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English statesman, born in 1715. He filled several im-
portant offices under George II. He was the author
of "Memoirs from 1754 to 1758," (published in 1821.)
Died in 1763.

Waldemar (wol'de-mar) or Val'de-mar L, THE
GREAT, King of Denmark, born in 1131, ascended the
throne in 1157. He subjugated the southern part of
Norway, and the territory of the Wends in Northern
Germany. He died in 1181, and was succeeded by hit
son, Canute VI.

'Waldemar (or Valdemar) ZL, second son of Wal-
demar I., was surnamed SEIER, (the "Victorious.") On
the death of his brother, Canute VI., he became king, in
1203. He conquered Livonia, Courland, Esthonia, and
other provinces, and was distinguished for his ability as
a ruler. He died in 1241, and was succeeded by his son,
Eric VI.

Waldemar (or Valdemar) TTT or IV., called AT-
TERDAG, was the last king of the first Danish dynasty,
and ascended the throne in 1340. He sold Livonia, and
other conquests of Waldemar II., to the grand master
of the Teutonic order in Prussia. He died in 1373 or
'375' an d was succeeded by his daughter Margaret as
regent during the minority of her son Olaus.

Wal-den'sis or Wol-den'sis, (THOMAS,) an English
Carmelite monk, originally named NETTER, was born at
Wolden, in Essex, about 1365. He was patronized by
Henry V., whom he accompanied to France. Died in 1430.

Waldhauser, walt'how'zer, (CoNRAD,) a German
reformer and Augustinian monk, who began to preach
ir Vienna about 1345. He exposed the vices and im-
postures of the monks, and acquired much influence as
a preacher. Died about 1368.

See HODGSON, "Reformers and Martyrs," Philadelphia, 1867.

Wal'den, (JOHN M.,) D.D., LL.D., an American
Methodist bishop, born at Lebanon, Ohio, February n,
1831. He graduated at Farmer's College, near Cincin-
nati, in 1852, became a preacher in 1854, in 1868 was
chosen one of the Western book-agents of the Methodist
Episcopal Church, and in 1884 was elected a bishop.
For many years he has been active in humanitarian and
benevolent work.

Waldersee, von, (ALFRED,) COUNT, a German
general, born in 1832. He served through the wars
of 1866 and 1870, became quartermaster-general in
1882, and field marshal and chief-of-staff of the
German army on the resignation of Count Von
Moltke. In 1900 he -was nominated by Emperor
William and accepted by the Powers as commander-in-
chief of the allied forces in China.

Waldis, (BURCKHARD,) a German fabulist, born
at Allendorf about 1500. He was a chaplain of
Margaret, wife of the Landgrave of Hesse. He imi-
tated ^Lsop with success. Died in 1554.

Waldmami.walt'man, (JOHANN,) a Swiss magistrate,
born in the canton of Zug about 1426. He was one of
the chiefs of the Swiss army that fought at Moral, and
he gained a victory at Nancy for the Duke of Lorraine.

In 1483 he became burgomaster of Zurich, where he made
several reforms. The peasants and populace having
revolted against him, he was put to death about 1490.

Waldo. See VALDO.

Waldo, wfll'do, (DANIEL,) an American Congrega-
tional divine, born at Windham, Connecticut, in 1762.
He graduated at Yale College, and subsequently became
pastor at Exeter, Connecticut. At the age of ninety-six
he was appointed chaplain to Congress, serving in that
capacity two years. Died in 1864.

a French authoress, born at Nantes about 1796, was a
sister of Theodore Villenave. She published numerous
novels, among which are "The Chateau de Ramsberg,"
(1844,) and "Charles Mandel," (1846.) Died in 1871.

Waldschmidt, walt'shmit, (JOHANN JAKOB,) a Ger
man medical writer, born in 1644. He died at Marburg
in 1689.

WaldseemiUler, walt'zi-muTler, [Lat. HYLACOM'Y
LUS,] (MARTIN,) a German compiler, born at Friburg
about 1470. He published an " Introduction to Cos-
mography, with the Four Voyages of Americus Vespu-
cius," (1507,) in which he advocated the application of
the name America to the New World. Died after 1522.

Waldflteinius or Waldstein. See WALLENSTEIN.

