George Laurence Gomme.

Index of archaeological papers, 1665-1890 online

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f V




. 1665 1890.












Butler & Tanner,

The Srlwood Printing Works,

Frome, and London.


Anthropological Institute, Journal, vol. i.-xix.

Anthropological Society of London, Journal, vol. i.-viii.

Anthropological Society of London, Memoirs, vol. i.-iii.

Antiquaries, London, Proceedings of Royal Society, i.-iv. ; 2nd series, vol,

Antiquaries, Scotland, Proceedings of Society, vol. i.-xxv.
Archseologia, vol. i.-l.
Archseologia ^liana, vol. i.-xiv.
Archseologia Cambrensis, vol. i.-iv. ; new series, vol. i.-v. ; 3rd series, vol.

i.-xv. ; 4th series, vol. i.-xiv. ; 5th series, i.-vii.
Archseologia Cantiana, vol. i.-xix.

Archseologia Oxoniensis, vol. i.

Archseologia Scotica, vol. i.-v.
Archaeological Institute, Journal, vol. i.-xlvii.
Associated Architectural Societies, Transactions, vol. i.-xx.
Bath Field Club, Proceedings, vol. i.-vi.
Belfast Naturalist Field Club, vol. i-ii.

Berkshire Archaeological and Architectural Society, Transactions, vol. i.
Berwickshire Naturalists Field Club, vol. i.-xii.
Biblical Archaeology, Society of, Proceedings, vol. i.-xiii.
Birmingham and Midland Institute, Transactions, vol. i.-xvii.
Bristol and Gloucestershire Archaeological Society, Transactions, vol. i.-xiv.
Bristol and West of England Archaeological Society, 1849.
Bristol Archseological Magazine, vol. i.
Bristol Naturalist Society, new series, vol. i.-v. .

British Archseological Association, Journal, vol. i.-xlvi.
British Architects, Royal Institute of, Journal, 1861-62 to 1890.
Buckinghamshire Architectural and Archaeological Society, Records, vol. i.-vi.
Cambridge Antiquarian Society, Proceedings, vol. i.-vi.

Chester Architectural, Archaeological and Historical Society, Proceedings,
vol. i.-iii.



Chester and North Wales Archaeological and Historical Society, Transactions,
vol. i.-iv.

Clifton Antiquarian Club, Proceedings, vol. i.-ii.
^ Cornwall, Royal Institute of, Proceedings, vol. i.-ix.

Cotteswold Field Club, vol. i.-ix.

Cumberland and Westmorland Archaeological Society, Transactions, vol. i.-xi.

Cymmrodorion Society, Transactions, vol. i.-x.
^^ Derbyshire Archaeological and Natural History Society, Transactions, vol.

-' Devonshire Association, Transactions, vol. i.-xxi.

Dorset Natural History and Antiquarian Field Club, Proceedings, vol. i.-xi.

Dumfriesshire and Galloway Natural History and Antiquarian Society,
vol. i.-vii.

Durham and Cumberland Architectural and Archaeological Society, 1862,

Durhafti and Northumberland Architectural and Archaeological Society,
Transactions, vol. i.-iii.

East Riding Archaeological Society, Yorks, Transactions, vol. xi.-xii.

Essex Archaeological Society, Transactions, vol. i.-v. ; new series, i.-iii. *~

Ethnological Society, Transactions, vol. i.-vii.

Ethnological Society, Journal, vol. i.-ii.

Ethnological Society of London, Journal, vol. i.-iv.

Exeter Diocesan Architectural and Archaeological Society, Transactions,
vol. i.-vi. ; 2nd series, vol. i.-v.

Folklore, Proceedings of the Folklore Society, vol. i.

Folklore Journal, vol. i.-vii.

Folklore Record, vol. i.-v.

Geological Society, Royal, Proceedings, vol. i.-xlv.
, Glasgow Archaeological Society, Transactions, vol. i.-ii.

Gloucester Cathedral, Records, vol. i.-iii.

Hampshire Field Club, Proceedings, vol. i.

Hellenic Society, Journal of Hellenic Studies, vol. i.-xi.

Historical and Archaeological Association of Ireland, Journal, 3rd series,
vol. i ; 4th series, vol. i,-xii.

Huguenot Society, vol. i.-ii.
- Inverness, Gaelic Society, Transactions, vol. i.-xviii.

