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Warsaw in 1766. He published a good edition of the
Polish classics, (25 vols., Warsaw, 1803-05.) He lived
many years in Paris, where he died in 1842.

Motanebby. See AL-MOOTENABBEE.

Motasem- (or Motassem-) Billah, mo'tis'sem
bii'iah, Caliph of Bagdad, born near Samosata in 794
A.D., was a son of Haroun-al-Raschid. He succeeded his
brother Mamoon in 833. He is said to have been a cruel
tyrant. Died in 842.

See ABOOLFEDA, " Annales Moslemici ;" WEIL, "Geschichte
der Chalifen;" SANDENBURG MATTHIESSEN, " Historia Chalifatus
Al-Motacimi," 1849.



Mothe le Vayer, de la, deh IS mot leh vfya',
(FRANgois,) a French writer, born in Paris in 1588, was
appointed preceptor to the Duke of Orleans, (1649,) and
to the dauphin, afterwards Louis XIV., (1652.) He
published a treatise "On the Virtue of the Pagans,"
(1642,) in answer to which Arnauld wrote his tract "On
the Necessity of Faith in Jesus Christ." He was the
author of other works on various subjects, which had
great popularity at the time. He had been elected in
1639 a member of the French Academy. Died in 1672.

See L. fifiENNE, " Essai sur La Mothe le Vayer," 1849 ; BAYLE,
"Historical and Critical Dictionary;" MORERI, " Dictionnaire His-
torique ;" " Nouvelle Biographic Gne"rale."

Motherwell, muth'er-wel, (WILLIAM,) a Scottish
poet, born at Glasgow in 1798. He published in 1827
an interesting collection of ballads, entitled " Minstrelsy,
Ancient and Modern." He afterwards edited succes-
sively the "Paisley Magazine," "Paisley Advertiser,"
and "Glasgow Courier." His " Poems, Narrative and
Lyrical," published in 1833, are remarkable for pathos
and earnestness of feeling. Died in 1835.

See CHAMBERS, " Biographical Dictionary of Eminent Scotsmen,"
{Supplement ;) " Retrospective Review," vol. ii, second series, 1828 ;
Democratic Review" for January, 1842.

Motin, mo'taN', (PIERRE,) a French poet, born at
Bourges, lived about 1570-1600. He wrote a number
of short poems, which are commended for grace and
delicacy of sentiment.

Mot'ley, (JOHN LOTHROP,) an eminent American
historian, born at Dorche'ster, Massachusetts, on the
I5th of April, 1814. He graduated at Harvard in 1831,
studied about a year in the University of Gbttingen, and
passed several years in visits to various countries of

as k; 9 as s; g hard; g as/; G, H, ^guttural; N, nasal; R, trilled; s as z; th as in Ms. (jJ^P^See Explanations, p. 23.)




Europe. Having returned home, he studied law, which,
however, he never practised to much extent. He pub-
lished in 18393 novel entitled "Morton's Hope, or the
Memoirs of a Young Provincial." In 1840 he was ap-
pointed secretary of legation at Saint Petersburg, where
he remained but a short time. He contributed articles
to the " North American Review" and other periodicals,
and produced in 1849 "Merry Mount, a Romance,"
which had little success. Having resolved to write a
work on the history of Holland, he went to Europe in
1851 to collect materials and to make researches on
that subject He passed several years at Dresden, Ber-
lin, and the Hague, and published "The Rise of the
Dutch Republic : a History," (London, 3 vols. 8vo, 1856,)
a work of great merit and profound research, which ran
through several editions and was translated into French,
Dutch, and German. Commenting on Prescott's "Philip
II." and Motley's " Rise of the Dutch Republic," the
" Edinburgh Review" of January, 1857, says, " They do
honour to American literature, and they would do honour
to any literature in the world." His next work a
continuation of the first is entitled " The History of
the United Netherlands from the Death of Willian-
tKe Silent to the Synod of Dort," (4 vols., 1860-67.)

