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Lincoln, a great sufferer for his loyalty, died 1666.
Dudley North, lord North, author of essays, cha-
racters, and poems, died 1666. Thomas Wriothesley,
earl of Southampton, K.G., lord high treasurer of
England, and high steward of the university, died
1667. Lewis West, archdeacon of Carlisle, died
1667. Algernon Percy, earl of Northumberland,
K.G., lord high admiral, died 1668. Mathew New-
comen, ejected vicar of Dedham, Essex, one of the
assembly of divines, and an able controversialist,
died 1668. William Cecil, earl of Salisbury, K.G.,
died 1668. William Gery, D.D., archdeacon of
Norwich, author of Spiritual Gleanings, died 1668.
John Austen, an able roman catholic writer, died
1669. Henry Downhall, D.D., fellow, archdeacon of
Huntingdon, died 1669. Sir Edward Alston, M.D.,
president of the college of physicians, died 1669.
Edmund Porter, D.D., fellow, canon of Norwich, a
learned theological writer, died 1670. Anthony


Tuckney, D.D., master of this college, and previously
of Emmanuel college, Regius professor of divinity,
author of numerous sermons and other works, died
1670-1. Thomas Fairfax, lord Fairfax, commander-
in-chief of the parliament forces, died 1671. William
Lacey, D.D., fellow, rector of Thornhill, Yorkshire,
author of Disquisitions respecting the solemn league
and covenant, died 1671. Christopher Terne, M.D.,
a London physician of great repute, died 1673.
Nicholas Greaves, dean of Dromore, died 1673.
Robert Morgan, bishop of Bangor, died 1673. Samuel
Drake, D.D., fellow, prebendary of Southwell, and
vicar of Pontefract, a learned and loyal divine, died
1673. Robert Herrick, poet, died 1674. Edward
Bendlowes, poet, died 1676. Isaac Basire, D.D.,
fellow, archdeacon of Northumberland, author of
learned theological works, died 1676. William
Cavendish, duke of Newcastle, K.G., commander-in-
chief of the forces of king Charles I., died 1676.
Thomas Howard, duke of Norfolk, died 1677. Dudley
North, lord North, author of essays, political and
other works, died 1677. Robert Wilde, D.D., rector
of Aynho, Northamptonshire, author of several
humorous works, died 1679. Andrew Wood, D.D.,
fellow, rector of Warmincham, Cheshire, an able
latin poet, died 1680. Henry Howard, duke of
Norfolk, died 1683. James Cecil, earl of Salisbury,
K.G., died 1683. Matthew Whinn, registrary of the
university, died 1683. Edward Wolley, bishop of
Clonfert, died 1684. William Gulston, bishop of
Bristol, died 1684. Peter Gunning, master, bishop
of Ely, died 1684. Zacliary Cawdrey, fellow, rector


of Barthomley, Cheshire, author of a Discourse of
Patronage and other works, died 1684. Sir Norton
Knatchbull, author of Annotations on the New Tes-
tament, died 1684-5. William Jenkin, an able
presbyterian preacher, author of an exposition on
Jude, and of sermons and other works, died 1684-5.
Thomas Otway, poet, died 1685. Thomas Short,
M.D., an able London physician, and author of several
works, died 1685. Francis North, earl of Gruildford,
lord keeper of the great seal, died 1685. Edmund
Castell, D.D., arabic professor, author of Lexicon
Heptaglotton, died 1685. John Nalson, LL.D., com-
piler of valuable historical collections, died 1685-6.
Thomas Jacomb, D.D., ejected rector of S. Martin's
Ludgate, a learned and pious divine, author of ser-
mons and other works, died 1687. John Stillingfleet,
D.D., fellow, rector of Beckingham, Lincolnshire,
author of a treatise on the divine presence in places
of worship, and advice concerning quakerism, died
1687. Robert Dixon, a sadly persecuted royalist,
afterwards canon of Rochester, author of the nature
of the two Testaments and other works, died 1688.
Thomas Godden, alias Tilden, alias Browne, D.D.,
a writer in defence of the church of Rome, died 1688.
Thomas Hodges, fellow, ejected rector of Soulderne,
author of a treatise on prayer, sermons, and other
works, died 1688. John Lake, fellow, bishop of
Chichester, died 1689. John Billers, fellow, public
orator, 1681-89. Richard Steel, author of the Hus-
bandman's calling, the Tradesman's calling, and other
works, died 1692. Anthony Walker, D.D., rector
of Fifield, Essex, author of numerous sermons and


