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Faitoni, pi-to'nee, (GiACOMO MARIA,) an Italian
monk and bibliographer, born at Venice about 1710.
His reputation is founded on an accurate work entitled
"Library of Ancient Latin and Greek Authors," etc.,
("Biblioteca degli Autori antichi Greci e Latini vol-
garizzati," 5 vols., 1767.) Died in 1774.

Paixhans, paks'anz or pik'sflN', (HENRI JOSEPH,) a
French general, born at Metz in 1783. He served in the
campaigns of Austria and Prussia, and at the battle of
Moskwa, (1812.) He represented Metz in the Cham-
ber of Deputies many years, ending in 1848, and rose to
the rank of general of division. He made improvements
in artillery and projectiles, which bear his name, and
published several works on artillery and the art of war.
The Paixhan guns were first used in France about 1824.
Died in 1854.

See " Nouvelle Biographie Generate ;" " Foreign Quarterly Re-
Tiew" for June, 1828.

Pajol, pS'zhol', (CLAUDE PIERRE,) COMTE, a French
general, born at Besan9on in 1772. He signalized him-
self at Ulm and Austerlitz, (1805,) was made a general
of brigade in 1807, and became a general of division
in 1812. His defence of Montereau was praised by Na-
poleon, who appointed him grand officer of the legion of
honour in 1814. He fought against Charles X., and was
second in command of the Parisian troops in July, 1830.
Died in 1844.

Pajon, pi"zh6N', (CLAUDE,) a French Protestant
minister, born at Romorantin in 1626. He preached at
Orleans, and gained a high reputation by his writings,
among which is a defence of the Protestant faith against
Nicole, entitled "Examen des Prejuge's legitimes," (de
Nicole,) (1675.) Died in 1685.

Pajot, pS'zho', (Louis LEON,) Comte d'Ons-en-Bray,
(d6N sftN bRi,) a French mechanician and collector, born
in Paris in 1678. He collected a rich cabinet of machines
and rare works of art, etc. He invented an anemometer,
and wrote several scientific treatises. In 1 708 he became
director-general of the post-office. Died in 1754.

Fajou,pi"zhoo', (AUGUSTIN,) a French sculptor, born
in Paris in 1730, was a pupil of Lemoyne. He gained
the grand prize in 1748, and went as royal pensioner to
Rome, where he remained twelve years. He enjoyed
great celebrity in France in his time. Among his works
are statues of Pascal, Descartes, Fenelon, Turenne, and
Bossuet. Died at Paris in 1809.

See LHBRETON, " Notice historique sur la Vie de M- Pajou," 1810;

Biographie Universelle,"

Pajou, (JACQUES AUGUSTIN,) a historical painter, a son
of the preceding, was born in Paris in 1766 ; died in 1828.

Pakenham, pa'ken-am, (Sir EDWARD,) a British
general, who commanded the army which attacked New
Orleans and was defeated by General Jackson, January
8, 1815. He was killed in this action. He was a brother-
in-law of the Duke of Wellington.

Pakenham, (Sir THOMAS,) a British admiral, born in
1758. As captain of a ship of seventy-four guns, he took
part in Lord Howe's victory over the French in June,
1794. He became admiral about 1810. Died in 1836.

Pakht, paKt, Paaht, or SekTief, a goddess of the
ancient Egyptians, the wife of Phthah, and mother of Im-
hotep. She is often confounded with BAST, (q. v.,) hut
seems to have been properly distinct from that goddess,
though some regard them as representations of a being
with a twofold nature. Bast was worshipped at Bubastis,
Pakht chiefly at Memphis.

Pa'king-ton, (DOROTHY,) a learned English lady,
was a daughter of Lord Coventry, and wife of Sir John
Pakington. Died in 1679. She was supposed to be the
author of "The Whole Duty of Man."

Pakington, (Sir JOHN SOMERSET,) an English con-
servative politician, a son of William Russell, of Powick
Court. Worcestershire, was born in 1799. He assumed

the name of his uncle about 1830. He entered Parlia-
ment in 1837, and was colonial secretary for a short time
in 1852. He was first lord of the admiralty in 1858-59,
and was appointed secretary of war in 1867, but resigned
in the following year. Died April 9, 1880.

