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#The ornithology of Francis Willughby of Middleton in the county of Warwick Esq, fellow of the Royal Society in three books : wherein all the birds hitherto known, being reduced into a method sutable to their natures, are accurately described : the descriptions illustrated by most elegant figures, nearly resembling the live birds, engraven in LXXVII copper plates : translated into English, and enlarged with many additions throughout the whole work : to which are added, Three considerable discourses, I. of the art of fowling, with a description of several nets in two large copper plates, II. of the ordering of singing birds, III. of falconry / by John Ray ...#

##Ray, John, 1627-1705.## The ornithology of Francis Willughby of Middleton in the county of Warwick Esq, fellow of the Royal Society in three books : wherein all the birds hitherto known, being reduced into a method sutable to their natures, are accurately described : the descriptions illustrated by most elegant figures, nearly resembling the live birds, engraven in LXXVII copper plates : translated into English, and enlarged with many additions throughout the whole work : to which are added, Three considerable discourses, I. of the art of fowling, with a description of several nets in two large copper plates, II. of the ordering of singing birds, III. of falconry / by John Ray ... Ray, John, 1627-1705.

##General Summary##

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##Content Summary##

#####Front#####

  1. THE PREFACE.

  2. Errata.

#####Body#####

  1. THE FIRST BOOK OF THE ORNITHOLOGY OF FRANCIS WILLUGHBYEſq

    _ CHAP. I. Of the external parts of Birds.

    _ CHAP. II. Of the inward parts of Birds.

    _ CHAP. III. Of the Generation of Birds.

    _ CHAP. IV. Of the Age of Birds.

    _ CHAP. V. Of ſome Proprieties and Accidents of Birds, viz. Shape, Bigneſs, Colour, natural Inſtincts, Manners, &c.

    _ CHAP. VI. Containing ſome particulars which Mr. Willughby propounded to himſelf to enquire out, obſerve, and experiment in Birds.

    _ CHAP. VII. Of ſome remarkable Iſles, Cliffs, and Rocks about England, where Sea-fowl do yearly build and breed in great numbers.

    _ CHAP. VIII. Of the Diviſion of Birds.

    _ CHAP. IX. A Catalogue of Engliſh Birds, as well of ſuch as abide here all the year, and never change place, as of ſuch, which at ſet times come and go, which we call Birds of paſſage.

    • RAPACIOUS DIURNAL BIRDS.

    • RAPACIOUS NOCTURNAL BIRDS.

    • THE CROW KIND.

    • THE WOODPECKER-KIND.

    • THE POULTRY KIND.

    • THE PIGEON KIND.

    • THE THRUSH KIND.

    • SMALL BIRDS WITH SLENDER BILLS.

    • SMALL BIRDS WITH THICK AND SHORT BILLS.

    • WATER FOWL.

  2. AN ADDITION To the FIRST BOOK of the ORNITHOLOGY OF FRANCIS WILLUGHBYEſq BEING An EPITOME of the ART of FOWLING, Collected out of Markham, Olina, and others.

    _ SECTION I. Of the taking of Water-Fowl.

    • CHAP. I. How to take Water-Fowl with Nets.

§. I. How to take Cloven-footed Water-Fowl with Nets.

§. II. How to take whole-footed Water-fowl with Nets.

  * CHAP. II

§. I. How to take Water-Fowl with limed ſtrings.

§. II. How to take Water-fowl with Lime-twigs.

Out of the Epit. of Huſbandry.How to take Snipes with Water-Bird-lime.

  * CHAP. III. How to take Water-fowl with Springes and Snares.

How to catch Woodcocks in Snares.

  * CHAP. IV. An approved way to take a Heron; out of the Epitome of the Art of Husbandry.

  * CHAP. V. Of the Fowling-piece, and Stalking-horſe.

_ SECTION II. Of the taking of Land-Fowl.

  * CHAP. I. Several ways of taking them by night.

§. I. Of taking Birds with the Low-bell.

