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curiosities called by his name and containing the skele-
ton of a mammoth. He was also one of the founders
of the Academy of Fine Arts, to which he contnbutec
numerous pictures. Died in 1827.

SeeTucKERMAN, "Book of the Artists."

Peale, (REMBRANDT,) a son of the preceding, was
born in Bucks county, Pennsylvania, in 1778, studied
painting under West, and subsequently devoted him-
self to portrait-painting in Paris. After his return to

Pease, (CALVIN,) D.D., an American educator, born
at Canaan, Connecticut, August 12, 1813. He graduated
at the University of Vermont in 1838. He was made
professor of the classical languages in the same institu-
tion in 1842, and became its president in 1855. He did
much in improving the public-school system of Vermont.
In 1855 he was ordained a Congregational minister, and
for a time he held a Presbyterian pastorate. Died at
Burlington, Vermont, September 17, 1863.

Pecchia, pek'ke-a, (CARLO,) an Italian historian,
born at Naples in 1715. He wrote a "Civil and Political
' " ' ," (3 vols., 1778.)

in 1860.

Pearce, (ZACHARY,) an eminent English divine and
critic, born in or near London in 1690. While he was

Pecchio, pek'ke-o, (GIUSEPPE,) an Italian writer and
jlitical economist, was born at Milan in 1785. Hf
mcillor of state for the section of finances (at

1739, Bishop of Bangor in 1748, and Bishop of Rochester Ren
in 1756. His principal work is a "Commentary^ with j, oljtic

(" Storia deU'Economia pubblii

nts an able critical analysis of Italian works on
cal economy, and "Observations of an Exile on
He was an elegant writer, and had
Died at Brighton in 1835.
(NICOLAS,) a French dra-
matic poet, born at Toulouse in 1638. He wrote trage-
(CHARLES HENRY,) an English his- j ji es name d "Geta" (1687) and "Jugurtha," (1692.)

in 1774.

Peai'spn, ,

torian, born at Islington in 1830. He resided in
Australia 1872-92, holding official positions. His
greatest literary work was " National Life and Char-
acter," (1893.) Died in 1894.

Pearson, (ELIPHALET,) LL.D., an American
scholar, born in New England in 1752, became pro-
fessor of Hebrew and Oriental languages at Harvard
College, and subsequently of sacred literature at
Andover. Died in 1826.

Pearson, (JOHN,) an eminent bishop of the Anglican
Church, was born at Snoring, Norfolk, in 1613. He
was educated at Cambridge, and obtained in 1650 the

Died in 1708.

Fechlin, pfK'lin, (JAN NIKLAAS,) an able Dutch phy-
sician, born at Leyden in 1646. He wrote Latin poems,
a treatise on Tea, entitled "Theophilus Bibaculus,"
(1684,) and other works. Died at Stockholm in 1706.

Peck, (FRANCIS,) an English antiquary, born at Stam-
ford, Lincolnshire, in 1692. He obtained in 1736 a
prebend in the cathedral of Lincoln. Among his works
are " Desiderata Curiosa," (2 vols., 1732-35,) " Memoirs
of the Life and Poetical Works of John Milton," (1740,)
and "Memoirs of the Life of Oliver Cromwell," (1740.)
Died in 1743.

Peck, (GEORGE WESLEY,) LL.D., an American cler-

living of Saint Clement, London. The sermons which g vmarii |,,, rn at Kingston, Luzerne county, Pennsylvania,
he preached there were published in his "Exposition jr e bruary 7. 1849. He graduated at Syracuse University
of the Creed," (1658,) a work of high reputation, which i jn ,3^ and was pres jdent of Hedding College from 1878
has been reprinted and used as a text-book for students, i , o ,gg 2 He entere d the ministry of the Methodist Epis-
He became professor of divinity at Cambridge in 1661, copa i church in 1874. He is the author of a "Life of
and Bishop of Chester in 1672. Died in 1686. He was Bi snop p ec k," and of other works.
considered one of the most learned Englishmen of his p ec k (GEORGE WILBUR,) an American journalist,
time in ancient languages, history, etc. born a( Henderson, New York, in 1840. He served

See " Biographia Britannica." ; n tne c j v j| war) engaged in journalism in 1866, founded

