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professor of theology at Halle in 1843. He published,
besides other works, " De Vera Festorum apud Hebraeos
Ratione," (2 vols., 1852,) and a version of the Psalms,
(1855.) He was an excellent Hebrew scholar. Died at
Halle in April, 1866.

Huppazoli, oop-pad-zo'lee, (FRANCESCO,) an Italian,
noted for longevity, born at Casal in 1587, was at one
time a merchant, and in 1669 was appointed Venetian
consul at Smyrna. He was abstemious in his habits,
and retained the use of his faculties to the last. Died
in 1702.

Hurault. See CHIVERNY.

Hurd, (RICHARD,) D.D., an eminent English writer
and critic, born at Congreve in 1720, was educated at
Cambridge, and became a friend of Warburton. He was
appointed Bishop of Lichfield and Coventry in 1775. and
translated to the see of Worcester in 1781. The arch-
bishopric of Canterbury was offered to him, but was
declined. Among his works, which are very numerous
and able, are "Dialogues, Moral and Political," " Letters
on Chivalry," (1762,) "Commentary on Horace's Ars
Poetica," " Lectures on the Prophecies," and a " Life of
Warburton," (1794.) "Hurd has perhaps," says Hal-
lam, "the merit of being the first who, in this country,
aimed at philosophical criticism : he had great ingenuity,
a good deal of reading, and a facility in applying it ; but

he did not feel very deeply, was somewhat of a coxcomb,
and assumes a dogmatic arrogance which offends the
reader." (" Introduction to the Literature of Europe. 1 *)
Died in 1808.

See FRANCIS KILVERT, " Memoirs of Bishop Hurd," 1860; "Life
of R. Hurd," by himself, in an edition of his Works, 8 vols., 1811 1
"North British Review" for May, 1861.

Hur'dia, (Rev. JAMES,) an English poet, born In
Sussex in 1763, was a friend of the poet Cowper. In
1784 he became tutor to the Earl of Chichester's son,
and in 1793 professor of poetry at Oxford. He wrote
"The Village Curate," (1788,) "Sir Thomas More," a
tragedy, and other poems. Died in 1801.
See " Retrospective Review," vol. i.. 1820.
Hur6, /Sii'Ra', (CHARLES,) a French Jansenist writer,
born at Champigny-sur-Yonne in 1639, was for many
years an eminent professor of languages in the Univer-
sity of Paris. He published an approved " Dictionary
of the Bible." Died in 1717.

Huret, /m'r4', (GREGOIRE,) a French engraver, born
at Lyons in 1610. His work is easy and mellow, and
his heads expressive. Died in 1670.

Hurl'bert, (WILLIAM HENRY,) a journalist, born at
Charleston, South Carolina, July 3, 1827. He graduated
at Harvard College in 1847, an d at the Harvard Divinity
School, was for a short time a Unitarian minister, and
afterwards studied in Germany and at the Dane Law
School. He became a journalist of New York, and for
many years was one of the editors of the " World"^iews-
paper. He published "Gan-Eden," (1854,) "General
McClellan and the Conduct of the War," (1864,) and
other works. Died in Italy, September 4, 1895.

Hurltmt, (STEPHEN A.,) an American general, born
at Charleston, South Carolina, about 1815, commanded
a division of General Grant's army at Shiloh, April 6-7,
1862. With the rank of major-general, he directed a
corps of General Sherman's army in the raid to Meridian
in February, 1864. Died March 28, 1882.

Hurl'stone,(FREDERiCK YEATES,) an English painter
of history and portraits, was born in London in 1801.
Soon after 1830 he joined the Society of British Artists,
of which he became president. Among his works are
" The Spanish Beauty" and " The Last Sigh of the Moor."
His portraits are much admired. Died in 1869.

Hurst, (JOHN FLETCHER,) D.D., LL.D., an American
Methodist bishop, born near Salem, Maryland, August
17, 1834. He graduated at Dickinson College in 1854,
studied divinity in Halle and Heidelberg, and in 1858
became a preacher. He had charge (1866-69) f a
Methodist theological institution in Germany. In 1871
he became professor of historical theology in the theo-
logical seminary at Madison, New Jersey, and in 1873 was
appointed its president. He was elected a bishop in
1880, and chancellor of the American University in
1891. Among his numerous works are " History of
Rationalism," (1866,) " Outlines of Bible History,"
(1875,) "Outlines of Church History," (1878,) and
" History of the Reformation," (1884,) besides sev-
eral theological works translated from the German.