§. II. Of taking Birds with the Trammel.

§. III. How they take Birds in Italy by night with a Light and a Net called Lanciotoia.

§. IV. Of Bat-fowling.

  * CHAP. II. Of taking Land-fowl with Nets.

§. I. A general way of taking many ſorts of Land-fowl by the Crow-net.

§. II. Of taking Birds with Day-nets.

§. III. How to take Larks with Nets, called by the Italians Pantiere.

§. IV. How the Italians take ſmall Birds with a Net called Ragna.

§. V. Of the Sparrow-net.

  * CHAP. III. How to take ſeveral ſorts of ſmall Birds and other Land-fowl with Bird-lime.

§. I. Of taking ſmall Birds with the Lime-buſh, and Lime-twigs.

§. II. An excellent way of taking ſmall Birds with Birdlime; out of the Epitome of Husbandry.

§. III. How to take Fieldfares with Birdlime: out of the ſame.

§. IV. How to take Pigeons with Lime-twigs: out of the ſame.

§. V. How to take Crows, Pies, Gleads, &c. with Lime-twigs: out of the ſame.

§. VI. How to take Crows and Rooks when they pull up Corn by the roots: out of the ſame.

§. VII. How to take Stares with a limed ſtring: out of Olina's Uccelliera.

  * CHAP. IV. Of taking Birds with Baits.

  * CHAP. V. Several ways of taking Partridges.

§. 4. How to take Partridges and other Birds with a Setting-dog.

§. I. Of the haunts of Partridges, and how to find Partridges.

§. II. How to take Partridge with Nets.

§. III. 3. How to take Partridges with Lime.

§. IV. How to drive Partridges and Quails, and take them in tunnelling Nets.

  * CHAP. VI. Several ways of taking Pheaſants, as

§. I. With Nets.

§. II. Of the driving of Pheaſants.

§. III. Of taking Pheaſants with the Lime-buſh, or Lime-rods.

  * CHAP. VII.

§. I. How to make the beſt Birdlime according to G. Markham.

§. II. How to make Birdlime according to Olina, which was the way of the Ancients.

§. III. How to make the beſt water-Birdlime, out of a late Engliſh Writer.

  * CHAP. VIII. Of the election and training up of a Setting Dog.

  * CHAP. IX. An Abridgment of ſome Statutes relating to the preſervation of Fowl.
  1. THE SECOND BOOK OF THE ORNITHOLOGY OF FRANCIS WILLUGHBYEſqOf Land-Fowl.

    _ THE FIRST PART. Of ſuch as have hooked Beaks and Talons.

    • THE FIRST SECTION. Of Rapacious Diurnal Birds.

CHAP. I. Of Birds of prey in general, eſpecially Diurnal ones.

CHAP. II. Of the Eagle in general.

CHAP. III. Of the ſeveral kinds of Eagles.

CHAP. IV. Of VULTURES in general.

CHAP. V.

CHAP. VI. Of the leſſer ſort of Rapacious Birds that prey by day, called Hawks.

CHAP. VII. Of Long-winged Hawks.

CHAP. VIII. ¶ Of the ſeveral ſorts of wild long-winged Hawks, and firſt,

CHAP. IX. Of long-winged Hawks, uſed to be reclaimed for fowling.

CHAP. X. Of ſhort-winged Hawks.

CHAP. XI. Of Butcher-Birds or Shrikes called in Latine Lanii or Colluriones.

CHAP. XII. Of the Bird of Paradiſe, or Manucodiata, in general.

CHAP. XIII. Of the ſeveral ſorts of Birds of Paradiſe.

CHAP. XIV. The Cuckow. Cuculus.

  * LIB. I. PART I. SECT. II. Of Nocturnal Rapacious Birds.

CHAP. I. Of Rapacious Nocturnal Birds Horned or Eared.

CHAP. II. Of Nocturnal Rapacious Birds without Ears or Horns.

CHAP. III.

