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Brooke's Bibl. Leg.; 1 Sumner's Vesey Jr., x.; Prcf. to Hovenden's Notes; Story's Miscell. Writings, ed. 1852, 2U4,

Talbot, E. R. 1. Experimental Christianity, Lon., 1855, 12mo. 2. Expository Sketches in the Gospel Narratives, 1855, 12rao.

Talbot, Edward Allen, of the Talbot Settlement, Upper Canada. Five Years' Residence in the Canadas, including a Tour through Part of the United States in 1823, Lon., IS24, 2 vols. 8vo.

"Rather laudable for the information it possesses than for taste in the choice of subjects or Bkill in the mnnner of treating them."—Lon. Lit. (hit., 18J4, 51J. Sen, also, 65-l

Talbot, U. S. First Principles of Religion, Lon., 1839. Ifitno.

Talbot, Gnillaume II., Prof, of French. 1. Philosophy of French Pronunciation, N. York, 12mo. 2. French Translation Self-Taught, fiost., 1853, '55, 12mo.

Talbot, Henry. Evenings in Arcadia, Lon., 1864, cr. 8vo.

Talbot, J. Instructions to a Painter on the Death of Queen Mary. Lon., 1695.

Talbot, J. B. Miseries of Prostitution, Lon., 1844, 8vo.

Talbot, J. C. Report of the Case of the Forfar, Edin.. 1831, 8vo.

Talbot, Hon. Mrs. J. C. Parochial Mission,— Women, their Work and its Fruits, Lon., 1862; 2d ed.f 1863. I"p. 8vo.

'■This little lw>ok Is very interesting and suggestive."—Lon. Alhm . 18fl2, ii. 851.

Talbot, James, Rector of Salop. Discourses in Speculum Mortis, 1674, 4to.

Talbot, James, D.D., Rector of Spoflorth. Three single sermons. 1706-7-8.

Talbot de Malahide, lit. Hon. James, Lord, b. 1805, and educated at Trinity College, Cambridge, became M.P. for Athlone, 1833, succeeded to the Irish title, 1850, and was created a peer of England, 1856. Ho is President of the Archaeological Society of Great Britain and Ireland, and of the Geological and Zoological Societies of Dublin, and an intelligent antiquary. He is now (1869) "collecting materials for a monograph of the noble house of Talbot," (Men of the Time, 1868, 767,) and is also engaged, in conjunction with Lords Kildare and Dunraven and Drs. J. 11. Todd and O'Donovan, and others, in the preparation of " a native Irish Dictionary." "Only half the words are in O'Reilly, [o'rrillt, Edward, supra,] and half of these are wrong."—Lon. Athcn., 1SCO, ii. 58, (o. v.)

See O'donovan, John, LL.D., No. 2. A new edition of O'Reilly's Irish-and-Engltsh Dictionary, ed. by O'Donovan, was published Lon., 1864, 4to. An interesting notice of Malahide and its Castle will be found in Lou. Gent. Mag., 1857, ii. 54-61.

Talbot, John, sixteenth Earl of Shrewsbury. See Shrewsbury.

Talbot, John. History of North America; with a Geographical View of the United States and Canada, Leeds. 1820, 2 vols. 8vo; Liverp., 1821, 2 vols. 8vo.

Talbot, Mary Ann. Life and Surprising Adventures of Mary Ann Talbot, a Natural Daughter of tho Late Earl Talbot, (as a sailor, under the name of John Taylor,) 1809, 12mo.

Talbot, Matthew. An Analysis of the Holy Bible; containing the whole of the Old and New Testaments, collected and arranged systematically, Leeds, 1800, 4to. Divided into 30 books, which are subdivided into 285 chapters and 4144 sections.

".Justly characterised as 'a book of good arrangement and convenient reference, and ciilcnlated to augment, by very easy application, our stores of sacred knowledge,' (British Critic, O. 8., vol. xviii., pp. iii. 88. 89.) . . . This 'Analysis' is of great rarity and high price."'—Worm's Bibl. Bih., 373.

"A curious and useful publication."—Dr. E. Williams. See Wkst. Nathanikl, D.D.; Whowei.l, Thomas. Talbot, Peter, an Irish Jesuit of an ancient family in the county of Dublin, b. 1620, was the son of Sir William Talbot, and brother of Colonel Richard Talbot, afterwards Duke of Tyrconnell and Lord Lieutenant of Ireland. Clement IX. advanced Peter Talbot to the titular archbishopric of Ireland in 1669. In 1678 he was imprisoned, for suspected complicity with "the Popish Plot," in tho Castle of Dublin, and d. in Newgate, in that city, 1680. Ho was the author of De Naturu Fidei ct Heresis, Tractatus de Rcligione; A Treatise of Religion and Government, 1671), (to: Letters to the Roman Catholics in Ireland, Paris, 1674, lto; and other

works. See Sotwoll's Bibliotheca ; Harris's Ware; Dodd'i Ch. Hist.

Talbot, Robert, D.D., admitted of New College, Oxford, 1525, l'rcb. of Wells, 1541, d. 1558, left a number of valuable MSS., (some of them his own compositions,) which "proved of great service to Leland, Bale, Caius, Camden, and others." His illustrations of Antoninus's Itinerary were printed by Ilenrne at the end of vol. iii. of Lcland's Itinerary. See Wood's Athen. Oxon.; Leland in Enoom.; Bale; Gough's Topog.; Chalmers's Biog. Diet.; Win. Burton's Com. on Antoninus's Itin.

Talbot, Sir Robert, "probably a fictitious name," (Watt's Bibl. Brit.) Letters on the French Nation; from tho French, Lon., 1771, 2 vols. 12mo.

Talbot, Hon. Robert. The Faust of Goethe; Attempted in English Rhyme, Lon., 8vo, 1835; 2d ed.,

1839. Noticed, not favourably, in Blackw. Mng., Feb.

1840, 233, 237, 238. Sec An Exposition or Goethe's Faust, from the German of Dr. Von Rcicblin Meldcgg, by Richard H. Chittenden, Esq., N. York, 1864, 12mo.

Talbot, Silas. See An Historical Sketch of the Life of, N. York. 1803, 12mo; Lon., 1803, 12ino.

Talbot, Thomas, D.D. Public Worship.

Talbot, Thomas. Papers in Hearne's Collec.

Talbot, Sir William. See Lkdkrkr, John.