Pearson, (JOHN LOUGH BOROUGH,) an eminent "The Sun," La Crosse, in 1874, removed to Mil-
English architect, was born at Brussels, Belgium, in waukee and called it " Peck's Sun" in 1878. It be-
1817. He became famous as a restorer of English ! came noted for humourous sketches, particularly the
cathedrals. His most notable original work was the " Peck's Bad Boy" series. He was mayor of Mil-
great Truro Cathedral, the only modern Gothic struc- waukee 1890-91, and Governor of Wisconsin 1891-95.
ture that deserves the name of cathedral. .This, be- Peck, (HARRY THURSTON,) editor, born at Stam-
gun in 1878, was unfinished at his death in 1897. | ford, Connecticut, in 1856. He graduated at_ Co-

author of

(1892,) etc.

Fea'ry, (ROBERT EDWIN,) an Arctic explorer, was
born at Cresson, Pennsylvania, in 1856. He became
an assistant engineer in the United States navy in
1881, was engaged on the Nicaragua Canal survey
1884-85, and made an exploration of the inland ice-
pack of Greenland, east of Disco Bay, in 1886. In
1891 he became chief of the Arctic expedition of the
Academy of Natural Sciences of Philadelphia,
crossed Greenland to Independence Bay (81 37'

north latitude.)
1893-95, and in

He made a second expedition
1897 voyaged to Cape York,

and brought back some immense meteorites dis-
covered there. In 1898 he went north again, pro-
posing to devote a number of years in an effort to
reach the north pole by the aid of dogs and sledges.
His earlier explorations are described in " Northward
over the Great Ice," (1898.)


Peck, (JESSE TRUESDELL,) D.D., LL.D., an
American Methodist bishop, born at Middlefield,
New York, April 4, 1811. He was principal of the
Troy Conference Seminary 1841-48, president of
Dickinson College 1848-52, and in 1872 was conse-
crated a bishop. He wrote several works on theological
subjects. Died in 1883.

Peck, (JOHN J.,) an American general, born in Onon-
daga county, New York, in 1821, graduated at West
Point in 1843. He commanded a brigade at Williams-
burg and Fair Oaks in May, 1862, soon after which he
was raised to the rank of major-general of volunteers.
He repulsed General Longstreet, who attacked him at
Suffolk, in April, 1863. Died April 21, 1878.

Peck, (JOHN MASON,) D.D., an American Baptist
divine and'missionary, born at Litchfield, Connecticut,
in 1789. He was one of the founders of the American
Baptist Home Mission Societv in 1831, having previously

a, e, I, 5, u, y, long; a, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, I, o, u, y, short; a, e, i, 9, obscure; fir, fill, fit; met; n8t; good; moon;




edited "The Pioneer," the first Baptist journal of the
West, (1829.) In 1835 he founded Shurtleff College, at
Upper Alton, Illinois. He afterwards settled at Phila-
delphia as corresponding secretary and general agent of
the American Baptist Publication Society. He wrote
the " Life of Daniel Boone" in Sparks's "American Biog-
raphy," and several other works. Died in 1858.

Peckham, pek'am, (JoHN,) an English prelate, born
about 1240. He was appointed Archbishop of Canter-
bury in 1278. His " Perspectiva Communis" (1504) has
been often printed. Died in 1292.

Peclet, peh-kli', (JEAN CLAUDE EUGENE,) a French
writer on physical science, born at Besanfon in 1793. He
was professor of physics at the Central School of Arts
and Manufactures. He wrote a " Course of Physics,"
(1826,) and a "Treatise on Heat and its Applications
to the Arts," (2 vols., 1829.) Died in 1857.

See QU^RARD, " La France Litte'raire."


Pecquet, pi'ki', (ANTOINE,) a French writer, born
in Paris in 1704. Among his works is a satire called
" Secret Memoirs towards the History of Persia," (" Mi-
moires secrets pour servir a 1'Histoire de la Perse,"
ttc., 1745.) Died in 1762.

Pecquet, (JEAN,) a French anatomist, born at Dieppe
In 1622. He gained a European reputation by the dis-
covery of the thoracic duct and the reservoir of chyle.
He wrote " On the Circulation of the Blood and Motion
of the Chyle," (" De Circulatione Sanguinis," etc., 1651,)
and " De Thoracis Lacteis," (1651.) Died in 1674.

