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Michael Queen-hithe, described, 89.

Wood street, St. history and description of, 417;the supposed
burial place of James IV. of Scotland, 418.
Mildred, Poultry, St. history and description of, 73;- benefactors, 75.

Bread street, St. its history and description, 185.
Milton, John, anecdotes of, 203.
Monk General, his supposed residence disputed, 318.
Montfitchet, Castle of, its history, 476.
Moorfields, its antient and modern state, 29:--games held there, ib.
Moorgate, account of, previously to its demolition, 43.
More, sir Thomas, anecdotes of, 124.

Nags head tavern, Cheapside, anecdotes of, 425.
Neville's inn, its history, 306.
Newgate, description of the antient prison of, 612;-of the present
structure, 613. Exhortation to the condemned, ib, n.

market, censure apon, 564.
Newton, Thomas, D. D. bishop of Bristol, anecdotes of, 217, n.
Nicholas Coleabbey, St. history and description of, 446.

Olave, St, the site of, now a burial place, 183.
Nicholas Shambles, St. now Bull head court, 567.
Norfolk house, Broken wharf, anecdotes of some of its owners, 452.
Northumberland house, Aldersgate, the residence of the antient earls, 393.
Nye, Philip, anecdotes of, 7.

Okeborn, prior of, his town residence, 478.
Olave Old Jewry, St. history and description of, 236 ;-monuments, 238.

Silver street, St. account of, 305 ;—now a burial place, ib.
Old Change, why so denominated, 441.

Hall, anecdotes of, 143.

Jury, its antient history, 54. See Fratres Sacci.
Ormond place, account of its possessors, 157.
Osyth, St. or St. Bennet Sherehog, its history, 206.-Sir William

Šantre, priest of this church, the first victim of popish persecution, 207; -
-the burial place of Oliver Cromwell's ancestors, 208.

Painter-stainers company, 173 ;- benefactors. 174.

Hall, described, 172;—pictures, ib.
Pancras, St. Sophar lane, its history, 205;-monuments, a

burial ground, 206.
Pannier alley, reason of its name, 565.
Parish clerks hall and company; 303 ;~their history, 304.
Paternoster row, origin of the naine, 364.
Paul's cathedral, St. ecclesiastical history of London, 503 ;-foundation

of the church, 504;—often destroyed by fire, 505;-antient struc-
ture described, 507 ;-list of personages: buried there, ib.-expensive
oruaments, St. Erkennald's shrine, 509 ;-old chapter house, 510.-
“Dining with duke Humphrey," origin of that proverb), 512;--profa-
nations in the old church, ib.– The present cathedral; 514;-bene-
factions toward rebuilding it, ib, n.---various plans projected by
sir C. Wren, 515;—his discoveries in digging the foundation, 518;-his
difficulties, 519;—observations on the mode of building, 520 ;--general
description of the fabric, 522 ;-comparative admeasurement of St.
Paul's, and St. Peter's at Rome, 520;- particular description of the
church, ib.-monuments, 531;--under the church; 538.

school, St. founded by dean Colet, 492 ;- the dean's own account
of its foundation, 493;-Erasmus's account, 495;_description of the
structure, 490;-list of eminent scholars, brougtit up there, 498.


Peter, St. Cheap, its site a burial ground, 422.

the Little, St. 456 ;-liturgy used here during the usurpation, ib.
now a place of sepulture, ib.
Pitt, William, character of, see Grocers Hall.
Plaisterers hall and company, 303.
Poultry Compter, dreadful state of the, 69;-the building described, 70.

Queenhithe, its history, 175;~exactions at, by Henry III. ; 176 to

179;—the largest corn market of the metropolis, 180.


Ridley, bishop, his excellent letter to sir Richard Dobbs, 450, n.
Ringed hall, the town and mansion of the earls of Cornwall, 158.
Roman antiqnities found at Ludgate, 619.
Rupert, Prince, his residence, 330,--anecdotes of him, ib.

