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It was then probably more than two hundred years Russia : “BLACK, WHITE, AND RED(7th S. old. A saying certainly did originate there, which vi. 149).-Surely Dr. Brewer is not justified in was "You're a shocking bad bat." John Rawlin. thinking Red Russia and Little Russia conson Harris was a batter, who had a manufactory vertible terms! I have always in Russia heard on the Surrey side of Southwark Bridge, and was the term Red Russians applied to the Ruthenian but little known out of his business. Lieut.-General population of Austrian Bukowina and Gallicia. Sir Robert Thomas Wilson had been returned at I should call the Red Russians a branch of the the head of the poll with Mr. Charles Calvert, the Little Russians whose capital is Kief. D. then eminent brewer of Upper Thames Street, for three previous Parliaments, but at the election in

REFERENCE WANTED (7th S. v. 347; vi. 12).1830 Harris, to the surprise of most persons in Your readers cannot fail to be much obliged to the the borough, suddenly started and displaced the Rev. E. Marshall, among many favours, congeneral, and was returned at the head of the poll. tinued for many years, for reminding them of The day on which he was "chaired” in his own the real authorship of the oft-quoted passages carriage was exceedingly hot, and his head during on frequent communion commonly, but erronearly the whole time of the procession being un-neously, attributed to Ambrose and Augustin. covered by removing his hat, he was attacked by May. I add a passage on the same subject, of the brain fover. Parliament met on October 26, and he genuineness of which there can be no question, did not sit, but died on November 25 following and which has a special interest to English

ChurchCharles Townsend, one of his canyassers, who had men from its authorship? Our fellow countryman been a solicitor, was very active, and I know he Bæda, writing to Archbishop Egbert of York, had a carte blanche. His address to the more urges on him ($ 9) the importance of sending to humble voters commenced with, “You've a shock his flock sufficient teachers, who, among other ing bad hat on. I'll send you a new one. Of things specified, should warn them "quam salutaris course you'll vote for Mr. Harris." A consider- sit ompi Christianorum generi quotidiana Dominici able number of hats consequently changed owners, corporis ac sanguinis perceptio, juxta quod ecclesiam and the saying having been put into the mouths Christi per Italiam, Galliam, Africam, Græciam, of so many persons, it was taken up by the gamins, ac totum Orientem solerte agere nosti." and was in vogue for some time. On the death of on to express his sorrow that “this kind of religion Harris Sir Robert was again returned, and served and devout sanctification to God” is so foreign to in that and the next Parliament. What I have the lay people of his province through the want of written is from my personal recollection.

care on the part of their teachers, "per incuriam The phrase I have quoted and an immense num. docentium,” that the more religious among them ber of other sayings of a kindred nature,

do not presume to communicate except on the know you're out ?” and the Parisian folly, which bers of innocent boys and girls, young men and " How are your poor feet ?”

“Does your mother great festivals, viz., Christmas Day, the Epiphany,

and Easter, although there were countless numlasted some time, “Avez-vous vu Mong. Lambert ?" sprang from some accidental circumstance, and are

maidens, old men and women, of the most chaste of so evanescent a character as to be lost to memory: conscience, communicate every Lord's Day, or on

conversation, who might, without any_scruple of until at some future time they rise up like ghosts the natalitia'

of the apostles and martyrs," to puzzle the brains of the poor antiquary, who is he concluder, “ you yourself have seen done in the left to the tender mercy of a host of commentators, who carp and quarrel over a word, or even a letter, conclusive as to communion on all Sundays and

holy Roman Apostolic Church.'

This passage is without the least possible benefit or satisfaction. With respect to “ As mad as a March bare,” it the eighth century, and of Bæda's belief that daily

holidays being the rule of the Roman Church in seems to me that it naturally refers to the approach communion was practised in every part of the then of breeding time, when

Christian world.

EDMUND VENẠBLES. Sweet lovers love the spring.

Precentory, Lincoln.

GEORGE WHITE. Ashley House, Epsom.


A QUEEN OF CORSICA" (7th S. v. 487 ; vi. 79). — When Butler wrote Hudibras,' two centuries This proverbial saying has, and could have, no ago, “March,” not “marsh," was considered cor- reference whatever to the unhappy Westphalian rect. I quote from memory the passage, " As mad adventurer, Theodore, Baron von Neuhof, King as bares in March do run.” Hares are out of season of Corsica in 1736. It goes back beyond his days in March, as those who deal with poulterers will to the time when the island was a dependency of remember.