See " Biographic Me"dicale."

Pecqueur, p4'kUR', (CONSTANT,) a French writer
on social and political economy, was born at Arleux
(Nord) in 1801. He was a disciple of Saint-Simon and
Fourier. Among his works is a prize essay entitled
" Social Economy of the Interests of Commerce, In-
dustry," etc., ("Economic sociale des Interets du Com-
merce, de 1'Industrie," etc., 1838.) Died Dec. 27, 1887.

Pe'den, (ALEXANDER,) a celebrated Scottish rehgiou
leader, born near Sorn, Ayrshire, in 1626. He was the
minister of New Luce, but, with other Cameronians, was
ejected. He was one of the prisoners of the Bass. Lib-
erated in 1678, he carried on his spiritual ministrations
in secrecy, and died in 1686. He was reputed to have
supernatural gifts ; and " Peden's Prophecies" was a little
book long popular with the Scottish peasantry.

Pedianus. See ASCONIUS.

Pedma. See PADMA.


Pedro, DOM, (of Brazil.) See PETER.

Pedro of Aragon. See PETER.

Pedrusi, pa-dsoo'see, (PAOLO,) an Italian numis-
matist, born at Mantua in 1644; died in 1720.

Pee'bles, (JAMES MARTIN,) an American author,
born at Whittingham, Vermont, in 1822. He gradu-
ated in medicine, became a newspaper editor and
proprietor, and was for four years president of the
California College of Science. He became a spirit-
ualist lecturer, and published " Seers of the Ages,"
"Immortality and our Homes Hereafter," "Three
Journeys around the World," etc.

Peel, (FREDERICK,) a son of the statesman Sir Robert
Peel, was born in London in 1823. He was elected to
Parliament for Leominster in 1849, and re-elected for
Bury in 1852 and 1859. In politics he is called Liberal
Conservative. He was uuder-secretary for the colonies
from 1852 to February, 1855, under-secretary of war from
the latter date to 1857, and secretary to the treasury
from 1860 to 1865.

Peel, (JONATHAN,) a British general, a younger son
of the first Sir Robert, was born in 1799. He entered
the army young, and rose to the rank of lieutenant-
general. In 1826 he was elected to Parliament for Nor-
wich. He was surveyor-general of the ordnance from
1841 to 1846, and secretary at war in the Derby ministry
from February, 1858, to June, 1859, and again from July,
1866, to March, 1867. Died February 13, 1879.

Peel, (Sir ROBERT,) an English manufacturer and
millionaire, born near Lancaster in 1750, was the father

of Robert Peel, prime minister. He became in 1773 a
partner in a large manufactory of cotton at Bury. By
his sagacity, enterprise, and remarkable aptitude for
business, he amassed an immense fortune. He repre-
sented Tamworth in Parliament from 1790 to 1820, and
was a supporter of the ministry and Tory party. He
had six sons and five daughters. Died in 1830.

Peel, (Sir ROBERT,) a celebrated English statesman,
born near Bury, in Lancashire, on the 5th of February,
1788, was the eldest son of the preceding. He was
educated at Harrow (where Lord Byron was his class-
fellow) and at Christ Church, Oxford, where he gained
the honour of " double first-class," i.e. pre-eminence
both in classics and mathematics. He left college in
1808, and entered Parliament as a member for Cashel,
and a supporter of the Tory ministry, in 1809. In Janu-
ary, 1810, he seconded the address to the throne, and
made his first speech. He was appointed under-secretary
for the colonies in i8n, and chief secretary for Ireland
in 1812. In 1815 he challenged O'Connell for offensive
remarks in a public speech ; but the intended duel was
prevented by the police. His opponents nicknamed
him ORANGE PEEL, in allusion to his hostility to the
Catholics. He made a speech against the Roman Cath-
olic claims in 1817. In 1818 he was elected to Parliament
for the University of Oxford, in preference to Canning,
and resigned his office of secretary. He succeeded Mr.
Homer as chairman of the Bullion committee in 1819,
and acquired a high reputation as a financier by pro-
curing the passage of an act for the resumption of cash
payments. He married in 1820 Julia, a daughter of
General Sir John Floyd.

