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GENERAL INDEX.

I. 242

I. 76, 93.

Clive, Lord, II. 285, 292, 293, 295 1

170, II. 297 : the Duke of Cambridge, station, 63; restoration of the church;
Clive, Mrs. Catherine, actress, 1. 76, 78, II. 315; duel fought here, 493

Orpington, 64; its early history; the
122, 139
Cooper's Hill, Egham, I. 191

parish church; the hop gardens, 67 ;
Clocks, Remarkable, in Hampton Court Copley, the painter, father of Lord Lynd hop picking, 68; a group of hop pickers,
Palace, I. 160, 161, 165
hurst, II. 154

69, 70
Clock-tower Court, Hampton Court Palace Copped Hall, Epping, I. 407, 417, 424; Crewe, Sir Clipesby, I. 60
1. 160, 161

history of the old hall ; its owners, 418 Cricklewood, Middlesex, I. 225
Close, Rev. F., Dean of Carlisle, I. 224 Copped Hall, Totteridge ; eminent resi Crisp, an historian of Richmond, II. 364,
Coaches, Vumber of, formerly passing dents, I. 334

369, 378
through Hounslow, I. 62
Copse Hill, Wimbledon, II. 488

Crispe, Sir Nicholas, II. 461
Cobbett, the historian of the Reformation, Copt Hall, Hendon, residence of the Nicoll Crofton Hamlet, Orpington, Kent, II.

family, I. 280

66
Cobbett, Rev. R. S., the historian of Corbett, Bishop, the wit, I. 86

Croker, Right Hon. J. W., II. 282
Twickenham, I. 74, 81, 83, 93, 97, 98, Corney, Bolton, antiquarian critic, 11. 455 Cromwell, Oliv. r, I. 14, 33, 153, 154, 388,
III; on the illness and death of Pope, Corney House, Chiswick, I. 5; Corney 389, 390, 391, II. 471, 472, 473; his
104
Reach, II. 455

supposed residence at Burroughs, West
Cobbin Brook, Waltham, I. 417, 418, 421 Cornwallis, Archbishop, II. 165

Drayton, I. 207
Lobden Hill, Radlett, I. 310

Coronation-stone, The, Kingston, II. 297, Cross House, Ealing, I. 22
Cobham, the actor, II. 361

307 ; list of monarchs crowned here, 308 Crossness Point, II. 35, 39, 40; the main
Cock Fosters, Middlesex, I. 328, 351, 365, Costard, Rev. Geo., vicar of Twickenham, drainage outfall, 39
368 ; its etymology, 368

Crowley, Sir Ambrose, alderman, II. 527
Coghills, The family of the, I. 309 Cosway, the artist, I. 285

" Crown" inn, Uxbridge, I. 232
Cold Harbour, Hayes, Middlesex, I. 210 Cotman's Town, Hayes, Middlesex, I. 210 Croydon, Surrey ; its situation ; extent of
Coleridge, Lord, IÍ. 218

Cottenham, Lord, Lord Chancellor, I. the parish; history of the manor, II. 149;
Colham Garden, Hillingdon, I. 207

269, 333, 488 ; his house now a con etymology of name, 151 ; discovery of
Colham Green, Middlesex, I. 228

valescent hospital, 488

coins, 151, 152; historical associations,
Colham Manor, Middlesex ; history and Coulsdon, Surrey, II. 208, 220; descent 152; the old and new churches of St.
descent of the manor, I. 227, 228
of the manor, 221

John the Baptist ; destruction and re-
Coller, the historian of Essex, I. 419, 424, Countryman in London, Anecdote of a, building, 153; monuments and epitaphs,
448, 506, 513, 530
I. 30

154, 155; mural painting in the church,
Collier's Water, Croydon, II. 178, 229 Courtenay, Archbishop, II. 163

155: the parish registers, 156; storms;
Collier's Wood, Merton, II. 181

Court of Conservancy of the Thames, The, Dr. Cleiver and the highwayman, 157 :
Collins, Anthony, deistical writer, I. 44

I. 187

present condition of the Archbishop's
Collins, the poet, II. 374

Cotesworth, Dr. Caleb, physician, Large palace; " standing houses" of the Arc -
Colman, the dramatist, I. 196, II. 362, 363 fortune left by, l. 57

bishops of Canterbury in former times,
Colnbrook, Middlesex, I. 205, 228
Coventry, Lady, I. 93, 166

158 ; early history of Croydon Palace ;
Colne, The river, I. 44, 186, 195, 203, 205, Coway Stakes, Shepperton, I. 31,179, 275; its situation and extent; fish-ponds,

226, 230, 233, 237, 244, 248, 250, 304, opinions of antiquarians on their origin, &c.; the great hall, 159, 160; the guard-
307, 315 ; Cowper's translation of Mil.
180, 181

chamber, 160, 161; the chapel, 161 ;
ton's lines on the, 237
Cowley, the poet, II. 460

biographical sketches of successive Arch-
Colney Hatch, Middlesex ; the County Cowley, I. 208; its situation and bounda bishops of Canterbury who resided at

Lunatic Asylum ; its situation and ety ries; Cowley Peachey; the parish church; Croydon, 161, 163 - 165; Whitgift's
mology, I. 342 ; its erection, 343 ; some population ; Cowley Grove, 226; Cedar Hospital, 165; its foundation in Eliza-
description of the building i St. Paul's House and its associations, 227

beth's reign; curious discovery on the
Church; the New River pumping Cowley Brook, Middlesex, I. 226

site; sum expended in building the
works; Wood Green and the Alexandra Cowley House, Middlesex, I. 226

hospital, 166; Whitgift's instructions
Palace ; Nightingale Hall, 344; the Cowley Grove, and General Van Cort-

concerning the charity ; description of
Printers' Almshouses ; Clock and Watch landt, Middlesex, I. 226

the building, 167; biographical sketch
Makers' Asylum ; the Great Northern Cowper, the poet, I. 34. 437, II. 267 of Whitgift, 168, 169; present adminis-
cemetery, 345

Cowper, Mr. B.H., I. 448; discovery of an tration of the charity, 169, 170; Whit-
Colston, Edward, the Bristol philanthro ancient earthwork by, 447 ; on the Isle gift's schools ; the "Swan and
pist, II. 429

of Dogs, 534-539. 542; on the history * Crown" Hotels; Davy's almshouses;
Colton, Rev. Caleb, the gamester, II. 325, of Millwa!), 536-547, 538, 548

Smith's, or the " little" almshouses;
Cox, Mr. Serjeant, Recorder of Ports Royal Masonic Benevolent Institution ;
Commercial Travellers' Schools, Pinner, I. mouth, I. 284

