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ence to the emigrant lists drawn up by J. C. crownation, or only to the solecism of writing I Hotten. That work, however, I find to show for me. It cannot be correct to say that crownation only political rebels, who are often reckoned is “formed according to the analogy of starvation," martyrs, without the mention of a single man for starvation is a late-formed hybrid word; if not as guilty of a moral offence. There must be actually the coinage of Dundas himself, yet at any records of another character. Where are they? rate new to English ears in his day; while Queen

JAMES D. BUTLER, Mary's crownation is much older, and merely a Madison, Wis., U.S.

slightly modified Latin word. There seems no

| reason why crownation should not have existed "THE GOLDEN LEGEND' (7th S. iii. 476).—The alongside of coronation or coronacion in very early Pope who excommunicated the forgers of false days. The ‘Peterborough Chronicle' has coronan miracles and the inventors of visions and pro- in A.D. 111l; the Ormulum' has the contracted hibited their use by preachers was Leo X., in form crune; Henry III., in his English proclamathe eleventh session of the Lateran Council of tion, has" of ure cruninge" in 1258; the ‘Promp1516 (Hard., Conc.,'t. ix. col. 1806, 89.). Mel- I torium Parvulorum' has corowne and crowne, chior Canus, A.D. 1523–1560, made bishop of the corownere and crownere, coronacyon and corownCanary Islands in 1552, and one of those who

ynge. So we have coronet and crownet; and Minwere summoned to the Council of Trent by Paul |

sheu later calls the Lord Chief Justice both coroner III., writes of the 'Legenda Aurea' to this effect : and crowner. In fact, the double forms long existed

"In illo enim libro miraculorum monstra sæpius side by side. In somewhat like manner Chaucer quam vera miracula legas: hanc homo scripsit ferrei has salvation and the Ancren Riwle' sauuation : orig. plumbei cordis. animi certo parum severi et prudentis.”—Loci Theol.,' 1. xi. c. vi. p. 540, Col. Agr.,

and a form savation is mentioned by Prof. Earle. 1605.

Halliwell, in his · Dictionary,' quotes crownation, For references to these authorities, with further

and it probably died away with crowner, crownet, treatment of the subject, see Jer. Taylor, 'Liberty

as less refined than the more correct-looking Latin of Prophecying,' sec. xi. 6, vol. v. pp. 507, 8,

spelling. It still exists in provincial dialects, as in

Sussex, and Mr. Peacock quotes an instance from I am not aware of the passage in Dr. Milner's

Kirton-in-Lindsey Church accounts, A.D. 1638, in writings to which Anox. refers ; but in bis ‘His- 1.

bis "Glossary of Words used in Manley and Cortorical and Critical Inquiry into the Existence and

| ringham? (Dialect Society). O. W. TANCOCK. Character of St. George, London, 1792, pp. 23, 24,

Norwich, there is this in the text, referring to the famous MAYPOLE CUSTOM (7th S. iii. 345, 462).—The sathor of the Golden Legend,' who died in use of holly in dressing the maypole recalls to my

mind another use of the evergreen which may be " It is true this legend being once set on was soon worth noting. Up to the year 1854 the admission adopted by other writers of equal judgment, and of the to the freelege of this borough was, among other same turn of mind as Voragine."

things, by "going through the well," a pond about While in the note there is a reference to Baronius, l a hundred feet long by fifteen or sixteen wide, and who writes :

three to five deep. On the day, April 25, a pole, "In nullis enim, quæ recensuimus, S. Georgii actis surmounted with a large holly bush, was planted antiquis quicquam ejusmodi legitur, sed a Jacobo de lin front of the dwelling of each candidate. They Voragine, absque aliqua majorum auctoritate ea ad historiam referuntur." — Baronius, Mart, Rom.,' ad

| were literally sucb, for on arriving at the well, April, 23, p. 156, Par., 1607.

about four miles off, they stripped and dressed in ED. MARSHALL. white, with caps ornamented with silk ribbons,

for the muddy plunge. Forty-six years ago I Is this the passage to which ANON. refers ?

underwent the ordeal. The reforming spirit of the It occurs in letter xxiv. of the End of Religious

age put an end to it at the time named above; but Controversy':

it was the source of much innocent mirth. "I agree with him and you in rejecting the Legenda

