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Northumberland in 1769. Having studied at Cambridge,
he was chosen a Fellow of Trinity College in 1792, and
in 1795 set out on a tour to the continent. While en-
gaged in examining the remains of art at Athens, he
died, after a few days' illness, (1799,) leaving a collection
of manuscripts and drawings, which were unfortunately
lost on the voyage to England. A selection from his
letters was published in 1815 by his brother Robert.

Tweed, (WILLIAM MARCY,) an American demagogue,
born in New York city, April 3, 1823. Bred a chair-
maker, he became an official in the New York city gov-
ernment, was in Congress, 1853-55, was a deputy of the
street-commissioner, 1861-70, and was several times sent
to the State Senate. In 1870 he was made commissioner
of public works in the city government. In 1871 he was
arrested for having appropriated great sums of money to
his own private use and that of his friends. He was
brought to trial in 1873, and was sentenced on no less
than twelve charges of fraud, disbarred and heavily fined
and sent to a penitentiary. A reversal of his sentences
having been obtained, he was again imprisoned for lack
of bail on a series of civil suits. He broke jail and
escaped to Spain, but was sent back to New York, and
there died in prison, April 12, 1878.

Tweed'dale, (GEORGE HAY,) MARQUIS OP, a British
general, born in 1787. He served in the Peninsular war,
(1808-14,) and was raised to the rank of genera) in 1854.
He was a representative peer of Scotland. Died 1876.

Twells, (LEONARD,) an English clergyman, graduated
at Cambridge in 1704. He preached in London, and
wrote on theology. Died in 1742.

Twgs'ten, (AUGUST DETLEV CHRISTIAN,) professor
of theology at Kiel in 1819, was born at Gliickstadt in
1789. He succeeded Schleiermacher in 1835 in the
chair of theology at Berlin. He published several philo-
sophical and religious works. Died at Berlin, January
8, 1876.

as *; c as s; g hard: g as>; G, H. K. guttural; N, nasal; R, trilled; s as z; th as in this. ( S=See Explanations, p. 23.)




Twescen, (KARL,) a son of the foregoing, was born
at Kiel, April 22, 1820. He studied at Berlin and Hei-
delberg, entered the Prussian civil service, and became
one of the founders and chiefs of the National-Liberal
party. His works include "Schiller in his Relations to
Science," (1863,) " Macchiavelli," (1868,) and " Religious,
Political, and Social Ideas of the Asiatic Civilized Races
and the Egyptians," (1873.) Died October 14, 1870.

Twiggs, twigz, (DAVID EMANUEL,) an American gene-
ral, born in Georgia in 1790. He served in the Mexican
war, and obtained the rank of major-general in 1847.
He joined the secession party in 1861. He was deprived
of his rank in the United States army. Died at Augusta,
Georgia, in September, 1862.

Twiggs, (LEVi,) a brother of the preceding, was born
at Richmond City, Georgia, in 1793. He served under
General Scott in the Mexican war, and was mortally
wounded in the assault upon Chapultepec, 1847.
Twi'ning, (THOMAS,) an English divine, born in 1734,
studied at Cambridge, and became rector of White Not-
ley, in Essex, in 1768. He published an excellent
translation of Aristotle's " Poetics," accompanied with
notes and with two dissertations on poetical and musical
imitation, (1789.) Died in 1804.

Twining, (WILLIAM,) a distinguished physician and
surgeon, born in Nova Scotia, studied in London, where
he afterwards became a member of the College of Sur-
geons. He was appointed in 1830 one of the surgeons
to the Civil Hospital at Calcutta. He published "Clin-
ical Illustrations of the More Important Diseases of
Bengal," etc., (2 vols., 1832.) Died in 1835.

Twiss, (HORACE,) an English politician and writer,
born in 1786 or 1787. He became a member of Par-
liament, and published a " Life of Lord Eldon." Died
in 1849.

Twiss, (RICHARD,) an English traveller, born in 1747,
published "Travels through Portugal and Spain in 1772
and 1773-4," " A Tour in Ireland in 1775-8," " Miscel-
lanies," and other works. Died in 1821.