Talbot, William, D.D., b. at Stourton Castle, Staffordshire, 1659; educated at Oriel College, Oxford; Dean of Worcester, 1691; Bishop of Oxford, 1699: trans, to Salisbury, 1715, and to Durham, 1722; d. 1730. He published two speeches, a number of single sermons, Ac, and a vol. of Twelve Sermons, Lon., 8vo, 1725; 2d od., 1731. Sec Nichols's Lit. Ancc, vii. 410, 680, (Index;) Nichols's Illust. of Lit., i. 417.

Talbot, William Henry Fox, LL.D., a grandson of the Earl of Ilchester, and maternally descended from the Earls of Shrewsbury, was b. 1800, and educated at Trinity College, Cambridge, where he gained the Parson prize for Greek Iambic Verse, 1820, and was Chancellor's Medallist on taking his degree, 1821 ; M.P. for Chippenham, 1832-34. 1. Legendary Tales in Verse and Prose, Lon., 1830, 12mo. 2. Hermes; or, Classical and Antiquarian Researches, 8vo: Pt. 1, 1828; Pt. 2, 1839. 3. The Antiquity of the Book of Genesis illustrated by some New Arguments, 1839, 8vo.

"The object of this essay is to show that the Antiquity of the Book of Genesis may be proved, independently of all other evidence, from the allusions to it iu Ilesiod and other ancient Greek Writers."—Advertitemenl.

4. The Pencil of Nature: a Collection of Genuine Specimens of the New Art of Photography, Ac, r. 4to, 6 Parts, 1844-46, £3 3». Mr. Talbot commenced inOctober, 1833, tho series of experiments which resulted in September, 1840, in his making "the discovery which laid the foundation of the present form of the photographic art." On this subject, (Talbotype.) nnd tho experiments of M. Dagucrre, see Eng. Cyc, Biog., ii. 476, (1856,) iv. 508, (1857,) v. 8S7, (1857 ;) Lon. Athcn., 1840, 684; 1850, 1852, Indexes; Lou. Lit. Gaz., 1839, 235; Blackw. Mag., xlv. 384; Lon. Art Union, 1846, (same in Bost. Liv. Age, x. 213;) Lon. Quar. Rev., April, 1867, art. v.; On Photo-Zincography, Ac, by Col. Sir Henry James, R.E., Ac, Lon., 4to. 5. English Etymologies, 1846, (some 1847,) 8vo, pp. vii., 492.

"This is the most Interesting work on the derivation of the English language which lias appeared for many years, and perhaps the most entertaining that has ever been published on the subject."—ion. Lit. Gat., 1817. 57. See. also, 87, 109.

"We beg pardon for having given so much space to this incoherent and contradictory boobyism. ... A labyrinth of ignorance and negligence."—Lon. Quay. Her., Sept. 1847, 500-5:25.

To this uncomplimentary criticism Mr. Talbot responded in Lon. Lit. Gaze'tte, Jan. 1, 1848, 1-6, (Tho Reviewer Reviewed;) and the editor of that periodical reaffirms his admiration of English Etymologies.

"Of late years he [Mr. Talttot] has mainly devoted himself to the work of deciphering the cuneiform inscriptions from the East."—Afen of the Time, 1862, 841.

See, also, Lon. Athen., 1862, i. 50, (letter of W. S. W. Vaux :) 1863, i. 220, (letter of Mr. Talbot,) 228, (letter of Sir H. C. Rawlinson;) Lon. Reader, 1863, i. 297.

Talboys, D. A., a bookseller of Oxford. 1. Historical Sketch of Sanscrit Literature, Ac ; from the German of Adelung, with numerous Additions and Corrections, Oxf., 1832, 8vo. 2. Oxford Chronological Tables of Universal History, 1835, fol.; 1840, fol. He translated several of Heeren's works, and compiled a number of excellent sale-catalogues (Bibliotheca Classica, Bibliotheca Theologioa, Ac.) of his own stocks of books. See Lou. A then., 1834, 87, and Saunders's Salad for the Social: Book-Craft.

Talcott, S. A. Argument and Reply in Case of the Utica Ins. Co. v». J. S. Kip, N. York, 8vo.

Talcott, S. I). Sec Sm pAnn, Georgb.

Talfourd, Francis, eldest son of the succeeding, joined the Oxford Circuit in 1854, and d. at Mentone, March 9, 1862. He gained some reputation as a dramatist.

"Mr. Talfourd has left the world with little or no adequate witness of hip powers,—the t raves tie and burlesque in which he revelled showing hut one, and that the poorer, hide of his gay ami brilliant intellect."— Lon. Jthen., 1862, i. 365.

He was a contributor to several periodicals.

Talfourd, Sir Thomas Noon, D.C.L., the son of a brewer of Heading, Berkshire, was b. January 26, 1795, at Doxey, a suburb of the town of Stafford, where his mother (a daughter of Thomas Noon, minister of a congregation of Independents in Rending) was on a visit; received his education at the Gram mar-School of Reading, under the Rev. Richard Valpy, D.D.; was subsequently entered of the Middle Temple; in 1813 began the study of the law under Joseph Chitty; in 1817 commenced practice as a special pleader, and was called to the Bar in Hilary Term, 1821; married the daughter of John Towell Rutt (nvpra) in 1822; applied for a silk gown in 1832, and, not obtaining it, in Hilary Term, 3833, accepted the coif and became Mr. Serjeant Talfourd, (wan also for some years Recorder of Banbury;) M.P. for Reading, 1835, 1837, and IS47 to 1849, when he was appointed successor to Mr. Justice Coltman in the Court of Common Pleas, and received the honour of knighthood; was struck with apoplexy whilst in tho act of addressing the Grand Jury from the Bench, at Stafford, March 13, 1854, and d. a few hours afterwards, at his lodgings in that town. As a member of Parliament, he is entitled to the paternity of the Custody of Infants Act, (2 k 3 Vict., c. 54,) and the Copyright Act—introduced by him in 1837, but not passed until 1842, (5 Vict., c. 45,) and then in a modified form, when he was not in the House of Commons.

1. Poems on Various Subjects, (including a Poem on the Education of the Poor; specimens of a didactic poem on The Union and Brotherhood of Mankind; an Indian Tale ; and the Offering of Isaac, a Sacred Drama,) Lon., 1811, cr. 8vo, pp. 244, (Longman <fc Co.) Anon. Published, it will be observed, in his 17th year.

"IIin lines are smooth, hut tome of his opinions are rather enthusiastic. . . . Nevertheless, we give this writer full credit for the wi«h which he expresses to advance the cause of religion and morality."—Lon. Month. Rt\\, Dec. lttll, 436.

