LECTORI 2 cum ipse eloquentiae parens Cicero, Epistulae ad Atticum, Pomponius Mela, De Chorographia I.i.1.
LECTORI 3 ut inquit Fabius Cf. Cicero, Institutio Oratoria The following mention of Democritus perhaps alludes to fr. 39.4 D.-K.
LECTORI 5 illud est Symmachi Epistle xxxii.1.
LECTORI 6 illud e Columella De Re Rustica V.i.2.
LECTORI 10 ut inquit ille Horace, Odes II.i.8.
LECTORI 10 ut habuit Plinius N. H. V.xii.6.

BRITANNIA7 Panchaia The utopian island allegedly visited by the philosopher Euhemerus.
BRITANNIA21 Baetis A river in Spain.

BRITANNIA 1 Et penitus toto Vergil, Eclogue i.66, quoted with Servius’ commentary ad loc.
BRITANNIA 1 Nostro diducta Claudian XVII.51.
BRITANNIA 2 ut habet Tacitus The reference is to the description of Britain provided by Tacitus, Agricola x.2 Holland’ s sidenote refers to Sir Henry Saville’ s note ad loc.
BRITANNIA 2 Alium se orbem terrarum A sidenote attributes this quotation to the Panegyric of Constantius, falsely attributed to Maximian.
BRITANNIA 2 τάων τοι μέγεθος Dionysius Periegetes, Orbis Descriptio 569f.
BRITANNIA 3 Unde Minutius Foelix Octavius xviii.
BRITANNIA 3 inquit Cicero De Natura Deorum II.xxvi.12.
BRITANNIA 3 Non illic Aries A sidenote informs us these lines are quoted by Probus in his commentary on Vergil’ s Georgics.
BRITANNIA 3 Caesar etiam B. G. V.xii.6. The next quote is Tacitus, Agricola xii.3.
BRITANNIA 3 ἰδ’ εὐρέα δώματ’ Orphic Argonautica 1189.
BRITANNIA 3 unde DCCC navibus To document this statement a sidenote cites Zosimus and Eunapius Περὶ Πρεσβέων.
BRITANNIA 3 O fortunata A sidenote attributes both this and the quotation at the beginning of the next paragraph to the Panygiricus Constantino.
BRITANNIA 6 Hoc enim Isacius Tzetzes Holland’s sidenote attributes this to Isaac and John Tzetzes’ commentary on Lycophron.
BRITANNIA 6 Cum enim A sidenote dates this incident to 1344.
BRITANNIA 7 ut inquit ille The poet Sedigitus, quoted by Aulus Gellius XV.xxiv.1.
BRITANNIA 8 Thomas Elliota The references are to Sir Thomas Elyot’s Bibliothecae (1548) and the Welsh antiquartian Humphrey Lluydd, whose researches were published posthumously by Abraham Ortelius as Commentarioli descriptionis Britannicae fragmentum (1572).
BRITANNIA 11 nil percontationibus Caesar, B. G. V.xii.12 The following quote is from Tacitus, Agricola xi.1.
BRITANNIA 11 Gildas Sapiens De Excidio Britanniae I.ii
BRITANNIA 11 Nenius etiam A quote from the Prologue of the Historia Brittonum by the eighth century Welsh historian Nennius.
BRITANNIA 13 literassimus Turenebus The French classical scholar Adrianus Turnebus [Adrien Tournèbe, 1512 - 1565].
BRITANNIA 14 Iohannem de Wheathamsted John of Wheathampstead, Abbot of St. Albans: sidenote gives his floruit as 1440.
BRITANNIA 14 scribit Seneca Epistle xliv.4.2.
BRITANNIA 14 Giraldus Cambrensis Descriptio Cambriae I.viii.
BRITANNIA 14 cuius meminitg Higinus This is evidently a mistake, no such centaur is mentioned by Hyginus.
BRITANNIA 15 ut habet Plinius N. H. XXXV.viii.8.
BRITANNIA 15 colligit B. Augustinus De Civitate Dei III.iv.
BRITANNIA 17 Isidorus Sidenote: Origen. lib. 9 cap. ii.
BRITANNIA 17 Noe benedictionem A sidenote refers to Genesis 9.
BRITANNIA 17 ut inquit Plinius N. H. III.v.1.
BRITANNIA 17 Quintilianus A sidenote refers to Institutiones III.iii.
BRITANNIA 17 Gomer etenim lingua sancta A footnote shows that Camden got this from Philip Melanchthon.
BRITANNIA 19 Cicero A sidenote cites De proconsulatu suo, but I do not understand the reference.
BRITANNIA 19 ad Aquas Sextias (Modern Aix). According to a sidenote, this was discovered in 1235 and described by Forcatulus in his annals of France.
BRITANNIA 20 utpote Asiam Minorem A sidenote cites Erasmus Michaelus, De Re Nautica.
BRITANNIA 20 inquit Caesar B. G. V.xii.2, followed by Tacitus, Agricola, xi.3.
BRITANNIA 20 Beda etiam H. E. I.1.
BRITANNIA 20 τῆς ἤτοι πυμάτης Dionysius Periegetes, Orbis Descriptio 281, followed by Eustatius’ commentary on this passage. The next reference is to the De Urbibus by Stephanus of Byzantium.
BRITANNIA 21 inquit Tacitus Agricola xi.4.2. The next quote is Solinus xxi.
BRITANNIA 21 e Caesare B. G. VI.xiii.4.
BRITANNIA 21 sic affatur Lucanus Bellum Civile I.450ff.
BRITANNIA 22 unde Ovidius Whatever the source of this line may be, it is not by Ovid.
BRITANNIA 23 Maximusque Tyrius prodat Lecture ii.8.4.
BRITANNIA 24 idem ipse Lucanus Bellum Civile I.447ff.
BRITANNIA 25 ex his Caesaris verbis B. G. V.xi.8.
BRITANNIA 25 inquit Strabo IV.v.2. Both Tacitus quotations come from Agricola xi.2.
BRITANNIA 25 testatur Caesar B. G. VII.xix.2.
BRITANNIA 26 apud Tacitum Agricola xxi.2.
BRITANNIA 26 Et tumidus Galla Martial V.i.10.
BRITANNIA 26 ut est apud Caesarem B. G. VI.ii.1.
BRITANNIA 27 inquit Xiphilinus I. e. Dio Cassius LXI.xviii.1
BRITANNIA 27 Martialis versiculus XI.xxi.9.
BRITANNIA 27 scribit Silius Italicus Punica VIII.16f.
BRITANNIA 27 omnia modice A statement made by Cicero, Epistulae ad Familiares IV.iv.4, although it looks as if someone has converted it into a maxim by the addition of omnia.
BRITANNIA 28 docet Strabo IV.i.1.
BRITANNIA 28 Tacitus disertius affirmat Agricola xi.4.
BRITANNIA 28 Sed ne quis In a sidenote Camden states that his source for lexicographical information is William of Salisbury’s Welsh glossary “and another old manuscript.”
BRITANNIA 29 Ausonius X.xx33.
BRITANNIA 29 Lucani versiculos Bellum Civile I.444ff.
BRITANNIA 30 scribit Pomponius Mela III.xlviii.3.
BRITANNIA 31 quem Propertius A mistake: Propertius did not write this line, although he did write (IV.iii.ix) pictoque Britannia curru.
BRITANNIA 31 apud A. Gellium ostendit Cf. Aulus Gellius II.xxii.20.
BRITANNIA 32 egregius Iuvenalis scholiastes Scholiast on Juvenal viii.32.
BRITANNIA 32 inquit Plinius N. H. XXII.ii.6.
BRITANNIA 32 Pomponius Mela facile emendetur
BRITANNIA 32 videtur Strabo IV.iv.3.
BRITANNIA 33 inquit Plinius N. H. XVIII.lxii.5.
BRITANNIA 35 inquit Caesar B. G. I.i.2.
BRITANNIA 38 Quod vero Tacitus Germania xlv.2.
BRITANNIA 38 Et nuper Augerius Busbequius Sidenote: Epistola 4. Ogrer de Busbeq both recorded remains of the Crimean Goths and introduced the tulip to Europe.
BRITANNIA 40 Buchanan adiicit George Buchanan, Rerum Scoticarum Historia (1582) II.28. The reader may be surprised that Camden makes very little use of this valuable work, either in his treatment of the ethnography and early history of Britain, or in his later description of Scotland and the Isles. The reason, doubtless, is that Buchanan was held in abhorrence by English loyalists for his republican politics. See, for example, Camden’s expostulation at Rerum Gestarum Angliae et Hiberniae Regnante Elizabetha for the year 1571. Nonetheless, Britannia was ill-received by many Scottish readers who felt that he had given their homeland short shrift.
BRITANNIA 41 ut est apud Ammianum This is not a quotation from Ammianus Marcellinus.
BRITANNIA 41 A sidenote attributes this anecdote to Giraldus Cambrensis’ Topographia Wallia. It actually comes from his Descriptio Walliae x.

