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Re'piibliques Italiennes;" GIUSEPPE D". CESAKE, "Storia di Man-
fredi R di Siciiia," a vols., 1837 : VON MUNCH, "Kooig Manfred,"
1840: C. M. RICCIO, "Alcuni Studii storici mtomo a Manfred!,"
etc., 1850: F. A. SEBIRE, "fltude hislorique: Les Partis au Moyen-
Age," etc., 1853.

Manfred! See MANFRED.

Manfred!, min-fRa'dee, (BARTOLOMMEO,) an Italian
painter, born at Mantua about 1580. He was a pupil of
Caravaggio, whom he imitated so well that good judges
mistook his works for those of his master. Among his
productions is "A Party of Men drinking. 1 ' Died in
Rome in 1617.

See LANZI, " Hislory of Painting in Italy."

Manfred!, (EUSTACHIO,) an eminent Italian geometer
and astronomer, born at Bologna in 1674. He was ap-
pointed professor of mathematics in the University of
Bologna in 1698, and astronomer to the Institute of that
citv in 1711. He published Ephemerides from 1715 to
1750, "Elements of Chronology," (1744.) "Institutes of
Astronomy," (" Instituzioni astronomiche,") and other
works. Manfred! also wrote admired sonnets and can-
zoni. He was a foreign associate of the Academy of
Sciences of Paris, and a Fellow of the Royal Society of
London. Died in 1739.

See FONTENELLE, " Eloge de Manfred!;" G. P. ZANOTTI, "Vita
di E. Manfredi," 1745: FABRONI. "Vitas Italorum doctrina eicel-
lentium;" KANTUZZI, "Scrittori Bolognesi."

Manfredi, (GABRIELS,) bom at Bologna in 1681, be
came professor of mathematics in Bologna in 1720. He
succeeded his brother Eustachio in 1739 as superin
tendent of the waters. He wrote an able treatise "On
Equations of the First Degree," and several Memoirs
for the Institute of Bologna. Died in 1761.

See MONTUCLA, " Histoire des Math^matiques."

Manfredini, man-fRa-dee'nee, ( FEDERIGOJ MAR
QUIS, an Italian minister of state, born at Rovigo in
1743. He became prime minister of the archduke Fer-
dinand of Tuscany in 1790. His prudent measures pre-
served Tuscany from invasion by the French until 1799,
when Ferdinand and his minister were forced to retire
into exile. Died in 1829.

Manfredus. See MANFRED.

Man'gan, (JAMES CLARENCE,) an Irish poet, born in
Dublin in 1803. He became a solicitor's clerk. Over
work and misery drove him to drink and opium. Having
found employment in the library of Dublin University,
he acquired great learning. Died at Dublin, of intern
perate habits, June 20, 1849. Among his works is "An
thologia Germanica," (2 vols., 1845.) John Mitchell in
1859 published a volume of his poems, ballads, and

Mangeart, moN'zhaR', (THOMAS,) a French nu
tnismatist and monk, born at Metz in 1695, wrote an
"Introduction to the Knowledge of Medals," (1763."
Died in 1762.

Mangenot, mSNzh'no', (Louts,) ABBE, a French poel
and priest, born in Paris in 1694. He wrote an admired
eclogue called "The Rendezvous." Died in 1768.

Mauget, moN'zhi', (JEAN JACOB,) a Swiss physician
and writer, born at Geneva in 1652. He practised in
that city, and published many scientific works, among
which are "Anatomical Library," (" Bibliotheca Ana
tomica," 1685,) and "Curious Chemical Library," ("Bi-
bliotheca chemica curiosa," 1702.) In 1699 he received

:he title of first physician to the Elector of Brandenburg.
Died at Geneva in 1742.

See S^NEBIER, " Histoire litteraire de Geneve."
Man'gey, (THOMAS,) an English theological writer,
jorn at Leeds in 1684. He obtained the first stall of
Durham in 1722. Died in 1755.

See HUTCHINSON, " History of Durham."
Mangili, man-jee'lee, (GIUSEPPE,) an Italian nato
ralist and physician, born at Caprino in 1767; died in,
1829. He wrote several scientific treatises.