other works, died 1692. Sir John Otway, fellow,
temporal chancellor of Durham, died 1693. Matthew
Robinson, (a) fellow, vicar of Burneston, Yorkshire,
a pious and charitable divine, author of annotations
on the Bible, Cassander Reformatus, and a treatise
of Faith by a dying divine, died 1694. Philip
Thomas Howard, cardinal, died 1694. Capel Wise-
man, bishop of Dromore, died 1694. Peter Barwick,
M.D., fellow, physician to Charles II., and a learned
author, died 1694. James Cecil, earl of Salisbury,
died 1694. Henry Paman, LL.D., fellow, public
orator, Gresham professor of physic, and master of
the faculties, died 1695. Henry Newcome, (d) some-
time rector of Gausworth, Cheshire, and afterwards
preacher at Manchester, a man of worth and learn-
ing, died 1695. Henry Felton, LL.D., public orator,
died about 1695. Samuel Shaw, ejected rector of Long
Whatton, Leicestershire, and afterwards master of
Ashby-de-la-Zouch school, author of sermons and
other works, died 1696. Robert Grove, fellow,
bishop of Chichester, died 1696. Bryan Turner,
D.D., fellow, archdeacon of Hereford, died 1697-8.
Thomas White, fellow, bishop of Peterborough, died
1698. Edward Stillingfleet, fellow, bishop of Wor-
cester, died 1699. Samuel Fuller, D.D., fellow, dean
of Lincoln, died 1699-1700.

Francis Turner, master, bishop of Ely, died

() See his autobiography edited with illustrations by the rev. J. E. B.
Mayor, M.A., fellow of this college, Camb. 12mo. 1856.

(b) See his Diary 1661-63, edited for the Chetham society by Thomas
Heywood esq., F.S.A., 4to. 1849; and his Autobiography edited for the
same society by Richard Parkinson, D.D., F.S.A., principal of S. Bees college
and canon of Manchester, 2 vols. 4to. 1852.


1700. John Nicholson, M.D., physician at York,
a celebrated botanist, died 1700, Samuel Croborow,
D.D., sometime archdeacon of Nottingham, a nonjuror,
died about 1700. William Saywell, D.D., fellow,
archdeacon of Ely, and master of Jesus college, died

1701. Christopher Marsden, archdeacon of Man,
died 1701. William Russel, M.D., baptist minister,
author of various controversial works, died 1701-2.
John Milner, vicar of Leeds, author of the Church
History of Palestine, and critical and contro-
versial works, died 1702. Vincent Alsop, author
of numerous works in favour of the protestant noncon-
formists, died 1703. Thomas Lane, LL.D., a distin-
guished advocate, flourished 1704. Abraham de la
Pryme, antiquary and natural philosopher, died 1704.
Robert Cory, D.D., fellow, archdeacon of Middlesex,
died 1704-5. Christopher Nesse, author of a valuable
commentary on the scriptures and numerous other
works, died 1705. Titus Gates, the concoctor of
the popish plot, died 1705. John Sergeant, alias
Smith, a learned roman catholic writer, died 1707.
Joseph Hill, minister at Middleburgh and Rotterdam,
antiquary and lexicographer, died 1707. Thomas
Wolsey, fellow, archdeacon of Northampton, died
1707. Thomas Smoult, D.D., fellow, professor of
moral philosophy, died 1707. William Beveridge,
fellow, bishop of S. Asaph, died 1707-8. Matthew
Sylvester, author of the life of Baxter, died 1707-8.
Edward Stillingfleet, M.D., fellow, Gresham professor
of physic, died 1708. Edmund Hickeringill, rector
of All Saints', Colchester, author of various works,
and remarkable for his extravagant notions and


