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incipit. S. 1. et a. (forsan Tarvisii). is much praised by Meuselius, II. ii. p. 233,

for his account of all that he saw in Per4to. G. M.

sia and in Arabia. It is of extreme rarity, " This early treatise on Latin Orthogra- but wants the three first leaves. Panphy is rare. It is quoted in Denis Suppl. p. zer, XII. p. 41. 660, and from thence in Panzer, III. 43. but it seems very little known to the Bib

- Schildtberger, ein liographers, tho' it is curious and interest

wundering. This edition consists of thirty-nine

barliche und turkweilige History, leaves." MS. note.

Wie Schildtberger, einer ausz der

Stad München inn Bevern, von den SCHALL, JOANNES Adamus.

Turcken gefangen, inn die HeydenHistorica Relatio de Ortu et pro

schafft gefüret, unnd widder heimgressu fidei Orthodoxæ in regno kommen ist, sehr lüstig zu lesen. Chinensi per missionarios Soc. Jesu, Franckfurdt. durch Herman Gülf. 1581-1669. Novissimè collecta ex ferichen, 1549. Wood cuts. 4to. literis eorundem Patrum Soc. Jesu BL.L. av

“Procul dubio rarissimus adnumeranensis ex eadem Soc. Ratisbonæ,

dum." Vogt. p. 768. typis Augusti Hanckwiss, 1672. Por

“It appears that Vogt's copy had no trait. Svo.

date; in this it appears to have been sub

sequently added to the Title-Page. It is SCHEFFERUS, JOANNES. Up- extremely rare.” MS. note. salia : cujus occasione plurima in religione, sacris, festis, Regum elec

SCHMIDEL von STBAUBINGEN, tionibus, Creationibus Magistratuum, Ulrich. Neuwe welt; das ist, concessionibus Dignitatum, Funera Warhafftige Beschreibunge aller tionibus et Similibus, olim per Sep- schönen Historien von erfindung vitentrionem et vicinos Germanos. ler vnbekanten Konigreichen, LandGallos. Britannos, omnemque pæne schafften, Insulen vnnd Stedten, Occidentem usurpata explicantur, vonderselbigen gelegenheit, wesen, locique bene multi veterum aliorum- bräuchen, sitten, Religion, künsten que auctorum emendantur atque il vnd handtierungen, auch allerley lustrantur. Upsaliæ, excudit H. gewechss, Metallen, Specereyen vnd Curio, 1666. 8vo.

anderer Wahr, so von jner in vnsere

Lande geführt vnd gebracht werden. - The history of Lapland. To (Part II.) Warhafftige und liebliche which are added the Travels of the Beschriebung etlicher fürnemen InKing of Sweden's Mathematicians dianischen Landtschafften und Ininto Lapland : the History of Li- sulen, die vormals in keiner Chro. vonia, and the Wars there; also a nicken gedacht, und erstlich in der journey into Lapland, Finland, &c. Schiffart Ulrici Schmidts von StrauWritten by Dr. Olof Rudbeck, in bingen, mit grosser gefahr erkunthe year 1701. London, 1704. 8vo. digt, und von ihm selber auff's feis

sigst beschreiben und dargethan. SCHILDBERGER, HANS. Hie Franckfurt.beu Martin Lechler. 1567. vachet and' schildberger der vil Fol. Bl. L. B. M. wunders erfaren hatt in der hevdenschafft vnd in d'türckey. S. l. et a.

" The second part of this volume is the

first German edition of Schmidel's Voyage, Wood cuts. Fol.

and it is so rare that Meuselius says he See Brunet, N. R. III. 237. “Edition could never find the German edition, and precieuse, sans lieu ni date, mais qui, proba Camus doubts whether it was ever printed blement, a été imprimée à Ulm par Jean in German. Schmidel or Schmidts returned Zainer, vers 1473."

from his voyage in 1554. This is one of The author, a Prisoner to Bajazet from the rarest, if not the rarest of the early 1394, and afterwards to Tamerlane till 1427, German collections of Voyages.” MS. note. - Vera Historia Admirandæ “This is the first edition and first imprescujusdam navigationis quam Hulde sions of the plates. Renouard, Cat. II.

