Britannia, by William Camden


Relating to the

Topographical Surveys, &c. of England in general.

Big P PTolemy’s Geography.
Antoninus’s Itinerary.
Notitia Occidentalis Imperii.
Peutegerian Tables.
So far as they concern Britain.

Robert of Gloucester in his Chronicle of England (MS.) has given us the length and breadth of England.

Commentary upon the Itinerary of Antoninus, by Mr. Talbot. MS. This was much improv’d by Dr. Caius of Cambridge, and is now in Caius-College, in two Volumes.

Commentary upon Antoninus’s Itinerary, by Mr. Burton.

Dr. Gale’s Commentary upon Antoninus’s Itinerary.

Various Readings of the Itinerary. And,

Dr. Talbot’s Annotations; published in Mr. Hearn’s Edition of Leland’s Itinerary.

Leland’s Itinerary (MS. in the Bodleian Library;) several Transcripts whereof have been taken by Gentlemen of Curiosity; and it is now published in nine Volumes Octavo, very accurately, by Mr. Thomas Hearn of Oxford.

Harrison’s History of England; printed in Holinshed’s Chronicle.

Camden’s Remains.

Drayton’s Polyolbion.

Fuller’s Worthies of England.

Dugdale’s Baronage of England.

Dugdale’s Monasticon Anglicanum.

John Speed’s History of Great Britain, and his Maps, in two large Volumes, Folio.

Sir Henry Spelman’s Villare, Quarto & Folio.

Divi Britannici, Fol. 1675. By Sir Winston Churchill, Kt. F. R. S.

The number of Acres contained in England, and the use that may be made thereof. By Dr. Grew. Phil. Trans. Numb. 330.

An Advertisement for all Navigators up the Channel of England. Phil. Trans. Numb. 267.

Natural History of the Chalybeat and Purging Waters of England, by B. Allen. Med. Bac.

History of the Boroughs of England, by Brown Willis, Esq;.

Prospects of Noblemens and Gentlemens Seats.

Templa Druidum, Monumenta Britannia, &c. being large Collections, and curious Observations, relating to the Antiquities of England, in four Volumes, MS. By Mr. John Aubrey, Fellow of the Royal Society.

Note, Blome’s Britannia, Wright’s three years Travels; and other Surveys of England, printed since the year 1607, are little more than Extracts out of Mr. Camden.


A Discourse of the Antiquities of the Castle of Windsor and Chapel there; in Mr. Ashmole’s Order of the Garter.
Mr. Ashmole’s Antiquities of Berkshire, 1719.

Part of two Letters from Dr. James Brewer, concerning Beds of Oyster-shells found near Reading. Phil. Trans. Numb. 261.


AN account of a strange Tempest of Wind, Thunder and Lightning, at Bedford, Aug. 19. 1672.


DR. Kennet, the present Bishop of Peterborough, hath given descriptions of several Antiquities in this County, in his Parochial Antiquities. Quarto, 1695.

Large Collections towards a Topographical and Historical Description of Buckinghamshire, by Brown Willis, Esq; MS.


HIstory of Cambridgeshire. By Mr. Laire. MS.
The History of the University of Cambridge since the Conquest, by Dr. Thomas Fuller; by way of Appendix to his Church-History of Britain.

In Sir William Dugdale’s History of Imbanking, are several things relating to the Fenny part of this Country.

Indigenous Plants in Cambridgeshire. By Mr. Ray.

The Antiquity of Cambridge, by Dr. John Cains.

A MS. Treatise call’d ...... Cantabrigiensis, by Richard Parker, Fellow of Caius-College in Cambridge. It is mention’d in Fuller’s Worthies, pag. 159.

Mr. Loggan, a little before his death, took the prospects of the publick Buildings and Colleges, in this University.

An account of the Lady Margaret’s Preachers, and Professors, by Mr. Baker of St. John’s College. Octavo, 1708. who hath also made large Collections, for the History and Antiquities of this University.


SIR Peter Leicester’s Antiquities of Cheshire, 1673.
An Answer to Sir Peter Leicester’s Addenda, or something to be added in his Answer to Thomas Manwaring, by the said Sir Thomas, 167¾.

A Description Historical and Geographical of Cheshire, by William Smith, William Webb, and Dan. King. 1656.

Ancient and Modern Estate of the Earldom of Chester, by Judge Doderidge, Quarto, 1630.

A brief Historical Account of Beeston-Castle. By Mr. Erdswick; annexed to his History of Staffordshire.

Natural History of Cheshire. By Charles Leigh, M. D. Folio 1700.

Some Enquiries concerning the Salt-springs, and the way of Salt-making at Nantwich, answered by Dr. Jackson. Phil. Trans. N.53.

Observations on the Salt-pits at Nortwich, Middlewich, and Nantwich, by Dr. Lister. Phil.Trans. Numb. 156.

Mr. Ray of the Salt-works.

Extracts of two Letters written by Mr. Adam Martindale, from Rotherton, concerning the discovery of a Rock of natural Salt. Phil. Trans. Numb. 66.

Mr. Ray, of the Salt-works at Nantwich, added to his Northern words.

Part of a Letter from Mr. Halley, giving an Account of a Roman Altar found at Chester. Phil. Trans. Numb. 222.


A Map of Cornwall, by Mr. Norden; for the perfecting whereof he took a journey thither. Camden’s Epist. p. 72.
A Survey of Cornwall, by Richard Carew of Antony Esq, 1602.

The same Book, with several Additions, was in the hands of Mr. Chiswell, Bookseller.

Historical Account of Cornwall, by John Norden, MS.

The Laws and Customs of the Stannaries.

Concerning the Tin-mines in Cornwall. Phil Trans. N.69.

Dr. Merret, of the Tin-mines, N.158.

Mr. Ray of the preparing, and smelting, or blowing, of Tin. Northern words, p. 180.

The Improvement of Cornwall by Sea-sand. Phil. Trans. N.113.

Judge Doderidge hath written a Treatise concerning the Dutchy of Cornwall.

Mr. Newton, of the effects of Papaver Corniculatum luteum, growing there. Philos. Trans. N.242.


A Genealogical Account of the Families in Cumberland, by Mr. Denton. A Manuscript, copy’d into several hands.
The Ecclesiastical History of Cumberland, since the Foundation of the Bishoprick of Carlisle, by Dr. Hugh Todd, Prebendary of that Church. MS.

Natural History of Cumberland (in Dr. Plot’s method, as to the main of it) by Dr. Nicolson, late Bishop of Carlisle, and now Bishop of Derry in Ireland, MS.

