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

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and published in 1819 an "Appeal from the Judgments

ing on account of the declaration of war, he muttered, and published in isig an "Appeal trom the Judgments
as k; <; as s; g hard; g as /; G, H, K,guttural; N, nasal; R, trilled; s as z; th as in this. ( Jt^^'See Explanations, p. 23.*




of Great Britain respecting the United States," etc. He
founded, in 1821, the "National Gazette," an able and
influential daily paper of Philadelphia, which he edited
for fifteen years. He published "Didactics, Social,
Literary, and Political," (2 vols., 1836.) In 1845 he was
appointed American consul at Paris, where he passed
the subsequent part of his life. Died in Paris in 1858.

'Walsh, (WILLIAM,) an English poet, born in Wor-
cestershire in 1663, is chiefly celebrated as the friend of
Dryden and the patron of Pope. He was several times
elected to Parliament for his native county. His poems
are principally amatory. He also published a prose
essay entitled " Eugenia, a Defence of Women," for
which Dryden wrote a preface. Died in 1709.

Walsh, (WILLIAM J.,) a Roman Catholic primate,
born at Dublin, Ireland, in 1841. He was educated
at Maynooth College, of which he became president
in 1881. In 1885 he was made archbishop of Dublin
and primate of Ireland. His works include essays on
"Monometallism," (1893, 1894, 1895, and 1896.)

Walsingham or Walsyngham, wol'sing-am, (Sir
FRANCIS,) an English statesman and diplomatist, born
in Kent in 1536. He studied at King's College, Cam-
bridge, and at an early age acquired the favour and
patronage of Queen Elizabeth, who appointed him her
representative at the French court in 1570. After his
return, in 1573, he became a member of the privy coun-
cil, and one of the secretaries of state. He was after-
wards sent on important missions to the Netherlands,
France, and Scotland. He had a prominent part in the
detection of Babington's conspiracy, and was one of the
commissioners in the trial of Mary, Queen of Scots.
As minister of foreign affairs, he rendered the greatest
services to England and the Protestant cause by his
vigilance and skilful diplomacy ; he is said to have over-
reached the Jesuits in their own game of equivocation
and mental reservation, and to have maintained fifty-
three agents and eighteen spies in foreign courts. In
private life he was highly esteemed for his integrity. He
died in 1590, leaving one daughter, who was successively
married to Sir Philip Sidney, the Earl of Essex, and the
Earl of Clanricarde. An account of Walsingham's
French embassy appeared in Sir Dudley Digges's
" Complete Ambassador," (1655.)

See HUME, " History of England ;" FROUDE, " History of Eng-
Imnd;" " Biographia Britannica;" LODGE, "Portraits of Illustrious

Walsingham, [Lat. WALSINGHA'MUS,] (THOMAS,)
*n English historian and Benedictine monk, a native of
Norfolk, lived about 1430. He was the author of a
" History of England from the Time of Edward I. to
Henry V.," (in Latin.)

Walsyngham. See WALSINGHAM.

Walter, wal'ter, (FERDINAND,) a German jurist, born
at Wetzlar in 1794, published a "Manual of Ecclesi-
astical Law," (1822,) which has been translated into
several languages, also other legal works. Died in 1879.

Walter, (HUBERT,) an English prelate, was a nephew
of Ranulph de Glanville. As Bishop of Salisbury, he
accompanied the crusaders to the Holy Land. He was
made Archbishop of Canterbury in 1193, and afterwards
became justiciary of England.

See W. F. HOOK, " Lives of the Archbishops of Canterbury,"

Walter, (JOHANN GOTTLIEB,) a celebrated German
physician and anatomist, born at Konigsberg about
1735. He finished his studies at Berlin under Meckel,
whom in 1774 he succeeded as first professor of anatomy
and midwifery. His valuable anatomical museum way
purchased by the King of Prussia for 100,000 dollars.
Among his works may be named " A Treatise on the
Bones of the Human Body" and a " Manual of Myology."
Died in 1818.

