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time. Among his master-pieces we may name his " Eu-
phrosyne," " Psyche," "Nymph Unclasping her Zone,"
a " Peasant Maiden," and "The Distressed Mother;"
statues of Pitt and Addison, monuments of Sir Ralph
Abercrombyin Saint Paul's Cathedral, and of the Dul-.e
of York on the column at Waterloo Place, and the bronze
statue of George IIF. at Windsor. In 1816 he was
elected a Royal Academician, and in 1827 succeeded
Flaxman as professor of sculpture at the Royal
Academy. Died in 1856.

Westmacott, (RICHARD,) son of the preceding,
was born in London in 1799. He was instructed by his
father, and afterwards spent six years in Italy. He was
elected a Fellow of the Royal Society in 1837, a Royal
Academician in 1849, and in 1857 became professor of
sculpture in the Royal Academy. His works are prin-
cipally of a devotional and classical character. He
acquired distinction as a writer of works on art, among
which is a " Hand-Book on the Schools of Sculpture."
Died in 1872.

Wesr/more-land. (JOHN FANE,) eleventh EARL
OF, an English general and diplomatist, born in 17*4.
He was aide-de-camp to the Duke of Wellington in
the Peninsular war, was ambassador to Prussia 1841-
51, and envoy to Vienna. He was noted as a musician
and composer, and published several military treatises.
Died in 1859.

Westmoreland, (MILDMAY FANE,) second EARL
OF, an English statesman and poet, bom about 1600.
He was the author of a collection of poems, entitled
" Otia Sacra." Died in 1665.

Wes'tpn, (EDWARD,) an electrician, born in
England in 1850, emigrated to America in 1870. He
invented several dynamo-electric machines, and intro-
duced improvements in electric lighting, in nickel-
plating, etc.

Weston, (ELIZABETH,) an American actress, was
born at New York in 1828. She began acting in
1849, and was long a favourite. She married
Adolphus Davenport, and afterwards Charles Math-
ews, playing with him on the London stage until 1864.
Died in 1899.

Weston, (ELIZABETH JANE,) a learned English
lady, born about 1586, removed in early life to Prague.
She wrote several elegant Latin poems. She was
married to John Leon. Died after 1605.

Weston, (WILLIAM,) an English divine, and resident
of Gloucestershire, was the author of " Dissertations on
some of the Most Remarkable Wonders of Antiquity."
Died in 1760.

Westphal, west'HSl, (ERNST CHRISTIAN,) a German
jurist, born at Quedlinburg in 1737, became professor
of law at Halle. He published several works on Roman
law, and a treatise " On the Law of the German Em-
pire," (1784.) Died in 1792.

Weatreeuen van Tiellandt, wes'tRa'nen vin teel'-
Idnt, (WiLLEM HENDRIK JACOB,) BARON, a Dutch his-
torical and antiquarian writer, born at the Hague in 1783.
He published " Researches concerning the Ancient

Forum of Hadrian and its Vestiges near the Hague,"
and other works. Died in 1848.

WSst'wood, (JOHN OBA.DIAH,) an English entomolo-
gist, born at Sheffield about 1805. He was appointed
professor of zoology at Oxford in 1861. Died in 1893.

Wear/wood, (THOMAS,) an English poet, born in
1814. He has published " Beads from a Rosary," (1843,)
"The Burden of the Bell," (1850,) "Berries and Blos-
soms," (1855,) and "The Quest of the Sancgreall,"
(1868.) [Died March 13, 1888.)

Wetherell. See WARNER, (SUSAN.)

Weth'er-ell, (Sir CHARLES,) an English lawyer, born
in 1770, was a son of the Dean of Hereford. He was
called to the Bar in 1794, and acquired extensive prac-
tice in the court of chancery. Though he was an ultra
Tory and was king's counsel, he defended the Spafieid
rioters, who were tried for treason in 1817. In 1820
he was returned to Parliament for Oxford. He became
solicitor-general in 1824, and attorney-general in 1826.
Having resigned in 1827, he was reappointed in 1828,
but retired from office in 1829, because he was opposed
to the Roman Catholic emancipation. By his hostility
to the Reform bill he rendered himself so unpopular
that he was attacked by a mob at Bristol in 1831, and
narrowly escaped death. Died in 1846.

