CHARLES FITZ-GEFFREY, a poetical writer of queen Elizabeth's reign, was the son of Alexander Fitzgeffrey, of a good family in Cornwall, and born in 1575. He became a commoner of Broadgate-hall, Oxford, in 1592, took the degrees in arts, and entered into orders. At length he became rector of St. Dominick, in his own county, where he was esteemed a grave and learned divine, as he was, while at the university, an excellent Latin poet. He died at his parsonage of St. Dominick, and was buried in the chancel of the church there in 1636. His works are, 1. "The Life and Death of Sir Francis Drake," which being written in lofty verse, while he was A.B. he was then called "the high towering Falcon:" 2. "Affaniae sive epigrammata lib. III. and Cenotaphia, lib. I." Oxford, 1601, 8vo. 3. Several Sermons. Wood has erroneously ascribed to him a collection of poetry, under the title of "Choice flowers and descriptions," which belongs to Allot, but he appears to have been the author of a prose tract entitled "A curse for Corne-horders," 1631, 4to, and a religious poem, called "The blessed Birth-day," 1634, 4to; 1636, 1654, 8vo. An interesting account of some of his works may be seen in our authorities.