Wal'ter, (JOHN,) an English journalist, and founder
of the London "Times," was born in 1739. The first
number of "The Times" appeared in 1788. He was
the inventor of logography, or the art of printing with
entire words or syllables. Died in 1812. His son,
of the same name, born in London in 1784, became in
1803 exclusive manager of "The Times," which, under

his direction, soon became the most able and influential
journal of Europe. In 1814 "The Times" was printed
for the first time by Konig's steam-power machines.
(See KONIG.) Mr. Walter was elected to Parliament
for Berkshire in 1832, and in 1841 was returned for the
borough of Nottingham. Died in 1847. His son JOHN,
born in 1818, succeeded to the proprietorship of "The
Times," served in Parliament for many years. Died
in 1894. His son JOHN was drowned, and his
nephew ARTHUR succeeded to the management.

Wal'ter, (THOMAS U.,) LL.D., an eminent American
architect, born in Philadelphia, September 4, 1804. He
received a good, though not a collegiate, education. He
studied architecture under Mr. William Strickland, and
afterwards mathematics under David McClure, (then
distinguished as a teacher of that science.) He applied
himself assiduously to study for many years before he
commenced the practice of his profession. He designed
in 1831, and superintended the erection of, the Philadel-
phia County Prison. His designs for the Girard College
for Orphans were adopted by the City Councils in 1833,
and that magnificent building, perhaps the finest speci-
men of classic architecture on the American continent,
was constructed throughout from his designs and under
his immediate supervision. This work occupied him
fourteen years. In 1851 his plans for the extension of
the Capitol at Washington were adopted, and he was
appointed architect of the work by President Fillmore,
a position which he held for fourteen years. In addition
to the works of the Capitol extension, he planned and
executed the new iron dome of the Capitol, the east
and west wings of the Patent Office, and the extension
of the General Post-Office. He also designed the new
Treasury Building, and the Government Hospital for
the Insane. In 1853 he received the title of doctor
of philosophy from the University of Lewisburg, and
in 1857 that of doctor of laws from Harvard University.
He held for many years a professorship of architecture
in the Franklin Institute of Philadelphia, lie was a
member of the American Philosophical Society, and
of many other literary and scientific institutions, and
was one of the founders of the American Institute of
Architects. Died October 30, 1887.

Walther, wal'ter, (AUGUST FRIEDRICH,) a German
anatomist, born at Wittenberg in 1688, was a son of
Michael, noticed below, (1638-92.) He became pro-
fessor of anatomy at Leipsic in 1723, and wrote many
treatises on anatomy. Died in 1746.

'Walther, [Lat GUALTE'RUS or WALTHE'RUS,] (BAL-
THASAR,) a German scholar and Protestant theolo-
gian, was born in Thuringia before 1600. He became
professor of Greek and Hebrew at Jena. He wrote
several learned works in Latin and German. Died in

Walther, (BERNARD,) a German astronomer, born in
1430, was a pupil of Regiomontanus. He is said to
have first discovered the effect of atmospheric refrac-
tion. Died in 1504.

'Walther, (CHRISTIAN,) a German Protestant divine.
He was one of the editors of the Wittenberg edition of
Luther's works, and published a number of controver-
sial treatises. Died about 1572.

Walther, (CHRISTIAN,) a German divine, born near
Konigsberg in 1655. He became professor of theology
at that city in 1703, and was afterwards appointed rector
of the university. He wrote several theological and an-
tiquarian treatises. Died in 1717.

'Walther, (CHRISTOPH THEODOSIUS,) a German di-
vine, born in Brandenburg in 1699. He was one of the
missionaries sent by the Danish government in 1705 to
the coast of Coromandel and the other Danish posses-
sions in India. He founded the missionary establishmenl
of Majubaram, and published " An Abridgment of Ec-
clesiastical History," and other works, in the Tamul
language. He died at Dresden in 1741.

Walther, (GEORG CHRISTOPH,) a German jurist, bom
at Rothenburg in 1601, became president of the chancery
of justice in his native town. He published several legal
works in Latin. Died in 1656.

Walther, (HEINRICH ANDREAS,) a German Prot-
estant divine, born at Konigsberg, in Hesse, in 1696,

a, e, 5, 6, u, y, long; a, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, 1, 6. *i, y,sfiort; a, e, j, 9, otsture; far, fall, fit; met; nftt; good; moon;




wrote several religious and theological works, in Latin
and German. Died in 1748.

