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victory was celebrated.

Paelitick. pa'link, (JOSEPH,) a .Belgian painter, born
near Ghent in 1781. He worked at Rome five years.
Among his works is "The Discovery of the Cross."
Died at Brussels in 1839.

Paeonius, pe-o'ne-us, [natuvux;,] OFEPHESUS, a Greek
architect, probably lived about 400 B.C. He completed
(with Demetrius) the great temple of Diana at Ephesus.

Faeonius OF MENDE, an eminent Greek sculptor, of
whom little is known, is supposed to have lived about
430 B.C. He adorned with statues the temple of Jupiter
at Olympia.

Paer, pa-aiR', (FERDINANDO,) an eminent Italian
composer, born at Parma in 1771. Having produced
some successful operas, he was appointed chapel-master
at Dresden in 1801. He entered the service of Napoleon
in 1807 as imperial composer, and was employed to dhcct
the music of the court theatre. He was elected to the
Institute in 1831. Among his most admired operas are
"Griselda," (1796,) "Achille," (1806,) and "Agnese,"
(1811.) Died at Paris in 1839.

See Fins, " Biographic Universelle des Musiciens ;" " Nouvelle
Biographic Ge'ne'rale."

Paesiello. See PAISIELLO.

Paez, pa-Ss', (FRANCESCO ALVAREZ,) a Portuguese
monk, asserted the temporal power of the pope in a
treatise " De Planctu Ecclesiae." Died in 1532.

Paez, pa-?th', (FRANCISCO,) a Jesuit missionary, born
at Olmedo, in Spain, in 1564. He entered Abyssinia in
1603, learned a native dialect, and converted the king,
Za-Denghel. He is said to have visited one of the
sources of the Nile in 1618. He died in Abyssinia in
1622, (as is supposed,) leaving a History of Abyssinia
in manuscript, and some letters.

Paez, pa-eth', (Joss ANTONIO,) a South American
general, born at Varinas about 1785. He served with
distinction in the army oi" Bolivar against the Spaniards.
The victory at the great battle of Carabobo, or Carabolo,
in 1821, is ascribed to him. In 1830 he was elected
President of Venezuela for four years. He was re-elected
in 1838 or 1839, and was appointed dictator in 1846.
Having failed in an armed contest with Monagas in
1848, he was taken prisoner and exiled in 1850. He was
Venezuelan minister to the United States in 1860 and
1861. Died in New York, May 6, 1873.

See his Autobiography, " Autobiografia del Jos^ Antonio
1867; "North American Review" for July, 1827.

Pagan, de, deh pfgflN', (BLAISE FRANC.OIS,) COUNT,
an eminent French engineer and geometer, was born al
Avignon in 1604. He distinguished himself by skill and
courage in the war against the French Protestants, and
directed the siege of Nancy, in 1633. He had just beer
made a marichal-de-camp, in 1642, when he was deprived
of sight by disease. Continuing to apply himself with
success to mathematics, he gained a high reputation by
his writings. In 1645 he published in his "Treatise on
Fortifications" ("TraW des Fortifications") a new sys-
tem of fortification, which quickly superseded all others.
He is reputed one of the greatest masters and improvers
of the art on which that work treats. Died in 1665.

See PHRKAULT, " Homines illustres."

Paganel, pi'gl'nel', (CAMILLE PIERRE ALEXIS,) a
littfraifur, born in Paris in 1797. He was elected to the
Chamber of Deputies six times between 1834 and 1846
and voted with the Centre. Among his works is a " His
tory of Frederick the Great," (1830.) Died in 1859.

Paganel, (PiEKRE,) a French politician, the father ol
the preceding, was born at Villeneuve d'Agen in 1745
He was a moderate member of the Convention in 1792-
95. He voted, however, for the death and reprieve ol

lie king. He wrote an " Essay on the French Kevolu-
ion," (3 vols., 1810.) Died in 1826.

Pagani, pa-gl'nee, (FRANCESCO,) a Florentine painter,
iorn in 1531. He painted frescos in his native tit/.
Jied in 1561.

Pagani, (GREGORIO,) a son of the preceding, wai
jorn at Florence in 1558. He was a pupil of Cigoli,
whose style he imitated, was an excellent colorist, and
was one of the best masters that Florence possessed
at the end of the sixteenth century. His master-piece,
' The Discovery of the Cross," was destroyed by fire,
-lis extant works are not numerous. Died in 1605.