Wetstein, wSt'stin or wet'stm. (JOHN HENRY,) a
distinguished printer, born at Bale in 1649, founded at
Amsterdam a publishing-house, which became celebrated
for the excellent editions of the classics issued from it
Died in 1726.

Wetstein, (JOHN JAMES,) an eminent Swiss scholar
and theologian, born at Bale in 1693, was a son of John
Rudolph, (1647-1711,) noticed below. He studied He-
brew and theology in the university of his native town,
and, having visited England and various parts of the
continent for the purpose of examining manuscripts, he
published in 1730 his "Prolegomena ad Novi Testa-
ment! Graaci Editionem accuratissimam." His liberal
doctrines having excited great opposition among the
clergy, he was deposed from his office, and about 1733
removed to Amsteidam, where he was appointed by
the Arminians professor of philosophy and ecclesiastical
history. He brought out in 1752 his edition of the
Greek New Testament, (2 vols. fol.) Died in 1754.

Wetstein or Wettstein, wet'stln, JOHN RUCOLPH,)
a Swiss diplomatist, born at Bale in 1594. He rendered
important services to his country at the congress which
negotiated the peace of Westphalia, (1647,) and received
the surname of THE PACIFICATOR. Died in 1666.

Wetstein, ("JOHN RUDOLPH,) a Swiss theologian
and author, was born at Bale in 1614. He became pro-
fessor of theology in his native town, and assisted Suicer
in his "Thesaurus Ecclesiasticus." Died in 1683.

Wetstein. (JOHN RUDOLPH,) son of the preceding,
was born at Bale in 1647. He was professor of theology
in that town, and edited some of the works of Origen.
Died in 1711.

Wetstein, wet'stln, (KAREL ANTON,) a Dutch scholar
and Latin poet, born at Amsterdam in 1743, was a Iaw j er
in his early life. He -translated Hesiod and Theocritus
into Latin verse, and wrote several original Latin poems,
which were admired. Died in 1797.

Wette, de, deh wet'teh or wet'teh, (WiLHELM MAR-
TIN LEBRECHT,) an eminent German scholar, theologian,
and biblical critic, born near Weimar in 1780. He be-
came professor of divinity at the University of Berlin in
1810, and acquired a high reputation both as a preacher
and writer. Among his most important works are the
following: "Contributions to an Introduction to the
Old Testament," (2 vols., 1806-7,) "A Commentary on
the Psalms," (iSn,) "Manual of Jewish Archaeology,"
(1814,) "Christian Dogmatics," (2 vols., 1813-16.) "On
Religion and Theology," (1815,) and "Critical and His-
torical Introduction to the Old and New Testaments,"
(1817-26.) The Introduction to the Old Testament was
translaied and enlarged by Theodore Parker, (1843.)
and that to the New by Frederick Frothingham, (1858.)
He produced, in conjunction with August!, a new trans-
lation of the Bible. In 1819 he was dismissed from his
professorship because he wrote a letter of consolation
to the mother of Sand, who killed Kotzebue. He ot>

I, e, i 6, u, y, long; a. e. o. same, less prolonged; a, e, I, d, ii, J 1 , short; a, e, j, o, obscure; fir, fill, fit; met; not; good; moon;.




tained a chair of divinity at Bile 'in 1821. Among his
works are " Lessons on Morality," (3 vols., 1824.) Died
at Bale in 1849.

See SCHENKEL, " De Wette und die Bedeutung seiner Theologie
fur unsere Zeit," 1849: LUcKE, "Dr. W. M. L. de Welle," 1850;
HACENBACH, "W. M. L. de Wette." 1849; " Norlh British Re-
view" for August, 1847.

Wey, v, (FRANCOIS ALPHONSE,) a French littl-
rateur, born at Besancon in 1812. He was appointed
inspector-general of the national archives in 1852. He
wrote several novels, but his principal works are " Re-
marks on the French Language of the Nineteenth Cen-
tury," (1845,) an d a "History of the Revolutions of
Language in France," (1848.) Died March 12, 1882.

