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and his "Memoirs, Letters," etc. were published by his
brother in 1840. Among the other works of Horace
Smith we may name the novels of " Brambletye House,"
"The Moneyed Man," and "Love and Mesmerism."
Died in 1849.

Smith, (JAMES,) one of the signers of the Declaration
of American Independence, born in Ireland about 1719.
Having emigrated to Pennsylvania, he was elected ia
1776 to the Continental Congress. Died in 1806.

See SANDERSON, " Biography of the Signers to the Declaration
of Independence."

Smith, (JAMES,) of Deanston, a Scottish agriculturist
and mechanician, born at Glasgow in 1789. He pub-
lished in 1831 a treatise " On Thorough Draining and
Deep Ploughing," which improvements he wa? the first
to bring into general use. He was the inventor of a
reaping-machine, for which he obtained a gold medal
from the Agricultural Society of Saint Petersburg. He
invented other useful machines. Died in 1850.

Smith, (JAMES,) a Scottish poet, born in Edinburgh,
March 2, 1824. He was a printer in early life. He
published " I'oems, Songs, and Ballads," (1866,) and
several volumes of humorous Scottish tales. His gifts,
as a poet are fine and rare. Many of his songs are in
the Scottish dialect.

Smith, (Sir JAMES EDWARD,) an English physician
and botanist, born at Norwich in 1759. He studied at
Edinburgh, and graduated at Leyden, and, after his
return, became in 1788 one of the founders and first
president of the Linnxan Society. He had previously
purchased the natural history collections and library of
Linnaeus. He was appointed in 1792 teacher of botany
to Queen Charlotte and the princesses, and in 1814
received the honour of knighthood. His principal works
are 'his "English Flora," (4 vols.,) "Flora Bntannica,"
(3vols., 1804,) "English Botany," (36 vols., 1807,) with
more than 2000 coloured plates by Sowerby, and " Flora
Graeca," (1808.) He also wrote the principal articles on
botany in Rees's "Cyclopaedia." Died in 1828.

See " Memoir and Correspondence of Sir James Edward Smith,"
by LADY SMITH ; " Edinburgh Review" for April, 1833.

Smith, (JEREMIAH,) an American jurist and states-
man, born at Peterborough, New Hampshire. lie was
elected a member of Congress in 1791, served in that
body until 1797, and was chosen Governor of New
Hampshire in 1809, after which he held the office of
judge. His ability and merit are highly extolled. Died
in 1842.

See J. H. MORRISON, "Life of Jeremiah Smith," 1845.

Smith, (JOHN,) an English divine, born in Warwick-
shire in 1563, was lecturer in Saint Paul's Cathedral
Died in 1616.

as k; 5 as j; g hard; g as/; G, H, K, guttural; N, nasal; R, trilled; s as z; th as in this.


(2^ = See Explanations, p. 23. )




Smith, (JOHN,) an English writer on theology, born
in Northamptonshire in 1618, was a Fellow of Queen's
College, Cambridge. Died in 1652.

Smith, (JOHN,) CAPTAIN, the founder of Virginia, was
born in Lincolnshire, England, in 1579. He began at
an early age to display a propensity to daring adven-
tures. About 1600 he enlisted in the Austrian army,
and performed bold and successful exploits against the
Turks. He was taken prisoner, reduced to slavery,
killed his master, and escaped into Russia. Having
returned to England, he accompanied a party of emi-
grants who formed a colony at Jamestown, Virginia, in
April, 1607. He was captured by the Indians, and was
condemned to death by Powhatan, but his life was saved
by Pocahontas, a daughter of that chief. He became
the principal person of the colony, which was saved
from ruin by his energy and fortitude. In 1608 he ex-
plored the coasts of Chesapeake Bay, of which he con-
structed a map. He made a voyage to England in 1609,
and explored the coast of New England in 1614. The
latter part of his life was passed in England. He pub-
lished, besides other works, a "General History of Vir-
ginia, New England, and the Summer Isles," (1627,) and
"The True Travels and Adventures of Captain John
Smith in Europe, Asia, Africa, and America," (16301)
Died in London in 1631.

See HILLARD, "Life of John Smith," in SPARKS'S "American
Biography," vol. ii. ; " North American Review" for January, 1867.

