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of the I ['art, and other Poems," (1851.) His wife, the
sister of J. 11. Wiffen, has published "The Juvenile
Poetical Library," and contributed the letter-press to
" Hogarth's Tableaux," and other similar works. Died
in 1864.

Watts, (GEORGE FREDERICK,) an English painter,
born in London in 1820. Among his principal works
we may name his "Orlando pursuing the Fata Mor*
gana," "Alfred inciting the Saxons to Maritime Enter-
prise," and "The School of Legislation," a fresco, in
Lincoln's Inn.

Watts, (HENRY,) F.R.S., an English chemist, born
about 1824. He translated Gmelin's "Hand-Book of
Chemistry," (18 vols., 1849-71,) but is best known for
his great "Dictionary of Chemistry," (8 vols., l86l-8l.)
Died June 30, 1884.

Watts, (ISAAC,) an eminent English divine and sacred
poet, born at Southampton in 1674. He was educated
at an Independent academy in London, where he distin-
guished himself by his attainments in theology, Hebrew,
logic, and Latin poetry. In 1696 he became tutor to the
son of Sir John Hartopp, at Stoke Newington, and in
1702 succeeded Dr. Chauncy as pastor of the Inde-
pendent Church in Mark Lane, London. Having been
attacked with a severe illness in 1712, he was compelled
to retire for a time from his office, and, on the invitation
of Sir Thomas Abney, went to reside in his family at
Theobalds, where he remained till his death, a period
of nearly forty years. He died in 1748, and a monument,
was erected over his grave by his devoted friends Sir
John Hartopp and Lady Abney. Among his principal
works we may name " Divine Songs attempted in Easy
Language for the Use of Children," (1720,) "Logic, or
the Right Use of Reason in the Inquiry after Truth,"
etc.," (1725,) "The Improvement of the Mind," (1741,)
"Three Dissertations relating to the Christian Doctrine
of the Trinity," "The Art of Reading and Writing Eng-
lish," and "Horae Lyricae." His "Psalms and Hymns"
give him the first rank among English hymn-writers.

See ROBERT SOUTHEV, "Memoir of Isaac Watts;" THOMAS
GIBIION'S, " Memoirs of Isaac Watts;" JOHNSON. " Lives of the Eng-
lish Poets," vol. i.; DRAKE, "Essays ;" "North British Review"
for August, 1851.

'Watts, (THOMAS.) an Englishman, born in London,
was employed many years in the British Museum, and
caused one hundred thousand volumes of American
books to be added to the library. He was appointed
keeper of the printed books of that museum in 1866.
Died in 1869.

Wat Tyler. See TYLER.

Waugh, waw, (ALEXANDER,) a Scottish minister of
the United Secession Church, born in Berwickshire in
1754. He settled in London in 1782, became an elo-
quent and popular minister, and preached in that city
forty-four years. Died in 1827.

See CHAMBERS, " Biographical Dictionary of Eminent Scotsmen.**

Waugh, waw, (BKVEKLY,) D.D., an American Meth-
odist bishop, born in Fairfax county, Virginia, October
25, 1789. He became a preacher in 1809, and in 1836
was chosen a bishop of the Methodist Episcopal Church.
Died at Baltimore, February 9, 1858.

Waugh, waw, (EowiN,) an English poet, born at
Rochdale, January 29, 1818. He became a printer and
bookseller, and was author of " Lancashire Sketches,"
"Poems and Lancashire Songs," "Tufts of Heather,"
(talcs,) " Rambles in the Lake Country," " Rambles and
Reveries," and other volumes. Died April 30, 1890.

Wauters, w&w'ters, ? (CHARLES AUGUSTIN,) a Bel-
gian painter of high reputation, was born at Boom in
1811. Among his works are "The Passage of the Red
Sea," and "Peter the Hermit preaching a Crusade." He
became a resident of Brussels. Died November 4, 1869

a, e, i, 6, u, y, long; a, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, I, o, u, J, short; a, e, i, 9, obscure; fir, fill, fit; met; not; good; moon:




Wauters, (EMILE CHARLES,) a Belgian painter, born
in Brussels, November 29, 1846. At an early age he
took a prominent place as a painter of historical pictures.

