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

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monly just. He has the merit of a comprehensive and
candid mind." (" Introduction to the Literature of Eu-
rope.") He died in January, 1699. Macaulay censures
his neutrality in politics, and his habit of shrinking from
responsibility, but admits " that he won the esteem of a
profligate court and of a turbulent people without being
guilty of any great subserviency to either."

See MACAULAY, " Essay on Sir William Temple ;" THOMAS P.
COURTENAY, " Memoirs of the Life and Works of Sir William Tern
pie," 2 vols.. 1836; ABEL BOYHR, "Memoir of Sir W. Temple,"
1714; " Leven von der Ridder Temple," Leyden, 1736; "Life
of Sir W. Temple," by his sister, LADY GIFFARD, 1731 ; H.
LUDBN, " Sir W. Temples Biographic," 1808 ; BURNKT, " History
of his Own Times;" " Biographia Britannica,"

Temple, (Sir WILLIAM,) a diplomatist, born in Lon-
don in 1788, was a brother of Lord Palmerston. He
was for many years ambassador at the court of Naples.
Died in 1856.

Tem'ple-man, (PETER,) an English physician, born
at Dorchester in 1711, translated Norden's "Travels in
Egypt and Nubia" from the Danish, and wrote several
medical treatises. Died in 1769.

Tencm, de, deh toN'san', (CLAUDINE ALEXANDRINE
GUKRIN,) a French courtesan, born at Grenoble in 1681.
She became successively the mistress of the Duke

a, e, I, o, u, y, long ; i, i, A, same, less prolonged; a, e, i, o, u, y, shwt; a, e, i, Q, obscure; fir, fill, fat; mSt; not; good; md7i >





of Orleans, Chancellor d'Argenson, Lord Bolingbroke,
and other distinguished men of the time. She was
the mother of the celebrated D'Alembert, whom she
abandoned and exposed. She subsequently attained
distinction for her literary tastes and acquirements, and
was the author of several novels. She numbered among
her friends Fontenelle and Montesquieu. Died in 1749.
See L. BARTHELEMY, "M^moires secrets de Madame^de Ten-
do," 1790: SAINT-SIMON, " Me"moires ;" " Nouvelle Biographie

Tencin, de, (PIERRE GUERIN,) a French cardinal and
politician, born at Grenoble in 1680, was a brother of
the preceding. He was a creature or trusted agent
of Dubois, and an adversary of the Jansenists. In 1739
he became a cardinal, and in 1742 received the title of
minister of state. Died in 1758.

Se* " Mtaoires pour servir a 1'Histoire du Cardinal de Tencin,"

Tenerani, ti-ni-ra'nee, (PiETRo,) an Italian sculp-
tor, born near Carrara about 1790. He studied under
Canova and Thorwaldsen, and subsequently produced
a number of admirable works illustrating Greek and
Roman mythology. Among the principal of these we
may name his " Cupid extracting a Thorn from the Foot
of Venus," a " Faun playing on a Flute," and a group
of " Psyche and Venus." He also executed, among
other religious works, a "Christ on the Cross" and the
"Martyrdom of Eudorus." His monumental statues
and portrait-busts are likewise highly esteemed. He was
elected a member of the French Institute and of other
learned societies, and became professor of sculpture in
the Academy of Saint Luke at Rome. Died in 1869.

Te'nes or Ten'nes, [Gr. T^w/c; Fr. TENES, ta'ness',]
a fabulous personage, said to have been a son of Cycnus.
His step-mother, by a calumnious charge, induced Cycnus
to throw him into the sea, and he was cast upon an
island which derived from him the name of Tenedos.
He was killed by Achilles.

Teniers, ten'e-err, [Fr. pron. ta'ne-aiR',] (DAVID,)
THE ELDER, a celebrated Flemish painter, surnamed
IL BASSANO, from his admirable imitations of that artist,
was born at Antwerp in 1582. He studied under Rubens,
and afterwards resided many years in Rome. His
favourite subjects were tavern-scenes, and boors drink
ing and smoking. Died in 1649.

Teniers, (DAVID,) THE YOUNGER, a son of the pre
ceding, was born at Antwerp in 1610. He was instructed
by his father, whom he surpassed in genius, and was
also a pupil of Rubens. He was appointed director of
the Academy at Antwerp. He is esteemed, in his de-
partment, one of the greatest artists of the Flemish
school. He produced several historical pieces of supe-
rior merit ; but his master-pieces are delineations of low
life. He also excelled in marine views and as a painter
of animals. Died in 1690.

