstead = solstice, vii. 308 
Sun-up, for "sunrise," ii. 366 ; iii. 37, 238 
Superstition, its survival, ix. 424 
Superstitions, North of England, v. 468 ; curious, 

vi. 87, 170 ; local, 285 
Supporters in Scotland, vii. 328, 492 
Suppositative, a new word, x. 28, 454 



Surfeit water, recipes for, x. 327, 432 

' Surgeon's Comment,' vi. 166, 237 

Surgical instruments, early extract about, iii. 26 

Surnames, curious, i. 65, 312 ; iii. 78 ; acquired by 
foundlings, ii. 266, 355, 397, 453 ; of married 
women, iv. 127, 209, 297; v. 149, 216, 374, 451; 
viii. 129, 239; colours in, vi. 208, 272, 350 ; Swedish, 
444 

Surplices in college chapel, iii. 267, 390, 481 

Surrey, glasshouses in, i. 288 

Surrey field-names, viii. 166 

Survival of a superstition, iv. 485 

Sussex, sale of Crown property in, i. 410; public 
executions in, vii. 207, 338 

Sussex clergy, vi. 228 

Sussex (Augustus Frederick, Duke of), biographical 
errors, v. 506 

Sutton, in vicinity of Liverpool, xii. 288 

Sutton Coldfield called otherwise, iii. 247, 335 

Sutton Warwick, its Chace and manor, x. 468 ; xi. 16- 

Sutton (Admiral), his family, x. 208 

Sutton (Thomas Manners), assumption of name, 
xii. 388, 455 

Suvarof (Alexander), his rhyming bulletin, i. 186 

Suzerain and sovereign, i. 101, 146, 170, 232, 270, 
349, 389, 452 ; ii. 11, 92 

Swad=silly fellow, ix. 466 ; x. 76 

Swaddy=soldier, iv. 149, 276 

Swain county, U.S.A., xii. 188, 411 

Swain (Charles), his so.ngs, ix. 406, 475 ; x. 17 

Swan, heraldic sign, i. 54 

Swan, male, vi. 307, 415 

Swan Playhouse, Bankside, circa 1596, vi. 221 

Swann (Eliza), of Kidderminster, iii. 405 ; iv. 18 

Swann (Rebecca), of Kidderminster, iii. 405 ; iv. 18 

Swans, their religious import, ii. 28 ; black, v. 68, 171, 
253, 394 

Swastika. See Suastika. 

Sweden, Scotch traders in, i. 9 ; Scotch regiment in, 
iii. 128, 194, 276 

Swedish surnames, vi. 444 

Swepstone (W. H.), author of 'The Two Widows,* 
i. 12 

Swift family of the Forest of Deane, i. 389 

Swift (Dean Jonathan), first edition of ' Gulliver's 
Travels,' i. 118 ; his letters to Pope, iii. 477; ori- 
ginal letter, iv. 364 ; letter to Stella, vi. 88, 115 ; 
Dublin edition of ' Gulliver's Travels,' 128, 252 ; 
his brother, Thomas Swift, 225 ; his Polite Con- 
versation,' vi. 403; vii. 17; "Yahoo," vii. 165, 
391, 495; 'Conduct of the Allies,' 207, 272; 
'Gulliver's Travels,' 1726, viii. 47, 98; Latin 
lines on, 246 ; his use of metaphor, x. 266, 336, 
414 ; his remains and Stella's, 266 ; lines on his 
installation, 300 ; ' Additional Leaf to ' Gulliver's 
Travels,' 425 ; and Bernardin de Saint - Pierre, 
xii. 43 

Swimesse, its meaning, i. 275 

Swimming across the Channel, x. 246 

Swinburne (Algernon C.) on Dekker, iii. 324, 412 

Swine-suckled, vi. 28, 193 

Swing, alias rick-burners, vii. 267, 334, 416 

Swinton family, x. 76, 190 

Swishing block at Eton, x. 4 

Swiss folk-lore : " Chalanda Mars," v. 485 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



135 



Swiss Guard, i. 224 

Swiss place-names ending in -kon, vii. 116 

Swiss saints, vi. 227, 376 

Switchback railway in 1770, x. 106, 218, 297 

Swithland Church, Leicestershire, iii. 169 

Switzerland, Bourbaki's army in, ix. 441 

Sword, two-hand v. two-handed, ii. 306, 437; iii. 72, 

156, 504 

Sword and mace, municipal, xi. 129 
Sword inscriptions, x. 407 

Swordmakers mentioned by Shakspeare, ii. 329, 399 
Swords, Andrea Ferara, xii. 261, 377 
Swords as an article of dress, v. 88, 155 
Sykes (Sir M, M.), sale of his engravings, iv. 180, 212 
Sykeside and Sykes-dike, iii. 348, 460 ; iv. 74, 213 
Symbolism, heathen, used by Christians, viii. 265, 414; 

animal, in the Middle Ages, 282 ; of snails and bats, 

x. 108 

Symcott (Margaret) or Eleanor Gwynn, viii. 287, 319 
Symington family, ii. 288, 476 
Symonds (Rev. William), his manuscripts, i. 69 
Symplegades, their modern name and description. 

xii. 467 

Sympson (Mr.), of Gainsborough, v. 348 
Synnada and St. Pancras, vi. 123 



" Tabard " Inn, view in Urry's 'Chaucer,' i. 68, 196 

Table d'or : Sens Cathedral, i. 505 

Tables, old ivory, vi. 284, 335 

Tablespoonful, its plural, xii. 260, 309, 393, 472 

Tablets, monumental, i. 325 

Taboo or tapu, xi. 145 

Tacconi (Francesco), fourth centenary, ix. 208 

Tacitus, 'Annals,' xv. 44 first quoted, ii. 354, 453, 516 

Tacker (Jeremy), his ' Longitudes Examin'd,' vii. 468 

" Taffy was a Welshman," Greek version, viii. 329, 435 

Tailed men, vi. 328, 347, 433, 493; vii. 132, 212, 349, 

433; viii. 36,355 
Tait family, ii. 288, 476 

Take and bring, vi. 225, 313, 454 ; vii. 11, 152 
Talavera, colour captured by 29th Foot, iv. 468 
Talbot (C. E. M.), M.P., his family, ix. 447; x. 95, 

214, 317; xii. 33 
Tale, old, xi. 128, 255 ; xii. 16 
Tales, Northern popular, v. 501 ; three anonymous, 

viii. 8 

' Tales of the Genii,' anagrams in, i. 230 
Talleyrand (Prince), his receipt for coffee, iii. 48, 153, 

215 ; " Surtout pas trop de zele," 60, 198 
Tallis (Thomas), the composer, xi. 207 
Tallystick, pound-keeper's, v. 85, 297 
Tally-woman, its meaning, x. 229, 297 
Talmud on Adam's life in Eden, ii. 327, 414, 458 
Talpack, its meaning, xii. 89 
Tarn o' Shanter in a Derbyshire story, iii. 305, 417 
Tangier, its English occupation, i. 56 
" Tanias el Key," inscription at monastery of Batalha, 

vii. 21 

Tanners, terms used by, i. 48, 133 
Tantadling tart, its meaning, vi. 47, 136 
Tapers, wax, used as offensive weapons, iv. 86, 213 
Tappertit, lock-trade term, ii. 366 
Tarantelle and tarantula, iv. 230, 371, 454 
Tarleton (Col.), his Green Horse Regiment, xii. 487 



Tarpaulin=tar or sailor, iii. 53 
Tartini (Joseph) and the Devil, i. 240 
Tasso(Torquato), 'Gerusalemme Conquistata,' vi. 101, 

141, 362 ; his inkstand, ix. 135, 177 
Tatham (Emma), her poems, x. 8, 75 
Tatter demallion, its derivation, v. 245 
Taunton (Henry Labouchere, Lord), his portraits, 

x. 168, 215, 393 
Tavares, musicians, iii. 88 
Tavares (F.), author, v. 329 ; vi. 37 
Tavern rhymes, xii. 105, 212, 331 
Tavern signs, at Delft, iii. 444 ; sculptured in stone, 

viii. 306, 391, 475 ; ix. 16, 96, 397; village names 

from, ix. 365, 456 

Tavern Signs : 

Bells of Ouseley, iv. 148, 276 

Blue-Eyed Maid, ix. 28, 99 

Bonnie Cravat, ii. 28, 98 

Broken Bowl House, vi. 145 

Bull and Gate, viii. 440 

Case is Altered, iv. 256 

Cat and Fiddle, viii. 475 ; ix. 96 

Cock and Old Cock, i. 442 ; iv. 256 

Cow and Snuffers, i. 150, 194, 278 

Darby and Joan, xii. 267 

Devil's Neckcloth, ii. 98, 215 

DJck, The, viii. 207, 311 

Fox and Vivian, vii. 49, 114 

French, xi. 146 

Furnace Arms, iv. 116 

Grave Maurice, vii. 487; viii. 15, 75, 291, 397, 
477; ix. 338 ; x. 231 

Holy Water Sprinkler, viii. 386 ; ix. 34 ; xi. 247, 
297, 413 

King of Trumps and Queen of Hearts, ii. 227 

Lady Bab, iv. 256 

Lame Dog, vi. 154, 251 

Pickle or Pickeril, iii. 448 ; iv. 35, 152 

Plough and Sail, ii. 388, 475 ; iii. 255 

Pony's Head, iii. 448 

Pyewipe, i. 37, 97 

Ram Jam, vi. 427; vii. 92, 243 

Rose, ii. 44, 114, 212, 318 

Salmon and Ball, xi. 23, 189 

Sieve, The, vi. 251 

Stone Axe, i. 208, 294 

Three Lords, iv. 205 

Three Organ Pipes, ii. 46, 118, 198; iii. 296 

Vicar of Wakefield, iv. 334 

Weeping Eye, xi. 366 

Whistling Oyster, vi. 349, 435 

White Hart, i. 208, 296 

Taverner (Richard), his ' Postils,' xi. 461 ; xii. 131 
Taverns, old London, viii. 287, 458, 497; ix. 157 
Tavolara, " King of," ii. 185 
Taxation temp. Edward III., ii. 265 
Taylefer (Hanger), temp. Henry III., iv. 308 
Taylor (Ann), poem, 'My Mother,' i. 226 ; iii. 225, 

290, 361, 434 

Taylor (Isaac), jun., his Bible illustrations, vi. 309 
Taylor (Jeremy), on the Beatitudes, v. 29 ; error in 
his ' Holy Living,' vii. 308, 438; unprinted sermons, 
vii. 505; viii. 158; "graves" or "gravies" i 
Sermon XIII., viii. 244, 311 



136 



GENERAL INDEX, 



Taylor (John), "Chevalier," vii. 82, 273 
Taylor (John), publisher, Fleet Street, xii. 409 
Taylor (Dr. Rowland), martyr, his descendants, i. 448 

ii. 56 

Taylor (Samuel), his biography, ii. 308, 377, 457 
Taylor (Thomas) and Firbank Chapel, v. 88, 455 
Taylor (Thomas), Platonist, his burial-place, viii. 367 

473 ; ix. 194 ; his works, x. 345 ; xi. 53 
Taylor (William), M.P., Windsor, 1640, ii. 428 
Tea, its bibliography, ii. 309, 415 ; Paraguayan, iii 
1(5 ; and scandal, vi. 282, 498 ; in Cumberland 
1792, x. 404 ; high-priced, xi. 85 
Tea-caddy, its derivation, iii. 308, 435 ; iv. 38, 195 
Tea-caddy, Dutch, xi. 449 
' Teaching of the Twelve Apostles.' viii. 428 ; ix. 10 

191 

Tea-clippers, vii. 128, 295 
Tea-drinking customs, xii. 126, 272 
Tea-poy, its meaning, xi. 106, 292, 392 
Tears represented on tombstones, vii. 366, 477 ; viii 

16, 91, 312; x. 477, 492 
Ted and Ned, ix. 305 ; x. 30 
Te Deum, munerari or numerari in, iv. 147, 352, 434, 

