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The author promised in his preface that, "if invited by the public patronage, he should occasionally continue the task of definition/'

"We are fully satisfied of his competency to the task."—Lon. Month. Rev., Nov. 1815, 317. See, also, March, 1819, 335.

Also reviewed (with Crabb's Synonyines, Ac.) in Lon. Quar. Rev., Mar. 1827, (xxxv.) 403-419.

"The obvious faults of the work are the fnncifulness of much In it, and its utter incompleteness."—Lon. Quar. Rev., Dec. 1843, 67, (q. I'.)

New edition, Revised and Augmented with Materials by the Author, not before published; to which are appended a Selection from his various Essays on Philological Subjects, by J. W. Robberds, Esq. Announced in 1843, but did not appear. New edits, of the Synonyms only were pub. 1850, 12mo, 1856, 12mo. 4. Historio Survey of German Poetry, interspersed with various Translations, 1828-30, 3 vols. 8vo. This is chiefly a collection of his previously published translations, many of which first appeared in periodicals. Reviewed by Thomas Carlylo in Edin. Rev., Mar. 1831, 151-180: repub. in Carlylc's Crit. and Miscell. Essays. For two years (1802-4) Taylor edited the Norwich Iris, the organ of his political party. It was not successful. See, also, Saveks, Frank, M.D., No. 6. After his death appeared: Memoir of the Life and Writings of the Late William Taylor, of Norwich; containing his Correspondence of many Years with the Late Robert Soutbcy, Esq., and Original Letters from Sir Walter Scott, and other Eminent Literary Men; Compiled and Edited by J. W. Robberds, F.G.S., 1843, (some 1844,) 2 vols. 8vo. Reviewed in Lon. Quar. Rev., Dec. 1843, 27; Eclec. Rev., 4th Ser., xv. 638; N. Brit. Rev., (same in Liv. Age, xxv. 97;) Lon. Gent. Mag., 1844, i. 339; Lon. Athen., 1844, 53, 83; Chris. Exam., xxxvii. 204, (by A. Lamson.) See, also, Southev, Robert, LL.D., No. 57; Southey's Life and Corresp., chaps, iv., v., vi., x., xi., xv., xvii., xxii., and xxvi.; Grant's Metropolis, 1st Sor., 203; De Quincey's Philos. Writers, i., (Sir James Mackintosh;) Coleridge's Eiog. Lit.; Diary, Ac. of Henry Crabb Robinson, 1869, 3 vols. 8vo.

Taylor's written prose style is very peculiar, and not readily to be mistaken: one of his old friends remarks,

"It is easy to trace, or rather it is impossible to overlook, him. ... It is true that he does not speak [write] . . . any other language but the Taylorian; but I am so fond of his vigour and originality, that for his Bake I have studied and learned bis language. As the Hebrew is studied for one book, so is the Taylorian by me for one author."—Sia James Mackintosh : Lift, chaps, v. and Till.

Taylor, William, D.D., of Glasgow. 1. Fast Serin., Glasg., 1798, 8vo. 2. Serm., Death of George III., 1820, 8vo.

Taylor, William, of Perth. Serms., Edin., 181-, 8vo.

Taylor, Rev. William. Publications for the use of, and Reports on Printing for, the Blind, Lon., 182837.

Taylor, William. Annals of St. Mary Overy: an Historical and Descriptive Account of St. Saviour's Church and Parish, Southwark, Lon., 1833, 4to, £1 5».; 1. p., £2. Anon.: but see pp. 55-56 of the Annals.

Taylor, William, Missionary in the East Indies, Incumbent of St. Stephen's, Vallaveram. 1. Oriental Historical Manuscripts in the Tamil Language; Translated, with Annotations, Madras, 1835, 2 vols. 4to, £2 10..

"The translator has executed hits task with care and fidelity." —Lon. Athen., 1836, 155.

