Imágenes de páginas

cheek, though bronzed by exposure, was marked by a hood of Dublin; but did not enjoy it long, womanly dimple. At the time Hamilton's portrait was as he died suddenly of disease of the heart. drawn, Prince Rupert had had experience of nearly half

He was a bachelor, and his handsome property a century of such perils, privations, and vicissitudes, on land and sea, as have seldom been concentrated in a

was subsequently swallowed up in law suits besingle life. The best portraits of the prince that I am tween some distant relatives, who litigated the acquainted with, are in the possession of Lord Kinnaird question of who was his heir. He told me often at Rossie Priory, Lord Craven at Abbey, and Sir that he was the lineal descendant of the worldRobert Bromley at Stoke Park. The first, by Vandyke,

renowned knight whose name he bore. His was taken apparently at the Hague when he was about eleven years of age; the second, also by Vandvke, about

| physique was remarkable: he was very handsome, the period of his first visit to England; and the last was and over six feet six inches in altitude. He was painted by Sir Peter Lely after the Restoration.”— a superior classical and general scholar, and a vast Memoirs of Prince Rupert and the Cavaliers, i. 113.

favourite with the public in his professional and JOB J. B. WORKARD. private capacity. I give this for what it may be DESCENDANTS OF OLIVER CROMWELL (4th S. considered worth.

S. REDMOND. ii. 223.)-The inscriptions, with some variations Liverpool. from W. M. F.'s copy, are printed in Noble's At West Wickbam Court, Kent, may be seen History of the Cromwell Family, vol. i. pp. 213, a fine portrait of Sir Walter Raleigh, which was 218, 219, 224.

JOSEPI Rix, M.D.') in the Exhibition of 1866, and has been engraved. · St. Neot's.

The article “Farnaby," in an old BaronetageLORD IVORY (4th S. u. 228) died more than a | the title being now extinct-would show whether year since, in his house, Ainslié Place, Edinburgh, it was an heirloom or not.

J. WILKINS, B.C.L. Edinburgh.

.“FAIRIN:” “SAIRIN" (4th S. i. 508, 565.) LOCAL TERMINATIONS (4th S. ii. 202.)–R. B. SETA Wait is, as MR. IRVING shows, entirely will find ample information about the termination mistaken. I never heard the word sairin, but in ham in that most interesting book, Words and the South of Scotland fairin in the sense of pupishPlaces, by the Rev. Isaac Taylor; and also in ment, a whipping or skelping, is of every-day ocSharon Turner's History of the Anglo-Saxons. currence. No doubt the use of the word is ironical. Undoubtedly it is allied to our modern word | DR. ROGERS (i. 614) is evidently mistaken in imahome. Abad too is, I believe, spoken about in gining that fairin and faring are the same words. Words and Places. I cannot tell ‘R. B. anything It is quite clear, I think, that in Lady Nairn's song about it. The only places in Essex whose names faring simply means food or eating. T. G." (as far as I know) terminate in End, are Audley End, Bartlow End, and Southend. It seems to

ANONYMOUS (4th S. ii. 224.) - If your correme that these places have formerly been hamlets, spondent had examined a copy of Twelve Dialogues at the end of large parishes. According to my

between Timothy, Titus, and Archippus, he would theory, Audley End is that end of the parish of

f not have called this pamphlet anonymous. The Saffron Walden which is called Audley; Bartlow

name of the author occurs at the end of the DeEnd (which is also called Stevington) is that

dication, and also at the end of the Preface. Edpart of Ashdon parish which is near the Bartlow

ward Davies, the author, was ar Welshman, a hills; and Southend is the south end of the parish

student in Lady Huntingdon's college, and settled of Prittlewell. There is a Southend in Kent,

in this town as a dissenting minister about 1793, which is simply a hamlet at the south end of

| and died in 1834, in the eightieth year of his age. Lewisham. So also North End, Fulham, in Mid

I have a volume lettered “ Davies's Tracts,” dlesex, is at the north end of that parish. Graves

1799-1829, in my collection of Ipswich authors. end I know nothing about.