Palacky, pa-lats'kee, sometimes Anglicized in pro
nunciation as pi-lak'kee, (FRANCIS,) an eminent Bohe-
mian historian and critic, born at Hodslawitz in June,
1798, was a Protestant. He was appointed historiogra-
pher of Bohemia about 1830, and edited the "Journal of
the Bohemian Museum" from 1827 to 1837. He was an
active supporter of liberal principles in 1848, and pre-
sided over a Congress of Slavonians at Prague in that
year. His principal work is an excellent " History of
Bohemia," in German, (8 vols., 1836-60.) Died in 1876.
Faladines. See PALLADINES.

Faladini, pa-la-dee'nee, (ARCANGELA,) a painter and
poetess, born at Pisa in 1599 ; died in 1622.

Paladini, (FiLlPPO,) an able Florentine painter, born
about 1 544, was the father of the preceding. His picture
of the " Death of John the Baptist" is admired. Died
in 1614,

Palsemon, pa-lee'mon, [Gr. IIaAai/jv ; Fr. PALMON,
pi'la'mON',] in the Greek mythology, the son of Athamas
and Ino, was first called MELICERTA. lie was regarded
as a marine divinity, and the Isthmian games were insti-
tuted in his honour. He was identified with the Roman
Portumnus. (See MELICERTA.)

Falaemon, pa-lee'mon, (QUINTUS REMMIUS,) a Ro-
man grammarian, who lived in the time of Tiberius,
about 45 A.D.

PaiseologuB, pa-le-ol'o-gus, [Gr. IlaAtuo^oyof ; Fr.
PALEOLOGUE, pi'la'o'log 7 ,] the name of an illustrious
Byzantine family which acquired distinction in the elev-
enth century. They reigned in Constantinople from
1260 until 1453, when that capital was taken by the

Falcephatus, pa-lSf a-tus, a Greek historian of Aby-
dos, was a friend of Aristotle, and lived about 350 B.C.
j According to Suidas, he wrote on Attica, Arabia, and

FalaephatUB, a Greek writer of an uncertain period,
to whom Suidas attributes an " Explanation of Things
related in Mythology." By some critics this is identified
with an extant work "On Things Incredible," (Tfpi ruv
amtrrav.) Suidas also mentions an Athenian epic poet
of this name, who lived before Homer.

Palafox, de, da pi-la-f6H', (JUAN,) a Spanish bishop
and writer, born in Aragon in 1600. He became Bishop
of Osma in 1653. He wrote, besides works of devotion,
" The Shepherd of Christmas Eve," (" Pastor de Noche
Buena," 1655,) and " The Conquest of China by the Tar-
tars," (1678.) Died in 1659.

See DINOUAHT, "Vie de J. de Palafoi," 1767; CHAHPIOM,
"Histoire de J. de Palafoi," 1688.

Falafox y Melzi, pa-la-f6H' e mel'Mee, (Jos*,) com-
monly called simply PALAFOX, (which in pronunciation
is usually Anglicized as pil'a-foks',) a Spanish general,
born in Aragon in 1780. He became in his youth a
member of the military household of the king. When
an attack on Saragossa by the French was expected, in
1808, he was nominated captain-general by popular ac-
clamation. He defended that city obstinately for sixty
days, at the end of which term the French retired, August,
1808. Another force, under Lannes, renewed the siege
in November, and Palafox was forced to capitulate in
February, 1809. He supported the popular cause against
Ferdinand VII. in 1820. About 1836 he was made Duke
of Saragossa. Died in 1847.
See "Nouvelle Biographie Ge"ne"rale."

Pal'a-maa, (IlaAa^df,] (GREGORIUS,) a Greek monk
and mystical writer, lived about 1350. He was the
leader of a sect or party called Palamites, whose claims
to mystical light caused a great controversy.
Palamede. See PALAMKDES.

