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the Castle." He was indicted for treason with Hardy
and Horne Tooke in 1794, but was discharged without a
trial. Died in 1809.

See "Memoirs of his Life," by himself, 3 vols., 1815; "Edin-
burgh Review" for April, 1804, and October, 1806.

Holda, h61'da or hol'di, written also Holle, [probably
from the German hold, "kind," "propitious," "lovely," 1 !
an ancient German goddess, corresponding in some re-
spects to the Frigga of the Northmen. She presides over
aerial phenomena, and imparts fertility to the earth.

Hol'den, (EDWARD SINGLETON,) an American astron-
omer, born at Saint Louis, Missouri, November 5, 1846.
He graduated at Washington University in 1866, and at
West Point in 1870. He served in the artillery and en-

as/i,- jas j; gAard; gas/';G, H, K, guttural; a, nasal; R, trilled: sasz; th as in this.

Explanations, p. 23




gineer corps, United States army, was in 1873 ap-
pointed professor of mathematics in the navy, became
director of the Washburn Observatory in 1881, presi-
dent of the University of California in 1883, and was
director of the Lick Observatory 1888-98. He pub-
lished " Astronomy," (1877,) and other works.

Hol'den, (GEORGE,) an eminent English Hebraisf,
born near Lancaster in 1793, became perpetual curate
of Mayhull, at Liverpool. Among his principal works
are "An Attempt towards an Improved Translation of
the Proverbs of Solomon," (1819,) and "The Scripture
Testimonies to the Divinity of our Lord," (1820.)

Holden, (HENRY,) a learned Roman Catholic priest,
born in Lancashire, England, in 1596, lived for many
years in Paris. He wrote, in Latin, an " Analysis of
Divine Faith," (1652,) which was commended by Dupin.
and other works on theology. Died in 1662.

Holden, (Sir ISAAC,) an English inventor, born at
Hurlet in 1807. He discovered the principle of the
lucifer match in 1829, (but had been anticipated,)
and made important inventions in wool-combing
machinery. He was made a baronet in 1893. Died
in 1897.

Hol'der, (CHARLES FREDERICK,) an American
author, bom at Lynn, Massachusetts, in 1851. His
works include "Life of Louis Agassiz," "Charles
Darwin's Life and Work," and numerous works of
popular natural history.

HoI'der, (JOSEPH BASSETT,) M.D., an American zool-
ogist, born at Lynn, Massachusetts, October 26, 1824.
He graduated in medicine in 1850, served in the medical
department of the United States army, and was one of
the founders of the American Museum of Natural His-
tory in New York. His principal works are a " History
ol the North American Fauna," (1878,) and "History
of the Atlantic Right Whales," (1883.) Died in 1888.

Hol'der, (WILLIAM,) F.R.S., an English writer, born
In Nottinghamshire in 1614, published, besides other
works, "Elements of Speech," (1669,) and "Treatise on
the Natural Grounds and Principles of Harmony," (1694,)
which, says M. Fetis, "is one of the best works on that
subject." It is said that he taught a deaf-mute to speak.
Died in 1697.

Holderlin or Hoelderlin, hol'der-leen', QOHANN
CHRISTIAN FRIEDRICH,) a German poet, born at Lauffen
in or about 1770. He wrote "Hyperion, or the Hermit
in Greece," (2 vols., 1799,) a romance, which has some
beautiful passages, and "Lyric Poems," (1826,) which
are admired for fervour of fancy and depth of thought.
Died in 1843.

Holds'wprth, (EDWARD,) an English scholar, born in
1688, was educated at Oxford. He wrote a Latin poem,
called " Muscipula," ("Mouse-trap.") Died in 1747.

Holdaworth, written also Holsworth, Olds-worth,
and Oldisworth, (RICHARD,) an English divine, born
at Newcastle-on-Tyne in 1590. He became professor
of divinity at Gresham College in 1629, and master of
Emanuel College in 1637. He left, besides other works,
"Valley of Vision," in twenty-one sermons, (1651.)
Died in 1649.

Hole, (MATTHEW,) an English religious writer, born
about 1640, was vicar of Stoke Courcy, in Somersetshire.
He wrote " Discourses on the Liturgy of the Church of
England," (6 vols., 1714-16,) and other works. Died
about 1730.

