A Selection of Curious Articles from the Gentleman's Magazine, Band 1

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Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, Pater-Noster-Row; and Munday and Slatter, Oxford, 1811

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Inhalt

The ancient Custom of Dunmow
140
Methods of Embalming mbalming
142
Long Meg and her Daughters
143
Ancient Inscriptions
144
The Picts Wall described
146
Explanation of the word BRANDONS
149
On the Custom of Swearing in Discourse
158
On the Origin of Tradesmens Tokens
160
Letter from Mr Ames Secretary to the Society of Antiquaries in London to Dr Bevis in which were inclosed some ancient dates found in the pulling d...
162
On the Origin and Introduction of the Violin 105
165
On the Country Dance
167
Ancient Custom of Shepherds
168
On the Causes of Dryness in Dead Bodies
171
On Bishop Fishers Grave
174
On the first Introduction of Pointing
178
On the Ancient Custom of burning the Dead
182
On Honour due to the Wives of Prelates
185
On the Ægyptian Lotus
186
On the Temples of the Ancients
190
Description of the first Theatre at Athens
201
Description of the Amphitheatre at Nismes
206
On the Date of a Book said to have been printed in 1454
209
Vindication of the Honour of Yeomanry
212
On the word BUMPER Grace Cups
216
On the word Culprit
218
Stone Coffin discovered at Litchfield
220
without Invitations
240
Account of several British Antiquities found
247
On the ancient manner of taking refuge
270
Artifice of the Thong in founding Cities and Castles exploded
271
Account of the burning and rebuilding of the Church at Canterbury in the year 1174
273
Conjectures as to the time of dividing Parishes
282
On Sirnames
284
Origin of the word Lady
295
St BLASE the Patron of Woolcombers
304
Wild Cats in Britain
305
Observations on Stonehenge
306
Auncient Ordre for hallowing of the Cramp Rings c
310
Ancient Baptisteries Lavatories c
311
Manner of punishing offending Monks and Rules for preparing Bread for Hosts
314
Curious Specimen of early Printing
352
Stone in the Coronation Chair
354
Ailes in Cornish Churches
358
Monastic Registers of Edmundsbury Mo nastery
361
The Cell called Little Ease
363
Emaciated Figures in Churches
365
Ancient Customs elucidated
366
Solemnities of Corpus Christi Day illustrated
371
Origin of the Offices of Lord High Constable and Earl Marshal
373
The word Cercella in old Deeds explained XCIX Cross Bows in
377
England
380
A Query whether Mimicis Regis be not an error for INIMICIS REGIS
384
Midwives formerly baptized Infants
385
On the Antiquity and Name of the Jews Harp
386
Extract from Whitechapel Registers
387
Abbey in Essex
388
Remarkable Particulars in our Ancient Parochial Churches
391
On the Original Embankment of the Thames
398
On the Office of Aulneger
403
On the Cities which have formerly been the Capital of England
404
Days of Public Commemoration when and why instituted
410
Origin of the Gibbet
416
Bull and Gate Bull and Mouth Bear and Ragged Staff
419
A Passage in Domesday illustrated
421
CXY Meretrices An ancient Tenure investigated and explained o
422
Sea Coal or Pit Coal when first used in this Kingdom
425
Gild of Calendaries at Bristol The Rolls Chapel
427
Public Libraries in London about the end of
429
Seventeenth Century CXIX Curiosities in London at the end of the Seven teenth Century
434
Curious Tenure at Chingford Essex 4 40
440
Expences of Foxhunting in the Thirteenth Century
442
Description of several Barrows opened in Dor setshire
445
Parliament Oak in Welbec Park
452
Conjecture on the Etymology of London
453
Antiquity of the use of the Ring in the Mar riage Service
455
Druidical Customs retained in Cornwall
457
Signification of Sempecta and Ferculum
459
St Pauls Church supposed to be built on the Site of Dianas Temple
463
Tyttenhanger Chapel Wainscot at Luton
467
List of the Household and mode of Living at Ragland Castle 0
468

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Seite 165 - And Adah bare Jabal: he was the father of such as dwell in tents, and of such as have cattle. And his brother's name was Jubal: he was the father of all such as handle the harp and organ.
Seite 245 - ... in the mountain of the height of Israel will I plant it: and it shall bring forth boughs, and bear fruit, and be a goodly cedar: and under it shall dwell all fowl of every wing; in the shadow of the branches thereof shall they dwell.
Seite 168 - To him the porter openeth ; and the sheep hear his voice : and he calleth his own sheep by name, and leadeth them out. And when he putteth forth his own sheep, he goeth before them, and the sheep follow him : for they know his voice. And a stranger will they not follow, but will flee from him : for they know not the voice of strangers.
Seite 120 - My Lord, are you going for Scotland ? My reply was, Yes, Sir, if you have any commands for me. Then he said, I hope you will be kind to me, and follow the example of England.
Seite 74 - Mary having delt severely with the Protestants in England, about the latter end of her reign signed a commission for to take the same course with them in Ireland ; and, to execute the same with greater force, she nominates Dr. Cole one of the commissioners.
Seite 383 - Phoebus has his bays; Tea both excels, which she vouchsafes to praise. The best of queens, and best of herbs, we owe To that bold nation, which the way did show To the fair region where the sun does rise, Whose rich productions we so justly prizeThe Muse's friend, Tea, does our fancy aid, Repress those vapours which the head invade, And keeps that palace of the soul serene, Fit, on her birth-day, to salute the Queen.
Seite 412 - Thammuz came next behind, Whose annual wound in Lebanon allured The Syrian damsels to lament his fate In amorous ditties all a summer's day, While smooth Adonis from his native rock Ran purple to the sea, supposed with blood Of Thammuz yearly wounded...
Seite 46 - And because that many other like cases of treason may happen in time to come, which a man cannot think or declare at this present time; it is accorded, that if any other case, supposed treason, which is not above specified, doth happen before any justices, the justices shall tarry without any going to judgment of the treason, till the cause be shewed and declared before the King and his Parliament...
Seite 299 - Nigro plumbo ad fistulas laminasque utimur , laboriosius in Hispania eruto , totasque per Gallias : sed in Britannia summo terrae corio adeo large , ut lex ultro dicatur, « ne plus certo modo fiat ». Nigri generibus haec sunt nomina: ovetanum, caprariense, oleastrense.
Seite 75 - ... who causing it to be opened, that the secretary might read the commission, there was nothing save a pack of cards, with the knave of clubs uppermost ; which not only startled the...

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