Fal-a-me'de, [Gr. naZaw&is ; Fr. PALAMtDE, pf-
li'mid',] a personage of classic mythology, supposed to
have been the inventor of scales, measures, chess, dice,
and several letters of the Greek alphabet. Having joined
the expedition against Troy, he exposed by an ingenious

a, e, I, o, u, y, long. a, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, I, o, 5, y,:/iort;z,e, i, Q, obscure; far, fill, fat; m<*t;n8t; good; moon;




stratagem the feigned insanity of Ulysses, and thereby
incurred his enmity. The poets relate that Ulysses
concealed in the tent of Palamedes a sum of money
and a forged letter from Priam, on the evidence of which
Palamedes was convicted of treason and put to death.

See VIRGIL, "jEneid," book ii. 82.

Falaprat, pt'lf'pRi', (JEAN DE BIGOT,) a French
dramatic poet, born at Toulouse in 1650. He was sec-
retary to the grand prior of Vendome, and was noted
for wit He wrote dramas entitled "The Secret Re-
vealed" and " The Prude of the Time," (" La Prude du
Temps,") and assisted Brueys in the composition of
several plays. Died in 1721.

Fal-a-ti'nus, a surname given by the Romans to
Apollo," to whom a temple was erected on Mount Pala-

Palazzo, pa-lat'see, (GIOVANNI,) an Italian historian,
born at Venice about 1640. He wrote many mediocre
works, among which is a " History of the German Em-
pire," (9 vols., 1671-79.) Died about 1702.

Paleario. See PALEARIUS.

Pal-e-a'rl-us or Paleario, pa-la-a're-o, (AoNlus or
AONIO,) a good Italian writer and scholar, was born in
the Campagna of Rome about 1500. His proper name
was DELLA PAGLIA, (pal'yi) He acquired distinction
as a Latin poet, and became professor of eloquence at
Milan in 1555. His Latin poem on the immortality of
the soul (1536) was commended by Sadolet. Having
been converted to the doctrines of the Reformers, or
advocated religious liberty, he was tried for heresy and
hung at Rome in 1570.

See " Life and Times of Aonio Paleario," by M. YOUNG, 2 vols.,
1860; GURLITT, "Leben des A. Palearius," 1805; BAYLK, "His-
torical and Critical Dictionary;" NIC^RON, "Me"moires."

Falemon. See PAL^BMON.

Palencia, de, (ALFONSO.) See ALFONSO DE PA-

Palencia, de, da pa-l?n'the-i, (FERNANDO,) a Spanish
soldier and writer, lived in the sixteenth century. He
served in the army in Peru, and published in 1571 a
" History of Peru."

See PRESCOTT, " History of the Conquest of Peru," vol. ii.
book v.

Faleologue. See PAL^EOLOGUS.

Faleotti, pa-li-ot'tee, (GABRIEL,) an Italian cardinal,
born at Bologna in 1524. He was sent to the Council
of Trent by Pius IV., and became a cardinal in 1565.
Among his works is "De Bono Senectutis," (1598.)
Died in 1597.

Pales, [Fr. PALES, piHSs',] a divinity who presided
over cattle, shepherds, and pastures among the ancient
Romans. Pales was represented by some as a male and
by others as a female deity, and was the personification
of the same idea as Pan among the Greeks.

Falestrina, da, da pa-lSs-tRee'na, (GIOVANNI PIER
LUIGI,) an Italian composer of great celebrity, was born
at Palestrina, (the ancient Prseneste,) near Rome, about
1524. He studied at Rome under Claude Goudimel, a
Frenchman. In 1551 he was appointed chapel-master
to Pope Julius III. He produced in 1554 his first work,
four masses for four voices, and obtained a place among
the singers of the pontifical chapel, from which Paul
IV. removed him because he was married. From 1561
to 1571 he was chapel-master of Santa Maria Mag-
giore. During this period the pope resolved to reform
the music of the Church or to banish it Paleitrina
was directed to compose a mass which should be con-
formed to a pure orthodox standard. The result was
the famous mass for six voices, called the "Mass of
Pope Marcellus," (1565,) which was received with great
admiration and determined his superiors to retain music
in the Roman Church. " The unrivalled genius of Pa-
lestrina," says Denne-Baron, referring to this mass,
" created the only kind of music which comports with
the majesty of the Church ; and among the productions
of succeeding composers nothing has equalled the power,
the profound and simple accent, the mystic tenderness,
the ravishing sweetness, of his chants." (" Nouvelle Bio-
graphie Generale.") In 1571 he was appointed chapel-
master in Saint Peter's. Died in 1594.

