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honour of his gown by refusing, when the court was at
Winchester, to let Eleanor Gwinn [a mistress of Charles]
lodge in the house which he occupied there as a preben-
dary. The king had sense enough to respect so manly
a spirit. Of all the prelates he liked Ken the best."
Deprived of his bishopric as a nonjuror upon the coro-
nation of William III., he was regarded with the highest
esteem even by his opponents. Queen Anne, upon her
accession, granted him a pension. He was the author
of several volumes of elaborate sermons, and of many
poetical productions of a religious character. " Ilia
Morning and Evening Hymns," says the writer above
quoted, " are still repeated daily in thousands of dwell-
ings." He died in 1711.

SeeW. HAWKINS, "Life of Bishop Ken," 17:3; W. L. BOWLES,
' Life of Thomas Ken," 1830 ; MACAULAY, " History of England,"
vol. i. chap, v,; "Quarterly Review" for September, 1851; Miss
STRICKLAND, ''Lives of the Seven Bishops," etc., London, 1866;
" Edinburgh Review" for April, 1832.

Kfiu'dal, (GEORGE,) an English nonconformist minis-
ter, born in Devonshire, was a Calvinist. He became
rector of Blissland, in Cornwall, from which he was
ejected about 1662. Died in 1663.

Kendal, (MARGARET BRUNTON,) an English actress,
better known by her stage and maiden name of MADGE
ROBERTSON. She was born at Great Grimsby, March
15, 1849, went upon the stage in 1865, and in 1869 mar-
ried Mr. Kendal, an actor, whose name was originally
Grimston. Mrs. Kendal is one of the leading actresses
in comedy of the recent British stage.

Ken'dall, (AMOS,) an able American statesman, born
at Dunstable, Massachusetts, in 1789. He graduated at
Dartmouth College in 1811, and subsequently, removing

to Kentucky, became a tutor in the family of Henry
Clay. He supported General Jackson in the Presiden-
tial campaign of 1829, and was afterwards appointed by
him an auditor of the treasury department He was
made postmaster-general in 1835, and continued to fill
that post till 1840. He began about 1844 a Life of
General Jackson, of which the first volume was pub-
lished several years ago. Died in 1869.

Kendall, (GEORGE WILKINS,) an American writer
and journalist, born at Amherst, New Hampshire, in
1810. He removed in 1835 to New Orleans, where he
became associated with Mr. Lumsden as editor of the
"Picayune." In 1841 he accompanied the Santa F^ ex-
pedition from Texas, of which he published an account
after his return. He brought out in 1851 a work entitled
"The War between the United States and Mexico," with
coloured plates of the principal conflicts. Died in 1867.

Kendall, (JOHN,) an English writer, and member of
the Society of Friends, born about 1725; died in 1814.
Among his works are a " Life of Thomas Story," and
"Precepts of the Christian Religion."

Kgn'drick, (AsAHEL C.,) D.D., an American scholu
and Baptist clergyman, born at Poultney, Vermont, in
1809. He graduated at Hamilton College in 1831. He
was professor of Latin and Greek at Madison University,
and from 1850 to 1888 was active Greek professor in the
University of Rochester, with position of professor
emeritus until his death. He published a number of
religious and miscellaneous works. Died Oct. 21, 1895.

Kendrick, (NATHANIEL,) D.D., a Baptist divine, born
in Hanover, New Hampshire, in 1777, was appointed
professor of theology and moral philosophy in Hamilton
College (now Madison University) in 1822. His labours
contributed greatly to the prosperity of the institution.
Died in 1848.

Ken-eal'y, (Dr. EDWARD VAUGHAN HYDE,) a British
lawyer and author, born at Cork in 1819. He was edu-
cated at Trinity College, Dublin, and became noted as a
translator of songs from foreign languages, of which he
had a wonderful knowledge. His ardent zeal on behalf
of "the Tichborne claimant" in 1873 gave him even
greater fame. His paper "The Englishman," founded in
1874, had a very great popularity, and in 1875 ne was
sent to Parliament. His principal works are " Bralla-
ghan," (1845,) an d "Goethe, a New Pantomime," (1850.)
Died in London, April 16, 1880.

