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as king's advocate, and in this period had some agency
in the persecution of the Covenanters, who designated
him "the bloodthirsty advocate." Died in 1691.

Mackenzie, ( GEORGE, ) a Scottish physician and
writer, who practised in Edinburgh with success, and
published " Lives and Characters of the Most Eminent
Writers of the Scottish Nation," (3 vols., 1708-22.)
Died in 1726.

Mackenzie, (HENRY,) an eminent Scottish novelist
and essayist, born in Edinburgh in 1745. In his youth
he obtained the office of attorney in the Scottish court of
exchequer. In 1771 he published, anonymously, "The
Man of Feeling," a novel, which is his principal work,
and was generally admired. He edited " The Mirror,"
a periodical resembling the "Spectator," which was first
issued in 1779, and was discontinued the next year.
More than one-third of the articles in this popular work
were written by him. He afterwards produced "The
Man of the World," a novel, several political treatises
favourable to the Tory party, " The Prince of Tunis,"
and other dramas. He contributed many essays to " The
Lounger," a successful periodical, of which he was editor
in 1785-86. In 1804 he obtained the lucrative office of
comptroller of taxes for Scotland. Died in 1831.

Mackenzie, (Sir MORELL,) an English physician,
born at Leytonstone in 1837. He became famous as

as; 533,1; gAarJ; gas/'/G, H,K.,giit!ural; N, nasal; v.,trillcd; sasz; thasinMu.

a laryngologist, and was selected to treat the throat
disease of the German Crown Prince, afterwards
Frederick III. Died in 1892.

Mackenzie, (ROKF.HT SHELTON,) D.C.L., a writer
and journalist of much ability, born in Limerick county,
Ireland, in 1809. He was editor successively of the
" Liverpool Journal" and various other British periodi-
cals, and in "1852 settled in America, where he became
literary and foreign editor of the Philadelphia " Press."
He published "Lays of Palestine," (1828,) "Life of
Curran," (1855,) "Tressilian, or the Story-Tellers,"
(1857,) a "Life of Charles Dickens," (1870,) and many
other works. Died November 21, 1881.

Mackenzie, (WILLIAM LYON,) a Canadian journalist
and politician, born at Dundee, Scotland, in 1794. He
emigrated to Canada in early life, and became the editoi
I of a paper. He was the leader of a party which took
arms against the government in December, 1837, and
was quickly dispersed. He took refuge in New York.
Died in 1861.

Mackie,mak-kee', (JOHN,) a Scottish physician, born
in Fifeshire in 1748, published, besides medical treatises,
"A Sketch of a New Theory of Man." Died in 1831.

MacKin'ley, (WILLIAM,) statesman and soldier, the
twenty-fourth president of the United States, was born
at Niles, Ohio, January 29, 1843. After distinguished
service in the civil war he settled in Canton, Ohio, was
representative of his district in Congress for several
terms, and in 1890, as chairman of the Committee of
Ways and Means, he originated the high tariff bill
known as the " McKinley Tariff." He was Governor
of Ohio from 1890 to 1894, and in 1896 was elected
President of the United States as the candidate of the
Republican party, William J. Bryan being the Demo-
cratic and Populist nominee. His administration was
signalized by the Spanish-American war and the
Philippine insurrection. He received the Republican
party nomination in 1900, with Bryan again as his
opponent, and was re-elected with a greater electoral
majority than in 1896.

Mackinnon, (HENRY,) a British general, born near
Winchester in 1773. He served many campaigns against
the French. He distinguished himself in several actions
in Spain, obtained command of a brigade in 1809, and
was killed at Ciudad Rodrigo in 1812.

