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ites, was born at Pittsfield, Massachusetts, in 1781.
About 1833 he began to prophesy the end of the world,
which he affirmed would be destroyed in 1843. He died
in 1849 ; and his followers, who are said to have num-
bered nearly fifty thousand, have since greatly decreased.

Miller, (WILLIAM,) an eminent line-engraver, born
at Edinburgh, Scotland, May 28, 1796. He was a
Quaker, and spent most of his life in his native town.
His engravings after Turner are especially admirable.
Died at Sheffield, England, January 20, 1882.

Miller, (WILLIAM,) "the Laureate of the Nursery,"
a Scottish poet, born in Glasgow in August, 1810. He
was a wood-turner by trade, and his only published vol-
ume was " Scottish Nursery Songs, and other Poems,"
(1863.) Of his songs " Wee Willie Winkie" is perhaps
the best-known. Died in Glasgow, August 20, 1872.

Miller, (WILLIAM ALLEN,) an English chemist ar.d
physician, born at Ipswich in 1817. He took his medical
degree in London, and subsequently studied in the labo-
ratory of Liebi^ at Giessen. He was appointed pro-
fessor of chemistry in the Royal College in 1845, and
assayer at the Mint and Bank of England in 1851. He
was vice-president of the Royal Society and president of
die Chemical Society, and wrote " Elements of Chemistry,
Theoretical and Practical," (1850.) Died Sept. 30, 1870.

Miller, (WILLIAM HALLOWS,) F.R.S., an eminent
English mineralogist and physicist, was born near Llan-
dovery, Wales, April 6, iSoi. He was educated at Saint
John's College, Cambridge. He became professor of
mineralogy at Cambridge in 1832, and wrote several
treatises on crystallography. His most important work
is a new and greatly-improved edition of Phillips's
" Elementary Introduction to Mineralogy," (1852.) He
was a member of a commission appointed by govern-
ment in 1843 for the restoration of the standards of
weight and measure, and he constructed and verified the
new national standard of weight. Died May 20, 1880.

Milles, milz, (JEREMIAH,) an English divine and an-
tiquary, born in 1714, became Dean of Exeter in 1762.
He was a contributor to the " Archaeologia," and made
an unsuccessful attempt to vindicate the authenticity
of Rowley's poems. He was a Fellow of the Royal
Society, and president of the Society of Antiquaries.
Died in 1784.

Millet, me'yV, (AlME,) a French painter and sculptor,
a son of Frederic Millet, noticed below, was born in
Paris about 1818 ; died January 14, 1891.

Mil'let, (FRANCIS DAVIS,) an American painter, born
at Mattapoisett, Massachusetts, November 3, 1846. He
graduated at Harvard College in 1869, studied art at
Antwerp in the Academy of Fine Arts, 1871-73, and was
one of the jurors in the Vienna Exhibition of 1873, and
at the Paris Exhibition of 1878, and director of deco-
rations at the World's Columbian Exposition 1892,
and of functions 1893. He was a special correspondent
of " Harper's Weekly" and " London Times" at Ma-
nila in 1898.

Millet, (FREDERIC,) a French portrait-painter, born
at Charlieu in 1786, was a pupil of Isabey. He executed
a number of portraits of great merit, among which we
may name that of the empress Josephine. Died in 1859.

Millet, (JEAN FRANCOIS,) commonly known as FRAN-
CISQUE, an eminent painter, born at Antwerp, of French
parentage, about 1644. He became a very skilful land-
scape-painter, and died in Paris in 1680. His son, of
the same name, (born in Paris ; died 1773,) was a clever
artist, but inferior to his father.

Millet, (JEAN FRANQOIS,) an eminent French painter,
born at Gruchy, near Greville, (La Manche,) October 4,
1815. He studied under Delaroche, and then established
himself at Barbison, an obscure hamlet, and became the
faithful copyist of nature and of the humble life of
peasants. Among his more noted paintings are "The
Sowers," "The Sheep-Shearers," "Woman Carding
Wool," "Sheep-Pasture by Moonlight," "The Potato-
Planters," "The Evening Angelus," " A Woman Work-
ing Butter." His etchings and lithographs are few, and
very costly. His pictures are now very highly esteemed.
Died at Barbison, (which under his influence became an
artist-colony,) January 20, 1875.

