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library of Trinity College, Dublin ; and I shall year” I cannot say, and I know no particular have much pleasure in verifying any passages in it reason why it should. which he may point out.
TyRO. The cause of the harvest moons being longer Dublin.
visible than any other is, that the moon's orbit is
different from the plane of the ecliptic. The moon Whipping of Women in England (Vol. vi., is never full in the signs of Pisces and Aries but pp. 174. 281.). Extracts from the accounts of in our harvest months ; at this time the difference ihe constables of Great Staughton, Huntingdon in the time of her rising is little more than two shire :
hours in seven days. When the moon is in the "(1699.) Pa in charges, taking up a dis
opposite signs of Virgo and Libra, the difference tracted woman, watching her,
in the time of the moon's rising in seven days is and whipping her next day . 0 8 6 eight hours. So that when the moon approaches [1711.) Spent on nurse, London, for
her full in harvest, she rises with less difference searching the woman, to see
of time each night, and so more immediately after if she was with child, before
sunset than at any other time of the year. she was whipped, 3 of them.
In Ferguson's Astronomy, think a detailed Pa Tho. Hawkins for whipping
account of the “Harvest Moon” will be found, if 2 people ye had the small-pox 0 0 8
E. A. S. wishes to have further information on the (1714] Pa for watching victualls and
subject. I have endeavoured to answer his Query drink for Ma. Mitchell as concisely as I could.
J. S. S. ps for whipping her (1718.] pa for whipping Goody Barry 00 00 04."
“ De Laudibus Sanctæ cis" (Vol. vi., p. 61.).
JOSEPH Rix. - In the several articles on this subject I am surSt. Neots.
prised that the ill-fated Savonarola's volume, Tri“Works of the Learned" (Vol.vi., p. 271.).-M.,
unphus Crucis, first published at Florence in p
1492, has been omitted, both on account of the who inquires for an account of English literary
theme and the author, of whom I think it right to periodicals, will find the desired information in a paper by Samuel Parkes, author of the well remark, that although the fatal victim to the preknown Chemical Catechism and Chemical Essays. live and sensitive body, that was committed to the
judices of the period (1498), it was his dead, not His bibliographical paper has this title: “An Account of the Periodical Literary Journals which fames, for he had been previously strangled, as were published in Great Britain and Ireland, from randola, the famous universal scholar, the friend,
distinctly stated by his biographer, Picus Mithe Year 1681, to the Commencement of the Monthly Review in the Year 1749," and was pub
too, of the unfortunate Dominican. (See Vita lished in the Quarterly Journal of Science, Litera- calcem.) Although happily much rarer in Eng
Hieronymi Savonarola, Paris, 1674, 12mo., ad ture, and the Arts, vol. xiii. pp. 36—60. and 289—
land and other Protestant countries, these immo312. In this, which is a nearly complete account, lations yet stain their records; and the principle Mr. Parkes describes thirty-one distinct literary journals previous to the Monthly Review. The from our statute book, until 1678, when that en
was not formally renounced, or the law ejected thirtieth is the Literary Journal, published in Dublin, 1744 to 1749, which deserves notice, not
titled De Hæretico Comburendo was repealed;
but the halter, if not the stake, was the too freonly as an Irish production, but as filling up the chasm between the discontinuation of the octavo quent infliction of religious dissent. Of these History of the Works of the Learned in 1743, and sometimes said, should be effaced.
aberrations of the human mind, the memory, it is the commencement of the Monthly Review in 1749. It is now very rare. The library of Trinity College,
“ Excidet illa dies ævo, nec postera credant Dublin, possesses only an imperfect copy; but
Sæcula ! nos certe taceamus; et obruta multa there is a complete one in Archbishop Marsh's
Nocte tegi propria patiamur crimina gentis.” Library, St. Patrick's, Dublin. The Irish Quar
Statius, Sylva, v. terly Review, No. VII. (for September, 1852), sup
But I think that they should be held rather in plies much interesting information as to this little vivid recollection as deterrent warnings
, “Tristia Arterus. ad recordationem exempla; sed ad præcavendum
simile utili documento sint," as we read in Livy, lib. xxiv. cap. 8.
