Joseph Thomas.

Universal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) online

. (page 304 of 425)
Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 304 of 425)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook

secret of his poetic genius from posterity. But the
advocates of the new hypothesis lose sight of the most
essential point of all. The great wonder is not that a
man without learning should have written such plays
as those which go under the name of Shakspeare : the
wonder is that any man should have written them. The
works of a great genius must always seem marvellous in
our eyes ; and, if the genius be transcendent, the con-
templation of its productions must fill us with a sort of
bewildering astonishment It would, however, be still
more miraculous if it could be proved that Bacon, and
not Shakspeare, had written those wonderful dramas ;
for examples have repeatedly occurred of men in whom
a rare genius has supplied the want of almost every
external advantage, but no well-authenticated instance
can be found in the whole history of the human intel-
lect, of one and the same man belonging to the highest
rank of philosophers and the highest rank of poets.
Nor can a single example be cited of any one author
writing in two styles so totally different as those of
Bacon and Shakspeare.

See MALONE, " Life of Shakespeare," 1821 ; N. DRAKE, " Shak-
speare and his Times," 2 vols., 1817; CHARLES KNIGHT, "Shak-
spere : a Biography," 1845; J. O. HALLIWELL, "New Life of W.
Shakespeare," 1847: GEORG G. GERVINUS "Shakespeare," 4 vols.,
1849-50: R. G. WHITE, " Memoirs of ihe Life of W. Shakespeare,"
1865; W. HAZLITT, "Characters of Shakspeare's Plays," 1817:
GUIZOT, "Shakspere et son Temps," 1851; RICHARD FARMER,
"Essays on the Learning of Shakespeare," 1767: J. BRITTON,
" Remarks on the Life and Writings of Shakespeare," 1814 : FRANZ
HORN, "Shakespeare's Schauspiele erlautert," 5 vols., 1822-31 : J.
P. COLLIER, "Life of Shakespeare," 1841: J. MEYER, " Leben
Shakespeare's," 1825 : S. T. COLERIDGE, " Notes and Lectures on
Shakespeare," etc., 2 vols., 1849: S. NEIL, "Critical Biography of
Shakespeare," 1861 : P. CHASLES, "Etudes sur Shakspere." 1852:

Illustrations of the Life of Shakespeare," 2 vols., 1845 ; F. DOUCE,
"Illustrations of Shakespeare and of Ancient Manners," 2 vojs.,
1807; J. J. ESCHENBURG, " Ueber W. Shakespeare," 1787: NA-
THANIEL DRAKE, "Memorials of Shakspeare, or Sketches of his
Character and Genius," 1828; CHARLES KNIGHT, "Studies and Il-
lustrations of Shakspere," etc., 1850; HUDSON, " Lectures on Shake-

republished in his works, vol. xv. ; HALLAM, " Introduction to the
Literature of Europe;" A. W. VON SCHLEGEL, "Lectures on Dra-
matic An and Literature," (translated into English by JOHN BLACK,
1815:) SIR WALTER SCOTT, "Essay on the Drama;'' "Biographia
Dramatica;" CIBBER. "Lives of the Poets;" article, by LORD
JEFFREY, in the "Edinburgh Review" for August, 1817: " Shake-
epeariana: a List of Works illustrative of the Life and Writings of
Shakespeare," etc., by J. O. HALLIWELL, 1867: MARY COWOEN
CLARKE, "Complete Concordance to Shakspeare," 1844-45; DR.
joMNbON, Preface to hia edition of Shakespeare. 1765; also die
article on Shakspeare in ALLIBONB'S " Dictionary of Authors."

Sha'ler, (NATHANIEL SOUTHGATE,) an American
geologist, born in Campbell county, Kentucky, February
20, 1841, graduated at Harvard College in 1862, became
in 1868 professor of palaeontology in Harvard University,
and in 1887 professor ot geology. He was director
of the Kentucky Geological Survey 1873-80. Among
his writings are seven volumes of geological reports
(1874-82, ) " Text-Book of Geology," " The Story of
our Continent," " Domesticated Animals," etc.