Weyde, van der. See VAN- DER WEYDE.

Weyden, van der, vSn der wi'den, (ROGER,) a cele-
brated Flemish painter, called ROGER OF BRUGES, was
born at Brussels about 1390, and was a pupil of John
van Eyck. He went to Italy about 1450, and worked
several years at Rome. He painted in oil. Having
returned to Brussels, he died there in 1464.

Weyer. See VAN DE WEYER.

Weyerman, wi'er-mln', (JACOB KAMPO,) a Dutch
painter of fruit- and flower-pieces, was born at Breda
in 1679. He was the author of " Lives of the Dutch
Painters," a work characterized by and others
as full of calumnies. He was condemned to perpetual
imprisonment for a libel on the Dutch East India Com-
pany, and died in prison in 1747.

Wey'ler, (VALERIANO Y NICOLAU,) a Spanish
general, born at Barcelona in 1840. He was a mili-
tary attache of Spain at Washington during the civil '.
war, and served in the army under Sheridan. In 1873
he won great reputation as a soldier in the Carlist
war, and in 1879 was made Governor of the Canary
Islands. In 1889 he became captain-general of the
Philippine Islands, a post which he made financially :
profitable. He afterwards held high offices in the
province of Barcelona, and in 1896 was sent to Cuba to
succeed Marshal Campos. His efforts there to suppress
the insurrection proved unsuccessful, and were con-
ducted with a ruthless cruelty that called forth indig-
nant protests from the United States, and he was
removed in the autumn of 1897.

Wey'man, (STANLEY JOHN,) an English novelist,
born at Ludlow in 1855. After writing several novels,
he became famous by his very popular " A Gentleman
of France," (1893.) This was followed by a number
of other romances of history and adventure.

Weyprecht, wi'pKeKT, (KARL,) an Austrian Arctic
explorer, born in 1838. He entered the navy, and was
one of the commanding officers of the expedition in the
steamer Tegethoff, which discovered Franz Josef Land
in 1873. Died in i88t.

Danish musician and composer, born at Altor.a in 1774;
died in 1842.


WezeL, wet'sel, (JoHANN KARL,) a German littlra-
tear, born at Sondershausen in 1747, wrote a number
of romances, comedies, and prose essays. Died in

Wharton, (ANNE HOLLINGSWORTH,) an Ameri-
can author, born in Cumberland county, Pennsylvania,
in 1845. She became a resident of Philadelphia, and
published " Through Colonial Doorways," "A Last j
Century Maid," " Heirlooms in Miniature," and ;
other works.

Wharton, hwar'ton, (FRANCIS,) D.D., LL.D., an
American jurist and divine, born at Philadelphia in 1820.
He became in 1856 professor of logic and rhetoric at
Kenyon College, Ohio. He published a "Treatise on
the Criminal Law of the United States," a "Treatise on
Medical Jurisprudence," " The Conflict of Laws," ( 1872,)
and other works. In 1866 he became a professor in the
Episcopal Divinity School at Cambridge, Massachusetts,
and in 1885 was appointed Government solicitor for the
Department of State. Died February 21, 1889.

Wharton, hwar'ton, (Sir GEORGE,) an English as-

tronomer and astrologer, born at Kirby-Kendal in 1617.
He fought for the king in the civil war, and afterwards
compiled almanacs, in which he inserted predictions
against the dominant party. Died in 1681.

Wharton, (HENRY,) an eminent English antiquary
and divine, born in Norfolk in 1664. He studied at
Caius College, Cambridge, and took his degree of M.A.
in 1687, being ordained a priest in 1688. rAmong his
numerous works the most important is hfs " Anglii
Sacra," (2 vols. fol., 1691,) being a collection of biogra-
phies of English bishops and archbishops from the in-
troduction of Christianity to 1540. He also published
"A Treatise of the Celibacy of the Clergy," etc., and
" The History of the Troubles and Trials of Archbishop
Laud, "and assisted Dr. William Cave in his"Scriptorurn
Ecclesiasticorum Historia Literaria." Died in 1695.
Wharton, (JOSEPH,) an American manufacturer,
born at Philadelphia in 1826. He became a whitr-
: lead manufacturer, manager of the Lehigh Zinc Com-
pany 1853-63, aided in founding the Bethlehem Iron
Cinipany, and established extensive nickel works in
Camden, New Jersey. He founded the highly useful
Wharton School of Finance and Economics, University
I of Pennsylvania, and endowed a chair of history and
economics at Swarthmore College.

