Joseph Thomas.

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

. (page 336 of 425)
Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 336 of 425)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook

was very distasteful to him. In his youth he was styled
the Abbe de Perigord. He was appointed general agent
of the clergy of France in 1780, and held this important
office for eight years. In 1788 he became Bishop of
Autun, and in 1789 a member of the States-General.
Enlisting in the service of liberty and equality, he joined
the Third Estate, and was a member of the committee
appointed by the National Assembly to form a consti-
tution. Among the important measures which he pro-
posed was the confiscation of the lands of the Church.
He also supported the civil constitution of the clergy,
and resigned the bishopric of Autun about the end of
1790. He was the author of an able and celebrated
report on public instruction read in September, 1791.
Early in 1792 he was sent to London, without official
character, to dissuade the British ministry from joining
the allies in hostilities against France. He enjoyed the
society of his friend Madame de Stael, who was then
in England, but was treated with neglect or incivility by
the English aristocrats and ministers. In 1793 he was
ordered by Pitt to quit the island in twenty-four hours,
and, as he had been proscribed by Robespierre, he took
refuge in the United States. By the agency of Che'nier,
he obtained permission to return to France in Septem-
ber, 1795. About this time he wrote an able "Memoir
on the Commercial Relations of the United States with
England," and was admitted into the Institute. In
July, 1797, he became minister of foreign affairs, partly
through the influence of Madame de Stael. He re-
signed in July, 1799, co-operated with Bonaparte in the
revolution of the i8th Brumaire, and was appointed
minister of foreign affairs in November, 1799. He
lain from 180410 1809.

. , _ - - ..,.,... . distinguished for his sarcastic and

what he had heard and witnessed. This work contains su ^ t i e w ; t his exquisite tact, his moderation and self-

"' restraint, and his finesse and dexterity as a negotiator.
" He was a profound thinker," says the " North British
Review," (November, 1853;) "he had strong political
opinions, if he had no moral principles ; he was at least
as bold, daring, and decided in action as he was saga-
cious in council ; his political and social tact which is
wisdom so quick and piercing as to seem unreasoning

Talhoaet, de, deh tl'loo'S', (AuousTE FREDERIC
BON AMOUR,) MARQUIS, a French peer, bora at Rennes
in 1788, was rich, and noted for his liberality. He
founded in 1819 a society for the amelioration of prisons.
Died in 1842.


Taliaferro, tol'e-ver, (JOHN,) an American statesman,
born in Virginia in 1768, was a member of Congress
more than twenty years, and for a time librarian of the
treasury department at Washington. Died in 1853.

Tal'ie-sin, a British poet of the sixth century, said to
have been the son of Henwg, was surnamed CHIEF OF THE
BARDS. Scarcely anything is positively known of his life.

Tallard or Tallart, de.deh tt'lSa', (CAMILLE d'Hos-
Duc, a French marshal, born in Dau-
...- ... . Having previously served under Conde

and Turenne, he was sent as ambassador-extraordinary
to England in 1697 to negotiate with respect to the Span-
ish succession. In 1703 he was made a marshal of France,
and soon after gained a signal victory over the Imperial-
ists, under the Prince of Hesse, at Spire ; but he was
subsequently defeated by the Duke of Marlborough at
Blenheim, (1704,) and made prisoner. He was created
in 1712 Duke of Hostun, and afterwards became minister
of state under Louis XV. Died in 1728.

See FONTBNELLK, "filoge du Mare'chal de Tallart;" SAINT-
SIMON, " Me'moires ;" DK COURCKLLBS, " Dictionnaire des Ge'ne'raujt
Francais;" "Nouvelle Biographic GiSneVale,"

Tallart. See TALLARD.

Tallemant, til'm&N', (FRANCOIS,) a French translator,
born near Jonzac in 1620. He translated Plutarch's
"Lives" into French. Died in 1693.

