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Smal'rldge, (GEORGE,) a learned English prelate,
i born at Lichfield in 1663. He became Bishop of Bristol
I in 1714. He published a volume of Sermons, (1717.)
Died in 1719.
Smalz. See SMALCIUS.

Smart, (HAWLEY,) an English novelist, born at
Dover in 1833. He wrote more than thirty sporting
novels. Died in 1893.

Smea'ton, (JoHN,) an eminent English civil englneet
and mechanic, born at Austhorpe, near Leeds, in 1724.
He commenced business as a maker of mathematical
instruments. He had great mechanical ingenuity, and
made improvements in hydraulic machinery. In 1759
he received a gold medal from the Royal Society for his
treatise "On the Natural Power of Wind and Water to
drive Mills." His greatest work is the Eddystone Light-
House, finished in 1759. He constructed Ramsgate
harbour, and was the engineer of the great canal of
Scotland, extending from the Clyde to the Forth. Died
' in 1792.

Smeaton, (Oi n HANT,) a British author, born at
Aberdeen, Scotland, in 1856. He was educated at
Edinburgh, spent some years in Australia, became a
journalist, and edited "The Liberal" in 1895. His
works include "A Mystery of the Pacific," (1899,)
' " English Satires and Satirists," ( 1899,) etc.

SmSd'ley, (Rev. EDWARD,) an English divine and
miscellaneous writer, born about 1790. He studied at
Trinity College, Cambridge, where he obtained suc-
cessively four Seatonian prizes for English poems. He
also wrote a "History of the Reformed Religion in
France," and was editor for a time of the "Encyclo-
paedia Metropolitana." Died in 1836.

Smedley, (FRANCIS E.,) an English novelist, born
about 1814. He published " Lewis Arundel," (1852,) and
"The Fortunes of the Colville Family," (1856.) Died
in 1864.

Smedley, (MF.NELLA BUTE,) an English poetess,
was a sister of F. E. Smedley, was born about 1825. She
wrote various tales and novels, and several volumes of
verse, the latter containing poems of great merit. Died
about 1875.

Smee, (ALFRED,) an English surgeon and scientifia
writer, born in 1818, published, among other works,
"Lectures on Electro-Metallurgy" (1841) and "Electro-
Biology," (1849.) He became a member of the Roya)
College of Surgeons in 1840, and a Fellow of the Royal
Society in 1841. Died January n, 1877.

Smel'lie, (WILLIAM,) a Scottish surgeon and writer
on midwifery. He practised for some years in Scotland,
and afterwards in London. He gave many course*
of lectures on midwifery in London, and published a
"Treatise on Midwifery" in 1752. Died in 1763

a, e, 1, 5, u, y, long; i, e, 6, same, less prolonged: a, e, 1, 6, u, y, short; a, e, j, g, obscure; far, fill, fit; met; not; good; moon;




Smellie, (WILLIAM,) a Scottish naturalist, printer,
and writer, born in Edinburgh about 1740. He printed
a good edition of Terence, wrote "The Philosophy of
Natural History," (2 vols., 1790-95,) and translated
Buffon's "Natural History." He printed the first edi-
tion of the "Encyclopaedia Britannica," to which he
contributed several articles. Died in 1795.

See ROBERT KERS, "Memoirs of the Life of W Smellie," i
vols., 1811 ; CHAMBERS, "Biographical Dictionary of Eminent Scots'

Smer'dis, [Gr. S^fp&c,] a Persian prince, was a
younger son of Cyrus the Great. He went to Egypt
with his brother Cambyses, who sent him back to Persia
and caused him to be secretly put to death, A Magian
who resembled Smerdis pretended that he was the son
of Cyrus, and usurped the throne. The false Smerdis
was killed by seven conspirators, in 521 B.C.

See GROTE, " History of Greece;" HEROIJOTUS, " History.**

Smet, de, deh smt or smj, (JOSEPH JEAN,) a Belgian
writer, born at Ghent in 1794. Among his works is a
"History of Belgium," (1822.) Died February 12, 1877.

