« EelmineJätka »
of the native to. The result is that one may ment,' in 1861. I give this on the authority of an occasionally hear such phrases as “I didn't go at American edition of the poet's works (Lee & Plymouth.” The American expression “to hum”= Sbepard, Boston, 1873). W. W. DAVIES. at home is evidently of Devonshire importation, I Lisburn, Ireland. probably a relic of the Pilgrim Fathers.
POEM BY ARTHUR HALLAM (8th S. ii. 527). —
A sonnet entitled 'A Scene in Summer,' beginJohn Pym (8th S. ii. 507).--I have so many ning “ Alfred, I would that you beheld me now,” Pym wills and deeds that I might hope to be of l is to be found in "Remains in Verse and Prose of some use to MR. Pym YEATMAN if he would say A. H. Hallam,' printed (not published) in 1834. who his ancestor is whose portrait is in the Castle | A. H. Hallam died Sept. 15, 1833. Museum. He is certainly not John Pym of
ROBERT WALTERS. Brymore, the celebrated Parliamentarian, for there Garrick Club, is no connexion whatever between the Pyms of Brymore, Somerset, and the Pyms of the Hazels, Blow FAMILY (8th S. iii, 8).-A family of Beds, to whose family Mr. PYM YEATMAN belongs. Flemish origin, named Blaeu or Blaw, owned the Is the portrait in the Castle Museum perhaps that estate of Castlebill, in the parish of Culross, co. of a John Pym whose father Christopher was of Perth, in the seventeenth century, where was Chilwell, Notts ? If so, the other which resembles also a family of Johnsons (not Johnstones), proit may be one of his brothers, or the latter portrait bably of the same nationality originally. I can find may be that of a John Pym of Brill, Bucks, whose no trace of the name Blow in Scotland. Culross, will is dated 1643, and proved 1645. The age though in Perthshire, is on the coast of the Firth would not suit, but the figures may not be sizty of Forth and close to the county of Fife. If nine. The arms of this last John Pym are those J. C. M. B. will communicate with me I shall be of MR. PYM YEATMAN's family, and they are also happy to do my best to help him. those of Thomas Pymme, “Apposer of Forreyn
A. W. CORNELIUS HALLEN. Extracts of the King's Exchequyer,” and of Thomas
Alloa, N.B. Pymme als. Fryer, one of the Barons of the Ex- Is J. O. M. B. correct in his date, 1694 ? chequer, “cosin and heire” of the first Thomas.
| Temperley, in his Dictionary of Printers and VERNON.
Printing,' p. 605, says :“ COMMENCED M.A." (8th S. iii. 8).-In the “James Blow first practised toe art of printing in University of Cambridge the day on which masters
Belfast in 1714, where he printed the works of Sir David of arts and doctors in all the faculties received
Lindsay, a Bible, Prayer Book, Psalmes in metre, and
twenty or thirty other books." their degrees was called the “Commencement,” as being the day on which the degrees were com.
EVERARD HOME COLEMAN.
71, Brecknock Road. menced. Many changes have been made in the University of late years; and if the term “Com
Mrs. M. GODOLPHIN (8th S. ii. 525).—The disa mencement” still survives, as I suppose it does, it
crepancy in the dates assigned to Mrs. Godolmay be that the degrees wbich formerly were only l phin's funeral seems explicable. Evelyn, in the received then are now conferred at other times.
| ' Life,' says it took place on Sept. 16. But in C. W. Cass.
the extracts from his Diary,' in the notes to Mr. “FESTUM PATEFACTIONIS” (8th S. ii. 366 ; iii. Harcourt's' admirable edition, it is stated, under 15).- If L. L. K. will kindly refer to my query date Sept. 17, that her body was carried to Cornhe will see that I ask for a reference, not to wall. If the procession set out on the 16th, it is Hampson, with whose 'Kalendarium' I am well quite conceivable that the interment did not take acquainted, but to a Kalendar, that is of a Bre- place until the 27th. viary or Missal, or to a passage in any ancient
EDWARD H. MARSHALL, M.A. author—for the which I have long searched in The Brassey Institute, Hastings. vain.
W. COOKE, F.S.A.
Two errors have crept into the note at the above “LA BLANCHE COMPAGNIE” (8th S. ii. 486).- reference. The heading, “Mrs. Mary Godolphin," MR. W. F. WALLER will find the deeds of "the should read Mrs. Margaret Godolphin; “Buried White Company " in Spain most thrillingly set | at " should read Buried att. forth in Dr. Conan Doyle's romance of that name.
