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jiroposed by the Rev. Sir Talbot H. Baker, Bart., for his kindness and
courtesy as president of the meeting, and for th(» hospitality with -which
he had recei\x'd the members at the Palace. The Rev. F. Spurrell
proposed a vote of thanks to the ^Nlayor and Corporation for their recep-
tion of the Institute, and sj)C(ially to the ]\[ayor for his hospitality on the
opening day. The Chairman proposed a vote of thanks t<j tlie Dean and
Chapter, specially referring to the continued hospitalities of the Dean and
Canon debb. ]\Ir. Tucker (Roikjc Cr(ii.r) proposed a vote of thaidcs to
Sir Cleorge Cornewall, the Rev. A. Clive, the ^SFayor of Leominster and
otlier.s for the reception and hc)spitality they had accorded to the members.
A'otes of thanks to the contributors of pajters, to the exhibitors in the
temporary museum, to the local committee and the secretaries, brought
the Hereford meetintj to an end.



Tuesday, August l-i.

On the invitation of the Worcestershire Diocesan Architectural and
^Vrelueoli^gical Society, many members went to Tewkesbury Abbey, and
were received l>y the Chairman of the Restoration C<;'mmittee (Sir E.
Lechmere.) 'Sh. T. Blashill gave a lecture on the Abbey, after wliich
the members and the Local Scjciety lunched at the Swan Hotel. Some
of the party went on to Deerhurst, the remainder returned to Hereford
in the afternoon.

The Museum.

Tliis wa.s formed in the Museum of tlie Free Library under the direc-
tion of the Rev. F. T. Havergal and Mr. J. T. Owen Fowler, and
included objects from juvhistoric times to the present century. I.)f the
earliest period Mr. H. T. Jenkins exhibited some English barbed arrow
heatls, polished celts from Ireland, a collection of stone implements from
New Zealand for illustration, and some Itronze celts, Arc. Some bronze



504 PROCEEDINGS AT MEETINGS OF

Roman fibula' and tessera' from Aviconium were exhibited by the Kev. T.
AV. AVebb, and the Free Library jNIuseum exhibited portions of tessehited
l)avemejit from Kenchester and Bish<)j)st<>ne. Of tlie medi;eval jjcriod a
collection of reliquaries and crticitixes exhibited by Air. K. Kjcaoy, and
some silver ])la(]ues and re])ousse Avork and })ieces of Limoges enamel by
Air. Jenkins were very noticeable. Air. 1'>rindley sent a cast of a stone
mould for metal ■sv(3rking, representing the Adoration and the Purification,
of the latter })art of the thirteenth century. Air. E. H. Pilley exhibited
a statuette in ivory of the A'irgin, and a beautiful carved tankard.

Among the AISS. Avere an illuminated IJook of Hours belonging to the
Rev. F. Sjiurrell, and the Epistles of 8t. Paul lent by Air. I). Laing.

Air. R. J. Dan.sev exhiViitetl a most curious book of hunting and other
sports, dedicated to Henry YV, of the same character as TJ//' Boole of t^t.
Albans and Lr Art dc Venor'ic of Twici. The first jiart treats of the deer
and other animals, the second of the hors(^, and the third on horticulture.
A fourth jiart, in a later hand, deals with hawks and their management.

The collections of Charters exhibited by the Dean and Chapter aiul
the Corporation of Hereford were very interesting. The earliest -was
dated 840. It is a grant of lands from Cuth-\\adf, one of the Anglo-
Saxon Ijishops of Hereford, to the abbey f)f Promyard, and is the earliest
document extant relating to the see. This charter was restored to the
church of Hereford by the Rev. J. Lee AVarner in 1875. Another of
these deeds Avas from AVilliam the Conqueror, conveying lands to the
church of 8t. Petei", Gloucester, Charters of Ralph de Alaidstone (Pisliop
of Hereford 1234) ; of Adam de Orleton (Pishop of Hereford), which
also lias the seal of Roger de AlortivaUis (Pisho}) of Salisbury), dated
1320 ; two Avith the fine seals of Reading iVljbey, and a finely preserved
detached seal of AVilliani de A^ere (Pishop of Hereford from 1186-99),
Avere also exhibited l)y the same body.

