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years, and again in 1869. Died January 10, 1883.

Mor'ria, (BENJAMIN WISTAR,) D.D., an American
bishop, born at Wellsboro', Pennsylvania, May 30, 1819,
graduated at the General Theological Seminary in 1846,
was made a priest of the Episcopal Church in 1847, and
in 1868 was consecrated Bishop of Oregon.

Mor'ris, (CHARLES,) an American commodore, born
in Connecticut in 1784. He was first lieutenant of the
Constitution when that ship captured the British frigate
Guerriere, in August, 1812. He had a high reputation
as a naval commander, commanded squadrons at several
foreign stations, and became chief of the ordnance
bureau. Died in 1856.

Morris, (CHARLES,) an American author, born at
Chester, Pennsylvania, October I, 1833. Among his
works are " A Manual of Classical Literature," (1 880,)
"The Aryan Race," (1888,) "Civilization, an His-
torical Review of its Elements," (1890,) " Historical
Tales," (9 vols., 1893-98,) "Our Island Empire,"
(1899,) " Man and His Ancestor," (1900,) etc.; also
a series of school histories of the United States. He
compiled " Half-Hours with the Best American Au-
thors" and other works, did editorial work on several
cyclopaedias, etc.

Morris, (CLARA,) an American actress, born at Cleve-
land, Ohio, in 1850. She went upon the stage when
fifteen years old, and won favourable recognition, first in
Cleveland, and later in Cincinnati. Her success in New
York in 1870 was very great. In 1874 she was married
to Mr. F. C. Harriott. Her greatest success has been
in the representation of strongly emotional scenes.

as/t; 9 as*; gharj; gas/;G, H, Y., guttural; N, nasal; K,trilled: sasz; thasinMw.

anations, p. 23 J




Morris, (EDWARD JOY,) an American writer, born in
Philadelphia in 1817. He represented the second dis-
trict of Pennsylvania in Congress from 1857 to 1861,
and acted with the People's party, which was afterwards
merged in the Republican party. In 1861 he was ap-
pointed minister to Turkey. Among his works is a " Tour
through Turkey, Greece, and Egypt." Died Dec. 31, 1881.
Morris, (FRANCIS ORPEN,) an English naturalist and
clergyman, born about 1810. He published a " History
of British Birds," (6 vols.,) " Anecdotes of Natural His-
tory," and other works. Died February 10, 1893.

Morris, (GEORGE P.,) an American lyric poet and
journalist, born at Philadelphia in 1802. He became
associate editor of the " New York Mirror" in 1823, and
in 1844 one of the editors of the "Evening Mirror," a
literary journal. He founded, conjointly with N. P.
Willis, the "Home Journal," (1846.) He published
a number of beautiful and popular songs, among which
we may name "My Mother's Bible," " Woodman, Spare
that free," and "Long Time Ago." He also wrote
"The Deserted Bride," and other poems, and a drama
entitled " Briercliff," and edited, conjointly with Mr.
Willis, " The Prose and Poetry of Europe and America."
Died in 1864.

Morris, (GEORGE SYLVESTER,) an American meta-
physician, born at Norwich, Vermont, in 1840. He
was a lecturer in Johns Hopkins University 1878-83,
and professor of modern languages in the University
of Michigan 1870-79, and subsequently of ethics and
the history of philosophy. He published "British
Thought and Thinkers," (1880,) " Philosophy and
Christianity," (1883,) etc. Died in 1889. .