534 

Teeth wide apart a sign of luck, vii. 306 
Te igitur = service book, ii. 408, 450 
Telegram, origin of the word, vii. 162, 261, 293, 475 
Telephone, foreshadowed by Hooke, v. 168,232; in 

1858, x. 48 ; London and Paris, xi. 308, 355 
Telescope, instrument like, viii. 264 
Tell (William) and the apple, iv. 241, 335 ; v. 33 
Te'me'raire relic, vii. 96 
Temp. in time of, xii. 506 
Temperance societies of the 15th and 16th centuries, 

v. 88 

Temple, great fire at the, ii. 186 
Temple Bar, removal of its stones, iv. 485 
' Temple Bar Magazine,' blunder in, xi. 144, 172 
Temple Bruer, its round church, xi. 207, 334 
Temple spectacles, v. 48 
Temple (Lady), her correspondence, vii. 407 
'Ten Crown Office Row,' anonymous poem, i. 428, 

457 

Tenants, rack-rented, in 1660, xii. 126, 257, 334 
Tenney, name of a colour, vii. 369, 493 
Tennis, gambling at, vii. 284 

Tennis courts, at Chester, v. 187, 254, 294 ; at Liver- 
pool, xi. 226 

Tennyson family, v. 407 ; vi. 291 ; xii. 188, 252, 411 
Tennyson family of Barton-on-Humber, viii. 466 
Tennyson (Lord), his allusions to Scott, ii. 128 ; 
parallel in Scott, v. 46, 170 ; identity of J. S., 
vi. 448 ; vii. 55 ; at Beech Hill House, ix. 230; 
Hallam's remains, x. 244, 354 ; his birthday, 
xi. 201, 317 ; published portraits, 227 
"Arthur's harp," vi. 408, 513 
' Aylmer's Field,' passages in, xii. 328, 509 
' Black Eyes,' a sonnet, x. 188, 333, 471 ; xi. 53, 

251 

"Bootless calf" in the ' Princess,' ix. 169, 435 
Burleigh (Lord of), his marriage, xii. 221, 281, 

309, 457 

Carlyle (Thomas) and Tennyson, xi. 204 
'Enid,' Gwydion and Flur in, x. 307, 409 
'Enoch Arden,' iv. 248 ; vii. 206, 312 



Tennyson : Ganymede, allusion to, ix. 245, 298 
Gelt, stream near Brampton, vi. 408, 513 
* Hands all Round,' v. 399 
4 How and Why,' vii. 385, 434 
'In Memoriam,' allusions in, iv. 260, 275 ; when 
was it written ? x. 506 ; xi. 94 ; xii. 97 ; in 
MS., xii. 487 

In Tennyson Land,' ix. 299 
" Lady of the Lake " (' Gareth and Lynette '), 

vi. 408, 513 

1 Locksley Hall,' a prophecy, iii. 512 
' Locksley Hall Sixty Years After,' iii. 347, 503 

* " Maud " Vindicated,' viii. 328, 455 
'Northern Cobbler,' its original story, xi. 326 
Northern Farmer, his affection for "aiile," ix. 

166 

' Old Seat,' viii. 349 
1 Poems by Two Brothers,' ix. 193, 344 
'Poet's Song,' vii. 425 

* Princess,' passages in, ix. 169, 435 ; x. 88, 333, 

427 ; xi. 6, 75 
Ritchie (Anne Thackeray), article by, viii. 488 ; 

ix. 10 

Stanzas,' published in 1850, v. 283 
Translations, xii. 107, 332 
'Trodden Flowers,' viii. 227 
' Voyage of Maeldune,' ix. 308, 373, 475 
"enpenny nail=101b. nail, ix. 459 
^ercentenaries of deaths, iii. 365 
'erhune (Mary Virginia). See Marion Harland. 
'erminations of place-names, ix. 49, 177, 218, 312 
Terrier, its meaning, x. 320 
'errot (Dr.), Bishop of Edinburgh, ii. 507 ; iii. 55, 256 

Tessard family portraits, ii. 47 

Testa de Nevill, x. 227, 276, 356 
'ettersell (Capt.), epitaph on, x. 88, 192 
'euton, Teutonic : German, Germanic, xii. 445 

Tew (Rev. Edmund), his death, v. 300 
'ewkesbury musket-balls, iv. 107, 158 
'h, in Anglo-French and Anglo-Saxon, ix. 445 
'hacher or Thatcher family, iv. 108 
hackeray (W. M.) f odd blunder by, i. 326, 377; 
error in ' The Newcomes, ' ii. 426, 476 ; anachronisms 
in Esmond,' iii. 46, 172, 193, 276 ; and Dr. Dodd, 
227, 334, 416 ; and William Hauff, 305 ; on capital 
punishment, iv. 190, 258 ; his pseudonym " Tit- 
marsh," 325, 538 ; his ' Letters,' v. 1, 204 ; his 
definition of humour, 149, 238, 357, 473 ; original 
of Colonel Newcome, 226 ; original of Blanche 
Amory, vii. 227; his use of "n-fi," 289; and 
Deville, the craniologist, viii. 265, 375, 438, 493 ; 
ix. 157 ; his nose, ix. 205, 272, 436 ; prototype of 
Ethel Newcome, x. 229 

Thames, contributions to its history, i. 1, 21, 41, 61, 
81, 101, 121, 141, 161, 181, 201, 221, 241, 261, 281, 
301, 321, 341, 361, 381, 401, 421, 441, 461, 481, 
501 ; ii. 484 ; iii. 36, 175, 193, 284 ; its course from 
Chertsey te Shepperton, ii. 168, 197 ; Coway Stakes, 
iii. 155 ; its locks, viii. 149 ; cormorants on, 268 ; 
tidal phenomenon, 348, 433 

Thames bridge, one-arch iron, ix. 349, 434 

Thames Embankment suggested by Evelyn, iii. 265, 
353 

Thames locks, viii. 149 

Than, followed by accusative case, xi. 104, 256, 476 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



Tharcake explained, vi. 514 ; vii. 35 

Tharsk-Champflower, its locality, vi. 509 ; vii. 37 

That, used for "which," ix. 364, 437 ; x. 118 

The, in place-names, vii. 262, 389 

Theale, hundred of Berks, ix. 29 

Theatre, its pronunciation, viii. 249, 297, 377, 516 

Theatre Royal : ' On the Unhappy Conflagration,' 

Jan. 25, 1671/2, i. 506 

Theatres, fated to be burnt, v. 85 ; first use of lime- 
light in, viii. 225 

Theatres, mimic, x. 343 ; xi. 314 
Theatrical parallel, vii. 425 
'Theatrical portraits in nine volumes, i. 367 
Theatrical print, vi. 69, 158 
Theft from want, iv. 222, 415 ; v. 326 
Theiner, dispensations mentioned by, x. 162 
Them, in the Second Commandment, i. 88, 195 
Themes, manual for composing, iv. 68, 198 ; v. 52 
Thenford and the Woodhull family, i. 164 
Theobald (Lewis), his biography, ii. 148, 215, 337, 

396 

Theology, "popular," xi. 25 
' Theophilus Woodhead ' quoted, vi. 484 
Theophrastus on Aristides, ix. 45 
Theory and practice, viii. 26 
Theosophical Society, xi. 127, 198, 278, 337, 413 
Thesiger (Frederick), Baron Chelmsford, his birth 

viii. 346 

Thessalian folk-lore, xi. 64 
Thicknesse family, ix. 507 
Thieve, as an active verb, iii. 269, 438 
Thimble, its invention, viii. 349, 393, 513 ; ix. 95 
Thimm (Franz), his death, viii. 40 
Thirty, game of, i. 349, 411 ; ii. 15 
Thistle, emblem of Scotland, vi. 207, 311, 429, 455 ; 

vii. 178, 295, 435 

Thistlethwayt (Robert), Warden of Wadham, iii. 49 
Thody's, in Bucklersbury, iv. 226 
Thomas of Monmouth, his MSS., vi. 368 
Thomas (Mrs. Ann), her death, iv. 260 
Thomas (Major G. P.), his biography, xii. 268 
Thompson (Charles), his Travels,' iii. 149, 195 
Thompson (Horatio Nelson), marriage and death, 

xi. 67, 153 

Thompson (Rev. Dr.), schoolmaster, vii. 29, 132 
Thompson (Theophilus), his biography, xii. 8, 72 
Thorns (W. J.), his collected chap-books, vi. 208, 375 
Thomson family of Ireland, xii. 467 
Thomson (James), and 'Rule Britannia,' ii. 4, 132, 

410, 490 ; and ' Winter,' vi. 268, 393 
Thomson (Sir William), his descendants, iv. 509 
Thor, Norwich Jews' house, xii. 508 
Thorlakson (John), Icelandic poet, v. 47, 134 
Thornbury (Walter), slip in his 'Old and New 

London,' iv. 285, 418 ; Cavalier ballad, ix. 489 
Thorndale's 'Memorials of the English Abbeys,' 

i. 468 
Thornhill (Sir James) and Raphael's cartoons, 

vii. 306 

Thornhill (Col. Richard), hia family, viii. 69 
Thornhill (Sir Timothy), of Barbadoes and Kent, v. 8 
Thornhill (Col. William), his biography, xii. 29, 138 
Thornton = Senoke or Snooke, xii. 127, 230, 334, 411 
Thornton family, emigrants to America, xii. 169 
Thornton family of Yorkshire, xii. 288 



Thornton (Lieut.-Gen. Sir Charles Wade), his bio- 



graphy, xii. 347 
horold = Chai 



Thorold = Chamberlain, xi. 307 

Thorpe Malsor, carving of the Devil at, iii. 18 

Thread and cord folk-lore, xi. 141, 27(3 

Threadneedle Street, origin of the name, vii. 368, 478 ; 
viii. 52, 154, 351 

"Three blind mice," ii. 507; iii. 112 

Three hours, the service, its origin, i. 426 ; ii. 72 

Three hundred pounds a year, temp. Elizabeth, 
iii. 429 ; iv. 34 

' Three Kisses,' verses entitled, vi. 507 

"Three Organ Pipes," a sign, ii. 46, 118, 198; 
iii. 296 

Threlkeld family name, v. 328, 473 

Throne, vacant, iii. 449 

Thronged, use of the word, xii. 105, 378, 450 

Thrum, " livery-three-pound," iv. 385 

Thrus house, its meaning, viii. 447; ix. 51, 255 

Thulle (Abba) and Ludee, vi. 227, 318 

Thumbs of condemned convicts tied, xi. 444, 470 ; xii. 
254, 337 

Thunderstorm in winter, xii. 87, 110, 157, 352 

Thurloe (John), Secretary of State under Cromwell, 
i. 9, 78 

Thurlow, in Derby Ordnance Survey, v. 486 

Thurlow (Lord) on steam, ix. 229, 295 

Thursday Island, its name, ix. 248 

Thursk-Champflower, its locality, vi. 509 ; vii. 37 

Th waits family, x. 507 ; xi. 196 

Thwitel, its meaning, iii. 167 

" Tib and Tom," allusion to, vi. 188 

Tib-cat. See Cat. 

