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was born in 1564. He visited Turkey, and published an
account of his travels in that country.

Shirley, (WILLIAM,) an Anglo-American Governor,
born in England about 1705. He became Governor of
Massachusetts in 1741, and was commander-in-chicf of
the British forces in America in 1755. He ceased to be
Governor in 1757. Died in 1771.

Shi'shak, the Hebrew name of Sheshonk I., King
of Egypt. He is believed to have been of an Assyrian
or Babylonian race, and was the first king of the twenty-
first dynasty. He received Jeroboam when he fled from
King Solomon, and later marched against Rehoboam,
King of Judah, and carried off the treasures of the temple
and palace of Jerusalem. Many names of conquered
Levite and Canaanite towns in Palestine appear in the
Egyptian records of this reign. Shishak began to reign,
about 967 B.C.

Shishkof, Schischkow, or Chischkof, shish'kof,
(ALEXANDER SEMENOVITCH,) a Russian writer and
minister of state, born in 1754. He rose gradually ii>
the navy to the rank of admiral. He puhl ished a " Mari-
time Dictionary, English, French, and Russian," an ex-
cellent "Treatise on the Old and New Russian Style,"
(1802,) and other works. In 1816 he was chosen presi-
dent of the Russian Academy, which he enriched with
philological essays. He was appointed a member of
the council of the empire in 1820, and was minister of
public instruction from 1824 to 1828. Died in 1841.

See "Memoiren rfes Admirals A. Sclnschkoff iiber die Zeil seines
Aufentlialtes," etc., 1832.

Shiva. See SIVA.

Shoovalof, Chouvalof, or Schuwalow, shoo-va'-
lof, (ANDREI PETROVITCH,) a Russian poet and courtier,
who, in the reign of Catherine II., became a member of
the imperial council and a senator. He was intimate
with Voltaire and other French authors. He wrote, in
French verse, an " Epistle to Voltaire" and an "Epistle
to Ninon de Lenclos." Died in 1789.

His son PAUL, born about 1775, became a general at
the age of twenty-five. In the campaign of 1813 he was
a personal attendant of the Czar Alexander, and in 1814
he accompanied, in the name of Russia, Bonaparte to
Elba. Died in 1823.

as k; j as s; g kurj. g as/; C, H, K,guttural; N, nasal; R, trilled; s as s; th as in this.

Explanations, p. 2j.)




Shoovalof or Chouvalof, (PETER,) a Russian gene-
ral, was the inventor of a kind of cannon which bears
his name. He was the father of Andrei Petrovitch,
noticed above. Died in 1762.

Shoovalof. or Shuvdloff, (PETER ANDREIEVITCH,)
COUNT, a Russian statesman, born in Saint Petersburg,
July 15, 1827. He entered the army in youth, became
an officer of the interior department in 1862, governor-
general of the Baltic provinces in 1864, and chief of the
secret service in 1866, in which capacity he detected the
existence of Nihilistic conspiracies. In 1873 he went to
England as special agent and effected a matrimonial
alliance between the reigning families, the Duke of Edin-
burgh marrying the Russian grand-duchess Marie. In
1874 he became Russian ambassador at London, retiring
in 1879. Died March 22, 1889.

Shore, (JANE,) the wife of a London jeweller, subse-
quently became the mistress of Edward IV., King of
England. After his death she formed a connection with
Lord Hastings. She was tried for witchcraft by order
of the Duke of Gloucester, afterwards Richard III.
Died about 1525.

See HUMK, " History of England."

Shore, (Tonx.) See TEICNMOITTH, LORD.

Shore, (THOMAS TEIGNMOUTH,) a British divine, born
In Dublin in 1841. He graduated in 1861 at Trinity
College, Dublin, and became a priest of the Anglican
Church, and a chaplain to the Queen. He wrote " Some
Difficulties of Belief," " The Life of the World to Come,"
"Saint George for England," etc.

Short, (CHARLES,) LL.D., an American scholar, born
at Ilaverhill, Massachusetts, in 1821. He graduated at
Harvard College in 1846, was president of Kenyon Col-
lege, 1863-67, and in 1868 became professor of Latin in
Columbia College. In connection with ProC Charlton
T. Lewis, he edited a " Latin Dictionary." D. in 1886.