+ The reader need scarcely be told that not only the word " devil,"
(Jiafolus,) but all idea ot'a devil, as understood in modern times, was
wholly unknown to the Romans before the Christian era.

Shaller, shil'l?r, (LuDWiG,) a German sculptor, born
at Vienna in 1804. He worked at Munich for the King
of Bavaria.

Shal'lum, [Heb. Q'7V,] King of Israel, obtained the
throne by killing Zachariah, in 770 B.C. He was assas-
sinated by Menahem in the same year.

Shal'ma-ne'ser L, a king of Assyria, who about 1300
B.C. founded the city of Calah.

Shalmaneser li, a king who begap to rule in Nin-
eveh about S6o B.C., succeeding his father, Assur-natsir-
pal. He reigned thirty-five years, and greatly extended
the empire. In 854 he defeated the league of Ben-hadad,
King of Damascus, and Ahab, King of Israel, and later
he conquered the armies of Hazael, and reduced Jehu.
King of Israel, to vassalage. Died in 824 B.C.

Shalmaneser ILL, an Assyrian king, who began to
reign in 783 B.C. He fought the Armenians in several
hard campaigns. Died abnut 774 B.C.

Bhalmaneser IV., (or VL,) a king of Assyria, who
in 727 B.C. succeeded Tiglath-pileser II., whom he is
supposed to have slain. He waged war upon Samaria,
and probably died in 722 B.C.

Shambhu. See SIVA.

Sharnmai, sham'ml, an eminent Jewish doctor, a con-
temporary of Herod the Great, and the rival of Ilillel.
He was probably a Palestinian, and became chief judge
in the Sanhedrim, and its vice-president. The rivalry
between the "house" (or following) of Shammai and
that of Ilillel became very great, Shammai was of
harsh and rigid character, and his views were less liberal
than those of Hillel.

Shamul, sha-mooll, -written also Samoul, a learned
Jewish physician, born in Spain, was converted to Mo-
hammedanism. He was the author of treatises on medi-
cine, astronomy, and mathematics. Died about 1175.

Shamyl or Schamyl, sham'il, (i.e. " Samuel,") a
famous Circassian, or more correctly Lesghian, chief,
born at Himry in 1797, was a man of great energy. In
religion he was a Mohammedan, of a local sect of fanatics.
He fought bravely against the Russian invaders in 1828
and the ensuing years. In 1834 he was chosen Imam
of his sect of religionists. He displayed much political
as well as military ability in the long contest against
Russia. Avoiding regular battles, he wasted the enemy
by ambuscades, surprises, and partisan warfare. After
a heroic defence against superior numbers, he surrendered
about the end of 1859. From that time the emperor
assigned him a residence (with a pension) at Kalooga, in
Russia. Died in 1871.

See ROUNOVSKI, " Schamyl :" "Schamyl, the Sultan, Warrior,
and Prophet of the Caucasus," (translated from the German of WAG-

WARNER, "Schamyl, le Prophete du Caucase," 1854; " Nouvelle
Biographic Ge'ne'raJe."

Shanfaree or Schanfari, shan-fa'ree, an Arabic
poet, who lived a short time before Mohammed, was
the author of a poem called " Lamayat el-Arab," which
is admired for richness of imagery. A French version
of it was published by Silvestre de Sacy in 1806.

Shao-Hao or Chao-Hao, shl'o hd'o, almost show-
how', second Emperor of China, was the son of lloang-
Tee, whom he succeeded in 2597 B.C. He is censured
for having tolerated the rise and progress of idolatry in
his reign, from a lack of firmness and energy. He died,
it is said, after a reign of eighty-four years.

See PAUTHIER. "Chine."

