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emperor Charles VI. aulic councillor, (1735.) On the
accession of Maria Theresa he was made in 1745 minis-
ter-plenipotentiary to Charles of Lorraine, Governor of
the Netherlands. In 1 748 he was a member of the Peace
Congress at Aix-la-Chapelle, and was soon after created
minister of state and knight of the Golden Fleece.
Having been sent as ambassador to France in 1750, he
negotiated the secret alliance between that country and
Austria. He was soon after appointed chancellor of
state and chancellor of Italy and the Netherlands. He
enjoyed the unbounded confidence of the empress, to
whose service he was devoted, and the principal measures
of her government are to be ascribed to his influence.
He acted a prominent part in the ecclesiastical reforms



ered as the oracle of diplomacy, and exercised such an
influence over the direction of affairs that he was jest-
ingly called "The Coachman of Europe." Kaunitz was



a generous patron of learning and the arts, and was
himself an accomplished scholar. Died in 1794.

Kausler, von, fon k5ws'ler, (FRANZ,) a German
officer and military writer, born at Stuttgart in 1794,
served in the campaigns against the French from 1812
to 1815. He published a " History of the Wars of all
Nations and Times," (5 vols., 1826-32,) and a " Life of
Prince Eugene of Savov," (2 vols., 1839.) Died in 1848.
Kautz, kawts, (ALBERT,) an American admiral,
born at Georgetown, Ohio, in 1839. He entered the
navy in 1854, served through the civil war, was pro-
moted commodore in 1897, and rear-admiral in 1898,
being placed in charge of the Pacific station.

Kautz, kawts, (AUGUST VALENTIN,) an American
soldier, was born at Ispringen, Baden, January 5, 1828, and
in that year was taken by his parents to Ohio. He grad-
uated at West Point in 1852. During the war of 1861-65
he attained the rank of brigadier-general of volunteers,
and for a time commanded the cavalry-division of the
Army of the James. He published "The Company
Clerk," (1863,) "Customs of Service for Non-Commis-
sioned Officers and Soldiers," (1864,) and "Customs of
Service for Army Officers," (1866.) Died Sept. 4, 1895.

Kav'a-naugh, (HUBBARD HINDE,) D.D., a Methodist
bishop, born in Clark county, Kentucky, January 14,
1802, became a preacher in 1823, and in 1854 a bishop,
being connected with the Southern branch of the Metho-
dist Episcopal Church. Died at Columbus, Mississippi,
March 19, 18^4.

Kavaiiagh, ktv'a-niH, (JULIA,) a distinguished writer
of tales and romances, born in the county of Tippe-
rary, Ireland, in 1824. In 1848 she published " Made-
leine," a tale from real life, which was very successful,
and her romance of "Nathalie" (1851) was still more
admired. She also wrote a biographical work entitled
" Woman in France during the Eighteenth Century,"
(2 vols., 1850.) Her writings are remarkable for theii
beautiful delineation of character and graceful simplicity
of style. She died October 28, 1877.

Kawase', (MASATAKA,) VISCOUNT, a Japanese
statesman, born in 1839. During the revolution in
Japan he defended the province of Chosiu agains tthe
Shogun, completely defeating his army. He was one
of the first to study Western institutions with the pur-
pose of introducing them into Japan. In 1874 he
represented Japan in Italy, and was ambassador to
Great Britain 188494. He was created a viscount in
1887.

Kay, (JOHN,) an English poet, was the first that re-
ceived in England the title of poet-laureate. He flourished
about 1480.

Kay, (JOHN,) a miniature-painter and engraver, born
near Dalkeith, in Scotland, in 1742. For several years
he gained a livelihood as a barber in Edinburgh ; but,
having exhibited a talent for sketching, he was assisted
by a wealthy gentleman, that he might devote himself
entirely to art. His paintings were distinguished for
their correct and exact likeness to the original. He
etched about nine hundred plates, which contained por-
:raits of the distinguished or eccentric personages of
Edinburgh at that date. These were published, under
the title of "Kay's Edinburgh Portraits." Died in 1826.

See CHAMBERS, " Biographical Dictionary of Eminent Scotsmen."