Tickencote, archaeological discovery at, x. 406 

Ticket = visiting card, i. 409, 494 

Tidal phenomenon in the Thames, viii. 348, 433 

Tide : " Cradle of the tide," vii. 408, 474 ; viii. 51, 98, 

135, 210 
Tidesman, established, his duties, xii. 229, 291, 

373 

Tieck (Ludwig), challenge to, xi. 228, 468 
Tiers, in French phrases, xi. 66, 196, 234 
Tif= tough = resolute, ix. 425 
Tighe family of Ireland, x. 224 
Tighten =hasten, ii. 268, 319 
Tike, its derivation, ii. 126, 234, 317 
Tile tree, its meaning, iv. 149 
Tiles, old inscribed, v. 366 
Tilsit secret articles, xi. 127 
Tilt Yard Coffee-house, its locality, v. 407, 498 
Tilting, position of lance at, viii. 428 ; ix. 34 
Timbuctoo, rhymes on, i. 120, 171, 235, 337, 372, 414, 
492 ; ii. 73 

Time, Space, and Eternity,' i. 209 

Times ' newspaper, shortest letter to, ix. 205 ; errors 

in Palmer's ' Index,' x. 344 
Tinctures in heraldry, xii. 409, 478 
Tindall (Sir John), his assassination, ix. 106 
Tippedene, place-name, xii. 488 
Tippet, the vestment, x. 106, 231, 316 
firell (Sir Walter) and New Forest legends, v. 321, 

398 

Cissington, well-dressing at, iii. 456 ; iv. 72 
Titian, his 'Death of Acteon,' v. 389, 472; his 
' Ariosto,' viii. 64, 196, 514 



138 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Titles : Esquire, i. 34, 74, 116, 138; iii. 65 ; xi. 269 ; 
xii. 29, 77; Pontifex and Episcopus, i. 92, 192, 429, 
457, 497 ; Defender of the Faith, ii. 9, 78 ; vi. 328, 
418 ; vii. 32 ; annotations on Solly's ' Index,' ii. 63, 
151, 336 ; v. 407 ; Lord Mayor of London, iii. 207 ; 
Majesty, iv. 28, 51 ; Duchess, 229, 355 ; their use 
in the 16th and 17th centuries, iv. 284, 471 ; v. 
116 ; Herr, v. 504 ; Mayor, vi. 468 ; vii. 112, 494 ; 
viii. 35 ; x. 352 ; Consul, viii. 49, 113 ; Wicgere'ffa, 
106, 472 ; Marquis, viii. 166, 237, 431, 477 ; ix. 
211 ; Lord Spiritual, viii. 467 ; ix. 78, 158, 188 ; 
Markgraf, x. 465 ; Sir, x. 505 ; xi. 72, 236, 394 ; 
Counts of the Roman Empire, xii. 87, 157 ; widows 
of Baronets, 108, 257 
Tivoli, cart-wheel at, iii. 246 
To = altogether, wholly, i. 266 
To, as a sign of the infinitive, x. 425 
Toad on tombs, ii. 367, 456 
Toast in drinking, its derivation, iii. 472 ; x. TO 
Toasts, " left-handed," vii. 187 
Toasts and sentiments, v. 21, 82, 142, 222, 323, 383 
Tobacco, Yorkshire, in 1782, ii. 285 ; its bibliography, 
ii. 309, 415 ; iii. 89, 155, 252 ; its price in 1649, 
iii. 106 ; iv. 6 ; introduced into Europe, iv. 368, 
412, 493 ; v. 432 ; Cavendish, v. 349 ; unnoticed by 
Shakspeare, x. 66; "epitaph" on, xi. 307,353; 
xii. 16, 96 

Tobacconist, 1700-45, ix. 428 ; x. 13 
Toby, The, an old ship, vi. 67 
Tocotes (Sir Roger), his biography, vii. 488 ; xii. 417, 

497 

Tod family, xi. 7 

To-day, extension of its meaning, x. 245 
Todd (Thomas), " Philomath," xi. 168, 312 
Together, provincial use of the word, ii. 347; iii. 77 
Toie called the flower of the well, v. 27 
Tokens : Bath shilling, iii. 328, 417, 484 ; with por- 
traits of actors and actresses, 368 ; Cornish, 
iii. 496 ; iv. 94, 397, 536 ; v. 192 ; seventeenth 
century, iv. 88, 194, 471 ; Somerset, 225 ; two 
unique, v. 185 ; Beaufoy, xi. 147, 258, 333 ; 
Northamptonshire, xii. 183, 256 ; notes on Boyne's 
' Trade Tokens/ 301 ; King's Arms, Fulham, 307 
John Murray's, 508 
Toledo, used as a verb, xii. 85 
Toler family and Counts of Toulouse, viii. 89 
Tolhouse, its meaning, iv. 319 
Toll : Till, synonyms, xii. 244 
Toll, exemptions from, ix. 368, 457 
Toloser. See Tosoler. 
Tom cat, viii. 294. See Cat. 
'Tom Raw, the Griffin,' x. 108, 172, 235 
Tomb, royal, iii. 108, 192 
Tombland Fair, Norwich, iv. 148 
Tombs, toad and lizard on, ii. 367, 456 ; skulls on 
v. 449 ; vi. 33 ; books chained to, xi. 367, 436 
xii. 49 

Tombstone inscriptions, their fallibility, xii. 205, 315 
Tombstones, additional letters on, iv. 388, 512 ; tear 
represented on, vii. 366, 477; viii. 16, 91, 312 
x. 477, 492 ; emblematic, xi. 107, 218 
Tomkins (John), organist of St. Paul's Cathedral 

ix. 382 

Tomkins (Thomas), organist of Worcester Cathedral 
ix. 382 



?omkis (Thomas), author of ' Lingua,' ix. 382 ; x. 112: 
?ompion (Thomas), clockmaker, iii. 145, 196 
Tomson (Laurence), his New Testament, ii. 447 

bnbridge School, its first master, vii. 467 
Tonson (Jacob), booksellers and publishers, ix. 388. 

512 ; x. 448 ; xi. 32 
book's Court, origin of its name, x. 446 
Tooke (Home), his ' Diversions of Purley,' ix. 7, 93, 
250 ; his copy of Johnson's ' Dictionary,' 408, 456 
Tooley Street tailors, iv. 449 ; v. 13, 55, 113 
Toot Hill, its meaning, i. 56, 97, 154 
Tooth - brushes, their invention, vi. 247, 292, 354 ; 

vii. 29, 291, 414 ; ix. 37; xii. 96 
Dop-alata, origin of the word, iii. 1 08 
Topehall, in ' Roderick Random,' vi. 287, 373 
Topic, The,' periodical, i. 508 ; ii. 56 ; vii. 67, 211 
Topographical notes, vii. 61 ; viii. 323, 423 ; ix. 3, 85- 
Topography, its local materials and collections, iii. 26, 

95, 237 
Topsham. See Apsham. 
Tory, defined by Dr. Johnson, iv. 465 
Tosoler, its meaning, vii. 387, 454 ; viii. 213, 356, 438 
Tothill, Westminster, its etymology, vi. 21, 316 
Totness, origin of its name, xii. 288 
Totness barony, v. 32 

Tottenham (Charles), " Tottenham in his boots," vi. 41 
Touch, healing by, viii. 205, 317 
Touch pieces, vii. 84 
Touch surname, i. 76 ; vii. Ill, 234 
Touchstone, pseudonym, v. 228 
Toulon, shot fired at its siege, xii. 449, 473, 513 
Toulouse (Counts of) and Toler family, viii. 89 
Toup (Mr.), his library, viii. 29, 58 
Tourlourou, French army term, viii. 160 
Tours Cathedral compared with others, vii. 28, 69 r 

293, 395 

; ' Toute's Saint Gabriel," v. 168, 293, 475 
Touter, its derivation, ix. 242, 315 
Toward or towards, its pronunciation, iv. 408 
Tower Hill, well in Postern Row, ix. 108, 211 
Tower of London, its records, i. 150, 198, 291 ; its- 
menagerie, iii. 172 ; the "Legge Mount" bastion, 
iv. 489 ; skeletons of the two murdered princes, 
viii. 361, 497 ; ix. 255, 391, 457 ; grave of Anne- 
Boleyn, ix. 166, 234 ; murder of the two princes, 
x. 287 

Towers. See Church towers. 
Towers family of Inverleithen, v. 427, 497 ; ix. 148,. 

313 ; xi. 508 

Towers (Mr.) inquired after, ii. 489 
Towgood family, i. 48 
Town, its etymology, viii. 183, 230 
' Town and Country Magazine,' ii. 287, 419 ; v. 488 ; 

its tete-a tdte portraits, vi. 10, 136, 175 ; vii. 55 
Town clerks, their signatures, ix. 249, 357 ; xii. 469. 491 
Town Halls, marriage dinners at, i. 68 
" Town him," its meaning, xii. 49 
' Town Mouse and Country Mouse,' a poem, viii. 127,. 

173, 234, 272, 316, 398, 429 

Town's husband, its meaning, viii. 447, 496 ; ix. 96 
Towne (Leonard), his writings, iv. 308, 476 
Townesend (Richard), his biography, ii. 469 
Towns, ancient walled, xi. 488 ; xii. 135 
Townsend family, Brentford, x. 388 
Townshend family, Norfolk, ii. 307, 432, 498 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



139 



Townshend family, Warwick, xi. 167, 313 
Townshend (Edward), D.D., Dean of Norwich, xi. 346 
Townshend (George, first Marquis), Macaulay on, iv. 

147 

Townshend (Lord), Viceroy of Ireland, xi. 292 
Toy Club, ix. 249 
Toyful, use of the word, iii. 286 
Tracing paper, 1635, vii. 486 
Trackways, Roman and British, v. 328 
Tractarian movement, Dean Stanley on, viii. 61; 

' One Tract More,' 88, 298, 434 
Tracts, anonymous, x. 267 
Trade card, curious, vii. 466 
Trade-marks. See Maries. 
Trades, and streets, ii. 6 ; strange, xii. 287, 413 
Trafalgar, battle of, and sprit-topsails, xii. 487 
Trafalgar Square, planting in, v. 166, 253 
Trailbaston, its origin and meaning, iv. 408, 470 ; 

ix. 489 ; x. 13 

Train-bands of Holland, v. 367 
Trains, parliamentary, in England and France, i. 66 
Transhaw, its meaning, iv. 509 
Translatee and translated, iv. 148 
Translation, "traduttore traditore," iv. 464; errors 

in, vii. 146, 355 ; free, x. 344, 458 ; xii. 505 ; 

curious, xii. 405, 452 
Translations wanted, viii. 47, 97, 108, 136, 209, 252; 

x. 269, 375 

Translator, public, iv. 483 ; v. 36 
Transliteration, mistake in, vii. 325 
Transmogrify, its etymology, x. 24, 94 
Trapezium and trapezoid, vii. 268, 396 
Trapp (Dr.), epigrams on his translation of Virgil, 

i. 47, 97 

Travel, books of, blunders in, vii. 186, 397 
Travelling on the Continent in 1827, iii. 404 
Travera (H.), author of ' Miscellaneous Poems,' i. 409, 

473 

Treason, punishment for, xi. 502 ; xii. 129 
Treasure trove : " Use it " and " Abuse it," x. 69, 

239, 470 

Tree : Cross tree, vii. 8, 138, 252, 317 
Trees, planted in avenues, i. 55 ; historic, 509 ; as 

boundaries, v. 3, 73, 191, 251, 492 ; riddles on, 

vi. 28, 169, 249; beheaded, vi. 508 ; xi. 27 
Treescape, a new word, i. 206 
Trelawney ballad, ix. 187, 353, 493 ; x. 264 
Trelawney family, Oxford, ii. 468, 513 
Trelawny (Anne), her family, vi. 68 
Trelawny (Sir Jonathan), his biography, i. 387, 458 ; 

ii. 32 ; iv. 149, 351, 534 

Trench (Abp.), his 'Select Glossary/ viii. 348, 397 
Trench (Rev. Francis Chenevix), his death, i. 340 
Tresham and the Gunpowder Plot, v. 444 ; vi. 76 
Trevelyan, its pronunciation, vii. 248 
Trevisa (John), his name and biography, i. 248, 371, 

456 

Trevor (Sir Edward), his riddle, i. 225 
Trevor (Sir John), Knt., his biography, i. 488 
Trevor (Richard), Bishop of Durham, ix. 208, 257, 

338 

Trial, seventeenth century, viii. 8 
Tribord and babord, French words, vi. 82 
Tricolour, French, ix. 384, 415 ; x. 157, 174, 210, 314 
Tricycle, and cognate words, i. 290, 415 ; x. 148; xi. 346 



Triers appointed by Cromwell, iv. 248, 432 

Trike= tricycle, xi. 346 

Trinity, books dedicated to the, v. 368, 478 

Trinity festival octave, vii. 370, 456; viii. 57, 155 

Trinity Monday, i. 38 

Trinity Week, xi. 507; xii. 57, 173 

Trinkets, its meanings, vi. 27, 158, 372 

Tripulacion=a crew, x. 248, 355 

Trocco, old Italian game, xii. 27, 136, 179 

Trollesbaston. See Trailbaston. 

