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sympathy, which seemed all the more powerful from its
being united with the utmost quietness and simplicity
of manner in the orator. She died October 18, 1893.

Stone, (MARCUS,) an English painter, a son of the
artist Frank Stone, was born in London, July 4, 1840,
and was chosen an associate of the Royal Academy in
1877, a member in 1887.

Stone, (NICHOLAS,) an English architect and sculptor,
born near Exeter about 1586, was appointed master-
mason of Windsor Castle by Charles I. Among his
works are a monument to Spenser in Westminster
Abbey, and statues of Edward V. and Henry VII. Died
in 1647.

Stone, (NICHOLAS,) a son of the preceding, was also a
sculptor, and made copies of the " Laocoon" and other
celebrated works. Died in 1647.

Stone, (THOMAS,) an American patriot, and signer
of the Declaration of Independence, was born in Charles
county, Maryland, in 1743. He became a member of
the Congress of 1774, and was subsequently three times
re-elected. Died in 1787.

Stone, (WILLIAM LEETE,) an American journalist
and miscellaneous writer, born in Ulster county, New
York, in 1792. He became in 1821 editor of the "Com-
mercial Advertiser," a political and literary journal in
New York, which he conducted with great ability. He
published, among other works, "Letters on Masonry
and Anti-Masonry," (1832,) " Border Wars of the Ameri-
can Revolution," (1834,) " Ups and Downs in the Life
of a Distressed Gentleman," (1836,) which was very
popular, "The Life of Joseph Brant," (1838,) and "The
Poetry and History of Wyoming," (1841.) Died in 1844.

Stone, (WILLIAM LEETE,) JR., a son of the pre-
ceding, was born in New York, April 4, 1835. He
graduated in 1858 at Brown University, and at the law-
school at Albany in 1859. He published the Life of
Sir William Johnson, (1865,) of W. L. Stone, (1866,) of
General Riedesel, (1868,) of Mrs. Riedesel, (1867,) (with
writings, etc., of the three last named,) " History of New
York City," (1872,) and other works, largely historical.

Stone, (WILLIAM MURRAY,) D.D., an American
bishop, born in Somerset county, Maryland, June I,
1779, graduated in 1799 at Washington College, Mary-
land, was ordained a priest of the Episcopal Church in
1802, and was in 1830 consecrated Bishop of Maryland.
Died February 26, 1838.

Stone, (WILLIAM OLIVER,) an American portrait-
painter, born at Derby, Connecticut, September 26, 1830.
His portraits of ladies and children were often of high
excellence. Died at Newport, R.I., September 15, 1875.

Stone'man, (GEORGE,) an American general, born in
Chautauqua 'county, New York, August 8, 1822, gradu-
ated at West Point in 1846. He became captain in 1858,
and was promoted brigadier-general of volunteers in
1861. He commanded the cavalry of the army of the
Potomac at the battle of Chancellorsville, May, 1863.
While serving under General Sherman near Atlanta in
July, 1864, he and a large part of his command were
captured in a raid against Macon. He was brevetted
major-general in 1865, retired in 1871, and was Governor
of California from 1883 to 1887. Died Sept. 5, 1894.

Sto'ney, (G. JOHNSTONE,) a British astronomer,
born in Ireland in 1826; published " Memoirs on the
Physical Constitution of the Sun and Stars," etc.

Ston'house, (Sir JAMES,) an English physician and
divine, born near Abingdon in 1716. He graduated at
Oxford, and subsequently studied medicine in France.
Having practised his profession for many years with
eminent success, he entered holy orders, and acquired a
high reputation as a preacher. He was noted for his
practical benevolence, and published a number of tracts
on moral and religious subjects. Died in 1795.

Stoordza, Stourdza, or Sturdza, stooRd'zi,
(ALEXANDER,) a Russian writer and diplomatist, born
at Jassy in 1788. He was privy councillor in the reign
of Nicholas. He wrote several political and religious
works. Died in 1854.

See"Nouvelle Biographic Ge'ne'rale."