In January, 1822, he became secretary for the home
department in the ministry of Lord Liverpool. For
several years ensuing, Canning and Peel were the most
able and prominent members of the ministry. Although
Peel was less brilliant as an orator than his colleague, he
was more solid and practical, and had equal or greater
influence with his party. When Canning became prime
minister, in April, 1827, Mr. Peel retired from office. He
accepted the place of home secretary in the new minis-
try formed by the Duke of Wellington in January, 1828,
and made a powerful speech in favour of Catholic eman-
cipation (which he had long opposed) in March, 1829.
By his change on this question he lost his seat as repre-
sentative of'Oxford, in 1829. The obstinate resistance
of the Tory ministry to parliamentary reform caused
them to be defeated and driven from power in Novem-
ber, 1830. Earl Grey then formed a Whig ministry, and
Sir Robert became the leader of the opposition. At
the death of his father, in 1830, he inherited an immense
fortune and the title of baronet. He opposed the Reform
bill, (1831-32,) but declined to co-operate with Welling-
ton in the formation of a new ministry when Lord Grey
resigned, in 1832. In 1833 he was elected to Parliament
for Tamworth, which he continued to represent until 1850.

Sir Robert at this period was the recognized leader of
the Conservative party, which he had organized, and the
principles of which were modified Toryism. The Whig
ministry having been dismissed, Peel and Wellington
united to form a cabinet, in which the former became first
lord of the treasury, (i.t. prime minister,) in December,
1834. Failing to obtain the support of a majority of the
new Parliament elected at this period, Sir Robert was
compelled to resign, in April, 1835, and was succeeded
by Lord Melbourne. On the resignation of Melbourne,
in May, 1839, Sir Robert was sent for by the queen, but
he failed to become prime minister, because he insisted
on the removal of certain ladies of the bed-chamber.
The general election of 1841 gave the Conservatives a
large majority in Parliament. Lord Melbourne resigned
in August of that year, and was succeeded by Sir Robert
Peel. In the new cabinet Lord Lyndhurst was lord
chancellor, Lord Aberdeen foreign secretary, Lord Stan-
ley colonial secretary, Sir James Graham home secre-
tary, and Lord Ellenborough secretary at war. Peel
himself was first lord of the treasury. The important
events of his administration were the settlement of the
questions of the corn-laws, tariff, and income-tax. In
1842 he proposed a sliding-scale, according to which the
duty on grain should be reduced in proportion as the

as; 9asj; gAard; gas;'; G, H, TS., guttural; N, nasal; v.,trilled; sasz; %h as in Mir.

anations, p.




price in-reased. This bill became a law. He imposed
an income-tax of -jd. in the pound to supply the deficit
in the revenue, and passed a new tariff bill, by which
many articles were admitted free and the duties on others
were reduced, (1842.) A powerful pressure against the
duty on breadstuffs was produced by the Anti-Corn-Law
League, whose interests were advocated by Cobden and
Bright in public speeches. The case was rendered more
urgent by the potato-rot in Ireland in 1845. In Novem-
ber 1845, Sir Robert announced himself in favour of
the'repeal of the corn-laws; but some of his colleagues
opposed the measure. Peel then resigned, and Lord
John Russell was called to form a new cabinet, but did
not succeed. About the zoth of December, Sir Robert
resumed office with his former colleagues, except Lord
Stanley, who retired. The Tory party was divided on
this question into Peelites and Protectionists. By the
united votes of the Peelites and Liberals, the corn-laws
were repealed, after an eloquent speech by Sir Robert
in favour of the repeal, in January, 1846. Having been
defeated on the Irish Coercion bill, he resigned, June 29,
1846, and was succeeded by Lord John Russell. He had i
acquired great popularity, which continued unabated, and
he would probably have been called again to the direction
of affairs if he had lived a few years longer. On the
2gth of June, 1850, he was thrown from his horse and re-
ceived injuries of which he died on July 2 of that year.

