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superior to Taylor."—Tiallam: Lit. Hist, of Europe, Hi. 301. Sec, also, 400, 409.

"He lias handled his subject with more than ordinary powers of argumentation and casuistical reasoning; hut his habits of thinking had too much of the imaginative and excursive cast to fit him thoroughly lor that severe method of analysis which this particular train of investigation demands.''—T. 8! Iiuqhks, !).!>.

"A brilliancy of imagination appears in all his writings; hut his 'Ductor Dubitantium1 is a signal proof of his Judgment."— Qkanger: Biog. Hist, of Evg., 5th ed., 1824, v. S2,

16. The Worthy Communicant, 1660, Svo; 1667, 8vo; 1671, 8vo; 1674, Svo; 1676, 8vo; 1683, 8vo; 1086, 8vo. Later edits.: Svo, (Longman;) 1853, 8vo, (Pickering.)

"The last in date, and one of the best and most useful, of his devotional works, is his * Worthy Communicant,' which is indeed, as its subject required, not only devotional, but practical. This, with the Holy Living and Dying, may be said to offer a romplete summitry of the duties, and sjiecimen of the devotions, of a Christian."—Bishop Heuer: Life of Taylor.

17. Rules and Advices to the Clergy of the Diocese of Down and Connor, Dubl., 1661, 8vo; Lon., 1663, 4to. And in the Clergyman's Instructor, (5th ed. pub. Oxf., 1843, 8vo.) The Kules, Ac. are recommended to candidates for holy orders by Bishop Burgess, Professor Burton, Ac.

18. Discourse of Confirmation, 1664, Svo. 19. Dissuasive from Popery, addressed to the People of Ireland: Part 1, 4to or sin. 8vo, Dubl., 1664; Lon., 1664: Part 2, 1667, (some 1668.) 4to or em. 8vo. Later edits.: Dissuasive from Popery; Treatise on Beal Presence, 1836, 8vo, (Parker:) Treatises against Popery, revised by Rev. C. P. Eden, Lon.. 1850, Svo.

"In this his latest work we find the snine general strain of Protestant reasoning, the same rejection of all but Scriptural authority, the same free exjsisure of the inconsistencies and fallacies of tradition, the same tendency to excite a sceptical feeling as to all except the primary doctrines of religion, which had characterized the Liberty of Prophesying."—Hallam: Lit. Hist, of Europe, Hi. 268.

See, also, Edin. Rev., lxxx. 319, n., (by H. Rogers.) Taylor draws upon the works of Dr. Andrew Rivet: see Baxter's Key for Catholics, by Rev. J. Allport, 183°, Svo, Pref., xxxi.

In Mr. James Bonn's Catalogue, 1810, p. 770, No. 83S3, we fiud Bishop Jeremy Taylor's Abstract of the Bible, in Verse, second edition, Lon., 1693, r>4uio, old blue morocco, with clasps and velvet case, unique, £4 4*.

"Thw rare little volume is not mentioned by miy bibliographer. Thet whole content* of the Bibb* are must admirably abridged in verse," Ac. See Taylor, John, "The Mater Poet," No. 60.

20. Contemplations of the State of Man in this Life, and in that which is to Come, 1684, Svo. Posth. Later edits.: 1845, ISmo, (Burns;) 1S49, 24rao, (Pickering.)

There have also been repuh. separately: Christian Consolations taught from Religion, 24mo; Guide to Eternal Happiness, 12mo; Baptists Justified, with Notes by Anderson, I2rno; Preparation for the .Sacrament, 12mo; Comforts of Piety. Bost., 4Smo; Marriage Ring, Lon., 1838. .'J2mo; Warning Voice, 1848, 18mo: Reverence due to the Altar, ed. by Rev. John Barrow, IS4S, p. 4to, (Parker;) edited from Original MSS., 1818, 4to, (Longman:) Godly Fear, Edin., (Hislop,) 1867, 32tno There are also Selections from Bishop Taylor's Prayers, 12mo, (Hatehard;) Prayers selected from Bishop Taylor's Works by Rev. S. Clapham. 1811.Svo: 2d ed., 1816, 8vo; 3d ed., 1826, 12mo; 4th ed., 1843, 12mo; 5th ed., 1855, 12mo; Beauties of Jeremy Taylor, with nn Essay by Rev. John Brown Patterson. Glasg., 1834, Svo; Beauties of Jeremy Taylor, by B. S., Lon., 1845, 12mo; Selections from his Works, Ac, Bost., 1864, lfimo: and selections from his writings, in Sparks's Essays and Tracts in Theology, (No. 11, vol. vi.,) Rev. Dr. Alexander Young's Library of Old English Prose Writers, Fish's Pulpit Eloquence, (i. 567,) Enchir. Theol., Scholar Armed, Wordsworth's Chris. Institutes, Ac. See, also, Sewell, Miss Elizabeth Missing, No. 8.

Editions Op Jeremy Taylor's Works. I. Select Works, 1819, 6 vols. 8vo, £3 3*., (Longman.)

II. Select Works, by Bradley, 2 vols. 12mo. 14*., (Seeley.)

III. Select Works, by T. S. Hughes, D.D., 5 vols. sm. 8vo, (Divines of the Church of England, vols, xiii.-xvii, inc.,) £1 7*. 6d., (Valpy.) IV. Practical Works, with Life by Rev. George Croly, D.D., 1838, 8 vols. p. 8vo. £2 5*., (Virtue.) V. Practical Works, 2 vols. med. 8vo, 30*.; red. U>18«., 1844, 2 vols. med. 8vo, (H. G. Bohn ;) 1850, 3 vols. med. 8vo. VI. Whole Works, with Essay, Biographical and Critical, (by Henry Rogers,) 1835, 3 vols. imp. 8vo, £3 15*., (Ball;) 1836-37, 3 vols. imp. 8vo ; red. to£3 3»., 1851,3 vols. imp. 8vo, (H. G. Bobn ;) 1853,3 vols. imp. Svo; 1862, 3 vols. imp. Svo, £2 £«., (H. G. Bohn.)

"A most complete and very handsome, edition. The ewwy is worthy of the most attentive perusal hy prearbeniof all chwsfa; in It will be found the substance of all that need he said on pulpit oratory."— Eclec. Jtcv,, 4th Ser., Nov. 1835.