Morris, (GOUVF.RNEUR,) an able American statesman,
born at Morrisiana, in Westchester county, New York,
in January, 1752, was a half-brother of Lewis Morris,
notice .1 below. He studied law, and was chosen a mem-
ber of the Provincial Congress of New York in 1775.
He became a delegate to the Continental Congress in
1777, and acquired distinction as an eloquent public
speaker. About 1780 he removed to Philadelphia. He
was appointed assistant superintendent of finance by
Robert Morris in 1781, and served in that capacity for
three years or more. He was one of the Pennsylvania
delegates to the National Convention which framed the
Constitution of the United States in 1787. His services
in that convention were highly estimated by James
Madison. In December, 1788, he went on private busi-
ness to Paris, where he passed several years and kept a
diary which possesses much historical interest. He was
appointed minister from the United States to France early
in 1792, and was recalled in October, 1794. He acted
with the Federalist party, and was a friend of Genera
Washington, whom he is said 10 have resembled in per
sonal appearance. In 1800 he was elected a Senator ot
the United States by the legislature of New York. His
term in the Senate expired in March, 1803, after which
he returned to private life. He married Anne C. Ran
dolph, of Virginia, in 1809. He was one of the origin
ators or promoters of the Erie Canal. Among his
writings are a " Eulogy on General Hamilton," and a
"Discourse on the Liberation of Europe from Militar
Despotism," (1814.) Died at Morrisiana in November
1816. "Morris was endued by nature," says James
Renwick, "with all the attributes necessary to the ac
complished orator, a fine and commanding person,
most graceful demeanour, which was rather heightene>
than impaired by the loss of one of his legs, and a voic
of much compass, strength, and richness." ("Life of

See TARED SPARKS," Life of Gouverneur Morris, with Selection
from his Correspondence," 3 vols., 1832 ; " Encyclopedia Amer
cana ;" " Nouvelle Biographic Gi'ne'rale ;" DUYCKINCK. " Cyclope-
dia of American Literature," vol. i. ; " Foreign Quarterly Review
for October, 1832, and " North American Review" for April, 1832.

Morris, (HARRISON SMITH,) an American edito
and author, born at Philadelphia, October 4, 1856
He became managing director of the Pennsylvania
Academy of the Fine Arts in 1893 and editor of " Lip
pincott's Magazine" in 1899. He edited " In th
Yule-Log Glow," "Tales from Ti.-n Poets," etc., an

as the author of " Madonna and Other Poems" and
a continuation of Lamb's "Tales from Shakspeare."

Morris, (HENRY W.,) COMMODORE, an American
;aval officer, born in 1805, was a son of Thomas Morris,

member of the New York bar. He is said to have been
grandson of Gouverneur Morris. He obtained the rank
i( captain in 1856, and took command in January, 1862,
>{ the new steamer Pensacola, with which he contributed
o the victory gained by Captain Farragut below New
Orleans in April of that year. Died in New York in
August, 1863.

Morris, (JACOB,) an American officer, born in West-
.hestei county, New York, in 1755, was a son of Lewis
iforris, (1720-98.) He was aide-de-camp to General
Charles Lee, and distinguished himself at the defence
>l Fort Moultrie. Died in 1844.

Morris, (JOHN G.,) a Lutheran divine, born at
York, Pennsylvania, in 1803. He was prominent as an
editor and educator, and was the author of " Popular
Exposition of the Gospels," (1840,) etc., also various
works on entomology for the Smithsonian Institution.
Died in 1895.

Morris, (JOHN THOMAS,) an English Roman Catholic
livine, born at Ootacamund, India, July 4, 1826. He
entered Trinity College, Cambridge, but abandoned the
English Church, and finished his education at Rome,
ie was secretary to Cardinals Wiseman and Manning,
n 1867 he became a Jesuit, and was afterwards professor
of canon law at Saint Beuno's College. Among his
woks are " Troubles of our Catholic Forefathers," (3
series,) " Life of Saint Thomas of Canterbury," " Con-
dition of Catholics under James I.," etc. Died in 1893.

Morris, (LEWIS,) an American jurist, born in West-
Chester county, New York, became chief justice of that
State, and was elected in 1738 first Governor of New
ersey. Died in 1746.

Morris, (LEWIS,) a Welsh poet and antiquary, born
n 1702, made a valuable collection of ancient manu-
scripts, and published a number of poems in the Welsh
anguage. Died in 1765.

Morris, (LEWIS,) an American patriot and signer of
.he Declaration of Independence, born in Westchester
county, New York, in 1726, was a grandson of Lewis
VIorris, (the first of the name,) and half-brother of Gou-
verneur Morris, noticed above. He was elected to the
Congress of 1775, and resumed his seat the following
rear. Died in 1798.