" Mr. Motley's History of the Rise of the Dutch Re-
public," says a critic in the "Quarterly Review" for Jan-
uary, 1861, "is already known and valued for the grasp
of mind which it displays, for the earnest and manly
spirit in which he has communicated the results of deep
research and careful reflection. Again he appears before
us, rich with the spoils of time, to tell the story of the
United Netherlands from the death of William the
Silent to the end of the eventful year of the Spanish
Armada; and we still find him in every way worthy of
this 'great argument' . . . Many of Mr. Motley's char
acteristics as a historian will appear from the extracts
which we have made. It will be seen how vividly he
can depict the places, the men, the deeds, of other days.
But the work itself must be read to appreciate the vast
and conscientious industry which he has so lavishly
bestowed upon it. ... At the same time, he is not op-
pressed by his materials, but has sagacity to estimate
their real value ; and he has combined and arranged
with scholarly power the facts which they contain."

In 1861 he was appointed minister-plenipotentiary to
Austria, but resigned this position early in 1867, in con-
sequence of an offensive letter addressed to him by Mr.
Seward, secretary of state. In the spring of 1869 he
was sent as ambassador to England by President Grant,
but, his friends becoming involved in a quarrel with the
administration, Mr. Motley, in July, 1870, was requested
to resign. Refusing to comply with the request, he was
formally recalled in the following November. He sub-
sequently resided in England, and published the "Life of
John of Barneveldt," (2 vols., 1874.) Died May 29, 1877.

Mott, (HENRY AUGUSTUS,) an American chemist,
born on Staten Island, New York, in 1852. He was
professor of chemistry in the New York Medical Col-
lege for Women 1881-86. He published " Was Man
Created?" (1880,) "Matter, Ether, and Energy,"
etc. Died in 1896.

Mott, originally Coffin, (LucRETlA,) an American
reformer and philanthropist, born on the island of
Nantucket in 1793. About 1808 her parents, who were
members of the Society of Friends, or Quakers, removed
to Philadelphia. In 1811 she was married to James
Mott, of New York, who soon afterwards came to Phila-
delphia and entered into mercantile business with her
father. While still very young, her attention had been
called to the iniquity of slavery, and she felt it her duty
to abstain from the products of slave labour. She trav-
elled extensively as a minister, preaching the peculiar
doctrines of the society in which she had been educated,
inculcating obedience to the Divine light within the
heart, and exposing the sinfulness of slavery and war.
At the time of the separation in the Society of Friends,
in 1827, she joined those popularly known as " Hicks-
ites," (see HICKS, ELIAS,) and distinguished herself by
the advocacy of Unitarian views of the most radical
kind. She took an active part (1833) in the organization

of the Anti-Slavery Society in Philadelphia, and in 1840
went as a delegate to the World's Anti-Slavery Conven-
tion, held in London ; but, though otherwise treated with
the greatest respect and courtesy, she was not admitted
as a delegate, a majority of the convention having de-
cided that women should be excluded from any active
participation in the business of the assembly.

Mrs. Mott was long known as an earnest and elo-
quent advocate of anti-slavery principles, of the rights
of women, and of other reformatory movements. As a
speaker she was characterized by an unaffected simplicity
and earnestness of manner, as well as by clearness and
propriety of expression. Her high moral qualities, her
uncommon intelligence, the beauty and consistency of
her general character, illustrated in her domestic as
well as in her public life, were such as to command the
respect even of those who in opinion differed most widely
from her in regard to religious and social questions.
She died November n, 1880.

Mott, (VALENTINE,) a famous American surgeon,
born at Glen Cove, Long Island, New York, in August,
1785, was a son of Dr. Mott, of New York City. He
graduated as M.D. at Columbia College in 1806, and
afterwards pursued his studies in London and Edinburgh.
He became professor of surgery in Columbia College,
New York, about 1809. In 1826 he united with Dr.
Hosack and others in founding Rutgers Medical Col-
lege. He acquired a wide celebrity by his skill as an
operator and by the original operations which he per-
formed. It is said that he was the first that exsected
the entire right clavicle, and that he tied the common
carotid artery forty-six times. Sir Astley Cooper ex-
pressed the opinion that Dr. Mott " had performed
more of the great operations than any man living." He
was for many years professor of surgery and relative
anatomy in the College of Physicians and Surgeons, New
York. Among his writings are " Travels in Europe
and the East," (1842,) and "Mott's Cliniques," (1860.)
Died in 1865.

