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xplanations, p. 23.)




Parent, pfroN', (ANTOINE,) a French mathematician,
born in Paris in 1666. He wrote " Researches into Phys-
ics and Mathematics," (2 vols., 1705,) and other works.
Died in 1716.

Parent du Chatelet, pi'roN' dii shat'li', (ALEXAN-
DRE JEAN BAPTISTS,) a French physician and writer on
hygiene, was born in Paris in 1790. He wrote valuable
works entitled " Essay on the Common Sewers of Paris,"
("Essai sur les Cloaques ou Egouts de Paris," 1824,)
"Hygiene publique," (2 vols., 1836,) and "On Prostitu-
tion in the City of Paris," (2 vols., 1836.) Died in 1836.

Parepa-Rosa,pa-ra'paro'sa, MADAME EUPHROSYNE,
a distinguished vocalist and actress, born in Edinburgh,
May 7, 1836. She made her first appearance at Malta,
as " Amina," when sixteen years of age. She appeared in
opera in 1857 at the London Lyceum, and subsequently
performed with brilliant success in Boston, New York,
and Philadelphia. Her voice had extraordinary com-
pass and power. In 1867 she married Carl Rosa, (1842-
1889,) her manager. She died in London, Jan. 21. 1874.

Par'et, (WILLIAM,) D.D., an American bishop, born
in New York city, September 23, 1826. He graduated
at Hobart College in 1849, and held various rectorships,
notably one in Washington, D.C. In 1884 he was chosen
Bishop of Maryland, (Episcopalian.)

Pareua, pa-ra'os, ( DANIEL, ) a philologist, born at
Neuhausen in 1605, was a son of Philipp, noticed below.
He published " Historia Palatina," (1633,) and editions of
Lucretius, Quintilian, and other classics. Died in 1635.

Pareus, (DAVID,) an eminent German divine of the
Reformed Church, born in Silesia in 1548. His German
name was WANGLER. He became professor of theology
at Heidelberg in 1584. His principles were Calvinistic.
He published the "Neustadt Bible," (1587,) Commen-
taries on Scripture, and other works. Died at Heidelberg
in 1622.

Sec J. P. PASBUS, " Narratio de Vit D. Parei," 1633; ERSCH
and GKUBER. " Allgemeine Encyklopaedie."

Pareus, (PHILIPP or JOHANN PHILIPP,) a philologist,
a son of the preceding, was born near Worms in 1576.
He was rector of the colleges of Neustadt and Hanau.
He published "Selections from Plautus," (" Electa Plau-
tina," 1597,) an edition of the comedies of Plautus, with
notes, (1610,) and other works. Died in 1648.

Parfaict, paVfi', (FRANCOIS,) a French writer, born
in Paris in 1698. He was author of a " History of the
French Theatre," (15 vols., 1734-49,) etc. Died in 1753.

Paride. See PARIS.

Parieu, de, deh pt're-tjh', (MARIE Louis PIERRE
FELIX ESQUIROU,) a French lawyer and statesman, born
at Aurillac in 1815. He was minister of public instruc-
tion, 1849-51, and from 1851 to 1870 was connected
with the Council of State. He wrote important works,
chiefly on political economy. Died in 1893.

Farigi, pl-ree'jee, (GiULio,) a Florentine architect
and etcher, born in the sixteenth century. He designed
some public edifices of Florence, and opened an academy
of art in that city. Among his pupils was Callot, the
engraver. Died in 1635. His son ALFONSO was an
architect. He built the Scarlati palace in Florence.
Died in 1656.

Farijata, pa'rl-ji'ta, [from the Sanscrit p&rl, "above,"
and j&td, " produced,"] in the Hindoo mythology, one
of the trees of the paradise of Indra, said to produce as
fruit whatever was desired. (See KORMA.)

Parini, pJ-ree'nee, ( GIUSEPPE,) a popular Italian
poet, born in the Milanese in 1729. He became a good
Greek scholar, and distinguished himself as a critic by
his Examination of Bandiera's work, " Pregiudizi delle
umane Lettere," (1756.) His principal work is "The
Day," (" II Giorno,") an ironical didactic poem, of which
the first part, "The Morning," ("II Mattino,") was pub-
lished in 1763. It is a satire on the manners and morals
of the Italian nobility. He also wrote lyrical poems,
which are much admired. He became professor of elo-
quence at the College of Brera, Milan, in 1769. Parini
is reputed one of the most eminent Italian poets of his
time. Died at Milan in 1799.