  * BOOK I. PART I. SECT. III. Of Frugivorous Hook-bill'd Birds or Parrots.

CHAP. I. Of Parrots in general.

CHAP. II. Of the greateſt ſort of Parrots called Maccaws and Cockatoons.

CHAP. III. Of middle-ſized Parrots, properly called Parrots and Poppinjayes.

CHAP. IV. Of the leſſer ſort of Parrots, called Parrakeets.

CHAP. V. * Cluſius his Diſcourſe and Account of Parrots.

_ THE SECOND PART OF THE FIRST BOOK. Of Birds with ſtreighter or leſs hooked Bills.

  * THE FIRST SECTION. OF GREATER BIRDS.

CHAP. I. Birds with thick, ſtreight, and large Bills.

CHAP. II. Birds of the Crow-kind.

CHAP. III. Of the Pie-kind.

CHAP. IV. Of Woodpeckers in general.

CHAP. V. Of ſeveral ſorts of Woodpeckers.

CHAP. VI. Of Woodpeckers leſs properly ſo called.

CHAP. VII. Of Land Birds that feed upon Fiſh.

CHAP. VIII. The greateſt Land-birds, of a peculiar kind by themſelves, which by reaſon of the bulk of their bodies, and ſmalneſs of their Wings cannot fly, but only walk.

CHAP. IX. Of the Poultry kind.

CHAP. X. Of tame Poultry.

CHAP. XI. Wild Birds of the Poultry-kind, and firſt of all, the Granivorous.

CHAP. XII. Wild Birds of the Poultry-kind that feed on Leaves and Berries, &c. having Scarlet Eye-brows.

CHAP. XIII. Birds of the Poultry-kind that want the back-toe.

CHAP. XIV. Of Doves or Pigeons in general.

CHAP. XV. Of the ſeveral kinds of Pigeons.

CHAP. XVI. Of Thruſhes in general.

CHAP. XVII. Thruſhes properly ſo called, having a ſpotted Breaſt.

CHAP. XVIII. Birds of the Thruſh-kind, that are black of colour.

CHAP. XIX. Of the Starling, and Birds akin to it.

CHAP. XX. Atinga guacu mucu of Marggrave.

CHAP. XXI. The Witwall, as it is by ſome called, Galbula ſeu Picus nidum ſuſpendens, Aldrov. Oriolus Alberti; Chloreus Ariſtotelis, & Icterus Plinii, in Aldrovandus his judgment.

CHAP. XXII. * Matuitui of Marggravius.

CHAP. XXIII. * Guirapunga of Marggrave.

  * BOOK I. PART II. SECT. II. Of ſmall Birds.

Of ſmall Birds in general.

THE FIRST MEMBER OR SUBSECTION, Of ſmall Birds with ſlender Birds.

BOOK II. PART II. SECT. II. MEMB. II. Small Birds with thick ſhort ſtrong Bills, commonly called Hard-bill'd Birds.

  1. THE THIRD BOOK OF THE ORNITHOLOGY OF FRANCIS WILLUGHBYEſq

    _ THE FIRST PART. Of Cloven-footed Water-fowl, wading in Waters, or frequenting watery places.

    • THE FIRST SECTION. The greateſt Cloven-footed Water-fowl of a ſingular kind.

CHAP. I.

CHAP. II. Marggraves Jabiru of the Braſilians, called by the Low Dutch, Negro.

CHAP. III. *Jabiru guacu of the Petiguares, Nhandu apoa of the Tupinambi, Scurvogel of the Low Dutch.

CHAP. IV. The Braſilian Cariama of Marggrave.

CHAP. V. The Braſilian Anhima of Marggrave.

  * BOOK III. PART I. SECTION II. Of Cloven-footed Piſcivorous Water-fowl.

CHAP. I. Of Herons.

CHAP. II. Of the Stork. De Ciconia.

CHAP. III. * The Ibis of Bellonius.

CHAP. IV.