Motte, de la, deh It mot, (ANTOINE Houdart

o'dlR ,) a French critic and dramatist, born in Paris in
1672. He was the author of the dramas of " Semele,"
"The Triumph of the Arts," and "Inez de Castro,"
(1723.) The last-named was very successful. He trans
lated Homer's " Iliad," which he abridged for the sake
of improving it, and thus, in the words of Voltaire,
"changed a form glowing with youth and health into a
fleshless skeleton." Among his other works we may
name his "Reflections on Criticism," (1715,) in which
he maintains the superiority of the moderns over the
ancients. It caused a great sensation, and excited
against him no little hostility among the literati. His
prose writings are esteemed models of elegant compo-
sition. La Motte had been chosen in 1710 a member
of the French Academy, having Rousseau as his com-
petitor. Died in 1731.

Motte-Cadillac, de la, deh IS mot krde'yik', (AN-
TOINE,) a French officer, noted as the founder of Detroit,
was born in Gascony about 1660. He formed a settle-
ment at Detroit in 1701, and was appointed Governor
of Louisiana about 1711. Died after 1717.


Motte, La. See LAMOTTE.

Motteux, mo'tuh', (PIERRE ANTOINE,) a French
littfralfur, born at Rouen in 1660. On the revocation
of the edict of Nantes he settled in London, where he
acquired a thorough knowledge of English and pub-
ished a number of dramas. Among the principal of
:hese we may name " The Amorous Miser," and " Beauty
'n Distress." He also made an English translation of
"Don Quixote," which is pronounced by Lord Wood-
louselee "by far the best version we have yet had of
the romance of Cervantes." Died in 1718.

See GIBBER, "Lives of the Poets;" RAKER, " Rtographia Dra-
matics. "

Motteville, de. deh mot'vel', (FRANCHISE Bertaut
beVto',) a French lady, born in Normandy about
1621, was a favourite and companion of Anne of Austria,
queen of Louis XIII. She was the author of " Memoirs
owards the History of Anne of Austria." Died in i68<>

. e. 1, 6, -1. v, lone; a, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, 1, 6, u, y; short; a, e, i, o, obscure; far, fall, fat; met; ufit; good; moon;




Mottez, mo'ti', (Louis VICTOR,) a French painter of
history and portraits, born at Lille in 1809.

Mottle?, (JOHN,) an English dramatic and his-
torical writer, born in 1692. Among his works is a
drama entitled " The Imperial Captives," a " Life of the
Czar Peter the Great," " History of Catherine of Russia,"
and the collection of witticisms called "Joe Miller's
Jests." Died in 1 750.

See BAKER, " Biographia Dramatica."

Moucheron, moosh'rAN', (FREDERIK,) an eminent
Dutch landscape-painter, born at Emden in 1633. His
pictures are remarkable for the graceful form and group-
ing of the trees and the transparency of the water. The
figures and animals in his landscapes were painted by
Helmbreeker and Adrian van der Velde. Among his
master-pieces are " The Setting Sun," and " Morning."
Died in 1686.

See DESCAMPS, "Vies des Peintres Hollandais," etc.

Moucheron, (IzAAK,) a painter and engraver, a son
of the preceding, was born at Amsterdam in 1670. He
painted in the same style as his father, and was regarded
as his equal. Died about 1740.

Mouchet, moo'shi', (FRANCOIS NICOLAS,) a skilful
French painter of history ant' portraits, was born in
Franche-Comte in 1750; died in 1814.

Mouchon, moo'sh6N', (PIERRE,) a Swiss littlrateur,
born at Geneva in 1733, was a friend of J. J. Rousseau.
He published "Table analytique et raisonne'e des Ma-
tieres contenues dans 1'Encyclopedie," (2 vols., 1780.)
Died in 1797.

Mouchy, de, deh moo'she', (PHILIPPE de Noailles
deh no'il' or no'i'ye,) Due, a French marshal, born
in Paris in 1715, was a son of the Due de Noailles. He
served in all the wars that the French waged between
1733 and 1759. He defended the king when the palace
was attacked by a mob, in 1792, and was executed as a
loyalist in 1794.