Tromp (Cornelis), created Earl of Salisbury, x. 48 

Trono (Niccolb), Doge of Venice in 1573, iii. 188, 

295 
Trottoir, French word, its etymology, v. 485 ; vi. 91 ; 

x. 512 

Trouble-world, xii. 326 
Troughs, stone, left as heirlooms, xii. 247 
Trow, its etymology, xii. 35, 138, 177 
Trowses= trousers, vii. 25, 75 
Troyllesbaston. See Trailbaston. 
" Truckle cheese," its meaning, x. 67, 158 ; xi. 12, 

137 

True Blue as a name, iii. 226, 503 
Truncagium, its meaning, ix. 347; x. 472 
Truncheon and baton, v. 125, 210 
Truro (Lord), his birth and biography, vii. 428, 478 ; . 

viii. 32, 112, 235 

Trust rhymes. See Tavern rhymes. 
Tuchman, commentator on Scripture, i. 88 
Tucker (Stephen I.), Somerset Herald, his death, 

iii. 80 

Tudor Exhibition, portraits at, ix. 247, 334, 415 
Tudor lines of English history, ix. 165 
Tudor (Lieut. Charles), of Hythe, his family, xi. 48 
Tuition fee, double, i. 12 
Tull (Jethro), his birth and burial, viii. 224 ; xii. 108, 

212, 312 ; portrait, xii. 416 
Tunbridge Wells, James II. at, iv. 407, 431, 495 ; 

v. 54; its Pantiles, ix. 29, 136, 209, 351 
Tunes, old, iii. 387, 436 

Tunis, books about, i. 7, 57, 178 ; Lunby on, ii. 307 
Turcopolier, its meaning, i. 118, 171 
Turf for fuel, its discovery, vii. 49, 138 
Turin Papyrus, its history, vi. 209, 350 
Turkey-red dyeing, its introduction into England, viii. 

485; ix. 37; x. 178,273 
Turkish coat of arms, vii. 448, 476 
Turks and the introduction of tobacco, iv. 368, 412, 

493 ; v. 432 

Turnbull family, xi. 309 ; xii. 14 
Turner (Miss Anne) and yellow starch, ix. 262 
Turner (Dawson), note by, vi. 382 
Turner (J. M. W.), " with brains, sir ! " iii. 69, 334 ; 

his ' Banks of the Loire,' xi. 508 
Turner (Richard), Turkey merchant, xi. 26 
Turner (Robert Samuel), his death and biography, iii. 

508 ; his reprints, iv. 35 
Turner (Dr. Samuel), physician to Charles I., xii. 428, 

495 

Turnip, its derivation, vii. 445 
Turnip, its introduction, viii. 74, 95, 116, 157, 216 
Turnpike, Hyde Park, viii. 327, 397, 474, 517 
Turnpike gate tickets, ix. 228, 296 
Turnpike gates in Scotland and Ireland, ii. 447 ; 

iii. 32 



140 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Turnpikes, their abolition, ix. 228, 296 
'Turtle used for "tortoise," vi. 326, 492 
Turton family, ix. 418 ; x. 131 
Tuscany (Prince of), his visit to Cambridge, 1669, iii. 

471 
Tussaud (Madame), early catalogue of her exhibition, 

xii. 6, 254 
Tusser (Thomas), "hone" in his * Husband rie,' ix. 

426 ; x. 35 

Tutty, its meaning, xi. 33, 98 ; xii. 118 
Twain (Mark) on threading needles, iv. 24 
Tweed .-Scotch cloth, xii. 325 
Tweed surname, its etymology, vi. 88 
Tweenie, its meaning, vi. 367, 458 ; vii. 37 
Twelfth Day, Royal custom on, xi. 268, 358 
"Twenty-seven out," its meaning, iii. 127 
Twiggery = osier bed, i. 128, 215 
Twin k = chaffinch, ii. 49, 117, 213 
Twitchen, place-name, its etymology, ii. 249 
Twizzel, in place-names, vii. 28, 195, 233, 275 
Tyg. Seery&o. 

Tyko = three-handled mug, xii. 307, 392 
'Tyndale (William), his New Testament, 1553, i. 467 
Tyneside rhymes, v. 187, 276, 435 
Tyneside words, i. 368, 474 
'Tynte (Col. Edward), Governor of Carolina, 1709, 

iv. 149 

Tyrociny, use of the word, i. 15 
Tyrrel (Mr.), Vicar of Malmesbury, ix. 128 

U 

Uchtrelure, Ayrshire house of, iv. 288, 374 
TJgborough Church, Devonshire, x. 68, 173 
Tiffin, its locality, ii. 204, 373, 456 ; iii. 53, 139 
Ulloa (Don G. J. and Don A. de), their ' Voyage to 

South America,' v. 488 

Ulster Office, its old records, iii. 28, 97, 151, 414 
Ulster settlements, iv. 348 
Umbrellas, their history, iv. 392 
Un-, in Anglo-Saxon, iii. 44, 138 
Uncle=pawnbroker, vi. 449 ; vii. 56 
" Uncle JRemus " and some popular tales, x. 61, 201 

263, 301, 363, 437; xi. Ill 
Under, in place-names, i. 429 ; ii. 38 
' Underground Jottings,' comic article, vi. 207, 276 
Underground passages, xi. 449, 509 ; xii. 154, 258 
Underbill (Cave), actor, x. 206, 276 
Underbill (Edward), ballad by, iv. 367; v. 14 
Understandable, its meaning, xii. 189, 237, 278, 414 
497 

Unfortunate=unhappy, iv. 266 

Unicorn, seen at Mecca, 1831, v. 406 ; in the roya 
arms, x. 49, 157, 193 

Union, Act of, i. 17, 77, 194 

Union Jack, its blazonry, iv. 486 : viii. 9, 72 ; xii. 22 
101 

United States citizens, " the most enlightened people 
vii. 46 

Universal Register Office, vi. 368 ; xii. 2 

Universities, two, in one city, i. 248, 315, 415 

University, forgotten, ii. 68, 190 

University boat-race, i. 265 

University centenary medals, x. 46 

University degrees, x. 289, 335 

University hoods. See Hoods. 



'nravel, its opposite meanings, x. 426 ; xi. 134 
'nwhippedness, a new word, viii. 146 
r nwin family, vii. 430 
Jp-Helly-A, an old festival, v. 307 ; vi. 11 
Tpping-stocks or horsing steps, xii. 85, 215 
Jppish and upish, vii. 99, 254 
Fpton (Nicholas), Turcopolier, i. 118, 171 
frn burial near Sheffield, iii. 421 ; iv. 50 
Jrquhart (Sir Thomas), his ' Pantoxenonoxanon,' 
xi. 66 

Use, ecclesiastical, ix. 389, 509 

Utas=octaves of festivals, x. 187, 252, 318, 373; 

xi. 72 

Jtopia, its etymology, v. 101, 229, 371 
Jtrecht, its etymology, iii. 266" 
Jves, its meaning, viii. 448 ; ix. 175 



V. (P.), artist's monogram, vii. 228, 518 

Vacant mind," poets on, iv. 364, 537; v. 45 
Vaccinator before Jenner, ix. 365 
Vachell (William) inquired after, viii. 308 
Vade-mecum, misused word, iii. 512 
Valentine family of BentclifFe, xii. 388 
Valentine's Day and the Festival of Purim, i. 167, 

273 
Valentine's or Valentines' Day, v. 121 

Valor Ecclesiasticus,' i. 70, 98 
Valpy (A. J.), his Cicero,' xii. 327, 434 
Vamp=to play strumming accompaniment to song, 

ix. 300 

Vanaker (Nicholas), portrait, xii. 108, 215 
Vanbrugh (Sir John), his biography, iv. 28, 113 ; his 

designs for Grimsthorpe Castle, 47 
Van Dalem medal, xi. 487 
Van der Werden, picture by, ix. 348 
Vandyck (Sir Anthony), his " reward for service," 
iv. 46 ; his coffin plate, v. 427 ; his ' Hansica 
Eaglesfield,' xii. 9, 172 
Vandyke (Adrian), his family, i. 488 ; ii. 56 
Vanhattem (Sir John), his ancestors, xi. 387, 479 
Van Lennep (J.), his novels in English, x. 107, 173 
Varangian Guards, i. 40 
Vase, its pronunciation, vi. 489 ; vii. 173, 236, 316, 

513 
Vaseline for old book covers, vi. 86, 236, 398, 472 ; 

viii. 348, 477 
Vassall family, xii. 149 
Vaudois and other survivals, ix. 282, 418 
Vaughan family, iii. 68 
Vaughan family of Breconshire, x. 149 
Vaughan (Dr.), sermons by, xi. 388 
Vaughan (Sir John), two knights named, vii. 143 
Vause, its meaning, vii. 448 
Vavasor (John, Lord), of Hazlewood, his wife, i. 249, 

418 

Vellore (Fort), mutiny at, 1806, xi. 143, 278, 337, 412 
Velvet, its introduction, i. 72 ; as male attire in Eng- 
land, xii. 462 

Venables (Abraham), his biography, ix. 48 
Venables (Col. Robert), his family, vi. 48, 134 
Venetian glass in England, i. 11, 76 
Venetian press, early, xi. 407, 471 ; xii. 110 
Venice, its rite, vi. 506 
Venice, pavement of St. Mark's, vii. 105, 255 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



141 



Venice and Lesbos, parallel between, vi. 184 

Venice and Shakspeare, viii. 124, 223 

Ventris (Rev. E.), his death, ii. 300 

Verba desiderata, i. 26(5, 449 ; ii. 77, 346, 430 ; iii. 

316 
Verdict : " At the instigation of the devil," xii. 67, 

198, 255, 456 

Vere (Sir Francis), his tomb, ii. 249, 355, 435 
Vergil (Polydore) and Marksbury, vii. 8 
Veritable as an English word, i. 428 ; ii. 17 
Verminous, early use of the word, ix. 6, 76, 356 
Verner's law, iv. 429, 491 
Verney (Sir Francis), his biography, vi. 348 
Vernon, its etymology, v. 487 ; vi. 14, 71, 193 
Verses, anonymous, i. 28 
Verstegan (Richard), his dedication to James I., ii. 

