Joseph Thomas.

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

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Natural History of Enthusiasm," (1829,) "The Natural
History of Fanaticism," "Spiritual Despotism," "The
Physical Theory of Another Life," (1836,) "Ancient

i e. i. o, ii, y, long; a, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, T, 5, u, y, short; a, e, i, o, obscurt; far, fill, fat; met; nftt; good : mooiv




Christianity," (2 vols., 1839-43,) and "Loyola and Jesu-
itism," (1849.) Died in 1865.

See the " Edinburgh Review" for April, 1840 ; ALLIBONH, " Dic-
tionary of Authors. "

Taylor, (ISAAC,) an English author, a son of Isaac
Taylor, Junior. He was born at Stanford Rivers, in Essex,
in 1829, was educated at King's College, London,
and graduated in 1853 at Trinity College, Cambridge.
In 1857 he took orders in the Established Church, and
became canon of York Minster in 1885. He is the
author of "Words and Places," (1864,) "Etruscan
Researches," (1874,) " The Origin of the Aryans,"
(1890,) " Names and their Histories," (1896,) etc.

Taylor, tiler, ? (ISIDORE S^VERIN JUSTIN,) a Belgian
traveller and amateur artist, born at Brussels in 1789.
He visited Greece, Asia Minor, Egypt, etc., and made a
valuable collection of works of art for the galleries and
museums of Paris. He published " Picturesque and
Romantic Journeys in Old France," ("Voyages pitto-
resques et romantiques de 1'ancienne France," 24 vols.,
1820-63.) Died at Paris, September 6, 1879.

Taylor, (JAMES MONROE,) an American Baptist
clergyman, was born at Brooklyn, New York, in 1848.
He was pastor of churches at Norwalk and Providence,
and in 1886 he became president of Vassar College.

Taylor, (JANE,) a meritorious English writer, born in
London in 1783, was a sister of Isaac Taylor, Jr., noticed
above. In conjunction with her sister Ann, she composed
" Original Poems," which were very popular, and " Hymns
for Infant Minds," which passed through many editions.
She also published "Display," a tale, (1814,) a series
of able essays entitled " Contributions of Q. Q.," and
" Essays in Rhyme." Died in 1824.

See " Memorials. Biographical and Literary, of the Taylor Family,"
by the RBV. I. TAYLOR, London, 1867; MRS. ELWOOD, "Memoirs
of the Literary Ladies of England from the Commencement of the
Last Century, vol. il, 1843.

Taylor, (JEREMY,) an English bishop and author of
great eminence, was born at Cambridge in 1613, and was
baptized on the I5th of August. He was a son of a
barber, and was educated at Caius College, Cambridge,
where he graduated as M.A. about 1633. Having taken
holy orders, he obtained the patronage of Archbishop
Laud, through whose influence he was chosen a Fellow
of All Souls' College, Oxford, in 1636. He became rec-
tor of Uppingham, in Rutlandshire, in 1638, and married
Phebe Landisdale (or Langsdale) in 1639. In the civil
war he was a decided adherent of Charles I., whom he
served as chaplain. He published in 1642 " Episcopacy
Asserted against the Acephali and Aerians, New and
Old." His rectory of Uppingham was sequestrated by
Parliament in 1642, after which he supported himself by
teaching school in Carmarthenshire. In 1647 he pro-
duced one of his greatest works, " The Liberty of Pro-
phesying," which, says Hallam, " was the first famous
plea, in this country, for tolerance in religion on a com-
prehensive basis and on deep-seated foundations. Taylor,
therefore, may be said to have been the first who sapped
and shook the foundations of dogmatism and pretended
orthodoxy ; the first who taught men to seek peace in
unity of spirit rather than of belief, and, instead of ex-
tinguishing dissent, to take away its sting by charity and
by a sense of human fallibility." (" Introduction to the
Literature of Europe.") He afterwards published his
"Holy Living and Dying," (1651,) "The Great Exem-
plar, or the Life of Christ," (3 vols., 1653,) and "The
Golden Grove," (1654,) in which he displayed a rict
imagination and poetical genius. He was imprisoned
several times by the partisans of the Parliament during
the civil war. In 1658, at the invitation of Lord Con-
way, he removed to Lisburn, Ireland, where he officiatec
as a clergyman. He was appointed Bishop of Down anc
Connor in 1660. Before this date he had married a
second wife, who was a natural daughter of Charles I