JAMES READ. I may be wrong in my conjectures about the

Ipswich. termination end; but I am sure I do right in PAGNINI'S BIBLE (1st S. iii. 24, 25.) referring H. B. to Words and Places, and Sharon “ Will some learned reader of your work let me know Tnrner's History of the Anglo-Saxons.

whether there be any and what ground for attributing C W BARKLEY | the new translation as it stands in this volume (Liber

| Psalmorum Duvidis Stephani, 1556) to Montanus?” – SIR WALTER RALEIGH'S DESCENDANTS (4th S. P. H. F. ii. 164, 235.) -About thirty-four years ago, when Your correspondent R. G. replies:I was a schoolboy in Dublin, I was acquainted “Would it not be truly marvellous if a volume printed with a fine young man named Walter Raleigh, 1 by Robert Stephens in 1556 could in that year have prea native of Tipperary. He was an Irish come- sented, by prolepsis, to its precocious owner a version dian and vocalist of superior ability, and made which Bened. Arias Montanus did not execute before a large fortune rapidly by his profession. He

1571 ?" purchased a handsome estate in the neighbour- The edition of 1571 is now before me, viz. Biblia Sacra Polyglotta, L'ebraice, Chaldaice, Græce, where this subject has been already noted. At Latine, Antrerpiæ, 1569, 71, 72, &c. 7 voll. fol. :— the latter reference A. L. X. states that

“ This Polyglott is and must continue to be of great " the conjecture that Chaucer by fyfty wekes meant to rarity ; 500 copies only having been printed, and the imply the interval of a solur year ......... is fully greater part of these lost by sea, the vessel containing secured by the comparison with Chaucer's original. The them being wrecked in a tempestuous voyage to Spain. Theseus of Boccaccio says, appointing the listed fight The second volume of the Apparatus is frequently want

“E termine vi sia a ciò donato, ing. The copy at the Collegiate Library at Manchester

D'un anno intero.' is deficient in this respect. A copy of the first five

| To which the poet subjoins volumes, printed on vellum, is in the Royal Library at Paris. There are also copies in the library of the Duke

E così fu ordinato.' of Savoy at Turin, and in the libraries of the Vatican,

(See Teseide, v. 98.) the Escurial, the Convent of St. Etienne of Salamanca, “The mixture of astrological notions with mythology and another, according to a late excellent. Catalogue de is curious : "the pale Saturnus the colde' is once more Livres imprimés sur Vélin,' at London : but in whose a dweller on Olympus, and interposes to reconcile Mars possession is not specified, nor bave I been able to ascer and Venus. By his influence Arcite is made to perish tain anything respecting it.”—Bibl. Sussex., i. p. 35. after having obtained from Mars the fulfilment of his This library now possesses the second part of

prayer —

«Yeve me the victorie, I axe thee no more.'” the first apparatus or the sixth volume, Ant

(See “N. & Q.” 1st S. iii. 132.) verpiæ, 1584, but it wants Malachi, Maccabees,

ees, May not this explain Saturn's exclamation and the Greek Testament. See in vol. i. Contents

IS “Mars hath his wille!”

ONALED. of the Apparatus, referring to the volumes to which they respectively belong.

VIRGIL“ Æn." VII. 563 (4th S. ii. 145.)—I have BIBLIOTHECAR. CHETHAM.

not visited the lake and country described by MR.

C. T. RAMAGE, but in other parts of Italy I have BALIOL FAMILY (4th S. i. 616.)–MR. F. C. very recently visited two pools, either of which WILKINSON, or any other learned contributor to partly answers the description in the abore pas“N. & Q." will confer an obligation by referring sage. Near Padua we find the sulphur baths and me to a trustworthy pedigree of the Baliols, or pool of Abano (not Albano, as misprinted in some to any sources from whence reliable information of the Guide Books). Here is a pool of bubbling, can be obtained regarding —

boiling hot water strongly impregnated with sul1. The progenitors of Warin de Baliol, Sheriff phur. The fields for some distance are bare of of Salop from 1066 to 1078, and of his brother vegetation, and covered with lava. At some Rainold de Baliol, Lord of Bailleul, Dampière, period there has been an active volcano here, and and Hélicourt; Sheriff of Salop in 1078; Lord of so intense is the heat of the ground that the inWeston, Berton Broton, and Newton, co. Stafford, habitants are ever on the look out for an eruption. in 1086.