See LONGPKLLOW, " Poets and Poetry of Europe :" *' Lives of the
Italian Poets," by the REV. HENRY STEBBING ; REINA, " Vie de
Parini." 1801 : CHSAES CANT&, " Parini et la Socie'te Lombarde.

Par'is, [Gr. niptc; It. PARIDE, pi're-di,] a son ol
Priam, a Trojan prince, was celebrated for his beauty,
;allantry, accomplishments, and adventures. He was
Sometimes called ALEXANDER. According to poetical
iradition, he seduced Helen, the wife of Menelaus, and
:hus provoked the Greeks to wage the war which ended
n the destruction of Troy. The death of Achilles is
ascribed by some poets to a shaft from the bow of Paris.
The decision by which he awarded the prize of beauty
to Venus, when Juno and Minerva were competitors,
was a favourite theme of ancient writers, who relate the
following story : All the gods and goddesses were in-
vited to the nuptials of Peleus and Thetis, except Dis-
cord, who threw among the guests a golden apple, on
which was inscribed " For the most beautiful." Juno,
Minerva, and Venus disputed for this apple, and referred
the decision of their claims to Paris, who was then a
shepherd on Mount Ida. To influence his judgment,
Juno promised to give him power, Minerva martial
lory, and Venus the most beautiful of women. He
.ecided in favour of Venus, and received from her
Helen as his reward.

See HOMER'S " Iliad ;" SMITH, " Dictionary of Greek and Roman
Biography and Mythology;" "Biographic Universelle," (Partie
mytnologique. )

Paris, pf re', (ALEXIS PAULIN,) a French antiquary
and translator, born at Avenay (Marne) in 1800. He
wrote an "Apology for the Romantic School," (1824,) and
several essays on mediaeval literature. He produced a
version of Byron's Complete Works, (1830-32.) In 1837
be was elected to the Institute. Died Feb. 13, 1881.

Paris, BROTHERS, French financiers, born in Dau-
phine' : they were named ANTOINE, CLAUDE, JBAN,
ind JOSEPH, who was called DUVERNEY. Joseph was
born in 1684. On the collapse of Law's system they
were employed to restore order in the public finances.
Voltaire extols the admirable talent which they exhibited
in this operation. Duverney died in 1770.

Sec MARQUIS DB LUCHET, " Histoire de MM. Paris,' 1776.

Parifl, (CLAUDE JOSEPH,) a French composer of operas
,nd sacred music, born at Lyons in 1804. He gained the
first prize at Paris in 1826. Died in 1866.

Paria, (FRANCOIS,) a French priest and devotional
..riter, born at Chatillon, near Paris. He wrote edify-
ing works, among which are a " Martyrology," (1694,)
and " The Gospel Explained," (4 vols., 1693-98.) Died
in 1718.

Parifl, (FRANCOIS,) a French ascetic priest, born in
Paris in 1690; died in 1727. Crowds resorted to his
tomb, attracted by a report that miracles were per-
formed there.

Parifl, (FRANCOIS EDMOND,) a French naval ofilcer,
born at Brest in 1806. He wrote several works on navi-
gation, and a " Dictionary of the Steam Navy," (" Dic-
tionnaire de Marine a Vapeur," 1848.) He became a
rear-admiral in 1858. Died April 8, 1893.

Paris, (GASTON BRUNO PAULIN,) a French scholar, a
son of A. P. Paris, was born at Avenay, August 9, 1839.
He was educated at Paris, Gbttingen, and Bonn, and
succeeded his father as professor of mediaeval literature
in the College de France. Among his works is " His-
toire poetique de Charlemagne," (1866,) a treatise of high
value. He has edited a large number of " Chansons de
Gestes" in early French, and other medieval writings.
He was elected to the Academy in 1896.

His uncle, ANTOINE Louis PARIS, a brother of A. P.
Paris, was born at Epernay, August 14, 1802. He won
distinction as editor of old manuscripts and author of
works on mediaeval history. Died in 1887.