History of the Cathedral of Carlisle. By Sir William Dugdale. At the end of his History of St. Paul’s.

A Letter from Mr. William Nicolson (now Bishop of Derry) concerning two Runic Inscriptions at Beau-Castle and Bridekirk. Phil. Trans. N.176.

Dr. Lister, of the Copper-mines. Phil. Trans. N.200.

Dr. Plot, of the Black-Lead, at Keswick, N.240.


A Collection of the Laws, Liberties, Customs, &c. of the several Mines and Miners in Derbyshire, by Thomas Houghton. Lond. 1687. 12°.

The benefit of the ancient Baths of Buxton-Wells, by John Jones, Med. 1572. 4to.

Several Observations relating to Buxton-Wells. MS.

A Description of a monstrous Giant, discover’d by a certain Labourer in this County. Publish’d 1661.

The Wonders of the Peak, written in Latin-Verse by Mr. Hobbes.

The Wonders of the Peak, by Charles Cotton, Esq; in English Verse. It is said, that he first wrote it in the Dialect of that County, and made a Glossary to it; but what became of it, I have not heard.

The Natural and Artificial Wonders of the Peak, are described by Dr. Leigh (in Lanc.) Folio. 1700.

The Liberties and Customs of the Lead-Mines within the Wapentake of Wirksworth in the County of Derby, by Edw. Manlove, Esq; 1653.


A Survey of Devonshire, by Thomas Risdon, who dy’d An. 1636. (Wood’s Athenæ, Vol. 1. pag. 516.) 8vo. 1714.
Collections out of the Records, Deeds, &c. belonging to the Church of Exeter, MS. by Mr. Pasmor.

The Antiquities, and Description, of the City of Exeter, by John Hooker, 1584.

The same Book reprinted in Holinshead’s Chronicle.

Exeter described and illustrated, by Mr. Izacke, Chamberlain thereof. 8vo. 1677.

Of a considerable Loadstone dug out of the ground in Devonshire, weighing 60 pound, &c. Philosoph. Transact. Numb. 23. 1666.

Of the Mines in Devonshire. Philos. Trans. Numb. 69.

Extract of a Letter from Dr. Oliver, concerning an ebbing and flowing Well, near Torbay. Phil. Trans. N.204.

Dr. Bury, of manuring Land by Sea-sand. Phil. Trans. Numb. 316.


A Brief Account of a Medicinal Spring at Faringdon, by Dr. Highmore. Phil. Trans. N.56.


THE Antiquities of the Cathedral Church of Durham, collected out of ancient Manuscripts about the time of the Suppression, and publish’d by Jo. Davies of Kidwelly, 1672. 8vo.

The Legend of St. Cuthbert, with the Antiquities of the Church of Durham, by B. R. Esq; 1663.

History of the Cathedral Church of Durham. By Sir William Dugdale. At the end of his History of St. Paul’s. 1716.

A Short Treatise of an ancient Fountain or Vitriolin-Spaw near the City of Durham, by E. W. Doctor of Physick, 1675.

Large Collections relating to the Antiquities of this Bishoprick, were made by Mr. Mickleton, an intelligent Antiquary. MS.

The origin and succession of the Bishops of Durham, together with their Lives and Actions collected out of the ancient and late Records of the Cathedral Church of Durham, and for the most part translated out of Latin into English, at the Charges of Mr. J. Hall of Conset in the County of Durham, A. D. 1603. MS.

Memorials of the County Palatine of Durham, and the Royal Rights of the Lord Bishop of Durham, betwixt the Tine and Tease, and in the Manors and Lordships of Norham, Holy Island, &c. parcels of the aforesaid County Palatine, by Mr. John Spear, Under-Sheriff of the County. A. D. 1697. MS.

An account of a Roman Monument found near Shields. Phil. Trans. N.145.

An Account of a Salt-spring, and another Medicinal Spring, on the banks of the river Weare, by Dr. Todd. Phil. Trans. N.163.

A Letter from Mr. Christopher Hunter, concerning some Roman Inscriptions found near Durham. Phil. Trans. N.266.

Part of a Letter from Mr. Christopher Hunter concerning a Roman Inscription found at Ebchester. Phil. Trans. N.278.


THE History of Waltham-Abbey, by Dr. Fuller then Curate there. Lond. 1655. Folio. Printed at the end of his Church-History.
Survey of the County of Essex, in a thin Folio, MS. by John Norden, now, or late, in the Library of Sir Edward Turner.

It is said, that Mr. Strangman of Hadley-Castle in Suffolk, hath written the Antiquities of Essex. It still remains in Manuscript, but in what hands I know not.

A Description of Harwich and Dover-Court, by Silas Tailor, MS.

Mr. John Ouseley, late Rector of Pantfield, a person exceedingly well vers’d in the Histories of this Nation, spent many years in collecting the Antiquities of Essex, which, at his death, he left in Manuscript.

The Antiquity of Numeral Figures in England, proved from an Inscription at Colchester, Anno 1090; by Mr. Thomas Luffkin. Phil. Trans. N.255, 266.

Part of a Letter from Mr. John Luffkin, concerning some large Bones lately found in a Gravel-Pit near Colchester. Phil. Trans. N.274.

A Letter from Mr. Samuel Dale, concerning Harwich-Cliff and the Fossil-shells there. Phil.Trans. N.291.

Mr. Derham, of the quantity of Rain that fell at Upminster, for eighteen years. Phil. Trans. N.341.

An Account of the Culture of Saffron, by the Honourable Charles Howard, Esq; N.138.

Observations concerning the subterraneous Trees, in Dagenham, and other Marshes, bordering upon the river of Thames. By Mr. Derham. Phil. Trans. N.335.


DEscription of Glocestershire. By Sir Robert Atkins. Folio.
The Laws and Customs of the Miners in the Forest of Dean in the County of Glocester, Lond. 1687. 12mo.

Annalia Dubrensia, upon the yearly celebration of Mr. Robert Dover’s Olympick Games upon Cotswold-hills; written by thirty three of the best Poets of that time, Publish’d 1636.

The Military Government of the City of Glocester, by John Corbet. Publish’d 1651.

Collections relating to the Antiquities of this County, were made by Judge Hales; which are now (I think) in Lincolns-Inn Library, London, among his other Manuscripts.

A strange and wonderful Discovery of Houses under-ground at Cottons-field in Glocestershire.

An Account of Iron-works, in the Forest of Dean. Phil. Trans. N.137.

A Description of Pen-park-hole. Phil. Trans. N.143.


THE Antiquities and Description of Winchester, with an Historical Relation touching several memorable Occurrences concerning the same; with a Preamble of the Original of Cities in general. Folio, MS. by Mr. Truffel.

