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Chr. Marlow, 4to. Lond. Printed by P. Short
for Walter Burre.
1593, and 1600



Livius (Titus) and other Authores Hiftorie of Annibal and Scippio, tranflated into English, by Anthony Cope, Efquier, B. L. 4to. Lond.

1545 The Romane Hift. &c. by T. Livius of Padua. Alfo the Breviaries of L. Florus, &c. by D. Philemon Holland, fol. Lond.



The End of Nero and Beginning of Galba. Fower Bookes of the Hiftories of Cornelius Tacitus. The Life of Agricola, by Sir Hen. Saville, 4to. Lond.


Annales of Tacitus, by Richard Grenaway, fol.



The Famous Cronycle of the Warre, which the Romyns had againft Jugurth, &c. compyled in Lat. by the renowned Romayn Salluft, &c. tranflated into Englishe, by Sir Alex. Barclay Preeft, &c. Printed by Pynfon, fol. D°.

Lond. pr. by Joh. Waley, 4to.


6 In the first volume of the entries in the books of the Stationers' company, anno 1597, is the following note: "Memorandum that Mr. Alexander Nevill, Gent, is appointed to tranflate Titus Livius into the Engly the tongue: expreffed, the fame is not to be printed, by anie man, but only fuch as fhall have his tranflacion." Again, in 1598, The Hiftory of Titus Livius was entered by Adam Iflip.

7 A tranflation of Salluft was entered at Stationers' hall in 1588. Again in 1607, The Hiftorie of Salluft in Englifbe.

The Confpiracie of Lucius Cataline, tranflated into Eng. by Tho. Paynell, 4to. Lond. 1541 and

1557 The two most Worthy and Notable Hiftories, &c. Both written by C. C. Salluftius, and tranflated by Tho. Heywood, Lond. fm. fol. 1608


Suetonius, tranflated by D. Phil. Holland, fol.


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Ceafers Commentaries, as touching British affairs. Without name, printer, place, or date; but by the type it appears to be Raftell's.

Ames, p. 148. The eight Bookes of Caius Julius Cæfar, tranflated by Arthur Golding, Gent. 4to. Lond. 1565 and 1590

Cæfar's Commentaries (de Bello Gallico) five Bookes, by Clement Edmundes, with observations, &c. Fol.

De Bello Civili. by D°. three Bokes. Fol.

D. by Chapman.





The Hift. of Juftine, &c. by A. G. [Arthur Gold

ing] Lond. 4to.

D. by Dr. Phil. Holland.

1564 and 1578 1606

* This translation was entered at Stationers' hall 1604.

9 In the entries made in the books of the Stationers' company is

the following:

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John Charlewood] Sept. 1581, Abftrace of the Hiftorie of Cafar and Pompeius.”

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D. by G. W. with an Epitomie of the Lives, &c. of the Romaine Emperors, from Aurelius Victor, fol.



The Hiftorie of Quintus Curtius, &c. tranflated, &c. by John Brende, 4to. Lond.

Other Editions were in

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1561, 1570, 1584, 1592


Eutropius englished, by Nic. Haward, 8vo. 1564


Ammianus Marcellinus, tranflated by Dr. P. Holland. Lond. fol.



Cicero's Familiar Epiftles by J. Webbe, fm. 8vo.

no date. Certain felect Epiftles into English, by Abra. Flemming, 4to. Lond. 1576 Thofe Fyve Queftions which Marke Tullye Cicero difputed in his Manor of Tufculanum, &c. &c. Englyfhed by John Dolman, fm. 8vo. Lond.

1561 The Booke of Freendship of Marcus Tullie Cicero. 12mo. Anno Domini 1550 Imprinted at London in Fleteftreete in the hous of Tho. Berthelette.

Dedicated to Katharine Ducheffe of Suffolke, by
John Harrynton.

2 In the Stationers' books this or fome other tranflation of the fame author was entered by Richard Tottell, Feb. 1582, and again by Tho. Creede, &c. 1599.

