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mician. Died in 1859.

Ward, (Captain JAMES HARMAN,) an American naval
officer, born at Hartford, Connecticut, in 1806. He
published several professional works, and " Steam for

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the Million," (new edition, 1860.) He was appointed
commander of the Potomac flotilla in May, 1861, and
was killed in a fight against a battery at Matthias Point,
Virginia, in June of that year.

'Ward, (JOHN,) LL.D., an English scholar and writer,
born in London in 1679. He became professor of
rhetoric at Gresham College in 1720. He published an
edition of Maximus Tyrius, " Lives of the Professors
of Gresham College," (1740,) "Four Essays upon the
English Language," (1758,) and other works. He was
a Fellow of the Royal Society and of the Society of
Antiquaries. Died in 1758.

See THOMAS BIRCH, "Life of John Ward," 1766.

Ward, (JOHN QUINCY ADAMS,) an eminent American
sculptor, born at Urbana, Ohio, June 29, 1830. After
studying medicine for a time, he became a pupil of H.
K. Browne, the sculptor. His " Shakspeare," in Central
Park, New York, the equestrian statue of General
Thomas, at Washington, and the statue of General
Washington, at Newburyport, are among the finest
works of plastic art that America has produced.


Ward, (LESTER FRANK,) an American scientist, born
at Joliet, Illinois, June 18, 1841. He graduated in 1869
at the Columbian College, Washington, D.C., served
as assistant geologist in the United States national
survey 1881-88, afterwards paleontologist in the
same. Among his works are "The Flora of Wash-
ington," (1881,) "Dynamic Sociology," (1883,)
"Types of the Laramie Flora," (1887,) "Geo-
graphical Distribution of Fossil Plants," ( 1889,)
"The Psychic Factors of Civilization," (1893,) and
" Outlines of Sociology," ( 1898.)

Ward, (NATHANIEL,) an English Puritan divine, was
born at Haverhill about 1570. In 1634 he visited New
England, where he assisted in forming a settlement at
Haverhill. After his return to England he published
a satirical work entitled " Mercurius Antimecharius,
or the Simple Cobbler's Boy," etc. Died in 1653.

Ward, (ROBERT PLUMER,) an English statesman and
writer, born in 1765. He studied at Christ Church,
Oxford, was appointed one of the lords of the admiralty
in 1807, and was subsequently a member of Parliament.
He was the author of a " History of the Law of Nations
in Europe from the Time of the Greeks and Romans to
the Age of Grotius," (1795,) " An Inquiry into the Con-
duct of European Wars," (1803,) three novels, entitled
" Tremaine," " De Vere," and " De Clifford," and other
works on various subjects. Died in 1846.

See " Memoirs of the Political and Literary Life of Robert Plumer
Ward," by HON. EDMUND PHIPPS, 2 vols., 1850.

Ward, (SAMUEL,) an English theologian, born in
Durham. He became Archdeacon of Taunton in 1615,
and afterwards Margaret professor of divinity at Oxford.
Died in 1643.

'Ward, (SETH,) an English bishop and distinguished
astronomer, born in Hertfordshire in 1617. He studied
at Cambridge, and afterwards became professor of
astronomy at Oxford. He was also chosen president of
Trinity College ; but he was compelled to resign this
office at the restoration. Under Charles II. he was
created Bishop of Salisbury in 1662. He was one of
the founders and first members of the Royal Society.
Among his principal works are " An Essay on the Being
and Attributes of God," etc., (1652,) a treatise on the
nature of comets, entitled " Praslectio de Cometis," etc.,
(1653,) and " Astronomia Geometria," (1656.) Died
in 1689.

See WALTER PorK, " Life of Seth Ward," 1698.

Ward, (THOMAS,) a Roman Catholic controversialist
and poet, born in Yorkshire, England, in 1652 ; died in

Ward, (WILLIAM,) an English missionary, born at
Derby in 1769. He sailed for India in 1799, and, having
settled at Serampore, printed the Bengalee New Testa-
ment and other translations. He also published "An i
Account of the Writings, Religion, and Manners of the
Hindoos," (iSn,) and other works. Died in 1823.