Tallemant, (PAUL,) a French priest and mediocre
writer, born in Paris in 1642, was a cousin of the pre-
ceding. He was admitted into the French Academy in
1666. Died in 1712.

Tallemant dea Reauz, til'moN' di ri'6', (GEDEON,)
a French littlrateur, born at La Rochelle in 1619, was a
brother of Francois, noticed above. He was one of the

wits that frequented the Hotel Rambouillet, and wrote was Kran( j chamberlain from 1804 to 1809.
" Historiettes," (6 vols. 1833-35,) a gossiping record of Talleyrand was disting

much interesting matter, highly seasoned with scandal
and anecdotes, the truth of many of which may reason-
ably be doubted. Died in 1692.

See " Nouvelle Biographic Ge'ne'rale ;" MONMERQDB, " Notice
nr Tallemant des R^aux," 1836.

Talleyrand, the famous diplomatist See TALLEY-


Talleyrand, de, deh ti' li'roN', (AUGUSTE Louis,)
COMTE, a French diplomatist, born in 1770, was a nephew
of the cardinal. He was minister to Switzerland from
1814 to 1823. Died in 1832.

Talleyrand, de,(ELiE,) Cardinal de Pe'rigord, a French
prelate, eminent for his learning, was born at Pe'rigueux
in 1301. He was a friend of Petrarch, and had much
influence both in the church and state. Died in 1364.

had the


' Histoire des Cardinaux ;" " Nouvelle Biographic

Talleyrand, de, (GABRIEL MARIE,) Comte de Pe'ri-
gord, a French general, born in 1726, was an uncle of
Talleyrand the famous diplomatist. He served with
distinction at Hastenbeck and Crefeld. Died in 1795.

Talleyrand, de, (HENRI,) Comte de Chalais, a
French courtier, born in 1599, was a friend of Gaston,
Duke of Orleans, with whom he conspired against Riche-
lieu. He was convicted of treason and executed in 1626.

See " Nouvelle Biographic Ge'ne'rale ;" BASSOMPIERRR, " Me 1 -

Talleyrand-Perigord, de, deh ti'li'rSN' pi're'goR',
(ALEXANDRE ANGKLIQUE,) a French cardinal, born in
P?.ris in 1736, was a brother of Gabriel Marie, noticed
above. He became Archbishop of Rheims in 1777, and a
member of the States-General in 1789, soon after which
he emigrated. In 1817 he obtained the dignity of cardi-
nal. Died in 1821.

See DE BAUSSRT, " Notice historique surle Cardinal deTalleymnd-
Perigord," 1821 : "Nouvelle Biographic Ge'ne'rale."

Talleyrand-P5rigord, de, deh ti'li'r&N' pi're'goR',
(CHARLES MAURICE,) Prince of Benevento, (ba-na-vdn'-
to,) [Fr. PRINCE DE BKN^VENT, pRlNss deh ba'na'vflN',]

promptitude and certainty of an instinct." His

j, sobriety, and "masterly inactivity" were well

adapted to temper the impetuosity and redundant energy
or ambition of Napoleon. He received the title of Prince
of Benevento in 1806. He offended the emperor by the
boldness with which he opposed some of his measures.
In August, 1807, he resigned his office. Napoleon in-
vited him to resume the direction of foreign affairs in

1813, but he declined.

Talleyrand promoted the restoration of Louis XVIII.,
and insisted on the " Charter," by which a constitutional
government was guaranteed. He became minister of
foreign affairs in the first cabinet of Louis XVIII., repre-
sented France at the Congress of Vienna which met in