As the Mantuan country is at no great distance, 2. Their issue, with the view of tracing the Virgil must have known this pool. Close at hand descent of John de Baliol, King of Scotland, on is a range of the Euganean Hills, but they are not the one side, and on the other the ancestors of high mountains. I do not attach much importHamo de Baliol or de Weston, Lord of Weston ance to the “ montibus altis" of the poet. Virgil Blymenhull, &c., co. Stafford, temp. Henry II. was fond of the expression, and we find it in the

I have met with the Westonorum antiquissimae Eclogues, the Georgics, and other places. The et equestris Familia Genealogia, by Segar, A. D. other pool is in the lovely Val di Ciano; it is 1632, and with the Weston Pedigree in Erdes- about halfway between the baths of Chianciano wick's History of Staffordshire, which is abstracted and the town of Montepulciano in Tuscany. Close therefrom.

A. B. to the roadside is a sulphur-pool, the cold waters POPULAR PHRASEOLOGY (4th S. ii. 199.) - I

of which bubble and make a frightful noise. The have heard a sight, and sights; a lot, and lots,

air is tainted with sulphur ; cattle shun the

locality, and birds which venture too near often used with precisely the same application as power noticed by MR. EDMUND TEW. I have also heard

fall down dead. The mountains are not high. We

have, however, a nemus of chestnut, oak, and oceans applied in the same manner, as oceans of money," &c.; and I am not quite positive, but I

beech. The pool has an evil name: peasants dread think I have heard mine with a somewhat similar

to pass after daylight; infernal spirits have been application, as “a mine of wealth,” and mint,

seen hovering near! (I state this on the authority as " a mint of money."


of my guide.) The superstition may be of classic Spittlegate, Grantham.

origin, and eren anterior to Virgil's time. Virgil

no doubt knew this country. Umbria and the CHRONOLOGY OF CHAUCER'S “KNIGHTES TALE” now-called Roman States are adjoining it. From (4th S.ji. 243.) – I think MR. SKEAT would pos the pool we look down on the lake and town of sibly have been spared some little trouble by a Chiuse, the ancient Clusium, and on the lakes reference to “N. & Q.” let s. iii. 131, 202, 352, of Montepulciano and Thrasimeno (the ancient

Thrasymene), the latter preserving its character “Salem's Harp; being Hymns and Poems on Miscel. of “reedy” and “shallow.”

laneous Subjects. By Parkinson Milson, Minister of the The surrounding country is exceedingly pic

Gospel. ... London : Richard Davies, Conference

Offices, Sutton Street, Commercial Road. Leeds : John turesque: in one direction the Cietonian Hills

Parrott, Briggate. . . . 1863.” bound the horizon. If Virgil had any particular

The only copy of the work I ever saw was given lake or pool in view when he wrote the passage quoted by Mr. RAMAGE, he may have taken his

as a prize to a girl who had attended the Primiideas from one or even from both of the above

tive Methodist Sunday school at a small town in

Lincolnshire. The verses, I am pools; but as poets often describe what they have

told, are very

popular in the neighbourhood of Epworth. They never visited (ex. gr. Moore and his Vale of Cash

are said to be frequently sung at camp-meetings mere), it is perhaps labour lost to look for complete

K. P. D. E. accuracy, or say it This is the spot and none other!" | and other religious services.

JAMES HENRY Dixon. | “Prayer for Revival at each Place in the Epworth Circuit, MAYÛR VARMAN AND THE JAIN MARÂ RÂJA |

March, 1862. Asoka (4th S. ii. 209.) — The Maurya, or Mori

“At Butterwick and Burnham, Lord,

At Beltoft, Crowle, and Haxey too, Jain Dynasty of Mayâr* Khand', near Nâsik

O clothe with power thy gospel-word, Trimbak, and the Peacock Coinage.t Do none of And every blood-bought soul renew. the living representatives of this family trace their

“Let Westwoodside and Epworth rise, descent from Asoka of the Pâli Buddhistical

And pour thy grace on Luddington; annals, and are no Jain books or other writings Let Keadby feel the opening skies, available by which the remote date (263 B.C.)

