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Ralph (of Comberton), 5 Hen. V., 41.

Constance, who married John Stafford, Earl of Thomas (of Claxton, co. Leic.), 15 Ric. II., 24; Wilte. IÍ KANTIANUS really wants details, I can 5 Hed. V., 39; 2 Edw. IV., 4; 4 Edw. IV., 21; give him some eight generations of the main line, Prob. Æt., 9 Hen. V., 66.

Sir Henry the younger's children and grandMary, wife of Sir Thomas Grene and John children.

Thomas WILLIAMS. Nottingbam ; dower (from Claxton), 9 Hen. V., 1; Aston Clinton. 9 Hen. VI., 2; 12 Hen. VI., 20.

Sir Henry Green, “creature of Richard II.,' The following notes may help to cast light on was of the family of Green, of Green's Norton, the pedigree which the Inquisitions, and especially co. Northampton. the Probationes Ætatis, will, I hope, enable Sir Henry Green, Lord of Buckton, married KANTIANUS to construct :

1378–9, Ing. of Thomas Mauduyt. Maud, wife Catherine, the heiress of the Draytons of Drayton, of Henry Green, Knt., daughter, is heir, and æt.

(1) Sir Thomas Green, Lord of Buckton. 24 years (Nicholas's 'Calendar of Heirs,' Addit. (2) Sir Henry Green, of Drayton, who assumed MS. 19,706, 2 Ric. II., letter M).

his mother's arms (Az., a cross eng. gu.). See 1399, Oct. 21, grant of goods of Henry Grene, Halstead, 'Succinct Genealogies of the Noble and deceased, to his children, Thomas, John, Henry, Ancient House of Alno,' &c., London, 1685 (HalMary, and Philippa (Patent Roll, i Hen. IV., stead being the pseudonym of Henry, Earl of Part 1).

Peterborough), which gives pedigrees, deeds, &c. 1400, Sept. 15, Henry Grene married Maud; The work is rare, but there is a copy in the British both deceased. Their son Ralph is heir of bis Museum. Also see Bridges's ‘History of Northmother (Close Roll, i Hen. IV., Part 2).

amptonshire. 1401, Feb. 2, livery of raiment ordered from the

The following is an extract from Camden's wardrobe to Maud Grene, of the suite of damsels Britannia,' vol. ii. p. 180, ed. 1789 :of the King's hostel (Patent Roll, 2 Hen. IV., Part 2).

“Sir Henry Green, Chief Justice of England temp.

Edward III., succeeded the Draytons here (Drayton), 1416, May 6, charter of John Grene, son and and his son' Henry for his inviolable allegiance to heir of Sir Henry, wherein he mentions “Ralph Richard II. was surprised in Bristol Castle, and beheaded my brother” (Close Roll, 3 Hen. V.).

by Henry IV. His heirs female brought it to the 1419, Feb. 16, Katherine, widow of Ralph brought it to the Lord Mordant, her first husband, whose

Staffords, Earl of Wilts, one of whose heirs female Grene (Close Roll, 6 Hen. V.).

descendant was created Earl of Peterborough," 1420, June 14, pardon for unlicensed marriage

There is an article in the Herald and Genealogist, of John Notyogham and Mary, widow of Thomas vol

. vi., having reference to the Greens of Green's Grene (Patent Roll, 8 Hen. V.). 1439, March 6, marriage contract of Henry origin, bat the data given do not seem very trast

Norton, and attempting to prove their Yorkshire Grene, ar., and Constance, widow of John Paulet, worthy.

F. W. G. Knight, to marry within three months (Close Roll, 17 Hen. VI.).

Italian Idiom (8th S. ii. 445, 498 ; iii. 37, 171, 1454, June 8, Isabel Grene, daughter of Dame 289).—I do not know which Mk. YOUNG will conPhilippa, deceased, who was daughter of Robert, sider the bigher authorities for deciding as to the Lord Ferrers, and wife of Thomas Grene, Knight, use of voi in addressing royal personages - a father of said Isabel. Thomas, son and heir of bumber of persons who are not known to have had said Philippa (Close Roll, 33 Hen. VI.).

any connexion with the Court, and therefore may 1472, June 12, pardon for unlicensed marriage be presumed to have no special knowledge of its of Richard Midelton, ar., and Maud, widow of sir usages, or the correspondent quoted by me, who Thomas Grene (Patent Roll, 12 Edw. IV., Part 1). bas off and on acted as equerry in Italy for the

