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Page 790, line 11, for “ 1677,” read 1777.

872, 2, omit “and.”

872, 23, for steep,” read deep.

532, 13, for “and,” read but.

879, 2, for “on the great Roman road,” read wear the great Roman road.

$49, 4, for “twelve miles south-west from Thorne,” fead ten miles south-west from Thorne,

The enumeration of Market-Towns 1N 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: 3 . . .

Bridlington : | South Cave
Hornsea (now little used) Market Weighton
Patrington | Driffield .
Hedon Polklington
Beverley * : . . . .

WALEs.

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WALES.

suMMARY OF THE POPULATION or wales,

y

As published by Authority of Parliament in 181 1.

*No er APPEN pix.

. . 3. -w so - * HOUSES OCCUPATIONS. PERSON S. o +} |. * ###| ##, a #3; # , s: Counties, - # o .# # ### 3: s #g ### : # ă . # = }}##| =#|:#####| ** Anglesey...............] 7183 || 108! 3376 || 1433 || 877 37045 Brecon.................. . 7555 354 46 7 2239 - . | 0 || 3 37735 - Cardigan............... . 96.39, .# 155 3 5864 3. 19 i 3 3519 50260 Carmarthen............|14856 || 333 98.78 || 3255 949 || 77217 Jarnarvon.............] 9.369 154 6667 || 2687 | 833 || 49336 . "lint............ * * * * * * * * * 88 i 6 i | 55 4086 3 3009 . 2645 465 18 * |Glamorgan............[17017 741| 82.17 | 7915 2563 35067 Montgomery..........} 9349 || 174| 6369 3164 772 || 51931 Pembroke.............[12463 |400|7|189 2848 2900 60615 | Radnor • * * * * * * * * * * *** - - - 4046 3. I 19 294 i 843 584 20900 of | *...l. 1939sbogs|72846; id 20866. Jil 1788

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INDEX

TO

INTRODUCTORY volume.

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| Antiquities,

siastical architecture, 252—280;
modes of sepulture, 280–284;
coins, 285–292.
AN Glo-DAN es, 292-314; mili-
tary architecture, 300–301 ;
military earth-works, 301–
302; ecclesiastical architecture,
302–307; modes of sepulture,
307–311; coins, 311-314.
ANGLo-Normans, 314–411 ;
military architecture, 327–359;
ecclesiastical architecture, 359–
395; cathedral churches exhibit
ing remains of Anglo-Norman
architecture, 395–408; monas-
tic ruins, 409–411. -
British, 51–92:
towns—vestiges of habitations
—excavations, 51—55 ; lines
of boundary and roads, 55–63;
coins, 63–68 ; circles Com-
o posed of stones, 68–75; rock-
ing stones, and analogous phe-
nomena, 75–79: cromlechs,
79–82; upright-stones, single
or numerous, but not circular,
82, 83; barrows, cairns, and
funeral reliques of the Ancient
Britons, 83–92.

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Antiquities,

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Architecture, military, Anglo-
Saxon, 235–249; (..." à-
nish, 300–301 ; Anglo-Nor-
man, 327–359; castellated
structures subsequent to the An-
glo-Norman era, 413–430.
—, domestic, Roman, 180
—185; castellated, and other
mansions, from the close of the
Anglo-Norman era, to the end
of the reign of James I. 413–

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Bail, or security, origin of, attri-
buted to King Alfred, 235.

| Barrows, ancient British, 84–92;

Anglo-Danish, 307–31 l ; An-
glo-Saxon, 281, 282. .
Baronies, various opinions as to
their origin, 324–326.
Barbican, or barbacan, opinions
of various authors as to its use,
354. #
Bards. See DRUIDs.
Bedfordshire, summary of the po-
pulation, 586. - -
Belgic tribes enumerated, 12, 13;
o modes of dress described,
1. -
Bells, their origin, as used in
churches, not precisely known,
263, Note.
Berkshire, summary of the popu-
lation, 587. - -
Books, List of the principal
works treating on the #. i-
phy and Antiquities of É.
collectively, 540–584, viz,
Catalogues of Topography, 540,
541. Indices Pillares, Gazet-
teers, &c. 541–543. General
Description of England, 543–
554. Public Records, 554–
557. Early British History,
557-559. Roman Geography
of Britain, 559–562. Anglo-
Saxon and Anglo-Norman His-
tory and Antiquities, 562,-

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563. Ecclesiastical Topogra-
#: 563—565. Monastical
istor ulchral

Y2 565–567, Se

listory,

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Britain, Ancient, its boundaries, l. • .
Castles, royal, preserved in repair

! ; dimensions, 2; etymology
of its name, 3; fancifully sup-
posed to have been peopled by
the Trojans, 6; i. of,
10; subject to the

201; political divisions under

the Romans, 125-132; poli- |

tical divisions under the Anglo-
Saxons, 213–216; civil divi-
sions under the *.
221–227; present division into
caunties, 225, Nata.

Britons, Ancient, no authentie
records of their origin, 5 ; their

various tribes enumerated, 12. I

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omans, 93— |

tain, ib.; assassinated at York,
ib.; celebrated in medallic his-
tory, 195. . . x-
Caractacus, son of King Cuno-
beline, unsuccessfully opposes
the Romans, 95; retires for
shelter to the court of Queen
Cartismandua, 96; betrayed to
the conqueror, ib.

at the
Note.
-, baronial, their
parts described. 3. *
Celtae, their various tribes enu-
merated, 12, 13; mede of dress
described, 41–43.
Chariots, war, the most remark-
able feature in the military ar-
langements of the Britons, 47;
four thousand retained by Cas-
sivellaunus after having disband-
ed the remainder of his forces,

apels first attached to fortified
castles by the Normans, 344.
Note; sepulchral, described by

public expense, 328.

different

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the government of Bri-]
. §§ \,

292; Anglo-Danish, 3, 1–314.
x: o Combat,

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