Millevoye, mel'vwa', (CHARLES HUBERT,) a French
poet and litterateur, born at Abbeville in 1782. He was
the author of elegiac poems of great beauty, and ob-
tained several prizes from the French Academy. Died
in 1816.

Mil'H-ken, (RICHARD ALFRED,) an Irish poet, bon.
in the county of Cork in 1767. He is only remembered
for his humorous poem "The Groves of Blarney," which
originated a form of verse afterwards cultivated success-
fully by Father Prout and others. Died in 1815.

Millin, me'yaN',*(AUBiN Louis,) a French antiquary
and naturalist, born in Paris in 1759. He published

There seems to be some diversity respecting the pronunciation
of these names: some speakers say me'IaN', melon', etc., omittiDF
tl] sound of the liquid /.

as k; 5 as s; g hard: g as/- G, H, K, guttural; N, nasal; R, trilled; s as z; th as in Mir. (2^=See Explanations, p. 23.)




Decline and Fall of

of Natural History," (1794,) " Dictionary of life of the poet, and of Gibbon's " Decline and F
rts," (3 vols., 1806,) " Mythological Gallery," the Roman Empire. " Died in September, 1868.

the Fine Art

(181 1,) and other works. In 1795 he became editor of Mil'more, (MARTIN,) an Irish- American sculptor,

the " Magasin Encyclopedique," a journal of high char- born in the county of Sligo, Ireland, September 14,

acter, which he conducted for twenty years. He was a ,3^ j-j e se ttled with his family in Boston, Massachu-

tnember of the French Institute and of several foreign Sett9| ; n [gj^ an( j became a pupil of Thomas Ball. His

Academies, and a chevalier of the legion of honour. p Or trait-busts are especially praised. Died at Boston,

In 1794 he had been appointed keeper of the medals j u ] v ,,_ jggj

and antiquities in the Royal Library. Died in 1818. Milne, miln, (COLIN,) a Scottish divine and naturalist,

Millingen, mil'ling-gen, ? (JAMES,) an eminent and- born at Aberdeen. He was the author of a " Botanical

quary, of Dutch extraction, born in London in 1 774. He Dictionary," "Indigenous Botany," etc. Died in

published " Remarks on the State of Learning and the I g,j_

Fine Arts in Great Britain," " Ancient Coins of Greek Milne, (ToHN,) a British mining engineer, bom

Cities and Kings," (1821,) and other similar works, which
have a very high reputation. Died in 1845.

Millon, me'y6N',* (CHARLES,) a French litterateur,
born at Liege in 1754, wrote poems, histories, etc. Died
in 1839.

Millon, (EucfeNE,) a French chemist, bom at Chalons-
sur-Marne in 1812. He published, besides other chemical
treatises, " Elements of Organic Chemistry, comprising
the Applications of this Science to Vegetable Physi-
olsgy," (2 vols., 1845-48.) Died December 14, 1865.

at Liverpool in 1850, and for twenty years in the ser-
vice of Japan. He especially studied seismic phe-
nomena, and wrote "Earthquakes," (1893,) "Seis-
mology," (1898,) etc.

Milne, miln, (JosHUA,) an English writer, born in
I7?6> was appointed actuary of the Sun Life Assurance
Office. He published a valuable " Treatise on Annui-
ties," in v.-hich he describes a new system of notation for
the calculation of life-insurance. Died in 1851.