Kenicius, ka-nee'shg-us, (PETER,) Archbishop of
Upsal, Sweden, during the reign of Gustavus Adolphus,
was born in 1555. He rendered important service to
the cause of education, and owing to his efforts parish
hospitals were established throughout Sweden. Hf
wrote several theological works. Died in 1636.

Ken'ly, (JOHN R.,) an American lawyer and general,
born in Baltimore about 1820. He commanded a small
force which was attacked at Front Royal by the army
of Stonewall Jackson, May 25, 1862. Died in 1891.

Ken'nan, (GEORGE,) an American author, born
at Norwalk, Ohio, in 1845. He became a telegraph
operator, and explored Eastern Siberia in the interest
of the Western Union Telegraph Company, writing
his experience in "Tent Life in Siberia," (1870.)
He investigated the Russian exile system in Siberia
1885-86, and published " Siberia and the Exile
System," (1890.) He delivered lectures 1889-98,
and was a war correspondent in Cuba in 1898.

Ken'na-way, (Sir JOHN,) a British diplomatist, born
at Exeter in 1758. He became a captain of the army in
India in 1780, and negotiated an important treaty with
Tippoo Saib in 1792. Died in 1836.

Ken'ne-djf, (BENJAMIN HALL,) D.D., an English
scholar, a brother of the following, was born near Bir-
mingham, November 6, 1804. He graduated at Saint
John's College, Cambridge, in 1827, and in 1867 was ap-
pointed regius professor of Greek at Cambridge. Be-
sides volumes of sermons, poems, lectures, etc., he pub-
lished translations from the Greek classics, and various
Greek text-books. He was noted for his extensive and
thorough scholarship. Died April 6, 1889.

Kennedy, (CHARLES RANN,) a brother of the pre-
ceding, and a son of Rann Kennedy, a poet and divine,

as k; 5 as s; g hard; g as /'; G, H, Y., guttural; N, nasal; R, trilled; s as z; th as in this.

xplanations, p. 23. >




was born near Birmingham, March I, 1808, graduated
it Trinity College, Cambridge, and published poems,
translations, law-books, etc. He is best known as the
translator (with his father) of Virgil into English blank
verse. Died in 1867.

Ken'ne-dy, (GRACE,) a popular Scottish authoress,
born in Ayrshire in 1782. She published several moral
and religious tales of great merit. Among these we
may name "Anna Ross," "The Decision," and "Jessy
Allan," which have been translated into German ; also
"Father Clement," (1825.) Died in 1825.

Kennedy, (!I.DEFONSO,) a Scottish Benedictine and
scientific writer, born at Muthel in 1721, was secretary
to the Academy of Sciences at Munich. Died in 1804.

Kennedy, (/AMES,) a Scottish prelate, and grandson
of Robert III., was born about 1405. He was raised in
1440 to the see of Saint Andrew's, and was subsequently
chosen a lord of the regency until James III. obtained
his majority. He was distinguished for the salutary re-
forms which he effected among the Scottish clergy. He
was the founder of the University of Saint Salvator, at
Saint Andrew's. Died in 1466.

See CHAMBERS, " Biographical Dictionary of Eminent Scotsmen."

Kennedy, (JOHN,) a physician and antiquary, born
in Scotland. He wrote a treatise on the coins of the
emperor Carausius. Died in 1760.

Ken'ne-dy, (JOHN,) an English author, and rector of
Bradley, in Derbyshire. Among his works is "A Scrip-
ture Chronology," (1752.) Died about 1770.

Kennedy, (JOHN,) D.D., a Scottish preacher, born
at Killearnan, Ross-shire, August n, 1819. He received
a university education, and in 1844 was ordained min-
ister of Dingwall, afterwards joining the Free Church.
Among his works are " Man's Relation to God," " Days
of the Fathers in Ross-shire," and " The Apostles of
the North." He is one of the most eloquent of Scot-
tish pulpit orators, and in 1881 was prominent as an
antagonist of the opinions of Prof. W. R. Smith.