Twiss, (Sir TRAVERS,) an English lawyer and writer,
born in Westminster about 1810. He became professor
of political economy at Oxford about 1842, and obtained
a chair of civil law there in 1855. He wrote several
works on the law of nations, etc. Died Jan. 14, 1897.

Twiss, (WILLIAM,) a learned English nonconformist
minister, born in Berkshire about 1575, was a Calvinist.
He was prolocutor to the Westminster Assembly of
Divines, in 1643, and wrote several controversial works,
among which is "Defence of Grace," (" Vindiciz
Gratia;," 1632,) against Arminianism. He was curate
of Newbury for many years. Died in 1646.

Twyne, (BRIAN,) an English antiquary, born in 1579,
became keeper of the archives at Oxford, and wrote on
the antiquities of that place. Died in 1644.

Twyne, (JOHN,) an antiquary, born in Hampshire,
was a grandfather of the preceding. He wrote on British
antiquities. Died in 1581.

Twys'den, (Sir ROGER,) an English antiquary, born
in Kent in 1597, was the author of " The Historical
Defence of the Church of England," and other works.
Died in 1672.
Ty. See TYR.
Tyard, de, deh te'iR', (PONTUS,) a French poet, one
of the members of the celebrated " Pleiade," was born
at Bissy (whence he is called SIEUR DE BISSY) in 1521.
He became Bishop of Chalons, and died September 23
1605. He published " Erreurs amoureuses," (1549-55,!
and "Douze Fables de Fleuves et Fontaines," {1586.;
He was an excellent sonneteer.

Tjfch'bprn, (CHIDIOCK,) an English poet, who sharec
in Babington's conspiracy and was executed with him in
1586. He was a very young man at the time. His
"Lines written by one in the Tower" are the best-known
of his extant productions.

Ty'-ehe, [Gr. Ti^i;,] in Greek mythology, the person!

fication of chance or luck, corresponded with the Roman

Fortuna. She was represented sometimes with a ball

and sometimes with the horn of Amalthea.

Tycho Brahe. See BRAKE.

Tychsen, tHk'sen or tlK'sen, (OLAUS GERHARD,) an

eminent Orientalist, born at Tondern, in Sleswick, in
734. He studied at Halle, and in 1763 became profes-
or of the Oriental languages at Butzow, where he soon
acquired the highest reputation as a teacher. He died
n 1815, leaving a very valuable library, which was pur-
chased by the University cf Rostock. He was author
of treatises on the Phoenician and Arabic languages,
and a work entitled " Leisure Hours of Butzow," (1769.)

See HARTMANN, "O. Tychsen," etc., 5 vola., 1818-20; " Nou-
elle Biographic Generale."

Tychsen, (THOMAS CHRISTIAN,) a philologist, born
n Sleswick in 1758. Having studied at Go'ttingen, he
risited Germany and other parts of Europe, and after
lis return became professor of philosophy at Gottingen.
:Ie published a " History of the Jews," (1789,) an
Arabic Grammar," an edition of Smyrnseus, and other
works. Died in 1834.

Tydee. See TYDEUS.

Tydeman, ti'deh-man', (MlNARD,) a Dutch scholar
_nd writer, born at Zwolle in 1741. He was professor
of law at Utrecht, and removed to Leyden about 1801.
Died in 1825.

Ty'deus, [Gr. TmStif ,- Fr. TYDE, te'dl',] a mythical
iero, was a son of CEneus, King of Calydon, and a
jrother of Meleager. He married Deipyle, (sometimes
written Deiphyle,) a daughter of Adrastus, and was the
ather of Diomede. He was one of the seven chiefs that
.ed the famous expedition against Thebes, in order to
restore Polynices. In this war he was mortally wounded
;y Melanippus.

Tydide. See TYDIDES.

Ty-di'dei, [Gr. Tv6eiiw ; Fr. TYDIDE, te'ded',] a
patronymic of Diomede, the son of Tydeus.

Tye, ti, (CHRISTOPHER,) an eminent English musi-
cian, born in Westminster, was patronized by Henry
VIII., who appointed him musical teacher to Prince
Edward. He became organist to the chapel royal under
the reign of Queen Elizabeth. His compositions are
chiefly anthems and church music.