( )f the Corporate charters and grants, the earliest is one dated the
1st of Richard I ; one, dated the 51st of Henry III, Avas a release from
Prince Edward for all trespasses, tKrc, comnutted by the citizens during
the rebellion ; one from Richard II Ava.s a licence for tire purchase of the
Booth Hall ; one of Henry A'llI has a portrait of the king, seated, in
the initial letter.

The ReA'. F. T. Havergal exhibited a fine deed of Peti-i' de Promtone,
temp. Hemy Til, and the Avill of Richard Alayo, Bishop of Hereford,
1516. A marriage agreement Avas exhibited to shoAV the signature of
John Kyrle, the " Alan of Ross," as a Avitness, by Airs, Jone.s, late of
Foye A^icarage. John Lloyd, Esq., exhibited a deed of exceeding great
local interest, " The Poundaryes of Hereford," " examined and found
correct," "at the tower," in "1655." This section cannot be passed
ovei' Avithout mentioning the large collection (jf autograjOi letters ex-
hibited by the Rca'. J. Fuller Russell, including those of Lord Burleigh,
Queen Elizabeth of Bohemia, Jeremy Taylor, and other Avell-knoAvn
personages. .Vnother collection of autogra})hs of greater local interest
Avas exhibited l)y the Rev. Eras. Hopkinson. Amongst these Avere
those of Kings Cliarles II and James II, and the favourites Puckingham
and Rochester, also tli(jse of Louise de (()ueronaille, Duchess of Ports-
nKJuth, and D'Aubigny, and the signature — the initials E.G. only — of
Xell (lAvyniie, Avjio is said to liaA^e bceu a native of Hereford. Airs.
Hankins sent foi' exhibiti(.iu two autograpli jetlo's of < u-orge II fp



THE ROYAL ArvCHAEOLOCICAL INSTITFTK. 505

the Kiiit; ami Qiu'on of Portiij^al, after the earth(iuake at Lishciii in IToT),
in ■\\iiich he expresses his grief at hearing of tlie catastroi)lie.

Tlie colk'ction of matrices of seals hrnuglit togetlier were tliose of the
Corporatitju and Diocese. Several of the local archdeaconries were in-
cluded in those of the diocese, and also one or two f)f the c})is-
copal seals. These were sent through H. C. Beddoe, Esq. The cor-
porate seals were more interesting, heing earlier and hner in execution.
The .seal of the bailiffs of Hereford is a fine exanijile of tliirteenth
conturv work. Both this and the ])receding matrix are of silver, and are
now in the possession of Thomas Cam, Es(j. The present silver seal
of the Corporation is an excellent specimen of engraving of the tinn' of
Charles II. The date, 1836, has been inserted.

Among the Aveapous exhibited Avere a perforated Spanish swonl marked
SAHHOUX, and an inlaid Venetian rajiicr, llie jiropci-lv of Mr. II. .1.
Jkxkins.

Among tlu' genrral antiijuities may be mentioned .some scA-enteenth
century warming pans exhibited by the ReA'. C. Abbot and ^Ii". .Iexkixs,
and the silver-mounted hunting horn from Brinsop Court, exhibited liy
^Ir. Daxsey. ( )f embroidery and needle Avork there Avere many examples,
among them a line })iece of point lact; sent Ijy Mrs. ()L\mxs\, and some
embroidered })illoAvs of the seA'enteenth century by jMrs. Jones. ]\Ir. G
UxETT exliibited a caudle cup and tankard given to Sir Henry Lingen
by Charles I. The Aluseum contained a large collection of AVorcestc-r,
])crby and Chelsea china, exhibited ]»y its owners in the neighbourhood.