Wale. See WAUEUS.

Wale, (SAMUEL,) an English painter and designer,
lived in London, and made designs for the booksellers.
Died in 1786.

Waleed or Walid. See AL WALEED.

Waleed or Walid IL, born in 703 A.D., was a son
of Yezeed (Yeztd) II., and became caliph in 743. He
was very licentious. He was assassinated in 744.


'Wales, (WILLIAM,) an English astronomer and
mathematician, born about 1734. He was sent in 1768
to Hudson Bay, to observe the transit of Venus, and
subsequently accompanied Captain Cook on his second
and third voyages. He was chosen a Fellow of the
Royal Society in 1776, and was afterwards made secre-
tary to the Board of Longitude. He published " General
Observations made at Hudson's Bay," etc., (1772,) "The
Method of Finding the Longitude by Time-Keepers,"
(1794,) " Observations on a Voyage with Captain Cook,"
and other works. Died in 1798.

Walewski, wl-leVskee, [Fr. pron. vi'leVske',]
able statesman and writer, a natural son of Napoleon
I. and the Countess Walewska, a Polish lady, was born
in Walewice in 1810. Under Louis Napoleon he was
sent as minister-plenipotentiary to Florence (1849) and
Naples, and was ambassador to London about 1852. In
1855 he succeeded Drouyn de Lhuys as minister of
foreign affairs. He was removed in January, 1860, be-
came minister of state at that date, and president of the
corps l^gislatif in August, 1865. Died in 1868.

Walferdin, vSl'feVdaN', (HENRI,) a French natural
philosopher, born at Langres in 1795. He was as-
sociated with Arago in some scientific labours. He
invented a hydro-barometer and several kinds of ther-
mometers. Died January 25, 1880.

Wal'fprd, (CORNELIUS,) an English lawyer, born in
London in 1827. He was called to the bar at the
Middle Temple in 1860. He published " Decimal
Coinage Explained," "The Insurance Guide," "Insu-
rance Year-Book," (1870,) "Insurance Cyclopaedia,"
(1871 ft sff.,) "History of Famines," (1879,) "History
of Guilds," (1880,) "Fairs, Past and Present," (1883.)
etc. Died in 1885.

Wal'ford, (Lucv BETHIA,) a British novelist,
born near Edinburgh in 1845, daughter of JOHN COL-
QUHOUN, author of " The Moor and the Loch." She
has written "The Baby's Grandmother," (1885,)
"A Stiffnecked Generation," (1888,) "The Match-
maker," (1893,) "The Intruders," (1898,) and
many other stories.


Walker, waw'ker, (ADAM,) an English writer and
mechanician, born in Westmoreland in 1731, was the
author of a "System of Familiar Philosophy, in Lec-

a, e, i,6, u, y, long; A,e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, I, d, u, y,sA0rt;z,e, i,p, ohscurc; fir, fill, fit; mlt; n6t;good; moon:




tures," "Treatise on Geography," and other works. He
was also the inventor of several ingenious instruments.
Died in 1821.

Walker, waw'ker, (AMASA,) an American publicist,
born at Woodstock, Connecticut, May 4, 1799, was a mer-
chant of Boston, 1825-40, professor of political economy
at Oberlin College, 1842-49, lecturer at Amherst College,
1861-75, ar| d a member of Congress, 1862-63. His prin-
cipal works were "Nature and Uses of Money," (1857,)
and " Science of Wealth," (1866.) Died at North Brook-
field, Massachusetts, October 29, 1875.

Walker, (Sir BALDWIN WAKE,) an English naval
officer, born in 1803. He was surveyor-general of the
navy from 1847 to 1860. Died February 12, 1876.

Walker, (CLEMENT,) an English Presbyterian and
political writer, born in Dorsetshire. He represented
the city of Wells in Parliament in 1640, and wrote " The
History of Independence," (1648,) afterwards enlarged
and published under the title of "The High Court of
Justice, or Cromwell's New Slaughter-House," (1651.)
For this offence he was imprisoned in the Tower, where
he died in 1651.