G. H. THOMPSON. Aurea' of Jacobus de Voragine, the Speculum' of Alnwick, Vicentius Belluacensis, the Saints' Lives' of the Patrician Metaphrastes, and scores of similar legends." FEMALE POETS (7th S. iii. 362, 502).-Your In a foot-note :

correspondent A. H. asks for particulars concern. "Pope Gelasius in the fifth century condemned ing Dame Joanne Kauley. I can furnish him with several apocryphal Gospels, as also several false legends a few notes concerning a lady of this name, living of Saints, and among the latter the common ones of St. I at the time in question, and very likely identical George."


with the poetess. A charter of John de Mowbray,

dated at Melton Mowbray, the Wednesday (MogCROWNATION (7th S. iii. 516).—It is not clear kerdy) after St. Lawrence, 39 Edw. III. (Aug. 13, whether Macaulay was referring to the spelling 1365), makes a grant to Joan Cauleye for bringing

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him news of the birth of his eldest son, and styles Broadwall and Wideflete are relative terms, or her damsel of his dearest companion (Patent Roll, were complementary to each other, is borne out 2 Ric. II., pt. ii.). The name of Joan Kauley ap- by the fact that the irregular curve of the western pears among those of the damsels of Queen limit of the boundary, 1. l., of the ancient WidePhilippa pensioned on her death in 1369 (Patent flete, ruos exactly parallel with Broadwall to the Roll, 43 Edw. III., pt. ii.). Sixty-six shillings and Thames at Old Barge House Alley. In an inquiry eigbtpence are paid to Joan Kauley, late damsel of as to new sewers, 1809, the parishioners urged Queen Pbilippa, in 1384, being the discbarge of against that the old drain round the parish, i.e., an annual grant of that sum (Issue Roll, Michs., Wideflete, had a much stronger current into the 8 Ric. II.). Ten marks per annum were granted Thames than the proposed sewer could have. The on November 28, 9 Ric. II. (1385), to Joan de use of the word wide is again in 1118 shown in Canlee, late damsel of Queen Philippa (Close Roll, the · Anpals,' « The maner of Wideford, in Hert9 Ric. II.). I have not found any farther notices fordshire is given to the monks of Bermondsey." of Joan Cauley

WILLIAM RENDLE, Is Adelicia de Preston the same person as Alice MR. RENDLE seeks to digestablish Richard de Preston, another of the damsels pensioned on Queen Paris. Good : but as to the “Garden," does it Pbilippa's death? She was in receipt of her pen-I not mean a garth, or enclosure, quasi " yard,” not sion in 1396 (Issue Roll, Easter, 20 Ric. II.).

& cultivable area ? Cf. the green-yard, a sort of HERMENTRUDE.

| lay-stall up Aldersgate way. I am glad my list of female poets bas been As to Bunyan's connexion with Bankside and noticed by some of your correspondents, and com. Zoar Chapel; let MR. RENDLE reconsider this point. mented upon. I wish there had been more with Sir John Sborter's copyhold, if at Body's Bridge, their corrections to enlighten me, or chastise, as is not near the scene of the preacher's labours as 'tis fit. As I am very much interested in this above described ; indeed, the distance is considermatter, you will perbaps allow me to ask your able, as London distances go; it is a good penny readers to help me in gathering together a list, full, 'bus fare.

A. H. as far as possible. They may do so by sending direct to me aby names they are acquainted with MILITARY: BRITISH ARMY: LIGHT CAVALRY : which I have not mentioned. For a second list I LANCERS (766 S. üi. 387, 483). — The followiog could only have added thirty or so more examples, historiettes of the five lancer regiments at the and then should have been left mourning the in present time forming part of our cavalry may poscompleteness of my knowledge. The incentive of sibly afford to NEMO the information he requires. my writing to you was not exactly to burden the The 5th (Royal Irish) Lancers. This corps, pages of ' N. & Q.' with a load of matter, to some, though enjoying a precedence immediately after perhaps, insignificant and not of much purpose, but the 4th (Queen's Own) Hussars, raised in 1685, in giving what I knew to learn more, not doubting and before the 6th Inniskilling Dragoons, raised that I should succeed. I thank two of your corre | in 1689, is of very recent origin, as it has been spondents for drawing my attention to the wonder-organized within the last thirty years. This cir. ful catalogue of the Rev. F. J. Stainforth's library; cumstance is accounted for as follows. The 5th I must confess my ignorance of such before the Regiment of Royal Irish Dragoons, of which corps last reference. Can I ever hope to behold it ? the one under consideration may be said to be the “We shall see what we shall see.”

