« AnteriorContinuar »
Archer, Charlotte, wife of Robert Turner,
, Elizabeth, ccii.
, Emily, living in 1744, cciii.
, the Rev. Dr Henry, rcc;or of Fevers-
ham, in Kent, cc, ccii-
, Henry, of Thaxted, ccii.
, Olivia Alcione, cciii.
, Stanhope, ccii.
Ardglass, Wingfield, second Earl of, clxxxiv.
, Mary, Countess-Dowager of, the wife
of Charles Cotton, clxxxv, cciii ; adminis-
tration of his effects granted to her, 12th
Sept. 1687, clxxxviii.
Anstotle, quoted by Walton, 41, 45, 48.
Armstrong, Augustine, of the parish of St
lieorge the Martyr, cci, Ci-iii.
, Charles cci, cciii.
, Gilbert, ccii.
, Katherine, ccii, cciii.
-—, M rs Lettice, sister of Sir Aston Cokay ne,
buried at Ashboum, clxxviii n.
Art iticial flies, Walton s list of, And directions
fur making, 100, 102-105 > Cotton's direc-
tions for making, 244, et seq.; twelve only
mentioned by Walton, 252 ; Cotton's list
of, for January and February, 253; for
March, 254 ; for April, 255 ; for May, 256-
261 ; for June and July, 261 ; for August,
September. October, November, and De-
MArt of Angling," the, by Thomas Barker,
Lond. 1651, ismo, extract from, 101, 2S3.
Arundel mullet considered superior to others,
"As at noon Dulcina rested," copy of the
song so called, 277.
Ashbourn, the town of, 222, 225 ; accent of
the Talbot Inn at, 227 «.; said by Cotton
to be famous for the best malt and the
worst ale in England. 235.
Ash-fly, the oak-fly so called, 106 «.
Ashford, county of Derby. 230.
Afhmole, Elias, his collection of natural
history, 43 ; biographical account of, 43 n
Aston, the family of, connected with that of
Cotton by marriage, clxiv.
— , Walter, Lord, 21 «.; a copy of the
Lives of Donne, Wotton, and Hooker, pre-
sented to him by Walton, preserved in the
library at Tixall, Ixxviii.
, Sir Wiiloughby, of Aston, county of
Chester, Hart., 1 «.
Atkinson, Mr, quantity of barbel caught by
him at Shepperton, 9th Aug. 1807, 170 «.
Aubrey, John, Esq., his statement that
Cotton had relieved Colonel Lovelace,
during his distress, corroborated, clxviii;
described as "a silly crackbrained en-
thusiast," 43 «.
Aiuelius Macrobius, a writer of the fourth
century, quoted by Walton, 33.
Ausonius, Decius, referred to by Wdlton,
Austin, St, his "Confessions," quoted by,
Aviaries in Italy, 26; Varro's, 26.
Avon, the river, 55; mentioned in oc* nf
Drayton's sonnets, 196; the name opi-
nion to many rivers iu England, 930 «.
Awber, the river, 231.
Awberson, CO- of Derby, the town of, 551.
Aylesbury, the town of, 105 «.
Aylmer, Dr, letter from Waiton to Antfssav
Wood, in repiy to an inquiry re>pecLa^
his deaih, xcix.
Babylon, carrier-pigeons used at, 27.
Backhouse, Mr, said to have
A>hmole the secret of the
stone, 217 K-
Bacon, Sir Francis his visit to Jo^n Hi «\
cxlvi; his works quoted by Walton, 74,
118, 123, 125, 127, 139, 1.44, 149, 159, 160.
Bagley, or Baily, a clergyman, c<T-!p isseoE-
ary verses addressed by him to Waiton, m
the publication of the second edidoa of
*' The Complete Angler," xlviii. 16.
Bng>tcr, Mr, his account of the fishing-
house at Hereford, 238, ast.