Croydon General Hospital, 170; charita-
249, 250, 251 ; liberality of Mr. James Coxe, Rev. A. C., on Hampton Court ble bequests to the poor; colliers, or
Hughes and Mr. George Moore, 251. Palace, I. 158

charcoal-burners, 171; the "saucy col.
Comte de Paris, I. 90, 91

Crab, Robert, the English hermit, I. 240 lier of Croydon and the devil"; refer.
Coney Hall Hill, Hayes Common, Kent, Crack-nut Sunday, II. 305

ences to the colliers of Croydon by early
II. 127, 129

Cran, or Crane, The river, I. 44, 195, 196, 197 playwrights; description of Croydon in
Conference between the Royalists and Cranbrook Park, Ilford, I. 497

the reign of Elizabeth ; its present ap-
Roundheads, Uxbridge, I. 232
Crane, Sir Francis, II. 436, 437

pearance; an ancient mill, 172 ; the
Congreve, the dramatist, I. 96, 100 Cranford, Middlesex ; the bridge; the Bourne brook; the town becomes in-
Connaught, Duke of, Ranger of Epping manor house and the Berkeley family ; corporated; markets and fairs; census
Forest, I. 430, 442

population, I. 196; descent of the returns, 173; railway communication ;
Connaught Water, Epping Forest, I. 441, manor; Cranford House; the parish the first iron tramway, 174, 175; sanitary
442

church; monuments and tablets ; condition of Croydon, 175, 176; the
Conolly, Dr., and Hanwell Lunatic Asy famous rectors, 197

Town Hall; the market-house; public
lum, 1. 27, 28

Cranmer, Archbishop, II. 164; his alleged hall, &c.; breweries and manufactories;
('onstable, the painter, II. 106, 139 descendants, 526, 527

Croydon Union; the barracks; churches
Convalescent Homes : Hampton, I. 134; Cranstoun, Lord, I. 191

and chapels, 176; the cemetery; schools;
Snaresbrook, I. 461; Woodford, I. Cranworth, Lord, II. 112, 116

coursing meetings; a souvenir of the old
452, 461
(Crawford, Charles, the poet, II. 375

coaching times, 177 ; inns; noted resi-
Conway, Field-Marshal, Walpole's cousin, (r.y. The river, II. 50, 51, 56, 63, 65 dents; subordinate manors of Croydon,
I. 89, III, 112, 117, 120

Crays, The, Kent, II. 51; origin of the 178, 179, 180
Conyers family, The, Walthamstow, I. 418 name, 56; Hughson's reference to Cray. Croydon Palace; its present condition and
Cook, Miss Eliza, II. 488

ford; great battle between Saxons and early history, II. 158--161; Archbishops
Cooke's "Topography," Quotations from, Britons ; Roman remains, 57 ; descent of Canterbury who lived there, 161-165
I. 61, II, 98, 111

of Earde manor; Howbury; Sir Cloudes Crystal Palace, The, II, 98
Coombe Hill, Archaeological discoveries ley Shovel ; manufactories, 58; popula- Cucking-stool, Use of the, II. 300, 302
at, II. 300

tion; Church of St. Paulinus : tomb Cuddington, Cheam; Nonsuch Palace
Coombe House, Kingston ; its residents, stones; North Cray, 59; Vale Mascal ; erected here, II. 230, 511

the Marquis of Londonderry, 60, 61 ; Cumberland, Duke of, the "butcher," I.
Coombe Springs, King. ton, II. 316

St. 's parish church; the parish

James's
Coom'e Warren, Kingston ; its distin-

406, 407

11. 315

170

registers ; Ruxley; Foot's Cray; Hugh Cumberland, Duke of, son of George III. ;
guished residents ; view from, II. 316

son's account of, 62; St. Paul's Cray: attempt to assassinate him, II. 407, 408 ;
Coombe Wood, Kingston ; its springs, I.

Cray; the church ; the railway his son, the blind king, 408

St. Mary

I. 134

1. 243

123

Cumberland, the actor ; his son Richard, Devonshire, Christian, Countess of, II. Eagle Pond, Snaresbrook, I. 472, 473

464, 465

Ealing; its various spellings; early history
Curtis, Alderman Sir William, I. 346 Devonshire Cottage, Richmond ; its resi of the manor; the parish church; its
Cussans, Mr., the historian, I. 308, 309, dents, II. 374

vicars, 20; distinguished persons buried
310, 312, 395, 560, 563
Devonshire, Duke of, I. 5, 7

in it ; other churches and chapels, 21;
Dial Square, Woolwich Arsenal, II. 22 distinguished residents in the parish, 21,
Diamond, Dr. Hugh, I. 93

22; the Great School, 22; Ealing Com-
D
Diana's Dyke, Ewell, II. 238, 242

mon; Fordhook House; its celebrated
Dibdin, Charles, the sea-poet, I, 21, 138 residents; the "Old Hat" tavern, 23
Dagenham, Essex, I. 496 ; its extent and Dickens, Charles, I. 34. 56, 93, 94, 176, Ealing Dean, I. 20, 21

boundaries; population; the village ; 322, 328, 449, 451, 453-457, II. 260, Ealing Great School ; celebrated persons
the parish church; monuments and 329, 332

educated there, I. 22
brasses, 527; Parslowes ; Valence ; the Disraeli, Benjamin, I. 468, II. 282

Ealing House ; its successive owners, I. 21
"Chequers" inn; Dagenham Breach, Disraeli, Isaac, I. 348, 362

Ealing Grove, I. 21
528; repair of the breach, 527 ; dis Ditton Marsh, Esher, II. 285

East Barnet, Middlesex, I. 320, 329
covery of a "moorlog," 530 ; the river Docks, The ; river pirates on the Thames, Lyonsdown; population ; St. Mary's
walls of the Thames, 530, 531 ; Dagen I. 556-559; number of vessels entering Church, 330 ; the Boys' Farm Home,
ham Lake ; proposed conversion into a the port of London in a week in 1883, 556 331 ; the Clock House; Cat's Hill, 331;
dock; failure of the scheme, 532; origin Dodd, Dr., I. 22

Oak Hill Park ; Belmont, 332
of the Ministerial whitebait dinner, 532, Doddridge, Judge, I. 191

East Bedfont, Middlesex, I. 195
533 ; remains of submerged trees, II. 39 Dodsley, the bookseller, 1. 71, 82, 108 Eastbury House, Barking, I. 524, 527
Dalhousie, Lord, I. 262, 269

Doggett's coat and badge, Race for, II. 445 Eastcote, or Ascot, Ruislip, Middlesex,
Damer, Hon. Mrs., the sculptress, I. 89, Dogs, Isle of; origin of the name of, I. 534;
90, 114 ; Strawberry Hill her abode for Mr. Cowper on the, 535-538 ; acreage

