During the great plague in London, 1665, Dryden fled with his wife to Charleton.
During the great plague, 1665, D. left London, and lived with his father-in-law at Charleton.
Five minutes later the wanderers had shaken the dust of Charleton from off their feet—for the last time, as they fondly hoped.
Dr Charleton's hypothesis concerning Stonehenge was but indifferently received.
After the Restoration, Charleton published the work upon which he is here congratulated by our author.
It was probably written soon before the publication of Charleton's book in 1663.
"Drill" is used in the same sense in Charleton's "Onomasticon Zoicon," 1668.
"Yonder lies Charleton," exclaimed Garth proudly, pointing to the collection of battle-merited walls and towers.