A Treatise of the Antiquities of the same City was written by Dr. Bettes. MS.

Some Remarkables concerning the Monuments in the ancient City of Winchester, by Mr. Butler of St. Edmonds-bury.

History and Antiquity of the Cathedral Church of Winchester; begun by Henry Earl of Clarendon, and continued by Sam. Gale, Gent. 8vo. 1715.

Survey of the Isle of Wight. By Sir Francis Knollis, MS.


HIstory and Antiquities of the Cathedral Church of Hereford.
Proposals were printed (Anno 1717.) for publishing the History of the City of Hereford, as to its Ecclesiastical and Civil State, by James Hill of the Middle Temple, Gent.

Collections of the Antiquities, Pedigrees, Epitaphs, &c. in this County. By Silas Taylor, MS.

An Account of some Sanative Waters in Herefordshire. Phil. Trans. N.20.


A Chorographical Description of the County of Hertford was published by John Norden. Anno 1593.
The Antiquities of Hertfordshire, by Sir Henry Chancey Kt. Serjeant at Law. Folio.

Vallance’s Account of several parts of Hertfordshire. Mr. Hearn’s Leland’s Itinerary, Volume V.

Mr. Chesledon’s Account of the Dimensions of human Bodies, dug up near St. Albans. Phil. Trans. N.333.


HUntingdon-Divertisement; or an Interlude for the general Entertainment of the County-feast held at Merchant-Taylors-hall, June 30. 1678.

Sir Robert Cotton made some progress towards a Survey of this County.


PErambulation of Kent, by William Lambert of Lincolns-Inn, Gent. Lond. 1576 and 1596, &c.
A brief Survey of the County of Kent, by Richard Kilbourn, Lond. 1657 and 1659.

Philpot’s survey of Kent.

Another survey of this County was written by Mr. Norden, and is still in Manuscript.

Dr. Harris’s History of Kent at large. Folio.

The Monuments in this County are collected by John Wever in his Funeral Monuments.

Silas Taylor, of Gavelkind.

The History of Gavelkind, or the Local Customs of Kent, by Mr. Somner, An. 1660.

The Forts and Ports in Kent, by Mr. Somner, with the Life of the Author by Dr. Kennet, now Bishop of Peterburough, Oxon. 1693.

The Antiquities of Canterbury by Mr. Somner, Folio; with Additions, by Mr. Battley.

Antiquitates Rutupinæ.rutupinae By Dr. Battley, Archdeacon of Canterbury. 8vo.

Mr. Somner’s Vindication of himself about building the Market-house at Canterbury.

His Treatise about the Fish-bones found in Kent. Quarto.

The Chronicle of Rochester, written by Edmund Bedenham, MS.

Textus Roffensis, a very ancient MS. belonging to that Church; now published by Mr. Hearn. See Dr. Hickes’s Catalogue of Manuscripts.

History and Antiquities of the Cathedral Church of Rochester. 8vo. 1717.

Descriptio Itineris, Plantarum investigationis ergo suscepti, in agrum Cantianum, 1632.

Survey of the Monastery of Feversham, by Tho. Southouse, Lond. 1671. 12mo.

A Philosophical and Medicinal Essay of the Waters of Tunbridge, by Lod. Rowzee. and P. Madan, M.D.D. 1687.

A Letter concerning some formed Stones, found at Hunton; by Dr. Halley. Philos. Transact. N.155.

A discourse tending to prove, at what Time and Place Julius Cæsarcaesar made his first descent upon Britain; by E. Halley. Phil. Trans. N.193.

A Letter of Dr. Wallis, relating to that Isthmus or Neck of Land, between Dover and Calais, which is supposed to have joined England and France. Phil. Trans. N.275.

Part of a Letter from Mr. Stephen Gray, concerning his Observations on the Fossils of Reculver-Cliff. Phil. Trans. N.268.

Chartham-News; or a relation of some strange Bones there lately dug up. By Mr. Somner. Phil. Trans. N.271.

A Letter of Dr. Wallis, relating to Mr. Somner’s Treatise of Chartham-News. Phil. Trans. N.276.

Concerning a Mineral Water at Canterbury. Phil. Trans. N.212.


NAtural History of Lancashire, by Charles Leigh, M. D.
Manner of making Salt of Sea-Sand in Lancashire. Ray’s Northern-words, pag.209.

The state of this County in respect of Religion, about the beginning of King James the first, by Mr. Urmston. MS. in the hands of Mr. Brotherton of Heye.

Holingsworth’s History of Manchester, MS. in the Library there.

Borlace’s Latham-Spaw, 1670.

Figures of many Saxon Coins found at Harkirk, 1711. In a single Sheet.

The description of a Well and Earth, near Wigan, taking fire by a Candle. Phil. Trans. N.26, 245.

The figure of an Inscription near Manchester, by Dr. Lister. Phil. Trans. N.155.

An Account of several curious Observations and Experiments, concerning the Growth of Trees, made at Hey; by Tho. Brotherton, Esq; Phil. Trans. N.187.

Of the Hœmatites wrought into Iron at Milthrop-Forge, by Mr. J. Sturdie. Phil. Trans. N.199.hoematites haematites

A Letter from Mr. Thoresby concerning some Roman Coins found in Lancashire. Phil. Trans. N.244.

A Letter from Dr. Cay, concerning some Waters in Lancashire. Phil. trans. N.245.

De Aquis Mineralibus, &c. per Car. Leigh, M. D.

Richard Townley, Esq; concerning the quantity of Rain, falling monthly here for several years. Phil. Trans. N.208, 249, 297.


THE Antiquities of Leicestershire, by William Burton, Esq; Fol. 1622. The late learned Mr. Chetwind of Staffordshire had a Copy of this in his possession, with considerable Additions under the Author’s own hand.

A brief Relation of the Dissolution of the Earth in the Forest of Charnwood, in one sheet, 1679.

Of an ancient Mosaick Work at Leicester. Phil. Trans. N.331.


SIR William Dugdale’s History of Imbanking, gives a large account of several Fenns and Marshes in this County.
The Survey and Antiquities of the Town of Stamford in this County, by Richard Butcher Gent. 1646.

A Relation of the great damages done by a Tempest and Overflowing of the Tides in Lincolnshire, and Norfolk, 1671.

A Relation of abundance of Wood found underground, in the Isle of Axholme. Phil. Trans. N.67.

An account of several Observables in Lincolnshire, by Mr. Christopher Merret. Phil. Trans. N.223.