J.R. (Cork.) Harvest Moon (Vol. vi., p. 271.).— It is true that the moons during harvest are longer visible Furye Family (Vol. vi., pp. 175. 255.). — Your than during any other part of the year,--one of correspondent W. R., Surbiton, has obligingly them more so than any other. For this there is furnished me with an answer to one part of my
Whether or not the harvest moon inquiry, as to the wife of Captain Furye (for *appears larger than at any other part of the which I thank him), but he does not state what
was the maiden name of that lady. If he, or any under which John Wesley preached his last openother of your correspondents, could give me in air sermon.
J. Ta. formation on that point, it would be duly esteemed. Kennington.
I first heard the statement of the age of the Mummies in Germany (Vol. vi., pp. 53. 205.).— linden-tree at Freyburg, on the spot, as a well A. A. refers to the church on the Kreutzberg, near authenticated tradition ; and I observe it is Bonn, where the dead monks are shown as dry as mentioned in the Conversations-Lexicon, article mummies.
“ Freyburg," without a doubt of its accuracy. At St. Thomas, in Strasburg, there are the
AGMOND. bodies of a Count Nassau Saarmerden, and his daughter, in a shrivelled state, having been kept The road MR. Hodges mentions is a continuation
Roman Road in Berkshire (Vol. vi., p. 271.).— above a century.
I have also seen a head of a woman of the Bra- of that which, under the name of the Devil's Ditch, zilian aborigines, whose features were quite per- or Gryme's Dyke, passes from Buckinghamshire fect, though dried up, with jet black hair between through a corner of Oxfordshire, and, crossing the four and five feet long, and supposed to be five Thames near Wallingford into Berkshire, is conhundred years old at the least.
tinued in the direction which Mr. H. describes.
On the Oxford side of the Thames, between MongeA far larger collection of these than that at well and Nuffield, it extends for about two miles, Kreutzberg exists at a Capuchin convent near Pa. a double bank with a deep trench between. It is lermo. Here the bodies are placed in a series of marked in the Ordnance Map, and I see that it is niches in a subterranean cloister ; out of which indicated in Walker's map also. It is, I believe, they hang, horribly grotesque, in every variety of the Ikenield Way, but there is some doubt reattitude. Besides the bodies of members of the specting it. In the excellent Map of Ancient order, there are those of others who have chosen to Britain
published by the Society for the Diffusion be buried in their habit ; ladies too, dressed in every of Useful Knowledge, the Ikenield Street (under sort of finery, and carefully placed standing or lying the name of the West Ridge) is made to cross the behind glass or wires. In one place a number of Thames a few miles below Wallingford, i. e. near children form a sort of cornice to the vault; in Streatley. Your correspondent has doubtless in another they are preserved in glass cases like his “country walks" in the neighbourhood come stuffed birds. Besides these, the floor is half upon the traces of its prolongation westward along covered with piles of coffins of all shapes and the summit of the Ilsley Downs, and away to the colours, duly ticketed with the names of their range of the White Horse ?
J. TH. occupants. The process by which the bodies are Kennington. preserved is said to be simply the enclosing them for six months in an air-tight cell, after which
St. Augustinus " De Musica" (Vol. v., p. 584.; period the cell is opened, and they are found com
Vol. vi., p. 88.).—St. Augustine's treatise is chiefly pletely mummified.
on the laws of versification, but interspersed with
such observations on the nature of consonances, as In your 142nd Number I find stated, that the show him to have been very well skilled in the bodies of certain monks in a church on the Rbine science of music as then practised. It may be have been preserved, as it is thought, by the found in the Basel edition of his works, 1569, " peculiar character of the atmosphere.” They tom. i. p. 310. ; and in the Antwerp edition, 1700, are described as soft as in life, but of a brownish tom. i. p. 329. Two ancient MSS. of the De hue. I have recently seen seven bodies in St. Musica of the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries Michan's Church, Dublin, which are preserved are preserved in the British Museum, Royal MS. solely by natural causes peculiar to the vaults of 11. È. xi., and Harl. MS. 5248. that church, perhaps in common with those exist- The Bodleian Library is said to contain a MS. ing in the church of Kreutzberg alluded to by tract on music by St. Augustine, different from your correspondents; and, as I see, the same is the “six books" which form the above-named observed in a church at Bordeaux.