Short, (JAMES,) a Scottish mathematician and op-
tician, born at Edinburgh in 1710, was employed to
make a survey of the Orkney Islands. lie was a Fellow
of the Royal Society, and acquired a high reputation as
a constructor of telescopes. Died in 1768.

See CHAMBERS, " Biographical Dictionary of Eminent Scotsmen."

Short, (THOMAS,) a Scottish physician, was the au-
thor of the "Natural History of Mineral and Medicinal
Waters," and other similar works. Died in 1772.

Shorfhouse, (JOSEPH HENRY,) an English novelist,
born in Birmingham in 1834. His works include "John
Inglesant" and "The Little Schoolmaster Mark," also
" Sir Percival," (1886,) " A Teacher of the Violin,"
(iSSS,) "Blanche, Lady Falaise," (1891,) etc.

Shovel, shuv'el, (Sir CLOUDESLEY,) a distinguished
English admiral, born in Norfolk in 1650. In 1688 he
became an adherent of William III., who made him a
lenight for his services at the battle of Bantry Bay. He
had a prominent share in the victory of La Hogue, and
was soon after appointed vice-admiral of the red. In
1705 he commanded the fleet sent against Spain, and
subsequently assisted at the siege of Toulon in 1707,
but, while on his voyage home, was wrecked off the
Scilly Isles, and all on board perished.

See CAMPBELL, " Lives of the British Admirals;" HUME, " His-
tory of England."

ShBw'er, (Sir BARTHOLOMEW,) an English lawyer
under the reign of James IL, was a native of Exeter,
lie became recorder of London, and published a work
entitled " Cases in Parliament Resolved."

Shower, (JOHN,) a Puritan divine, born at Exeter in
1657, was a brother of the preceding. He wrote " Re-
flections on Time and Eternity," and other works. Died
in 1715-

Shrap'nel, (HENRY,) an English general, entered the
army about 1779. He invented the case-shot called
shrapnel-shells. Died in 1842.

Shreve, (SAMUEL HENRY,) an American civil engi-
neer, born at Trenton, New Jersey, August 2, 1829. He
graduated at Princeton College in 1848, and at the Har-
vard Law School in 1850. He became a distinguished
railroad engineer, and published a valuable " Treatise on
the Strength of Bridges ar.d Roofs," (1873,) a "d other
works. Died November 27, 1884.

Shrewsbury, shroz'ber-e or shruz'ber-e, (CHARLES
TALBOT,) DUKE OF, an English peer and scholar, born
in 1660, was educated as a Roman Catholic. He became
a Protestant and Whig, promoted the revolution of
1688, and was appointed one of the secretaries of state
in 1689. He resigned about 1691. In 1694 he was again
appointed to that office, and was created Uuke of Shrews-
bury. He was very popular. "Before he was of age,"
says Macaulay, " he was allowed to be one of the finest
gentlemen and finest scholars of his time. He was
early called the king of hearts, and never, through a
long, eventful, and checkered life, lost his right to that
name." (" History of England," vol. ii.) He resigned
office in 1700, became Viceroy of Ireland in 1713, and
lord treasurer in 1714. Died in 1718.

See " Life of Charles, Duke of Shrewsbury," 1718.

Shrewsbury, EARL OF. See TALBOT, (JoitN.)

Shrub'sole, (WILLIAM,) an English hymn-writer,
born at Sheerness, November 21, 1759; died near Lon
don, August 23, 1829.

Shu, the ancient Egyptian god of light. See TEFNET.

Shu'brick, (JoHN TEMPLAR,) an American naval
officer, born in South Carolina in 1778. He served as
first lieutenant under Commodore Decatur against the
Algerines in 1815. After peace was concluded with Al-
giers, he sailed as commander of the Epervier for the
United States, and the vessel was lost at sea in the
same year.

Shubrick, (WILLIAM BRANFORD,) an American
admiral, a brother of J. T. Shubrick, was born in South
Carolina, October 31, 1790. He entered the naval ser-
vice in 1806, and served with distinction in the war of
1812-15. I" '862 he was appointed a rear-admiral.
Died at Washington, D.C., May 27, 1874.

Shuck'burgh-Ev'e-lyn, (sir GEORGE,) F.R.S., an
English classical scholar and natural philosopher, born
in 1750, resided in Warwickshire. He determined the
relation between the British unit of measure (i.e. the
yard) and the length of a pendulum which makes a cer-
tain number of vibrations in a given time. He also
wrote on the measurement of altitudes by the barome-
ter, etc. Died in 1804.