East End, Finchley, I. 338, 339
several years ; list of her sculptures, 120 of the Isle of Dogs, 538; geology of, 538, Easter sepulchres, I. 200, 224
Dance, James, the actor, II. 360

539;

early history of, 539; ferries across East Ham, Essex ; descent of the manor ;
Dancer, Daniel, the miser of Harrow the Thames to the Isle of Dogs, 541, a curious custom, I. 5131 railway sta-
Weald, I. 271, 272; some account of, 542 ; Pepys' difficulty, 541

tions; extent and population ; St. Mary
272, 273

Dogs, Pope's fondness for, I. 101, 102 Magdalen's Church; monuments; other
Dancer's Hill, South Mimms, I. 317 Dollis Hill House, Willesden, I. 225

churches; charitable bequests, 514; Pla-
Danes, Defeat of the, at Brentford, by Donne, Dr., the poet, I. 93, II. 528

shet House ; Green-street House, or
Edmund Ironside, I. 32

Dorman's or Domer's Well, Southall, I. 218 “ Anne Boleyn's Castle"; its present
Daniel, the poet, I. 86

Downe, Kent, II. 118; Darwin, the natu uses; the Metropolitan Northern High
Danson Park, Welling, Kent, Hughson's ralist, 119-121 ; Downe Hall, his resi Level Sewer ; East Ham Level; the
description, II. 53

dence; manor of Downe Court, 121 ; Sir Beckton gas-works, 515
Dartford Heath, Kent, ii. 51

John Lubbock, 122 ; Cudham, or Cood East India Docks, The, I. 554, 555; their
Darwin, Charles, the philosopher, II. 113, ham; the church; the route from Keston, amalgamation with the West India
119.-121

Docks, 554
Dawley Court, Harlington, Middlesex ; Drake, Sir Francis, II. 287

East Laboratory, Woolwich Arsenal, II. 27
its successive owners ; Lord Boling Draper, William, son-in-law of John Evelyn; East Lodge, Enfield ; its owners; Lord
broke's ownership, I. 201, 227; Voltaire Addiscombe House rebuilt by, II. 136, 137 Chatham and the miller, I. 368
and Pope's visits here ; Disraeli's ac Drayton Green, Ealing, I. 205

East London Cemetery, I. 511
count of Bolingbroke, 202 ; the place | Drayton, Michael

, author of the "Polyol East London Waterworks Company, I. 470,
now a brick-field, 203, 227

bion," I. 86, 363, 559, 560, II. 280 566; quantity supplied annually, 566
Dawley village, Middlesex; its other Drinking-fountain at Brentford, I. 37 East Molesey, Surrey ; its population; the
names, I. 199
Drummond, The family of, I. 299

parish church ; its monumental tablets,
Day, Daniel, and the Fairlop Oak, I. 492 Drury, Rev. Dr., head master of Harrow II. 281 ; descent of the manor, 282; the
-495
School, I. 263, 267, 268

Spa"; Kemp's Eyot, or Ait, 283
“Dead Man's Bottom," Hadley, Middle Dryden, the poet, I. 94, 104, II. 528 East Wickham, Kent; descent of the
sex, I. 328
Du Cane, Sir Edmund, II. 316

manor ; the church ; a curious fresco
"Dead Men's Graves," Brentford, I. 33 Ducarel, Dr., the historian of Croydon, painting, II. 40
Deaf, Colleges for teaching the, Ealing, II. 151, 158, 159, 163, 170

"Eclipse, "The race-horse, I. 294,295,IL. 264
I. 22

Ducie, Lady, Menagerie of, at Osterley Economic Museum, Twickenham; de-
Deanery, A layman holding a, I. 58

Park, I. 43

stroyed by fire, I. 77
Debden Hall, Loughton, I. 449

Duck, Rev. Stephen, librarian to Queen Eden Farm, Beckenham; Lord Auck-
De Bohuns, The family of the, I. 351, 352, Caroline, II. 346, 348, 350, 405, 406 land, II. 105
364

Dudding Hill railway station, Middlesex, Eden, Mr. William, afterwards Lord
Decker, Sir Matthew, II. 364

Auckland ; some account of, II. 105
Dee, Dr., the astrologer, I. 118, Il. 336, Dudley, Earl of Leicester, and Queen Eli Eden Park, Beckenham, II. 124
428, 433—436

zabeth, I. 474, 475

Edgware, I. 277, 297 ; situation and
De Foe, Daniel, I. 292, II. 529. 536, 537 Dudley, Sir Robert, II. 383

boundaries; general appearance; the
Delaval, Sir James, how he obtained pre · Duke of Northumberland's River," Bed "Chandos Arms," 284; etymology of
cedency before the Duke of Somerset, I. 80 font, Middlesex, I. 195

Edgware ; descent of the manor; the
Demainbray, Dr. Stephen, astronomer, "Dunciad," Publication of the, I. 97, 98 market; curious local customs; the
I. 218

Duncroft House, Staines, I. 191, 216 parish church, 285; monuments and
Denham, near Uxbridge, I. 237, 244, 247 Duneira Cottage, Wimbledon, II. 488 brasses; almshouses; railway station;
Denham, Sir John, the poet, I. 191, II. Dunton House, Isleworth, I. 59

population; Edgware races; Little Stan-
332, 373, 375; his father and Pope, 191 Duppa, Bishop; his almshouses, II. 370,388 more, or Whitchurch; acreage and popu-
Dennies, The, of Waltham, I. 410, 411, Duppas Hill, Croydon, II. 169, 182

lation; early history of the manor ;
412, 413, 414

Durants manor house, Enfield ; its history, Canons, 286 ; the family of the Lakes;
Denton, Sir Alexander, the judge, I. 22 I. 373, 374

James Brydges, afterwards Duke of
Depôt Barracks, Woolwich, II. 30 Durdans, Epsom, II. 243, 248, 249, 252, Chandos (see Canons, Chandos); the
De Quincey on highwaymen, I. 67, 68 257 ; its successive owners, 259

race-horse" Eclipse," 295; Whitchurch
Derby, Present Earl of, II. 113; General Durham, Earl of, II. 488

parish church; tomb of the Harmonious
Burgoyne's marriage to the daughter of Duval, Claud, the highwayman, I. 67 Blacksmith"; almshouses, 296
a former earl, 218, 219; Lord Derby Dyer, the poet, II. 182, 214