Ty'ers, (THOMAS,) an English miscellaneous writer,
Dorn in 1726, was one of the proprietors of Vauxhall,
London. Among his works is " Biographical Sketches
of Dr. Johnson," (1784.) Died in 1787.

Ty'ler, (BENNET,) D.D., an American Congregational
divine, born at Middlebury, Connecticut, in 1783, was
elected in 1822 president of Dartmouth College. He
wrote a " History of the New Haven Theology," ( 1 837,)
and a number of religious and controversial works.
Died in 1858.

Tyler, (DANIEL,) an American general, born in Con-
necticut in 1799, graduated at West Point in 1819. He
was a civil engineer before the rebellion. He com-
manded a division at the battle of Bull Run, July 21,
1861. Died November 30, 1882.

Tyler, (ERASTUS B.,) an American general, born
in Ontario county, New York, about 1822, became a
resident of Ohio in his youth. He commanded a
brigade of the Union army at the battles of Port Re-
public (June, 1862) and of Fredericksburg, Decembei
13, 1862. Died January 9, 1891.

Tyler, (JOHN,) the tenth President of the United
States, born in Charles-City county, Virginia, in March,
1790, was a son of John Tyler, Governor of Virginia.
He studied law, was elected a member of Congress in
1816, and served in that body about five years, during
which he opposed a protective tariff and the Bank of the
United States. He was originally a republican of the
Virginia school, and supported W. H. Crawford for the
Presidency in 1824. In 1825 he became Governor of
Virginia, and in March, 1827, was elected a Senator of
the United States in place of John Randolph of Roan-
oke. He voted against the tariff bill of 1828, and
against all measures of internal improvement, and was a
partisan of General Jackson in the election of that year.
He sympathized with the nullifiers of South Carolina in
1832, became an opponent of Jackson's administration,
and voted alone in the Senate against the " Force Bill"
which was passed against the nullifiers in February, 1833.
He was re-elected for a term of six years, commencing
December, 1833, soon after which date he opposed the
removal of the public deposits from the Bank of the

, e, I, o, u, y, long; a, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, I, o, u, J, short; a, e, j, o, obscure; far, fall, fat; m?t; not; good; moon


235 1


United States, and supported Mr. Clay's resolution
which censured the President for the removal of the
same. The legislature of Virginia, about February,
1836, instructed the Virginia Senators to vote for ex-
punging the resolution of censure just mentioned, but
Mr. Tyler preferred to resign his seat, and refused to
obey their instructions. He became identified with the
Whig party, and in the National Convention which met
in December, 1839, he zealously supported Mr. Clay
for the Presidency. He was then nominated for Vice-
President, General Harrison being the Presidential
candidate, and was elected in November, 1840.

In consequence of the death of President Harrison,
(April 4, 1841,) Mr. Tyler became President of the
United States. He retained in office the cabinet min-
isters appointed by General Harrison. He soon after
began to quarrel with Mr. Clay and the majority of those
who had elected himself to the Vice-Presidency. He
vetoed a national bank bill which was passed by Con-
gress about the 6th of August, 1841, although the prin-
cipal provisions of that bill had been suggested by Mr.
Ewing, secretary of the treasury. " Congress having
passed another bank bill," says Mr. Greeley, "based
entirely on his own suggestions, and conforming in all
points to his requirements, he vetoed that also," (about
September 10, 1841.) This veto provoked the indig-
nation of the Whigs, who denounced the President for
betraying their confidence. It caused the resignation
of all the members of the cabinet except Daniel Webster,
who was secretary of state, and who remained in office
in order to complete important negotiations with the
British government. Having concluded a treaty with
Lord Ashburton on the subject of the northeastern
boundary, Webster resigned in May, 1843. In July,
1843, the President reorganized his cabinet, to which he
appointed several Democrats. The department of state
was then given to Abel P. Upshur, who was accidentally
killed in February, 1844, and was succeeded by John C.
Calhoun. He concluded in April, 1844, a treaty of
annexation with the republic of Texas, which was rejected
by the Senate. Mr. Tyler continued to promote the
annexation of Texas, which, by the aid of the Democrats,
he effected March I, 1845. His intrigues to obtain a
nomination for the Presidency were not successful, and
he retired to private life on the 4th of March, 1845.