Among tlie large collection of water colour draAvings and prints Avere
vieAVs of old Hereford Ijy ])avid Cox, exhibited by Mr. T. Cam and Mr.
-Jenkins; and an extensive and beautiful .series of .sketches of churches in
the distriet, by the late Rev. J. L. Petit, exhibited by ]Miss ]^"tit. These
included some striking vieAvs of Tewkesbury Abbey. The ])ortrait of Sir
George CorneAvall, who was present at the liattle of Agincourt, painted by
Lueus Corelli, exhibited by the Rev. Sir (Jeorge Cornewall, Bart., Avas
conspicuous among tin- oil ])aintings. Among the printed books Mrs.
Evans exhil)ited a "'opy of Lord Coningsby'.s " ^Manor of ^Mardc^n." [Mr.
J. .1). T. Nililett exlul)ited two memento rings containing portraits of
Charles 1. The civic regalia Avas exhibited liy the Corporation, and
iuclude(l four silver maces of the time of Charles 11 ; two sAvords, one of
the time of Heiu-y Y, the other a beautiful example dated 1677, and
having saiirgvai on the blade. The loving cuj) is 1:5 inches high, and is
a tine exam])le of rr/xmssi'' work oi the period (167-')). Tlu' two silver
badges of the citv sergeant are dated 1583, and two silver candlesticks
166S.

The Council desire to acknoAvltnlge the following donations in aid of
the exi)enses of the Hereford Meeting, and of the general jnuposes of the
Institution : — The JVIayor of Hereford, 5/. o.y. ; Richard Banks, Esq.,
2/. 2.S-. ; James Davies, Estj., II. !.«,■. ; .1. (himth Morris, Es(j., 10.^'. 6^/. ;
John Lambe, Es(|., 10-s'. G>f. ; John C. Aston, Est(., lO.s. Gd. ; F. R.
Kempson, Esq., lOv. Qtl. ; Rev. John E. Cheese, 1/. l.s-. ; John H. Ark-
Avrigld, I'sti-, 5/. ; Rev. John AYoollam, 1/. ; William -John Humfrys,
Es.^., ]/. l.s'. ; Rev. AYm. Bowell, 1/. Ls-. ; Rev. H. C. P. Abljott, lO's-. ;
Rev. C H. Kirwood, 1/. l.s-. ; T. A. Chapman, Esq., M.D., lO.s'. Gd. ;
Lat'on Laudx', Esq., lOs-. 6'/. ; Admiral Trollope, IJ. l.s\ ; Rev. Thomas
Canning, Kk GiJ.; (Jeorge Clive, Esq., M. P., 2/. lO-s'. ; .7ohn Morris, Esi].,