VII. Whole Works, [publication superintended by Rev. J. R. Pitman,] with a Life of the Author, and a Critical Examination of his Writings, by the Right Rev. Reginald Heber, D.D., Lord Bishop of Calcutta, 1820-22, (some all dated 1822.) 15 vols. Svo, £9; 2d ed., 182S, l5vo!».8vo, £9; 3d ed., 1839, 15 vols. Svo, £7 17*. 6<L See Heber, Reginald, D.D., No. 9. New Edition, Revised and Corrected by Rev. Charles Page Eden, A.M., Fellow of Oriel College, Oxford, [and Rev. Alexander Taylor,] 1847-54, (again, 1856 and 1861.) 10 vols. Svo, £5 5«., or Sep., 10*. fid. ea. Contents: Vol. i., Life of Bishop Taylor, hy Heber. Vol. ii., Life of Christ. Vol. hi., Rule and Exercises of Holy Living and Holy Dying. Vol. iv.( Course of Sermons for all the Sundays in the Year. Vol. v., Episcopacy Asserted, and other Works on Church Discipline; An Apology for Authorized and Set Forms of Liturgy; On the Reverence due to the Altar; Discourse of the Liberty of Prophesying; Discourse of Confirmation. Vol. vi., The Real Presence, and Spiritual, of Christ in the Sacrament proved against the Doctrine of Transubstantiation; Dissuasive from Popery; Second Part of the Dissuasive from Popery; Five Letters to Persons changed or tempted to a Change in their Religion. Vol. vii., Usum Ncoessarium, orThe Doctrine and Practice of Repentance; Dcus Justifioatus, or A Vindication of the Glory of the Divine Attributes in the Question of Original Sin ; Correspondence with Warner, Bishop of Rochester; Correspondence with Henry Jeanes, of Chedney; The Golden Grove, or A Manual of Daily Prayers and Litanies fitted to the Days of the Week: Festival Hymns. Vol. viii., The Worthy Communicant; Supplement of Ten Sermons; Collection of Offices or Forms of Prayer. Vol. ix., DuctorDubitantium ; or, The Rule of Conscience, Part 1, Books 1 and 2, Vol. x., Ductor Dubirantium, Part 2, Books 3 and 4. See Eden, Charles Page.

In addition to Hcber's Life of Taylor, consult: WtllMot, Robert Anis, No. 8; The Life of Bishop Taylor, and the Pure Spirit of his Writings Extracted and Exhibited for General Benefit, by Rev. John Wheeldon, Lon., 1793, 8vo; The Life of Jeremy Taylor. D.D., by Rev. H. K. Bouncy, 1815, Svo, (reviewed in Lon. Quar. Rev., xiv. 336;) Life of Jeremy Taylor, by George L. Duyckinck, N. York. I860, 12mo,*pp. 183, (noticed in N. Amor. Rev., July, 1860, 283:) Biog. Brit.; Nichols's Lit. Anec., vii. 411, 687, (Index:) Nichols's Illust. of Lit., viii. 106, (Index:) Sir J. Mackintosh's Misccll. Works, ed. Lon., 1854.i. 98, n.; Dibdin's Lib. Cotnp., ed. 1825, 54, 59,60; South's Sermons, ii. ch. v.; W. Strong's Cat., Exeter, Part 2, 1830, Nos. 9802-9837; Letter to Joshua Watson, Esq., D.C.L., giving an Account of a Singular Literary Fraud practised on the Memory of Bishop Jeremy Taylor, by Edward Churton, M.A., Archdeacon of Clevelnnd, Lon., 1848, Svo; Ticknor's Hist, of Span. Lit., ed. 1803, iii.216, n.; Edin. Rev., xxxvi. 229, n., (by Sir J. Mackintosh,) Ixxii. 85, (by Henry Rogers,) xcii. 327; Eclec.Rev., Feb. 1817, (by John Foster;) Blackw. Mag., xix. 584, xxii. 43, xxiv. 685, 804, xxv. 620, xxvi. 160, xxviii. 253, xlvii. 271; Lon. Gent. Mag., 1855, i. 376; Lon. Athcn., 1854, 994; Amer. Quar. Obs., i. 126; South. Rev., v. 426: Eclec. Mag., xxiii. 433; Prasb. Quar. Rev., April, 1862; Evelyn, John, p. 567; Hall, Joseph, D.D., (p. 763: quotation from Hallam;) Owen, John, D.D., (p. 1475: quotation from Orme;) Pearson, John, D.D., No. 1, (quotation from Hallam.)

But of this " Homer of Divines," (William Thompson: Granger's Biog. Hist., v. 21, n.,) this "Shakspeare of the Church," (Hannah More,) this "Spenser of English Theological Literature," we must needs quote some more opinions of eminent authorities. Of the continued popularity of his works after his decease, a distinguished author, born less than four years after Taylor was gathered to his fathers, thus writes:

u We see the Reverend Doctor's Treatises standing, as it were, in the front of this order of authors, and a* the Ion-moat of those Good Books used by the politest and most refined Devotees of either sex. They maintain the principal place in the study of almost every elegaut and high Divine. They stand in folios and other volumes, adorned with variety of pictures, gildings, and other decorations, on the advanced shelves in glass cupboards of the lady's closets. They are in use at all seasons, and for all places; as well for Church Service as Closet Preparation; and, in short, may vie with any devotional hooks in British ClirisUndom"Earl of Shaftesbury's Characteristics, iii. 327.

One of the most zealous of Roman Catholics and most excellent of men characterizes him as

"the highly gifted and learned Jeremy Taylor, than whom the whole Protestant church boasts no fairer name." — Charles Butler.

Some of his Protestant commentators are not disposed to deal in unqualified commendation of the tendency of portions of his works:

"Bishop Taylor ia a writer of the first-rate powers, with a fine imagination, and much devotion, holiness, and humility. Yet he is too ascetic, and nan too little of the good tidings of the gospel. . . . He fell into something of Pelag an errors, and, like Warbnrton, did not consider the immortality of the soul revealed to the Patriarchs. It is also to be regretted that prayers for the dead have received countenance from some passages in his writings. ... A fine, rich imagination, with great devotion, but a tone of divinity below that of the Reformers, and in some material points erroneous." — Rev. K. Bickeestlth: Ctirittwn Student, 4th ed., 249, 446.

"In learning he was scarcely inferior to any theologian whatever; and in richness of imagination he i» superior to all. On the subject of original sin, and of the justification of man before God, his sentiments differed from those of the established church of which he was a member; but on other point* of Christian verity .his views were generally correct. He is one of those few authors 'the dust of whose works is gold;' and as long as the English language is understood, his volumes will constitute some of its choicest treasures. Through the whole of his numerous writings the flame of genius and of devotion burns with unabated and unexampled strength."—Dr. E. WilLiams: Christian lreachcrt 5th ed., 3Co.

We continue our quotations:

"Taylor and Barrow are incomparably the greatest preachers and divines of their age. But my predilection is for Taylor. He has all the Abundance nnd solidity of the other, with a ray of lightning of his own, which, if he did not derive it from Demosthenes and Tally, has at least as generous and noble an original. It is true they are both incompti, or, rather, exuberant. But it is for such little preachers as the Preacher of Lincoln's Inn [himself] to hide their barrenness by the finicalness of culture."—Bishop Warlntrton to Httrd: Letters from a Late Eminent fretate, Lett. I., (7. r.,) n.

