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General  Voi.l^  Number  1 

lefere: 


October,  1964^/^^ 


Tills  initiates  a  btilletin  to  appear  eporadiciilly  with  news  cf  interest  to 
Toronto  Scholars  working  in  the  fields  of  the  Renaissance  and  Reformation.  Send 
any  items  you  wish  to  have  included  "^o  N.Z.  Davis,  Eiepartiten^  of  Political  Ec^qsiijr,"" 
University  of  Toronto. 

CAIENDAH  OF  EVEr^TS 

Friday,  October  30,  12:30  -  2s00  —  informal  luncheon  of  Toronto  Renaisse 

and  Reformation  Colloquium,  Faculty  Club 
October  17  -  November  15  — Canaletto  exhibition  at  the  Toronto  Art  CJallery 
October  31,  8:30  p.m.  —  performance  of  Goldonl's  II  Bugiardo  in  Palian, 

by  the  Piccolo  Teatro  Italiano,  Crest  Theatre  (call\Mr.  lannuzzi, 

RU  9-1171  for  tickets) 
November  U,   8:30  p.m.  —  Francis  Haskell  of  King's  College  Cambridge  (and  author 

of  Patrons  £nâ  Painters.  A  Study  iS  MlÊ  Relations  between  Italian 

Art  and  Society  ia  tjje  jj^gg  û|  ihfl  Baroque  )will  speak  on  Janaletto 

and  the  Enljffht'^nrnffnt'-  at  the  Ontario  College  of  Art,  100  McCaul  St. 
Nov.  5-14,  9:00  p.m.  —  Machiavelli • s  Mandracola  <in  English)  directed  by 

Jacke  Morbln,  Colonnade  Theatre  (925-4573) 
liofvember  19,  8:30  p.m.  —  The  Délier  Consort  performs  Renaissance  and  Baroque 

music,  Edward  Johnson  Building 
November  20,  3:00  p.m.  —  Etienne  Gilson  gives  Lhe  first  of  a  series  cf  lectures 

on  The  Birth  of  the  Lutheran  Reformations  "The  Starting  Point 

of  Luther"  Pontifical  Instir.uts  of  Medieval  Studies  (  to  be  held 

at  the  Royal  Ontario  Museum) 
November  27,  3:00  p.m.  —  Gilson  on  "Personal  Experience  and  Theology" 
December  4|  3:00  p.m.  —  Qilson  on  "The  Freedom  of  a  Christian" 

FRIDAY,  DECBMBER  4  FIRST  DINNER  MEETING  OF  THE  TORONTO  RENAISSANCE  AND ' 

REFORMATION  COLLOQUIUM  --  PRCFESSCR  CLIFFORD  LEECH 
WILL  SPEAK  ON  "MARLOWE'S  FRENCH  rilSTOHÏ",  FACULTY  CLUB 
(detail!  on  time  will  be  mailed) 

December  11,  3:00  —  Gilson  on  "The  Fly  and  the  Elephant" 


CENTER  OF  REFORMATION  AND  RENAISSANCE  STUDIES  AT  VICTORIA  UNIVERSITY 


HAPPY  NEWS:  A  Center  for  Reformation  and  Renaissance  Studies  is  being  formed 
at  Victoria  on  the  Toronto  campus.  The  aim  is  tc  build  up  a  modest  but 
attractive  research  library.  The  library  will  be  "closed"  like  that  of  the 
Pontifical  Institute.  At  present  there  are  only  a  few  fenced  off  stacks  in  the 
Victoria  Library  and  a  make- shift  office,  but  we  dream  of  &  tasteful  reading- 
room  in  the  not-too-distanc  fi:ture. 


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We  begin  with  an  Erasmus  collection  of  about  260  volumes,  many  of 
them  sixteenth- cent uiy,  yet  scrappy.  We  will  improve  it  and  build  around  it, 
concentrating  on  certain  humanists  and  informers.  Much  will  be  in  microfilm 
but  there  will  also  be  some  rare  books.  At  the  same  time  we  are  starting  an 
ambitious  reference  collection  for  the  period  1450-17DO.  And  in  order  to  make 
the  library  "useful"  as  soon  as  possible,  there  will  be  smaller  collections 
around  certain  graduate  courses.  As  we  expand,  we  will  of  course  avoid  com- 
peting in  areas  where  the  U.  of  T.  library  is  strong;  e.g.  Italian  drama. 

This  venture  is  being  organized  and  developed  by  a  Managing  Com- 
mittee of  staff -members  of  Victoria  and  Emmanuel  College.   It  has  been  made 
possible  by  a  generous  grant  from  the  Board  of  Regents  of  Victoria  University. 
As  soon  as  we  have  something  real  to  offer,  we  would  naturally  like  to  attract 
further  funds.  We  will  depend  greatly  on  advice  from  knowledgeable  colleagues 
and  librarians,  here  and  elsewhere.  Erasmus  bibliography  is  no  simple  matter. 
We  are  appointing  some  "Senior  Advisers"  and  two  graduate  fellows,  and  will  do 
some  travelling.  But  many  of  you  can  help  us.  Contact  any  member  of  the 
committee:  F.  D.  Hoeniger  (chairman),  J.  W.  Grant  (vice-chairman), 
M.  MacLure  (chairman  of  the  Victoria  library  committee),  E.  Rathe  (Secretary- 
treasurer),  W,  T.  McCready  (committee's  librarian),  W.  0.  Fennell,  J.  E.  Estes. 
We'll  be  glad  to  shew  some  treasures  when  we  acquire  them  to  any  vrtio  may  read 
this.  Fairfax'  Tasso,  Tchemerzine  and  Kuczynski  are  our  beginning. 

F.  D.  Hoeniger. 

RARE  BOOKS  BJ  THE  TRINITY  COLLEGE  LIBRARY 

Trinity  has  an  interesting  group  of  sources  for  English  religious 
history  in  the  l6th  and  17th  centuries.  They  include  translations  of  works 
by  Continental  reformers,  such  as  Luther,  Marlorat,  Martyr  and  Diodati,  and 
works  by  Jewel,  Whitgift  and  William  Perkins.  There  are  anti-Catholic  polemics 
(such  as  An  Oration  and  Sermon  at  Rome  ....by  John  Nichols  and  its  RefVitation. 
1581),  and  tracts  against  the  sectaries  (such  as  a  16A4  Infants  Baptizing 
Proved  Lawfull  by  the  Scriptures). 

At  least  18  editions  of  the  Bible  or  parts  thereof  can  be  found 
at  Trinity.  These  include  several  Protestant  Bibles  —  seme  New  Testaments  in 
English,  a  French  Protestant  Bible  of  1566,  and  an  Italian  Protestant  Bible  of 
l607'  An  English  translation  of  the  Bible  prepared  by  the  Catholics  at  the 
English  College  of  Rheims  in  1582  and  several  Latin  Bibles  (four  of  them  incun- 
abula) can  also  be  seen.  A  beautiful  1540  edition  of  the  Psalter  in  Hebrew 
printed  by  Robert  Etienne  would  be  worth  examining  if  only  for  the  l6th 
century  marginalia. 

The  Library  has  a  small  group  of  humanist  editions  of  classical 
authors  —  a  1476  edition  of  Plutarch  in  Latin,  a  1513  edition  of  Aristotle's 
Nicomachean  Ethics  with  l6th-or  17th-century  commentary  in  English  handwritten 
at  the  back,  Lucretius,  Herodian,  Cato  and  Varro.  Ther^  are  a  nimber  of  editions 
of  the  Church  Fathers  —  Augustine,  Gregory  of  Maziance,  Chrysostum  among  others. 

Among  l6th-centary  writers,  Erasmus  is  represented  by  his  edition 
of  Aristotle  in  Greek  ' Basel,  1531)  and  three  volumes  of  Paraphrases  on  the  New 
Testament  (Basel,  1539-40)  as  well  as  later  editions.  These  are  many  folio 


volumes  of  Calvin's  works  printed  in  the  17th  century.     The  Library  also  has 
Grotius*  Opera  Ctnnia. 

The  holdings  in  vernacular  literary  works  by  continental  authors 
are  scanty.  I  myself  came  across  none  in  French  or  German.  There  is  an  in- 
teresting edition  in  Italian  —  the  Dialoghi  del  Sig.  Speron  Speroni.  printed 
in  Venice,  1596. 

There  are  a  few  works  useful  for  the  history  of  science.  They 
include  some  16th-century  editions  of  Euclid,  Regnault's  La  botanique  mise  à 
1^  portée  de  tout  le  monde  (1574),  Gravesande's  Latin  Introduction  to  Newton 
(Leyden,  1721)  and  Newton's  Chronology  (printed  the  year  after  his  death). 

Miss  Beatrice  Saiinders,  the  Librarian,  will  be  glad  to  make 
Trinity's  rare  books  available  to  those  who  want  tc  use  them.  A  phone  call 
ahead  of  time  would  be  appreciatied,  since  most  of  these  books  have  been  placed 
for  safekeeping  in  a  locked  room.  Not  all  of  these  works  are  catalogued  in 
Trinity's  new  catalogue. 

N.  Z.  Davis. 


The  new  Course  in  French  Language  and  Literature  is  reserving  one 
seminar  hour  each  week  for  third  year  students  to  work  on  the  l6th  century 


NEW  APPOINTMENTS 

Gwenda  Echard,  Dept.  French,  Atkinson  College,  l6th-centv  French  humanism. 

Sister  Géraldine,  Loretto  College,  English  Renaissance  literature. 

Paul  Grendler,  Dept.  History,  l6th-cent,.  Italian  intellectual  history. 

David  Kunzle,  Dept.  Fine  Arts,  Renaissance  and  Baroque  art. 

J.  M.  R.  Margeson,  University  College  and  Scarborough,  Jacobean  drama. 

John  McClelland,  Victoria,  l6th-cent.  French  literature 

The  Rev.  T.  M.  McDonough,  Trinity  College,  Theology,  Luther. 

G„  R.  Sarolli,  Dept.  Italian  Studies,  Medieval  literature,  Machiavelli. 

Douglas  Stewarx,  Dept.  Fine  Arts,  Baroque  art. 

Timothy  Suttor,  St.  Mchael's,  Reformation  Theology  and  History. 

John  Tobin,  Dept.  English,  Humanities,  York  University,  Milton. 


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December,  I96U 


A  bulletin  with  news  of  interest  to  Toronto  scholars  working  in  the  fields  of 
the  Renaissance  and  Reformation„  Send  any  items  to  N„Z.  Davis,  Department  of 
Political  Economy,  University  of  Toronto „ 


eral 

jence 

December  7-19- 


CALENDAR  OF  EVENTS 

-Machiavelli' s  Mandragola  in  English  (postponed  from  November), 
directed  by  Jacke  Morbin,  Colonnade  Theatre  (925-4573),  9;00  p„m„ 

Thursday,  January  7 — Professor  M„Ao  Screech  of  University  College,  London  and 

Visiting  Professor  of  French  at  the  University  of  Western 
Ontario  will  address  the  Alliance  Française  on  "L'Esprit 
Comique  de  Rabelais",  8:30c,  room  562  Education  Centre^ 
155  College  Street  (admission  for  non-members  is  75  f ,   for 
students  25  ^) o 

nuary  8- — ■ ——Professor  Screech  will  lecture  to  the  Graduate  School  at 

3  p,mo ,  University  College» 

-An  interesting  collection  of  Renaissance  bronzes,  purchased 
in  London,  can  be  seen  at  the  Laing  Galleries,  I9/+  Bloor 
Street  West»  Mr„  Laing  is  now  organizing  the  exhibition^ 

-Informal  luncheon  of  Toronto  Renaissance  and  Reform^i^ortP    ^^ 
Colloquium,  Faculty  Club,  12sl5-2;00„  //^  ^\ 


January- 


Friday,   January  29— 


€ 


SOME  ITALIAN  MATERIALS  AT  THE  POOTIFICAL  INSTITUTE 


Although  primarily  interested  in  the  mediaeval  period,  the  Institute  of 
Mediaeval  Studies  has  the  following  items  in  the  Renaissance  period  not  held 
by  the  University  Library;   seventeen  manuscripts  on  microfilm  of  Petrarch's 
See re turn,  a  complete  set  (1947-  )  of  the  Rivista  di  Storia  della  Chiesa  in  Italia 
with  its  indespensable  bibliography  on  Italian  Church  history  including  Protestant 
materials,  the  Opera  Omnia  (1557)  of  Giovanni  Pico  della  Mirandola,  the  Opera  Omnia 
(Basel,  1567)  of  Pietro  Pomponazzi,  several  sixteenth-century  works  of  Pomponazzi's 
major  antagonist,  Agostino  Nifo  (Niphus),  several  sixteenth-century  editions  of  the 
works  of  Tommaso  de  Vio  (Gaetano),  and  the  complete  works  of  Robert  Bellarmine» 
The  Mediaeval  Institute  library  also  has  a  handsome  facsimile  edition  of  the  Opera 
Omnia  (1702-1710)  of  Erasmus,  which  the  University  of  Toronto  library  has  in  the 
originalo  Finally,  the  only  copy  on  campus  that  I  could  find  of  F„C„  Church's 
fundamental  Italian  Reformers  (1534-1564)  is  in  St,,  Michael's  College  library „ 

I 

■iversity  of  Toronto,  has  approximately  12,000  books.   This  is  one  of  the  largest 
[plrchases  made  by  the  University  Library  in  recent  years.   It  is  a  rich  addition 

io  the  Library's  holdings  in  French  literary,  religious,  political  and  social 
istory  from  the  end  of  the  Middle  Ages  to  the  20th  century.   Included  are  many 
ssential  reference  works  on  French  literature  and  especially  on  French  Protestantism 
I  (such  as  Haag's  La  France  Protestante,  back  issues  of  the  Bulletin  de  la  société 
de  l'histoire  du  protestantisme  français,  Aymon's  Actes  of  the  Synods  and  Hagues, 
I  Synodes  du  Desert,  etc.)  ^ 

Approximately  380  works  in  the  Will  Collection  were  printed  before  1700, 
A  substantial  proportion  of  these  are  edicts,  memoirs,  occasional  pieces  and  religious 
tracts  pertaining  to  the  fortunes  of  French  Protestantism  from  the  outbreak  of  the 
Religious  Wars  through  the  17th  century. 


C 


Paul  Gr end 1er 


THE  WILL  COLLECTION  AT  THE  UNIVERSITY  LIBRARY 


The  collection  of  the  late  J.  Stanley  Will,  former  Professor  of  French  at  the 


The  legislative  material  begins  with  a  1559  Mandement  on  suspect  preaching  in 
Paris,  goes  through  numerous  Pacification  and  persecution  edicts  to  a  1657  Arret 
forbidding  Huguenots  to  bury  Catholics  in  their  cemeteries  to  a  1682  Declaration 
forbidding  Protestants  to  leave  France  and  a  I69O  Declaration  on  the  disposal  of 
their  abandoned  goods. 

Among  the  memoirs  and  collections  of  letters  are  the  Memoirs  of  d'Aubigne^ 
Perroniana  et  Thuana,  the  Epistles  of  Isaac  Casaubon,  the  Memoirs  of  Pomponne  de 
Bellievre  and  of  Louis  II  de  Condé, 

The  occasional  pieces  report  and  fight  over  the  issues  of  the  Religious  Wars 
and  Protestant  uprisings  of  the  1620" s„  Louis  Le  Roy's  Exhortation  a\jx  francois 
(1570)  asks  the  French  people  to  live  in  peacej,while  Artus  Desire's  La  Singerie 
des  Huguenots  (1574)  defends  Saint  Bartholomew's  Day»   The  principles  of  the  League 
are  argued  in  the  famous  Dialogue  d- entre  le  Maheustre  et  le  Manaut,  in  the  Apologie 
catholique  contre, , oies  Liguez  (1505)»  in  the  Discours  sur  les  calomnies  imposées 
aux  Princes „ , c Catholiques, Florimond  de  Rémond's  L- Histoire  de  la  Naissance  g  Progrez 
et  Decadence  de  1' Hérésie  and  Simon  Goulart ■ s  Recueil  contenant  les  choses  plus 
mémorables  advenues  sous  la  Ligue  are  only  two  cf  many  historical  works  viewing 
events  from  the  Catholic  or  Protestant  standpoint. 

Of  works  of  religious  sensibility  and  theology,  there  are  relatively  few  in 
the  collection  for  the  l6th  century- -nothing  by  Calvin  and  only  a  few  pieces  by 
Beza  (such  as  an  English  translation  of  his  Sermons  on  the  Song  of  Songs),  On  the 
other  hand  J  the  Collection  includes  Philippe  de  Mornay  s  De  la  vérité  de  la  religion 
chrestienne  (1585)  and  many  17th  century  works  intended  to  convert  the  Huguenots 
or  to  defend  their  faith  against  such  efforts.  The  Jesuit  Cotton's  proposals  and 
Pierre  Du  Moulin' s  answers  are  there.  Anonymous  writirigs  such  as  Instructions 
chrestiennes, , ,ou  toute  la  doctrine  de  l'Eucharistie  est, ,, expliquée  or  L ' examen 
de  soi-mesme  pour  bien  préparer  ^  la  communion  suggest  the  numerous  little  pieces 
on  the  "life  of  the  soul"  in  17th  century  France, 

Though  the  religious-political  materials  on  French  Protestantism  are  the 
largest  coherent  grouping  in  the  Will  Collection  up  to  1700,  other  materials  in  it 
go  way  beyond  this  theme.  There  are  for  the  period  before  I56O  a  small  and  valuable 
group  of  humanist  writings.  For  instance,  two  works  by  Josse  Cllchtove^(De 
Veneratione  Sanctorum  and  De  Vera  Nobilitate)  and  several  works  by  Bude  (including 
his  De  Asse  in  Latin  and  French  summary  and  his  De  Gontemptu  Rerum  Fortuitarum) 
mark  the  first  appearance  of  original  editions  by  these  men  in  the  University  Library, 

The  Collection  also  includes  a  number  of  literary  and  philosophical  works, 
Desperiers,  Desportes,  Du  Bartas,  Gamier,  and  Jodelle  are  here  as  is  a  rare  copjr 
of  Bero^lde  de  Verville's  Apprehensions  spirituelles^  poèmes  (1584)0   Pierre  de 
La  Ramee's  Grammatica  and  Ciceronianus  are  there  as  well  as  Pierre  Charron' s 
De  la  sagesse  in  the  I607  edition,   Seteeral  of  Bodin's  works  can  be  found. 

The  wealth  and  diversity  of  this  collection  Cdn  only  be  hinted  at  here. 
There  are  quite  a  few  books  that  do  not  fit  into  any  of  the  above  categories — -such 
as  Cardan's  De  Subtilitate  or  Palissy's  Discours  admirable  de  la  nature  des  eaux, 
such  as  Guicciardini's  La  Historia  d' Italia  (I565)  or  Bernardino  Lombardi's 
L'Alchimista  (l602). 


Only  about  one-half  of  the  secondary  source  materials  in  the  Will  Collection 
have  been  catalogued  as  yet.  Of  the  works  before  1700  mentioned  here,  most  of  the 
16th  century  materials  are  now  catalogued,  while  a  portion  of  the  17th  century  ones 
are  not, 

Natalie  Z,  Davis 


c 


REFORMATION  MATERIALS  AT  THE  KNOX  COLLEGE  LIBRARY 


Caven  Library  at  Knox  College  possesses  an  interesting  and  valuable  collection 
pf  16th  century  books,  particularly  in  the  area  of  the  calvinist  Reformation, 

On  order  (publication  overdue)  is  the  Calvin  section  of  the  Corpus  Reformatorum, 
irly  titles  by  Calvin  include  his  Latin  commentaries  on  the  Acts  of  the  Apostles 
(1552),  on  the  twelve  minor  prophets  (1559)  and  on  Isaiah  (1559) o   In  French  are 


Soixante-cinq  sermons, „ „sur  l'Harmonie  ou  concordance  des  trois  Evangelistes  So 
Matthieu ,  So  Marc  et  S,  Luc  (1562),  his  sermons  on  Paul's  Epistle  to  the  Galatians 
(1563)  and  his  Sermons, „ pSur  les  V  livres  de  Moyse  Nommes  Deuteronome  (1567)» 

There  are  also  five  works  of  Calvin,  including  the  Institutions  of  the  Christian 
Religion,  translated  into  English  and  printed  in  London  from  1571  to  1581, 

A  very  large  number  of  works  by  Theodore  de  Beze,  Calvin's  colleague  and 
successor  at  Geneva  and  the  first  rector  of  the  Geneva  Academy^  are  available  in 
actual  copies  or  on  microfilm.  Actual  copies  include  his  De  Haereticis  a 
Civili  Magistratu  puniendis  Libellus  (his  celebrated  attack  on  Castellion's  plea 
for  tolerance),  his  Epistolarum  Theologicarum, ,, Liber  Unus  (1573),  the  Tractatio 
de  Polygamia  (1573) s  and  the  1576  edition  of  his  Poematao 

Almost  all  of  the  B=za  titles  in  the  Bilioth^eque  publique  et  univesitaire  de 
Geneve  are  available  at  Knox  College  on  microfilm^   For  example,  his  Tractationes 
Theologicae  (1582),  which  along  with  his  Annotationes  provides  the  chief  source 
of  Beza's  theological  thought,  is  included»  His  Sermons  sur  l'histoire  de  la 
Resurrection  (±591)  and  his  Sermons  sur  l'histoire  de  la  Passion  (1598)  are  also 
on  film. 

Finally,  there  are  several  works  in  English  translation  on  film,  such  as 
A  brief  wrytying,  exhibited  by  Magister  Tneodore  de  Beze,  to  the  '^eene  Mother  at 
Foyssi  (1561  j^,  A  Booke  of  Christian  Questions  and  Answers  (1574)  and  others „"**" 

Allen  L„  Farris 

*:     See  the  last  issue  of  the  Bulletin  for  English  translations  of  other 
Continental  Reformers  at  the  Trinity  College  Library,   A  future  issue  of  the 
Bulletin  will  describe  the  Recusant  Collection  and  other  related  English  materials 
at  the  Saint  Michael's  College  Library  (NZD), 


47a 


PLRIDUILALD  RIT-nvr,  ROOM 


enafl/aTire  2 


omattOT) 


Vol.    I,   Number  3 


February,  I965 


al 

3ceA  bulletin  with  nev/s  of  interest  to  Toronto  scholars  working  in  the  fields  oî  ^::zz: 

the  Renaissance  and  the  Reforration.   Send  any  items  to  N.Z.  Davis,  Depa 

Political  Economy,  University  of  Toronto.  "    ' 


CALENDAR  OF  EVENTS 

Friday,  March  19 — Dinner  meeting  of  Toronto  Renaissance  and  Reformation  Colloquium. 
DR.  KYLE  C.  SESSIONS,  Assistant  Professor  of  History  at  Huron 
College,  will  speak  on  "THE  HYIÎN  AND  THE  SCHOOL:   A  PROBLEM  IN 
THE  SOCIAL  MOVEMENT  OF  THE  LUTHERAN  REFORMATION".   At  the 
Faculty  Club,  University  of  Toronto;  reception,  5:30-6:30; 
dinner,  6:30-7:30;  paper  and  discussion,  7:30-about  9. 


March  27- 


-Festival  Singers  of  Toronto  perform  the  Lenten  rite  to  settings 


by  Renaissance  composers, 
Gladstone  Avenue. 


St,  Anne's  Anglican  Church,  270 


May  21-22- 


-North  Central  Renaissance  Conference  at  Michigan  State 
University,  East  Lansing,  Michigan. 


Included  in  this  issue: 


Italian  verse  in  the  University  of  Toronto  Library 

Leonardo  at  the  Pontifical  Institute 

Pediatrics  and  allied  literature  at  the  Academy  of 

Medicine 
Agricultural  manuals  at  the  University  Library 
Books  on  customs  at  the  Alcoholism  Research  Foundation 


« 


ANNUAL  MEETING  OF  THE  RENAISSANCE  SOCIETY  OF  AMERICA 


The  annual  meeting  of  the  council  of  the  Renaissance  Society  of  America  was 
held  in  New  York  January  30,  1965,  with  Professor  Josephine  Waters  Bennett  in  the 
Chair.  The  morning  session  was  devoted  to  business  reports  and  discussion  of  the 
Society's  relation  to  the  American  Council  of  Learned  Societies  (ACLS)  within  the 
framework  of  the  proposed  new  congressional  act  which  will  link  the  Humanities  and 
the  Creative  Arts.  Hotly  debated  were  such  questions  as  citizenship,  loyalty 
oaths  and  so  forth  in  their  ei'fect  on  the  distribution  of  proposed  research  awards. 
Draft  proposals  stipulate  American  citizenship  and  loyalty  oaths  along  with  denial 
of  affiliation  with  any  so-called  subversive  organizations  but  the  Society  un- 
animously endorsed  recommendations  which  would  open  awards  to  residents  as  well  as 
citizens  and  require  no  loyalty  oaths  of  any  kind. 


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-  2  - 

After  a  buffet  luncheon  at  the  Men's  Faculty  Club  of  Columbia  University  the 
afternoon  session  was  devoted  to  reports  on  current  scholarship  in  the  following 
fields:   French,  History,  Fine  Art,  Slavics,  Music,  English.   These  will  be 
published  in  an  early  issue  of  Renaissance  News  along  with  the  usual  Treasurer's 
report,  etc. 

Participants  at  the  meeting  included  such  well  known  figures  as  Paul  Kristeller, 
Gustave  Reese,  Felix  Gilbert,  E.  Lowinsky,  W.G.  Constable,  M.A.  Shaaber  and 
John  H.  Randall,  Jr.   Reports  were  witty  and  often  devastating.  Do  you  know  wh.at 
'Wedding  Cake  criticism'  is?  You  put  the  book  under  your  pillow  and  dream 
on  it  overnight Î  ^ 

Victor  Graham 


c 


BIBLIOGRAPHY  OF  ITALIAN  VERSE 


Mr.  J. A.  Molinaro  and  Miss  Diane  Dyer  of  the  Department  of  Italian  and  Hispanic 
Studies  are  preparing  a  bibliography  of  Italian  verse  collections  (from  1500  to 
1800)  in  the  Rare  Book  Room  of  the  University  of  Toronto.   Among  some  of  the  more 
interesting  items  are:  Girolamo  Benivieni,  Opera  (Venetia,  1522)  with  a  commentary 
on  one  of  his  poems  by  Giovanni  Pico  della  Mirandola;  two  editions  of  Petrarch's 
Rime  with  the  commentary  of  Alessandro  Vellutello  (Venetia,  1550  and  1563); 
other  editions  of  Petrarch  by  Girolamo  Ruscelli  (Venetia,  1554)  and  another  edited 
by  Ludovico  Castelvetro  (Basilea,  1582).  There  is  a  sixteenth-century  anthology 
of  Italian  verse  compiled  by  Girolamo  Ruscelli  entitled  Rime  di  diversi  eccellenti 
autori  bresciani  (Venetia,  1554)  and  a  first  edition  of  Luca  Contile,  Rime 
(Venetia,  1560). 


C! 


J. A.  Molinaro 


LEONARDO'S  TRATTATO  DELLA  PITTURA  AT  THE  PONTIFICAL  INSTITUTE 


In  addition  to  the  Italian  materials  described  in  the  last  Bulletin  by 
Paul  Grendler,  the  Institute  of  Mediaeval  Studies  also  has  the  first  edition  of 
Leonardo  da  Vinci's  Trattato  della  pittura.   Printed  by  Langlois  in  Paris  in 
1651,  it  is  a  handsome  folio,  edited  by  Raphael  Trichet  du  Fresne  and  dedicated 
to  ^een  Christine  of  Sweden. 

Sybille  Pantazzi 


The  Center  for  Reformation  and  Renaissance  Studies  at  Victoria  University, 
University  of  Toronto,  is  starting  an  offprint  library.   Offprints  on  any  subject 
in  the  period  1400-1700  will  be  much  appreciated. 


^v 


THE  T.G.H.  DRAKE  COLLECTION  AT  THE  TORONTO  ACADEMY  OF  MEDICIIΠ

The  T.G.H.  Drake  Collection,  bequeathed  to  the  Toronto  Academy  of  Medicine 
(288  Bloor  West)  in  196ljis  one  of  the  best  of  its  kind  in  the  world.  The  late 


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Dr.  Drake  brought  together  3000  antiques  and  1500  rare  books  (about  150  of  them 
printed  before  1700)  related  to  pediatrics  and  the  rearing  of  young  children. 
Actually  the  range  of  this  extraordinary  collection  is  wide.   It  will  appeal  to 
anyone  interested  in  the  history  of  medicine  and  surgery,  of  women,  of  poor-relief 
and  foundling  hospitals;  and  to  anyone  wishing  to  investigate  the  psychological 
and  cultural  vistas  opened  by  Philippe  Aries  in  his  fascinating  Centuries  of 
Childhood.  A  Social  History  of  Family  Life. 

One  category  of  books  in  the  Drake  Collection  concerns  childbirth,  the  art 
of  the  midwife,  and  problems  of  conception.   In  Italian  is  La  Commare.  by  G.S. 
Mercurio  (d.  1616)}  and  the^e  are  French  treatises  by  Jacques  Du  Val  (Traité  des 
hermaphrodits  et  des  accouchemens.  Rouen,  I6l2),  Jacques  Guillemeau  (d.  I6l3),  and 
the  eminent  Francois  Ifeuriceau  (d.  1709).  For  the  English  midwife,  Guillemeau 's 
treatise  was  translated  into  English  as  Childbirth  or  the  happy  delivery  of  women 
(1635),  and  such  works  as  The  English  midwife  enlarged  (1682)  were  printed.  Three 
works  deserve  special  mention.  One  is  a  little  French  Life  of  Saint  Margaret,  the 
patron  saint  of  women  in  childbirth.  According  to  Rabelais,  women  kept  such  a  book 
with  them  while  in  labour.  Another  is  Damian  Carbon's  Libro  del  arte  de  las 
Comadres  o  madrinas.  beautifully  printed  in  1541  on  the  island  of  Majorca  where 
this  physician  and  admirer  of  Erasmus  lived.   It  has  on  its  flyleafs  some  itemized 
accounts  in  a  16th-century  Spanish  hand.   Finally,  one  midwife  —  Louise  Bourgeois  - 
spoke  up  for  herself.  This  midwife  to  the  royal  family  published  in  the  early 
17th  century  her  Observations  diverses  sur  la  stérilité. .accouchements  et  maladies 
des_femries, including  instructions  to  her  daughter,  wh.om  she  had  trained  in  this 
profession. 

Another  theme  running  through  many  of  these  works  is  the  wet-nurse,  about  whom 
a  controversy  had  raged  since  at  least  the  fifteenth  century.  Both  Scaevole  de 
Sainte  Marthe  and  Luigi  Tansillo  (d.  1568)  wrote  poems  on  this  subject,  Tansillo's 
La  balia  being  first  printed  in  the  18th  century.  The  most  interesting  book  here 
is  the  Countesse  of  Lincolnes  Nursery  (Oxford,  1622).  The  Puritan  Elizabeth 
Clinton*,  Countess  of  Lincoln,  repenting  that  she  had  not  nursed  her  own  children, 
criticized  the  use  of  a  wet-nurse  on  both  Biblical  and  natural  grounds. 

A  large  number  of  books  in  the  Drake  Collection  are  medical  studies  of  the 
diseases  of  childhood  and  regimens  for  the  health  of  children,  or  at  least  have 
sections  devoted  to  these  subjects»   Relevant  editions  of  several  classical  and 
Arabic  authors  are  included,  such  as  Galen  (Lyons,  1548-9);  Celsus  (Venice,  1493; 
Basel,  155l);Paulus  Aegineta, edited  by  Guillaume  Cop,  who  learned  his  Greek  from 
Erasmus  (Paris,  1512,  Basel,  1532);  Rhazes  (Venice,  1508);  Avicenna  (Basel,  1556); 
and  Avenzoar  (Venice,  1496).,   Similarly,  one  can  find  Latin  works  on  these  topics 
written  by,  or  collected  by,  such  Renaissance  physicians  as  the  Italians  Paulo 
Bagellardo  and  Girolamo  Mercuriali;  the  Frenchmen  Pierre  Tolet  and  Jean  Liebault; 
the  Germans  Sebastian  Oestereichen  and  loannes  Curio;  and  the  Flemish  Balduinus 
Ronsseus  (the  very  rare  first  edition  of  his  De  hominis  primo rd lis  hysteric isque  • 
affectibus  centones .Louvain.  1559).   At  the  same  time,  certain  physicians  begsn  to 
write  regimens  in  the  vernacular,  dedicating  them  often  to  a  woman.   Such  are 
Bartholomaeus  Metlinger's  Ein  Regiment  der  jungen  Kinder  (Augsburg,  1473)  and 
Heinrich  von  Louffenburg's  Ein  regiment  der  Gesundheit  Fur  die  jungen  Kinder  (1550), 
Simon  de  Vallambert,  physician  to  the  Duchess  of  Savoy,  boasted  that  his  De  la 
manière  de  nourrir  et  gouverner  les  enfans  (Poitiers,  1565)  was  the  first  such  work 


*  Thanks  to  E.E.  Rose  for  information  about  Elizabeth's  religion. 


>»• 


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-  4  - 

in  French, although  Claude  Valgelas  had  translated  Jerome  de  Honteux'  Conservation 
de  la  santé,  which  included  pediatric  material,  from  the  Latin  six  years  earlier» 
Thomas  Phaer's  The  Regiment  of  Life... with  the  boke  of  children,  which  went  through 
many  editions  after  its  first  appearance  in  1545  (the  Drake  Collection  has  four 
16th-century  editions), attacks  those  who  grudge  "physicke  to  come  forth  in  English." 
Do  they  want  to  be  "marchauntes  of  our  lives  and  deathes,  that  we  should  buy  our 
health  only  of  them  and  at  their  prices?" 

Some  of  the  books  in  the  Drake  Collection  stress  the  educational  rather  than 
the  physical  side  of  child-rearing.   Among  these  are  Thomas  Elyot's  The  boke  named 
the  governor  in  the  1553  edition  and  John  Locke's  Some  thoughts  concerning  education 
(1693  éd.).  There  are  two  tracts  on  geniuses — Baillet's  Pes  enfants  devenus 
célèbres  par  leurs  etudes  (I688)  and  the  anonymous  Miraculous  child . . . from 
Manchester. . .how  one  Charles  Bennet...but  three  years  old  doth  speak  Latine,  Greek 
and  Hebrew  (1679). An  important  work  by  Juan  de  Dios  Huarte  y  Navarro  (d.  1592) 
is  he-re — The  examination  of  mens  wits  in  which,  by  discovering  the  varietie  of 
natux-es,  is  shewed  for  what  profession  each  one  is  apt,  translated  from  the  Italian, 
which  in  turn  Camello  Camilli  had  translated  from  the  Spanish  (the  University 
Library  has  facsimiles  of  the  Spanish  and  English  editions).  One  of  the  most 
charming  books  in  the  Collection  is  Les  .jeux  et  plaisirs  de  l'enfance  (1657), 
designed  by  Jacques  Stella  and  engraved  by  his  young  niece  Claudine  Bouzounet 
Stella. 

Finally,  mention  should  be  made  of  the  numerous  works  on  foundling  hospitals 
in  the  Library.  These  include  primary  or  secondary  source  material  on  hospitals 
in  London,  Paris,  Toulouse,  Lyons,  Dijon,  and  Tarascon  among  other  cities,  and  in 
Italy  and  Germany.  John  Graunt's  Natural  and  political  observations. . .made  upon 
the  bills  of  mortality  (I676  ed. )  is  included  in  a  copy  evidently  owned  by  his 
fellow  Political  Arithmetician  William  Petty. 


c^ 


Natalie  Z,  Davis 


EARLY  FARl-IING  MNUALS  IN  THE  UNIVERSITY  LIBRARY 


(a)  -f^ncient  and  Mediaeval  Treatises  Printed  before  I6OO.  The  invention  of 
printing  coincided  with  a  revival  of  interest  in  agricultural  treatises,  and  in  the 
years  up  to  I6OO  most  of  the  works  of  antiquity,  as  well  as  some  mediaeval  works, 
were  published.  The  Library  has  recent  editions  of  all  the  Roman  manuals  printed 
in  this  period,  and  an  early  edition  of  Palladius,  De  re  rustica  libri  XIIII 
(Paris:  R.  Stephanus,  1543).  This  work,  which  draws  heavily  on  e"a.rlier   ~ 
authorities,  was  probably  the  Roman  treatise  on  farming  that  was  best  known  during 
the  Middle  Ages.   The  Library  of  Trinity  College  owns  another  sixteenth-century 
edition  of  Palladius,  which  is  bound  with  the  De  re  rustica  libri  of  Cato  and 
Varro  (Lyons;  S.  Gryphius,  1541),  edited  by  Petrus  Victorius. '  Of  the  works 
written  during  the  Middle  Ages,  tue  most  important  was  perhaps  the  Ruralia  commoda 
of  Pietro  de  Crescenzi  (1230?  -  1320?),  first  printed  in  1471.  The  Library's 

very  valuable  copy  of  this  book  (probably  Speyer:   Peter  Drach,  c.  1490-95)  contains 
many  woodcuts,  and  is  still  in  its  original  binding  of  boards  partly  covered  with 
pigskin.  The  Library  also  has  a  recent  edition  of  another  thi'^teerit.h-f^enturv 
work,  Walter  of  Henley's  Husbandry,  of  which  the  first  printed  edition  probably 
appeared  c.  1510. 

(b)  English  Treatises  of  the  Renaissance.  The  earliest  modern  works  on 
farming,  apart  from  several  compilations  copied  from  the  ancients,  were  in  the 
English  language:  Sir  Anthony  (?)  Fitzherbert's  Boke  of  Husbandry  and  his  Surveying e, 

«I  have  just  found  another,  still  earlier  edition  of  some  classical  writers»  Libri 
de  re  rustica  (Venice'.  Aldus,  1514)  which  contains  the  agricultural  works  of  Cato^ 
Varro,  Columella,  and  Palladius» 


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-  5  - 

both  of  which  were  first  published  in  1523.  The  Library  has  an  eighteenth-century 
edition  of  these  two  works.  The  next  important  landmarks  were  Thomas  Tusser's 
A  Hundred  Good  Points  of  Husbandry  of  1557  and  his  Five  Hundred  Points  of  Good 
Husbandry  of  1573,  of  which  the  Library  has  recent  editions.  Though  written  in 
verse,  Tusser's  books  advocated  novel  practices,  many  of  which  were  to  be  important 
in  raising  the  productivity  of  farmland.  Of  Thomas  Littleton's  Tenures  in  English , 
a  work  which  throws  much  light  on  the  legal  side  of  farming,  the  Library  has  the 
first  titled  edition  (London:  Thomas  Wight,  1600).   Gervase  Markham's  work  on  the 
reclamation  and  improvement  of  land,  Farewel  to  Husbandry  of  l620,  is  perhaps  one 
of  the  few  original  works  of  this  prolific,  but  unscrupulous,  "author";  our  edition 
(London:   Sawbridge,  1684)  is  particularly  good.  We  have  the  third  edition  of 
Samuel  Hartlib,  His  Legacy  to  Husbandry  (London:   P.M.  for  R.  Wodnothe,  1655), 
Tirst  printed  in  1651. A  work  by  a  contemporary  of  Hartlib' s ,  John  Smith's 
England's  Improvement  Reviv'd:  in  a  Treatise  of  all  Manner  of  Husbandry  and  Trade 
by  Land  and  Sea,  first  published  in  l670»  is  represented  in  our  collection  by  an 
early  edition  (London:  T.  Newcomb,  1673).   John  Evelyn's  Silva.  or  a  Discourse  on 
Forest  Trees,  was  first  delivered  as  a  series  of  lectures  to  the  Royal  Society 
in  1662,  the  year  of  its  founding.  Our  edition  of  this  work,  (London;  R,  Scott, 
1706)  also  contains  his  "Gardeners'  Almanack".  The  Library  also  has  a  recent 
edition  of  Evelyn's  Garden  Letters,  a  work  which  is  of  some  value  for  the  study 
of  gardening  practice.   Finally,  the  Library  has  first  editions  of  three  early 
eighteenth-century  works  on  farming:  Timothy  Nourse,  Campania  foellx  (London: 
Bennet,  1700),  John  Mortimer,  The  t^Jh.ole  Art  of  Husbandry  (London:  Mortlock, 
1701),  and  John  Laurence,  Fruit-Garden  Kalendar  (London;  B.  Lintot,  1718). 

(c)  French  Treatises  of  the  Renaissance.  New  works  on  farming  appeared  later 
in  France  than  in  England,  the  first  being  Bernard  Palissv's  Recepte  veritable  par 
laquelle  tous  les  hommes  de  la  France  pourront  apprendre  a  multiplier  et  augmenter 
leurs  thresors  of  1563.  We  have  a  recent  edition  of  this  treatise  contained  in 
Palissy's  collected  works  edited  by  B.  Fillon.   A  year  after  Palissy's  pioneering 
work,  there  appeared  a  more  substantial  manual,  Charles  Estienne's  L'agriculture 
et  maison  rustique,  of  which  we  have  the  first  edition  (Paris:  du  Puis,  1564). 
The  Library  also  has  a  later,  much  enlarged  version  of  this  work,  Charles  Estienne's 
and  Jean  Liebault's  L'agriculture  et  maison  rustique  (Lyons;  J.  Olier,  1659)  and 
an  early  edition  of  Estienne's  De  re  hortensi  libellus  (Lyons s  S.  Gryphius,  1539), 
probably  first  published  in  1535.   Of  the  other  important  French  work  on  farming, 
Olivier  de  Serre 's  Théâtre  d'agriculture  et  ménage  des  champs  of  I6OO,  the  Library 
has  an  edition  of  1802, 


C 


Andrew  Watson 

THE  JELLINEK  COLLECTION  AT  THE  ALCOHOLIC  RESEARC"  FOUNDATION 


I  ..  „„..„.. .»  „  „....  ...„,. ,-.... .. .  »  ....„ 

Street  in  Toronto.   In  its  Library  on  the  5th  floor  is  a  small  collection  of 
rare  books  on  the  social  history  of  drinking.   Some  are  books  of  customs  and  manners; 
some  are  political  proposals  in  regard  to  drunkenness.  Most  of  them  can  not  be 
found  at  one  University  j^ibrary. 

The  Collection  was  assembled  by  the  late  Dr.  Elvin  Morton  Jellinek,  formerly 
of  Yale  University  and  a  pioneer  in  the  scientific  study  of  alcoholism.   After 
spending  some  time  in  Toronto  where  he  assisted  in  founding  such  a  programme, 
he  gave  this  collection  of  books  to  the  Foundation  in  1959. 

In  addition  to  two  works  on  antique  customs,  compiled  by  Niccolo  Perotti 
(printed  1513)  and  Thomas  Dempster  (printed  l6l2),  the  Library  has  one  of  the 
earliest  and  most  important  Renaissance  books  of  customs  —  loannes  Boemus' 


"il"*** 

I 


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-  6  - 

Omnium  Gentium  Mores  Leges  et  Ritus  ex  multis  clarissimus  rerum  scriptoribus.   This 
1538  edition  is  one  of  the  many  which  followed  its  first  appearance  in  1520.   The 
unusual  Praxis  Medic inae  Nova  Ratio  by  the  physician  loannes  Heurnius  (d.  l60l)  is 
also  here. 

A  few  works  on  the  manners  of  a  gentleman  are  here,  written  in  Italian  or 
translated  from  the  Spanish  into  Italian.   Antonio  Guevara's  popular  work,  which 
the  University  Library  has  in  Spanish,  is  present  in  a  beautiful  1562  edition 
printed  in  Venice  —  Aviso  de  Favoriti  e  Dottrina  de  Cortegiani.   Also  included 
are  Girolarao  Garimberto's  Delia  Fortuna  (Venice,  mid-l6th  century);  Stefano  Guazzo's 
La  civil  conversatione,  in  a  1588  edition  in  which  a  French  owner  has  occasionally 
translated  words  into  French  in  the  margin;  and  the  Discorsi  Cavallereschi  of 
Francesco  Birago  (Milan,  1622). 

Finally,  the  collection  has  four  English  works  which  are,  characteristically, 
concerned  about  the  dangers  of  drinking:  The  Great  Evil  of  Health-Drinking  (1684). 
A.  Burnaby's  Two  Proposals. . .to  Commons... a  duty  on  Malt  (16q6).  An  Impartial 
Inquiry  into  the  Benefits  and  Damages... of  low  priced  Spirituous  Liquors  (1751) 
and  Henry  Fielding's  An  Inquiry  into  the  causes  of  the  Late  Increase  of  Robbers 
(1751). 

Natalie  Z,  Davis 


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^formation 


A  BULLETIN  FOR  SCHOLARS  IN  THE  TORONTO  AREA 


|/ol.  II,  No.  1 

October,  I965 

iSditorss  Natalie  Z. 

Davis, 

Political  Economy,  and  James  K.  McConica,  Saint  Basil's 

Seminary 

CALENDAR  OF  EVENTS 

^nnurs.,  Oct.  Ik: 


Professor  Richard  S.  Sylvester  of  Yale  University  will  speaJt  on 
"Wyatt  and  Surrey;  A  Plea  for  Non-Exclusive  Criticism  in  Tudor 
Poetry,"  8:50  p.m..  Room  515  (Laidlaw  Libraxy),  University 
College 


!"ri..  Sat  .Oct.  15-16:  Conference  on  Editorial  Problems  —  "Sixteenth-Century  Editing  and 

Publishing".  Contact  Professor  R.J.  Schoeck  of  St.  I»Cchael's 
College  for  more  information. 


Churs.,  Oct .21; 

i'ri.,  Oct .22: 
i'ri.,  Oct. 22: 
raURS.,  DeCo2: 


Dr.  M.  Domenica  Legge  of  the  University  of  Edinburgh  will  speaJt 
on  "The  Importance  of  Anglo-Norman",  ktlO   p.m..  Room  IO6, 
University  College 

FIRST  LUNCHEON  MEETING,   TORONTO  RENAISSANCE  AND  REFORMATION 
COLLOQUIUM,  12:15-2:00,  Faculty  Club 

Dr.  Legge  will  speak  on  "Doubt  and  Question  in  French  from  the  Middle 
Ages  to  the  Renaissance",  5 «00  p.m.,  Twfy  Hall,  Pontifical  Institute 

FIRST  DINNER  MEETING  OF  THE  TORONTO  RENAISSANCE  AND  REFORMATION 
COLLOQUIUM.  Professor  CM.  Kortepeter  of  the  Department  of  Islamic 
Studies  will  speak:  on  the  Renaissance  and  Reformation  in  the  Ottoman 
Empire,  5:50  -  about  9  p.m..  Faculty  Club 


Included  in  this  issue:  Recusant  and  other  books  at  Saint  Michael's 

Luther  at  Toronto 
A  Chronicle  of  Mantiia  at  Toronto 

SECOND  REPORT  ON  THE  REFORMATION  AND  RENAISSANCE  CENTRE 
AT  THE  VICTORIA  UNIVERSITY 

The  question  which  I  have  been  asked  most  often  during  the  last  months  about  the 
IJJentre  for  Reformation  and  Renaissance  Studies,  is  whether  its  library  is  intended  only 
'or  those  scholar's  and  graduate  students  attached  to  Victoria.  Of  course  not.  As 
:  icon  as  we  have  a  reading  room  (we  hope  within  a  year  or  so),  we  want  our  books  and  micro- 
I  '11ms  to  be  used  by  anyone  qualified.  Our  books  will  be  included  as  soon  as  possible  in 
he  Union  Catalogue  of  the  University  Library.  But  remember,  ours  will  be  a  closed 
rary:  books  can  be  read  there  but  not  taken  out;  they  should  always  be  available. 


If 


-  2  - 

Keaxiwhile  my  colleagues  of  the  managing  committee  and  myself  would  be  pleased  to  conduct 
any  interested  staff -member  or  graduate  student  through  our  stacks.  Don't  expect 
too  much,  and  you  may  well  find  something  you  are  glad  to  see  (mouldy  books  exhibited 
only  on  demand ) . 

V/e  are  Just  a  little  over  twelve  months  old  now.  V/e  have  1700  books,  all  on 
temporary  catalogue  slips,  and  a  few  films.  They  include  an  expanding  collection  of 
Erasmiana  and  of  works  by  and  on  Erasmus'  contemporaries^  a  growing  specialized  reference 
collection  (in  which  we  already  take  some  pride);  a  number  of  beginning  collections 
for  graduate  courses  on  Luther,  Elizabethan  Poetry,  îfontaigne  et  Pascal,  and  German 
Reformation  History;  and  some  other  books,  for  instajice  a  fair  number  on  Duerer  and 
Holbein. 

If  our  collection  continues  the  way  it  has  so  far,  Latinists  and  Germanists  will  be 
at  an  advantage,  but  we  are  not  biassed  against  English  or  French  or  any  of  the 
languages  the  humanists  were  prepared  to  pick  up  on  the  side.  For  the  time  being  we  are 
concentrating  on  Northern  Europe;  for  Italy  and  Spain  we  have  so  far  done  little,  but  of 
course  we  must  do  something.  In  areas  v;here  the  University  Library  is  strong,  we  will 
have  little  or  nothing,  e.g.  Italian  drama.  The  aim  is  to  present  something  extra  in 
Toronto,  not  to  compete  with  any  institution;  to  develop  on  a  modest  scale  a  specialized 
library  of  a  kind  that  is  fairly  common  on  a  much  larger  scale  in  every  country  of 
Western  Europe  and  in  the  United  States,  though  in  our  area  evidently  unique  in  Canada. 

By  now,  we  have  acquired  a  fair  number  of  sixteenth-century  books,  among  others. 
But  this  year  our  book-budget  may  well  be  lower  than  last  year's,  for  we  will  need 
more  services  and  equipment.  Even  if  this  were  not  the  case,  we  would  bo  unvrise  not  to 
svritch  soon  to  large-scale  purchases  of  microfilm  and  xeroxes.  We'd  like  to  have  some 
authors  complete  and  not  merely  rare  books  to  show.  Then  perhaps  scholars  can  depend  on 
our  collection.  Among  other  plans  are:  to  sponsor  an  annual  Erasmus  lecture  (to  be 
given  by  Professor  W.K.  Ferguson  this  year),  to  produce  a  brochure,  to  attract  donations 
(wouldn't  it  be  nice  if  we  could  buy  most  of  the  books  we  need  and  attract  some  fellows), 
to  plan  for  a  reading  room  and  offices,  to  clean  dirty  books  and  to  mend  them  properly, 
to  have  them  catalogued  expertly.  By  the  way,  we  have  dozens  of  jobs  for  volunteer 
enthusiasts  --  from  drudgery  to  physical  exercise  to  bibliographical  research. 

^■/hat  have  we  got  already,  apaxt  from  Erasmus?  Two  editions  of  Alciati's  Bmblemata 
and  two  of  Ripa;  several  early  Melanchlhons,  Bucer's  Vom  Tag  zu  Hagenau  and  twenty 
books  on  Zwingli;  a  number  of  classics  xn  humanistic  editions  or  sixteenth-century 
vernacular;  a  growing  collection  of  catalogues  of  famous  booksales  or  libraries;  a  list 
of  all  Luther  books  in  Toronto  libraries;  a  few  things  on  the  early  printers  and  several 
works  on  Plantin;  a  lot  of  books  which  deliberately  duplicate  what  is  available  else- 
where in  Toronto,  e.g.,  McKerrow's  Nashe ;  the  beginnings,  in  other  words,  towards 
what  may  be  a  scholarly  library  in  ten  years,  if  vre  have  the  encouragement  of  those  who 
read  this. 


4L 


F.D.  Hoeniger 


RECUSANT  BOOKS  AT  SAINT  MICHAEL'S  COLLEGE  LIBRARY 


An  interesting  group  of  uncatalogued  books  at  St.  Michael's  forms  the  nucleus  of 
1  recusant  collection.  Limitations  of  space  and  money  hamper  its  growbn  and  reduce  it^ 
p;resent  usableness,  but  it  places  on  campus  potentially  useful  material. 


■ 


Among  the  few  sixteenth-century  editions  is  More' s  Omnia  Iiatina  Opera  ( Touvain , I566 ) 
while  the  I<fedieval  Institute  has  the  great  black  letter  English  Workes   (London,   1557). 
ther  Moreana  of  a  later  period  include  Cresacre  f-tore's  Life  and  Deatl:  oi'  Sir  T.oornas 


-re  in  the  I627  and  I726  editions. 

Among  items  of  more  scholarly  character  are:  Nicolas  Harpsfeld's  Historia 
r:;licans  Ecclesiastica  (Douai,  l622),  of  which  Anthony  VJood  said,  the  author  "abating 
s  o^^m   interest,  he  well  deserves  of  all  posterity;"  the  four  folio  volumes  of 
ohael  Alford  (or  Gilbert)  > S.J. ,  Fides  Repjia  Brittanica,  sive  Annales  Ecclesia 
lege,  1663);  euid  Richard  /erstegen's  Restitution  of  decayed  intelligence  in  Antiquities 
,i-ondon,  l675)« 

Material  of  Jesuit  association  includes  the  canonized  Edmund  Campion's  Decem  rationes 
in  the  useful  Plant in-I-bretus  edition  (Antwerp,  I65I)  and  Claude  La  Columbiere's 
Sermons  prêchez  devant... la  Duchesse  d'Yorck  (Lyons,  l68h) .     Parson  is  represented  by 


several  works,  a  Xerox  copy  of  the  I603  Treatise  on  the  three  conversions  of  England, 
Secret  memoirs  of  Robert  Dudley  (London,  I706),  and  George  Stanhope's  Anglican  edition 


of  Christian  directory  (London,  175^).  The  fact  that  this  book  appeared  in  such  editions, 
land  non- conformist  ones,  reminds  us  of  another  aspect  of  Parsons  character  than  the 
nolitical  one  and  mak.es  his  influence  on  Gibbon,  for  instance  easier  to  understand.  A 
ner  book  by  another  Jesuit  is  Sebastian  Redford's  An  important  inquiry  ( London, I758 ) . 

Although  this  literature  is  predominantly  polemic  or  apologetic,  there  are  a  number 
devotional  works.  The  pious  and  learned  Abraham  Woodhead  is  represented  by  An 
historical  narration  of  the  life  and  death  of  our  Lord  Jesus  Christ  (Oxford, 16857, 
iand  Two  discourses  concerning. . .the  Eucharist  (Oxford,  I687) .  There  is  one  book  by  John 
Gather,  whose  prose  style  Dryden  commended  so  highly.  Prayers  for  the  Sundays  and 
festivals  (Wolverhampton, I800),  and  an  interestingly  bound  trauislation  of  The  Office  of 
the  Holy  Week  (2nd  éd.,  London,  1729).  Alban  Butler's  I'feveable  feasts  ( London,  177^+), 
and  several  of  BishOi-  Challoner's  meditative  works,  Garden  of  the  soul  (1798)  and  Think 
well  on't  (1801)  are  others  of  this  type.  An  earlier  para-liturgical  work  is  Thomas 
Stapleton 's  Promptuarium. ♦ .super  evangelia  dominicalia  ( Cologne, I620) . 

Among  the  most  typical  recusant  books  the  Douay  Bible  (Uth  éd.,  Cousterier,  I655- 
55)  and  the  Douay  Catechism,  Plenry  Turberville 's  Abridgement  of  Christian  Doctrine 
(ed.  London,  1720),  must  rank  high.  Among  the  spate  of  polemicists  two  that  are  rather 
rr.ore  literate  are  Robert  Manning  ajid  Edward  Hawarden.  Of  the  former  there  is 
present  in  this  collection  The  shortest  way  to  end  disputes  (Brussells,  17l6),  England ' s 
conversion  and  reformation  compared  and  two  others.  From  Hawarden  there  is  present  among 
others  that  slightly  ecumenical  work  Charity  and  truth  (London,  1728)  with  the  asseveration 
n  its  long  sub-title  "The  rule  is  not  universal. . .that  none  are  saved  out  of  the 
nolick  communion."  Rather  more  unusual  in  that  age  of  little  inter- faith  dialogue 
Père  Le  Courayer's  Defence  of  the  validity  of  the  English  ordinations  and  of  the 
-  -aeession  of  the  Bishops  in  the  Church  of  England  (London,  1725)  and  the  subsequent 
defence  of  the  dissertation  on  the  validity  (London,  1728). 

As  might  be  expected  from  those  regarding  theirs  as  the  "old  faith",  there  was 
dways  a  good  deal  of  historical  writing.  Tjrpical  works  are  Richard  Broughton's  A 
-.rue  memorial  of  the ..  .religious  state  of  Great  Britain  (London,  I650)  and  Thomas  Phillip's 
iistory  of  the  life  of  Reginald  Pole  (London.  1767).  Hugh  Tootell's  Church  history 
3f  Enp:land  from  the  year  1500  (Brussells,  1737)  is  especially  valuable  because  this 
rork  (known  as  Dodd  's  Church  History),  even  in  Tierney's  edition  in  the  nineteenth 
::entury  was  so  frank  about  the  "intestine  wars"  among  his  co-religionists  that  the  last 
part  could  not  be  re- issued.  A  late  writer  in  like  mode  vms  Charles  Butler,  whose 
i^eminiscence  (London,  I82I+)  and  Life  of  Erasmus  (London,  1825 )  exhibit  slightly  Gallican 
■■raits.  Men  such  as  he  and  Father  Joseph  Berington,  author  of  Memoirs  of . .  .Panzani . . . 
^(i_7  State  of  the  English  Catholic  Church,  used  to  scandalize  the  more  ponderously 
orthodox  veterists,  such  as  Charles  Plowden,  whose  Remarks  on... memoirs  of  Gregoiro 
^anzani  (Liège,  179^)  must  conclude  this  list. 


It 


There  is  not  a  little  post-emancipation  English  Catholica  at  St.  Michael's  that 


:jinot  be  recorded  here,  but  it  may  be  added  that  Newman  material  figures  largely  in 

with  a  speciaJi  place  for  his  ^^  Campaign  in  Ireland,  an  exceedingly  rare  copy  of  the 
■ ivately  printed  ajid  suppressed  work  published  in  Aberdeen  in  I896. 


J.B.  Black 


4L 


OThER   RARE  BOOKS  AT  SAINT  MICHAEL'S 


Father  Black's  description  docs  not  exhaust  the  useful  and  rare  books  that  can  be 
;und  at  Saint  Michael's  College  Library.  In  addition  there  is  a  small  collection  of 
books  on  other  subjects  of  interest  to  scholars  of  the  Renaissance  and  Reformation.  For 
instance,  Erasmus'  Hyperaspites,  his  celebrated  attack  on  Luther's  Servitude  of  the 
Will,  is  here  in  the  first  edition  (Basel,  1526j  the  University  Library  also  has  a  copy), 

is  a  1562  edition  of  Erasmus '  New  Testament  in  Greek  and  Latin  (Basel,  Nicolas 
.jiylingen).  Another  Basel  edition,  typical  of  publishing  interest  in  that  city,  is 
f-he  15^17  .Ctoera  of  Saint  John  Chrysostum.  A  learned  and  much  published  work  by  the 
manist  Natale  Conti,  %thologiae  sive  explicationis  fabularum  Libri  decim,  is  found 
re  in  a  1604  edition.  The  University  Library  has  a  French  and  a  Latin  copy  of  this 
-■rk  on  microfilm. 

On  England,  one  can  read  the  book  that  Williajn  Chilli ngworth  of  Oxford  wrote  after 
he  had  joined  and  left  the  Roman  Catholic  Church  —  The  Religion  of  Protestants 
(Oxford,  1658).  A  much  used  book  of  English  prayers  is  at  the  Library,  though  the 
flower  pressed  in  it  probably  does  not  date  from  iG^k,   when  Robert  Barker  printed  it. 
ÎVo  county  histories,  published  at  the  end  of  the  eighteenth  century,  include  material 
pertaining  to  earlier  periods  :  Reverend  John  Collinson ' s  History  and  Antiquities  of 
"the  County  of  Somerset  and  The  History <♦ .^Qid  7  Antiquities  of  Winchester  by  the 
Roman  Catholic  bishop  John  Milner. 

An  Histoire  des  voyages,  a  collection  of  about  sixty  volumes  published  in  France 
in  the  mid-eighteenth  century,  includes  travel  accounts  dating  from  the  fifteenth  century. 


Natalie  Z.  Davis 


cW 


LUTHER  MATERIAI5  IN  UNIVERSITY  OF  TORONTO  LIBRARIES 


There  are  two  editions  of  Luther's  complete  works  housed  in  campus  libraries. 
The  main  library  has  a  set  of  the  definitive  Weimar  Ed.  of  Luther's  works,  comprising 
approximately  100  folio  volumes  (volume  55  unfortunately  missing) .  Emmanuel  College 
has  the  so-called  St.  Louis  Ed.  (23  volumes),  a  revision  of  the  18th-century  Walch  Ed. 
carried  out  between  I88O  and  I9IO.  Inferior  to  the  Weimar  Ed.  in  most  respects  (Latin 
works  are  given  in  German  translation,  works  re-discovered  in  this  century  are  lacking, 
fewer  editorial  helps  are  provided),  it  is  nevertheless  valuable  on  two  accounts;  it 
has  a  systematic  index,  which  the  VJeimar  Ed.  does  not  yet  have,  and  a  great  many 
contemporary  documents  (Recesses  of  Imperial  Diets,  Papal  Bulls,  works  by  Zwingli, 
Carlstadt,  and  others)  are  included. 

Of  the  several  editions  of  selected  works  available  on  campus,  much  the  best  is 
tiiat  edited  by  Otto  Clemen,  8  vols.  (Berlin,  1950-55 )  in  the  University  Library  and 
tin  the  library  of  the  Centre  for  Reformation  and  Renaissance  Studies.  Both  the  University 
Library  and  Emmanuel  College  have  all  the  volumes  published  to  date  in  the  new  American 
Edition  of  Luther's  works  under  the  general  editorship  of  Jaroslav  Pelikan  (excellent 
translations  and  notes). 

The  library  of  the  Centre  for  Reformation  and  Renaissance  Studies  possesses  the 
following  sixteenth -century  editions  of  individual  works  by  Luther:  a  I565  edition  of 


3^ 


-  5  - 

the  Hauspostlllen,  a  1575  edition  of  the  Schmalcaldische  Artickel  (1557)}  a  1530  edition 
of  the  V/iderruf  vom  Fegef eur  (1550)>  and  I589  editions  of  Das  dise  Wort  Christi» . .noch 
fest  st'ehen  (1527)  and  Vom  Abendmahl  Christi  (1528) .  The  Centre  also  has  facsimiles  of 
first  editions  of  the  following:  the  three  great  pamphlets  of  1520  (Babylonian  Capitivity, 
Freedom  of  the  Christian,  Address  to  Christian  Mobility),  An  die  Ratdherrn. .  .das  sie 
Christliche  schiolen  auffrichten  ...(I52U),  and  Auslegung  des  Vaterunsers  (I5I8)» 

J.M.  Estes 

AN  AUTOGRAPH  CHEOWICLE  OF  RECmiSSANCE  ITALY 

One  of  the  treasures  of  the  Library  of  the  University  of  Toronto  is  the  manuscript 
Qironicle  of  Bernardo  Avanzino  of  Mantua,  which  covers  events  of  I506  and  1507*  The 
Chronicle  is  written  in  Italian  and  in  rhyme;  and  the  Library's  is  the  unique  copy,  and 
actually  the  dedication  copy,  written  by  Avanzino  himself  for  presentation  to  the 
Maxquis  of  Mantua. 

The  text  is  now  being  edited  by  C.H.  Clough,  formerly  of  the  Department  of  History, 
and  assistance  is  being  given  by  Professor  Beatrice  Corrigan  of  the  Department  of  Italian 
and  Hispanic  Studies  and  Professor  D.F.S.  Thomson  of  University  College. 

The  Avanzino  manuscript  has  an  interesting  provenance,  and  was  probably  in  the 
Library  of  the  Marquis  of  Meintua  until  the  early  seventeenth  century.  Just  about  a 
hundred  years  later  it  appears  in  the  Library  of  Jacopo  Soranzo  of  Venice  and  then 
passed  to  the  famous  Library  of  Abate  Canonici,  from  whom  it  was  purchased  by  the  Rev. 
Walter  Sneyd.  At  a  sale  of  some  of  Sneyd's  Library  the  Avanzino  manuscript  was  purchased 
by  Sir  Herbert  Thompson,  who  presented  it  to  the  Royal.  Ontario  Museum  in  I92I.  Since 
1963  it  has  been  in  the  Rare  Book  Room  of  the  University  Library. 

C.H.  Clough 


Dr.  Kathleen  Speight  of  the  University  of  Manchester  will  be  a  visitor  in  the 
1  Department  of  Italiaji  and  Hispanic  Studies  for  the  second  term.  She  is  a  specialist 
on  Antonio  Pucci,  Florentine  poet  of  the  fotirteenth  century. 


NEW  APPOINTMENTS 

Anne  Eegor.  Knp^i.ish,  Tlm'.versn.ty  Coller^e;  S-nencer 
■lliam  Blisset,  English,  University  College,  and  editor  of  the  University  of  Toronto 

Quarterly;  Elizabethan  and  Jacobean  literature 
John  Buchanan,  History,  University  of  Toronto;  early  17th  c.  British  history 
James  Carscallen,  English,  Victoria;  17th  c.  poetry 

Julian  Dent,  History,  University  of  Toronto;  17th  c.  France,  financial  history 
Ellen  Dunoon,  English,  University  College;  Spencer 

Robert  Fink,  C.S.B.,  French,  St.  Mchael's;  l6th  c.  French  literature,  Peletier 
Sister  Magdala  Grisé,  French,  St.  Mchael's;  l6th  c  French  poetry 
Peter  Hughes,  English,  Victoria;  17th  c  poetry.  Renaissance  literature 
W.  McAllister  Johnson,  Fine  Arts,  University  of  Toronto;  l6th  c  French  art 
-''.lexander  M.  Leggatt,  English,  Scarborough;  Jacobean  drama 

ria  Rika  Maniâtes,  School  of  I^sic,  University  of  Toronto;  15th  c.  Renaissance  music 

(double  motet) 
A.  Vicari,  Italian  and  Hispanic  Studies,  University  of  Toronto;  Ariosto  and  Gongora 


L 


J^ 


(Hm..uli'.ai,ii  Jihcl  JOlidl  GciLllLLt) 


tm\S$ixnu 
leformation 


A  BULLETIN  FOR  SCHOLARS  IN  THE  TORONTO  AREA 


nee —  • 

Vol.  II,  no.  2 


January,  1966 


Editors:  Natalie  Z.  Davis,  Department  of  Political  Economy;  James  McConica,  Saint 
Basil's  Seminary 

In  this  issue:  Tudor  translations  of  continental  reformers 

Medieval  and  Renaissance  manuscripts  in  the  Drake  Collection 
Portuguese  and  other  materials  in  Vifaterloo 

CALENDAR  OF  EVENTS 

Jan.  13 — W.  McAllister  Johnson,  Dep't.  of  Fine  Arts,  on  "The  Elder  Philostratus  and  the 

School  of  Fontainebleau:   the  Problem  of  'Original  Illustration'  in  the  Renaissance," 
Room  1069,  Sidney  Smith,  4  p.m. 

Jan.  13 — Special  Events  Series  of  the  Faculty  of  Music:  The  Concertus  Musicus  (Ensemble 
of  the  Vienna  S^^phony  Orchestra)  presents  instrumental  music  of  the  Middle  Ages 
and  the  Renaissance,  Concert  Hall,  8:30  p.m.  (tickets  at  the  office  of  the  Faculty  of 
Music 

Jan.  18 — Gordon  Keyes,  Dept.  of  Classics,  Victoria,  on  "Saint  Augustine's  Approach  to 
History,  Alumnae  Hall,  Victoria  University,  4^30  p.m. 

Jan.  25 — James  Estes,  Dep't.  of  History,  "Luther,  Johannes  Brenz  and  State  Church," 
•lumnae  Hall,  Victoria  University,  4^30  p.m. 

Jan.  26,27,29 — The  Play  of  Daniel,  directed  by  Miss  C.  Wightman  and  sung  and  acted  in 
Latin,  Trinity  College  Chapel,  8  p.m. 

Feb.  1 — David  Hoeniger,  Dep't.  of  English,  Victoria,  on  "The  Elizabethan  Zoo,"  Alumnae 
Hall,  Victoria  University,  4:30  p.m. 

Feb.  1,2,3 — John  T,  McNeill,  Professor  Emeritus  of  the  Chicago  Theological  Seminary, 
will  give  the  Cousland  Lectures  on  "Ecclesiastical  Councils."  Feb.  1,  12  noon: 
"Councils  of  the  Imperial  Church,  Nicaea  to  Chalcedon,"  Feb.  2,  4  p.m.:  "Medieval 
Councils:   the  Conciliar  Movement,"  Feb.  3,  4:p.n.:   "The  Conciliar  Principle  in 
Modern  Times:  Luther  to  Vatican  II,"  Emmanuel  Lecture  Hall. 

pb.  4 — George  L,  Kustas,  Dept.  of  Classics,  University  of  Buffalo,  on  "Rhetoric:  Late 
Antique  and  Early  Christian,"  Teefy  Hall,  Room  B,  St.  Michael's  College,  3:10  p.m. 

pb.  6 — Ten  Centuries  Concert:  Exerpts  from  three  Renaissance  Masses  based  on  canon — 
Ockeghem,  Missa  Prolationum;  La  Rue,  Missa  Ave  sanctissima;  Palestrina,  Missa  Ad 
fugam.  Concert  Hall,  8:55  p.m.  (for  tickets,  write  Secretary,  200  Harlandale, 
Willowdale,  or  phone  BA  2-1487  evenings). 

•'  ,  '^ — Luncheon  of  Toronto  Renaissance  and  Reformation  Colloquium,  guest  of  honour, 
Wallac;  K.  Ferguson,  Faculty  Club,  12:15-2  p.m. 


2. 
Feb.  8 — ^IVallace  K.  Ferguson,  Dept,  of  History,  University  of  Western  Ontario,  will  give 
the  first  Erasmus  Lecture  of  the  Victoria  Centre  of  Reformation  and  Renaissance 
Studies,  Victoria  University  (room  to  be  announced),  /^OO  p.m. 

March  4— Dinner  meetin'^  of  the  Toronto  Renaissance  and  Reformation  Colloquium.  Professor 
Ralph  Stanton  of  the  University  of  1/aterloo  will  speak  on  "The  Portuguese  Epic  befor 
1700,"  Faculty  Club,  5:30-9  p.m. 


M 


TUDOR  TRANSLATIONS  OF  CONTINENTAL  REFORIffiRS  IN  TORONTO  LIBRARIES 


The  associated  libraries  of  the  University  of  Toronto  provide  a  random  selection  of 
16th-century  English  translations  from  the  world  of  continental  reformers.  They  are  worth 
collecting  here  if  only  to  suggest  lines  of  future  buying  policy.  The  main  strength, 
predictably,  is  in  the  Elizabethan  period,  and  is  founded  on  interest  in  Luther  and 
Calvin.  There  is  a  conspicuous  absence  of  works  from  the  large  translation  enterprise  of 
the  earlier  years  of  the  l6th  century,  especially  that  connected  with  Erasmus.  And  there 
is  little — perhaps  surprisingly  little — of  men  such  as  Peter  Martyr,  Ochino,  and  Zwingli, 
who  all  had  an  English  follov/ing. 

The  translators  of  these  works  were  Puritans  of  the  late  l6th  and  early  17th 
centuries:  Thomas  Newton,  Clement  Cotton,  John  Field,  William  Fulke  (the  associate  of 
Cartwright),  Anthony  Gilby  (the  Frankfort  exile  end  associate  of  Knox  at  Geneva),  Arthur 
Golding,  Thomas  Norton  (the  translator  of  Calvin's  Institutes  and  passionate  persecutor 
of  Catholics),  and  Thomas  Tjnrjne,  who  also  translated  Pierre  de  la  Ramee's  history  of 
the  civil  wars  in  France. 

These  men  were  not  writing  on  their  own,  however.  Rather  they  were  sponsored  by 
patrons  whose  names  show  ponrthing  of  the  pattern  of  aristocratic  Puritan  interest  in  the 
country  at  large:  Robert  Dudley,  Earl  of  Leicester;  Sir  Thomas  Bromeley:  Thomas, 
Earl  of  Sussex;  Sir  Valliam  brooke;  Lord  Cobham;  Lucy,  Countess  of  Bedford,  and  Lady 
Anne  Harrington;  and  the  Earl  of  Huntingdon.  Here  is  an  alphabetical  listing  of  these 
works  by  author.  Editions  at  the  Central  Library  of  the  Toronto  Public  Library  are  also 
included. 

BEZA 
University  Library,  Rare  Book  Room: 

A  Paranhrastical  explanatinn. ..of  fourteene  holie  Psalmes.  London. 
Richard  Yardley  and  Peter  Short.  1590.  tr.  Anthonie  Gilby  (STC  2053;  1st  ed,  1580) 
This  is  the  second  volume  of  two,  the  first  being  a  translation  of  all  the  Psalras. 
I"   largins  slightly  trimmed  in  re -binding  ,  bujb  a  very  fine  copy,  which  gives  a  rare 
ir   3Ssion  of  the  type  of  small  devotional  wurk  v;hich  was  generally  so  perishable  and 
L  ■-  '..oday  so  difficult  to  trace. 

It  should  be  added  that  the  Caven  Library  at  Knox  College  and  the  University 
Library  together  include  al-^ost  complete  microfilm  collections  of  the  English 
translations  of  Bez.a's  works.  Lack  of  space  forbids  comment  on  these  here,  but  a 
complete  listing  can  be  had  from  the  Caven  Library. 

CALVIN 

University  Library: 

The  Inst  .tution  of  Christian  Religion. 

London.   Arnold  Hatfield.  1599,  tr.  Thomas  Norton  (STC  4423;  1st  ed.  I56I) 

Knox  Collège,  Caven  Library: 

The  Inatitutions  of  the  Christian  Religion. 

Tondon,  1587?7  '^^'^^   copy  lacks  the  title  and  final  pages. 


f.-l 


Lectures  uoon  the  five  first  chanters  of  the  Prophecie  of  lerrneiah  by  Mr.  John  Calvin. 
/  London,  l6207 

tr,  Clement  Cotton.  Dedicated  to  Lucy,  Countess  of  Bedford  and  Lady  Anne  Harrington 
(STC  4466) .  The  only  edition;  lacking  title  page, 

Coraraentaries  of  that  divine  John  Calvine  uoon  the  Prophet  Daniell. 

London,  John  Day.  1570.  tr.  especially  for  the  Earl  of  Huntingdon  by  Anthony  (îilby 

(STC  4397j  only  edition).   'A.G.  '  is  soir.etimes  held  to  have  been  Arthur  Golding.  This 

copy  has  extensive  marginal  annotations  in  red  ink  in  two  l6th  century  hands,  and  ownership 

signatures  of  'Richard  Roly'  e.g.  p.  39. 

The  Above  two  works  are  bound  together,  not  trimined,  and  constitute  a  fine  copy. 

Sermons  of  Maister  John  Calvin  UDon  the  Booke  of  Job» 

London»  Thomas  VJoodcock.  15S4.  tr.  by  Arthur  Golding  and  dedicated  by  him  to  the  Earl  of 

Leicester  (STC  4447;  1st  ed.  1574).  A  large  folio  with  considerable  worming. 

Thirteene  Sermons  of  Maister  John  Calvine  Entreating  of  the  Free  Election  of  God  in  Jacob^ 
and  of  réprobation  in  Esau. 

London»  T,  Dawson  for  Thomas  Man  and  Tobie  Cooke.  1579  (STC  4457;  only  ed.)  Translated  from 
French  by  John  Field,  dedicated  to  the  Earl  and  Countess  of  Bedford,  This  is  a  very  fine 
n^p  •,  with  what  is  possibly  the  signature  of  the  original  owner,  'G.  Ledys'  on  the  title 
page.   It  is  untriramed,  and  evidently  in  the  original  vellum  binding. 

A  Comnentarie  of  M.  John  Calvine  upon  the  Epistle  to  the  Colossians. 

London.  Thomas  Purfoote,  /  n.d.  1581?/(STC  4403;  only  ed.)  Translated  by  R.  Vaux  and 

dedicated  to  a  group  of  divines,  this  singular  good  friendes  and  Patrons'.  The  work  also 

includes  the  commentary  on  Galatians.  Bound  in  the  same  volu.iie  is:  Sermons  of  M,  John 

Calvin  uoon  the  x.  Commandements  of  the  Lawe. 

London.  Thoin,  Da  .  .on  for  Thomas  uoodcocke.  1581  (STC  4456;  1st  ed.  1579).  Translated  from 

French  by  J.  Harmer  and  dedicated  to  the  Earl  of  Leicester. 

The  F'>:Lmes  ol'   David  and  others.  .J'ith  M.  John  Calvins  Commentaries.. 

London.  Thoruaii  Eaït  and  Henry  Middleton  for  Lucas  Harison  and  Gorge  /"sic/Bishop.  1571  (STC 
4395;  1st  ed.)  Untrimned  and  in  the  original  boards.  Translated  by  Arthur  Golding  and 
dedicated  to  Edward  de  Vere,  husband  of  his  half-sister.  Golding' s  career  as  a  transistor  i 
perhaps  the  most  significant  of  those  here  represented,  and  it  may  be  noted  in  passing  that 
le  is  thou'^ht  possibly  to  have  published  «  version  of  the  famous  work  of  Erasmian  piety,  the 
Benefit  of  Christ  Crucified,  from  a  French  version,  in  1573. 

The  above  Calvin  collection  at  the  Caven  Library  is  the  most  important  collection  of  a  singL 
author  in  the  present  listing, 

Victoria  Centre  for  Reformation  and  Renaissance  Studies; 

A  Commentaire  of  John  Caluine^  upon  the  first  book  of  Moses  called  Genesis. 

[iondon,  H.  Middleton  for  J.  Harison  and  G.  Bishop,  157B  (STC  4393).  Translated  by  Thomas 

Tyjame. 

aermons  on  the  Book  of  Job.  London,  1584  (See  Caven  Library  copy) 

DIODATI 

Inox  College,  Caven  Library: 

'ious  and  Learned  Annotations  uoon  the  Holy  Bible. . .by  Mr.  John  Diodati 

jondon.  Miles  Flesher  for  Nicholas  Fussell.  I648,  Second  edition. 


•»/-  r- 


~:r 


u. 


ERASMUS 


[      There  is  a  dearth  of  Ene:lish  tran  \ations  from  Erasmus.  The  Victoria  Centre  for 
Reformation  and  Renaissance  Studies  an  the  Central  Library  of  the  Toronto  Public  Library 
have  complete  copies  oj  the  Paraphrases  of  1548,  published  by  V^hitchurch.  The  Victoria 
Centre  also  has  two  incomplete  copies,  one  of  the  first  volume  and  one  of  Luke  and  John 
extracted  from  V/hitchurch ' s  edition.  The  University  Library  has  the  first  volume  of  the 
Paraphrases,  unfortunately  closely  trinmed  since  it  had  l6th  century  marginalia.  Both 
the  University  Library  and  the  Victoria  Centre  have  17th  century  editions,  which  fall 
outside  the  period  of  the  present  survey.  .«_««__         — ~ 

f.    M:  LUTHER 

University  Library: 

Special  and  Chosen  Sermons  of  D.  Martin  Luther. 

London.  Thomas  Vautroullier.  1578.  tr.  W.  Gace,  and  dedicated  to  Sir  Thomas  Henneage 

(STC  16993;  first  éd.).  This  is  a  fine  copy,  with  owners'  signatures  and  contemporary 

boards. 

A  Commentarie  upon  the  Epistle  of  3.  Paul  to  the  (jalt^ians. 

London,  l644o  This  falls  slightly  outside  the  STC  period,  but  is  worth  noting  as  an 
edition  of  the  nost  re-printed  single  work  by  Luther  in  the  period  (first  ed.  1575). 
An  edition  of  1580is  in  the  Central  Library  of  the  Toronto  Public  Library. 

Trinity  College  Library: 

A  Conmentary  or  Exposition  upon  the  two  Epistles  t^enerall  of  Sainct  Peter 

ana  Lhat  of  Sainct  Jude. 

London.  For  Abraham  Veale,  1581  (STC  16973;  only  ed.)  Tr.  Thomas  Newton,  who  combined 

interests  in  poetry,  medicine  and  theology,  and  dedicated  it  to  Sir  Thomas  Broraeley, 

Lord  Chancellor, 

MARLOHAT 

Trinity  College  possesses  two  fine  editions  of  the  works  of  Augustin  Marlorat: 
A  Catholike  and  Ecclesiasticall  exposition  of  the  holy  G-ospell  after 

S.  John.  London.  Thomas  Marshe,  1575  (STC  17406;  only  ed.)  Translated  by  Thomas  Timme 
Tor  Tymme)  'Minister',  who  also  translated  Marlorat' s  commentaries  on  Mark  and  Luke  (1583). 
This  was  dedicated  to  Lord  Thomas,  Earl  of  Sussex  and  the  Countess  of  Sussex, 

A  Catholike  and  Ecclesiasticall  exposition  of  the  holy  Gospell  after  S.  Mathewe.  London, 
Thomas  Marshe.  1570,  Also  by  Timme,  dedicated  to  Sir  William  Brooke,  Lord  Cobham  (STC 
17404;  only  ed.).  The  title  page  is  apparently  not  integral  to  this  copy. 

PETER  MARTYR 

Knox  College,  Caven  Library: 

Epistle  to  the  Romans.  Colophon:   John  Daye,  31  Aug.  1568.  London.  No  title  page. 

This  is  STC  24672,  the  only  edition.  See  Trinity  College  copy. 

Trinity  College: 

Most  learned  and  fruitfull  Commentaries  of  D.  Peter  Martir  Vermilius  Florentine, , .upon 
the  Epistle  of  S.  Paul  to  the  Romanes,  tr.  H.B.  London,  John  Dave.  n.d.( Colophon; 31 
Aug,  1568)  STC  24672,  This  is  a  fine  copy,  trimmed  closely  on  the  top  margin  and  re- 
backed  early  in  its  history.  The  library  mark  at  the  top  of  the  foredge  probably  made  at 
the  time  of  re-binding. 


li 


i.: 


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tiç:;ai^',«i.' 


Sa 


5. 

Most  fruitfull  and  learned  Commentaries  of  Doctor  Peter  Martir  Vermil  Florentine, 
London»  John  Day.  /  15 6/^/  STC  24670,  Dedicated  by  John  Day  to  Robert  Dudley,  Earl  of 
Leicester.  The  date  given  in  the  catalof^ue  as  c.  15B0  is  incorrect. 

James  McConica 


Professor  Beatrice  Corrigan  of  the  Department  of  Italian  and  Hispanic  Studies, 
University  of  Toronto,  is  compiling  a  list  of  all  EMBLEM  BOOKS  in  Toronto,  to  be 
published  in  a  future  issue  of  this  bulletin.   Please  send  her  inforrflation  on  emblem 
books  in  orivate  collections  in  Toronto. 


€ 


MEDIEVAL  AND  RENAISSANCE  MANUSCRIPTS  IN  THE  DRAKE  COLLECTION 


A  recent  issue  of  the  bulletin  (RR,  1,3)  included  a  description  of  rare  books  on 
pediatrics  and  children  in  the  Drake  Collection  at  the  Toronto  Academy  of  Medicine. 
Since  that  time  I  have  learned  thrt  the  Collection  includes  a  group  of  manuscripts  and 
unbound  printed  materials.  Most  of  the  latter  are  French  edicts  on  foundling  hosnitals  an 
child-welfare,  a  fevj  of  them  dating  before  1700,  but  especially  numerous  for  the  period  of 
the  French  Revolution  and  after. 

Most  of  the  manuscripts  also  date  from  after  1700  (e.g.,  the  accounts  of  a  student 
pensionnaire  at  the  Jesuit  College  in  Lyons  in  the  raid  17th  century;  all  kinds  of  reports 
on  foundlings),  but  there  are  five  manuscripts  from  before  1700.  None  of  them  is 
described  in  Ricci  and  Wilson,  Census  of  Medieval  and  Renaissance  Manuscrints  in  the  U.S. 
and  Canada  or  in  the  recent  Supplement  to  it  prepared  by  Faye  and  Bond.  Dr.  Drake 
collected  these  manuscripts  because  each  had  some  reference  to  children  or  wet-nurses, 
but  their  interest  goes  beyond  these  subjects.  All  of  them  were  purchased  frop  French 
dealers  in  the  late  1930' s. 

1.  Alexander  de  Villadei:  Doctrinale  Puerorum,  fragment. 

Vellum,  3  f f . ,  20  X  14  cm. ,  first  half  of  the  13th  century,  red  and  blue  illustrated 
initials  with  glosses  in  later  hands. 
l6th  century  signature:  Lessar, 

2.  Louis  de  Merles:  Book  of  personal  and  business  accounts,  1464-1480,  mostly  in  Latin 
with  a  few  promissory  notes  in  Provencal. 

Paper,  45  ff.,  30  x  11  cm,,  written  in  southern  France,  1464-1480  in  several  hands. 
Encased  in  vellum  with  a  notarized  act  on  it. 

Louis  de  Merles  seems  to  have  been  a  lawyer  with  numerous  business  dealings, 
especially  small  loans.  The  accounts  are  organized  chronologically  with  some  effort  to 
separate  the  credits  from  the  debits.  Many  entries  have  lines  through  then,  as  though 
this  were  a  memorandum  book  from  which  data  was  being  drawn  for  a  more  systematic 
account  book.  Yet  sophisticated  accounting  methods  are  unlikely  for  a  man  who  worked 
only  with  Roman  numerals.  Rather  he  usually  crossed  items  out  when  a  payment  had 
finally  been  made. 

Louis  de  Merles  is  the  father  of  François  de  Merles,  whose  memoirs  and  accounts  (148C 
1520)  are  in  the  possession  of  the  University  of  Pennsylvania  Library  (Faye  and  Bond, 
Supplement,  p.  493).  Rudolf  Hirsch,  Associate  Director  of  Libr.'jries  at  the  University 
of  Pennsylvania,  has  written  me  that  according  to  the  genealogy  in  the  Pennsylvania 
manuscript,  Louis  married  Apnete  Pelegrine  in  1459  and  François  de  Merles  was  born  in 
1464.  A  family  named  de  Merles  was  prominent  in  the  town  of  Courthezon,  near  Avignon, 
in  the  l6th  century. 


^  rianeiî  an»  •di  1 


i 


6. 

3.  Angélique  Cîoret:  Receipt  in  French,  Dec.  31,  I6l2,  in  which  she  acknowledf^es  that  she 
has  received  600  livres  from  RayTnond  Philypeaux,  seigneur  de  Herbaule,  conseiller  du  roi 
and  trésorier  de  son  épgrg:ne.  for  havin?^  been  wet-nurse  to  the  Count  of  Soissons. 

Vellum,  1.  fl,  18  x  29  cm. 

The  Count  of  Soissons  mentioned  here  is  Louis,  natural  son  of  Chsrles  de  Bourbon. 
The  latter  had  died  November  1,  1612  and  the  royal  treasurj--  was  settlin=?  his  old  debts. 
Louis  had  been  born  in  l604  (Les  historiettes  ô§.  Tallemf-nt  des  Réaux,,  ed,  A.  Adam  /~1960-1/ 
1,  667,  859;  thanks  to  Catherine  Holmes  for  this  reference). 

4.  Domestic  accounts  in  French  of  an  Avignon  family,  I6l3-l6l8, 

Paper,  If.,  50  x  10  cm.,  with  later  accounts  on  the  reverse  and  pasted  to  another 
^heet.  Written  in  Avif^non,  France  in  1613-18,  perhaps  by  the  mother  of  the  family. 

ii.forrastion  on  the  hirin^^  and  wap;es  (in  Arabic  num.erals)  of  wot-nurses,  the  purchase 
of  I   l.:yette,  the  death  of  an  inftnt,  who  had  been  (^iven  to  a  wet-nurse  at  Chateauneuf 
and  who  was  buried  there  "in  the  tomb  of  my  brother-in-law  George  Jannand." 

5.  Colber;.:  Letter  in  French  signed  by  Colbert,  April  3,  I664,  concerning  construction 
at  the  chatet'.u  of  Fontainebleau. 

Paper,  2  f f . ,  22  x  17  cm. 

A  Paris,  le  3e  avril  I664 
Je  vous  escris  ce  mot  pour  vous  dire  que  Madame  la  Nourrice  s'en  allant  a  Fontainebleau 
pour  quelqu..;  accomodements  qui  sont  a  faire  dans  son  logement  et  dans  celuy  des  femmes 
de  chsTT.bre  Espagnoles  de  la  Reyne.   Il  est  nécessaire  que  vous  dressies  au  plustost 
un  mémoire  au  just  de  tout  ce  a  quoy  montra  ce^  te  despense,  ce  que  vous  me  l'envoyies 
afin  qu'après  l'avoir  fait  résoudre,  je  puisse  vous  mander  d'y  faire  travailler  en 
diligence, 

Colbert 

This  letter,  which  is  not  included  in  Pierre  Clement's  Lettres,  Instructions  si 
némoi  res  ^  Colbert  )Paris,  1861-32),  was  written  only  a  few  months  after  Colbert  had 
been  made  Surintendant  et  ordonnateur  general  des  bâtiments.  A  note  on  the  manuscript  in 
a  20th  century  hand  identifies  the  addressee  as  a  "K.  Arnaxalt,  architecte  du  roi  a 
Fontaineble.' '■,"  but  no  support  for  this  identification  is  found  in  Clement's  Lettres  (vol. 
or  in  Jules  liuiffrey's  Compte  des  bâtiments  iu,  roi  sous  l£  Règne  ^  Loui  s  XIV. 

Louis  XIV  had  a  son  Lo  ds,  born  I66I,  and  his  wife  was  pregnant  at  the  ti"ie  this 
lett(vr  was  written. 

Natalie  Zemon  Davis 


•^ 


-^ 


RARE  BOOKS  AT  T!iE  UNIVERSITY  OF  VjATERLOO 

The  University  of  Waterloo  acquired  last  year  a  valuable  collection  of  books  of 
the  l6th  and  17th  centuries  which  v/ill  be  of  interest  to  our  members.  There  is  some 
contemporary  material  on  the  English  Civil  War,  including  James  Heath's  Brief  Chronicle 
(1663),  En-^land's  Worthies  (1647)  by  John  Vicars,  and  the  1663  edition  of  Cabala.  „ . 
Hystéries  of  State  and  Governmento 

There  are  also  l6th  century  editions  of  Pindar,  Xenophon,  Juvenal,  and  Euclid,  and 
several  works  on  mathematics,  surveying,  and  navigation.   Italian  items  include  early 
editions  of  Boiardo,  Ariosto,  Berabo,  Bernardo  Tasso,  and  Aretino.   Petrarch  is  represented 
by  the  1581  Basel  edition  of  his  Latin  works,  and  Poliziano  by  his  Latin  works  published 
in  Lyons  in  1533.  History,  religion,  and  ethics  are  also  represented  in  works  written 
in  Latin,  German,  and  Italian, 

This  year  the  Library  acquired  the  private  collection  of  the  former  Director  of  the 
University  of  Coimbra  Library,  Dr.  Antonio  Gomes  de  Rocha  Madahill.  This  collection 
includes  a  substantial  number  of  items  written  before  1700,  of  which  about  one-nuarter 
are  in  languages  other  than  Portuguese.  There  are  also  many  rare  early  Portuguese  works, 
especially  of  an  historical  nature. 

Beatrice  Corrigan 

THE  PORTUGUESE  C0LI£CTI0M  OF  RALPH  STANTON 

Along  with  the  recent  Portuguese  acquisition  at  the  Library  of  the  University  of 
Waterloo,  the  private  collection  of  Professor  Ralph  Stanton  of  V.'aterloo  makes  thct  city 
one  of  the  better  places  in  North  America  to  find  sources  on  Portugal,   Pro^'ersor  Stanton 
'liesses  that  there  are  about  10,000  volumes  on  Portuguese  literature  and  history  in  his 
collection.  About  250  of  them  were  printed  before  1700. 

The  strong  point  of  his  collection  is  the  Portuguese  epic.  ThougV  '  e  owns  the 
15V7  or  5th  edition  of  Caraoes'  epic,  he  has  not  specialized  in  the  works  of  that  poet. 
He  has  the  1589  edition  of  Francisco  de  Andrade's  0  nrimeiro  cerco  que  os  Turcos  nuzeracf 
a   P'ortalezo  de  Dio  and  several  epics  by  Jeronimo  Cortereal — The  Second  Siege  of  Diu. 
The  Shipwreck  of  Sepulveda.  and  Austriada,  a  poem  celebrcting  the  battle  of  Lepanto.  The 
collection  is  especially  rich  in  17th  century  epics,  many  of  them  shovang  indirect 
opposition  to  Spanish  rule,  which  lasted  until  I64O.   Among  the  17th  century  pieces  are 
Francisco  Child  Rolim  de  Moura's  Christian  epic.  The  Last  Ends  of  Man  (l623),  End  the 
UlyssippOf  poema  heroica  of  Antonio  de  Sousa  de  Macedo,  who  was  the  Portuguese  ambassador 
to  England  during  the  16A0's. 

There  are  also  several  early  historical  vjorks  in  Professor  Stanton's  Library,  One 
of  them  is  Asia  Extrema^  a  history  of  the  Jesuits  in  China  written  on  rice  paper  in  1644 
by  the  Jesuit  Antonio  de  Gouvea.  This  is  almost  certainly  the  unique  copy  of  this 
unpublished  manuscrint(see  Backer  and  Sommervogel,  Bibliothèque  de  la  Compagnie  de 
Jésus.  III,  1637). 

N.Z.D. 

OTHER  NEl.  APPOINTMENTS 
John  Priestley,  French,  York  University,  l6th  century  French  literature,  Montaigne 
E.P.  Vicari,  English,  Scarborough,  early  17th  century.  Burton. 


-*- 


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^^^  A  BULLETIN  FOR  SCHOLARS  IN  THE  TORONTO  AREA 


Vol.  II,  no.  3  March,  1966 

Editors:  Natalie  Z.  Davis,  Department  of  Political  Economy;  James  McConica,  Saint 
Basil's  Seminary 

CALENDAR  OF  EVENTS 

Friday,  March  A.  —   Dinner  meeting  of  the  Toronto  Renaissance  and  Reformation  Colloquium, 
Professor  Ralph  Stanton  of  the  University  of  Waterloo  will  speak  on  "The 
Portuguese  Epic  before  1700,"  Faculty  Club,   5:30-9:00  p.m. 

March  15,  16,  17  —  Professor  Northrop  Frye  of  Victoria  College  will  give  the  Alexander 
Lectures,  "Fools  of  Time:  Studies  in  Shakespearean  Tragedy."  Hart  House  Theatre, 
4.:30  p,m„ 

April  3  "--  Ten  Centuries  Concerts,  medieval  and  renaissance  instrumental  music.  Concert 
Hall,  8:55  p.m. 

May  13-1 4-  ■ —  Meeting  of  the  North  Central  Conference  of  the  Renaissance  Society  of 

America,  at  the  University  of  Windsor,  Windsor,  Ontario.   Local  Chairman:  Professor 
John  F„  Sullivan,  English  Department,  University  of  Windsor.  Speakers  include 
Professor  J.H,  Hexter  of  Yale  University,  Ephim  G.  Fogel  of  Cornell  University  and 
^alachandra  Rajaji  of  the  University  of  Windsor. 

A  CENSUS  OF  EMBLEM  BOOKS  IN  TORONTO 

PART  ONE 

The  importance  of  emblem  literature  to  Renaissance  sind  Reformation  scholars  in 
many  fields  prompted  the  following  census  of  emblematic  works  in  Toronto 
collections.         List  1,  based  on  Mario  Praz's  bouaxes  in  Seventeenth  Century 
Imagery  (2i\d   éd.,  London:  Warburg  Institute,  1964),  consists  of  early  editions  and  of 
facsimiles  and  reprints  of  the  same  works.  List  II  (compiled  by  Sybille  Pantazzi) 
consists  of  facsimiles  and  reprints  of  works  which  are  represented  only  in  those  fonns 
in  Toronto  Libraries. 

In  List  I  Praz's  form  has  been  followed  for  proper  names,  and  his  system  of 
inclusion  and  exclusion  has  also  been  followed.   Items  not  found  in  Praz  are  marked 
with  an  asterisk. 

My  special  thanks  are  due  to  Professors  Jay  Macpherson,  Marshall  McLuhan,  Alan 
Pritchard,and  Richard  Schoeck,  who  allowed  me  to  include  works  from  their  collections. 

The  following  symbols  indicate  the  location  of  the  books: 


2  - 


AGT  Art  Gallery  of  Toronto 

AP  A.  Prit chard 

BG  B.  Gorrigan 

JM  J.  Macpherson 

K  Knox  College 

MM  Marshall  Mcliihan 

OC  Osborne  Collection  at 

The  Toronto  Public  Library 


RR 


RS 
SP 
TPL 
UT 


Centre  for  Reformation  and  Renaissance 

Studies,  Victoria  University  in  the 

University  of  Toronto 

Richard  Scheock 

S.  Pantazzi 

Toronto  Public  Library 

University  of  Toronto  Library 


BEATRICE  GORRIGAN 


fi 


LIST  I 


ACADEMIES 


AFFIDATI.   See  Contile. 


OCCULTI.  Rime  de  gli  Accademici  Occulti  con  le  loro  imprese  et  discorsi. 
In  Brescia,  Vincenzo  dl  Sabbio,  1568.    UT 

Engraved  emblematic  frontispiece,  16  devices  and  discourses.  All  discourses 
by  Bartolomeo  Arnigo,  except  that  on  his  ovm  device.  Plates  engraved  by 
Bartolomeo  da  Brescia.  j 

i 
ALCIATI,  Andrea.  Los  Emblemas  de  Alciato  trafiucidos  en  rhimas  espanolas. 

Anadidos  de  figuras  y  de  nuevos  Emblemas  en  la  tercera  parte  de  la  obra.  Dirigidos 
al  Illustre  S,  Juan  Vasquez  de  Molina,  /Tr,  by  Bernardino  Daza_/.  En  Lyon  por 
Guilelmo  Rovillio,  15A9.    UT  ] 

Emblematic  title  page  and  110  emblems. 

i 

Omnia  Andreae  Alciati  V.G.  Emblemata;  Gum  commentarils,  quibus  Emblematum  omnium 
aperta  origine;  mens  auctoris  explicatur,  &  obscura  omnia  dubiaque  illustrantur : 
Per  Claudium  Minoem  Divisionem,  Editio  tertia  alijs  multo  locupletior.  Antverpiae, 
Ex  officina  Christophori  Plantini,  1581.    UT 

210  emblems. 

Emblemata  cum  Claudii  Minois  I.C.  Commentarils.   Ad  postremam  Auctoris  editionem 
auctis  &  recognitis.  Ex  Officina  Plantiniam  Raphelingii,  1608.    UT. 

211  emblems  and  portrait  of  Alciati,  sighed  W.S. 

Andreae  Alciati  L.V.G.  Emblemata.  Elucidata  doctissimis  Claudij  Minois  Commentarij. 
Quibus  additae  sunt  eiusdem  Auctoris  Notae  Posteriores:  Quorum  indagine  aperta 
omnium  Emblemtatum  origine,  sensusq.   intimo  eruto,  mens  Auctoris  detegitur  & 
explicatur:  atque  apertè  obscura  omnia,  quaeq.  dubitationem  aliquam  prae  se  ferebant, 
illustrantur.  Postrema  hac  Editlone  à  mendis  quamplurimis,  quibus  superiores 
scatebant,  omnia  repurgata,  atque  in  nitidiorem  sensum  reducta,  Lugduni,  Apud 
Haeredes  Guglielmi  Rouillij,  1614.    JM 
213  emblems. 


I 


Emblemata  V.  Cl,  Andreae  Alciati  cma   Imaginibus  plerisque  restitutis  ad  mentem 
Auctoris.  Adiecta  compendiosa  explicatione  Claudij  Minois  Divionensis,  et  notulis 
extemporarijs  Laurentij  Pignorij  Patavini.  'Patavii  apud  Pet.  Paulum  Tozzi^um,  1618 
211  emblems. 


RB 


_  3  " 

V.  Cl.  Andreae  Alciatl  Emblemata  c\im  commentarijs  Claudii  Minois  I.C,  Francisci 
Sanctii  Brocensis,  &  Notis  Laurentii  Pignorii  Patavini.  Novissima  hac  editione  in 
contiunam  unium  Commentarii  seriem  congestis,  in  certae  quasdam  quasi  Classes 
disposti,  &  plusquam  dimidia  parte  auctis.  Opera  et  vigilis  -Toanni  Thuilii 
Maraemontani  Tirol,  Phil.  &  Med.  D.  atq.  dim  in  Archiduc.  Friburg.  Brisgoiae 
Universitate  HuiUEin,  liter,  Professoris  ordinarij.Opus  'îopiosa  Sententiarum, 
Apophthegmatum,  Adagioimm,  Fabularum,  îfythologiarum,  Hieroglypicorum,  JMummorum, 
Pictuarum  Se   Linguarum  varietate  instructum  &  exornatiim:  Proinde  omnibus  Antiquitatis 
St  bonarum  literarum  studiosis  cum  primis  utile.  Accesserunt  in  fine  Federici 
Morelli  Professoris  Regij  Cavalleria  &  Monita,  ad  eadem  Emblemata.   Cum  indice 
triplici.  Patavij  apud  Petrum  Paulum  Tozzium,  1621.    UT    RR 

Andreae  Alciati  Emblematum  Fontes  Quatuor;  Namely  an  Account  of  the  original 
collection  made  at  Milan  1522  and  Photo-lith  Fac-similés  of  the  Editions,  Augsburg 
1531,  Paris  1534,  and  Venice  ^5A6„     Edited  by  Henry  Green,  With  a  sketch  of  Alciat's 
Life  and  Bibliographical  Observations  respecting  the  Early  Reprints.  London, 
Holbein  Society,  vol,  4,  1870.    UT 

Marl -ill  Aifni 
Andreae  Alciati  Emblematum  Flumsn  abundans;  or,  Alciat's  Emblems  in  their  full 

streaia.  Being  a  Photo-lith  fac-simile  reprint  of  the  Lyons  edition  by  Bonhomme, 

1551 J  and  of  Titles,  &c,  of  Similar  Editions,  1548-1551.  Ed.  by  Henry  Green.  With 

an  Introduction  and  an  Alphabetical  List  of  all  the  Latin  Mottoes.  London,  Holbein 

Society,  vol.  5,  1871.    UT 

ANEAU,  Barthélémy,  Plcta  poesis.  Ut  plctura  posais  erit.  Lugduni,  Apud  Mathiam 
Bonhomme,  1552.    UT 

106  woodcuts,  attributed  to  the  Petit  Bernard. 

ARNDT,  Johann,  True  Christianity,  vol.  II.  Compleating  the  whole  Oeconomy  of  God 
towards  Manj  and  the  whole  Duty  of  Man  towards  God;  With  respect  both  to  the  End 
sind  the  Means  of  Religion,  With  an  Appendix;  Concerning  Books  of  Controversial 
Divinity.  By  John  Arndt,  sometime  Superintendent  General  of  L-unenburgh.  Written 
originally  in  High-Dutch,  and  now  done  into  English.  London,  Joseph  Downing,  1714. 
This  translation  not  in  Praz.    UT 

Emblematic  frontispiece  and  plate  to  book  II,  Introductory "Explanation  of  the 
Sculptures"  /to  both  volTjmes_/. 

BALDE,  Jacob.  Jacobi  Balde  e  societate  Jesu  Urstnia  Victrix.  Typis  Wilhelmi  Schelli. 
Sumptibus  Joannis  Wagneri,  Civis  ac  Bibliopolae  Monacensis.  Anno  1663.    UT 
No  plates. 

BARBERINO,  Francesco,  Documenti  d'amore.  Roma,  Nella  Stamperia  di  Vitale  Mascardi, 
1640.    UT 

Engraved  titlepage,  portrait,  and  14  plates, 

BEZA,  Theodore.  Epl  gramma  ta  ciim  alia  varii  argumenti,  tvisa   Epitaphia,  &  qua  peculiarii 
nomine  Iconas  inscripsit.  Omnia  in  hac  tertia  editione,  partim  recognita,  partim 
locupletata.  Buchnsmao  aliisque  insignieus  poetis  excerpta  carmina  (quae  secundae 
illorum  poematum  editione  subiuncta  erant)  seorsum  excudentur,  cum  magna  non  solum 
ex  iisdem  sed  ex  aliis  etiam  poetis  accessione,  n.d,,  n.p.  Preface  dated  Geneva, 
1576,    K 

14  epigrams  for  Icônes,  13  Latin,  1  Greek,  No  figures, 

BUNYAN,  John,  Divine  Emblems;  or  Temporal  Things  Spiritualized.  Calculated  for  the 
Use  of  Young  People.  Adorned  with  Fifty  Copper  Plate  Cuts  by  Mr.  John  Bunyan.  Author 
of  the  Pilgrim's  Progress,  and  Holy  War,  &c,  London,  Engraved  Printed  and  Sold  by 
T  Bennett,  n,d,     UT 
Portrait  of  Bunyan. 


avitac-,'!   fr-.ji^o^i.j^ 


JTf^     Rirp    *     ,  rfli 


«cv»n9w  bmiBb  •n^ 


I  ^oA 


-  4  - 

Divine  Emblems;  or  Temporal  Things  Spiritualized.  Fitted  for  the  Use  of  Boys  and 
Girls.  By  John  Biinyan,  Author  of  the  Pilgrim's  Progress.  The  Tenth  Edition, 
revised  and  corrected:  with  a  Recommendatory  Preface;  And  Adorn' d  with  A  new  Sett 
of  Cuts  suitable  to  every  Subject.  London:  Printed  for  E.  Dilly,  1757.    OC 
4.9  woodcuts. 

Divine  Emblems,  or.  Temporal  Things  Spiritualized,  &c.  With  preface  by  Alexander 
Smith.  London:  Bickers  and  Son,  n.d.    UT 

A  Book  for  Boys  and  Girls;  or  Temporal  Things  Spiritualized.   In  The  Works  of  John 
Bunyan,  ed.  by  George  Of for,  vol  III,  Edinburgh:  Blackie  and  Son,  1859.    UT 

2  plates,  each  containing  6  emblems.   This  was  title  of  original  éd.,  1701, 

Later  changed  (172/+)  to  Divine  Emblems. 

GAMERARIUS,  Joachim,  Symbolorum  et  Emblematum.   Centuria  prima.   Title  page  and 
colophon  missing.    AP 

CAUTLEY,  G.S.  A  Century  of  Emblems.  With  Illustrations  by  Lady  Marian  Alford,  Rear- 
Admiral  Lord  W.  Crompton,  Lord  A,  Crompton,  R.  Barnes,  J.D.  Cooper,  &  the  Author. 
London,  MacMillan  &  Co.,  1878,    UT 
Frontispiece  and  37  emblems. 

CIBA  REVIEW,  no  13  (1938),  Pp.  ^26-464.  Articles  by  G.  De  Francesco,  "Guild  Emblems 
and  Their  Significance",  "Paintings  and  Emblems  of  Venetian  Guilds",  "Artistic 
Trade  I-Iarks",  and  "Historical  Gleanings";  and  by  H.G.  Smith  on  "Emblems  of  English 
Tradesmen  and  Merchants."    AGT    TPL 
Illustrated. 

CLEMENS,  Claudius.  Musei,  sive  Bibliothecae  tarn  privataequam  publicae  Extract io, 

Instructio,  Cura,  Usus.  Libri  IV.  Accessit  accuraoa  descriptio  Regiae  Bibliothecae 
S,  Laurentii  Escurialis,   Insuper  Paranesis  allegorica  ad  amorum  litterarum.  Opus 
raultiplici  eruditione  sacra  simul  et  hiimana  refertum;  praeceptis  moralibus  et 
literariis,  architecturae  et  picturae  subie ctionibus,  inscriptionibus  et  Emblematis 
antiquitatis  philosophicae  monumentis,  atque  oratoriis  schematis  utiliter  et  amoene 
tessellatum,  Auctor  P.  Claudius  Clemens  Omacensis  in  Comitatu  Burgundiae  e 
Societate  lesu,  Regius  Professor  Eruditionis  in  Collegio  Imperiali  Madritensi. 
Lugdumi,  Sumptibus  Jacobi  Prost,  1635,    RR 
No  plates, 

CONTILE,  Luca,  Ragionamento  di  Luca  Contile  sopra  la  propriety  delle  imprese  con  le 
particoiari  de  gli  Accademici  Affidati  et  con  le  interpretationi  et  croniche.  Alia 
Sac.  Cat.  M,  del  Re  Filippo.   In  Pavia,  Girolamo  Bartoli,  1574-.    UT 

Emblematic  title  page  and  foreplate  to  section  on  Accademy,  109  emblems. 

CROUCH,  Nathaniel.   Choice  Emblems,  Divine  and  Moral,  Antient  and  Modern:  or,  Delights 
for  the  Ingenious,  in  above  Fifty  Select  Emblems,  Curiously  Ingraven  upon  Copper- 
Plates,  With  Fifty  Pleasant  Poems  and  Lots,  by  way  of  Lottery,  for  Illustrating 
each  Emblem,  to  promote  Instruction  and  Good  Counsel  by  Diverting  Recreation, 
London,  Edmund  Parker,  1729.    OC 

Emblematic  frontispiece,  50  emblems,  and  a  lottery  figure, 

FERNANDEZ  DE  HEREDIA,  Juan  Francisco.  Traba.ios.  y  afanes  de  Hercules.  Floresta  de 
sentencias,  y  exemples,  dirigida  al  rey  nuestro  senbr  Don  Carlos  III.  En  mano  del 
excelentissimo  Don  Juan  Francisco  de  la  Cerda,  Duque  de  Medina  Cell,  de  Segorve,  de 
Cardona,  Alcala,  Sec.      Compuesta  en  la  iuventud  de  Don  Juan  Francisco  Fernandez  de 
Heredia,  Cavallero  del  Orden  de  Alcantara,  del  Consejo  de  su  Magestad  en  el  Supremo 
de  Aragon,  En  Madrid.  Por  Francisco  Sanz,  1682,    UT 
Portrait  of  Hercules  and  55  devices. 


ry^t  *. 


-  5  - 

*  GATTY,  Mrs.  The  Book  of  Sun-Dials  originally  compiled  by  the  late  Mrs.  Alfred 
Gatty,  Now  enlarged  and  re-edited  by  H.K.F.  Eden,  and  Eleanor  Lloyd.  London, 
George  Bell  and  Sons,  1900.    UT 

Part  II  is  "Sun-dial  Mottoes."  These  generally  apply  to  the  sun-dial  or  to 
time  as  an  emblem,  but  sometimes  to  other  emblems  inscribed  on  the  dials. 
1682  mottoes. 

GELLI,  Jacopo.  Divise,  motti  e  imprese  di  famiglie  e  personaggi  italiani  con  GGLXXI 
figure  riprodotte  da  stampe  originaii.   Seconda  edizione  riveduta.  Milano:  Ulrico 
Hoepli,  1928.    UT 

GIOVIO,  Paolo.  Dialogo  dell' imprese  militari  et  amorose.  di  Monsignor  Giovio  vescovo 
di  Nocera,  con  un  ragionamento  di  Messer  Lodovico  Domenichi  nel  medesimo  soggetto. 
Con  la  tavola.   In  Vinegia  appresso  Gabriel  Giolitto  de'  Ferrari,  1557.    UT 
No  plates. 

GRACIAN,  Baltasar.  Agudeza  y  arte  de  ingenio,  en  que  se  explican  todos  los  raodos  y 
diferencias  de  concetos,  con  exempi.ares  escogidos  de  todo  lo  mas  bien  dicho  assi 
sacro,  como  humano.  Por  Lorenzo  Gracian,  Aumentala  el  mismo  Autor  en  esta  tercera 
impression,  con  un  tratado  de  los  estilos,  su  propriedad,  ideas  del  bien  hablar, 
con  el  arte  de  erudicion,  y  modo  de  aplicarla,  crisis  de  los  Autores,  y  noticias  de 
libres.   Illustrala  El  Dotor  don  Manuel  de  Salinas  y  Licana,  Canonigo  de  la  Gatedral 
de  Huesca,  con  saconadas  traducciones  de  los  Epigramas  de  Marcial.  En  Amberes, 
En  Casa  de  Geronymo  y  luanbaut,  Verdussen,  1669»    UT 
No  plates. 

GREEN,  Henry.  Shakespeare  and  the  Emblem  Writers;  An  Exposition  of  Their  Similarities 
of  Thought  and  Expression.  Preceded  by  a  View  of  Emblem-Literature  down  to  A.D. 
1616«  With  numerous  illustrations  from  the  Original  Authors.  London:  Trubner  & 
Co.,  1870.    UT    RR 

GUALDO,  Girolarao.  Rime  del  Reverendo  Monsignor  Girolamo  Qualdo  Vicentino.  Venetia, 
Andrea  Arrivabene,  1569.    UT 

Emblematic  frontispiece  and  title  page. 

GUAZZO,  Stefanc.  Dialoghi  piacevoli  del  Sig.  Stefano  Guazzo,  gentil'  huomo  di  Casale 
di  Monferratoo  Dalla  cui  famigliare  Lettione  potranno  senza  stanchezza,  y  satietà 
non  solo  gli  Huomini,  ma  ancora  le  Donne  raccogliere  diversi  frutti  morali,  & 
spirituali.   In  Venetia,  Presse  Gio.  Antonio  Bertana,  MDLXXXVI.  Ad  instantia  di 
Pietro  Tini,  Libraro  in  Milano.  Dialogo  V  is  "Delle  imprese."    UT 
Emblematic  title  page. 

HAEFTEN,  Jacobus  van  (Benedictus,  name  in  religion).   Regia  in  crucis.  38  xinsigned 
engravings,  which  according  to  Praz  were  executed  by  Cornelius  Galle  after  Rubens. 
No  title  page,  so  edition  unidentifiable.  No  text.   In  a  scrapbook.    AGT 

HEINSIUS,  Daniel.  Emblemata  aliquot  amatorum  D.  Danielis  Heinsii  cum  additamento 
aliorum  nunc  primum  in  lucen  edito.  n.p,,  n.d.    AP 

Engraved  title  page  and  32  plates.  Pages  10-48  are  emblems  with  verses  and 
mottoes  in  Latin,  Italian,  Dutch,  and  French. 

HORAPOLLO,  Hori  Apollinis  Niliaci  Hieroglyphica  hoc  est  de  Sanctis  Aegyptiorum 
Uteris.  Libelli  duo  de  Graeco  in  Latinum  sermone  a  Philippe  Phasriano  Bononensi 
nunc  primxim  translati.   (Bologna,  1517).    UT 
No  plates. 

Hori  Apoleinis  selecta  hieroglyphica  sive  sacrae  notae  Aegyptiorum  &  insculptae 
imagines.  Roriiae,  Apud  Aloysium  Zannettum,  1597.    OC 
Text  in  Greek  and  Latin.   184-  emblems  with  woodcuts. 


r 


!■:! 


lI 


» 


-  6  - 

Orus  Apollo  Niliacus.  De  Hieroglyphlcls  notls.  A  Bernardino  Trebatlo  Vicentino 
Latinitate  donatus.  Lugduni,  Apud  Seb,  Gryphium,  1542.    00 
Text  in  Greek  and  Latin.   18/+  emblems  with  woodcuts. 

HOYER,  Michel.  Flammulae  Moris  S.P.  Augustinii  Versibus  et  Iconibus  exornatae, 
Auctore  F.  Michaeie  Hoyers,  ordinis  eremit.  S.  Augustini.  Antverpiae,  apud 
Henriciun  Aertssens,  1629.    AGT 

Title  page  and  25  engravings,  no  text,  in  a  scrapbook. 

HOROZOO  Y  GOVARRUBIAS,  Juan  de.  Emblemas  morales  de  Don  Juan  de  Horozco  y  Covarruvias, 
Arcediano  de  Ouellar  en  la  Santa  Iglesia  de  Sevovia.  Dedicadas  a  la  buena  memoria 
del  Présidente  Don  Diego  de  Oovarrivias  y  Lerva  su  tio.  Ano  1604.  En  Caragoca. 
For  Alonso  Rodriguez.    UT  "^ 

1  emblem  precedes  dedication.  No  emblems  in  book  I,  50  in  book  II,  50  in  book  III. 

HUGO,  Hermann.  Pia  desideria:  or.  Divine  Addresses,  in  Three  Books.   Illustrated 
with  LXYII  Copper-Plates.  Written  in  Latine  by  Herm.  Hugo.  Englished  by  Ed. 
Arwaker,  M.A.   The  Second  Edition,  with  Alterations  sind  Additions.  London:  Printed 
by  J,L.  for  Henry  Bonwishe,  1690.    UT    AP 
See  also  Mothe-Guyon. 

LUICKEN,  Jan.  De  Onwaardige  Were Id  Vertoond  in  Vyftig  Zinnekeelden,  Met  Godlyke 

Spreuken  En  Stichtelyke  Verzen,  door  Jan  Luicken.   Te  Amsterdam,  Antoni  en  Adrianus 
Schoonenburg,  1749.    UT 

Emblematic  frontispiece  and  50  emblems.  Engravings  signed  I.L. 

MEMESTRIER,  Claude-Francois.  Des  décorations  funèbres.  Ou  il  est  amplement  traité 
des  Tentures,  des  Lumières,  des  Mausolées,  Catafalques,  Inscriptions  &  autres 
Ornamens  funèbres:  Avec  tout  ce  qui  s'est  fait  de  plus  considérable  depuis  plus 
d'un  siècle,  pour  les  Papes,  Empereurs,  Rois,  Reines,  Cardinaiox,  Princes,  Prélats, 
Sçavants  &  Personnes  illustres  en  Naissance,  Vertu,  &.   Dignité,  &c.  Enrichies  de 
figures.  Par  le  P.   CF.  Menestrier,  de  la  Compagnie  de  Jésus.  A  Paris,  chez 
Robert  J.B.  de  la  Caille,  1684.    UT 

Illustrations,  armoriai,  iconographie,  and  emblematic. 

MOTHE-GUYON,  Mme.  J.M.B.  de  la.   L'âme  amante  de  son  Dieu  représentée  dans  les  emblèires 
de  Hermannus  Hugo  et  dans  ceux  d'Othon  Vaenius  sur  l'amour  divin.  Avec  des  figijires 
nouvelles,  accompagnées  de  Vers  qui  en  font  l'application  aux  dispositions  les 
plus  essentielles  de  la  Vie  intérieure.  Nouvelle  édition,  considérablement 
augmentée,  A  Paris,  Chez  les  Libraires  associés,  1790.    UT 
108  emblems,  plus  44  by  Mme.  Guyon. 

NEALE,  Cornelius,  Emblems  for  the  Yoting.  from  Scripture,  Nature  and  Art.  By  the 
Late  Rev.  Cornelius  Neale  M.A.  Formerly  Fellow  of  St.  John's  College,  Cambridge, 
Third  edition.  London,  Religious  Trace  Society,  1835.    OC 

NORDSTERN.   See  Thurston. 

PARADIN,  Glaude.  Les  devises  héroïques  de  M.  Claude  Paradin,  chanoine  de  Beaujeu,  Du 
Seigneur  Gabriel  Symeon,  &  autres  Aucteurs.  A  Anvers,  De  l'imprimerie  de 
Christophile  Plant in,  1567,    UT 
180  devices. 


at, 


hi. 


■i  al  . 


-  7  - 

QUARLES,  Francis.  Emblèmes,  By  Fra.  Quarles.  London,  Printed  for  J.  Williams  and 
F.  Eglesfeild,  1676.  Followed  by  Hieroglyphics  of  the  Life  of  Man.  /  Separate  title 
page_/'.    TPL 

Emblematic  title  pages  and  final  colophon. 

Emblems,  Divine  and  Moral. Together  with  Hieroglyphics  of  the  Life  of  Man.  Written 
by  Francis  Quarles.  London,  Batley  and  Combes,  1723<.    RS 

Emblems.  Divine  and  Moral.   Chiswick  Press,  1812.    JM 

Emblems,  Divine  and  Moral.  By  Francis  Quarles.   Chiswick.  Printed  by  C.  &  G. 
Whittingham,  1825.    OC 

Emblems,  Divine  and  Moral,  by  Francis  Quarles.  New  edition.   Carefully  revised  and 

corrected,  with  Recommendatory  prefaces  by  the  Rev.  Augustus  Toplady,  and  the  Rev. 
John  Inland.  Complete  in  one  volume  with  eighty  engravings.  London:  Printed  at 
the  Milton  Press  by  John  Nichols.  John  Bennet,  1839.    UT 

Quarles'  Emblems.   Illustrated  by  Charles  Bennett  and  W.  Harry  Rogers.  London, 
James  Nisbet  &  Go„,  1861.    SP 

■  Emblems,  Divine  and  Moral;  The  School  of  the  Heart;  and  Hieroglyphics  of  the  Life 
of  Man.  By  Francis  Quarles.  A  new  edition  with  a  sketch  of  the  Life  and  Times  of 
the  Author  /signed  W.W._y.  London:  William  Tegg,  1866.    UT 

Hieroglyphics  of  the  Life  of  Man  title  page  missing  boiind  with  The  School  of  the 
Heart.  London:  H.  Trapp,  1778.   JM 

The  School  of  the  Hearts  or  The  Heart,  of  itself  gone  away  from  God  Brought  back 
again  to  him  and  Instructed  by  him.  By  Francis  Quarles,  in  47  Emblems.   To  which  is 
added  The  Learning  of  the  Heart,  by  the  same  Author.  Bristol,  Joseph  Lansdown  & 
John  Mills,  1808.    MM 

Poetical  Works  of  Richard  Crashaw  and  Quarles'  Emblems.  With  memoirs  and  critical 
dissertations,  by  the  Rev.  George  Gilfillan.  Edinburgh:  James  Nicholj  London: 
James  Nisbet  &  Co.,  1857.    UT 
No  plates;  emblems  described. 

Emblems  (reprint  of  164-3  edition),  and  Hieroglyphics  of  the  Life  of  Man  (edition  of 
1638)  in  vol.   Ill  of  Complete  Works  in  Prose  and  Verse.  Now  for  the  first  time 
collected  and  edited.  With  Memorial-Introduction  Notes  and  Illustrations,  Portrait, 
Emblems,  facsimi^s  &c.  By  the  Rev.  Alexander  B.  Grosart  LL.D.,  F.S.A.  St. 
George's,  Blackburn,  Lancashire,  Printed  for  Private  Circulation  1881.  Vols. 
X-XII  of  the  Chertsey  Worthies'  Library.   With  Illustrations  of  Quarles'  Emblems 
by  Charles  H,  Bennett  and  W,  Harry  Rogers,  on  special  paper,  by  arrangement  with 
the  proprietor,  the  late  James  Watson,  of  James  Nisbet  &  Co,    TPL 


THE  REMAINDER  OF  LIST  I  AND  ALL  OF  LIST  II  WILL  BE  GIVEN  IN  THE  NEXT  ISSUE 
OF  THIS  BULLETIN. 


Professor  Robert  Garapon  of  the  Sorbonne  will  be  arriving  in  Toronto  this  summer  and 
will  be  Visiting  Professor  in  University  College  and  the  Graduate  Department  of  French 
for  the  fall  term  of  1966,  Professor  Garapon' s  interests  and  publications  cover  16th 
and  17th  century  literature. 


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(Humamtwi  uiid  jjyi.ii>l  fii.  i'  IllTs). 

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^formation  \^ 


A  BULLETIN  FOR  SCHOLARS  IN  THE  TORONTO  AREA 


Vol.  Ill,  no.  1 


October,  I966 


Editors:  Natalie  Z.  Davis,  Department  of  Political  Economy; 
James  McConica,  Saint  Basil's  Seminary 

CALENDAR  OF  EVENTS 

Oct.  IJ4  —   N.Y.  State  Association  of  European  Historians,  at  State  University 
College  at  Buffalo,  I3OO  Elmwood  Ave.,  Buffalo.  Reformation 
session,  8  p.m.:  panel  discussion  on  the  Reformation  and  political 
theory  with  Clarence  L.  Hohl,  Manhattanville  College  of  the  Sacred 
Heart,  Winthrop  S.  Hudson,  Colgate-Rochester  Divinity  School, 
and  Kyle  C.  Session,  Huron  College. 

Oct.  17  —   Rossell  Hope  Robbins  will  speak  on  "The  Heresy  of  Witchcraft," 
Glendon  Hall,  Room  20ii,  York  University,  U:l5  p.m. 

Oct.  28  —   Stillman  Drake  will  speak  on  the  "Scientific  Personality  of  Galileo", 
1:10-2,  place  to  be  announced» 

Oct.  28  ~  DINNER  MEETING,  TORONTO  RENAISSANCE  AND  REFORMATION  COLLOQUIUM. 
Professor  Catherine  Holmes  will  speak  on  "Law  and  Literature  in 
France  in  the  l6th  and  17th  Centuries."  Faculty  Club,  $:30  -   9:00  p.m. 

Nov.  1  —   Professor  I.  Bernard  Cohen  of  Harvard  University  will  speak  on 

philosophic  aspects  of  the  Newtonian  Revolution,  1:10-2,  place  to 

be  announced. 

Professor  Bernard  Weinberg  of  the  University  of  Chicago  will  speak 

on  "Practical  Criticism  in  the  Chicago  School,"  York  Campus,  York 

University,  8  p.m.  place  to  be  announced. 

Professor  Fredson  Bowers  of  the  University  of  Virginia  will  lecture 

at  the  University  of  Toronto  on  a  subject  in  the  field  of  Renaissance 

studies.  Details  to  be  announced. 

The  Délier  Consort  will  present  a  programme  of  Renaissance  songs. 

Faculty  of  Music  Series,  Concert  Hall,  8:30  p.m. 

Luncheon  meeting,  Toronto  Renaissance  and  Reformation  Colloquium, 

Faculty  Club,  12:1^  -  2:00  p.m. 

Alliance  française.  Professor  Georges  Gusdorf  of  the  University  of 

Strasbourg  will  speak  on  "La  légende  de  Descartes  dans  la  pensée 

française,"  Parish  Hall,  Church  of  the  Redeemer,  Bloor  and  Avenue 

Road,  8:30  p.m. 

Dec.  2  ~   DINNER  MEETING,  TORONTO  RENAISSANCE  AND  REFORMATION  COLLOQUIUM. 

Professor  Maria  R.  Maniâtes  of  the  Faculty  of  Music  will  speak  on 
the  double-chanson  of  the  late  l^th  century,  with  musical 
illustration  by  the  Hortus  Musicus. 

CENTRE  FOR  REFORMATION  AND  RENAISSANCE  STUDIES:  REPORT  AND  NEWS 

The  Centre  is  an  institute  library  which  seeks  to  appeal  to  scholars  and  advanced 
students  of  the  Renaissance  and  Reformation.  It  naturally  depends  on  the 

(continued  on  page  6) 


Nov. 

3 

Nov. 

3 

Nov. 

3  - 

Nov. 

- 

Nov. 

21 

\1> 


^^^^ 


(2) 


A  Census  of  Enblem  Books  in  Toronto 


I 


List  I,  Part  Two  Beatrice  Corrigan 


The  second  part  of  List  I  must  be  prefaced  by  certain  corrections  and  additions 
to  List  I,  Part  One,  which  appeared  in  the  Bulletin,  Vol,  II,  No.  3  (Mar.  1966). 
CORRECTIONS  ;  List  I,  Part  I 

On  page  ^:  item  HAEFTEN;  for  Regia  in  crucis  read  Regia  Via  Crucis . 
On  Page  6:  item  LUICKEN;  for  Zinnekeelden  read  Zinnebeelden. 
item  MEMESTRIER;  read  MENESTRIER 
item  MOTHE-GUYON;  should  be  indexed  under  GUYON 
The  second  edition  (1961;)  of  Mario  Praz's  Studies  in  Seventeenth -Century  Imagery 
was  published  in  Rome  in  the  "Edizioni  di  Storia  e  Letteratura" . 
The  date  of  the  first  edition  of  Bunyan's  Book  for  Boys  and  Girls  is  not  1701 
but  1686  (see  below). 

The  School  of  the  Heart,  commonly  attributed  to  Quarles  as  an  original  work,  is 
actually  a  translation  by  Christopher  Harvey  of  the  Schola  Cordis  by  Benedictus  van 
Haeften  (see  Praz,  p.  362). 

I  should  like  to  thank  the  scholars  who  have  called  some  of  these  errors  to  my 
attention.  I  should  also  like  to  thank  Professor  Beryl  Roland  of  York  University 
for  sending  me  details  of  her  copy  of  the  Physiologus . 

