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Initials and pseudonyms : a dictionary of literary disguises online

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the same title in March or April, 1770, which con-
tained the letter of March 19th; a third edition
in June, 1770, with the letters of April Sd and
May 28th ; and a fourth edition in August, 1770,
which contained the letter of August '22d, ad-
dressed to Lord North.

XVI. Junius's Political Axioms, ad-
dressed to twelve millions of People in
Great Britain and Ireland. L., V. Grif-
fith, s. a. [1 1770]. 8vo.

XVII. *The Letters of Junius. L. [no
publisher's name] 1770. 12mo.

This is J. Wheble's original edition, but doe&
not bear his name. There is a vignette Cap of
Liberty on the title-page. This work served
Junius as copy for his edition of 1772. It con-
cludes with the Letter to Lord North, dated
Aug. 22, 1770. The second edition appeared the
same year, bore Wheble's name on page 247,
and ended with the letter to Mansfield dated
Nov. 14, 1770. The first portion of the second
volume .ilso appeared toward the end of 1770;
and the second portion, the following year.
Wheble published two editions dated 1771,
which must have appeared after Woodfall's
edition; as the first of them concludes with
the note about Home Toolie, and the second
contains the Philo-Junins Letters, and a letter
to Lord Apsley dated February, 17751!! See
also xsii. et seq.

XVIII. Letters addressed to the King,,
the Duke of Grafton, the Earls of Ches-
terfield and Sandwich, Lord Barrington,
Jimius, and the Rev. Mr. Home [Tooke]^
imder the signature of "P. P. S." L.
[? a publisher's name] 1771. 8vo.

XIX. * An Answer to Junius, shewing
his imaginary Ideas and false Principles,
his wrong Positions and random Conclu-
sions. L., Organ, 177L 8vo.

XX. *The genuine Letters of Junius^
to which are prefixed Anecdotes of the
Author. Piccadilly [no publisher'*
name], 1771. 8vo.

This is called the "Piccadilly Edition," and
contains 366 pages. Lowndes thinks, from inter-
nal evidence, that there was an earlier edition,
dated 1770, and ending on page 255. The author-
ship is fathered on Burke.

XXI. *Junius. L., Woodfall, 1772.
2 vols. 12mo.

The first authorized edition, printed under the
author's inspection ; preceded by a dedication of
10 pages, 'a preface of 22, and illustrated with
notes. It was published March 3, 1772, without
table of contents or index, but was re-issued about
March, 1773, with both. Many years afterwards,
the remaining copies of either this edition or a
verbatim reprint appear to have been sold off,
and the date erased by the purchaser from the
title-page ; which accounts for a supposed edition
without date. — Lowndes.

Ewing, a Dublin publisher, issued a reprint of
Woodfall's edition this same year, and added
fourteen new letters, either written by, or re-
plied to by Junius.

See also " Notes and Queries," 1st Ser., vi^
224, for a supposed edition of 1771.

XXII. The Letters of Junius. L.,
Wheble, 1772. 2 vols. 12mo.

[See XVII. a7ite.] The title-page of voL 2 is-
struck off from the same copperplate, an d " v oL
2 " is introduced in type ; and the MDCCLX.M. is
turned into MDCCLXXH. by the addition of I.,
also in type. This edition, or at least the second
volume of it, could not h.ave been published until
after Januar}' 21, 1772, as it contains the letter to-
Lord Camden. — Lowndes.

Numerous editions of the Letters were pub-
lished during the succeeding twenty years, none
of which call for any special notice.

xxiii. The Rights of the Sailors vin-

[" Junius " Letters.]


dicated. In answer to a letter of Junius.
L. [1 a publisher's name] 1772. 8vo.

XXIV. [Hughes, Benjamin.] An
Epistle to Junius. L. [■* a publisher's
name] 1774. 8vo.

XXV. * A serious Letter to the Public,
on the late Transaction between Lord
North and the Duke of Grafton. By
Junius. L. [no publisher's name] 1778.

A forgery, with which Junius had nothing to

XXVI. The Intrepid Magazine. L.
1784. 8vo.

Contains letters signed " Junius."

XXVII. Anecdotes of Junius ; to which
is prefixed the King's Hepl.v. South-
ampton, Baker, 1788. 8vo.

These anecdotes are reprinted from the Picca-
dilly Edition of 1771.