A Table of the Washes in Lincolnshire, by Mr. Christopher Merret. Phil. Trans. N.224.

A Letter from the Reverend Mr. Abraham de la Pryme, concerning some Roman Antiquities in Lincolnshire. Phil. Trans. N.263.

A Letter from the same hand, concerning Broughton in Lincolnshire. Phil. Trans. N.266.

Part of a Letter concerning some Roman Coins, and other matters lately observed in Lincolnshire, near Fleet, and Spalding, by Mr. Rastrick. Phil. Trans. N.279.


NOrden’s Survey of Middlesex.
Fitz-Stephen’s Survey of London.
The Customs of London.

De Lawne’s present State of London, 1681. 8vo.

Domus Carthusiana, or the Foundation of the Charter-house, by Samuel Herne, Lond. 1677.

Londonopula, by James Howel. Fol.

Stow’s Survey of London, 1598; of which, a new Edition is in the Press, by Mr. Strype.

The City-Law, translated out of an ancient MS. and printed 1647.

History of St. Paul’s, by Sir William Dugdale, 1658. Fol. of which a new Edition hath been lately published, with Additions, 1716.

The third University of England, (viz. London;) being a Treatise of all the Foundations of Colleges, Inns of Court, &c. by Sir George Buck. 1615.

Origines Juridiciales, by Sir William Dugdale, Fol. 1666.

History of Tombs and Monuments in and about the City of London, 1668.

A Relation of the late dreadful Fire in London, as it was reported to the Committee in Parliament, 1667.

Narrative of the Fire of London, by Mr. Edward Waterhouse, 1667.

London, King Charles’s Augusta, by Sylvanus Morgan. A Poem. 1648.

Natural and Political Observations upon the Bills of Mortality.

Two Essays in Political Arithmetick, concerning the comparative Magnitudes, People, and Wealth, of the Cities of London and Paris, tending to prove that at this day the City of London is the most considerable upon the face of the Earth. By Sir William Petty. Phil. Trans. N.183.

A further Assertion of the aforesaid Propositions; together with a Vindication of the Essays, from the objections of some learned persons of the French Nation, by Sir William Petty. Phil. Trans. N.185.

Foundation of the Hospitallers and Order of St. John of Jerusalem. Fol.

Dr. Woodward’s Account of Roman Urns, and other Antiquities, dug up near Bishopsgate, London; with Reflections upon the ancient and present State of London. Annex’d to Leland’s Itinerary, by Mr. Hearne, Vol. VIII.

The Kings, Queens, and Nobility buried in Westminster-Abbey, 1603. by Mr. Camden.

The same enlarged by Hen. Keepe. 8vo.

Descriptio Plantarum in Ericete Hampstedi, per Tho. Johnson, in 12mo. 1632.

Description of the Town of Tottenham High-Cross, by William Bedwell. 1631. 4to.


LAmentable News from Monmouthshire, of the loss of twenty-six Parishes, in a great Flood, which happen’d January 1607. Publish’d the same year.

The manner of the Wire-Works at Tinton in Monmouthshire. Ray, English-words, pag. 194.


ICeni. By Sir Henry Spelman. Now published among his Posthumous Works. Fol.

Many things relating to this County, in Sir William Dugdale’s History of Imbanking.

With the History of the Norfolk Rebels, by Alexander Nevil, a Kentish man, is publish’d his History of Norwich, and a Catalogue of the Mayors. Publish’d 1575.

Norfolk’s Furies, or a View of Kett’s Camp, with a table of the Mayors and Sheriffs of Norwich, &c. done out of Latin into English, by R.W. 1615.

Antiquities of the Cathedral Church of Norwich; by Sir Thomas Brown, M.D. and continu’d to 1712.

Nashe’s Lent-Stuff, containing an account of the growth of Great Yarmouth, with a Play in praise of Red-herring. Publish’d 1599.

A description of the town of Great-Yarmouth; with a Survey of Little-Yarmouth incorporated with the Great, &c. in a sheet.

Of the lamentable Burning of East-Derham in Norfolk, July 1. 1581. In verse. Black Letter, 1582.

A relation of the damages done by a tempest and overflowing of the Tyde, upon the coasts of Norfolk and Lincolnshire.

The West prospect of Linn Regis, a sheet.

Urn-burial, or a discourse of the Sepulchal Urns lately found in Norfolk, by Sir Thomas Brown. 1669, and 1712.

Mercurius Centralis, or, a Discourse of Subterraneal Cockle, Muscle, and Oyster-shells, found in digging of a Well at Sir William Doylie’s in Norfolk, by Tho. Lawrence, A.M. in a Letter to Sir Tho. Browne. 1664.

Of a great number of Urns, dug up at North-Elmham. By Peter le Neve, Esq; Norroy, F.R.S. Phil. Trans. N.337. who hath also made large Collections towards a Description and History of Norfolk.

Ancient Funeral Monuments within the Diocese of Norwich, collected by Weaver.


NAtural History and Antiquities of Northamptonshire, by John Morton, F.R.S. 1712. Fol.

History of the Cathedral Church of Peterburrow, by Simon Gunter, Prebendary. Publish’d with a large Appendix, by Simon Patrick D. D. then Dean of this Church, and late Bishop of Ely. Fol. 1685.

The Fall and Funeral of Northampton, in an Elegy; first publish’d in Latin, since made English with some variations and additions, and publish’d An. 1677.

The state of Northampton from the beginning of the Fire Sept. 20, 1675. to Nov. 5 in a Letter to a Friend. 1675.

Names of the Hides in Northamptonshire, by Francis Tate. MS. (Wood’s Athenæ,athenae Vol. 1. p.349.)

A Survey of this County is said to have been intended by Mr. Augustin Vincent. (Wood’s Athenæ, Vol. 1. p.349)

A relation of two considerable Hurricanes in Northamptonshire. Phil. Trans. N.71. See also N.212.

A Letter from Dr. Wallis concerning an Inscription on an ancient Mantle-tree at Helmdon, proving the early use of Numeral Figures in England. Phil. Trans. N.154.

A Letter from Mr. Morton, containing a Relation of River and other Shells, dug up in a bituminous marshy Earth, near Mears-Ashby: With some reflections thereupon. Phil. Trans. N.305.

Terrae coal An Account of the Tubera Terræ, or Truffles, found at Rushton. Phil. Trans. N.202.

Dr. Keil, of the death and dissection of John Bailes of Northampton, aged 130 years. Phil. Trans. N.306.


A Chorographical Survey of Newcastle upon Tine, by Mr. Grey, An. 1649.