Kilkenny Archaeological Society, vol. i.-iii. ; new series, vol. i.-vi.
, Lancashire and Cheshire Antiquarian Society, Transactions, vol. i.-viii. "~

Lancashire and Cheshire Historical Society, vol. i.-xii, ; new series, vol. i.-x. ;
3rd series, vol. i.-vi.

Leicester Architectural and Archaeological Society, Transactions, vol. i.-vi.


Liverpool Literary and Philosophical Society, vol. i.-xlv.

London and Middlesex Archaeological Society, Transactions, vol. i.-vi. "*"

Manchester Literary and Philosophical Society, vol. i.-v. ; 2nd series, vol.

i.-xv. ; 3rd series, vol. i.-x. ; 4th series, vol. i.-iii.
Manchester Literary Club, Proceedings, vol. i.-ii.
Monmouthshire and Caerleon Antiquarian Society, 1854 to 1889.
Newbury and District Field Club, vol. i.-iii.

Norfolk and Norwich Archaeological Society, Transactions, vol. i.-x. "^
North Oxon, Archaeological Society, Transactions.
Northumberland and Durham Natural History Society, vol. i.-vii.
Numismatic Chronicle, vol. i.-xx. ; new series, i.-xx. ; 3rd series, i.-x.
Numismatic Joxirnal, vol. i.-ii.

Oxfordshire Archaeological Society, Transactions, 1893.
Penzance Natural History and Antiquarian Society.
Philological Society, 1854 to 1890.

Powys Land Club (Montgomeryshire Collections), vol. i.-xxiv.
Royal Historical Society, Transactions, vol. i.-iv.
Royal Irish Academy, Transactions, vol. i.-xxvii.
Royal Society, Philosophical Transactions, vol. i.-lxxxiv.
Royal Society of Literature, Transactions, vol. i.-xiv.
St. Albaris and Hertfordshire Architectural and Archaeological Society,

Transactions, 1885 to 1889.
St. Paul's Ecclesiological Society, Transactions, vol. i.-ii.
Shropshire. Archaeological and Natural History Society, Transactions, vol.

i.-xi. ; second series, vol. i.-ii.
Somerset Archaeological and Natural History Society, Transactions, vol.

Suffolk Archaeological Institute, Transactions, vol. i.-vii.
Surrey Archaeological Society, Collections, vol. i.-ix.
Sussex Archaeological Collections, vol. i.-xxxvii.
Thoresby Society, Transactions, vol. i.-iii.
Tyneside Naturalists Field Club, vol. i.-vi.
Ulster Journal of Archaeology', vol. i.-ix.
Velusta Monumenta, vol. i.-vi.

William Salt Archaeological Society, Collections, vol. i.-xi.
Wiltshire Archaeological and Natural History Magazine, vol. i.-xxv.
Yorkshire Arcligeological and Topographical Journal, vol. i.-x.


This index was commenced twenty-five years ago, when my wife
and I thought we could manage in the course of a few years to place
at the disposal of historians, archaeologists, antiquaries and anthro-
pologists a very necessary help to their labours of research. The
years brought other duties and the work lingered, but was never
relinquished. When The Archceological Review was started in 1888
the printing of the index was begun as an appendix to that journal,
but the fourth volume having ended its career the printing of the
index also came to an end. Nothing further was accomplished
until the commencement of the Victoria County Histories, when
Messrs. Constable undertook the publication of the Index for sub-
scribers, and subsequently the work was taken up by the Congress
of Archaeological Societies in union with the Society of Antiquaries.
The work has been laborious beyond all conception, and I am
conscious that it is issued with many errors and misprints. I think
this must inevitably have been so unless it had been compiled by a
band of capable workers, each taking up his own department and
all working to the common end. As a single-handed effort it is not
possible to hope it will be found perfect, and it must be remembered
that societies have not published regularly and that it is extremely
difficult to get hold of some of the volumes. Still with its imper-
fections it wiU be of value. Enormous work has already been accom-
phshed in this country with a view to the utilization of our rich
archaeological and historical remains. But this work is scattered.
There is no co-ordination, no common action among the various
societies, and no attempt to make the several departments of one
society link on to corresponding departments of all the other
societies. The consequence is a loss of power a loss not only
to each county or local society, but to each student and worker.