Baiting with a lob-worm, directions for, 03:
with a minnow, 94; with live bait, 135;
with dead bait, 138
Baits, for barbel, 168; for bleak, I-j; f.r
bream, 149, 150: for bullheads. 193; for
carp, 147, 148 ; for the chub. 68-73, 189,
190 ; for dace, 183-185, 188, 189; taree.s
161 ; for flounders, 165; for grayling, iss,
188; for gudgeon, 171; for loach, 19;;
for minnows, 192 ; for perch, 157 ; far pike,
135-139, 152; for roach, 184, e: seq.; fa
ruffe, 171 ; for the salmon, 197; for teach,
155 ; for trout, 69, 70, 94, 117 ; directions
for preserving dead bail;*. 138.
Baker, Sir Richard, quotation from hs
Chronicle respecting trie first introductico
of carp into England, 141.
Bakewe.l, county of Derby, 230.
Balacna, or whirlpool, a fish found in the
Indian Sea, 42.
Bala Lake, the gutniad found in, 166 «-
Bald buzzard, the. a s-pecies of hawk, 29.
Balsami, Opobalsami, Carpobalsarni. et Xylo-
balsami, cum suo cortice, Explanatin;
Loud. 1598, written by Matthias de Lobe!,
Bar, arms of the ancient Counts of, 166 K.
Barbel, the care taken by it of its spawn, j?;
complaint made in 1384 that they were
unlawfully taken in the Thames and so?d
as food for pigs, 63 «.: a leather-mouthed
fish, 69 ; description of the, its haunts, 167;
part of the arms of the ancient E;»rls o(
Bar, 166; spawning-time of, the spawn
considered poisonous 167 ; baits for, 168;
directions for angling for, 169 ; quantity of
caught by a fishing party at Shepperton.
in 1807. 169 «-
Barker. Thomas, author of "The Art of
Angling," biographical notice of, 383 : his
directions forfly-iishingadopted by Walton,
101; his recipe for anointing boots and
shoes, 189 «.
Barker, , Elizabeth, widow of, Cct.
Barlow, Dr, Bishop of Lincoln, his letter to
Walton, 10th May 1678, xcii.
———, Mr George, conveyed the king's lesser
George, which had been preserved by
<Jolonel BJague, after the battle of Wor-
cester, to Robert Mil ward, Esq., xlv, vide
Blore Pipe House.
11 Arm-fly, the, for June, directions for
Harrington, the Hon. Paines, 166 n.
Bsls.sc, William, an eminent composer, in-
timate with Walton, cxiv; composed the
** Angler's Song," at his request. 85, 88;
author of the songs mentioned by Walton,
called "The Hunter in his career," and
■* Tom of Bedlam,"' 281; list of other
verses and poems composed by, 382.
Hat, the, cal'cd a half-year bird, 73.
li.iteman, William, Esq. of Middlcton, near
11.4 Ice well, anecdote of Cotton related from
his information, clxxvii.
Battey, Francis, of Stafford, apprenticed by
Izaak Walton, cxlix.
Be.tucham, Ion, vicar of East Brent, in
March 1688; prebend of Wans trow, in
October 1689; fellow of Trinity College,
1713, exxii, cciv; a bequest made to him
by his "cousin" Izaak Walton, the
younger, cxviii. , James 3 goldsmith of London, god-
lather to Izaak Walton's "last son Isaac.1'
xlii; a ring bequeathed to him by Walton,
cii; living in July 1714, cxxii, cciv.
, Martha, wife of James, mentioned in
the will of her father, Mr Thomas Ken,
xhi; Izaak Walton, the younger, en-
joined by his father's will to be kind to
, William, fellow of New College, ap-
pears to have died before 1713, cxxii, cciv.
Bede, the Venerable, account 01 him, 159 «.
Bedford, Charles, Esq., the occupier of John
Tradescant's house in Lambeth, 43.
Bee, the diligence of the, 28 ; the brood of
the, a good bait for bream, dace, and
"Beggar's Bush, the," Lond. 1647, a
comedy, by Fletcher, 113 «.
"Beggar's Daughter of Bethnat Green," the
ballad of the, 209 «.
