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Publications of the Scottish History Society, Vol. 36 by Sir John Lauder

Part 8 out of 9

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Bannatyne club, institution of the, xviii.
Bannochie, 196.
Barclay ----, 197.
Barnbougall, 193.
Barnes. _See_ Cunningham.
Bartholomew, St., 52.
Baruclan, 193.
Bass, the, xvi, 203, 309.
Beaton, Alexander, 191.
---- Andrew, advocate, death of, 220.
---- William, 256.
---- of Blebo, 207.
Beatons of Balfour, 196.
Beaufort, the duc de, kilted at the siege of Candy, 229.
Beaugency, 18.
Beconsfields, 168.
Bedlam, 174.
Bedlan Green, 175.
Bell, Adam, 201.
---- Androw, 269.
---- John, 185.
---- Robert, 243, 251, 265.
---- Thomas, 239, 287.
---- family, origin of the name, 208.
Bellenden, lord, 215.
---- of Broughton, 191.
Bell-ringing during thunder, 49-51;
for the last agonies, 59.
Bels milne, 191.
Beltan, 203, 205.
Benedictine friars, 10,
convent of, at Marmoustier, 19;
convent at Poictiers, 36;
wealth of the order, 86.
Bernard, St., abbot of Clareville, 52.
Bernardines. _See_ Fullions.
Beroalde de Verville, Francois, 103 and _n._
Bever castle, 176.
Biccarton of Lufnes, 210.
Bickerstaffe, sir Charles, 221.
Binnie, 193.
---- laird of, 186.
---- bailzie, 264.
Binning, William, 245, 251, 263.
Biron, duc de, 77 and n.
Biton, madame, 39.
Blacader of that ilk, 201.
Blacarstoun, 200.
Black. Jo., 279.
Blackbarrony, laird of, 279.
Blackford burn, Edinburgh, 188.
Blackfriars church in Glasgow struck by lightning, 228.
Blaickburne, 200.
Blaikerston, 210.
Blair of Carberrie, 190.
Blair, rev. Robert, anecdote of, 127.
Blanerne, 201.
Blantyre, lord, 185.
Blasphemy, punishment of, 60.
Blind men, anecdotes of, 132.
Blois, 17,
description of, 18,
castle of, 130.
Blythswood, 185.
Bodley, Thomas, 170.
Bogie, 196, 205.
---- of Bannochie, 196.
Bonar, Jo., of Bonytoun, 194.
Bonnevette, 63.
Bonnymoon ----, 174.
Bonytoun, 192-194.
Books, catalogues of, 153, 157, 160-162, 283-299.
Bordeaux, 64;
torture practised in, 70.
Borseau, M., 128, 160.
Borthwick, James, 268.
---- Samuell, 268.
---- William, apothccar, 250.
---- col., 168.
Boswel of Balmuto, 197.
---- of Pittedy, 196.
---- of Westmilne, 195.
Bothwell ----, 203.
---- Adam Hepburne, earle of, 205.
---- earls of. _See_ Ramsay.
---- castle of, 185.
Boumaker, Robert, 256.
Bouquiet, Mr., 34.
Bourges, 65;
university of, 66.
Bourhouses, 200.
Boyde, Hew, 246.
Boyelet, Mr., merchant at Orleans, 153.
Brackmont, 207.
Braid burn, Edinburgh, 188.
Brandenburgh, duke of, xxxvii.
Brazennose college, Oxford, 173.
Bread, price of, 59.
Breda, peace of, 167 and _n_.
Bridal gifts, 60.
Bridgeman, sir Orlando, 221.
Brisbane, Mrs., xxxi.
Brothels in Rome, defence of, 83.
Broun of Colston, 200 and _n_.
---- of Gorgie, 191.
---- of Thorniedykes, 210.
---- pere, 118.
---- Daniel, 185.
---- John, 280.
---- Thomas, 267, 269, 270, 281, 283, 287, 289, 291, 293.
---- William, 108, 250, 256, 257, 264, 281, 290, 291.
Brace, rev. Mr., of Fife, anecdote of, 148.
Brimstone, 26 and _n_, 188, 190.
Bruntilland. _See_ Burntisland.
Brunton, 197.
Bryson, Sandy, 270.
Buchanan, George, 139; his _Frantiscanus_, 10 and _n_;
criticism of his _History_, 205, 206.
---- sir John, 206, 207.
Buck, Thomas, advocate, death of, 222.
Burgundy, duke of, 84.
Burnet, Alexander, archbishop of Glasgow, xxxvii;
his remonstrance with Charles II., 230.
---- D., 168.
---- Robert, advocate, death of, 212.
Burntisland, 197, 279.
Butterdean, 200.
---- laird of. _See_ Hay, William.
Byres, 208, 209.

CADDEL, captain, 132.
Calder, 186.
---- lairds of, 192.
Calderhall, laird of, 189, 192.
Calderwood, Thomas, 185.
---- bailzie, 283, 284.
Callender, earl of, 183.
Calvin, John, tradition of, 36.
Camelon, king of the Picts, 182.
Camnetham, laird of, 281.
Campbell of Blythswood, 183 _n_.
---- Archibald, 193.
---- ---- advocate, death of, 215.
---- Barbara, 185.
---- sir Colin, 220 and _n_.
---- James, 185.
---- Mary, 274.
---- Robert, 185.
---- ---- apothecar, 272.
Camron, Archbald, 247, 256, 276.
Candie, tounc of, taken by the Turks, 228.
Cants of Grange, 188.
---- of Priestfield, 188.
Capuchins, order of, 9, 10, 33, 86;
anecdotes of, 62, 148.
Carberrie, 203.
---- laird of, his influence on the battle of Pinkie, 190.
Carden, lord, death of, 212.
Carington, laird of, 308.
---- lands of, 239 _n_, 248.
Carmelites, order of, 61.
Carmichael, master of, 185.
Carnegie, Katharine, 303.
---- James, 274.
---- sir Robert, of Kinnaird, 303.
Carthusians, 10.
Caskieberry, 205.
---- laird of. _See_ Shoneir.
Cassilton, 203, 210.
Castellaw, Mr., 3.
Castlemilk, 185.
Catechism of M. Drelincourt, 86.
Catherine, St., of Sienna, convent of, 188 _n_.
Ceres (Cires), 207.
Chabate, Mile., 128.
Chabot, Philippe de, 63 and _n_.
Chained books at Oxford, 170.
Chalmers, James, advocate, death of, 225.
---- Joan, 276.
Chamberlayne, Joseph, barber, 267.
Chambord castle, 18.
Champigny, 25.
Chancellor, Kate, 263.
Chapman of Priestfield, 188.
Charles IX., anecdote of, 147.
Charles I., murder of, 91.
Charles II., his object in desiring the union of England and
Scotland, 229-230;
letter from, for indulging outed
ministers; establishment of his supremacy, 230;
settles the disputes between the houses of parliament, 232;
his debts paid by parliament, 233;
grant of money to, by parliament, 273 _n_;
eulogy on, xxvii.
Charleton, Richard, 59.
Charteris, Laurence, advocate, 221;
death of, 226.
Chartreuse, founding of the order of, 78-79.
Chatelerault, 64.
Cheisly, John, of Dairy, xxxiv, 277.
---- Sam., 261.
---- William, 219.
Cherries, 66, 69: cherry feast to the exchequer, 266.
Chilperick, treatment of, 91.
Chimney-sweeps from Savoy, 75.
China, fertility of, 105-106.
Chinon, 24.
Chirnesyde, 201.
Christ church, Oxford, 171.
Christina, queen of Sweden, anecdote of, 151.
Chrystie, Mr., 284.
---- Adam, clerk of session, 215.
Civil law of France, 64-65.
Clan Macduff, 197, 206.
Clarendon house, 168 and _n_.
Clarke's _Examples_ 108.
Classics, pronunciation of the, 123.
Clerical anecdotes, 52, 114, 115, 120, 126-128, 142, 148.
Clerk, sir Alex., of Balbirny, 205.
Clery, 130.
Cleveland, dutchesse of, 233.
Clifford, lord, treasurer of England, 222.
Clifton hall, 186, 193.
---- toune, 193.
Climate of France, 117.
Cluny, barony of, 205.
Coal pits of Dysert, 207.
Coalston pear, the, 200 and _n_.
Cochrane, lord, 184, 226.
Cockburne of Clerkingtone, 200.
Cockenie, 203, 211.
Coinage, heightening of gold and silver coinage of foreign nations, 80.
_See also_ Money.
Colbrandspath, 200.
---- laird of, 209.
Coldinghame abbey, 209.
---- kirk, 210.
---- moor, 209.
Colerine, 197.
Colison, Mr., 2.
Colquhoun, sir John, of Luz, 184.
Colt, Mr., 3.
Columbus, anecdote of, 97.
Colvill, Samuel, 266, 287.
Colyear, David, 251, 272, 275, 276.
Comedies played at Poictiers, 124, 127
Comets, appearance of, xxxix.
Comiston well, 274.
Congilton, 208.
Conspiracy laws, hardships of, 91.
Constantine the emperor, statue of, 56.
Consultation fees, 257, 258, 260.
Convent of Marmoustier, 18-20;
of the Bernardines, 47;
at St. Florans, 22;
of Notre Dame d'Ardiliers, 23 and _n_.
Conventicles, laws against, 233.
Convention of burrows at Glasgow, 281.
Cook, Mr., 231.
Cooking in France, 76, 79.
Cordeliers, order of, 9, 86.
Coronation stone, 1.
Cothereau, Renatus, 117.
Cotibby, M., 128.
Cotteridge, Mr., 233.
Court of session, constitution of, xxxiv-xxxv;
court of session documents, 212-227.
Courty, rev. Thomas, anecdote of, 151.
Covenanters, xxviii, xxix.
Covent Garden, 175.
Craig, 203.
---- of Riccarton, 191.
---- John, of Ramorney, advocate, 297.
Craighall, 197, 207.
Craighouse, 187.
Craigie, lord, 224.
Craigiehall, 193.
Craiglockhart, 191.
Cranston, Christian, 269.
Craw, 209.
---- Rot., 260, 271, 280.
---- of Eist Reston, 210.
---- of Henchcheid, 210.
Crawfurd, captain, 280.
---- Thomas, 3, 4, 256.
Creichton, ----, 22, 23, 203.
---- John, 168.
---- of St. Leonards, 205.
Crime in Poictiers, 95.
Cringelty, in Tweeddale, 191.
Crocodile story, 38.
Crosby, Mr., x.
Crumstaine, 202.
Cujas, Jacques, 65 and _n_.
Cunyghame, ----, 208.
---- Adam, 216.
---- sir J., 224.
---- W., 272.
---- Walter, 239, 265, 270.
---- William, 279.
---- of Barnes, 203.
Curators in French civil law, 64-65.
Curriehill, 191.
Customs and Laws of France, 74-75.
Cuthbert, Mr., 18.