K:iy or Key, ki, (WiLLEM,) a Flemish historical
Dainter, born in Breda in 1520. Of his most admired
Droductions we may mention a portrait of Cardinal
ranvelle, and a large painting in which the chief magis-
trates of Antwerp were introduced of the size of life.
Died in 1568.

Kaye. See CAIUS.

Kaye, (JOHN WILLIAM,) an English historical writer,
born in London about 1814. He published, besides other
works, a " History of the War in Affghanistan," (1851,)
a " Life of Sir John Malcolm," (1856,) and a " History
of the Sepoy War," (1866.) Died July 24, 1876.

Kayser, (KARL LUDWIG,) a German scholar, son
of Karl Philipp, was born at Heidelberg, February 3,
1808. He was distinguished alike as a Homeric scholar



t>'j *-<<ii->j i nc *_utuiuiin ui iLuiupe. ivauniiz was jouo. ne witb uibuuguisucu UIIKC <ts <i ii<
as k; 5 as s; g hard; g as^'; G, H. K. guttural; N, nasal; R, trilled; as z; th as in this. ( Jl^'See Explanations, p. 23.



KAYSERLING



1424



KEATS



and philologist and as a musical genius. Died May I.
1872.

Kayserling, ki'zer-llng, (MOSES,) a Hebrew preacher
and author, was born at Hanover, Germany, June 17,
1829. He was educated at Berlin, and was (1861-70)
chief rabbi of the Swiss Jews, removing in 1870 to Pesth.
His works include " Romantic Poetry of the Jews of
Spain," (1859,) " History of the Jews of Spain and Por-
tugal," (1860,) "History of the Jews of England,"
(1861,) " The First Jew in America," (1892,) etc.

Kazinczy, koz'int-se, (FRANCIS,) a Hungarian noble-
man, distinguished for his contributions to the litera-
ture of his country, was born at Er-Semljoi in 1759,
He devoted his attention to the restoration of the
Hungarian language, which the emperor Joseph II. was
attempting to extirpate. This dialect had then partially
fallen into disuse, and many terms to express modern
significations were required to be added in order to give
it a reasonable degree of completeness. To effect this,
Kazinczy translated numerous works from the French,
German, and English, adding words where the original
Hungarian was deficient In this undertaking he appears
to have been eminently successful. In 1788 he established
the first Hungarian magazine, entitled " Magyar Mu-
zeum," and two years later commenced the "Orpheus."
In 1794 he was arrested on a charge of conspiracy and
condemned to death. This sentence, however, was com-
muted to imprisonment, and after the expiration of about
six years he regained his liberty. He wrote various
poems, and several works in prose. Died of cholera
in 1831.
Kazwyny, (ZACHARIA BEN MOHAMMED.) See CAZ-

WEENEE.

Keach, keech, (BENJAMIN,) an English Baptist min-
ister, born in Buckinghamshire in 1640. After the resto-
ration he was bitterly persecuted on account of the
principles which he had advanced in his writings. He
preached some years in London after 1668. He wrote
several theological works. Died in 1704.

Kean, (CHARLES J.,) a distinguished actor, the son
of Edmund Kean, was born in Waterford, Ireland, in
1811, and studied at Eton. He made several visits to
America, the last of which was in 1866. About 1846 he
became the manager of the Princess's Theatre, London,
to the popularity of which he contributed greatly by the
introduction of the most admirable machinery, such as
had never before !wen exhibited to the British public.
He was also employed to superintend the ro^yai theatri-
cals at Windsor Castle. Died in London, .incary 22,
1868. (See his " Life," by I. W. COLE.)

Kean, (EDMUND,) a celebrated tragedian, born in
London about 1787. He was the son of an actress
named Ann Carey, and, while very young, was brought
upon the stage to p!ay those parts in which children
were represented. In this capacity he performed before
George III. at Windsor Castle, greatly to the satisfaction
of that monarch. In 1814 he first appeared at Drury
Lane Theatre, in the character of "Shylock," with such
distinguished success that he not only fully established
his own fame, but also retrieved the declining popularity
of the theatre. He afterwards visited America, where
he remained two years. Died in 1833. As a tragedian
Kean is considered not inferior to any one that has ap-
peared on the English stage. His remarkable success
was owing to his great application in the study of his
characters and the intensity of passion which he threw
into them. He especially excelled in his representations
of "Shylock," ''Othello," and "Richard III."