England’s Grievances in relation to the Cole-trade, with a Map of the river of Tine, and the situation of the town and corporation of New-castle. 1655.

A Survey of the river Tine, grav’d by Mr. Fathorne.

Description of Berwick, and some other places of note in this County, MS. in the Library at Noward.

The Antiquities of the ancient Kingdom of Northumberland; compiled by the Right Reverend Father in God Dr. William Nicolson, Bishop of Carlisle, and now of Derry; but still remaining in Manuscript, in the Library of the Dean and Chapter of Carlisle, with this Title saxon text or, a description of the ancient Kingdom of Northumberland. The work consists of eight parts; whereof he stiles the
I. Northanhymbria; or, an Account of the Bounds, and natural History of the Country.
II. Northanhymbri; the Original, Language, Manners, and Government of the People.
III. Annales: the Succession and History of the several Dukes, Kings, and Earls; from the first institution of the Government, down to the Conquest.
IV. Ecclesiastica: Religious Rites observed by the Pagan Inhabitants before the establishment of Christianity; together with the state of the Church, and the succession of Bishops in it, afterwards.
V. Literæ & Literatiliterae: the state of Learning; with a Catalogue of the Writers.
VI. Villare: the Cities, Towns, Villages, and other places of note; in an Alphabetical Catalogue.
VII. Monumenta Danica: Danish Remains; in the Language, Temples, Courts of Judicature, Runic Inscriptions, &c.
To the whole was to be prefix’d a Prefatory Discourse of the condition that these parts of the Isle were in, upon (and some time before) the coming in of the Saxons: wherein notice was to be taken of many pieces of British and Roman Antiquities never yet observed.

Border-Laws. By William Lord Bishop of Carlisle, now of Derry in Ireland. 8vo. 1705.

Large Collections have been made by Sir Robert Shafto, relating to the Antiquities of the County of Northumberland.

Mr. Clavering of Callaly, a very knowing Antiquary, has also done great service to his native Country in this way.

An Account of two Roman Altars found in Northumberland. By Mr. Ralph Thoresby. Phil. Trans. N.231.

Part of some Letters from Mr. Christopher Hunter, concerning several Inscriptions and Antiquities found in Northumberland. Phil. Trans. N.278.

Dr. Hodgson’s Observations of a Subterraneal Fire, in a Coal-Mine, near Newcastle. Phil. Trans. N.130.

Dr. Charlett, concerning a Colliery that took Fire, and was blown up. Phil. Trans. N.318.

Dr. Todd, of the Antiquities found at Corbridge. Phil. Trans. N.330.


THE Antiquities of the County of Nottingham, by Dr. Robert Thoroton, M. D. 1677. Fol.

History of the Collegiate Church of Southwell. By Sir William Dugdale. At the end of his History of St. Paul’s. 1716.


NAtural History of Oxfordshire, by Dr. Robert Plot: Folio.
History and Antiquities of the University of Oxford; by Anthony à Wood. Fol.

Twine’s Vindication of the Antiquity of the University of Oxford.

Dr. Ayloffe’s ancient and present state of the University of Oxford, two Vol. 8vo.

Survey of Woodstock, by Mr. Widows (Athen. Oxon. vol.2. p.119.)

Parochial Antiquities: or, the History of Ambrosden, Burcester, and other adjacent Towns and Villages in the North-east parts of the County of Oxford; delivering the general Remains of the British, Roman, and Saxon Ages; and a more particular account of English Memoirs, reduc’d into Annals, from 1 William the Conqueror to 1 Edward the fourth, with several Sculptures of ancient and modern Curiosities, 4to. By the Reverend White Kennet, D. D. now Bishop of Peterborough.

An Account of Antiquities in and near Oxford. Hearn’s Leland, Vol. II. V. VIII.

Of the Earthquake at Oxford, and parts adjacent (1683.) Phil. Trans. N.151.

History of Alchester. Append. to Bp. Kennet’s Parochial Antiquities.

Discourses concerning the Roman Pavement found at Stunsfield near Woodstock, Ann. 1713.


ANtiquities of Rutlandshire, by Mr. Wright; Folio, 1687.


AN Account of the making Pitch, Tar, and Oil, out of a blackish stone in Shropshire, communicated by Mr. Martin Ele, the lnventor. Phil. Trans. N.228.

A description of a Roman Sudatory, or Hypocaustum, found at Wroxeter in Shropshire. By Mr. John Lister. Phil. Trans. N.306.

A Letter from Dr. John Harwood concerning the fore-mentioned Hypocaustum: with part of two Letters from Mr. William Baxter to Dr. Harwood, relating to Wroxeter, and the Hypocausta of the Ancients. Phil. Trans. N.306.

Natural Observations made in the Parishes of Kinardsey and Donington, by Mr. George Plaxton. Phil. Trans. N.310.

An Account of the Eruption of a Burning Spring at Broseley. Phil. Trans. N.334.


THE ancient Laws, Customs, and Orders of the Miners in the King’s Forest of Mendipp, in the County of Somerset. Lond. 1687. 12mo.

Proposals for a Natural History of Somersetshire, have been formerly publish’d by Mr. John Beaumont.

A Letter from Mr. Beaumont, giving an account of Ookey-hole and other subterraneous Grotto’s in Mendip-hills. Phil. Trans. N.2.

Ookey-hill describ’d, An. 1632.

Dr. Turner, de Thermis Bathoniensibus, 1652. Fol.

Mr. Beaumont of Rock-Plants, their figure, and growth. Phil. Trans. N.129. 150.

Thermae Redivivae Thermæ Redivivæ, by Mr. John Chapman, 1673. with an Appendix of Coriat’s Rhimes of the Antiquities of the Bath.

Dr. Glanvil of the Bath-Springs. Phil. Trans. N.49.

Johnson, in his Mercurius Britannicus, hath given an account of the Antiquities of the Bath, with a ground-plot of the City.

A Discourse of the several Bathes and hot-waters at the Bath, with the Lives and Characters of the Physicians that have lived and practis’d there. Together with an Enquiry into the Nature of S. Vincent’s Rock near Bristol, and that of Castle-Cary; by Dr. Thomas Guidot.

—Enlarg’d by the same hand, with the addition of several Antiquities, 1691.

Inscriptions taken at the Bath, by Dr. Lister. Phil. Trans. N.155.

Observations on the Bath-waters, by B. Allen, in his natural History of the Chalybeat and Purging Waters.

Dr. Oliver’s Practical Discourse on Bath-Waters, 8vo. 1707.

The Antiquities of the City of Bath, collected in Latin by Dr. Guidot. MS.