Ward, (WILLIAM GEORGE,) D.D., an English phi-
losopher and controversialist, born in London in 1812.

He graduated at Oxford with high honours in 1831 , and
associated himself with Newman in the Tractarian con-
troversy. He published "The Ideal of a Christian
Church" in 1844, a book which was censured by con-
vocation on account of its leaning towards Romanism.
Shortly after its condemnation he seceded from the
Anglican Church to join the Roman Catholics. He was
a professor in a college at Ware. In 1863 he undertook
the editorship of the " Dublin Review," a position which
he held until 1878. Many of his contributions to this
periodical were republished in book - form. Died at
Hampstead, July 6, 1882.

Ward, (WILLIAM HAYES,) D.D.,an American divine
and distinguished Assyriologist, born at Abington, Massa-
chusetts, June 25, 1835. He graduated at Amherst Col
lege in 1856, and at Andover Seminary in 1859. He was
ordained a Congregationalist pastor in 1860, was Latin
professor in Ripon College, 1865-67, and later became
editor of " The Independent," a newspaper of New York.
He has written much for periodical literature, largely on
Assyrian and Babylonian antiquities and kindred

Warde, (FREDERICK,) an English actor, was
born at Wardington in 1851. He became the leading
man in Booth's Theatre, New York, in 1874, and after
1881 was a starring tragedian.

Ward'en, (FLORENCE.) See JAMES, (FLOR-

Ward'er, (JOHN ASTON,) M.D., an American pomolo-
gist, born near Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, January 19,
1812. He removed to Ohio in 1830, graduated at the Jef-
ferson Medical College in 1836, and settled as a physician
in Cincinnati in 1837. He discovered in 1853 the Catalpa
sfeciosa, a tree unrecognized up to that time. He was
author of a United States " Report on Flax and Hemp,"
(1865,) " Hedges and Evergreens," (1858,) and "Ameri-
can Pomology : Apples," (1867,) besides many important
papers on practical science, especially on forestry and
fruit-trees. Died July 14, 1883.

Wardlaw, (RALPH,) D.D., a distinguished Scottish
divine and theological writer, born at Dalkeith in 1779.
He studied at the University of Glasgow, and in 1803
became pastor of a church of the Scottish Independents
in that city. He was chosen professor of systematic
theology in the Academy of the Independents at Glas-
gow in 1811. Among his principal works are an essay
"On the Assurance of Faith," (1830,) "Christian Ethics,
or Moral Philosophy on the Principles of Divine Reve-
lation," (1833,) "The Divine Dissuasive to the Young
against the Enticements of Sinners," and a " Treatise
on Miracles," (1852.) Died in 1853.

Ware, (HENRY,) D.D., an American Unitarian divine,
born at Sherburne, Massachusetts, in 1764. He grad-
uated at Harvard, where he became in 1805 Hollis
professor of divinity. He published " Letters to Trini-
tarians and Calvinists," and other controversial works.
His second wife was a daughter of James Otis. Died
in 1845.

Ware, (HENRY,) Jr., D.D., a son of the preceding, was
born at Hingham, Massachusetts, in 1794. He became
minister of the Second Unitarian Church, Boston, in
1817, and was appointed in 1829 professor of pulpit elo-
quence and the pastoral care in the theological school,
Cambridge. He was for a time editor of the " Christian
Disciple," since become the "Christian Examiner," and
published a number of religious essays and poems, one
of which, entitled " To the Ursa Major," has been greatlr
admired. Died in 1843.

See a " Memoir of Henry Ware, Jr.," by his brother JOHN, 1846.

Ware, (Sir JAMES,) an Irish antiquary, born at Dublin
in 1594. He succeeded his father as auditor-general of
the kingdom in 1632, and afterwards became a member
of the Irish House of Commons and of the privy council.
He was the author of a work on the antiquities of Ire-
land, entitled " De Praesulibus Hiberniae Commentarius,"
and of other treatises on history and antiquities. Died
in 1666.