Hole, (RICHARD,) an English poet, born at Exeter.
He produced a poetical version of Homer's "Hymn to
Ceres," (1781,) "Arthur," a poetical romance, (1789,)
and a few other works. He became rector of Farring-
don in 1792. Died in 1803.

Holfken or Hoelfken, liolf ken, (GusTAV,) a German
writer on national economy, born at Hattingen, in Prus-
sia, in iSn. He published, besides other works, "The
Condition, Policy, and Development of the Power of
England," (2 vols., 1846.)

Holger (hol'ger) the Dane, a half-mythical national
hero of Denmark, whose legend in its present form was
worked up by Saxo Grammaticus. It is believed, how-
ever, that the French or Walloon form of the name

I (OciER THE DANE) is older than the other, and that the
1 word " Dane," as here used, at first signified not an inhabi-
tant of Denmark, but a dweller in theaSrwor forest-region
now called Ardennes. The Danish legend represents
Holger as sleeping for ages in a vault under the castle
of Kronborg. with his beard grown through a table of
stone. At some future time he will awake, break the
table, and rescue his country from her enemies.

Hol'inS-hed or HolTngS-hed, (RAPHAEL,) an Eng-
lish annalist, the date and place of whose birth are
unknown. He published valuable chronicles of England,
Scotland, and Ireland, (1577.) Modern historians have
borrowed largely from him. Died about 1580.

Hol'kar, (Jeswunt Rao, jSs'wunt rl'o,) a son of
fuckagee, noticed below, was an able warrior, and 3
formidable enemy of the British. He defeated Scindia
in 1802, and raised a large army. In the spring of 1804
war broke out between him and the British. Holkar
defeated Colonel Monson's division of 12,000 men in
July, near the Chumbul and Bannas Rivers. In Novem-
ber of 1804 he was surprised and routed by Lord Lake
at Furruckabad. He made a treaty of peace in January,
1806. Died in i8tl.

Holkar, (MulTiar Ra'p or Row,) a Mahratta chie
born at Hoi, in the Deccan, in 1693. Having distinguished
himself in war, be became ruler of a large part of Malwa.
He died in 1766.

A daughter-in-law of the preceding, named AHALYA
BAEE, (a-ha'le-J bl'ee,) or ALYA BHYE, (then a widow,)
succeeded to the government on the death of Mulhar
Rao Holkar, and during an administration of more than
thirty years displayed extraordinary virtues both as a
woman and a ruler. She was equally distinguished for
her wisdom, her humanity and benevolence, and her
moderation and sense of justice. Died in 1795.

Fora very interesting account of her character and administration,
see SIR JOHN MALCOLM'S " History of Central India."

Holkar, (Tuckagee,) supposed to be a nephew of
Mulhar Rao Holkar, obtained possession of his do-
minions in 1767. He was the ally of Scindia against
the Rajpoots. Died in 1797.

Holl, hoi, (EL1AS,) an eminent German architect, born
at Augsburg in 1573, studied his art in Venice His
capital work is the Rathhaus, or Town Hall, of Augs-
burg, (i6i8,)one of the finest structures for that purpose
in Germany. He built also the arsenal, the church
called " Mariahilf," and other public edifices of Aups-
burg. Died in 1636.

H611, (FRANCIS,) an English engraver, born in Camden
Town, March 23, 1815. His brother, WILLIAM HOLL,
(1807-71,) was also distinguished as an engraver. Francis
died at Godalming, January 14, 1884.

Holl, (FRANK,) an English painter, a son of Francis
Holl, was born at Kentish Town, London. July 4, 1845,
and was educated at University College, London. Hi'
reputation for history, life-pictures, portraits, etc., \s very
great. In 1878 he was elected an associate of the Royal
Academy, and a Royal Academician in 1883. Died
July 21, 1888.

Holland, (EDWIN CLIFFORD,) an American poet and
journalist, born in Charleston, South Carolina, about
1794. He edited for some time the " Charleston Times,'
and became noted as a satirist and controversialist. In
1814 he published a volume of "Odes, Naval Songs,
and other Poems," originally contributed to Dennie's
"Port-Folio." Died HI 1824.