DANIEL HIPWELL. O. C. B. HERALDIC (8th S. üi. 28).-The arms inquired TENNYSON AND 'The Gem” (gth S. iii. 8).- about by Miss PEACOCK —— Gules, a fess beOf the three short poems of Tennyson published tween three estoiles argent--are borne by three in The Gem,' two of them, 'No More' and families : Esterham, Everard, Harold. There have "Apacreontics,' appeared in that annual in 1831, been several branches of Everard, who slightly as MR. HENDERSON states, and the other, 'A Frag- varied the charges. There was a baronetcy in the
Everard family bearing these arms. It became for instance, it is stated "that the shock given to extinct in 1745. If your correspondent would his system by the death of his brother, Capt. furnish me with further particulars (by letter I Blair, in Rodney's victory over the Compte de think would be the best way), I might be able to Grasse on the 12th August, 1782, occasioned his give her more precise information.
death on the 24th June following”-i.e., 1783. S. JAMES A, SALTER. This action occurred undoubtedly on April 12, Basingfield, Basingstoke.
| 1782, and is preserved in the following rhyme :
Bold Rodney made the French to rue Church HOUSE (8th S. ii. 488).—MR. ROYCE
The twelfth of April, eighty-two. will find something relating to this subject in a
A large, conspicuous monument in the northern paper on 'Church Ales'contributed by Mr. Edward
arm of the transept of Westminster Abbey, erected Peacock to vol. xl. of the Journal of the Royal Archäological Institute. Your correspondent may
at the public expense, commemorates the three sind the following references of service :
gallant captains who fell in the engagement, Capt.
William Bayne, Capt. William Blair, Capt. Lord Wallington, ‘Hist. Notices,' i. 54-8; ii, 299. Archæologia, xxxv. 413, &c.; xxxvi. 239; xli.
Robert Manners. In 'N. & Q.' (6th S. vii. 122)
an interesting account of this monument appears, 339, 348 ; xlvi. 198. Glasscock, ‘St. Michael's, Bishop's Stortford,' 5,
recording the inscription upon it at full length, 24, 25, 41.
and giving an account of the descent of Capt.
William Blair. No mention whatever is made in the Thompson, ‘Hist. Boston,' 215.
account of Dr. John Blair. He is said to have had Athenaeum, August 2, 1884, 146.
two brothers, Thomas Blair and Lieut.-General Sir Oliver, ‘Monast. Dioc. Exon.,' 171.
Robert Blair, K.C.B., and to have been unmarried. The Antiquary, March, 1888, 118, &c.
It is unlikely that the pews of the victory would Maddison, Lincoln Wills,' 5. ASTARTE.
have reached England in those days in two months' If Mr. David Royce will refer to John Aubrey, time, and to have shortened Dr. Blair's life, even the Wilts antiquary, who wrote in the seven- supposing Capt. Blair to have been his brother. teenth century, he will find that that author gives
Joan PICKFORD, M. A. a full account of church houses as they were in his! Newbourne Rectory, Woodbridge. time (Charles II.) and as they were in his youth. His description of them and their uses is most
" CONSANGUINEUS REGIS” (8th S. ii. 368, 495, interesting and graphic. Up to 1868 the church
538)._" Gosceľ frater Regine” appears on the house stood in St. Michael's Churchyard, Honiton,
Pipé Roll for 18 Hen. II. (Kent). Unless it can Devon. The building was of stone, with a roof of
be shown that some other queen about that time stone, and was 60 ft. by 20 ft., standing north and
had an illegitimate brother of this nam Boutb, with the front to the east. When I knew it can only refer
other of Adelais of it contained no rooms at all, but the huge fireplace
Louvaine. at the north end extended the whole width of the King Henry I. was "the father of his people" floor, and close beside, built out of the west wall, Lin much the same sense as Charles II. The former was a large oven for baking, floored with coarse is credited with a son named Henry, full brother red perforated tiles. During the French war pri- to Robert the Consul, Earl of Gloucester, who soners marching through the town from Plymouth originated a family of FitzHenrys, known in Ireor other places were lodged in it for the night. land for a hundred years. I doubt the Herbert When the upper floor existed access was obtained | FitzRoy, and think the name has been confused to it by a flight of steps outside the walls. Its last with the genuine FitzHerberts in this way. One 1190 was for a stable, and the sexton kept his tools
of King Henry's favourites was Sibella Corbet, there. In Dinton Churchyard, Wilts, the church
| mother of Reginald de Dunstanville, Earl of Cornhouse is tenanted by poor people. R. A. F. wall. This lady married Herbert FitzHerbert, the Reading, Berks.