Smet, de, (PETER JOHN,) a Jesuit missionary, born
at Dendermonde, Belgium, December 31, 1801. Having
studied at Mechlin, he came in 1821 to the United States,
and was an instructor in the University of Saint Louis,
Missouri, 1823-38, after which he was a missionary to
the Indians. Almost all the Northwestern tribes knew
and revered him, and he acquired a very remarkable
control over nearly all of them. He published several
volumes relating to his life and work among the Indians
of the Rocky Mountains and the Northwest. Died at
Saint Louis, May 23, 1873.

Smet van der Ketten, sm?t vSn der ket'ten, |Lat.
SME'TIUS,] (JAN,) a Dutch antiquary, born in Gelder-
land about 1585 ; died in 1651.

Smi'bf rt or Smy'be rt, (JOHN,) a Scottish painter,
born at Edinburgh about 1680, emigrated in 1728 to
America, and followed his profession in Boston. Died
in 1751.

Smidt, smit, (JOHANN,) a German diplomatist, born
at Bremen in 1773 ; died in 1857.

Smiedel, smee'del, or Scnmeidel, shmi'del, (UL-
RICH,) a German traveller, born at -Straubingen. He
was one of a party which went to South America
about 1534 and founded Buenos Ayres. He explored
the river Paraguay and visited Peru. An account of
his travels was published in 1554.

Smiglecius or Smigletius, smi-glee'she-us, (MAR-
TIN,) a Polish Jesuit and logician, born in 1562. He
wrote several works against Protestantism, and a " Sys-
tem of Logic," (1618.) Died in 1618.

Smiles, (SAMUEL,) a British biographer, born at
Haddington in 1812. He published a " Life of George
Stephenson," (1859,) "Self-Help," (1860,) "The
Lives of the Engineers," ( 1861,) and volumes en-
titled "Thrift," "Duty," "Character," etc. Later
works are "Jasmin, the Barber-Poet," (1891,) and
" Josiah Wedgwood," (1894. )

Smillie, sml'le, (GEORGE H.,) an American artist, a son
of James Smillie, was born in New York city, December
29. iSdO. His brother, JAMES D., and his wife, (born
NELLIE JACOBS,) are also distinguished as artists. Mr.
G. H. Smillie was a pupil of J. M. K. Hart. In 1864
he was elected an associate of the National Academy, and
in 1882 was chosen a full Academician. Among his prin-
cipal pictures are "A Lake in the Woods," (1872,) "A
Florida Lagoon," (1875,) "A Goat-Pasture," (1879,)
"Merrimac River," (1882,) "Massachusetts Coast,"
(1883,) and "Summer Morning on Long Island, "(1884.)

Smillie, (JAMES,) a celebrated landscape engraver,
born in Edinburgh, Scotland, November 23, 1807. He
learned his profession under Andrew Wilson, of Edin-
burgh, came to New York about 1830, and was very
prominent in connection with the earlier developments
of American art. In 1851 he was chosen to the National
Academy. Died December 4, 1885.

Smirke, smirk, (ROBERT,) a distinguished English
painter, born in 1751. Among his master-pieces, which
are principally domestic and rural scenes and comic

subjects, we may name "The Combat between Don
Quixote and the Giants," "Sancho's Audience of the
Duchess," "The Gypsy," and "Prince Henry and Fal-
staff." He was elected an Academician in 1792. Died
in 1845.

Smirke, (Sir ROBERT,) an architect, a son ol the
preceding, was born in 1780. Having visited Italy,
Germany, and Greece in 1805, lie published, after his
return, " Specimens of Continental Architecture," (1806.)
He constructed a number of public edifices in London,
among which the British Museum is the most celebrated.
It is of the Ionic order, and is regarded as the most
superb Grecian structure in the city. His other princi-
pal works are the new Post-Office, the Mint, the College
of Physicians, and the restoration of York Minster He
was elected a Royal Academician in 1812. Died in 1867.

Smirke, (SYDNEY,) brother of the preceding, also
distinguished as an architect, executed several works in
conjunction with Sir Robert The New Reading-Room
of the British Museum is especially noted. Died 1877.