Daille, Mr., 29, 30, 40, 58-60, 66, 101-102, 128, 158, 159.
---- madame, 41, 43. 63, 67, 83, 102, 128.
Dairsie, 207.
Dalhousie, William, earle of, death of, 221.
Dalkeith, lord, 188.
Dalmahoy, 192.
Dalrymple, sir David, lord Hailes, 202, 203.
Dalrymple, James, 226.
---- sir John, xxxiv, 247.
Darling, Lilias, 270.
Daulphinee, insurrection in, 229.
Dauphintoun, 190, 203.
Daves, Mr., bookseller in Oxford, 169.
Dean, James, 255, 256, 268.
Deans, Robert, advocate, 191.
Death, customs connected with, in France, 125.
Dechmond, 193.
Del Camp, M., execution of, 132.
Devil, the, being annoyed by the din of the gospel,
favours the peopling of America from Christian lands, 197;
his opinion of Scotland, 152 and _n_.
Devils of Loudun, 77.
Dewar, David, 196.
Dick of Braid, 186.
---- of Grange, 188, 242.
---- sir Andro, 187.
---- James, 5 and _n_, 6, 248.
---- William, of Grange, 266 and _n_, 267, 268.
Dickson, Alexander, of Binnie, 193.
---- G., 243.
---- Robert, advocate, death of, 223.
Digbie, sir Kenelm, 169, 170.
Dinmuire, David, 269.
Dirleton castle, 210.
Divorce in Rome, 116.
Dobies of Stainehill, 189.
Dog of Heriot's hospital hanged for refusing the test, xxxii.
Dogs as guardians of a town, 85.
Domenick, St., sermon on, 31.
Dominicans, 10.
Don, Mr., 168.
---- Patrick, 247.
Donibristle house, 258.
Douell, ----, 4, 21, 23, 66 and _n_.
Douglas, marquis of, 22, 185, 200.
---- of Gogar, 191.
---- of Kelheid, 213.
---- of Lumbsdean, 201, 209.
---- sir James, 202.
---- William, of Kirknes, death of, 212.
---- ---- advocate and poet, death of, 216.
---- Mr., 59, 102.
Douy, James, 17.
Downing, sir George, 235 and _n_.
Drelincourt's _Catechism_, 86.
Drodden. _See_ Dryden.
Drummond of Reidop, 194.
---- of Riccarton, 194.
---- Alex., 295.
Drummond, generall-major, 224.
---- bailyie, 253.
Drumshorling moore, 186, 194.
Dryden (Drodden), 187.
Duaren, Francois, 66 and _n_.
Du Bartas's _Divine Weeks_, 82 and _n_.
Dudinstone, Edinburgh, 190.
Dumbarton castle, 184.
Dumfries, earle of, 226.
Dunbar, earle of, oppressor of the Craws, 210.
---- lordship of, 200.
Duncan of Ratho, 192.
Duncombe, sir John, 222.
Dundas, Wm., 297.
---- of that ilk, 193.
Dundasses of Fingask, 204.
Dunfermline, 189.
---- Alex., earle of. _See_ Seton.
---- Charles, earle of, death of, 219, 223.
Dunkirk, sale of, 234.
Dunybirsell. _See_ Donibristle.
Durhame of Lufnes, 210.
Durie of that ilk, 197, 207.
Du Serre's _Histoire_, 82 and _n_, 108 and _n_.
Dutch fleet, defeat of, 234-236.
---- language, antiquity of, 81.
Dysert salt pans, 196;
coal pits, 207.

East Lothian militia, 275.
Ecclesiastical revenues of France, 86.
Edencraw, 201.
Edgar, Edward, 113.
Edinburgh's bond of assurance with the laird of Halton, 192;
dissensions among the trades of, 305.
---- university, removal of, to Linlithgow, 112 and _n_;
gift of books to the library from Lauder, 289.
Edmiston of that ilk, 188.
Edmond, colonel sir William, 150 and _n_.
Edringtone, 202.
Eggs, price of, 97.
Eistbarnes, 200.
Eistfeild, 193.
---- laird of. _See_ Gray, James.
Eleis, John, 29, 1O2, 194, 251, 274.
---- ---- advocate, suspension of, 226.
Eleiston. _See_ Illieston.
Elibank, lord, 208.
Elphinston, 190, 200, 203
---- lady, 215.
---- lord, 192 _n_.
Elsick, lady, 179.
Errol, estate of, 208.
Erskin, Arthur, 207.
---- Jean, 192.
---- of Innerteill, 196.
Estampes, 131 and _n_.
Ethelstanefield, 203 and _n_.
Ethie, earl of, 14 and _n_.
Excommunication, moderate use of, 79.
Execution of a criminal in France, 119.
Expenses, notes of, 153-163;
expenditure in London, 180.
Eyemouth (Haymouth), 210.

Fabritius, general, anecdote of, 116.
Falconer, Alexander, lord Halkerton, death of, 215-217.
---- sir David, of Newton, advocate, 213, 225, 275.
---- Mr., 240.
Farlies of Braid, 186.
Fast kept by protestant churches of Poictiers, 88.
Faustus, verses of, at Blois, 130.
Fawsyde, near Tranent, 190, 203.
---- James, 286.
Fentontour, 203.
Ferolme, Jo., of Craigiehall, 193.
Fete de Dieu, 11.
Fife, earl of. _See_ Ramsay.
Figgate burn, near Edinburgh, 188.
Filleau, M., 113, 124.
Finglassie, 205.
Fireworks at Saumur, 23.
Fish as French food, 61.
Fleming, James, 192.
---- sir William, 191.
Fletcher, sir Androw, of Abirlady, 200, 210.
---- James, 179.
---- sir John, king's advocate, 140, 179.
---- sir Robert, of Salton, 109.
Floors castle, 179.
Forbes of Tolquhon fined for opprobrious speech, 223.
---- Arthur, threatens a judge, 216-217.
---- Duncan, 274.
---- ---- of Culloden, 132 and _n_, 160.
Forfar anecdote, 133.
Forrest, Mrs., 299.
---- R., 270.
Forrestor, 209.
Forret, 207.
---- lord. _See_ Balfour, David.
Foster of Corstorphine, 191.
Fosterland, 200, 209.
Fothringhame, Robt., 281.
Foulden, 202.
Foulis, Alexander, of Ratho, 192.
Foulis, George, master-coiner, xlvi.
---- James, of Colinton, lord Reidfurd, 30 and _n_,
63, 64, 158, 196, 224, 240.
Fouquet, Nicolas, 130 and _n_.
Francion's _Histoire_, 82 and _n_, 108.
Francis I., anecdote of, 111.
Franciscans, 10.
Frazer, Mary, 301.
Frederic, king of Bohemia, 151.
French of Thorniedykes, 210.
---- language, elegance of the, 82.
---- people, barbarity of, 77;
addicted to cheating strangers, 55.
Fruits of France, 46, 66, 67, 83, 89, 95, 126, 132;
of Scotland, 186.
Fuirstoun, 200, 209.
Fullerton, Samuel, 161, 162, 163.
Fullions or Bernardines, 47 and _n_, 52, 61, 86.
Funeral oration on the queen mother, at St. Pierre, 126.
Furd, 209.
Fyvie, 189.