Shao-Kang or Chao-Kang, sha'o kang, a Chinese
emperor, supposed to have been born 2118 B.C., was the
son of Tee-Siang, who was killed in battle the same year.
A usurper then obtained the throne, and the young
prince lived disguised as a shepherd until he was about
forty years old. He raised an army, defeated the usurper,
and reigned in peace until he died, at the age of sixty-one.

Shapoor or Shapur. See SAPOR.

Sharp, (ABRAHAM,) an English mathematician and
mechanist, born near Bradford in 1651. He became an
assistant to Flamsteed, royal astronomer, about 1688.
He graduated, with extraordinary accuracy, a mural
quadrant or sector for the Observatory of Greenwich,
and calculated excellent logarithmic tables. Died in 1742.

eas/4/Sas.r; ghard; gas/;G, H, K, guttural; N, nasal; t.,trilleJ; sasz; th as in this. (^=See Explanations, p. 23.*




Sharp, (DANIEL,) D.D., a Baptist divine, born at
Huclclersfield, England, in 1783. He became pastor of
a church at Boston in 1812, and subsequently one of
the editors of the "American Baptist Magazine,
published a number of sermons, etc. Died in 1853.

Sharp, (GRANVILLE,) an eminent English philanthro-
pist, born in Durham in 1734, was a son of Dr Thomas
Sharp, noticed below. He early distinguished himself
by his earnest opposition to negro slavery, and published
in 1769 "A Representation of the Injustice and Danger-
ous Tendency of tolerating Slavery m England," etc.
About the same time, having met with a negro named
Somerset, who, being ill, had been turned into the
streets of London by his master, he took him under his
care, and, on his recovery, procured him employment.
Two years after, Somerset was claimed by his former
owner; but, the case being brought before the lord
mayor on the application of Sharp, it was decided
against the master, who, however, insisted upon retain-
inir his slave. After a trial before the court of king s
bench in 1772, it was finally decided that a slave could
not be held in England. Granville Sharp was one of
the originators of the Association for the Abolition of
Negro Slavery, and took a prominent part in founding
the colony of Sierra Leone, in Africa. He published,
besides numersus treatises against slavery, a "Declara-
tion of the People's Natural Rights to a Share in the
Legislature," etc., (1 778.) "Remarks on the Prophecies,
and " Remarks on the Uses of the Definitive Article m
the Greek Testament." Died in 1813.

See PRINCE HOARE, "Memoirs of Granville Sharp," 1810.
Sharp, JAMES,) a Scottish prelate, born in 1618,
studied at the University of Aberdeen, and was after-
wards professor of philosophy in Saint Leonard's Col-
lege, at Saint Andrew's. In 1660 he was sent by several
leading Presbyterians as their representative to General
Monk, and, after a conference with Charles II. at Breda,
went over to the Church of England. He was rewarded
for his apostasy by being created Archbishop of Saint
Andrew's, and obtaining other distinctions. In 1679,
while travelling from Kennoway to Saint Andrew's, he
was assassinated by a party of Presbyterians, who were
lying in wait for another person.

See HUME, " History of England;" CHAMBERS, "Biographical
Dictionary of Eminent Scotsmen."

Sharp, (JOHN,) a learned English prelate, born in
Yorkshire in 1644. He graduated at Oxford in 1669,
became Dean of Norwich in 1681, and was subsequently
chaplain to Charles II. and his successor, James II.
Having given great offence to the latter by a sermon
which he preached against popery, he was suspendec
for a time from his functions. In 1689 he succeeded
Tillotson as Dean of Canterbury, and was created Arch
bishop of York in 1691. He died in 1714, leaving
numerous sermons, often reprinted.

Sharp, (THOMAS,) a son of John Sharp, Archbisho[
of York, was born about 1693. He rose through severa
preferments to be Archdeacon of Northumberland aiu
prebendary of Durham. He published "Discourses on
the Hebrew Tongue," and other works. Died in 1758.

