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ears, he removed to Natick, Massachusetts, about 1832,
nd learned the trade of shoemaker. In 1840 he was
lected to the House of Representatives of Massachu-
etts by the Whigs. He afterwards served four years in
:ie Massachusetts Senate, of which he was twice elected
resident, and distinguished himself as a zealous and
esolute opponent of slavery. He took a prominent
art in the organization of the Free-Soil party in 1848,
nd in that year began to edit the "Boston Republican."
le was president of the Free-Soil National Convention
t Pittsburg in 1852, was a member of the Constitutional
Convention of 1853, and was the unsuccessful candidate
jr Governor of Massachusetts in 1853 and 1854. In

as k; 9 as s; g hard; g as/; G, H, K,gMural; N, nasal; R. trilled; as z; th as in this. (J^=See Explanations, p. 23. )




1855 he was elected a Senator of the United States to
succeed Edward Everett. He advocated the repeal of
the Fugitive Slave Law, and the abolition of slavery in
the District of Columbia, and became in 1855 one of
the leaders of the Republican party, then just organized.
In May, 1856, he was challenged by Preston S. Brooks
because he denounced his assault on Mr. Sumner as
"murderous, brutal, and cowardly." He declined to
accept the challenge, on the ground that duelling was
forbidden by the laws of his country ; at the same time
he notified his challenger that, if attacked, his conscien-
tious scruples would not prevent him from defending
himself. He was re-elected to the Senate of the United
States about January, 1859, and in March of that year
made a speech in defence of free labour, which attracted
much attention. He rendered great service to the
country during the civil war, as chairman of the com-
mittee on military affairs. General Scott declared that
he performed in one session more work than all the
chairmen of the military committees had done in twenty
years. In 1861 he raised a regiment, and received a
commission as colonel ; but his duties in the Senate
prevented him from remaining long in the field. He was
the author of the bill by which slavery was abolished in
the District of Columbia, April, 1862. During the civil
war he introduced many important measures to organize
and develop the military resources of the nation, and
delivered about one hundred speeches at various places
in support of the cause of liberty and union. "No
public man," says Headley, " ever brought to the high
duties of a great occasion more sympathy for the toiling
and the oppressed, or more faith in the people and the
democratic institutions of his country." In 1865 he was
again elected to the Senate for six years, and in 1872
was chosen Vice-President of the United States, in which
office he died, November 22, 1875.

Wilson, (HORACE HAYMAN,) an eminent English
Orientalist, born in London in 1786. He studied medi-
cine, and went to Bengal as a surgeon in the service of
the East India Company about 1808. Having learned
Sanscrit, he published in 1819 a valuable " Sanscrit Dic-
tionary." He translated several ancient Sanscrit dramas
into English, (3 vols., 1826-27,) a "d acquired a high
reputation as an Orientalist, In 1833 he became pro-
fessor of Sanscrit at Oxford. Among his works are a
"History of Cashmere," printed in the "Asiatic Re-
searches," (1825,) " Ancient Ariana," (" Ariana Antiqua,"
1841,) a "History of British India from 1805 to 1835,
(2 vols., 1846,) and a translation of the "Rigveda," (vol.
i., 1850.) Died in May, 1860.

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

Wilson, (JAMES,) one of the signers of the Declara-
tion of Independence, was born near Saint Andrew's,
Scotland, in 1742. He emigrated to the United States,
and was elected in 1775 to the Continental Congress,
He was afterwards appointed by Washington one of the
first judges of the United States supreme court. Dice
in 1798.

See SANDERSON, " Biography of the Signers to the Declaration
of Independence," 1848.

Wilson, (JAMES,) a Scottish naturalist and scientific
writer of great merit, born at Paisley in 1795, was a
brother of Professor John Wilson, noticed below. He
was the author of " A Voyage round the Coasts ol
Scotland and the Isles," and contributed to the " En
cyclopaedia Britannica" articles on natural history. Diec
in 1856.

See " Memoirs of James Wilson," by JAMES HAMILTON, 1859
"Blackwood's Magazine" for June, 1828.