BRITANNIAE NOMEN 2 inquit Plinius N. H. IV.cii.2.
BRITANNIAE NOMEN 2 Unde in Caesarem Catullus This is not by Catullus.
BRITANNIAE NOMEN 2 ἄστατον εὑρεσιλογίαν Iamblichus de Mysteriis vii.5.51
BRITANNIAE NOMEN 2 Cicero vocat Epistulae ad Atticum IV.xvi.7.
BRITANNIAE NOMEN 2 ut taceam Orpheum Orphic Argonautica 1207 (the following quote is ib. 1179).
BRITANNIAE NOMEN 2 Fracastorius The physician-Humanist Girolamo Fracastoro [1483 - 1553]: according to Camden’s sidenote this comes from Lib. I de Morbis Contagiosis.
BRITANNIAE NOMEN 2 unde de Britannia Claudianus XXII.248f.
BRITANNIAE NOMEN 2 Taprobanae praesides A sidenote cites Flavius Vopiscius, Vita Taciti 15.2.
BRITANNIAE NOMEN 3 Humfredo Lhuiddo See the note on Britannia 8.
BRITANNIAE NOMEN 3 docet Plato A sidenote refers to Plato’ s Cratylus.
BRITANNIAE NOMEN 4 ille qui Sibyllae nomine circumfertur Oracula Sibyllina 200f. (but modern texts have Βρύγεσσι).
BRITANNIAE NOMEN 6 inquit Solinus xv.
BRITANNIAE NOMEN 8 inquit Isidorus Origines seu Etymologiae
BRITANNIAE NOMEN 8 regionem Graece significat In a sidenote Camden compares German regional names ending in landt.
BRITANNIAE NOMEN 8 inquit Quintilianus I.v.68.
BRITANNIAE NOMEN 8 doceat beatus Hieronymus Vol. XXIII, col. 0952A Migne.
BRITANNIAE NOMEN 9 Unde Mela Pomponius Mela III.lvii.2. The following quote is Pliny, N. H. IV.cii.1.
BRITANNIAE NOMEN 9 Thomas Smythus A sidenote cites Sir Thomas Smith’s De recta et emendata linguae Anglicae scriptione dialogus (1568).

BRITANNORUM MORES 2 Caesar B. G. V.xii.4.
BRITANNORUM MORES 2 A sidenote acknowledges the variant reading laminis.
BRITANNORUM MORES 3 Caesar idem B. G. V.xxi.3.
BRITANNORUM MORES 4 Diodorus Siculus V.xxi.5.
BRITANNORUM MORES 5 Pomponius Mela In a sidenote Camden reminds us of his previous conjectural emendation, vitro for vitro (which is read by modern editors).
BRITANNORUM MORES 6 Cornelius Tacitus Agricola xi.2.6.
BRITANNORUM MORES 6 Aristotelem A sidenote refers to Politics II.vii.
BRITANNORUM MORES 8 Herodianus III.xiv.6.
BRITANNORUM MORES 9 Plinius de magia N. H. XXX.xiii.5. The following quote is ib. XII.ii.6.
BRITANNORUM MORES 9 vocat Tertullianus Liber de Virginibus Velandis x (vol. II, col. 903B Migne); Solinus xxii.
BRITANNORUM MORES 9 Solinus xxiii.
BRITANNORUM MORES 9 Eusebius Praeparatio Evangelica VI.x.28.
BRITANNORUM MORES 10 ex Hieronymo Gildas, De Excidio Britanniae I.ii.
BRITANNORUM MORES 10 inquit ille Gildas I.ii.
BRITANNORUM MORES 12 dubitat Brodaeus Sidenote: Brodaeus lib. 3 cap. 4 Miscel.
BRITANNORUM MORES 13 scribat Cedrenus Compendium Historiarum I.cclxvii.9.
BRITANNORUM MORES 13 apud Polybium (but modern editors read Βρεττίας).
BRITANNORUM MORES 14 in Britannico Triadum Libro See the relevant note on Mona 3.
BRITANNORUM MORES 14 quid Ottho Frisingensis tradit A sidenote refers to Chronica II.13.
BRITANNORUM MORES 15 Polybio certe historico III.xxxvii.3.
BRITANNORUM MORES 15 Dio iuxta sentit Epitome p. 13 Dindorf.
BRITANNORUM MORES 15 meminit Lucretius VI.1106f.
BRITANNORUM MORES 15 Diodorus tamen Siculus scribit V.xxi.2.

ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 2 suis ipsius verbis B. G. IV.xx.1 et seqq.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 8 Cum in hanc insulam adiret According to a sidenote this information comes from Athenaeus
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 8 E Britannia victor
According to sidenotes, this comes from Servius, and the following item from Pliny.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 8 inquit Seneca Dialogi VI.xiv.3.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 8 cecinit Virgilius Georgics III.25.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 8 ex inscriptione antiqua According to a sidenote, this inscription was currently in the gardens of Cardinal Carpentus.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 8 illud Claudiani XXIII.148f.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 8 ut vel Lucanus cecinit Bellum Civile II.572.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 8 Horatius haud tetigisse innuit Epodes vii.7.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 8 Et Propertius Actually, Tibullus III. vii.149.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 8 Velleius Paterculus scripserit II.xlvii.1.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 9 ut inquit Tacitus Annales I.xi.20.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 9 Horatius Odes I.xxxv.29f.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 9 Familiaremque Romanis Strabo IV.v.3.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 9 ex his Maronis carminibus Georgics III.32f.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 9 cecinit Horatius Odes III.v.1ff.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 10 ipsius Augusti manu perscriptum Tacitus, Annales I.xi.16.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 11 Nihil autem ampliu praestitit Suetonius, Caligula liv.2.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 12 Ille autem Aulum Plautium Dio Cassius LX.xix.1.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 14 ennarabit Tacitus Annales XII.xxxi.1 et seqq.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 19 Unde Seneca The first quotation is not by Seneca (or any other Classical author). The second is Apocolocyntosis xii.3.16ff. and the third Ps.-Seneca, Octavia 27ff., followed by ib. 43ff.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 20 Aegisippus I have no idea who this author is supposed to be, but all the quotations Camden attributes to him come from St. Ambrose’s De Excidio Urbis Hierosolymitanae Libri Quinque. The present passage comes from II.ix.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 20 Iosephus etiam De bello Iudaico VI.cccxxxi.3.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 21 ultra se In a sidenote Camden notes the variant reading prospicit, and likewise nunc erit for non erit in the following line.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 21 incluserit He notes the variant recluserat.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 21 cingimur Variant: cingitur.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 21 Semota Variant: semoto, and also polum for plagam in line 7.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 22 iam pergat Tacitus Annales XII.xxxviii.6 et seqq. combined (§27) with Agricola xv.i.1 et seqq.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 28 rapiunt arma Annales XIV.xxxi.10 et seqq.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 34 Ille enim segnior Agricola xvi.4.2.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 34 Et ille per avaritiam Historiae I.lx.1.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 35 nec ille agitavit Agricola
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 35 eo quod illic Historiae III.xliv.6.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 36 in Britannico exerecitu Ib. I.ix.7 et seqq.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 37 Iulium Agricolam Agricola vii.5.2.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 38 Sed ubi cum cetero orbe ib. xvii.1.2 et seqq.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 41 sic praefatur Valerius Flaccus I.7ff.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 41 ubi aestas advenit Agricola xx.ii.2 et seqq.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 45 trans Bodotriam sitas Resumes the thread of the Agricola.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 54 De Domitiano enim Iuvenal iv.125ff.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 54 Margialis his versibus XI.liii.1ff.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 55 docet Iosephus De Bello Iudaico II.ccclxxviii.1.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 56 ut inquit Rutilius Rutilius Namatianus, De Reditu Suo I.77f. (the second quote is ib. 63ff.)
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 56 unde Iuvenalis xv.111.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 56 te doceat Galenus De Methodo Medendi XIV (vol. 10, p.633.2).
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 57 inquit Tacitus Agricola xix.5.1.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 57 docet ipse Beda I.xi.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 58 in Antonini Itinerario The Itinerarium Antonini Augusti is a record of Roman roads in Britain and elsewhere. One of the important items on Camden’s topographical programme is to identify place-names found in this document.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 59 Unde Sidonius Apollinaris xxiv.5ff.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 60 Florus poeta Annius Florus’ poem and Hadrian’s response are preserved by Aelius Spartianus, De Vita Hadriani xvi.3.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 61 quam Fronto According to a sidenote this is from the panegyrist Eumenius.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 62 omnium vigilantissimus Dio Cassius LXXII.viii.2.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 64 Unde de hoc rege Ninnius Camden appears to be confusing his sources. At least in the text I have read (the 1848 Bohn version), Nennius (xxii) indeed does mention King Lucius, but he does not provide this information about his Welsh name. Probably it actually comes from the anonymous annotator also cited by Camden at Britannici Armorici 1 (who had an interest in Welsh etymologies).
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 64 Antoninus Pius A sidenote would lead one to think that this quote comes from Julius Capitolinus’ life of Antoninus Pius in the Scriptores Historiae Augustae series, but this is not the case.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 64 Illa certa Tertulliani Apologeticus adversus Gentiles xxxvii.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 65 Venantius Fortunatus De Vita Sancti Martini vol. 88, col. 0406A Migne.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 65 Chrysostomos item These quotes are not from the works of St. John Chrysostom.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 65 Beatus etiam Hieronymus
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 66 his Homericis versibus Iliad III.57ff.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 67 Mos est Britannis Herodianus IV.ii.1 et seqq.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 69 tristeque fuit According to a sidenote this is from the Panegyricus Constantii.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 71 ex his Nemesiani versibus These lines are not from the Eclogues of Nemesianus.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 71 ut scribit Ninnius xxiii.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 75 magno illo Barionio Caesar Cardinal Baronius ([1538–1607], author of the Annales Ecclesiastici.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 75 Hinc Sanctus Ambrosius De obitu Theodosii 43.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 75 Vir qui A sidenote identifies this as from the Church historian Eusebius.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 76 Purpuram milites A sidenote identifies this (and the preceding quote as being from Panegyricus Constantini M dictus.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 77 innuit Eusebius Vita Constantini I.viii.2 (the following quote is ib. II.xxviii.2.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 77 hi versus Optatiani Porphyrii Poem x (vol. xix col. 407 Migne).
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 78 Iam inde A sidenote wrongly attributes this passage to Gildas. It is Bede, Historia Ecclesiastica I.viii.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 81 Unde Iulius Firmicus De Errore Profanarum Religionum xxix.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 81 in circo recto loquens A sidenote says Camden got this from Angelus Rocha.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 81 qui pater Valentiani Augusti This information comes from Ammianus Marcellinus XXX.vii.2, but (despite being italicized in the Latin although not the English text) is a paraphrase rather than a quotation.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 82 Paulus notarius Ib. XIV.v.6 et seqq.
ROMANI IN BRITANIA 83 Ammianum Marcellinum legis XX.i.1 et seqq.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 84 Christi capitis Gildas ix.1.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 84 quibus omnibus annonas Sulpicius Severus Chronicorum libri duo II.xli (vol. II, col. 0152B Migne).
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 86 Nihilominus Britannia barbarica As acknowledged in a sidenote, this passage combines material from Ammianus Marcellus, Books XXVII and XXXVIII.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 86 Symmachum Epistle xxix.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 86 Et Claudianus viii.26ff. and vii.52ff.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 87 Et de eo Pacatus Drepanus Panegyricus v (vol.XIII, col. 0483A Migne).
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 87 incursantes Pictos A quote from the Chronicon attributed to Prosper Tironus (“Prosper of Tyre”) (vol. LI, col. 0859B Migne).
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 87 B. R. NATIS In a sidenote Camden explains the abbreviation as BONO REIPVBLICAE NATIS.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 88 Minime mirum esse Zonaras p. 85.8.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 89 Unde . . . Ausonius Ordo Noblium Urbium ix.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 89 apud Claudianum The three following quotes are xxii.250ff., xviii.392f., and xxvi.416ff.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 90 apud Rutilium De Reditu Suo I.499ff.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 91 Murumque e saxis Gildas I.xiv.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 93 Unde Prosper Aquitanus vere scripsit From the same Chronicon (vol. LI, col. 0861C Migne).
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 93 Et noster Malmesburiensis William of Malmesbury, De Gestis Regum Anglorum I.3.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 93 ut Nicephorus vere scripsit I cannot locate this passage.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 93 exclamavit Gildas I.xi.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 93 Notitia Provinciarum More properly the Notitia dignitatum omnium tam civilium quam militarium, like the Itinerarium Antonini, a source-document frequently consulted by Camden for information about conditions in Roman Britain.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 93 illud Taciti Annales III.xl.14.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 94 inquit Seneca Dialogi XII.vii.6.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 94 sanguine ab Iliaco Lucan I.428.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 94 ut inquit ille The reference is probably to Livy, who called earth a mater communis (I.lvi.13), which became proverbial. I have not identified the source of the following hexameter line.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 95 si Ausonius Moselle 407f.
ROMANI IN BRITANNIA 95 Robert Cottoni de Connington Camden’s friend, the great antiquarian and bibliophile Sir Robert Cotton (1571-1631). His private library of books, manuscripts, and state papers was a source of incalculable value to Camden in the researches necessary both for Britannia and the Annales, and the Cottonian Collection of the British Library houses many of Camden’s own papers.