Par'ia,(JoHN AYRTON,) F.R.S., an English physician
and chemist, born at Cambridge in 1785. He practised
some years at Penzance, from which he removed to
London about 1817. In 1819 he published a good
" Pharmacologia," (8th edition, 1833.) He was elected
president of the College of Physicians in 1844. Among
his works are a well-written " Memoir of Sir Humphry
Davy," (1810,) a " Treatise on Diet," (1821,) and " Med-
ical Chemistry," (1824.) Died in December, 1856.
Paris, (PHILIPPE NICOLAS MARIE,) one of the guards
of Louis XVI., born in Paris in 1763. He killed Lepcl-

i. e, i, o, 0, y, long; a, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, I, o, fi, ?, short; a, e, i, 9, obscure: far, fill, fit; met; n6t; good; m<56n




letierde Saint-Fargeau in 1793, because he had voted for
the death of the king. When the officers of justice were
about to arrest him, he shot himself, (January, 1793.)

Paris, (PiERRE ADRIF.N,) a French architect, born at
Besan9on in 1747. He was appointed designer to the
cabinet of the king in 1778. Among his works is the
portal of the cathedral of Orleans. He left in manu-
script a valuable " Collection of Designs," and other
works. Died in 1819.

Paris, de, deh pl're', (Louis PHILIPPE,) COMTE, a
French printe, born in 1838. His father, the Duke of
Orleans, was the eldest son of King Louis Philippe, who
abdicated in favour of the Count of Paris in February,
1848, but his title was not recognized by the revolution-
sts. He served a campaign in Virginia, on the staff of
General McClellan, in the spring of 1862, and returned
to Europe about July I of that year. He wrote, in French,
a " History of the Civil War in America," which was
translated into English by L. F. Tasistro and published
in the United States. Died September 8, 1894

Pariseau, pi're'zo', (PIERRE GERMAIN,) a French
dramatic author, born in Paris in 1753. He wrote
comedies which were received with favour. He was
guillotined in 1794.

Pariset, pS're'zi', (ETIENNE, ) a French medical
writer, born at Grand, a village among the Vosges, in
1770. He was chosen physician of the Hopital de
Bicetre in 1814. In 1842 he became perpetual secretary
of the Academy of Medicine. He wrote eloquent eulo-
gies on members of this academy, (printed in 2 vols.,
1845,) treatises on contagious diseases, and other works.
Died in 1847.

Parisetti, pi-re-set'tee, (LuiGi,) an Italian writer of
Latin poetry, was born at Reggio in 1503. He wrote
" Theopeia," (1550,) and other poems, which were praised
by Sadolet and Bembo. Died in 1570.

Par'ish, (ELIJAH,) an American Congregational di-
vine, was born at Lebanon, Connecticut, in 1762. He
published a " History of New England," " System of
Modern Geography," and other works. Died in 1825.

Parish, (JOSEPH,) an American physician, born at
Philadelphia in 1818. He became superintendent of
the Pennsylvania Training-School for Idiots, president
of societies for the reform and cure of inebriety, and
in 1885 was elected president of the New Jersey
Medical Society. Died in 1891.

Parisot, pfre'zo', (PIERRE,) a French monk, born at
Bar-le-Duc in 1697, took the name of PERE NORBERT.
He opposed the Jesuits, and wrote against them " Me-
moirs of the East Indian Missions, "(1744.) Died in 1769.
Parisot, (VALENTIN,) a French writer, born at Ven-
dome in 1800. He became professor of foreign litera-
ture at Grenoble and at Douai, (1854.) He wrote many
articles for the "Biographic Universelle," a "Life of
Fourier," (1857,) and other works. Died in 1861.
Parisot-Valette. See VALETTE.
Park, (ANDREW,) a Scottish poet, born at Renfrew,
March 7, 1807, was educated at the University of
Glasgow. He published "The Vision of Mankind,"
" The Bridegroom and the Bride," (1834,) " Silent Love,"
(1843,) " Egypt and the East," (travels, 1857,) and many
other works. Died at Glasgow, December 27, 1863.