hat had preceded them in the English Church. An
magination essentially poetical, and sparing none of
he decorations which by critical rules are deemed almost

peculiar to verse ; a warm tone of piety, sweetness, and

charity ; an accumulation of circumstantial accessories
vhenever he reasons, or persuades, or describes, . . .
listinguish Taylor from his contemporaries by their

degree, as they do from most of his successors by their
tind. . . . The eloquence of Taylor is great, but it is

not eloquence of the highest class ; it is far too Asiatic,
oo much in the style of Chrysostom and other declaimers

of the fourth century, by the study of whom he had
irobably vitiated his taste ; his learning is misplaced,

and his arguments often as much so ; not to mention
hat he has the common defect of alleging nugatory
>roofs ; his vehemence loses its effect by the circuity of
lis pleonastic language." (" Introduction to the Lite-
ature of Europe.")

tration of the small see of Dromore in 1661. He diec
at Lisburn in August, 1667, leaving three daughters.
' His Sermons," says Hallam, " are far above any


Taylor, (JOHN,) surnamed THE WATER POET, born
at Gloucester, in England, in 1580, was originally a
waterman in London. His verses possess but little
ntrinsic merit, but they are valuable as illustrations
of society and manners at that time. Died in 1654.

Taylor, (JoHN,) an English dissenting divine, born
n Lancashire about 1680. He was the author of a
'Sketch of Moral Philosophy," "The Scripture Doc-
trine of Original Sin," a " Hebrew Concordance," and
other works. Died in 1761.

Taylor, (JOHN,) LL.D., an eminent English jurist and
scholar, born at Shrewsbury about 1703. He became a
Fellow of Saint John's College, Cambridge, and subse-
quently was made registrar of the university. He was
profoundly versed in Greek and Roman law, and pub-
ished an edition of the " Orations" of Lysias. He also
edited some of the works of Demosthenes, and other
Greek classics. He also wrote " Elements of Civil Law,"
[1755.) Having entered into holy orders, Dr. Taylor
was created in 1757 canon-residentiary of Saint Paul's.
Died in 1766.

Taylor, (JOHN,) an American Senator, born in Orange
county, Virginia. He was elected a Senator of the
United States by the legislature of Virginia in 1792, in
1803, and in 1822. He was distinguished as an agricul-
turist. Died in Caroline county, Virginia, in 1824.

Taylor, (JOHN,) an English writer, was a son of
Henry, noticed above. He wrote songs, epigrams,
humorous tales, etc. Died in 1832.

Taylor, (ToHN,) an English political economist, born
in 1781. He wrote "The Identity of Junius with a
Distinguished Living Character Established," (1818,)
also " Essays on Currency," etc. Died in 1864.

Taylor, (JOHN W.,) an American statesman, born in
Saratoga county, New York, in 1784. He studied law,
and represented a district of New York in Congress
from 1813 to 1833. He made an eloquent speech against
the establishment of slavery in Missouri, February, 1819.
He was Speaker of the House of Representatives in the
second session of the Sixteenth Congress, (1820-21,)
during the passage of the Missouri Compromise. He
removed about 1843 to Cleveland, Ohio, where he died

in 1854.

Taylor, (MEADOWS,) an English novelist and stat
man, born at Liverpool in 1808. In 1824 he was sent out
to Bombay as a clerk in a merchant's house, but on his
arrival the house had failed. He succeeded in obtaining
a commission in the service of the Nizam, and spent his
leisure time in mastering the languages, laws, and an-
tiquities of Southern India. Having returned to Eng-
land in 1840, he published " The Confessions of a Thug,"
a novel embodying the results of his studies and obser-
vations. This was followed by " Tara," " Ralph Darvill,"
"Tippoo Sultaun," and "Seetah." In 1850 the Nizam's
government appointed him to administer the principality
of the young Rajah of Shorapore, which he succeeded in
raising to a high degree of prosperity. Died at Mentone,
May 13, 1876. His autobiography " The Story of mj
Life" appeared in 1877.