Beketes, mentioned in the Rolls of Parlia-
ment, anno 1382. 140
Be'lonius, a voucher for the authenticity of
the story of the bishop-fish, 45 M.
Belus, said to be the first inventor of the art
of angling, 37.
Benion, the scent of the herb so called, said
to deter otters from fish-ponds, 59.
Bentley Brook, near Ashbourn, 228.
Bently, county of Derby, the manor of,
possessed by Charles Cotton, the father of
the poet, in right of his wife, clxiv ; settle-
ment of on the marriage of Charles Cotton,
the younger, clxxi.
Ben Jonson adopted several persons as his
sons, 217 K.
Beresford Hal!, county of Stafford, Walton
supposed to have spent some weeks at, in
May and June 1676, Ixxxvi; description
of the fishing-house at, built by Charles
Cotton, lxxxvii «., 238 «.; drawings of,
made by Izaac Walton the younger, cxvi;
enjoyed by Charles Cotton, the father of
the poet, in right of his wife, clxiv; settle-
ment of, on the marriage of Charles
Cotton, the younger, clxxi; the grounds
near, planted by him, clxx; settled on
him for life by Act 27 Car. II., clxxxv;
said to have been surrendered by him, in
1681, to Joseph Woodhouse, gent.,
clxxxviii; purchased by Loid Beresford
in 1825, 238 ; engravings of the hall, 234,
257; engravings of the fishing-house,
Beresford, John, Esq., of Ashbourn, portrait
of Cotton in his possession, exctx. , John, Esq., of Newton Grange, county
of Derby, clxxxviii. , Olivia, daughter and heiress of Edward
Beresford, of Beresford, county of Stafford,
Berners, Dame Juliana, 29; extract from the
advertisement prefixed to her "Treatyse
of Fysshynge wyth an Angle," 290.
Berwick, the town of, 196.
Bibliotheca sive Catalogus Scriptorum, Lat
Gr. and Heb., by Gesner, 1545-55, 44» w- «
Biddulph, Ami, wife of Simon, E»q-, of the
Cape of Good Hope, the representative of
Mrs Burnet, cc.
, Walter, Esq , of Barton-undcr-Need-
wood, sale of his otter-hounds, 56 «.
Bird of Paradise, 43.
Birds' nests, 43.
Bishop-fish, the story of the, 45 ft.
Bishop's Thorpe, the archiepiscopal palace
at, 27 ».
Bittern, the, 63.
Blackbird, the, a6.
Black-blue dun fly, the, for July, directions
for making, 262.
Black-fly, the, directions for making, 100,
Blackfriars, shoals of roach formerly settled
at, 182 M.
Black gnats, directions for making, 255, 261.
Black hackle, the, for July, directions for
Black patches, worn by women of fashion,
Blagden, Mrs, the only living descendant of
Walton, excepting the Rev. Dr Hawes,
Blagden, Mr Thomas Knapp, of Winchester,
exxi, exxxii, vide Hawkins,
Blague, Colonel, preserved the king's lesser
George, after the tattle of Worcester, xlv;
imprisoned in the Tower, xlv.; escaped
from thence, xlv.
Bleak, the, called the river Swallow; de-
scription of, and baits and mode of angling
Bleak Hall, near Edmonton, liv, 64 »., 78.
B iss Dr, a recipe for catching pike, from
a MS. in his possession, 128 n.
Blood-red rook from Turkey, the, a species
of hawk, 28.
Blore Pipe Hou<e. county of Stafford, the
residence of Mr George Barlow, xlv.
Blowfield, John, gent., xxii, exxxiv, vide
Bludworth, Elizabeth, widow, administration
of the effects of Charles Cotton granted to
Blue-dun fly, directions for making the, 254.
Bluet, Dorothy, daughter of John, of Hol-
comb Regis, county of Devon, Esq., xevi,
Bo.tr, the wild, 30; a feast of, given by
Cleopatra to Mark Antony, 30.
