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rographia, cum Autographo Regis Galliæ Mso, et Codice Vaticano collata : adjiciuntur Conjecturæ plurimæ, cum Nomimbus Locorum Anglicis, quotquot iis assignari poluerint. Quarto.
Londini, 1709. Vetera Romanorum Itineraria, sive Antonini Augusti Itinerarium,
cum integris Jos. Simleri, Hieron. Suritæ, et And. Schotti Notis. Itinerarium Hierosolymitanum : et Hieroclis Grammatici Synecdemus; curante Petro Wesselingio, qui et suas addidit Ad
notationes. Quarto. Amstel. 1735. A Commentary on Antoninus his Itinerary, or Journies of the Romane Empire, so far as it concerneth Britain. By WILLIAM BURTON, Batchelor of Lawes. With a Chorographicall Map of the several Stations; and Indexes to the whole Work, Portrait
and Map by follar. Folio Lond. 1658. Iter Britanniarum ; or that part of the Itinerary of Antoninus which
relates to Britain, with a new Comment by the Rev. THOMAS REYNOLDS, A. M. Rector of Bowden Parva, Northamptonshire.
Two Maps. Quarto, London, 1799. The above curious work, namely the Itinerary of Antoninus, "has
preserved some account of most of the provinces belonging to the Roman empire; not taking them in any regular succession, nor yet giving a full description of any of them; but it contains so many particulars relating to the ancient geography of the different countries with which it is concerned, that it has always held a place in the first class among the valuable productions wbich have come
down to us from the Roman times.” In its manner it very much resembles the books of roads published
in this kingdom for the assistance and direction of travellers, “ except that it only mentions towns of some consequence. Like the section of a road-work, an Iter begins at some town of prime note, and passes through several other towns,some of equal, some of less consequence, to another of the first rank.” The distances between
each down are laid down in Roman miles. This work is believed by Mr. Reynolds, and by many other antiquaries,
to have been composed in the latter years of the Emperor Hadrian, by Antoninus Pius, adopted son and successor of that Emperor.--
See Reynolds's Introduction to Iter Britanniarum. Britannicarum Gentium Historiæ Antiquæ Scriptores Tres : Ricar.
dus Corinensis, Gildas Badonicus, Nennius Banchorensis. Recensuit Notisque et Indice auxit Carolus Bertramus, Societatis Antiquorum Londinensis Socius, &c. Octavo. Havniæ, impensis Editoris, 1757. With a Frontispiece and Folded Map, dedicated to Dr. Stukeley, drawn and engraved by the Editor, intituled “ Mappa Britanniæ Faciei Romanæ secundum fidem Mopumen
torum perveterum depicta.” An Account of Richard of Cirencester, Monk of Westminster, and
of his Works; with his antient Map of Roman Britiain, and the Itinerary thereof. Read at the Antiquarian Society, March 18th, 1756. By WILLIAM STUKELEY, M. D. Rector of St. George, Queen Square. Quarto, London, 1757.
The Description of Britain: translated from Richard of Cirencester; with the original Treatise de Situ Britanniæ, and a Commentary on the Itinerary. By Mr. HATCHER. Tlustrated with Two Maps, and a Fac-Simile of the MS. of Richard of Cirencester. Octato.
Lond. 1809. This valuable work is the compilation of Richard, usually termed
Richard of Cirencester, from the place of his birth; who was a mouk of St. Peter's, Westminster, and flourished from the iniddle to the latter end of the 14th century. The MS. was discovered at Copenhagen, by Mr. Bertram, an English gentleman, in the year 1747, and was published by him, at the request of Dr. Stukeley. The author states the Itinerary to have been collected by himself, “ from some remains of records, which had been drawn up by the authority of a certain Roman general, and left by him for the use of succeeding ages.” From circumstances of internal evidence, Mr. Wbilaker (Hist. of Manchester, vol. i. 8vo. p. 85-6) believes the Itinerary to have been made after the year 138, and before the year 170. The Itinera of Richard (eigiiteen in number) unite to forn an entire Itinerary, “ more extensive in its design, observes Mr. Hatcher, "and more complete in its execution, than that which bears the naine of Antonine; correcting it when they differ, and confirming it when they agree; and containing the names of above sixty posts and touris belore unknown.” The antiquarian public is much indebted to the last named gentleman for his excellent edition of this work, with a truly valuable commen,
tary on the Itinerary, from the pen of the Rev. Thomas Leman. Britannia Romana; or the Roman Antiquities in Britain ; viz. Coins,
Camps, and Publick Roads. By JOHN POINTER, M. A. Chaplain of Merton College in Oxtord, and Rector of Slapton in Northamptonshire. Octudo. Oxford, 1724. A Survey of the Roman Antiquities in some of the Midland Coun
ties of England. By N. Salmon. Octavo. Lond. 1726. Roman Stations in Britain, according to the laperial Itinerary, upon
the Watling Street, Erimine Street, Thening or Via ad lcianos, so far as any of these Roads lead through the following Counties : Norfolk, Suffolk, Cambridgeshire, Essex, Herfordshire, Bed
fordshire, Middlesex. By N. SALMON. Octavo. Lond. 1726. Britannia Romana; or, The Roman Antiquities of Britain, in Three
Books. To which are added a Chronological Table, and Indexez to the Inscriptions anii Sculptures, after the manner of Gruter and Reinesius; also Geographical Indexes both of the Latin and English Names of the Roman Places in Britain, and a General Index to the Work. The whole illustratexi with above an hundred Copper plates. By John HORSLEY, M. A. and F.R.S.