Gairdner, George, 251, 252, 272.
---- Tom, 265, 272.
Gairnes, rev. William, 195.
Game laws, 121-122.
Games of children in France, 125.
Gammelisheills, 210.
Gandy, Mr., 14.
Garnier, Mr., apothecary at Poictiers, 29.
---- madame, 157.
Garshoire, Mr., 269.
Gaule, M. de, 128.
Gaultier, Mr., 113.
Gay, M. de, 128.
---- Alexander, 279.
Geismar, Mr., 161.
Gelderland, duke of, 198.
Geneva, rules for catholics in, 96;
watches of, 66.
German language, 77.
Gibsone, Alexander, principal clerk of session, 225.
---- G., 262.
---- James, 258.
---- sir John, of Adelston, 192, 226.
---- Mr., 3.
Giffard, lord, 203, 208, 211.
Giffards of Shirefhal, 188, 211.
Gilbert, Robert, 250, 270.
Gilespie, Edward, 265, 276.
---- Patrick, 200.
Gilmerton estate, xxxvi.
Gilmour, sir John, of Liberton, 181, 188, 191;
resigns the presidentship of the court of session, 213;
death of, 215.
Glammes, lord of, 195.
Glasgow, 183;
Glasgow merchants and the exportation of herrings, 219;
Blackfriars church struck by lightning, 228.
Gledstan, Halbert, 255.
Glenbervie, lairds of, 203.
Glencairne, ladie, 193.
Glencoe, massacre of, xxvi and _n_.
Glendoick, lord. _See_ Murray.
Gogar, 191.
---- laird of, 189.
Gordon, Adam, of Edom, 134.
---- Anna, 258.
---- sir George, of Haddo, 174 _n_, 175, 177.
Gorenberry, 132.
Gorgie in Lothian, 191, 203, 205, 207, 302.
Goropius Becanus, his _Origines Antwerpianz_, 81.
Gosford, 211.
---- lord, 212, 213.
Gouffier, Guillaume, admiral, 63 _n_.
Gourlay, H., 265.
Gourlaybank, 202.
Govan, Robt., 259.
Gowrie, earl of, 203.
---- conspiracy anecdote, 199.
Grahame, Mr., 30, 35, 132, 153, 160, 161.
---- Hary, 252.
Grange, Fife, 196.
---- laird of. _See_ Dick, William.
Grant, major George, 184.
Gray, lord, 303.
---- James, of Eistfeild, 193.
---- Mr., a converted papist, 268.
Gruche, de, 128, 160.
Guise, duke of, 18.
Gunsgrein, 210, 250.
Gustavus Adolphus, anecdote of, 150.
Guthry, rev. James, 141.
---- laird of, 258.
---- Mrs., 239.

Haddington, Thomas Hamilton, earl of, 188 and _n_, 208, 274.
---- abbey of, 200.
Hailes, lord. _See_ Dalrymple, sir David.
Haliburton, James, 256, 260, 262, 263, 265.
Haliburtons of Fentontour, 203.
Halidoun hill, 202.
Halkerton, lord. _See_ Falconer, Alexander.
Hall, Dr., 2.
Halzeards, 193.
Hamilton, Alexander, 247, 283.
---- ---- justice clerk depute, death of, 219.
---- Henry, 162, 168.
---- James, duke of, 177, 185, 226, 304, 306.
---- ---- 212.
---- ---- advocate, death of, 223.
---- ---- clerk of session, death of, 222, 225.
---- Marie, 260.
---- Mary, 279.
---- Patrick, of Dalserf, 258, 261, 292.
---- Robert, 212, 226, 266.
---- Thomas. _See_ Haddington, earl of.
---- sir William, a lord of session and lord provost of Edinburgh, 218.
---- of Dechmond, 193.
---- of Eleiston, 194.
---- of Orbiston, 184.
---- Mr., 2, 3, 239.
Happers of Bourhouses, 200.
Hardins, D., 175.
Hartsyde, dame Margaret, 207.
Haswal, Isabell, 178.
Hatfield house, 176.
Hatton, 191.
---- house, 192-193.
Haukerstone, 216.
Hay, Archibald, 132.
---- sir George, of Nethercliff, 215 and _n_.
---- Harie, 187.
---- sir John, provost of Edinburgh, 218.
---- John, principal clerk of session, 225.
---- Thomas, 212, 225, 243, 275.
---- William, of Butterdean, 200, 209.
---- Dr., 213.
Haychester, 210.
Haymouth. _See_ Eyemouth.
Helene, Ste., chapel dedicated to, at Auldcambus, 210.
Hendersone, James, 269.
---- William, bibliothecar in the colledge of Edenbrugh, 292, 297.
---- of Laurenceland, 200.
---- Mr., 239.
Henry III. of France, 91.
Henry IV. of France, 4, 91, 103, 108;
anecdote of, 133.
Hepburn, 203.
---- Adam. _See_ Bothwell, earl of.
Hepburnes of Wauchton, 202.
Heriot of Ramorney, 206.
Heriot's hospital, dog of, hanged for refusing the test, xxxii.
Hermistone, 200.
Herrings, exportation of, 219.
Heuch-Home, 203.
Hewes, D., 160.
Hilary, St., legend of, 37;
tradition relating to St. Hilaire and the devil, 56;
miracles wrought by the cradle of, 56.
Hilton of Huttonhall, 202.
Hog, Ja., 256.
Holland a 'sink of all religions,' 68;
treatment of Jews in, 68.
Home. _See_ Hume.
Honieman, Andrew, bishop of Orkney, 231.
Hope, Henry, 252.
---- Mr., 39, 102.
Hopes of Craighall, 207.
Hotman, Francois, 66 and _n_.
Houlle, a barber, 132.
Household expenditure, 239-282.
Howard, sir Robert, 223.
Howel's _History of Venice_, 82, 85;
his _Familiar Letters_, 99 and _n_.
Hume or Home, Alexander, xxix, 30, 63, 159.
---- David, 30, 35, 63, 113.
---- George, 258.
---- sir John, of Renton, justice clerk, 210, 213;
death of, 214, 215.
---- lady, 252.
---- sir Patrick, 30 and _n_, 35, 55, 113, 213.
---- Peter, 158.
---- of Coldinghame Law, 210.
---- of the Maines, 201.
---- of Nynewells, 201.
---- of West Reston, 210.
---- tavern keeper, 168.
Humes of Blacader, 201.
---- of Huttonhall, 202.
Hunter, James, 8, 17, 131, 156.
Huntley, the cock of the north, 58.
Husband-beaters, punishment of, 110.
Huttonhall, 202.
---- laird of. _See_ Hilton: Humes.
Hyde, sir Edward, lord chancellor, 168 _n_, 172;
hatred of, in England, 233;
he escapes to France, 234.

Idington, 201.
---- laird of. _See_ Ramsay.
Illieston (Eleiston), near Edinburgh, 186, 193, 194.
Inchekeith, 190-191.
Ingleston, 193.
Inglish, Edwards, 175.
Inglish, James, 274.
---- Mrs., 168, 175, 180.
Innerask, 189.
Innerleith, laird of, 187.
Innerteill, 195, 196.
Innerwick, 200.
Innes, Robert, 267, 268.

Jacobins, order of, 10, 61 and _n_, 86.
James II., ceremonies connected with the marriage of, 198 and _n_.
James III., marriage of, 202;
bestows favours on John Ramsay, 302;
death of, 206, 303.
James IV., 303;
at Norham castle, 202;
killed at Flouden, 206.
James V. and the Franciscans, 10.
James VII., xxviii, xxxi, xxxiv, 13 and _n_, 115, 235.
Jesuits, order of, 9, 42;
college of, at Poictiers, 77;
lines on their college at La Fleche, 69;
wealth of the order, and how obtained, 86;
their cruelty, 99.
Jews, treatment of, in Spain, Portugal, and Holland, 67-68;
laws against, in Rome and France, 75.
'Jock of bread Scotland,' 213 and _n_.
John of Austria, his victory over the Turks at Lepanto, 150.
---- of Gaunt, duke of Lancaster, armour of, 1.
Johnston of Warriston, 191.
---- Robt., 261.
---- Mr., 168.
Jossie, B., 190.
Jousie, Jo., 211, 267.

Kar. _See_ Ker.
Karkanders, 205.
Keith, sir James, of Caddome, committed to the Tolbuith and fined, 213.
---- Robert, of Craig, 295.
Kellie, W., 200.
Kello, John, 212, 222.
Kelso abbey, 179.
Kemnock, 207 and _n_.
Kennoway, 207.
Ker, Lancelot, 262.
---- sir Mark, of Cockpen, 189.
---- William, 146.
---- of Itall, 202.
---- Mr., 168.
Kid, rev. Mr., of the abbey kirk, anecdote of, 127.
Kilmundie, laird of, 240, 249.
Kilpont, 193, 194.
Kilsyth, battle of, 183 and _n_.
Kincaid of Wariston, 191.
---- John, 2.
Kincardin, earle of, 221, 226, 308.
King's evil, curing of, 72 and _n_.
Kinghorne, 195, 281.
---- earle of, 224.
Kinglassy, 205.
---- lord, death of, 212.
Kingstone, lord, 193.
Kinleith (Killeith), 191.
Kinloch, sir Francis, 306.
---- Francis, merchant in Paris, xxxvi, 5, 132, 153, 156, 158-161;
Lauder's letter of introduction to, 3;
letter from, to John Ogilvy, 7.
---- Magdalen, 5.
Kinneuchar, 207 and _n_.
Kinninmont, 197.
Kinninmonts of Craighall, 207.
Kinnoul, lord, 109.
Kirkcaldie, 196.
---- G., 258.
Kirkcanders, lands of, 302.
Kirkhill, 193.
Kirkwood, Mr., 168.