  * BOOK III. PART I. SECTION III. Water-fowl not Piſcivorous with very long ſlender ſtreight Bills.

CHAP. I.

CHAP. II.

  * BOOK III. PART I. SECTION IV. Water-fowl not piſcivorous with very long, ſlender, crooked Bills.

CHAP. I.

CHAP. II. * The Falcinellus of Geſner and Aldrovand, which we may Engliſh, The Sithe-Bill.

CHAP. III. *Curicaca of the Braſilians, called by the Portugheſe Maſarino.

CHAP. IV. * The Acacalotl or Water-Raven [Corvus aquaticus] of Hernandez.

CHAP. V. * The Braſilian Guara of Marggrave: The Indian Curlew of Cluſius, Exot.

  * SECTION V. Water-fowl not piſcivorous, with ſlender Bills, of a middle length.

CHAP. I. * The Himantopus of Pliny, Aldrov. lib. 20. cap. 30.

CHAP. II. * The Crex of Bellonius.

CHAP. III. The Sea-Pie: Haematopus Bellonii.

CHAP. IV.

CHAP. V.

CHAP. VI. Of the Birds called Tringae.

CHAP. VII. The Knot: Canuti regis avis. An Bellonii Callidrys nigra?

CHAP. VIII. The Ruff, whoſe Female is called a Reeve. Avis pugnax Tom. 3. p. 413. Aldrov.

CHAP. IX. The Sanderling, called alſo Curwillet about Penſance in Cornwal.

CHAP. X. * The Rotknuſſel of Baltner, Rotkmillis or Gallinula Melampus of Geſner,Lib. 20. cap. 45.Aldrov.

CHAP. XI. * Matkneltzel of Baltner: Gallinula Erythra of Geſner.

CHAP. XII. The North-Country Dunlin of Mr. Johnſon.

CHAP. XIII.

CHAP. XIV. The Stone-Curlew: The Oedicnemus of Bellonius: Charadrius of Geſner,Lib. 13. c. 15.Aldrov. called at Rome, Curlotte.

  * SECTION VI. Cloven-footed Water-fowl with ſhort Bills, that feed upon Inſects.

CHAP. I. The Lapwing or Baſtard Plover: Capella ſive Vannellus.

CHAP. II. Of the Plover: De Pluviali ſeu Pardale.

CHAP. III. The Dottrel: Morinellus Anglorum.

CHAP. IV. The Sea-Lark: Charadrius ſive Hiaticula.

CHAP. V. The Turn-ſtone, or Sea-Dottrel: Morinellus marinus of Sir Thomas Brown. An Cinclus Turneri?

CHAP. VI. * The firſt Junco ofBook 10. Chap. 55.Aldrovand.

_ BOOK III. PART. II. Birds of a middle nature between Swimmers and Waders, or that do both Swim and Wade.

  * SECTION I. Cloven-footed Birds that ſwim in the Water.

I. Such whoſe Toes have no lateral membranes, called WATER-HENS.

MEMB. II. Cloven-footed, fin-toed Birds, of kin to the Waterhens.

  * SECTION II. Whole-footed long-leg'd Birds.

CHAP. I. The Flammant or Phoenicopter: Phoenicopterus.

CHAP. II. * The Trochilus, commonly called, Corrira, Lib. 19. cap. 55.Aldrov.

CHAP. III. The Avoſetta of the Italians: Recurviroſtra.

_ BOOK III. PART III. Of WHOLE-FOOTED BIRDS with ſhorter Legs.

  * SECTION I. Whole-footed Birds that want the Back-toe.

CHAP. I. The Bird called Penguin by our Seamen, which ſeems to be Hoiers Goifugel.

CHAP. II. The Bird called the Razor-bill in the Weſt of England, the Auk in the North, the Murre in Cornwal: Alka Hoieri in Epiſt. ad Cluſium. Worm. muſ.

CHAP. III. * The Mergus of Bellonius,Tom. 3. pag. 240.Aldrov. Perchance the ſame with the precedent.