Morris, (LEWIS,) a British poet, a great-grandson of
Lewis Morris (1702-65) the poet, already noticed. He
was born at Carmarthen, Wales, about 1835, graduated
at Jesus College, Oxford, in 1855, with honours, was
called to the bar at Lincoln's Inn in 1861, and practised
law until 1880. His principal works are " Songs of Two
Worlds," (3 vols., 1871-75,) "The Epic of Hades,"
(1876-77,) "Gwin, a Drama," (1878,) "The Ode of
Life," (1880,) " A Vision of Saints," ( 1890,) " Idylls
and Lyrics," (1896,) etc. He was knighted in 1895.
Morris, (PHILIP RICHARD,) an English painter, bom
at Devonport, December 4, 1838. He was a pupil of
Holman Hunt, and studied at the Royal Academy, of
which he was made an associate in 1877. Among the
best-known of his pictures are "The Shadow of the
Cross," " Prison Fare," and " A Procession at Dieppe."
His best works depict scenes of humble life, and are
marked by tenderness and poetic treatment.

Morris, (RICHARD,) LL.D., an English philologist,
born in Southwark, September 8, 1833. He was edu-
cated at Saint John's College, Battersea, and took orders
in the English Church. His principal distinction was
won as the editor of old English texts. He also pub-
lished " Etymology of Local Names," (1857,) and various
books for schools. Died May 12, 1894.

Morris, (ROBERT,) a distinguished statesman and
financier, born in Lancashire, England, in 1734. At an
early age he removed to America and entered into
mercantile business in Philadelphia. He was a delegate
to Congress in 1775, and the following year signed
the Declaration of Independence. He was appointed
superintendent of finance in 1781, being the first who

5. e, i, 6, u, y, long; a, e, A, same, less prolonged; a, e, T, 6, u, y, short; a, e, i, 9, obscure: flr, fall, fat; met; n5t; good; moon-




had filled that office in the United States, and by his
judicious and energetic measures rendered the most
important services to the cause of the patriots. " The
Americans," says a distinguished historian, "owe as
much acknowledgment to the financial operations of
Robert Morris as to the negotiations of Benjamin
Franklin, or even the arms of George Washington."
He pledged his private fortune to obtain supplies foi
the army, and originated the Bank of North America in

1781. He resigned his office in 1784, was a member of
the Convention which framed the Constitution of the
United States in 1787, and was elected a Senator of the
United States in 1788. He was imprisoned for debt in
his old age. Died in Philadelphia in 1806.

Morris, (THOMAS,) an American lawyer and states-
man, noted for his opposition to slavery, was born in
Virginia in 1776. He was elected in 1830 a judge of the
supreme court of Ohio, and in 1832 a United States
Senator. Died in 1844.

Morris, (THOMAS A.,) D.D.,an American Methodist
divine, born in Kanawha county, Virginia, in 1794, was
for a time editor of the " Western Christian Advocate,"
and in 1836 became Bishop of the Methodist Episcopal
Church. Died September 2, 1874.

Morris, (WILLIAM,) English poet and worker in art,
was born near London in 1834 ; was educated at Marl-
borough and at Exeter College, Oxford, and with D. G.
Rossetti, Ford Madox Brown, and Burne Jones carried
on the manufacture of household decorations. Among
other works he published " The Defence of Guenevere,"
(1858,) "Life and Death of Jason," (1867,) "The Earthly
Paradise," (1868-70), "The Story of Grettirthe Strong,"
(1869,) "Love is Enough; or the Freeing of Phara-
mond," (1873,) "The ^Lneids of Virgil done into Eng-
lish Verse," (1876,) " The Story of Sigurd the Volsung
and the Fall of the Niblungs," (a poem in 14 books,
1877,) a translation of the "Odyssey," (1887,) "The
House of the Wolfings," (1889,) "The Roots of the
Mountains," (1890,) " Poems by the Way," (1892,) " So-
cialism : its Growth and Outcome," (1893.) and "The
Wood beyond the World," (1894.) Died October3,

Morrison, (ARTHUR,) a British novelist, born in
1863. His works, which are strongly realistic in char-
acter, include "Tales of Mean Streets," (1894,) "A
Child of the Jago," (1896,) etc.