See DESCAMPS, "Vies des Peintres Flamands;" LKCARPEN-
TIER, "David Teniers," 1804; NAGUKR, "Allgemeines Kiinstler

Ten'I-son, (THOMAS,) an eminent English prelate,
born at Cottenham, in Cambridgeshire, in 1636. He
studied at Cambridge, and afterwards rose successively
to be Archdeacon of London, (1689,) Bishop of Lincoln,
(1691,) and Archbishop of Canterbury, (1694.) He was
highly esteemed for his learning and piety, and made
numerous bequests for charitable and educational pur-
poses. He published several religious and controversial
works. Died in 1715.

See " Memoirs of the Life of Archbishop Tenison," 1716.

Tenivelli, ti-ne-vel'lee, (CARLO,) an Italian biogra
pher, born at Turin in 1756. He published "Pied
montese Biography," (" Biografia Piemontese," 5 vols.
1784-92.) He was condemned as a revolutionist by a
court-martial and shot in 1797.

Ten Kate. See KATE, TEN.

Ten'nant, (JAMES,) F.G.S., an English geologist, born
in 1808, held for some years the professorship of geolog;
at King's College, London, and was the author of "A
Treatise on Geology," etc. Died February 23, 1881.

Ten'nant, (SMITHSON,) F.R.S., an English chemist
born in 1761, became professor of chemistry at Cam
bridge in 1813. He contributed a number of valuable

essays to the " Transactions" of the Philosophica So-
ciety. Died in 1815.

Ten'nant, (WILLIAM,) a Scottish poet and Oriental
cholar, born in Fifeshire in 1785. He was appointed in
[835 professor of the Oriental languages in Saint Mary'i
College, Saint Andrew's. He was the author of several
dramas, a humorous poem entitled " Anster Fair," and
other poetical pieces. He also made translations from
:he Greek, Persian, etc., and compiled grammars of the
Chaldee and Syriac languages. Died in 1848.

See CHAMBERS, " Biographical Dictionary of Eminent Scots-
men," (Supplement;) " Edinburgh Review" for November, 1814.

Tennecker, von, fon ten'nk-er, (CHRISTIAN SEI-
FERT,) a German veterinary writer, born near Freiberg
n 1770, published several works on the diseases and
cure of horses. Died in 1839.

Tennemann, ten'neh-min', (WiLHELM GOTTLIEB,)
an eminent German philosopher, born near Erfurt in
December, 1761, was an adherent of the doctrines of
<ant. He became professor of philosophy at Jena in
1798, and at Marburg in 1804. He translated into Ger-
man Locke's " Essay on the Human Understanding."
ffis chief work is a valuable " History of Philosophy,"
"Geschichte der Philosophic," II vols., 1798-1811,)
if which he also published an abridgment, entitled
'Grundriss der Geschichte der Philosophic," (1812.)
Died in 1819.

See G. F. CREUZER, "Rede am Grabe Tennemann's," 1819 ;
WAGNER, "Memoria G. T. Tennemanni," 1819; COUSIN, "Court
de Philosophic."

Ten'nent, (GILBERT,) an eloquent Presbyterian di-
vine, born in the county of Armagh, Ireland, in 17031
emigrated at an early age to America, and became in
1743 pastor of a church in Philadelphia. Died in 1764.
His brother WILLIAM, born in 1705, settled as pastor
of a church at Freehold, New Jersey. During an attack
of fever, he lay for three days in a trance, and on his
recovery gave a description of what he saw in the celes-
tial world. A full account of this extraordinary event
was published by Elias Boudinot. Died in 1777.

Ten'nent, (Sir JAMES EMERSON,) a distinguished
traveller and statesman, born at Belfast, Ireland in
1804. He published, under the name of EMERSON, (hii
original name,) "Travels in Greece," (1825,) "Letters
from the iEgean," (1829,) and "A History of Modern
Greece," (1830.) He was elected to Parliament for Bel-
fast in 1832, and was several times re-elected. He was
appointed civil secretary to the colonial government of
Ceylon in 1845, having previously been made a knight.
Among his other works may be named " Christianity in
Ceylon," etc., (1850,) "Wine: its Use and Taxation,"
etc., (1855.) and "Sketches of the Natural History of
Ceylon," etc., (1861.) Died in March, 1869.