Lord Chamberlain. A branch of this house, See 'Somerset Record Society,' vol. iv.: also known as Fitz Herberts, intermarried freely with Athenaeum, July 19, 1884, p. 77, and August 2. the Welsh aristocracy, so that their ultimate repre1884, p. 146.
A. L. HUMPHREYS. sentative, Sir William ap Thomas, alias Herbert 187, Piccadilly, w,
of Raglan, father of the first Earl of Pembroke,
was more Welsh than Norman by descent. I do Rev. John BLAIR, LL.D. (1723-82), CHRONO- not see that it is possible to prove any descent of LOGIST (8th S. ii. 406).—There is a memoir of him these Herberts from King Henry I. in the male in Chambers’s ‘Biographical Dictionary of Eminent
A. HALL. Scotsmen,' in which it is said that he was related to the celebrated Dr. Hugh Blair, of Edinburgh, CAESNEY FAMILY (8th S. ii. 387, 478). -Chesthough the precise degree of consanguinity is not ney, Cheney, Chesne, must be of French origin. specified. Several errors occur in this notice-as, Andrew Du Chesne and Joseph Du Chesne, both
French writers of note. Berry's ‘Kentish Genealogies’ has a pedigree of the Cheney family from the fourteenth century. Arms, Erm., on a bend sa. 3 martlets or ; crest, a bull's scalp or, o o K. G. T.
MoRANT's ‘History of Essex.' (8° S. ii. 143, 234, 293, 418, 536). — MR. E. A. FITCH had already communicated to me privately, the information which MR. Gould now lays before your readers. By all means let the credit, such as it may be, of the compilation generally known as Muilman's ‘History' rest with the Rev. Henry Bate; but considering the character of his early life, during which he must have been engaged in this work, one may be pardoned for asking for some further proof of his authorship than a letter of his own. This, MR. FITCH tells me, was written to the Town Clerk of Maldon, Mr. Lawrence, and was bought by him in the latter gentleman's copy of the “History'; but when he wrote to me he could not lay hands on it. The first volume of the “History’ appeared in 1770, when Bate was only twenty-five years old, and about this time, according to his biographer in the ‘New Biog. Dict...’ he was becoming well known in London as a man of pleasure. The Morning Post was established in i772, and Bate became one of its earliest editors. He gained the nickname of the “Fighting Parson,” and “never lost an opportunity of keeping himself well before the public.” It is, & priori, very unlikely that such a man would be the anonymous author of a county history, but not at all impossible that he might subsequently claim an honour which was going begging. One would be glad to know the date of the letter adduced in evidence of his authorship. Wild and reprehensible as was his early life, Sir Henry Bate, Dudley afterwards did good work which entitles him to the gratitude of his county. Arthur Young (“Agriculture of Essex," ii. 254, 384) places him at the head of modern embankers and road-makers, and his biographer afore mentioned gives substantial proofs of his public merits, pace Dr. Johnson, who altogether refused him “merit,” but allowed him “courage.”
One result of the discussion on the historians of Essex in these pages is that the editor of the Essex Review has arranged for a series of papers in that periodical upon the historians of the county, himself, I understand, dealing with Tindal and Salmon; Mr. C. F. D. Sperling, who kindly invites my co-operation, undertaking Morant certainly, and Muilman probably. The thorough investigation of all the material now accessible in the British Museum and the Colchester collections will be no slight task, but it will no doubt serve to clear up most of our present difficulties.
In reference to Bate's alleged authorship, it should be added that the first works attributed to him are comic operas and the like, dating from 1774 to 1794. C. DEEDEs.
§istellantous, NOTES ON BOOKS, &c. Anacreon. With Thomas Stanley's translation. Edited.