See LANZI, " History of Painting in Italy."

Pagani, (PAOLO,) a painter, born in the duchy of
tfilan in 1661. He worked in Venice with success.
The gallery of Dresden contains his picture of a Mag-
dalene in meditation. Died in 1716.

Pagani-Ceaa, pa-ga'nee cha'si, (GIUSEPPE URBANO,)
in Italian poet, born at Belluno in 1757. He wrote " La
/illegiatura di Clizia," (1802,) and other poems of some
merit. He also produced a mediocre version of Virgil's
' >Eneid," (1822.) Died in 1835.

Paganini, pa-ga-nee'nee, (NiccoLi,) a celebrated Ital-
an performer on the violin, was born at Genoa in 1784.
He received lessons from Rolla, Ghiretti, and Paer,
and is said to have composed a sonata of merit at tha
age of nine, about which time he began to perform in
sublic concerts, and by his wonderful powers produced
:he most extraordinary excitement among the audience.
When not yet fifteen, he escaped from the control of his
ather, and commenced business on his own account
But, unhappily, the admiration and flatteries which he
received, and the control of large sums of money, which
he procured almost without effort, exerted a most in-
jurious effect on his moral character, and he fell into
habits of gambling and into the practice of other vices.
About 1802 he retired for a time from public view ; but
his former habits of life, and the necessity of excitement,
soon induced or compelled him to return. After he had
given concerts in the great cities of Italy, he visited Vienna
in 1828, and was received with the wildest enthusiasm.
His performances created a furor wholly unparalleled
in the history of music. He gained enormous sums of
money in Paris and London. His marvellous perform-
ance on a single string excited especial astonishment
He composed sonatas, etc. for the violin, which display
an inventive genius. Died at Nice in 1840. With all
his rare gifts, he is said to have been sensual, extremely
avaricious, and excessively vain.

See SCHOTTKY, " Paganini's Leben und Treiben," Prague, 1830:
CONBSTABILE, "Vita del celebre N. Paganini;" J. IMBKRT DK LA

HALiQUK, " Notice sur N. Paganini," Paris, 1830 : G. E. ANDERS,

Paganini. sa Vie, sa Penonne," etc., 1831 : FR. FAYOLLK, " Paga-
nini et Be'riot," 1831 ; FKTIS, " Biographic Universelle des Musi-
ciens:" " Foreign Quarterly Review" for April, 1831.

Fagano, pa-ga'no, (FRANCESCO MARIA,) a political
writer, born at Brienza, in the kingdom of Naples, in
1748. He obtained the chair of law at Naples in 1787.
His principal work is "Political Essays," ("Saggi po-
litici," 1792.) He was a partisan of the Neapolitan re-
public formed in 1798. Having been taken prisoner by
the royalists, he was executed in 1800.

Paganuoci, pa-ga-noot'chee, (JEAN,) a French mer-
chant, born at Lyons in 1729, wrote an excellent "Mer-
chants' Manual," ("Manuel des Negotiants," 3 vols.,
1762.) Died in 1797.

Page, (EMILY R.,j an American poetess, born at Brad-
ford, Vermont, in 1838. She wrote a number of fugitive
pieces, among which "The Old Canoe" has achieved
wide popularity. Died in 1860.

Page, (JOHN,) an American patriot and Governor,
born in Gloucester county, Virginia, in 1743. He ren-
dered important services during the Revolution, was
a member of Congress from Virginia for eight years,
(1789-97,) and was elected Governor of Virginia in
1802. He was a personal friend of Thomas Jefferson.
Died at Richmond in 1808.

Page, (THOMAS JEFFERSON,) an American naval
officer, born in Virginia about 1815. He was appointed
a commander in the United States navy in 1855, and
became a commodore in the Confederate service.

95. He voted, however, for the death and reprieve of became a commodore i

eas k; 9 as s; g hard; g as/; G, H, ^guttural; N, natal; R, trilled; s as z: th as in this. (2=-See Explanations, p. 23.)




PSge, (WILLIAM,) an English divine, born at Harrow
in 1590, was master of a free school at Reading. He
wrote "The Peace-Maker, or a Brief Motive to Unity."
Died in 1663.