EDWARD F. RIMBAULT. In the vaults of St. Michan's Church, however, the bodies are not soft, but dry, and the skin Raspberry Plants (Vol. vi., p. 222.). - Some rather hard like parchment, and of a brownish eight or ten years since, in one of my summer excolour.
C. F. M. cursions, I fell in with the proprietor of some ex
tensive nursery and garden grounds, who told me Remarkable Trees (Vol. vi., p. 254.). - On the that a year or two before he had been present at west side of the churchyard of Winchelsea, Sus- the opening of a tumulus, wherein lay the skeleton sex, is a wide-spreading ash, which the inhabitants of a young person; that towards the lower part of
that interesting old town point out as the tree the back bone a lump of something was discovered
which, upon examination, he pronounced to be a from Fuller's Worthies, if you think it worth inmass of raspberry seeds. He took some or all of serting : them with him, saved them, and obtained a crop “ Iohannes PrIDeaVXVs EpIsCop Vs? of raspberry plants. So far I believe my memory
1650." VVIgornIæ MortyVs est
S to be correct, but further it fails me. I cannot
E. H. A. find the memorandum I made at the time, and now forget the locality.
Spur Sunday (Vol. vi., p. 242.). — The verb I think, however, that the nursery grounds were "spur" is the one almost invariably used in Yorknear Southampton, and that the facts were re- shire to denote the publication of "banns of marcorded in the local papers.
E. H. riage.” To put in the spurrings (? speerings or The Book of Destinies (Vol. vi., p. 245.). - The publish the banns ; " to be spurred up” is to
askings) is to give notice to the clergyman to work inquired after by Cyrus REDDING is the have had the banns published for three Sundays. Cymbalum Mundi of Bonaventure Des Periers. Mr. Hunter, in his Glossary of Hallamshire The English translation was, I think, made from
Words, says: the French edition published by Prosper Marchand. I have a copy, but it is mislaid.
“ To spurr is an old English word, equivalent to In 1841, a selection from the works of Des ask. In one of the Martin Marprelate tracts, an interPeriers, including the Cymbalum Mundi, with a
locutor in a dialogue says, ' I pray you, Mr. Vicker, let key, and biographical and bibliographical notices,
me spurre a question to you, if I may be so bold.'” was published by Gosselin, Rue St. Germain des Again, in Lillie's Mother Bombie : Prés, Paris.
R. J. R.
“I'll be so bold as spur her what might a body call
her name." Gradus ad Parnassum (Vol. vi., p. 233.).
J. EASTWOOD. Barbier (Dict.) says that this work is by“ Le Père
Ecclesfield, Sheffield. Aler, Jesuite.
R. J. R. " Lord Stafford mines" (Vol. vi., p. 222.).
Statuta Exoniæ (Vol. vi., p. 198.). - In the 14
Edw. I. a statute of this kind was passed, but no “Lord Stafford mines for coal and salt,
heading to it among the obsolete acts; and imThe Duke of Norfolk deals in malt," &c.
mediately afterwards follows its provisions, under See Alnwick Castle, a Poem, by Fitz-Greene
the term “ Articuli Statuti Exoniæ." Halleck, the American poet.
There may have been other statutes passed at
Exeter about the same period, which might give Epigram by Owen (Vol. vi., pp. 191. 280.).- rise to the term “Statutes of Exeter.” The only J. R. Ř. would have been at no loss “to what and one I have seen occurs in the collection of public whom” his first epigram refers, had it not escaped statutes, published, with an index and appendix, in his recollection that Charles I. of Spain took for 1786, by the Queen's Printers, but, as before obhis device the pillars of Hercules, with the motto served, there may have been other statutes passed “Plus ultra" (in contradistinction to the “ Nihil at that place which have not come under my ultra" of the ancients), in allusion to the discovery notice.
JOHN NURSE CHADWICK. of the New World, which the covetous man seeks in his eager desire to participate in the "diggings," heard from an old Hanoverian that the name of
“ The Boiled Pig” (Vol. vi., p. 101.). — I have
the author of this poem was Lloydd. I wished to
have seen a copy of the poem, in which, perhaps, Episcopal Sees (Vol. iii., pp. 168. 409.). — The you can assist me.
