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Universal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) online

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Moore, (WILLIS LUTHER,) an American meteor-
ologist, born at Binghamton, New York, in 1856.
He was at first a journalist, then entered the signal
service (now the weather bureau). In 1895 he was
made chief of the United States Weather Bureau.

Moore, (/.KTHAMAH SWIFT,) D.D., an American
divine and scholar, born at Palmer, Massachusetts,
in 1770, became president of Williams College in
1815, and in 1821 of Amherst College. Died in 1823.

Moore'head, (\\ARREN KING,) an American ar-
chaeologist, born at Siena, Italy, of American parents,
in 1866. He spent years in exploring the prehistoric
mounds of Ohio, and subsequently made explorations
for the World's Columbian Exposition. He published
" Primitive Man in Ohio," " Fort Ancient," " Wan-
neta, the Sioux," etc.

Moor'spm, (Sir ROBERT,) a brave English admiral,
born in Yorkshire in 1760. Being appointed in 1805
commander of the Revenge, he had a prominent part

a, e, 1, 5, u, y, long; a, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, 1, 6, ti, y, short; a, e, i, 9, obscure; far, fill, fit; met; not; good; moon;




in the battle of Trafalgar. He afterwards represented
Queensborough in Parliament, and was made an admiral
in 1830. Died in 1835.

Moosa. See MOSES.

Moosa, Mousa, or Muaa, moo'sa, third son of
Bayazeed I., was born at Brusa about 1376. He was
made prisoner with his father by Tamerlane after the
battle of Angora. Being afterwards appointed by the
latter governor of the Ottoman provinces of Asia Minor,
he carried on a war against his elder brother Solyman,
whose capital Adrianople he took in 1404, thus becoming
master of the European part of the Ottoman empire. In
1412 he besieged Constantinople, but, having been forced
to retire, he was taken prisoner, and strangled by order
of Mahomet I.

See VON HAMMER, " Geschichte des Osmanischen Reichs."

Moosa, Mousa, or Musa, Ibn, ibn moo'sa, ( Aboo-
AbdaUah-Mohammed, a'boo ab-dal'lah mo-ham'-
med,) an Arabian mathematician, was the author of a
treatise on algebra entitled " Al Jebr e al Mokabalah."
He is said to have been the first of his countrymen who
wrote on that science ; and Europe is indebted to him
for its introduction and its name.

Moosa-Ibn-Noseyr, moo'sa Tb'n no-sar', (or no-
sir',) (Aboo-Abd-er-Rahman, a'boo ab'der rah'man,)
a celebrated Arab conqueror, was born at Mecca about
660 A.D. He was appointed in 703 Viceroy of Africa,
and, having subjected the northern part of that country,
from Tripoli to Morocco, he turned his arms against
Spain. In conjunction with his lieutenant Tarik, he took
Seville, Merida, Saragossa, and other cities of Southern
and Central Spain, to which he subsequently added the
most important towns of Catalonia. Among other ar-
ticles of great value of which he had possessed himself
was the emerald table called the table of Solomon, taken
at Medina-Celi. Moosa, having been summoned to Da-
mascus by the caliph, presented to him this table, and,
on his expressing his surprise that it should have three
legs of emerald and one of gold, Moosa replied that he
had found it in this condition. Tarik, however, imme-
diately exposed the falsehood of his rival by producing
the fourth leg of the table. For this offence he was
condemned to a heavy fine by Solyman, who afterwards
caused his son Abd-el-azeez to be assassinated. Moosa
died in obscurity in 718.

See ABOOLFEDA, " Annales Moslemiti :" MAKKARI, " History of
the Mohammedan Empire in Spain."

Moosa- (Mousa- or Musa-) Ibn-Shakir, moo'sa
Ib'n sh a'kir, an Arab writer of the early part of the ninth
century, wrote a work entitled "Sources of History."
He left three sons, the eldest of whom was eminent as
an astronomer and was the author of several Valuable

Mooyaert. See MOOJAERT.

Mop'sus, [Gr. Mo^iof,] a famous soothsayer of classic
mythology, was called a son of Apollo and Manto.
According to tradition, he gained celebrity by the truth
of his prophecies at the siege of Thebes and at the
temple of Claros, and he triumphed over Calchas in a
trial of skill in divination.