1814, and obtained favourable terms for his country by
sowing dissension among the allies. He resigned in
September, 1815, because he would not sign the humili-
ating treaty which was concluded with the allied powers.
He became the leader of the Liberal opposition in the
Chamber of Peers,

of the government in the reigns

Charles X. In September, 1830, he was sent to London
as ambassador and minister-plenipotentiary, and had an
opportunity to realize what had long been with him a
favourite object, the formation of an alliance between
France and England. His mission ended about the close
of 1834. He died in Paris in May, 1838, leaving "Me'-
moires," which he ordered should not be published until
thirty years after his death. Among his famous sayings
is, " Language is given to man to conceal his thoughts."
See SALLK," Vie politique du Prince de Talleyrand," 1834 ; MlGNET,
Notices et Portraits ;" VIU.KMARKST, "M. dc Talleyrand," 1835.

and opposed the reactionary policy
in the reigns of Louis XVIII. and

a. e, 1. 5. u, y, hnz: a, e, A, same, less prolonged; a, e, T, 6, u, y, short; a, ?, i, o, obscure; far, fall, fat; mSt; not; good; moon:




DUFOUR DK LA THUiLHRiE, " Histoire de la Vie du Prince de Tal-
eyrand," 1838; L. DK LOMENIK, " M. Talleyrand, par un Homme

Restoration;" THIERS, ~" History of the Consulate and the Em-
pire;" GurzoT, " Memoires ;" " Nouvelle Biographic G^ne>ale;"
''Historical Characters," by H. L. BULWER, 1 863; "Edinburgh
Review" for April and October, 1805, (the former article by BROU-
GHAM, the latter by JEFFREY ;) " Fraser's Magazine" for Febraary
mod March, 1839.

Tallien, ti'lj^N', (JEAN LAMBERT,) a French Jacobin,
born in Paris in 1769. He published in 1792 the "Citi-
zen's Friend," ("Ami du Citoyen,") gained distinction
by his audacious eloquence, took an active part in the
violent riot of the loth of August, 1792, and became
secretary of the commune of Paris. Having been elected
a member of the National Convention, he voted for the
death of the king, and was an active persecutor of the
Girondists. In 1793 Tallien and Isabeau were sent by
the Convention to Bordeaux, where they established
the reign of terror by numerous executions. He was
induced to adopt a milder policy by the influence of Ma-
dame de Fontenay, nle Cabarrus, who became Madame
Tallien. He returned to Paris in April, 1794, after the
death of his friend Danton, and formed with Fouch^,
Barras, and others a conspiracy against Robespierre,
who denounced Tallien in the Crnvention, June 12,
1794. Tallien was the boldest or most prominent leader
of the party or coalition of parties which triumphed
on the gth Thermidor, July, 1794. It is stated that he
drew a dagger in the Convention and threatened the
life of Robespierre. He continued to oppose the reign
of terror, and used his influence in favour of humanity,
excepting in the case of the royalists captured at Qui-
beron. He took part in the expedition to Egypt in 1798,
with the title of savant, and returned in 1801, after which

'Nouvelle Biographic Ge'ne'rale."

Tallien, MADAME. See CHIMAY, DE.

Tal'lifl, (THOMAS,) an eminent English composer of
church music, lived under the reigns of Edward VI.,
Mary, and Elizabeth. He held the office of organist of
the chapel royal. His works are exclusively of a i.eligious
character, and his anthems and other compositions are
esteemed master-pieces of the kind. Died in 1585-

Tallmadge, tal'mij, (BENJAMIN,) an American officer
of the Revolution, born on Long Island in 1754- He
obtained the rank of colonel, and was afterwards a
member of Congress from Connecticut. Died in 1835.

See the " National Portrait-Gallery of Distinguished Americans,"
vol. iii.

Tallmadge, (JAMES,) LL.D., an American jurist anc
statesman, born in Dutchess county, New York, in 1778.
He was elected to Congress in 1817, and in 1825 became
Lieutenant-Governor of New York. He was appointee
president of the American Institute in 1833, and was
one of the founders of the New York University. While
in Congress he distinguished himself by his opposition
to the extension of slavery beyond the Mississippi
Died in 1853.