It is hoped that the Index will to some extent remedy this-
Its aim is to unfold before the student all that has been accomplished
in the field of local research. And I can affirm that this is of the
utmost importance. Without local research it is not possible for
the general student to accomplish his task adequately. Local
details cannot be acquired without minute research and extensive
knowledge, to be obtained only in the localities by residents in those
localities. Mere visitors can do but little. No doubt many of the
local details are vitiated by false theories concerning their origin
and history and by false conclusions as to their purpose and
meaning. But these defects do not destroy the recorded fact. And
when we recognize that many a fragment of evidence has now no
longer any corroboration save for its place in the pages of the
transactions of the local archaeological society, it will be admitted
that the value of the record is not easily measured.

The Index finishes where the annual index published by the
Congress of Archaeological Societies begins, and there is thus a
continuous index from the first publications in the philosophical
transactions of the Royal Society down to the present time. It
had been my intention to complete my task by adding a classified
subject index, but the work has so exceeded its original compass
that I have found it impossible to accomplish this further task.
I am not without hopes, however, that this necessary addition may
be accomplished by some younger student anxious to be of service
in the cause of research.

' It has been found necessary to have an appendix of titles omitted
in the course of the compilation, and students should not fail to
consult this appendix, as well as the main Index.

I have been assisted by many kind friends in the course of my
labours. My wife worked with me during all the early parts, and
much of the MS. is in her handwriting. Mr. WilUam George Black,
my brother Mr. James F. Gomme, Mr. James Hardy, Sir Augustus
Franks, and the secretaries of the various societies have helped
me in many ways. To the Society of Antiquaries I am indebted


most of all, for without the freest possible access to its magnificent
library it would have been impossible to compile this Index. The
British Museum library is deficient in this particular class of Htera-
ture in many directions, but the collection at Burlington House
is singularly rich, and it is a fortunate circumstance that the Council
of the Society of Antiquaries has paid attention to the important
task of getting on to the shelves of its Ubraries the transactions
of most of the local societies. During all the years that I have been at
work I have been most generously helped by Mr. St, John Hope,
the Assistant Secretary of the Society of Antiquaries, not only by
special supplies of books for the Index but by constant con-
tributions from his stores of knowledge. To Mr. George Clinch,
the Society's clerk, I am also greatly indebted for ready and
wilhng help, and latterly for Hterary assistance in the shape of
correcting proofs. This has been no fight task, and Mr. Cfinch has
never failed in giving me the benefit of his extensive knowledge.
I must also acknowledge my indebtedness to the publishers,
Messrs. Constable, who, although in a desire to get the work
finished they have not perhaps appreciated all my difficulties,
have yet given me invariable consideration during the long time
the work has been about.

I shall be glad to be informed of errors of omission and com-
mission, so that I may in due course send to aU subscribers a
correction sheet.

I have enjoyed my seK-imposed task to a great extent, for it
has taken me into realms of research which have been of the
greatest use to my own work. And that I am at last able to see
the result of so much labour in the hands of fellow students is a
source of unmitigated pleasure.


24, Dorset Square, London, N.W.
August 13, 1907.



A. (A. Z.). List of works respecting Orkney and Shetland, forming a

series of donations to the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland.

Arch. Scot. iii. 267-274.
A. (C). Discovery of an ancient tomb in co. Down. Ulster Journ.

Arch. vii. 146-148.
A. (C. P.). Historical memoranda of Bierton. Bucks Records^ ii.

A. (E. S.). Wenlock priory. Arch. Camb. N.S. iv. 98-113.
A. (F. G-.). Cheney Longville. Shropshire Arch. Soc. i. 119-128.
Aberavon, Glamorganshire, charter of. ArcJi. Camb. 3rd S. vi.

Aberdeen, Lists of books and manuscripts which belonged to the

Franciscan convent at the time of the reformation. Arch. Scot.

ii. 466-468.
Abergavenny, Descent of the lordship of. Arch. Camb. 2nd S. v.

Abram (Wm. a.). The parochial chapel of St. Leonard, Langho, in

Billington. Lane, and Ches. Hist. Soc. 3rd S. iii. 35-50.

Memorial of the late T. T. Wilkinson, F.R.A.S., of Burnley.

Lane, and Ches. Hist. Soc. 3rd S. iv. 77-94.

Account of a Roman sculptured slab, found at Ribchester.

Lane, and Ches. Hist. Soc. 3rd S. iv. 190-193.
AcLAND (Rev. C. L.). Notice of some Peruvian antiquities obtained

from a burial-mound at Arica. Soc. Antiq. Scot. ix. 234-238.
On some stone circles on the side of a hill at the east end

of Quendale Bay, Shetland. Soc. Antiq. Scot. xxi. 282-284.
' Notes on the Broch of Copister in Yell Sound, Shetland.