And Amcotts be to Jesus won. claimed for his edicts can be confirmed or dis “On Derrythorpe, O Lord, descend ; proved ? W. E. is of opinion that Mayâr Var

Let Ealand feel thy quick’ning power ; man of Bânâvari, in Mayûr Khand', was not

On Wroot thy burning glory send;

On Eastoft pour a sweeping shower. Asoka's ancestor, and gives as his reason for thinking so, that he was a mere petty chief whose

“ Let Belton feel thy saving arm ;

The Levels rise to holiness; influence was confined to the immediate neigh

At Thorne Apollyon's plans disarm, bourhood of Hangal; but this deduction is op

And every precious spirit bless. posed by the ascertained fact of his territory

“Set Epworth Circuit in a blazehaving extended from Bânâvan, lat. 14° 30'', to

Through all earth's millions spread the flame; Nâsik Trimbak, 19° 56'' N., as well as the numer Hell's legions fill with dire amaze, ous existing grants of land made by him to his And heaven and earth shall praise thy name !" descendants. Will W. E. kindly communicate

P. 62. the claim of any other person who, in his judge |

RELICS OF LUTHER (3rd S. iv. 430.)- As regards ment, may have better-founded claims to the dis- | the marriage ring of Luther bearing inside the names tinction ?


of Martin Luther and bis wife, I make no doubt Starcross, near Exeter.

but the “very interesting historical curiosity the LEADEN STATUES (4th S. ii. 253.)— Your querist | Berlin artisan has come in possession of” is nothing cannot employ a better material than good potash, more than one of those very faithful reproductions or, as it is technically termed, pearlash, to clean which were made from the original for a jubilee off the old paint: it will in no way affect the lead. / at Leipsic in 1825, three hundred years after I question the potash from the bleach-works,” | Luther's wedding with Katharina von Bora, by as to quality. Pearlash can be procured at most whom the ring was given to the great reformer, of the oil-shops or druggists; printers employ it as appears by the Latin inscription inside : “D. daily to clean their type. SEPTIMUS PIESSE. | Martino Lutero C. v. Bora." The ring, which is

broad but light, each part being hollowed out, CREATURE A BAPTISMAL NAME (4th S. ii. 251.) This was a name given to infants before birth,

| represents our Saviour on the cross, with the

ladder, lance, sponge, ropes, nails, hammer, eren according to the directions of the rubric, “ Si membrum emiserit quod vitalem indicet 'motum, in

to the dice, and a small head with a pointed cap,

which I suppose to mean the traitor Iscariot. In illo, si periculum pendeat, baptizetur.” See Burn's

the centre is a small ruby. It is to be hoped the History of Parish Registers, pp. 93, 94, 165. The

Berlin artisan did not pay for his ring as being name is to be met with in the register of Allhallows, Barking.

Luther's own, which it undoubtedly is not. In J. S. B.

the celebrated Grüne Gewölbe or Schatz-Kammer Henley.

at Dresden is another of Luther's rings, the one Rough PIETY (4th S. ii. 200, 233.)—I transcribe

with the rose, heart and cross, one in the other. the following ditty from –

P. A. L. • Journal Royal Asiatic Society, Inscription, v. 352. + Wilson's Mackenzie Collection, ii. ccxxxv.


certainly all the capitals and principal cities of Europe, has on such visits taken the opportunity of indulging his

passion for bric-a-brac bunting, and, as it would appear NOTES ON BOOKS, ETC.

in many cases, with great success. He has published the Giraldi Cambrensis Opera. Vol. VI. Giraldi Cambrensis present little volume for the purpose of

out to Itinerarium Kambriæ et Descriptio Kambriæ. Edited those who share his taste the best hunting-grounds, the by James F. Dimock, M.A., Rector of Bamburgh, York- / most likely spots for the discovery of bric-a brac, and at shire. (Longmans.)