"Hooker is the object of our reverence, Barrow of our admiration, and Jeremy Taylor of our love. Few have equalled the latter in variety of learning, in fertility of imagination, in vigour of thinking, in rectitudo of intention and holiness of life. His controversial writings, fraught as they are with guileless ardour, with peerless eloquence, and with the richest stores of knowledge, historical, classical, scholastic, and theological, may be considered as irrefragable proofs of his pure, affectionate, and dutiful attachment to the Reformed Chinch of England. . . . Often has my mind hung with fondness and admiration over the crowded, yet clear and Inminons, galaxies of imagery diffused through the works of Bishop Tay lor."—Dr. Parr.

For other comparisons between Taylor, Barrow, and Hooker, see Barrow, Isaac, D.D., (p. 132;) Hooker, Richard, (p. 880.) Hazlitt (Leets. on the Dramat. Lit. of the Age of Elizabeth, Lect. VII.) draws a contrast, which the reader must not fail to peruse, between the styles of Jeremy Taylor and Sir Thomas Browne.

*' When the name of Jeremy Taylor is no longer remembered with reverence," concludes Hazlitt, " genius will have become a mockery, nnd virtue an empty shade!"

"'The crowded, yet clear and luminous, galaxies of imagery diffused through the works of Bishop Taylor,' are mentioned in glowing terms by Dr. Parr. It must, however, be admitted that his warmth of imagination is sometimes more conspicuous than his sobriety of judgment. His style is distinguished by its vivacity, and is more fluent and unencumbered than that of his most eminent predecessors in English literature. His popularity continues unimpaired."—Dr. David Irving: Life of Taylor, in .Encyc. Brit., 7th ed., xxi., (1842,) 126.

"Endowed with a mind of prodigious fertility, which a vast erudition rendered more luxuriant, he accumulates without selection whatever presents it>elf to his mind; his innumerable quotations, his multiplied reasonings, his prodigality of epithets and appositions, arc poured along the interminable periods of his writings, with a frequency of repetition, sometimes of the same phrases, which leaves us to suspect that be revised but little what he had very rapidly composed. Certain it is that, in his different works, he does not quite adhere to himself; and it would be more desirable to lay this on the partial views that haste and impetuosity prod nee, than on a deliberate employment of what he knew to be insufficient reasoning. But 1 must acknowledge that Taylor's fairness does not seem his characteristic quality."—Hai.lam: Lit. Hist, ofEurope,ii. 354, (9. v.) See, also, Index.

"From the little I have yet read, I am strongly inclined to think this said Jeremy is the most completely eloquent writer in our language. There, is a most manly and graceful ease and freedom in his composition, while a strong intellect is working logically through every paragraph, while nil manner of beautiful images fall in as by felicitous accident."—John Foster : Life and Oorresp., ed. 1855, i. 339. See, also. Index.

"The most eloquent of divines! had I said of men, Cicero would forgive me, and Demosthenes nod assent."—Coleriikjk.

"The writings of Plato and Bishop Taylor, and the Theoria Sacra of Burnet, furnish undeniable proofs that poetry of the highest kind may exist without metre, and even without the contradistinguishing objects of a poem."—Coleridge : Biog. Lit., ch. xiv.

"Jeremy Taylor's 'Holy Dying,' he [Coleridge] affirmed, fs a perfect poem, and in all its particulars, even the rhythm, may be compared with Young's 'Night Thought*."'— Hesrt Crabb Robinson: Diary, ed. Bost., 1870, i. 200.

"We have no modern sermons in the English language that can be considered as very eloquent. . . . For eloquence we must ascend as hi^li its the days of Barrow and Jeremy Taylor; and even there, while we are delighted with their fancy, we are in danger of being suffocated by a redundance which abhors all discrimination,—which compares till it perplexes,and illustrates till it confounds."—Rtv. Sydney Smith: Works, ed. 1854, i. 10: from Edin. Hex., Oct. 1802, 83.

'• Nor are the boldness and the fancy, the endless variety and unexpected sallies, of Taylor, to be matched by other divines, any more than they are to be ventured upon by snch as duly regard the severe taste which the solemnity of the occasion prescribes."—Lord Brougham: Contrih. to Edin. Iter., 18S6, i. Vl8.

The singularity of the opinion next to be quoted excites admiration at the boldness of the critic:

"With all his genius, learning, and industry, Jeremy Taylor never could be a poet, because be never went beyond himself,— beside himself, if you will. He has put the question beyond doubt; ho tried verse; but his lines are like petrifactions, glittering, and hard,and cold; formed by a slow but certain process in the laboratory of abstract thought; not, like flowers, springing spontaneously from a kindly soil, fresh and fragrant and blooming in open day. The erudite divine is always in his study. He never goes out to meditate in the field at eventide, as Isaac did."—James Montgomery: Ltcts. on Gent. Lit., Port., rf-c., Lect. III.

Such a verdict ill agrees with this:

"Whether he describes the duties, or dangers, or hopes of man, or the mercy, power, and justice of the Most High; whether he exhorts or instructs his brethren, or offers up his supplications in their behalf to the common Father of all, his conceptions and his expressions belong to the loftiest and most sacred description of poetry, of which they only want—what they cannot be said to need—tlm name and the metrical arrangement."—Bishop Heber: Life of Taylor.

Or this:

"Some of the old English prose-writers (who were not poets) are the best, and, at the same time, the most poetical, in the favourable sense. Among thesc we may reckon some of the old divines, and Jeremy Taylor at the head of them. There is a flush like the dawn over his writings, the sweetness of the rose, the freshness of the morning dew. There is a softness in his style proceeding from the tenderness of his heart; but his head is firm and his hand is free. His material* are as finely wrought up ns they are original and attractive in themselves, Milton's prose style savours too much of poetry, and, as 1 have already hinted, of an imitation of tho Latin. Dry-den's is perfectly unexceptionable, and a model, in simplicity, strength, and pcrspicuitv, for the subjects he treated of."—Hazlitt: TableTall; Essay XXIV.: On the /Vo#e StyU of Potts.

Or this:

"We will venture to assert that there is in any ono of the prose folios of Jeremy Taylor more fine fancy and original imagery,—more brilliant conceptions and glowing expressions,— more new figures,and niorenppliratiotisof old figures,—more, iu short, of the body and soul of poetry, than in all the odes and tho epics that have since been produced in Europe.*'—Lord Jeffrey-: Contrib. to Edin. lin-., 1853, 377 : from Edin. Her., Aug. 1811, 278.