Wharton. (PHILIP,) LORD, an English peer, who
took a prominent part in the civil wa^ which began in
1642, and commanded a regiment for Parliament at the
battle of Edgehill. He was a zealous Presbyterian. He
died in 1696. He was the father of Thomas, Marquis
of Wharton.

Whartou, (PHILIP,* Duke of Wharton, an eloquent
and profligate English peer, born in 1698, was the son
of Thomas, Marquis of Wharton, noticed below. About
the age of sixteen he married privately a daughter of
General Holmes. On the death of his father, in 1715, he
became heir to an estate of ji6,ooo a year, and entered
upon a course of reckless dissipation and vice. In 1716
he began a tour on the continent. Having arrived at
Lyons, he wrote a letter to the Pretender, who then
resided at Avignon, and who received Wharton in a
flattering manner when he came to that city. He took
his seat in the Irish House of Lords about 1717, sup-
ported the ministry with zeal, and was raised to the
English peerage, as Duke of Wharton, in 1718. He
entered the English House of Peers in 1719 or 1720, and
denounced the South Sea bill in a speech remarkable
for bitter invective. On other questions also he opposed
the ministers with great eloquence.

He involved himself in debt by his boundless prodi-
gality, retired to the continent in 1724, avowed himsel(
an adherent of the Pretender, and joined the Roman
Catholic Church. In 1726 he married a Miss O'Byrne,
a daughter of an Irish colonel. He served as a volun-
teer in the Spanish army at the siege of Gibraltar, in
1727. For this offence he was indicted for treason, and
convicted. He lost his peerage and his estate, and was
reduced to poverty. He died at Tarragona, Spain, in
1731. His character is portrayed by Pope in his "Moral

See "The Life and Writings of Philip, Duke of WhartOD," 2
vols., 1732; "Biographia Britannica."

Wharton, (THOMAS,) MARQUIS OF, an English Whig
politician, born about 1645, was the eldest son of Philip,
Lord Wharton. He entered Parliament in the reign
of Charles II., constantly opposed the court, and dis-
tinguished himself by his dexterity and turbulence as
a politician. In November, 1688, he joined William,
Prince of Orange, who appointed him comptroller of
the household in 1689. He received the title of Earl
of Wharton in 1706, and was lord lieutenant of Ireland
from 170810 1710. He was the author of "Lillibullero,"
a famous satirical ballad. In September, 1714, he was
appointed lord privy seal by George I., and in 1715 he
was created Marquis of Wharton. He died in 1715.
Swift and Macaulay speak of him as an unmatched
liar and villain, yet with a courage, judgment, and
skill as a duellist which won the admiration of his
most bitter enemies.

as; {as*; gharj; gas/'; G, H, a, guttural; N, nasal; y.,trilled; sasz; th as in //for. (^I^See Explanations, p. 23




Wharton, (THOMAS,) an eminent English physician
and anatomist, born at Winston, in Durham, about
lOio. He took his degree as M.D. at Oxford in 1647,
after which he removed to London, and became a Fellow
of the College of Physicians in 1650. He published a
valuable work on glands, entitled "Adenography, or
Description of the Glands," (" Adenographia, sive Glan-
duhrum Uescriptio," 1656.) He first discovered the
excretory duct in the submaxillary gland, which bears
his name. Died in 1673.

What'coat, (RICHARD,) a bishop of the Methodist
Episcopal Church, was bori> at Quinton, England, Feb-
ruary 23, 1736. In 1763 he became a Wcslcyan preacher,
in 1 784 he was ordained by John Wesley, and in the same
year came to the United States and became an itinerant
minister In 1800 he was chosen a bishop. Died at
Dover, Delaware, July J, 1806.