Hurtault, AuR'to', (MAXIMILIEN JOSEPH,) a French
architect, born at Huningue in 1765. He was appointed
architect of the Fontainebleau Palace, in which he re-
stored the gallery of Diana. Died in 1824.

Hurter, hooR'ter, (FRIEDRICH EMANUEL,) a German
historian, born at Schaffhausen in 1786, published a
"History of Pope Innocent III.," (4 vols., 1834-42,)
and a " History of the Emperor Ferdinand II. and his
Family," ( Eltern,) (9 vols., 1850-57.) Died in 1865.

Hus'bands, (HERMAN,) a native of Pennsylvania,
became a 'leader of the " Regulators" in North Carolina
in 1768, and fought against Governor Tryon in 1771
Died about 1794.

Huschke, hoosh'keh, (EMANUEL GOTTLIEB,) a Gei-
man philologist, born in 1761, published a good edition
of Tibullus, (1819,) and other works. Died in 1828.

Huschke, (GEORG PHILIPP EDUARD,) a German
jurist, born at Miinden in 1801, published "Studies on
Roman Law," (1830,) and other works. Died in 1886.

Hus'kls-spn, (WILLIAM,) an English statesman and
financier, born in Worcestershire in 1770, went to Paria

,- casj; ghard; gas/; G, H, Vi,guttural; N, nasal R. trilled; sas0,' th as mthis. (JJ^=See Explanations, p. 2



lii 1 783, where he lived with one of his uncles and learned
the French language. Sympathizing with the Revolution,
oe was present at the storming of the Bastille, and he
became a prominent member of the "Socie'te de 1789."
In 1790 he was employed as secretary to Lord Gower,
then ambassador at Paris, with whom he returned
to England in 1792. Having attracted the favourable
notice of Pitt, he was appointed in 1795 under-secre-
tary in the department of war and the colonies, and the
next year was returned to Parliament for Morpeth. He
was secretary of the treasury from 1804 until the deitb
of Pitt, and again from 1807 until 1809, when, as a
friend of Canning, he resigned with him. In Parliament
he represented successively Harwich, Chichester, (18:2-
23,) and Liverpool, (1823-30.) He gained distinction
by his knowledge of finance and commerce, and by his
methodical and luminous reports. In 1823, under the
auspices of Canning, he became president of the board
of trade, treasurer of the navy, and a member of the
cabinet From the death of Canning (l82j) to 1829 he
acted as colonial secretary. In the latter part of his life
he inclined to the policy of the Liberal party in respect
to electoral reform, the corn-laws, and other restrictions
on commerce. He resigned in May, 1829, because he
differed from the Tory ministry. At'the opening of the
Liverpool and Manchester Railway he was killed by an
engine, September 15, 1830.

See " Speeches and Biography," by WRIGHT, 3 vols., 1831 : Wit
FBBDAN, Men I have known," London, 1866; "Nouvelle Bio-
graphic Ge'ne'rale."

Huss, (JOHN,) [Ger. JOHANN Huss, yo'hin hooss ; Lat
JOHAN'NES Huss,] a celebrated reformer of the Church,
was born at Husinec, (or Hussinetz,) in Southern Bohe-
mia, in 1369. Being appointed in 1402 preacher at the
Bethlehem Chapel in Prague, he became a zealous advo-
cate of the doctrines of Wickliffe, whereby he incurred
the censure of the Catholic clergy. As rector of the Uni-
versity of Prague, he had the works of Wickliffe trans-
lated into Bohemian ; but they were soon after burned by
order of Archbishop Sbinko. In 1412 he denounced the
papal bull issued by John XXIII. against Ladislaus,
King of Naples, and with his coadjutor, Jerome of Prague,
condemned the sale of indulgences. He was excommu-
nicated the next year, upon which he wrote his work " On
the Church," exposing the abuses of popery. Cited
before the Council of Constance in 1414, and provided
with a pass by the emperor Sigismund, he was arrested
on his arrival, and, as he adhered firmly to his opinions,
he was burned by order of the treacherous emperor.

