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ing Buckinghamshire. 1813. 1/. 11 s. Od. Large Paper. 2/. 12s. (id. Pp.449—728, besides two titles; a list of plates, one page, and errata, one page. Additional Plates, with further Additions and Corrections for the first Volume of the Magna Britannia. 410. If. Is. LARGE PAPER. 1/. lis. 6d. Ditto, with separate titles and indexes for each county. 21 2s. Large Paper. SI. 3s. Vol. II. Part I. containing Cambridgeshire. 1808. 21 2s. LARGE PAPER, 3/. 10s. Title one leaf; advertisement (sig. 4) and errata, 4 pages; list of plates, 2 pages; Cambridgeshire, pp. 294, including a halftitle; additions and corrections, pp. *289 —96, 8 pages; index of names and titles, 11 pages; general index, pp. xiii—xxii, and errata, one page. Vol. II. Part II. containing the County Palatine of Chester. 1810. SL 3s. LARGE Paper. 5/. 5s. Pp. 297—889, besides title and advertisement, two leaves ; list of plates, 2 pages, and errata, 2 pages. Vol. III. containing Cornwall. 1814. :S/. 15s. Large Paper. (>l. 6s. Pp. cclii and 390, besides two title-pages, contents, 2 pages, and list of plates, 2 pages. Vol. IV. containing Cumberland. 1816. 3/. 3s. Large Paper. 61. 6s. General History, pp. 210, including the half-title; parochial history, with additions, &c. 128 pages. Prefixed are two title-pages, also contents and list of plates, 4 pages. Vol. V. containing Derbyshire. 1817. 4to. 3/. 10s. LARGE Paper. 61. 6s. Title and half title, contents and list of (36) plates, 4 leaves; Derbyshire, pp. ccxlii and 344. Vol. VI. containing Devonshire. 1822. 4to. 51 15s. 6d. Large Paper. 91. 9s. Part I. Title and half-title, advertisement, contents, errata and list of (36) plates, 6 leaves; Devonshire, pp. i—ccclv. At the end of the part are two leaves, containing further additions to Cumberland and Derbyshire. Part II. pp. 1—682, not including half-title and title.
Britannica depicta: a Series of Views, with brief Descriptions, in Great Britain. Lond. 1806. oblong 4to. Bindley, pt. iii. 1037, 4 pts. 21 12s. 6d. Part I. containing Bedfordshire, Berkshire and Buckinghamshire. 1806. Twenty-four views, and frontispiece, with title, &c. 2 leaves, and letterpress description, 24 pages. Published at
SI. 3s. PROOFS. INDIA PAPER PROOFS.
Part II. containing Cambridgeshire. 1808. Nine views, with advertisement, one page, and letter-press description, 9 pages, 11. Is.
PROOFS. 21, 2s. INDIA PAPER PROOFS.
Part III. containing Cheshire. 1810. Thirteen views, advertisement, one page, and deicriptive letter-press, 16 pages. 1115s. Proofs. India Paper Proofs. Part IV. containing Cornwall. 1814. Twenty-four views from drawings by J. Farington, with list of plates, one page, and letter-press description, 22 leaves. 3/. 15s. Proofs. 61. 6s. India Paper
Proofs. 81 8s. Part V. containing Cumberland. 1816. Twenty-eight views engraved from drawings by J. Farington. Prefixed is a list of plates, and 28 leaves of letter-press. 3/. 15s. Proofs, 61. 6s. India Paper Proofs. 8i 8s. Part VI. containing Derbyshire. 1818. Thirty-one views engraved from drawings made by J. Farington, also a title and list of plates, 2 leaves; and letterpress description, 21 leaves, Proofs. 61 6s.
INDIA PAPER PROOFS. 8/. 8s.
Lysons, Samuel. An Account of Roman Antiquities discovered at Woodchester near Minching Hampton in the County of Gloucester. LonJ. 1797. colombier folio.