NUMMI 6 Quod Caesar Baronius See the relevant note on Romani in Britannia 75.
NUMMI 8 inquit Servius In his commentary on Aeneid V.755.
NUMMI 8 Cui precatus est Seneca Dialogi XI.xiii.2.
NUMMI 10 depinxit his versibus Virgilius Aen. XI.5ff.
NUMMI 11 maximus ille historicus Baronius See the note on Nummi 6 immediately above.
NUMMI 12 in Nazari Panegyrico Nazarius (sic), Panegyricus ii (vol. VIII, col. 0548A Migne).
NUMMI 13 quod ait ille Source unidentified.

BRITTANIAE EXCIDIUM 1 ut habet Ninnius xxxi.
BRITANNIAE EXCIDIUM 2 tibi Gildas Britannus I.15 et seqq.
BRITANNIAE EXCIDIUM 2 patriae illud propheticum This appears to be a conflation of of Ezra 5:12, postquam autem ad iracundiam provocaverunt patres nostri Deum caeli et tradidit eos in manu Nabuchodonosor regis combined with Isaiah1:4ff., vae genti peccatrici populo gravi iniquitate semini nequam filiis sceleratis dereliquerunt Dominum blasphemaverunt Sanctum Israhel abalienati sunt retrorsum super quo percutiam vos ultra addentes praevaricationem omne caput languidum et omne cor maerens a planta pedis usque ad verticem non est in eo sanitas.
BRITANNIAE EXCIDIUM 3 ut Solomon ait A conflation of Proverbs 29:19 and 19:25.
BRITANNIAE EXCIDIUM 3 illud Esaiae prophetae Isaiah 22:12.
BRITANNIAM EXCIDIUM 4 propheta deplorans Psalms 73:7 (Vulgate numeration). The following quotation is ib. 78:1.

BRITANNI ARMORICI 1 miserarum reliquiarum Gildas I.xxv.
BRITANNI ARMORICI 1 qui scripsit vitam S. Wingualofi confessoris Not in Migne.
BRITANNI ARMORICI 1 Malmesburiensis enim I.2.
BRITANNI ARMORICI 1 Praecipit sane Constantinius A sidenote cites Theodosian Code VII tit. 20.
BRITANNI ARMORICI 1 Ninnius item xxvii.
BRITANNI ARMORICI 1 cum Festus Avienus Lines from the Orbis Terrae (modern editors read duris nimium).
BRITANNI ARMORICI 2 de quo Claudius Rutilius De Reditu Suo 213ff.
BRITANNI ARMORICI 2 ut Sidonius Apollinarius Epistle xv.
BRITANNI ARMORICI 2 Unde I. The contemporary scholar and poet Joseph Justus Scaliger [1540-1609].
BRITANNI ARMORICI 3 ut habet Glaber Rodolphus Historiarum Sui Temporis Libri V III.1 (vol. CXLII, col. 0631C Migne).
BRITANNI ARMORICI 3 scripsit Guilielmus Malesburiensis V.402.

BRITANNI WALLENSES 1 ex Gilda This passage is not by Gildas (or any other writer in Migne).

PICTI 1 Beda a Scythis deducit I.i.
PICTI 3 docet Claudianus The first quote is vii.54, the second is xxvi.417f.
PICTI 3 Nec minus diserte Isidorus Etymologiarum Libri XIX.xxiii.7.
PICTI 4 Unde et Vitruvius VI.i.4.
PICTS 4 Martialis innuit X.xliv.1.
PICTS 4 Ausonius item Moselle 67f. (in 68 modern editions have Nota).
PICTS 4 Flavii Vegetii authoritas A sidenote cites IV.xxxvii.
PICTI 6 ut Paulus Diaconus habet This appears to be another misattributed quotation (if it is one, the passage is not printed in italicis in the English version): it is not from the Historia Langobardorum.
PICTI 7 dividit Ammianus Marcellinus XXVII.viii.5.
PICTS 9 Quod etiam Sidonius Apollinaris vii.88ff.

SCOTI 2 unde habuit Isidorus IX.ii.103. The following reference is to Hrabanus Maurus, De Universo XVI.ii.
SCOTI 3 Cecinit enim Claudianus xxii.251f. (but modern editors read Tethys) and viii.33.
SCOTI 3 Orosius item scribit Historiarum Libri Septem I.ii.
SCOTI 3 Beda etiam II.iv. The following quote is Eginhardus, Annales DCCCXII (vol. CIV, col. 0477C Migne).
SCOTI 3 Giraldus etiam Cambrensis Topographica Hiberniae III.vii.
SCOTI 6 Ninnius etiam xv.
SCOTI 6 Reineri Reineccii Reiner Reineccius [1541 - 1595], editor, inter alia, of Helmold’s Chronicon Sclavorum
SCOTI 6 Propertius innuat IV.iii.9.
SCOTI 6 Silius Italicus III.361f. (modern editors read nec qui Massageten). The following quote is ib. III.384).
SCOTI 6 Seneca . . . docebit Dialogi XII.vii.2.
SCOTI 6 e Plinio N. H. IV.lxxxi.6.
SCOTI 7 inquit Orosius VII.xxii.
SCOTI 8 scribit Huntingdonensis From Book I of Henry of Huntingdon, Historiarum Libri Octo (vol. CXCV, col. 0808C Migne)
SCOTI 9 ex Sidonio Epistle xx.
SCOTI 9 ut inquit Porphyrio According to a sidenote, this is from Pomponius Porphyrio’s commentary on Horace, Ars Poetica. But the attribution is incorrect.
SCOTI 9 ex Procopio
SCOTI 10 inquit Giraldus Topographica Hiberniae III.vii.
SCOTI 10 Et Florilegus Unfortunately the text of this anonymous English medieval historian is unavailable in Migne.
SCOTI 11 Buchananus In his 1582 Rerum Scoticarum Historia George Buchanan had savaged this Welsh antiquarian for his incompetence (for example at I.9).
SCOTI 11 e Senecae ludo Apocolocyntosis xii.3.
SCOTI 11 Egisippum St. Ambrose, De Excidio Urbis Hierosolymitanae V.xv.
SCOTI 12 B. Hieronymus Epistle cxxxiii.9.
SCOTI 13 illud ex Giraldo habe Topographica Hiberniae III.xvi.
SCOTI 13 illud Gildae I.xix.
SCOTI 14 apud B. Hieronymum Commentariorum in Jeremiam Prophetam Libri Sex III.xi.
SCOTI 14 Symmachus docet Epistulae II.lxxvii.
SCOTI 16 Beatus Hieronymus Adversus Jovianum II.7.
SCOTI 17 Ioannes Caius Dr. John Caius [1510 - 1573] physician, scholar, and founder of the modern Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge.
SCOTI 17 apud Gildam I.xiii.