See E*MILB DB BONNECHOSB, " Les ReTormateure avant la Re-
forme," a vols., 1847; " J. Huss et Hieronymi Pragensis Historia et
Monumenta," Nuremberg, 1558; J. COCHLBS, "Historia Hussi-
tarum," 1549: HODGSON, " Reformers and Martyrs," Philadelphia,
1867 ; AUGUST NKA.XDBR, " Ziige aus dem Leben des unvergesslichen
J. Huss," Berlin, 1819: WM. GIUIN, " Lives of John Wickliffe and
of the Most Eminent of his Disciples, Lord Cobham, J. Huss," etc.,
1765: GEORG LOMMBL, " J. Huss," 1847; HBLFKRT, " Huss und
Hieronymus von Prag," 1853; "North Ameri-an Review" for Octo-
ber, 1847, (by H. W. TORRBY.)

Hussein Pasha, hoos'sln' pi'shl', a famous Turkish
admiral, born about 1750, was a favourite of Selim III.,
who in 1789 appointed him capudan-pasha. He pos-
aessed superior talents, and served his master with fi-
delity in reforming the discipline and management of
the navy. He commanded the fleet which in i8ot co-
operated with the English against the French on the
coast of Egypt. Died in 1803.

Hussein' Pasha, (or Pacha,) last Dey of Algiers,
born at Smyrna about 1773. At the death of AH Pasha,
in 1818, he was proclaimed his successor. To avenge
an insult received by the French consul, the French
government sent in June, 1830, an army which, after
several days' fighting, forced Hussein to capitulate. He
vas deposed, and died in 1838.

See A. NETTEMENT, " Histoire de la ConquSte d'Alger," 1857.
Htts'sey, (GILES,) an English painter, born in 1710,
studied in Italy, and settled in London in 1742. He
excelled in portraits, and attempted to apply to his art
the hypothesis of harmonic proportions. Died in 1788.
Husson, /fcii'soN', JEAN HONOR ARISTIDE,) a skil-
ful French sculptor, born in Paris in 1803. He gained
the grand prize of Rome in 1830. Among his works
are " Dante and Virgil," a bas-relief, (1836,) a statue of

Voltaire, (1839,) and a marble statue of " Haidee," (1850.)
Died in 1864.

Hu'stpn, (LORENZO Dow,) a Methodist minister, born
in Cincinnati, Ohio, in 1820, preached in Kentucky, and
edited several papers.

Hutch'e-spn, [Lat HUTCHESO'NUS,] (FRANCIS,) a
metaphysician, born in the north of Ireland in 1694, was
educated at Glasgow, and was ordained as a Presbyterian
minister. While employed as principal of an academy
in Dublin, he published about 1725 an excellent work,
entitled an " Inquiry into the Original of our Ideas of
Beauty and Virtue," which was followed by an " Essay
on the Passions and Affections," (1728.) In 1729 he was
appointed professor of moral philosophy iri the Uni-

r*\*.. nf f^}-*frtn*wt T\taf1 \T\ till Htc fTTA^fr*Ct ttK^rl^ "A

of the modern school of philosophy in Scotland." He
adopted the opinions of Lord Shaftesbury in moral philos-
ophy, and maintained that disinterested affections and a
distinct moral faculty are essential parts of human nature.

Hutch'ins, (CHARLES LEWIS,) an American clergy-
man, born at Concord, New Hampshire, August 5,
1838, graduated at Williams College in 1861, and at the
General Theological Seminary in New York. He be-
came a presbyter of the Episcopal Church, and in 1877,
1880, and 1883 was the secretary of its general conven-
tion. His church and Sunday-school hymnals and col-
lections of church music are widely known.

Hutch'ins, (Rev. JOHN,) born at Bradford-Peverel, in
England, in 1698, wrote the " History and Antiquities
of the County of Dorset" Died in 1773.

Hutch'ins, (THOMAS.) an American geographer, born
in Monmouth county, New Jersey, about 1735. He was
appointed geographer to the United States by Congress,
and published, besides other works, a " Topographical
Description of Virginia, Pennsylvania, Maryland, and
North Carolina," (I7?8.) Died in 1789.

Hutch'in-spn, (ANN,) a religious enthusiast, born in
Lincolnshire, England, about 1600. She was the wife of
William Hutchinson, whom she accompanied to Boston
in 1636. She taught many doctrines which were con-
demned as heretical by the Synod of 1637. Mrs. Hutchin-
son herself was banished, and in 1642 removed to what
is now Westchester county, New York. The next year
her house was set on fire by the Indians, and she and all
her family, consisting of sixteen persons, (except a child
taken captive,) either perished in the flames or were
killed by the savages.