"Jeremy Taylor," exclaims the author of Ion, "stands altogether alone among churchmen. Who has ever manifested any portion of that exquisite intermixture of a yearning love with a heavenly fancy which enabled him to embody and render palpable the holy charities of his religion in the loveliest and most delicate images? Who has ever so encrusted his subjects with candied words; or has seemed, like him. to lake away the sting of death with ' rich conceit;' or has, like him, half persuaded his hearers to believe that they heard the voice of pitying angels ?"—TaIf mrd's Misce,It. Writings: from London Magazine.

To these enthusiastic admirers of Jeremy Taylor is to be added (on the authority of a letter to the author of this Dictionary) the name of a great master of our language, who has but recently "ceased from his labours."

"I should think any one would guess from his [DeQuincey's] works what a great admiration he had for Shakspearo nnd Milton. I do not think that people would gather the same opinion as regards Jeremy Taylor; and yet I think he would have placed him beside those two great towers of strength."—Emily Jane De. Quincey (o S. Austin Jllibone, Lasswade, Mar. 31, IRW).

Taylor, Jeremy, Anglican Church Vindicated, Lon., 1844, 18mo.

Taylor, John, "Tho Water Poet," b. in Gloucester, 1580, was a waterman, collector of the wine fees for the Lieutenant of tho Tower, and keeper of a public house both at Oxford and Westminster. Hed. 1654. His publications were very popular in his day, and are now in request by collectors. The following list-—we have made some additions to the prices and notes—is taken from Bonn's Lowndes, v. 2587-2595.

1. Create Britaine all in Blncke, for the incomparable Loss of Henry, our late worthy Prince, Lon., E. A., for J. Wright, 1612, 4to, pp. 16. Dedicated to "Sir Hobert Dowglasse," with a half-length wood-cut of Prince Henry exercising with the pike. Reed, 7451, £2 12s.; Bibl. Anglo-Poet., 953, £6 6s.; Sotheby's, in 1821, £1 16*.; North, Pt. 3, 776. Russia, £1 12*.: Strettell, 1653, Russia, £2 6rf.; Heber, Pt. 4, 13*.; Sotheby's, Aug. 1860, with the Funerals of Prince Henry, 1613, in 1 vol., £2 3*., with 3 additional leaves, C 2, 3, and 4, containing on the first of these, " To the publique Reader," by William Rowley, respecting certain small "Poemes," eight in number, which occajiy the two lost leaves. The portrait of Prince Henry occupies A 1, and, the former paging being altered, the tract is composed of 12 leaves. Bliss, Pt. 1, £6 10*.

2. The Sculler rowing from Tiber to Thames, with his boate laden with a hotch-potch, or Gallimawfry of Sonnets, Satyrcs, and Epigrams. With an addition of Pastoral! Equivocques, or the Complaint of a Shcpheard. By B. A., and arc to bo soldo at the Pide Bull, neere St. Austin's gate, 1612, 4to. Wood-cut of Taylor rowing in a boat. With commendatory verses by Nicholas Breton, Samuel Rowlands, and others; also verses by the author addressed to Mr. Benjamin Johnson, Thomas Coriat, Ac. Bright, 5526, £6 2». 6a\; Baudinel, Pt. 1, £11 15*. Second edition, entitled Taylor's Water Works, or the Sculler's Travels from Tyber to Thames, with Epigrams, Ac, 1614, 4to.

3. Heavens Blessing and Earths Joy, or a true Relation of the supposed Sea Fights and Fire Works as were accomplished before the Royal Celebration of the albelovcd marriage of the two peerless Paragons Frederick and Elizabeth, with Epithalamies or encouiiasticke triumphal Verses, Ac, 1613, 4to. White Knights, 4194, mor., 16*.; Sotheby's, Nov. 1826, £1 19*.; Rhodes, 2452, £2 3*. Reprinted in Somers Collec, iii., and in Nichols's Progress of King James I., ii. 527.

4. The Nipping or Snipping of Abuses, or the Woolgathering of Witte. The Author's Description of a Poet, Pocsie, Ac. Including Anagrams and Sonnets Addressed to several pessons of distinction, 1614, 4to. Bright, 19*. j Sotheby's, May, 1856, £2 10*.

5. Faire and Fowle Weather, or a sea and land storme between two calmes. With an Apology in defence of Sailors, 1615, 4to. This is not included in Taylor's Works, 1630.

6. Taylor's Urania, or bis Heavenly Muse. With a Narration of the XIII. Sieges and, VI. Sackings of Jerusalem, in heroioall verse, compendiously described, 1615, 8vo.

7. Taylor's Revenge, or the Rimer, Wm. Fennor, firkt, ferrited, and finely fetcht over the Coals. Printed at Rotterdam at the signc of the bleu Bitch in Dog-lane, 1615, Svo. In verse.

8. Fennor's Defence; or I am your first Man. Wherein the Waterman, John Taylor, is dasht, sowst, and finally fallen into the Thames, Ac. Roger Barnes, 1615, Svo; Skegg, 1749, with the preceding, £4 4*.

9. Taylor's Travels in Gennanie, or Throe Weekes, three Daies and three Houres Observations ami Travel from London to Hamburgh, 1617, 4to, pp. 42. In prose, with a ludicrous dedication to Sr. Thomas Coriat. Sotheby's, 1821, £1 4*.; Bibl. Anglo-Poet., 734, £2 2*.; Hibbert, 7994. £2 6*.; Halliwell, May, 1856, £3 5*.

10. The pcmtyles Pilgrimage, or the money Icsse Perambulation of John Taylor, alias the King's Majestie's Water-poet, from London to Bdenhnrough on Foot, by Edw. Alldc. 1618, 4to. In prose and verse. Nassau, Pt. 2,1194, 3*.; Jadis, 3IS, £1 2*.

11. Brvj'fc Remembrance of all the English Monarchs from the Norman Conquest nntill the present Time. In verse, by George Eld for Henry Gosson, 1618, 12mo. Printed within wood-cut borders, the 25 portraits on blank leaves engraved. Skegg, 1750, £10.

12. The Scourge of Basenessc, a Kicksey Winsie or a Lorry come Twang wherein J. T. hath satyrically suted 750 of his bad Debtors, who will not pay him for his returne of his Journey from Scotland, 1619, 8vo. For Mathew Walbancke, 1624, Svo. Skegg, 1762, 16*.

13. An Englishmans Love to Bohemia. With a friendly Farewell to all the noble Souldicrs that goe from Great Britaine to that honourable expedition, Dort, 1620, 4to. In prose and verse, with a frontispiece. Sir M. M. Sykcs, Pt. 3, 690, £3 3*.; resold, Skegg, 1751, £2 13*.