Mangin, mox'zhaN', (CHARLES,) a French architect,
x>rn near Meaux in 1721, designed several important
edifices in Paris, among which were the Halle au Ble"
[Grain-Market) and the Church du Gros-Caillou. Died
in 1807.

Mangin, (JEAN HENRI CLAUDE,) a French advocate,
born at Metz in 1786. He wrote several legal works.
Died in 1835.

Manglard, m&N'gliR', (ADRIEN,) a French painter
of landscapes and marine views, was born at Lyons in
1695 ; died at Rome in 1760.

Mangles, mang'g'lz, (Captain JAMES,) a British trav-
eller, who obtained the rank of commander in the navy
in 1815. In 1816, accompanied by Captain Irby, he be-
gan an extensive journey, in which they explored the
Upper Nile, the ruined city of Petra, and the Dead
Sea. They returned to England in 1820. See IRBY,
(CHARLES L.) Died November 18, 1867.

Man'goo' (or Mangou) Khan, written also Meng-
ko and Moengke, Emperor or Grand Khan of the
Mongols, was the son of Toolee, (Touli,) and grandson of
Jengis Khan. He ascended the throne about 1250. His
empire included Tartary, India, a part of China, and
Persia. One of his armies, under his brother Kooblai
Khan, subdued Thibet ; and another army at the same
time (1256) conquered in Persia the Ismaeelian dynasty.
Two years later he took Bagdad and made himself mas-
ter of the caliph's dominions. While pursuing his con-
quests in China, he was killed in battle, in 1259. He was
succeeded by his brother, Kooblai Khan.

See VON HAMMER, "Histoire des llkans;" '* Nouvelle Bio-
graphic Ge'nerale."

Mangnm, mang'gum,(\ViLLIE PERSON,) an American
statesman, born in Orange county, North Carolina, in
1792. He was elected a Senator of the United States
by the legislature of North Carolina in 1831. and acted
with the Whigs until that party was dissolved. He
also represented North Carolina in the Senate for two
terms, (1841-53,) and was president of that body during
the administration of Tyler. Died in 1861.

Manhea, mS'neV, (CHARLES AXTOINE,) a French
general, born at Aurillac in 1777. He entered the service
of Muratin 1809, and suppressed brigandage in Calabria
with extreme severity. Died in 1854.

Man! See MANES.

Manichseua. See MANES.

Manigault, man'e-go', ? (GABRIEL.) a wealthy Amer-
ican merchant and patriot of the Revolution, born at
Charleston, South Carolina, in 1704 ; died in 1781.

Ma-nil'I-a Gens, the name of a plebeian Roman
gfns, 'which was not numerous and consequently was
not divided into families. MARCUS MANILIUS, who be-
came consul in 149 B.C. was the first member of this
gens that figures in history.

Ma-nil'I-us, (CAIUS,) a Roman tribune, and partisan
of Pompey. He was tribune of the people in 66 B.C.
He proposed a bill called " Lex Manilla," granting to
Pompey the command of the war against Mithridates in
place of Lucullus. On this occasion Cicero uttered his
celebrated oration "Pro Lege Manilla."

Manilius, (MARCUS or CAIUS,) a Latin poet, known
as the author of an astrological poem called "Astro-
nomica." His name is sometimes written MALLIUS pi
MANLIUS. Nothing is certainly known of his nativity
or history; but he is supposed to have lived in Rome
in the reign of Augustus or of Tiberius. His poetn,
first discovered by Poggio about 1410, is a work of
much learning, and contains some fine passages, but is
faulty in style.

See SCAUGER, "Prolegomena in Manilium," 1600; F. JACOB.
" De M. Manilto Poeta," etc, 1832.

a, e,i,6, u, y, /tf; a, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, I, o, u, y, short; a, e, i, q.etucurt; far, fall, fit; mt; nit; good; moon;




Manin, mi-neen', (DANIELP.,) an eminent Italian
patriot and statesman, born in Venice in May, 1804, was
educated for the profession of advocate. He was a re-
publican, and promoted the liberation of Venetia by legal
means rather than by arms. In March, 1848, he pro-
claimed a republic at Venice, and became president of
the provisional government. Having vainly opposed
the annexation of Venetia to Piedmont, he resigned in
July, 1848. He was soon recalled, and governed Venice
as dictator during the siege, which lasted a year, and
fnded, after a heroic struggle, in August, 1849. He
went into exile, and died in Paris in 1857. His remains
were honoured with a magnificent public funeral, by
order of the Italian Parliament, in the metropolitan
church of Venice, in March, 1868.

