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version of the freedom of the press by the edict of July, profoundly versed in the Slavonian language, born at
1830. He was soon after appointed archivist in the Luttenberg, in Styria, in 1813. He wrote a " Lexicon
ministry of foreign affairs, and councillor of state. He i of the Old Slavonian Language," (in Latin, 1850,) a
was elected a member of the Academy of Moral and "Comparative Grammar of the Slavonian Languages,"
Political Sciences in 1832, and in 1837 became perpetual (1852-56,) " On the Dialects and the Wanderings of
secretary of that institution, and succeeded Raynouard , the Gypsies of Europe," (1872-77,) etc., and the great
in the French Academy. Mignet published, besides the etymological Slav dictionary, (1886.) Died in 1891.
history above named, " Introduction to the Negotiation* Milan (mee'lin) L, King of Servia, was born at Jassy,
relative to the Spanish Succession under Louis XIV.," ] A ugust 10, 1854. He was a grand-nephew of Milos
(1842,) "Antonio Perez and Philip II.," (1845,) " His obrenovitch, and was adopted as his heir by his second
tory of Mary Stuart," (1851,) "Charles Quint, son Abdi- cous j ni Michael III., (Obrenovitch,) Prince of Servia.
cation, son Sijour et sa Mort au Monastere de Yuste," when Michael was murdered in 1868, Prince Milan was
(1854,) "Eloges historiques," (1864,) and " Rivalite' de a t school in Paris, but he at once returned to Servia, and
Francois I et Charles V," (1875.) Died March 24, 1884. was j n 1872 crowned at Belgrade as Prince Milan IV.
Mignon, men'y6N', written also Minjon or Minion, j n 1876 he declared war against Turkey, and was de-
(AbRAHAM,) a German painter, born at Frankfort in 1639, f ea ted, but joined Russia in the war of 1877 and ob-
wascelebratedforhisexquisiterepresentationsofflowers, ta j ne( j independence for Servia. He was crowned
fruit, insects, birds, etc. His works are esteemed second ; kjn(T jn lg76) bu , was not rec ognized by the powers as
only to those of Van Huysum. Among his master- , suc g ti ,, lgg2 _ Re married Natalie, a Russian lady,
" "'"J" 11 . 1 "! 3 F'"S " a ; but obtained an illegal divorce from her in 1888, the

quarrel leading to his abdication, in favour of his son
Alexander, in 1889. He was subsequently reconciled
to his wife and returned to reside in Belgrade.

Marble Table." Died in 1679.

See DKSCAIIPS. "Vies des Peinlres Allemands." etc
Mignot, men'yo', (TIENNE,) a learned French ec-

clesiastic, born in Paris in 1698, published a number of I Milanollo, me-11-nol'lo, (TERESA,) an Italian violinist,
works on theology and church government He was Dorn a t Sevigliano, near Turin, in 1827. Before she was
chosen a member of the Academy of Inscriptions in seve n years old she made her first public appearance in
1761. Died in 1771. Turin, and she was subsequently taken to Paris by her

Mignot, (VINCENT,) a French writer, born in Paris father, where she met with great success. Her younger

See GRIMM, " Correspondance." afterwards married M. Parmentier and retired to private

Miguel, me-geV, (Dom or Don MARIA EVARISTO,) llfe -

a Portuguese prince, born in Lisbon in 1802, was a Milbourne, mil'burn, (LUKE,) an English writer and
younger son of John VI. He became the head of the divine, born in 1667, published a " Poetical Translation
absolutist party, and in 1828 usurped the throne, the of the Psalms," (1698,) "Notes on Dryden s Virgil, and
lawful heir of which was his niece, Dona Maria. The , other works. He is one of the authors satirized in
partisans of this queen maintained her title by arms, Pope's "Dunciad." Died in 1720.

and were aided by her father, Don Pedro, and Admiral See JOHNSON, "Life of Dryden;" MALONB'S edition of Ihe
Napier. Miguel was defeated in several actions, and ! Works of Eryden.
was expelled from Spain in May, 1834. Died in 1866. , Mil'burn, (WILLIAM HENRY,) a Methodist divine,