Hol'land, (HENRY,) an eminent English architect,
born about 1746. He was patronized by the Prince of
Wales, (afterwards George IV.,) for whom he designed
the Pavilion at Brighton, and Carlton House, the portico
of which was much admired. He was architect of the
old Drury Lane Theatre, begun about 1790, and after-
wards burned. Died in 1806.

Holland, (Sir HENRY,) M.D., F.R.S., an eminent
English physician, born at Knutsford, in Cheshire, in
October, 1788. Having graduated at Edinburgh in 1811,
he made the tour of Europe, and published, on his re-
turn, " Travels in the Ionian Isles, Albania, and Greece,"
(1815.) He settled in London, and gradually rose to
ereat distinction in his profession. He became phy-

a, e, 1, 6, u, y, long; A, e, 6, same, less prolonged; a, e, T, o, u, y, short; a, e, i, 9, obscure; far, fill, fit; mSt; n6t; good; moon;




sician-in-ordinary to Prince Albert in 1840, and to Queen
Victoria in 1852. In 1853 ne was created a baronet
His principal work is " Medical Notes and Reflections,"
(1836.) Died in 1873. He married in 1834 Saba, eldest
daughter of the Rev. Sydney Smith. She wrote a "Me-
moir" of her father. She died in 1867.

in English peer, born in Wiltshire in 1773, was the only
son of Stephen Fox, second Lord Holland, and Mary
Fitzpatrick. By the death of his father he succeeded to
the peerage in 1774, at the age of one year. He inher-
ited a large share of the talents and noble dispositions
of the family of Fox. He was educated at Oxford, and
married Lady Webster in 1797. In the House of Lords
he spoke frequently against the administration, and sup-
ported the measures of his uncle, the famous orator
Charles James Fox. His powers as a speaker were of
a very high order. In 1802 he visited Paris, in company
with his uncle and Lady Holland. He held the office
of privy seal a few months in :8o6. Throughout his
career he was constant to the Whig party ; and when
they came into power in 1830 he was appointed chan-
cellor of the duchy of Lancaster. He published an

Bells," (1859,) "Rubbing the Gilt Off," (1860,) "Odd
Journeys," (1860,) "Ways of Life," (1861,) "Ragged
London," (1861,) "Underground London," "Rough
Diamonds," "To-Day," (1864,) "Miscellanea," (3 vols.,
1874,) "The Story of Liecester Square," (1892,) etc.

Hol'lins, (GEORGE N.,) an American naval officer,
born at Baltimore about I Soo. H e became a commander
in 1841, and bombarded Greytown, in Nicaragua, in 1851.
He took arms against the Union in 1861, and commander',
the naval forces which were defeated by Captain Farragut
below New Orleans in April, 1863. Died January iS,

Hollina, (JOHN,) an English painter of genre and
portraits, born at Birmingham in 1798; died in 1855.

Hol'lis or Hol'les, (DENZIL,) LORD, an English poli-
tician, second son of the Earl of Clare, and orother-in-
law of the Earl of Strafford, was born at Haughton in
1597. In the reign of Charles I. he was one of the
leaders of the opposition in Parliament, and in 1629 was
condemned to imprisonment during the king's pleasure.
He was one of the five members whom the king rashly
attempted to arrest in the House of Commons on a
charge of treason, (1642.) After the division between

excellent "Life of Lope de Vega," (1817,) and "Three ; the Presbyterians and Independents occurred, Hollis
Comedies from the Spanish," which are rendered with was the leader of the former. He was expelled from Par-
great poetical felicity. His " Foreign Reminiscences" liament at the time of Pride's Purge, and fled to France,
appeared after his death, which occurred in 1840. In "
his time Holland House was the favourite resort, as
Macaulay says, "of wits and beauties, of painters and
poets, o/ scholars, philosophers, and statesmen."

Holland, (JosiAH GILBERT,) M.D., (TIMOTHY TIT-
COMB,) a popular American author, born at Belchertown,
Massachusetts, in 1819. In 1847 ne became associate
editor of the " Springfield Republican." He published a
" History of Western Massachusetts," (1855,) "The Bay
Path, "a novel, (1857,) "Titcomb's Letters to Young Peo-
ple," (1858,) " Gold Foil," (1859,) " Miss Gilbert's Career,"
(1860,) "Bitter-Sweet, a Dramatic Poem," (1867,)
"Sevenoaks," (1876,) and "Nicholas Minturn,"
(1877.) In 1870 he became editor of " Scribner's
Magazine." Died October 12, 1881.