heir, though not the descendant, was formed in

HERBERT HARDY. 1688, and distinguished itself at Blenheim, RamiThornhill Lees, Dewsbury.

lies, Oudenard, and Malplaquet. In 1798, how

ever, some matters occured in connexion with the SYKESIDE (7th S. iii. 348, 460), Brockett says, is Irish rebellion of that year which caused the dis"a streamlet of water, the smallest kind of natural bandment of the corps. For sixty years—1798runner. Saxon sic, sich, lacuna; Isl. sijke. In title 1858–the number of the corps remained unfilled, deeds relating to property in the North the word often but in the last-named year a new regiment was occurs in the dog-Latin of our old records, 80 arcbæo. logically musical to an antiquary. It is used especially

formed to occupy the vacant place in the Army as descriptive of a boundary on something less than a

List. It was named at first the 5th (Royal stream or beck."

Irish) Regiment of Light Dragoons (Lancers), and Sykeside would thus appear to mean the land by in 1861 received its present designation. This the side of the Syke.

fine regiment bears on its guidons the victories Alnwick.

achieved by its predecessor, as well as that honour

which it gained for itself by participation in the PARIS GARDEN AND CHRIST CHURCH, BLACK- Soudan War of 1885. FRIARS (7th S. iii. 241, 343, 442).-I forgive The 9th (Queen's Royal) Lancers has the disSEVENTY-Two his joke at my seventy-six, but here tinction of being the very first regiment of cavalry is my answer all the same. His suggestion that which was raised after the succession of the house


of Hanover. It was organized during the first appellation of the 17th Light Dragoons, it assumed Pretender's rebellion in 1715 in the southern the title of the 17th Lancers. counties. It was first known as Wynne's Dra

R. STEWART PATTERSON, goons, after its colonel, and it successively bore

Chaplain H.M. Forces. the names of its commanding officers-Croft's, I Hale Crescent, Farnham. Molesworth's, Cope's, Brown's, De Grangue's, and The following regiments of cavalry of the Line Read's Dragoons—until 1751, when it received its were originally light dragoons, 3rd, 4th, 7th, 8th, numerical title, 9th Dragoons, which it bore until 10th, 11th, 13th, 14th, 15th, 18th, 19th, 20th, and 1783, when its name was changed to the 9th Light 21st' Hussars : also 5th. 9th, 12th, and 17th Lan. Dragoons. In September, 1816, when quartered cers. Of these the last named was converted into at Hounslow, it was armed with lances instead of

a lancer regiment in 1822. The 8th Hussars were carabines, and the designation the 9th Lancers

originally dragoons, and were converted into light was bestowed on it. In 1830 it received its pre

dragoons in 1775, becoming hussars apparently sept name in honour of Queen Adelaide.

about the year 1822, upon their return from India The 12th (Prince of Wales's Royal) Lancers was after twenty-seven years' foreign service. The raised in 1715 in Berks, Bucks, and Hants, by 1. General Orders' would probably give most of Col. Phineas Bowles, whose name it first bore. I the information that is required, as could proAfterwards it was known as Rose's, Whitshed's, I bably Mr. Percy Groves care of editor of the Bligb's, Mordaunt's, Cholmondeley's, Sackville's,

Graphic) were he written to on the subject. and Whitefoord's Dragoons, until it received its

E. T. Evans. numerical title, the 12th Dragoons, in 1751. In 1768 the name was changed to the 12th or Prince BASTINADO (7th S. iii. 497). —Bastinado, or basof Wales's Regiment of Light Dragoons. After tinade (Fr. bastonnade), means properly nothing the Napoleonic wars, when quartered at Pas de more than beating with a stick or cudgel (bâton). Calais, it became the 12th, or Prince of Wales's It is not used by our English writers of the sixLancers, on receiving the Prince Regent's approval teenth and seventeenth centuries exclusively of the of it being armed with lances; and in March, 1817, 1 Turkish form of punishment.