Mouette, moo'Jt', (GERMAIN,) a French traveller,
born near Dourdan in 1652, was taken by the Algerines.
and was kept in captivity for eleven years. He pub-
lished a " History of the Conquests of Mouley Archy,
and his brother Mouley Ismael, Kings of Morocco,"
etc., (1683.) Died about 1690.

Moufet, pronounced, and sometimes written, MuP
fett, (THOMAS,) an English physician and naturalist,
born in London about 1550. He was the principal
author of the work entitled " Theatre of Insects," (" In-
ectorum sive Minimorum Animalium Theatrum," 1634,)
which is highly commended by Cuvier and Haller. He
also published several medical treatises, among which
are " Health's Improvement," etc., and " De Jure et
Prasstantia Chymicorum Medicamentorum." Died in

Mouhy, de, (CHARLES de Fieux,) CHEVALIER,
a French novelist, born at Metz in 1701. He wrote
many works of inferior quality. Died in 1784.

Moukhtar Pasha. See MUKHTAR PASHA.

Moulac, (VINCENT MARIE,) an able French naval
officer, born at Lorient in 1780; died in 1836.

Moulin, du, [Lat. MOLIN/E'US,] (PIERRE,) an eminent
French Protestant theologian, born in 1568, was ap-
pointed professor of philosophy in the University of
Leyden. He afterwards filled the chair of theology
at Sedan. He was the author of a treatise "On the
Recent Origin of Popery," and of other works. Died
about 1658.

See MEURSIUS, "Athen;e Batavae."

Moulin, du, (PIERRE,) a son of the preceding, was
born in Paris about 1600. Having graduated at Leyden,
he repaired to England, where he subsequently became
chaplain-in-ordinary to Charles II. He is chiefly known
as the author of a work entitled " The Cry of Royal
Blood to Heaven," written in reference to the execution
of Charles I. He died in 1680, leaving a number of
controversial treatises.

See MM. HAAG, "La France protestante."

Moulins. See DESMOULINS.

Moulins or Moulin, moo'liN', (JEAN FRANCOIS
AUGUSTE,) a French general, born at Caen in 1752. He

was appointed general-in-chief of the army of England
in October, 1798. In June, 1799, he was elected one of
the Directors of the republic. He united with Gohier
to oppose Bonaparte in the coup fltat of the i8th Bru-
maire, (November, 1799.) Died in 1810.
See DB BARANTE, " Histoire du Directoire."

Moullah. See MOOLLAH.

Moulton, mol'tpn, (JOSEPH WHITE,) an American
antiquary and historical writer, born at Stratford, Con-
necticut, in 1789, published a "History of Early New
York," (1826,) and "New York One Hundred and
Seventy Years Ago," (1849,) besides several legal works.
Died April 21, 1875.

Moul'ton, (LOUISE CHANDLER,) an American author,
born in Pomfret, Connecticut, April 10, 1835, the daughter
of a Mr. Chandler. In 1854 she was married to William
Moulton, a publisher of Boston. Among her works are
"Juno Clifford," (1854,) "My Third Book," (1859.)
"Bedtime Stories," "Firelight Stories," (1883,) "Some
Women's Hearts," (1874,) " Swallow-Flights," (poems,
1878,) "Random Rambles," (1881,) " Miss Eyre from
Boston," (1889,) and "In the Garden of Dreams,"
(1890.) Sirs. Moulton's poems are of a high order
of merit.

Moulton, (RICHARD GREEN,) an English edu-
cator, born at Preston in 1849. He graduated at Lon-
don and Cambridge Universities, became a University
Extension lecturer in England and the United States
after 1874, and subsequently professor of English lit-
erature at the University of Chicago. He published
" Shakspeare as a Dramatic Artist," "The Ancient
Classical Drama," etc.

Moultrie, moo'tre, ? (JOHN,) an English poet, born
about 1800. He became rector of Rugby, in Warwick-
shire, and published a volume of poems in 1837, and
other works. Died December 26, 1874.