Sharp, (WILLIAM,) acelebrated English line-engraver
born in London about 1745. Among his maSter-piece
are the " Virgin and Child," after Carlo Dolce, " Sain
Cecilia," after Domenichino, the portrait of John Hunter
after Sir Joshua Reynolds, and the " Sortie from Gibral
tar," after Trumbull. Sharp was remarkable for hi
credulity, and became a dupe to the impostures of Joann
Southcott and other fanatics. Died in 1824.

Sharp, (WILLIAM,) a British writer, bom in Ren
frewshire in 1856. He was educated at Glasgow Uni
versity. He travelled extensively, and publishet
several volumes of poetry and biography, also " Wive
in Exile," (1898,) "Silence Farm," (1899,) an>
other novels, with poetical anthologies.

Sharpe, sharp, (DANIEL,) F.R.S., an English geolo
gist, born in London in 1806, was a nephew of Samue
Rogers the poet He visited Portugal, and wrote severa
treatises on the geology of that country. Among hi
works are " Memoirs on the Silurian Rocks and Ol
Red Sandstone of Wales," (1842-44.) Died in 1856.

Sharpe, (RICHARD BOWDLER,) an English orni-
lologist, born at London in 1847. He became
urator of the collection of birds in the British
luseum in 1872, and published many popular books
n ornithology. His great work is the " Catalogue
f Birds" in the British Museum, a monograph of all

birds in the world.
Sharpe, (SAMUEL,) an English Hebrew scholar and
Egyptologist, born in 1799. He published " A Transla-
on of the Hebrew Scriptures," "A History of the He-
rew Nation," "The Sinaitic Inscriptions," and various
monographs on Egyptian antiquities. Died in i88t.

Shars'wood, (GEORGE,) an eminent jurist, born in
'hiladelphia, July 7, 1810, graduated with the highest
onours at the University of Pennsylvania in 1828. Ad-
.lined to the bar in 1831, he became in 1845 associate
udge, and in 1848 president judge, of the district court
f the city and county of Philadelphia. He was after-
vards elected one of the judges of the supreme court of
he State, and was for many years professor of law in the
Jniversity of Pennsylvania. Judge Sharswood's legal
vritings enjoy the very highest character with the profes-
ion. His " Byles on Bills of Exchange" was adopted
as a text-book at Harvard. Died May 28, 1883.

Sliat'tuck, (AARON D.,) an American painter, born
at Francestowii, New Hampshire, March 9, 1832. He
jecame a portrait-painter in Boston, but removed to New
York, where he devoted his attention to mountain and
pastoral scenery, landscape and coast views, cattle and
heep pictures, etc. He became a full member of the
National Academy in 1861.

Shaw, (ALBERT,) an American editor, was bom
at Shandon, Ohio, in 1857. He became a journalist,
and in 1890 established the American " Review of
Reviews," which he has since edited. He is the
author of works on communism, co-operation, mu-
nicipal government, " Our War in Two Hemispheres,"

Shaw, (CUTHBERT,) an English poet, born in York-
shire in 1738. He was the author of "Odes on the Four
Seasons," " Liberty," " The Race," a satire, " Address to
a Nightingale," and other poems. Died in 1771.

Shaw, (GEORGE,) an English naturalist, born in Buck-
inghamshire in 1751. He studied medicine at Edinburgh,
and was afterwards appointed keeper of natural history
at the British Museum. He was elected a Fellow of the
Royal Society in 1789. He wrote "General Zoology, or
Natural History," (9 vols.,) "The Naturalist's Miscei-
any," and other works. Died in 1813.

See CUVIER, "Histoire des Sciences naturelles-" " Nouvelle
Biographic Ge'ne'rale. "

Shaw, (GEORGE BERNARD,) a British author, born
at Dublin in 1856. He resided in London after 1876,
where he became well known as an art critic, Social-
ist, and dramatist. He produced a number of plays,
and wrote novels, works on socialism and art, etc.