1482, Oct. 8, Sir Thomas Grene made bis wilí, last ten years, and who, at my request, took such Friday before Nativity of our Lady, anno 2 extreme care to be accurate in this matter that be (Sept. 3, 1462). His widow, Dame Mawde, mar- referred bis pote, before sending it, to another ried Richard Middleton, ar. Thomas Grene, ar., himsel! If we are talking of two diferent things

equerry, who had had even greater experience than their son and heir (Close Roll, 22–3 Edw. IV.).


there is no need of further discussion; but if it is a Sir Henry Greene (Grene in the Rolls of Parlia- question as to the correct mode of addressing in ment), "q"feust adjuggez a la mort a Bristuyt," can be do higher authorities than those who are

0,5 speech royal personages in Italy, I think there July 29, 23 Ric. II. (so in Rot. Parl., 13 H. 1V.), always with them and who are thoroughly saturated was of Drayton, a younger son of Sir Henry Greene, with Court usages. HOLCOMBE INGLEBY. of Green's Norton, Ch. Just. The eldest branch ended in two coheiresses, married to Lord Vaux INSCRIPTIONS ON POOR-Boxes (8th S. iii. 228). and Sir Thomas Parr. The younger, or Drayton -Perhaps these two instances of ancient poorbranch ended in Sir Henry's great-granddaughter boxes may be of interest to more than one reader of N. & Q.' It would please many, I dare say, March 25 and March 26 of that year, two different to hear of others, or of one even of an earlier date accounts of the “burglary in the Lord Chancellor's than this of Butterleigh, in Devon. I pray for a house," when the Great Seal was stolen. A new little corner for the following. In Butterleigh seal appears to bave been made immediately, as a Church the inscription on the poor-box is, “This general election was pending, and, according to boxe is Frelie given to receave almes for ye the London Gazette of March 27, " At the Court Poore." Dated 1629. Butterleigh is near Cal

.......the 25th of March, 1784" :lompton. In the church at Cartmel, a village near “A now Great Seal of Great Britain having been Grange, is a poor-box with a hole in the top, and prepared by his Majesty's Chief Engraver of Seals....... on its side the legend,“ Remember the poor, 1662." and the same having been this day presented to his


Majesty in Council, and approved, his Majesty was Earls Heaton, Dewabury.

thereupon graciously pleased to deliver the

said new Seal

to the Right Honourable Edward Lord Thurlow, Lord An ancient-looking poor-box stands just inside High Chancellor of Great Britain, and to direct that the the south door of Leigh Church, Essex. On the same shall be made use of for sealing all things whatso

ever which pass the Great Seal." upper part, or lid, the following words are rudely carved :

I cannot find any mention of the recovery of this I pray yov

old seal, but there is "an anecdote” respecting the

the “Great Seal of England," which was thrown pore

into the Thames by James II., being brought up remember,

in the net of “a fisherman between Lambeth and JOHN T. PAGE. Vauxhall.”—P. 298.

J. F. MANSERGH. Holmby House, Forest Gate.

Liverpool. "THE NEW TIMON' (81b S. iii. 328).-In answer There is no record of any subsequent recovery of to TANG JE POVS, I send the lines :

the Great Seal, which was stolen from Lord Not mine, not mine (O Muse forbid !) the boon

Thurlow's house in Great Ormond Street on Of borrowed notes, the mock-bird's modish tune, March 24, 1784. An Ordor in Council was The jingling medley of purloin'd conceits, Out babying Wordsworth, and out glittering Keates [sic] immediately made

for the engraving of a new seal, Where all the airs of patchwork.pastoral chime

of slightly altered design, and so expeditiously was To drowsy ears in Tennysonian rhyme !

this done that the king was able to deliver it to Am I enthrali'd but by the sterile rule,

the Chancellor on the following day. Lord CampThe formal pupil of a frigid school,

bell, in his ' Lives of the Chancellors,' quotes some If to old laws my Spartan tastes adhero, If the old vigorous music charms my ear,

satirical lines from the Rolliad 'in allusion to the Where sense with round, and ease with weight combine, loss of the seal ; and the same author adds in a In the pure silver of Pope's ringing line;

note (v. 565) that, for some unknown reason, the Or where the pulse of man beats loud and strong Great Seal was again changed some six weeks In the frank flow of Dryden's Justy song ?