Moultrie, moo'tre, (WILLIAM,) a distinguished
general of the American Revolution, born in South
Carolina in 1731. In 1776 he received the thanks of
Congress for his gallant defence of the fort on Sullivan's
Island, which was named Fort Moultrie in his honour.
He assisted General Lincoln in the defence of Charles-
ton in 1780, after which he was appointed major-general.
He was elected Governor of South Carolina in 1785.
He wrote "Memoirs of, the Revolution in the Carolinas
and Georgia." Died in 1805.

Mounet, moo'na', (JEAN SULLY,) a French trage-
dian, known in the profession as Mounet-Sully, was
born at Bergerac in 1841. He gained admission to
the Theatre-Frangais in 1872, where he long distin-
guished himself by his fine powers as a tragic actor.
He made Hamlet one of his famous characters.

Mounier, moo'ne^i', (CLAUDE EDOUARD PHILIPPE,)
BARON, a son of Jean Joseph, noticed below, was born
at Grenoble in 1784. In 1809 he was appointed by
Napoleon secretary of his cabinet, and in this capacity
accompanied him in his campaigns. He was also
created a baron, and in 1812 master of requests. Died
in 1843.

See PORTALIS, " filoge de M. le Baron Mounier," 1844 ; " Nou
velle Biographic Gene'rale."

Mounier, (JEAN JOSEPH,) a French legislator, eminent
for his talents and virtues, was born at Grenoble in 1758.
He studied law, and, after he had served as judge for
several years, was elected in 1789 to the States-Gene-
ral, where he distinguished himself by the moderation
of his liberal opinions. He was chairman of the com-
mittee appointed to form a new constitution, but his
plan was rejected. He wished a legislature divided
into two chambers. He presided with credit over the
National Assembly from September 28 to October 8,
1789, during which time the sessions of that body
were disturbed by a mob, and then hastily retired
from the capital. Being denounced as a royalist, he
emigrated in 1790, and lived in Switzerland, England,
and other countries, until 1801. Having returned to
France, he was appointed in 1802 prefect of Ille-et-
Vilaine, and about 1804 councillor of state. He died
in 1806, leaving several able political works, one of

; g hard: g as/.' G, U,K, guttural; N, nasal; R, trilled; sasz; th as in this.


Explanations, p. 23. 1




which is "The Influence ascribed to the Philosophers
and Free-Masons on the French Revolution."

See BBHRIAT SAINT-PRIX, " filoge historique de Mounier," 1806 ;
THIERS, " History of the French Revolution :" MIGNET, " History
of the French Revolution;" " Nouvelle Biographic Ge'ne'rale."

Moun'sey, (ANN SHEPARD,) an English musician,
born in London in 1811, was well known as an organist,
teacher, and composer. In 1853 she married Mr. W.
Bartholomew. Died in 1891. Her sister, ELIZABETH,
born in London in 1819, long held the position of organ-
ist of Saint Peter's, Cornhill.

Mount, (WILLIAM SIDNEY,) an American painter,
born in Long Island about 1808. His favourite subjects
were rural and domestic scenes, and he excelled in
humorous and comic delineations. His " Farmers Noon-
ing," " Husking Corn," " Raffling for a Goose," and
" Dance of the Haymakers," enjoy a wide popularity.
Died in 1868.

Mount'a-gu or Mont'a-gue, (RICHARD,) a learned
English prelate, born in Buckinghamshire in 1578. He
was created Bishop of Norwich in 1638. He wrote
several treatises on church antiquities, and was also
engaged in many controversies with the Papists and the
Calvinists. Died in 1641.

Mount'fort, (WILLIAM,) a distinguished English
actor and dramatic writer, born in Staffordshire in 1659.
Among his principal plays are the tragedy of " Edward
III.," and a farce entitled "The Life and Death of Dr.
Faust" Died in 1692.

Mount'fprd, (WILLIAM,) a clergyman and author,
born in Kidderminster, England, May 31, 1816. He
studied at Manchester New College, became a Unitarian
preacher in 1838, and in 1850 removed to the United
States, where he lived chiefly in Boston. Among his
works are " Martyria," (1845,) " Christianity the Deliver-
ance of the Soul," (1846,) " Euthanasy," (1848,) " Thorpe,
an English Town," (1852,) and "Miracles, Past and
Present," (1870.) Died in 1885.

Moura, mo'ra, (JozK DE SANTO ANTONIO,) a Portu-
guese Orientalist, born at Almod6var ; died about 1845.