Ten'ney, (SANBORN,) an American naturalist, born at
Stoddard, New Hampshire, January 13, 1827. He grad-
uated at Amherst College in 1853, and was professor of
natural history at Vassar and afterwards at Williams
College. He published treatises on Geology and Natural
History, a "Manual of Zoology," "Elements of Zo-
ology," etc. Died at Buchanan, Michigan, July 9, 1877.
Ten-niel', (Sir JOHN,) an English designer and
artist, born at London in 1820. Much of his best-
known work is to be found in "Punch." He illus-
trated " Alice in Wonderland" and other well-known
works. He was knighted in 1893.

Ten'ny-son, (ALFRED,) LORD, D.C.L. and F.R.S.,
raised to the 'peerage in 1884 as Baron Tennyson of Aid-
worth and Freshwater, the poet-laureate of England.
The fourth of twelve children, he was born in 1809 in
Somersby, Lincolnshire. He was educated at Trinity
College, Cambridge, where in 1829 he obtained the chan-
cellor's medal for a poem in blank verse on " Timbuc-
too." Two years previous he had published, in conjunc-
tion with his brother Charles, a small volume entitled
" Poems by Two Brothers," and he was still an under-
graduate when, in 1830, he produced his " Poems, chiefly
Lyrical." A revised and enlarged edition was issued in
1832, but, though it contained such poems as "Th?
Lady of Shalott," "The May Queen," '
Eaters," "A Dream of Fair Women," and "The Palace

e as k; 9 as.r,- %hard; g as;,- G, H, K, guttural: N, nasal; R, trilled; s as z; th as in this. (ffi^=See Explanations, p. 23.)




of Art," it excited comparatively little attention. Not
until 1842, with the appearance of two volumes of "Eng
lish Idylls, and other Poems," containing "Locksley
Hall," " The Talking Oak," " The Two Voices," " Dora, 1
" Morte d'Arthur," and other masterpieces, did Tennyson
take his rightful place at the head of all living English
poets. "The Princess, a Medley," appeared in 1847
and " In Memoriam," a tribute to the memory of his
friend Arthur H. Hallam, was issued anonymously in
1850. Among Tennyson's other works the following
may be mentioned in the order of their issue : " Maud
and other Poems," (1855,) the first four "Idylls of the
King," ("Enid," "Vivien," "Elaine," "Guinevere,"
(1859,) " Enoch Arden, and other Poems," (1864,) " The
Holy Grail, and other Poems," (1870,) "Gareth anc
Lynette, and other Poems," (1872,) "Idylls of the King,'
complete, comprising seven of the poems included in the
last two volumes, together with the poems issued in
1855, (1873,) the dramas "Queen Mary," (1875,)
"Harold," (1876,) "Becket," (1884,) "The For-
esters," (1892,) and later volumes of ballads anc
lyrics. In 1850 he succeeded Wordsworth as poet-
laureate, and in 1853 removed to Farringford, in the
Isle of Wight. Died October 6, 1892.

" It seems to me," says Mr. Stedman, in his " Vic
torian Poets," " that the only just estimate of Tennyson's
position is that which declares him to be, by eminence
the representative poet of the recent era ; not, like one
or another of his compeers, representative of the melody
wisdom, passion, or other partial phase of the era, bui
of the time itself, with its diverse elements in harmonious
conjunction. In his verse he is as truly the 'glass of
fashion and the mould of form' of the Victorian genera-
tion in the nineteenth century as Spenser was of the
Elizabethan court, Milton of the Protectorate, Pope of the
reign of Queen Anne."

His brother FREDERICK, (1807-1898,) contributed
to the " Poems by Two Brothers," and published
"Days and Hours," (1854,) "The Isles of Greece,"
(1890,) and "Daphne," (1891.)

Tenon, teh-ndN',( JACQUES REN*,) a celebrated French
surgeon, born near Joigny in 1724. He studied anatomy
in Paris under Winslow, and was appointed in 1744
army surgeon of the first class. He was elected to
the Academy of Sciences in 1759. Among his most
important works are his " Memoirs on the Exfoliation
of Bones" and " Researches on Capsulary Cataracts.
Died in 1816.