2. An Attempt to Estimate the Poetical Talent of the Present Age, 1815, Svo. One of■ the first tributes to tho genius of Wordsworth. At this early period of his life he also published (anonymously) a number of political and legal pamphlets; and subsequently contributed to the London Magazine, New Monthly Magazine, Retrospective Review, (fcc Southern, Hkwry,) Edinburgh Review, Quarterly Review, Law Magazine, and Times, (Reports of Circuit Cases.) A number of his articles contributed to the Encyclopaedia Metropolitana have since been republished in the Cabinet edition of that work, viz.: vol. ix., History of Greek Literature; vol. xv., History of Greece; vol. xix., History of the Roman Republic.

He is one of the authors of the addresses collected in the volume entitled Importauee of Literature to Men of Business, 1852, 12mo. He also, about 182fi, edited the Practical (»uide to the Quarter Sessions, 5th cd., 1841, 8vo, (see Dickinson, William,) and has already been noticed (p. 1050, nvpra) as tho biographer and editor of his friend Charles Lamb. See, also, Dkacon, W. F.; Haxlitt, William; Radcliffk, Annb. We have now (1870) to notice some new editions of Lamb's Works: I. Bost., Crosby, Nichols A. Co., 4 vols. or. 8vo. II. N. York, Widdleton, 1865, 5 vols. cr. 8vo; again, with EHann. (tif infra.) III. Lon., Moxon, 1865, r. Svo, (see Amer. Pub. Circ, Nov. I, 1867, 6.) IV. Bell A Daldy, 1867, r. Svo. V. Routledgc, 1867, r. Svo. VI. The Complete Correspondence and Works of Charles Lamb; with an Essay on bis Life and Genius, by 0. A. Sala, Moxon, cr. Svo: vol. i., Nov. 1868. VII. The Works of Charles Lamb, Complete, with a Sketch of his Life by 6ir T. N. Talfourd, Phila., J. B. Lippincott & Co., 1869, 8vo. VIII. Elia, N. York, 1865, cr. Svo. IX. Eliana: Being tho Hitherto Uncollected Writings of Charles Lamb, Bost., 1804. 16mo; N.York, 1865, Svo; Lon., Moxon, 1868, l2iuo, and four editions in 1869, (with, or

without, Elia in same vol.;) and with Elia, Bell A Daldy, 1869, 8vo. X. The Last Essays of Elia. Bell A Daldy, 1867, p. 8vo, and Moxon, 1867, p. Svo. XI. Tale* from Shakspeare, N. York, 1864, 12mo and 32mo: Lon., Routledge, 1867, 12mo: Lockwood, 15th ed., 1869, fp. 8vo. XII. Hamlet, and other Tales from Shakspeare, new ed., Edin. and Lon., Chambers, 1869, 12mo. Sec, also: XIII. Charles Lamb: his Friends, his Haunts, and his Books, by Percy Fitzgerald, M.A., Author of "Life of Laurence Sterne," Ac, Deo. 1865, sm. 4to. XIV. Charles Lamb, by Thomas Cradock, Simpkin, 1868, fp. Svo. See, also, Lon. Reader, 1866, i. 142; N. Amer. Rev., April, 1S67, (by A. S. Hill;) Procter, Bryan Waller, No. 11, (new ed., 1869, Svo.) Mr. J. C. Hotten announces: XV. Poems and Letters of Mary Lainb; with Numerous Illustrations of Favourite Haunts, Portraits, Relics of the Lamb Family, and Fac-Similes.

3. Ion; a Tragedy, in Five Acts, for private circulation; not published; 1835, 8vo, pp. 204; 2d ed., to which are added a Few Sonnets; for private circulation ; not published, Svo, pp. 216; title and prefaces, pp. xxi.; published 1836, Svo; N. York, 1837, 12mo. Ion was noticed favourably, with qualifications, by Lon. Gent. Mag., 1836, i. 505; unfavourably, with qualifications, by Lon. Athcn., 1836, 371; and praised, without qualifications, by Lon. Quar. Rev., July, 1835, 61, n., Sept. 1835, 505, and Blackw. Mag., Feb. 1836, 267. Other notices of it will be found in Fniser's Mag., xiv. 218; N. Amer. Rev., xliv. 485, Ixxx. 257, (both by C. C. Felton :) Chris. Quar. Spec, x. 156, (by T. D. Woutsey.) and N. Brit. Rev., May, IS56, art. ii., (Life and Writings of the Late Mr. Justice Talfourd.)

The last-cited critic remarks,

"Altogether, thin play may fairly take rank, as the pleasing and blameless production of a refined and cultivated mind., aniongxt the best dramas that have been composed for the closet; hut when the author's friend** proceeded to pn*-laim it as a decided work of genius in the highest iense of the term, they were clearly hurried into a palpable; mi-slake."

President Felton (and there are few higher authorities) pronounced Ion (itAt /mprft) "the most successful reproduction of the antique spirit with which he was acquainted." See, also, uHiTKHKAn, Wim.mm, No. 10. Ion was first brought out for the benefit of Mr. Macready, at Covent Garden Theatre, May 26, 1836, and subsequently acted with success at the Hnytnarket and other theatres. After a sleep, seldom disturbed, of many years, it was revived at Sadler's Wells, I>ec. II, 1861, "for the purpose of introducing Mrs. F. B.Conway as the representative of the temple-youth, the future monarch, and martyr to his country's welfare." (Sec Lon. Athcn,, 1861, ii. 813.)

4. The Athenian Captive; a Tragedy, Lon., 1838, Svo; new ed., 1848, Svo; N. York, I2mo. Produced in 1S38 at the Havmarket, with moderate success. See Eclec. Rev., 4t*h Sen, iv. 181. 5. Glencoc; or, The Fate of the Macdonalds: a Tragedy, in Five Aets, not published, (Lon., 1839,) Svo. pp. 95; Title and Preface, pp. vi.; published Lon., 1S40. Svo. First acted at the Haymarket, May 23, 1840. Nos. 3, 4. and 5 were pub. together in one volume,—Dramatic Works; to which are added a Few Sonnets and Verses.—in 1843, Svo, (repub, in N.York;) 10th ed., 1818, 18mo; 11th ed., 1852. fp. Sio; Bost., 1865, 16mo. To this collection must be added—6. The Castilian; an Historical Tragedy, in Five Acts, privately printed, 1854, I2mo; published 1854, 12mo. Not acted.

"Manifests no enlargement of range or improvement of execution."—^'. Brit. Iter., May, 1S6«, nrt. ii.