Moquin-Tandon, mo'kaN' t5N'd6N', (HORACE BENE-
DICT ALFRED,) a French physician and botanist, born at
Montpellier in 1804. He was appointed in 1853 pro-
fessor of natural history in the Medical Faculty of Paris,
and in 1854 became a member of the Academy of Sci-
ences. He published a " History of the Anomalies of
Vegetable Organization," (1841,) and "Essay on the
Multiplication of Organs in Vegetables." Died in 1863.

See " Nouvelle Biographic Ge'ne'rale."

Mora, de, da mo'ra, (JosE JOAQUIN,) a Spanish lit-
ttrateur, born at Cadiz in 1784. Having previously edited
a literary journal at Madrid, he repaired to South Amer-
ica, ana became editor of the "Cronica Politica" at
Buenos Ayres. He was appointed in 1838 consul-general
of Bolivia to London. He published a " History of
the Arabs," (1826,) "Spanish Legends," (1840,) and a
number of lyric poems and satires. He also trans-
lated into Spanish Sir Walter Scott's romances of
" Ivanhoe" and "The Talisman." Died in 1863.

See F. WOLF. " Floresta de Rimas modemas Castellanas."

Morabin, mo'rfbaN', (JACQUES,) a French scholar,
born at La Fleche in 1687. He was the author of a
" History of Cicero," and translated into French Cicero's
" Treatise on Laws" and " Treatise on Consolation."
Died in 1762.

Moraes, de, da mo-ra'Ss, (CRISTOVAM Alao
a-16wN',) a Portuguese writer, born in 1632, was the
author of a "Genealogy of the Families of Portugal,"
and a number of sonnets and other poems. Died in 1693.

Moraes, de, (FRANCISCO,) a Portuguese writer, born
at Braganza. He went to Paris as secretary of legation
in the reign of Francis I. His chief work is " Libro
del muy esforado Cauallero Palmerin de Inglaterra,''
which was translated into English by Southey. Moraet
was assassinated at Evora in 1572.

Moraes Sarmento, mo-ra'Ss saR-mfn'to, (JoAO
EVANGELISTA,) a Portuguese poet of the present time.
Among his works is an " Ode on War."

See LONGFELLOW, " Poets and Poetry of Europe."

Morals, mo-ris', (SABATO,) a Jewish rabbi and author,
born at Leghorn, Italy, in April, 1824, graduated in 1845
at the Hebrew University of Leghorn, became in 1846 a
teacher in the Hebrew Orphan School of London, and
in 1851 removed to Philadelphia and became preacher
of the Congregation Mikveh- Israel. His works are
chiefly polemical, or on subjects connected with Hebrew
literature. Died November II, 1897.

Morales, mo-ra'les, (CRISTOVAL,) a Spanish musician,
and one of the greatest composers of his time, was a
native of Seville. He was appointed by Pope Paul III.
composer in the pontifical chapel. He lived about 1550.

Morales, (JUAN BAUTISTA,) a Spanish missionary,
born in Andalusia about 1598. He went to China in
1633, but was compelled to quit that country in 1638
through the influence of the Jesuits, whom he censured
for permitting their converts to sacrifice to idols. He
returned to China, where he died in 1664.

Morales, de, da mo-ra'ISs, (AMHROSIO,) an eminent
Spanish historian, born at C6rdova in 1513. He studied
at Alcala, where he subsequently became professor, and
numbered among his pupils Don John of Austria. In
1570 he succeeded Ocampo as historiographer to Philip
II. His principal work is a continuation of Ocampo's
"Cronica general de Espana," (3 vols., 1577,) bringing
the history of Spain down to 1037. Morales also pub-
lished a valuable treatise " On the
Spanish Cities." Died in 1591.

See TICKNOR, "History of Spanish Literature;" BOUTKRWKK.
"Histoire de la Litte"rature Espagnole."

Morales, de, (JUAN,) a Spanish poet, born in Anda-
lusia, lived in the sixteenth century. He made admirable
translations of some odes of Horace, and wrote original
poems of much merit.