Walker, (Sir EDWARD,) an English writer, and Garter
king-at-arms, born in Somersetshire. He was appointed
by Charles I. his secretary at war, and clerk-extraor-
dinary of the privy council. He wrote " Historical
Discourses," (1705,) "Military Discoveries," and " Iter
Carolinum," an account of the marches, etc. of Charles
I. from 1641 to the time of his death. Died in 1677.

Walker, (FRANCIS AMASA,) LL.D., an American
publicist, a son of Amasa Walker, was born at Boston,
Massachusetts, July 2, 1840. He graduated at Amherst
College in 1860, was chief of the United States bureau of
statistics, 1869-70, superintendent of the United States
census, 1870-72 and 1879-81, commissioner of Indian
affairs, 1871-72, professor of political economy at Yale
College, 1873-79, and in 1881 became president of the
Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Among his
works are "The Indian Question," (1874,) "Wages and
the Wage Class," (1876,) "Money," (1878,) "Money,
Trade, and Industry," (1879,) "Political Economy,"
(1882,) and "Land and its Rent," (1883,) besides great
numbers of official reports. Died January 5. 1897.

Walker, (FREDERICK A.,) R.A., an English artist,
born in London in 1840. He was engaged in drawing
on wood for the "Cornhill" and "Once a Week," but he
abandoned this class of work to devote himself to painting
In water-colours and oil. In 1871 he was elected an
Associate of the Royal Academy. Died June 4, 1875.

Walker, (Rev. GEORGE,) a Protestant divine, of
English extraction, was born in the county of Tyrone,
Ireland. He is celebrated for his brave defence of Lon-
donderry against the forces of James II., (1689.) He
was killed at the battle of the Boyne, in 1690, having
been previously created Bishop of Derry by William
III. He published " A True Account of the Siege of

Walker, (GEORGE,) an English mathematician and
dissenting minister, born at Newcastle about 1734. He
lived at Durham, Nottingham, and Manchester, and wrote
geveral able works on geometry, etc. Died in 1807.

Walker, (JAMES,) an English civil engineer, born
about 1780. He obtained a high reputation as an en-
gineer of docks, harbours, etc. He was president of the
Institution of Civil Engineers. Died about 1862.

Walker, waw'ker, (JAMES,) D.D., a distinguished
Unitarian divine and scholar, born at Burlington, Mas-
sachusetts, in 1794. He became editor of the "Chris-
tian Examiner" in 1831, and in 1839 Alford professor of
moral and intellectual philosophy at Harvard. He was
elected president of Harvard in 1853, a position which he
filled with eminent ability for seven years. He resigned
in 1860, on account of his feeble health. He delivered
a course of "Lowell Lectures on the Philosophy of
Religion ;" also " Lectures on Natural Religion." Dr.
Walker was a clear and profound thinker and a finished
writer. Died December 23, 1874.

Walker, (JAMES BARR,) an American Presbyterian
divine, born in Philadelphia in 1805. Having previously
edited several religious journals in the West, he became
pastor of a church at Sandusky, Ohio. He published,

besides other religious works, " Philosophy of the Plan
of Salvation," (1855, (which has been translated into sev-
eral languages. Died March 6, 1887.

'Walker, (JOHN,) an English clergyman, born in
Devonshire, became rector of a parish at Exeter. lie
published in 1714 an "Account of the Numbers and
Sufferings of the Clergy who were Sequestered in the
Grand Rebellion." Died about 1730.

Walker, QOHN,) an English lexicographer and elo-
cutionist, born in Middlesex in 1732. He published
"A Rhyming Dictionary," "Elements of Elocution,"
(1781,) "Rhetorical Grammar," (1785,) and "Critical
Pronouncing Dictionary and Expositor of the English
Language," (1791,) which was received with great favour
and has passed through more than thirty editions. Died
in 1807.

See ALLIBONK, "Dictionary of Authors;" "Monthly Review"
for August and September, 1781.

Walker, (JOHN,) an English physician and writer,
boi'n in Cumberland in 1759. He was the author of a
" Universal Gazetteer," " Elements of Geography," and
several medical treatises. Died in 1830.

Walker, (JOSEPH COOPER,) an Irish writer, born in
Dublin about 1766. He wrote, besides other works,
"Historical Memoirs of the Irish Bards," (1786.) Died
in 1810.