Published at 10/. 10s. Roxburghe, 8559, SI. 13s. 6d. Dent, pt. ii. 626, morocco, 8t 8s. Willett, 1500, morocco, 10t 10s. — With Coloured Plates. Twelve copies executed in a superior manner to resemble drawings. Dent, pt. ii. 627, 14t Collation.—An engraved title-page, coloured; dedication in Latin to George III. coloured; list of plates (19 plain, 3 coloured) two pages; the descriptive account, 20 pages; printed title-page in French; list of plates in French, also the descriptive account in French, 21 pages. There is a head-piece on p. 1, and a tail-piece on p. 20.
— Figures of Mosaic Pavements discovered at Horkston in Lincolnshire. London, 1801. imperial folio.
Published at 21. 2s. Roxburghe, 8560, 18s. Collation.—Seven coloured plates, with an engraved title-page coloured, advertisement, list of plates and description of the plates.
— Remains of two Temples and other Roman Antiquities discovered at Bath. London, 1802. imperial folio.
Published at SI. 13s. 6d. Roxburghe, 8561, 18s. Collation.—Twelve coloured plates drawn by Robert Smirke, Jun. and engraved by Wm. Daniel), with an engraved title-page, an advertisement, a list of the plates, also a description of the plates, which latter consists of 12 pages.
— A Collection of Gloucestershire Antiquities. London, 1803. royal folio.
Tli's volume should consist of xv nos.; no. I. appeared in 1791. It was published at 61 6s. Bindley, pt. i. 1315, It 18s. Steevens, 1865, 8 nos. 1/. 3s. Bindley, pt. ii. 615, russia, 5/. Large Paper in colombier folio. Published at lOt 10s. Collation.—One hundred and ten plates drawn and etched by the author, with an engraved titic-pigi*; a list of plates, 4 pages ; description of the plates, 38 pages ; index and errata, 3pagM.
— Figures of Mosaic Pavements discovered near Frampton in Dorsetshire. Loud. 1808. imperial folio.
Collation.—Seven coloured plates, drawn by the author, and engraved by J. Warner, with a coloured title-page; a list of plates, also an account of a discovery of Uoaic Pavements, which latter consists of 6
— Remains of a Roman Villa discovered at Bignor in Sussex. London, 1815. imperial folio.
This volume contains 32 plates, also 3 others, for title and list of plates, also i letter press description, taken from the Archsologia.
— Rcliquia: Britannico-Romanae, containing Figures of Roman Antiquities discovered in various Parts of England. Lond. 1813-7. colombier folio.
This splendid work, published at 48/. 6s. totisUti of 156 plates, many of which are on "bole sheets, and most of them beautifully wfcored. The following note appears at the addition of the advertisement of the first raJurne. 'Only 200 copies of the whole work aaw been printed off, and most of the plates ate cancelled; not with the view of making a Matte book, but from the great difficulty of Svfflng even that number properly coloured wider the editor'sinspection.' Collation.— Vol. I. 1813. In four Parts. Parti. Figures of Mosaic Pavements dicovered at Horkstow in Lincolnshire. Seven plates, not including Mt engraved title, with 4 pages of letter area descriptions, and a list of the plates. Part ii. Remains of two Temples and other Roman Antiquities discovered at Bath. Thirteen, not twelve, plates, not including the '"graved title, with letter-press description, ''- pages; and list of plates, one leaf. Part iii. figures of Mosaic Pavements discovered near Frampton in Dorsetshire. Seven plates, not including engraved title, also letter-press description, 6 pages, and list of plates, one ka£ Part iv. Roman Antiquities disco"red in Kent, Cheshire, Durham, Lan■asWre, Cumberland, Somersetshire, Nor■iunptonshire and Wiltshire. Ten plates, "with 4 pages of letter-press descriptions, also the printed title and list of plates, 2 leaves. *' the commencement of the volume are '»o titles, one engraved, the other printed; *" engraved dedication to,George Prince 'kgtnt, also an advertisement and contents. The copy of this volume in the royal library in the British Museum has delicate plates, differently coloured. Vol. II.
1817. In two parts. Part i. containing Roman Antiquities discovered in the County of Gloucester. Part ii. Remains of Roman military Ensigns, discovered near StonyStratford Bucks, and Barkway, Herts. This volume consists of 42 plates, not including engraved title, lists' of plates &c, which occupy seven leaves. In it was affixed an advertisement in which the editor states that, 'finding by the last act of parliament For the Encouragement of Learning, he would be liable to the very heavy tax of eleven copies for the public Libraries, he is under the necessity of omitting such (viz. the letter-press) descriptions.' Vol. III. 1817. Remains of a Roman Villa discovered at Bignor in Sussex. This volume contains 32 plates, besides five others containing titles and list of plates, also 10 pages of letterpress, reprinted from the Archxologia.