Holland, LORD. See Fox, (HENRY.)

Holland, (NATHANIEL.) See DANCE.

Holland, (THOMAS ERSKINE,) a British legal
author, was born at Brighton in 1835. He became
professor of English, and afterwards of international,
law at Oxford. Of his works on legal subjects the
best known is his " Elements of Jurisprudence," which
has become a text-book in most of the law schools of
England and America.

Hollanda. See HOLANDA.

Hollar, hol'laR, (WENZEL or WENCESLAUS,) a cele-
brated Bohemian engraver and designer, born at Prague
in 1607. Having met with the Earl of Arundel in Co-
logne, he accompanied him on his return to London,

He favoured the restoration, was created a peer by
Charles II. in 1660, and was sent as ambassador to
France in 1663. Died in 1680.

See "Memoirs of Denzil Holies," 1699; HUME, "History of
England;" " Biographia Britannica;" GUIZOT, "Monk's Contem-
poraries," London, 1865.

Hollis, (THOMAS,) a munificent benefactor of Har-
vard College, born in England in 1659. He was for
many years a successful merchant in London, where he
died in 1731. He founded two professorships in Harvard,
the Hollis divinity professorship and the professorship
of mathematics. Besides books and philosophical ap-
paratus, his bequests to the college in money amounted
to about ,5000, probably equal to more than five times
as much as these figures would represent at the present

HoLUs, (THOMAS,) F.R.S., an English gentleman and
republican, born in London in 1720, was an ardent friend
of civil and religious liberty, and noted for his public
spirit. He possessed a large fortune, which he used
liberally for charitable purposes and in the publication
of books. He published good editions of Toland's " Life
of Milton," (1761,) and Algernon Sidney's Works. Died
in 1774.


Hollmann, hol'man, (SAMUEL CHRISTIAN,) a Gei-
man philosopher, born at Stettin about 1696, was pro-
fessor of philosophy at Gottingen for about fifty years.
He wrote, in Latin, several works on philosophy, meta-

and was employed to engrave some of the pictures of his physics, and logic. Died in 1787.
gallery. In 1639 he brought out his "Ornatus Mulie- ! Hollo-way, (THOMAS,) a skilful English engraver,
bris Anglicanus," an admirable work, illustrating the j born in London in 1748. He engraved the plates for
dress of Englishwomen of all classes at that time. Lavater's " Physiognomy," and the Cartoons of Raphael

Owing to the troubled state of the country, he was, not-
withstanding his genius and industry, soon reduced to
great poverty. Many of his works are etchings. Died
in London in 1677.

Hollerius. See HOULLIER.

Holies. See HOLLIS.

Hol'ley, (HORACE,) D.D., born at Salisbury, Con-
necticut, in 1781, graduated at Yale College in 1803.
He became minister of the Hollis Street Unitarian
Church, Boston, in 1809, and president of Transylvania
University, Kentucky, in 1818. He published a volume
of sermons. Died in 1827.

See a " Memoir of Dr. Holley," by his widow.

Holley, (MARIETTA,) an American author, born
in Jefferson county, New York, in 1844. Her works
are of a humourous character, and include " My Opin-
ions and Betsy Bobbett's," " Samantha at Saratoga,"
"Sweet Cicely," etc.

Hol'lingi-head, (JOHN,) an English author, born
at London, September 9, 1827. He became a journalist
and theatrical manager. He published " Under Bow

at Windsor. He spent several years on the latter, and had
the title of engraver of history to the king. Died in 1827.

Holly, (JAMES THEODORE,) D.D., an American-
Haytian bishop, born of coloured parents, at Washing-
ton, D.C., in 1829. Though bred a Roman Catholic, he
in 1856 became a presbyter in the Episcopal Church.
In 1 86 1 he founded an American colony of coloured per-
sons in Hayti, where he became a missionary. In 1874
he was consecrated Bishop of Hayti.