See PROCTER, " Life of E. Kean." 1835 : F. W. HAWKINS, " Life
of Edmund Kean ." OXBERRV, " Dramatic Biography.

Kean, (LLEN.) known also by her maiden and pro-
fessional name of ELLEN TREE, an excellent actress,
both in tragedy and comedy, the wife of Charles J. Kean.
She was born' in London in 1805, first appeared upon
the stage in 1823, was married in 1842, retired from the
stage in 1868, and died August 20. 1880.

Keane, (AUGUSTUS HENRY,) an English anthro-
pologist, born at Cork, Ireland, in 1833. He became
professor of Hindustani, University College, London,
and published "Man, Past and Present," "Ethnol-
ogy," and other works.



Keane, keen, (JOHN,) LORD, a celebrated British
general, was born at Belmont, in the county of Water-
ford in 178:. He served in 1812 as colonel in
Spain under Sir Arthur Wellesley, and in 1815 as
major-general at the battle of New Orleans. He was
made commander-in-chief in Bombay in 1833, and led
the army against the Afghans in 1838. In 1839 he
besieged the fortress of Ghuznee, which had been re-
garded as impregnable, and which was garrisoned
with 3500 men, well supplied with all the munitions of
war. The place was, however, taken by assault in
forty-eight hours, with a loss of only two hundred on
the side of the British. For this victory General
Keane was raised to the peerage, with the title of
Baron Keane of Ghuznee. Died in 1844.

Keane, (JOHN JOSEPH,) born at Ballyshannon,
Ireland, September 12, 1839, was educated in the
Roman Catholic institutions of Maryland, was or-
dained a priest in 1866, and in 1878 was consecrated
Bishop of Richmond, Virginia. After 1889 he was for
1 a time rector of the Catholic University at Washington.
Kearney or Kearny, kar'ne, (PHILIP,) an able
American general, l.rn in the city of New York m June,
1815. He was sent to Europe by the government to
tudy the French cavalry tactics about 1838. He ob-
tained the rank of captain in 1846, served in the Mexican
war and lost his left arm near Mexico in 184?- Having
resigned his commission in 1851, he passed several years
in Europe, and served in the French army at Solfermo,
(1859.) He became a brigadier-general of the Union
army in 1861 He commanded a division at the battles
of Williamsburg, May 5, Fair Oaks, May 31, White Oak
Swamp, June 30, and Malvern Hill, July I, 1862 In
the month last named he was raised to the rank of
major-general. He was killed at the battle of Chantilly,
September I, 1862.

Kearny, (STEPHEN WATTS,) a major-general in tt
United States army, an uncle of the preceding, was born
in Newark, New Jersey, in 1794- He entered the army
as lieutenant in 1812, and distinguished himselt at the
battle of Queenstown. Promoted to the rank of briga-
dier-general on the breaking out of the Mexican war in
1 846; he marched westward from the Arkansas, con-
quered New Mexico, and established a provisional gov-
ernment at Santa Fe. He was brevetted major-general
for his gallantry at the battle of San Pasqual, December
3, 1846. In the following spring he was for some time
Governor of California. Died in 1848.

Kear'y, (ANNIE,) an English author, born at Bilton,
in Yorkshire, March 3, 1825, the daughter of a clergy-
man of Irish birth. She published "Castle Daly," "A
Doubting Heart," "Clemency Franklyn," and other
novels, besides tales and verse for children, and " Heroes
of Asgard, a work on Norse mythology. She was of
a deeply religious nature. Died at Eastbourne, March
; 3, 1879.

Keary, (CHARLES F.,) an English novelist, and
historical writer, author of " Outlines of Primitive
Belief," (1882,) "The Vikings in Western Christen-
dom," (1890,) etc., and of a number of novels.



Keate, keet, (GEORGE,) F.R.S., an English author,
born in Wiltshire in 1729. During his travels on the
continent he made the acquaintance of Voltaire, with
whom he was a correspondent for a long time. Of his
works we may mention the poems of "Ancient and Modern
Rome," (1 760.) and "The Alps," (1763.) He compiled an
account of the " Pelew Islands" (1788) from manuscripts
placed in his hands by Captain Wilson. Died in 1797.