Wilson, (JAMES,) a journalist and statesman, born in
Roxburghshire, Scotland, in 1805. He became in 184;
editor of "The Economist," an organ of free trade, was
chosen to represent Westbury in Parliament in 1847
was re-elected in 1852, and was soon after appointee
financial secretary to the treasury. He wrote a treat
ise "On the Influences of the Corn-Laws as affecting
all Classes of the Community," etc., (1839,) and " Flue
tualions of Currency, Commerce, and Manufactures
referable to the Corn-Laws," (1840.) Died in 1860.
Wilson, (JAMES F.,) an American lawyer, born a

Newark, Ohio, in 1828, removed to Iowa about 1853
fie was elected to the Senate of Iowa in 1859, and was
chosen a member of Congress in 1861. He represented
he first district of Iowa in three subsequent terms,
1863-69,) and served as chairman of the committee
jn the judiciary. He was one of the managers to con-
duct the trial of President Johnson, in 1868. In 1882
le was chosen United States Senator. Died in 1895.

Wilson, (General JAMES GRANT,) an American author,
>orn at Poughkeepsie, New York, April 28, 1835. H
was of Scottish parentage. His father, William Wilson,
was known as a poet. J. G. Wilson served in the war
jf 1861-65 w ' tn distinction as colonel of cavalry, and
attained the rank of brigadier-general. Among his works
are "Memoirs of Illustrious Soldiers," biographies
of Halleck and Bryant, " Memorial History of the
ity of New York," (4 vols.,) " Appleton's Cyclo-
paedia of American Biography," (6 vols.,) and the
"Great Commander" series, (14 vols.)

Wilson, (JAMES H.,) born at Shawneetown, Illi-
nois, in 1837; graduated at West Point in 1860. He
commanded a corps of cavalry at the great battle of
Nashville, December 15 and 16, 1864, before which
event he had served under General Grant in Missis-
sippi, and under Sheridan in Virginia. In March,
1865, he led an army of about 15,000 men, mostly
cavalry, on an expedition against Alabama, which
he entered from the north. He defeated General
Forrest, and captured Selma, Montgomery, Columbus,
and Macon, in April, 1865. Jefferson Davis was
taken prisoner by a detachment of his men. He was
made major-general of volunteers in 1898, and took
part in the invasion of Puerto Rico.

Wilson, (JoHN,) an English clergyman, born at
Windsor in 1588. He emigrated to Massachusetts in
1629, and was the first minister of Boston. Died in 1667.

Wilson, (JoHN,) an English musician and composer,
born in Kent in 1594, was celebrated lor his perform-
ance on the lute, and was a great favourite of Charles I.
He became professor of music at Oxford in 1656, and
after the restoration was patronized by Charles II.
Died in 1673.

Wilson, (JoHN,) otherwise known as CHRISTOPHER
NORTH, a celebrated Scottish writer, critic, and poet,
was born at Paisley on the igth of May, 1785. His
father was a manufacturer. He was educated at the
University of Glasgow, which he entered about the age
of thirteen, and at Magdalene College, Oxford, where he
gained distinction as a scholar and as an athlete. He
won the Newdigate prize for English poetry, and ex-
celled in the knowledge of Greek. He was remarkable
for physical strength, beauty, and agility. He graduated
as B. A. in 1807. Having inherited an easy fortune, (about
^30,000,) he purchased a beautiful place, called Elleray,
which is situated on Lake Windermere. Here he enjoyed
the society of Wordsworth, Coleridge, and Southey. In
1810 or 1811 he married an English lady named Jane
Penny. He published in 1812 a poem entitled "The
Isle of Palms." About 1815 he lost part of his fortune,
which had been unsafely invested, and, having adopted
the profession of law, he removed to Edinburgh. He
produced in 1816 "The City of the Plague," a poem.
He was one of the first contributors to " Blackwood's
Magazine," which was founded in 1817, and derived its
popularity chiefly from the brilliant articles which he
continued to furnish for many years under the name of
" Christopher North."