342, praises the plates, which have indeed ricus Schmidel, Straubingensis

the cypher of Jost Ammon; but his copy Ab anno 1534 usque ad annum 1554 is of the second edition of 1579." MS.note. in Ainericam vel novum Mundum juxta Brasileam et Rio della Plata

- Speculum vitæ aulicæ. De confecit. Quid per hosce annos 19

admirabili fallacia et astutia Vulpesustinuerit quam varias et quam

culæ Reinekes libri quatuor, nunc mirandas regiones ac homines vide

primum ex idiomate Germanico larit. Ab ipso Schmidelio Germa

tinitate donati, adiectis elegantissinice descripta, nunc vero emendatis

atis mis iconibus, veras omnium apoloet correctis Urbium, Regiorum et

gorum animaliumque species ad Fluminum nominibus. Adiecta etiam vivum adumbrantibus. Francof. ad tabula Geographica figuris et aliis

Moenum. 1595. 12mo. notat. quibusdam, in hac forma re

SCHOUTEN, GAUTIER. Vorducta. Noribergæ, imp. Levini

age aux Indes Orientales, commencé Hulsii, 1599. Plates. 4to. R.

l'an 1658 et fini l'an 1665. TraAsher in his remarks on this fourth part duit du Hollandois. Rouen, 1725. of Hulsius, says at p. 34 that he had never Plates. 12mo. 2 vol. been able to meet with a copy of this Latin translation. See under Hulsius, p. 353.

“ Auctor, chirurgus Harlemensis, quæ See also Camus, p. 86.

in orientis partibus vidit et observabit,

miro animi candore narrat, ita ut lectorem SCHOOTEN, Henry. The instruat æque ac delectet.” Meuselius, II. Hairy-Giants :

i. 352. or, a description of two Islands in the South Sea,

SCHOUTEN, GUILIELNUS CORcalled by the name of Benganga and

NELIUS. Diarium vel Descriptio Coma ; discovered by Henry Schoo.

laboriosissimi et Molestissimi Itineten of Harlem in a voyage began

ris facti a Guil. Cornelio Schoutenio January 1669 and finished October

Annis 1615, 1616 et 1617. Quas 1671. Written in Dutch by H.

Insulas et regiones et populos viderit Schooten ; and now Englished by P. M. London, by A. Maxwell,

et quæ pericula subierit. Amst. ap.

Petrum Kærium, 1619. Plates. 4to. for John Watson, 1671. 4to. B. M. B. M. An Imaginary Voyage.

“Les autres editions sont faites en geSCHOPPERUS, HARTMANNUS.

neral d'apres les editions de 1619, il est

utile de conferer entre elles les differentes Speculum vitæ aulicæ. De Admira- Edits, pour s'assurer du sens de quelques bili fallacia et astutia Vulpeculæ denominations.” Camus, p. 150-152. Reinikes libri quatuor, nunc primum

This edition, though with Janson's dediex idiomate Germanico latinitate

cation, differs from that printed by Janson,

1619. dopati, adjectis elegantissimis iconi. bus, veras omnium apologorum ani. - Diarium vel Descriptio labomaliumque species ad vivuin adum- riosissimi et Molestissimi Itineris, brantibus. Francof. ad Moenum, facti a Guil. Cornelio Schoutenio, 1574. 12mo.

Hornano, Annis 1615, 1616 et 1617. “ La version Allemande, sur laquelle

Qui a parte Australi freti Magelcette traduction a éte faite, est connue sous lanici, novum ductum aut fretum, in le nom de Reynecke de Voss imprimée Magnum Mare Australe detexit to. a Lubeck, 1498; l'editeur de l'edition de tumque orbem Terrarum circumna1711 reconnait que l'ouvrage allemand est

vigavit. Editio altera. Docceti, 1648. traduit du Francais, peut-etre de l'ancien Roman du Renard composé par Perrot

Plates. 4to. B.M. dans le 13ine Siecle.” Brunet, ill. 305. Camus, p. 149. This is a reprint of Janson's edition of 1619, but it has three SCOT, PATRICKE. A table-booke additional plates.

for Princes. Containing short re- Journal ou description du mer membrances for the government of veilleux vovage de G. Schouten, themselves and their empire. WhereHollandois, fait és années 1615,1616, in also respectiuely the seuerall et 1617. Comme (en circum-navi. Members of State, and all sorts of geant le Globe terrestre) il a des subjects, may finde matter worthy couvert vers le Zud du destroit de their observation. London, 1621. Magellan un nouveau passage, jus- Portrait of Charles I. as Prince by ques a la grande Mer de Zud. En- Pass. 12mo. R. semble des avantures admirables " This book is of uncommon occurrence, qui luy sont advenues en descou- and the Portrait by Pass is very rare and vrant de plusieurs Isles et peuples dear.” MS. note. estranges. Amsterdam, chez Har- SCOT, REGINALD. A Perfite platman Janson, 1619. Plates. 4to. forme of a Hoppe Garden and ne. Camus, Mem. sur De Bry, p. 149. cessarie Instructions for the making - The Relation of a Wonderfull and mayntenaunce thereof. London,

by H. Denham, 1574 Voiage made by William Cornelison

4to. Bl. L. Schouten of Horne. Shewing how - The discouerie of witchcraft, South from the Straights of Mage- wherein the lewde dealing of witches lan in Terra del Fuego, he found and witchmongers is notablie deand discovered a newe passage tected, the knaverie of coniurors, the through the great South Sea, and impietie of inchantors, &c. &c. are that way sayled round about the deciphered. Hereunto is added a world. Describing what Islands, treatise vpon the nature and subCountries, People and strange Ad. stance of diuels, &c. all latelie written uentures he found in his saide Pas- by Reginald Scot. London, by Wilsage. London, Imprinted by T. D. liam Brome, 1584. 4to. Bl. L. R. for Nathanaell Newbery, 1619. 4to.