ANGLO-SAXONES 1 inquit Ninnius xxxi. The next quote continues the passage.
ANGLO-SAXONES 2 Witichindus...retulit Res Gestae Saxonicae I.viii (vol. CXXXVIII col. 0127C Migne).
ANGLO-SAXONES 4 apud Lucanum I.423 (but modern editors read Suessones).
ANGLO-SAXONES 4 Fabius Quaestor Ethelwerdus Not in Migne.
ANGLO-SAXONES 5 Ianus Dousa There were two contemporary Dutch poets of this name, Jan Dousa the Elder [1545 - 1604] and Jan Dousa the Younger [1571 - 1596].
ANGLO-SAXONES 6 iussit Beda I.xv.
ANGLO-SAXONES trito illo versu Hildebert, In laudem Angliae 1f.
ANGLO-SAXONES 7 ex Procopio
ANGLO-SAXONES 8 Ninnius etiam scribit Ι.viii.
ANGLO-SAXONES 8 notula adiuncta Reckoned as chapter lxvi in modern editions.
ANGLO-SAXONES 11 ut inquit Zosimus The following quotations are from Ammianus Marcellinus XVIII.ii.12, Orosius VII.xxxii, St. Ambrose, De Excidio Urbis Hierosolymitanae V.xv, Isodiorus, Etymologiae IX.ii.100. Witikind is not in Migne.
ANGLO-SAXONES 11 docet Sidonius Apollinaris Epistle ix.
ANGLO-SAXONES 11 ex his Pauli Diaconi Historia Langobardorum IV.xxiii.
ANGLO-SAXONES 12 illi Sidonii Apollinaris versus vii.369ff.
ANGLO-SAXONES 13 ipsum Sidonium Epistle vi.
ANGLO-SAXONES 13 apud Isidorum Etymologiae XVIII.i.21.
ANGLO-SAXONES 13 Et hoc Salviani De Gubernatione Dei VII.xv.
ANGLO-SAXONES 13 ipse Symmachus Epistle xlvi.
ANGLO-SAXONES 14 illud Maronis Aeneid III.540.
ANGLO SAXONES 14 ut inquit Tacitus Germanicus xl.2 (but modern editors read Nerthum).
ANGLO-SAXONES 15 hoc plenius Adam Bremensis Gesta Hammaburgensis Ecclesiae Pontificum IV.26 (vol.146, col. 0643 Migne).
ANGLO-SAXONES 16 Beda his verbis retulit II.i.
ANGLO-SAXONES 17 Gregorius ille Magnus Moralium Libri, sive Expositio in Librum B. Job XXVII.xi.21. The following quotation continues this passage.
ANGLO-SAXONES 17 In antiquo fragmento eius aetatis Vita S. Augustini, vol. CL, col. 0758C Migne.
ANGLO-SAXONES 26 Fortunatus his versibus These lines do not belong to any item written by Fortunatus included in Migne.

DANI 1 audi Dudonem de S. Quintino De Moribus et Actis Primorum Normanniae Ducum I (vol. CXLI, col. 0619C Migne). Camden mentions John Stowe (1525 - 1605), the historian and antiquarian, author of such works as A Summarie of the Englishe Chronicles (1567), A Survay of London and Westminster (1598) and The Annales of England (1592).
DANI 3 ut inquit ille Lucan I.161.
DANI 3 loquitur Gervasius Dorcbernensis Not in Migne.
DANI 3 ut scribit Guilielmus Malmesburiensis De gestis regum Anglorum III.237.

NORMANNI 2 et dixerit De Gestis Beati Caroli Magni II.xii (vol. XCVIII, col. 1403C Migne).
NORMANNI 2 in vetero manuscripto Incipit textus narrationis in reversione B. Martini Turonensis a Burgundia iii (vol. CXXXIII, col. 0824A Migne).
NORMANNI 4 in haec verba emisit Anon., Verba Willelmi Conquestoris in Extremis Positi (vol. CXLII, col. 1287D Migne) (also Ordericus Vitalis Ecclesiae Historiae Pars Tertia VII.xii (vol. CLXXXVIII, col. 0547D Migne).
NORMANNI 15 ut habet Guilielmus Malmesburiensis III.254. The second quotation is from further down in the same paragraph.
NORMANNI 16 Scribit enim Adam Bremensis
NORMANNI 16 Scribit enim Gervasius Tilburiensis (Floruit 1200), author of the Otia Imperiala.
NORMANNI 16 qui eo tempore floruit Ingulphus An Abbot of Crowland Abbey, Lincs., who wrote a history of his monastery. This is in his entry for 1066.
NORMANNI 16 Guilielmi librum censualem Domesday Book, a source which will be frequently cited by Camden in his survey of England under these and other titles.
NORMANNI 18 Unde Rogerus Hovedenus Author of the Chronica (written after 1192).
NORMANNI 18 noster Malmesburiensis II.225.
NORMANNI 19 cum Seneca Dialogi
NORMANI 19 scripsit Nicephorus Historia Romana I.xxxii.24.

BRITANNIAE DIVISIO 3 inquit Appianus Proem. xviii.2.
BRITANNIAE DIVISIO 4 apud Gratianum Concordia Discordantium Canonum, distinctio lxxx (vol. CLXXXVII, col. 0383C Migne).
BRITANNIAE DIVISIO 5 ostendit Marcellinus XXVIII.iii.7.
BRITANNIAE DIVISIO 9 ut Ingulphi Croulandensis verbis utar History of Croyland Abbey for the year 874.
BRITANNIAE DIVISIO 9 explicabit Malmesburiensis historicus De gestis regum Anglorum II.122.
BRITANNIAE DIVISIO 12 Franciscus Thinne The contemporary antiquarian Francis Thynne, an early student of Schaucer. As Lancaster Herald, he was Camden’s colleague in the College of Arms until his death in 1608.
BRITANNIAE DIVISIO 14 Matthaeus Parker Himself a student of Church history, Archbishop Parker [1504 - 1575] had given Camden early encouragement to write Britannia (see Thomas Smith’s biography of Camden, § 35).
BRITANNIAE DIVISIO 18 scripsit Matthaeus Florilegus The same historian is sometimes cited under the name Florilegus, sometimes as Matthew of Westminster: the work in question is the Flores Historiarum by Matthew of Westminster (a rewritten expansion of a like-named chronicle by Roger of Wendover), in the present instance writing of the year 1306.