Shflck'fprd, (SAMUEL,) an English divine, became
prebendary of Canterbury, lie published a "History
of the World, Sacred and Profane." Died in 1754.


Shun or Chun, shuM, an ancient Chinese sage and
ruler, who, according to Pauthier, was raised to the im-
perial throne 2285 B.C. (See YAO.) On account of his
rare wisdom and virtue, he was selected by Yao to be
his successor; but Shun, deeming himself unworthy, at
first declined the proffered honour, and was with diffi-
culty prevailed on to accept it Like Yao, he introduced
many useful regulations, encouraged science and the
arts, and was particularly distinguished by the attention
which he paid to music. He materially modified the
penal code of China, rendering it more humane, and
making the various punishments bear a just proportion
to the grade of the offence. Every three years he made
an examination into the conduct of his officers, punishing
the culpable and rewarding those who had properly per-
formed their duties. He died (according to Pauthier,
2208 B.C) after a long and prosperous reign, and was
succeeded by Yu.

Shun-Tcnee or Chun-Tchi. shux-chee, the first Chi-
nese emperor of the present Tartar or Mantchoo dynasty,
obtained the throne in 1644 in consequence of a revolu-
tion. He was the heir of the Khan of Tartary, and was
born about 1637. He retained the ancient laws and
institutions of the Chinese. To the Dutch embassy,
which came in 1656 to open commercial intercourse, he
accorded permission to enter his ports once only in eight
years. He died in 1691, and was succeeded by his son,
Kang-Hee, (or Kang-Hi.)

Shute, (JosiAS,) an English clergyman, became Arch-
deacon of Colchester. He published a volume of Ser-
mons on Genesis xvi. Died in 1643.

Shu'ter, (EDWARD,) a popular English comedian,
died in 1776.

Sliut'tle-worth, (PHILIP NICHOLAS,) an English
prelate, born in 1782. He was appointed Bishop of

a, e, i, 6, u, y, long; a, e, o, same, less prolonged; a, e, 1, 6, ii, J, short; a., e, j, o, obscure; fir, fjl 1, fit; met; not; good; moon;



Chichester in 1840. He published several works on
theolQgy. Died in 1842.'yeh, or Sibooyeh, (or SibOyeh,)
se-boo'yeh, written also Sibouieh orSibouyeh, (Am-
roo (Amru) Ibu Othman, am'roo Ib'n oth-min',) a
celebrated Arabian grammarian, born in Farsistan about
750 A.D. ; died about 800. lie is sometimes called AL-
FA RSEE, (-FAKS!,) i.e. " the Persian."

Sib'bald, (Sir ROBERT,) a Scottish physician, born
in Fifeshire, was one of the founders, and the first presi-
dent, of the College of Physicians at Edinburgh. He
was the author of "Scotia Illustrata," and other works,
and filled the post of physician and geographer to
Charles II. Sibbaldia, a genus of plants, was so named
in his honour. Died in 1712.

See " Autobiography of Sir R. Sibbald," 1833; CHAMBERS,
4 * biographical Dictionary of Eminent Scotsmen,*'

Sibbern, sib'bern, (FREDERIK CHRISTIAN,) a Danish
jurist and philosophical writer, born at Copenhagen in
1785. After visiting Germany, he was appointed in 1813
professor of philosophy in his native city. Among his
numerous works, which favour the system of Schelling,
we may name his " Psychology introduced through Bi-
ology," (1849,) and'"On Poetry and Art, or Discourses
on Universal /Esthetics and Poetry," (1853.) Died at
Copenhagen, December 16, 1872.

Sibbes or Sibbs, (RICHARD,) an eminent English
Puritan minister, born in Suffolk in 1577, was a Fellow
of Saint John's College, Cambridge. He became
preacher of Gray's Inn in 1618, and master of Cathe-
rine's Hall about 1625. He wrote, besides other works,
" The Bruised Reed." Died in 1635.

Sibbs. See SIBBES.

Sibert, de, deh seTsaiR', (GAUTIER,) a French his-
torian, born at Tonnerre about 1720. Among his works
is "The Variations of the French Monarchy in its Po-
litical, Civil, and Military Government," (4 vols., 1765.)
Died in 1798.