Smith, (ADAM,) a celebrated Scottish philosopher
and political economist, born at Kirkaldy, in Fifeshire,
June 5, 1723. He was educated at the University of
Glasgow, where he remained from 1737 to 1740, and
at Balliol College, Oxford, which he quitted about 1747.
Having returned to Scotland, he formed friendships
with Hume and Lord Kames. In 1751 he obtained the
chair of logic in the University of Glasgow. He became
professor of moral philosophy in the same university in
1752, and published his "Theory of Moral Sentiments"
in 1759. He was very popular as a lecturer. In 1763
he resigned his professorship, and accepted the place
of companion to the young Duke of Buccleugh, with
whom he travelled on the continent two or three years.
He associated in Paris with D'Alembert, Necker, Tur
got, and Quesnay In 1766 he returned to Kirkaldy,
where he passed ten years in the composition of the
work on which his reputation is chiefly founded, "An
Inquiry into the Nature and Causes of the Wealth of
Nations," (2 vols., 1776.) He maintains that labour
rather than money or land is the true source of national
wealth. He also advocated free trade and opposed ihe
policy of those governments which attempt to control
the laws of supply and demand/ After the publication
of this work he passed two years in London. He was
appointe.d one of the commissioners of customs for
Scotland in 1778, after which date he resided in Edin-
burgh until his death. He never married. Died in
July, 1790.

" Perhaps," says Mackintosh, " there Is no ethical
work since Cicero's 'Ofiices,' of which an Abridgment
enables the reader so inadequately to estimate the merit,
as the ' Theory of Moral Sentiments." This is not chiefly
owing to the beauty of diction, as in the case of Cicero,
but to the variety of explanations of life and manners
which embellish the book often more than they illustrate
the theory. Yet, on the other hand, it must be owned
that for philosophical purposes few works more need
abridgment ; for the most careful reader frequently loses
sight of principles buried under illustrations. That

Smith is the first who has drawn the attention of phi-
losophers to one of the most curious and important parts
of human nature who has looked closely and steadily
into the workings of sympathy, its sudden action and
reaction, its instantaneous conflicts and its emotions, its
minute play and varied illusions is sufficient to place
him high among the cultivators of mental philosophy."
The same writer speaks of Smith's Wealth rf Nations"
as "perhaps the only book which produced an imme-
diate general and irrevocable change in some of the
most important parts of the legislation of all civilized

See DUGALD STEWART, " Life and Writings oi Adam amlth ."
LORD BROUGHAM, "Memoir of Adam Smith." m " Lives ol Man
of 'Letters and Science;" MACKINTOSH, "General View of tlie
Progress of Ethical Philosophy;" CHAMBERS, "Biographic* Dic-
tionary of Eminent Scotsmen;" ALLIBONE, "Dictionary of Au-
thors;" "Monthly Review" for July, 1759, and April, 1776

Smith, (ALBERT,) an English littlrattur, born at
Chertsey in 1816. Among his principal works ire
novels, entitled "The Scattergood Family," "The Pot-

as/ 9 as*; %/iard; gas/';G, H, K., guttural; N, nasal; f.,trilltd; sast; thasin//>.

Explanations, u. 23.)




tlston Legacy," " Marchioness of Brinvilliers ;" also the
"National Histories of Stuck-up People," "The Idler
upon Town," and other humorous sketches. In 1851
he ascended the summit of Mont Blanc, which adven-
ture he afterwards made the subject of a popular dramatic
entertainment. Died in 1860.

Smith, (ALEXANDER,) a Scottish poet, born at Kilmar-
nock, Ayrshire, in 1829 or 1830. He learned the business
of pattern-drawer. About 1852 he produced a poem
entitled "The Life Drama," which was greatly admired
by many. He was elected secretary of the University
of Edinburgh in 1854, and married Flora Macdonald in
1858. He contributed articles in prose to the "North
British Review," " Blackwood's Magazine," and othei
periodicals. Among his chief works were " City Poems,"
(1857,) and "Edwin of Deira," a historical poem, (1861.)
His style is censured as spasmodic by some critics. His
poetry abounds in beautiful images ; but he is deficient
in sustained power. His prose writings have been much
and generally admired. Died in January, 1867.