Ware, (JAMES,) an English surgeon and oculist, born
at Portsmouth about 1756, became demonstrator of
anatomy at Cambridge. He wrote " Remarks on Fistula

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Lachrymalis," (1798,) and "Chirurgical Observations."
Died in 1815.

Ware, (JOHN,) M.D., brother of Henry Ware, (1794-
1843,) was born at Hingham, Massachusetts, in 1795.
He was appointed in 1832 professor of the theory and
practice of medicine in the medical department of Har-
vard College. He published treatises "On Croup,"
" On Haemoptysis," etc. Died April 29, 1864.

Ware, (WILLIAM,) a distinguished American author,
brother of the preceding, was born at Hingham, Mas-
sachusetts, in 1797. He was successively pastor of
a church in New York, at Waltham, Massachusetts,
and at West Cambridge. His " Letters from Palmyra,"
originally published in the " Knickerbocker Magazine,"
appeared afterwards under the title of " Zenobia," (1836,)
and was succeeded in 1838 by "Aurelian," otherwise
called " Probus," a continuation of the same subject
These classical romances have won for their author a
high reputation both in America and Europe, and have
been translated into German. Mr. Ware was for a time
editor of the "Christian Examiner." He also published
" Lectures on the Works and Genius of Washington
Allston," and "Sketches of European Capitals," (1851.)
He died at Cambridge in February, 1852.

See GR|SWOLD, "Prose Writers of America:" DUYCKINCK,
" Cyclopsedia of American Literature," vol. ii. ; S PRAGUE, " Annals of
the American Pulpit," vol. viii, ; " Westminster Review" for January
1838; "North American Review" for October, 1837.

War'field, (CATHARINE ANN,) an American novelist
and poetess, born near Natchez, Mississippi, June 14,
1815. She wrote "The Household of Bouverie" and
several other works of fiction. Died May 23, 1878.

Wargentin, vaR'gen-teen', (PETER WILHELM,) an
eminent Swedish astronomer, born at Stockholm in 1717.
He was appointed perpetual secretary of the Academy
of Stockholm in 1749 ; and he subsequently became a
Fellow of the Royal Society of London, and a chevalier
of the Polar Star. Died in 1783.

See FRANZN, " Minne af P. W. Wargentin," 1847.

War'ham, (WILLIAM,) an English prelate and states-
man, born' in Hampshire. He studied at Oxford, and
was successively created by Henry VIII. keeper of the
great sea), (1502,) lord chancellor, (1503,) Bishop of
London the same year, and Archbishop of Canterbury,
(1504.) He was obliged to resign the chancellorship in
1516 in favour of Wolsey, who had become the favourite
of the king. He died in 1532, and was succeeded by
Cranmer as Archbishop of Canterbury. Warham was
a patron of learning, and a warm friend of Erasmus, who
mentions him in his letters with high commendation.

See W. F. HOOK, " Lives of the Archbishops of Canterbury,"
TO!, i., new series, chap. ii.

Warin. See VARIN, QEAN.)

Wa'ring, (EDWARD,) an eminent English mathema-
tician, born near Shrewsbury in 1736. He studied at
Magdalene College, Cambridge, where he became Lu
casian professor of mathematics in 1760. He was elected
a Fellow of the Royal Society in 1763. He published
" Analytical Miscellanies on Algebraic Equations,"
("Miscellanea analytica de .ifcquationibus algebraicis,"
etc., 1762,) " Properties of Algebraic Curves," (" Propri-
etates Algebraicarum Curvarum," etc., 1772,) and other
valuable works. Died in 1798.

Waring, wSr'ing, (GEORGE E.,) JR., an American
engineer and author, born in Westchester county, New
York, July 4, 1833, was one of the engineers of the
Central Park, New York, 1857-61, served in the Fed-
eral army, 1861-65, becoming a colonel of cavalry and
division commander, and afterwards attained distinction
as a sanitary, agricultural, and drainage engineer. In
1880 he executed the new sewerage works of Memphis,
Tennessee. In 1895 he was appointed street com-
missioner of New York, and gave that city, for the
first time in many years, honest and efficient sen-ice.
In 1898 he went to Havana with the purpose of eradi-
cating the causes of yellow fever, but took sick him-
self with this fever and died the same year. Among
his books are "Elements of Agriculture," (1854,)
"Sanitary Drainage," (1875,) "Village Improve-
ments and Farm Villages," (1877,) etc.