the same time giving them such practical hints - the reThe Chronicle of Pierre de Langtoft, in French Verse,

sults of his own experience-as may ensure them success from the Earliest Period to the Death of King Edward I.

in the pursuit. The book is a pleasant book enough, but Edited by Thomas Wright, M.A., F.S.A., &c. Vol. II.

open to two objections. The first is, that it relates almost (Longmans.)

exclusively to objects of ceramic art, whicb is the Major's We have to call the attention of our readers to two

own peculiar fancy; and the next is, that there is a good volumes recently added to the important Series of Chro

deal of repetition and many digressions, so that the

linked sweetness of the author's adventures is too long nicles and Memorials of Great Britain and Ireland during

drawn out. the Middle Ages, now publishing by authority of the Treasury under the direction of the Master of the Rolls.

HEArxe's “ Diary.”—As the learned Editor of this The first of these, being the sixth volume of the collected

amusing book did us the honour to say, in a letter which works of Giraldus Cambrensis, contains a carefully edited

is now before us, “You may consider yourself responsible text of the Welsh Treatises of Giraldus, the value and

to the public for the appearance of the book, as it was importance of which can scarcely be over-estimated, as is

owing to you. I summoned courage to complete it," we shown by the learned and elaborate Introduction to them

could not feel otherwise than gratified at finding, by the by the editor. The second is the concluding volume of

rapid sale of the book, that our anticipations as to the Mr. Wright's edition of the French Chronicle of Pierre de

manner in which it would be received were fully justified. Langtoft: not the least remarkable portion of which will,

It has long been out of print; and we are glad to hear in the opinion of some of his readers, be found in the

that Mr. Russell Smith' announces a new edition of itfour appendices in which Mr. Wright has preserved the curious documents which he has found appended to many

nd not only a new edition, but one with such additions

as will render it necessary to print it in three volumes. of the MSS. of his author, and which relate to the Scottish claims and the Scottish war. Mr. Wright has divided them into documents relating to the Pope's in

BOOKS AND ODD VOLUMES terference in the affairs of Scotland ; poems ascribed to Langtoft ; prophecies; and lastly, a remarkable English


Particulars of Price, &c., of the following books to be sent direct to prophetical poem. These two volumes add greatly to

the gentleman by whom they are required, whose name and address the value and importance of the series of which they are given for that purpose: form a part.


LLOYD (DAVID), MEMOIKES OF TITOS PERSONAGES THAT SUFFERED FOR The King and the Commons: Cavalier and Puritan Songs, .... ALLEGIANCE TO THEIR SOVEREIGN FRON 1637 to 1066. Folio,

isos. selected and arranged by Henry Morley, (The Bayard

Wanted by Edward Peacock, Esq., Bottesford Manor, Brigs. Series.) (Sampson Low & Son.)

Professor Morley's idea of “ giving coherence to a book of extracts by basing it on the grand story of our Civil

Aatices to Correspondents. War, and so blending and contrasting the pieces quoted, sometimes rather for expression of character than for

UNIVERSAL CATALOGUE OF Books on ART.-AU Additions and Cor.

rections should be addressed to the Editor, South Kensington Museum, inherent merit, that they shall speak the mind of each

London, W. great party to the struggle, as expressed by its own best C. S. S. The nursery rhyme, “ When good King Arthur ruled this

land," is printed in Halliroell's Nursery Rhymes of Indland, ed. 1846. men, rather than as caricatured by the meaner sort of its

p. 2; and another version under the name of "King Stephen" in Dr. opponents," it must be admitted is a very happy one. The Rimbault's Nursery Rhymes, p. 2. extracts consist of some of the very finest things ever C. P. F. The lines are from the Anthologia Oxoni nsig, p. 122, and

are there attributed to Young. Sec" N. & Q." 2nd S. vi. 395. written by Ben Jonson, Cartwright, Randolph, Habington,