Mih-Teih, mlh-ta', or M6-Teih, an eminent Chinesf known as "the Blind Preacher," born at Philadelphia in
philosopher, who lived about 400 B.C. Dr. Leggt says 1 1823. He lost his sight when a child. Having visi

of him that he was an original thinker, and exercised a
bolder judgment on things than Confucius or any of hia
followers. He taught that all the evils in society arise
from the want of mutual universal love. For example-

England in 1859, he gave lectures in the principal
cities, and attracted large audiences by his eloquence.
He published "Ten Years of Preacher Life," (1859,)
and " The Pioneers and People of the Mississippi Val-
ley," (1860.) He was elected chaplain of Congress
It may be proper to remind the reader that the final , in Latin in ,g.r and ,853 o f the House of Representatives in
nd Greek names is sounded in french, contrary to the genera] rule "i; ,
.f French pronunciation. 1885, and of the Senate in ii)93.

a, e, 1, 5, u, y, long; a, e, o, same, less prolonged; a, e, I, o, u, y, short; a, e, j, 9, obscure; far, fill, fat; met; n6t; good; moon;




Milder-Hauptmann, mll'der-howpt'mln, (PAULINE
ANNA,) a German soprano-singer, born at Constanti-
nople, of Austrian parentage, in 1785. Died in 1838.

Mild'may, (Sir WALTER,) an eminent English states-
man and scholar, born in 1522, was distinguished by the
favour of Henry VIII. and Edward VI., and held the
office of chancellor of the exchequer under Elizabeth
for more than twenty years. He was a liberal patron
of learning, and founded Emanuel College, Cambridge.
Died in 1589.

Miles, milz, (DiXON H.,) an American officer, born in
Maryland about 1803, graduated at West Point in 1824.
He became a colonel in 1859, and served at Bull Run,
July 21, 1861. He commanded at Harper's Ferry, and
there surrendered about 11,500 men, September 16,
1862. He was killed by a shell thrown after the sur-

Miles, (JAMES WARLEY,) an American scholar and
missionary, born at Charleston, South Carolina, about
1819. He became professor of Greek and history at
Charleston College. He was a contributor to the
" Southern Review," and published various works in
prose and verse. Died in 1875.

Miles, (NELSON APPLETON,) a distinguished Amer-
ican soldier, born at Westminster, Massachusetts, in
1839. He joined the army as a volunteer in 1861,
and rose in rank with great rapidity, commanding an
army corps at the age of twenty-five. He afterwards
served in several campaigns against the Indians, nota-
bly that against the Apaches under Geronimo. In
1895 he was appointed commander-in-chief of the
army, and in 1898 led the troops that invaded Puerto
Rico. In 1900 Congress restored the grade of lieu-
tenant-general expressly for him.

Miles, (RICHARD Pius,) D.D., an American bishop,
born in Prince George's county, Maryland, May 17, 1791.
He was taken to Kentucky in 1796, became a Dominican
in 1806, was ordained to the Roman Catholic priesthood
in 1816, and in 1838 was consecrated Bishop of Nash-
ville. Died at Nashville, February 21, 1860.

Mil'fprt, (LE CLERC,) a native of France, who settled
about 1776 among the Creek Indians of Georgia and
fought as their ally in the war of the Revolution. He
returned to France in 1796, and was created by Bona-
parte a general of brigade. He published a narrative
of his residence among the Creeks, entitled "Se'jour
dans la Nation Creek." Died about 1814.

Milizia, me-let'se-a, (FRANCESCO,) an Italian archi-
tect and writer, born in Otranto in 1725, was an intimate
friend of Raphael Mengs. He was the author of " Lives
of the Most Celebrated Architects of all Nations," (1768,)
a revised edition of which was entitled " Memorie degli
Architetti antichi e modern!, " ("Memoirs of Ancient
and Modern Architects," 2 vols., 1781,) which were trans-
lated into French and English, a treatise " On the
Theatre," (1772,) "Principles of Civil Architecture,"
("Element! di Architettura civile," 3 vols., 1781,) which
was highly esteemed and was translated into various lan-
guages, a "Dictionary of Fine Arts," (1797,) and other
works. He lived many years in Rome, where he died
in 1798.