CHAP. IV. The Bird called by the Welſh and Manks-men, a Guillem; by thoſe of Northumberland and Durham, a Guillemot, or Sea-hen; in Yorkshire about Scarburgh, aIt is another Bird which the Scots about the Baſs Iſland, and the Northumbers about the Farn Iſlands call a Skout, viz. the Alka of Hoier. Skout; by the Corniſh, a Kiddaw: Lomwia Hoieri in Epiſt. ad Cluſium.

CHAP. V. The Bird called Coulterneb at the Farn Iſlands, Puffin in North-Wales, in South-Wales Gulden-head, Bottle-noſe, and Helegug, at Scarburgh Mullet, in Cornwal Pope, at Jerſey and Guernſey Barbalot: Anas Arctica Cluſ. Pica marina vel Fratercula Geſneri Tom. 3. pag. 215. Aldrov.

CHAP. VI. The Greenland-Dove or Sea-Turtle: Columba Groenlandica dicta.

  * SECTION II. Whole-footed Birds with four fore-toes, or four toes all web'd together.

CHAP. 1. The Pelecan: Onocrotalus ſive Pelecanus, Aldrov.

CHAP. II. The Soland Gooſe: Anſer Baſſanus.

CHAP. III. The Cormorant: Corvusaquaticus.

CHAP. IV. The Shag, called in the North of England, the Crane: Corvus aquaticus minor ſive Graculus palmipes.

CHAP. V. * The Sula of HoierAuctar. ad lib. 5. cap. 6. exotic.Cluſ. near of kin to, if not the ſame with the Soland-gooſe.

CHAP. VI. The Tropic Bird.

CHAP. VII. * The Anhinga of the Tupinambae a people of Braſil. Marggrav.

  * SECTION III. Whole-footed Birds, having the back-toe looſe, with a narrow Bill, hooked at the end, and not toothed.

CHAP. I. * Of the Artenna of the Tremiti Iſlands: De Ave Diomedea.

CHAP. II. The Puffin of the Iſle of Man, which I take to be the Puffinus Anglorum.

CHAP. III. * The Braſilian Maiaguè of Piſo.

CHAP. IV. The Shear-water.

  * SECTION IV. Of whole-footed Birds with the back-toe looſe, having a narrow Bill, hooked at the end, and toothed, called DIVERS, in Latine, MERGI.

CHAP. I. The Gooſander. Merganſer, Ornithol. book. 16. chap 63.Aldrov. Harle, Bellonii.

CHAP. II. The Bird called at Venice, Serula: Mergus cirratus fuſcus: Anas (ut puto) longiroſtra Geſneri, Aldrov. t. 3. p. 281.

CHAP. III. TheDiver of the River Rhine. Mergus Rheni of Geſner, Aldrov. tom. 3. pag. 275.

CHAP. IV. The other Albellus of Aldrovand, tom. 3. p. 279. the Mergus major cirratus of Geſner, Aldrov. tom. 3. p. 276. We may call it with the Germans the White Nun.

  * SECTION V. Of DOUCKERS or Loons, called in Latine, COLYMBI.

CHAP. I. Of Douckers in general.

CHAP. II. Cloven-footed DOUCKERS that have no Tails.

CHAP. III. Whole-footed Douckers with Tails.

  * SECTION VI. Of SEA-GULLS, called in Latine, LARI.

CHAP. I. Of Gulls in general.

CHAP. II. The greater Gulls with Tails of equal feathers.

CHAP. II. Great brown and grey Gulls.

CHAP. III. The leſſer Gulls with forked Tails.

  * SECTION VII. Of Whole-footed Birds with broad Bills.

MEMB. I. The Gooſe-kind.

SECTION VII. MEMB. II. Broad-billed Birds of the Duck-kind.

  1. AN APPENDIX TO THE Hiſtory of Birds. Containing Such Birds as we ſuſpect for fabulous, or ſuch as are too briefly and unaccurately deſcribed to give us a full and ſufficient knowledge of them, taken out of Franc. Hernandez eſpecially.