Morales, de, (Luis,) an eminent Spanish painter,
surnamed EL DIVINO, ("the Divine,") born at Badajoz
in 1509. He was employed by Philip II. to decorate
the Escurial ; but he subsequently lost the king's patron-
age and was reduced to great poverty. He was relieved
a few years before his death by a pension bestowed upon
him by Philip. His " Via Dolorosa," in the church of the
Hieronytnites, at Madrid, is esteemed one of his master-
pieces. Died in 1586.

See QUILLIET, " Dictionnaire des Peintres Espagl Dls ;" VIARDOT,
" Etudes sur 1' Histoire des Beaux- Arts en Espagne," 1835.

Morali, mo-ra'lee, (OTTAVIO,) ABB, an Italian phi-
lologist, born near Bergamo in 1763, became professor
of Greek at the College of Brera, in Milan. He pub-
lished a good edition of Ariosto, (1818.) Died in 1826.

Mo-ran', (EDWARD,) an American painter of marine
views and landscapes, born about 1845. Among his best
works are "The Swallows' Cave, Nahant," and "Pulpit

See TUCKERMAN, " Book of the Artists."

Moran, (PETER,) a successful painter, a brother of
Edward Moran. He was born at Bolton, March 4, 1842.
He studied under his brother Thomas, and in London,
and became a resident of Philadelphia. His chief suc-
cesses have been in pastoral landscapes and cattle-pieces.

Moran, (THOMAS,) a distinguished artist, born at
liolton. England, January 12, 1837. He came to the
United States in 1844. He learned wood-engraving in

he Antiquities of the

e as k; c as s ; g hard; g as^'; G, H, K, guttural '; N, nasal; K, trilled; s as z; th as in this.


Explanations, p, 23. >




Philadelphia. He learned the art of painting under no
master, though he studied in most of the great galleries
of Europe. He also accompanied many of the United
States exploring expeditions in the mountains of the far
West. Among his works are "The Grand Canon of
the Yellowstone," (1872,) now in the United States Cap-
itol at Washington, " The Chasm of the Colorado," also
in the Capitol, "The Mountain of the Holy Cross,"
(1875,) "Childe Roland," "Ponce de Leon in Florida,"
" Dreamland," etc. He also hss been an industrious
illustrator of books.

Morand, mo'r&N', (CHARLES ANTOINE Louis ALE-
XIS,) COMTE, a French general, born at Pontarlier in 1 77 1.
He served as general at Austerlitz, Jena, Eylau, Essling,
and Wagram, (1805-09.) Died in 1835.

Morand, (JEAN ANTOINE,) a French architect, born
at Brianfon about 1727. He executed several important
works at Lyons, one of which is a wooden bridge over
the Rhone, which bears his name. He was condemned
by the Revolutionary Tribunal and put to death in 1794.

Morand, (JEAN FRANCOIS CLEMENT,) a French phy-
sician, son of Sauveur Franjois, noticed below, was born
in Paris in 1726. He became librarian to the Academy
of Sciences, and was a member of several other learned
societies in Europe. Died in 1784.

Morand,(SAUVEUR FRANC.ois,)a distinguished French
surgeon, born in Paris in 1697, was the first who intro-
duced into France Cheselden's method of lithotomy,
having previously learned it in London. He was a Fel-
low of the Royal Society of London, and a member of
the French Academy of Sciences, and was appointed in
1730 royal censor and surgeon-in-chief of the hospital
of La Charite\ He published a number of surgical
treatises. Died in 1773.

See ILLOY, "Dictionnaire histonque de la M^decine."

Morand, de, deh mo'roN', (PIERRE,) a French drama-
tist, born at Aries in 1701, was the author of a comedy
entitled "The Spirit of Divorce," and several tragedies.
Died in 1757.

Morande, de, deh mo'roNd', (CHARLES Thevenot
or Theveneau tav'no',) a French adventurer and
political writer, born at Arnay-le-Duc in 1748, was the
author of " The Cynic Philosopher," and other works
of a libellous character. Died about 1803.

Morandi-Manzolini. mo-ran'dee min-zo-Iee'nee,
(ANNA,) a celebrated Italian anatomist, born at Bologna
in 1716, was the wife of G. Manzolini, a physician, from
whom she learned anatomy and the art of modelling in
wax. Her works in this department were regarded as
the most perfect of the kind, and obtained for her a
European reputation. She was a member of the Insti-
tute of Bologna, and in 1 758 became professor of anatomy
in that city. Died in 1774.