Talma, ttl'mi', (CHARLOTTE VANHOVE,) an actress
the wife of the following, was born at the Hague in 1771
She was married to Talma in 1802. She excelled ir
comedy, and wrote " Studies on the Theatrical Art,"
(1835.) Died in 1860.

Tal'ma, [Fr. pron. til'mt',] (FRANCOIS JOSEPH,) a
celebrated French tragedian, born in Paris in 1763. He
manifested at an early age an extraordinary predilection
for the drama. His father, who was a dentist, took
him to London, where he passed several years in his
childhood. Young Talma also practised ^dentistry in


plause. He soon became the most popular tragic acto
in France, and received from Bonaparte some tokens o
special favour. He excelled in the expression of intense
passion. A noble countenance and a powerful voice
contributed to his success. Among the riles which he

s k; 5 as s; g hard: g as/'; G, H, K, guttural '; N, nasa

performed were those of "Sulla," "Orestes," "Leom-

das," "Hamlet," and "Othello." Died in Paris in 1826.

See TISSOT, " Souvenirs historiques sur Talma," 1826 ; MORHAU,

' Me'moires sur Talma," 1826; N. LEMERCIER, "Notice sur Tal-

ia," 1827; REGNAULT-WARIN, " Me'moires historiques sur-Talma,"

327 ; ALKXANDRE DUMAS, " Memoires de F. J. Talma," 4 vols.,

849-50; "Nouvelle Biographic Ge'ne'rale ;" " Btackwood's Maga-

ine" for September, 1825.

Tal'mage, (THOMAS DK WITT,) D.D., an American
lergyman, born at Bound Brook, New Jersey, January
', 1832. He graduated at the University of tne City of
^ew York in 1853, and at the Theological School at
Jew Brunswick, New Jersey, in 1856. After holding
various Dutch Reformed pastorates, he became in 1869
jastor of a Presbyterian church in Brooklyn, in connec-
ion with which he founded in 1872 a newspaper, and a
' lay college" for religious and general education. He
won great popularity as an extemporaneous pulpit orator
and lecturer. In 1894 he left Brooklyn for a pastorate
n Washington. He published a number of volumes,
and his sermons were printed weekly for over thirty
years in a large number of newspapers.

Tal'mash, (THOMAS,) an English general, who wag
second to Marlborough in command of the English troops
n Flanders in 1689. He served under Ginkell in Ire-
.and in 1691. " Since the disgrace of Marlborough," says
Macaulay, " he [Talmash] was universally allowed to be
the best officer in the army." (" History of England,"
vol. iv.) He commanded a force sent in 1694 to surprise
Brest, and was killed in the attack on that place.

Talmont, tJl'miN', (A. P. de la Trimoille deb.
IS tRe'mwil' or tRe'mwa'ye,) a French royalist of the
Revolution, distinguished himself in the principal battles
of the Vendean war, and attained the rank of general of
cavalry. Being made prisoner, he was condemned to
death by the Convention, and executed in 1793.

Talochon, tt'lo'sh6N', (MARIE VINCENT,) a French
surgeon, called PERE ELYSE, born near Lagny in 1753.
He served Louis XVIII. as surgeon, before and after
lis accession to the throne. Died in 1817.

See "Biographic Me"dicale."

Talon, ti"16N', (ANTOINE OMER,) a French lawyei,
aorn in Paris in 1760, was a royalist member of the
National Assembly in 1790. Died in iSn.

Talon, (DENIS,) a French judge, born in Paris in
1628, was a son of Omer, noticed below. He became
president d mortier in 1693. Died in 1698.

Talon, (NICOLAS,) a French Jesuit, born at Moulins
in 1605. Among his works is a "Histoire sainte," (4
vols., 1640.) Died in 1691.

Talon, (OMER,) a French humanist, born at Amiens
about 1510, published a treatise on rhetoric, (in Latin,
1544.) Died in 1562.