Hol'man, (JAMES,) an Englishman, distinguished at
" the Blind Traveller," was born about 1788. He served
for some years in the royal navy, until he became blind,
(about 1812.) He performed a journey through several
countries of Europe, (1819-21,) of which he published
a narrative in 1822. After that date he visited the other
continents, and published "Travels through Russia,
Siberia," etc., (1825,) and a " Voyage round the World,"
(4 vols., 1840.) He was arrested as a spy by the Rus-
sians. Died in 1857.

Holman, (JOSEPH GEORGE,) an actor and dramatist,
born in London. After performing in London and Dub-

as k; 9 as i; g hard; g asj; G, H, K, guttural; N, nasal; R, trilled; s as z; th as in this. ( JJ^"See Explanations, p. 23. )




lin, he emigrated to the United States in 1800, and was
manager of the Charleston Theatre. He wrote a few
comic operas. Died in 1817.

Holmes, homz, (AuiEL,) D.D., an American divine,
born at Woodstock, Connecticut, in 1763, graduated at
Yale in 1783. He was pastor of the First Congrega-
tional Church, Cambridge, Massachusetts, from 1792 to
1832. In 1805 he published "American Annals," the
result of great industry and research. " We consider
it," says Professor Sparks, "among the most valuable
productions of the American press." He was the father
of Dr. O. W. Holmes, noticed below. Died in 1837.

Holmes, homz, (ALFRED,) an English violinist and
composer, born in London in 1837. His opera " Inez de
Castro," and his symphonies " The Youth of Shak-
speare," " Robin Hood," and " The Siege of Paris," were
performed with considerable success. Died at Paris,
March 4, 1876.

Holmes, homz, (GEORGE,) an English antiquary, born
in Yorkshire in 1662, was clerk to the keepers of the
records in the Tower. Died in 1749.

Holmes, (GEORGE FREDERICK,) LL.D., an American
educator, born at Georgetown, British Guiana, August
2, 1820. He was educated in the University of Durham,
England, was admitted to the bar in South Carolina in
1842, and held professorships in Richmond College, Wil-
liam and Mary College, the University of Mississippi,
(of which he was president, 1848-49,) and the University
of Virginia. He published English grammars, two His-
tories of the United States, and other works, besides
many review articles, etc. Died November 4, 1897.

Holmes, (ISAAC EDWARD,) a political leader in South
Carolina, born in Charleston in 1796, rose to eminence
at the bar, took a conspicuous part in the nullification
movement of South Carolina in 1832-33, and from 1839
to 1851 was a member of Congress. Died Feb. 24, 1867.

Holmes, (MARY JANE,) an American novelist,
born at Brookfield, Massachusetts. Her works include
"Tempest and Sunshine," (1854,) "Lena Rivers,"
"Edith Lyle," "Gretchen," (1887,) etc.


Holmes, (OLIVER WENDELL,) M.D., a distinguished
American author, wit, and poet, was born in Cambridge,
Massachusetts, August 29, 1809. He graduated at Har-
vard in 1829, and commenced the study of law, but soon
abandoned it for medicine. Early in 1833 he visited
Europe, where for nearly three years he pursued his
medical studies, attending the hospitals of Paris and
other large cities. He returned to his native country
in 1835, and took the degree of doctor of medicine at
Harvard in 1836. In 1838 he was elected professor of
anatomy and physiology in Dartmouth College. About
two years afterwards he resigned this position, and in
1847 was chosen to fill the same chair at Harvard Uni-
versity, as successor to Dr. Warren. Holmes had dis-
tinguished himself as a poet even before he left college.
In 1836 he read before the Phi Beta Kappa Society, at
Cambridge, " Poetry, a Metrical Essay," which was soon
after published in a small volume, with a number of his
other poems. In 1857-8 he contributed to the " Atlantic
Monthly" a series of papers entitled "The Autocrat of
the Breakfast-Table," which were followed in 1859 by
another series, called "The Professor at the Breakfast-
Table," and in 1872 by "The Poet at the Breakfast-
Table." These contributions abound in humour and wit,
and exhibit a shrewd insight into human character. His
other principal productions are "Elsie Venner," (1861,)
and "The Guardian Angel," (1868,) besides numerous
minor works, among which are " Mechanism in Thought
and Morals," (1870,) "Songs of Many Seasons," a col-
lection of poems, (1874,) "John L. Motley, a Memoir,"
(1878,) "The Iron Gate, and Other Poems," (1880,) and
a biography of Emerson, (1885.) As a poet, Dr. Holmes
was especially distinguished for wit and humour joined
with a remarkable felicity of expression. As a song-
writer he had few, if any, superiors in America ; but
he particularly excelled in the playful vein. Among
his effusions of this class we could not, perhaps, select
an example which better exhibits his playful fancy or his
wonderful facility and fertility of resources as a versifier,