Park, (EDWARDS A.,) D.D., an American Congre-
gational divine, born at Providence, Rhode Island, in
1808, graduated at Brown University in 1826, and at the
Andover Theological Seminary in 1831. He was ap-
pointed in 1836 Bartlett professor of sacred rhetoric at
Andover Theological Seminary, and in 1847 Abbott pro-
fessor of Christian theology in that institution. He
was one of the editors of the " Bibliotheca Sacra."
He published "The Rise of the Edwardsian Theory
of the Atonement," etc. Died June 4, 1900.

Park, (MuNGO,) an eminent and enterprising explorer
of Africa, was born near Selkirk, Scotland, in September,
1771. He chose the profession of surgeon,, and studied
botany in his youth. As agent of the African Associa-
tion, he undertook in May, 1795, to explore the course
of the Niger. Departing from a point on the Gambia,
he reached the Niger at Sego in July, 1796, and ascended

the river to Bammakoo. He returned to England in the
autumn of 1797, and published, in 1799, "Travels in the
Interior of Africa," which excited great interest. Park
was chosen to command an expedition sent to renew the
enterprise, and left Pisania, on the Gambia, about the 4th
of May, 1805, with forty-five men, intending to descend
the Niger in boats to its mouth. He perished (probably
by drowning) a short distance below Yaouri, near the
end of 1805. The journal of his last expedition was
published in 1815.

Parke, park, (JOHN,) an eminent English musician,
born in 1745, performed on the hautboy ; died in 1829.

Parke, park, (JOHN G.,) an American general, born
in Pennsylvania about 1828, graduated at West Point in
1849. He commanded a brigade at Roanoke Island and
Newbern in February-March, 1862, was made major-
general of volunteers, and served at the siege of Vicks-
burg, May-July, 1863. He commanded a corps at the
siege of Petersburg, 1865, and became lieutenant of
engineers in 1879.

Par'ker, (FoXHALL A.,) an American naval officer,
born in New York city, August 5, 1821. He entered
the navy in 1837. During the war of 1861-65 he won
great distinction. His writings include " Fleet Tactics
under Steam," (1863,) "Squadron Tactics under Steam,"
(1863,) "The Naval Howitzer Afloat," (1865,) "The
Naval Howitzer Ashore," (1866,) and "Elia, or Spain
Fifty Years Ago," (1866, from the Spanish.) Died at
Annapolis, Maryland, June IO, 1879.

Parker, (FRANCIS W AYLAND,) a distinguished teacher,
was born in Bedford, (now Manchester,) New Hamp-
shire, October 9, 1837. His early manhood was spent
in teaching in the public schools, (principally of New
England,) and on the breaking out of the civil war he
enlisted as private, and was mustered out as brevet
colonel in 1865. He was superintendent for five
years of the schools of Quincy, Massachusetts, was
supervisor of the Boston schools for two years, and
in 1883 became principal of the Cook County Normal
School, near Chicago, Illinois, and in 1896 principal
of the Chicago Normal School. He is an exponent
of the most advanced ideas in education, and the
author of several school geographies, etc.

Parker, (GILBERT,) a Canadian novelist, was
born November 24, 1862, lectured on English at a
Toronto college, and edited a newspaper in Sydney.
Among his works are " When Valmond came to
Pontiak," (1895,) and "The Seats of the Mighty,"

Par'ker, (HENRY W.,) an American poet, born at
Danby, Tompkins county, New York, in 1825. He pub-
lished a volume of " Poems," (1850,) and contributed to
the " North American Review." In 1864-65 he studied
the sciences at Harvard University, and was subsequently
connected with Iowa College.

Parker, (Sir HYDE,) an English vice-admiral, served
with distinction against the French and Spaniards, and
in 1781 defeated the Dutch admiral Zoutman at Dog-
gerbank. Being appointed in 1783 commander of the
British fleet in the East Indies, he perished by ship-
wreck on the passage.

Parker, (ISAAC,) an American jurist, born at Boston
in 1768, became chief justice of the supreme court of
Massachusetts in 1814. He was distinguished as a
scholar. Died in 1830.

Parker, (JoEL,) LL.D., an American lawyer, born at
Jaffrey, New Hampshire, January 25, 1795. He gradu-
ated at Dartmouth College in 1811. In 1838 he was made
chief justice of the New Hampshire Supreme Court, and
in 1848 was appointed a professor in the law-school
of Harvard University. His published writings were
mostly on the legal aspects of various political questions.
Died at Cambridge, Massachusetts, August 17, 1875.