Stop'fprd, (Sir ROBERT,) an able English naval offi-
cer, born in 1768. Having obtained the rank of captain,
he served with distinction under Lord Howe in the
battle against the French, June I, 1794. He afterwards
captured many French vessels, became a rear-admiral
about 1808, and full admiral in 1825. He commanded
the naval force which took Acre in November, 1840.
Died in 1847.

Storace, (STEPHEN or STEFANO,) a distinguished
composer, of Italian extraction, born in London in 1763.
Among his best works are the operas of " The Siege of
Belgrade," "The Haunted Tower," and "The Pirates."
Died in 1796. His sister, ANNA SELINA, was a highly
esteemed vocalist.

Storch, stoRK, [Lat. PELAR'GUS,] (CHRISTOPH,) a
German Lutheran theologian, born at Schweidnitz in
1565. He wrote, besides other works, "Epitome Uni-
versal Theologias," (1617.) Died in 1633.

Storch, (JoHANN,) a German physician and chemist,

cas/6.- <;ass; ghard' fzsj;G, H, VL,gutturaI; K,nas*l; ^trilled: sasz; thasinrtif. (JE^See Explanations, p. 23.)




born near Eisenach in 1681. He wrote several profes-
sional works. Died in 1751-

Storch, (LUDWIG,) a German litterateur, born in
Thuringia in 1803, published a number of lyric poems
and historical romances. Died February 5, 1881.

Storch, (NICHOLAS,) a German Anabaptist preacher,
born at Stolberg, in Saxony, about 1490, is called the
founder of the sect of Pacificators. He taught that men
should be guided by immediate revelation or inspira-
tion, and opposed infant baptism. By the agency of
Luther he was banished from Saxony. He gained many
proselytes in Suabia, Thuringia, etc. Died in I53 a

Storch, von, fon stoRK, (HEINRICH FRIEDRICH,) a
Russian political economist, born in 1766. He pub-
lished a "Historical and Statistical View of Russia at
the End of the Eighteenth Century." Died in 1835.

Sto'rer, (BELLAMY,) an American diplomatist, born
at Cincinnati in 1847. He became a lawyer in Cin-
cinnati, was a member of Congress 1891-951 United
States minister to Belgium 1897-99, and afterwards
minister to Spain.

Storer, (THOMAS,) an English poet, born at London.
He wrote, besides other works, a poem on "The Life
and Death of Cardinal Wolsey," (1599.) Died in 1604.

Sto'rey, (GEORGE ADOLPHUS,) an English artist,
born at London in 1834. His paintings are numerous.
He was elected an associate of the Royal Academy
in 1876.

Stork, stoRk, (ABRAHAM,) a Dutch marine painter
of the latter part of the seventeenth century, was a
native of Amsterdam. His sea-views are distinguished
by great spirit and fidelity to nature. Died in 1708.

Stork or Stoerk, von, fon stoRk, (ANTON,) BARON,
a German medical writer, born in Suabia in 1731. He
practised at Vienna, and became physician to the em-
press Maria Theresa. He published several medical
works. Died in 1803.

Storm, (EDWARD,) a Norwegian poet, born in 1749,
was the author of a didactic poem entitled " Infodret-
ten," a number of popular lyrics, and a collection of
"Fables and Tales." Died in 1794.

Stor'mont, (DAVID MURRAY,) VISCOUNT, and Earl
of Mansfield, a British statesman, born about 1728, was
a nephew of the famous Lord Mansfield. He was am-
bassador at Vienna and at Paris. In the ministry formed
by Fox and Lord North (1783) he was president of the
council. Died in 1796.

Storrs, (CHARLES B.,) an American clergyman, bom
about 1794, was a son of the Rev. Richard Salter Storrs,
who died in 1819. He became president of the Western
Reserve College, Ohio, about 1830. Died at Braintree
in 1833.

Storrs, (HENRY RANDOLPH,) an American lawyer
and orator, born at Middletown, Connecticut, in 1787.
He practised law at Utica, New York, and represented
the Oneida district in Congress from 1819 to 1832, ex-
cept one term. It is stated that he had a ready and
powerful elocution, and as a debater attained the first
rank. He was an adherent of President Adams. He
died in the city of New York in 1837.