Walther, (JOHANN GOTTFRIED,) a German writer,
born about 1684, published a "Musical Dictionary, His-
torical and Biographical." Died in 1748.

Walther, (JOHANN LUDOLPH,) a German, who lived
about 1740, and published "Lexicon Diplomaticum,"
(1745,) in which he explained the modes of writing and
the abbreviations used in the middle ages.

Walther, (MICHAEL,) a German divine and theo-
logical writer, born at Nuremberg in 1593. He became
professor of divinity at Helmstedt in 1622, and in 1642
was appointed general superintendent of the Lutheran
Church in the duchy of Brunswick-Luneberg. He wrote
a "Treatise on Manna," ("Tractatus de Manna," 1633,)
a learned treatise, entitled "Officina Biblica," (1636,)
"Exercitationes Biblicae," (1638,) and other works, in
Latin ; also "The Golden Key of the Ancients," etc.,
in German. Died in 1662.

Walther, (MICHAEL,) a son of the preceding, was
born in 1638. He was professor at Wittenberg, and
published several valuable works on theology and
mathematics. Died in 1692.

Walther, [Lat. GUALTE'RUS,] (RUDOLPH,) a Swiss
Protestant divine, born at Zurich in 1519, was a friend
of Melanchthon, Zuinglius, and other eminent Reformers
of the time. He published an "Apology for Zuinglius,"
Homilies on the twelve minor prophets and on the New
Testament, and other prose works, in Latin; also sev-
eral Latin poems. Died in 1586.

Walther, von, fon wal'ter, (PHILIPP FRANZ,) an
eminent German surgeon and oculist, born at Buxweiler,
in Bavaria, in 1781, became professor of surgery at Bonn
in 1819. He published several medical and surgical
works, among which are " Human Physiology," (" Phy-
siologie des Menschen," 2 vols., 1807-08,) and a "Sys-
tem of Surgery," (4 vols., 1833-40.) Died in 1849.

See J. N. VON RINGSEIS, " Rede zum Andenken an den Dr. von
Walther," 1851.

Walther von der Vogelweide, wal'ter fon d&s.
foG'el-wi'deh, ("Walter of the Bird-Meadow,") the most
celebrated of the German minnesingers, is supposed to
have been born in Franconia about 1170. He was of a
noble family, and was patronized by the duke Frederick
of Vienna and his brother Leopold VII. His works are
amatory and patriotic songs, and display genius of a high
order. Two editions of them have been published by
Lachmann, and an account of Walther's life and poetry,
by Uhland, appeared in 1822. Died about 1230.
See LONGFELLOW, " Poets and Poetry of Europe."
Wal'ton, (BRIAN,) a learned English divine, born
in Yorkshire in 1600. He studied at Cambridge, and
was appointed about 1638 chaplain to the king, and
prebendary of Saint Paul's. When the party of the
Parliament came into power, he was deprived of his
office, and retired to Oxford, where he began to collect
the materials for his Polyglot Bible. This great work
was completed in 1657 (in 6 vols. fol.) Walton died in
1661, having a short time previously been created Bishop
of Chester.

See TODD, " Memoirs of the Life and Writings of the Right Rev
Brian Walton, D.D.," etc.

Walton, (ELIJAH,) an English landscape-painter, born
it Manchester in 1836. He made frequent tours through
portions of Europe and the East, making sketches and
paintings of the scenery, and for the last twenty years of
his life held an annual exhibition .of his works, which
formed a feature of the London season. Died August
25, 1880.

Wal'ton, (GEORGE,) an American patriot and signer
of the De'claration of Independence, born in Frederick
county, Virginia, about 1740. He was elected to Con-
gress from Georgia in 1776, being four times re-elected,
and was twice chosen Governor of Georgia. He became
chief justice of that State in 1783. Died in 1804.

Walton, (IZAAK,) a celebrated English writer, born
at Stafford in 1593. His first publication was an elegy
on his friend Dr. Donne, which was followed by a Life
of Sir Henry Wotton, prefixed to a collection of his let-
ters, etc., and entitled "Reliquia; Wottonianae," (1651.)
In early life he was a hosier or linen-draper in London.

