« EelmineJätka »
has been engraved for Lady Wallace's translation and perhaps in the registers of the church some of his letters. There is an engraving by Gott- particulars worth knowing concerning that family schick from a miniature painted by Grassi in 1785, might be discovered—a portion of which is now, when Mozart was twenty-nine. It is a full-face I believe, settled in Ireland; and no doubt valulikeness. Finally, there are the portraits of a later able information would be found in the records period, either three-quarters or profile, which give and archives of Congleton.
OXONIENSIS. the popular likeness of the great master. A pretty Wormingford, near Colchester. little German engraving, entitled “ Familie Mozart," represents him at the piano with his sister,
LANCASHIRE SONG (4th S. i. 390, 619.)—I was not his father standing with his violin, and the por- |
aware until I read ALDERMAN WILKINSON's comtrait of his mother on the wall.
J. B. D.
munication that “Th' mon o' Measter Grundy's"
municatio Reform Club.
bad been in print. In the Ashton Reporter, June
13, the song is reprinted from “N. & Q.” with BRADSHAWE, THE REGICIDE (4th S. ii. 34, 70.)—| the following introduction, which it may be well By an absurd misprint, I am led to assign a date to to give more permanence than it is likely to gain Thomas de Bradeschawe's appearance on this in the columns of a provincial newspaper:short and shifting scene in the reign of Eliza-l “The following ballad, copied from Notes and Queries beth III. instead of the third Edward. A Roger de of Saturday week, is with a single exception the oldest Bradschawe also occurs in Deulacresse deeds of known ditty in the Lancashire dialect. The exception is 1353-'8-'70.
• Warriken Fair,' supposed to have been written in the
reign of our Sixth Edward. The song now presented is, Contrary to the generally received acceptation
with only slight differences, included in Ashburner's New of the President's character, his illustrious king
Vocal and Poetic Repertory, printed at Ulverston in 1807, man Milton describes him as
as appeared by a copy in the library of Dr. Robson of “ neither gloomy por severe, but gentle and placid; exer
Warrington. In that version the last line of each stanza
runs cising in his own house the rites of hospitality in an
Th’mon at Measter Grundy's,' exemplary manner, and proving himself on all occasions a faithful and unfailing friend. No one more ready to which is doubtless the original and more correct form. forgive, he was vet impressive and terrible when it fell to At any rate, it tallies more closely with the satirical his lot to pour shame on the enemies of his country- phrase or proverbial expression, once more common, but whom no threats, no terrors, and no rewards could seduce still lingering in many a cottage and farmstead of South from the plain path of rectitude.”
Lancashire, and is usually applied to folks dressed in a
little brief authority and conceited of their positionsTHE AUTHOR OF A “HISTORY OF LEEK.”
viz. : • He's th' yead mon at Mester Grundy's.' When Bakewell.
the song was written, who was its author, who the Mr.
Grundy, who his uplifted employé, or where they resided, John Bradshaw, the President of the High | are things alike at present unknown.
H." Court of Justice, used to occupy a house at Con
W. E. A. A. gleton in Cheshire, and filled several municipal Joynson Street, Strangeways. offices in that town. Twenty years ago, when a boy, I recollect a poor old woman at Congleton,
Dow-GATE, OR DOWN-GATE, LONDON (3rd S. vii. in return for many kindnesses shown to her by 253.)-The etymology of this place is from Dour, my family, giving me the original grant of pardon
the water-gate. We have many similar examples. to Henry Bradshaw, who was I suppose a brother Thus, Durovernum, Canterbury; Durobrevis, Roof the regicide.
