NOTES AND QUERIES, no s. xu. AUG. 21, 1909.
edition is identical with that of the first In both cases it is preceded by a half-title and is followed by an address ' To the Reader. ' I have a copy of this second edition which, so far as the text is concerned, is identical with that containing ' The New Dunciad ' title. It bears, however, the following title :
The | Dunciad : | Book the Fourth. | By Mr. Pope, I With the Illustrations of Scriblerus, and | Notes Variorum. | The Second Edition. London, | Printed for T. Cooper at the Globe in Pater-noster Row. | MDCCXLII.
There is no half-title or address * To the Reader.' It seems to me probable that the title-page sheet of the first edition may have been overprinted, and supplied, BO far as it went, to copies of the second edition. When it became exhausted, the new title- page which I have given above was struck off on a single leaf, and the remaining con- tents of the sheet cancelled.
W. F. PBIDEAUX.
DONNA MARIA OF SPAIN : EMANUEL, KING OF PORTUGAL (10 S. xii. 47, 91). Emanuel (Manoel) the Fortunate, King of Portugal, married three times :
1. In 1497 Isabel, eldest daughter of Ferdinand the Catholic and Isabel, and widow of Alphonso, Prince or Infant of Portugal, heir to the throne, second cousin to Emanuel.
2. In 1500 Mary (Maria), third daughter of Ferdinand and Isabel.
3. In 1519 Eleonora, daughter of Philip of Austria and his wife Johanna, second daughter of Ferdinand and Isabel. The Emperor Charles V. was Eleonora's brother.
1. By Isabel (died 1498) Emanuel had one son, Michael (1498-1500).
2. By Mary (died 1517) he had seven sons and three daughters, viz., John (1502-57) ; Isabel (1503-39) ; Beatrix (1504-38) ; Lewis (1506-55) ; Ferdinand (1507-34) ; Alphonso (1509-40); Henry (1512-80); Edward(1515- 1540) ; Mary and Anthony, who both died in infancy.
3. By Eleonora (died 1558) he had Charles, who died in infancy (1521), and Mary, who died unmarried in 1578.
Emanuel died 1521. Eleonora his widow married Francis I., King of France, 1530.
Of Emanuel and Mary's children John III. was King ; Isabel married the Emperor Charles V. ; Beatrix married Charles III., Duke of Savoy ; Lewis was Duke of Beja and Constable of Portugal ; Alphonso was Archbishop of Lisbon and Cardinal ; Henry was Cardinal and King in succession to
Sebastian, grandson of John III. (Sebastian was killed in battle 'at Alcazar in Morocco, 1578) ; Edward was Duke of Guimaraens and Constable of Portugal, and had, besides two other children, a daughter Catherine (by his w T ife Isabel, daughter of James, Duke of Braganza), who married John, Duke of Braganza : their grandson John IV., King of Portugal and Duke of Braganza, was the father of Catherine of Braganza, wife of Charles II., King of England.
See ' Royal Genealogies,' by James Ander- son, 1732 ; ' Genealogical Tables,' by William Betham, 1795 ; and ' Lavoisne's Complete Genealogical, Historical, Chrono- logical, and Geographical Atlas,' 3rd ed., 1822. I have given the Christian names as they are spelt in the books above named.
I notice that MAJOR HUME (p.91) attributes only six sons to Mary (Maria). Perhaps he omitted Anthony, who died young. Should not "Catholic Kings" (ibid.) be "Catholic King" ?
" THE IVERY," WILTSHIRE LOCAL NAME (10 S. xi. 385). No answer having been given to the REV. A. L. MAYHEW'S question on the meaning of the place-name " The Ivery " at Wroughton, I wrote to him de- scribing the locality of " The Ivery," and pointing out that his suggested derivation of the name from the Latin form of the Old French iverie, namely, Equaria, a place for breeding horses, was not applicable to the field in question.
I have his permission to make use of his answer, which is as follows :
"Since I wrote my note in 'N. & Q.' on the etymology of 'Ivery,' I have consulted at the Bodleian Anderson's ' Genealogical History of the House of Ivery,' published in 1742. I have found in this book evidence that the manor of Elcombe was- for more than two centuries one of the manors be- longing to the Lovel family. I think there can be no doubt that the name ' tf he Ivery ' must be con- nected with the former owners of the land."
MR. MAYHEW also says :
1 The forms of the word, namely, Briaco, Ibreio, or Ivry, show me that the place-name cannot be derived, as I suggested, from iverie, a stud farm, but is simply the French form of the old Romano- Celtic (Gaulish) name Ebriacum or Briacum. I beg r therefore, to withdraw my suggestion."
The facts relating to the place may be briefly described here. " The Ivery " at Ellendune, alias Wroughton, is part of the ancient hill fort or dun of Ella, famous for the decisive battle at which Egbert, King of Wessex, defeated Beornwulf, King of Mercia, in 823. The field, together with the church, churchyard, &c., is actually