Bee, also, Lon. Atben., 1854, 809.

We return to our chronological arrangement: 7. Observations on the Law of Copyright, 1838, 8vo. 8. Three Speeches in the House of Commons on Copyright, 1840, 12tno. See Remarks on the Speech of Sergeant Talfourd on Copyright, by Thomas Tegg, Lon., 1837, 8vo, pp. 23; Lon. Quar. Rev., Ixix. 1S6: Lon. Athen., 1838. 324; 1840, 114; N. Amer. Rev., xlviii. 264, (by W. Phillips,) lii. 395, (by George M. Wharton.) 9. Recollection* of a First Visit to the Alps in August and September, 1841, printed for private circulation, 1842. Succeeded by—10. Vacation Rambles and Thoughts; comprising the Recollections of Three Continental Tours in the Vacations of 1841, 1S42, and 1843, 2 vols. p. Svo, 1844; 2d ed., p. 8vo, 1845; 3d ed., 1851, (some 1852.) 12ino. See Dubl. Univ. Mag., xxv. 318; Bost. Liv. Age, xiii. 33. 11. Supplement to the Vacation Rambles; consisting of Recollections of a Tour through France to Italy, and Homeward by Switzerland, in the Vacation of 1846, fp. 8vo, 1854. See Lon. Athen., 1854, 548; Lun. Lit. Gait., 1854, 437. To the preceding list add (not collected by himself nor ever published in Great Britain)—12. Critical and Miscellaneous Essays of T. Noon Talfuurd, Phila., 1842, 12mo, pp. 354. Repub., with Additional Articles: see Stki'hkn, Rt. Hon. Sir James, K.C.B., LL.D., No. I. The first edition was reviewed in N. Ainer. Rev., Oct. 1S43, 333-52, by one of the best critics of the age, Edwin P. Whipple: see, also, his Essays and Reviews, i. 81-102, 109. The N. Brit. Rev. (May, 185ft, art. ii.) remarks that, whilst '*ui;my of Tulfnird's critical easiiys are remarkable for refinement of observation ami frequent felicity of phrase, there is hardly one of thrm which in brought to a closw without hemg partially impaired hy that llux of words which was hi* hauo."

Fur other notices of Talfourd, sec New Spirit of the Age, by R. II. Home, and Powell; Powell's Living Authors of England; Eraser's Mug., xiv. 68, (with a portrait:) In tern at. Mag., i. 170; Maddcn's Life of Lady Blessington; Tuckerman's Char, of Lit., 2d Serie?, 167; C. C. Felton's Familiar Letters from Europe, Bost., 1864, 12mo: a Memoir of him, by a Member of the Oxford Circuit, Lon., 1854, Svo; and the obituaries iu Lon. Gent. Mag., 1854, i. 525, (see, also, ii. 53;) Lon. Lit. (iaz., 1854, 254; and Lon. Exam., Mar. 18, 1854, (s;ime in Host. Liv. Age, xli. 253.) There is a recent life of Talfourd in Encyc. Brit., 8th od., xx., Dec. 1800, (by Robert Carruthers.)

"Of all the men whom I have known, after long intercourse with the tiiiHin'-rt' "f the world, the Herjrant is the one wlm nio-H preserves, to all outward appearance, the freshness and integrity uf hi* youthful spirits."—Thuuas Dk Qui>ck\: Lit. ReminU., Boit. ed., ii. 257, {q. r.)

"lie was much more than merely a distinguished leader, an eminent judge, i»r a great ornament of our literature. He hud cue ruling purpose of hit* life,—the doing good to his fellowcreatures in Ids generation. He wiu eminently courteous and kind, penerou-*, simnlu-hearted, of great modesty, of the strictest honour, anil of spotless integrity."—Sir J. T. Colkripge: Charge to the Grand Jury on the. day after Talfourd't sudden decease..

*'I heard the late Lord Chief-Justice Tindal praise him highly for judgment and *kill in the management of business. He said lie was altogether a successful advocate. No man pot more verdicts, and no man more deserved to pet them. Talfourd is a generoiift and kind-hearted man. To men of letters and artists in di*treM, such as Leigh Hunt, Haydon, Ac, he was always very liberal. He did not forget his early friends, and at the large parties he has hitherto delighted to give, poets, players, authors of every kind were to be eeen, together with barristers, and now and then judges."—Hknry Cr\bb Robinson: Diary, rfc, ed. hVtst., 1H70, i. 204. See, also, Index.

Talhaiarn. The Works of, in Welsh and English, 1855, 12mo.

Taliaferro, H. E. Grace of God Manifested, 1857, 18ino.

Tallack, William. 1. Friendly Sketches in America iu the Autumn of I860: Sketches of American Quakerism, Social Life. Ac, Lon., 1861, cr. Svo. Commended by Lon. Rev., Eelec, Lit. Gas., Athen.. 1861, i. 325, Ac.

2. Malta under the Phoenicians, Knights, and English, IS61, cr. Svo. Commended by Lon. Rev., Lit. Gai., Ac.

3. Peter Hertford, the Spitalflclds Philanthropist, 1S67, cr. 8vo. 4. George Fox, The Friends, and The Early Baptists, 1S6S, 16mo. To this add. Historical Memoirs of the Society of Friends, by Wm. Hodgson, Phila., 1SR7, I2mo. Mr. Tallack is a contributor to the Leisure Hour. See, also, Shii.litob, Thomas.

Tallents, Francis, b. at Paisley, Derbyshire, 1619; removed from Peter-House, Cambridge, to Magdalene College, of which ho became Fellow, and afterwards Senior Fellow and President; minister of St. Mary'*, Shrewsbury, 1652: ejected for Nonconformity, 1662; d. 1703. 1. View of Universal History to 1700, Lon., 1700, fol. 2. Short History of Schism, 1705, 8vo. 3. Considerations on S. Garscomc's Answer to No. 2. See Chalmers's Riog. Diet., xxix. 116: Matthew Henry's Works.

Talley, Miss Susan Archer, a native of Virginia, residing near Richmond in that State, lost her hearing at the age of nine years. She contributed poetry and prose to the periodicals, and published in 1859 a volume of Poems. N. York, 12mo.

** Mrwt of her |M>etry in Ho musical in it* flow, that one cannot but regret that I lie ear of the author can never bo gladdened by the melody of iU i hythin."—Home Journal, Xov. 20, 1859.

See, also, Women of the South Distinguished in Literature, by Mary Forrest, N. York, I860, sm. 4to. Miss Talley is an artist as well as a poot.

