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feeble health ; he accepted, however, the post of com-
missioner of appeals, which yielded him, it is said,
two hundred pounds a year, no inconsiderable sum for
that period. The asthmatic affection under which he
had been suffering for many years having become more
aggravated, he resigned, in 1700, his position under the
government, and retired to Oates, in Essex. Here he
spent the remainder of his days at the house of Sir
Francis Masham, whose accomplished lady was the
daughter of the celebrated Dr. Cudworth. He died
October 28, 1704.

Locke was no less distinguished for his virtues and
piety than for his extraordinary intellectual endowments.
All his writings may be said to have had for their object
the improvement of mankind in knowledge, liberty, and
virtue. Although he was in favour of the utmost free-
dom of investigation in regard to religious as well as
other truths, he entertained for the Holy Scriptures the
profoundest veneration. To a friend inquiring the best
way to attain a true knowledge of the Christian religion,
he answered, "Study the Holy Scriptures, especially
the New Testament : therein are contained the words
of eternal life. It has God for its author, salvation for
its end, and truth without any mixture of error for its
matter." A little before his death, while acknowledging
that his life, on the whole, had been a happy one, he
pronounced all sublunary enjoyments to be "vanity, 1
and earnestly exhorted his friends to prepare for the
endless life to come. He extolled the goodness of God
in providing for the salvation of mankind through faith
in Jesus Christ, and expressed particular gratitude that
he had been led through divine goodness to the know-
ledge of the Saviour. (See a letter by Coste, the French
translator of the " Essay on the Human Understanding,"
published February, 1705.) As a controversialist, Locke

was remarkable not only for the clearness and cogency
of his arguments, but also for the perfect fairness and
respect with which he treated his opponents. His con-
versation, we are told, was a "happy union of wit and
good sense ;" so that his company was sought by many
of the most distinguished men of that period, such as
Halifax, Buckingham, etc. As an evidence of the variety
and extent of his attainments, we may mention that the
;reat Sydenham, alluding to Locke's skill in medicine,
;ave it as his opinion that "in genius, penetration, and
accurate judgment he had in that age few equals and
scarcely any superior." From the character of Locke
as given by Le Clerc, which he assures us " is an accu-
rate and by no means flattered description," we take the
following: " He was a profound philosopher, and a man
fit for the most important affairs. He had much know-
ledge of belles-lettres, and his manners were very polite
and particularly engaging. He knew something of almost
everything which can be useful to mankind, and was
thoroughly master of all that he had studied ; but he
showed his superiority by not appearing to value himself
in any way on account of his great attainments. . . . He
was very charitable to the poor, provided they were not
the idle nor the profligate. ... He was an exact ob-
server of his word, and what he promised was sacred.
He was scrupulous about recommending people whom
he did not know ; and he could not bring himself to
praise those whom he did not think worthy." (See "Life
of Locke," by Lord King, pp. 267-271.)

Locke's great work, entitled an " Essay on the Human
Understanding," was first published in 1690, (three yeais
after the appearance of Newton's " Principia,") although
the original copy, still preserved and in his own hand-
writing, is dated 1671, an evidence of his great caution
(evinced also in his other works) with respect to offering
his views to the public. The leading position of his
essay is that the human mind has no innate ideas, and
that all ideas, with their various combinations, are to be
referred to sensation and reflection. His other publica-
tions were, three "Letters on Toleration," (1690-92,)
a "Treatise on Education," (1690,) one on the value of
money, (1691,) "The Reasonableness of Christianity,"
(1695,) a first and second Vindication of the last-named
work, (1696,) and three elaborate letters in defence of
the " Essay on the Human Understanding" against
Stillingfleet, Bishop of Winchester, (1697-99.) Locke's
work on the "Conduct of the Human Understanding,"
and his "Discourse on Miracles," and "Commentaries
on the Epistles of Saint Paul," were published after his

See "Life of Locke," by LORD KING; " Nouvelle Biographic
inerale ;" " Biographic Universelle ;" article " Locke" in the

Review" for April, 1854; " British Quarterly Review" for May, 184-,.