NEPHRITE. The coin is a halfpenny made by Droz at the Soho mint Suckling, Crashaw, Waller, Davenant, Butler, Denham, in the year 1788, but never in circulation. There is one in the Coin Room Lovelace, Cowley, Herbert, Herrick, Carew, Quarles,

of the British Museum. Withers, Ford, Sbirley, Mayne, Marvel, and Milton; and

E. W. The counters were struck in the reign of Chrrles I., and had

not ceased to be executed in the reign of Charles II. There is no defined we cannot call to mind at this moment any volume in number to a set. which so many things of beauty" are centred; while H. K. The references in Sir Philip Sidney's "Seven Wonders in Eno

land" appeared in N. & Q." 2nd $. ix. 244, without eliciting a reply. it is really an extraordinary specimen of cheapness, neat

COTTLE. Joseph Haslewood's cuttings, &c., on the London Pageants, ness, and good taste in the binding and getting up. Such from the Gentleman's Magazine and other papers, are in the Curpuraof our readers as are interested in the question of the tion Library at Guildhall.

BOOKWORM. John Russell Smith, Soho Square, is the publisher of Miltonic epitaph, which has so lately engaged the atten

Halliwell's Rambles in Western Cornwall, 1801. tion and pens of our contemporaries, may be reminded

A. B. The riddle or enigma, beginning " The meblest nhject ng the that the poem in question was brought to notice by Pro world of art," is printed in Byi om's Poerns, i, 109, 110. uhose reply to an fessor Morley, who discovered it when preparing the pre

application for a solution of it will be found in our 1st S. iv. 197. sent volume for the press, and who has therefore very

••• Cases for binding the volumes of " N & Q." may be had of the

Publisher, and of all Booksellers and Newsmen. wisely, as we think, inserted a facsimile of it in the pre

A Reading Case for holding the weekly Nos of "N. & Q." is now sent volume, as a justification of the opinion which he Keady, and may be had of all Booksellers and Newomen, price 18, 6d. still holds that, “whoever may be the transcriber of

or, free by post, direct from the publisher, for Is. Ad

"NOTES AND QUERIES " is published at noon on Friday, and is also this epitaph, the author of it is John Milton.”

issued in MONTHLY PART.. The Subscription for STAMPED Copres for The Adventures of a Bric-a-Brac Hunter. By Major H.

sir Months forwarded direct from the Publisher (including the Half

yearly INDEX) is lls, ed., which may be paid by t'ost Office Oriders Byng Hall. (Tinsley.)

payable at the Strand Post Office, in favour of WILLIAN G. SMITH, 43

WALLINOTON STREET, STRAND, W.C., where also all CONMONICATIONS Major Hall, who appears to have visited in his official FOR THE EDITOR should be addressed." capacity, if not every nook and corner of the Continent, “Notes & QUERIES” is registered for transmision abroad.

E ceased to set.

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HOLLOWAY'S PILLS are the medicine most in

I repute for curing the multifarious maladies which beset mankind, when dry, sultry weather guidenly gives place to chilly, drenching days. In fact, these pil's give relief to, if they fail of proving an absolute remedy for, all the disturbances of digestion, circulation, and nervous tone which occasionally oppress vast portion of this population. Under the venial, purifyig, and strengthening powers exerted by this excellent medicine, the tongue becomes clean, the app tite improves, digestion is quickened, and assimilation is rendered perfect. These pilly posnese the highly estiinable property of cleansing ihe entire mass of biood which, in its renovated condition, carries purity, strength, and vigour to every tissue of the body.

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SMOKY CHIMNEYS CURED.--Terms, no cure,

po pay. Numerous respectable references, among which are all Saints' Clergy-houses, Margaret Street, W.; the Rev. W. Richards, 33, Albany Street, Regent's Park : Moniack Castle, near Inverness; St. Margaret's Convent, Edinburgh; White Hall, Cumberland ; Ridley Hall, Northumberland : The College, Iole of Cumbrae, by Greenock. &c.Address JOHN EDWARDS & CO., 1, Vansittart Street, Deptford London, S.E.

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