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The note of Servius ruos thus operantes. Marinus in Vita Procli, “ Casto, Pio.”

τας δε μητρωακάς παρά Ρωμαίοις, ή και Præterea, castis adolet dum altaria tædis. wpótepov worpå Spuži otedaoteloas xa

Æn. 7. v. 71. otelas, exécounyos nyveus. Hodie editur, “ Castis, Piis; et sciendum Latinum Tidwoltoas diyosaías. Glossema scisacrificasse juxta astante Lavinia." licet appositum à docto aliquo LecFestus mentions lhe casta mola em

tore, pro vera lectiope. Sed nos in. ployed by the Vestal Virgins. Now signem locum in integrum restituimur under this word there is a mixed no

auspiciis Suidæ, qui auctorem, ut so. tion of purity and piety.

let, dissimulans, totum transscripsit We subjoin an instance of the use

in pentpworcé. Illic videbis. Fesius. of castus, in the sense of a religious Cum propiore quis cognatione, quam observance, by a modern writer. It occurs in the following passage of the Cereris est.'

is qui lugetur, natus est ; cùm in casto

Arnobius noster, lib. v. Funeral Oration, by that eminent Quid temperatus ab alimonio panis, Orientalist Schultens, on the cele.

cui rei dedistis nomen castus, nonne brated Vitringa : “ Ut ab eo, cui à illius temporis imitatio est, quo se teneris inde unguiculis sacratus fuit,

numen Cereris ab fruge violentia cujus in sanctuario primarium gessit mæroris abstinuil ?" - The old readantistitem, cujus religiones, custusque ing in Marinus was xassic, which doctrina, vitæque disciplina confirmavit, cujus ceremonias ac nysteria Critic had previvusly corrected Ma

Suidas implicitly followed ; and some mirifice illustravit, cujus denique glo- rinus, in the same manner as Pearson riam ac decus amplificavit, immor. afterwards corrected Suidas, by protali vicissim honore condecoretur.”

But I think with But the full justification of the posing ayoseía. word is to be found in the following word, formed from the Latin castus

Meursius, that xustio was the Greek passage from Cicero, nearly at the opening of his Book de Natura Deo. in the sense of a religious rite or ce“ Quorum si vera sententia

remony; and such a word is not to est, quæ potest esse pietas : quæ sanc

surprize us in Marious, who was a

later writer. titas? quæ religio ? hæc enim omnia pure ac caste tribuenda Deorum oumini ita suni, si animadvertuntur ab MR. URBAN, .

Tything, Worcester, his, et si est aliquid in diis immorta.

April 2. libus hominum generi tributum.”

"RANCIS BINDON, portrait painIn Greek, dryvos means not only pure, the earliest nanies of the Irish Artists. but holy. Thus runs the epigram He lived in intimacy with Swift, Deupon the Temple of Æsculapius :

Jany, and Sheridan, and painted their αγνόν χρη ναοίο θυώδεος ενός ιόντα

portraits. In Mr. Nichols's Literary έμφαμεν αγνεία δ' εςί φρονείν όσια. Anecdotes, vol. VIll. p. 2, he speaks Thus Euripides

of a Letter from Robert Nugent, esq. cyvo'r Bwróv. Androm. 428. to Mrs. Whiteway, in 1740, “ pos sysĩ; tex.pets. Supp. 33. questing her to return to Mr.

such Lellers of his as remained in the αγνον τέμενος εναλίας θεά. . Androm. 252.

possession of Dean Swift; and that And thus Sophocles

Mr. Bindon, the celebrated painter in

Dublin, might send him a picture of ū Jewy dyrov oicos. (Ed. Tyr. 830. απώμοσαγν8 Ζηνός ύψισον σέβας.

Swift, a head upon a 3-41h cloth, to .

match one he had of Mr. Pope." The Philoct. 1289. εύσεπ7ον αγνείαν λόγων.

portrait of Swift attached io Waller .

Scoll's edition of Swift, also the one Ed. Tyr. 864.

in Bowles's Pope, is from Bindon's έχεις γαρ χώρον έχ αγνον παθείν. .

picture. Bindon was also, I under. Ed. Col. v. 37.

stand, the greatest architect, as well as One of my reasons for doubting painter of his time; but on account of the emendation upon Suidas by Pear. his age, and the failure of his sight, he son is this. In the Glossarium Græco- laid aside the pencil in 1750, and died barbarum Joannis Meursii we fiud, much respected June 2, 1765.—There “ Kaolia. Castus. Usurpatione anti

was also a Sumuel Bindon. See Scott's quissimorum, qui in casto Cereris Swift, vol. XIX. csse dicebant, matronas ejus Deæ sacris Yours, &c. John CHAMBERS.