Mack'in-toBh, (Sir JAMES,) an illustrious British
author, orator, and statesman, was born at Aldourie,
near Inverness, on the 24th of October, 1765. He war
the son of Captain John Mackintosh, of the army, and
Marjory Macgillivray. At King's College, Aberdeen,
which he entered in 1780, he profited by the congenial
society of Robert Hall, who was his fellow-student and
intimate friend. He studied medicine in Edinburgh,
and, having obtained his diploma, in 1788 removed to
London, where he married Catherine Stuart in 1789. His
fluent elocution, admirable temper, and refined manner?
procured his admission into the best society. He had a
" boundless literary ambition," and a most capacious and
accurate memory. In defence, or rather ardent eulogy,
of the first reforms of the French Revolution, he produced,
in answer to Burke's famous "Reflections," his "Vindi-
ciae Gallicae," (1791,) which raised him into sudden
celebrity and caused him to be warmly caressed by Fox,
Sheridan, and other chiefs of the Whig party. About
this time he renounced medicine and became a student
of law. He was called to the bar in 1795, gave special
attention to public law, and practised with success in the
home circuit In 1799 he delivered a series of lectures
" On the Law of Nature and of Nations," which were
highly applauded by the most eminent judges of all
parties as a noble monument of intellectual power and
wisdom. He expressed in these lectures more conserva-
tive views than those of his "Vindiciae Gallicae." In
1803 he gained a high reputation for forensic eloquence
by his defence of M. Peltier, a French emigrant, who
was tried for a libel on Bonaparte, and was acquitted.
This speech was translated into French by Madame de
Stael. He accepted the office of recorder of Bombay,
where he arrived in 1804, and was appointed judge of
the admiralty court in 1806. Sir James returned to

e Explanations, p. 23.)




England in 1812, and was elected to Parliament by the
Whigs in 1813. He won and maintained a high place
among parliamentary speakers. From 1818 to 1824 he
was professor of law and politics in the college at Hai-
leybury. He contributed to the " Edinburgh Review,"
and wrote an important " Dissertation on the Progress
of Ethical Philosophy," which appeared among the pre-
liminary essays of the "Encyclopaedia Britannica." In
1830 he accepted office as commissioner for the affairs
of India under the ministry of Earl Gray. He made a
powerful and luminous speech in the House on the Re-
form bill in 1831. He wrote a " History of England," a
work of great merit, which was published in " Lardner's
Cyclopaedia," (1831.) He died in May, 1832, leaving
unfinished a "History of the Revolution in England
in 1688," which was published in 1832. " We have no
hesitation," says Macaulay, "in pronouncing this frag-
ment decidedly the best history now extant of the reign
of James II. ... The intellectual and moral qualities
which are most important in a historian, he possessed in
a very high degree. He was singularly mild, calm, and
impartial in his judgments of men and of parties." The
same critic adds, " He distinguished himself highly in
Parliament. But nevertheless Parliament was not ex-
actly the sphere for him. The effect of his most success-
ful speeches was small, when compared with the quantity
of ability and learning which was expended on them."

Mac-klin', (CHARLES,) a popular Irish actor and
dramatist, (whose family name was McLaughlin,) was
born at Westmeath in 1690. He appeared on the Lon-
don stage in 1725, and did not retire until 1789. He
excelled in the rile of "Shylock," and wrote, besides
several other plays, a successful comedy called "The
Man of the World." Died in 1797, at the age of 107.

See J. T. KIRKMAN, " Memoirs of Charles Macklin," 1799: WIL-
LIAM COOKE, " Memoirs of C. Macklin," 1804 ; " Monthly Review"
for November and December, 1709.

MacKnight, mak-nit', (GEORGE,) M.D., an American
poet, born at Sterling, New York, in 1840. He has
published "Life and Faith," a collection of religious
sonnets, of a high order of merit, (1878.)

MacKnight, mak-nit', (/AMES,) an eminent Scottish
Presbyterian divine, born at Irvine in 1721. He became
minister at Maybole in 1753, and published his " Har-
mony of the Gospels," (1756,) which is esteemed an ex-
cellent standard work and has been often reprinted. In
1763 he produced "The Truth of the Gospel History,"
which was received with favour. From 1772 until 1778
he preached in Lady Yester's parish in Edinburgh, and
during the remainder of his life he was minister of the
Old Church of that city. In 1795 he published a " Lite-
ral Translation of all the Apostolic Epistles," a work of
high reputation. Died in 1800.

See "Life of J. Macknight," by his son; CHAMBERS, " Bio-
graphical Dictionary of Eminent Scotsmen."