Milne, (WILLIAM,) D.D., a Scottish missionary, born


in Franche-Comte in 1726. , ,

Elements of Universal History," dained in 1812, and went as an agent of the London

French historian, born in Franche-Comte in 1726. He at Kinnethmont, Aberdeenshire, in 1785. He was or-

was the author of ,

" Political and Military Memoirs towards the History of Missionary Society to labour among the Chinese at
Louis XIV.," etc., (6 vols., 1777.) and other works of | Malacca, where he died in 1822.

the kind He was elected to the French Academy in Milne-Edwards, mlln ed'wardz, [Fr. pron meln
1777 and in 1778 was appointed preceptor to the Due a'doo-lRs',] (HENRI,) an eminent French naturalist, of
d'Enghien. Died in 1785. | English descent, born at Bruges in 1800. After he nad

Mills (CLARK ) a distinguished American sculptor, taught natural history for some years in the College
born in Onondaga county, New York, in 1815. Having Henri IV. in Paris, he was elected to the Academy
removed to Charleston, South Carolina, he executed of Sciences in 1838. He published "
several busts in marble, which won for him a high repu- lory of the Crustacea," (3 vols., 1834-41,) which is
tation. In 1848 he began his bronze equestrian statue of highly esteemed. In 1841 he obtained the chair of

Mills (ROGER QUA'RLES,)' legislator, was born in 1834-37,) which obtained considerable popularity, and
Kentucky in 1849. He was a member of the House "Researches into the Anatomy and Physiology of
of Representatives 1873-92 and of the Senate 1892-99, : Polypi," (1842.) Died in 1885.

and was the author of the " Mills Bill," for the reduc- His son ALPHONSE, born in 1835, succeeded him as
tion of the tariff, during Cleveland's first term. i professor of zoology, became director of the museum

Mills, (SAMUEL JOHN,) an American Congregational m 1891, and made important discoveries in subma-
divine, born at Torringford, Connecticut, in 1783, was rine fauna. Died in 1900.

one of the founders of the American Missionary Society. Mil'ner, (ISAAC,) an eminent English divine and
He also took a prominent part in the organization of mathematician, born near Leeds in 1751. He studied
the American Colonizanon Society, and in 1817 visited at Q ue en's College, Cambridge, where he became in
Africa, in company with the Rev. E. Burgess, for the ,1783 Jacksonian professor of experimental philosophy,
purpose of choosing a site for the colony. He died in ! i-je was subsequently appointed master of his college,
1818, while on his voyage home. | (1788,) Dean of Carlfsle, (1791,) and Lucasian professor

Mil'man, (Sir FRANCIS,) an eminent English phy- O f mathematics, (1798.) He was also twice elected vice-
sician, born in Devonshire in 1746. He published i chancellor of his college. He was the author of a num-
" Animadversions on the Nature and Cure of Dropsy," i ber of sermons and miscellaneous essays, and wrote a
(1776,) "Treatise on the Source of the Scurvy," and other continuation of his brother Joseph's "Church History."
works. He_was appointed physician to George III., (j e numbered among his friends Pitt and Wilberforce.

and was a Fellow 01 the Royal Society and of the Col-
lege of Physicians. Died in 1821.

Milman, (Rev. HENRY HART,) an English poet,
historian, and divine, son of the preceding, was born ir
london in 1791. He graduated at Brasenose College,
Oxford, where in 1821 lie became professor of poetry.
Having filled several inferior offices in the Church, he
was appointed Dean of Saint Paul's in 1849. His tragedy
of "Fazio," published in 1815, was well received, and
was followed by the poems of " Samor, Lord of the

Died in 1820.

Milner, (JOHN,) a learned Roman Catholic divine,
born in London in 1752. He was the author of a " His-
tory, Civil and Ecclesiastical, and Survey of the Anti-
quities, of Winchester," and was a contributor to the
"Archasologia." He was a member of the Society of
Antiquaries. Died in 1826.

Milner, (JOHN,) an English theologian, born neat
Halifax in 1628, became canon of Ripon. Died in 1702.

Milner, (JOSEPH,) an English divine, born near Leeds

Bright City," (1818,) "The Fall of Jerusalem, (1820,) in , 744i was a brother of Isaac, noticed above. He
"The Martyr of Antioch," and others. In 1840 he ibecame vicar of the Church of the Holy Trinity at Hull
brought out his " History of Christianity from the Birth in ljg . He wrote a "History of the Church of Christ,"
of Christ to the Extinction of Paganism in the Roman ( , vols _ I794 _,8i 2 ,) which is esteemed a standard work.
Empire," (3 vols. 8vo,) and in 1854 his " History of j, was cornpleted by his brother, the Dean of Carlisle.
Latin Christianity, including that of the Popes i e Milner also published an "Answer to Gibbon's Attack
Pontificate of Nicholas V." He published excellent O n Christianity," and other works. Died in 1797.
editions of the works of Horace, with a well-written See ISAAC MILNER, "LifeofJ. Milner," prefixed to his Sermoni