Soc. Antiq. Scot. xxiv. 473-474.

Liber Scholse Colcestriensis. Essex Arch. Scot. N.S. ii. 91.

The most remote church in the British islands. St. PauVs

Eccl. Soc. ii. 69-75.

The cathedral church of St. Magnus, at Kirkwall, in Ork-

ney. St. PauVs Eccl. Soc. ii. 178-184.


Acton (Mrs. Frances Stackhouse). Description of a Roman villa

discovered at Acton Scott, near Church Stretton, in Shropshire,

in 1817; with an account of further researches made in July,

1824. Arch. xxxi. 339-345 ; Proc, Soc. Antiq. i. 73.

Stokesay. Arch, Camh. N.S. iv. 39-42.

Adam (John). Account of a canoe of oak found in the Castle Loch of

Closeburn, Dumfriesshire. Proc. Soc. Antiq. Scot. vi. 458.
Adams (Benjamin W.). Antiquarian notes, etc., of the parishes of

Santry and Cloghran, co. Dublin. Royal Hist. Soc. of Ireland^

4th S. vol. V. pp. 482-499.
Adams (Rev. B. W.). Note on tradesmen's tokens. Num. Chron.

N.S. XX. 168.
On the dates of issue of some undated modern tradesmen's

tokens. Num. Chron. N.S. xvii. 157-162 ; xix. 191-195.
Adams (G. G-.). On bronzes, their casting and colouring. Joitrn.

Arch. Assoc, xxv. 145-148.
Medals commemorative of events in British history. Journ.

Arch. Assoc, xxxiv. 360-368.
On two coronation medals of King Greorge I. Journ. Arch.

Assoc. XXXV. 271-275.
Adams (Rev. J.). On the Roman station of Spinse. Journ. Arch.

Assoc, xvi. 70-73.
Chronicles of Cornish saints. Roy. Inst, of Corn. : St. Cuby,

ii. 314-323 ; St. Petrock, iii. 1-9 ; St. Constantine, iii. 82-88 ; St.

Samson, iii. 89-98 ; St. David, iii. 155-161 ; St Burian, iv. 140-

143; St. Crantock, iv. 272-277 ; St. Gunwallo, v. 145-147.
St. Birinus, Bishop of Dorchester. Neivbury Field Club,

iii. 9-13.

An account of the opening of a barrow at Great Sheiford,

Berks. Newbury Field Club, i. 130-131.

A geological sketch of the valley of the Kennet. Wilts

Arch, and Nat. Hist. Soc. xi. 268-286.
Adamson (Rev. E. H.). Notices of Dr. Thomlinson, founder of the

Thomlinson Library. Arch, ^liana, N.S. x. 80-87.
Henry Bourne, the historian of Newcastle. Arch. JElianaj

N.S. xi. 147-153.

An attempt to trace the Delavals from the time of the Nor-

man conquest to the present day. Arch, ^liana, xii. 215-228.

Adamson (Horatio A.). A terrier of lands in the manor of Tine-
mouth in 1649. Arch. JEliana, xii. 172-190.

Adamson (John). An account of the discovery at Hexham, in the


county of Northumberland, of a brass vessel, containing a number
of the Anglo-Saxon coins called stycas. Arch. xxv. 279-310;
xxvi. 346-348; Arch. jEliana^ iii. 77-111.

Addington (Rev. H.). The monumental brasses of Bedfordshire.
Arch. Journ. xl. 303-315 ; Assoc. Archit. Socs. xvii. 77-92.

Addy (John). Account of a discovery of a Roman villa at Bedding-
ton, near Croydon. Proc. Soc. Antiq. 2nd Ser. v. 149-155 ;
Surrey Arch. Coll. vi. 118-121.

Addy (S. 0.). Contributions towards a history of Norton in Derby-
shire. Derbyshire Arch. Soc. ii. 1-27.

Inventory of furniture at Beauchief Hall, 1691. Derbyshire

Arch. Soc. iii. 56-66.

Some ancient documents relating to Totley Dore and Holm-

field, near Dronfield. Derbyshire Arch. Soc. ii. 95-108.

Charles Balguy, M.D. (1708-1767). Derbyshire Arch. Soc.

vi. 11-30.

