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lian Temple's family, 118; John
Smith, ib.; Anne and Mary Field-
ing, 119; Carola Harsnet, 119,
120; Janies Fleming, Major-Gen,
120; Hon. Colonel John Davies,
ib.; Robert Cannon, Dean of Lin-
coln, 121; Mrs. Catharine Bovey,
ib.; George Augustus Viscount
Howe, ib.; Sir Samuel Robinson,
122; Dr. Joseph Wilcock, Bishop
of Gloucester, ib.; Sprat, Dr. Tho
mas, ib.; Tyrell, Richard, Admi-
ral, ib.; William Congreve, Esq
123; Hon. Craggs James, ib.;
Right Hou. William Pitt, 124;
Captain Montague, ib.; Hardy,
Sir Thomas, 125; a magnificent
in the South Tower, 125, 126;
Howeck, William, 126; Sir Isaac
Newton and Earl Stanhope, 126,
127; A Roman General, 127;
Queen Anne, ib. ; Sir Godfrey
Kneller, 128; Hon. Augustus Fre-
derick Lake, ib.; Penelope, wife
of Randolph Egerton, Esq. 129;
Major-General Stringer Lawrence,
ib.; James Egerton, ib.; Countess
Dowager of Clanrickard, ib.;
Martha Price, 130; Johannis
Woodward, ib; Thomas Banks,
Esq. ib.; William Leving, Esq.
ib.; John Twysden, 131; Josiah
Twysden, ib.; Heneage Twysden,
ib.; Brigadier-General Robert
Killigrew, ib. ; Colonel James

Bringfield, ib.; Miss Ann Why-
tell, ib.; Governor Loten, 132;
Thomas Mansell, ib. ; William
Morgan, ib.; Robert and Richard,
sons of Lord Viscount Cholmon-
deley, ib.; Dr. Richard Mead,
ib.; John Baker, Esq. ib.; Henry
Priestman, Esq. ib.; Philip Car-
taret, ib.; Edward Carteret, ib.;
Lieutenant-General Thomas Le-
vingstone, of Peebles, 133; Ro-
bert Lord Constable, Viscount
Dunbar, ib.; Countess of West-
moreland, ib.; Dr. Peter Heylin,
ib. ;'Dr. Agar, ib.; C. Agar, Earl of
Normanton, and Arch. of Dublin,
ib.; Charles Williams, Esq. 134;
Sir Edmund Prideaux, and Dame
Anne, his wife, ib.; Captain Kich-
ard Le Neve, ib.; Temple West
Esq. ib.; Dr. John Blow, 135;
Paul de Saumarez, Esq. ib.; Sir

6

Thomas Heskett, 186; Dame Mary
James, ib.; H. Chamberlain, ib. ;
Dr. Samuel Arnold, 137; Henry
Purcell, ib.; Capt. Ceorge Bryan,
ib.; Almericus Courcy, ib.; Dr.
John Plenderleath, ib.; Sir Tho-
mas Duppa, ib.; Dame Elizabeth
Cartaret, ib.; George Vertue,
138; Margaret Vertue, ib.;
Charles Godolphin, Esq. 139; John
Banester, ib.; Arthur O'Keefe,
ib.; Isabella O'Keefe, ib.; Jere-
miah Lewis, Gent. ib.; Doctor
Benjamin Cooke, ib.; William
Woollett, ib.; Dr. Richard Jebb,
140; Frances Louisa Pamelle, ib.;
Dr. Buchan, ib.; Job Patridge,
ib.; Peter Mason, ib.: Ann Da-
vis, ib.; Walter Davis, ib.; Amis
Freeman, ib.: William Dobson,
ib.; Mr. James Chelsum, ib.;
Robert Chelsum, ib.; Thomas
Saunder Depuis, ih.; Francis
Legonier, ib.; Elizabeth Waldron,
ib.; Mary Peters, ib.; Elizabeth
Jennings, ib.; Capt. W. Roberts,
iò.; Mrs. Jane Rider, ib.; John
Hay, third son of George, Earl of
Kinnoul, ib.; Peter Francis Cou-
sayer, ib.; Hon. Henry Pomeroy,
ib,; Edward Tufnel, ib.; Daniel
Pultney, 141; James Broughton,
ib.; Lieutenant-General Withers,
ib.; Lieutenant-Colonel Richmond
Webb, ib. Sarah Webb, ib.;
Michael Robert Van Millingen,
ib.; John Savage, S. T. P. ib. ;
Elizabeth Moore, 142; Lieutenant
General George Walsh, Esq. 142;
Edward Godfrey, 143; Mrs.
Addison, ib.; Lieutenant General
the Hon. William Barell, ib.;
Elizabeth Hollingsworth, ib.;
Elizabeth West, ib.; George
Whinher, ib.; Scipio Duroure,
Esq. ib.; Alexander Duroure, ib. ;
Sir John Kemp, Bart. ib.; Sir
John Kemp, Jane Lister, Charles
Wallis, Gaulter Hawkes, Chrits.
Steighen, Bonnell Thornton, F. R.
Winstanley, and Bonnell George
Thornton, the son of the other,
148. Owen Wynne, Ellen Bust,
Susanna Fox, William Lawrence,
-Elizabeth Palmer, Thomas Lud-
ford, Ann Playford, Ann, her
daughter, wife of the Rev. Thomas