506 PROCEEDINGS AT MEETINGS.

1/. ; Andrew Robertson, Esq., lO^?. GrL; Rev. George B, Bennett, 10s. 6c?.;
Henry Higgins, Esq., 2/. 12^'. 6'/. ; Joseph Pulley, Esq., 1/, Is. ; Evan
Patesiiall, Esq., M.P., 2/. lO-s-. ; Rev. Berkeley L. S. Stanhope, 11. l.^. ;
H. G. Bull, Esq., M.I)., U. 1.^. ; Rev. H. J. Hill, M.A., U. Is. ; J.
Phili]) Bayliss, Esq., 10s. 6(/. ; J. Gwynne James, Esq.. 10-><. ; Edward S.
Hutehins()ii, Esq., U. 10s. ; Su- J. Russell Bailey, Bart., M.P., -o?. ; Rev.
Richard Powell, M.A., lO-^*. ; Joseph Carless, Esq., 1/. Is ; jNlicliael
Bidduljih, Esq., M.P., 51. ; Henry J. Jenkins, Esq., 1/. L^'. ; Cajitain
Chester Duuglity, V. Is. ; James Rankin, Esq., 10/. ; Rev. Archer Clivc,
3/. ; T. A. Court, Esq., 1/. U ; Daniel V. Peploe, Esq., M.P., N. ; Rev.
John Evans, 11. ; Rev. Erancis Tatham, 1/. Is. ; Richard Thomason,
Esq., 11. l.s'. ; Sir Henry Scudamore Stanhope, Bart., 2/. 2.!?. ; Rev. G. H.
Davenport, 2/. 2s. ; Rev. W. D. V. Duncombe, U. ; Richard Hereford,
Esq., 10s. Qtl.; J. T. Owen Fowler, Esq., 1/. Is-.; J. H. Knight, Esq.,
U. U ; Rev. J. R. G. Taylor, 1?. ; Rev. Canon Jebb, D.D., 11. Is. ;
Rev. W. PuUing, M.A., 11. Is.; Rev. A. W. Chatfield, M.A., 10s. Qd.;
Captain R. I. Hereford, 21. ; Sir E. H. Rouse Boughton, 1?. ; Sir Henry
G. Cotterell, 2/. 2s.; The Lord Bateman, .5/.; The Earl Powis, 5/.;
Major Arlnithnot, 51. 5s.; John jSIaurice Herbert, Esq., 1? Is.; John
Harward Griffiths, Esq., 21.; The Lord Bishop of Hereford, 21. 2.s'. ;
Ste})hen Robinson, Es(|., 17,; Lady Emily Foley, 51.; Edward M. Under-
wood, Esq., 1/. Is.; The Viscount Hereford, 2/. 2s.; George B. Hanbury,
Esq., II. l.s'. ; The A'ery Rev. the Lord Saye and Sele, 21. 2s. ; Sir
George Cornewall, 2/. 2-'*. ; Henry Child I5eddoe, Esq., IL Is. ; The Right
Honble. jVIontague Bernard, 2/.; Charles Lingen, Es(|., 1/. Is.; F. R.
Wegg Prosser, E.scj., 1/. Is.; C. G. Martin, Esc]., U. l-s. ; Herbert G.
Apperloy, Esq., 1/.; Thomas Turner, Esq., lO.s'. Qd.; Edward S. Lucas,
Esq., II. Is.; C. AVatkins, Esq., 1/. Is.; Mrs. Evans, 17. Is'.; Edwin E.
Bosley, Es([., 1/. l-s-.; The A'ery Rev. the Dean of Hereford, 27 2s.; Rev.
R. PLCobbol.l, 17.; Rev. R T. Havergal, 17. L^. ; T. C. Paris, Esq., 17. l.v.



i^oticcs of Iccfjaeolocjical IPublicalions.

CALENDAR OF STATE PAPERS, DOMESTIC SERIES, OF THE REIGX OF
CPJARLES I., 1639-40. Edited by William Douglas Hamilton, Esq., f.s.a., of
H.M. Public Record Office and the University of London. 1S77.

In the very valuable series of " Calendars of State Papers," published
under the direction of the Master of the Rolls, few, if any, exceed in
interest the volume lately issued under the editorship of Mr. W. D.
Hamilton. Mr. Hamilton acted, for several years, as assistant to the late
eminent antiquary and historian, Mr. John Bruce, and upon the lamented
death of that gentleman Mr. Hamilton was selected to succeed him as
editor of the Domestic State Papers of the reign of Charles I, ; and it
would seem that Mr. Bruce's mantle has fallen on his successor.

The volume before us covers a period of six months only, viz. : from
1st Octobei' 1639, to .31st March 1640, but there is no epoch of English
history fraught with greater consequences to the constitution of this
country than the few years to which these six months were pre-
eminently the prelude. The King's first hostile expedition to quell
the insubordination of his Scottish subjects had come to nought.
A treaty had been entered into at Berwick on 18th June, 1639,
not one condition of which the Scots seem to have fulfilled, and
the King, in the winter of 1639-40, was engaged in the preparation
of another expedition with the object of bringing them into obedience.
The difficulties with which the King had to contend, from the apathy
of a large section of the English people, indeed, we may say, from
their secret sympathy with the Scots and the s])irit of hostility
which was arising in England, and which, not long afterwards, culmi-
nated in the overthrow of the Chiirch and the murder of the Archbishop
and the King, are abundantly exemplified in the papers, many of them of
a semi-private character, calendared in this volume ; audit is indispensable
that every student of this period of English history should master its
contents. Mr. Hamilton's comprehensive and able preface contains an
epitome of the contents of the volume.