G.E.F. Almanach du Clergé de France for 1852 contains no such statistical account of the episcopal sees in Roman Catholic Christendom as might fairly have
Miscellaneous. been expected from the following announcement in the preface to last year's publication:
NOTES ON BOOKS, ETC. « Si les dimensions du volume actuel n'avaient pas Dr. Bell, whose long residence in Germany, and indépassé toutes nos prévisions, nous y aurions fait entrer tiinate acquaintance with the popular literature of that un travail complet sur tous les siéges épiscopaux du country, entitle him to speak with great authority upon monde catholique. Nous avons dû, à notre grand all questions relating to the mythology of the Teuregret, renvoyer cette statistique à l'année prochaine, tonic races, bas just published a little volume, which ainsi que divers," &c.
will be read with great interest by all who, to use the E. H. A. words of Mr. Keightley, “ have a taste for the light
kind of philosophy ” to be found in the subject. It is Chronogram (Vol. v., p. 585.; Vol. vi., p.97.).— entitled Shakspeare's Puck and his Folk Lore, illustrated I send you another specimen of a chronogram, from the Superstitions of all Nations, but more especially
WANTED TO PURCHASE
from the earliest Religion and Rites of Northern Europe which will be deservedly welcome to a large, and, we and the Wends; and if we cannot agree with all the believe, increasing class of readers, namely, A Manual views advocated by Dr. Bell (and we think a want of of the History of Philosophy, translated from the German arrangement in his materials in many cases weakens of Tennemann, by the Rev. Arthur Johnson, M.A. his argument), we cheerfully admit that they are main- Revised, enlarged, and continued, by J. R. Morell. In tained with considerable ingenuity, great learning, and, the Scientific Library of the saine publisher there has which is too rarely the case in the present day, a dis- appeared another volume of his reprint of The Bridgetinct reference to his authorities. There is one, how. water Treatises, namely, the sixth edition of Dr. Kidd ever, probably not used by Dr. Bell, certainly not On the Adaptation of External Nature to the Physical specified by him, to which we think right to allude. Condition of Van, principally with reference to the Supply In 1847 Mr. Thoms published in The Athenaum a of his Wants, and the Exercise of his Intellectual Faculties. series of papers on the Fairy Mythology of Shakspeare, under the title of The Folk Lore of Shakspeare ; several of these related directly to Puck, his names, &c.
BOOKS AND ODD VOLUMES Seeing, therefore, the similarity between the title and subject of these papers, and the title and subject of Dr. Bell's volume, the omnission, although doubtless acci
CHALMERS' WORKS. Glasgow and London. Post 8vo.
LECTURES ON THE EPISTLE OF PAUL THE APOSTLE TO TAL dental, is curious. Dr. Bell has displayed in the ROMANS, Vol. IV. work before us an amount of original investigation so
New UNIVERSAL MAGAZINE, commencing about 1750-1 much beyond what is generally found among recent MARGARET WALDEGRAVE. (Two copies wanted.) writers upon Folk Lore, that he can well afford to have CONVIVIAL SONGSTER. 1782.
GIBELIN'S MONDE PRIMITIF. Vols. II. and III. New Edition of this slight omission pointed out.
1787. The death of the Duke of Wellington has filled Sir R. K. PORTER'S LETTERS FROM SPAIN, every heart with a desire to possess some record of one
Miss A. M. PORTER'S TALES Op Pity. who has exercised so great and beneficial an influence
Dr. RICHARD GREY'S SERMON at the Re-opening of Steane Chapel.
WOOD's ATHENÆ OXONIENSIS, by Bliss. Vol. 11. Large papel, on the destinies of his country; and all the old fa- Imperial 4to. 1813. vourite portraits of the great departed are putting forth
THEOBALD'S SHAKSPEARE RESTORED. 4to.
SAYWELL'S (DR. WILLIAM, Archdeacon of Ely, and Master of their claims to public attention. Among these the Jesus College, Cambridge), SERIOUS ENQUIRY INTO THE MEANS adınirable likeness painted by the late Count D'Orsay
OF A HAPPY UNION, OR WHAT REFORMATION IS NECESSARY TO
PREVENT POPERY. Small 4to. Tract of about 30 Pages. holds a foremost place, not less for its own great merit,
London, 1681. than for the curious fact that the Duke having occasion Mayon's (Lord) HISTORY OF ENGLAND, Vol. IV., 8vo.