Whately, hwat'le, (RiCHARD,) Archbishop of Dub-
lin, an eminent English thinker and writer, born in
London in 1787, was a son of Dr. Whately, prebendary
of Bristol. As a child, he was nervous and shy, and, like
De Quincey, appears to have preferred the society of his
sisters to that of his brothers. He delighted in arith-
metical calculations, which he carried on in his mind.
In childhood, as well as in after-life, whatever occupied
his thoughts appears to have completely absorbed him
for the time. The passion for arithmetic soon left him ;
he then devoted himself to "castle-building," which,
however, took a philosophical or metaphysical, rather
than a romantic, direction. In 1805 he entered Oriel
College, Oxford, of which he became a Fellow in iSn,
and in which he took the degree of M.A. in 1812.
While at Oxford, he formed an intimate friendship with
Dr Arnold, which continued unchanged till the death
of the latter. In 1810 he gained the prize for the English
Essay, the subject being "The Comparative Excellence
of the Ancients and Moderns." In 1819 he published
" Historic Doubts relative to Napoleon Bonaparte," an
ingenious attempt to show the absurdity of skeptical
criticism. He married a lady named Pope in 1821.
He was appointed Hampton lecturer at Oxford in 1822,
and the same year obtained the rectory of Halesworth,
in Suffolk. His Bampton lectures "On the Use and
Abuse of Party Feeling in Religion" were published in
1822. In 1825 he was chosen principal of Saint Alban's
Hall, Oxford. He extended his reputation by his
"Essays on some of the Peculiarities of the Christian
Religion," (1825,) his "Elements of Logic," (1826,)
often reprinted, and highly esteemed, his " Essays on
some of the Difficulties in the Writings of the Apostle
Paul," and his " Errors of Romanism traced to their
Origin in Human Nature," (1830.) He was elected
professor of political economy at Oxford in 1830, and
was appointed Archbishop of Dublin in 1831. He took
a prominent part in organizing the national system of
education in Ireland. Among his numerous works are
" Elements of Rhetoric," (1828,) " Introduction to Politi-
cal Economy," (1831,) " Sermons on Various Subjects,"
(1835,) " Essays on some of the Dangers to Christian
Faith which may arise from the Teaching or the Conduct
of its Professors," (1839.) and " The Kingdom of Christ
Delineated, in Two Essays on our Lord's Own Account
of His Person," etc., (1841.) He also wrote several
valuable articles for the leading reviews. His style is
luminous and aphoristic. As a theologian, he was char-
acterized by the liberality of his views and by the free-
dom and independence of his thoughts. He is justly
considered to have been one of the most profound and
original thinkers of his time. As a man, he was distin-
guished for moral courage, and was singularly sincere,
generous, and disinterested. Died in October, 1863.

See " Life and Correspondence of Richard Whately, D D., Late
Archbishop of Dublin," by his daughter, E. JANE WHATKLV, 3
vols , London. 1866; "Quarterly Review" for October. 1811; " Edin-
burgh Review" for October. 1864; " British Quarterly Review" lor
January. 1867. For some strictures on Whately's " Logic," see SIK

'Whately, (WILLIAM,) an English Puritan divine,
born at Banbury, in Oxfordshire, in 1583. lie became
vicar of Banbury about 1610, and published, besides
other works, "Prototypes, or the Primary Piecedent
out of the Book of Genesis." Died in 1639.

Wheare, hwair, ? (DEGORY,) an English historian,
born in Cornwall in 1573. He was the first reader of
the lecture which Camden founded at Oxford, and wrote
several works. Died in 1647.

Wheat'leigh, (CHARLES,) an English actor, born
at London about 1823. After 1849 he lived mainly
in the United States, playing leading parts with Booth,
Laura Keene, Jefferson, McCullough, and others. He
was the original Danny Man in "The Colleen Bawn."
Died in 1895.

Wheatley, (FRANCIS,) an English landscape-painter
in oil- and water-colours, born in London in 1747 He
became a Royal Academician in 1791. Died in 1801.

Wheat'ley, (PHiLLis,) a negro poetess, born in Africa
about 1753, was brought to America in 1761. She was
instructed by her mistress, Mrs. Wheatley, a resident
of Boston, and published, at an early age, " Poems on
Various Subjects, Religious and Moral." She was
afterwards married to a man named Peters, and died in
Boston in 1794.