The  following  symbols  indicate  the  location  of  the  books  in  both  List  I  and  List  II, 

AGT  Art  Gallery  of  Toronto  RR   Centre  for  Reformation  and 

Renaissance  Studies,  Victoria 
AP   Alan  Pritchard  University  in  the  University  of  Toronto 

BC   Beatrice  Corrigan 


RS   Richard  Schoeck 
SP   Sybille  Pantazzi 

TPL  Toronto  Public  Library 


BR   Beryl  Rowland 

«JM   Jay  Macpherson 

K    Knox  College 

MM   Marshall  McLuhan  ^   University  of  Toronto  Library 

GO   Osborne  Collection  at  the 
Toronto  F*ublic  Library 


r 


^r 


(3) 

LIST  I,  PART  I    ADDENDA 

ALCIATI,  Andrea.  Andreae  Alciati  Eiriblematum  libelluso  Lugduni,  lacobus  Modexïus 
excudebat,  l55U»  UT 
115  emblems 

Emblèmes  d'Alciat,  de  nouveau  Translatez  en  François  vers  pour  vers  jouxte  les 
Latins.  Ordonnez  en  lieux  communs,  avec  brief ves  expositions,  et  Figures 
nouvelles  appropriées  aux  derniers  Emblèmes»  A  Lyon,  Chea  Macé  Bonhoimne,  15U9«  TP 
211  emblems 

Emblemata  DoAo  Alciati,  denuo  ab  ipso  Autore  recognita,  ac,  quae  desiderabuntur, 
imaginibus  locupletata»  Accesserunt  nova  aliquot  ab  Autore  Emblemata  suis  quoque 
eiconibus  insignita,  Lugdo  Apud  Guglielo  Rovilium,  l^^O.  TP 
211  emblems 

Emblemata  D.A.  Alciati,  etc.  Same  place  and  printer,  l^^l»  UT 

Francisci  Sanctii  Brocensis  in  inclyta  Salmaticensi  Academia  Rhetoricae  Graecaeque 
linguae  professorls,  Comment,  in  And.  Alciati  emblemata  Nunc  denuo  multis  in  locis 
accurate  recognita,  &  quamplurimis  figuris  illustrata.,  Cum  Indice  copiosissimoo 
Lugduni,  Apud  Gulielo  Rovillium,  1573.  UT 
211  emblems  » 

Diverse  imprese  accomodate  a  diverse  moralità,  con  versi  che  i  loro  significanti 
dichiarono  insieme  con  moite  altre  nella  lingua  Italiana  non  più  tradotte, 
Tratte  da  gli  Emblemi  dell'Alciato.  In  Lioni,  Appresso  Guglielmo  Rovillio,  1$76, 
Engraved  title  page  and  borders  to  pages»  18?  emblems» 

Emblemata  Andreae  Alciati  L»C»  Clariss »  Postremo  ab  autore  recognita,  vivisque 

imaginibus  artificiosissime  illustrata.  Adiuncta  sunt  Epimythia,  quibus,  quae 

obscuriora  videbantur,  sunt  declarata»  Francoforti,  1583 0 
211  emblems,  76  without  plates» 

Amoris  Divini  et  Homani  Effectus.  Les  Emblèmes  d'Amour  divin  et  humain  ensemble 
Expliquez  par  des  vers  français»  Par  xm   P^re  Capucin»  A  Paris,  Chez  Pierre 
Mariette,  n»d. 

Emblematic  title  page  and  119  plates  engraved  by  Messager. 

BARGAGLI,  Scipione.  Dell 'imprese  di  Scipion  Bargagli  gentil 'huomo  sanese»  Alla 
prima  Parte^  la  Seconda,  e  la  Terza  nuovamente  aggiunte:  Dove,  doppo  tutte 
l'opère  cosi  scritte  a  penna,  corne  stampate,  ch'egli  potuto  ha  leggendo  vedere 
di  colore,  che  délia  materia  dell 'Imprese  hanno  parlato,  délia  vera  natura 
di  quelle  si  ragiona»  Alla  Regia,  e  Cesarea  Maestà  del  savissimo,  ed  ottimo 
Imperadore  Ridolfo,  il  Seconde,  dedicate»  In  Venetia,  Apresso  Francesco 
de 'Franc es chi  Senese.  l59U  RR 

Engraved  portrait,  full-page  device,  and  I38  copperplates  of  devices, 

BUNYAN,  John,  A  Book  for  Boys  and  Girls;  or.  Country  Rhymes  for  Children. 
London:  ElUOt  Stock,  1889»  ÔC  ~ 

Facsimile  of  the  first  edition  of  I686»  No  plates» 

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(14) 

CARTARI,  Vincenzo.  Le  imagini  Degli  Dei  de  li  Antichi,  Del  Signor  Vincenzo 
Cartari  Regiano,  Nuovamente  ristampate  &  ricorrette.  Nelle  quali  sono 
descritte  la  Religione  degli  Antichi,  li  Idoli,  riti,  &  Cérémonie  loro.  Con 
I'agiunta  di  mol te  principali  Imagini,  che  nell'altre  mancavano,  E  con  la 
esposizione  in  epilogo  di  ciascheduna,  &  suo  significatOo  Estratta 
dall'istesso  Cartari  per  Cesare  Malfatti  Padovano.  Con  un  Cattalogo  del 
Medesimo  de  100  e  piîï  famosi  Dei,  loro  natura  e  proprietaf  estratto  da  questo 
&  altri  Autoriî  Opera  utilissima  a  Historici,  Poeti,  Pittori,  Scultori,  St. 
professori  di  belle  lettere»  Padoa,  appresso  Pietro  Paulo  Tozzi,  I6O8.  UT 
Engraved  title  page  and  I38  plates. 

Vincentii  Chartarii  Rhegiensis  Imagines  Deorum,  Qui  ab  Antiquis  colebantur, 
unàcum  earum  declaratione,  &  Historia  In  qua  Simulacra,  Ritus,  Ceremoniae 
magnaque  ex  parte  Veterum  Religio  explicatur.  Opus  Non  solum  Antiquitatis 
Amatoribus,  sed  &  Liberalixun  Artium  Cultoribus,  imo  &  Concionatoribus  valde 
utile  &  proficuum,  Hinc  inde  a  DoAo  Paulo  Hachenberg,  quondam  Serenissimi 
Electoris  Palatini  a  Consiliis  Intimis  illustratum,  &  LXXXVIII»  figuris 
AEnaeis  adomatum»  Moguntiae,  Sumptibus  Ludovici  Bourggat,  Bibliopolae. 
Typis  Johanni  Matthiae  Stannic  1687.  TP 
88  plates  o 

Imagini  delli  dei  de  gl 'antichi »  Facs o  of  Venice,  16U7,  ed,,  Walter  1 

Loschatzky,  ed»,  Graz,  1963»  AGT 

Elegantissimorum  Emblematum  Corpus culum»  See  following: 

Emblemata  selectiora.  Typis  Elegantissimis  Expressa,  nee  non  Sententis, 

Carminibus,  Historis  ac  Proverbiis,  ex  scriptoribus  cum  sacris  tum  profanis, 
antiquis  &  recentionibus,  illustra ta.  Sumptibus  Authoris  et  veneunt 
Amstelaedami,  Apud  Franciscum  vander  Plaats,  1701;.  MM  UT 

38  emblems  taken  from  the  Elegantissimorum  Emblematum  Corpusculum  Latinis 
Belgicisque  versibus  élucida turn.  Lugduni  Batavorum,  Petri  vander  AA. 
Bibliop,  1696. 

EPIPHANIUS,  Sancti  patris  nostri  Epiphanii,  episcopi  Constantiae  Cypri, 

ad  Physiologum.  Eiusdem  in  die  festo  Palmariim  sermo.  D.  Consali  Ponce  de  Leon 
Hispalensis,  S.D.N.  Sixti  V.  Cubicularij  secreti,  interpretis  &  scholiastae, 
bimestre  otium.  Antverpiae  Ex  Officina  Christophori  Plantini,  Architypographi 
Regij,  M.D.  LXXXVIII.  BR 

Praz  says  of  this  book  that  though  not  an  emblem  book  it  "had  a  great 
influence  on  emblem  literature,  and  is  rightly  recorded  among  emblem  books 
in  all  catalogues",  p.  328 

*GATTY,  Mrs.  (Margaret).  Emblems .  Published  in  Aunt  Judy's  Magazine,  Christmas, 
1866,  pp.  36,  119,  185,  239,  312j  May,  1867,  pp.  57,  120,  186,  2U2,  363; 
Christmas,  1867,  pp.  52,  llU,  176,  2U7,  313,  373;  May,  1868,  pp.  56,  123,  l85, 
2k9,   313,  37U;  Christmas,  I87O,  pp.  310,  507,  629;  Christmas,  1871,  pp.  629, 

503.  OC 

The  majority  of  the  half -page  illustrations  are  by  F.  Gilbert. 

QUAELES,  Francis.  Emblems,  Divine  &  Moral.  London:  Printed  for  Thomas  Tegg,  18U5.  BC 
BoTond  with  The  School  of  the  Heart,  with  The  Learning  of  the  Heart;  and 
Hieroglyphics  of  the  Life  of  Man.  Same  imprint. 


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LIST  I,   PART  II 

(Items  not  listed  by  Praz  are  indicated  by  an  asterisk) 

RENTZ,  Michael.  Die  erwogene  Eitelkeit  aller  Menschlichen  Dinge,  in  zwey  und  funfzig 
Kupfem  vorgestellet,  gezeichnet  und  gestocken  von  dam  \ind  Compagnie,  berîîhmten 
Meister  Mo  Rentz»  Linz,  zu  findenbey  Theresia  Frenerin,  1777. 
Engraved  title  page  and  52  plates .   UT 

REUSNER,  Nicholas  <,  Emblemata  Nicolai  Reusneri .  Lacks  title  page 
Preface  dated  Argentorati,  Nov,  MDXXXIIIC  UT 

2  coats  of  arms,  128  emblems .  Followed  by: 

Agalmatao  Symbola  XII  Anni  Temporum  ex  Eustachio.  There  also  follow 
iconographical  descriptions,  by  Reusner  and  others,  of  the  7  arts  (U  sets  of 
descriptions);  the  9  Muses  {k   sets);  the  3  Graces;  the  3  theological  and  the  U 
cardinal  virtues;  and  the  7  planets. 

RILEY,  George.  Choice  Emblems,  Natural,  Historical,  Fabulous,  Moral  and  Divine, 
for  the  improvement  and  pastime  of  Youth.  Ornamented  with  Near  Fifty  Handsome 
Allegorical  Engravings  Designed  on  Purpose  for  this  Work,  With  pleasing  and 
familiar  Descriptions  to  each,  in  Prose  and  Verse.  Serving  to  display  the  Beauties 
and  Morals  of  the  Ancient  Fabulists,  The  whole  calcxilated  to  convey  the  golden 
Lessons  of  Instruction  under  a  new  and  more  delightful  Dress.  Written  for  the 
amusement  of  the  Right  Honourable  Lord  Newbattle.  London,  Printed  for     ^ 
George  Riley,  17'72,  OC 

Frontispiece  by  Wale,  and  14.7  emblems. 

Riley's  EnJolems,  Natural,  Historical,  Fabulous  ,..  Youth:  Serving  to  display  .... 
Dress.  For  the  use  of  Schools,  Written  for  the  amusement  of  a  Young  Nobleman. 
The  Fourth  Edition,  London,  Printed  for  E„  Newberry,  G,  Riley  and  R,  Tulloch, 
1781,  by  J,  Chapman.  OC 

Engraved  frontispiece  and  61i  emblems, 

RIPA,  Cesare,  Iconologia  di  Cesare  Ripa  Perugino  Cav»    de'S   Mauri tio  e  Lazzaro, 
Nella  quale  si  descrivono  diverse  imagini  di  Virtu,  Vitij,  Alxetti,  Passioni 
humane,  Arti,  Discipline,  Humeri,  Elementi,  Corpi  Celesti,  Provincie  d'ltalia, 
Fiumi,  Tutte  le  parti  del  Mondo,  ed  altre  infinite  materie.  Opera  utile  ad 
oratori,  Predicatori,  Poeti,  Pittori,  Scultori,  Disegnatori,  e  ad  ogni  studioso, 
per  inventar  Concetti,  Erablemi,  ed  Imprese,  per  divisare  qualsivoglia  apparato 
nutiale,  funerale,  trioni'ale.  Per  rapresentar  poemi  draramatici,  e  per  figurare 
co'propij  simboli  cio,  che  puo  cadere  in  pensiero  humano.  Ampliata  utilmente 
dallo  stesso  autore  di  CC.  imagini,  e  arrichita  di  molti  discorsi  pieni  di  varia 
enaditione;  con  nuovi  inuagli,  e  con  Indici  copiosi  nel  fine.  Dedicata  all' 
Illustrissimo  Signor  Filippo  Salviati.  In  Siena,  Appresso  gli  Heredi  di  Matteo 
Florimi,  .I613.  UT 

Delia  novissima  iconologia  di  Cesare  Ripa. ...pensiero  humano,  Ampliata  in  quest' 
ultima  edizione  non  solo  dallo  stesso  autore  di  Trecento,  e  cinquantadue  Immagini, 
con  molti  discorsi  pieni  di  varia  erudizione,  &  con  molti  Indici  copiosi.  Ma 
ancora  arrichita  d'altre  Immagini,  discorsi,  &  esquisita  correzione  dal  Sig,  Gio. 
Zaratino  Castellini  Romano,  In  Padova,  Per  Pietro  Paolo  Tozzi,  l62$.  UT 

3  parts;  title  pages  for  parts  2  and  3  have  date  I62U.  Portrait  of  Ripa. 

Bj^^j.vi'Qr-.  P.>    cont'd 


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(6) 


Iconologig  di  Cesare  Ripa.o o .Lazzaro.  Divisa  in  tre  libri.  Ne  i  quali  si 
esprimono  varie  Imagini. ,  .Fiuitii  &  altre  materie  infinite  utili  ad  ogni  stato 
di  PersonSo  Ampliata  dal  Sig.  Gio»  Zarattino  Castellini  Romano  in  questa 
xiltima  editions  di  Imagini,  &  Discorsij,  con  Indici  copiosi,  &  ricorretta. 
Consecrata  all 'Illus tris simo  Signor  Girolamo  Contarini,  Fu  dell 'Eccellentissinio 
Signor  Bertucci.  Venetia,  Cristoforo  Tomasini,  l6U5o  RR 

Iconologia  of  Beeldespraeck  Synde  Afbeeldingen  des  Verstands  van  Cesare  Ripa 
va  Perugien»   'T  Amsterdam,  Comelis  Dankerts,  nod»  RR 
Emblematic  titlepage,  emblems  printed  12  to  a  page» 

ROGERS,  Wo  Harry o  Emblems  of  Christian  Life,  illus.  by  W,  Harry  Rogers, 

from  the  writings  of  the  Fathers,  the  old  English  Poets,  etc»  Half  title. 
Spiritual  Conceits,  London,  Griffith  &  Farran,  /ÏB?!/   ^P  ^^ 

100  emblems,    (continued  on  page  7) 
CENTRE 

proximity  of  the  University  and  College  Libraries,  but  seeks  to  complement  them 
by  providing  a  small  extra  research  library  with  an  intimate  atmosphere  and  more 
specialized  bibliographical  services.  No  specific  graduate  course  program  is 
sponsored  by  the  Centre  itself;  rather,  it  tries  to  support  several  existing 
graduate  courses  by  supplying  extra  materials.  The  Centre's  collection  is  non- 
circulating  but  available  for  use  by  any  staff -member,  advanced  student  or  other 
suitable  person,  in  Toronto  or  beyond.  At  present,  the  Centre's  library  is 
located  on  the  mezzanine  floor  of  the  Victoria  College  Library,  As  the  venture  is 
new  and  the  collection  therefore  still  small  -  ca,  3000  volumes  »  the  library  will 
this  year  normally  be  open  only  on  Tuesdays  and  Fridays  from  2  to  $,  but  for 
individuals  other  times  can  be  arranged.  The  office  of  the  Centre  is  now 
located  in  Room  lU,  Birge-Camegie  Library  (comer  Avenue  Road  and  Charles  Street). 
Phones  928-3826.  The  Secretary- typist,  Mrs,  Vincent,  is  available  on  Mondays, 
Wednesdays,  and  Fridays,  But  for  basic  information,  please  get  in  touch  with  one 
of  the  following  s  Prof,  F,D,  Hoeniger  (Director),  928-3826;  Prof,  JoW,  Grant 
(Assoc,  Director),  928-3836;  Prof,  E,  Rathe  (Secretary),  928-3855=  The  two  non- 
Victoria  members  of  the  managing  committee  this  year  are  Professors  Beatrice 
Corrigan  and  Allan  Farris, 

We  are  steadily  building  up  our  Erasmus  and  sixteenth-century  bibliographical 
collections.  Other  acquisitions  include  sixteenth-century  editions  of  Boccaccio's 
Genealogia  de  gli  Dei  (in  Italian,  l55U.  also  1^69)  and  Natalie  Comes"  (i,e. 
Conti's)  Mythologiae  (1$88,  also  I6l6),  and  the  edition  of  Spenser's  Faerie  Queene 
which  for  the  first  time  included  the  Mutability  cantos  (1609),  Our  bibliographical 
fellows  have  by  now  prepared  special  catalogues  of  all  materials  available  in 
Toronto  libraries  on  Erasmus,  Luther,  Calvin,  Melanchthon,  Bucer,  and  Zwingli,  These 
are  available  in  the  Centre.  Graduate  fellows  this  year  will  be  preparing  similar 
lists  for  Rabelais,  Montaigne,  and  some  areas  of  Renaissance  Science,  As  Toronto's 
holdings  of  English  STC  books  are  regrettably  small  (we  have  a  list  of  those  in 
the  various  libraries),  and  as,  to  the  best  of  our  knowledge,  no  comprehensive 
list  exists  anywhere  of  the  many  hundreds  of  STC  items  which  since  the  end  of  the 
eighteenth  century  have  appeared  either  in  facsimile  or  ordinary  reprint,  we  are 
beginning  such  a  list,  marking  locations  of  Toronto  copies.  Our  list  will  not 
include  the  University  Microfilms  from  STC  available  in  the  University  Library, 
but  will  confine  itself  to  reprints  and  extra  available  photostats. 

The  second  Erasmus  lecture  sponsored  by  the  Centre  will  be  given  in  February 

(continued  on  page  11) 


«qlfi 


(7) 


*ROJAS  Y  AUSA,  Juan.  Representaciones  de  la  verdad  vestida,  misticas  morales  y 
alegoricas,  sobre  las  siete  Moradas  de  Santa  Teresa  di  lesus,  Gloria  del 
Carmelo,  y  Maestra  de  la  Primitiva  Observanciao  Careadas  con  la  Noche  Obscura 
del  B.PoSo  Juan  de  la  Cruz,  primer  Carmelita  Descalço,  manifestando  la  con- 
sonancia,  que  estas  dos  celestiales  plumas  guardaron  al  ensenar  sf  las  almas  el 
camino  del  Cielo„  Ilustradas  con  versos  sacros,  varies  geroglificos,  Emblemas, 
y  Empresas,  estampadas  para  major  inteligencia  de  la  Doctrina  de  la  Serafica 
Doctora.  Compuestas  por  el  M.RoPoM,  Fr,  Juan  de  Rojas  y  Ausa,  Comendador  que 
fue  dos  veces  del  Convento  de  Cuenca,  y  Examinador  Sinodal  de  su  Obispado: 
Una  del  de  Segovia  y  aora  segunda  vez  del  de  Madrid;  y  Disinidor  &  General 
por  su  Provincia  de  Castilla,  del  Real  y  Militar  Orden  de  Nuestra  Senora  de  la 
Merced,  Redencion  de  Gautivos o  Natural  de  la  Villa  de  Buenache  de  Alarcon» 
Y  dedicadas  al  Ilustrissimo,  y  Reve rendis s imo  Senor  D.FoIuan  Assensio,  Obispo 
antes  de  Lugo,  aora  de  Avila,  del  Consejo  de  su  Magestad,  General  que  fue  del 
dicho  Orden,  &c.  Segunda  Impression.  Con  quatro  tablas  a  lo  ultimo,  una  de 
les  Capitules,  otra  de  los  Versos,  y  otra  de  las  Cosas  Notables,  y  otra  de  las 
obras  impressas  del  Autor,  En  Madrid  Por  Antonio  Gonçalez  de  Reyes,  1679,  UT 
Emblematic  frontispiece  and  l5  plates  o 

ROLLENHAGEN,  Gabriel,  Nucleus  E^blematum  selectissimorum,  quae  Itali  vulgo 
Impresas  vocant  privata  industria  studio  singulari,  undiq,  conquisitus,  non 
paucis  venustis  inventionibus  auctus,  additis  carminib,  illustratus, 
A  Gabriele  Rollenhagen  Magdenburgense,  E  Museo  coelatorio  Christiani  Passei 
Zeelando  Excursori,  n,p,,  n.d,  AP 

Portrait  of  Rollenhagen  at  age  of  27,  100  plates. 

Nucleus  emblematorum. , , , ,Passaei ,  Prostant  apud  Joannem  Bibliopolam 
Amhemiensem,  n,d.  With  French  translation,  French  title  page  follows  Latin, TPL 
100  plates, 

SAAVEDRA  FAJARDO,  Diego  de.  Idea  de  un  principe  politico  Christiano,  Rapresentada 
en  cien  empresas,  Dedicada  al  Principe  de  las  Espanas  nuestro  s?nor,  por  Don 
Diego  de  Saavedra  Faxardo  Cavallero  del  Orden  de  S,  lago,  del  Consejo  de  su 
Magestad  en  el  Supremo  de  las  Indias-  i  su  Eiiibajador  Plenipotenciario  en  los 
Treze  Cantones,  en  la  Dieta  Imperial  de  Ratisbona,  por  el  Circulo  i  Casa  di 
Borgona,  i  en  el  Congreso  de  Munster  para  la  Paz  General,  En  Amberes,  En  Casa 
de  Gieronymo  y  Juan  Bapt,  Verdussen,  1655-  UT 

Engraved  title  page  by  Joann,  Sadeler,  101  devices,  plus  1  preliminary 

and  1  final. 

The  Royal  Politician  represented  in  One  Hundred  Emblems  Written  in  Spanish  by 

Don  Diego  Saavedra  Faxardo,  Knight  of  the  Order  of  St,  lago.  Plenipotentiary 

Ambassador  to  the  Cantons  of  Switzerland,  at  the  Imperial  Diet  at  Ratisbon,  At 

the  Famous  Treaty  of  Munster,  And  of  the  Supreme  Council  of  State  for  both  the 

Indies,  With  a  large  Preface,  containing  an  Account  of  the  Author,  his  Works, 

and  the  Usefulness  thereof.  Done  into  English  from  the  Original.  By  Sir Ja<Astry,2  vol. 

London,  Matt.  Gillif lower,  1700.    UT 

103  devices.  Engraved  frontispiece  to  botii  volumes,  portrait  of  William, 

Duke  of  Gloucester. 

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(8) 

Idea  de  un  principe  reprinted  in  U  vol\un«s,  edo  with  bibliography  by  Vincente  Garcia 
de  Diego.  cTâssicos  Castellanos  series.  Madrid,  Edo  de  "La  Lectura",  1927.  UT 
Based  on  Monaco-Milan  éd.,  I61;0-l6li2, 

Idea  de  un  principe,  in  Obras  complétas,  éd.  by  Angel  Gkanzalez  Palencia.  Madrid, 
M.  Aguilar,  19U6.  Plates  from  Monaco  and  Milan  éd.  of  l6U0-.l61|2.  UT 

SCHOONHOVIUS,  Florentins.  Emblemata  Florentii  Schoonovii  loC,  Goudani,  Partim  Moralia 
partim  etiam  Civilia.  Cum  latiori  eorundem  ejusdem  Auctoris  interpretatione . 
Accedunt  et  alia  quaedam  Poematia  in  alijs  Poematxim  suorum  libris  non  contenta. 
Amstelodami.  Apud  Joannem  Janssonitun,  l61i8.  MM 

Engraved  title  page,  portrait,  and  TU  plates  of  emblems. 

SIMEONI,  Gabriele.  Dialogo  pio  et  spéculative,  Gon  diverse  sentenze  Latine  &  volgairi, 
di  M.  Gabriel  Symeoni  Fiorentino.  In  Lione,  appresso  Guglielmo  Roviglio,l560  RR 
Emblematic  titlepage,  folding  plate  of  map,  woodcuts  of  medals,  etc. 

TASSIE,  William.  Descriptive  Catalogue  of  Devices  and  Mottos  in  various  languages, 
adapted  for  Seals,  and  formed  in  Composition  Paste»  A  new  Edition.  Part  I. 
London,  printed  by  J.  Barfield,  1820.  Cover-title; 

Tassie's  Catalogue  of  Modem  Devices  and  Mottos  for  Seals.  Parts  I  and  II. 
The  title-page  of  Part  II  is  identical  with  the  one  above,  except  for  the  omission 
of  "A  new  Edition",  and  the  substitution  of  Part  II  for  Part  I.   AGT 
No  illustrations . 

TASSO,  Torquato.  Dialogo  dell'Imprese  del  Signer  Torquato  Tasso,  All 'Illustrissime 
e  Reverendissimo  Signer  Cardinal  San  Giorgio.  Nella  Stamparia  dello  Stigliola 
In  Napoli,  Ad  instantia  di  Paolo  Venturini,  n.d.  UT 

Praz  for  same  place  and  printer  gives  date  of  l59U,  but  the  pagination  he  gives 
for  the  introductory  pages  is  different  from  that  in  the  Toronto  copy. 
Also  ed.  by  Cesare  Guasti,  in  Dialoghi,  III,  Florence,  1859.  UT 

THURSTON,  John.  Sinnbilder  der  Christen  Erklart  von  Arthur  von  Nordstem 

(pseud,  for  G.A.E.  v  Nostitz  und  Jaenckendorf ) .  Mit  ein  und  zwanzig  Holzstichen. 
Leipzig:  F.  L.  Brockhaus,  I8l8.  UT 

Blocks  taken  from  Thurston's  Religious  Emblems.  London,  Akerman,  l8lO„ 

^TROMBELLI,  G.  G.  Favole  di  D.  Gian  Grisostomo  Trombelli,  Canonico  Regolare  della 
Congregazione  del  Salvatore,  e  Abbate  di  S.  Maria  di  Reno,  dedicate  all 'Illus- 
trissime e  Reverendissimo  Monsignor  Giorgio  de'Principi  Doria,  Prelate  Domes tico 
di  N.S.,  Referendario  dell 'una,  e  I'altra  Signatura,  e  Govematore  d'Ascoli. 
In  Bologna,  per  Lelio  Della  Volpe,  1739..  BC 

Preface  states  that  author  is  mingling  fables  with  emblems.  The  sub-title 
"Emblema"  is  given  to  fables  7,  13,  l6  of  Book  I;  2, 8, 9, 19, of  Book  IVj 
$,  19,  of  Book  V.  Illustrations,  but  not  to  these  fables. 


cont'd 


(8) 


kfk      ^^A^^f.    v^t       t»  M        rAf^jm'<,r,^.        t  A   ,  ^      ,1^  '"<*»  Ka  aA^am  1 A  t?         f      f   T       \%^  9  rw   I  -^  i-«4k  T       r.  "•'        ^f••.^       r-if       aK       <k«k  K  T 


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(9) 

VALERIANO,  G.  P.  Hieroglyphla  seu  de  sacris  Aegyptiorum,  aliarumque  gentium  Uteris 
cominentarii ,  a  Joanne  Pierio  Valerinao  Bellunensi  siiimna  cum  indus  tria  exarati, 
&  in  libros  quinquaginta  octo  redacti:  qviibus  etiam  duo  alij  a  quodam  eruditissimo 
viro  sunt  annexi.  Haec  recens  editio  praeter  iconas  &  varia  numismata,  quibus 
affabrfe  élabora tis  etiamnunc  decora ta  est,  multis  Lectori  perutilibus  ad  marginem 
adiectis  annotatiunculis  auctior  afacta,  &  à  mendis,  quae  prius  irrepeserant, 
repurgata.  Cum  copiosissimo  indice.  Lugduni,  Apud  Thomam  Sovbron,  1^9$.   RR 
Emblematic  title  page,  and  many  woodcuts. 

Hieroglyphica  ...  annexi.  Haec  postrema  omnium  editio  ...  numismata  affabre 
elaborata,  non  solum  variarum  historiarum,  veterumque  ins crip tionum,  monimenta 
continet,  verum  etiam  praeter  Aegyptiaca,  &  alia  pleraque  mystica,  tum  locorum 
communiumingentemsylvam:  txim  sacrarum  literarum,in  quibiis  baud  rare  &  Christiim 
ipsTom  &  Apobtolob  Prophetasque  huiusmodi  locutionibus  usos  fuisse  vedemus, 
exquisitam  interpretationemrquippe  cum  hieroglyphice  loqui  nihil  aliud  sit, 
quam  divinarum  humaniarumque  rerum  naturam  aperire.  Accessere  nunc  perutiles 
ad  marginem  Annota tiones  numquam  hactenus  excusae,  una  cum  Déclama tiuncula  pro 
Barbis,  ac  eiusdem  Poematibus:  eaque  omnia  a  mendis  quae  irrepserant,  vindicata. 
Cum  indice  gemino.  Lugduni,  Sumptibus  Pauli  Frelon,  1602.  RR 
Emblematic  titlepage  and  woodcuts . 

«Î  de 
VEEN,  Otto  van.  Amorum  Emblemata,  figuris  Aeneis  incisa  Studio  Othonis  Vaeni, 

Batavolygdxinensis.  Emblems  of  Love.  With  verses  in  Latin,  English  and  Italian. 
Antverpiae,  Venalia  apud  Auctorem,  I6O8,  AP 

Frontispiece  and  12U  emblems  engraved  by  C.  Boel.  See  also  Mothe-Guyon. 

Amoris  Divini  Emblemata,  Studio  et  Aere  Othoni  Vaeni  concinnata.  Antverpiae 
Ex  officina  Plantiniana  Balthasarius  Moreti,  I66O,  UT 
103  emblems . 

WITHER,  George.  A  Collection  of  Emblèmes,  Ancient  and  Modem:  Quickened  with 
Metrical  Illustrations,  both  Moral  and  Divine:  And  disposed  into  Lotteries, 
That  Instruction  and  Good  Counsell  may  bee  furthered  by  an  Honest  and 
Pleasant  Recreation:  By  George  Wither.  London,  Printed  by  A.  M  /Tlboume/ 
for  Henry  Taunton,  I635.  Books  II-IV  printed  by  Augustine  Mathewes,  I63F.  AP 
Portrait  of  author  and  200  emblems. 

Another  copy,  Book  I  only.  AP 
$0  emblems  and  U  lotteries. 

Choice  Emblems  Divine  and  Moral,  n.p.,  n.d.  Epistle  to  the  Reader  signed 
R.  B  (urton) .   (London,  165U?).  Advertisement  in  book  says  it  was 
"Printed  for  and  sold  by  Edmund  Parker."   AP 
$0  emblems  and  lottery  table. 

EMBLEMS  AND  DEVICES  FOR  FESTIVITIES  &c. 

*(BOUQUET,  Simon.)  Bref  et  sommaire  recueil  de  ce  qui  a  esté  faict,  &  de  l'ordre 
tenue  a  la  ioyeuse  &  triumphante  Entrée  de  très -puissant  très -magnanime  & 
très -chres tien  Prince  Charles  IX.  de  ce  nom  Roy  de  France,  en  sa  bonne  ville 
&  cité  de  Paris,  capitale  de  son  Royaume,  le  Mardy  sixiemse  iour  de  Mars. 
Avec  la  Couronnement  de  très-haute,  tres-illustre  &  très -excellente  Princesse 
Madame  Elizabeth  d'AustirLche  son  epoiise,  le  Dimanche  vingticinquiesrae . 
Et  Entree  de  ladicte  dame  en  icelle  ville  le  leudi  XXIX.  dudict  mois  de  Mars. 
M.D.LXXI.  A  Paris,  De  l'Imprimerie  de  Denis  du  Pré,  pour  Olivier  Codore,l572.  TPL 
16  plates. 

cont'd 


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(10) 


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^Description  des  Festes  donnes  par  la  Ville  de  Paris,  a  l'occasion  du  Mariage  de 
Madame  Louise -Elizabeth  de  France,  &  de  Dora  Philippe,  Infant  &  Grand  Amiral 
d'Espagne,  les  vingt  neuvième  &  trentième  Août  mil  sept  cent  trente-neuf, 
Paris,  P.  G.  Le  Mercier,  17U0.  TPL 

13  plates,  some  double;  architectural  and  allegorical;  designed  by 
S alley,  engraved  by  J.  F.  Blondel. 

Descrizione  delle  feste  fatte  nelle  reali  nozze  de'  Serenissimi  Principi  di 
Toscana  D.  Cosimo  de'Medici,  e  Maria  Maddalena  Arciduchessa  d'Austria. 
In  Firenze,  appresso  i  Giunti,  I6O8.  BG 

Devices  of  Sienese  nobles,  pp.  82-3  (these  pages  are  not  incorrectly 
numbered,  as  they  were  in  the  copy  seen  by  Praz).  Also  iconographical 
descriptions,  pp.  52-3  and  passim. 

»Fasti  dl  Lodovico  XIV,  il  Grande.  Esposti  in  Versi  In  Occasione  dell'esser 
Leva to  al  Sacro  Fonte  II  Primogenito  del  Marches e  Filippo  Cavalier  Sampieri 
in  nome  di  S.  M.  Cristianissima.  Bologna,  Per  Costantino  Pisarri,  1701.  TPL. 
Portrait  of  Louis  and  12  plates,  emblematic  of  the  months,  by  Lodovico 
Matteo  da  Bologna. 

»F€'tes  publiques  données  par  la  ville  de  Paris,  a  l'occasion  du  Mariage  de 

Monseigneur  le  Dauphin,  Les  23.  et  26.  Février.  M.DCC.XLV.  n.p.,  n.d.  TPL 
19  plates  by  Cochin  père  et  fils . 

^GUALTEROTTI,  Rafaello.  Feste  nelle  nozze  del  Serenissimo  Don  Francesco  Medici 
Gran  Duca  di  Toscana:  Et  della  Sereniss.  sua  Consorte  la  Sig.  Bianca  C?ppello. 
Composte  da  M.  Raffaello  Gualterotti.  Con  particolar  Descrizione  della  Sbarra, 
&  apparato  di  essa  nel  Palazzo  de'Pitti,  mantenuta  da  tre  Cavalieri  Persiani 
contre  a  i  venturieri  loro  awersarij.  Con  aggiunta  &  correzioni  di  molti 
particolari,  &  con  tutti  i  disegni  de'  carri,  &  invenzioni  comparse  alla 
sbarra.  Nuovamente  ristampata.  In  Firenze  nella  Stamperia  de'  Giunti,  1579.  BC 

Descriptions  of  emblematic  devices  and  iconography  of  personages  in 

tournament ,  No  plates . 

^HULSEN,  Esaias  von.  Aigentliche  Wahrhaffte  De  lineatio  urmd  abbildung  aller 
Fiirstlichen  Auffzug  und  Rtitterspilen.  Be^-  Dess  Durchle^lchtigen  Hochgebomen 
Fiîrsten  unnd  Herren,  Herren  Johann  Friderichen  Hertzogen  zu  Wurttemberg  unnd  Tech, 
Braven  zu  Montpelgart  Herren  zu  Haydenhaira.  etz.  Fro.  Fe.  Be.  Jungen  Printzen 
und  Sohns  Hertzog  Ulrichen  wohlangestellterr  Furstlichen  Kindtauff :  und  dann  bey 
Hochermelt  Fro.  Fe.  Be.  geliebten  Herren  Brooders.  Dess  auch  Durchleu'chtigen 
Hochgebomen  FùVsten  und  Herren  Herren  Ludwigen  Friderichen  Hertzogen  zu 
V/urtemberg.  ez:  Mit  der  Durchletîchtigen  Hochgebomen  Furs  tin  iind  Frawlin  Fraw 
Magdalena  Elisabetha  Landgraffin  aus  Hess  en,  ez:  Fu'rstlichem  Beylager  und 
Hochzeytlichem  Frewdenf elt  Celebirt  xmd  gehalten.  In  der  Furstlichen  Hauptstatt 
Stuetgartt  Den  13.lU.l5-l6  and  17  luly  Anno  l6l7.  Publicirt  unnd  verferttiget 
Durch  Esaiam  von  Hulsen.  Tubingen,  Bey  Dietrich  Merlin,  I618.  TPL 
90  plates  followed  by  descriptive  text. 

»Llanto  de  la  Fama.  Reales  exequias  de  la  Serenissima  Senora  Da  Maria  Amalia  de 
Saxonia,  Reyna  de  las  Espanas,  Celebradas  en  la  Santa  Iglesia  Cathedral  de  la 
Imperial  Corte  Mexicana,  Los  dlas  17.  y  I8.  de  Julio  de  1761.  Dispuestas  por 
los  Sres.  Comissarios  Lie.  D.  Joseph  Rodriguez  del  Toro,  Caballero  del  Orden 
de  Calatrava,  y  Lie.  D.  Felix  Venancio  î4alo,  Del  Consejo  de  Su  Magestad,  y  sus 
Oydores  en  esta  Real  Audiencia.  En  la  Emprenta  Nueva  Antverpiana  de  D. 
Christoval,  D.  D.  Phelipe  de  Zuniga  y  Ontiveros,  n.  d.  TPL 
Folding  plate  of  monument,  and  22  emblematic  plates. 


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*/MELLINI,  Domenico./  Descrizione  dell'apparato  della  comedia  et  Intermedij  d'esaa 
~   Recitata  in  Firenze  il  giomo  di  S.  Stefano  I'anno  1^65,  nella  gran  Sala  del 
palazzo  di  sua  Eccellenza  Illust.  nelle  reali  nozze  dell 'Ilustriss.  &  Eccell. 
S,  Don  Francesco  Medici  Principe  di  Fiorenza,  e  di  Siena,  &  della  Regina 
Giovanna  d 'Austria  figlia  della  felice  meraoria  di  Ferdinand©  Imp,  sua  consorte. 
In  Fiorenza  appresso  i  Giunti,  1^66,  UT 

Iconographical  descriptions  of  characters.  Some  intermedij  emblematic  in 
character.  Comedy  performed  was  Francesco  D 'Ambra 's  La  cofaneria. 

^i-Pompe  f\mebre  du  très-pieux  et  très -puissant  Prince  Albert,  Archiduc  d'Autriche,   ^ 
duc  de  Bourgogne,  de  Brabant,  &c.  Représentée  au  naturel,  en  Tailles  douces, 
dessinées  par  Jacques  Francquart,  &  gravées  par  Corneille  Galle.  Avec  une 
Dissertation  historique  &  morale  d'Eryce  Puteanus,  Conseiller  &  Historiographe 
du  Roi.  Â  Bruxelles,  chez  Jean  Leonard,  1719,  TPL 

Emblematic  frontispiece  and  65  plaieo,  some  showing  armorial  and 

emblematic  devices , 

(continued  on  page  12) 
CENTRE 

1967  by  the  author  of  the  recent  English  translation  of  the  Colloquies,  Prof,  Craig 
Thompson  of  Haverford  College,  Further,  we  hope  to  arrange  for  three  or  four  small 
seminars  on  areas  of  Renaissance  bibliography.  And  in  the  spring  issue  of  this 
Bulletin,  we  plan  to  publish  ah  account  of  our  Erasmus  collection, 

FoDo  Hoeniger 


NEW  APPOINTMENTS; 

David  Blostein,  English,  Victoria,  Jacobean  drama 

Warren  Drake,  Faculty  of  Music,  late  l^th  century  sacred  music 

Catherine  Holmes,  French,  St,  Michael's,  l6th-17th  century  literature 

William  M.  Lebans,  English,  University  College,  l6th-17th  century  poetry 

John  C,  Meagher,  English,  St,  Michael's,  Shakespeare,  Johnson,  Renaissance  masques 

Peter  Mellen,  Fine  Arts,  French  Renaissance  painting 

Mary  E,  Mogslein,  English,  St,  Michael's,  early  Tudor  drama 

Brayton  Polka,  History,  York,  History  of  Ideas 

Patricia  Russell,  English,  New  College,  Elizabethan  drama 

Colin  Visser,  English,  New  College,  17th  century  drama 

Neal  Wood,  Political  Science,  York,  early  modem  political  theory 


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LIST  II  Sybille  Pantazzi 


The  following  note  mentions  some  articles  containing  bibliographical  material 
about  emblem  books  which  supplement  Praz  (1961;  edition)  and  which  are  available  in 
the  University  Library. 

In  I9U6  Henri  Stegemeier's  "Problems  in  Emblem  Literature"  (Journal  of  English 
&  Germanic  Philology,  XLV  (19U6),  26-3?)  provided  a  stimulating  "état  présent  de  la 
question".  In  it  he  referred  to  a  bibliography  of  emblem  books  then  in  progress 
at  Duke  University  under  the  chairmanship  of  Professor  Allan  H.  Gilbert,  which  in 
19i;6  had  reached  12^0  items.  We  are  informed  by  Professor  Gilbert,  however,  that 
this  project  was  never  completed.  A  more  recent  survey  is  Karl  Ludwig  Selig's 
"Emblem  Literature:  Directions  in  recent  scholarship"  (Yearbook  of  Comparative  & 
General  Literature,  XII,  (I963),  36-Ul).  In  the  latter, mention  is  made  of 
William  S.  Heckscher  &  Karl  August  Wirth's  illustrated  study  in  the  Reallexikon 
zur  Deutschen  Kunstgeschichte  (Stuttgart,  1959), art.,  "Emblem,  Emblembuche",  the 
most  important  to  appear  since  that  of  Praz,  who,  incidentally,  contributed  the 
illustrated  articles  on  Emblema  and  Imp res a  in  the  Enciclopedia  Italiana  in  the 
1930 's.  Heckscher  has  recently  published,  as  an  appendix  to  a  review  of  Moralia 
Ho  rati  ana  ...,  a  list  of  facsimiles  and  re-issues  of  emblem  books  l802-196l;, 
followed  by  a  list  of  editions  and  translations  in  preparation  (Art  Bulletin, 
XLVII,  (Sept.  1965),  392-39ii).  The  holdings  of  the  University,  Public, and  Art 
Gallery  Libraries  were  checked  against  Heckscher 's  list  and  the  result,  with 
certain  corrections  and  additions,  is  listed  below.  Facsimile  editions  are  so 
designated.  Some  of  the  facsimile  editions  -  e.  g.,  those  of  Goodyer  and 
Whitney  -  also  include  many  reproductions  of  pages  from  other  emblem  books. 
The  place  and  date  of  the  first  edition  is  given  in  brackets  after  the  title. 

A.,  H.  (Henry  Hawkins)  Parthenia  Sacra  (Paris,  I633).  Facs .  of  I633  éd., 
Aldington,  Kent,  The  Hand  and  Flower  Press,  1950   UT 

ABRAHAM  a  Sancta  Clara.  Sammtliche  Werke.  Passau,  etc.,  1835-18U7.  UT 
No  plates. 

BRUNO,  Giordano.  De  gl'heroici  furori.   (Paris  ^ondon_7,l585) .Bk.  I, 
Dialogo  5,  has  15  emblematic  sonnets,  no  figuico  but  emblem  described; 
Bk.  II,  Dialogo  1  has  12;  Dialogo  2  has  1.  Praz  mentions  only  Bk.  1,  5. 

Ed.  G.  Daelli,  Biblioteca  Kara,  vol.  57,  Milano,  I869.  UT 

Opere,  II,  ed.  Adolfo  V/agner,  Lipsia,  I83O.  UT 

Opere  di  G.  Bruno  e  di  T.  Campanella.  ed.  A.  Guzzo  &  R.  Amerio, 
Milano,  1957.   Of 

Opere  italiane,  II,  ed.  G.  Gentile,  Bari,  1927.   UT 

CATS,  Jacob,  /^elections  from  various  works.  _7  Ed.  &  tr.  Richard  Pigot, 
Moral  Emblems .... from  Jacob  Cats  and  Robert  Farlie.  With  illustrations 
freely  rendered  from  designs  found  in  their  work  by  John  Leighton. 
Third  edition.  London,  l865.   (1st  ed.  i860)   SP 

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CORROZET,  Gilles  Hecatomgrapfaie .   (Paris,  1$U0)  Ed.  Charles  Oulmont, 
Paris,  1905.   (facs.  woodcuts)   UT 

FARLEY,  Robert.  Lychnocausia . . . (London,  I638)  Ed.  Richard  Pigot, 
Moral  Emblems....  London,  186$.   (See  Jacob  Cats  above). 

/gOODYER,  Sir  Henr^/  The  Mirrour  of  Males tie.   (London,  I6I8) 

Facs.,  H.  Green  &  J.  Gros ton,  éd.,  Manchester,  I87O.  (Holbein  Society)  UT 

/%WKINS,  HenryT"  See  A.,  H.  above 

LA  PERRIERE,  Guillaiime  de.  Le  theatre  des  bons  engins . . .  (Paris,  1$36) 

Facs.  of  Paris  1$39  éd.,  Greta  Dexter,  éd.,  Gainesville,  I96U.  UT  TPL 

LEDESMA,  Alonso  de.  ^oems  but  no  figures  from  /Juegos  de  Noches 

(Barcelona,  l60$);  Conceptos  Espirituales  (Madrid,  1602)  and  Tercera  Parte 
de  Conceptos  Espirituales  (Madrid,  1612)  in  Biblioteca  de  Autores  Espanoles, 
vol.  XXXV,  Madrid,  1872,  l$l-l8l;  73-7$  et  passim.    UT 

MEISNER,  Daniel.  Thesaurus  Philo -Politi eus . . . (Frankfurt,  1623-6)  Facs.  of 
Frankfurt,  I628  éd.,  Hamburg,  1962.    ÎJT 

SCÈVE,  Maurice.  Délie  ...  (Lyons,  1$1|U)  Ed.  E.  Parturier,  Paris,  1916. 

(Société  des  Textes  Français  Modernes).   (Critical  text,  facs.  woodcuts)  UT 

Oeuvres  poétiques  complètes.  Ed.  B.  Guégan,  Paris,  1927  (text  only)  UT 

THYNNE,  Francis.  Emblèmes  and  Epigrames.  (London,  I6OO)  Ed.F.J.Pumivall, 
London,  I876.   (Early  English  Text  Society,  vol.  6ii)  UT  TPL 

VOLKMANN,  Ludwig.  Bilder  Schriften  der  Renaissance.  Hieroglyphik  in  ihren 
Beziehungen  und  Forwirkung.  Nieuwkoop,  B,  De  Graaf.  1962. 
/Reprint  of  the  Leipzig,  1923,  edition  .7  AGT,  RR 

VONDEL  Joost  van  den.  Den  Gulden  Winkel  der  Konstlievende  Nederlanders . . . 
(Amsterdam,  I613)  Text  only,  in  Vollendige  dichtwerken. . . 
ed.  Albert  Verwey,  Amsterdam,  1937.   UT 

WHITNEY,  Geoffrey.  A  Choice  of  Emblèmes.  (Leyden,  1$86)  Facs.  H.  Green,  éd., 
London,  I866.   UT  AGT 

WICKRAM,  Jorg.  Die  Zehn  Alter  der  Welt.  (Strasburg,  l$3l)  Facs.  Josef  Benzing,ed., 
Wiesbaden,  195E   IJT 

The  following  two  catalogues,  both  issued  by  the  bookseller  J.  L.  Beijers  of  Utrecht, 
are  in  the  Centre  for  Reformation  and  Renaissance  Studies: 

A  Catalogue  of  212  Emblem  Books,  1952.  Illus.   (Books  issued  in  11  countries 
.   between  152U  and  I86I). 


100  Emblem  Books  and  120  Children's  Books  including  some  Courtesy  Books  and 
School  Books.  Catalogue  126,  1965. 


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A  BULLETIN  FORs^^CHOLARS  ^.I^'thE  TORONTO  AREA 


Vol.  Ill,  no.  2 


January,  196? 


Editors:  Natalie  Z.  Davis,  Department  of  Political  Economy,  University 

of  Toronto j 

James  McConica,  Saint  Basil's  Seminary 

CALENDAR  OF  EVENTS 

Jan.  20-28  —  Christopher  Marlowe's  Edward  II,  directed  by  Leon  Major, 
Hart  House  Theatre,  8:30  p.m. 

Feb,  7    —   Luncheon  meeting  of  Toronto  Renaissance  and  Reformation 

Colloquium  in  honour  of  Professor  Craig  Thompson,  to  be  held 
at  Victorir  .  Exact  time  and  place  to  be  announced.  The 
Library  of  the  Victoria  Centre  for  Reformation  and 
Renaissance  ',tudies  will  be  open  to  visitors  from  2  p.m. 
until  Profe.-^or  Thompson's  lecture. 

Feb.  7    —   Professor  Oraig  Thompson  of  Haverford  College  will  give 
the  Erasmuc.  Lecture  sponsored  by  the  Victoria  Centre 
for  Reformation  and  Renaissance  Studies:   "Erasmus  on 
Sacred  and  Profane  Scriptures,"  Lecture  Hall,  New  Academic 
Building,  U:30  p.m. 

Feb.  10   ~   Professor  Richard  J.Schoeck,  Department  of  English,  will 
speak  on  "The  Last  Medieval  Council — the  Fifth  Lateran 
Council,  1512-1517,"  RoomB,  Teefy  Hall,  3  p.m. 

March  5   —   Ten  Centuries  Concert:  Planctus  Mariae,  a  fourteenth- 
century  mystery  play,  Edward  Johnson  Building,  8:30  p.m. 
lor  further  information  call  Edward  Johnson  Building  Box 
Office. 

mid-March  ~   DINNER  MEETING,  TORONTO  RENAISSANCE  AND  REFORMATION  COLLOQUIUM. 
Professor  W.  Stanford  Reid  of  the  Department  of  History, 
University  of  Guelph,  will  speak  on  "The  Commercial 
Middle  Class  in  the  Scottish  Reformation."  Time  and 
place  to  be  announced.  S 

AID  FOR  ITALIAN  ART  AND  LIBRARIES 

The  Toronto  Renaissance  and  Reformation  Colloquium  has  sent  a  letter 
to  Dr.  Casamassima,  director  of  the  Biblioteca  Nazionale,  expressing  our 
great  concern,  over  the  damage  to  museums  and  libraries  suffered  in  Florence. 
All  readers  are  urged  to  make  contributions  toward  the  work  of  restoration. 
In  Canada  collection  for  works  of  art,  libraries  and  manuscript  is  being 
organized  through  the  Art  Gallery  of  Ontario,  Grange  Park  Road,  Toronto  2B. 

(continued  on  page  11) 


If 


-  2  - 

IIUSTGAI.  TREAT ISKS  IN  THE  F;E..A1SSANGE 
by 

i-iARIA  RIKA  MAiVIATES 


The  I'iusic  Library  in  the  Edward  Johnson  Building  at  the  Universii 
of  Toronto  considerable  number  of  musical  treatises  from  the  l$th 
to  the  early  17th  centuries  in  the  form  of  facsmilies,  translations 
aid  iirst  editions.  Since  new  items  are  added  constantly  to  this 
prowing  collection,  the  following  report  does  not  represent  an 
?"liajstive  bibliography  on  this  subject.  All  the  major  treatises 
of  this  period  are  nevertheless  included. 

Aithougla  no  individual  theorist  on  this  list  evinces  a 
siagle,  i.iClaô.:.vtî  conception  of  Renaissance  and  fieioniiation  musical 
thought,  an  overall  survey  from  Tinctoris  to  Praetorius  presents 
the  historiiir;  with  a  comprehensive  lenders tanding  of  a  historically 
connected  tradition  in  the  history  of  ideas  and  musical  style. 
With  the  exception  of  an  odd  dictionary  or  critical  tract,  the 
treatises  -re  concerned  mainly  v;ith  rules  of  theory  and  ccmporiition, 
or  description  of  insti'uraents  and  performance  practice.  Hovrever, 
they  aiso  contain  a  wealth  of  information  -i^boTit  relationships  between 
to-aposers,  theorists  .'jnd  men  of  letters,  alstoricai  anJ  aer.thotic 
orie.itaticn,  the  history  of  philosophical  concepts,  and  to  a  ^esser 
extent,  sociological  background.  While  the  former  are  the 
avcv/ed  subjects  covered  by  the  treatises,  and  are  therefore  recognized 
and  discussed  by  musical  historians,  the  latter  belonp  tc  -:.  iieoondary, 
and.  often  allusive,  level  of  the  works,  and  are  therefore  meaningful 
on  y  wh^n  approached  from  other  areas  of  cultural  history.  To 
ol^tain  ch.se  insights,  tne  huraara.st  scholar  must  examine  not  only 
the  preface,  ..hich  is  easily  accessible  and  rewardint'',  but  also  the 
more  fcrtiddable  body  of  tha  treatises  where  revealing  remarks  are 
hidden  It  uaex.nfccted  placet; . 

Since  detailed  annotations  are  not  practical,  I  have  included 
a  Vri-:;f  c;:niment  on  the  theorists  themselves  plus  a  geieral  description 
of  the  contents  of  each  treatise.  Further  information  and 
relevant  bibliography  can  be  obtained  in  G.  Peese,  Mis..c  ia  the 
Ren-iis  ai.- ce ,  and  Musik  in  r}eschichte  und  Gegénwart  (?.  illume  ed .  ) . 


The  bibl.i.ar,raphy  proceeds  in  approximate  chronolopica  -  order 
rubric  O-G)  indicates  that  an  item  ±3   available  on  microcard. 


the 


HOTHBY,  .'obn.  (Iùlî;-l)t87) .  This  English  theoretician  l^ved  mo?t  of 
liis   life  j.n   Italy.  île  taught  in  Lucca  from  1  6; -80  a-d 
than  reti.med  to  the  coui-t  of  Henry  VII  in  England. 


c 


-  3  - 


La  Calliopea  legale  (s.d.)  Transi.,  A.  Seay,  The  Musical  Works 
of  John  Hothbv.  I963.  "Calliopea"  is  the  humanistic 
symbol  for  the  human  voice;  "legale"  refers  to  "canto 
legale"  or  "cantus  planus"  (plainchant)  as  opposed  to 
mensural  polyphony. 

Regulae  supra  contrapunctum  (ca.  Iij7$).  E.  de  Cousseraaker, 

Scriptorum  de  musica  medii  aevi  nova  series.  III,  333-3U, 
and  also  in  Seay,  The  Musical  Works  of  John  Hothby.  A 
very  concise  treatise  dealing  with  the  rules  of  intervals  and  proper 

voice  leading. 
TINCTORIS,  Johannes.   (lU36-l5ll).  Although  well  educated  in  law 

and  mathematics,  Tinctoris  was  known  as  a  composer  and  theorist. 
His  numerous  writings  are  extremely  important  as  documents  in 
the  development  of  musical  thought  and  style  during  the  early 
Renaissance.  His  five  most  important  treatises  are  given 
below.  Until  11^87,  Tinctoris  was  attached  to  the  court  of 
Ferdinand  of  Aragon  in  Naples .  After  that  date ,  he  lived  in 
Nivelles . 

Terminorum  musicae  dlffinitorium  (written  ca.  1U73)  Naples, 
1U9U.  Latin  and  English  edition.  Dictionary  of  Musical 
Terms ,  C.  Parrish  éd.,  London,  I963"!  Except  for  a  13th- 
century  MS  fragment,  Tinctoris'  dictionary  is  the  first 
of  its  kind. 

Proportional e  musices  (Naples,  ca.  1U7U).  Coussemaker,  Scrip- 
torum,  IV,  153-77.  English  transi,  by  A.  Seay  in  Journal 
of  Music  Theory,  1:  22-75  (1957).  In  the  celebrated 
preface,  Tinctoris  cites  Dunstable  and  the  English  school 
as  the  source  of  a  new  style  of  polyphony  on  the  continent. 
The  work  itself  deals  with  the  complicated  system  of  time 
signatures  in  mensural  polyphony. 

Liber  de  arte  contrapuncti ,  Naples,  lU77.  Coussemaker, 

Scriptorum,  IV,  79-153.  In  the  preface,  Tinctoris  shows 
his  awareness  of  the  important  stylistic  innovations  of 
Dufay's  generation.  English  transi,  by  A.  Seay,  The  Art 
of  Counterpoint,  Musicological  Studies  and  Documents,  Vol. 
V,  1961. 

Complexus  effectuum  musices  (Naples,  s.d.)  Coussemaker, 
Scriptorum,  IV,  191-200.  In  this  unusual  treatise 
devoted  to  musical  aesthetics,  Tinctoris  compiles  a  systematic 
list  of  musical  effects. 

De  inventione  et  usu  musicae,  Naples,  ca.  lU85.  K.  Weinmann, 

Johannes  Tinctoris  und  sein  unbekannter  Traktat....,  1917. 
This  incomplete  work  features  short  discussions  of 
instruments  and  performance  practice. 


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GUILELMUS  Monachus  (dates  unknown).  No  information  about  William 
the  Monk  is  available. 

De  praeceptis  artis  musice  et  practice  compendiosus  libellus, 
(ca.  lUyO-90;.  Coussemaker,  Scriptorum,  III,  273-307. 
This  treatise  is  one  of  the  early  sources  on  fauxbourdon 
and  gymel  practice. 

GAZA,  Francesco  (dates  unknovm).  .,.  +^  , 

Tractate  vulgare  del  canto  figurato,  Milan,  lU92.  Facs .  éd., 
J.  Wolf,  1922. 

RAMOS  DE  PAREJA,  Bartolomé  (lhU0-lU9l) .  A  Spanish  theorist  of 

remarkably  progressive  ideas,  Ramos  lectured  at  the  university 
of  Salamanca  and  also  taught  in  Bologna  (although  he  did  not 
occupy  the  chair  in  music  at  that  university) . 

f  Musica  practica,  Bologna,  lU82.  Facs,  éd.,  J.  Wolf,  1901. 

Ï  This  controversial  treatise  presents  many  revolutionary 

I  ideas:  major  and  minor  thirds  are  treated  as  consonant 

intervals;  a  new  definition  of  pervading  imitation  is 
proposed  as  well  as  an  octave  system  instead  of  the  Guidonian 
hexachord.  Ramos  also  favours  equal-tempered  tuning. 

i       GAFFURIO,  Franchino  (lU5l-l$22) .  Gaffurio  studied  both  theology 
I  and  music  as  a  young  man.  Around  IU80,  he  met  Tinctoris  in 

Naples  and  engaged  him  in  a  series  of  public  debates.  In 
IU8U,  Gaffurio  settled  in  Milan  where  he  apparently  established 
a  music  school. 

Theorica  musica,  Milan,  1U92.  (First  publ.  Naples  IU82)  (MC) 

Theoretical  concepts  of  music  modelled  on  Greek  tradition. 

Practica  musicae,  Mian  1U96.  (MC)  Gaffurio' s  most  famous  treatise 
contains  a  valuable  discussion  of  compositional  practices 
in  the  l5th  century.  He  mentions  the  importance  of  vertical 
sonority  as  opposed  to  the  medieval  concept  of  stratified 
polyphony.  Gaffurio  is  here  interested  in  music  as  a 
living  experience,  not  as  an  exemplar  of  theoretical 
speculation. 

De  harmonia,  Milan,  l5l8.  (MC)  This  discussion  of  classical 

Greek  theory  sparked  a  controversy  with  Spataro.  See  below. 

SPATARO,  Giovanni  (lU58-l5Ul)-  Spataro,  a  pupil  of  Ramos  le  Pareja,  was 
influential  as  a  teacher  and  initiated  a  tradition  of  theory  and 
musical  thought  in  Bologna. 

Dilucide  et  probatissime  demostratione  . . .  contra  certe  frivole 

et  /ane  excusatione  da  Franchino  Gafurio  (maestro  de  li  errori). 


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Bologna  1521.  Facs.  éd.,  J.  Wolf,  1925-  This  work  attacks 
Gaffurio  on  his  theories  of  tuning. 

VIRDUNG,  Sebastian  (ca.  1^00).  Virdung  was  active  at  the  court  chapel 
in  Heidelberg  from  1^00  on. 

Musica  getuscht,  Basel,  1^11 .  Facs.  éd.,  L.  Schrade,  1931. 
The  earliest  detailed  discussion  of  instruments  and  the 
practice  of  transcribing  vocal  music  for  instrumental 
performance . 

FABER,  Nicolaus  (dates  unknown) .  Faber  was  priest  and  singer  to  William 
IV  of  Bavaria  from  l5ll-l$50. 

Musicae  rudimenta,  (Augsburg)  1^16.  (MC)  This  little  didactic 
treatise  was  a  very  popular  handbook  for  school  children. 

AARON,  Pietro  (lU80-ca.  15U5).  An  important  humanist  scholar  and 
musical  theorist,  Aaron  was  active  in  Venice  from  1525-U5. 

d 

Libri  très  de  institutione  harmonica,  Bologna,  1^16 .  (MC) 

This  work,  criticized  by  Gaffurio  regarding  the  topics  of 
tuning  and  mensural  notation,  contains  the  first  systematic 
formulation  of  integrated  polyphony. 

II  toscanello  in  musica,  Venice,  1529.  (First  ed.  1523)  (MC) 
This  well-known  treatise  discusses  many  subjects  from  a 
progressive  point  of  view.  The  portion  on  accidentals  sheds 
light  on  the  practice  of  musica  ficta. 

Trattato  della  natura  . . .  di  tutti  gli  tuoni  di  canto  figurato, 
Venice,  1525.  (MC)  Aaron  proposes  new  criteria  for  judging 
the  mode  of  polyphonic  pieces. 

FOGLIANO,  Ludovico  (d.  1539).  Fogliano  spent  most  of  his  career  in 

Modena.  Besides  his  musical  writings,  he  also  planned  to  publish 
Italian  translations  of  Aristotle  and  Averroes.  The  latter  works 
exist  in  draft  MSS. 

Musica  theorica,  Venice  1529.  (MC)  Fogliano  suggests  a  tuning 
system  which  is  closer  to  just  intonation  than  to  the 
Pythagorean  system.  He  preceded  Zarlino  in  this  respect. 

ORNITHOPARGHUS,  (VOGELMAIER)  Andreas  (ca.  Il485-ca.  l535).  Vogelmaier, 
magister  artium  at  Tubingen  around  l5l6,  is  the  first  important 
German  theorist  of  the  l6th  century. 

Musice  active  micrologus,  Leipzig,  I5l9.  (First  ed.  I5l9)  (MC) 
This  compendium  is  one  of  the  earliest  sources  dealing  with 
the  problem  of  tactus  in  polyphonic  music.  An  English 
translation  by  the  composer,  John  Dowland,  appeared  in 
London  in  1609. 


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AGRICOLA,  Martin  (1U86-1556).  Agricole,  whose  real  name  was  Martin 
Sore,  was  a  composer  and  private  music  teacher  in  Magdeburg. 
In  1^27  he  was  appointed  cantor  at  the  first  Lutheran  church 
in  that  city. 

Musica  instrumentalis  deudsch,  Wittenberg,  1529.  R.  Eitner, 
ed.  A  description  of  instruments  and  instrumental  music 
based  on  Virdung  (see  above),  but  with  considerable  new 
material  added. 

RHAU,  Georg  (lU88-l5U8).  Rhau  was  cantor  of  the  Thomasschule  in 
Leipzig  from  1^18-20,  and  subsequently  founded  his  important 
publishing  house  in  Wittenberg.  He  edited  most  of  Luther's 
writings  as  well  as  numerous  collections  of  polyphonic  music. 

Enchiridion  musicae  mensuralis,  n.p.,  1531.  (MC) 

GLAREANUS,  Henricus  (1U88-1563) .  An  important  Swiss  humanist  and 
friend  of  Erasmus,  Glareanus  taught  mathematics,  philosophy 
and  musical  theory  in  Basel,  Paris  and  Freiburg. 

Isagoge  in  musicen,  Basel,  I5l6.  (MC)  Like  Rhau' s  work,  this 
treatise  is  a  practical  introduction  to  the  rudiments  of 
music k 

Dodekachordon,  Basel,  15U7.  (MC)  In  this  celebrated  work, 

Glareanus  expounds  his  system  of  twelve  modes,  extending 
the  traditional  eight  inherited  from  medieval  theory. 
In  addition  to  the  theoretical  discussion,  he  gives  many 
valuable  descriptions  and  evaluations  of  composers 
contemporary  to  Josquin  Desprez,  as  well  as  numerous  examples 
of  their  compositions. 

GANASSI,  Silvestre  de  (b.  1U92).  Ganassi  was  a  teacher  and  player 
of  both  the  recorder  and  gamba.  As  an  instrumentalist,  he  was 
attached  to  the  church  of  San  Marco  in  Venice. 

Opera  intitulata  Fontegara,  Venice,  1535.  English  transi. 

from  a  German  éd.,  1956.  An  instruction  manual  for  playing 
the  recorder  including  rules  of  ornamentation. 

Regola  rubertina,  Venice,  l5U2-l51;3.  (MC)  One  of  the  earliest 
known  viol  methods . 

HEYDEN,  Sebaldus  (lU99-l56l).  Heyden  was  rector  and  cantor  in  several 
churches  of  Numberg. 

De  arte  canendi,  Numberg,  l5U0  (First  éd.,  1537)-  (MC)  A 
didactic  treatise  on  polyphonic  music. 

GOCLICUS,  Adrianus  Petit  (ca.  l500-l563).  An  extremely  colorful 

character,  Coclicus  claimed  to  have  studied  with  Josquin  Desprez. 


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He  taught  at  a  number  of  German  universities  from  l^Iiô-^O  and 
finally  settled  in  Copenhagen  after  15$6  as  organist  at  the 
court  chapel. 


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Compendium  musices  descriptum  ab  Adrianus  Petit  Coclico 

discipolo  Josquini  de  Près,  Nurnberg,  1552.   (MC)  Facs . 
\  éd.,   M.  Bukofzer,  Documenta  Musicologica,  195U'  The 

'  statements  of  this  fantastic  personality  have  dubious 

authenticity.  His  treatise  was  supposedly  written  to 
[  shed  light  on  "musica  reservata,"  a  performance  term  whose 

specific  meaning  still  remains  a  mystery.  Goclicus  also 

describes  the  teaching  method  of  Josquin. 

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Ï        LISTENIUS ,  Nicolaus  (dates  unknown) .  Listenius  resided  at  the 
'  court  in  Brandenburg  in  the  1530 's.  Very  little  is  known  about 

his  background,  but  his  encyclopedic  treatise  was  extremely 
influential  on  the  subsequent  development  of  German  theory. 

Musica,  Wittenberg,  (First  éd.,  1537)  l^W  (MC) 

[  BERMUDO,  Juan  (ca.  l5lO-after  1550).  Bermudo,  a  Spanish  theologian 

1  and  musician,  seirved  several  bishops  of  Andalusia. 

Declaracion  de  instrumentes  musicales,  Osuna,  1555.  Facs.  éd., 
M.S.  Kastner,  Documenta  Musicologica,  1957.  This  handbook 
contains  a  comprehensive  discussion  of  general  musical 
theory,  as  well  as  a  description  of  instruments,  tunings, 
fingerings  and  repertoire. 

SANTA  MARIA,  Tomas  de  (I5l0-l570).  Santa  Maria  was  the  leading 
organist  in  Valladolid  from  1565-70. 

Libro  llamado  arte  de  taner  fantasia,  Valladolid,  1565.  (MC) 

One  of  the  earliest  theoretical  discussions  of  the  fantasia 
genre  for  keyboard  instruments  and  lute. 

VICENTINO,  Nicola  (l5ll-l572).  Vicentino  was  a  learned  humanist 
and  musician  in  the  service  of  Cardinal  Ippolito  d'Este  at 
Ferrara  and  Rome. 

L'antica  ridotta  alia  moderna  prattica,  Roma  1555.  (MC)  Here 
Vicentino  develops  an  experimental  theory  of  scales  based 
on  his  interpretation  of  the  ancient  Greek  diatonic, 
chromatic  and  enharmonic  genera.  In  the  same  work,  he 
describes  his  invention,  the  archi cembalo:  an  instrument 
with  six  keyboards  capable  of  producing  the  quarter- tones 
characteristic  of  the  enharmonic  genus. 

SALINAS,  Francisco  de  (1513-1590).  A  blind  organist,  Salinas      "^ ' 
served  the  Duke  of  Alba  in  Naples  from  1553-58  and  returned  to 
Spain  in  1567  as  professor  of  music  at  the  university  of  Salamanca. 


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De  musica  libri  septem,  Salamanca,  1577.  (MC)  Salinas  restates 
I  many  of  Zarlino's  theories  (see  below)  and  makes  an  important 

contribution  to  the  concept  of  mean-tone  temperament. 
His  treatise  also  contains  examples  of  Spanish  popular 
music  of  the  l6th  century. 

ZARLINO,  Gioseffo  (l5l7-l590).  Zarlino  studied  composition  with 
Adrian  Willaert  in  Venice  and  became  maestro  di  cappella  at 
San  Marco  from  1^6^-90. 

Le  institutione  harmoniche,  Venice,  15^8.  (MC)  A  1573  edition 
of  this  work  is  available  in  the  Rare  Book  Room  of  the 
Music  Library.  Zarlino's  treatise,  the  most  influential 
work  of  the  century,  is  a  compendium  of  knowledge:  counterpoint, 
modes  and  ethos,  expression  and  text  setting  are  all 
discussed.  His  system  of  just  intonation  based  on  Ptolemy 
raised  a  violent  controversy  with  his  former  pupil, 
Galilei.  (See  below) 

Dimostratione  harmoniche,  Venice,  1571.   (KC)  A  copy  of  the 

original  edition  is  in  the  Rare  Book  Room.  This  exposition 
of  intervals  and  the  division  of  the  monochord  takes  the 
form  of  a  series  of  dialogues  which  were  said  to  have 
happened  at  the  home  of  Adrian  Willaert,  Zarlino's  teacher. 

GALILEI,  Vincenzo  (1520-91).  Galilei  was  an  important  composer 
and  writer  active  in  the  Florentine  Gamerata  and  father  of 
the  scientist  Galileo.  His  thought  was  partially  influenced 
by  the  noted  humanist  Girolamo  Mei. 

Dialogo  della  musica  antica  e  della  modema,  Florence,  l58l. 
(MC)  This  treatise  is  considered  to  be  the  manifesto  of 
the  new  style  of  monody. 

Discorso  intomo  allé  opère  di  messer  Gioseffo  Zarlino  di. 
Ghioggiiu  Florence,  1589.   (MC)  Galilei  vigorously 
Zarlino's  ideas  as  exemplifying  an  outmoded  aesthetic  of 
Renaissance  polyphony.  Zarlino  was  defended  by  Artusi, 
the  notorious  critic  of  Monterverdi,  in  his  Trattato 
apologetico  in  difesa  dele'  Opere  del  R.  Zarlino  da  Chioggia,  1590, 

ORTIZ,  Diego  (1525-?).  Ortiz,  a  Spanish  composer  and  performer, 
served  as  musician  in  the  vice-regal  court  of  the  Duke  of 
Alba  in  Naples  from  1555-1570 . 

Tratado  de  glosas  sobre  clausulas,  Rome,  1553.  Facs.  éd.,  M. 
Schneider,  1913.  This  famous  treatise  contains  rules  for 
instrumental  ornamentation  and  improvisation,  or  variations , 
on  ostinato  basses. 

FINCK,  Hermann  (1527-1558).  Finck  was  active  as  a  composer  and 
organist  in  Wittenberg. 


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Practica  musica,  Wittenberg,  1^56.  (MC)  This  didactic  treatise 
contains  a  discussion  of  improvisation  and  notated 
ornamentation  in  polyphonic  music.  Finck  also  makes  one 
of  the  few  documentary  references  to  Nicolas  Gombert. 

BOTTRIGARI,  Ercole  (I$31-l6l2).  Bottrigari  was  both  a  musician     v« 
and  humanist  scholar  well  versed  in  Greek  and  Latin.  In 
addition  to  his  performance  treatise,  he  published  a  work  on 
the  theories  of  Aristoxenos.  v 

II  desiderio,  Venice,  1$9U.   (MC)  Performance  practice  and 
instrumental  ensembles  are  accurately  described. 

ARTUSI,  Giovanni  Maria  (10UO-l6l3).  Artusi,  a  pupil  of  Zarlino, 
was  active  as  a  teacher  and  writer  in  Bologna. 

L'arte  del  contrapunto,  Venice,  1586.   (MC)  This  composition 
treatise  describes  the  rules  of  polyphonic  writing. 

L' Artusi  owero  delle  imperfettioni  della  musica  moderna, 

Venice,  1600.   (MC)  As  a  conservative  theorist,  Artusi 
attacks  the  modem  madrigal  with  its  emphasis  on  dramatic 
text  declamation  and  emotional  expressivity.  He  deplored 
the  neglect  of  polyphonic  voice-leading  and  harmonically 
prepared  dissonance.  His  criticism  of  Monteverdi  prompted 
the  latter  composer  to  write  a  defense  of  the  modem 
practice  in  the  preface  to  his  fifth  book  of  madrigals . 

CERRETO,  Scipione  (l5$l-l633).  Cerreto  was  active  in  Naples  as  a 
lutenist,  theorist  and  music  teacher. 

Delia  prattica  musica  vocale  e  strumentale,  Naples,  1601.   (MC) 
This  work  is  important  as  a  reference  to  musical  life  and 
practice  in  Naples . 

ZACCONI,  Lodovico  (1555-1627).  Zacconi  spent  some  time  in  Munich 
(1591-95)  and  finally  settled  in  Venice. 

Prattica  di  musica  utile  et  necessaria,  Venice,  1596.  (MC) 
Because  of  its  didactic  function,  this  treatise  contains 
a  very  straightforward  discussion  of  theory  and  counter- 
point. Several  chapters  are  devoted  to  a  description  of 
the  instniments  used  by  Monteverdi  and  the  early  opera 
composers . 

MORLEY,  Thomas  (l557-l602).  Morley  graduated  Mus.  Bac.  from  Oxford 
in  1558  sind  spent  his  career  in  London  as  organist  at  St. 
Paul's  Cathedral  and  Gentleman  of  the  Chapel  Royal. 

A  Plaine  and  Easie  Introduction  to  Practicall  Musicke,  London, 

T^W.     Facs.  éd.,  E.H.  Fellowes,  1937.  This  is  the  first  «"d 
treatise  on  l6th  century  theory  and  composition  to  be 
published  in  England.  nomy. 


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CERONE,  Pedro  (1566-1626).  This  Italian  theorist  spent  some  time 
in  Spain  as  a  chapel  singer  to  Philip  II  and  III,  but  returned 
to  Naples  in  I6IO. 

El  melopeo  y  maestro,  Naples,  I613.   (MC)  Cerone's  retrospective 
treatise  sums  up  the  polyphonic  style  of  Palestrina's 
generation.  The  excessive  length  and  pedantic  style  of 
this  work  were  ridiculed  by  Antonio  Eximeno,  the  18th-century 
Spanish  writer  and  theorist. 

DIRUTA,  Girolamo  (I56l-l6l2?) .  Diruta,  a  pupil  of  Merulo  and 
Zarlino,  was  a  noted  organist  in  Venice. 

II  transilvano,  Venice,  1^93  and  I619.  (MC)  This  work  is  a 
treatise  on  organ  playing  with  emphasis  on  ornamentation 
and  improvisation. 

DEMANTIUS,  Cristoph  (1567-16U3).  Demantius  was  a  music  teacher  in 
Freiburg  from  160U-U3. 

Isagoge  artis  musicae,  Onoldsbach,  I6II.  (First  ed.  1602).  (MC) 
Demantius '  extremely  popular  instruction  book  saw  its  tenth 
edition  in  1671.  It  is  printed  with  Latin  on  one  page  and 
the  corresponding  German  on  the  facing  page.  It  also 
contains  the  first  musical  dictionary  translating  Italian, 
Latin  and  Greek  terms  into  German. 

GUMPELTZHAIMER,  Adam  (1559-1625). 

Compendium  musicae  latino- germani cum,  Augsburg,  I6I6.   (MC) 

PRAETORIUS,  Michael  (l571-l62l).  A  German  composer  and  theorist, 
Praetorius  was  Kapellmeister  in  Wolfenbuttel  from  1612-21. 

Syntagma  musicum  I  and  II,  Wittenburg,  l6l55  III,  Wolfenbuttel, 
lSÎ9^   (TKJVoI.  Ill  facs.  éd.,  E.  Bernouilli,  1916.  This 
encyclopedic  work  contains  much  valuable  information  about 
late  Renaissance  and  early  Baroque  music.  I:  ancient 
music  and  instruments.  II:  detailed  description  of  l5th 
and  16th  instruments.  Ill:  discussion  of  secular 
composition . 


NOTICE:   OWNERS  OF  RENAISSANCE  LEGAI  LITERATURE 

Renaissance  and  Reformation  is  planning  to  devote  one  or  two 
issues  to  Renaissance  law  books  in  public  or  private  collections  in 
or  near  Toronto.  If  you  have  any  law  books  in  your  collection  printed 
before  I68O — Roman  law,  canon  law,  customary  law,  statutory  law, 
or  pleas — write  to  Natalie  Zemon  Davis,  Department  of  Political  Economy, 
University  of  Toronto. 


àV. 


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-  11  - 

AID  FOR  ITALIAN  ART  AM)  LIBRARIES  (continued) 

Make  your  cheque  payable  to  the  Art  Gallery  and  mark  it  "Save  Italian  Art 
Fund".  In  the  United  States  the  organizing  centre  is  the  Committee  to 
Rescue  Italian  Art,  Incorporated,  P.O.  Box  llilU,  Providence,  Rhode  Island 
02901. 


PRE-1700  HOLDINGS  IN  THE  ROBERT  ADDISON  COLLECTION,  NIAGARA-ON-THE-LAKE 

by 

George  McKnight 

A  most  important  private  collection  of  Renaissance  and  eighteenth 
century  books  in  Ontario  remained  in  relative  obscurity  until  two  years 
ago  when  Professor  William  J.  Cameron  of  the  Department  of  English, 
McMaster  University,  began  a  short-title  catalogue  of  the  library  willed 
in  perpetuity  by  Robert  Addison  to  St.  Mark's  Anglican  Church,  Niagara-on- 
the-Lake.  In  the  year  since  I  joined  him,  the  catalogue  has  been  completed 
and  is  now  available  at  the  Rare  Books'  Room,  Mills  Memorial  Library, 
McMaster  University.  A  more  complete  study  tracing  the  origins  of  the 
collection,  and  providing  a  guide  to  the  eighteenth  century  books  will 
be  found  in  Dr.  Cameron's  report  on  eighteenth  century  library  holdings 
in  Canada,  New  Zealand,  and  Australia  delivered  at  the  Nichol  Smith 
Seminar  in  Canberra  in  the  summer  of  I966  and  to  be  published  in  the 
proceedings . 

The  collection  was  begun  by  Thomas  Topping  in  the  late  seventeenth 
century,  and  was  expanded  by  William  Beale  and  Richard  Atkinson  -vdiile 
housed  at  Whittlesey,  near  Cambridge,  from  170U  until  1772.  The  library 
then  passed  into  the  hands  of  Robert  Addison,  the  first  Anglican  missionary 
on  the  Niagara  Frontier,  who  brought  the  collection  to  North  America  in 
1792.  Significantly,  all  four  were  Anglican  ministers  which  gave  the 
collection  a  solid  basis  in  Anglican  theology  while  allowing  for  varied 
personal  interest.  The  Addison  library,  then,  was  compiled  mainly  in  the 
eighteenth  century  and  is  a  far-ranging  if  some^at  limited  survey  of 
the  various  religious  controversies,  and  a  unique  single  collection  of 
the  books  most  likely  to  be  read  by  an  Anglican  minister  of  that  period. 
In  this  brief  article  on  the  books  printed  before  1700,  I  would  like  to 
indicate  the  general  outlines  of  the  collection,  and  note  the  particular 
strengths . 

The  Addison  collection  contains  1127  titles  (totalling  I3OO  volumes), 
with  3li9  titles  (or  3^2  volumes)  before  1700.  The  pre-1700  material  includes 
26U  volumes  in  English,  82  in  Latin,  U  in  Greek,  and  2  in  French.  The 
great  majority  were  printed  after  I66O  with  I67  works  dealing  generally 
with  theology  and  related  areas  of  philosophy  and  moral  instruction.  Works 
on  the  government,  duties,  and  affairs  of  the  Church  include  a  number 
by  Thomas  Bilson,  Gilbert  Burnet,  William  Sherlock,  Henry  Spelman,  and 
Edward  Stillingfleet.  There  are  also  a  number  of  books  dealing  with  Biblical 


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explication  and  commentary  by  John  Edwards,  Bishop  Fell,  Joseph  Hall, 
Richard  Kidder,  and  Henry  More.  Or  again,  there  are  several  moral  essays 
and  Anglican  doctrines  presented  by  Richard  Hooker,  William  Lowth, 
Richard  Lucas,  Pierre  Nicole,  and  Seth  Ward.  The  volumes  connected  with 
various  controversies  include  Edward  Gee,  Jeremy  Taylor,  and  Thomas  Tenison 
against  Popery;  John  Edwards,  Jonathan  Edwards,  and  William  Sherlock 
against  Socinianism;  Richard  Bentley  as;ainst  atheism;  John  Wilkins  on 
natural  religion;  and  Robert  Burscough  and  Henry  Hammond  on  Schism. 
There  are  12  books  which  could  be  generally  classed  as  eccl  siastical 
histories,  both  factual  and  doctrinal.  These  include  the  works  of  John 
Smith,  Roger  Twisden,  and  William  Wake  on  the  Church  of  England;  Gilbert 
Burnet  and  Heniy  Warton  on  the  Reformation;  John  Spot s wood  on  the  Church 
of  Scotland;  Thomas  Deane  on  Martin  Luther;  Peter  Heylyn  on  the 
Presbyterians;  Edward  Stillingfleet  on  the  Protestant  religion;  Paolo 
Ssirpi  on  the  Council  of  Trent;  and,  of  course,  Thomas  Fuller,  The  Church- 
History  of  Britain,  1655.  There  are  also  approximately  2^0  sermons  in 
the  26  volumes  dated  from  Joseph  Hall  in  1637  to  William  Stephens  in 
1700.  This  includes  collections  by  Ralph  Brownrig,  John  Edwards,  John 
Cockburn,  Thomas  Sprat,  Edward  Stillingfleet,  and  Jeremy  Taylor,  with 
individual  sermons  by  Ralph  Cudworth,  Robert  Grove,  Symon  Patrick,  and 
John  Tillotson.  The  individual  strengths  of  the  theology  collection 
include  Richard  Bentley,  John  Edwards,  and  Edward  Stillingfleet. 

The  secular  works  in  English  include  29   volumes  dealing  with  various 
aspects  of  history,  12  volumes  of  literature,  9  volumes  of  memoirs  and 
biography,  and  k   volumes  for  educational  purposes.  Those  volumes  related 
to  English  history  include  works  on  the  law,  the  monarchy,  and  civil 
liberty  by  Edward  Coke,  John  Cowe,  Sir  William  Dugdale,  Edward  Hyde, 
John  Milton,  John  Nalson,  Francis  Osborn,  and  Robert  Sheringham.  The 
volumes  related  to  Italy  include  the  writings  of  Machiavelli,  and  Jean 
Gailhard's  study  of  the  republics.  There  are  also  three  significant  works 
on  the  Turks  by  Richard  Knolles,  Francis  Osborn,  and  Paul  Rycaut,  and 
René  Aubert  de  Vertot's  history  of  the  revolution  in  Sweden.  There  are 
few  works  of  literature  in  the  collection  prior  to  1700,  and  those  consist 
mainly  of  translations  of  Montaigne  and  Virgil,  the  poems  of  John 
Oldham,  and  the  essays  of  Francis  Bacon.  Finally,  the  most  prominent 
biographers  include  Gilbert  Burnet,  William  Cave,  Gerard  Langbaine,  Jeremy 
Taylor,  and  Izaak  Walton. 

The  88  foreign  language  books  include  2?  printed  in  London,  8  in  Cambridge, 
and  6  in  Oxford.  The  remaining  $2   volumes  which  were  printed  on  the 
continent  include  19  from  Amsterdam,  7  from  Leyden,  5  from  Lyons  and 
Cologne,  and  single  volumes  from  different  cities  including  Frankfurt,  Ober-Ursel, 
and  Genoa.  The  majority  of  Latin  volumes  published  in  England  were 
printed  after  l660  and  include  editions  of  Cato  (1690),  Cicero  (l68l), 
Juvenal  and  Persius  (1686),  Lucretius  (1686),  and  Quintilian  (1692).  The 
more  contemporary  writers  include  Francis  Bacon  (I6l7),  Robert  Boyle  (1665), 
Hugo  Grotius  (1700),  Robert  Grove  (1682),  John  Milton  (1676),  Matthew  Poole  (I669), 
and  Izaak  Wake  (1635).  The  earliest  books  printed  on  the  continent 
date  from,  Ammianus  Marcellinus  (1500),  George  Cassander  (l5l2),  Quintilian  (1518), 
Aristotle  (l53U) ,  Jeronimo  Osorio  de  Fonseca  (1576),  and  Lorenzo  Valla  (l5U8). 
Other  books  printed  on  the  continent  are  either  editions  of  the  classics 
such  as  Cicero  (I69I),  Juvenal  (I6U8),  Livy  (I678),  Petronius  (1619), 


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Pliny  (16U0),  Terence  (I66I),  Theophrastus  (I638),  and  Virgil  (I613), 
or  the  works  of  modem  writers  including  Johann  Henri ch  Alsted  (I62U),  Jean 
Bodin  (1601),  Erasmus  (I6l2),  Hugo  Grotius  (lôi^S),  Jason  à  Pratis  (1657), 
Johann  Henri ch  Ursin  (I66I),  and  Hieron  Zanchius  (I6OI),  and  finally  a 
French  translation  of  Cervantes  (1692), 


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'  r^^  A  BULLETIN  FOR  SCHOLARS  IN  THE  TORONTO  AREA 

r  .^'    '  ' 

Vol.  Ill,  no.  3     :-■:'■■  March,  1967 

Editors:  îJatalie  Z.  Davis,  Department  of  Political  Economy,  University  of  Toronto, 
James  KcConica,  Saint  Basil's  Semj.nary 

in  this  issue:  Renaissance  biological  books,  Italian  pamphlets  and  propaganda. 
Decimal  Index  of  Art  in  the  Low  Countries 

CALEIffi.\P.  OF  EVEI'ÎTS 

March  17  —  Dinner  meeting  of  Toronto  Renaissance  and  Reformation  Colloquium, 
Prpfessor  W.  Standord  Reid,  Department  of  History,  University  of 
Guelph,  will  speak  on  "The  Commercial  Middle  Class  in  the  Scottish 
Reformation,"  Founder's  College,  York  University,  5:30-9:30  p.m. 

March  27  —  The  Hortus  Musicus  will  present  a  programme  of  medieval  and  Renaissance 
music,  Edward  Johnson  Building,  Faculty  of  Music,  8  p.m. 

early  April  —  "Rafe  Royster  Doyster",  performed  by  the  Poculi  Ludique  Societas  and 
directed  by  Joel  H.  Kaplan.  Seeley  Hall,  Trinity  College,  admission 
free.  For  information  about  dates,  phone  1483-2729. 

April  7-8  —  Meeting  of  the  Medieval  Academy  of  America  at  the  University  of  Toronto,  . 

April  29-30  —  Meeting  of  the  North  Central  Conference  of  the  Renaissance  Society 
of  America  at  Oberlin  College.  Papers  on  Renaissance  poetry,  drama, 
art,  music  and  dance;  a  concert  of  Renaissance  music;  and  a  performance 
of  Jonson's  The  Alchemist,  For  further  information,  write  Professor 
Warren  Taylor,  12U  Rice  Hall,  Oberlin,  Ohio^  l|i407U. 

FOR  ITALIAII  ART  AI-ID  LIBRARIES: 

The  Toronto  Renaissance  and  Reformation  Colloquiiom.  has  received  the  following 
iswer  from  Dr.  Casamassima  of  the  Biblioteca  Nazionale  Centrale  in  Florence: 

E'qui  pervenuta  oggi  la  lettera  di  codesta  Organizzazione  per  la  quale 
jmunico  la  mia  più  viva  riconoscenza.  Le  espressioni  di  solidarietà  di  colleghi 

amici  in  questa  tragica  circonstanza  ci  confortano  nel  nostro  lavoro  di  ripresa,  e 
Lungono  pertanto  parti colarmente  gradite,  Ringrazio  anche  vivamente  per  la 
"romessa  assistenza  al  nostro  lavoro  di  restaure  delle  numerosissime  opere  danneggiate 
ill'alluvione,  con  la  raccolta  di  fondi  attraverso  l'Art  Gallery  of  Ontario, 

Prego  accettare  i  più  cordiali  saluti 

IL  DIRETTORE 
(Dott.  Emanuele  Casamassima) 

(continued  on  page  11  ) 


gM^        A  SURVEY  OF  EARLY  BIOLOGICAL  BOOKS  IN  TORONTO,  lU^O-lTOO 

y^    BY 

•••/>i^f(i  F,D,  HOENIGER  AND  JOEL  KAPLAN 

In  a  survey  of  early  scientific  works  the  first  problem  to  be  faced  is  one 
of  definition:  precisely  what  is  "scientific"?  While  modern  botany  and  zoology 
had  their  beginnings  in  the  sixteenth  and  early  seventeenth  centuries,  the  study 
of  plants  and  animals  was  hardly  a  systematic  discipline  in  this  period.  The  era 
in  which  Pierre  Belon  and  William  Turner  did  their  pioneering  work  also  saw  numerous 
editions  and  translations  of  Bartholomaeus  Anglicus'  thirteenth-century  encyclopedia 
of  natural  history.  Furthermore,  we  find  the  seventeenth-century  criterion  of 
objective  obsearvation  anticipated  more  in  works  of  a  distinctly  unscientific  bent 
(treatises  on  hunting,  falconry,  or  gardening)  than  in  the  humanistic  commentaries 
on  the  great  classical  naturalists.  Our  answer  to  this  problem  was  to  set  no 
strict  and  fast  rules  for  including  a  work  in  our  bibliography.  Instead,  each 
item  has  been  considered  in  the  light  of  its  possible  interest  to  a  student  of 
the  history  of  biology.  A  number  of  our  decisions  were  necessarily  personal  and, 
perhaps,  arbitrary,  but  this  procedure  has  enabled  us  to  include  many  relevant 
"borderline"  works  whose  presence  could  not  be  justified  by  a  narrower  interpretation 
of  "science". 

We  have  begun  our  survey  with  renaissance  editions  of  earlier  authors,  both 
classical  and  medieval.  The  influence  of  Aristotle,  Pliny,  or  Bartholomaeus 
was,  needless  to  say,  considerable  throughout  this  entire  period.  In  the  medieval 
section  three  incunabula  are  included.  Original  works  printed  after  1^00  are 
divided  into  four  categories.  1.  Herbals  and  surveys  of  plants  (both  medically 
and  botanically  oriented).  2,  Zoological  works.  3»  Miscellaneous  items 
containing  matter  of  botanical  or  zoological  interest,  U,  Biological  and 
microbiological  works  by  early  members  of  the  Royal  Society  and  their  contemporaries 
in  England  and  on  the  continent.   (This  section  includes  some  eighteenth-century 
editions  of  earlier  works).  All  items  are  listed  oxily  in  short- title  fashion. 
A  number  of  facsimiles  have  been  included. 

Local  Symbols: 

UTL  University  of  Toronto  Library  (usually  Rare  Books  Room) 

TPL  Toronto  Public  Library 

AM  Academy  of  Medicine 

ROM  Royal  Ontario  Museum 

CRRS  Centre  for  Reformation  and  Renaissance  Studies 

FDH  Library  of  F.D.  Hoeniger 

I.  CLASSICAL  WORKS  IN  RENAISSANCE  EDITIONS  ; 

Aelian,  Claudious 


r 


AM  Historia  de  Vi  et  Natura  Animalixim  per  Petrum  Gillium  turn  ex  Aellano 

Conversa...  /_  c.   l'?30_/,      (incl'Jides  Libri  Summarius  de  Gallicis  et 
Latinis  Nominibus  Piscium  Massilienslum  by  Pierre  Gilles,   t. p. 
lacking) . 


■n 


-  3  - 

CRRS   Aniraalj-um  Natura  Libri  VII,  Pietro  Gilllo  et  Conrado  Gesner  interpret! dus» 
Cologne,  1616,  5°.  (Grk.  and  Latin  texts }. 

UIL    Variae  Historiae  Libri  XIIII. .  .l^It$.  (Grk,) 

UTL    joi     t\jpL<rKOjU£)?oc  ocnu^^toC   ...  (ed.  Gesner),  Zurich,  V^SG. 

UTL    Yariae  Historiae  Libri  XIIII. . .Geneva.  l60l|.  (trans.  J.  Vutejius.  Grk.  and 
Latin  texts), 

Aristo teles 

UTL    Omnia  Quae  Extant  Opera. . .Averrois  coimnentarii . . .  Venice!  Juntae, 
1550-2,  11  vol,  (11  vol.  in  6). 

UTL    Operum  Nova  Editio,  Graece  et  Latine ..  .Adscriptis  and  Oram  Libri. .  ._ex 
Bibl .  Js .  C asauboni .  Lyonr;  Laemarius,  1590.   (vol.  2  only, 
includes  de  Plantis) . 

GRRS   Opera  Omnia. , .  Geneva:  P,  de  La  Rovière,  l606-7,  2  vol.   (Grk,  and  Latin 
texts ) . 

GRRS   de  Historia  Animalium, . .  Venice:  Scotus,  l^ii^,   (trans,  T,  Gaza). 

AM     . . .de  Animalium, . .  Frankfurt:  A.  Wechel,  1585» 

AM     ...de  Animalium  Historica,  Libri  X...  Frankfurt t  A,  Wechel,  1587. 

Athenaeus 

UTL    Deipnosophistainim  Libri  Quindecim.,,  (ed,  Dalechampius),  Lyons: 

A.  de  Harsy,  1583  (includes  sections  on  animals  and  plants). 

Dioscorides,  Pedanius  (Pedacius) 

The  editions  of  Dioscorides  by  Pietro  Andrea  Mattioli  may  be  considered  original 
works.  They  are  usually  illustrated. 

UTL    I  Discorsi  di  M.  Pietro  Andrea  Matthioli, . ,di  Pedacio  Dioscoride, . , 
Venice:  V.  Valgrisi  &  B.  Costantani^   1557. 

OTL    Commentarii  Secundo  Aucti,  in  Libres  Sex  Pedacii  Dioscoridis, . , 

(ed.  Mattioli),  Venice:  V,  Valgrisi,  1558,   (marginal  VB   notes) 

DTL    Cominentarii  Denuo  Aucti  in  Libres  Sex  Pedacii  Dioscoridis. . . 

(ed.  Mattioli),  Lyons:  G.  Coterius,  1562,   (marginal  MS  notes) 

AM     Commentarii. . .Dioscorides. . , (ed.  Mattioli),  l565« 

UTL    Opera  Quae  Extant  Omnia;  ex  Nova  Interpretatione  Jani-Antonii  Saraceni. . . 
Frankfurt:  A.  Wechel,  1598. 

CRRS   Les  Commentaries  sur, ..Dioscoride.  (ed.  Mattioli),  Lyons  J  Rigaud,  1605, 
(lacks  leaf  Ff  U), 


bnft   . 


,.li»8i£  Î  ino^. 


-  u  - 

Plinius  Secundus,  Caius 

AM    riistoria  Naturale.„o  Venice:  Vercelli,  1^01, 

TPL   Historiae  Mundl  Librl  XXXVII. . . que  Aactds  Siglsmundi  Gelenii  Aiinotationibus , . . 
Basle:  Froben,  15U9.  ' 

cms     Historiae  Mundi  Librl  XXXVII „,  ,S,  Geler-il  Annotation! bus.  Basle:  Froben 
&  Episcopius,  1S5U- 

UTL   Historiae  Mundi  Libri  XXXVII. . .lac obi  Dalecampi,  Lyons:  B.  Honora tus,  158?. 

UTL   Traducion  de  los  Libros  de  Gaio  Plinio  Segundo  de  la  Historia  Natural  de  los 

Animales..,  (trans.)  Geronomo  de  Huerta. . .Madrid;  L.  Sanchez,  1599.  (sp.  ) 

UTL   The  Historié  of  the  World, . .Translated  into  English  by  Philemon  Holland. 
London,  1601-2.   (T'vol.  in  i;,  ' 

UTL   Historia  Natural.  Traducida  por  Geronimo  de  Heurta. . .Madrid, 
L.  Sanchez,  162U-9,  2  vol.  (sp.) 

WL   Historiae  Mundi  Libri  XXXVTI. . .Geneva;  J.  Grispinus,  I63I. 

AM    The  Historié  of  the  World. . .Trans,  into  English  by  Philemon  Holland. 
London:  Adam  Islip.  1635.   — — 

UTL   Historiae  Naturalis  Libri  XXXVII. . .Leyden:  Elzevir,  I635,  3  vol. 


UTL 


Haturalis  Historiae. . .cum  Commentariis , . .Variorum. . .Leyden:  Hackii,  I669. 


Theophrastus 

UTL   Sparse  c!e  Plantls  Sententiae  in  Continuatam  Seriem  ad  Propria  Capita 
Kevocatae. , .per  Caesarem  Odonum. . .  Bologna:  A.  Benaccius,  1561. 

UTL   de  Historia  Plantaram  Libri  Decern,  (ed.  Bodaeus  Egbertus),  Amsterdam: 
H.  Laurentius,  16UU- 

II o  Medieval  Works  (including  three  incunabula); 
Albertus  Magnus 

UTL   Opera  Qu-    actenus  Haberi  Potuerunt  sub.  Thoma  Turco,  Nicolao  Rodulphio, 

loai~".  daptista  de  Marinis...in  Lucem  Edita  Studio  &  Lahore  Petri  lammy. 
Lyons,  1651,  21  vols. 

Bartholomaeus  Anglicus 

TPL   de  Proprietatibus  Re rum.  Nuremberg:  Koberger,  IU83.   (imperfect), 

UTL   de  Proprietatibus  Rerum. . .London;  T.  Berthelet,  1^3^.   (trans.  John  Trevisa), 


.  < 


M   de  Propr-jetatibus  Rerum.  Frankfurt,  16^0. 

Crescenzi,  Pietro  de 

UTL   Rural  la  Gommoda. .  «Speier;  Peter  Drach,  c.  llt^O-^.   (imperfect). 

Herbarius  Latinus 

UTL   Louvain,  Jan  Veldner,  c.  lIjS^-ô.   (imperfect). 

III.   ORIGINAL  WORKS  PRINTED  AFTER  1^00; 

1.  Plerbals  and  Botanical  Surveys  up  to  I650.  One  of  the  incunabula  listed 
in  the  previous  section,  the  Herbarius  of  lltij^j  is  in  Toronto  the  sole  representative 
of  the  numerous  herbals  printed  in  the  late  fifteenth  and  early  sixteenth  centuries. 
These  early  herbals  were  primarily  medical  in  content  and  aim,  and  although 
they  were  usually  illustrated  by  a  great  many  woodcuts,  the  artistry  was  often 
primitive.  The  various  plants  were  merely  presented  schedmatically  according  to 
their  essential  features.  It  was  perhaps  because  of  Durer  and  his  followers 
that  a  remarkable  change  took  place  in  the  German  Herbals  after  1^30.  The  printer 
of  Otto  Brunfels  set  an  example  for  future  botanical  virorks  by  employing  Hans 
Weiditz,  a  pupil  of  Diirer's,  to  illustrate  Brunfel's  text.  Once  Brionfels'  herbal 
appeared,  a  number  of  European  printers  endeavored  to  produce  works  with  equally 
lavish  illustrations.  These  were  often  issued  first  in  folio  and  then  in  several 
(reduced)  octavos.  With  the  illustrations  or  icônes  in  the  herbal  of  Leonhard 
Fuchs  the  art  of  the  botanical  woodcut  reached  its  height;  Fuchs'  plates  were 
popular  enough  in  their  own  day  to  be  sold  as  a  separate  volume,  and  they  proved 
sufficiently  accurate  to  illustrate  many  nineteenth-century  botanical  textbooks . 

There  is  at  present  no  copy  of  the  Brunfels  herbal  in  Toronto,  although  a 
folio  facsimile  is  now  on  order  for  CRRS.  Fuchs'  Kreuterbach,  13'h3,  is  represented 
by  facsimiles  in  UTL  and  FDH,  Two  later  octavo  editions  of  Fuchs,  both  1^1x9, 
one  containing  the  reduced  illustrations  only,  are  in  Ai4;  UTL  has  one  copy  of  a 
Vyh9   octavo  as  well: 

UTL,  AI^  de  Historia  Stirpium. .  .Lyond;  B.  Arnolletus,  l5ii9,  8°. 

AM  Primi  de  Stirpium  Historia  Commentariorum  Tomi  Ylvae  Imagines.  Basle: 
Isengrln,  151+9.  ^' 

UTL  has  a  Bock  herbal: 

'I  1/ 

UTL  Kreutterbuch  darin  underscheidt  Kamen  unnd  Wurckunng  der  Kreutter,  Stauden, 

Hecken  und  Beumen. . .Strassburg,  1565,  F". 
while  CRRS  has  a  facsimile  of  Bock's  1577  F  on  order. 

William  Turner  was  England's  first  real  botanist  and  one  of  the  most 
iraportant  biologists  of  his  time.  Recently  the  Ray  Society  has  published  facsimiles 
of  his  two  earliest  botanical  works,  Libellus  de  Re  Herbaria  (153^)  and  The  Names 


-rWah 


re 


-  6  - 

of  Herbes  (15'48)  in  a  combined  volume  of  which  FDH  has  a  copy„  An  original  of 
Turner's  Herball  of  1568  is  available: 

Fî)H       The  First  and  Seconde  Partes  of  the  Herball. .  ■  The  Thirde  Parte  of  T/ftlliam 
.  Turner^  s  Herball,   Golonge,  136B.      (imperfect ,)o 

I 

FDH  has  a  copy  of  the  next  herbal  in  English j 

Dodonaeus,  Rembertus.  A  Niewe  Herball  or  Historié  of  Plantes.»-  (trans.) 

t  Henry  Lyte,  London,  1578.   (lacking  final  leaves  of  index). 

The  most  famous  (arid  least  reliable)  of  all  sixteenth-century  herbals  is  that  of 
John  Gerard,  who  used  the  woodcuts  of  Tabermontanus,  No  copies  of  Gerard's 
1597  edition  could  be  located  in  Toronto,  but  the  greatly  improved  edition  by 
Thomas  Johnson  is  available; 

OTL,  FDH   The  Herball  or  Generall  Historic  of  Plantes. . .Very  Much  Enlarged  and 
Ammended  bv  Thomas  .Tnhnr.nn.   London  s   Adam  I  slip,  16  33. 

AM        The  Herball... London,  I636. 

UTL  also  has  a  facsimile  of  John  Parld.nson's  Paradisi  in  Sole  Paradlsus  Terrestius, 
1629.  Other  botanical  -works  of  the  period  located  in  Toronto  arei 

Alpinus  Prosper 

AM   de  Plantis  AEgypti  Liber.  Padua,  I6U0.   (illus.) 

Chabraeus,  Dominicus  (Chabree) 

OTL  Stirpium  Icônes  et  Sciagraphia  cum  Omnibus  quae  de  Flantarum  datura. . . 
Geneva:  I. A.  Chouet,  1677. 

Glusius,  Carolus  (l'Ecluse) 

AM   . . .Exoticum  Libri  Decem. ..Item  Petri  Bellonii  Observationes,  eodera  CaTolo  Clusio 
interprète.  Antwerp  t  Plan tin,  1605 • 

AM   Rariorum  Olantarum  His tori ca...  Antwerp:  Plant in,  lôOl. 

UTL  Carol!  Clusi. . .Rariorum  Flantarum  Historia...  Antwerp^  Plant- n,  I6OI. 
(imperfect.  wanMng  portrait). 

tTL  Gomraentariolum  de  Fungis.  (included  in  above  item), 

Cordus,  Valerius 

OTL  de  Halosantho. . .   (Zurich?  1569?)  (bound  with  Gesner's  de  Omni  Rerum  Fossilium 
Gene re. . .Zurich,  l565~6). 

DalechançDius,  Jacobus  (and  see  Athenaeus  and  Plinius) 

WL  Histoire  Générale  des  Plantes. . .Lyons,  1653,  2  vol.  t illus.). 


I 


boi. 


R  ûj 


-  7  - 

Eovlenne^  Charles 

UTL   L'a[trir;-ali!"urt3  et  nalson  rustique, .  .Paris.'  I.  du  Puis,  1561+» 

IUTL   L'aRriculrure  et  maison  rustique. .  .Lyons:  I.  Oliver,  1659  = 
UTI.   De  re  Hortensi  Libellus,  Vulgaria  I'erbarum.  »  .Lyons:  S.  Gryphius,  1?39  ■ 
fîatrAoli,  Pietro  Andrea  fsee  also  Dioscorid.es) 
UTL   de  Plantis  Epitome  Utilissima.  Frankfurt,  1586. 
\       —————  — —_^»—^— «■«,_- 

Flzauld,  Antoine  (Mzaldus) 

CTL   Alexikepusj  seu  Auxiliaris  et  Kedicus  Hortus. . .Cologne,  I.  Gymnicus,  1^76. 
(bound  with  Hlstoria  Hortensium,  ISTiT' 

UTL   Artiticiosa  Methodus  Comparandorun  Hortensium  Fructuum» . .Cologne;  I. 
Gymnicus,  1577.   (bound  with  Hlstoria  Hortensium,  1577). 

TJTL   Historia  Hortensium. .  .Cologne;  I.  Gymnicus,  l577. 

Van  de  Passe,  Crispin  (Passaeus) 

FDH   Hortus  Floridus.  Amhem,  l6lU.  (pi.  U2-51,  53  only). 

UTL  is  also  fortunate  in  possessing  the  first  published  survey  of  Canadian 
plants  : 

UTL   Comut,  Jaques  Phillipe.  Canadensium  Plantorum. .  .Pariss  La  Moyne,  1635.  (illus.) 


;.  Zoological  Works,  l500~l660.  There  were  far  fewer  orig;l.nal  works  on 
s  than  on  plants  during  the  Renaissance.  Zoological  trf-atises  did  not 


2.   ^ 

animals  than  on  plants  during  the  Renaissance.  Zoological  trf-atises  did  not  ha/e 
the  practical  appeal  of  the  medically  oriented  herbals.  Yet  our  period  does 
include  the  encyclopedic  surveys  of  Konrad  Gesner  of  Zïfrich,  and  Ulysse  Aldrovandi 
of  Bologna.  Toronto  does  not  have  the  complete  works  of  either,  although  we  were 
able  to  locate; 

CRRS   Conr.  Gesneri  Tigurini. .  .Historiae  Anlmalium  Liber  II.  qui  e-:t  de 
Quadriipedlbus  Oviparis.  Frankfurt;  A.  Wechel,  158o, 

UTL    Gesner,  Konrad.  de  Omni  Rerum  Fossilium  Gene re. . .Zurich,  1565-6.   (8  vols. 
in  1). 

FDH    Gesner,  Konrad.  Vogelbuch . . . ZUri  ch ,  1583. 

UTL    Aldrovandi,  Ulysse.  Omithologiae,  [hoc  est  de  Avlbup  Historiae  Libri 

XII..."]  cum  Indice  Copiosissimo  Varian.im  Linguarum^  Bologna,  1600. 
(vol.  2  only;  imperfect,  pages  missing  at  en'i). 

Edward  Topsell ,  an  Anglican  minister  \iho   knew  little  directly  about  anlma-ls,  for 
some  odd  reason  adapted  Gesner  into  English.  His  work  is  more  readily  and  completely 
available  in  Toronto  than  that  of  either  Gesner  or  Aldrovandi: 


I 


..-.    !  —r  k  .,       f 


•^      .  «r^î^P.'    , 


I 


-  8  - 

FDH   The  Historié  of  Foure^'Footed  Beastes,  London,  1607,   (bound  with  below)» 

^^'   "^I'^g  Historié  ot  Seipents.  London,  I6080   (missing  leaves  supplied  in  Xerox), 

■  ?L       The  History  of  Four-Footcd  Beast:?  and  Serpents,  o  .Collected  Out  of  the 

Writings  of  Gonrad-us  Ge5ner.,^by  Edward  Topsel. .  .;#iereunto  la  now  added, 
The  Theater  of  Insects.,, by  T.,  Huffet  Cq,v.;...  London,  1638.   (^ 
vol.  in  Ijo 

Few  of  the  more  specialized  studies  of  animals  ar  available  in  Toronto.  William 
Turner's  early  ornithological  work  may  be  obtained  only  in  A.H.  Evans'  reprint 
and  translation  (Turner  on  Birds,  1903)  at  CRRS,  ROM,  FDH,  Also  notable  by  it.  ; 
absence  is  the  equally  early  (15UU)  ornithology  of  Longolius.  But  perhaps  the  most 
rcgretable  gap  in  the  Toronto  holdings  is  the  lack  of  any  work  by  the  most 
scientific-minded  of  sixteenth- century  biologists,  Pierre  Belon, 

Other  pre-l660  zoological  works  located  in  Toronto  are^ 

UTL   Caius,  John,  de  Canibus  Britannica,  Liber  Unus;  de  Rar'iorum  Animalium 
FDH        et  Stirpium  Hlstorla,  Liber  Unus. . .London,  1729.  (a  late  reprint . 

The  sixteenth-century  English  version  of  this  work  is  available  in 

Arber's  English  Gamer), 

AM    Rondelet,  Guillaume,   . .  .Libri  de  Piscibus  Marinis . ,  .Lyons :  M,  Bonhomme,  15î5U. 
FDH        (earliest  illustrated  treatise  on  fishes  and  marine  life). 

UTL   Moffett  (Muffet),  Thomas.  The  Theater  of  Insects. ,, London,  16^8,   (printed 

with  Topsell's  History  of  Four-Footed  Beasts  and  Serpents, . .16$8,  q.v.), 

3.  J'îiscellaneous  Items"; 
Hai'tlib,  Samuel 

UTL   Sammuel  Hartljb  his  Legacy  of  Husbandry.  London,  l65'p, 
Jonston,  John 

UTL   Thaumatographia  Naturalis. . .Amsterdam'  Janssonius,  1633, 
Maplet,  John 

TPL,  ORES  A  Greene  Forest. ,  .1.^6?.   (reprint  1930). 
Markham,  Gervase 
UTL   Fai^ewel  to  Husbandry. .  «London,  l68Ii. 


See  also  A.  Watson,  "Early  Farming  Manuals  in  The  University  Library,"  RR,  I,  3. 


I 


-  9  - 

Monardes,  l-Iicolas 

M   de  Simplicibus  !■  .edi came nti s. .  .interprète  Ceirolo  Clusio.  l^TU.   (illus.) 

INeander  Bremanus,  Johannus 
AM   Tabacologia. . .seu  Nicotianae  Descripti. . .Leyden;  Elzevir,  I626.  (illus.)  after  1626 
porta,  Giovanni  Baptista 
TFL,  AM   Phytognoinonica. .  .Berthelin,  l6$0  |^Lllus.)' 

U.  Biological  and  Microbiological  Works  by  Early  Members  of  the  Royal  Society 
and  their  Contemporaries  in  England  and  on  the  Continent; 

Blount,  Thomas  Pope 

UTL   A  Natural  History. .  .Extracted  Out  of  the  Best  Modem  Writers»  London.'  Bentley, 
T593^ 

Boate,  Gerard 

AM   Histoire  naturelle  D'Irlande.  Paris,  I666, 

AM   Irelands  Naturall  History,  (trans.  S.  Hartlib),  London,  1652. 

Borelli,  Giovanni  Alfonso 

UTL   de  Motu  Animalium.  Leyden,  168^.   (2  vol.  in  1.  illus.). 

Brovme,  Sir  Thomas 

AM,  UTL   Pseudodoxia  Epidemica.  I6U6.   (1st  éd.). 

UTL,  UTL,  FDH  Pseudodoxia  Epidemica.  16^0.   (2nd.  éd.). 

UTL   Pseudodoxia  Epidemica.  1658. 

UTL,  FDH  Pseudodoxia  Epidemica.  l672. 

Prof.  N.  Endicott  also  owns  several  editions  of  this  work. 

Charleton,  Walter 

UTL   Onomasticon  Zoi con. , .London;  J.  Allestry,  I668. 

Cole,  William 

UTL   de  Secretione  Animali  Cogitata.  Oxford,  167U. 

{uncan,  Daniel 


,not>fiOkI  ^\<i   ..J  iQ' 


.(.h' 


.?ÔI     . 


rno* 


r«:^-ni^fX  el)  9nlo&tiiB 


-  10  - 
de  Oraef  (Graaf),  Régnier 

UTL       Traite  de  îîature  et  de  l'Usage  du  suc  Pancriatique,     Paria:     de  Varennes, 
1666^ 

Grewj  Nehemiah 

UTL   The  Anatomy  of  Plants.  London:  Rawlins,  1682. 

UTL,  AM  Kusaeum  Regalis  Societatis. . .London,  l68l. 

Hale,  Sir  Matthew 

TPIj   The  Primitive  Origination  of  Mankind. .  .London,  1677 .   (a  work  on  spontaneous 
generation). 

Hoboken,  Nicolas 

UTL   Anatomia  Secundinae  Vitulinae. . .Utrecht:  Ribbius,  1672. 

Hooke,  Robert 

UTL   Micrographia  Restaurata;  or  the  Copper  Plates  of  Dr.  Hooke' s  VJonderful 
Discoveries  by  the  Microscope  —  London,  171iS.   (3rd.  ed.J^ 

A  facsimile  of  1st  ed.  of  tS.crographia  (1665)  has  been  issued  recently  by  Dover 
Press. 

Josselyn,  John 

FDH   New-England  Rarities  Discovered:  In  Birds,  Beasts,  Fishes,  Serpents,  and 
Plants  of  the  Country. .  .1672.   (facsimile,  Berlin,  1926).. 

van  Leeuwenhoek,  Anthony 

AM   Epistolae  Physiologicae  super  compluribus  Naturae  Arcanis. . .Delft,  1719. 
(TTIûsT)! 

AM   Opera  Omnia  seu  Arcana  Naturae,  ope  Exactissimorum  Microscopiorum  Détecta.. , 
Epjstolis.  Leyden.  1722.  U  vol. 

Lovell,  Robert 

OTL   Enchiridion  Botanicum,  or  a  Compleat  Herball. . «Oxford;  Davis,  1665. 

Oliger,  Jacobaeus 

TPL   Museum  Regiumj  seu  Catalogus  Renim  Naturalium,  quam  Artificialium,  quae  in 
Basilica  Bibliothecae  Augustissimi  Danae  Norvegiaeq. . .Copenhagen,  1696. 

Paullus,  Simon 

IIK^L   Quadripartitum  Botanicum.  Strasbourg,  I667. 
1 


LT^ 


•  liV 


■f»«IqpwO  »  lo  , 


-  11  - 

Ray,  John 

UTL,  FDH   Catalogus  Plantarum  Angllae  et  Insijlarum  Ad jacenti urn,  o  o London;  J. 
ilai^tyn,  lo77. 

(JTL   L'histoire  naturelle. .  .Paris,  1767. 

UTL   Observations  Topographical,  Moral  &  Physiological j  Made  in  a  Journey  through 
Fart  of  the  Low-Countries,  Germany,  Italy,  and  France .. .Whereunto  is 
Added  a  Brief  Account  of  Francis  Willughby,  Esq;  His  Voyage  Through... 
Spain. . .London;   J.  Martyn,  1073. 

UTL   Synopsis  Methodica  Stirpitim  Britannicarum. .  .London::  Smith,  I690. 

Redi,  Francesco 

AM   Osservazioni.. .intorno  Agli  Animali  Viventi  che  si  trovano  Negli  Animali 
Viventi  '.     Florence,  lôBU.   (illus.  ). 

AM   Expérimenta  circa  Generationera  Insectorum.  Amsterdam,  I67I.   (illus.). 

UTL  Esperienze  intomo  alia  Generazione  degl'Insetti. .  .Florence.  I668. 

Willughby,  Francis 

UTL   Brief  Account. . .Voyage  Through. . .Spain. .. (bound  with  Ray's  Observations, 
q.'v.'}. 

ROM   Omithologia.  I676, 

FDH   Ornithology  of  Francis  Willughby.  I678.   (trans.  John  Ray), 

Although  o-ur  search  turned  up  a  number  of  unexpected  items,  especially  m 
the  Academy  of  I'edicine  Library,  Toronto's  holdings  in  the  fields  of  early  botany 
and  zoologj'  remain  on  the  whole  disappointing.  The  Redpath  and  Osier  Collections 
at  McGill  contain  far  more  in  these  fields  than  the  combined  Toronto  collections. 
Moreover,  the  scarcity  of  such  books  on  the  present  market,  and  their  enormous 
expense  when  they  are  available,  will  probably  preclude  Toronto's  ever  having  a 
first-class  collection  in  this  area.  We  can,  however,  take  heart  in  tJie  knowledge 
that  more  and  more  of  these  works  are  being  issued  in  facsimile  editions.  Micro- 
film collections  too,  which  were  not  included  in  the  present  survey,  will  enable 
Toronto  to  eventually  obtain  a  more  representative  collection  of  works  from  the 
formative  period  of  modern  biology. 


continued  from  page  1 

Canadian  readers  are  reminded  that  contributions  for  restoration  of  libraries, 
manuscripts,  end   works  of  art  are  being  received  by  the  Art  Gallery  of  Ontario, 
Grange  Pa.-'k  Road,  Toronto  2B.  Cheques  should  be  made  out  to  the  Art  Gallery  and 
marked  "Save  Italian  Art  Fund.'*  Aid  in  the  United  States  is  being  organized  by 
the  Committee  to  Rescue  Italian  Art,  Inc.,  1  East  78th  Street,  New  York,  N.Y,  10021. 


.j7. ..ir 


-  12  - 


c 


PAI-îPHLETS  Aim  PROPAGANDA  IN  THE   ITALIAN  WARS,   Il;9h-l5l2 

by 

CECIL  H.  CLOUGH 


We  know  much  about  the  printing  of  books  in  the  period  termed  the  High 
Renaissance.  A  printing  sideline,  however,  is  generally  forgotten,  and  this 
concerned  the  printing  of  pamphlets,  information  bulletins,  manifestoes,  and  akin 
material.  All  these  were  of  ephemeral  interest,  and,  being  unbound  sheets,  easily 
damaged  and  often  soon  totally  destroyed.   One  may  wonder  if  printing  this  class 
of  material  did  not  enable  some  printers  to  subsidize  the  publication  of  more  sub- 
stantial and  erudite  volumes.  May  not  the  Renaissance  colporteur  and  his  popular 
leaflets  be  a  parallel  to  the  modern  supermarket  and  its  paperbacks?  Certainly 
a  study  of  the  ephemeral  printed  material  of  the  Renaissance  is  needed.  The  place 
of  origin  and  date  of  printing  of  individual  items  is  not  indicated  usually,  but 
often  can  be  deduced.  The  scientific  investigation  of  the  paper  used,  of  the  type 
and  of  the  blocks ,  should  produce  supplementary  information,  and  ought  to  result 
in  the  identification  of  some  of  the  printers .  We  know  that  in  the  first  decade  of 
the  sixteenth  century,  Alessandro  Lippo  of  Bologna  printed  books  as  well  as  pamphlets, 
as,  apparently,  did  Nicolo  Brenta  of  Venice,  and  it  would  be  interesting  to  know  how 
typical  these  two  were.^ 

The  extent  of  official  propaganda  that  existed  during  the  High  Renaissance 
was  considerable  in  quantity  and  range,  and  was  closely  related  to  the  growth  of 
printing.  Indeed,  it  was  probably  during  the  Italian  wars  that  the  importance 
of  printing  as  a  means  of  propaganda  was  first  recognized.  One  striking 
example:  in  the  summer  of  1509  the  Emperor  Maximilian  beseiged  Padua,  and  in  an 
attempt  to  demoralize  the  beseiged,  letters  were  printed  that  stressed  the 
certainty  of  Imperial  victory,  and  these,  attached  to  arrows,  were  shot  into  the 
beleaguered  city.-^  In  the  following  year,  and  again  in  1^11,  when  dissension 
between  the  'Old'  and  the  'New'  nobility  of  Venice  was  common  knowledge,  the 
Emperor  had  distributed  printed  letters  addressed  to  the  'Old'  nobility, 
promising  them  his  support.'^ 


Gf .  F.J.  Norton,  Italian  Printers,  l$01-l520  (Cambridge,  19^8),  makes  no  mention 
of  this  kind  of  material  in  his  otherwise  admirable  introduction. 

2 

A.  Serra-Zanetti,  L'Arte  della  stampa  in  Bologna...  (Bologna,  19^9),  index 

references  to  Alessandro  Lippo;  Short-title  Catalogue  of  Books  printed  in  Italy... 

in  the  British  Museum  (London,  1958),  P-  796. 

Cf .  L.  von  Ranke,  History  of  the  Latin  and  Teutonic  Nations  {lk9h-l^l$) ,   trans., 
G.R.  Dennis  (London,  1909),  p.  300. 

Bonardi,  cited  in  the  list,  no.  1$. 


I 


t\C       •    :        /■('*•        «^I^T'       iT-THit' 


» 


bns   , 


ftorif 


noitnofu 


I 


-  13  - 


The  state  that  first  seems  to  have  appreciated  the  value  of  printed  leaflets 
in  psychological  warfare  has  not  been  studied  in  terms  of  the  Italian  wars.^ 
Evidence  suggests,  though,  that  it  was  France  that  first  exploited  printing  to  this 
end,  for  from  lh9h   we  have  Bulletins  d ' Information .  These  were  printed,  seemingly, 
to  keep  the  French  informed  of  the  success  of  the  campaign  in  Italy,  to  boost  ^ 
morale,  and  to  ensure  that  the  payment  of  contributions  for  the  war  continued. 
We  need  to  know  who  instigated  the  publication  of  these  bulletins,  and  how  publication 
was  arranged.  By  1^09,  at  least,  there  were  official  printers  with  exclusive 
rights  of  printing.  Interestingly  enough  some  of  the  original  dispatches  that 
were  used  as  the  basis  for  the  printed  Bulletins  exist,  so  that  here  we  can 
estimate  the  extent  of  editing  and  deduce  the  motives  behind  it;  the  very  fact 
that  official  dispatches  were  used  strongly  implies  official  backing  for  the 
printing. "7  It  is  a  short  step  from  the  Bulletins  to  directing  leaflets  against  an 
enemy.  These  latter  even  contained  crude  propaganda  cartoons:  the  San  Marco  of 
Venice,  for  instance,  is  depicted  in  anti-Venetian  pamphlets  of  the  1^09  period, 
after  the  defeat  at  Geradadda,  with  its  paws  cut  away. 

Many  leaflets  were  not  official  propaganda  on  the  part  of  a  state.   Private 
individuals,  as  today,  wanted  their  work  in  print  and  were  willing  to  pay  for 
this.  Perhaps  some  of  the  published  orations  are  of  this  category.^  Other 
leaflets  were  of  popular  appeal,  and  the  author-printer  relationship  in  these 
cases  remains  a  mystery.  A  writer  like  Francesco  Maria  Sacchini  of  Modigliana 
appears  to  have  earned  sufficient  reputation  for  his  name  to  appear  as  the 
author,  though  most  pamphlets  of  popular  appeal  were  anonymous.  The  bulk  of  this 
class  was  a  rendering,  usually  in  verse,  of  contemporary  events,  and  they  are 
related  to  those  which  in  England  are  still  handed  down  as  nursery  rhymes. 
Sacchini  is  in  the  tradition  of  journalism,  and  the  popular  printed  leaflets, 
like  those  Sacchini  wrote,  can  be  seen  as  early  newspaper,  anticipating  the  well 
known  news-letters.  Presumably  the  writer  travelled  around,  chanting  his  tale 
to  an  audience  he  gathered  about  him  in  the  local  market,  and  selling  printed 
copies.  Certainly  the  printed  leaflets  reflect  the  sentiments  of  the  class  of 
society,  and  the  locality,  for  which  they  were  written.  For  example,  we  have  some 
idea  of  the  popularity  of  Cesare  Borgia  in  the  Romagna  from  the  pamphlets  of 


No  mention  of  this  propaganda  is  made  by  the  following:  F.L.  Taylor,  The  Art 
of  War  in  Italy,  lU9lt-l$2$  (Cambridge,  1921);  P.  Fieri,  II  Rinascimento  e  la 
crisi  mill tare  italiana  (Turin,  2nd  éd.,  19^2);  P.  Fieri,  Scritti  Vari 
(Turin,  1966). 

See  J. -P.  Séguin,  "L'Information  en  France  à  la  fin  du  XV®  siècle",  in  Arts  et 
Traditions  populaires  (1956),  IV,  pp.  309-330;  (19^7),  V,  pp.  Ii6-7U;  cf. 
H.  Hauser,  Les  sources  de  l'histoire  de  France:  I,  Les  premières  guerres  d'Italie. 
(Paris,  1906;,  pp.  13,  33-31i. 

J.-P.  Séguin,  L'Information  en  France  de  Louis  XII  %.  Henri  II  (Geneva,  196l), 
pp.  U9-51.  For  the  original  used  as  a  source  see  Commynes,  éd.  Dupont,  in  the 
list,  no.  1,  p.  390  n.  2. 

D.  Weinstein,  Ambassador  from  Venice:  Pietro  Pasqualigo  in  Lisbon,  1^01 
(Minneapolis,  I960),  reprints  an  oration  of  1501  from  the  original  pamphlet. 


il 


Jo« 


lyi. 


..^    n 


aa..  « 


-  m 


Sacchini.  We  know,  too,  how  a  Venetian  printing,  intended  for  a  Venetian  audience, 
modified  one  of  Sacchini' s  versions  so  as   to  make  Cesare  a  villain. 9 

The  High  Renaissance  was  the  era  of  the  'Pasquinate' ,  when  anonymous  and  violent 
satires  were  printed  and  displayed  publicly.  ^  "What  such  posters  said  was  frequently 
untnie  for  the  most  part,  but  they  coloured  contemporary  opinion.  The  Borgia, 
especially,  were  victims  of  hostile  anonymous  printed  propagariJa,  and  one  of  the 
Host  effective  leaflets  was  the  Letter  to  Silvio  Savelli. 

Information  deriving  from  printed  leaflets  is  not  uncommon  in  contemporary 
chronicles,  and  exists  in  official  dispatches.  Usually  these  sources  do  not 
Indicate  the  origin  of  the  information,  and  this  can  cause  serious  distortion 
id  incorrect  evaluation.  Francesco  Guicciardini's  History  of  Italy  states  that 
lafter  the  defeat  at  Geradadda  the  Venetian  Government  sent  Antonio  Guistinian  as 
[envoy  to  the  Emperor.  Guicciardini  gives  a  translation  of  Giustinian's  oration 
lin  vdiich  the  cities  awarded  to  the  Emperor  by  the  League  of  Cambray  were  surrendered 
Ito  him.  The  original  source  for  all  this  is  a  propaganda  leaflet,  which  is  quite 
[false.  Giustinian  not  only  did  not  make  the  oration,  but  he  had  not  been  granted 
la  safe-conduct  to  the  Imperial  Court  .^2  jt  ^g  likely  that  Buonaccorsi's  Diario 
drew  on  a  leaflet  of  Sacchini' s  Spavento  d' Italia,  for  details  concerning  the 
Battle  of  Geradadda  arid  casualties .1 J 

Scholars  of  the  Renaissance  should  be  aware  of  such  important  sources,  even 
though  today  the  originals  are  very  rare.  It  would  be  exceptional  for  a 
library  to  have  an  opportunity  to  purchase  a  collection  of  them,  or  even  a  single 
copy.  In  libraries  where  the  originals  already  exist  they  are  elusive,  some- 
times listed  by  subject,  sometimes  by  title,  when,  as  is  common,  the  author  is 
unknown.-'-^  An  admirable  undertaking  would  be  a  comprehensive  bibliography  for  the 


9 

R.  Gamett,  "Contemporary  poems  on  Caesar  Borgia",  in  The  English  Historical 

Review,  I  (1886),  pp.  I38-UI.  For  this  popular  material  see  A.  Medin,  La  Storia 
della  Repubblica  di  Venezia  nella  poesia  (Milan,  190li). 

G.A.  Cesareo,  "Pasquino  e  Pasquinate  nella  Roma  di  Leone  X",  Miscellanea  della  R. 
Deputazione  Romana  di  Storia  Patria,  XI  (Rome,  1938). 

L.  Pastor,  The  History  of  the  Popes,  trans.  (London,  5th  éd.,  1950),  VI, 
pp.  II3-IÛ5  see  also  Burchard  cited  in  the  list,  no.  3,  p.  303« 


12 


13 


F.  Lampertico,  "Ricordl  storici  del  palazzo  Loredan",  Nuovo  Archivio  Veneto, 
V  (1893),  pp.  22U-855  0.  Tommasini,  La  vita  e  gli  scritti  di  H.  Machiavelli 
(Rome,  2  vols.,  1883-1911),  II,  pp.  13U6~U7,  under  1509,  VI.  53- 

Tommasini,  I,  p.  U63  n.  U. 

Cf.  Short- title  Catalogue . . . ,  cited  note  2,  gives  no.  5  in  the  list  under 
Borgia,  Cesare. 


tr 


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,'r  1 1  '_     r  .   ,  **.'!     *^ 


1 


r»/-. 


.  r*r/^4  » 


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v!yio6 


- 15  - 

whole  class  of  material.  Meanwhile  we  must  make  do  with  the  work  of  Salifier  for  the 
Italisin  printings,  though  this  excludes  all  those  that  have  no  woodcut,  ''  and 
that  of  Seguin  for  the  French. 16 

Here,  of  the  hundred  or  so  for  the  period  lU9l|-l5l2,  I  list  those  that  have 
been  reprinted.  These  form  an  interesting  selection  and  are  most  readily 
available  for  consultation: 

1.  French  Bulletins  relating  to  the  war  in  Italy,  lh9h-9^.     Reprinted  in  J.-L.  de 
la  Pilorgerie,  Campagne  et  Bulletins  de  la  grande  armée  d'Italie...  (Nantes- 
Paris,  1866);  several  were  reprinted  in  P.  De  Commynes,  Mémoires,  éd.  Mlle. 
Dupont  (Paris,  181^7),  III,  pp.  375-U07.^'' 

2.  Ordonnance  fa3.cte  pour  les  funérailles  célébrées  à  Paris  le  2li  avril  ll|.98  pour 
l'enterrement  du  corps  du  bon  roy  Charles  Huystième,  que  Dieu  absoille  avec 
son  èpitaphe  et  la  piteuse  complainte  de  dame  Christienté  (Paris,  11|98T- 
Reprinted  L.  Techner,  Collection  de  pièces  fugitives  pour  servir  à  l'histoire 
de  France  (Paris,  l87UT^ 

3-  The  anonymous  letter  to  Silvio  Savelli,  printed  late  1^01.  Reprinted  in  J. 