Walker, (LEROY POPE,) of Alabama, was a judge in
one of the State courts, 1850-53, was one of the most
ardent advocates of the secession movement, and
served as Confederate secretary of war, 1861-62, and
afterwards as a brigadier-general in the Confederate
service. Died at Huntsville, Alabama, August 22, 1884.

Walker, (OBADIAH,) an English writer, born in York-
shire about 1616. He studied at University College,
Oxford, of which he was elected master in 1676. Having
openly professed Catholicism, he was deprived of his
office, and imprisoned for a time after the revolution of
1688. He wrote " A Brief Account of Ancient Church
Government," (1662,) "The Greek and Roman History
Illustrated by Coins and Medals," (1692,) and other
works. Died in 1692.

Walker, (ROBERT,) an English portrait-painter.
Among his principal works are several portraits of
Cromwell, one of Admiral Blake, and one of General
Monk. Died about 1660.

Walker, (ROBERT J.,) a distinguished American
writer on political economy, born at Northumberland,
Pennsylvania, in 1801, graduated in the University of
Pennsylvania in 1819. He studied law, and removed in
1826 to Natchez, Mississippi, where he practised with
success. He was elected a Senator of the United States
by the legislature of Mississippi in 1835 or 1836, and
acted with the Democratic party. He was a zealous
and efficient supporter of the project for the annexation
of Texas to the United States. In March, 1845, he was
appointed secretary of the treasury by President Polk.
He produced a report in favour of free trade which
attracted much attention. He retired to private life in
March, 1849, and was appointed by President Buchanan
Governor of Kansas about April, 1857. He resigned
that office in February, 1858, on account of dissatisfaction
with the course or policy of the national government.
Died in November, 1869.

'Walker, (SAMUEL,) an English clergyman, born at
Exeter in 1714, became curate of Truro, and published
several volumes of sermons. Died in 1761.

Walker, (SEARS COOK,) an American astronomer,
born at Wilmington, Middlesex county, Massachusetts,
in 1805, graduated at Harvard College about 1824.
Soon after that date he removed to Philadelphia, where
he taught school. He contributed many observations
to the " American Journal of Science" and the "Trans-
actions of the American Philosophical Society." He
was attached to the Washington Observatory in 1845,
and discovered in 1847 the identity of the planet Nep-
tune with a star observed by Lalande in 1795. He ren-
dered a service to science by his computations of the
orbit of Neptune. Died in Cincinnati in 1853.

Walker, (THOMAS,) an English lawyer and humor-
ous writer, born in 1784. He published a periodical
called " The Original." Died in 1836.

f as i: c as s; g hard; g as/; G, H, K, guttural; N, nasal; R, trilled; s as z; th as in this.

Explanations, p. 23.)




Walker, (THOMAS,; an English actor, born in Lon-
don in 1698 ; died in 1743.

Walker, (WILLIAM,) an English divine, born in Lin-
colnshire in 1623. He published, among other works, a
"Treatise on English Particles," and " Idiomatologia
Anglo-Latina." Died in 1684.

Walker, (WILLIAM,) an American filibuster, born at
Nashville, Tennessee, in 1824. He emigrated to Cali-
fornia about 1850, and became editor of a paper. In
1855 he conducted a party of abont sixty adventurers
to Nicaragua, which he entered ostensibly as an ally of
one of the factions then engaged in civil war. He cap-
tured the city of Granada, assumed the title of President
of Nicaragua, and re-established slavery, which had been
abolished. He was driven from power in May, 1857, and
escaped to New Orleans. In June, 1860, he led an ex-
pedition against Honduras. He was captured and shot
at Truxillo in September, 1860.

Walker, (WILLIAM DAVID,) D.D., an American
bishop, born in New York city, June 29, 1839. He
graduated at Columbia College in 1859, and at the Gen-
eral Seminary (Episcopalian) in 1862. He took priest's
orders in 1863, in 1883 was consecrated Bishop of North
Dakota, and in 1896 Bishop of Western New York.

Walker, (WILLIAM H. T.,) of Georgia, an American
general, who graduated at West Point in 1837. He com-
manded a division of the army of General Lee in the
early part of 1863, served at Chickamauga in September
of that year, and was killed near Atlanta in July, 1864.