C. C. B. the word Royal” was added to its title.

Bastinado, besides the specific meaning of a The 16th (Queen's) Lancere.—All regiments of Turkish or Chinese punishment, is given as “the esvalry from the 1st Royal Dragoons to the 14th, act of beating with a cudgel,” in Johnson, as also inclusive, were originally heavy; but in 1759, the in Bailey. The former has examples from Sidney Falue of light cavalry being manifested, Col. I and from Butler's 'Hudibras.' George Augustus Eliott (afterwards Lord Heath

EDWARD H. MARSHALL, M.A. field) was entrusted with the organization of raising the first light cavalry regiment, which was

I recommend your correspondent to consult the

'New English Dictionary.' named the 15th Light Dragoons, or Eliott's Light

F. C. BIRKBECK TERRY. Horse. In the same year another regiment, Burgoyne's Light Horse, or the 16th Light Dragoons, SIR ABRAHAM YARNER (7th S. iii. 329). -I am Tus also formed of recruits obtained for the most able to give the following information, which I part in London and Northampton. In 1815, while may perhaps be able to supplement at some future being reviewed by H.R.H. the Duke of York at time. Sir Abraham Yarner, M.D., was buried at Romford, he informed the colonel that it was the St. Michan's, Dublin, July 29, 1677. His widow, intention to change the regiment into lancers. Katherine, was buried there January 20, 1691. This was done, and the corps assumed the title of Their daughter Jane was married to “John the 16th (Queen's) Lancers. It is the only lancer Temple, Esq.," of Dublin, by licence dated regiment which wears a scarlet uniform.

August 3, 1663. Abraham (probably son of Sir The 17th (Duke of Cambridge's Own) Lancers. Abraham) had by Mary, his wife (1), Jane, bapt. Towards the end of 1759 steps were taken to form at St. Michan's, January 27, 1677; (2) a nameless five additional light cavalry corps, which were son, bapt. March 27, 1682; (3) Susanna, buried raised and numbered the 17th, 18th, 19th, 20th, December 31, 1685 ; (4) Katherine, bapt. January and 21st Light Dragoons. The first of these was 26, 1685. Then Francis Yarner, Esq. (another raised in Scotland by Lord Aberdour, and was son ?), by Sarah, his wife, bad (1) Arthur, buried known as the Edinburgh Light Horse ; but as its March 20, 1678; (2) Abraham, buried Novemorganization was incomplete it was disbanded in ber 26, 1682; (3) Anne, buried January 1, 1682 ; 1763. The second, which was originally numbered (4) Elizabeth, bapt. October 20, 1683; (5) Sarah, the 18th, was raised by Col. John Hales in Hert- bapt. November 7, 1684, and buried March 5, fordshire, and became the 17th on the disbandment 1686 ; (6) Mary, buried Japuary 28, 1686 ; (7) of Aberdour's regiment. On its return from India Susanna, bapt. January 12, 1687. Very probably in 1823 tbe corps was quartered at Chatham, when the wills of Sir Abraham and others are on record it was armed with lances, and, dropping its old in Dublin.

Y. S. M.

DULCARNON (7th S. iv. 48). This is a long story, Pocock, in 1685-87, after having appeared in and a great deal has been said about it. I merely Henry Playford's 'Theatre of Musick,' bk. iii. p. 25, summarize the results.

1686, and printed by Jonah Deacon with a warn1. Dulcarnon is Chaucer's spelling of the Eastern ing that counterfeits were issued. The ballad title word, meaning “two-horned," which was a common was 'The Wooing of Robin and Joan; or, the mediæval epithet of Alexander the Great ; for he / West-Country Lovers.' As a copy is in the Rox. claimed descent from Ammon.

burghe Collection at the British Museum, vol. ii. 2. It was applied, in joke, to Euclid, i. 47; 1 p. 338, it will be reproduced ere long in the seventh because the two upper squares stick up like two (inal) volume of 'Roxburghe Ballads' of our horns.

Ballad Society, issued by Messrs. Austin, of Hert3. Chaucer goes on to call it " the fleming of fort. Another copy is in the Pepysian Collection, wrecches," i. e., flight of the miserable. This is iv. 23. Moreover, I possess the rare “Answer” to bis translation of Lat. fuga miserorum, a jocular it, beginningname for Euclid, i. 5. That is, he mixes up

I pray now leave your early longing. the two propositions ; both being puzzling. This also shall be reprinted. I hope this may

4. I do not think any one but Chaucer (or some gatisfy MR. Frank E. Bliss. one quoting or referring to Chaucer) ever employs

J. W. EBSWORTH. the word. Kesey means “ kersey."

The Priory, Molash by Ashford, Kent.
Walter W. SKEAT.