XXVIII. .Junius discovered. By P. T.,
Esq. L., Fores, s. a. but 1789. 8vo.

"Written by Philip Thicknesse, and in favor of

XXIX. *The Letters of Junius. A
new edition with a copious index. L.,
Hamilton, 1792. 2 vols. 12mo.

The following editions also deserve passing
mention : —

Bensloy's, L. 1794, 2 vols., 12mo.
Campbell's, P. 1795, 16mo.
Mundell's, L. 1796, Svo.
Bensley's, L. 1797, 2 vols., Svo. [A few on L. P.];

L. 1798, 2 vols., 12mo and Svo; L. 1799, 2

vols., Svo.
Vernor & Hood's, L. 1800, 2 vols., 18mo; L. 1804,

lvol.,18mo; L. 1806, 2 vols., 12rao.
Bensley's, L. 1801 and 1806, 2 vols., Svo.

XXX. * Chalmers, George. — An Ap-
pendix to the Supplemental Apology . . .
being tlie Documents for the Opinion
that Hugh McAulay Boyd wrote Ju-
nius's Letters. L., 1800. Svo.

XXXI. *The Letters of Junius, with
Notes and Illustrations Historical, Polit-
ical, Biographical, and Critical, by Rob-
ert Heron. L. 1802. 2 vols. 8vo.

An edition of this book was published in the
eame year, contaming both volumes in one. A
eecond edition, of two volumes, was published in
1804, containing 70 pages added to the preface of
the first volume, and an appendix of 18 to the
eecond. It was reprinted in Philadelphia and
Boston the same year.

XXXII. *Almon, John. — The Letters
of Junius Complete, with letters and
articles to which he replied, and with
notes biographical and explanatory ; also
a prefatory enquiry respecting the real
author. L. 1806. 2 vols. 12mo.

The following editions appeared about this
period : —

Ballantyne's, Edinb. 1S07, Svo.
Oddy's, L. 1811, 2 vols., 12mo.
Goodwin's, L. 1812, 2 vols., 12mo.

xxxiii. * [Girdlestone, Thomas.] —
Reasons for rejecting the presumptive
Evidence of Mr. Almon, that Mr. Hugh
Boyd was the writer of Junius; with
Passages selected to prove the real Au-
thor of the Letters of Junius. L. 1808.

In favor of Major-General Charles Lee, of the
American army.

XXXIV. [Fitzgerald, Mr.] — Another
Guess at Junius, and a Dialogue in the
Shades. L. 1809. Svo.

In favor of "William Pitt, Earl of Chatham.

XXXV. * Draper, Sir W. — Letters to
Junius. L. 1812. Svo.

A defence of the Earl of Granby and General

XXXVI. * The Letters of Junius, includ-
ing Letters by the same Writer, under
othor Signatures (now first collected).
To which are added ; his confidential
Correspondence with Mr. Wilkes, and his
private I./etters addressed to H. S. Wood-
fall, with a preliminary Essay [by J.
Mason Good, M.D.], Notes, etc. L.,
Woodfall, 1812. 3 vols. Svo.

This edition was edited by George Woodfall;
and copies are also found on Large Paper. It
was reprinted in Philadelphia the following year,
in two volumes, Svo.

XXXVII. * Girdlestone, Dr. Thomas. —
Facts tending to prove that General Lee
was never absent from this Country for
any length of time, during the years
1767, 1768, 1769, 1770, 1771, 1772, and
that he was the Author of Junius. L.
1813. Svo.

XXXVIII. * Roche, John. — An Inquiry
concerning the Author of the Letters of
Junius ; in which it is proved, by inter-
nal, as well as by direct and satisfactory
Evidence, that they were written by the
late Right Hon. Edmund Burke. L.
1813. Svo.

XXXIX. * Serres, Olivia Wilmot. —
The Life of the Author of the Letters of
Junius, the Rev. James Wilmot, D.D.
By his niece. L. 1813. Svo.

XL. * [Taylor, John.] — A Discovery
of the Author of the Letters of Junius,
founded on such Evidence and Illustra-
tions as explain all the mysterious cir-
cumstances and apparent contradictiona
which have contributed to the conceal-
ment of this " most important secret of
our times." L. 1813. Svo.

In favor of Sir Philip Francis.

XLi. *Duppa, Richard. — Memoirs of
a celebrated literary and poUtical Char-
acter, from 1742 to 1757, containing
j strictures of some of the most distin-


[" Junius " Letters.]

guished men of that time. L. 1813.