14. The Begger, or the Praise, Antiquitic, and Commoditie of Beggarie, Beggars, and Begging. In verse. Printed by F. A. for Henry Gosson, 1621, 4to. With a dedication to Archibald Armstrong, the king's (James I.) celebrated Jester, which is omitted in Taylor's Collected Works. Heber, Pt. 4, (date cut off,) 14*.; Sotheby's, May 24, 1856, £2 12*.

15. A few Lines, to small Purpose, against the scandalous Aspersions that are either maliciously or ignorantly cast upon the Poets and Poems of these Times. Dedicated to Lord Chief-Justice Sir Thomas Richardson.

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G. Eld, 1621, 8vo, with a frontispiece. In verso. Bindley, Pt. 4, 1056, 8*.; Skegg, 1753, £2 3*.; Bright, £2 19*.; Halliwell, May, 1857, 16*.; J. Lilly's Bibl. AngloPoet., 1869, £2 12*. 6rf.

"This appears to lie a sntiro on the genera] pride of the. time, particularly the pride of drees and ornament.* or both sexes, Ac.

'Soinpstern with ruffs and cuffs, and cjuoifes and canles.'

"It ends thus:

'Thus pride is deadly *innn, and sinne brings shame,

Which heere I leave to Hell, from whence it came.'"

17. Against Cursing and Swearing. In prose and verse. (Works, Pt. 1, pp. 39-55.)

18. Taylor'* Goose : describing the Wilde Goose, Tamo Goose, the Taylor's, Winchester, Clack, Soland, and Huniburne Goose, Goose upon Goose, Ac, 1621, 4to.

19. Taylor's Motto. Et Habeo, et Careo, et Curo: I have, I want, I care; a Poem. J. T. and II. G., 1621, 8vo. A-E 4, in eights. In verso. The engraved title of the author standing upon a rock is frequently wanting. Skegg, 1752, £2 5*.; Sotheby's, Aug. I860, with frontispiece, mor., £3 3*.; J. Lilly's B. A.-C, 1869, with frontispiece, blue mor. by C. Lewis, £4 14*. 6(/.

"This is certainly one of the must rare and enrions of all Taylor's numerous pieces. It was written in opposition to Wither's contrary motto, 1 Have Not, I Want Not, I Care Not, [printed in 1G18 and U121.] At the end is a curious list of 'bookes I have read of Poesie,' 4c. 'Old Chaucer, Sidney, Spencer, Daniel, Nash."'

20. A Meinoriall of all the English Monarchs, being in number 150, from Brute to K. James. In Heroyicall Verse, 1622, 8vo, pp. 80, with portrait of Taylor, whole length, with his badge inscribed I. R., as Waterman to James I., oar, and empty purse, by T. Cookson; and to each Memoriall is a small wood-cut portrait. Skegg, 1758, £1 16*.: Sotheby's, Aug. 1860. mor., £3 5*.

21. A briefe Remembrance of all the English Monarches, with their Raignes, Deaths, and Places of Burial, from the Norman Conquest unto our most grntious Soveraigne. Printed by George Eld, 1622, Svo. In this edition the 25 portraits are full-lengths. The last of them, Prince Charles, has the initials R. E., Sculp., (Elstrach.) The volume closes on G 3, the portraits numbering in the collation of the sheets. Bliss, Pt. 1, with MS. notes by Dr. Bliss, £12.

22. Wit and Mirth, clinrgeabty collected out of Taverns, Ordinaries, Inncs, Bowling-Greens and Allyes, Alehouse?, Tobacco-shops, Highwnyes, and Water-passages. In prose. Consists of Apothegmatic Clinches, Bulls, Quirks, Ac, numbered 1 to 138. (Works, Pt. 2, pp. 176 -200.)

23. Master Thomas Corint's Commendations to his Friends in England: from Agra, the Capitol) of the Great Mogul. In prose. (Works, Pt. 2, pp. 80-91.)

24. Odcoinb's Complaint; or, Coriat's funernll Epicediuin. or Death Song, upon his late reported Drowning. Dedicated to the Mirror of the Time, Don Archibald Armstrong. (Works, Pt. 2. pp. 58-62.)

25. The World's Eighth Wonder, or Coriat's Reviving from his supposed Drowning, (Works, Pt. 2, pp. 63-68.)

26. Laugh and be Fat; or a Commentary upon tho Odcombyan Banket, Svo. Heber, Pt. 4, imperfect, 4«.

27. A*Sbiliing, or the Travailes of 12 Pence. S. L et a., (1622.) Svo, with frontispiece. Nassau, Pt. 2,676, 9».; Skegg, 1759, £1 9*. Another edit., (1635,) 8vo.

28. A Bawd. A vertuous Bawd, a modest Bawd; As Shee Deserves reprove, or else applaud. (Works, Pt. 2, 91J 1635, Svo.

29. A Common Whore

With all these Graces graced;

Shee's very honest,

Beautiful and chaste. Henry Gosson, 1622, Svo. Another edit, 1635, 8vo. Heber, Pt. 4, with An Arrant Thiefe, 1635, £1 12».; Skegg, 1755, £1 U.

30. An Arrant Thiefe whom every Man may trust: In Word and Deed exceeding true and iust:

with a Comparason betweene a Thiefe and a Booke. Edward Allde, 1622. Svo. pp. 44. Bibl. Anglo-Poet, 735, £3 3*.; Skegg, 1754, £1 U; Bright, £1 7«.; Sotheby's, Aug. 1860, 17*. Another edit, 1625, 8vo. Another edit, Henry Gosson, 1635, Svo. Skegg, 1767, with A Bawd, 1635, Au Armado. 1635, Travels and Circular Perambulation. 1626, Hull Bean-. Ac, 1038. Catalogue of Tavemes, in 1 vol., mor., £9 12«.

31. Tho Unimturnll Father: or the cruell Mnrther committed by one John Rowsc, of Ewcll, Surry, upon two of his own Children. In prose. (Works, Pt. 2, pp. 135-42.)

32. Taylor's Farewell to the Tower-Bottles. Printed at Dort,l«22, 4to. Skegg, 1756, £1 5».; Halliwcll, May, 1857, 750, 1B«.; J. Lilly's B. A.-C, ISB9, £2 12». 6rf.

33. The Great 0 Tuole. An Encomium or Enco-miass-triek, Ac to the Honour of the noble Captaine 0 Toole:

England's, Scotland*. Irelands Mirror, Mars his fellow, Kiln-In Terror; These Lines doo gallop lor their pleasure, Writ with neither feete or measure; Because Prose, Verse, or Antiike Story, Caunot blaze OTooles great Glory. With a portrait (often wanting) of 0 Toole, by Delaram, Lon., 1622, 8vo. In verse.