Keat'ing, (GEOFFREY,) D.D., a Catholic priest and
historical writer, was born in Tipperary, Ireland, about
1600. His chief production is a " History of Ireland
from the Time that it was Planted after the Flood until
the Seventeenth Year of the Reign of Henry II." This
work, which is replete with fables and traditions, was
translated from the Irish by Dermot O'Connor, and
published in London, in 1738^

Keats, (JOHN,) a celebrated English poet, born it
London in 1795 or 1796, and educated in the classics at
Enfield. He published his first poems in 1817, at the



a, e, i, 5, u, y, long; a, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, 1, 6, u, y, short; a, e, i, 9, *; fir, fill, fat; met; n6t; good; moon;



KEATS



1425



KEIL



recommendation of Leigh Hunt. Mis " Endymion,"
which appeared soon after, was severely criticised by
Gifford in the "Quarterly Review." As Keats was of a
very sensitive disposition, it is supposed that this criti-
cism aggravated the disease under which he was suffer-
ing. He died in 1821 at Rome, whither he had gone to
reside on account of his health. The poetry of Keats,
though exhibiting a vivid perception of the beautiful, and
great powers of fancy, is deficient in intensity and force
and his celebrity is perhaps to be attributed as much to
the circumstances attending his early death as to his
poetical abilities. Besides the "Endymion," we may
mention, as among the most important of his works,
"Hyperion," "Lamia," and "Isabella."

See RICHARD MONCKTON MILNBS, "Life, Letters, and Literal?
Remains of John Keats," 2 vols., 1848; "Quarterly Review" fol
April, 1818; "Westminster Review" for January, 1849; "Atlintic
Monthly" for January, 1861 : " Monthly Review" for July, 1820.

Keats, (Sir RICHARD GOODWIN,) an English admiral,
born in Hampshire in 1757. In 1778 he was promoted to
a lieutenancy in the ninety-eight-gun ship Prince George,
where the Duke of Clarence (Sfterwards William IV.)
was placed under his command. He served with dis-
tinction against the Americans and the French. In 1782
he received a commander's commission, and in 1807
became rear-admiral. Died in 1834.

Keble, kee'bel or kee'b'l, (JOHN,) an English divine
and poet of high reputation, was born at Fairford, in Glou-
cestershire, on the 25th of April, 1792. He was educated
at Oxford, elected a Fellow of Oriel College about 1810,
and ordained a priest in 1816, soon after which date he
left the university. For twenty ensuing years he was
employed as his father's curate at Fairford. He was an
intimate friend of John Henry Newman, and one of the
leaders of the Tractarian movement in favour of High-
Church doctrines, or Puseyism. According to Dr. New-
man, Keble was the primary author of this movement.
In 1827 he published "The Christian Year: Thoughts
in Verse for the Sundays and Holidays throughout the
Year," which obtained almos 1 unbounded popularity,
and passed through fifty editions or more. He was
appointed professor of poetry at Oxford in 1833, and
became vicar of Hursley in 1835. About this time he
married Charlotte Clarke. He contributed to the " Tracts
for the Times," (1834-36,) and published a number of
sermons. Among his popular works is " Lyra Innocen-
tium : Thoughts in Verse on Christian Children, theii
Ways and Privileges," (1846.) "To English church
people without number," says the "North British Re-
view," "'The Christian Year' has long been not only a
cherished classic, but a sacred book, which they plact
beside their Bible and their Prayer-Book. . . . Popularity
is no word to express the fact that this book has been
for years the cherished companion, in their best moods,
of numbers of the best men, of the most diverse charac-
ters and schools, who have lived in our time." Died in
March, 1866.



1841, and took priest's orders in the Episcopal Church
in 1^43. In 1871 he became professor of divinity in
the Seabury Divinity School at Faribault, Minnesota.
He published poems and other works.

Kee'ler, (JAMES EDWARD,) an American astron-
omer, born at La Salle, Illinois, in 1857, graduated at
Johns Hopkins University in 1881. He was director
of the Alleghany Observatory 1889-98, of the Lick
Observatory after 1898, and was elected to the Na-
tional Academy of Science in 1900. Died in 1900.