Tallis, Thomas, "the father of English Cathedral Music." Gentleman of the Chapel to Edward VI., Mary, and Elizabeth, and also organist to the last, was b. about

1529, and d. Nov. 23, 1585. In conjunction with hi* pupil, William Byrd, (p. 318, aupra,) he published Discursus Cautioncs quae ab Arguinento sacra? vocantur, quiuque ct sex Partium, Autoribus Thomas Talisio et Gulielmo Dirdo, Ac, Lon., 1575, ob. 4to. There are also Tallis's Order of the Daily Service, newly cd. by John Bishop, 1843, cr. 8vo; newly ed. by E. F. Rimbault, LL.D., 1847, imp. Svo; Tallis's Full Cathedral Service, newly ed. by E. F. Rimbault, LL.D., 1847, imp. 4to, 10*. 6//. i fol., 15*r.; and Tallis's Order for Morning Prayer, with the Litany Noted, 1854, 12rao. See, also. Dr. Hoyce's and Dr. Arnold's Collections, and the notices of Tallis's compositions in Hawkins's and Burney's Histories of Music.

"Tallin ii the Chancer of the English Cathedral quires: his responses in the Litany are like the. response* of angels in heaven, their e fleet on the heart is »o devotional and impressive."—\V. Lislk Bowles.

See. also. Memoirs, Ac. of T. Moore, iv. 148.

Tnllmadge, General Benjamin, b. at Brookhaven, L.I., 1754: graduated at Yale College, 1773; served in the Revolutionary Army, 1776-^3 ; M.C., 1801-17; d. 1835. Memoir of Col. Benjamin Tallmadge; Prepared by Himself at the Request of his Children, N. Y'ork, 1859, Svo, pp. 70. Privately printed by his son, Mr. Recorder F. A. Tallmadge, of the city of New York. See Hist. Mag., 1850, 67, 155. 162, 229.

Tallmadge, Judge D. B. 1. Review of the Opinion of Judge Cowen in the Case of A. McLeod, N. York, 1841, Svo. 2. Argument against the Constitutionality of the Free Banking Law, Brooklyn, 1845, Svo.

Tallmadge, General James, LL.D., b. at Stamford, N. York, 1778; graduated at Brown University, 1798; M.C., 1817-19; d. 1853. He published a number of addresses and speeches. See Hunt's M. Mag., xxiii. 64.

Tallmadge, Nathaniel P., b. in Chatham, N. York, 1795: graduated at Columbia College; U.S.Senator from N. York, 1833-44, and subsequently Governor of Wisconsin. He published a number of speeches, and contributed an Introduction and Appendix to the Healing of the Nations, by Charles Linton, N. York, 1855, 8vo. See, also, Edmonds, Judge John W.

Talmauge, William. Letters from Florence on the Religious Reform Movements in Italy, Lon., 1806, cr. 8vo.

Talmage, Samuel K., D.D., a Presbyterian divine, b. at Snmerville, N.Jersey, 1798; graduated at the College of New Jersey, 1820, and Tutor there, 1822-25; Professor of Ancient Languages in Oglethorpe University, Georgia, 1838-41, and since the latter date has been President thereof. He has published seven single sermons and addresses, and contributed to the Southern Presbyterian Review, Ac.

Talman, Mr. Italian Drawings; Archreol., i. 130.

Talman, James T. Commercial Relations with Foreign Countries. Ac, 2d ed.. N. Y'ork, 1849, 12mo.

Talman, Michael. Elenchus Librorum Orientalium, Vien., 1702, fol.

Talmash, G. See Stubbs, W.

Talmon, Thrace. I. Captain Molly: the Story of a Bravo Woman, N. Y'ork, 1857, 12mo. 2. The Hero Girl, and how she became a Captain in the Army; a Tale of the Revolution, Phila., 1865, 12mo. 3. The New Clerk, and other Stories, Bost., 1866, 16mo. 4. The Red Bridge; a Temperance Story, N. York, 1867, ISmo, and in The (Phila.) Episcopalian, 1868. Also author of Edith Hale, Ac

Tarn. See Mackellar, Thomas, No. 2.

Tamer, II. The Cultivation of Dartmoor; a Prize Essay, Lon., 1854, 8vo.

Tamlyn, Sir John. 1. Terms of Years and other Chattels, Lon., 1825, 8vo. 2. Laws of Friendly Societies and Savings Banks, 1827, 12mo. 3. Reports of Cases decided in the High Court of Chancery bv Rt. Hon. Sir John Leach. 10 Geo. IV., 1820,-1 Wm. IV., 1830, r. Svo, 1831. 4. Disposition, Ac. of Lands Entailed. Ac, 1834, 8vo. 5. Law of Evidence in Court of Chancery, Ac, 1845, I2mo; 2d ed., 1S46, 12mo; Phila., 1846, Svo.

Tumplin, R. W., Surgeon to, and Lecturer on Deformities at, the Royal Orthopaedic Hospital. 1. Lectures on the Nature and Treatment of Deformities, Lon., 1846, fp. 8vo; Phila., 1846, r. 12mo, (Bell's Sol. Med. Lib.) "A work both original and useful.*'—Bulletin of Med. Sri.

Also commended by Med.-Chir. Rev., Buffalo Med. Jour., Ac 2. Lateral Curvature of the Spine: its Causes, Nature, and Treatment, Lon., 1852, 8vo.

Tancoigne. Narrative of a "Journey into Persia, Ac., 1820, Svo.

Tancred, Henry William, Barristcr-at-Law. 1. Historical Review of the Policy of the British Government in the Treatment of its Catholic Subjects, Lon., 1815, Svo. 2. Treatise on Informations in the Nature of a Quo Warranto, Ac., 1830, Svo. 3. Legal Review of the Origin of the System of Representation in England; with Observations on the Reform Necessary, 1831, Svo.

Tancred, Sir Thomas, seventh Baronet, was b. 1808: graduated at Christ Church, Oxford, B.A. 1830, M.A. 1834; succeeded his father, 1844. Suggestions on the Treatment and Disposal of Criminals; in a Letter to the Rt. Hon. Sir George Grey, Lon., 1857, Svo. See Westni. Rev., April, 1857, (Contemp. Lit.) See, also, Quay, Francis Cai.ley, LL.D.

Tancred, W. R. Legal Review of the Origin of the System of Representation in England, Ac., Lon., 1835, Svo.

Tandon, J. E. New French Grammar, Lon., 1735, '36, Svo; revised by R. Dugud, 1745, Svo.

Tandy, James. Appeal to the Public, 1807, Svo.