OSWALD, O.S.B. Let school-miss Alfred vent her chaste delight On “ darling little rooms so warm and bright I"

Fort Augustus, N.B. Chaunt “I'm aweary" in infectious strain,

The Hon. Mrs. Jadis, writing to her father, And catch her" blue fly singing i' the pane." Tho' praised by Critics, tho' adored by Blues,

Lord Delaval, March 27, 1784, says :Tho' Peel with pudding plump the puling muse,

“ The town for these few days past has been very Tho' Theban taste the Saxon's purse controuls,

much taken up with the Robbery committed at the And pensions Tennyson, while starves a Knowles,

Chancellor's the other night. I make no doubt but you Rather, be thou, my poor Pierian Maid,

have seen the whole account in the papers. It needed Decent at least, in Hayley's weeds array'd,

not to have stopped the issuing of the writs a day for any Than patch with frippery every tinsel line,

seal the King chose to give I imagine would be the same And flaunt, admired, the Rag Fair of the Nine ! thing, but the thieves left the Brass impression with the The New Timon, a Romance of London,' Henry Chancellor." Colburn, publisher, 1846.

W. B. Thomas. That Tennyson bitterly resented this satire can

Heaton-on-Tyne. be seen from the lines he sent to Punch in Feb. Never recovered, whether stolen by the Whigs ruary, 1846, entitled “The New Timon, and the or by less political burglars. Imagine what Lord Poets,' in which he ridiculed Lytton as a padded Thurlow must have said when the loss was made fop. The lines are signed Alcibiades. Tennyson known to him! It was replaced the next day by had the good sense to cut out the “darling room a new seal. Soe Lord Campbell's 'Chancellors,' from later editions of his poems, and not to vii. 231. EDWARD H. MARSHALL, M.A. reprint his reply to Lytton.

Hastings. WALTER HAMILTON. 16, Elms Road, Clapbam Common, S.W.

SCOTTISH COUNTIES (8th S. ii. 229, 331).

ASTARTE will find the names of the old divisions THE GREAT SEAL (gth S. iii. 267). — The of Scotland in a map (No. 13) of that country in London Chronicle for 1784 has, under the dates | 1285, which is contained in Gardiner's 'School


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Atlas of English History.' This atlas was pub-" poet's friend " leaves no room for doubt as to lished last year as

“ Companion

to the whom Tennyson refers to as “the Pilot.” Though Student's History of England.'

published recently in the Athænum, his explana

J. F. MANSERGH. tion deserves the further notice it will receive in Liverpool.

'N. & Q.':“ TROUTS” (8th S. iii. 366).-Moule's 'Heraldry “Like many other Tennysonians, C. is in error in supof Fish' has an interesting chapter on trout as a posing that Tennyson, in the lines, — bearing; but the author never speaks of this charge

I hope to see my Pilot face to face with the s added (no matter what number may

When I have crost the bar, appear upon the shield), and he is always regarded referred to Arthur Henry Hallam, or to his son Lionel, as most scrupulously exact and laboriously pains- Pilot is alone conclusive as to whether or not he taking, I believe.

J. BAGNALL. alluded to an individual. Why do they suppose that I Water Orton,

spelt “ Pilot" with a big P?' he would say when told This plural form of trout is of much earlier date that people were in the habit of reading into the lines a

personal reference. This contradiction must be taken than the Diary' of Sir Walter Scott. It occurs, not as the expression merely of my own opinion upon e. g., in Beaumont and Fletcher's The Scornful the point, but as the statement of a matter of fact quite Lady,' Act III.:

beyond discussion, and established by the testimony of

the present Lord Tennyson, whose letter upon the subject Be a baron, and a bold one,

lies before me."-No. 3391, p. 555. Leave off your tickling of young heirs like trouts, And let thy chimnies smoke.

We have to thank P. X. for pointing out a WALTER B. KINGSFORD. beautiful prose parallel of Lord Tennyson's ex. Lincoln's Inn,

quisite little poem. The ideas were analogous,

though possibly the Laureate never read Clark LAURAS (8th S. iii. 320).—May I supplement Russell's marine novel. Viewed in the light of an editorial reply? If T. wants to know what sublunary navigation, the idea of taking a pilot on Lauras are, he should read 'Hypatia.'

board when the bar was crossed is incongruous. EDWARD H. MARSHALL, M.A.