behaviour, died 1708. William Lloyd, bishop of
Norwich, died 1709-10. Sir Eichard Raines, LL.D.,
fellow, judge of the admiralty, died 1710. Edward
VillierSj earl of Jersey, a celebrated diplomatist,
and sometime secretary of state, died 1711. Martin
Lister, M.D., fellow, physician to queen Anne, and
highly skilled in natural history and antiquities, died
1711-12. William Binckes, D.D., dean of Lichfield,
died 1712. Henry Watkinson, LL.D., chancellor of
the diocese of York, died 1712. William Cave,
D.D., canon of Windsor, author of the Lives of the
Fathers and other learned works, died 1713. John
Shore, archdeacon of Cardigan, died 1713-14. Am-
brose Bonwicke, a youth of exemplary piety, died
1714. Humphrey Gower, M.D., master successively
of Jesus college and this college, and Margaret
professor of divinity, died 1714-15. John Smith, D.D.,
canon of Durham, and rector of Bishop Wearmouth,
a profound antiquary, died 1715. William Pearson,
LL.D., archdeacon of Nottingham, died 1715-16.
Lancelot Bulkeley, archdeacon of Merioneth, 1712-16.
William Paul, a nonjuror executed for treason, 1716.
John Edwards, D.D., fellow, a celebrated divine,
author of numerous publications, died 1716. Tho-
mas Gibbon, D.D., fellow, dean of Carlisle, died
1716. Thomas Watson, fellow, bishop of S. David's,
died 1717. John Inett, D.D., author of Origines
Anglicanse, died 1717-18. Laurence Fogg, D.D.,
fellow, dean of Chester, died 1717-18. Philip Brooke,
university librarian, nourished 1718. Francis Wood-
mas, fellow, vicar of Bedlington, Northumberland,
author of Notes on S. Chrysostom, died 1718. John


Harris, D.D., canon of Rochester, author of Lexicon
Technicum a collection of Voyages and Travels,
sermons and other works, died 1719. Thomas
Browne, fellow, author of various works in defence
of the church of England, flourished 1720. Sir
Dudley Cullum, an able horticulturist, died 1720.
Matthew Prior, fellow, poet, died 1721. Owen
Evans, archdeacon of Cardigan, died 1721. Valen-
tine Nalson, canon of Ripon, an able preacher, died

1722. John Billingsley, presbyterian minister, author
of an exposition on Jude, sermons, &c., died 1722.
William Baxter, antiquary, and philologist, died

1723. Thomas Watson Wentworth, M.P., memo-
rable for his public and private virtues, and muni-
ficence to the church, died 1723. Hilkiah Bedford,
fellow, one of the leading nonjurors, died 1724.
Thomas Bowers, bishop of Chichester, died 1724.
John Lowthorp, compiler of an abridgment of the
Philosophical Transactions, died 1724. Robert
Grove, fellow, registrary of the university, 1701-26.
William Wotton, D.D., fellow, prebendary of Sarum,
famed for his erudition and astonishing memory,
died 1726-7. Robert Jenkin, D.D., master, Mar-
garet professor of divinity, and author of theolo-
gical works, died 1727. Richard Hill, LL.D., fellow,
an able and experienced diplomatist, died 1727.
John Parry, archdeacon of Cardigan, died 1727.
Thomas Bennett, D.D., fellow, vicar of S. Giles',
Cripplegate, London, author of numerous contro-
versial and other works, died 1728. Edward Gee,
D.D., fellow, dean of Lincoln, a controversial writer,
died 1729. John Medley, archdeacon of S. David's,


died 1731. Peter Needham, D.D., fellow, editor of
Theophrastus, died 1731. Brook Taylor, LL.D., a
distinguished natural philosopher and mathematician,
died 1731. William Stanley, D.D., dean of S. Asaph
and master of Corpus Christi college, author of
Discourses against the church of Rome and other
works, died 1731. Marmaduke Fothergill, a learned,
pious, and charitable divine, died 1731. Andrew
Glen, rector of Hathern, Leicestershire, an excellent
botanist, died 1732. Pawlet Saint John, D.D., fellow,
rector of Yelden, Bedfordshire, an eloquent preacher,
died 1732. Narcissus Luttrell, a noted book col-
lector, author of an Historical Relation of State
Affairs, (1678-1714), <> died 1732. Robert Price,
successively baron of the exchequer and justice of
the common pleas, died 1732. Lancelot Newton,
LL.D., fellow, registrary of the university, died 1734.
Samuel Bold, rector of Steeple, Dorsetshire, author
of many sermons and controversial works, died 1737.
Anthony Hammond, M.P. for the university, wit,
poet, and political writer, died 1738. James Rey-
nolds, fellow, chief baron of the exchequer, died
1738-9. Thomas Wentworth, earl of Strafford, K.G.,
distinguished as a military commander, diplomatist,
and statesman, died 1739. Thomas Baker, fellow,
a most excellent antiquary, especially conversant
with the history of the university, died 1740. Robert
Sanderson, one of the compilers of the Foedera,
died 1741. Richard Bentley, D.D., master of Trinity