W. J. FitzPATRICK. the republic of Genoa. The explanation of the [See 1" S. iv. 208; 2nd S. viii. 514. Are not all wild proverb will probably be found in the aristocratic animals somewhat intoxicated with the arrival of nature of the Genoese republican government. spring?]

Have we not all read the story of the American

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citizen who wrote himself down in a book of Lent in and around Naples, is the little black princely autographs as one of the sovereigns scarecrow suspended from window to window of the United States of America ?

across the street, with six black feathers and one

JOHN WOODWARD. white one stuck into it. Those who have asked Would not this proverb refer to the fact that for no dispensations for their Lenten duties are in the Doge of Genoa was crowned King of Corsica ? the babit of exhibiting these figures. One black Each doge holding office for only two years, there feather is pulled out overy Sunday during Lent, would usually be several ex-doges living at the and the white feather on Easter Sunday. "Immesame time, and thus several ex-kings of Corsica. diately after this gunpowder is inserted in the The wives or widows of the ex-doges and the wife figure and exploded, blowing it into fragmente.

HOLCOMBE INGLEBY. of the doge might be in some way considered as queens of Corsica, and therefore as forming a select DOES MR. GLADSTONE SPEAK WITH A PROclass of Genoese society, to which the proverb VINCIAL Accent? (761 S. vi. 124, 153.)-The would refer, inferring that it was not every lady answer is that much depends on the listener. I of Genoa who was of so high rank as these queens. can tell a story to the point. I never heard Mr.

JULIUS STEG GALL. Gladstone speak but once, and that was in Cam. It is stated in Moreri’s ‘Dict.' that Corsica took bridge, more than a quarter of a century ago. I had its name

“ of a certain woman of Liguria called at the time no idea that he came from Lancashire. Corsa Bubulca, who had the courage to lead a But after the speech, I made careful inquiries as to colony out of that country” to the island. May where he came from, and soon obtained the inpot this legend have somě bearing on the phrase formation.. I was not then at all accustomed to in question ?


“take notice," and the traces which I observed Liverpool,

were very slight. In a large portion of the speech,

even after I had noticed some peculiarities, I could KING JAMES'S LORDS (7th S. vi. 69).—A very detect nothing unusual. At this distance of time full and apparently fairly exhaustive list of I only remember one test word. He undoubtedly peers created by James II.-both in Ireland at that time said strenth for strength; and I said to and England after his abdication, together myself, “North.” WALTER W. SKEAT. with the persons said to have been similarly ennobled by his son and grandson, the two ARTHUR BURY, D.D. (7th S. v. 46).—Your Pretenders, has recently been printed in that correspondent is correct in stating that the date excellent work 'The New Peerage,' by G. E. C. of the death of this Rector of Exeter College had (pol. i. pp. 60-64), now in course of publication in hitherto eluded the grasp of the biographer. By the Genealogist. Further information upon the a strange coincidence two dates have been within subject will likewise be found in one of the earlier the last few months assigned for this event. series of . N. & Q.'—the second or third, if I re- According to the Rawlinson MS. quoted by your member rightly, but I have not the volumes at hand correspondent this turbulent controversialist died for reference. In G. E. C.'s 'New Peerage' is on April 3, 1713. From a communication in the also enumerated (vol. ii. pp. 84-89) the names, Western Antiquary (vol. vi. pp. 180-3) it would together with some few genealogical particulars, appear that he died on May 3, 1713, aged ninetyof Cromwell's sixty-three lords of the “Other one, and was buried in South Petherton Church, House." Much information may be gathered close to the north-west buttress under the central from Noble’s ‘Cromwell,' Masson's Milton,' and tower, at a spot still marked by a blue lias slab, from other sources. With reference to Cromwell's on May 6. Which is correct? lords, it may be remarked that the Protector was I take this opportunity of recording that the very chary in conferring hereditary dignities. The licence (1679) for the marriage of Mary Southcote, great bulk of his so-called lords held life honours to whom he is said to have been father-in-law, is only.