Burchard,  "Liber  Notarum",  ed.  E.  Celani,  Rerum  Italicarum  Scriptores  (new  éd.), 
XXXII,  Parte  i,  312-15 .  At  University  of  Toronto. 

h'   Francesco  Maria  Sacchini,  Lamento  della  morte  dello  illustre  ed  excelso  Signor 
Due a  Valentino  (Bologna,  1507) .  Reprinted  in  "Lamenti  storici. . . . ",  ed.  A.  Medin 

and  L.  Frati,  Seel ta  di  Curiosità  Letterarie (Bologna,  1890  ),  Dispensa  236. 

At  University  of  Toronto. 

5.  Anonymous,  Questa  è  la  historia  de  la  morte  del  Duca  Valentino —  /"Venice,  1507?_7. 
Reprinted  in  Scelta...,  Dispensa  236. 

6.  La  Conquiste  de  Gennes,  et  comment  les  François  conquestèrent  la  Bastille.... 

/  1507 ?_/.  Reprinted  E.  Pandiani,  "Il  riacquisto  di  Geneva  bel  1507 ",  in 

Miscellanea  di  Studi  Stoirici  in  onore  di  Antonio  Hanno  (Turin,  1912),  II,  I4.36-U3. 

7.  Lectres  de  la  commission  et  summacion  faicte  aux  Venicens  par  Monjoye... 

/  1509  /.  A  portion  is  reprinted  in  Pierre  Darù,  Histoire  de  la  république  de 
Venise  (Paris,  1853).  At  University  of  Toronto. 

8.  Le  Grant  Credo  de  Venise  /~l509  7*  Reprinted  in  Italian  translation  by  A.  Medin, 

"Il  Gran  Credo  di  Venezia ",  in  Mélanges  offerts  à  M.  Emile  Picot  (Paris,  1913), 

II,  I43-50.  At  University  of  Toronto. 


15 


M.  Sander,  Le  livre  à  figure  italien  (Milan,  6  vols.,  19U2). 


Cited  in  notes  6  and  7. 


17 


See  also  Hauser  cited  in  note  6. 


.  ( .  bw 


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9  b 


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rj£f>B>M  / 


I 


-  16  - 

9.  L'Ordre  du  Cajnp  de  Louys  Douziesme  Roy  de  France  en  la  Bataille  d'Aignadel. . . 
/  1509  /.  Reprinted  in  T.  Godefroy,  Histoire  de  Louys  XII...  (Paris,  1615), 

10.  Questa  ê  la  bella  historia  de  la  victoria  de  Cividale  . . .  /~1^09  ~J .     Reprinted 
L.  Suttrina,  Fer  Nozze  Rubini-Morpurgo  (Rome,  1925). 

11-  La  Obsidione  di  Padua  /~1^09  7«  Reprinted  by  A.  Medin,  Scelta  di  Curiosità 
Letterarie . . .  (Bologna,  1892"J,  Dispensa  2liii. 

12 .  Manifestoes .  of  the  Emperor  Maximilian  addressed  to  the  Venetian  nobility  —  V~> 
April  1^10;  1  August  1^11 •  Reprinted  A.  Bonardi,  "Venezia  Città  libera  dell' 
Impero . . . " ,  in  Atti  e  Memorie  della  R.  Accademia  di  scienze,  lettere  ed  arti 
di  Padova,  XXXI  (1915),  13«-U2. 

13.  H^s)  S§hneide3,  Heinach  volget  das  amnstlich  und  gewaltig  erobem...  und  vesten 
Statt  Bressa. . .  /  1512?  /.  English  synopsis  in  Letters  and  Papers...  Henry  Vllf 
vol.  I,  part  i  (London,  2nd  éd.,  1920),  no.  IO7I. 

lU-  Lamento  e  rotta  di  Prato  /~l5l2?  7»  Reprinted  C.  Guasti  in  Scelta  di  Curiosità 
Letterarie...,  Dispensa  177,  pp.  3-33- 


VISITORS  AT  THE  UNIVERSITY  OF  TORONTO  FOR  THE  V/INTER  SEMESTER 

Professor  Vito  Giustiniani  of  the  University  of  Freiburg  is  visiting  the 
Department  of  Italian  and  Hispanic  Studies.  He  is  a  specialist  in  l5th  century 
Italian  Humanism  and  is  the  author  of  Aiamanno  Rinucinni  ll;62-ll;99. 

Professor  Werner  Schwarz  of  the  University  of  London  is  visiting  the  Department 
of  German.  He  is  the  author  of  Principles  and  Problems  of  Biblical  Translations; 
Some  Reformation  Controversies  and  their  Background. 

THE  DECIMAL  IÏIDEX  OF  ART 

The  Department  of  Fine  Art  is  pleased  to  announce  its  subscription  to  the 
Decimal  Index  of  Art  in  the  Low  Countries  (D.I.A.L.)  issued  by  the  Rijksbureau  voor 
Kunsthistorische  Documentatie,  The  Hague. 

The  D.I.A.L.  is  related  in  scope  and  organization  to  such  basic  repertories 
as  the  Index  of  Christian  Art  at  Princeton  and  to  Guy  de  Tervarent's  Attributs 
et  symboles  dans  1 ' art  profane  lU50-l600  (Geneva:  1958-196Ii) .  Nonetheless,  the 
Christian  Index  confines  its  coverage  to  religious  compositions  and  relevant 
critical  literature  in  all  artistic  media  up  to  lUOO,  while  Tervarent  traces  only 


I 


.^-".t-: 


^n?*îr  ^B•    rf   r- 


^r.T'îV  ' 


orii  oJ-  aoiJqtioeduz  &J 
700V  uji9iudt:llLR  srt*  \d  b« 


n  lo 


Xlno  ^. 


-  17  - 

secular  material  in  the  same  range  of  media  but  with  presumed  literary  sources 
for  the  iconography.  As  in  the  case  of  the  Christian  Index,  the  D.I.A.L.  consists 
of  individual  cards  with  photographs  (at  present  some  9,000  entries  with  several 
hundred  added  yearly),  each  with  a  subject  designation,  attribution,  date  (when 
available)  and  source  of  reproduction.  All  cards  are  provided  with  a  serial 
number  relating  to  a  master  negative  conserved  at  the  Rijksbureau  or  contributing 
institution  and  from  which  separate  glossy  photographs  may  be  ordered  directly  at 
nominal  cost. 

Decimal  classification  provides  an  infinitely  extensible  organization  of  types 
of  material  (if  correctly  identified);  which  is  required  since  the  project 
envisions  the  covering  of  both  religious  and  profane  subject  matter  (at  present 
confined  to  paintings,  engravings  and  drawings)  in  the  Low  Countries  from  ca.  li;00- 
1800.  The  bulk  of  material  is  nonetheless  in  the  Renaissance  and  Baroque 
fields.  Each  decimal  division  is  assigned  to  a  subject  area:  1  for  the  super- 
natural, God  and  religion;  2  for  Nature;  3  for  Man;  k   for  Society;  !?  for  Abstract 
Ideas;  6  for  History;  7  for  the  Bible;  8  for  myths,  legends  and  tales  not  of 
biblical  or  classical  origin;  and  9  for  myths,  legends  and  tales  from  classical 
antiquity.  An  example  of  progressive  subdivision  is  as  follows:  7  for  the  Bible; 
73  for  the  New  Testament;  73  D  for  the  Passion  and  73  D  2  for  the  Last  Supper. 
Further  distinctions  are  made  by  double  letters  as  11  H  and  11  HH  respectively  for 
male  and  female  saints;  ^3  A  31  and  53  AA  31  for  Constancy  and  Inconstancy-  Cross 
or  combined  filings  are  also  present.  Thus  while  all  Rapes  of  Ganyroedes  are  to 
be  found  under  92  B  1  (+  13  Ganymedes):  U2  D  23-1  the  number  following  the  colon 
indicates  the  subject  may  be  found  under,  or  is  pertinent  to,  engagement  and 
marriage . 

When  fully  operative  in  the  current  of  I967,  the  Toronto  subscription  will 
be  placed  on  deposit  in  the  Department  of  Fine  Art  and  will  be  used  to  train 
students  in  problems  of  connoisseurship,  representational  traditions,  iconography 
and  other  related  art-historical  problems  and  as  an  aid  to  staff  research. 

¥.  McAllister  Johnson 


I 


A  BULLETIN  FOR  SCHOLARS  IN  THE  TORONTO  AREA 


Vole  IV,  no.  1   -^i^^'  Octoter,  196? 

Editors:  Natalie  Z.  Davis,  Department  of  History,  University  of  Toronto; 

James  McO'onica,  Pontifical  Institute  of  Mediaeval  Studies 
Editorial  assistant:  Germaine  Warkentiri 

SPECIAL  ISSUE:  A  Finding-List  of  Renaissance  Legal  Literature 

CALENDAR  OF  EVEUTS 

Oct.  13  -  Dinner  meeting  of  the  Toronto  Renaissance  and  Reformation  Colloquium. 
Professor  Bodo  L.O»  Richter  of  the  State  University  of  New  York  at 

Buffalo  \ifill  speak  on  "Petrarchism  and  Antipetrarchism  among  the 
Veniers".   Faculty  Club,  5O0  -  9:00  p^m. 

Oct.  18  -  Professor  Aldo  S.  Bernardo  of  the  State  University  of  New  York  in  Bing- 
hampton  will  speak  on  Petrarch.  Massey  College,  8  p»m, 

TÎOV.  6-10  -  Professor  André  Chastel  of  the  Institut  d'Art  et  d'Archéologie  of  the 
University  of  Paris  will  be  visiting  at  the  University  of  Toronto. 
He  is  being  sponsored  by  the  Association  of  Universities  and  Colleges 
of  Canada»  Details  of  his  lectures  on  the  Italian  Renaissance  and 
its  spread  to  the  North  will  be  announced  later, 

Nov.  17  -  Dinner  meeting  of  the  Toronto  Renaissance  and  Reformation  Colloquium. 

Professor  Richard  J,  Schoeck  of  Saint  Michael's  College,  University 
of  Toronto  will  speak  on  "England's  Third  University:  the  Inns 
of  Court".   Faculty  Club,  5O0  -  9:00  pom„ 

Jan.  12-13  -  The  Ontario  Music  Education  Association  is  sponsoring  a  colloquium  on 

"Music  in  the  Culture  of  France  and  Italy  in  the  Fifteenth-Century". 
Speakers  will  be  Professors  Wallace  Ferguson  of  the  University  of 
Western  Ontario?  Edward  Lowinsky  of  the  University  of  Chicago;  Rika 
Maniâtes  of  the  Faculty  of  Music  of  the  University  of  Toronto  and 
Gide  Shepherd  of  the  Université  de  Montréal.  There  will  be  a  concert 
by  the  New  York  Pro-Musica„  The  colloqui;™,  '  to  be  held  at  the  Faculty 
of  Music,  is  open  to  the  university  community, 

ADDITIONS  TO  THE  SURVEY  OF  RENAISSANCE  BIOLOGICAL  BOOKS 

We  regret  the  omission  in  our  list  (R&R,  III,  3)  of  an  important  item:  Henry 
_Jwer,  Experimental  Philosophy,  166^  (at  UTL)„  Both  UTL  and  FDH  have  since  acquired  the 
recent  New  York  photographic  reprint  of  Topsell'e  History  of  Four-footed  Beasts  and 
[istory  of  Serpents  with  Thomas  Mouffet's  Theater  of  Insects  from  the  I658  edition, 
le  Centre  for  Reformation  and  Renaissance  Studies  has  just  acquired  a  complete  set 
Ulisse  Aldrovandi's  encyclopaedic  works  on  zoology» 

F.DoHOENIGER 


R&R,  Vol.  IV,  no.  1,  Oct.  I967 


A  FINDING-LIST  OP  RENAISSANCE  LEGAL  WORKS  TO  I7OO 

ty  RoJ.Schoeck,  Natalie  Z.  Davis,  and  J.K.McConica,  with 
the  assistance  of  William  Dean  and  others. 

Part  One;  Introduction,  with  Sections 
I  (Roman  civil  law)  and  II  (Canon  law). 

(Part  Two  will  include  Section  III  on  English  Law, 
French  and  other  customary  la\i?,  with  Section  IV, 
comparative  and  other  works;  it  will  appear  in  a 
later  issue  of  the  Bulletin.) 


General  Introduction 

It  is  generally  kno\m  (thanks  to  Rashdall)  that  in  most  medieval  and  early 
Renaissance  universities  law  was  the  leading  faculty;  that  the  la\\yer-class  was 
enormously  \realthy  and  powerful;  and  that  legal  studies  were  a  potent  'civilizing 
agency'.  No  Renaissance  and  Reformation  student  therefore  can  afford  to  ignore  the 
law,  and  in  fact  there  has  in  recent  years  been  a  strong  revival  of  legal  scholarship 
in  the  Renaissance. 

This  project  has  gro\m  out  of  discussions  in  the  Toronto  Renaissance  and  Reform- 
ation Colloquium,  and  this  list  takes  its  place  alongside  earlier  lists  of  Renaissance 
books  and  collections  published  in  these  pages.   The  original  idea  was  to  identify  and 
locate  legal  \rorks  in  the  several  Toronto  collections,  and  that  idea  has  been  expanded 
to  include  Buffalo  to  the  south  and  McGill  and  Queens  to  the  east,  with  a  scattering  of 
libraries  elsewhere. 

At  Toronto,  nearly  every  book  was  actually  seen  by  one  of  the  researchers,  but  in 
a  few  cases  it  was  necessa:^  to  \irt3rk  from  catalogues.  Outside  of  Toronto,  we  have  been 
almost  completely  dependent  upon  the  cooperation  of  librarians,  who  have  wholeheartedly 
assisted,  at  times  to  the  point  of  assigning  personnel  to  prepare  a  list,  at  times  by 
providing  us  with  the  desired  information  by  Xerox.  While  acknowledgements  will  be 
detailed  at  the  end  of  this  introduction,  we   do  wish  to  render  special  thanks  to  Miss" 
R.  McCormick,  chief  librarian  of  Osgôodê  Hall,  who  has  been  especially  gracious  and 
zealous  in  her  assistance,  and  to  Mr,  William  Dean,  who  worked  to  record  many  individual 
copies  and  who  has  given  much  time  to  the:  classifying  of  the  English  legal  materials, 
Mrs.  Vivienne  Millenson  and  Miss  Phyllis  Sherrin  have  been  valued  assistants. 

Let  us  at  once  admit  that  this  list  is  not  yet  complete,  even  for  the  libraries 
covered  (for  we  have  been  promised  supplementary  information  from  some  libraries  in  the 
process  of  re- cataloguing  or  moving);  and  we  are  aware  that  the  categories  of  this  list 
have  not  been  consistently  or  uniformly  handled  in  all  libraries.   Further,  inasmuch 
as  all  libraries  are  not  agreed  on  procedures  for  cataloguing  microfilms  of  printed 
books,  we  have  not  endeavoured  to  include  all  microfilm  references  in  all  libraries. 


I 


4 


We  shall  therefore  welcome  additions  to  and  corrections  of  this  present  list,  which 
can  he  included  in  Part  Tito,  or  in  subséquent  nutnhers  of  the  Bulletin»  Specifically, 
we  a,re  looking  forivard  to  including  material  from  the  rich  lihrary  of  the  Bibliothèque 
de  Droit,  Université  de  Montréal. 

Editorial  principles; 

The  follo^ri.ng  list  has  heen  assembled  from  the  labours  of  many  hands,  and  a  number 
of  techniques  and  approaches  are  necessarily  reflected.  We  must  emphasize  that  this 
list  is  not  intended  for  bibliographical  specialists;  rather,  we  have  wished  to  aid 
students  and  scholars  to  locate  copies  of  printed  editions  of  and  commentaries  upon 
the  law  in  the  Renaissance,  do^vn  to  about  I7OO  (though  the  terminus  ad  quem  has  been 
flexibly  applied  in  different  areas  and  categories).  To  that  end,  we  have  provided  the 
following  information  only,  but  that  as  consistently  as  was  possible  with  the  resources 
at  hand* 

-author  and  short- title 

-place,  publisher  and  date 

-number  of  pages,  or  folios 

-other  information  —  autographs, ;  etc. 

While  we  have  not  attempted  the  precision  in  collating  and  description  of  the  modem 
bibliographer,  we  have  of  course  aimed  at  accuracy.  The  general  arrangement  into  four 
sections  —  Roman  civil,  canon,  customary,  and  comparative  -~  and  the  particular  div- 
isions within  each  section  are,  to  be  sure,  arbitrary  (and  rather  different  at  times 
from  the  classifications  of  modem  legal  historians);  but  the  rationale  has  always  been 
the  desire  to  enable  students  to  find  materials  as  easily  as  possible  without  special 
knowledge  or  training. 

Where  possible  (within  the  limits  of  space  allowable  for  the  list,  or  time  available 
for  the  research,  or  simply  our  oi*n  knowledge),  we  have  made  annotations  to  provide  some 
guidelines  to  the  importance  or  usefulness  of  individual  books.  For  example:  generally 
a  brief  indication  has  been  provided  to  signal  the  fact  that  an  author  Was  a  humanist 
(in  the  case  of  Bude,  e.g.),  or  a  comment  has  been  made  to  relate  a  work  or  an  author 
to  the  mos  italicua  or  gallious  (for  which  see  the  head-note  to  Roman  law,  section  l). 

Considerable  effort  has  been  given  to  recording  autograph  or  provenance  information, 
but  that  has  not  always  been  possible,  particularly  with  items  from  outside  Toronto.   It 
is  worth  observing  that  there  seems  to  be  no  single  collector  who  dominates  the  mater- 
ials here  listed;  certainly,  neither  the  Pontifical  Institute  of  Mediaeval  Studies  nor 
the  University  of  Toronto  has  benefited  from  anything  like  the  extraordinary  expertise, 
patience  and  resources  which  made  possible  the  legal  collection  of  George  Dunn  that 
now  forms  the  nucleus  of  the  magnificent  Treasure  Room  of  the  Harvard  Law  School  Library. 
Yet  it  is  worth  recording  that  a  William  Proudfoot,  Professor  of  Roman  Law  in  the  Univ- 
ersity of  Toronto  at  the  turn  of  the  century,  owned  a  number  of  the  volumes  here  re- 
corded. Perhaps  these  remarks,  together  with  our  notations  and  comments,  will  encourage 
some  student  to  study  provenances  further,  or  (â  consummation  devoutly  to  be  hoped  for) 
inspire  collectors  with  the  means  and  desire  to  form  legal  libraries  that  would  rein- 
force the  holdings  which  our  list  reveals. 

Finally,  let  it  be  said  that  this  list  is  primarily  a  means  to  a  further  end,  and 
we  hope  that  much  greater  use  of  these  books  will  now  be  made  by  students  of  law,  history 
and  ideas.  One  can  work  at  Toronto,  and  to  a  degree  not  previously  thought  possible, 
with  many  of  the  texts  actually  used  by  such  French  writers  as  Rabelais  and  Montaigne, 
or  such  English  ^^rriters  as  St.  German  and  Elyot,  as  well,  of  course,  as  jurists  like 
Coke  and  Bacon. 


f: 


4W     'J  i  J  1  B 


-axsi  wi^ov  iAoi   o^iii 


_  i+  _ 

Now  something  must  te  said  here  ahout  the  importance  of  the  law  during  the 
Renaissance-Reformation  period,  yet  it  is  difficult  to  suggest  the  magnitude  of  that 
vast  sea  of  the  la\v  to  anyone  \\rho  has  not  immersed  himself  in  that  'dangerous  element', 
much  less  to  chart  it.  As  a  beginning,  one  might  well  refer  the  unitiated  student  to 
the  essays  hy  Vinogradoff,  Le  Bras  and  Meynial  in  The  Legacy  of  the  Middle  Ages 
(Oxford,  1932),  for  a  proper  stress  upon  the  total  force  of  the  several  systems  of 
law: 

In  advanced  civilizations  (.Vinogradoff  iirrites;  the  complicated 
fabric  of  social  relations  requires  an  extensive  framework  of 
laws,  formulated  and  applied  by  professional  experts... 

So  it  was  that  the  sixteenth  century  inherited  a  framework  of  laws  that  was  exceedingly 
complicated  as  one  moved  from  one  jurisdiction  to  another  (and  often  a  problem  or  a  ^,^ 
person  was  caught  within  several  overlapping  jurisdictions),  and  many  teachers  and 
practitioners  of  law  in  the  sixteenth  century  necessarily  had  competence  in  more  than 
just  Roman  civil  law  (with  its  derivatives)  or  the  canon  law  of  the  Roman  Catholic  (or 
Anglican)  Church  or  the  common  law  of  England.   So  it  is  that  much  of  the  greatest 
literature  of  the  period  --  More* s  Utopia,  works  by  Rabelais,  Montaigne,  Shakespeare, 
Machiavelli,  as  examples  --  is  \«:itten  by  la^^ers  or  is  concerned  with  the  administration 
of  law  or  with  problems  of  justice  and  equity.  So,  too,  we  find  a  growing  awareness 
today  of  the  role  of  the  law  in  Renaissance- Reformation  society:   see  my  survey  of 
'Recent  Scholarship  in  the  History  of  Law'  in  Renaissance  Quarterly,  xx  (1967)9  279-91j 
which  will  suggest  useful  tools  for  the  modem  student. 

But  perhaps  we  might  offer  that  most  primary  of  bibliographical  advice  to  the 
student  :  take  up  the  books  and  handle  them,  find  out  what  they  are  and  what  they  contain. 
They  were  i/ritten  out  of  the  life-blood  of  generations  of  lawyers. 

R.J.S.     -,jj 
9. 


ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS 

We  should  like  to  thank  the  following  who  have  provided  information  and  encour- 
agement: William  J.  Cameron,  Department  of  English,  McMaster  University,  Hamilton; 
L.T.Camp,  Librarian  of  the  Middlesex  Law  Association,  London,  Ontario;  W.B.Cartwright, 
Canada  Law  Book  Company,  Toronto;  E. J.Devereux,  Department  of  English,  University  of 
Western  Ontario,  London,  Ontario;  Miss  S.  Dymond,  Executive  Secretary,  Department  of 
Research  Administration,  University  of  Toronto;  B.Halevy,  Law  Librarian,  State  Univ- 
ersity of  New  York  at  Buffalo;  Miss  A.  Pajnela  Hardisty,  Bibliothécaire  adjoint, 
Bibliothèque  du  Parlement,  Ottawa,  and  Mrs.  F.Rose;  Miss  Jean  R.  Kerfoot,  Librarian 
of  the  Legislative  Library  of  the  Province  of  Ontario,  Toronto;  John  F.  MacPherson, 
Deputy  Chief  Librarian,  University  Of  Western  Ontario,  London,  Ontario;  Miss  R. 
McCormick,  Chief  Librarian,  Osgoode  Hall,  Toronto;  Frank  Milligan,  The  Canada  Council, 
Ottawa;  William  F.E.Morley,  Curator  of  Special  Collections,  Douglas  Library,  Queen's 
University,  Kingston,  Ontario;  the  Librarian  of  the  Law  Library,  Queen's  University; 
Miss  Marianne  Scott,  Law  Librarian,  McGill  University,  Montreal,  Québec;  Ian  Wees, 
Public  Service  Section,  Bibliothèque  Nationale,  Ottawa;  all  of  the  librarians  in 
the  University  of  Toronto  Library  system,  and  in  the  libraries  of  its  associated 
institutions;  various  individual  lawyers  and  professors  named  below  who  provided  us 
with  information.  As  well,  we  wish  to  thank  the  Research  Board  of  the  University  of 
Toronto  for  a  grant  in  aid  of  research.     t.ij;  :  .  r' 


I 


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f.«t. 

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Location  SymTjols  used  in  Part  I 


Lib  Pari  Ott 
McG  Law 
Ont  LegL 
Osg 
PIMS 

TPL 

Trin 

UT 

UT  Law 

UT/RB     d  int 

Vic  R&R 


Library  of  Parliament,  Ottai'^a 

McGill  University  Law  Library,  Montreal 

Ontario  Legislative  Library,  Toronto 

Osgoode  Hall  Library,  Toronto 

Pontifical  Institute  of  Mediaeval  Studies, 

Toronto 
Toronto  Public  Library 
Trinity  College  Library,  U  of  T 
University  of  Toronto,  Main  Library 
University  of  Toronto,  Law  School  Library 
University  of  Toronto  Library,  Rare  Book  Room 
Centre  for  Reformation  and  Renaissance 
Studies,  Victoria  College,  U  of  T 


I.   ROMAN  CIVIL  LAW 


For  simplicity  as  well  as  interest,  let  us  begin  with  the  student  of  the  Roman 
law,  who  during  the  later  Middle  Ages  commenced  by  attending  lectures  on  the  Digest 
in  three  parts: 

Digestum  Vetus  (books  i-xxiv,  2) 
Digestum  Infortiatum  (xxiv,  3-xxxviii) 
Digestum  Novum  (xxxix-l) 

"The  first  nine  books  of  the  Code  formed  a  fourth  volume,  while  the  remaining  three 
books,  dealing  with  the  public  law  of  the  Empire  and  thus  less  important,  were  grouped 
with  the  Novels  and  Institutes  in  a  fifth  volume  called  Voliimen  Parvum" ;  thus  Haskins, 
in  an  excellent  guide  to  'The  Revival  of  Jurisprudence',  in  his  Renaissance  of  the 
Xllth  Century.  The  texts  were  of  course  anchored  to  the  system  of  lectures,  and  would 
so  continue  to  be  into  the  sixteenth  century.  This  system  and  method  were  not  unlike 
the  scholasticism  of  philosophy  and  theology,  and  the  stress  was  characteristically 
upon  exegesis  --  the  parallels  in  the  development  of  legal  and  theological  and  script- 
ural studies  are  striking. 

Such  complexity  of  method  and  matter  explains  the  duration  of  legal  studies,, fort 

t  before  presenting  himself  for  admission  to  the  doctorate  [Rashdall 

\«:ites,  in  Mediaeval  Universities  (l,220)],  a  bachelor  must  have 
given  a  course  of  lectures  or  at  least  a  repetition,  must  have 
completed  eight  or  at  least  seven  years  of  study  in  civil  law 
or  six  years  for  the  degree  of  canon  law.  But  time  spent  in  the 
study  of  one  Law  was  accepted  in  reduction  of  the  time  necessary 
for  graduation  in  the  other,  and  it  was  possible  to  become  a 
doctor  of  both  civil  and  canon  law  (Doctor  utriusque  juris)  in 
ten  years.... 

Upon  and  around  these  basic  texts  of  the  civil  law,  on  which  the  'ordinary' 
lectures  were  given  —  and  these  texts  were  in  the  fifteenth  and  sixteenth  centuries 
printed  both  collectedly  and  separately,  and  often  bound  in  various  combinations  and 
with  other  works  --  there  arose  an  enormous  body  of  commentary.  Already  by  the  middle 
of  the  thirteenth  century,  "men  had  begun  to  compare  the  multitude  of  glosses  to 


I 


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0:     ..^i' 


bns  c 
ȣbbla 


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IZ^JB       UkUS       iilj  ilJW   :  '  -»0!l^\JX"< 


-  6  - 

a  plague  of  locusts  ;irhich  covered  up  the  texts,  and  when  jurists  "began  to  gloss  the 
gloss  the  method  had  outlived  its  usefulness",  in:ites  Haskins.  With  the  famous  com- 
pilation of  glosses  hy  Accursius  (c.  I250)  —  a  single  vast  collection  of  approximately 
96,000  glosses,  some  of  them  virtual  treatises  --  the  glossa  ordinaria  of  the  Roman 
law  was  horn,  recognized  and  accepted  everyiirhere  in  the'  law  schools  and  courts  as  the 
apparatus.  After  Accursius,  one  name  rises  up  from  the  schools,  that  of  Bartolus 
(d.  1357),  who  commented  upon  the  entire  Corpus  iuris  civilis.  This  was  the  method, 
most  developed  in  Italy  and  celebrated  at  Bologna,  which  taught  and  shaped  the  full 
Roman  law  for  Europe,  and  the  work  of  the  School  of  Bologna  in  particular  has  heen 
called  hy  Rashdall  "the  most  brilliant  achievement  of  the  intellect  of  medieval 
Europe":  not  only  the  theory  of  Roman  law  and  the  practice  of  civil  law  but  also  the 
habit  of  mind  thereby  inculcated  "permeated  the  European  intellect",  as  Haskins  has 
brilliantly  observed,  and  the  effects  of  this  habit  of  mind  are  long- lasting  upon 
many  academic  concerns  and  intellectual  activities.  '  ' 

Prom  the  twelfth  century  to  the  sixteenth,  Italy  was  a  centre  for  the  study  and 
dirfusion  of  Roman  law  (althoxogh  in  France  Orléans  and  Montpellier  were  also  notable). 
'By  1500  this  kind  of  study  was  solidly  entrenched  in  the  law  schools  of  Europe,  and  it 
was  knoim  as  the  mos  italicus,  as  distinguished  from  the  later,  humanistic  mos  gallicus, 
which  was  above  all  an  approach  that  was  historical  and  insisted  upon  a  return  to  the 
basic  text  --  the  text,  rather  than  the  gloss  --  and  stressed  the  central  rôle  of 
philology  in  explicating  the  text.   (See  the  notation  for  Budé,  Cujas  and  Baudouin 
below,  and  the  studies  of  Kisch  and  others  noted  in  the  Renaissance  Quarterly  survey 
cited  above;  for  notations  in  this  section,  we  have  draim  extensively  from  the  studies 
of  Donald  R.  Kelley).  Yet  the  mos  italicus  held  on  during  the  sixteenth  century,  and 
mid-century  there  was  a  fresh  development  of  neo-Bartolism.  The  notable  exponents  of 
the  mos  gallicus  were  Alciati,  BaudoiunjBude,  and  Cujas,  cited  in  B.  below;  those  of  the 
mos  italicus  were  Accursius,  Baldus  and  Bartolus,  tiro  of  whom  are  also  cited  in  B. 
below. 

One  may  comment  that  there  is  certainly  enough  material  at  hand  in  the  Toronto 
area  for  some  study  of  the  civil  law,  particularly  of  the  basic  collections;  but  there 
are  some  conspicuous  weaknesses.  While  the  French  jurisprudents  are  generally  rep- 
resented by  at  least  one  work,  the  striking  lacuna  is  that  which  should  be  filled  by 
Dumoulin  (only  in  Ottawa  can  one  find  his  opera).  One  must  note  that  there  is  nothing 
in  this  section  of  Baldus  (both  a  canonist  and  a  civilian),  and  observe  that  the 
representation  of  German,  Spanish  and  minor  Italian  inciters  is  very  poor,  indeed.. 

Items  in  this  section  are  listed  either  under  A.  Texts  and  Collections,  or  B. 
Commentaries  and  Treatises.  Section  A.  is  organized  chronologically,  and  B.  alpha- 
betically by  author,  for  the  convenience  of  the  non- specialist.  Duplicate  editions 
are  in  most  instances  listed  immediately  folloid.ng  the  first  edition  of  the  work. 


Ilo   J  «   0« 


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-  7  - 
ROMM  LAW  (Primary  Editor»  N.Z.Davis) 

A.   TEXTS  MP   COLLECTIONS 

(identification  of  commentators  will  be  found  in  Section  B,  Commentaries 
and  Treatises). 


Rom  1 


Rom  2 


Rom  3 


Rom  k 


Rom  5 


Rom  6 


Rom.  7 


Rom  8 


Rom  9 


Rom  10 


Digestorum  seu  Pandectarum  iuris  civilis  voliimen  quartum,  Vic  R&R 

vi  litres  complectens. 
Paris  :  Robert  Estienne,  1528 
Vol.  IV  only. 

[One  of  Estienne' s  very  few  publications  of  legal  texts. 

Many  notes,  handwritten  index  of  titles.  I6th  c.  autograph: 

Bolanger. ] 

Digestum  Novum  Pandectarum  Civilium  Pars  tertia. 

Lyons:  Balthazar  Amoullet  for  Hugues  de  La  Porte,  15^6. 

Index  +  tables  +  1043  pp. 

[l6th  c.  marginalia  and  18th  c.  notes.] 

[Corpus  juris  civilis  in  3  vols,  separately  described  as 
follows]:  Digestum  Vetus  D.  Justiniani...  sive  Pandectarum 
Tomus  primus  .  .  .  Accursi  Florent ini  Commentarios.  Infort latum 
Pandectarum  Iuris  Civilis  Tomus  Secundus.  Digestum  Novum 
Pandectarum  Iuris  Civilis  Tomus  tertius. 

Lyons:  Balthazar  Amoullet  for  Hugues  de  La  Porte,  15^4-9-50. 
[l6th  c.  autography:  Hermannus  Reck,  Prothonotarius 
Apostolicus.] 

[Corpus  juris  civilis].  McG  Law 

Paris:  'Charlotte  Guillard  &  Guillaume  Desbois,  15^8-52. 
10  vols.   Preface  by  Jacques  Vintimille  of  Rhodes. 


Pandectarum  juris  civilis  .  .  . 
Paris:  Guillaume  Merlin,  1559. 
k   vols. 


Commentariis  ACCURSII. 


Imp.  Caes.  Justiniani  Institutionum  libri  IIII. 
[Geneva]:  Jean  Crespin,  [157^]» 
Intr.  +  363  pp.  +  index. 

[Title  page  missing.  Bound  with  Crespin,  Iuris  civilis.] 


[CRESPIN,  JEAN].  Iuris  civilis  Rominitia  et  Progressu. 
leges  XII  Tabulariun  brevis  commentatio, 
[Geneva]:  Jean  Crespin,  157^. 

195  PPo 


Ad 


Digestorum  seu 
.  .  .  L.  CHARONDAE 


Dn.  Sacratissimi  principis  Justiniani  .  .  . 

Pandectarum  libri  quinquaginta  .  .  .  Opera 

jurisconsulti. 

Antwerp:  Christophe  Plantin,  1575«         '^'" 

Dn.   lustiniani  PP.  A.  Institutioniim  libri  IIII, 

[Geneva]:  Eustache  Vignon,  [I58O]. 

[The  place  of  publication  was  sometimes  omitted  from 
Genevan  editions  in  these  years  to  facilitate  sale  in 
Prance.] 

Codicis  Justiniani,  Constitutiones  impériales  compectentis,  libri 
IX  priores;  cijm  ACCURSII  commentariis» 
[Venice]:  1581 
52  +  I486  +  26  pp. 


PIMS 


PIMS 


McG  Law 


Trin 


Trin 


McG  Law 


Vic  R&R 


McG  Law 


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-  8  - 

Rom  11  [Corpus  juris  civilis]  »  o  o  variis  quoque  lectionibus  ex  F.  DUAREFI   McG  Law 
editione  decerptis  et  normiillis  annotatiunculiSo 
Lyons:  1584,  :  >, v 

5  vols,  n  later- 
Rom  12  Corpus  Juris  Civilis  .  .  .  Conmentarius  .  ,  .  DIONYSIO  GOTHOFREDO   Ont  LegL 

"ANTONIO  COÏÏTIO  I.C.  .,.  Editio  ,  .  ,  cura  FRANCISCO  MODIO   .  .    ,    .:.. 

I.C,  Brugensi, 

Frankfurt  on  Main:   Johann  Wechel  for  Sigismund  Feyrabend,  Heinrich 

Thack  and  Peter  Fischer,  158?. 

3  vols. 

Dedication  from  the  publisher  Feyrabend  to  Maximilian, 
Archduke  of  Austria,  Dedications  from  Denis  Godefroy,  dated 
1583,  to  Guy  du  Faur  and  Jacques  Auguste  de  Thou,  members 
of  the  Parlement  de  Paris, 

Rom  13  [Corpus  luris  Civilis]  ,  „  ,  Commentariis  ACCURSII,  Scholiis        U/T  Law 
CONTII  .  ,  .  Paratitlis  CUIACII  .  .  .  Notae  DIONYSII  GOTHOFREDI. 
Lyons:   1589 

6  vols. 

Royal  privilege  to  Godefroy  for  ten  years,  1588, 
Dedication  of  Godefroy  to  Parlement  of  Paris,  1588, 

Rom  Ik     [Digesta];  seu  Pandectarum  iuris  civilis  ...  ACCURSII      .  '•  r   \     MgG  Law 
commentaries  ,  ,  .  nunc   recens  JACOBI  ANELLI  DE  BOTTIS, 
Venice:  Giunta,  1606. 

3  vols, 

Rom  15  Iuris  civilis  sextum  et  novum  volumen  ,  ,  .  Summam  omnium  ,  ,  ,     McG  Law 
Authore  STEPHANO  DAOYZ. 
Lyons:   Sumptibus  Typographicae  Societatis,  1612, 

4  +  783  pp. 

Rom  16  Corpus  juris  civilis  in  IIII  partes  ...  Notae  .  «  «  DI6NYSI0      Osg 
GOTHOFREDO, 

Geneva:   Jean  Vignon,  I6l4 
2  vols. 

Rom  17  another  edition,  [Geneva]:  Jean  Vignon,  1619   Osg 

Rom  18  Codicis  .  „  ,  Justiniani  „  ,  ,  Lib,  XII,   ACCURSII  Commentariis:    PIMS 
ac  CONTII  et  DIONYSII  GOTHOFREDI,  ,  .  JACOBI  CUJACII  OBSERVAT lONES. 
Geneva:  Théodore  de  luges,  1625 

[Autographs:  Brival;  Lagarde;  I.P,  Vott;  Huirand] 

Rom  19  Corpus  juris  civilis  ,  .  ,  cum  notis  DIONYSII  GOTHOFREDI,  McG  Law 

Paris,  1628, 

Rom  20  Corpus  jviris  civilis,  Editio  nova,  prioribus  correctior,  Osg 

Amsterdam:  Jan  Blaess  and  Elzevir;  Leyden:  F.  Hack,  1664, 
2  vols, 

Rom  21  D,  Justiniani  .  ,  ,  Institutionum  Libri  Quatuor,  TPL 

Leiden:   Goasbeckios,  I67O, 
^Ok   pp*  +  table. 


w«J  baM 


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1^'V   '*'  ■      -■     'J'     -/3     »4  ii>/*;ji 


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s»o 


«T  fr«r«rmr''  ftOl^^ft*      T«r(*^-!u 


H«J  Oatv 


j#ioV    .€ 


S8Û 


J«ÎT 


,iouiBts9  ixdtd  muooi: 


1  U  ; O  i        .OU 


B,   COMMENTARIES-  AM)  TREATISES  m/U^  ■ 

ACCURSIUS  (1185?  -  1260).  Florentine  by  tilth,  teacher  at  the  University 
of  Bologna.  Father  of  the  Glossa  Ordinaria  of  the  Roman  law.  Though  later- 
humanist  jurists  preferred  working  from  the  texts  rather  than  from  his 
Gloss,  his  notes  were  often  published  in  the  l6th  c.  See  Rom  3>  5»  10, 
13,  1-^,  18, 

ALCIATO,  ANDREA  (l'4-92-1550)  Well-kno^m  Italian  humanist,  creator  of 
emblems  and  jurist,  who  taught  many  years  at  Bourges.  One  of  the  foimders 
of  the  mos  gallicus. 

Rom  22       Andreae  Alciati  Mediolanensis,  ludiciarii  processus  UT/RB 

compenium,  at que  adeo  luris  utriusque  praxis  aurea. 
Cologne:  Melchior  Neovesian,  1538. 
Index  +  215  ff. 

AZO,  FORTIUS  (fl.  1200-1220)  Associated  with  the  Faculty  of  Law  at 
Bologna,  commentator  on  the  books  of  the  Roman  law. 

Rom  23       Brocardica  Aurea  ...  In  Quibus  Omnes  Fere  luris  antinoniae   PIMS 

resolvuntur. 

Venice:  Francesco  Bindoni,  I566, 

Index  +  120  pp. 

Dedication  from  Giovanni  Battista  Paravicino,  "Gaspaniensis", 
to  Christopher,  Duke  of  Wiirtemberg,  Padua,  March,  I566.  [Bound 
with  Summa  Azonis.] 

Rom  2^4-  .  Summa  Azonis,  Locuples  Iiiris  Civilis  Thesaurus  PIMS 

.  .  ,  D.  Henrici  Dresii  ...  emendate. 
Venice:  Francesco  Bindoni,  I566. 
Index  +  128  pp. 

Dedication  from  Henricus  Draesius  of  Bielefeld  to  William, 

Duke  of  Julich  and  Cleves,  Geneva,  March,  1563» 

BACKOFF  VON  ECHT  (bACHOVIUS),  REINER  (l575-l640).  Bom  at  Leipzig, 
where  his  father  was  BUrgermeister,  he  studied  lœ^  at  Heidelberg.  He 
became  a  Catholic  about  the  time  these  Commentaries  were  published. 
Wrote  numerous  works  on  civil  law. 

Rom  25      Commentarii  in  Primam  Partem  Pandectarum.  UT  Law 

Frankfort  on  Main:  printed  at  Speyer  by  Georg  Baumeister  for 
Johann  Berner,  I63O. 
131^  pp.  +  Index. 

BARTOLUS  (1309-1352)  Native  of  Sassoferrato,  professor  at  Perugia,  one 
of  the  greatest  of  mediaeval  lawyers.  His  commentaries  were  central 
in  the  school  of  Italian  jurists,  but  a  main  object  of  hostility  for 
the  later  humanists,  who  disliked  him  for  his  "barbarism"  and  his  stress 
on  classifying  laws  rather  than  placing  them  in  historical  perspective. 

Rom  26      Commentaria  in  primam  codicis  partem.  McG  Law 

Lyons:  Calude  Servain,  1555» 
217  +  1  pp.  "'",  ~ 


.rrsJj 


ai-: 


tb:-   ^a     <• 


J^    ffl 


,r,  K   ^^ 


.Vr 


I 


-  10  - 

Rom  27       .   In  PrimamCodicis  Partem  Commentaria  .  .  ,      UT/Law 

Alex.  Barb,  Self fell.  Pom  .  Nicelli,  et  aliorum  Adnotationes.  .  ., 
In  Primam  Infortiati  Partem.  .  *,  In  Primam  Digest!  Vet.  Partem 
Commentaria.  .  ,  In  Primam  Digesti  Novi  Partem  .  .  .,  Consilia 
Quaestiones. 
Turin,  1589. 
5  vols. 


'xr 


[16th  c.  autograph:  Bartholomaeus  Bauldotius.  1709 
autograph:  Joseph  Talhert], 


BAUDOUIN,  FRANCOIS  (d.  1573).  Humanist  and  jurist,  he  believed  that 
grammar  and  especially  history  vexe   necessary  tools  to  the  study  of 
Roman  law.  Taught  at  Bourges  and  Heidelberg,  A  Protestant  for  several 
years,  he  had  a  rupture  with  Calvin  and  retu2med  to  the  Catholic 
Church  in  I563, 

Rom  28       Commentarii  in  libres  quatuor  Institutionvun  luris  Civilis:    UT/  RB 
Et  eiusdem  libri  duo  ad  leges  Romulis  et  Leges  XII  tab, 
Paris:   Jacques  Dupuys,  155^» 

Dedication  of  part  one  froffl  Baudouin  to  Chancellor  François 
Olivier,  Paris,  15^5;  of  part  t\ro  to  Marguerite  of  France,  from 
the  University  of  Bourges,  1550. 

;     BOTTIS,  JACOPO  ANELLO  DE  (last  half  of  l6th  c).  Wrote  on  Roman  law,  canon 
law  and  a  work  in  Italian  on  the  privileges  of  Naples.  Also  acted  as  a  pub- 
lisher in  Venice  with  Nicolaus  de  Bottis,   See  Rom  lA-, 

BRISSON,  BARNABE  (c.  1530-1591).  President  of  the  Parlement  of  Paris 
in  I58O.  Supporter  of  the  League,  he  was  nevertheless  hanged  by  the 
extremist  government  of  Paris. 

Rom  29       De  Verborum  quae  ad  lus  Civile  Pertinent  Significatione.      UT/Law 
Magdeburg:  Orphono  Trophei,  17^3. 

\,  ■  ■■  [Originally  appearing  in  Lyons  in  1559,  this:  work,  is  typical  of  the 
■  I ..;..;  humanist.. iusterest  in  the  lateral  and:  hist OEicàl.meâJiing  of.  terms], 

BRONCHORST,  EBERHARD  (15^5  -  1627).  Bom  at  Deventer,  he  taught  law  at 
Wittenberg,  became  Burgermeister  of  Deventer,  and  in  1587  took  Hugues 
Doneau's  post  as  Professor  of  Law  at  the  University  of  Leiden. 

Rom  30       In  titulum  digestorum  de  diversis  regulis  juris  antiqui      McG  Law 
enarrationes, 
Lyons;  164-8 
2k   +355+5  pp. 

[  This  work  first  appeared  at  Frankfort  in  I6O8], 

BUDE,  GUILIiAUME  {lk67  -   15^0).  The  Annotations  on  the  Pandects  of  this 
well-kno;«i  humanist  founded  the  historical  school  of  law  in  France. 


I 


w»J\TT' 


-?07i 


ta;. 


I» 


■K»!     (»C 


!" 


-i  SB   5etoji  c- 


'.^    ,  •*> 


jjiJ'xT.i  ••aoiiaoll 


^u 


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1«  6vTii0qq£   iBiU 


ai,ir    ':o  e.^oatia*'!  »dT     .(C 


i 


-  11  - 

Rom  31       Annotationes  Guillielmi  Budei  Parisiensis  UT/EB 

Secretarii  Regii  in  Quattuor  et  Viginti  Pandeotarum  Libros. 
Paris:  Josse  Bade,  I5O8 „ 
Dedic.  +  148  ff.  +  table. 

Dedication  from  Bude  to  Chancellor  Jean  de  Ganay,  dated 
Paris,  November,  I5O8.   [Autograph:  Petrus  Tannes.] 

Rom  32       »  Annotationes  ...  in  quatuor  et  viginti       UT/RB 

Pandectarum  Libros. 
Paris:  Josse  Bade,  1532. 

[autograph:   "Eloyt[sic]  Londens.   anno  1539"] 

Rom  33       •  Altera  Aeditio  Annotationum  in  Pandectos.     DT/rB 

Paris:  Josse  Bade,  1532. 

Dedication  of  Bude  to  David  Buresius,  royal  councillor  in 
the  Parlement  of  Rouen,  Paris,  June,  1526. 

CHUCHALON,  GERONIMO  (l6th  c.  Spaniard).   He  \crote  two  works  published 
in  Venice  in  the  late  l6th  c:  Annotations  on  the  Commentaries  of 
Pontano,  and  Additions  to  Angelo  Aretino's  work  on  Misdemeanours. 
See  Rom  39. 

CORVESIUS,  PETRUS  ("Cespitalensis. ")•   See  Rom  39. 

'   -      CORVIN  VON  BELDERN, ,  ARNOLD  (d.  I68O).   Bom  in  Leiden,  he  taught  law 
at  Mainz,  Wrote  on  Roman,  canon  and  feudal  law.  Became  a  Catholic 
around  16 50. 

Rom  34       Digesta  per  aphorismos  strictim  explicata.  McG  Law 

Amsterdam:  L.  Elzevir,  16A-9. 
20  +  651  +  1  pp. 

[Elzevir  first  published  this  work  in  1642] 

CRESPIN,  JEAN.   (c.  1520-1572).  Former  la^^ryer  in  the  Parlement  of 
Paris,  Crespin  moved  to  Geneva  in  1551  and  became  a  publisher-printer 
there.   See  Rom  6  and  7. 

CUJAS,  JACQUES  (l522-1590).  Follower  of  Alciato  and  Bude,  he  became 
the  most  distinguished  of  the  humanist  jurists.   Taught  at  Valence 
and  Turin  and  especially  a  celebrated  professor  at  Bourges. 
See  Rom  13  and  18,  ww  v)' 

Rom  35       Paratitla  in  Libres  Quinquaginta  Digestorum  seu  Pandectarum   Vic  R&R 
Imperatoris  lustiniani, 
Lyons:   Guillaume  Rouillé,  1570. 


Il 


Dedication  from  Cujas  to  Greg.  Lomellino  of  Padua,  dated  Valence, 
Aug,  1569.   [l6th  c.  autograph:   "Dampossin".   Though  François 
Hotmaji  had  his  differences  with  Cujas,  the  two  books  which  he 
recommended  to  his  son  as  wotjjthy  of  constant  study  were  the 
Paratitla  of  Cujas  and  the  Psalms.] 


.O-iitt 


W£  . 


a—  ,in£»  -4 


i    MOIS 


A 

i 


-  12  - 

Rom  36       .  Another  edition.  Lyons:  Rouillé,  1570         McG  Law 

Rom  37       Opera.   lacobi  Cuiacii  lurisconsultorum  Nostri  Saeculi,       PIMS 
Operum  Primus,  Tomus  Secundus. 
Lyons:  Jean  Pillehotte,  161^1-. 
2  vols. 

[Autograph:  J.  Aneilloz,  I66I]. 

Rom  38 Recitationes  Solemnes  in  Varios  .  .  .  PIMS 

digestorum  titulos...  ' 

Frankfort  :  Printed  by  Zacharias  Palthenius  for  the  heirs  of 
Peter  Fischer,  1596. 

Dedication  of  the  printer  to  Johann  Eberhardt  of  Cronberg, 
Frankfort  on  Main,  April,  1596. 

DAOYZ,  STEPHANUS  (early  17th  c).   Native  of  Pampelona  in  Navarre,  he 
may  have  lived  outside  of  Spain.  His  works  on  civil  and  canon  law  were 
published  in  Lyons,  Bordeaux,  Antwerp,  Venice  and  Geneva.   See  Rom  I5. 

DECIO,  FILIPPO  (1^4-57-1535).   A  native  of  Milan,  he  studied  law  at  Pavia  and 
Pisa.  A  famous  orator  and  polemicist.  Left  Italy  in  1512,  having  been 
excommunicated,  and  taught  at  ?|ilence.  Councillor  at  Grenoble.  Returned 
to  Italy,  1515  and  lived  at  Pavia,  Pisa,  and  Siena,  where  he  died.   Wrote 
on  civil,  canon  and  feudal  law. 

Rom  39        In  titulum  de  Regulis  luris,  Conmientaria  .  .  .  Cui  (ultra       PIMS 
usitatos  proventus  D.  Hieronymi  Chuchalon  Hispani)  accesserunt.  .  . 
observationes  aliquot  Petri  Corvesii  Cespitalensis  .  .  .  Accessit  et 
eodem  auctore  .  .  .  tabella  in  Régula  Foeminae. 
Lyons:   Jacques  Giunta,  15^6. 

Dedication  of  Corvesius  to  Jean  Pelet  of  Macon,  lawyer  in  the 
Parlement  of  Paris»   [Label  on  title-page:  Bibliothecae  Anconitane 
Scholarum  Piarum  1689]<. 

DONEAU,  HUGUES  (1527-1591 ).  Trained  both  in  "good  letters"  and  law,  he 
taught  at  Bourges.  A  Protestant,  he  eventually  left  France»  He  taught 
at  the  new  University  of  Leiden,  then  held  the  chair  of  law  at  Heidelberg. 

Rom  A-0       Commentariorum  de  iure  civilie  Libri  viginiti  octo,  ,  .       UT/Law 
Scipio  Gentilis  posteriores  libres  supplevit,  expolivit» 
^  vols,  from  the  same  publishing  house.  Vols.  III-IV  from  an 
earlier  printing. 

Vols,  I-II:  Hanover:  House  of  Wechel,  heirs  of  Jean  Aubry, 
1610.  Vols,  Ill-rV:  Frankfort:   Heirs  of  Andreas  Wechel, 
Claude  Mamius,  Jean  Aubry,  1595-96, 

Engraving  of  Doneau  at  the  age  of  65  in  Vol.  I.  Dedications 
of  Vols.  I  and  II  from  Doneau  to  the  Magistrates  of  Nuremberg, 

dated  Altdorf,  1589  and  1590.   Scipio  Gentilis,  who  edited  the 

rest  of  the  work  after  Donea^u'  s  death  at  Altdorf,  dedicated 


2MT<Î 


SMTl 


bOB  a 


9icAi      .b-  'riviiv    ,«. 


SKI^I  mztlv)   UtO  •    .    . 


.   .      '^•■"■jumoooM  ^■ 


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<  •- 


9-0  .      -  - .  _j 

:>1 


13 


Vol.  Ill  to  Adrian  Borck  "assessor"  of  the  imperial  court 
and  Toi.  IV  to  Christopher  Pirx,  councillor  to  the  Duke 


a 


of  Wurtemberg,  Altdorf,  1596.  h«rc 

DUCK,  ARTHUR  (1580-1648).  One  of  the  foremost  English  Civilians 
of  the  17th  c,  who  was  also  chancellor.of  Bath  and  Wells  "and:  .  -, 
master  in  chancery. 

Rom  kl  De  Usu  et  Autoritate  Juris  Civilis  Romanorum,  per     ^  .^      UT/Law 

dominia  Principum  Christianoriim.   Libri  Duo. 
London:  printed  by  Thomas  Dring  for  John  Dunmore,  1679. 

DUMOULIN,  CHARLES  (I5OO-I566).   Studied  humanities  and  philosophy 

at  Paris  and  law  at  Orléans  and  Poitiers.   In  the  1550' s  he  travelled 

in  Switzerland.   He  lectured  at  Strasbourg  and  Montbeliard,  then 

returned  to  France,  living  in  Orléans,  Lyons,  and  Paris.   Though 

trained  in  the  humanities  as  well  as  law,  Dimoulin  was  a  neo-Bartolist. 

He  showed  how  the  classicizing  of  humanists  sometimes  led  them  to 

be  less  historical  than  the  Bartolists,  in  regard  to  fiefs,  for  instance. 

Ultimately  he  influenced  the  work  of  humanist  jurists  themselves.  Along 

with  Cujas,  one  of  the  most  eminent  jurisconsults  of  his  time. 

Rom  42        Omnia  quae  extant  opera.  Lib.Par.Ott 

Paris:  A.  Dezallier,  I68I. 
5  vols. 

Vol.  Ill  is  devoted  to  Roman  law.   Julien  Brodeau's  "La 
vie  de  Maistre  Charles  du  Molin",  found  in  I,  I-60,  is  a 
major  source  for  his  life.   [Edited  by  the  jurist  François 
Pinsson,  this  is  still  the  best  edition  of  Diomoulin's  works]. 

■Rom  43       ENCHIRIDION  Titulorum  aliquot  Juris  Videlicet,  De  verborum    UT/RB / 
et  rerum  significatione,  ex  Pandectis  ...  De  regulis  iuris  .  .  , 
De  gradibus  Affinitatis. 
Montauban:  Denis  Hautin,  1597. 
153  pp. 

[No  indication  of  author.  Autograph:  Pechely]. 

FONTANA,  AGOSTINO  (last  half  of  17th  c).  An  erudite  jurist  of 
Parma,  who  wrote  on  civil  and  canon  law.  Also  composed  epigrams 
and  a  book  of  Geographical,  Topographical,  Mathematical,  Astro- 
nomical, Iconographie al  and  Genealogical  Tables.  Compiler  of 
this  immense  and  very  useful  bibliography  of  civil,  canon,  and 
feudal  law. 

Rom  kk  Amphitheatrum  Legale  .  .  .  seu  Bibliotheca  Legalis.  UT 

Parma:   Giuseppe  d'Oleo  and  Ippolita  Rosati,  1688. 
(Anastatic  reprint,  Bottega  d'Erasmo,  1961 ). 

Dedication  of  Fontana  to  Raynutio  II,  Drike  of  Parma, 
^^^.^  Bologna,  July  I688. 


.V  ii,iM 


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Jk.lO.'A         .BOV 


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iqsT^o.uA      .icr.Ji.'*   jo  nta^asxcn 


niqiTTSoqoT   ,Ia3. 


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.«>.:;V'^    ,O0a^.i:;'6  s^si^u^    ,J.?;.x;ia-z 


.88a: 


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GENTILI,  SCIPIONE  (l563-l6l6)o  Brother  of  the  well-knoim  jurist 
Alberico,  who  was  a  strong  advoôate  of  the  mo s  italicus  and  who  worked 
in  England»  Bom  in  the  Marchese,  he  studied  law  at  Turingen,  Wittenterg, 
Leiden  and  Heidelherg»   A  Protestant,  as  was  his  brother  Alberic. 
Eventually  moved  to  Altdorf  to  be  near  his  master  Doneau,  whose  works 
he  edited.   See  Rom  36. 

GODEFROY,  DENIS  (154-9-1622),  A  Parisian,  he  studied  law  under 
Baudouin,  became  a  la\^eT   in  the  Parlement  of  Paris,  and  then 
for  religious  reasons  fled  to  Geneva  around  1580.  Taught  at 
Heidelberg  and  Strasbourg  among  other  places.  His  commentaries 
on  the  Roman  law,  first  appearing  in  1583»  had  many  editions. 
See  Rom  12,  13,  16,  17,  18. 

HOTMAN,  FRAITCOIS  (l524-1590).   Bom  in  Paris,  Hotman  taught  at 
Lausanne,  Strasbourg,  Valence  and  Bourges,  and  then  moved  permanently 
to  Geneva,  where  he  taught  Roman  Law  at  the  Académie  de  Genève. 
Celebrated  "for  his  pamphlet  Francogallia,  Hotman  was  also  a  master 
of  the  mo s  gallicus.  He  used  the  historical  method  to  distinguish  the 
Roman  from  the  Byzantine  elements  in  the  Corpus  and  to  show  the 
.  .  non-Roman  origins  of  many  French  institutions, 

Rom  ij-5       Operum  Tomus  Primus,  Tomus  Secundus,  Tomus  Tertius,  UT/Law 

[Geneva]:   Heirs  of  Eustache  Vignon  and  Jacques  Stoer,  1599-1600, 

Dedication  of  volume  I  from  Jacques  Lect  to  Hotman' s  son,  1598. 

LE  CARON,  alias  CHARONDAS,  LOUIS  (1536-I6I7),  Interested  in  poetry  and 
philosophy  as  well  as  law.  Le  Caron  in?ote  a  number  of  legal  works  in 
French,  including  several  on  customary  law.  Here  he  is  represented  by 
Latin  works  on  Roman  law.  See  Rom  8,  5^<> 

LE  CONTE  (CONTIUS),  ANTOINE  (1517-1596),  Bom  in  Noyon,  Le  Conte  taught 
law  at  Orléans  and  Bourges,  He  wrote  both  on  canon  and  Roman  law. 
See  Rom  12,  13,  1-^, 

LE  DOUAREN  (DUARENUS),  FRANCOIS,  (d.  1559).   Another  member  of  the 
school  of  French  humanist  jurists.  Protege  of  Budé,  Le  Douaren  succeeded 
to  Alciato's  chair  at  Bourges,  He  used  the  tools  of  philology  and 
history  in  studying  both  Roman  and  canon  law.  See  Rom,  11. 

MAULDE  (MODIUS),  FRANCOIS  DE  (1556-1597).  Bom  in  Oldenbourg,  de 
Maulde  was  a  humanist,  poet,  scholar.   Studied  at  Bruges  and  at  Douai, 
where  he  received  his  law  degree.  Travelled  in  Germany  and  Italy, 
studying  and  publishing  during  the  religious  wars  in  the  Netherlands. 
Spent  two  years  as  editor  for  the  publishing  house  of  Feyrabend  in  Frankfort, 
Died  in  Artois,  where  he  had  become  canon  of  Aire.   See  alsoTRpm  12. 


v( 


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t»9. 


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vaJNrr: 


biu  vri^Aoa 


>i9    OO    drod    •JOVIi    «Î: 


-r«T     ,. 


■  «X       *JUj.J3J       Wli-C       iU^.iMW/1      i.t'VfU       ^i 


,Xii- 


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r  "i    m    prri'iwi  ij».*   '    f  : 


,  trolin*!^  ai  bi- 

.21  iiiQfl  oblB  ««cî 


.sniL  Ic  nooeo  siroo^d  da.!  «n  &?9air   ,e 


-  15  - 

Rom  46       Ad  omnes  quinquaginta  digestorum  seu  Pandectarum' et  OntLeg  L 

duodecim  libros  Codicis  .  .  .  Comment arioli. 
Frankfort  on  Main:  Sigismund  Feyrabend,  Heinrich  Thack 
and  Peter  Fischer,  1587. 

PITHOU,  PIERRE  and  FRANCOIS  (Pierre:  1538-1597;  François:  15-^3-1621). 
The  Pithou  brothers  were  students  of  Cujas  and  did  important  research 
on  Roman,  canon  and  customary  law.   Pierre  was  a  la-jvyer  in  the 
Parlement  of  Paris,  keeper  of  the  royal  charters  and  supporter  of 
the  politiques.  .  ,d 

Rom  47       Observationes  ad  Codicem  et  Novellas  Justiniani  UT/Law 

Imperatoris  per  Julianum  Translatus»  Accedit  Legum 
Romanarum  et  Mosaicarum  ColIatiOo 

Paris:  Widow  of  Sébastien  Mabre-Cramoisy,  1688-89. 
764  pp,  +  index  +  70  oo.  for  the  Collatio, 

The  manuscript  for  this  «drtioni/asfrbiit  the -library  of  Claude 
Le  Pelletier,  Controller  General  of  Finance.  The  work  was 
edited  by  François  Desmarés.  The  Collatio  has  a  dedication 
from  Pierre  Pithou  to  Christophe  de  Thou,  President  of  the 
Parlement  de  Paris,  Paris,  October,  1572. 

PLACENTINUS  (d.  1192).  Teacher  at  Bologna  and  other  Italian  law 
schools.  He  A-nrote  several  works  on  the  law,  including  an  allegory 
on  Dame  Jurisprudent ia. 

Rom  48       In  Codicis  Dn.  lustiniani  Sacratissimi  Principis  ex  PIMS 

repetita  praelectione  Libros  IX  Summa  a  Placentino.   Ante 
400  ferme  annos  conscripta,  et  nunc  primum  Lucem  Aedita. 
Mainz:  Schoeffer,  1536.   (Anastatic  reprint,  Bottega  d'Erasmo, 

Dedication  of  Nicolaus  Rhodius  Chambergus  to  Prince  Johann 
von  Metzenhusen,  Archbishop  of  Trier,  Mainz,  1536. 

SIQONIO,  CARLO  (1520-1584,).  Humanist  and  historian,  bom  in  Modena. 
Studied  Greek  with  Francesco  Porto  of  Modena.   Studied  at  Bolgna  and 
Pavia.  Taught  in  Rangoni  household  at  Modena,  then  taught  humanities 
at  Venice,  Padua  and  from  I563  on  at  Bologna.   His  historical  research 
showed  great  respect  for  documents,  which  he  sought  in  Italian  archives 
and  libraries.  He  \>rrote  on  the  history  law,  on  ancient  history  and  a 
history  of  Bologna . 

Rom  49       De  Antique  lure  Populi  Romani  Libri  Tindeccim.  UT/Law 

Bologna:  G.  Rossi  for  the  Societas  Typographiae  of 
Bologna,  157'+. 

Dedicated  to  Jacopo  Boncompagni.   [Autographs:  Belisario 
Bulgarini  of  Siena  bought  this  book  from  Antonio  Maria  Camorio,  book- 
seller of  Venice  for  10  d.,  July  15,  1592;  Tho.  Rud,  1707;  William 
Wallace,  1844,  "Cost  $10.00";  C.  Poulett  Harris,  1884;  presented 
to  U  of  T  by  W.F.Muire]. 


I  TjeJJiiO 


?•  .TLTeJ"'''*'^tr^   y^f 


v;  .J'  '- 


.trz'' 


v«i  tULtlmft  n 


\rt< 


mn 


fc. 


O-t    «: 


ueA'-"U 


lO    Ml' 


'i'    iZOj 


,a..w  \c  i  io 


-  16  - 

Rom  50       o  De  lege  curiata  magistratum  et  UT/Law 

imperatorum  et  iixre  eorum» 
Venice:  Giordano  Ziletti,  1569» 
112  pp. 

Dedicated  "by  Sigonio  to  Joannes  Riccius  Politanus, 
nobleman  of  Portugal,  Bologna,  June,  1^69» 

TREUTLER,  HIERONYMUS  (1565-I607).   A  student  of  jurisprudence  and 
philology  at  Strasbourg^  Treutler  was  also  interested  in  Ramist 
ideas  on  rhetoric  and  dialectic.   Taught  law  at  the  University 
of  Marburg. 

Rom  51       Selectarum  Disputationum  ad  jus  Civile  Just inianaeum         UT/Law 
Quinquginta  Libris  Pandectarum  Comprehensiim. 

Frankfort  on  Main:   Johann  Georg  Spolius  for  Erhardt  Berger,  1659. 
[These  disputations,  first  published  in  1592-93»  were  held  at 
Marburg  between  Treutler  and  his  colleagues.  Reiner  Bachoff 
later  wrote  commentaries  on  this  work]. 

VIMIUS,  ARNOLD  (1588-I657).  Born  in  Mtinster,  he  studied  law  at  Leiden, 
was  rector  of  the  Latin  school  at  The  Hague  and  finally  Professor  of  Law 
at  Leiden. 

Rom  52       Arnoldi  Vinii,  I,C.  in  Quatuor  Libros' InstitfcutioiîMm.         UT/Law 
Imperialium  commentarius  .  .  .  Editio  Secunda. 
Amsterdam;  L.  and  D,  Elzevir,  1655 • 
88  pp.  +  index. 
[1st  edition  Amsterdam,  1642]. 

Bom  53       D,  Justinianii  Institutionum  sive  Trin  ■ 

Elementorum  I663.    '  •  o  .  .  '''.'■    1-  ■'^^, 

ZASIUS,  ULRICH  (lil-61-1535) .  Humanist  and  friend  of  Erasmus.  Bom 
in  Constance,  Zasius  was  head  of  the  Latin  school  in  Freiburg  in  Breisau 
from  lA-96-99,  received  his  doctor  of  laws  in  I5OI  and  was  named 
imperial  councillor  in  I5O8.  Active  as  a  practical  legal  reformer  in 
Freiburg,  where  he  had  also  been  municipal  record  keeper,  he  was 
important  in  both  the  theory  and  practice  of  law.  As  Guido  Kisch  has 
pointed  out,  he  wished  to  use  humanist  techniques  against  the  glossators 
and  commentators  of  the  mos  italicus,  even  while  holding  on  to  the 
great  achievements  of  Bartolus  and -Baldue. 

Rom  5ij-       Catalogus  Legum  Antiquarum  per  loannem  Ulrich'  Zasium'^Brig-    Vic  R&R 
antinum  I.C.Collectus.  A.LaCHARONDA  lurisconsulto  Parisiensi 
Locupletatis  et  annotationibus  illustratis  .  .  .  Accesserunt 
Tituli  ex  Corpore  Ulpian  ...  et  eiusdem  L.  CHARONDAE  Anti- 
quitatum  Romanarum  Liber  Primus. 
Paris:  Gilles  Gorbin,  1578. 

Dedication  of  Le  Charon  to  Jean  Verry,  Paris,  1577»  Earlier 
preface  of  Johann  Sturm  to  Maximilian,  Archduke  of  Austria, 
in  which  Sturm  talks  of  Zasius. 


-ïirjof»*'^    ««.f.-ÎAi'/ 


ai  b*  • 

>•"'-"       • :        .... 


%t*r      fio     ^iffi/s'r  *i».4ft 


rt»   '  -TTr  I 


i    ig   -iç»|!^'»i  j'; 


.OMICXJâ/*. 


HIT.  «7iB   ZHjno  :  ii.  J I  ^ 


'.zudtmz  ttad  art*  lo  . 

r-i  -        - 

!i:  ,-iBq*»;<  6rxoo9T  Xaqiolmia  ntstf  obIa 


fljbfl  3cV  -'A^iK  TjjlaaS  doiiIU  Baonsol  ««q  ■utaupl^oA  au^aJ  e 


.B!  ' 


TSXiTfla        .'^"V^I     ,8i"1fiî     .^T-ieV    ;ie9l.    O." 


-  17 


II.   CANON  LAW 


Systematized  during  the  eleventh  and  twelfth  centuries,  the  public  law  of 
the  Roman  Catholic  Church  was  still  not  officially  codified  "by  the  time  of  the 
Reformation;  for  present-day  purposes  it  is  important  to  realize  that  the  com- 
ponent parts  of  what  is  now  (since  1918)  the  official  Corpus  luris  Canonici    -i.: 
were  familiar  to  sixteenth-century  students  in:  a  mass  of,  texts,  handed  do'tm  in''  ■"  v.  :i..  . 
various  collections  of  conciliar  canons,  decretals,  and  other  compilations. 
(The  bibliographical  history  of  the  canon  law  texts  in  the  Reformation  has  still 
not  been  charted  completely). 

First  there  was  the  twelfth- century  Decretum  of  Gratian,  a  'private*  work, 
but  one  which  was  immediately  used  as  a  text  and  which  became  the  foundation  for  the 
ixniversally  accepted  law  of  the  Church,  Then  during  the  thirteenth  and  fourteenth 
centuries  there  were  several  general  councils,  part  of  whose  effort  was  to  complete 
the  structured  private  and  public  law  of  the  Church;  individual  popes  issued  decretals, 
especially  the  law-minded  Innocent  III  (1198-1216).   Several  official  collections 
were  made;  The  Decretales  of  Gregory  IX  (in  123^)  the  Liber  Sextus  of  Boniface  VIII 
(1298),  the  Clementinae  of  Clement  V  (131?),  and  the  Extravagantes  of  John  XXII 
(added  in  I5OO). These  collections  formed  the  corpus  of  canon  law,  and  various 
editions,  are  listed  in  part  A  of  this  section,   r-o  '.'■-, 

Canonists,  especially  those  teaching  in  the  universities,  worked  to  explain  the 
texts  of  the  Decretum  of  Gratian  and  of  the  Decretales,  hence  their  being  called 
Decretists  or  Decretalists,  respectively.  Traditionally  most  influential  among  the 
commentators  (and  their  influence  continued  into  the  sixteenth  century,  for  the 
most  part)  were  the  following:  Rufinus  (d.  1203),  Huguccio  (d.  1210),  Innocent  IV 
(d.  125^),  Hostiensis  (d.  127l),  and  Johannes  Andreae  (d.13'4-8).   Johannes  de  Lignano 
(d.  1383),  who  taught  first  civil  then  canon  law  at  Bologna,  was  also  a  student  of 
astronomy  and  science,  and  his  influence  upon  Chaucer  has  recently  been  studied;  he 
provides  but  one  example  of  the  range  of  interests  and  the  scope  of  subjects  treated 
by  these  scholars , whose  individual  works  are  listed  below  in  section  B. 

"'One  might  note  the  most  useful  appendix  in  Brian  Tierney's 
Foundations  of  the  Conciliar  Theory  (l955)  —  which  is,  along 
with  the  same  author's  work  on  the  poor  law,  a  demonstration 
of  the  deep  influence  of  canonist  discussion  and  teaching  —  in 
(which  appendix  there  is  a  brief  guide  to  the  chronology, 
.careers  and  literary  activities  of  a  goodly  number  of  canonists. 

Perhaps  the  fullest  and  clearest  picture  of  canon  law  at  the  end  of  the  Middle  Ages 
is  given  by  the  work  of  Panormitanus  (d.  1^-53?)?  who  produced  many  works  of  lasting 
influence.  In  a  recent  article  in  Mediaeval  Studies   (xxv;.  1963)  I  have  attempted 
_to  sketch  'Canon  Law  in  England  on  the  Eve  of  the  Reformation', 

Although  the  collections  in  Toronto  are  of  varying  size  and  quite  imeven  in 
quality,  there  are  several  works  of  major  importance  in  this  area.  Perhaps  most  worthy 
of  special  comment  is  Gibson's  Codex  (Can.  kO,    in  B,  below),  which  is  a  still  indis- 
pensible  collection  of  statutes,  canons,  etc,  of  the  Church  of  England,  along  with 
his  commentary  and  introduction.  But  we  should  stress  the  presence  in  the  Mediaeval 
Institute  of  a  significant  representation  of  medieval  canonists:   Abbo  (Can.  29), 
a  collection  of  commentaries;  BalduS,  Super  Decretalibus  (Can,  33);  and  Durandus 
(Can  38). 


I 


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-  jj;^  i  «  R .  J ,  S  . 


Oi' 


1  lo  o 
.  1  no' 


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lia  «ôaal^'iS 


a«farj<iiKr  bna  |{ÇC   .asO> 


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I 


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-  18  - 

II.    CkWN   LAV  (Primary  Editor:  James  K.  McConica) 

A.  COLLECTIONS 

1 .  General  Collections 

[Decretals  of  Gratian]  PIMS 

459  ff.  +  tables,  glosses. 

[Incorrectly  described  on  t.p.  as  "Extravagantes]. 

Compilât iones  nova  decretal ia  domini  Gregorii  papa  noni,    qj-     PIMS 
Petrus  Drachi,  1^86.  i  ten 

.  306  ff. 

Label  of  John  William  Macdonald;  sig.  of  "Joannes  Castinianus", 
Ord.  Garth.,  whose  hand  also  tabled  titles  of  the  decretals. 

Can  3    Sextus  et  clémentine  de  tortis.  PIMS 

n.p.d.   Colophon:  Baptista  de  Lortis,  Venice,  lA-96. 
Sextus:   110  ff.,  Clementines:  61  ff. 

Original  binding,  "l'4-97"  engraved  on  cover. 

Can  k  [Decretalium  Gratiani]  PIMS 

Johann  Prevel;  library  date  of  I526. 

'+22  ff.  +  tables  and  Canones  Penitentiales. 

[No  title  page;  p.  2  incip.  "Concordantia  discordantium  canonis, 
ac  primam  de  iure  nature  et  humane  constitutiones".   Some 
marginalia]. 

Can  5    Decretum  Divi  Gratiani,  Universi  luris  Canici  Pontificias,         Trin 
Constitutiones,  et  Canonicas  brevi  compendium  complectens  ... 
Lyons:  155^.  Colophon:  Jean  Pidie,  1553. 
1532  pp.,  preface,  tables  and  penitential  canons. 

Can  6    Sextus  Decretalium  Liber,  Aegidi  Perrini  opera  .  .  .  resti-       PIMS 
tutus,  cols.  1-786. 

dementis  Quinti  Constitutiones  ab  Aegidio  Perrini  fideliter 
emendatae.   cols»  5-310. 

Extravagantes  loannis  XXII  .  ,  .  ab  lacobo  Fontano  explicationes 
redditae.   cols.  5-170o 
Lyons:   Hugues  de  La  Porte,  1559. 

Can  7    Decretim  Divi  Gratiani  .  ,  ,  PIMS 

Lyons:  Hugues  de  La  Porte,  I56O.   Colophon:  Jean  Ausoult, 
2003  cols.  +  tables  and  glosses. 

Original  binding,   Sig,  "John  G\>rynne  1890"  t.p. 

Can  8    Do.  De  Rota  Decisiones  Novae,  Antiquae  et  Antiquiores,  Exactissime   PIMS 

ex  vetustissimis  manuscriptis  exemplaribus  nunc  primiim  emendatae  ... 

accesserunt  praeterea  suo  ordine  in  finem  cuiuslibet  decisionis  Do. 

Petri  Rebuff i  (et  aliis  .  .  .) 

Lyons:   Claude  Senneton,  I562. 

655  pp.  +  index,  tables. 

Nine  year  privilege  dated  June  16,  I56I.   [This  edition  not  listed 
Baudrier,  Rebuffus  was  a  doctor  of  both  laws  and  Professor 
caaon  law  at  Paris].  Original  binding;  on  t.p.  "Bibliothecae 
Slacoverdensis  (Austerlitz)  Soholarum  Piarixom. 


I 


ri    - 


b^i'i 


lA      .'▼. 


SMI1  '-ii  Mi.s.t 


2K1^ 


««HOC 

i«wnw"j    oit»:" 


£MIS       ar 

•       •       • 


«  iC*.' 


-  19  - 

Can  9    Decretales  Gregorii  IX  Pont.  Max.  suis  Commentariis  UT/RB 

niustratae  .... 

Antwerp:   Christophe  Plantin  et  al.,  1572. 
2135  cols.  +  index,  tahles. 

Original  "binding  engraved  "G.S.  157^". 

Liher  Sextus  Decretaliiim  D,  Bonifacii  Papae  VIII  [with  PIMS 

Constitutiones  and  Extravagantes]. 

Lyons:   device  of  Pierre  Fradin?,  158^. 

870  +  3*^8  +  36^  colso  +  indices,  tahles. 

License  of  Gregory  XIII.   Original  binding.   Autograph  of 
Anton  Boneti  "empt.  Bilurg.  [Bourges]  7  aurais  [7  ecus]  1587" 
and  of  Joannis  Busson  de  la  Breuille. 

Can  11   Decretales  D.  Gregorii  Papae  IX  Suae  Integritati  una  cum  glossis   PIMS 

restitutae. 

Lyons:   device  of  Pierre  Fradin?,  I58A-.  i^^:^.-.. 

1166  pp.  +  ^2  pp.  tables  +  Margarita  Decretalitom. 

License  of  Gregory  XIII.  Original  binding.   "Ex  libris 

Joannis  Busson  de  La  Breuille",  17th  or  18th  C.  hand; 

"Ex  bibliotheca  Anton.  Boneti,  Empt.  Bilurg.  3  aur.  28  Oct. 

1587"  -  cf.  Caa.  10. 

Can  12   Liber  Sextus  Decretalium  D„  Bonifacii  Papae  VIII.  PIMS 

Roma:  casa  del  Populo  Romano,  158^. 
592  +  2i(-3  +  262  pp.  +  tables  and  indices» 

Incl.  Constitutiones  and  Extravagantes,   Sigs.  on  t.p. 

Can  13   Liber  Sextus  Decretalium  D,  Bonifacii  Papae  VIII.  PIMS 

Venice:   Baptista  de  Lortis,  I6OO. 
592  +  2k3  +   162  pp. 

Includes  Constitutiones  and  Extravagantes. 

Can  Ik       Corpus  luris  Canonici  Bnendatim  et  Notis  illustratum  .  .  .        PIMS 
et  Appendice  Pauli  LANCELLOTTI. 
Basle:  Emmanuel  KSnig,  1682. 
1271  +  7^k   +  it-06  +  1583  +  235  pp.  +  tables.  Loci  conmi\ines. 

Papal  privilege;  originial  binding;  autographs  on  inside  cover. 

Contents:  Decretum  Gratiani;  Decretales  D.  Gregorii  Papae  IX; 

Liber  Sextus;  Index  of  above;  Institutiones  luris  Canonici  a 

PAULO  LANCELLOTTO  PERUPINO  conscriptae;  Liber  Septimus 

Décret  alioim. 

2.   General  Councils  of  the  Church 

Can  15  Statuta  concilii  Florentini  UT/RB 

Florence:  Bartolomeo  Sermartelli,  1564. 

127  pp.  +  table,  index. 

Old  parchment  binding;  latin  autograph  last 

page;  label  of  William  Salloch  of  New  York  inside  back  cover. 

Can  16  [Collectio  bullarum]  UT/RB 

This  is  a  collection  of  original  printings  of  bulls,  speeches, 
and  briefs  issued  during  the  Fifth  Lateran  Council.  For  a 
detailed  listing  of  contents,  see  the  Librarian  of  Special 
Collections,  University  of  Toronto], 


It,  fv   t 


8MM 


XT' 


SUÂ'i 


tanefi 


-  V'f  •: 


•TcA  TTi 


I 


Can  17  Sacrosancti  concilii  tridentini,  Canones  &  Décréta  ex  PIMS 

utroque  Testamento,  &  luris  Pontifici  ConstitutionilDus  (Uncatal.) 

aliisque  .  »  .. 

Venice:  M,  .  .  .  M  [page  wormed],  1655» 

350  ppo  +  Index  and  tatles. 

Many  pages  xiroimed  or  decayed  from  mildeWo  Greek  script  inside   — 

front  cover. 


3»   Decrees 

Can  18  A  decree  made  at  Rome  the  Second  of  March,  1679,  Condemning       UT/EB 
Some  Opinions  of  the  Jesuits  and  other  Casuists, 
London:  Richard  Chiswell,  1679 <> 
27  pp«  and  preface» 

A  decree  of  Innocent  XI  translated  by  Bishop  Burnet;  both 

Latin  and  English  versions  are  given. 

k.       Provincial  Constitutions 


i)  England 

Can  19  LYNDWOOD,  VrtLLIAM  [1375?-I^6l].  Constitutiones  legitime  seu      UT/RB 
legatine  regionis  Anglicane:   cum  subtilissima  interpretatione 
JOHAMIS  DE  ATHONI  cum  triplici  tabella. 
Paris:  Univ.  of  Paris,  I5OI. 
192  fol. 

Dedic.  to  Warham,  Abp.  Canterbury,  by  Josse  Bade.  Colophon; 

annotations  by  André  Bocard,  Paris. 

Can  20  .  Moribus  ingenuis:  doctrina  opibusque     UT/RB 

Potetes  Anglorum  proceres:  .... 
Antwerp:  Christopher  Endovien,  1525» 
255  PP»  +  tables. 

Dedic.  to  Henry,  Abp.  Canterbury;  colophon  of  Francis  Brickman. 
Label  Alexander  Dixon;  sig.  "V.  longer  Sept.  21,  MDCXLI". 

Can  21  .   Constitutions  and  canons  ecclesiasticall.  Niagara-on- 

London:  Robert  Barker,  160^4-.  the  Lake,  Robt, 

[STC  10071].  Addison  Coll. 

Can  22  Reformatio  Legum  Ecclesiasticarum,  Ex  Authoritate  Primum  Trin 

Regis  Henrici  8.   inchoata;  Deinde  per  Regem  Edouardiim  6. 
proveôta,  ...  in  lucem  édita. 

London:  typis  T.H.  &  R.H.,  impensis  Laurentii  Sadler  .  .  .,  16^0. 
303  pp.,  +  preface  and  letters. 

[First  published  1571  by  John  Foxe  with  permission  of  Abp. 
Parker,  only  fruit  of  Act  of  15^3  appointing  commission  to  replace 
canon  law  with  a  new  code;  present  collection  received  no  official 
'  confirmation]. 

Can  23  ANTROBUS,  RICHARD,  Brevia  selecta;  .  .  .  being  a  collection        Osg 
of  diverse  special  writs  ...  many  ...  directed  to  bishops 

k.  .  .  .  Taken  out  of  the  manuscripts  of  Mr.  RICHARD  ANTROBUS  and 
Mr.  THOMAS  IMPEY.,  .  .  . 
London,  Printed  by  J,  Streater  for  Henry  Twyford,  I663.  122  pp. 


( .; 


-    0«> 


9l». 


riioc 


'  —  XoO      .«*- 


Jiv^U      j^j.  .   -T  J  Ut-'U  «Bl 


,  .Tar 


sosJ 

SB' 

.qq   SSi      .r?i^I    .Brc  i    .IL   '/n 


-  21  - 


Can  24  LYNDWOOD,  WILLIAM  Provinciale  .... 

Oxford:  H.  Hall,  1679. 

Also  includes  Constitutiones  Legatinae,  separate  t.p.,  by 
John  Acton  (d.  1350 ).   See  AYTON,  JOHN 


UT/feB 


Can  25 


Provinciale 


Profundissimus 


Can  26 


I 


Can  27 


Annotationibus  JOHAMIS  DE  ATHONA,  Canonici  Licolniensis. 

[See  AYTON,  JOHN]. 

Oxford:  H.  Hall,  1679. 

356  pp.,  preface,  bibliography  and  tables. 

Colophon  Richard  Davis.  Boiind  with  Provincial  Constitutions 
of  the  Council  of  Oxford,  1222  (l55  pp.)  Original  binding. 
Sig.  dates  30  Jan.  '8$. 

.  Provinciale  .... 

Oxford:  H.  Hall,  1679.  Printed  by  Richard  Davis. 

356  pp.,  preface,  dedications  and  tables.  -  ou  itec. 

Also  includes  Constitutiones  legatinae.   (See  previous  entry) 

ii)  Genoa 

Décréta  Provincialis  Synodi  Genuensis,  Praesidente  in  ea  R 

D.  Cypriano  Pallavicino  Genuensis  Ecclesiae  Archiepiscopo. 

Genoa:  Girolamo  Bartoli  under  mandate  of  Antonio  Saulio, 

Abp.  Genoa,  I586. 

34  ff.  +  Index. 

Colophon:  Dedic.  to  Antonio,  Abp.  Genoa;  t.p.  several  sigfe; . 

Julius  Caesar  Alberio;  M.  Philippe,  Clifford. 

iii)  Milan 


PIMS 


UT/KH 


Trin 


.  C  r-:- 


dt/rb 


Can  28  Acta  Ecclesiae  Mediolanensis  ...  Federici  Card.  Borromaei 

...  iussu. 

Milan:  Pacifico  Ponto  (impress.  Archiepiscopalis),  1599. 

1273  ff.  +  Indices. 

Contains  acts  of  the  following:   Concilia  provinciale; 
Synodi  dioecesana;  Edicta  et  décréta;  Instructiones, 
Institutiones;  Tabulae  et  literae  pastorales;  Formulae 
variae.  From  the  library  of  W.H.  James  Weale;  other  si^ 
on  endpaper.  Original  binding  repaired. 


Toronto: 
St.  Basil's 
Seminary 
Library 


B.   COMMENTATORS 

ABBO  OF  FLEURY  (d.  lOQi»-).  Defender  of  papal  authority  against  royal 
and  episcopal  power  during  the  Cluniac  reform  movement. 
His  Collectio  canonum  represented  the  gatherings  of  a  lifetime's 
activity  in  this  cause,  and  in  effect  formed  a  manual  of  the 
reform  party  at  the  end  of  the  10th  century. 


I 


'■^.TTT  4S  ai 


ftliT  .    . 


(X^im  «uoiTvii: 


.«^ 


.0^ 


lOSnorirtI  .    .   Bit 

l*X«ioni7cnq  ai. 


•  t&Xà4»«id'2     9«l^ài»^v      «^ 


ia^p 


nam  a  baoxol  3i' 


-  22  - 

Can  29       Prima  Pars  ABBATIS  super  primo  décréta  cum  suppletionitus    PIMS 
AÎJTO.  DE  BUT  .  .  .  ,  .  [with  various  additional  commentators 
according  to  the  use  of  the  school  of  Perugia]. 
Colophon:  Francesco  Baldassare  de  Cartolari  of  Perugia, 
18  May,  1509.   Col.  Vol.  VI:  die  ult.  Feb.  1509. 
6  vols;  139  +  168;  +  199;  +  155;  +  139;  +  233;  +  1^2  ff.  ea.  vol. 

Motto  reads  "Augusta  Perusia".   Original  bindings;  marginalia. 

10  year  pennission  from  Julius  II. 

Can  30   SUMMA  ANGELICA  Compendium,  Ad  commodiorem  Confessariorum         UT/RB 

usum  revocat-um,  variisque  Doctorum  .... 

Cuneo:  Christopher  Strabella,  1628.   Colophon  of  Fr.  Benedictus 

,,   -,  j_  aaaiBon 

Marabotus. 

396  pp.  +  Index. 

[The  Summa  Angelica,  which  was  widely  used  in  the  confessional 

and  derived  its  name  from  the  compiler,  P.  Angelus  de  Clavasio, 

was  among  the  books  of  canon  law  burned  by  Luther  on  Dec.  8,  1520], 

Can  31   •  De  Casibus  Conscientiae  .  .  .  Toronto: 

Hagenau,  1509.  R.J.Schoeck 

[NOTE:  Morals  manuals  of  this  type  fall  between  the  domains 
of  canon  law  and  theology,  and  for  that  reason  no  attempt 
has  been  made  in  the  present  listing  to  inôlude  a  systematic 
catalogue  of  them.  There  is  a  considerable  collection  of 
17th  and  18th  century  manuals  in  the  Library  of  St.  Basil's 
Seminary,  Toronto,  including  ten  within  the  dates  of  the 
present  survey],  ^ 

ANTONIO  DE  BUTRIO  (1338-1A-08).  A  celebrated  decretalist,  who 
studied  civil  law  at  Bologna  with  Pietro  d'Ancharano,  and  became 
a  Doctor  of  both  laws.  He  taught  at  Bologna,  Perugia  and  Florence 
at  various  stages  of  his  career.  He  was  sent  by  Gregory  XII  to 
assist  in  the  negotiations  for  the  end  of  the  Schism  in  lA-O?. 

Can  32       Consilia  seu  responsa  D.  ANTONII  DE  BUTRIO  BONON  ....      PIMS 
accessit  HIERON.  DE  TORTIS  pro  Repub.  Florent,  consilium  unicum. 
Venice:  Bernardo  Junta  and  brothers,  1582. 
155  pp. 

AYTON,  JOHN;  "Johannis  de  Athona, "  "Acton";  (d.  1350).  A  pupil 
of  John  of  Stratford,   Archbishop  of  Canterbury  (d.  13^4-8)  and  a 
canon  of  Lincoln.  His  commentary  on  the  Constitutions  of  the 
legates  Otto  and  Ottobono  was  printed  in  the  lA-96  and  later 
editions  of  Lyndwood's  Provinciale.  See  Can  2A-,  25. 

BALDUS  DE  UBALDIS,  PETRUS  (1327-1^06).  A  student  under  Bartolus 
at  Perugia,  in  canon  law  under  Federicus  Petrucius  of  Siena.  Taught 
at  Bologna  and,  for  most  of  his  life,  at  Perugia,  Of  great  rep- 
utation in  his  day;  his  pupils  included  the  future  Pope  Gregory  XI, 
and  he  was  retained  by  Urban  VI  for  assistance  in  the  dispute  with 
the  antipope  Clement  VII „ 


^;°. 


.H 


w>  ijio»  «ili  Tol  -max 


a*  J  ai  at   1)»" 


-qe-'   .re»T5,  "^c      .a  si/i  lo  itaoa  lol   «boa  a*. 

•  -         -      —  ,  .  ,         .  ^ 


I 


-  23  - 

Can  33   Super  Decretali"bus  .... 

Lyons:  Pierre  Fradin,  1$51. 
383  ffo  +  Index. 

Colophon.  Original  binding;  sig.  inside  front  cover. 

Can  3k       CONSTITUTIONS  AND  CMONS  ECCLESIASTICALL  :  Treated  upon  ty 
the  Bishop  of  London  [Richard  Bancroft],  President  of  the 
Convocation  for  the  Province  of  Canterbury  ....  1603. 
London:  Robert  Barker,  160^+. 

Can  '35   DAYIS,  HUGH  De  jure  uniformitatis  ecclesiasticae:  or  three 
books. 

London:   S„  Simmons,  sold  by  T.  Helder  and  S,  Lo-jmdes,  1669. 
[Wing  Di+17] 


PIMS 


ut/rb 


Niagara- on- 
the-Lake, 
Addison  Coll. 


DINUS  MUGELLANUS 


see  "Rossoni" 


DUCASSE,  FRANCOIS  (c.  1632-1706).   Doctor  of  theology,  he  was 
archdeacon  at  Carcassone  and  then  at  Dondom.  He  wrote  several 
treatises  on  canon  law» 

Can  36       La  Pratique  de  la  Juridiction  Ecclésiastique  .  .  . 

fondée  sur  le  droit  commun  et  sur  le  Droit  particulier  du 
Royaume,  Quatrième  édition. 
Toulouse:   Caranova,  I7I8. 

[First  edition  169$].  Autograph:  J.M.A.  de  Pujol,  1756. 


PIMS 


DU^IOULIN,  CHARLES  (See  Rom  38  for  biographical  details.)  Dumoulin 
was  a  strong  Gallican  and  a  sj^pathizer  for  many  years  with  varieties 
of  Protestantism.   After  a  final  conflict  with  the  French  Calvinists  in 
1563-6^,  he  seems  to  have  died  technically  a  Catholic.  As  Donald  Kelley 
has  stressed,  he  put  "truth  to  history"  above  other  criteria,  criticizing 
the  humanists  when  he  felt  their  work  was  distorting  history.   In  canon 
law,  he  believed  the  canonists  were  insufficiently  skilled  in  the  Roman 
law  and  wished  to  join  better  Christian  studies  with  jijirisprudence. 
Above  all,  he  attempted  to  examine  canon  law  in  light  of  the  data  of 
history.  Vols.  IV-V  of  the  Opera,  Rom  38,  are  devoted  to  canon  law. 

DU  PUY,  PIERRE  17th  c.  Royal  librarian,  keeper  of  the  royal  charter  and 
royal  historian.  Du  Puy's  scholarly  work  was  of  immense  value  as  was 
his  o\im  enormous  collection  of  manuscripts  and  printed  materials,  now 
deposited  at  the  Bibliothèque  Nationale. 

Can  37       Preuves  des  Libertez  de  l'Eglise  Gallicane.  Trin. 

1731  reprinting  of:  Paris,  Sebastien  et  Gabriel  Cramoisy,  1651» 
235  pp. 

[This  collection  of  arrêts,  acts,  legal  decisions  and  other 
documents  pertaining  to  the  French  Church,  published  by 
Pierre  Du  Puys,  incorporates  the  earlier  work  of  Jean  Du  Tillet 
and  Pierre  Pithou.  Ist  ed.  Paris,  1639]. 


I 


•J  ,—  -  r 


99XA3 


.-to 


r^^« 


J   .A.K. 


,3ixft'i   .^  :ai 


-   2k  - 

DURANDUS  (DURMTI,  WILLIAM,  the  Elder)  (c.  1230-1296).  One  of  the 
most  influential  canonists  of  the  Middle  Ages,  a  liturgist,  judge, 
and  bishop  (of  Menda).  He  was  a  Doctor  of  Bologna  where  he  taught 
before  going  to  Rome  in  the  service  of  Cardinal  Hostiensis.   One  of 
the  auditores  causarum  sacri  palatii,  he  was  among  those  responsible  '  .' 
for  the  conciliar  legislation  of  Gregory  X  in  the  Second  Council  of 
Lyons.  The  Speculum  iudiciale,  his  most  famous  work,  was  a  comprehensive 
treatise  on  court  procedure,  the  most  influential  guide  on  that  subject 
of  the  Middle  Ages.   It  was  enlarged  in  the  l^th  century  by  the 
Additiones  of  Baldus  (q.v, )  and  of  Giovanni  d' Andrea  (q.v.)» 

Can  38       Speculum  luris  Gulielmo  Durandi,  Episcopi  Mimatensis  .  ,  .       PIMS 
cum  Joan.  Andreae,  Bald,  de  Ubaldis,  aliorumque  «  .  .  <> 
Venice:  Vincenzo  Valgrisi,  1576 o   Colophon:  Printed  in  Venice 
by  Gaspar  Bindoni,  1576. 

2  vols.  Vol.  I:  '^arts  i,  ii  (930  pp.  +  Index,  Repertorium), 
Vol.  II:  Parts  iii,  iv  (522  pp.). 

DU  TILLET,  JEAN  l6th  c.  Keeper  of  the  records  for  the  Parlement  of 
Paris  and  in  I56O  organizer  of  the  royal  archives.  Du  Tillet  pre- 
pared a  great  scholarly  inventory  of  documents  on  political  and 
legal  subjects.  A  strong  Gallican,  he  was  first  stimulated  to 
study  ecclesiastical  documents  by  the  royal  conflict  with  the 
papacy  in  1551.  The  final  results  of  his  work  were  published 
in  the  Recueil  as  a  "Mémoire  sur  les  libertez  de  l'église  Gallicane" 
and  were  utilized,  as  Donald  Kelley  has  shoi^m,  by  Pierre  Pithou 
and  Pierre  Du  Puy  in  their  works  on  the  Gallican  Church. 
See  Can  37, 

ESPEN,  ZEGER-BERNARD  VAN  (16^1-6-1728).   Flemish  canonist,  doctor 
in  both  laws  of  Louvain;  later  held  the  chair  of  canon  law  in 
the  College  of  Adrian  IV.  One  of  the  moat  distinguished  canonists 
of  his  day,  his  lus  ecclesiasticum  iiniversum  is  an  outstanding 
treatise.   In  later  years  he  invoked  Gallican  principles  in 
defence  of  the  Jansenists. 

Can  39   Opera  Canonica  in  quator  partes  distributa,  quorum  très  Trin 

primae  continent  Just  Ecclesiasticum  Universum,  Hodiemae  discip- 
linae  praesertim  Belgii,  Galicae  et  vicinarxim  Provinciarum 
accomodatum  .... 
Louvain:   Gilles  Denique,  I7OO 
768  pp.  +  Index 

FONTANA,  AUGUSTINO  See  Rom  kk   for  his  bibliography  of  canon  law. 

GIBSON,  EDMUND,  Bp.  of  London  (1669-17^8).  Editor  of  the  Anglo-Saxon 
Chronicles,  Quintilian,  Camdenj  in  I696  he  was  appointed  by  Abp. 
Tenison  as  Lambeth  Librarian,  in  1697  Qrdained  priest.  Opponent 
of  Francis  Atterbuiy,  upholding  the  authority  of  both  archbishops 
over  the  Houses  of  Convocation.   The  fruit  of  this  controversy 
was  his  Svnodus  Ansrlicana  (I702).  After  prolonged  study  he  pro- 
duced his  magnum  opus , the  Codex  (1713)»  still  the  most  complete  coll- 
ection of  English  ecclesiastical  statutes. 


apii 


•Bile 


n  ^i7 


LV<n*l 


.v£i  'itd  »i. 


ac  tlba 


-  25  - 


Can  ^0       Codex  juris  ecclesiastici  Anglicani,  or  statutes,  con- 
stitutionsj  canons,  rubricks,and  articles  of  the  Church  of 
England  ....  With  a  conunentary  historical  and  juridicial 
(sic). 

London:  J.  Baskett,  by  the  assigns  of  Thomas  Newcomh  and 
Henry  Hills,  1713. 
2  vols. 


Osg 


Can  kl 


GUIDO  DI  BAYSIO  (d»  1313).  Member  of  a  Bologna  family  exiled  for 
its  attachment  to  the  Ghibelline  faction  of  the  Lambertazzi,  he 
became  prebendary  canon  of  the  cathedral  of  San  Pietro,  Reggio. 
In  1296,  he  was  appointed  archdesu3on  of  Bologna,  and  in  the  same 
period^  was  chaplain  to  Boniface  VIII.  His  master  in  canon  law 
was  Giovanno  d'Anguissola,  and  his  pupuls  included  G.  d'Andrea. 

Lectura  domini  Guidonis  de  Bayso  Archidiaconi  bonori  .... 
[n.p.d.  ]   Colophon?  Lyons:   Jean  de  Jonvelle,  151é/l7. 
346  pp.  +  55  PP'  Repertorium. 


PMS 


HOOKER,  RICHARD  (c.  1554-1600 ).   Of  the  five  books  of  the  Laws 
which  appeared  in  his  lifetime,  I- IV  were  published  in  1594, 
V  in  1597;  Books  V  (spurious  in  present  form)  and  VIII  in 
16-1+8,  VII  in  1662. 

Can  k2  Of  the  Lawes  of  Ecclesiastical  Politie,  eight  books. 

London:  printed  by  W.  Stansbye  [l622]. 

583  pp. 

[STC  13717].  Consists  of  Books  I-V  and  "Cettayne  divine 
tractates  and  other  godly  sermons."  Sig.  "J.S."  [John 
Spenser]. 

Can  43       .  Of  the  Lawes  of  Ecclesiastical  Politie. 

Eight  [actually  Five]  Bookes.   a  a  < 
London:  Richard  Bishop,  sold  by  George  Lathum  [1639]. 
[STC  13720] 


tjt/rb 


Toronto: 
P.D.Hoeniger 


Can  kk 


The  Works. 


By  Thomas  Newcomb  for  Andrew  Crook,  I666. 

I'lh'io   copies,  one  ;d.th  t.p,  missing.  Wing  H  2631  ] 


Niagara- on- 
the-La  ke; 
Addison  Coll. 


JOAMES  D'AEDREA  (1270-1348).   Called  fons  et  tuba  iuris 
by  his  contemporaries,  he  studied  canon  law  at  Bolgona  with 
Aegidius  Puscarariis  (d.  1289)  and  Guido  de  Baysio,  Roman  law 
with  Marsilius  di  Mantighellis,  Martinus  Syllimani  and 
Ricardo  Maliombra.   He  taught  at  Bologna  and  after  having  been 
placed  under  interdict  by  the  commune  in  1307 9  at  Padua. 
Later  he  was  reconciled  with  the  commune  and  returned  to 
Bologna,  performing  several  diplomatic  missions  for  the  city. 
He  became  the  second  knoim  lay  and  married  professor  of  canon 
law,  his  wife  Melancia  being  also  a  learned  legal  scholar.  One 
of  his  daughters.  Novella  (b.  1312)  conducted  his  courses  when  he 
himself  fell  ill,  hidden  behind  a  cirrtain  "so  that  her  beauty  would 
not  distract  the  minds  of  the  observers",  according  to  Christine 


-  tTk        at 


em% 


ie; 


9^ 


miou. 


ft«»»o  i^Ttvari  T^rtB  b:i 


f       W  «9^    ■*■  v^ 


26  - 


of  Pisa,  her  contemporary.  His  commentary  on  the  Speculum  of  DUR/LNDUS 
(q.v.)  was  finished  at  the  end  of  13^6  or  early  in  13'+7>  and  was  much 
prized'  as  containing  an  abundance  of  valuable  information  and  insight 
gained  from  his  long  and  distinguished  career.  See  also  Can  37. 


Can  A-5       In  Quinque  Decretalium  Libros  Novella  Commentaria. 
Venice:  P.  Francis  Senensen,  1581,   (Anastatic  reprint, 
Bottega  d'Erasmo,  Torino,  1963)<. 
6  parts  in  5  vols. 

Introduction  S,  Kuttner» 


PIMS 


Can  k6  o  Novella  in  Sextum.  ■i^m^T 

Venice:  Filippo  Pincius,  lA-99o   (Akademischen  Dmck  -u. 
Verlogsanstalt,  1963o  A  photographic  reprint  of  Pincius'  edn.), 


PIMS 


JOANNES  DE  ANANIA  (l376-li*-57)  »   Pupil  at  Bologna  of  Florian 
of  San  Pietro  and  Peter  of  Ancharano;  teacher  at  Bologna  and 
later  a  la^vyer  in  the  city»   After  the  death  of  his  wife,  he 
became  a  canon  of  San  Pietro  and  vicar  of  the  archdiocese. 


Can  k7  Super  quinto  decretalium  ,  ,  ,  ,  Accesserunt  summaria 

elegantissima  ,  ,  ,  , 
Lyons:  Pierre  Fradin,  1553» 
2k7   ff. 

Colophon,  Latin  script  inside  both  covers,   [Evidently 
original  binding]. 


PIMS 


HOSTIENSIS  (henry  OF  SEGUSIO)   (c,  1200-1271).  One  of  the  most 
famous  decretalists,  and  a  diplomat.  He  was  a  pupil  of  Jacopo 
Balduino  and  Homobono  at  Bologna  in  civil  law,  and  of  Jacopo  of 
Albenga  in  canon  law.   He  taught  perhaps  at  Bolognaj  certainly  at 
Paris  (1239).   Urban  IV  named  him  a  cardinal  in  1262,   His  Summa 
was  begun  in  Paris  and  completed  in  1253»  a  monumental  work  which 
includes  a  synthesis  of  Roman  and  canon  law.   It  became  the  vade  mecum 
of  canonists  until  the  17th  century. 


Can  k8  Suiama   Domini  Henrici  Cardinalis  Hostiensis  ,  ,  .  , 

[n.p.d,]  Colophon:  Lyons:  Printed  by  Jacques  Bergon  for 
Jacques  Guinta,  15^2, 
300  ff*  +  tables  Index. 


PIMS 


LANCELOTTI,  J.-P,   (1522-1590),   A  native  and  student  of  Perugia,   In 
place  of  the  simple  commentary  on  the  text  of  the  Decretals,  he  sub- 
stituted a  systematic  analysis  in  three  parts.  With  the  encouragement  of 
Paul  IV  he  revised  the  text  of  his  teaching  on  the  model  of  the  In- 
stitutes of  Justinian.  First  published  at  Perugia  in  I563  under  the  title 
of  Institutiones  juris  canonici,  his  work  was  of  lasting  value  and  often 
reprinted  with  the  Corpus,  ultimately  inspiring  the  revision  of  the  Code 
of  Canon  Law  in  I9I8.   See  Can  Ik, 


«e  aïooM'fi 


E^TÎ 


>  V    .,  v.  -         fl  • 


'O'^»^' 


rr.r 


1 0  '     lit. 


.z»: 


•>o 


<)-xii^  m  8 


-  27  - 

MUGELANNUSs   See  "Rossoni". 

PITHOU,  PIERRE  (See  his  biographical  data  undei  Rom  k?).   The 
Gallican  Pierre  Pithou  was  keeper  of  the  royal  charters  in  the 
1590s  and  used  the  royal  archives  for  his  great  work  Les  Libertés 
de  l'église  gallicane,  Paris,  159^*  Pierre  Du  Puy  assimilated  his 
work,  as  he  did  that  of  Jean  Du  Tillet,  into  his  Preuves  des 
Libertez  de  l'église  Gallicane.   See  Can  37» 

RAYMOND  OF  PEWAFORT,  ST.   (c.  1175-1275).   Canonized  by  Clement 
VIII  in  1601.  He  was  a  graduate  of  the  cathedral  school  of 
Barcelona  and  of  Bologna,  entering  the  Order  of  Preachers  in 
1221.   Confessor,  chaplain,  and  penitentiary  to  Gregory  IX,  he 
was  charged  with  collecting  the  papal  decretal  letters  into  one 
volume.   This  is  the  Decretales  Gregorii  IX.  He  was  elected  third 
Master  General  of  the  Dominicans  in  1238,  and  gave  the  constitutions 
of  the  Order  a  juridical  arrangement.  He  was  involved  in  the 
apostolate  to  the  Jews  and  Moors  in  Spain,  and  used  his  influence 
to  establish  a  school  of  Arabic  studies,  and  to  induce  St.  Thomas  Aquinas 
to  compose  his  Summa  contra  gentiles.  The  Summa  iuris  canonici  was  his 
first  canonical  treatise  and  was  never  completed:  in  the  only  extant 
Ms.  the  first  two  of  seven  projected  parts  are  found.  His  principal 
literary  work  was  the  Summa  de  casibus  poenitentiae,  \n?itten  between 
1222  and  1229  at  Barcelona.  This  was  the  first  practical  and  systematic 
treatment  of  confessional  matter. 

(JOHN  OF  FREIBURG  [RHMSIK],  d  131^,  was  a  Dominican  moralist  and 
canonist,  lector  at  Freiburg  im  Breisgau.   His  Summa  Confessorum  re- 
lated pastoral  problems  to  speculative  moral  principles,  especially 
those  of  Aquinas.  This  work,  the  classic  of  its  kind,  was  inspired 
by  the  Summa  de  poenitentiis  of  Raymond  of  Penafort). 

Can  k9  Summa  Sti,,  Raymundi  de  Peniafort  Barcinonensis  O.P.         PIMS 

de  poenitentia,  et  matrimonio  cum  glossis  Joannis  de  Priburgo» 
Rome:   1603»   Colophon  of  Giovanno  Tallini. 
5^8  ppo  +  Index o 

Dedication;  Decretals  of  Clement  VIII.  Original  binding. 

ROSSONI  (DINUS  MUGELLANUS)   (l253-c.l300)  Doctor  of  Bologna  and 
teacher  at  Pistoia,  then  at  Bologna  where  he  was  elected  to  teach 
the  newly  constituted  coiirse  in  civil  law.  He  contributed  to  the 
compilation  of  the  Liber  Sextus  of  Boniface  VIII.  The  present 
work  developed  a  new  method  of  interpretation» 

Tan  50        Commentaria  in  Régulas  Iuris  Pontificii  PIMS 

Venice:  Christoforo  Zanetti,  1570. 

310  pp.  +  Index» 

Colophon»  Dedicated  to  William,  Abp,  Bourges  and  Primate 
of  Aquitaine»  Parchment  binding;  autographs  on  t.p»  and 
inside  front  cover» 


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-  28  - 

SELDEN,  JOHN  {l^8k-l65^).     In  his  History  of  Tithes  (l6l8)  this 
famous  antiquarian,  la^i/yer  and  parliamentarian  upheld  their  legal 
right  hut  denied  their  divine  authority,  hence  the  hook  was 
suppressed.  In  16A-7  he  published  the  first  printed  edition 
of  the  old  English  lawbook,  Fleta, 

Can  51       Fleta,  seu  Commentarius  Juris  Anglicani  sic  nuncupatus,      Osg 
sub  Edwardo  rege  primo  „  ,  „  „   Editio  secunda,  multis  erroribus 
purgatao 

London:  S„RoProstant  for  H.Tivyford,  T.  Bassett,  J»  Place  & 
S.  Keble,  I685. 

Can  52       <,  The  Historié  of  Tithes.  UT/RB 

London:  1618, 

[STC  22172] 


THE  SALZBURG  COLLECTION 

is  the  name  of  a  section  of  the  Library  of  the  University  of 
Alberta.   It  is  constituted  by  the  older  part  of  the  law 
library  of  the  Archbishop  of  Salzburg  and  was  acquired  by  the 
University  of  Alberta  in  I966,   This  law  library  was  started 
in  1579  with  donations  from  various  ecclesiastical  sources. 
The  collection  in  the  University  of  Alberta  comprises  3500 
volumes  (partly  uncatalogued).  The  oldest  volume  is  an 
Infort latum  from  lA-88;  there  are  several  more  volumes  from 
the  15th  century,  350  volumes  from  the  16th  century,  several 
hundred  from  the  17th  century.  The  older  part  of  this  coll- 
ection is  nearly  all  canon  law,  and  it  is  the  most  comprehensive 
Canadian  collection  of  its  kind. 

Communication  by  G,  Hermansen, 
Department  of  Classics, 
University  of  Alberta 


^Ê>^         NEW  APPOINTMENTS  ^^ 


Allen  B.  Cameron,  English,  University  College,  U.of  T,  Renaissance  non- 
dramatic  literature 

Walter  E.T.Creery,  Pounders'  College,  York  U,  philosophy  of  religion, 
Ockham 

Stillman  Drake,  History  ajid  Philosophy  of  Science,  U  of  T,  Galileo 

Sandra  Johnston,  English,  Victoria,  U  of  T,  Drama 

Martin  Mueller,  English,  University  College,  U  of  T,  Milton 

Giuseppe  Scavizzi,  Pine  Arts,  Scarborough,  U  of  T,  Baroque  Art,  Pietro 
da  Cortona 

Olga  Zorzi,  Italian  and  Hispanic  Studies,  U  of  T,  Italian  literature, 
Benivieni 


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Professor  Michael  Baraz,  of  the  University  of  Jerusalem  is  a  guest  for 
1967-68  of  the  Department  of  French,  Université  de  Montréal.  Professor  Baraz 
is  a  specialist  in  the  l6th  century. 


^ 


SHORT- TITLE  CATALOGUE  OF  ROBERT  ADDISON'S  LIBRARY 


The  short-title  catalogue  of  Robert  Addison's  Library  at  St»  Mark's  Church, 
Niagara- on- the-Lake  has  just  been  published  at  Hamilton,  Ontario,  printed  at 
HcMaster  for  the  Synod  of  the  Diocese  of  Niagara.  The  catalogue  has  been  prepared 
by  William  J,  Cameron  and  George  McKnight  with  the  assistance  of  Michaele-Sue 
Goldblatt.  Readers  of  George  McKnight' s  article  on  this  collection  (RjScR,  III,  2) 
will  recall  that  it  includes  about  350  books  printed  before  1700,  especially 
useful  for  the  study  of  Anglican  theology  and  English  history.  The  catalogue  has 
a  valuable  introduction  about  the  collection  and  its  o\meTS,    125^  entries  for  the 
books  acquired  up  to  1792,  and  soffle  illustrations  of  title  pages  and  signatures. 
It  can  be  obtp,ined  throiogh  the  Book  Store  of  the  University  of  Toronto  or  the 
Book  Store  at  McMaster  University, 


>^ 


THE  THIRTEENTH  INTERNATIONAL  CONGRESS  OF  HISTORICAL  SCIENCES 


The  International  Committee  of  Historical  Sciences  met  in  Rome  this  past  June 
to  set  up  the  final  programme  for  the  general  sessions  of  the  International  Meeting 
in  Moscow,  1970.   Several  of  the  medieval  sessions  will  be  of  interest  to  readers 
of  R&R  —  a  series  of  reports  on  feudalism  in  the  Orient,  and  throughout  Europe; 
the  poor  in  medieval  society;  the  economy  of  the  Balkans  and  the  Mediterranean  in 
the  fifteenth  and  sixteenth  centuries,  among  others.  In  the  Modern  History  Section, 
a  major  theme  is  Seventeenth-Century  Europe  (secularization,  social  and  scientific 
and  technological  "revolutions"  etc.).   In  addition  a  session  \rLll   be  devoted  to 
Nobilita  e  amministrazione;  formazione  del  ceto  biirocratico  in  Europa  nell'  età 
Rinascimento  (proposed  by  Italy), Frsince  is  organizing  a  programme  on  Le  développement 
de  1 'esprit  d'organisation  et  de  la  pensée  méthodique  dans  la  mentalité  occidentale 
à  l'époque  de  la  Renaissance. 

Beyond  these  general  sessions,  of  course,  there  are  the  meetings  of  the  various 
international  commissions,  such  as  the  Fédération  internationale  des  Sociétés  et 
Instituts  pour  l'étude  de  la  Renaissance.   For  information  or  inquiry,  \o?ite  N.Z. 
Davis,  the  Colloquium's  correspondent  to  the  Canadian  Committee  of  Historical 
Sciences,  or  Professor  Lewis  Hertzman  of  York  University,  Chairman  of  the  Canadian 
Committee. 


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A  BULLETIN  FOR  SCHOLARS  IN  THE  TORONTO  AREA 


Vol.  IV,  no.  2 


'9i:^yê^ 


January  I968 


Editors:  Natalie  Z,  Davis,  Department  of  History,  University  of  Toronto; 

James  McConica,  Pontifical  Institute  of  Mediaeval  Studies 
Editorial  assistant:  Germaine  Warkentin 

CONTENTS 

A  COLLECTION  OF  BOOKS  ON  THE  HISTORY  AND  PHILOSOPHY  OF  SCIENCE,  By  Stillman  Drake 

A  FINDIXG  LIST  OF  REI^AISSANCE  LEGAL  LITERATURE:  continued 

CALENDAR  OF  EVENTS 

Jan.  12-13  -  Colloquium,  "Music  in  the  Culture  of  France  and  Italy  in  the 

Fifteenth-Century",  sponsored  by  the  Ontario  Music  Education 
Association.  Sessions  will  be  held  at  the  Faculty  of  Music, 
and  are  open  to  the  university  comraimity. 

Jan.  13    —  Pro-Musica  of  New  York  will  give  a  concert  of  Renaissance  music; 
Edward  Johnson  Building,  3:30  p.m. 

Jan.  16    -  "Erasmus  and  Luther"  (Lecture  I)  Roland  Bainton,  Victoria  College 
Public  Lecture  Series 

Jan.  17    -  "Erasmus  and  Luther"  (Lecture  II)  Roland  Bainton,  Victoria  College 
Public  Lecture  Series 

Jan.  23    -  "The  Idea  of  Vehemence  in  Marston,  Milton  and  Donne"  A.M.  Endicott; 
Victoria  College  Public  Lecture  Series 

NEW  APPOINTMENTS 

Rosalie  Colie,  Victoria  College,  English 

Susanna  Peters,  Italian  and  Hispanic  Studies,  Marino 

Ralph  G.  Stanton,  York  University,  Portuguese  Epic 


-31- 

R&R,  Vol.  IV,  no.  2,  Jan.  I968 


^ 


A  COLLECTION  OF  BOOKS  RELATING  TO 

THE  HISTORY  AND  PHILOSOPHY  OF  SCIENCE 

If. 

Stillman  Drake 


A  substantial  collection  of  books  relating  to  the  history  of  scientific 
thought,  privately  owned  but  housed  vd.th  the  Rare  Books  and  Special  collections 
of  the  University  of  Toronto  Library,  is  available  to  the  faculty  and  graduate 

students  of  the  University. 

1 

The  collection  was  formed  primarily  around  the  work  of  Galileo.  Virtually 
all  the  original  editions  and  collected  editions  of  Galileo's  works  are  included, 
together  with  most  of  their  translations  into  other  languages.  Likewise,  most 
of  the  contemporary  works  in  which  Galileo  was  attacked  or  supported  in  his 
scientific  views  are  present.  The  post-Galilean  discussions  of  his  science, 
and  the  works  of  his  most  active  pupils,  are  also  in  the  collection,  as  are 
appraisals  and  critiques  of  the  Galilean  revolution  in  science  down  to  the 
present  day. 

Of  interest  to  students  of  the  Renaissance  and  Reformation  are  the  holdings 
of  sixteenth-century  science  and  philosophy.   The  original  works  of  Nicolb 
Tartaglia,  Guido  Ubaldo  del  Monte,  and  Giovanni  Battista  Benedetti,  for  example, 
are  nearly  complete  in  the  collection,  together  with  some  works  of  Girolamo 
Cardano,  Alessandro  Piccolomini,  and  similar  Italian  writers  who  der.lt  occasionally 
with  scientific  topics. 

Special  attention  has  been  given  to  the  collection  of  cominentaries  on  Aristotle 
published  in  the  sixteenth  century,  particularly  those  dealing  id-th  the  Physica, 
De  caelo.  and  the  pseudo- Aristotelian  Problems  of  Mechanics.   Commentaries  of 
Simplicius,  Philoponus,  Themistius,  Nifus  and  Burleigh  are  well  represented. 

Sixteenth-century  translations  of  scientific  works  of  antiquity  will  also 
be  found,  particularly  of  Archimedes,  Hero  of  Alexandria,  and  Pappus.  Modern 
translations  of  those  works  are  also  present. 

Biographies  and  biographical  reference  works  with  respect  to  scientific 
figures,  and  to  a  lesser  degree  philosophers,  comprise  one  section  of  the 
collection.   Other  sections  into  which  the  collection  has  been  rough!/  divided 
are  history  of  science,  philosophy  of  science,  science  before  Galileo,  science 
after  I65O,  religion  and  science,  and  technology. 


4/T-  v^'i». 


-32- 


A  primitive  card  catalogue  of  the  collection  exists  but  cannot  at  this  time 
be  made  accessible  to  others  than  personnel  of  the  Rare  Book  Department.   Arrange- 
ments are  being  made  to  provide  a  proper  catalogue  of  the  collection  for  general 
use,  but  it  is  expected  that  that  will  require  at  least  a  year.  Meanwhile  it 
will  be  necessary  to  ask  at  the  Rare  Book  Room  (^5  Charles  Street  East,  downstairs) 
whether  a  particular  book  not  in  the  University  Library  is  held  in  the  collection. 
For  obvious  reasons,  books  in  the  colleètion  will  from  time  to  time  be  unavailable 
except  to  the  owner,  but  they  will  be  returned  to  the  collection  whenever  they 
are  not  in  his  active  use  in  research. 

A  considerable  number  of  manuscripts  are  included  in  the  collection,  though 
few  of  them  are  of  the  pre-Galileo  period.  Nearly  all  are  of  scientific  or 
philosophical  character,  unpublished,  and  in  either  Italian  or  Latin.   For  the 
most  part  they  are  not  manuscripts  of  great  value,  but  would  afford  graduate 
students  good  practice  in  the  handling  and  reading  of  manuscript  material. 

There  are  also  a  number  of  sixteenth-century  printed  books  which  have 
extensive  contemporary  marginal  notes.   It  is  believed  that  those  volumes  will 
amply  reward  study  by  speciauLists  in  the  science  and  philosophy  of  the  period. 
They  are  available  on  the  same  basis  as  other  works  in  the  collection,  but  it 
is  expected  that  anyone  intending  to  do  extensive  work  on  such  a  volume  will 
first  discuss  the  matter  with  the  owner. 

The  only  scientific  incimable  in  the  collection  is  the  Epytoma  of  Regio- 
mor;';anus  on  the  Almagest  of  Ptolençr,  a  rather  poor  copy  of  a  most  interesting 
and  neglected  (though  well  kno-wn)  work.  Perhaps  the  most  fascinating  of  the 
very  rare  early  works  is  Giorgio  Valla's  De  expetendis  et  fugiendis  rerum  of 
1500,  comp'  ^.e  except  as  to  the  medical  treatises. 

Despite  the  heavy  emphasis  of  the  collection  on  Italian  works  of  the 
seventeenth  century,  it  is  believed  that  much  of  interest  and  of  use  will  be 
found  in  it  by  specialists  in  the  Renaissance  and  Reformation  periods.   At  a 
first  rough  'heck,  the  collection  appears  to  duplicate  the  holdings  of  the 
University  Library  to  only  a  small  degree,  and  to  offer  possibilities  of 
valuable  research  to  many  persons  in  the  University,  The  purpose  of  the 
arrangements  to  house  it  with  the  Library  was  primarily  to  make  it  available 
to  schol:-rs  in  every  field,  who  are  not  only  invited,  but  urged,  to  make  as 
extensive  use  of  it  as  they  can.  ipxjjl 

Inquiries  to  the  writer  at  the  newly-created  Institute  for  the  History 
and  Philosophy  of  Science  and  Technology  are  invited.  The  address  is  621 
Spadina  Avenue,  and  the  extension  is  5159» 

ANNOUMCEI-ffiNT 

The  Council  of  the  Federation  Internationale  des  Sociétés  et  Instituts  pour 
l'étude  de  la  Renaissance  met  in  Rome  last  June  to  make  plans  for  the  meetings 
in  Moscow  in  1970.  The  Council  selected  ERASMUS  STUDIES  as  the  theme  of  the 
meeting.  More  information  can  be  obtained  from  the  Secretary  of  the  Federation, 
Professor  Robert  Kingdon,  Department  of  History,  University  of  Wisconsin, 
Madison  53706,  U.S.A. 


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.OEZIU:- 


-33- 


A  FINDING-LIST  OF  RENAISSANCE  LEGAL  WORKS  TO  I7OO 

by  R.J.  Schoeck,  Natalie  Z,  Davis,  and  J.K.  McConica,  with 
the  assistance  of  William  Desin  and  others. 

wSP         Part  Two;   Section  III  (Law  Common)      ^/r 
,y^  A.  The  Common  Law  of  England       *S/ 

Additional  Location  Symbols  used  in  Section  III  A 

Addison  Addison  Collection,  Niagara-on-the-Lake,  Ontario 

DL  Douglas  Library,  Queen's  University,  Kingston,  Ontario 

QLL  Queen's  University  Law  Library,  Kingston,  Ontario 

SUNY  B/L  State  University  of  New  York  at  Buffalo,  Law  School, 

Buffalo,  New  York 

UNB  University  of  New  Brunswick,  Frederictpn,  N, .B, 

UWO  University  of  Western  Ontario,  London,  Ontario 

For  other  location  sjrmbols  see  Vol.  IV,  No.  1,  page  5 

ANNOUNCEMENT 

The  Library  of  the  University  of  Toronto  has  just  acquired  an  important  collecticai 
of  LEGAL  LITERATURE,  numbering  some  ^80  volumes.  The  collection  is  of  Italian 
provenance,  with  special  strength  in  civil  and  canon  law  as  well  as  church  history. 
The  volumes  range  from  the  l6th  to  the  19th  centuries,  with  a  major  concentration 
in  18th  century  publication  from  Italy,  and  there  «re  some  70  items  published  be- 
fore 1600,  A  fuller  description  will  have  to  await  the  arrival  and  sorting  of 
the  collection. 


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III«  UW  COMMON  (or  'CUSTOMARY  UW  or  *FOLK-UW'^ 

••When  we  speak  of  a  body  of  law,  we  use  a  metaphor  so  apt  that  it  is 
hardly  a  metaphor",  Maitland  justly  wrote  in  beginning  his  'Outlines  of 
English  Legal  History'  (in  Collected  Papers.  II,  ^1?).  For  the  metaphor 
pictures  "a  being  that  lives  and  grows,  that  preserves  its  identity  while 
every  atom  of  which  it  is  composed  is  subject  to  a  ceaseless  process  of 
change,  decay,  and  renewal,,.,"  So  should  we  think,  in  the  Renaissance 
above  all,  of  law;   indeed,  the  very  metaphor  is  singularly  appropriate  to 
Renaissance  thinking,  r*r«       '-on, 

"tiors 

In  Part  one  of  this  project, (R&R  Vol,  IV.  no.  1,  October  1967)»  we  spoke 
of  law  in  the  Renaissance  generally  and  presented  a  Finding  List  of  books 
cf.ealing  both  with  the  Civil  Law  and  with  Canon  Law,  each  of  which  was  a  separate 
system  of  law  and  both  of  which  derived,  in  varying  ways  and  degrees,  from  both 
the  substance  and  procedure  of  Roman  Law.  The  Roman  Law,  further,  exerted  a 
powerful  influence  upon  most  countries  of  Europe  in  the  l6th  century  —  and 
that  influence  is  spoken  of  as  'the  Reception':  i.e, .  the  reception  of  Roman 
Law,  which  was  studied  and  revived  in  and  adopted  into  various  countries,  at 
which  time  in  several  countries  (but  not  England)  it  displaced  the  old  customary 
laws.   (For  a  still-admirable  introductory  essay  on  the  background,  see  Paiil 
Vinogradoff  on  customary  law  in  The  Legacy  of  the  Middle  Ages»)  •'-/ 

While  Section  III  of  our  list  will  embrace  the  customary  law  of  the  in- 
dividual countries  of  Europe,  in  so  far  as  printed  books  in  this  category  are 
located  in  the  libraries  covered,  this  issue  will  contain  only  the  first  sub- 
section of  this  part,  the  Common  Law  of  England,  owing  to  the  bulk  here  repre»- 
sented.  The  ordering  of  the  materials  collected  is  largely  the  work  of  William 
Dean.   The  sub-sections  for  France  and  other  countries  will  appear  in  the  final 
issue  of  our  list,  together  with  Section  IV,  containing  comparative  and  other 
studies. 


Xvo   Jo   Oo 


a,  ^V  •*  • 

III.  A.  ENGLISH  COMMON  LAW  (Primary  Editor:  William  Dean) 

Introduction 

n 

The  English  law  is  a  combination  of  statute,  common,  and  customary  law, 
and  of  equity.  The  material  located  for  inclusion  in  this  Finding  List  has 
arbitrarily  been  divided  into  the  following  sections:  i)  Statutes,  ordinances, 
and  miscellaneous  legal  records^  ii)  Year  Books;  iii)  Reports  of  decisions; 
iv)  Reports  of  miscellaneous  trials;  v)  Abridgements  of  the  law;  vi)  Treatises 
on  the  law  in  its  several  aspects;  vii)  Manuscripts,  To  facilitate  reference 
each  section  has  been  assigned  a  coae. 

The  treatment  of  the  English  law  varies  from  that  of  the  other  sections 
of  the  Finding  List,  I  have  not  attempted  to  identify  the  various  writers, 


* 


9t    ft   S»^ 


~*    ^^-,    %. 


1  ti!     ;  ^1       1  ■    1  »?  .    A-  i' 


.8 


•«t  - 


MVVT.-Tr,f  ..n  *ViAj  T.  3*  lo)  »IXI 


0jh'3*   ■  .t-kA^ùnn   ?i:i'f  '^o   ir 


)  ViAJ 


L-C'T. 


:._.  ^      '  bsb>/b  nao-f  vli-. 


lo  ii^oQmR  {til  :«3iooa  imT  (ii 


.  iJ  .  i  .  "     c- 


»noiJ3««  Tsri^o  sriJ  "io  ir.xW  aoi"!   aeinr 
,«i»Jirrv  cuoxnav  edi  yliinebl  oi  bee 


-  35  - 

nor  to  provide  capsule  information  on  the  moi'e  professional  literature,  such  as 
the  Reports.   In  the  section  on  Treatises  there  is  a  general  introduction  that 
seeks  to  outline  some  of  the  more  important  works  listed,  and  to  suggest  how 
legal  thought  may  contribute  to  historical  and  other  myths  beyond  the  immediacy 
of  professional  need.  Some  readers  may  find  this  an  unsatisfactory  method;  but 
to  do  justice  to  the  material  here  listed  would  involve  a  long  essay  on  legal 
scholarship  well  beyond  the  intentions  of  the  editors, 

English  law  has  never  been  codifiedj) ,  and  despite  the  voltome  of  legislation 
from  the  Tudor  period  to  the  present,  the  principles  on  which  the  law  is  founded 
stm  largely  derive  from  the  cases,  the  reported  decisions  of  the  Royal  judges. 
Unlike  the  civilian  tradition,  writers  on  the  law  have  not,  with  rare  exception, 
been  accorded  much  authoidty,  Littleton,  Qf  Tenures,  and  certain  ancient  authors, 
are  authoritative  but  the  later  writers  were  never  decisive  in  argument, 

A  further  difficulty  to  the  fvill  understanding  of  the  law  is  the  place  that 
the  procedural  devices,  whether  forms  of  action,  pleading,  or  conveyancing,  have 
within  its  structure.  A  knowledge  of  procedure  is  in  the  long  run  of  more  value 
to  the  understanding  of  medieval  and  renaissance  law  than  most  of  the  substaintive 
law.  And  fully  to  understand  the  complications,  especially  in  the  seventeenth 
century,  the  researcher  has  also  to  look  to  the  function  of  equity,  the  juris- 
dictions of  the  Lord  Chancellor  and  the  chancery  court,  in  zrelation  to  the  com- 
mon law  itself.  And  within  the  common  law  he  must  look  to  the  nature  of  the 
jurisdiction  exercised  by  the  several  courts,  for  English  common  law  is  equally 
the  history  of  the  competing  jurisdictions  arising  out  of  the  medieval  Royal 
Court  and  household,  fhe  picture  that  it  presents  is  often  confusing,  and  even 
contradictory;  but  its  importance  in  the  Renaissance  can  never  be  ignored,  and 
the  fascination  that  it  held  for  some  of  the  finest  intellects  of  the  day  — 
Sir  Thomas  More,  Sir  Francis  Bacon,  Sir  Edward  ^okej,  Lord  Ellesmere  —  attests 
to  its  challenge  to  learning»  Erasmus  with  his  Latin  bias  could  well  feel  that 
the  English  legal  profession  was  "remote  from  true  learning";  and  Sir  Thoifias 
Elyot  could  have  reservations  because  it  was  a  study  "involved  in  so  barbarous 
a  language  .a,,,  no  man  understanding  it  but  they  which  have  studied  the  laws" 
(most  law  in  the  Renaissance  was  in  Law  French) ;  yet  the  English  legal  system 
was  to  develop  into  one  of  the  major  legal  systems j  and  in  so  doing  permeated 
every  branch  of  English  society,  ^  cotr- 

In  the  several  introductions  to  the  subdivisions  of  the  List  referenoe  is 
made  to  legal  terms  that  may  not  be  familiar  to  non-lawyers. 

