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moned to parliament 2 Edw. 6. Quar-
terly 1 & 4. A. on a cheveron Az. between
3 pelicans in piety S. 3 cinquefoils O.
2. Gr. 6 lioncels rampant within a bordure
0. 3. A. 5 fusils in fess G. each charged
with an escallop 0. It is supposed that
these were granted him in 1539 or 1540.
Before that period he bore cranes in the
1 & 4 quarters.

Seals : His first archi episcopal seal
had a representation of the martyrdom
of S. Thomas a Becket, for which about
1538 he substituted the crucifixion of
Christ. His first faculty seal had on
it the Trinity, for which he substituted
the brazen serpent in the wilderness.
His private seal has the following arms :
Quarterly 1 & 4. Cranmer with the cranes
impaling Aslaoton, 2. & 3. Hatfield (his

Gorham's Gleaniilgs, 1 — 16, 40, 42—44, 60, 63,
75, 246, 263, 292, 356, 370, 430. Narratives of the
Reformation, ed. Nichols, 243, 244. Leon. Howard's
Letters, 62. Haweifl's Sketches of the Reformation,
124, 132. Maitland's List of Early Printed Books,
222. Collect. Topog_. & Geneal. lii. 145. Notes
& Queries, 2nd ser. vi. 93.



On 26 Nov. 1545 he was by patent
constituted collector of the king's small
customs in the port of London, and

155, 156.
JOHN PONBT, bishop of Win-

Correct list ofworjcs as follows :
9. Strasburg, 8vo. 1557, 1576.



Additions and Corrections.

Arms : Per bend indented O. & Az. in
sinister chief a pelican in piety between
2 ileurs-de-lis, in dexter base the same, all

Gorham's Gleanings, 54, 245. Haweie's

Sketches of the Reformation, 144. Maitland's

List of Early Printed Books, 225. Blazon of
Episcopacy, 92.

of Henry lord Maltravers eventually
earl of Arundel, K.Gr. by his first wife
Cathaiine daughter of Thomas Grey
marquess of Dorset, was born about
1537, and was commonly called lord
Maltravers from the time his father suc-
ceeded to the earldom. He was made
a knight of the bath at the coronation
of Edward VT. in February 1546-7. In
May 1549 he was matriculated as a
nobleman of Queens' college, but was
not sworn on account of his immature
age. He was esteemed the paragon of
the realm, excelled in all manner of good
learning and languages and in all ac-
tivities on horseback and on foot. Not-
withstanding his youth he was dispatched
to the Low-countries on an embassy
to Maximilian king of Bohemia. A hot
burning fever carried him off on 31 July
1556. He was buried in the north aisle
of the cathedral of Brussels. "Walter
Haddon has the following verses in his
commemoration :

In mortem Domini
Matraversi, comitis.
IToMlis Henricus qui Matraversius heros,
Stirpis Arundelim maiorum nomine pi-isco,
Dictus erat, genus atq. suum de gente iraliebat
Mtzallenorum, comitum virtute potentum^
Quern pater excellens florentem viderat arinis,
ArtibuSf ingenio, dulci sermone Jiuentem^
Consilio plenum, cuius transcenden-at annos
Ante diem virtus veniens, gravitasq. viHUs^
Clade ruit subita, generosam gloria mentem
Dum subit, ^ nimium iuvenili pectore fei-vet.
CcEsaris ad fratrem^ Maria hunc regina Bri-

Zegavit, iuvenem clarum, lectissima prineeps.
Fertur equis, volitansq. via pervenit ad aulam
CwsariSf 4" summa commissum laude peregit
Munus, tf a4 magnam projluxit gloria famain.
Sed venit in medios febris funesta triutnphos,
Tabi^ficaq. Zue teneros depascitiir arttts.
mxserande puer, nimiumq. ohlite salutis
Ipse tuce, nimium pntrtfe memor, atq. parentis
Cur ita festinas ? magnum est^ moderare la-'

Sic patricE servire decet, sei-vire frequenter
Ut liccat, seroq. tuo succrescere patri,
Sed tibifort^ placet vitnm pi-o laude paclsci.
Nee mcfuis mortem, tmito guee splendet honore.
Gloria nan poterat cerfli contingere maior,
Si tibi sexcentos donasset Tuptter annos.
Primoi causa viccfuit, ^ tibi causa laboriSy
Funeris atq. comes processit Cwsaris aula.