Ken'ue-dy, (JOHN PENDLETON,) an American states-
man and popular writer, born at Baltimore, Maryland, in
1795. He served in the war of 1812, and was elected in
1820 to the Maryland House of Delegates. He was sub-
sequently three times elected to the United States House
of Representatives, where he actively supported the lead-
ing measures of the Whig party. He was appointed
secretary of the navy in 1852. He published several
popular works of fiction, among which we may name
" Swallow Barn, or a Sojourn in the Old Dominion,"
(1832,) and " Horse-Shoe Robinson, a Tale of the Tory
Ascendency," (1835;) also a "Life of William Wirt,"
besides other works. Died in August, 1870.

See GUISWOLD. "Prose Writers of America."

Kennedy, (THOMAS FRANCIS,) a Scottish reform
politician, born near Ayr in 1788. He entered Parlia-
ment in 1818 as a Whig. His public life was devoted
successfully to the reform of the Scottish administration
of government. Died in 1879.

Kennedy, (WALTER,) a Scottish poet, born in Ayr-
shire about 1450. He is chiefly known by his " Flyting,"
or rhymed controversy with the poet Dunbar ; but his
best extant work is " The Praise of Age." Died in

Kennedy, (WILLIAM,) a Scottish poet and litterateur,
born at Paisley in 1799. He published in 1827 "Fitful
p'ancies," and in 1830 "The Arrow and the Rose, and
other Poems." He resided for some years at Galveston,
Texas, as British consul, and wrote a work entitled
" The Rise, Progress, and Prospects of the Republic of
Texas," (1841.) He returned to Great Britain in 1847,
and died in 1849.

Ken'net, (BASIL,) a clergyman of the Church of
England, and brother of Bishop Kennet, born in Kent
in 1674, was educated at Oxford. He became chaplain
to the English factory at Leghorn. He returned to
England on account of ill health. He wrote various
antiquarian and historical works, among which are " The
Antiquities of Rome," (1696,) relating to the history of
the republic, and " Lives and Characters of Ancient
Greek Poets," (1697.) Died in 1715.

See " Biographia Britannica."

Kennet, (WHITE,) an English prelate and author,
born at Dover in 1660, was educated at Westminster
School and at Oxford. In 1699 he received the degree
of D.D., and in 1718 was ordained Bishop of Peterbo-
rough. He was distinguished as a preacher of great
eloquence and as a scholar of inf.efatigable industry and
perseverance, as well as for his opposition to the High-
Church party. Died in 1728. Of his numerous works
we may mention " Parochial Antiquities attempted in
the History of Ambrosden, Burcester, and other Ad-
jacent Places in the Counties of Oxford and Bucks,"
(1695,) and "A Register and Chronicle, Ecclesiastical
and Civil," (1728,) relating to the reign of Charles II.

See W. NEWTON, "Life of White Kennet," 1730; "Biographia

Ken'neth I., King of Scotland, died, after a short
reign, in 606, and was succeeded by Eugene III.

Kenneth H. succeeded his father, Alpin, as King of
the Scots, in 834. He carried on a successful war against
the Britons, and reduced the Picts to subjection. He is
said to have been the first sovereign who swayed a
sceptre over all Scotland. Died about 858 A.D.

Kenneth III. ascended the throne of Scotland in 970.
He repelled the invasions of the Danes, established a
just and efficient government in his dominions, and is
said to have been the first monarch who gave Scotland
a written code of laws. He was assassinated in 994.

See BUCHANAN, " History of Scotland."

Ken'ney, (CHARLES LAMB,) an English dramatist,
critic, and journalist, son of James Kenney, and godson

Charles Lamb, was born in 1823. His principal works
were "The Gates of the East,'' and "Life and Letters
of Balzac." Died August 25, 1881.

Kenney, (JAMES,) an Irish poet, born in 1780. He
published "Society, with other Poems," (1803,) and
wrote several successful farces and plays, among them
" Raising the Wind" and " Sweethearts and Wives."
Died in 1849.