NOTICES OF THE HISTORIC PERSONS BURIED IN THE CHAPEL OF ST.
PETER AD VINCULA, IN THE TOWER OF LONDON, WITH AN ACCOUNT
OF THE DISCOVERY OF THE SUPPOSED REMAINS OF QUEEN ANNE
P.OLEYN. By Dotke C. Bell, f.s.a. Mumy, 1877.

The Chapel of St. Peter ad Yincala in the Tower of London, in its
original foundation, is of great antiquity. It is supposed to have been
built as early as the time of King Henry I. Various grants were made
for the decoration of the building and for the maintenance of Divine
Service therein in the reign of Henry III, upon Avhose death mass was
ordered to be there celebrated for the repose of his soul. His son
Edward I in the latter })art of his reign entirely relmih il, though some

VOL. XXXIV. 3 X



508 NOTICES OF ARCHAEOLOGICAL PUBLICATIONS.

slight remains of the original structure may be traced in the crypt.
Having become much decayed and, withal, greatly damaged by fire in
the reign of Henry VIII, considerable alterations and repairs were
effected, so much so that externally, in general appearance, the building
would seem to be a Tudor erection.

Again it had fallen into decay, and had become internally greatly dis-
figured by unsightly galleries and high mis-placed pews, so tliat Macaulay
could not " refrain from expressing his disgust at the barbarous stupidity
which had transformed this interesting little church into tlie likeness of a
meeting-house in a manufacturing town." For these, and for sanitary
reasons, a thorough restoration Avas determined upon in 1876; and it is a
record of tliis work of resturation, and of the various discoveries and
observations made during the operations, with reference to the remains of
the ilhistrious aild historical dead laid within its walls, which form tlie
most interesting part of Mr. Doyne Bell's volume.

The alterations were carried out by the Board of Works under the
supervision of the Tower aiithorities and officers of the Lord Chamber-
lain's Department, forming a sort of committee, of whicli Mr. Doyne Bell
was a member. Upon an examination of the interments it was found
that tlie remains had, at various times, been greatly disturbed, and, more-
over, that it was essentially necessaiy that all the remains should be
removed during the operations. The (^ueen reluctantly sanctioned this
proposal, " with the express condition that the greatest care and
reverence .should be exercised in this removal, and that a careful record
should be kept of every sign of possible identification which might come
to light." It is needless to say that Her ]\ra.iesty's careful injunctions
were strictly obeyed. The whole coHniiittcc was present on every
occasion of the disturbance of the floor of the church, and a very circum-
stantial account is given by Mr. Bell, who was an eye-witness of all the
jiroceedings, of the condition of the interments and of the identification
of the remains discovered. In the latter })rocess the committee was
assisted by Dr. Mouat, whose description of the remains of (^)ueen Anne
Boleyn is here given : —

" The bones found in the place where (^ueeu Anne Boleyn is said to
liave })een buried are certainly those of a female in the prime of life, all
perfectly consolidated and synnnetrical, and belong to the same person.

" The bones of the head indicate a well-formed round skull, with an
intellectual forehead, straight orbital ridge, large eyes, oval face, and
rather sipuue full chin. The remains of the vertebne and the bones of
the lower limbs indicate a well-formed woman of middle height, with a
short and slender neck. The ribs shew depth and roundness of chest.
The hand and feet bones indicate delicate and well-shajied hands and feet,
with tapering fingers and a narrow foot.

" They are all consistent with the published descriptions of the Queen,
and the bones of the skidl might well l)elong to the person portrayed by
llolijein in the collection of the Earl of Warwick."