ALFRED JOHN DUNKIN. At that time I did not care much for such things, and handed it over to a friend, a great antiquary, in whose collection I imagine it now
Miscellaneous. to be, and who thanked me heartily for the present. The document was on a large piece of
NOTES ON BOOKS, ETC. parchment, written in the ancient court-band ;A Facsimile of the First Edition of The Christian Year, and on the left-hand side, at the top, was a por 1827. 2 vols. (Parker, 1868.) trait of the grantee of the pardon; but, after the Few works have exercised greater influence over the lapse of so many years, I cannot say whether it religious mind of the country, during the present century, was that of Charles II. or James II.
than the remarkable volumes of Devotional Poetry which Is my surmise right, that the said Henry was
were published in the summer of 1827 under the title of
The Christian Year. A second edition was called for in the brother of John Bradshaw? And, let me
December in 1827, and a third in the following year, and ask, what crime had he committed to merit the edition after edition has been issued from the press until pardon ?
the book has become a household book in the widest and Bradshaw Hall, near Chapel-en-le-Frith, I have best sense of the word. The publishers have, under these visited, and have always understood that it was
circumstances, we doubt not, done wisely in producing
a facsimile (even to the paper boards) of the original the ancient home of the race. Bradshaw Edge is
volumes, for there are various obvious reasons which the name of one of the townships of that parish, would make such a reprint acceptable to many readers ;
and they have acted not less wisely in accompanying copy in bronze of Woolner's medallion of Tennyson, togethis reprint with a “ List of all the variations of any im ther with six chances in the lottery for the original drawportance from the original text which the author made in ings. With regard to the facsimile impressions, each later editions."
reproduced in its exact original iint from the design of Munimenta Academica : Monuments illustrative of Aca
the gifted artist, it may with truth be affirmed that demical Life and Studies at Oxford. Part I. Libri
nothing of their kind has ever surpassed them for fidelity. Cancellarii et Procuratorum. Part II.: Libri Cancel
We have said nothing of the merits and beauty of the
o original drawings, they being by this time known to all larii et Procuratorum accedunt Acta Curiæ Cancellarii
as among the most striking works of an artist of remarket Memoranda ex Registris nonnulla. By Rev. Henry Anstey, M.A., late Vice-Principal of St. Mary's Hall.
able genius. 2 vols. (Longman.) We had recently to call the attention of our readers
BOOKS AND ODD VOLUMES generally, and of Oxford men in particular, to Mr. Mac
WANTED TO PURCHASE. ray's valuable and amusing History of the Bodleian Particulars of Price, &c., of the following Books, to be sent direct Library, the glory of the University. We have now to the gentlemen by whom they are required, whose names and adto direct the attention of those interested in investigating.
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CALENDARIUM Inquis. Post MORTEM. 8vo. Vols. the progress and phases of academical life and studies
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Wanted by Major Fishwick, Carr Hill, néar Rochdale. has just added to the valuable series of historical works
BEWICK'S QUADRUPRDs. 1st edition. Large paper. publishing under the immediate direction of the Master YAKRELL'S FISHES. 2 Vols. Larxe paper. of the Rolls. The documents contained in the book
DIBDIR'S DECAMERON. 3 Vols. Large paper.
STRUTT'S WORKS. Complete set, 410. before us extend from the reign of Henry III. to that of
SMITH'S CATALOGUR RAJBINNE. Boards, uncut. Henry VIII. ; and they are preceded by an Introduction CORRYAT'S CRUDITIES. _1611.
TAYLOR, TAE Water Poet's WORKS. Folio. of considerable length, in which the history of the Uni
Wanted by Mr. Thomas Beet, Book seller, 15, Conduit Street, versity during such period is laid before the reader, and
Bond Street, London, W. the bearing of the documents upon such history pointed out. This Introduction will be found to bear upon questions connected with University education, which are
Aotices to Correspondents. sure to be renewed in the Reformed Parliament, and Mr.
UNIVERSAL CATALOOUR Or Books On ART.-AN Additions and CorAnstey's volumes have appeared at a time likely to secure rections should be addressed to the Editor, South Kensington Museum, for them the examination of many who are likely to take
London, w. part in the discussions which those questions must evoke.