Storrs, (RICHARD SALTER,) Junior, an American
Congregational divine, born at Braintree, Massachusetts,
in 1821. He became pastor of the Church of the Pil-
grims, Brooklyn, New York, in 1846, and in 1848 asso-
ciate editor of "The Independent," a religious journal
published in that city. He published a number of ser-
mons and orations, and " Lectures on the Wisdom,
Power, and Goodness of God, as manifested in the
Constitution of the Human Soul." Died June 5, 1900.

Storrs, (WILLIAM Lucius,) an American jurist, born
in Middletown, Connecticut, in 1795, was a brother of
Henry R. Storrs, noticed above. He was elected a
member of Congress in 1829, in 1831, and in 1839. He
became a judge of the supreme court of Connecticut
about 1840, and chief justice of the same in 1856.
Died in 1861.

Sto'rjf, (JOSEPH,) an eminent American jurist, born
in Marblehead, Massachusetts, on the i8th of Septem-
ber, 1779, was a son of Elisha Story, a physician. He

graduated in 1798 at Harvard College, where William
E. Channing was his classmate. He studied law under
Samuel Sewall and Judge Putnam, was admitted to the
bar in 1801, and began to practise at Salem. In 1802
he produced a didactic poem called " The Power of
Solitude," which was reprinted with several short poems
in 1804. He then ceased to cultivate his poetical talents,
and devoted himself with great assiduity to legal sci-
ence, in which he became profoundly versed. He was
elected to the legislature of Massachusetts in 1805, be-
gan his political life as a Democrat, and was chosen a
member of Congress in 1808. He acquired a high repu-
tation as a debater. In 1809 or 1810 he advocated the
repeal of the embargo, and became an opponent of Jef-
ferson on that question. He declined to be a candidate
for Congress in 1810, was Speaker of the House of
Representatives of Massachusetts in 1811, and was ap-
pointed a justice of the supreme court of the United
States by President Madison in November of that year.
So young a man had never before, in America or Eng-
land, beet appointed to so high a judicial position. He
continueC to occupy that office for thirty-four years. He
was a member of the convention which revised the
constitution of Massachusetts in 1820. In 1829 he ac-
cepted a chair of law founded in Harvard College by
Nathan Dane. He delivered courses of lectures on the
law of nature, the laws of nations, maritime and com-
mercial law, federal equity, and the constitutional law of
the United States. He acquired a European reputa-
tion by the publication of a series of works, viz., " Com-
mentaries on the Constitution of the United States,"
(1833,) "Commentaries on the Conflict of Laws," (3
vols., 1834,) regarded by some critics as the most origi
nal and profound of his writings, "Commentaries on
Equity Jurisprudence," (1836,) and a "Treatise on the
Law of Agency," (1839.) His judgments in the supreme
court may be found in the Reports of Cranch, Wheaton,
Peters, and Howard. His principal literary writings are
contained in a collection of his discourses, reviews, and
miscellanies, published in 1835. " I think all the treatises
of Story," says Chancellor Kent, "are on the whole the
nost finished and perfect of their kind to be met with in
any language, foreign or domestic ; and for learning, in-
dustry, and talent, he is the most extraordinary jurist of
the age." The Earl of Carlisle (formerly Lord Morpeth)
speaks of Story as one "whose reputation and authority
as a commentator and expounder of law stand high wher-
ever law is known or honoured, and who was, what at
least is more generally attractive, one of the most gener-
ous and single-hearted of men." He was endowed with
extraordinary conversational powers, which rendered him
a great favourite in society. His constitutional doctrines
were similar to those of Marshall and the Federalists.
He was a member of the Unitarian Church. Died at
Cambridge on the loth of September, 1845. He le f' one
daughter, who was married to George W. Curtis.

Judge Story's works are more voluminous than those
of any other lawyer of great eminence. His commen-
taries and his written judgments in his own circuit
occupy twenty-seven volumes, and his judgments in the
supreme court form an important part of thirty-four
volumes more.

See a "Life of Joseph Story," by liis son, WILLIAM W. STORY
2 vols.. 1851 ; GRISWOLD, " Prose Writers of America ;" " National
Portrait-Gallery of Distinguished Americans," vol. iii,

Sto'rjf, (ROBERT,) a British lyric poet, born in North-
umberland about 1790, was minister at Roseneath or
Rosneath. Died in 1859.