See HENRI MARTIN, "Life of Daniel Manin," 1859: G. V.
ROVANI, " Memoria storica di D. Manin," Turin, 1850; H. CAS-
TILLE, "Manin;" CHASSIS, "Manin et 1'Italie," 1859; EDMOND
FLAGG, " Venice, the City of the Sea." New York, 1853 : " Eraser's
Magazine" for November, 1857; "Westminster Review" for April,

Manin or Manini, ma-nee'nee, (LoDovico,) the last
Doge of Venice, was born about 1727. He was elected in
1788, a period when the republic manifested evident signs
of approaching ruin. He refused to join Austria in a
coalition against the French in 1 792, and remained neutral
In the war that ensued. Venice was invaded by the
French in 1797, the form of the government was changed,
and Manini retired to private life.

See DARU, " Histoire de Venise."

Manini, ma-nee'nee, (GIUSEPPE,) an Italian writer on
theology and history, was born at Ferrara in 1750; died
in 1834.

Manini, (Looovico.) See MANIN.

Man'ley, (JAMES R.,) an American physician, born
in the latter part of the eighteenth century, became
professor in the Medical College of New York. Died
in 1851.

Manley, (JOHN,) CAPTAIN, an American naval officer
of the Revolution, born in 1734. He performed several
important services. Died in Boston in 1793.

Man'ley, (MARY DE LA RIVIERE,) a popular English
authoress, born in Guernsey about 1672, was the daughter
of Sir Roger Manley. To procure a subsistence, she
wrote "The Royal Mischief," (1696,) a tragedy, which
was successful. Her next work was a romance called
"Memoirs of the New Atalantis," containing severe
strictures on some of the persons in power, which caused
her to be prosecuted and imprisoned for libel. She
wrote political articles for the Tory ministry between
1710 and 1714, and edited the " Examiner" with ability
after Dean Swift had retired from the direction of that
paper. She also left an autobiography, and some novels
and plays remarkable for their gross indelicacy as well
as for their literary power. Died in 1724.

See GIBBER, " Lives of the Poets."

Man'Q-a Gens, one of the most ancient and cele-
brated of the patrician getites or tribes of Rome. The
family names of the Manlii were Cincinnatus, Acidinus,
Capitolinus, Torquatus, and Vulso. Among the emi-
nent persons of this.fjw was

Man'U-us Cap-it-o-li'nus, (MARCUS,) who was
elected consul in 392 B.C. In 399 the Gauls under Bren-
nus captured Rome and besieged the Capitol, which
Manlius and others defended. According to tradition, an
attempt of the Gauls to surprise this fortress by night was
defeated by Manlius, who was awakened by the clamour
of a flock of geese. For this service he received the
surname of CAPITOLINUS. He became a champion of
the popular party, or plebeians, in 385, spent his for-
tune freely for the relief of those who were oppressed
by debt, and was accused of aspiring to royalty. His
enemy Camillus was appointed dictator, and Manlius,
having been tried for treason and condemned to death
by the patricians, was thrown from the Tarpeian rock in
381 B.C.

See Li w, " History of Rome :" CICERO, " De Republics ;" AURE-
LIUS VICTOR, " De Viris illustribus."

MauTI-us Tor-qua'tus, or, more fully, Ti'tusMan'-
lius Capitoli'nus Torqua'tus, a popular Roman hero,
was the son of L. Manlius Imperiosus, who was dictator


in 362 or 363 B.C. He signalized 'his filial affection by
extorting from Pomponius an oath that he would desist
from the prosecution of his father. In 359 he was elected
a military tribune. He killed in battle a Gaul of gigantic
stature and despoiled him of a chain, (torques,) from
which he derived the surname TORQUATUS. He was ap-
pointed dictator in 353, and again in 349 B.C. Having
been elected consul for the third time in 340, he defeated
the Latins, and punished with death his own son, who
had violated orders by fighting a single combat with
one of the enemy.