TaR GENERAL INDEX TO TAK THIRD SERIES will be ready on the 1st
of August. THE ARCHEOLOGICAL INSTITUTE will this year hold
J. WHICAT (Carlisle.) It is impossible for us to write privately to
Correspondents who forward Queries; and as you have not mentioned its Annual Meeting at Lancaster, under the President
the subject of your query, it is impossible to explain to you the reason of ship of Colonel Patten. The inaugural meeting will be its nun-appearance. held at the Shire Hall at Lancaster Castle, on Tuesday
W. H. S. (Yaxley). Consult Mr. Rivière of 196, Piccadilly. next, and during the week which the meeting will occupy
E. HEARD. The Roxburghe Library is published by Mr. Russell
Smith. excursions will be made to Heysham, Dalton Castle, Peel | H. R. (Dublin.) For the lines "God and the doctor," &c., see Castle, Furness, Cartmel, Levens Hall, Lezergh Hall,
“N. & Q." 3rd S. iv. 499; v. 62, 469, 527. Skipton Castle, Bolton Abbey, &c The meeting pro
J. C. (Paisley.) The “ Erile of Erin" is by Thomas Campbell, and is
printed in his Poetical Works, edit. 1862, p. 61. For the history of the mises to be very successful, very instructive, and full of song consult Benttie's Life and Letters of Thomas Campbell, ed. 1849, interest.
i. 330-332; iii. 429.
ERRATA._4th s. ii. p. 44, col. i. line 26, for “Brunck "read“ Brunet; " THE HAWKINS CARICATURES.-Such of our readers as and line 26. for "Parrhisiis" read" Parrhisii." are aware of the extent and value of the extraordinary *** Cases for binding the volumes of “ N. & Q." may be had of the collection of Caricatures formed by the late Edward
Publisher, and of all Booksellers and Newsmen. Hawkins, Esq., who had devoted many years to anno
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ready, and may be had of all Booksellers and Newsmen, price Is. 6d. 1 tating and illustrating them, will be glad to learn that it or, free by post, direct from the publisher, for 18. 8d. has not been dispersed, but has found a resting-place in “NOTRS AND QUERIES" is published at noon on Friday, and is also the British Museum, in which their amiable collector had issuell in MONTALY PARTS. The Subscription for STAMPED Copies for
sir Months forwarded direct from the Publisher (including the Halfso long occupied an important position.
yearly INDEX) is 118. 4d., which may be paid by Post Office Orier,
payable at the Stran ! Post Office, in favour of WILLIAM G. SMITA, 43, Gustave Doré's ILLUSTRATIONS OF Tennyson's WELLINOTON STRERT, STRAND, W.C., where also all COMMUNICATIONS “ELAINE.”—The nine original drawings by M. Gustave FOR THE EDITOR should be addressed. Doré for the illustration of Elaine, have been exactly re "Notes & Queries" is registered for transmission abroad. produced in facsimile printing for the Crystal Palace Doré Art Union, by Mr. Vincent Brooke, and are ready
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Address Dies, from 48.6. Preliminary Pencil Sketch, 18. each. of Tennyson's poem, illustrated with artist's proofs before
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" CARLISLE, DECEMBER 12th, 1867. “ To Mr. McCulloch, Philosophical Instrument Maker.
UOLLOWAY'S PILLS. -- COMFORT FOR EVERY
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Having seen some of your Diamond Plate Lenses, I write to ask your terms for supplying me with the same per 20 gross, as I consider them superior to mine. Yours, &c.,
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SERIES THE THIRD
(VOLS. I.—XII.: 1862-1867)
NOTES AND QUERIES
À Medium of Intercommunication
LITERARY MEN, GENERAL READERS, ETC.
" When found, make a note of."-CAPTAIN CUTTLE.
