Duchess of Portsmouth, sitting.
St. Cecilia playing on a base-viol, with boy-angels flying ; probably done at Paris, after Vandyck.
Mary, Princess of Orange, 1678.
William, Prince of Orange, both after Lely.
Stephen Monteage, 1675.
Charles II. sitting; the face ex- punged afterwards, and replaced with King William's.
A merry Andrew, after Francis Halls, graved in an odd manner. [In- scribed Edward Le Davis, Londini, sculpsit.]
An Ecce Homo, after Caracci, scarce.
Charles, Duke of Richmond, a boy, after Wissing, 1672.
says Mr. Evelyn, 1 "hath a very curious graver, and special talent for the neatness of his stroke, little inferior to Wierinx; and has published two or three Madonnas with much applause." I suppose he is the same person with William Lightfoot, a painter, mentioned in the third volume of this work, p. 26. 2 [He excelled in painting landscapes and perspective views, and as an architect was employed under Wren in building the Royal Exchange.]
came to England soon after Louis XIV. took Utrecht, and settled at Oxford, where, besides several other things, he engraved the almanacs : his first appeared in 1676, without his name. 3 He made many small views of the new buildings at Queen's [and Christ-church colleges,] and drew an exact plan of the old chapel [of Queen's] before it was pulled down. His other works were—
Sir Thomas Bodley ; at the corners, heads of W. Earl of Pembroke, Arch- bishop Laud, Sir Kenelm Digby, and John Selden. [For the Catalogue.]
William Somner, the antiquary.
Franciscus Junius, from Vandyck.
A medal and reverse of William, Earl of Pembroke, (who lived) in 1572.
John Barefoot, letter-doctor to the University, 1681. [5l. 12s. 6d.—Bindley.]
Head of James II. in an almanac, 1686.
Small head of T. V. Sir Thomas Wyat.
Anthony Wood, in a niche.
King Alfred, from a MS. in the Bodleian Library.____________________