Cromwell created but two hereditary among the licences of the Archbishop of Canterpeerages—the Viscountcy of Howard of Morpeth bury (Harleian Soc., vol. xxiii. p. 301). and the Barony of Burnell of East Wittenham

W. P. C. both, of course, disallowed at the Restoration.

W. D. Pink.

ETYMOLOGY OF Whist (7th S. vi. 146).—Is it not

rather an extraordinary thing to change Skinner's LENT (7th S. vi. 85).–For the survivals of Viffte into Visste, merely to insinuate a groundless religious customs the place to go to is Southern etymology? Skinner does not mean Visste; he Italy. The extract from the Leisure Hour ex. obviously means the Danish Vifte, a fan. By the plains the figure of a scarecrow which I saw hang- Dan. Bišker, he means Dan. Visker, I wipe ; it is ing by the roadside pear Naples just before Lent, probably a mere misprint. However, this notion and which perplexed me not a little at the time. does not account for the wh so well as if we compare A better-known figure, which regularly appears in Dap. hviske, to whisper. The E. whisk is a mis

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spelling for wisk, as the history shows, so that the acknowledging how much service is rendered to the wh in it is unoriginal.

CELER. public by the completion of the work. No biblio

graphical task of equal importance has been executed AUTHORS OF QUOTATIONS WANTED (7th S. iii. since the days of Watt and of Lowndes. No library can 209).

possibly be without the four volumes, and a reference to

ihem on the part of too eager queriets will frequently Prima est ulcisci ; secunda est, &c. In Baedeker's Handbook to Italy,' 'first part, sub save the space in our columns which is needed for other “ Corsica" (ed. 1886, p. 466), I have come across the purposes; The fourth volume contains but a small por

tion of the alphabet. It extends from "Tit for Tat” to quotation. The first line as given in the query is, no doubt, incorrect. Speaking of the Corsicans and Seneca's of the whole. It supplies, however, the indices which

" Zulneida," and contains 259 columns out of the 2,854 exile amongst them, the writer of the handbook says, " The following lines written by him are to this day are indispensable to a work of this class. These indices

have given rise to a dispute with which at present we partially true :

are not concerned. The first of these gives a list of Prima est ulcisci lex, altera vivere raptu,

pseudonyms, with the pages at which they will be Tertia mentiri, quarta negare deos.”

found. Under the head of " Pseudonyms I have not succeeded in finding the lines in Seneca or initials. Next comes the list of authors, which is similar

are included in the 'Anthologia. There are some elegiacs-two epi. in arrangement, and after that a short list of abbrevia. grams_about Corsica, which in some editions of Seneca tions and authorities. We welcome the completion of a Te. y., that of Lipsius) are prefixed to the

“ de consola work which when in a fragmentary state was constantly tione ad Helviam," but the quotation is not in them. under our hand for reference, and is responsible for Lemprière's Classical Dictionary, ed. 1827, says of much saving of space in ‘N. & Q. The arrangement is the Corsicans that they "wero savage, and bore the simple as can be. Every work appears under its title, character of robbers, liars, and atheists, according to the arrangement being alphabetical,

with the exception Seneca, who was exiled among them.". This, which con- that the articles, definite and indefinite, and the

pretains almost a translation of the two lines, tends to cor. positions of and on are disregarded. Thus, The Cloud roborate the fact they have been attributed to Seneca. with the Silver Lining of Mrs. H. 9. Mackarness appears I hope some one may trace them to their actual source.

under "Cloud," and The Deplorable Life and Death of ROBERT PIERPOINT.

Edward the Second' of Sir Francis Hubert under

“ Deplorable." The information supplied is more ample fiscellaneous.

than is to be found in Barbier. It is, indeed, difficult to

imagine a work of reference the use of which is more NOTES ON BOOKS, &c.

simple. Some shortcomings there are, as a reference to A Dictionary of the Anonymous and Pseudonymous recent volumes of 'N. & Q' will prove. None the less,

Literature of Great Britain. By the late Samuel the book is a monument of industry and research, all the Halkett, Keeper of the Advocates' Library, Edin- moro exemplary as no adequate payment for labour of burgh, and the late Rev. John Laing, M.A., Librarian the kind involved is possible. of the New College Library, Edinburgh, 4 vole. 18821888. (Edinburgh, Paterson.)