(a) This work was printed at Oxford, 6 vols. 8vo. 1857. When in
MS. it was much quoted by lord Macaulay in his History of England.
Sir Walter Scott also made great use of Mr. Luttrell's collection of the fugi-
tive pieces of the reigns of Charles II., James II., William III. and Anne.


college and Regius professor of divinity, the great
critic, died 1742. Francis Peck, antiquary, editor
of Desiderata Curiosa, and author of other esteemed
works, died 1743. James Brydges, duke of Chandos,.
died 1744. Matthew Postlethwayt, archdeacon of
Norfolk, died 1745. William Broome, LL.D., poet,
died 1745. John Balguy, vicar of Northallerton,
author of sermons, controversial, and other works,
died 1748. Sir Tancred Robinson, M.D., physician
to George I., and an able natural philosopher, died
1748. John Kirkby, author of various mathematical
and miscellaneous works, flourished 1748. Ambrose-
Phillips, fellow, poet, died 1749. Philip Williams,
D.D., fellow, public orator, died 1749. Thomas
Watson Wentworth, marquess of Rockingham, K.B.,
died 1750. Baptist Noel, earl of Gainsborough, (a)
died 1750-1. John Bettesworth, LL.D., dean of
the Arches and judge of the Prerogative court, died

1751. John Bold, an exemplary parish priest y
author of esteemed religious tracts, died 1751.
William Powell, D.D., dean of S. Asaph, died 1751.
Robert Eyton, archdeacon of Ely, died 1751.
Thomas Stackhouse, vicar of Beenham, Berks, author
of a History of the Bible, and other works of merit,
died 1752. William Young, lexicographer, died

1752. Samuel Croxall, D.D., archdeacon of Salop,
author of numerous works, died 1752. George
Adams, author of translations from Sophocles, ser-
mons, dissertations, and other works, flourished 1752.

(a) There is a high character of this nobleman in the sermon preached
at his funeral, by John Skynner, M.A., fellow of this college, afterwards
public orator.


Samuel Drake, D.D., fellow, antiquary, died 1753.
John Pilgrim, an able greek scholar, died 1753.
Thomas Mangey, D.D., fellow, canon of Durham,
editor of Philo Judseus, and author of various works
of merit, died 1754-5. George Smith, a bishop
amongst the nonjurors, and an able antiquary, died
1756. John Henley, (commonly called orator Hen-
ley) a very eccentric man of considerable attainments,
died 1756. Timothy Neve, D.D., archdeacon of
Huntingdon, died 1757. Christopher Hunter, M.D.,
physician and antiquary, died 1757. Edmund
Sawyer, master in chancery, editor of Winwood's
Memorials, died 1759. Egerton Leigh, LL.D., arch-
deacon of Salop, died 1760. John Lynch, D.D.,
dean of Canterbury, died 1760. John Kippax,
archdeacon of Man, died 1760. William Murdin,
editor of a valuable collection of State Papers, died
1761. Charles Talbot Blayney, lord Blayney, dean
of Killaloe, died 1761. Robert Smyth, (0) rector of
Woodstone, Huntingdonshire, a laborious and correct
antiquary, died 1761. William Noel, justice of the
common pleas, died 1762. James Tunstall, D.D.,
fellow, public orator, afterwards vicar of Rochdale,
an erudite divine and critic, died 1762. Charles
Churchill, poet, died 1764. Richard Widmore,
author of the History of Westminster abbey, died
1764. Richard Osbaldeston, bishop of London,
died 1764. John Newcome, D.D., master, dean of
Rochester, and Margaret professor of divinity, died

(a) From Mr. Smyth was derived whatever is valuable in Edmund
Carter's History of the University, 1753. Unfortunately Mr. Smyth's
peculiar handwriting led Carter into not a few preposterous mistakes.