Morandini, mo-ran-dee'nee, (FRANCESCO,) called IL
POPPI, an able Italian painter, born at Poppi in 1544,
was a pupil of Vasari. He worked with great facility.
Died about 1584.

Morando, mo-rjn'do, (FILIPPO ROSA,) an Italian
poet, born at Verona in 1732 ; died in 1757.

Mo-rant', ? (PHILIP,) an English antiquary, bom in the
isle of Jersey in 1700, published, among other works,
" History and Antiquities of Colchester," and " History
of Essex," Died in 1770.

Morard de Galle, mo'riR' deh gjl, (JUSTIN BONA-
TINTURE,) a French admiral, bom in Dauphin^ in 1741 ;
died in 1809.

Morata, mo-ri'ti, (OLYMPIA FULVIA,) an Italian lady,
esteemed one of the most learned women of her time,
was born at Ferrara in 1526. She was married about
1550 to Andrew Gundler, a German physician, whom
she accompanied to Germany. She died at Heidelberg
in 1555, leaving a number of works, including Latin
orations and Greek poems.

See TCRNBULL, "Olympia Morata, her Life and Times," 1846;
NOLTKN, " Vita Olympia; MoraUe," 1773 : J. BONNET, " Vie d'plym-
pia Morata," 1856; WILDERMUTH, "O. Morata; ein chnstliches
Lebensbild," 1854; " Nouvelle Biographic G^ne^rale."

Moratin, de, da mo-ri-teen', (LEANDRO FERNANDEZ,)
an eminent dramatist, sometimes called " the Spanish
Moliere," was born at Madrid in 1760. He was ap-
pointed in 1787, through the influence of Jovellanos,

was very successful. Among the most popular of his
other works are "The Impostor," ("El Baron,") "Yes
of the Maidens," ("Si de las Ninas,") "The Young
Hypocrite," (" La Mogigata,") and "The New Comedy,"
("La Comedia nueva.") His "Origines del Teatro
Espano!," (1838,) a critical treatise, is also highly es-
teemed. Moratin became first librarian to Joseph Bona-
parte in 1811, and during the subsequent troubles in
Spain took refuge in France, where he died in 1828.

Moratin, de, (NICOLAS FERNANDEZ,) a Spanish poet
and dramatist, the father of the preceding, was born at
Madrid in 1737. He was the author of "Hormesinda,"
and several other dramas in the French style, also of an
epic poem entitled "The Ships of Cortez Destroyed,"
(" Las Naves de Cortes destruidas,") which has a high
reputation. Died in 1780.

See TICKNOR, " History of Spanish Literature ;" LONGFELLOW,
"Poets and Poetry of Europe ;" "Foreign Quarterly Review" for
July, 1827.

Moray or Murray, mur're, (Sir ROBERT,) one of
the founders of the Royal Society of London, was a
native of Scotland. Having resided for a time in France,
where he was patronized by Louis XIII. and Cardinal
Richelieu, he was appointed, after the restoration, to
several important offices. He was the first president of
the Royal Society, which he assisted to found in 1661.
Died in 1673.

See BIRCH, " History of the Royal Society;" CHAMBERS, " Bio-
graphical Dictionary of Eminent Scotsmen."

Morazan, mo-rJ-saV, (FRANCISCO,) a Central Amer-
ican general, born in Honduras in 1799. He became
president or general-in-chief of the republic of Central
America about 1830, was driven into exile in 1840, and
put to death in 1842.

Morazzone. See MAZZUCHEI.LI.

Morcelli, moR-chel'lee, ( STEFANO ANTONIO,) a
learned Italian antiquary and Jesuit, born near Brescia
in 1737. Among his principal works (which are mostly
wT-tten in Latin) we may name "Africa Christiana,
(3 vols., 1816-17,) illustrating the history of the Church
in Africa, "Opera Epigraphica," (5 vols., 1818,) "Opus-
coli ascetici," (3 vols., 1820,) and a treatise "On the
Style of Latin Inscriptions," (3 vols., 1819-22.) He
founded an academy of archeology at Rome, where he
passed many years. Died in 1821.