The Works of George Peele. Edited by A. H. Bullen, We have mentioned as they appeared the successive

B.A, 2 vols. (Nimmo.) volumes of the Dictionary of Anonymous and Pseu- One more has been added to the fine series of reprinted donymous Literature.' To this undertaking, indeed, dramatists edited by Mr. Bullen and published by Mr. *N. & Q.' stands as sponsor, if it may not claim an even Nimmo. Peele, whose works now appear in two goodly Dearer relationship. `In these columns the idea of a volumes, is not entitled to be placed in the first or even work of the kind was ventilated, more than one con- the second rank of the Elizabethan dramatists. His tributor began the collection of materials, and without virtues do not extend far beyond melody of versification, the aid of N. & Q.’ the task of verification would have pleasantness of fancy, and quaintness of description. He been very much longer and more arduous. In the end is rarely touched to fine issues, and he blows no such the separate collections formed by Mr. Wheatley and trumpet blasts of passion and poetry as camg from his others resolved themselves into the work now under successors. In saying this, however, it must be borne notice, the first volume of which saw the light in 1882, in mind that he is earlier than most of the poets with while the last is just issued. The scheme is confessedly whom it is natural to class him. His verse is easier and based upon the - Dictionnaire des Ouvrages Anonymes more flowing than that of any predecessor of Marlowe, et Pseudonymes' of Barbier. Those curious to see how and is strangely modern in sound. His •Old Wives' the idea of an English imitation of this scholarly work, Tales' is a delightful play, and has the signal bonour of three editions of wbich have now appeared, first arose, having suggested Milton's Comus.' His Arraignment will find ample information in the First Series of of Paris' has much that deserves attention, and even N. & Q.,' and may read also the contribution of Mr. his . David and Beth sabe,' which Mr. Bullen, we think, Halkett, 2nd 8. i. 129, where he states bis determination under-estimates, contains lines which for prettinees of to continue the researches in wbich he has been engaged, thought and delicacy of expression the best of modern and to arrange the results with a view to publication. poeto might avow. At his worst Peele is very poor; he Mr. Halkett's investigations occupied a score years. At is in some respects the worst rhymer of all his comhis

death, in 1871, the task was taken up by a no less petitors, and the dramatic quality is nowhere apparent. earnest and competent bibliographer, who carried it still he is one, and not the faintest, light in the great forward until 1880, when he too "joined the majority." constellation of which Sbakspeare is the centre. His In more senges than one is the death of these two arduous text is most corrupt, and Mr. Bullen, following in the labourers before they bad seen the work through the footsteps of Dyce, has been compelled to leave much of press to be deplored. In a work of this magnitude error it untouched, with the singularly fine and sane instinct is not to be avoided, and the student of the pages now which he possesses, perhaps the most conspicuous of the printed will find blemishes which, under more prosperous eminent gifts which qualify him for the task, he has conditions, might have been remedied. It would, how hazarded some admirable conjectures. There is, indeed, ever, be ungracious to dwell upon these in preference to scarcely one of his emendations from which we feel in.

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clined to dissent. In the biographical introduction Mr. Jacobean screen in the parish church, the tall and ela. Bullen brings forward important facts which were un- borate monument of Lord Treasurer Burgbley, at Stamknown to Dyce. In all respects, indeed, this edition ford, and notes on Brackley Hospital and on “ Burghley of Peele is worthy of its editor and of the collection House by Stamford Town." of which it forms part. It supplies the best text of one

Walks in the Ardennes, edited by Percy Lindley, supof the Shakspearian dramatists and much varied information, the full value of which the student of dramatic plies a cheap illustrated guide to a romantic district, literature will not be slow to acknowledge.

brought recently within easy reach of the English

tourist. Sunlight. By the Author of The Interior of the Earth.' MR. WILLIAM Hurt's latest catalogue, containing (Trübner & Co.)

many items of interest to collectors, is issued from his ALTHOUGH the author of this little book does not give new premises, 3, Hyde Street, New Oxford Street, W. his name on the title-page, as in his earlier work, he does The name Willis & Sotheran, previously borne by the so in the preface, which is signed “H. P. Malet." It firm, was substituted for Henry Sotheran & Co. in our will repay careful perusal, though it is not likely that notice of the recently published volume of catalogues. the views put forward will meet with wide acceptance. Undoubtedly the coemogony, or creation of the world,