But Tennyson spoke of the voyage spiritual ; the “A FLY ON THE CORPORAL” (8th S. ii. 147, 298).- bar symbolizes death, and the sea, the great, un. Need we go to any old play for the origin of “Keep known, chartless and trackless ocean of eternity. your eye on the corporal”? Is it not a direction The imperative need of the Pilot suggests itself used in drilling recruits ?

E. H. M. instantly, and is expressed in both poem and prose. Hastings.


Dublin. SAAKSPEARE AND MOLIÈRE (8th S. ii. 42, 190, 294, 332, 389, 469; ii. 9, 70, 169, 318). -Your

“ CURSE OF SCOTLAND" (8th S. iii. 367, 398).correspondent at the last reference will have some Looking through the back volumes of N. & Q.,' difficulty in proving that 'The Booke of Troilus I see that there is no probable or possible explana. and Cressida,' Feb. 7, 1602, was written by Shake- tion of this well-known crux that has not been at Bpeare. The preface prefixed to 'The Famous Historie has been sufficient to satisfy Shake- editorial note, however, seems to treat the whole

one time or another brought forward. As one spearean scholars that it was not:

Culloden story as mythical, I will venture to add “The natural inference appears to be, that in 1608 that I believe there is no doubt that Cumberland Shakespeare's • Troilus and Cressida' was a new play did write the order for the massacre of the that got into print-it is hopeless to guess by, what wounded insurgents on a nine of diamonds which that the title-page was altered in the course of the year, he picked up from the floor; and I am told on good after it had come out upon the stage.",—W.W. Lloyd's authority that the identical card is preserved at • Critical Essay on Troilus and Cressida.'

Slains Castle, Aberdeenshire, the seat of Lord "The substance of the book issued in these two forms Errol. It was here, it will be remembered, that published, the play, as the preface said, had not been Johnson passed a night in August, 1773, and in acted; but that after

it had first been produced at the spite of bis “most elegant room," was kept awake Globe in that year 1609, the fact was recognized by in. by the blaze of the fre, the roar of the sea, and Berting a new title-page and omitting the printer's pre: the smell of his pillows "made of the feathers of face that would be no longer true."---Henry Morley's some sea-fowl."' Lady Errol showed the old * Introduction to Troilus and Creesida,' Cassell's Library. philosopher the "curiosities” of the place; but he Internal evidence also favours the later date,

does not tell us if this card was among them. The W. A. HENDERSON. Dublin,

phrase, however, was certainly in use before 1715.

Lord Justice-Clerk Ormiston was picknamed the TENNyson's CROSSING THE BAR' (8th S. ii. “ Curse of Scotland" in 1715. 446 ; iii. 137, 178, 315, 357).-P. X. possibly has

OSWALD, O.S.B. not read Mr. Theodore Watts’s reply to C. The Fort Augustus, N.B.

“STOAT,” ITS DERIVATION (8th S. ii. 349, 514).- of all the shells known in his time, amounting to upwarde In Lincolnsbire the stoat is known as a "clubtail"; of a thousand, and it deserves to be recorded that they in Holderness, a “clubstart.” I recently heard a

were all

drawn by his two daughters Susannah and Mary

Lister. He also had a son Alexander of Balliol Col., Ox., man say he had seen “a clubstart bolt into a hole who mat. 9, 3, 1695/6, aged 16." stock," that is, into the tiled tunnel beneath a gate

C. H, I. G. stead. Stoat is from the Anglo-Saxon steort, a tail. We have the word also in redstart, a bird which is

CAURCH DESIGNED BY LINDSEY (8th S. iii. 207). one of our common summer visitors. This is

-I do not know this name as architect of a church simply, and very properly,“ red tail.”

in Marylebone. It was the name of the builder, John CORDEAUX. more probably.

W. P. Eaton Hall, Retford,

Rev. HENRY ADAMS (8th S. iii. 387).WEDDING AND MARRIAGE (86 $. iii. 304): -I Dec. 17, 1794." – Catalogue of all the Graduates in the

“ Adams (Henry) Wadh. B.A. June 12, 1789,-M.A. take it that we have here a merely bilingual re- University of Oxford, 1851, p.3. duplication ; mas maris, “the male," shows that the woman takes her man ; wedding, from wad,

C. F. S. WARREN, M. A.

Longford, Coventry. " a pledge," defines the contract that binds the parties together. All ceremonial usages are super

Col. R. TOWNESEND : THOMAS CARTE (8th S. imposed on the natural action of coupling by iii. 268).-It may help towards the elucidation of agreement.

