ALEXANDER GILL: head master of St. Paul's school, was born in Lincolnshire, Feb. 27, 1564, and admitted scholar-of Corpus college, Oxford, in Sept. 1583. He took his master's degree in 1590, when he left college, and is supposed to have taught school at Norwich, as he was in that city in 1597, and there wrote his Treatise concerning the Trinity, 8vo, to which Wood gives the date of 1601. In 1608 he became chief master of St. Paul's school, in which his method of education is said to have been eminently successful. He was not more esteemed as a man of learning, and an excellent Latin scholar, than as a divine and critic. He died at his house in St. Paul's church-yard, Nov. 17, 1635, and was buried in the anti-chapel belonging to Mercers' hall. His other works are, 1. Logonomia Anglica, 1621, 4to; and 2. Sacred Philosophy of Holy Scripture; or a Commentary on the Creed, fol. 1635.