Belgae Belgæ: A description of the ancient Places, &c. in Somersetshire and Wiltshire. By Dr. Musgrave.

A Letter from Dr. Musgrave, concerning a piece of Antiquity lately found at Athelney. Phil. Trans. N.247.

A Letter from Dr. Hickes concerning the said Antiquity. Phil. Trans. N.443.

An Account of digging and preparing the Lapis Calaminaris, near Wrington, by Dr. Pooley. Phil. Trans. N.198.

Julii Vitalis Epitaphium, cum notis Criticis, Explicationèque, V.C. Henrici Dodwelli, & Commentario Guil. Musgrave. 8vo. 1711.

Promiscuous Observations in this County, by Dr. Beale. Phil. Trans. N.18.

Captain Sturmy’s Observations in Hong-road near Bristol. Phil. Trans. N.41.

A brief account of a Salt-spring at East-Chenock. Phil. Trans. N.56.

Dr. Beale, of damage done by a Frost near Bristol, Phil. Trans. N.9.


NAtural History of Staffordshire by Dr. Robert Plot. Fol. 1686.
A Survey of Staffordshire, by Mr. Erdswick, 8vo. 1717.

Some account of the Cathedral Church of Litchfield. 8vo. 1717.

Dr. Lister’s Observations of the midland Salt-Springs in Staffordshire. Phil. Trans. N.156.

Mr. Bellers, of the scattered Strata, of Earth, Stone, Coal, &c. at Dudley. Phil. Trans. N.336.


COllections towards the History of St. Edmondsbury. By Dr. John Battely, late Archdeacon of Canterbury. MS.

A relation of a Sand-flood, which over-whelm’d a great tract of Land, in and near Downham in the County of Suffolk; by Thomas Wright, Esq;. Phil. Trans. N.17.

An Account of some Saxon Coins found at Honedon, communicated by Sir P. S. with Remarks thereon, by Mr. W. W. Phil. Trans. N.189.

A further Account of the foresaid Coins, by Mr. Samuel Dale. Phil. Trans. N.203.


ANtiquities of Surrey. By Mr. Awbrey. In three Volumes.


THE manner of working the Iron, at the Forge, or Hammer. Ray’s Local Words. Phil. Trans. N.189.


THE Antiquities of Warwickshire, by Sir William Dugdale, 1656.

Of the Spaw-water at Ilmington. By Sam. Derham, 8vo. 1685.


THE Antiquities of Westmorland, collected Mr. Thomas Machel, late of Kirkby-Thore, in the same County, MS.

This County, as to Pedigrees and the Inter-marriages of greater Families, has been well consider’d and illustrated, by Sir Daniel Fleming, who was a great Encourager and Promoter of Antiquities. MS.

A Letter concerning some Antiquities found at Kirkby-Thore, from Mr. Machel. Phil.Trans. N.158.


STone-henge restor’d; written by Sir Inigo Jones, and publish’d by Mr. Webb, 1655.

Answer to Sir Inigo Jones, by Dr. Charleton.

Vindication of Sir Inigo Jones, by his Son in Law Mr. Webb, Architect to King Charles the first. Publish’d 1665.

Mr. Sammes, of Stone-henge; a separate Discourse, in his Britannia.

A short Treatise upon the same Subject was written by Mr. John Gibbons. MS.

Wilton-garden describ’d, in twenty two Copper Cuts in Folio. At that time, it had the reputation of one of the finest gardens in Europe.

The Reverend Dr. Tanner, Chancellor of the Diocese of Norwich, hath made large Collections, in order to the Antiquities of this County, and is ready to communicate them to any Person who shall undertake that Work; since he cannot hope to finish it himself, at so great a distance, as is the place to which Providence hath removed him.

Mr. Aubrey’s Introduction towards a Natural History of Wiltshire. 8vo.

Part of a Letter from Mr. Clark, concerning several Roman Antiquities found near the Devizes. Phil. Trans. N.268.


WOrcester’s Eulogie; or, a grateful acknowledgment of her Benefactors, by J. T. Master of Arts, a Poem, 1638.

A large description of Worcestershire, MS. in the hands of the Family of Abingdon in this County, and written by their Ancestor, an able and industrious Antiquary.

Antiquities of the Cathedral Church of Worcester. 8vo. 1717.

Mr. Pitts, concerning the Sorbus Pyriformis, growing in this County. Phil. Trans. N.139.

An Account of the Salt-waters of Droytwich in Worcestershire, by Dr. Thomas Rastell. Phil.Trans. N.142.

Observations on the Salt-pits at Droytwich, by Dr. Lister. Phil. Trans. N.156.


HIstorical Account of the Cathedral of York, by Sir William Dugdale, at the end of his History of St. Paul’s. 1716.

A Catalogue of all the Bailiffs, Mayors, and Sheriffs of the City of York, from the time of Edward the first, to the year 1664. by Christopher Hildyard, Recorder of Heddon, 1665. Since which, a new Edition hath been published (Ann. 1719.) under the title of The Antiquities of York City; with additions from the Papers of Mr. James Torr; the original MSS. of which Papers were given by Archbishop Sharp to the Library of this Cathedral.

The Antiquities of the City of York, by Sir Thomas Widdrington, MS. In the hands of the Family of Fairfax.

History of the Collegiate Church of Rippon. By Sir William Dugdale; at the end of his History of St. Paul’s. 1716.

— and of Beverly, ibid.

Dr. Jonston of Pontefract made large collections in order to the Antiquities of this whole County; which he left behind him, in Manuscript.

The English Spaw-Fountain the Forest of Knaresborough, by Edw. Dean, M. D. 1626.

Another Book upon the same Subject, by Mich. Stanhop, 1632.

History of Hull, by Mr. Abraham de la Pryme. MS.

An Account of Roman Antiquities at York; mostly from Mr. Thoresby. Phil. Trans. N.145, 149, 171, 234, 244, 296, 303, 305.

Collections of Mr. James Torr, relating to the History and Constitution of the Diocese of York, according to the several Archdeaconries. MS. Folio, Vol. V. Now in the Library of the Cathedral there.

A Letter concerning some very aged persons in Craven, &c. by Dr. Lyster. Phil. Trans. N.160.

A Letter giving an Account of one Henry Jenkins of Bolton, who attain’d to the age of 169 years, Phil. Trans. N.221, 218.

A Note communicated by Mr. Hill, confirming the Age of Henry Jenkins. Phil. Trans. N.228.

A Letter from Mr. Ralph Thoresby, giving an Account of a Roman Pottery near Leeds in Yorkshire. Phil. Trans. N.222.