Walkyries. See VALKYRIA,

Walker, (WILLIAM SIDNEY,) a British poet, born at
Pembroke, December 4, 1795. He published " Gustavus
Vasa," a poem, (incomplete,) in 1813, went to Eton, and
became a Fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge. Died
October 15, 1846. His "Poetical Remains," (1852,)
with a " Life," by John Moultrie, his excellent " Shake-
speare's Versification," (1854,) and " Notes on Shake-
speare," (1860,) were posthumous. During his life he
published " Poems from the Danish," and other works.

Wall, (JOHN,) M.D., in English physician, born in
Worcestershire in 1708, was the first who drew public
attention to the virtues of the Malvern waters. Died
in 1776.

Wall, (MARTIN,) son of the preceding, born in 1744,
acquired a high reputation as a physician, and in 1785
became clinical professor at Oxford. Died in 1824.

Wall, (WILLIAM,) an English divine, born in 1646,
published a " History of Infant Baptism," and " Critical
Notes on the Old Testament" Died in 1728.

Wallace, wol'lis, (ALEXANDER,) D.D., a United
Presbyterian divine, born at Paisley, Scotland, in 1818.
He was educated at the Universities of Glasgow,
Edinburgh, Berlin, and Halle, and was ordained in
1846. Among his works are "The Gloaming of Life,"
(1853,) "Poems and Sketches," (1864,) "Desert and
Holy Land," (1866,) "The Model Life," (1878,) etc.

Wallace, wol'lis, (ALFRED RUSSEL,) D.C.L., an emi-
nent English naturalist and biologist, born at Usk, in Mon-
mouthshire, January 8, 1822. He was bred an architect
and surveyor, was in Brazil with H. W. Bates on an
exploring expedition, 1848-52, was in the Malay Islands,
1854-62, and has made other scientific tours. His prin-
cipal works are "Travels on the Amazon and Rio
Negro," (1853,) "Palm-Trees of the Amazon," (1853,)
"The Malay Archipelago," (1869,) "Contributions to
the Theory of Natural Selection," (1870,) "Miracles and
Modern Spiritualism," (1875,) " Geographical Distribu-
tion of Animals," (1876,) "Tropical Nature," (1878,)
"Island Life," (1880,) "Land Nationalization,"
(1882,) "Bad Times," (1885,) "Darwinism,"
(1889,) and "The Wonderful Century," 1898. Al-
most at the same time with the first publication of
Darwin's theory of evolution, Mr. Wallace announced
a similar theory. He is prominent as a defender of
modern spiritualism.

Wallace, (DONALD MACKENZIE,) a Scottish author,
born at Paisley, November n, 1841. He studied at
Glasgow, Edinburgh, (where he passed as M.A. in 1859,)
Paris, Berlin, and Heidelberg, where he graduated as
doctor of laws. In 1870 he went to Russia, and remained

there six years. His principal work, " Russia,"
(1877,) had a great success.

Wallace, wol'lis, (HORACE BINNEY,) an American
.awyer and writer of rare talents, a nephew of Horace
Binney, was born at Philadelphia, February 26, 1817.
He graduated at Princeton College, and subsequently
visited Europe. He committed suicide in Paris, (1852,)
as is supposed, in a fit of temporary insanity. He
wrote "Literary Criticisms, and other Papers," "Art
and Scenery in Europe," (1855,) and edited several legal
works conjointly with Judge Hare. While in Paris he
became acquainted with Auguste Comte, who said of
him, " I do not exaggerate his merits in ranking him as
the equal of the greatest American statesmen."

Wallace, (LEW,) an American general, a son of
David Wallace, formerly Governor of Indiana, was born
in Fountain county, Indiana, about 1828. He was a
lawyer before the civil war. He commanded a division
at the battle of Fort Donelson, February, 1862, and dis-
tinguished himself at the battle of Shilph, April 6 and
7. He was appointed a major-general in March, 1862.
He was Governor of New Mexico 1878-81, and min-
ister to Turkey 1881-85. He is a successful author,
the best known among his works being "The Fair
God," (1873,) " Ben-Hur," (1880,) and "The Prince
of India," (1893.) His wife, SUSAN E. WALLACE,
published "The Storied Sea," "Along the Bos-
phorus," and other works.