Smith, (Sir JOHN,) an English diplomatist and sol
dier in the time of Queen Elizabeth, was sent in 1576
on an embassy to Philip II. of Spain. Died in 1600.

Smith, (JOHN,) an English physician, born in 1630,
wrote a work entitled " The Portrait of Old Age." Died
in 1679.

Smith, (JOHN,) a learned English divine and anti-
quary, born in 1659, published an edition of the his-
torical works of. the Venerable Bede. Died in 1715.

Smith, (JOHN,) an eminent English mezzotint en-
graver, born about 1654. He executed numerous por-
traits after Kneller. Died about 1720.

Smith, (JOHN,) of Chichester, an English landscape-
painter, born in 1717, was a brother of George, noticed
above. Died in 1764.

Smith, (JOHN BLAIR,) born at Pequea, Pennsylvania,
about 1756, was a brother of Samuel Stanhope, noticed
below. He became in 1795 first president of Union
College, Schenectady. Diedin 1799.

Smith, (JOHN LAWRENCE,) M.D., LL.D., an Ameri-
can chemist, born near Charleston, South Carolina,
December 16, 1818. He was educated at Charleston
, College, at the University of Virginia, in the South Caro-
lina Medical College, and in Europe, 1841-44. Having
returned to Charleston, he began the practice of medicine,
but gave special attention to economic geology and agri-
cultural chemistry. He was employed as a cotton expert
and mining engineer in Asiatic Turkey, 1846-50. lie
afterwards held professorships in the University of Vir-
ginia, and in the University of Louisville, Kentucky. He
published a large number of valuable scientific reports
and papers, also "Mineralogy and Chemistry," (1873.)
Died in 1884.

Smith, (JOHN PYE,) D.D., LL.D., a learned English
divine and theologian, born at Sheffield in 1774, became
pastor of the Independent church at Homerton. He
received the degree of D.D. from Yale College, Con-
necticut, in 1807. Among his numerous and valuable
works may be named "The Scripture Testimony to
the Messiah," (2 vols., 1821,) " Four Discourses on the
Sacrifice and Priesthood of Jesus Christ," (1827,) and
"The Mosaic Account of the Creation and the Deluge
illustrated by the Discoveries of Modern Science,"
(1837.) Dr. Smith was also distinguished as a geologist,
and was a Fellow of the Geological Society and the Royal
Society. Died in 1851.

See JOHK MEDWAY, " Memoir of the Life and Writings of John
Pye Smith," 1853.

Smith, (JOHN RAPHAEL,) an English engraver and
portrait-painter, born at Derby about 1750. He was
chiefly noted for his mezzotint engravings, among which
is a full-length portrait of Charles James Fox. Died
in 1812.

Smith, (JoHN STAFFORD,) an English composer of
great merit, was born at Gloucester about 1750, and
succeeded Dr. Arnold in 1802 as organist of the chapel
royal. He produced a number of admired glees and
madrigals, and published " Antient Songs of the Fif-
teenth Century." Died in 1836.

Smith, (JoHN THOMAS,) an English engraver and
amateur, born in London in 1766. He studied draw-
ing with the sculptor Nollekens, and subsequently
entered the Royal Academy. He published in 1800
his " Antiquities of London and its Environs," which
was followed by "Antiquities of Westminster," (1807,)
"Ancient Topography of London," (1815, 4to, with
thirty-two plates,) and "Nollekens and his Times,"
(1828.) He was appointed in 1816 keeper of the prints
in the British Museum. Died in 1833.