Tandy, or Tanny, Phil. See Tannv, Phil.

Tandy, W. A Description of the Burmese Empire; Compiled chiefly from Native Documents, by the Rev. Father Sangermano; and Translated from his MS., Lon., 1834, 4to, (Orient. Trans. Fund.)

I .iiu-i. Roger Brooke, Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States from March, 1836, until hi« death, Oct. 12. 1864, was b. in Calvert county, Maryland, March 17, 1777, and graduated at Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa., 1795. For his Opinions, see Reports Supreme Ct. of the U. States, 1836 el iei/.; nnd The Proceedings in the Case of John Merryman, of Baltimore County, Maryland, before the Hon. R. B. Taney, 1861, Svo, pp. 24. A notice of his life will be found in Van Santvoord's Sketches of the Lives and Judicial Services of the Chief Justices of the U. States, N. York, 1854, Svo. See, also, South. Lit. Mess., iv. 348; Parton's Life of Jackson, 1859-60, Index.

Tannahill, Robert, a popular writer of Scotch Bongs, the son of a weaver, and himself a weaver, was b. in Paisley, Scotland, June 3, 1774, and drowned himself, whilst deranged, in a pool in the vicinity of that town. May 17, 1810. The Soldier's Return; a Scottish Interlude, in Two Acts; with other Poems and Songs, chiefly in the Scottish Dialect, Paisley, 1807, 12mo. Poems and Songs, chiefly in the Scottish Dialect, to which is prefixed a notice respecting his Life and Writings, 4th ed., 1817, Svo. Works, with Life of the Author, and a Memoir of Robert Archibald Smith, the Musical Composer, [who set to music and arranged some of Tannabill's finest songs,] by Philip A. Ruinsay; to which is added Wilson's Clyde, a Descriptive Poem, by John Wilson, with Life of the Author by John Leyden, M.D., Glasg., 1838, 12mo; Edin., 12mo; Lon., l"848, 12mo; 1851, 18mo, pp. 378. He was a contributor to The Harp of Renfrewshire, a Paisley periodical, and to George Thomson's Select Melodies.

"Some of his songs may be pronounced to be the very perfection of Kong-writing, no far as that consists in the dimple anil natural expression of feelings common to all.''—CliHiHtwg's and riiomnm'* lii<xj. Viet, of Em. Scots., eel. 1865, Iv. 303, (q. r. for a notice of Tunnahill.)

Among the best-known of his songs (which will be found in many of the modern collections of Scottish poetry) are the Song of the Battle of Vittoria, Gloomy Winter's Now Awa, London's Bonny Woods nnd Braes, The Braes of Bulquhither, The Braes of Glcniffer, and Jessie the Flower o' Dumblane.

Tamil-lull. Wilking, was born in Pittsburg, Pa., March 4, 1787. He removed to Lexington, Ky., at an early age, and shortly after to Nashville, Tenn., where he died, June 2, 1858, in the 72d year of his age. Mr. T. enrly became connected with the periodical press, having been co-editor of the Nashville Whig nnd other papers. He subsequently edited a new literury nnd independent paper, entitled The Orthopolitnn. He then edited the Port. Folio, a Journal of Free:Masonry, from July, 1848, to June, 1849. The failure of his eyesight, which he lost entirely two or three years before bis denth, obliged him to discontinue the Jour mil and to cease from his labours.

Mr. T. was also the author of several works of considerable merit. The one that has had the greatest circulation, and has passed through several editions, is the

Free-Mason's Mannal, with a history of the progress of that ancient order from speculative to practical Masonry, —said to be a standard work among Masons. In 1827 he published, at Nashville, Sketches of the History of Literature from the Earliest Period to the Revival of Letters in the 15th Century, in an octavo volume of 344 pages. In 1846 he published, also at Nashville, Sketches of the History of Roman Literature from the Earliest Period to the Accession of Constantino the Great, 12mo of 167 pages. An enlarged edition of the Sketches of Literature was left in MS., and is now in the Library of the Historical Society of Tennessee in the Capitol at Nashville.

Mr. Tannebill was highly esteemed for his many virtues, and may be justly said to have added much to the literary reputation of his adopted city.

Tauner, Mrs. The Living Epistle, Lon., 1855, 12mo.

Tauner, Adam, Soc. Jesu. 1. Apologeticns contra Calumnias JEgidii Hunnii, Monach., 161)3, 4to. 2. Lutherus, seu Anatomia Confessionis Augustanse, Ingolst., 1613, 4to. 3. Oratione et Quffist. V. de Astrologia sacra, 1615, fol. 4. Dissertatio de Coelis, 1621, 4to. 5. Theologia Scholastica ad Methodum S. Thoinre, 1626, 4 vols. fol.

Tanner, Anodyne. Life of Elii. Wisebourn, Lon., 8vo.

Tanner, B. Descriptio Legationis Polouiore in Muscovium, Norimb., 1689, 4to.

Tanner, Benjamin T. See Stevens, Abel, !'.!>., LL.D., No. 10.

Tanner, F. Plainest, Easiest, and Prettiest Method of writing Short-Hand, Lon., 1712, '13, 12mo.

Tanner, Rev. H. See Memoirs of, by Robert Hawker, Lou., 18mo.

Tanner, Henry S., b. in the State of New York, 1786; settled in early life in Philadelphia, where he resided until 1850, when he removed to the city of New York, where he d. 1858.

1. New American Atlas, with letter-press'flcscriptions, Pbila., 1817, '23, Ac., fol. See N. Amcr. Rev., xviii. 382. 2. Map of North America, 4 sheets, 1822. 3. The World, on a globular projection, 1825, 4 sheets. 4. Map of the United States of Mexico, 1825, 12ino. 5. Map of Philadelphia, Ac., 1826, 12mo. 6. Map of the United States of North America, 4 sheets, with Memoir, 1827. Commended by the Geographical Society of Paris. 7. General Atlas, 76 Maps, 1828, Ac., 4to. Published by the author until 1844, when it was purchased by Carey A Hart. It subsequently became the property of 8. A. Mitchell, whu issued it in his own name. Thorn an, Cuwpcrtbwaite A Co., and C. Desilver, afterwards published it. 8. Map of the United States of America, 182'J; on rollers. 9. Memoir on the Recent Surveys, Ac. in the United States, 2d cd., 1830, 12mo. 10. View of the Valley of the Mississippi, 1832, 12mo. 11. American Traveller, 1836, 12mo; Lon., 1840, 12mo; some 1. p. 12. Central Traveller, N.York, 1840; 2d ed., 1841, JSrno. 13. New Picture of Philadelphia, Phila., 1840, 12mo. 14. Description of the Canals and Railroads of the United Slates, N. York, 1840, 8vo. Sec Lon. Quar. Rev., Ixxiii. 323; Lon. Athen., 1841, 987. Also many pocket-maps. He engraved maps of the States of South Carolina, Virginia, and others, wrote the letter-press for many of his maps, Ac., and contributed geographical nnd statistical articles, Ac. to periodicals. He was a member of the Geographical Society of Paris, and a Corresponding Member of the Royal Geographical Society of London.