A, H. the point raised at the reference quoted, in the

heading of which surely Col. R. Townesend's name Titus OATES (8th S. iii. 156, 254, 353).— I saw was not required, to state that Thomas Carte, the my erroneous ways soon after I wrote, but would not bistorian, was the son of an Anglican clergyman, correct the mistakes, being anxious not to flee from

was born at Clifton-upon-Dunsmore, was eduthe deserved rebuke. But though an unusual, it cated at Rugby School and Brasenose College, is not quite an indefensible expression, that 1619 Oxford, was ordained in the Church of England, is later than 1649, when used of a birth, if the

was Chaplain to Bishop Atterbury and involved in event is looked at from the standpoint of 1893. bis misfortunes, but was allowed eventually to An undoubted entry exists, dated Jan. 4, 1674/5, return to England, where he died in 1754. The fact signed by Titus as curate of All Saints', Hastings. that he was buried in the chancel of Yattendon

EDWARD H. MARSHALL, M.A. Church, Berkshire, is primâ facie evidence that he Hastings.

remained in the Anglican communion. THE CONFEDERATION OF KILKENNY' (8th S.

A. T. M. iii. 347).— Written by the Rev. C. P. Meeban, and published in “ Duffy's Library” at 18., 24mo., gree of Lane, of Northamptonshire (Metcalfo's

HBRALDIC (86) S. iii. 227).— I find in the pediand Simpkin, London, 1846. J. F. M.

Visitations) that Robert Lape, of Walgrave, married COL. CHARTERS (8tb S. ii. 428 ; iii. 34, 117, Elizabeth Chancy, The Chancy arms are Or, three

LEO CULLETON. 192).- In the account of Charters given in Knapp chevrops engrailed gules. and Baldwin's ' New Newgate Calendar' (London, St. Thomas's Day CUSTOM (8th S. iii. 29, 94, v.d.) it is stated that his wife was the daughter 158, 336).—Mr. C. H. Poole's book on The Casof Sir Alexander Swinton, of Scotland." There toms, Superstitions, and Legends of the County of is a circumstantial account of his crimes, and par- Stafford," was printed and published by Rowney ticularly of the one for which he was condemned, & Co., 7, Whetstone Park, Lincoln's Inn Fields, in the article referred to ; where also reference is London, W.C.

J. BAGNALL. made to “a fine mezzotinto print of him," " repre- Water Orton. senting bim standing at the bar of the Old Bailey, with bis thumbs tied” (see 7 S: xi. 444, &c.), spondent s. M. O. will find an interesting account

Silver Swan (8th S. iii. 387).—Your correunder which was an inscription beginning, -Blood !-must a colonel, with a lord's estate,

in Planché's ' Pursuivant of Arms' of the swan as Be thus obnoxious to a scoundrel's fate?

a Lancastrian badge; but I cannot discover any Brought to the bar, and sentenc'd from the bench,

reference to the order of the Silver Swan on my Only for ravishing a country wench ?

shelf of heraldic works, which now includes O. C. B. Norton-Elvin's last production, a comprehensive

' 337, 391). — Besides Michael and Jane, Dr. Martin had sundry badges, but the swan is not amongst MARTIN LISTER, M.D., F.R.S. (8th S. iii. 286, book, 'The Orders of Chivalry.

As regards Richard II., this luxurious monarch Lister bad two daughters. Munk's 'Roll of Physicians 'bas the following respecting them :

them; perhaps the best known of the group is the

White Bart. “His book on conchology, Historia sive Synopsis Methodica Conchyliorum,' published in 1685, formed a

In the cbantry chapel of Henry V. at Westnew era in the science, and contributed chiefly to give minster the swan is sculptured on the cornice, celebrity to its author. It contains very accurate figures combined with the beacon and antelope, thus

representing the three badges of this sovereign but Moll Flagon is not one that could well be united, and I am not aware of any other English performed by an actress. I have a water-colour king who made use of the first-named for this pur-drawing of Liston in this part by De Wilde, in pose.