Stare  decisis «  an  abbreviated  form  of  the  expression  stare  decisis  et  non 
qui eta  moverep  is  the  doctrine  that  once  a  point  of  law  has  been  settled  by 
judicial  decision  consequent  upon  litigation  it  becomes  a  precedent  that  is 
binding  on  all  future  decisions  that  turn  on  that  point»   In  any  decision  the 
judge  gives  his  reasons,  not  all  of  which  are  authoritative  and  binding  on 
future  decisions»  These  are  referred  to  as  obiter  dicta;  the  authoritative 
reasons  are  called  ratiot [decidendi » 

These  principles  apply  to  the  Common  Lav  and  Equity»  By  Common  Law  is 
meant  the  law  that  emerges  in  England  after  the  twelfth  century  through  the 
decisions  of  the  Royal  courts  of  justice;  by  Equity  is  meant  the  decisions 
of  the  Court  of  Chancery  and  the  principles  (there  developed)  served  as  a 
gloss  on  the  common  law,  being  instrumental  in  developing  the  doctrines 
that  the  technicalities  of  the  law  ought  not  to  prevent  substantial  justice 
being  done  according  to  consjience. 


t» 


i#od  S- 


\ 

.bmmr 


vIlMitp»     »i    V. 


:iir 


boâ   . 


mU 


....     «>•< 


•U 


»vii«jxn 


Tq  •   e»iao9«d  Ji   no. 


dJ    ;«J 


•JI. 


«   as   bATn**    (baoolavsb  eier<J)  sr> 


^•onadO 


lo 


3  e^  8 


-  36 


(i). 


The  chief  jurisdictions  of  the  Common  Law  met  with  in  this  List  ares 


Conmion  Pleas:   the  first  of  the  courts  to  emerge  from  the  King's  Council, 
Curia  Regis,  as  a  distinct  judicial  body.  The  judges' 
determined  actions  ■betlv^e^  subject  and  subject,  C,P.  was 
abolished  in  1873  and  the  jurisdiction  transferred  to 
King's  Bench o 

^King's  (Queen's)  Bench;  descended  from  the  actions  determined  coram  rege; 
concerned  with  matters  affecting  the  sovereign  or  great  and 
privileged  subjects.  It  was  also  a  Court  of  Error  (appeal) 
to  correct  errors  in  the  inferior  jurisdictions.  In  criminal, 
civil,  and  error  K„B„  had  supreme  and  general  jiirisdictions. 

Exchequers      a  court  of  civil  pleas  that  arose  from  the  need  to  determine 
disputes  affecting  the  fiscal  office  of  Exchequer. 

Njajl  Priuss     generally  a  term  to  denote  actions  before  the  judges  of  King's 
Bench,  often  held  on  circuit.   It  also  indicates  a  trial  before 
judge  and  jury. 

Chancery:       the  court  of  the  Lord  Chancellor,  as  distinct  from  the  Royal 
Courts.   Its  jurisdiction  in  equity  embraced  trusts,  the  se- 
parate estate  of  married  women  and  the  administration  of  the 
estâtes  of  deceased  persons.  Unlike  the  Common  Law  courts, 
which  evolved  with  the  development  of  the  forms  ijf  action, 
principles  of  equity  are  often  traceable  to  the  particular 
chancellor. 


Ill 


LAW  COMMON 


A.  THE  COMMON  LAV  OF  ENGLAM) 

i)  Statute^,  and  other  forme  of  sovereign  commands,  ordinances,  acts, 
jj*titiûilSv  and  col  lections  df  records. 

In  this  section,  largely  miscellaneous  in  nature,  there  is  no  attempt 
to  differentiate  betxireen  the  several  types  of  material  collected. 


CLS  1      Magna  Carta  cu  alijis  antiquis  statutis  .... 

London,  Thomas  Berthelet,  1531. 

Cirai  privilégie.  STC  9271 

[Kno\im.  either  as  întiqua  Statuta  or  Vetera 
Statuta;  originally  "published  by  I^nson,  1$08; 
this  work  was'supplemehted"  by  Sacunda  Pars  Veterum 
Statutorum,  first  published  by  Berthelet  in  1532; 
because  of  this,  Antiqua  Statuta  is "often,  but 
erroneously,  referred  to  as  Part  I, 

Magna  Charfra  is  one  of  a  succession  of  Charters 
^^    issued  by  the  Crown.  In  its  otriginal  form 'it  was 
''    sealed  by  King  John  about  June  15,  1215»  bi^t  within 
a  few  weeks  the  vhole  was  annulled  by  a  papal  bull. 


UWO 


-  è( 


t«XS 


•fi> 


.  IKl  -3  ■  I^JJ      -J 


•j-\  A  »     ;'ii;b      ,  i 


•n 


**-:<U"»3 


tu^it'  Tia     ^u 


,«!  •-:>? 


TO    .Bb.TiWffiOO   .Trnf-.-iavo*   "! 


,^3 


«Tr»tTAdD  le 


["Lxi   isqsq  ^ 


-  37  - 


CLS  2 


CLS  3 


CLS  4 


CLS  5 


In  a  modified  form  the  Chart^  \rras  reissued  in  1216 
by  the  Council  ruling  in  the  name  of  the  infant 
Henry  III.  A  further  issue  in  121?  agaih  modified 
the  document.  In  1225  Henry  III,  now  of  age,  issued 
the  fourth  version,  only  slightly  varying  the  third 
issue  of  1225  that  is  still  law  to  the  extent  that 
the  several  provisions  have  not  specifically  been 
repealed.   The  Magna  Charta  was  enrolled  in  1297, 
and  is  sometimes  cited  as  the  statute,  Confirmât io 
Cart arum,  25  Edward  I. 


b/l 


•i  IC  KJiA 


IB 


'  IM^:. 


The  Charta  has  probably  exercised  more  influence  as 
a  statement  of  legal  ngrthology  than  as  a  sober  dociiment 
1         of  the  law.   Coke's  Institutes,  Part  II,  is  in  part  a 
Commentary  on  the  Charta^  and  is  a  classic  statement  of 
constitutional  principle  erected  on  the  skeleton  of  what 
I    is  principally  an  affirmation  of  mediaeval  law  having 
i         no  relevance  to  the  constitutional  debates  of  a  later  age.] 

A  COLLECTION 'Of  all  the  Statutes,  from  the  beginning  of   WO 
Magna  charta,  vnto  this  present  yeare  of  our  Lorde  God.  I568. 
London,  Richard  Tottell,  I568. 
Cum  privilegio,  STC  9309. 

[Preface  by  W.  Rastell.] 


A  Collection  in  English,  of  the  Statutes  now  in  force, 
continued  from  the  beginning  of  Ma^a  Charta  made  in 
the  9.  yeere  of  the  reigne  of  King  H.  3  vntill  the  ende 
of  the  Parliament  holden  in  the  35  yeere  of  the  reigne  of 
our  gratious  Queene  Elizabeth  ... 
London,  by  the  Deputies  of  Christopher  Berker,  159^. 
STCt  9319. 

[W.  Rastell' s  collection,  originally  until  1557? 

subsequent  editions  continue  the  collection  until 

the  year  of  printing,] 


DWO 


Osg 


Magna  Charta,  cum  statutis  turn  antiquis,  txim  recentibus, 
maximopere  animo  tenendis,  iam  nouiter  excusa,  &  stumna 
diligentia  emendata  &  correcta.  .  Cui  adiecta  sunt  nonnulla 
statuta  none   demum  tipis  aedita.  Londini,  In  aedibus  Thomae 
Wight,  1602. 

-  -  »i 
PULTON,  Fo  A  collection  of  Sundry  Statutes,  frequent  in   Osg 

use:  With  notes  in  the  margent  and  references  to  the 

Book  cases'  and  Books  of  Entries  and  Registers  ...  by 

Ferdinando  Pulton  ... 

London,  printed  by  M.  Flesher  and  R.  Young,  assignes  of 

I.  More,  16^*^0.  tahl» 

CLS  6  A  collection  of  acts  and  ordinances  of  genetal  use,  made  Osg 

in  the  Parliament  begun  and  held  at  Westminster,  the 
third  day  of  November,  Anno  1640  and  since,  u|to  the 
adjournment  of  the  Parliament  begim  and  holden  the  17th 
day  of  Sytember,  Anno  I656  ...  Being  a  continiiation  oT 
that  work  from  the  end  of  Mr.  Pulton's  collection.  In 
two  parts  ...  By  Henry  Scobell  ... 


.s.- 


»aO 


adcc 


.A- 


l^lli  J  lll-ilj    If 


:'*»0 


,;t8  ici^ooS  lo  ac 


Xc- 


tin£   ï' 


.a  \£ 


A 

li 


d  &A 


3cioao  x-iRaii    ^U 


o«< 


4 


-  38 


"•s  13 


CLS  7 


CLS  8 


CLS  9 


CLS  10 


UIjO 


CLS  11 


CLS  12 


CLS  22 


London,  printed  by  Henry  Hills  and  John  Field, 
printers  to  His  Highness  the  Lord  Protector,  1658-5?. 
2  vols,  in  1 

._ .-  Another  copy  SUNY  B/L 

„_ .«I  Another  copy  Vic  R&R 

=. ._  Another  copy  DT/RB 

A  Collection  of  Sundry  Statutes  frequent  in  use.  PIMS 

With  notes  ...  And  the  Statutes  made  in  the  Reign 
of  o  o  .  King  Charles  the  First  ... 
London,  for  the  Company  of  Stationers,  l66l, 
[A  revised  version  of  CLS  6.] 

Anno  regni  Gulielmi  III  regis  Angliae,  Scotiae,  Osg 

Franciae  &  Hibemiae  XIII  &  XXV,  at  the  parliament 

begun  at  Westminster  the  thirtieth  Day  of  December 

Anno  Dom  I7OI  in  the  thirteenth  year  of  the  reign 

of  our  sovereign  lord  William  the  Third  .... 

London,  printed  by  Charles  Bill,  and  the  executrix 

of  Thomas  Newcomb,  I7OI. 

Pulton,  F,  A  kalender,  or  table,  comprehending  the        SUNY  B/L 

effect  of  all  the  statutes  that  haue  been  made  9/nd 

put  in  print,  beginning  with  Magna  Charta,  enacted 

anno  9  H,  3  and  proceeding  one  by  one,  vntil  the  end 

of  the  session  of  Parliament  holden  anno  4,  R.  lacobi  •  • 

•  •  Whereunto  is  annexed  an  abridgement  of  all  the 

statutes,  whereof  the  whole  or  any  part  if  general,  in 

force,  and  vse  •  .  •  . 

London,  for  the  Company  of  Stationers,  l603, 

WINGATE,  EMflJND  (I596-.I665) .  An  exact  abridgement  of      SUNY  B/L 

all  statutes  in  force  and  Vse,  upon  the  ^th  day  of 

January,  in  the  year  of  Our  Lord  16^1  .  •  .  .  from 

the  beginning  of  Magna  cartas  to  the  said  time,  and 

alphabetically  digested  under  apt  titles.  The  second 

edition,  corrected  and  amended, 

London,  pirinted  by  R.  &  W,  Leyboum  •  .  •  .  and  to  be 

sold  by  Henry  Twoford  ...  and  Roger  Wingate,  l655. 

______  The  third  edition  Osg 

London,  printed  by  T,  R.  for  Henry  Tuyford  and  The. 
Dring,  I659 

YOUNG,  WALTER.  A  vade  mecum,  or,  table,  containing       SUNY  B/L 

the  substance  of  such  statutes;  wherein  any  one,  or 

more  justices  of  the  peace  are  inabled  to  act,  as 

well  in  the  sessions,  as  out  of  the  sessions  of  peace. 

Together  with  an  epitome  of  Mr.  Stamford's  Pleas  of 

the  crown.  The  sixth  edition,  corrected  and  amended, 

London,  printed  for  Rich,  Best  and  sold  by  H.  Twyford, 

The,  Dring,  and  John  Place,  I66O, 


j\a  ;. 


»«o 


•Tc 


I  w*«   V'^*'  %#   * 


al   flMiBtfi  11  >t. 


4^  A    . 


•c 


-.0 


ox  &i:. 


fgO 


J\8   TVTf- 


ed 


to   .«^ 


I- ^_-    —    ,^  ^. 


2   .iM 


X 


^^rrv 


.J 


tjffhKI 


;j 


-*«^oT 


11 


r  39- 

CLS  13     [SCOTLAMD]  The  acts  made  in  the  First  Parliament  Osg 

of  our  most  High  and  Dread  Soveraigne  Charles  ♦  , 
.  .  Holden  by  Himself  .  ,  «  .  at  Edinburgh,  upon 
the  twentie  eight  day  of  June,  Anno  Domirai,  16^3. 
Edinburgh,  printed  by  R.  Young,  l633. 

CLS  Ik  QSCOTLAND]  The  laws  and  acts  of  Parliament  made  by        Osg 

King  James  the  first  o  .  o  by  Sir  Thomas  Murray. 
Edinburgh,  printed  by  Josua  van  Solingen,  and  John 
Colmar,  for  David  Lindsay,  1682» 

CLS  15     [SCOTLAND]  The  laws  and  acts  made  in  the  first Osg 

parliament  .00  James  VII  ,00  April  23,  I685, 

By  his  grace  William  Duke  of  13ueehsberry  ... 

by  George,  Viscount  of  Tarber  .  ,  .  .  .^         il:  h-3 

Edinburgh,  printed  by  Robert  Freebaim,  1731. 

CLS  16     [SCOTLAND]  The  index  or  abridgement  of  acts  of Osg 

Parliament  and  convention  f  rom  the  first  parliament 
of  King  James  I  .  .  .  1^2^  .  .  ,  concluded  the  25 
March  170?  ...  By  Sir  James  Stewart. 
Edinburgh,  printed  by  George  Mosman,  I7O7. 

CLS  17     [IRELAND]  The  Statutes  of  Ireland,  beginning  the  third     Osg 
yere  of  K,  Edward  the  Second  and  continuing  untill  the 
end  of  the  parliament  begunne  in  the  eleventh  yeare  of 
the  reign  of  our  most  gratious  soveraigne  Lord  King 
James  and  ended  in  the  thirteenth  yeare  of  his  raigne 
o  •  •  o  Newly  persued  and  examined  with  the  parliament 
rolls;  and  diverse  statutes  imprinted  in  this  booke 
which  were  not  formerly  printed  in  the  olde  booke. 
Dublin,  printed  by  the  Society  of  Stationers,  l621, 

SESSIONAL  ACTS.  These  sessional  acts  have  not  been 
seen  by  "the  editors  of  the  Finding-List. 

CLS  18     An  Act  declaring  the  grounds  and  causes  of  making  prize    UT/RB 
the  ships...  taken... at  sea. 
London,  16^9 

CLS  19     An  act  declaring  what  offences  shall  be  adjudged  treason.  UT/RB 
London,  1648-9 

CLS  20     An  acte  for  the  abolishing  the  House  of  Peers.  DT/RB 

[London,  1648] 

CLS  21     An  Act  for  appointing  treasurers  at  war  ....  DT/KB 

London,  1649 

CLS  22     An  act  for  better  settling  of  proceedings.  DT/RB 

[London,  1648] 


s«o 


J . 


-tl.^'-l 


aào\à  br 


.ceci    , 


'iVii^r 


Jr 


>Oîi 


SaO  tntAt  mtU  » 

mdâ  1' 


.JSài 


-««   - 


r  rr  J  ■    T*».     -    •^   ' 


•       •      • 


J 
^ 


.:voci   ,'^Aex>r. —  .,_v-i4_  il,:    ,-:- 


'  2J0 


.;  <:aj 


tq  ^ij^ua  lo 


81  ej: 


aH\iu 
afl\ro 


^bmtb»  «d  n«d«  MOflal'î- 


.8iee*1  lo  r--"'-   3«W  ^alàntlod 


^■ujnic 


TnoJ 


.  c^iT^>.B3o-:q     ic    ijX'iiJ.  : 


^  CO.; 


:S  2JD 


-  ilO- 

CLS  23     An  act  for  fiirther  enabling  and  authorizing  justices      DT/RB 
of  peace, ..to  act  and  proceed  in  the  execution  of 
their  offices. 
[London,  1648] 

CLS  24    An  act  to  prevent  the  printing  of  proceedings  in  DT/RB 

the  High  Court  of  Justice, . , ,  without  leave  of  the 
House  of  Commons,,,, 
[London  1648] 

CLS  25     An  act  whereby  the  Court  of  Admiralty  may  proceed  to       UT/RB 
sentence. 
[London,  1649 ] 

CLS  26     An  act  for  the  further  adjustment  of.,.hilary  term,        DT/RB 
[London,  1648] 

CLS  27     An  act  for  enabling  the  judges  of  the  northern  UT/RB 

circuit  to  hold  an  assize  at  Dul-ham,  on  Thursday 
2  August  1649. 
London,  1649. 

CLS  28     An  act  for  repeal  of  the  several  clauses  in  the  OT/RB 

Statutes  of  1,  Eliz,  &  3.  Jacobi. 
[London,  1648] 

CLS  29     An  act  for  the  abolishing  the  kingly  office.  DT/RB 

[London]  For  Edward  Husband.  Mar.  19,  1648  [9] 

CLS  30     An  act  declaring  and  constituting  the  people  of  UT/RB 

-r^      England, 

[London]  For  E.  Husband,  21  May  1649, 

CLS  31     A  collection  of  all  the  publicke  orders,  ordinances,  UT/RB 

and  declarations  of  both  Houses  ,  ,  ,  .  (  9  March  l642  - 
Dec,  1646) 
[London]  By  T.  W.  for  E,  Husband,  1646 

CLS  32     A  Declaration  of  the  Lords  and  Commons  Assembled  in  Parliament,   UT/RB 
concerning  the  Papers  of  the  Scots  Commissioners  .... 
London,  printed  for  Edward  Husband,  Printer  to  the  Honorable 
House  of  Commons  .,,,  March  13,  l647 

CLS  33     An  Ordinance  of  the  Lords  and  '-'ommons  Assembled  in  Parliament    UT/RB 
for  the  Raising  of  Money,,.,.,  7  July,  1647. 
London,  printed  for  Edward  Husband,  Printer  to  the  Honorable 
House  of  Commons,  l647 

CLS  34     Three  Ordinance»  of  the  Lords  &  Commons  Assembled  in  Parliament,  UT/RB 
for  Impowering  Major  General  Skippon  to  Inlist  Voluntiers  .... 
13  July,  1648. 

London,  Printed  for  Edward  Husband,  Printer  to  the  Honorable 
House  of  Commons,  July  14,  1648, 


a>i\TO 


aJI\TU  n:  «9. 

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ièt^l   . 


o  irurow 


8Jt) 


fiJi\TO 

jn*j  v^«Xii(...l 

afi\ro 

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ai\TO 

aiî\TO 

Ic                  :    ltd 

?Jl\TO 


M' 


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Js  «vivaA  n 


«  «f*-*  ■tri'î  to»  n*  ÇS  ejO 

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(«•orunibnco   ««^«bno  •ÉOtIduq 


à^ 


"r.ca  »x:j   oj   ■T9Jai^H 


.a  lol   .W  .T  V 


8JD 


•IdKionoH  sdJ  o>l  isinii^  «fMwdaaH 


afl\TU  ,^n«i«»lia»S  ni  b«Idr 

eldfiionoH  9dâ  oi  i- 


9X1    lot 


-  41  - 


CLS  }5  Three  Ordinances  of  the  Lords  and  Commons.  UT/RB 

London,  1643 

Bound  with: 

r 

Three  Speeches  spoken  at  a  Common  Hall. 
London ,  164-5 

CLS  36     To  His  Highness  the  Lord  Protector.  The  humble  petition  of    UT/RB 
the  seamen» 
London.  1654, 

CLS  37     ^   Remonstrance  of  His  Excellency  Thomas  Lord  Fairfax  * . . •     UT/RB 
and  of  the  General  Councell  of  Officers  held  at  SW-Albans 
the  l6  of  November,  l648.  Presented  to  the  Commons.... 
London.  Printed  for  John  Partridge  and  George  Whittington; 
in  Black  (F)iyers.. .1648 

CLS  38     The  City  of  London's  Plea  to  the  Quo  Warranto  brought  against   UT/RB 
their  Charter,  etc.... by  the  King  in  ...  l68l. 
London,  for  Benj.  Tooke,  l682 

CLS  39     The  Humble  Petition  of  the  Lord  Mayor  Aldermen  and  Commons  of   UT/RB 
the  City  of  London. 
[London].  1648 

CLS  40     A  Collection  of  acts,  declarations,  etc.,  Jan.  29,  1648,  o.s.   UT/RB 
to  June  29,  l6^ 
London,  E.  Husband,  Printer  to  the  House  of  Commons,  1648-9 

CLS  41     [AYLOFFE,  SIR  JOSEPH,  Bart.  (I709-I78I) ,]  ed.  Calendars   Osg 
of  the  ancient  charters  and  of  the  Welch  and  Scotish  Rolls 
now  remaining  in  the  Tower  of  London  .  ,  .  Together  with 
catalogues  of  records  ...  from  the  15th  of  May,  1639  to 
the  8th  of  March,  I65O  .  .  . 

London,  printed  by  and  for  W.  and  J.  Richardson,  1772 
[462  p.  facsim. ] 

CLS  42     [INHER  TEMPLE,  LONDON]  A  Calendar  of  the  Inner  Temple     Osg 
records  L1505-1750].  Edited  by  F,  A.  Inderwick. 
London.  Published  by  order  of  the  Masters  of  the  Bench 
I896-I933 

CLS  43     [LINCOLN'S  INN,  LONDON]  The  records  of  the  honorable      Osg 
society  of  Lincoln's  Inn;  the  black  books. 
JB  it    [London]  I897  - 


.  fli  - 


fîft\Tii  lo  c»tSlS9q  •Idmoii 


trud^ 

•  •  ••( 

•Tllv  "J 

PR*;'^ 

*^«-,     «'                                                          n    Tr<v*If    N»r>.T    «»H.t    ?fi 

Srf\TO 

.8.0  «BOèX  .«   uMl,  . 

t>rr-. 


(H.  (U: 


2J 


141  sj: 


. -T08tn«rioi£  .1  bfu   .Vic  ^J 


-I 


onoJ] 


-  kz  . 

ii)  Year  Books  '■' 

The  Year  Books  were,  for  the  most  part,  orginally  issued  separately. 
Previously  issued  Books  were  collected  together  in  Maynard's  Edition,  1678- 
1679»  But  some  of  the  Books  were  not  printed  until  much  later:  20-22  Edward  I 
and  30-35  Edward  I  were  published  by  the  Record  Office,  in  five  volumes,  1866- 
1879;  1-1^  Edward  II  were  published  by  the  Selden  Society  in  Zh   volumes.   The 
Year  Books  are  a  selective  record  of  decisions  of  the  Royal  Judges  in  the  sev- 
eral jurisdictions  from  the  reign  of  Edward  I  (1272-1307)  until  that  of  Henry 
VIII  (1509-15^7) •  Apart  from  their  jurisprudential  value  (they  are  still  cited 
as  authority  in  law)  they  are  an  invaluable  guide  to  social  issues  in  late 
mediaeval  England.  And  in  view  of  the  niimerous  editions,  they  give  an  unequalled 
account  of  the  manner  in  which  successive  generations  of  English  printers  treated 
a  specific  textp  and  present  an  unparallelled  challenge  to  establish  the  text  on 
sound  bibliographical  principles.  They  are  the  forerunners  of  the  Reports»  and 
were  among  the  bases  of  legal  education  in  the  Inns  of  Court.  As  such  they  helped 
formulate  the  central  principle  of  Common  Law  jurisprudence.   As  a  continual 
chronicle  of  English  social  and  intellectual  life  they  are  a  more  impressive 
achievement  than  the  Anglo-Saxon  Chronicle,  even  though  they  are  written  in 
Law  French.   (For  a  recent  statement  on  Law  French,  see  R.J.  Schoeck,  "Law 
French",  New  Catholic  Encyclopaedia  [I967]  VIII,  565-6). 

(W.D.) 

ii)  Year  Books  ^« 

a)    Maynard's  Edition 

[YEAR  BOOKS:  or.  Reports  in  the  following  Reigns,  with  notes  to  Brooke 

Fi tzherbert • s  Abridgements . 

London,  G.  Sawbridge  et  al.,  l679« 

11  parts. 

This  is  the  title  by  which  Kaynard's  Edition  is  collectively 
known.   It  is  not  found  on  the  t.p.  of  individual  year  books] 

CLYB  1     [1307-1327( Edward  II)]  Les  reports  des  cases  argue       Osg 
&  adjudge  in  le  temps  del'Roy  Edward  le  Second,  et 
auxy  memoranda  del*  exchequer  en  temps  le  Roy  Edward 
le  Primer  ...  de  Sir  John  Maynard  .  ,  . 
London,  Printed  by  George  Sawbridge  [et  al.]  assigns  of 
Richard  and  Edward  Atkyns,  for  T.  Basset,  J»  Wright,  and 
James  Collins,  I678. 

CLYB  2     [I327-I377  (Edward  III)]  Le  premier  part  de  les  reports   Osg 
del*  cases  en  ley  que  furent  argues  en  le  temps  de  le 
très  haut  &  P  uissant  prince  Roy  Edward  le  Tierce  ... 
Avec  les  notations  and  references  a  l'Abrègement  de 
1'  très  reverend  and  très  sages  juges  de  cest  Royaulme, 
Brook.  &  Fitzherbert. 

London  Printed  by  George  Sawbridge  [et  al.]  assigns  of 
Richard  and  Edward  Atkins,  I679. 


Smem 


,»t9M 


rmmt  «HT 


bôJic 


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îl¥    ,*f. 


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•    •  —  :/«d  e»»^ 

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Xo^  is»o  «b  ««Siic   c«^«2  »■'  'I 

i3 


S  E- 


^3- 


Another  copy 


CLÏB  3 


I     CLYB  ^4- 


CLYB  5 


CLYB  6 


I 
I 


CLYB  7 


CLYB  8 


[1327-1372  (Edward  III)]  :  Le  second  part  de  les  reports 

des  cases  en  ley  que  furent  argues  en  le  temps  de  le 

très  haut  &  puissant  prince  Roy  Edward  le  Tierce  ... 

avec  les  notations  &  references  a  l'Abregment  ... 

Fitzherbert. 

London,  Printed  by  George  Sawbridge,  [et  al.]  assigns 

of  Richard  and  Edward  Atkins,  1679. 

[1327-1377  (Edward  III)]  Les  reports  del  cases  en  ley 
que  furent  argues  quadragesimo  ad  quinqugesinum  annum 
de  très  haut  &  puissant  prince  Roy  Edward  le  Tierce 
...  avec  les  notations&  references  al  Brook,  Fitz-» 
herbert  &  Statham. 

London,  printed  by  George  Sawbridge  [et  al.]  assigns 
of  Richard  and  Edteard  Atkins^  1679 

Another  copy 


ut/rb 

Osg 


[1327-1377  (Edward  III)]  [Liber  assisarum;  or,  fleas 
of  the  Crown]   [not  a  YB  but  placed  here  for 
[t. p.  missingj     chronological  convenience] 

Another  copy,  with  t. p.  ^„  ..-_ 


[1399-1^+22  (Henry  IV  &  Henry  V)]  Les  reports  del 
cases  en  ley  que  furent  argues  en  le  temps  de  très 
haut  &  puissant  printjes  les  Roys  Henry  le  IV  & 
Henry  le  V.   Ore  novelment  emprimes,  corriges,  & 
Amendes  avec  les  notations  &  reference  al  Brook, 
Fitzherbert  &  Statham. 

London,  printed  George  Sawbridge  [et  al.]  assigns 
of  Richard  and  Edward  Atkins,  1679 -. 

Another  copy 


Osg 


ut/rb 

Osg 

ut/rb 

Osg 


[lit-22-1461  (Henry  Vl)]  La  premiere  part  des  ans 
du  Roy  Henry  le  VI.  Or  nouvellement  perusce  & 
corigee  avec  les  marginal  notes  et  une  profitable 
table  annexée  a  ceo. 

London,  printed  by  George  Sawbridge  [et  al.]  assigns 
çf   Richard  and  Edward  Atkins,  1679 

Another  copy,  bound  with  [Berneval,  R. ] 

Syntomotaiia  del '  Second  Part  du  Roy  Henry  VI. 

[lA-22-l'+6l  (Henry  VI )]  Syntomotaxia  del'  second  part 
du  Roy  Henry  VI,  par  que  facillement  si  trçveront  soûles 
apts  titles  toutes  choses  contenues  en  le  dit  livre. 
London,  printed  by  GeOrge  Sawbridge  [et  al.]  assigns  of 
Richard  and  Bimrd  Atkins,  1679. 

[N.h.  Syntltootaxia  is  not  a  year  book,  but  an  index 
under  "apt  titles"  and  covers  A-K  in  sixes.] 


ut/rb 

Osg 


ut/rb 


Osg 


rj 


ftfvTO 


dJTxTn 


Sfl\TU 


IH 


\.'  -f         i,  -^1  1  *i  *.  ■ 


^0       Bi%0(i»:t  99 1  sb 


Vir^    I. Vf.       ..  .  j.ii    .  J 


^•^  I   ,70    : 

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Xab  a^  aJ     C(T  fxxiifl  A  fl 


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QLYB  9 


CliYB  10 


I 


CLYB  11 


Les  reports  de  les  oases  conteinus  in  las  ans  vint 
primer  et  après  in  temps  del  roy  Henry  de  Siz. 
London,  G.  Sawbridge  et  al.,  1679 

[1^1-61-1^3  (Edward  IV)]  Les  reports  des  cases  en  ley 
que  furent  argue  en  temps  duiRoy  Edward  le  Quart,  avec 
les  notations  de  très  reverend  judges  Brook  and  Fitz- 
Herbert;  ovepcjue  un  table  perfect  des  choses  potables 
contenus  en  ycel. 

London,  printed  by  George  Sawbridge,  [et  al.]  assigns 
of  Richard  and  Edward  Atkins,  1680 


Another  cqpy 


[1^22-1^4-61  (Henry  VIl)]  Les  reports  des  cases  en 
ley  cinque  an  du  Roy  Edward  le  Quart  communément 
appelle  Long  Quinto  ...  et  un  table  perfect^ 
London,  printed  by  George  Sawbridge,  assigns  oT 
Richard  and  Edward  Atkins,  1680 

Bound  with: 


ut/rb 


Osg 


ut/rb 

Osg 


I 


Les  reports  des  cases  en  les  ans  des  Roys  Edward  V, 
Richard  III,  Henrie  VII  &  Henrie  VIII  ...  refeiwênt 
les  cases  al  Abbregement  de  Brook  &  autres  livres  des 
ans  ... 

London,  printed  by  George  Sawbridge  [et  al.]  assigns 
of  Richard  and  JTAward  Atkins,  1679 

Another  copy:  Reports  of  Ed.  5,  Richard  3,   UT/RB 

Hen.  8.   [Actually  Maynard's  Edition,  Part  II ] 

b)  Individual  Year  Books  according  to  regnal  chronology 

Edward  I  (1272-1307) 

CLYB  12     Ytear  Books  of  the  reign  of  king  Edward  the  First  ....  Osg 
Edited  and  translated  by  Alfred  J.  Harvood  .... 
London,  Longmsins,  Green,  Reader  and  Dyer,  1863-1879. 
Five  voliimes 

[Th;-  Chronicles  and  memorials  of  Great  Britain  and 
Ireland  during  the  Middle  Ages,  No.  31,  pts.  1-5] 

Edward  III  (1327-1377) 

CLYB  13     [lacking  t.p.]   COLOPHON:   Imprinted  at  London  in  flete   OntLegL 
strete  within  Temple  Barre,  at  the  signe  of  the  hande  & 
starre  by  Richard  Tottyll.  Anno  domini,  I56I. 

[This  work  is  marked  17-39  Edward  III;  but  S&M 
record  no  edition  of  17-39  Bd.  Ill  prior  to  that 
for  the  Company  of  Stationers,  1619»] 

CLYB  1^     Regis  Pie  Memorie  Edwardi  Tertii,  a  qvadragessimo,  ad     OntLegL 
qvinqvageasimum,  Anni  omnes,  a  mendis  quibus  miserrime 
scatebant  repiorgati,  &  suo  nitori  restituti:  Cum  indice 


.s  J 


1i^' 


Oi 


8«C 


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bam 


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- 1^  - 

« 

locupletissimo. 

Londini,  in  aedibus  Thomae  Wight,  16 00 

CLYB  15     Yearbooks  of  the  reign  of  Kitg  Edward  the  Third  Osg 

...  Edited  and  translated  by  Luke  Owen  Pike  ... 
London,  Longmans,  [etc.],  1883-121J- 

[Chronicles  and  memorials  of  Great  Britain 
and  Ireland  during  the  middle;  .ages.  No.  31» 
ptso  6-18.] 

CLYB  16     Les  second  part  de  les  reports  del  cases  in  ley  Osg 

gue  fuerunt  argue  in  le  temps  de  le  très  haute 

&  puissant  prince  Roy  Edward  le  tierce,  ore 
novelment  imprimie,  corrige  &  amende  avec  les 
notation  &  references  al  Abridgement  del  très 
reverend  &  sage  Judge  de  cest  realme  Fitzherbert. 
London,  printed  for  the  Companie  of  Stationers,  1619 

Richard  II  (1377-1399) 

CLYB  17     ...  Year-books  of  Richard  II  .  .  .  edited  for  the      Osg 
Ames  foimdetion  by  George  F.  Deiser  ... 
Cambridge,  Harvard  University  Press,  191'4-  - 

feenry  IV  (1399-1^13)  and  Henry  V  (L/j-13-1^22) 

CLYB  18     In  hoc  Volumine  continentur  omnes  Casus  antehac  OntLegL 

impressi,  quitacciderunt  annis  Regum  Henrici 
quarti,  &  Henrici  quinti,  non  modo  impressorum, 
sed  etiam  manu  scriptorum  exemplarium  collatione 
emendati  &  iam  novitur  impressi o 
[London]  In  aedibus  Thomae  Wight,   I605 

H^iry  VI  (li+22-lif6l) 

CLYB  19     Les  Reports  de  les  Cases  conteinuS.in  les  ans  OntLegL 

vint  primer,  etapres  in  temps  del  roy  Henry  le  sizs 
Communément  appelle,  The  Seconde  part  of  Henry  the  sixt , 
nouelment  reuiew  i  Corrige  in  divers  lieux.  Ouesque  vn 
Table  perfect  des  choses  notable»  Contenus  en  ycel.  Auxy 
vous  aues  in  cest  Impression  les  cases  icy  referres  al 
Abridgments  de  Brooks  &  Fitzherbert. 
Londini,  in  aedibus  Thomae  Wight,  I6OI 

CLYB  20     Le  Primier  part  des  Ans  del  ^oy  Henrie  le  6.  Ore         OntLegL 
noulement  peruse  &  corrige,  oue  le  marginal  Notes, 
Et  un  profitable  Table  annexe  a  ceo. 
London,  for  the  Company  of  Stationers,  I609 

CLYB  21     Edward  iy-.(l46l-l/+83)'  '■"  ■  ;  "■  ■'■■      -  .>   -V  Ù  !..    '.,    OntLegL 

Les  Ans  ou  Reports  del  Raigne ■ du.  Roye  Ed^rard  le  quart 
''      nouelment  reuieu  et  corrigée  en  divers  lieux  ouesquè ;Sni 
<"■     Table  .'  .  ..  ,,Auxy  vous  aues  ....  les  cases  icy 

ref  erres  Abridgtement  de  Brooke.,  &i  as,  aùtèi^s  Lieurs  del 

common  Ley.  .  . 

London,  Thomas  Wight  &  Bonham  Norton.  1599 


^' 


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Edward  V  (l^83) 


CLYB  22     Anni  R^gvii  Edwardi  Qvinti,  Richard!  Tertii,  Henrici      OntLegL 
Septimi,  et  Henrici  Octavi,  Omnes  qui  antea  impressu 

fuerunt.. ouesq;  plusors  bones  notes,  letters  & 

figures  en  le  margent  per  tout  le  liuer,  queux  notes 
referr  les  Cases  al  Abridgement  del  Brooke  &  auters 
liuers  del  ans,  Et  les  letters  &  figures  monstront 
touts  les  points  del  Arguments  &  Cases. 
London,  for  the  Company  of  S|;ationers,  1620 

iii)       Law  Rigports. 

The  early  English  reports  are  of  varying  authority;  the  features  aad 
general  reputation  of  each  voliome  are  discussed  in  J.  W.  Wallace,  The 
Reporters  Arranged  and  Characterised,  4th»  edition  by  F,,  P»  Heard, 
(Boston,  1882)  which  surveys  material  to  1776.   Of  the  reports  listed, 
the  most  important  are  those  of  Dyer,  Plowden  and  Coke  for  the  earlier 
laiir;  of  these  Dyer'scases  are  an  invaluable  record  of  English  jurisprudence 
and  manners.  Coke's  ReportsÇ  according  to  Plucknett,  A  Concise  Histoiy  of 
the  Common  Law,  5th.  edition,  London,  1956  p.  280),  were  as  attempt  to  state 
systematically  according  to  historical  form,  the  principles  of  law  as  they 
^rose  in  litigation;however,  "a  case  in  Coke's  Reports  ,  ,  .  is  an  uncertain 
mingling  of  genuine  report,  commentary,  criticism,  elementary  instruction,  and 
recondite  legal  history.  The  whole  is  dominated  by  Coke's  personality,  and 
derives  its  authority  from  him."  The  greatness  of  his  authority,  and  its  place 
in  th«  formulation  of  a  myth  of  the  development  and  nature  of  English  law  is 
discussed,  controversially,  by  Christopher  Hill  in  Intellectual  Origins  of 
the  English  Revolution  (Oxford,  1965  pp.  225-265).  The  whole  movement  to- 
ward the  publication  of  reports  really  provides  the  institutional  basis  of 
Anglo-American  Jurisprudence  by  the  advancement  of  the  central  doctrine  of 
stare  decisis  and  the  accompanyjing  principle  of  ratio  decidendi,  for  which 
see  Julius  Stone,  Legal  System  and  La^^ers'  Reasonings  (London,  1964),  where 
problems  to  whilîh  this  principle  gives  rise  are  discussed. 

Apart  from  their  value  even  today  as  \rorking  instruments  of  the  law, 
the  early  cases,  often  reprinted  long  after  tjae  time  in  whjLch  they  were 
originally  recorded,  provide  the  historian  and  the  bibliographer  with  many 
unique  problems.  Most  of  the  early  reports  are  reprinted  in  Engligh  Re- 
porjiS,  Full  Reprint  (Edinburgh,  1900-1930)  in  176  volumes  with  some  editorial 
annotation;  which  is  supplemented  by  Pre- 186 5  Law  Reports  (New  York,  1960-62) 
containing  4500  card  entries  in  330  volumes.  Early  law  case  have  never  been 
edited  in  accordance  with  modem  standards  of  scholarship,  and  this  lack 
vitiates  many  of  the  uses  to  which  they  can  be  put.  The  reports  included 
in-this  present  Finding  List  are  still  authoritative  in  English  law,  and 
persuasive  in  all  Common  law  jurisdictions.   Generally,  early  decisions 
are  pers^asive  in  American  courts  to  the  extent  that  they  are  consistent 
with  the,  general  conditions  of  the  several  states.  Usually  the  terminal 
date  is  either  July  4,  1776  or  the  date  of  entry  into  the  Union, 

The  bulk  of  the  entries  in  the  Finding  List  are  concerned  with  the 
common  law.   However,  a  few  Chancery  Reports  are  included.  Although  de- 
cisions involving  an  equitable  point  are  found  in  the  Year  Books,  reports 
of  Chancery  proceedings  begin  in  1559»  The  Reports  located  for  this  List 
are  later. 


btê     89 


ti 


a»»i. 


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^xa  aœ i    F^ 


-  ^7  - 

'•L-H  5      In  addition  to  works  printed- before  17D0,  a  number  of  Reports  of 
cases  determined  before  this  date,  but  published  after  1700,  have  been 
included  tb  fill  out  the  type  of  law  then  being  litigated.   To  facilitate 
reference  each  report  is  given  a  listing  in  Sweet  and  Max\<rell's  A  Legal 
Bibliography  of  the  British  Commonwealth  of  Nations  (London,  1955)  by  the 
following  code:  S  &  M.  292.1,  indicating  page  292  of  the  Bibliography, 
item  1.  This  is  done  since  the  several  Jurisdictions  have  not  been  separated 
for  the  present  purposes. 

(W.D.) 

^'  arid  John  PI 
iii)   Law  Reports 

CLR  1      [ALEYN'S  REPORTS,  K.B.]  Select  CpSes  in  B.R.  22,  23,     Osg 
&  24. 

[l646-l6i+8]   Car.   I  Regis^  reported  by  John  Aleyn  .  .  . 
with  tables  of  the  names  of; the  cases  and  matters  therein 
contained:  also,  of  the  names  of  the  learaed  councel  who 
argued  the  same, 

London,  printed  for  George  Pawlet,  to  be  sold  by  Robert 
Vincent,  1688.  S&M  292.1 

CLR  2      [ANDERSON'S  REPORTS,  C.P.]  Les  reports  du  treserudite    Çsg 
Edmund  Anderson  ....  [153^-1604].  .Ove  deux   tables  des 
nosmes  des  cases  &  des  principal  matters  conteinus  en 
y c eaux. 

London,  printed  by  T.  R.  for  Andrew  Crook,  Henry  Ti^ford, 
Gabriel  Bedell,  Thomas  Bring  and  John  Place,  1664-65 
2  vols,  in  1  S&M  292.2 
[N.B.  Part  2  contains  thirty  cases  in  the  Court  of  Wards] 

Another  copy  OntLegL 


CLR  3      [BENLOE'S  REPORTS,  K.B.]  Les  reports  del  Gulielme       Osg 
Benloes,  Serjeant  de  la  ley   .  ^   .  [1530-162?]  avec- 
que  autres  select  cases  ...  en  le  tetaps  =  .  .  de 
.  .  .roys  Jaqves  et  Charles  le  Premier:  .... 
Ovesqî  un  table  bien  perfaict  de  matières  notables 
contenues  en  les  dits  reports  et  cases.  Et  auxso 
un  aûter  table  de  nosmes  del  cases  contenues  en 
y c eaux. 

London,  printed  for  Timothy  Twyford,  l66l 
iiii  10         S&M  293.9 

[Known  as  "New  Benloe."] 

CLR  k  [BELLEWE'S  REPORTS  K.B.,  C.p. ]  Les  ans  du  roy  Osg 

Richard  le  second,  collect'  ensemble  hors  les 
abridgments  de  Statham,  Fitzherbert  et  Brooke. 
Per  Richard  Bellew,  1585. 
London,  Stevens  &  Haynes,  1869 

S&M  292.6 

[Reprinted  from  the  original  edition.] 


lo  • 


in     „■  yn    »¥r  ■     nnv  ^i-^lj'Z^-u:.       LA-i.JV:to     it-. J     i? 


'.a.w) 


Of  J -IOC 


■».nt 


V  7  W>>         ^   1 


■al  bI  9b 


i",  «to  Lie 


^^.O 


[.no:'  awrrl 


I 


I 


-  kS 


CLR  5       [BRIDGMAN'S  REPORTS,  C.P.]  Reports  of  Sir  John  Osg 

Bridgeman  ....  To  which  are  added  two  exact  tables, 
the  one  of  the  cases,  and  the  other  of  the  principal 
matters  therein  contained. 

London,  printed  by  Tho.  Roycroft  for  H.  T^^yford,  Tho.  Dring, 
and.  Jo.  Place,  1659.  ->-  ^  ^  -  .   --  -■' 

S&M  293.1^ 

CLR  6       [BROOKE'S  NEW  CASES,  K.B.]  Some  new  cases  of  the  years   Osg 
and  time  of  King  Hen.  8,  Edw.  6,,  and  Qu.  Mary;  [1514-58] 
...  By  Sir  Robert  Brooke  .  .  .  and  now  translated  into  . 
English  by  John  March  .  .  . 

London,  printed  by  T.N.  for  Richard  Best  and  John  Place, 
I65I0 

S&M  294.17 

CLR  7       [BROWNLOW  AND  GOLDESBOROUGH,  C.P..]  Reports  of  divers    Osg 
choice  cases  in  law  [1569-1624]  taken  by  Richard  Bro\imlow 
&  John  Goldesborough,  esqrs.  With  directions  how  to 
proceed  in  many  intricate  actions.  .  .  Also  a  most  perfect 
and  exact  table,  she\irLng  appositively  the  contents  of  the 
whole  book. 

London,  printed  by  Tho.  Roycroft,  for  Matthew  Walbancke 
and  Henry  T^^yford,  I65I. 
S&M  294.18 

CLR  8       Reports  of  divers    Osg 

choice  cases  in  law  [1569-1624]  taken  by  Richard  Broiimlow 

and  John  Goldesboroiogh  ,  ,  ,  With  directions  how  to  proceed 

in  many  intricate  actions  .  .  .  Also  a  most  perfect  and 

exact  table,  shewing  appositely  the  contents  of  the  whole 

book. 

London,  Henry  Ti^ryford  .  .  .  and  Samuel  Heyrick,  1675 

2  vol.  in  1  S&M  294.18 


i     CLR  9       [BULSTRODE'S  REPORTS,  K.B.]  The  reports  of  Edward        Osg 
I  Bulstrode  ...  Of  divers  resolutions  and  judgements 

*  ....  [1609-1626] 

London,  printed  for  W.  Lee  D.  Pakeman,  and  G.  Bedell, 

1657-59 

3  vols,  in  1  S&M  294.19 

Another  copy  OntLegL 


CLR  10      The  reports  of      Osg 

Edward  Bulstrode  ...  in  three  parts.   Of  divers 

resolutions  and  judgments  .  .  .  [l609-l626]  2nd  ed. 

carefully  corrected  with  the  addition  of  thousands 

of  references  never  before  printed. 

London,  printed  by  W.  Rawlins,  S.  Roycroft,  and 

M.  Plesher,  assigns  of  Richard  and  Edw.  Atkins 

esqiiires,  for  H.  TA*yford,  T.  Bassett,  T.  Dring  [etc.]  I688. 

3  pt.  in  1  vol.   S&M  294.19 


BbO 


,v\i-xa 


■i^ 


it. 


9Jl 


a«0         s- 


»aO  01 


.M 


-  49- 

CLR  XI      [CARTER'S  REPORTS,  C.P.]  Reports  of  several  special      Osg 
cases  argued  and  resolved  in  the  Court  of  Common  Pleas 
.  .  .  [166^-75]  .  .  . 
By  S.C.  of  the  Inner-Temple,  Esq. 

London,  printed  by  W.  Rawlins,  S.  Roycroft,  and  N.  Flesher, 
assigns  of  Rich,  and  Edw,  Atkyns  for  Thomas  Bassett,  Charles 
Harper  and  Samuel  Kehle,  1668. 

S&M  29^.21.   (N„B.   S&M  293.16,  "Presumably  a  'ghost^" 

is  probably  29^^.21) 

[Cases  heard  before  Sir  Orlando  Bridgmfffi  ,  and  some 

cases  before  Ghief  Justice  Vaughan, ] 

CLR  12      CALTHROP,  Sir  Henry  (1586-I637)  Reports  of  special       Osg 
cases  touching  several  Customes  and  Liberties  of  the 
City  of  London  collected  by  Sir.  H.  Caltlrrop  ... 
London,  printed  by  H.  Bruges  for  Abel  Boper,  [I67O] 

S&M  if37.35 

[Title  page  incomplete  on  library  copy.  T\irenty-four 

unpages  leaves  are  interpolated  between  verso  of 

"Contents  ..."  and  p.  1.]] 

CLR  13      CLAYTON,  JOHN  [NISI  PRIUS]  Reports  and  pleas  of         Osg 
assises  at  Yorke  .  .  .  with  some  presidents  use- 
fuHfor  plea(fters  at  the  assises :never  englished 
before  .  .  .  [1631-50]. 

London,  printed  by  Fa.  Flesher,  for  W.  Lee,  D.  Pakeman, 
and  G.  Bedell,  I65I. 
S&M  335.^ 

CLR  Ik  [chancery]  Cases  argued  and  decreed  in  the  High  fcourt    Osg 

of  chancery  [l660j-l697]  »  •  •  The  2nd.ed,,  carefully 
corrected  ....  To  whibh  are  also  added  proper  re- 
ferences .  .  o  . 

London,  printed  by  the  assigns  of  R.  &  E.  Atkins  for 
J.  Valthoe,  I7OI-I5. 
3  vols,  in  1  S&M  3^5.11 

CLR  15      [CHANCERY]  Cases  argued  and  decreed  in  the  High  court    Osg 
of  chancery  .  .  .  [l660-l697]   3i'd,  ed.  carefully  corrected 
...  To  which  are  added  proper  notes  and  references  .... 
London,  printed  by  C.  and  R.  Ntttt,  and  R.  Gosling  for 
J.  Walthoe,  1735. 
3  vols,  in  1  S&M  3^5.11 

CLR  16      COKE,  SIR  EDWARD  (l552-l63^)  Quinta  Pars:  The  Fifth     UT/RB 
PUrt  of  the  Reports  .... 

London,  for  the  Companie  of  Stationers,  I6O5. 
S&M  29#.31 

CLR  17      Reports  of  Sir       Osg 

Edward  Coke  ...  of  divers  resolutions  and  judgements 
,  ,  ,  together  with  the  :i?eâsôns  and  causes  of  their 
resolutions  and  judgments  ...  . 

Londoa^  printed  for  the  Companie  of  Stationers,  1607-13. 
5  vols. ."in  I,  S&M  295.31^ 


7^' 


•^01 


»»0 


Tc:  ».  .      -,   .w 


.y.i 


iv.c^i.  - 


-  50  - 


CLR  18     Reports  of  Sir 

Edward  Coke  ...  of  divers  resolutions  and  judgements 
...  faithfully  rendered  into  English. 
London,  printed  for  W.  Lee,  M.  Walbanck,  D.  Pakeman, 
and  G,  Bedell,  I658. 

s<ai  296.31 


Osg 


Bound  with: 


CLR  19 


CLR  20 


CLR  21 


CLR  22 


His  declarations  and  other  pleadings  contained  in  the 
eleven  parts  of  the  reports.   Rendered  into  English 
by  W.  Hughes  .  .  .  with  a  perfect  table  .  . 
London,  printed  for  W.  Lee,  D.  Pakeman,  and  G.  Bedell, 

1659. 

[N.B.  Coke*s  Reports  embrace  K.B. ,  C.P. ,  Exch.  etc. 
At  first  published  in  French,  and  translated  into 
English,  1658  [CLR  18]) 

[CROKE'S  REPORTS,  K.B.  &  C.P.  (1582-164-1)  The  Second     Middlesex 
Part  of  the  Reports  of  Sir  George  Croke  ....  of  such    Law  Assn, 
select  Cases,  as  were  adjudged  ...  during  the  whole      London 
reign  of  the  late  King  James î  Collected  and  written  in 
French  by  Himself;  revised  and  published  by  Sir  Harebottle 
Grimston  .... 

London,  printed  by  T,  Newcomb  and  W,  Godbid,  and  are  to 
be  sold  by  John  Field  .  ,  .  I659. 

sm.  298.3 

[Part  2  covers  reports  of  reign  of  Jam*s] 

, The  reports  ....   Middlesex 

of  such  select  Cases  as  were  adjudged  in  (Kings  Bench     Law  Assn., 

and  Common  Pleas)  ....  Collected  and  written  in        London 

French  by  Himself;  Revised  and  published  in  English 

by  Sir  Harebottle  Grimston  ,  . 

London,  printed  by  J.S.  .  .  to  be  sold  by  the  Stationers 

of  London,  I657. 

SfiM  298.37 

[It  is  not  clear  if  this  is  Part  2  or  Part  3  (Charlew  I),] 

[DALISON'S  REPORTS,  C.P.  (l546-7i^)]  Les  reports  des      Osg 
divers  special  cases  adjudge  .  .  .  par  Gulielme  Dalison  ... 
London,  printed  by  the  assigns  of  Richard  and  Edward  Atkins  for 
Samuel  Keble  [etc.]  I689. 

sm  298,40 

[With  Les  reports  de  Gvilielme  Benloe  ...  London,  I689. 
Usually  bound  with  "Old  Benloe''J 


DAVIES  or  DAVYS,  SIR  JOHN  (I569-I626)  Les  reports  des 
cases  &  matters  en  ley  resolves  &  adjudges  en  les  courts 
de  roy  en  Ireland. 
[1604-12]. 

Dublin,  1674-,  iwjua,.  ■ 

S.SM  299.4-2 


Osg 


k 


-  « 


>»0 


•'' 


.00 


OJ     «t* 


(?I  JUS 


,  .rtasA  waj 


DC 


et0notâBj<.  Diu    i(,i.. 


1.   .   >,  1       Ol'i"!  » 


lo: 


.çe^j 


IS  JL 


Sf»J        '> 


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SS  8ù 


'l    A    ««BAO 


'^c 


-  51- 

CLR  23     [CHANCERY]  Reports  of  cases  decreed  in  the  High  Osg 

Court  of  Chancery,  during  the  time  Sir  Heneage 
Finch  .  ,  .  was  lord  chancellor.  C1673-I68O] 
[London]  printed  for  E.  and  R.  Nutt  [et  al.]  1725.        Oag 

S&M  3^.20 

[Collected  by  William  Nelson.] 

CLR  Zk  GLANVILLE,  SIR  JOHN  [éd.]  Reports  of  certain  cases       Osg 

determined  and  adjudged  by  the  Commons  in  Parliament 
.  .  .  [1623-2^].  Collected  by  John  Glanville. 
London,  S.  Baker  and  Leigh,  1775» 

S<SM  151.16  Ont 

CLR  25     [GODBOLT'S  REPORTS  (1575-1638)]  Reports  of  certain       Osg 
cases  arising  in  the  severall  Courts  of  Record  at 
Westminster  ...  By  the  late  learned  Justice  Godbolt  ... 
London,  printed  by  T.N,  for  W,  Lee  [et  al.]  l653. 
S<SM  301. 6O:  See  note. 

CLR  26     DYER,  SIR  JAMES  (1512-1582)  Cy  Ensvont  Ascuns  Novel      Vic  R&R 
Cases  collectes  per  le  iades  très  reuerend  ludge  Mounsieur 
laques  Dyer,  chiefe  lustice  del  Common  Banke  ... 
London,  for  the  Companie  of  Stationers,  l621 

[Note  dated  1385  records  this  copy  from  the  Library  of 
Staple  Inn,  one  of  the  lesser  Inns  of  Court»] 

sm  299.^7 

CLR  27 ~ Les  reports  des      Osg 

Divers  select  Matters  &  Resolutions  des  Reverend  Judges  & 
Sages  del  Lay  [1513-1582]  .  .  „  Collect  &  Report  per 
Tres-Reverend  Judge  Sr.  Jaques  Dyer  ♦  .  . 
London,  printed  by  W. ,  Rawlins  [et  al.]  I6880 

[This  is  the  sixth  edition,  edited  by  Treby,  C.J., 
and  contains  many  new  cases  and  references»] 
S<SM  299.^7 

CLR  28     Vn  Abridgement  de    QLL 

touts  les  Cases,  reportes  per  Mounsieur  lasques  Dyer 
[I513-I582]  Ore  nouelment  imprimée. 
London,  printed  for  the  Companie  of  Stationers,  l609 
Sm   300.50 

Another  copy  QLL 


CLR  29     [GOLDESBORODGH'S  REPORTS]  Reports  of  that  learned        Osg 
and  judicious  clerk,  J.  Gouldsborough  .  .  .  [1586- 
1602]  with  short  notes  and  two  exact  tables  «  o  . 
by  W.S. 
London,  printed  by  W.  W.  for  Charles  Adams,  1653» 

s<sfi  301.61 

CLR  30     [HARDRES'  REPŒITS,  EXCH.]  Reports  of  cases  adjudged      Osg 
in  the  Court  of  exchequer  [1655-7,  I659-69]  .  .  . 
By  Sir  Thomas  Hardres,  Kt. .  .  • 

London,  printed  by  the  assigns  of  Rich,  and  Edw.  Atkins, 
for  Christopher  Wilkinson  [etc.],  I693 


s»»© 


M»0 


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?*«î/-r*'      T?flf"rik'^     ^/-^      :>+• 


ir 


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-  52- 


CLR  31 


CLR  32 


CLR  33 


CLR  3^ 


CLR  35 


t-i 


asM  322,6 

[Pp.  233-300  missing  all  copies  of  1st  edition.] 

[HETLEY»S  REPORTS,  CF.]  Reports  and  cases  taken 

in  the  third  [to  the]  seventh  years  of  the  late 

King  Charles.   [I627-I631].  .  o  Collected  and 

reported  .  .  «  Sir  Thomas  Hetley  ... 

London,  printed  by  E.L.  for  Matthew  Walbancke  [etc.] 

1657» 

Séw  301.62 

Hobart,  Sir  Henry  (d.  1625)  The  Reports  of  .  .  . 
Sr.  Henry  Hobart  ....  Lord  Chief  Justice  of 
his  Majesties  Court  of  Common  Pleas  ....  Purged 
from  the  errors  of  all  former  Impressions,  With 
an  exact  table,  never  before  printed. 
London,  R.&W.  Leyboume,  I658. 

sm  301.63 

«__„__ .-._____ ._ ______  The  Reports  of 

.  .  .  Sr.  Henry  Hobart  ....  Lord  Chief  Justice 
of  His  Majesties  Court  of  Common  Pleas  ....  The 
Fourth  Edition.  Purged  from  the  errors  of  all  former 
Impressions,  and  enlarged  with  new  Notes  in  the  Margent. 
With  an  exact  Alphabetical  Table  by  an  Honourable  and 
Learned  Hand, 

London,  printed  by  G.  Sawb ridge,  W.  Rawlins,  and  S.  Roy- 
croft,  Assigns  of  Richard  and  Edward  Atkins  Esquires  for 
Charles  Harper  and  Tho.  Lee  ...  I677. 

S&M  301.63 

[BMC  and  ScSM  do  not  record  edition  of  I677;  i<-th  edition 

1678;  BMC  identifies  the  "Leifned  Hand"  as  Sir  Heneage 

Finch3 

„»_ . — . .-. .— — .-.„- — =_  The  reports  of 

that  reverent  and  learned  judge,  the  Right  Honourable 
Sr.  Henry  Hobart  .  ,  ,  [l603-l625]  The  5th  ed, ,  reviewed 
and  corrected  ... 
[London],  printed  by  E.  and  R.  Nutt  [et  al.]  172^. 

sm  301.63 

[HUTTGN'S  REPORTS,  C.P.]  The  reports  of  that  reverend 
and  learned  judge  Sir  Richard  Hutton  ,  .  .  [I6I2-I638] 
The  2nd.  ed.  .  «  a 

London,  printed  by  the  assigns  of  Richard  and  Edward 
Atkins  [etc.],  1682. 
S&M  301.65 


■^* 


Osg 


OntLegL 
0»(5 


Middlesex 
Law  Assn. 
London 


■f.L 


Osg 


Osg 


CLR  36     HUXLEY,  GEORGE,  comp.  A  second  book  of  judgements 
.  ,  .  Being  the  collection  of  George  Huxley  ... 
out  of  the  choice  manuscripts  of  Mr.  Brownlowe  and 
Mr.  Moyle  ...  by  George  Townesend. 
London,  printed  by  T,  R.  and  N.  T,,  167^+. 

sm  309.116 


0»g 


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-  5^  - 

CLR  37     JENKINS,  DAVID.  Eight  centuries  of  reports  ...         Osg 
C12ZO-I623].  Published  originally  in  French  and    ' 
Latin,  by  Judge  Jenkins.  3rd  ed« 
London,  printed  for  Edward  Brooke  ...  1777» 

sm  322.8 

CLR  38     [KING'S  BENCH  AND  COMMON  PLEAS]  The  reports  of  Osg  S^ 

several  special  cases  adjudged  in  the  courts  of 
'3     King's  bench  and  common  pleas  at  Westminster  »  .  . 
[1667-168'!]  By  Sir  Thomas  Jones  .  .  .  The  2nd.  éd. 
in  French  and  English  [etc.]  I729. 
S<SM  301.66 

CLR  39     [KING'S  BENCH]  Les  reports  de  Sir  William  Jones.  .  .       Osg 
De  divers  special  cases  cy  bien  in  le  Court  de 
banck  le  roy,  come  la  Common-banck  in  Angleterre  •  .  . 
London,  printed  by  T.R.  and  N.T.  for  Thomas  Basset 
[et  al.]  1675.  Osg 

S<SM  302.67 

CLR  '^O     [KEBLE'S  REPORTS,  K.B.]  Reports  in  the  Court  Osg 

of  King's  Bench  at  Westminster  .  .  .  [I66I-I679] 
Taken  by  Jos.  Keble  .  .  . 

London,  printed  for  W,  Rawlins  [et  al.]  I685. 
3  vols.   S<8M  302.69 

CLR  m  KEILWEY,  ROBERT  (1/4-97-1581)  Reports  d'Ascuns  Cases        OntLegL 

(qui  ont  evenus  aux  temps  du  Roy  Henry  le  Septième 
et  du  Roy  Henry  le  Huitiesme,  et  ne  sont  comprises 
deins  les  livres  de  Terms  et  Ans  demesmes  les  Roys), 
[I496-I53I];  séliges  hors  des  papiers  de  Keilway,  par 
Jean  Croke  ....  ovesque  les  Reports  d'ascuns  Cases 
prises  per  Guillea;ume  Dallison  ...  et  par  Guilleaume 
Bendloe  ....  Le  tierce  Edition, 

London,  printed  for  Charles  Harper,  William  Crooke  & 
Richard  Tonson,  l688i 

SâM  302,72 

[Keilway* s  Reports  cover  1^96-1531;  Dallison' s 

1553-1565?  and  Benloe's  151^-1578.] 

CLR  'i2     [KING'S  BENCH]  A  report  of  divers  cases  in  Osg 

pleas  of  the  crown,  adjudged  and  determined 
...  [1662-1669].  Collected  by  Sir  John  Kelsmg.  .  . 
London,  printed  for  I.  Cleave,  I7O8. 

I  S&M  302.73 

! 

I     CLR  k3  [EXCHEQUER]  Reports  in  the  Court  of  exchequer,  Osf 

i  beginning  in  the  third,  and  ending  in  the  ninth 

I  year  of  the  raign  of  the  late  King  James.   [l605- 

*  1612] ,  By  the  Honourable  Richard  Lane  .  ,  , 

'  London,  printed  for  W.  Lee  [et  al,]  I657. 

S&M  323.10 


i 


-C^  " 


,iit&,  •til  . 


mt-Ê^  '  .-.     ^'  or  Si.; 


•  »• 


I  •  •      1  ' 


.n 


880  n 

be: 


rO  3  lo  ^-■ 


.'Tec 


i#  1. 


54- 


CLR  ^     [KING'S  BENCH]  Plusieurs  trôSt^bona  -cases,  come  ils       Osg 
estoyent  a^iudgees  es  trois  premiers  ans  [1624-1627] 
...  colligees  per  ...  Jean  Latch  .  .  . 
London,  printed  by  T.R.  for  H.  Twyford  [et  al.],  l662. 
S&M  303.76 

=.».=_ .=._  Another  copy  OntLegL 

CLR  i^5  [LEONARD'S  REPORTS]  Reports  and  cases  of  law  .  .  . 

[15^0=1615]  The  2d  impression  .  «  ,  Collected  by  a 
learned  professor  of  the  law,  William  Leonard  ... 
Published  by  Williaju  Hughes  .  .  „ 

London,  printed  by  William  Rawlins  [et  al.]  I686-87 
4  vols  in  1.  S&M  303.80 


Another  copy 


CLR  ^     [LEY'S  REPORTS;  WARDS,  STAR  CHAMBER,  K.B.]  Reports 
of  djjVers  resolutions  in  law,  arising  upon  cases  in 
the  Court  of  wards  and  other  courts  at  Westminster 
.  .  .  [1608-1629]  Collected  by  Sir  James  Ley  .  .  . 
London,  printed  by  Tho.  Roycroft,  l659» 

sm  357.7 

[Appended?  A  learned  treatise  concerning  wards 
and  liverieF. ] 

CLR  lV7  [LITTLETON'S  REPORTS]  Les  reports  des  très  Honourable 

Edw,  seigneur  Littleton,  baron  de  Mounslow  ...  [I626- 

1631]. 

London,    printed  by  W.  Rawlins  [et  al.]  I683 

S<SM  303.82 

[Not  to  be  confused  with  Thomas  Littleton,  author 

of  Tenures] 


OntLegL 
Osg 


Os| 


Another  copy 


CLR  48     [LEVINZ'S  REPORTS,  K.B.  &   C.P.]  The  reports  of  Sr. 
Creswell  Levinz  ...  in  French  and  English  ... 
[1660-1696]  .  .  .  2d  ed.  ... 

London,  printed  by  E.  and  Ro  Nutt  [et  al.]  1722. 
3  vols,  in  2.S&M  303.81 

CLR  49     [LDTWYCHE'S  REPORTS,  C.P,]  Un  livre  des  entries; 
contenant  auxi  un  report  des  resolutions  ... 
[1683-1704]  .  .  ,  par  Sir  Edward  Lutwyche. 
London,  printed  by  the  assigns  of  Richard  and  Edward 
Atkins,  for  Charles  Harper  and  Alexander  Bosbite,  1704% 
2  vols.   S<îai  304.85 

CLR  50     MARCH,  JOHN.  Some  New  Cases  of  the  Years  and  time  of 
King  Ren.   8  Edw.  6  and  Qu: :  Mary;  Written  out  of  the 
Great  Abridgement,  Composed  by  Sir  Robert  Brook  .  .  . 
There  dispersed  in  the  Titles,  but  here  collected  under 
years.  And  now  translated  into  English  by  John  March  . 
London,  by  T.N.  for  Richard  Best  and  John  Place,  I65I 
&SM  304.86 


OntLegL 
Osg 


Osg 


Osg 


>l^»Ji  nC 


-4i   - 


■J    fyiol^f^ï    mi- 


A   Xo    a» 


ni 


.1 


1»: 


»tr 


t»rT»  ^  ^ 


loct^m    (HDjex^Jxa  «mrQc 


V  .(.'■         ■.eirU'.  H' 


I   ,oa«IH  adc 


-  55  - 

CLR  51     [MARCH'S  REPORTS,  K.B,  &  C.P,]  Reports,  or  new  cases      Osg 
taken  in  the  15,  l6,  17  and  13  years  of  King  Charles 
the  first  [1639-^^2]  ...  by  John  March.  2d.  ed.  7 

London,  printed  by  J.C.  for  Sarauel  Heyrick,  1675- 
S<SM  304.87 

CLR  52     [MODERN  REPORTS]  The  Second  Part  of  Modem  Reports,      Wm.  A. 

being  a  Collection  of  Several  Special  Cases  Most  of       Willsoji, 
them  adjudged  in  the  Court  of  Common  Pleas,  in  the        Windsor 
26  [to  the]  30  Years  of  the  Reign  of  King  Charles  II 
....  To  which  are  added,  Several  Select  Cases  in 
the  Courts  of  Chancery,  Kings-Bench,  and  Exchequer 
in  the  said  Years.  Carefxilly  collected  by  a  Learned 
Hand. 

London,  printed  by  the  Assigns  of  Rich,  and  Edw.  Atkins 
Estquires,  for  Charles  Harper  ...  I698. 
Sm   30^.18 

CLR  53     [MOORE'S  REPŒITS,  K.B.,  C.P.,  EXCH.,  CHANCERY]  Cases      Osg 
collect  &  report  per  Sir  Francis  Moore  ...  [1512- 
1621]  Ore  primierment  imprime  &  publie  per  l'original 
...  Sir  Gefrey  Palmer  ... 
London,  printed  by  R.  Norton  for  R.  Pawlet,  I663. 

sm  305.90 


Another  copy  Ont  LegL 


CLR  5k  MOORE,  SIR"  FRANCIS.  Report  of  Cases  Heard  in  Court       QLL 

of  Kings  Bench,  l485-l6l7.  MANUSCRIPT  in  Law  French, 
date  unknown  (I63O-I635?) •  le 

[Donated  to  QLL  by  L.R.  MacTavish  QC,  lefgislative 
counsel  for  Ontario  in  1964;  previously  owned  by 
his  father;  further  provenance  unknown,] 

CLR  55     [NOY'S  REPORTS]   Reports  and  c  ases  .  .  .  [1559-16^9]     Os^ 
collected  and  reported  by  that  learned  lawyer  William 
Noyp  .  .  . 

London,  printed  by  F.L.  for  Matthew  Walbancke  and  T,  Firby, 
1656. 

S&M  306.92 

[Unreliable  authority.] 

CLR  56     — ■ > >—  Reports  and  cases    Osg 

•  .  .  [ 1559-16^9 ]  collected  and  reported  by  that  learned 
lawyer  Willi g^m  Noye  ...  The  2d  ed.  London  printed  by  T.R. 
for  Samuel. Heyrick,  I669.   S<SM  306.92 
[Unreliable  authoidty. ] 

CUBl  57  [OWEN'S  REPCRTS,  K.B.]  The  reports  of  .  .  .  Thomas  Owen   Osg 

.  .  •  [1556-I615]  .  .  .  With  two  exact  alphabeiicall  tables, 
the  one  of  the  cases,  and  the  other  of  the  principall 
matters  therein  ... 
London,  printed  by  T.R.  for  H.  Twyford  [et  al.]  I656. 

s<sai  306.93 


-  «  - 


^bO  B»r 


•  V'^'       -■  «  '   •  A«>»> 


Jr-' 

;    ••  -^-v 

JJP 

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«V 

.  J-/^.  _f  wc  • 


:    ,'J.l. 


X^.ot  -' 


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^ 


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^'■.rT 


-56- 


Another  copy  \        UNB 


CLR  58     [PADIER'S  REPORTS,  K.B,]  Les  reports  de  Sir  Gefrey       Osg 
Palmer  ...  [I619-I629]  Imprime  &  publie  per  l'original 
... 

London,  printed  for  G.  Pawlet  and  are  to  be  sold  by  Mat 
Wooton,  1688. 
S<SM  306. 9^+ 

CLR  59     [PLOWDEN'S  REPORTS  AND  ABRIDGEMENT]  An  exact  Abridgement  S.E.  Weir, 
in  English  of  the  Commentaries  or  Reports  of  .  .  .        London 
Edmond  Plowden  .  .  .  [15^7-l603]  ...  by  F[abian]  HCickes] 
,  ,  .  2  parts. 

London,  R.  White  and  T,  Roycroft  for  H.  Twyford,  I65O. 
S&M  307.100 

CLR  60     The  commentaries,     Osg 

or  Reports  of  Edmund  Plowden  .  .  .  [15^8-15791 • 
London,  printed  ...  for  E,  Brooke,  I76I. 
2  pts.  iii  1  vqI.   Sm   306.97 

CLR  61     [POLLEXFEN'S  REPORTS]  The  arguments  and  reports  of       Osg 
Sir  Henry  Pollexf en  .  .  .  [I669-I685]  Together  with 
divers  decrees  in  the  High  Court  of  Chancery  .  .  . 
London,  printed  for  R.  Smith  [etc.]  1702.. 

sm  307.102 

CLR  62     [POPHAM'S  REPORTS,  K.B.C.P.,  CHANCERY]  Reports  and       Osg 
cMes  [1592-I597]  collected  by  the  learned  Sir  John 

Popham,  kt ^o  which  are  added  some  remarkable 

cases  [I6I8-I627].   2d.  ed.  corrected. 

London,  printed  by  the  assigns  of  Richard  and  Edward 

Atkins,  for  J.  Place,  l682. 

S&M  307.103  -"-  ^'i'-c- 

[ Unreliable.] 

CLR  63     [RAYMOND'S  REPORTS,  K.B.,  C.P,,  EXCH.]  Reports  of        Osg 
divers  special  cases  adjudged  in  the  courts  of  King's 
Bench,  Common  Pleas  and  Exchequer  ...  [I66O-I682] 
.  .  ,  2d.  ed.  .  .  [reported  by  Sir  ïhomas  Raymond]. 
[London].  .  .  printed  by  Henry  Lin  tot  [etc.]  17^^-3  • 

sm   308.106  0»8 

CLR  6^■  [ROLLE'S  REPORTS,  K.B.]  Les  reports  de  Henry  Rolle       Osg 

...  de  divers  oases  in  le  Court  del'banke  le  foy. 
En  le  temps  del' reign  de  roy  Jaques  [I616-I625]  ... 
London,  printed  for  A.  Roper  [et  al.]  I675-76. 
S<SM  308.109 
[Reports  l6li*-l6;  Un  Continuation,  l6l8-25.]  wvu^usi- 

CLR  65     [SALKELD'S  REP(»TS]  Reports  of  cases  adjudged  in  the     Osg 
Court  of  King's  bench;  with  some  special  cases  in  the 
courts  of  Chancery,  common  pleas,  and  Exchequer;  ... 
[1689-1712]  By  William  Salkeld  .  .  .  2d  ed. 
London,  Eliz.  Nutt,  1721. 


SmH  xà  Met  «d  ci  «is  ba»  i«iiM^  .0  'nJ 


nofc:  '^J 


Ç^ 


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in 


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-  57  - 


2vols,  in  1  Sm   303.111 


':A  r*/hr^-ti 


'\.r 


CLR  66 


CLR  6? 


CLR  68 


CLR  69 


CLR  70 


CLR  71 


CLR  72 


CLR  73 


[SAVILE'S  REPORTS,  C.P.,  EXCH. ]  Les  reports  de 

Sir  John  Saville  ...  de  divers  special  cases     t 

[1580-159^]  .  .  . 

London,  printed  for  George  Pawlet,  and  are  to  be 

sold  by  Robert  Vincent,  1675. 

sm  308,113 


Another  edition, 
1688. 


sm  308.113 


[SIDERFIN'S  REPORTS,  K.B. ,  C.P.,  EXCH.]  Les  reports 
des  divers  special  cases  argue  &  adjudge  en  le  Court 
del  bank  le  Roy  et  auxy  en  le  Co.  Ba.  &  I'Exchequer 
,  .  .  C1657-I67O]  Colligees  par  Tho.  Siderfin  .  .  . 
London,  printed  by  W.  Rawlins,  S.  Roycroft  [etc.], 
1683-8'+. 

2  vols,  in  1.    S&M  309.120 

____-_.._._ -.__-_  Les  reports  des 

divers  special  cases  argue  &  adjudge  en  le  Coia-t  del 
bank  le  Roy,  et  auxy  en  le  Co,  Ba.  &  I'Exchequer  ... 
CI657-I67O]  Colligees  par  Tho.  Siderfin,  2d.  ed. 
London,  printed  by  John  Nutt,  assignee  of  Edward  Sayer, 
for  S.  Keble  [etc.],  l?liJ-. 

2  vols,  in  1   S5M  309.120  éi^.   : 

[SKINNER'S  REPORTS,  K.B.]  Reports  of  cases  adjudged 
in  the  Court  of  King's  bench  .  .  .  [I68I-I697]  By 
Robert  Skinner  .  .  ,  Published  by  his  son  Matthew 
Skinner  ,  .  . 

London,  printed  by  E.  and  R.  Nutt  [etc.],  1723. 
S&M  309.121 

[COURT  OF  STAR  CHAMBER]  Star  Chamber  cases  showing 
what  cases  properly  belong  to  the  cozignance  of  that 
court.  Reprinted  from  the  edition  of  I63O  or  l64l 
Boston,  Soule  and  Buglee  1881.     asM  29I.6 

[STYLE'S  MODERN  REPORTS]  Narrationes  modemae,  or 
Modern  reports  begun  in  the  now  Upper  bench  court 
at  Westminster  ...  [I6W]  and   continued  to  the  end 
of  Michaelmas  term  I655  ...  By  William  Style  .  .  . 
London,  printed  by  F.L.  for  W.  Lee  [etc.],  I658. 
S&M  310.125 


Another  copy 


[YAUGHAN'S  REPCKTS,  C.P.]  The  reports  and  arguments 
[l665-l67it']  of  that  learned  judge.  Sir  John  Vaughan 
...  Pub,  by  his  son,  Edward  Vaughan  ...  2d  ed. 
London,  printed  by  the  assigns  of  R.  and  B.  Atkins 
[etc.]  1706. 

sm  310.126 


^'■-  ■•«6*. 


Osg 


Osg 


Osg 


Osg 


'3 'Ci 


Osg 


■  IS 


Osg 


Osg 


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Osg 


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-58"  - 

CLR  7^     YENTRIS,  SIR  PEYTON  (  1645-1691  )  The  reports  of  Sir      OntLegL 

Peyton  Ventris  ...  .In  two  parts,  The  First  Part 

Containing  select  cases  Adjudged  in  the  Kings-Bench, 

in  the  Reign  of  K.  Charles  II  .  .  ,  The  Second  Part 

Containing  choice  cases  Adjudged  in  the  Common-Pleas 

in  the  Reigns  of  K.  Charles  II  and  K.  James  II  and  the 

three  first  years  of  the  Reign  of  His  now  Majesty 

Ko  William  and  the  late  Q.  Mary  ... 

London:  printed  by  Richard  &  Edward  Atkyns  for  Charles 

Harper  &  Jacob  Tonson,  I696. 

S5M  310 o 127 

»t 

CLR  'ib  [VENTRIS'S  REPORTS,  Pt,  2:  C.P.  (I669-I69I)]  The  second   Osg 

part  of  the  reports  of  Sir  Peyton  Vfentris  .  .  .  the 
Court  of  common  pleas  containing  select  cases  ... 
2d  impression. 
-^      London,  printed  by  the  assigns  of  Richard  and  Edward 
Atkins,  for  Charles  Harper  and  Jacob  Tonson,  I7OI. 
S&M  310.127 

CLR  76     The  reports  of      Osg 

Sir  Peyton  Ventris  ...  In  two  parts.   Part  I. 
Containing  select  cases  ,  .  .  [l668-l684]  [I669-I69I]; 
[London],  printed  by  E.  and  R.  Nutt  [etc.],  I726 
2  vols,  in  1   ScSM  310.127 

CLR  77     [WINCH'S  REPORTS,  C.P.]  Reports  of  Sir  Humphrey  Winch,    Osg 
knight  ...  in  the  foure  last  years  of  the  raign  of 
King  James  [1621-1625] 

London,  W.  Lee,D.  Pakeman,  and  G,  Bedell,  1657- 
S&M  310.132 

CLR  78     [YELVERTON'S  REPORTS,  K.B.]  The  reports  of  Sir  Osg 

Henry  Yelverton  ...  of  divers  special  casesMn 
the  Court  of  King's  Bench  ,  .  . 
[1602-1613]  The  3d.  éd.,  cor.-. 

[London],  printed  by  E.  and  R.  Nutt,  [etc.],  1735. 
SSM  311.13^ 

iv)  Reports  of  Miscellanaous  Trials 

CLM  1     Alimony  Arraigned,  or  the  Remonstrance  and  Humble  Appeal   Osg 
of  Thomas  Ivie  Esq;  from  the  High  Court  of  Chancery,  To 
His  Highness  the  Lord  Protector  of  the  Commonwealth  of 
England,  Scotland,  and  Ireland  ... 
^      London  [no  pub.],  165^. 

CLM  2     A  compleat  collection  of  state-tryals  and  proceedings      Osg 
upon  impeachments  for  high  treason  and  other  crimes  • 

.  .  from  the  reign  of  King  Henry  the  Fourth  to  the 
end  of  the  reign  of  Queen  Anne  ... 
London,  printed  for  Timothy  Goodwin  [et  al.],  1719* 

ad  f^r  K.  IJ 

-■"'■•  ncr  copy  Osg 


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-  59  - 

CLM  3      A.  complete  collection  of  State  trials  and  proceedings      Osg 
for  high  treason  and  other  cidmes  and  misdemeanours 
[11  Rich.  II  -  16  Geo.  Ill]  .  .  .  5th  ed.  ,  .  . 
Dublin,  printed  by  Graisberiy  and  Campbell  for  P.  Byrne 
[at  al.]  1793-97- 
3  vols. 

CLM  4     NOTTINGHAM,  HENEAGE  FINCH^  1st  Earl  of  (1621-1682).        Osg 
An  exact  and  most  impartial  account  of  the  indictment, 
arraignment,  trial  and  judgment  (according  to  law)  of 
twenty-nine  regicides  ,  .  ,  begvin  at  Hicks-hall  on 
Tuesday,  the  9th  of  October,  l660.  And  continued  (at 
the  Sessions-house  in  the  Old-Bayley)  untill  Friday,  the 

nineteenth  of  the  same  moneth 

London,  printed  for  A.  Crook  and  E.  Powel,  l660. 

CLM  5      PITCAIRN,  Robert  (1793-1855),  ed.  Criminal  Trials  in      Osg 
Scotland  [1488-162^^] 
Edinburgh,  William  Tait,  1833 . 
3  vols  in  k 

CLM  6      PRESTON,  RICHARD  GRAHAM,  1st  Viscount.  The  arraignment,   Osg 
trials,  conviction  and  condemnation  of  Sir  Rich.  Grahme 
...  and  John  Ashton  ,  .  .  for  high-treason  against 
their  Majesties  King  William  and  Queen  Mary  ...  To  which 
are  added  two  letters  .  .  .  one  from  the  late  King  James  to 
the  Pope  .  .  .  the  other  from  the  Earl  of  Melf ord  ...  to 
the  late  Queen  .  .  . 
London,  printed  for  Samuel  Heyrick  and  Thomas  Cockerill,  I69I. 

CLM  7      STAFFORD,  THCMAS  WENTWŒITH,  first  earl  of.  The  tryal  of   Osg 
Thomas  Earl  of  Stafford  ...  upon  an  impeachment  of  high 
treason  by  the  commons  then  assembled  in  Parliament  .  .  , 
[March  22,  l6^0-May  10,  l64l]  ....  Faithfully  collected 
...  by  John  Rushworth. 

London,  printed  for  John  Wright  and  Richard  Chiswell,  I68O. 
[Often  included  with  Rushworth' s  Historical  Collections. 
CLT  115.] 


Another  copy  OntLegL 


CLM  8     The  tryals  of  Thomas  Walcot,  William  Hone,  William        Osg 
Lord  Russell,  John  Rous  &  William  Blagg  for  high- treason 
.  .  .  [July  12-14,  1683]. 

London,  printed  for  Richard  Royston,  Benjamin  Took  and 
Charles  Heam,  I683. 

CLM  9     Withcraft  farther  display' d.  Containing  an  account  of     Osg 
witchcraft  practised  by  Jane  Wenham  of  Walkeme,  in 
Hertfordshire  ...  To  which  are  added  the  tryals  of 
Florence  Newton,  a  famous  Irish  Witch  at  the  assizes 
held  at  Cork,  Anno  I66I;  as  also  of  two  witches  at  the 
assizes  held  at  Bury  St.  Edmonds  in  Suffolk,  Anno  1664, 
before  Sir  Matthew  Hale  ...  who  were  found  guilty 
and  executed. 
London,  printed  for  E.  Curll,  I7I2 


Another  copy  Osg 


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CUL  V)  Abridgements  of  the  law 


The  Abridgements  grew  out  of  the  need  to  have  a  readier  access 
to  the  materials  of  the  Year  Books,  and  were  probably  connected  with 
the  instruction  of  students.  The  earliest  printed  Abridgement  is 
that  of  Stalham  (CLA  9);  but  the  most  important  was  that  of  ^itzher- 
bert  (CLA  5)»  revised  by  Richard  Totell  so  as  to  facilitate  reference 
to  the  decisions  and  to  the  ïear  Books  then  printed.  Totell*  s  editions 
of  the  Year  Books  have  cross  references  to  his  «dition  of  the  Abridge- 
ment. Totell  also  published  Brooke's  Abridgement  (CLA  2-3)  which  in- 
cluded cases  of  the  reign  of  Henry  VIII  not  in  Fitzherbert  and  which 
had  not  been  brougtttup  to  date.  These  works  established  a  tradition 
that  survives  even  today  in  encyclopaedias  and  digests. 


(W.D.) 


v)  Abridgements  of  the  law 

CLA  1     BACON,  M.  New  Abridgement  of  the  Law  UNB 

London,  1736 
Vols.  1  &  2 


Philadelphia,  l8i+6  ONB 


CLA  2      BROOKE,  Sir  Robert  (d.  1558)  ....  La  graunde  SUNY  B/L 

abridgement,  collecte  &.   escrie  per  le  ludge 
tresreuerend  Syr  Robert  Brooke  .  .  . 
[London],  Richard  Tottell,  1576. 
2  vols,  in  1 

Cum  privilégie. 

Another  copy  (imperfect).  SUNY  B/L 


CLA  3      — • ■ — • ™ La  giande  Osg 

abridgement 

[London],  ^ichard  Totellj  1586. 
[  2  pto  in  1vol. 

CLA  if     D'ANVERS,  KNIGHTLEY.  A  general  abridgement  of  the        Osg 
common  law,  with,  notes  and  references  to  the  whol. 
;  2d.  ed. 

•  London,  printed  by  E.  and  R.  Nutt  and  R»  Gosling 

\  (Assigns  of  Edward  Sayer,  Esq.  )  for  J.  Walthoe, 

L  ■     1725-32. 

\  2  vols. 

A 

r 


Another  copy  Osg 


L 


CLA  5  FITZHERBERT,   SIR  ANTHONY,    ( lij.7 0-1538) .     La  grande  Osg 

abridgement. 

[London],  Richard  Tottell,    156$. 
1  3  vol.   in  1. 


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CLA  6      [CHANCERY]  A  general  abridgement  of  cases  in  equity,      Osg 
argued  and  adjudged  in  the  High  court  of  chancery,  &c. 
[I667-I744]  ...  By  a  gentleman  of  the  Middle  Temple  .  .  . 
London,  printed  for  A.  Strahan  and  W.  Woodfall,  for 
Whieldon  and  Butterworth,  I769-93. 
2  vols, 

KELHAM,  R, ,  Alphabetical  Index.  See  Viner,  Charles 

CLA  7     ROLLE,  HENRY  (I589Î  -  I656).  Un  abridgment  des  Osg 

plusieurs  cases  et  resolutions  del  common  ley. 
London,  printed  for  A»  Crooke  [and  others],  I668. 
2  vols  in  1„ 

__ .__  Two  copies  SUNY  B/L 

Another  copy  OntLegL 


CLA  8     SHEPPARD,  WILLIAM  (d.  I675?)  A  grand  abridgment  of        Osg 
the  common  and  statute  law  of  England  .  ,  . 
London,  printed  by  E.  Flesher,  J.  Streater  and  L.  Twyford, 
assigns  of  Richard  Atkyns  and  Edward  Atkyns,  l675« 
4  vols,  in  3 

CLA  9      STATHAM,  NICHOLAS  (fl.  1^+67).  Abridgment  of  the  law.      Osg 
Translated  by  Margaret  Center  Klingelsmith. 
Boston,  Boston  Book  Co.,  1915- 
2  vols.  ■" 

CLA  10     VINER,  CHARLES  (I678-I756).  A  general  abridgment  of      Osg 
law  and  equity  .  .  o  with  notes  and  references  to  the 
whole.  *^ 

Aldershot  [England],  printed  for  the  author  by  agree- 
ment with  the  law  Patentees  [174-1-1753], 
23  vols. 

CLA  11     An  Alphabetical      Osg 

index  to  all  the  abridgments  of  law  and  equity  and 
to  several  books  of  the  Crown  Law,  Conveyancing  and 
Practice  ...  by  a  Gentleman  of  Lincoln's  Inn. 
[London],  printed  by  Harvey  Lintot,  for  the  author,  1758. 

[Compiled  by  R,  Kelham,  the  Index  forms  Vol.  24  of 

Viner* s  Abridgment.  CLA  10.] 

vi)   Treatises  on  English  law 

Treatises  of  English  law  date  from  the  twelfth  century. 
The  earliest  recorded  in  this  list  is  Glanville's  De  legibus  et 
consuetudinis  regnJ.  Anglie  tempore  Regis  Henrici  Secundi  ...  ca. 
1187  CLT  58A.  According  to  Plucknett,  Concise  History,  p.  256, 
the  work  known  as  Glanvill  because  it  was  composed  in  his  time, 
"settled  the  method  of  legal  writing  for  many  years  to  come." 
Basically  it  reveals  the  law  of  the  King's  Courts,  as  opposed 
to  the  other  courts  then  exercising  jvirisdiction,  by  illustration 


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of  a  writ  to  which  was  added  a  commentaryo  The- writ  system, 
or  the  forms  of  action  at  law,  were,  as  Maitland  observed. 
(The  Forms  of  Action  at  Common  Law,  Cambridge  1909  &   reprinted. 
Lecture  I) ,  the  foundation  of  the  Medieval  system  of  law.   The 
substantive  law  could  only  follow  the  right  to  issue  a  writ, 
and  the  competence  of  any  of  the  Royal  Courts  to  entertain  an 
action,  followed  from  the  competence  to  issue  a  writ.  The 
centrality  of  the  forms  of  action  in  the  development  of  the 
Common  Law,  and  their  contribution  to  the  principle  of  stare 
decisis o  represented  in  the  Reports  of  a  later  age,  are  in- 
dispensable. Even  the  modem  law  of  torts  can  often  be  van- 
derstood  in  its  development  only  by  looking  to  the  writs  out 
of  which  the  several  forms  of  action  grew.  Strict  pleading 
of  the  kind  existing  prior  to  the  Judicature  Act.  1873»  and 
still  surviving  in  some  jurisdictions,  (e,go  New  South  Wales) 
derives  from  the  medieval  form  of  action. 

Also  included  in  the  List  (CLT  9-10)  are  early  editions 
of  Braction's  De  legibus  (probably  not  later  than  1256),  Bracton 
studied  the  form  of original  writs,  and  provided  copies  of  relevant 
pleadings,  supplemented  by  reference  to  cases.  The  principles  at 
work  in  his  citations  are  normative  and  do  not  constitute  an  em- 
bryonic form  of  stare  decisis  although  the  later  influence  of  the 
work  helped  to  condition  the  citatory  mode  of  legal  thought  and 
probably  led  to  the  perceptual  framework  in  which  the  Year  Books 
originated.  De  Legibus  represents  the  first  attempt  in  surviying 
treatises  to  compare  the  law  with  Roman  principles,  although  how 
deep  Bracton* s  knowledge  was  is  disputable.  Although  the  reputation 
of  the  De  legibus  varied  in  the  two  and  a  half  centuries  after  its 
composition,  the  printing  of  the  work  in  I569  (CLT  9) ("perhaps  the 
best  printed  law  book"  according  to  Plucknett,  op.  cit. ,  p.  263) 
reestablished  the  centrality  of  the  work  in  the  development  of  legal 
thought,  and  in  its  emphasis  on  the  medieval  doctrine  of  the  sub- 
jection of  the  King  to  God,  the  Law, and  the  (feudal)  court  merged 
into  the  myth  of  the  Common  Law  that  was  to  be  a  potent  factor  in 
the  approach  of  Coke,  and  the  opponents  of  Stuart  absolutism» 

The  influence  of  Bracton  is  evident  in  Fleta,  written 
1290-1292%.  and  printed  by  Selden  in  l6k7   from  the  unique  MS.  in 
the  British  Museum  (CLT  120).  Its  special  importance  rests  on 
its  treatment  of  the  nature  of  the  courts  of  law.  From  the  same 
date  is  Britton,  ascribed  on  no  convincing  grounds  to  John  le 
Breton,  Bp,  of  Hereford.  Britton  is  in  the  form  of  a  code  and 
claims  to  be  issued  cum  priullegio  Regali.-|,  The  popularity  of 
this  work  after  its  composition  can  partially  be  ascribed  to 
its  language,  French;  and  the  obscurity  of  Fleta  to  its  Latin. 
Two  copies  of  Britton  are  recorded  (CLT  13-14), 

For  an  authoritative  survey  of  this  early  legal  literature, 
see  Plucknett,  Early  English  Legal  Literature  (6ambiàdge,  1958) 
and  the  discussion  by  R.J.  Schoeck  in  Nato  Law  Forum,  IV  (1957). 
182-90  


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-63  - 

AlBost  two  centuries  were  to  pass  before  the  co»c)osition  of 
the  next  great  English  legal  treatise  of  Tenures  by  Sir  Thomas 
Littleton,  d.  lWl,and,  from  a  professional  point  of  view,  probably 
the  most  influential  work  of  English  law  ever  written.  Divided  into 
three  books.  Book  I  treats  of  the  estates  in  property  available  in 
his  day;  Book  II,  treats  of  the  incidents  of  tenure,  and  Book  III 
with  co-ownership,  and  other  speci4LL  doctrines  of  realty»  For 
three  centuries  it  was  the  basic  textbook  of  the  law  of  real  pro- 
perty. The  first  edition  is  the  folio  printed  by  Lettou  &  Machlinia, 
ca.  1^1  in  French;  editions  of  the  French  text  continued  until  1779. 
English  translations  were  printed  from  the  first  quarter  of  the 
sixteenth  century,  although  the  List  does  not  record  any  copy  before 
1600  (CLT  86-88);  A  bilingual  edition  was  published  in  I67I  (CLT  89). 
Coke  held  that  Of  Tenures  was  the  most  perfect  wcrk  of  any  human 
science,  and  it  provoked  him  to  write  his  own  valuable  Commentary  in 
upon  Litteton,  being  his  Institutes.  Part  I. 

The  medieval  bases  of  the  Common  law  continued  into  the     la 
Renaissance  in  the  publication  of  works  dealing  jAth   procedure. 
Despite  the  humanist  orientation  of  the  More  circle,  and  the  intro- 
duction of  Roman  law  into  the  universities,  the  main  emphasis  of  the 
Tudor  law  was  still  on  the  refinement  of  the  science  of  pleading» 
In  large  part,  this  was  due  to  the  control  of  legal  education  by 
the  Inns  of  Court  and  the  practical  training  they  encoilï'figed,  W, 
Rastell's  Colleccion  of  entrees  (CLT  IO8-IIO)  provides  «  complete 
and  systematic  arrangement  of  fonns  necessary  to  plead  in  King's 
Bench  and  Common  Pleas.  Rastell  also  composed  a  table  for  the  New 
Natura  Brevium  (CLT  53-55)  originally  composed  by  Sir  Anthony  Fita- 
herbert,  which  continues  the  central  position  of  the  forms  of  action, 
yet  indicating  in  its  still  confused  treatment  of  the  tortious  actions, 
trespass  and  trespass  on  the  case,  how  the  substantive  law  could  arise 
out  of  skilful  manipulation  of  the  procedural  law»  Coke's  A  Book  of 
Entries  (CLT  30-31)  continues  this  procedural  tradition  which  survives 
in  substantially  the  same  form  until  the  Judicature  Act.  I873s   see 
Bull en  &  Leake,  Precedents  of  Pleading  in  Actions  in  the  Superior  Courts 
of  Common  La#«  3i*d»  ©d.  (London,  1868)» 

In  the  fifteenth  century  we  have  the  beginnings  of  jurisprudential 
thoughtthat  her^ds  the  Renaissance  in  England.  Sir  John  Fortescue,  C.J,, 
K.B, ,  composed  his  De  Laudibus  legum  Angliae  (CLT  56)  written  for  Prince 
Edward  in  the  form  of  a  dialogue»  Contrasting  the  French  and  English 
methods  of  Government,  it  is  an  early  example  of  the  comparative  method; 
the  account  of  the  Inns  of  Courts  is  invaluable  as  the  earliest  dis- 
cussion of  these  professional  organizations,  the  third  university  of 
England  in  the  Tudor  period»  Fortescue  also  wrote  Ths  Gouemance  of 
England  in  English,  a  work  that  looks  forward  to  the  speculative  5^11*^3- 
pirudence  of  Sir  Thomas  More* s  Utopia»  No  early  edition  of  this  work 
has  so  far  been  located. 

With  the  expansion  of  the  printing  industry,  and  as  yet  undeter- 
mined alterations  to  the  mode  of  legal  education  in  the  Elizabethan  age, 
the  volume  of  legal  treatises  increases,  with  attention  to  exposition 
of  the  law  as  it  relates  to  minor  branches.  The  concern  with  consti- 
tutional law  is  evident  in  Sir  Thomas  Smith's  The  Commonwealth  of 
England  (CLT  128-130)  originally  published  as  De  Republica.  Anglorum. 


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1583,  in  which  the  extensive  powers  of  the  crown  were  set  forth. 
The  continued  publication  of  treatises  on  this  aspect  of  the  law 
into  the  time  of  the  Protectorate  and  later  attests  to  the  vitiality 
of  constitutional  theory  and  practice,  and  to  the  development  of 
the  myth  of  constitutional  laws  eog»  The  Prerogative  of  Parliaments 
(CLT  106), 

This  myth  itself  was  fostered  by  the  rise  of  legal  antiquarianism 
and  legal  history,  of  which  the  principle  exponents,  apart  from  Coke, 
were  John  Selden  (1534-165^4-)  and  Sir  William  Dugdale  (l605-86).  (See 
R.J.Schoeck,  "Early  Anglo-Saxon  Studies  and  Legal  Scholarship,  in  the 
Renaissance",  Studies  in  the  Renaissance,  v  [1958], 102-110) ..  Selden' s 
vast  learning  in  English,  Roman  and  Jewish  law  is  reflected  in  a 
number  of  items  scattered  throughout  the  whole  Finding  List»  and  the 
thoroughness  of  his  scholarship  still  makes  his  observations  of  value 
(see  CLT  120-123).  Dugdale' s  Origines  iuridicales  (CLT  k6)   is  like- 
wise an  important  study'  of  legal  institutions  based  on  the  historical 
method.  The  cbnnection  between  this  method  and  constitutional  law  is 
clearly  to  be  seen  in  the  works  of  William  Prynne  (I60O-I669),"  an 
historian  of  extraordinary  learning"  who  wrote  both  on  constitutional 
law  (CLT  103)  and  on  common  law  jurisdiction  (CLT  104) , 

Constitutional  law  was  in  the  Renaissance  closely  related  to 
the  criminal  law,  and  the  Finding  List  locates  two  important  works 
in  this  field.  Sir  William  Stanford's  Les  Pleas  del  Coron  (ClT  135- 
136)  is  the  earliest  treatise  specifically  devoted  to  an  exposition 
of  the  principles  of  the  criminal  law,  and  is  distinguished  by  its 
learning  as  well  as  by  its  reliance  on  the  Reports  and  even  the  law 
books  of  the  thirteenth  century  as  bases  on  which  to  formulate  prin- 
ciple. Sir  Matthew  Hale's  Historia  Placitorum  coronae  (CLT  60), 
published  after  his  death,  is  noted  for  its  authoritative  survey  of 
a  still  obscure  branch  of  legal  history. 

Of  wider  importance  than  their  subject  matter  would  appear  to 
indicate  are  the  several  works  on  Conveyancingo   Just  as  a  knowledge 
of  pleading  aiffected  the  substantive  law  in  the  courts,  the  art  of 
conveyancing  (the  art  of  drawing  documents  so  as  best  to  effect  the 
intentions  of  the  parties)  had  to  be  consistent  with  the  substantive 
law,  and  yet  could  through  skilful  manipulation  create  new  areas  of 
the  law.  The  express  intentions  of  the  Statute  of  Uses.  1535,  was 
defeated  by  the  ingenuity  of  the  conveyancer,  and  led  to  the  method 
whereby  realty  could  be  vested  in  a  femme  sole,  and  even  in  the  wife» 
In  the  seventeenth  and  eighteenth  centuries  the  ifflpoirtance  of  settled 
landed  estates  was  partly  due  to  the  invention  of  the  shifting  use, 
or  use  upon  a  use,  ascribed  to  the  ingenuity  of  Sir  Orlando  Bridgman: 
see  CLT  12,  West's  Simboleography  (CLT  1^5)  is  of  interest  for  its 
Tudor  material,   John  Perkins*  A  profitable  book  (CLT  96-99)  is  of 
little  authority,  being  more  or  less  inaccurate  in  translation,  and 
the  seventeenth  century  editions  in  the  Finding  List  contain  an 
accumulation  of  errors.  Only  the  original  French  Texts  published 
between  1528  and  15^5  are  reliable,  but  no  copies  of  these  have  yot 
been  located. 

Dominating  the  development  of  the  common  law  in  this  peiriod  are 
the  figures  of  Sir  Edward  Coke,  and  Francis  Bacon,  Baron  Verulam  and 


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-  65  - 


Viscount  Sto  Albans,  In  many  ways  Coke's  work  is  the  siimmation  of  the 
medieval  tradition  of  the  law,  while  Bacon  looks  forward  to  the  newer 
generation  that  found  institutional  expression  in  the  Great  Rebellion, 
Coke's  learning  and  opinions  extended  over  most  of  the  branches  of  the 
common  law.  His  Reports  (CLR  I6-I8)  have  been  referred  to  in  that 
section  of  the  Finding  List,  Of  the  treatises  his  Institutes  sought  to 
éxpoxind  and  to  interpret  the  law  as  he  understood  its   apart  from  the 
Commentary  on  Littleton,  which  was  his  contribution  to  the  advancement  of 
the  law  of  real  property,  the  Institutes  covered  exposition  of  many 
ancient  and  other  Statutes,  (Part  II)  which  was  his  contribution  to  cons- 
titutional laws   Pleas  of  the  Crown  and  Criminal  Causes  (Part  III);  and 
Jurisdiction  of  Courts  (Part  IV)  touching  the  law  of  procedure  in  general. 
His  The  Compleat  copy  holder  made  an  individual  contribution  both  to 
legal  history  and  to  social  history  by  advancing  the  proposition  that 
a  cppy  holder,  holding  by  the  custom  of  the  manor,  had  a  right  of  action 
on  the  Court  of  Common  Pleas,  Available  editions  of  Coke's  works  are 
listed  at  CLT  21-33o  In  addition  to  the  creation  of  the  myth  of  the 
common  law,  these  works  are  important  for  the  creation  of  an  attitude 
towards  the  medieval  law,  and  a  tendency  not  to  look  beyond  Coke  to 
the  authorities  themselves,  especially  the  Year  Books,  The  Institutes 
were  the  first  systematic  account  of  English  law  written  in  English, 
and  in  his  application  of  reason  to  the  mass  of  the  law  as  it  then 
stood,  repudiated  claims  that  uncritically  supported  the  Crowns  e.g,, 
John  Cowell's  The  Interpreter  (CLT  ^'^-JS)   that  sought  to  codify  the 
law  in  accordance  with  the  needs  of  the  prerogative. 

Bacon's  legal  writings  are  small  in  comparison  to  his  philo- 
sophical output;  but  the  inductive  method  that  he  brought  to  bear 
on  other  issues  was  to  exercise  influence  in  the  law  because  of 
the  high  legal  offices  he  held.  His  essay  Of  Judicature  better 
than  his  immediately  professional  works  indicates  his  outlooks 
the  judge's  office  is  .jus  dicere,  not  .jus  dare.  Unlike  Coke, 
Bacon  placed  his  primaiy  emphasis  on  justice,  and  fairness,  even 
in  the  conduct  of  the  case,  and  insisted  on  the  profession's  main- 
taining of  high  standard  of  ethics.  Much  of  his  attitude  was  due 
to  his  position  as  Lord  Chancellorj  asi  office  that  introduces  us  to 
Equity,  the  other  great  branch  of  English  law^  that  developed  mainly 
from  the  Renaissance,  and  received  its  perfection  in  the  eighteenth 
century. 

Even  in  the  middle  ages,  the  common  lawyers  would  invoke 
"conscience"  as  a  basis  on  which  to  rectify  palpable  wrongs  of 
the  procedural  system;  but  there  was  no  right  attaching  to  this 
and  no  theory  of  equitable  relief  then  existed.  With  the  publi- 
cation of  Christopher  St,  German's  Dialogues  between  a  Doctor  of 
Divinity  and  a  Student  of  the  Common  Law.,  ca,  1528  in  Latin,  and 
1530  in  English  (in  part)  and  1532  the  whole  text  in  English,  and 
later  reprinted  (CLT  117-118)  we  have  a  systematic  claim  for  equity. 
In  this  work  it  was  argued  that  there  existed  a  philosophical  justi- 
fication for  equity  located  in  the  canon  law;  that  equity  was  necessary 
to  avoid  injustice;  and  that  equity  derived  its  principles  from  "con- 
science". 


noi 


»}  an 


.vt 


"••/I   «r 


:b<M«Bi 


*  bftf 


-  66 


Plucknett,  Concise  History,  p.  699<«  observes  that  the 
principles  enunciated  in  Doctor  and  Student  were  adopted  by 
Lord  Ellesraere  as  the  foundation  of  the  Chancery  Jurisdiction. 
Certaine  Observations  Concerning;  the  Office  of  the  Lord  Chan- 
cellor, under  his  name,  (CLT  48)  reflect  the  doctrines  that 
he  sought  to  advance. 

The  danger  of  any  absolute  separation  of  law  and  equity 
in  this  period  is  seen  in  the  writings  of  William  Lainbard  (CLT 
76-81)0  An  historian  of  some  note,  he  was  for  a  time  Mastery  in 
Chancery,  and  the  author  of  a  nuiriber  of  works  of  the  common  law. 
His  Eirenarchas  or  of  the  offices  of  the  Justices  of  Peace  was 
long  the  standard  authority  on  this  branch  of  the  law,  which 
more  than  most  of  the  learned  treatises  above  referred  to  affected 
the  daily  life  of  the  countiy. 

Other  works  in  the  Finding  List,  often  important  in  'terras 
of  their  contribution  to  specific  branches  of  the  law,  have  been 
omitted  from  discussiono   It  ought  be  clear  however  that  the  study 
of  the  law,  and  of  equity,  is  indispensable  to  any  understanding 
of  English  society  in  the  Renaissance.  For  a  study  of  current 
work,  and  some  guides,  the  student  may  turn  to  R.J.  Schoeck, 
"Recent  Scolarship  in  the  History  of  Law,"  Ren,  ^uart.  XX  (I96?), 
279-91 

(W.D.) 

vi)  Treatises  on  English  Law 

CLT  1      ASHMOLE,  ELIAS  (16I7-I692)  The  Institution,  Laws  &       UT/RB 
ceremonies  of  the  most  Noble  Order  of  the  Garter. 
[London],  printed  by  J.  Macock  for  Nathaniel  Brook, 
1672. 

[Extensive  number  of  armorial  engravings»] 

CLT  2     BACON,  FRANCIS  (I56I-.I626)  A  Collection  of  some  Prin-     UT/RB 
cipal  niles  and  Maximes  of  the  Common  Lawes  of  England, 
with  their  Latitutde  and  Extent  o  o  e 
London,  by  the  Assignes  of  J.  More,  to  be  sold  by 
Anne  More  and  Henry  Hool,^  I636. 

CLT  3      « ■ „„._-„„_„_„  The  elements  of       McG  Law 

the  common  lawes  of  England^  branched  into  a  double 
tract- 
London,  John  More,  1639» 
2  vols,  in  1 

CLT  k  BAGSHAW,  EDWARD  (d.  1662)  The  rights  of  the  crown        Osg 

of  England  as  it  is  established  by  law. 
London,  printed  by  A.M.  for  Simon  Miller,  I66O 
[In  English  law  tracts,  Vo  9] 


.ne 


••  f 


tmâi 


.*■    nf     f. 


aji\TU 


bmâéà» 


(.a.w) 


aii\TO 


iav 


wsj  OoM 


V-  ; 


ftwoïc  enj    lo 


¥  td: 


-  67 


CLT  5     BARROW,  HENRY  The  Examinations  of  H.  Barrow,  UT/RB 

J.  Grenewood  and  J.  Perrie,  penned  by  the  prisoners 
themselves  before  their  deathes.  [n.p. ,  n.d. ] 

CLT  6      BEAWES,  WYNDHAM  (fl,  I775)  Lex  mercatoria;  or,  a         Osg 
complete  code  of  commercial  law|  being  a  general 
guide  to  all  men  in  business  .  .  .  6th  ed»  by 
Joseph  Chitty» 

London,  Rivington  [and  others]  1313» 
Z  volso  in  1 

CLT  7      [BLOUNT,  THOMAS]  ( I6I8-I679 ) .  Fragmenta  antiquitatis;     Osg 
antient  tenures  of  land,  and  jocular  customs  of  some 
manners  .  ,  .  by  T.B,  of  the  Inner  Temple. 
London,  printed  by  the  assigns  of  Richa±*d  and  Edward 
Atkins,  for  Abel  Roper,  Tho.  Bassett;  and  Christopher 
Wilkinson,  1679. 

CLT  8     .. .-  B£lount],  T[nomas].   DNB 

a  Law  Dictionary,   Interpreting  difficult  or  obscure 
words  and  terms  in  Common  or  Statute,  Ancient  or  Modem 
Lawes,  2d.  edition, 
London  [no.  pub.],  I69I. 

CLT  9      BRACTON,  HENRY  D$,  (d.  1268).  Henrici  De  Bracton         SUNY  B/L 
De  legibus  &  consuetudinibus  Angliae  libri  quinq; 
in  varios  tractatus  distincti,  ad  diuersorum  et 
vetustissimorum  codicum  collationem,  ingenti  cura, 
nunc  primtl  typis  vulgati,  .  . 
London,  Richard  Tottell,  I569, 

Another  issue,  SUNY  B/L 

. Another  copy  S.E.  Weir, 

London 

CLT  10     .■ — — — — —  Henrici  de  Bracton        Osg 

De  legibus  et  consuetudinibus  Angliae  libri  quinque  .  .  . 
London,  printed  by  M.  Flesher  &  R.  Young,  assigns  of 
J.  More,  16^0 o 

_K___=_ .«  Another  copy»  McG  Law 

■"^     Another  copy,  (2<L 

CLT  11     Brevis  relatio  de  Willelmo,  nobilissimo  comité  SUNY  B/L 

Nonnannorum,  qui s  fuit  &  unde  originem  duxit  &c. 
Ab  authore  anonyme,  temp.  Hen,  primi, 
London,  printed  by  W.  Wilson  for  J»  Starkey,  I663. 

CLT  12     BRIDGMAN,  SIR  ORLANDO  (l606?  -  id?^»-).  Conveyances;       0*g 
being  select  precedents  of  deeds  and  instruments 


-0 


»«o 


J\8  TIfDE 
nobnoj 


c  ■  ■ 


wèJ  jyrt 


-  Vi  . 


«lent 


1  n. 


H. 


^  bus 


8K..; 


,«ii/o  ltn« 


•b  ioinrmB     ■m^~'^^^ 


i  .W  bfioJ 


* 


-  68  - 


CLT  13 


CLT  14 


CLT  15 


CLT  16 


CLT  17 


CLT  18 


concerning  the  most  considerable  estates  in  England. 
London,  Battersby,  I699. 

BRITTON  (fl.  1290).  Britton.  [Royal  arms]  Cum 
priuilegio  Regal j.   [Colophon:  Imprynted  at  London 
in  Flete  strete  by  me  Robert  Redman  dwellyng  in 
saynt  Dunstones  parysshe  at  the  signe  of  the  George, 
n.d.,  between  1530-^0.] 

,_« ._ Britton.  The 

second  edition.  Faithfully  corrected  according  to 
divers  ancient  manuscripts  of  the  same  booke.  By 

Edra.  Wingate,  gent. 

London,  printed  by  the  assignes  of  John  Moore, lô'K) 

BROOKE,  SIR  ROBERT  (d.  1558)  The  reading  of  that 
famous  lawyer  Sr.  Robert  Brook,  kt. ,  upon  the 
Statute  of  limitations,  32  H.  8.  cap.  2 
London,  printed  for  Hen.  Twyford,  16^7. 

BROWHLOW,  RICliARD  (1553-1638)  Brevia  judicialia: 
or.  An  exact  collection  of  approved  forms  of  all     :n 
sorts  of  judiciall  writs  in  the  Common  bench,  as 
well  measne  process  before  appearance,  as  execution 
after  judgement,  with  the  several  entries  thereof 
upon  record,  with  further  process  awarded  thereupon 
....  Collected  out  of  the  manuscripts  of  Richard 
Brownlow,  ,  , 

London,  printed  for  Ch.  Adams,  John  Starkey,  and  Tho. 
Basset,  l662. 

[Pages  173-22^4-  and  355-368  omitted  in  numbering. 

"A  Catalogue  of  law  books  lately  printed,  and  are 

to  be  sold  by  Ch.  Adams,  Jo.  Starkey,  and  Theo. 

Basset  in  Fleetstreet."  [l]  p.  at  end,.] 

Bound  with: 

Thesaurus  brevium.   Or,  A  collection  of  approved 
forms  of  original  and  judicial  writs  .  .  Collected  . 
.  .  by  J.C.    London  I66I 


3d  ed. 


Osg 


'-•mr 


Another  copy» 


[BRYDALL,  JOHN]  Jura  coronae;  his  majesties 
royal  rights  and  prerogatives  .  ,  .  collected 
out  of  the  body  of  the  mxinicipal  laws  of  England. 
London,  printed  for  George  Dawes,  l630, 

CALLIS,  ROBERT  (fl.  163^+).  The  Reading  of  that  Famous 
and  Learned  Gentleman,  Robert  Callis  Esq;  Sergeant  at 
Law,  Upon  the  Statute  pf  23  H,  8  Cap,  5  of  Sewers:  As 
it  was  delivered  by  him  at  Grays-Inn,  in  August  l622  , 
London,  printed  for  William  Leak,  l6i^7, 


McG  Law 


?'^%f  r 


SUNY  B/L 


SUNY  B/L 


SUNY  B/L 
Osg 

SUNY  B/L 


.tm  bi  .b 


^iV 


W«J 


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X- 


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1 


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tfloonoJ 


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j\a  ïTiue        eifoffcY 


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THSaOJi   «ftlJJAO  81 


1  ^  b»T»^ 


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.  69  - 


CLT  19     [CHAMBERLAYNE,  E.]  Angliae  Notitia,  or  the  Present       S.E.  Weir 
State  of  England:  together  with  divers  reflections        London 
upon  the  antient  state  thereof.  The  ninth  edition, 
2  parts 
[London]  printed  by  T.N.  for  J.  Martin,  I676  "'"? 

CLT  20     CLERKE,  FRANCIS  (fl.  159^).  Praxis  supremae  curiae       Osg 
admiralitatis  [by]  Francisci  Clerks.  Prioribus 
omnibus  .  .  . 
London,  C.  Bathurst,  17^3, 

CLT  21     COKE,  SIR  EDWARD  (1552-163^+)  The  first  part  of  the       PIMS 
Institvtes  of  the  lawes  of  England:  or  A  Commentary 
upon  Littleton,  not  the  name  of  the  author  only,  but 
of  the  law  itselfe  ....  The  third  edition,  corrected 
.... 

London,  printed  by  M.F.I.H.  and  R.Y. ,  assignes  of  I. 
More,  1633.  "  ■*• 

Another  copy.  Addison 

CLT  22     The  fourth  edition    Osg 

London,  printed  by  M.F.I.H.  and  R.Y,,  assignes  of  I. 

More,  1639.  -%. 

Another  copy.  Osg 

Another  Copy,  McG  L 

CLT  23     The  Fifth  editon.     McG  L 

London,  for  the  Company  of  Stationers,  I656.    •  • 

CLT  Zk  The  eighth  edition.   UT/RB 

London,  for  the  Society  of  Stationers,  I67O. 

CLT  25     The  ninth  edition.    Osg 

To  this  edition  is  added  two  learned  tracts  of  the 
same  author:  the  first  his  Reading  upon  the  27th  of 
Edward  1st  entitled  The  Statute  of  Levying  Fines; 
and  the  second,  of  Bail  and  Mainprize. 
London,  168^. 

[Osgoode  Hall  Library  also  holds  13th,  l4th, 
17th  edns.] 

CLT  26     The  second  part  of 

Institutes  of  the  lawes  of  England.  Containing  the 
exposition  of  many  ancient,  and  other  statutes;  where- 
of you  may  see  the  particulars  in  a  table  following  .  .  . 
London,  printed  by  M,  Flesher,  and  R.  Young,  for  E.D. , 
R.M.,  W.L.,  and  D.P.,  16^12. 

Another  copy  McG  L 


«iTT' 


m  B/L 


1i 


K.     i     f>«~'^ 


ÇI    IJ' 


>«0 


If  1  'O  ,     ik.    il     1 


.  «,       ^  -  C   ^  .^A) 


MIS 


XI 


,X     I' 


«•J.I 


jfsO         noii; 


.XS-3 


TJ. 


J  Com 

J   On.M 


Mal    . 


Z  ÎO  \ 


4S 


1o  a^ 


oT 


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tti^^l   tAâil  «blod  o«X*  T» 


^ii 


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as  TJ. 


J  roK 


-  T)  - 


CLT  27 The  second  part  of    Oag 

of  the  Insitutes  of  the.  Laws  of  England  .  .  . 
London,  W.  Clarke  &  sons,  I8I7. 

CLT  28     .-  The  third  part  of  the  Osg 

Institutes  of  the  Laws  of  England;  concerning  high 

treason,  and  other  pleas  of  the  crown,  and  criminal 

causes. 

London,  W.  Clarke  and  sons,  I8I7. 

CLT  29 An  Abridgement  of     OntLegL 

the  Lord  Coke's  Commentary  on  Littleton:  Collected  by 
by  an  unknown  author;  yet  by  a  late  edition  pretended 
to  be  Sir  Humphrey  Davenports  .  .  ,  And  in  this  Seco:d 
9     Impression  purged  from  .  .  ,  Errors  .  .  . 

London,  printed  for  W.  Lee,  D.  Pakeman  and  G.  Bedell, 

1651. 

pTo  the  reader  from  the  printer*  dated  Nov.  Zh^   I65I]. 

CLT  30     A  Booke  of  Entries:    Ul'/RB 

containing  Perfect  and  aporoued  Presidents  ... 
London,  for  the  Societie of  Stationers,  l6l^. 

CLT  31     A  book  of  entries:    Osg 

containing  perfect  and  approved  Presidents  of  Counts, 

Declarations  ...  2d.  ed. 

London,  [Streater  and  others],  I67I. 

CLT  32     The  compleate  copy-   McG  L 

holder,  wherein  is  contained  a  learned  discourse  of  the 
antiquity  and  nature  of  manors  and  copy-holds  .  .  . 
Necessary  both  for  the  Lord  and  Tenant.  Together,  with 
the  form  of  keeping  a  Copy-hold  Court  and  Court-Baron. 
London,  Walbanck,  164^1-, 

CLT  33     ■ '-  Three  law  tracts:     Osg 

I.  The  compleat  copyholder  .  ,  .  II.  A  Reading  on  27 

Edward  the  first  called  Statute  De  Finibus  Levatis 

...  III.  A  treatise  on  bail  and  mainprize  ,  .  . 

by  William  Hawkins.  The  whole  published  in  the  English 

language. 

London,  printed  for  J.  Worall,  1764, 

CLT  3^^     COWELL,  JOHN  (155^-1611).  The  interpreter:  or  book       SUNY  B/L 
containing  the  signification  of  words.  Collected 
by  John  Cowell, 
London,  printed  by  F,  Leach,  I658. 

CLT  35     The  interpreter      McG  L 

containing  the  genuine  signification  of  such  obscure 
words  and  terms  used  either  in  the  common  or  statute 
lawes  of  this  realm  ...  2d.  ed.  by  Tho.  Manley. 
London,  Atkins,  163^»-. 


fC 


■ur 


i*. 


?S  TJ' 


J-^9.L•* 


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■N  «\        n    4  »  >i.    Tf 


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nr 


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i«tf»M,^  w»/  ••nifT 


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.<»èîX  «XXi-noW   .1  TCÎ 


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-  71  - 

CLT  36     •» ~ — The  interpreter      Osg 

of  words  and  terms,  used  either  in  common  or  statute 

laws.  .  .  .  further  augmented  and  improved  ... 

London,  printed  for  W.  Battersby,  J,  Place,  A,  &  J.  I7OI. 

CLT  37     The  institutes  of     Addison 

the  lawes  of  England 

London,  by  Tho.  i^oycroft  for  Jo.  Ridley,  I65I. 

CLT  38     CRAIG,  SIR  THCMAS,  D.  Thomae  Cragii  de  Ricerton  Osg 

...  Jus  feudale,  tribus,  libris,  comprehensum 

•  .  .  reducimtur.  3do  ed. 

Edinburgh,  T.  &  W,  Ruddimanos,  1732. 

CLT  39     CROMPTON,  RICHARD.  L'Avthorite  et  lursdiction  des         OT/RB 
Covrts  ... 

London,  by  the  Assignes  of  John  More,  I637. 
STC  6051. 

CLT  i+O     DALTON,  MICHAEL  (d.  16^+8?)  Country  justice,  the  Osg 

practise  of  the  Justices  of  the  Peace  out  of  their 
'       sessions  ... 

[London],  printed  by  W.  Rawlins,  [n.d. ], 

CLT  kl  ed,   Officium        Osg 

vicacomitum.  The  office  and  authority  of  sheriffs 

....  Appendix  or  Supplement,  containing  a  collection 

of  the  Statutes  touching  Sheriffs  made  since  Mr.  Dalton*s 

writing  ,  ,  . 

Printed  by  the  assigns  of  R.  Atkins  and  W.  Atkins,  I7OO 

CLT  42     A  discourse  concerning  high  treason,  or  the  statute  of     Osg 
25th  Edward  the  third  de  proditionibus,  considered  and 
explained.  As  also  a  short  treatise  of  misprision  of 
treason  designed  for  the  instruction  of  the  ignorant 
that  they  prove  not  offensive  to  the  supreme  power. 
London,  printed  by  T.B.  for  Richard  Mead,  I683. 

CLT  43     DOMESDAY  BOaC.  Dcmesday-Books   seu  liber  censualis       Osg 
Willelmi  Pidmi  regis  Angliae,  inter  archives  regni 
in  domo  capitulari  Westmonasterii  asservatusj  jubente 
rege  augustissimo  Georgio  Tertio  praelo  mandatus  typis, 
[London],  [no  pub.]  1783» 
2  vols. 

CLT  44     Domesday-Books  seu     Osg 

libri  censualis,  Willelmo  Primi  regis  Angliae,  Additamenta 
exo  codic.  antiquiss,  Exon'  Domesday;  Inquisito  Eliensis; 
Liber  Win ton;  Bold on  Book. 
[London],  [no  pub.],  1816. 

CLT  45     -*  Domesday-Book:        Osg 

seu  libri  censualis  .  .  .  Indices:   accessit  dis- 
sertatio  generalis  de  ratione  hujusce  libri, 
[London],  [no  pub.],  13l6. 


K  - 


,   .,..««  I  ^   I  - 


i  ,à  ,99« 


fPC 


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8»0 


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X    [.. 


■^3Û 


•    «    • 


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i 


-  72  - 


CLT  k6 


CLT  ^7 


k 


DUGDALE,  SIR  WILLIAM  (l605-l686)  Origines  juridiciales? 
or.  Historical  memorials  of  the  English  laws,  courts  of 
justice,  forms  of  tryal  [etc.]  ...  Also  a  chronologie 
of  the  lord  chancellors  and  keepers  of  the  great  seal 
[etc.]  ...  By  Sir  William  Dugdale,  Kt.  .  .  ,  the  3d,ed., 
with  additions, 

London,  printed  for  Christopher  Wilkinson,  Thomas  Dring, 
and  Charles  Harper,  I68O. 


LibParl 
Ott 


Another  copy 


=-  Another  copy 
"-  Another  copy 


DUNCCSIBE,  GILES.  Tryals  per  Pais,  or  the  Law  of 
England  concerning  Juries  by  Nisi  Prius,  etc.  The 
Second  Edition  .  »  .  much  inlarged,  by  G.D, 
London,  George  Dawes,  l682„ 

[Precedents  containing  the  forms  of  challenges 

to  the  Array,  etc.] 


Another  copy 


CLT  k8  EGERTON,  THC^IAS,  LORD  ELLESMERE  (l5iK)?-l6l7), 

Certaine  Observations  Concerning  the  Office  of  the 
Lord  Chancellor, 

London,  for  Matthew  Walbanck,  Henry  Tx«yford,  and 
lohn  Place,  I65I. 

CLT  49     . — — The  speech  of 

the  Lord  Chancellor  of  England,  in  the  Exchequer 

chamber,  touching  the  post-nati. 

London,  printed  for  the  Societie  of  Stationers,  I609. 

« . — „«  Another  copy.  Bound  with  s  Gt.  Brito 

Sovereigns,  etc,  l603-l625  (James  I)  A  declaration 
of  the  iust  causes  of  his  Maiesties  proceeding  against 
those  Ministers  who  are  now  in  prison, 
London,  I606, 

^••Dort  of  8ori.* 
CLT  50     An  enquiry  into  the  doctrine  lately  propagated 

concerning  attachments  of  contempt,  the  alteration 
of  records,  and  the  court  of  star-chamber  upon  the 
principles  of  law,  and  the  constitution  particularly 
as  they  relate  to  prosecutions  for  libels.  With 
notes,  references,  and  observations.  By  an  English 
constitutional  crown  lawyer. 
London,  printed  for  J.  Williams,  17^9 »  '* 

CLT  51  [EWER,  SAMPSON,].  Doctrina  placitandii  ou  l'art  & 
science  de  bon  pleading.  Monstrant  Ion  &  en  quetix 
cases  0,0 

London,  printed  by  the  assigns  of  R.  and  E.  Atkins, 
for  Robert  Pawlet,  I677. 


LibParl 
Ott 

UT/RB 

Osg 

QLL 


Osg 
Vic  R&R 


SUNY  B/L 


SONY  B/L 


Osg 


Osg 


-  tç  - 


«•0 


.v,-fT      r 


■  OUI  7T 


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IM'l'       ,i7^0, 


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et?  55 


-  7^  - 

CLT  52     FINCH,  SIR  HENRY,  Nomotexnia;  Cestascvoir,  Vn     ^        DT/RB 
Description  del  Conimon  Leys  Dangleterre  Solonqve 
les  Rviles  del  Art. 

London,  for  the  Societie  of  Stationers,  I6I3.       '^ 
STG  10870 

CLT  53     FITZHERBERT,  SIR  ANTHONY  (1470-1538),  La  novel  SUNY  B/L 

Natora  Breuium  du  ludge  tresreuerend  Monsieur 
Anthony  Fitzherbert  dernièrement  reuieu  &  corrigée 
per  L  aucteur,  auecques  vn  Table  perfect,  Des  choses 
notables  contenus  en  ycel,  nouelment  compose  per 
Guilliaulme  Rastall, 
London,  printed  for  the  Companie  of  Stationers,  I6I6. 


Another  copy,  TPL 


CLT  5^     The  new  Natura         Carl  A. 

Brevium  ....  Whereunto  is  added  the  authorities        Stone, 

in  Law  and  some  other  cases  and  notes  collected  by        Toronto 

the  translator.  Newly  translated  into  English,   (by 

William  Hughes.) 

London,  [no.  pub.],  I652L, 

CLT  S5 The  new  natura         Osg 

brevium  •  .  ,  8th  ed.  ,  ,  revised  ,  ,  ,  by  an  able 
hand.  To  which  is  added  a  commentary  .  ,  ,  by  .  ,  . 
Lord  Chief  Justice  Hale.  •  • 
[London]  printed  for  H.  Lintot,  1755» 

[8th  edition  has  the  writs  translated  into        "*- ■ 
English  by  an  able  hand,  i,  e.  Serjeant  Wilson.] 

CLT  56     FORTESCDE,  SIR  JOHN  (I39if?-l476?)  De  Laudibus  Legum      Vic 

Angliae  ...  Uncat, 

[Latin  and  English], 

Bound  with: 

Radulphi  de  Hingham  ...  ed.  Selden. 
London,  1.6'. 
STC  11197. 


V  London,  I6I6 


CLT  57  [FOSTER,  SIR  MICHAEL]  (1689-1763)  .  A  report  of  some     Osg 

proceedings  on  the  (Commission  of  Oyer  and  Terminer 
and  Gaol  Delivery)  for  the  tri«l  of  the  rebels  in 
the  year  17^  in  the  county  of  Surrey.  And  of  other 
Crown  cases  to  which  are  added  discourses  upon  a  few 
branches  of  the  crown  law, 
Oxford,  Clarendon  PreSs,  I762. 

