a scholar of Camillo Rusconi, was invited to Engla Lord Burlington, for whom he did many works in London and at Chiswick, He was some time employed in repairing the antiques at Lord Pomfret's, at Easton Neston, now at Oxford. 1 His tomb of Mr. Craggs in Westminster 2 is graceful and simple, but shows that he was a very indifferent sculptor. After a residence here of near twenty years he returned to his native Bologna in 1734.
8. Statue of Shakspeare, (executed for Garrick in 1758, and by him bequeathed to the British Mu- seum.)
9. Bishop Hough. Worcester-cathedral.
10. General Wade. Westminster-abbey.
11. Lady Middleton.
12. G. F. Handel. Westminster-abbey. (Roubiliac's last work.)
13. Lady Elizabeth Nightingale. West- minster-abbey.
14. John, Duke of Argyll. (Statue of Eloquence.) Ditto.
1. Dr. Frewen. Library, Christ-church, Oxford.
3. Sir Robert Walpole. Houghton.
4. Pope. Mr. Watson Taylor.
5. Six Busts. Library of Trinity-col- lege, Cambridge
6. Four, presented to Pope, by Frederic, Prince of Wales. Spenser, Shak- spcare, Milton and Dryden. Be- queathed to G. Lord Lyttelton. Hagley, Worcestershire.—D.
[Several anecdotes of Roubiliac are related by Smith, in the second volume of his Nollekens; they are repeated by Cunningham in his third volume of British Painters, &c.—W.]____________________