In favor of Richard Glover.

XLii. * Duppa, Richard. — An Inquiry
concerning the autlior of the Letters of
Junius, with reference to the Memoirs
by a celebrated Literary and Political
Character. L. 1814. 8vo.

In favor of Richard Glover. A second edition,
in which further extracts from curious Mss.
memoirs were added, was published in the same

XLiii. *Blakeway, Rev. J. B. — An
Attempt to ascertain the Authors of the
Letters published under the signature of
Junius. Shrewsbury, 1813. 8vo.

In favor of John Home Tooke.

XLiv. Blakeway, Rey. J. B. — Sequel
of an Attempt to discover Junius. L.
1815. 8vo.

In favor of John Home Tooke.

XLV. * The Letters of Junius. L.,
Woodfall, 1814. 3 vols. 8vo.

This is Woodfall's second edition ; containing
several slight variations, and omitting the four
pages of advertisement which occur in the edi-
tion of 1812.

xLYi. * Busby, Thomas. — Arguments
and Facts demonstrating that the Let-
ters of Junius were written by John
Lewis De Lolme, author of the " History
of the British Constitution," accompa-
nied with Memoirs of that " most distin-
guished foreigner." L. 1816. 8vo.

XLVii. * [Johnston, A. G.] — Letters
to a Nobleman, proving a late Prime
Minister to have been Junius ; and de-
veloping the secret motives which in-
duced him to write under that and other
signatures. With an Appendix, contain-
ing a celebrated case published by Al-
mon in 1768. L. 1816. 8vo.

In favor of the Duke of Portland.

XLViii. * [Taylor, John.] — The iden-
tity of Junius with a Distinguished Liv-
ing Character established. With a Sup-
plement, containing fac-similes of hand-
writing and other illustrations. L. 1816.

In favor of Sir Philip Francis. A second and
enlarged edition of this work appeared in 1818,
and a third in 1828. The same author also pub-
lished a supplement in 1817, consisting of fac-
Bimiles of handwriting, etc. ; and a second edition
of the latter appeared in the following year. See
also "Notes and Queries," 1st Ber., i. 103, 258.

XLix. * Chalmers, George. — The Au-
thor of Junius ascertained from a con-
catenation of circumstances amounting
to Moral Demonstration. L. 1817. 8vo.

In favor of Hugh Boyd.

L. * [Serres, Olfvia Wilmot.] — Ju-
nius. Sir Philip Francis denied : A Let-

ter addressed to the British Nation. L.
1817. 8vo.

In favor of the Rev. James Wilmot, D.D.

LI. * Chalmers, George. — The Author
of Junius ascertained from direct proofs
. . . with a Postscript evincing that Boyd
wrote Junius, and not Francis. L. 1819.

Lii. Junius Unmasked. A well-known
and most eminent literary character of
the last century. L. 1819. 8vo.

In favor of Edward Gibbon, the historian.

Liii. * Junius with his Vizor up ! . .
by Aedipus Oronoko, Tobacconist and
Snuffseller. Oxf. 1819. 8vo.

A burlesque in favor of Suett, the comedian.

Liv. * A Refutation of the Claims
preferred for Sir Philip Francis and Mr.
Gibbon to the Letters of Junius. L.
1819. 8vo.

Lv. * [Cramp, William.] —The Author
of Junius discovered in the Person of
the celebrated Earl of Chesterfield. L.

1821. 8vo.

A second edition appeared in 1823, and a third
in 1826.

LVi. * The Letters of Junius with pre-
liminary Dissertations and copious Notes.
By Atticus Secundus. Edinb. 1822.

This edition was edited by John M'Diarmid,
who claims that Sir Philip Francis was Junius.

LVii. * The Letters of Junius, with a
Dissertation by I. W. Lake. Paris, 1822.
2 vols. 32mo.

Also in favor of Sir Philip Francis.

LViii. * [Cramp, William.] — The
Claims of Sir Philip Francis refuted;
with a supplement to Junius discovered.
L. 1822. 8vo.

Lix. Letters of Charles Butler, dated
July, 1799, giving an account of the In-
quiries of John Wilkes and Himself, rel-
ative to the Authorship of Junius. L.

1822. 8vo.