Bobbing for eels, the method of, 162 H.
Bockerel and Bockerct, the, 28.
B>cton Palace, lxxix.
"Bonny Milkmaid," the, a song, 83 «.
Booby, Thomas, cxxxiiik cxxxviii.
M Book of St Alhan's" the, quoted, 141.
"Booke of Fishing with hooke and line,"
4to, Loud. 1600, supposed to have been
written by Leonard Ma^cal, 141 «.
Borradale, Dr, rector of Market Deeping,
county of Lincoln, was in 1714 in pos-
session of thi letter written by the younger
Donne to Izaak Walton, thanking him for
having written his fathers Life, xxix.
Borrowashe, settlement nf the manor of, on
the marriage of Charles Cotton, the
B.-swell, James requested by Dr Johnson, in
1777, to procure him all the editions uf
Walton's Lives, exxiv, vide Johnson.
Botcher, the, description of, 126 «.
Buiclcr, Sir Francis, of Lewin, county Herts
Bolder, or Butler, Dr William, his obscrva-
tinn respecting strawberries quoted bv
Walton, 109; biographical account of,
Bowles the Rev. William Lisle, an error in
his Li!e of Bishop Ken corrected, xxxix;
no evidence in support of his assumption
in his Life of Bishop Ken, that Dr Morlcy
was W.ilton's guest at his cottage in
Staffordshire, from April 1648 to May
1649, xl; his authority apparently derived
from traditional 111 format ion, xl «; his
remark upon an alteration made by Walton
in the epitaph of his second wife, Ixix;
his conjecture "that the retired spot which
contains Walton's remains, was fixed on
by himself, as suiting his humbler station
of life," cvii; his account of Walton's
B ulton, lames, of Stafford, apprenticed by
Izaak Walton, cxlix.
Bowiker, extract from his "Art of Angling"
respecting the mode of generation of eels,
164 «. ; his directions for making the oak-
fly, 105 «. ; quotation from him respecting
the making of fish-ponds, 200 «.
Boyle, the learned, advanceda sum of money
to Bishop Sanderson, during a period of
Bradford, the river, 230.
Bradley, A,, his answer to the song '* PhU-
lida flouts me," 79 n.
Bradshaw, John, Esq., 237.
Br«ilsford, a village near Ash bourn, clxxxv,
Brandling, the, a bait for trout, where to be
found, 91 ; meihid of preserving it, 92;
the best bait for perch, 157.
Brandon, Charles, his revidence ne-*r trie
Swan, in Golden l.ane, Ix; mentioned in
the first and second editious of the " Cuur-
plete Angler,** 168 «.
Bream, the, 11 ; description of, 148; found
in the larger lakes and still rivers of
Europe, and in the Caspian Set, 148 n.;
highly esteemed by the French, 149; in-
stances of ihc high price of in the 151!*
century, 149 ti. ; baits tor, 149, 185, i£6»
188; directions for angling for, 150, 152;
ground-bait for, 151 ; a kind of bastard
roach bred from the bream and the ro-*ch,
Breton, Nicolas the author of "Paste with
a packet of Mad Letters," 1637, 81.
"Brewsed Reide," the, by Dr Sibbs be-
queathed by Walton to his son Izaac, d.
Bndgeman, Sir Orlando, lord keeper, his
plan for the compression °f tr|e more
moderate of the dissenters from th- Estab-
lished Church, and allowing indu'gences
to such as could not be brought within tne
comprehension, rejected by the House 0/
Bright brown fly, directions for making. 254,
Bright dun gnat, the, directions for making,
Brigntman, Mr, his comment on the Revela-
"Britannia," Camden's, the edition of 1637,
quoted by Walton, 5, vide Camden.
Bioderick, Sir Allan, a bequest made to by
I>r Donne, the younger, cxlii.
Bronie, Alexander, complimentary verses
addressed by him to Walton, on the pub-
lication of the second edition of "The
Complete An-ler," xlviii, 14 ; an ** humb e
eclogue," addressed to him by Walton, uti
the Restoration. Ixv; the fir*t edition nf
his song* and other poems printed in ldji.