Shaw, (HENRY W.,) an American humourist,
better known as JOSH BILLINGS, was born at Lanes-
borough, Massachusetts, April 21, 1818. Hepublished
"Josh Billings, his Sayings," "Josh Billings'
Farmers' Allminax," (1869, et seq.,} "Trump Kards,"
"Josh Billings' Spice-Box," etc. Die.d in 1885.

Shaw, (Sir JAMES,) a British merchant, born in Ayr-
shire in 1764, became lord mayor of London in 1805, and
was afterwards a member of Parliament. Died in 1843.

Shaw, (LEMUEL,) an able American jurist, born at
Barnstable, Massachusetts, in 1781. He was many years
a member of the State legislature, and in 1830 was ap-
pointed chief justice of Massachusetts. He performed
the duties of that office with great credit for thirty years,
and resigned in 1860. His reported decisions have been
published by Pickering, Cushing, and others. He died
m Boston in 1861.

Shaw, (PETER,) an English physician, edited Bacon's
"Philosophical Works." Died in 1763.

Shaw, (STEBB1NG,) an English divine, born in Staf-
fordshire in 1763, wrote a "History of Staffordshire,"
"Tour in the West of England," and "The Topogra-
pher." Died in 1802.

a, e, 1, 6. u. y. lcn S ; a, 4, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, 1, 6, 11, y, short; a, e, i, 9, ttsaire; fir, fall, fit; met; not ; g5od ; moTm;




Shaw, (THOMAS,) an Fnglish divine and scholar, born
at Kendal about 1692, became chaplain to the English
factory at Algiers. He was afterwards appointed regius
professor of Greek at Oxford, and elected a Fellow of
the Royal Society. He published "Travels or Obser-
vations relating to Several Parts of Barbary and the
Levant," (1738.) Died in 1751.

Shaw, (THOMAS BUDD,) an English writer, born in
London in 1813. He became professor of English
literature in the Imperial Lyceum of Saint Petersburg in
1842. He published "Outlines of English Literature,"
(1848,) and translated several Russian works into Eng-
lish. Died in 1862.

Shays, (DANIEL,) an American soldier, born in 1740,
was the leader of a rebellion which broke out in Massa-
chusetts in 1786 and was called by his name. The
insurgents gave as reasons for their revolt the high taxes,
tne extortions of the lawyers, etc. The rebellion was
suppressed by an armed force in 1787. Died in 1825.

Shea, sha, t (DANIEL,) a distinguished OrientoMst,
born at Dublin in 1772, became professor at Haileybury
College. He made a translation of Mirkhond's " His-
tory of the' Early Kings of Persia." Died in 1836.

Shea, sha, (JoHN AUGUSTUS,) an Irish poet, born in
Cork about 1802, emigrated to New York in 1827. He
wrote for several journals and magazines, and several
volumes of poems. Died in ^45.

Shea, sha, (JoHN D. GILMARY.) LL.D., an American
scholar, born in New York city, July 22, [824. He
became a lawyer, but is chiefly known as an historian.
Among his works are "The Discovery and Exploration
of the Mississippi Valley," (1853,) "History of the
Catholic Missions among the Indian Tribes," several
grammars and dictionaries of the Indian languages, etc.,
and *' Novum Belgium," (1862.) He translated, and ^in
part wrote, De Courcy's " History of the Catholic Church
in the United States," (1856,) and is regarded as a high
authority on early American history, the Indian tribes,
American Roman Catholic bibliography, etc. Among
his minor works are several saints' lives and books ol
devotion. Died February 22, 1892.

Shebbeare, sheb-beer', ? (JOHN,) an English phy-
sician and political writer, born in Devonshire in 1709,
published " Letters on the English Natiun," " History
of the Sumatrans," a satire, etc. Died in 1788.