His principal work, "The Complete Angler, or Con-
templative Man's Recreation," came out in 1653. It
was received with great favour, and has passed through
numerous editions. Among his other productions are
good biographies of Richard Hooker, George Herbert,
(1670,) and Bishop Sanderson, (1678.) Walton was
twice married, his first wife being Rachael Floud, a
descendant of Archbishop Cranmer, and the second a
half-sister of Bishop Ken. He died in 1683, leaving one
son and one daughter. Hazlitt expressed the opinion
that his " Complete Angler" is perhaps the best pastoral
in the English language.

See Six J HAWKINS, "Life of Izaak Walton," 1760; T. ZOUCH,
"Life of I. Walton," 1823.

Walworth, (REUBEN HYDE,) an American jurist,
born at Bozrah, Connecticut, in 1789. He studied
law, became a judge in 1811, served in the war of
1812-15, was elected to Congress in 1821, and in 1828
was made chancellor, being the last to hold that office
in the United States. Died in 1867.

Waman or Wamana. See VAMANA.

Wamba, King of the Visigoths of Spain, began
to reign in 672 A.D. Died in 683.

Wamese or Wamesius, (JOHN,) a Flemish
jurist, born near Liege in 1524; died in 1590.

Wan'amaker, (JOHN,) an American merchant,
born at Philadelphia in 1838. With Nathan Brown
he established a clothing house in 1861, and in 1876
opened the first department store in Philadelphia.
This became highly successful, and was followed by a
similar store in New York. He was also active in
religious work, and founded in 1858 the Bethany
Sunday-school, said to be the largest in the United
States. His reputation as a business man of remark-
able ability caused him to be chosen in 1889 as post-
master-general of the United States. Later he be-
came a vigorous opponent of the "machine" in
politics, and made an active campaign against the
ascendency of Matthew S. Quay.

Wandelaincourt, vflNd'laN'kooR', (ANTOINE HU-
BERT,) a French ecclesiastic and writer, born in the
diocese of Verdun in 1731. He was a member of the
Convention of 1792, and voted against the death of the
king. Died in 1819.

Wand'el-bert or Wand'al-bert, a learned monk
and poet, born about 813 A.D., lived at Prum, in Flan-
ders. He wrote a Martyrology, in verse. Died after 870.

Wandesforde, won'des-ford or wonz'fprd, (CHRIS-
TOPHER,) Viscount Castlecomer, an English statesman,
born in Yorkshire in 1592. He entered Parliament,
and was one of the chief managers in the impeachment
of Buckingham. He succeeded Strafford as lord deputy
of Ireland in 1640. Died in December of that year.

Wangenheim, wang'en - him', (KARL AUGUST,)
BARON, a German statesman, born at Gotha in 1773.
About 1806 he was called to Stuttgart, where he became
president of the department of finance. He -as after-
wards appointed president of the superior court at Tu-
bingen, and curator of the university. He wrote several
works in relation to government. Died in 1850.

Wang-Mang, a Chinese usurper, who, having put
to death the infant heir to the throne, took the title of
emperor about 9 A.D. He was assassinated in 23 A.D.

Wan-Koolee, (or -Kouli,) (Mohammed Ibn Mus-
tafa, mo-ham'med Ib'n m36s'ta-fa,) a Turkish lexicog-
rapher of the sixteenth century. He translated into
Turkish the Arabic Dictionary of Jevhery.

Wan-Lee or Wan-Ly, wan-lee, called also Y-Kiun,
an emperor of China, of the Ming dynasty, began to
reign in 1572. He waged war against the Mantchoo*
who invaded China. Died in 1619 orj62O.

Wan ley,
was born at

in collecting Anglo-Saxon manuscripts I
" Thesaurus," and prepared a descriptive catalogue of
those contained in the libraries of the kingdom. He
afterwards became librarian to the Earl of Oxford. Died
in 1726.