With sincere regret we announce the death of Mr. has, according to the sage remark of Mr. Ephraim John Eylington Bailey, F.S.A., a well-known antiquary Jenkinson, puzzled philosophers of all ages, but we and a frequent contributor to our columns. He wrote scarcely think that the problem is solved or the mystery many valuable papers for the Lancashire and Cheshire explained by the theory here put forth that “the light of Antiquarian Society and other learned bodies, and was the sun fell upon a sensitive nebulous mass, gravitating at one time secretary of the Chetham Society. Mr. in space, and this earth was born.” Nor do we exactly Bailey was in his forty-ninth year. see why heat, as a scientific agent, should be called "destructive," and light, in opposition, “constructive." TAE Lambeth Palace Library will be closed for the Both are produced by undulations of very similar kinds recess for six weeks from the 30th ult. in the same widely-diffused and in all probability) imponderable medium; and the phenomena of total solar eclipses show that the waves of heat and light travel

Notices to Correspondents. with the same velocity. We may remark also that, although the famous nebular hypothesis (or theory, as it

We must call special attention to the following notices : is now generally called) of Laplace has undergone several On all communications must be written the name and modifications through later scientific discoveries, yet in address of the sender, not necessarily for publication, but its main lines it is by no means abandoned. But, to as a guarantee of good faith. use the words of Miss A. M. Clerke, in her excellent We cannot undertake to answer queries privately. Popular History of Astromony during the Nineteenth To secure insertion of communications correspondents Century, ; "we should err gravely were we to suppose it must observe the following rule. Let each note, query, poesible to reconstruct, with the help of any knowledge or reply be written on a separate slip of paper, with the our race is ever likely to possess, the real and complete signature of the writer and such address as he wishes to history of our admirable system.”

appear, Correspondents who repeat queries are requested

to head the second communication "Duplicate." Northamptonshire Notes and Queries, Part XVIII. (Northampton, Taylor & Sons, London, Stock), com

Thomas HARRISON (“ Colique"). -"Doleur intense mences a new volume, vol, iii., a fact upon which the siégant dans les entrailles" (Littré). This is the mean. editor and his contributors may alike be congratulated. ing the word now bears. The other meaning you men. We remark that the initial part of the new volume con

tion is not given, tains a reference to the Garfields, which cannot fail to GEO. C. PRATT.attract attention in American genealogical circles. We

Most wretched men are the more interested in noting the resolution of the

Are cradled into poetry by wrong; House of Commons in 1642, granting Mr. Speaker's They learn in suffering what they teach in song. warrant to “Benjamin Garfield, of Middlesex, Esq., to

Shelley, 'Julian and Maddalo.' go beyond the seas," that we bad ourselves some time E. WALFORD (“A blue moon ").-See 6th 8, ii. 125, since pointed out the Middlesex Garfields as deserving 236, 335. of attention in our notice of Mr. Foster's edition of the • Visitation of Middlesex, 1663-4,' Two generations of

T. W. C.-(" The sleep that is among the lonely the Teddington Garfields registered in this Visitation bore hills"):-Wordsworth, ‘Song at the Feast of Brougham

Castle. the name of Benjamin. The first Benjamin, "of Clerkenwell, com. Middlesex, Gent.," was son of " Ralph Gar

MR. A. OLIVER writes : “An error occurs in my query feild, of Kilsby, co. Northamp., Esq.," and married Eliza- on . Flemish Brasses' (p: 147). The concluding parabeth, d. and h. of John Elsden, by whom he was father graph should be, All Hallows, Barking, &o., not palimpof the second Benjamin, of " Tuddington (Teddington], sests.' I do not include tbese last amongst Flemish com, Middlesex, Esq., and one of the Gent. Pensioners brasses." to K. Cha, 2.” The second Benjamin married Frances CORRIGENDUM.—P. 87, col. 2, 11. 1 and 8, for “WiverHarborne, of Tackley, Oxfordshire, and their only issue ton” read Wiveton. surviving in 1663-4 was Mary, aged eight years. Which of these, if either (and the probabilities seem in favour Editorial Communications should be addregsed to “The of one of the two), was the Benjamin Garfield of the Editor of Notes and Queries'"-Advertisements and Resolution of 1642 we do not pretend to say, but would Business Letters to “The Publisher"-at the Office, 22, incline to the second. We must not omit to mention Took's Court, Cursitor Street, Chancery Lane, E.C. some charming illustrations of Apetborp, the olden seat We beg leave to state that we decline to return com. of the Mildmays, and now of the Fanes, by representation, munications which, for any reason, we do not print; and with its elegant geometrical ceilings, and the interesting to this rule we can make no exception,