Talon, (OMER,) an eminent French advocate and
judge, born about 1595. He became advocate-general to
the Parliament of Paris in 1631, and distinguished himself
by his brave and eloquent assertion of the rights of the
Parliament and the interests of the people. He died in
1652, leaving " Me'moires," which Voltaire said were the
productions of " a good magistrate and good citizen."

See TALLEMANT DBS REAUT, " Historiettes ;" " Nouvdle Ei*
jraphie Generale."

Talpino, n. See SALMEGGIA.

Tamasp. See THAMA'SP.

Tamasp Kouli Khan. See NADIR SHAH.

Tamberlik, tam-b5R-lek', (ENRICO,) a noted tenor
singer, born in Rome in 1820; died in 1880.

Tambroni, tam-bRo'nee, (CLOTILDA,) sister of the
following, was born at Bologna in 1758. She was dis-
tinguished for her attainments in the classics, and was
appointed in 1794 professor of Greek in the University
of Bologna. She also published a number of poems in
Italian. Died in 1817.

Tambroni, (GIUSEPPE,) an Italian Htttratiur, born at
Bologna in 1773. He filled several offices nnder the
government, and was a member of the Academy of Fine
Arts at Vienna, and foreign associate of the French
Institute. He published a "Compendium of Polish
History," (1807,) and a number of poems and prose
treatises. Died in 1824.

See TIPALDO, " Biografia degli Italian! illustri"

l: R, trillid; s as *; th as in MM. (2^=See Explanations, p. 23.)




Tamburini, tam-boo-ree'nee, (ANTONIO,) an Italian
inger, born at Faenza in 1800. He retired from the
itage in 1855. Died at Nice, November 10, 1876.

Tamburini, (PiETRO,) an Italian theologian and phi-
losopher, born at Brescia in 1737. He was appointed
professor of divinity at Pavia, (1778,) and afterwards
filled the chair of moral philosophy and the law of na-
ture and of nations, in the same university. He was
made a chevalier of the iron crown by the Emperor of
Austria, and received other distinctions. He published,
among other works, an " Introduction to the Study of
Moral Philosophy," (1797,) "Elements of the Law of
Nature," (in Latin, 1815,) and an "Idea of the Holy
See," (" Idea della Santa Sede.") Died in 1827.
See ZURADRLLI, " Elogio del Professore P. Tamburini," 1837.
Tam'er-lane', [Fr. TAMERLAN, tt'meVloN 7 ,] (a cor-
ruption of Taimoor-leng, i.e. " Taimoor the Lame,")
called also Taimoor or Taimur, (ti'moor',) and Timur
or Timour, (tee'moor',) Timoor (Timour or Timur)
Beg or Bee, (i.e. " Lord Timoor,") a celebrated Asiatic
conqueror, born at Kesh, in Independent Tartary, in
1336, was of Mongol extraction, and a descendant of
tengis Khan. About 1361 he supported the cause of
Husein, Khan of Northern Khorassan, against several
neighbouring tribes, and in this war received a wound
in the thigh, from which he acquired the surname of
LENG, (or the "Lame.") He afterwards quarrelled with
Husein, took Balkh, his capital, by storm, (1369,) and
caused himself to be proclaimed Khan of Jagatai. He
then successively brought into subjection Khorassan,
the principal part of Persia, and Armenia, and in 1387
turned his arms against Toktamish-Khan, in Western
Tartary, whom he defeated at Bashkiria, destroying his
whole army. Tamerlane's capital was Samarcand.
Having taken Bagdad and Damascus, subdued Georgia,
and advanced as far as Moscow, he next invaded India,
where, in 1398, he gained a signal victory over the forces
of Mahmood, then Emperor of Delhi, near Delhi. In
1402 he met the famous Bayazeed, (Bajazet,) Sultan of
Turkey, in Angora, and, after one of the most sanguinary
battles on record, totally routed his army, and took the
Sultan prisoner. He was preparing for the invasion of
China, when he died on his march, in 1405. A great
part of his acquisition was lost by his successors soon
after his death.

