See also:English historian and
See also:antiquary, was the younger son of
See also:Joseph Andrews, of
See also:Berkshire, where he was
See also:born . He was educated privately, and having taken to the
See also:law was one of the magistrates at the
See also:court in
See also:Queen Square,
See also:Westminster, from 1792 to his
See also:death . He
See also:developed a taste for literature, and his
See also:works include The Savages of
See also:Europe (
See also:London, 1764), a satire on the English which he translated from the French, and Anecdotes
See also:Ancient and
See also:Modern (London,1789), an amusing collection of gossip . His chief
See also:work was a
See also:History of
See also:Great Britain connected with the Chronology of Europe from Caesar's Invasion to Accession of
See also:Edward VI., in 2 vols . (London, 1794–1795) . Its plan is somewhat singular, as a portion of the history of England is given on one page, and a general
See also:sketch of the contemporaneous history of Europe on the opposite page . He also wrote a History of Great Britain from Death of
See also:Henry VIII. to Accession of
See also:James VI. of Scotland, a continuation of Robert Henry's History of Great Britain, published in 1796 and again in 18o6 . Andrews died at
See also:Brompton on the 6th of
See also:August 1797, and was buried in
See also:Church . He married Anne Penrose, daughter of a rector of Newbury .
LANCELOT ANDREWES (1555-1626)
THOMAS ANDREWS (1813–1885)
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