LL.D., an American Presbyterian divine, born at Acton,
Massachusetts, June 21, 1820. He graduated at the Uni-
versity of Vermont in 1839, and at Andover Seminary
in 1843, became a Congregationalist pastor, was pro-
fessor of English literature in the University of Vermont,
1845-52, professor of sacred rhetoric and pastoral the-
ology in Auburn Seminary, 1852-54, professor of eccle-
siastical history, etc., in Andover Theological Seminary,
1854-62, professor of sacred literature in Union Theo-
logical Seminary, New York, 1863-74, and afterwards
professor of systematic theology in the same institution.
Among his works are a translation of Theremin's " Rhet-
oric," (1850,) "Discourses and Essays," (1856,) ".Phi-
losophy of History," (1856,) a translation of Guericke's
"Church History," (1857,) a " History of Christian Doc-
trine, "(1863,)" Homileticsand Pastoral Theology, "(1867,)
"Sermons to the Natural Man," (1871,) "Theological
Essays" and "Literary Essays," (1878,) "Commentary
on Romans," (1879,) "Sermons to the Spiritual Man,"
(1884,) "Orthodoxy and Heterodoxy," (1893,) "Dog-
matic Theology," (vols. i. and ii., 1888; vol. iii., 1894,)
etc. Died November 17, 1894.

Shee, (Sir MARTIN ARCHER,) a distinguished portrait-
painter, born at Dublin in 1770. Having visited London
in 1788, he acquired the friendship of Burke and Sir
Joshua Reynolds, and became a student in the Royal
Academy. He was elected an associate in 1798, and in
1800 an Academician. Though inferior as an artist to
Sir Thomas Lawrence, he obtained extensive patronage
among the aristocracy. In 1830 he succeeded Lawrence
as president of the Royal Academy. Sir Martin was
the author of " Rhymes on Art, or the Remonstrance of
a Painter," " Alasco," a tragedy, etc. Died in 1850.

See "Life of Sir Manin Archer Shee," by his son, 1860; " Edin-
burgh Review" for April, 1806.

Sheep'shanks, (JoHN,) a collector of books and
pictures, was a brother of Richard, noticed below.
About 1857 he presented to the English nation his
large collection of the pictures of British artists. Died
in 1863.

Sheepshanks, (Rev. RICHARD,) F.R.S., an English
astronomer, born at Leeds in 1794, inherited an easy
fortune. He was ordained a priest, but devoted his time
chiefly to science. He contributed to the " Penny Cyclo-
paedia" several articles on Astronomical instruments, and
aided Professor Airy in his operations with the pendulum,
in Cornwall. Having been appointed a member of a
commission for the restoration of the standards of weight
and measure, (which had been destroyed by fire,) he
expended the labour of several years in determining th
standard of measure. Died at Reading in 1855.


Shehira, she-hee'ra, a Jewish author, whose "Igge-
reth" (written about 950 A.D.) is regarded as an historical
source of very high value.

Shell, sheel, (RICHARD LALOR,) a celebrated Irish
orator and patriot, born at Dublin in 1793, studied at
Trinity College, in his native city. As a member of the
Catholic Association, he was active in promoting the
election of Mr. O'Connell to Parliament for the county
of Clare. Mr. Shtil was elected in 1829 to represent
the borough of Milborne Port, and soon became con-
spicuous for his brilliant eloquence. In 1832 he was
returned to Parliament for the county of Tipperary. He
became vice-president of the board of trade, and a
member of the privy council, in 1839, was appointed
master of the Mint under Lord Russell's ministry in
1846, and British minister at Florence in 1850.- Mr.
Sheil was the author of several popular dramas, and
"Sketches of the Irish Bar." Died at Florence in 1851.

See M'CuLLAGK, "Memoirs of R. L. Sheil," 1855: THOMAS
McGea, "Sketches of O'Connell and his Friends;" ALLIBONK,
" Dictionary of Authors."