DOCTORS OF THE CHURCH (7th S. iii. 429, 523). AUTHORSHIP OF SONGS WANTED (7th S. iv. 49). -I was well aware that the four ancient Latin -I am always glad to reply to inquiries from doctors had only been augmented by two in America about songs or ballads, for the United mediæval times ; but imbibed a notion, I cannot States have shown the utmost liberality and intelli- tell whence, that in the present or last century gence in their appreciation of such knowledge. I some further additions, and even a female, St. therefore at once establish the authorship of two | Teresa (or Theresia, as the Bollandists spell her out of the three songs in question, to the best of name), had been made to the list of writers beld my ability.

to have “not only taught in the Church but When the kine had given a pailfull

taught the Church herself.” E. L. G. was written by Tom D'Urfey, printed among his MONTAIGNE (7th s. üi. 228. 428).-There is a 'Choice Songs,' p. 16, in 1684, entitled 'Tom and Doll; or, the Modest Maid's Delight,' and re-cope

copious subject-index to the edition of Monprinted with music not only in the 180 Loyal

1 taigne's 'Essays' published by Garnier Frères, Songs' of 1685 and 1694, p. 252, but also in the

12 vols., fourth edition, Paris, n.d.; but I cannot second volume of Pills to Purge Melancholy,'|

7 say that it is the index to which MR. WARD 1719 edition, p. 27. Enlarged into a broadside

refers. I have, moreover, searched it carefully, ballad, it is preserved in the Pepysian Collection,

but can find no reference to the subject V. F. vol. iii, fol. 183, there entitled

asks about.

H. DELEVINGNE. The Eojoyment;

Ealing. or, No, no, changed to Ay, ay.' Celamina pray tell me:

DENSYLL, SERJEANT-AT-LAW TEMP. HENRY When those pretty eyes I see,

VIII. (7th s. iii. 516).—John Densyll, or Denzell, is a “ Dialogue Sung by a Boy and Girl, at the was son and heir of Reinfrey Denysell, of DenyPlayhouse," written in 1695 by Tom D'Urfey, and sell, Cornwall, the descendant of an ancient family introduced in Thomas Southerno's tragedy Oro- in that county. I am not sure as to the particular noko,' founded on Aphra Behn's novel of the same inn with which he was associated, but he received name. The music was composed by Henry Pur- the coif in Michaelmas Term, 1531. His death cell shortly before his death, and is preserved in occurred on Jan. 3, 1535/6, and his burial in the his Orpheus Britannicus,' vol. i. p. 216, first edi. Church of St. Giles, near Holborn, “where his tion. The song is also in Deliciæ Musicae,' 1696, Monument, with his Epitaph, and the Pourtraibk. iv. p. 7.

tures of himself, his wife, and six sons, all in O mother, Roger with his kisses

Brass, were to be seen." The sons all died before Almost stops my breath,

reaching man's estate, but he left two daughters, Still unaccredited to a known author, but I believe |

| Anne and Alice, the elder the wife of Sir it to have been Jonah Deacon's own. It attained

| William Holles of Haughton (by whom she was an immense popularity, and its own new tune was grandmother of the first Earl of Clare), the cited for many subsequent ballads. It was some- younger married to William Reskymer, Esq. times called 'Modesty Amazed; or, the Dorsetshire

W. D. PINK. Damozel'; at other times. The Young Maiden's CHARLES MORDAUNT, EARL OF PETERBOROUGA Request.' As a broadside ballad, into which it was (7th S. iii. 407, 486). - It may be worth noting transferred and enlarged, it was licensed by Robert that there are biographical sketches of this gallant commander in Lodge's 'Portraits' and in the the daughter of Joan, Duchess Dowager of York, "Cabinet Cyclopædia,' edited by Dr. Lardner. In since that lady was returned in her inquisition the former work there is prefixed to the memoir as having died issueless, and her nephews or an engraving of him after the portrait by Michael grandnephews became her heirs. I can say nothing Dael. Pope thus alludes to him in his ' Imita- about the Lowther pedigree, but I find no trace of tions of Horace':

any Lowther marriage with either Lucy of CockerAnd he whose lightning pierced th’ Iberian lines, mouth or Fitzhugh of Ravenswath. Now forms my quincunx, and now ranks my vinos,

HERMENTRUDE. Or tames the genius of the stubborn plain, Almost as quickly as he conquered Spain,