Smith, JOSEPH,) the founder of the sect of Mormons,
was born in Sharon, Windsor county, Vermont, in 1805.
He was taken by his parents to Palmyra, New Yoik,
about 1815, and, according to his own account, worked
on his father's farm in his youth. The residents of that
vicinity, however, testified that the Smith family avoided
honest labour, had a bad reputation, and spent much
time in digging for hidden treasures. He pretended
that he received in 1827 a divine revelation written on
golden plates which were brought to him by an angel,
and that the " Book of Mormon," which he published
in 1830, was translated from those golden plates. The
real author of the " Book of Mormon" was Solomon
Spalding, a Presbyterian minister, who at his death left
in manuscript an absurd story of his invention, purport-
ing to be a narrative of the migration of the ten lost
tribes of Israel to America, and maintaining the hy-
pothesis that the American Indians are descended from
the Hebrews. Smith obtained possession of this manu-
script, and published it with some additions. Having
made a number of converts, he removed with them to
Kirtland, Ohio, in 1831, and afterwards to Independence,
Missouri. The number of his disciples increased rapidly,
but they came into violent collision with the " Gentiles,"
and were expelled from Missouri about 1838, after they
had defied the officers of the law and committed many
outrages. They next settled in Illinois and founded the
town of Nauvoo, where they began to build a great tem-
ple in 1841. Smith amassed a large fortune, assumed
the title of lieutenant-general and president of the Church,
and exercised absolute authority over his "saints." He
provoked the popular indignation by attempts to seduce
the wives of other men, and was arrested and confined in
jail at Carthage. In tune, 1844, a mob broke into the
jail and killed Joseph Smith. He was s'ucceeded by
Brigham Young. (See YOUNG, BRIGHAM.)

His son, JOSEPH, born 1832, became in 1860 presi-
dent of the non-polygamous Mormon society in Ohio.

Smith, (MAY LOUISE Riley,) an American poet,
born at Rochester, New York, in 1842. She has been
a frequent contributor to periodicals, and several of her
poems have been very popular. A collection of them
was issued, under the title of "Fringed Gentians," in

Smith, (MELANCTHON,) an American naval ofEcer.
born in the city of New York in 1810. He obtained
the rank of commander in 1855. He commanded the
steamer Mississippi in the battle by which Captain Far-
ragut took New Orleans in April, 1862. On the 5th
of May, 1864, he fought an indecisive battle against the
iron-clad ram Albemarle at the mouth of the Roanoke
River. He became commodore in 1866, and rear-admiral
in 1870, and retired in 1871. Died July 19. 1893.

See HSADLBV, " Farragul and our Naval Commanders," 1867.

Smith, (MILES,) an English bishop, born at Hereford
in 1568, was one of the principal translators of the Bible.j
Died in 1624. j

Smith, ( RICHARD,) an English Roman Catholic priest,
born in Worcestershire in 1500. He became a professor
of divinity at Oxford, and chaplain to Queen Mary. At
the execution of Ridley and Latimer, Smith preached a
sermon on the text, " Though I give my body to be
burned, and have not charity, it profiteth me nothing."
Died in 1563.

5e, 1, 6, u, y, long; a, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, 1, 8, u, J, short; a, e, j, 9, obscure; far, fill, fat; mSt; not; good; moonj




Smith, (RICHARD,) an English polemical writer, born
in Lincolnshire in 1566. He wrote in defence of popery.
Died in 1655.

Smith, (ROBERT,) D.D., an English divine and dis-
tinguished mathematician, born in 1689, was preceptor
to the Duke of Cumberland. He became Plumian pro-
fessor of astronomy at Cambridge in 1716, and in 1742
succeeded Bentley as master of Trinity College. He
was the author of a treatise entitled " Harmonics, or
the Philosophy of Musical Sounds," and a " Complete
System of Optics," (2 vols. 4(0, 1738:) the latter is es-
teemed a standard work. Dr. Smith was a cousin of
Roger Cotes, some of whose writings he published. He
had been elected a Fellow of the Royal Society in 1718.
Died in 1768.

Smith, (ROBERT,) D.D., a bishop, born in Norfolk,
England, August 25, 1732, graduated in 1753 at Caius
College, Cambridge, and was chosen to a Fellowship. He
became a priest of the English Church in 1756, and went
toCharleston, South Carolina. He was president of South
Carolina College, 1786-98, and in 1795 was consecrated
Bishop of South Carolina. Died October 28, 1801. He
wrote the preface to the American Book of Common

Smith, (ROBERT,) of Maryland, an American minister
of state, born about 1757. He was secretary of the navy
from January, 1802, to March, 1805, and secretary of
state from March, 1809, to November, i8ll. Died in
Baltimore in 1842.