Warmholtz, waRm'holts, (CARL GUSTAF,) a Swedish
bibliographer, born in 1710. He published a " Swedish-
Gothic Historical Library," (" Bibliotheca historica
Sueco-Gothica," 3 vols., 1782.) Died in 1784.

botanist, born on the island of Manoe, November 3,
1841. In 1876 he became professor of pharmaceutical
botany at Copenhagen. His activity and ability as a
botanical author are very remarkable, and numerous
papers show his fine attainments in science. His prin-
cipal work is a "Hand-Book of Systematic Botany,"

Warnachaire, viR'nfshaR', [Lat. WARNACHA'RIUS,]
became mayor of the palace under Thierry II. of Bur-
gundy about 612 A.D. He aided Clotaire II. to defeat
Queen Brunehaut, and acquired great power. Died
in 626.

Warneford, warn'ford, (Rev. SAMUEL WILSON,) an
English clergyman and philanthropist, born in Wiltshire
in 1758. He studied at University College, Oxford, and
in 1810 became rector of Bourton-on-the-Hill, in Glou-
cestershire. He founded a hospital at Leamington, and
a lunatic-asylum near Oxford. Died in 1855.

Warner, (CHARLES DUDLEY,) an American author,
born in Plainfield, Massachusetts, September 12, 1829,
graduated at Hamilton College, Clinton, New York, in
1851, studied law, and in 1857 was admitted to the Phila-
delphia bar. He was afterwards a journalist of Hartford,
Connecticut, and in 1884 became an editor on " Har-
per's Magazine." He wrote several books in a
humorous vein, including " My Summer in a Gar-
den," " Back-Log Studi i," etc. With S. L. Clemens
he produced " The Gilded Age," a novel and play.
Later works are "A Little Journey in the World,"
(1889,) "The Golden House," (1894,) "The Re-
lation of Literature to Life," (1896,) etc. He
edited "Library of the World's Best Literature,"
(1897.) Died October 20, 1900.

War'ner, (FERDINANDO,) an English divine and
miscellaneous writer, born in 1703, became rector of
Barnes, in Surrey. Among his numerous publications
we may name "The Ecclesiastical History of the
Eighteenth Century," (1756,) a "Life of Sir Thomas
More," (1758,) and "History of the Rebellion and Civil
War in Ireland," (1767.) Died about 1768.

'Warner, (JOHN,) D.D., son of Ferdinando, noticed
above, was born in 1736. He became rector of Stourton,
in Wiltshire, and wrote a political work, entitled " Me-
tronariston." Died in 1800.

'Warner, (JOSEPH,) F.R.S., a distinguished surgeon,
born in the island of Antigua in 1717, was a pupil of
Samuel Sharpe. He was surgeon to Guy's Hospital,
London, about forty-four years, and published several
professional works. Died in 1801.

'Warner, (OLIN LEVI,) an American sculptor, born
at Suffield, Connecticut, in 1844. He studied art
under great discouragement, and had difficulty in ob-
taining recognition, but, alike in portrait and ideal
work, proved himself one of the ablest and most
original of American sculptors. In his last year of
life he was engaged on reliefs for the doors of the
new Congressional Library. Died in 1896.

Warner, (RICHARD,) an English botanist, born In
1711, published a work entitled "Plantae Woodford-
ienses." The genus Warneria was named in his honour.
He died in 1775, leaving his library to Wadham College.

Warner, (SUSAN,) a popular American writer, born
in New York in 1818. She published in 1850, under the
assumed name of ELIZABETH WETHERELL, her novel of
" The Wide, Wide World," which had an extraordinary
success. It was followed by "Queechy," (1852,) "The
Hills of the Shatemuc," (1856,) "The End of a
Coil," (1880,) "Stephen, M.D.," (1883,) etc.
Died March 17, 1885.