"Satire,' I. v. 129-132, 253, 298, 389, 457; iii. 33, 73, 158).-The result Turvey, a parish in Bedfordshire, was the ancient of the discussion to which my note at the first home of the Mordaunts, and he was buried with reference gave rise has not been quite what I his ancestors in a vault in the church there, now most desired. I was anxious to trace the poems concreted and closed up. He died in 1735. One in question to their origin, if possible, and to disof his titles was Baron Mordaunt of Turvey. cover wbo their authors were. Since my note ap

JOAN PICKFORD, M.A. peared I have met with nearly half a dozen Newbourne Rectory, Woodbridge.

different editions of the volume of poems published

by Walker to which I specially alluded in N. & Q!' "A MISS IS AS GOOD AS A MILE(7th S. iii. The result of my trouble will not, I think, be found 476).-The Earl of Crawford's explanation of this uninteresting, but it would occupy too much space well-known proverbial expression is highly in- here. I may be pardoned, therefore, for pointing genious, but will not "bold water," to use your out that a short article on the subject will probably correspondent's words. The full form of the appear in an early issue of Walford's Antiquarian, proverb is “An inch in a miss is as good as an and this fact is here mentioned chiefly as a clue to ell," and is given in Camden's 'Remains,' 1614, those who may feel an interest in the subject in Faller's 'Gnomologia,' 1732, bas, “An inch in years yet to come.

W. ROBERTS. missing is as bad as an ell. Kelly, in his 'Pro-1 11, Frederick Street, Gray's Inn Road. verbs of all Nations,' says that the original reading of the proverb is “An inch of a miss is as

“ DAUGHTER " PRONOUNCED “DAFTER(7th S. good as a mile.” I have not, however, met with iii. 189, 253, 433). -Is it so certain as MR. DYMOND this form of the proverb. The abbreviated ex- says that the example he gives is “very conclupression, "A miss," &c., seems to be more or less sive" as to this pronunciation ? In Hants and modern. F. C. BIRKBECK TERRY. Wilts, and some of the other southern counties, I

know well tbat daughter is invariably pronounced AVALON (7th S. iii. 169, 218, 358, 480).-In by the “persons of inferior position" to whom our Church Calendar, Hugh, Bishop of Lincoln, Mies Rita Fox refers as dāāter, with a considerstill retains bis place on November 17. He is able quiver on the ă by grandfathers and grandknown as Hugh of Avalon. Avalon is in Bur. mothers and other elderly folk ; whilst after is as gundy, and in it was situated the Great Char- invariably sounded â'ter. Pronouncing thus would treuse, from which he was invited by Henry II, to make the rhyme of the schoolmaster's poem as found the Carthusian order in England at Wilham, written quite correct when spoken. The same in Somerset.

CHARLOTTE G. BOGER. evident pronunciation occurs again inSt. Saviour's, Southwark.

Jack and Jill went up a hill

To fetch a pail of water (=wāter), LAST OF THE ALE-TASTERS (7th S. iv. 4).-The

Jack fell down and broke his crown account of Richard Taylor, the ale-taster of Rossen

And Jill came tumbling after (=ā'ter). dale, is quoted, apparently without acknowledg- It will be found, too, plentifully sprinkled over ment, from an article contributed by Mr. Thomas Barnes's 'Poems in the Dorset Dialect,' e.g., Newbigging to the Manchester Quarterly of April,

Zoo if you've wherewi', and would vind 1886. It is also included in his recently issued

A wife worth lookèn â'ter, volume of 'Speeches and Addresses' (Manchester, Goo an' get a farmer in the mind Jobo Heywood, 1887).

To gi'e his woldest dā’ter.

R. W. HACKWOOD. BROUFLAT : LOWTHER (7th S. iii, 429).-The BUTLER's 'HUDIBRAS' (7th S. iii. 446).--I have pedigree on which Ada's first question is based is an edition of above (16mo.), 1720—"Adorn'd with not very correct in its nomenclature. It ought to Cuts,” “Corrected and Amended with Annotarun, Was Margaret, dau, and heir of Henry Brom-tions never before printed "-the first part having flete, the dau. of Joan, dau. of Thomas de Holand, the names of eighteon publishers attached, the Earl of Kent? There never was an Earl Hol- second seven, and the third part only one, that land in England. Margaret certainly was not of "Thomas Horne at the south entrance of the

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