448 ; iii. 97 

'Verfc, history of the word, ix. 165, 235 
Vertue, bookseller at the Royal Exchange, vii. 9 
Vertue (George), etchings by, i. 347, 509 
Vervain, superstitions about, vii. 93, 251 
Vestments and chasubles, v. 447 ; vi. 252 
Vestments of blue, iv. 148, 254 
Vestris (Madame), her parentage, i. 18 ; xi. 348 ; her 

marriage, xi. 513 

Veteran Battalion, 1st Royal, xi. 288 
Vicarage, long tenure of, vi. 65, 231, 317 
Vicars choral, viii. 368, 474 
Vicary (Thomas), his Anatomie,' iv. 498, 520 ; his 

biography, v. 28 ; vi. 42 
' Vice Vers^,,' tale similar to, vi. 46 
Vickers family of Dublin, viii. 308 ; ix. 369, 498 
Victoria (Queen), books dedicated to, i. 72 ; Moham- 
medan address to, iii. 491; her jubilee, iv. 44, 145, 
256, 267 ; her Welsh pedigree, viii. 224, 298 ; her 
family, x. 165 

Victorian coins, iv. 208, 317 ; v. 168, 258 ; x. 68, 174 
Victualler, his trade circa 1750, vii. 428 
Vienne, ancient capital of the Allobroges, xi. 325 
Vigorous (William), Rector of Fulham, x. 167 
Vigors (Bartholomew), Bishop of Ferns and Leighlin, 

xi. 449 
Viking, its pronunciation, x. 367, 492 ; xi. 32, 134 ; 

xii. 255 

Vill, lost, viii. 63 
Village green, i. 102, 174 
Village history, xi. 308, 355, 498 
Village names from tavern signs, ix. 365, 456 
Villon (Francois), passage in 'Dead Ladies,' vii. 109, 

177 
" Vinaigre des quatre voleurs," i. 309 ; v. 306, 453 

vi. 76 

Vincent (George Narbonne), his biography, vii. 168 
Vincent (Dr. William), his ' Defence of Public Educa 

tion,' x. 28, 116 

Vinci (Leonardo da), picture by, i. 229, 279 ; his 

" Rotella del fico," 267, 357 ; copies of his ' Last 

Supper,' iv. 109, 192, 271, 332, 389; his 'Last 

Supper ' in the Royal Academy, v. 327, 410, 471 

Vine in England, vi. 321, 476 

Vinecombe (Daniel), his biography, vi. 487 

Vineyards at Bath, xi. 409 ;. xii. 10, 91 

Vinnecrick, its meaning, i. 248, 314 

Violin, maiden, ii. 180 

Vipers, sayings about, xi. 248, 335, 498 ; xii* -78 



Virgil, and modern iconoclasm, vi. 22, 192 his 

' Pollio,' vii. 112, 136, 233, 336 ; his epithets for 

^Eneas, x. 445 
Virgin and Child represented with tibia of stag or 

sheep, i. 408 

Virgin Mary's Guard "=7th Dragoon Guard?, v. 

307, 395 ; vi. 51 
Virginia, U.S.A., its first parliament, ii. 365 ; in the- 

eighteenth century, iii. 516 ; judges of its Admiralty 

Court, xii. 28, 158 ; its founders' kin, 208 
Visconti arms, iii. 125, 198, 272, 434 
Visitors' book, motto for, ii. 309, 358 
Visraes family, iv. 449; v. Ill, 131, 191 
Vitruvius, works on, i. 440 ; frontispiece to his works - 

ii. 108 

Vivares (Francis), engravings by, xii. 185 
Vocabulary, of rustic English, xii. 88 ; of distinguished 

authors, 364 
Voerda (Nicasius de), his ' Arborum Trium Consan- 

guinitatis,' ii. 368, 454 
Voice, as a grammatical term, ix. 309 ; x. 10, 91. 257 

319 
Volapuk, an old idea, v. 166, 277; its inventor, 

viii. 191, 238 

Volley firing over a soldier's grave, iv. 367, 477 
Voltaire (F. M. A.), his editors, iii. 8 ; and Gold- 
smith, 227, 335, 358 ; his residence in England, 

iv. 427; anagram, vi. 467 
Volumes, odd, v. 166, 312 ; ix. 168 
Volunteer corps, early English, xii. 27, 138, 256 
Volunteer regimental colours, viii. 427, 477: ix. 194 . 

378, 496 ; x. 74 ; xi. 354 ; xii. 17 
Volunteers, their origin and originator, iii. 356, 430 

iv. 12, 177; in 1745, vi. 66, 136 
Von Barby family, ii. 108, 156 
Vondel (J. von) and Milton, i. 246 ; viii. 288, 377 
Voragine (Jacques de). See ' olden Legend.' 
Vorstellung, English equivalent for, iii. 167, 274, 434' 
Vote by scroll v. scrawl, ix. 388, 515 
Vowels, long English, compared with German, vii. 342;. 

463 

Vratislaviensis = Breslau, ix. 328, 434 
Vulcan, a Christian name, x. 126 
Vyner (Sir Robert), his death and burial, ix. 407 
Vyvyan (E. R.), his death, v. 280 
Vyvyan (Sir Richard R.), Bart., his MSS., iv. 235 

W 

W. (W.), translator of Luther's Preface to ttie- 
Epistle to the Romans, i. 368 

Wag, short for wag-halter, v. 4 

Wag o' the wall=wall-clock, iii. 285 

Wager of battle, iv. 461 

Wager (Sir Charles), his family, viii. 289, 393 

Wahab family, Ireland, xii. 447 

Waik, its meaning, v. 148, 276 ; vi. 75 ; vii. 33 

Wainewright (Thomas Griffiths), his crimes, vi. 288, 
353, 435 ; his second name, xi. 338, 434 ; his bio- 
graphy, xii. 41, 112 

Wainscot, used as a verb, x. 384 

Waiter, coasting, xi. 148, 258 ; xii. 274 

Waiter, modern, his dresa, vi. 87, 277 

Wakefield, memorial cross at, vi. 207 

Wakefield Bridge, chapel on, ii. 346, 397 

Wakefield Grammar School, its masters, xi. 26, 178; 33$ 



142 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Wakefield Prison, confirmation in, iv. 484 

Waldegrave,' romance entitled, ii. 48, 135 

Waldenses. See Vaudois. 

Waldron (Sir John), his baronetcy, xi. 445 

Wales, Gospel in, iv. 164 ; early English Jews in 

xi. 366 

Wales, Yorkshire village name, v. 328, 478 ; vi. 52 
Wales ("Prince Albert Victor" and "Prince Ed- 

ward " of), i. 448 
Wales (Frederick Louis, Prince of), his birth, xi. 306, 

354 
Wales (Prince of), his hereditary titles, ii. 89, 173, 

237, 316 ; birthplace of the first, 206, 252 ; as 

Duke of Cornwall, xii. 362 
Wales (Princes of), ix. 308, 429, 514 ; x. 124, 193 ; 

peeragea granted to their sons, x. 144, 251, 356 
Walford (Cornelius), catalogue of his library, i. 460 
Walham Green, Fulham, viii. 367, 438 
Walker family, Barbadoes, xii. 249 
Walker family, Irish, iv. 108 
Walker the filibuster, his biography, v. 388 ; vi. 31, 

156, 197 

Walker (Clement), his family, xi. 87, 313 
Walking-stick inscription, iv. 49, 156 
Walking-sticks, custom of carrying, viii. 289, 469 
Wallace family of Ravara, near Belfast, viii. 448 
Wallace (James), ' Shakspearian Sketches,' vi. 147, 332 
Waller family, iii. 189 ; vii. 487 
Waller (Edmund), MSS. relating to, x. 367; 'The 

Maid's Tragedy.' xi. 26G, 338 
Waller (Sir William), M.P. for Westminster, ix. 508 ; 

x. 137, 195, 437 

Wallet, its definition, iii. 346, 461 ; iv. 78, 155, 293 
Walnuts, sacks of, curious Belgian bequest, ii. 486 
Walpole family and Houghton Hall, ii. 144, 233 
Walpole (Horace), passage in his ' Anecdotes of Paint- 
ing,' i. 266 ; catalogues of his collection, vi. 228, 

330; vii. 34,76; reference to 'Heiress of Pinner,' 

viii. 467; ix. 95 ; letters by and to him, ix. 189, 

275, 335, 437; x. 322 ; and Bexhill Church, ix. 

276 ; new issue of his ' Letters,' xii. 303 ; on the 

Washingtons, 428, 494 
Walpole (Sir Robert), his wealth, iv. 221, 289, 437 ; 

saying about sleep, ix. 89, 139, 439 ; x. 118 
Walpole (Thomas Adrian) and his wife, i. 387 
Walsh family, iii. 168 ; iv. 42, 64 
Walsingham (Sir Francis) and the ' Arcana Aulica,' 

vi. 446 

Walter family, ix. 346 
Walter family of Barbadoes, xii. 249 
Walter (Richard) and Anson's ' Voyage,' vii. 112 ; 

viii. 14, 517 
Walters (Lucy), mother of Duke of Monmouth. iv. 

249, 358 

Walton, West, tavern signs at, ii. 227 
Walton (Brian), D.D., Bishop of Chester, i. 78 
Walton (Izaak), his clock, ii. 459, 475 ; iii. 69 
Walworth, its etymology, viii. 408 
Wandering Jew, xii. 128, 229, 336 
Wandesforde and Strafford, iv. 149 
Wandsworth, Sword House at, xi. 188 
Wanley (Humphrey), his epitaph, viii. 224 
Wantsum, its etymology, xii. 328 
Wapentake, in Domesday Book, ii. 405, 449 ; iii. 

61,92 



Waple family, x. 265 

Wapull (George), his ' Tyde taryeth no Man,' iii. 267 

War iron jewellery, ix. 30, 254, 337 

War medals, ix. 347, 396 

War songs, viii. 307, 434 

Warbeck (Perkin) and Richard, Duke of York, vi. 

386 

Warburton family, iv. 488 
Warburton (Bishop), his writings, ix. 408 
Warburton (Henry), M.P. for Bridport, iii. 498 ; iv. 

237 

Warburton (William), his cook, xi. 387; xii. 15 
Warcop (Robert), M.P. for Southwark, 1654-5, x. 48 
Ward, porter's, in London prisons, ii. 289 
Ward (Benjamin), emigrant to New England, viii 

129, 212 
Ward (Hon. Mr.) and Sir W. Codrington, xi. 228, 

Ward (Joshua), " Spot Ward, 1 ' vii. 82, 273 

Ward (Rev. Richard Roland), his death, xi. 149, 254 

394 

Warda Fori, the Ward of Cheap, iv. 24, 156 
Warden Abbey, its seal, v. 247, 398 
Warden Church, panels in, vii. 69, 194 
Ware = spend, vi. 148, 293 
Ware (Sir James), his biography, ii. 108, 194 
Ware (Robert), his foBgerieg, xii. 465 
Waren de Lisle, his biography, viii. 128 
Warm : De la Warenne, xi. 48, 236, 414 
Warlies, its meaning, v. 187 

Warner (Dr.), his letter to Geo. Selwyn, iii. 69, 158 
Warple way, its meaning, vii. 269, 314, 437 
Warren family, vii. 229 

Warren (Robert and Thomas), temp. James II., iv. 128 
Warrington, charter fairs at, ii. 516 
Warspite, ship's name, vi. 46, 214 
Warton (Tom), his library, xii. 248 
Warwick, Black Book of, v. 208, 291 
Warwick (Guy, Earl of), and the dun cow, iii. 495 
Warwick (Robert Rich, Earl of), his portrait, x. 287 

Warwickshire Antiquarian Magazine,' iii. 348, 460 
Washing, lines on, v. 180 

Washington family, i. 74; v. 91 ; vi. 185, 299, 317, 
395 ; viii. 268, 406, 456 ; xii. 23, 115, 210, 294, 416 
Washington family arms, vi. 328, 494 
Washington (General), his ancestors, i. 74 ; and the 
English officers who drew lots for their lives, iii. 82, 
118, 250, 291 

Washington (Henry), his father, viii. 449 
Washington (Joseph), his family, i. 388, 494 ; ii. 57 

Wasp,' publication, vi. 347, 474 
Watch, old oval, x. 409, 456 ; xi. 12 
Watch at night in Shakspeare's time, i. 465 
Watch legend, v. 89, 155, 255 
Watch mending, 1608, vi. 246 
Watchdog, his manufacture, ix.,186 
Watches and clocks, A.D. 1511, ix. 466 
Watchet plates and Watchet blue, iii. 247, 296, 434 ; 

iv. 173 

Water, " sweete," v. 306, 394 
Water beadle, his office, viii. 487 
Water cure, article on, xi. 367, 459 
4 Water Doctor,' an engraving, iv. 148 
Water flow, its cause, vi. 88, 194 
Waterford (Marquis of) and Mr. Ferguson, i. 46 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



143 



Watering-place = seaside resort, vii. 208, 377 

Waterlo (Antoni), engraver, ix. 127, 175 

Waterloo, battle of, and George IV., ii. 288, 394 ; 

ballad on, v. 106, 218 ; its commencement, vii. 185, 

412 ; pamphlet descriptive of panorama, x. 5 ; 

French regiments at, xi. 506 ; old lady's account of, 

xii. 323 

Waterloo ball, vi. 441, 472, 515 ; vii. 34 ; viii. 176 
Waterloo burlesque, xi. 409 
Waterloo officer, last British, xii. 405, 495 
Waterloo picture, by Ardvillier, xi. 408 
Waterloo vase, xii. 368, 413 
Water-marks on paper, i. 327 ; vi. 427 ; vii. 8, 138 ; 

xi. 427; xii. 13, 195, 256, 464 
'Waterproofing, earliest reference to, xii. 67 
Waterton family motto, iii. 452 ; iv. 18, 92, 236, 277, 

513 
Waterton (Charles), characteristic letter, xi. 381; 

pamphlet by, 477 

Waterton (Edmund), his death, iv. 100 
Watkin (W. Thompson), his death, v. 280 
Watson (Dr.), Cato Street conspirator, xii. 307, 398 
Watt (James), his letter-copying press, iii. 499 ; iv. 