J. BAGNALL which he is represented in a partly military cosWater Orton,

tume-presumably a sutler-smoking vigorously Edward, Prince of Wales, son of Henry VI., from a short pipe. In proof that such an arrangedistributed little silver swans as his badge to all ment is not uncommon, I may mention that Mr. who came to see him during the progress which he Keeley played Mrs. Caudle, and, if I mistake not, made with his mother through the counties of Mrs. Gamp. The late James Rogers also appeared

in female parts.

CHARLES WYLIE. Warwick, Stafford, and Chesbire in 1459, and at the battle of Blore Heath the Lancastrian leaders Moll Flagon is a low camp-follower in Gen. Barwore the silver swans on their breasts.

goyne's comic opera “The Lord of the Manor,' CONSTANCE RUSSELL. produced at Drury Lane December, 1780. The Swallowfield Park, Reading.

character was originally played by Suett, and when

the piece was successfully revived at Covent " As PROUD AS A LOUSE.”. (8th S. iii. 388) --- Garden, and subsequently at Drury Lane and the We have two variations of this coarse and valgar Haymarket, was very effective in Liston's hands. saying, viz., “ Pert as a louse” and as "Bug as a The original picture in oils by De Wilde—Dever, I lop.” It would be difficult, I should say, to go think, engraved-representing Liston, Jones, and beyond the latter. “Bug" here means rt, overbearing, fear-inspiring, and is a common word. Corporal Trim, happens to be in my possession.

Hamerton as Moll Flagon, young Contrast, and “Lopsare the same us in the following children's Liston, in black petticoat

, in the leather pocket of rhyme :What are boys made of ?

which lurks a black bottle, blue check apron and Lops and lice,

stockings, old scarlet regimental coat and straw Rats and mice.

bonnet, with clay pipe in hand, is a comical figure. That's what boys are made of.

Genest says Moll Flagon was borrowed from What are girls made of ?

Steele's Kate Matchlock in "The Funeral.' Sugar and Spice,

Another highly amusing personation of Liston's And all that's nice.

was his Buy.a-broom Girl, a parody on Miss That's what girls are made of.

Love's performance. The Lord of the Mador' is

R. R. to be found in Cumberland's “British Theatre." Boston, Lincolnshire.

ROBERT WALTERS. CAPT. Rusi (8th S. iii. 348). — The Royal

Ware Priory. Charlotte sailed from Portsmouth on her first BRIDGE AND CULVERT (8th S. iii. 248, 376).voyage to China August 11, 1796, having Henry I do not think any engineer would agree with your Rush for fourth mate ; on her second voyage correspondents who state that a culvert with a flat Rush was third mate ; on her third voyage he was top is a tunnel, and one without an invert a bridge. second mate ; on her fourth and fifth voyages A culvert is a culvert, whether it is arched or has Rush was first mate ; and on her sixth voyage, a flat top, and whether, owing to a bad or good sailing from Portsmouth April 5, 1809, Henry foundation, it requires an invert or not. There are Rush was her captain.

culverts without an invert, and bridges over The name of the vessel and her captain will be watercourses with an invert.

L. L. K. found in Hardy's register of ships employed in the service of the honourable the United East India

WEDDING WREATHS (Ath S. iii, 229, 332).-I Company from the year 1760 to 1812.

am much obliged to MR. COLEMAN and MR. ANGUS C. H. I. G.

for so kindly answering my question, and also to

ALICE for the quotation she so kindly sent. I In a list of ships of the Royal Navy in 1794 the should like to know further when the orange Royal Charlotte occurs, being described as of ten blossom was first used in England, and what led guns, but the captain's name is not given. In to the adoption of this particular flower. Also, what 1822 the same vessel was described as a yacht is the modern Jewish custom ; does the bride wear under the command of Sir J. Brenton.

a wreath? What are the principal flowers worn W. B. THOMAS. by modern nations ?

Avis. Heaton.

Permit me seriously to protest (although not John LISTON (8th S. iii. 143, 216, 252, 374). - anxious to be called a Protestant) against the Moll Flagon is one of the characters in Gen. assumption contained in Mr. Angus's bracket, Burgoyne's comic

opera of The Lord of the Manor,' that "u8 [Catholics] ” gives a definition of his own first played at Drury Lane December 27, 1780, Church, to the exclusion of the Greek or of the when the part was played by Suett. Liston was Anglican. EDWARD H, MARSHALL, M.A. certainly not accustomed to play female characters, Hastings,

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