SCOT, Thomas. A true narraB. M.

tive (in a letter written to Col. B. R. This Dutch Voyage was translated in an Honorable Member of Parlia. the same year with the original in English, French, and Latin. The English is

ment :) of the Apprehension of the exceedingly rare.

Grand Traytor, Thomas Scot:

wherein is shewn, his Artifice and SCHULTZ, CARL. Gust. Res

subtil Endeavours to shun his Ap. suo ævo gestas memoriæ tradidit.

prehension, and wherein he hath Hagæ Com. 1787. 8vo. L. P.

judged himself not worthy of any “ These memoirs contain an account of Mercy for that detestable Murder of Lord Chatham, the American War, Trial

his late Majesty of ever blessed of Byng, &c.”

Memory. London, by Matthew InSCOPPERUS, Jac. Voluptatis man, 1660. 4to. ac Virtutis Pugna, Comædia Tragica

SCOTLAND. A et Nova et Pia.

declaration, Coloniæ, Mart. Gymnicus, 1546. 12mo.

conteynyng the just causes and con

syderations, of this present warre SCOT, Sir John, of Scotstarvet, with the Scottis, wherin also apDirector of the Chancery. The pereth the trewe and right title, that staggering state of the Scots States. the kingis most royall maiesty hath men, for one hundred years, viz. to the souerayntie of Scotlande. from 1550 to 1650. Now first Londini, in officina Thoma Bertheleti, published from an original manu- 1542. 4to. A-D in fours. Sixscript. Edinburgh, 1754. 12mo. teen leaves. Bl. L. G. M.

This important declaration of War Leyden in his 4to. reprint, names Sir D. with Scotland by Henry VIII. in 1542 is Lyndsay as the author. Pinkerton says, transcribed in Hollinshed in his Hist. of

"'Wedderburn." Mackenzie, says, “ Sir Scotland. II. p. 322.

Ja. Inglis.” A copy is in the British Museum.

- The Complaynt of Scotland - The late expedicion in Scot

written in 1548, with a Preliminary lande, made by the Kynges hyghnys

Dissertation and Glossary by Leyden. armye, under the conduit of the

Edinburgh, 1801. 4to. L. P. ryght honorable the Erle of Hert

- Proditionis ab aliquot Scotiæ förde, the vere of oure lorde God, perduellibus adversus serenissimam 1544. London, by Reynolde Wolfe, suam Reginam non ita pridem per1544. 16mo. A-D, in fours. Six- petratæ brevis et simplex narratio teen leaves. Bl. L. R. M.

ex amplissimi cujusdam viri literis This account of the Protector Somer- fideliter descripta. S. l. 1566. set's expedition into Scotland, while he 4to. G. M. was still Erle of Hertforde, is perhaps the rarest of the Scotch Historical pieces.

“This interesting Tract of Scotch His

tory is so rare that I have not met with - The Complaynt of Scotland. any other copy, except one in 12mo,

printed at Louvain, 1566, which is also in (vyth ane exortatione to the thre

my Library." MS note. See under Mary estaits to be vigilante in the diffens Queen of Scots, p. 447. of their public veil). Printed about 1548. 32mo. Y. M.

- Certaine matters composed

together. The genealogie of all the Collation. A.2-8. B. 8. C. 8. D. 6. leaves

Kings of Scotland, their lives &c. numbered 2-30.* 8 leaves, the first leaf no. 31. * 8 leaves, * 8 leaves the last no. 32. E. The whole nobilitie of Scotland, 6 leaves numbered 33-37 and 40. F. 7 leaves their surnames, &c. The Archbish41-47. (leaves 48 to 52. being F 8 and G. oppricks, Bishoppricks, Abbacies, 1.4 are omitted.) leaves 53-56 then follow. Priories and Nunneries. The Knights H. 8 leaves 57-64. 1. 1.7. leaves 65-7). (1. 8. and K. 1. 2. leaves 72.3.4. omitted.) of Scotland. The forme of the oath K. 3-8. leaves 75-80. L. 8 leaves 81. of a Duke, &c. The names of the 88. M. 8 leaves 89-96. N. 8 leaves 97- Barronnes, Lairdes, and chiefe gen104. 0. leaves 105-117. (there being two tlemen in every Shirefdome. The numbered 116) then 126. 7. 8, followed by

y Names of the chief clannes and SurR. 1-8. leaves 129-136. S. 1-7. leaves numbered 137. 8. 9. 69. 116. 143. and Tabula, names of the Bourders, not Landed. being the last leaf. One hundred and The Stewartries and Bayheries. forty-seven leaves.