See Liw. " History of Rome," books vii., viiL ; AURHLIUS Vie-
R, "De Viris illustribus;" P. EKERMAN, " Dissertatio de T. Man-
Torquato," 1767.

Manlius Torquatus, (Tijus.) a Roman general, of
the same family as the preceding, was consul in 235 B.C.
Sardinia having been subjected by him in that year, the
temple of Janus was shut, for the second time in the his-
tory of Rome, because the Romans enjoyed a universal
peace. He was re-elected consul in 234, and made a
speech against the motion to ransom the prisoners taken
by Hannibal at Cannae, (216.) In 215 B.C. he gained a
decisive victory over .the Carthaginians in Sardinia. He
was appointed dictator in 208, and died in 202 B.C.

See Liw, " History of Rome," books xxii., xxiii., xxv., etc.

Manlius Vul'so,(CNEius,) a Roman general, elected
consul about 190 B.C. He conquered the Gauls of Ga-
latia, and received the honour of a triumph in 186 B.C.

Man'ly, (BASIL,) a Baptist minister, bom in Chatham
county, North Carolina, in 1798. He became president
of the University of Alabama in 1837. Died in 1868.

Mann, (HORACE,) LL.D., an eminent American edu-
cationist, born in Franklin, Norfolk county, Massachu-
setts, May 4, 1796. His father was a farmer in limited
circumstances, so that Horace was obliged to procure by
his own exertions the means of obtaining an education.
The books to which he had access in early life, as he
informs us, "were few, and their contents meagre and
miserable." "My teachers," he adds, "were very good
people, but they were very poor teachers." There was,
however, no lack of hard work, and in summer his
labours often encroached upon the hours which should
have been devoted to sleep ; yet, with all these disad-
vantages, his mind gave early proof of uncommon power
and intense activity. He had earned his school-books,
when a child, by braiding straw; and his severe and
frugal life gave him the habit of depending solely upon
himself for the gratification of all his wants. When
about the age of twenty, he commenced the study of
Latin, and in six months prepared himself to enter the
sophomore class in Brown University, at Providence,
Rhode Island, where he graduated with the highest
honours in 1819. The subject of his discourse on that
occasion was " The Progressive Character of the Human
Race." This was always a favourite theme with him,
and his first oration may be said to have foreshadowed
his subsequent career as philanthropist and statesman.
While at Providence he became acquainted with the
young lady whom he afterwards married. She was the
daughter of Dr. Messer, president of the university. In
1821 he entered the law school at Litchfield. and in 1823
was admitted to the bar. He commenced the practice
of law at Dedham. He was elected in 1827 to the State
legislature, and during his connection with that body was
distinguished for the zeal with which he devoted himself
to the interests of education and temperance. In the
practice of his profession he had adopted the principle
never to take the unjust side of any cause : it is said that
he gained four out of five of all the contested cases in
which he was engaged. The extraordinary influence
which he exerted over the minds of the juries was owing
in a great measure to the confidence which all felt in
his honesty of purpose. In 1833 he removed from
Dedham to Boston, and soon after was elected to the
State Senate. In 1836, and again in 1837, he was chosen
president of the Senate. About this time he became
acquainted with Dr. W. E. Channing and Dr. S. G. Howe,
for whom he ever afterwards cherished the sincerest
respect and affection.

To his enlightened philanthropy and untiring efforts
was due the establishment of the State Lunatic Hospital

e as k; j as s; g hard; g as^'; G, H, K, guttural; N, nasal: R, triilid; s as z; th as in Ms. (J^ = See Explanations, p. 23.)




at Worcester. In 1837 lie was elected secretary of the
Massachusetts Board of Education, (then recently organ-
ized,) and was unanimously re-elected to the same posi-
tion for eleven successive years. From the moment that
he entered upon his new duties, he devoted himself to
them with undivided attention and unremitting zeal. Hy
his lectures and writings he awakened an interest in the
cause of education that had never been felt before.
Through his influence, important changes were made in
the school laws of Massachusetts, and a thorough reform
was effected in the educational system of the State.

In May, 1843, Mr. Mann married as his second wife
Miss Mary Feabody, daughter of Dr. Nathaniel Peabody
and sister-in-law of Mr. Hawthorne; and immediately
afterwards he sailed for Europe, chiefly for the purpose
of visiting European schools, particularly those of Ger-
many. He returned to his native country in the autumn
of the same year.