Edgware Bois, manor of, I. 285
acquires the fee-simple of “The Oaks"; Dyrham Park, South Mimms; its owners, Edmonton, Middlesex ; Johnny Gilpin's
Charles Greville's description of the

ride, I. 347
Earl, 220

Dysart, Elizabeth, Countess of, II. 317 (see Edward VI. at Enfield, I. 353 ; at Hamp-
Derby, Countess Dowager of, temp. Eliza Duchess of Lauderdale)

ton Court, I. 149. 164
beth, I. 244, 245
Dysart family, The, II. 320, 323, 329

Edwards, the actor, II. 361
Derby, Countess of, Milton's friend, I. 248 Dyson, Jeremiah, clerk to the House of Com Eel-pie Island, Twickenham; the Eel-pie
Derby Stakes, Institution of the, II. 264, 265

mons, I. 280

House, I. 75
Derby, Winning horses of the, II. 265;

Egerton, Lord Keeper, I. 244, 245, 247
anecdotes of the Derby, 265-267

E

Egham, Cooper's Hill; Sir John Denham,
Desmond, Earl of, and Osterley Park, I.

the poet; the Indian Civil Engineering
“Eagle" inn, Snaresbrook, I. 444, 472 College, I. 191

1. 223

1. 317

GENERAL INDEX.

re-

I. 428

I. 109

Egmont, Earl of, II. 217
Eldridge, Henry, the painter, I. 306
Elections for Middlesex, I. 37, 38, 39
“ Elector" of Middlesex, An, I. 39
Electric telegraph, Early days of the, I. 28
Elephantine remains at Ilford, I. 499-501
Elgin, Lord, the ambassador, I. 269
Elizabeth, Queen, and Sir Thomas Gres-

ham, I. 41 ; her dislike of Lady Mary
Grey, 42; her visits to Hanworth Park,
69, 70; her promise to Henry Carey,
150; her residence at Hampton Court;
her Maids of Honour ; her style of living
at Hampton, 152; portrait of, 167;
supposed verses by, 168 ; her visits to
Harefield, 244, 245; her visits to Enfield,
351, 353, 354 ; her palace at Enfield,
353, 354, 358, 360 ; her love of hunting,
364; at Theobalds, 377; at Epping,
433 ; at Scadbury, II. 81, 82 ; at Croy-
don, 149, 160, 164, 183, 236 ; her visits
to the Carews at Beddington, 189, 190,
197, 236 ; at Nonsuch, 229, 234, 235,
236, 237, 238, 298 ; at Richmond, 335;
her residence there, 336; her closing
days; her death, 337 ; Essex's ring, 338;
her habits at Richmond, 338, 339; her
burial; discovery of some of her dresses,
339 ; the queen and Dr. Dee, 435 ; at
Barn Elms, 459; at Wimbledon, 473 ;

at Mitcham, 528
Ellenborough, Earl of, II. 465
Ellis, Alderman, Lord Mayor of London,
Ellis, Dr., superintendent of Hanwell

Lunatic Asylum, I. 27
Ellis, Hon. Mrs., monument to, II. 287
Ellis, Welbore (afterwards Lord Mendip),
Elm Grove, Ealing, I. 23
Elmer's End, Beckenham, 11. 100
Elstree, Middlesex, I. 284, 286, 297, 302,

303, 312; situation of the village, 302;
etymology of Elstree; the manor and
manor - house of Elstree Hall; St.
Nicholas' parish church; burial-places of
Martha Ray and William Weare; the
Female Orphans' Home, 303; Elstree
Hill House ; Elstree reservoir ; water-
courses; pudding-stone, 304
Elsynge Hall, Enfield, I. 352, 359; its

early history, 359, 360, 361
Elsynge manor, Enfield, I. 375
Eltham, Kent, II. 7, 8, 32, 34, 51
Elwes, John, the famous miser, I. 271, 449
Emfield Lodge, Southall, I. 216
Enfield, Middlesex ; general description

of the parish, I. 347, 348; situation and
boundaries, 348 : parochial divisions,
349; the town and principal streets
Enfield Court; the New River; Enfield
Highway ; Enfield Wash, 350 ; railway
stations; census returns; historical remi-
niscences; the barony of Enfield ; ety-
mology: descent of the manor, 351 ;
fairs and markets; site of the old manor-
house ; Camlet Moat ; Oldbury, 352;
Edward VI. at Enfield; the palace, 353,
354 ; Dr. Uvedale; the market-place,
355; St. Andrew's Church ; its monu-
ments, 356; brasses and epitaphs ; the
vicarage; the Free Grammar School;
Schools of Industry; John Keats' school-
days; charitable institutions, 357 ; Old
Park ; Chase Park ; Chase Side House;
Enfield Green ; Little Park; Beycullah
Park; Enfield races; churches and
chapels, 358; other churches; the ceme-
tery ; Forty Hall ; Elsynge Hall, 359;
Sir Walter Raleigh and Queen Elizabeth,
360 ; Anne, Countess of Pembroke ;
Myddelton House, 361; Gough Park;
distinguished residents; beautiful women

of Enfield, 363
Enfield Chase, I. 328, 347, 349 ; general

description of a chase, 363; form and
extent of Enfield Chase, 363. 364; its

early history; the last of the Staffords,
Dukes of Buckingham ; description of
Enfield Chase in 1779; the Princess
El:sabeth as a hunter ; James I. at En-
fi_.d Chase, 364; a portion of the Chase
added to Theobalds ; seizure of the
Chase by the Commonwealth ; sale of
portions of it; Macaulay's account of
Enfield Chase; Evelyn's visit; the Chase
re-stocked with deer by Charles II. ; the
Chase used as a sheep-walk, 365; punish-
ment for cutting down and destroying
trees in the Chase; its final enclosure,
366 ; officers belonging to the Chase ;
Camlet Moat, the supposed seat of the
Chief Forester's Lodge; Trent Park,
367; Beech Hill Park; the East Lodge;
Chase Lodge, Hill Lodge, and Clays-
more; the Roman road ; Cock Fosters,
368 ; dangers of the roads in former
times; White Webbs House; the Gun-
powder Plot, 369; the “King and the

Tinker," 370, 37:
Enfield Court; Colonel Somerset, I. 350
Enfield Green, I. 358
Enfield Highway, I. 349, 350, 351 ; posi-

tion and extent; population; the Lower
North Road, 371 ; Mr. Spencer and his
bride; Matthew Prior and John Morley;
St. James's Church ; Ponder's End ; Śt.
Matthew's Church ; Lincoln House, 372;
Durants; Sir Thomas Wrothe, 373 ;
the Manor of Suffolks ; Enfield Wash,
374 ; the story of Elizabeth Canning,
"Mother Wells," and the gipsy Squires ;
Roselands; Elsynge Manor ; the River

Lea, 375; Bull's Cross; Capels, 376
Enfield House, I. 353
Enfield Small-arms Factory, I. 351, 371 ;
history of the rifle, 395; situation of the
Small-arms Factory, 396; particulars of
its establishment, 397 398 ; extent of
the buildings; perfection of the ma.