by A. H. Bullen. (Lawrence & Bullen.) In transferring for a time his attention from the lyrists and dramatists of the Elizabethan age to the author of the “Anacreontea' Mr. Bullen is keeping closer to his old ground than is at first sight apparent. Whoever may be the author of the facile and graceful lyrics attributed to Anacreon, the translator, at least, is known, and is a denizen of Mr. Bullen's special domain. Mr. Bullen's fine taste and unerring instinct are indeed shown in selecting for the sumptuous reprint he has produced the translation of Thomas Stanley, the most poetical, as a whole, to which England, or, indeed, most European countries can point. Single poems have, of course, been rendered with more or less freedom by Ronsard, Cowley, Greene, A. W., Herrick, and other poets of mark. One of the most inspired of Cowley's poems is but an elaboration of “Hon HiAawa rivet, Stanley's translation, which first saw the light in 1651, is not only the best, but the earliest. in date, and belongs to that tuneful period with which Mr. Bullen has long been concerned. The new edition of “Anacreon’—the handsomest, it may be supposed, that has yet seen the light—presents the Greek and English on opposite pages. In addition to the fifty-five pieces constituting the odes as given in the editio princeps of Henricus Stephanus, Mr. Bullen has supplied from the Palatine MS. a few poems which that editor excluded. As these were not translated by Stanley, he has been compelled to seek his versions elsewhere, drawing in one case from the ‘Hesperides’ of Robert Herrick, supplying sometimes his own renderings, and in one case, that of ‘O 3parérac à Xpwačc, giving up the latter portion of the text as hopeless. At the close are printed the genuine fragments of Anacreon, according to the text of the fourth edition (1882) of Bergk's “Poetae Lyrici Graeci.” Of these no translations are given, none which are adequate being accessible. Mr. Bullen's editorial labour displays his characteristic taste and ability. His introduction is admirably scholarly and happy, supplying all that is known concerning these strange poems, the source of which is so dubious. In his notes Mr. Bullen reprints the translations of the first three odes by A. W., Robert Greene's rendering of the third, Cowley's paraphrastic rendering of the fourth, and numerous versions, English and French, with which Mr. Bullen's singularly wide range of reading has made hiin familiar. Among the works of extreme rarity from which poems are given are Barton Holyday's ‘Technogamia' and Thomas Bateson's ‘Second Book of Madrigals." Ronsard, Mathurin Regnier, Leconte de Lisle, and Goethe serve also the purposes of illustration. The book is sure of a warm welcome from scholars. Still more favourable is likely to be its reception from bibliophiles. By these it will be regarded as one of the choicest and most attractive volumes of the season. The text is large, clear, and handsome, and the paper, printing, &c., are worthy of all praise. A special recommendation will be found in the designs of Mr. Weguelin, which are exquisite. They have all the delicacy and inspiration of Greek art, and are free from the effeminacy which mars much French work similar in aim, and is painfully evident in the well-known compositions of Girodet. They may, indeed, challenge comparison with the plates of Eisen, first seen in the Paris edition of 1775, reimprinted in 1775, 1779, and 1780. Mr. Weguelin's frontispiece is perfect in delicacy, refinement, and beauty, and the nine illustrations which follow are all exquisite.
Illustrated by J. R. Weguelin.
The Antiquary. By Sir Walter Scott, Bart. With ment. For some cause or other Cunningham's 'Life of
Introductory Essay and Notes by Andrew Lang. | Nell Gwyn' has been for years a complete and signal 2 vols. (Nimmo.)
rarity. Mr. Wheatley's new edition will do something to EACH gucceeding month bringe duly forward another of aid the student without greatly relieving the demand. the “ Waverley Novels" in Mr. Nimmo's beautiful The six hundred copies, which are all that have been “ Border Edition.” The latest issue is 'The Antiquary,' supplied to the Eoglish market, were, we are told. which, though a little behind its predecessors at first in absorbed before the volume appeared, and the old the race of popularity, soon overtook the foremost, and scarcity continues. That the new edition is a great is now held one of Scott's more characteristic and improvement upon the old needs not to be said. The original works. We have still nothing but praise for the illustrations are reproduced, and the type and paper are edition. Though presenting the doorway only, and a superior in all respects. What adds greatest value to section of wall, The Antiquary's Sanctum' of R. the volume is, however, the new matter contributed by Herdman, R.S.A., is a fine piece of work. Mr. Mr. Wheatley. In this is included a bright, interesting, McWhirter's 'On the Shore, Sunset,' and Mr. Sam and trustworthy life of Cunningham, whose work is Bough's · The Storm' are capital sea pictures. No less declared to be “excellent in itself,” and “not likely to good are other etchings, including especially that of be superseded by the researches of others.” Of even * Edie Ochiltree in Prison,' which serves as frontispiece more importance is the introduction, embodying all that to the second volume. Mr. Lang's introduction and the latest researches have disclosed with regard to Nell. notes meanwhile have the customary and never-failing It adds, indeed, a special value to the volume, supplying cbarm. None of the novels, Mr. Lang holds, is so inti much information not formerly possessed or accessible, mate as 'The Antiquary 'in connexion with Scott's per is brightly and humorously written, and is a model of ,sonal history, and it has accordingly “been held in the conscientious and competent work. A portion of its very first rank." While not approving greatly of Douster- materials is naturally drawn from ‘N. & Q.' Last come swivel, who bas, it might be held, some points in common the added notes, signed “ Ed.,"conveying very numerous with Dirk Hatteraick, as Sir Arthur Wardour recalls | particulars as to theatres and companies to which CunSir Robert Hazlewood, Mr. Lang thinks that .The ningham had no access. Those interested in the Court Antiquary'is among the most careful of the series as and stage of the Restoration owe a heavy debt to Mr. regards plot. A specially agreeable feature in the intro Wheatley, who has brought within their reach, with duction is the reproduction of the criticisms which the greatly enhanced claims on attention, the most vivid work produced at its first appearance. The Edinburgh and trustworthy record of both that the present century Review, it is pleasant to find, characterized the chapter has supplied. on the escape from the tide as "the very best description we have ever met, in verse or in prose, in ancient or in
Notices to Correspondents. modern writing." The British Critic meanwhile pledged its reputation that Scott was the author.