34. Taylor the Water Poet's Water Cormorant, his Complaint against a Brood of Land Cormorants, divided into fourteene Satyres, in Verse, 1622, 4to, with wood-cuts. Nassau, Pt. 2, 1193,5*.; Skegg, 1797, imprint cut on", £1 1S«.; J. Lilly's B. A.-C, 18tiit, £3 13». firf. Another edit., ». a., 4to: Hibbert, 7940, 8». Another edit., 1623, 4to: Bright, £1 14».

"An exceedingly rare and most curious poetical volume. It consists of satirical characters of a Jesuit, Sejnvratist, TrustBreaker, Prodigal Gallant, Extortioner and Broker, BasketJustice, Cut-purse, Serjeant and Jailor, Patron and his Clark, Good and Bad Constable, Country-Yeoman, Figure-finger, Lawyer and Under-Shriefe."

35. Sir Gregory Nonscnce, his Ncwes from no place, 1622, 8vo. Partly written in mock blank verse. The date on the title-page is 1700, that at the end of the volume is 1622. Some copies bear the date of 1800. Heber, Pt. 4, 8».; Skegg, 1800, £1 2s.; Bright, £2 2«.

36. The Lifo and Death of the most blessed amongst all Women, the Virgin Mary. With the Murder of the Infants in Bethlehem, Judas his Treason, and the Confession of the good Theefc and the bad, 1622, 8vo. Skegg, 1757, £1 9». This, with Nos. 20. 27, 19, 32, 29, 30, 33, and 35, (each dated 1622, save No. 19, which is 1621,) bound in 1 vol. olive mor., richly tooled, was sold at Stanley's sale, 390, for £6 16». 6<l.: resold, Hanrott, Pt. 4, £5 17«. 6tf.; resold, Mitford, April, 1860, £9; priced In J. Lilly's B. A.-C, 1S69, £18 1S«. It has also been in Sir M. M. Sykcs's and Sir F. Freeling's libraries.

37. The Praise of Hemp-seed, with tho Voyago of Mr. Roger Bird and the Writer hereof, in a Boat of brown Paper from London to Quinborougb in Kent. As also, a Farewell to the matchlesse deceased Mr. Thomas Coriat. Concluding with the Commendations of the famous Riuer of Thames, 1623, 4to. A-G, in fours, 24 leaves. The tract is dedicated to Sir Thomas Howet and Sir Robert Wiseman, Knights, and to Mr. John Wiseman. On the title-page is a wood-cut. Another edit., 1620, 4to: Bindley, Part 4, 157, 17«.

38. The World runnes on Whccles; or, Oddcs betwixt Carts and Coaches, 1623, 8vo. In prose, with a woodcut. A-C 3, 19 leaves. A 1 contains 'The meaning of the Embleme.' Another edit., 1635, 8vo.

39. Prince Charles his Welcome from Spainc in 1623. With the triumphs of London, for the same his hnppie Arrival, 4c. (Works, Pt. 3, pp. 104-105.) Reprinted in Somers Collect., ii.

40. A very merry wherry ferry Voyage, or Yorke for mv Monev. With a Description of that famous Man O Toole the Great. Edw. Allde, 1623, 4to. Nassau, Pt. 2, 1191, with portrait of 0 Toole by Dclaram, mor., £6 16». Chi.: resold, Skegg, 1761, £5 10..; resold, Hibbert, 7943, £5 10».

41. The Praise and Vertuc of a Jayle and Jaylcrs, Ac. With the most excellent Mysterie and necessary use of all sorts of Hanging, Ac. J. H. for R. B., 1623, 8vo. Skegg, 1760, £1 1«.

42. A new Discovery by Sea with a Wherry from London to Salisbury. Edw. Allde, 1623. Reprinted in The Crypt, N. S., No. VI.

43. Taylor's Travels to Prague in Bohemia, in 1616. With the manner of his abode there three weekes, his observations there, and his returne from thence. In prose and verse. (Works, Pt. 3, pp. 90-100.)

44. Taylor's Pastorall, being both historical and satyricall. or the noble Antiquitie of Shcpheards, with the profitable Use of Sheepe, 1624, 4to. In verse. Inglis, 1395, £1 19».

45. Jack-a-Lcnt, his Beginning and Entertainment: with the mad Pranks of his Gentleninn Usher Shrove Tuesday, that goes before him; and his Footman Hunger nttendiug. In prose. (Works, Pt. 1, pp. 112-20.)

46. A Cast over the Water, by John Taylor, given gratis to Will. Fennor, the Rimer, from London to the King's Bench. (Works, pp. 155-163.)

47. A living Sadncs in Duty, consecrated to the im

mortal Memory of our late deceased Soveraigne, the Peerless Paragon of Princes, James, King of Great Brittaine, France, and England. By E. Allde for H. Gosson, (1625,) 4to, with a wood-cut title-page; 8 leaves. Bindlev, Pt. 4, 1097, 7». 6rf.; Gordonstonn, 2242, £3 3«.; Skegg, 1768, 11».; Sotheby's, June 22, 1860, £1 11«.; J. Lilly's B. A.-C, 1869, £1 11«. 6rf.

4S. The fearefull Summer, or London's Calamities the Countrycs Discourtesie, and both their Miserie, Oxf., by J. L. and W. T., 1625, 12mo. A short address to the printer is signed "John Taylor of Oricll Colledge in Oxford." Reprinted with somo additions concerning thia present yearo 1636, with the grievous estate of New-Castle-upon-Tyne, Lon., 1636,4to, with a frontispiece. Partly in verse. Reed, 7450, £1 15«.; North, Pt. 3, 795, Rus., £2; Hibbert, 7942, Rus., £1 2«.; Heber, Pt. 4, 11«.; Skegg, 1769, £3 4«.

49. For the Sacred Memoriall of the Great, Noble, and Ancient Example of Vcrtue and Honour, Charles Howard, Earle of Nottingham. Printed for H. G., 1625, 4to. Skegg, 1763, with portrait of the Earl, by Pass, inserted, £2 10«.

50. Funeral Elegies upon Prince Henry, Bp. of Winchester, Duke of Richmond, John Moray, Esq., and Earl of Holdcrnesse. (Works, Pt. 2, pp. 330-343.)

51. Taylor's Travels and circular Perambulation through, and by more than thirty times twelve Signes of the Zodiack, of the famous cities of London and Westminster, A.m. 1626, 8vo. Another ed., 1636, 8vo.

52. A Famous Fight at Sea; where foure English Ships under the command of Captain John Weddcl), and fouro Dutch ships fought three doyes in the Gulph of Persia against 8 Portugall Gallions and 32 friggots, (Jan. 1624,) Ac. (Works, Pt. 3, pp. 36-46.)