He was president of the Peace Conference or Conven-
tion which met in Washington in February, 1861. Having
joined the disunion movement, he became a member
of the Confederate Congress about March, 1861. Died
in Richmond in January, 1862.

See GREHLEV, " American Conflict," vol. i. pp. 154-156 ; " Demo-
cratic Review" for November, 1842, (with a portrait)

Tyler, (MosES COIT,) LL.D., L.H.D., an American
educator, born in Griswold, Connecticut, August 2, 1835,
graduated at Yale College in 1857, studied theology at
Andover, was professor of English literature in the Uni-
versity of Michigan, 1867-81, and in the latter year was
appointed professor of American history in Cornell
University. Among his works are " The Brawnville
Papers," (1860.) and "A History of American Litera-
ture," (1878.) He was a clergyman of the Episcopal
Church. Died December 28, 1900. _

Tyler, (ROYALL,) an American jurist and humorous
writer, born at Boston in 1756. His comedy entitled
"The Contrast" was performed in New York in 1786
with brilliant success. His other principal works are
" The Algerine Captive," a novel, and the comedies of
"May-Day, or New York in an Uproar," and "The
Georgia Spec, or Land in the Moon." Died in 1826.

See DUYCKINCK, "Cyclopaedia of American Literature."

Tyler, (SAMUEL,) an American lawyer and philo-
sophical writer, born in Prince George's county, Mary-
land, in 1809. He published a " Discourse of the Ba-
conian Philosophy," (1844,) " The Progress of Philosophy
in the Past and in the Future," (1859,) and a " Life of
Chief-Justice Taney," (1872.) He died in 1878.

Ty'ler, (WAT,) an English rebel, was a leader of a
large number of men who revolted in the southeastern
part of England in 1381 in consequence of a capitation
tax. They massacred several persons of the higher
classes, committed much devastation, and marched

towards London. Tyler was killed by the mayor of
London in 1381.

Tyler, (WILLIAM SEYMOUR,) D.D., an American
Presbyterian divine and scholar, born in Susquehanna
county, Pennsylvania, in 1810. He became prcfe*jsor
of the Latin and Greek languages at Amherst College
about 1836. He also published editions of the "Ger-
mania" and "Agricola" of Tacitus, the "Histories" of
Tacitus, and Plato's " Apology" and " Crito," and a
number of theologicaV treatises. Died Nov. 19, 1897.

Ty'lor, (EDWARD BURNETT,) an English anthropolo-
gist, born at Camberwell Grove, October 2, 1832. He
was educated at a Friends' school. His principal works
are "Anahuac, or Mexico and the Mexicans," (1861,)
"Early History of Mankind," (1865,) "Primitive Cul-
ture," (1871,) "Anthropology," (iSSi,) etc. He was
made professor of anthropology at Oxford in 1895.

Ty'nan, (KATHARINE,) a British novelist and
poet, born at Dublin in 1861. She married H. A.
Hinkson in 1893. She published several volumes of
verse and a number of novels, among her later works
being "The Handsome Brandons," (1898,) and
" The Wind in the Trees," poems, (1898.)

Tyndale. See TINDALE.

Tyn'dall, (JOHN,) LL.D., F.R.S., a distinguished
physicist, born in Ireland, August 21, 1820, became pro-
lessor of natural philosophy in the Royal Institution,
London, in 1853. Among his works are " Peaks, Passes,
and Glaciers," ( 1 860,) and a treatise entitled " Heat Con-
sidered as a Mode of Motion," (1862,) which enjoys a
high reputation. Professor Tyndall has probably done
more than any other English writer to make known and
popularize the great scientific truth of the mutual con-
vertibility of heat and motion. He contributed to the
" Philosophical Transactions" several memoirs on ra-
diant heat, and published " Lectures on Sound" in 1867,
" Notes on Electricity," " Faraday as a Discoverer," and
" Fragments of Science" in 1870, " Notes on Light" and
" Hours of Exercise in the Alps" in 1871, "The Forms
of Water in Clouds and Rivers, Ice and Glaciers" in
1872, "Fragments of Science" in 1876, and "Floating
Matter of the Air" in 1881. Died December 4, 1893.

