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Medium of ¥uter:Communication
LITERARY MEN, GENERAL READERS, ETC.
“When found, make a note of."- CAPTAIN CUTTLE.
THIRD SERIES. - VOLUME THIRD.
JANUARY – JUNE, 1863.
3rd S. III. JAN. 3, '63.]
NOTES AND QUERIES.
LONDON, SATURDAY, JANUARY 3, 1863.
The poore's lamentation for the price of corne,
with God's justice shewed uppon a cruelle
horder of corne . . . . . . . . vja.
Another of The Devill of Devonshire, and
Johane Butler, widow. Entred for bir copie,
&c. a booke entituled A true report of the Bap-
Boks-To Coli-Latin Elegy by Praed : Greek : English, 5. / tisme of the Prince of Scotland . . . . . vja.
[Afterwards known here as Prince Henry.]
| 25 Oct.-John Danter. Entred for his copie,
an apparision of dreames . . . . . . vja.
the Night, or a Discourse of Apparitions. It was “printed
| tract written by Nash when he was ill, and in great
poverty. The most interesting passage in it relates to
* Robin Goodfellowes, Elfes, Fairies, and Hobgoblins,"
who, the author says, had displaced the “Fawnes, Satyres,
Dryades, and Hamadryades” of Greece. It is very rare.]
Johane Butler, widowe. Entred for her copie,
newe ballad, declaringe the royaltie and magnificence
Ultimo Octobris.—Thomas Myllington. Entred
for his copie, &c. a ballad intituled The poore
how wonderfullie the Lord fed then in their wunte.
Tho. Myllington. Entred for his copie, &c.
5to die Novembris.—John Danter. Entred for
his copie, &c. a ballad wherein is shewed A kuache
SA comedy called A Knack to know a Knave was
entered on 7th Jan. 1593-4, and here we see a counter-
part to it entered as “ a ballad.” It was not in fact pub-
lished until 1596, and is a very inferior production. It
was, doubtless, written in consequence of the great run
at the theatre, of A Knack to know a Knave, immediately
after it had been brought out; but the title-page of the
Knack to know an Honest Man only professes that it had
was printed in 1594, and has been reprinted by the Rox-
i burghe Club.]
greate foc. · · · · · · · · · · · · vj".
Tinker,” and ends with the burden, " And Joane's Ale is the above was the entry of a ballad founded upon the
drama, but he did not know how often in the Siat. Re-
gisters plays were denominated ballads. See the very
is termed “ a ballad.”7