Page:Notes and Queries - Series 12 - Volume 10.djvu/278

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224 NOTES AND QUERIES. [i 2 s.x.MA B . 2 6,i922. p. 87). The Art Journal, 1846, however, says the window is the work of Mr. Wilmshurst of Foley Place, so that Summers had either worked for Wilmshurst or merely supplied the old glass. For some time Summers lived in the house in Davygate, formerly occupied by Peckitt. He afterwards removed to Clarence Street and lived in retirement. . He was one of the subscribers to Browne's ' History of York Minster.' [1846.] Thomas Gibson Hartley. William Hartley, who was established in Fossgate as a plumber and glazier during the second quarter of the nineteenth century, had two sons, William Kay Hartley (b. 1806 ; d. 1882) and Thomas Gibson Hartley. The former carried on his father's business of a plumber and glazier, the latter was brought up as a painter and decorator. In 1846 the two were conducting their respective businesses at the same address, No. 20, Fossgate. Thomas Gibson living in Garden Place (White's

  • Directory,' 1846). He had evidently been

attracted by stained glass and ecclesiastical ornament, a taste for which was rapidly growing at that time through the publication in 1846 of Weale's ' Divers Works of Early Masters in Chris- tian Decoration' and similar works. When All Saints, Pavement, Church was restored, he carried out the decoration of the chancel and organ, and also set up a kiln for glass-painting his brother, the plumber, carrying out the cutting and glazing for him and executed some small windows for St. Crux Church, now the parish room of All Saints, Pavement. He removed to Spurriergate ^,nd advertised as follows at the back of Schroeder's ' Annals of Yorkshire,' published in 1852 : " 19 Spurriergate York adjoining Mess. Barbers, Silversmiths. Gibson Hartley House, Coach and Ornament Painting Gilder, Glass Stainer and General Decorator. Agent for Minton and Co.'s Encaustic Flooring Tiles Artists' Materials of every Description." Shortly afterwards he gave up glass-painting and confined himself entirely to house painting and decoration. Thomas Hodgson (vide 12 S. x. 44). William Hodgson (ibid. ). [1838.] John Ward Knowles, b. 1838. [1846.] William Knowles, brother of above, b. Nov. 3, 1846; d. Sept. 7, 1908. [1848.] Harry Dickson, b. .1848 (vide 12 S. x. 45). [1850.] Charles Hardgrave, b. 1850; d. 1920 {vide 12S. x. 45). [1881.] John Alder Knowles, son of J. W. Knowles, b. 1881. [1889.] Milward Knowles, son of J. W Knowles, b. 1889. JOHN A. KNOWLES. SHAKESPEARE ALLUSIONS. THE following allusions to Shakespeare do not occur in any of the allusion books in Mr. John Munroe's ' More Shakespeare Allusions' (Modern Philology, xiii. (1916) p. 497 ff.), or in P. J. and A. E. Dobell's 4 Some Seventeenth Century Allusions to Shakespeare' (1920). Presumably, then, hey deserve to be noted. 621. Martyn, Joseph. ' New Epigrams and a Satyre,' sig. C4. 54. ' LIFES TBAGEDIE.' Dlue Acts, fiue Actors, (and the world the stage) " Their persons for performance doe engage : [he King, whose watchf ull care doth make a crown Seeme heauy, and sleepes hard in beds of Downe. [Cf. 'A. Y.L.I.,' II. viii. 139 f., and ' 2 Henry IV. ' III. i. 4 ff.] 1643. July 31. B., R. ' The Cambridge Royallist Imprisoned,' sig. A4. )ur Keepers knew no hurt, unlesse 't had bin Drinking of Sack, honest lack Falstaffes sinne. 1648. December 7. ' The Devill seen at St. Albons. Being A True Relation How The Devill was seen there in a Cellar, in the likenesse of a Ram ; and how a Butcher came and cut his throat.' . . . Printed in the yeare 1648, p. 2. [Mar- ginal references to textual comments on Humphrey, Duke of Gloucester, are : ] See Hollenshead, Martin, Stow, Speed. and Shakspeare in the second part of Henry the sixth. Here begins the story of the old man, Shakspeare, ui supra. 1653. May 20. S[mithson], S[amuel]. ' Para- doxes Or Encomions,' &c., pp. 17-18. , . . my self am intimately acquainted with one that boasts himself sightlesse, who can repeat [among many others] Shakesphears ; Othello, and Fletchers Maids tragedy verbatim. 1653. ' Ad Populum : Or, A Low-Country Lecture to the People of England, After a Thankgiving Dinner, Aug. 25, 1653,' sig. A3. How would the Senators at Hague be glad, And hope their Gilders and their Duckettones Might still be theirs against the Afternoones Collation, all in Drink (Jack Falstaffe like) No jarres but those of Wine. 1654. August 23-30. Mercurius Fumigosus, p. 118. Who More famous in that Quallity then . . . Christ. Whitehead, who for agillity of body, and neatness in Dancing, Doth in best judgements, as farr exceed the Turks, As Shakspere Haywood in his Commick Works. [For a discussion of this statement see my article on the Commonwealth Drama in Studies in Philology, July, 1921, p. 315.] 1654. August 30-September 6. Mercurius Fumi- gosus, p. 124. A merry Lad, one of the Sons of Bacchus, allyed to Jack Falstaff by the mothers side, the last Night sent this Song and Catch following ; directed to his Brethren the Sons of Appollo. . . . 1655. Merlinvs Anonymus. ' An Almanack, and no Almanack,' sigs. A2v, 07. Did not great Tarleton break his wind for this, And Shakesphear therefor writ his pericles. Shakespear, Johnson, Beumont, Fletcher, Had each one his dainty Ducklin. . . . [" Shakesphear " is also credited with the feast day, Sept. 28, at sig. B 5v.]