chinery, 399
Enfield Wash, I. 349, 350, 351, 359, 374
Epitaphs, Curious, I. 76, 248, 280, 357,
II. 59, 107, 154, 155, 192, 202, 226, 251,

304, 404
Epping, Parish and town of, I. 422, 423
Epping Forest, I. 349 ; primeval con-
dition of the forest, as the Great Forest
of Essex, 423, 424 ; gradual diminution
of the forest ; forest charters of King
John and Henry III., 424; laws for the
regulation of the forest ; a quaint oath ;
Lord Warden, Steward, and other
officers of the forest ; the Swainmote
Court and Court of Justice Seat, 425 ;
extent of the forest in the Middle Ages,
426 ; present form of the forest ; dis-
posal of the Crown rights in the forest;
encroachments by lords of manors; the
popular forest champions, 428 ; battle
of the commoners with the lords of
manors ; Parliamentary scheme for the
preservation of the forest ; the matter
taken up by the Corporation of London,
429; the case settled by arbitration ;
dedication of Epping Forest to the
" free use

of the people, 430 ; the
science of forestry ; the deer of the
forest, 431, 432 ; present condition and
general appearance of the forest, 433,
434; situation and boundaries of Seward-
stone ; High Beech Green ; St. Paul's
Church, 435; Fairmead Lodge; Sotheby
and Tennyson; residents at High Beech;
Fairmead House; John Clare, the poet ;
High Beech Hill ; the “ Robin Hood
and “

* King's ak"; "Harold's Oak,"
436; Queen Victoria's Wood; Lappitt's
Hill; Bury Wood and Hawk Wood;
Chingford, 437 ; its etymology; extent
and boundaries; manor of Chingford
St. Paul, 438 ; manor of Chingford
Earls; Friday Hill; Buckrills; a sin-
gular tenure, 439; census returns ;

Chingford old church; the Ordnance
Survey obelisk; Queen Elizabeth's lodge,
440; the “ Royal Forest Hotel"; Con.
naught Water; recent improvements in
the forest, 441; Connaught Water and
other lakes ; Buckhurst Hill ; its ety.
mology ; census returns; the railway
station ; St. John's Church ; the Con-
gregational church ; Langford Place ;
Essex Naturalists' and Field Club, 442;
the Epping Hunt, 443-446; the "Bald-
faced Stag," 446; the “ Roebuck
Loughton; its situation; census
turns; descent of the manor ; the Hall ;
St. Nicholas' Church ; brasses, 447 ;
St. John's Church ; Staple Hill; the
" lopping" process ; discovery of an
ancient earthwork; Loughton Camp,
448; Debden Hall; Theydon Bois, 449
Epping Hunt, The, I. 432, 435, 436, 495 ;
account of the hunt of 1826, 443-445;

adventures of a Mr. Huggins, 445, 446
Epsom, Surrey ; situation of the town;
railway communication ; etymology of
its name ; Ebba, a Saxon queen, II.
242; mention of the parish in “ Domes-
day Book"; descent of the manor ; the
manors of Horton and Bretgrave; the
medicinal spring of Epsom ; Epsom
salts; the town becomes a fashionable
resort; postal communication in the
seventeenth century, 243; improvement
at the Wells ; public breakfasts and
amusements, 244 ; Epsom society at
the beginning of the last century. 244,
245; watering-places in and near Lon-
don in the seventeenth century, 246;
discovery of the mineral waters at Ep-
som ; the properties of the waters ; the
rise of Epsom from an obscure village to
a fashionable watering-place, 247 ; Ep.
som in the time of Charles II. ; a royal
visit; Lady Castlemaine, 248; Epsom
in the reign of Queen Anne ; decline of
Epsom's popularity ; the saline waters,
249; Mrs. Mapp, the bone-setter ; de-
scription of the town of Epsom, 250 ;
the inns and hotels ; the court-house
and other public buildings; the assembly
rooms; the parish church ; its monu-
ments, 251 ; other churches and chapels;
almshouses ; Royal Medical Benevolent
College, 252 ; Pit Place, 253 : Lord
Lyttelton's ghost, 253-255 i Horton
Place, 255, 256; Woodcote House, 256;
Woodcote Park; Ashtead, 257 ; Dur-

dans, 257, 259
Epsom races; the popularity of the

"Derby"; a description of Mr. Frith's
picture of Derby Day," 260 ; the
Grand Stand; the company on the
Downs; the race, 261 , scenes and
humours of the course and the road
between London and Epsom, 261, 262;
origin of the term “ Blue Riband" of
the turf, 262; early history of horse-
racing ; introduction of racing on Ban-
stead Downs, 263; popularity of racing,
264 ; institution of the “ Derby" and

Oaks” stakes, 264, 265; the races
patronised by royalty ; list of winning
horses since 1830 ; Derby anecdotes,
265, 266; Count

La Grange and Gladia-
teur; Bend Or; Eclipse ; Charles Gre-
ville's character of Epsom races, 266 ;
silence of English poets with respect to
horse-racing, 267 ; retrospective view of
the Derby, 267, 268 ; plunging ; the
races and electric telegraphy, 268 ; suc-
cessful jockeys, 269; Martin F. Tupper
on Epsom Downs, 270, 271
Epsom salts, II. 243, 246, 247
Erith, Kent; its situation, and derivation

of its name ; descent of the manor ; a
Saxon law-suit, II. 41 ; St. John's
Church ; its monuments, 42, 43; the
town, 43 ; census returns ; chapels and

153, 178

364

448

schools ; Erith formerly a maritime Ferrers, Earl, I. 93 ; his coach, 14 Fust, Sir Herbert Jenner, II. 80
port; historical incidents; the pier and Field, George, art critic, I. 60

Fynes-Clinton, Mr. H., story of his great-
public gardens, 44 ; discoveries of geo Fielding, Beau, II. 237

great-grandfather, I. 237
logical remains; Erith marshes; powder Fielding, Henry, the novelist, reminis-
magazines; explosion of a magazine ; cence of, I. 23, 139, 140, his Twicken-
Belvedere, 45 ; owners of the mansion ; ham residence ; spelling of his ame,

G
the Royal Alfred Institution for Aged 93
Merchant Seamen; the village of Belve Finchley, Middlesex, I. 280 ; situation and Gade, The river, I. 233
dere, 46; All Saints' Church; Abbey extent; descent of the manor; the old Gainsborough, the painter, I. 458, II.
Wood; Lesnes Abbey, 47; some ac manor house ; noted residents ; Church 400--404
count of the abbey, 48, 49; Bostall End; population, I. 338; races ; St. Gale, the antiquarian, I. 275, II. 152, 495
Heath, 50