1765. John Taylor, LL.D., fellow, archdeacon of
Buckingham, a learned critic and philologist, died

1766. Samuel Squire, fellow, bishop of S. David's,
died 1766. Charles Balguy, M.D., physician at Peter-
borough, translator of Boccacio, died 1767. William
Geekie, D.D., archdeacon of Gloucester, died 1767.
David Edwards, master in chancery, died about

1767. John Taylor (commonly called chevalier
Taylor), a celebrated oculist, died about 1767.
Leonard Chappelow, fellow, professor of arabic,
died 1768. Sir Eichard Wrottesly, dean of Wor-
cester, died 1769. Edward Yardley, fellow, arch-
deacon of Cardigan, author of numerous sermons,
and of valuable collections relating to the church
of S. David's, died 1770. Mark Akenside, poet,
died 1770. Francis Drake, author of Eboracum,
died 1770. John Burton, author of Monasticon
Eboracense and other works, died 1771. William
Clarke, fellow, chancellor of the church of Chichester,
a learned divine and antiquary, died 1771. Thomas
Rutherforth, D.D., fellow, Regius professor of divi-
nity, an able writer, died 1771. Adam Askew,
M.D., a distinguished physician at Newcastle-upon-
Tyne, died 1773. Thomas Bedford, a nonjuring
divine, editor of Simeon of Durham, died 1773.
William Knowler, LL.D., editor of the Straff ord
Letters, died 1774. William Samuel Powell, D.D.,
master, archdeacon of Colchester, died 1775. James
Bate, fellow, author of sermons and works against
the methodists and quakers, died 1775. Lewis
Crusius, D.D., master of Charterhouse school, author
of the Lives of the Roman poets, died 1775. Stotherd


Abdy, archdeacon of Essex, died 1775. George
Carr, author of 3 vols. of sermons, died 1776.
William Gostling, the Canterbury antiquary, died

1777. William Bowyer, a learned London printer,
died 1777. Arthur Hele, prebendary of Wells,
author of English Harmonies of the Gospel, died

1778. Sir Sidney Stafford Smythe, chief baron
of the exchequer, died 1778. Samuel Ogden, D.D.,
fellow, Woodwardian professor, author of excellent
sermons, died 1778. William Worthington, D.D.,
prebendary of York and S. Asaph, author of numerous
theological works, died 1778. John Cradock, fellow,
archbishop of Dublin, died 1778. John Green,
fellow, bishop of Lincoln, died 1779. Richard Rich-
mond, bishop of Sodor and Man, died 1780. James
King, D.D., dean of Raphoe, died 1780. Edward
Barnard, D.D., fellow, provost of Eton, died 1781.
Charles Watson Wentworth, K.G., marquis of Rock-
ingham, first lord of the treasury, died 1782. George
Mason, bishop of Sodor and Man, died 1783.
Richard Croftes, M.P. for the university, died 1783.
Thomas Hartley, a leading Swedenborgian writer,
died 1784. Thomas Constable, archdeacon of the
east riding of York, died 1786. Sir George Edward
Wilmot, M.D., fellow, physician to the forces, died
1786. Edward Clarke, fellow, rector of Buxted,
author of Letters concerning the Spanish Nation and
of other works, died 1786. Soame Jenyns, an able
essayist and miscellaneous writer, died 1787. Edmund
Law, bishop of Carlisle, died 1787. Zachary Brooke,
D.D., fellow, Margaret professor of divinity, died
1788. William Ludlam, fellow, celebrated for his


discoveries in mechanics and mathematics, died
1788. Fletcher Norton, lord Grantley, sometime
speaker of the house of commons, died 1789. George
Holcombe, archdeacon of Caermarthen, died 1789.
Thomas Seward, prebendary of Salisbury and Lich-
field, author of political and other works, and editor
of Beaumont and Fletcher, died 1790. William
Dade, a laborious Yorkshire antiquary, died 1790.
John Hulse, the founder of the Hulsean lectures, &c.
died 1790. Hugh Boyd, a celebrated political writer,
died 1791. William Weston, fellow, vicar of Camp-
den, Gloucestershire, author of sermons and con-
troversial works, died 1791. Sir William Fitzherbert,
an able miscellaneous writer, died 1791. John
Eoss, fellow, bishop of Exeter, died 1792. Robert
Clive, archdeacon of Salop, died 1792. William
Cradock, dean of S. Patrick's, died 1793. Francis
Okely, a Moravian, author of mystical works, died
1794. Michael Tyson, fellow, archdeacon of Hun-
tingdon, died 1794. Richard Southgate, rector of
Worksop, Nottinghamshire, celebrated as a numis-
matist and divine, died 1795. Andrew Saint John,
dean of Worcester, died 1795. Charles Dodgson,
bishop of Elphin, died 1795. Thomas Balguy, D.D.,
fellow, archdeacon of Winchester, an admirable
writer, died 1795. Sir William Burrell, LL.D., chan-
cellor of the diocese of Worcester, author of large
collections for the History of Sussex, died 1796.
Anthony Shepherd, D.D., Plumian professor, died
1796. Thomas Thynne, marquess of Bath, died 1796.
Samuel Pegge, LL.D., fellow, prebendary of Lichfield
and Lincoln, an indefatigable antiquary, died 1796.