Locke, (JoHN,) M.D., an American geologist, born
at Fryeburg, Maine, in 1792. He became professor
of chemistry at Cincinnati in 1836. He was well versed
in geology and natural history. Died in Cincinnati
in 1856.

Locke, (JOSEPH,) M.P., F.R.S., an eminent English
railway-engineer, born near Sheffield in 1805. He learned
the business of engineering with the celebrated George
Stephenson. He gained a high reputation as engineei
of the Grand Junction Railway, (of which Birmingham
is one of the termini,) completed in 1837. The London
and Southampton Railway, under his direction, was
opened in 1840. He was afterwards employed as en-
gineer of the railways connecting Paris and Rouen, and
Havre and Rouen, in France. For several years before
his death he was a member of Parliament, in which he
acted with the Liberal party. Died in 1860.

See " Life of Joseph Locke," by J. DEVEY, 1862.

Lock'fr, (ARTHUR,) an English author, (brother of
F. Locker,) was born in Greenwich Hospital, July 2,
1828. He was educated at the Charterhouse, and at
Pembroke College, Oxford, where he graduated in 1851.
Among his works are " Sir Godwin's Folly," (1864,)

published February, 1705.) As a controversialist, Locke '

cas*; ? asj; g*rrf.-gav; G.H^guttural; N, nasal; *,trilUd; sasx; th as in Mir. (^=See Explan

lations, p. 23.)




"Sweet Seventeen," (1866,) "Stephen Scudamoic,
(1868,) "On a Coral Reef," (1869.) " The Village Sur-
geon," (1874,) and many other tales, besides reviews,
poems, etc. From 1870 until about 1892 he was editor
of the London "Graphic." Died in 1893.

Lock'er, (FREDERICK,) an English poet, was born
at Greenwich Hospital in 1821, the son of Edward
Hawke Locker, (1777-1849,) author of " Lectures on
the Bible," etc. His principal poems were " London
Lyrics," (1857,) and "Patchwork," (1879.) He I
married the daughter of Sir Curtis Lampson and as-
sumed the name of Locker-Lampson. Died in 1895.
Iiockhart, (JOHN GIBSON,) a distinguished British
author, poet, and critic, was born at the manse of Cam-
busnethan, in Lanarkshire, Scotland, in 1794. He was the
son of a Presbyterian minister, who removed to Glasgow ;
while the subject of this article was in his infancy. As
a student in the Glasgow University he obtained i valua-
ble bursary, in virtue of which he entered Baliol College,
Oxford. He studied law, and was called to the Scottish
bar in 1816, but preferred the profession of literature.
He was one of the chief contributors to "Blackwood's
Magazine" for about seven years after it was first estab-
lished, in 1817. He advocated Tory principles in politi-
cal articles which displayed a great mastery of sarcasm
and invective. In 1820 he married Sophia, daughter of
Sir Walter Scott. He produced in 1821 "Valerius, a
Roman Story," which is much admired, and was fol-
lowed by "Reginald Dalton, a Story of English Univer-
sity Life," (1823.) About this time he published elegant
translations of "Ancient Spanish Ballads." In 1825 or
1826 he removed to London, and became editor of ihe
" Quarterly Review," which he conducted with success
until 1853, and for which he wrote many excellent criti- 1
cal and biographical articles. In 1843 he was appointed
to the lucrative office of auditor of the duchy of Corn-
wall. His most important work is his "Life of Sir
Walter Scott," (7 vols., 1838,) which ranks very high in
respect to literary merit, and is surpassed in interest
by few, if any, biographies in the English language.
He also published a "Life of Robert Burns," (1825,)
which was received with favour, and Lives of Theodore
Hook and Napoleon I. His manners were reserved
and even chilling. His last years were rendered un-
happy by the loss of his wife and two sons. He died in
1854, leaving a daughter, who was the only surviving
descendant of Sir Walter Scott when she was married
to Mr. 1 lope.

Lockhart, (Sir WILLIAM,) of, an able British
statesman, born in 1621. He fought for Charles II.,
and was made prisoner at Preston, (1650.) In 1652 he
entered the civil service of Cromwell, and in 1655 was
sent as ambassador to Louis XIV. of France. He com-
manded the British at the siege of Dunkirk in 1658, and
then became governor of that place. At the restoration
of 1660 he was recalled. Died in 1675. " H C was ."
says Clarendon, "a man of great address in treaty."