Lx. *Lye, Francis. — The Beauties
and Maxims of Junius and his corre-
spondents. L. 1824. 12mo.

I have seen an edition dated 1823.

Lxi. * Coventry, George. — A Critical
Enquiry regarding the real Author of
the Letters of Junius, proving them to
have been written by Lord Viscount
Sackville. L. 1825. 8vo.

Lxii. * [Kelly, P.] — Junius proved
to be Burke, with an Outline of his
Biography. L. 1826. 8vo.

Lxiii. Barker, Edward H. — The
Claims of Sir Philip Francis to the Au-
thorship of Junius disproved, in Letters
to the Rev. M. Davy, M.D., Sir James

{"Junius" Lettees.]


Mackintosh, Godfrey Higgins, and Uve-
<iale Price. Privately Printed, Thetford,
1827. 8vo.

Lxiv. * Barker, Edward H. — I. The
'Claims of Sir Philip Francis, K.B., to
the Authorship of Junius's Letters, dis-
proved : n. Some Enquiry into the
Claims of the late Charles Lloyd, Esq.,
to the composition of them : III. Obser-
vations on the Conduct, Character, and
Style of the Writings of the late Eight
Hon. Edmund Burke : IV. Extracts
from the writings of several eminent
philologists, on the Laconic and Asiatic,
the Attic and Ehodian Stvles of Elo-
quence. L. 1828. 12mo.

Lxv. * Graham, John Andrew. — Me-
moirs of John Home Tooke, together
with his valuable speeches and writings ;
also containing proofs identifying him
as the author of the celebrated Letters
of Junius. New York, 1828. 8vo.

Lxvi. * [Manning, Joseph BoUes.] —
Jimius Unmasked ; or, Lord George Sack-
ville proved to be Jimius. By Atticus
Secundus. With an Appendix, showing
that the author of the Letters of Junius
was also the author of the " History of
the Reign of George III.," and of " The
North Briton," ascribed to Mr. Wilkes.
B., Mass., 1828. 8vo.

The " History of tlie Reign of George m."
■was published anonymously in 1770, at London.

Lxvii. * [Fellows, John.] — The Post-
humous Writings of Junius. To which
is prefixed an Inquiry respecting the
Author ; also a sketch of the Life of
John Home Tooke, and Correspondence
of Wilkes. N.Y. 1829. 8vo.

Lxviii. * Falconar, James. — The Se-
cret Revealed; or, the Authorship of
Junius's Letters. L. 1830. 8vo.

In favor of Daniel Wray, deputy teller of the
exchequer, under Philip, second Eari of Hard-

LXix. * Newhall, Isaac. — Letters on
■Junius, addressed to John Pickering,
Esq., showing that the author of that
celebrated work was Earl Temple. B.
1831. 12mo.

LXX. * Waterhouse, Benjamin. — An
Essay on Junius and his Letters, em-
bracing a sketch of the life and charac-
ter of William Pitt, Earl of Chatham,
and memoirs of certain other distin-
guished individuals, with Reflections,
historical, personal, and political, relating
to the affairs of Great Britain and
America from 1763 to 1785. B. 1831.

Lxxi. * Swinden, John. — Junius Lord
■Chatham, and the "Miscellaneous Let-

ters " proved to be spurious. L. 1833.

Lxxii. [West, William (?).] — Recol-
lections of an Old Bookseller, relative to
the Junius Letters. Cork, 1835. 8vo.

Lxxiii. Who was Junius ? L. 1837.

In favor of Lord Chatham.

Lxxiv. * Simons, N. W. (editor). —
" A Letter to an Honourable Brigadier-
General, Commander-in-Chief of his
Majesty's forces in Canada" (L. 1760).
Now first ascribed to Junius, etc. The
Refutation of the same, by an officer.
L. 1760.

Reprinted, with incidental notices of Lords
Townshend and Sackville, Sir Philip Francis,
and others. L. 1841. 12mo.

Lxxv. * Jaques, John. — The History
of Junius and his AVorks ; and a Review
of the Controversy respecting the iden-
tity of Junius. With an Appendix,
containing Portraits and Sketches by
Junius. L. 1813. 12mo.

In favor of Lord G. Sackville.

Lxxvi. *Britton, John. — The Author-
ship of the Letters of Junius elucidated,
including a biographical memoir of Col.
Isaac Barre, M.P. L. 1848. 8vo.

Some copies were printed on Large Paper.