A list of the villsand freeholders of Derbyshire. Derbyshire

Arch. Soc. vi. 49-74.

Inventory of Robert Marples, 1676. Derbyshire Arch. Soc.

ix. 22-32.

The Sheffield thwitel. Yorks Arch. Journ. viii. 59-64.

Ade (C). On Anglo Saxon coins found near Alfriston. Sussex Arch.

Coil. i. 38-42.
On some urns lately found in a tumulus at Alfriston. Sus-
sex Arch. Coll. ii. 270, 271.
Ade (John Stephen). Roman key. Sussex Arch. Coll. xxv. 231.
Adee (S.). Observations on an altar with a Greek inscription, at

Corbridge, in Northumberland. Arch. ii. 98, 99.
Adel Church, its sculptures and their symbolism. Assoc. Archit.

Socs. XX. 63-74.
Adnitt (H. W.). Bibliographical list of the writings of Thomas

Churchyard. Shrop. Arch. Soc. iii. 51-68.
The orders of the corporation of Shrewsbury, 1511-1735.

Shrop. Arch. Soc. xi. 153-210.
Agnew (H. C). On some remains of ancient Greek writings on the

walls of a family catacomb at Alexandria. Arch, xxviii. 152-

170. _,,
The itinerary of John Leland so far as it relates to Shrop-
shire. Shropshire Arch. Soc. iv. 127-155.
AiNSWORTH (Wm. Francis). Haran in Mesopotamia. Soc. Bib. Arch.
xiii. 385-391.


AiNSWORTH (Wm. Francis). The Assyrian origin of the Izedis or
Yezidis, the so-called devil-worshippers. Trans. Ethnol. Soc.
Loml. N.S. i. 11-44.

Airy ([Sir] Geo. Biddell). On the place of Julius Csesar's departure
from Gaul for the invasion of Great Britain, and the place of his
landing in Britain, with an appendix on the Battle of Hastings.
Arch, xxxiv. 231-250.

Landing of Csesar in Britain : observations on the question

of the spot at which Caesar landed, as affected by the communi-
cation received from the Admiralty on the tides in the Channel.
Arch, xxxix. 303-308.

Airy (Rev. W.). On the ecclesiastical architecture of the northern
portion of the county of Bedford. Assoc. Archit. Socs. i. 144-154.

Rubble or rubbish? Assoc. Archit. Socs. i. 372-381.

On a copy of the solemn league and covenant found at

Swynshed in Huntingdonshire. Assoc. Archit. Socs. ii. 395-406.

AiTKEN (John Carlyle). Notes on the bridge of Nith. Dumfries-
shire and Gall. Nat. Hist, and Antiq. Soc. 1888, 18-26.

Some notes on the abbey of Holy wood and on the Welshes

of Colliestoun and Craigenputtock. Dumfriesshire and Gall.
Nat. Hist, and Antiq. Soc. 1890, 110-125.

Akerman (J. Y.). The matrix-seal of William de Flamville. Proc.
Soc. Antiq. ii. 256, 257.

On the ancient cemetery of Kingsholm, Gloucester. Proc.

Soc. Antiq. iii. 48-50.

Memorandum on a brass in Quethioc church in Cornwall.

Proc. Soc. Antiq. iv. 71-73.

On the interment of the supposed young Frank warrior

discovered by the Abbe Cochet at Envermeu. Proc. Soc. Antiq.
iv. 76, 77.

Late Celtic remains discovered at Spettisbury, near Bland-

ford, Dorset. Proc. Soc. Antiq. iv. 188-190.

Notes on the opening of two barrows at Ched worth and

Rodmarton in Gloucestershire. Proc. Soc. Antiq. iv. 16-18.

Researches in an Anglo-Saxon burial place at Long Wit-

tenham, at a spot supposed to be the Wigbaldincgtune of a char-
ter of Alfred. Proc. Soc. Antiq. 2nd S. ii. 133-135.

Report of excavations in an ancient cemetery at Frilford,

near Abingdon, Berks. Proc. Soc. Antiq. 2nd S. iii. 136-141.

On a discovery of Roman remains in Abingdon. Proc. Soc-

Antiq. 2nd S. iii. 202-204.


Akerman (J. Y.). Koman antiquities found in London. Arch. xxvL

Account of the opening of an ancient British barrow in

Iffins Wood, near Canterbury. A^'ch. xxx. 57-61.