LONDON, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1888. moreland Antiquarian and Archæological Society, vols. .

and xi. (?) Kendal, Wilson, CONTENTS.-No 141.

Cumberland, -Whitehead, H. The Bells of Carlisle

Cathedral. National Review, May, 1885.
NOTES :-Literature of Church Bells, 181 --Shakspeariana, 182
-The Great Java, 183 - Lesbos and Venice -

- Allibone's

Derbyshire. - Jewitt, Llewellyon, Church Belle of * Dictionary,' 184 – Lex Forcia'- Interesting Manor - Derbyshire. Reliquary, yols. xiii. to xviii. (1873–78). “Suaviter in modo fortiter in re," 185-Alcestis and the Devonshire. — Ellacombe, Rev. H. T. The Church Daisy - Skip - Epitaph - Difficulties of Authors – Lord Bells in the Towers of all the Parish Churches of DevonCharles Howard —"Much cry and little wool "-Inscription shire. Exeter, William Pollard, 1867. 4to. Illustrated.

-Roke, 186.
QUERIES:-Charger-Chartist-Samuel Foote-Robert Dun- series of the Transactions of the Exeter Diocesan

This forms part iii, of the first volume of the second
bart-Brembelshet Family - Early Christians-Nothingarian Architectural Society.
-Lord Archibald Hamilton-Wm. Cartwright - Rule for
Latin Verses -Stroud, 187—"Tib and Tom-Lord Chan-

The Bells of the Cathedral Church of St. Peter, cellor Harcourt - Heraldic-Chaplain in Peninsular Army - Exon, Exeter, printed for the author by William PolOldest Military Corps-Bay Berries—"Forme" or “ Form" lard, 1874. Small 4to. Illustrated. -Magna Charta-French Refugees in Hamburg–Reynolds Dorsetshire.- Wolsey. Bell in Sherborne Abbey Church, and Morland, 188— Stuart Papers-Armada Literature with a Sermon by the Bishop of Oxford, Sherborne, "The Derbyshire Hudibras."„Jews in Ireland - Religious 1866.

Anointing -Scotch Hall - Authors Wanted, 189.
REPLIES :-Hunting Horns, 189-Leather Coins-Castor, 190

Essex,--Deedes, Rev. C. Church Bells of Essex. - Royal Arms in Churches-Loke-Religious Anecdotes– Illustrated, Transactions of the Essex Archäological “Chante pleures," 191 – Engravings by Kip-Virgil – Our Society, vol. iii. Colchester, Wiles. Mutual Friend'-St. Sophia, 192-Rowlandson-Dympna Gloucestershire.-Ellacombe, Rev. H. T. The Church Swine Suckling-Ovid's . Fasti'-The Medusa'-Impossible Bells of Gloucestershire, to which is added a Budget of - Vernon - Portmanteau Word - Jewish Names, 193–

Bell Matters of General Interest, Exeter, printed for Cogonal-Scott of Essex-Private Tutor of Wilkes-Great Cryptogram-Water Flow-Christabel-Wreck of the Birken- the author by William Pollard. 1881. 4to.' fllustrated. head, 194–Snead-Anythingarians-Expulsion of Jews

--This volume contains a collection of bell poetry. Newspapers, 195—Thomas Hanham, M.P.-Chaise longue, Hertfordshire.-Thomas North and J. C. L. Stahl196-Love-lies-Bleeding—First Pumping-Engine Company-schmidt. The Church Bells of Hertfordshire: their Walker the Filibuster-Parchment Wills-Bishops Jackson Founders, Inscriptions, Traditions, and Peculiar Uses. and Lloyd, 197-Nore-Danby Harcourt-Larboard, 198— With Illustrations. London, Elliot Stock, 1886. 4to.