See R. H. STORY, " Memoir of the Life of Robert Story," iSoj.

Story, (ROBERT HERBERT,) D.D., a Scottish divine,
born at Roseneath, January 28, 1835. He studied at
Saint Andrew's, Edinburgh, and Heidelberg, and became
a minister of the Kirk. His books include a
"Life of Robert Story," his father, (1862,) "Memoir of
Dr. Robert Lee," (1870,) "William Carstares," (1874,)
"Creed and Conduct," (1878.) etc.

Story, (THOMAS,) born in Cumberland about 1666,
was an eminent minister of the Society of Friends. He
visited the United States in 1698. Died in 1742.

Story, (WILLIAM WETMORE,) a lawyer and sculptor,
a son of Chief-Justice Story, was born at Salem, Massa-

i. e, T, o, u, y 'ong; i, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, !, 6, u, Jf, short; a, e, i, 9, obscure; far, fall, fit; m8t; n8t; goorl; moon;




chusetts, in February, 1819. He graduated at Harvard
College in 1838, studied law, and was admitted to the
Boston bar. He published a " Treatise on the Law of
Contracts," (1844,) a volume of Poems, (1847,) and a
"Life of Joseph Story," (his father,) (1851.) He after-
wards studied sculpture at Rome, where he passed many
years. Among his other works are " Roba di Roma,"
(1862,) "Poems," (1865,) "Proportions of the Human
Figure," (1866,) "Graffiti d'ltalia," (1869,) "The Ruman
Lawyer in Jerusalem," (1870,) " Nero," a tragedy, (1875,)
and " He and She," (1883.) Died October 7, 1895.

Stosch, von, fon stosh, (PniLiPP,) BARON, a German
diplomatist and amateur, born at Kustrin in 1691, resided
several years in Rome and Florence, and made a large
and choice collection of works of art. He published
"Gemmae antiquae Sculptorum imaginibus insignitas,"
(2 vols., 1724.) A catalogue was published by Winckel-
mann in 1760, entitled "Description of the Engraved
Gems of the Late Baron Stosch," (in French.) Died
in 1757.

See LENZ, " Historische Abhandlung von dem Gen. von Stosch, '
1751 ; SAX, "Onomasticon ;" " Nouvelle Biographic Generate."

Stoss, stos, (VEIT,) one of the most distinguished of
the early German sculptors, was born at Nuremberg in
1490; died in 1542.

Stoth'ard, (CHARLES ALFRED,) an English painter
and designer, born in London in 1786, was a son of
Thomas Stothard, noticed below. Having been ap-
pointed historical draughtsman to the Society of An-
tiquaries in 1815, he visited France, where he made
drawings of the Bayeux tapestry. After his return, he
published in the " Archseologia" a treatise proving the
tapestry to be coeval with the Norman Conquest. He
brought out in 1820 the ninth part of his "Monumental
Effigies of Great Britain," which was very favourably
received. He was killed by a fall in 1821, and his last-
named work was completed by his widow, afterwards
Mrs. Bray.

See "Memoirs of C. A. Stothard," by MRS, BRAY.

Stothard, (THOMAS,) an English artist, born at Long-
acre in 1755. He studied at the Royal Academy, of
which he was elected an Associate in 1785, and in 1794
an Academician. Among his best works are his designs
for Rogers's " Poems," Boydell's " Shakspeare," and
"The Canterbury Pilgrims." Died in 1834.

See MRS. BRAY, "Life of Thomas Stothard," 1851; "Black-
wood's Magazine" for May and June, 1836.

Stouf, stoof, (JEAN BAPTISTE,) a French sculptor
born in Paris in 1742. He was a member of the Insti-
tute. Died in 1826.

Stoughton, sto'tpn, (JOHN,) D.D., an English divine,
born at Norwich, November 18, 1807. He was educated
at Highbury College, and at University College, London,
and in 1832 became a Congregationalist pastor. In 1875
he was made professor of historical theology in New
College. He published many works, including an " Ec-
clesiastical History of England," (9 vols., 1867-94,)
and " Recollections of a Long Life," (1894.)