Mill, (HENRY,) an English engineer, born at Lon-
don about 1680. He supplied the town of Northampton
with water, and was appointed principal engineer to
the New River Company.

Mill, (HUGH ROBERT,) an English geographer,
born at Thurso in 1861. He became secretary of the
Royal Geographical Society in 1892, and published
various books on geography, also the " Realm of Na-
ture," (1892,) "The English Lakes," (1895,) etc.

Mill, (JAMES,) a British historian and writer on po-
litical economy, born at Montrose, in Scotland, in 1773.
He studied at Edinburgh, and distinguished himself by
his attainments in the Greek language, metaphysics, and
moral philosophy. Having removed to London in iSoo,
he became a contributor to the " Edinburgh Review"
and other periodicals. He published (1817-19) his
'History of British India," (in 5 vols. 8vo,) a work of
great merit, which procured for him the office of head

of the department of Indian correspondence in the India
House. " We know of no work," says Mr. Grote, " which
surpasses his ' History of British India' in the main
excellences attainable by historical writers, industrious
accumulation, continued for many years, of original au-
thorities, careful and conscientious criticism of their
statements, and a large command of psychological ana-
lysis, enabling the author to interpret phenomena of
society both extremely complicated and far removed
from his own personal experience." (See " Review of
J. S. Mill's Examination of Sir William Hamilton's
Philosophy," London, 1868.) Among his other pro-
ductions are a series of essays on "Jurisprudence,"
" Liberty of the Press," " Law of Nations," etc. These,
first published in the " Supplement to the Encyclo-
paedia Britannica," were very favourably received, and
were followed by his " Elements of Political Econ-
omy," which appeared in 1821, and his "Analysis of the
Phenomena of the Human Mind," in 1829. Mill was an
intimate friend of Jeremy Bentham, and one of the ablest
expounders of his system. Died in 1836.

See CHAMBERS, " Biographical Dictionary of Eminent Scotsmen,"
(Supplement;) "Edinburgh Review" for March, 1829 ; "Monthly
Review" for August and October, 1821.

Mill, [Lat MIL'LIUS,] (JoHN,) an English theologian
and pulpit orator, born in Westmoreland about 1645.
He became chaplain-in-ordinary to Charles II. in 1681,
and in 1704 was made a canon of Canterbury. He pub-
lished a critical edition of the New Testament in Greek,
(1707,) which is highly esteemed. Died in 1707.
See CHALMERS, "General Biographical Dictionary."
Mill, (JOHN STUART,) an eminent English philosophei
and economist, son of James Mill, author of the " His-
tory of British India," was born in London in May, 1806.
He was educated at home by his father, and entered in
1823 the service of the East India Company as a clerk
in the India House. In his early life he contributed to
the " Edinburgh Review" and the " Westminster Re-
view." He published in 1843 a "System of Logic,
Rationative and Inductive," (2 vols.,) and, in 1844,
" Essays on some Unsettled Questions in Political Econ-
omy." He acquired a high reputation by a popular work
entitled "The Principles of Political Economy, with
some of their Applications to Social Philosophy," (1848.)
As a writer he was distinguished by originality of thought
and acuteness in reasoning. In political principles he
was an advanced Liberal, and all his sympathies were in
favour of liberty and progress. About 1850 he married
Harriet Taylor, a lady of rare intellectual powers. He
became examiner of Indian correspondence in 1856.
During the rebellion in the United States, Mr. Mill
was among the few prominent English writers who de-
fended the cause of the North and of the Federal Union.
Among his later works were an " Essay on Liberty"
and " An Examination of Sir William Hamilton's Phi-
losophy," (1865,) of which a highly favourable review
from the pen of Mr. Grote, the historian, has been pub-
lished, (London, 1868.) He was for some time editor
of the " Westminster Review." In 1865 he was elected
a member of Parliament for Westminster. He became
an able debater, and made several speeches in favour
of reform and extension of the elective franchise in
1866 and 1867. His career as a legislator was very suc-
cessful. "Mr. Mill's success," says the "New York
Commercial Advertiser," August 29, 1867, "has been
the most marked and decided in the annals of Parlia-
ment. No man has ever before acquired so high a con-
sideration in so short a time." He was, however,
defeated in the general election of 1868. Mr. Mill dis-
tinguished himself as an earnest and able advocate of
the rights of women. In his work entitled "The Sub
jection of Women," (1869,) he takes the ground "that
the principle which regulates the existing social relations
between the two sexes the legal subordination of one
sex to the other is wrong in itself, and now one of the
chief hindrances to human improvement, and that it
ought to be replaced by a principle of perfect equality."
Died May 8, 1873.