— Plan and seven Views (finely coloured) of Hampton Court Palace, with an Account of Hampton Court Palace (from Lysons' Middlesex Parishes), folio.
On the title of the letter-press description (consisting of nine leaves) is a coloured view of ' Part of Hampton Court Palace from the Garden.' It is said that only 10 copies of this volume were taken off separately in folio. A copy in a bookseller's recent catalogue was marked 3/. 3s.
Lyster, Thomas. Fragments, taken out of a Manuscript, pen'd by T. L. in the 80th Year of his Age, 1714. Printed in the Year 1714.8vo.
Pp. 15, with a portrait of' Tho. Lyster Philomath: iEtat; sua; 63. A.D. 1698,'by R. White.
The Blessings of Eighty-eight, with divine Poems and Meditations. Lond. 1698. 8vo. with a portrait of Lyster by White.
Lyte, Henry. The Light of Britayne, a Recordeof the honorable Originall and Antiquitie of Britaine. London, 1588. 8vo.
Dedicated to Queen Elizabeth. — Lond. 1814. 4to. Hibbert, 4939, morocco, 11. Is. Of this reprint by Mr. Upcott two copies were struck off on vellum. An account of this ' most excellent scholar in several sorts of learning' and of his curious works, several of which are in ms. in the university library of Oxford, will be found in Wood's Allien. Oxon.
— Thomas. The most royally ennobled Genealogie of James, by the Grace of God, King of Great Brittaine, France and Ireland, &c. London.
An engraving 'in forma patenti.' 'This genealogy the author did dedicate to his majesty, who, after a long and serious perusal of it, gave the said author his picture in gold, set with diamonds, with gracious thanks. Charles Prince of Wales (afterwards K. Ch. I.) was so exceedingly taken with it, that he gave the author his picture in gold also. Camden had the perusal of it, and underneath (the original) wrote with his own hand about six verses in commendation of it and the author.'—Ant. & Wood
Lyttelton, George Lord. The History of the Life of King Henry the Second, and of the Age in which he lived, in five Books. London,
1767, &c. 4to. 4 vols.
An elaborate, somewhat prolix, but highly important work, with valuable notes. Dr. Johnson observed that his Lordship 'was thirty years in preparing his History, and that he employed a man to point it for him: as if (laughing) another man could point his sense better than himself.' Hibbert, 4994, It 17s. Dent, pt. ii. 704, 2t3s. Lloyd, 237, 2/. lis. Edwards, 591, 2t 18s. Drury, 2787, 31 IN. Willett, 1473, M 4s. Nassau, pt. i. 2573, with the miscellaneous Works, 1775, russia, 4t 4s. Marquis of Townshend, 2166, 41 6s. Fonthill, 1883, 51. 2s. 6d. Heath, 4385, with the miscellaneous Works, 1774, 61 lis. — Dublin,
1768. 8vo. 4 vols. Garrick, 1427, It — London, 1777. 8vo. 6 vols. Duke of York, 3227, 2t Earl of Kerry, 312, 31 15a. See Berington, Joseph.
Observations on the Conversion and Apostlcship of St. Paul in a Letter to Gilbert West, Esq. London, 1747. 8vo. 3s. Often re
printed. 'A treatise to which infidelity has never been able to fabricate a specious answer.'— Dr. Johnson.
Letters from a Persian in England to his Friend at Ispahan. 12mo. 2 vols. Frequently reprinted.
Dialogues of the Dead. The fourth Edition, corrected. To which are added, four new Dialogues. London, 1765. 8vo. 3s. Dr. Johnson deemed this work a nugatory performance, and observed ' That man sat down to write a book, to tell the world what the world had all his life been telling him.'