Wawrzecki, vav-zhtfts'kee, (THOMAS,) COUNT, a
Polish general, succeeded KosciuSko as commander of
the army in 1794. On the capture of Warsaw by Su-
warow, November, 1794, he retired to Sandomir, where
he was taken prisoner. He was liberated in 1797. Died
in 1816.

Way, (ALBERT,) an English archaeologist, born at
Bath, June 23, 1805. He was the founder of the "Ar-
chxological Institute of Great Britain and Ireland," and
was a frequent contributor to antiquarian and other peri-
odicals. Died at Cannes, March 22, 1874.

Way'land, or Wayland the Smith, (Ger. WIE-
LAND, wee'lint; Anglo-Saxon VELAND, vi'llnt ; Fr.
GALLANS, gll'l&N' ; Norse VOLUNDR, i.e., "skilful,"
from the root of wile and guile,) in the Norse, German,
and English folk-lore, a celebrated blacksmith and
wizard, whose myth assumes many forms. He is even
one of the characters of Scott's "Kenilworth." The
Norse sagas make him of the race of the sea-jotuns.
Wayland, like. Vulcan, was lame, and, like Daedalus, he
made wings and could fly. The story assumes a thou-
sand forms, and in its varied aspects seems to be the
common property of the whole Aryan race.

'Way'land, (FRANCIS,) D.D., an eminent Baptist
divine, born in New York in March, 1796. He gradu-
ated at Union College in 1813, and subsequently studied
at the Andover Theological Seminary. In 1826 he was
chosen president of Brown University at Providence,
Rhode Island. Among his principal works are " Ele-
ments of Moral Science," (1835,) " Elements of Political
Economy," (1837,) "Limitations of Human Responsi-
bility," (1840,) a correspondence with Dr. Fuller on the
subject of slavery, entitled "Christianity and Slavery,"
(1845,) and "Intellectual Philosophy," (1854.) Died in
1865. "I think," says R. W. Griswold, "that his
'Treatise on Human Responsibility' will be looked
upon as one of the great guiding monuments of human
thought in the department to which it refers."

See GRISWOLD, " Prose Writers of America," p. 364 : ALLIBONE,
"Dictionary of Authors;" "Memoirs of Francis Wayland," by his
ions, 1867.

Wayne, (ANTHONY,) an able American general, born
in Chester county, Pennsylvania, in January, 1745. He
followed the business of a surveyor in his youth, formed
a friendship with Dr. Franklin, and married about 1767
a Miss Penrose, of Philadelphia. He afterwards lived
on a farm in his native county, was elected a member
of the General Assembly in 1774, and was a member of
the committee of safety in 1775. In this year he raised
and disciplined a regiment, and entered the army as a
colonel. He served at the battle of Three Rivers, Canada,
in June, 1776, soon after which he took command of Fort
Ticonderoga, and was appointed a brigadier-general.
About May, 1777, he joined the army of Washington in
New Jersey. He commanded a division at the battle
of Rrandywine, where he distinguished himself, Sep-
tember, 1777, and led the right wing at the battle of
Germantown, in October of that year. His conduct at
the battle of Monmouth (June, 1778) was commended
by General Washington. His most brilliant achieve-
ment was the capture of the strong fortification of Stony
Point, on the Hudson River, which he surprised and took
by assault on the night of July 15, 1779, for which exploit
Congress gave him a vote of thanks, lie was wounded
in the head in. this action. He served at the battle of
Green Springs, Virginia, in July, 1780, and took part in
the capture of the British army at Yorktown, October
19, 1781. After fhis event he commanded in Georgia,
and defeated the Indians. He was a member of the
convention which ratified the Constitution of the United
States, in December, 1787. He was raised to the rank
of major-general, and was appointed in 1792 commander
of the army sent against the Indians. In August, 1794,
he gained a complete victory over the Miamis in West-
ern Ohio. Although he was sometimes called " Mad
Anthony," on account of his daring and impetuous
valour, he was not deficient in prudence and judgment.
He died at Presque Isle, on Lake Erie, in December,

1796, leaving a son ISAAC, who became a colonel and

See JOHN ARMSTRONG, " Life of General Anthony Wayne," io
SPARKS'S "American Biography," vol. iv.