THE ANNUAL REGISTER, 1837 to 1849. to select a portrait on which affix to his autography, for
ARCHEOLOGIA, Vols. VÍ. and VII. the purpose of presentation to a literary gentleman who BATT'S GLEANINGS IN POETRY. had solicited that favour from him, chose an engraving Letters, stating particulars and lowest price, carriage fret: from the D'Orsay picture for that purpose.
to be sent to MR. BELL, Publisher of "NOTES AND
QUERIES," 186. Fleet Street. Mr. J. Talboys Wheeler, who, encouraged by the success which has attended the Analyses and Summaries of the Old Testament History, Thucydides, and
Notices to Correspondents. Herodotus, now avows himself the author, as well as the
PHOTOGRAPHY, publisher, of those most useful volumes, has just added
Professor Stephens, G. R. L., Pluto-Photo
graphy, and other Correspondents, shall receive due attention next to his good service thereby rendered to students, by the weck. publication of An Analysis and Summary of New Tes- GERONIMO. The work to which our Correspondent refers is tament History, including, 1. The Four Gospels har
not of a character to be discussed in our pages. The fact that
may have furnished "pretty full sketches" to the writer accused monized into one continuous Narrative; 2. The Acts of of copying from it marks its character very distinctly. the Apostles and continuous History of St. Paul; 3. An E. A. H. L. is referred to pp. 149. 279. of the present Volume Analysis of the Epistles and Book of Revelation; 4. An for Notes, &c. relative to Portraits of Wolsey.
C. W. (Bradford). We only this week asceriained the address Introductory Outline of the Geography, Critical History,
of this Correspondent. The letters from H. W. (Manchester) and Authenticity, Credibility, and Inspiration of the New É. T. W.(caldecote) have bien duly forwarded. Testament: the whole illustrated by Copious Historical, JARLTZBERG. The Satire is Defoe's well-known Pocin, " The Geographical, and Antiquarian Notes, and Chronological letter may be addressed to him?
True-born Englishman." Will this Correspondent say how e Tables. The objects which Mr. Wheeler has proposed
GLASGUENSIS. If our Correspondent will condense his Query to himself, namely, that of reproducing the Gospels respecting Steel-Bow and Steel-bowing, we will give it early in
sertion. How can we address a letter to him and Acts in a typographical style best calculated to fix them on the memory; and of incorporating with these
Errata. – Vol. vi., p. 252. col. 2. I. 32., for Asby Poloile read
Ashby Folvile; p. 304. col. 2, for Public Letters read Public narratives such historical information as should render
Lectures.-P. 228. col. 2., for Gange O' May read Gauze o‘Mary; the whole as easy of comprehension as a modern for Augustus read Angusta; for Izeologos read Tzeologos; after history, and of storing the mind of the student with
"the ch. of ss. G. e P." read in l'enice ; for Saudriy read St.
Audrey; for handicraftsman read manipulator ; add atter Enter every species of illustration necessary for the complete sus, " Again, the place first called ad Jacobum Apostolurn afterunderstanding of the narrative, will, we think, be ad. wards became Giacomo Postolo, and finally compostella.";...
* Serpent Eating," for Doba read Doko.-P. 264. 1. 11., for light mitted by all who examine the book, to have been most read sight; 1.9., for Eccles. read Ecclus.,
1. 43., for applicatioa satisfactorily accomplished by him.
made oj" read “ application made by." --P. 290 col. 1., for Mure Books RECEIVED. Mr. Bohn has commenced the ray's read Macray's ; col. 2. 1. 3. for “ 1762" read “ 1672." "lieation of another Library under the title of Bohn's
“ Notes And Queries” is published at noon on Friday, so that logical Library; the first volume of which is one
the Country Booksellers may receive Copies in that night's purcello and deliver them to their Subscribers on the Saturday.
MILY, and COMPLIMENTARY. The Proprietor of The LONDON GENERAL MOCENING WAREHOUSE begg respectfully to remiod families whose bereavements compel them to adopt Mourning Attire, that every article of the very best description, requisite for a complete outfit
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