Lxxvii. * Wade, John. — Junius : in-
cluding Letters by the same Writer
under other Signatures, to which are
added his confidential correspondence
witli Mr. Wilkes and his private Letters
to Mr. H. S. Woodfall ; A New and En-
larged Edition, with new evidence as to
the authorship, and an analysis by the
late Sir Harris Nicolas. L., Bohn, 1850.
2 vols. 12mo.

A second edition appeared in 1873.

Lxxviii. Some new facts, and a sug-
gested new theory as to the Authorship
of the Letters of Junius. By Sir Eortu-
natus Dwfirris, Knt. [pseud.], s.l. et a.
privately printed [1850]. 8vo.

In favor of Sir Philip Francis. The author
claims that the "Letters" were not the work of
a single individual, but were probably written by
many of those to whom they have been attrib-
uted, under the supervision of Francis, who was
also the chief contributor.

Lxxix. * Cramp, William. — Junius
and his Works, compared with the char-
acter and Writings of Philip Dormer
Stanhone, Earl of Chesterfield. Lewes,
1850. 8vo.

A second edition appeared at London the fol-
lowing year.

Lxxx. * Cramp, William. — Facsimile
Autograph Letters of Junius, Lord Ches-
terfield, and Mrs. C. Dayrolles. Show-
ing that the wife of Mr. Solomon Day-


[" Junius " Letters.]

rolles was the amanuensis employed in
copying the Letters of Jmiius for the
Printer. AVith a postscript to the first
Essay on Junius and his Works. L.

1851. 8vo.

Lxxxi. Cramp, William. — Essay on
the Authenticity of the f om- Letters of
Atticus. L. 1851. 8vo.

See also " IS'otes and Queries," Ist Sen, i. 275,

Lxxxii. Parkes, J., and Merirale, H.
— Memoirs of Sir Philip Francis, K.C.B.,
with Correspondence and Journals. L.

1852. 2 vols. 8vo.

A second edition appeared in ]867.

Lxxxiii. *Ayerst, Francis. — The
Ghost of Junius ; or, the Authorship of
the celebrated ' Letters ' by this Anony-
mous Writer, deduced from a letter, etc.,
addressed, in 1775-76, by Lieutenant-
General Sir Eobert Rich, Bart., etc., to
the Right Hon. Lord Viscount Barring-
ton, etc. ... L. 1853. 8vo.

In favor of Lieut. -Col. Sir Robert Rich.

Lxxxiv. * GrifSn, Frederick. — Junius
discovered. B. 1854. 12mo.

In favor of Governor Pownall.

Lxxxv. *Dowe, William. — Junius
Lord Chatham : a biography setting
forth the condition of English preceding
and contemporary with the Revolution-
ary Junian period, and showing that the
greatest Orator and Statesman was also
the greatest Epistolary Writer of his
age. L. 1857. 12mo.

The author had previously advocated the same
theory, in the " Dublin University Magazine,"
xi. 20.

Lxxxvi. Symons, J. C. — William
Burke, the Author of Junius, an Essay
on his Era. L. 1859. 12mo.

Lxxxvii. * Hayward, A. — More about
Junius. The Franciscan Theory un-
sound. L. 1868. 8vo.

Reprinted, with additions, from " Eraser's

Lxxxviii. Chabot and Twistleton. —
The Handwriting of Junius. L. 1871.

Lxxxix. * Junius Unmasked; or,
Thomas Paine, the author of the Letters
of Junius and the Declaration of Inde-
pendence. Washington, D.C., 1872.

xc. * The Handwriting of Junius pro-
fessionally investigated by Mr. Charles
Chabot (Expert). With Preface and
Collateral Evidence by the Hon. Edward
Twistleton. L. 1847. 4to.

An attempt to prove conclusively, by com-
jiarative handwriting, that Sir Philip Francis
^va8 the author of the letters.

IV. Some Miscellaneous Observations.

Here end my researches in the history
of Junius, and in conclusion I shall place
before the reader three quotations, from
which he can choose as he wishes, and
endeavor to settle this knotty question
to his own satisfaction.