Mary's Church; monuments and brasses; Galley Hill, Waltham, I. 417
Erith Marshes, II. 45

rectors ; Major Cartwright, political re Galley Wood, Waltham, I. 417
Ermine Street, Roman road, Enfield, I. former; Christ's College ; East End Gardens, The, Hampton Court Palace, I.
368, 371, 385, II. 152

hamlet ; churches and chapels, 339; the 168 ; the vine, 170
Esher, Surrey; its situation and etymology; "Old White Lion" public-house or Garrick, David, actor, I. 36, 137, 278, II.

the railway station, II. 285; the manor “Dirt House"; Marylebone, St. Pan 360, 361, 363 ; his early career and mar-
of Sandon, now called Sandown ; San cras, and Islington cemeteries; churches riage, I. 137; the jubilee of Shakespeare;
don Hospital or Priory ; Sandown race and chapels ; Finchley Common ; its his death, 138; anecdotes of, 138-140;
course; the “Travellers' Rest"; Anna extent ; encampments and reviews, 340 ; his widow, 137, 138, 140; lines by Gar-
Maria and Jane Porter, 286; the old highwaymen; "Turpin's Oak"; the rick, 137-139; his nephew, 13+
parish church; Christ Church ; Esher "Green Man" tavern; capture of Jack

Garrick's Villa, Hampton, I. 136; its
Place ; Wolsey's Tower, 287 ; its his Sheppard; the life of a highwayman, 341 preservation intact, 140, 141
torical associations, 288; the fall of Firs, The, Woodford, I. 464

Garrow, Dr., the historian of Surrey, IL
Wolsey, 289, 290; descent of the manor Fitzhardinge-Berkeley, Hon. Thos. More-
of Esher ; the Right Hon. Henry Pel ton, I. 197

Garth, the physician, I. 96, 97, II. 292
ham ; demolition of the mansion and Fitzwilliam House, Richmond, II. 363; Garth family, The, II. 513, 514
its re-erection, 291

Sir Matthew Decker ; Lord Fitzwilliam, Gay, the poet, I. 34, 97, 100, II. 267, 302,
Esher Place, Surrey, II. 287, 288, 291, 292

317, 323, 373. 383, 384
Essex, Earl of, II. 236, 237, 321, 452

Flambards manor house, Harrow, Mid Gay's Summer-house, Ham; Dr. Charles
Essex Field and Naturalists' Club, I. 442, dlesex, I. 254

Mackay on, II. 327, 328
Flaxman, the sculptor, I. 279, 485, II. Gaynesford family, The, II. 202, 203
Etloe House, Leyton, I. 485

154, 251, 287

George I., I. 156, 168
Evans, Dr., an historian of Richmond, II. Flora of Epping Forest, I. 431, 432 George II., I. 14, 156; his fondness for
363, 376, 380, 384
Flower, Alderman Sir Charles, I. 281

Kew and Brentford, 32; anecdotes of,
Ewell, Surrey: situation and boundaries Flowerpot Gate, Hampton Court Palace, II. 344: 345, 390, 391
of the parish ; the "Spring" inn ; the I. 168

George 111., Anecdotes of, I. 17. 39. 135.
Hog's-Mill, or Ewell River; the road Foley, the sculptor, I. 358

168, 11. 341, 393, 394, 400, 404, 405;
from Cheam to Ewell ; description of Football, Playing of, on Shrove Tuesday, his early seclusion, II. 391; death of
the village; sheep fair, II. 239; railway at Twickenham, I. 79

his grandfather, 392 ; his long residence
stations ; population ; manufactories; Foote, the comedian, I. 139, 141

at Kew, 392; his insanity, 393
roads in the neighbourhood ; Roman Foot's Cray, Kent, II. 54, 55, 56, 82, 101; George IV., Education of, II. 398
remains; descent of the manor, 240 ;

All Saints' Church ; brasses and monu 'George" inn, Wanstead, I. 480 ; the
the parish church ; monuments and ments; Foot's Cray Place; the Vansit cherry pie, 481
brasses, 241 ; extract from the parish tart family, 62; origin of the name, 63 "George" inn, Uxbridge, I. 232
register ; Ewell Castle ; Diana's Dyke ; Ford Hall, Ealing, I. 21

George Lane, Woodford, I. 459
eminent residents, 242

Ford, Mr., the historian of Enfield, I. 346, Geraldine, "The fair," I. 149, 150, 162, 167
Exe, The river, I. 177, 185

349, 351, 352, 353, 358, 360, 362, 363, Gibbets, The, on Hounslow Heath, 1.65.66
365, 369, 370, 372

Gibbon, the historian, II. 105, 312
Fordhook House, Ealing, I. 23

Gibbons, Grinling, the sculptor, I. 479,
F

Forest Gate ; taverns and tea-gardens ; 498, II. 257
churches, I. 505

Gibbs, Sir Vicary, II. 107, 110
Fairfax, General, robbed by a highway. Forest of Surrey, Former great, II. 153 Gibbs, Mr., of Aldenham House, Middle-
woman, I. 65

Forrest, Mr., designer of garden improve sex, I. 303, 309, 310
Fairfax House, Chiswick; relics of Hogarth, ments at Sion House and Frogmore, I. Gibbons, Sir John, I. 194
I. 5

55, 56

Gifford, William, the editor, II. 487
Fairfield, Kingston, II. 312, 314

Fortescue House, Twickenham, I. 77, 80 Gifford, Lord, II. 467
Fairlop Fair, I. 492, 494, 495

Forty Hall, Enfield ; the manor house of Gill's Hill, Radlett, I. 303, 311
Fairlop Oak, The, 1. 433,492-495; Worcesters, I. 349, 359, 360, 361 Gilpin, the author of " Forest Scenery,"

Daniel Day, 492-494 ; objects made Forty Hill, Enfield, I. 349, 350, 351, 359,361 I. 495, 498, II. 229. 433
from it, 494 ; its size, 495.