Morrison, (LEWIS,) an American actor, born in
Jamaica, West Indies, in 1845. He served in the
American civil war, and became an actor in 1865,
playing as support to Salvini, Forrest, Boolh, and
Cushman. He subsequently entered upon a starring
career, his chief part in later years being Mephisto,
in " Faust."

Morrison, (Rev. ROBERT,) D.D., an eminent English
Orientalist and missionary, born in Northumberland in

1782. Having previously studied the Chinese language,
he was sent by the London Missionary Society in 1807
to China, where he became translator to the East India
Company's Factory at Canton. His translation of the
New Testament came out in 1814, and was followed in
1815 by his "Chinese Grammar." In conjunction with
Rev. Mr. Milne, he next translated the Old Testament
into Chinese. It was completed in 1818, (in 21 vols.
I2mo.) His great "Chinese Dictionary," printed at the
expense of the East India Company, appeared in 1821.
He visited England in 1824, and, having remained there
two years, returned to his missionary labours in China,
where he had founded in 1818 an Anglo-Chinese Col-
lege. Among Dr. Morrison's other works we may name
"Horae Sinicas," (1812,) a "View of China for Philo-
logical Purposes," etc., (1817,) and "Chinese Miscel-
lany," (1825.) He was the first Protestant missionary
to China, and as a Chinese scholar he occupies the
highest rank. Died in 1834.

Mora, [Fr. LA MORT, \i moR,] the Latin name of the
personification of Death, [Gr. Quvarof,] said to be the
offspring of Night. According to Homer, Death was
the brother of Sleep.

Morse, (EDWARD SYLVESTER,) an American natural-
ist, born at Portland, Maine. June 18, 1838. He studied

at the Scientific School of Harvard University, and
became professor of zoology and comparative anatomy
in Bowdoin College. He has published many papers
on the molluscoids, worms, lower arthropods, and other
groups of the animal kingdom.

Morse, (JEDEDIAH,) D.D., an American geographer
and divine, born at Woodstock, Connecticut, in 1761.
He graduated at Yale College, and in 1789 became pas-
tor of the First Congregational Church at Charlestown,
Massachusetts. He is principally known by his geo-
graphical works, which were the first of the kind pub-
lished in America, and which also obtained a European
reputation. He likewise published several historical
works, and a number of sermons. Died in 1826.

Morse, (JOHN TORREY,) JR., an American lawyer and
author, born in Boston, January 9, 1840. He graduated
at Harvard College in 1860. His principal works are
" A Treatise on Banks," " Law of Arbitration and
Awards," " Famous Trials," " Life of Alexander Ham-
ilton," " Life of John Quincy Adams," and " Life of
Thomas Jefferson." He edited the "American States-
men" series of biographies.

Morse, (SAMUEL FINLEY BREESE,) an American in-
ventor and artist, born at Charlestown, Mass., April 27,
1791, was a son of Rev. Jedediah Morse. He gradu-
ated at Yale College in 1810, and went to England,
where he studied painting under Benjamin West. He
returned home in 1815, and painted portraits at various
places. He visited Europe in 1829, and returned in
1832. During the passage homeward he suggested the
idea of an electric telegraph, in conversation with his
fellow-passengers. He constructed the apparatus of a
recording electric telegraph, by which he conveyed de-
spatches through a small distance, in 1835. About the end
of 1837 he applied to Congress for aid, without success.
He went to England in 1838 to obtain a patent, which
was refused. Wheatstone, an Englishman, had invented
a different apparatus, for the same purpose, about 1837.
In the spring of 1843, Congress voted thirty thousand
dollars to enable him to construct a line between Wash-
ington and Baltimore. His invention was brought into
successful operation on that route in 1844, since which
it has been rapidly introduced into nearly all countries
of the civilized world. This result has been called the
greatest triumph which human genius has obtained over
space and time. Mr. Morse received gold medals and
insignia of honour from several European sovereigns.
The representatives of the principal European powers,
assembled in Paris about 1857, presented to him the
sum of 400,000 francs as a recompense for his invention.
Morse's system is generally preferred to that invented
in England, on account of its greater simplicity. Died
April 2, 1872.