We must call special attention to the following notices :
On all communications must be written the name and The Story of Nell Gwyn and the Sayings of Charles 11. address of the sender, not necessarily for publication, but
ted and collected by Peter Cunningham, F.S.A. | as a guarantee of good faith. Edited by Henry B. Wheatley, F.S.A. (Gibbings.)
We cannot undertake to answer queries privately, Among the innumerable occupations to which an ener
To secure insertion of communications correspondents getic and indefatigable nature thrusts Mr. Wheatley is,
must observe the following rule. Let each note, query, fortunately for scholarship, the task of amending,
or reply be written on a separate slip of paper, with the altering, and continuing the antiquarian labours of Peter
signature of the writer and such address as he wishes to Cunningham. To this zeal we owe London, Past and
appear. Correspondents who repeat queries are requested Present,' a work to which we have already drawn atten.
to head the second communication “Duplicate." tion, founded upon and altogether surpassing and
Contributors will oblige by addressing proofs to Mr. eclipsing the 'Hand Book to London' of the earlier writer. This is now followed by a new and improved
Slate, Athenæum Press, Bream's Buildings, Chancery edition of The Story of Nell Gwyn and the Sayings of Lane, E.C. Charles II. Among recent biographies this work has | ALICE ("I slept and dreamed that life was beauty,'' been the most sought after. During many years it has &c.).—Tbese lines, which first appeared in the Dia. been out of print, and the few copies that bave turned published by the Boston Transcendentalists, are by Mrá upat public auctions have brought prices suggestive rather | Ellen Hooper, of Boston, U.S. See 6th S. iv. 469, 525; of early Shelleys or Brownings than of works of anti- v, 139. quarian research. For this tbe popularity of the subject | T. N. (“ Date of writing of Macbeth'").-1606 is the is in part responsible. For reasons not wholly difficult year generally assigned this, though Mr. Fleay is inclined to guess, Nell Gwyn was as popular with the crowd of to antedate th
years, London as Agnès Sorel a couple of centuries earlier had
W. H. CHESSON (" There's a voice in every wave," been unpopular with that of Paris. Nell was, as she
&c.).—The authorship of these lines was asked 8th S. i. said, using to qualify the appellation the last word it
29, and again referred to at gth 8. i. 119. No reply has might be supposed she would apply to herself, “English," and in being so obtained an easy victory over
been received, the foreign light o' loves with whom the Court of the CORRIGENDA.-P. 33, col, 1, 1. 12, for “nest" read Restoration was crowded. Charles himself, though it is rest; p. 37, col. 1, 1, 26, for "raised ”read revised. difficult to find many redeeming qualities, inspired a
NOTICE. sneaking regard among some of those who most Editorial Communications should be addressed to“ The severely condemned his actions. The Court, with one Editor of Notes and Queries '”-Advertisements and exception, that of the Regent of Orleans, the most | Business Letters to “ The Publisher"--at the Office. corrupt of modern or comparatively modern times, Bream's Buildings, Chancery Lane, E.C. ingpires à certain amount of curiosity, which the pic. We beg leave to state that we decline to return com. tures of artists such as Lely, and writers and observers munications which, for any reason, we do not print; and such as Pepys and Hamiltou have contributed to aug to this rule we can make no exception.
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