    _ Of the fooliſh Sparrow.

    _ Of the Bird called Daie laying great Eggs.

    _ Of the Guitguit that ſets upon Ravens.

    _ Of the Bird called Maia.

    _ Of the Yayauhquitotl or long-tail'd Bird.

    _ Of another ſort of Xochitenacatl, that is the Toucan or Braſilian Pie.

    _ Of the Bird called Momot.

    _ Of the Verminous Bird or Tuputa.

    _ Of the Mozambick Hens.

    _ Of the laughing Bird or Quapachtototl.

    _ Of the Water-Quail or Acolin.

    _ Of the Cornet Ducks.

    _ Of Birds that cannot ſtand.

    _ Of the broad-bill'd Bird or Tempatlahoac.

    _ Of the creſted Eagle.

    _ Of the Bird having three tunes, or notes.

    _ Of the Water-Sparrow.

    _ Of the hoarſe Bird.

    _ Of the Hoactzin.

    _ Of the dry Bird or Hoactli.

    _ Of the Wind-bird, Heatototl.

    _ Of Achalalactli and Amalozque, birds with rings about their necks.

    _ The healing Wood-pecker, or Tleuquecholtototl.

    _ Of the Wood-pecker that breeds in the time when the rains fall.

    _ Of the Queen of the Aurae.

    _ Of the Garagay.

    _ Of the Hoacton.

    _ Of the Scarlet-feathered Indian Bird.

    _ Of fair-feathered Birds.

    _ Of the Thruſhes of Chiappa and Artiſicer-Sparrows.

    _ Of the long bird or Hoitlallotl.

    _ Of Indian Quails.

    _ Of the Snow-bird or Ceoan.

    _ Of the Cenotzqui or Snow-calling bird.

    _ Of the Bird called Pauxi.

    _ Of Picicitli.

    _ Of theOf many notes. Polyglott Bird.

    _ Of the ſinging Night-bird.

    _ Of the Xomotl.

    _ Of the Rabihorcado.

    _ An account of ſome Birds of the Ferroe or Ferroyer Iſlands, out of Hoiers Epiſtle to Cluſ.

    _ Geſners Wood-Crow. Aldrov. lib. 19. cap. 57.

  2. A SUMMARY OF FALCONRY, Collected out of ſeveral Authors. CHAP. I. Terms of Art uſed in Falconry explained.B.BAting, is endeavouring to fly off the Fiſt or Pe

    • CHAP. I. Terms of Art uſed in Falconry explained.

    • CHAP. II. Some general Rules and Obſervations for a Falconer or Oſtrager to remark and practiſe, collected out of Carcanus and other Authors.

    • CHAP. III. Of the reclaiming and managing long-winged Hawks, and firſt of the Falcon.

§. I. Of the reclaiming and making a Falcon, out of Turbervile, according to Tardiff, as I ſuppoſe.

§. II. How to lure a Hawk lately manned.

§. III. Of bathing a Falcon lately reclaimed, and how to make her flying, and to hate the Check.

§. IV. How to enſeam and make a Falcon, with her caſtings and ſcowrings, &c.

  * CHAP. IV. How to man, hood, and reclaim a Falcon according to an Italian Falconer, quoted by Turbervile.

  * CHAP. V. How to man and make a Falcon according to Carcanus the Vicentine, abbreviated.

§. I. Of the Eyaſs or Nyaſs Falcon.

§. II. Of the Ramage-Falcon.

§. III. How to hood a Hawk.

§. IV. How to make a Hawk know your Voice, and her own Feeding.

§. V. How to make your Hawk bold and venturous.

§. VI. How to make a Hawk know the Lure.

§. VII. How to make a Hawk flying.

§. VIII. A flight for a Haggard.

§. IX. How to make a Soar-Falcon or Haggard kill her Game at the very firſt.

§. X. Remedy for a Hawks taking Stand in a Tree.