Wallace, wol'lis, (Sir WILLIAM,) a celebrated Scot-
tish hero and patriot, supposed to have been born about
1270. He was a son of Sir Malcolm Wallace of Ellerslie,
in Renfrewshire. While attending school at Dundee, he
killed the son of the English governor of Dundee Castle
in revenge for an insult received, and was compelled to
take refuge among the mountains. Having gathered
around him a band of devoted followers, he carried on
for several years a successful partisan warfare against
the English forces. After the capture of the garrisons
of Aberdeen, Forfar, and other towns, he was engaged
in the siege of Dundee, when news came of the advance
of a large English army towards Stirling. He immedi-
ately marched to meet the enemy, gained a signal victory
over them at Stirling Bridge, (1297,) and, entering Eng-
land, ravaged the northern part of the country. He was
soon after defeated with great loss near Falkirk by the
English, led by Edward I. in person, (1298.) The office
of guardian of the kingdom, which he had held for a
short time, was now taken from him, and, after several
years spent in border warfare, he was betrayed into the
hands of the English, condemned as a traitor, and exe-
cuted, (1305.) His achievements have been a favourite
theme with Scottish poets and writers of romance, and
have been especially celebrated by Harry the Minstrel,
sometimes called Blind Harry.

Wallace, (WILLIAM,) LL.D., a Scottish mathemati-
cian, born in Fifeshire in 1768. He was appointed in
1803 one of the teachers of mathematics in the Royal
Military College, Buckinghamshire, and in 1819 became
professor of that science at Edinburgh. Among his
principal works we may name his " New Series for the
Quadrature of the Conic Sections and the Computation
of Logarithms," (1808,) "Account of the Invention of
the Pantograph, and Description of the Eidograph,"
(1831,) and the article on "Porism,"in the "Encyclo-
pedia Britannica." He was a Fellow of the Royal
Society of Edinburgh, and a member of other learned
institutions. Died in 1843.

See CHAMBERS, " Biographical Dictionary of Eminent Scotsmen.'

Wallace, (WILLIAM H. L.,) an American general,
born at Urbana, Ohio, in 1821. He practised law in
Illinois before the civil war. He commanded a brigade
at the capture of Fort Donelson, February, 1862, and a
division at the battle of Shiloh, where he was mortally
wounded, April 6 of that year. " This day's work, '
says Horace Greeley, " had won for him the admiration
of all beholders." (" American Conflict," vol. ii.)

Wallace, (WILLIAM Ross,) an American poet, born
at Lexington, Kentucky, about 1819. Among his works
maybe named "Alban the Pirate," (1848,) and "Medita-
tions in America, and other Poems," (1851.) Died 1881.

i, e, I, o, u, y, long; 4, k, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e. 1, 6, u, f, short; a, e. i, o, obscure; fir, fall, fat; mt; not; good; moon-




Wallace, (WILLIAM VINCENT.) a musician and com-
poser, born at Waterford, in Ireland, about 1815. He
composed several successful operas, among which are
" Maritana" and "Lurline." Died in 1865.

Wallack, wfll'lak, (JAMES WILLIAM,) an English
actor, born in London in 1795, acquired a high reputa-
tion in his art, both in England and America. Having
settled in New York City in 1851, he founded the theatre
on Broadway called by his name. Died in 1864.

His son, JOHN LESTER, also an actor, published sev-
eial comedies. Died September 6, 1888.

Wallenbouig. See WALLENBURG.

Wallenburoh, van, vin wal'len-buRk', (ADRIAAN
and PIETER, ) Roman Catholic theologians, born at
Rotterdam, were brothers. They lived at Cologne, and
wrote several works against the Protestants. Adriaan
died in 1669, and Pieter in 1675.

Wallenburg, von, fon wal'len-booRG', written also
Wallenbourg, (JACOB,) an Austrian Orientalist, born
in Vienna in 1763. He passed twenty years in Turkey.
He translated the Persian poem " Mesnevi" into French.
Died in 1806.

Wallenstein, wfll'len-stln', [Ger. pron. wal'len-sfin',]
or Waldstein, walt'stin, [Lat. WALLENSTEI'NIUS or

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 383 of 425)