MacLachlan, mak-laK'lan, (ALEXANDER,) a Scottish-
Canadian poet, born at Johnstone, in Renfrewshire, Au-
gust 12, 1818. He removed in 1841 to Canada. Among
his works are " Poems, chiefly in the Scottish Dialect,"
(iS55,) "Lyrics," (1858,) "The Emigrant," etc., (1861,)
" Poems and Songs,' 1 (1874,) etc.

Maclachlan, i EWEN,) a Scottish philologist and poet,
born at Torracalltuinn, Lochaber, in 1775, graduated
at the University of Saint Andrew's. He died March
29, 1822. He compiled a learned and laborious Gaelic
dictionary, and wrote poems in Gaelic, English, Latin,
and Greek.

MacLachlan, (ROBERT,) an English entomolo-
gist, born at London in 1837. His attention was
first directed to botany and afterwards to entomology,
on which he wrote abundantly, a irticle

" Insects" to the ninth edition of the " Encyclopaedia
Britannica," and writing a large and valuable work
on the Neuroptera.

Maclane, mak-lan', (ARCHIBALD,) an Irish clergyman,
born at Monaghan about 1722. He preached for the
Anglican Church of the Hague about fifty years, ending
in 1796. He published a volume of sermons, and trans-
lated Mosheim's "History of the Clnirr'n," (1765.)
Died in 1804.

MacLane, mak-lan', (Louis.) an America- I .

man, born at Smyrna, Delaware, in May, 1786. He
gained distinction as a lawyer, and represented Delaware
in Congress from 1817 to 1827. In the latter year he
was elected a Senator of the United States by the legis-
lature of Delaware. He served as minister to England
about two years, (1829-31,) and was appointed secretary
of the treasury by President Jackson in April or May,
1831 ; but, not approving, it is said, of the removal of the
deposits from the United States Bank, he was in 1833
removed from the treasury and made secretary of state,
which position he resigned in June, 1834. In 1845 ne
went to England as ambassador. After the question of
the boundary of Oregon was settled, he returned home.
Died in October, 1857.

See " National Portrait-Gallery of Distinguished Americans,' '

vol. 1.

MacLane. (ROBERT MILLIGAN,) an American
diplomatist, born at Wilmington, Delaware, in 1815.
He graduated at West Point, served in the army till
1843, and subsequently was thrice elected to Congress.
In 1853 he was appointed United States commissioner
to China, and in 1859 minister to Mexico, where he
negotiated a treaty for the protection of American citi-
zens. He was afterwards in law practice, was again
elected to Congress in 1878 and 1880, became Gov-
ernor of Maryland in 1883, and was minister to France
1885-89. Died April 16, 1898.

Mac-lar'en, (CHARLES,) a Scottish jouinalist and
geologist, born about 1783. He was chief editor of the
" Scotsman" (a leading political journal of Edinburgh)
from 1820 to 1847. He published, besides other works,
"The Geology of Fife and the Lothians," (1839.) Died
in September, 1866.

Maclaren, (!AN.) See WATSON, (Rev. JOHN.)

Mac-Lar'en, (WILLIAM EDWARD,) D.D.,an American
bisho'p, born in Geneva, New York, December 13, 1831,
graduated in 1851 from the college at Washington, Penn-
sylvania, was a journalist, 1852-57, studied theology in
the Presbyterian Seminary at Pittsburg, and became a
Presbyterian clergyman. In 1872 he took orders in the
Episcopal Church, and in 1875 he was made Bishop of

Mac-lau'rin, (CoLlN,) an eminent Scottish mathe-
matician, born at Kilmodan in 1698. He obtained the
chair of mathematics in Marischal College, Aberdeen,
in 1 7 1 7. In 1 720 he published " Geometria Organica sive
Descriptio Linearum Curvarum universalis," a treatise
on curve lines, which is said to have excited the admira-
tion of Newton. In 1725 he was appointed assistant of
Professor Gregory in the University of Edinburgh, where
he remained about twenty years. While he was em-
ployed in fortifying Edinburgh against the Pretender's
army, in 1745, he contracted a disease which hastened
his death. He shared with D. Bernoulli and Euler the
prize awarded in 1740 by the Academy of Paris for a
memoir on Tides. He was the author of several original
and profound works, among which are a " Treatise on
Fluxions," (1742,) and a "Treatise on Algebra," (1748.)
Died in 1746.