See CUVIKR, " filoge de Tenon ;" " Biographic Midicale."
Tenore, ta-no'ri, (MlCHELE,) an Italian botanist, born
at Naples in 1781. He founded the botanic garden of
Naples, of which he was director for many years. He
published, besides other works, a " Flora Neapolitana,
(5 vols.) Died in 1861.

T6not, ta'no', (EUGENE,) a French journalist, born at
Larreule, May 2, 1839. He became editor of the " Siecle,"
a popular and liberal daily journal of Paris. He pub-
lished an able and impartial work, entitled " Paris in
December, 1851, or the Coup-d'Etat of Napoleon III.,"
which has been translated into English. Died in 1890.

Ten Rhyne. See RHYNE.

Tenterden, LORD. See ABBOTT, (CHARLES.)

Tentori, tSn-to'ree, (CRISTOFORO,) a distinguished
Historian, of Venetian extraction, born in Spain in 1745.
He was the author of a " Civil and Political History of
the Republic of Venice," etc., (12 vols., 1785,) which
was followed in 1799 by an account of the destruction
of the republic in 1797. Died in 1810.

Tentzel or Tenzel, tent'sel, (WILHELM ERNST,) a
German antiquary and journalist, born in Thuringia
in 1659. He published a treatise entitled "Saxonia
Numismatica," a " History of the Reformation," and
other works on the history and antiquities of Germany.
In 1688 he established a monthly literary review, which
was the first journal of the kind that had appeared in
Germany. Died in 1707.

Tenzel. See TENTZEL.

Teobaldo, the Italian for THEOBALD, which see.

Teocrito. See THEOCRITUS.

Teodoro. See THEODORUS.

Teodosio. See THEODOSIUS.

Teofilo. See THEOPHILUS.

Teofrasto. See THEOPHRASTUS.

Teplof or Teplow, tSp'lof, written also Teplov,
(GREGORY NIKOLAIEVITCH,) a Russian savant and sena-
tor, born about 1720. He was a member of the Imperial
Academy of Sciences, and wrote various works. Died
in 1779.

Teramo, da, di ta'ra-mo or tJr'a-mo, (JACOPO PAL-
LADINO,) an Italian prelate and writer, born at Teramo
in 1349. He wrote "Trial of Lucifer against Jesus,"
(" Processus Luciferi contra Jesum,") and the " Consola-
tion of Sinners," (" Consolatio Peccatorum," 1472.) Died
in 1417.

Terburg, ter'burg or teVbuRH, (GERAART,) a cele-
brated painter of the Dutch school, born near Overyssel
in 1608. He studied at Rome, and subsequently visited
Madrid, London, and Paris, his works being everywhere
received with distinguished favour. His most admired
productions are conversation-pieces, which department
of the art he is said to have originated. His pictures
are to be seen in the galleries of Dresden, Amsterdam,
Paris, Munich, and Vienna, also a number in England ;
and many of them have been engraved and lithographed.
Among his master-pieces are his picture of the pleni-
potentiaries at the Congress of Miinster, and portraits
of the royal family of Spain. Died in 1681.

Terceira, teR-sjTera, DUKE OF, and Count of Villaflor,
a Portuguese statesman and military commander, born
about 1790. He was a partisan of the queen Maria da
Gloria, and gained several advantages over Don Miguel.
Having been made a marshal, he was appointed in 1829
to the chief command of the constitutional army. He
became minister of war in 1842. Died in 1860.

Tercier, teVse-4', (JEAN PIERRE,) a diplomatist and
linguist, born in Paris in 1704. He was employed by
Louis XV. to direct his secret correspondence. Died
in 1767.

Terence, ter'Jnss, or Terentius, te-reVshe-us, [Fi.
TERENCE, ta'ro.sss'; It. TERENZIO, ti-reVze-o,] or, more
fully, FubTius Teren'tius A'fer, a celebrated Roman
comic poet, born at Carthage about 195 B.C. At an early
age he became the slave of a Roman senator, named
Terentius Lucanus, who gave him a good education, to
which he added the gift of liberty. Terence was on in-
timate terms with Scipio Africanus Minor and Laelius,
who are said to have aided him in the composition of his
Dlays. His first work, entitled " Andria," was performed

at Rome in i66_B.c, He produced " Hecyra" in 165,

and "The Self-Tormentor"

n 163. Three other of his plays have come down to us,

viz., "Adelphi," "Phormio," and "Eunuchus."
After he had written these, he travelled in Greece, and

translated, it is said, one hundred and eight of Menan-
der's comedies. He never returned to Rome, but died

n 159 or 158 B.C. His works are models of elegant
diction and pure Latinity. They were praised by Czsar
and Cicero, and are said to have escaped the censures
of the Church. He is deficient in vis comica, (" comic