ORDINES ANGLIAE 1 ut ille dixit A sidenote attributes this quotation to Henry de Bracton [d. 1268], De legibus et consuetudinibus Angliae I.viii.
ORDINES ANGLIAE 1 omnium domos illius vigilia Seneca, Dialogi XI.vii.2.
ORDINES ANGLIAE 3 apud Marculphum Marculphus Pariensis, De Chartis Regalibus I.viii (vol. LXXXVII, col. 0705C Migne).
ORDINES ANGLIAE 5 ut author est Tacitus Germania xii.3.
ORDINES ANGLIAE 5 apud Epiphanium Panarion I p. 338.16.
ORDINES ANGLIAE 5 comites et consules dixerunt A sidenote shows Camden got this from the Memorabilia Campaniae by the contemporary French scholar Pierre Pithou [1539-1596].
BRITANNIAE DIVISIO 7 Scribit enim Rogerus de Hoveden Annales for the year 1199.
ORDINES ANGLIAE 7 comes palatinus A sidenote credits this to Pithou.
ORDINES ANGLIAE 8 de bello Alexandrino liii.i (but modern editors read Berones).
ORDiNES ANGLIAE 8 Alciatus A sidenote says Camden got this from the Parerga of Andrea Alciati [1539-1596].
ORDINES ANGLIAE 9 dux et ducatus A sidenote credits this to the Chronica Matthew of Paris, p. 1262.
ORDINES ANGLIAE 12 episcopatus et abbatias A sidenote credits this to Matthew of Paris.
ORDINES ANGLIAE 12 Chauceri ebun seculo Canterbury Tales, General Prologue 359f.
ORDINES ANGLIAE 14 In actis publicis eius aevi Sidenote: Pars 2. Pat. 15 E. 3 m.22 & 23.
ORDINES ANGLIAE 16 docebit Cornelius Tacitus Germania xiii.1.
ORDINES ANGLIAE 16 Prodit Paulus Diaconus This is actually from Ekkehard’s Hystoria Longobardorum (vol. CLIV, col. 0790D Migne).
ORDINES ANGLIAE 16 ostendit Ingulphus History of Croyland Abbey for the year 1066.
ORDINES ANGLIAE 16 in Polycratico Ioannes Sarisburiensis VI.x.
ORDINES ANGLIAE 16 Petrus etiam Blesensis Epistle xciv.
ORDINES ANGLIAE 16 proculdubio a militari Romanorum disciplina In a sidenote Camden cites Cicero, De Officiis I.xxxvi.6, Popilius imperator tenebat provinciam, in cuius exercitu Catonis filius tiro militabat. Cum autem Popilio videretur unam dimittere legionem, Catonis quoque filium, qui in eadem legione militabat, dimisit. Sed cum amore pugnandi in exercitu remansisset, Cato ad Popilium scripsit, ut, si eum patitur in exercitu remanere, secundo eum obliget militiae sacramento, quia priore amisso iure cum hostibus pugnare non poterat. Adeo summa erat observatio in bello movendo.
ORDINES ANGLIAE ut habet Ingulphus History of Croyland Abbey for the year 1066.
ORDINES ANGLIAE 17 Anno 1256 A sidenote informs us this quote comes from the Historia Minor of Matthew Paris.
ORDINES ANGLIAE 18 scripsit Matthaeus Florilegus A sidenote refers this incident to the year 1306.
ORDINES ANGLIAE 18 In archivis enim Sidenote: In dorso Put. 51 H. 3.

TRIBUNALIA ANGLIAE 3 scribit Gervasius Tilburiensis From the Otia Imperiala.
TRIBUNALIA ANGLIAE 7 Cassiodorus Variarum
TRIBUNALIA ANGLIAE 7 ex authore satus vetusto A sidenote attributes this to Robert Fitzstephen, who lived under Henry II.
TRIBUNALIA ANGLIAE 7 tria magna sigilla regis A sidenote attributes this description of the ritual to Walter Map.
TRIBUNALIA ANGLIAE 10 M. Manilius poeta Astronomica IV.791.

DANMONII ut innuit in suis Urbibus Stephanus Stephanus of Byzantium.

CORNWALL 3 ut Timaeum historicum A sidenote cites Pliny, N. H. VI.8-9, but the correct reference is IV.civ.8.
CORNWALL 6 Havillanus Johannes de Hauvilla, Architrenius V.415ff.
CORNWALL 8 ut Orosius I.ii (vol. XXXI, col. 0688B Migne).
CORNWALL 11 vocat Tacitus Annales XII.xxxv.11. The following quotation is by some writer named Cornelius quoted by Jornandes, De Getarum et Gothorum Origine et Rebus Gestis ii (vol. LXIX, col. 1253A Migne).
CORNWALL 11 poeta antiquarius Camden’s repeated epithet for his predecessor John Leland, discussed in the Introduction.
CORNWALL 14 Circa annum enim salutis 905 A sidenote says Camden got this from the Chronicle of Winchester Abbey.
CORNWALL 17 magni non iam pridem dicti sunt This great family had suffered a fall for its Catholicism; Guy Fawkes served in Lord Arundell’s regiment, fighting for the Spanish in the Netherlands.
CORNWALL 17 sic describit A sidenote credits this to Book III of the Philippis.
CORNWALL 19 Havillani versibus utar Architrenius V.438ff.
CORNWALL 19 Unde Claudianus Claudian vi.138f.; the second quotation does not appear to be by Nemesianus.
CORNWALL 20 et Thweng Sidenote: Orig. 48 E. 2. R. 12.
CORNWALL 22 Unde Alexander Nechamus Throughout his survey of Britain, Camden is fond of quoting extracts from the poem De laudibus divinae sapientiae by Alexander of Necham or Neckham (1157 - 1217).
CORNWALL 23 vocat Gildas De Excidio Britanniae Liber Querelus, pars secunda (vol. LXIX, col. 0347 Migne).
CORNWALL 24 ex speciali actu Sidenote: Orig. 35 H. 6.
CORNWALL 24 docuit Richardus Carew de Anthonie Author of The Survey of Cornwall Carew also published a partial English translation of Tasso, included in the Philological Museum.

DENSHIRE 2 inquit Malmesburiensis De Gestis Pontificum Anglorum Book II (vol. CLXXIX, col. 1548C Migne).
DENSHIRE 2 in actis enim parlamentariis legimus Sidenote: 13 Hen. 4.
DENSHIRE 2 ex Architrenio
Johannes de Hauvilla, Architrenius V.424ff.
DENSHIRE 3 Unde quidam ad eum See my note on John Owen’s Epigram II.39.
DENSHIRE 3 et Henricus Huntingdonensis Historiae VII (vol. CXCV, col. 0944B Migne).
DENSHIRE 5 Havillanusque Johannes de Hauvilla, Architrenius V.407ff.
DENSHIRE 8 ut inquit Malmesburiensis De Gestis Pontificum Anglorum Book II (vol. CLXXIX, col. 1548A Migne).
DENSHIRE 18 primo Tiverton Sidenote: Registrum Monasterii Fordensis.
DENSHIRE 18 ut Quadrigarii verbo utar Annales, fr. 9.

DORSETSHIRE 3 a Iuba Plinius N. H. XIII.cxlii.2.
DORSETSHIRE 3 Portus tamen privilegia Sidenote: XI Henr. 6.
DORSETSHIRE 4 sed optimos reges This may seem like a remarkable appraisal, but is in fact a gesture of pietas, since the College of Arms had been founded by Richard III.
DORSETSHIRE 11 Anno DCCXIII A sidenote cites the Annales Anglo-Saxonici.
DORSETSHIRE 11 ut in nostris annalibus A sidenote refers to Thomas Walsingham’s Chronicon Angliae.
DORSETSHIRE 13 quem rex Iacobus A sidenote refers this to 1604.
DORSETSHIRE 14 Hic sub Maria regina A sidenote refers this to 1553.

BELGAE ut idem habet B. G.
BELGAE et poeta Vergil, Aeneid VIII.727.