Mr. 7


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March 19. by Henry VIII. to Edward Earl of Hert-
THE accompanying view of the ford 1. The chief part of the manor
remarkable Church of Ottery St. now belongs to Sir George Yonge.

“ The situation of tbis town is ex-
Mary, Devonshire, (see Plate 1.) is
from the elegant pencil of the late tremely pleasant and healthy. The prin-
William Alexander, esq. F. S. A. whose cipal building is the Church, which is
talepts and virtues you have so justly in its construction. On each side is a

very large, and has many singularities commended in vol. LXXXVI. ii. pp.

square ver, opening into the body of 279. 369.

the Church, and forming two transepts, The following particulars are ex

as in Exeter Cathedral. The towers are tracted from the · Beauties of Eng furnished with pinnacles, and open batland and Wales :"

tlements; that on the North has also a Ottery St. Mary is a large irregu- small spire. At the North-west corner lar market town, deriving its name from is a richly-ornamented Chapel, built by the river Otter, and the dedication of Bp. Grandison; the roof of which is cothe Church to St. Mary. Edward the vered with highly-wrought fan-shaped Confessor, or Earl Otho *, gave the ma tracery. The interior of the Church is nor to the Cathedral of St. Mary at sadly neglected; many of the monuRouen, in Normandy ; but in the reign ments are broken, and various parts of Edward III. the Dean and Chapter, filled up with lumber. The altar screen with the King's permission, sold it to is of stone, finely carved into niches and Grandison, Bp. of Exeter, who founded tabernacle work, but this is partially a College in the parochial Church here, . covered with boards, and painted. On • for a Warden, eight Prebendaries, ten the South side of the communion table Vicars, a Master of Music, a Master of are three stone seats, rising one above Grammar, two parish Priests, eight Se

another. Most of the windows are narcondaries, eight Choristers, and two row, and lancet-shaped.” Clerks ti' At the dissolution, the en: Io 1811, Ottery St. Mary contained dowments were valued at 3381. 2s. 9d. ; 583 houses and 2880 inbabitants. and the site of the College was granted Yours, &c.

S. R. N.

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* Dugdale's Monasticon, II. p. 1017.

+ Tanner's Notitia.

* Ibid.


NOTTINGHAM. (Concluded from page 213.)

Arden, or Ardern, John, reviver of surgery, Newark, (filor, 14th cent.)
Ayscough, Samuel, index and catalogue compiler, Nottingham, (died 1805.)
Blay, John, founder of charity-school, East Leake, (died 1731.)
Blow, John, musician, North Collingham, 1648.
Brightman, William, commentator on the Apocalypse, Nottingham, (died 1607.)
Chappel, William, Bp. of Cork, Cloyne and Ross, Lexington, (died 1649.)
Clifton, Sir Gervase, loyalist commander, Clifton, (for. temp. Car. I.)
Cooper, John Gilbert, biographer of Socrates, essayist and poet, 1723.
CRANMER, THOMAS, Abp. of Canterbury, martyr, Aslacton, 1489.
Cromwell, Sir Ralpb, Baron of Tattersball, High Treasurer to Henry VI,
DARWIN, ERASMUS, physician and poet, Elstow, 1731.
Dodsley, Robert, bookseller and poet, Auston, near Mansfield, 1703.
Fenton, Edward, navigator, see Hackluyt's voyages, (died 1603.)
Fenton, Sir Geoffrey, statesman, translator of Guicciardini, (died 1608.)
Fleming, Caleb, Arian, Nottingham, 1698.
FROBISHER, SIR MARTIN, navigator, Finmingley, near Doncaster, (slain 1594.)
Garnet, Henry, jesuit, executed for gunpowder plot, 1606.
Groves, Thomas, rose from a private to be Colonel of Marine, served 75 years,

Bingham, 1700.
Hacker, Francis, colonel, regicide, East Bridgeford, (hanged 1660.)
Handby, Henry, founder of hospital, Nottingham, Bramcote, (died 1650.)
Holder, William, divine, first instructor of Deaf and Dumb, about 1615.
Holles, Denzil, Lord, patriot, Houghton, 1597.
Holles, John, first Earl of Clare, soldier and statesman, Houghton, 1564.
Horne, Thomas, scholar, head master of Eton.
Howell, Dr. author of History of the World, Beckingham.