1866. He resigned in December, iS6S. He was post-
master-general from 1874 to 1880.

Manners, (ROBERT,) LORD, a younger son of John,
Marquis of Granby, was a brother of the fourth Duke
of Rutland. He died of wounds received at a battle in
the West Indies in August, 1782, where he commanded
the ship Resolution.

Manners, (ROBERT WILLIAM,) LORD, an English
general, born in 1781. lie entered the army in 1798,
served Wellington as aide-de-camp in the Peninsular
war from 1808 to 1813, and was wounded at Waterloo,
(1815.) In 1830 he obtained the rank of major-general.
He was frequently elected to Parliament. Died in 1835.

Mannert, min'neRt', (KONRAD,) a German writer,
born at Altdorf in 1756, was the author of a "History
of the Vandals," (1785,) " History of Bavaria," (iS26,)r
ai.d other works. Died in 1834.

Manni, mln'nee, (DoMENico MARIA,) a distinguished


In the spring of 1848, Mr. Mann was elected to Con- Italian antiquary and printer, born at Florence in 1690.
,re;s, as successor to J. Quincy Adams, who had died | He published new editions of early Italian works, which
n February of that year. His first speech in the House j he enriched with prefaces, notes, etc., and wrote valuable

of Representatives was in advocacy of the right and duty dissertations on the history of Florence. His " Historic

of Congress to exclude slavery from the territories. He n> : u - "'- " f "- ' : -''"- a " '- "'

says, in a letter dated December, 1848, "I think the

country is to experience serious times. Interference

with slavery will excite civil commotion at the South.

Still, it is best to interfere. Now is the time to see

whether the Union is a rope of sand or a band of steel."

In another letter, dated January, 1850, he says, "Dark

clouds overhang the future ; and that is not all : they are i prelate, born in London in 1809, graduated at i
full of lightning." Again, " I really think if we insist u e took orders in the Anglican Church, and
upon passing the Wilmot Proviso for the territories that Archdeacon of Chichester in 1840. In 1851 he

Observations on the Seals of the Middle Ages" (30 vols.

1739-86) is a work of merit. Died in 1788.
See TOMITANO, " Elogio di D. M. Manni," 1789.
Manni, (GIANNICOLA,) an Italian painter, born at

Perugia about 1478, was a pupil of Perugino. Died in


Man'ning, (HENRY EDWARD,) a Roman Catholic


upon passing the Wilmot rroviso lor me territories mat Archdeacon ol Winchester in 1840. in 1.551 ne entered
the South a part of them will rebel. I5ut / would t he priesthood of the Catholic Church. He was ap-
pass it, rebellion or not. I consider no aril so great as that pointed Archbishop of Westminster in 1865. Among
vf the extension of slavery." On the 7th of March, ^1850, his works are "The Unity of the Church," (1843,) and
Webster delivered his great speech against the Wilmot "The Temporal Sovereignty of the Popes," (1860.) He
Proviso. This led to an open rupture between him and took part in the CEcumenical Council which held its ses-
Mann. Through the influence of Webster's friends, in ! s i ons j n R orne f rO m December, 1869, to May, 1870, and
the following November Mann failed by a single vote to he maintained the dogma of papal infallibility. He was
obtain a re-nomination in the Whig convention. He, created cardinal in 1875. Died January 14, 1892.
however, appealed to the people as an independent can- Man'ning, (JAMES,) D.D., an American Baptist di-
didate, and was triumphantly re-elected. vine, born at Elizabethtown, New Jersey, in 1738, was

In September, 1852, Mr. Mann was chosen president of , t h e first president of Brown University, Rhode Island.
Antioch College, at Yellow Springs, Ohio. On the same rji c d | n ,791.