Fitzgerald,

Fitzgerald, and an infant; Rachael | NORTHUMBERLAND HOUSE, history

Taylor, and Anne Ludford, 143.
Elizabeth Atkinson, Elizabeth
Gates, and Bernard Gates, Hum-
phrey Langford, John Coleman,
Richard Gouland, Frances Goodall,
Frances Newman, John Collier,
Rachael Field, John Stagg, Maria
Markham. Thomas Jordan, Owen
Davis, Esq. his wife, Mary, their
daughter, George Jewell, A. M.
Susannah Bernard, Anne Gawen,
Francis Meyrick, Guyon Griffith,
William Wynne, Dorothy Wynne,
Grace Wynne, and Edw. Wynne,

144.

Moor, figure of a naked one in the

garden at Clement's Inn, 176.
Mulberry Gardens, the site of the
present Buckingham House, 620.
Museum, Waterloo, described, 356.
European, 641.
Bullock's, 643.
Weeks's, 656.
British, 709.

Music, different kinds of, 335.

-, one of the constituent parts
of the Opera, 334; cannot please
without words, 336; its connection
with poetry, ib. 337; the French
the best writers on, 337.

N.

of the family of the present pro-
prietor, 254; particulars of the
house, 272, 275.

0.

Oath, the coronation, 440.
Oaths of members of parliament,

490.

Oblations, use of, in early times,
425; the first at the coration of
George III. 436; second, 447.
Olympic Pavilion, The, in Wych
Street, 187.

Opera, definition and character of
the, 334; poetry, of its constituent
parts, ib.; music considered as
its second constituent part, 335,
356; the ballet, attached to, 338;
when first introduced into En-
gland created different opinions,
339; French opera admired as a
drama, ib. ; incongruities of owing
to being in a foreign language,
&c. 339, 340; when it becomes a
refined and exquisite entertain-
ment, 340.

House, description of the,
328, et seq.; fire at in 1789, 333;
ill success of at first, ib. ; first stone
of the new one laid, 534; im-
provements near, 348.

Orange Street Chapel, 603.
Orator Henley, some account of,
185.

Orduance Office, 519.

"Our Lady of the Pew," Chapel of,
425; burnt, 426.

Oxford market, 733.

Street Bazaar, ib.

P.

Needle-work, Miss Linwood's exhi-
bition of, 605..
"New Chapel," Broadway, West-
minster, 57, 578; the Puritans
converted it into a stable, ib.
New Hall, an ancient seat belonging
to the Butlers, Earls of Ormond,
in Wiltshire, 419.

New Inn, Wych Street, described,
186; government, &c. ib.

427.

Palace Yard, ancient state of,

Street, the, 736.

Newcastle House, 706.
Newman Street, 731.

Nismes, the mob at, not superior
to that of the Protestants in this
country in 1780, 305.

Norfolk House, in St. James's Sq.
641.

North aisle of Westminster Abbey,
128,

Painted Chamber; The, in the House
of Lords, 500.

Painting, one of the constituent parts
of the Opera, 334.

335.

imitations in, always cold,

Palace Court, 156.

Palace, ancient, of the Duke of
Somerset, remains of, 176.

246.

of John of Gaunt, ruins of

Palaces,

Palaces, St. James's, Carlton House,

and Buckingham House, See their
respective heads.
Palladio's directions respecting the
construction of staircases, 342,
345.

Palmer, the Rev. James, his alms-

houses, 569.

Panorama, Barkers', in Leicester
Fields, 611.

Pantheon, the, account of, 732.
Pantherion, Bullock's, 655,
Park, the Green, 629,

Park, St. James's, improved,308. See
Hyde Park.

Regent's, See Regent's Park.
Mary-le-boue, 737.

Park Lane, 681.

Parishes in the City and Liberties of
Westminster, 159, 161.
PARLIAMENT STREET, description
of, 555.