Tyndare or Tyndaree. See TYNDARUS.

Tyn'da-rus or Tyn-da're-us, [Gr. Twdopeof or
Tw6iipeuf', rarely, if ever, Tvviapof ; Fr. TYNDARBE,
taN'di'ra', or TYNDARE, taN'diR',] a fabulous king of
Sparta, married Leda, and had a number of children,
among whom were Castor, Pollux, and Helen. The
poets relate that he exacted from the numerous suitors
of Helen an oath that they would defend her and the
husband whom she should choose against all their ene-
mies. (See HELEN.)

Tyng, (DUDLEY ATKINS,) a gifted Episcopalian cler-
gyman, the son of the Rev. Stephen H. Tyng, D.D., was
born in Prince George's county, Maryland, January 12,
1825. He graduated with distinguished honour at the
University of Pennsylvania in 1843, studied for three
years at the Theological Seminary of Virginia, was or-
dained at Alexandria, Virginia, by Bishop Meade, in 1846,
served as rector at Columbus, Ohio, Charlestown, Vir-
ginia, and Cincinnati, Ohio, and from 1854 to 1856 was
rector of the Church of the Epiphany in Philadelphia.
In the latter year considerations growing out of his un-
compromising hostility to slavery caused him to resign
the rectorship of this church, when with a large number
of his parishioners he established in the same city the
Church of the Covenant Two years later, while at his
rural residence near Philadelphia, his arm was accident-
ally caught in the wheels of an agricultural machine and
so lacerated as to render amputation necessary. His
death speedily followed, April 19, 1858.

Tyng, (STEPHEN HIGGINSON,) D.D., an American
Episcopalian divine, born at Newburyport, Massachu-
setts, in 1800. He graduated at Harvard College, became
rector of the Church of the Epiphany, Philadelphia, in
1833, and in 1845 of Saint George's Church, New YorK.
He published " Lectures on the Law and the Gospel,"
(1848,) " Family Commentary on the Four Gospels,"

' See LIDDELL and SCOTT, " Greek- English Lexicon."

e as k; c as s; g hard; g as// r,, H, K,guttural; N, nasal; R, trilled; s as t: *h as in this.

Explanations, p. 23.)




(1849,) "The Child of Prayer," (a memoir of Dudley A.
Tyng,) and other religious works. Died Sept. 3, 1885.
Tyng, (STEPHEN HIGGINSON,) JR., D.D., an American
clergyman, a son of the preceding, was born in Phila-
delphia, June 28, 1839. He graduated in 1858 at Wil-
liams College, took orders in the Episcopal Church in
1861, and became a very popular " Low-Church" pulpit
orator and editor of New York. In 1882 he retired from
active work in his profession and entered upon a business
life. Died in 1898.
Typhaon. See TYPHON.
Typhee or Typhoee. See TYPHON.
Ty'phon, Ty-pha'on, or Ty-pho'eus, [Gr. Tt^otw,
Ti^uewr, Ti^uf ; Fr. TYPHON, te'f6N', TYPHOEE, or TY-
PHEE, te'fa',] in classic mythology, was a giant and fire-
breathing monster, the father of Chimera, Cerberus, and
the Sphinx. According to the fable, he rebelled against
the gods, some of whom fled to Egypt and concealed
themselves under the forms of different animals,
was finally vanquished by Jupiter and buried under
Mount Etna. Typhon came to be identified with SET,
(q v ) an abhorred and monstrous divinity of Egypt.

Typot, te'po', written also Typoest, [Lat. TYPO -
TIUS,| (JAMES,) a Flemish jurist and writer, born at
Bruges about 1550. At the invitation of King John II
he went to Sweden, where he was imprisoned from 158
to 1594. Soon after the latter date he went to the court
of the emperor Rudolph, who gave him the title of
historiographer. He wrote " On Fame," (" De Fama, )
"On Fortune," ("De Fortuna,") and a "History of
Sweden," (1605.) Died at Prague in 1601 or 1602.
Typotius. See TYPOT.