Sibilet, seTseT^', (THOMAS,) a French litterateur,
born in Paris about 1512. His chief work is "L'Art
poetique Francois," (1548.) Died in 1589.

Sibley, (HENRY,) an American general, born in
Louisiana about 1815, graduated at West Point in 1838.
He took arms against the Union in 1861. lie com-
manded a small army which invaded New Mexico,
attacked Fort Craig, in February, 1862, and was re-
pulsed. Died August 23, 1886.

Sibley. (HENRY H.,) an American Governor, born at
Detroit, Michigan, in iSll. He was elected Governor
of Minnesota in 1857, and appointed a brigadier-general
in 1862. lie led an expedition against the Sioux In-
dians in June and July, 1863. Died Feb. 18, 1891.

Sibley, (MARK H.,) an eloquent American lawyer,
born at Great Barrington, Massachusetts, in 1796. He
practised at Canandaigua, New York, and was elected
to Congress in 1837. Died in 1852.

Sib'ly, (MANOAH,) an English Orientalist and Swe
denborgian divine, born in London in 1757; died in

Sibooyeh. See SIBAUYEH,

Sibouieh. See SIBAUYEH.

Sibour, se'booR', (MARIE DOMINIQUE AUGUSTE,) a
French prelate, born in the department of Drome in
1792. He studied at Avignon and Paris, and became
successively Bishop of Digne (1840) and Archbishop of
Paris, (1848.) He was afterwards made a senator, and
officer of the legion of honour, (1854.) He was assas-
sinated in 1857, by a priest named Jean Verger, who
had been suspended, (interdit.)

See " Nouvelle Biographic GeWrale."

Sibrecht, see'bR?Kt, or Sibrechta, see'bR?Kts,
(JAN,) a Flemish landscape-painter, born at Antwerp in
1625, worked in London. Died in 1703.

Sib'thorp, (JOHN,) an eminent English botanist,
born at Oxford in 1758. Having studied medicine at
Edinburgh, and subsequently visited France, he was
appointed, after his return, to succeed his father in the
chair of botany at Oxford. In 1786 he set out on a
scientific expedition to Greece and the adjacent regions,
and in 1794 revisited those countries. His principal
works are his " Flora Oxoniensis," (1794,) and " Flora

Graeca," (10 vols. fol.) He died in 1796, leaving to the
University of Oxford two hundred pounds a year for the
publication of his "Flora Grxca," a magnificent work,
with plates.

Sibfiyeh. See SIBAUYEH.

Sibyl. See SIBYLLA.

Sl-byl'la, [Gr. Zi6v"/Aa ; Fr. SIBYLLE, seTjel' ; Eng.
lish, SIH'YL,] the name of several ancient prophetesses,
the most celebrated of whom was the Cuma:an Sibyl,
sometimes called Deiph'obe, Amakhe'a, or Demoph'ile.
According to Virgil, she accompanied /Eneas in his visit
to the infernal regions. (See "/Eneid," book vi.)

Sibylle. See SIBYLLA.

Sicard, se'kSu', (FRANC.OIS,) a French mlntary writer,
born at Thionville (Meurthe) in 1787. He entered the
army, and became a captain. Among his works is a
"History of the Military Institutions of the French,"
(4 vols., 1830-31.) Died at Paris, March 13, 1860.

Sic'ard, (MONTGOMERY,) an American admiral,
born at New York in 1836. He graduated at the
Naval Academy in 1856, was engaged in the capture
of New Orleans, at Vicksburg, Fort Fisher, etc. He
was made captain in 1881, commodore in 1894, and
rear-admiral in 1897 ; was chief of Bureau of Ordnance
1881-90; commanded the North Atlantic squadron
1897-98 ; retired September 30, 1898. Died Sep-
tember 14, 1900.

Sicard, (RocH AMBROISE CUCURRON,) a French
abbe, distinguished as a teacher of the deaf and dumb,
was born at Fousseret, near Toulouse, in 1742. During
the Revolution he was arrested and confined in prison,
from which he was released in September, 1792, after
a narrow escape from massacre. He became professor
of grammar in the normal school about 1795, and a
member of the Institute. He improved or perfected
the method of instructing deaf-mutes, and wrote a
" Theory of Signs for the Instruction of Deaf-Mutes,"
(1808.) Died in 1822.