SOMERSETSHIRE 2 in antiquo agonali legitur In a sidenote Camden defines an agonale as a martyrology, but does not specify the one in question (it is not in Migne).
SOMERSETSHIRE 4 Antea enim A sidenote cites Domesday Book and some unspecified one of Richard Grafton’s chronicle publications.
SOMERSETSHIRE 8 Malmesburiensem non me audis De Gestis Pontificum Anglorum II (vol. CLXXIX, col. 1547A Migne).
SOMERSETSHIRE 10 poeta satis antiquus Quoted by Petrus Gussanvillaeus’s commentary on Peter of Blois, Epistle xxxiv (vol. CCVII, col. 0111C).
SOMERSETSHIRE 11 quod admodum antiquam repetit originem A sidenote states this information comes from William of Malmesbury.
SOMERSETSHIRE 11 et Freculphus Lexoviensis scripserit Chronica II.iv (vol. CVI, col. 1147C Migne).
SOMERSETSHIRE 11 hos versus describi curavit A sidenote attributes these to Book IV of Venantius Fortunatus, but in fact they are his Miscellanea III.vii.1ff.
SOMERSETSHIRE 14 Iosephus noster Iscanus Joseph of Exeter (12th c.).
SOMERSETSHIRE 14 ex Ninnio notem Again, this is not from Nennius, and probably is from the commentator (not included in Migne) who was so prone to contribute bits of Welsh linguistic lore.
SOMERSETSHIRE 15 e Guilielmo illo Malmesburiensi habe De Gestis Pontificum Anglorum Book II (vol. CLXXIX, col. 0980A Migne).
SOMERSETSHIRE 17 olim Ocha dicta A sidenote says this information comes from Strabo.
SOMERSETSHIRE 18 Thomae Greio marchioni Dorsettae Sidenote: 1 Edw. 4.
SOMERSETSHIRE 19 Ita dicta a fontibus Sidenote: Stephanus in Urb. et Barletius.
SOMERSETSHIRE 20 Non multis post annis Sidenote: Historia Bathon.
SOMERSETSHIRE 20 cum dictus erat episcopus Sidenote: Vide decretalibus de sede vacante, and there is a further note that this occurred in 1193.
SOMERSETSHIRE 22 Athenaeus tamen
SOMERSETSHIRE 22 Certe Solinus polyhistor xxii.
SOMERSETSHIRE 22 author est Plinius N. H. XXX.xiii.6.
SOMERSETSHIRE 23 Postea rex Henricus Octavus Sidenote: Inquis. 31. Henr. 8.
SOMERSETSHIRE 28 in hoc Henrici III Sidenote: Patentes Anno primo Hen. III.

WILSHIRE 9 evexit Henricus VI Sidenote: 26 H. 6.
WILSHIRE 10 hisce verbis Sidenote: 1595.
WILSHIRE 11 ut inquit Malmesburiensis De Gestis Pontificum Anglorum II (vol. CLXXIX, col. 1538C Migne).
WILSHIRE 12 in suis epistolis Petrus Blensis Peter of Blois, Epistle civ.
WILSHIRE 14 regnante Edwardo III Sidenote: 29 Edw. 2. Term. Hilarii.
WILSHIRE 15 Ille tamen propositi tenax Sidenote: Matth. Paris pag. 973 et 1051.
WILSHIRE 15 saepiusque memoratur Sidenote: Walsingham pag. 74.
WILSHIRE 15 Alicia filia eius Sidenote: Pat. 20 Hen. 6. 1461.
WILSHIRE 16 clusura In a sidenote Camden states his belief that this word was the poet’s own invention. Rather uncharacteristically, he does not consider the possibility of textual corruption (perhaps for clausura).
WILSHIRE 17 Nonne apud Plinium N. H. XXXV.clxvi.3.
WILSHIRE 20 quoniam apud Ramesberiam William of Malmesbury, De Gestis Pontificum Anglorum II (vol. CLXXIX, col. 1537D Migne).

HANTSHIRE 1 sic affatur Valerius Flaccus I.7ff. (modern editors read tuque o pelagi). Apollonius Collatus Novariensis was a 15th c. priest at Novarre who wrote poems in Latin: cf. Pierre Baillet, Dictionnaire historique et critique (1697) II.195 (thanks to my Irvine colleague Andrew Zissos for this information).
HANTSHIRE 5 inquit Huntingdonensis Historiarum Libri Octo (vol. CXCV, col. 0919A Migne).
HANTSHIRE 6 Anno salutis MCXX A sidenote credits this information to the chronicle of the monastery at Waverley.
HANTSHIRE 8 Strabone teste V.ii.16.
HANTSHIRE 8 Unde Nemesianus From the Cynegetica. The following quote is from Grattius’ Cynegetica (174), and the Greek one following is Oppian, Cynegetica I.468ff. Then comes Claudian XXIV.301 (misquoted, the proper line is magnaque taurorum fracturae colla Britannae).
HANTSHIRE 9 ut habet Zosimus V.xxiii.4.
HANTSHIRE 10 memorat Athenaeus Deipnosophistae IV.xxxvi.
HANTSHIRE 10 ut inquit Malmesburiensis De Gestis Regum Anglorum I.18.
HANTSHIRE 10 et ad construendum A sidenote wrongly attributes this quotation to William of Malmesbury.
HANTSHIRE 10 vetus est tetrastichon A partial quote of a poem given by Henry of Huntingdon, Historiarum Libri Octo, Book VII (vol. CXCV, col. 0947D Migne).
HANTSHIRE 12 ipsa Bedae verba IV.xvi.
HANTSHIRE 12 teste Plinio N. H. V.xix.5.
HANTSHIRE 13 intelligendus est S. Ambrosius Hexaemeron V.xi.
HANTSHIRE 13 Interius a mari A sidenote cites Bede IV.i.
HANTSHIRE 14 thesaurarius constitutus A sidenote observes that he lived to age 97.
HANTSHIRE 15 quondam episcopi Wintoniensis municipium A sidenote acknowledges this comes from Matthew Paris.
HANTSHIRE 16 ut habet Marcellinus I do not know what author Camden means: not Ammianus Marcellinus.
HANTSHIRE 17 ut Ninius Ninnius III.25. For “Gervasius Dorebrnensis” see, presumably, vol. XCV col. 0295B Migne.

ISLE OF WIGHT 1 apud Seneca More precisely,
ISLE OF WIGHT 5 Scribit enim de illo Suetonius Vespasian iv.i.1.
ISLE OF WIGHT 5 dicet Beda IV.xvi.

ATTREBATII ut habet Frontinus II.xiii.11.

BARKSHIRE 6 non meminit Guilielmus Gemeticensis Historiae Northmannorum VII.xxxvii (vol. CXLIX, col. 0874B Migne — note that this author is identified by Migne as Willemus Calculus).
BARKSHIRE 6 quae Saturni et Martis synodum One of Camden’s pet theories was the medical influence of astrology. In his diary there are a number of entries where he suggests astrological explanations for his own maladies.
BARKSHIRE 7 sibi et haeredibus Sidenote: 1. pars dupl. Patent. Norman. 6. H. 5.
BARKSHIRE 10 cuius Plinius meminit N. H. VII.cxxxiii.1.
BARKSHIRE 11 Ioannes Sarisburiensis Polycraticus VI.xviii.
BARKSHIRE 12 audi etiam poetam Throughout the relevant sections of Britannia Camden quotes passages of an anonymous topographical poem entitled Connubium Tamae et Isis which in all probability he wrote himself in his younger years. It is not unlikely that the present passage comes from that work.
BARKSHIRE 14 Hic Edwardus III A sidenote informs us this occurred in 1350.
BARKSHIRE 14 ut ait ille Ovid, Heroides iv.161.
BARKSHIRE 15 A dextra est A sidenote states that Camden is describing the arrangements for the so-called alms-knights.
BARKSHIRE 16 ut scribit Matthaeus Pariensis Actually Rogerus de Wendover, Flores Historiarium for the year 1066.
BARKSHIRE 17 Sed haec paucis tibi e Polycratico I.iv.