See WINTBRPELD, " J. Pierluigi von Palestrina," etc., 1832.

Paletta, pa-leYta, or Falletta, pal-lSt'ti, (GIOVANNI
BATTISTA,) an Italian anatomist and writer, born in the
valley of Ossola, in Piedmont, in 1747. He became
surgeon-in-chief of the grand hospital of Milan in 1787.
Among his works is " Pathological Exercises." ( " Exer-
citationes Pathologicae," 2 vols., 1820.) Died in 1832.

See G. FBRRARIO. "Vita del Professore G. B Paletta," 1833.

Pa'ley, (FREDERICK APTHORP,) an English scholar, a
grandson of the distinguished William Paley, was born
at Easingwold in 1816, and graduated in 1838 at Saint
John's College, Cambridge. In 1846 he became a Ro-
man Catholic, and in 1874 was appointed a professor of
classical literature in the University College at Kensing-
ton. Besides editing many Greek and some Latin texts,
he published a " Manual of Gothic Architecture," (1846,)
and other writings, chiefly on church architecture and
kindred subjects. Died in 1888.

Paley, (WILLIAM,) an eminent English writer, born
at Peterborough in 1743. He graduated in 1763 at
Christ's College, Cambridge, where he does not appear
to have been distinguished for his application,* took
holy orders, and was chosen a Fellow of his college in
1766. He was subsequently employed as a tutor at
Cambridge, and became rector of Musgrove, in West-
moreland, in 1775, soon after which date he married.
In 1782 he was appointed Archdeacon of Carlisle. He
published in 1 785 " The Principles of Moral and Political
Philosophy," regarded by some as the most important
of all his works. As a writer he excels in logical power
and in clearness of style. He denies the existence of a
moral sense, and adopts the maxim that " whatever is
expedient is right." He was liberal in theology, was
a friend of civil and religious liberty, and earnestly
advocated the abolition of the slave-trade. In 1790 ha
produced an admirable work entitled " Horae Paulinae,
or the Truth of the Scripture History of Saint Paul
evinced." He was appointed a prebendary of Saint
Paul's in 1794, and was presented to the sub-deanery of
Lincoln Cathedral. About 1795 he obtained the rec-
tory of Bishop- Wearmouth. His other principal works
are " A View of the Evidences of Christianity," (3 vols.,
1794,) one of the best works ever written on the subject
of which it treats, and " Natural Theology, or Evidences
of the Existence and Attributes of the Deity," (1802,)
which has a very high reputation and has often been
reprinted. Paley's utilitarianism and alleged laxity of
view respecting certain questions in morals, and in a no
less degree his liberalism in politics, were distasteful to
George III., who refused positively to appoint him to the
episcopate, on his nomination by the prime minister.
Died May 25, 1805,

"This excellent writer," says Mackintosh, "who, after
Clarke and Butler, ought to be ranked among the
brightest ornaments of the English Church in the eigh-
teenth century, is in the history of philosophy naturally
placed after Tucker, to whom, with praiseworthy libe-
rality, he owns his extensive obligations. . . . His style
is as near perfection in its kind as any in our language.
. . . The most original and ingenious of his writings is
the 'Horae Paulinas.' 'The Evidences of Christianity'
are formed out of an admirable translation of Butler's
' Analogy' and a most skilful abridgment of Lardner's
' Credibility of the Gospel History.' . . . His ' Natural
Theology' is the wonderful work of a man who after
sixty had studied anatomy in order to write it;f and it

It is said that during the early part of his term at Cambridge
he spent his time in agreeable idleness. One of his companion!
called on him early one morning, and told him he had been unable to
sleep, from the conviction that he (Paley) was squandering talent!
which, if properly directed, might be most useful to himself and to
the world, concluding with these words: " If you persist In your
indolence, I must renounce your society." The result was that Paler
entirely changed his course of life.