day he was nominated for Governor of Massachusetts by Manning, (OWEN,) an English antiquary, born in
a convention of the Free Democracy (otherwise called Northamptonshire in 1721. lie became Vicar of Godal-
the Free-Soil party) assembled at Lowell. Although not m i n g and rector of Pcppcrharrow, (1769.) He wrote the
elected Governor, his popularity was shown by his vote History and Antiquities of Surrey," and completed
running far ahead of that of the other Free-Soil candi- Lye's "Saxon Dictionary." Died in 1801.
dates. He accepted the presidency of Antioch College, s ee \v. BRAV, " Life of O. Manning," prefixed to the first volume
which under his able management attained a large of his "Antiquities of Surrey."

measure of success. But the labours and anxieties of Manning, (THOMAS,) an English linguist, born in
that responsible position proved at length too much for Norfolk in 1774. He resided for a long time in Thibet,
his health, never strong, and now undermined by a life anc j accompanied Lord Amherst to China in 1816. Died
of the most intense and unremitting activity. He died ; n ,40.

August 2, 1859.

Mannini, min-nee'nee, (JACOPO ANTONIO,) an Italiaa

j. n _ painter, born at Bologna in 1646 ; died in 1732
Mann, man, (THEODORE AUCUSTIN,) ADDE, a Flem- P ' n , icher . von f FERDINAND RlTTER.l ;

ish writer and antiquary, born about 1740, resided at
Brussels. He published a "Tableau of the Coins,
Weights, and Measures of Different Nations," (1779,) a
"Description of Brussels," (1785,) and other works.
Died at Prague in 1809.

Mann, (ToM,) a British labour leader, born in
Warwickshire in 1856. He worked in a mine as a
boy, became an engineer, and went to London in
1871. In 1881 he became closely connected with the
Trade Union movement, joined the Socialists in 1885,
and took a leading part in managing the dock strike
of 1890. He became president of several trade
associations, and is the author of several works on
Socialism, Trade Unionism, etc.

Manners. See RUTLAND, DUKE OF.
Manners, (JoiiN.) See GRANBY, MARQUIS OF.
Man'ners, (JOHN JAMES ROBERT,) LORD, a second ' - - - ,

son of the Duke of Rutland, was born in 1818. He "The Patronage of the Arts and Sciences by Lorenzo

Mannlicher, von, (FERDINAND RITTER,) a Ger-
man inventor, born at Mayence in 1848. After the
use of the needle-gun at Sadowa in 1866 he began to
experiment with rifles, and in 1885 produced a maga-
zine rirlc, which was adopted for the Austrian army.

Manno, mln'no, (FRANCESCO,) an Italian painter,
born at Palermo in 1754; died in 1831.

Mannory, mS'no're', (Louis,) a French advocate,
born in Paris in 1696. He published " Voltairiana,"
(1748,) and "Plaidoyers et Memoires," (18 vols., 1759.)
Died in 1777.

Mannozzi, man-not'see, (GIOVANNI,) an excellent
Italian fresco-painter, born at San Giovanni, near Flor-
ence, in 1590, was sometimes called GIOVANNI DA SA*
GIOVANNI. He was a pupil of Rosselli. In 1621 he
went to Rome, where he painted, in rivalry with Guido's
"Aurora," a picture of "Night in a Chariot." Having
returned to Florence, he painted "The Judgment of
Paris," "Aurora and Tithonus," etc. The picture of

entered the House of Commons in 1841, and identified
himself with the Tory party. 1 le was first commissioner

nf the board of works for a short time in 1858-59, and j Biographic
obtained the same position in the Derby cabinet in July, '

de' Medici" is called his master-piece. Died in 1636.
See BALDINUCCI, " NoiU'ie ;" Ticozzi, " Dizionario ;" " Nouvell

Man'nyng or Man'ning, (ROBERT,) an English

a, e, i, 6, u, y, h>ng; a, e, 6, same, IL-.SS prolonged; a, e, I, 6, u, y,s/iurf; a, e, j, o, obscure; lar, till, tit; met; not; good; mubn




monk, was also called ROBERT DE BRUNNE. He lived
in the reign of Edward I. and Edward II., and was a
canon in the monastery of Brunne or Bourne. He trans-
lated into English rhyming chronicles from the "Brut
d'Angleterre" and "Roman le Rou."

Manoel. See MANUEL.


Manoncourt. See SONNINI.

Maurique, man-ree'ki, (JoRGE,) a Spanish poet,
born about 1420. His reputation is founded on his
moral poems, which are highly commended. Died

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 123 of 425)