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The editor of the “ Beauties" for this county, submits the following list of corrections, in additiou to those already presented at the end of Volume XVI.

21,

236,

3, TOT SP

Page 18, line 12, for “ Barrow's camps,” read Barrow's camp.

20, for “ Ethelbald,” read Ethelbert.
26, 10, omit “ effect and.”
58, 1, for “ in,” read on.
64, 24, for “or,” read and.
109, note, for “ Usher Primrod,” read Usher Primord.
129, line 4, for " Edward,” read Edwin.
129, 5, for “ foreign,” read foreigners.

3, for “ superstructors," read superstructures.
243, 6, for“ Flaccus Albinus,” read Flaccus Alcuinus.
246, note, for “ Sir Robert,” read St. Robert.
260, line 7, for Johannes," read Johannis.
261, 6, omit “ great.”
320, 10, for “and,” read but. .
357, 8, for “ Wotbam,” read Hotham.
369, 2, for “ Matton,” read Malton.

15, for “ novesque,” read novisque.
339, 10, for “ Richard,” read Richard the First.
367, 13, for “ William,” read William Allason.
362, 12, for “ 330,” read 320.
394, 8, omit the word “ ago.”
433, 7, and 8, for Castrorum,” read Castorum.
534,

2, for “ 1672,” read 1665.
578, 15, for “whole course, read old course."

for “ Skifton, read Skipton.
685, 2, for “ 607,” read 1607.
733, 6, for “ north side," read south side.
778, 2, for “ yolumns,” read columns.

139,

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Page 790, line 11, for “ 1677,” read 1777. 872, 2, omit” and.”

23, for steep,” read deep. 532, 13, for“ and,” read but. 879, 2, tor “ on the great Roman road,” read near the

great Roman roud. $49, 4, for “twelve miles south-west from Thorne,” read

ten miles south-west from Thorne.

The enumeration of MARKET-Towns IN THE EAST-RIDING, which should have preceded the list of “ Gentlemens' Seats,” has been accidentally omitted. The following market-towns are situated in this district :

Bridlington
Hornsea (now little used)
Patrington
Hedon
Hull
Beverley

South Care
Market Weighton
Driffield
Pocklington
Howden.

WALES.

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"

Sall..........

Anglesey.......... 7183 1 108) 5376 1453 877
Brecon....

7555 | 354 4667 2239 | 1013 Cardigan.

9639 | 155 1864 19:3 3519 Carmarthen. 1485633) 9878 | 5256 919 Carnarvon .............. 9.369 151 0667 | 2687 833 Denbigh ................ 13078 281 7973 | 3447 2283 Flint............

8816 15:| 4086 | 3009 2645 Glamorgan ............ 117017741| 8217 | 7915 2563 Merioneth

6022 15 3619 1270 1928 Montgomery..........

9349 174 6369 3164 772 Pembroke ............

12468 400 7189 | 2848 2900 Radnor .................

4046 119 2941 1843 584 Totals...................

119398/3093172846 136044 / 20866
195901

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END OF APPENDIX.

INDEX

TO

INTRODUCTORY VOLUME.

siastical architecture, 252—280;
AGRICULTURE introduced to ! modes of sepulture, 280—284;
Britain by the Belgæ, 34 ;

coins, 285-292.
much improved by the Ro?) ANGLO-DANES, 292- 314; mili-
mans, 130.

tary architecture, 300_301 :
Agricola, Julius, the first who in-

military earth-works, 301-
troduced the arts of polished

302; ecclesiastical architecture,
life into Britain, 99; makes

302 -307; modes of sepulture,
five campaigns against the Ca-

307-311; coins, 311-314.
ledonians, 101.

| ANGLO-NORMANS, 314-411;
Allectus, a confidential officer of |

military architecture, 327--359;
Carausius, assumes the govern-

ecclesiastical architecture, 359-
ment of Britain, 107; defeated

395; cathedral churches exhibit
by Constantius, 108.

ing remains of Anglo-Norman
Alderman, office of, derived from

architecture, 395–408 ; monas-
the Saxons, 224.