t We do not attach any very great importance to the charge of
'stupendous plagiarism" Drought against Paley for what he has
borrowed from Dr. Nieuwentyt. (See the article on this subject in
the " London Athenjeum," published in August, 1848.) Macaulay
well remarks that " the reasoning by which Socrates, in Xenophon's
hearing, confuted the little atheist Aristodemus is exactly the reason-
ing of Paley's ' Natural Theology.' " (See article on " Ranke's His-
tory of the Popes," in Macaulay's " Essays.") If, then, Paley's line
of argument is exactly like that of Socrates, and also the same as
that employed by Dr. Nieuwentyt, it is at least possible that Dr. Nieu-
wentyt may have derived some of his ideas and arguments if not hii

as k: c as s; g hard: g as/; G, H, K,p<t(tiral; N, nasal: R, trilled: s as z: th as in this. (ft3T"See Explanations, p. 23.




could only have been surpassed by a man who to great
originality of conception and clearness of exposition
added the advantage of a high place in the first class
of physiologists. ... It cannot be denied that Paley
was sometimes rather a lax moralist, especially on
public duties." (See Mackintosh's " Progress of Ethical

"On one great topic that of Christian evidence
he has shed new light By felicity of arrangement and
illustration, he has given an air of novelty to old argu-
ments, whilst he has strengthened his cause by important
original proofs. His ' Horae Paulinae' is one of the
few books destined to live. Paley saw what he did
see through an atmosphere of light. He seized on the
strong points of his subject with an intuitive sagacity,
and has given his clear bright thoughts in a style which
has made them the property of his readers almost as
perfectly as they were his own. . . . He was character-
ized by the distinctness of his vision. He was not, we
think, equally remarkable for its extent He was popular
rather than philosophical. He was deficient in that
intellectual thirst which is a chief element of the philo-
sophical spirit He had no irrepressible desire to sound
the depths of his own nature, or to ascend to wide and
all-reconciling views of the works and ways of God.
Moral philosophy he carried backward ; nor had he
higher claims in religious than in ethical science. His
sermons are worthy of all praise, not, indeed, for their
power over the heart, but for their plain and strong
expositions of duty and their awakening appeals to the
conscience." (See " Remarks on the Character^and
Writings of Fenelon," in Channing's "Discourses.")

r.eeG. W. MBADLKY, " Memoirs of the Life of W. Paley," 1809;
ALLJBONE, " Dictionary of Authors :" " London Quarterly Review"
for July, 1813; "Monthly Review" for August and December, 1785.
Pai'frey, QOHN GORHAM,) LL.D., an American divine
and historian, born at Boston in 1796. Having gradu-
ated in 1815 at Harvard College, he studied theology,
and was appointed in 1831 Dexter professor of sacied
literature at Harvard. He became in 1836 editor of the
" North American Review." He published " Lectures
on the Jewish Scriptures and Antiquities," (4 vols.,
1838-52,) "Evidences of Christianity," (1843,) "Review
of Lord Mahon's History of England," (1852,) and"The
Relation between Judaism and Christianity," (1854.) He
was elected in 1847 to Congress, where he distinguished
himself as an advocate of emancipation, having pre-
viously liberated a number of slaves bequeathed to him
bv a relative in New Orleans. In 1851 he became asso-
ciate editor of "The Commonwealth/' a leading journal
of the Free-Soil party. In 1859 et seq. appeared hi
" History of New England during the Stuart Dynasty,"
(4 vols.,) followed by an abridgment of the same.
Died at Cambridge, Massachusetts, April 25, 1881.
His daughter, SARA H., born in 1823, was the author
of several volumes of poems and a number of novels.

Palfrey, (WILLIAM,) an American patriot, 6orn at
Boston in 1741. He took an active part in the move-
ments which preceded the Revolution, and visited Eng-
land in 1771. In March, 1776, he became an aide-de-camp
to General Washington. He was appointed paymaster-
general, with the rank of lieutenant-colonel, in April,
1776. Having been appointed consul-general in France
by a unanimous vote of Congress in November, 1780,
he embarked in a ship which was never heard of after
she left the Capes.