Sic, 6 sic superif iuvenis dignissimus astris,
Faelicem vitam conclnsit morte beata.
Cum Mariai regnum quarto processerat anno,
luHus eztremam lucem quam mensis hdbebat,
Ula eadem, claro iuveni, lux ultima fulsit.
Quattuor h lustris unum si dempseris annum^
Bicee Matraversi morientis habebitur (Etas.
Sic Tilus est Cmsar primis ereptus in annis,
Sic puer est^ prineeps Fduardus, morte revulsu
Farce pater lacrymis : 6 Anglia siste dolorem.
Fatafavent nulh, mors imminet omnibus hostii
Quod licet, hoc unum Shelleius ore diserto
PrcEStitit, ut grato nomen sermons celebret :
Ft tuus Haddonus, magnus viventis amntor,
Ista tibiponit studij monumenta prioris.
lamq. vale, pubis noatrcp lectissima gemma.
Quo post Fduardum maius nil Anglia vidit.

He married Anne daughter and so'
heiress of sir John Wentworth of Goi
field Essex, and widow of sir Hugh Ric
third son of Hobeii; lord Rich. Lot
Maltravers left no issue, and eventual]
the vast estates to which he had bee
heir went to the family of his sistf
Mary wife of Thomas Howard duke <

His portrait is at Arundel castle.

Arms : G. a lion rampant O. enrage

Dallaway & Cartwright's Sussex, ii. (i) i6
Tiemey's Arundel, 93, 346, 347; and p. oefoi
Advertisement. Haddoni Poemata, 97. Pennant
Dover to Isle of "Wiglit, 100. Strype'sMem.i

156, 157.

GEORGE DAY, bishop of Chicheste

See at pp. 167, 168, an extract froi

a letter to Edward YI. fi*om sir Job

Cheke, wherein he intercedes for bishc

Day his bringer-up.

Haweis*s of tlie Reformation, 11
Blazon of Episcopacy, 29.


Blazon of Episcopacy, 97.


JOHN BELL, bishop of Glouoeste]

We incline to believe that he for som
time acted as the king's secretaiy.

He accompanied Edward Pox an
John Longland to Oxford in April 153'
to obtain a decree from that universit
in favour of the divorce.

His signature is affixed to the decre
of 9 July 1540 declaring the marriag
of Henry VIII. with Anne of Cleve
to have been invalid.

Arms : S. on a cheveron A. between I
griffins' heads erased O. 3 men's head
couped proper filleted of the second, on 1

Additions and Correction^.


chief of the last a cross potent between
2 fleurs-de-lis Gr.

State Papers, Hen. 8, i. 310, 313, 317, 377, 472,
633 ; ii. 142 J Tii. 394, 397. Blazon of Episcopacy,



He is author of :

A Note of the Communication that
I, Eichard Wilkes, had with Master Doc-
tor Eedman, heing sick at Westminster
on his Death-bed but of good memory,
the 'iA day of November, 1551, in the
presence of Master Young, and another
whom I did not know, and two of Master
Doctor Eedman's Servants, the one called
Ellis, and the other unknown. In Pox's
Acts and Mon.

Churton's Newell, 17, 18. Fox's Acts & Mon.
ed. Cattley, vi. 2G7.

162, 163.


He acquired the manor of Broughton
in the parish of Weekley Northampton-
shire in 20 Hen. 8.

The year in which he was made king's '
seijeant was 1537, not 1538, and that
of his appointment as chief-justice of the
common-pleas was 1545, not 1546.
Foss*s Judges of England, v. 309.

He preached at court in Lent 1552-3,
and as Knox relates "most leamedlie
oppinit the causes of the bypast plagues,
affirmyng that the worse wer to follow,
unless repentance suld schortlie be found."
"Walter Haddon has the following
lines on his death :

In obitum lacobi Haddon% fratris sui.
Omnibus in rehua mihi conjunctissime fi'ater,

Cujus eratvitm vita medulla mecB,
Quomodo, guos aimilis mundi J^ortuna premebatj

Nos tua diversis morsfacit ire vij's ?
Terrea me rdigant constrictum mncula earnisj ^ tuus est liber in arcepoli.
Anxia durarum me rerum cura fatigatj

Navigat in portu mens tua^ jimcta deo.
Me status excrueiat prcesens, metus atq. futv/ri^

Sed tibi -paHa mcmet temptts in omne quies.
tempestiva foelieem morte laeobum^
utinam fratri jimgar ^ ipse meo.

