proposed to be erected at the conduit in Cheapside. Under the print—Opus equitis Claudii David, comitatûs Burgundiæ.
came over by invitation from Dubosc, being brother of a famous engraver of that name at Paris, whose manner he imitated. He executed a profile of George I. which was much liked ; but asking extravagant prices, he found small encouragement and returned home.
was son of a painter of the same names, who died Feb. 5, 1708, aged seventy-seven, and was buried in St. Bride's. He left four or five MS. volumes of collections on Divinity. His son, 1 the subject of this article, was a mezzotinto- scraper, and drawing-master; sometimes etched, and drew for Sturt and other engravers. He copied the Judgment of Paris in mezzotinto from Sir Peter Lely, and did a multitude of small prints in the same way, chiefly histories and landscapes, and drew several views in England in Indian ink. He died April 28, 1725, aged sixty-six. His son was the incomparable painter in water-colours, Bernard Lens, whose copies from Rubens, Vandyck, and many other great masters, have all the merit of the originals, except what they deserve too, duration. He was drawing- master to the Duke of Cumberland, and the Princesses Mary and Louisa, and to one whom nothing but gratitude would excuse my joining with such names, the author of this work ; my chief reason for it, is to bear testimony to the virtues and integrity 2 of so good as man, a well as excellent artist. He died at Knightsbridge, whither he____________________
Lady Mary Radcliffe, Countess of Derwentwater, in a dress of ostrich feathers.
John, Lord Cutts, (w.l.) attended by allegorical figures.—D.