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Before, however^ the issue of a second edition of the Report his Lordship's MS. So well known is the present work, now for the first time printed, from the extensive and admirable use rnade of it by the late ISIr. My intention throughout in preparing this volume was t.o 7nake it a conqjanion to the Fromptorinm, and this intention I have endeavoured to carry out by marking with an asterisk or a dagger respectively such words as v/ere either annotated by Mr. 15,562;, is a small quarto volume on paper containing originally probably 145 leaves, of which one has been lost at the beginning, as alreadj' stated. I am afraid instances will be found of words, to which I have attached a dagger, really occurring in the Promptorium, under a slightly dillerent form, sufficiently different to esca])e my notice. When, however, about half of the Catholicon had passed the press, the proposal to join in its production was made to the Camden Society, and it is a source of very great gratification to me that the Council of the Society which printed the l Bromj[dormm has recognized the present volume as a worthy companion to Mr. It has occupied my leisure now for more than three years, and in parting with it I seem to part with an old friend, whose welfare and progress have so largely occupied m}' thoughts during that time. P then communicated with Lord IMonson, but he could, not at first find the book. The order in which the words are nrranged is not the same in the two MSS., nor are the Latin equivalents * See, for instance, under Ivare, )resentative could be found marking the word with a dagger (f). Way had already anno- tated the word I marked it with an asterisk (*). The publications of the English Dialect Society have furnished me with abundant instances of dialectal forms and words occur-, rinf^^ in the Catholioon, and still in use in our Northern Counties. More especially have I been indebted to the Glossaries of Mr. The work was originall}' intended for the members of the Early English Text Society only, the Council of the Camden Society having some years ago determined not to follow^ np the joint publication of Levins' 2Ia'iupulu8 Vocahulorum. Wheatley been able to find time in his busy life to write a longer introduction to this work, but as it is, I can only com- mend the book to the impartial judgment of the members of the two Societies, in the words of the original compiler himself: ' Si qua in ea reprehensione digna invenerint, aut corrigant, aut oculis clausis pertranseantj aut saltern humane ignorancie impulent.' . COUKCIL OF THE CAMDEN SOCIETY FOR THE YEAR 1881-82, Fresident, THE EIGHT HON. The difficulties are truly great, but the lexicographer has his compensation, for there is a pleasure in the registration and illustration of words which he only knows who has set his mind to the work with earnestness and en- thusiasm. A Catkolicum Parvv.ni^ the first printed Latin and French Vocabulary, was published at Geneva in 1487, and a few yerirs afterwards appeared a Cat Jwlicuvi Abhreviatum at Paris, which was reprinted by Jean Lambert at the same place in 1506. Way's edition of the Tromi a very interesting point must needs become apparent. Way annotated and ex- plained the difficulties of his text with the most unwearied patience, but his authorities were to some extent limited. Why this is so it is, of course, impossible to say: the entries are here given in full, § 2. of the Catholicon is a thick paper volume measuring 8| inches by 6. His work was very highly esteemed, and it was a very natural pro- ceeding for the unknown English lexicographer to appropriate so well known a title. One most curious point about it is that while up to- S it contains far fewer words than Lord ]\[onson''s MS., from * that letter on it has more than double the entries.
The first Latin-English Dictionary printed in England is the Orlus Vocahulorum, whicli is largely founded on the Mcchdla. We thus see that the labours of late years have already brought forward a rich harvest of illustration, by means of which the difficulties of our beloved tongue are gradually being cleared up. As an example of the liability «.f such ai Mitlonal notes to be overlooked when not placed in sonie conspicuous part of the book, I may mention that on February 14th, i SSo, I printed in A'o/fs ami Queried a short lint of errors in Mr. But I do not believe that 1450 is the correct date of the Addit. j More probably it w^as compiled about 1475^ ^^^^ assigned to it in the Museum Catalogue. Immediately above this, in faded ink, is the following entry, unmcntioued by ISlr.
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]Ierrtagc has ulludod in lii.s 'Introduction' to the obligation we are under to Lord IMou Hon, hut 1 wish t^pocially to exp^o^U(^m only ^ij; the ut Klitions fntin tho * Promptaarium ' is a more coi-roct form than ' Promptorium,' and means a storehouse or repository. Extended reading has brought extended knowledge, and the value of these additions — and 1 believe that much of value will be found in them — - wnll be, I think, the best apology for their existence. as the basis of my text ; first, because it was the fuller and more correct of the two, besides which it was ready copied out for me ; and secondly, because it was perfect. has lost one leaf at the beannninc and two at the end, besides three in the body of the work. For later English my chief helps have been Iluloet's Abce- dari?
In a comjiaratively short period, considering tlic large amount of research required * Mr. They give a distinctive character to the several works^ which the works would not possess if they were called b}^ the general title of Dictionary. In any work of this class it is absolutely unavoidable that fresh, and in many cases better, ilhi.strations of words will crop up after the sheets have been printed off. In Wright's Volume of Vocabularies, although it is far from satisfactorily free from faults and mistakes, I Lave found an almost endless source of illustrations of many words and of all dates 2. ^ A new edition, *^vith large additions and corrections, and cilito«l by Prof.