Parliaments, history of. See Com-
mons House of. Were very fre-
quently called in the earliest
periods of our history, 476; num-
ber of, in different reigns, 477,478.

general, duration of
them, 479; when made triennial,
478, 479; when septennial, 479;
seldom die a natural death, 480;
present state of the representation
in, 481; number of members, ib. ;
Triennial Act, 478; dreadful prog-
nostications concerning its effects,
479 430.

Pavement, ancient, near Temple Bar,

160.

of

Paull, the late unfortunate Mr. 156.
Peers' fees, on their introduction to
the House of Lords, 498.
Penitentiary, New, Millbank, de-
scribed. 579, 580.
Percy, family history of, now Duke
Northumberland.-Algernon
Percy, 254; succeeds to the earl-
dom, 255; installed a Knt. of the
Garter, ib.; turns Retormer, and
is made lord high-adm. of England.
255; general of the army, 256;
seized with a dangerous illness,
256, 257; his defection from the
royal, cause, 257; holds a confer-
ence with the King at Oxford,
258; Clarendon's account of him,
259, 260, 261; his preferments,
260; had not in view any direct

8

hostility to the king, 269; lives a
retired life, after the Genevan
saints had murdered their king,
ib.; holds a conference with Ge
neral Monk about the restoration,
262, 263; wishes to make terms
for the rebels, 263; is made lord-
lieutenant of the county of Sasser,
after the restoration, 264; his mar
riages and children; 265; dies,
266; and is succeeded in his
title and estate by Josceline, bis
son and heir, ib.; Josceline, the
cleventh earl, dies during his tr
vels in Italy, and the title becomes
extinct 267, 268; a pretender to
the earldom appears, 268; the
late earl's daughter marries Charles
Seymour, Duke of Somerset, win
takes the name and bears the title
of Percy, but is released from the
engagement, 262. By the death
of the Duke of Somerset, heste-
ceeds (by patent) to the earldon
of Northumberland, ib.; and take
the name, &c. of Percy, 270; à
appointed to various offices, ib.;
is raised to the ducal rank, ib.j
dies, 271; the present duke, ib.
Persecution, fashionable application
of the term, 705.
Persians, the, were the first who

adopted the eagles as an ensign of
empire, 379.

Pest-House, Fields, 670.
Peter Street, Gasometer in, 577.
Peterborough House, Millbank, 378
Petitions to Parliament, how present
ed to Parliament, 491.
Petty France. See York Street.

Sessions, Courts of, in West-
minster, 155.
Phantasmagoria, 204.
Philippa, Queen, description of her
tomb in Westminster Abbey, S1, 59.
Physicians, New College of, intended
site of, 656.
Piazza, Covent Garden, interesting
appearance of the, 279, 280.
Piccadilly, etymology of the name,

612.

Picture of the Pretender's wife and
children in St. Clement's Danes
church, 167 (note.)
PICTURES. See PORTRAITS, &C.
Pimlico, 748.
Pipe-Office, 511.

Plots,

Plots, Committee named in the Com-

mons to prevent them, 487.
POET'S CORNER, The, 98.
Poetry, one of the constituent parts

of the, 334; its connection with
music, 336, 337.

Polito's Menagerie, described, 206.
Pont Novi Templi, or New Bridge
of the Temple, discovered in 1802,

167.

Portland Place, description of, 736,
740.

Street, 733.

seum, 643; at Mr. Trotter's, Soho
Square, 666; in Lincoln's Inn
Hall, 697; in Stone Buildings,
699; In the Foundling Hospital,
See Foundling Hospital.

Portugal Street Theatre, account of,
183, 184, 185.

Post Office, General Twopenny, 667.
Poussin, N. history of his celebrated-
pictures of the Seven Sacraments,
633-634.

Prayers, at the Coronation of the
King and Queen, 442, 444.
Preachers at the Royal Chapels, 306.
Preface, The, 750-752.
Presbyterians, now chiefly Unitarians,
Arians, and General Baptists, 381;
their conduct in the rebellion
against Charles I. See Charles I.
Presence-Chamber, in St. James's
Palace, 302.

Prime Minister's House, in Downing
Street, 555,

Prince Regent's Household, 345;
maintains great diguity and state,

347.

Princes Street, Unitarian Chapel in,

572.

Printing, history of the introduction
of, into this country, 548-553.
Private Theatres, character of, 366.
Privileges of Sanctuary. See Sanc
toary.

Providence Chapel, Huntingdon's,

722.