See "Life of Anne Hatchinson," by GBORGB E. EU.IS, in
SrAKKs's " American Biography," voL n., ad series.

Hutchinson, (H. N.,) an English popular science
author, born at Chester in 1856. He published " Au-
tobiography of the Earth," (1890,) "Extinct Mon-
sters," (1892,) " Prehistoric Man and Beast," (1896,)
" Marriage Customs in Many Lands," (1897,) etc.

Hutchinson, (JOHN, )CoLONEL, an English Puritan
and regicide, born at Nottingham in 1616. In 1638 he
married Lucy Apsley. (See HUTCHINSON, LUCY.) In 1642
he obtained the rank of lieutenant-colonel in the army
of Parliament, and next year was appointed governor
of the town and castle of Nottingham, which he bravely
defended in a long siege against the royalists. He was one
of the judges who condemned Charles I., and afterwards
was a member of the council of state. He was hostile
to the government of Cromwell. After the restoration
he was included in the act of amnesty, but, on a ground-
less suspicion of a treasonable conspiracy, was confined
in the Tower and Sandown Castle from 1662 to his death
in 1664. His character was excellent, and free from the
austere errors to which the Puritans were mcst inclined.

See " Memoirs of Colonel Hutchinson," by his wife, 1806.

Hutchinaon, (JOHN,) an English writer, born at
Spennithorne in 1674, was the founder of the Hntchin-
sonian or mystical school of biblical interpretation. He
was employed as steward by the Duke of Somerset, and
afterwards as his riding-purveyor. His first work, called
" Moses' Principia," was designed to refute the argu-
ments of Newton's " Principia." He published, also, a
" Treatise on Power, Essential and Mechanical," " Glory

i. e, 1, 5, u, y, long; 4, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, 1, 6, u, y; short; a, e, i, p, ohcurt ; ftr, fall, fit: m?t; not; good; moon:




or Gravity, Essential and Mechanical," " The Hebrew
Writings Complete," " Moses sine Principle," and other
works. His leading idea is that the Hebrew Scriptures
contain the elements of natural philosophy as well as
of religion. His views excited much controversy, and
were adopted by Bishop Home, Parkhurst, and other
eminent divines. Died in 1737.

See JULIUS BATES, "Defence of John Hutchinson's Teneta,"
1751 : FLOYD, " Bibliotheca Biographica."

Hutchiiison, (JOHN HELY,) an Irish statesman and
lawyer, born in 1715, resided in Dublin, and became
secretary of state. Died in 1794.

Hutchiiison, (JOHN HELY,) a British general, born
in 1757, was the second son of the preceding. He
entered the army in 1774. Having gained distinction in
the Irish rebellion, he was made major-general in 1796.
In 1800 he went to Egypt as second in command under
Sir Ralph Abercrombie. When the latter was killed, in
March, 1801, Hutchinson succeeded to the command,
and obliged the French army under Menou to capitulate
at Alexandria in the same year. He was rewarded for
these services by the title of Baron Hutchinson. In
1825, on the death of his brother, he inherited the title
of Earl of Donoughmore. Died in 1832.

Hutchinson, (LUCY,) an English authoress of great
merit, was the daughter of Sir Allan Apsley, lieutenant
of the Tower of London, in which Tower she was born
in 1620. She was married in 1638 to Colonel John
Hutchinson, noticed above, after having received a liberal
education. She shared the counsels and dangers of her
husband in the civil war, attended him in prison, and
wrote Memoirs of his life, (1806,) which are greatly
admired. " We have not often met with anything," says
Lord Jeffrey, " more interesting and curious than this
volume. ... It challenges our attention as containing an
accurate and luminous account of military and political
affairs from the hand of a woman, and as exhibiting the
most liberal and enlightened sentiments in the person
of a Puritan. The views which it opens into the char-
acter of the writer and the manners of the age will be to
many a still more powerful attraction."

See " Memoirs of Eminent Englishwomen," by LOUISA S. Cos-
TBLLO, London, 1844; "Edinburgh Review" for October, 1808,
(vol. xiii. ;) "Monk's Contemporaries," by GUIZOT, London, 1865.