* aa 4; 9 as s; g hard; g as/: G, H, ^guttural; N, natal; R, trilled; s as 2: *h as in this. : J^=See Explanations, p. 23. }




Taylor, (NATHANIEL WILLIAM,) D.D., an eminent
American divine and pulpit orator, born at New Milford,
Connecticut, in 1786. In 1812 he succeeded Moses
Stuart as pastor of the First Congregational Church at
New Haven, and in 1822 became Dwight professor of
didactic theology at Yale College. He wrote a number
of theological essays, which favour the views of Jonathan
Edwards. Died in 1858.

Taylor, (RICHARD,) an English printer and journalist,
born at Norwich in 1781, became associate editor of the
"Philosophical Magazine," and in 1838 founded the
" Annals of Natural History." He published editions
of Warton's " History of English Poetry," and of other
standard works. Died in 1858.

Taylor, (RICHARD,) an American general, was a son
of President Zachary Taylor. He commanded a Con-
federate army which defeated General Banks near Mans-
field and Pleasant Hill, Louisiana, in April, 1864. He
surrendered to General Canby on the 4th of May, 1865,
near Mobile. He died April 12, 1879.

Taylor, (RICHARD COWLING,) an English geologist,
born in Suffolk in 1789. Having emigrated to America
in 1830, he was employed in geological explorations in
Pennsylvania and other parts of the United States. He
published in 1848 a valuable work entitled " Statistics
of Coal." Died in 1851.

Taylor, (Sir ROBERT,) an English sculptor and archi-
tect, born in 1714. He studied at Rome, and after his
return to London devoted himself principally to archi-
tectural works. Among his most admired structures
we may name Lord Grimstone's mansion at Gorham-
bury. He died in 1788, leaving a fortune of ,180,000,
a portion of which he bequeathed to the University of
Oxford towards founding an institute for the study of
modern languages.

Taylor, (ROWLAND,) an English clergyman, chaplain
to Archbishop Cranmer, was condemned, under the
reign of Queen Mary, to be burnt at the stake. The
sentence was executed in February, 1555.

Taylor, (SILAS,) sometimes called D'OMVILLE, an
English scholar and antiquary, born in Shropshire in
1624. He was the author of " The History of Gavel-
kind," etc., and prepared a " History of Harwich," pub-
lished after his death, which occurred in 1678.

Taylor, (STEPHEN WILLIAM,) LL.D., an American
teacher, born in Berkshire county, Massachusetts, in
1791. He became in 1838 professor of mathematics and
natural philosophy in Madison University, New York,
of which he was subsequently president Died in 1856.

Taylor, (THOMAS,) an English Puritan minister, born
in Yorkshire in 1576. He preached in London, and
published several volumes of sermons. Died in 1632.

Taylor, (THOMAS,) an eminent English scholar, sur-
named THE PLATONIST, born in London in 1758. From
early youth he applied himself with ardour to the study
of the Greek philosophers, and about 1780 began the
publication of a series of translations from the classics,
including the writings of Plato and Aristotle. Besides
the above, Mr. Taylor translated " The Hymns of Or-
pheus," (1787,) "Proclus on Euclid," (1792,) Pausa-
nias's "Description of Greece," (1794,) "Five Books of
Plotinua," (1794,) "The Six Books of Proclus on the
Theology of Plato," (1816,) "lamblichus on the Mys-
teries of the Egyptians, Chaldeans," etc., (1821,) "The
Metamorphoses and Philosophical Works of Apuleius,"
(1822,) "Select Works of Porphyry," (1823,) "Argu-
ments of Celsus relative to the Christians, taken from
Origen," etc., "Proclus on Providence and Evil," (1833,)
and other classics. He also published, among other
original treatises, a " Dissertation on the Eleusinian and
Bacchic Mysteries." Died in 1835. Mr. Taylor was
distinguished for his great conversational powers and
attractive social qualities, which gained for him the
friendship of many persons of wealth and influence, bv
whose assistance he was enabled to publish his volumi-
nous works. Among his patrons the Duke of Norfolk
and Mr. Meredith deserve especial mention for their mu-
nificence. As a translator from the Greek, Mr. Taylor
does not hold a high rank, bnt he merits the gratitude
of the admirers of Plato for having done so much to
itrract attention to the works of that philosopher.

