preferred to be known simply as Vicar, in Carmarthenshire Antiquary XXXIV, 25-37. The history of mid-seventeenth-century Radnorshire is reconsidered by K. Parker, who dispels the myth of the county's perceived poverty and loyalty to the Crown during the Civil War, in Trans. Radnorshire Soc, LXVIII, 53-63. M. Bennett uses taxation records to examine the financial effects of the CivilWar on Wales, ante, XIX (1), 29-43. G. Morgan attempts to identify the poor in seventeenth-century west Wales records, in Llafur, 7 (2), 13-28. M. H. Ridgway reports the findings of his survey on the church plate of the diocese of St Asaph, in Archaeologia Cambrensis, CXLV, 1-14. A. Brigstocke traces the history of a water-mill, Melin y Marchog, and its associated lands between 1352 and 1890, in Trans. Anglesey Antiquarian Soc. and Field Club, 23-34. R. K. TURVEY Ammanford II. Welsh History after 1660 Craig Cessford reports on excavations which have revealed that there was clay pipe production at Caerleon in the early eighteenth century, in The Monmouthshire Antiquary, XIV, 41-55. The history of Robert Morgan (1708-78), a Carmarthenshire ironmaster and his family and friends, is recounted by M. D. Matthews, in The Carmarthenshire Antiquary, XXXIV, 38-43. R. P. Evans discusses Richard Bull (1721-1805) and Thomas Pennant (1726-98), with reference to their expertise in grangerization, or additionally illustrating books with plates and inscriptions, in National Library of Wales Journal, XXX (3), 269-94. A. R. Jones illustrates Lewis Morris's literary gifts by drawing attention to a range of features from his correspondence, in Studia Celtica, XXXXII 211-29. He also discusses the attitude of Lewis Morris to the more ascetic Calvinistic Methodists, in Trans. Honourable Soc. of Cymmrodorion, new series, 5 (1999), pp. 24-35. Satire in the free-metre works of Lewis Morris is examined by A. R. Jones,