These lines shew that our conjecture
as to his relationship to Walter Haddon
was well grounded.

Knox's "Works, ed. Laing', iii. 177, (where he is
confounded -with Walter Haddon). Haddoni Poe-
mata, loo.

164, 165.

EOBBET HOLaATB, archbishop of

His correct arms are 0. a bend between
2 bulls' heads couped S. on a chief A. 2
bars G. surmounted of a crutch staff in
bend Az.

Talbot Papers, A. 339. Leon. Howard's

Letters, 277. Thorpe's Cal. State Papers, 39, 55,
68,78,81. Elazon of Episcopacy, 69.

JOHN VATJGHAN occurs in 1503
as principal of Garret hostel, and in 1504
as principal of S. William's hostel. He
became fellow of Queens' college in 1505,
and was bursar thereof 1505-6-7, and
dean 1507-8-9. It seems that he pro-
ceeded bachelor of civil law 1507. In
1514 he was one of the persons ap-
pointed by the senate to devise a com-
position for the election of proctors, and
to reduce the same to the form of a
statute. In or about 1519 he vacated
his fellowship at Queens' On 2 April
1541 he was instituted to the rectory
of Eettenden Essex on the presentation
of Henry VIII. This benefice , he held
till his death, which appears to have
taken place shortly before 7 April 1557.
Mr. Vaughan was one of the friends of

MS. Searle. Erasmi Epistolie, 105, I30, 138,
gol, go2. Newcourt's Repert. ii. 491. Cooper's
Ann. of Cainb. i. 297.


PETEE HEWETT, bachelor of civil

law 1515 may be presumed to have been

of Gonville hall, as in 1556 he gave

£180. to that college to purchase lands

for the endowment of three scholarships

therein for natives of the diocese of

Norwich. He is described as of Barrow

in the county of Suffolk, clerk, but does

not appear to have held the rectory of

that parish.

Ives's Select Papers, 62. Caius Coll. Com-
memoration, 8.



He represented Bletchingley in the
parliaments which began 8 Nov. 1547
and 1 March 1552-3.

Willis's Not. Pari. iii. (2) 14, 21. Gorham's

Gleanings, 28, 220, 232, 316, 367, 373. Haweis's

Sketches of the Reformation, 102. Journal or
Edw. 6, ed. Nichols.


Additions and Corrections.


EOBEET PAEPEW, alias "Waeton,
tishop of Hereford.

His name is subscrited to the decree
of 9 July 1540 declaring invalid the
mari'iage between Henry VIII. and Anne
of Cleves.

Arms : Gr. two arms and hands clasped
in fess proper between 3 hearts 0.

State Papers, Hen. 8, i. 633. Blazon of Epis-
copacy, 8.

171, 172.

JOHN CAPON, alias Salcot, bishop
of Salisbury.

The following arms have also been
attributed to him : A. on a cheveron
between 3 trefoils S. 3 escallops of the

Plowden's Reports, 69. Blazon of Episcopacy,



of the EoUs.

He was one of the masters of requests
in the latter part of the reign of Henry
VIII. and during the whole of the reign
of Edward VI.

His name is found in various special
commissions issued in the reign of queen
Mary for the trial of political offenders,
and in the great commission for the
suppression of heresy in and within ten
miles of London 8th Eebruarf 3 & 4
Philip and Mary.

Notwithstanding he held the office of
master of the rolls he opposed queen
Mary's marriage with king Philip of
Spain, for sir Nicholas Throckmorton
justified his dislike to that connection
by the reasons which he had learnt from
sir Nicholas Hare and others in parlia-
ment. Whatever offence he may have
given the court he no doubt amply
redeemed himself by his harsh though
unsuccessful exertions to ensure Throck-
morton's conviction.

Oa 22 April 1555 a writ was directed to
sir Nicholas Hare and other justices for
Middlesex for the execution of William
Flower alias Braunche, vrith the cruel
command that for the more terrible ex-
ample he should, before he were executed,
have his right hand cut off, he having
shed blood in the church.