La Figonne, Ingrande, 128, 160.
La Fleche, jesuit college at, 69.
Lambert ----, 233.
Lame people, large numbers of, in Orleans, 8.
Lammerton, 202.
Lanark, 186.
Land, price of, in France, 107.
Langeais, 20.
Langhermistoune, 191.
Langnidrie, 203 and _n_, 208.
Language, antiquity of, 81.
Lanty, Mr., minister of Chirnesyde, 201.
Latin and Greek, pronunciation of, 123.
Laud, archbishop, his gift of MSS. to the Oxford university library, 169.
Lauder, Andrew, 283.
---- Colin, 292.
---- Elizabeth, 191 _n_.
---- George, 242.
---- sir George, 240.
---- James, 246, 289.
---- John, of Newington, father of Fountainhall, xxii, xxiii;
letter of introduction from, to Francis Kinloch, 3.
---- sir John, lord Fountainhall, outline of his life, xxii-xxv;
his political opinions, xxv-xxxiv;
on the administration of justice, xxxiv-xxxviii;
account of his MSS., ix-x;
correspondence between sir Walter Scott and sir T.D. Lauder
on the proposed publication of his MSS., xi-xxii;
his early journals and accounts, xl-xlii;
language and spelling of his MSS., xlix;
sets out on his travels, I;
lands in France, 2;
in Paris, 3;
at Orleans, 7;
enters into theological and logical discussions, 16;
at Blois, 17;
visits the convent at Marmoustier, 18;
at Saumur, 20-23;
at Richelieu, 25-29;
arrives at Poictiers, 29;
angers the French by abusing them in Scots, 121;
leaves Poictiers, 128;
at Amboise, 129;
arrives in Paris, 131;
his essay on the study of law, 137 and _n_;
visits the colleges and physick garden, 169-173;
returns to London, 174;
his journey north, 175-I76;
at York, 177;
reaches Edinburgh, 179;
note of his expenses in London, 180;
at Glasgow, 183, 185;
at Hamilton, 185;
returns home, 186;
excursions in the neighbourhood of Edinburgh, 187-194;
his marriage; birth of his son John, and his
daughters Jannet and Isobell, 195;
his tour through Fife, 195-197;
in Haddingtonshire and Berwickshire, 200-204, 208-211;
notes of journeys in Scotland in 1671-72, 205-207;
notes of his expenditure, 153-163;
arrives at London, 167;
at Oxford, 169;
admitted advocate, xxii, 181-182, 212;
his marriage, xxii-xxiii, 195;
appointed advocate for the poor, 223;
his fees for consultations, 257-258;
appointed assessor of Edinburgh, 212, 308;
assessor for the convention of royal burrows, 281;
his gift of books to the library of the university of Edinburgh, 289;
letter from, to his son, on sir Andrew Ramsay, lord
Abbots-hall, 300-308;
catalogue of his books, 153, 157, 160-162, 283-299.
---- sir Lues, 191.
---- Richard, of Hatton, 191 and _n_, 192 and _n_, 193, 212.
---- Robert, 222, 245, 251, 269, 270.
---- sir Thomas Dick, his correspondence with sir Walter Scott
on the publishing of Fountainhall's MSS., xi-xxii.
---- William, 242, 245.
---- of the Bass, 202 _n_.
---- sergeant, 185.
---- Mr., 168.
Lauders, murder of, xxi.
Lauderdale, 179.
Lauderdale, John, earl of, 192.
---- ---- duke of, xxxi and _n_, xxxv, _n_, 26 _n_,
168, 189, 203, 213-215, 219-222, 232, 303, 306-308.
---- duchess of, 215, 306, 307.
---- Richard, earl of, 192.
---- colonel, 189.
Lauds, Ja., 242.
Laurenceland, 200.
---- laird of. _See_ Henderson.
Law of Brunton, 197.
Law, essay on the study of, 137 and _n_.
Laws and customs of France, 64-65, 74, 77, 87.
Lawyers' fees in France, 90.
Le Berche, Mr., 13, 123-124, 157.
Leidingtoune, 200.
Leighton, Robert, archbishop of Dunblane, afterwards of Glasgow, 214, 231.
Leirmonts of Dairsie, 207.
Leith citadel, purchase of, 305, 308.
Leny (Leine), near Edinburgh, 193.
_Lepanthe (le) de Jacques VI_., 82.
Lery, Jean de, 94 and _n_.
Leslie, Fife, 197, 205.
Lesly, bishop of the Isles, anecdote of, 64.
---- Patrick, 276.
Leuchie, 203.
Levine, earl of, 196, 201.
Levinston, Dr., 186.
Liberton, 187, 188.
Lindsay, Henry, 258.
Linktoune, Kirkcaldy, 195.
Linlithgow palace, 182 and _n_.
Lintlands, 200.
Linton bridges, 202.
Lithgow, lord, 194.
Little, William, provost of Edinburgh, 187.
---- ---- of Over Libberton, 187.
Lo ----, professor of music in Oxford 168, 172, 173.
Lochlevin castle, 197.
Lockhart, sir George, xxx, xxxvii, 212, 222, 224, 276, 308.
---- sir James, of Lee, lord justice clerk, 185 and _n_, 218, 219;
death of, 223.
---- colonel sir William, of Lee, 215, 223, 233.
death of, 224.
Logans of Restalrig, 187.
Loire, inundations of the, 20-21.
London tower, 1.
Loudun, the devils of, 77.
Louis XIII., statue of, in Paris, 5;
statue and portraits of, at Richelieu castle, 25-27;
a gunmaker, 57;
heightens the gold and silver of foreign nations, 80.
Louis XIV., as a drummer, 57.
Lovain, universities of, 204.
Loyola, Ignatius, sermon on, 30-31.
Lufnes, 203, 210.
Lumsdean, Charles, 268, 296.
Lundie, rev. James, 195.
---- of that ilk, 196-197.
Lundy, Mr., minister at Dysert, 272.
Lylle, William, advocate, death of, 212.
Lyon, rev. Gilbert, 195.
---- Patrick, 221, 249.

Macbean, Mr., xv, xviii, xxi.
Macduff clan, 197, 206.
Macfud ----, 208.
M'Gill, Alex., 279, 280.
---- of Fingask, 204.
---- of Rumgaye, 207.
M'Gills of Kemnock, 207.
Mackenzie, sir George, lord advocate, xxvii, xxxvi, xxxviii, 181, 226.
---- Roderick, 181.
Maclucas, Colin, 185.
Macquare, Robert, 115, 139 and _n_.
Madertie, lord, 208.
Madmen, anecdotes of, 87.
Madrid, near Paris, 5.
Magdalen bridge, near Musselburgh, 188 and _n_.
Maid of Orleans, festival of, 9-11.
Mainart, lord, 222.
Maitland, Charles, lord Halton, 191 _n_, 192 _n_, 208, 221, 227.
---- Richard, of Pitreichy, 218.
---- family, 192.
Malcolm of Babedie, 196.
Maps, price of, 264, 287.
Mar, earle of, 224, 302.
March, earle of, 203.
Marior, Joseph, 2.
Marjoribanks, 203.
Markinch (Markins), 197.
Marmoustier, convent at, 18.
Marriage ceremonies, 99
marriages of protestants in France, 79
marriage laws of France, 65, 77.
Marseilles, 64.
Martin, St., celebration of, 100, 101;
relics of, 19.
---- Robert, justice clerk-depute, 219, 225.
Mary, St., of Loretto, 188 _n_.
---- Magdalen, St., nunnery of, at the Sciennes, 188.
Masterton ----, 262, 263.
Maule, Mr., xix.
Mawer, Mrs., 265.
May island, 203.
Mazarin, cardinal, 5, 63.
Meadowbank, lord, xiii.
Mede, Joseph, theory of, on the peopling of America, 197.
Megget, Jo., 258.
Mein, Mr., 5.
---- Patrick, 3.
---- Robert, 250, 256, 257.
Meinzeis, rev. John, 231.
Meiren, col., 185.
Melvill, lord, 196.
---- family, 203.
Melvines of Touch, 204.
Mendoza's _Histoire ... de la Chine_, 105.
Mensen, Henry, 280
Merton college, Oxford, 171 and _n_, 173.
Metellan, Mr., 168.
Meung, 18.
Mexico, founding of the kingdom of, 198.
Middleton, earl of, xli, 174.
Midlothian militia, 189.
Migill. See M'Gill.
Milne, rev. Mr., 183.
Milton's _Iconoclastes_, 116.
Minimes, order of, 9, 10, 86.
Miracles performed at the cradle of St. Hilaire, 56.
Mitchell, Jo., 268.
---- William, 22, 250, 257.
Mompommery, Mr., 159.
_Monasterium Sancte Mariae in Campis_, 188.
Moncreiff, Sam, 281.
Money, comparative values of, xlii-xlviii, 81, 92 and _n_,
154, 239, 242, 243 and _n_, 245 and _n_, 257 and _n_,
269.
Monmouth, the duck of, 222.
Monro, Alexander, 212, 226.
Monsoreau, 20, 24.
Montaigne's _Essayes_, 82.
Monteith, earles of, 194.
Montozon, M., 128.
Montrosse, lord, 183.
Monynet, 210.
Moonzie, 207.
Moor, Mr., 5.
---- G., 2.
---- Dick, 2.
Moorefields, 174.
Moray. _See_ Murray.
Mordington, 202.
---- lord, 201, 202.
Morisons of Dairsie, 207.
Morton, earl of, 188, 226.
Morton of Cummock, 207.
Mortonhall, laird of, 189.
Moubrayes of Barnbougall, 193.
---- of Wauchton, 202.
Mount Calvary, near Paris, 6.
Mountebanks, 68-74.
Moutray of Seafield castle, 195.
Mow, laird of, 201.
---- Patrick, of the Maines, 201.
Mowat, Mr., 3, 160.
Muire of Park, 271.
Muires of Bourhouses, 200.
Muirhead, John, advocate, death of, 223.
Munster, bishop of, anecdote of the, 150.
Murder of a judge in Paris, 49.
discovery of murders at St. Lazare, 63.
Murray, earle of, created justice-generall, 225.
pensioned, 225.
---- John, advocate, death of, 219.
---- Mungo, 120.
---- sir Robert, 214 and _n_.
---- death of, 224.
---- sir Thomas, of Glendoick, lord of session, 223-224.
---- Wm., 274, 276, 279.
---- of Levinstone, 186.
---- Mr., 3.
Musselburgh, 188, 189.
Mylne, Robert, annotator of Lauder's MSS., xi, xii, xv, xx.
Myre of Billie, 201.