CLT  58     FRANCIS,  RICHARD. «Maxims  of  equity;  collected  from        Osg 
and  proved  by  cases,  out  of  the  books  of  the  best 
authority,  in  the  High  Court  of  Chancery  to  which  is 
added  the  cases  of  the  Earl  of  Coventiy  concerning  the 
defective  execution  of  powers  lately  adjudged  in  the 
High  Court  of  Chancery. 

London,  printed  by  E.  and  R.  Nutt,  and  R.  Gosling 
(Assigns  of  E.  Sayer,  esq.)  for  Bernard  Lintot,  I728. 


~  - , 

•ci 

J\8  Yiiue  I»- 


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CLT  58A    GLANVILLE.  Tractatus  de  Legibus  et  Consuetudinibus       DL 
regni  Angliae  .  .  .  qui  n  une  Imprimitur  ...  quia 
in  pluribus  concordat  cxm   antique  libro  legum  Scotie 
vocato  Regiam  Majestatem  .  .  .  cum  diversis  manuscrip- 
tis  ...  examinatis. 
[London,  no  pub.,]  l60^. 

[S(SM  5^0 23  record  the  existence  of  two  impressions 

of  this  work  in  the  l604  edition.  Regiam  Ma.iestatem 

is,  as  the  title  page  indicates,  a  reference  to  the    qj.t. 

name  by  which  Glanville  became  known  in  Scotland, 

where  a  much  revised  version  opening  with  those  words 

was  influential.] 

H.,  SIR  R.Î   see  HUTTON,  SIR  RICHARD. 

CLT  59     HAKEWELL,  WILLIAM.  The  Libertie  of  the  Subject:  UT/RB 

Against  the  Pretended  Power  of  Impositions  Main- 
tained by  an  Argument  in  Parliament  An.°  7  Jacobi 
Regis. 

London,  byR.H. ,  l6kX, 
Wing  210. 

CLT  60     HALE,  SIR  MATTHEW  (l609-lé76).  Historia  placitorum       Osg 
coronae;  the  history  of  the  pleas  of  the  crown  ... 
With  notes  by  Solom  Emlyn. 

[London],  printed  by  E  and  R.  Nutt  and  R.  Gosling 
(Assigne  of  Edward  Sayer,  Edq. ),  1736. 

CLT  61    Hallifax  and  its  gibbet-law  placed  in  a  true  light        Osg 
•  .  .  .the  aiitiquity  of  its  customary  law  and  the 

reasonableness  thereof.  ...  To  which  are  added  the 
unparalled'd  tragedies  committed  by  Sir  John  Eland, 
and  his  grand  antagonists. 
London,  printed  by  J.  How,  for  William  Bently,  I7O8. 

CLT  62     MARGRAVE,  FRANCIS.   Juridicial  arguments  and  collections.  Osg 
London,  printisd  for  G,G.  and  J.  Robinson,  1797-99, 
2  vols. 

CLT  63     HATSELL,  JOHN.  Precedents  of  proceedings  in  the  House     Osg 
of  Commons,  with  observations,  A  new  edition,  with 
additions,  [^th  ed.]. 
London,  printed  by  Luke  Hansaird,  1318. 
k  vols. 

CLT  64     HAWKINS,  WILLIAM  (l673-17'+6)  A  treatise  on  the  pleas      Osg 
of  the  Crown. 

London,  printed  by  R.  Richards  and  C.  Lintot,  I762. 
Z  books,  in  1  vole  q, 

CLT  65     HERNE,  JOHN  (fl.  I660) .  The  pleader:  containing  SUNY  B/L 

perfect  presidents  and  formed  of  declarati on,  pleadings, 
issues,  judgments,  and  proceedings,  in  all  kinds  of 
actions,  reall,  personall,  and  raixt:,  ...  As  they  were 
drawn,  entred,  and  taken  in  the  times  of  those  famous 


.  <iv  - 


JC 


•  ■/>/#/.  .k.,  <-.•.- ...'^     «.     ..   .  t—  r    - 


~^*'j 


r.  .,  11.^  BJCT'..i_     Oii.  ; 


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prothonotaries  of  the  Court  of  comraon  pleas,  Richard 
Brownlow,  Robert  Moyle,  John  Gijlston,  Thomas  Cory 
esq.  Collected  and  published  by  John  Heme,  With 
gxact  alphabeticall  tables  of  ail  principall  matters 
therein  contained. 

London,  printed  for  Henry  Twyford,  Thomas  Dring,  and 
Timothy  Twyford,  I657, 


Another  copy.  QLL 


CLT  66     [HOLLES,  DENZIL  HOLLES,  BARON]  The  Grand  Question        DR/RB 
Concerning  the  Judicature  of  the  -House  of  Peers,  Stated 
and  Argued,  And  the  Case  of  Thomas  Skinner  Merchant, 
complaining  of  the  East  India  CoflÇ)any  ,  •  ,  • 
London,  for  Richard  Chisweli,  I669,  PIMS 

CLT  67     HORN,  ANDREW.  The  mirrour  of  justices:  written  Osg 

originall  in  the  Old  French  ...  to  which  is  added. 
The  diversity  of  Courts  and  their  jurisdiction.  Tr. 
into  English  by  W.  H.  of  Gray's  Inn. 
[n.p.,  no  pub.]  I768.  iwnu- 

CLT  68     HUGHES,  WILLIAM.  The  Parson's  law,  collected  out  of      QLL 
the  whole  body  of  the  Common  Law  and  some  late  Reports, 
2d.  edition. 
London  [no  pub,],  I663. 

CLT  69     HUTTON,  SIR  RICHARD,  The  Young  Clark's  Guide.  QLL 

In  four  parts  l6th  edition. 
[London,  no  pub.]  I689, 

CLT  70    JACOB,  GILES  (1686-17^14).  A  new  law-dictionary  con-      Osg 
tainiag  the  interpretation  and  definition  of  words  and 
terras  used  in  the  law,  ,  ,  .  Together  with  such  informa- 
tion relating  thereto  as  explain  the  history  of  the  law 
•  .  •  2d.  edition. 
[London,]  printed  by  E.  and  R.  Nutt  [et  al.]  1732, 

CLT  71     [James  I,  King  of  Great  Britain,  I566-I625]  A  -^         McG  L 
declaration  of  His  Majesties  royall  pleasure,  in 
what  sort  he  thinketh  fit  to  enlarge  or  reserve 
himself  in  matter  of  bountie, 
London,  I6IO. 

CLT  72:     JOHNSON,  THCMAS  P.  Precedents  of  conveyances.  Osg 

[London,  no.  pub.  l682] 

[no  title  page]. 

CLT  73     KAMES,  H^NRY  HORNB,  LORD  (I696-I782)  Historical  Osg 

law-tracts.  4th  edn,  «  ,  • 

Edinburgh,  printed  for  T,  Cadell,  and  Bell  &  Bradfute 
and  W.  Creech,  1792, 


tn 


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-  76  - 


CLT  7^^ 


CLT  75 
CLT  76 


CLT  77 

CLT  78 

CLT  79 

CLT  80 
0 

CLT  81 


KITCHIN,  JOHN.  Jurisdictions;  or,  The  lawful  authority    SUNY  B/L 
of  courts  leet,  courts  baron,  court  of  marshallseys. 
Court  of  pyfowder,  and  ancient  demesne  .  .  •  Heretofore 
writ  in  French  by  the  methodically  learned  John  Kitchin 
...  And  now  most  exactly  rendered  to  more  ample  advan- 
tage in  the  English  tongue;  with  a  demonstrative  table, 
pointing  out  all  matter  of  consequence,  throughout  the 
whole  work»  Whereunto  is  added  the  authentick  formes 
of  all  manner  of  writs,  with  their  severall  returned       0«ir 
in  English  .  .  . 
London,  printed  by  T.  Roycroft  for  M.  Walbanck  [etc.],  I65I. 


London,  M,  Walbancke,  etc.  1653. 


The  2d.  edition. 


LAMBARDE,  WILLIAM  (1536-1601)  Apxaionomia  Sive  Priscis 
Anglorum  Legibus  libri,  Sermone  Anglico  vetustate  Anti- 
quissimo,  aliquot  ab  hinc  seculis  conscripti.  Nunc  demum 
magno  lurisperitorum  ...  Gulielmo  Lambardo  Interprète 
....  Accessere  in  hac  nostra  ultima  Editione  Leges 
Henrici  prirai  nunc  primum  editae,  ex  manuscripto  in  Fisco 
Regis  habito:  Una  cum  Glossario  earum  antique  ex  Manu- 
scripto Codice  olim.  S.  Augustini  Dorobomiensis  ... 
Canterbury,  Roger  Daniel,  16^44  [MDCLIIII  (sic)]. 

—  Archeion;  or,  a 

discovery  upon  the  high  courts  of  justice  in  England. 

Composed  by  William  Lombard.  .  . 

London,  printed  by  E.P.  for  Henry  Seile,  l635« 

The  Duties  of 

Constables,  borsholders,  ti thing-men,  etc.  Enlarged  in 

1610. 

London,  for  the  Company  of  Stationers,  l6l9« 

_ .  Eirenarcha;  or  of 

the  offices  of  the  lustices  of  Peace,  in  foure  Bookes 
.  .  .  Now  fourthly  revised  o  .  <,  and  enlarged  ,  .  . 
London,  T,  Wight  and  B.  Norton,  1599. 

_ — Eirenarcha   or, 

of  the  offices  of  the  justices  of  the  peace,  in  foure 
bookes.  Revised  .  .  .  First  collected  by  William  Lambard, 
London,  printed  for  the  company  of  Stationers,  l6l^. 


SUNY  B/L 


PIMS 


Osg 


UT/RB 


QLL 


Osg 


the  office  of  the  Justices  of  Peace 

eight  yeere  of  King  James « 

London,  for  the  Companie  of  Stationers,  l6l9 


Eirenarcha,  or 
Revised  in  the 


UI/RB 


CLT  82     Leges  Inae  Regis 

[This  title  is  included  in  the  invoice  of 
the  Forbes  Collection  presently  being 
acquired  by  the  University  of  Toronto;  it 
Is  not  listed  in  Sweet  and  Maxwell.] 


"«•*      *(«k«4«A  ^^  \ 


-  ^ 


J\8  YM 


8MI^         e/f»»*"*?  9--' 


/     *-^.u^-l' 


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jeO  ,10       »d9<ii>  ^.■«   ■■■■■   ■                    ——"'■-■—'■- 

.b-  .                                      

a£\TO  TO     .^fÎ3T.«r-.e%ia       — — I8    TJO 


I 


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CLT  83     Law  quibbles;  or  a  treatise  of  the  evasions,  tricks 
turns  and  quibbles  commonly  used  in  the  possession 
of  the  law  to  the  prejudice  of  clients  and  others 
•  •  •  •  ^Q*  edft 

London,  printed  and  re-printed  in  Dublin,  by  and 
for  Samuel  Fairbrother,  1724. 

CLT  ^  Law  quibbles;  .  .  .  With  abstracts  of  all  the  late 

statutes  for  amending  the  law  relating  to  attomies 
[etc.]  ...  to  which  is  now  added  a  second  part 
.  .  a  o  4th  ed. 

[London],  printed  by  Eo  and  R.  Nutt,  and  R.  Gosling 
(assigns  of  E.  Sayer) ,  for  J.  Bettesworth  and  C,  Hitch, 
J.  Woyrall,  C,  Corbett,  and  R.  Wellington,  1736. 

CLT  85     Liber  placitando;  a  book  of  special  pleadings  containing 

precedents  of  pleas  in  abatement,  declarations  ...  also, 
the  forms  of  entries  in  writs  of  error. 
London,  printed  for  J.  Place  and  R.  Bas sett,  I674. 
[Cited  as  Thompson's  entries.] 

CLT  86     LITTLETON,  SIR  THOMAS  (d.  1481),  Littleton's  Tenures 
in  English.  Lately  perused  and  amended. 
London,  Thomas  Wight,  I6OO. 

CLT  87     Another  edition 

London,  for  the  Company  of  Stationers,  I616. 

CLT  83     Littleton's  tenures 

in  English,  Lately  perused  and  amended. 

London,  printed  for  the  Companie  of  Stationers,  I627. 

CLT  89     Littleton's  Tenures, 

in  French  and  English  .  ,  ,  , 
London,  G,  Sawb ridge,  I67I 

— — — —  Another  copy 


Osg 


Osg 


Osg 


UT/RB 


R.J. 

Schoeck 

Toronto 

SONY  B/L 


S.E.  Weir, 
London 


QLL 


CLT  90     [MADOX,  THCaiAS,  (I666-I727)]  Formulare  Anglicanum; 
...  from  the  Norman  Conquest  to  the  end  of  the 
reign  of  Henry  VIII o 

London,  printed  for  Jacob  Tonson  and  R.  Kanplock,  1702. 
[Facsimile. ] 

CLT  91     MANWOOD,  JOHN,  (d.  I6IO)  A  Treatise  of  the  Lawes  of 
the  Forest:  Wherein  is  daclared  not  only  those  lawes, 
as  they  are  now  in  force,  but  also  the  originall 
and  beginning  of  Forests s  .  .  .  Also  a  Treatise  of 
the  Pouralle  .  .  .  Collected,  as  well  out  of  the 
Common  Lawes  and  Statutes  of  this  land,  and  out  of 
the  Assises  of  Pickering  and  Lancaster,  by  lohn 
Manwood.  Whereunto  are  added  the  Statutes  of 


Osg 


SONY  B/L 


» «.r  .ri*   r-,  ^ 


V  .Î, 


s«o 


8H\TD  MnuittT  ^  "J 


no  boo  J 


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[.•i 


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J\P  Tï'j?  "îo    a»M«J  «r**  ^Q   *?!  "■"''.AM 


»d^  le  ^09  1 

lo    ^  ^SM>J 


1.  -1 


I 

CLT  93 

> 

CLT  9^ 

-  78 


the  Forest,  a  Treatise  of  the  seuerall  offices  of 
Verderors,  Regardors,  and  Foresters,  &   the  Courts 
of  Attachments,  Swanimote,  &  lustice  seat  of  the 
Forest,  and  certaine  principall  Cases,  ludgeraents, 
and  Entries  of  the  Assises  of  Pickering  and  Lan- 
caster, neuer  heretofore  printed  for  the  publique, 
London,  printed  for  the  Society  of  Stationers,  I615. 
[First  published  1598  under  the  title:  A 
treatise  and  Discovrse  of  the  Lawes  of  the 
Forest.  The  edit»  of  1598  has  20  chapters, 
the  editions  of  I615  and  I665  have  25,  differ- 
ently paged,  and  with  the  charter  of  Canute 
and  stai^es  relating  to  thii  forest  prefixed,] 


Another  copy  MgG  L 


CLT  92     NOTTINGHAM,  HENEAGE  FINCH,  1st  EARL  (l621-l682).  An      SUNI  B/L 
exact  and  most  impartial  accompt  of  the  indictment, 
arraignment,  trial  and  judgment  (accourding  to  law) 
of  nine  and  twenty  regicides  [Oct.  9»  l660-Oct.  19, 
1660]  .  .  .  Imprimatur:  John  Berkenhead. 
London,  printed  for  Andrew  Crook  and  Edward  Powell, 


1660, 


[An  enlarged  edition  was  published  anony- 
mously in  1713  under  the  title:   The  indict- 
ment, arraignment,  tryal,  and  judgment,  at 
large,  of  twenty-nine  regicides.] 


Another  copy  Osg 


[NOYE,  WILLIAM,  (1577-163^)].  A  Treatise  of  the  SUNY  B/L 

principal  grounds  and  maximes  of  the  lawes  of  this 

nation  .  .  ,  Written  by  that  most  excellent  and 

learned  expositor  of  thfe  law,  W„N„  of  Lincolns-Inn, 

esq.   The  2d.  ed»,  with  addition, 

London,  printed  by  T.N.  for  W.  Lee  [etc],  I65I 

[OATES,  TITUS]  A  display  of  tyranny;  or,  remarks         Osg 

npon  the  illegal  and  arbitrary  proceedings  in  the 

courts  of  Westminster  and  Guild-Hail,  London, 

[1678-88].  »-  . 

London,  [no  pub,]  1689-90. 

2  vols,  in  1, 

CLT  95     [PARKER,  HENRY]  The  Case  of  the  Shipmony  briefly         UT/RB 
discoursed  according  to  the  Grounds  of  Law,  Policy, 
and  Conscience, 
[London,  no  pub.]  1640. 

CLT  96     PERKINS,  JOHN  (d.  15^+5)  A  profitable  book  of  Osg 

Mr.  lohn  Perkins  ,  .  .  treating  of  the  laws  of 
England,  Tr.  out  of  French  into  English  for  the 
befaefit  of  young  students  and  others  ,  ,  . 
London,  Richard  Tottell,  1586. 


-  er  - 


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,.K-'  .  jO  boA  teisr 


•  S 


8«0  -  .      K^tl   . 

!•  -  ---îJ    •   •   *   c .-_ 


-  79  - 


SUNY  B/L 

S.E.  Weir 
London. 

SURY  B/L 
UT/RB 

Osg 

PIKS 
SUNT  B/L 


CLT  97 —     Another  edition. 

London,  printed  by  R.B.  for  K.  Wallbanke,  16^2. 

CLT  98    Another  copy. 

CLT  99     ■ — ■ — ' ■ — — Another  edition, 

London,  printed  for  Matthew  Walbanck,  1657» 

CLT  100    PETYT,  SIR  WILLIAM.   The  Antient  Right  of  the    o27.] 
Commons  of  England  Asserted  .  „  ,  » 
[London]  for  F,  Smith  (et.  al.)  I68O.  "^  "^ 

CLT  101    ■ Jus  parliament- 

arium;  or,  the  ancient  power,  jurisdiction,  rights,  and 
liberties  of  the  most  high  court  of  parliament, 
London,  printed  for  John  Nourse  [and  others],  1739* 

CLT  102    The  practick  part  of  the  law.  Shewing  the  office  of 

an  attorney  in  the  courts  of  Kings-bench,  Common-pleas, 
and  pleas  in  the  Exchequer,  and  the  manner  of  their 
proceedings  in  any  action  ,  .  .  in  all  courts;  with 
the  exact  fees  of  all  officers  and  ministers  of  the 
courts.  Together  with  special  instructions  for  the 
sollicitation  of  any  case  in  Chancery,  Exchequer-, 
chamber,  Dutchy-chamber  ....  Carefully  revised; 
with  an  exact  table  ... 
London,  printed  for  G.S.  [I6— ]. 

CLT  103    PRINNE,  WILLIAM  (I6OO-I669)  The  Soveraigne  Power  of 
Parliaments  and  Kingdomes;  Divided  into  Foure  Parts. 
Together  with  an  Appendix  ... 
London,  for  Michael  Sparks  Senior,  16^3. 

CLT  lO'^    .«— — _  Brief  animadversions   SUNY  B/L 

on,  amendments  of,  &  additional  explanatory  records  to, 
the  fourth  part  of  the  institvtes  of  the  lawes  of  England; 
concerning  the  jvrisdiction  of  covrts,  compiled  by  the 
lato  famous  lawyer  Sir  Edward  Cooke,  .  »  .  .  with  several 
tables  therunto  .  .  ,  By  William  Prjmne,  .  . 
London,  printed  by  Thomas  Ratcliffe,  and  Thomas  Daniel, 
for  A,  Crooke,  W,  Leake,  and  Roper  [etc.]  1669» 

CLT  105    PDLTON,  FERDINANDO  (I536-I6I8)   De  Pace  Regis  et  SONY  B/L 

Regni,  viz.  A  Treatise  declaring  which  be  the 
great  and  generall  Offences  of  the  Realme,  and 
the  chiefe  impediments  of  the  peace  of  the  King 
and  the  Kingdome,  as  Treasons,  Homicides,  and 
Felonies  [etc.]  .  .  .  Collected  out  of  the  Reports 
of  the  Common  Lawes  of  this  Realme,  and  of  the 
Statutes  in  force,  and  out  of  the  painefull  workes       '^■8 
of  the  Reuerend  ludges.  Sir  Anthonie  Fitzherbert, 
Sir  Robert  Brooke,  Sir  '''illiam  Stanford,  Sir  lames 
Dyer,  Sir  Edward  Coke,  ....  by  Ferdinando  Pvlton,  ,  . 
London,  printed  for  the  Corapanie  of  Stationers,  I615. 


OntLegL 


-  n  - 


\A9t 


.ne 


1.0 

i\a  rmz 


-.t 


ttt« 


•vt 


,i«_rv-. 


»^T»^  •ntf 


.[— dij  .. 


<{    (nobdoJ 


eoi  Tjo 


1«  in 


«XoXilitC 


J',fl  YWt 


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ft.  .; 

ba« 

R^OCJ' 

«■ 

aa> 

■"  • 

t 

■■^  ±    t  J 

,8'. 

-  80  - 


CLT  106    RALEIGH,  SIR  WALTER  (l552?-l6l8)  The  Perogative  of       OntLsgL 
Parliaments  in  England.  Proved  in  a  Dialogue  .... 
London  [no  pub,  ]  16^0. 

CLT  107    RASTELL,  JOHN.  The  Abbreviation  of  Statutes.   [Lacking    OntLegL 
title  page.  GOLOPHON:  tabula  libri  magni  abbreviamenti 
librorum  legum  anglorum  finit  felicit  impress,  londini 
impensis  et  industria  Johanne  Rastell  anno  domini  M 
CCCCC  xvii  die  v  februarii.] 

[S-SM  record  two  dates  for  this  work,  1519  and  I527.] 

CLT  108    RASTELL,  WILLIAM  (15037-1565)   comp.  A  colleceion  of      Osg 
of  entrees  of  declarations,  barres,  [etc.] 
[London,  no  pub.]  I566. 

[Has  several  pages  of  manuscript.] 

CLT  109 A  Collection  of       PIMS 

entrees,  of  declarations,  barres,  replications,  re- 
joinders, issues,  verdits,  judgements,  executions, 
procès,  continuances,  essoynes  &  divers  other  mattersa. 
Newly  augiiiented  and  amended  .  .  . 
London,  Richard  Totell,  157'+. 

CLT  110    A  colleceion  of       Osg 

entree  of  declarations,  barres  [etc.].  The  last 

edition  carefully  corrected  ... 

London,  printed  by  John  Streater  [and  others],  I67O. 

CLT  111    Les  termes  de         Vic  R&R 

la  Ley;  or,  Certaine  Difficult  and  Obscure  Words, 
and  Termes  of  the  Common  Lawes  of  this  Realme  ex- 
pounded. Now  newly  imprinted  and  much  inlarged 
and  augmented. 
London,  for  the  Company  of  Stationers,  I629. 


CLT  112 


London,  [no  pub.]  l6kl 


Another  edition. 


R.J. 

Schoeck, 

Toronto 


CLT  112 


Another  edition. 


Printed  by  J.  Streater  for  the  Company  of  Stationers,  I659. 


OntLegL 


CLT  113 


London  [no  pub.]  1721. 


Another  edition. 


UNB 


CLT  llA- 


[N.B.  W.  Rastell* s  Lear  Termes,  de  la  Ley  is 
sometimes  erroneously  ascribed  to  John  Rastell, 
author  of  Exposicior^s  of  the  termes  of  the  lawes 
of  England,  edited  by  Wm.  Rastell. 1 

RIDLEY,  SIR  THCMAS  (1550Î-1629)  A  view  of  the  civile 
ana  ecclesiasticall  law  .  .  .  3d.  ed.  by  J.G.  Mr.  Arts* 
Oxford,  printed  by  W.  Hall  for  John  Forrest,  l662, 
[In  English  law  tracts,  v.9j 


Osg 


I 


-08  - 


«l;^ûinU 


lo 


^^•dir.\ 


*?  ^e  ftr»o*tl 


L.^-^-  1 


»!    mj    i-n<,  ■>'. 


\o  noi9e«iico 


r*vr^, 


le 


WI  TJO 


.ftn»i4. 


AîW!    O 


iV 


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i»«i  Mil 


t[vfdio  bfu)  T*. 


.♦    .»  T 


on  î 


i:i  î 


oJnoioT 


aHO 


.noi^ifa» 


.."  .;;irp  TsriionA     — — — — 


•♦  -.«^'^ 


J  i«l 


rrrr  r 


< 


f,t  fi 


L.lIeJesJt 


-  81  - 


CLT  115 

CLT  116 


CLT  117 


CLT  118 


CLT  119 


» 


RUSHWORTH,  JOHN  (l6l2?-l690)  Historical  Collections, 
London,  1632-1721. 

RYLEI,  GULIELMO  (d.  I667).  Placita  parliamentari 
una  cum  judiciis  forensibeis  sive  sententiis  dif- 
finitivis  despur  latis  rognantibus  Edwardo  Primo  & 
Edwardo  Secundo  Angliae  régibus  .  .  ,  e  Rotulis 
regnantibus  Edwardo  Primo  &   Edwardo  Secundo  ex- 
tractorum  .  «  » 
London,  H»  T.wyfoi*d  &   Thomae  Bring,  I66I 

SAINT  GERMAN,  CHRISTOPHER  {1^601-15^)     Dialogvs 
de  fundamentis  legum  Angliae  et  de  conscientia. 
Per  Christopherum  de  Sancto  Germane  communiter 
Seyngerman  confectus,  cuius  mentio  est  in  prin- 
cipio  secundi  libri  Dialogorum  inter  sacrae 
theologiae  doctorem  et  studentem  legum  Angliae. 
London,  Thom.  Wight,  l60^. 


Another  copy 


edited  by  W.  Muchall. 
London,  1315. 


18th  éd.. 


SCOBELL,  HENRI.  Memorials  of  the  Method  and 
Manner  of  Proceedings  in  Parliament  in  passing 
Bills,  Together  with  several  Rules  and  customs, 
which  by  long  and  constant  practice  have  obtained 
the  Name  of  Orders  of  the  House  ....  Gathered 
by  H.S.E.  C.P. 
London,  I67O 


Another  copy. 


OntLegl 
Osg 


SUNY  B/L 


SUNY  B/L 
UNE 

OntLegL 


CLT  120    SELDEN,  JOHN  (158^-165^).  Fleta;  seu  coramentarius 
juris  Anglicani  .  .  .  Accedit  tractatulus  vetus  de 
agendi  excipiendoque  formulis  Gallicanas,  fet  assavoir 
dictus.  Subjungitur  etiam  Joannis  Seldeni  ad  fletara 
dissertatio  historica, 
London,  Lee,  Walbanke  and  Pakeraan,  l6^7« 

CLT  121    An  historical  and 

political  discourse  of  the  laws  and  government  of 

England  from  the  first  times  to  the  end  of  the  reign 

of  Queen  Elizabeth  .  .  .  with  a  vindication  of  the 

ancient  way  of  parliaments  in  England.  Collecyed 

from  manuscript  notes  of  John  Selden,  Esq.,  by  Nathaniel 

Bacon. 

London,  printed  from  John  Starkey,  I689. 

2  pt.  in  1  vol,  '■*'•  — ' 


OntLegL 

McG  L 


Os,": 


Another  copy. 


ri»ct«d 


PIMS 


.Mil- 


J\8  YHOC  X^.oo  IT 


J  O&M        anil»        •»»  ;»J^«r» 

•b  SK. 


IIoO 


£.as 


-  82  - 

CLT  122    Titles  of  honour.     Osg 

3cl.  ed.  [n.p.],  printed  by  E.  Tyler  and  R,  Holt  for 
John  Leigh,  I672. 

Another  copy,  QLL 

Another  copy.  S.E,  Weir, 

London, 

CLT  123    Tracts;  the  Osg 

first  entitles,  Jani  Anglomm  faciès  altera  ren- 
dered into  English  with  large  notes  thereupon  by 
Redman  Westcot  .  ,  , 
London,  printed  for  Thomas  Basset  and  Richard  Chiswell,  I683, 

CLT  124    SHEPPARD,  WILLIAM  (d.  I675?)  The  Court-keepers  guide:     SUNY  B/L 
or,  a  plaine  and  familiar  treatise,  in  the  keeping  of 
law  dayes,  or  courts  baron.  Wherein  is  largely  and 
plainly  opened  the  jurisdiction  of  these  courts,  with 
the  learning  of  manners,  cop^iiiolds,  rents,  harriots 
and  other  services  and  advantages  belonging  unto  manners. 
London,  printed  by  James  Flesher,  for  M.M.T.C,  and 
Gabriell  Bedell,  16^+9. 

CLT  125    A  sure  Guide  for     UT/RB 

His  Majesties  Justices  of  Peace:   Plainly  shewing  Their 
duty  .  ,  , 

London,  by  John  Streater  for  Henry  Twyford  ,  ,  ,  and 
Timothy  Twyford,  I663. 
Wing  3211. 

CLT  126    The  tovch- stone  of    SUNY  B/L 

common  assurances.   Or,  a  plain  and  familiar  treatise, 
opening  the  learning  of  the  common  assurances  or  con- 
veyances of  the  kingdome.  By  William  Sheppard  ,  .  , 
London,  printed  by  M,F,  for  W.  Lee,  M.  Walbancke, 
D.  Pakeman,  and  G,  Bedell,  1648, 

CLT  127    SIDNEY,  ALGERNON  (1622-1682).  The  arraignment,  tryal  &    Osg 
condemnation  of  Algernon  Sidney  for  high-treason  ,  ,  . 
London,  printed  for  Bnj,  Tooke,  1684. 

CLT  128    SMITH,  SIR  THOMAS  (1513-77).  The  common-wealth  of        Osg 
England,  and  manner  of  government  thereof  ,  .  . 
With  new  additions  to  the  chiefs  courts  in  England  & 
the  offices  thereof.  Also  a  table  added  thereto  all 
the  principall  matters  contained  in  this  treatise, 
London,  printed  by  James  Roberts  for  Gregorie  Seton,  I6OI. 

Another  copy,  with  a  dedicatory  inscription:   Osg 

"Sodalibus  Ontariensibus  juris  anglici  .  ...  studiosis 
•  ,  ,  Fridericus  Pollock," 

CLT  129    Newly  corrected  and   DT/RB 

Amended, 

London,  William  Stansby  for  lohn  Smethwicke,  l6l2. 


:8  . 


JX 


,Tie> 


bn«   .0.1  .:i^    oo:   ,'i«f.tâ.<i 


1 


.î\p  r/^2  -ïr 

r.tâA9J*    li  bos   n. 


*   Xayni    fin«r 


saO  lo  d- 


XJ  • 


^.V-V       A  «I       ItV»  *»- 


kaXW       boM  beJ  — — —  Ç: 


-  33  - 

CLT  130    With  new  additions    DT/RB 

of  the  chief  Courts  in  England,  and  the  Offices  thereof. 
London,  R,  Young  for  J.  Smethwick,  lé'+O. 

CLT  131    [SOMERS  TRACTS]  A  collection  of  scarce  and  valuable      Osg 
tracts  on  the  most  interesting  and  entertaining  sub- 
jects o  .  .  2d.  ed.  revised  by  Walter  Scott. 
London,  printed  for  T.  Cadell  [et  al.],  1809-15. 
13  vols, 

CLT  132    SOMERS,  JOHN  SOMERS,  BARON  (l651-l7l6)o  The  security     Osg 
of  Englishmen's  lives;  or  the  tirust,  power,  and  duty 
of  grand  juries  of  England  explained  according  to  the 
fundamentals  of  the  English  government  and  the  declaration  "-"""^S 
of  the  same  made  in  parliament  by  many  statutes.  A  new 
edition. 

London,  printed  for  J.  Almon,  1771  o  "'^vri 

[In  English  law  tracts,  vol.  8,] 

CLT  133    SPELMAlî,  SIR  HENRY  (156^-16^+1).  The  larger  treatise      QLL 
concerning  Tithes  ... 
London,  161^7 

[BMC  indicated  that  this  is  another  copy  of  "Tithes 
too  hot  to  be  touched"  with  a  new  t.p«  ,  but  without 
the  alphabetical  tablé,  etc. ] 

CLT  13i|'    STANFORD,  SIR  WILLIAM,  An  exposicion  of  the  kinges       UT/RB 
prerogative  collected  out  of  the  Great  Abridgement  of 
Justice  Fitzherbert  and  other  olde  writers  of  the  lawes 
of  England. 
London,  Richard  Totell,  157^. 

CLT  134A   Another  edition.      OT/RB 

London,  Richard  lot ell,  1577. 

CLT  lJi*B   ■ —  Another  edition. 

[See  CLT  I36]. 

CLT  135    ' — ■ — ■  Les  Plees  del  Coron,  UT/RB 

diuisees  in  plusors  titles  &   comon  lieux  ....  avecques 
un  table  parfaicted  .  .  .  nouuelment  men   at  corrisee.     ./. 
London,  Richard  Totell,  157^^-0 

[Colophon  dated  1577=] 

CLT  136    -  Les  plees  del        SUNY  B/L 

corone  ... 

Londini,  for  the  Society  of  Stationers,  I607. 

Bound  with s 

An  exposition  of  the  Kings  prerogative  ...  Js, 

London,  I6O7.   [See  also  13^B.] 

CLT  137    STAIR,  SIR  JAMES  DALRYMPIE  (I6I9-I695)   Institutions      Osg 
of  the  law  of  Scotland  .  .  .  Hh.  ed,  with  commentaries 
and  a  supplement  by  George  Brodie. 
Edinburgh,  printed  for  Thomas  Clark,  1326 
3  books  in  1  vol. 


&Ji\TO         soc 


ma^    k 


ICI  i 


-    r     • .  -  r 


•j  ii*û*w  •!  to' 


no.' 


rk  »  iL^ié  \M^  '  ^  r       V  wimit 


.tffu2 


JJP 


iUKJTl^        V 


•14.  J   »   U       JU 


'        I         »%»J 


8fl\7U 


i  _f      -  J  A     "i 


M  lo  r»*yin. 


.♦^^rei 


eui\To 


.ni.i«i3«j  leu'ii 


aa\rj 


.••tinoo  i*  0»«i 


j\8  nue 


i»l    e» 


.?OdI  ,«  E  lo  tJ»i*o8 


.    .  «vii»' 


ysO 


r:o:i-. 


va  TJ. 


<i-.i;i    ,i."ïi. 


3^ 


CLT  138    State  Tracts,  being  a  collection  of  several  treatises      Osg 
relating  to  the  government,  privately  printed  in  the 
reign  of  K,  Charles  IIo 
London,  l689o 

CLT  139    Suramus  Angliae  seneschall  us;  or,  A  survey  of  the  lord     QLL 
high«steward  of  England  »  »  <,  particularly  the  manner 
of  arraigning  a  peer  indicated  of  treason,  or  felony 
000.  Written  at  their  lordships  request  »  o  o 
London,  I68O0 


ICJ<MK.I^J>^ 


Another  copy» 


QLL 


CLT  li*-2 


CLT  mo         SWINBURNE,  HENRÏo  A  brief  Treatise  of  Testaments  &       PIMS 
Last  Wils  000  In  which  Treatise  also  are  inserted 
divers  Statues  of  this  LAND,  together  with  mention  of 
Sundry  Customs  .  „  »  Newly  corrected  and  Augmented,  with 
necessary  Tableso 
London,  for  the  Company  of  Stationers,  l6^0o 

CLT  l^H    TAYLOR,  SILAS  ( l624==l678 ) ,  The  history  of  gavel-kind,     SUNÏ  B/L 
with  the  etymology  thereof s  containing  also  an  assertion 
that  our  English  laws  are  for  the  most  part  those  that 
were  used  by  the  antient  Brjrtains,  notwithstanding  the 
several  conquests  o  »  <.  By  Silas  Taylor  gent»  To  which 
is  added  a  short  history  of  William  the  Conquereorj, 
written  in  Latin  by  an  anonymous  author,  in  the  time  of 
Henry  the  First  000 
London,  printed  for  J»  Starkey,  l663<. 

Les  Termes  de  la  leys   See  Rastell,  William» 

Thompson's  Entries?  See  Liber  Placitandi 

TOWNESEND,  GEORGE»  Tables  to  most  of  the  printed  SUNY  B/L 

presidents  of  pleadings,  writs,  and  retom  of  writs, 

at  the  common  law.  Collected  by  George  Townesend.  ,  o 

London,  printed  by  John  Streater,  James  Flesher,  and 

Henry  Twyford,  assigns  of  Richard  Atkyns,  esquires,  I6670 

Tractatus  de  legibus  et  consuetudinibus  regni 

o  o  o  Sees  Glanvilleo 

CLT  1^3    A  Treatise  Concerning  the  Broken  Succession  of  the        OntLegL 
Crown  of  England?   Inculcated  about  the  later  end 
of  the  Reign  of  Queen  Elisabeth  o  »  o 
London,  l655o 

[The  end  note  records  copy  as  a  mSo 
derived  from  a  popish  priest  comp- 
rehending what  was  written  by  Father 
Parsons  the  Jesuit  and  published  under 
the  name  Dolemano  J 

CLT  Ikk         TREMAINE,  SIR  JOHN  (do  169'+) „  Placita  coronaes  Osg 

or,  pleas  of  the  Crown,  in  matters  criminal  and 
Civil  ,00  Digested  and  revised  by  John  Rice. 
London,  printed  by  E.  and  Ro  Nutt  and  Ro  Gosling 
(Assigns  of  E,  Sayer,  Esq»)  for  To  Ward  [et  al.] 
1^3. 


Si 


m«i  •! 


ntJ^-*         A 


♦,-  ,,    1-., 


hT9 


-  85  - 


CLT  li^5    'WEST,  WILLIAM  (fl.  1568-159^)  .....  Simboleography;      Osg 
which  may  be  termed  the  art,  or  description  of  instru- 
ments and  presidents.  Collected  by  William  West,  And 
now  newly  augmented  with  divers  presidents  touching 
marchants  affaires. 

London,  printed  by  Thomas  Wight,  1603»  I6OI. 
2  vols,  in  1. 

[Title  pa.t?e  for  the  second  part  reads: 
The  second  part  of  symbol eography,  newly 
corrected  and  amended,  and  very  much 
enlarged  in  all  the  foure  seuerall  treatises 
•  ,  .  .  J 

CLT  m6         WYNNE,  WILLIAM.  The  life  of  Sir  Leoline  Jenkins,         Osg 
judge  of  the  High-Court  of  Admiralty  and  Prerogative 
Court  of  Canterbury,  etc,  ,  .  , 
London,  printed  for  Joseph  Downing  [etc],  1724, 

CLT  1^7         ZOUCHE,  RICHARD  (159O-I66I).  The  jurisdiction  of  the     Osg 
admiralty  of  England  asserted  against  Sir  Edward  Coke's 
Articuli  Admiralitatis  in  xxii  chapter  of  his  Juris- 
diction of  Courts, 

London,  printed  for  Francis  Tyton  and  Thomas  Dring,  I663. 
[In  English  law  tracts,  v,  9] 


vii)  Manuscripts 


Professor  D,Gi  Lochhead,  Librarian  to  Massey  College, 
University  of  Toronto,  advises  that  the  Library  has 
acquired  a  collection  of  legal  documents  of  the  six- 
teenth and  seventeenth  centuries,  mainly  for  illus- 
tration of  palaeographical  problems.  They  are  uncata- 
logued.  At  present  there  are  over  100  deeds,  convey- 
ances, etc.,  and  it  is  hoped  to  add  to  the  collection. 

See  also  CIR  54,  MS  of  reports  in  Law  French  (Report 
of  Sir  Francis  Moore).    » 


^S 


:«îO  -.M 


.Ce 


.m>î  .lOtr 


-d"    - 


t/1  flFMBi^ 


,  ^9130n   B^'>'^«" 


^•^ 


A/ 
^formation 


Ir 


A  BULLETIW^tfR^CHOLARS  IN  THE  TORONTO  AREA 


Volo  IV,  no.  3  April,  I968 


Editors:  Natalie  Z.  Davis,  Department  of  History,  University  of  Toronto 

James  McConica,  Pontifical  Institute  of  Mediaeval  Studies,  Toronto 
Editorial  Assistant:  Germaine  Warkentin 


CONTENTS 
RENAISSANCE  AM)  REFORMATION  COLLOQUIUM:  memters  and  subscribing  libraries 
NEWS  FROM  THE  CENTRE  FOR  REFORMATION  AND  RENAISSANCE  STUDIES:   F.D.Hoeniger,  Director 
RENAISSANCE  CONFERENCE,  McMASTER  UNIVERSITY 

REOPENING  OF  THE  NATIONAL  CENTRAL  LIBRARY,  FLORENCE:  P,Grendler 
THE  CASELLI  COLLECTION:   ITALIAN  RENAISSANCE  BOOKS  AT  McMASTER:   Thomas  H.Cain 
A  FINDING  LIST  OF  RENAISSANCE  LEGAL  LITERATURE:   concluded 

CALENDAR  OF  EVENTS 

The  North  Central  Renaissance  Conference,  May  10  -  11,  McMaster  University, 
Hamilton,  Ontario 

developments  in  the  Early  Renaissance",  Second  Annual  Conference,  May  ^  -  5> 
State  University  of  New  York  at  Binghampton 


-  87  - 

TORONTO  RENAISSANCE  AND  REFORMATION  COLLOQUIUM  Members.  1967-68 

Miss  Anne  Begor,  Dept.  of  English,  University  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

Mrs,  Lita-Rose  Betcherman,  k   Gardiner  Road,  Toronto  10,  Ontario 

William  P.  Blissett,  Depto  of  English,  University  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

David  A„  Blostein,  Dept.  of  English,  Victoria  College,  Univ»  of  Toronto 

A.H.Brodie,  Dept.  of  English,  University  of  Guelph,  Guelph,  Ontario 

Miss  Marion  Bro\m,  Rare  Book  Room,  University  of  Toronto  Library 

Mrs.  Patricia  L.  Briickmann,  Dept.  of  English,  Trinity  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

Allen  Bo  Cameron,  Dept.  of  English,  New  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

James  A.  Carscallen,  Dept.  of  English,  Victoria  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

Miss  A.L.Cook,  3^■   Tranby  Avenue,  Toronto  5,  Ontario 

Miss  Beatrice  M.  Corrigan,  Dept.  of  Italian  and  Hispanic  Studies,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

L.  Cummings,  St.  Jerome's  College,  Univ.  of  Waterloo,  Waterloo,  Ontario 

John  P.  Cutts,  Dept.  of  English,  Wayne  State  Univ.,  Detroit,  Mich»  48202  U.S.A. 

Mrs.  Natalie  Z.  Davis,  Dept.  of  History,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

Miss  Ellen  Denoon,  Dept,  of  English,  University  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

EoJoDevereux,  Dept.  of  English,  Univ.  of  Western  Ontario,  London,  Ontario 

ReVo  R.B.Donovan,  Dept.  of  French,  St.  Michael's  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

Stillman  Drake,  Inst,  for  the  History  and  Philosophy  of  Science  and  Technology,       'it. 

Univ.  of  Toronto  (621  Spadina  Ave,,  Toronto)        -__ - 

G.Warren  Drake,  Faculty  of  Music,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

Thomas  F,  Dunn,  Dept.  of  English,  Canisius  College,  Buffalo  1^4-208  N.Y.,  U.S.A. 

Alvin  J.  Dust,  Dept.  of  English,  Univ.  of  Waterloo,  Waterloo,  Ontario 

Miss  L.Diane  Dyer,  Depto  of  Romance  Languages,  McMaster  Univ.,  Hamilton,  Ontario 

Mrs,  Gwenda  Echard,  Dept.  of  French  Literature,  York  Univ.,  Toronto  12,  Ontario 

Mrs,  Annabel  Endicott,  Dept.  of  English,  Victoria  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

N.J.Endicott,  Dept,  of  English,  University  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

David  P.  Esplin,  University  of  Toronto  Library 

James  M.  Estes,  Dept.  of  History,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

Allen  Farris,  Knox  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

Wallace  K.  Ferguson,  1061  Waterloo  St.,  London,  Ontario 

Rev.  Robert  J.  Fink,  Dept.  of  French,  St.  Michael's  College,  Univ,  of  Toronto 

Northrop  Fiye,  Victoria  College,  Univ,  of  Toronto 

Sister  Geraldinep  St.  Joseph's  College,  90  Wellesley  Street,  Toronto 

ViE, Graham,  Dept,  of  French,  University  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

J,WoGrant,  Centre  for  Reformation  and  Renaissance  Studies,  and  Emmanuel  College, 

UniVo  of  Toronto 
Mrs,  Joan  Greatrex,  Dept,  of  History,  St,  Patrick's  College,  Carleton  Univ,,  Ottawa,  Ont. 
R.A.Greene,  Dept,  of  English,  University  College,  Univ,  of  Toronto 
Paul  Grendler,  Dept.  of  History,  Univ.  of  Toronto  ronto 

Sister  Magdala  Grisé,  Dept.  of  French,  St.  Michael's  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 
LoM. Heller,  Dept.  of  French,  Univ.  of  Western  Ontario,  London,  Ontario 
P.D.Hoeniger,  Centre  for  Reformation  and  Renaissance  Studies,  and  Dept.  of  English, 

Victoria  College,  Univ,  of  Toronto 
Miss  Catherine  E,  Holmes,  Dept.  of  French,  St.  Michael's  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 
Peter  Hiighes,  Dept,  of  English,  Victoria  College,  Univ,  of  Toronto 
C.Stuart  Hunter,  Dept.  of  English,  Univ.  of  Guelph,  Guelph,  Ontario 
M. P. O.Jenkins,  113  E.  Third  St.,  Oswego,  N.Y.  13126,  U.S.A. 

Miss  Alexandra  F.Johnston,  Dept.  of  English,  Victoria  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 
W.McAllister  Johnson,  Dept.  of  Fine  Art,  Univ,  of  Toronto 

Charles  E,Jo8e,  Dept.  of  Romance  Languages,  McMaster  Univ.,  Hamilton,  Ontario 
Sister  Mary  Klene,  St.  Michael's  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 
Mrs,  R.  Kuitunen,  Dept,  of  Italian  and  Hispanic  Studies,  Univ.  of  Toronto 


I 


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-  88  - 

JoRoLander,  Depto  of  History,  Univ,  of  Western  Ontario,  London,  Ontario 

Clifford  Leech,  Dept.  of  English,  University  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

Alexander  M.  Leggatt,  Dept.  of  English,  Scarhorough  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

Douglas  G.  Lochhead,  Massey  College,  Univo  of  Toronto 

CoCoLove,  Dept.  of  English,  Victoria  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

MoHoM.MacKinnon,  Office  of  the  Dean,  Wellington  College,  Univ.  of  Guelph,  Guelph,  Ont. 

Millar  MacLure,  Dept.  of  English,  Victoria  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

Miss  Maria  Rika  Maniâtes,  Faculty  of  Music,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

J.M.R.Margeson,  Dept.  of  English,  Scarborough  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

P.V.Marinelli,  Dept.  of  English,  University  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

Christopher  Marsden,  Dept.  of  Spanish,  Carleton  Univ.,  Ottawa,  Ontario 

John  T.  McClelland,  Dept.  of  French,  Victoria  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

James  McConica,  Pontifical  Institute  of  Mediaeval  Studies,  Toronto 

John  C,  Meagher,  Dept.  of  English,  Sto  Michael's  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto      q^^ 

John  R.  Meyer,  Dept.  of  Religion,  McMaster  University,  Hamilton,  Ontario 

Laurence  A.  Michel,  Dept.  of  English,  State  Univ.  of  N,Y.  at  Buffalo,  Buffalo,  N.Y.l'4-2lA- 

Miss  Mary  Moeslein,  Dept.  of  English,  Sto  Michael's  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

JoH.Molinaro,  Dept.  of  Italian  and  Hispanic  Studies,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

Miss  Frances  K.Montgomery,  Dept.  of  Romance  Languages,  Univ.  of  Waterloo,  Waterloo,  Ont. 

Martin  Mueller,  Dept.  of  English,  University  College,  Univ»  of  Toronto 

Miss  Elizabeth  Nisson,  162  St.  George  Street,  Toronto,  Ontario 

Jeremy  Noble,  Dept,  of  Music,  State  Univ.  of  N.Y.  at  Buffalo,  Buffalo,  N.Y. 

H.S.Noce,  Dept.  of  Italigin  and  Hispanic  Studies,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

Harvey  J.  Olnick,  Faculty  of  Music,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

Miss  Sybille  Pantazzi,  ^9  Chestnut  Park,  Toronto  5»  Ontario 

JoH.Parker,  Dept.  of  Italian  and  Hispanic  Studies,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

Miss  Susanna  Peters,  Dept.  of  Italian  and  Hispanic  Studies,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

Donald  G.  Pilgrim,  Dept.  of  History,  Glendon  College,  York  Univ.,  Toronto  12,  Ontario 

Brayton  Polka,  Dept.  of  History,  York  University,  Toronto  12,  Ontario 

John  Priestley,  Dept.  of  French  Literature,  York  University,  Toronto  12,  Ontario 

Allen  Pritchard,  Dept.  of  English,  University  College,  Univ,  of  Toronto 

CEo Rathe,  Dept.  of  French,  Victoria  College,  Univ,  of  Toronto 

W.Stanford  Reid,  Dept.  of  History,  Univ,  of  Guelph,.  Guelph,  Ontario 

Miss  Elizabeth  Revell,  Dept.  of  English,  Huron  College,  London,  Ontario 

Bodo  L.O.Richter,  Dept.  of  Modem  Languages,  State  Univ,  of  N„Yo  at  Buffalo,  Buffalo,  N.Y, 

li+21i^ 
Miss  Mary  E.  Rogers,  Dept.  of  History,  Univ.  of  Guelph,  Guelph,  Ontario 
Elliot  Rose,  Dept,  of  History,  Univ,  of  Toronto 
John  G.  Rowe,  Huron  College,  London,  Ontario 

Mrs.  Beryl  Rowland,  Dept.  of  English,  Glendon  College,  York  Univ.,  Toronto  12,  Ont. 
Miss  Flora  Roy,  Dept.  of  English,  Waterloo  Lutheran  Univ,,  Waterloo,  Ont. 
Hiss  Patricia  H.  Russell,  Dept,  of  English,  New  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto" 
Richard  J.  Schoeck,  Dept,  of  English,  St,  Michael's  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 
Harry  R.  Secor,  Centre  for  Reformation  and  Renaissance  Studies  and  Dept.  of  French, 

Victoria  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 
James  Shiel,  Dept.  of  Classics,  University  College,  Univ,  of  Toronto 
Ernest  Sirluck,  Dean,  School  of  Graduate  Studies,  Univ.  of  Toronto 
Miss  Imogene  de  Smet,  Depta  of  English,  St.  Michael's  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 
Mrs.  Marian  B.  Smith,  Dept.  of  English,  Brock  Univ,,  St,  Catharines,  Ontario 
Mrs.  W.R.Smith,  the  Library,  Victoria  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 
Ralph  Stanton,  Dept,  of  Mathematics,  York  Univ,  Toronto  12,  Ontario 
William  Stockdale,  Dept.  of  History,  Univ.  of  Western  Ontario,  London,  Ontario 
Mrs.  A.  Sudmalis,  the  Library,  Victoria  College,  Univ,  of  Toronto 


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-  89  - 

Walter  Temelini,  Dept„  of  Modem  Languages,  Univ.  of  Guelph,  Guelph,  Ontario 

Thomas  N.  Tentler,  Dept.  of  History,  Univ.  of  Michigan, Ann  Arbor,  Mich.  4810^4- 

D. F.S.Thomson,  Dept.  of  Classics,  University  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

Rev.  Robert  Toupin,  Laurentian  University,  Sudbury,  Ontario 

Melvin  Tucker,  Dept.  of  History,  State  Univ.  of  N.Y.  at  Buffalo,  Buffalo, N.Y.  Ii|-21i4- 

M.W.Ukas,  Dept,  of  Italian  and  Hispanic  Studies,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

James  S.  Valone,  Dept.  of  History,  Canisius  College,  Buffalo,  N.Y.  1^4-208 

Co  van  Dongen,  Dept.  of  English,  Univ.  of  Guelph,  Guelph,  Ontario 

Antonio  Vicari,  Dept,  of  Italian  and  Hispanic  Studies,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

Mrs.  E. P. Vicari,  Dept.  of  English,  Scarborough  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

Colin  Visser,  Dept.  of  English,  New  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

E.  Von  Richthofen,  Dept.  of  Italian  and  Hispanic  Studies,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

John  A.  Walker,  Dept.  of  French,  University  College,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

Mrs.  Germaine  Warkentin,  2^  Heathdale  Road,  Toronto,  Ontario 

Andrew  Watson,  Dept.  of  Political  Economy,  Univ.  of  Toronto 

Mrs.  Irma  Zaleski,  Dept.  of  Humanities,  Glendon  College,  York  Univ.,  Toronto  12,  Ont, 

Miss  Olga  Zorzi,  Dept.  of  Italian  and  Hispanic  Studies,  Univ.  of  Toronto 


Libraries  which  receive  the  Bulletin 

University  of  Alberta,  Edmonton,  Alberta 

Andover-Harvard  Theological  Library,  Cambridge,  Mass, 

British  Museim,  London,  England 

National  Library  of  Canada,  Ottawa,  Ontario 

Centre  d'études  supérieures  de  la  Renaissance,  Tours,  France 

Caven  Library,  Knox  College,  University  of  Toronto 

Folger  Library,  Washington,  D.C. 

Massey  College  Library,  University  of  Toronto 

Mills  Memorial  Library,  McMaster  University,  Hamilton,  Ontario 

Pontifical  Institute  of  Mediaeval  Studies,  Toronto,  Ontario 

Douglas  Library,  Queens  University,  Kingston,  Ontario 

Saint  Basil's  Seminary,  95  St.  Joseph  Street,  Toronto 

Saint  Michael's  College,  University  of  Toronto 

Toronto  Public  Library,  Toronto,  Ontario 

University  of  Toronto  Library 

School  of  Library  Sciences,  University  of  Toronto 

Trent  University,  Peterborough,  Ontario 

Trinity  College, University  of  Toronto 

E.J.Pratt  Library,  Victoria  University,  University  of  Toronto 

MacPherson  Library,  University  of  Victoria,  Victoria,  B.C, 

University  of  Waterloo,  Waterloo,  Ontario 

Waterloo  Lutheran  University,  Waterloo,  Ontario 

University  of  Windsor,  Windsor,  Ontario 

York  University,  Toronto,  Ontario 

The  Library,  Huron  College,  London,  Ontario 


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-  90  - 

NEWS  FROM  THE  CMTRE  FOR  REFORMATION  AND  REMISSMCE  STUDIES    î^,  r,-.„,i 
by  PoD.Hoeniger,  Director 


The  Centre  recently  received  a  gift  of  $2,500  from  the  New  York  Associates  of 
the  University  of  Toronto,  for  development  of  its  lihraiy.  This  gift  will  he  mainly 
spent  on  our  project  of  developing  a  humanist  scholar's  and  Renaissance  gentleman's 
library  in  replica.  an  eiivel. 

The  Public  Lectures  by  Professor  Roland  Sainton  of  Yale  University  on  January 
14-15  on  "Erasmus  and  the  Liberal  Catholic  Reform"  and  "Erasmus  and  the  Protestant 
Reform"  were  attended  by  an  enthusiastic  audience,  which  increased  from  I50  to  300 
for  the  second  lecture.  Since  then,  Professor  Sainton  has  sent  us  two  fat  parcels..  .,  ,^  „., 
of  xeroxes  of  booklets  and  offprints  dealing  with  Erasmus  and  similar  subjects,  as 
well  as  a  xerox  of  the  unique  copy  of  the  poems  of  Guil»  Hermannus  of  Gouda  at  the 
Pierpont  Morgan  Library,  which  includes  Erasmus'  second  earliest  publication  (the 
first  was  his  commendation  of  Gaguin's  history,  of  which  the  centre  has  a  copy 
dated  1528).  Professor  Sainton  also  suggested  that  we  écrite  the  Schwenkf elder  Library 
in  Pennsylvania  from  which  we  have  since  received  as  a  gift  the  19  volumes  of  the 
works  of  the  leading  anabaptist  reformer  Johannes  Schwenckfeld. 

Ti/o  of  the  Centre's  Fellows  this  year,  Germaine  Warkentin  and  Jane  Couchman, 
are  engaged  in  research  on  the  books  which  Montaigne,  Sir  Philip  Sidney  and  Spenser 
read.  This  is  one  part  of  the  preparatory  work  for  our  humanist  gentleman's  library, 
Mrso  Warkentin  is  also  preparing  a  list  of  Renaissance  school-books,  while  Mrs, 
Couchman  is  preparing  a  specialized  catalogue  of  total  holdings  in  Toronto  libraries 
by  and  on  Montaigne,  Duplessis-Momay  and  Charron.  We  already  have  such  catalogues 
on  Rabelais,  Luther,  Calvin,  Melanchthon  and  Sutzer  which  can  be  consulted  in  the 
Centre.  Sally  Kaplan,  another  Fellow,  is  continuing  the  work  of  preparing  a  catalogue 
of  all  STC  books  (i.e.  English  books  printed  before  I6kl)   which  exist  in  facsimile 
or  reprint.  Many  of  these  reprints  are  not  well  known  by  scholars,  being  hidden  away 
in  the  volumes  of  the  Percy  Society  or  God  knows  where.  When  the  list  becomes 
reasonably  complete  it  should  be  of  great  value  to  scholars  in  our  university  which 
happens  to  be  singularly  poor  in  original  STC  holdings  (though  of  course  UTL  does 
have  the  Ann  Arbor  microfilms). 

With  a  view  primarily  to  organizing  the  strategy  of  our  acquisitions  policy  for 
the  next  few  years,  the  Centre's  Director  recently  prepared  a  statement  estimating  what 
has  80  far  been  accomplished  in  developing  the  Centre's  research  library.  We  have 
acquired  about  6OOO  volumes  since  1964  concerning  approximately  the  period  14-50  to  1680, 
of  which  about  1000  are  sixteenth  or  seventeenth-century  books.  To  become  truly  use- 
ful, the  library  will  have  to  reach  an  initial  size  of  20-25,000  volumes.  The  core 
of  our  library  is  of  course  the  Erasmus  collection,  one  of  the  best  on  the  continent. 
We  have  by  now  acquired  a  considerable  collection  of  humanistic  editions  of  classics, 
of  which  a  separate  list  has  been  prepared.  The  bibliographical  collection  has  had 
a  good  start.  In  most  other  areas,  the  lacunae  are  still  too  obvious,  though  many 
basic  texts  have  been  acquired  and  many  books  are  unavailable  elsewhere  in  Toronto, 
We  are  especially  proud  of  a  small  collection  of  Renaissance  mythographers,  including 
Natalis  Comes,  Piccinelli,  Ripa,  Alciati,  Cartari,  Hyginus  and  the  like.  Apart  from 
developing  our  hiimanistic  project,  in  the  next  few  years  there  will  probably  be  special 
emphasis  on  English  and  French  literature  and  related  history  and  thought,  so  as  to 
satisfy  the  large  numbers  of  staff  and  graduate  students  in  these  fields.  For  the 
reformation,  we  have  decided  to  concentrate  on  the  German-Swiss  reformers  and  all 
German  reformers  except  Luther.  Much  of  the  latter  material  will  be  acquired  in 
microfilm  or  some  other  form  of  photographic  reproduction,  though  we  always  believe 
that  a  few  original  books  have  special  appeal  suad  educational  value. 


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-  91  - 

We  are  greatly  concerned  by  the  lack  of  private  book-collectors  in  Canada,  and 
hope  soon  to  offer  prizes  to  encourage  the  art  among  undergraduates  and  graduates. 

We  wish  to  repeat  oior  appeal  to  local  scholars  in  the  Renaissance  or  Reformation 
to  send  us  copies  of  their  offprints.  Surely  a  collection  of  such  materials  by  scholars 
to  whom  this  Bulletin  is  sent  would  itself  be  of  real  interest.  We  have  made  some 
advance  with  a  collection  of  this  kind  on  Erasmus»   We  hope  shortly  to  acquire  a 
collection  of  Spenser  offprints.  As  you  read  this,  please  drop  some  into  an  envelope, 
and  send  them  to  F.D.Hoeniger  at  Victoria  College. 


THE  NORTH  CENTRAL  RMAISSMCE  COEFEREUCE,  MAY  10  -  11.   McMASTER  UNIVERSITY.  HAMILTON.  ONT. 

The  Editors  of  the  Bulletin  are  informed  by  E.M.Beame  of  the  Department  of  History, 
McMaster  University  that  the  following  papers  have  been  arranged,  at  the  time  of  going 
to  press  (April )f 

"Vergilian  Recollections  in  Italian  Renaissance  Art",  by  A. G. McKay  (McMaster  University) 

"Calvin  and  the  Legal  Profession",  by  W„ Stanford  Reid  (University  of  Guelph) 

"The  Early  High  Renaissance  Musicians  as  Stylists",  by  Rika  Maniâtes  (University  of 
Toronto) 

"Spenser  and  the  Renaissance  Orpheus",  by  T.H.Cain  (McMaster  University) 

copy 'of  n 
"Ben  Johnson  and  Machiavelli:  Some  Shifts  in  English  Political  Orientation",  by 
Philip  London  (University  of  Windsor) 

■"The  Italian  Humanists  on  the  Sacraments",  by  Charles  Trinkaus  (Sarah  Lal^^^ence  College) 

There  will  also  be  an  exhibit  of  the  Italian  materials  available  at  the  McMaster 
Library,  arranged  by  Thomas  Cain,  whose  account  of  this  collection  follows  in  the 
present  issue  of  the  Bulletin.  In  addition,  those  attending  will  be  entertained  by 
a  presentation  of  Machiavelli' s  Mandragola» 


THE  REOPENING  OF  THE  NATIONAL  CENTRAL  LIBRARY  IN  FLORENCE,  JANUARY  8.  1968 

The  flood  of  November  ^■,   1966  and  its  disastrous  effect  on  Florentine  libraries, 
especially  the  National  Central  Library,  is  well-kno\m.  The  library  reopened  on  a 
partial  basis  in  the  spring  of  196?,,  offering  to  readers  its  excellent  reference 
collection,  the  manuscripts,  and  the  sixteenth-century  editions  on  the  shelves  of 
the  Sala  del  Rinascimento.  These  were  on  the  second  floor  and  consequently  were 
untouched  by  the  waters.   Still  unavailable  to  readers  was  the  stack  collection  of 
three  to  four  million  items  and  the  catalogues  housed  on  the  main  floor»   On  January 
8,  1968,  the  library  officially  reopened  to  the  public  mth  the  bulk  of  the  collection 
available,  and  services  restored  on  a  limited  but  satisfactory  basis.  I  was  in 
Florence  on  that  date  and  for  a  fenf   days  aften^rard,  and  would  like  to  report  on  the 
state  of  the  library. 


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First,  the  catalogues  have  heen  almost  completely  restoredo  The  large  hand- 
iiTTitten  folio  volumes  of  the  Palatina  and  Magliahechiana  collections  have  "been 
replaced  "by  type-i>rritten  cards  for  the  former  and  Xeroxed  handwritten  slips  for  the 
latter»  The  "author  catalogue  since  1886"  is  also  restored  with  the  exception  of 
part  of  "G"  which  was  expected  to  be  ready  in  a  few  days.  In  addition,  there  is 
an  unexpected  "bonus  for  the  reader.  Several  of  the  older  small  collections  which 
had  their  oivn  separate  catalogues  (for  example,  the  Nencini  collection)  have  "been 
incorporated  into  the  Palatina  catalogue»  This  means  that  the  scholar  searching 
for  a  volume  published  before  the  twentieth  century  need  check  only  three  author 
catalogues  rather  than  the  four  or  more  of  the  past»  The  periodical  catalogue  and 
the  new  acquisitions  catalogue  are  also  restored,  but  the  subject  catalogue  is  not 
ready»  This  is  regrettable  but  users  will  recall  that  it  was  recently  begun,  small, 
and  of  limited  use.   The  entire  catalogue  has  been  placed  in  new,  easy-to-use  metal 
trays,  and  these  have  been  located  in  the  large,  well-lighted  central  lobby.  My 
impression  is  that  the  catalogue  is  easier  to  use  than  in  the  past. 

How  much  of  the  stack  collection  is  available  to  readers?  According  to  news- 
paper accounts  and  the  librarians,  about  two-thirds  of  the  stack  collection  is  avail- 
able. }fy   experience  in  the  few  days  in  which  I  used  the  library  confirms  this 
estimate.  I  obtained  about  three- fourths  of  my  requests  of  sixteenth- century  editions 
and  twentieth-centuiy  secondary  works.   In  the  catalogue  room  are  posted  lists  of  the 
range  of  shelf  marks  of  the  sections  which  were  flooded.  But  if  in  doubt,  one  should 
request  the  book  and  hope  for  the  best.  Often  it  simply  depends  on  how  high  the 
waters  came  in  a  certain  area  of  the  stacks.   In  addition,  as  anyone  who  has  used 
the  older  materials  in  the  library  remembers,  there  are  many  duplicate  copies  of 
sixteenth- century  books  in  the  various  collections»  The  chances  are  fairly  good  that 
one  can  find  a  copy  of  a  desired  title. 

At  present  the  hours  of  the  library  are  9  a.m.  to  1  p.m.  and  2  p.m.  to  6  p.m., 
and  on  Saturday,  9  a.m.  to  1  p.m.  The  Sale  di  Consultazione,  Sala  del  Rinascimento, 
and  Sala  dei  Manoscritti  are  open  for  this  entire  period»   One  may  request  books 
from  the  stacks  at  any  time  but  they  are  delivered  only  during  the  morning  hours. 
There  is  also  limited  external  borrowing» 

The  work  of  restoration  of  the  books  and  of  the  bviilding  continues.  The  director 
and  his  staff,  aided  by  funds  and  students  from  all  over  the  world  (including  the 
University  of  Toronto)  have  done  a  magnificent  job  in  getting  the  library  back  into 
operation  so  soon.  But  much  remains  to  be  done  and  the  library  can  certainly  use 
financial  help.  Perhaps  it  is  easiest  to  send  contributions  directly  to  the  Direttore, 
Dott.  Emanuele  Casamassima,  Biblioteca  Nazionale  Centrale,  Pirenze» 

While  in  Florence  I  also  visited  another  flooded  library,  that  of  the  Facolta 
di  Lettere  e  Filosofia  of  the  Universita  dei  Studi  in  the  Piazza  Brunelleschi.  On 
my  first,  brief  visit  I  fo\and  that  the  entire  catalogue  is  available  to  the  public 
although  restoration  work  on  it  continues»  A  few  days  later  I  returned  and  found 
that  the  Facolta  was  "occupied"  by  students  who  were  protesting  that  the  University 
Reform  bill  proposed  by  the  government  was  insufficient.  Although  there  were  no 
students  or  professors  about  (plenty  of  signs,  however),  the  Fadolta  was  officially 
occupied  and  the  library  remained  closed  for  the  rest  of  my  stay  in  Florence. 

The  important  thing  is  that  the  National  Central  Library  is  again  fimctioning. 
This  is  good  news  for  Renaissance  scholars. 


I 


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Paul  Grendler 

Institute  for  Research  in  the  Humanities 

University  of  Wisconsin 


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^'  THE  CASELLI  COLLECTION:   ITALIAN  RENAISSANCE  BOOKS 
AT  McMASTER  UNIVERSITY 
'  "  'by  Thomas  H.  Cain 


€ 


In  1965  McMaster  University  acquired  atout  180  "books,  mainly  of  the  Italian 
Renaissance,  collected  by  Aldo  Caselli(d.  I966),  an  Italian  husinessman  and  scholar 
who  lived  in  the  United  States  during  World  War  II  and  taiight  for  a  time  at  Haverford 
College.  Mr.Caselli's  concern  in  assembling  these  books  seems  to  have  been  mainly 
bibliophilie, with  particular  emphasis  on  the  history  of  printing;  thus  his  collection 
contains  many  items  of  interest  to  the  bibliographer  and  typophile.  But  the  collection 
also  has  some  other  areas  of  strength.   In  the  notes  that  follow,  I  have  attempted 
to  indicate  these  and  mention  books  relevant  to  each. 

INCUNABULA  (listed  by  date)  -^*   ^;^".--ui  vzin  ni. 

(l  am  grateful  to  my  wife  Emily  for  assistance  with  typograhic  details.) 

Ovido  Metamorphoses.  Venice,  Jacobus  Rubeus,  1^1-7^.   (a  beautiful  lower-case  roman 
type  almost  identical  \n.th.   Jensen's) 

Aquinas.  Quaestiones  de  duo  decimi  quodlibet.  Venice,  Hannibal  Poxius  and  Marinus 
Saracenus,  1^86, (handsome  blacktetter;  the  only  book  printed  by  both 
printers  together  and  the  first  by  Saracenus) 

Cicero.  Tusculanorum  quaestionum  libri  quinque.  Venice,  1^91.   (both  romans  show 
a  high  standard  of  style) 

Chieregatus,  Lionellus.  Oratio  in  funere  Innocent ii  VIII,  habita  Romae  in  ecclesia 
S.  Petri  28  julii  lif92.  Rome,  Stephan  Plannck,  [after  28  J-uly   1^92]. 
(good  blackletter  with  attractive  classic  imposition) 

Pulci,  etc.  Bucoliche  elegant! s simamento  composte  da  Bernardo  Pulci  Florentine  et 
da  Francesco  de  Arsochi  Senese  et  da  Hieronymo  Benivieni  Florentine  et 
da  lacopo  Fiorino  de  Boninsegui  Senese.  Florence,  Antonio  Mischomini,  1'4'9^. 
(includes  Pulci' s  trans,  of  Virgil's  Eclogues)  (a  handsome  piece  of  early 
printing!  Mischomini' s  fonts  are  almost  as  beautiful  as  Jensen's;  book 
well  designed,  especially  title-page;  attractive  primitive  initials  reversed 
from  square  blocks  iirith  floral  pattern;  a  highly  sophisticated  roman; 
good  colophon) 

Savonarola.  Proemio  di  frate  Hieronymo  da  Ferrara  dellordine  de  predicatori  nella 
expositione  del  psalmo  Ixxviii.  Tradocto  in  lingua  florentine  da  une  sue 
familiare.  Florence,  Lorenzo  Morgiani  and  Johann  Petri,  li<-96.   (sermon 
preached  by  Sav.  at  height  of  his  fame)  (a  very  good  Italian  reman;  Petri 
may  be  the  Basle  printer  who  in  1525  brought  out  one  of  the  two  earliest 
type  specimens) 

o  Copia  diona  epistola  laquale  el  révérende  padre  fra  Hieronymo  da  Ferrara 

dellordine  de  frati  predicatori  a  madonna  Magdalena  centessa  della  Mirandola 
laquale  volea  intrare  in  monasterio,   [Florence,  Lorenzo  Morgiana  and 
Johann  Petri,  c.  1^97]  (roman) 

_Gregory  IX.  Decretales.  Venice,  A.Torresanus,  1^98o   (handsome  black-letter  with 
rubricatien;  good  page-design;  Torresano  was  Aldus'  father-in-law;  he  get 
all  Jensen's  material  after  J' s  death  in  Rome  in  1^80) 


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Among  the  later  iDOOks  of  the  collection  students  of  the  history  of  printing  -will 
find  the  sixteenth-century  printers  Aldus,  Giolito,  Marcolini,  and  the  Giunti  well 
represented,   (There  are  also  a  few  modern  hooks  of  typographical  interest,  including 
the  Bodoni  Yirgil  and  books  printed  by  Maillol») 

ITALIAN  LITERATURE  OF  THE  CDTQUECENTO 


11^ 


Nearly  all  the  books  below  were  written  or  printed  in  the  l6th  century.  They 
give  a  fairly  representative  view  of  literary  activity  in  that  period. 

Aretino,  Pietro.  Le  lettre.  Venice,  Navo,  1539 

,  La  prima  parte  de  ragionament i »  Bengodi,  Barbagrigia,  1584-, 

,  Capricciosi  e  piacevoli  ragionamenti.   Cosmopoli,  1660.   (contains  both 

parts  of  the  Ragionamenti) 

Ariosto,  Lodovico,  Gli  soppositi.  Venice,  Zoppino,  1525»   (bound  with  his  comedy 
Cassaria) 

Arlotto,  P.  Facétie;  fabulae:  e  motti.  Venice,  Zoppino,  1520 

Barberino,  Francesco.  Documenti  d'amore»  Rome,  Mascardi,  l6i|-0„   (original  éd., 
containing  a  glossary  of  Bo's  characteristic  word- forms) 

Bembo,  Pietro.  Gli  Asolani.  Venice,  Aldus,  1515»   (2nd  éd.,  containing  B. 's 

letter  to  Lucrezia  Borgia  suppressed  in  most  copies  of  1st  éd.,  1505) 

Boccaccio,  Giovanni.   II  decamerone»  Florence,  Giunta,  152? 

f   II  decamerone.  Florence,  i  Giunti,  1587»   (^th  ed.)     rence, 

,  La  geneologia  de  gli  dei  de  gentili.  Venice,  Zoppini,  1581 

,  Laberinto  d'amore.  Florence,  Giunta,  1525'>  (=  II  Corbaccio) 

[Bolderi,  Gerardo»]  L'infelice  amore  de  ..<,  Giulia,  e  Romeo.  Venice,  Giolito,  1553. 
(influences  Bandello's  novella  and  hence,  indirectly,  Shakespeare) 

Borra,  Luigi.  L'etmorose  rime.  Milan,  Castiglioni,  15^2.   (a  Petrarchist) 

BrusantinOj,  Vincenzo.  Angelica  inamoratao  Venice,  Marcolini,  1553<>   (36-canto 
sequel  to  Or.  fur. ) 

Dolce,  Lodovico.  La  Medea,  tragedia.  Venice,  Giolito,  1558 

Castiglione,  Baldassare.   II  libro  del  cortegiano.  Venice,  Giolito,  15^^ 

,   II  libro  del  cortegiano.  Venice,  Giolito,  1559  (revised  by  L.Dolce) 

Dante,  Lo'nfemo,  e'l  purgatorio,  e'l  paradise.  Venice,  Aldus  [1515 ] 

Delia  Casa,  Giovanni.  Tratto  de  gli  uffici  communi  tra  gli  amici  superioi  et  inferior!. 
Milan,  Antonio,  1559 

Doni,  Anton  Francesco.  La  libraria.  Venice,  Giolito,  1550 

,  La  seconda  libraria.  Venice,  1555»   (Doni' s  Librarie  are  an  early  bibliography 

of  contemporary  Italian  literature  and  printers) 
,  I  marmi.  Venice,  Marcolini,  1552-53"   (the  work  that  gives  Doni  his  epithet 

"un  socialista  del  Cinquecento") 

,  La  Zucca.  Venice,  Farri,  1591.   (a  mélange  of  proverbs,  fables,  allegories,  etc.) 

Pirenzuola,  Agnolo.  Le  rime.  Florence,  Giunti,  15i(-9 


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[Folengo,  Teofilo.]  Opus  Merlini  Cocaii  poetae  Mantuanl  macaroniciun.  Amsterdam, 

Someren,  1692. (contains  the  Bal dus,  a  25-book  picaresque  in  macaronics,,,, 
OTitten  1517-52) 

Franco,  Nicolo,  Dialogo  ...,  delle  Tjellezze,,   Casale  di  Monferrato,  Suidone,  15^2. 
J         (a  Petrarchist) 

Grazini,  Anton  Francesco,  La  gelosia,  comediao  Florence,  i  Giunti,  1550 

Groto,  Luigi,  La  Emilia,  comedia.  Venice,  Ziletti,  1579 

Guarini,  Battista,   II  pastor  fido,  tragicomedia  pastorale.   Venice,  Bonfadino,  1590. 

(1st  ed„  of  this  influential  pastoral) 

1  i. 
Latini,  Brunette,   II  tesoro.  Venice,  Sessa,  1533 

Macchiavelli,  Nicolo.  Mandragola.  Cesena,  Soncino  [before  1525] 

,   II  principe.  N.po,  1535«   (includes  other  minor  works  "by  M.  ) 

Medici,  Lorenzo,   Poésie  volgari.  Venice,  Aldus,  155^»  — "-^ce 

[Navagero,  Andrea.]  Andreae  Naugerii  . . .  orationes  duae,  carmina  quae  nonnulla. 
Venice,  Tacuini,  1530. (contains  his  epigrams  and  eclogues) 

Petrarcha,  Francesco,   Opere  volgari.  Fanum  Caesaris  [Rome?],  Soncino,  1503» 
(ded.  to  Cesare  Borgia) 

,  Le  opere  volgari.  Venice,  Soardo,  I5II 

,   II  Petrarcha  con  I'espositione  d'Alessandro  Velutello,  Venice,  Giolito,  1552 

Rosso,  Paolo  del,   Coment  sopra  la  canzone  di  Guido  Cavalcanti.   Florence,  Sermar- 
telli,  1568. 

Savonarola,  Prediche  . » .  sopra  il  salmo  Quam  bonus  Israel  Deus,  predicate  in  Firenze  ... 
in  \ino  advento,  nel  lA-93.  Venice,  Bindoni,  15^^  (25  sermons) 

Speroni,  Sperone,   I  dialogi.  Venice,  Aldus,  15^2 

Tutti  i  trionfi  ...  del  tempo  del  Magnifico  Lorenzo  de'  Medici  fino  all'  anno  1559. 
Cosmopoli,  1750 (2nd  ed„  corrected) 

Tasso,  Torquato,   I  Goffredo.  Padua  [1595?]   (title  page  torn) 

,  La  Gierusalemme  liberata.  Genoa,  Bartoli,  1590.   (engravings  by  B.Castello, 

notes  by  S. Gentile  and  G.Guastarini) 

■  EMBLEMATA 

Cf,  list  of  emblem  books  in  R&RB,  II,  3~III,  1. 

Alciati,  Andrea,  Diverse  imprese.  Lyons,  Rovillio  [Rouillé],  15^9»  (a  selection 
from  Alciati)  FW.P.Witton  bequest] 

Bocchius,  Achilles,  Symbolicarum  gtiaestionum  ...  libri  quinque.  Bologna,  societatem 
typographiae  Bononiensis,  157^  (2nd  ed.) 

Pabricii,  Principio,  Delle  allusioni,  imprese,  et  emblemi  ...  sopra  la  vita  ...  di 
Gregorio  XIII  libri  VI.  Rome,  Grassi,  I588.   (23I  emblems,  many  relevant 
Imk       to  the  ideal  of  the  Christian  prince) 

Schoonhovius,  Florentius,   Emblemata.  Gouda,  Burier,  I6I8 


oA     ^' 


M  tb 


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Sldi    ,T«iitD€r   .«teoC 


9e 


FINE  ARTS  AM)  AfiTISTS 


Cellini,  Benvenuto,  Due  trattati,  Uno  intomo  aile  otto  principali  dell'oreficeria. 
L'altro  in  materia  dell 'arte  délia  scultura.  Florence,  Panizzii  &  Péri, 
15680   (let  ed„) 

,  Vita  di  Benvenuto  Cellini  o„<,  da  lui  medesimo  scritta.  Naples,  Martello, 

n„d„  [1728  tut  1st  ed.l] 

da  Vinci,  Leonardo.  Trattato  délia  pittura  o.,o   ["bound  with]  I  tre  libri  délia 
pittura,  &  il  trattato  délia  statua  di  Leon  Battista  Alberti.  Paris, 
Langlois,  1652. 

(Michelangelo),  Esequie  de  diuino  Michelagnolo  Bvonarroti  celebrate  in  Firenze  dell' 
Accademia  de  pittori,  scultori,  &  architettori.  Florence,  Giunti,  1564 

( ),   Orazione  funerale  di  M»  Benedetto  Varchi  fatta  o»»  nell'  essequie  di 

MichelagnolOo   Florence,  Giimti,  1564 

( ),   Vita  di  Michelagnolo  o„<,  dal  suo  scolere  Ascanio  Condivi.  Florence 

Albizzini,  1746»   (2nd  ed,) 

Palladio,  Andrea,    I  quattro  libri  dell'architetturao   Venice,  Carampello,  I6OI 

Serlio,  Sebastiano,  Architettura  [in  sei  libri  divisa].  Venice,  Senese  &  Krugher, 
15660  (sixth  book,  on  rustic  gates,  interleaved  with  a  17th-cent„  English 
translation)  [WoP.Witton  bequest] 

Vasari,  Giorgio,  Le  vita  de'  piu  eccellenti  pittori,  scultori  e  architettori  ..« 
con  I'aggiunto  delle  vite  de'  vivi,  &  de'  morti  dall'anno  1550  infino  al 
1567.  Florence,  i  Giunti,  I568 

Vitruvius,  I  dieci  libri  dell 'architettura  .oo  tradutti  et  commentati  da  Monsignor 
Barbare o  Venice j  Marcolini,  1556 

ASTRONOMY,  GEOGRAPHY,  etc» 

Appianus,  P.  Cosmographiae  introductio  cum  quibusdam  geometriae  ac  astronomiae  princ- 
ipiis.  Venice,  Bindoni,  1554 

Bertius,  P.   Orbis  terrarum  ex  mente  Pomponii  Melae  delineatus  a  P.  Bertio.   Paris, 

Tavernier,  1628 
Galilei,  Galileo,   Dialogo  ..»  sopra  i  due  massimi  sistemi  del  mondo,  tolemaico  e 

copemicanOo   Florence,  Landini,  1632 

Fini,  Valentino,   Fabrica  de  gl'horologi  solario  Venice,  Guarisco,  1598 

Ptolemy,  La  geografia  di  Claudio  Tolomeo  Alessandrino  ...  con  l'espositione  del 
[Giero]  Ruscelli  ...  et  con  un  discorso  di  M,  Gioseppe  Moleto.  Venice, 
Ziletti,  1574 

Strauch,  Aegidius,  Astrognosia  synoptice  et  methodice  in  usum  academicum  adomata. 
Wittenberg,  Fincellius,  1659 

MISCELLANEOUS 

(books  of  individual  interest,  not  related  by  subject  to  others  in  the  collection) 

Crescentino,  Petrus  de,   Libro  della  agricoltura.   Venice,  1519 

Galilei,  Vincentio,   Dialogo  ...  della  musica  antica,  et  della  moderna.  Florence, 
Marescotti,  I58I   (cf.  R&EIB,  III,  2,  p. 8) 


I 


^il-»  •  I.  .  ^a.\  .1*11   ,»;»ii-'iwi     .t 


(Olio-tiAM  ,a«Iq«M  .•' 


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-  97  - 

Marinello,  Giovanni,   Gli  omamenti  delle  donne.  Venice,  Valgrisio,  157^.   (manual 
of  feminine  toilette  and  preservation  of  teauty) 

Scappi,  Bartolomeo,   Opera  di  ...  Scappi.  cuoco  secreto  di  Papa  Pio  quinto.   [Venice, 
1570?]  (many  menus  and  recipes) 

Vecellio,  Cesare,  De  gli  habiti  antichi,  et  moderni  di  diverse  parte  del  mondo. 
Venice,  Zenaro,  1590, (heavily  illustrated;  includes  Asian  and  African 
dress) 

Zuchetta,  Gio.  Battista,  Prime  parte  della  arimmetica,  Brescia,  Sabbio,  I6OO 
(on  mercantile  arithmetic;  the  only  part  ever  published) 


i2f  ^ 

^n     A  Fim)ING-LIST  OF  RENAISSANCE  LEGAL  WORKS  TO  1700        ^ff' 

by  R.J.Schoeck,  Natalie  Z,  Davis,  and  J.K.McConica,  with 
the  assistance  of  William  Dean  and  others. 

Part  Three;  Section  III  (National  and  Customary 
Lav,  or  Law  Common)  cont'd»,  and  Section  IV 
(Miscellaneous  and  Comparative  Laiir)"^ 

Additional  Location  Symbols  used  in  Sections  III  and  IV; 

NZD  mfm       Toronto,  Natalie  Z,  Davis,  microfilm. 

Dent  Toronto,  Julian  Dent. 

Just  Library  of  the  Department  of  Justice,  Ottawa 

HLOtt         National  Library,  Ottawa 

HT  General  Collection,  University  of  Toronto  Library  (items  in  Rare  Book 

Room  are,  as  before,  listed  DT/RB). 

Per  other  location  sym.bols  see  Vol.  IV,  No.  1,  page  5  and  No,  2,  page  33. 


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-  98  - 

[    MTIONAL  AND  CUSTOMARY  LAW,  OR  LAW  COMMON  (cont.)  Primary  editor:   Natalie  Z.Davis 

B.   FRANCE 

i)   Treatises  on  French  jurisprudence,  constitutional  law,  private  law  and 
legal  institutions» 

(a  valuable  introduction  to  the  work  of  many  of  the  men  listed  telow  can  be 
found  in  W„F. Church,  Constitutional  Thought  in  Sixteenth- Century  France  [I9A-I], 
and  "The  Decline  of  the  French  Jurists  as  Political  Theorists,  1660-1789." 
French  Historical  Studies,  V  [196?],  l-40). 

*   Thanks  to  Catherine  Holmes  for  helpful  suggestions  on  the  French  materials. 


ARGOU,  GABRIEL  (16^0-1703).   Bom  in  the  Vivarais,  Argou  was  a  lawyer 
in  the  Parlement  of  Paris. 

Fr   1     Institution  au  droit  Francois.  Osg 

Paris:  Saillant  &  Nyon,  1771.   10th  ed.  2  v. 
[This  work  first  appeared  in  1692.  Like  most  works  in  the 
reign  of  Louis  XIV,  it  confined  itself  to  the  problems  of 
private  law]„ 

BODIN,  JEAN  (1530-1596)0  Bom  in  Angers,  Bodin  was  a  dis- 
guished  man  of  letters  who  \in?ote  on  the  philosophy  and 
methods  of  history,  on  economics  and  on  witchcraft  as  well 
as  producing  the  most  important  work  on  constitutional  law 
\\rritten  in  l6th  c.  France,  He  studied  law  at  Toulouse  and 
taught  there  for  a  while.  After  practicing  law  in  Paris, 
he  entered  the  service  of  the  Duke  d'Alençon.  Finally  he 
was  made  avocat  du  roi  at  Laon. 

His  Republic  of  1576,  significant  for  its  development 
of  the  theory  of  sovereignty,  drew  not  only  from  treatises 
on  political  theory  but  also  on  the  practice  of  French  law 
and  administration. 

¥r  Z  Les  Six  Livres  de  la  Republique  de  I. Bodin  Angevin  HT/RB 

Paris:  Jacques  du  Puys,  1577« 
Preface,  summary,  759ppo  +  table. 

Dedication  to  Guy  Du  Faur,  Seigneur  de  Pibrac, 

Conseiller  du  Roi, 

Privilege  for  ten  years  granted  to  Du  Puys,  dated 

August  12,  1576. 

Pr  3     .  Les  Six  Livres  de  la  Republique  de  I.  Bodin       UT/RB 

Angevin.  „  .  Reveué ,  corrigée  &  augmentée  de  nouveau. 
Paris:  Jean  II  de  Tournes  at  Lyon  for  Jacques  du  Puys,  1579 
Preface,  summary,  739pp.  +  table 
[Autograph:   Hobier,  I636] 

Pr  k  .  Les  Six  Livres  de  la  Republique.  Vie 

,1  ^       Paris:   Jacques  du  Puy,  I58O. 

I^B'  [copy  belonged  to  Egerton  Ryerson] 


-**;.'       ^11 


-J 


*'i      V  J       u  •  ^  i  •-  J  \?  '  J      VH*" 


-  99  - 

Pr  5 •  loan.  Bodine  Andegavensis  de  republica. 

Ursel  (Hessen-Nassau) :   Cornelius  Sutor  for  Jonas  Rhodius, 
1601.  Hh   ed. 


Addison 


Fr  6 


Fr  6i 


The  Six  Bookes  of  a  Common- veal e, 


^Tritten  by  loBodin,  a  famous  la^vyer  and  a  man  of  great 
experience  in  matters  of  state.   Out  of  the  French  and 
Latine  copies  done  into  English,  hy  Richard  Knolles. 
London:  Printed  by  Adam  Islip  for  G, Bishop,  1606. 
79^   pp« 

.  Another  copy 


Knox 


NLOtt 


CHOPIN,  RENE  (l537-l606).  Born  near  La  Flèche,  Chopin 
studied  at  Paris  and  at  the  University  of  Angers,  where 
he  received  his  doctorate  of  laws  in  155^«  In  1558  he 
began  his  long  career  as  a  laivyer  in  the  Parlement  of 
Paris.  During  the  Wars  of  Religion,  he  was  a  politique 
and  strong  defender  of  Henri  IV.  He  wrote  on  French 
constitutional  law  and  an  important  commentary  on  the 
customs  of  Anjou.  His  works  were  originally  \/ritten  and 
published  in  Latin. 


Fr  7         Trois  livres  du  domaine  de  la  Couronne  de  France, 
composez  en  latin  par  René  Choppin,  .  .  et  traduicts 
en  langage  vulgaire  sur  la  dernière  impression  de  l'an 
1605. 

Paris:  Michel  Sonnius,  1613. 
XX  +  658pp. 

[First  appeared  in  Latin  in  157^.  A  discussion 

of  the  royal  domain,  its  attributes  and  inalienability]. 


McGLaw 


Fr  8 


Fr  9 


DOMAT,  JEAN  (I625-I696).  Native  of  Clermond-Ferrand,  Jansenist 
and  friend  of  Pascal,  Domat  was  the  most  important  jurist  of 
the  reign  of  Louis  XIV.  He  worked  as  an  avocat  du  roi  in  the 
Auvergne  until  1685,  when  he  moved  to  Paris  to  write  and 
publish  his  legal  works,  considered  "epochmaking"  by  W.F. Church. 
His  goal  was  to  reorder  all  of  French  law  according  to 
principles  of  rationality  and  Christian  morality. 

Les  loix  civiles  dans  leur  ordre  naturel. 
Paris:  R. Pépie,  1697 
3  vols. 

.  Les  Loix  Civiles  dans  leur  ordre  naturel. 

Le  droit  public  et  Legum  Delectus.  Par  M.  Domat.  .  .  Nouvelle 
Edition.   Revue  ...  par  M.  de  Hericorut. 
Paris:  Onfory,  1757 


NLOtt 


u/t 


I 


}:' 


.dtrtvr. 


T\J 


9  If  9V».; 


i 


-  100  - 

DUMOULIN,  CHARLES.,   See  Rom  k2    for  tiographical  details 
and  his  Opera.  Vol,  III  of  the  Opera  is  devoted  to  Jus 
gallicum.  In  addition  to  works  on  customary  lav,  it  contains 
DiiMoulin's  treatise  De  la  Monarchie  des  François,  his 
treatise  on  the  Parlement  de  Paris  and  its  practice,  and 
his  important  work  on  Contracts  of  Interest,  Usury  and 
Rents,  where  he  gave  a  straight for\<rard  defense  of  the 
taking  of  simple  interest. 

GRIMAUDET,  FRANCOIS  (152O?  -  I58O),   Born  in  Angers, 
Grimaudet  was  Conseiller  in  the  Présidial  of  Angers, 
then  avocat  du  roi  at  Angers  and  finally  avocat  for  the 
Duke  of  Anjou  and  his  maître  des  reqêtes.  As  a  deputy 
to  the  Estates  of  Angers  in  I56O,  he  gave  a  well-knoi\m 
Remonstrance  on  the  abuses  of  the  church,  which  demanded 
the  participation  of  laymen  in  church  organization  and 
lay  supervision  over  the  reform  of  the  clergy.  He  ^irrote 
works  on  French  canon  law,  in  which  he  continued  to  show 
himself  hostile  to  ecclesiastical  pretensions,  and  on 
tithes.  He  also  wrote  treatises  on  the  laws  of  property 
and  inheritance,  on  usury,  on  minors,  customary  law,  and 
De  la  puissance  royalle  et  sacerdotale  (l579)»  A  first 
edition  of  his  collected  works  appeared  in  I569. 

Fr  10        Oeuvres.  McG  Law 

Paris,  1623 

HOTMAN,  FRANCOIS.   See  Rom  i+5  for  biographical  details. 
Some  of  the  treatises  in  the  Opera  have  material  on 
French  public  and  private  law,  such  as  the  De  Feudis  and 
the  Antitribonian,  where  he  proposed  the  codifying  of 
French  law, 

Pr  11        Franc.  Hotomani  lurisconsulti,  Francogallia.  UT/fes 

Geneva:  Jacques  Stoer,  1$73 

preface  +  1?^  t)po  +  index. 

Dedication  to  Frederick,  Count  Palatine,  12  Kalends 
September, .1$73«   [The  first  edition  of  Hotman's 
famous  work  on  the  origin  of  the  French  constitution. 
Though  its  theory  of  an  original  "contract"  between 
monarch  and  people  was  to  support  Huguenot  resistance 
theory  in  the  wake  of  the  Saint  Bartholomew's  Day 
Massacres,  the  work  was  begun,  as  Ralph  Giesey  has 
sho-jim,  before  the  massacres  as  part  of  Hotman's  long- 
range  aim  to  understand  the  fimdamental  laws  of 
of  France]. 

LA  ROCHE- FLAVIN,  BERNARD  (d,  162?).   Bom  in  Saint- femin 
in  Rovergue.  Conseiller  du  roi,  conseiller  in  the  Parlement 
of  Toulouse  and  of  Paris,  and  then  in  I58I  first  president  of 
the  Chambre  des  requêtes  in  the  Parlement-  of  Toulouse. 


svïi'i  k 


««■ 


1 


T         -    ♦  A  ♦.. 


l,i-*lUy        n.i  tJT  D  v^ 


Lrf^.TO 


.aol3> 


le   Jcebiaeic 


oT  lo 


-  101  - 

L2  'Treize  livres  de  Parlemens  de  France  esquels  U/TRB 

est  amplement  traicté  de  leur  origine  et  institution,  et 

des  Presidents,  Conseillers,  Gens  du  Roy,  Greffiers, 

Secretaires,  Huissiers  et  autres  officers. 

Geneva:  Mathieu  Berjon,  1621 

Dedic,  tatle  +1216  pp. 

Dedication  to  Louis  de  La  Valette,  Archtishop  of 
Toulouse  [Autograph:  Ex  libris  justi  Nugae.  First 
edition  of  this  work  was  Toulouse,  161?,  For  some 
reason  it  was  condemned  in  that  year  by  a  decree  of 
the  Parlement  of  Toulouse.  La  Roche-Flavin  saw  the 
Parlements  as  providing  some  check  on  royal 
authority  since  their  officers  were  not  removable 

at  will]. 

'..  n 

LE  CAROÏÏ,  LOUIS  alias  CHAROHBAS.   See  biographical  note  under  Roman 
law  treatises.   Gallican,  politique  and  monarchist,  Le  Caron  \in:ote 
on  French  judicial  institutions  and  the  relation  of  the  monarchy 
to  civil  and  customary  law. 

L3  Responses  et  decisions  du  droict  françois  .  .  ,  McG  Law 

Rev.,  corr.  et  aug.  .  . 
Paris,  1637. 
k8  +   660  +  50. 

LOYSEAU,  CHARLES  (1566-I627).   Son  of  the  jurist  René,  Loyseau 
was  bom  in  Nogent-le-Roi.  He  became  royal  bailiff  at 
Chateaudun.  He  was  the  author  of  major  works  on  French  public 
and  private  law. 

L^  Cinq  Livres  du  Droict  des  Offices  par  Charles  Dent 

Loyseau,  i'ari  si  en. 

Paris:  Widow  of  Abel  I'Angelier,  1613- 
Dedic.  +  762  ppo  -+  table. 
*^-"  "-     Dedication  from  Loyseau  to  Nicolas  Brulard, 

Chancellor  of  France  in  which  C.  Loyseau 
stresses  the  importance  of  public  law  and 

comments  that  it  was  little  treated  in 

Roman  law,  partly  because  offices  were 

revocable  at  the  will  of  the  Emperor.  In 

France,  in  contrast,  they  are  purchasable  and 

hereditary.   [Autograph :  M.  St.  Martin, 

advt  gradée  N  39] 

15     .  Traite  des  Ordres  et  Simples  Dignitez  Dent 

par  Charles  Loyseau,  Pari  sien. 

Paris:  Widow  of  Abel  I'Angelier,  I613. 

172  pp.  +  table. 

[Bound  with  Cinq  Livres  du  Droict  des  Offices] 


le 

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-  102  - 

MASUER,  JEAN  or  LE  MSUYER»  (d„  l-^-SO),  Bom  in  Riom, 
nephew  of  Pierre  Masuer,  Professor  of  Law  at  Orleans   ,c^ 
and  Bishop  of  Arras «   Jean  became  a  la^^er  in  the 
Sénéchaussée  of  Bourbonnais. 

and 

Masuerii  lursconsulti  Galli  practica  forensis,  UT/RB 

castigatius  quam  ante  hac  édita  et  novis  additionibus 
siommariisque  aucta  et  locupletata,  ac  indice  ... 

illustrata.  ',  .c.  ilik 

Huic  adiectusest  libellus  De  Exceptionibus  in  utroque 
foro,  M.  NEPOTIS  A  MONTE  ALBANO. 
Paris:   Jean  David  for  Jean  Roigny,  l^^■^. 
index  +  508  pp.  +  index.  •';  " 

[A  practical  legal  manual  which  had  several  editions 
in  the  l6th  century,  including  a  translation  into  French. 
Masuer  united  the  customs  of  Auvergne  and  the  Boubonnais 
in  a  work  strongly  impregnated  with  Roman  law. 
Autograph:  Ex  libris  antonii  Vialary]. 

PASQUIER,  ETIENNE  (l529-l6l5)o   Of  a  Parisian  family, 
Pasquier  studied  law  with  Hotman  and  Baudoin,  with  Cujas 
at  Toulouse  and  with  Alciato  and  Sozzini  in  Italy. 
He  became  part  of  the  Parlement  of  Paris  in  15^9. 
Humanist,  historian,  friend  of  many  important  literary 
figures  during  his  long  life,  Pasquier  is  best  kno\m  for 
his  Recherches  de  la  France,  which  combined  genuine 
scholarship  with  the  historical  insights  of  the  mo s 
gallicus. 

Les  recherches  de  la  France.  UT 

Paris;  I.  Petit  Pas,  1621, 

[A  first  edition  of  this  work  appeared  in  Paris  in  I56O, 
though  Pasquier  added  to  it  throughout  his  life.  It  includes 
material  on  the  history  of  French  law  and  legal  institutions, 
and  the  teaching  of  law  in  France.] 

,  Another  edition.  McG  Law 


Paris:  Quinet,  1633. 
1019  pp. 


ROBERT,  ANNE  (1572-C.I6I9). 

Annaei  Roberti  Aurelii  reriim  judicatatrum  libri  IIII  McG  Law 

Paris»  Buon,  I6II0 
6  +  130  +  2^. 


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-  103  - 

TIRAQUEAU,  AKDRE  (l'!+88-1558)  o   Bom  at  Fontenay-le-Comte, 
Tiraqueau,  a  humanist  and  friend  of  Rabelais,  vas  a   royal 
officer  in  his  home  to;vn  and  then  conseiller  in  the 
Parlement  of  Paris»  He  -iirrote  on  the  laws  of  marriage,  and 
an  important  treatise  on  nobility  and  the  lav  of  primo- 
geniture as  well  as  the  treatises  listed  below. 

De  iure  constitui  possessorii  Tractatus»  ,  \^^      Vic  R&R 

Primum  editus  anno  15^9?  nunc  autem  ap  ipso  authore 
castigatus  &  auctus» 
Paris:  Jacques  Kerver,  1553» 

Dedication  of  Tiraqueau  to  the  Cardinal  de  Guise o 

Privilege  to  Kerver  for  four  years,  dated  Jan,  -  .^,. 

17,  1552/53» 

o  De  Poenis  Legum  ac  consuetudiniMi,  Vic  R&R 

Btatutorumque,  temperandis,  aut  etiam  remittendis, 

Venice:  Francesco  Lorenzino,  I56O  (colophon:  Aug,  1^^,  1559). 

Dedication  of  Tiraqueau' s  son  André  to  the  Sire 

Seguier,  President  of  the  Parlement  of  Paris. 

ii)  Law  of  the  Gallician  Church, 

Works  and  collections  relevajit  to  this  subject  are  listed  in  the 
Canon  Law  section  (Vol,  IV,  No,  l).  See  the  following  names 
in  the  section  on  Commentators  (p„  21  ff,) 


DUCASSE,  FRANCOIS 
DIMOULIN,  CHARLES 
DU  PUY,  PIERRE 
DU  TILLET,  JEAN 
PITHOU,  PIERRE 


;vpi 


See  also  the  Oeuvres  of  François  Grimaudet,  Fr  10. 

or  hie 

111;  French  Customary  Law, 

The  redaction  of  French  customary  law  was  first  ordered  by  the  king 
in  Ik^k   and  publications  had  appeared  for  most  parts  of  France  by  the 
end  of  the  l6th  century.  The  customs  of  each  area  were  "discovered"  at 
a  meeting  of  the  three  estates  of  the  province  and  then  written  down  and 
published  with  commentaries.   While  "old-fashioned"  jurists  like  Barthélémy 
de  Chasseneuz  and  Guy  Coquille  believe  that  such  editions  should  simply 
record  the  actual  customary  law  of  the  people,  jurists  like  Charles 
Dumoulin  worked  toward  its  unification  and  rationalization.  Supporters 
of  monarchial  power  believed  the  king  stood  above. the  customary  law  and 
could  change  it  as  required.  The  works  below  are  only  a  small  fraction 
of  the  many  editions   of  customary  law  produced  in  France  in  the  l6th 
and  17th  centuries. 


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1 o   General 

COQUILLE,  GUY  (l523-l603)o  Bom  in  the  Nivernais,  Coquille  studied 
law  at  Padua  under  Mariano  Sozzini,  and  at  the  University  of  Orléans. 
After  a  brief  career  in  the  Parlement  de  Paris,  he  returned  to  Nevers, 
where  he  was  active  in  provincial  administration,  helped  prepare 
cahiers  for  meetings  of  the  Estates-General,  and  "became  Procureur 
General  for  the  feudal  Duchy  of  Nevers.   As  W.F. Church  has  shoim.  he 
was  an  outstanding  defender  of  monarchy  limited  "by  customary  law, 
haronial  rights  and  the  Estates-General.   He  ■jcrote  on  the  customary 
law  of  the  Nivernais,  on  the  Estates-General  among  other  subjects. 
None  of  his  legal  works  were  published  during  his  lifetime. 

Fr  21        Conference  des  costumes  de  France,  reduittes  en  Just 

epitomes  selon  tiltres  du  droit, 
Paris:  Cardin  Besogne,  16^2» 

DUMOULIN,  CHARLES,  During  his  life  time,  Dumoulin  -i^nrote  an  important 
commentary  on  the  customs  of  Paris  and  other  commentaries  on  the 
customary  law  of  many  parts  of  France.  The  latter  was  first  published 
under  the  title  of  Grand  Coustumier  general,  contenant  toutes  les 
coustumes  generalles  et  particulières  du  royaume  de  France  et  des 
Gaulles.  His  commentaries  on  these  customs,  on  those  of  Paris  and 
those  of  the  Bourbonnais  are  reprinted  without  the  laws  in  vol.  Ill 
of  his  Opera  (see  Rom  ^2).  Also  reprinted  there,  is  a  speech  urging 
the  unification  of  the  customs  of  France. 

LOISEL,  ANTOINE  (1536-I6I7),  Born  in  Beauvais,  Loisel  was  a  student 
of  Ramus  and  friend  and  student  of  the  humanist  la^ir^rer  Cujas  and  the 
Gallican  and  politique  Pithou,   He  became  a  laivyer  in  the  Parlement 
de  Paris,  did  legal  work  for  Catherine  de  Medici  and  the  Duke  of 
Anjou  and  finally  was  royal  la'ivyer  in  Guyenne  and  Limoges.   In  his 
important  work  on  customary  law  listed  below,  Loisel  took  a  position 
very  different  from  Coquille,  He  thought  the  customs  could  be 
modified  as  the  king  saw  fit.  The  first  maxim  of  his  Institutes  was 
"%ii  veut  le  Roy,  si  veut  la  loy," 

Institutes  Coustumieres  ou  Manuel  de  plusieurs  et  UT/RB 

et  diverses  Regies  Sentences  et  Proverbes,  tant  anciens 
que  modernes,  du  droict  Coustumier  et  plus  ordinaire  de 
la  France,   Par  M,  ANTOINE  LOISEL  Advocat  en  Parlement, 
Avec  les  notes  et  observations  de  M,  PAUL  CHALLINE  aussi 
Advocat  en  Parlement.  .  .  et  une  infinite  de  notes  de 
M.  CHARLES  DUMOULIN.  .  . 

Paris:   Michel  Bobin  and  Nicolas  Le  Gras,  1665. 
dedications  +  380  pp. 

Dedication  of  Paul  Challine  to  Monseigneur  Talon, 

conseiller  du  roi,   [Loisel 's  work  was  first 

published  in  1607;  Challine' s  edition  first 

appeared  in  Paris  in  1657]» 


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-  105  - 

2.  An.jou 

Fr  23        Coustumes  du  Pays  et  Duché  d'Anjou,  conferees  avec  PIMS 

les  coustumes  voisines  .  .  ,  Avec  le  commentaire  de 
M®  GABRIEL  DU  PINEAU.  .  ,  Auquel  il  a  joint  les  notes 
de  M®  CHARLES  DUMOULIN. 
Paris;  Jean  Baptiste  Coignard,  1725. 
2  vols. 

3.  Normandy 

jFr  2k  La  Coustume  Reformée  de  Normandie.  ,  .  ed  M.Berault  UT 

Rouen,  I66O 

[The  editor  &  commentator  here  vas  Josias  Berault,  d.  1633, 
la^^er  in  the  Parlement  of  Rouen] 

Pr  25        La  coutume  reformée  du  pais  et  du  duché  de  Normandie.        Osg 

Commentée  par  M®  HENRY  BASNAGE. 

e 
2  nouvelle  ed. 

2  vols. 

Rouen:  Widow  of  Antoine  Maurry,  169^. 

[This  important  commentary  hy  the  Protestant  jurist 

Basnage  (1615-I695)  first  appeared  in  Rouen  in  1678-81] 

Pr  25a   .  Another  copy  Lib.  Pari, 

OttaAira 

k,       Paris 

Fr  26        Coustume  de  la  prevosté  et  vicomte  de  Paris,  Osg 

commentée  par  feu  Maistre  JULIEN  BRODEAU. 
2e  ed.  .  . 

Paris:  Jean  Guignard,  I669. 
2  vols. 

[Brodeau  who  died  in  1653,  had  been  a  la^vyer  in  the  Parlement 
of  Paris  and  was  the  author  of  a  life  of  Charles  DuMoulin.  The 
first  edition  of  his  commentary  appeared  in  Paris,  in  I658.] 

Fr  26a   .  Another  copy,  Vol.  II  only  Lib,  Pari. 

Ottawa 


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Pr  27        Le  coutumier  de  Vermandois,  contenant  les  commentaires       PIMS 
de  BURIDAN  et  DE  LA  PONS.  .  . 
Paris:  1728. 

[The  jurist  Jean  Baptiste  Buridan  died  in  1633.] 


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106  - 


iv)   Royal  Edicts  and  Decrees  of  the  Parlement  of  Paris. 

''    The  publication  of  royal  ordinances  and  decrees  of  the  Parlement  of 
Paris,  whose  decisions  served  to  interpret  the  royal  will,  seems  to  have 
developed  a  little  more  slowly  in  Prance  than  in  England.   While  the 
Tudors  had  specific  printers  who  did  their  proclamations  and  publicity 
from  the  late  fifteenth  century,  in  Prance  such  work  was  done  sometimes  by 
the  King's  Printer,  and  sometimes  by  a  private  printer  who  had  used  his 
influence  to  obtain  the  privilege.   Only  in  the  years  1559-61  was  such 
printing  explicitly  defined  as  one  of  the  functions  of  the  Royal  Printer, 

At  first  printed  ordinances  and  decrees  were  used  mostly  by  lai^ryers 
and  administrators;  but  by  I56O  there  was  enough  concern  about  the  state 
of  the  law  that  the  cahier  of  the  Nobles  at  the  Est at es- General  of  Orleans 
demanded  that  all  laws  henceforth  be  printed.   In  the  last  half  of  the 
sixteenth  century,  jurists  like  Rebuffi,  Fontanon  and  Brisson  prepared 
unofficial  collections  of  ordinances  and  decrees  for  the  convenience 
of  the  legal  profession. 

A  certain  amount  of  government  printing  was  also  done  locally  (see 
Fr  31).  This  was  not  merely  because  Royal  Printers  were  appointed  in 
centers  like  Lyon  as  well  as  in  Paris,  but  also  because  proclamations 
were  made  by  officers  of  Sénéchaussée  and  Bailliages  and  by  to-i«i  councils. 
By  the  mid- sixteenth  century,  city  ordinances  were  not  only  cried  by  the 
to\«i  crier  but  often  printed  and  posted. 

The  University  of  Toronto  Library  has  over  75  items  that  fall  into  the 
category  of  royal  edicts  and  decrees  of  Parlements,  many  of  them  acquired 
with  the  Will  Collection  on  the  Huguenots.   This  listing  is  confined  to 
individual  edicts  and  decrees  printed  up  to  I6IO,  collections  made  in  the 
16th  and  17th  centuries,  and  several  items  submitted  by  the  Law  School  of 
McGill  University.  The  bulk  of  the  Toronto  holdings  fall  in  the  17th 
century.   The  items  are  listed  chronologically  by  the  date  of  the  edition. 

1.   Edicts  and  Decrees 

Edict  du  Roy  sur  les  mariages  clandestins  des  enfans  de      UT/rb 
famille  faictz  sans  le  vouloir  &  consentement  de  leurs  pères  and 
mères. 

Paris:  1556. 
15  pp. 

Mandement  du  Roy  au  prevost  de  Paris,  par  lequel  est         UT/RB 
défendu  à  tous  prelatz  quelzconques  de  ne  laisser  prescher 
aucuns  es  lieux  subiectz  à  luers  benefices,  sans  leur  congé»  .  . 
Paris:   Jean  Dallier,  1559 o 

7  pp. 

Arrest  de  la  Court  de  Parlement  sur  la  residence  McG  Law 

personelle  des  Archevesques  et  Evesques,  sur  leurs  benefices, 
selon  1' edict  du  Roy,  faict  sur  ladicte  residence. 
Pariss  Jean  Bonsfons,  I56O. 

8  pp. 


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Fr  31         Lettres  patentes.  .  .  du  Roy,  par  lesquelles  il    i  *•-' »      UT/RB 
baille  bonne  &  loyalle  seurete.  <>  .  à  toutes  personnes   ^ 
que  se  vouldront  trouver  à  l'assemblée  generalle  qui  se 
fera  a  Poissy,  pour  le  facict  de  la  religion.  .  .  ^   '■^^' 

Rouen:  M.  le  Mesgissier  for  the  Bailliage  de  Rouen,  I56I.  "^ 
8  pp. 

Fr  32         [Letters  patent  appointing  Troilus  de  Mesgouez,  UT/RB 

Marquis  de  La  Roche,  chamberlain  in  the  court  of 
Charles  IX,  October  21,  I563.] 
Mss.  on  vellum. 

Fr  33         Arrest  de  la  Court  de  Parlement  contre  Oaspart  de  UT/RB 

Colligny,  qui  fut  admirai  de  France.  Mis  en  huict  langues, 
à  sçavoir,  françois,  latin,  italien,  espagnol,  allemant, 

flament,  anglois  &  escoçois.  — f-  ^■-■'■'-'' 

Paris:  Jean  Dallier,  1$69. 
6k   pp. 

Fr  Jk  Edict  du  Roy  sur  la  pacification  des  troubles  de  UT/RB 

ce  royaume. 

Paris:  Féderic  Morel,  1576. 
39  pp. 

Fr  35         Lettres  de  revocation  des  deux  decymes  extraordinaires       UT/RB 
que  le  Roy  vouloit  estre  imposées.  .  .  ceste  présente  année 
1583  sur  le  clergé  de  France... 
No  place,  no  date  [1583?]. 
8  pp. 

Fr  36         Edict  du  roy  de  France  sur  la  reunion  de  ses  UT/RB 

subiects  à  l'Eglise  catholique,  apostolique  &  romaine. 
Douai:  Jean  Bogart,  1585.  ^*^'  ^■**' 

2^5  T)P,  vii'tii.»  DWUWJ.  S 

Fr  37         Arrest  de  la  Cour  de  Parlement  contre  lean  Chastel,  UT/RB 

escolier  estudian  au  College  des  lesuistes,  pour  le  paricide 
par  luy  attenté  sur  la  personne  du  roy. 
Montauban:  D.  Haultin,  1595* 
7  pp.  Jurlftt 

2.   Collections  a**  "i  --o 

Les  Edicts  et  ordonnances  des  Roys  de  France  UT/RB 

depuis  S.Loys  iusques  a  present.  .  .  par  ANTOINE  FONTANON, 
Advocat  en  la  Cour  de  Parlement  de  Paris:  Et  par  luy 
augmentées  de  plusieurs  belles  Ordonnances,  anciennes  et 
nouvelles,  reduictes  en  leiir  vray  ordre .-"■"i»'''»  '         ^  vrent 
Paris:  Jacques  du  Puys,  I58O. 
k   vols,  bound  in  two. 

Dedication  of  Fontanon  to  M.  Marion,  advocat  en  Parlement, 
dated  Paris,  April  30,  I58O.  A  few  years  before,  he  had 
made  a  study  of  Roman  law  and  of  an  old  manuscript  of 
Azo's  commentary  given  him  by  the  late  Professor  Le 


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Conte  of  the  University  of  Bourges  (see  Rom  12,  13,  18, 
23,  2^4- )o  Then  when  he  turned  to  "our  o^m  lavs",  he 
found  them  in  such  confusion  that  he  decided  as  a  public 
service  to  arrange  them  in  order  "by  categories  and  add  new 
ordinances  never  before  included  in  collections.   [The 
first  edition  of  Fontanon's  important  collection,  which 
had  enlarged  editions  in  the  next  years.   Stamp  of  o'timer: 
Kd  Spalikowski] 

BELLOY,  PIERRE  DE  (15-^0-0.  1596).   Jurist  and  royalist, 

defender  of  the  legitimacy  of  Henri  IV' s  claim  to  the  '  ''*"' 

throne  against  the  claims  of  the  League.   Councillor  and 

maitre  des  requêtes  for  the  sister  of  Henri  IV, 

Pr  39         Conference  des  edicts  de  pacification  des  troubles         Vic  R&R 
esmeus  au  royaume  de  France,  pour  le  fraict  de  la 
religion.  .  . 
Paris:  Pierre  L'Huillier  and  lamet  Mettayer,  1600 

Fr  ko  .  Recueil  des  Edicts  de  Pacification,  UT/RB 

Ordonnances  et  declarations  faites  pr  les  Roys  de 
France,  sur  les  moyens  plus  propres  pour  appraiser 
les  .  .  seditions  survenues  pour  le  faict  de  la 
Religion.  ,„  Depuis  l'année  mil  cinq  senx  soixante  et 
un.  .  . 

No  place,  1612. 

CHENU,  JEAN  (L559-1627).  La^vyer,  jurist  and  historian. 
Author  of  a  description  of  his  home  to\m  of  Bourges. 

Fr  kl  Cent  notables  et  singulières  questions  de  droict  McG  Law 

décidées  par  arrests  mémorables  des  cours  souveraines  de 
France. 
Paris,  1603. 
16  +  621  +  16  pp.  ■*  '-'  •' 

PAPON,  JEAN  (1505-1590)0  Sieur  de  Coutelas  in  the  Forez.  Jurist 

and  provincial  humanist,  he  became  maître  des  requêtes  for  '^ 

Catherine  de  Médici  and  lieutenant  gênerai  in  the  Bailliage  de 

Forezo  He  wrote  a  commentary  of  Arrets  on  the  customs  of  the 

Bourbonnais,  as  well  as  preparing  this  collection. 

Fr  ^2         Recueil  d' arrests  notables  des  cours  souveraines  McG  Law 

de  France,  ordonnez  par  titres  en  vingt-quatre  livres. 
Parisî   1607. 

[This  work  was  first  published  in  Lyon  in  1556.   It  went 
through  many  subsequent  editions]. 


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Recueil  de  sentences,  rendues  par  les  iuges  de  la  TJT/RB 

douane  de  Lyon,  en  execution  des  edicts  &  lettres 
patentes  données  par  les  Roys.  .  .  sur  le  fait  de  ladite 
douane» 
Lyons:  A.Jullieron,  I66I. 

[Decisions  of  the  special  commercial  tribunal 
established  at  Lyon"!. 

J'jrure 

Pr  ^■^'  Capitularia  Regum  Francorum  ,„.  STEPHAMS  BALUZIUS         PIMS 

Tutelensis.  .  .  collegit» 
Paris:   François  Muguet,  1677. 
2  vols. 

[Capitularies  from  Childebert  to  Louis  II], 

Fr  ^5         Recueil  d'Edits,  Declarations  et  Arrests  tant  du  UT/RB 

Conseil  que  du  Parlement,  Rendus  au  sujet  de  sujet  de 
Ceux  de  la  Religion  Prétendue  Reformée.  — -- 
No  place,  1682 

[Edicts  and  decrees  from  1675-1681.  The  work  is 
preceded  by  a  sarcastic  letter  from  "un  avocat  à  vtn   Président" 
containing  an  attack  on  Louis  XIV' s  policy  toward  the 
Huguenots]. 

Also  see  Recueil  des  Traitez  de  Paix,  Misc.  25. 

v)   Pleas 

After  1535»  all  pleading  in  French  courts  was  carried  on  in 
French.  Ultimately  this  was  to  give  great  scope  to  vernacular  eloquence 
in  France  (unlike  the  situation  in  England,  where  pleading  continued 
in  Law  French).  As  Catherine  Holmes  has  shoim,  the  pleas  of  out- 
standing la^^ryers  in  the  17th  century  were  of  interest  to  the  public 
and  there  was  competition  between  layers  and  preachers  to  see  who 
could  put  on  the  best  performance. 

Pr  k6  Plaidoyez  pour  la  Reformation  de  l'Imprimerie,  NZD  mfm 

No  Place  [Paris],  no  date  [I571]. 

[Two  pleas  to  the  Parlement  of  Paris,  one  from  the 
booksellers  and  printers  of  Paris,  the  other  from  the 
University  of  Paris  against  an  appeal  of  the  printers' 
journeymen  of  Paris  and  Lyons].  '    -  .  _:c--.  .  ■.. . 

.yiaii 

Rr  k7  Remonstrances,  &  Mémoires,  pour  les  Compagnons  NZD  mfm 

Imprimeurs,  de  Paris  &  Lyon:  Opposans. 
No  T)lace  [Lyon?],  no  date  [1572]. 

[A  plea  of  the  printers'  journeymen  of  Paris  and 
Lyons  against  their  masters  and  publishers]. 


II 


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-  110  - 

AMAULB,  ANTOINE  (l560-l6l9)o  La^vyer  in  the  Parlement  of  Paris, 
and  father  of  the  celebrated  Jansenist  philosopher.   Celebrated 
for  his  legal  eloquence  in  his  day,  he  was  a  strong  defender  of 
Henri  IV  during  the  wars  of  the  League  and  after. 

Fr  A-8         Plaidoye  de  M.  ANTOINE  ARNAULD  advocat  en  UT/RB 

Parlement  et  cy  devant  Conseiller  &  Procure\ir  general   affaii».-c 
de  la  defuncte  Roine  mere  des  Rois,  Pour  l'Université 
de  Paris,  demanderesse.  Contre  les  lesuites  défendeurs 

.  «  .  159^.  .,,,   y^ttR^e  bo'jnd  with 

Paris:  Mamert  Pâtisson,  159^« 

expilly,  CLAUDE  (I56I- 1636)0  Bom  in  Voiron  in  Dauphiné. 
Expilly  studied  at  the  Jesuit  Collège  de  Toumon,  the 
Universities  of  Paris,  Turin  and  Padua.   He  studied  laA^r 
under  Cujas  at  Bourges.  He  became  a  la^vyer  in  the 
Parlement  of  Grenoble  in  1582  and  spent  most  of  the  rest 
of  his  professional  career  there.  He  was  made  President 
of  the  Parlement  of  Grenoble  in  I6I6. 

Pr  A-9         Plaidoyez  de  CLAUDE  EXPILLY  .  o  ,  ensemble  plusieurs        McGLaw 
Arrests  et  Reiglemens  notables  ...  du  Parlement  [de 
Grenoble] 
5e  ed. 
Lyon:  Rigaud,  16 31. 

[This  first  appeared  in  1612_, 

vi)  Other  French  Materials 

Fr  50         Journal,   contenant  tout  ce  qui  s'est  faict  et  UT/EIB 

passé  en  la  covoc  de  Parlement  de  Paris,  toutes  les 
Chambres,  Assemblées,  sur  le  suiet  des  affaires  du 
temps  present.  ,"• 

Paris:  Gervais  Alliot  and  Jacques  Langlois,  I652. 

Journal  of  events  in  the  Parlement  from  May  13,  I5A-8 
to  April,  16^9 1  that  is  diiring  the  Fronde  parlementaire. 
[Autograph:  Mattheus  Greynall]. 


€ 


RECENT  ACQUISITIONS  IN  FRENCH  LAW  AT  BRITISH  COLUMBIA 


The  library  of  the  University  of  British  Columbia  has  over  the  past 
few  years  acquired  a  number  of  titles  relevant  to  the  history  of  law, 
jiirisprudence  and  legal-political  thought  in  early  modem  France.  Incl- 
uded are  some  thirty  provincial  law  coutumiers,  one  printed  in  the  sixteenth 
century,  the  rest  in  the  seventeenth  and  eighteenth  centuries,  and  a  nimiber 
of  published  collections  of  arrêt  s  of  the  Parlements  of  France.  The 
Parlements  represented  are  those  of  Paris,  Toulouse,  Burgundy,  Brittany, 
Provence  and  Dauphiné,  These,  too,  date  from  the  seventeenth  and 
eighteenth  centuries. 


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brsB  ii^n99^:  '.   a*«b    ,ooJ    ,»a»r.^      .   . 


XV 


1 


-  Ill  - 

The  library-  also  has  the  following  works  of  French  jurists  and 
\\rriters  on  French  legal  institutions: 

CHOPIN,  RENE,  Oeuvres,  Paris  1662,  1663» 

COQUILLE,  GUY,  Oeuvres,  Bordeaux,  1703, 

CUJAS.  JACQUES,  Opera  Omnia,  Paris,  1658. 

DONEAU,  HUGHES,  Opera  Omnia,  Lucca,  1762-70, 

DU  HAILLAN, BERNARD  DE  GIRARD,  De  1' estât  et  succez  des  affaires  de 

France,  Paris,  1580„ 
DU  "MOULIN,  CHARLES,  Opera  Omnia,  Paris,  1681 
FAUCHET,  CLAUDE,  Origines  des  dignitez  et  magistrats  de  France  hound  with 

Origines  des  Chevaliers,  Paris,  1600, 
LA  ROCHE-FLAVIN,  BERNARD  DE,  Treize  livres  des  Parlemens  de  France, 

Geneva,  1621, 
LOYSEAU,  CHARLES,  Oeuvres,  Lyon,  1701, 
PASQUIER,  ETIENNE,  Oeuvres,  Amsterdam,  1723. 


^ 


Lgiea 


C.   GERMANY 


Christopher  Stocker 
Department  of  History- 
University  of  British  Columbia 


:)r  of 


CONRING,  HERMANN  (I6O6-I68I),  Bom  in  Norden  in  Eastern  Frisia, 
Conring  iras  17th  c«  savant  with  typically  diverse  interests.   He 
studied  Greek,  history,  theology  and  medicine  at  Leyden,  He  taught 
hoth  natural  philosophy  and  medicine  at  the  Academy  of  Julia  in 
Helmstadt,   Christina  of  Sweden  and  Louis  XIV  wished  to  patronize 
him,  hut  he  remained  loyal  to  his  first  patron  the  Duke  of  Brunswick. 
His  knowledge  of  jurisprudence  was  so  respected  that  he  was  asked  to 
arbitrate  disputes  among  European  princes.  He  i^rrote  on  many  subjects 
and  his  work  on  German  public  law  is  considered  original  and  important. 

Germ  1         Opera  UT 

Brunwick:  F,W,Meyer,  1730, 
6  vols. 

Vols,  I- II  are  Varia  Scripta  ad  Historiam  Prudent iam  Civilem 
lus  Publicum  Imperii  Romano- Germanic i.  Volume  VI  includes  the  De 
Origine  luris  Germanici,  [The  De  Origine  first  appeared  in  16^3« 
According  to  Guido  Kisch,  Conring  here  followed  the  views  of 
François  Hotman  regarding  the  need  to  codify  German  law,  Conring 
quoted  approvingly  Aristotle's  view  that  as  little  scope  as  possible 
should  be  allowed  to  the  decision  of  judges,] 

COTHMANN,  ERNST  (l557-l62'+)„  Bom  in  Lemgo  in  Westphalia,  Cothman 
studied  at  Helmstadt  and  Marburg,   He  became  a  Professor  of  Law  at 
Rostock  and  also  part  of  the  administration  of  the  House  of  Mecklenburg- 
Gustrow,   In  addition  to  his  Responsa,  he  also  published  an  edition 
of  a  commentaiy  on  Justinian's  Code, 


baa  •iniiut,  si-. 


-  Hi 


ife  ■. 


iitiv  bnuo' 


AJ 


•rr 


^ 


7D 


.t+^àX  ni  fK^ 

9  B«    90 


C.8 


LIm  »ù 


naaitiioZ    ,mI  ' 
notsibB  an  b9!iBlL6uq  oeia  «d 


-  112  - 

Germ  2         Responsonjm  Juris  seu  Consiliorum  ac  Consultationum  ...   UT 
Volumina  sex. 
Frankfort:  Joachim  Wild,  1662. 

[This  work  was  first  published  in  Frankfort  in  15973 • 

ZASIUS,  ULRICH.   See  the  tiographical  notes  on  this  humanist  and 
Jurist  under  Roman  Law,  B. 

Germ  3         NQwe  Stattrechten  und  Statuten  der  loblichen  Vic  R&R 

Statt  Fryhurg  im  Pryssgow  gelegen. 
Basel:  Adam  Petri,  1520. 

Woodcut  by  Holbein.   [A  revision  of  the  law  of  Freiburg 
in  Breisgau  where  Zasius  was  a  practising  lawyer.]  ^' 


D.   ITALY 

BOTTIS,  JACOPO  AEELLO  DE.  See  the  biographical  notes  under  Roman 
Law,  part  B.  His  commentaries  to  the  customary  law  of  Naples  are 
listed  under  It  5« 


COSTA,  GIOVANNI  BATTISTA,  A  native  of  Pavia,  he  was  the  author  of 
works  on  civil  and  criminal  law. 

It  1  I.  Baptistae  Costae,  luriscons.  Papiensis.  .  .  Novus        IJT 

de  Quota  et  Rata,  Sive  de  congrua  in  iure  rerum  partitione, 
tractatus. 
Frankfort:  Palthenius,  1606. 

Dedication  of  Costa  to  Charles  Emanuel,  Duke  of  Savoy. 

[Autograph:  Ex  Bibliotheca  Dr.  Albert  WLllebrand  Conisi 

Anno  168A-.] 

DE  FRANCHIS,  VINCENZO  (l530-l60l)o   His  commentary  on  the  customs 
of  Naples  is  described  under  It  5»  His  edition  of  the  Neapolitani 
Decisiones  Sacri  Regii  Consilii  Neapolitani  appeared  in  Cologne  in 
1599  and  in  Venice  in  1608  and  1611. 

DE  RUBEIS,  FOELICIS  (d.  1568).  Commentator  on  the  customs  of  Naples. 
See  It  5, 

FARINACCI,  PROSPERO  (l5'+'f-l6l8).   Bom  in  Rome,  Farinacci  studied 
law  at  the  University  of  Padua.   He  became  the  most  celebrated 
lawyer  of  his  day,  defending  Beatrice  Cenci  in  the  famous  incident 
\irhich  was  to  be  the  basis  for  Shelley's  The  Cenci.  He  was  councillor 
to  Pope  Clement  VIII  and  a  procurator-general  on  fiscal  matters  for  the 
Apostolic  Camera.  Wrote  on  criminal  law  and  canon  law. 


-   511    - 


m     .  .  .  «L 


H 


[l  al 


%^\.   'J.-1 


tua  9iv 


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^ 


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••• 


T'-'lVivT 


.Ç    3l  fbmj    ô»* 


lo  7od^uB  tAS   aav  ad  , 


TO 


,»ii6-,'-J'iBq  a-^oi  s"U.'i 


■;ci'  ii2  eyj 


)9o  «dl  no  Ti 


XiU 


.ssIqaE  1o  esolBifo  «di  oo  s^ 


fMlituie   ioo 
in 


•di    ^wi    , 


1  Z7  ,   -  £>*a 


VOiti 


-  113  - 

It  2  Responsorum  criminal iiim,  liber  secundus,  cui  ultra         Osg 

LXII  resolutiones  criminales  Hieronym  de  Federicis. 
78  +  ^if6  +  6  +  ^9  +  6.  *^'^^' 

FEDERICI,  GIROLAMO  (do  1579).  Auditor  of  Decisions  in  the  Roman 
Rota,  Pederici  also  iinrote  on  criminal  law.  See  It  2, 

hlB  i 

MENOCHIO,  JACOPO  (l532-l607).  Bom  at  Pavia,  Menochio  taught  law 
at  Pavia,  Mondovi  and  Padua.  A  member  of  the  Senate  of  Milan  and 
an  active  laivyer  there^  he  was  celebrated  with  exaggeration  as  the 
"Bartolus  of  his  time."  Published  his  Consilia  and  several  treatises 
on  the  private  law  and  legal  procedure» 

It  3  De  Arbitrariis  Judicim  Quaestionibus  et  causis       ^   *  UT/Law 

Libro  duo. 