Authors Wanted, 199.
NOTES ON BOOKS :-York's Prince Don Manuel's Count Kent: their Inscriptions, Founders, Uses, and Tradi-

Kent.-Stahlschmidt, J. C. L. The Church Bells of Lacanor'-Papworth's Gwilt's · Encyclopædia of Architecture.'

tions. London, Elliot Stock, 1888. 4to. Illustrated.

Leicestershire.- North, Thomas. The Church Bells

of Leicestershiro : their Inscriptions, Traditions, and Potes.

Peculiar Uses; with Chapters on Bells and the Leicester

Bell Founders. With Illustrations. Leicester, Samuel LITERATURE OF CHURCH BELLS.

Clarke, 1876, 4to. The list of books, as suggested by K. P. D. E. Lincolnshire.- North, Thomas, The Church Bells of (7th S. v. 446), giving an account of the bells in the the County and City of Lincoln: their Founders, Inseveral counties of England, if made available for scriptions, Traditions, and Peculiar Uses; with a brief reference by being printed in ‘N. & Q.,' would be History of Church Bells in Lincolnshire. With Illustramost useful. As a contribution I send the follow- Clarke, 1882. 4to.

tions. Leicester, printed for the author by Samuel ing list, taken from a collection of notes on the Anderson, C. Account of the Lincoln Minster bibliography of bells and bell-ringing which I have Bells. Ecclesiologist, 1865. been gathering for some time past. I shall be glading to its Dedication. With a Preface on Bells by John

London.-Mackie, S. J. “Great Paul," from its Castof any additions or supplementary information :

Stainer, D.Mus. London, Griffith & Farran, 1882. 8vo. Bedfordshire.- North, Thomas. The Church Bells of -See also Surrey. Bedfordshire; their Founders, Inscriptions, Traditions, Norfolk.-L'Estrange, John. The Church Bells of and Peculiar Uses. With Illustrations. London, Elliot Norfolk : where, when, and by whom they were made ; Stock, 1883. 4to. Also largo paper.

with the Inscriptions on all the Bells in the County. Buckinghamshire.-Turner, Rev. A, Pamphlet on the Norwich, Miller & Leavins, 1874. 8vo. Illustrated, Bellfounders of Bucks. 1872.

Also large paper. This contains a complete list of the Cambridgeshire. - Raven, Rev. J. J. The Church dedications of Norfolk churches. Bells of Cambridgeshire: a Chronicle of the principal Northamptonshire. — Nortb, Thomas. The Church Campanological Events that have occurred within the Bells of Northamptonshire : their Inscriptions, TradiCounty. To which is appended a List of the Inscriptions tions, and Peculiar Uses; with Chapters on Bells and the on the Bells. Lowestoft, Samuel Tymme, 1869." 8vo. Northants Bell Founders. With Illustrations. Leicester, Illustrated. Only 100 copies printed.-Second edition, Samuel Clarke, 1878. 4to. Cambridge, printed for the Cambridge Antiquarian Northumberland.- Ventrese, John. The Bells of St. Society; London, George Bell & Sons. 1881. 8vo. Nicholas Church, Newcastle-on-Tyne. 1857. 4to. Illustrated.

Nottinghamshire.-Stiff, W. P. W. Bells and Bell Cornwall.-Dunkin, E. H. W. The Church Bells of Founders of Nottinghamshire. Reliquary, vol, xiii. Cornwall: their Archäology and Present Condition. (1873): Printed for the Author by Bemrose & Sons, London and Rutland.-North, Thomas, The Church Bells of RutDerby, 1878. 8vo. Illustrated.—This first appeared as land : their Inscriptions, Traditions, and Peculiar Uses ; a series of articles in the Reliquary, vols. xiv. to xviii. with Chapters on Bells and Bell Founders. With Illus(1874–78).

trations. Leicester, Samuel Clarke, 1880. 4to. Cumberland.-Whitehead, H. The Church Bells of Somerset.—Ellacombe, Rev. H. T. The Church Bells Cumberland. Transactions of the Cumberland and West- of Somerset; to which is added an Olla Podrida of Bell

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