Milues, milnz, (RICHARD MONCKTON,) Baron Hough-
* See note on preceding page. on< an English statesman and miscellaneous writer.

a, e, i, 6, u, y, loaf; i, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, 1, 6, u, y, short; a, e, i, o, obscure; far, fill, lit; mt; not; good; moon;




born in Yorkshire in 1809. He graduated at Cambridge
in 1831, and in 1837 was first elected a member of Par-
liament for Pontefract, which he continued to represent
until 1863, wher. he was raised to the peerage, as Baron
Houghton. As a member of the liberal conservative
party, he was a prominent advocate of reform. Among
his principal publications are " Poems, Legendary and
Historical," "Palm-Leaves," (1844,) "Memorials of
Many Scenes," and the " Life, Letters, and Literary Re-
mains of John Keats," (1848.) He contributed to the
"Edinburgh Review." Died August n, 1885.

See "Fraser's Magazine" for June, 1847, article "Literary Legis-
lators;" "North American Review" for October, 1839, and July,

Mil'iior, (JAMES,) D.D., an American Episcopal
clergyman, born in Philadelphia in 1773, became rector
of Saint George's Church, New York, in 1816. Died in

See " Memoir of James Milnor, D.D.," by REV. J. S. STONE.

Mi'lo, [Gr. MiTiuv; Fr. MILON, me'lAN',] an athlete,
celebrated for his prodigious strength, born at Crotona,
in Italy, was a pupil of Pythagoras. He is said to have
once carried a bull on his shoulders to the sacrifice, and
killed it with a blow of his fist. In 509 B.C. he gained
a signal victory over the Sybarites. When advanced in
years, he found one day, in passing through a forest,
a tree partly cleft by wedges. Having introduced his
hands for the purpose of severing it entirely, the wedges
fell out, but, his strength failing him, the parts closed
again, retaining him a prisoner, and in this helpless con-
dition he was devoured by wild beasts.

Mi'lo, (TiTUS ANNIUS,) a famous Roman tribune, was
a plebeian, and a man of unscrupulous character. He
became tribune of the people in 57 B.C., and was a par-
tisan of Pompey. By his efforts to restore Cicero from
exile he incurred the hostility of Clodius, with whom he
fought in several bloody affrays. In the year 53 Milo
was a candidate for the consulship. Before the electoral
contest was decided, Milo and Clodius met, each with
a band of armed slaves, and a fight ensued, in which
Clodius was killed. Milo was tried for homicide, and,
though defended by Cicero, was condemned, and exiled
himself to Marseilles. Having taken arms against
Caesar in the civil war, he was killed in Lucania, 48 B.C.

See CICERO, " Orati'o pro Milone;" DRUMANN, "Geschichte
Roms;" DION CASSIUS, "History of Rome;" ELBERLING, " Nar-
ratio de T. A. Milone," 1840; SMITH, "Dictionary of Greek and
Roman Biography."

Milon. See MILO.

Milonof, Milonov, or Milonow, mee'lo-nof, (MI-
CHAEL VASSILIEVITCH,) a Russian poet, born in 1792,
was the author of satires, epistles, and lyric poems, which
enjoy great popularity. Died in 1821.

See GRETCH, " Essai sur PHistoire de la Litterature Russe."

Miloradovitch, me-lo-ra'do-vitch, (MICHAEL AN-
DRIEVITCH,) COUNT, a Russian general, born at Saint
Petersburg in 1770. He fought with distinction against
the Turks and Poles and in the campaigns against the
French from 1799 to 1814, and attained the rank of
general of infantry. He was appointed military gov-
ernor of Saint Petersburg in 1819. He was killed in
attempting to suppress the insurrection in that city, De-
cember 25, 1825.