Lockhart, (Sir WILLIAM ALEXANDER,) an Eng-
lish general, born in 1841. He joined the Bengal
army in 1858, served in various campaigns, and was
promoted lieutenant-general in 1894. He commanded
the Punjab frontier force 1890-95, and was made
commander-in-chief for India in 1897. Died March
18, 1900.

Lockhart, (WILLIAM EWART,) a British painter,
born in Dumfriesshire in 1846. One of his best-known
works is "Jubilee Celebration in Westminster Abbey,"
painted for the Queen, 1887-89.
Lockius. See LOCKE, (JOHN.)
Lockman. See LOKMAN.

Lock'man, (JOHN,) an English writer on various
subjects, born in 1698 ; died in 1771.

Lock'ray, (EDWARD SIMON,) a French journalist,
born at Paris in 1840. He wrote for "Figaro" and
other papers, and was more than once imprisoned for
his articles. While in prison in 1873 ne was elected
to the French Chamber. He was in the cabinets of
1886 and 1888, and organized the Exposition of 1889.

Lock'wood, (BELVA ANN,) an American re-
former, was born (Bennett) at Royalton, New York,
in 1830. She studied law and was admitted to the bar
at Washington in 1873, and in 1879 secured passage
of a law admitting women to practise in the Supreme
Court. She was the candidate of the Equal Rights
Party for President in 1884 and 1888, and was promi-
nent in the temperance, peace, and woman suffrage

Lockwood, (HENRY H.,) an American general,
born in Kent county, Delaware, about 1814, graduated
M West Point. He became a brigadier-general of
United States volunteers in August, 1861, and served
through the war, afterwards becoming professor of
philosophy at the Naval Academy till 1871, when he
was appointed to the Naval Observatory at Washing-
ton. Retired in 1876. Died December 7, 1899.

Lock'yer, (Sir JOSEPH NORMAN,) a distinguished
English astronomer and physicist, born at Rugby, May
17, 1836. In 1857 he entered the war office, and was
chiefly self-educated in science. He has made many
discoveries, largely in solar physics and spectroscopy,
and is the author of many papers and several books on
scientific subjects. His most notable contribution to
science is his "Meteoric Hypothesis," (1890,) in
which he advances the doctrine that the spheres are
resultants of the aggregation of meteorites. He was
the leader of several solar eclipse expeditions, is di-
rector of the Solar Physics Observatory, South Ken-
sington, and editor of "Nature." He was knighted
in 1897.

Locman. See LOKMAN.

Locre de Roissy, lo'kRa' deh Rwa'se', (JEAN GUIL-
LAUME,) a jurist, born of a French family at Leipsic in
1758, came to France in his youth. He published "The
Spirit of the Code Napoleon," (" Esprit du Code Napo-
leon," etc., (5 vols., 1806,) and "The Civil, Commercial,
and Criminal Legislation of France," (31 vols., 1826-32.)
Died in 1840.

Lo'der, (EDWARD JAMES,) an English musical com-
poser, born at Bath in 1813. His best-known works are
his opera "Ine Night Dancers," (1846,) and the songs
" The Brave Old Oak" and " Invocation to the Deep."
Died April 5, 1865.

Loder, lo'der, (JUSTUS CHRISTIAN,) an anatomist,
born at Riga in 1753. In 1809 the Czar Alexander called
him to Moscow and chose him for his first physician.
He published "Anatomical Plates," ("Tabulae Ana-
tomicas," 1794,) with explicative text, a work of great
merit. Died in Moscow in 1832.
See MKUSKL, "Gelehrtes Deutschland."
Lodge, (Ei)MUND,) an English herald and biographer,
born in London in 1756. He became Norroy king-al-
arms in 1822, and Clarenceux king-at-arms in 1838. He
published valuable "Illustrations of British History,"
(3 vols., 1791,) and "Portraits of Illustrious Personages
of Great Britain," (4 vols., 1821-34,) which is his prin-
cipal work. Died in 1839.