Venice:  Hiers  of  Girolamo  Scoto,  1613. 
1008  pp. 

[This  work  first  appeared  at  Venice  in  I569.  Autograph: 
Ant.  de  Eykes]  • 

It  k  .  De  Praesumptionibus,  conjecturis,  signis  et        UT/Law 

indiciis,  Commentaria,  in  sex  distincta  Libros. 
Geneva:  Leonard  Chouet  and  Brothers,  1685  (Vol.  Il); 
1686  (Vol.  I). 

[This  work  first  appeared  at  Venice  in  1587]. 

SALERNO,  CAMILLO  (l6th  Cen.) 

It  5  Consuetudines  Neapolitanae  cum  glossa  Napodani  primum      TJT 

Authore  CAMILLO  SALERNO.  .  .  Aliis  Additionibus  VINCENTII 
DE  FRANCHIS,  lACOBI  ANELLI  DE  BOTTIS,  FOELICIS  DE  RUBEIS.  .  , 
Cum  nova  Indice  Authore  Carolo  de  Rosa  Neapolitano  I.C. 
Naples:  Aegidio  Longo,  1677. 

Dedication  to  Foelici  Lanzina  from  Nicolaus  Bagnolo, 
Naples,  16760   [An  edition  of  Salerno's  Commentaria 
ad  Consuetudines  Neapolitanas  appeared  in  Naples  in  I567» 
Autograph:  Baldi]» 


E,   SAVOY 

FAVRE,  RENE  (l7th  cen.)   Seigneur  de  la  Valbonne  and  Senator  in 
the  Senate  of  Savoy. 

Sav  1         Le  Bien  Public,  pour  le  Fait  de  la  Justice.  UT/RB 

Proposé  à  Madam  ...  Chrestienne  de  France,  Duchesse 
de  Savoye.  .  .  Régente  des  Estats  de  S.A.R.  Charles 
Emanuel,  Due  de  Savoye. 
Annecy:  André  Leyat,  16A-6. 
Intro.  +  150  ppo  +  table. 

[a  proposal  to  reform  the  legal  procedure  of  Savoy], 


r  :  r    - 


»sO 


.Sir 


P.:h 


mr  ■•\e^n      't  -^  , 


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I.,      ^i       jtHj  ««a'       .  J-iilinij  it'      :iw     ^  i  i.ri»      t.>SA|B     X3J^' 


U/} 


bns  J-. 


,iigi'3. 


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r\  1 


IJ 


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t    Bxi.-La-i:i!31i    9U 

.orfc  crrtfiJ 


w»J\7U 


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TTf 


fflu^*  n.T     ,'  ij« 


(.0*0 


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,oI 


.LxDi*fî 


ni  loiB-  ■'■  »«nodL«V  aX  »fe  ib'  (.f»3  r! 


•a 


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aj. 


-  llif  - 

F.   SWEDEN 

STIERNHOOK,  JOHM  OLOFSSON  (1596-I675).   StiemhSSk  studied  law  on  the 
Continent  and  philosophy  at  Uppsala,   He  then  taught  jurisprudence  at 
Abo  in  Finland,  He  held  various  positions  in  the  Swedish  government 
and  served  on  a  royal  commission  for  revision  of  the  law.   The  following 
pioneering  work  won  for  him  the  name  of  "Father  of  Swedish  jurisprudence." 
StiemhoSk  was  hlind  for  the  last  17  years  of  his  life,  and  his  son 
Olof  aided  him  in  all  his  work.  r- 

Swed  1        De  Jure  Sueonum  et  Gothorum  Vetutsto  Lihri  Duo.  .  .        UT 

de  Judiciis.  ».  de  Judicihus,  .  .  de  procesibus 

judiciaris.  .  .  De  actionibus  sive  causis  civilibus 

et  criminalibus. 

Stockholm:  Nicolaus  Wankifj,  1682. 

A  brief  history  and  analysis  of  the  laws  of  Sweden,  civil, 
ecclesiastical  and  criminal.   StiemhQOk  collected  the 
materials  from  old  documents,  instruments,  histories  and 
collections  of  provincial  law.   [This  work  first  appeared 
in  1672.] 


IV.   MISCELLANEOUS  AND  COMPABATIVE  LAW. 

In  this  section  are  included  works  on  international  law,  works  comparing 
the  laws  of  different  countries  and  periods,  works  on  civil  and  canon 
law,  Roman  and  customary  law  or  combinations  thereof.  The  authors  are 
arranged  alphabetically  by  their  country  of  birth:   Dutch,  English, 
French,  German,  Italian,  Spanish. 

A.   DUTCH  AUTHORS 

CORYIN,  JOHANN  ARNOLD  (do  I650).  Bom  in  Leyden,  Corvin  became  a 
Reformed -.preacher.  He  was  a  supporter  of  the  views  of  Arminius 
against  predestination  and  absolute  depravity,  ajid  published  a 
defense  of  his  views  in  I613.  Relieved  of  his  post  by  the  Synod  of 
Dort  in  I6I9,  he  went  abroad  with  other  Remonstrants,   He  then 
studied  law  at  Orléans  and  ultimately  returned  to  Holland  to 
practice  law  at  the  Hague  and  in  Amsterdam,  where  his  legal  advice 
was  often  sought  by  the  magistrates.  He  ;^ote  treatises  on  civil 
law. 

Misc.  1        PosthiMius  Pacianus;  seu  Definitiones  iuris  McG  Law 

utriusque.  ,  .  recognita  et  amplissima  dote  locupletata 
ab  ARNOLDO  CORVINO  A  BELDEREN. 
Amsterdam:   Louis  and  Daniel  Elzevir,  l659o 
12  +  ^^40  +  59  pp. 

Corvin' s  work  was  edited  by  his  relative  Arnold  Vorvin  von 

Beldem.   See  Rom  3k. 

to..  «■  .       -  1  ■  - 

GROTIUS,  HUGO(l583-lé'f5).  Bom  in  Delft,  Grotius  descended  from  a 
distinguished  family  of  burgomasters  and  laii»yers  of  Leiden.   He  received 
his  doctorate  in  law  from  Leiden,  though  he  was  also  much  interested  in 
Latin  literatiore  and  letters.  He  held  various  posts  for  the  governments 


-  *>II  - 


h.:U 


i10«  ffiBV 


Tl'  .      .      .r  It 


,  f  Ivir  •   f?    "iO    SWS'' 


f>fc 


■••/Ta*»  \M^*.  ^        t  •«  «        ■->»«^J 


?gî!AtUiiajcj-n 


To   t 


ftotrbm   .  ..    ,- —  .., 


Xli    bo^83ï9Î..       ^;    op'-  -.    ..^^,^....      ,. 


-  115  - 

of  Holland  -  Zeeland  &  the  city  of  Rotterdam,  Arrested  and  imprisoned 
as  Remonstrant  leader  in  I6I8,  he  escaped  from  prison  to  spend  the  rest 
of  his  life  in  exile,  serving  among  other  things  as  Swedish  ambassador 
to  Prance. 

His  interest  in  international  law  had  first  developed  in  connection 
with  a  booty  case  that  he  had  argued  as  a  young  man  for  the  Dutch 
East  India  Company.   His  great  treatise  on  the  subject,  De  Jure  belli 
ac  pacis,  written  while  he  was  in  France,  sought  to  justify  the  Ism 
of  nature  and  of  nations  not  on  the  basis  of  The  Bible  or  Christianity, 
but  on  the  basis  of  man's  nature  as  a  social  and  rational  beiiig.   On  the 
unchangeable  universal  principles  of  natural  law,  international  law 
must  be  built  and  guaranteed  by  the  sanctity  of  covenants  between  rulers. 

Misc.  2         Hugo  Grotius  of  the  authority  of  the  highest  powers.        UT/RB 
n.p.   Printed  by  T.W.  for  Joshua  Kirton,  I65I. 

Misc.  3     «  De  iure  belli  ac  pacis.  Libri  très.   In  quibus    Knox 

jus  naturae,  gentium,  item  juris  publici  praecipue  explicantur. 

Editio  nova. 

Amsterdam:  Willem  Blaeu,  1632. 

[The  first  edition  of  this  landmark  in  the  history  of 

international  law  was  1625»] 

Misc.  k  .  another  edition.  Addison 

Amsterdam:   Johan  Blaeu,  I65I 

Misc.  5     •   another  edition.  Vic 

Amsterdam:   Someren,  1689. 

Misc.  6         Of  the  law  of  warre  and  peace,  i^rith  annotations.  Nat  Lib. 

London:  Printed  by  T.Warren  for  William  Lee,  1655.  Ottawa 

VOET,  PAUL  (1619-1667).   Son  of  a  preacher,  Voet  was  bom  in  Heusden. 
He  studied  at  Utrecht  and  became  Professor  of  Metaphysics  there  in  16^1, 
He  was  especially  interested  in  Cartesian  Philosophy.  ,   In  165^»  he 
became  Professor  of  Law  at  Utrecht.  His  work  on  international  law  below 
^         was  a  result  of  training  in  both  philosophy  and  law.  He  also  \fTQte   on 
i  civil  and  canon  law,  a  commentary  on  Justinian  and  a  work  on  duels. 

Misc.  7         De  statutis  errumque  concursu  liber  singularis.  McG  Law 

Amsterdam,  I66l« 
4  +  381  +  23. 


B.   ENGLISH  AUTHORS 

BARLOW,  Thomas  (I607-I691),  Bishop  of  Lincoln.   A  central  figure  in 
Oxford  during  the  Protectorate;  Bodley's  Librarian,  and  (I66O)  Lady 
Margaret  Professor  of  Divinity.   Noted  as  an  ecclesiastical  lai\/yer 
and  casuistical  divine, 

Lsc,  8         A  Discourse  Concerning  the  Laws  Eccleciastical  and  Civil.   UT/RB 
London:  Thomas  Basset,  1682, 
Wing  B828 


loi 


,Êix»Ltn  n»9v^»d  «JaatMVOO 


.fn 


xc 


C1CII  r&bA 


olV 


>        hrra   f 


1  a«w 


tJI 


a«w  «B 


W«i! 


.aria 


•'i" 


.Ci  ♦  1 


-  116  - 

■J      DAWSOII,  GEORGE  (l637-1700).  Jurist  and  cleric;  educated  St.  John's  ' 
College,  Cambridge  (B.A.  1658-9)1  vicar  of  Sunninghill,  Berks. 

Misc.  9         Origo  legum;  or  a  treatise  of  the  origin  of  laws,  and       McG  Law 
their  obliging  power,  as  also  of  their  great  variety.... 
In  seven  books. 

Longon:  Richard  Chiswell,  169^. 
Wing  D^59 

U  16  FDLBECKE,  WILLIAM  (I56O-I6O3?).  Legal  writer;  B.A.Oxon.,  I58I; 
M.A.  1584;  later  Gray's  Inn,  where  with  Bacon  and  others  helped 
devise  The  Misfortune's  of  Arthur,  produced  before  the  Queen  at 
Greenwich,  8  Feb.  I588. 

Misc.  10       The  Pandectes  of  the  Law  of  Nations:  Contayning  severall   UT/rb 
discourses. 

London?  T.Wight,  1602. 
STC.  1141^1 

Misc.  11   .  A  Parallèle  or  Conference  of  the  Civil  Law,  the  UT/RB 

Canon  Law,  and  the  Common  Law  of  the  Realme  of  England. 
London:   Company  of  Stationers,  I6I8. 
[Part  One  of  this  work] 
STC  llkl6 

Misc.  12   .  The  Second  Part  of  the  Parallèle,  or  Conference  UT/RB 

of  the  Civill  Law,  the  Canon  Law  and  the  Common  Law. 
London:  T.Wight,  l602. 
STC  11415a 

GROSSETESTE,  ROBERT  (ll75?-d.l253)  Bishop  of  Lincoln,  1235-1253. 
Chancellor  of  Oxford,  and  first  rector  of  the  Franciscans;  noted 
reformer  in  his  diocese.   "Probably  no  one  had  a  greater  influence 
upon  English  thoioght  and  literature  for  the  two  centuries  following 
his  time...",  DNB. 

iMisc.  13    Tbu  Vv  '(Xyiote de  ceasatione  legaliiJm.  UT/RB 

London:  Printed  by  Thomas  Roycroft  for  John  Martin,  James 
Allestrye,  and  Thomas  Dicas,  I658. 
Wing.  G2079 

HORNE,  ANDREW 

Misc.  Ik  La  somme  appellee  Mirroir  des  Justices,  vel  Speculum       McG  Law 

Justiciariorum. 

London:  Walbancke  and  Best,  1642. 
Wing  H2790 

NOKES,  WILLIAM 


hU   - 


t'cirto\* 


,iii.: 


>  «Ui/ 


'ami)  t 


»«uP 


agSjo    "■'♦  .»*»J  r^»/?"' 


.C 


■»r-r     -irrr         —  r*-.*^T    "\ 


arf\Tu 


■«duL   ,ait'x«I1 


.61di 


■*o 


'ficr    k.ojTf'i 


,sedl 


II    .ctJ 


lOiUKtU 


ri  H       f*<" 


t;     J  i  ti     .  ^j  •  i  I 


vaJ  OoM 


'3«q8 


'.lAUJUft    ^' 


-  117  - 

Misc.  15       Dissertatio  de  lege  Sociniaxiis  et  Anninianis  UT/BB 

opposita. 

London:   John  Salisbury,  169^. 
Wing,  N.1220 

RIDLEY,  THOMAS  (1550?-1629).  Knight  and  Doctor  of  Civil  Law;  ed.  Eton 
and  King's  Cambridge;  a  master  in  Chancery  and  later  Chancellor  of 
Winchester;  M,P. 

Misc.  16        A  view  of  the  civile  and  ecclesiasticall  law:   And         Trin 
wherein  the  Practice  of  them  is  streitned,  and  may  be 
releeved....   2nd  éd.,  by  l.G.  [regory]. 
Oxford:  William  Turner,  163-^. 
Intro;  302  pp. 

Dedication  to  King  James. 

STC  R21055 

[Typical  of  those  legal  works  opposed  by  Coke  because  they  tended 

to  subvert  the  primacy  of  the  Common  Law] 

SELDEN,  JOHN  (158^1-- 16 5-4-) 

Misc.  17        Mare  Clausum;  the  Right  and  Dominion  of  the  Sea....        UT/RB 
Formerly  translated  into  English  and  now. . .perfected  and 
restored  by  J.H.  (i.e.  James  Howell). 
London:  Andrew  Kembe  and  Edward  Thomas,  I663. 

Wing,  S2if31 

[Engraving  of  royal  armorial  facing  t.p.;  fragments  of  CI7 

accounts  in  binding,  perhaps  I630] 

A  reissue  of  the  1652  edition;  see  BMC. 

Misc.  18    o   Uxor  Ebraica,  Seu  de  ïïuptiis  &  Divortiis  Ex  Jure       DL 

Civili,  id  est,  Divino  &  Talmudico. 
London:  Richard  Bishop,  16^6 
Wing  S2443 


SPELMAN,  Sir  HENRY  (  156A-T-1 6^1-1  )»   Historian  and  antiquary;   ed. 
Trinity,  Cambridge  and  Lincoln's  Inn;  later  M.P. 

Misc.  19        Glossarium  Archaiologicum;  contains  Latino-Barbera         Osg. 
Peregrina,  Osboleta  &  Novatae  Significationis  vocabula; 
quae...  variarum  item  gentium  legibus  antiquis  municipalibus, 
chartis  &  formulis  occurunt,  3i'd  ed. 
London:   Thomas  Braddyll,  1687 
576  pp. 

[BMC  lists  t\fO   editions  for  1687]. 
Wing  5^926 


,♦!' 


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.b»  Mr 


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-  118  - 

[Zouche,  Richard  (159O-I66I)]  ■"     QJiL 

Misc. 19a   Elementa  jurisprudentiae  definitionibus,  Regulis,  & 
Sententiis  selectioribus  luris  Civilis  illustrata. 
Quibus  accessit  descripto  iuris  &  iudicii  temporalis 
seciindum  Consuitudines  Peudales  &  Normannicas.   Nee  non 
descriptio  iuris  &  iudicii  Ecclesiastici  secundum  canones 
&  Constitutiones  Anglicanas.  Autore  R.Z.   P,R.  Oxoniae. 

Oxford:   Leonard  Lichfield,  16 36,  1^5  pp.  k 
STC  26132 

C.   FRENCH  AUTHORS 

AYROUT,  PIERRE  (1526-I6OI).  Bom  in  Angers,  Ayraut  became  a 
laivyer  in  the  Parlement  of  Paris.   A  strong  Gallican,  he  pled 
against  the  installation  of  the  Jesuits  in  that  city  on  behalf 
of  the  curates  of  Paris.  When  his  son  René  later  joined  the 
Jesuit  order,  Ayraut  ■i^nrote  a  legal  treatise  De  la  Puissance 
paternelle,  which  became  an  important  work  in  the  field  of 
private  law. 

Misc.  20       L'ordre,  formalité  et  instruction  judiciaire  dont  McG  Law 

les  anciens  Grecs  et  Romains  ont  usé  es  accusations 
publiques.  .  .  conféré  au  stil  et  usage  de  nostre  France.  .  . 
Edition  quatriesme. 
Paris:  Sonnius,  I6IO. 

[1?his  work  had  first  appeared  in  Paris  in  1575]. 

BODIN,  JEAN.  Bftdin's  Republique  was,  of  course,  also  an  important 
contribution  to  è«mparative  law.   See  Fr  2,3>^>5>6. 

BOUTILLIER,  JEAN  (died  c.1395).  Bailiff  of  Tournai.  Author 
of  a  work  which  had  several  editions  in  the  l6th  century 
and  which  anticipates  in  some  ways  the  systematising  efforts 
of  l6th  en.  French  jurists. 

Misc.  21      Liber  perutilis  in  curiis  prat ic ant ibus  cui  riome  est  '       Nat  Lib. 

Summa  ruralis,  novissime  per  egregiimi  virum  magistrum  Ottawa 

Johannem  de  gradibus.  .  .  emendatus, .  .  . 

Paris,  1512. 

A  compilation  of  customary  law  from  the  rural  regions 
in  the  North,  -i/ith  a  strong  admixture  of  Roman  and 
canon  law. 

iceris  .'<-.  ■ 

Lsc.  22       Feudorum  Consuetudines,  Partim  ex  editione  vul-  Ont  Leg.L. 

gata,  partim  ex  Cuiaciana  vulgata  opposita. 
Constitutiones  Frederici  II  Imp,  Extravagantes.  .  . 
His  accesserunt  notae  DIONYSII  GOTHOFREDI. 
Frankfurt  on  Main:  Sigismiind  Feyrabend,  Heinrich  Thack  and 

Peter  Fischer,  158?. 


J-    ,. 


^M         •  ,  /  .«•«  .     i 


1. 
Iiart90 


3q 


inob  •' 


inaiioqmi  aa  oafe    .«jB-mon  lr>    .airr  «*irp 


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mr  *^9  ^Q        »n  n '- f»rr  4<i  rr«  ni".''     nrT»m  Rrri-j"? 


rmfara, 


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.:8     in. 


-  119  - 

Dedication  of  Godefroy  to  Claude  Fauchet,  President  in 
the  Cour  des  Comptes  and  to  Ludovico  Sanctonio:,  lai^ryer.  . 
[The  Book  of  Fiefs  was  a  twelfth  century  collection  of 
Roman  law  and  North  Italian  jurisprudence.   On  Godefroy, 
see  under  Roman  Law,  commentators.] 

HOTMAN,  FRANCOIS.   See  notes  under  Roman  Law,  commentators. 

Misc.  23        Jurisconsultus,  sive  de  optimo  genere  iuris  UT/RB 

interpretandi : 
Basel:   Jean  Henragen,  1559 
347  pp.  +  index 

Dedication  of  Hotman  to  Francis  Russel,  Count  of 

Bedford,  from  Strastourg,  X  Cal.  Feh.  1559. 

NEPOS,  MARCUS  (15th  cent.?) 

Misc.  2^       Liber  Fugitivus  a  magistro  Nepote  de  monte  albano.         UT/rb 
Subtili  et  lahorioso  ingenio  in  lucem  proditus  frequens 
et  quotidianus  in  aulis  ecclesiasticis  et  secularibus. 
Paris:   Enguilbert  de  Mamef  and  Jean  Petit,  1529. 

[A  book  of  legal  exceptions.   Another  edition  is 

included  in  Masuer's  manual,  Pr  16.] 

PITHOU,  PIERRE.   See  Rom  if?  for  biographical  notes  and  for  his 
edition  of  Legum  Romanarum  et  Mosaicarum  Collatio. 

Misc.  25       Recueil  des  Traitez  de  Paix,  de  Trêve,  de  Neutralité       UT/RB 
de  Confederation,  d'Alliance  et  de  Commerce,  faits  par 
les  Rois  de  France,  avec  tous  les  Princes  et  Potentats 
de  l'Europe  et  Atures,  depuis  près  de  trois  siècles,  .  . 
Assemblé,  mis  en  ordre  et  imprimé  par  FREDERIC  LEONARD,,e<ï  ^o 
Premier  Imprimeur  du  Roi.  ■   " 

Paris:  Frederic  Leonard,  1693. 
6  vols. 

In  his  notice  to  the  reader,  Leonard  explains  how  he 
happened  to  prepare  this  collection.  Having  printed  some  peace 
treaties  separately  at  royal  command,  he  thought  it  would  be 
useful  to  put  together  all  peace  treaties  made  since  1598. 
Then  he  realized  that  the  Treaty  of  Vervins  of  1598  could  not 
be  understood  without  reference  to  the  Treaty  of  Cat eau- Cambré si s 
of  1559.  Ultimately  he  realized  that  to  show  the  relations  of 
France  with  the  House  of  Austria  and  other  neighbors,  he  would 
have  to  go  back  to  1^35»  He  was  aided  by  royal  officers  and 
administrators  in  finding  the  older  treaties. 


9ir  - 


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GERMAN  AUTHORS 


-  120  - 


FICHARD,  JOHANN  (l512-158l).   Bom  in  Frankfort  on  Main,  Fichard 
studied  at  Heidelberg,  went  to  Freiburg  to  listen  to  Zasius  and 
travelled  and  studied  in  Italy.  He  became  a  practising  la\fyeT 
and  legal  adviser  to  the  city  of  Frankfurt»  He  \in?ote  on  Roman 
law  and  served  as  editor  of  the  following  collection,  which  itself 
may  have  been  inspired  by  his  Italian  visit, 

Receptarum  Sententiarum,  sive»  .  ,  Communium  UT 

Opinionum  lureconsultorum  Utriusque  luris,  Opus.  <,    » 
FRANCISCO  TURSANO  ab  Incisia,  lOAK.  BAPTISTA  VILLALUPIO 
Toletano,  FRANCISCO  VIVIO  ab  Aquila  perusino,  MATTHAEO 
GRIBALDO  Mopha  Cheriano,  IHLOIO  CLARO  Alexandrino,  lACOBO 
PHILIPPO  PORTIO  imolense.  Et  lOANNE  FICHARDO  francofurtense, 
Autoribus. 

Frankfort  on  Main:  Printed  by  Martin  Lechler  for  Hieronymus 
Feyerabend,  I568. 
intrOo  +  838  pp.  +  index. 

Imperial  privilege  for  8  years.  Dedication  of  Fichard 
to  Prince  George,  Administrator  General  of  the  Teutonic 
Order,  dated  Frankfort,  April,  I568.  Feyerabend  had  asked 
him  to  edit  this  book  of  opinions  on  civil  and  canon  law. 
Fichard  adds  his  o;m  sentences  to  the  section  by  Villalobos. 
Fichard' s  son  Raimond  Pius  also  helped  edit  the  work.   For 
details  on  the  individual  treatises,  see  under  the  names 
of  the  authors  in  the  Italian  and  Spanish  sections. 
[Presented  by  the  University  of  Strassburg  to  the  University 
of  Toronto  in  1891  after  the  fire  of  1890.  Some  marginalia]. 


PUFENDORF,  SAMUEL  (l632-l69^).   Bom  in  Chemnitz,  Saxony,  son  of 
a  Lutheran  pastor,  Pufendorf  studied  theology  at  Leipzig  and 
then  jurisprudence,  mathematics,  and  natural  law  at  Jena.   His 
first  work  on  international  law,  the  Elementa  Jurisprudent iae 
Universalis,  was  published  in  Leiden  in  1661  and  dedicated  to 
Karl  Ludwig,  Elector  of  the  Palatinate.  He  was  rewarded  with 
a  newly  created  chair  at  Heidelberg  in  the  Law  of  Nature  and 
Nations.   In  I67O,  he  became  professor  at  the  University  of  Lund  in 
Sweden  and  it  was  there  he  i^rrote  his  celebrated  De  Jure  naturae 
(1672)  and  the  De  officio  hominis  (I673).   In  1677  he  became  royal 
historiographer  at  Stockholm  and  turned  his  interests  primarily  to 
history  and  theology.   In  I686  he  moved  to  Berlin  as  historiographer 
of  the  Great  Elector  of  Brandenburg.  A  few  years  before  his  death 
he  received  his  title  of  Baron, 

Like  Hobbes,  he  maintained  the  priority  of  natural  law  over 
positive  law,  but  viewed  the  state  of  nature  as  a  more  peaceful 
affair  than  did  Hobbes. 


!■:■ 


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foe 


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Misc. 

27 

b 

33 

Misc. 

28 

-  121  - 

„,   Of  the  law  of  nature  and  nations»  <.  o  Done  into  Osg 

English  "by  Basil  Kennet»  .  «  notes  of  Mr.  Barbeyraco 
London:  J, and  J.  Knaptonj  1728. 
878  pp. 

[Puf endorf ' s  important  systematic  treatise  on  natural 
and  international  law  first  appeared  in  Latin  at  Lund 
in  l672o  Kennet's  English  tranlation  first  appeared 
"''   in  1710  „] 

.   Le  droit  de  la  nature  et  des  gens;  ou  UT 


système  générale  des  principes  les  plus  importants  de  la 
morale,  de  la  jurisprudence  et  la  politique;  traduit  du 
Latin  par  Jean  Barbeyrac.   5th  éd. 
Amsterdam:  Widow  of  Pierre  de  Coup,  173'+« 
2  vols. 

Mise.  29     .   The  Whole  Duty  of  Man,   According  to  the         DT/RB 

Law  of  Nature.  By  that  famous  civilian  Samuel  Puff endorf, 
Professor  of  the  Law  of  Nature  and  Nations,  in  the  University 
of  Heidelberg  and  in  the  Caroline  University,  after\^rards 
Counsellor  and  Historiographer  to  the  King  of  Sweden,  and  to 
his  Electoral  Highness  of  Brandenburgh.  Now  made  English,  2nd  ed. 
London:  Benjamin  Motte  for  Charles  Harper,  1698. 

Misc.  30    .  Les  devoirs  de  l'homme  et  du  citoyen  tels         UT 

qu'ils  sont  prescrits  par  la  loi  naturelle.  Traduits 
du  latin  de  feu  Mr  le  baron  de  Pufendorf  par  Jean 
BarbeyraCo  .  .  ^th  ed. 
Amsterdam:  Pierre  de  Coup,  1718. 

SCHRADER,  LUDOLF  (1531-1589),  Born  in  Brunswick  of  a  burger 
family,  Schrader  studied  at  Wittenberg  and  Bologna,  He  taught 
civil  and  ecclesiastical  law  at  Wittenberg  and  at  Frankfort  on 
Oder,  His  advice  on  legal  matters  was  sought  by  several 
German  princes  and  by  Maximilian  II  and  Rudolf  II.  At  his 
death  his  library  passed  to  Johann  Brand  of  Hildescheim,  the 
husband  of  his  niece  and  the  editor  of  the  following  work. 

Misc.  31        Tractatus  selectissimarum  et  practicabilium  questionum     McG  Law 
de  iuribus  incorporai ibus,  Emphyteusi,  Molendinis,  Aedif- 
iciis,  .  „   Studio  Dn.  Joannis  Brandis. 
Leipzig:  Henning  Grosse,  1606. 
7  +  320  +  if8. 

STRAUCH,  JOHANN  (161^^-1679).   Strauch  studied  law  and  philosophy  at 
Leipzig,  Jurisconsult  and  professor  of  law  at  the  Academy  of  Giessen, 
he  was  a  prolific  i>rriter  and  celebrated  public  disputant  on  all  parts 
of  the  law. 

Misc.  32        Dissertationes  Jure  Publici,  de  Controversiis  UT 

quibusdam  illustribus  superiori  seculo,  .  .  Opus. 
Frankfort  on  Main  and  Leipzig:   Johan  Heinrich  Ellinger,  1680. 

I  Includes  material  on  civil,  criminal  and  ecclesiastical 

^h        law  in  several  countries. 
I 


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-  122  - 

[>■  3C.  35    THOMING,  JACOB  (ca.  1518-1576),   Bom  at  Sciiwerin,  Thoming  became  a  ^^ 
doctor  in  both  laws.  He  devoted  his  life  to  administration  in 
Leipzig,  where  he  was  made  to\m  coTincillor  in  1558  and  where  he 
was  also  Professor  of  Law. 

"Misc.  33        Responsa.  .  .  tarn  Spiritualium  quam  Secularium  Civilium      ÏÏT 
et  Criminalium  Causarum  Quaestiones  ...  Nunc  primum  excusa 
,  „  .  Studio.  .  .  D.  Ahelis  Strasburgi  I.C.  ,._.,.. 

Frankfort  on  Main:  Printed  by  Nicolas  Hoffmann  for  Peter  Kopffi,  1608. 

%  Cc-.c""---       — ^Etior.v-r;  o::ir..1i5if  -:■u•!>5^2ttTlg  tri  'jtr«que        LT'^'l.ftw 

E.   ITALIAN  AUTHORS  -.a--ri««       H<  «^ 

ALCIATO,  ANDREA.   See  Rom  22  on  this  important  hiimanist  jurist. 

Misc.  3^        Notitia  utraque  cum  orientis  turn  occidentis  ultra  Vic  R&R 

Arcadii  Honoriique  Caesarum  tempora.  .  .  De  magistratibus 
civilibusque  et  militaribus  officiis. 
^asel  • .  .Froben,  1552  ,,.Tiphic«i  d»*  -:  T  « 

CLARO,  GIULIO  (1525-1575).  This  important  criminal  la\ryev   was  boim 
in  Alexandria  and  studied  law  at  Pavia  and  Bologna,  where  he  listened 
to  Alciato.  Mayor  of  Cremona  from  1559-1561,  he  was  named  by  Philip  II 
as  regent  of  the  Supreme  Consistory  of  Italy  in  Madrid.  He  died  in 
Saragossa.   His  most  famous  work  was  his  decisions  in  criminal  cases, 
but  he  also  ■jirrote  on  civil  and  feudal  law  and  is  here  represented  by 
his  views  on  wills  and  testaments.  See  Misc.  26. 

PDRZÎ.  ,;U-"(:  IT*  of  iHir  1  h«ip« 

GRIBALDI,  MATTEO  (d.  156^).,  Bom  in  Chieri  in  the  Piedmont, 
Gribaldi  was  one  of  the  group  of  unorthodox  Italian  Protestants 
who  broke  with  Calvin  over  the  execution  of  Servetus;  he  was  himself 
suspected  of  ant i- Trinitarian  beliefs.   He  taught  law  at  Perugia, 
Toulouse,  Valence,  Grenoble  (15^3-^5)  and  Padua  (15^8).  Already 
in  1535»  he  had  purchased  a  seigneury  at  Farges,  not  far  from  Geneva. 
His  correspondence  with  Calvin  began  in  the  late  15^0 's.  After 
Servatus'  death  he  went  back  to  Padua  to  teach,  but  was  forced  to 
flee  to  Farges  because  of  his  religious  views.   In  his  last  years 
he  taught  at  Grenoble  (1559-60 )  and  Tubingen  and  maintained  contact 
I  with  the  ant i- Trinitarian s  Valentino  Gentile  and  Giorgio  Biandrata. 

He  is  represented  here  by  his  opinions  on  various  criminal 
cases,  published  in  the  collection  at  Frankfort  on  Main  (see  Misc.  26), 
His  treatise  is  preceded  by  a  dedication  from  Kaspar  Eevwagen,    dated 
Basel,  1567,  to  Martin  Emil  von  Niefer,  jurist  of  Nuremberg. 

HARANTA,  ROBERTO  (d.  1530).  Bom  in  Venosa  in  the  Kingdom  of  Naples, 
Maranta  taught  law  at  the  University  of  Salerno.  His  Quaestiones  and 
Consilia  were  published,  but  his  best  knoim  work  is  the  De  Ordine 
judiciorum,  below,  edited  posthumously  by  his  son  Pomponio  and  first 


I 


published  in  15^0, 
[Ho 


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TU 


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Ofcla  SAW 


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II  qiXi<n  x6  If 


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-  123  - 

Misc.  35        Tractatus  docti  et  insignes  de  ordine  judiciorum  McG  Law 

(vulgo  speculum  aureum  et  lumen  advicatorum). 

Lyons:  Heirs  of  Jacques  Giunta,  1550.  '•'  * 

302  +  (>1   ff. 

[This  edition  not  in  Baudrier,  Bibliographie  lyonnaise],      ''^ 


I 


MASCARDI,  GIUSEPPE  (d.  I588).   Born  in  Sarzana,  the  jurist  Mascardi 
became  Apostolic  Protonotary  and  Bishop  of  Ajaccio. 


Misc.  36        Conclusiones  Probationum  omnium  quibusvis  in  utroque       DT/Law 
foro  versantibus,  Praeticabiles,  Utiles,  Necessariae.  .  .  Hisce 
Canonicae,  Civiles,  Feudales,  Criminales. 
Frankfort  on  Mains  Printed  by  Nicolaus  Kuchenbecker  for 
Johann  Syberth  Heyl,  I66I. 
k   vols. 

[There  was  an  edition  of  this  work  in  Venice,  1584-88]. 

MENOCHIO,  JACOPO.  See  Ital  3  for  biographical  details. 

Misc.  37         Be  lurisdictione,  imperio  et  Potestate  Ecclesiastics       UT/Law 
ac  Seculari  Libri  très.  Accessit  Liber  Quartus  de 
Immunitatis  Ecclesiae. 

Geneva:  J.A.Cramer  and  P.Perachon,  1695» 
table  +  332  pp.  +  index. 
Bound  with  It  3» 

PURZI,  GIACOMO  FILIPPO  (15I6-I562)  Native  of  Imola.  He  is  here 
represented  by  his  Conclusiones  utriusque  luris,  published  in  a 
collection  at  Frankfort,  I568.  The  work  had  already  appeared  in 
Venice  in  I567.  It  has  a  dedication  from  Portio's  brother 
Michèle  to  the  jurist  Marco  Antonio  Turriano,  legal  officer  of 
the  Chiirch  of  Verona.   See  Misc.  26. 

TURZAm,  FRANCESCO  (l6th.  c).  Native  of  Incisa.  He  is  here  represented 
by  188  opinions,  published  in  a  collection  at  Frankfort  on  Main,  I568. 
These  had  already  appeared  in  Venice  in  1567.  Turzani's  dedication  is 
to  his  patron,  the  Cardinal  Jacopo  Puteo.  His  Preface  "to  the  reader" 
is  dated  Oct.  1557»  See  Misc.  26. 

VIVIO,  FRANCESCO  (l6th  c).   Native  of  Aquila  in  Abruzzi.  His  Opinions, 
originally  published  in  Venice  in  I567,  are  included  in  the  I568  collection 
published  at  Frankfort.  See  Misc.  26. 

Misc.  38       VOLUMEN  praeclarissimum  ac  Imprimis  Omnibus  McG  Law 

Ixirisperitis  pemecessari-um  ac  utilissimum.  Omniiim 
Tractatuiom  Criminalium,  nunc  ab  omnibus  mendis  expurgatum. 
Venice:  Comin  da  Trino,  1556. 

[No  indication  of  author  given  on  title  page]. 


vmJ   OoM 


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124  - 


F.   SPANISH  AUTHORS 


VILLALOBOS,  JUAN  BATTISTA  (l6th  c).  Native  of  Toledo.  He  ^-rrote  a 
work  on  the  contradictions  between  the  laws  of  the  king  of  Spain 
and  those  of  Roman  law,  published  in  I569  in  Saleunanca.  His  Opinions 
were  originally  published  in  Venice  in  1550  and  are  here  part  of  the 
1568  Frankfort  collection,  with  a  new  dedication  from  Villalobos,  dated 
Feb.  1561,  to  the  Spanish  doctor  of  laws  Antonio  Agostino,   See  Misc.  26. 


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125  - 


TABLE  OF  CONTEIITS 
to 
A  FINDING-LIST  OF  RENAISSANCE  LEGAL  WORKS,  Vol.  IV 


1 

Section 

Page 

B     General  Introduction 

2 

1       I. 

Roman  Civil  Law 

Introduction 

5 

A.  Texts  and  Collections 

7 

B.  Commentaries  and  Treatises 

9 

II. 

Canon  Law 

Introduction 

17 

A.  Collections 

18 

1.  General  Collections 

18 

2.  General  Councils  of  the 

Church 

19 

3.   Decrees 

20 

'+.  Provincial  Constitutions 

20 

i)  England 

20 

ii)   Genoa 

21 

iii)  Milan 

21 

B.   Commentators 

21 

III. 

National  and  Customary  Law 

Introduction 

34 

A.   England 

34 

i)   Statutes 

36 

ii)  Year  Books 

42 

a)  Maynard's  Edition 

42 

b)  Individual  Year 

Books 

44 

iii)  Law  Reports 

46 

iv)  Reports  of  Misc.  Trial 

s  58 

v)  Abridgements 

60 

vi)   Treatises  on  English  Law  61 

vii)   Manuscripts 

85 

Classificiation  Symbol 


Rom 


Can 


CLS 
CLYB 


CLR 
CLM 
CLA 
CLT 


B. 


France 
i) 
ii) 
iii) 


Treatises 


Customary  Law 

1 .  General 

2.  Anjou 

3.  Normandy 

4.  Paris 

5.  Vermandois 


98 

98 


Law  of  Gallican  Church  103 


103 
104 
105 


Fr 


lodcxS  aotiBioninmtO 


aoiio»8 


nmO 


>ii)  lo  aXi 


'tr<:'*-^tn      -* 


-.1 

^^QJ         .A 

.1 


.11 


OS        •• 


IS 
IS 


i 
it 


MlJtM     ' 


ffYJT) 


S4 


«•J  T 


r.r.  »  f  f  ' 


0  bna  LtioifM     .III 

OOltOiifoOI^Ol 


fi,?' 


A,; 


i  %àÀJ 


è4l 

Od  •> 

là  waJ  dailr.-^  -- 

es 


I'i 


8Ç 

3Ç 

COI  riorrori' 


COI 


aiot 


126 


rv. 


iv)  Edicts  and  Decrees 

106 

1.  Edicts  and  Decrees 

106 

2.   Collections 

107 

v)  Pleas 

109 

vi)  Other  French  materials 

110 

C .  Germany 

111 

Germ 

D.   Italy 

112 

It 

E.   Savoy 

113 

Sav 

F.   Sweden 

llif 

Swed 

Miscellaneous  and  Comparative  Law 

lli^ 

Mise 

A.  Dutch  authors 

11/f 

B.  English  authors 

115 

C.   French  authors 

118 

D.   German  authors 

120 

E.  Italian  authors 

122 

F.   Spanish  authors 

12if 

Location  Symtols  used  in  Part  I 

5 

Additional  Location  Symbols:  IIIA 

33 

"       "      "   III  &  IV 

97 

I 


d'A 

'  "  i 


hflvC 


1. 1 1 
.■•11 


oaiM 


Ml 

OS  I 

II.  ( 


■fil- 


^ 


INDEX  TO  gpAISSANCE  AED  REFORMATION 
Voie  IV  (Oct,  1967  -  March  I968) 
"^  Upper  case  Roman  mimerais  indicate  volumes.   Arabie  numerals  indicate  the  page. 


Abho  of  Fleury  Bachoff  von  Echt,  Reiner  (Bachovius) 

-IV  17,  21  ,-IV  9 

Accursius,  Franciscus  Bacon,  Sir  Francis 

-IV  6-9  -IV  3,  6k-6 

Addison»   "Robert  Addison  Collection,  Bacon,  M, 


Niagara-on-the-Lake. " 

-IV  29 

Alberta,  University  of 

-Library,  Salzburg  Collection 
IV  28 
Alciato,  Andrea 

-IV  6,  9,  11,  90,  20,',95,  102, 
Aleyn's  Reports 

-IV  47 

Anderson's  Reports 

-IV  k7 
Andrea,  Johannes  D' 

-IV  17,  2A-,  25 
Antonio  de  Butrio 

-IV  22 
Antrobus,  Richard 

-IV  20 
Appianus,  Petrus 

-IV,  96 
Appointments 

-IV  28,  30 
Aretino,  Angelo 

-IV  11,  9^+ 
Argou,  Gabriel 

-IV  98 
Ariosto,  Lodovico 

-IV  9^ 
Aristotle 

-IV  31 

Arlotto,  Po 

-IV  9^4- 
Amauld,  Antoine 

-IV  110 
Ashmole,  Elias 

-IV  66 
Ayloffe,  Sir  Joseph 

-IV  ifl 
Ayraut,   Pierre 

-IV  118 

[note  misspelling  of  name 
in  Caps»  in  text] 


I 


Ay ton,  John 
-IV  21, 

Azo,  Fortius 
-IV  9 


22 


-IV  60 
Bagshaw,  Edward 

-IV  66 
Baldus  de  Ubaldis,  Petru; 

-IV  6,  17,  22,  2k 
Bancroft,  Richard 
122   -IV  23 

Barberino,  Francesco 

-IV  9^ 
Barlow,  Thomas 

-IV  115 

Bartolus  of  Sassoferi'âto 

-IV  6,9 
Basnage,    Henri 

-IV  105 

Baudouin,  François 

-IV  6,  10,  102 
Bellewe's  Reports 

-IV  if 7 
Belloy,  Pierre  de 

-IV  108 
Bembo,  Pietro 

-IV  9^ 
Benloe's  Reports 

-IV  ^7 
Berault,  Josias 

-IV  105 

Berthelet,  Thomas 

-IV  36 
Bertius,  P» 

-IV  96 
Biology  and  Microbiology 

-IV  1 
Boccaccio,  Giovanni 

-IV  9-^ 
Bocchius,  Achilles 

-IV  95 
Bodin,  Jean 

-IV  98-99,118 
Bolderi,  Gerardo 

-IV  9^4- 
Boniface  VIII,  Liber  sextus 

-IV  17-19,  27 

Borra,  Luigi 

-IV  9^+ 


«O.C 


-  2 


Borromeo,  Federigo 

-IV  21 
Borromeo,  Charles 

-IV  21 
Bottis,  Jacopo  Anello  de 

-IV  8,  10,  112,  113 
Boutillier,  Jean 

-IV  118 
Brae ton,  Henry  de,  De  Legibus 

-IV  62,  67 
Bridgman,  Sir  Orlando 

-IV  67 

Reports  IV  48 

Bris son,  Barnabe 

-IV  10,  106 
British  Coliun"bia,  University  of 

-IV  110 
"Britton" 

-IV  62,68 
Brodeau,  Julien 

-IV  103,  105 
Bronchorst,  Eberhard 

-IV  10 
Brooke,  Sir  Robert 

-IV  42,  45,  60,  68 

-Reports  IV  48 
Bro;mlow,  Richard 

-IV  68 
Bro^mlow  and  Goldesborough,  Reports 

-IV  48 
Brusantino,  Vine en zo 

-IV  94 
Bude,  Guillaume 

-rv  3,6,10,11 
Buridan,  Jean  Baptiste 

-IV,  105 
Biarnet,  Gilbert 

-IV  20 


Cain,  Thomas  H. 

-IV  93 
Calthrop,  Reports 

-IV  49 
Canon  Law 

-  See  :  Law 
Carter's  Reports 

-IV  49 
Caselli  Collection 

-See:  McMaster  Uhiversity,  Library 
Castiglione,  Baldassare 

-IV  94 
Challine,  Paul 

-IV  104 
Chancery,  High  Court  of 

-IV  36 

Reports  49 


Charondas,  see  Le  Caron,  Louis 
Chenu,  Jean 

-IV  108 
Chieregatus,  Lionellus 

-IV  93^ 
Chopin,  René 

-IV  99,  111 
Chuchalon,  Hieronymus 

-IV  11,  12 
Church,  W.F. 

-IV  98,  99,  104 
Cellini,  Benvenuto 

-IV  96 
Cicero 

-IV  93 
Civil  Law 

-See:  Law 
Claro,  Giulio 

-IV  120,  122 
Clavasio,  Angelus  de 

-IV  22 
Clayton,  Reports 

-IV  49 
Clement  V,  Clementinae 

-IV  17-18 
Coke,  Sir  Edward 

-IV  3,  63-5,  69-71 

-Reports  IV  46,    49,    50 
Common  Pleas,    Court  of 

-IV  36 

-Reports  IV  47-58  passim. 
Conring,  Herman 

-rv  111 
Contius,  Antonio 

-IV  8 
Coquille,  Guy 

-IV  104,111 
Corvesius,  Petrus 

-IV  11 
Corvin  von  Beldern,  Arnold 

-IV  11 
Corvin,  Johann  Arnold 

-IV  114 
Costa,  Giovanni  Battista 

-IV  112 
Cothmann,  Ernst 

-IV  111-2 
Councils,  Church 

-Fifth  Lateran,  IV  19 
Cowell,  John 

-IV  70 
Crescenzi,  Pietro  de 

-IV  96 
Crespin,  Jean 

-IV  7,11 


'.in 


"K<i-.,r-L   :  r". 


<1(L     Yi- 


Croke' s  Reports 

-ly  50 
Cujas,  Jacques 

-IV  6,  8,  11-12,  15,  102,  104,  111 
Customary  Law 

-See:  Law 


Dumoulin,  Charles 

-IV  13,  23,  100,  103-5,  111 
Durandus,  Gul.  (elder) 

-IV  17,  2k 
Dyer's  Reports 

-IV  k6,    51 


Dalison's  Reports 

-IV  50 
Dante 

-IV  94 
D'Anvers, , Knightly 

-IV  60 
Daoyz,  Stephanus 

-IV  8,12 
Davies  of  Davys,  Sir  John,  Reports 

-IV  50 
da  Vinci,  Leonardo 

-IV  96 
Davis,  Natalie  Zemon 

-IV  2,  7-16,  29,  33,  97-124 
Dawson,  George 

-IV  116 
Dean,  William 

-IV  2,  33-85,  97 
Decio,  Filippo 

-IV  12 
Deiser,  George  F. 

-IV  45 
Delia  Casa,  Giovanni" 

-IV  94 
Dent,  Julian 

-IV  97 
Desmarés, , François 

-IV  15 
Dolce,  Lodovico 

-IV  94 
Domat,  Jean 

-IV  99 
Domesday  Book 

-IV  71 
Doneau,  Hugues 

-IV  10,  11,  111 
Doni,  Anton  Francesco 

-IV  94 
Draesius, ,Henricu8 

-IV  9 
Drake,  Stillman 

-IV  31-2 
Ducasse,  François 

-IV  23,  103 
Duck,  Arthur 

-IV  13 
Dugdale,  Sir  William 
&    -IV  64,  72 


Egerton,  Thomas,  Lord  Ellesmere 

-IV  66,   72 
Ellesmere 

-See:  Egerton 
Elyot,  Sir  Thomas 

-IV  3 
Emblem  Books 

-IV  95 
England 

-Law:  IV  20,  34-97,  115-17 
Erasmus,  Desiderius 

-IV  32,  90,  91 
Espen,  Zeger-Bernard  van 

-IV  24 
Estienne,  Robert 

-IV  7 
Exchequer  Court 

-IV  36 

-Reports  IV  51  &  passim 
Expilly,  Claude 

-IV  110 


Pabricii,  Principio 

-IV  95 
Parinacci,  Prospero 

-IV  112-13 
Fauchet,  Claude 

-rv  111,  119 

Pavre,  René 

-IV  113 
Federici,  Girolamo 

-IV  113 
Fichard,  Johann 

-IV  120 
Finch,  Heneage,  1st  Earl  of  Nottingham 

-IV  59,  78 
Pirenzuola,  Agnolo 

-IV  94 
Fitzherbert,  Sir  Anthony 

-IV  42,  60,  63,  73 
Fleta 

-IV  28,  62 
Florence,  Council  of 

-IV  19 


L   - 


Vi 


en. 


CI 


r^ 


_  i^  _ 


Florence,  National  Central  Library 

-IV  91 
Folengo,  Teofilo 

-IV  95 
Fontana,  Augustino 

-IV  13,  2^^ 
Fontanon,  Antoine 

-IV  106-107 
Fortescue,  Sir  John 

-IV  63,  73 
France, 

-Lav:  IV  6,  98-110,  118-9 
Franchis,  Vine en zo  De 

-IV  112,  113 
Franco,  Niccolo 

-IV  95 
Fulhecke,  William 

-IV  116 


"Galilei,  Galileo 

-IV  31,  % 
Galilei,  Vincenzo 

-IV  96 
Genoa,  diocesan  décréta 

-IV  21 
Gentili,  Scipione 

-IV  12,  Ik 
Germany 

-Law:   IV  111,  120-1 
Gibson, , Edmund 

-IV  17,  24-25 
Giesey,  Ralph 

-IV  100 
Glanvill,  Ranulf  de.  De  legibus 

-IV  61,  7k 
Glanville,  Sir  John,  Reports 

-IV  51 
Godbolt's  Reports 

-IV  51 
Godefroy,  Denis 

-IV  8,  Ik,    118 
Goldesborough,  Reports 

-IV  51 

-See  also:  Bro\«ilow  and 

Goldesborough 
Gratian,  Decretals 

-IV  17,  18 
Grazini,  Anton  Francesco 

-IV  95 
Gregory  IX,  Decretals 

-IV  17-19,  27,  93 
Grendler,  Paul 


Gribaldi,  Matteo 

-IV  120,  122 
Grimaudet,  François 

-IV  100 
Groaseteste,  Robert 

-IV  116 
Grot  ius ,  Hugo 

-IV  llA-15 
Groto,  Luigi 

-IV  95 
Guarini,  Battista 

-IV,  95 
Guido  di  Baysio 

-IV  25 


Haillan,  Barnard  Du 

-IV  111 
Hale,  Sir  Matthew 

-IV  64,  7k 
Hardres'  Reports 

-IV  51 
Hanrood,  Alfred  J. 

-IV  kk 
Hetley's  Reports 

-IV  52 
Hieronymus  de  Tortis 

-IV  22 
Hill,  Christopher 

-IV  k6 
Historical  Sciences,  13th  International 

Congress  of 

-IV  29 
Hobart,  Reports 

-IV  52 
Hoeniger,  FoD» 

-IV  1,  25,  90 
Holmes,  Catherine 

-IV  98,  109 
Hooker,  Richard 

-IV  25 
Home,  Andrew 

-IV  75,  116 
Hostiensis,  Cardinal 

-IV  17,  26 
Hotman,  François 

-IV  11,  Ik, 
Huguccio 

-IV  17 
Hutton ' s  Reports 

-IV  52 
Huxley,  Reports 

-IV  52 


100,  102,  119 


-IV  91-2 


I 


'X*i: 


0 

Ê.  ' 


audia'^I  ^.i      .n. 


ex 


^rlwté- 


r  f^ 


Impey,    Thomas 

-IV  20 
Inder\/ick,    F.A. 

-IV  kl 
Innocent  IV 

-IV  17 

Italy 

Law:   IV  6,  21,  33,  112-3,  122-3 
lYiè, , Thomas 

-IV  58 


Jenkins,  Reports 

-IV  53 
Jesuits,  Decree  concerning 

-IV  20 
Joannes  de  Anania 

-IV  26 
John  of  Freiburg  [Rumsik] 

-IV  27 

John  XXII,  Extravagantes 

-IV  17,  18 
Justinian,  Emperor 

-Corpus  iuris  civilis  IV  5-8,  26 


Kehle's  Reports 

-IV  53 
Keilway,    Reports 

-IV  53 
Kelham,   Ro 

-IV  61 
King's  Bench,  Court  of 

-IV  36 

-Reports  IV  if 7- 58  passim 
Kisch,  Guido 

-IV  111 


Lamharde,  William 

-IV  76 

Lancellotti,  J-P 

-IV  19,  26 

La  Roche-Plavin,  Bernard 

-IV  100-1,  111 
Lateran,  Fifth  Council  of 

-IV  19 


Law 

-See:  entire  Volume  IV 

Table  of  Contents  Vol.  IV  125-6 
Also  under  indiv.  names  and  topics 
-Manuscripts  IV  85 
Le  Caron,  Louis,  alias  Charondas 

-IV  7,  1^,  16,  101 
Le  Conte,  Antoine  (Contius) 

-IV  13 

Le  Douaren,  François  (Duarenus) 

-IV  8,  13 
Le  Masuer,  Jean  see  Masuer,  Jean 
Leonard,  Frederic 

-IV  119 

Leonard's  Reports 

-IV  5A- 
Ley's  Reports 

-IV  5^ 
L  evin  z ' s  Rep  ort  s 

-IV  54 

Lignano,  Johannes  de 

-IV  17 

Littleton,  Edward,  Reports 

-IV  5^ 
Littleton,  Sir  Thomas 

-IV  63,  77 
Loisel,  Antoine 

-IV  lOif 
Low  Coimtries 

-Law  IV  llA- 
Loyseau,  Charles 

-IV  101,  111 
Luther,  Martin 

-IV  90 

Luttjyche's  Reports 

-IV  5^+ 
Lyndwood,  William 

-IV  20-1 


I 


Macchiavelli,  Niccolo 

-IV  95 
Maitland,  F.W, 

-IV  62 
Maranta,  Roberto 

-IV  122  [misspelling  of  his  surname  in 

text] 
March,  Reports 

-IV  5^+,  55 
Marinello,  Giovanni 

-IV  97 
Mascardi,  Giuseppe 

-IV  123 


'■>'i»5. 


1 


ru; 


-  é  - 


Massey  College,  collection  of  legal  MS 

-IV  85 
Masuer,  Jean 

-IV  102 
Maulde,  François  de  (Modius) 

-IV  8,  13 
Maynard,  Sir  John 

-rv  k2 
Medici,  Lorenzo  de 

-IV  95 
Menochio,  Jacopo 

-IV  113,  123 
Michelangelo 

-IV  96 
Milan,  Acta  ecclesiae 

-IV  21 
Modern  Reports 

-IV  55 
Montaigne,  Michel  de 

-IV  3,  4 
Moore' s  Reports 

-IV  55 
Morals  manuals 

-IV  22 
More,  Sir  Thomas 

-IV  if,  63 
Mythographers 

-IV  90 
McConica,  James 

-IV  2,  18-28,  33,  97 
McMaster  University,  Library 

-Caselli  Collection,  IV  93-97 


iNavajero,  Andrea 

-IV  95 
Nepos,  Marcus 

-IV  119 
Nokes,  William 

-IV  116-17 
"'^+ tingham, 

-See:  Pinch,  Heneage 
.'oye,  William 

-IV  78 

-Reports  IV  55 


)ates,  Titus 
-IV  78 

)vid 

-IV  93 

Ven's  Reports 


I 


-IV  55 


Palladio,  Andrea 

-IV  96 
Pallavicino,  Cyprian 

-IV  21 
Palmer's  Reports 

-IV  56 
Panormitanus 

-IV  17 
Papon,  Jean 

-IV  108 
Paravicino,  Giovanni  Battista 

-IV  9 
Parlement  of  Paris       ' 

-Edicts  and  decrees  IV  106  ff. 
Pasquier,  Etienne 

-IV  102,  111 
Perkins,  John 

-IV  6k,    78 
Perrinus,  Aegidius 

-IV  18 
Petrarca,  Francesco 

-IV  95 
Pike,  Luke  0\\ren 

-IV  k5 
Pineau,  Gabriel  Du 

-IV  105 
Pini,  Valentino 

-IV  96 
Pitcairn,  Robert 

-IV  59 
Pithou,  Pierre 

-IV  15,  23,  27,  103-4,  119 
Placent inus 

-IV  15 
Plowden's  Reports 

-IV  k6,    56 
Plucknett,  T.F.T. 

-IV  k6,    61-62 
Pollexfen's  Reports 

-IV  56 
Pontifical  Institute  of  Mediaeval  Studies 

-IV  3 
Popham's  Reports 

-IV  56 
Portio,  Giacomo  Filippo 

-IV  120,  123  [Note:  \<n:ongly  spelled 
Purzi  in  text] 
Preston,  Richard,  1st  Viscount 

-IV  59 
Prynne,  William 

-IV  64,  79 
Ptolemy 

-IV  96 
Pufendorf,  Samuel 

-IV  120-1 
Pulci,  Luigi 

-IV  93 


-    c»    - 


.'I 


.,àl    lO    flOlJ- 


«I 


•A 


nt«H 


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7  - 


I  Pulton,  Fo 

-rv  37,  79 
Puy,  Pierre  Du 

-IV  23,  27,  103 


Raaieé,  Pierre  de  la 

-IV  104 
Rastell,  John 

-IV  80 
Rastell,  William 

-IV  37,  80 
Raymond  of  Penafort,  St. 

-IV  27 
Raymond's  Reports 

-IV  56 
Retuffi,  Pierre 

-IV  18,  106 
Reformation  and  Renaissance  Studies, 

Centre  for,  Victoria  University 

-IV  90-1 
R  egi  omon  t  anu  s 

-IV  32 
Renaissance  Society  of  America 

-IV  91 
Ridley,  Thomas 

-IV  80,  117 
Rohert,  Anne 

-IV  102 
Rolle,  Henry 

-IV  61 

-Reports  IV  56 
Rosso,  Paolo  del 

-IV  95 
Eossoni  (Dinus  Mugellanus) 

-IV  27 
Rubeis,  Foelicis  de 

-rv  112-3 
Rufinus 

-IV  17 
Rushworth,  John 

-IV  81 
Ify'ley,  Gullielmo 

-IV  81 


St, German,  Christopher 
-IV  3,  65,  81 

Salerno,  Camillio 
-IV  113 

Salkeld's  Reports 
IV  56 


II 


Salzburg. Collection 

-See:  Alberta,  University  of,  Library 
Savile's  Reports 

-  IV  57 
Savonarola 

-IV  93,  95 
Scappi,  Bartolomeo 

-IV  97 
Schoeck,  RoJ. 

-IV  2-4,  17,  22,  33-4,  42,  62,  64,  (,G, 
97 
Schoonhovius,  Florentinius 

-IV  95 
Schrader,  Ludolf 

-IV  121 
Science,  History  and  Philosophy  of 

-IV  31 
Sc obeli,  Henry 

-IV  81 
Selden,  John 

-IV  28,  64,  81,  117 
Serlio,  Sebastiano 

-IV  96 
Sheppard,  William 

-IV  82 
Siderfin's  Reports 

-IV  57 
Sidney,  Algernon 

-IV  82 
Sigonio,  Carlo 

-IV  15 
Skinner's  Reports 

-IV  57 
Smith,  Sir  Thomas' 

-IV  63,  82 
Sozzini,  Mariano 

-IV  102,  104 
Spain 

-Law:  IV  124 
Spelman,  Henry 

-IV  83,  117 
Speroni,  S. 

-IV  95 
Stafford,  Thomas,  1st  Earl 

-IV  59 
Stanford,  Sir  William 

-IV  64 
Star  Chamber,  Court  of 

-IV  57 
Statham,  Nicholas 

-IV  43,  60-1 
Stiemhook,  Johan  Olofsson 

-IV  114 
Stocker,  Christopher 

-IV  111 


Xff 


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stone,  Julius 

-IV  k6 
Strauch,  Aegidius 

-IV  96 
Strauch,  Johann 

-IV  121 
Sturm,  Johann 

-IV  16 
Style's  Modem  Reports 


-IV  57 


Sweden 


-Law:   IV  ll^f 


Vinnius,  Arnold 

-IV  16 
Vinogradoff,  P. 

-IV  k,    62 
Vintimille,  Jacques 

-IV  7 
Vitruvius 

-IV  96 
Vivio,  Francesco 

-IV  120,  123 
Voet,  Paul 

-IV  115 


TassQ,  Torquato 

-IV  95 
Thomas  Aquinas 

-IV  93 
Thoming,  Jacoh 

-IV  122 
Till et,  Jean  Du 

-IV  23,  2it-,  27,  103 
Tiraqueau,  André 

-IV  103 
Toronto  Renaissance  and  Reformation 

Colloquium 

-IV  2,  87-89 
Trehy,  Sir  George,  Chief  Justice 

-IV  51 
Trent,  Council  of 

-IV  20 
Treutler,  Hieronymus 

-IV  16 
Turzani,  Francesco 

-IV  120,  123 


West,  William 

-IV  64,  85 
Winch's  Reports 

-IV  58 
Wingate,  Edmund 

-IV  38 
Witchcraft 

-IV  59 
Wynne,  William 

-IV  85 


Yelverton's  Reports 

-IV  58 
Young,  Walter 

-IV  38 


Valla,  Giorgio 

-IV  32 
Vasari,  Giorgio 

-IV  96 
Vaughan'R  Reporta 

-IV  57 
Vecellio,  Cesare 

-IV  97 
Ventris,  Reports 

-IV  58 
Villalobos,  Juan  Battista 

-IV  120,  12^+ 
Vinci,  Leonardo  da 
U    -IV  96 
IBlner,  Charles 
H    -IV  61 

I 


Zazius,  Ulrich 

-IV  16,  112 
Zouche,  Richard 

-IV  85,  118 
Zuchetta,  Giovanni  Battista 

-IV  97 


iittt^-' 


o- 


V.. 


nil 


oo 


||||efcrrma-tton  v^ 


A  BULLETIN  FOR  SCHOLARS  IN  THE  TORONTO  AREA 


Yolo  V,  no„  1  November,  1968 

Editors:  Natalie  Z„  Davis,  Department  of  History,  University  of  Toronto,  and 

James  K„  McConia,  Pontifical  Institute  of  Mediaeval  Studies,  Toronto 
Editorial  Assistant:   Germaine  Warkentin 


CONTENTS 

Lectures                                     ^^^''(l'  q\  ^Sâ^  ^ 

News  and  Notes  2 

The  Forbes  Collection  at  the  University  of  Toronto  5 

Forbes  and  Independency,  by  Michael  Finlayson  5 
léth  Century  Continental  Editions  and  Authors  in  the 

Forbes  Collection,  by  Natalie  Z„  Davis  8 
Individual  Items  of  Special  Interest  in  the  Forbes 

Collection,  by  David  Sinclair  l^' 

Microfilm  Archives  from  the  Vatican  in  Toronto,  by  Richard  Landon  2k 


I 


rrî^^^^^triX? 'OJ^  (* 


I 

I 


-  2  - 

LECTURES 

JoHoMoSALMON,  Professor  History  at  University  of  Waikato,  New  Zealand,  and  author 
of  The  French  Religious  Vars  in  English  Political  Thought,  will  lead 
an  open  seminar  on  November  12th,  lloOO  a„mo,  Sidney  Smith  Hall 

3050,  on  "Social  Interpretations  of  l6th  century  French  History",  and  will  give 

a  public  lecture  at  A-oOO  pom.  in  Sidney  Smith  2108,  on  "Popular  Disturbances  in  ' 

Seventeenth  Century  France»" 

ERIC  ¥.  COCHRANEsi  Professor  of  History  at  the  University  of  Chicago-,  and  author 
of  Tradition  and  Enlightenment  in  the  Tuscan  Academies,  will 
give  a  public  lecture  on  "Laity,  Bishops  and  Curias  the 
Counter- Reformation  in  Italy"  at  Sto  Michael's  College,  Carr  Hall  A,  at  ^l-oOO 
p^mo  on  Thursday,  November  2l8to  The  following  morning,  at  lOoOO  a^mo  in  the 
Upper  Library,  Massey  Collège^  he  itrill  lead  an  open  seminar  on  developments 
in  Florence,  entitled  "From  Corporate  to  Individual  Christianity,  the  Case  of 
Florence»" 

ANNABEL  ENBICOTT.,  of  the  Department  of  English,  Victoria  College,  .will  be  the 

speaker  at  the  November  15  Toronto  Renaissance  and  Reformation 
Colloquium»  Her  topic  is  "Ideas  and  the  Artists  The  Aesthetics 
of  Torquato  Tasso  and  Sir  Philip  Sidney» 


NEWS  AND  NOTES 


t 


A  GUEST  FROM  ITALY 


W. 


Antonio  Rotondo  of  Modena,  Italy  will  be  in  residence  at  the  Newberry  Library 
during  the  month  of  December  and  \>rLll  also  present  a  paper  on  "Calvin  and  the 
Anti-Trinitarians"  at  the  meeting  of  the  American  Historical  Association  in  New 
York»  Dr»  Rotondo  is  one  of  the  four  editors  of  the  Corpus  Reformatorum  Italiçorum, 
an  important  series  of  critical  editions  of  the  works  of  Italian  Protestants» 
Volume  I,  now  in  press,  contains  the  works  of  Camillo  Renato,  edited  by  Dr» 
Rotondo» 

Dr»  Rotondo  has  also  written  a  group  of  articles  on  l6th  century  Italian 
religious  history  and  on  the  radical  Reformation  in  Europe»  These  include  a 
study  of  heresy  in  Bologna  (Rinascimento,  1962)  and  on  the  Index  in  that  city 
(ibid»,  1963);  a  major  review  article  on  GoH» Williams'  Radical  Reformation, 
(Rivista  Storica  Italiana,  I966);  and  a  reconsideration  of  the  significance  of 
Nicodemitism  in  l6th  century  Italy  (ibid»,  1967)0 

It  is  hoped  that  Dr»  Rotondo  will  visit  the  University  of  Toronto  to  conduct 
Bn  open  seminar  on  his  work»  Details  will  be  announced  later»  Readers  who  wish 
to  invite  Dr»  Rotondo  to  their  campus  (he  lectures  in  French  or  Italian)  can 
contact  John  Tedeschi  of  the  Newberry  Library» 

NZD 


-  3  - 

PLANS  FOR  A  COimTER-REFORMA.TION  COLLECTION 

Sto  Michael's  College  in  the  University  of  Toronto  has  announced  the  in- 
tention to  form  a  special  research  collection  of  materials  on  the  Coimter-Ref- 
ormation,  to  he  housed  in  the  new  library  building  now  under  construction  on 
Sto  Joseph's  Streeto  The  purpose  of  the  collection  \d.ll  he  to  complement  the 
special  collections  of  Renaissance  and  Reformation  materials  being  gathered  at 
other  affiliated  Colleges,  and  in  particular  at  the  Victoria  Centre  of  Reformation 
and  Renaissance  Studies»  The  first  priority  \f±ll  be  given  to  texts  and  editions, 
and  all  scholars  interested  are  invited  to  make  suggestions  to  one  of  those 
listed  belowo  The  library  \\n.ll  also  purchase  relevant  monographic  and  biblio- 
graphic materials,  and  attempt  to  support  the  purchase  of  microfilm  where  these 
are  sufficiently  extensive  to  form  a  useful  research  resource  to  other  scholars o 

The  folloiifing  local  scholars  have  consented  to  act  as  an  Advisory  Committee 
to  direct  buying  policy î 

Bernard  Blackp  Librarian,  S<,MoC„ 

Leonard  Boyle,  OoP»,  Pont.  Insto  Medio  Studies  (Vatican) 
William  Callahan,  Dept»  of  History,  Toronto  f Spain) 
Natalie  Zo  Davis,  Dept»  of  History,  Toronto  (Prance) 
Paul  Grendler,  Depto  of  History,   Toronto  (Italy) 
James  McConica,  Pont»  Last»  Medl»  Studies  (chairman) 
Richard  Schoeck,  Dept»  of  English,  S„M.C„  (England) 

It  is  hoped  that  the  formation  of  a  useful  research  collection  will  be  the 
first  step  toward  other  measures^  such  as  the  sponsoring  of  conferences  and 
publication,  to  encourage  investigation  in  the  whole  field  of  Catholic  reformo 


* 


J.K.McC 


GENTILLET» s  ANTI-MACHIAVEL 


R  &  R  has  received  from  the  Librairie  Droz  in  Geneva  its  recent  publication 
of  Innocent  Gentillet' s  Ant i-Machiavel „  the  edition  of  IS^ô,  prepared  and 
annotated  by  CoEdward  Rathe  of  the  Graduate  Department  of  French  of  the  University 
of  TorontOo  Professor  Rathe' s  introduction  stresses  the  importance  of  Gentillet' s 
work  in  the  long  controversy  that  swirled  around  Machiavelli ' s  Prince o 


THE  ST.  AETHELWOLD'S  PLAYERS  AT  WATERLOO 

Sto  AEthelwold's  Players,  a  company  mostly  of  undergraduates  of  Sto  Jerome's 
College,  University  of  WaterloOt,  has  been  performing  mediaeval  plays  annually 
since  1962  -  liturgical  plays,  ncrsteries,  moralitieSp  miraclest,  interludes,  and 
folk  playso  Some  of  these  plays  are  'mediaeval'  only  in  that  they  continue  the 
native  stage  tradition;  their  composition  and  performances  were  in  Renaissance 
England»  This  year,  however,  the  Players  will  present  a  connected  sequence  of 
scenes  from  the  To;meley  or  Wakefield  mystery  cycle  which  began  in  the  late 
l^t-th  or  early  15th  century  and  continued  to  be  performed  into  Shakespeare's  day» 


On  the  7th,  8th  and  9th  of  November  at  8ol5  poUio  in  the  Theatre  of  the  Arts 
at  the  University  of  Waterloo,  St„  AEthelwold's  will  perform  Caesar  Augustus, 
The  Annunciation  (with  the  Douhting  of  Joseph),  The  Visitation  to  Elizabeth,  and 
The  First  Shepherd ' s  Play  (concluding  with  the  Adoration),  all  from  the  Wakefield 
Cycle» These  plays  (all  are  short  and  are  continuous  in  the  Ms)  shift  from  the 
grotesque  comedy  of  high  offices  to  the  high  seriousness  of  the  reason  for  the 
World  and  the  penetration  of  the  world  hy  the  supernatural  order,  to  domestic 
farce  of  suspected  cuckoldry  to  a  singing  surge  of  devout  affirmation  to  des- 
pairing hlack  comedy  of  the  absurd  to  the  symbolic  irony  of  the  charity  of  the 
rogues  who  are  miraculously  saved»  Any  one  who  wishes  to  see  the  World  redeemed 
might  consider  coming»   Parking  is  convenient»   In  the  adjacent  Art  Gallery 
will  be  an  exhibition  of  and  on  J„R„RoTolkeino 

L  o  Cummings 

FNEWS  OF  THE  SRO  BULLETIN 

Professor  Wo R» Elton  of  the  Department  of  English,  University  of  California, 
Riverside  and  Editor  of  Shakespearean  Research  and  Opportunities,  \>n:ites  that  this 
newsletter  is  henceforth  to  be  printed  and  published  by  the  University  of  Calif- 
ornia PresSo  SRO  gives  news  of  conferences,  items  of  Shakespearian  bibliography, 
and  work  in  progress»   Number  3  contained  a  selected,  annotated  list  of  materials 
relevant  to  the  playsirright  '  s  intellectual  context  «   In  expandingj  SRO  will  welcome 
contributions  tending  to  stimulate  or  advance  research,  summaries  of  progress 
on  any  Shakespearian  work  or  topic,  problems  in  any  area  which  should  be  investi- 
gated, notes  and  querieSo  Books  for  review  are  welcomed» 

THE  MANITOBA  UNIVERSITY  CONSORT 

This  group  of  musicians  was  brought  together  in  October  1963  by  Christine 
Mather»  It  gave  several  radio  programs  during  the  1963-6^1-  season,  and  its  first 
public  concert  in  April  196A-,  and  shortly  thereafter  the  group  was  renamed  the 
"Manitoba  University  Consort»"  The  consort's  members  for  the  past  four  years  have 
been  the  same  two  singers  and  five  players:   Christine  Mather  and  Peggie  Sampson, 
both  of  the  University,  Paul  Palmer,  Joyce  Redekop-Penner,  Phyllis  Thomson,  Victor 
Martens,  and  Harold  Vogt»  Besides  concerts  at  the  University  of  Manitoba  and  for 
CBC  Winnipeg,  the  group  has  toured  in  Western  Canada,  Britainp  the  UoS»A»ç,  and 
Europe»  The  consort  has  at  its  disposal  a  very  large  collection  of  early  instru- 
ments: viols,  vielle?  rebec?  lute,  psaltery,  recorders,  krummhoms,  rauschpfeiffen, 
dulzian,  sha\inns,  cornetti,  racket,  portative,  bells,  percussion,  harpsichord  and 
spinet»  The  repertoire  of  the  Consort  covers  the  period  of  roughly  1200-1750? 
programs  usually  take  in  either  the  entire  period,  or  are  confined  to  pre- 1600» 
At  the  University  of  Manitoba,  programs  tend  to  be  either  more  specialised, 
possibly  concentrating  on  the  works  of  a  particular  composer,  or  more  experimental, 
such  as  a  recent  light-hearted  attempt  to  enact  Adam  de  la  Halle's  "Robin  and 
Marion»"  Music  is  taken  from  scholarly  editions  as  far  as  possible,  library  res^ 
ources  being  somewhat  restricted,  but  it  is  hoped  to  build  up  a  sufficient  micro- 
film collection  to  enable  the  consort's  repertoire  to  be  based  on  transcriptions 
taken  direct  from  primary  sources,  without  having  to  rely  so  heavily  on  existing 
transcriptions»  This  year  the  Consort  is  at  rest  while  members  pursue  adAranced 
studies  in  a  variety  of  places»  In  the  fall  of  1969  the  Consort  hopes  to  assemble 
again  at  the  University  of  Manitoba  to  begin  work  on  an  entirely  new  set  of  pro- 
grams and  to  continue  touring  as  before» 


II 


J 


-  5  - 

J^       THE  FORBES  COLLECTION  AT  THE  UNIVERSITY  OF  TORONTO  C^L 

The  University  of  Toronto  has  recently  acquired  the  large  collection  of  hooks 
and  manuscripts  of  James  Forhes  (1629-1712),  first  nonconformist  minister  of  Gloucester, 
England»   Though  some  of  Forhes'  hooks  may  have  disappeared  over  the  years,  the  body 
of  the  lihrary  is  intact»  The  possihilities  for  research  in  this  collection  are 
myriad,  and  Renaissance  and  Reformation  hopes  to  explore  some  of  them  in  the  course 
of  this  year.  This  issue  is  devoted  especially  to  l6th  century  materials  in  the 
collectiono  Michael  Finlayson  of  the  Department  of  History  has  introduced  Reverend 
Forbes  and  has  commented  on  the  religious  significance  of  the  l6th  century  English 
items»  Natalie  Z»  Davis  has  looked  at  the  continental  editions  and  authors  as  they 
might  bear  on  European  trade  connections  with  England  and  as  they  illustrate  Forbes' 
memory  of  the  continental  Renaissance  and  Reformation»  David  Sinclair  of  the 
Victoria  College  Library  has  selected  interesting  l6th  century  items  in  the  coll- 
ection for  full  bibliographical  description»  Future  issues  will  concentrate  on 
17th  century  materials  and  themes  in  Forbes'  library» 

Mailed  with  this  issue  is  a  valuable  illustrated  pamphlet  on  the  Forbes 
Collection,  \ccitten  by  Professor  P»L,Hey\TOrth  of  the  Graduate  Department  of  English 
and  published  by  the  University  of  Toronto  Library»  Prof»  Heyworth  has  long  been 
interested  in  the  collection  and  we  are  grateful  to  him  for  permitting  us  to  circulate 
his  essay.  This  pamphlet,  incidentally,  initiates  a  series  of  Library  publications 
on  its  holdings» 

FORBES  AND  INDEPENDENCY 

by 
Michael  Finlayson 

Samuel  Palmer,  in  his  edition  of  Calamy's  Nonconformists'  Memorials,  praised 
the  great  generosity  of  one  of  the  longest  surviving  clerical  veterans  of  the  Inter- 
regnum and  \rco\.Q,    as  his  final  accolade,  that 

at  his  death  he  left  many  gifts  to  charitable  uses,  especially  his 
study  of  books,  which  was  considerable» 

Now,  256  years  after  his  death,  this  "considerable"  library  of  James  Forbes  has  come 
to  rest  in  the  Rare  Book  Room  of  the  University  of  Toronto» 

The  acquisition  of  this  collection  is  significant  for  two  main  reasons»  First 
it  brings  to  Toronto  some  1800  or  so  sixteenth  and  seventeenth  century  English  and 
'îuropean  books»  most  of  which  were  not  previously  here,  or  at  least  not  other  than 
)n  the  Ann  Arbor  STC  and  Wing  microfilms»  More  importantly,  perhapSp  the  collection 
.s,  or  may  be,  a  concrete  expression  of  the  intellectual  and  theological  heritage  of 
1  seventeenth  century  Independent»  For  James  Forbes  is  inadequately  described 
lerely  as  a  "puritan"  or  as  a  "nonconformist":  more  accurately  he  was  one  of  that 
?elatively  small  band  of  clergymen  who  identified  with  the  cause  of  "Independence" 
luring  the  Interregnum»  He  was  one  of  the  less  than  200  ministers  ejected  during  the 
:?reat  purge  of  1660-62  (from  a  preachership  at  Gloucester  cathedral)  who  may  un- 
equivocally be  labelled  an  Independent»  Bom  in  1629»  Forbes  was,  of  course  too 
'oung  to  have  participated  in  the  proceedings  of  the  Westminster  Assembly  but  he  did 

numbers  cited  are  accession  n\imber8» 


Ik 


*'-•• 


-^ 


-  6  - 

demonstrate^  to  an  iinusual  degrees,  his  identification  with  the  clerical  Independ- 
ents such  as  Thomas  Goodwin^  Philip  Nje,,  and  John  Owen  hy  participating  in  the 
Savoy  Conference  of  1658 o  Reminiscing  some  ^0  years  later,  he  clearly  romanticised 
the  Conference,  designed  hy  the  Independent  ministers, and  probably  in  opposition 
to  the  \«.shes  of  the  Lord  Protector^to  make  explicit  Independent  orthodoxy» 

It  was  a  kind  of  heaven  on  earth  I  think  to  all  who  were  present o 
Such  rare  elaborate  speeches  my  ears  never  heard  before,  nor  since a 
We  had  some  days  of  prayer  and  fasting  kept  from  morning  til 
night o 
(quoted  in  A» Go Mat thews,  Intro»  to  The  Savoy  Declaration  of  Faith  and  Order, 
London,  1959) 

Though  described  by  Palmer  as  a  "strict  Calvinist"  albeit  "of  a  catholic 
temper"  it  is  important  to  recognise  that  Forbes  was  reluctant  to  accept  a  ben- 
efice in  165^  but  preferred  to  preach  at  large  and  to  minister  to  his  gathered 
congregation o  As  he  1^^?ote  when  he  accepted  the  preachership  at  Gloucester, 

I  could  not  accept  the  call  to  be  a  Parochial  Minister,  for  if 
I  received  the  Parish  Maintenance  from  all,  All  would  expect  me 
to  baptise  their  Children,  and  administerr  the  Lord's  Supper  to 
all,  according  to  long  Custom» 

The  preachership  he  preferred  as  f 

more  suiting  my  Principles;  fox  I  was  to  hav^e  no  Parochial  Charge, 
and  my  Maintenance  was  to  come  from  the  State» 
(quoted  in  G»F.lTuttall,  Visible  Saints.  Oxford.  19579  PP-  139-lA-O) 

The  principles  that  Forbes  was  here  referring  to  were  no  mere  momentary  whim, 
but  the  expression  of  a  fimdamental  ecclesiology,  fir^t  outlined  by  Ames,  Parker 
and  Jacob  in  the  Netherlands,  that  became  the  orthodoxy  in  Massachusetts  and, 
later,  amongst  the  Dissenting  Brethren»  What  is  involved  is  a  conception  of  the 
church  that  differs  radically  from  that  adhered  to  by  Anglicans  and  Presbyterians 
alike  and  that  alienates  the  Independents  from  their  erstwhile  brethren,  the 
Presbyterians,  just  as  fundamentally  as  had  the  "puritans"  previously  been  alien- 
ated from  the  "Anglicans"» 

Not  that  Forbes  can  even  be  fitted  into  a  pigeon-hole  as  narrowly  described 
as  this,  for  he  was  not,  like  so  many  Independents,  an  Englishman,  educated  at 
Emmanuel,  but  a  Scot8man«  who  graduated  MoA»  from  the  University  of  Aberdeen  and 
came  to  England  in  the  early  l650's»  Absence  of  more  detailed  information 
causes  us  simply  to  wonder  about  the  circumstances  that  led  to  a  Scottish  and 
presumably  presbyterian-oriented  minister  committing  himself  so  fully  to  the 
Independent  cause»  For  despite  several  period  of  imprisonment  Forbes  remained  at 
Gloucester  for  52  years  after  his  ejection,  ministering  to  his  congregation 
during  which  time  he  managed  to  tin:ite  three  books,  all  of  them  published  after 
1688»  His  works  comprise  a  collection  of  Sermons  on  the  Psalms,  a  book  of 
Pastoral  Instruction,  and  finally  Nehushtan,  a  tract  directed  against  the 
Quaker,  John  Elliott» 

This  then  is  the  man  whose  library  has  found  its  way  to  the  University  of 
Toronto  Library»  Hopefully,  we  may  see  in  the  collection  some  of  the  intellectual 
forces  that  helped  shape  a  seventeenth  century  Independent  mind  although,  as  we 
have  seen,  Forbes  is  scarcely  a  veiy  typical  figure»  This  is  altmys,  of  course, 
a  rather  risky  undertaking,  the  more  so  in  this  case  as  we  have  no  way  of  telling 
which  of  the  books  he  possessed  during  what  must  have  been  the  crucial  years  of 
his  life,  that  is  between  16^5  and  16 5^+»  Nor  do  we  know  the  extent  to  which  the 


collection  is  complete;  as  we  shall  see,  there  is  a  number  of  surprising  ommissions 
which  suggest  that  at  some  stage  during  the  past  256  years  the  original  library 
has  been  dispersed.  In  the  end  then,  we  may  have  to  lower  our  sights  and  see  the 
collection  as  ah  expression  of  one  seventeenth  century  Independent's  intellectual 
and  theological  tastes^  rather  than  of  his  formation» 

Certainly  when  we  come  to  analyse  those  books  in  his  library  published  prior 
to  1610  and  -mritten  by  Englishmen  it  becomes  difficult  to  detect  much  consistency» 
This  part  of  the  total  collection,  numbering  perhaps  20  or  so  works,  is  impress- 
ively eclectic  and  could  be  almost  a  random  sample  from  the  STCo   It  is,  for 
instance,  satisfying  to  see  in  the  collection  an  early  work  of  that  pre-historic 
Independent  par  excellence,  Robert  Parker,  Minister  at  Wilton,  A  Srholasticall 
Discourse  Against  Symbolizing  with  Antichrist  in  Ceremonies;  especially  in  the 
Signe  of  the  Crosse,  I6O7  (AcCo  2A-758)o'  It  would  conform  to  our  understanding  of 
seventeenth  century  English  religious  history  to  be  able  to  establish  a  direct 
connection  between  a  Civil  War  Independent  and  one  of  the  progenitors  of  the 
Independent  ecclesiologyo  Yet  in  the  same  collection  we  find  such  a  pillar  of 
episcopal  and  monarchicial  orthodoxy  as  Basilikon  Doron,  or  His  Ma.iesty's  Instruc- 
tions to  His  Dearest  Son,  Henry  the  Prince,  3  Books,  London,  1603  (-^cco  259^^)» 

How  are  we  to  interpret  the  fact  that  a  man  educated  for  the  ministry  in 
Scotland  possessed  only  one  work  by  John  Knox  -  (AcCo  19580)  John  Knox,  An  AnstJer 
to  a  Great  Number  of  blasphemous  cavillations  -tirritten  by  an  Anabaptist,  and  ad- 
versary to  God's  eternal  Predestination  and  Confuted-,  I56O?   Admittedly,  there 
are  three  of  Cartin?ight  '  s  works,  (AcCo  22287),  ToCartOTightj.  A  Reply  to  an  Answer 
made  of  Dr»  Whitgift  against  the  Admonition  to  the  Parliament,  1575  (for  the 
others  bound  with  this,  see  Sinclair,  below,  items  8-10)»  But  to  counterbalance 
these  we  have  (Acc»  245^7)9  Richard  Bancroft,  Dangerous  Positions  and  Proceedings, 
published  and  practised  within  this  Island  of  Britain,  under  pretence  of  Reform- 
ation, and  for  the  Presbyterial  Discipline,  London,  1593o  Johannis  Rainolds,  Sex 
theses  de  sacra  Scriptura  et  ecclesia,  London,  1602^  a  work  dedicated  to  that  great 
sixteenth  centuiy  Calvinist  and,  simultaneously,  puritan-baiter,  Archbishop  Whitgift» 
Along  with  these  were  two  other  general  defences  of  the  Elizabethan  church  settlement, 
(AcCo  20588),  Thomas  Bilson,  Warden  of  Winchester,  The  True  Difference  between 
Christian  Sub.jection  and  Unchristian  Rebellion,  Oxford,  1585  (see  Sinclair  below, 

item  11),  (AcCo  20730), ,  The  Survey  of  Christ-s  Sufferings  for  Man's  Redemption 

and  of  His  Descent  to  Hades  of  Hell  for  our  Deliverance,  London,  1604» 

If  the  rationality  of  what  remains  in  the  collection  is  obscure  how  much  more 
puzzling  is  what  is  omitted,  Ho\>?  are  we  to  explain  the  fact  that  there  is  so  little 
of  the  work  of  John  Calvin,  only  one  work  in  English  and  that  an  abridgement, 
without  supposing  that  we  have  only  part  of  the  original  library?   (Acc»  2^5^8)  (An 
Abridgement  of  the  Institution  of  Christian  Religion  ^>rritten  by  Mro  John  Calvin , 
by  William  Laime,  Edinburgh,  1585)  » 

There  does,  however,  emerge  at  least  the  possibility  of  there  being  some 
significant  pattern  inherent  within  the  collection,  as  distinct  from  its  being 
imposed  upon  it  by  the  over- zealous  historian,  when  we  note  several  volumes  of 
sermons  that  may  fairly  be  regarded  as  puritan  in  toneo  There  is,  for  example, 
(AcCo1956^),  The  Plaine  Man's  Spiritual  Plough,  Containing  the  Godly  and  Spiritual 
Husbandrie,  by  I» Co,  Preacher  of  the  Word,  London,  l607j>  a  work,  incidentally,  that 
is  not  immediately  apparent  in  the  STC»  Then  there  is  (Acc  21250),  A  Collection 
of  Sermons  by  Edward  Dering,  published  between  I569  and  1597,  and  bound  in  a  single 
volume»   A  third  work  in  this  category  is  (Acc»  1937^)»  Certain  Godly  and  Learned 
Sermons  preached  by  that  worthy  servant  of  Christ,  Mr»  Edward  Philips,  in  S» Saviour 
in  Southwarko 


IL 


-  8  - 

From  the  volumes  that  remain  in  the  Fortes  Collection  that  were  \irritten 
"by  Englishmen  prior  to  1610,  then,  we  can  discern  little  pattern,  with  the  one 
proviso  that  there  appears  to  he  a  slightly  disproportionate  amoiint  of  piiritan 
sermon  literature»  It  remains  to  he  seen  whether  any  more  rational  and  satis- 
fying connection  can  he  established  between  the  man  and  that  part  of  his 
library  published  closer  to  his  actual  lifetime. 


1^ 


16th  CENTURY  CONTINENTAL  EDITIONS  AND  AUTHORS 
IN  THE  FORBES  COLLECTION 

ty 
Natalie  Zemon  Davis 


After  153^,  says  HoSoBennett  of  the  English  book  trade,  "foreign  competition 
[was]  wellnigh  impossible»  The  English  printer  had  things  all  his  oivn  \ra.y»" 
How  can  this  be  true  when  the  great  publisher  Christophe  Plantin  was  sending 
European  editions  to  fifteen  booksellers  in  London  and  to  several  more  in  Scot- 
land in  the  1560's  and  1570 's?  How  can  this  be  true  when  scholarly  English  lib- 
raries of  the  late  l6th  and  early  17th  centuries  include  so  many  continental 
editions?  About  70^  of  the  750  books  in  the  theological  collection  of  Anthony 
Higgin  (d.  I62h),    graduate  of  St»  John's  College,  Cambridge  and  Dean  of  Ripon, 
had  been  printed  accross  the  Channel  -  to  give  only  one  example.* 

This  movement  of  books  from  Europe  to  England  in  the  l6th  and  17th  centuries 
has  never  been  fully  studied  and  is  difficult  to  analyse,  depending  as  it  does  on 
so  many  independent  variables  of  market,  legal  prohibition,  printing  and  trans- 
port costs,  religion,  travel  and  literary  taste.  A  look  at  the  European  editions 
^  printed  before  1610  in  the  Forbes  Collection  suggests  both  the  possibilities  and 
problems  of  a  broad  study;  it  also  helps  us  to  see  what  a  non-Conformist  minister 
of  the  late  17th  and  early  18th  centuries  "remembered"  of  the  religious  and  in- 
tellectual life  of  continental  Europe  in  the  16th  centiiry. 

Of  the  1500  books  in  Forbes'  library,  only  about  125  were  printed  before  I6II, 
86  of  them  on  the  continent»  Once  we  move  into  the  17th  century,  the  ratio 
changes;  the  great  bulk  of  Forbes'  books  were  printed  in  England»  Here  are  some 
tables  to  introduce  us  to  the  subjects  and  languages  of  books  printed  on  the  con- 
tinent before  I6II  as  well  as  their  date  and  place  of  publication» 


*       H.S.Bennett,  Eng-lJRh  Books  and  Rftat^ers.  1/^75  to  1557  (Cambridge,  1952),  p»193. 
Colin  Clair,  Christopher  Plantin  (London,  I960),  pp.  208-10»  The  Library  Catalogue 
of  Anthony  Higgin,  Dean  of  Ripon  (l608-l624),  ed»  J.E.Mortimer,  Proceedings 
of  the  Leeds  Philosophical  and  Literary  Society,  Literary  and  Historical  Section, 

X  (1962) 


'«^ 


-  9  - 


DISTRIBUTION  OF  SUBJECTS  OF  86  PRE-I6II  CONTINENTAL  EDITIONS 


I 


Religious  Works 

Bibles  ^d-th  commentaries  6 

Biblical  commentaries  &  homilies  31 

Biblical  commonplaces  1 

Catechisms  2 

Doctrine  and  anti- Catholic  polemic  I7 

Church  History  1 

Fathers  ^ 

Scholastic  commentaries  2 

Catholic  polemic  2 

Sermonicriting  2 


Secular  Works 

Classical  authors  10 
Non-classical  moral  and 

natural  philosophy  6 

Other  2 


Total  religious  works  68  Total  secular  works 

LANGUAGE  OF  PRE-I6II  CONTINENTAL  EDITIONS 


18 


Latin  81 

Greek  or  Latin- Greek     3 
English  2 


Total 


86 


DATE  OF  PUBLICATION  OF  PRE-I6II  CONTINENTAL  EDITIONS 


Before  1$00  1 

1500-1510  1 

1511-1520  0 

1521-1530  3 

1531-15^0  k 

1541-1550  2 

1551-1560  5 


1561-1570 

7 

1571-1580 

15 

1581-1590 

10 

1591-1600 

15 

1600-1610 

21 

no  date 

2 

Total 


86 


PLACE  OF  PUBLICATION  OF  PRE-I6II  CONTINENTAL  EDITIONS 


Switzerland 

Basel 

18 

Zurich 

lif 

Geneva 

12 

Other 

2 

Total 


46 


Germajiy 

Frankfort  8 
Cologne  5 
Wittenberg   3 

Other 8 

Total      2k 


France 

Paris 
Lyons 


4 
4 


Total 


Without  place  o 


Low  Countries 

Antwerp  3 
Dutch  cities  4 
Total         7 


Now  it  could  be  that  the  Reverend  Forbes  o\med  many  additional  works  by  l6th 
sentury  continental  authors^  but  that  they  were  in  editions  published  after  I6IO 
[or  in  editions  printed  in  Englando   I  have  located,  however,  only  37  such  books 
[in  Forbes'  library,  and  they  do  not  substantially  change  the  picture  already 
Lvenj 


tic"'  -■  ■«" 


-  10  - 

16th  CENTUEY  CONTINENTAL  WORKS  PUBLISHED  IN-  ENGLAKD 

Published  hefore  I6II  Sub.jects 

In  Latin        3  Religious      11 

In  English      k  Secular        7 

Puhlished  after  I6II 
In  Latin        6 
In  English 5 

Total  published  in 

England        18 

16th  CENTURY  CONTINENTAL  WORKS  PUBLISHED  ON  THE  CONTINENT 

AFTER  1610 

Religious  works  in  Latin        17  Published  in 

Secular  works  in  Latin  2  Germany 

— S\jitzerland 


Total  works  published  on  the  Low  Countries    3 

continent  after  I6IO  19 

Thus,  the  character  of  Forbes'  collection  of  l6th  century  continental  editions 
and  authors  begins  to  emerge:  Latin  religious  works,  most  of  them  originating 
in  the  last  half  of  the  16 th  century  and  published  in  the  Protestant  centres  of 
Switzerland  and  Germany,   This  selection  is  interesting,  because  it  differs  in 
important  ways  from  that  which  would  have  been  made  by  Protestant  divines  living 
in  the  later  I6th  or  early  17th  centuries.   In  their  libraries  the  greatest  names 
of  continental  religious  reform  were  represented  by  many  volumes,  but  they  have 
only  i2?regular  representation  among  Forbes'  books.   There  is  one  and  only  one 
work  by  Luther  -  a  commentary  on  Paul's  Epistle  to  the  Galatians  (Hagenauj  1535); 
one  Biblical  commentary  by  Brenz;  one  from  Oecolampadius;  and  nothing  from  Melancthon, 
Bullinger  or  Zwinglio  Bucer's  De  regno  Christi  is  there  (Basel,  1557)  as  are 
Beza's  Tractationes  Theologicae  (2nd  ed», Geneva,  1576)0  But  Calvin  is  the  only 
major  reformer  for  whom  Forbes  had  more  than  one  edition  -  a  catechism  and  three 
other  works»   Even  then,  he  onvned  more  volumes  by  the  Zurich  pastors  Ludwig  Lavater 
and  Rudolf  Walther  (Gwaltherus,  dol586)  than  by  Calvin, 

Secondly,  libraries  biiilt  up  by  Protestant  clerics  of  the  late  l6th  and  early 
17th  centuries  were  richly  supplied  with  the  texts  that  humanist  scholarship  had 
made  available  to  religious  reform:  nimierous  texts  and  fresh  translations  of 
Scripture  and  critical  editions  of  the  early  fathers,  ForbeSo  in  contrast,  had 
only  Konrad  Pellican's  edition  of  the  whole  Bible  (Zurich,  1532);  that  of  François 
du  Jon  and  Immanuel  Tremellius  (Hanover^  1603;  interleaved  for  commentary,  though 
none  has  been  \n?itten);  and  "pre- humanist"  editions  in  Gothic,  with  commentary 
by  the  medieval  Nicolas  de  Lyra  (Basel,  1507;  Strasbourg,  1^1-92) ,  No  Erasmus,  no 
Lefevre  d'Etaples,  none  of  the  great  Estienne  editions.  Similarly,  his  con- 
tinental editions  of  the  fathers  were  limited  to  Jerome's  Epistles,  in  an  edition 
by  the  Jesuit  Canisius  (Paris,  1602)  rather  than  that  of  Erasmus;  Salvian's 
De  Gubematione.  Dei  (Geneva^  I6OO);  and  two  Biblical  commentaries  by  Theophylactus, 

The  truth  is,  of  course,  that  the  theological  problems  that  exercised  Forbes 
were  those  of  his  01m  time  (see  Michael  Finlayson's  article  elsewhere  in  this 
bulletin  and  in  later  issues).  Nor  did  Forbes  need  to  concern  himself  about 
establishing  a  correct  biblical  text.   The  16th  centuiy  continental  works  in  the 
collection  point  to  one  activity  -  the  study  of  the  Bible  and  Biblical  commentaries, 
presumably  for  the  piirpose  of  his  o^m  sermons. 


81 


■i9ii:i^ 


-  11  - 

The  small  number  of  secular  works  by  l6th  century  continental  authors  in 
Forbes'  library  reveal  little  of  the  literary  or  scientific  movements  of  the 
period»  There  is  only  one  history  book  that  could  have  told  Forbes  what  happened 
in  Europe  in  those  years:  a  part  of  Jacques  Auguste  De  Thou' s  Latin  History  of  his 
(hm  Time  (Paris,  I6O8;  this  volume  included  the  stoiy  of  the  Saint  Bartholomew's 
Day  Massacre)»  Erasmus  is  the  only  major  humanist  to  be  included:  the  Ada^ia 
(Antwerp,  1533)  and  the  Colloquia  (Leydeni  Elzevir,  1643)»  There  are  a  few  Ramist 
\/orks,  such  as  Johann  Heinrich  Asltedt's  Sy sterna  Mnemonicum  Duplex  (Frankfort, 
1610),  a  work  that  seems  to  have  taught  little  to  the  reader,  who  had  to  i>rrite  a 
list  of  things  -  to-remember  on  the  fly-leaf  -  "pay  the  Taylor»  <,  „  Hire  the  Coach, 
Visit  my  Cousin» „o" 

Unable  to  read  any  of  the  continental  veinaculars ,  Forbes  was  cut  off  from 
Ehiropean  poetry,  stories,  and  theatre»   Du  Bartas  is  his  only  poet,  in  an  English 
translation  of  the  Divine  weekes  and  workes  (London,  I6O8)»  His  most  interesting 
scientific  work  is  Theatrum  Humanae  Yitae  (Basel,  1586)  by  Theodore  Zwinger, 
the  reforming  dean  of  the  Medical  Faculty  at  Basel»  Agrippa  Of  Nettesheim's 
Vanity  of  the  Sciences  also  appears  among  Forbes'  books  in  an  English  translation 
(London,  1676);   according  to  Charles  Nauert,  this  extraordinary  physician  and 
occultist  was  frequently  mentioned  in  17th  century  England»  On  the  other  hand, 
it  is  a  surprise  to  find  in  a  nonconformist's  library  the  Courtier  of  Castiglione, 
here  in  a  Latin  translation  made  by  Bartholomew  Clerke  of  Cambridge  in  1571 
(Forbes'  edition  is  London,  1612)»  Perhaps  it  was  used  by  his  pupils» 

The  most  coherent  group  of  books  among  Forbes'  secular  editions  printed  on 
the  continent  are  the  classical  texts»  Presumably  he  used  these  too  for  his  teach- 
ing» Some  of  them  are  much  marked,  such  as  Cicero's  Oration es  (Lyonss  Jean  Frellon, 
I56O;  edition  not  in  Baudrier)  and  a  Greek  Isocrates  (Basel:  Thomas  Guerin,  I565)» 

Where  Forbes  purchased  these  books  or  how  much  he  paid  for  them  he  doesn't 
say»  Only  in  his  earliest  edition  -  the  Latin  New  Testament,  with  commentary 
by  Nicolas  dé  Lyra  (Strasbourgj.  lit-92)  -  does  he  \/rite  that  it  was  a  "gift  of 
T„Bro\m»"  It  is  very  probable,  however,  that  most  if  not  all,  of  the  sixteenth 
century  editions  had  reached  England  long  before  Forbes  acquired  them»  Twenty 
seven  of  the  editions  published  before  1611  had  autographs  tirritten  in  them  before 
Forbes  -to-ote  his  o\m  name  and  device»  Only  two  of  these  owners  are  definitely 
Europeans:  a  Dom  Vettor  of  the  Society  of  Jesus,  who  wrote  his  name  in  Bellarmine's 
De  controversis  Christianae  fidel  (Paris,  1602)  and  Rodolphe  Walther,  who  o\med 
two  of  his  o;«i  books  of  homilies  and  probably  a  copy  of  Livy»  All  or  almost  all 
the  other  o^vners  are  English  or  Scottish  (their  names  are  listed  at  the  end  of  this 
note^  in  case  any  of  them  are  of  interest  to  readers)»  Others  of  the  books  have 
no  autographs  besides  Forbes'  o;m,  but  do  have  English  marginalia  and  English 
phrases  \in?itten  on  the  fly-leafs.   In  only  two  cases  have  16th  century  o^mers  noted 
when  they  acquired  the  books?  William  Le\7is»  who  bought  the  Adagia  of  Erasmus 
in  1533,  the  same  year  it  was  published  in  Antwerp;  and  "Whittiker",  who  obtained 
De  Gloria  by  the  Portuguese  bishop  Jeronimo  Osorio  in  1589?  some  thirteen  years 
after  it  was  published  in  Cologne»  It  seems  likelys  however,  from  the  character 
of  the  hand;n?iting  that  a  number  of  the  other  editions  came  into  English  possession 
during  the  16th  century» 

Why  any  particular  reader  obtained  any  particular  book  in  the  Forbes  Collection 
is,  of  course,  not  at  all  evident,  except  for  the  school  texts»  Some  of  the  con- 
tinental editions  had,  however,  original  connections  with  England  which  made  more 
likely  their  arrival  on  her  shores.  Beza's  Tractationes  Theologicae  were  dedicated 
from  Geneva,  1570 , to  Walter  Mildmay,  Queen  Elizabeth's  Chancellor  of  the  Exchequer; 
Rudolf  Walther  dedicated  his  Homiliae  on  John's  Epistle  to  Edward  VI  not  long  before 
the  young  king's  death  and  his  Homilies  on  Paul's  Epistle  to  the  Corinthians  to 


r 


t 


-  12  - 

Edmund  Gryndal,  Archbishop  of  York  and  the  Bishops  of  London,  Winchester,  Ely, 
ïïor\irich  and  Burhanio   The  Protestant  Erasmus  Sarcerius  dedicated  the  second 
edition  of  his  Latin  Method  of  Teaching  Holy  Scripture  (Marburg,  15^^)  to  Henry 
VIII,  because,  he  explained,  he  had  learned  that  the  first  edition  had  been 
translated  into  English  at  Henry's  request»* 

Five  of  the  authors  whose  works  were  published  in  continental  cities  were 
themselves  English:  John  Knox'  Answer  to  a  great  Number  of  blasphemous  cavillations 
written  by  an  Anabaptist  was  printed  in  I56O  in  Geneva  during  his  exile  in  Calvin's 
city;  Thomas  Harding's  Confutation  of  Jewel's  Apology  of  the  Church  of  England  \ra,s 
published  in  Antwerp  in  1565>  for  the  Catholic  Harding  had  been  living  in  Louvain 
since  Elizabeth's  accession  (see  Sinclair,  below,  item  7)>  Thomas  Brightman's 
Apocalypsis  apocalypseos,  dedicated  to  the  holy  reformed  churches  of  Britain, 
Germany  and  Prance,  may  have  been  published  on  the  continent  (Frankfort,  1609 ) 
because  it  could  not  find  an  English  printer:   claiming  to  be  under  direct  divine 
inspiration,  Brightman  described  the  Church  of  England  as  the  Laodiciean  Church 
and  the  churches  of  Scotland  and  Geneva  as  those  loved  by  the  Angel  of  God. 

Finally,  two  of  the  English  authors  had  continental  publishers  primarily  for 
business  reasons  -  John  Rainolds,  the  President  of  Corpus  Christi  College,  Oxford, 
and  Robert  Rollock,  minister  of  Edinburgh,  Rollock's  Latin  commentary  on  the 
Gospel  of  John  had  first  editions  in  Edinburgh  and  Geneva  the  same  year  (l599) 
and  subsequent  Geneva  editions,  including  the  I6O8  edition  in  the  Forbes  CollectioCo 
Rainolds'  De  Romanae  Ecclesiae  Idolatria  appeared  in  1596  in  Oxford  and  then  in 
1598  in  Geneva.  The  publisher  of  the  Geneva  editions  in  the  Forbes  Collection 
was  Jacques  Stoer,  a  German  who  printed  in  Geneva  for  almost  fifty  years»   There 
may  be  more  trade  connections  between  Genevan  publishing  houses  and  Britain  than 
has  been  previously  realized» 

The  primary  importance  of  the  Forbes  Collection  does  not  lie  in  its  l6th 
century  continental  editions  and  authors,  yet  the  data  reviewed  here  suggests  it 
may  yield  some  fresh  insights  into  intellectual  and  economic  connections  between 
England  and  the  continent» 

Appendix:  SIGNATURES  IN  l6th  CENTURY  CONTINENTAL  EDITIONS  IN  THE  FORBES  COLLECTION 

All  legible  signatures  in  editions  published  before  I6II  have  been  included 
other  than  Forbes', plus  signatures  from  two  interesting  editions  in  1612»  Prices 
have  been  included  even  when  undated,  in  case  they  may  be  of  use  to  some  readers. 
Author,  short  title  and  place  and  date  of  publication  are  given,  followed  by  the 
signatures, 

Alstedt,  JoH»,  Systema  Mnemonicum  (Frankfort, 1610 ) |  pr„  6so  anno  dom»  1628 
Aretius,  B.,  Cqmmentariis  ino»,  epistolas  D»  Pauli  (Geneva, 1596) :  DoParker 

1£  12s.  Binding  papers:  English  Bible» 
Bible.  Tertius  Liber  Moysis.o»enaratione  Davidis  Chytraei, (Wittenberg,  1575) J 


*  On  this  edition,  see  further  J.MoMcConica,  English  Humanists  and  Reformation 
Politics  (Oxford,  1965),  p»  180  ajid  Sinclair,  below,  item  7» 


-  13  - 

Brenz,  J.,  In  Evangeliioog  secundum  Lucam  (Frankfort,  15^+1-^2):  William  Voiles 

iDOoke  (see  Westhemerus  below);  Jhon  domtines  (398^) o 
Brightman,  T»,  Apocalypsis  (Frankfort,  1609)!   Perkgede. 
Bugenhagen,  J»,  In  Epistolam  Pauli  ad  Ephesios  (Basel,  152^):  Richard  Barnes 

(129^);  Booke  S^  Bitnes  (128^). 
Calvin,  J»,  Tractatus  theologici  (Geneva,  I6l2):  Jo:  Ball  pretium  10s o 
Chemnitz,  M»,  Loci  Theologii  (Frankfort,  159^»  3  vols.):  Nato  Bernard  pretiijm 

hujus  et  reliquorijm  2  volum»  8s  6do 
Comes,  No,  Mythologiae  (Geneva,  I6l2):  WoMarshallo 
Erasmus,  Adagia  (Antwerp,  1533) s  Guillielmi  Leuisii,  1533,  18d  (See  Sinclair 

below,  item  2)» 
Gerardus,  Ao,  Be  theologo  (Basel,  1572):    Veni,  vide,  vince  [sic]  Anthonius 

Dabsonus, 
Gorus,  J,  de  Sancto  Geminiano,   Summa  de  Exemplis  et  Rerum  similitudinibus  (Lyons, 

1585):  Thomas  Leonard  pretium  6s  6d„ 
Hippocrates,  Aphorismi  Graece  et  Latine  (Leyden,  I6OI):  Duncandus  Brunetus  Scotus. 
Isocrates,  Orationes  (in  Greek,  Basel,  I565):  Stephanus  Yinallus,  Thomas  Danson, 

John  Aikenoydo 
Justinus,  Historia  (title  page  missing)  :  Richard  Cramar» 
Knox,  Jo,  An  Answer  tOo» ocavillations. o oby  an  Anabaptist  (Geneva,  I560):  Samuell 

Barnes  his  oi«i  book;  Thomas  Geater  his  booke  16^2;  also  several  plays  of  a 

game  resembling  tic-tac-toeo 
La  Ramée,  Po  de»,  De  religione  Christiana  (Frankfurt,  1583) s  Thomas;  "to  Simons 

the  haberdasher  send  the»  00";  "God  above  &  heaven  above  &  iirrath  above  relent; 

And  man  beneath  &  earth  beneath  &  sin  beneath  repent." 
Lavater,  L„,  In  libres „ » „Chronicorum  (Zurich,  1573):  Jo»  Chapman. 
Livy;  Historiarum  (Basel,  155^)'  RG  (see  Walther,R, );  mss.  in  spine  binding  from 

reign  of  Philip  and  Mary, 
Lubbertus,  So,  De  principiis  Christianorum  Dogmatum  (Franeker,  1591)^   3s  4do 
Osorio,  J.,  De  Gloria  (Cologne,  1576);  Wittiker,  1589 
Pappus,  J05  In  omnes  Prophetas  (Frankfort,  1593):  Mr»  boyle  his  booke» 
Plutarch,  Moralia  (Basel, 1572):  Anton»  Parker» 
Polanus,  Aop  Symphonia  Catholica  (Basel,  1607):  binding  papers  are  business  letters 

from  John  Bill,  bookseller  of  London  in  the  late  16th  and  early  17th  c,  to 

Mr»  John  Crosley,  Bookseller  in  Oxford, 
Ravisius,  J„,  Epistolae  (Lyons,  1607);  Richard  Snay  his  booke;  Joyce  his  book 

(po  11);  Gulielmus  Pulley  eius  liber  16A-0  (p»  154);  Richard  Wharf e  doth  not 

o\m  this  Booke  but  Josuah  1625  (at  back)» 
Robert  Bellarmine,  De  controversis  Christianae  fidei  (Paris,  1602) 2  Dom»  Vettor 

Soco  Jesuit»  (crossed  out)» 
Sacchi,  Bo,  De  vitis  ac  gestiSo » opontificorum  (Cologne,  15^0):  Guliel»  Bocherus 

possessor  6s  8d;  Christophorus  Windle  possesor  emit  e  Jo  Knight  et  aliis  et 

solvit  20s» 
Salvian,  De  gubernatione  Dei  (Geneva,  1600 )»   T„Moozota  or  Moorota» 
Sarcerius,  E» ,  Methodus  Scripturae  Divinae  (Marburg,  15'^4):  James  Allen,  Wo  Masters 

(See  Sinclair  below,  item  4)» 
Thomas  Aquinas,  Pauli» »o  Eplstolas  Commentaria  (Antwerp,  159l)s   88, 
Toletus,  Fo,  Commentaria» 00 in» ooAristotelis  De  Anima  (Cologne,  159^) s  iii^,  k-d; 

a  signature  crossed  out,  perhaps  because  this  work  by  the  Jesuit  Tolet  \ra,s 

o^vned  by  Jesuit  house  (see  Robert  Bellarmine  above). 
Walther,  R»  In  Prophetas  Duodecimi» oHomiliae  (Zurich,  1582):  RG  (G  for  Gwalther) . 

,  In  Acta  apostolorum  ''Zurich,  I562):  Rod,  Gualth. 
Westhemerus,  B»o  Conciliationem»  »  osacrosanctae  scripturae (Zurich,  1552):  Unto 

almightie  God» o .Sum  Guli  Voile  (see  Brenz  abovej» 
,  In  omnes  Psalmos  Davidis  (Basel,  I566):  Geo  Sley  pro  viii^» 


-  1^ 


INDIVIDUAL  ITEMS  OF  SPECIAL  INTEREST  IN  THE  FORBES  COLLECTION 

David  Sinclair 

Forbes'  library  is  a  fascinating  collection,  for,  in  a  way,  we  can  still  visit 
his  study  as  he  left  it,  though  in  the  intervening  centuries  its  contents  have  been 
visited  by  fire  and  flood»  My  interest  here  has  been  to  cull  the  sixteenth-century 
material  and  to  present  some  of  the  interesting  items;  the  choice  was  personal,  \n.th 
an  eye  for  those  items  which  might  complement  existing  collections  on  campus.   The 
selection  following  does  not  represent  any  one  trend  in  the  collectiono   Though  a 
student  of  seventeenth- century  bibliography  could  well  make  a  study  of  collecting 
habits  from  the  Forbes  stock,  the  sixteenth-century  material  is  simply  not  extensive 
enough  for  meaningful  trends  to  be  established»   The  core  of  the  material  is  Biblical 
commentarieso  A  seventeenth-century  trend  in  Forbes'  library,  the  emphasis  on 
church  and  state,  is  reflected  in  the  Elizabethan  controversial  literatiire,  some  of 
which  appears  below. 


'9 


Forbes  inscribed  his  volumes  with  Fugit  hora,  tempora,  laborao» „,  but  not, 
alas  for  the  curious  librarian,  ;ri.th  the  prices  paid,  or  the  provenance  and  date 
of  acquisition»  A  previous  o\mer  of  one  of  the  titles  I  treat  has  done  so  (unless 
I  read  his  shelf-mark  for  eighteenpence).  But  we  can  assume  that  Forbes  was  not  a 
bibliographer  or  book-hunter:  there  is  no  reason  to  imagine  that  his  sixteenth- 
century  books  were  actively  sought  with  the  purpose  of  forming  an  integrated  sub- 
ject collection,  or  for  their  fine  printing  or  bindings»  Forbes  was  after  all  a 
preacher^  and  the  printed  word,  especially  Biblical  commentaries,  would  be  the  tools 
of  his  trade»   Both  the  time  and  his  tasks  were  fleeting,  as  he  so  carefully  noted, 
and  he  had  no  call  to  spend  loving  care  upon  the  niceties  of  bibliography  as  the 
custodians  and  users  of  his  library  now  must  do» 

To  this  end,  a  selection  from  among  Forbes'  books.  The  annotated  bibliography 
follo^iàng  has  been  done  with  the  hope  that  it  may  be  of  reference  value»  Thus  the 
transcription  of  titles  and  imprints  is  rather  more  full  than  is  seen  In  usual 
checklists.  Language  and  orthography  has  been  preserved,  but  typography  has  in 
most  instances  been  silently  corrected»  No  collation  was  felt  necessary»  Authors' 
names,  where  this  has  been  possible,  have  been  made  to  accord  with  the  standard 
entries  in  the  Library  of  Congress  catalogues» 

1,   Ace  2A-670 

NICOLAS  de  Lyre,  d»  13i<-9? 

Quarta  pars  dffi  Nicolai  de  Lira  cum  suis  additiffibus»  de«n  repiicis 
tractans  super  toto  corpore  biblie» 


le  vnacu 


Colophon:  Exactu  est  Argg'tine  insigne  ht  ac  inusitatîT  op  biblie.  

postillis  venerSfdi  viri  ordinis  mlnoft,  frTs  Nicolai  de  lyra»  àVcn   additlSl- 
\jy   2   venerabilê'  e^m   Paul^  burgf'sem  editT  ac  repiicis  mgÇi  Matthi'e  dorinck 
eiusdem  ordinis  „»,  impressum  habes  iucundissimo»  exempletum  deniœ  Anno  in- 
carnate deitatiSo  M»  cccclxxxxij»  die  vero  Nonaru»  iij»  Nouê'bri1ï„  <,  »  » 

Vol»  k   of  BIBLE»  Latin,   lij-92» 

Printer:   Johann  Gruninger»   ( Johann  Reinhard  of  Gruningen)» 

RBD  copy  damaged:  Sig»  a  replaced  by  photo  facsimile;  waterstaining» 

BMC  Icl08;  Hain  *3169;  Goff  Bel?» 


J; 


-  15  - 


Nicolas  de  Lyra  was  a  French  theologian  whose  dates  are  estimated  in  one 
source  to  te  cBo  1270-134-0.  Many  editions  of  his  commentaries  on  the  Bible  were 
done  in  the  incunabula  period;  other  editions  have  the  work  of  Paulus  Burgensis 
and  Mattias  Doringk  as  well. 

Johann  Gruninger  the  printer  was  sometime  at  Basle,  and  at  Strasbourg 
from  lA^2o  He  was   a  correspondent  of  Amerbach,  \d.th  whom  he  had  worked.  He 
produced  editions  of  the  classics,  sermons  in  Latin  and  German,  medical  texts, 
dictionaries,  even  novels:   over  250  titles,  by  one  coiint.   He  printed  for 
others  as  well,  including  Koberger»   Kristeller  finds  him  the  principal  rep- 
resentative of  the  Alsatian  school  of  illustration,  and  book  illustration  seems 
to  have  been  his  chief  concern  in  printing  from  the  time  of  his  establishment 
in  Strasbourg  until  his  death  ça»  1531.. 

This  is  Forbes'  only  incunabuliim,  and  not  a  particularly  exciting  item. 
The  rains  of  Gloucester  have  done  considerable  damage  to  the  volume o 

2.   Ace  19943 

ERASMUS,  Desiderius,  d.  1536„ 

Adagiorum  omnium  tarn  Graecorum,  £  Latinortil   Aureum  fli;iinen,  o  <. .  ex  novissima 
D.  Erasmi  Roto  aeditione  brevi  ctîmentariolo,  secundum  ordin^  alphabeti,  per 
Theodoricum  Cortehoevium  selectum  o... 

An.  M„D„  XXX 

Colophon:  Adagiorum  omnium  tam  Graecorum  quam  Latinorum  finis.  Ant- 
verpiae  in  officina  Martini  Caesaris,  impendio  ac  aere  honesti  viri  Godfridi 
Dumaei  bibliopolae.   Anno  ab  orbe  redempto  M.D.  XXX,  XIIII  Calendas  Martii,   Cum 
gratia  et  primilegio  imperialio 

Bibliotheca  Erasmiana  (1897)  IV,  267.. 

This  was  the  fourth  condensed  Adagia;  the  version  contains  about  3^^67 
adages  with  commentary.   It  was  undertaken  as  a  student  edition.  The  adapter j, 
Theodoricus  Cortehoevius,  takes  his  name  from  Kortenhoef,  Holland,  his  birth- 
place. Around  1530  it  is  likely  that  he  was  living  at  Antwerp;  his  letter  to 
Erasmus  at  the  beginning  of  this  volume  is  dated  there.  Only  two  of  his  works 
are  kno\«i:   this  Adagia,  and  Bellum  Sophiae  ac  Philantiae^  Veritatis  ac  Falsi- 
tatis  (Antwerp,  G.Dumaeus,  1530)7 

The  printer,  Martinus  de  Keyser  ( Caesaris)  printed  some  sixty  titles  in 
Antwerp  between  1525  and  1536-7°  His  widow  printed  twenty  titles  between  1536 
and  1539»   Of  Erasmus'  texts,  de  Keyser  printed  the  following: 

Enchiridion  du  chevalier  chrestien  (1529) 

Enchiridion  militis  christiani  (1531) 

Declarationes  ad  censuras  Lutetiae  yulgatas  (1532) 

De  civilitate  morum  puerilium  (1532) 

De  praeparatione  ad  mortem  (1534) 
His  widow  printed  Erasmus'  Catalogi  duo  operum  ab  ipso  conscripti  et  digesti  in 
1537o  The  publisher  Govaert  van  der  Hagen  (Dumaeus)  as  a  printer  had  produced 
a  Dutch  Eusebius  in  1534. 

The  binding  is  blind-stamped  calf,  worn,  the  central  feature  of  which  is 
the  laureated  head  of  a  bearded  man.   The  decoration  is  similar  to  that  on  the 
\\rork  of  another  by  the  name  of  Erasmus  in  Forbes'  collection,  Erasmus  Sarcerius 


« 


-  16  - 

(see  Ace  21959)»  Both  bindings  have  heen  rebacked,  but  the  covers  appear  to 
be  contemporary  with  the  publications»   Profile  heads  as  panel  motifs  appeared 
in  England  ça,  1528-30<.   They  follow  by  one  hundred  years  a  turning  in  Floren- 
tine portraiture  to  the  finest  examples  on  classical  Roman  coins  and  medals» 
The  similarity  of  the  Desiderius  Erasmus  binding  to  that  of  the  Erasmus 
Sarcerius  makes  one  wonder  if  the  same  binder  worked  at  them  both»  This 
speculation  aside,  we  can  tell  earlier  o\merSo  The  Adagia  was  signed  twice 
on  the  title  page  by  one  William  Le^^fis:  Liber  guillielmi  Leuisiio   One 
signing  continues:  1533  18  >  the  latter  figure  I  interpret  as  the  price o 
One  Watson  has  signed  the  book  at  the  foot  of  the  Epigramma  ad  lectorem» 
Erasmus  Sarcerius  unfortunately  does  not  carry  Leid.s'  signature;  it  is  signed 
by  James  Allen  on  the  title  page,  and  by  W„Masters  (and  again,  Maisters)  at 
the  endo  There  is  some  early  marginal  commentary» 

Ace  2^^761 

PELLICANUS,  Conrad,  1^78-1556 <> 

[Commentaria  Bibliorimi  ] 

sO  dto   [Tiguri,  Apud  Christophonim  FroschoveEum^. ,  mense  Auguste  Anno  MoDoXXXII»  ] 

RBD  copy  lacks  sig»  A,  B  (iQ  leaves)» 

Title  from  pol:   "Commentarium  breve,  simplex  et  catholicum  in  sacro- 
sanctos  viginti  quatuor  veteris  instrumenti  Canonicos  libres  ,oo  per  Chuon- 
radum  Pellieaniom  Rubeaquensem  »  o  » . 

k   V.  in  2,  of  Bo 

Konrad  Kttrsnei*  (Pellikan)  was  called  with  Oecolampadius  as  professor  of 
theology  to  Basel  in  1523»  Three  years  later  he  went  to  Zurich  \\fhere  he  was 
professor  of  Greek  and  Hebrew,  and  eventually  librarian»  He  was  closely  assoc- 
iated with  Zwingli,  and  had  had  dealings  with  Luther,  as  well  as  being  a  friend 
of  Erasmus.  Pellikan  worked  for  Froben,  contributing  indexes  to  the  works  of 
Erasmus,  Oecolampadius  and  Beatus  Rhenanus»   He  also  worked  for  Adam  Petri 
whom  he  moved  to  print  many  of  Luther's  works»  His  commentaries  came  out  of 
Froben' s  shop  in  separate  lots,  over  the  period  between  1532  and  1582»  The 
edition  to  which  the  present  copy  apparently  belongs  is  the  1532-^1-6  edition 
in  eight  volumes» 

Christoph  Froschauer  (ca»  1^+90-156^)  worked  in  Zurich  for  Hans  Rtiegger 
and  married  his  widow»  He  was  the  printer  of  Zwingli  and  Bullinger,  and  became 
the  "offiziSzer  Drucker  des  Rates"»  Latin,  German  and  English  texts  of  the 
Bible  were  done  in  his  shop»  His  nephew  and  namesake  carried  on  the  business 
until  1585» 

(See  also  notes  to  Ace  2228? )„ 

it-.   Ace  21959 

Sarcerius,  Erasmus,  1501?-1559o 

Methodus  scripturae  divinae,  ad  nuda  didaetici  generis  praecepta  »»»» 
[Marpurgi,  Apud  Chr»  Egenolphum,  l^kk^ 

2vo 

Dedicated  to  Henry  VIII, 


17 


/ 


•  /T. 


!»••>-♦ 


^CCCXCIX. 

y».ii<fiinftiifc«^ififty>,y4„  nkié  i»  «i  nmfêt^ 

00fpd*«u^M«crr<nipnKir*/f^«al6bc(c»MiQabbMt  Mc«:  ' 
]ff  «Mn^/TTcniiiftoocreadbookcsTThichttcovnotfrbe  ca- 
f;  iioa4Mitthccaaoiikallbookeseft*diceld.aiidiiov?  idboQcnt 
sldiM,3n5«t>crrV«oalbcdfiiniir  ^M«ipm«t«b]r  t^  «n 
CtfHMidf r^c itNt» CMmcriloff Ctfri^iogc: ^ m ê^Êânt  mbtkuO  r, .f,. 

«o  itldbcreMBC|;n(lM<Mi0fc0«tton/b«ttbrC«iMiiicaa  fcnpuM  «ovP"^ 
rre  «nftvcrct^  «M^  r^«  fente  wotW^  iWB.b«t^/#flr0Hi0  tM  ^'5  .5  **' 
will»  fatftl^ob.  C«  o^om  a*  now  «i|b  to  t^  9.  i$e  bîf ^4Mi  «uii. 
ftMretb/  cbat  the  BManingotf  the  cooncelt  watj  tiut  im« 
thing  ds  Hioulde  bcrtàixo^i^^epgpmt^bf  tU  cooncdl  «if 

■>  *  4^ppo/  Alt  abrt^0«mnlf  off  Hnk  off  têtUfgt  t  xtffttt  it  ierbo* 

tpntrrn.Tbcraipturcscanonîcallrvhichareco  be  red  in  the  cbap<;9, 
church.and bcfide  which  nothing  miy  be  redunb  (o  ^o<t^  for 
warOâl'c^^tng-otbrr  fc^nnoiuro/affirnungpardjr  tb«t  noibm^ 

•o  ««00^/f  '  'y  *^''  noi^n0  tvo*  wont/to  be  r«b  in  tlft  é^td^  bc# 

^10  anfoprr  to  >be  roon^rll  o^^o^m/  <é  too  ^tlbtf b .    Cb< 

(ooncdo  vordro  (n  >b«|urt  Conon  ace  ibefe/vvhere  in  times  paft 

yt  fvas  ordeined  otf  the  n)ofi  holy  fathers ,  that  the  holy  Ccri- 

Pf  pturcs alone  fbouldebercdin  the  church:  vvcknovve  nof 

by  y  vhac  carclcfnes.other  not  to  be  compared  with  them  ,are 

Come  into  their  place.tTbetbytfpprorrti^  /tbatirrofNiawKtii  not 

McfyrciAigof  ^ua^fiNff.wb^of^itfpeaPrtb  afrrnbot  (fmcraUy 

^.  tb«brc«4oftbecooncelobccrr(/rbainoibin0  f bostb  be  rcb  iit 

^  tl)c  <^iir<b/btit  bofy  fcrtptucctX^bcrr  beaa^feow  xHeMféy,A4t 

UMtb€rtêJS>i9«ffiriptmts^flécttofreéd)mg  :  3  bone  fbctw 
(b  bo»  0rof(r/and  imo!lcrablf  iterance  it  ié/w\ittt  3  proM^ 
K  tb«  ncceUciKyof piea^mg beforrftmpfc reabm^  off fcfiprarco/  ...  j. -; 

**  bwcfp«ci«Uyb€fowbo»»«J<<^  CbeoWrcHo»  i»^<b  3  maUûff  r*;"*  "T 
9f<ia/ie«ofwacb|t|c«Dlwcti0n#|fiici»ii»#iKb.aofMrtfcattf)«  ^^&  /f^ 

'  ^  wtc(§ity 


Cartwrlght,  The  second  replie  (22287).  Typography 
and  spellings  indicate  foreign  printing.   This 
passage  mentions  the  controversy  between  Harding 
and  Jewel  (  see  24-561  )  • 


Erasmus,  Adagia  (19%3). 
Detail  from  a  rubbing  of 
the  front  cover,  show- 
ing the  central  motifs. 


* 


-t3 

In 


■•■uiid 


-  18 


Sarcerius  (Sorck)  was  a  German  Lutheran,  educated  at  Leipzig^  Vittenlberg, 
Yienna  and  Rostocko  After  1528  he  was  a  teacher  at  Lubeck»   In  1551  he  was  one 
of  the  theologians  to  whom  the  Saxon  Confession  was  suhmitted  for  approval  and 
subscriptions,  and  in  the  follo^ring  year  was  a  member  of  the  unsuccessful 
delegation  to  the  Council  of  Trent,  which  got  no  further  than  Nuremberg.  Sar- 
cerius iifrote  many  commentaries  on  the  hooks  of  the  Bible»  His  Loci  aliquot 
communes  et  theologici  was  translated  by  Richard  Taverner  (the  translator  of 
the  other  Erasmus)  in  1538,  the  year  of  its  publication»   It  went  throi:igh 
several  editions  as  CSmon  places  of  scripture  ordrely  set  forth o 

Egenolff,  Christian,  1502-1555o  The  printer  Egenolphus  studied  at  Mainz» 
He  printed  at  Strasbourg  from  1528-1530,  and  at  Frankfurt  a/M  from  1530-1538= 
He  was  a  prodigious  printer  in  the  sciences,  medicine,  history  and  the  classics» 
In  Marbiirg  he  set  up  a  branch  in  1538,  and  later  (15^1 )  took  over  the  Cervicorus 
equipment»  He  was  university  printer  there  until  he  turned  his  business 
over  to  Andreas  Kolbe  in  15^3»  He  had  a  branch  at  Hohensolms  which  flourished 
arotmd  15^8»   His  shop  operated  through  his  heirs  until  l605o 

Binding  similar  to  Forbes  Ace  19943»  see  illustration,  p.,  1?» 

Ace  21811 

BHTZER,  Martin,  li<-91-1551o 

[De  regno  Christi  Jesu  ,o«  libri  II»  Ad  Eduardum  VI„  Angliae  regem,  annis 
abhinc  sex  scripti  .»»  D.  Martine  Bucero  autore  o»»»] 
Basileae,  Per  Joannem  Oporinum  [1557] 

Colophon:  Basileae,  Ex  officina  Joannis  Oporini,  Anno  Salutis  hiimanae 
M„D,LVII„  Mense  Septembri. 