53. An Armado, or Navye of 103 Ships and other Vessels, who have the Art to sayle by Land as well as Sea, 1627, 8vo. In verse and prose, wood-cut frontispiece. This Navy consists of words terminating with the syllable ship, — Lordship, Worship, Friendship, Courtship, Scholarship, Ac. Sir M. M. Sykes, Pt. 3, 624, £2 2».: resold, Skegg, 1764, £2 2«.; J. Lilly's B. A.-C, 1869. green mor. by C Lewis, £3 13«. 6rf. Another cd., 1635, 12mo: Heber, Pt. 4, 2589, £1.

54. The Praise of elcane Linen, with the commendable Use of the Laundress. With the principal! Occasions why this merry Poemo was written. (Works, Pt. 2, pp. 164-170.)

55. The true Cause of the Waterman's Suit concerning Players: and the Reasons that their Playing on London Side is their extroame Hindrance. In prose. (Works, Pt. 2, pp. 171-176.)

56. A Dogge of Warre, or the Travels of Drunkard, the famous Curre of the round Woollstaple iu Westminster, s. I. et a., 8vo.

57. The Dolphin's Danger and Deliverance, a Seafight in the Gulph of Persia, famously fought by tho Dolphin of London, against five of the Turks Men-ofWar and a Sattie, Jan. 12, 1616. (Works, Vt. 3, pp. 32-35.)

58. Honour conceal'd, strangely reveal'd, or the worthy Praise of the renowned Archibald Armstrong. The Peace of France, with the Praise of Archy, 1623. (Works, Pt. 3, pp. 111-114.)

59. Vcrbuin Scmpiternum, (An Epitome of the OM Testament, iu verse :) Dedicated to Charles I. (Works., Pt. 3, pp. 129-132.) See No. CO.

60. balvator Mundi, (An Epitome of the New Testament, iti verse.) (Works, pp. 133-135.) Nos. 59 and 00 in 1 vol., with the title Verbum Senipcrcternum, being an Epitome of the Bible, 1693, 64mo, termed from its size The Thumb Bible, £1 Is. Reprinted, Longman, 1849, 64mo, Is. 6rf. Sec Taylor, J.; Taylor, Jehkuy.

61. The Booke of Martyrs, (2 parts.) Wherein ore set downe the names of such martyrs as suffered persecution, and laid downe their lives for witnesse-beariug unto the Gospell of Christ Jesus. In verse. (Works, Pt. 3, 136-41.) Again, by J. B., 1639,18mo, wood cut frontispiece.

62. The Churches Deliverances. From tho yeare 1565 until this 1630. In verse. (Works, Pt. 3, pp. 142-146.)

63. A Memoriall of all the English Monarchs, being in number 151, from Brute to King Charles. In Ilcroicall Verse. Printed for John Beale for James Bowler, 1630, 8vo, with small wood-cut portraits. Nassau, Pt. 2, 674, I7«.; White Knights, 4063, £1; Heber, Pt. 8, £2 13«.; Skegg, 1766, £2 3».; Bliss, Pt. 1, as a frontispiece a full-length portrait of King Charles, are to be sould by John Stafford, 1631, £3 lit.; Bandinel, Pt. 1, fine irajression of the portrait of K. Charles, with Wnlkley's Catalogue of tho Nobility, 1635, bound in 1 vol., £19 5«.

64. The Great Eater of Kent, or Part of tho admirable Teeth and Stomocks Exploits of Nicholas Wood of Harrison, (Harrietsham,) in tho County of Kent, 1630, 4 to. Gordonstoun, 2244, £2 17..; Heber, Pu 4, 14».

In this year appeared:

All the Workes of John Taylor the Water- Poet; being Sixty-and-Three in Number. Collected into one Volume by the Avthor: With sundry new Additions, corrected, reuised and newly Imprinted. At London, Printed by J. B. for lames Bolcr; at the signe of the Marigold in Pauls churchyard, 1630, fol., pp. 628.

This volume contains many pieces of which no separate editions are known to be extant: I. Reed, 5646, £2 7«.: II. Grave, 400, mor., £3 6».; III. Duke of York, 5249, mor., £3 15«.; IV. Bindley, Pt. 3, 2076, £4 14«. 6(i.; V. White Knights, 4243, £6 2*. 6d.; VI. Sir M. M. Sykes, Pt.3,857, Rus., £6 6«.; VII. Nassau, Pt. 2, 1417, Rus., £6 S». 6d.; VIII. Townley, Pt. 2,1668, Rus., £6 16». 6d.; IX. Roxburghe, 3367, £7; X. Inglis, 1438, mor., £7 2*. 6d.; XI. Dent, Pt. 2, 1414, £8; XII. Stanley, 391, Rus., £10; XIII. Bibl. Anglo-Poet., 731, Rus., £12 12*.; XIV. Townley, Pt. 1, 853, with plates from the small editions inserted, Rus., £15 15..; XV. Heber, Pt. 4, £12 12*.; XVI. Skegg, 1765, £13 10».; XVII. Crawford,mor., £710*.; XVIII. Bright, in 1845, imperfect, £9 9«.; XIX. Utterson, in 1852, £10 15«.; same in J. Lilly's B. A.-C, 1869, £15 15*.; XX. Gardner, in 1854, fine old Rus., £18 5«.; XXI. Hodgson's, in 1856, £13; XXII. Sotheby's, June, 1860, mor., £15 10*.; XXIII. Holland, in 1S60, fine and large, £19 10..: XXIV. Sotheby's, Mar. 1862, £16; XXV. Bliss, Pt. 1, no frontispiece, £4 12*.; XXVI. Currer, Aug. 1862, with autograph of Tho. Hearne, £10 15«.; XXVII. Smith, 1868, £20 10*.

Collation; Frontispiece engraved by Copkson, in the centre of which is a title, and beneath an oval portrait of the author. Title, dedication to the world, verses addressed to the Author, and Catalogue of the severall Bookes, 5 leaves; part the first, 148 pages; part the second, pages 1 to 200, and then 225 to 343, not including a dedication to Mr. Trim Tram Senceles; part the third, 146 pages. There are several errors in tho pagination. See Extracts in Antiquarian Repertory, iii. 235. A reprint of the volume by the Spencer Publication Society was promised in 1867 : vide tiifra.

Subsequently Taylor published:

65. John Taylor's Thome and Isis, or Description of the two famous rivers of Thame and Isis, 1632, 8vo. Heber, Pt. 4, 10*.

66. Three Triumphs of London, in the Reign of Chas. I., Robert Parkhurst, Mayor, 1634.

67. Triumphs of Fame and Honour: at the Inauguration of Robert Parkhurst, Cloth-worker. Compiled by John Taylor, the Water-Poet, 1634, 4to.