The (miscellaneous) Works of George Lord Lyttelton, published by G. E. Ayscough. The third Edition, to which is added, a general Index. London, 1776. 8vo. 3 vols, with portrait of his Lordship. Heath, 1706, It 6s. Earl of Kerry, 313, It 16s. — 1774. 4to. Roxburghe, 6980, IN.- Additions to Lord Lyttelton's Works: being two Essays from Common Sense, and two Poems. 4to. — Dublin, 1774. 8vo. 2 vols. Garrick, 1428, 6s. — London, 1775. 4to. Drury, 2788, It 6s.
Poetical Works. Glasg. 1787. folio. Marquis ofTownshend, 2210, It 15s.
History of England, in a Series of Letters from a Nobleman to his Son. See England.
— Thomas Lord. Letters of the late Lord Lyttelton. London, 1780-2. small 8vo. 2 vols. 4s.
These letters are spurious.
Poems by a young Nobleman. London, 1780. 4to. Published anonymously. Lyttleton see Littleton.
— Lord. Poems. 1803. Privately printed. Bindley, pt. ii. 1390,
A.—A true and admirable Historic of a Mayden at Confolens, in the Prouince of Poictiers, that for the space of three Yeares and more, hath liued, and yet doth, without receiuing either Meat or Drinke. Lond. 1604.12mo. Dedicated to the barbers-surgeons, by A. M. Bindley, pt. iii. 1296, U. Gordonstoun, 1193, 11. 6s.
M. A.—Falshood in Friendship: or, Union's Vizard: or Wolves in Lambskins Printed for Nat. FosbTooke, 1605. 4to.
Seventy-three leaves. This discourse is otherwise called ' The Masque of the League and the Spaniard discovered.'
M. A.—See Mudie, Alexander. Mundat, Anthony.
M. B.—See Mandeville, Ber
C.—See Marlowe, Christo
M. E.—A Commentarie the Prophecie of Habakkuk. don, 1652. 4to.
Sotheby's in 1821, 7s. 6d.
M. E.—Saint Cicily, or the con,rerted Twins, a Christian Tragedy, by E. M. London, 1666. 4to. 3*.
This play was published by M. Medbouroe. — 1667. 4to. 3s.
M. E.—See Manning, Edward.
M. G.—See Markham, Gervase. Mysshul, GeffVay.
M. H.—See More, Henry.
M. H. A. T. H. P. See MacXation, Hugo.
M. I.—The funeral Sermon preached at the Burial of the Lady Jane Maitland, by Mr. I. M. Edinburgh, 1634.
The general Practise of Medecine. Edinb. KM. 8vo.
M. I.—The younger Brother his Apologie. Oxford, 1634. 4to. Inglis, 949, 9s.
M. J._News from Hell, Rome, and the Innes of Court: wherein is set forth the Coppy of a Letter written from the Devill to the Pope, &c, &c, published for the future Peace and Tranquillity of the Inhabitants of Great Britany, by J. M. 1642. 4to.
This tract has been attributed to John Milton. White Knights, 3133, 13s. King and Lochee's in March, 1810, lls.6d. It is reprinted in the seventh volume of the Harleian Miscellany.
A Reply to the Answer (printed by his Majesties Command at Oxford), to a printed Booke intituled 'Observations upon some of his Majesties late Answers and Expresses.' By J. M. London, 1642. 4to. Milton might be supposed to have been the author of this tract, were it not for the following passage at p. 20:—' What have we to do with Aristocracy or Democracy t God be blessed, we nor know, nor desire, any other government than that of Monarchy P
Salve for ye Blind, a Def. of ye Parlamt. by J. M. 1643. This tract has been erroneously attributed to Milton.
Jus Populi, 1644. This tract, containing many energetick sentiments and expressions, has been erroneously attributed to Milton.
Neutrality is Malignancy. By J. M 1648. 4to.
M. I. or J.—See Maidment, James Markham, Jervis, or Jervase. Marston, John. Maxwell, James. Melton, John. Mcrvine. Milton, John.
M. Sir J.—See Mennes, Sir John.
M. L.—See Mascal, Leonard.
M. M.—See Culros, Elizabeth Melvill, Lady.
M. M. T.—See More, Thomas.
M. P.—Sundrie pleasant Floures
of Poesie, newly plucked from the Hill Parnasse, by the Hand of P. M. and very goodlie to smelle. London, 1576.