Mac-Laws', (LAFAYETTE,) an American general, born
in Georgia in 1821. He commanded a division of Gen
eral Lee's army. Died July 24, 1897.

Mac-lay', (ARCHIBALD,) D.D., a Baptist divine, born
in Scotland in 1778, emigrated to America in 1805, and
became pastor of a church in New York. He was
thirteen years general agent of the American and Foreign
Bible Society. Died in 1860.

Maclay, (EDGAR STANTON,) an American author,
born at Foo Chow, China, in 1863. He became a
journalist in New York, and after 1896 devoted him-
self to historical work, writing " The History of the
United States Navy," " Reminiscences of the Old
Navy," "The History of American Privateers," etc.


MacLean or Maclean, mak-lan', (JOHN,) an Ameri-
can statesman and jurist, born in Morris county, New
Jersey, in March, 1785. He removed with his father tu
1 itiont 1798, was admitted to the bar in 1807, and

T, 6, u, y, long; a, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, 1, 6, u, y, short; a, e, i, 9, obscure; far, 011, fit; met; not; good; moon;




began to practise at Lebanon. In 1812 he was elected fn 1763. Having made an extensive scientific tour in
a member of Congress, in which he acted with the Europe, he removed to the United States, and about
Democrats, and supported the war against England. ; 1806 entered upon a geological survey of that country.
He was again elected by a unanimous vote in 1814, In the accomplishment of this task, he visited nearly
was a judge of the supreme court of Ohio from 1816 to every State and Territory in the Union, and crossed and
1822, and became postmaster-general in 1823. He filled recrossed the Alleghanies fifty times. An account of his
this office with great credit and ability until March, 1829, tour was published in the " Transactions of the Ameri-
during which period he introduced many improvements '. can Philosophical Society," (1809.) In 1812 Mr. Maclure
and brought the department into a state of the highest j became one of the first members of the Academy of

efficiency. He declined a place in the cabinet of Presi-
dent Jackson, and was appointed a judge of the supreme
court of the United States in 1829. He dissented from

Natural Sciences just founded at Philadelphia, and wag
elected president of that institution in 1817. He con-
tinued to fill this post for twenty-two years, and the " Jour-


the decision of the court in the Dred Scott case, as given nal" of the Academy was begun under his auspices.

by Chief-Justice Taney in 1857, and opposed the exten- ; donations of books to the Academy amounted to nearly

sion of slavery. At the Republican National Convention fifteen hundred volumes, comprising valuable works on

of 1856 he received one hundred and ninety-six votes as natural history, antiquities, etc., and he gave the sum of

a candidate for the Presidency of the United States. $20,000 towards the erection of the building on Broad

Died in Cincinnati in April, 1861. Street, finished in 1840. Died in 1840, at San Angel, in

See the " National Portrait-Gallery of Distinguished Americans," Mexico, whither he had gone on account of his health,

vol. iv. See " Memoirs of Wm. Maclure," by SAMUEL G. MORTON.

Maclean, (Mrs. L. E.) See LANDON, (L. E.) MacMahou, mik'mfoN', (MARIE EDME PATRICK

vations which led to her novel

r-on, <'r,H.-= " en became a general of division. In the siege of Sevastopol

vanons wiiiun icu iu nci uuvci Cape cod roiks, so . . t> t-

striking real.stic that some of the people brought ^"ne^^^

suit against her for libel. L the second corps . d , arm ^ in the Itali ^ n campaign of l859i

and took a prominent part in the battle of Magenta.
This service was rewarded by the rank of marshal of
France and the title of Due de Magenta. He also con-
tributed to the victory of Solferino, June 24, 1859. In the
war with Prussia he was defeated at Worth (August 6,
1870) and at Sedan, (September i,) where he was severely

Other Folks," (1883,)

ous later novels. She married F. L. Greene in 1887.
MacLehose, mak'le-hose, (AGNES,) a friend and cor-
respondent of Burns, was born in 1759. Her maiden
name was CRAIG. During a long separation from her
husband, she carried on (between 1787 and 1792) a very
sentimental correspondence with Burns. Her letters,
often reprinted, are signed "Clarinda." Died at Edin-
burgh, October 22, 1841.

wounded. He suppressed the Commune in 1871, and
he was President of France, 1873-79. Died Oct. 17, 1893.
Mac-Mas'ter,(GuY HUMPHREYS,) an American poet.