Nairne, Mr., 231.
Napier, origin of the name of, 211.
Nasmith, John, 269, 272, 278, 279.
Neilsone, Margaret, 253, 263.
Newbyth, lord. _See_ Baird, sir John.
New college, Oxford, 171.
New Cranston, 179.
Newliston, 193.
Newmilnes, 200.
Newtonlies, 200, 209.
Neidle Eye, near Bathgate, 186.
Nicol, John, 242, 284, 295.
---- P., 174.
Nicolson, sir John, of Polton, 189.
---- Jonet, 276.
---- Thomas, advocate, death of, 212.
Nidrie, 190.
---- castle, 193.
Nisbet, sir John, of Dirleton, 203 _n_, 210, 213, 226, 308.
---- of West Nisbet, 202.
Norame castle, 202.
Normand, Lance, 2.
Northtoun (Norton), 192.
Northumberland, earl of, 58.
Norvell, George, advocate, death of, 222.
Nunlands, 200, 202.
Nynewells, 201.

Oaths of France, 147.
Ogilvy, lord, 8 and _n_, 14, 16, 17, 130, 160.
---- John, 4, 7, 11, 13, 23, 60, 109, 130, 157, 158, 161;
letter to, from Francis Kinloch, introducing Lauder, 7.
Oliphant, lord, 202.
---- Laurence, advocate, death of, 212.
---- Patrick, death of, 225.
Olive trees, abundance of, in France, 89.
Opdam, admiral, 13 and _n_;
defeat of, 234-235.
Orange trees, 89.
Oriel college, Oxford, 172.
Orleans, 8;
festival of the maid of, 9-11;
the fete de Dieu at, 11;
drinking customs of, 133.
---- duke of, statue of, at Blois, 18.
Ormond, duke of, 58.
Orrery, lord, 2 and _n_.
Osborne's _Advice to a Son_, 99 and _n_.
Oswald, Alex., advocate, death of, 212.
Otterburne of Reidhall, 203, 207.
Oxbridge. _See_ Uxbridge.
Oxford and its library, 169-170;
its colleges, 171-173.

Painston ----, 251, 263, 265.
Paipes of Walafield, 190.
Paisley (Pasley) town and abbey, 184.
Pancerolli's _Vetera Deperdita_, 99 and _n_.
Papists, effects of thunder on, 51.
Parma, the duke of, and the Jesuits, 86.
Partenay, 64.
Passive obedience, 140.
Paterson, George, 258, 270, 277.
---- rev. John, 195.
---- Thomas, 177, 180, 269.
---- William, 163, 272.
Pathhead or Pittintillun, 196.
Patrick, St., Irish respect for, 134.
Paxtoun, 202.
Peager, madame, 128.
Peirs, Mary, 267.
Penmansheills, 209.
Penny weddings, 124, 242, 265, 275, 276.
Pentherer ----, 251.
Peppermilne, near Edinburgh, 188.
Peres de l'oratoire, 10, 13, 42.
Petition to the court of session, 181.
Philip II. of Spain, anecdotes of, 150.
Phrygian language, antiquity of, 81.
Physick garden, Oxford, 173.
Pies, the, near Cockburnspath, 200.
Pilans, James, 186.
Pinkie, battle of, 190.
---- house, near Musselburgh, 189.
Pitcairne ----, 205.
Pitmedden. See Seton.
Pittedy, Fife, 196.
Pleughlands, Edinburgh, 187.
Poictiers, 29;
street cries of, 40, 68;
anecdote of the bishop of, 60-61;
Jesuit college at, 77;
lawyers in, 90;
crime in, 95.
Poictou, governor of the province of, 57;
the practice of torture in, 70.
Pollock, Mr., 269.
Popish plot, xxviii.
Porrock, Henry, 251.
Port de Pilles, 129.
Porterstoune, 216.
Portraiture in France, 109.
Portsmouth, dutchesse of, xli.
Portues, Patrick, 8, 156.
Preistfield, 188.
Preston of Bouncle, 200.
---- sir Robert, of that ilk, xxxv _n_, 219, 224.
Prestons of Craigmillar, 188.
Primogeniture, law of, in France, 90, 143.
Primrose, sir Archibald, of Elphinston, 190, 193 and _n_, 225-227.
Pringle, Mr., of Yair, xiii.
---- Walter, advocate, 221, 252, 275, 276;
suspension of, 226.
Productiveness of France, 89.
Protestants, marriages of, in France, 79.
Proverbs, 143-144, 146, 148.
Psammeticus, king of Egypt, and the origin of language, 81.
Puddock stools, cooking of, 76.
Purves, William, 140.

Quarrier, Pat, 245.
Queen's college, Oxford, 172.
Queinsberry, earle of, 224.
Quinkerstaines, 202.

Radegonde, Ste., 34;
legend of, 35;
tomb of, 56.
Raith, the, Kirkcalcly, 196.
---- of Edmonston, 188 and _n_.
Ramsay, sir Andrew, lord Abbotshall, lord provost of Edinburgh, xxii,
xxxiv-xxxvi, 109 _n_, 195, 249, 251, 267, 269, 272, 274, 279,
281, 284, 287, 293-298;
made a lord of session, 217;
a member of the privy council, 225;
letter from Lauder on the character and career of, 300;
extract on, from sir George Mackenzie's Memoirs, 308-309.
Ramsay, sir Andrew, of Wauchton, 283, 308.
---- lady Wauchton, 250.
---- Andrew, professor of theology at Saumur and afterwards
rector of Edinburgh university, 199, 206, 301, 303-304 and _n_.
---- sir Charles, of Balmayn, 304.
---- David, 109.
---- ---- of Balmayn, 304.
---- George, lord, 206.
---- Grissell, 241, 255, 257, 258.
---- sir James, of Whythill, advocate, death of, 223.
---- Janet, wife of lord Fountainhall, xxii.
---- sir John, of Balmayn, afterwards earl of Bothwell, 200, 203-207.
---- John, keiper of the register of homings, death of, 219.
---- ---- minister of Markinch, 197.
---- Margaret, 258.
---- Mathew, 262, 271.
---- Patrick, 112 and _n_, 278.
---- William, earle of Fife, 197, 206.
---- ---- of Balmayne, 303.
---- ---- 244, 265, 271, 272, 306.
---- of Balmayne, 239.
---- of Corston, 205, 206.
---- of Fawsyde, 100.
---- of Idington, 200 and _n_, 241, 243, 287.
---- of Nunlands, 202.
---- colonel, 246.
---- 205.
Ramsays in Fife, 206.
Raploch, laird of, 281.
Ratho, 192.
Razin, Stenka, rebellion of, 229.
Reidbraes, 202.
Reidfuird, lord. _See_ Foulis, James, of Colinton.
Reidhall, 191.
Reidhouse, 208.
Reidop, 194.
Reidpeth, George, 239.
Relics at the convent of Marmoustier, 19-20.
Renton, 200, 209.
---- lord. _See_ Hume, sir John.
---- of Billie, 201.
Rentons' claim on Coldingham, 209-210.
Restalrig castle, 187;
chapel, 190.
Revenscraig, 207.
Revensheuch, 196.
Revenues of the king of France, 110.
Riccarton, 191, 194.
Richelieu town and castle, description of, 25-27, 44, 157.
---- cardinal, 28, 91.
Richison, lady Smeton, 193.
Riddles, 80, 103-105.
Rigs of Carberrie, 190.
Robertson, George, keiper of the register of hornings, 219.
---- Thomas, treasurer of Edinburgh, 240, 255, 256, 268, 276.
Robison of the Cheynes (Sciennes), 188.
Rocheid, sir James, 306.
Roman catholics, penal laws against, xxvi, xxvii;
troublesome citizens, xxix.
Rome, brothels of, 83;
Scots college at, 84;
customs of, 116.
Ross, bishop of, his mission on behalf of James II., 198 and _n_.
---- lord, 224.
---- Daniel, 241.
---- James, advocate, death of, 224.
Rothes, earl of, xxxvi, 176, 196 _n_, 207, 306.
Rouchsoles, 185.
Roxbrugh, earle of, 179, 201, 224.
Roy, Mr., 113.
Rue, Mr., 159.
Ruell waterworks, 5, 6.
Rumgaye, 207.
Rupert, prince, 236.
Rutherfurd, lord, 109 and _n_.
---- C., 132, 168.
---- capt., 162.