Mil'roy, (ROBERT H.,) an American general, born
in Indiana about 1814. He was appointed a brigadier-
general of Union volunteers about September, 1861, and
served at Cross Keys, June 8, 1862. He commanded
about 8000 men at Winchester, was attacked June 15,
1863, and retreated, but lost nearly half of his force.

Miltiade. See MILTIADES.

Mil-ti'a-des, [Gr. MiATOwfyr; Fr. MILTIADE, mel'-
te'id',] a celebrated Athenian general, who flourished
about 500 B.C., was the son of Cimon. He became suc-
cessor to his uncle Miltiades, who had made himself a
despot or master of the Chersonese in Thrace, and he
appears first in history as an arbitrary ruler. Darius of
Persia having sent a great armament, under Datis and
Artaphernes, to conquer Greece, Miltiades was chosen
one of the ten generals of the Athenian army, which
waited the enemy at Marathon in 490 B.C. The Grecian

army numbered about 10,000 men, and the Persian prob-
ably over 100,000. A regulation then prevailed that each
of the ten generals should command by turns for one day.
Some of them were averse to risking a battle. When
the command devolved on Miltiades, he gained one of
the most memorable and important victories recorded
in history. To reward his patriotism and eminent ser-
vices to national liberty, the Athenians decreed that he
should have the foremost place in a painting which illus-
trated the battle. Having failed in an attack on Paros,
he was fined fifty talents, which he could not pay, and
about the year 489 died in prison of a wound received
in the action just named. The famous general Cimon
was his son.

dee CORNELIUS NEPOS, "Miltiades;" HERODOTUS, books iv. and
vi. : GROTE, " History of Greece," vol. iv. ; THIRLWALL, " History
of Greece;" KIRCHMAIER, " Dissertatio de Miltiade." 1663.

Miltitz, von, fon mil'tits, (KARL,) a German prelate,
born about 1490, became chamberlain to Leo X., who
sent him in 1518 as nuncio to Germany, in order to
conciliate Luther or counteract his influence. On this
occasion he displayed much tact, and used flattery or
persuasive means with some success. (See LUTHER.)
Died in 1529.

PHAN,) a German poet and musical composer, born at
Dresden in 1781. Among his best compositions are
the operas of "Saul" and "Georg Czerny." Died in
1845. His brother ALEXANDER was ambassador to
Constantinople, and wrote a valuable work entitled
"The Manual of Consuls." Died in 1843.

Mil'tpn, [Lat. MILTO'NUS ; It. MIL'TON or MILTONO,
mel-to'no,] (JOHN,) an immortal poet, and, if we except
Shakspeare, the most illustrious name in English litera-
ture, was born in Bread Street, London, on the 9th of
December, 1608. He was the eldest son of John Milton,
a scrivener, and Sarah Bradshaw, (or Caston, according
to some authorities.) His early education was directed
by a private tutor, Thomas Young, a zealous Puritan.
A portrait of his beautiful features, taken by C. Jansen,
at the age often, has been preserved. Before he entered
college he was an excellent Latin scholar. In severe and
systematic study he laid the foundations of his fame.
In a letter to a friend, written some years later, he says,
" It is my way to suffer no impediment, no love of ease,
no avocation whatever, to chill the ardour, to break the
continuity, or to divert the completion of my literary
pursuits." His first English poems were versions of the
U4th and I3&th Psalms, (1623.)

In February, 1624, he was admitted as pensioner into
Christ's College, Cambridge, where he acquired distinc-
tion as a Latin poet Dr. Johnson expresses the opinion
that Milton "was the first Englishman who, after the
revival of letters, wrote Latin verses with classic ele-
gance." He took the degree of Bachelor in 1628, and
that of Master of Arts in 1632, before which he had
been subjected to a temporary rustication (and, some say,
to corporal chastisement) for an unknown offence. " By
the intention of my parents," says Milton himself, " I
was destined of a child to the service of the Church, and
in my own resolutions. Till coming to some maturity
of years, and perceiving what tyranny had invaded the
Church, that he who would take orders must subscribe
SLAVE, and take an oath withal, ... I thought better
to prefer a blameless silence, before the sacred office of
speaking, bought and begun with servitude and for-