Parker, (JoEL,) D.D., an American Presbyterian
divine, born at Bethel, Vermont, August 27, 1799. He
graduated at Hamilton College in 1824, and held pas-
torates in New York city and elsewhere. He published
eight volumes of religious and pastoral writings. Died
in New York, May 2, 1873.

cas/S; casj; g hard; g as/' ; G, H, K., guttural ; N, nasal; ^trilled: sasz; thasinrtir. (JEjf=See Explanations, p. 23.)




Parker, (JoEL,) LL.D., an American lawyer, born at
Monmouth, New Jersey, November 24, 1816. He grad-
uated at Princeton College in 1839, and was admitted to
the bar in 1842. He was chosen Governor of New
Jersey in 1862, and again in 1876, and was afterwards a
judge in the State courts. Died January 2, 1888.

Parker, (JOHN HENRY,) an English archaeologist,
born in 1806. Among his works are "Glossary of Ar-
chitecture," (1836,) " Introduction to the Study of Gothic
Architecture," (1849,) and "Archaeology of Rome," (9
vols., 1874-77,) the latter being the fruits of Mr. Parker's
excavations at Rome. Died in January, 1884.

Parker, (JOSEPH,) an English divine, was born at
Hexham-on-Tyne in 1830. He became minister of the
City Temple, London. Among his works are "The
People's Bible," (25 vols.,) "Springdale Abbey,"
"Christian Profiles in a Pagan Mirror," (1898,)
" Paterson's Paris," (1898,) etc.

Parker, (Louis N.,) an English composer and
dramatist, born at Calvados, France, in 1843. He
was long director of music in Sherbourne School,
and in 1898 was made Fellow of the Royal Academy
of Music. He produced numerous musical com-
positions, and subsequently a large number of plays.

Parker, (MARTYN,) an English poet of the seven-
teenth century, only remembered as the author of a song,
"Ye Gentlemen of England," (1630,) which suggested
to Campbell his far nobler lyric, " Ye Mariners of Eng

Parker, (MATTHEW,) a learned and meritorious Eng
lish prelate, born at Norwich in 1504, was educated at
Cambridge. He became dean of the College of Stoke
Clare in 1535, chaplain to Henry VIII. in 1537, master
of Bene't College in 1544, and Dean of Lincoln in 1552.
On the accession of Queen Mary (1553) he was deprived
of his benefices, because he was a Protestant, or because
he was married. He was appointed Archbishop of Can
terbury by Elizabeth in 1559. A revised version of the
Bible (called the Bishops' Bible) was published under
his direction in 1568. He presented many valuable
manuscripts to his college at Cambridge. Died in 1575.

See J. STRVPB, "Life of Archbishop Parker," 1711: BU*KT,
* History of the Reformation :" W. F. HOOK, " Lives of the Arch-
bishops of Canterbury."

Parker, (Sir PETER,) an English admiral, born in
1716, served in the American war, and in 1782 took
prisoner the French admiral De Grasse. He was created
admiral of the fleet. Died in 181 1.

Parker, (PETER,) an American missionary and phy-
sician, born at Framingham, Massachusetts, June 18,
1804. He graduated at Yale College in 1831, studied
medicine and divinity, and in 1854 went to China as a
missionary physician. His work in this capacity was
of very great importance. In 1857 he returned to the
United States. Died January 10, 1888.

Parker, (RICHARD,) an English sailor, born at Exeter,
was the ringleader of a mutiny at the Nore in May,
1797. He blockaded the port of London, and received
the title of admiral from the mutineers. He was hung
in Tune, 1797.

Parker, (SAMUEL,) an English bishop, born at North
ampton in 1640. He was appointed prebendary of
Canterbury in 1672, and Bishop of Oxford in 1686. It
appears that he received this preferment from James II.
because he favoured the cause of popery and absolutism.
He died in 1687, leaving several theological works, and
memoirs of his own times, entitled " De Rebus sui Tem-
poris Commentarius," (1726.)

See WOOD, " Atheuz Oxoniensea."