Lodge, (HENRY CABOT,) Ph.D., an American author,
born in Boston, May 12, 1850. He graduated at Harvard
College in 1871, and at the Dane Law School in 1874, be-
came a prominent politician of Massachusetts, and edited
the "North American Review" from 1873 to 1876, and
the " International Review" from 1879 to 1881. Among
his works are " Land-Law of the Anglo-Saxons," (1876,)
" History of the English Colonies in America," (1881,)
" Studies in History," (1884,) a history of the Spanish-
American war, (1899,) etc. He was elected to Con-
gress in 1887, and became a member of the Senate in

Lodge, (OLIVER JOSEPH,) an English scientist,
bom at Penkhull in 1851. In 1880 he became pro-
fessor of physics at the new University College, Liver-
pool, and was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society
in 1887. His chief studies were in electricity, in which
he made discoveries of importance. Among his works

ft, e, I, o, u, y, Ions; i, e, 6, same, less pi olonged; a, e, 1, 6, u, y, short; a, e, j, o, obscure; far, fill, fit; met; n6t; good; moon;




are "Modern Views of Electricity," (1889,) and Entering tha diplomatic service, he was, after serving

" Pioneers of Science," (1893.) He is a member of in minor posts, appointed minister to Austria in 185

the Society for Psychical Research and deeply inter- to Prussia in 1860, and to Bavaria in 1862. In 1866

ested in its work. h'-' was made ambassador to Prussia, in 1868 to the

Lodge, (THOMAS.) an English dramatist and versatile

a destructive war on the Western settlers, in which the

in 1780

for the whites caused' him to be called by his country-
Lodge, (WILLIAM,) an eminent English engraver, men .. the Friend of the White Man." A granite monu-
>rn at Leeds in 1649. He travelled in Italy and in his i ment wag erected (Q hu memory at Fair \\- M Cemetery,

You Like It." Hallam calls him one of the best poets
of the age. (" Introduction to the Literature of Europe.") f 1
See WOOD, "Athenz Oxonienses :" " Biographia Dramatica."


eminent persons. Died in 1689.
Loebell. See LOB ELL.
Loeben. See LOBEN.
Loefling. See LOFLING.
Loehr. See LOHR.
Loennrot. See LONNROT.
Loescher. See LOSCHER.
LoeseL See LOSEL.

Loeve-Veimars, lo'eV

advocate of peace, and went to France in 1798 in order
to prevent a war between France and America. He
represented Pennsylvania in the Senate of the United
States from 1801 to 1807. He acted with the Repub-
licans, and was denounced by the Federalists for his
voluntary services in France. Died in 1821.

Lo'gan, (JAMES,) a colonial statesman and author,
born at Lurgan, Ireland, in 1674, was a member of the
Society of Friends. He was master of the Greek, Latin,

(FRANCOIS ADOL French, and German languages. In 1699 he accompanied

PHE,) BARON, a French litterateur, born in Paris in 1801. William Penn to America as his secretary. Under the
He published translations from the German, fales, cri- patronage of William Penn he was much employed in
tiques, a " History of Ancient Literature," (1825,) and public affairs. He was appointed secretary of the pro-

_.i 1._ n:_j. _.<!. vince in 1701, after which he became chief justice and

, German entomolo- president of the council He acted as Governor about

Loew, low, (FRANZ HERMANN,

Loewendahl. See LOWENDAHL,
Loewenhaupt. See LOWENHAUPT.
Loewenhielrn. See LOWENHIELM.
Loewenklau. See LEUNCLAVIUS-

the Loganian Library and is included in the Philadelphia
Library. Died near Philadelphia in October, 1751.

See a "Memoir of James Logan," by W. ARMISTEAD.

Lo'gan, (JOHN,) a Scottish divine and poet, born at
Soutra in 1748. He was appointed minister of Leith in

appointed botanist to the King of Spain in 1751. He ne published a volume of admired poems, chiefly lyrical,

accompanied as naturalist an expedition sent by the amon g which is an "Ode to the Cuckoo." Having given

Spanish government to South America in 1754. After O fr ence to his church by writing "Runnimede," a tragedy,

brief explorations of the districts of Cumana and Guiana, (1783,) he removed to London in 1785. There he wrote

he died in 1756. His " Excursion in Spain" ("Iter His- a p am phlet entitled "Review of the Charges against

panicum") was published in 1758 by Linnaeus. Warren Hastings," advocating the cause of Hastings.