_Sacellum Sancti Marlorati_, 188 and _n_.
St. Abbes Head, 210.
St. Catharine's well, 187.
St. Florans, convent at, 22.
St. Germains, 200.
St. Hilaire, abbot of, 75;
church of, 56.
St. Roque, chapel of, 188 _n_.
Saints' days, 12.
Salmasius' _Defensio Regio_, 116.
Salmon fishing on the Tweed, 202.
Salt, 92.
Salton, estate of, 216.
Sandilands, Mr., 3, 132, 168.
---- Marion, 194.
Sandwich, vice-admiral, 13.
Sanquhar, lord. _See_ Hamilton, sir William.
Sanson's maps of France, etc., 28.
Sauces and salads, 92.
Sauchton, 191.
Saumur, 20-22;
system of graduation at, 23.
Scatteraw, 200.
Scholars' compact with the devil, 88.
Scholastic speculations, 92-94.
Schovo, Mr., 13, 157, 162.
Sciennes, nunnery at, 188 and _n_.
Scorpions, 74.
Scots' walk at the church of St. Hilaire, 56.
Scotscraig, 206, 207.
Scotstarvet, 206.
Scott, Adam, 265.
---- David, 14.
---- Francis, 212.
---- sir John, of Scotstarvet, 190, 191, 194.
---- John, 183, 212, 248, 252.
---- Laurence, of Bevely, clerk of session, death of, 212.
---- Margaret, 194.
---- Mary, 275.
---- Robert, 54, 159.
---- Thomas, of Abbotshall, 195, 203.
---- sir Walter, his correspondence with sir Thomas Dick Lauder
on the proposed publication of Fountain-hall's MSS., xi-xxii.
---- Wm., of Abirlady, 210.
---- of Ardrosse, 197.
---- of Balveiry, 197.
---- of Bonytoun, 193.
---- of Dischingtoune, 197.
---- of Limphoys, 191.
---- captain, 132.
---- Mr., 30.
Scougall, 210.
---- sir John, of Whytkirk, death of, 219.
Scuderi's _Almahide_, account of, 134-137.
Seafield castle, 195.
Seat rent, 265, 276.
Sempills of Fulwood, 185.
Semple, 203.
---- Gabriell, 270.
Senators of the college of justice, their usurpation of power over the town
of Edinburgh, 218.
Sermons on Ignatius Loyola, 30;
on St. Domenick, 31;
on the virgin Mary, 41, 52-53;
anecdotes of sermons, 115.
Seton, Alexander, chancellor, and provost of Edinburgh, 189, 218
and _n_, 305.
---- ---- of Pitmedden, 258, 284, 290.
Shaftesbury, earle of, high chancelor of England, 221.
Sharp, James, archbishop of St. Andrews, 141, 214, 231.
---- William, of Stainehill, 189.
Sherwood forest, 177.
Sheves, William, of Kemnock, archbishop of St. Andrews, 207.
Shirefhal, 188.
Shoneir of Caskieberry, 205.
Shynaille, 15 and _n_.
Sibbalds of Balgonie, 196, 197.
Silver, price of, 264.
Silvertonhil, 185.
Sim, William, 192, 268.
Sinclair, lord, 196.
---- George, 159.
---- Hew, 241, 242.
---- Ja., of Roslin, 269.
---- John, minister at Ormiston, 279.
---- sir Robert, 213, 214 and _n_, 219-220, 222.
---- Robert, 181, 182.
Skene (Skein), J., 110 and _n_.
---- sir James, of Curriehill, xi, 191.
---- Thomas, advocate, 227.
---- of Halzeards, 193.
Smith, rev. J., anecdote of, 127.
---- Joannette, 280.
Somervell, Arthur, 266, 275.
Somnambulism, a cure for, 84.
Sorcery, xxxviii, 45-46, 99, 204 and _n_.
Southampton, earle of, 222.
Southesk, carles of, 303.
Spaniards, antipathy of the French to, 47-48;
Spanish cruelty in the New-World, 98.
Spanish Netherlands invaded by the French, 228.
Spence, Jeremiah, forges a decreet, 220-221.
Spittle, 192.
Spot, 200, 209.
Spotswood, Alexander, 213.
---- ---- of Crumstaine, advocate, 202;
death of, 225.
---- John, archbishop of St. Andrews, 139, 207.
Sprage, Mr., 169.
Spurius Carvilius, 116.
Stainehill, near Edinburgh, 189.
Stainfeild, sir Ja., 281.
Stair, lord, president of the court of session, xxxi, xxxv and _n_,
xxxvi _n_, 213, 214.
Stanipmilne, 191.
Steill, Pat, 265.
Stevinson, Haddington, 200.
---- D., 265.
---- Jo., 262.
---- William, 275.
---- Dr., 186, 249.
Stewart, John, of Ketleston, death of, 221.
---- sir Lues, advocate, of Kirkhill, 193.
---- Robert, marshal of France, 103.
---- of Rossyth, 197.
Stillingfleet, Mr., 174.
Stirling, rev. David, 195.
---- rev. Robert, 183.
Strachan ---- regent at Aberdeen, 42.
---- sir J., 176.
---- William, advocate, death of, 225.
---- Mr., 2, 3.
---- Mlle, 128.
Strafford, earle of, 230.
Stranaver, lady, 201.
Street cries, 40, 68, 99.
Sutherland, James, treasurer of Edinburgh, 278.
---- Will., 262, 266, 268, 270.
Suty, John, 30.
Swearing, punishment of, 60.
Swine, 77.
Swinton, Alexander, advocate, 215, 221.
---- of Brunston, 26 and _n_.
Sword ----, provost of Aberdeen, 109.
Swynish abbey, 186.
Sydserfe, 203.
---- Tom, his _Tarugoes Wiles_, 174-175 and _n_.

Tailfours of Reidheues, 191.
Tantallon (Tomtallon), 203, 210.
Tarbet, laird of, 196.
Taringzean, 205.
Temple, Arthur, 271.
---- lands in Edinburgh, 192.
Tennent, skipper, 281.
Terinean, in Carrick, 302.
Test act, xxxii-xxxv.
Thanes of Collie, 304.
Theft, punishment of, 70.
Thiget burn. See Figgate burn.
Thirlestan, 8 and _n_, 132.
Thoires, David, advocate, 223;
sent to prison and fined, 213.
Thomson, George, of Touch, 196, 204, 288.
---- Thomas, xiii, xix-xx.
---- sir Thomas, 190.
Thomsone, sir William, 168, 305.
Thornetounloch, 200.
Thorniedykes, 210.
Thunder, bell-ringing during, 49-51.
Toad, medicinal stone in head of, 72.
Tobit's dog, 114 and _n_.
Tod, Archibald, provost of Edinburgh, 305.
Todrig, Alex., 252, 260, 263.
'Tom of the Cowgate.' _See_ Haddington, earl of.
Torrance ----, 185.
Torture, infliction of, xxxviii, 70, 83.
Touch, 204, 205.
---- laird of. _See_ Thomson, George.
Touraine, madame de, death of, 132.
Tours, 19, 20, 24, 64.
Trade processions in France, 52.
Traditions and fables, 36-37.
Traquair, lord, 216, 218.
Trinity college, Oxford, 173.
Trotter, Jo., 262.
Turner ----, 3.
---- sir James, 185.
Tweddale, earle of, 189, 214, 223, 224;
his predecessors, 208.
Tyninghame, 209, 210.

Umeau, M., his speech at the opening of the law university of
Poictiers, 112.
Union of England and Scotland, 229 and _n_.
University college, Oxford, 172.
Uphall kirk, 193.
Uxbridge, 168.

Van Eck, Tunis, 167.
Van Tromp, 235.
Vipers exhibited by mountebanks, 71, 73.
Voetius ----, 141.
Vulteius ----, 66.

Waldenses, persecutions of, 66.
Walker, William, 199.
Wallace, Hew, W.S., 213.
---- James, macer, 216.
---- sir Thomas, 214.
---- William, tradition of, 37.
---- ---- advocate, death of, 223.
---- Mr., 168.
Wallyfield, near Musselburgh, 190, 203.
Wardlaw, Charles, 246, 284.
Waren, Mr., 163.
Waschingtoune, 216.
Wat, Peter, 247.
Water, vendors of, 68.
Waterworks at Ruell, 5,6;
at Shynaille, 15.
Watson, David, of Sauchton, 191.
---- J., of Lammyletham, 217.
---- Walter, provost of Dumbarton, 184.
---- of Pathhead or Pittintillun, 196.
---- ---- 202.
Wauchope of Niddrie, 188 _n_.
Wauchton, 202, 209.
_See also_ Hepburn: Ramsay.
---- of Lufness, 210.
Wause, Pat., 168, 255, 267.
Wedderburne, Rob., sermon by, 54.
Weir, major, execution of, 232.
Wemes, James, advocate, death of, 214.
Wemyss, Rot., 271.
---- (Veimes) of Bogie, 196.
---- of that ilk, 197.
Wesenbec, Matthew, 122.
Westmilne house, Kirkcaldy, 195.
White, C, 132.
Whithill, Easter Dudinstone, 190.
Whitkirk, 203.
Whyte, Andrew, of Fuirstoun, 200.
Wild animals of France, 85.
Wilkie, Archibald, of Dauphintoun, 190.
Wilky, Mr., 3.
Willis, D., physitian, 173.
Wilson, James, 249.
---- Thomas, 276.
Windiegoule, near Tranent, 203.
Wine, adulteration of, 59.
Wines of Germany, 69;
of France, 85.
Winrahame, Robert, advocate, death of, 225.
---- of Currichill, 191.
Winton, lord, 182, 258.
Witchcraft, xxxviii-xl.
Wolsie, cardinal, 171.
Wolves in France, 85.
Wood, Andro, 245.
---- Hary, 272.
---- rev. James, anecdote of, 127.
---- John, 259, 266, 271, 298.
Woodhead, lands of, xxiii.
Wrightshouses, Edinburgh, 186;
origin of, 211.