Smith, (ROBERT PAYNE,) an English clergyman, dis-
tinguished as a Hebraist and Arabic scholar, was bcrn
in 1818. He became in 1865 regius professor of divinity
in the University of Oxford, of which he was a graduate.
He published commentaries on several books of the
Bible, and other works, chiefly Scriptural. In 1871 he
became dean of Canterbury. Died March 31, 1895.

Smith, ( RUSSELL, ) a scenic artist, born at Glas-
gow, Scotland, in 1812. For nearly forty years he
was one of the leading scenic artists in the United
States. Died in 1896.

Smith, (SAMUEL,) a popular English writer of re-
ligious tracts, born in Worcestershire in 1588, was a
Presbyterian preacher during the civil war which began
in 1642. He wrote, besides other works, "The Great
Assize." Died after 1660.

Smith, (SAMUEL,) an American historian, born at
Burlington, New Jersey, in 1720. He published a "His-
torv of New Jersey," (1755.) Died in 1776.

Smith, (SAMUEL FRANCIS,) D.D., an American Bap-
tist divine, born at Boston in 1808. From 1842 to 1854
he was editor of the "Christian Review," at Newton,
Massachusetts, and from 1854 to 1869 he edited the
"Missionary Magazine." He wrote " America," " The
Morning Light is Breaking," and other popular lyrics
and hymns. Died November 16, 1895.

Smith, (SAMUEL J.,) an American poet, bom near
Burlington, New Jersey, in 1771. He died in 1835, and
bis " Miscellaneous Writings" were published in 1836.

See CLEVELAND'S "Compendium of American Literature."

Smith, (SAMUEL STANHOPE,) D.D., LL.D., an Amer-
ican Presbyterian divine, born at Pequea, Pennsylvania,
in 1750. He was appointed in 1779 professor of moral
philosophy in the College of New Jersey, and in 1794
succeeded his father-in-law, Dr. Witherspoon, as presi-
dent of that institution. He was the author of "Lec-
tures on the Evidences of the Christian Religion," and
other works. Died in 1819.

Smith, (SEBA,) an American writer, born at Buck-
field, Maine. He published in 1833, under the name of
"Major Jack Downing," a series of humorous letters on
political subjects, which became widely popular. His
other principal works are "Powhatan," a poem, "Away
Down East, or Portraitures of Yankee Life," (1855,) and
"New Elements of Geometry." Died in 1868.

Smith, (Rev. SYDNEY,) a celebrated English divine
and writer, was born at Woodford, in Essex, in 1771. He
studied at New College, Oxford, of which he became a
Fellow in 1790. Having taken holy orders, he obtained
the curacy of Netherhaven, in Wiltshire, about 1795. He
became tutor to the son of a Mr. Beach, with whom he

passed about five years in Edinburgh, where he asso-
ciated with Jeffrey, Brougham, and other Whigs. He
was one of the founders and the first editor of the
" Edinburgh Review," the first number of which was
issued in 1802. He married about 1800 a lady named
Pybus, and removed to London in 1804. In 1806 he
was presented to the living of Foston-le-Clay, in York-
shire. He greatly promoted the cause of Catholic eman.
cipation by an anonymous work, entitled " Letters on
the Subject of the Catholics to my Brother Abraham,
by Peter Plymley," (1807-08,) which had a very large
circulation. In 1809 he published two volumes of Ser-
mons. For many years he was a regular contributor
to the "Edinburgh Review." He was appointed preb-
endary of Bristol, and rector of Combe-Florey, (near
Taunton,) in 1828, and obtained a prebendal stall in
Saint Paul's, London, in 1831. Died in February, 1845.

Sydney Smith was greatly distinguished for his wit,
humour, and conversational powers. Among his works
is "Elementary Sketches of Moral Philosophy," (1850.)

See a "Memoir of Sydney Smith," by his daughter, LADV HOL-
LAND, i vols., iSss: ALLIBONK, " Dictionary of Authors;" "Edin-
burgh Review 1 * for April. 1850, and July, 1855 : " Quarterly Review,"
vol. xcviL, published in June and September, 1855; " Eraser's
Magazine" for July, :8ss ; "North American Review" for July,
1844, (by E. P. WHIPPLE.)