Quarterly Review" for August, 1846, January, 1860, and July, 1868.

t as i; 5 as s; g hard; g as/'; G, H, K, guttural; N, nasal; R, trilled; s as z; th as in this. (U^See Explanations, p


Millais, mil'la', JOHN EVERETT,) an English painter,
of French extraction, born at Southampton in 1829, was
one of the founders of what is called the " Pre-Raphaelite
School." He studied at the Royal Academy, and at

school of the parish, and received instruction from two
maternal uncles, Tames and Alexander Wright, one of
whom encouraged his taste for natural history. At an
early age he began to write verses. He learned the

an early age produced several works of superior merit, trade of a stone-mason, and commenced in iSic, his life

among which was " The Benjamites seizing the Daugh- of labour in a quarry of old red sandstone at Cromarty.

ters of Shiloh " His " Return of the Dove to the Ark," " It was the necessity which made me a quarrier," he

" Child of the Regiment," " Ophelia," " The Order of writes, " that taught me to be a He worked

Release," and "Joan of Arc" are among his most ad- -s a mason in various parts of Scotland, and diligently

mired productions. He was made a baronet in 1885 improved the intervals of labour by the cultivation of

and became president of the Royal Academy in Feb-
ruary, 1896. Died August 13, 1896.

his mind. In 1825 and 1826 he was employed at Edin-
burgh as a stone-cutter. He afterwards published a vol-
ume of poems, and in 1834 relinquished his trade to

His son JOHN GUILLE MlLLAIS, born at London ms - ar 10 J reiinquu, iac

, ! become an accountant in a bank at Cromarty. In 1
in 1865, became a traveller and hunter, grated , h duced .. Scencs and L ds of the N( / nh of Sc

natural history works, and wrote " Game Birds and ,, which wag recdved ^ favour He married

Shooting Sketches," (1892.) British Deer and their about , 8 , 6

Horns," (1897,) etc. I n ,g^ 9 ne defended with much ability the cause of

Mil'lar, (JoHN,) an eminent Scottish jurist, born in the Free Church, in a " Letter from One of the Scotch

Lanarkshire in 1735. He studied at Glasgow, where People to Lord Brougham," which was praised by Mr.

he became in 1761 professor of civil law. The spiri'.ed Gladstone. He became in 1840 editor of the " Witness,"

and attractive style of his lectures, which, says a critic an organ of the Free Church or Non-Intrusionists, pub-

in the "Edinburgh Review," "gave to a learned discus- lished in Edinburgh twice a week. He continued to

sion the charms of an animated and interesting conversa- edit this paper until his death, and rendered it very

tion," drew great numbers to the university, and made popular and influential. His reputation as a geologist

it for the time one of the most flourishing and popular was increased by his work entitled "The Old Red

in the kingdom. He was the author of " Origin of the Sandstone, or New Walks in an Old Field," (1841,)

Distinction of Ranks," (1771,) and a "Historical View which is written in an attractive style. He afterwards

of the English Government from the Settlement of the published "Footprints of the Creator," (1849,) "First

Saxons to the Accession of the House of Stuart," (1787.) Impressions of England and its People," (1851,) an inter-

The former was translated into French, German, and esting autobiography entitled "My Schools and School-

Italian. Died in 1801. masters, or the Story of my Education," (1854,) and

Mil'lard, (DAVID.) an American divine, born at Ball- : <The Cruise ( the Betsey." These works mark an

Bton. New York, in 1794, published several theological "nportant epoch in the progress of geology There

works, also " Travels in Egypt, Arabia, and tne Holy was . not , h ' n g '" Miller * works, says the "Edinburgh

Land," (1843.) led at Jafkson, Michigan, August I ^^fi ^ "vhe^M ,M.