Ixvi; died 20th. June 1666, lxvi «.; the
second edition of his poems, printed In i66S,
lxvi an epode written to, by Charles
Cotton, on the king's return, clxix; ve;ses
on his death, by the same, clxxii; was one
of the adopted sons of Ben Jonson, 217 «.;
edited Fletcher's Comedy of "Monsieur
Thomas," in 1639, 274.
, Mr Henry, of Sl Paul's Churchyard,
London, xcvii, clxxvi «., cixxxiii; the
imbUsher 01 Charles Cotton, presumed to
>c the brother of the poet of that name,
Bromley, William, son of Sir William
Bromley, K.B., exxxv.
BrooVViouse, Anne, wife cf Robert, of Bub-
ton, co. Derby, civ.
Droughton, Mary, daughter of Thomas
Broughton, of Broughton, county of Staf-
ford, 1 rt.
Biown Gnat, the, for June, directions for
Brown, Mi-s Elizabeth, married the Rev.
Henry Hawes, exxi, exxxii.
Browne, Mr Leonard, alderman of Canter- 1
bury, married Anne, daughter of Captain
Richard B^rgruvc, of Patricksbourne, xxx.
, Martin, alderman of London, ccv.
, the Rev. Moses, reprinted the "Com-
plete Angler," in 1772. exxiv; quotation
from his preface, cxxvii, 28 «., 40 «., 59 ti.
, Rebecca, ccv.
, William, Esq., exxxii.
Bridges, Margaret, of Upleaden, county of
Hereford, 143 «.
Muck, the, 29, 30, 75.
Bulbourne, a spring so called, near Trine,
county of Herts, said to be one of the heads
of the Thames 195 «■
Bui.head, or nuller's-thumb, description of
the, iQ3; spawning-time, haunts of and
baits for the, 193.
Bullock, Daniel, <>f Stafford, apprenticed by
Iza;ik Walton, cxlix-
Bull-trout, a trout so called in Northumber-
Burgess. Mr John, mentioned in the wiil of
Mrs Floud, mother-in-law to Izaak Walton,
Burleigh, Lord, extract from instructions to
him for the regulation of his fish-pond-S
144; Theobalds, the residence of, 180.
"Burlesque noon Burlesque, or the Scoffer
Scoffed," 8vn, 1675, written by Charles
Burlesque on the great frost, written by
Cotton, quotation from, cxc.
Bvirman, Charles, Esq., his Memoirs of Elias
Ashmole, 43 >/.
Burnet, Dr, Bi-hop of Salisbury, the friend
of Isaac Walton, the younger, cxvl.
, Gilbert, grandson of Dr Stanhope, cc,
■ , Thomas, ccii.
- - , Mrs, wife of William, governor of New
York, eldest son of Gilbert, Bishop of
Salisbury, ccii : anecdote of, cc.
Burrowash, county of Derby, 231.
Burrows, Margaret, of A&hbourn, county of
Derby, widow, civ.
Burton, county of Stafford, 229.
Burton, Francis, Esq., exxxii.
Burton's Anatomy of Melancholy, extract
from, relative to the art of angling, 289.
Bury, Lady Charlotte, formerly Lady Char-
lotte Campbell, verses supposed to have
been written by her in a copy of the
"Complete Angler," which belonged to
Sir Humphrey Davy, exxv.
Butterflies, baits for .salmon, 127 n.
Buxton, the town of, famous for its baths,
Buzzard], the, a species of hawk, 29.
Bysshe, Sir Edward, Clarenceux king-of-
arms, solicited Walton to write the Life of
Sr Henry Wotton, xlii.
Cadara, an island near the Ganges, the
inhabitants whereof make the timber for
their houses of fish-bones 42.
Cadis or ca-e worms, where found, 189, 191;
different kinds of, 190.
Cat thorp, Sir William, the case of cited,
Camden s Britannia, quoted by Walton, 5,
40, 41, 124, 126, 160, 161, 166, 198.