Palfy, pil'fe, (ALBERT,) a Hungarian litterateur and
publicist, born at Grosswardein in 1813. Soon after the
commencement of the republican movement in 1848, he
founded a daily paper called "The 15th of March,"

particular illustrations from Socrates. We should be very sorry to
say anything to encourage plagiarism : but those who are best ac-
quainted with what has been done in this department of philosophy
will probably be most ready to admit the impossibility of any one
claiming justly absolute originality, or anything near it, in this great
field of thought. The chief merit of Paley, who does not appear^to
have made any especial pretension to originality as respects the in-
dividual ideas or illustrationsof his subject, consists in the admirable
skill and ability with which he combines and presents the whole
argument Without being the creator, or even the first discoverer
of many of the different points of evidence adduced by him, he may
be said to marshal them as a consummate general marshals his forces,
ao as to render them in combination irresistible.

which obtained great popularity and had a marked in-
fluence on the Hungarian revolution. In 1849 the journal
was confiscated, and its editor for a time imprisoned.
Palfy is the author of several novels, which rank among
the best in Hungarian literature.

Pdlfy, (JANOS,) COUNT OF, a Hungarian field-marshal,
born in 1659, served under Prince Eugene in the Italian
campaigns of 1 701-2, and subsequently against the Turks.
He was appointed in 1741 commander-general in Hun-
gary, where he was a zealous adherent of Maria Theresa,
Died in 1751.

Falfyn, pal-fin', sometimes written Palfin, (JEAN,) a
ikilful Flemish anatomist, bom at Ghent in 1650. He
lectured on surgery at Ghent, made some improvements
in that art, and published a valuable work on " Surgical
Anatomy," (1710.) Died in 1730.

See Da MORSSEHAN, " Notice sur J. Palfyn," 1844-
Pal'grave, (Sir FRANCIS,) F.R.S., an English historian,
born in London in 1788. His family name was COHEN,
which he exchanged for that of Palgrave. In 1827 he
was admitted to the bar. He published in the " Family
jbrary," in 1831, "The History of England: Anglo-
Saxon Period," and in 1832 " The Rise and Progress of
he English Commonwealth : Anglo-Saxon Period," (a
vols.,) which were received with favour. A few years
ater he was appointed deputy keeper of her Majesty's
>ublic records. Among his principal works is a " His-
ory of Normandy and England," (1st vol., 1851 ; 2d vol.,
1857.) Died in July, 1861.

Palgrave, (FRANCIS TURNER,) LL.D., an English
)oet, eldest son of Sir Francis Palgrave, was born in
Condon, September 28, 1824. He was educated at the
Charterhouse, and at Balliol College, Oxford, and was
jrofessor of poetry at Oxford 1886^95. He published
'Idylls and Songs," (1854,) "Essays on Art,"
(1866,) " Life of Sir Walter Scott," (1867,) " Land-
scape in Poetry," (1897,) etc. He edited the well-
cnown " Palgrave's Golden Treasury," an excellent
compilation of English lyrics. Died in 1897.

Palgrave, (WILLIAM GIFTORD,) an English author, a
son of Sir F. Palgrave, was born at Westminster, Jan-
uary 24, 1826, and was educated at the Charterhouse,
and at Trinity College, Oxford, graduating B.A. in 1846.
After serving in the Bengal army for a time, he became
a Jesuit and a priest In this capacity he was for many
years a missionary in the Levant In 1862-63 ne trav-
ersed a large part of Arabia, in the service of the Jesuits
and of the emperor Napoleon III. He afterwards (1865)
entered the British consular service, and was sent to
many parts of the world. In 1880 he became British
consul-general at Bangkok, Siam, and in 1884 British
minister to Uruguay. Among his works are " Lectures
on the Massacres of the Christians in Syria," (1861,)
" Narrative of a Year's Journey through Central and
Eastern Arabia," (2 vols., 1865, a work of rare value,)
"Essays on Eastern Questions," (1872,) "Hermann
Agha," (a novel, 1872,) a well-written work on "Dutch
Guiana," (1876,) etc. Died September 30, 1888.
Falice, de la, deh II priess', (JACQUES de Cha-
bannes deh shfbln',) SEIGNEUR, an able French
general, whom Charles VIII. appointed lieutenant of
the kingdom of Naples about 1498. He was wounded
at Agnadel in 1509. When Nemours fell at Ravenna, in
1512, the army demanded La Palice for their general.

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 202 of 425)