Hutchinson, (RICHARD HELY,) Earl of Dor.ough-
inore, born in Dublin in 1756, was the eldest son of John
H. Hutchinson, noticed above. He served in the army
during the Irish rebellion of 1798, and in 1800 was raised
to the peerage, as Earl of Donoughmore. In 1805 he
obtained the rank of major-general. In Parliament he
advocated with zeal and constancy the claims of the
Catholics. He was created a peer of the United King-
dom in 1821. Died in 1825.

Hutchinson, (ROGER,) an early English Reformer,
became Fellow of Saint John's College, Cambridge, in
1543. He left theological works, which were published
in 1842. Died in 1555.

Hutchinson, (THOMAS,) a royal governor of Massa-
chusetts, was born in Boston in 1711. He became a
judge of probate in 1752, and chief justice of Massachu-
setts in 1760. His course in relation to the Stamp Act
rendered him very unpopular. He succeeded Bernard
as governor in 1769, and pursued a policy which tended
to provoke a revolt in the colonies. When the tea was
brought to Boston in 1773, the inhabitants, in town-
meeting, resolved that it should not be landed, but be
returned to its owners. Hutchinson, however, refused to
grant the ships a pass. The result was the destruction
of the tea by citizens in the disguise of Indians. In 1 772,
Dr. Franklin, colonial agent in London, had sent over
to Massachusetts confidential letters written by Hut-
chinson to England, which showed that his whole policy
had been characterized by duplicity and evasion, that,
professing to be the friend of the colony, he had secretly
advised the sending of troops to Boston, and other
obnoxious measures. He retired to England in 1774.
Died near London in 1780. His principal works are a
" History of the Province of Massachusetts Bay from
1628 to 1749," (2 vols. 8vo, issued in 1764-67,) and a
" Collection of Original Papers relative to the History
of Massachusetts Bay," (1769.) The " North American

Review" calls his work " a mine of wealth to all future
historians and antiquaries." " It is written," says Kan-
croft, "with lively inquisitiveness and lawyer-like criti-
cism, though without a glimpse of the great truths which
were the mighty causes of the revolution he describes."

See ALLEN'S "American Biographical Dictionary."

Huth, hoot, (GEORG LEONHARD,) a German natu-
ralist, born at Nuremberg in 1705 ; died in 1761.

Hutin, H'tan', (CHARLES,) a French painter and
sculptor, born in Paris in 1715, worked mostly at Dres-
den, where he died in 1776.

Hutten, von, fon hoot'ten, [Lat HUTTE'NUS,] (Ub-
RICH,) a German poet and humanist, was born near Fulda
in 1488. He studied at Frankfort-on-the-Oder, and
afterwards at Pavia, in Italy. About 1520 he repaired
to Mentz, where he published a succession of severe
attacks on the Roman clergy, and soon after became
acquainted with Luther, whose cause he openly espoused.
Owing to the persecution he now encountered, he was
obliged to take refuge in Switzerland, where he died in
1523. He possessed rare talents, but lacked discretion
and morality. He was probably one of the authors of
the famous " Epistolae Obscurorum Virorum," consisting
of satires on the monks and the clergy, (1516.)

SeeScHUBART, " Leben Ulrich von Hutten's," 1791; BURCKHARD,
" Commentarius de Fatis et Mentis Ulrici Hutteni," 1717-23;
STRAUSS, " Ulrich von Hutten," 1858 ; BAYLE, " Historical and Criti-
cal Dictionary;" WAGHNSEIL, "U. von Hutten nach seinem Leben,"
etc., 1823; ZELLER, " U. de Hutten, sa Vie, ses CEuvres, son Temps,"
Paris, 1849; GERVINUS, " Geschichte der Deutschen National- Lite-
ratur;" "Nouvelle Biographic Gi'ne'rale ;" " Fraser's Magazine"
for August, 1849.

Huttenus. See HUTTEN.

Hutter, hotit'ter, (ELIAS,) a German linguist, born at
Ulm about 1555. He published an edition of the Bible
in Hebrew, and a Polyglot Bible. Died about 1602.

Hutter, [Lat HUTTE'RUS,] (LEONHARD,) a German
theologian, a brother of the preceding, was boru at Ulm
in 1563. He was noted for his rigour and excessive zeal
for Lutheranism. He was professor of theology at Wit-
tenberg from 1596 until 1616. Among his numerous work*
is a " Compendium of Theological Subjects," (" Compen-
dium Locorum theologicorum," 1610.) Died in 1616.