Stourdza. See STOORDZA. ,

Stow, (BARON,) D.D., an American Baptist divine,
born in Sullivan county, New Hampshire, in 1801. He
published "Daily Manna for Christian Pilgrims," (1848,)
"Question-Book of Christian Doctrine," and other re-
ligious works. Died December 27, 1869.

St5w, (JOHN,) an English antiquary, born in London
in 1525. He was the author of a "Summary of the
Chronicles of England," afterwards enlarged, and pub-
lished under the title of " Flores Historiarum ; or, An-
nals of this Kingdom from the Time of the Ancient
Britons to his Own," (1600,) and a " Survey of London."
He died in 1605, leaving materials for a "Chronicle
of England," subsequently published, with additions, by
Edmund Howes. In the latter part of his life Stow
was reduced to great indigence, and letteis-patent were
granted him by James I., permitting him to collect
gratuities throughout the country and in the churches.

See " Biographia Britannica ;" STKYPE, " Life of Stow," preface
to his works.

Stowe, sto, (CALVIN ELLIS,) D.D., an American divine
and scholar, born at Natick, Massachusetts, in 1802
He graduated at Bowdoin College in 1824, became pro

essor of languages at Dartmouth College in 1830, and in
833 professor of biblical literature at Lane Seminary,
Cincinnati, Ohio. Having visited Europe in 1836, he
mblished, after his return, a report on " Elementary
Education in Europe." From 1852 to 1864 he was pro-
essor of sacred literature in Andover Theological Semi-
ary. Died August 22, 1886.

Stowe, (Mrs. HARRIET BEECHER,) one of the most
distinguished of American authors, was born at Litch-
ield, Connecticut, on the I4th of June, 1811. She was
:he third daughter and sixth child of the celebrated
Lyman Beecher. Her mother, whose maiden-name
was Roxana Foote, was a granddaughter of General
Ward, who served under Washington in the Revolu-
ionary war. When Harriet was not yet four years old,
ler mother died ; but the memory of her spirit and ex-
ample appears to have had no little influence in moulding
the character of her gifted daughter. After about two
rears, Mr. Beecher married, as his second wife, Harriet
Porter, of Maine. The new step-mother, writing soon
after to her friends, said, " Harriet and Henry . . . are
s lovely children as I ever saw, amiable, affectionate,
,nd very bright." While still a child, Harriet was pas-
sionately fond of books ; among those in which she
took especial delight were Scott's novels, the " Arabian
Nights," and " Don Quixote." When at Mr. Brace's
school in Litchfield, between the ages of nine and twelve,
she was deeply interested in hearing him converse on his-
:ory and moral philosophy. Before she had completed
ler twelfth year, she wrote a composition on the ques-
:ion, "Can the immortality of the soul be proved by the
ight of nature ?" maintaining the negative. At an exhi-
Dition in the school, the compositions were read aloud
Defore " the literati of Litchfield." When hers came to
be read, she noticed that her father, " who was sitting on
high by Mr. Brace, brightened and looked interested."
To Mr. Beecher's question, "Who wrote that?" the
reply was, "Your daughter, sir." That, she tells us,
"was the proudest moment of her life." At the age
of thirteen she became a pupil of her sister Catherine,
then principal of the Female Seminary at Hartford, in
which institution she remained several years. Her
father having in 1832 been elected president of Lane
Seminary at Cincinnati, Ohio, she accompanied him
thither. In 1836 she was married to Professor Calvin
E. Stowe, (see preceding article.) A charming sketch
entitled "Uncle Tim," written in 1834, and afterwards
published in "The Mayflower," first attracted public
attention to her as a writer of rare promise. In 1850 she
accompanied her husband, who had been appointed to a
professorship in Bowdoin College, to Brunswick, Maine.
While here, she wrote her novel of " Uncle Tom's
Cabin," furnished to the " National Era" (published at
Washington) in weekly contributions. The success of
this work has been without a parallel in the history of
literature. It is said that nearly half a million have
been sold in the United States, and probably more than
that number have been distributed in the British do-
minions, the work there not being protected by copy-
right. Add to this that it has been translated into all
the principal European and into several Asiatic lan-
guages, including, it is said, the Chinese and Japanese.
Two different translations of it have been made into
Russian, three into the Magyar language, and thirteen or
fourteen into German. In 1853 Mrs. Stowe visited Eng-
land and the European continent, and on her return gave
to the world her " Sunny Memories of Foreign Lands,"
(2 vols., 1854.) "Dred, a Tale of the Dismal Swamp,"
appeared in 1856 ; " The Minister's Wooing," a tale of
New England life, (I vol. I2mo,) in 1859, first published
in the " Atlantic Monthly," in which appeared also " The
Pearl of Orr's Island," and " Agnes of Sorrento," (gener-
ally regarded as inferior to her other works of fiction.)
Her " Men of our Times," a biographical work, came out
in 1868. In 1869 appeared her "Oldtown Folks," pre-
senting, among other things, a masterly picture of the
phases of religious thought and feeling in New Eng-
land in the last century. In 1868 there was published
in London a book entitled "My Recollections of Lord
Byron, and those of Eye- Witnesses of his Life," (with-
out a name, but supposed to have been written by the