Said to be unique. —1823. imper. 4to. Two copies only reprinted.
M. P.—The powerfull Favorite, or the Life of JEUus Sejanus. Paris,
Pp. 124. This tract, supposed to be asatyrc against the Duke of Buckingham, is the subject of a paper in the Craftsman. It has been ascribed to Pierre Mathieu the French historian, and to Philip Massinger our English dramatist. Gordonstoun, 1597, 7s. Inglis' old Plays, 7, 8s. 6s. — First Edition. Paris, 1628. 4to. pp. 62. Gordonstoun, 1596, 2s. See Mathieu, P.
M. P.—King Charles his Birthwright. • Edinburgh, 16l>3. 4to.
Four leaves. Bindley, pt. iv. 1072, 11 16s. Reprinted in 'Various Pieces of fugitive Scottish Poetry' edited by Laing.
M. P. D.—See Moulin, P. du. M. R.—A newe Ballade. Without Place or Date.
Reprinted, from a copy, supposed unique, in the library of the Society of Antiquaries of London, in the tenth volume of the Harleian Miscellany.
M. R.—Micrologia. Characters or Essayes, of Persons, Trades, and Places, offered to the City and Country. By R. M. Lond. 1629.
Pp. 56, not numbered. Nassau, pt. i. 2248, russia, If. lis.
M. R.—A Relation of R. M's Voyage to Buenos Ayres, and from thence by Land to Potosi. London, 1716. 12mo.
M. R.—See Manerick, Ra.
M. S.—See Marmion, Shakerley.
M. T.—Micro-cynicon: sixe snarling Satyres. Insatiat. Prodigall. Insolent. Cheating. lugling. Wise. London by Thomas Creede, 1599. 8vo.
Probably written by Thomas Middleton. Bindley, pt. ii. 1800, 241 resold Perry, pt. ii. 695, I'M.
M. T.—The Silkwormes and their Flies: lively described in Verse by T. M. a Countrie Farmer, and an Apprentice- in Physicke. For
the great Benefit and Enriching of England. London by V(alentine) S(imms) for Nicholas Leng, 1599. 4to.
Pp. 75. A didactic poem addressed to 'Marie, Countesse of Pembrooke,' followed by a table of contents. In some catalogues the author is stated to be Thomas Moffat. Inglis, 1390, 2i 3s. Nassau, pt. i. 2575, 2£ 14s. Saunders' in 1818, 31 10s. Boswell, 2591, 4t ts. Perry, pt. ii. 1177, 41. Ms. 6d. Bibl. Anglo-Poet. 667,151 15s.
M. T.—The Copie of a Letter written from Master T. M. neere Salisbury, to Master H. A. at London, concerning the Proceeding at Winchester. London, 1603.
Reprinted in the first number of Morgan's Phoenix Britannicus.
M. T.— The Ant and the Nightingale, or Father Hubbard's Tales. London, 1604. 8vo.
A satyrical work, a mixture of prose and rhyme, some of which, says Mr. Todd, is extremely beautiful. A copy is in the Marquis of Stafford'scollcction,anothcr was sold among the Bridgewater duplicates for 5L
M. T.—The blacke Booke. London, 1604. 4to.
Pp. 44, black letter. Steevens, "o XL 8s. Roxburghe, 6671, 3/. 13s. 6d. Reed, 1779, 41. Ms. 6d. Bindley, pt. i. 897, 6t 8s. 6d. Saunders' in 1818, 7t 17s. 6d. Bibl. AngloPoet. 35, 251
M. T.—A Discourse of Trade from England to the East Indies. London, 1621. 4 to. 4s.
M. T.—Cloud of Witnesses or the Sufferers Mirror. 1665. 3 vols.
Constable, 155, 12s.
M. T.—See Manley, Thomas May, Thomas.
M. Sir T. See Mainwaejno, Sir Thomas.
M. W.—The Huntingdon Divertisement, an Interlude. Lond. 1678. 4to.
Roxburghe, 4176, 19s.
M. W.—The Man in the Moone, telling strange Fortunes, or the English Fortune-Teller. London,
Twenty-seven leaves. In this trade, the dedication of which is subscribed W. M.