See P. LOTTIERI, " Elodp storico di S. A. Morcelli," 1821
BAHALUI, " Notizia di Morcelli," 1825.

Mordaunt, mor'dant, (CHARLES,) Earl of Peter-
borough, a famous English general, of chivalrous and
eccentric character, born in 1658, was the son and heir
of John, Lord Mordaunt. He first appears prominently
in history as a staunch Whig and opponent of James II.
In 1689 he was created Earl of Monmouth and placed
at the head of the treasury, but the next year he retired
from that office, which was ill suited to his volatile and
generous character. He afterwards inherited the title
of his uncle, the Earl of Peterborough. During the
war of the Spanish succession he commanded an Eng-
lish army of 5000 men which arrived in Spain in 1705
and performed a series of brilliant exploits, among which
was the capture of Barcelona and Valencia, (1706.)
Thwarted in his plans by the archduke Charles of
Austria, he obtained leave to retire from the army, and
was recalled to England in 1707. Through hostility to
Marlborough, he supported the Tories in the political
contests which ensued, and after the accession of George
I. was consequently excluded from office. He died in
1735. His second wife was Anastasia Robinson, a cele-
brated singer and actress. In the opinion of Macaulay,
he was "the most extraordinary character of that age,
the King of Sweden not excepted. His fertility and
activity of mind were almost beyond belief. He loved
to dictate six or seven letters at once. He was a kind

a, e, 1, 6, u, y, long; a, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, 1, 6, \\, y, short; a, e, i, 9, obscure; far, fall, fit; m?t; nftt; good; mSon:




friend, a generous enemy, and a thorough gentleman.
But his splendid talents and virtues were rendered
almost useless to his country by his levity, his restless-
ness, his irritability, his morbid craving for novelty anrl
excitement." ("Essays.")

See MACAULAY, "History of England," vol. iii. chap, xi., and
his Review of LORD MAHON'S " History of the War of the Succes-

BKLL, 1866.

More, moR, [Lat. MO'RUS,] (ALEXANDER,) a French
Protestant divine, of Scottish extraction, born at Castres
in 1616. He became professor of Greek at Geneva in
1639, and of history at Amsterdam in 1651. He was the
author of Latin poems and other works. Died in 1670.

See SVMMONS, "Life of Milton;" S^NKBIER, "Histoire litte 1 -
*aire de Geneve."

More, (ANTONIO.) See MOOR.

More, (HANNAH,) an English writer, whose moral
and religious works enjoyed great popularity in her time,
was born at Stapleton, near Bristol, in 1745. She pub-
lished in 1773 a pastoral drama, entitled "The Search
after Happiness," and in 1774 "The Inflexible Cap-
tive," a tragedy, which introduced her to the notice of
Garrick, Dr. Johnson, and other eminent men of that
period, by whom she was greatly esteemed for the excel-
lence of her character. She was the author of several
other dramas, which were very favourably received ; but,
owing to her convictions of the immoral tendency of
the stage, she abandoned dramatic writing, and, while
her popularity was still at its height, devoted herself to
compositions of a moral and religious character. Among
the principal of these we may name "Thoughts on
the Manners of the Great," (1788,) "Strictures on the
Modern System of Female Education," (1799,) "Hints
towards Forming the Character of a Young Princess,"
(1805,) written for Charlotte, Princess of Wales, " Coelebs
in Search of a Wife," (1809,) and several contributions
to the "Cheap Repository Tracts," one of which is
entitled "The Shepherd of Salisbury Plain." Died
in 1833.

See WILLIAM ROBERTS, "Memoirs of the Life, etc. of Hannah
More ;" MRS. H. C. KNIGHT, " A New Memoir of Hannah More ;"
H. THOMPSON, "Life of Hannah More," etc., 1838; MRS. ELWOOD,
"Memoirs of the Literary Ladies of England," etc.; "Monthly
Review" for February, 1800, April, 1813, and February, 1820.