Tranflated, as it appears, by him from the French while in prison. Marcus Tullius Cicero, three Bookes of Duties, tourned out of Latin into English, by Nic. Grimalde.+ 1555, 1556, 1558, 1574

3 Mattaire fays [Ann. Typog. B. 290]" in florulentâ tituli margunculâ (vulgo vignette) fuperiore, infcribitur 1534." This was a wooden block used by the printer Tottel, for many books in fmall 8vo. and by no means determines their date. There may, however, have been fome earlier tranflation than any here enumerated, as in Sir Tho. Elyot's Boke named the Governour, 1537, is mentioned "the worke of Cicero, called in Latine De Officiis, whereunto yet is no propre English worde," &c.

An Epytaphe of the death of Nicolas Grimaold. [Among Barnaby Googe's Poems already mentioned.]

"Behold this fletyng world how al things fade

"Howe euery thyng doth paffe and weare awaye,
"Eche ftate of lyfe by comon course and trade
"Abydes no tyme, but hath a paffyng daye.

"For looke as lyfe that pleafaunt dame hath brought
"The pleafaunt yeares and dayes of luftynes,
"So death our foe confumeth all to nought,
"Enuying these with darte doth us oppreffe.

"And that whiche is the greatest gryfe of all,
"The gredye grype doth no eftate respect,
"But where he comes he makes them down to fall,
"Ne stayes he at the hie fharpe wytted fect.

"For yf that wyt or worthy eloquens

"Or learnyng deape could moue hym to forbeare,
"O Grimaold then thou hadfte not yet gon hence,
“But heare hadft fene full many an aged yeare.

"Ne had the mufes lofte f. fyne a floure,

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"Nor had Minerva wept to leave the fo: "If wyfdome myght haue fled the fatall howre Thou hadfte not yet ben fuffred for to go. "A thou fande doltyfh geefe we myght have fparde, "A thoufande wytles heads death might have found, "And taken them for whom no man had carde, "And layde them lowe in deepe obliuious grounde. "But fortune fauours fooles as old men faye, "And lets them lyve, and takes the wyfe awaye."

Ames fays 1553; perhaps by mistake. The thre Bokes of Tullius Offyce, &c. tranflated, &c. by R. Whyttington, Poet Laureate, 12mo. Lond. 1533, 1534, 1540, and 15535 The boke of Tulle of Old Age, tranflated by Will. Wyrceftre, alias Botaner. Caxton, 4to. 1481

De Senectute, by Whyttington, 8vo. no date. An Epiftle or letter of exhortation, written in La

tyne by Marcus Tullius Cicero, to his brother Quintus, the Proconful or Deputy of Afia, wherein the office of a magiftrate is cunningly and wifely defcribed; tranflated into Engly the by G. G. fet forth and authorised according to the Queenes Majefties Injunctions. Prynted at London by Rouland Hall, dwelling in Golding Lane, at the fygne of the three arrows. fmall 8vo. 1561 The worthie Booke of Old Age, otherwife intitled The elder Cato, &c. 12mo.* Lond. 1569 Tullius Cicero on Old Age, by Tho. Newton, 8vo.* Lond. 1569 Tullius Friendship, Olde Age, Paradoxe, and Scipio's Dream, by Tho. Newton, 4to. 1577 Tullius de Amicitia, tranflated into our maternal Engly the Tongue, by W. of Worcester. Printed by Caxton, with the tranflation of De Senectute, fol.

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In the books belonging to Stationers' hall, Tullies Offices in Latin and English is entered Feb. 1582, for R. Tottell. Again, by Tho. Orwin, 1591.

6 In the Itinerarium of W. de Worcestre, p. 368, is the following notice of this book: "1473. die 10 Augufti prefentavi W. epifcopo Wyntonienfi apud Ather librum Tullii de Senectute per me tranflatum in Anglicis, fed nullum regardum recepi de Epifcopo."

** Thefe are perhaps the fame as the two foregoing tranflations.

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