Praefatio  signed:  Argentorati,  Calendis  Septemb»  Anno  MoD„LVIIo  SoMoT» 
deditissimi,  haeredes  defimcti  in  Christo  Martini  Bucerio 

RBD  copy  damaged,  with  some  loss  of  text» 

Butzer  (or  Bucer)  was  bom  in  Schlettstadt  (Selestat)  Alsace»  A  principal 
reformer  at  Strasbourg,  he  attempted  to  mediate  the  quarrel  between  Zwingli 
and  Luther»  He  played  a  significant  role  in  the  various  conferences  prior  to 
the  Schmalkaldic  War  between  Catholics  and  Protestants»   In  15^8  he  fled  to 
England,  where  he  was  made  Regius  Professor  Divinity  at  Cambridge»   There  he 
died  three  years  later» 

The  De  regno  Christi  is  Butzer' s  manual  for  the  establishment  of  a  lasting 
Reformation  in  England»  Drafted  sixteen  months  after  he  arrived  in  Englandj,  it 
is  in  two  parts»   The  first  consists  of  an  analysis  of  the  idea  of  the  kingdom 
of  Christ  and  of  the  chief  functions  of  the  Church»  The  second,  more  practical, 
part  has  Butzer' s  suggestions  \n.th   regard  to  the  establishment  of  this  kingdom 
in  England,  and  of  the  legislation  which  must  go  along  with  it»  After  cir- 
culating in  manscript  since  Butzer' s  death,  and  being  the  subject  of  considerable 
negotiation  with  printers,  the  work  was  sent  by  Butzer' s  secretary  Conrad 
Hubert  to  Oporinus  in  June  1557»   In  scarcely  two  months  the  printed  product 
was  ready  for  the  fair  at  Frankfort» 


-  19  - 


Johann  Oporinus,  1507-1568  (whose  family  name  was  Herbst),  worked  for 
Prohen  correcting  texts  in  15260  He  iifas  a  student  of  medicine,  and  for  a  time 
famulus  to  Paracelsus,,  Brooming' s  Paracelsus  says  to  Pestus  of  him:   "Oporinus/ 
Has  pilfered  half  my  secrets  hy  this  time  0000"   (IV,  6l9)o  Many  accusations 
against  Paracelsus  —  drunkenness,  hlasphemy,  etc  —  seem  to  have  proceeded 
from  Oporinus,  a  fact  that  he  regretted  at  a  later  date»  As  an  energetic 
scholar-printer  he  brought  out  more  than  700  items,  including  the  illustrated 
Anatomy  of  Vesalius» 

6.   Ace  20565 

PPLACHER,  Moses. 

Analysis  typica  omnium  cum  veteris,  tum  novi  Testamenti  lihrorum  historic- 
orum:  ad  intelligendam  rerum  seriem,  et  memoriam  iuvandam  accomodata  o-o. 
Editio  quarta» 

Basileae,  per  Conradum  Waldkirch,  I6O60 

Pf lâcher  was  the  pastor  at  the  church  of  Kempt en  (pastor  ecclesiae  Campi- 
donensis),  and  the  author  of  at  least  two  other  hooks:  Christliche  Predig  von 
dem  unkraut  des  Zwinglische  unnd  Calvinischen  Irthumhs  oTTo  (Regenspiirg,  1584), 
and  Veinthetfre,  oder  Bericht  auss  Gottes  Wort  0  „  »  „  (Tubingen,  1589)..   The  pre- 
face of  the  Analysis  is  signed  1587;  the  same  year  saw  an  "editio  secunda"  in 
London,  printed  by  Bollifanto  The  Bibliothèque  nationale  records  an  "editio 
quinta"  of  1587  hy  Waldkirch.   If  this  latter  is  not  an  error  —  rare  in  the  BN  -■ 
we  can  assume  that  Pflacher's  book  was  well-receivedo 

The  Analysis  is  an  elaborate  series  of  charts  of  Bible  passages,  elaborated 
and  dichotimized  under  the  influence  of  Ramus'  "method.'"  "Method" (methodus ) 
was  Ramus'  term  for  orderly  pedagogical  presentation  of  any  subject  by  reputedly 
scientific  descent  from  "general  principles"  to  "specials"  by  means  of  def- 
inition and  bipartite  division»  This  scheme  made  its  first  appearance  in  Ramus- 
Dialecticae  institutiones,  15^3 o 

Konrad  von  Waldkirch,  15^+9- 1616?,  was  printing  in  Basel  from  1584o  He 
established  the  first  press  in  Schaffhausen  in  1591-2,  an  accomplishment  where 
Henri  Estienne  had  failed  in  1587 o  He  printed  a  high  percentage  of  German 
authors,  philosophy,  &  theology.  His  products  include  texts  in  Greek  and  Hebrew» 

Ace  24561 

HARDING,  Thomas,  15l6-1572o 

A  confutation  of  a  booke  intituled  an  Apologie  of  the  Church  of 
England» 

Imprinted  at  Antwerpe,  by  Ihon  Laet,  -jri-th  Privilege»   1565o 

Royal  arms  on  verso  of  title  page» 
Dedicated  to  Queen  Elizabeth» 
STC  12762» 

Harding  received  his  MA  from  Oxford  in  1542»  He  was  chaplain  to  Henry  Grey, 
marquis  of  Dorchester  and  had  a  hand  in  the  religious  education  of  his  daughter 
Lady  Jane  Grey»   She,  when  in  prison  and  having  heard  of  his  conversion  to 
Romanism  \jrote  calling  him  the  "deformed  imp  of  the  devil"  and  "the  unshameful 
paramour  of  Antichrist"»  When  deprived  of  office  by  Elizabeth,  he  went  to 


t    lO 


-  20 


Louvain,  where  he  ^irrote  his  side  of  the  long  and  wordy  controversy  \ilth   Jewel» 

This  text  is  dedicated  to  the  queen,  and  is  interesting  as  compared  to 
Bilson's  work  (Acc  20588).  Harding  writes  to  Elizabeth: 

Your  good  inclination  towards  the  auncient  and  catholike  religion 
which  the  authours  of  that  Apologie  \iri.th  an  odious  terme  do 
call  papistrie,  encourageth  me  not  a  litle  unto  your  Majestie 
to  offer  this  gift  and  service. 

He  praises  Elizaheth's  use  of  the  crucifix  ("the  reverent  use  of  the  crosse 
in  your  private  chappell»» » o"),  and  her  "advised  staye  from  hasty  and  sharp 
persecution,  [and]  quiet  bearing  of  your  sword  within  the  scabbard»"  Harding 
concludes  the  aedication  with  a  polite  warning: 

God  „oo  hath  hitherto  stayed  your  Majestie  in  this  moderation  which 
we  see,  and  holden  backe  your  princely  handes  from  th'use  of  your 
sworde  against  those  of  your  subjectes  who  stand  in  profession  of  the 
auncient  and  thuniversall  faith  of  all  Christendom  (from  which  no 
terrour  of  sworde  can  remove  them)  »  »  » , 

8.   Acc  22287 

CARTWRIGHT,  Thomas,  1535-1603» 

A  replye  to  an  answere  made  of  Mo  Doctor  Whitegifte  againste  the  admon- 
ition of  the  Parliament,  by  T»  C. 

[Wandsworth,  J,S»,  1573-A-] 

Title  page  in  facsimile» 
STC  k711   or  4-712» 

bound  with  his 

9»   The  second  replie  of  Thomas  Cartiirright  :  agaynst  Maister  Doctor  Whitgiftes 
second  answer  touching  the  Churche  discipline» 

Imprinted  M,D»LXXV» 

STC  k71'*o 

bound  iri.th  his 

10,       The  rest  of  the  second  replie  of  Thomas  Cart\/rihgt  [sic]:   agaynst 
Master  Doctor  Whitgifts  second  answer,  touching  the  Church  discipline» 

Imprinted  M„Do  LXXVII, 

STC  4715. 

In  1569  CartAirright  was  made  Lady  Margaret  professor  at  Cambridge  and  he 
began  his  attacks  on  the  established  church»  These  were  answered  from  the 
pulpit  by  Whitgift,  who,  when  he  became  vice-chancellor  in  1570,  deprived 
Cart\«'ight  of  his  professorship»  He  lost  his  fellowship  the  follomng  year, 
and  headed  for  Geneva»  One  of  the  Marprelate  tracts  claims  that  Cart\^rright 
filled  a  chair  of  divinity  there» 


21  - 


Cartwright  retiirned  to  England  in  1572,  the  year  Field  and  Wilcox  pub- 
lished their  Admonition  to  the  Parliament „   This  Cart\>rright  supported  \ri.th 
his  Second  admonition  to  the  Parliament»   The  two  brought  forth  Whitgift's 
Answer,  and  the  texts  above  are  Cartwright' s  responses»   Hooker,  in  the 
prefatory  section  to  his  Ecclesiastical  polity,  remarks  of  Cart\\rright  : 

Concerning  the  Defender  of  [the]  admonitions,  all  that  I  mean 
to  say  is  but  this:   there  will  come  a  time  when  three  words  uttered 
with  charity  and  meekness  shall  receive  a  far  more  blessed  reward 
than  three  thousand  volumes  in?itten  \flth.   disdainful  sharpness  of  \n.to 

It  is  suggested  in  STC  that  Froschauer  the  yoimger  printed  the  second 
item  in  Zurich,  though  Rudolph!  (Proschauer,  1869)  does  not  notice  the 
title»  The  type  face  is  certainly  "strange"  in  both  the  Elizabethan  sense 
and  the  modern;  it  is  a  rather  squatty  Praktur  which  stands  out  beside  the 
items  with  which  the  title  has  been  bound»  (See  illustration,  p»  1?)» 

Ace  20588 

BILSON,  Thomas,  1546?-l6l6» 

The  true  difference  between  Christian  subjection  and  unchristian  reb- 
ellion: wherein  the  princes  lawfull  power  to  commaund  for  trueth,  and  in- 
deprivable  right  to  beare  the  sword  are  defended  against  the  Popes  censures 
and  the  Jesuits  sophismes  uttered  in  their  Apologie  and  defence  of  English 
CatholikeSo 

At  Oxford,  Printed  by  Joseph  Bames,  1585° 

Bilson  was  an  Oxford  scholar  and  divine,  who  became  Bishop  of  Winchester» 
Anthony  à  Wood  describes  him  as  a  principal  maintainer  of  the  Church  of 
England»  Elizabeth  gave  Bilson  the  task  of  replying  to  William  Allen's 
Apologie  and  defence»   The  queen  had  food  for  thought  in  Bilson' s  dedicatory 
remarks:   he  reminded  her  that  God  placed  her 

in  your  fathers  throne  à  and  expecteth,  as  it  were  in  recompences  that 
the  power  which  he  hath  given  you,  and  honor  which  hee  hath  heaped  on 
you,  should  bee  imployed  to  protect  his  trueth,  and  safegarde  his 
Church  within  your  Realme» 

The  whole  discourse  doth  so  directly  and  namely  treate  of  your 
Majesties  Scepter,  Sirorde»  and  Crowne»»»»  Let  it  appeare  o»»  that 
Princes  are  placed  by  God,  and  so  not  to  bee  displaced  by  men  »»»» 

The  Forbes  collection  also  contains  his  The  survey  of  Christs  sufferings 
(London,  Melchisedech  Bradwood  for  John  Bill,  1604)»  This  title  was  his 
magnum  opus,  also  assigned  to  him  by  the  queen»  Other  Bilson  titles  are 
already  in  the  Rare  Books  Department» 

Ace  25391 

PENRY,  John,  1563-1593» 

A  viewe  of  some  part  of  such  publike  wants  and  disorders  as  are  in  the 
service  of  God,  within  her  Majesties  countrie  of  Wales  o»»»  Wherein  is  shewed, 
not  only  the  necessitie  of  reforming  the  state  of  religion  among  that  people, 
but  also  the  onely  way,  in  regarde  of  substaunce,  to  bring  that  reformation  to 
passe» 


22 


Plat,  The  .levell  house  of  art  and  nature 

(19337).  The  illustrations  from  Plat's 

text,  with  some  of  his  comments. 


4  K^^rtAlcfmnft, 


Avieweof{bmepartoffiichpub« 

ti(fW4Kt$&àfmràir*M4irtiiithtj0rm€0 
•t  God.vichin  her  MaielHefl  couotrie 

e  M,vnto  chit  hish  Coon  of  Ptrl». 


€  WHEREIN  IS  SHEWED, 
oocooly  the  neodtideof  refbmiog 

i^ftMC«f  rdigian  «noMg  liiMjXople,  bw 
A  thcoadjr  wajr.ia  ft|araeeriièaMW% 
Aa^duKiefbrnaaMaMpaflc. 


!.. 


:-; 


ArtandNaturj,  15 

«/.  9^  re$nid  ball  of  Coffer  or  Utton,  thattfillblorv 

the f re  verieflron^lte ,  cnely  by  the  atténuât  ion  of 

•water into ayreytohich  deuice  mil alfoferue toper^ 

fitmemth. 


Penry,     A  Tiewe     (25391). 
Title  page   (Penrj's  type). 


14,  Wow  to  turne  f.Jpittes  at  once  with  one  hande^ 
whereby  alfo  much  fer  isfaued. 


Ej 


Faftcn 


r 


23 


[Coventry,  Robert  Waldegrave  for  John  Penry,  1589] 

Rimning  titles  A  supplication  unto  the  High  Court  of  Parliament, 
Page  83  signed:   lohn  Penri 
STC  19613 o 

Penry  was  a  Welsh  Puritan  and  thoroughgoing  Calvinist,   He,  John  Udall 
(15607-1592),  Job  Throckmorton  (l5^5-l60l)  and  the  printer  Robert  Waldegrave 
carried  out  the  attack  upon  the  bishops  linder  the  pseudonym  Martin  Marprelateo 
Penry  is  credited  with  being  the  chief  author  of  the  tracts  (although  the  case  is 
by  no  means  clear-cut)  which  had  to  be  secretly  printed  and  published,  being 
in  defiance  of  the  law»  Penry  and  Waldegrave  had  fled  to  Scotland  by  1590 
for  safety.   Though  the  printer  survived  to  die  of  natural  causes,  Penry  was 
arrested  on  his  return  to  London  (l592),  tried,  dra-jm  on  a  hurdle  and  hanged  on 
the  charge  of  inciting  rebelliono  His  Reformation  no  enemie,  published  in 
Scotland,  1590,  was  used  as  part  of  the  evidence  against  him» 

A  viewe  which  is  sometimes  referred  to  as  Penry' s  Supplication,,  was  printed 
in  Penry' s  o\m.   type  and  published  in  March,  1589»   The  font  matched  two  unsign- 
ed Marprelate  tracts,  "Martin  Jimior"  i.e,.  Theses  Martinianae  and  "Martin 
Senior,  i.e»,  The  .just  censure  and  reproofe  of  Martin  Junior»  «  »  by  000  Martin 
Senior,  both  printed  in  that  year.   So  secret  was  the  production  of  A  viewe 
that  the  printing  was  done  in  Coventry,  the  binding  in  Northampton,  and  thence 
the  tracts  were  carried  to  London»  The  clandestine  press  had  been  removed 
from  Fawsley  in  January,  1589  with  a  stopover  for  safety's  sake  at  Norton» 
It  left  Coventry  before  May  of  that  year  for  Wolston  Priory,  and  then  was  taken 
to  Manchester.  Penry' s  assistant,  the  binder  Henry  Sharpe,  warned  him  that 
the  similarity  of  the  type  of  his  own  signed  works  and  the  Marprelate  tracts 
"would  descry  him  to  be  Martin".   In  his  deposition  before  the  authorities 
investigating  the  secret  press,  Sharpe  stated  "The  Press  wherein  they  were  all 
printed  was  Penrys,  he  was  the  Dealer  with  men  to  print  them,  he  had  Books 
with  the  first,  he  could  talk  of  them  before  they  were  printed,  and  of  the 
tymes  of  their  coming  forth  ooo."* 

Waldegrave,  the  printer  (l55^?-l60'+)i,  had  had  his  press  destroyed  for 
issuing  John  Udall' s  anti-Episcopal  treatise  A  demonstration  of  the  truteth  of 
that  discipline...,  1588.   He  moved  with  the  press  as  the  authorities  approached! 
East  Molesy,  Fawsley,  Coventry,  finally  Edinburgh.   There  between  1590-93  he 
printed  controversial  tracts,  including  Penry' s;  he  became  King's  Printer  in 
Scotland  in  1591.  Waldegrave  returned  to  London  a  year  before  his  death. 
See  illustration  of  the  title  page,  on  page  22. 


*  McGinn,  Donald  J.   John  Penry  and  the  Marprelate  controversy,   p.  92 


-  2if  - 

Ace  19337 

PLAT,  Sir  Hugh,  1552-1611? 

The  Jewell  house  of  art  and  nature.  Conteining  divers  rare  and  profitable 
inventions,  together  mth  sundry  new  expérimentes  in  the  art  of  husbandry, 
distillation,  and  moulding» 

London,  Peter  Short,  159^o 

STC  19991 o 

Three  parts,  with  separate  title  pages.   Illustrated» 

The  first  edition»   Sir  Hugh  Plat  (Platt,  or  Platte)  was  a  student  of 
literature,  then  science,  especially  agriculture  —  in  which  he  made  investiga- 
tions "of  genuine  value"  (DNB)»   Editions  of  his  many  interesting  works  kept 
on  being  printed  well  into  the  last  quarter  of  the  seventeenth  century»   He  was 
a  tireless  experimenter  and  correspondent  on  the  topics  (from  manuring  to 
dyeing  of  the  hair)  which  attracted  him.  The  other  parts  of  The  .Jewell  house 
having  separate  title  pages  illustrate  his  range:   "Diverse  new  sorts  of  soyle 
not  yet  brought  into  any  publique  use,  for  manuring  both  of  pasture  and  arable 
ground, "  and  "Divers  chimicall  conclusions  concerning  the  art  of  distillationo 
With  many  rare  practises  and  uses  therof,  according  to  the  authors  o\m  exper- 
ience»" That  his  experience  need  not  be  questioned  seems  to  be  suggested  by 
the  note  in  the  Concise  DKB:  "»»«  son  of  a  London  brewer;  amply  provided  for 
by  his  father. o»o"  It  means  to  suggest  that  Plat  could  easily  pursue,  being 
well-off,  his  chemical  and  agricultural  experiments»  Some  of  his  other  titles 
include:   "The  accomplisht  ladys  delight  in  preserving,  physick  and  cookery" 
(Published  anonymously,  n„d»),  "Delights  for  ladieSj  to  adome  their  persons, 
tables,  closets  and  distillatories"  (l602,  ten  editions  before  I6k0),   and 
"Sundrie  new  and  artificiall  remedies  against  famine"  (1596)» 


MICROFILM  ARCHIVES  FROM  THE  VATICAN  IN  TORONTO 

Richard  Landon 

The  Rare  Book  Room  of  the  University  of  Toronto  Library  has  recently 
received  on  microfilm  an  important  collection  of  Archives  from  the  Roman 
Congregation  of  the  Propaganda  Fide»   They  derive  from  a  microfilming  project 
by  Professor  Emmett  Larkin  of  the  University  of  Chicago,  through  funds  provided 
by  the  American  Committee  for  Irish  Studies,   Copies  of  the  project  are  de- 
posited in  the  Irish  National  Library  and  St»  Louis  University» 

The  materials  chosen  are  dra\m  principally  from  the  affairs  of  the  Con- 
gregation dealing  with  England,  Ireland  and  Scotland»   The  Congregatio  de 
Propanganda  Fide  was  formally  constituted  by  Pope  Gregory  XV  in  1622  and 
charged  with  responsibility  for  propagation  of  the  Roman  Catholic  faith  in 
countries  inthout  an  established  ecclesiastical  hierarchy»   The  Congregation 
was  administered  by  a  group  of  cardinals  under  the  direction  of  a  Prefect, 
meeting  monthly  at  the  Congregazione  Générale  to  consider  important  matters 
arising  from  the  reports  of  officers  of  the  areas  under  Congregational  juris- 
diction. England,  Ireland  and  Scotland  were  under  this  jurisdiction  until  1908, 


-  25  - 

Routine  business  was  dealt  with  at  a  weekly  meeting  while  matters  which 
required  special  study  were  turned  over  to  special  committees  meeting  imder  the 
Congregazioni  Particolari.  Records  of  all  materials  submitted  to  and  sent  from 
the  Congregation  were  placed  in  an  archive,  along  \iri.th  minutes  of  meetings, 
reports  and  decisions  taken.   This  accumulation  thus  contains  a  wealth  of 
primary  source  material  for  the  historian  of  covintries  under  the  jurisdiction 
of  the  Congregation»   The  archive  was  divided  into  several  series  for  admin- 
istrative purposes  and  has  been  accessible  to  scholars  for  some  time,  subject 
to  the  general  restriction  of  the  "hundred  year  rule"  common  to  all  Vatican 
archives» 

Foremost  among  the  series  in  the  present  collection  are  the  Actae  con- 
sisting of  volumes  1  to  226  for  the  years  1622  to  1862  (S^J-  i-eels)»  These  are 
the  minutes  of  the  meetings  of  the  Congregazioni  Generali,  and  the  decisions 
there  taken  upon  matter  of  general  importance»  These  documents,  in  manuscript 
up  to  181?  (volume  180 )  and  in  printed  form  thereafter,  cover  the  whole 
spectrum  of  activities  of  the  Congregation.  The  language  employed  until  1657 
(volume  25)  is  Latin,  and  thereafter  the  records  were  kept  in  Italian o   Of 
particular  interest  to  Canadian  historians  are  some  reports  in  this  series  from 
Quebec,  dated  in  the  1750' s  and  1760'So   Some  of  the  volumes  are  prefixed  with 
short  geographical  indices  which  give  an  indication  of  the  amount  of  material 
relating  directly  to  a  subject  which  is  found  in  the  volume» 

Complementing  the  Actae  is  the  series  called  Scritture  originali  riferite 
nelle  Congregazioni  Generali»  This  collection  contains  the  papers  to  which 
references  were  made  at  the  general  meetings  and  consists  of  reports  of  bishops 
and  other  prelates^  of  prefects  of  missions,  and  of  individual  missionaries; 
correspondence  of  Nuncios  and  Internuncios  and  church  officials,  petitions  of 
various  kinds  and  a  large  collection  of  letters  of  a  miscellaneous  nature»The  mic- 
rofilm collection  at  the  University  of  Toronto  contains  from  this  series  volumes 
101,  108,  131,  136,  138-139,  li^l-142,  205,  297,  308,  3^7,  35^,  361-363,  365, 
373,  377-379  and  381  covering  the  years  1622-1677  (10  reels)»  An  example  of 
the  kind  of  material  to  be  found  in  this  series  is  provided  by  Benignus  Millet  » 
He  sets  out  in  detail  the  contents  of  a  volume  largely  concerned  with  Ireland» 
Many  other  volumes  are  undoubtedly  equally  rewarding»   For  instance,  volume 
363  contains  papers  relating  to  a  specific  event,  the  appointment  of  P„  Archer 
as  Professor  of  Mathematics  in  Propaganda  College  in  I652» 

The  Congregazioni  Particolari  met  once  a  week  to  consider  special  problems 
referred  to  it  by  the  Congregazioni  Generali»  The  members  of  this  committee 
could  take  advantage  of  expert  opinion  pertaining  to  particular  areaSj  such 
as  Ireland»  The  Congregazioni  Particolari  is  represented  by  a  special  series 
of  which  this  collection  contains  volumes  11-13,  16,18-19»  30»  32,  3A-A5  3^B» 
85,  88,  96,  llOj  133,  137,  152  and  I58  selected  from  the  years  1668  to  I860' 
(20  reels) „  The  series  contains  minutes  and  correspondency»   Some  volumes 


1,   Benignus  Millet»   Catalogue  of  volume  29^  of  the  Scritture  originali 
riferite  nelle  Congregazioni  Generali  in  Propaganda  Archives»  Collectanea 
Hibernica;   sources  for  Irish  history»   No»  8  (1965)  pp„  7-37» 


-  26  - 

have  short  indexes  at  the  end  which  only  provide  a  minimum  of  help  in  locating 
material. 

In  the  interests  of  efficiency  the  Congregation  set  up  a  numher  of  suh- 
committees  to  deal  \ri.th  specific  territorial  areas.  These  sub-committees 
were  called  Congressi  and  each  has  a  special  series  in  the  archives.  The 
series  test  represented  in  the  present  collection  is  the  Scritture  riferite 
nei  Congressi;  Irlanda,  of  xirhich  volumes  1-3^  covering  the  years  1625  to  1864 
(56  reels)  are  present»  These  consist  of  letters,  reports  and  miscellaneous 
documents  which  were  referred  to  the  sub-committee  on  Ireland  for  inspection 
and  recommendations  and  which  most  clearly  represent  the  scope  of  the  Con- 
gregation's ordinary  business  in  a  specific  area»  Material  concerning  Ireland, 
however,  will  also  be  found  among  the  papers  of  the  other  Congressi,  as  many 
Irish  missionary  priests  worked  in  England,  Scotland  and  continental  Europe» 

Of  the  Scritture  riferite  nei  Congressi;  Anglia,  the  present  collection 
contains  volumes  1  to  16  for  the  years  1627-1863  (37  reels)»  This  series 
corresponds  to  the  previous  one  except  that  its  territorial  sphere  is  England» 
There  is  also  a  small  series  called  Scritture  riferite  nei  Congressi;  Anglia 
miscellanee  which  lacks  volume  numbers  but  covers  the  years  1637-  to  approx- 
imately I85O  (2  reels)»  It  consists  of  miscellaneous  letters  and  documents, 
including  some  printed  reports» 

Scotland  is  represented  in  this  collection  by  the  Scritture  riferite  nei 
Congressi;  Scozia;,  volume  1,  covering  the  years  1623-1700  (3  reels)» 

Another  major  series  represented  is  called  the  Fondo  di  Vienna;  the 
collection  contains  volumes  12-16,  28,  32,  37  and  72  selected  from  the  years 
I636-I797  (9  reels)»  The  title  gives  no  indication  of  the  contents  as  these 
volumes  originally  formed  part  of  one  or  more  of  the  large  collections  in  the 
Archives»  During  the  Napoleonic  Wars  they,  along  ivlth  the  rest  of  the  Arch- 
ives, were  taken  to  Prance,  but  when  the  other  materials  were  returned  to  Rome, 
after  the  fall  of  Napoleon,  these  volumes  were  sent  by  mistake  to  Vienna,  not 
to  be  returned  to  Rome  until  after  World  War  I.,  Thus  this  collection  encom- 
passes material  from  both  the  Congressi  and  CongregazionI  Generali  series 5 
the  present  selection  being  material  concerning  Ireland,  England  and  Scotland» 

There  is  also  one  reel  of  microfilm  called  Miscellanee  varie  which  contains 
two  titles:   "Relazione  del  viaggio  di  Dionisio  Massari,  per  servizio  della 
religione  cattolica  nell'anno  1645,  1646  et  1647  in  Ibemia  con  Mons»  Rinuccini** 
and  "Varie,  Irlanda  ca»  1848o" 

This  whole  collection  has  been  catalogued  and  is  available  for  use  in  the 
Rare  Books  and  Special  Collections  Divison,  and  although  there  are  various 
kinds  of  indexes  for  most  of  the  materials,  this  library  does  not  have  them  at 
the  present  time» 

The  Archives  of  the  Congregatio  de  Propaganda  Fide  are  part  of  a  working 
collection  of  materials  still  being  maintained  by  the  Congregation  although 
its  territorial  jurisdiction  is  now  much  smaller  than  it  was  in  the  17th5  18th 
and  19th  centuries»  The  selection  of  materials  in  the  present  collection  will 
provide  historical  sources  for  the  general  as  well  as  the  church  historian 
formerly  available  only  in  the  Archive  building  in  Rome» 


-  27  - 

Bibliographical  Sources  of  information  on  the  Con|S:reiËcatio  de  Propaganda  Fide 
and  its  Archives» 

1.   Kowalsky,  P.  Nicola,   "Inventario  dell 'Archive  storico  della  S»  Congrega- 
zione  de  Propaganda  Fide»"  Les  Cahier  de  la  Nouvelle  Revue  de  science  mission- 
aire,  XVII  (Administration  der  Neuen  Zeitschrift  fur  Missionswissenschaft, 
SchSneck  /  Beckenried  /  Schweiz,  196l)„ 


'» 


2o   Millet,  ReVo  Benignus,  OoF„M„  "The  Archives  of  the  Congregation  de  Prop- 
aganda Fide."  Proceedings  of  the  Irish  Catholic  Historical  Committee,  1956. 
pp,  20-27. 

3.   Fish,  Carl  Russell»  Guide  to  the  Materials  for  American  History  in  Roman 
and  Other  Italian  Archives o  Washington,  Carnegie  Institution  of  Washington, 
I9II0  ppo  119-195» 

1^.       Daly,  Lowxie  J»   "Microfilmed  materials  from  the  Archive  of  the  Sacred 
Congregation  'De  Propaganda  Fide'."  Manuscripta„  Vol»  X,  no»  3  (1966)»  pp»  139-l^^c 

5»  Weber,  Rev.  Francis  J.  "Roman  Archives  of  Propaganda  Fide."  American  Cath- 
olic Historical  Society.  Vol.  LXXVI,  no.  k   (1965)  pp.  2^+5- 251. 

6.   Guilday,  Peter  K.   "The  Sacred  Congregation  de  Propaganda  Fide  (1622-1922)." 
Catholic  Historical  Review  VI  (January  192l)  pp.  k78-k9ko 

7o   McGloin,  John  B.   "The  Roman  Propaganda  Fide  Archives:   an  Overflow  and 
Assessment."  Church  History  XXXIII  (March  1964)  pp.  8A~91o 

Rare  Book  Room 

University  of  Toronto  Library 


^ 


^formation  v 


A   BULLETIN    FOR   SCHOLARS   IN   THE  TORONTO   AREA 


Volo  V,  noo  2 


Pebruaiy,  1969 


Tues,,  Febo  25 


Wed.,  Feb.  26 


TueSo,  March  k 


I    Friday,  March  7 


CALEMDAR  OF  EVENTS 

Professor  Gene  Bracker  of  the  University  of  California  at 
Berkeley  will  lecture  on  "The  Florentine  Aristocracy  in  the 
Fifteenth  Century;  Social  Mores  and  Values,""  k   poiiio 
Room  2110  Sidney  Smith  Hallo 

Professor  Gene  Bracker  mil  give  a  seminar  on  "Humanism  in 
Renaissance  Florences   a  Problemj  a  Source  and  a  Perception," 
k   pom„n  Massey  College,  Upper  Library 

Professor  Rosalie  Colie,  Department  of  English,  Victoria  College, 
ivill  speak  on  the  organization  of  the  programme  for  the  'Diploma 
in  Renaissance  Studies'  at  the  Warburg  Instituteo  k   p^m,, 
Room  10,  Victoria  College  Building, 

Meeting  of  the  Toronto  Renaissance  and  Reformation  Colloquium. 
Professor  Stillman  Drake  of  the  University  of  Toronto  will  speak 
on  "Renaissance  Music  and  Science,"  5o30"9o30  pom.,  Faculty  Club» 


Thursday,  April  10- Saturday,  April  12  - 

Meeting  of  the  North  Central  Renaissance  Conference  at  Ann  Arbor, 
Michigano  Chairman  of  the  Planning  Committee  is  Professor  John 
Arthos  of  the  Department  of  English,  University  of  Michigan» 
There  will  be  a  dramatic  performance  on  the  evening  of  April  10 
and  a  concert  on  Friday  evening»  Papers  will  be  read  on  April  11th 
and  on  the  morning  of  the  12tho 


CONTENTS 

News 

Un  Nouveau  Centre  d'études  de  la  Renaissance  à 

l'Université  de  Sherbrooke 
The  Forbes  Collection,  by  Michael  Finlayson 

Pharmaceutical,  Medical  &  Agricultui'al  Books  in 
the  Forbes  Collection,  by  Andrew  Watson 

The  Forbes  Collection,  Collecting  Habits  &  the 
Personal  Library,  by  David  Sinclair 

Renaissance  Legal  Works  at  Laurentian  Univ„  Library 

The  Catholic  Microfilm  Center 


Po  2 


Po 

'^ 

Po 

4- 

Po 

12 

p. 

13 

p„ 

17 

p. 

20 

-  2 


A  HEW  MEMBER  OF  THE  COLLOQUIUM 

Professor  Ho  Zins  of  the  University  of  Lutlin,  Polandj  has  just  joined  the 
Department  of  History  at  Laurentian  University^  Sudhury»  Professor  Zins  has  worked 
on  sixteenth-century  economic  history  and  has  \\n?itten  a  hook  on  Anglo-Polish  trade 
in  the  Baltic  Sea„  He  has  recently  completed  a  study  of  the  memhers  of  the 
cathedral  chapter  at  Frauenberg,  where  Copernicus  was  canon  from  I5O6  to  15^3» 


NEWS  OF  THE  RENAISSANCE  SOCIETI  OF  AMERICA 

The  Toronto  Renaissance  and  Reformation  Colloquium  was  received  at  the 
eighteenth  regional  conference  in  the  Renaissance  Society  of  America  as  its  annual 
meeting  in  New  York  this  January»  The  Society  is  celehrating  its  25th  anniversary» 
All  readers  of  the  Bulletin  who  are  interested  in  joining  the  Society  as  individuals 
amd  receiving  the  Renaissance  Quarterly  and  the  annual  Studies  in  the  Renaissance 
may  send  their  annual  dues  of  $8» 00  (.US)  to  the  Renaissance  Society  of  America,  InCo, 
1161  Amsterdam  Avenues  New  York,  NoY„  10027.. 


UN  NOUVEAU  CENTRE  D'ETUDES  DE  LA  RENAISSANCE  A  L'UNIVERSITE  DE  SHERBROOKE 

Le  Toronto  Renaissance  and  Reformation  Colloquium  a  reçu  avec  plaisir  la 
nouvelle  de  la  fondation  d'xm  Centre  d'Etudes  de  la  Renaissance  à  L'Université  de 
Sherbrooke»  On  espère  qu'il  y  aura  beaucoup  de  contactes  entre  les  spécialistes 
de  la  Renaissance  à  Toronto  et  à  Sherbrooke,  Nous  publions  ici  un  communiqué  du 
professeur  J»  M»  DE  BUJANDA,  directeur  du  Centre; 

Fondé  en  I968  grâce  à  une  subvention  du  Conseil  de  la  Recherche  du  Québec, 
le  Centre  d'études  de  la  Renaissance  de  l'Université  de  Sherbrooke  a  comme  buts 

a)  Rassembler  une  documentation  aussi  complète  que  possible  sur  la  civilisation  et 
la  culture  de  la  Renaissance; 

b)  Promouvoir  et  coordonner  aux   niveaux  supérieurs  la  recherche  et  l'enseignement 
qui  concernent  cette  période; 

c)  Promouvoir,  en  se  servant  des  moyens  les  plus  modernes,  la  recherche  et  le 
travail  interdisciplinaires; 

d)  Favoriser  les  contacts  et  les  échanges  de  professeurs  et  d'étudiants  avec  les 
autres  centres  similaires  au  Canada  et  à  l'étranger; 

e)  Contribuer  à  l'avancement  des  études  sur  la  Renaissance  par  des  publications 
scientifiques  et  par  l'organisation  des  colloques  ou  des  congrès  d'étude» 

Le  Centre,  qui  est  conçu  comme  un  organisme  interdisciplinaire,  rassemble 
des  professeurs  qui  ont  des  projets  de  recherche  sur  cette  époque  et  des  étudiants, 
au  niveau  de  la  maîtrise  et  du  doctorat,  qui  ont  choise  la  période  de  la  Renaissance 
lomme  spécialisation» 


Depuis  sa  fondation,  le  Centre  travaille  à  rassembler  une  solide  documentation 
de  "base  qui  permet  déjà  d'effectuer  les  premières  recherches  pour  les  travaux  en 
cours»  Les  collections,  revues,  livres,  microfilms,  etc»  sont  conservés  à  la  Biblio- 
thèque Générale  où  une  section  spéciale  pour  la  Renaissance  a  été  ouverte» 

Un  service  permanent  est  assuré  au  local  du  Centrep  situé  à  la  Faculté  des 
arts,  où  tous  les  chercheurs  intéressés  peuvent  s'adresser  pour  obtenir  une  docu- 
mentation spécialisée  et  les  contacts  nécessaires  avec  les  centres  étrangers» 

En  plus  des  conférences  publiques,  qui  seront  annoncées  au  moment  opportun, 
et  des  colloques  des  professeurs  intéressés,  qui  se  rencontrent  pour  communiquer 
les  résultats  de  leurs  recherches,  le  Centre  de  la  Renaissance,  d'accord  avec  les 
départements  concernés,  a  créé  pour  l'année  académique  1969-1970,  deux  séminaires 
interdisciplinaires  crédités  par  plusieurs  départements  et  facultés» 

1)  Guillaume  d'Ockham 

2)  Erasme  et  son  temps 

L'étudiant  qui  voudra  s'inscrire  au  programme  du  Centre  et  bénéficier  de 
ses  services  devra  posséder  une  bonne  foimâtion  de  base  sur  la  période  de  la  Renaissance 
acquise  par  des  cours  du  niveau  de  la  licence»  Pour  pouvoir  participer  à  un  de  ces 
séminaires,  il  devra  en  plus  rencontrer  le  directeur  du  séminaire»  Chaque  groupe  de 
travail  ne  réunira  pas  plus  de  douze  membres» 

Direction  du  Centre:  J»  M»  De  Bujanda,  professeur  d'histoire 

Professeurs  rattachés  au  Centres 

Michel  Azar,  professeur  de  sociologie 

André  Bédard,  professeur  de  philosophie 

Joseph  Bonenfant,  professeur  de  littérature  française 

Guy  Brosseau,  directeur  du  Département  des  études  grecques  et  latines, 

et  vice-doyen  de  la  Faculté  des  arts 
Luce  Cnockaert,  professeur  d'historié 

Jean-Marie  Doutreloux,  professeur  de  littérature  française 
Jacques  Filion,  professeur  de  théologie 
Guy  Savoie,  professeur  des  études  grecques  et  latines 
Annette  Spiridonakis,  professeur  de  littérature  anglaise 
Louis  Valcke,  directeur  du  Département  de  philosophie 
Joseph  Tchao,  professeur  de  philosophie 


ft) 


-  4  - 

^^  The  Forbes  Collection^  1610  -  1660 

Michael  Finlayson 

In  the  previous  article,  in  which  we  considered  the  quite  small  number  of 
items  in  the  Forbes  Collection  published  in  English  prior  to  1610  we  were  able  to 

suggest  only  faint  signs  of  a  pattern  that  suggested  that  the  man  whose  tastes 
formed  the  Library  was  an  Independent  minister»   In  this  article  we  shall  extend 
the  analysis  to  include  the  very  much  larger  number  of  titles  that  were  published 
both  on  the  Continent  and  in  England  between  1610  and  1660, 

It  may  be  as  well  to  make  an  apology  at  this  early  stage  for  the  arbitrary 
nature  of  the  period  chosen.  It  proved  to  be  convenient,  in  the  light  of  both 
the  tripartite  nature  of  this  journal  and  the  extent  of  my   commitments  to  divide 
the  balance  of  the  Collection  into  two  parts»  It  happened  that  the  most  convenient 
point  at  which  the  division  could  be  mader,  for  historical  reasons  as  well  as  because 
It  halved  the  Collection,  was  1660»  This,  however,  has  had  the  unfortunate  effect 
of  dividing  some  of  the  most  important  series  of  titles  within  the  collection,  in 
particular  the  61  Baxters  and  the  2^'   CXirenso   In  the  course  of  this  article  we  shall 
refer  in  detail  only  to  those  works  that  were  actually  published  during  the  pre- 
scribed period  but,  where  relevant,  will  draw  attention  to  those  works  published 
latere 

In  all  there  are,  in  the  Forbes  Collection,  680  titles  published  either  on 
the  Continent  or  in  England,  between  I6l0  and  I660o  The  following  tables  provide 
us  with  a  very  general  idea  of  the  overall  character  of  this  portion  of  the  Collectiono 


Total  Noo  of  Titles 

Total  Noo  published  on  Continent 
in  Latin        1^0 
in  English       3 
1^3 


680 


143 


Total  Noo  published  in  England  and 
Scotland^ 


m  Latin 
in  English 


85 
A-52 

537  ' 


537 


680 


Date  of  Publication 


Place  of  Publication 


1610  -  20 
1621  -  30 
1631  -  40 
1641  -  50 
1651  -  60 
No  date 


Continent 

38 

35 
18 
21 
29 
2 


Land  and  Scotland 

28 
23 

103 

134 

245 

4 


143 


537 


t»^ 


.ir 


As  I  feel  scarcely  equipped  to  comment  on  the  Continental  works  included 
in  the  Collection,  the  remainder  of  these  remarks  will  refer  to  those  which  comprise 
the  major  portion  \*ithin  this  category,  those  published  in  England,  mostly  in  Eng- 
1 ish,  and  mostly  written  ty  Englishmen»  Of  the  Continental  works  suffice  to  say 
hat  the  European  writers  most  amply  represented  are  Johann  Heinrich  Alsted,  of 
whose  works  there  are  not  less  than  thirteen  volumes,  and  Johanes  Hoomheeck,  ten 
of  whose  Yoliimes  were  in  the  possession  of  Forbes,  five  having  been  published  before 
1660"  and  five  after  the  Restoration» 

Of  the  53?  titles  published  in  England  and  Scotland  between  lélO  and  1660 
there  are  63  that  may  be  described  as  primarily  secular  in  tone;,  the  balance;,  k7^^ 
being,  in  general  terms,  religious»  The  following  tables  attempt  to  provide  an 
indication  of  the  general  character  of  the  seculaJP  works,  together  with  a  reference 
to  their  date  of  publicationo 

Content  Analysis  of  the  Secular  Works 

Rhetoric,  Logic,  Grammar  19 

Parliamentary  papers,  petitions  etco  10 

Metaphysics  7 

History  6 

Natural  History  5 

Political  Theory  k 

Contemporary  political  polemic  k 

Political  speeches  3 

Classics,  text  or  commentary  5 


63 
Bate  of  Publication 

1610  -  20  3 

1621  -  30  2 

1631  -  ^+0  11 

16^1  -  50  20 

1651  "  60  27 

63 

Into  the  largest  category,  comprising  a  substantial  part  of  the  reference 
library-  of  a  schoolmaster,  falls  Thomas  Blundeville* s  The  Arte  of  Logic,  Johannes 
BuchleT'S  Sacrarum  profanarumq  phrasium  poeticarum  thesaurus.  Franco  Burgersdyck's 
Institutionum  logicarum  llbri  dug.a  and  Charles  Butler's  Rhetoric  libri  duo.  It  is 
worth  noting  that  Forbes  possessed  two  copies  of  each  of  these  last  three  titles» 
There  is  also  a  work  by  the  "leading  classical  scholar  of  his  generation"  (See 
D.NoBo),  Thomas  Farnaby"s  Phrases  oratoriae  elegantiores,  Eilhard  Lubin's  Clavis 
Graecae  linguae  and  Henry  Cockerams  The  English  Dictionary. 

In  the  second  category  fall  the  Representation,  Remonstrance  and  Petition 
delivered  by  Sir  Thomas  Fairfax  respectively  in  1647»  '^8  and  '49,  ttJo  Petitions 
0  Parliament  from  the  Lord  Mayor  of  London,  of  1646  and  1648;  and  three  Parlia- 
:-en*;ary  Ordinances  of  1646  -80  Among  the  published  speeches  to  Parliament  in  the 
Collection  are  one  by  John  Pym  in  1641,  one  by  William  Hakewil,  The  Libertie  of 
the  Sub.ject  against  the  Pretended  Power  of  Impositions, published  in  1641,  thou^ 
delivered  to  the  I6IO  Parliament»  and  OllTer  Crom:well's  Speech  to  his  first  Pro- 
tectorate Parliament  in  January ^  1655» 


k 


Amongst  the  general  metaphysical  and  philosophical  works  are  the  Scottish 


-  6  - 

divine  Rolaert  Baron's  Metaphysica  generalis,  Meric  Casaubon's  a  Treatise  nnnns-ming- 
Enthusiasm,  and  Christopher  Scheibler's  Metaphysica  duohus  libriSo 

The  histories  bought  by  James  Forbes  include  Nathaniel  Bacon's  Constitutional 
history,  An  Historicall  discourse  of  the  uniformity  of  the  government  of  England, 
the  first  part  published  in  16A-7  and  its  Continuation  following  four  years  later. 
Then  there  is  the  Royalist  HamonL' Estrange' s  The  Reign  of  King  Charles  and  William 
London's  The  Civil  wars  of  France  during  the  Bloody  Reign  of  Charles  the  ninth» 

The  natural  history  that  is  most  familiar  to  us,  though  it  is  far  from  being 
its  author's  most  important  work,  is  Francis  Bacon's  Sylva  Sylvarum,  and  anthology 
of  scientific  experiments.  The  other  works  in  this  category  are  somewhat  more 
removeTi  from  the  mainstream  of  seventeenth  century  scientific  thought»  There  is 
AlexarràTeT  RosB  '  s  Arcana  microcosmi,  a  treatise  designed  to  undermine  some  of  the 
novelties  being  popularized  by  Bacon  and  Harvey.  This  is  the  first  of  a  number  of 
works  in  the  Collection  ^irritten  by  Scotsmen,  many  of  them  teaching  at  Forbes'  alma 
mateT,  the  University  of  Aberdeen,  Finally  there  is  Pedro  Mexia's  The  Rarities  of 
the  t/oTldo  On  the  basis  of  the  collection  Forbes  appears  to  provide  us  with  at 
least  one  example  of  a  puritan  \irho  treats  the  seventeenth  century  scientific  rev- 
olution \T±th   something  less  than  complete  respect» 

The  proportion  of  the  Collection  dedicated  to  political  theory  is  equally 

spars'e»  There  is  the  Paraenesis  ad  aedificatores  imperii  in  imperio  by  Louis  du 
Moulin,  Reader  in  History  at  Oxford,  together  with  its  Corollarium,  published  the 
follDT;v±rrg- year,  in  1657;  another  reactionary  work  by  Forbes'  compatriot,  Alexander 
Ross, 'Lgviathan  dra-tm  out  with  a  Hook,  and  Samuel  Rutherford's  famous  treatise. 
Lex  Rex;  the  Law  and  the  Prince» 

Looking  at  the  secular  titles  in  the  collection  as  a  whole,  47  of  which 
were  published  during  the  period  of  the  revolution,  they  are  clearly  academic  and 
bookish,  there  being  very  few  titles  referring  to  contemporary  political  events» 
Almost  the  only  titles  in  this  category  are  by  the  Royalist  divine,  Michael  Hudson, 
The  Royal  and  Royallist's  Plea,  the  anonymous  King's  Cabinet  Opened,  and  Francis 
Osborne's  A  Persuasive  to  mutuall  compliance  under  the  j^Te-RP-m  ^n^r^i^m^-^ .      This  is 
cleaïly  the  library  of  a  scholar,  a  minister,  and  a  schoolmaster,  a  man  who  took 
little  interest  in  contemporary  political  events  -  always  assuming,  as  we  must,  that 
we  have  here  the  library  as  it  ;iras  in  1660»  The  absence  of  any  of  the  works  of 
political  theory  that  abounded  during  this  period,  perhaps  the  most  fertile  in  the 
history  of  English  political  thought,  is  surprising  and  revealing»  The  parliamentary 
theorists  of  the  early  1640 's,  the  radicals^  like  Lilbume,  Walwyn  and  Overton, 
later  in  that  decade,  and  the  republicans  under  the  Commonwealth,  are  all  unrep- 
resented» It  remains  to  be  seen  whether  Forbes  was  equally  unmoved  by  the  Exclusion 
crisis  of  the  next  generation» 

Obviously  the  significance  of  the  collection  aS  an  index  to  the  formation 
and  character  of  the  mind  and  interests  of  an  Independent  puritan  and  later  noncon- 
formist lies  in  what  comprises  its  major  portion,  the  religious  titles  published 
in  Britain,  upon  which  we  shall  now  focus  oui  attention»  The  following  two  tables 
provide  a  rough  guide  to  this  segment  of  the  collection  as  a  whole»  The  first 
attempts  some  sort  of  content  analysis  of  the  474  works,  while  the  second  lists  all 
those  authors  whose  books  fall  in  this  category  and  who  are  represented  by  at  least 
three  volumes. 


it 


-t«  '  r.V    •.  *  nfrrp' 


.:  9-xsïC 


..10i-£ 


-  7  - 

Content  Analysis  of  4?^  works  in  Forbes  Collection,  religious  in  character,  published 
in  England  and  Scotland  between  1610  and  1660» 

lo   Published  before  16^1,  or  published  later  in  a  first  or  subsequent  edition,  and 
puritan  in  tone» 


a„  Doctrinal,  anti-Catholic  polemic. 

bo  Exegetical 

Co  Bibles,  Commentaries 


2o  Written  in  defence  of  the  Established  episcopal  church 

3.  Written  and  published,  l6kl   -  60,  puritan  in  tone. 

ko  Civil  War  Sermons 

5.  Mainly  concerned  with  intra-puritan  disputes,  frequently 

ecclesiological 

6o  1641  -  60  Exegesis 

7o  Miscellaneous 


96 
22 

6 


Authors  represented  by 
3  or  more  titles» 

Richard  Baxter 
Jeremiah  Burroughes 
Richard  Vines 
John  Preston 
Thomas  Gataker 
Anthony  Burgess 
David  Dickson 
Thomas  Jackson 
Thomas  Taylor 
Robert  Bolton 
John  Otiren 
Obadiah  Sedgvirick 
Edward  Leigh 
William  Twisse 
James  Ussher 
John  Weemes 
Thomas  Fuller 
Samuel  Rutherford 
John  Saltmarsh 
Andrew  Willet 
Henry  Ainsworth 
John  Ball 
Paul  Baynes 
William  Bridge 
Nicholas  Byfield 
John  Davenant 
Christopher  Eake 
John  Goodwin 


124 
45 

153 
28 

64 

40 

20 
474 


Noo  of  titles 
published  1610-60 

19 
17 


11 (mostly  sermons) 
14 

9 

8 

7 

7 

7 

6 

6 

6 

5 

5 

5 

5 

4 

4 

4 

4 

3 

3 

3 

3 

3 

3 

3 

2 


Total  Noo  of  Titles 
in  Collection 

61 
18 
13 
14 

9 

8 

7 

7 

9 

6 
24 

7 

5 

5 

5 

5 

4 

5 

4 

4 

3 

3 

3 

3 

3 

3 

3 

4 


II 


.^no; 


jq  10 


r  f 

4-r 


^i 


c 

0 


S'»S^ 


Henry  Hickman  2  ^■ 

William  Lyford  3  3 

Thomas  Manton  2  12 

William  Perkins  3  3 

William  Prynne  3  3 

Ed\ra,rd  Rayner  3  3 

Nehemiah  Rogers  3  3 


195  276 


Strikingly  apparent  within  the  collection  is  the  considerahle  hody  of  sermons 
and  doctrinal  works  delivered  or  written  during  the  two  generations  hefore  the  Civil 
War  though  often  published  or  republished  later»  Such,  for  example,  are  the  sermons 
of  Henry  Smith,  delivered  in  St»  Clement  Danes  to  his  late  Elizabethan  congregation, 
and  published  by  Thomas  Fuller  in  l6$7o  Haller  has  referred  to  these  sermons  as 
"something  like  a  household  book  for  Sunday  reading"»  [W,  Haller,  The  Rise  of 
Puritanism  (New  York,  1957)»  p.  30»] 

There  are  no  less  than  fourteen  titles  of  the  sermons  and  works  of  John  Preston, 
puritan  courtier  and  Master  of  Emmanuel  College,  Cambridge,  until  his  death  in  1628, 
as  well  as  the  three  volume  collection  of  the  Works  of  William  Perkins  and  seven  vol- 
umes, mostly  sermons,  of  another  great  preacher,  Thomas  Taylor,  and  three  volumes  of 
each  of  John  Ball,  Paul  Baynes  and  Henry  Ainsworth» 

While  there  are  a  number  of  omissions  it  would  be  true  to  say  that  this  section 
of  the  Forbes  Collection  provides  strong  support  for  William  Haller' s  thesis  concerning 
the  importance  of  the  Puritan  brotherhood  that  thrived  in  the  underground  church  in 
England  1590-1640,  ana  whose  influence  was  largely  -vcrought  by  their  sermons.  Most  of 
the  prominent  puritan  preachers  who  flourished  in  England  during  the  two  generations 
prior  to  the  War  were  to  be  found  on  the  shelves  of  James  Forbes,  attesting  to  the 
influence  of  their  loritten  as  well  as  their  spoken  wordo 

The  significance  of  the  presence  in  the  collection  of  this  considerable  body  of 
puritan  brotherhood  literature  together  with  the  obviously  religiously  radical  charac- 
ter of  the  Civil  War  tracts  is  underlined  by  the  relative  absence  of  works  in  defence 
of  the  established  church»  It  is  interesting  to  note  that  of  the  approximately  45 
titles  in  this  category  half  were  actually  ^/ritten  by  bishops  of  the  church»  These 
range  from  Thomas  Cranmer's  Reformatio  legum  ecclesiasticarum,  a  volume  of  sermons' 
delivered  by  Lancelot  AndreweSç,  The  Pattern  of  catechistal  doctrine  at  large^  three 
volumes  by  the  Bishop  of  Salisbury,  John  Davenant,  two  by  George  Do^mame^  Bishop  of 
Derby  and  one  each  by  Patrick  Forbes,  Bishop  of  Aberdeen  and  by  William  Forbes, 
Bisla^p  of  EdinbuDgh,  and  four  works  of  the  Archbishop  of  Armaghj  James  Ussher»  Perhaps 
it  is  significant  that  the  Bishop  most  represented  in  the  collection  was  USsher,  whose 
scheme  for  a  reduced  episcopacy  could  conceivably  have  led  to  a  settlement  of  the 
ecclesiastical  issue  in  1641  since  it  comprised  the  basis  of  the  presbyterian's  posi- 
tion at  the  Savoy  Conference  which  followed  the  Restoration»  One  must,  of  course, 
aliirays  be  irary  of  superficial  generalisations  since  the  collection  also  houses  the 
Works  of  the  leading  Laudian  defender,  Joseph  Hall,  Bishop  of  Non^ich,  and  also  Peter 
Heylyn's  The  Undeceiving  of  the  People  in  the  point  of  the  Tithes» 


II 


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-  9  - 

While  Haller-s  thesis  concerning  the  existence  and  influence  of  the  Puritan 
■brotherhood  ap^rears  unquestionahle  and  is  supported  "by  the  Forhes  Collection  he  is  on 
less  solid  ground  when  he  \\n:ite8  that  - 

"the  disagreements  that  rendered  Puritans  into  preshyterians,  independents, 
separatists  and  baptists  were  in  the  long  run  not  so  significant  as  the 
qualities  of  character  of  mind  and  of  imagination;,  which  kept  them  all 
alike  Puritan"»   [Haller,  Opo  citoc,  p»  17 o] 

I  believe  that  it  can  be  argued  that  the  differences  between  the  "Puritans 
of  the  right"  and  the  "Puritans  of  the  left"  were  no  less  "fundamental"  than  those 
which,  prior  to  1641,  distinguished  the  Puritans  from  the  Anglicans o  That  "puritans" 
of  whatever  hue  mostly  became  "Dissenters"  after  1660  stems  less  from  that  alleged 
intrinsic  "homogeneity"  of  the  movement  which  made  disputes  over  ecclesiological 
questions  mere  trifles  than  from  the  peculiar  circumstances  surrounding  the  eccles- 
iastical settlement  of  I66O-I0  [This  whole  question  has  been  argued  in  greater 
detail  in  my  unpublished  PhoDo  dissertation  at  the  University  of  Toronto  Library, 
"Independency  in  New  and  Old  England,  1630-1660:  An  Historiographical  and  Historical 
Study".] 

To  this  question  the  Forbes  Collection  is  marginally  relevant»  After  all, 
Forbes  \m8   an  Independent  minister  for  50  years  after  1654,  albeit  an  atypical  one» 
Almost  300  voliimes  in  this  Collectionr  were  written  and  published  during  the  period 
1640-1660  [out  of  a  total  number  of  approximately  22,000  titles  published  and  collected 
during  this  period  by  the  newsagent  George  Thomason]»  These  were  the  formative  years 
of  Forbes'  life^  between  the  ages  of  11  and  31>  when  he  took  the  remarkable  step  of 
emigrating  from  Royalist,  Presbyterian  Scotland  to  become  an  Independent  minister  to 
a  gathered  congregation  at  Gloucester  under  the  Protectorate» 

The  majority  of  these  nearly  300  volumes  were  actually  t/ritten  by  ministers 
who  came  to  be  ejected  from  the  Church  of  England  in  the  purges  of  1660-2,  though 
to  label  them  all  "puritan"  or,  after  the  Restoration,  "nonconformist"  is  to  oversim- 
plify a  gtoup  which  is  rather  more  heterogeous»  The  most  Conspicuous  name  that  falls 
within  this,  the  largest  single  category,  is  that  which  comes  most  nearly  to  dominate 
the  whole  colleôtionj  namely  Richard  Baxter,  who  was  responsible  for  no  less  than 
nineteen  titles  that  fall  within  this  period,  and  61  overall»  There  seems  little 
doubt  that  during  this  early  period  and  for  the  remainder  of  hie  life  Forbes  vae   pro- 
foundly impressed  by  the  minister  from  Kidderminster»  Yet  ve   also  know  from  his 
involvement  in  the  Savoy  Conference  of  1658  that  Forbes  identified  himself  with  the 
cause  of  Independency»  Hence  we  must  infer  that  he  attributed  a  great  deal  of  im- 
portance to  what  is  central  to  Independency,  namely  the  attempt  to  combine  a  belief 
in  a  sectarian  and  voluntarist  type  of  church  with  acceptance  of  a  national  church, 
united  on  fundamentals»  On  this  question  of  church  government,  thought  by  Haller  to 
be  peripheral  to  the  puritan  mainstream,  yet  regarded  by  contemporaries  as  lather  more 
important,  Forbes  clearly  dissociated  himself  from  the  views  of  Baxter» 

Forbes'  adherence  to  the  Independent  polity  expresses  itself  in  the  Collection 
though,  again,  we  must  be  careful  of  draining  too  firm  conclusions  on  the  basis  of  what 
is  rather  intangible  circumstantial  evidence»  Bearing  in  mind  their  numerican  in- 
significance -  ten  out  of  121  members  of  the  Westminster  Assembly  of  Divines  dissented 
from  its  generally  presbyterian  recommendations  -  the  works  of  Independent  ministers 
are  perhaps  disproportionally  present  in  the  Collection»  Jeremiah  Burroughes,  one 
of  the  Dissenting  Brethren  at  the  Westminster  Assembly  has  18  titles  in  the  catalogue, 
while  the  name  of  John  Owenp  Cromwell's  principal  theological  adviser, occurs  2k 
times,  though  only  6  of  these  books  had  been  published  by  I66O»  In  fact,  all  five  of 
the  Dissenting  Brethren  who  were  responsible  for  the  Apologetical  Narration  in  164A-, 
Thomas  Goodwin,  Philip  Nye,  William  Bridge,  Jeremiah  Burroughes,  and  Sydrach  Simpson 


-  10- 

were  represented  in  the  Collection^  though  it  is  noteworthy  that  the  seminal  tract 
is  missing»  These  five  together  who  with  John  Ch^en,  comprise  the  leadership  of 

Independencjr  tefore  the  Restoration,  were  responsible  for  58  volumes  in  the  Collection, 

some  of  themj,  of  course,  falling  beyond  1660»   In  addition  to  the  works  of  the  English 
Independents  in  the  Collection,  there  are  also  some  by  New  EnglanderSj  whose  involvement 
in  the  ecclesiastical  controversies  in  England  in  the  lé'+O's  has  often  been  underestimated 
by  historians,,  John  Cotton^  the  principal  theorist  of  the  New  England  Way,  is  represent- 
ed by  two  volumes,  though  not  by  his  work  in  church  government  but  by  an  Exegesis  of 
Sto  John's  First  Epistle,  and  A  Modest  and  Clear  Answer  to  Mr»  Ball's  Discourse  of 
Set  Forms  of  Prayer»  Also  included  in  the  collection  is  Richard  Mather's  influential 
Church- government  and  church-covenant  discussed,  Massachusetts  did  provide,  after  all, 
the  model  for  the  Independent  Way:  thus  it  is  not  surprising  that  their  two  principal 
theorists  of  ecclesiastical  polity  should  be  knoxm  to  and  read  by  Forbes» 

At  the  same  time,  of  course,  and  here  we  catch  the  limitations  of  this  approach 
to  an  historical  problem,  we  must  recognize  that  most  works  in  this  category  were 
actually  i\rritten  by  divines  who  between  16^0  and  1660  came  to  identify  with  the  cause 
of"Presbyterianism"o  Not  that  this  is  surprising  since  of  the  approximately  2000 
divines  ejected  at  the  Restoration,  the  proportion  of  "Presbyterians"  to  "Independents" 
was  about  7 si» 

The  whole  question  of  tracing  intellectual  influences  is  never  clear-cut; 
for  every  volume,  elaborating  upon  the  Independent  polity  or  dealing  \/ith  more  general 
theological  or  inspirational  themes  by  Independents,  one  could  name  five  by  divines 
adopting  a  position  to  the  left  or  right»  To  the  left  there  are,  for  instance,  four 
volumes  by  the  radical  secretary,  John  Saltmarsh,  several  more  ^y   Walter  C^addock, 
and  a  defence  of  Fifth  Monarchy  by  John  ArcherpThe  personall  raigne  of  Christ  upon 
earth»  On  the  right  there  is  the  large  collection  of  Ik   titles,  mostly  sermons,  to 
the  House  of  Commons,  by  Richard  Vine,  nine  volumes  by  Thomas  Gataker,and  eight 
volumes,  mostly  doctrinal,  by  a  third  and  equally  moderate,  i»eo  presbyterian,  member 
of  the  Westminster  Assembly;,  Anthony  Burgess» 

The  Forbes  Collection  does  not  provide  us  with  so  refined  a  tool  that  we  may 
plumb  the  depths  of  his  mind  during  these  crucially  formative  years  of  his  life»  Yet 
it  does  provide  an  index  to  his  major  pre-occupations»  In  addition  to  the  works  of 
feSkfegesis,  the  sermons  and  the  doctrinal  and  inspirational  ^vritings  one  expects  to 
find  in  a  clergyman's  library^  we  find  a  relatively  large  number  of  books  relating 
tb  ftcclesiological  subjects,  anyv/here  from  +he  conventional  presbyterian  solution 
tot^Ounded  by  John  Bumsley  to  the  radical  questions  of  Edward  Burroughs,  He  certainly 
'.thsii^es  the  ecclesiological  concerns  of  his  generation  and  the  shape  of  his  library 
Mt  only  makes  his  involvement  in  the  Savoy  Conference  unsurprising;,  but  also^  suggests 
that  the  question  of  church- government  was  more  vital  than  Wm»  Haller  was  prepared  to 
ÔônOede»  It  remains  to  be  seen  whether  this  is  peculiar  to  the  Civil  War  period  or 
Continues  beyond  the  Restorationo 


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-  12  - 

A  Note  on  the  Pharmaceutical,  Medical  and  Aispricultural  Books  in  the 

Forbes  Collection 

by 
Andrew  Watson 

The  Forbes  collection  contains  three  seventeenth-century  pharmacopoeias,  all 
published  in  London  and  related  in  varying  ways  to  the  Pharmacopoeia  Londinensis 
of  1618,  the  earliest  English  pharmacopoeia,  sponsored  by  the  London  College  of 
Physicians,  which  became  the  first  pharmacopoeia  officially  adopted  by  a  nationo 
One  of  these,  Pharmacopoeia  Collegii  Regalis  Londini,  (London:  ToNewcomb,  1682) 
is  a  later  edition  of  a  revision  of  the  above  work  carried  out  in  1678 o  Here  the 
reader  learns  how  to  make  pharmaceutical  preparations  and  how  these  should  be 
taken,  but  not  when  to  take  them  or  what  to  expect»   In  the  margins,  against  the  list 
of  simples,  are  written  the  English  translations  of  the  Latin  names  of  simples;  the 
writing  appears  to  be  in  Forbes'  hand»  These  annotations  perhaps  suggest  that  the 
o;mer  actually  used  the  book;,  possibly  in  jninistering  to  himself  or  more  probably 
to  his  parishioners,  and  that  he  was  unfamiliar  with  Latin  plant  nameSo  Both  these 
suspicions  receive  some  confirmation  from  the  other  two  pharmaceutical  works  in 
the  collection:  Pharmacopoeia  Londinensis  (London:  ThoSo  Dawkes  et  al»,  1685) 
and  Pharmacopoeia  Bateana  (London;  SoSmith  &  B»  Walford,  169^),  both  by  William 
Salmon,  "Professor  of  Physick"»  These  works  are  both  in  English  and  explain  the 
useSp  as  well  as  the  preparation,  of  mixtures;  although  not  annotated,  both  books 
show  some  signs  of  use» 

The  two  medical  books  in  the  collections,  Scholae  medicae  ad  candidatorum 
examen  pro  Laurea  impetranda  subeuhdum  (Leyden:  Jo  Maires  1628)  by  Abraham  Fram- 
besarius  and  Thesaurus  medicinae  practicae  (London:  RoBoulter,  1673)  are  both, 
as  the  title  of  the  first  suggests,  elementary  books;  even  so,  they  do  not  appear 
to  have  been  much  used  and  are  not  annotated»  Was  the  giving  of  pharmaceutical 
advice  id.thin  the  compass  of  a  parish  priest,  while  medical  advice  ira,s  not? 

Gentlemen,  even  those  who  took  little  interest  in  farming,  often  had  in  their 
libraries  a  few  works  on  agriculture»  The  two  agricultural  works  in  Forbes' 
library,  however,  are  unusual  in  being  very  early  and  rather  specialized»  Hugh 
Plat t e ' s  Th<  Jewell  House  of  Art  and  Nature» »» together  with  sundry  new  experiments 
in  the  Art  of  Husbandryg  Distillationy  and  Moulding  (London:  Peter  Short,  159^) 
contains  practical  advice  on  a  wide  variety  of  household,  workshop,  and  farmyard 
problems,  such  as  how  "to  make  an  artificial  Malmesie'"s>  how  "to  make  smooth  or 
glistering  floores  or  wals"  and  how  "to  hold  a  hot  iron  barre  in  a  naked  hand"» 
(•TDip  your  hand  in  molten  glew  and  strew  the  powder  of  home  burnt  to  ashes  upon 
the  glewo»»")»  For  farmers  the  book  contained  little  that  was  novel  (unlike  another 
work  of  Platte's  which  urged  the  planting  of  grain  seeds  in  rows  and  at  spaced 
Intervals,  a  radical  departure  from  the  usual  practice  of  broadcasting  and  one  which 
vas  to  be  adopted  only  later);  the  books  however,  made  ma.ny  ingenious  suggestions 
and  there  are  splendid  illustrations  of  the  gadgets  and  machines  Platte  advocated» 
The  other  agricultural  work»  Reynolde  Scot's  A  Perfite  Platforme  of  a  Hoppe  Garden 
(London:  Henry  Denham,  1578)  is  the  second  edition  of  a  work  first  published  two 
years  earlier  which  is  the  earliest  book  in  the  English  language  devoted  solely  to 
the  gro^d.ng  of  hops»  English  ale  had  first  been  adulterated  with  hops  in  the 
fifteenth  century,  the  practice  having  come  from  Flanders;  but  the  public  and 
officials  were  both  at  first  extremely  suspicious  of  the  new  brew  which  Andrew 
Boorde,  for  instajicep  considered  the  "natural  drink  for  a  Dutche  man"»   Gradually, 


d 


39l 


-nr*  9rf 


-  13  - 

however,  tieer  tecame  the  more  popular  than  ale:  by  1598  a  foreign  visitor  could  write 
that  "the  general  drink  is  beer«„„  excellently  well  tasted,  hut  strong  and  what  soon 
fuddleSo"  The  appearance  of  a  number  of  books  on  hop  growing  reflects  the  growing 
demand  for  hops  in  the  making  of  beer»  One  might  suspect  that  the  book  came  into 
Forbes'  collection  almost  accidentally,  but  his  copy  is  abundantly  annotated  in  his 
o\im  hand  and  the  annotations  show  a  wide  experience  of  hop  growing»  Can  Forbes 
have  had  a  hop  faimi? 

(Edo  note:  In  a  later  issue  of  the  Bulletin  Professor  Watson  will  publish  a  supple- 
ment to  his  earlier  article  on  agricultural  manuals  in  the  University's 
Libraryo   In  collaboration  with  Professor  Roberta  Styran,  he  is  also 
preparing  an  article  on  our  collection  of  pharmacopoeias)» 


* 


THE  FORBES  COLLECTION  -  COLLECTING  HABITS  AND  THE  PERSONAL  LIBRARY 

by 
DAVID  SINCLAIR 

What  follows  is,  despite  its  appearance,  neither  free  association  in  the 
presence  of  columns  of  figures,  nor  a  parody  of  statistics  (one  of  the  adjuncts  of 
modem  library  science  which  is  truly  scientific) o  It  is  a  tentative  way  to  begin 
to  come  to  grips  with  the  building  of  a  personal  library  if  one  is  allowed  the 
initial  assumption  that  a  man  builds  his  library  --  that  it  grows  with  him,  not 
untended,  but  with  his  care» 

It  must  be  said  straightway  that  my  discussion  needs  great  amplification  by 
example  in  order  to  make  any  distinct  claims  about  the  collecting  habits  of  Forbes 
as  revealed  in  his  existing  library  stocks   If  a  full-scale  study  of  his  collection 
were  made,  that  study  would  have  to  be  prefaced  by  the  generalizations  sind  qualifi- 
cations I  put  forth  belowo   I  must  stress  how  well  aware  I  am  of  the  dangers  of  over- 
simplifying the  problems  at  hand  and  of  the  vague  nature  of  much  of  the  "data"»  This 
in  my  defense  in  case  bare  numbers  —  which  seem  often  to  convince  us  when  words 
fail  —  lend  too  definite  a  tone  to  this  essay» 

Personal  libraries  are  I  think  built  up  by  association»  Names  or  genres  or 
subjects  become  established  early,  and  the  collection  builds  outward  from  them»  We 
do  not  expect  Forbes'  library  to  be  like  Wing  in  miniature:  we  expect  his  prejudices. 
even  his  curious  lacunae»  We  will  never  know  how  Forbes  built  up  his  collection^  about 
this  we  can  make  only  careful  generalizations»  If  he  has  a  high  number  of  first  ed- 
itions of  contemporaries  such  as  Baxter,  we  should  be  safe  in  assuming  that  he  got 
hold  of  those  texts,  in  the  main,  relatively  soon  by  seventeenth-century  book  trade 
standards  after  their  appearance»  It  will  be  seen  from  the  email  sampling  which 
follows  that  Forbes  acquired  on  the  average  one-third  of  the  output  of  individual 
titles  by  those  of  his  contemporaries  in  whom  he  seems  to  have  been  interested»  This 
is  not  surprising  when  one  considers  that  Forbes  had  a  great  interest  in  controversial 
literature,  and  it  is  surely  indicative  that  Forbes'  habits  of  acquisition  were  not 
random»  Similarly,  if  we  assume  as  I  have  done  that  most  titles  were  probably  acquired 
(this  need  not  always  be  taken  as  meaning  "purchased")  relatively  soon  after  publication. 


«09 


_  14  - 

we  can  postulate  a  steady  interest  in  the  publishing  career  of  certain  individuals» 

M7  thesis  is  really  a  proposal:  that  a  personal  library  can  he  studied,  not 
merely  eiraineratedo  That  we  could,  through  some  effort  and  if  the  survey  weïe  broad 
enonghj  use  Humeri cal  data  to  certain  advantage»  Does  the  proportion  of  one  sort  of 
books'  heW  in  a  library  relative  to  the  number  published  in  a  similar  time-period  vary 
significantly  from  individual  to  individual?  Or  is  it  constant,  based  on  a  large  sample 
of  pefstmal  libraries?  Would  a  comparable  library  in  another  century  show  a  radically 
different' figure?  What  of  the  proportion  of  classical  texts:   is  a  relatively  low  per- 
centage among  Forbes'  books  consistent  with  what  we  know  of  seventeenth-century  educ- 
ation in"  Scotland?  What  of  the  conspicuous  gaps?  Do  we  too  readily  assume  that  an 
educated  man  intellectually  active  in  the  latter  half  of  the  seventeenth  century 
would  hare  the  works  of  Milton  in  his  possession?  Forbes  has  but  one  item»  If  enough 
data  cou:ld  be  assembledj  bare  figures  would  begin  to  help  us  understand  the  intellec- 
tual life  of  the  times o  We  have  bibliographical  records  against  which  we  may  reflect 
the  data:  the  Term  catalogues  (from  I668),  Wing,  Maunsell's  catalogue  of  "divinity" 
(l59'5)ç.  contemporary  booksellers'  printed  lists,  institutional  donation  registers, 
and  other  private  libraries»  Jayne  notices  21?  private  libraries  between  I6OO  and 
1640  in  his  Library  catalogues  of  the  English  renaissance  (Berkeley,  University  of 
California  Press,  1956)»  ~ 

From  Michael  Finlayson's  article  I  have  taken  six  names  dealt  with»  Of  course 
others  could  as  well  have  been  chosen,  and  of  course  Baxter's  name  is  an  obvious  choice» 
I  span  the  period  covered  in  the  Finlayson  article,  and  beyond  that  to  include  the  pub- 
lishing careers  of  all  six  figures»  Using  Wing,  and  STC  where  applicable,  I  have 
plotted  every  distinct  title  (second  and  later  editions  are  not  counted)  within  five- 
year  time-unitSo  I  then  surveyed  Forbes'  stock  including  the  "bound-withs"  in  the 
same  iray» 

The  tabulation, for  what  it  is  worth,  follows»  The  grouping  of  Forbes'  items 
in  the  five-year  periods  by  imprint  date  is  again  subject  to  the  qualification  that 
it  is  probable  that  most  of  the  titles  were  acquired  soon  after  their  appearance, 
though  Forbes'  possession  of  two  Baxter  items  with  imprint  dates  between  1700  and 
1704  where  no  new  titles  of  Baxter  appeared  reminds  us  that  we  are  on  thin  ice  here» 
The  publishing  statistics  by  themselves  begin  to  show  patterns,  and  might  be  ex- 
pressed graphically  to  some  advantage»  The  last  column  shows  the  Forbes  holdings  as 
a  percentage  of  the  published  figure  --  averaging  about  one-third» 


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-  16 

Now  I  want  to  glance  "briefly  at  another  point  of  view»  A  provincial  Anglican 
priest's  library  which  seems  to  be  roughly  contemporary  with  Forbes'  is  catalogued  in 
the  Miscellanies  of  the  Philobiblon  Society o*  The  introduction  does  not  tell  us,  un- 
fortunately, who  might  have  formed  the  collections,  but  it  does  state  that  it  "appears  to 
have  been  collected  within  a  limited  period,  and  to  have  received  no  subsequent  additions" 
(po  16) o  It  concludes  with  a  comment  which  as  well  describes  the  Forbes  Collection: 

The  bibliographer  will  look  in  vain  for  any  work  of  surpassing  interest; 
but  the  curious  reader  may  find  in  these  pages  a  faithful  account  of  what 
iras  then  considered  a  useful  library  of  reference  for  the  theological 
student „ 

We  may  leave  my  statistics  for  a  few  comparative  notes  of  interest  for  these  two 
seventeenth-century  collections»  Perhaps  these  notes  make  more  persuasive  the  thought 
that  the  man  makes  the  books  as  much  as  the  books  make  the  man,  and  that  the  personal 
element  in  a  library  can  be  isolated  and  studied»   The  Tong  library,  for  example, 
has  no  Baxters  at  alio  Burroughes,  Gataker,  Owen,  Seàg\irick  and  Vines  are  similarly 
unrepresented»  I  am  not  surprised  to  find  that  both  libraries  have  Salmasius'  De  guber- 
natione  Dei;  more  interestingly,  both  possess  Pflacher's  Analysis  typica  testamenti» 
They  share  an  Alsted  Encyclopaedia,  1630  (the  only  Alsted  in  the  Tong  library,  as  op- 
posed to  a  dozen  items  among  Forbes'  books);  both  possess  Burnet's  History  of  the  Ref- 
ormation of  the  Church  of  England,  which  might  be  expected,  Comenius'  Janua,  Thomas 
Manton's  Practical  commentaryoooon  the  Epistle  of  James^,  1657  (the  only  Manton  in  the 
Tong  library,  but  one  of  twelve  in  Forbes'),  and  at  least  sixteen  other  items  in 
common»  Where  Forbes  has  none,  the  Tong  library  has  thirteen  items  by  Jeremiah  Drexelio 
( 1581-1638),  an  Augsburg  Jesuit  whose  many  works  encompassed  topics  from  theology  to 
astronomy  and  Hermetic  literature  and  were  translated  into  English  and  even  into  Welsh 
in  the  seventeenth  century»  All  thirteen  are  foreign  printings,  being  the  products  of 
Cologne  or  Antwerp»  Beside  Forbes'  two  Erasmus  items,  Tong' s  library  has  a  higher  per- 
centage: seven  texts,  including  a  15^0  l^ew   Testament»  Forbes'  interesting  Quaker 
holdings,  which  include  a  broadside,  are  not  paralleled  in  the  Tong  collection»  The 
Tong  library,  by  my  quick  count,  has  3^2  items»  Among  them  are  some  twenty- eight 
classical  texts,  a  slightly  higher  proportion,  I  imagine,  than  Forbes'  library  can 

BhOWo 

We  have  begun  to  see  how  much  one  personal  libraiy  can  tell  us  about  another»   If 
enough  material  could  be  gathered  from  such  sources  as  Notes  and  queries  (that  grave- 
yard of  raging  issues  where,  the  writer  of  the  article  on  the  Tong  library  assures  us, 
much  data  on  personal  libraries  has  been  interred)  and  from  the  sources  Jayne  specifies, 
work  of  value  could  be  done  on  this  very  interesting  aspect  of  the  seventeenth- century 
background» 


Botfield,  Beriah»   "The  catalogue  of  the  minister's  library  in  the  Collegiate  Church 
of  Tong,  in  Shropshire,  with  some  notes  of  that  structure",  Miscellanies  of  the 
Philobiblon  Society.  3  (1856-5?)» 


-  17  - 

RENAISSANCE  LEGAL  WORKS  AT  LAUHENTIâN  UNIVERSITY  LIBRARY 


• 


Robert  Toupin,  SoJ»  of  the  Department  of  History  of  Laurentian  University  has 
kindly  suhmitted  to  the  Biilletin  a  list  of  rare  legal  works  o;med  by  the  University 
Library»   Of  these,  the  editors  present  all  those  published  up  to  the  early  eighteenth 
century  as  our  first  Addenda  to  the  Finding  List  of  Renaissance  Legal  Works  to  17OO 
(R  &  R,  IV,  noSo  1-3) o  We  have  assigned  to  each  book  a  category  and  number  so  as  to 
indicate  its  relation  to  the  earlier  list, 

NZD 

I  Roman  Civil  Law  JKM 

Rom  l^^ol    Corpus  luris  Civilis  in  IV  partes  distinctum  »  „  o      Laur 
Notae  „  o  o  DIONYSIO  GOTHOFREDO,  authore 
Geneva:  Chouet,  1628 
1st  volo  only 

[Five  other  editions  of  the  Corpus  with  notes 
by  Denis  Godefroy  are  listed  under  Roman  Civil 
Lawo   See  R&R  IV5  14  for  a  note  on  Godefroy] 

II  Canon  Law 

Can  37 ol    Preuves  des  Libertés  de  l'Eglise  Gallicane o  Laur 

Parie:  Sébastien  Crajnoisy,  I65I 
2  volso 

[Cano  37?  located  at  Trinity,  is  a  1731 
reprinting  of  this  collection  of  documents 
pertaining  to  the  French  Church] 

Can  53      Le  témoignage  de  l'Université  de  Paris  au  sujet        Laur 
de  la  Constitution  Ifaigenitus» 
1716 

III  National  and  Customary  Law 

Bo  FRANCE 

i)  Treatises 

PEVRET,  CHARLES  (l583-l66l)o  A  distinguished  orator  and 
councillor  in  the  Parlement  of  Burgundy»  Among  his 
works  is  a  description  of  an  uprising  in  Dijon  in  1630  and 
the  royal  judgment  on  it» 

Pr  9c.l      Traitté  de  l'abus  et  du  vrai  sujet  des  Laur 

appellations  qualifiées  de  ce  nom  d'abus» 
Lyon:  Jean  Girin,  1677»  3rd  ed» 

[This  work  was  first  published  in  Dijon  in  1653] 

Pr  15ol      Les  Oeuvres  de  Maistre  CHARLES  LOYSEAUp  advocat  en      Laur 

Parlement,  contenant  les  Cinq  Livres  du  Droict  des  OfficeSs,  les 
Traitez  des  Seigneuries^,  des  Ordres  et  simples  Dignitezo 
Paris:  Rob«rt  de  Ninville,  I666 

K[See  Fr  Ik   and  I5  for  earlier  editions  of  these 
important  works  by  Loyseau,  I566-I627  ] 


-  18  - 
iii)  French  Customary  Law 

ko      Paris 

Fr  260I    Co2T)s  et  compilation  de  tous  les  commentateurs         Laur 
anciens  et  modernes  sur  la  Coutume  de  Paris  .„o 
par  Mo  CLAUDE  DE  FERRIERE. 
Paris:  Nicolas  Gosselin,  1714 
2nd  volo  onlyo 

[Claude  de  Ferriere  was  bom  in  Paris  in  1639  and 
died  in  1715»  He  taught  canon  and  civil  law  at 
Reims»   The  above  compilation  first  appeared  in 
Paris  in  1685 o  This  is  the  second  edition,  pre- 
pared "by  his  son  Claude-Joseph  de  Ferriere] 

iv)  Edicts  and  Decrees 
Collections 

Fr  45<.l    Compilation» o odes  Ordonnances,  Edits,  Déclarations      Laur 
et  Lettres  Patentes  des  Rois  de  France,  qui  con- 
cernent la  Police,  la  Justice  et  les  PinanceSo», 
depuis  l'année  987  jusqu'à  présent,  par  Mo  GUILLAUME 
BLANCHARD» 
Paris:  Veuve  Moreau,  1715 
2  volso 

[An  earlier  and  shorter  version  of  this  work  was 
published  in  Paris  in  1687»  Guillaume  Blanchard, 
son  of  a  laiTjer  in  the  Parlement  of  Paris,  be- 
came first  secretary  to  Lamoignon,  president  of 
the  Parlement»  Guillaume  also  published  a  genealogical 
history  of  all  the  presidents  and  councillors  of  the 
Parlement  of  Paris o  He  died  in  172^1-] 

v)  Pleas 

PATRU,  OLIVIER  (l60ij-l68l)o  Bom  of  a  Parisian  legal  family, 
Patru  was  celebrated  for  his  eloquence  and  was  elected  to 
the  Académie  Royale  in  1640»  During  the  Fronde,  he  was  one 
of  the  defenders  of  the  Cardinal  de  Retzo   In  his  pleas, 
he  attempted  to  purify  his  language  of  all  unnecessary 
erudition  and  Jargon» 

Pr  A-9ol     Plaidoyers  et  oeuvres  diverses»  Laur 

Lyons:  Hilaire  Baritel,,  1698 

[The  first  edition  of  this  work  was  Paris,  I67O] 

IV  Miscellaneous  and  Comparative  Law 

C»  FRENCH  AUTHORS 

Mise  25.1   Histoire  des  Traités  de  Paix  et  autres  Négociations     Laur 
du  dix- septième  siècle  depuis  la  Paix  de  Vervins 
jusqu'à  la  Paix  de  Nimegue:  où  l'on  donne  l'origine  des 
prétentions  anciennes  et  modernes  de  toutes  les 
puissances  de  l'Europe» 
Amsterdam:  J»P»Bemard,  1725 
2  volSo 


tumd 


?  :^'     .  * .  •  r .y  «x- 


"i 


A.'  f  »^^ 


i- .  i  •  J 


MisCo  25,2 


Mise  25.3 


-  19  - 

[This  work  was  written  by  JEM  YYES  DE  SAUTT 
PREST,  a  councillor  in  the  Grand  Conseil 
of  the  archives  for  foreign  affairs.  He 
died  in  1720] 

Corps  universel  diplomatique  du  droit  des 
gens  content  un  Recueil  des  Traitez  d'alliance, 
de  paix,  de  trêve,  de  neutralité  de  commerce, 
d'échangBo o odepuis  le  temps  de  Charlemagne 
jusques  à  présent,  <,»  par  M»  Jo  DUMONT» 
Amsterdam:  Brunei  and  Wetstein,  1726» 
8  vols, 

[Jean  Dumont  \ra,s  hom  in  France  and  died 
in  Vienna  in  1726,  After  a  military  career 
and  travels  in  Europe,  he  stopped  in  Holland 
to  publish  a  work  critical  of  Louis  XIV  and 
his  government.   Unable  to  return  to  France 
he  stayed  in  the  United  Provinces  teaching 
law  and  writing  on  history  and  politics. 
He  then  moved  to  Vienna,  where  he  was 
historiographer  to  the  Emperor] 

Supplément  au  Corps  Universel  Diplomatique  du 
Droit  des  Gens,  contenant  un  Recueil  des  Traitez» 
Amsterdam  &  La  Haye,  1739- 
5  vols, 

Volo  lo  BARBEYRACs  Histoire  des  Anciens  Traitez,  ou 
Recueil  historique  et  chronologique  des  traitez 
(avant  Charlemagne) 

Volo  II-III,  ROUSSET,  Supplément  au  Corps  Universel 
Diplomatique  du  Droit  des  Gens,  contenant  un  recueil 
des  Traitez, 

Vol,  IV-V„  DUMONT  and  ROUSSET,  Le  cérémonial 
diplomatique  des  cours  d'Europe, 


Laur 


Laur 


GERMAN  AUTHORS 


PUFENDORF,  SAMUEL  (l632-l69^)o  See  R&R,  IVp  120  for  biographical  note- 
Mise  28,1       Le  droit  de  la  nature  et  le  droit  des  gens,  Laur 

ou  système  général  de  la  morale,  de  la  jurispmidence 

et  de  la  politique. 

Londonj  Jean  Nours,  1740 

3  vols. 

[This  work  first  appeared  in  Latin  at  Lund 
in  1672,  See  Misc.  27  and  28  for  other 
editions,  ] 


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CATHOLIC  MICROFILM  CEIWER 

The  Editors  of  the  Bulletin  have  been  informed  of  a  library  project  in  Calif- 
ornia vhich  may  be  of  interest  to  our  readers,  especially  to  subscribing  libraries. 
Six  Catholic  colleges  in  the  San  Franclsco-Los  Angeles  area  have  joined  together  to 
create' the  Cart holic  Microfilm  Center,  an  independent  corporation  presently  located 
at  th"ë  Alma  College  Library,  PoOo  Box  1258,  Los  Gatos,  California  95030„ 

The  purpose  of  the  CMC  is  to  collect  on  microfilm  a  wide  selection  of  16th 
century  texts  on  religious  history  and  related  subjects»  The  material  so  far 
collected  is  offerjted  to  any  libraiy  for  $20,00  a  roll  or  20  cents  a  foot.  During 
the  summer  of  1968  the  Center  filmed  about  893  titles  of  Reformation  material  from 
the  Evangelical  Seminary  in  Herbome,  Among  the  authors  represented  by  five  or 
more  \irorks  are  uickolaus  von  Amsdorf,  Jakob  Andrea,  Theodore  Beza,  Johann  Brenz, 
Heinrich.  Bullinger  (23),  Niels  Hemmingsen,  Peter  Martyr,  Caspar  Schwenckfeld  and 
Valentin  Weigel»  A  complete  listing  of  authors  and  titles  is  available  from  the 
Director,  John  J,  Alhadef,  SoJ» 

The  CMC  operates  with  the  advice  of  Carl  E.  Nelson  and  Charles  McCoy  of  the 
Pacific  School  of  Religion,  and  of  Louis  Spitz  of  Stanford  University,  along  with 
the  librarians  and  faculty  of  the  Graduate  Theological  Union  in  Berkeley.  Up  to 
this  point  they  have  been  filming  theological  material  primarily,  but  they  are 
prepared  to  film  any  material  to  aid  scholarly  research  in  the  field,  and  ^d.sh  to 
promote  the  sharing  of  libraty  resources.  The  library  and  college  plan  to  remove 
to  Berkeley  in  1970,  but  for  the  present  the  address  is  as  above. 


•J* 


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A   BULLETIN    FOR   SCHOLARS   IN   THE  TORONTO   AREA 


Vol.  V,   no.   3 


May,    1969 


Editors:   Natalie  Zemon  Davis,  Department  of  History,  University  of  Toronto; 
John  A.  McClelland,  Department  of  French,  Victoria  University 
in  the  University  of  Toronto;  James  K.  McConica,  Pontifical 
Institute  of  Mediaeval  Studies,  Toronto 

Editorial  Assistant:  Germaine  Warkentin 

CONTENTS 

Some  Renaissance  Schoblbooks  in  the  Osborne  Collection, 

by  Germaine  Warkentin  2 

The  Forbes  Collection,  1660-1712  (conclusion) 
by  Michael  Finlayson 

Recent  Acquisitions  at  the  Newberry  Library 

A  Checklist  of  French  Political  and  Religious  Pamphlets, 
1560-1635»  in  the  University  of  Toronto  Library, 
by  Natalie  Zemon  Davis  and  John  A.  McClelland 

Index  to  the  Checklist  of  Pamphlets 

NEW  PLANS  FOR  RENAISSANCE  AND  REFORMATION 


11 
15 

18 
40 


Renaissance  and  Reformation  has  gro\m   over  the  past  five  years  from  a  few  pages 
in  length  to  a  substantial  size  and  from  a  readership  of  a  few  dozen  to  three  hundred. 
With  this  growth,  new  arrangements  have  been  made  for  its  publication.  Henceforth 
it  will  be  printed  by  the  University  of  Toronto  Press  and  have  a  more  convenient 
size.   It  will  continue  to  come  out  three  times  a  year.   The  cost  will  be  roughly 
the  same;  precise  details  will  be  included  in  the  subscription  notices  mailed  out  in 
September.   The  bulletin  will  continue  to  focus  on  resources  for  research  in  the 
period  of  the  Renaissance  and  Reformation.   Periodically,  special  printings  will  be 
made  of  major  articles  that  have  appeared  in  R&R,  bringing  them  up  to  date  --  articles 
such  as  the  finding  lists  of  emblem  books  and  of  Renaissance  legal  literature. 

The  new  editor  of  R&R  will  be  Professor  John  A.  McClelland  of  the  Department  of 
^ench  of  Victoria  University  in  the  University  of  Toronto.  The  associate  editor 
111  be  Professor  James  Estes  of  the  Department  of  History  of  the  University  of  Toronto. 


(continued  on  page  17 ) 


^ 


SOME  RENAISSANCE  SCHOOLBOOKS  IN  THE  OSBORNE  COLLECTION 

by 

GERMAINE  WARKENTIN 


A  small  group  of  titles  in  the  Toronto  Putlic  Libraxy's  splendid  Osborne  Coll- 
ection of  early  childrens'  books  is  from  the  period  before  1700.  The  smallness  of 
the  number  reflects  the  fact  that  the  commonest  early  childrens'  books  vere  works  of 
instruction,  and  they  simply  wore  out  after  decades  of  use.  But  it  results  also 
from  the  collecting  habits  of  Edgar  Osborne,  whose  interest  in  imaginative  literature 
for  children  led  him  to  collect  only  a  few  representative  examples^  of  the  early  school- 
book.  The  library  has,  however,  added  a  number  of  sixteenth  century  titles  since  the 
collection  was  housed  there,  and  more  are  purchased  from  time  to  time. 

The  present  Renaissance  holdings  of  the  collection  (53  titles  before  1700  out  of 
8000  accessions  including  serials)  represent  many  kinds  of  early  young  peoples'  bookSo 
They  range  from  a  black-letter  grammar  (Strasbourg,  1505 ),  through  the  popular  tale 
Valentine  and  Orson  (in  what  is  believed  to  be  a  rare  edition  of  1688),  to  one  of  the 
earliest  of  "modem"  children's  books,  the  Histoire  ou  Contes  du  temps  passé  of  Charles 
Perrault  (Paris,  1697).  There  are  two  editions  of  the  influential  Horapollo  (rec- 
orded in  RM's  "Census  of  Emblem  Books  in  Toronto,"  II  (3)  1-7  and  III  (l)  2-13),  three 
mathematical  works,  a  number  of  titles  typical  of  the  formal  grammar  school  curriculum, 
a  recusant  catechism,  a  superb  broadsheet  ABC  which  we  reproduce  on  page  6  ,  and 
many  books  to  instruct  youth  in  devout  and  proper  behaviour.   These  last  fall  into 
the  category  of  courtesy  literature,  and  will  perhaps  be  treated  in  another  issue  of 
R&R.  The  books  to  which  I  have  limited  myself  in  the  list  that  follows  are  those 
that  a  yoiong  person  might  have  met  during  his  formal  education,  whether  that  of  app- 
rentice or  gentleman. 

Though  there  are  one  or  two  rareties,  several  items  not  in  STC  or  Wing,  and  some 
very  beautiful  books  that  witness  to  the  stature  of  the  Osborne  collection,  the  only 
titles  that  can  be  approached  as  a  group  are  nine  interesting  items  of  Aesopiana^ 
Several  of  the  six  continental  editions  of  Aesop  employ  the  same  pool  of  woodcuts; 
sometimes,  however,  cuts  have  been  redra\m,  as  we  can  see  in  the  several  versions  of 
"senex  et  mors"  on  page  ^.    Except  for  the  smallest  books,  the  Aesops  follow  the 
miscellaneous  format  of  such  volumes;  most  contain  some  selection  of  Aesopian  fables, 
\rith   Latin  renderings  by  Avienus  and  perhaps  Valla  and  other  authors,  the  Vita  of  Planudes, 
and  most  frequently  the  mock-epic  Batrachomyomachia  (Battle  of  the  Frogs  and  Mice) 
once  ascribed  to  Homer. 

A  seventeenth-century  cause  célèbre  is  reflected  in  the  elegant  Aesop  printed 
at  Oxford  in  1698,  which  contains  158  fables  in  Greek,  ten  in  Hebrew,  and  eight  in 
Arabic  (in  each  case  with  parallel  Latin)  and  another  sixty  in  Latin  alone»   The 
text  of  Aesop  was  an  issue  in  the  battle  during  this  period  over  the  superiority  of 
"ancients"  to  "modems."  The  preface  of  the  Oxford  Aesop  (illustrated  on  page  '+   ) 
takes  the  side  of  the  "ancients"  in  loftily  patronizing  the  scholarship  of  the 
"modems'"  Richard  Bentley  (who  had  revealed  that  the  Fables,  though  ancient,  were 
spurious),  but  on  a  later  page  the  editor,  Anthony  Alsop  nervously  displays  the  man- 
uscript and  printed  sources  from  which  his  fables  were  chosen.  The  volume  is  dedicated, 
in  the  high  vein  of  the  Dunciad,  to  James  Scudamore,  Viscount  Scudamore  of  Slego,  with 
verses  by  Alsop  beginning. 


Augusta  pub  es:  ô  per  antiquiae  Domus 

Spes  summa:   surgens  Scudamoreorum  decusj 

For  his  services  to  poetry  and  scholarship,  Alsop  was  rewarded  with  a  mauling  m  the 
very  passage  of  Duncaid  lY  in  which  Pope  savages  Bentley, 

Some  titles  that  had  to  he  omitted  from  my  list  of  schoolhooks  may  nevertheless 
interest  readers  of  R&R.   One  in  particular  is  The  Images  of  the  Old  Testament, 
lately  expressed,  set  forthe  in  Ynglisshe  and  Franche,  with  a  playne  and  brief 
exposition,  (Lyon,  Jean  Frellon,  1$49)»   This  is  a  beautifully  printed  edition  of 
Historiarum  veteris  Instrumenti  icônes,  first  published  in  Lyon  in  1538  by  Mo  &  Go 
Trechsel.   The  fine  engravings  are  after  drawings  wholly  or  in  part  by  Hans  Holbein 
the  Younger.   The  French  verses  are  probably  by  Gilles  Corrozet,  but  I  have  not  been 
able  to  trace  the  author  of  the  English  versions.   John  Dunton's  The  Young  Student's 
Library, "by  the  Athenian  Society, "(London,  1692,  Wing  D  2635)  cannot  have  been  in- 
tended for  schools.   It  is  really  a  species  of  seventeenth-century  Reader's  Digest, 
amiably  mingling  excerpts  from  \in?itings  on  philosophy,  theology,  voyages,  natural 
science,  etc.  Three  books  that  fall  beyond  my  terminal  date  of  1700  are:  a  pair  of 
"Lily"  grammars  bound  with  Lily's  Rules  Construed,  of  the  17th  bentury  schoolmaster 
William  Haines  (London,  William  Norton,  1704-5);  an  edition  of  Cato  prepared  by  another 
17th  century  educator,  Charles  Hoole  (London,  R,  Harbin  for  the  Company  of  Stationers, 
1728)  :and  the';twelfth  English  edition  of  Comenius'  Orbis  Sensualium  Pictus  (London, 
So  Leacroft,  1777). 

Some  of  the  books  listed  here  have  not  yet  been  catalogued  in  the  Osborne  Coll- 
ection. Many  more  have  been  purchased  since  the  first  published  catalogue  listed  a 
mere  3000  volumes  in  1958.   Miss  Judith  St,  John,  Librarian  in  charge  of  the  collection, 
who  gave  me  valued  assistance  in  preparing  the  list  of  schoolbooks,  says  that  a  new 
printed  catalogue  is  now  being  contemplated, 

(N.B,   The  listing  attempts  to  reproduce  the  wording  of  titles  faithfully,  but 
capitalization  and  punctuation  have  frequently  been  regularized,) 

Some  Renaissance  Schoolbooks  in  the  Osborne  Collection: 

[a. B.C.]  Tabulae  abcdariae  puériles, 

[Leipzig,  Valentin  Babst,  ca,  15^4] 

[Illustrated  on  page  6  .  Records  of  the  Osborne  Collection  report,  "The 
p^rinter  has  been  identified  by  typographical  comparisons.   This  is  probably 
one  of  the  oldest  instruction  sheets  to  have  survived, ,,, ,  A  few  specimens 
were  discovered  about  1925  in  a  record  office  in  Germany,"] 

^ .   [The  Oabome  Collection  possesses  an  English  Bible  of  1606  in  the 

original  binding.  Pasted  inside  the  front 'and;:back  èovers  are  two  quarters  of  an 
illustrated  English  A,B,C,,  date  unknoim,  apparently  printed  at  York,] 

[AESOPOS]  Aesopi  fabulatoris  clarissimi,  très  &  triginta  fabulae  ,,,  ab  Laurentio 
Valla  e  graeco  in  latinum  sermonem  conversae, 
Paris,  Simon  de  Colines,  1521 
19  leaves, 

[Bookplate:   ex  libris:  Jos,  Neve,] 

,  Fabellae  Aliquot  Aesopicae,  in  usum  puerorum  selectae, 

Antwerp,  Christopher  Plantin,  I566,  Ills, 
66  pp,  +6  unnumbered. 


Pr^fè-tio. 


Ç>C10  extitiffè  mnnuUos  qui  acerrimè  contender enty 
.  \  has  qtue  vulgb  circumferuntur  Afopi  Fabulas^ 
où  MCopo  illo  Fabularum  Philofbpho  nonfu- 
ijfe  confer iptas  :  quod  nuperrimè  fecijfe  audio  Richar- 
dum  quendam  Bentleiutn  Firum  in  volvendis  Lexicù 
fatù  ailiffentem.  Mihi  veto  non  tam  Autorù  nomcn 
quàm  Libri  materiam  (^  utilitatem  expendenti^  exhibc- 
re  fufficit  Fabellas  fi  non  ab  ^fbpo,  ad  illitis  faltem 
mentem  C?  normam  compofitas^  quas  proinde  iEfopi- 
cas  infer ipfi.  Earum  quas  nunc  edo  0taffiierit  Jutor^ 
inquirendum  iis  relinquo  quibus  plurù  efi  Scriptorem 
fcire^  quàm  ex  Scripto  proficere. 

Neque  vero  de  Fabulis  dubitari  mirum  efi  cum  RÇ6- 
pus  Autor  fit  in  incerto.  Phryx  an  Saniius  an  Thrax 
fueritper  Scriptoret  Clafftcos  ambigere  licet  :  quid  Pla- 
nudes  Monachus  ad  fui  fimiles  fcripferit,  non  mo- 
ramur.  De  Pc.rentibus  Ejus  minus  confiât  quam  de 
Autor e  Fabularum  ;  Hos  ne  Planudes  quidemper  otii 
fui  diligentiam  tnvenit.  Servit^  iEfbpum,  credimut 
Herodoto,  cui  credtdit  Plinius  ;  fuijfe  etiam  Rlio- 
dopidis  meretricts  confervum  ;  Xantho  an  ladmoni 
fervierit  an  utnque^  fueritne  Xanthus  iSe  PhilofophaSy 
&  cujtu  SeHte,  difceptandum  aliù  relinquimus  :  mrum 
enimfiqua  fit  celebrttas^  non  efi  illa  virtutibus  ipforum 
propriify  fedfervifui  fama  tribuenda.    Si  ut  plerif- 

a  4  que 


Opening  of  the  Preface  to  the  Aesop 
edited  by  Anthony  Alsop  and  published 
at  Oxford  by  John  Croke  in  1698. 


SENEX  ET  MORS 

Woodcuts  from  four  editions 
of  the  fables  of  Aesop. 

1)  Antwerp,  Plantin,  I566 

2)  Lyon,  Jullieron,  l6l^ 

3)  Lyon,  Tournes,  1632 

k)   Amsterdeun,  Ravestyn,  1672 


Photographs  courtesy  of  the  Toronto  Public  Library 


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^ertuid'atid  efchçv^Vice,  very  neceflar\- 

H(W£  jyho  ddite  InftriKaions. 


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kirn  i':ii.cJr.i<;  ihmiji.  " 

i.c-p  Holir  IBil,  ^, 


A  sample  page  from  the  Compendium  octo 
partium  orationem  published  at  Strasbourg 
by  Matthias  Hupfuf  in  1505. 


An  undated  English  ABC  broadsheet, 

printed  at  York.  Pasted  in  a  Bible  of  1606 

in  the  Osborne  Collection. 


-^ 


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MMpntrtgmmiiiaetrpollec  VI  nature  attTiiMiirini.fiicé5^ 

Tredednw  rrgula  eltnotatu  Cigna  KYci  his» 
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"/7onotabitcffAaiiireoctevir»  vOthmambiAmiiu' 

Skmue  vtuit  t  labour  ooimno  fuo. 
tXMrtcpcrpumamrrgulamatjrcainqiKtstistft.  ^imtwHwre 
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poftrc^iftrtfe  wlgonwf  e  oon  vd  w.ric(ft6S.drbon8lsiini 

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tlundOa  cticomt  m«  Mr*  Td  mtp  OMbtw 

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infidiriu(e(«nafcriiitieranalc/iat«<nti6.rifK|Mflitift  rùitmom 
l»^«i!ger«oicnoiKmfcwRmtaDpitaiD'aadTrab|i&ÀciAt>tod< 


Photographs  courtesy  of  the  Toronto  Public  Library 


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Aesopi  Phrygis  fabulae  elegaxitissimis  eiconibus  veras  animalium 


species  ad  vivum  adumbrantes. 
Lyon,  Jean  II  de  Tournes,  1582 
410  pp.  +  6  pp,  of  Index 

o   [Ae]sopi  Phrygis  fa[bu]lae,   elegantis  [simis]  iconibus  illustratae 

Lyon,  Jean  Jullieron,  l6lif 
427  pp.  +  Indices, 

t         [Another  edition  of  the  1582  Aesop  above.  T.po  much  tattered,] 
.  Fabulae  Aesopi  Graece  &  Latine,  nunc   denuo  selectae  .».  ex  decreto 

D.D.  Hollandiae  ordinum  in  usiim  Scholarum, 
Amsterdam,  Joan.  Jansson,  1653, 
160  pp, 

[Prefatoty  Greek  verse  by  Daniel  Heinsius.   Contemp,  sig,  on  t,p.] 

.  Aesopi  Phrygis  Fabulae  Jam  recenter  ex  collatione  optimorum  exemp- 


O     O  9  O  O  O 


lariiim  emendatius  excusae  , . , 
Cambridge,  John  Field,  1662. 
xvi  +  174  pp.  Wing  A  717 

[  No  illustrations.  Contemp,  sig,  on  t=p«] 

Fabulae  Aesopi  Graece  &  Latine,  nunc  denuo  selectae 


Amsterdam,  Johannes  Ravestyn,  1672. 
160  pp.  +  ills. 

[Appears  to  be  another  edition  of  the  1653  Aesop  above^ ] 

.  Fables  of  Aesop  and  other  eminent  mythologists:  with  morals  and  re- 


flexions, by  Sir  Rogert  L'Estrange,  Kt. 
London,  printed  for  R.  Sare  et  al,,  1694, 
xii  +  476   Wing  A  707 

[One  volume  of  the  second  edition  of  L'Estrange' a  heavily  moralized  English 

version  of  Aesop.  Sign.  "loLoPhilips",  on  t.p, 

Fabularum  Aesopicarum  delectus o 


Oxford,  at  the  Sheldonian  Theatre,  John  Croke,  1698. 
128  pp.  •+  Indices»  Wing  A  729 

[Edited  by  Anthony  Alsop,  Contemp.  sig.  "F.  Bagshaw",  Label:   "Arbury  Libraryo"] 

[ALVAREZ,  MANOEL]  Emmanuelis  Alvari  e  Societate  lesu  de  Institutione  Grammatica  Pro 

Illyricis  accomodata  a  Patribus  eiusdem  societatis  Libri  Très, 

Rome,  Franciscus  Caballus,  1637 

416  pp. 

[One  of  approximately  four  hundred  editions  of  this  work  by  the  eminent 
Jesuit  grammarian,  first  published  in  Lisbon  in  1572,   Several  indications 
of  provenance,  including  inscription  on  t.p.  "Bibliotheca  Colbertines" 
and  stamp  "Bibliotheca  Heberiana."] 

[COMENIUS,  J. A.]  Janua  Linguarum  Trilinguis,  sive,  Johannis-Amos  Comenii  Janua 

Linguarum  Novissime  ab  ipso  Authore  Recognita,  Aucta, 

Emendata:  Adjunctis  metaphrasi  Graeca  et  Anglicana  versione  «<,,<, 

London,  Roger  Daniel,  1662, 

xvi  +  274  +  Index,  with  16  numbered  drawings.  Wing  C5518 


t 


(Another  edition,,) 


London,  J.  Redmayne  and  J,  Williams,  1670 

xii  +  274  +  Index,  with  drawin^j^s  here  interspersed  in  text.   Wing  C5519 

Compendium  octo  partium  orationem. 

[Strasbourg,  Matthias  Hupfuf,  I505  (Colophon)] 

66  leaveso 

[Black  letter.   A  grammatical  treatise  in  five  parts.   The  examples  used 
seem  to  be  primarily  from  the  schoolroom  setting.  Part  IV  contains  rules 
for  translating  from  Latin  to  German,  Part  V  consists  of  precepts  on  elegant 
writing  abstracted  from  Valla.   "Ouvrage  souvent  réimpr» "  (Graesse).   The 
earliest  dated  edition  I  have  been  able  to  trace  is  Amerbach,  Basle,  1^89 „ 
This  edition  not  in  Schmidt,  Répertoire,  or  in  Ritter,  Histoire»   Possibly 
very  rare . ] 

[FAERNO,  GABRIELLO]  Centum  fabulae  ex  antiquis  auctoribus  delectae  et  a  Gabriele 

Faemo  Cremonensi  carminibus  explicata. 

Leyden,  House  of  Plantin,  printed  by  Christopher  Raphelengien,  I6OO, 

173  pp.   Many  woodcuts. 

[Each  fable  is  set  forth  with  a  picture,  a  verse  of  varying  length,  and  a 
moral.   There  is  dedication  to  Cardinal  Charles  Borromeo.] 

Gradus  ad  Parnassum;  sive,  novus  synonymorum,  epithetorum,  phrasium  poeticarum,  ac 

versuum  thesaurus,  . „ .  An  uno  e  Societate  Jesu.  Editio  ïïovissima. 

London,  Benjamin  Took  and  Thomas  Cockerill,  1694. 

768  pp. 

[Not  in  Wing.   Sig.  on  t.p.   The  confused  history  of  this  very  popular 
phrasebook  can  be  surveyed  in  Sommervogel,  Bib.  Com»  Jésus,  I,  16*^-6,  and 
II,  IO9I-6.   This  edition  is  after  the  verion  of  Paul  Aler,  S,Jo,  who  was 
active  in  Jesuit  literary  and  theatrical  affairs  about  this  time»] 

[GODWIN,  THOMAS]  Romanae  Historiae  anthologia  recognita  et  aucta.   An  English 

Exposition  of  the  Roman  Antiquities  oc.  for  the  use  of  Abingdon  School. 

London,  Printed  by  RoW,  for  Peter  Parker,  I66I, 

vi  +  240  pp  +  Index.   Wing  G  990. 

[Prefatory  epistle  by  Godwyn  to  Dr.  John  Young,  Dean  of  Winchester,   STC 
records  nine  editions  of  this  popular  handbook  from  I6l4,  and  there  are 
16  more  in  Wing,  the  last  in  1695»] 

[JUVENAL  AND  PERSIUS]  D.  Junii  Juvenalis  Satyrae  in  usum  Scholae  WestmonasteriensiSo 
London,  John  Redmayne,  1677« 
pp,  122, 

[Not  in  Wing,   This  is  the  only  early  copy  in  the  Osborne  Collection  of  a 
standard  author  of  the  classical  curriculum.  Pencilled  notation  "no 
other  copy  kno\m."  Bookplate  of  William  B,  Heberden,  Elmfield,  Exeter,] 

[LILY,  WILLIAM]  A  Short  Introduction  of  Grammar  generally  to  be  used  , „ , 
Oxford,  at  the  Sheldonian  Theatre,  1675, 
pp,  unnumbered.   Wing  L  2294. 

bound  with: 

Brevissima  Institutio  seu  ratio  Grammatices  cognoscendae  ,,, 
Oxford,  at  the  Sheldonian  Theatre,  1675» 
335  pp.  Not  in  Wing. 

[The  earliest  set  in  the  Osborne  Collection  of  the  famed  l6th  century  grammars 

kno\m  simply  as  "Lily."] 


-  9  - 

[OCLAKD,  CHRISTOPHER]  Anglorum  Praelia  ab  anno  Domini  132?  anno  nimirum  primo  in- 
clytissimi  Principis  Eduardi  eius  nominis  tertij,  usque  ad  anniam  domini  1558. 
Carmine  s\iimnatim  perstricta. 

London,  R.  Newbery,  assigned  by  Henry  Bynneman,  1582, 
Angl.  Prael  and  Eliz.  unnumbered,  Kettus  97  pp.   STC  18773. 

[includes  Ocland's  Elizabetha,  and  Neville's  Kettus,  sive  de  furoribus 
Norfolciensium  Ketto  duce.   On  April  21,  1582,  the  Privy  Council  ordained 
that  Anglorum  Praelia,   first  published  in  1580,  replace  the  lascivious 
heathen  poets'  f(5r  laseërn  schQdïèk'Z.'-  T.W.Baldwin  (Shakspere's  Small  Latine, 
I,  111-2)  doubts  that  the  order  remained  long  in  force.   The  order  is 
printed  on  the  t.p.  of  this  edition.   STC  lists  four  editions  1580-82.] 

[PARDIESv  I.G.]  J.J.  Elementa  geometriae  ...  per  P.  Ignat.  Gaston  Pardies  S.J. 
Gallico  Idiomate  conscripta,  nionc  vero  post  tertiam  editionem  in  usum  studiosae 
juventutis  Igtinitate  donata. 
Jena,  Tobia  Ohrling,  168^+ 
24  leaves  168  pp.  +  Index. 

[Pardies'  Siemens  de  Géométrie  was  first  published  at  Paris  in  I67I.  This 

Latin  translation  is  by  J.A.Schmidt,  professor  of  theology  at  Helmstadt. 

Prefatory  epistle  to  Nicholas  Christopher  Lynckerus.] 

[PATER,  JOHN]  Artificial  versifying,  or  the  school-boy's  recreation.  A  new  way  to 
make  Latin  verses  whereby  anyone  of  ordinary  capacity,  that  only  knows  the  A.B.C. 
^  and  can  count  9  (though  he  understands  not  ^e  word  of  Latin,  or  what  a  verse  means) 
may  be  plainly  taught,  (and  in  as  little  time  as  this  is  reading  over, )  how  to  make 
hundreds  of  hexameter  verses,  which  shall  be  true  Latin,  true  verse,  and  good  sense» 
London,  printed  for  John  Sims,  1677. 
ii  +  20  pp. 

[a  Mechanick  approach,  \/ith  tables.  Not  in  Wing,  but  the  1958  Osborne 
catalogue  says  that  a  third  edition,  of  1685,  has  been  recorded.] 

[RECORDE,  ROBERT]  The  Ground  of  Artes:  teaching  the  perfect  worke  and  practise  of 

Arithmeticke  ...  Made  by  M.  Robert  Record,  D.  in  Physiche  .0. 

London,  Heniy  Middleton  for  John  Harrison,  I586. 

560  pp. 

[Recorde's  famous  arithmetic  was  first  printed  in  15^2.  No  I586  edition  is 
listed  in  STC.  Dr.  John  Dee  worked  on  the  augmentations  for  revised  editions 
of  this  work,  and  a  verse  by  him  appears  at  the  end,  where  there  is  also  a 
plug  for  the  school  run  by  John  Mellis  of  South\/ark,  who  prepared  additional 
tables.  Black 'letter. ] 

.  The  Groimd  of  Arts  teaching  the  perfect  worke  and  practise  of 

'Arithmeticke  ...  made  by  Mr.  Robert  Record  Dr.  in  Physick,  after\/ard  augmented  by 
Mr.  lohn  Dee  ...  aaad   since  enlarged  by  lohn  Mellis  »o,  and  now  diligently  perused  by 
Robert  Hartwell,  Philomathemat  ... 
London,  Thos..  Harper  for  John  Harrison,  1631.  xxvi  +  622  ppo 

[a  later  edition  of  this  much  revised  work,  now  with  Hartwell' s  address 
cannily  introduced  at  the  end.  STC  lists  an  edition  of  1632,  entered  29 
June,  1630  (STC  20809).] 


-  10  - 


[R03IKS0N,  HUGH]  Scholae  Wintoniensis  phrases  Latinae  <,  »  »  The  Latine  Phrases  of 

Winchester  School  ...  hy  H.  Robinson,  D,D.  ...  Published  for  the  common  use  and 

benefit  of  the  Grammar  schools. 

London,  printed  for  A.  Moseley,  to  be  sold  by  S.  Speed,  1661. 

About  kkO   pages.   Third  edition.  Wing  R  1683. 

[Heavily  inscribed  by  boyish  hands  on  the  endpapers  and  prelims o   The 
pages  at  beginning  and  end  are  disordered,  suggesting  the  copy  has  been 
badly  rebound.  Wing  lists  ten  editions  from  a  "second"  in  I658  to  l685o] 

[SHIRLEY,  JAMES]  Via  ad  Latinam  Linguam  complanata.   The  Way  made  plain  to  the  Latine 

Tongue.  The  Rules  composed  in  English  and  Latine  Verse:  For  the  greater  Delight 

and  Benefit  of  Learners.  By  James  Shirley, 

London,  printed  by  R.W,  for  John  Stephenson,  1649. 

125  pp.  Wing  S  3492. 

[a  product  of  the  famed  playiirright  •  s  original  career  of  schoolmaster,  which 
he  resumed  after  the  suppression  of  the  theatres  in  I6k2.      Dedicated  ful- 
somely  to  William  Herbert,  son  of  Rt.  Hon.  Philip,  Lord  Herbert,  with 
cunning  reminders  of  his  Pembroke  and  Sidney  connections.  Prefatory 
verses  by  seven  literary  friends.  No  other  editions  in  Wing.   Sig. 
"Richard  Bro\mes  Booke."] 

[TERENTIUS  AFER,  PUBLIUS]  [[Flouros  for  latine  speaking. 

London,  Thomas  Berthelet,  I56O,]' 

203  leaves.  STC  23901. 

[This  is  an  edition  of  the  compendiiim  made  by  Nicholas  Udall  in  1533  from 
the  similar  collection  put  together  by  Cornelius  Graphius  in  1530.  T-p-, 
of  this  copy  is  missing;  almanac  material  bound  in  at  beginning  and  end. 
Annot,  in  several  schoolboy  hands,  including  the  ancient  verse  "Hie  liber 
est  meus  ..."  Bookplace  of  Francis,  Duke  of  Bedford.] 

[VAUX,  LAURENCE]  A  catéchisme  or  Christian  doctrine  necessarie  for  children  and 

ignorante  people  . . . 

[Antwerp?]  1590. 

Pages  unnumbered,   STC  2^-62?^ 

[First  published  in  Louvain,  I567].   The  appended  A  brief  fourme  of  confession 
first  appeared  in  1576  and  the  two  parts  were  brought  together  in  1583= 
Vaux  wrote  this  work  (which  became  very  well  knoim)  for  the  children  of 
refugee  English  Catholics  to  whomche  was  once  schoolmaster  at  Louvain,  He 
died  in  an  English  prison  in  1585.  This  copy  is  marked  "Lincoln  Cathedral 
Library,"  and  appears  to  be  the  copy  listed  in  STC  which  has  migrated  to 
Toronto. ] 

[VIVES,  JUAN  LUIS]  loannis  Lodovici  Vivis  Valentini,  Introductio  ad  sapientiam, 
Satellitium  sive  Symbola,  Epistolae  duae  de  ratione  studii  puerilis  » , , 
[An twerp,, (Ant onius)  Dumaeus,  15^2  (Colophon)] 
Pages  unnumbered. 

[A  popular  work  for  the  introductory  years  of  the  grammar-school  curriculum, 

Annot.  on  t,p.  Bookplate,  "Robert  Wilmot,"] 

[WINGATE,  EDMUND]  Mr,  Wingate's  Arithmetick,  containing  a  plain  and  familiar  method,  for 
attaining  the  knowledge  and  practice  of  common  arithmetick, , „  [revised]  by  John  Kersey, 
London,  printed  by  S,R.  for  R.S,,  to  be  sold  by  J.  Williams,  1678, 
xii  +  ^kk   pp.   Seventh  edition.  Wing  W  3001, 

[Dedicatory  epistle  to  Thomas,  Earl  of  Arundel  and  Surrye,  Contemp, 

signature  "Mar.  Gibbin"  on  t.p,] 


yW 


-  11  - 

THE  FORBES  COLLECTION  1660-1712  (conclusion*) 

by 

Michael  Finlayson 


We  come  now  to  a  consideration  of  the  final  section  of  the  Forbes  Collection, 
acquired  by  him  some  time  between  the  Restoration  in  1660  and  his  death  in  1712» 
(This  is  to  ignore  those  9  titles  which,  since  they  were  not  published  until  after 
1712,  may  for  obvious  reasons  not  be  regarded  as  significant  as  an  index  to  the 
mind  of  this  particular  late  seventeenth  century  nonconformist  clergyman.)  In  all, 
this  part  of  the  Collection  numbers  763  titles.  The  following  tables  provide  a 
guide  in  terms  of  place  and  date  of  publication  of  the  works,  and  in  terms  of  their 
language. 


Date  of  Publication 


Place  of  Publication 


Continent 

':  England 

Scotland 

Ireland 

New  England 

1661-70 

19 

88 

2 

1671-80 

6 

136 

8 

1 

1681-90 

8 

171 

4 

1691-1700 

8 

202 

k 

1 

1701-1712 

45 

99 
696 

1 
19 

2 

1 
1 

Total  published  on  Continent     45 

in  Latin  43 

in  English  2 


Total  published  elsewhere 

in  Latin 
in  English 


45 


k2 

678 
720 


720 


The  most  obvious  feature  of  the  table  is  the  continued  decline  in  the  import- 
ânôëOf  'Continental  works,  noted  initially  in  my  previous  article  (See  Vol.  V,  noo  2, 
p.  k)   although  it  might  be  remasrked  that  the  trend  was  reversed  during  the  first  of 
the  5  decades  xmder  consideration  here.  Almost  all  of  the  k^   titles  are  the  works 
of  Continental  Protestant  theologians  and  exegates  and  form  the  basic  reference 
library  for  a  learned  prêcher.  There  are  7  volumes  by  the  Dutchman  Gilbertus  Voet, 
and  5  each  by  Johannes  Hanbeeck,  Melchior  Leydecker  and  Herman  WitBius» 


See  the  earlier  articles  In  E4cR.Y,  1-2  by  Michael  Finlayson,  David  Sinclair  and 
Natalie  Z.  Davis  on  the  Forbes  Collection,  recently  acquired  by  the  Rare  Book 
Room  of  the  University  of  Toronto. 


Wi 


I 


-  12  - 

The  balance  of  this  part  of  the  Collection  was  published  in  England  and 
Scotland  with  the  exception  of  2  works  published  in  Ireland  and  1  in  Bostono   While, 
as  ve   have  seen,  Forbes'  library  contained  a  number  of  works  that  were  actually 
iirritten  by  New  Englanders,  Increase  Mather's  Meditations  on  Death  is  the  first  ex- 
ample of  a  work  published  there  that  was  acquired  by  the  Gloucester  Independent o 
According  to  Evans,  this  edition  of  Mather's  work  is  actually  the  1321st  title 
kno\«i  to  have  been  printed  in  the  American  colonies. 

Looking  at  these  volumes  published  outside  the  Continent  between  1661  and 
1712  we  can  make  a  broad  distinction  between  those  112  that  are  fundamentally 
secular  in  tone  and  contait. and  those  6O6  that  might  be  described  as  religious. 

The  following  table  attempts  roughly  to  provide  a  general  analysis  of  the 
content  of  the  112  secular  works. 


Contemporary  political  polemic 

23 

Rhetoric,  Grammar 

19 

Metaphysics 

Ik 

Classics 

12 

History 

10 

Natural  History 

7 

Pharmacoepeia 

7 

Pari,  papers 

7 

Contemp.  eco.  soc.  institutions 

6 

Biographies 

k 

Misc. 

3 

112 

Date  of  Publication 

1661-70                 Ik 

1671-80                 27 

1681-90                 27 

I69I-I7OO                32 

1701-1712                12 

112 


Once  again  the  non- religious  works  in  the  Collection  are  those  of  the  school- 
master rather  than  of  the  student  of  contemporary  affairs,  although  the  proportions 
are  slightly  different  from  those  listed  in  the  previous  article»  Forbes  appears 
to  have  been  at  least  a  little  more  interested  in  the  politics  of  the  Exclusion 
crisik  in  the  1680' s  than  he  had  been  in  the  earlier  period.  His  library  contains, 
for  instance,  Robert  Filmer' s  The  free-holders  grand  inquest  touching  our  sovereign 
lord  the  king  and  his  parliament,  published  in  1680 , as  well  as  Shaftsbury's  Letter 
from  a  Person  of  Quality  to  his  Friend  in  the  Countiy,  published  five  years  before,. 
There  is  also  a  copy  of  Robert  Ferguson's  account  of  the  stormy  parliaments  of 
1680-1,  A  Just  and  Modest  Vindication  of  the  Proceedings  of  the  Two  Last  Parliaments; 
There  are  also  three  volumes  of  The  Historical  and  Political  Monthly  Mercury ;  cover- 
ing April,  1697,  August,  1703  and  Februa2?y,  I7O6.   Finally  there  are  two  copies  of 
the  Republican  Henry  Neville's  Plato  Redivivus,  both  published  in  1681, 

Indicative  of  the  peculiar  bias  affecting  Forbes'  choice  of  titles  is  the 
fact  that  while  he  possessed  three  works  by  John  Locke  they  were  scarcely  the  ones 
that  we  would  now  tend  to  regard  as  most  important.  While  the  first  one  is  no  sur- 
prise. An  Essay  concerning  Human  UndprRt^jujinp;^  the  other  two  reflect  Forbes' 
genuine  pre-occupation.  First  there  is  A  Cbpmon-place  Book  to  the  Holy  Bible  and 
secondly  A  Paraphrase  and  notes  on  the  Epistles  of  St.  Paul. 


-  13  - 

The  second  major  category  into  which  Forbes'  secular  titles  fall  includes 
English  sjid  Latin,  grammar,  rhetoric,  logic,  etc  Here  the  works  are  similar  to 
those  considered  previously  and  range  from  William  Ronksley's  Regiae  Grammaticae 
clavis;  or  two  Parsing  Tables,  and  Hugh  Robinsons?  Scholae  Wintoniensis  phrases 
latinae,  through  Thomas  Lye's  A  New  Spelling  Book  and  William  Li}.y's  A  Short 
Introduction  of  Grammar  generally  to  be  Used  to  Mark  Lewis'  Institutio  Grammaticae 
Puéril is  and  Jean  Le  Clerc 's  Logica  siva  ars  retrocinandi. 

Amongst  the  other  secular  works  that  the  schoolmaster  Forbes  acquired  \rere 
four  volumes  of  Ovid,  including  his  Tristia,  Metamorphoses  and  his  Letters,   one 
voliome  of  Yirgil's  works,  and  one  by  Marcus  Aurelius  Antoninus.   There  are  also 
a  number  of  books  concerned  with  contemporary  social  or  economic  institutions  such 
as  An  Accouht"(?f  Charity-schools,  and,  also  ajionymous,  Bank-credit;  or  the  use- 
fulness and  security  of  the  bank  of  Credit  Examined. 

Fundamentally,  the  conclusions  drawn  in  the  previous  article  concerning 
Forbes'  attitude  to  and  interest  in  non-religious  questions  do  not  require  modifica- 
tion. Given  the  significance  of  the  political  and  intellectual  movements  that  were 
occurring  during  his  lifetime  the  godly  minister  of  Gloucester  appears  to  have  been 
remarkably  unprogressive.  Donne,  Milton,  Hobbes,  Locke,  Herrington  and  Newton,  — 
names  we  tend  to  associate  with  the  profound  intellectual,  political  and  scientific 
revolutions  of  the  century  —  are  all  virtually  unrepresented  in  A/hat  is  a  rather 
large  library  by  17th  century  standards.   One  rose  hardly  makes  a  summer,  yet 
Forbes  does  not  appear  to  belong  within  the  ranks  of  the  avant  garde  of  his  gen- 
eration, as  Percy  Miller  and  Christopher  Hill  would  both  have  us  believe. 

The  bulk  of  this  portion  of  the  Collection  as  of  the  previous  part  comprises 
works  basically  religious  in  content.  The  following  table  lists  all  those  authors 
of  such  volumes  who  are  represented  by  at  least  three  titles  of  which  not  less  than 
ti^o  fall  within  the  post  1661  period. 


Bates,  William 
Baxter,  Richard 
Bridge,  William 
Brown,  John 
B\inyan,  John 
Burnet,  Gilbert 
Chauncy,  Isaac 
Clarkson,  David 
Delaune, Thomas 
Doolittle,  Thomas 
Durham,  James 
Edwards,  John 
England,  John 
Fleming,  Robert 
Puller,  Francis 
Gale,  Theophilus 
Gother,  John 
Gray,  Andrew 
Gouge,  Thomas 
Heniy,  Matthew 
Hickeringill,  Edmund 
Hickman,  Henry 
Humfrey,  John 


1661  - 

Pre  1661 

Total 

3 

_ 

3 

42 

19 

61 

3 

3 

6 

k 

- 

k 

5 

- 

5 

5 

- 

5 

17 

- 

17 

5 

- 

5 

k 

- 

4 

7 

- 

7 

7 

1 

8 

16 

— 

16 

k 

_ 

k 

6 

- 

6 

3 

- 

3 

6 

- 

6 

3 

- 

3 

3 

- 

3 

3 

- 

3 

k 

- 

if 

5 

- 

5 

3 

I 

k 

3 

3 

i 


I 


14 


Keach,  Benjamin  3-3 

Lobb,  Stephen  3-3 

Lukin,  Henry  213 

Manton,  Thomas  10               2             12 

Mather,  Increase  3-3 

Mather,  Samuel  3-3 

Owen,  James  3-3 

Owen,  John  19              6            25 

Pearson,  John  2              13 

Pearse,  Edward  k                                   -                                 k 

Polhill,  Edward  3              _             3 

Poole,  Matthew  5-5 

Shaw,  Samuel  3-3 

Shepherd,  Thomas  3-3 

Stillingfleet,  Edward  5.5 

Tomlyns,  Samuel  4               -                                 k 

Troughton,  John  A-              -             4 

Vincent,  Thomas  k                                  '                                k 

Watson,  Thomas  3                                  \                                ^ 

Williams,  Daniel  3-3 

Whiston,  Joseph  5              -            .5 


kk  251  35  286 

Just  as  the  heavy  preponderance  of  religious  writings  is  indicative  of 
Forbes'  attitude  -  mainly  one  of  indifference  -  to  the  major  secular  development 
of  his  day,  so  too,  amongst  these;  religious  works,  we  may  attempt  to  discern,  this 
time,  positively  rather  than  negatively,  his  position  in  the  spectrum  of  opinions. 
The  above  table  contains  the  names  of  ^■^■   writers,  each  of  whom  wrote  at  least  three 
books  acquired  by  Forbes  and  who,  between  them  were  responsible  for  almost  half 
of  the  religious  titles  in  this  portion  of  the  collection„  With  the  exceptions 
only  of  Bishops  Burnet,  Pearson  and  Stillingfleet;  and  of  the  eccentric  Edmund 
Hickeringill,  who  converted  from  Quakerism  back  to  Anglicanism;  and  Edward  Polhill, 
who  together  wrote  21  of  the  works,  all  were  identified  strongly  with  the  cause  of 
religious  and  ecclesiastical  radicalism,  and  at  least  18  were  ejected  from  parishes, 
lectureships  or  colleges  at  the  Restoration,,   In  addition  there  were  at  least 
seven  who  were  too  young  to  hold  a  benefice  in  1660  but  who  ministered  to  congrega- 
tions outside  the  established  church  during  the  late  seventeenth  century  as  well  as 
several  others  who  were  not  ejected  because  they  died  before  1660 o 

It  is  less  simple,  however,  to  use  the  Collection  as  a  more  refined  index  to 
its  corner's  mind,  to  learn  something  about  the  precise  kind  of  Non-conformism  for 
which  Forbes  was  so  prepared  to  suffer o  Puritanism,  we  know,  is  a  label,  of  rather 
limited  utility,  used  to  describe  the  great  variety  of  creeds  and  opinions,  that 
proliferated,  especially  during  the  period  of  the  English  Revolution o  Certainly 
when  we  come  to'look  at  individuals  such  as  Forbes,  Puritan  is  virtually  useless 
as  a  label,  and  has  to  be  replaced,  in  his  case,  by  Independent o   Similarly  for  tte 
post-Restoration  period  Nonconformist  is  scarcely  more  helpful  -  here  too  we  must 
make  allowance  for  the  quite  distinct  categories  into  which  the  so-called  Noncon- 
formists may  fall. 