>ower," or " broad humour,") but, according to Horace,
excels in art. (Epistle II. 1. 59.) The kindly human
sympathy manifested by Terence contributed not a little

o the popularity of his dramas. When the words

" Homo sum ; human! nihfl a me nlienum puto,"*
were spoken on the Roman stage, they were received

>y all classes with tumultuous and reiterated applause.

iis plays have been translated into English by George

Terentia, te-reVshe-a, a Roman lady, who became

he wife of Cicero the orator about 80 B.C. She bore

lim a daughter Tullia and a son Marcus. In the year

46 she was repudiated by her husband, for reasons 'that

'lave not been satisfactorily explained; but this act is

;enerally considered to have left a stain on the reputation

f Cicero. Terentia appears to have been a woman of

ood sense and great firmness of character. She is said

o have attained the extraordinary age of one hundred

nd three years.


" I am a man : and I have an interest in everything that concern!
umanity." See Htautm-timorumenos, Act I., Scene I.

, e, I, 5, u, y, lon S ; 4, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, I, 6, u, y, short; a, e, i, o. obscure: fir. fall, fit; met; not; good; nxSon;




Terentius. See TERENCE.

Terentius (te-reVshe-us) Cle'mens, a Roman jurist,
the date of whose birth is unknown, was the author of a
work entitled " Ad Legem Juliam et Papiam," in twenty
books. Only fragments of it are extant

Terentius Varro. See VARRO.

Terenzio. See TERENCE.

Teresa. See THERESA.

Ter-hune', (MARY VIRGINIA,) an American author,
known by the pseudonym of MARION HARLAND, was
born in Amelia county, Virginia, about 1837. Her maiden
name was HAWES. In 1856 she married the Rev.
E. P. Terhune, and she has resided chiefly in Newark,
New Jersey, and Springfield, Massachusetts. Among
her numerous and very popular stories are " Alone,"

Daughters," " Loiterings
Pleasant Paths," "Our Daughters," and the "Common
Sense Series" of books on domestic economy.
Tenne. See TERMINUS.

Ter'ml-nuB, [Fr. TERME, t?Rm,] a Roman divinity,
who w-xs supposed to preside over the boundaries of
nations and of private landed property. The worship
of Terminus is said to have been instituted by Numa.

Ternaux, teVno', (GUILLAUME Louis,) BARON, a
French statesman and manufacturer, born at Sedan in
1763. He represented the department of Seine in the
Chamber of Deputies from 1818 to 1823. He was an
earnest supporter of the cause of the Bourbons, but took
an active part against Charles X. in the revolution of
1830. He published several treatises on finance and
manufactures, was one of the first to introduce spinning-
machines for cotton and woollen fabrics, and contributed
greatly to the improvement of the national industry.
Died in 1833.

Ternaux, (HENRI,) a nephew of the preceding, pub-
lished "Voyages, Relations, and Memoirs relating to
the Discovery and Conquest of America," the " Biblio-
theque Americaine," and other works. Died in 1864.

Ter-pan'der, [Gr. TE pnavdpof ; Fr. TERPANDRE, teV-
pftNdR',1 a celebrated Greek poet and musician, born
on the island of Lesbos about 680 B.C. He was the
inventor of the heptachord, or seven-stringed lyre, and i
said to have founded the first school of music m Greece.
He was the author of hymns and lyrics, none of which
are extant.

See K. O. MULLER, " History of the Literature of Antiem
Greece :" BODE, " Poeue lyrici Grzci."
Terpandre. See TERPANDER.
Terp-sieh'o-re, [ Gr. Tep^i^Pt or Tfpifx^opa, i.t
" delighting in the dance," from rrpmj, to " delight," anc
\optia, a "dance,"] one of the nine Muses, presided over
dancing and choral song. She was represented with
a crown of laurel, and with a lyre in her hand.

Terquem, teVkrW, (OLRY,) a French mathematician
born at Metz in 1782, was a Jew. He published severa
mathematical works. Died in Paris in 1862.