" Timour," says Sir J. Malcolm, "although one of the
greatest warriors, was one of the worst monarchs. He
was able, brave, and generous, but ambitious, cruel, and
oppressive. He considered the happiness of every human
being as a feather in the scale when weighed against the
advancement of what he deemed his personal glory ; and
that appears to have been measured by the number of
kingdoms he laid waste and the people he destroyed."
(" History of Persia," vol. ii. chap, xi.) " The fame
of Timour," observes Gibbon, " has pervaded the East
and the West, and the admiration of his subjects, who
revered him almost as a deity, may be justified in some
degree by the praise or confessions of his bitterest ene-
mies. He might boast that, at his accession to the throne
Asia was the prey of anarchy and rapine, whilst, under
his prosperous monarchy, a child, fearless and unhurt
might carry a purse of gold from the east to the west.
By their rapine, cruelty, and discord, the petty tyrants
of Persia might afflict their subjects, but whole nations
were crushed under the footsteps of the reformer. The
ground which had been occupied by flourishing cities was
often marked by his abominable trophies, by columns
or pyramids of human heads."

See LANGLES, "Instituts politiques et militaires de Tamerlan;'
HAMMER-PURGSTALL, "Geschichte des Osmanischen Reichs,'
vol. L : "Histoire de Timur- Bee, connu sous le Nom du granc
Tamerlan," translated from the Persian of SHEREEF-ED-DEEN ALEB
by PBTIS DE LA CROIX; GIBBON, " Decline and Fall of the Roman
Empire," chap. Uv. ; ARGOTE DE MOLINA, " Historia del gran Ta
erlan," 1582 ; SAMUEL CLARKE, " Life of Tamerlane the Great,'
1676; AL-HACHM, "History of the Life of Tamerlane," translatec
from the Arabic by L. VANE, 1753.

Tan'a-quil, the wife of Tarquinius Priscus, King ol
Rome, is described as a woman of high spirit and energy
The Latin poets used her name to indicate an imperiou:
TanaquUlua Faber. See LEFKVRE, (TANNEGUI.)

Tancred, tang'kred, [Fr. TANCREDE, t6N'kRid',
Ger. TANCRED, tang-kRat' ; It. TANCREDI, tin-kRa'dee

^at. TANCRE'DUS,] a celebrated hero of the first crusade,
was born in Normandy in 1078, and was a nephew ot

Robert Guiscard, Duke of Apulia. In 1096 he joined

he crusading army in company with his cousin Bohe-
mond, Prince of Tarentum. He was conspicuous for his

valour at the battle of Dorylaeum and the siege of An-

ioch, and was one of the first to mount the walls at the
capture of Jerusalem. He subsequently had a promi-
nent part in the battle of Ascalon, took Tiberias, on the
Sea of Galilee, and received the title of Prince of Tiberias
or Galilee. He died in 1112, having previously defeated

he Saracens and driven them beyond the Euphrates
Tancred's achievements are highly extolled by Tasso in

lis "Gerusalemme Liberata," and they are also cele-

)rated by Raoul de Caen in " Les Gestes de Tancrede."
See MICHAUD, " History of the Crusades :" DELBARR, " Histoire

le Tancrede," 1822: SCHMERBAUCH, "Tancred Fiirst von Galil'aa, 1

830 ; " Nouvelle Biographic Ge"ne"rale."

Tancred, King of Sicily, and the last of the Norman
rulers in that country, was a grandson of Roger II. He
died in 1194, and Henry VI. of Germany took posses-
sion of Sicily.

Tancrede. See TANCRED.

Tancrede de Hauteville, toN'kR^d' deh hot'vel', a
Norman baron of the early part of the eleventh century,
was the father of twelve sons, one of whom, Robert
3uiscard, became Duke of Apulia and Calabria.

Tancredi, or Tancredus. See TANCRED.