Page, (WILLIAM,) an American painter, born at Al-
bany in 1811. He studied for a time under S. F. B.
Morse, in New York, and subsequently produced several
portraits and historical pieces which established his
reputation. He visited Rome about 1850, and returned
in 1860 to New York. Among his principal works are
the " Flight into Egypt," " Moses and Aaron on Mount
Horeb," and " The Infant Bacchus." D. Sept. 30, 1885.

Fagenstecher, pa'gen-steK'er, (ALEXANDER AR-
NOLD,) a German jurisconsult, born at Bentheim in
1659. He became professor of law at Groningen, and
wrote many works. Died in 1716.


Pages, pi'zhes', (FRANCOIS XAVIER,) a French littl-
rateur, born at Aurillac in 1745. He published, besides
many novels, " Historical Tableaux of the French Revo-
lution," (3 vols., 1791-1804.) Died in 1802.

Pages, (PIERRE MARIE FRANCOIS,) a French voyager,
bom at Toulouse in 1748, was a captain in the navy.
He published in 1782 "Voyages around the World and
towards the Poles in 1767-1776." He was massacred
by the negroes in Saint Domingo in 1793.

Pag'et, (Sir AUGUSTUS BERKELEY,) an English
diplomatist, born in 1823. He was successively min-
ister to Denmark 1858, Portugal 1866, and Italy 1867 ;
ambassador to Italy 1876-83, and to Austria 1884.
Retired 1893.

Pag'et, (Lord CLARENCE EDWARD,) a British ad-
miral, a brother of the Marquis of Anglesey, was born
in 1811. He served as captain in the navy, and com-
manded the Princess Royal in the Baltic in 1854. He
was elected to Parliament in 1847 and in 1857. He be-
came secretary to the Admiralty in 1859, and vice-admiral
in 1865. Died in 1895.

Paget or Fag'it, (EusEBius,) an English Puritan
minister and writer, born in Northamptonshire about
1542. He became rector of Saint Anne and Saint

brother of Clarence Edward, was born in 1818. He be-
came colonel of dragoons in 1854, and general in 1877.
He distinguished himself at Balaklava, (1854.) Died
June 30, 1880.


Paget, (Sir JAMES,) an English physiologist and sur-
geon of high reputation, was born in Great Yarmouth
in 1814. He was admitted into the College of Surgeons
in 1836, and became Hunterian professor of surgery
and president of the college (1875.) Among his
works are " Lectures on Surgical Pathology," (1853
el seq.,} and "Clinical Lectures," (1875.) Died in

Paget, (VIOLET,) an English writer, born in 1856,
and many years resident in Italy. Under the pen-
name of Vernon Lee she published " Studies of the

(1895,) "Limbo, 7 ' essays, (1897,) etc.

Paget, (WILLIAM,) BARON, an English statesman,
born in London in 1506. He became one of the secre-
taries of state in 1543. Designated by Henry VIII. as
one of the executors of his will, Paget IOOK a prominent
part in the events of the reign of Edward VI., and was
keeper of the seals in the following reign. In 1561 he
advised Elizabeth to make an alliance with the King of
Navarre and the Huguenots rather than the King of
Spain. Died in 1563.

Faggi, pad'jee, or Fagi, pa'jee, (GIOVANNI BATTISTA,)
c eminent Italian painter, born at Genoa in 1554, was
a pupil of Luca Cambiaso. He worked about twenty
years at Florence, and returned to Genoa in 1600, after
which he adorned the churches of that city with many
paintings. He was the master of a school in which sev-

eral able artists were formed, and excelled as a colorist
Among his master-pieces are " The Transfiguration" and
" The Massacre of the Innocents." Died in 1627.

See L ANZI, " History of Painting in Italy ;" SOPRANI, " Vite de'
Pittori Genovesi."

Fagi, pfzhe', (ANTOINE,) a French chronologist, born
in Provence in 1624. His reputation is founded on his
"Historical and Chronological Criticism on the Ec-
clesiastical Annals of Baronius," ("Critics historico-
chronologica in Annales Ecclesiasticos Baronii," 4 vols.,
1705.) Died in 1699.

Fagi, L'ABBE, a French historian, born at Martigue
about 1690. He published a " History of the Revolu-
! tions of the Low Countries," (1727.)