See ALLIBONE, "Dictionary of Authors;" " Eraser's Magazine"
for October, 1851: "Blackwood's Magazine" for March, 1854;
North British Review" for August, 1851

Smith, (ANDREW J.,) an American major-genera),
born in Bucks county, Pennsylvania, about 1814, gradu-
ated at West Point in 1838. lie commanded two divis-
ions which were sent by General Sherman to aid General
Banks, and took Fort de Russy, on Red River, March
14, 1864. He defeated the enemy at Tupelo, Mississippi,
about July 14, and aided to drive General Price out of
Missouri in October, 1864. He commanded a corps at
the great battle of Nashville, December 15 and 16, 1864,
and in the operations against Mobile, March-April, 1865.
lie became a colonel of cavalry in the United States
army in 1866. Resigned in 1869 ; died Jan. 30, 1897.

American bishop, born at Bristol, Rhode Island, June
'3- '794' graduated at Brown University in 1816, and in
1818 became a presbyter of the Episcopal .Church. In
1832 he was consecrated Bishop of Kentucky, and in
1S6S he became presiding Bishop of the Episcopal
Church. Died May 31, 1884.

Smith, (BENJAMIN LEIGH,) an English Arctic ex-
plorer, born in 1828. He made five voyages to the
Arctic regions from 1870 to 1882. In 1880 he dis-
covered many new islands near Franz- Josef Land, and
in 1881 was wrecked on that island, wintered there,
and returned in 1882.

Smith, (CHARLES EMORY,) an American journalist
and official, was born at Mansfield, Connecticut, in
1842. He was an editor in Albany 1865-80, and on
the Philadelphia " Press" after 1880. He was United
States minister to Russia 1890-92, and was made
postmaster-general in 1898.

Smith, (CHARLES FERGUSON,) an American general,
born about 1806. He graduated at the Academy of
West Point in 1825, and was employed there for many
years as instructor in tactics and commandant of cadets.
For his services in the Mexican war he received three
brevets, as major, lieutenant-colonel, and colonel. He
was appointed a brigadier-general in August, 1861, and
rendered important services at Fort Donelson, February,
1862, soon after which he was promoted to be a major-
general. He died at Savannah, Tennessee, in April,
1862. " The more perfect beau-iJial of a soldier," says
Coppee, "never existed in any army than General

Smith, (Lieutenant-Colonel CHARLES HAMILTON,) an
English officer and naturalist, born in 1776, published,
among other works, a treatise "On the Races and
Varieties of Man." He died at Plymouth, September
21, 1859.

Smith, (CHARLES ROACH,) an English author, born
at Languard Manor, Isle of Wight, in 1804. He pub-
lished "Collectanea Antiqua," (6 vols., 1848-66,) works
on the antiquities of various old towns in England,
(Richborough, Reculver, Limne, etc., 1850-58,) and
"Illustrations of Roman London," (1859.) Died, 1890.
Smith, (CHARLOTTE,) a popular English novelist,
born in Sussex in 1749. She was the author of "The

Old Manor-House," "Marchmont," "Desmond," "Tho
Romance of Real Life," and other novels ; also " Elegiac
Sonnets," and various other poems. Her life was
written by Sir Walter Scott. Died in 1806.

Smith, (CHRISTOPHER W.,) an English ornithologist,
born about 1794. He wrote a work on the " Ornithology
of Hindostan."

Smith, (DANIEL B.,) was born in Philadelphia, Ju!y
1,4, 1792. He was early distinguished by a thirst for
T.nowledgc : in the leisure intervals occurring in the midst
of an engrossing business (that of a druggist) he found time
not only to make himself well acquainted with the best
parts of English literature, but also to attain an unusual
proficiency in such sciences as were then especially cul-
tivated, viz , chemistry, botany, etc., to which may be
added intellectual and moral philosophy. It was, indeed,
rare to find any one of more various and extensive read-
ing or who had rea'd to better purpose. He was influ-
ential in organizing several valuable institutions, among
which may be named the Apprentices' Library, the
House of Refuge, and the American Pharmaceutical
Association, of which he was the first president. He
was one of the most active and zealous among those
members of the Society of Friends who united to es-
tablish (in 1833) a Friends' High School at Haverford,
near Philadelphia, in which he held one of the most
important positions as professor and of which he was
afterwards president. This school, now Haverford Col-
lege, has taken a high rank among the collegiate institu-
tions of our country. He closed hU long and useful li/e
March 29, 1883.