Tyr, teer, (or teR,) or Ty, tee, [supposed to be alliecHo
the Anglo-Saxon tir, signifying "glorious," "mighty,"*
the most fearless of all the gods of the Northmen, was a
son of Odin, but his mother was of the race of giants,
(Jbtuns.) He is called " the one-handed," an epithet
which is explained by the following legend. The most
terrible of all the enemies of the gods was the wolf
Fenrir, destined by the appointment of the Nornas to be
the destroyer of Odin. When young, he was brought up
among the jEsir, but Tyr alone had the courage to give
him food. As he increased in strength, the gods, anx-
iously calling to mind the predictions that he was fated
to be their destruction, resolved, if possible, to bind him.
After various unsuccessful attempts, they at last causec
to be constructed a magic chain, which, though soft and
slender as a silken cord, was of inconceivable strength.
But the difficulty was to fasten it on him. He had readily
allowed the >Esir to bind him with other chains, which
he had broken without much difficulty; but now his sus-
picions were excited by the seeming frailty of the new-
made band. The gods assured him that he could easilj
break it, but even if he did not they promised they wouk
instantly release him after he had once tried his strength
upon it. The wolf replied, " If I cannot free myself, 1
am well convinced I shall wait long to be released b;
you ; but, rather than you shall charge me with a wan
of courage, let one of you place his hand in my moutl
as a pledge of your sincerity, and I will consent to be
bound." The gods now looked at one another, but ni
one had the hardihood to offer his hand. At lengt!
Tyr stretched forth his right hand and placed it within
the jaws of the wolf. The monster now began to strug
gle, but the more he strove the more tightly he was
bound by the magic chain. Hereupon all the gods be
gan to laugh, except Tyr, who had good reason to be
serious, since he had through his rashness lost his righ
hand. It is a proverbial saying of a man of surpassin
courage that he is as brave as Tyr. Being the braves
of the gods, he was the deity especially worshipped b
brave men. On account of his courage, Tyr may b
styled " the Northern Mars ;" Tuesday (that is, " Tyr's
day" or "Ty'sday") is called in modern Latin dies Martis
(" Mars-day,") whence the French Mardi. At the de
struction of the world Tyr will be slain by the do

* It would seem to be a probable conjecture that it might be d
rived directly from tyr, a " bull," of which the inconsiderate reckle:
daring not a little resembles that of the god Tyr, although some
the Norse writers say, strangely enough, that Tyr was remarkab
for the union of pru ience (or discretion) with courage.

Ty-ran'nI-o or Tjf-ran'nl-on, [Gr. Tvpavviav,] a
reek grammarian, born in Pontus, was made prisoner
y the Romans, and taken in 72 B.C. to Rome, where he
sided as a teacher. His learning and abilities are highly
ommended by Cicero, who employed him to arrange hU
brary and to instruct his nephew Quintus, 56 B.C.
Tyrannion. See TYRANNIC.
Tyrannius. See RUFINUS.
Tyrants, Thirty. See THIRTY TYRANTS, THE.
Tyr-con'nel, (RICHARD TALBOT,) EARL OF, an Irish
oyalist, of Norman descent. " In his youth he had
een one of the most noted sharpers and bullies ot
ondon. He had been introduced to Charles and James
hen they were exiles in Flanders, as a man fit and
eady for the infamous service of assassinating the Pro-
ector." (Macaulay, " History of England.") In 1687
e was appointed lord deputy of Ireland, the Protestant
opulation of which he resolved to exterminate. He
ommanded at the battle of the Boyne against William
II., and was defeated, (1690.) In the campaign of 1691
e assumed authority over the army, and interfered
with Saint Ruth, who had a commission as commander-
n-chief. Died in 1691.

"Under an outward show of levity, profusion, and
ccentric impudence," says Macaulay, " he was in truth
ne of the most mercenary and crafty of mankind.
' History of England.")
Tyrone, EARL OF. See O'NEILL.
Tyr'rell, TAMES,) an English political writer, born in
London in 1642, was a grandson, on the mother's side,
f Archbishop Usher. After the revolution of 1688 he
mblished a collection of political dialogues, entitled
Bibliotheca Politica, or an Enquiry into the Antient
Constitution of the English Government," etc., (1718.)

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 360 of 425)