Yet  this  is  the  point  at  which  a  library  is  too  undifferentiated  to  be 
especially  helpful»  We  have  noted  before  in  oiir  discussions  of  this  Collection 
that  when  we  attempt  to  become  too  specific  in  our  efforts  to  detect  significance 
in  the  titles,  we  are  frustrated  by  the  presence  of  works  presenting  antithetical 


15 


positions.  Here  too,  this  is  the  case»  I^epresented  in  the  above  table  there  are 
the  relatively  conservative,  almost  invariably  scholarly  Presbyterian,  clergymen, 
such  as  Richard  Baxter  and  the  man  who  preached  his  fioneral  sermon  (with  a  copy  of 
that  sermon)  William  Bates,  along  with  the  ecclesiastically  and  often  doctrinally 
eccentric,  frequently  unlearned  thinker- theologians  such  as  John  Bunyan  and  Thomas 
Delaune.   Forbes,  for  instance,  possessed  a  copy  of  Lelaune's  A  Plea  for  the 
Non-conformists,  for  whitih- the  author  wàs_ imprisoned  in  Newgate  prison  where  he 
together  with  his  whole  family  died  of  general  privation» 

It  is,  of  course,  in  the  nature  of  a  library  to  mirror  its  o-vmer' s  general 
field  of  interest,  but,  within  that  field  to  represent  the  variety  of  opinions  to 
i^hich  men  could  and  did  adhere.  We  can  thus  go  only  so  far  when  we  attempt  to 
chart  a  man's  mind  by  reference  to  his  library»  There  is,  however,  an  alternative 
explanation  for  our  inability  to  reconcile  to  our  total  satisfaction  the  man's 
mind  with  his  library»  This  lies  in  the  almost  inevitable  tendency  on  the  part  of 
historians  to  employ  more  or  less  anachronistic  labels  to  dispose  of  the  other\/ise 
impossible  complexities  of  this  subject»  Nowhere  does. this  apply  more  than  to  the 
religious  and  ecclesiastical  history  of  seventeenth  century  England  where  as  I  have 
already  suggested,  the  labels  "Puritan"  and  "Nonconformist"  have  been  tried  and 
found  wanting:  perhaps  the  same  fate  awaits  the  next  layer  of  tags»  "Presbyterian", 
"Independent"  etc. 


c 


RECENT  ACQUISITIONS  AT  THE  NEWBERRY  LIBRARY 


Within  the  last  few  years  The  Newberry  Library  in  Chicago  has  purchased 
collections  of  manuscripts,  microfilms  and  printed  books  which  \\rill  be  of  great 
interest  to  our  readers  working  in  Reformation  studies»  These  acquisitions  reflect 
the  interest  of  Dr»  John  A,  Tedeschi  in  the  Italian  Reformation  an4  the  role  of 
the  library  as  co-publisher  of  the  Corpus  Reformatorum  Italicorum»l 

An  important  recent  acquisition  are  the  nine  volumes  of  "Castelvetro" 
manuscripts  containing  copies  of  extremely  interesting  official  and  diplomatic 
documents,  letters  of  sovereigns,  reports  of  ambassadors-concerning  court  and 
state  affairs  (in  the  style  of  the  famous  Venetian,  relazioni),  and  contemporary 
first-hand  accounts  of  the  political  and  religious  situations  in  several  European 
countries,  almost  all  from  the  second  half  of  the  sixteenth  century»  Many  of  the 
documents  have  never  been  published  and  the  originals  may  no  longer  exist»  The 
volume  containing  reports  on  Prance  (thirteen  texts)  includes  an  account  by  a 
Florentine  gentleman,  Tommaso  Sassetti,  of  the  St.  Bartholomew's  day  massacre  in 
Paris  and  a  Report  on  the  siege  of  Paris  (1590)»  This  fascinating  historical 
library  was  assembled  under  mysterious  circumstances  at  Copenhagen  in  159^  by  a 
Modenese  religious  exile  and  man  of  letters,  Giacopo  Castelvetro  (l5'+6-d»l6l5)  ■> 
Many  of  the  texts  contain  marginal  comments  in  his  hand» 

1.   One  volume  has  appeared  thus  far  in  this  series  of  critical  editions  of  the 

\>n:itings  of  16th  century  Italian  Protestant  Reformers:  Camille  RenatOy  Opere, 
documenti  e  testimonianze,  a  cura  di  Antonio  Rotondb (Florence:  Sansoni;  Chicago! 
The  Newberry  Library,  1968).  350  pp» (Corpus  Reformatorum  Italicorum  diretto 
da  Luigi  Firpo  e  Giorgio  Spini  con  la  collaborazione  di  Antonio  Rotondo  e  John 
A,  Tedeschi). 


D 


.  -v 


INDEX  TO  RENAISSAUCE  AM)  REFORMA.TIOIT 

Vol.  V  (Oct.  1968  -  June  I969) 

Upper  case  Roman  n\jmerals  indicate  volimes.   .^AraTîic  numerals  in  brackets  indicate 
issue.  Remainder  of  Arabic  numerals  indicate  the  page» 


ABC  s 

-V(3)3,  5,  6 
Aberdeen,  Univ.  of 

-Y(2)6 
Acreigne,  Claude  de 

-V(3)32 
Aesop 

-V(3)  2-7  passim 
Agriculture 

-V(2)l2 
Agrippa,  Cornelius  of  Nettesheim 

-V(l)ll 
Ainsworth,  Henry 

-V(2)7,8 
d ' Alb  ret ,  Jeann  e 

-V(3)17 
Aler,  Paul,  S.J. 

-V(3)8 
Allen,  Vftn. 

-V(l)21 
Alma  College,  Catholic  Microfilm  Centre 

-V(2)20 
Alsop,  Anthony 

-V(3)2,if,7 
Alstedt,  J.H. 

-V(l)ll,  V(2)5,16 
Alvarez,  Man o el 

-V(3)7 
Amerbach,  Boniface 

-V(1)15 
Amsdorf,  N.  von 

-Y(2)20 
Andrea,  Jakob 

-V(2)20 
Andrewes,  Lancelot 

-V(2)8 
Archer,  John 

-V(2)10 
ArchiginnasiOjLibr. ,   Bologrla 

-V(3)16 


Bacon,  Francis 

-V(2)6 
Bacon,  Nathaniel 

-V(2)6 
Ball,  John 

-V(2)7,8 
Bancroft,   Richard 
II      -V(l)7 


Barbeyrac 

-V(2)ir9 
Baron,   Robert 

-1{2)% 
du  Bart as.   Go 

-V(l)ill 
St. Bartholomew' s  Day  Massacre 

-V(3):15 
Bates,  William 

-v(3)l3,  15 
Baxter,  Richard 

-V(2}if,    7,    9,    11,    13-15 

-V(3)13,   15 
Baynes,   Paul 

-V(2)7,8 
Bellarmine,   R. 

-V(l)lll 
Bennett,   H.S, 

-V(l).8 
Bentley,  Richard 

-V(3)  2-3 
Beza,  Theodore 

-V(l)  10,11,  Y(2)20 
Bilson,  Thomas 

-V(l)   7,    20,    21 
Blanchard,    Guillaiome 

-V(2)   18 
Blundeville,    Th.' 

-V(2)   5 
Bologna 

-V(3)  16 
Bolton,  Robert 

-V(2)  7 
Boorde,  Andrew 

-V(2)  12 
Borromeo,  Charles,  St. 

-V(3)  8 
Brenz,  Johann 

-V(l)  10,  V(2)  20 
Bridge,  William 

-V(2)  7,  9,  V(3)  13 
Brightman,  Thomas 

-V(l)  12 
Broivn,  John 

-V(3)  13 
Bucer,  M. 

-V(l)  10,18 
Buchler,  J. 

-V(2)  5 


2  - 


Bullinger,  Heinrich 

-V(l)  10,  V(2)  20 
Buny an ,  John 

-V(3)  13,  15 
Burgen  si  s ,  P . 

-V(l)  15 
Burgersdyck,  F. 

-V(2)  5 
Burgess,  Anthony 

-V(2)  7,  10 
Burnet,  Qiltert. 

-V(2)  16,  V(3)  13,  14 
Bumsley,  John 

-V(2)  10 
Burroughes,  Edward 

-V(2)  10 
Burroughes,  Jeremiah 

-V(2)  7,  9,  15-16 
Butler,  Charles 

-V(2)  5 
Byfield,  Nicholas 

-V(2)  7 

Cain,  Thomas 

-V(3)  17 
Calvin,  Jean 

-V(l)  7,  10 
Canaye,  Philippe 

-V(3)  28 
Canisius,  St,  Peter 

-V(l)  10 
Canon  Law 

-See:  Law 
Cartwright,  Thomas 

-V(l)  7,  17,  20,  21 
Casaubon,  Meric 

-V(2)  6 
Castelvetro,  Giacopo 

-V(3)  15 
Castiglione,  Baldassare 

-V(l)  11 
Catholic  Microfilm  Centre 

-See:  Alma  College 
Chaudière,  Guillaume 

-V(3)   20 
Chaimcy,  „  Isaac 

-V(3)  13 
."Chicot" 
".   -V(3)  27 
Cicero 

-V(l)  11 
Civil  Law 

- See  :  Law 
Clarkson,  David 

-V(3)  13 


Gierke,  Bartholomew 

-V(l)  11 
Cockeram,  H, 

-V(2)  5 
Comenius,  JoA, 

^-V(2)  16,  v(3)  3,7 
Conde,  Henri  I  de  Bourbon,  Prince  de 

-V(3)  22 
Conde,  Henri  II  de  Boui))pn,  Prince  de 

-v(3)  31,  32,  33 
Congregation  of  the  Index 

-See:  Index 
Congregation  of  the  Propaganda  Fide 

-See:  Propaganda  Fide 
Corpus  juris  civilis 

-See:   Justinian 
Corpus  Reformatorum  Italicorum 

-  V(3)  15 
Corrigan,  Beatrice 

-T(3)  17 
Corrozet,  Gilles 

-v(3)  3 

Cortehoevius,  Th. 

^-V(l)  15 
Cospéan,  Philippe 

-V(3)  34 
Cotton,  John 

-V(2)  10 
Counter- Reformat ion  Collection 

-See:   St,  Michael's  College,    Library 
Craddock,    Walter 

-V(2)  10 
Cranmer,    Thomas 

-V(2)  8 
Cromwell,    Oliver 

-V(2)  5,9 
Cummings,    Lawrence 

-V(l)  k 

Davenant,  John 

-V(2)  7,8 
Davis,  NoZo 

-V(l)  7,  V(3)  1,  11,  17,  18 
De  Bujanda,  J«M. 

-V(2)  2-3 
Dee,  John 

-v(3)  9 
Del aune,  Thomas 

-V(3)  13,  15 
de  Lyra,  Nicholas 

-See:  Nicholas 
Daring,  Edward 

-V(l)  7 
Desire,  Artus 

-V(3)  19,  23 


il 


ill 


-3- 


*De  Thou,  Auguste 
-V(l)  11 

Dickson,  D, 

-V(2)  7 
Donne,  John 

-v(3)  13 
Doolittle,  Thomas 

-v(3)  13 
Doringk,  M„ 

-V(l)  15 
Downame,  Geo„ 

-V(2)  S 
Drexelio,  Jeremiah 

-V(2)  16 
Duchesne,  André 

-V(3)  29 
Dumont,  M„J„ 

-V(2)  19 
Du  Moulin,  Louis 

-V(2)  6 
Du  Moulin,  Pierre 

-v(3)  19,  21,  34,  35 
Dunton,  John 

-V(3)  3 
Durham,  James 

-v(3)  13 

EaJce,  Christopher 

-V(2)  7 
Sdwards,  John 

-V(3)  13 
Sngenolff,  Christian 

-V(l)  18 
Slliott,  John 

-V(l)  6 
Slton,  WoR, 

-V(l)  4 
England 

-Propaganda  Fide 

~V(1)  26 
England 5  John 

-v(3)  13 
ipernonp  Jean-Louis  de  Nogaretj 

-V(3)  19,  38 
rasmus,  Desiderius 

-V(l)  10,  11,  15,  16.  17 

-v(2)  3p  16 
stes,    James 

-v(3)  1 
stienne,   House  of 

-V(l)   10 
j^iltaples,   Lefèvre 

I  -v(i)  10 

I 


due  d' 


Faerno,  Gabriello 

-V(3)  8 
Fairfax,  Sir  Thomas 

~V(2)  5 
Farnaby,  T. 

-V(2)  3 

Ferguson,  Robert 

-V(3)  12 
Ferriere,  Claude  de 

-V(2)  18 
Fevret,  Charles 

-V(2)  17 
Field,  John 

-V(l)  21 
Filmer,  Robert 

-V(2)  12 
Finding  List  of  Renaissance  Legal 

Works  to  1700 0   (R&R  IV,  1-3) 

-See  !  Law 
Finlayson,  Michael 

-V(l)  5-8,  V(2)  4,  11,  14,  V(3)  11 
Fleming,  Robert 

-V(3)  13 
Florence,  Italy 

-V(3)  17 
Forbes  Collection 

-v(i)  5-24,  v(2)  4-16,  v(3)  11-17 
Forbes,  James 

-V(l)  5-24  passim}  V(2)  4-l6  passim; 

-V(3)  11-17  passim 
Forbes,  Patrick 

-V(2)  8 
Forbes,  William 

-V(2)  8 
Frambesariup,  Abraham 

-V(2)  12 
France,  Law 

-V(2)  17-19 

Political  and  Religious  Pamphlets 

-V(3)  18-41„  See  special  index 
V(3)  40 
Froben,  Johan 

-V(l)  16,  19 
Froschauer,  C„ 

-V(l)  16 
Froschauer,  younger 

-V(l)  21 
Fuller,  Francis 

-V(3)  13 
Fuller,  Thomas 

-V(2)  7 


"Vt«^v 


-  if  - 


Gale,  Theophilus 

•-tCj)-t3 

Gamier,  Claude 

Gataker,  Thomas 

-Y(2)  7,  10,  15-16 
Gaveston,  Piers 

-V(3)  19,  26 
Gentillet.  Innocent 

-V(l)  3 
Germany,  Law 

-V(2)  19 
Gloucester,  Eng. 

-V(l)  5 
Godefroy,  Denis 

-V(2)  17 
God\n.n,  Thomas 

-V(3)  8 
Gonzague,    Charles  De 

-V(3)  33 
Good\ri.n,   John 

-V(2)  7 
Goodiri.n,    Thomas 

-V(l)   6,    V(2)   9 
Gother,    John 

-V(3)  13 
Gouge,  Thomas 

-V(3)  13 
Goumay,  Marie  de  Jars  de 

-V(3)  30 
Gradus  ad  Pamassum 

-V(3)  8 
Gray,   Andrew 

-V(3)   13 
Griininger,    J. 

-V(l)  15 
Gualtherius,   R» 

-See  Valther,   R,;'-".. 
Guise,   Cardinal  de 

-V(3)   19 
Guise,    Francois  de  Lorraine,    due  de 

-V(3)  17 
Guise,   Henri,    due  de 

-V(3)   19,    20,    25 

Haines,  Vbio 

-V(3)  3 
Hakeiri-1,   Vfin» 

-V(2)    5 
Hall,    Joseph 

-Y(2)  8 
Haller,   Vftn» 

-V(2)   8-10 
Harding,    Thomas 

-V(l)  12,    17,    19,    20 
Harrington,    James 
V(3)  13 


II 


Hay,  Paul 

-V(3)  39 
Hemmingsen,  Niels 

-V(2)  20 
Henri  III,  of  France 

-V(3)  17,  19,  25 
Henri  lY,  of  France 

-V(3)  17,  19 
Henry,  Matthew 

-V(3)  13 
Herb  st , 

-See:  Oporinus 
Heylyn,  Peter 

-V(2)f8 
Hickeringill,  Edmund 

-v(3)  13,  1^ 
Hickman»  Henry 

-V(2)  8,  Y(3)  13 
Higgin ,  Anthony 

-V(l)  8 
Hill,  Christopher 

^tO)  13 
Hobhes,  Thomas 

-V(3)  13 
Hoeniger,  F.D. 

-Y(3)  17 
Holbein,  Hans  (yoimger) 

-T(3)  3 
Hooker,  Richard 

-V(l)  21 
Hoole,  Charles 

-V(3)  3 
Hoombeeck,    Johannes 

-V(2)  5,  V(3)  11 
Hubert,  Conrad 

-V(l)  18 
Hudson,  Michael 

;V(2)  6 
Humfrey,  John 

-v(3)  13 
Hupfuf,  Matthias 

-V(3)  5,  8 

"loC." 

-V(l)  7 
Index,  Congregation  of  the 

-V(3)  16 
Inquisition 

-V(3)  16 
Ireland 

Propaganda  Fide 

-V(l)  24 
Isoerates 

-V(l)ll 

Jackson,  Thomas 

-V(2)  7 
James  I  and  VI 

-V(I)  7 


8' 


.A 


-  5  - 


St .  Jerome 

-Y(l)  10 
Jewel ,  John 

-T(l)  17,  20 
du  Jon,  François 

-T(l)  10 
Justiniaji,  Emperor 

Corpus  juris  civilip 

-V(2)  17 
Juvenal 

-V(3)  8 

Keach,  Ben j . 

-V(3)  14 
de  Keyser.  M. 

-V(l)  15 
Knox,  John 

-V(l)  7,  12 
Kolbe,  A, 

-V(l)  18 
Kursner,  K, 

-See  Pellikan 

Landon,  Richard 

-V(l)  2k 
Larkin,  Emmet t 

-V(l)  2k 
Lavater,  Lud\<rig 

-V(l)  10 
Law 

-V(2)  17-19 

Legal  Works.  Ren.,  Finding  List  of 

(R&R  IV  1-3; 

-yX3)  21,  Addenda  Y(2)  17-19 
Le  Clerc,  Jean 

-V(3)  13 
Leigh,  Edward 

-T(2)  7 
LeRoy,  Louis 

-V(3)  22 
L' Estrange,  Hamon 

-V(2)  6 
Lewis,  Mark 

-V(3)  13 
Lewis,  Wm. 

-V(l)  11 
Leydecker,  Melchior 

-V(3)  11 
Lilhume,  John 

-V(2)  6 
Lily,  Vftn. 

-V(3)  3,8,  13 
Lindsay,  Robert  0. 

-V(3)  18,  21 
Livy 

-V(l)  11 


Lohh,  Stephen 

-7(3)  Ik 
Locke,  John 

-V(3)  12,  13 
London,  Wm. 

-V(2)  6 
Louis  XIII,  of  France 

-V(3)  32 
Loyseap,  Charles 

-V(2)  17 
Lubin,  Eilhard 

-V(2)  5 
Lukin ,  Henry 

-V(3)  1^+ 
Luther,  Martin 

-V(l)  10,  16,  18 
Luynes,  Charles  d' albert,  due  de 

-V(3)  36 
Lye,  Thomas 

-V(3)  13 
Lyford,  Wm. 

-V(2)  8 
Lyra,  Nicholas  de 

-See:  Nicholas 

Machiavelli,  Niccolo 

-V(l)  3 
Majiitoba  University  Consort 

-T(l)  k 
Manton,  Thomas 

-V(2)  8,  16,  V(3)  Ik 
Marcus  Aurelius 

-V(3)  13 
Marprelate,  Martin 

-See:  Martin 
Martin  Marprelate 

-V(l)  20,  23 
Martyr,  Peter 

-V(2)  20 
Mather,  Christine 

-V(l)  k 
Mather,  Increase 

-Y(3)  12,  Ik 
Mather,  Richard 

-Y(2)  10 
Mather,  Samuel 

-V(3)  Ik 
Medicine 

-V(2)  12 
Medicis,  Marie  de 

-V(3)  31 
Mel anc thon,  P, 

-V(l)  10 
Mettayer,  lamet 

-V(3)  20 
Mexia,  Pedro 

-V(2)  6 


^laH 


^ 


6  - 


Mildmay,  Walter 

-Y(l)  11 
Miller,  Perry 

-V(3)  13 
Milton,  John 

-V(3)  13 
Miron,  Robert 

-V(3)  32 
Morel,  Federic 

-V(3)  20 
Music 

.  -v(i)  k 

McClelland,  John  A. 

-V(3)  1,  18 
McConica,  James  K. 

-V(l)  3 

Neu,  John 

-V(3)  18,  21 
Neville,  Henry 

-V(3)  12 
Newberiy  Library 

-V(3)  15-21 
Newton,  Isaac 

-T(3)  13 
Nicholas  de  Lyra 

-Y(l)   10,    11,    li|-15 
%-e,  Philip 

-7(1)  6,  V(2)  9 

Oeeajm,  Wm.  of 

'  -V(2)  3 
Ocland,  Christopher 

-V(3)  9 
Oecolampadius,  Johannes 

-V(l)  10,  16 
Oporinus,  Jo 

-V(l)  18,  19 
Osborne  Collection 

-V(3)  2-10 
Osborne,  Francis 

-V(2)  6 
Osorio,  J, 

-V(l)  11 
Overton,  Richard 

-7(2)  6 
Ovid 

-7(3)  13 
Ov/en,  James 

-7(3)  Ik 
0\jen,  John 

-7(1}  6,  7(2)  k,    7,  9,  10,  15-16 

-7(3)  Ik 


Pamphlets 

-See:  France,  Political  and  Religious 
Pamphlets 
Paracelsus 

-7(1)19 
Pardies,  Ignatius  Gaston 

-7(3)  9 
Parker,  Robert 

-7(1)  7 
Parravicini  family 

-7(3)  16 
Pasquier,  Nicolas 

-7(3)  19,  30 
Pater,  John 

-7(3)  9 
Patru,  Olivier 

-7(2)  18 
Pearse,  Edward 

-7(3)  1^ 
Pearson,  John 

-7(3)  Ik 
Pellican,  Konrad 

-7(1)   10,    16 
Penry,    John 

-7(l)   21-3 
Perkins,    Vfoi. 

-7(2)   8 
Pei^ius 

-V(3)  8 
Petit-Pas,    Jean 

-7(3)   20 
Petri,   Adam 

-7(1)  16 
Pflacher,  Moses 

-7(1)  19,  7(2)  16 
Pharmacy 

-7(2)  12 
Phi 1 ip  s ,  Edward 

-7(1)  7 
PI ant in,  Christopher 

-7(1)  8 
Piatt,  Hugh 

-7(1)  22,  2k,    7(2)  12 
Plumion,  François  (veuve) 

-7(3)  20 
Polhill,  Edward 

-7(3)  14 
Polka,  Brayton 

-7(3)  17 
Pontaymeri,  Alexandre  de 

-7(3)  28 
Poole,  Matthew 

-7(3)  Ik 
Pope,  Alexander 

-7(3)  J 
Preston,  John 

-7(2)  7,  8 


J 


Protestantisme  français,  société 

d'histoire  du   -V(3)  21 
Propaganda  Fide,  Congregation  of 

-V(l)  24-7 
Prynne,  Wm. 

-V(2)  8 
Pufendorf.  S. 

-V(2)  19 

Pym,  John 

-V(2)  5 

< 

Quaker  Books 

-V(2)  16 
Quebec 

-Propaganda  Fide 

-V(l)  25 

Rainolds,  Johannis 

-V(l)  7,  12 
Ramism 

-V(l)  11 
Rathe,  C,E, 

-V(l)  3 
Rayner,  Edward 

-V(2)  8 
Recorde,  Robert 

-T(3)  9 
Renaissance  and  Reformation 

-v(3)  1 
Renaissance  Society  of  America 

-V(2)  2 
Rhenanus,  Beatus 

-V(l)  16 
Robinson,  Hugh 

-V(3)  10,  13 
Rogers,  Nehemiah 

-V(2)  8 
Rollock,  R» 

-V(l)  12 
Ronksley,  Wa» 

-V(3)  13 
Ross,  Alexander 

-V(2)  6 
Rotondo,  Antonio 

-V(l)  2,  V(3)  15 
Rousset 

-V(2)  19 
Rutherford,  Samuel 

-V(2)  ? 

Saint  Prest,  Jean  Yves  de 

-V(2)  19 
Salmasius 

-V(2)  16 
Salmon,  Wm. 

-V(2)  12 
Saltmarsh.  John 

-V(2)  7,  10 


Salvisin 

-V(l)  10 
Sarcerius,  E. 

-V(l)  12,  15,  16,  18 
Sassetti,  Tommaso 

-V(3)  15 
Saugrain ,  Ab  raham 

-V(3)  20 
Scheibler,  Christopher 

-V(2)  6 
Schmidt,  J„A, 

-V(3)  9 
Schoolbooks 

-V(3)  2  ff, 
Schwenckfeld,  Caspar 

-V(2)  20 
Scot,  Reynolde 

-V(2)  11,  12 
Scotland 

-Propaganda  Fide 

-V(l)  26 
Sedg\in.ck,    Obadiah 

-V(2)  7,  15-16 
Seguin,  Jean-Pierre 

-V(3)  18,  19 
Shaftesbury,  Lord 

-T(3)  12 
Shakespearian  Research  and  Opportunitiœ 

-V(l)  k 
Shaw,  Samuel 

-V(3)  14 
Shepherd,  Thos» 

-V(3)  U 
Sherbrooke,  I'Univ,  de 

-Centre  d'Études  a  la  Renaissance 
■  -Y(2)  2 
Shirley,  James 

-V(3)  10 
Simpson,  Sydrach 

-V(2)  9 
Sinclair,  David 

-V(l)  14-24,  V(2)  13,  V(3)  11 
Smith,  Henry 

-V(2)  8 
Sorbin,  Arnaud 

-?(3)  22,  23 
SorckJ,  Eo 

-See:  Sarcerius 
St.  Aethelwold's  Players 

-see  Waterloo  Univ»,  St,  Jerome's 
Coll, 
Stillingfleet,  Edward 

-V(3)  14 
Sto  John,  Judith 

-V(3)  3 
Sto  Michael's  College,  Library 

-Counter-Reformation  Collection 

-V(l)  3 


9-' 


-  8  - 


Stoer,  Jacques 

-Y(i)  12 
Styran,  RolDerta 

-V(2)  13 
Sully, Maximilian  de  Béthune 

-V(3)  33 

Tavemer,  R. 

-V(l)  18 
Taylor,  Thomas 

-V(2)  7,  8 
Tedeschi,  John  A. 

-T(3)  15 
Terence 

-V(3)  10 
Theopl^lactus 

-V(l)  10 
Thomason,  Geo. 

-T(2)  9 
Throckmorton,  Job 

-T(l)  23 
Tomlyns,  Samuel 

-V(3)  Ik 
Tong,  Collegiate  Church,  Shropshire 

-V(2)  16 
Toronto,  University  of,  Library 

-Forbes  Collection 

'Bee:  Forbes  Collection 

-Will  Collection 

see:  Will  Collection 

-  See  also:  Vatican  Archives 
Toronto  Renaissance  and  Reformation 

Colloquium 

-V(2)  2 
Toupin,  Robert  S.J. 

-V(2)'17 
To^meley  C^cle 

-See  Wakefield 
Tremellius,  I. 

-V(l)  10 
Troiighton.    John 

-V(3)  Ik 
Twisse,   Vfoi, 

-V(2)  7 

Udall,   John 

-T(l)  23 
Urbanus  VIII 

-V(3)  38 
Ussher,  James 

-V(2)  7,  8 

Vatican  Archives 

-V(l)  2i^-7 
Vauquelin  de  la  Fresnaye,  Jean 

-V(3)  22 


Vaux,  Laurence 

-V(3)  10 
Vesalius 

-V(l)  19 
Vettor,  Dom. 

-Y(^)  11 

Villart,  Jean  de 

-V(3)  30 
Vincent,  Thomas 

-V(3)  Ik 
Vines,  Richard 

-V(2)  7,  10,  15-16 
Virgil 

-V(3)  13 
Vives,  Juan  Luis 

-V(3)  10 
Voet,  Gilbertus 

-V(3)  11 

Wakefield  Cycle 

-V(l)  3-k 
Waldegrave,  Robert 

-V(l)  23 
Waldkirch,  Konrad  von 

-V(l)  19 
Walsingham,  Thos. 

-V(3)  26 
Walther,  Rudolf 

-V(l)  10,  11,  12 
Wal\vyn,  William 

-V(2)  6 
Warkentin,  Germaine 

-V(3)  2,  17 
Waterloo,  Univ,  of,  St. 


Wingat  e ,  Edmund 

-V(3)  10 
Witsius,  Herman 

-V(3)  11 

Zins,  H. 

-V(2)  2 
Zwinger,  Th. 

-V(l)ll 
Zivlngli,  H. 

-V(l)  10,  16,  18 


Jerome's  Coll. 


St.  Aethelwold's  Players  -  v(l)  3 


Watson,  Andrew 

-V(2)  12 
Watson,  Thomas 

-V(3)  Ik 
Weemes,  John 

-V(2)  7 
Weigel,  Valentin 

-V(2)  20 
Whiston,  Joseph 

-V(3)  1^ 
Whitgift,  Thomas 

-V(l)  7,  20 
"Whittlker" 

-V(l)  11 
Wilcox,  Thomas 

-V(l)  21 
Will  Collection 

-V(3)  18 
Will et,  Andrew 

-V(2)  7 
Williams,  Daniel 

-VO)  1^ 


^^- 


"Jibl-     ,s 


TO  READERS  OF  RENAISSANCE  AND  REFORMATION: 


The  Thirteenth  International  Congress  of  Historical  Sciences  is  being  held 
in  Moscow  August  l6  through  23,  1970»  Numerous  sessions  bearing  on  the  late 
Middle  Ages  and  the  sixteenth  and  seventeenth  centuries  will  be  of  interest 
to  readers  of  Renaissance  and  Reformation.  In  addition,,  the  International 
Federation  of  Societies  and  Institutes  for  the  Study  of  the  Renaissance  will 
be  having  its  own  session  during  one  day  of  the  congress.  The  theme  of  the 
session  is  "The  World  of  Erasmian  Humanism."  The  main  speaker  will  be  C,  Reedijk 
of  the  Hague,  representing  the  Dutch  Royal  Commission  on  the  Works  of  Erasmus. 
Shorter  talks  will  be  presented  by  Professor  Margolin  of  Tours „  Professor  Garin 
of  Florence  and  Professor  Gerlo  of  Brussels, 

If  you  think  you  might  be  interested  in  attending  the  meetings  at  Moscow j 
it  is  very  important  that  you  fill  in  the  information  below  and  sent  it 
immediately  by  airmail  to; 

Congrès  International  des  Sciences  Historiques 

Le  Comité  Organisateur 
rue  Dm.  Ulianov  19 
Moscow  V-36,  USSR 

You  will  then  receive  further  information  about  housing,  reservations,  programme. 


I  hope  to  be  able  to  attend  the  International  Congress  of  Historical 
Sciences  from  August  l6  to  August  23 t  1970 p  in  Moscow, 


Last  Name 


First  Names 


Address 


Accompanied  by members  of  my  family» 

Date Signature_ 


II 


16  - 


Another  manuscript  collection  which  recently  came  to  the  Newberry  is  the 
archive  of  the  Parravicini,  an  influential  feudal  family  of  the  Valtellina  (an 
Alpine  valley  formed  by  the  river  Adda  extending  north-east  of  Milan),  which  during 
the  Reformation  belonged  to  the  Grisons  and  served  as  an  important  haven  for  Italian 
Protestant  exiles.   The  collection  totals  over  3» 500  documents  and  manuscript  books 
spanning  the  period  from  the  mid-15th  to  the  mid-19th  century.   Much  of  the  material 
is  of  significance  to  social  and  economic  historians,  including  as  it  does  do\\?ries 
wills,  land  contracts  and  extensive  correspondence.  Other  documents  concern  the 
Reformation,  such  as,  for  example,  a  list  of  Protestants  living  in  the  Valtellina 
early  in  the  17th  century.   This  compilation  may  have  been  the  blueprint  for  the 
bloody  slaughter  (Sacro  Macello)  of  evangelicals  which  took  place  in  1620  and  in 
which  a  certain  Giovanni  Maria  Parravicini  was  one  of  the  leading  conspirators. 

Much  manuscript  material  concerned  with  the  activity  of  the  Inquisition 
in  Italy  has  been  obtained  on  microfilm  and  reproduced  in  Xerox.   This  includes  the 
Indices  (arranged  alphabetically,  chronologically  and  geographically)  of  the  trials 
held  before  the  Venetian  Inquisition  between  1341-179^'.   Numerous  codices  contain 
documents  from  the  Archiginnasio: .  library  in  Bologna  and  illustrate  abundantly 
the  operation  of  the  Bolognese  Inquisition  during  the  sixteenth  century.   In  the 
group  is  the  correspondence  exchanged  by  the  Holy  Office  in  Rome  and  the  provincial 
Inquisition  from  1572  to  159^.-   They  reveal  the  extent  to  which  the  local  In- 
quisitor depended  upon  instructions  from  Rome,  even  in  the  most  trivial  matters» 
The  letters  discuss  measures  taken  against  the  diffusion  of  Protestant  ideas  in 
the  Bologna  area,  ajnd  against  necromancers  and  relapsed  Jews.   They  are  also  an 
important  source  for  the  study  of  the  application  in  Italy  of  the  regulations 
of  the  newly- foijnded  Congregation  of  the  Index.-'  Another  Bolognese  document  is 
the  Libro  de'  Morti,  dating  from  the  second  half  of  the  l6th  century.   It  includes 
the  names  of  all  individuals  executed  for  crimes,  religious  and  other. ^ 

Also  available  at  Newberry  are  Xerox  copies  of  Italian  Inquisitorial 
documents  located  in  libraries  outside  of  Italy,  a  small  part  of  the  archival 
treasures  taken  from  Rome  during  the  Napoleonic  period  and  never  returned.  The 
two  principal  collections  in  this  category  are  the  sentences  issued  by  Roman  and 
provincial  Inquisitors  between  I567-I6O3.   They  are  especially  valuable  since  the 
archive  of  the  Inquisition  in  Rome  is  still  closed  to  scholars  and,  in  any  case, 
the  majority  of  trial  records  themselves  have  perished  or  been  dispersed.   The 
originals  are  now  preserved  at  Trinity  College  Library,  Dublin, ^  Some  years  after 
Napoleon's  fall  they  were  obtained  by  the  Duke  of  Manchester  and  eventually  trans- 
ferred to  Ireland. 


2.  Bologna,  Bibliotec  Comunale  dell'  Archiginnasio.,  MSS.  I860,  1861. 

3.  Other  Inquisitorial  collections  from  the  Archiginnasio  available  in  Xerox 
at  Newberry  are  the  "Consilia  et  vota  in  materia  S.  Officii"  (Ms»  1859); 
"Atti  diversi  del  S.  Ufficio  di  Bologna"  (Ms,  1877);  "Atti  e  processi  contre 
gli  eretici"  (Ms.  1927);  "Bandi,  decreti  e  sentenze  del  S.  Ufficio"  (Ms,  1926), 

k,       Bologna,  Archiginnasio  MS.  5^« 

5.   MS.  122A-,  1225,  1226,  1227,  1228.   The  Newberry  has  obtained  Xeroxes  only 

of  those  five  volumes  which  concern  the  sixteenth  and  very  early  17th  centuriesc 
The  collection  as  a  whole  extends  to  the  end  of  the  18th  century» 


A    'Il9f>   « 


>L;««         £3         O  J 


-  17 


The  second  collection  \d.ll  make  it  possible  to  reconstruct,  at  least  in 
part,  the  activity  of  the  Florentine  Inquisition.  The  Newberry  has  acquired  the 
microfilms  of  documents  now  preserved  in  the  Bibliothèque  Royale,  Brussels»   This 
collection,  in  four  voliimes,  includes  correspondence  between  the  Inquisitors  of 
Rome  and  Florence  and  various  Inquisitorial  decrees  and  proclamations  of  the 
16-I8th  centuries  regulating  policy  towards  non-Catholic  foreigners,  Jews,  prohibited 
books,  etc. 

Moving  from  Italy  to  France,  the  Newberiy  has  acquired  a  block  of  I50 
pamphlets  to  add  to  its  already  important  collection  of  l6th  and  17th  century 
political  and  religious  literatiire. '   Among  many  interesting  items  here  are  a 
1568  edition  of  the  letters  of  Jeanne  d'Albret  (La  Rochelle,  B.  Berton)}  an 
attack  on  Henri  III,  Les  Sorceleries  de  Henri  de  Valois  (1589);  and  funeral 
orations  for  François  de  Lorraine,  Duc  de  Guise  (by  Jacques  Le  Hongre,  given  in 
March  I562);  for  Henry  III  (given  by  Claude  de  Privas  de  Morenne  in  August,  1595); 
and  for  Henri  IV  (by  Jacques  Suarez  and  Nicolas  de  Paris,  June,  I6I0). 

Each  year  The  Newberry  Library  makes  available  for  research  in  its  coll- 
ections a  limited  number  of  grants-in-aid  (l-3  months)  and  year-long  Junior  Fellow- 
ships for  graduate  students  who  have  reached  the  dissertation  level. 

JAT 
NZD 


6.  MS  II.  290  Tomes  1-k, 

7.  A  checklist  of  French  political  pamphlets,  1560-164^,  in  The  Ne^'fberry  Library, 
compiled  by  Doris  Vamer  Welsh  (Chicago,  1950);  A  second  checklist  of  French 
political  pamphlets,  1560-l653i  in  The  Newberry  Library,  compiled  by  Doris 
Vamer  Welsh  (Chicago,  1955)»  The  collection  will  be  made  available  on 
microfilm  in  the  near  future  by  Bell  &  Howell. 

NEW  PLANS  .„,  (continued  from  page  l) 

They  will  be  aided  by  a  Board  of  Advisors,  made  up  of  scholars  at  Toronto  and  also 
at  other  universities  served  by  the  bulletin.  In  this  way  it  is  hoped  that  research 
activities  and  resources  at  these  universities  will  be  more  readily  brought  to  the 
attention  of  the  editors.  The  Board  of  Advisors  is  as  follows:  Thomas  Came^ 
McMaster  University;  Beatrice  Corrigan,  Italian  and  Hispanic  Studies,  University  of 
Toronto;  Natalie  Z.  Davis,  Department  of  History,  University  of  Toronto;  F.  David 
Hoeniger,  Department  of  English,  Victoria  University  in  the  University  of  Toronto; 
Brayton  Polka,  Department  of  History,  York  University. 

The  present  co-editors  want  to  thank  the  contributors  of  articles  over  the  past 
five  years  for  their  good-humoured  help  and  especially  to  acknowledge  the  work  of 
Germaine  Warkentin,  editorial  assistant  for  R&R» 

NZD 
JKMc 


"3    flOf" 


? 


-  18  - 

A  CHECKLIST  OF  FRENCH  POLITICAL  AND  RELIGIOUS  PAMPHLETS,  1560-1635, 
IN  THE  UNIVERSITY  OF  TORONTO  LIBRARY 

by 


Natalie  Zemon  Davis  and  John  A,  McClelland 

Introduction 

Among  the  many  books  in  the  collection  of  the  late  Professor  J»  Stanley  Will, 
purchased  hy  the  University  of  Toronto  in  1961,^  are  9^  French  pamphlets  on  religi- 
ous and  political  subjects  published  from  I56O  to  1635»  Useful  as  they  are  not  only 
to  the  study  of  French  history  from  the  outbreak  of  the  French  Religious  Wars  to  the 
years  before  the  Fronde,  but  also  to  the  study  of  communications,  propaganda  and 
public  opinion,  pamphlets  such  as  these  have  already  \iron  some  attention  from  historians 
and  bibliographers o  Exploring  the  origins  of  the  French  newspaper  and  periodical  press, 
Jean-Pierre  Seguin  has  done  several  excellent  studies  on  the  short  pamphlet  which  re- 
ports current  events  of  a  political,  religious  or  sensational  nature»   Using  a  looser 
definition  of  pamphlet,  the  Newberry  Library  has  published  two  check-lists  of  its  grow- 
ing collection,  including  there  both  new  bulletins  and  substantially  longer  polemics 
occasioned  by  the  political  and  religious  controversies  of  the  day»^ 

f    An  important  aid  to  the  understanding  of  this  literature  is  now  about  to  be  pro- 
vided by  Robert  0,  Lindsay  of  the  University  of  Montana  and  John  Neu  of  the  University 
of  Wisconsin,  in  their  union  list  (under  press)  of  more  than  10,000  French  political 
pamphlets,  15A-7-1648,  found  in  the  libraries  of  the;  United  States»  The  present  check- 
list of  French  pamphlets  in  the  Rare  Book  Room  of  the  University  of  Toronto  Library, 
then,  is  a  first  step  toward  a  union  list  of  such  material  m  Canada»  As  will  be  seen 
more  fully  below,  we  have  in  most  cases  folloA/ed  the  admittedly  arbitrary  definition 
by  Professors  Lindsay  and  Neu  of  the  length  of  a  pamphlet--100  pages  or  less»  This 
means  that  several  distinguishable  genres  are  mixed  here,  a  situation  which  hopefully 
Will  not  reduce  the  usefulness  of  the  list  to  readers»  Indeed,  though  not  alike  in 


yootnotes 

lo   See  R  &  R,  I,  2  for  a  description  of  this  collection, 

2,   L' information  en  France  de  Louis  XII  à  Henri  II  (Geneva:  Droz,  1961); 

L'information  en  France  avant  la  périodique»   517  canards  imprimés  entre 
1529  et  1631  (Paris:  Editions  G»P»Maisonneuve  et  Larose,  n » d » ) »  Segum 
gives  further  bibliography  on  this  subject»  See  also  in  R  &  R,  III,  3 
the  article  by  Cecil  H»  Clough,  "Pamphlets  and  Propaganda  in  the  Italian 
Wars,  1^9^4-1512»" 

3„   A  Checklist  of  French  Political  Pamphlets  1560-1644  in  the  Newberry  Library. 
compiled  by  Doris  Vamer  Welsh  (Chicago:  The  Newberry  Library,  1950);  A 
Second  Checklist  of  French  Political  Pamphlets  I56O-I653  in  the  Newberry 
Library,  compiled  by  Doris  Vamer  Welsh  (Chicago:  The  Newberry  Library,  1955)- 
See  elsewhere  in  this  issue  for  further  acquisitions  at  the  Newberiy  Library» 


II 


-  19  - 

t.xeme  or  form,  the  pamphlets  are  linked  together  by  the  circumstances  and  the  quality 

of  their  publication,  their  common  audience,  and  by  their  direct  relevance  to  the  current 

political  and  religious  scene. 

The  periodical  press  did  not  formally  begin  in  France  until  1631,  but  the  printing 
of  news--of  recent  battles,  of  extraordinary  crimes  or  floods,  of  events  in  the  lives 
of  celebrated  people — occurred  already  in  the  late  fifteenth  century»   Of  the  9^  pam- 
phlets described  here,  21  are  accoimts  of  this  kind,  most  of  them  descriptions  of  up- 
risings and  battles  (for  instance,  see  1621-1622  below),  while  7  others  are  eulogies 
narking  the  death  of  an  important  personnage  such  as  Henri  IVo  All  of  this  material 
is  partisan  to  some  degree  or  other,  the  funeral  orations  evidently,  but  also  the  Yray 
Discours  of  the  Battle  of  Jamac  (l$69-l)  and  the  Recit  veritable  of  the  defeat  of  the 
Huguenot  rebels  of  Montauban  (l621-3)  and  the  other  "true"  and  "certain"  descriptions 
of  military  events  frankly  support  one  ani^y  against  the  othero  As  Jean-Pierre  Seguin 
has  shown,  this  was  already  the  case  with  military  news  at  the  time  of  the  French 
invasions  of  Italy. 

The  largest  category  of  pamphlet  here,  however,  is  the  political  or  political- 
religious  polemic.  More  than  2/3  of  the  collection  is  of  this  character,  a  reflection 
not  merely  of  Professor  Will's  interests^  but  of  the  absolute  increase  of  polemical 
literature  in  France  after  the  Colloquy  of  Poissy  and  the  outbreak  of  the  Wars  of  Rel- 
igion. Some  of  the  pamphlets  justify  or  attack  specific  programmes  or  movements,  such 
as  those  concerning  the  seizure  of  Paris  by  the  Holy  Catholic  League  in  1588.  Others 
focus  on  a  person.  An  Advert  i  s  s  emen  t  of  early  1589»  for  instance  (l589-l),  is  a  mock 
procès  against  Henri  III  in  which  he  is  found  guilty  of  the  murders  of  the  Duke  and 
Cardinal  de  Guise  and  other  crimes  and  is  sentenced  to  lose  his  royal  title  and  his 
right  to  the  obedience  of  the  French  people.  The  Histoire  tragi qve  . . .  de  Pierre  de 
Saverstpn  (I588-I9),  ironically  dedicated  to  the  Due  d'Épemon,  points  to  the  similar- 
ities between  the  favorites  of  Edward  II  and  Henri  III  and  predicts  a  dire  end  for  the 
French  mignon . 

The  pamphlets  do  not  always  remain  centered  on  a  specific  person  or  event,  however» 
3ome  involve  a  general  examination  of  the  state  of  affairs  in  France  or  proposals  for 
)road  reform^  such  as  the  Remonstrances  of  Nicolas  Pasquier  (l6l0-4),  occasioned  by  the 
issassination  of  Henri  rv.  These  are  not  without  interest  for  the  student  of  political 
bheory.  For  example,  the  Estât  present  de  la  France  (16O6-I)  includes  a  defense  of 
'reason  of  state".  The  Image  de  la  France  representee  a  messievrs  des  estats  (1615-7) 
*ams  of  the  dangerous  implications  of  Calvinist  precepts  and  polity  for  the  French 
lonarchy  and  even  cites  the  celebrated  remark  of  James  I  at  the  Hampton  Court  Conference-- 
'no  Bishop,  no  King"--  as  support, 

A  final  group  of  polemical  pamphlets,  10  in  numbers,  a^e  limited  to  theological 
[uestions  or  religious  matters  more  narrowly  conceived»  These  range  from  the  violent 
.ttack  by  Artus  Desire  on  the  Pxè|bestants,  La  singerie  des  huguenots  (l57^-3)  to  the 
'ftrious  theological  debates  of  the  Parisian  pastor  Pierre  Du  Moulin  (l62A~l,  1625-2 
hrough  4). 

I    As  might  be  expected,  the  name  of  the  author  is  omitted  from  the  majority  of  these 
''amphlets,  not  merely  from  the  title-page,  but  from  the  entire  work.   In  26  cases  the 
uthors 'names  are  given  on  the  title  page:  in  funeral  orations,  public. religious 
ebates,  or  harangues  at  meetings  of  the  estates;  in  letters  from  the  king  or  other 
prominent  personnages  such  as  Henri,  Due  de  Guise,  or  Henri  II  de  Bourbon,  prince  de 
jondé.  The  other  publicists  have  wished  the  credit  and  responsibility  for  their  argu- 
ent to  accrue  only  to  their  cause,  not  to  their  o\m   persons» 


II 


-  20  - 

Despite  the  spread  in  subject  matter  and  quality  in  these  pamphlets,  they  display 
the  characteristics  of  publications  for  rapid  and  immediate  reading  by  a  large  audiences 
69?^  of  them  are  linder  25  pages  in  length,  and  only  1?  of  the  9^  pamphlets  are  over 
50  pages.   They  are  published  a  relatively  short  time  after  the  events  which  occasioned 
them.  The  description  of  the  battle  of  Jamac  of  March  13,  1569  (1569-1  )  was  in  print 
in  Paris  by  March  26;  letters  describing  military  events  at  Montauban  on  September  28, 
1621  (1621-3)  in  print  in  Paris  by  October  k.      The  polemics  and  sermons  are  sometimes 
less  rushed,  but  are  available  to  readers  within  a  few  months  of  their  compositiono 

Almost  all  of  the  pamphlets  are  of  small  format,  thus  easy  to  transport  and  hawk 
in  the  streets.  Many  of  them  show  signs  of  hasty  setting,  the  type  being  badly  placed 
on  the  page,  and  of  indifferent  proofreading.  Very  few  of  the  works  have  ornamental 
letters  or  other  decorations  (the  funeral  orations  are  probably  the  most  attractive 
of  all  the  editions)  and  very  few  have  any  illustrations.  This  last  point  is  curious, 
because  Jean-Pierre  Seguin,  in  studying  the  publication  of  news  in  the  first  half  of 
the  century  and  of  crime  and  other  sensational  stories  throughout  the  century,  found 
that  many  brochures  were  illustrated,  albeit  with  stock  wood-cuts  of  battles  or  comets 
or  floods  already  in  the  printer's  possession.   In  the  Toronto  collection,  however, 
we  find  only  a  portrait  of  the  young  Henri  III,  then  the  Due  d'Anjou, at  the  time  of 
the  battle  of  Jamac  (1569-I);  a  portrait  of  Henri,  Due  de  Guise,  on  an  edition  of  his 
letter  to  the  king  (1588-8);  and  an  interesting  illustration  of  the  alleged  "monstres 
diaboliques"  used  in  the  magical  practices  of  Henri  III  (1589-^). 

Unfortunately,  the  pamphlets  themselves  offer  little  evidence  about  those  who 
read  them  or  how  much  they  cost.  In  only  six  cases  (1586-I,  161^-1,  I6I5-I»  1620-1, 
1625-3,  l63^-l)  are  there  signatures  or  book-plates  indicating  who  had  possessed  the 
books  before  Professor  Will  purchased  them.  Three  of  these  are  Catholic  religious 
institutions.  Evidently  these  books  were  not  considered  important  enough  to  bear  the 
signature  of  their  o-imers. 

58  of  the  9^  pamphlets  give  the  name  of  printer  or  publisher  on  the  title-page, 
perhaps  a  high  percentage  (6l^)  in  light  of  the  controversial  nature  of  the  material» 
Some  of  these  men   (Fédéric  Morel,  Guillaume  Chaudière,  the  imprimeur  du  roi  lamet 
Mettayer)  are  from  well  kno^m  Parisian  houses;  others  (Jean  Petit-Pas,  the  widow  of 
François  Plumion)  are  from  modest  establishments.  Our  sample  is  too  small  to  extract 
the  names  of  publishers  specializing  in  news  and  pamphlet  literature,  though  it  is 
significant  that  Abraham  Saugrain,  son  of  a  Protestant  publisher  of  Lyon  and  Pau,  who 
opened  up  his  o\m  shop  in  Paris  round  1595,  is  represented  here  by  six  editions. 
Most  of  the  signed  editions  add  the  phrase  "avec  permission"  and  twelve  of  them 
(including  the  funeral  orations)  actually  have  privilèges  for  varying  lengths  of  time» 
But  much  of  this  literature  could  never  have  been  "permissible"  to  the  monarachy  and 
much  of  it  may  have  been  printed  in  violation  of  existing  privilèges.  Thus,  a  sig- 
nificant proportion  of  the  Toronto  pamphlets  are  free  not  only  of  the  required  name 
of  printer,  but  even  of  the  place  of  publication.  As  such,  they  bear  witness  to  the 
conditions  under  which  the  printer  of  propaganda  worked  in  the  late  l6th  and  early 
17th  century — to  the  theoretical  limitations  of  the  law  and  the  possibilities  for 
violating  it  ;«.thout  reprisal. 

No  Z.  Davis 


21 


Editorial  Principles. 

The  editors  have  in  most  instances  followed  the  criteria  of  Professors  Lindsay 
and  Neu  in  compiling  their  list  of  French  political  pamphlets  in  U.S.  libraries: 
any  political  or  religious  publication  in  French  or  Latin,  printed  in  France  from 
1547  to  l6kQ   and  under  a  100  pages  in  length.   In  only  seven  instances  have  we  in- 
cluded works  somewhat  longer  than  100  pages,  and  here  because  the  works  were  already 
listed  in  the  Newberry  Library  checklist  or  because  they  seemed  closely  related  to 
the  rest  of  the  Toronto  pamphlet  material.   In  the  case  of  a  group  of  works  by  Pierre 
du  Moulin  (l624-l;  1625-2  through  k),   all  of  them  bound  together,  we  have  included 
editions  published  in  Geneva,  but  all  of  them  are  based  on  editions  which  first 
appeared  in  France.  The  difference  between  our  terminal  dates  —  I56O  and  1635  — 
and  those  of  the  Lindsay-Neu  list  is  due  merely  to  the  lack  of  editions  in  the 
Toronto  library  before  and  after  these  dates. 

One  category  of  pamphlet  literature  which  is  included  in  both  the  Newberry 
checklist  and  the  forthcoming  lanion  list  has  not  been  included  here,  namely  royal 
edicts  and  other  official  proclamations.  About  100  such  items  exist  at  the  University 
of  Toronto  Library,  but  they  have  already  been  described  in  the  "Finding  List  of 
Renaissance  Legal  Literature"  (R  &  R»  IV,  IO6-O9).  Recent  acquisitions  in  this  area 
will  be  catalogued  in  a  subsequent  Addendiim  to  the  Finding  List  of  Renaissance  Legal 
Literature. 

Following  the  practice  of  the  Newberry  lists  and  the  forthcoming  union  lists, 
the  Toronto  pamphlets  are  here  ordered  chronologically  by  year,  with  an  alphabetical 
ordering  id-thin  each  year.  Like  the  other  lists,  we  have  adhered  to  the  peculiarities 
of  spelling  in  the  titles,  though  not  to  peculiarities  of  type  or  capitalization.  All 
printing  information  available  from  the  editions  themselves  has  been  given,  as  has  been 
ijhe  number  of  pages  or  leaves.  Whenever  an  edition  is  also  listed  in  the  two  volimes 

of  the  Newberry  checklist,  the  Newberry  catalogue  number  has  been  given  as  N or 

N*.  . , «  An  index  by  author  and/or  short- title  has  been  added  at  the  end  of  the  check- 
list. 

NZD 
JAMgC 


1.   We  are  grateful  to  Professor  Lindsay  for  telling  us  about  the  methods  he  and 
Professor  Neu  had  used  so  that  we  could  follow  them  insofar  as  possible» 

Help  for  the  French  Protestant  Library  in  Paris» 

Many  readers  of  the  Checklist  of  French  Political  Pamphlets  will  have  used  the  library 
of  the  Société  d'histoire  du  protestantisme  français  on  the  rue  des  Saints-Peres  in 
PariSo  It  is  one  of  the  great  private  libraries  of  France,  rich  in  mianuscripts  and 
rare  books  from  the  sixteenth  century»  The  library  is  much  in  need  of  funds  to  pay 
for  essential  services  such  as  cataloguing  and  proper  heating»  A  society  has  been 
organized  in  France  and  North  America  to  raise  funds  for  the  library»  Please  send 
any  contributions  to  Prof»  Nancy  Roelker,  Dept»  of  History,  Tufts  University,  Medford, 
Mass.  02155»   Cheques  should  be  made  out  to:  Friends  of  the  French  Protestant 
Library, 


II 


-  22  - 

1561 

L-1   LE  ROY,  LOUIS,  cl 510- 1577. 

Ad  Illvstrissimam  reginam  D.  Catharinam  Medicem,  Francisci  II. 

Franciae  Regis  ...  matrem,  Consolatio  Ludouici  Regii  Constantini,  in 

morte  Henrici  Regis  eius  mariti  .o,  Paris:   Pederic  Morel, 

1560  [sic].   Cum  privilegio  regio. 

kl   f. 

Privilege  to  Morel  dated  July  5,  I56O.  Le  Roy's 
dedication  to  Catherine  dated  Blois,  January,  I56O/6I. 

1568 

.568-1   SORBIN,  ARNAUD,  1532-1606. 

Regrets  de  la  Prance,  svr  les  misères  des  presens  trovbles  de 
l'an  mil  cinq  cens  soixante  sept»   Composez  par  M„  Am» 
SorMn,  Prestre  de  Monteig  ..o   Paris:   Guillaume  Chaudière, 
1568,  avec  privilege  dv  roy» 
16  f. 

L 568-2   VAUQUELIN  DE  LA  FRESïïAYE,  JEAN,  1536-1606. 

Povr  la  monarchie  de  ce  royavme  Contre  la  Diuision.  A  la  Royne 
mere  du  Roy.  Par  I.  Vavquelin  de  la  Fresnaye.  Paris:   Eederic 
Morel,  1568.  Avec  privilege. 
8  f. 

Vauquelin's  political  poem  is  preceded  by  a  sonnet 
by  G.  Le  Fevre  de  la  Boderie. 

1569 

1569-1  Le  VRAY  DISCOURS  de  la  Bataille  donnée  (par  Monsievr)  le  13» 

iour  de  Mars,  I569.  Entre  Chasteauneuf  et  Jamac:   (ou  est 
tombé  mort  le  Prince  de  Condé)  Auec  le  roolle  des  mortz,  prisonniers 
et  blessez.  Paris:  Guillaume  de  Nyverd,  [1569]» 
[9]  f.  N*^6 

Privilege  to  Nyverd,  dated  March  26,  1569» 
Woodcut  of  Henri,  then  Due  d'Anjou,  at  the  age 
of  16  on  the  title-page»   The  future  king  had  been 
placed  at  the  head  of  the  army, 

157^ 
/ 

7lf-l   CONDE,  HENRI  I,  DE  BOURBON,  prince  DE,  1552-1588 c 

Declaration  de  Henry  de  Bovrbon  aviourdhuy  troisiesme 
Prince  du  sang  de  France,  Prince  de  Condé,  Pair  de  Prance, 
et  accompaigné  de  plusieurs  Seigneurs  Gent il s- homme s  de 
l'une  et  lautre  Religion.  A  La  Rochele,  Suyuant  la  copie 
Imprimée  a   Strasboiorg,  157'+ » 
[10]  fo 

Ms.  attribution  to  printer  Jean  Portauo 


£iii 


-  23  - 

157^-2   DECLAEATION  des  cavses  qui  ont  meu  ceiix  de  la  Religion  à 
reprendre  les  armes  pour  leur  conservation.  Lan  1574o 
Imprime  à  Montauban,  au  mois  de  luin,  157 '^o 
[8]  f.  N*59 

Among  the  causes  listed  are  the  Massacre  of 
Saint  Bartholomew's  Day  and  the  deprivation 
of  the  rights  of  those  of  the  Reformed  Religion 
to  exercise  their  faith. 

157^-3   DESIRE,  ARTUS,  1510-1579- 

La  singerie  des  hvgvenots,  marmots  et  gvenons  de  la 
nouuelle  derrision  Theodobeszienne:  contenant  leur  arrest 
et  sentence  par  iugement  de  raison  naturelle.  Composé 
par  M.  Artus  Désiré.  Paris,  pour  Guillaume  lullien» 
157'4-.   Auec  ptiuilege. 
[8]  +  ^0  fo 

Privilege  to  Jullien  for  3  years,  dated  8  March  157^+0 
Dedicated  to  Charles  IX,  the  Singerie  is  a  violent 
attack  on  the  Huguenots. 

1578 

1578-1   SORBIN,  ARNAUD,  1532-1606. 

Exhortation  a  la  noblesse  pour  les  dissvader  et  destovmer 
des  dvels,  et  autres  combats,  contre  le  commandement  de  Dieu, 
deuoir  et  honneur  deus  au  Prince.  Par  M.  Amauld  Sorbin, 
diet  de  S,  Foy,  Prédicateur  du  Roy.  UMark]  Paris: 
Guillaume  Chaudière,  1578,  avec  privilege  dv  Roy. 
40  f. 

Privilege  to  Sorbin  for  all  of  his  works  for 
9  years,  dated  December  15,  1567 «  Dedication  from 
Sorbin  to  Anthoine,  Sire  de  Pons,  dated  Paris, 
June  15,  1578. 

1578-2   , 


Oraison  fvnebre  de  noble  laqves  de  Levrs,  fils  de  noble  Ao 
de  Leuis  Comte  de  Kailus,  Gentilhomme  chambellan  ordinaire 
du  Roy,  prononcée  en  l'Eglise  S.  Paul,  en  Paris,  le  dernier 
de  May,  1578.  Paris:  Guillaume  Chaudière,  1578,  avec 
privilege  du  roy. 
27  fo 

F,  27:   extract  from  privilege  to  Sorbin  for  9  years, 
dated  December  15,  1567,  for  all  his  works, 

1584 

1584-1   Les  REGRETS  et  sovspirs  fvnebres  de  la  France,  svr  le  tres-pas 
de  tres-haut  et  très- valeureux  Prince,  mon-seigneur, 
Francois  de  Valois,  duc  d'Anjou,  fils  et  frère  de  Roy,  Auec 
l'epitaphe  dudict  seigneur,  [n.p»,  1584]» 
[6]  f. 

Caption  title  on  the  verso  of  the  first 

leaf.   On  the  recto:   "Sonnet  de  I'avthevr  svr  ses 

regrets."  The  epitaph  is  signed  "EoDoM. " 


L-a 


t 


-   2k  - 

1586 

I586-I   DISCOVRS  svr  la  comparaison  et  ellection  des  devx  partis  qui 
sont  pour  le  iourd'huy  en  ce  Royaume.  Montauban,  I586. 
70  p.  N*103 

Dated  Monauban,  April  1,  I586. 
Provenance:  Bibliothèque  Royale  and,  by 
exchange,  Monsieur  Forestie,  libraire  à 
Montauban. 

1^88 

1$88-1   ADVERTISSEMENS  avx  trois  estats  de  la  France,  Sur  I'entretenement 
de  la  paix.  Au  roy  tres-chrestien  Henry  III»  du  nom  roy  de 
France  et  de  Poulongne»  Paris,  pour  la  veufue  François  Pliimion, 
iouxte  la  coppie  imprimée  Avec  Privilege.  I588. 
8  f. 

A  poem. 

1588-2   ADVIS  a  messievrs  des  estats  svr  la  reformation  et  le  retranchement 
des  abus  et  criminels  de  1' estât,  [nop.],  1588. 

39  p.  (23  numbered  32)  Nm6  (which  is  listed 

as  30p.) 

1588-3   COPPIE  d'vne  lettre  escrite  de  la  ville  dv  Mans,  par  vn  perssonnage 
d'honneur  et  digne  de  foy,  du  dimanche  26.  iour  de  iuin,  I588. 
Paris:  Gillaume  Bichon,  I588.  Auec  permission. 
6  p. 

1588-4   DISCOVRS  de  l'ordre  tenv  par  les  habitans  de  la  ville  de 

Rouen,  à  l'entrée  du  roy  nostre  sire.  Auec  deux  harangues  y 
prononcées  à  sa  reception  par  messieurs  de  Parlement  de 
Rouen  et  du  Clergé.  Paris,  iouxte  la  coppie  imprimée 
à  Rouen,  I588. 
13  +  [1]  p. 

1588-5   DISCOVRS  sur  les  calomnies  imposées,  avx  Princes  et  Seigneurs 

Catholiques,  par  les  Politiques  de  nostre  temps,  [n.p.],  I5880 
107  p.  N*123 

An  interesting  defense  of  the  League. 

Marginal  notes  and  references. 

1588-6   DISCOVRS  veritable  svr  ce  qvi  est  arrive  a  Paris  le  dovziémè 

de  May  I588.  Par  lequel  clairement  on  cognoist  les  mensonges 
et  impostures  des  ennemis  du  repos  public,  allencontre  de 
monseigneur  le  duc  de  Guyse,  propagateur  de  l'Eglise  catholiqueo- 
Paris,  Iouxte  la  coppie  de  Didier  millot,  [1588J.  Auec  permission» 
16  p.  NI54  (the  Newberry 

copy  has  an  error 
in  pagination  which 
the  Toronto  copy 
does  not  have)» 


^ 


I 


-  25  - 

1588-7   EXHORTATION  avx  vrays  et  entiers  catholicqveSo  En  laquelle  est 
ensemble  demonstré,  que  ce  qu'est  dernièrement  arriué  a   Paris, 
n'est  acte  de  Rebellion  contre  la  Majesté  du  roy»  Paris: 
Guillaume  Bichon,  I588.  Avec  permission. 
[2]  +  28  p.  (numbered  29,  but  no  p,  16  and  p,  2'+  numbered  '4-^). 

1588-8   GUISE,  HENRI  I  DE  LORRAINE,  3rd  Duc  DE,  1550-1588. 

Coppie  d'vne  lettre  escrite  av  roy,  et  extraict  d'vne  avtre 
aux  princes  et  seigneiors  françois,  le  17.  iour  de  may  dernier. 
Par  Monseigneur  le  duc  de  Guy se,  pair  et  grand  maistre  de 
France.  Paris,  sur  la  coppie  de  Didier  Millot,  avec  permission, 
1588. 
[16]  p. 

Portrait  of  the  Duke  on  the  title  page. 

1588-9   L^  HARANbVE  faicte  av  roy  par  la  noblesse  de  la  France,  sur 

les  guerres  et  troubles  de  son  royaume.  Paict  à  Rouen,  en  ce 
moys  de  luing.  1588.  Paris,  iouxte  la  coppie  imprimée  a  Rouen. 
Auec  permission. 

[8]  f. 

1588-10  HENRI  III,  king  of  France,  1551-1589. 

Declaration  de  la  volonté  dv  roy,  faite  depvis  son 
département  de  Paris.  Paris,  pour  la  vefue  Nicolas  Roffet  ... 
Iouxte  la  copie  imprimée  à  Chartres.  1588. 
Ik   p. 

1588-11  . 


Respance  dv  roy,  svr  la  reqveste  presentee  à  sa  Maiesté,  par 
messieurs  les  Cardinaux,  Princes,  Seigneurs,  et  des 
députez  de  la  ville  de  Paris,  et  autres  villes  Catholiques, 
associez  et  vnis  pour  la  deffence  de  la  Religion  catholique, 
a{)ostolique  et  romaine,   [royal  seal]   Paris:  Pierre  Cheuillot, 
1588.  Auec  permission. 

15  p.  NI73  (the  Newberry  copy  has  an 

error  in  pagination  which  the 
Will  copy  does  not  have)» 
Da'-ted  from  Chartres  28  May  I588. 

I588-I2  HISTOIRE  ample  et  tresveritable,  contenant  les  plus  mémorables 
faits  aduenuz  en  l'année  1587.  Tant  en  l'Armée  commandée 
par  Monsieur  le  Duc  de  Guyse,  qu'en  celle  des  Huguenots  ... 
enuoyée  par  un  Gentil-homme  François  a   la  Royne  d'Angleterre. 
Reueue,  corrigée  et  augmentée  par  l'Auteur»  Troisiesme 
edition.  Paris:  Guillaume  Bichon,  1588,  avec  permission. 
51  f. 

I588-I3  HISTOIRE  tres-veritable  de  ce  qvi  est  advenv  en  ceste  ville  de 
Paris,  depuis  le  septiesme  de  may  1588.  iusques  au  dernier 
iour  de  luin  ensuyuant  audit  an.  Paris:  Michel  Loliin. 
Avec  permission.  1588. 
32  p. 


-  26  - 

PLAINTES  et  remonstrances  faictes  av  roy  et  à  la  royne  mere, 
par  messieurs  les  princes  et  seigneurs  catholiques, 
[n.p.],  1588. 
16  p.  ïï*131 

REMOÏÏSTRMCE  faite  a  monsievr  d'Espemon,  entrant  en  l'Eglise 
Cathédrale  de  Rouen,  le  3=  de  May  1588.  Par  le  penitentier 
dudit  lieu.  Paris:  lean  Richer,  1588. 
11  p.  1T178  is.  another 

edition  of  the  same  work 
pp.  lO^ll:  D'Espemon' s  reply 

REQVESTE  presentee  av  roy  par  messievrs  les  cardinaux, 
princes,  seigneurs  et  des  députez  de  la  ville  de  Paris, 
et  autres  villes  catholiques  associez  et  unis  pour  la 
def fence  de  la  religion  catholique  apostolique  et  romaine. 
Paris:  Nicolas  Niuelle,  1588.  Avec  permission, 
[2]  +  26  p.  N181 

REQVESTE  presantee  av  roy  ...  Paris,  iouste  la  coppie  de 
Guillaume  Bichon,  1588,  avec  permission. 

16  p.  N182-A  (?) 

Another  edition  of  number  1588-16. 

SVITTE  de  la  reqveste  presentee  av  roy,  par  messieurs  les 
cardinaux  et  princes.  Traictant  des  causes  et  moyens  de 
L'vnion  des  catholiques,  pour  la  conseruation  de  leur  religion. 
Paris:  Guillaume  Bichon,  1588.  Auec  permission» 
15  p. 

WALSHINGHAM,  THOMAS,  fl.  1360-1A-20. 

Histoire  tragiqve  et  memorable  de  Pierre  de  Gaverston 
gentil- homme  gascon,  iadis  le  mignon  d' Edouard  2.  Roy 
d'Angleterre,  tirée  des  chroniques  de  Thomas  Valsinghan, 
et  tournée  de  Latin  en  François.  Dédiée  à  monseigneur  le 
duc  d'Espemon.  Auec  la  reque^te  sur  les  Estats  de  France, 
[n.p.],  1588. 
[10]  +  30  p.  (numbered  to  32  but  no  pp.  7-8)         N183 

Dedication  dated  from  Le  Havre,  16  May  1588,  and 

signed  'T.H.D.T.",  identified  by  the  Newberry  checklist 

as  Jean  Boucher,  The  ironic  dedication  of  the  work 

to  d'E^emon  makes  clear  the  analogies  between 

Gaverston' s  career  and  that  of  d'Epemon:   "Car  comme 

vous  pourrez  veoir  en  la  lisant,  le  pays,  les  parens, 

le  naturel,  les  conseils,  les  ruses  et  artifices,  la 

fortune  et  le  progtez  des  actions  de  ce  Pierre 

de  Gauerston  symbolisent  entièrement  les  vostres» 

Il  ne  vous  reste  que  la  fin  que  nous  croyons  estre 

semblable, " 


-  27 


1589 

[CHICOT]. 

Advert! ssement  et  premieres  escriptvres  du  Procès.  Pour 
Messieurs  les  Députez  des  Prouinces  du  Royaume  de  France, 
aux  prétendus  Estats  qui  se  deuoient  tenir  en  la  ville 
de  Blois  demandeurs  d'vne  part.  Le  Peuple  et  les  héritiers 
des  defuncts  Duc  et  Cardinal  de  Guyse  aussi  demandeurs  et 
ioincts  d.'une  part.  Contre  Henry  de  Vallois  troisiesme  de  ce 
nom  Jadis  Roy  de  France  ...  défendeur  d'autre  part,  [Paris]: 
Denis  Binet,  1589. 
16  p. 

Concludes  that  after  all  Henri's  crimes,  "He  luy 

estant  plus  permis  ny  loysitle  de  prendre  le 

tiltre  de  Roy  de  France  Très  Chrestien,  ny  d'auoir  en  son 

gouuemement  le  peuple  Frsmçois  Catholique  et 

fidèle,  lequel  à  ceste  occasion  a  esté  dispensé  de 

l'oteyssance  qu'il   estoit  tenue  de  luy  porter." 

The  pamphlet  is  signed   "Pour  l'absence  de  l'Aduocat, 

signé.    CHICOT." 

La  LETTRE  dv  Roy  de  Navarre  et  de  d'Espemon  enuoyee  aux 

Rochelois,  où  sont  contenus  tous  leurs  dessains  et  entreprises, 
et  comme  elle  a  esté  trouvée  à  vn  hérétique  prins  a   Poitiers. 
Et  comme  elle  a  esté  communiquée  à  M,  le  Duc  de  Mayenne. 
Paris:  Hubert  Velu,  1589,  avec  permission. 
16  p. 

The  permission  for  the  publication  cornes  from  "Messieurs 
de  la  Saincte  Vnion".  The  letter  ascribed  to 
Henri  occupies  pp.  5-9;  the  remainder  is  introduction 
and  commentary  by  his  opponents 

RESPONCE  faicte  à  la  declaration  de  Henry  de  Valois  sur  l'innocence 
par  luy  prétendue  de  la  mort  de  Messeigneurs  de  Guyse o 
[n.p.],  1589. 
19  p. 

Les  SORCELERIES  de  Henry  de  Valois,  et  les  oblations 

qu'il  faisoit  au  diable  dans  le  bois  de  Vincennes.  Auec  la 
figure  des  demons,  d'argent  doré,  auquele  il  faisoit  offrandes  .., 
[Paris]:  Didier  Millot, 1589?  Avec  permission. 

15  p. 

P.  9  has  an  engraving  of  two  satyrs  of  gilded  silver,  found 
recently  in  the  Bois  de  Vincennes,  each  with  a  club  in  one 
hand  and  a  crystal  vase  in  the  other.  In  these  vases  were 
unkno\/n  drugs.  They  were  standing  before  a  golden  cross» 
The  Politiques  say  that  they  are  juet  candlesticks,  but 
there  is  no  wick  in  them.  They  are  "monstres  diaboliques." 

The  author  also  claims  (p. 8)  that  "on  a  trouué  chez 
d'Espemon  vn  coffre  plein  de  papiers  de  sorceleries,  ausquels 
y  auoit  diuers  mots  d'Ebreu,  Caldaiques,  Latins  et  plusieurs 
caractères  incongneuz." 

P.  15'  a  sonnet  "aux  Catholiques  qui  sont  de  1 'vnion." 


À 


28  - 


1^22 

ÂDVIS  certain  de  ce  qvi  s'est  passe  a  Paris  a  l'arriuee  du  duc 
de  Mayenne  le  26.  octobre,  iusques  au  5«  nouembre  1592. 
Tours:  lamet  Mettayer,  imprimeur  ordinaire  du  roy,  1592. 
21  p. 


1^21 

[PONTAYMERI,  ALEXAKDRE  DE,  sieur  de  Focheran],  d„  1618 „ 

Discovrs  d' estât,  où  la  nécessité  et  les  moyens  de  faire 
la  guerre  en  l'Espagne  mesme,  sont  richement  exposez.  A 
tres-illvstre  et  tres-valevrevx  prince,  Charles  de  Bovrbon, 
comte  de  Soissons,  pair  et  grand  maistre  de  France. 
[Paris]:   lamet  Mettayer,  et  Pierre  L'Hvillier  imprimeurs  et 
libraires  ordinaires  du  roy,  1595* 
13  +  [1]  f. 

REMONSTRANCE  avx  vrays  francois  pour  les  induire  à  viure  entre- 
eux  en  paix  à  l'aduenir,  souz  la  benediction  du  sainct 
Père  et  la  seule  obéissance  de  leur  Roy  Tres-chrestien, 
Paris:  Philippes  du  Pré,  1595. 
16  p. 


CANAYE,  PHILIPPE,  sieur  de  Fresne,  1551-1610. 

Remonstrances,  et  Discovrs  faicts  et  prononcez  en  la 

Cour,  et  Chambre  de  1 'Edict  establie  à  Castres  d'Albigeois, 

pour  le  ressort  de  la  Cour  de  parlement  de  Tholose: 

Par  messire  Philippe  Canaye  »  » .  Conseiller  du  Roy  o . « 

President  en  ladicte  Cour.  Montavban:  Denis  Haiiltin, 

1597. 

[7]  +  129  p.  N319 


À 


-  29  - 

1606 

1606-1   L' ESTAT  present  de  la  Frsmce,  Avec  les  moyens  generavx  et 

plvs  asseurez  d'y  remédier:   par  un  Gentil-homme  François, 
retournant  pour  la  seconde  fois  en  l'armée  de  Hongrie.   Sur 
les  plaintes  et  mescontentemens  qu'vn  chacun  faict  en  ce  temps, 
[n.p.],  1606. 
69  p. 

P.  69:   "De  Strasbourg,  De  la  Magnanne." 

P.  12:   "Toutesfois  il  ne  faut  pas  que  les  Princes 

soient  si  débiles  de  courage,  et  foihles  de  prudence, 

qu'ils  ayezit  esgaixi  à  ce  que  diet  vn  peuple  .... 

Quant  les  Roys  entreprennent  le  "bien  de  l' Estât,  il 

faut  qu'ils  passent  par  dessus  toute  difficulté  ... 

il  faut  que  le  Prince  suyue  plustost  ce  qui  est  nécessaire, 

que  ce  qui  est  beau  à  dire,  car  quand  la  nécessité 

parle,  elle  brise  et  fracasse  toutes  les  loix  «.." 


1610 

1610-1   DUCHESNE,  AM)RE,  158'4-l640. 

Les  tiltres,  d'hevr  et  de  vertu  de  fev  tres-chrestien 

Henry  III I.  du  nom,  roy  de  France  &  de  Nauarre.  Accommodez  av 

noble  et  glorieux  surnom  de  Grand  à  Ivy   publiquement  donne 

pour  epithete  d'honneur,  après  sa  mort.  Par  André  dv  Chesne 

Tourangeau,  Paris:  lean  Petit-Pas,  1610, 

Auec  priuilege  du  roy. 

[12]  +  96  p. 

Dedicated  to  "la  royne  mere".  Privilege  to  Jean  Petit-Pas 
for  six  years,  dated  July  31,  1610,  After  the  privilege 
(ff.  a3i-aA),  on  the  first  page  of  a  second  gathering 
signed  a,  another  title  page:  L' EPITHETE  d'honnevr, 
d'Henry  le  grand  IIII.  du  nom,  roy  de  France  et  de  Nauarre. 
Où  par  abrégé  sont  représentées  les  plus  grandes  actions 
de  sa  vie,  son  lamentable  trespas,  et  ses  obsèques.  Par 
André  dv  Chesne  Tourangeau, 

Paris:  Charles  Chappella^n,  1610,  Auec  priuilege  du  roy. 
On  the  back  of  the  title,  an  extract  from  the  same 
privilege,  followed  on  the  next  leaf  by  the  ssime  dedication 
to  the  Queen  Mother.  The  half-title  on  p,  1  is 
"L'ELOGE  royal  ..." 


» 


L'eloge  royal  dv  glorievx  titre  et  svmom  de  grand,  donné  povr  epithete 
d'honneur  au  tres-victorieux,  tres-auguste  et  tres-clement,  Henry  IIII  » 
du  nom,  tres-chrestien  roy  de  Prance  et  de  Nauarre,  après  sa  mort, 
The  same  as  number  1610-1 


L' epithete  d'honnevr  d'Henry  le  grand  IIII.  du  nom,  Roy  de  France  et  de 
Nauarre  , , . 

The  same  as  number  1610-1 


er 


A 

i 


r'»aaod'C»  e 


-  30  - 

GARNIEE,  CLAUDE,  ca.  1583-ca.  1633. 

Tomteav  de  tres-havt,  tres-avgvste  et  très- invincible  prince 

Henry  le  grand  roy  de  France  et  de  Nauarre.  Dédié  av  roy, 

Pariss  lean  Libert,  I6IO. 

W  +   36  p. 

Pp.  25-36:  Eymne  triomfal  qui  avoit  été  fait 
povr  l'entrée  de  tres-chrestienne  et  tres-auguste 
princesse  Marie  de  Medicis,  à  prezant  reyne  regent  et 
mere  du  roy. 

Both  are  poems. 

[GODRNAY,  MARIE  DE  JARS  DE],  d,  16^5. 

Adiev,  de  I'ame  dv  roy  de  France  et  de  Navarre  Heniy  le 
Grand  à  la  Royne.  Avec,  la  defence  des  Peres  lesvistes.  Par 
la  Damoiselle  de  G,  Paris:  Flevry  Bovrriqvant,  I6IO.  Auec 
priuilege  du  Roy. 
78  p.  N*  262 

Privilege  to  Bourriquant  for  6  yeare,  dated  August  21,  I6IO, 

[PASQUIER,  NICOLAS]. 

Remonstrances  tres-hvmbles  a  la  royne  mere  régente  en 
France.  Povr  la  conservation  de  1 'Estât,  pendant  la  minorité 
du  Roy  son  fils.  Paris:  lean  Petit-Pas,  I6IO,  avec  privilege 
du  Roy, 

69  p.  Nifl? 

Privilege  to  Petit-Pas  for  six  years,  dated  July 
31,  1610,  Pasquier  signs  his  letter  as  a  Conseiller 
et  Maistre  des  Requestes  ordinaire  de  1' Hostel  du 
Roy.  He  urges  Marie  not  to  call  a  meeting  of  the 
Estates,  as  it  will  merely  give  "  a  tool  to  those  who 
want  to  stir  up  the  State." 

VILLART,  JEAN  DE. 

Triste  discovrs  et  oraison  fvnebre,  svr  le  trespas  de  Henry 
le  grand  IIII.  de  ce  nom,  roy  de  France  et  de  Nauarre,  père 
du  peuple.  Prononcée  en  l'église  S.  Martin  de  Chauny  en 
Picardie,  le  ieudy  I.  de  iuillet  I6IO  en  presence  de  toute 
la  ville.  Par  frère  lehan  de  Villart  religieux,  profé^  de 
Saincte  Croix  de  la  bretonnerie  à  Paris,  et  prieur  du 
Convent  de  Chaiiny.  Paris:  Nicolas  dv  Fossé,  1610.  Auec 
priuilege  du  roy. 
31  p.  (p.  31  not  numbered) 

Privilege  to  Villart  for  6  years,  dated  3  August, 

1610;  transfer  of  the  privilege  to  Nicolas  du  Fossé, 

dated  10  August,  1610 „ 

Pp.  3-5'  dedication  to  Monseigneur  Charles  de  Balsac, 

evesque  de  Noyon,  Comte  et  Pair  de  France. 


-  31  - 

161V1   CONDE,  HENRI  II  DE  BOURBON,  prince  DE,  1588-l6i|-6. 

Dovble  de  la  lettre  escritte  par  Monseignevr  le 

prince  de  Condé,  suiuant  le  vray  original.  A 

la  reyne  régente  mere  du  roy,  le  19.   Feiirier  mil 

six  cens  quatorze.  Paris:   lean  de  Bordeaux  et 

lean  Millot,  [l6l^?]. 

16  p.  N479 

Contains  also:  Lettre  de  monsieur  le  prince,  au  Parlement  de 
Parisy^  presenctee^par  ■leiBieur>  de  Flefbiruia,  le  22  feurier  161^; 
lettre' -de  înonèîevf^^de' NevferV  a  lattoynief  (18  fel»*.  l'Bé.k)',    lettre 
deimonsdeu*  i(è' prince  de  Goîidé.jàlmonsdeur  leopt*ince  de  ;Con;ty 
{DerMéziferèfei^ ce  18  feb.  1614). 
Autographj  ■  "Cômrictùg  'TOlisanliS&oiètàtis-'^Jésuw'.'" 

l6lk-2 


l6li+-3 


Lettre  de  monsievr  le  prince,  enuoyee  a  la  royne.  Tovchant 
le  refvs  à  luy  faict  en  la  ville  de  Poictiers,  [nop.],  l6li|'. 
8  p.  Nif82 

Letter  signed  "De  Chastellerau  ce  25.  Juin  161^+." 


Le  manifeste  de  monsievr  de  prince,  enVoye  a  monsieur  le 
cardinal  de  loyevse.  Ensemble  la  lettre  de  monsieur  de 
Bottillon,  enuoyee  à  madame  de  la  Trimoiiille.  [n.p.],  I6l4. 
15  p. 

MARIE  DE  MEDICIS,  queen  consort  of  Henri  IV,  king  of  France,  1573-16A-2. 
Dovble  de  la  response  de  la  royne  régente,  mere  du  roy,  à  la 
lettre  escrite  à  sa  Majesté,  par  Monseigneur  le  prince  de  Condé, 
le  19  feburier  l6l4.   [n.p.,  1614], 
28  p. 

N510A,  510B 
Caption  title. 


Double  de  la  Responce  de  la  Royne  régente,  mere  dv  Roy,  a  la 

lettre  escrite  a  sa  Majesté,  par  Monseigneur  le  Prince  de  Condé, 

le  dixneufiesme  de  Feurier  l6li*-,  Montauban:  Denis  Havltin, 

suiuant  la  coppie  imprimée  à  Paris,  chez  F,  Morel  et  Po  Mettayer, 

I6l4,  avec  privilege. 

20  p.  N510,  510A,  510B  and 

*358  are  other  editions 
of  this  letter 

Another  edition  of  161^-4.  Marie's  letter  is  dated 

February  27,  1614, 

PARDONS  et  indvlgences,  de  pleniere  remission  de  Coulpe  et  de  peine, 
à  tous  fidelles  Reformez  de  l'vn  et  l'autre  sexe»  Octroyées  par 
le  Pontife  Chamier  L'an  21  de  son  Règne,  et  de  la  Reforme  le  81 
selon  le  Calendrier  Geneuois  o».  Leues  et  publiées  par  son  Vicaire 
du  Moulin,  au  grand  Temple  de  Charenton  o.»  Avec  les  lamentations  de 
Dv  Movlin  sixr  les  misères  de  ce  temps.  [n,p.],  l6l4o 
16  p. 

An  ill-informed  parody  of  Protestantism. 


-s: 


as  I  ixra 


I 


-  32  - 

16U-7   PLAINTES  de  la  France,  [n.p,,  16U], 

2k   p.  N*363 

Defends  the  regency  of  the  Queen  Mother  and  attacks 
her  critics. 


1615 

[ACREIGNE,  CLAUDE  DE]. 

Conclvsion  de  la  dernière  assemblée  faicte  par  cevx  de  la 
religion  prétendue  reformée  dans  la  ville  de  Montauban,  au 
pays  de  Quercy.  Où  est  contenu  la  généreuse  response  de  ' 
Monsieur  de  Vie,  Conseiller  d' Estât,  y  député  par  sa  Maiesté- 
Avec  deux  predictions Tjui  nous  asseurent  de  la  ruine  de  l'Empire 
des  Turcs  en  l'année  l6l6  ...  Par  M. C.D.Tullois,  Advocat  en 
Parlement.  Paris:   lean  Bourriquant,  1615» 

15  P-  N539 

On  title  page  ms.  notation  "Pour  les  capucins  de  Rennes." 

1615-2   ADVIS  a  monsievr  le  Prince  [de  Condé]v  [n.p.],  1615. 

21  p.  N5A-4,  N*376 

1615-3   COKDE,  HENRI  II  DE  BOURBON,  prince  DE,  1588-1646. 

MÊinifeste  et  ivstification,  des  actions  de  monsieur  le  prince. 

louxte  la  coppie  imprimée  l'an  1615  par  I.  lannon. 

[n.p.,  1615?]. 

29  p.    (p.    25  niimbered  52) 

Caption  title.  Dated  "de  Coucy  ce  16.  luillet  I615." 
Ms.  date  bottom  first  page  "1615.  15.  juillet." 

L615-A-   DISCOVRS  de  ce  qvi  s'est  passé  en  la  presentation,  des  remonstrances 
par  escrit,  que  le  Parlement  alla  faire  en  corps  au  roy,  le 
mardy.   22  may  I6I5.   [n.p,,  1615]. 

16  p.  N578 
Caption  title. 

LOUIS  XIII,  king  of  France,  l601-l6ij-3. 

Declaration  de  la  volonté  du  roy  adressée  à  nosseigneurs  de 
sa  cour  de  Parlement.  Sur  son  voyage,   [n.p.],  1615» 
8  p. 

Declaration  dated  "a  Paris  le  trentiesme  luillet  mil 
cens  quinze."  [sic] 

MIRON,  ROBERT,  d,  1641» 

Harangue  faicte  av  Roy  a  l'owertvre  de  ses  Estats  généraux,  en  la 
ville  de  Paris,  pour  le  tiers  Estât,  le  2?  Octobre  161'+.  Par 
Messire  Robert  %ron, Conseiller  du  Roy  ..„  [Paris]:  Sebastien 
Cramoisy,  1615,  Auec  Priuilege. 
10  p.  N^Z+SS 

Privilege  to  Cramoisy  for  6  years  dated  March  16,  I6I5. 

Autograph:   "Authoris  dono." 


i_p.  rf><»rr 


-  33  - 

L'IMAGE  de  la  France  representee  a  messievrs  des  estais,  Auec  la 
refutation  d'vn  libelle  intitulé  le  Caton  François,  faict  contre 
ceux  qui  maintiennent  la  religion  et  1' estât.  Le  tout  diuisé 
en  trois  parties  ...  [n.p.],  1615. 

136  p.  N*i+63 

Includes  an  interesting  attack  on  the  Caton  François 
of  Jacques  Gillot  for  its  attitude  toward  royalty  and 
nobility.  Calvinist  political  maxims  will  lead  to 
"pure  Anarchy."  "C'est  aussi  ce  que  le  Serenissime  Roy 
de  la  grande  Bretagne  reprochoit  aux  Calvinistes  d' 
Escosse,  point  d'Euesque,  point  de  Roy,  parce  que  du 
gouuemement  Ecclésiastique  ils  le  tirent  en  exemple 
pour  1' estât  polytique"  Cp»  ^^»  misnumbered  64). 

Les  PROTESTATIONS  de  la  Ville  de  Paris  faites  au  Roy  sur  son 
voyage.  Paris:  Pierre  Buray,  I615. 
13  (i.e.,  11)  p.   (numbers  2-3  skipped), 

La  VERITE,  la  ivstice,  et  la  paix.  Av  roy.  [citation  du  psaume  84]. 
[n.p.7,  I6I5. 

11  p.  N667 

Indecipherable  ms.  notation  on  title  page,  dated 
le  27  juin  1621, 


1616 


0 


.616-1   CONDE,  HENRI  II  DE  BOURBON,  prince  DE,  1588-1646, 

Copie  de  la  lettre  envoyée  av^  Roy  par  Monsieur  le  Prince 
de  Condé,  pour  la  paix,  Escrite  à  Saint  lean  d'Angely,  le 
20,  Décembre,  I6I5.  Lyon:  Claude  Chastellard,  auec  permision,  I6I60 
6  p.  N672  is  a  Paris 

edition, 
616-2   [GONZAGDE,  CHARLES  DE,  de  Clèves,  Duc  de  Nevers]  d,l637o 

Lettre  envoyée  av  Roy  par  Monsieur  le  Duc  de  Neuers,  Sur 
1 'Arrest  faict  de  la  personne  de  Monsieur  le  Prince, 
Paris:  Abraham  Saugrain,  I6l6„ 
6  p. 

Letter  signed  Ch,  de  Gonzag,  de  Cleves,  from  Charleville, 
Sept.  5,  1616. 

,616-3   Le  POVRTRAICT  d'vne  saine,  et  saincte  re&iovyssance  a  l'honneur 
de  Mon-Seigneur  le  Duc  de  Svli  faisant  son  entrée  en  la  ville, 
et  cité  de  Montauban  le  15»  Décembre,  I6I6,  Montauban: 
heirs  Denis  Haultin,  [I6I6]. 
16  p. 

Poems  written  for  the  Entry, 

SULLY,  MAXIMILIEN  DE  BETHUNE,  due  DE,  1559-1641, 

Lettre  de  Monseignevr  le  Dvc  de  Svlly,  Av  Roy,  [nop,,  I6I6?], 
8  p.  N702 

Caption  title.  Dated  S,  Maixant,  ce  29  décembre  1615» 


-  3k  - 
1617 

COSPEAN,  PHILIPPE,  d,  1646. 

Remonstrance  dv  clergé  de  France  falote  au  roy  le  18 <,  iuillet: 
par  reuerendissime  pere  eir  Dieu,  Meeeire  Philippe  Cospeau 
[sic]  Euesque  d'Ayre,  Conseiller  de  sa  Majesté  en  son  conseil 
d' estât.  Assisté  de  Messeigneurs. les  illustrissimes  cardinaux 
de  Sourdis  et  de  Guise:  ..,  de  l'issâdsleer.  general  le  du  clergé, 
tenue  à  Paris  l'an  mil  six  cents  dix-^sept...  Paris:  lean  Richer, 
1617,  avec  permission. 

25  p.  N*567  is  another  edition 

printed  at  Lyon 

[DU  MOULIN,  PIERRE],  I568-I658. 

De  la  tovte  pvissance  de  Diev  et  de  aa  volonté  Traitté  avquel 
est  exposé  comment  la  Toute-puis&ance  .de  Dieu  et  sa  volonté 
doiuent  reigler  nostre  foy,  au  pninct  du  sainct  sacrement. 
Par.  P.D.M.   [printer's  mark]  La  Rochelle,  1617„ 
[8]  f. 

Ms.  note  on  title  page  regarding,  printer;   "Montauban 
D.  Haultin."  A  Protestant  critique  of  the  Eucharist. 


1618 

L'ORDPE  tenv  a  1  ' owerture  d"e  l'Assemblée  faicte^  à  Rouen. 

Par  le  commandement  du  roy,  et  en  aa, pieaence,  le  iiii  de  ce 
mois.  Auec  les  seances,  noms  et  rangs  des  députez,  et  de  ceux 
qui  y  ont  assisté,  et  les  particuLaritez,  circonstances,  et 
subject  de  la  harangue  de  monsieur,  le  Chaïicelier.  Suyuant  la 
coppie  imprimée  a  Paris,  chez  Abraiiam  Saajgraln,  [n.p.],  1618. 

8  p. N733  is  the  edition  printed 

in  1617  by  Saugrain 


.   1619 

Les  DEFENSES  et  ivstifications  des  Peres  lesvites:  Contre  les  Crimes 
à  eiax  imposez  par  ceux  de  la  Religion  Prétendue  Reformée.  Sur  le 
Bruslement  des  bastimens  de  la  ville  de  Brin,  le  15=  May  I619. 
Paris:  Isaac  Mesnier,  1619»  avec  permission. 
16  p. 

Permission  to  Mesnier  for  1  year,  dated  July  12,  l6l9o 


làm 


35 


1620 

ARRIVEE  dv  roy,  en  la  ville  dv  Mans,  le  28,  ivillet  1620.   Ensemble 

la  harangue  faicte  à  sa  Maiesté  au  non  [sic]  des  habitans  de  ladicte 
ville»   Et  generallement  tout  ce  qui  c'est  passé  es  lieux 
circonuoysins,  auant  l'arriuee  de  sadicte  Majesté,  A  Paris,  '  '^- 
chez  Isaac  Mesnier,  iouxte  la  coppie  imprimée  au  Mans,  1620= 


15  p. 


Has  book-plates  of  H,  Destailleur  and  of  DoR. 


1621 

L'ARRIVEE  de  l'armée  dv  roy,  deuant  la  ville  de  Montauban,  auec 
trente  mille  hommes.  Et  les  furieux  escarmouches  faictes 
entre  Monsieur  le  duc  de  Mayenne,  et  les  assiégez.  Paris: 
Abraham  Savgrain,  1621.  Auec  permission. 
16  p.  N*7ij-3 

Les  GRANDES  ET  SIGNALEES  VICTOÏRES,  obtenves  par  Messieurs  les 
Duc  d'Angoulesme,  Prince  de  loinuille,  et  Duc  de  Montmorency. 
Avec  l'ordre  particvlier  de  la  bataille,  les' noms  et  qualité^;; 
des  Seigneurs,  tuez,  blessez  et  prisonniers  de  part  et  d'autre. 
Ensemble  les  Articles  de  la  Capitulation,  accordez  aux  vaincus. 
Paris:  Abraham  Savgrain,  1621,  avec  permission. 
6  p.  N*775 

RECIT  VERITABLE  de  ce  qvi  s'est  passé  en  la  deffaicte  des  ennemis 
rebelles  au  Roy,  venans  au  secours  de  Montauban.  La  quantité 
des  morts  et  blessés,  les  noms  et  qualitez  des  Capitaines  tuez 
et  prisonniers.  Paris:  Pierre  Rdteolet,  1621, 
Avec  permission. 

12  p. 

P.  11:   "Faict  au  Camp  deuant  Montauban,  le  28  Septembre, 
1621,"  P,  12:  permission  to  Rocolet,  dated  at  Paris 
4  October  1621," 

RECIT  VERITABLE  de  ce  qvi  s'est  novuellement  fait  et  passé  a 
Montauban.  Par  commandement  du  Roy,  et  en  presence  de  sa 
Majesté.  Extraict  des  dernières  lettres  de  la  Cour, 
Paris:  Abraham  Saugrain,  1621,  avec  permission, 

13  p. 

Describes  events  occurring  the  11-lA-  October  at 
Montauban,  Permission  to  Saugrain  dated  Paris, 
October  23,  1621. 


-  36  - 

1622 

APOLOGIE  royale,  contre  le  libelle  intitulé,  Meditation  d'vn 
aduocat  de  Montauban.   [n.po],  1622« 
Ik   p. 

Polemic  in  verse  attacking  1622- 5o 

CONTREBATTERIE  et  responce  a  la  légende  des  lesvisteso  La 
refutation  de  toutes  ses  calomnies,  et  la  cognoissance  de 
la  vérité  sur  ce  subiect.  Paris:  La  veufue  du  Carroy, 
1622,  avec  permission. 
16  p. 

Defends  Jesuits  against  accusations  of  impiety, 
invention  of  new  doctrines,  ambition  and  sedition. 

La  DEFAITE  dv  Sievr  de  Montbrvn,  de  sa  Cauallerie  et  Infanterie, 
par  Monseignevr  le  Duc  de  Vendosme.   Auec  vn  récit  veritable  de 
ce  qui  s'est  fait  et  passé  es  enuirons  de  Montauban  ooo  Paris: 
Fleury  Bourriquant,  1622,  avec  permission. 

15  p. 

Peirmission  to  Bourriquant  dated  August  28,  1622 o 

[LUYNES,  CHARLES  D'ALBERT,  duc  DE],  1578-1621, 

Devx  lettres  escrites  devant  Montavban  par  Monsieur  le 
Connestable,  L'une  a  Monsieur  de  Modene,  l'autre  a  Monsieur 
de  Montbason.  Paris,  1622, 
k   f. 

A  letter  from  Toulouse,  November  18,  1621  and  a  letter 
from  "devant  Montauban,"  dated  November  10,  l621o 

MED ITJiTION  d'vn  advocat  de  Montavban,   Sur  les  mouuemens  du  temps 
present,  [n„p,],  1622. 

15  p.  1^57 

In  verse. 

Le  PSAVLTIER  des  rebelles  de  ce  temps,  [n„p„],  1622 

13  p.  N867 

An  attack  on  the  Huguenot  rebels  of  La  Rochelle  and 
Montauban, 

REGNATD  DE  MONTAVBAN  Resuscité,  Parlant  aux  Bourgeois  de  Montauban 
et  à  ceux  de  leur  party,   [n.po],  1622, 

16  p.  N871 

Les  SVBMISSIONS  faictes  av  Roy  par  le  Sievr  Dvc  de  Rohan  et  par 
les  Députez  de  ceux  de  la  Religion  prétendue  Reformée  du  bas 
Languedoc,  Auec  la  publication  de  la  Paix,  et  entree  du  Roy 
dans  Montpellier,  Paris:  Widow  of  Abraham  Saugrain,  1622, 
avec  permission, 
8  p, 

TRES-HVMBLE  REQVESTE  faicte  av  roy  par  les  Députez  de  la  Religion 
prétendue  reformée  de  France  et  Souuerainteté  de  Beam  pour  la 
Paix,   [n,p,],  l622o 
6  p. 


••lift. 


.je  '  J  V  »  V 


«</t««Î 


.r 


t 


>fl  Vâ 


-  37  - 
162^ 

léZ^+'l   DU  MOULIN,  PIEREE,  I568-I658 

Response  à  qvatre  demandes,  faites  par  -vn  gentilhomme  de  Poictou. 

Par  Pierre  Dv  Mouvlin,  Ministre  de  la  Parole  de  Dieu.   Geneva: 

Pierre  Aubert,  1624» 

103  p. 

The  Bibliothèque  nationale  lists  an  earlier  edition  of  this 
question,  put  to  Du  Moulin  by  M.  de  La  Ravardiere,  printed 
at  Sedan  in  1623. 


1625 

I625-I   DISCOURS  veritable  de  la  defaicte  du  Sieur  de  Sovbise,  av  pays 
de  Medoc,  par  les  troupes  du  Roy,  commandées  par  le  Sieur  de 
Tpvyras.,  Paris:  Antoine  Estiene, imprimeur  ordinaire  du  roi, 
1625,  avec  permission, 
15  p. 

I625-2   DU  MOULIN,  HERRE,  I568-I6580 

Response  dv  Sievr  Dv  Movlin,  avx  lettres  dv  Sieur  Gontier, 

escrites  au  Roy  sur  le  suiet  de  leur  conferenceo  Geneva: 

Pierre  Aubert,  1625. 

32  p. 

An  earlier  edition  of  this  work  was  published  without 
place  in  I6O9.  The  debate  with  the  Jesuit  Jean  Gontery 
had  occurred  April  11,  1609  (see  1625-^) „ 

1625-3   o 


Trente  devx  demandes  proposées  par  le  Père  Cotton o  Avec  les 
solutions  adioustees  au  bout  de  chasque  Demandeo  Item  soixante 
quatre  Demandes  proposées  en  contre- eschange:  Par  Pierre  Dv 
Movlin  Ministre  de  la  parole  de  Dieu  en  l'Eglise  de  Paris» 
Geneva:   Pierre  Aubert,  1625» 
56  p. 

Bound  with  four  other  works  by  Du  Moulin  (including 
1624-1,  1625-2  and  1625-4) s  all  printed  in  Geneva  by 
Aubert „  On  fly-leaf:   "Le  24  décembre  1711  Jay 
AcJietté  Le  present  livre  Contenant  plusieurs  demandes 
et  Reponsses  Entre  Mr  Dumoulin  Ministre  et  Le  sieur 
Cotton  jésuite  Et  plusieurs  Autres  Lequel  Livre  me 
Goutte  dix  solz.  Costeo" 

The  first  edition  of  this  work  was  printed  at  La  Rochelle 
in  1607.. 


-  38  - 

1625-4   . 

Veritable  narré  de  la  Conference  entre  les  Sieurs  Du  Moulin  et 

Gontier,  Secondé  par  Madame  La  Baronne  de  Salignac,  Geneva: 

Pierre  Aubert,  1625. 

18  p. 

An  interesting  debate  between  tiie  pastor  Du  Moulin  and 
the  Jesuit  Jean  Gontery  before  a  group  of  women  in 
Paris  on  April  11,  1609.  The  Baroness  of  Salignac  took 
part  in  the  debate.  This  work  first  appeared  without- 
place  in  I609o 

^625-5   ESPEE^OW,  JEAN- LOUIS  DE  NOGARET,  due  D',  1554-1642. 

La  prise  dv  baron  de  Lvzignan,  condvctevr  de  l'armée  dv  dvc  de 
Rohan.  Mené  prisonnier  dans  le  chasteau  de  Cadillac,  Auec  la 
deffaicte  de  six  cens  rebelles,  taillez  en  pieces.  Par 
Monseigneur  le  duc  d'Espemon,  Paris:  veuvue  du  Carroy,  1625. 
14  p. 


16^6 

HARANGVE  de  monsievr  le  Garde  des  Seavx,  faite  aux  estats  de 
Bretagne  tenus  à  Nantes,  le  roy  y  séant,   [nop,],  l626o 
16  p. 

DRBANUS  YIII,  pope,  1568-1644. 

Bvlle  de  nostre  tres-sainct  père  le  pape  Vrbain  YIII,  sur  la 
celebration  du  Jubilé  general  en  la  ville  de  Paris,  Auec  le 
Mandement  de  Monseigneur  l'Archeuesque,  Paris:  C,  Morel 
Imprimeur  ordinaire  du  Roy,  1626,  avec  privilege, 

15  p. 

Privilege  dated  February  23,  1626, 


I 


1627 

Les  DECLARATIONS  faites  par  les  Consuls  et  Habitans  des  villes  de 
Castres,  Montauban,  Briateste,  Pâmiez,  Puylaurens,  la  Bastide 
S.  Amand,  et  autres  villes  des  Comtez  d'Albigeois,  de  Lauraguais, 
et  de  Foix  sur  leurs  resolutions  de  demeurer  en  vr^  ferme  obey- 
ssance  au  seruice  du  Roy;  Contre  les  armes  et  entreprises,  tant 
du  Roy  de  la  grande  Bretagne,  que  de  celles  du  Duc  de  Rohan  oo. 
Avec  la  lettre  des  Consuls  de  Montauban  au  Roy»  Paris:  Estienne 
Richer,  [162?],  avec  privilege, 
35  Pc  N*948 

Privilege  to  Richer,  Nov,  19,  162?  for  3  years.  Marginal 

summaries,  later  becoming  chapter  titles. 


-  39  - 

1629 

1629-1   RELATION  DES  PROGREZ  du  Roy,  dans  le  Viuarets  et  le  Languedoc „ 

Ensemble  la  reduction  de  la  ville  d'Alletz,  et  la  Capitulation 
des  soldats  et  habitans  qui  estoient  dans  ladite  Villeo 
Paris:  Antoine  Vitray,  1629,  Avec  Permigsion. 
13  p. 

1629-2   RELATION  veritable  de  la  deffaite  de  devx  cens  cinquante  hommes 
de  Montauban,  taillez  en  pieces  par  Monsieur  de  Biron.   Sur 
deux  entreprises  qu'ils  vouloient  exécuter  la  nuict  des  Roys  .. 
Paris:  lean  Martin,  [l629?],  avec  permission. 
16  p. 

Dated  by  hand  on  title  page:   "Janvier  1629". 


163^ 

163'+-1   LA  ROCHELLE  av  roy  tres-chrestien  Lovis  le  ivste»  Paris:  lacqves 
Dvgast,  a   l'Olivier  de  Rob.  Estienne.  163^. 
89  p. 

On  title  page  ms,  notation  "Bibliothecae  abbatial. 

S.  Martini  Pontissarensis"  and  farther  do^m  "Cath.  Ins. 

1717."  In  another  hand  "S".  At  bottom  of  inside  back 

cover  "Donné  a  Salomon  par  [indecipherable]  1635«" 

A  poem  in  six  books. 


1635 

[HAY,  PAUL,  sieur  du  Chastelet],  1592-1636 

Discovrs  d' estât  svr  les  escrits  de  ce  temps,  Avqvel  est  faict 
responce  à  plusieurs  libelles  diffamatoires  publiez  à  Bruxelle 
par  les  ennemis  de  la  France,  [n.p.],  1635» 
128  p.  N1088 

Marginalia:  authorites  cited.  Two  18th(?)  century  ms. 
attributions  to  Hay. 

P.  127:  Hay  writes"Auiourd'huy  cette  Monarchie  se  soutient 
de  soy  mesme;  sa  premiere  liberté  luy  est  reuenue;  et  se 
trouuant  déchargée  de  cet  embarras  qui  luy  pesoit  si  fort, 
elle  s'en  va  reprendre  dans  l'Europe  la  créance  et  l'authorité 
qu'elle  y  possedoit  autresfois. " 


-   1^0   - 

INDEX  -  FRENCH  POLITICAL  AKD  RELIGIOUS  PAMPHLETS,  1560-1635  IN  THE  MIVERSITY  OF 
TORONTO  LIBRARY o 


Acreigne,  Claude  de 

Conclvsion  de  la  detniere   1615-1 
Adiev,  de  I'ame   lélO»-3 
Ad  Illvstrissimam  reginam   I56I-I 
Advert issement  avx  trois   I588-I 
Advertissment  et  premieres   1589-1 
Advis  a  messievre   1588-2 
Advis  a  monsievr   1615-2 
Advis  Certain   1592-1 
Apologie  royale   1622-1 
L'arrivée  de  l'armée   1621-1 
Arrivée  dv.  rôy  :tl620-l 

Bvlle  de  nostre  tres-sainct   1626-2 

Canaye,  Philippe 

Remonstrances,  et  Discovrs   1597-1 
Chicot 

Advert i s semerit  et  premieres   1589-1 
Conclusion  de  la  dernière   1615-1 
Condé,  Henri  I  de  Bourhon,  prince  de 

Declaration  de  Henry   157^-1 
COndé,  Henri  II  de  Bourton,  prince  de 

Copie  de  la  lettre   I6I6-I 

Dûfïftle  de  la  lettre  l6lk-l 

Lettre  de  monsievr   161^1-2 
JLe  Manifeste  de  monsievr   161^4-3 

Manifeste  et  ivstification   1615-3 
Contretatterie   1622-2 
Copie  de  la  lettre   1616-1 
Coppie  d'vn  lettre   1588-8 
Coppie  d'vne  lettre   1588-3 
Cospean,  Philippe 

Remonstrance  dv  clergé   1617-1 

Declaration  de  Henry   157^-1 
Declaration  de  la  volonté   1588-10 
Declaration  de  la  volonté  .   1615-5 
Declaration  des  cavses   157'+-2 
Les  declarations  faites   1627-1 
La  défaite  dv  Sievr   1622-3 
Les  defenses   1619-1 
De  La  Tovte  Pvissance   1617-2 
Désiré,  Artus 

La  Singerie   157^-3 
Devx  lettres  escrites   1622-4 
Discovrs  de  ce  qvi   1615-4 
Discours  d* estât   1595-1 
Discovrs  d'estat   1635-1 
Discovrs  de  l'ordre   1588-4 
Discovrs  svr  la  comparaison   I586-I 
Discovrs  sur  les  calomnies   1588-5 
Discours  veritable   1625-1 


Discovrs  veritable   I588-6 
Dovble  de  la  lettre   1614-1 
Dovble  de  la  response   1614-4 
Double  de  la  Responce   1614-5 
Duchesne,  André 

L'éloge  royal   I6IO-I 

L'epithete   1610-1 

Les  tiltres   1610-1 
Du  Moulin,  Pierre 

De  la  tovte  pvissance   1617-2 

Response  à  qT?«tre   1624-1 

Response  dv  Sievr   1625-2 

Trente  devx  demandes   1625-3 

Veritable  narré   1625-4 

L'éloge  royal   I6IO-I 
L'epithete  d'-honnevr   laiEr-l 
Espemon,  Jean-Louis  de  Nogaret,  duc  d' 

La  Prise  dv  baron   1625-5 
L' estât  present   I6O6-I 
Exhortation  a  la  noblesse   1578-1 
Exhortation  avx  vrays   1588-7 

Gamier,  Claude 

Tombeav  de  très-haut   1610-2 
Gonzague,  Charles  de,  de  Clèves,  Duc  de  Nevers 

Lettre  envoyée  av  Roy   l6l6-2 
Goumay,  Marie  de  Jarat  de 

Adiev  de  1-ame   1610-3 
Les  Grandes  et  signalées   1621-2 
Guise,  Henri  I  de  Lorraine,  duc  de 

Coppie  Mm-v   lettre   1588-8 

Harangve  de  monsievr   1626-1 
Harangue  faicte  av  Roy   1615-6 
La  Harangve  faict  av  roy   1588-9 
Hay,  Paul 

Discovrs  d" estât   1635-1 
Henri  III,  king  of  France 

Declaration  de  la  volonté   I588-IO 

Responce  dv  roy   I588-II 
.Histoire  ample   1588-12 
Histoire  tragique   1588-14 
Histoire  tres-veritable   1588-13 

L'Image  de  la  France   1615-7 

La  Rochelle  av  roy   1634-1 
Le  Roy,  Louis 

Ad  Illvstrissimam  reginam   I56I-I 
Lettre  de  Mbnseignevr   1616-4 
Lettre  de  monsievr   1614-2 
La  Lettre  dv  Roy   1589-2 


ik 


kl  - 


ettre  envoyée  av  Roy       1616-2 
Ljouis  XIII,   king  of  Prance 

Declaration  de  la  volonté   1615-5 
Luynes,  Charles  d'Albert,  duc  de 

Deux  lettres  escrites   1622-^1- 
Le  Manifeste  de  monsievr   l6lA~3 

Manifeste  et  ivstification   1615-3 

Marie  de  Medicis,  Queen  Regent  of  Prance 
Double  de  la  Responce   l6l^-5 
Double  de  la  response   1614-^ 

Meditation  d'vn  advocat   1622-5 

Miron,  Robert 

Harangue  faict  av  Roy   1615-6 

Oraison  fvnebna   1578-2 
L'ordre  tenv   1618-1 

Pardon  et  indulgences   161A~6 
Pasquier,  Nicolas 

Remonstrances  tres-humbles   1610-4 
Plaintes  de  la  Prance  iSm^ 
Plaintes  et  remonstrances   1588-14 
Pontaymeri,  Alexandre  de 

Discours  d' estât   1595-1 
Povr  la  monarchie   1568-2 
Le  povrtraict  d'vne  saine   1616-3 
La  Prise  dv  baron   1625-5 
Les  Protestations   1615-8 
Le  Psavltier   1622-6 


Les  sorceleries   1589-4 
Les  svbmissions  faictes   1622-8 
Svitte  de  la  reqveste   1588-18 
Sully,  Maximilien  de  Béthune,  duc  de 
Lettre  de  Monseignevr   1616-4 

Les  tiltres   1610-1' 
Tombeav  de  très-haut   16l0p2 
Trente  devx  demandes   1625-3 
Tres-hvmble  reqveste   1622-9 
Triste  discovrs   l6lo-5 


Urbanus  VIIIp  pope 

Bvlle  de  nostre  tres-sainct 

Vauquelin  de  la  Presnaye,  Jean 
Povr  la  monarchie   1568-2 

Irritable  narré       1625-4 

La  vérité,    la  iustice       1615-9 

Villart,   Jean  de 

Triste  discovrs       1610-5 

Le  vray  discours   I569-I 


1626-2 


Walsingham,  Thomas 
Histoire  tragiqve 


1588-19 


Récit  veritable   1621-4 

Récit  véritable   1621-3 

Regnavd  de  Montavban   1622-7 

Regrets  de  la  France   I568-I 

Les  regrets  et  sovspirS   1584-1 

Relation  des  progrez   1629-1 

Relation  veritable       1629-2 

Remonstrance  avx  vrays   1595-2 

Remonstrance  dv  clergé   1617- 1 

Remonstrance  faite   I588-I5 

Remonstrances       1597-1 

Remonstrances  tres-hvmbles       1610-4 

Reqveste  presantee   1588-1? 

Reqveste  presentee   1588-16 

Response  a   qvatre  demandes   1624-1  . 

Responce  dv  roy   1588-11 

Response  dv  Sievr   1625-2 

Responce  faicte  à  la  declaration   1589-3 

La  singerie  des  hVgVenots   1574-1 

Sorbin,  Arnaud 

Exhortation  a  la  noblesse   1578-1 
Oraison  fvnebre   1578-2 
Regrets  de  la  France   I568-I 


ef 


INDEX  TO  REITAISSAHCE  AIΠ EEFORI^-ATION 
Vols.  I~III  (Oct.,  196i»-Maroh,  I967) 


leral  ^PP©^  case  Roaan  numerals  indicate  volumes,  lower-case  Roman  numerals  indicate  number, 
Arabic  numberals  indicate  the  peige. 

en  ce  -^  '^ 


Acaderos'-  of  î'iedicine,  Toronto 

-see  2rake  Collection 

-III  (iii)  2-11  pas s in 
Accounting 

-II  (ii)  'j-6 
Addison.   "Robert  Addison  Collection, 
Niagara-on-the-I'ake .  " 

-III  (ii)  11_13 

Agriculture 

-I  (iii)  i^-5,   III  (iii)  8 
Alciati,  Andrea 

-II  (i)  2,  II  (iii)  2-3,  III  (i)  3 
Alcoholism  and  Drug  Addiction  Research 

Foundation 

-see  Jellinek  Collection 
Alexander  de  Viliadei 

-II  (ii)  5 
Anglican  theology 

-see  England,  Religious  History- 
Appointments 

.1  (i)  3,  II  (i)  ^,  II  (ii)  7, 

III  (i)  11 
Art   -see  Decimal  Index.... 

-see  Vinci,  Leonardo  da 
Avanzino,  Bernardo,  of  Mantua 

-II  (i)  5 


du  Bartas,  Cuillaiime  de  SallUste 

-I  (ii)  2 
Bellarmine,  Robert,  S..J„ 

-I  (ii)  1 
Beza,  Th. 

-I  (ii)  2,  I  (ii)  3,  II  (ii)  2, 
II  (iii)  3 
Bible 

Catholic.' 

-Englo  (Rheims,  1582)  and  misc. 

I^atin,  I  (i)  2 
-Doua^^  (^th  sd.,  1633-35)  H  (i)  3 

Protestant  : 

-various  transi.  I  (i)  2 


Bodin,  Jean 

-I  (ii)  2 
Black,  J.B3 

-II  (i)  2-k 
Botany 

-III  (iii)  2-11 
Bruno,  Giordano 

-III  (i)  12 
Bucer,  I'iax-tin 

-II  (i)  2 
Budé ,  Cuil 1 aume 

-I  (ii)  2 
"Bulletins  d'Information" 

-III  (iii)  13 
Business 

-II  (ii)  5 


Cajetan  (Thomas  de  Vio,  O.!*.) 

-I   (ii)  1 
Calvin,  John 

-I  (i)  3,     I  (ii)  2-3,  II  (ii)  2-3 
Catholic  Ch\irch  History 

-II  (i)  2-k 
Caven  i^ibrary 

-see  Knox  College 
Children 

-see  I'ediatrics 

-II  (ii)  5 
Classical  Authors 

-I  (i)  2,   II  (i)  2,  II  (ii)  7, 

III  (ii)  12,   III  (iii)  2-k 
Clough,  C.H,, 

_il  (i)  5,  III  (iii)  12-16 
Colbert,  Jean.  Baptiste 

^li  (ii)  6 
Conti,  Natale 

-II  (i)  k 
Continental  Reformers  in  English  Translati 

-See  England,  l6th  Cen.  translo 
Corrigan,  Beatrice 

-II  (i)  5,  II  (ii)  7,  II  (iii)  1-7, 
III  (i)  2-11 
Courtesy  Books 

-I  (iii)  6 


-See  also  Hebrew  Psalterc 
Biology  and  Microbiology 

-II  (iii)  2-11  pas  sip. 


P^  V  i  R4M 1 


4l-i    U>    i-i 


III 


(.1.0  ,olV  t 


Ç-S  (11)  n 


,e  (: 


\- 


flO 


,v  (ii)  n  , 

XI 


.  ioni 


-•u        ,ii  Ui>   i^i 


eii 


)  I- 


II- 


|M  ,Jt*«o' 


.S  (il)  II 


kVy     ',  ^     (Jl  * 


J  1  -  i.     <  i  *,  / 


.ot 


,19- 


\yj% 


l'âge  2 


Davis,  Natalie  Zemon 

-I  (i)  2-3,  I  (ii)  1-2,  I  (iii)  2-i+, 

I  (iii)  5-6,  II  (i)  k, 

II  (ii)  5-6,  II  (ii)  7 
Decimal  Index  oi  Art 

-III  (iii)  16-17 
Diodati,  John 

-I  (i)  2,  II  (ii)  3-^ 
Drake  Collection 

-I  (iii)  2-k,      II  (ii)  5-6 
Drinking  Customs 

-I  (iii)  if-5 


Education 

-I  (iii)  k 
Emblem  Books 

Census  of, 

-II  (iii)  1-7,     III  (i)  2-13 
Emmanuel  College  I'i'brary  o 

-II   (i)  k 
Englanc 

-Civil  War  II   (ii)  7 

-Coiinty  -n-istories     II   (i)  k 

-Hiatoiy     III   (ii)   12 

-Law     III   (ii)  12 

-LiteratTire         II  (i)   2,       HI   (ii)  12 

-iHiritans     II   (ii)   2 

-Religous  History  I   (i)   2,      II   (i)   2-k, 
Kif  III   (ii)  11-13 

-l6th  Cen.   transi.        II   (ii)   2-5 
Epic,   i*ortuguese 
-Illii)  7 
Erasmus,   Desiderius 

-I    (i)    2,      I   (ii)   1,      II   (i)   2, 

II   (i)   3,      II    (i)   k,      II   (ii)   2, 
II   (ii)  k,      III    (ii)   13 
Estes,   J.  K. 


trardening 

-I  (iii)  5 
'j-ermajiy!  Reformation  history 

-II  (i)  2 
Giovio,  Paulo 

-II  (iii)  5 
Golding,  Arthur 

-II  (ii)  3 
Gomes  de  Rocha  ^'Wahill,  Dr,  Antonio 


(Collection  of 

-see  Waterloo, 
Graham,  Victor 

-I  (iii)  1-2 
Grendler,  Paul 

-I  (ii)  1 
Gr otitis,  Hugo 

-I  (i)  3 


) 
University  of. 


-II  (i)  if-5 


Hebrew 

-Psalter  I   (i)   2 
Heinsius,   ^aniel 

-II  (iii)  5 
Hoeniger,  ^,  D. 

-I   (i)  1-2,     II   (i)  1-2 

III  (i)  1-  jjaasim,      m  (iii)  2-11 

-Library  of...   HI   (iii)   2-11 


Iconography 

-see  also  Emblem  Books 

Italy 

-I  (ii)  1,  III  ^li)  12 
_Seo  pIso  Avanzino,  Bernardo 

II  (i)  5 
-Drama  li-  U;  2 
-Poetry  I  (iii)  2,  II  (ii)  7 
-Wars,  lA-9'v-1512   HI  (iii)  12-16 


Farming  l^^vials 

-I  (iii)  if-5  ,   III  (iii),  8-9 
Harris .  AT  "l  pn  L, 

-I  (ii)  2-3 
Foundling  hospitals 

-I  (iii)  k,     II  (ii)  5 
France 

-I  (ii)  1-2 

-L«.w   I  (ii)  2 

-Literature  and  Philosophy  I  (ii)  2 

-Religous  History   I  (ii}  1-2 


Jellinek  Collection 

-I  (iii)  5-6 
Jesuit? 

-See  also  Bellarmine 

-II  (i)  2-3,   II  (ii)  5,   II  (iii)  7 
Johnson,  W.  McAllister 

-III  (iii)  16-17 


Kaplan,  Joel 

-III  (iii)  2-11 
Knox  College  (Caven  Library) 

-I  (ii)  2-3,   II  (ii)  2-if 


U-i 


*  u) 


f.-s  (iii)  ni      .  Si  in)  u: 


■j-inx^- 


ot.  , 


.«l-S   (l)   II      ,S   (i 
>i  è-£  itl)  n       ,j.e.:x.ij   .ass' 

,£  (l)   II     ,1  (l  :   (t) 

.S  ill)   II     ,4  (l)  II     ,t 

tx  Cut)  ^'^ 


àl-S. 


nr'  *  '    £k  .     I  /-. 


III        ,   ?-<» 


I  \,uj  u   ,41  viii; 


)i-'-»J-     yiij./ 


::-ç    (i  s-l  Ui)  I  ^-- 


XOAA 


^aee   3 


-•aw 


a«I  'b 


-see  England,  F-ance,  etc. 
Luther,  Martin 

-I    (i)    2.      II   (i)    2,      II    (i)   if-'J, 

II  (ii)    2,      II   (ii)   k, 

III  (ii)   12 


Manip^fls.  Jfe,ria  Rika 
-III   (ii)   2-10 

ManuscriiDts 

-li  (i)  5,   II  (ii)  5_7 

Marlorat,  Augustin 

-I  (i)  2,  II  (ii)  4 
Mathematics 

-II  (ii)  7 
Medicine 

-I  (iii)  2-4 
Medicine,  Academy  of,  Toronto 

-See  Drake  Collection 

-See  Academy  of  Medicine,  Toronto 

-See  Jellinek  Collection 
Melanchthon,  thiiip 

-II  (i)  ? 
Merles,  Louis  de 

^J-  Ui>  5 
Midwifery 

-I  (iii)  3 
Molinaro,  J,  A. 

-I  (iii)  2 
Montaigne,  Michel  de 

-II  (i)  2 
More,  Sir  Thomas 

II  (i)  2-3 
Music 

Treatises 

-III  (ii)_^2-10 
Music  Library,  Edward  Johnson  Building 

University  cf  Toronto 

-III  (ii)  2-10 


McConica,  James 

-II  (ii)  2-5 
McGiii  Unive?-  '  1  ■  (Redpath  and  Oslei 

Collections)  HI  (iii)  11 
McKnight ,  ^e orge 

-III  (iij  11-13 
McMaster  University,  Mills  Memorial  Library 

-III  (ii)  11-13 


Pamphlets 

-III  (iii)  12-16 
Pajitazzi,  Sybille 

-I  (iii)  2,  III  (i)  12-13 
Pascal,  Blaise 

-II  (i)  2 
Pediatrics 

-I  (iii)  2-4 
Peter  î'iartyr 

-I  (i)  2,  II  (ii)  2,  II  (ii)  4 
Petrarca,  Francesco 

-I  (ii)  1,  I  (iii)  2,   II  (ii)  7 
Pico  della  Mirandola,  Giovanni 

-I  (ii)  1 
Pomponazzi,  Pietro 

-I  (ii)  1 
Pontifical  Institute  of  i^Iedieval  Studies 

-I  (ii)  1,  I  (iii)  2,   II  (i)  2 
Poor  Relief 

-I  (iii)  2-4 
Portugal 

-II  (ii)  7 
Printers,  early 

-II  (i)  2 
Propaganda 

-III  (iii)  12-16 
Protestant  Church  History 

-see  '^'^<?'land.  Prance,  etco, 

-see  individual  reformers 


Ramée,  Pierre  de  la 

-I  (ii)  2,  II  (ii)  2 
Recusant  Books 

-II  (i)  2-4 
Reformation  and  Renaissance  Studies, 

Centre  for,  Victoria  University 

-I  (i)  1-2,  I  (iii)  2,  II  (i)  1-2 

II  (i)  4,  II  (ii)  3,  II  (ii)  ^, 

III  (i)  1,   III  (iii)  2-11  passim 
Reformers  (Continental),  in  English 

translation 

-see  England,  l6th  Cen,  transi. 
Renaissance  and  Reformation  Colloquitun 
-see  Toronto  Renaissance  and 
Reformation  Cpilo^uluF 

Renaissance  Society  of  America 

-1  Uiij  1-^ 
Ripa,  Ce s are 

-II  (i)  2,   III  (i)  5 
Royal  Ontario  Museum,  Toronto 

-III  (iii)  2-11  naasia 


;   I- 


.ai*  i*n 


i/ 


4k    (iXJ    11 


;6    i«vt> 

')   II 


1/   - 


x;   •*•     ♦! 


o?J 


4-S  (ill)  1- 

^  in) 

\lTam 
S 


H'SiL 


(A 
if 


ûi 


otacnot  , 


•t  ■!<»>< 


.M 


1*. 


j»l-S   (i)  11. 


.-.R 


^-* 


:l)    II         -    '-Ml      ,4^ 


«^.  •  i  _  r 


MTXJ 


A   ÎO   V 


ifl 


i9- 


mb  lêdùki' 


OI.S 
Oi 


•Mr 

.^.3r.'< 

^-S   (ii 

itriioH) 

^ 

ni     , 

SgTO 


1pI3T<fi»*    Ijbjl  :  >îJà"    aiii- 


Page  ^ 


St,  Michael's  College  I'ibrary 

(University  of  Toronto; 

-I   (ii)   1,     II   (i)   2-4,      II   (i)  if 
Science,  History  of 

-I   (i)   3,     II   (iii)   2-11  ms£im 
Sermons,   English 

-III   Iii)  12 
Spermi,  I>ialoghi 

-I  (i)  3 
Stanton,  Ralph,   Collection 

-II  (ii)  7 


Tasso,  Torquato 

-II  (iii)  8 
Tomasso  de  Vio 

-see  Cajetan 
Toronto  IHililic  Library 

-II  (ii)  2-5,  III  (iii)  2-11 
Toronto  Renaissance  and  Reformation 

Colloquium 

-III  (ii)  i,   III  (iii)  1 
Toronto  J,  University  of,  Library 

-I  (ii)  1-2,  I  (iii)  2,   I  (iii)  4-5, 
II  (i)  if,  II  (i)  5,  II  (ii)  2, 

II  (ii)  4,  III  (iii)  2-11  passim, 

III  (iii)  15 
Travel  Literature 

-II  (i)  if 
Trinity  College  Library 

(University  of  ''^oronto) 

-I  (i)  2-3,  I  (iii)  4,  II  (ii)  if 
Tudor  Translations 

-see  England,  l6th  Cen.  transi. 


Waterloo,  University  of 

-II  (ii)  7 
Watson,  Andre  Vf 

-I  (iii)  if-5 
V/ill  Collection 

-I  (ii)  1 
Women 

-I  (iii)  2-if 


Zoology 

-III  (iii)  2-11  passim 


2wingli,  Ulrich 

.II  (i)  2,  II  (i)  if,  II  (ii)  2 


•aenius,  u, 

-see  Veen,  0,  van 
Valla,  Lorenzo 

-III  (ii)  12 
Veen,  0„  van 

III  (i)  9 
Victoria  University,  University  of  Toronto 

-see  Reformation  and  Renaissance  Studies, 
Centre  for. 
Vinci,  Leonardo  da 

-I  (iii)  2 


4i  «3*^ 


^ 


lT&^«W 


»  _w 


IX«>S 


,?-*  Cui)  1 


4  r>f^ 


SI 


>ee 


.^a^g  b. 


D 


BI^'^!NG  SECT.  MAR  2  61973 


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