Her sister, ANNA B., was the author of " Dollars
and Cents," "The Blue Flag and Cloth of Gold," etc.,
and, in conjunction with SUSAN, of " Say and Seal,"
"Wych Hazel," and "The Gold of Chickaree."

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'Warner, (WILLIAM,) an English poet, born in Ox-
fordshire about 1558. He was the author of a collection
of ballads, entitled "Albion's England," which acquired
great popularity ; also " Syrinx, a Seavenfold Historic,"
consisting of prose narratives. Died in 1609.

Wamkonig or Warnkoenig, waRn'kb'niG, (LEO-
POLD AUGUST,) a German jurist, born at Bruchsal in
1794, became successively professor of law at Louvain,
Ghent, Freiburg, and Tubingen. He was the author of
a " History of the Jurisprudence and State of Flanders,"
(1834,) and other similar works. Died August 19, 1866.
War'ren, (Sir CHARLES,) an English general,
born at Bangor in 1840. As a member of the Royal
Engineers he surveyed and excavated in Palestine
186770. He afterwards took part in several wars,
and commanded in the Straits Settlements 1889-94.
He was engaged in the Boer war of 1899-1900, and
led in the assault on Spion Kop, Natal. He wrote
"Underground Jerusalem" and other works on his
explorations in Palestine.

Warren, (GOUVERNEUR K.,) an American gen-
eral, born at New York about 1830, graduated at
West Point in 1850. He commanded a brigade of the
Union army at Gaines's Mills and at Malvern Hill,
served at Antietam, Chancellorsville, and Gettysburg,
and was commander of the Fifth Corps in 1864-65.
General Sheridan was displeased with his conduct at
the battle of Five Forks, April I, 1865, and deprived
him of his command. Died in 1882.

Warren, (HENRY,) a British painter and author, born
in London, September 24, 1798. He did much for water-
colour painting. His " Happy Valley," and his numer-
ous Eastern and Scripture scenes, are much praised.
Among his writings are " Artistic Anatomy," " Water-
Colour Painting," " Notes upon Notes," " Hints upon
Hints," and " On the River Ravensbourne."

'Warren, (HENRY WHITE,) D.D., an American
bishop, born in Massachusetts in 1835. He graduated
at Wesleyan University in 1853, became a preacher in
1855, and in 1880 was chosen a bishop of the Methodist
Episcopal Church, with his episcopal residence at At-
lanta, Georgia. His principal works are " Sights and
Insights," (travels, 1869,) "Studies of the Stars," (1876,)
and "Recreations in Astronomy," (1879.) He also
prepared "The Lesser Hymnal," (1875.)

Warren, (JAMES,) an American patriot and revo-
lutionist, born at Plymouth, Massachusetts, in 1726,
was Speaker of the House of Representatives in that
State, and a zealous defe.ider of the colonists. Died
in 1808.

Warren, (JOHN,) M.D., brother of General Joseph
Warren, was born at Roxbury, Massachusetts, in 1753.
He was physician to the military hospitals of Boston in
the Revolutionary war, and was afterwards appointed
professor of anatomy in the medical department of Har-
vard College. He published a number of medical works.
Died in 1815.

Warren, (Sir JOHN BORLASE,) G.C.B., an English
naval commander, born in Nottinghamshire in 1754. He
was elected to Parliament for Marlow in 1774, and again
in 1 780. He distinguished himself in the war with France
in 1793, and, as commander of the Canada, in 1798, cap-
tured the French squadron, consisting of a ship of the
line and three frigates, sent for the invasion of Ireland.
Soon after this service he was made a rear-admiral of
the blue. He was returned to Parliament for Notting-
ham in 1793, being re-elected in 1802, and was subse-
quently ambassador-extraordinary to Saint Petersburg.
He is supposed to have been the author of " A View of
the Naval Force of Great Britain," (1791.) Died in 1822.
Warren, (JOHN COLLINS,) M.D., a son of John,
noticed above, was born at Boston in 1778. He studied
niedicine in London, Edinburgh, and Paris, and, after his
return, succeeded his father as professor of anatomy at
Harvard, (1815.) He became associate editor of the
" Boston Medical and Surgical Journal," and was a fre-
quent contributor to the leading scientific and medical
journals. He published " Surgical Operations on Tu-
mours," a treatise on "Diseases of the Heart," (1809,)
>nd other works. Died in 1856.