Smith, (Sir THOMAS,) an English statesman and
scholar, born in Essex about 1512. He studied at
Queen's College, Cambridge. Having spent several
years in France and Italy, and taken the degree of LL.D.
at Padua, he was appointed, after his return, regius
professor of law at Cambridge. After the accession of
Edward VI., he was appointed in 1548 secretary of state,
and subsequently sent on missions to Brussels and to
the court of Henry II. of France. He was author of a
work entitled "The English Commonwealth," (1584,)
a treatise "On the Correct Pronunciation of the Greek
Language," (in Latin,) -and other works. Died in 1577.

See STRVPR. "Life of Sir Thomas Smith," 1698; "Nouvelle
Biographic Ge'ne'rale."

Mysteries ot the Christian Religion." Died in 1710.

Smith, (THOMAS L.,) an artist, born in Glasgow, Scot-
land, December 2, 1835. He studied art in New York,
and in 1870 was chosen an associate of the National
Academy. He attained success and fame as a painter
of winter subjects, and has written much on subjects
connected with art He has also invented a system of
underground telegraph construction. [Died in 1884.]

Smith, (THOMAS SOUTHWOOD,) M.D., an English
physician and writer of great merit, born about 1790.
He studied at Edinburgh, and subsequently settled in
London, where he became physician to the Fever Hos-
pital. He was one of the founders of the " Westminster
Review," to which he contributed several excellent
treatises, one of which, entitled "The Use of the Dead
to the Living," obtained extensive popularity. His other
principal works are an essay on the " Divine Govern-
ment," "The Philosophy of Health," (1834,) and 4
" Treatise on Fever," esteemed one of the most valua-
ble that has appeared on the subject Died in 1861.

See ALLIBONE, "Dictionary of Authors;" "New Spirit of the
A?e," by R. H. HORNS.

Smith, (ToULMlN,) an English legal and miscella-
neous writer, born in Birmingham, May 29, 1816, pub-
lished "The Law of Nuisances and Sewage Works,"
" On the Discovery of America by the Northman in the
Tenth Century," etc. Died April 28, 1869.

Smith, (WALTER CHAMBERS,) D.D., LL.D., a Scot-
tish Free-Church divine and poet, born in Aberdeen id
18:4. He was educated at Marischal College, and was
ordained in London in 1850. His pastorates were chjefly
in Edinburgh and Glasgow. He published "The Bishop's
Walk," " Olrig Grange," " Barland Hall," " Hilda among
the Broken Gods," etc.

Smith, (WILLIAM,) an English herald and antiquary,
wiote a "Description of Cheshire." Died in 1618.

Smith, (WILLIAM,) of Chichester, an English por-
trait-painter, born in 1707, was a brother of George,
noticed above. Died in 1764.

as ':; 9asj;g/$ar</;gas/;G, H, K.gnfttira!; N, nasal; R, trilled; sasi," th as in this.

Explanations, p. 23.)




Smith, (WILLIAM.) an English translator, born at
Worcester in 1711. He translated Longinus and Thu-
cydides into English. He became Dean of Chester
about 1758. Died in 1787.

Smith, (WILLIAM,) an English statesman, was elected
to Parliament from Sudbury in 1784, and was a repre-
sentative from Norwich in 1802. He was an earnest
advocate of the cause of the dissenters, and of other
reforms. Died in 1835.

Smith, (WILLIAM,) an English geologist, bom at
Churchill, in Oxfordshire, in 1769, is called the father
of English geology. He was the first in England to
discover the constancy in the order of the superposition
of strata. In 1799 he published a treatise "On the
Order of the Strata and their Imbedded Organic Re-
mains in the Vicinity of Bath." He published the first
"Geological Map of England," (iSoi,) and a larger map
of the same about 1815. Died in 1839.