Commenting on " The City of the Plague," the " Edin-
burgh Review" for June, 1816, says, " We take our
leave of it with unfeigned regret and very sincere ad-
miration of the author's talents. He has, undoubtedly,
the heart and fancy of a poet, and, with these great
requisites, is almost sure of attaining the higher honours
of his art, if he continues to cultivate it with the docility
and diligence of which he has already given proof."

In 1820, Wilson and Sir William Hamilton were
competitors for the chair of moral philosophy in the
University of Edinburgh, which the former obtained.
His success is attributed partly to his political principles,

a, e, I, o, u, y, long; a, e, f>, same, less prolonged; a, e, i, o, u, J-, short; a, e, i, 9, obscure; far, fall, fat; m8t; not; good; moon;




which were Tory. His lectures are said to have been
attractive as well as suggestive. He published a series
of tales in prose, entitled " Lights and Shadows of
Scottish Life," (1822,) and "The Foresters," which
were highly popular. Among his most celebrated pro-
ductions are the " Nnctes Ambrosian?;," contributed to
" Blackwood's Magazine" between 1822 and 1835, and
consisting of familiar dialogues on men, books, and the
principal topics of the day. "They contain," says R.
Caruthers, "oassages of 'admirable fooling,' shrewd
observation, description, and criticism. . . . There was
originality with fervour and boldness in all he wrote. It
was mixed with baser matter, in the shape of invitations
to coarse jollity, and fierce political and personal satire;
but the frank, genial, literary spirit predominated."
("Encyclopaedia Britannica.") In 1842 he published a
selection of his contributions to " Blackwood's Maga-
zine," under the title of " Recreations of Christopher
North." He continued to occupy the chair of moral

Ehilosophy for thirty years or more. He died in Edin-
urgh in April, 1854.

See a "Life of John Wilson," by MRS. GORDON, his daughter,
1862 ; LORD JEFFREY, critique in the " Edinburgh Review" for
February, 1812, vol. xix. ; " Edinburgh Review" for February, 1843,

Magazine" for October, 1855 ; " British Quarterly Review" for April,
1863; "North British Review" for February, 1863.

Wilson, (JOHN,) D.D., F.R.S., a Scottish missionary
and Orientalist, born in Berwickshire in 1804. Having
been ordained a missionary in 1828, he was sent to Bom-
bay. Here he devoted himself to the study of the lan-
guage and the religion of the Parsees. In 1843 he pub-
lished "The Parsee Religion as contained in the Zend
Avesta, and propounded and defended by the Zoroastri-
ans of India and Persia, unfolded, refuted, and contrasted
with Christianity." In the same year Dr. Wilson paid
a visit to Scotland, and joined the ranks of the Free
Church. He then travelled through the Holy Land,
and in 1847 produced "The Lands of the Bible." Died
at Bombay, December I, 1875.

Wilson, (JOHN ALLSTON,) an American civil engineer,
born at Phosnixville, Pennsylvania, April 24, 1837. He
graduated in 1856 at the Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute,
Troy, New York, and served on a railway in Honduras,
1857-58. From 1858 to 1876 he was one of tlie engi-
neers of the Pennsylvania Railroad, holding from 1870
to 1876 the position of chief engineer. After that date
he conducted the business of engineering and building,
in company with his brother, J. M. Wilson.

Wilson, (JOSEPH MILLER,) an American engineer
and architect, a brother of J. A. Wilson, was born at
Phoenixville, Pennsylvania, June 30, 1838. He graduated
at the Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in 1858, became
assistant engineer of the Pennsylvania Railroad in 1860,
principal assistant in 1865, and afterwards full engineer
of bridges and buildings to that corporation and its allied
lines. He, with Mr. J. MacArthur, designed the Phila-
delphia Centennial buildings of 1876. Mr. Wilson is
author of many professional papers and reports. He
was president of Franklin Institute 1887-97, and a
member of various learned societies.

Wilson, (RICHARD,) an eminent English landscape-
painter, born in Montgomeryshire in 1713. He devoted
himself at first to portrait-painting; but, having visited
Rome, where he made the acquaintance of Joseph
Vernet and other celebrated artists, he was induced to
relinquish that branch of the art for landscape-painting.
Having spent six years in Italy, where he executed
several admirable works, he returned in 1755 to London.
He exhibited in 1760 a celebrated picture of the "De-
struction of Niobe's Children." He was one of the
original members of the Royal Academy. Among his
works are " The Villa of Maecenas at Tivoli," a " View
of Baie," " The Temple of Bacchus near Rome," " Car-
narvon Castle," and " Pembroke Castle." Died in 1782.