To his account of the chapel and this sad cemetery ]\Ir. Bell has added
brief memoirs of those who suffered in the Tower and on Tower-hill, and
were l)urit'd in the Tower Chaj)el, and details of some of the other
l)uildings in the ()h\ Palace Fortress, with illustrations of some of the
interesting relics there jjreserved. Tlu; vohuin' is one of great interest
and (.•onsiderable hi.storical value.



^vcI)cTalagicnl Intelligence*

Mr. John Guest amioixnces for publication " Historical Xoticcs of
Kotlierliaui." To aid in the accomplisliment of tliis Avork, tlie MS.
Department of the ]>ritish Museum and other National Record Ofticcs
have been sedulously searched, and not in vain. jNIany documents of
very early date, an(l of great interest, relating to the church and its various
chantries ; to the grand old College of Jesus, and to its renowned founder;
as also others connected with ecclesiastical and collegiate matters, have
been carefully transcribed. Documents relating to the scholastic and
civil instituti(jns of the town ; to the early charters of the feoffees of the
Common Lands ; to the restoration of lapsed grants to the Grammar
8ch(X)l, have been consulted, and have been found of great interest. The
old records of the greaves of the Common Lands, comprising their
charities, ranging from infancy to age, from swaddling clothes to winding
sheets ; containing also references to early local manners, customs, martial
equipments, musical ap})ointments, punishments, sjjorts, and other odd
and long obsolete matters, incident to a semi-rude ami picturestpic period,
lune been consulted. In these records has ])een found, though not ahvays
e;usily deciphered, an almost diurnal view of times and jjcrsons, strangely
dittering from the present, but quite as adequately suited to each other.
Other sources of information, relating to the progress of the place from
the condition of a pleasant and priisperous market town, to its becoming
at the beginning of the present century, one of the most nnportant towns
in the kingdom for iron-founding, brass-works, &c., have also been made
availalile for the forthcoming work.

It may be reasonably anticipated that the explorations at Templebrough
will furnish matter contributing materially to the value of these Historic
Notices. They are not only of great local interest, as assigning to the
town of Rotherham a Roman origin, they may also be regarded as of
general importance, as c(jntributing to the solution in some degree of the
vexed (piestion of the site of Roman stations in Yorkshire, and especially
as to the disputed accuracy of Horsh'H in placing at Templebrough the
Ad Eines of the 18th Iter of Richard of Cirencester.

A very limited impression of the volume will be printed, in folio ;
price to subscribers £2 2s. Xames will be received by the autlior,
^Io(jrgate Grange, Rotherham.

The arrangements for the meeting of the Institute at Xorthamplun arc
making rai)id progress. It will begin on July 30, under the presidency
of the A'enble. Lord Alwyne Compton. The following are the names of
the Presidents and Vice-presidents of .Sections : — Aiifiquities — President,
J. Evans, Esq., d.c.l. ; Vice-president, S. Sharp, Esq. Hiftoiii — Presi-
dent, E. A. Freeman, Escp, n.<;.L. ; A'ice-president, the Lord Henley.
Architect 1 1 re — President, A. J. 1>. Peresford Hope, Esq., m.p. ; Vice-
president, ]\I. H. Bloxam, Esq. Among the [Jaces to be visited diuing
the week will be Althorpe, Holdeiiby, Prixwoi'th, Higham Ferrars,
Irthlingborougli, Earl's Barton, Castle Ashl)y, Rowell, Rockingliam,
Kirby, Canons Ashliy, Peterborough, cKrc.




INDEX



A.