Fountain Court, The, Hampton Court Gilpin's (John) ride, I. 347, 384
Fairmead Plain, Epping Forest ; William Palace, I. 164

Gilray, the caricaturist, 11. 498
Sotheby, poet; Fairmead House ; John "Four Swans Inn," The, Waltham Cross, Gipsies, Queen of the, II. IOI
Clare, poet, I. 436, 437, 442

Girtin, the artist, II. 9, 10
Fairy Hill, Mottingham, Kent; singular Fox, Charles James, I. 184, II. 488 Gladsmore Heath, I. 325: the battle of
incident, II. 95
Fox Grove, Beckenham, II. 1o1, 106

Barnet, 328
Farley, or Farleigh, Surrey ; its etymology, Fox Hall, Enfield, I. 350

Glyn, The family of, I. 299
II. 146; the manor ; the church ; Far Frayswater, The River, I. 233

Godolphin, Mrs. Margaret, I. 93
ley Court, 147
Freake, Sir Charles, I. 77

Goff's Lane, Cheshunt, I. 386
Farmer, the historian, I. 404, 406, 407 Free Grammar School, Kingston ; early Goff's Oak, I. 386, 393, 394 ; the "Green
Farnaby family, The, II. 124, 125,

history of St. Mary's Chapel, II. 310, 311;

Man" inn, 394
Farnborough, Kent; its situation, II. 116; eminent persons educated here, 311,

312 Golder's Green, Hendon, Middlesex ; the
etymology; vegetable productions; the Freeman, the historian, II. 149

" White Swan," I. 280
"Woodman" tavern; early history; Frere, John Hookham, II. 215

Golding's Hill, Loughton, I. 447
Farnborough Hall; Tubbendens, 118; Frere, Sir Bartle, II. 489

Goldsmid, Mr. Abraham, financier, II
descent of the property: St. Giles' Friar's (or Prior's) Place Farm, Acton, I. 514
Church ; tablets ; population ; Green-

Goldsmith, the poet, I. 34, II. 245, 276,
street Green and Knockholt Beeches, 118 Friern Barnet, Middlesex, I. 329,330,335, 305, 358, 383
Farnborough, Lord, II. 88, 93, 94, 117 337. 342; the manor ; its descent, 336; Golf, the game of, II. 482, 483
Fellowes, Sir John, II. 202, 203.

St. James's Church, 337; almshouses ; Goodenough House, Ealing, I. 22
Feltham ; population of the parish; the the new church, 338

Gordon House, Isleworth, I. 60
early manor ; the parish church, I. 172; Frith, the artist, II. 260

Gothic House, Wimbledon ; its residents,
Ryland, the engraver ; Miss Kelly, the Frognal Manor, Chislehurst, II. 80, 81, 82
actress; the Middlesex Industrial School Frowkyes, The family of the, I. 317, 338 Gough, the antiquarian, I. 288, 300, 348.
or Reformatory; the convalescent home; Fuller, Dr. Thomas, the historian, I. 197, 356, 361, 362, 372, 385, 393, 418, 484,
the nunnery, 173
329, 373, 403, 406, 410, 412, 413, II. 152,

II. 75, 470,
Fenton, the poet, I. 97

168, 178, 199, 245, 246, 334, 335, 430, 478 Gough Park, Enfield, I. 362

I. 393

9, 14, 16

II. 485

GENERAL INDEX.

Graham, Sir Robert, Exchequer Baron, Hackman, Rev. James, I. 303
II. 306

Hadley, Middlesex, I. 320 ; etymology ;
Grammar School, Barnet ; its history, I. descent of the manor, 327; Hadley
321, 322 ; Charles Dickens on, 322

Green; the village and common; Hadley
Grammont, Count de, 11, 461

Wood; Gladsmore Heath, or Monken
Grand Junction Canai, I. 24, 29, 36, 206, Mead ; Dead Man's Bottom ; St. Mary's

208, 215, 217, 230, 233, 243, 244, 248 Church, Hadley, 328; two historic trees;
Grand Stand, Epsom, 11. 260, 261

the Priory; almshouses; noted residents;
Gray, the poet, II. 250

population, 329
Grays, The family of the, Wembley, Mid- Hadley Common, Barnet, I. 349, 366; the
dlesex, I. 274

1

Battle of Barnet, 319
“Great Eastern " steam-ship, The, I. 544 Hadley Green, Middlesex, I. 316, 327, 328
-546

Hainault Forest, I. 349, 423, 424, 426, 427,
Great Eastern Railway, I. 351, 371, 384, 433, 450, 457 ; its situation, boundaries,

404, 442, 447, 459, 485, 488, 507, 508 and extent, 489; etymology ; its owner-
Greai Hall, Hampton Court Palace, 1. 154, ship by the Abbey of Barking ; it passes

161 --164; theatrical entertainments held to the Crown ; its subsequent disposal ;
in, 163, 164

disafforested ; the hamlet of Barking
Great Ilford, I. 496

Side ; census returns, 490; Holy Trinity
Great Northern Cemetery, 1. 345

Church ; Dr. Barnardo's Homes for
Great Northern Railway, 1, 286, 316, 320, Friendless Children ; the “Maypole"
329, 335, 346, 351, 353, 39+, 395

inn. 491; the Fairlop Oak and Fairlop
Great Stanmore, Middlesex ; Brockley Fair, 491, 492, 493, 494, 495

Hill, the supposed Roman Sulloniaca; Hale End, Walthamstow, I. 465
discovery of Roman antiquities; the Hale, Sir Vatthew, I. 11, 12, 13, 15
great forest of Middlesex ; "Domesday" | Hales, Dr. Stephen, incumbent of Ted-
notices of Stanmore, I. 297 ; descent of dington, Pope's friendship for, I. 128
the manor ; the village ; Stanmore Hill ; Halfway Street, Bexley, II. 50, 51, 54
population ; the Bernays Memorial In- Haling. Croydon, II. 152, 173, 179; dis-
stitute; St. John the Evangelist's Church, tinguished residents at Haling House,
298 ; tablets and memorials ; Stanmore 179
Park; its different owners ; Bentley Hall, Mr. S. C., the author, II. 286
Priory, 299; its subsequent history, 300; Hall Place, Bexley, Il. 51, 56
Lord Abercorn ouns the priory; then Hall, The, Loughton, I. 447
the property of the Marquis of Aber- Hall Ville, Plaistow, I. 510
corn; then leased by Queen Adelaide ; Hallam, Henry, the historian, II, 110
then purchased by Sir John Kelk, 301 ; Hallam, Mrs. Anne, actress, II. 528
Stanmore Hall and other residences ; Hallet, the cabinet-maker, and purchaser
the Bowling Green, 302

of Canons estate, I. 294
Green, Matthew, the poet, II. 350

Halliday, Sir Andrew, physician, I. 141
Greenfield Common, Laleham; supposed Halliford, Middlesex, I. 176
Roman camp near, I. 182

Ham, Surrey; situation, II. 316; boun.
Greenford, Middlesex ; various names given daries of Ham-with-Hatch ; etymology;

to the place, I. 218; its etymology; the descent of the manor ; Anne of Cleves ;
old manor; the parish church; the chan- John Maitland, Earl of Lauderdale, and
cel, 219; monuments and inscriptions ; Lady Dysart; Ham House; Leigh Hunt's
its rectors ; Greenford Green, 220

description, 317 ; the avenue of elms;
Greenford Magna, I. 218, 219, 220

Tennyson's lines, 318; situation of the
Greenford Parva, I. 218, 220, 221

house ; Sir Thomas Vavasour, its buil-
Greenhill, Middlesex, I. 271

der, 319; its successive owners ; Lady
Gresham, Sir Thomas, and Osterley Park, Dysart, afterwards Duchess of Lauder-
41

dale ; the “Cabal " Ministry, 320 ; in-
Grey, Lady Mary, sister of Lady Jane, I. terior of the house, 320, 321 ; members