The Order of the calling of the Table This is called by Pinkerton 'a most of the Session. The Description of curious piece, well written, and fraught whole Scotland, with all the lles, with great learning, the only classic work

and names thereof. The most rare in old Scottish prose,' and Lord Hailes de- an clared, ‘that if the study of Scotish his- and wonderfull things in Scotland. tory should ever revive, a new edition of Edinburgh, by Robert Waldegrave, Inglis's Complaint would be an acceptable n. d. 4to. present to the public. See the prelimi. nary Dissertation by Leyden to the edition - A discoverie of the unnaturall of 1801. Of this extremely rare book and traiterous conspiracie of Scotonly four copies are known, one in the

tisch Papistes, against God, bis British Museum, one belonging to J. M'Gowan, Esq. ; one belonging to Mr. G.

Kirk, their natiue Cuntry, the Kingis Paton, and the present copy, belonging Maiesties persone and estate. Set formerly to the Duke of Roxburghe. All downe as it was confessed and subthe four copies want the Title, of which

, which

carved hoe M
scriued bee M. George Ker, yet re-

George K there is only a small remnant in this; in other respects this copy upon a laborious maining in Prison, and David Gracollation is found quite perfect.

hame of Fentrie, justly executed for his Treason in Edenburgh, the 15 From a MS. note in the volume, written of Februarie 1592. Wherevnto are

by Mr. Haslewood, it appears that this

Satire was written by Sir Anthony Welannexed, certaine intercepted Let

. don, Secretary to the Board of Green ters, writen by sundrie of that fac- Cloth in the Reign of James I. tion to the same purpose, Eden

- A true relation of the Inhuman burgh, by Robert Waldegrave, n. d. 4to. Sixteen leaves. B. M.

cruelties lately acted by the Rebels

in Scotland, with the manner of With a wood cut on the reverse of the

their taking of Glascough, rifling Title Page, of an Ostrich bearing a Key in its bill.

the Lord Archbishop's House, dig- A chronology of all the kings

ging the Bishop of Argyles children of Scotland, declaring what yeere

out of their graves : and many other of the world and of Christ they be

barbarities. London, by A. M. gan to reigne, how long they reigned,

1679. 4to. and what qualities they were of, ac- - A Modern Account of Scotcording as they be set forth and im- land ; being an exact Description printed with the great booke of the of the Country, and a true character Statutes of the Realme of Scotland. of the People and their Manners. (Imperfect.) (1603.) 4to. Written from thence by an English

Gough Brit. Topog. II.568 mentions this Gentleman. No place, 1679. 4to. tract, which was reprinted from this edi.

The English Gentleman who wrote this, tion with a New Title Page, as follows "Certayne matters concerning the Realme

is called Kirk of Yorkshire, in a MS. note of Scotland, composed together, &c. &c.

on the Title Page. &c. as they were anno Domini 1597." London, 1603. Both this original and

- The Laws and Acts of Parthe reprint are very rare.

liament of Scotland from King James

the first to Queen Anne. Edin- The Scots Scouts discoveries

burgh, 1682-1707. 12mo. 3 vol. by their London Intelligencer. And

G. M. presented to the Lords of the Co

A very fine copy of a very rare book. venant of Scotland. A. D. 1639. London, for W. Sheares, 1642. 4to. - Medulla Historiæ Scoticæ : - Bella Scot-Anglica. A brief

being a comprehensive history of

the lives and reigns of the Kings of of all the Battells, and martiall en

Scotland, from Fergus the first, to counters, which have happened

Charles II. London, for Randal 'twixt England and Scotland, from all times to this present. Where

Taylor, 1685. Portrait of Charles II.

12mo. unto is annexed a Corollary, de claring the Causes whereby the Scot - An account of the most reis come of late years to be so hight. markable Fights and Skirmishes bened in his spirits ; with some Pro tween his Majesties Forces, and the phecies which are much cryed up, Jate Rebels in Scotland. London, as reflecting upon the fate of both 1685. 4to. Nations. 1648. 4to.

— The Prodigal returned to Scot- The false brother, or a new land, or, a letter, writen by a Genmap of Scotland drawn by an Eng- tleman, to his friend at Montrose, lish Pencil. London, by R. W., for wherein he represents, the Lover's Francis Tyton, 1651. 4to. Warfare, the vanity of reposing con.

fidence in Rich Friends, &c. Edin- A perfect description of the people and country of Scotland.

burgh, 1700. 4to. London, for J. S. 1659. 16mo. - A Short Account of Scotland Twelve leaves.

being a Description of the Nature

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