Taylor, (TOM,) an English dramatist and miscella-
neous writer, was born in Durham in 1817. Among his
numerous successful dramas may be mentioned " Still
Waters Run Deep," (1855,) "Victims," (1856,) "Our
American Cousin," (1858,) "The Fool's Revenge,"
(1859,) " The Babes in the Wood," (1860,) "The Over-
land Route," (1860,) "The Ticket-of-Leave Man,"
(1863,) "Twixt Axe and Crown," (1870,) and "Anne
Boleyn," (1876.) He also edited the Autobiographies of
B. R. Haydon and C. R. Leslie, and wrote "The Life
and Times of Sir Joshua Reynolds." He was a frequent
contributor to " Punch," of which he became editor in
1874. Died July 12, 1880.

Taylor, (WILLIAM,) an accomplished English writer
and translator, born at Norwich in 1765. He acquired
a knowledge of the French, German, and Italian Ian.
guages during a residence on the continent, and pub-
lished, after his return, an excellent translation of
Burger's "Lenore," and other German poems. His
version of Lessing's " Nathan der Weise" came out in
1806, and a collection of his translations, entitled a

Survey of German Poetry," was published in 1830.
He also wrote a work on English synonyms, and essayt
on the German poets. Died in 1836.

See " Memoir of William Taylor," by T. W. ROBBBRDS.

Taylor, (WILLIAM,) an American bishop of the Meth-
odist Episcopal Church, was born in Rockbridge county,
Virginia, May 2, 1821. He became a preacher in 1842,
was very successful as a revivalist, and was engaged in
labours in Australia, Tasmania, and Ceylon, 1863-66.
Later he laboured in Africa, was in England for eleven
months, and afterwards founded a very successful self-
supporting mission in India. He subsequently visited
South America, and in 1884 was chosen a bishop and
given a supervision over the missions, especially those
of Africa.

Taylor, (WILLIAM COOKE,) an Irish writer, bom at
Youghal in 1800, published a number of biographical
and historical works. Among the principal we may
name a " History of France and Normandy," (1830,)
" History of Popery," (1837,) and "Life and Times of
Sir Robert Peel," (3 vols., 1846-51.) Died in 1849.

Taylor, (WILLIAM MACKERGO,) D.D., LL.D., an
eminent clergyman, born at Kilmarnock, Scotland, Oc-
tober 23, 1829, graduated in 1849 at the University of
Glasgow. He studied at the Seminary of the United Pres-
byterian Church at Edinburgh, and was ordained at Kil-
maursin 1853. In 1872 he became pastor of the Broadway
Tabernacle Church in New York. Among his numerous
works are "Life Truths," (1862,) "The Miracles Helps
to Faith," ( 1 865,) " David, King of Israel," ( 1 874,) " Elijah
the Prophet," (1876,) "The Ministry of the Word." (1876,)
" Moses the Law-Giver," (1879,) "The Gospel Miracles,"
(1880,) " Limitations of Life." (1880,) " Contrary Winds,"
(1883,) etc. Died in 1^95.

Taylor, (ZACHARY,) a distinguished American gene-
ral, and the twelfth President of the United States, was
born in Orange county, Virginia, in 1784. He was a son of
Colonel Richard Taylor. He was educated in Kentucky,
his father having removed to Louisville, in that State,
about 1785. He entered the army in 1808, and married
Margaret Smith in 1810. In the war which began in
1812 he served as captain against the Indians. He ob-
tained the rank of colonel in 1832, and was employed in
the war against Black Hawk the same year. He de-
feated the Seminoles at Okechobee in December, 1837,
and was appointed commander-in-chief of the army in
Florida in April, 1838. About 1840 he purchased an
estate near Baton Rouge, on which he settled. He com-
manded an army which was sent in the summer of 1845
to Corpus Christi, near the mouth of the Nueces River.
" Mr. Polk and his cabinet desired General Taylor to
debark at, occupy, and hold the east bank of the Rio
Grande, though they shrank from the responsibility
of giving an order to that effect, hoping that General
Taylor would take a hint. . . . Official hints and innuen-
does, that he was expected to advance to the Rio Grande,
continued to reach him ; but he disregarded them ;
and at length, about the 1st of March, 1846, he received
positive orders from the President to advance." (Greeley,
"American Conflict," vol. i. p. 186.) On the 8th of

i, f i, o, u, y, long: 4, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, 1, 6, u, J, short; a, e, j, 9, obscure; fir, fall, fit; mil; not; g66d-