Baga de Seoretis. Foss's Judges of England, v.
374. Fox's Acts & Mon. ed. Cattley, vii. 38, 329,
342, 370; viii. 301.



In 1553 he was in the receipt of a
pension of £5. per annum as prebendary
of the dissolved college of Norton.

"Willis's Abbies, ii. 74. MS. Baker, xxx. 129.

His name occurs iri a list of the fellows
of Michaelhouse who had pensions at
the dissolution of that house, the amount
of his pension being £2. 13s. 4d. per

MS. Baker, xi, 300.

EOBEET COWPEE, B.A. 1517-18,
became fellow of Corpus Christi college
1518, and commenced M.A. 1521. He
was principal of S. Mary's hostel and
tutor of archbishop Parker, who however
describes him as slightly learned. It
seems that he was beneficed in the
diocese of London in 1531, when he was
forced to abjure heretical opinions, being
charged with having said that the bless-
*ing with a shoe-sole was as good as the
bishop's blessing. Edward VI. appointed
him one of his chaplains, but he must
have complied with the change of religion
which ensued upon the accession of queen
Mary, as bishop Bonner collated him to
the rectory of Hanwell Middlesex 10th
Dec. 1556. This benefice ha held till
his death, which appears to have occurred
shortly before 19 Nov. 1558.

Masters's Hist, of C. CCC. ed. Lamb, 313.
Nichols's Prog. Eliz. iii. 163. Newcourt's Repert.
i. 627. Parker Correspondence, 481. Strype's
Parker; 5. Pox's Acts & Mon. ed. Cattley, iv.
585 ; T. 33.



He was instituted to the rectory of
Wittering North amptonshii-e 12 May

In 1523 he obtained a licence to preach
from this university.

On 27 April 1528, being then B.D.,
he was instituted to the rectory of
Sproatley Yorkshire on the presentation
of the assigns of the prior and convent
of Bridlington; and on the 23rd December
in the same year became master of the
college of S. James at Sutton in Holder-
ness. On or before 7 Nov. 1534 he re-
signed Sproatley. He had the prebend

Additions and Corrections.


of Osbaldwiok in the churcli of York
35 Feb. 1538-9, and was instituted to
the rectory of Beeford Yorkshire on the
presentation of the prior and hospital of
S. John Jerusalem in England 29 July
1539. His name occurs with a few
others of the clergy of the province of
York to the decree of 9 July 1540 de-
claring the marriage of Henry VIII.
with Anne of Cleves to have been in-
valid. In 1541 he exchanged the pre-
bend of Osbaldwick for that of Knares-
borough cum BiokhiU in the church of
York, wherein he was installed the 12th
of July in that year. He also held the
rectory of Settrington in the county of
York at the time of his death, but we
know not the date of his admission

By his wm, dated 7 Dec. 3 Edw. 6, he
gives his soul to God, S. Mary, and All
Saints, and his body to be buried where
it should please God. He also beq^ueaths
£30. to his brother Richard.

Bridges' Northamptonsh. ii. 609. Kymer, xiv.
694. Le Neve's Fasti, iii. 157, 207. Poulson's
Holdemess, i. a^o, 251, 253 ; li. 278, 333. State
Papers, Hen. 8, i. 635. MS. Baker, xxiv. 65.



On 2 April 1532 he became dean of
the collegiate church of Lanchester co.
Durham, and on the dissolution thereof
had a pension of £20. per annum. He
was also dean of the collegiate church
of Auckland in the same county, and
at its dissolution had a pension of £50.
per annum.

Surtees' Durham, ii. 311. Bishop Barnes's
Injunctions, Ixt. Ixxiii. Willis's Abbies, ii. 73, 74.
Thorpe's Cal. State Papers, 105, 106.

180, 181.

Haweis's Sketches of the Reformation, 206, 237.

had lived in criminal intercourse with
Maiy the sister of Anne Boleyn.

state Papers, Hen. 8, vii. 489—492, 517, 518,
.. ._■.•-■ - o _ ,, . Froude'sHist. of Eng-

181, 182.

Froude's Hist, of England, iii. 98, 173.

182, 183.
WILLIAM PEYTO, cardinal.
There appears reason for believing

that with him originated the scandalous
and improbable tale that Henry VIII.