Pagit. See PAGET, (EusEBius.)

Faglia, pil'ya, ( ANTONIO, ) a distinguished Italian
painter, born in 1680. He was a skilful imitator of the
old masters. He worked in Brescia, the churches of
which contain many of his pictures. Died in 1747.

Paglia, (FRANCESCO,) the father of the preceding,
born at Brescia in 1636, was a pupil of Guercino. He
excelled in portraits and in the science of clair-obscur.
He died soon after 1700.

Fagnerre, pSn'yaiR', (LAURENT ANTOINE,) a French
republican, born in Seine-et-Oise in 1805. He was ap-
pointed assistant to the mayor of Paris, Garnier-Pages,
in February, 1848, secretary -general of the provisional
government on the 1st of March, and director of the
Comptoir national d'Escompte on the 9th of March. He
was the first proposer of this institution, which rendered
great services to the public in that crisis. Died in 1854.

Fagnest, pig'ni', (AMABLE Louis CLAUDE,) a French
portrait-painter, born in Paris in 1790; died in 1819.

Pagnini, pan-yee'nee, [Lat, PAGNI'NUS,] (LucA AN-
TONIO,) an Italian classical scholar and monk, born at
Pistoia in 1737. He wrote Greek and Latin epigrams,
" Epigrammi morali cento," (1799,) which were admired,
and produced good translations of Anacreon, (1766,)
Theocritus, (1780,) Hesiod, (1797,) and Horace's " Sa-
tires and Epistles," (1814.) He corresponded with Alfieri,
Frugoni, and Cesarotti. In 1806 he became professor of
Latin at Pisa. Died in 1814.

Pagnino, pin-yee'r.o, (Lat. PAGNI'NUS,] (SANTE,) an
Italian Orientalist, was born at Lucca about 1470. He
entered the order of Dominicans, and became a residen'
of Lyons in 1525. He produced a Latin version of tin
Bible from the original Hebrew and Greek, (1528,) which
tvas highly commended by Buxtorf, Huet, and other
critics. Among his works is a " Hebrew-Latin Dic-
tionary," (1529.) Died about 1538.

Pagninua. See PAGNINO.

Fahlen, von der, fon d?r pl'len, (PETER,) BARON or
COUNT, a Russian general, born about 1744. He gained
the favour of the Czar Paul, who appointed him Gov-
ernor-General of Saint Petersburg. He took an .-.ctive
part in the assassination of Paul, in 1801, and is said to
have been the chief of that conspiracy. He retired to
his estate in Livonia, where he died in 1826.

Pahlen, von der, (PETER,) COUNT, a Russian gen-
eral, and son of the preceding, distinguished himself in
the campaigns of 1812 and 1813. He wa* ambassador
to Paris from 1835 to 1842. Died April I, 1864.

Paice. See PACE, (RICHARD.)

Pailleron, pi'yeh'roN', (EooyARD,) a French poet
and dramatic author, born in Paris in 1834. His earlier
works. " Le dernier Quartier," (1863,) "Le second
Mouvement," (1865,) etc., marked by elegance of dic-
tion, were less successful than his later, poorer, and more
sensational plays, " Faux Menages," ( 1 86q.) etc., many
of which are enlivened by brilliant wit. Died in 1899.

Paillet, pt'yb', (ALPHONSE GABRIEL VICTOR,) an
eminent French advocate, born at Soissons in I795>
settled in Paris about 1826, and acquired a iery high
reputation for eloquence and probity. He displayed
consummate art in the statement and exposition of facts.
In 1849 he was elected to the Legislative Assembly.
Died in 1855. " Nature had given him," says the " Bio-
graphic Universelle," "in a just measure and in perfect
-quilibrium, all the qualities which are requisite tc form
a great advocate."

See, also, J. LASNAC, " t\ofc de M. Paillet," 1857.

a, e, i, 6, u, y, long; i, e, 6, same, less prolonged: a. e, T, 6, u, y, snort; a, e,

oiaturc; far. fill, fit; met; n6t; good; moon;


iS 7 7


Pailliet, pi'ye-a', or Faillet, P r y S', (}EAN BAP-
riSTE JOSEPH,) a French jurist, born at Orleans in 1789.
He published a " Manual of French Law," (gth edition,
1836,) which was perhaps more popular than any other
similar book. He also wrote other works. Died about

Paillot de Montabert, pf'yo' deh miN'tfbaiR',
(JEAN NICOLAS,) a French painter, born at Troyes in
1771. He wrote a "Complete Treatise on Painting,"
(9 vols., 1829.) Died in 1849.