May he was attacked at Palo Alto by the Mexican army,
which he signally defeated. He gained another victory
at Resaca de la Palma on the gth of May, soon after
which he was promoted to the rank of major-general.
On the 22d of February, 1847, he defeated Santa Anna in
a hard-fought battle at Buena Vista. He received from
his soldiers the familiar name of "Rough and Ready."
In June, 1848, he was nominated as candidate for the
Presidency by the Whig National Convention. His com-
petitors were Lewis Cass, Democrat, and Martin Van
Buren, Free-Soil. General Taylor received one hundred
and sixty-three electoral votes, (cast by fifteen States, in-
cluding New York and Pennsylvania,) and was elected.
In the next Congress, which met in December, 1849, the
Democrats had the majority. An exciting contest en-
sued about the organization of the spacious territories
recently ceded by Mexico to the United States, and the
admission of California, which had formed a constitution
excluding slavery. In his message of December, 1849,
the President recommended the admission of California,
which was violently opposed by the Southern members
of Congress, who threatened to dissolve the Union. This
difficulty was obviated or postponed by Mr. Clay's Com-
promise bill, which gave the pro-slavery party some
compensation for the admission of California, by more
effectual enactments for the rendition of fugitive slaves
to their masters. According to this bill, New Mexico
and Utah were to be organized without the Wilmot
proviso ; that is, the people of those territories were per-
mitted to decide whether slavery should be admitted or
prohibited. Before the passage of this compromise bill,
President Taylor died, on the gth of July, 1850, and the
executive power devolved on the Vice-President, Millard
Fillmore. The administration of President Taylor was
generally popular.

See C. F. POWELL, "Life of General Taylor," 1846; "North
American Review" for January, 1851 : " New American Cydo-

Tazewell. tiz'wel, (LITTLETON W.,) an American
lawyer and Senator, born at Williamsburg, Virginia, in
1774. He was a Senator of the United States from
1824 to 1832, and was elected Governor of Virginia in
1834 Died at Norfolk in 1860.

Tcheou-Kong. See TCHEW-KONG.

Teherniayef, ch^R-ne-a'yef, (MIKHAIL GRIGORIE-
VITCH,) a Russian general, born October 24, 1828, served
in the Crimean war and in Central Asia, where he won
great distinction. He commanded the Servian army
in the war of 1876, was everywhere beaten by the
Turks, and left the service in disgrace. He was Gov-
ernoi of Tashkend 1882-84, and for two years after-
wards a member of the Russian council of war. Died
in 1898.

Tchemyshet che'R'ne-shJf', written also Tscuer-
nyschew and Tschernytschew, ( ALEXANDER IVANO-
VITCH,) a Russian general and diplomatist, born in 1779,
served with distinction in several campaigns against the
French, and was ambassador to Paris in 1811. He was
present at the Congress of Vienna, and soon after the
accession of Nicholas was appointed minister of war
and chief of the imperial staff of generals. In 1848 he
became president of the imperial council, having been
previously made a prince of the empire. Died in 1857.

Tchemyshef or Tschernyschew, (GREGORY,) a
Russian general in the service of Peter the Great, was
born in 1672. He was appointed Governor of Livonia
in 1726, and ennobled by the empress Elizabeth in 1742.
Died in 1745.

His sons ZAKHAR (SACHAR) (died in 1784) and IVAN
(died in 1797) rose to the rank of field-marshal ; and a
third son, Count PETER, became minister-plenipotentiary
to the courts of Berlin and Paris.