Wayn'flete, (WILLIAM,) was created Bishop of
Winchester in 1447, and lord chancellor in 1456. He
founded Magdalene College, Oxford. Died in 1486.

Weale, \veel, (JoHN,) an English publisher, born
about 1792, lived in London. He edited several useful
scientific works. Died in December, 1862.

Wea'ver, (GEORGE SUMNER,) D.D., an American
Universalist minister, born at Rockingham, Vermont,"
December 24, 1818. He became a lawyer, but was
ordained about 1848. His principal works are " Mental
Science," (1851,) "Hopes and Helps for the Young,"
(1852,) "Aims and Aids for Girls," (1854,) "Ways of
Life," "The Christian Household," (1855,) "The Open
Way," (1873,) "Moses and Modern Science," (1874,)
"The Heart of the World," (1883,) and "Lives and
Graves of our Presidents," (1884.) Several of these
works have had very extensive currency.

Wea'ver or Wee'ver, (JOHN,) an English anti-
quary, was born in 1576, probably in Lancashire. He
published a work entitled "Ancient Funeral Monuments
in Great Britain." Died in 1632.

Weaver, (THOMAS,) an English geologist, borr. in
the eighteenth century, studied under the celebrated
Werner at Freiberg. He published " Memoirs on the
Geology of the East and South of Ireland," and other
works of the kind. He was a Fellow of the Royal
Society and a member of the Geological Society. Died
in 1855.

Webb, (ALEXANDER S.,) an American general, a son
of James Watson Webb, was born about 1834. He
graduated at West Point in 1855, was wounded at Get-
tysburg, July 1-3, 1863, served at the battle of the Wil-
derness, May 5 and 6, 1864, and was disabled by a
wound at the battle of Spottsylvania, May 8-12, In
1871 he became president of the College of the City of
New York. He published "The Peninsula," a historical
work, etc.

"Webb, (JAMES WATSON,) an American Journalist,
born at Claverack, New York, in 1802. He became in
1829 editor of the "Morning Courier and New York
Enquirer," a leading journal of the Whig party. He
was appointed in 1861 minister to Brazil by President
Lincoln. Died June 7, 1884.

Webb, (PHILIP BARKER,) an English botanist and
scholar, was born in Surrey about 1793. He inherited
an ample fortune, and travelled extensively in Europe
and Asia. With M. Berthelot, he published a " Natural
History of the Canaries," with plates, (3 vols.) Among
nis works is "Iter Hispaniense, or a Synopsis of Span-
ish Plants." Died in Paris in 1854.

Webb, (PHILIP CARTERET,) an English antiquary
and legal writer, born in 1700 ; died in 1770.

'Webb, (SYDNEY,) an English economist, born at
London in 1859. His works include "Socialism in
England," (1890,) "The History of Trade Union-
ism," (in conjunction with his wife, 1894,) "Indus-
trial Democracy," "Problems of Modern Industry,"
(1898,) etc.

Webbe, web, (GEORGE,) a learned English theolo-
gian, born in Wiltshire in 1581. He became Bishop of
Limerick in 1634. He wrote, besides other works,
"The Practice of Quietness." Died in 1641-.

Webbe, (SAMUEL,) an English composer, born in
1740. His works include anthems, masses, songs, and
glees. The last-named compositions are esteemed mas-
ter-pieces of the kind. Died in 1817.

W'eb'ber, (CHARLES WILKINS,) an American writer,
born at Russellville, Kentucky, in 1819. He published
"The Hunter Naturalist," (i 85 1, ("Tales of the Southern
Border," (1853,) and "Gold-Mines of the Gila." He
was also a contributor to the " American Review" and
the " Democratic Review." He was killed in Nicaragua
in 1856, while serving under the filibuster Walker.

Web'ber, (JoHN,) an English artist, born in London
in 1751, accompanied Captain Cook's last expedition as
draughtsman. Died in 1793.

; 9 as i; g hard; gas/;G, H,K., guttural; N, nasal; R, trilled; sasz; th as in Mir. (J^^See Explanations, p. 23.)