Pain, (BARRY,) an English author and journalist,
editor of "To-Day" after 1897. Among his works
are " In a Canadian Canoe," (1891,) "Kindness of
the Celestial," (1894,) "The Octave of Claudius,"
(1897,) "The Romantic History of Robin Hood,"
(1898,) etc.

Paine, (ELIJAH,) LL.D., an American jurist, born at
Brooklyn, Connecticut, in 1757. He was elected to the
United States Senate in 1794, and in 1801 became judge
of the United States court for Vermont He was a
member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences,
and of other learned institutions. Died in 1842.

Paine, (ELIJAH,) son of the preceding, was born at
Williamstown, Vermont, in 1796, and rose to eminence as
a jurist He published, in conjunction with John Duer,
" Practice in Civil Actions and Proceedings in the State
of New York," (1830.) Died in 1853.

Paine, (JoHN KNOWLES,) an Americai; musical com-
poser, born at Portland, Maine, January 9, 1839. He
finished his musical education at Berlin. In 1862 he was
appointed instructor of music at Harvard, and in 1876
was raised to a full professorship there. He has pro-
duced "Saint Peter," an oratorio, the "Centennial
Hymn," for the exposition of 1876, " Columbus
March" and hymn for Chicago Exposition, (1892,)
etc. He published " Famous Composers and their
Works," (1892-94.)

Paine, ( MARTYN,) M.D., LL.D., an eminent phy-
sician, was born at Williamstown, Vermont, in 1794, an d
graduated at Harvard College in 1813. He afterwards
settled in New York, where he gained a high reputation
and extensive practice. In 1841 he was one of the founders
of the University Medical College, in which he filled the
chair of therapeutics and materia medica. He published,
among other works, "The Cholera Asphyxia of New
York," "Medical and Physiological Commentaries,"
(1840,) and "Institutes of Medicine," (1847.) The two
last-named have a very high reputation. He wrote a
treatise on " Theoretical Geology." Died in New York
city, November 10, 1877.

Paine, (ROBERT TREAT,) an American jurist and a
signer of the Declaration of Independence, was born at
Boston in 1731. He was a member of Congress for about
four years, (1774-78.) In 1780 he was one of the com-
mittee which formed the State Constitution of Massa-
chusetts, and in 1790 became judge of the supreme
court of that State. Died in 1814.

See GOODRICH, " Lives of the Signers to the Declaration of Inde-

Paine, (ROBERT TREAT,) a son of the preceding, was
born at Taunton, Massachusetts, in 1773. He graduated
at Harvard College in 1792, and, having subsequently
studied law, was admitted to the bar in 1802. He was
the author of a very popular poli'.ical song, entitled
" Adams and Liberty," and of other works, in prose and
Terse. Died in 1811.

See R. W. GRISWOLD, "Poets and Poetry of America," p. 75

Paine, (THOMAS,) a political and deistical writer,
born at Thetford, in Norfolk, England, in January, 1737.
His father was a Quaker, and brought up his son to his
own trade, that of stay-maker. Paine married young,
and settled in 1759 at Sandwich. Having lost his wife
about 1761, he removed to London, where for a short
time he was employed as a school-teacher. After seve-
ral changes of business and residence, he emigrated to
America in 1774, with a letter of recommendation from
Dr. Franklin, whom he met in London. He became
editor of the " Pennsylvania Magazine," and gave an
impulse to the Revolution by his famous pamphlet called

" Common Sense," in which he advocated the policy of
separation and independence. It was issued in January,
1776, and appears to have contributed in an extraordi-
nary degree to the advancement of republican ideas.
He enlisted as a volunteer in the army in the autumn
of 1776. To counteract the depression of spirits which
prevailed in the winter of 1776-77, he published "The
Crisis," a periodical, which appeared at irregular in-
tervals for some years and was very successful. The
phrase " These are the times that try men's souls" was
first used in the "Crisis." He was secretary to the
committee on foreign affairs in Congress from April,
'777i to January, 1779, and went to France in 1781, with
Colonel Laurens, to negotiate a loan for the United
States. His services in the Revolution were rewarded
by Congress in 1785 with a present of three thousand
dollars, and the State of New York gave him three
hundred acres of land.