Mourad. See MOORAD.

Mouradja d'phsson, moo-rl'ja dd'son, (IGNATIUS,)
born at Constantinople in 1740, was descended from an
Armenian family. In 1782 he was appointed ambas-
sador-extraordinary from Sweden to the Porte. He
published "A General View of the Ottoman Empire," (in
7 vols,) a work which is highly esteemed. Died in 1807.

Mouraviev. See MOORAVIEF.

Mouret, moo'r J', (JEAN JOSEPH,) a French composer,
born at Avignon in 1682, produced a number of popular
operas and songs. Died in 1738.

Mourguea, mooRg, (MICHEL,) a learned French
Jesuit, born in Auvergne about 1642, became professor
of mathematics at Toulouse. Among his writings are
" New Elements of Geometry," and a " Parallel between
Christian Morality and that of the Ancient Philoso-
phers." Died in 1713.

Mourgues, de, deh mooRg, or Morgues, moRg,
(MATHIEU,) Sieur de Saint-Germain, a French writer
and theologian, born in 1582. He became in 1620
almoner to Marie de Me'dicis, whom he accompanied
in her exile to Brussels, England, and Cologne. He
published, among other works, a "Defence of the
Queen-Mother and of Louis XIII.," (Antwerp, 1637.)
Died in 1670.

Mourlon, mooR'lAN', (FREDERIC,) a French jurist,
born at Chambon about 1812. He published several
.egal works. Died December 28, 1866.

Mousa. See MOOSA.

Mouakea, moosk, or Mus, (PHILIPPE,) a Flemish
historian, born at Ghent about 1215, became Bishop
of Tournay in 1274. He wrote, in verse, a History of
France, which was commended by Du Cange. It was
published at Brussels in 1836-38. Died in 1283.


Moustier, de, deh moo'te-4', (CLEMENT Boon-
ARD,) MARQUIS, a French diplomatist, born at Coblenti
in 1779 ; died in Paris in 1830.

QUIS, a diplomatist, born in Paris in 1751, was the father
of the preceding. He was an adherent of the Bourbons,
Died in 1817.

Moutou. See LOBAU.

Mouton, moo'tdN', (JEAN,) a French composer of the
sixteenth century, was a pupil of Josquin Desprez, and
was patronized by Louis XII. and Francis I.

Mouton-Fontenille de la Clotte, moo'tiN' foNf -
nil' deh IS klot, (MARIE JACQUES PHILIPPE,) a French
naturalist, born at Montpellier in 1769. He wrote on
botany and ornithology. Died in 1837.

Movers, mo'vers, (FRANZ KARL,) a learned German
Catholic theologian, born at Kb'sfeld, in Westphalia, in
1806. He became in 1839 professor of the theology of
the Old Testament in the Catholic faculty at Breslau.
His greatest work, entitled "The Phoenicians," (1850,)
illustrates the religion, history, and antiquities of that
nation. He also published several treatises on Biblical
antiquities, and wrote the article " Phoenicia" in Ersch
and Gruber's "Encyclopaedia." Died in 1856.


Mow'er, (JOSEPH A.,) an able American general in
.the service of the Union. He commanded a brigade in
an attack on Vicksburg, May, 1863, and served under
General Banks in Louisiana in April, 1864. He com-
manded a division of the army of General Sherman in
its march through the Carolinas, 1865. Died in Janu-
ary, 1870.

Mow'ry, (WILLIAM AUGUSTUS,) an American
author, born at Uxbridge, Massachusetts, in 1829. He
became a teacher and school superintendent, and was
editor of the "Journal of Education" 1884-85, and of
" Education" 1886-91. After 1894 he became a lec-
turer and writer. His works consist of school-books
on civil government and United States history, etc.

Mox'pn, (JOSEPH,) born in Yorkshire in 1627, was
hydrographer to Charles II. He published several
treatises on mathematics, navigation, etc., and carried
on the manufacture of globes and maps. Died about

Moya, de, da mo'ya, (Don PEDRO,) a skilful Spanish
painter, born at Granada in 1610, was a pupil of Juan
del Castillo. He excelled as a colorist. Died in 1666.

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 168 of 425)