easi; casv gharJ; g as;; G, H. K. guttural; N, nasal; ^..trilled: sasz; thasinMu. (E^=See Explanations, p. 23.)




Countess Guiccioli,) which contained some very severe
reflections on the character of the late Lady Byron.

lan's Magazine," London. This was severely criticised
in several European and American journals, the almost
universal verdict being that Mrs. Stowe had allowed her
sympathy for Lady Byron to warp her better judgment
She replied to her critics in a small volume entitled " Lady
Byron Vindicated," (December, 1869.) Among her later
books are " Pink and White Tyranny," (1871,) " My Wife
and I," (1872,) "Palmetto Leaves," (1873,) "Betty's
Bright Idea," (1876,) and "Footprints of the Master,"
(1877.) Died in Hartford, July I, 1896.

See the interesting notice of Harriet Beecher Stowe in the " Emi-
nent Women of the Age," (by the REV. E. P. PARKER ;) ALLIBONE,
" Dictionary of Authors ;" New American Cyclopaedia."

Stow'ell, (HUGH,) an English theologian and writer,
born in the Isle of Man in 1799. He took orders in
the Anglican Church, and preached at Salford. He
published numerous religious works. Died in 1865.

See J. B. MARSDBN, "Life of Hugh Stowell," 1866.

Stowell, (WILLIAM SCOTT,) BARON, an English
judge, born near Newcastle in 1745, was a brother
of Lord Eldon. He was educated at Oxford, where he
became Camden reader of ancient history. He passed
about eighteen years at Oxford, (1761-79.) About 1778
he was elected a member of the famous Literary Club,
and became a friend of Dr. Johnson. He was called to
the bar in 1780, and practised in the ecclesiastical courts
and high court of admiralty. He was more distinguished
for learning than for oratorical talents. In 1788 he was
appointed a judge of the consistory court, advocate-
general, and privy councillor. He was elected a mem-
ber of Parliament in 1790, and became judge of the high
court of admiralty in 1798. He represented the Uni-
versity of Oxford in Parliament from 1801 till 1821, and
constantly supported the Tory party. He was raised to
the peerage, as Baron Stowell, in 1821. Lord Stowell
is regarded as a high authority for ecclesiastical and
international law. Died in 1836.

See the " British Quarterly Review" for November, 1849 ; LORD
BROUGHAM, "Statesmen of the Time of George III. ;" W. E. SUR-
TEES, " Lives of Lords Stowell and Eldon," 1846.

Stra'bo, [Gr. Srpdffuv ; Fr. STRABON, stRfboN',] an
eminent Greek geographer, born at Amasia, in Pontus,
about 60 B.C. He studied under Aristodemus, Tyran-
nio, and Xenarchus the Peripatetic, and in philosophy
adopted the doctrines of the Stoics. He also pursued
his education by extensive journeys in Egypt, Greece,
Asia Minor, and Italy. He passed a number of years at
Rome, and devoted much time to the composition of a
work on geography which he designed to be attractive

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 327 of 425)