Millard, (HARRISON,) an American .composer, C ^^^^^^
born at Boston in 1829.
are the song
and the opera
as a pnma donna in 1894. He died in 1895. Rocks, or Geology in its Bearings on the Two Theologies,

Mil'ledge, (JoHN,) an American patriot and states- Natural and Revealed," (1857^ In this work he rejects
man, born at Savannah, Georgia, in 1757, distinguished the theory that the Mosaic account of the creation is
himself in the war of the Revolution, and in 1802 was purely parable, while he censures those who refuse to
elected Governor of Georgia. He was one of the founders accept the evidences of scientific truths when they seem
of the University of Georgia, and the former capital of to clash with traditionary interpretations of Scripture.
the State was named in his honour. Died in 1818. His "Footprints of the Creator" was written to refute

Mil'ler, (CHARLES HENRY,) an American artist, born the theory of development advocated by the author of
in New York city, March 20, 1842. He studied art at "The Vestiges of Creation." "Hugh Miller," says the
the National Academy, New York, and at Munich. He "Edinburgh Review," "must undoubtedly be regarded
first exhibited at the National Academy in 1860. He ^ one O f the most remarkable men whom Scotland has
afterwards studied medicine, and graduated as M.D. in , produced. . . . The interest of his narrative, the purity
1863 at the New York Homoeopathic College, but he J f his style, his inexhaustible faculty of happy and inge-
never practised that profession. In 1873 he became an n i ous illustration, his high imaginative power, and that

llard, (HARRISON,) an American .composer, C ^^^^^^ ^

at Boston in 1829. Among his musical pieces became d eased . Duri a paroxysm of insanity, he
e songs Waiting and Under the Daisies ki]|ed himself with a pisto f in December, 1856. He had
e opera " Leah. His daughter Maria appeared , finished a work entitled "The Testimony of the

associate, and in 1875 a full member, of the National

Mil'ler, (EDWARD,) an American physician, born in
Delaware in 1760, was a brother of the Rev. Samuel
Miller, noticed below. He became professor of the
theory and practice of medicine in the College of Phy-
sicians and Surgeons, New York, and wrote, among
other works, a "Treatise on Yellow Fever," which is
highly esteemed. He was one of the founders of the
" Medical Repository," the first medical journal of
America. Died in 1812.

light of genius which it is so difficult to define yet so
impossible to mistake, all promise to secure for the
author of the 'Old Red Sandstone' the lasting admira-
tion of his countrymen."

Miller, (JAMES,) an English dramatist and satirical
writer, born in Dorsetshire in 1703. He published sev-
eral political pamphlets, a satire entitled "The Humours
of Oxford," and a number of comedies. Died in 1744.

Miller, (JAMES,) an American officer, born at Peter-
borough, New Hampshire, about 1776. He served as
colonel with distinction at the battles of Chippewa and

Mil'ler, (EDWARD,) an English musician and writer, i Lundy's Lane, July 25, 1814. His commander asked

born at Norwich, was a pupil of Dr. Burnev. He was ( n j m jf he could take a certain battery at Lundy's Lane,

the author of " Institutes of Music" and " Elements of jje answered, " I'll try, sir," and captured the" battery.

Thorough Bass and Composition." Died in 1807. Died in 1851.

Milfer, (HAKKIET MANN,) author and lecturer Miller, (JoAQUiN,) the literary name of CINCINNATUS

under the nom-de-flume of Olive Thome, was born HEINE MILLER, an American poet, born at Cincinnati,

at Auburn, New York, in 1831, and married \V. T. Ohio. November IO, 1842. He went with his father's

Miller in 1854. Her writings comprise several works family westward when very young, and iu 1852 reached

on bird-life, also " Four-Handed Folk," " Little Folks Lane county, Oregon. In 1856 he began a roving life,

in Feathers and Furs," etc. and served for a time with Walker in Honduras. In

Mil'ler, (HUGH,) an eminent Scottish geologist ana 1860 he began to practise law in Oregon. In 1863 a

writer, born at Cromarty on the loth of October newspaper which he edited was suppressed for disloyalty.