Smith, (EDMUND KIRBY,) an American general, born
at Saint Augustine, Florida, about 1825, graduated at
West Point in 1845. He became a captain in 1855, but
resigned his commission in 1861, was made Confederate
lieutenant-general, and commanded a division of Gen-
eral Bragg's army which invaded Kentucky in August,
1862. He commanded a corps at the battle of Stone
River, (January 2, 1863,) was made a general, and had
the command of all the forces in Texas and Arkansas
from April, 1863, till April, 1865. After the war he
became professor in the University of the South, at
Sewanee, where he died, March 28, 1893.

Smith, (ELI,) an American missionary and accom-
plished Arabic scholar, born near New Haven, Con-
necticut, in 1801. He went to Syria in 1826, studied
Arabic, and settled at Beytoot. In 1838 he explored
Palestine in company with Dr. Edward Robinson. He
translated portions of the Bible into Arabic. Died at
Beyroot in January, 1857.

Smith, (ELIZABETH,) an English lady, distinguished
for her attainments in the languages, mathematics, and
the natural sciences, was born'near Durham in 1776.
Besides Latin and Greek and the principal European
languages, she was versed in the Hebrew, Arabic, and
Persian. She wrote a "Life of Klopstock," and trans-
lated the book of Job. Died in 1806.

See Miss BOWDLER, "Life of Elizabeth Smith;" MR^ Eiwooo,
11 Memoirs of the Literary Ladies of England from the Commence-
ment of the Last Century," voL ii, 1843; " Monthly Review" fol
January and June, 1811.

Smith, (Mrs. ELIZABETH OAKES,) an American poet
and miscellaneous writer, wife of Seba Smith, noticed
below, was born near Portland, Maine, about 1806. She
published "The Sinless Child, and other Poems,"
"Jacob Leisler," a tragedy, "Woman and her Needs,"
(1851,) and othei works. Mrs. Smith, both as a writer
and as a lecturer, was a prominent advocate of the rights
of woman. Died November 6, 1893.

Smith, (FRANCIS HOPKINSON,) an American au-
thor, born at Baltimore in 1838. He was an artist for
over twenty years. Among his principal works are
"Colonel Carter of Cartersville," (1891,) "Tom Gro-
gan," (1896,) and " Gondola Days," (1897.)

Smith, (FRANCIS PETTrr,) an English inventor, born
at 1 lythe, Kent, in 1808. He invented the mode of pro-
pelling steamboats by the screw, which was employed
in the royal navy about 1838. He died in 1874.

Smith, (GAIIRIEL,) an English engraver, born in
London in 1724; died in 1783.

a, e, i, 6, u, y, long; i, 4, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, I, o, ii, y, short; a, e., i, 9, oiscurt; far, fill, fit; in4t; nflt; good; moon ;



Smith, (GEORGE,) an English landscape-painter, born
in 1714 ; died in 1776.

His brothers JOHN and WILLIAM were also distin-
guished as painters.

Smith, (GEORGE,) a distinguished English Assyriolo-
gist, born in 1840. Having found employment in the
British Museum, he taught himself to read the cuneiform
inscriptions, in the knowledge of which he made very
original and fruitful discoveries. He visited Babylonia in
1873, in 1874, and in 1875-76, making valuable discoveries
of inscriptions. Died at Aleppo, August 19, 1876. He
published an important treatise on the history of Assur-
barn-pal, (1871,) a volume on Assyrian history, (1875,) a "d
*' The Chaldaean Account of Genesis," (1875.)