Lofn, lofn, or Lov'na, [from lof, "praise," also ] t ] e a to the celebrated trial of Stockdale, his publisher.

" leave," " favour :" compare the German Lob and I'er- Tjj e j j n 1788. His sermons were published in 1790, and

laub,\ in the Norse mythology, a goddess, who is espe- are m ghi y esteemed.

dally favourable to lovers, by whom she is principally Logan, (JOHN A.,) an American general, born in

worshipped. Power is given to her to unite those who j ac kson county, Illinois, in February, 1826. He studied

love each other, whatever obstacles may stand in the law pract ; s i ng ; t unt ji elected to Congress in 1858 and
way. From a root cognate with her name the Swedes | n - n ig6o He raised a regiment in ,61 and took
derive their forlofaa and the Germans their wrloben, - n (he dvil war> becoming a ma j or -general at the

signifying to "betroth. ^ nd of jS6 ^ and serving as corps commander from

Lof'tie, (WILLIAM J.,) a British author, born at October, 1863. In 1866 he was elected to Congress

Belfast in 1837. He was assistant chaplain at Chapel as a R a dical. He was one of seven members selected,

Royal, Savoy, 1871-95, and on the staff of " Saturday ( M arc h. 2, 1868, to manage the impeachment of Presi

Review" 1874, and of the " National Observer" 1894. (j ent Johnson, and was re-elected to Congress in 1868.

He wrote various works, historical and descriptive, j-[ e was elected to the United States Senate in 1871,

including "A History of London," (2 vols., 1883,) an( j r e-elected in 1877 and in 1885. Died December

"Westminster Abbey," (1890,) "Inns of Court," 2 6 t i86. His son, of the same name, bom 186

(1894,) etc. rose to the rank of major in the regular army, fought

Lof'tus, (AUGUSTUS,) LORD, an English diplo- ; n Cuba in 1898, and was killed in battle in the Philip-

matist, was born in 1817, son of the Marquis of Ely. pi nes in 1899.

cas-4; 9 as*; g hard; g as/' , G, H,K, guttural; N, nasal; K,trUlid; sasz; thasinMir. (J^'See Explanations, p. 23.)





Logan, (OLIVE,) an American author, born at
Elmira, New York, in 1839. She became a successful
actress, and was the author of several works on the-
atrical life, etc., also of the comedy " Surf, or Life at
Long Branch."

Logan, (Sir WILLIAM EDMOND,) a distingui*hed geol
ogist, born at Montreal, Canada, in 1798. About 1842
he was appointed to superintend a geological survey of
Canada. He received the gold medal of honour at the
Paris Industrial Exhibition of 1855, and in 1856 the
Wollaston palladium medal. He died June 22, 1875.

Logau, von, fon lo'gow, (FKIEDRICH,) BARON, a Ger-
man poet, born in Silesia in 1604. He passed the latter
part of his life in the service of the Duke of Liegnitr,
and died in 1655, leaving a great number of epigrams,
which were highly praised by Lessing and are remark-
able for irony and pathos.

Loges, des, d& lozh, MADAME, a Protestant French
lady, whose maiden name was MARIE BRUNEAU, (bRu'<
n5',) was born at Sedan about 1584. Her house in Paris
was frequented by Malherbe and other eminent wits,
attracted by the charm of her conversation. Died in 1641.

Log'gan, (DAVID,) an eminent engraver and designer,
born at Dantzic about 1635. He became a resident of
London, where he published Engravings of the Colleges
of Oxford, ("Oxonia Illustrata,") and similar illustra-
tions of those of Cambridge. After the restoration of
1660, he engraved portraits of Charles II., and of many
dukes, earls, prelates, etc. of his time. Died in 1693.

See STRUTT, " Dictionary of Engravers."

Loha'ia, Ibn, ib'n lo-hi'a, or Ibn-Lahia, Tb'n IS-hee'a,
a Moslem doctor, born about 710 A.D. He was appointed
Cadee of Egypt in 771, and died about 790. The tra-
ditions transmitted through him are of great authority
among Egyptians. Silvestre de Sacy attaches importance
to the historical traditions derived from him.