Auihuv.st, the Earl, exliibits Roman ring,

461.
Andrewi?, Mr. W., his history of the

Duumow Custom, noticed, 19-i.
Arch.i:;ological Intelligence : — Mr.
Watkin's letter on the Roman cas-
irum at Teiupleborough, 100 ; Mr.
Burn's proposed relievo map of Rome,
102; Mr. W. H. Rogers' sepulchral
effigies of Devon, ib. ; Miserei-es of
Beverley Minster, publication of, 103;
establishment of Ayrshire and Wig-
tonshire Archa?ological Association,
ib. ; notes on the Revival of Glass
Painting, ib. ; notes on the Eastness
Sarcophagus, by Mr. W. T. Watkin,
196; proposed descrijjtive catalogue of
etched works of Rembrandt, by the
Rev. C. H. Middleton, 197 ; discoveries
in the Roman F(jrum, by Mr. S. R.
Forbes, 31 1 ; the Santo Calix of Valen-
tia, by Mr. J. C. Robinson, 316 ; addi-
tional remarks on a "Tabida Houestw
Missionis," by Mr. W. T. Watkin,
318; the Chair of St. Peter by Mr.
S. R. Forbes, 319 ; discovery in
Rome, by ditto, 320 ; Royal Insti-
tution t)f Cornwall, 321 ; Bristol
and Giloucestershiie ^Vi'chtcological
Society, ib. ; proposed publicatii^n
<if Milton's Comus, by Mr. B. M.
Ranking, 322 ; publication of a
lU'gister of Exeter College, Oxford,
l)y the Rev. C. W. Boase, ib. ;
l)i-ogress of the General Index, ib. ;
l)ro))osed publication of Histoi-ical
Notices of Rotherham, by Mr. J.
CUiest, 509 ; arrangements for the
Northampton Meeting, ib.
AuC'iiiTECTUUE : — Memoir on Muckross
and Iiiisfallen Abbeys, by Mr. G. T.
Clark, 149 ; memoir on St. Peter's
Church, Bradwcll, by Mr. F. Chan-



cellor, 212 ; memoir on Hereford
Cathedral, by Sir G. G. Scott, 323.

AuMS AND Armour : — Damascened Persian
shield of steel, 191 ; Indian shield of
i'liinocer(js hide, ib. ; battle-axe from
Oude, ib. ; five ditto from Delhi, ib. ;
breech-loading gun, 302 ; dag or
petronel, 4o2.

Auditor's Report and Balance-sheet for
1876, 307.



B.



Bain, Mi'. J., his notes on documents
temp. Edward I, 87 ; ditto concern-
ing Guildford Castle, 297 ; ditto re-
lating to Hereford and the Western
Coiinties, 443.

Barnwell, Mi-s. exhibits French flower
pieces on satin, 189.

Baynes, Mr. D., exliibits horse shoes, 466.

Bell, Mr. D. C, his work on St. Peter's
ad Vincula, in the Tower, noticed,
507

Beverley Minster, misereres of, 103

Bloxam, Mr. M. H., his notice of sepul-
chral slab at Monkwearmouth, 298 ;
his memoir on sepulchral effigies in
Hereford Cathedral, 406.

Brailsford, Mr. W., exhibits embroidered
waistcoat, 189.

Bronze, Antiquities of : — Celts found
near Wantage, 188 ; brooches from
the Isle of Lewis, ib. ; implements
from the bed of the Thames, &c.,
301.

BuCKiXGHAJisiiiUE : — Memoir on effigies
at Hughenden by Mr. A. Hartshornc,
187, 279

Burgess, Mr. J. T., his memoir on the
family of Lingen, 373.

Burgh, De, [)cdigree of, 128.

Burgh Green, memoir on effigies in



INDEX.



511



chxircli uf, bj- the Rev. C. 11. Man-
ning, 121.

Burn, Rev. R., hi.s proposed relievo map
of Rome ;md the Campagna, 102.

Burnham, Rev. C. H., exhibits altar
cloth and pieces of needlework, 188.

Burtt, the late Mr., memoir of, by the
Rev. E. Yenables, 90 ; Mr. Fortnum'.s
observations on his death, 187.

Bury, Mr. Talbot, (observations on his
death, 189.



Caerleon, tesselated pavement at, -161.

Cambridgeshire : — The Rev. C. R.
Manning's memoir on the monuments
in Burgh Green church, 121 ; altar
cloth from .Stretham church, ex-
hibited, 188.

Carlile, Mrs., exhibits iiortemonnaie, 189.



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