Wanley, (Rev. NATHANIEL,) an English writer and
divine, the father of the preceding, was born at Leicester

traded China, i'lea in 1019 or 1020.
aley, wftn'le, (HUMPHREY,) an English antiquary,
in at Coventry in 1672. He employed himself
:ctine Anglo-Saxon manuscripts for Dr. Hickes's

ras/6; 9 as *; g /5W; g as/; G, tl,-K.,gutturil; N, nasal; R, trilled; sas; thasinMw. (J^=See Explanations, p. 23.)




in 1633. He published a treatise entitled "Vox Dei, or
the Great Duty of Self- Reflection upon a Man's Own
Ways," and a popular compilation called " Wonders of
the Little World." Died in 1680.

Wansleben, wans'la'ben, (JoHANN MICHAEL,) a Ger-
man scholar and antiquary, born at Erfurt in 1635. He
was sent in 1670 by the French government to Egypt,
where he made a collection of manuscripts. He pub-
lished, in Italian, "An Account of the Present State of
Egypt," and several antiquarian works in Latin. Died
in 1679.

See VOCKHRODT, " Programma de J. M. Wansleben," 1718 ; Nicd-
RON, " Me"moires."

Wappaus, wap-pa'us, QOHANN EDUARD,) a Ger-
man geographer, born in 1812 ; died in 1879. His
writings are very voluminous.

Wappers, wip'pers, (GusTAVE,) BARON, a Belgian
painter of high reputation, born at Antwerp in 1803.
He studied in his native city and in Paris, painted his-
torical and religious pictures, and obtained the title of
first painter to the King of Belgium. In 1846 he became
director of the Academy of Antwerp. Died in 1874.

War'beck, (PERKIN,) an adventurer, who in the
reign of Henry VII. pretended to be the younger son
of Edward IV., supposed to have been murdered by
order of his uncle, Richard III. At the head of several
thousand insurgents, he besieged Exeter ; but he re-
treated on the approach of the royal army, and, being
made prisoner, was executed in 1499.

distinguished writer, born in county Galway, Ireland, in
1810. He took his degree at Trinity College, Cam-
bridge, and published in 1845 his work entitled "The
Crescent and the Cross," which met with great favour
and passed through numerous editions. It was suc-
ceeded by his history of "Prince Rupert and the Cava-
liers," (1849,) a "d "Memoirs of Horace Walpole and
his Contemporaries." He perished in the ship Amazon,
lost off Land's End in 1852. His tale entitled " Darien,
or the Merchant Prince," came out after his death.

See ALLIBONE, "Dictionary of Authors;" "Quarterly Review"
for March. 1845.

WarTjur-tpn, (JOHN,) an English antiquary, born in
1682, published a work entitled " Vallum Romanum."
Died in 1759.

Warburton, (WILLIAM,) an eminent English writer
ind prelate, born at Newark on the 24th of December,
1698, was a son of George Warburton, an attorney. He
was educated for the profession of law, and passed five
years in the office of an attorney, (1715-19.) Having
resolved to enter the Church, he studied theology pri-
vately, was ordained a deacon in 1723, and published
" Miscellaneous Translations, in Prose and Verse, from
Roman Authors," (1723.) He obtained the vicarage of
Gryesley in 1726, through the patronage of Sir Robert
Sutton, by whom he was presented to the rectory of
Brant-Broughton, near Newark, in 1728. He resided at
this place about eighteen years. In 1727 he published
a "Critical and Philosophical Inquiry into the Causes
of Prodigies and Miracles as related by Historians."
His reputation was increased by an able work entitled
"The Alliance between Church and State, or the Ne-
cessity and Equity of an Established Religion and a
Test Law," etc., (1736,) which was commended by Bishop
Horsley as an excellent "specimen of scientific reason-
ing applied to a political subject."