than his lines addressed to Agassiz when setting out on

his scientific tour in South America. Died Oct. 7, 1894.

See DUYCKINCK, "Cyclopaedia of American Literature," vol. iL :

Marcli 1849, (by WHITTIER ;) " Saturday Review," Oct. 13, 1

Holmes, (ROBERT,) D.D., an English divine, born in
Hampshire in 1749. In 1790 he was chosen professor
of poetry at Oxford, and in 1804 Dean of Winchester.
He wrote odes, tracts, and sermons, and commenced an
edition of the Septuagint, which was finished by Parsons.
Died in 1805.

Holmes, (THEOPHILUS H.,) an American general,
born in North Carolina, graduated at West Point in
1829. He became a general in the Confederate army
in r86i, and commanded in Arkansas in 1862-63. Died
June 21, 1880.

Holmskiold, holm'ske-old', (THEODOR,) a Danish
physician and naturalist, born in 1732. He published a
fine work on the Fungi in 1790. Died in 1793.

Holmstrom or Holmstrcem, holm'stRbm, (ISRAEL,)
a popular Swedish poet, born at Stockholm, followed
Charles XII. in his campaigns, with the title of councillor
of war. Died in 1708.

Hol-o-fer'nes, an Assyrian general, who lived at an
uncertain epoch, and was killed by Judith, a patriotic

See the Apocryphal Book of Judith.

Hol'royd, (JOHN BAKER,) Earl of Sheffield, an English
political writer and military officer, bom in Yorkshire in
1741. He edited some posthumous works of Gibbon.
Died in 1821.

Hoist, hoist, (HANS PETER,) a Danish poet, born at
Copenhagen in i8n. He published "National Ro-
mances," (1832,) " Poems," (" Digte," 1840,) and other
works, written in an elegant style. His poem called
"Adieu" ("Farvel," 1840) has been translated into
many languages. Died in 1893.

See P. L. MOLLER, notice in the " Dansk Pantheon."

Hoist, von, fon hoist, (HERMANN EDUARD,) a Ger-
man historian, born at Fellin, in Livonia, (Russia,) June
19, 1841. He was educated at Dorpat and Heidelberg.
He removed to New York in 1867. In 1872 he was
called to a professorship of history at Strasburg, and in
1874 was made professor of modern history at Freiburg.
He later visited the United States, and became pro-
fessor of history at the University of California in 1892.
His writings include a very able "Constitutional His-
tory of the United States," and a " Life of J. C. Cal-

Holstein, hol'stln, (JOHAN LUDWIG,) a worthy Dan-
ish statesman, born at Ltibtz in 1694, became prime
minister in 1735, and president of the Royal Academy
of Sciences in 1742. Died in 1763.

Hol-ste'nI-us, [Ger. pron. hol-sta'ne-as,] (LuCAS,)
the Latin form of the name of LUCAS HOLSTE, (hol'steh,)
an eminent German scholar, born at Hamburg in 1596.
He studied at Leyden, and went to Paris, where he joined
the Roman Catholic Church in 1626. His friend Peiresc
recommended him to Cardinal Barberini, whom he ac-
companied to Rome in 1627. He became librarian to
Barberini in 1636, and librarian of the Vatican in the
pontificate of Innocent X. He projected great literary
works, some of which he left unfinished. In 1630 he
published a Greek and Latin edition of Porphyry's " Life
of Pythagoras," to which he added an excellent notice
of Porphyry. Among his other published works is
" Demophili, Democratis et Secundi Sententias Morales
Graece et Latine," ("The Moral Maxims of Demophilus,
Democrates, and Secundus, in Greek and Latin " with
notes, 1638.) Died in 1661.

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 8 of 425)