See TAYLO and MACKAV, " Sir Robert Peel's Life and .Times, "
4 vols, 1846-51; THOMAS DOUBLBDAV, "The Political Life of Sir
Robert Peel " 2 vols., 1856 ; KUKNZEL, " Das Leben und die Keden
Sir R Peels," 2 vols., 1850: GUIZOT, "Sir Robert Peel," 1859;
LAWRENCE PEEL, "Life of Sir Robert Peel," 1860: see, also, his
posthumous Memoirs, edited by LORD MAHONandMR. CARDWULL:
GEORGE H. FRANCIS, "The Late Sir Robert Peel: a Critical Biog- ,
raphy," 1852 ; L. D LOMENIE, " Sir Robert Peel, par un Homme
de Rien," 1842 : " Quarterly Review" for September, 1842, and Octo-
ber. 1846 : " Blackwood's Magazine" for September, 1850, and Sep-

tember 1860 ; " Westminster Review" for December. 1843. and July,
1852; "Macmillan's Magazine" for 1869, (by GOLDWIN SMITH.)

Peel, (Sir ROBERT,) the eldest son of the preceding,
was born in London in 1822. He was returned to Par-
liament for Tamworth in 1850, and voted with the Liberal
party. In 1855 he was appointed one of the lords of the
admiralty by Lord Palmerston. Having resigned this
place in 1857, he became secretary for Ireland, without
a seat in the cabinet, in 1861. He retired from that
office about 1864, and voted with the Tories against the
Reform bill in April, 1866. Died May 9, 1895.

Peele, peel, (GEORGE,) an English dramatist, born
in Devonshire, graduated at Oxford in 1579. He be-
came a resident of London, and had the title of city
poet. His talent was much inferior to that of Marlowe.
Among his plays are "The Old Wives Tale" and "The
Battle of Alcazar." Died about 1598. His works were
published by Dyce in 1828, with a memoir of his life.

Peerlkamp, paRl'kamp, (HoFMAN PIETER,) a Dutch
philologist and critic, born at Groningen in 1786. He
published several biographical works in Latin, and valu-
able editions of Xenophon of Ephesus, Horace's " Odes,"
and "Letters to Piso." Died in 1865.

Peet, (HARVEY PRINDLE,) LL.D., born in Litchfield
county, Connecticut, in 1794, became president of the
Institution for the Deaf and Dumb in New York, (1845.)
He published a "Course of Instruction,"" Scripture Les-
sons," and other works for deaf-mutes. Died in 1873.
Peet, (STEPHEN DENISON,) born at Euclid, Ohio,
in 1830, became a pastor of Congregational churches
in Ohio, Wisconsin, etc., and established in 1878
"The American Antiquarian." He was an ardent
archaeologist, and wrote "Mound-Builders," "Ani-
mal Effigies," " CHff-Dwellers," etc.

Pef'fer, (WILLIAM ALFRED,) born in Cumberland
county, Pennsylvania, in 1831. He served in the civil
war, became an editor in Kansas, was elected to the
State senate in 1874, and by the People's party to the
United States Senate in 1891. He was defeated as
prohibition candidate for governor in 1898. He pub-
lished " Peffer's Tariff Manual." "The Farmer's
Side," "The Way Out," and other works.
Fegase. See PEGASUS.

Feg'a-sus, [Gr. I%aooc,- Fr. PEGASE, pi'giz',] a
winded horse of classic mythology, was supposed to be

the offspring of Neptune and Medusa. The poets relate
that he carried Bellerophon in his fight with Chimaera,
that with a stroke of his hoof he produced the foun-
tain Hippocrene on Mount Helicon, that he was the
favourite of the Muses, and that he finally became a
constellation in the heavens.

Feignot, pan'yo', ( ETIENNE GABRIEL, ) a learned
French bibliographer, born at Arc-en-Barrois in 1767.
He was principal of colleges at Vesoul and Dijon. He
wrote many antiquarian treatises, biographies, and works
on bibliography. His " Dictionary of Bibliology" (" Die-
tionnaire raisonne de Bibliologie," 2 vols., 1802) is said
to be important Died in 1849.

Feile, peel, (Rev. THOMAS W.,) an English classical
scholar, born about 1806, graduated at Cambridge. He
published "Annotations on the Apostolical Epistles,"
(6 vols., 1848-52.)

Peirce, peerss, (BENJAMIN,) LL.D., an able mathema-
tician, born at Salem, Massachusetts, in 1809, graduated
at Harvard University in 1829, became tutor there in
1831, professor of physics and mathematics in 1833, and
Perkins professor in 1842. From 186710 1874 he was
superintendent of the coast survey. Died Oct. 6, 1880.
Peiice, (BRADFORD KINNEY,) D.D., a Methodist
clergyman, born at Royalton, Vermont, February 3, 1819.
He graduated at Wesleyan University in 1841, and be-
came prominent as a preacher, editor, and philanthro-
pist. Among his books are "The Eminent Dead,"
"Trials of an Inventor," "Half-Century with Juvenile
Delinquents," "The Young Shetlander," etc.