His principal work is " The Divine Legation of Moses
demonstrated, on the Principles of a Religious Deist,
from the Omission of the Doctrine of a Future State of
Rewards and Punishments in the Jewish Dispensation,"
(2 vols., 1738-41,) in which he displayed immense erudi-
tion in the support of novel and paradoxical opinions.
This work excited much controversy. About 1740 he
became intimate with Pope, after he had written several
letters in defence of that poet's " Essay on Man." When
Pope died, (1744,) he left half of his library, and other
valuable property, to Warburton, who married, in 1745,
Gertrude Tucker, a niece of Mr. Ralph Allen, of Prior
Park, near Bath. Warburton resided mostly at Prior
Park after his marriage. He was elected preacher to
the society of Lincoln's Inn in 1746, edited Shakspeare's

works in 1747, and published a complete edition of
Pope's works, with notes, (9 vols.,) in 1750.

In 1754 he was appointed one of the king's chaplains-
in-ordinary, and in 1755 he obtained a prebend of Dur-
ham. He became Dean of Bristol in 1757, and Bishop
of Gloucester in 1759. Among his other works we
notice " A View of Lord Bolingbroke's Philosophy, in
Four Letters to a Friend," (1754-55,) and two volumes
of Sermons preached at Lincoln's Inn, (1754.) His dis-
position was rather haughty. " Warburton," says Dr.
Johnson, "was a man of vigorous faculties, a mind fer-
vid and vehement, supplied by incessant and unlimited
inquiry, with a wonderful extent and variety of know-
ledge, which yet had not oppressed his imagination or
clouded his perspicacity. To every work he brought a
memory full fraught, together with a fancy fertile of
original combinations, and at once exerted the powers
of the scholar, the reasoner, and the wit. . . . His
abilities gave him a haughty confidence, which he dis-
dained to conceal or mollify." ("Life of Alexander
Pope," in the " Lives of the English Poets.") He died
at Gloucester in June, 1779. He had only one child, a
son, who died young.

Ward, (ARTEMAS,) an American general of the Revo-
lution, born at Shrewsbury, Massachusetts, in 1727. He
served under Abercrombie against the French and
Indians, and at the commencement of the war of the
Revolution was appointed second in command to
Washington. He resigned his commission in April,
1776. He was afterwards elected to Congress, in which
he served from 1791 to 1795. Died in 1800.


Ward, (EDWARD,) an English humorous writer, born
about 1667. He made a version of " Don Quixote"
into Hudibrastic rhymes, and was the author of "The
London Spy," a poem. Died in 1731.

Ward, (EDWARD MATTHEW,) an English painter,
born in London in 1816. He studied at the Royal
Academy, and afterwards at Rome and Munich. He
was chosen a Royal Academician in 1855. Among his
most admired works may be named " The Last Sleep
of Argyle," " The South -Sea Bubble, a Scene in Change
Alley," " Daniel Defoe and the Manuscript of Robinson
Crusoe," and " Izaak Walton Angling." Died in 1879.

Ward, (HENRY AUGUSTUS,) an American palaeon-
tologist, born at Rochester, New York, March 9, 1834.
He studied at Williams College, (graduating in 1855,) at
Cambridge, (under Agassiz,) and at Freiberg and Paris.
After travelling extensively in tropical regions, he was
professor of natural science in Rochester University from
1861 to 1866. His great collections of objects of natural
history are of high interest, and he has won a wide repu-
tation by his artificial reproductions of rare fossil speci-

Ward, (Mrs. HERBERT D.) See PHELPS,

Ward, (Mrs. HUMPHREY,) an English novelist,
born at Hobart, Tasmania, June n, 1851, as Mary
Augusta Arnold, granddaughter of Dr. Arnold, of
Rugby. She married T. Humphrey Ward, editor of
" Men of the Time," "The English Poets," "The
Reign of Queen Victoria," etc. Mrs. Ward first
gained wide reputation as an author by her radical
religious romance of " Robert Elsmere," (1888,)
which had a phenomenal success. It was followed by
"David Grieve," (.1892,) " Marcella," (1894,) " Sir
George Tressaday," (1896,) " Helbeck of Bannes-
dale," (1898,) etc.

'Ward, (JAMES,) an English painter, born in London
in 1770, executed a number of admirable works in the
style of Morland. Among the best of these may be
named his "Horse and Serpent," "Bulls Fighting
across a Tree," and a " Landscape with Cattle." He
was appointed painter and engraver to the Prince of
Wales in 1794, and in 1811 was elected Royal Acade-

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 385 of 425)