Part of a Letter from Dr. Richardson, containing a relation of Subterraneous Trees, dug up at Youle in Yorkshire. Phil. Trans. N.228.

Two Letters from Mr. Thoresby, concerning some Roman Antiquities found in Yorkshire. Phil. Trans, N.234, 244.

Part of a Letter from Mr. Abraham de la Pryme, concerning Trees found under-ground in Hatfield-Chace. Phil. Trans. N.275, 277.

A Letter from Mr. Thoresby concerning the Vestigia of a Roman Town lately discovered near Leeds in Yorkshire. Phil. Trans. N.282, 320.

An Account of some Roman Coins, found at Clifton near Edlington. Phil. Trans. N.303.

Of Roman Coins, and other Antiquities, found near Cookridge and Adle. Phil. Trans. N.316, 319, 320.

Of antique brass Instruments, found near Bramham-moor, with Mr. Hearn’s Dissertation. Phil. Trans. N.322.

Dr. Richardson’s Observations in Natural History at North-Bierly. Phil. Trans. N.337.

Dr. Lister, of Roman Plasticks. Phil. Coll. N.4.

Mr. Brookesby, of the Island sunk in Humber. Hearn’s Leland, Vol. IX. p. 194.

The Yorkshire-Spaw; or a Treatise of four famous Medicinal Wells near Knaresborough, by John French, M. D. 1652. 12mo.

Spadacrena Anglica, 1626, 4to. and 1654, 8vo. printed at York.

Scarborough-Spaw; or a Description of the Nature and Vertues, by Robert Wittie, M. D. 8vo. 1667.

Hydrologia Chymica; or, Chymical Anatomy of Scarborough and other Spaws in Yorkshire, with animadversions on Dr. Wittie’s book; also the description of the Spaws at Malton and Knaresborough, by William Simpson, M. D. 8vo. 1669.

Pyrologia Mimica, &c. in defence of Scarborough Spaw by Dr. Wittie, 1669, 8vo.

Scarborough Spaw Spagyrically anatomiz’d, by Geo. Tonstall, M. D. 1670, 8vo.

Hydrological Essays, &c. being a further discovery of the Scarborough Spaw, and of the Sweet Spaw and Sulphur-well at Knaresborough, and of the Allom-works at Whitby, by Dr. Simpson, 8vo. 1670.

Dr. Wittie’s Answer to Dr. Tonstal, relating to the Scarborough Spaw, 1672. 8vo.

Dr. Tonstall’s Reply, 1672. 8vo.

A discourse of the Sulphur-Bath at Knaresborough in Yorkshire, by William Simpson, M. D. 8vo. 1679. (This is annex’d to his Philosophical Discourse of Fermentation.)

The History of Scarborough Spaw, or further discovery of the Vertues, by Dr. Simpson, 1679. 12mo.

Mr. Ray of the process of making Allom at Whitby. (North-Country words, p.201.) 8vo.

A Yorkshire Dialogue in pure Natural Dialect. 1683.

Ducatus Leodiensis; or the Topography of the ancient and populous Town and Parish of Leeds, and parts adjacent, in the West-Riding of the County of York, with Pedigrees of many of the Nobility and Gentry, &c. By R. Thoresby, F. R. S. Musaeum museum To which is added, the Catalogue of his Musæum, with Curiosities natural and artificial, and with the Antiquities, Coyns, and Manuscripts, ancient and modern. Folio. 1715.

Vicaria Leodiensis; containing the History of the Church, the Memoirs of the Vicars from the year 1242 to the present, the Catalogue of their learned Works, both printed and Manuscript; together with the Lives of some Archbishops, Bishops, and others who have been Benefactors thereto, being a Specimen of the Historical part promised in the Ducatus Leodiensis. M. S. 8vo.


GIraldus Cambrensis’s Itinerary of Wales. 8vo. 1585.
A Manuscript of David Morganius, mentioned by Vossius.
Sir John Price’s Description of Wales, perfected by Humph. Lhwyd, and prefix’d to his Translation of the Welsh History. Ann. 1584.

History of the ancient and modern State of the Principality of Wales, by Sir John Doderidge. 4to. 1630.

Survey and History of the four Cathedral Churches of Wales. By Browne Willis, Esq;.

Mona Antiqua restaurata. By Mr. Henry Rowland. MS.

Archaeologia Phaenomena Phenomena Archæologia Britannica; concerning the Languages, Histories and Customs of the Original Inhabitants of Great-Britain, by Edw. Lhwyd, M. A. one Vol. Folio, 1717.

An Account of the smelting and refining of Silver, at the Silver-mills in Cardiganshire, is added to Mr. Ray’s North-Country words, p.174.

Strange Phænomena, and effects, in a Coal-Mine in Flintshire. Phil. Trans. N.136.

A sort of Paper made of Linum Asbestinum found in Anglesey. Phil. Trans. N.166.

Mr. Lhwyd of Locusts lately observed in Wales; and of a fiery exhalation or damp, which burnt several Hay-ricks. Phil. Trans. N.208 and 213. in Merionithshire.

Mr. Aubrey of a medicinal Spring in Glamorganshire. Phil. Trans. N.233.

Mr. Lhwyd of a sort of Coral. Phil. Trans. N.252.

— And of an ancient Inscription in Anglesey. Phil. Trans. N.269.

His Observations in Natural History. Phil. Trans. N.334.

And Antiquities. Phil. Trans. N.335 and 337.

Relating to

Chiefly from Sir Robert Sibalds’s Materials for the Scotch-Atlas.

HEctor Boethius’s Description of Scotland; before his History.
Bishop Lesly’s description of Scotland; before his History.
Gordon’s Description of Edinburgh.

The Peerage of Scotland. By George Crawfurd. Folio. 1716.

Sir James Dalrymple’s Edition of Camden’s Scotland. With large Additions.

Theatrum Scotiæ,scotiae by Robert Gordon; in Latin.

A description of Scotland and the Isles adjacent, by Petruccio Ubaldino: in Italian.

The like by Nicolas D’Arseville.

King James the fifth’s Voyage round his Kingdom, with the Hebrides and Orcades: in French.

Heroës Scoti, by John Jonston.

A Catalogue of the Scotch Nobility; in Scotch.

Andreæ Melvini Gathelus.andreae

Topographia Scotiæ; by the same hand.

Antiquity of the Scotch Nation. By Robert Mawle, MS.

Scotia illustrata. By Sir Robert Sibalds.

Theatrum Scotiæ. In Bleau’s Atlas.

Theatrum Scotiæ. By J. Slezer.

Description of Scotland, and of the Northern and Western Isles.
Buchanan de Rebus Scoticis.