TSr'ra, [Fr. TF.RRE, taiR,] a name given by the R
mans to' the goddess of the earth, and identified with
the Ge [Gr. Tea or Pi?] of the Greek mythology. She
was the mother of the Titans, Gigantes, and Oceanus.

Terrail, du. See BAYARD, (PIERRE.)
Terrasson, tJ'ri's6N', (ANTOINE,) a French lawye
nd scholar, born in Paris in 1705. He wrote a " His
tory of Roman Jurisprudence," (1750.) Died in 1782.
Terrasson, (GASPARD,) a French Jansenist and pulpi
orator, born at Lyons in 1680. His sermons were pub
lished in 4 vols., 1749. Died in 1752.

Terrasson, (JEAN,) a distinguished French schola
and writer, born at Lyons in 1670, was a brother of th<
preceding. He was the author of a " Critical Disserta
tion on Homer's Iliad," (1715.) "Three Letters on th
New System of Finance," (1720,) in defence of Joh
Law's projects, a philosophical romance entitled '
thos," on the model of F^nelon's "Telemaque," an
other works. In 1732 he succeeded Morville m th
French Academy. Died in 1750.


See D'AuiMBERT, " Histoire des Membres de TAcade'raie Frai

;ise ;" GRANDJEAN DE FOUCHV, " Eloge de Terrasson ; Nouvel
otrraDhie Ge'ne'rale ;" " Retrospective Review, vol. iu., (il. )

Terrasson, (MATHIEU,) an eloquent French lawyei
nd jurist, born at Lyons in 1669, was the father of
\ntoine, noticed above. Died in 1734.
Terray, tl'rj', (JOSEPH MARIE,) a French financier,
orn in Forez in 1715. He became controller-general
f the finances in 1769, and was removed in 1774. Died
n 1778.

See "Nouvelle Biographic Ge'ne'rale."
Terreros y Pando, t?r-ra'r6s e pan'do, (EsTEBAN,)
Spanish Jesuit and grammarian, born in Biscay in
707. Among his works is a " Dictionary of the Spanish
Language, with Definitions in Latin, French, and Italian,"
" Diccionario Castellano," etc., 4 vols., 1785-93.) Dird
t Forll, in Italy, in 1782.

Ter'rill, (WILLIAM R.,) an American general, born
n Virginia about 1832, graduated at West Point in 1853.
He distinguished himself at the battle of Shiloh, (fighting
or the Union,) April, 1862, and was killed at the battle
if Perryville, October 8 of that year.

Ter'rjf, (ALFRED H.,) an American general, born at
Hartford, Connecticut, in 1827, was a lawyer before the
civil war. He served as colonel in the expedition against
'ort Royal in November, 1861, became a brigadier-
general in March, 1862, and took a prominent part in
he capture of Fort Wagner, in September, 1863. He
commanded a division of the army of the James River
n Virginia in the summer of 1864. He was selected by
General Grant to command an expedition against Fort
Fisher, North Carolina, with the co-operation of Admiral
D. D. Porter. On the 1 5th of January, 1865, he assaulted
hat fort, which, after a very obstinate defence, was cap-
ured, with its entire garrison and armament. "Thus
was secured," says General Grant, "by the combined
efforts of the navy and army, one of the most important
successes of the war." Died December 16, 1890.

Ter'ry, (DANIEL,) an English comedian, born at Bath
about 1780. He performed with success at Liverpool
and Edinburgh, where he acquired the friendship and
patronage of Sir Walter Scott. He was subsequently
'or a time one of the proprietors of the Adelphi Theatre,
London. Died in 1828.

Terry, (EDWARD,) an English writer, born about
1590, accompanied the embassy to the Great Mogul in
1615, and published, after his return, his "Travels in
the East Indies," etc., (1655.)

Terry, (ELLEN,) a gifted English actress, born at
Coventry, February 27, 1848. Her sisters, KATE, (Mrs.
Lewis,) FLORENCE, (Mrs. Morris ; died in 1896,) and
MARION, were also successful actresses. She first ap-
peared on the stage in a child's part in 1856. Among
her best parts are Portia, Pauline, and Ophelia, which
latter character she has chiefly played to Mr. Irving's
Hamlet. She is married to Mr. Wardell, known on the
stage as Mr. Charles Kelly.

Tersan, de, deh teVsoN', (CHARLES PHILIPPE CAM-
PION,) a French antiquary, born at Marseilles in 1736;

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 341 of 425)