Webber, (SAMUEL.) an American mathematician,
born at Byfield, Massachusetts, in 1759. He became

frofessor of mathematics and natural philosophy at
larvard College in 1789, and in 1804 succeeded Wil-
lard as president of that institutioa He published a
" System of Mathematics," (1801.) Died July 17, 1810.

Weber, wa'ber, (ALBRECHT FRIEDRICH,) a German
Sanscrit scholar, born at Breslau, February 17, 1825.
He studied in Breslau, Bonn, and Berlin, and in the last-
named university was made extraordinary professor of
Sanscrit in 1850, and full professor in 1867. He was
author of "Indische Studien," (1849; vol. xv., 1878,)
and edited the "White Yajur-Veda," (1849-59,) and
many minor treatises on Sanscrit subjects.

Weber, wa'ber, (BEDA,) a Tyrolese writer, born in
1798, published "Songs from the Tyrol, "(1 842,) "Andrew
Hofer and the Year 1809," etc Died in 1858.

Weber, wa'ber, (BERNHARD ANSELM,) a German
composer, born at Mannheim in 1766, became chapel-
master at Berlin. Died in 1821.

Web'er, (C. PHrupp,) a German-American artist of
rare skill, born in Hesse-Darmstadt, June 23, 1849. H
was brought to Philadelphia in 1852, and studied art in
Munich, Nuremberg, etc, 1867-73. H ' s pictures have
won prizes, (Sydney, iSSo, Melbourne, i8Sl,) and a
medal in London, 1873.

Weber, (ERNST HEINRICH,) a German anatomist
and physiologist, son of Michael Weber, noticed below,
was born at Wittenberg in 1795. He became professor
of human anatomy and of physiology at Leipsic in 1840.
Among his principal works ate his "Comparative Anat-
omy of the Sympathetic Nerve," (1817,) and " Anatomical
and Physiological Annotations," (in Latin.) Died Janu-
ary 26, 1878. His brother EDUARD FRIEDRICH (born
1806, died 1871) published several physiological treatises.

Weber, wa'ber or vA'baiR', (FREDERIC,) a Swiss en-
graver, born at Bale in 1813. He became a resident of
Paris, and engraved many portraits. Died in 1882.

Weber, (GEORG,) a German historian, born at Berg-
zabern, in Rhenish Bavaria, February 10, 1808. He
was educated at Erlangen, and became a professor and
director in the Superior Communal School at Heidel-
berg. He published two well-known works on "Uni-
versal History," (the larger in 13 vols.,) also a " History
of German Literature," a " History of the Israelites,
etc. Died in 1888.

'Weber, (GOTTFRIED,) a German composer and writer
opon music, born at Freinsheim in 1779; died in 1839.

Weber, (HENRY WILLIAM,) an antiquarian writer, of
German extraction, was born at Saint Petersburg in 1783.
He settled in Scotland, where he published a poem
entitled " The Battle of Flodden Field," and " Metrical
Romances of the Thirteenth, Fourteenth, and Fifteenth
Centuries." Died in 1818.

Weber, (KARL JULIUS,) a German writer, born at
Langenburg in 1 767. His chief work is entitled " Letters
of Germans Travelling in Germany." Died in 1832.

Weber, (MICHAEL,) a German 1'rotestant theologian,
born near Weissenfels in 1754, became professor of
divinity at Wittenberg. He wrote several exegetical and
theological works. Died in 1833.

Web'er, [Ger. pron. wa'ber,] (PAUL,) a distinguished
landscape-painter, born in Germany about 1820. In
early life he came to the United States, and practised
bis art for many years in Philadelphia. Mr. Weber's
landscapes are remarkable for a certain aerial softness
which imparts to them an indescribable charm. Several
years since he returned to Germany and established
himself at Darmstadt.

Weber, (THEODOR,) a German marine painter, bom
at Leipsic, May n, 1838. He has painted many ship-
wrecks, and is distinguished by realism and by smooth
and solid technic and correct drawing.