Mac-Lel'lan, (ISAAC,) an American poet, born at Port- t> orn at Clyde, New York, January 31, 1829. He gradu
land, 'Maine, about 1810. Among his works we may , a t e d at Hamilton College in 1847, ancl became a lawyer.
.11 of the Indian, (1830,) and "The He was county judge of Steuben county, New York,
jems," (1832.) Died in 1899. , from 1864 to 1871, and from 1878 to 1884. In 1884 he

RISWOLD. "Poets and Poetry of America;" CLEVELAND, was made surrogate of the same county. He wrote
dium of American Literature." ^ j "Carmen Bellicosum," etc. Died September 13, 1887.

MacMaster, (JOHN BACH,) an American author, born

He graduated

mention " The Fa

Year, and other Poems," (1832.) Died in 1899.

Sae GR
" Compem

Mac-Len'nan, (JOHN FERGUSON,) a Scottish social
philosopher, born at Inverness, October 14, 1827. He
was educated at King's College, Aberdeen, and at Cam-
bridge, and in 1857 was passed as an advocate at Edin-
burgh. His principal works are " Primitive Marriage,"
(1865,) a "Life of Thomas Drummond," (1867,) and
'Studies in Ancient History," (1876.) His works are
highly original, and are of recognized value. Died June
14, 1881.

Macleod, (FIONA,) a Scotch novelist, author of
numerous romances since 1894, including " Pharais,"
(1894,) "The Mountain Lovers," (1895,) "Green
Fire," (1896,) three volumes of Celtic tales, (1897,)

MacLeod, mak-lowd', (HENRY DUNNING,) a Scottish
political economist, born in Edinburgh in 1821. He
studied at Eton, Edinburgh, and Cambridge, and in 1849
became a barrister of London. Among his works are
"Theory and Practice of Banking," (1856,) "Elements
of Political Economy," (1858,) and a " Dictionary of
Political Economy."

Maclise, mak-leess', (DANIEL,) a popular historical
painter, born at Cork, Ireland, in 1806. He went to
London in 1828, and became a student in the Royal
Academy, where he quickly won several prize medals.
He gained a high reputation by his "Vow of the Ladies

in Brooklyn, New York, June 29, 1852.

at the College of the City of New York in 1872, and
studied civil engineering. He was an instructor first in
his alma mater and then in Princeton College, and in
1883 was chosen professor of history in the University
of Pennsylvania. He is the author of a " History of
the People of the United States," (6 vols., 1883 et seg.)

MacMichael, mak-mi'kel, (MORTON,) an able Ameri-
can editor and orator, born in Burlington county, New
Jersey, in 1807, was sheriff of the county of Philadelphia
from 1843 to 1846. In 1845 he became proprietor and
chief editor of the "North American and United States
Gazette." He was mayor of Philadelphia from 1865 to
1868. Died January 6, 1879.

MacMichael, mak-mi'kel, (WILLIAM.) an English
physician, born in 1784. He published a "Journey from
Moscow to Constantinople," (1819.) Died in 1839.

Mac-mil'lan, (HUGH,) D.D., LL.D., a Scottish divine,
born at Aberfeldy, September 17, 1833. He was educated
at the Edinburgh University, and became a distinguished
Free Church minister. He published " Bible Teach-
ings in Nature," (1866,) "First Forms of Vegetation,"
"Holidays on High Lands," "The True Vine," and
many other popular religious books.