In 1787 he visited France, from which he passed to
England. He invented an iron bridge, and procured the
construction of such a bridge at Rotherham, in York-
shire. He returned to Paris in 1789, and, in answer to
Burke's "Reflections on the French Revolution," wrote
his " Rights of Man," (1791,) which obtained great popu-
larity. In September, 1792, he was elected a member
of the French National Convention by the citizens of
the Pas-de-Calais. He acted with the Girondists, and,
in the trial of the king, voted for his banishment About
the end of 1793 he was expelled from the Convention, as
a foreigner, by the Jacobins, who also issued a decree
that all natives of England found in France should be
imprisoned. He was accordingly cast into prison, and
narrowly escaped death in the reign of terror. In
November, 1794, he was released, through the influence
of James Monroe, (afterwards President of the United
States,) and resumed his seat in the Convention. He
produced in 1795 a deistical work entitled "The Age of
Reason," which gave great offence to many of his polit-
ical friend?. This work, although characterized by a
certain vigour as well as flippancy of style, and though
from its very indecency calculated to obtain currency
among the less refined portion of society, yet, being
conspicuously wanting in a spirit of candour, and betray-
ing an utter deficiency in true scholarship, is likely to exert
but little influence upon intelligent and reflecting minds,
and least of all on those whose learning qualifies them
to judge of the ignorance of the writer and the essential
shallowness of most of his arguments. He returned to
the United States in 1802, and passed his latter years
in private life and comparative obscurity. He became
intemperate in the latter part of his life. Died in New
York in June, 1809.

See CHEETHAM, " Memoirs of Thomas Paine," 1809 ; CARLILX,
"Life of Thomas Paine," 1814; G. CHALMERS, "Life of Thomu
Paine," 1701; G. VALE, "Life of Thomu Paine," 1841; W. T
SHERWIN, ''Life of Thomas Paine," 1819; WILLIAM COBBETT
"Life of Thomas Paine;" DUYCKINCK, " Cyclopaedia of American
Literature," vol. i. ; ALLIBONE, "Dictionary of Authors ;" " North
American Review" for July, 1843 ; "Atlantic Monthly" for July and
December, 1859.

Paine, (WILLIAM H.,) an American civil engineer,
born at Chester, New Hampshire, in 1828. He went
to California in 1848, surveyed a wagon route over
the Rocky Mountains in 1849 and a railroad route
over the Sierra Nevada in 1853. Subsequently he
became an engineer on the Brooklyn Bridge and a
builder of cable roads. He had just completed one
in Cleveland, Ohio, at his death in 1890.

Paisiello, pi-se-el'lo, or Paesiello, pa-i-se-el'Io,
(GIOVANNI,) a celebraied Italian composer, born at
Tarento in 1741, studied five years under Durante at
Naples. About 176^ he produced operas entitled "La
Pupilla" and " II Mondo alia Rovescio," which extended
his reputation throughout Italy. He was chapel-master
to the King of Naples from 1786 to 1798. Having been
invited by Bonaparte, he went to Paris in 1802, and
officiated as chapel-master for two years. He jeturned
to Naples in 1804. Among his popular operas are " King
Theodore," (" II Re Teodoro,") " The Barber of Seville,"
" Frascatina," " La Locanda," " Pirro," and " lo son
Lindoro," (or " Hope told a Flattering Tale.") " He is
superior to his rivals," says Denne-Baron, " in the

; <;zss: ghtird: gas;; G, H, K.,guttural; n,nasal:K,trtlled; sasz: *h as in //Sir.

xplanations, p. 23. '




suavity of his melody and the charm of his expression."
His works display verve, originality, an extreme fertility
of invention, and a grace and elegance which are rUmost
unequalled. Died in 1816.

See OUATREMKRB DE QuiNcv, " Notice sur Paisiello :" FETIS,
"Biographic Universelle des Musiciens ;" LESUEUR, "Notice sur
G. Paisiello," 1816; SCHIZZI, " Raggionamento della Vita di G. Pai-
aieUo," 1837 ; " NouveUe Biographie Ge'n^rale."

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 201 of 425)