See DUNLAP, " History of the Arts of Design in America," TO!
ii. chap, xxiii. ; " North American Review" for January, 1828.

Morse, (SIDNEY EDWARDS,) brother of the preced-
ing, was born at Charlestown, Massachusetts, in 1794.
He graduated at Yale College in iSn, and about 1815
became editor of the " Boston Recorder," a religious
journal. In 1823 he founded, conjointly with his
brother, R. C. Morse, the " New York Observer." He
was the author of several popular school geographies,
and invented a new method of engraving maps, called
cerography. Died in 1871.

Mortemart, de, deh moRt'mtR', (CASIMIR Louis
VICTURNIEN de Roctiechouart deh rosh'shoo-ta',)
Due, a French general and diplomatist, born in Paris
in 1787. During the revolution of July, 1830, Charles
X. requested him to form a new cabinet, of which he
was nominated president; but it was too late. He was
afterwards, in 1831, ambassador to St. Petersburg, and
was made a senator in 1852. Died January I, 1875.

Mortier, moR'te-V, (fioouARD ADOLPHE CASIMIF
JOSEPH,) afterwards Duke of Treviso, a celebrated marshaf
of France, born at Cateau-Cambre'sis in 1 768. He served
with great distinction in the principal campaigns from
1792 to 1799, when he was made general of division.
In 1803 he was sent by Napoleon to Hanover, of which
he soon took possession. He was created a marshal in
1804, and the year following received the grand cordon
of the legion of honour. Being appointed in 1805 to

^.- casj; gkard; gas ;'; G, H, K,guttural; N, nasal; R, trilled; sasz,- th as in this. (Jf^'See Explanations, p. 23.)




command a corps of the grand army in Germany, he
was attacked in November by the Russian genera] Koo-
toosof with 30,000 men, against whom he made a most
gallant defence with greatly inferior numbers until rein-
forcements came up. For the signal bravery he displayed
at the battle of Friedland, June, 1807, he was made
Duke of Treviso. In the Spanish campaign of iSo8 he
assisted at the siege of Saragossa, and defeated the
Spaniards at Ocafia and Gebora. He accompanied
Bonaparte to Russia in 1812, and was commissioned by
him to blow up the Kremlin. In 1814, in conjunction
with Marshal Marmont, he exerted himself to the utmost
to defend Paris from the allies, but, not succeeding in
this, gave in his adhesion to Louis XVIII. After the
revolution of 1830 he entered the service of Louis
Philippe, and in 1835, while accompanying that mon
arch to a review, was one of the victims of Fieschi's
"infernal machine."

See H. Bis, "Notice sur le Mar^chal Mortier;" " Nouvelle
Biographic Gdn^rale."

Mor'tl-mer, (EDMUND,) Earl of March, an English
nobleman, who married Philippa, only child of Lionel,
Duke of Clarence. They had a son Roger, and were
ancestors of Edward IV. Died in 1381.

Mortimer, (EDMUND,) fifth Earl of March, born about
1390, was the son of Roger, and grandson of the pre-
ceding. He was the lawful heir to the crown after the
death of Richard II. Died in 1424.

Mortimer, (JOHN HAMILTON,) an English painter of
history, born at Eastbourne, Sussex, in 1739. Among
his works are "Saint Paul preaching to the Britons,"
and "King John signing Magna Charta." He was an
inferior colorist, but his design was admired by his
contemporaries. Died in 1779.

Mortimer, ( ROGER,) Earl of March, the paramour
of Isabella, Queen of England, born about 1287. Having
been twice convicted of treason and pardoned by Ed-
ward II., he conspired with the queen against the life of
the king, who was barbarously murdered. The guilty
pair reigned for several years in the name of the young
prince Edward III. ; but Mortimer was at length made
prisoner by order of the prince, and executed in 1330.