More, [Lat MO'RUS,] (HENRY,) an English divine
and philosophical writer, born in Lincolnshire in 1614.
He studied at Christ's College, Cambridge, of which he
was chosen a Fellow. He refused several high prefer-
ments in the church, and passed his life in retirement,
devoted chiefly to the study of philosophy. He was the
author of " Psychozoia, or the Life of the Soul," (1640,)
" Enchiridium Metaphysicum," "Conjectura Cabalis
tica," "The Mystery of Godliness," "Discourse on tht
Immortality of the Soul," and other works, in which he
favours the Platonic system. He was a man of fine
genius, profound learning, and rare excellence of char-
acter. He was one of the first Fellows of the Royal
Society, and was a friend and correspondent of Des-
cartes. Died in 1687.

See R. WARD, "Life of Henry More," 1710; BURNHT, "His-
tory of his Own Times ;" " Retrospective Review," voL v., (1822.)

More, (JAMES.) See MOORE.

More, [Lat. MO'RUS; It. and Sp. MO'RO,] (Sir
THOMAS,) an eminent English wit, philosopher, and
statesman, born in London in 1480, was a son of Sir
John More, a judge of the court of king's bench. He
received the first rudiments of his education at Saint
Anthony's School, London, where he learned Latin.
At the age of fifteen he became a page in the house of
Cardinal Morton, Archbishop of Canterbury and prime
minister, who was much pleased with the wit of young
More and predicted that he would prove "a marvellous
man." In 1497 he entered the University of Oxford,
where he studied Greek as a pupil of Grocyn and formed
an intimate and lasting friendship with Erasmus. He
gained distinction at Oxford as a writer of English and
of Latin verses. Having left college, he studied law at
Lincoln's Inn. " He manifested," says Mackintosh, "a

predilection for monastic life, and is said to have prac-
tised some of those austerities and self-inflictions which
prevail among the gloomier and more stern orders."
He resolved, indeed, at one time to turn monk, and act-
ually became a lay brother of the Carthusian convent
(the Charter-House) in London, where he is said to have
passed several years, devoting himself at the same time
to the study of the classics, the French language, and
music. He afterwards entertained thoughts of becoming
a priest ; but on further reflection, and influenced per-
haps by the general corruption of the priestly orders, he
abandoned his design. In the words of Erasmus, " Ma-
luit maritus esse castus quam sacerdos impurus," ("he
preferred to be a chaste husband rather than an impure
priest") About 1502 he married Jane Colt, the eldest
daughter of a gentleman of Essex. He had a slight
preference for her younger sister, but was so good-
natured that he sacrificed his inclination, that he might
not wound the feelings of the eldest This union proved
very happy, but his wife died a few years after her mar
riage, leaving him a son and three daughters, of whom
Margaret, the eldest, inherited the features, goodness,
and genius of her father. His graceful and varied learn-
ing was only surpassed by his sprightly, inexhaustible
wit. " With him," says Erasmus, "you might imagine
yourself in the Academy of Plato." He attained great
eminence at the bar, and about 1502 became an under-
sheriff of London, i.e. a judge of the sheriffs court. He
appears to have been the first Englishman that cultivated
oratory with any great success. " He is," says Mackin-
tosh, " the first person in our history distinguished by
the faculty of public speaking, and remarkable for the
successful employment of it in Parliament against a
lavish grant of money to the crown." He was elected
to Parliament about 1504, and, by persuading the Com-
mons not to grant a supply to Henry VII. on the occa-
sion of the marriage of his daughter, deeply offended
that king. More had in consequence resolved to leave
the country ; but the death of Henry relieved him from
all apprehensions.

Having lost his first wife, he married a widow named
Alice Middleton. In 1513 he wrote a "History of
Richard III.," which, says Hallam, "appears to me the
first example of good English language, pure and per-
spicuous, well chosen, without vulgarisms or pedantry."
(" Introduction to the Literature of Europe.") He was
sent on a mission to Flanders in 1514, and about that
date became a favourite of Henry VIII., who not only
consulted him in affairs of state, but preferred him as
the companion of his amusements and convivial hours.
In 1516 he produced his famous Platonic fiction of
" Utopia," (in Latin,) describing an imaginary common-
wealth in the island of Utopia, the citizens of which
had all things in common. He resigned the office of
under-sheriff in 1519, was appointed treasurer of the
exchequer in 1521, and chosen Speaker of the House
of Commons in 1523. He gave proof of his firmness
and independence by his answer to Cardinal Wolsey,
who demanded a very great subsidy for the king. About
1523 More began to write tracts against Luther.

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 163 of 425)