EXTRACT FROM PREFACE. Six YEARS having elapsed since, following the example of other Joint Stock Companies-for what is NOTES AND QUEKIES but a Joint Stock Company tcr the promotion of historical truth ? - we rentiered to our subscribers an account of our stewardship, we have called in once more the assistance of
more the assistance of our highly skilful literary accountant, and in the following pages subirit to public inspection his balance sheet, which will, we trust, show most satisfactorily how great has been the gain to historical, biographical, literary, antiquarian, and philological knowledge in the last twelve volumes of NOTES AND QUERIES.
The late Lord Brougham, whose name can never be mentioned by us without grateful acknowledgment for many unsolicited acts of friendship, was once good enough to declare to us his opinion that “ NOTES AND QUERIES was most useful, most valuable, and made ten times more so by its admirable Indexes,” Lord Brougham was perfectly right. Intrinsically valuable as the contents of the many volumes of NOTES AND QUERIES must be for the information they contain, they would be comp ratively useless but for the ready means which the Indexes afford of turning the information stored up in them to instant account. Without such Index they would form
"One glaring chaos and wild heap of wit." But with such an Index as is here set before the reader, which well deserves Bayle's definition of an Index, “ the soul of a book," the huge confusion springs into regularity and order, and the curious masses of information are at once available to the student.
How vast and how varied these masses of information are, one little fact will serve to show. In the series of Indexes, of which the present is the third, there will be found nearly EIGHTY THOUSAND ARTICLES, many of them furnishing references to the best authorities on the special subjects to which they refer.
The First Series of NOTES AND QUERIES, in Twelve Volumes, was brought to a close at the end of 1855, by the issue of a GENERAL INDEX. Of the utility of this Index, The Times spoke as follows on June 28, 1856:
"The utility of such a volume, not only to men of letters, but to well-informed readers generally, is too obvious to require proof, more especially when it is remembered that many of these ref_rences (between 30,000 and 10,000) are to articles which them elves point out the best sources of information upon their respective subjects."
A SECOND SERIES of Twelve Volumes was completed at the end of 1861, by the publication of a similar GENERAL INDEX, of which i he Times of November 8, 1812, remarks:
" It contains about 30,000 references to articles written by some of our best scholars upon every conceivable su hject, 'from predestination to slea silk,' for in the pages of this Eurrybody's Common place Berok no subject comes miss.. . . It is a book which will be found must useful to those who pussess NOTES AND QUERIES, und indispensable to the searchers after the curiosities of literature.'
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The Irish Policy of the Disraeli Sentimental Religion.
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Metaphysicus and Scientia. - A
The Ninth Satire of Horace. Parable for the Present Day.
Translated by THEODORE MAR-
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CONTENTS OF THE NUMBER.
1.--MR. CLEMENTS R. MARKHAM on " THE ABYSSINIAN ELAINE ON AER ROAD TO TDE CAVE OP LANCELOT.
EXPEDITION," concluded. "Then rone Elaine and glided thro' the fields,
2.-_"SUGGESTIONS ON PRIMARY EDUCATION, AND A : : so day by day she past
SHORT NOTICE OF THE METHOD OF TEACHING In either twilight ghost-like to and fro
READING AND WRITING IN GERMANY." By A. J. C. Gliding." . . . . .
3.-MR. HELPS' " REALMAH." continued. PRIZE VI.
4.-MR. BALFOUR STEWART and R. NRMAN LOCKYER TORRE AND LATAINE BID FAREWELL TO THE BODY op ELAIXE.
on * THE SUN AS A TYPE OF THE MATERIAL UNI" So those two brethren from the chariot took
5.-MR. JOSEPH BENNETT on "TUE AUTOGRAPI OF LANThe silken case, with braided blasonings."
6.-MISS YONGE'S “CHAPLET OF PEARLS," continued. THE BODY OR ELAINE ON ITS WAY To Kiro ARTHOR's PALACE. . . "And the dead,
7._." THE QUARRELS OF FRIENDS."
8.-THE REV. J. GILMORE'S" SAVED AT LAST."
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