Smith, (GEORGE BARNETT,) an English author, born
at Ovenden, Yorkshire, May 17, 1841. He became a
journalist of London in 1864. His works include
" Poets and Novelists," (1875,) "Shelley," (1877,) "Life
of Gladstone," (1879,) "Life of John Bright,"
(iSSi,) and other biographies. His most important
work is "History of the English Parliament,"

Smith, (GKORGE WILLIAMSON.) D.D., an American
educator, bom at Catskill, New York, November 21,
1836, graduated at llobart College in 1857, held various
rectorships in the Episcopal Church, 1872-83, and in
1883 was chosen president of Trinity College, Hartford,

Smith, (GERRIT,) a distinguished American philan-
thropist, born at Utica, New York, in 1797. He gradu-
ated at Hamilton College, Clinton, New York, and
studied law. After a temporary connection with the
American Colonization Society, he withdrew from it in
1835, and became a prominent and active member of the
Anti-Slavery Society. He was also an earnest advocate
of temperance and other reforms, and, having inherited
one of the largest landed estates in the country, he dis-
tributed nearly two hundred thousand acres of it among
the poor, without distinction of colour. Mr. Smith was
elected to Congress in 1852. Died December 28, 1874.

Smith, (GoLDWiN,) an English teacher and writer,
born at Reading in 1823. He was educated at Oxford,
and became regius professor of modern history at that
university in 1858. Among his works are " Irish His-
tory and Irish Character," (1861,) and "Three English !
Statesmen, (Pym, Cromwell, and Pitt,)" (1867.) In poli-
tics he is an advanced Liberal. He visited the United
States in 1864, and from 1868 to 1871 was professor of
English history in Cornell University, at Ithaca. He
subsequently removed to Canada, and from 1872 to 1874
was editor of the " Canadian Monthly." Some of
his later works are "Jane Austin," (1890,) "Politi-
cal History of the United States," (1893,) "Guesses
at the Riddle of Existence," (1897,) and "The
United Kingdom: A Political History," (1899.)

Smith, (GREEN CLAY,) an American general and
lawyer, born at Richmond, Kentucky, July 2, 1832. He
entered the Union army in 1862, was a member of Con-
gress in 1863-66, Governor of Montana in j866 68, and
became a Baptist minister in 1869. Died in 1895.

Smith, (GUSTAVUS VV.,) an American general, born
in Kentucky about 1822, graduated at West Point in
1842. He was a street commissioner in New York City
when the civil war began. About September, 1861, he
became a major-general of the Confederate army. He
succeeded to the command at Fair Oaks when General
J. E. Johnston was wounded, May 31, 1862. D. in 1896. '

Smith, (HENRY,) called "the Silver-Tongued," an
English Puritan minister, born in Leicestershire in 1550.
He preached in London, and was patronized by Lord
Burleigh. He wrote several religious works. Died
about 1595.

See FULLER, "Life of H. Smith."

Smith, (Sir HENRY GEORGE WAKELYN,) an English

feneral, born at Whittlesea, in the isle of Ely, in 1788.
le served with distinction in the principal battles of the
Peninsular war, and afterwards in the American war of
1812. He commanded as adjutant-general in the Indian
campaigns of 1840 and 1846, and had a prominent share
in the signal victory over the Sikhs at Aliwal. For

these services he was made a baronet and received the
grand cross of the order of the Bath. Appointed Gov-
ernor of the Cape of Good Hope in 1847, he brought
the Caffir war to a successful close in 1852. He was
created lieutenant-general in 1854. Died Oct. 12, 1860.

Smith, (HOKE, } an American lawyer, was born at
Newton, North Carolina, in 1855. He studied law,
and was secretary of the interior in President Cleve-
land's cabinet 1893-96.

Smith, (HORACE and JAMES,) English humorists and
miscellaneous writers, born in London, the former about
1780, the latter in 1775. The X fir st became known by
their contributions to " The Pic-Nic," the " London Re-
view," and the "Monthly Mirror;" the poems entitled
"Horace in London," in the last-named periodical,
being mostly written by James Smith. In 1812 they
brought out their "Rejected Addresses," composed on
the occasion of the opening of the new theatre at Drury
Lane, the committee of which had requested a number
of addresses to be sent in, one of which should obtain
the prize. These poems, which are humorous imitations
of Coleridge, Wordsworth, Byron, Scott, Crabbe, and
other prominent writers of the time, met with brilliant
success, and passed rapidly through numerous editions.
James Smith wrote for the so-called "entertainments"
of Charles Mathews "Trips' to Paris," "Country
Cousins," and other comic sketches, lie died in 1839,

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 312 of 425)