702 ; -vlil. 5, 8, 9, 16, 20.
land, i. 355 ; u. 187; iv. 533

BEGHSTALD POLE, cardinal, arch-
bishop of Canterbury.

state Papers, Hen. 8. Froude's Hist, of Eng-
land. Kempe's Losely MSS. 154. Gorham's
Gleanings, 5, 302, 335, 336, 374. Haweis's Sketches
of the Reformation, 143. Smith's Cat. of Caius
Coll. MSS. 191. Cowie's Cat. of S. John's Coll.
MSS. 81, 93, 94, 122. The Earls of Kildare, 204.

185, 186.
For bachelor of canon law read bache-
lor of civU law.

He was commissary of the diocese
ofLondon 1522—1529.

Hale's London Precedents, 98, 102.


of Chichester.

Correct list of his works as follows :
6. For dedicated to queen Mary read

dedicated to the princess Mary the king's

sister, afterwards queen.

Cowie's Cat. of S. John's Coll. MSS. 84. Blazon
of Episcopacy.

190, 191.

JOHN BIRD, bishop of Bangor.

Arms: a mace in bend dexter

surmounted of a pastoral staff in bend


Blazon of Episcopacy, 14.

191, 192.

of the king's bench.

He was entered of Gray's-inn 1534.

He was member for the county of
Lincoln in the parliament which met
5 Oct. 1553.

On 2 Nov. 1555 he was constituted
serjeant-at-law to king Philip and queen
Mary. He was also one of the justices
of the common-pleas in the county pala-
tine of Lancaster.

His appointment as justice of the
king's bench took place in or before
Hilary term 1555-6, and he then or


Additions and Corrections.

about that time received the honour of

His name occurs as a knight in the
special commission issued 9 May 1556
under which John Dethick and others
were convicted of high treason, also
in that issued 24 May 1557 for the trial
of Thomas Stafford esq. and others for
the like crime.

He is author of:

A reading on the statute 3 Hen. 8,

that wrongful disseisin is no descent

in law. Quoted in Dyer's Keports, 219.

Willis's Not. Pari. iii. (2) 28. Baga de Secretls.
Foss's Judges of England, t. 36a, 478.

college, was B.A. 1548-9, and soon after-
wards heoame fellow of his college. He
commenced M.A. 1553, and was bursar
of Queens' college 1554-5-6. In 1555 he
subscribed the roman catholic articles,
and in 1558 appears to have given up
his fellowship. We cannot trace him
subsequently. He was author of a
tragedy acted by the scholars of Queens'
college at Christmas 1552-3.

MS. Searle. Lamb's Camb. Doc. 176.

197, 198.

Smitli's Cat. of Cains Coll. MSS. 187.



We find that he was instituted to the
rectory of Bameston (now called Barniis-
ton) 25 Dec. 1506.

Talbot Papers, X). 56, 60, 101, 126, 133, 179.
Giustinian's Despatches. Leon. Howard's Letters,
274. McCrie's Life of Knox, 63, 65, 423. Roper's
Life of More, 53, 60. Haweis's Sketches of the
Reformation, 7, 31, 92. Foss's Judges of England,
V. 237. Knox's Works, ed. Laing, iii. 33, 247,
285, 293. Maitland's List of Early Printed Books,
423. Thorpe's Cal. State Papers, 41, jl, 52, 55,
64, 67, 88, 105, lo8, 110, 111, 114.

203, 204.


He opposed the mode of pronouncing
greek advocated by Smith and Cheke.
Strype makes the following statement
on the subject : " About the year 1539
near the time of Smith's departure to
travel the King's Greek lecture was com-
mitted to Cheke. He in the beginning
of his lecture, the better to prepare the