Ken'nI-cott, (BENJAMIN,) a learned divine and He-
brew scholar, born at Totness, in Devonshire, England,
in 1718. While a student at Oxford, he wrote two dis-
sertations, one "On the Tree of Life in Paradise," and
the other "On the Oblations of Cain and Abel," Tvhich
procured for him, free of expense and before the usual
period, the degree of B.A. He was soon after elected
a Fellow of Exeter College, Oxford, became canon of
Christ Church, and obtained the degree of M.A. in 1750.
In 1753 he published a treatise on "The State of the
Printed Hebrew Text of the Old Testament," in which
he unfolded his plan of collating the Hebrew manuscripts
of the Old Testament. Although his efforts met with
opposition from some of the clergy, a large sum was
raised to aid him in his enterprise, and several men
of learning were employed to assist him in his labours.
His " Hebrew Bible," the result of these labours, was
issued in 1776, with the various readings attached. Dr.
Kennicott and his assistants in this valuable work con-
sulted sixteen Samaritan and over six hundred Hebrew
manuscripts. Died at Oxford in 1783.

See " Nouvelle Biographic Gine'rale."

Ken'npn, (ROBERT LEWIS,) a Methodist divine and
physician, bom in North Carolina in 1789. He excelled
in various branches of science, particularly geology, and
is said to have been the first to call attention to the coal-
fields of Alabama. Died in 1838.

KSn'rick, (FRANCIS PATRICK,) D.D., a Catholic
prelate, born at Dublin in 1797, emigrated in 1821
to America. In 1842 he succeeded Dr. Conwell as
Bishop of Philadelphia. He was created Archbishop of
Baltimore in 1851, and was afterwards appointed by
the pope " primate of honour," having precedency over
all other Catholic prelates of the country. He enjoyed
a high reputation for learning, and published, among
other works, " Dogmatic Theology, 1 ' and " Moral The-
ology," (both in Latin.) Died in 1863.

Kenrick, (PETER RICHARD,) D.D., brother of the
preceding, was born at Dublin in 1806. Having re-
moved to Philadelphia, he became editor of the "Cath-
olic Herald." On the death of Dr. Rosati, in 1843, he
succeeded him as Bishop of Saint Louis, and in 1847

, e, i, 5, u, y, long; i, e, o, same, less prolonged; a, e, 1, 6, u, j?, short; a, e, i, 9, obscure; far, fill, fat; met; n6t; good; moon;



was made first archbishop of that city. He founded sev-
eral charitable institutions, and was active in promoting
the cause of education. Died March 4, 1896.

K6u'rick, (WILLIAM,) an English writer, noted for
his quarrelsome disposition, born in Hertfordshire about
1720, published "Epistles, Philosophical and Moral,"
in poetry, (1759,) " A Review of Dr. Johnson's New Edi-
tion of Shakspeare," (1765,) which caused a controversy
with [ohnson's friends, a " Dictionary of the Enc,.ish
Language," and a poem called " Love in the Suds," for j
which he was sued for damages by Garrick, whom he
had libeliecl in it. Died in 1779.

Ken'sett, (JoHN FREDERICK,) an American land-
scape-painter, born in Cheshire, Connecticut, in 1818.
He studied in London, and in 184^ exhibited at the
Royal Academy his "View of Windsor Castle." He
afterwards visited Rorlffe, where he executed several
excellent pictures of Italian scenery. Among his best
American landscapes may be named " Sunset in the
Adirondacks," " Franconia Mountains," and " Hudson
River from Fort Putnam." He became a member of
the National Academy of Design in 1849. Died in 1872.

See TUCKERMAN, " Book of the Artists."

an English journalist and Roman Catholic author, born
in London, November 3, 1823. He was educated in the
colleges at Prior Park and Oscott. In 1859 he was
called to the bar at the Middle Temple. Among his
publications are "The Vision of Cagliostro,"( 1 847,) "Ale-
theia," (1850,) "Dreamland," (1862,) "Poems,"
(1870,) " Corona Catholica," (in fifty languages, 1880,)
"Humour and Pathos of Charles Dickens," (1884,)
"The Modern Seven Wonders of the World," ( 1890,)
etc. His wife (& ANN YOUNG) is a successful novelist.