See THOMAS WRIGHT, " Account of the Life of R. Wilson,'*
1824 : CHARLES BLANC, " Histoire des Peintres."

Wilaon, (Sir ROBERT THOMAS,) an English general
and military writer, born in 1777. He served in Flanders
and Holland, and subsequently under Sir Arthur Wei-

lesley in Spain. In 1816 he aided Lavallette to escape
from Paris. He was elected to Parliament for South-
wark in 1818. In 1841 he was made a general, and in
1842 governor and commander-in-chief of Gibraltar.
He published an " Historical Account of the British
Expedition to Egypt," (1802,) a "Narrative of Events
which occurred in 1812 during the Invasion of Russia,"
(1860,) and other works. Died in 1849.

Wilson, (Sir THOMAS,) an English statesman and
writer, left his country on the accession of Queen Mary,
was arrested at Rome, and imprisoned for a time in
the Inquisition. After his return to England he became
private secretary to Queen Elizabeth, and was sent on a
mission to the Netherlands in 1576. He was appointed
in 1577 one of the secretaries of state. He wrote two
critical works of great merit, entitled "The Rule of
Reason, containing the Art of Logic," (1551,) and "Tho
Art of Rhetoric," (1553.) Died in 1581.

Wilson, (THOMAS,) an English Puritan minister,
born in Kent. He preached at Canterbury, and wrote,
besides other works, a " Complete Christian Dictionary."
Died in 1621.

Wilson, (WILLIAM DEXTER,) D.D., LL.D., L.H.D.,
an American philosopher, born at Stoddard, New Hamp-
shire, February 28, 1816, graduated in 1838 at the Cam-
bridge Divinity School, and became a Unitarian minister,
but in 1842 took orders in the Episcopal Church. In 1850
he became professor of philosophy in Hobart College,
Geneva, New York, and in 1868 was called to the corre-
sponding chair in Cornell University. He wrote text-
books on logic and metaphysics, and other works.

Wilson, (WILLIAM LYNE,) LL.D., an American edu-
cator, was born in Jefferson county, West Virginia, (then
in Virginia,) May 3, 1843, graduated at Columbian Col-
lege, Washington, D.C., in 1860, and afterwards studied
in the University of Virginia. He served in the Con-
federate cavalry, 1861-65. I" '867 he was appointed
professor of Latin in Columbian College, and in 1882
he was chosen president of the West Virginia University,
at Morgantown. In 1883 he entered Congress, was ap-
pointed a regent of the Smithsonian Institution, and in
1894 postmaster-general. In 1897 he became president
of Washington and Lee University. Died in 1900.

Wilson, (WILLIAM POWELL,) an American bot-
anist, who graduated at Harvard, taught botany there
and in the University of Pennsylvania, and in 1893
was made director of the Philadelphia Commercial
Museum, which owed its origin to the collections of
commercial material made by him at the Columbian
World's Fair. Under his control this institution
grew rapidly in extent and importance, as the first of
its kind in the world, and in 1900 it gained a vast
accession of material from the World's Fair at Paris.

'Wilson, (WILLIAM RAE,) a British traveller, born
at Paisley about 1773. He published, besides other
works, " Travels in the Holy Land," and " Travels in
Russia." Died in 1849.

Wilson, (WooDROW,) an American political
author, born at Staunton, Virginia, in 1856. He
graduated at Princeton in 1879, took post-graduate
courses at Virginia and Johns Hopkins Universities,
was professor at Bryn Mawr 1885-88, at Wesleyan
1888-90, and at Princeton after 1890. Among his
works are "Congressional Government," "The
State," "Division and Reunion," etc.

Wil'tpn, (JOSEPH,) an English sculptor, i.nd one of
the founders of the Royal Academy, was born in London
n 1722. He studied in Paris and at Rome, where he
resided many years. Among his best works are the
monument to General Wolfe, in Westminster Abbey,
and busts of Newton, Bacon, Chatham, and Swift. Died
in 1803.