Camel brown fly, the. for September, direc-
tions for making, 262.
Cameleon, the, 74.
"Camerarius' Living Library," fol. Lond.
1621, ccpy of, formerly belonging to
Walton, in the cathedral library of Salis-
Camiet fly, the, mentioned by Cotton, 241;
directions for making, 261.
Campbell, Lady Charlotte, exxv, vide Bury.
Camphire, said to give worms a tempting
Cannon, or down-hill fly, the oak-fly so called
in Shropshire, 106.
Canterbury, a bequest of ^40 made to the
poor of St Mildred's parish by Mrs Fiond,
mother-in-law of Izaak Walton, xxx.
Cantharus, a fish mentioned by Du Cartas,
Cardantis, Hieronvmus, quoted by Walton,
136 : account of him, 136 «.
Carew, the friend of Charles Cotton, the
Carey, Sir Lucius, verses written by him on
the death of Dr Donne, xxiv.
Carleton, Sir Dudley, ambassador to the
Carlingford, in Ireland, Thomas Cranmer,
slain in an action with the Irish at, xxii.
Carp, the, 11; a leather-mouthed fish, to',
assembled to feed by the ringing of a bell,
118; killed by frogs, 134, 143: said to
have been brought into England by Mr
Mascal, of Plumstead, in Sussex, 141;
mentioned in the "Book of St Aran's,"
141 «.; quotation from Baker's Chronicle,
respecting its first introduction into Eng-
land, 141 ; lives longer out of the water
than any other fish, 141 ; presents i/f made
to King Henry the Eighth, 141 «.; breed*
Fevenu months in one year, 141 ; will nor
breed in cold ponds, 142 ; large size of in
Italy, 142; receipt for making them lat in
gravelly water, 142 n.\ their breeding and
decay very mysterious, 143; account of
very large ones, 142 M.; their longevity,
144 ; instances thereof at Emanuel Coilece,
Cambwdge, and at the Prince of Conde*s
seat at Chantilly, 144 «.; their time of
spawning, 144 M.\ the galls and stones in
their heads very medicinable ; great profit
made by the Italians by selling their roes
to the Jews to make caviare, 145; cat tneir
own spawn; will not fatten where there
are many tench, 145 «■: directions fur
angling for, 14s* M7: baits for, 146, 147,
150, 185; the haunts of, 147; recipe fur
coding, 147; called the water fox, 182;
the spawn of, devoured by ducks 199;
thrive and breed best when no other fi*h is
put into the same pond, 200; directions for
storing ponds with.and feeding them, 200
Carpenter, Anne, sister of John, second son
of John Carpenter, of Rye, in Sussex,
supposed 10 have been the mother of Izaak
Wa ton's first wife, xxiii, exxxv.
Carthusians, the college off never eat flesh,
L'.irtwright, Edmund, of Ossinijton, in the
county of Notts exxxv.
, William, a collection of his poems pub-
lished in 1643, xxxii; elegies on his death,
referred to by Walton, cxlviii; was one of
the adopted sous of lieu Jonson, 217 n.
Cary [or Carew], Mr Thomas, "a poet of
note," anecdote of, cxlvi.
dsaubon, Dr. hi* '' Discourse of Credulity
and Incredulity," quoted by Walton, 41,
116; biographical account of, 41 «.
Cases of Conscience, Hale's letters on, cxlvii.
Case-worm, the, a bait for chub, 60.
Catechism, dissertation ou the authorship of
the, 53 n.
Caterpillars mode of generation, and dif-
ferent kinds of, 95-97-
C.itsqnotation from Montaigne relative to,23.
Caussui, Nicholas account of, 207 n.; quota-
tion from, cxv.
Caviare, made from the roes of carp, 145.
Cecil, the arms of, on a building called the
Almshouse, on the road leading from
Walthani Cross to Cheshunt, 36 n.
, Sir Robert, afterwards Earl of Salis-
bury. 35 n.