GENT. MAG. April, 1819.


Ireton, Henry, regicide, son-in-law to Cromwell, Attenborough, 1611.
Jebb, Samuel, physician, learned editor, Nottingham, (died 1772.)
Kippis, Andrew, biographer, Nottingham, 1795.
Lee, William, inventor of the stocking frame, Woodborough, (Aor. temp. Eliz.)
Lightfoot, John, divine, Hebrician, Newark upon Trent, 1602.
Magnus, Thomas, diplomatist, founder of school, Newark, (Alor. temp. Hen. VIII.)
Mansfield, William, defender of Aquinas, Mansfield, (Aor. 1320.)
Markham, Gervase, miscellaneous writer, Gotham, about 1590.
Markham, Sir John, Chief Justice to Edward IV. Markham, (died 1409.)
Markham, Thomas, Colonel, loyalist, Ollerton, (slain 1643.)
MONTAGUE, LADY Mary Wortley, introducer of inoculation, Thoresby, 1690.
Nottingham, Wm. author of “ Concordance of Evangelists,” Nottingham, (d. 1336.)
Parkyns, Sir Thomas, wrestler, author of “ The Cornish Hug,” Bunney, 1663.
Plough, John, author of " Apology for the Protestants,” Nottingham, (died about

Plumtre, John de, founder of hospital, Nottingham, Plumtree, (ilor. temp. R. II.)
Porter, Robert, nonconformist divine and author, (died 1690.)
Radcliffe, Stephen, founder of the church, Radcliffe upon Trent.
Ridley, Humphrey, physician, author on the brain and animal functions, Mansfield,

1653. Rooke, Major Hayman, historian of Sherwood forest, antiquary, (died 1806.) Sampson, Henry, divine and physician, South Leverton, (died 1705.) Sandby, Paul, painter, Nottingham, 1732. Sandey, Thomas, architect, Nottingham, 1721. Scarlet, Will, companion of Robin Hood, Eykering, (Alor. temp. Henry III.) Secker, THOMAS, Abp. of Canterbury, Sibthorpe, 1693. Stone, Richard, Abp. of York, Mansfield, 1596. Thoroton, Dr. Robert, historian of this county, Screveton. Truman, Joseph, nonconformist divine and author, Gedling, 1631. Wakefield, Gilbert, classical scholar, Nottingham, 1756. WARBURTON, William, Bp. of Gloucester, author of “Divine Legation," Newark,

1698. White, Henry Kirke, poet, amiable and pious, Nottingbam, 1785.' White, Robert, astronomer, Bingham, 1722. Worksop, Robert, author of “ Entrance of the Sentences,” Worksop, (died 1360.) Wright, Samuel, divine, author of “Happy hour, all hours excelling, " Retford, 1683.

MISCELLANEOUS REMARKS. In Averham Church are several monuments of the Suttons, among which is the memorial of the first Lord Lexington.

In Bilsthorpe Church is the monument of William Chappel, Bp. of Cork and Ross, 1649.

In Bingham was buried its native, Robert White, author of “The Celestial Atlas,” an almanack which still retains his name, 1773.

In Bramcote was buried its native, Henry Handby, benefactor, 1650. Gilbert Wakefield atiempted to establish a school here, but without success.

In Bunney Church is a curious monument of Sir Thomas Parkyns, erected in his life-time, with a representation of the Baronet in one part in a wrestling attitude, and in another part as just thrown by Time, with an inscription ascribed to Dr. Freind :

“ Quem modo stravisti lungo in certamine, Tempus,

Hic recubat Britonum clarus in orbe pugil
Nunc primum stratus ; præter te vicerat omnes ;

De te etiam victor, quando resurgat, erit.”
Clipstone was the frequent residence of John, when Earl of Mortein and
Nottingham, and after his accession to the throne.

'In Clumber park, amoog oumerous fine paintings, is the “Sigisntunda weeping over the heart of Tancred,” ascribed to Correggio, but by Horace Walpole attributed to Furino, with the remark, that “it is impossible to see the picture, or to read Dryden's inimitable tale, and not feel that the same soul animated both.” Hogarth, in an attempt to rival it, miserably failed. The state dining-room, 60 feet long, 34 broad, aud 30 bigh, is magnificently ornamented. The park is 11 miles in compass.

Gotham is fainous in proverbial story. “ The Merry Tales of the Madmen of Gotham” were written by Andrew Borde, “ Andreas Perforatus,” a tra


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