MacMon'nies, (FREDERICK,) an American
sculptor, born at Brooklyn, New York, in 1863. He

and the Peacock," (1835,) and "Merry Christmas in the , stu( jied art in Europe, and exhibited his first figure,
Baron's Hall," (1838.) In 1840 he was elected an < D i anaj m the Paris Salon of 1889. He received

Academician. Among his admired productions are
"The Sleeping Beauty," (1841,) "The Play Scene in
Hamlet," (1842,) "Noah's Sacrifice," (1847,) and " Shak-
speare's Seven Ages," (1848.) He is regarded as one
of the most original of English painters of the present
time. Died in April, 1870.

Maclure. See MACCLURE.

Mac-lure', (WILLIAM,) an eminent naturalist, and
pioneer of American geology, born at Ayr, in Scotland,

the decoration of the Legion of Honour from the
French government in 1896. Chief among his notable
works was the fountain of the World's Columbian
Exposition of 1893. Others are the "Bacchante,"
for the Boston Public Library, the bronze doors and
Shakspeare statue for the Library of Congress, etc.

Mac-Mul'len, (JoHN,) D.D., a bishop, born at Bally-
nahin'ch, Ireland, March 8, 1833. He was taken in 1837

as k; c as s; g hard; g as/; G, H, K.,guttural; N, nasal; R, trilled; s as 2; %h as in this. (3^=See Explanations, p. 23.)




to Canada, and in 1843 ^ Chicago, graduated at Saint
Mary's College in 1853, studied at Rome, and was ordained
in 1858 to the Catholic priesthood. He became presi-
dent of Saint Mary's University, and in 1881 was made
Bishop of Davenport, Iowa. Died July 4, 1883.

Mac-Nab', (Sir ALLAN,) an officer in the British ser-
vice, born in Canada in 1798. He studied law, and was
elected to the legislature of Canada West. During the
insurrection of 1837 he commanded near Niagara, and
sent over the falls the steamboat Caroline, which had
been captured from the insurgents. He was the prin-
cipal minister during part of the period in which Lord
Elgin governed Canada. (1846-54.) He was knighted
for his services in the rebellion above mentioned. Died
in Canada in August, 1862.

MacNaghten, mak-naw'ten, (Sir WILLIAM,) a British
officer in the civil service of the East India Company,
was sent as envoy to Shah Soojah about 1840, and was
assassinated at Cabool by Akbar Khan in 1841.

Mac-Nal'ljf, (LEONARD,) an Irish barrister and dram-
atist, born in Dublin in 1752. He wrote "Fashionable
Levities," a successful comedy, and several operas and
farces, also "The Rules of Evidence." Died in 1820.

Mac-nee', (Sir DANIEL,) a Scottish portrait-painter,
born at Fintry in 1806. He was of humble origin, and
was in the main self-educated. He was knighted in
1876. Died at Edinburgh, January 18, 1882.

Mac-neil', (HECTOR,) a Scottish poet, born near
Roslin in 1746. He passed many of his early years in
the West Indies, probably as overseer, and returned to
Scotland about 1788. He published "The Harp," (1789,)
"Scotland's Skaith," (1795,) which was much admired,
and other poems. Died in 1818.

See CHAMBERS, " Biographical Dictionary of Eminent Scotsmen."

Mac-neil', (JOHN,) an American general, born in
New Hampshire in 1784, served with distinction at the
battle of Chippewa in 1814. Died in 1850.

Macneile, mak-neel', (Rev. HUGH,) D.D., an Irish
Protestant clergyman, born in the countjrfif Antrim about
1794. He preached several years in London, and be-
came the incumbent of Saint Paul's, near Liverpool, in
1848. He published "The Church and the Churches
of Christ," (1847,) ar| d other works. Died in 1879.

MacNeill, mak-neel', (Sir JOHN,) G.C.B., a British
officer and diplomatist, born at Colonsay in 1795. He
passed several years in the army of the East India Com-
pany. From 1835 until 1844 he was British ambassador
to the court of Persia, where he gained important in
formation respecting the policy and resources of several
Asiatic nations. In the winter of 1854-55 he was one
of two commissioners sent to the Crimea to inspect the
commissariat department. He was chosen a member of
the privy council in 1857. Died March 2, 1880.

Mac-nev'in, (WILLIAM JAMES,) born in Galway
county, in Ireland, in 1763, joined the United Irishmen

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 114 of 425)