, Sir William, afterwards Lord Burleigh,
Theobald's Palace built by, 35.
"Ce que Dieu garde est bien garde\" a
Krench proverb quoted by Cotton, 232.
''Ceriaine Experiments concerning, Fish,"
4to, 1600, by Tavenier, extract from,
Chalkhill, Anne, daughter of Roger, 283.
, John, Esq., the author of a poem en-
titled "Thealma and Clearchus** xciii;
his identity unascertained, xciv; styled by
Walton in a presentation copy of his Livr^,
now in the possession of the Rev. W.
Cotton, *' my brother Chalkhill, 282 ; song,
"Oh the sweet contentment," composed
by, 86«.; verses of Angling by, 174; the
supposed author of "Alalia," xix.
, John, fellow of Winchester College,
his monumental inscription in Winchester
, Cathedral, xciv «.
, Martha, daughter of Ion, married Mr
Thomas Ken, xxxix xlviii, cciv.
, pedigree of, ccv.
Chalk hiils, near London Bridge, formerly
resorted to for roach-fishing, 182 tt.
Chancery Lane, Walton's residence in, xxix
xl ; a house in, bequeathed by Walton to
his son-in-law, L)r Hawkins and las
ChamUly, lame carp at the Prince of Conde^s
scat at, 144
Chapman, Geo- the poet, alluded to in some
verses by Sir A*ton Cukavne. clxviii.
Char, the, I6j ; where found. 165 H.
Charles the rirst, expressed his approbation
of Walton's Life of Dr Donne, xxviii, Ixir;
anecdotes of, xxxvi; Walton's account i-f
the religious dissensions which preceded
his death, cix.
Charles the Second, his restoration attended
by the promotion of many eminent divines
who had suffered in his cause, ixv ; satirical
verses on his angling, by Lord Rochester,
Charleton, Sir Job, chief-justice of Chester,
"Charon of Wisdom,** 410, Lond. rt. d.* copy
of, formerly belonging to Walton, in ;ne
cathedral library <>f Salisbury, cxlvii.
Chatfield, Elizabeth, wife of William, of
Bermondscy Street in S'Uthwark, dr.
Chatsworth, in the county of I>erby. 231:
a poem dcscrip'ive of, published by Coiiou
in 1681, cixxxvi.
Chaucer s prologue to the Canterbury Tale>
quotation from, 14a
Cliauncy, Sir Henry, 21 ».
Chavcnder, vide Chub-
Cheeke, Sir Tolm, secretary of state and pie-
ceptor to Edward the Sixth, clxiii n.
Chelsea, Bishop Morley's house at, Ixjcviii.
Chepstow, the town of, 230 n.
Chester, Cotton's account of his meeting
with, and visit to the Mayor of, clxxv.
Chesterfield, Philip, first Earl of, xliit.
, Philip, STCond Earl of, ccii; the third
edition of the "Rehquias Wottoniame"
dedicated to him by Wa ton in 1673, Jxxix;
the translation of De Montluc's "Com-
mentaries" dedicated to him by Charles
, Rat her i ue, wife of Henry, Lord Stan-
hope, created Countess of, for life, xliii,
ccii.; the "Reltquiz Wottonianac " dedi-
cated to her, xiiii.
"Chevy Chace," a song, 79.
Chichester lobsters considered superior to
others, 73, 140.
Child and Greenhill, the case of, cited, 213.
Chillingworth, Mr, mentioned in the dedi-
cation of Walton's Life of Bishop Sander-
China, gold and silver fish brought from,
Chiswick, the drag-net much used by the
fishermen of, 182 «.
"Choice Ayres, Songs and Dialogues, tn
sing to the Theorbo, Lute, and Bass Viol,"
foL 1675, 185 H.
"Choice Drollery, with Sons* and Sonnets"
J656, written by 'J homas Weaver, 13 M.
Cnolmondeley, Lord, 131 M.
"Christ's Passion," a tragedy, translated
from Grot i us, 1640, izmo, 27 n.