Kent, (EDWARD,) DUKE OF, father of Victoria, Queen
of Great Britain, and the fourth son of George III., was
born in 1767. He studied at Gottingen and Geneva. In
1790 he entered the army, and three years later assisted
in the capture of Saint Lucia. In 1796 he was appointed
lieutenant-general, and in 1799 was created Duke of Kent
and Strathern and Earl of Dublin. In 1802 he became
Governor of Gibraltar ; but, his rigid discipline producing
a mutiny, he was soon after recalled. In 1818 he married
a daughter of the Duke of Saxe-Coburg. The Duke of
Kent was a liberal patron of benevolent enterprises.
Died in 1820.

See "Life of Edward, Duke of Kent," by ERSKINE NKALE, 1850.

Kent, (EDWARD,) LL.D., an American judge, born in
Concord, New Hampshire, in 1802. He graduated at
Harvard, and in 1825 settled as a lawyer in Bangor,
Maine, lie was afterwards twice Governor of the State,
and became an associate justice of the supreme court of
Maine in 1859. Died at Bangor, May 19, 1877.

Kent, (JAMES,) a distinguished organist and musical
composer, burn at Winchester in 1700. He became one
of the children of the Chapel Royal in London. Upon
finishing his education, he was successively chosen or-
ganist of Trinity College, Cambridge, and of Winchester
Cathedral. He published a popular work containing
"Twelve Anthems" of his composition. Died in 1776.

See BURNKY, "History of Music."

Kent, (JAMES,) an eminent American jurist, born in
Putnam county, New York, in July, 1763. He graduated
at Yale College in 1781, studied law, and commenced the i
practice of his profession at Poughkeepsie. In politics
he was a Federalist. He was profoundly versed in legal
knowledge. He became a resident of the city of New
York about 1793, and a friend of Alexander Hamilton.
In 1798 lie was appointed a judge of the supreme court
of New York, and in 1804 became chief justice. He i
lectured on law at Columbia College. His important
decisions in law and equity have been preserved in the
Reports of Johnson and Caines. He became chancellor :
in 1814, and retired from that office in 1823, after which
he was again professor of law in Columbia College. He
published "Commentaries on American Law," (4 vols.,
1826-30,) which is a standard work of high authority
and a production of great literary merit. Referring to
this work, Judge Story remarks, "These Commentaries

have already acquired the reputation of a juridical clas^i.:
and have placed their author in the first rank in the
benefactors of the profession. They embody the prin-
ciples of law in pages as attractive by the persuasive
eloquence of their style as they are instructive by the
fulness and accuracy of their learning." ("On the Con-
flict of Laws.") " It will be a proud distinction to Kent
and Story," says the " Edinburgh Review" for October,
1852, (p. 340,) "that they have done more than any other
men to put an end to the indifference of English lawyers
to the learning of their American brethren." Judge
Kent had a high reputation for virtue. He died iti New
York in December, 1847, leaving one son, William.

See JOHN DUER, " Discourse on the Lite of James Kent ;" " Na-
tional Portrait-Gallery of Distinguished Americans," vol. it

in 1786, was a daughter of the Duke of Saxe-Cobnrg.
She was married about 1803 to Prince Emich Karl of
Leiningen, and again to the Duke of Kent in :8i8. Vic.
toria, Queen of England, was the issue of her second
marriage. Died in 1861.

Kent, (WILLIAM,) the founder of the English style
of landscape-gardening, was born in Yorkshire about
1685. He studied painting, which he soon abandoned
for ornamental architecture. Among his best designs is
that of the temple of Venns at Stowe. His fame, how-
ever, rests chiefly on the great improvement he effected
in landscape-gardening, by substituting the close imita-
tion of nature for the stiff and formal style of the French
and Dutch. Walpole has styled him "the creator of
modern gardening." Died in 1748.

See WALPOLE, "Anecdotes of Painting."

Kent, (WILLIAM,) an American lawyer, son of James
Kent, the eminent jurist, noticed above, was born in
1802. He was appointed by Governor Seward a judge
of the circuit court of New York. Having resigned
that office, he practised law in New York City. Died in
January, 1861.

Kent'I-gern, SAINT, a Scottish ecclesiastic, became
Bishop of Glasgow. He is said to have converted many
of the natives to Christianity. Died about 600.