Folio. London, 1732. An analysis of the above valuable work, and a list of the plates which
it contains, is given in “ Saruge's Librarian,” vol. i. The Military Antiquities of the Romans in North Britain, and pare
ticularly their ancient System of Castrametation, illustrated from Vestiges of the Camps of Agricola existing there; hence bis 20
March from South into North Britain is in some degree traced: comprehending also a Treatise, wherein the ancient Geography of that part of the Island is rectified chiefly by the Lights furnished by Richard of Cirencester: together with a Description of the Wall of Antoninus Pins, commonly called Grime's Dyke. To which is added an Appendix, containing detached Pieces; the whole being accompanied with Maps of the Country, ant Plans of the Camps and Stations. By the late William Roy, F. R. S F. S. A. Major-General of his Majesty's Forces, Deputy Quarter-master-general, and Colopel of the shirtieth Regiment of Foot. Published by the Order and at the Expence of the Su
ciety of Antiquaries, London. Folio, London, 1793, Dissertatio de Monumentis, quibusdanı Romanis in Borcale Magn,
Britann. parte detectis. Quarto. Edinb. 1731. Glossarium Antiquitatum Britannicarum, sive Syllabus Etymologi
cus Antiquitatum Veteris Britanniæ atque Iberniæ, temporibus Romanoruin. Auctore WILLIELMO Baxter, Cornavio, Scholæ Merciariorum Præfecto. Accedunt Viri CI. D. Edvardi Luidii, Ci. meliarchæ Ashmol. Oxon. de Fluviorum. Montiuin, l'rbium, &c. in Britannia Nominibus, Adversaria Posthuma. Editio Secunda.
Portrait by G. Vertue. Octaco. Lond. 1733. ANGLO-SAXON AND ANGLO-NORMAN HISTORY AND
ANTIQUITIES. Chronicon Saxonicum, seu Annales Rerum in Anglia præcipue gestarum, a Christo nato ad Annum usque MCLIV. deducti, ac jam denium Latinitate donati, cum Indice Rerum Chronolagico: accedunt Regulæ ad investigandas Nominum Locorum origines, et Nominum Locorum ac Virorum in Chronico Memoratoruni explicatio. Opera et Studio EDMUNDI GIBSON, A. B.
ē Collegio Reginæ. Quarto. Oxonii. 1692. The History of the Anglo-Saxons, from their first appearance abore
the Elbe, to the death of Egbert: with a Map of their Ancient territory. By SHARON TURNER. In Four Volumes. Octavo, Lond. 1799–1805. Reprinted and enlarged in Two Volumes
Quarto in 1807. The Second Book of Whitaker's History of Manchester is virtually a Treatise upon the political division of Britain, and upon the arts, manners, and general history of this Country at large while under
the sway of the Anglo-Saxons. The Anglo-Saxon Version, from the Historian Osorius. By ALFRED
THE GREAT: together with an English Translation from the
Anglo-Saxon. Octavo. Lond. 1773. Eclesiastical History of the Britoirs and Saxoos. By the Rev. John
DANIEL. Octuro. 1815. A Discourse on the Bookland and Folkland of the Saxons. Octavo.
Cambridge, 1775. A Dissert:tion on the Folcland and Boclande of the Saxons. Quarto. Lond. 1777.
A Series of Dissertations on some elegant and very valuable Anglo
Saxon Remains ; with a Preface, wherein the question, Whether the Sarons coined any Gold or not, is candidly debated with Mr. North. By Samuel PEGGE, A. M. Quarto. "Lond. 1756.
Anglo-Norman Antiquities considered, in a Tour through part of
Normandy, by DOCTOR DUCAREL. Illustrated with Twenty
four Copper-plates. Folio. 1767. The History of the Royal Abbey of Bec, near Rouen in Normandy, by Dom. John BOURGET, Benedictine Monk of the Congregation of St. Maur in the said House, and F. S. A. of London. 'l'ranslated from the French. Small Octato. Lond. 1779. Baronia Anglica; an History of Land Honours and Baronies, and
of Tenure in Capite, verified by Records. By Thomas Madox,
Esq. Folio. Lond. 1741. The History and Antiquities of the Exchequer of thie Kings of Eng.
laud in two periods : to wit, from the Norman Conquest to the end of the reign of K. John: and 'from the end of ihe reign of K. Jobs to the end of the reign of Edward II. taken from Records. By THOMAS Madox. Folio. Lond. 1711. Likewise
in Two Volumes in Quarto. 1769. Index to Madox's History of the Exchequer, serving as a Glossary
to illustrate the original of Families and Customs, and the Anti
quities of England. Folio. Lond. 1741.. An Essay towards a General History of Feudal Property in Great Britain, by John DALRYMPLE. Octavo. Lond. 1757.'