REGNI ut habet Tacitus Agricola xiv.2 (modern editors read Cogidumno).

SUTHREY 2 in fundationis charta A sidenote dates this to 666.
SUTHREY 3 inquit Beda I.ii.
SUTHREY 9 Nunc monasterii Sidenote: 1117.
SUTHREY 11 ut habet Henricus Huntingdonensis
SUTHREY 13 si Thomae Walsinghamo credamus St. Albans Chronicle for the year 1410.

SUSSEX 2 ut inquit Beda IV.xiii.
SUSSEX 3 sumptu Roberti Shirburn episcopi A sidenote dates this to the reign of Henry VIII.
SUSSEX 4 ut ait Beda From the same passage.
SUSSEX 5 exornari A sidenote records the variant reading meliorari.
SUSSEX 5 Anglus quidam conscripsit This poem is preserved by Henry of Huntingdon, Book VII (vol. CXCV, col. 0949B Migne).
SUSSEX 6 unde comes est Sidenote: Vid. Comites Sussexiae. Chartae antiquae x. m. 29.
SUSSEX 6 honorem comitis Arundell &c. Sidenote: Parl. 11 H. 6.
SUSSEX 10 non deberet in perpetuum Sidenote: Parl. 30 Edw. Primi.
SUSSEX 13 castrum quondam Sidenote: Florentius Wignornensis pag. 453.
SUSSEX 13 postea Guilielmi Sidenote: Rob. de monte 1158.
SUSSEX 13 rex Edwardus Quartus Sidenote: Ann. 13 Ed. 4.
SUSSEX 16 habe iisdem verbis Sidenote: 21 Edw. 1.
SUSSEX 17 ut inveniret Sidenote: Inquisitio 5 Edw. 1.
SUSSEX 17 Nec tacendum Sidenote: 26 H. 6.
SUSSEX 21 ut habet Beda II.v.

CANTIUM 1 licet Guilielmus Lambardus William Lambarde (1536 - 1601), A Perambulation of Kent (1576).
CANTIUM 1 ut inquit comicus Plautus, Bacchides 542.

KENT 1 nec non cerasis A sidenote cites Pliny N. H. XV.25 and observes that cherries were first introduced into Britain in 48 A. D.
KENT 1 Ioannes Sarisburiensis This is another of Camden’s misattributed quotations; I cannot identify the true source.
KENT 1 scripsit Malmesburiensis Book I prologue.
KENT 5 Ditmarus Mersepurguis Actually, this is a quote from VII.29 (vol. CXXXIX, col. 1384C et seqq. Migne).
KENT 7 Sed audi Plinium N. H. XXV.xx.3.
KENT 7 in suo Nomenclatore Hadrianus Junius (1511 - 1575), Nomenclator Omnium Rerum (1567) cap. 35.
KENT 10 optimus scriptor Tacitus, Agricola xlvi.4.
KENT 10 ut canit ille Graecus Julianus of Egypt, Greek Antology VII.590.4.
KENT 11 ut scribit Gulielmus Gemeticensis Historiae Northmannorum (vol. CXLIX, col. 0809C Migne).
KENT 13 nuper in lucem aedidi Camden published an edition of this work and other medieval English chronicles laid under contribution in Britannia (by Asserius Menevensis, Thomas Walsingham, Guilielmus Gemeticensis, and Giraldus Cambrensis and an anonymous life of William the Conqueror) at Frankfurt in 1602 and again in 1603. This work is omitted from both the printed and electronic verisons of the Short Title Catalogue, and in consequence, there is no microfilm (and more recently, no PDF file) of this work in the Early English Books series.
KENT 15 ex Textu Roffensi In a sidenote Camden explains that this is an ancient chronicle of Rochester Cathedral.
KENT 16 dominus Edwardus Hobeius Sir Edward Hoby (1560 - 1617), himself an enthusiast for English history.
KENT 18 ut docet Plinius Not by Pliny.
KENT 18 ut author est Tacitius Germania xvi.4.
KENT 19 Ut enim canit ille Hadrianus Junius, presumably in his Philippeidis.
KENT 20 si credamus Rogero de Hoveden Annales for the year 1200.
KENT 20 patibulo quinquaginta pedum alto A sidenote says this happened in 1306.
KENT 22 ut inquit Malmesburiensis De Gestis Regum Angliae I Prologue.
KENT 22 Scribit enim Epistle i (vol. CII, col. 1023D Migne, quoted by William of MalmesburyI.88). A sidenote dates this letter to 793.
KENT 23 Sed ut Beda habet II.iii.
KENT 24 ut habet Beda III.xii.
KENT 25 pro quo in Beda I.xxv.
KENT 25 Gotcelinus exclamavit Vita S. Augustini ii (vol. LXXX, col. 0060A Migne).
KENT 25 monasterium posuit A sidenote dates this to 596.
KENT 27 testante Symmacho Epistle xxix.
KENT 27 Hunc enim Ausonius IX.vii.8ff. The following two quotes are IV.xviii.7f. and IV.vii.1f.
KENT 29 Hinc Iuvenalis Juvenal iv.140ff., followed by Lucan VI.67.
KENT 29 Dole Ninnius vocat Not mentioned in Nennius; evidently Camden is once more confusing Nennius with his commentator.
KENT 29 ut e Senca habet Pomponius Sabinus The ultimate reference is to Seneca, Dialogi VI.xiv.3. The following references are to Athenaeus, Kaibel, Strabo IV.iv.1, and Suetonius, Julius xlvii.1.
KENT 29 ut fabulatur Rogerus Bachonus A sidenote refers to his Liber de Arte et Natura.
KENT 29 poeta noster Iosephus Joseph of Exeter.
KENT 30 vocat Cicero Cicero never uses this phrase.
KENT 31 Gratius poeta Cynegetica 174.
KENT 31 nostri temporis poeta From the Iter Anglicum by Nathan Chytraeus [1543 - 1598].
KENT 31 ille dixerit Lucan VI.67.
KENT 31 dixerit D. Paulinus Paulus Nolanus Epistle xviii (vol. LXI, col. 0239A Migne).
KENT 32 Unde Pythagoras apud Ovidium Metamorphoses XV.262.
KENT 32 Strabo enim II.v.28. The following quote is Seneca, Naturales Quaestiones
KENT 32 Unde Virgilius Aeneid III.414ff. (modern editors read haec loca vi quondam).
KENT 32 Plinius item docet N. H. II.cciv.2.
KENT 32 in ipso huius operis limine Britannia 1.
KENT 32 hos de Sicilia versus Claudian XXXIII.143ff. (with Britannia substituted for Trinacria).
KENT 34 Beatum Augustinum exercuit haec quaestio De Civitate Dei XVI.vii.
KENT 35hoc Plinius N. H. IV.cxxii.3.
KENT 35 alter Constantum Maximum A sidenote refers to the ancient map known as the Tabula Peutigeriana.
KENT 36 ut inquit Gildas Not from Gildas.
KENT 38 vir perquam eruditus A sidenote identifies this individual as Petrus Nannius [1500 - 1557].
KENT 38 Aethelwerdum antiquum scriptorem The author of the Latin version of the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle.
KENT 38 regnante Edwardo Primo A sidenote gives the date 1287.
KENT 40 ut inquit Huntingdonensis Historiae Book VI (vol. CXCV, col. 0925A Migne).
KENT 41 ad Edwardi II tempora Sidenote: Anno E. 2 15.