tic ruins, 409-411.
Altars of the Druids. where si- | Antiquities, British, 51-92:
tuated, 29; human sacrifices

towns---vestiges of habitations
made on them, 30; erected by

- excavations, 51–55; lines
the Romans in Britain, 200; ge-

of boundary and roads, 55-63;
nerally inscribed to gods and

coins, 63-08; circles com-
goddesses, ib.

posed of stones, 68-75; rock-
Anglesey, Isle of, conquered by

ing stones, and analogous phe-
the Romans, 97.

nomena, 75-79; cromlechs,
Anglo-Saxons, 207–292; civil! 79—82 ; upright-stones, single
divisions of England, 221–

or numerous, but not circular,
227; laws, 227-235; mili-

82, 83; barrows, cairns, and
tary antiquities, 235-250 ;

funeral reliques of the Ancient
carth-works, 250—252 ; eccle-

Britons, 83-92.

Antiquities,

Antiquities, Roman, in Britain, | Architecture, military, Anglo-

132~207; stations andc amps Saxon, 235-249 ; Anglo-Da-
of various kinds, 132–161; nish, 300-301; Anglo-Nor-
roads, 161-180; traces of man, 327–359; castellated
domestic structures, including structures subsequent to the An-
tessellated pavements, 180-I glo-Norman era, 413–430.
187; coins, 187, 198; altars -, domestic, Roman, 180
and other inscribed stones, and -185; castellated, and other .
pieces of sculpture, 198–201; mansions, from the close of the
sepulchres and funeral vessels, Anglo-Norman era, to the end
201–207.

of the reign of James I. 413-
-, Anglo-Saxon, 235– 441.
292 ; military antiquities, 235
- 250 ; military earth-works,

B.
250–252 ; ecclesiastical archi-
tecture, 252—280; modes of Bail, or security, origin of, attri-
sepulture, 280—284; coins, buted to King Alfred, 235.
285–292.

Barrows, ancient British, 84-92;
, Anglo-Norman, 369 Anglo-Danish, 307–311; An-
411; ecclesiastical architecture, glo-Saxon, 281, 282.
359-395; cathedral churches, Baronies, various opinions as to
395—408; monastic ruins, 409 their origin, 324-326.
-411.

Barbican, or barbacan, opinions
Arms, escutcheons of, seldom seen of various authors as to its use,

in the ecclesiastical edifices of 354.
the Anglo-Normans, 375; the | Bards. See Druids.
first instance of quartering, by Bedfordshire, summary of the po.
a subject, given by John Hast. I pulation, 586.
ings, Earl of Pembroke, 534; Belgic tribes enumerated, 12, 13:
Richard II. the first prince their modes of dress described,
who used supporters, ib.

41.
Arts, progress of, connected with Bells, their origin, as used in

topographicalinvestigation, from churches, not precisely known,
the period of Anglo-Norman | 263, Note.
architecture to the reign of Berkshire, summary of the popu.
James I. 411-519.

lation, 587.
, one of the most elegant Books, List of the principal
specimens of Roman profici. works treating on the Topogra-
ency in, discovered at Ribches phy and Antiquities of England
ter, 199, Note.

collectively, 540-584. viz.
Arch, Anglo-Saxon, 267 ; point- Catalogues of Topography, 540,

ed, various theories as to its 541. Indices Villares, Gazeta
origin, 453-473.

teers, &c. 541--543. General
Architecture, ecclesiastical, An- ! Description of England, 543

glo-Saxon, 252—280; Anglo 554. Public Records, 554–
Danish, 302–307; Anglo 557. Early British History,
Norman, 359–411.

557-559. Roman Geography
pointed, or English of Britain, 559-562. Anglo-
style of, 4414-519; early Eng. Saxon and Anglo-Norman His-
Jish, 491–501 ; decorated Eng tory and Antiquities, 562,-
lish style, 501-512; florid, or 563. Ecclesiastical Topogra-
highly-decorated English style, phy, 363-565. Monastical
512-519.

History, 565–567. Sepulchral

History,

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