Taney, taw'ne, (ROGER BROOKE,) a distinguished
American jurist, born in Calvert county, Maryland, in
March, 1777. He graduated at Dickinson College, Penn-
sylvania, in 1795, studied law, and was admitted to the
bar in 1799. He was elected a Senator of Maryland in
1816, and became a resident of Baltimore about 1822
He was originally a Federalist ; but he became a partisan
of General Jackson, who appointed him attorney-general
of the United States in 1831. About September, 1833,
he was nominated secretary of the treasury, in place of
William J. Duane, (who was dismissed from the cabinet
because he refused to remove the public deposits from
the Bank of the United States,) but he was rejected
by the Senate. He was nominated associate justice of
the supreme court by President Jackson in 1835 ; but this
nomination was not confirmed by the Senate. In March,
1836, he was appointed chief justice of the supreme court,
in the place of John Marshall, deceased. In 1857, Judge
Taney, yielding to the ever-encroaching and aggressive
spirit of slavery, pronounced an important decision in
the case of Dred Scott, a slave, who had been carried
by his master from Missouri into Illinois, thence to the
territory of Wisconsin, and back to Missouri. Dred
Scott brought a suit for his freedom. Judge Taney
affirmed that for more than a century before the Decla-
ration of Independence the negroes "had been regarded
as beings of an inferior order, and altogether unfit to
associate with the white race, either in social or political
relations, and so far inferior that they had no rights
which the white man was bound to respect, and that the
negro might justly and lawfully be reduced to slavery for
his benefit," He further affirmed that the Missouri
Compromise was unconstitutional, and that the suit must
be dismissed for want of jurisdiction. Died in October,

Tangermann, tang'er-man', (FRIEDRICH WlLHELM,)
D.D., a German theologian of the "Old Catholic" re-
ligion, was born at Essen, July 6, 1815. He became a
Roman Catholic priest, but in 1870 followed his former
preceptor, Dollinger, into the " Old Catholic" movement,
and was appointed a parish priest at Cologne. Among
his works are " \Vahrheit, Schbnheit und Liebe," (1867,)
" Diotima," (a novel, 1873,) " Philosophic und Christen-
thum," (1876,) and several volumes of poems, chiefly

Tann, von der, fon dir tan, (LunwiG,) BARON, a

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 100 101 102 103 104 105 106 107 108 109 110 111 112 113 114 115 116 117 118 119 120 121 122 123 124 125 126 127 128 129 130 131 132 133 134 135 136 137 138 139 140 141 142 143 144 145 146 147 148 149 150 151 152 153 154 155 156 157 158 159 160 161 162 163 164 165 166 167 168 169 170 171 172 173 174 175 176 177 178 179 180 181 182 183 184 185 186 187 188 189 190 191 192 193 194 195 196 197 198 199 200 201 202 203 204 205 206 207 208 209 210 211 212 213 214 215 216 217 218 219 220 221 222 223 224 225 226 227 228 229 230 231 232 233 234 235 236 237 238 239 240 241 242 243 244 245 246 247 248 249 250 251 252 253 254 255 256 257 258 259 260 261 262 263 264 265 266 267 268 269 270 271 272 273 274 275 276 277 278 279 280 281 282 283 284 285 286 287 288 289 290 291 292 293 294 295 296 297 298 299 300 301 302 303 304 305 306 307 308 309 310 311 312 313 314 315 316 317 318 319 320 321 322 323 324 325 326 327 328 329 330 331 332 333 334 336 338 339 340 341 342 343 344 345 346 347 348 349 350 351 352 353 354 355 356 357 358 359 360 361 362 363 364 365 366 367 368 369 370 371 372 373 374 375 376 377 378 379 380 381 382 383 384 385 386 387 388 389 390 391 392 393 394 395 396 397 398 399 400 401 402 403 404 405 406 407 408 409 410 411 412 413 414 415 416 417 418 419 420 421 422 423 424 425

Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 336 of 425)