George Travis, archdeacon of Chester, died 1797.
William Mason, poet, died 1797. Egerton Leigh,
archdeacon of Salop, died 1798. George Augustus
Cowper, earl Cowper, ambassador at Florence, a
famous collector of pictures, died 1799. David
Simpson, author of a Plea for Religion, and many
other works, died 1799.

William Stevens, D.D., fellow, rector of Great
Snoring, Norfolk, author of 3 vols. of sermons,
and a treatise on human happiness, died 1800*
William Wilson, fellow, author of Illustrations of the
New Testament, died 1800. Samuel Pegge, antiquary,
died 1800. William Heberden, M.D., fellow, distin-
guished as a physician and author, died 1801*
William Drake, D.D., vicar of Isleworth, antiquary
and philologist, died 1801. James Chelsum, D.D.,
essayist, and amateur of the fine arts> died 1801.
Erasmus Darwin, poet, died 1802. Charles Peter
Layard, D.D., fellow, dean of Bristol, died 1803.
Joseph Richardson, author of satirical and dramatic
works, died 1803. Charles Nalson Cole, an able
legal antiquary, died 1804. John Skynner, fellow,
public orator, died 1805. Charles Cornwallis,
marquess Cornwallis, K.G., a distinguished military
commander, and successively governor general of
India, and lord lieutenant of Ireland, died 1805,
Thomas Gisborne, M.D., fellow, president of the
college of physicians, died 1806. John Hutton,
fellow, vicar of Burton in Kendal, antiquary and
philologist, died 1806. Henry Kirke White, poet,
died 1806. John Symonds, LL.D., professor of
modern history, died 1807. George Downing Whit-



tington, author of a survey of the ecclesiastical an-
tiquities of France, died 1807. George Townshend,
marquess Townshend, master general of the ordnance,
and lord lieutenant of Ireland, died 1807. John
Mainwaring, fellow, Margaret professor of divinity,
died 1807. Thomas Jones, a learned and highly
esteemed tutor of Trinity college, died 1807. William
Elliston, D.D., master of Sidney college, died 1807.
Theophilus Lindsay, fellow, sometime vicar of
Catterick, a noted Unitarian writer, died 1808.
Philip Yorke, viscount Eoyston, translator of Lyco-
phron, died 1808. George Ashby, fellow, rector of
Barrow, Suffolk, an able classical scholar and
antiquary, died 1808. John Kelly, LL.D., a great
Celtic scholar engaged in translating the Bible into
the Manks language, died 1809. Thomas Ludlam,
author of essays on moral and theological subjects,
died 1811. John Home Tooke, politician and phi-
lologist, died 1812. Henry Martyn, fellow, a zealous
and devoted missionary, and an able oriental scholar,
died 1812. Francis Annesley, LL.D., first master
of Downing college, died 1812. Sir Souldern Law-
rence, fellow, justice of the king's bench, died 1814.
Samuel Whitbread, a leading member of the house
of commons, died 1815. William Craven, D.D.,
master, professor of Arabic, died 1815. Sir Isaac
Pennington, M.D., fellow, Regius professor of physic,
died 1817. John Somerville, lord Somcrvillc, (a) a
celebrated agriculturist, died 1819. Josiah Thomas,
archdeacon of Bath, author of numerous works,
died 1820. William Pearce, D.D., fellow, dean

(a) See his character in Sir Walter Scott's Miscellaneous Prose Works.


of Ely, and master of Jesus college, died 1820,
Thomas Dunham Whitaker, LL.D., author of the
History of Whalley and other excellent topographical
works, died 1821. John Henniker, lord Henniker,
author of archaeological essays, died 1821. Edmund
Outram, D.D., fellow, archdeacon of Derby, and
sometime public orator, died 1821. Thomas Kipling,
D.D., fellow, dean of Peterborough, died 1822.
William Stuart, archbishop of Armagh, died 1822.
Robert Stewart, marquess of Londonderry, K.G.,
secretary of state, died 1822. Cornelius Neale, (o)

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