Lohenstein, von, fon lo'en-stin', (DANIEL CASPAR,)
a German writer, born at Nimptsch, in Silesia, in 1635.
He founded a literary school which corrupted the na-
tional taste, and wrote tragedies and other poems. " He
was always tumid," says Hallam, "and striving at some-
thing elevated, so that the ' Lohenstein swell' became a
byword with later critics." (" Introduction to the Litera-
ture of Europe.") Died in 1683.

Loner, von, fon lo'her, (FRANZ,) a Gciman author,
born at Paderborn, October 15, 1818. He studied in
several universities, and travelled extensively in America
and Europe, and afterwards received a professorship at
Munich. He published "Princes and Towns of the
Times of the Hohenstaufens," (1846,) "History of the
Germans in America," (1848,) "Naples and Sicily,"
(1864,) "A Reckoning with France," (1870,) "Nature
and History of Alsace," (1871,) " Voyages on the Coasts
of Greece," (1876,) and descriptions of his travels in the
Canary Islands, Cyprus, etc. Died in 1892.

a German writer, born at Halberstadt in 1764, published
several popular works for children. Died in 1823.

Lohurasp, lo'hoo-risp', written also Lohraap, a
Persian king, who was (according to the " Shah Nameh")
the father of Gushtasp. He is supposed to have reigned
about 550 B.C. According to the Arabian chronicles,
his army took Jerusalem.

Loir, IwaR, ( NICOLAS PIERRE,) a skilful French
painter, born in I'aris in 1624. After a visit to Rome,
he returned in 1649, was received as Academician in
1663, and was patronized by Louis XIV., who gave him
a pension of four thousand francs. He worked with
facility, and was successful in history and landscapes.
The picture of "Cleobis and Biton drawing the Chariot
of their Mother" is called his master-piece. He etched
about one hundred and fifty pieces of his own and of
other artists. Died in 1679.

His brother ALEXIS, born about 1640, had a high
reputation as an engraver. He engraved several works
of Poussin, Lebrun, etc. Died at Paris in 171 -5.

Loiseau de Mauleou, IwJ'zo' deh mo'li'oN', (ALEX-
ANDRE JEROME,) an eloquent French advocate, born in
Paris in 1728. He was a friend of Rousseau, who ad-
vised him to defend good causes exclusively. " He fol-

lowed my counsel," says Rousseau, "and has found the
advantage of it. His defence of M. de Fortes is worthy
of Demosthenes." Died in 1771.

See ROUSSEAU, "Confessions."

Loisel, Iwa'zel', (ANTOINE,) a French jurist, born at
Beauvais in 1536. He wrote, besides other legal works,
"Institutes coutumieres," (1607,) a treatise on common
law. Died in 1617.

Loiseleur-Deslongchamps, IwlzlUR'da'lAN'shoN',
(AtiGUSTE Louis ARMAND,) a French Orientalist, born
in Paris in 1805, gave special attention to the Sanscrit
His most important work is "The Book of the Laws of
Manu," (" Manava-Dharma-Sastra," 1832.) Died in 1840.

Loiseleur - Deslongchamps, (JEAN Louis AU-
GUSTS,) a French botanist, born at Dreux in 1775, was
the father of the preceding. He obtained a diploma as
physician in 1805. Among his works are a " Flora Gal-
lica," (2 vols., 1806-7,) a "d " Le Nouveau Duhamel," or
"Treatise on Trees and Shrubs cultivated in the Open
Air in France," (7 vols., 1812-19.) Died in 1849.

Loison, Iwa'zoN', (Louis HENRI,) a French general
of division, born in Lorraine about 1770, received the
grand cross of honour for his conduct at Austerlir/
(1805.) Died in 1816.

Lojsalfar. See ELVES.

Lok or Loke. See LOKI.

Loki, lo'ke, or Loke, lo'keh, written also Lok, [from

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Online LibraryJoseph ThomasUniversal pronouncing dictionary of biography and mythology (Volume 2) → online text (page 98 of 425)