117 

Wattel, applied to a church, ix. 428 
Watts family of Northumberland, x. 347 
Watts family of Uley, co. Gloucester, x. 88 
Watts (Dr. Isaac), "the great Dr. Watts," ii. 88, 175 ; 

his later meeting-house, iii. 335, 416 j " For 'tis 

their nature too," xi. 356, 453 
Watts (Thomas), his family, viii. 29, 111, 214 
Waugh (Major John), his family and arms, iv. 128, 

375 ; v. 293 

Way, in Shakspeare, iii. 511 ; iv. 105, 405 ; v. 62, 383 
Way (George), of Dorchester, co. Dorset, i. 49, 198 
Way (Lewis), philanthropist, i. 87, 137 
* Wayside Cottage by the Moor,' poem, x. 368 
Way-wiser, or ** instrument that measures roads," 

x. 386, 453 ; xi. 78, 117, 195, 252 
Wayzgoose, its etymology, x. 187, 233, 373 ; xi. 34 
Weather breeder, its meaning, vi. 505 
Weather lore, viii. 205 
Weather sayings. See Folk-lore. 
Weathercocks, their origin and history, i. 56, 132, 

216 ; ix. 115, 139, 337, 396 
Weatherly (Frederick), poet, iii. 47, 96 
Webb (John), his 'Essay towards the Primitive 

Language/ vi. 62 

Webb (Rev. John), his wife, vii. 268 
Webb (Major-General), Governor of Isle of Wight, 

xii. 428, 495 

Webb (Lieut.-Col. Richmond), his monument, v. 127 
Webb (Richmond) inquired after, iv. 449 
Webb (Capt. Thomas) =Gilbert, ii. 367 
Webb (W.), his mimic theatres, x. 343 ; xi. 314 
Webbe (George), Bishop of Limerick, his Practice 

of Quietness,' vii. 388; viii. 274: his biography, 

xii. 167, 275 

Webster (William), clockmaker, iii. 145 
Wedding, Lapp, ii. 281 
Wedding anniversaries, iii. 168, 218, 333, 373, 418 : 

iv. 315 

Wedding customs, v. 284 ; viii. 386 ; x. 366 
Wedding garters, xi. 141, 276 
Wedding proceeding, primitive, i. 35, 70 



Wedding ring finger, Jewish, ix. 208, 359, 418 

Weddings, throwing rice at, v. 244 ; orange blossoms 
at, vii. 369, 474 ; firing cannon at, x. 445 ; xi. 76, 
255 

Wedgwood brass in Horton Church, x. 229, 354 

Wednesdays, Bill against, ix. 489 

Weekday, origin of the term, ii. 457 

Weekdays, on an old clock dial, iv. 409 ; all sacred 
somewhere, ix. 249, 434 ; xi. 452 

Weeks's Museum, v. 208, 295 

Weepers, part of mourning attire, ix. 469 ; x. 18 

Weeping, passage on, iv. 325 

" Weeping Eye," in the Strand, xi. 366 

Weet, its meaning, ii. 305, 385 

Weighment, use of the word, xi. 246 

Weight bearable by a man, iv. 386 

Weights and Measures Act, 1889, bull in, ix. 65 

Weird, its meaning, v. 45, 153, 395 

Welby family, co. Lincoln, xii. 507 

Well, form of dedicating, viii. 368 

Well dressing at Tissington, iii. 456 ; iv. 72 

Well in Postern Row, Tower Hill, ix. 1 08 

Weller family, xii. 146 

Weller (Samuel), buried at Eastbourne, x. 385, 493 

Weller (Samuel), Christian names, vi. 145 

Weller (Rev. Samuel), of Maidstone, iii. 307, 335 

Wellesley and Wesley families, xii. 388, 494 

Wellingore, co. Lincoln, its vicars, viii. 49 

Wellington, place-name, x. 169, 298, 372 

Wellington House Academy and Dickens, xi. 401, 472 

Wellington Roundheads, nickname, vi. 488 

Wellington (Arthur, Duke of), autographs of his father 
and grandfather, i. 426, 516 ; and Napoleon's re- 
mains, iii. 109, 198 ; bronze medal, 128 ; his baptism, 
v. 286 ; his surviving friends, vi. 249 ; and the 
Bishop of London, viii. 164; his statue by Boehm. 
viii. 349 ; ix. 34 ; his Irish origin, viii. 429, 497; 
ix. 18, 335, 516 ; and Miss J., ix. 30, 145, 217, 390 ; 
story about his waistcoat, 447, 495 ; date of bis 
birth, x. 5, 174, 337; xi. 34; "Up, Guards, and 
at them ! " xii. 324 

Wells, inscriptions on, i. 15, 58; iii. 137 

Welsh = tasteless or insipid, xii. 208, 236, 354 

Welsh bards, iv. 169 

Welsh Fair, i. 67; v. 509 

Welsh family of Devonshire, x. 327, 377, 512 

Welsh girl, effigy of, ii. 388, 437 

Welsh phonetic spelling, iv. 109 

Welsh rabbit and rarebit, x. 9 

Welsh (Josias), minister of Templepatrick, xii. 121, 
252, 373, 476 

" Welt-schmerz," in Goethe, viii. 227 

Wemyss= Moore, viii. 248 

Wendish wedding custom, x. 366 

Wene, its meaning, v. 148, 276 ; vi. 75 ; vii. 33 

Wenman (Sir Ferdinando), Knt., his biography, 
ii. 468 ; xii. 227 

Wensum, its etymology, xii. 328 

Went = way, passage, xii. 3 46 

Wentworth family of Nettlested, i. 409, 473, 498 

Wentworth (Sir John), Bart., of Gosfield, i. 68 

Wentworth (Sir Nicholas), his bequest, vii. 427, 457, 
512 

Werden (Ashton), of Lytham and Bispham, i. 28 

Were=pond, viii. 348, 412 



144 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Wergeland, Norwegian poet, quoted, x. 465 
Wertheim (John, Earl of), his arms, vi. 467 
Wesley and Wellesley families, xii. 388, 494 
Wesley (Charles), and Eupolis, iv. 227; v. 35, 114; 

medallion portrait, vii. 328 

Wesley (John), memorial in Westminster Abbey, 

iv. 308 ; medallion portrait, vii. 328 ; and clerical 

celibacy, viii. 49, 138; his " pulpit, " x. 445; hia 

ordination as deacon, x. 467; xi. 11. 56 

Wesley (Samuel), his M.A. degree, vii. 149 

West Country phrases, xii. 206, 394 

West Indies geographically defined, v. 209 

West (Benjamin), his 'Alfred the Third,' iii. 307; his 

1 Death of General Wolfe,' ix. 67 
West (" old "), of Chelsea, iv. 8 
West (K. U.) and the ' Harpings of Lena,' vii. 223, 

409 
Westall (William), A.R.A., tombstone inscriptions, 

xii. 166 

Westcar (Miss) inquired after, iii. 428 
Western (Sophia), her portrait, iii. 29 
Westgate and the landing of Claudius, vi. 488 ; 

vii. 116 

Westminster, musical societies in, i. 47 ; St. Margaret's 
churchwardens' accounts, 224 ; Wm. Smith's house, 
ii. 308 ; historical tobacco box, St. Margaret's, iii. 
269, 317, 501 ; new windows in St. Margaret's, v. 
344, 453 ; St. Ermin's Hill, v. 369, 449 ; vi. 131 ; 
etymology of Tothill, vi. 21, 316 ; Saint's Torment 
Hill, 88, 213 ; " Cock " Tavern, Tothill Street, viii. 
67 ; Queen Anne in Queen Square, 225, 332 ; St. 
Margaret's churchyard, x. 444 
Westminster, World at,' periodical, ix. 309, 395 
Westminster Abbey, and Addison, ii. 25 ; its tenor 
bell, iv. 8 ; Wesley's memorial, 308 ; its Poets' 
Corner, v. 29, 132, 252, 513 ; monuments in, 29, 
127, 175 ; epigrams pasted on monuments, 68 ; 
burials in, vii. 346, 508 ; viii. 114 
Westminster Fishmarket, viii. 448, 494 ; ix. 118, 298 
Westminster Gate House Prison, viii. 167, 257 
Westminster Library, Jermyn Street, ii. 447 ; vi. 240, 

298; vii. 16 

Westminster School, its admission books, i. 107 ; iii. 
28 ; its benefactors, iv. 508 ; v. 392 ; its ' Alumni,' 
vi. 347, 475 ; vii. 76 
Westminster School ghost, vii. 488 
Westminster wedding, vi. 87 
Westmoreland dialect, MS. on, vi. 9 
Westmoreland wills, v. 348, 434 
Westmorland (Earls of), their connexion with West- 
moreland, v. 189, 277, 391 
Weston family of Madeley, v. 29 
Weston (Edward), his ' De Triplici Hominis Officio,' 

viii. 28, 294 

Weston (Stephen), author of * Praise of Paris,' ix. 26 
Weston-super-Mare, verses on, vi. 208, 373 
Westphalia, its arms, v. 88, 173 
Wetherby surname, its etymology, vi. 308, 414 ; vii. 

9, 73, 253, 331 

Wezand^windpipe, iv. 447 ; v. 36 
Whale mistaken for an island, xi. 462 ; xii. 30 
Whales' jaw-bones used for gate-posts, xi. 166, 293, 

412, 517 

"Whalley family, x. 7 ,, 

Whartbn (Richard), of Boston, Mass., i. 15, 73 ^ ; 



Wheatstone (Major John), son of George III., xii. 347 

Wheel, Jarsey or Jersey, xii. 309, 435 

Wheeler (Thomas), author, x. 309 

Wheelwright family, vi. 348 

Wheler Chapel, Stepney, xi. 508 ; xii. 56 

"When a twister a-twisting," & c ., Latin version i 

326, 493 ; ii. 57 
Whenever, its Scotch and English meanings, ii. 68 

134, 236 

Whet, the verb, x. 507; xi. 55, 173, 255 
Whetman (Mr.), vinegar merchant, vii. 307 
Whewell (Dr.), conundrum attributed to, iv. 487* 

v. 36, 112, 211 

Which, misuse of the word, x. 206, 455 ; xi. 109 211 
Whicker family of Oxfordshire, iv. 344 
Whig defined by Dr. Johnson, iv. 465 
Whin, its synonyms, xi. 406, 492 ; xii. 58 
Whipma-Whopmagate, street-name, vii. 68, 136 
Whipping, judicial, in England, viii. 287, 357, 432 i 

x. 173, 337 

Whipping, punishment by, i. 507 ; ii. 70, 413 
Whipping at the cart's tail, v. 7, 205, 445 
Whipping posts, xii. 243, 415 
Whipultre, in Chaucer, vi. 434 
Whiskam Dandy, place-name, iv. 46, 197, 299 
Whiskey, Scotch and Irish, viii. 127, 436 
Whiskey or whisky ? i. 108, 216 
Whist=whisted, v. 265 