Sichel,s5K'el orzlK'el, (JuLlus,)askiIful oculist, born
at Frankfort-on-the-Main about 1800, graduated at Ber-
lin in 1825. He began to practise in Paris about 1833,
and published several treatises on ophthalmy. He died
November 14, 1868.

SI-9in1-us Den-ta'tus, a Roman warrior, who is
said to have fought in one hundred and twenty battles,
and to have decided the victory in many of them, was a
champion of the plebeians in the contest against the
patricians. lie was a tribune of the people in 454 B.C,
and was assassinated in 450 by the opposite party.

Siciolante, se-cho-lan'ti, or Da Sermoneta, dj
s?R-mo-na'ta, (GlKOLAMO,) an Italian painter, born at
Sermoneta in 1504. He was employed by Pope Gregory
XIII. Died in 1550.

Sickiugen, von, fon sik'king'en or zik'king'en,
(FRA.NZ,) a celebrated German soldier and Protestant
Reformer, born in the grand duchy of Baden in 1481.
He enjoyed the favour of the emperor Maximilian, and
of Charles V., whom he accompanied in several of his
expeditions. He distinguished himself on all occasions
as the champion of the oppressed, and the patron of
learned men ; he gave an asylum to CEcolampadius,
Bucer, and Ulrich von Hutten, and protected Reuchliu
from the persecution of the monks of Cologne. Having
become involved in a feud with Hesse and the Palatinate,
he was mortally wounded while defending his castle of
Neustall, in 1523.

See BUDUEUS, " Franz von Sickingen," 1704 : MUNCH. " Frant
von Sickincen," 3 vols., 1827; BOUTEILLER, " Histoire de F. von
Sickingen,""Metz, iS6o: KARL LANG, " Ritter F. vou SidungeD,"
1825; " Nouvelle Biographic Ge"ne>ale."

Sickler, sik'ler or rik'ler, (FRIEDRICH KARL LuD-
WIG,) a German antiquary, son of Johann Volkmar,
noticed below, was born near Gotha in 1773. He pub-
lished, among other works, "The Political History and
Antiquities of Rome." Died in 1836.

Sickler, (JOHANN VOLKMAR,) a German pomologist,
born at Gotha in 1742, published "The German Fruit-
Cultivator," ("Deutscher Obstgartner,") " Pomological
Cabinet," (1796,) and other similar works. Died in

e as k; j as s ; g hard; g asy; c, H, K.^utlural; N, nasal; R. trilled; s as i; th as in this. l^^See Explanations, p. 2}.





Sickles, sik'etz, (DANIEL E.,) an American general,
born in New York City in 1822. He studied law, and
was elected to Congress by the Democrats of New
York in 1856. He killed Philip Barton Key in Feb-
ruary, 1859, for criminal connection with his wife. In
1860 he was re-elected to Congress by the voters of the
third district of New York. He commanded a brigade
in the battles near Richmond in June, 1862, a division
at the battle of Antietam, September 17, and a corps
at Chancellorsville, May 2 and 3, 1863. At che battle
of Gettysburg he directed the third corps, and lost a leg
on the 2d of July, 1863. He was appointed commander
of the Second Military District, comprising North and
South Carolina, about April, 1867. Having supported
the policy of Congress in preference to that of Presi-
dent Johnson, he was removed, August 26, 1867. He
was appointed minister to Spain in May, 1869.

Siddharta. See GAUTAMA.

Sid'dons, (SARAH,) a celebrated English tragic act-
ress, born at Brecon, South Wales, in July, 1755, was
a daughter of Roger Kemble. She was married in 1773
to an actor named Siddons, and made her first appear-
ance at Drury Lane in December, 1775. Her form was
exquisitely symmetrical, her countenance beautiful, and
her deportment majestic She was for many years the
most popular tragic actress on the English stage. Her
performance of the part of "Lady Macbeth" was especially
admired. She retired from the stage in 1812. Her private
character is said to have been irreproachable. She is,
by general consent, admitted to have been the greatest
actress that England has produced. Died in 1831.