The first is from the introductory
epistle to Scott's "Fortunes of Nigel,"
in which the author says : —

" A cause, however ingeniously pleaded. Is not
therefore gained. Tou may remember the
neatly-wrougiit chain of circumstantial evidence
so artificially brought forward to prove Sir
Philip Francis's title to the Letters of Junius
seemed at first irrefragible, yet the influence of
the reasoning has passed away, and Junius, in
the general opinion, is as much unknown as

Lord Byron had evidently arrived at
no very definite conclusion in respect to
the authorship, for in his "Vision of
Judgment" Junius appears among the
shades, and is as inscrutable as he was
on earth : —

" And several people swore from out the press,

They knew him perfectly ; and one could swear
He was his father: upon which another
Was sure he was his mother's-cousin's brother.

" I've an hypothesis — 'tis quite my own;

I never let it out till now, tor fear
Of doing people harm about the throne,

And injuring some miuister or peer
On whom the stigma might perhaps be blown;

It is — my genUe public, lend thine ear!
'Tis, that what Junius we were wont to call
Was really, truly, nobody at all."

Lastly, I cannot refrain from quoting
the excellent view of the influence of
Junius' labors as depicted by Messrs.
Parkes and Merivale in tlieir " Life of
Sir Philip Francis," to wit : —

"That Junius can only be described with,
truth as a political adventurer there is no doubt.
It is plain enough that his own persona! success
in life was involved in that of the party whose
cause he adopted, or, to speak still more accu-
rately, in the fall of the party which he attacked.
And it is equally true that he was utterly un-
scrupulous in his use of means; that his sincer-
ity, even when he was sincere, was apt to
assume the form of the most ignoble rancor,
and that no ties of friendship, or party, or con-
nection, seem to have restrained his virulence.
All this is but too deducible from the published
anonymous writings only . . . But when all this
has been said, there remains a residue of a
higher order, which must in justice to him be
fairly weighed in the balance. Notwithstanding
all his sins against justice and truth, Junius was
assuredly actuated at bottom by a strong and
ardent public spirit. He was throughout a
genuine lover of his country. He was earnest in
behalf of her honor and of her liberties. He saw
clearljf that her road to the accomplishment of a
higher destiny lay through the maintenance of
that honor and the extension of tlios^e liberties.
He hated with an honest hatred the meanness of
principle and venality of conduct which charac-
terized but too strongly the governments against




which he fought, and tarnished the political
genius of his time. And very remarkable was
the success which attended his struggle against
them. Great indeed were the practical victories
achieved by the efforts of this nameless, obscure
agitator. Freedom of the press aud the per-
sonal freedom of the subject owe probably more
to the writings of Junius than to the eloquence
of Chatham or Burke, the iaw of Camden and
Dunning. It is not too much to say that after
the appearance of those writings, a new tone on
these great subjects is found to prevail in our
political literature. Doctrines which had previ-

ously met with almost general consent became
exploded, truths which up to that time had been
only timidly propounded were placed, in post-
Junian times, on the order of the day. It is no
doubt very true that he was only fighting in the
van of an advancing cause, and that these public
benefits would as certainly have been secured to
us if Junius had never written. But it is just as
certain that America would have been discovered
had Columbus never existed; yet no one, there-
fore, contests the greatness of Columbus or the
obligations under which mankind lies towards

And with this ends the liistory and bibliography of Junius.



K. John Colh/er Knight. Queried
tracts, from Kitto's " Journal of Sacred
Literature" (L. 1851).

K. James Keniiey. Raising the wind :
a farce. L. 1803. — See Lamb's " Elia,"
"The two races of men."

K., A. Abner Kneeland, in his
contributions to periodical literature,

K., A. Annie Kearij. The heroes of
Asgard and the giants of Jiitunheim. L.

A. Kennedy. The high price
Edinb. 1860.

Andrew Kippis. " Dr. Watts's
"Gent. Mag.," Sept. 1794, p.

J. Alfred John Kempe, Esq.,
His signature in the " Gent.

K, A.

of food.
K, A.

K., A.


Among his more valuable papers was a series
under the title of " Londiniana "; another on
ancient "English Battle-Fields"; one, in 1S30,
entitled, "Tavistock and its Abbey"; others,
December, 1S30, in 1831, 1S32, and 1833.

K., C. William Charles Mark Kent.
Dickens at Gadshill. Lines in the
"Athenaeum" of June 3, 1871.

K., C. Rev. Charles Kingsley. Hints
to stammerers ... L. 1864.

K., C. E. Mrs. Caroline E. {Kelh/)
Davis. Little Apple-Blossom. B. 1863.

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