Yester, 208.
---- lord, 168, 203, 224.
York, duke of. _See_ James VII.
---- town and minster, 177.
Young, Androw, 241, 272, 279.
---- of Leny, 193.

Printed by T. and A. CONSTABLE, Printers to Her Majesty at the Edinburgh
University Press.

REPORT OF THE THIRTEENTH ANNUAL MEETING OF THE SCOTTISH HISTORY SOCIETY

THE THIRTEENTH ANNUAL MEETING OF THE SOCIETY was held on TUESDAY, November
21, 1899, in Dowell's Rooms, George Street, Edinburgh,--Emeritus Professor
MASSON in the chair.

The HON. SECRETARY read the Report of the Council, as follows:--

During the past year the Society has lost twenty members, ten by death and
ten by resignation. When the vacancies are filled up there will remain
seventy names on the list of candidates for admission. In addition to the
400 individual members of the Society there are now 64 Public Libraries
subscribing for the Society's publications.

The Council particularly desire to express their regret at the death of the
Rev. Dr. Alexander Mitchell, formerly Professor of Ecclesiastical History
at St. Andrews University, and of the Rev. A.W. Cornelius Hallen. From the
foundation of the Society, Dr. Mitchell had been a corresponding member of
the Council. He took a great interest in the Society's work, and, in
conjunction with the Rev. Dr. Christie, edited for us two volumes of _The
Records of the Commissions of the General Assembly of the Years_ 1646-
49. Mr. Hallen was also an active member of the Council for many years, and
edited _The Account Book of Sir John Foulis of Ravelston_.

The Society's publications belonging to the issue of the past year, viz.,
Mr. Ferguson's first volume of _Papers Illustrating the History of the
Scots Brigade_, and Mr. Firth's volume on _Scotland and the
Protectorate_, have been for some months in the hands of members. But
members for this year, 1898-99, are to be congratulated on their good
fortune in receiving, in addition to the ordinary issue of the Society, two
other volumes as a gift. It will be remembered that at our last Annual
Meeting Mr. Balfour Paul announced on behalf of the trustees of the late
Sir William Fraser, K.C.B., that, acting on the terms of the trust, they
were prepared to print and present to members on the roll for the year
1898-99, at least one, and perhaps two volumes of documents having the
special object of illustrating the family history of Scotland. The work
then suggested, and subsequently determined upon, was the Macfarlane
Genealogical Collections relating to families in Scotland, MSS. in the
Advocates' Library, now passing through the press in two volumes, under the
editorial care of Mr. J.T. Clark, the Keeper of the Library. The whole of
the first volume and the greater part of the second are already in type.
The Council, who very highly appreciate this welcome donation, desire to
convey to the trustees the cordial thanks of the Society for their share in
the presentation.

The following are the publications assigned to the coming year, 1899-1900:

(1.) The second volume of the _Scots Brigade_ which is already
printed, bound, and ready for issue.

(2.) _The Journal of a Foreign Tour in 1665 and 1666_, and portions of
other Journals, by Sir John Lauder, Lord Fountainhall, edited by Mr. Donald
Crawford, Sheriff of Aberdeen, Kincardine and Banff. The greater part of
this book also is in type.

(3.) _Dispatches of the Papal Envoys to Queen Mary during her reign in
Scotland_, edited by the Rev. J. Hungerford Pollen, S.J. The editor
expects to send his manuscripts to the printer in January next.

Several new works have been proposed and provisionally accepted by the
Council. Dr. J.H. Wallace-James offers a collection of Charters and
Documents of the Grey Friars of Haddington and of the Cistercian Nunnery of
Haddington. They will be the more welcome, as the desire has been
frequently expressed that the Society should deal more fully with the
period preceding the Reformation.

Mr. Firth has suggested the publication of certain unedited or imperfectly
edited papers concerning the _Negotiations for the Union of England and
Scotland in_ 1651-1653, and Mr. C. Sandford Terry of Aberdeen has kindly
consented to edit them.

The three retiring members of Council are Dr. Hume Brown, Mr. G.W.
Prothero, and Mr. Balfour Paul. The Council propose that Mr. Prothero
should be removed to the list of corresponding members, that Dr. Hume Brown
and Mr. Balfour Paul be re-elected, and that Mr. John Scott, C.B., be
appointed to the Council in the place of Mr. Prothero.

The Accounts of the Hon. Treasurer show that there was a balance in
November 1898 of L172, 12s. 9d., and that the income for the year 1898-99
was L521, 15s. 5d. The expenditure for this same year was L438, 14s. 1d.,
leaving a balance in favour of the Society of L255, 14s. 1d.

The CHAIRMAN, in moving the adoption of the Report, which, he said, was
very satisfactory, said that in the first place they had kept their
promises and arrangements in the past year, and, in the second place,
they had a very good bill of fare for the current year, even if there
were nothing additional to their programme as already published. The
books that had been announced as forthcoming were just the kind of books
that it was proper the Society should produce. But, in addition, they
would see there was forthcoming a very important publication which had
come to them out of the ordinary run. The late Sir William Fraser, in
addition to his other important bequests, which would for the future
affect the literature of Scottish history, gave power to his trustees
that they might, if they saw occasion, employ a certain portion of his
funds on some specific publications of the nature of those materials in
which he had been spending his life. The result had been that the
trustees, chiefly he believed by the advice of their Lyon King of Arms,
Mr. Balfour Paul, had offered as a gift to this Society those very
important genealogical documents, the Macfarlane documents, which had
been lying in the Advocates' Library, and to which a great many people
at various times had been referring, to such an extent that he believed
Mr. Clark, the librarian of the Advocates' Library, had been almost
incommoded by the number of such applications. Henceforth this would not
be the case, as the Macfarlane genealogical documents were to be
published under the editorship of Mr. Clark. That was a windfall for
which he had no doubt all the members of the Society would be thankful,
and when he moved the adoption of the report he meant specially to
propose their adoption of a hearty vote of thanks to the trustees of Sir
William Fraser.

Professor MASSON then alluded to the proposal of Mr. C. Stanford Terry
to produce the silent records relating to the union of Scotland with
England in the years 1651 to 1653. That was a portion of Scottish
history that had been almost forgotten, but a very important and
interesting portion of Scottish history it was. In 1651, after the
battle of Dunbar, and after Cromwell's occupation of Scotland, and after
he had gone back to England and had left Monk in charge in Scotland,
with about eight thousand Englishmen in Scotland, distributed in
garrisons here and there, it occurred to the Long Parliament of England,
then masters of affairs in Great Britain, that there ought to be an
incorporating union of Scotland with the English Commonwealth. That
proposal came before the Long Parliament in October 1651. It was agreed
upon, by way of declaration, that it might be very desirable, and a
committee of eight members of the Long Parliament was appointed to
negotiate in the matter. They came to Scotland, and there was a kind of
convention, a _quasi_ Scottish Parliament, held at Dalkeith, where
the matter was discussed. Of course, it was a very serious matter,
giving rise to various feelings. To part with the old Scottish
nationality was a prospect that had to be faced with regret. To this
Parliament the Commissioners proposed what was called the Tender, or an
offer of incorporating union. The variety of elements in Scotland--
Royalists, Presbyterians, Independents--in the main said that they must
yield, although they were reluctant. Even those who were most in
sympathy with the English Commonwealth politically shrank for a while,
and they tried whether the Long Parliament might not accept a kind of
compromise, whether Scotland might not be erected into a little
independent Republic allied to the English Commonwealth or Republic. But
at last all these feelings gave way, and the English Commissioners were
able to report before the end of the year, or in January--what we should
now call 1652, but then called 1651--that twenty of the Scottish shires
out of thirty-five had accepted the Tender, and that almost all the
burghs had accepted it, Edinburgh and Aberdeen and all the chief burghs
--Glasgow being the sole outstanding one. At last, however, Glasgow, on
thinking over the thing, agreed, and the consequence was that in April
1652 the Act incorporating Scotland with the English Commonwealth passed
the first and second readings in the Long Parliament. From April 1652
Scotland was, they might say, united with England, and in the
Protectorate Parliaments, in Cromwell's first and second Parliaments,
there were thirty members from Scotland sitting at Westminster with the
English members, and so through the protectorate of his son Richard, and
it was not till the Restoration that there came the rebound. Then the
order universally was: 'As you were,' and a period of Scottish history
was sponged out, so much so that they had forgotten it, and many of them
rather regretted it. At all events, it was a very important period of
Scottish history, and the proposed publication will give us flashes of
light into the feelings and the state of the country between 1652 and
1660.