"Mr. Tanner, (of Phila.,) well known R» n skilful nnd enterprising geographer."—A'. Amtr. Her.. April, 18'J8, -W3.

Tanner, James, Jr. Power, and How to Use it: Chapters on Christian Politics, Lon., 1862, or. Svo.

"Mr. Tanner is the Curate of Wiikefield; but lie doeH not remind us of the Vic»r; ... a sophistical book."—Lon. Athm., 1862, 1. 691.

Tanner, John. 1. The Hidden Treasure of the Art of Physic fully Discovered; in Four Books, Lon., 1672, Svo. 2. Ephcmeris for 1666, '81, '84, ca. 12mo,

Tanner, John, Vicar of Lowestoft, Suffolk, and brother of Thomas Tanner, D.D., Bishop of St. Asaph, (q. r., No. 1.)

Tanner, John, a European, carried away by the Indians at fix years of age: resided with thru) voluntarily for thirty years. Narrative of the Captivity and Adventures of John Tanner, U.S. Interpreter. Ac,; Prepared for the Press by Edwin James, M.D., N. York, 1830, Lon., Svo.

M Written without either taste or order; but he gives, even nnryiriflcituuly, a lively picture," Ac.—De Tocql'bville: Democ. in Amer., Reeves's trans.. 1838, 1. 208, n.

Tanner* Mathias, Soc. Jesu. Socictas Jesu usque ad Sanguinis et Vitae profusionem militnns in Europa, Africa, Asia et America, contra Gentiles, Mahometanos, Iudaeos, Hereticos, Irapios, pro Deo Fide, Ecclesia, Pietatc: five Vita ct Mors eorum qui ex Koctetate Jesu in Causa Fide violenta Morte toto Orbe suhlati sunt, Pragn?, 1675, fol. Illustrated by engravings by Melchior Kuesell, representing the manner of the deaths of many of these devoted men. The volume concludes with a section of 115 pages, entitled Societal Jesu in America, having a frontispiece and 31 plates by way of illustration. Priced by C. Dolrnan, London, 1843, £3*3*.; by Triibner A Co.. London, 1867, £4 4*. The same in German. Oedriickt ru Prag, 1683, fol. Continued to 1675: contains, in nddition to the original Latin, four pages and one plate in the European, six pages and two plates in the Asiatic, and forty-three pages and six plate? in the American, section. Priced by Triibner A Co.. 18,57, £1 I*. Many English and Irish Jesuits are noticed in these pages.

Tanner, Robert. 1. Mirror for Mathemntiquen, Lon.. 1587, 4to. 2. Treatise for the Use of the Sphere, 1592. 8vo.

Tanner, Thomas, 1630-1(182, Ilector of North Walthain. Ac. 1. Entrance of Maszarini: or, Memorials of the State of France, Oxf., 1657, 8vo: continued. 1658, Svo. 2. Euphuia; or, Good Nature, Lon., 1665, 8vo. 3. Serin.. 1674. 4to. 4. Serm., 1677,4to. 5. Primnrdia: First Church of God, 1683, 8vo. lie left the second part in MS. See Bliss's Wood's Athen. Oxon., iv. 59.

Tanner, Thomas, b. at Market Lnvington, Wiltshire, 1674: educated nt Queen's College. Oxford, whence he removed in 1694 to All Souls* College, of which he became Fellow; Chancellor of the dioeese of Norwich, 1701 : Rector of Thorp. 1706: Preb. of Ely, 1713; Canon of Christ Church. Oxford, 1723; Bishop of St. Asaph. 1732; d. 1735. After his death appeared: 1. Notitia Monastic*; or, An Account of nil the Ahhies. Priories, ami Houses of Friers, formerly in England and Wales: and also of all the Colleges and Hospitals founded before MDXL.: with large Additions, in part by the editor. Rev. John Tanner. (</. r.,) Lon., 1744, fol.: with many Additions by James Nasmith, M.A., (q. r..) Camb., 1787, r. fol. The British Museum copy of this (the best) edition has MS. notes by Sir Henry Ellis. The germ of this valuable work, which was entitled Notitia Monastica: or, A Short History of the Religious Houses in England and Wales, was published by the Bishop, Oxf.. 1695, 8vo. Manv of the copies were destroyed by fire at Mr. Nichols's store'. Feb. 8, 1808.

"Mr. Nnsmtth's excellent edition of Tanner's Notitia."—,Vi7vum's Hist, of Latin Chris., vh'i., b. xtv., ch. I„ n.

2. Bibliotheca Britannicn-Hibornica, sive dc ScriptoHhus qui in Anglia, Scotia et Hibernia ad Ssecuti XVII. initiurn floruerunt, literarum ordine, juxta familiarum ncmina, dispnsitis Commentarius: Prtrfixa est D. Wilkinsii Procfatio Historian* Literariam Britnnnorum ante Cfvsaris Adventum complcctens, Londini, 1749, fol. j 250 copies.

** Tanner's valuable * Bibliotheca,* beinp written In Latin, in a tonled book to the multitude, and only useful for reference to the more instructed clashes. Even for the latter it abounds in errors, mostly copied from the elder bibliographers; there Ik little attempt at minute criticism, either in dates or facts; and we can see, through many subsequent publications, how largely th*ir compilers have been led axtniy by adopt in? them without examining the original authorities and rompitrinj? them with the texts they have so carefully copied.''—Edin. Kei\, Oct. 1843, 375.

See. also, Woon, Anthony, No. 2: and respecting Tanner and his two works, see Bliss's Wood's Athen. Oxon.; Biog. Brit.; Bp. Nicolson's Eng. Hist. Lib.; Up. Nicolson's Letters, vol. i.; Gough's Topog.: Letters by Em. Persons. 1813: Nichols's Lit. Anec.vii., (Index,) 416,686: Nichols's Illust. of Lit., viii. 106, (Index:) 1 Co. and Lit., Harg. and But., 94 A, n.; Dibdin's Lib. Comp., ed. 1828, 519, n.; Bickersteth's C. S.. ed. 1844, 439. He be

?ucnthcd his large collection of MSS. to the Bodleian .ibrary: see Catalogus Codicum MSS. Thomas Tanncri, S.T.P., Ep. Asaph, complectens: Confecit A. Hackman, A.M.. Oxf. Univ. Press. I860. 4to; nnd (on his MSS.J consult Lon. Athen.. 1858, i. 147. 339. 372.