Shel'burue, (WILLIAM PETTY,) EARL OF, and Mar-
quis of Lansdowne, an English statesman, born in 1737,
was the second son of the Earl of Shelburne. He in-
herited the earldom at the death of his father, in 1761,
and was appointed president of the board of trade in
1763. lie opposed the measures by which the ministers
endeavoured to coerce the American colonists, and soon
resigned his office. He became a political friend of
William Pitt, Earl of Chatham, who in 1766 appointed
him secretary of state. In this office he had the direc-
tion of the American colonies, and pursued a liberal or
conciliatory policy ; but he was counteracted by other
members of the cabinet, and by the king, lie was dis-
missed from office in October, 1768, by the Duke of
Grafton, who had become prime minister. In conse
quence of this event Lord Chatham resigned.

Lord Shelburne acquired a high reputation as a debater,
and was distinguished for his political knowledge. He
opposed the administration of Lord North on the most
important questions, and after the death of Lord Chatham
formed a political connection with Rockingham, who in
March, 1782, succeeded Lord North as prime minister.
Lord Shelburne was secretary of state in this ministry,
which was dissolved by the death of its chief, and the
favour of the king enabled him to become prime minister
about July 1, 1782. During his administration Howe and
Rodney gained decisive naval victories over the French,
and a treaty of peace was negotiated which recognized
the independence of the United States. He was driven
from power by the coalition of Fox and Lord North,
February, 1783, after which he never returned to office.
In 1784 he received the title of Marquis of Lansdowne.
He afterwards supported the ministry of Pitt, but op-
posed the war against the French republic. He was a
liberal patron of learned men, and had one of the finest
private libraries in the kingdom. About 1765 he had
married Sophia Carteret, a daughter of the Earl of Gran-
ville. He died in May, 1805, leaving two sons, one c
whom was an eminent statesman. (See LANSDOWNE,

See BROUGHAM, "Statesmen of the Time of George III.;"
Quarterly Review" for January, 1854-

e as k; 5 as s; g hard; g as// G, H, K.,gutlural; N, nasal; R, trilled; s as z; th as in this. (5^ = See Explanations, p 23.;




Shel'by, (ISAAC,) an American officer of the Revolu-

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 100 101 102 103 104 105 106 107 108 109 110 111 112 113 114 115 116 117 118 119 120 121 122 123 124 125 126 127 128 129 130 131 132 133 134 135 136 137 138 139 140 141 142 143 144 145 146 147 148 149 150 151 152 153 154 155 156 157 158 159 160 161 162 163 164 165 166 167 168 169 170 171 172 173 174 175 176 177 178 179 180 181 182 183 184 185 186 187 188 189 190 191 192 193 194 195 196 197 198 199 200 201 202 203 204 205 206 207 208 209 210 211 212 213 214 215 216 217 218 219 220 221 222 223 224 225 226 227 228 229 230 231 232 233 234 235 236 237 238 239 240 241 242 243 244 245 246 247 248 249 250 251 252 253 254 255 256 257 258 259 260 261 262 263 264 265 266 267 268 269 270 271 272 273 274 275 276 277 278 279 280 281 282 283 284 285 286 287 288 289 290 291 292 293 294 295 296 297 298 299 300 301 302 304 306 307 308 309 310 311 312 313 314 315 316 317 318 319 320 321 322 323 324 325 326 327 328 329 330 331 332 333 334 335 336 337 338 339 340 341 342 343 344 345 346 347 348 349 350 351 352 353 354 355 356 357 358 359 360 361 362 363 364 365 366 367 368 369 370 371 372 373 374 375 376 377 378 379 380 381 382 383 384 385 386 387 388 389 390 391 392 393 394 395 396 397 398 399 400 401 402 403 404 405 406 407 408 409 410 411 412 413 414 415 416 417 418 419 420 421 422 423 424 425

Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 304 of 425)