Whist, hands with thirteen trumps, v. 165, 278, 397 
Whist or whisk, its etymology, vi. 146, 178, 232 
Whistilds, a game, i. 188 
Whistlers, the seven, i. 206 
Whistling in the fist, vi. 346 
Whistling matches, vii. 24 

Whiston (William) and the Royal Observatory, iii. 490 
Whitaker (James), B.D., his family, xi. 349 
Whitaker (Dr. T. D.), notes by, xi. 446, 496 
Whitby jet, iii. 28 
White or Whyte family, vii. 447 
" White Eyes?' who was he ? xii. 147 
"White Hart," a tavern sign, i. 208, 296 
White Rose Society, xii. 267 

White (F.), his MS. Journal, iii. 513 ; iv. 52, 174 - 
v. 433 

White (Rev. John), the "Patriarch of Dorchester" 
iii. 28 

White (Lydia), her biography, viii. 209, 277, 351 

White (Tristram), author, iv. 428 

White (William), of Newport, Rhode Island, U.S.,. 
ii. 149 

White's Chocolate House, its founder, xii. 288 

Whitebait and blanchaille, viii. 364, 494 ; ix. 132 - 

Whitefield (George) and the College of New Jersey,, 
x. 245, 351 

Whitefoord family, iv. 508 ; v. 73 

Whitehall, Cockpit at, ix. 7, 56, 138, 258 

Whitehall Banqueting Hall, xii. 146 

* Whitehall Evening Post,' iv. 447 

Whitehead (A.), hia biography, viii. 328 

Whitelocke (Bulstrode), Sir W. Dugdale'a notes on 
his ' Memorials,' vii. 303 

Whitelocke (Lieut.-Col.),his actions against the Crown. 
vi. 487; vii. 71, 253; ix. 174 

Whitepot, its ingredients, viL 148, 218. 293, 458 

Whitewash^ sherry, v. 149 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



145 



White way (Mr.), his chronology, xi. 127 

Whitfield, Northumberland, its registers, ii. 507; iii. 

53 

Whitfield (Earl of) inquired after, iv. 427 
Whitfield (Walter), A.D. 1694, vii. 269 
Whitgift (Archbishop), his ' Life,' vii. 226 
Whiting family, i. 149 
Whitson (John), of Bristol, iv. 507; v. 71 
Whitster= washerwoman, x. 46 
Whitsunday or Whitsun Day, xii. 108, 233, 277, 374, 

449 

Whitsuntide, new theory of its derivation, ii. 26 
Whitsuntide dancers at Echternach, ix. 381, 511 
Whitsuntide fellow=unlucky man, iv. 129 
Whittington (Sir Richard), his parentage, i. 236 
Whittington (Robert), of Lichfield, xi. 227, 356 
Whitworth (Charles, Lord), his 'Russia in 1710,' 

i. 89, 193 

Whole-footed, its meaning, i. 447 
Whom, for "who," xi. 165 
Whorwood family, vii. 505 ; viii. 97 
Wfcgere"ffa, the title, viii. 106, 472 
Wicker images, British, xii. 429 
Wicket, its etymology, xii. 506 
Wickham family, co. Gloucester and Somerset, iv. 388 
Wickham family of Antigua, iv. 89 
Widdrfngton fomily, ii. 425 ; iii. 38 
' Wider Horizons,' book entitled, x. 8 
Wife and choice," its meaning, vi. 367 
Wife -selling in the nineteenth century, vii. 165; 

Wig,*Holborn, vi. 228, 351 

Wigs, their different kinds, vii. 486 

Wilberforce (Bishop), riddle by, i. 449, 517; his death, 
v. 249 ; " Soapy Sam," vi. 46, 95, 232, 292 

Wild (Jonathan), his house, vi. 227, 332 

Wilhelm-shaven, instance of word-division, i. 464 

Wilkes : an Oratorio,' vi. 349 

Wilkes (John), his descendants, i. 67, 114, 178 ; 
statuette, ii. 266 ; epigram on, iii. 306 ; and Roche- 
foucauld, v. 169 ; private tutor, vi. 149, 194 ; third 
volume of reprint of ' North Briton,' viii. 101 ; 
bibliography, ix. 104 ; his family, xi. 349 

Wilkes (John), " Pen Cutter," xi. 48 

Wilkes (John Caesar), pseudonym, xii. 169, 272 

Wilkes (Nancy), i. 229 

Wilkinson (Hannah), her parents, i. 387 

Wilks (Robert), actor, xii. 244, 332 

Willey-house : Shake- Willey : Mixing Willey, ii. 329, 

William, its derivation, i. 188, 271, 332 
William of Newburgh, a man of many names, ii. 26 
William of Orange and the Farwell family, vi. 508 
William I., his genealogy, i. 168, 415, 459; his 
landing-place in England, 428, 515 ; his grand- 
father, viii. 208, 312 ; ix. 71, 153 
William II., surnamed Rufus, and New Forest 

legends, v. 341, 398 

Williams College of Massachusetts, its founder, ii. 58 
Williams family, xii. 47, 195 
Williams (Abp.), passage in Hacket's 'Life,' i. 8; 

iv. 409 ; v. 156 

Williams (Edward), Welsh bard, vi. 167, 334 
Williams (John), his dream of Perceval's assassina- 
tion, xi. 121 



Williams (John), settler in Ireland, vii. 370 

Williams (John), suicide, exhumation of his remains 
iii. 237, 359 

Williams (Col. John), his descendants, v. 147 

Williams (Montagu), his farce ' B. B.,' iii. 86 

Williams (R. F.), editor and author, xii. 168 

Williams (William), his work on Freemasonry, i. 72 

Willis's Rooms, King Street, St. James's, xi. 144, 
213, 373, 418, 458, 513 ; xii. 77, 114 

Will-o'-the-wisp, ix. 305 ; xi. 103, 275, 377; xii. 74, 
193, 238, 293, 473. See Friar's lanthorn. 

Wills, first registered in London, i. 469 ; of suicides, 
v. 86, 197, 416 ; Yorkshire, 168, 253 ; Westmore- 
land and Cumberland, 348, 434 ; parchment, vi. 197, 
319, 453 ; Dorset, vi. 247, 336, 397; ix. 234 ; ancient 
Norfolk, vii. 84 ; nuncupative, viii. 245 ; in rhyme, 
viii. 346, 472 ; ix. 72, 273 ; enrolled in Court of 
Husting, xi. 323, 437, 497; index to Irish, xii. 249 ; 
Jamaica, 249, 434 

Wilson (J. Kennilworth), his family, iv. 27 

Wilson (Lieut. James), of the 25th Regiment, v. 109 

Wilson (John). See Christopher North. 

Wilton Castle, Herts, its siege, x. 388, 436 

Wiltshire folk-lore, ii. 189 

Wiltshire Visitation, 1533, viii. 328, 394 

Wimbish family, bell-founders, xi. 507 

Wimes surname, i. 49, 112 

Winchcombe, its shire or sheriffdom, iii. 249, 396 

Winchendon, Lower, its church, ix. 407; x. 110 

Winchester, ' Chronicle of the Church of St. Swithun ' 
at, i. 269 ; its " true roll," iv. 190, 334 

Winchester Cathedral, regimental colours in, iv. 429 ; 
reference to, xi. 169, 215 

Winchester House, Southwark, vii. 485 

Winchester (Lewis de Bruges, Earl of), iii. 369, 503 

Wind, its pronunciation, i. 25 ; old Latin quotation, 
vi. 427 

Wind, increase in its force and quantity, ix. 244, 335 

Windermere, the village, in 1891, xii. 125 

Window, low side, ix. 447, 518 

Windows, Jesse, x. 166, 274, 428 

Windsor chairs, their introduction, ix. 487 ; xi. 12 

Wine, orthodox, iv. 46, 213 

Wine glasses, old, vi. 367 ; Jacobite, xi. 8 

Winspeare family, iii. 409 

Winstanley (J.), clockmaker, iii. 48, 92 

Winstanley (Robert), " Poor Robin," ii. 327, 396 

Winter of 1813-14, xi. 146, 292 

Winter family of Huddington, co. Worcester, vii. 108-, 
254, 291, 415, 512 

Wintour family, v. 168 

Wire = pond. See Were. 

Wisconsin, its etymology, v. 188 

Wiseman (Richard), Serjeant-Surgeon to Charles II., 
xi. 167, 315, 412 

Wishart family, ii. 263 

Wishing-bone of a fowl, vii. 509 ; viii. 95 

Wishnoo's thunderbolts, i. 308 

Wit and humour defined, viii. 46 

Witch, drawing blood from, i. 23 

Witchcraft, modern, v. 205 ; relics of, v. 426, 497 ; 
vi. 138, 258 ; vii. 54 ; engravings and woodcuts 
illustrating, viii. 449, 517 ; last women executed 
for, viii. 486 ; ix. 35, 117 ; in Suffolk, ix. 4'25 ; in 
Yorkshire, xi. 43 ; sentence for, 449, 515 



146 



GENERAL INDEX. 



Witches, saying their prayers backwards, v. 87, 156, 
271 ; old writers on, xil 185, 275 

Woffington (Peg), lampoon on, iv. 208 

Wohlers and the cuirass, iii. 149 

Woldiche, its locality, i. 29, 137, 317 

Wolfe (Rev. Charles), his ' Ode on the Burial of Sir 
John Moore,' i. 385 

Wolfe (General James), his pedigree, i. 288, 372 ; his 
death, v. 126, 357 

Wolferton, Norfolk, its church and rectors, iii. 185 

Wolseley (Lord) on military genius, vi. 489 

Wolves, Russian troops attacked by, vi. 427 ; afraid 
of telegraph wires, vii. 5 

Woman, or lady, ii. 461 ; iii. 10, 135, 170, 256 ; or 
female, iv. 6 

Woman buried with military honours, v. 165, 237 

Woman's Question,' a poem, x. 108, 172, 215, 254 

Woman's will, lines on, x. 424 

Women, as actors, i. 143, 218 ; their ages recorded in 
Scripture, ii. 349 ; in red cloaks as soldiers, iii. 452 ; 
iv. 37; their surnames when married, iv. 127, 209, 
297; v. 149,216, 374, 451 ; viii. 129, 239 ; as over- 
seers, vi. 65 ; their costume in church, 346, 514 ; in 
Parliament, vi. 405, 517 ; vii. 74; as teachers in Eng- 
land, vi. 488 ; European, among savages, vii. 6, 152 ; 
freedom of cities given to, vii. 185 ; ix. 229, 295, 
377 ; burnt, viii. 387 ; ix. 49 ; last executed for 
witchcraft, viii. 486 ; ix. 35, 117; bitten to death by, 
ix. 448, 513; as architects, x. 145, 196, 233, 294 ; 
as barbers, xi. 385, 438 ; xii. Ill, 157, 237, 297 

Women's names, men writing under, xii. 288 

Wontow, its meaning, vii. 370, 473 ; viii. 77 

Wood family, circa 1746, ii. 249 

Wood (Anthony a), his last hours, vii. 323, 412 ; his 
' Athenae Oxonienses,' xii. 217 

Wood (Mrs.), the plot of ' East Lynne,' iii. 266, 459, 
526 ; iv. 214, 297, 397 

Woodcock, first of the season, v. 106 

Woodcut, its subject, xii. 429, 478 

Woode family of Yorkshire, iii. 49 

Wooden wall=ship, vi. 326, 434, 471 

Woodfall and Dodd, iv. 207 

Woodhouse (Sir William), Knt., temp. James I., 
iii. 309 

Woodhull Library, i. 164 

" Woodman, spare that tree," answer to the ballad, 
ix. 147 

Wood peck er= hick wall, iii. 497; iv. 135 

Woodroofe family, vii. 208, 292, 433 ; viii. 232 

Woods (John) inquired after, iv. 309 

Woodstocke family, i. 227 

Woodthorpes, " the three," ii. 328 

Woodward the comedian, his marriage, ii. 389 

Wool, Dorset, its parish registers, viii. 306 

Wool, terms used in its manufacture, ii. 329, 418 

Wool trade in England in the 14th centurv, vi. 
345 

Wool-gathering, its proverbial meaning, vii. 370 ; 
viii. 17, 57, 114, 216 ; ix. 237; x. 512 