Tanner9 Thomas Hawkcs, M.D., Assistant Physician for the Diseases of Women and Children to King's College Hospital, London, Ac. was b. in London, 1824, rnd educated at the Charter-House and at King's College. 1. Memoranda on Poisons, Lon., r. 32mo, Dec. 1848; 2d

ed., 1862; Phila., 1864,18mo. 2. Manual of the Practice of Medicine, 3d ed., 1857, ISmo ; Phila., 1858, 12mo; 5th ed., Lon., 186.}. 8vo ; 4th Amer. from 5th Lon. cd., Phila., 1866, r. 8v'o; 6th ed., by T. II. Farmer, Lon., 1869, 2 vols. 8to.

"We cordially recommend it."—Brit, and For. Mrd.-CMr. Rev.

3. Manual of Clinical Medicine and Physical Diagnosis, 1855. 18inn: with The Code of Ethics of the Aincr. Med. Assoc, Phila., sm. 12mo, 1855; 2d ed., 1857: 2d Lon. ed.. by Til. Fox, 1869, 12mo. 3. Practical Treatisa on the Diseases of Infancy and Childhood, Lon.. 1858, p. Svo; Phila., 1859, r. 12uio; new cd., Lon., 1866; Phila., 1866. 8vo.

''One of the most careful, accurate, nnd accessible manuals on the subject."—Edin. Med. Jour., Aug. 1858.

4. The Signs and Diseases of Pregnancy, Lon., I860, p. 8vo; 2d ed., 1867. 8vo. Commended by Allg. Med. Cen.-Zeit, Berlin, Sept. 4. 1861, an.l Brit. Med. Jour., Feb. 2, 1861. 5. Index of Diseases and their Treatment, 1866. 12mo; Phila., 1867, 8vo.

Tanner, William. Three Lectures on the Early History of the Society of Friends in Bristol and Souaersetshire, Phila., 1858.

Tanny, or Tandy, Phil. Serm., Hev. iii. 20, Lon., 1655. 8vo.

Tnnsiir, J. P. Poem on the True Use of the Drama, Bost., 1S3S, I2mo.

Tana'ur, William, h. nt Duneburch, Warwickshire,, 1690 or 1700, d. at St. Ncot's, 1783, was a bookseller, stationer, bookbinder, and teacher of music. 1. Sound Anatomised, Lon., 1724.4to. Ascribed by Bnrney (Hist. of Music, iv. 687) to Tans'ur, but written by William Turner, whoso name is on the title-page. 2. A Compleat Melody; or, The Harmony of Sion, 1724. ob. 8vo; 3d ed., 1736. * Sco No. 3. 3. The Melody of the Heart, 1730; 1735. Also pub. as 3d part of No. 2. 4. Heaven and Earth ; or. The Beautv of Holiness. 1738, 8vo. 5. Sacred Mirth: or. The Pious Soul's Daily Delight, 1739, Svo. 6. Poetical Meditations on the Four Last Things; with a Variety of Poems on other Divine Subjects. 1740, Svo. 7. The New Musical Grammar and Dictionary; or. The Harmonica) Spectator, Ac; with Philosophical Demonstrations on the Nature of Sound, 1746, 8vo. 8. A New Musical (irammar and Dictionary; or, A General Introduction to the Whole Art of Music. 3d ed.. 1756, 8vo; 7th ed., 1820. 9. Universal Harmony, 1746, Svo. 10. The Excellency of Divino Musick.

"I do not believe thin work lia« existence, at Iea*t n* an independent publication. It i« perhaps a former work of the autbor. with a new title-pair*1."—Dr.- K. F. Uimhai.lt: uhi infra.

11. The New Itoval Melody Compleat; or, The New Harmony of Sion, 1754? 8vo ; 2d ed., 1755; 3d ed., 1764, 8vo. 12. The Psalm-Singer's .Jewel; or, Useful Companion to the Singing Psalms, 1760, 8vo. 13. The Elements of Musick, 1770; 1772. 8vo. 14.' Melodia Sacra; or, The Psalmist's Musical Companion, 1771, Svo; 2d ed., 1772, Svo. 15. The Life of Holy David; a Poem, 1772, Svo. 16. The Christian Warrior. Price. M. 17. The Beauties of Poetry; or, A Portable Repository of English Verse, on an Entire New Plan: in Three Books, Camb., 1776, 12mo. See Notes and Queries. ISfiS, i. 536, 569, ii. 257, (by J. Rix, M.D..) 357, 401, (by E. F. Rimbault, LL.D.,) 540. (by Ralph Thomas and J. Rix, M.D.)

Tanswell, John. History and Antiquities of Lambeth, Lon., 1858, 8vo.

"All that is known of Lambeth will tie found in this book."— Lon. Observer.

"The carefully executed production of a highly distinguished" archaeologist."—Lon. Leader.

Tap, John. 1. Arte of Navigation. Lon., 1596, 4to. This is an enlarged cd. of Richard Eden's trans., (p. 541. tupra.) 2. Seamen's Kalcndar, 1631, 4to.

Tapernoux, 1*. I". 1. Encyclopaedical Guide to the French Language. Lon., 1861, fp. Svo, Commended as useful by Lon, Athen., 1861, i. 595. 2. A Week's Visit to Paris and its Environs: in English nnd French, 1862, 12mo. 3. International Guide to London nnd its Environs; in French and English. 1*62. 12mo. 4. My French Companion to Paris and its Environs, 1867. 12mo.

Tapham, Mr. Chemistry Made Easy: for the Use of Farmers, N. York. Svo.

Tnplin, J. W. Pee Wai.ktnghame, Fhancis. No. 2.

Taplin, William, Veterinary Surgeon, d. 1807. 1. Game in England, Lon., 1772, Svo. 2. On Matrimony, 1774. 8vo. 3. Thorn Wounds, Ac, Svo. 4. Gentleman's Stable Directory. 1788, 8vo; 15th ed.. 1803-5, 2 vols. 8vo. See Sinclair, A. G., No. 2. 5. Snorting Dictionary, 1803, 2 vols. Svo.

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