See HUME, " History of England ;" FROISSART, "Chronicles."

Mortimer, (ROGER,) fourth Earl of March, was a
son of the third earl. He died in 1398, leaving a son
Edmund and a daughter Anne, who was married to
Richard, Earl of Cambridge, and was a grandmother of
Edward IV.

Mortimer, (THOMAS,) an English ,':fi^rj^ur, bom in
London in 1730. He published "The British Plutarch,"
(6 vols., 1762,) "Elements of Commerce," etc., (1772,)
"Compendium of History, Chronology, and Biography,"
(1777.) and other valuable works.

Morto da Peltre. See FELTRE, DA.

Mor't9n, (CHARLES,) a learned English Puritan min-
ister, born about 1626. He was ejected for noncon-
formity in 1662, after which he taught school in London
about twenty years. He emigrated to New England in
1686, and became minister at Charlestown, Massachu-
setts. He wrote several religious works. Died in 1698.

Morton, (CHARLES,) an English physician and anti-
quary, born in Westmoreland in 1716. Elected a Fellow
of the Royal Society in 1752, he became one of its secre-
taries in 1760, and in 1776 succeeded Dr. Maty as libra-
rian of the British Museum. He was also a member of
the Imperial Academy of Saint Petersburg. He made
several valuable contributions to the " Transactions" of
the Royal Society. Died in 1799.

Mor'tpn, (HENRY,) an American physicist, born in
New York city, December n, 1836. He graduated in
1857 at the University of Pennsylvania, where he became
professor of chemistry in 1869. In 1870 he was chosen
president of the Stevens Institute of Technology, at Ho-
boken. He has published many papers on chemistry
and physics, and won a high reputation as an original
investigator and as a teacher.

Mor'ton, (JAMES DOUGLAS,) EARL OF, Regent of
Scotland, born in 1530, was a nephew of the Earl of
Angus. He married Elizabeth, a daughter of James
Douglas, third Earl of Morton, and inherited the earl-

dom in 1553, at the death of the third earl, who left no
male issue. He joined the Protestant party, and became
one of the lords of the congregation about 1558. In
1563 he was appointed lord high chancellor of Scotland.
He lost that office by his complicity in the assassination
of Rizzio. He was invited by Bothwell to join him in
the plot for the murder of Darnley. He declined to act
in that affair, but failed to inform against Bothwell. For
this course he afterwards offered the excuse that the
queen was already aware of the plot, so that it would be
useless to reveal the secret to her. He fought against
Bothwell and the queen at Caibery Hill. In 1567 he
was restored to the office of lord chancellor by Regent
Murray. He was appointed regent of the kingdom in
1572, and rendered himself odious by his rapacity and
oppressive acts, but was supported by Queen Elizabeth,
Having been accused as an accessory to the murder of
Darnley, he was convicted and beheaded in June, 1581.
See ROBERTSON, " History of Scotland ;" BURTON, " History of

Morton, (JAMES DOUGLAS,) EARL OF, a Scottish
astronomer, born in Edinburgh in 1707, was a Fellow of
the Royal Society of London, and an associate of the
Academy of Sciences, Paris. Died in 1768.

Mor'ton, (JAMES SAINT CLAIR,) an American general,
born in Philadelphia in 1829, was a son of Dr. Samuel
George Morton, noticed below. He was educated at
West Point, where he graduated as second of his class in
1851, after which he was employed as engineer at various
places. He was appointed chief engineer of the army
of the Ohio in May, 1862, and commanded the Pioneer
Brigade at the battle of Stone River, January 1-2, 1863.
For his services in this action he obtained the rank of
brigadier-general. He was killed in an assault on
Petersburg in June, 1864.

Morton, (JoHN,) an English prelate and statesman,
born in Dorsetshire in 1410. He held several high
offices under Henry VI., and, soon after the accession
of Edwaid IV., was appointed Bishop of Ely, and lord
chancellor of England. He was imprisoned by Richard
III., but, having effected his escape, repaired to the con-
tinent, where he is said to have formed the plan, in con-
junction with Henry, Earl of Richmond, of uniting the

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 166 of 425)