Notes - Correspondence Archive

1. Probably #133; it is 16 pages long.

2. The two long articles in Vol. V, No. 9 (Feb. 1811), the next issue to be published (some time after 9 March), are #130 and #136 . The Bath friend is Thomas Falconer (1772-1839), Oxford-educated classical scholar.

3. An allusion to #133, a review by Copleston of Whitaker's De Motu per Britanniam Civico. Thomas Dunham Whitaker (1759-1821), clergyman and author of notable county topographies. Robert Nares (1753-1829), clergyman, keeper of manuscripts at the British Museum, founded the British Critic in 1793 and was its editor.

4. Article #134, a review of Roscoe's Observations on Lord Grey's Address by John William Ward, Lord Dudley (1781-1833), English Tory politician, close friend of Edward Copleston.

5. Love's Labour's Lost, Act 5, scene 1.

6. "Suc a hic & ubique": Latin for "here and everywhere". Gifford uses the phrase as well in his 3 September 1811 letter to Copleston, again to describe Heber.

7.Possibly William Vaux (d. 1844) prebendary of Winchester, 1831-1844. Richard Heber (1773-1833), friend of George Canning and Walter Scott, half-brother to Reginald Heber.

8.  #163, by John Davison (1777-1834), Church of England clergyman, later prebendary of Worcester.