Weber, (VEIT,) a German poet of the latter part
of the fifteenth century. He was the author of several
battle-songs, one of which is entitled "The Battle of

Sec LONGFELLOW, " Poets and Poetry of Europe. "

Weber, (WILHELM EDUARD,) a German physiologisi

and scientific writer, brother of Ernst Heinrich, noticec 1

abcve, was born at Wittenberg in 1804. He studied ai

Halle, and was appointed, in 1831, professor of physics
at Gbttingen. He published, conjointly with his brother
irnst, a treatise entitled "The Wave Theory grounded
on Experiments," etc, (1825,) "On the Magnetism of
the Earth," (in conjunction with Gauss,) and several
other works. Died June 24, 1891.

Weber, (WILHELM ERNST,) a German scholar and
teacher, born at Weimar in 1790. He published editions
of Herodian and other classics, and several original
works. Died in 1850.

Weber, voa, fon wa'ber, (EMMANUEL,) COUNT, a

German jurist, born near Leipsic in 1659. He became
professor of history at Giessen in 1698, and published
nany legal works. Died in 1726.

BARON, an eminent German composer and musician, born
at Eutin, in Holstein, in 1786. He was successively in-
structed in music by Michael Haydn, Valesi, and Kalcher,
and, after the composition of several works of minor im-
portance, he brought out, in 1800, his opera of 'I The
Forest Girl," (" Das Waldmadchen.") He soon after
visited Vienna, where he made the acquaintance of
Joseph Haydn and the Abbe Vogler. In 1807 he made
a professional tour through Germany, taking up his
residence for a time with Uuke Lewis of Wurtemberg,
where he remodelled his opera of" Das Waldmadchen,"
under the title of "Sylvana;" it was performed with,
brilliant success in 1810. He was appointed, in 1813,
director of the Opera at Prague, and in 1817 became
chapel-master and manager of the German Opera at
Dresden. He married the same year the celebrated
actress Lina Brandt. His opera of " Der Freischiitz,"
which is esteemed his master-piece, came out in 1822,
and was received with the greatest applause at Berlin
and London. His " Euryanthe," performed at Vienna
in 1823, was less generally admired. Having been com-
missioned to compose an opera for the Covent Garden
Theatre, London, he brought out, in 1826, his "Oberon,"
which was eminently successful, being represented
twenty-seven times. He died the same year, of pulmo-
nary disease. His remains were removed in 1844
from the Catholic chapel at Moorfields to the family
vault at Dresden.

See VICTOR MACNIEN, "filude biographique sur C. M. Baron

January, 1831.

a German engineer and author, a son of the preceding,
was born at Dresden in 1822. He published " Roland's
Quest for the Graal," a Life of his father, and many
other works. His treatises on railway-construction are
very important. Died in iSSl.

Web'ster, (ALEXANDER,) a popular and eloquent
Scottish minister, born in Edinburgh about 1707. lie
preached at the Tolbooth Church of that city, and be-
came an influential citizen. He founded a useful insti-
tution to grant annuities to the widows of the Scottish
clergy. Died in 1784.

Web'ater, (AUGUSTA,) an English poet, born at Poole,
in Dorset, in 1840. Her maiden name was DAVIES. In
1863 she married Mr. Thomas Webster, law lecturer
and Fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge. Among
her writings are " Prometheus Bound," (1866,) after <s-
chylus, "Medea," (1868.) after Euripides, "Dramatic
Studies," (1866,) " A Woman Sold," etc., (1867,) " Por-
traits," (1870,) "A Book of Rhymes," (1881.) "In a
Day," ( 1882,) and other volumes of verse, besides " Les-
ley's Guardians," (a novel, 1864,) and other prose writ-
ings. Some of her books are published under the name
of CECIL HOME. She was one of the most thoughtful
writers of the modern school of poetry. Died in 1894.

Web'ster, (BENJAMIN,) an English comedian, born
at Bath in 1800, became manager of the Haymarket
Theatre in 1837, and subsequently of the Adelphi.
Died July 8, 1882.

Web'ster, (DANIEL,) a celebrated Amencan states-
man, jurist, and orator, was born at Salisbury, New
Hampshire, January 18, 1782. He was a younger son
of Ebenezer Webster, a farmer, and Abigail Eastman.