Sadlers company and hall, 407.
Sandimanians or Glassites, their tenets, 365.
Saunders, Laurence, the martyr, anecdotes of, 201.
Sautre, Sir William, the preto-martyr in England, 207; see St. Osyth.
Scarborough, sir Charles, anecdotes of, 309.
Scots church, London Wall, account of, 44.
Seacole lane, its antient respectability, 630.
Seceders, tenets of that sect, 157.
Sepulchre, St. history and description of the church of, 632 ;-mong-

ments, 634;-anecdotes of captain Smith, 635, n.-
Sessions house, Old Bailey, described, 614.
Shaftesbury house, its history, 370.-General dispensary, account of, 371,
Sheremoners or Sermon lane, its origin, 442.
Skinner, Alderman, anecdote of, 336.
Skinner street, see Snow hill.
Skinners company, history of their incorporation, 140;-charities, ib.

Hall, 139. See Copped Hall,
Sion college, formerly a religious foundation, 285;—the college founded

by Dr. White, ib.m.benefactions, 286;-library described, pictures,

287 ;-alms houses, 288.
Smithfield, West, formerly the common place of execution, instances

of cruelty exercised there, 500;- Wat Tyler killed here, 592 ;-
tournaments held in, ib. always a considerable market, 593.-.

Bartholemew fair, ib._statue of bishop Ridley proposed to be erected.
Snow-hill, one of the most dangerous entrances to the city, 628.
Sopar lane, formerly inhabited by pepperers, 204.
Spilato, M. A. de Dominis, archbishop of, anecdotes of him, 429, 0.
Staines, sir William, his alms houses, 306.
Stationers company, bistory of the, 559 ;-curious anecdotes relating to

them, and printing, ib. et seg:-llall, its' antient history, 553;-parti-

cularly described, ib. et seq:-fine pictures, 554.
Stephen, St. Coleinan street, history and description of the church, 46;-

Anthony Munday, buried there,"ib.
Stock Exchange, described, 10.- History of stocks, 11.

John, Esq. a benefactor to the Painter's company, 174.
Sydney house, formerly the residence of the earls of Leiester, afterwards
of Jonathan Wild, and now a broker's shop, 615.

Tallow Chandlers company, 139;-hall described, 136;their mono-
poly, 137.



Thomas the apostle, St. formerly a chantry, its site, 151; sir Williams

Littlebury's donations, ib.
Token house yard, account of, 48;-history of tokens, ib. et seq.
Tower, Royal, why so called, 114;—its degradation, 115.
Trinity court, Aldergate street, its history, 372.

the Less, site of, now covered by the Lutheran church, 171;-ac.
count of that sect of protestants, ib.


Vedast, St. history and description of, 408; monuments, 410;-rector,

archbishop Rotherham.
Vicary, Thomas, surgeon, anecdotes of, 307.
Vintners company, 153.-Hall described, 153.

Walbrook, account of, 110 et seq.
Wardrobe, King's, curious anecdotes of the, 491;
Warwick lane, anecdotes of, 636.
Watch, city, its grand cavalcade, 223.
Watling street, a Roman way, 203 ;-its course, ib.
Waschandlers hall and company, account of, 412 ;-account of a feast

held there, ib.
Weavers hall and company, account of, 278.
Welby, Henry, the recluse, anecdotes uf, 317.
West Cheap conduit, its history, 210.

or Che:pside, originally a market, 210;-contrast between
the antient and present rents, 20 ;--the resort of the royal family
to view the tournaments, accident occasioned by the falling of a scatiold,

anecdote concerning, ib.-standard, 224 ;-cross, 223.
Whitbread, Samuel, anecdotes of him, 327.
Whitecross street, its history, guild of St. Giles there, stone cross, 316.
Whittington's college, founded by sir Richard Whittington, 115 ;-ordi.

nances of the charity, 110, et seq.
Wickham, William of, bishop Winchester, anecdotes of, 444.
Williams, Dr. account of his library and the portraits in the apart-

ments, 340.
Winchester house, formerly Austio Friars, so called from Paulet, mar-

quis of Winchester, 23; see Austin Frim's.
Worcester place, not the residence of Tiptost, earl of Worcester, ac-

cording to Pennant, 154;—belonged to the Beauchamps, ib.
Wriothesley, sir Thomas, anecdotes of, 339.
Wren, sir Christopher, anecdotes of, 538;-catalogue of his works,

544;-infamous treatment of hiin in his old age, 546.


York, abbots of St. Mary's, their town residence, '456.

Pranied uy W. Strattord, Crown-Court d'emple-bar.

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