. Warren, (JONATHAN MASON,) M.D., an American
surgeon, a son of J. C. Warren, was born at Boston in
1811. He graduated as M.D. at the Massachusetts Medi-
cal College in 1832, studied in Europe, and became a
practitioner of his native city. He published " Surgical
Observations," (1867,) etc. Died in Boston, August 19,

'Warren, (JOSEPH,) a distinguished American general
and patriot, born at Roxbury, Massachusetts, in 1741,
graduated at Harvard College in 1759. He studied
medicine, which he began to practise in Boston at the
age of twenty-three, and he became in a few years one
of the most eminent physicians of that city. He took
an active part in political affairs, was a decided asserter
of liberal principles, and was eminently qualified by
his superior talents and ardent temperament to be
popular leader in critical times. He possessed in high
perfection the gift of eloquence. In March, 1772, ht
delivered an oration on the anniversary of the Boston
Massacre. According to Alexander H. Everett, "the
commanding genius of Warren carried him at once to
the helm, and rendered him, for the brief period of hit
subsequent life, both in civil and military affairs, the
most prominent man in New England."

In 1774 he was elected president of the Provincial
Congress, and chairman of the committee of public
safety, which exercised the chief executive power in
Massachusetts. Having obtained information of the
British expedition against Concord, he despatched a
messenger on the night of April 18, 1775, to warn hi
friends, and thus contributed to the success gained at
Lexington on the ensuing day. He was elected a major-
general by Congress on the 141(1 of June, 1775. He
opposed the plan of fortifying the heights of Charles-
town ; but the majority of the council of war decided to
fortify those heights, and thus brought on the battle of
Bunker's Hill before the Americans were fully prepared
for it. While both the armies were awaiting the signal
for action, on the I7th of June, General Warren joined
the ranks as a volunteer, and declined to take the com-
mand of the army, which was offered to him by General
Putnam. He was about to retire from the redoubt after
the ammunition of the Americans had been exhausted,
when he was shot in the forehead, and instantly killed.
He left two sons, who both died young, and two daughters.
His loss was deeply and universally lamented. " The
name of Joseph Warren," says A. H. Everett, "is one of
the most conspicuous in the annals of the Revolution.
His memory is cherished with even warmer regard than
that of some others, who, from the greater length of their
career, and the wider sphere in which they acted, may
be supposed to have rendered more important services
to the country. This distinction in his favour is owing,
in part, to the chivalrous beauty of his character, which
naturally excites a sympathetic glow in every feeling
mind, and in part to that untimely but glorious fate
which consecrated him as the first distinguished martyr
in the cause of independence and liberty."

See "The Life of Joseph Warren," by ALEXANDER H. EVHRHT-I,
in SPARKS'S "American Biography," vol. x. ; "National Portrait-
Gallery of Distinguished Americans," vol. ii.

'Warren, (MERCY,) the wife of James Warren, and
sister of James Otis, was born at Barnstable, Massachu-
setts, in 1728. She was the author of a " History of the
American Revolution," (3 vols., 1805,) which was highly
esteemed at the time, tragedies entitled " The Sack of
Rome" and "The Ladies of Castile," and a number of
poems. Died in 1814.

See GRISWOLD, " Female Poets of America."

Warren, (Sir PETER,) an Irish admiral, born in 1703.
As commander of a squadron, he captured Louisbourg
from the French in 1745, and in 1747 assisted Anson
in defeating a French squadron. He was subsequently
created vice-admiral of the red, and elected to Parlia-
ment for Westminster. He died in 1752. A monument
to him, by Roubiliac, was placed in Westminster Abbey.

Warren, (SAMUEL,) a popular English novelist and

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 386 of 425)