Kee'ly, (JOHN ERNEST WORRELL,) an American
pseudo-inventor, born at Philadelphia in 1837. After
many experiments with sound-vibrations he made a
machine which appeared to develop enormous power,
acting under the influence of musical notes. This
machine, known as the " Keely Motor," first ex-
hibited in 1874, was varied and modified for many
| years, large sums being advanced him for experiments.
He died in 1898, and after his death there were dis-
covered evidences of fraud which had been deftly
concealed during his life.

Keen, (WILLIAM WILLIAMS,) M.D., an American
physician, born in Philadelphia, January 19, 1837. He
graduated at the Philadelphia High School in 1853, at
Brown University in 1859, and at Jefferson Medical Col-
lege in 1862. He served with distinction as an army-
surgeon, and then studied his profession in Europe for
two years. He afterwards conducted a school of anat-
1 omy in Philadelphia, and was professor of surgery at
! the Woman's Medical College 1884-89, and later at
the Jefferson Medical College. He published several
works on anatomy and surgery.

Keene, keen, (EDMUND,) an English prelate,
born at Lynn in 1713. In 1752 he was raised to the
see of Chester, and in 1770 to that of Ely. He was
a man of learning and benevolence. Died in 1781.

Keene, ( THOMAS WALLACE,) an American actor,

j born on Staten Island, New York, in 1840. He be-

. came a prominent and favourite actor, his best parts

[being Richard III., Cassius, lago, Othello, Richelieu,

and the like. Died May 30, 1898.

Keen'er, (JOHN CHRISTIAN,) D.D., a Methodist
divine, born in Baltimore in 1819, graduated at Wes-
hyan University in 1834. lie wrote a work entitled
" The Post-Oak Circuit." He became a bishop in 1870.
Kee-Tse or Kl-Tse, kee-tsuh, [written in French,
Kl-TsEU,] a Chinese philosopher, who lived in the twelfth
century B.C. He became the adviser of the emperor
Woo- Wang, the founder of the third Chinese dynasty.
See PAUTHIHR, "Chine ancienne;" "Nouvelle Biographic Ge'ne'-



Review" for April and July, 1869 ; " British Qua]
July, 1867; " Hlackwood's Magazine" for April, 1869.

Keble, (JOSEPH,) an English writer upon law, born
at London about 1632; died in 1710. Of his numerous
works we may cite "An Explanation of the Laws against
Recusants," (1681.)

Keckermann, keVker-man', (BARTHOLOMAUS,) a
learned German writer on science, born at Dantzic in
1571. He wrote, besides other works, "Systema Ethi-
cum," (1610,) and "Systema Mathematices," (1617.)
Died in 1609.

Ked'die, (HENRIETTA,) a British author, known by
the pseudonym of SARAH TYTLER. She was born in
1827. She published the novels " Days of Yore," (1864.1
"Citoyenne Jacqueline," (1865,) "Noblesse Oblige,"
(1869,) "French Janet," (1889,) "The Macdonald
Lass," (1895,) " Mrs. Carmichael's Goddesses,"
(1898,) etc., with other works.

Ked'ney, (JOHN STEINFORT,) D.D., an American
clergyman, born in Bloomfield, New Jersey, February
12, 1819. He graduated at Union College in 1838, and
at the General Theological Seminary of New York in



rale

Keferstein, ka'fer-stin', (CHRISTIAN,) a German
geologist, born at Halle in 1784. He published, besides
other works, " Geognostic Observations on the Basaltic
Structure of Western Germany," (1820,) in which he
successfully maintains the volcanic nature of basalt, and
"The Natural History of the Earth," Died in 1866.

Kehrein, ka'rin, (JOSEPH,) a German scholar, born at
Heidesheim, October 20, 1808. He was a distinguished
teacher, and a man of kindly and genial nature. He
wrote "Love and Psyche," (1834, in verse, from Apu
leius,) "Lives of the Saints," (1842,) and many other
works, chiefly educational. Died March 25, 1876.

Kehren, ka'ren, (JOSEPH,) a German historical painter,
born at Hiilchrath, near Dusseldorf, May 30, 1817.
Many of his works are of a religious and ecclesiastical
character. Died May 12, 1880.