Tchernyshevsky, chSR-ne-shev'ske, (NIKOLAI GA-
VRILOVITCH,) a Russian novelist, born at Saratov in 1828.
He was a writer for a journal ("The Contemporary")
which, from being a literary and economistic review, be-
came the organ of the Nihilists. He was banished to the
mines in 1864, and after fifteen years' hard labour was sent
to Siberia. His most celebrated work is "Ozto-dielat ?"
(" What is to be Done ?" 1861.) Died October 31, 1889.

Tchew-Kong, choo kong, or Tcheou-Kong, a Chi-
nese legislator, is supposed to have lived eleven cen-
turies before the Christian era. He filled several high
offices under the government, and also enjoyed a high
reputation as an astronomer, poet, and warrior.

Tchihatchef, von, fon che'lia-cheT, (PETER,) a Rus-
sian geologist, born near Saint Petersburg in 1812. He
spent about six years in the exploration of Asia Minor.
He published in 1846 an account of his exploration of
the Altai Mountains, entitled " Voyage scientifique dans
1' Altai et dans les Gentries adjacentes," and a valuable
work entitled " Asia Minor, a Physical, Statistical, and
Archaeological Description of that Country," (in French,
2 vols., 1853-56.) Died October 13, 1890.

Tching-Tching Kong, ching ching kong, a Chinese
admiral, sometimes called Koxinga, fought against the
Mantchoo Tartars, whom he besieged in the city of
Nanking about 1656. He subsequently drove the Dutch
from the island of Formosa, and concluded a treaty with
the English for the purpose of obtaining their aid against
the Mantchoos. Died about 1670.

Tchitchagof, Tchitchagov, or Tschitachagow,
chitch'S-goP, (PAUL VASILIEVITCH,) a Russian admiral
and general, was born in 1766. He was minister of the
marine in the first years of the reign of Alexander I.,
and became an admiral in 1807. In 1812 he received
command of an army destined to intercept the retreat
of Napoleon from Moscow, but he failed in that design.
He resigned soon after, and passed the rest of his life in
foreign countries. Died in Paris in 1849.

Tchitchagof or Tschitschagow, (VASILII YAKOV-
LEVITCH,) a Russian admiral, born in 1726, served in the
Seven Years' war, and in 1790 gained a victory over
the Swedes near Viborg. He was the father of the
preceding. Died in 1809.


Tebaldeo, ti-bil'da-o, or Tibaldeo, te-bal'di-o,
(ANTONIO,) an Italian poet, born at Ferrara in 1456,
published numerous lyrics and pastorals, in Italian, also
Latin epigrams and other poems, which were esteemed
by his contemporaries. Died in 1537-

Tebaldus. See THEOBALDUS.

DUKE OF, a German prince, only son of Alexander, a
cousin of the King of Wurtemberg. He was born
August 27, 1837. His mother was a morganatic wife,
but in 1863 the duke and his sisters, by a decree of the
king, were recognized as of the blood royal, and in 1866
he married the princess Mary Adelaide, a sister of the
Duke of Cambridge, and a relative of Queen Victoria.
The Duchess of Teck was born November 27, 1833.

Te-curn'seh, a celebrated Indian chief of the Shawnee
tribe, was born near the Scioto River, Ohio, about 1770,
Having effected an alliance of the Western Indians
against the whites, a battle was fought at Tippecanoe
in 1811, in which the former were defeated by General
Harrison. Tecumseh joined the English in the war of
1812, obtained the rank of brigadier-general, and was
killed at the battle of the Thames, in 1813, where he
commanded the right wing.

Tedaldi-Fores, ti-dil'dee fo'rJs, (CARLO,) an Italian
poet, born at Cremona in 1793. Among his works are
tragedies entitled " Bondelmonte" and " Beatrice Ten-
da," which are praised by Sismondi in the " Biographic
Universelle." Died in 1829.

Tedeschi, ti-des'kee, (NiccoLb,) surnamed PANOR-
MITANO, pa-noR-me-ta'no, [Lat. PANORMITA'NUS ; Fr.
LE PANORMITAIN, leh pf'noR'me'tiN', i.e. 'Hhe Paler-
mian,"] an Italian canonist, born at Catania in 1386.

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 339 of 425)