Wilton, (RICHARD,) an English clergyman, born at
Doncaster, December 25, 1827. He graduated at Saint
Catherine's College, Cambridge, in 185 1, and took priest's
orders in the English Church in 1852. His principal
works are " Wood-Notes and Church- Bells," (1873,) and
"Lyrics, Sylvan and Sacred," (1878.)

Wilts, (WILLIAM GORMAN,) an Irish dramatist and

easi.'casi.- g hard; g as/- G, H, K, guttural; N, nasal; R, trilled; sasz; th asm this. (jJ^'See Explanati .us, p. 23.)





novelisl, born in the county of Kilkenny in 1828. He
was educated at Trinity College, Dublin, and was a suc-
cessful portrait-painter. Among his many dramas are
"Charles the First," (1872,) "Mary Queen of Scots,"
(1874,) "Jane Shore," (1876,) etc. He also pub-
lished several novels. Died in 1891.

Wimpfeling, w!mp'feh-ling', or wimpheling, [Lat,
WIMPHELIN'GIUS,] (JAKOB,) an eminent German scholar
and writer, born in Alsace in 1450. He became a priest,
preached for some time at Spire, and afterwards lived
at Strasburg, Bale, and other towns. It appears that he
never remained long at one place. He wrote many and
various works, among which are " Youth," (" Adoles-
centia," 1492,) and one "On Integrity," ("De Integri-
tate," 1505.) Died in 1528.

See NICERON, "Me'moires;" SCHWALB, "Notice sur Wimphe-
liDg," 1851.

Wimpffen, de, deh wlmp'fen, (EMMANUEL FELIX,) a
French general, born at Laon, of a family of German
descent, September 13, 181 1. He served with distinction
in Algeria and in the Crimea, and became a general of
division in 1855. In 1870 he suppressed the troubles on
the Morocco frontier with singular skill and celerity. He
was a corps-commander in the early part of the German
war of 1870-71. He commanded at Sedan after the
wounding of MacMahon, and by command of Napoleon
III. capitulated to the Germans. For the misfortunes of
that day some French authorities hold Wimpffen largely
responsible. He published "Sedan," (1871,) " Reponse
au General Ducrot," (1871,) " La Situation de la France,"
(1873.) and "La Nation armee," (1876.) Died in 1884.

Wimpffen, von, fon wlmp'fen, (FRANZ EMIL Lo-
RENZ HERMANN,) a German military commander, born
at Prague in 1797, served against the French in the
campaigns of 1813-14, and in the revolution of 1848.
He was made master of ordnance in 1849, and was ap-
pointed governor of Trieste. Died November 26, 1870.

Wimpffen-Berneburg, wjmp'fen beVneh-booRG',
(FELIX,) BARON, a distinguished general, born at Zwei-
briicken, (Deux-Ponts,) in Germany, in 1745. Having
entered the French service, he fought in 1769 against
Paoli in Corsica, and in 1789 was a deputy from Nor-
mandy to the States-General. He defended Thionville
against the Prussians in 1792; but he was afterwards
defeated by the royalists near Vernon, and was forced
to take refuge in England. He was made a general of
division by Napoleon in 1799. Died in 1814.

Wimpffen-Berneburg, (FRANZ LUDWIG,) BARON,
born at Zweibriicken (Deux-Ponts) in 1732, served with j
distinction in the French army during the Seven Years'
war, and rose to be a general of division. He published
" Memoirs of his Life," (1788.) Died in 1800.