Keu'tpn,(SlMON,) an American soldier, born in Fau-
quier county, Virginia, was one of the associates of
Daniel Boone, the Kentucky pioneer. He fought against
the Indians on the Western frontier, and subsequently
in the war of 1812. Died in 1836.

Ken'yon, (JAMES BENJAMIN,) a clergyman-poet,
born at Frankfort, New York, in 1858. He studied
theology and entered the Methodist ministry. He
published " In Realms of Gold," "An Oaten Pipe,"
and other volumes of poetry.

Kenyon, (JOHN,) an English poet, born in Jamaica
about 1783, inherited an ample fortune. He published
" A Day at Tivoli, with other Poems." Died in 1856.

Kenyon, (LLOYD,) LORD, an eminent English law-
yer, and chief justice of the king's bench, was born at
Greddington, in Flintshire, October 5, 1732. He be-
came in 1754 a member of Lincoln's Inn, and was
admitted to the bar in 1761. With too high a sense
of honour to employ artifice, and having no influential
friends to assist him, several years elapsed before he
obtained practice. In 1779 he distinguished himself by
his able defence of Lord George Gordon, on trial for
treason. Three years later he was made attorney-general.
In 1 788 he was appointed chief justice of the king's bench
and was raised to the peerage, with the title of Lord Ken-
yon, Baron Greddington. He died in 1802, after having
amassed a large fortune. Lord Kenyon was generally
popular, though his extremely parsimonious habits, added
to his overbearing and haughty manner towards the bar-
risters as well as towards his associate judges, made him
no favourite with the members of his profession. As a
justice, he was distinguished for his strict adherence to
the letter of the law, and for his impartial severity upon
offenders of every rank.

See LORD CAMPBELL, " Lives of the Chief Justices ;" " Sketch
of the Life, etc. of Lord Kenyon," London, 1802 ; Foss, " The Judge*
of England."


Keogh, ke'o, (WILLIAM,) an Irish lawyer, born at
alway in 1817. He published "The Practice of the

task; ifaas; gAard; gas/;G, H,K,guttural; N, nasal; R, trilled; sasz; th as in MM. (ft^'See Explanations, p. 23.)



Court of Chancery in Ireland." In 1856 he became a
judge of the common pleas. Died September 30, 1878.

Kepler, kep'ler, or Keppler, [Lat. KEPLE'RUS,]
(JoHANN,) a celebrated German astronomer, born at or
near Weil, in Wurtemberg, on the 2;th of December,
1571. His father, Henry Kepler, lost nearly all his prop-
erty by becoming surety for a friend, and was reduced
to the position of tavern-keeper at Elmendingen. About
1586 he entered the monastic school of Maulbronn,
where he was educated at the expense of the Duke of
Wurtemberg. He continued his studies at Tubingen,
which he quitted in 1591 with the degree of master.
In 1594 he was appointed professor of mathematics at
Gratz, in Styria. He published, under the title of
"Mysterium Cosmographicum," (1596,) an account of
his inquiries and speculations in relation to the number,
distances, and periodic times of the planets. In 1597 he
married a widow named Barbara von Muller. Kepler
and the other Protestant professors were driven from
Gratz by persecution about 1600. He visited Tycho
Brahe, who then resided near Prague, and who intro-
duced him to the emperor Rudolph. At the request of
Rudolph, he began to assist Tycho in the formation of
astronomical tables ; but his relations with that astrono-
mer were not very agreeable to either.

On the death of Tycho, in October, 1601, Kepler suc-
ceeded him as principal mathematician to the emperor,
with a salary of 1500 florins, and inherited his unpub-
lished observations. He published in 1604 an important
contribution to the science of optics, entitled a " Supple-
ment to Vitellio." After he obtained the patronage of
the emperor he resided for some years at Linz. In 1609
he produced his greatest work, "Astronomia nova, sea
Physica celestis tradita Commentariis de Motibus Stellse
Martis," in which he announced two of the laws which
regulate the periods and motions of the planets, and
which are known as Kepler's Laws. These are : I, that
the orbits of the planets are elliptical ; 2, the radius-

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 52 of 425)