A critic of rare taste, and one not likely to be swayed
by the opinions of the multitude, speaks thus of Mrs.
Siddons as an actress, although, when he saw her, she
had been long past her prime: "What a wonderful
woman ! The very first time I saw her perform, I was
struck with admiration. . . , Her looks, her voice, her
gestures, delighted me. She penetrated in a moment to
niv heart. She froze and melted it by turns ; a glance
of her eye, a start, an exclamation, thrilled through my
whole frame. The more I see her, the more I admire
lier. I hardly breathe while she is on the stage. She
works up my feelings till I am like a mere child." (See
"The Life and Letters of Washington Irving," vol. i.
P- I59-)

Sidg'wick, (HENRY,) an English philosopher, born
at Skipton, in Yorkshire, in 1838. He was educated at
Kugby, and at Trinity College, Cambridge, graduating in
1859. He was one of the founders of Newnham Col-
lege, for girls, at Cambridge. Among his works are
"The Methods of Ethics," (1874; new and altered edi-
tion, 1877,) and " Principles of Political Economy."
He took an active part in the Society for Psychical
Research. Died September 26, 1900.

Sldi-Mohammed, sidl mo-ham'med, Emperor of
Morocco, born about 1702, succeeded his father, Muley
Abdallah, in 1757. Adopting a pacific policy, he made
treaties of peace with England, Franse, Spain, and other
powers. During his reign Morocco enjoyed an unusual
degree of prosperity. Died in 1790.

Sidi-Mohammed, an emperor of Morocco, born in
1803. In 1859 he succeeded his father, Abd-er-Kahman.
A war with Spain (1859-60) followed, ending with a
treaty humiliating to the Moors. He made many im-
provements in the administration of affairs, but his
attempts at reform were ill received, and insurrections
were frequent. Died September 17, 1873.


Sid'ney or Syd'ney, (ALGERNON,) an eminent
English republican patriot, born in 1622, was a younger
son of Robert, Earl of Leicester, and a grand-nephew
of Sir Philip Sidney. His mother was Dorothy Percy,
a daughter of the Earl of Northumberland. He served
against the Irish insurgents in 1642, while his father
was lord lieutenant of Ireland, entered the army of Par-
liament in 1643, and obtained the rank of colonel in
1645. In 1646 he served as lieutenant-general of the
horse under his brother, Lord Lisle, who was lieutenant-
general of Ireland. He was appointed one of the judges
.'or the trial of the king in 1648, but was not present

when he was condemned. He held no office under
Cromwell. In May, 1659, he was appointed a member
of the council of state. He was absent on a mission to
the court of Denmark when Charles II. was restored to
the throne in 1660, and thought it most prudent to re-
main on the continent. About 1666 he solicited Louis
XIV, to co-operate with him and his friends in estab-
lishing a republic in England. By the permission of
the English government, he returned home in 1677 '
see his aged father, who left him a legacy of .5 loo.
He afterwards acted in concert with Lord Russell and
Shaftesbury, leaders of the popular parly. According
to the statement of the French minister Barillon, Sidney
and other leaders of his party received bribes or presents
from Louis XIV. In June, 1683, Sidney and Russell
were arrested as accomplices in the Rye-House Plot.
He was tried before Jeffries, convicted without good
evidence, and beheaded in December, 1683. His sen-
tence was declared unjust by Parliament about 1690.
He Is ft "Discourses on Government," which were pub-
lished in 1698. Burnet, who knew Sidney, represents
him as "a man of most extraordinary courage, a steady
man even to obstinacy, sincere, but of a rough and bois-
terous temper that could not bear contradiction."

Sec GEORGE W. MEADUEY, "Life of Algernon Sidney," 1813;
R. C. SIDNEY, " Brief Memoirs of A. Sidney," 1835; G. VAN SANT-
VOORD, "Life of A. Sidney." New York, 1851 ; BURNBT, " History
of his Own Time:" ARTHUR COLLINS, " Memoirs of (he Lives and
Actions of the Sydneys," 1746; WINTHROP. "Algernon Sidney: a
Lecture:" " North American Review" for January, 1822.

Sidney, (EDWIN,) a popular English preacher of the
Anglican Church. He graduated at Cambridge about
1820. He published a " Life of General Lord Hill," a
number of sermon \ and other works.

Sidney, (Sir HENRY,) an English statesman, and the
father of Sir Philip. He was a favoured companion of
Edward VI., who sent him as ambassador to France. In
the reign of Elizabeth he was lord deputy of Ireland
He had a high reputation for ability and integrity. Died
in 1586.

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 307 of 425)