Peirce, (CHARLES SANDERS,) an American
author, born at Cambridge, Massachusetts, in 1839.
He graduated at Harvard, published " Photometric
Researches," " History of Science," and many
scientific papers, and was elected a member of the
National Academy of Sciences. He edited " Studies
in Logic" by members of the Johns Hopkins Uni-
versity, adding largely to it, and was a large con-
tributor to the Century Dictionary.

Peireac, de, deh p&'re'sk', (NICOLAS CLAUDE Pabri
fi'bRe',) an eminent French antiquary, scholar, and
patron of learning, was born at Beaugensier, in Provence,
in 1580. He studied law at Padua, and became a coun-
sellor of the parliament of Aix. He was an intimate
friend of Gassendi. In visits to Italy, England, etc., he
collected many books, medals, and specimens of nature
and art, which he freely distributed to his friends. He
maintained an active correspondence with many French
and foreign savants. He wrote to his friends at Rome
in favour of Galileo when the latter was in prison.
Many of his letters have been published. It was at
Peiresc's suggestion that Grotius wrote his work "De
Ture Belli et Pads." Died at Aix in 1637.

See GASSENDI, " Vita N. C. F. de Peiresc," 1641 : REQUIBR
"Vie de Peiresc," 1770; " Nouvelle Biographic Ge'ne'rale."
Feirithous. See PIRITHOUS.
Peirouse. See LA PEYROUSE.
Feisander. See PISANDER.
Feisistratus. See PISISTRATUS.
Peix'oto, (FLORIANA,) second president of Brazil,
was born in 1842. He served in the war with Para-
guay 1865-70. On the establishment of the republic
he became a Senator, was elected Vice-President in
1891, and succeeded Fonseca as President. He put
down the civil war, completed his term in 1894, and
died in 1895.

Pe'kah, [Heb. np3,] King of Israel, usurped the
throne iii 758 B.C. In alliance with the King of Syria,
he waged war against Jotham and Ahaz, Kings of Judah
He was killed by Hosea in 738 or 739.

Pek-a-hi'ah, [Heb. imps,] King of Israel, began to
reign about 760 B.C. He was killed by Pekah, 760 B.C.
Pelage. See PELAGIUS.

Pe-la'gl-us, [Gr. IhAa^'of ; Fr. PELAGE, pa'Itzh',] me
founder of the sect of Pelagians, or rather the chief
advocate of a system of doctrines called Pelagianism,
was born probably in Britain. He began to propagate
his doctrines at Rome about 400 A.D., and formed a
friendship with Celestius, who became his ardent disciple.

a, c, i, o,

u, y, long; i, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, 1, 5, u, J, short; a, e, j, 9, <H>,curc; fir, fill, fat; met; nftt; good; moon;




He was an admirer of Origen, and an adversary of Sainl
Augustine in relation to grace and election. Pelagius
rejected the dogmas of original sin and absolute predes-
tination. He maintained that the effects of Adam's firs'.
sin were confined to himself, and that man's salvation
depends on his own exertions. He was condemned by
several councils, and was banished from Italy in 410.
The eminent purity of his life was freely admitted by
his opponents. A system called Semi-Pelagianism pre-
vailed widely in the middle ages, and has many adherents
at the present day. As the numerous works of Pelagius
are nearly all lost, it is difficult to ascertain exactly what
doctrines he taught. His adversaries complained of
the haze of subtle dialectics with which he involved
every subject of dispute. Among his extant works is a
" Commentary on the Epistles of Saint Paul."

See NORRIS, " Historia Pelagiana :" L. PATOUILLET, " Vie de
Pelage," 1751 ; BAYLE, " Historical and Critical Dictionary;" SAINT
AUGUSTINE, "De Gratia Christi" and "De Peccato Original! ;"
" Nouvelle Biographic Ge'ne'rale."

Pe-la'gl-us [Fr. PELAGE, p4'lizh'] I., a native of

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 212 of 425)