Wimpina, wim'pe-ni, (CONRAD,) was born in Fran-
conia, in Germany, in 1460. He became professor of
theology at Frankfort-on-the-Oder about 1506. In 1530
he was one of three Catholic theologians appointed to
dispute with the Lutherans at Augsburg. Died in 1531.

winch' ell, (ALEXANDER,) LL.D., a geologist, was
born at North East, New York, December 31, 1824, grad-
uated in 1847 at Wesleyan University, Middletown, Con-
necticut, was professor of physics and civil engineering
in the University of Michigan, 1853-55, and professor
of geology and natural sciences, 1855-72, holding also
(1866-69) a similar chair in the Kentucky University.
He was chancellor of Syracuse University, (New York,)
1872-74, and became professor of geology and zoology
there in 1877. In 1879 he was called to the chair of
geology and palaeontology in the University of Michigan.
He also served as State geologist of Michigan, 1859-62
and 1869-71. Among his works are volumes of official
reports, "Sketches of Creation," (1870,) "Geology of
the Stars," (1872,) "Doctrine of Evolution," (1874,)
"Lay Theology," (1876,) " Reconciliation of Science and
Religion," (1877,) " Preadamites," (1880,) "Sparks from
a Geologist's Hammer," (1881,) "World-Life," (1883,)
"Geological Excursions," (1884,) etc. Died in 1891.

Winch'ell, (JAMES MANNING,) an American Baptist
divine, born in Dutchess county, New York, in 1791,
became in 1814 pastor of the First Baptist Church in
Boston. He published a compilation of psalms and
hymns, and several original works. Died in 1820.

Win'chel-sea, (ANNE,) COUNTESS, an English poet-
ess, born about 1660. She was the daughter of Sir
Richard Kingsmill, and wife of Heneage, Earl of Win-
chelsea. Her poems (published in 1713) have been highly
praised by Wordsworth, Leigh Hunt, and Pope. Died
in 1720.

Win'ches-ter, (ELHANAN,) an American divine, born
at Brookline, Massachusetts, in 1751, was originally a
Baptist, but was afterwards converted to the doctrines
of the Restorationists. He published " Four Dialogues
on Universal Restoration," and numerous other theo-
logical works. Died in 1797.

See VIDLER, "Life of E. Winchester;" E. M. STONE, "Life of
E. Winchester," 1836.

Winchester, MARQUIS OF. See PAULET.

Win'ches-ter, (THOMAS,) an English writer on
theology, born in Berkshire. He became rector of Ap-
pleton in 1761. Died in 1780.

Winckell, wlnk'kel, (GEORG FRANZ DIETRICH,) a
German writer, born in 1762, published a "Manual for
Sportsmen and Amateurs," (1820.) Died in 1839.

Winckelmann, wink'el-man, [Ger. pron. wlnk'kel-
man',] (JoHANN JOACHIM,) an eminent German critic
and writer on art, was born at Stendal, in Prussia, in
1717. His father was a poor mechanic, unable to afford
him any opportunities of instruction ; but his eager de-
sire for knowledge procured for him the friendship and
patronage of several gentlemen of rank and fortune,
and in 1738 he entered the University of Halle. He
became in 1748 private librarian to Count Biinau, near
Dresden. Here he made the acquaintance of Archinto,
the pope's nuncio, who offered him a situation at Rome
on condition of his becoming a Catholic. He accepted
this offer, after some hesitation, and in 1755 set out for
Rome, having previously published his " Reflections
upon the Imitation of the Antique." He soon acquired
the friendship of the principal artists and literati of
Rome, particularly of Raphael Mengs, whose counsels
exercised great influence over him. He was appointed
in 1759, by Cardinal Albani, librarian and keeper of his
gallery of antiquities, and became in 1763 antiquary of
the apostolic chamber. His great work entitled " His-
tory of Ancient Art" ("Geschichte der Kunst des Alter-
thums") came out in 1764, and was soon followed by his
"Account of the Latest Discoveries at Herculaneum."
In June, 1768, while returning from a visit to Vienna,
where he had been received with great distinction,
he was assassinated at Trieste by Arcangeli, an Italian,
who had gained his confidence, and whose cupidity was
excited by some gold coins which Winckelmann had
shown him.

See C. G. HEYNE, " Lobschrift auf Winckelraann," 1778;
GOKTHE, ''Winckelmann und sein Jahrhundert," 1805; MORGBN-
STKRN, "J. Winckelmann; Rede," 1805: D. DB ROSSHTTI, " J. J.
Winckelmann's lelzte Lebensepoche," 1818; OTTO JAHN, " J. J.

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 404 of 425)