42; her imprisonment in Osterley Park, ib. of the “Cabal," 321 ; death of the
Grime's Dyke, Harrow Weald, 1. 270 Duchess of Lauderdale ; the Duke of
Grindal, Archbishop, II. 154, 165

Argyll and Greenwich ; the gardens and
Grote, the historian of Greece, II. 104 grounds ; Horace Walpole's description
Grottves, Addison on, I. 107

of a visit, 322 ; Queen Charlotte's im-
Grove House, Chiswick, I. 5

pression of the mansion ; Lady Dysart,
Grove House, Woodford, I. 464

Bishop Blomfield, and the Duke of
Grove Park, Chiswick, I. 7, 16

Clarence ; Ham Walks, 323 ; the village
Guard Chamber, Hampton Court Palace, and church; Ham Common and the
I. 165

National Orphan Home, 324
Guido, the painter, I. 477

Ham House, II. 317; the avenue of elms;
Guilford, Countess of, II. 485

the red-brick mansion, 318 ; said to be
Gumley House, Isleworth, I. 58

built for Henry, Prince of Wales, 319;
Gumley, the glass manufacturer of Isle- its successive owners. 320; interior of

worth ; marriage of his daughter to the the mansion, 320, 321; Queen Charlotte's
Earl of Bath, I. 58

impressions of the house, 323
Gunnersbury, 1. 7. 17, 20; its former resi- Hamilton, Duchess of, I. 93, 166
dents, 17 ; geological excavations made Hamilton, Lady, and Lord Nelson, II.

519-524
Gunnersbury Park, I. 17; its distinguished Hammersmith Suspension Bridge, II. 457
residents, 17, 18; pictures in, 18

Hammersmith turnpike trust, Value of the,
Gunning, General ; the "Gunning beau- 1. 29
ties," I. 93

Hampton, I. 132; early mention of the
Gunnings, The Miss, I. 93, 166

place; Cardinal Wolsey's lease of the
Gunpowder mills, Hounslow ; explosions place for Hampton Court; extent of the
of the, I. 68

manor ; the parish church, 133 ; eminent
Gustavus IV. of Sweden at Hampton persons buried here ; its parochial chari-
Court, I. 157

ties, 134; its inns and tavern signs, 134,
Gwydir, Lord, II. 100, 101, 104, 106, 181 135; Hampton races ; bridge across the

Thames; incident of a royal visit ; the
H

Thames Angling Preservation Society,

135; the water supply from the Thames,
Hacket, Bishop of Lincoln, formerly rector 136 ; quantity taken from the river daily;
of Cheam, II. 222, 225, 227

New Hampion; its churches ; vicars of

Hampton ; Garrick's villa ; Hampton
House, 136; Angelo on Garrick's villa ;
early days of Garrick, 137 ; his wife, 137,
138 ; a Shakespearian jubilee ; death of
Garrick ; epigrams on him, 138; anec-
dotes of Garrick, 138-140; his widow;
present state of Garrick's villa, 140 ; Sir
Christopher Wren ; other residents at
Hampton ; Sir Richard Steele, 141 ;
Hampton Wick ; Edward Wortley Moi.-

tagu, 142
Hampton Court Palace ; Cardinal Wo:-

sey's choice of a residence at, I. 142 ;
original copy of his lease, 142, 143; re-
building the manor-house ; little of Wol-
sey's building now remains, 143 ; the
ancient building ; curious items of the
wages of the workmen employed ;
number of persons kept at Hampton by
Wolsey, 144; some account of Wolsey,
144, 145; his rapid advancement, 145;
his

pomp and style of living ; Dr. John-
son's character of Wolsey; the young
Lord Percy and Anne Boleyn, 146;
Anne Boleyn's dislike of Wolsey; Hamp-
ton Court" presented " to the king :
incident of Wolsey's wealth ; Wolsey's
occasional residence at Hampton Court,
147 ; account of his feast here to the
French ambassadors, 147—149; Mr.
Howitt on Wolsey; Henry VIII.'s resi-
dence at Hampton Court for the rest of
his life; Edward VI.'s residence here,
149; the "fair Geraldine," 149, 150 ;
Henry Carey and a woman's promise,
150, 151 ; Mary and Philip reside here;
the Princess Elizabeth and the Duke of
Savoy, 151 ; Mary's death, 151, 152 ;
Queen Elizabeth keeps Christmas at
Hampton ; her "Maids of Honour";
her style of living at Hampton Court,
152 ; James I. at home here, 153 ; re-
markable events transacted here ; Charles
I.'s residence here, 153 ; Oliver Crom-
well's behaviour here, 153, 154 ; Charles
II. and Catharine of Braganza, 15+,
155 ; James II. at Hampton Court;
William III. and Queen Mary's resi-
dence; the king's death, 155; Queen
Anne's occupation of the palace; George
I. and II. dislike the palace, 156; Miss
Chudleigh ; Dr. Johnson's request for a
residence at Hampton Court; the Prince
of Orange's abode here; other residents
at the palace, 157 ; early reminiscences
of the palace, 158 ; description of the
building; the principal entrance ; Wol-
sey's courts, 159 ; the Clock Tower
Court, 160 ; a curious time-piece, 160,
161 ; the Great Hall, 161-163; the
tapestry, 163 ; theatrical entertainments
given in the hall, 163, 164; the With-
drawing room ; the Kitchen Court; the
Fountain Court, 164; the chapel, 164,
165; the State apartments, 165; the

· Beauty " Room; the Tapestry Gallery,
166; the cartoons of Raffaele, 167 ; the
gardens, 168 ; the vine ; the Wilderness
and maze ; the Home Park; the Royal
Stud-house, 170 ; narrow escape of the

palace, 171
Hampton Court and East Moulsey, Bridge

connecting ; incident of a stag-hunt at,
I. 135; the railway station, Il. 281
Hampton Green, I. 141
Hampton House, afterwards Garrick's

villa, I. 136 ; its preservation, 140, 141;
statue of Shakespeare in the garden,
137, 140
Hampton race-course, I. 135
Hampton Wick, I. 142, 170 ; the parish

church, 142
Handel, the composer, and the Har-

monious Blacksmith," I. 284, 285,

296
Hanger Lane, Ealing, I. 21
Hanger Vale, Ealing, I. 21

at, 32

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