Woollen clothes and elephantiasis, vii. 129 

Woollett (William), engraver, his birth, 5. 68, 91, 155 ; 
and Bartolozzi, vi. 46 

Woolsack, Lord Chancellor'a, xi. 324, 436 

Worcester, its black pear and badges, v. 105, 173 ; 
iron rings at St. Andrew's, vii, 429, 518 



Worcestershire wills, words in, x. 369, 473 ; xi. 17, 
77, 111, 474 ; xii. 35, 138, 177 

Word-painting, viii. 85 

Words, new, i. 64 ; vii. 305, 373 ; x. 306, 417; 
desiderata, i. 266, 449; ii. 77, 346, 430 ; iii. ,316 ; 
rule for dividing, i. 464 ; ii. 31, 191; 213 ; dialect, 
iv. 22, 258 ; numbers used by different classes, 
v. 169, 252 ; their pluralization, vii. 142, 309, 471, 
517; viii. 155, 216, 296; fashionable, in 1763, 
vii. 164 ; bogus, vii. 305 ; viii. 38 ; not wanted, viii. 
85, 133, 311 ; ix. 36 ; ending in d, viii. 283 ; com- 
pound, viii. 448 ; ix. 14 ; misused, ix. 146 ; x. 325, 
395 ; in Worcestershire wills, x. 369, 473 ; xl 17, 
77, 111, 474 ; xii. 35, 138, 177; present use, x. 386 ; 
modern phases of English, xi. 224, 356, 453; xii. 69 ; 
mediaeval, xi. 261, 397; long, xii. 205, 291 

Words and letters averaged, xii. 366 

Wordsworth (Bp. Charles) on flogging at public 
schools, xii. 341 

Wordsworth (William), notable sayings by, ii. 328 ; 
on Burns, iii. 427; iv. 97; "Vagrant reed, "iii. 449; 
iv. 16, 95, 491, 511 ; v. 34, 114, 197; his lines on 
' Lucy,' iv. 348, 416, 456 ; " Stepping westward," 
v. 265 ; epigram, vi. 446 ; his ' Ode to the Cuckoo,' 
vii. 67, 157, 253, 290 ; viii. 12 ; Morley's edition, vii. 
106, 397, 458 ; 'Ode on Intimations of Immortality,' 
vii. 168, 278, 357, 416; viii. 89, 369; ix. 297; 
x. 109, 196, 258, 375 ; xi. 94, 255, 453 ; quoted by 
Shelley, vii. 188, 258, 338, 417; his familiar quota- 
tions, 397; reference to Queen Osmunda, viii, 87, 
251 ; his favourite poet, x. 369, 458; and Scott, 
446 ; sonnet composed on Westminster Bridge, 
x. 465 ; xi. 53 ; his ' Poems on Naming of Places,' 
xii. 43 ; "A mailed angel," 89, 153 ; and John de 
Clapham, 488 

" Work is worship," poems on, iv. 508 ; v. 94, 252 

Workhouses, philanthropic, iv. 369 

World, its population, i. 327, 453 

' World at Westminster,' periodical, ix. 309, 395 

4 World turned Upside Down,' an old tune, v. 128 

Worle, Wyrral, hill-names, ix. 167, 274 

Worm, the verb, ix. 149, 234 

Worsen and worsened, vi. 224, 331 

Worsted, its etymology, ii. 329, 436 

Worsted measures, ix. 30 

Worth family, i. 248, 347 

Worth (Rev. William) inquired after, x. 389 

Worthies, the Nine, and the arms they bore, viii. 22 

Wortblngton (Rev. Matthew), Vicar of Childwall, ix. 
508 ; xi. 251 ; his Sacred Outcry,' xii. 29 

Wotton family of Marley, x. 125, 310 ; xi. 94, 155 ; 
xii. 431 

Wotton (Sir Henry), allusions in a letter, vii. 87, 137 

Wotton-under-EHge, its extinct corporation, ii. 64 

Wrat surname, i. 49, 112 

Wray family of Ards, ix. 140 

Wreckling, its etymology, viii. 490 

Wren or willow- wren, vii. 144 

Wren (Sir Christopher), his residences, vii. 407, 477 ; 
viii. 56 ; and St.Dunstan's-in-the-East, x. 145, 196, 
233, 294 

Wren (Jane), her epitaph, v. 158 

Wright (J.), his ' History of Rutland,' xii. 29, 136 

Wright (J. M. F.), his ' Alma Mater,' ii. 329, 433 
Wright (John), Gunpowder Plot conspirator, vii. 388 



SEVENTH SERIES. 



147 



Wright (Joseph), of Derby, artist, ii. 203, 297 ; v 

128, 211 ; x. 140, 277 
Wright (Thomas) and Moore's ' Vox Stellarum,' iii. 

164, 255 
Wrightson (William) and 'Lines to a Skeleton,' xii. 

481 
Wrinkle, its slang meaning, iv. 328, 377, 474 ; v. 33 

153 

Write you=write to you, x. 168, 273, 371 ; xi. 49 
Writers to the Signet, viii. 328, 412 
Writing, on sand, ii. 369, 474 ; iii. 36, 231, 358 ; vi 

236; with sand to blot, vi. 310; restoration of 

faded, viii. 348 ; facsimiles of old, x. 288, 394 
Wroth family of Essex, x. 267, 487 ; xi. 55, 118 
Wroth silver, xii. 442, 493 
Wyatville (Sir Jeffery), architect, viii. 27 
Wycherley (William), dramatic poet, xii. 146 
Wyclif Society, its ' De Civili Dominio,' i. 65, 175 
Wycliffe (John) and Falstaff, vii. 246 
Wyddelin (Lady) and her chapel, vi. 448 
Wydown (Samuel), his biography, i. 128 
Wyer (Robert), London printer, vi. 325, 478 
Wylde (John), precentor and writer on music, v. 228, 

374 
Wynell (Rev. Thomas), Rector of Craneham, co. 

Gloucester, ii. 147, 216 
Wyng Manor, its locality, x. 468 ; xi. 15 
Wynne (Catherine), her father, viii. 108 
Wyntoun (Andrew), his ' Chronicle of Scotland,' vii. 25 
Wynyard's regiment of marines, xii. 8 
Wyon (M.), his edition of the ' Summa ' of St. Thomas 

Aquinas, vi. 64 

Wyre-lace, its meaning, vii. 208, 277, 457; viii. 233 
Wyrral, Worle, hill-names, ix. 167, 274 
Wys. See Bilberry wy*. 
Wyvill family arms, i. 208, 296 ; ii. 55, 492 



X, P uaed for, x. 188, 234, 376 
Xmas = Christmas, ix. 447, 513 



Yaffingale=green woodpecker, x. 368 

Yahoo, source of the word, vii. 165, 391, 495 

Yam, pseudonym, iii. 189 ; iv. 15 

Yarner family, iii. 329 ; iv. 75, 295 

Yaxley, Suffolk, silver bodkin found at, viii. 141 ; 

ix. 153, 253 

Yaxley (Sir Robert), Knt., 1628, vii. 308 
Ye, Shakspeare's use of the word, i. 144, 424 
Year, legal, its commencement till 1752, iv. 444 ; 

v. 237, 335, 398, 477 
Year, Old and New, viii. 504 
Year, Platonic, viii. 304, 430, 490 ; ix. 37 
Year-books, society for printing, v. 508 ; published in 

Rolls Series, vi. 212 

Yearling =twelve months' Treasury bill, vii. 485 
Yearsley (Anne), of Bath, poetess, viii. 188, 249 
" Yellow-stick," in the Highlands, viii. 29, 75, 298 
Yeo (William), Vicar of Wolborough, iii. 348 ; iv. 92 
Yeoman and grocer, ix. 266 
Yeomanry cavalry, its history, ix. 268, 436 
Yerbury family, i. 48 
Yetlin pots, iii. 385, 485 ; iv. 57 
Yew, its early spelling*, iv. 449, 532 



Yew trees, in churchyards, iv. 267, 374 ; immortal, 

v. 63, 154, 258, 396 
Yoad. See Starve-yoad. 
York, registers of St. John's, Ousebridge End, i. 447 ; 

titular Archbishop of, iv. 166 ; its hideous statue, 

472, 536 ; Etty at, v. 116 ; apparitions in Holy 

Trinity Church, viii. 368, 455 ; journey to, in 1703, 

ix. 344 ; its Lord Mayor, 429, 495 
York and Sheffield, ii. 286 
York Minster, MS. poem on, i. 4 ; figure of man with 

violin, i. 447, 513 ; ii. 19 ; use at installation of 

canons, v. 505 ; vi. 37 

York (Archbishops of), books on, vi. 448, 516 
York (Frederick, Duke of), bust of silver gilt, vi. 207 ; 

and Mrs. Carey, viii. 328 
York (Richard, Duke of), his birth, ii. 367, 471 ; 

iii. 15, 113 ; and Perkin Warbeck, vi. 386 
Yorke (Charles), his Lincoln's Inn chambers, xii. 326. 

391 

Yorkshire expressions, vi. 328, 397; vii. 33, 172 
Yorkshire field-names, vi. 323, 417 
Yorkshire folk-lore, xi. 423 ; xii. 13 
Yorkshire legend, x. 289, 451 
Yorkshire New Year custom, xi. 145 
Yorkshire pedigrees, iii. 615 ; iv. 138 
Yorkshire proverb, iv. 447; v. 30 
Yorkshire Royalist families, i. 327 
Yorkshire tobacco in 1782, ii. 285 
Yorkshire wills, v. 168, 253 
Yorkshire witchcraft, xi. 43 
Yorkshire words, i. 248, 355 
Yorkshireman's arms, vi. 368, 433 
Yostregere, variant of "austringer," viii. 106 
You, Shakspeare's use of the word, i. 144, 424 
Young by eggs in winter and not in summer, ii. 508 ; 

iii. 38 

' Young Rosinian,' a novel, viii. 288 
Young (Anthony), musician, vii. 322, 452 
Young (Arthur), books mentioned in his ' Travels,' 

vii. 207, 456 

Young (Dr. John), his prebendaryship, x. 388, 497 
Younger, theatrical manager, vii. 47, 154 
Younger family of Haggerstone, vii. 408, 477; viii. 53, 

234 

Ytene, name for the New Forest, iv. 368, 512 
Yule Doos, xi. 6 ; xii. 173, 492 
Yvon. See Victor Hugo. 



Zama, battle of, alleged eclipse at, v. 85 

Zebras sacrificed to the sun, i. 388 

Zennor Quoit, Cornish cromlech, iv. 489 ; v. 54 

Zeunen, picture by, viii. 7 

Zeuxis and Parrhasius, Persian version of their 

contest, iv. 223 
Zevemberghes (Maximilian, Lord), his death, vii. 

505 

Zimisces (John), Greek emperor, iii. 805, 412 
Zodiac, ancient views of, v. 406 ; vi. 53, 158 ; its 

signs described, vii. 226, 371 
Zolaistic : Zolaism, iii. 45, 92 
Zootomist = butcher, xii. 128, 178 
Zoroaster and Shelley, viii. 388, 498 ; ix. 17 
Zuingli and Pindar, ix. 8, 252, 434 
Zu'lqarnain, Arabic word, iv. 130 



LONDON : 
PRINTED BY JOHN 0. FRANCIS, BREAM'S BUILDINGS, CHANCERY LANE, E.G. 






AG 

305 
N7 

Index 
ser.7 



Notes and queries 

Index, ser. 7, 1886-91 



PLEASE DO NOT REMOVE 
CARDS OR SLIPS FROM THIS POCKET 



UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO LIBRARY