B, 8, i, 6, u, y, long; a, e, 6,6ame, less prolon C cd ; a, e, 1, 6, u, if, short; a, e, i, 9, obscur,; fir, fall, fit; met; n6l; good; moon;





both persons of vigorous intellect and high-toned mo
rality. On account of the delicacy of his constitution,
he was permitted to pass a large part of his childhood
in play, which he dearly loved. He also loved books,
among which Addison's " Spectator" was an especial
favourite with him. Having learned the rudiments of
education at home, and in the common schools of the
vicinity, he was sent, in May, 1796,10 Phillips Exeter
Academy, of which Benjamin Abbot was the principal.
Young Webster was at that time so diffident, as he him-
self tells us, that he could not be induced to declaim
before the school. "The kind and excellent Buck-
minster," says he, in his autobiography, "sought to
persuade me to perform the exercise of declamation like
other boys, but I could not do it." In February, 1797,
he quitted the academy of Exeter, and pursued his
studies under the tuition of the Rev. Samuel Wood,
of Boscawen. His father, although burdened with a
large family and hardly able to defray the expense, had
resolved to send Daniel to college. Having read six
books of Virgil's "yEneid" and some of Cicero's ora-
tions, and obtained a little knowledge of Greek grammar,
he entered Dartmouth College as a freshman in August,
1797. According to his own statement, he was "misera-
bly prepared both in Latin and Greek," and he had little
taste or genius for mathematics. His habits at college
were studious and regular. " By the close of his first
year," says Edward Everett, " young Webster had shown
himself decidedly the foremost man of his class ; and that
position he held through his whole college course." He
was also the best writer and public speaker in the college.
By teaching school during vacations he earned money,
which he gave to aid his elder brother Ezekiel, whom
the family sent to college, not without great sacrifices
and privations. This brother, who was called by some
the handsomest man in the United States, became a
prominent lawyer, and died in 1829. Daniel graduated
in August, 1801, and began to study law in the office of
Thomas W. Thompson, of Salisbury, who was elected to
the Senate of the United States in 1814 In order to
earn a supply of money for his brother who was at
college, he took charge of an academy at Fryeburg, in
Maine, with a salary of three hundred and fifty dollars
per annum. Here he remained about eight months, and
returned to Mr. Thompson's ofEce in the autumn of
1802. Upon coming of age he joined the Congrega-
tional (Orthodox) Church. In politics he was a zealous
Federalist. He was passionately fond of hunting and
fishing, both in his youth and his mature life.

To perfect his legal education, he went to Boston in
July, 1804, and had the good fortune to be received as a
'clerk in the office of Christopher Gore, an eminent law-
yer and statesman. Here he read Vattel and Puffendorf,
but devoted himself chiefly to the study of the common
law, and was admitted to the bar in March, 1805. He
practised nearly two years at Boscawen, and in 1807
removed to Portsmouth, New Hampshire. Before this
date he had delivered several Fourth-of-July orations.
In June, 1808, he married Grace Fletcher, of Hopkinton,
New Hampshire. He rose rapidly in his profession,
and was soon regarded as a fit antagonist for Jeremiah
Mason, who was the greatest lawyer in the State, and
was many years older than Webster. In November,
1812, he was elected as a Federalist to the National
House of Representatives, in which he took his seat in
May, 1813. He opposed the war against Great Britain,
took an active part in the debates which that war oc-
casioned, and advocated an increase of the navy. His
speeches on these subjects placed him in the first rank
as a debater. He was re-elected to the fourteenth Con-
gress, which met in December, 1815, when the violence
of party spirit had greatly abated, and the return of
peace had directed the attention of the national legis-
lature to new and important questions. Among these
was a charter of the Bank of the United States, to which
he moved an amendment requiring the bank to pay de-
posits in specie. He also rendered an important service
by a resolution presented April 26, 1816, requiring that
all payments to the public treasury must be made in
specie or its equivalents, which resolution was adopted,
and greatly improved the currency of the country.

Having resolved to retire from public life and devote
himself to his profession, he removed, in 1816, from
Portsmouth to Boston. On this wider arena his profes-
sional reputation was greatly increased, and he became

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