In 1632 he left the university, and retired to his
father's house at Horton, Buckinghamshire, where he
remained five years, during which he is said to have
read all the Greek and Latin writers. He also took
lessons in music, which he loved, and in which he was
very skilful. In this studious rethement, it appears, he
wrote his beautiful poems " Comus," "L'Allegro," "II
Penseroso," and "Lycidas," (1637.) "Comus" adrama
in form, but essentially lyrical was written and per-
formed at Ludlow Castle in 1634, but not printed until
1637. "It is certainly," says Macaulay, "the noblest
performance of the kind which exists in any language."
" Lycidas" is contemptuously depreciated by Johnson as
a " pastoral, easy, vulgar, and therefore disgusting."

tasi; $ass; ghard; gasi;G,H,K,gutturat; N, nasal; R, trilled; last; thasinMw. (Jj^=See Explanations, p. 23.




But Hallam approves the judgment of a certain critic
(whom he does not name) that " Lycidas" is " a good
test of a real feeling for what is peculiarly called poetry."
Milton's " Allegro" and " Penseroso" are universally
admired. " It is impossible to conceive," says Macaulay,
" that the mechanism of language can be brought to a
more exquisite degree of perfection. These poems differ
from others as ottar of roses differs from ordinary rose-

In 1638, attended by a servant, he visited Florence,
Rome, and Naples, conversed with Galileo, then a "pris-
oner to the Inquisition," and received testimonials of
honour and friendship from Carlo Dati, Francini, and
M.inso. He was admired as a great prodigy by these
Italian celebrities. He returned in 1639, and opened in
London a small boarding-school, in which he adopted a
new system of education. His nephews, Edward and
John Philips, were among his pupils. In 1641 he pro-
duced his first prose work, a " Treatise of Reforma-
tion," which was followed by other arguments against
the Established Church and Prelacy. He sympathized
with the popular party in the great crisis of English
liberty, but took no active part in the civil war which
began in 1642.

At Whitsuntide, 1643, he married Mary Powell, whose
father was a justice of the peace and a royalist of Ox-
fordshire. " The lady," says Dr. Johnson, " seems not
much to have delighted in the pleasures of spare diet
and hard study." A month after the marriage, she made
a visit to her father's house, from which she refused to
return. Having resolved to repudiate her, Milton pub-
lished "The Doctrine and Discipline of Divorce," (1644,)
and other treatises on that topic, in his own justification.
He also paid his addresses to a Miss Davis, until his
wife implored forgiveness and was restored to favour.
She became the mother of three daughters, who were all
the children that Milton had.

He published in 1644 his " Areopagitica," or " Plea
for Unlicensed Printing," probably his greatest prose
work. " Many passages in this famous tract," says Hal-
lam, " are admirably eloquent : an intense love of liberty
and truth glows through it." He had taken a larger
house in Barbican (about 1645) for the reception of
scholars ; but his wife's relations, to whom, when ruined
by the civil war, he generously gave refuge, occupied his
rooms. In March, 1648-49, he was appointed Latin
secretary to the council of state, which was the highest
executive power in the new republic. As an antidote to
the " Eikon Basilike," i.e. the " Image (or Portrait) of the
King," a work designed to excite commiseration for the
sufferings of Charles I., (see GAUDEN,) Milton pro-
duced his " Iconoclastes," (Eikonoklastes,) or " Image-
oreaker," and, by order of the council, appeared as the
antagonist of the learned Salmasius, in reply to whom
he wrote, in Latin, his celebrated work entitled " Defence
of the English People," (" Defensio Populi Anglican!,"
1650.) (See SALMASIUS.)

About 1654 he became totally blind. His "Defensio
Secunda" (1654) contains an eloquent allusion to this
privation. His wife died about 1653, and in 1656 he mar-
ried Catherine Woodcock, who died in the following year.
After serving the Protector Oliver as Latin secretary
for four or five years, he retired about 1657 from public
life, with a pension of ^150. Before that date he had
meditated the plan of a great epic poem. One of the
subjects that presented was the exploits of King Arthur.

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 151 of 425)