Keightley, klt'le, (THOMAS,) a historical and bio-
graphical writer, born in Dublin about 1790. He pub-
lished, besides other works, "Mythology of Ancient
Greece and Rome," (3d edition, 1854 ;) a " History of
England," (1837;) a "Life of John Milton," (1855 ;) and
a " History of Rome." Died November 4, 1872.

Keil, kil, (CHRISTIAN AUGUST KARL,) a German
scholar, born at Weissenfels, May 17, 1812. He studied
at Berlin and Leipsic, and held professorships of philology
in Berlin. He published works on Greek onomatology,
" Analecta Epigraphica," " Sylloge Inscnptionum Boeoti-
carum," etc. Died December 15, 1865.



asA; {as*; gharJ; gas/;c, H,K, guttural; N, nasal; Y.,trilled; sasz; th as in/to. (J^=See Explanations, p. 23.)



KEIL



1426



KELAOON



Keil, (FRANZ,) an Austrian geographer, born at Gras-
litz, in Bohemia, June 22, 1822. He became an apothe-
cary, but studied geology, and especially the structure
of the Eastern Alps. Died at Marburg, March 10, 1876.
His reports, charts, etc., are of very high value.

Keil, kil, (JOHANN GEORG,) a German scholar and
litttratfur, born at Gotha in 1781. He published in 1814
in " Elementary Book uf the Spanish Language." In
1813 he was chosen a member of the Royal Spanish
Academy. He also wrote a number of lyrical poems.
Died in 1857.

Keil, (KARL AUGUST GOTTLIEB,) a German theolo-
gian, born at Grossenhain in 1754. H'e published, be-
sides other works, a " Manual of Hermeneutics of the
New Testament," in German, (1810.) Died in 1818.

Keilhau, kil'how, (BALTHASAR MATTHIAS,) a Nor-
wegian geologist, born at Birid, November 2, 1797, of a
family originally German. He became professor of min-
eralogy in Christiania, where he died, January I, 1858.
His labours in the study of the geology of Norway were
of much importance.

Keill, keel, (JAMES,) a physician, brother of John,
noticed below, was born at Edinburgh in 1673. He
studied medicine in his native city and at Leyden, and
lectured on anatomy in the Universities of Oxford and
Cambridge. He wrote a work entitled " Anatomy of
the Human Body," and several physiological treatises.
Died in 1719.

See CHAMBERS, " Biographical Dictionary of Eminent Scotsmen."

Keill, (JoHN,) a distinguished mathematician, born
at Edinburgh in 1671, and educated at Oxford. In 1700
he was elected Fellow of the Royal Society. He wrote
several works in defence of the theories of Newton against
Leibnitz. In 1711 he was chosen to decipher papers for
the queen, for which position he was well qualified. He
became professor of astronomy at Oxford, where he had
received the degree of doctor of physic. Among his
works are " An Introduction to Natural Philosophy,"
and "An Introduction to the True Astronomy," both
of which were published in Latin and English. Died
in 1721.

See CHAMBERS, " Biographical Dictionary of Eminent Scotsmen."

Keini, kirn, (FRANZ XAVER,) a German architect,
born in 1769 ; died in 1864.

Keim, kirn, (THEODOK,) a German Protestant theo-
logian, born at Stuttgart, December 17, 1825. He was
educated at Tubingen, and in 1860 became professor
of theology at Zurich. Among his writings are a "Life
of Ambrosius Blarer," (1860,) "The Historical Christ,"
(1865,) " History of Jesus of Nazareth," (3 vols., 1867-72,)
a briefer " History of Jesus," (1873,) etc. Died Novem-
ber 17, 1878.

Keim, klm, (WILLIAM H.,) an American general, born
it Reading, Pennsylvania, in 1813. He was elected a
member of Congress by the voters of Berks county
in 1858, and was appointed a brigadier-general in the
autumn of 1861. Died at Harrisburg, Pennsylvania,
in May, 1862.

Keisar, kl'sar or ki'zar, (WiLLEM,) a Flemish painter,
born at Antwerp about 1647; died about 1693.

Keiser. See KIESER, (DIETRICH GEORG.)


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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 50 of 425)