صور الصفحة
النشر الإلكتروني

however, we shall give (as far as possible) their respective dates. .... ...

Vol. VI. No. VIII. p. 79. Observations on the Plague in England.—No. XX. p. 150. The Commencement of the Day among the Saxons and Britons ascertained.

Vol. VIjf. No. II. p. 19. Illustration of some Druidical Remains in the Peak of Derbyshire, drawn by Hayman Kooke, Esq.—No. IX. p. 86. Observations on the present Aldbnrough, Church, in Holderness; proving that it was not a Saxon Building, as Mr. Somerset [i. e. John-Charles Brooke, Esq. Somerset Herald] contends.—No. XIII. p. 131. A Disquisition on the Lows, or Barrows, in the Peak of Derbyshire, particularly that capital British Monument called Arbelows.— No. XVIII. p. 170. Description of a Second Roman Pig of Lead found in Derbyshire, in the Possession of Mr. Adam Wolley, of Matlock, in that County, with Remarks. — No. XXIV. p. 211. Observations on the Chariots of the Antient Britons. — No. XXXVIII. p. 362. Observations on a Seal of Thomas, Suffragan Bishop of Philadelphia.

Vol. VIII. No. I. p. 1. A Sketch of the History of tha Asylum, or Sanctuary, from its Origin to the final Abolition of.it in the Reign of King James I.—No. HI. p. 58. Observations on the Stanton Moor Urns, and Druidical Temples.— No. XX. p. 159. A circumstantial Detail of the Battle of Lincoln, A. D. 1217 (1 Henry HI).

Vol. IX. No. V. p. 45. Description of another [a third] Roman Pig of Lead found in Derbyshire.—No. IX. p. 84. Observations on some Brass Celts, and other Weapons, discovered in Ireland, 17S0.—No. XVIII. p. 1S9. Discoveries on opening a Tumulus in Derbyshire.

Vol. X. No. II. p. 17- Derbeieseira Romana.—>No. IV. p. 50. Some Observations of the Paintings in Brereton Church.—r No. XIX. p. 156. On the hunting of the antient Inhabitants of our Island, Britons and Saxons.—No. XXII I. p. 177. Observations on an antient Font at Burnham-Deepdale, in Norfolk.

The following articles appear to have been contributed by Mr. Pegge to that useful and interesting reservoir of British Topographical History, the Bibliotheca Topographica liritannica; viz. No. XVII. A Memoir on the Story of Guy liarl of Warwick [1783].—No. XXI. The History and Antiquities of Eccleshal-Manor and Castle, in the County of Stafford; and

The greatest honour, which a literary man cart obtain, is the eulogies of those who possessed

of Lichfield House in London [1784]. [This Memoir is inscribed to four successive Bishops of Lichfield: the Right Rev. Dr. John Egerton (then Bishop of Durham) i Hon. and Right Rev. Dr. Brownlow North, then (and still). Bishop of Winchester; Right Re.v. Dr. liurd, then Bishop of Worcester; and the Hon. and Right Rev. Dr. Cornwallis, the present Bishop of Lichfield, who has done Dr. Pegge the honour td deposit a copy of it among the Archives belonging to that See. — No XXIV. The Roman Roads (Ikenild-Street and Bath-Way) discovered and investigated through the Country of the Coritani, or the County of Derby; with the Addition of a Dissertation on the Coritani. [1784.]—No. XXV. An Historical Account of that venerable Monument of Antiquity, the Textus Roffensis; including Memoirs of Mr. William Elstob, and his Sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Elstob. [1784.] —No. XXVI11. Some Account of that Species of Prelates formerly existing in England, usually called "Bishops in Partilus Infidelium." [1/84.] i [The article before us is combined with some others to consolidate what has been written on the subject. It begins with a Letter from the Rev. Thomas Brett, LL. D. on Suffragan Bishops in England, extracted from Drake's Antiquities of York (p. 539), which is followed by a Memoir on the same Topick from the Rev. Mr. Lewis, of Margate. To these is subjoined Dr. Pegge's Account of *' Bishops in Partilus Infidelium." [N. B. This Number closes with "A List of the Suffragan Bishops in England, drawn up by the late Rev. Henry Wharton, M.A. and extracted from his MSS. in the Lambeth Library."]—No. XXXII. Sketch of the History of Bolsover and Peak Castles, in the County of Derby (in a Letter to his Grace the Duke of Portland), illustrated with various Drawings by Hay man Rooke, Esq. [1785].—No. XLI. A SylJoge of the authentic remaining Inscriptions relative to the Erection of our English Churches, embellished with Copperplates. Inscribed to Richard Gough, esq. [1787.]