See DuvCKtN'CK, " Cyclopzd'a of American Literature." vol I. ;
ALLIUONE, " Dictionary of Authors."

Wheat'pn, (HENRY,) an American jurist, civilian,
and diplomatist, born in Providence, Rhode Island, in
November, 1785. He graduated at Brown University
in 1802, after which he pursued the study of law at
Poitiers, France, and in London. On his return he
became a resident of the city of New York, and in 1812
began to edit the "National Advocate," a daily jour-
nal. He published in 1815 a " Digest of the Law of
Maritime Captures and Prizes," which was received
with favour. In 1816 he became a reporter of the
decisions of the supreme court of the United States.
He contributed many articles to the "North American
Review." He was appointed charge-d'affaires to the
court of Denmark in 1826 or 1827, and minister resident
at Berlin in 1835. He published in 1836 his most im-
portant work, "Elements of International Law," which
is highly esteemed as a standard authority. In 1837 he
was promoted to the rank of minister-plenipotentiary
at Berlin, where he remained until 1846. He wrote an
able work entitled a "History of the Law of Nations
in Europe and America, from the Earliest Times to the
Treaty of Washington," which originally appeared in
French at Leipsic in 1841. It was enlarged and pub-
lished in English in 1845. "Of its great merit," says
K. W Griswold, "all competent critics have given the
same testimony." Among his other works is a " History
of the Northmen, or Danes and Normans," (1831.) He
published " Reports of Cases argued and determined in
the Supreme Court of the United States," (12 vols.,
1827.) He was elected a corresponding member of the
French Institute about 1843. Died near Boston, Mas-
sachusetts, in March, 1848.

Wheaton, (ROBERT,) a son of the preceding, was
born in New York in 1826. He wrote historical and
literary articles for several reviews, and acquired dis-
tinction as a writer. Died in October, 1851.

Wheat'stpne, (CHARLES.) F.R.S., professor of ex-
perimental philosophy in King's College, London, was
born at Gloucester in 1802. In early life he was a manu-
facturer of musical instruments, and made researches
on the science of acoustics. He displayed much me-
chanical ingenuity in the construction of instruments
and apparatus. He published in 1834 an "Account of
Experiments to Measure the Velocity of Electricity and
the Duration of Electric Light." In the same year he
became professor of philosophy in King's College, Lon-
don. He invented the stereoscope, which he described
in his "Contributions to the Physiology of Vision," (1838.)
He was one of several persons who, in 1837, claimed
the honour of the invention of the electric telegraph.
Wheatstone and his partner Cooke obtained in 1837 a
patent for apparatus which they invented for conveying
signals by means of electric currents. They were suc-
cessful in the practical application of their invention,
which soon came into extensive use. Wheatstone after-
wards invented several improvements, among which is
the magneto-alphabetical telegraph. Died Oct. 2O, 1875.

Whe'dpn, (DANIEL DENISON,) D.D., an American

a. c, 1, 6. u, y, Ions; 4, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, I, q, u, j?, short, a, e, j, o, eiicure; fir, fill, fit; met; nit; good; moon;



Methodist divine, born in Onondaga county, New York,
in 1808. He became in 1856 editor of the "Methodist
Quarterly Review. He published a "Commentary on
the Gospels," and other works. Died June 8, 1885.

Whee'ler, (DANIEL,) prominent in the Society ol
Friends, was born at London in 1771. He served in
the army in Holland, but repented of his depraved
life in 1796 and joined the Friends, becoming in time
one of their ablest speakers. He was employed by
the Russian government to superintend agricultural
improvements near Saint Petersburg, for many years
(1817-32.) About the end of 1833 he sailed on a
religious mission to the islands of the Pacific Ocean,
in which he spent nearly four years. Died in New
York city in 1840.

Whee'ler, (JOSEPH,) an American general and
congressman, born at Augusta, Georgia, in 1836. He
graduated at West Point in 1859, joined the Confed-
erate cause in the civil war, after 1862 commanded
the cavalry corps of the Western army, and at the

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 396 of 425)