1802, was a son of a mariner and shipmaster, who per- He was county judge for Grant county, Oregon^ 1866-70.

ished in a storm in 1807. He attended the grammar- Among his poems are " Songs of the Sierras," ' s .ngs

a, e, I, 6, u, y, long; i, e, A, same, less prolonged; a, e, I, 6. u, y, short; a, e, i, 9, obscure; far, fill, fit; mJt; not; good; moon;




of the Sunlands," " The Ship in the Desei t," ' The First
Fam'lies of the Sierras," etc. Later works of his (chiefly
prose) are "The Danites," (an effective and successful
play,) "My Life among the Modocs," "The Shadows
of Shasta," "The Baroness of New York," "In
Classic Shade," (1890,) "My Own Story," (1891,)

Miller, mil'ler, (JOHANN MARTIN,) a German poet
and fictitious writer, born at Ulm in 1750. He was the
author of" Correspondence ofThree Academic Friends," !
"Siegwart. a Convent History," (1776,) which was Iran* i
ated into French. Dutch, and Polish, and several other
itipular works. His lyric poems are highly esteemed.
He was an intimate friend of Klopstock and Voss. Died
in 1814.

Miller, ( JOSEPH, ) a celebrated English comedian,
whose appreciation as an actor of the wit of Congreve's
plays contributed in a great measure to their success,
was born in 1684. The jests ascribed to him were in
reality compiled by John Motley, author of a " Life of
Peter the Great." Died in 1738.

Miller, (PHILIP,) an English botanist and florist, born
in 1691. He published a "Catalogue of Hardy Trees,
Shrubs, etc. cultivated near London," (with coloured
plates, 1730,) "Gardener's Dictionary," (1731,) which
was translated into several languages, and "Figures of
Plants," (2 vols., 1755,) adapted to the Dictionary. The
genus Milleria was named by Dr. Martyn in honour of
this botanist. Died in 1771.

Miller, (SAMUEL,) D.D., an American Presbyterian
divine, born in Delaware in 1769. He became pastor
of the First Presbyterian Church in New York in 1793.
In 1813 he was appointed professor of ecclesiastical
history in the Theological Seminary of Princeton. He
was the author of numerous theological and controversial
works, and wrote the " Life of Jonathan Edwards," in
Sparks's " American Biography." Died in 1850.

See SAMUEL MILLER, "Life of Samuel Miller," 2 vols., 1860.

Miller, (SAMUEL FREEMAN,) LL.D., an American
jurist, born at Richmond, Kentucky, April 5, 1816.
fie graduated as M.D. at Transylvania University in
1838. He afterwards became a lawyer, and in 1850
removed to Iowa. In 1862 he was appointed a justice of
the United States Supreme Court. Died Oct. 13, 1890.

Miller, (STEPHEN FRANKS,) an American lawyer and
journalist, born in North Carolina, became associate
editor of "De Bow's Review" about 1848. He published
the "Bench and Bar of Georgia," etc. Died in 1867.

Miller, (THOMAS,) an English poet and basket- ^
maker, born at Gainsborough about 1808. He was
patronized by the poet Rogers, by whose aid he be-
came a bookseller. He wrote, besides numerous
poems, the novels " Royston Gower" and " Fair Rosa-
mond." Died in 1874.

Miller, (WALTER,) an American classicist, was
born in Ashland county, Ohio, in 1864. He studied
at Michigan University, Leipsic, and Athens, and was
made professor of classical philology at Stanford Uni-
versity in 1892. He published works on excavations
in Greece, classical history, and philology, "The Old
and New," (1898,) "Stella's Great Sea-Beasts,"
(1899,) etc.

Miller, (WILLIAM,) founder of the sect of the Miller-

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 150 of 425)