Independent Publications on Numismatical, Antiquarian, and Biographical Subjects: 1756. No. I. "A Series of Dissertations on some elegant and very valuable Anglo-Saxon Remains." [42 pages, 4to. with a Plate.] 1. A Gold Coin in the Pembrochian Cabinet, in a Letter to Martin Folkes, Esq. late President of the Royal Society, and Fellow of the Society

equal or more learning than himself. "Laudatus a laudatis viris" may peculiarly and deservedly be said of Dr.Pegge, as might be exemplified from the fre

of Antiquaries. [Dated Godmersham, 1751.] 2. A Silver Coin in the Possession of Mr. John White. [Dated Whittington, 1755.] 3. A Gold Coin in the Possession of Mr. Simpson, of Lincoln, in a Letter to Mr. Vertue. [Dated Godmersham, 1751.] 4. A Jewel in the Bodleian Library. [No place or date] 5. Second Thoughts on Lord Pembroke's Coin, in a Letter to Mr. Ames, Secretary to the Society of Antiquaries. [Dated Whittington, 1755.] [These Dissertations are prefaced by a Question, candidly debated with the Rev. George North, Whether the Saxons coined any Gold ?]—No. II. 176]. "Memoirs of Roger de Weseham, Dean of Lincoln, afterwards Bishop of Lichfield i and the principal Favourite of Robert Grosseteste, Bishop of Lincoln." [60 pages, 4to.] [This work (as we are told in the title-page) was intended as a prelude to the Life of that most excellent Bishop, Robert Grosseteste; which accordingly appeared (as will be mentioned) in the year 1795. These Memoirs were compiled soon after Dr. Pegge was collated, by Bishop [Frederick] Cornwallis, to the prebend of Bnbenhull, in the church of Lichfield, 1757, (founded by Bishop Weseham) and gratefully inscribed to his patron the Bishop of Lichfield, and to his friend Dr. John Green, then Dean of Lincoln, as Roger de Weseham had successively filled both those dignities.]—No. III. 1766. "An Essay on the Coins of Cunobelin; in an Epistle to the Right Rev. Bishop of Carlisle [Charles Lyttelton], President of the Society of Antiquaries." [105 pages, 4to.] [This collection of coins is classed in two plates, and illustrated by a Commentary, together with observations on the word tascia. N. B. The impression consisted of no more than 200 copies.] — No. IV. 1772. "An Assemblage of Coins fabricated by Authority of the Archbishops of Canterbury. To which are subjoined, Two Dissertations." [125 pages, 4to.] 1. On a fine Coin of Alfred the Great, with his Head. 2. On an Unic, in the Possession of the late Mr. Thoresby, supposed to be a Coin of St. Edwin; but shewn to be a Penny df Edward the Confessor. [An Essay is annexed on the origin of metropolitical and other subordinate mints; with an Account of their Progress and final Determination: together with other incidental Matters, tending to throw light*on a branch of the Iviii MEMOIRS OF THE REV. DR. PEGGE.

quent mention made of him by the most respectable contemporary writers in the Archaeological line; but modesty forbids our enumerating them.

Science of Medals, not perfectly considered by English Medalists.]—No. V. 1772. "Fitz-Stephen's Description of the City of London, newly translated from the Latin Original, with a necessary Commentary, and a Dissertation on the Author, ascertaining the exact Year of the Production; to which are added, a correct Edition of the Original, with the various Readings, and many Annotations." [81 pages, 4to.] [This publication (well known note to have been one of the works of Dr. Pegge) was, as we believe, brought forward at the instance of the Hon. Daines Barrington, to whom it is inscribed. The number of copies printed was 250.]—No. VI. 1780. "The Forme of Cury. A Roll of antient English Cookery, compiled about the Year 1390, Temp. Ric. II. with a copious Index and Glossary." [Svo.] [The curious Roll, of which this is a copy, was the property of the late Gustavus Brander, esq. It is in the hand-writing of the time, a facsimile of which is given facing p. xxxi. of the Preface. The work before us was a private impression; but as, since Mr. Brander's decease, it has fallen, by sale, into a great many hands, we refer to the Preface for a farther account of it. Soon after Dr. Pegge's elucidation of the Roll was finished, Mr. Brander presented the autograph to the British Museum.] —No. VII. 1789. "Annales Eliae de Trickenham, Monachi Ordinis Benedictini. Ex Bibliotheca Lamethana." To which is added, "Compendium Compertorum. Ex Bibliotheca Ducis Devonian." [4to.] [Both parts of this publication contain copious annotations by the Editor. The former was communicated by Mr. John Nichols, Printer, to whom it is foiscribed. The latter was published by permission of his Grace the Duke of Devonshire, to whom it is dedicated. The respective Prefaces to these pieces will best explain the nature of them.]—No. VIII. 1793." The Life of Robert Grosseteste, the celebrated Bishop of Lincoln." [4to.] [This Work we have justly called his chef-d'auvre; for, in addition to the life of an individual, it comprises much important history of interesting times, together with abundant collateral matter.]—The two following works have appeared since the Writer's death: No. IX. 1801. "An Historical Account of Beauchief Abbey, in the County of Derby, from its first Foundation to its final

« السابقةمتابعة »