Smith, (Sir WILLIAM,) an English philologist and
jurist, born in London in 1813. He studied in the
University of London, and afterwards became professor
of the Latin, Greek, and German languages at the in-
dependent colleges of Homerton and Highbury. He
published in 1842 his "Dictionary of Greek and Roman
.Antiquities," (i vol. 8vo,) in which he was assisted by
other distinguished scholars. This was followed by the
"Dictionary of Greek and Roman Biography and My-
thology," (3 vols. 8vo, 1849,) and the "Dictionary of
Greek and Roman Geography," (2 vols. 8vo, 1857.)
These excellent works are probably the most valuable
of the kind in the language, and are illustrated by
numerous engravings. Dr. Smith also wrote a " School
History of Greece, from the Earliest Times to the Roman
Conquest," etc., a "Latin-English Dictionary," (1855,)
an "English-Latin Dictionary," (1870,) and other educa-
tional books. He was the chief editor of a " Dictionary
of the Bible; comprising its Antiquities, Biogiaphy,
Geography, and Natural History," (3 vols. 8vo, 1860-63.)
and in 1875 completed his large " Atlas of Biblical and
Classical Geography." In 1867 he became editor of the
"Quarterly Review." He was knighted in 1X02
Died 1893.

Smith, (Sir WILLIAM CUSACK,) a distinguished Irish
jurist, and friend of Edmund Burke, born in 1766. He
studied at Oxford, and rose through several high offices
to be solicitor -general for Ireland in 1800, and baron of
the exchequer in 1802. He had a high reputation for
eloquence, legal knowledge, and moral rectitude, and
was an advocate of Catholic emancipation and other
important reforms. Died in 1836.

Smith, (WILLIAM F.,) an American general, born
at Saint Alban's, Vermont, in 1824, graduated at West
Point in 1845. He commanded a division in the Chick-
ahominy campaign, became a major-general about July,
1862, and served at the.battle of Antietam, September 17
of that year. He led a corps at the battle of Fredericks-
burg, December 13, 1862, and at that of Cold Harbour
June 3, 1864. He was brevetted major-general in 1865
Resigned in 1867.

Smith, (WILLIAM LOUCHTON.) an American diplo-
matist and statesman, was elected to Congress from
South Carolina in 1789, and in 1800 was appointee
minister to Spain. He published several political works
and essays, under the signature of " Phocion." Diet
in 1812.

Smith, (WILLIAM ROBERTSON,) LL.D., a Scottish
Orientalist, born at Keig, Aberdeenshire, November 8
1846. He studied at Aberdeen, at New College, Edin
burgh, at Bonn, and at Gottingen. He was ordained a
clergyman of the Free Church, and was professor ol
Hebrew in the Free-Church College, Aberdeen, 1870-81
In 1881 he was removed by the General Assembly frorr
that office on account of his views regarding some part
of the Old Testament, lie afterwards was assistan
editor of the " Encyclopaedia Britannic.i," ninth edition
and editor-in-chief after 1887. In 1883 he became a
professor in the University of Cambridge. Amonj
his works are "The Old Testament in the Jewisi
Church," (1880,) and "Religion of the Semites,''
(1889.) Died March 31, 1894.

Smith, (Sir WTLLIAM SIDNEY,) a celebrated Engnsh
dmiral, born at Westminster about 1764. He entered
le navy at an early age, attained the rank of captain,
nd commanded a flotilla against the French in the
ampaign of 1796, in which he was taken prisoner,
-laving effected his escape in 1798, he was appointed to
ommand a squadron on the coast of Egypt, and distin-
guished himself by his skill and bravery in the defence
if Saint Jean d'Acre against Napoleon s army. After
igning a treaty with Kleber for the evacuation of Egypt
>y the French, he returned to England, and was elected
o Parliament for the city of Rochester in 1802. He.
jecame vice-admiral in 1810, and admiral in 1821. Died'
n 1840 or 1841.

See CAMPBELI., " Lives of the British Admirals;" JOHN BAR-
ow, "Life and Correspondence of Sir Wm. Sidney Smilh," 1848:
CAPTAIN MARRYAT, "Menioirs<of Sir Wm. Sidney Smith," 1839;
.A RoQL'HTTE, "Notice historique sur Sidney Smith," 1850'
'Nouvelle Biographic Gc'ne'rale/ " Blackwood s Magazine" fit
March, 1848.

Smith/son. (JAMES,) an English chemist and scien'
:ific writer, born in the eighteenth century. He studied
at Oxford, where he devoted himself to chemical analysis
and experimental physics. He published, among other
works, a treatise " On the Composition and Crystalliza-
ion of Certain Sulphurets from Huel Boys in Cornwall,"
' On a Saline Substance from Mount Vesuvius," and

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 313 of 425)