6S. The Olde, Old, very Olde Man; or the Age and Long Life of Thomas Par, the Sonne of John Parr of Winnington, in the Parish of Alberbury, in the County of Salopp, (or Shropshire,) who was Borne in the Raigno of King Edward the 4th, and is now living in the Strand, being aged 152 yeares and odd moneths, 4c. For Henry Gosson, 1635, 4to, 16 leaves, including the wood-cut portrait of Old Parr, in a black cap, sitting in a chair. Bibl. Anglo-Poet., 740, £4 4*.; Gordonstoun, 2243, with portrait of Parr, by C. V. Dalen, £5 5«.; Llovd. 1285, with portrait of Parr, by C. V. Dalen, £3 3*.: Heber, Pt. 6. £3 I..: Bliss, Pt. 1, mor., £3 6*.; J. Lilly's B. A.-C, ]8fi9. with a new title-page, "he lived 152 yeares and niue months, and odd dayes, and departed this Life," Ac, £1 4». Third edition, ». a., 4to, portrait by Van Dalen: Sotheby's, Aug. 1860, 17«. Another edit., 1703, 4to: Bindley, Pt. 3, 2270, £2 5*. Another edit., 1739, 4to; Caulfield, 1794, 8vo, with 7 plates, by Van Assen. In this edition the postscript is omitted. The Life is in Harleian Misccll., vii., and in other works: e.g. Chambers's Book of Days, ii. 1864, 581-3. See, also, Notes and Queries, Indexes.

69. Wit and Mirth, being 113 pleasant Tales and witty Jests, 1635, Svo. This is probably a selection from Wit and Mirth, printed in the Works, Pt. 2, pp. 176-200. White Knight*, 4064, with portrait in pen and ink, £1 7«.: resold, Heber, Pt. 1, £3 3».

70. John Taylor the Water-poet's Travels through London to visit all the Taverns in the City and Suburbs; alphabetically disposed, with the Names of all the Vintners at that time, 1636, It...

71. A Catalogue of the Honorable and Memorable Foundations, Erections, Ac. of divers cities, Ac. within ten Shires and Counties of this Kingdotne, Ac.; also a Relation of the Wine Taverns, Ac. Henry Gosson, 1636, 8vo. Called by Taylor, in the dedication, his second Booke upon Tavernes. Bliss, Pt. 1, mor., a leaf cut into, £3.

72. The Carriers Cosmographie, or briefe Relation of the Innes, Ordinaries, Hosteries, and other Lodgings in and necre London, where the carriers, waggons, footeposts and higglers doe usually come from any parts of the Kingdomes of England, principality of Wales, Ac, 1636, 4to. Lloyd, 1283, 3*. 6rf.; Reed, 6436, 3«. 6rf.; Heber, Pt. 4, 7«.

73. Drinke and Welcome: or, the famous Historic of the most Part of Drinks in Use now in the Kingdomes of G. Britaine and Ireland : with an especiall Deelii ration of the Potency, Vertue and Operation of our English Ale With a Description of all sorts of Waters, from the Ocoan Sea to the Teares of a Woman. As also the Causes of all Sorts of Weather, faire or foule, Sleet, Raine, Haile, Frost, Snow, Fogges, Mists, Vapours, Clouds, Stormcs, Windcs, Thunder and Lightning. Compiled first in tho high Dutch Tongue, by the painefull and industrious Huldricke Van Speagle; a graminaticall Brewer of Lubeck; and now most learnedly enlarged, amplified, and translated into English Prose and Verse: By John Taylor. By Anne Griffin, 1637, 4to, pp. 26. Gough, 3611, 9*.; Reed, 1739, 10*. M.; Bibl. AngloPoet., 738, with a MS. list of Taylor's productions, extracts from them, Ac, £6 6*.; Heber, Pt. 4, £1 7*.

74. Bull, Bearo and Horse, Cut, Curtaile and Longtaile. With Tales and Tales of Buls, Clenches, and Flashes, as also here and there a touch of our Beare-Garden. M. Parsons for Henry Gosson, 1638, 8vo. In verso and prose.

75. The Needle's Excellency, or, a now Book of Patterns, with a Poem by John Taylor in Praise of tho Needle, 1640, ob. 4to, engraved title and 28 plates of patterns. Skegg, 1771, £6 17«. 6d. Extracts from Taylor's Praise of the Needle are given in Brydges's Cens. Lit., and bis Restituta, vol. iii. 5.

76. Differing Worships, or the Oddes hetweene some Knights Service and God's, Or Tom Nash his Ghost, (the old Martin qucller) newly rous'd, and is como to chide and take order with Nonconformists, Sehismatiques, Separatists and scandalous Libellers. William Ley, 1640, 4to, 17 leaves. In verse. Skegg, 1770, 10*.

77. John Taylor's Last Voyage and Adventure, performed from the 20th of July last, to the loth of September following. In which Time he past, with a Sculler's Boate, from the Citie of London, to the Cities and Townes of Oxford, Gloucester, Shrewsbury, Bristol, Bathe, Monmouth and Hereford. The Manner of his Passages and Entertainment to and fro, truly described. With a short Touch of somo wandring and some fixed Schismatiques; such as are Brownists, Anabaptists, Familists, Humorists, and Foolists, which the Author found in many Places of his Voyage and Journey. By F. L. for John Taylor, 1641, 8vo, pp. 32. Skegg, 1774j £2 11*.

78. A Swarme of Sectaries and Schismatiques, wherein is discovered the strange preaching (or prating) of such as are by their trades Coblers, Tinkers, Pedlers, Weavers, Sow-gelders, and Chymney-sweepers, 1641, 4to, with a frontispiece wood-cut of Sam How the Cobler. In verse. Sir M. M. Sykes, Pt. 3. 693, £1 1«.; Skegg, 1778, 12*.; Bright, 10*.; Hibbcrt, 7941, with three next, £1 17*.

79. An Answer to a Foolish Pamphlet, entitled A Swarme of Sectaries and Schismatieks. (By Henry Walker,) 1641, 4to. Sothebv's, in 1826, 3*. 6./.; Heber, Pt. 4, 6*.; Sotheby's, June, 1854, 14*.

80. A Reply as true as Steele to a Rusty, Rayling, Ridiculous. Lying Libcll, which was lately written by an impudent, unsoder'd Ironmonger, (Henry Walker,) and called by the Name of 'An Answer to a fooling Pamplet, intituled a Swarme-of Sectaries.' Printed AnnoDom. 1641, 4lo, pp. 6, wood-cut on title. Inglis, 1397 165; Sir M. M. Sykes, Pt. 3, 692,10*.; Bibl. Anglo-Poet.,.741;, Pt. 4, 10*.; Skegg, 1777, 14*.

Taylor's Physicke has purged the Divil, or the Divell has got a Squirt, 1641, 4to. Heber, Pt. 2, 1*. This waswritten as an answer to A Swarae of Sectaries, audi therefore not by Taylor.

81. Religious Enemies, with a briefe and ingenious Relation, as by Anabaptists, Brownists, Papists, Faini

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