§. XI. How to help a Hawk forward and coy through pride of greaſe.

§. XII. What muſt be done when a Hawk will not hold in the Head.

§. XIII. How to keep a Hawk high-flying.

§. XIV. To make a Falcon to the Heron.

§. XV. Of mewing of Hawks.

  * CHAP. VI. Of the Haggard Falcon.

§. I. Something of the name and nature of the Haggard Falcon.

§. II. How to reclaim a Haggard Falcon.

§. III. How to remedy carrying in a Hawk.

§. IV. Of giving ſtones and caſting.

§. V. Of bathing your Hawk.

§. VI. How to weather your Hawk.

§. VII. When it is convenient to ſet down, and leave flying of your Haggard.

§. VIII. How to diet and prepare your Hawk for the Mew.

§. IX. How to order your Hawk while ſhe remains in the Mew.

§. X. How to take your Hawk from the Mew, inſeam her and make her ready to fly.

§. XI. How to alter ſome ill qualities and conditions in a Falcon.

  * CHAP. VII. Of the Ger-falcon.

  * CHAP. VIII. Of the Lanner.

Of the Merlin.

  * CHAP. IX. Of the reclaiming and manning of ſhort-winged Hawks, and firſt of the Goſhawk.

§. I. Of the Goſhawk, in general.

§. II. How to order a Goſhawk taken from the Mew.

§. III. How to reclaim and order a Goſhawk taken from the Cage.

§. IV. How to make a Goſhawk like the Hood, that hath with ill uſage been beaten out of love with it.

§. V. To reclaim a Goſhawk from the Cage.

§. VI. To enter a Goſhawk to fly to the field.

§. VII. How to enter your Goſhawk to the Covert.

§. VIII. Of the Haggard-Goſhawk.

§. IX. Certain Obſervations for an Oſtreger in keeping a Goſhawk.

  * CHAP. X. Of the Sparrow-hawk.

THe Sparhawk (ſaith Latham) though a demy-creature, yet for her ſpirit and mettle is worthy to march §. II. Of the Brancher, Soar, Mewed, and Haggard Sparrow-hawk.

§. III. How to mew Sparrow-Hawks.

_ PART II. Of Diſeaſes and dangerous Accidents incident to Hawks, and their ſeveral Cures.

  * CHAP. I. Of Caſtings and Mewtings, either good or bad, according to their ſeveral Complexions and ſmells.

  * CHAP. II. Of the Cataract.

  * CHAP. III. Of the Pantas or Aſthma.

  * CHAP. IV. Of Worms.

  * CHAP. V. Of the Filanders.

  * CHAP. VI. Of Hawks Lice.

  * CHAP. VII. How to keep and maintain all manner of Hawks in health, good plight, and liking.

  * CHAP. VIII. Of the Formica.

  * CHAP. IX. Of the Frownce.

  * CHAP. X. Of the Pip.

  * CHAP. XI. How to remedy that Hawk which endeweth not, nor putteth over as ſhe ſhould do.

  * CHAP. XII. How to make a Hawk feed eagerly that hath loſt her Appetite, without bringing her low.

  * CHAP. XIII. How to raiſe a Hawk that is low and poor.

  * CHAP. XIV. How to remedy a Hawk that is ſlothful, and is averſe to flying.

  * CHAP. XV. Of Swoln Feet in a Hawk.

  * CHAP. XVI. How to ſcour Hawks before you caſt them into the Mew.
  1. An account of ſome Sea-fowl out of the Deſcription of the Foeroe Iſlands.

#####Back#####

  1. THE INDEX. TAB. 1.Chrysaëtos Gesneri. The Golden Eagle.Haliaetus Clufij Oſsifraga Aldrov. The Sea Eagle or OſprThe Explication of the Letters added to the Figure of the Day-Nets.A A Shews the bodies of the main Types of content
  • There are 10 verse lines!
  • Oh, Mr. Jourdain, there is prose in there!

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Character listing

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