Proceeding, Professor MASSON said the Society had kept strictly to their
announcements, and they had already contributed a great many
publications, which, at all events, had proved, and were proving, new
materials for the history of Scotland, giving new conceptions of that
history. They would observe in the first place how the publications had
been dotted in respect of dates, some of them comparatively recent,
others going far back. They would observe, in the second place, that the
documents had been of almost all kinds--all those kinds that were of
historical value; all those that really pertained to the history of
Scotland--that was to say, the history of that little community which,
with a small population, they named Scotland. There were various
theories and conceptions of history. The main and common and the capital
conception of the day was to give the story of the succession of events
of all kinds. In that respect Scottish history, though the history of a
small nation, would compete in interest with the history of any nation
that had ever been. Small, but the variety, the intensity of the life,
the changes, the vicissitudes, the picturesque incidents, no history
could compete for that kind of interest with the history of that little
torrent that had flowed through such a rocky, narrow bed. Crimes or
illegalities got easily into books, and this was a little unfortunate,
because people dwelt on such crimes and illegalities as constituting
history. But they did not. No more would the digest of the trials of
their Police Courts and of their chief Courts. They figured, of course,
in history, but there ought to be a caution against allowing too great a
proportion of those records of crimes and illegalities to affect their
views. Then there was a notion of history very much in favour with their
scholars at present, that it should consist merely of a narrative of the
actions of the Government and the formation of institutions--what they
should call constitutional history. There had been a school of
historical writers of late who would almost confine history to that
record--nothing else was proper history, and the consequence was that
the constitution of history was in the publication of documents and in
the changes in the manner of government. That was an essential and a
very important part of history, but by itself it would be a very dreich
kind of history. History was the authentic record of whatever happened
in the world, and Scottish history of whatever had happened in the
Scottish world. If he had been told that on a certain date King James
V., the Red Fox, rode over Cramond Bridge with five horsemen, one of
them on a white horse, they might say what use was it to him to know
that, but he did want to know it and have that picture in his mind. It
was a piece of history, and any one who was bereft of interest in that
sort of thing--however little use it might be turned to--was bereft of
the historical faculty. Then there was a conception of history that it
should consist in pictures of the generation, of the people, how they
were housed, how they were fed, and so on. That was a capital notion.
But he was not sure that there were not certain overdoings of that
notion. In the first place, they would observe that they must take a
succession of generations in order to accomplish that descriptive
history of the state of Scotland at one time, then at another, then at a
third, and so on. A description at one time would not apply to the
society of Scotland at another.

'Quhan Alysander, oure Kyng, was deid,
Quhan Scotland led in luve and le,
Awa' wes sons of ail and brede,
Of wyne and wax, of gamyn and glee.'

That was to say, it was a tradition before that time that there was
abundance and even luxury in Scotland. There had been a tendency in
history of late to dwell on the poverty and squalor of Scotland in
comparison with other countries--all that should be produced, and made
perfectly conceivable--and then also to dwell on the records of kirk-
sessions and presbyteries, showing the state of morality in Scotland.
All that it was desirable should be produced in abundance if they were
not wrongly construed--but they were apt to be. A notion had arisen what
a comical country Scotland must have been with its Shorter Catechism,
and its presbytery records, and its miserable food, and so on. That was
a wrong notion, and ought to be dismissed, because if they thought of it
the life of a community consisted in how it felt, how it acted. In those
days of poverty and squalor of external surroundings there were as good
men, as brave men, and as good women as there were in Scotland now. And
at all events, if there was anything in Scotland now, any power in the
world, it had sprung from these progenitors. They must have some
corrective for an exaggeration of that notion, which was very natural.
One was biography. They would be surprised if they were to know how many
biographies there might be along the course of Scottish history, say
from the Reformation. If they fastened on a single individual, and told
the story of his life, they not only told the story of his community in
a very interesting manner, but they got straight to some of those faults
which they were apt to be impressed by if they gazed vaguely at the
community. Dr. Hume Brown had written an admirable summary of the
history of Scotland, but he had contributed to the history of Scotland
in another way by his two biographies of Buchanan and Knox, and
especially by his biography of Buchanan. Another corrective was
literature. There had been no sufficient perception of how literature
might illustrate history; and why should it not if their aim was to
recover the past mind of Scotland? Every song, every fiction--was not
that a transmitted piece of the very mind that they wanted to
investigate? Here was matter already at their hand. Then, in a similar
way, if a noble thought, if a fine feeling, was in any way expressed in
verse or in prose, that came out of some moment or moments in the mind
of some individual, and it must have corresponded and been in sympathy
with the community in which it was expressed. Nothing noble had come out
of any man at any one time, but that man, in the way of expression of
literature, must have had a constituency of people who felt as he felt.
Unfortunately there was a long gap in what we called the finer history
of Scotland from the time of the Reformation to Allan Ramsay--in
literature of certain kinds. There were muses in those days, but they
were muses of ecclesiastical and political controversy--very grim muses,
but still they were muses. But from Allan Ramsay's time to this, to
study the history of the literature was to know more of the history of
the country than we would otherwise. David Hume, Adam Smith, Burns,
Scott--all these men were born and bred in Scotland so poor and so
squalid that we should say we would not belong to it now. Nobody was
asking us to belong to it. But these men, their roots were in a soil
capable of sustaining their genius and of pouring into their works those
things in the way of thought and feeling that delighted us now, and that
were our pride throughout the world.

Mr. D.W. KEMP seconded the adoption of the Report, which was agreed to.

The vacancies in the Council were filled by the re-election of Dr. Hume
Brown and Mr. Balfour Paul, and the election of Mr. John Scott, C.B., in
room of Mr. G.W. Prothero.

In reply to Mr. James Bruce, W.S., Dr. LAW said that the death of Dr.
Mitchell had caused some delay in the preparation of the third volume of
the Records of the General Assembly, but it had already been transcribed
for the printer.

A vote of thanks to Professor Masson concluded the proceedings.

ABSTRACT OF THE HONORARY TREASURER'S ACCOUNTS

_For Year to 31st October 1899._

I. CHARGE.

I. Balance in Bank from last year, L172 12 9

II. Subscriptions, viz.--

(1) 400 subscriptions for 1898-99,
at L1, 1s., L420 0 0
2 in arrear for 1897-98, and 6
in advance for 1899-1900, 8 8 0
1 in advance for 1900-1, and
1 for 1901-2, 2 2 0
----------

L430 10 0
Less 4 in arrear for 1898-99, 4 4 0
---------- 426 6 0

(2) 64 Libraries at L1, 1s., L67 4 0

2 in advance for 1899-1900, 2 2 0
----------

L69 6 0
Less 1 in advance for 1898-99, 1 1 0
---------- 68 5 0

(3) Copies of previous issues sold to New
Members, 23 12 6

III. Interest on Deposit Receipt, 3 11 11
----------

Sum of Charge, L694 8 2
==========

II. DISCHARGE.

I. _Incidental Expenses_--

Printing Cards, Circulars, and
Reports, L7 18 6
---------

Carry forward, L7 18 6

* * * * *

Brought forward, L7 18 6
Stationery, Receipt and Cheque
Books,..... 3 13 0
Making-up and delivering copies, 28 12 6
Postages of Secretary and
Treasurer, .... 3 9 7
Clerical Work and Charges on
Cheques, ... 5 13 6
Hire of room for meeting, 1 1 0

---------- L50 8 1

II. _Montereul Correspondence, Vol. II._,--

Composition, Printing, and
Paper,..... L139 9 0
Proofs, Corrections, and Delete
Matter, ... 20 8 0
Binding,..... 17 0 0
Indexing, ... 4 5 0
----------
L181 2 0
Less paid to account, Oct. 1898, 145 3 0
---------- 35 19 0

III. _The Scots Brigade, Vol. I._--

Composition, etc., ... L133 8 0
Proofs and Corrections,.. 29 14 0
Binding,..... 17 11 0
Indexing Vol. i., ... 5 5 0
---------- 185 18 0

IV. _The Scots Brigade, Vol. II._--

Indexing,...... L5 5 0

V. _Scotland and the Protectorate_--

Composition, etc., ... 105 6 6
Proofs, Corrections, and Delete
Matter, ... 18 3 0
Illustrations, ... 16 7 6
Binding,..... 17 11 0
Indexing,.... 3 16 0
---------- 161 4 0
--------
Carry forward, ... L438 14 1

* * * * *

Brought forward, L438 14 1

VI. _Balance to next account_--

Sum due by the Bank of Scotland
on 31st October 1899--

(1) On Deposit Receipt, L200 0 0

(2) On Current Account, 55 14 1
-------- 255 14 1
---------
Sum of Discharge, L694 8 2
=========

EDINBURGH, _23rd November_ 1899.--Having examined the Accounts of the
Hon. Treasurer of the Scottish History Society for the year to 31st October
1899, of which the foregoing is an abstract, and compared the same with the
vouchers, we beg to report that we find the said Account to be correct, the
sum due by the Bank at the close thereof being L255, 14s. 1d.

WM. TRAQUAIR DICKSON, _Auditor._

RALPH RICHARDSON, _Auditor._

Scottish History Society.

SCOTTISH HISTORY SOCIETY

* * * * *

THE EXECUTIVE.

_President._

THE EARL OF ROSEBERY, K.G., K.T., LL.D.

_Chairman of Council._

DAVID MASSON, LL.D., Historiographer Royal for Scotland.

_Council._

JOHN SCOTT, C.B.
Sir J. BALFOUR PAUL, Knt., Lyon King of Arms.
P. HUME BROWN, M.A., LL.D.
Rev. JOHN HUTCHISON, D.D.
D. HAY FLEMING, LL.D.
Right Rev. JOHN DOWDEN, D.D., Bishop of Edinburgh.
J. MAITLAND THOMSON, Advocate, Keeper of the Historical
Department, H.M. Register House.
W.K. DICKSON, Advocate.
DAVID PATRICK, LL.D.
Sir ARTHUR MITCHELL, K.C.B., M.D., LL.D.
AENEAS J.G. MACKAY, Q.C., LL.D., Sheriff of Fife and Kinross.
Sir JOHN COWAN, Bart.

_Corresponding Members of the Council._

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