minds of his auditors to receive true
benefit by his readings, declaimed for
six days together concerning the more
correct softnd of letters. But on a sudden
one Ratecliff, a Scholar in the University,
stood up and declared that he would
oppose him, being instigated by such
as had no more wit than himself. Cheke
had no need to fear him whom all knew
understood little Grreek and whom none
thought a man fit to be refuted, or dealt
with as a considerable adversary. Yet
some were for hearing him to make
sport. The maigistrate to whom the
scurrility of the man was well known
thought he ought in time to be restrained.
Nevertheless he went up to read some-
what, and having spoke a little, he was
so laughed at by the boys, so exploded
and hissed, and so tossed in the crowd
which came together in a great assembly
to laugh rather than to hear, that his own
friends were ashamed of him and he
himself repented him of his folly; though
he had but little modesty and less brains,
according as Smith described him, for
I have related all this from his book.
But Rateeliff's setters-on brought this
matter to Bishop Gardiner the Chan-
cellor and told the tale so fairly on his
side, that the Bishop afterwards objected
this man and his reading unto Cheke's
party. ' But,' saith Smith, ' his Lordship
had never done this, had they who
named him to the Bishop declared what
kind of man he was, of what wit, of
what nature, of what prudence, gravity,
modesty and learning; that is to say
none at aU.' After this fellow was gone
there was peace, quiet and silence con-
cerning these matters and in great fervour
and industry the youth of Cambridge
learned Greek, until the Bishop's decree."
There is a letter from Ascham to

Strype's Life of Sir The. Smith, 22. Aschami
EpistolEe, 277.



Trinity college presented him to the
rectory of Thorpland Norfolk in 1555.

In 1564 he occurs as a pensioner of
Caius college. He was summoned before
the lords of the council 1568, and was
living abroad 1576.

Blomefleld's Norfolk, vii. gg. Nichols's Prog.
Eliz. iii. 173. Strype's Annals, i, 549. Egerton
Papers, 65.

Additions and Corrections.




His portrait in the GuildKall at Nor-
wich has been engraved by W. C. Ed-

207, 208.

WILLIAM MAY, archbishop elect
of York.

He was instituted to the rectory of
Longstanton S. Michael Cambridgeshire
3 Dec. 1557.

MS. Baker, ssx. 222,

208, 209.


Add to his worJcs :

3. Journal of the operations of the
army under the command of the earl of
Hertford in the invasion of Scotland
between the 8th and 23rd Sept. 1545,
minutely declaring their daily proceedings
with a list of the towns burnt each day.
Addressed to Mr. secretary Paget. MS.
in State Paper Office.

Thorpe's Cal. State Papers, 57.


Haweis's Sketches of the Keformation, 90, 102.


Smith's Cat. of Caius Coll. MSS. 104.

On 29 Oct. 1545 he was admitted
to the rectory of Milton next Gravesend.

Cruden's Graresend, 82, 185. Narratives of
the Reformation, ed. Nichols, 177.



In June 1550 he disputed here with
Martin Bucer on justification. He was
living in 1567 when George Neville
master of the hospital at Well bequeathed
him £4.

Gorham's Gleanings, 158, 164.
"Wills, 206.


214, 215.

It seems that he was attorney of the
court of augmentations as early as 1535.

He represented Great Grimsby in the
parliament which began 8 Nov. 1547.

He held the office of attorney of the
court of wards and liveries, but we can-
not ascertain at what precise period.

Kempe's Loseley MSS. 178. Lemon's Cal.
State Papers, 6^5. Willis's Not. Pari. iii. (2) 12.
State Papers, Hen. 8, i. 440.

216, 217.

HENRY STAFFORD, lord Stafford.

Dorothy his daughter is said to have
married sir William Stafford, knight, and
to have continued a true widow from the
age of twenty-seven till her death 22nd
Sept. .1604.

Talbot Papers, B. 155. Coke's Reports, rii. 74.
Burn's Livre des Anglois, 7. Maitland's List of
Early Printed Books, 235.



He, his wife and daughter became
members of the english congregation at
Geneva 20 Nov. 1557.

Maitland's List of Early Printed Books, 198,
242. Bum's Livre des Anglois, 11.

217, 218.

(p. 218, col. 1, 1. 28) For printed
read first printed.

One George Cavendish was escheator
of Bedfordshire and Buckinghamshire
20 & 21 Hen. 8.

10 Rep. D. K. Rec. Append, ii. 6.

He was fellow of Jesus college 1562.
His fellowship was fiUed up the next

MS. List of fellows of Jesus College.

218, 219.

The edition of Dialectica 1631 was
printed at Cambridge, not at London.
Gorham's Gleanings, 182.



In 1539 he was presented to the
rectory of Upwell Norfolk by Thomas
Brackyn, esq. grantee of the abbat of

In 1557 there was a dispute between
him and the corporation of Cambridge

Online LibraryCharles Henry CooperAthenae cantabrigienses → online text (page 103 of 108)