Vindication of Buchanan against Mr. Camden. By D. H. MS.

Vindication of Scotland against Mr. Camden. By W. Drummond of Hawthornden. MS.

Metals and Minerals in Scotland, by D. Borthwick.

— And by Mr. Atkinson. MS.

An Account of Cathness, by Mr. William Dundass.

An Account of Sutherland, by the same hand.

An Account of Hadington, delivered by the Magistrates of the place.

Description of Aberdeen, 8vo. 1685.

Mr. Martin’s Voyage to S. Hilda. 8vo. 1698.

Collections relating to St. Andrews, MS.

Description of the High-lands of Scotland, MS.

Barclay’s Treatise of Aberdeen-spaw: (Vid. Theatrum Scotiæ, pag. 30.)

Large Collections towards a complete Geographical Description of Scotland, by Sir Robert Sibalds. MS.

An Account of some Inscriptions in Scotland. By Mr. Edw. Lhwyd. Phil. Trans. N.269.


SIR James Ware’s Antiquities of Ireland.
Hiberniae Hibernicae Giraldi Cambrensis Topographia Hiberniæ.
Tho. Carve’s Lyra, i.e. de Origine, Moribus, &c. Gentis Hibernicæ, &c. 4to. 1666.

Richard Stanihurst’s Description of Ireland. In Holingshed’s second Volume.

A description of the County of West-Meath, MS. in the hands of Mr. Thoresby.

Catalogue of the Nobility of Ireland, from Geo. Fitz-Girald, Earl of Kildare, to Roger Boyle, Baron of Broghil, 1627. 4to. with their Arms and Crests painted. MS. in the hands of Mr. Thoresby.

R. O-Flaherty’s Ogygia, 1685.

Dr. Gerard Bates’s Natural History of Ireland, 1652.

Spencer’s View of the State of Ireland, publish’d by Sir James Ware, 1633.

Sir William Petty’s Political Anatomy of Ireland, 1691.

—His Set of Maps, 1685.

—His Observations on the Bills of Mortality, 1681.

Of the Bogs and Loughs of Ireland, by William King. Phil. Trans. N.170.

Sir Richard Bulkley, of the Improvement to be made by the Cultivation of Maize in Ireland, Phil. Trans. N.205.

Number of Houses and Hearths in Dublin; and of Seafaring men; and of People in the several Counties; and of Romish Clergy. Ann. 1698. Phil. Trans. N.261.

Mr. Lhwyd of the Natural History and Antiquities of Ireland. Phil. Trans. N.335, 336.

A Letter concerning Lough-Neah, and its petrifying quality, from Dr. Molyneux. Phil. Trans. N.158.

A Retractation concerning Lough-Neah-stone, and its non-application to the Magnet, upon Calcination, by Dr. Molyneux. Phil. Trans. N.166.

An Answer to some Queries, concerning Lough-Neah, by Mr. Edward Smith. Phil. Trans. N.174.

Francis Nevile’s Observations upon Lough Neah, Phil. Trans. N.137.

Sir Robert Redding of Pearl-Fishing in the North of Ireland. Phil. Trans. N.198.

A Letter from Sir R. B. concerning the Giants Causway in the County of Antrim. Phil. Trans. N.199.

An Account of the Giants Causway, by Dr. Foley, and Dr. Molyneux. Phil. Trans. N.212, 241.

A correct Draught of the Giants Causway, with an Explication of the same, by W. Molyneux, Esq;. Phil. Trans. N.235.

A Letter from Dr. Molyneux to Dr. Lister, containing some additional Observations on the Giants Causway. Phil. Trans. N.241.

A discourse concerning the large Horns frequently found under-ground in Ireland, by Dr. Molyneux. Phil. Trans. N.227.

Of a moving Bog, and an Account of the Motion. Phil. Trans. N.233.

Part of a Letter by Mr. James Frazer, concerning the Lake Ness, &c. Phil. Trans. N.254.

An Account of some Inscriptions in Ireland, by Mr. Edw. Lluyd. Phil. Trans. N.269.

Of the Pewter-money coined by King James the second. Phil. Trans. N.297.

An Account of the manner of Manuring Lands, by Sea-shells, as practis’d in the Counties of London-derry and Donegal. By his Grace the Lord Archbishop of Dublin. Phil. Trans. N.314.

Dr. St. George, Bishop of Clogher’s, Account of an extraordinary Meteor, or Dew, resembling Butter, that fell in the Province of Munster and Leinster. Phil. Trans. N.220.

Dr. Ash, Bishop of Cloyne, of the virtues of an Irish Plant, Mackenboy, and of a quarry of white Marble in Antrim. Phil. Trans. N.243.

Francis Nevile, of Urns and Sepulchral Monuments. Phil. Trans. N.137.

His discovery of a Quarry of Marble in the County of Fermanagh, ibid.

Bishop of Clogher’s Account of the sinking down of part of a Hill, near Clogher. Phil. Trans N.137.


A Description of the Isle of Man, in Dan. King’s Antiquities of Cheshire.
Description of the same, by James Chaloner, 1653. Folio.

An accurate Description of the same Island, MS.

Sam. Stanley’s Description of the Isle of Man. MS. in the hands of Mr. Thoresby.

Prospects in the Isle of Man, MS. in the hands of Mr. Thoresby.

An Account of Rona and Hirta. By Sir George Mackenzy.

Description of the Sea-coast and Isles of Scotland. By Mr. Adair.

A Description of Thule, by Sir Robert Sibalds.

A Description of the Orcades, by Mr. Wallace. 8vo. 1700.

—With an Essay concerning the Thule of the Ancients.

An Account of the Orcades, by Matthew Mackaile.

A Description of the Western Isles, by Donald Monroe, Dean of the Isles.

Several Observations upon the North-Islands of Scotland, communicated by Mr. Martin. Phil. Trans. N.233.

A Discovery of the Tides in these Islands. By the same Hand.

Description of Hethland and of the Fishery there; by Jo. Smith.

A Table of Hethland, with a description of it.

Observations upon the Æbudæaebudae.

An accurate Description of Jersey, by Mr. Fall. 4to.

Besides these, there are great Numbers of Lieger-Books, Charters, Registers, &c. relating to the Religious Houses, preserv’d in the Libraries of Sir Thomas Bodley, Sir John Cotton, &c. and in the hands of several private Gentlemen: a Catalogue of which, with the Proprietors of them, is given by the Learned Dr. Tanner in his most useful and accurate work, entitled, Notitia Monastica.

Last updated Sunday, March 27, 2016 at 11:52