The History of Churches in England; wlierein is shewn the Time, Means, and Manner of Founding, Building, and Endowing of Churches, both Cathedral and Rural, with their Furniture and Appendages. The Second Edition, with Improvements. By THOMAS STAVELEY, E4, Author of the Eoglish Horseleech.
Octavo. Lond. 1773. A Survey of the Cathedrals of York, Durham, Carlisle, Chester, Man, Litchfield, Hereford, Worcester, Gloucester, Bristol, Lincoln, Ely, Oxford, Peterborough, Canterbury, Rochester, London, Winchester, Chichester, Norwich, Salisbury, Wells, Exeter, St. David's, Landaff, Bangor, and St. Asaph ; containing an History of their Foundations, Builders, ancient Monuments and Inscriptions ; Enciowments, Alienations, Sales of Lands, Patronages, ; Dates of Consecration, Admission, Preferments, Deaths, Burials, and Epitaphs of the Bishops, Deans, Precentors, Chancellors, Treasurers, Subdeans, Archdeacons, and Prebendaries, in every Stall belonging to them ; with an exact Account of all the Churches and Chapels in each Diocese distinguished under their proper Archdeaconries and Deanries; to what Saints dedicated, wbo Patrons of thein, and to what Religious Houses appropriated. The whole 'extracted from numerous Collections out of the Re202
gisters of every particular See, old Wills, Records in the Toner and Rolls Clapel. Illustrated with Thirty-two Plates. In Three Volumes; including the “ Parochiale Anglicarum ; or the Names of all the Churches and Chapels within the Dioceses of Canterbury, Rochester, London, Winchester, Chichester, Norwich, Salisbury, Wells, Exeter, St. David's, Landaff, Bangor, and St. Asaph, distinguished under their proper Archdeaconries and Deanries; with an Account of most of their Dedications, their Patrons, and to what Religious Houses the Appropriations belonged. 1733.” By Browne Willis, Esq. Quarto. Lond. 1727–
1733, or 1742. The Cathedral Antiquities of England; or, An Hi-torichal Archi
tectural, and Graphical Illustration of the English Cathedral Churcbes. By John BkITTON, F. S. A. Medium and Imperial
Quarto.---Publishing in Parts. History and Antiquities of the Cathedral Churches of Great Britain.
Aliustrated with a Series of highly.finished Engravings, exhibiting general and particular Views, Ground Plans, and all the ArchitecTural Features and Ornaments in the various Sisles of Building used in our Ecclesiastical Edifices. By James Storer, To be completed in Four Volumes, Three of which are already published.
Demy and Royal Octavo. Lond. 1815--17. " A book of the valuations of all the Ecclesiastical prefernients in
England and Wales, &c. Lond. 1630 Octavo. Valor Beneficiorum: or a vaivation of al: Ecclesiastical preferments
in England and Wales. To which is adeled, a collection of choice
preserients relating to Ecclesiastical atlairs. Lond. 1695.” 12mo. The State of the Proceedings of the Corporation of Governors of the
bounty of Queen Anne for the augmentation of the maintenance of the poor clergy, giving a particular account of their constitution, benefactions, and augmentaiions, with directions to such as desire to become benefactors tu so pious and charitable a work. The Second Edition, with a continuation to Christinas, 1720. Lond.
1721. Octavo. The Clergyman's Intelligencer; or, A compleat alphabetical List
of all the Patrons in England and Wales, with ihe Dignities, Livings, and Benefices in their Gift, and their l'alvation annexeri. To which is added, an alphabetical Index of all the Benefices, and
the pages in wbich they are to be found. Octuro. Lond. 1745. Thesaurus Rerum Ecclesiasticarum ; being an Account of the Valt
ations of all the Ecclesiastical Benelaces in England and Wales, do they now stand charged with, or lately were discharged from, 16. Payment of Fist Fruits and Tenths. To which are added, Nie Names of the Patrons and the Dedications of the Churchies; with an Account of Procurations and Sinodals, extracted from the Records of Henry VIII., &c. By John Ecton, late Receiver General of the Tenths of the Clergy. The Third Edition ; wherein the Appropriations, Dedications, and Patronages of the Churches bave been revised, corrected, and placed in regular Order, under their respective Arcideaconries; with numeroits