Parker, (SAMUEL,) D.D., an American bishop, born
at Portsmouth, New Hampshire, August 17, 1744, grad
nated at Harvard College in 1764. In 1774 he was or
dained a priest of the English Church. In 1804 he was
consecrated Bishop of the diocese of Massachusetts,
(Episcopalian.) Died December 6, 1804.

Parker, (THEODORE,) a distinguished American
scholar and rationalistic theologian, was born at Lex
ington, Massachusetts, on the 24th of August, 1810
His education was begun on his father's farm, and there
he continued to carry on his studies even after he hac

entered his name at Harvard in 1830. He appears to
lave visited Cambridge only for the purpose of partici-
pating in the examinations. Being a non-resident, he
pvas not entitled to a degree ; but subsequently (in 1840)
the honorary title of A.M. was conferred upon him by
:he university. In 1834 he entered the theological
school, in which he remained about two years. He first
Degan to preach at Barnstable in 1836. In April of the
following year he married Miss Lydia D. Cabot, and
soon after was settled as Unitarian minister at West
Roxbury. His views had previously been but little in
advance of the average Unitarianism of the time ; but
bis growing acquaintance with the German rationalists
De Wette, Eichhorn, Paulus, Bauer, and others was not
long in producing an important change in his theological
opinions, a change, we need scarcely say, which he was
at no pains to conceal. His new doctrines gave great
offence to some of the more conservative of the New
England Unitarians ; and after his discourse (preached
at South Boston in 1841) on the "Transient and Perma-
nent in Christianity," in which he assumed the absolute
humanity of Christ, His inspiration differing in no essen-
tial respect from that of other men, the opposition to
him became much more decided. This opposition was
conspicuously manifested on the occasion of his ex
changing pulpits with other Unitarian ministers, som.
of whom were severely censured by many of their breth-
ren, who held that by such an interchange of courtesies
they gave a direct sanction to the new heresies. Parker's
translation of De Wette's " Introduction to the Old
Testament" appeared in the early part of 1843 ; later
in the same year he visited Europe, returning in the
summer of 1844. Soon after his return he began to
preach in Boston, at the Melodeon, where he was regu-
larly installed in 1846. He was the principal editor of
the " Massachusetts Quarterly," which was commenced
in 1847 anf l continued three years. In addition to his
duties as minister, and his laborious intellectual pursuits,
which extended to almost every department of human
knowledge, he gave numerous lectures on various sub-
jects. But the question which seems to have enlisted
most fully all the faculties of his ardent and powerful
mind was Southern slavery, with its attendant iniquities
and abominations. His health having become greatly
impaired by his unceasing and intense activity, in Feb-
ruary, 1859, he visited the island of Santa Cruz, in the
West Indies, and in the following summer went to
Europe, spending the winter of 1859-60 at Rome. He
left Rome in April, 1860, and with difficulty reached
Florence, where he died on the loth of May. Of his
extensive collection of books, he left the principal part,
amounting to 11,190 volumes and 2500 pamphlets, to
the Boston Public Library. A complete edition of his
works, edited by Frances Power Cobbe, was published
in London in 1863-65, in 12 vols.

See " Life of Theodore Parker," by JOHN WEISS, i vols., 1864;
" Life of Theodore Parker," by ALBERT RBVILLB, 1865 ; ALLIBONE,
" Dictionary of Authors ;" " New American Cyclopedia :" " West-
minster Review" for April, 1847, article " Dr. Strauss and Theodore
Parker," (by the REV. JAMES MARTINBAU ;) Miss COBBE. "The
Story of Theodore Parker^'

Parker, (THOMAS,^ Earl of Macclesfield, an English
judge, born at Leek in 1666. He became lord chancellor
in 1718. He was accused of selling some offices in
the court of chancery, and of other corrupt practices, of
which he was convicted in 1725, and was fined heavily.
Died in 1732.

Parker, (WILLARD,) M.D., LL.D., a distinguished
American physician and surgeon, born in Lyndeborough,
New Hampshire, September 2, 1800. He graduated in
arts at Harvard College in 1826, and in medicine in 1830.
He held various professorships of anatomy, surgery, etc.,
in different colleges, but chiefly in New York city, where
he attained a very extensive practice as a physician.

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 206 of 425)