Portman Square, 740, 746.
PORTRAITS and other PICTURES:-
one formerly in St. Clement's
Church of the Pretender's wife and
children, 166; in St. Clement's
Inn, of Sir Matthew Hale, 176;
theory of the Arts at the Royal
Academy, 222; Cipriani's paint-
ings at the same place, ib. ; in the
Council Room at the same; in the
room of the Soc. of Arts, 254,et seq.
in the Vestry-room of St. Martin's
in the Fields, 253; in the waiting-
room, ib.; at Northumberland
House, 278; on the king's state
coach, 275; at St. James's Palace,
304, 305; at the British Institu-
tion. See British Institution and
Exhibition. Hogarth's in the Bri-
tish Institution, 322; Wilson's in
the same, 322, 323, 324; Gains-
borough's, in the same, 324; Zof-
fani's, in the same, $25; Mr.
Allston's prize picture, 326; H.
Monro's prize picture, 327; Mr.
Hoffland's prize picture, ib.; Fle-
mish and Dutch pictures in the
British Institution, 327, 328; Mr.
Westall's collection, 328; West's
exhibition, 348, et seq.; in the
Waterloo Museum, 357, 358; at
at Whitehall. 376; painted win-
dow at St. Margaret's, Westmin-
ster, 416; in St. Stephen's Cha-
pel, 520-522; in the House of
Lords, 524; St. Anne's Church,
584; Miss Linwood's, at Leicester
Square, 655-610; Barker's Pa-
norama, 611; in Devonshire
House, 614; in Buckingham
House, 621, et seq.; in Cleve-Queensbury House, 679.
land House, et seq.; in Marlbo-
rough House, 630; in Spencer
House, 638; Judgement of Brutus
on his two Sons, in Bullock's Mu-
PART III. CONTIN,

Pulteney Hotel. See Russian, &c.
Puritans, censured for their conduct
and rebellion, 261, 262,

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destroyed the finest works

of art, 419-420.

Q.
Quakers, their admission to the
royal presence, 303.
Quarter Sessions of the Peace at
Westminster, 155.

Queen, Coronation of. See Corona.
tion.

Queen Ann, number of Parliaments
in her reign, 478.
Queen Square, 155, 727.
Queen's Walk, in the Green Park,

629.

R.
Ranelagh Gardens, 749.
Ranger's Lodge, 629, 749.

3 D

Raleigh,

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Rolls, the, their origin, and nature,

506; the Great Roll, ib.
Roll's Office Chapel, 700.
Rose and Fleur-de-lis, occasion of

those ornaments, 179.
Rosny, Marquis of, account of his
embassy to this country, 181.
Rosseau, on the nature and effects
of music, 335.

Royal Academy, history, &c. of the,
220-223; library, 322; annual
exhibition, ib,; regulations, &c.
ib. paintings, &c. ib.

Royal Institution, account of the,
679.

Royal Society, history. &c. of the,
1916-219.

Richard II. his tomb described, 32.
pulls down, and rebuilds
Westminster Hall, 423, 424.
Russel Institution, 718.
Russel Square, 717.

Russian, Imperial, and Pultney Ho
tel, 619.

S.

St. Anne, Westminster, parish and
church of, 581; former state of the
ground, 582; church built, ib.;
6

act of Parliament, 582, 583;
population, 584; roof, and inte-
rior, ib.; exterior, 591 ; repaired,
&c. ib.

St. Benedict, chapel of, description
of, 93-95.

St. Blaze, chapel of, description of,

108.

St. Clement Danes Church, history
and description of, 161; to whom
originally belonging, ib.; posses-
sions, 162; parish within the
liberty of the Duchy of Lancaster,
162; name, ib. 163; Pennant's
opinion concerning the name, 162;
the Recorder Fleetwood's, 163;
Baker's, 163; Moser's, ib.;
Hughson's, 164; the steeple re-
built, 165; the Danes church
rebuilt, ib.; the architect of, ib.;
style of the present church, ib.;
the sacrarium, ib.; the altar-
piece, 166; Mr. Malton's character
of, 166: dispute respecting a
picture in, ib.; Ralph's opinion
respecting it, 167; the editor's
opinion, ib.; monuments, ib.
St. Edmond, chapel of, description
of, 88.

St. Erasmus, chapel of, conjecture
respecting it, 60.

St.

George's Church, Bloomsbury,

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St. James's Church, Westminster,

592; act respecting 592, 593;
interior and exterior, 593, 594.
monuments, 594; actual state of
the parish, 598-599.

St. John the Evangelist, church of,
described, 575; Mr. Archer, the
architect, 572; made a parish
church, 573, 574; gave way, in
its foundation while building, ib.:
cause of the present whimsical
formation of the towers, 575;
said to have been designed by
Vanburgh, ib.; fire at, 576; intes
rior. ib.

St.

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