Account of an ancient fibula found at Stone, in Bucking-
hamshire. Arch. xxx. 545-547.

Ancient fibula or brooch found at Abbeville. Arch. xxxi.


Ancient tomb formerly in the church at Hampstead Norris,

in Berkshire. Arch. xxxi. 478-479.

On the celebrated monument at Ashbury, in the county of

Berks, called Wayland Smith's Cave. Arch, xxxii. 312-314.

Account of a group of tumuli on Berkhampton Down, Wilts.

Arch, xxxii. 457.

On gnostic gems. Arch, xxxiii. 133-135.

On the condition of Britain from the descent of Csesar to

the coming of Claudius, accompanied by a map of a portion of
Britain in its ancient state, showing the finding of indigenous
coins. Arch, xxxiii. 177-190.

As to the use of the enamelled vessel discovered in one of

the Bartlow tumuli. Arch, xxxiii. 343-345.

On the discovery of Roman and other sepulchral remains at

the village of Stone, near Aylesbury, Buckinghamshire. Arch.
xxxiv. 21-32.

On some of the weapons of the Celtic and Teutonic races.

Arch, xxxiv. 171-189.
On some roundells or fruit trenchers of the time of James I.

Arch, xxxiv. 225-230.

An account of excavations on the site of potteries [Romano-

British] in the western district of the New Forest. ArcJi. xxxv.

Ancient gold ornaments described. Arch. xxxv. 190-193.

Some account of the Anglo-Saxon burial ground of Harn-

ham Hill, near Salisbury. Arch. xxxv. 259-278, 475-479.

Note on the opening of some ancient British barrows in

South Wilts. Arch. xxxv. 480-483.

Notes on a variety of objects discovered during the progress

of excavations for sewage in Salisbury. Arch, xxxvi. 71-73.

Note on the angon of Agathias. Arch, xxxvi. 78-79.

Notes of antiquarian research in Middlesex, Kent, Hants

and Wilts. Arch, xxxvi. 175-186.


Akerman (J. Y.). Account of silver rings and coins discovered near

Worcester. Arch, xxxvi, 200-202.
On the distaft* and spindle as the insignia of the female sex

in former times. Arch, xxxvii. 83-101.

An account of the discovery of Anglo-Saxon remains at

Kerable, in North Wilts, with observations on a grant of land at
Ewelme to the abbey of Malmesbury by King ^Ethelstan in the
year 931. Arch, xxxvii. 113-121.
An account of researches in Anejlo-Saxon cemeteries at Fil-

kins, and at Broughton Poggs in Oxfordshire. Arch, xxxvii.

Some account of the possessions of the abbey of Malmes-
bury, in North Wilts, in the days of the Anglo-Saxon kings,
with remarks on the ancient limits of the forest of Braden. Arch.
xxxvii. 257-315.

An account of the investigation of some remarkable circular

trenches and the discovery of an ancient British cemetery, at
Stanlake, Oxon. A^^ch. xxxvii. 363-370.

Report of researches in a cemetery of the Anglo-Saxon

period at Brighthampton, co. Oxford. Arch, xxxvii. 391-398;
xxxviii. 84-97.

A view of the ancient limits of the Forest of Wychwood.

Arch, xxxvii. 424-440.
Furca et Fossa; a review of certain modes of capital
punishment in the middle ages. Arch, xxxviii. 54r-65.

Note on the origin and history of the bayonet. Arch.

xxxviii. 422-430.

Report on researches in Anglo-Saxon burial ground at Long

Wittenham, Berks. Arch, xxxviii. 327-352 ; xxxix. 135-142.
Notes on the hwiting treow of the Anglo-Saxons. Arch.

xlii. 124-126.

Unpublished coins of Nicsea in Bithynia. Num. Joiirn. i.


Observations on the coins of the ancient Britons. Nitin.

Journ. i. 91-95, 209-227; Num. Chron. i. 73-90.

Medallion of Commodus. Num. Journ. i. 190-191.

Denarius of Caracalla. Num. Journ. ii. 65-66.

The stone worship of the ancients, illustrated by their

coins. Num. Journ. ii. 216-227.

Unpublished ancient British coins. Num. Chron. ii. 71-80

191-192, 231-232 ; iii. 152-154; xi. 92-97.


Akerman (J. Y.). Rude coins discovered ia England. Num. Chron.

iv. 30-34.
Remarks on the coins of Ephesns, struck during the

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