See BAYLE, "Historical and Critical Dictionary ;" J. G. NEU-
MANN, " Programme de Vita L. Hutteri," 1706.

Hutterus. See HUTTER.

Hut'tpn, (CHARLES,) LL.D., an eminent English
mathematician, born at Newcastle-upon-Tyne in 1737,
was employed for some years as a teacher in his native
place. Here he published treatises on arithmetic and
mensuratioa From 1773 to 1806 he was professor of
mathematics in the Military Academy at Woolwich. In
1774 he was chosen a Fellow of the Royal Society, which
he also served as foreign secretary and enriched with
able scientific memoirs. He acquired celebrity by nu-
merous works, among which are " Mathematical Tables,"
(1785,) " Elements of Conic Sections," a "Mathematical
and Philosophical Dictionary," (1795,) a "Course of
Mathematics," (1798,) etc. From 1804 to 1809 he assisted
Shaw and Pearson in abridging the " Philosophical Trans-
actions." He was eminent for benevolence, modesty,
and simplicity of character. In 1807 his services were
rewarded by a pension of ^500. Died in 1823.

See ERSCH und GRUBER, " Allgemeine Encyklopaedie ; ' " Gen-
tleman's Magazine" for 1823.

Hut'ton, (GEORGE CLARK,) D.D., a Scottish divine
of the United Presbyterian Church, was born at Perth,
May 16, 1825. He was trained at the University of
Edinburgh, and was ordained in 1851. Among his books
are "Law and Gospel," (1860,) "Divine Truth and its
Self- Evidence," (1853,) "The Rationale of Prayer,"
(1853,) etc.

Hut'tpn, (JAMES,) M.D., a philosopher and geologist,
distinguished as the author of the Plutonian theory of
geology, was born in Edinburgh in 1726. He gradu-
ated as M.D. at Leyden in 1749. About 1768 he became
again a resident of Edinburgh, where he published, be-
sides other works, a " Dissertation on the Philosophy
of Light, Heat, and Fire," (1794,) and "Theory of the
Earth," (1795.) His geological theory excited much
discussion and opposition, being attacked by Kirwan and
defended by Professor Playfair, who wrote "Illustra-

as k; v as s; g hard: g as/: G, H, ^guttural; N, tuual; R. trilled; szsz: th as in this, i J=See Explanations, p. 2




tions of the Huttonian Theory of the Earth," (1802.)
Died in 1797.

Hutton, ( LAURENCE,) an American author, born
at New York in 1843, engaged in authorship after
1871, and became literary editor of " Harper's Maga-
zine" in 1886. He published several works relating
to the stage, " Literary Landmarks of London," and
similar works upon other European cities, etc.

Hutton, (MATTHEW,) an English prelate, born in
1529, was made Bishop of Durham in 1589, and Arch-
bishop of York in 1594. He wrote a work on Predes-
tination. Died in 1605.

Hutton, (WILLIAM,) an English antiquary and authoi,
born of poor parents at Derby in 1723. He received a
defective education. At the age of fifty-six he commenced
his career as an author. His chief works are a " History
of Birmingham," (1781,) a "History of Derby," (1700,)
"Edgar and Elfrida," a poem, "The Roman Wall,"
(1801,) and an instructive volume of "Autobiography,"
(1816.) His daughter CATHERINE wrote " the Miser
Married," a novel. He died in 1815.

See his " Autobiography ;" " Pursuit of Knowledge ander DiflS
culties," vol. i.

Huv, /m'vi', (JEAN JACQUES MARIE,) a French
architect, born at Versailles in 1783. He succeeded
Vignon as architect of the grand church La Madeleine,
which he finished. He was admitted into the Institute
in 1838. Died in 1852.

See CHARLES LENOKMAND, " Notice sur J. J. M. Huve," 1853.

Hux'ham, (JOHN,) an English physician, born at
Halberton' in 1694, studied under Boerhaave at Leyden,
and practised with success at Plymouth. He wrote
several popular books on medicine, one of which is an
"Essay on Fevers," (1750.) Died in 1768.

Hux'ley, (THOMAS HENRY,) F.R.S., an eminent
English physiologist and naturalist, born at Ealing,

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 20 of 425)