2. Sermons, 1836, 8vo. 3. A Memoir of the First Centenary of the Earliest Protestant Mission at Madras, 1847, 8vo. 4. A Catalogue of Oriental Manuscripts in the Library of the (late) College, Fort Saint George, now in charge of the Board of Examiners, 1860-62, 3 vols. 8vo. 5. A Manual of the Canon of Holy Scripture: Norma sui et obliqui, 1864, 8vo. 6. A Hand-Book of Hindu Mythology and Philosophy; with some Biographical Notioes, 1865, 8vo.

Taylor, William. The Dreaming Girl, and other Poems, Lon., 1841, p. 8vo. Not commended by Lon. Athen., 1841, 170.

Taylor, William, Sergeant-Major Fourth Light Dragoons. 1. Scenes and Adventures in Affghanistan, Lon., 1843, p. 8vo. 2. Life in the Ranks, 1843, cr. 8vo. See Lon. Athen., 1843, 708, 754; Exam., and Spec.

Taylor, William. New Treatment for Febrile and other Diseases, Lon., 1850, p. 8vo.

Taylor, William. Statute Law, its Errors and Reform; with Sketch of tho Statutes, Lon., 1857, 8vo.

Taylor, Rev. William. 1. Seven Tears' [184956] Street-Preaching in San Francisco, California; Ed. by W. P. Strickland, D.D., N. York, 1856, 12mo; 27th 1000, Lon., 1863, 12mo; 1867, p. 8vo.

"So thoroughly good, so deeply interesting," Ac.—Lon. Review.

2. California Life Illustrated, N. York, 1858, 12mo; 24th 1000, Lon., 1863, fp. 8vo; 1867, p. 8vo. 3. The Model Preacher, Cin., 1860, 12mo; 16th 1000, Lon., 1865, cr. 8vo. 4. Tho Election of Grace, 1868, sm. cr. 8vo.

Taylor, William. Grammatical Catechist: a Companion to Exercises in Orthography, Manchcs., 1858.

Taylor, William B. See Brown, J. Newto.n.

Taylor, William B. Annual Report of the State Engineer and Surveyor of the State of New York, N. York, 1862.

Taylor, William B. Sarsfield, elder brother of John Sydney Taylor, (eupra,) d. Dec. 23, 1850, in his 70th year, was an artist, and for many years Curator of the Living-Model Academy in St. Martin's Lane, London. For a number of years he wrote the criticisms on the fine arts for the Morning Chronicle. 1. Origin and Progress of the Penitentiary System in the United States; trans, and abridged from tho Report of G. de Beaumont and A. de Tocqueville, Lon., 1833, 8vo. 2. Art of Painting in Oil and Fresco; from the French of M. M6rim6e, 1839, p. 8vo. 3. History of the Origin, Progress, and Present Condition of the Fine Arts in Great Britain and Ireland, 1841, 2 vols. p. 8vo.

"No treatise on the origin, progress, and present condition of British Art could have been more ably projected or more fully executed."—Lon. Allien., 1841, 548. Soo, also, 573.

4. Manual of Fresco and Encaustic Painting, 1843, 8vo. Commended by Lon. Herald. 5. History of the Univorsity of Dublin: its Origin, Progress, and Present Condition; with Biographical Notices of the Eminent Men educated there, 1845, 8vo. Originally commenced in 4to Nos., with coloured plates, many years before. See Lowndes's Bibl. Man., and Blaekw. Mag., Aug. 1829, 153.

"The best history yet published of this celebrated University." —Lon. Sun, July 7,1845.

See Lon. Gent. Mag., 1851, i. 321, (Obituary.)

Taylor, William Cooke, LL.D., a descendant, by the mother's side, of John Cooke, Solicitor- Geueral of the Commonwealth, who arraigned Charles I. and was executed with the Regicides, was b. at Youghal, Irelaud, 1800, and educated at Trinity College, Dublin; came to London, 1829; d. of cholera, in Dublin, Sept. 12, 1849. For the last two years of his life he resided in Ireland, where his services were very useful, in the capacity of Statistician in the vice-regal household. He was also a contributor to the Evening Post, the Irish government paper. See Lon. Gent. Mag., Jan. 1850, 94, (Obituary;) Lon. Athen., 1850, 60, (Subscriptions for the Family of the Late Dr. Wm. Cooke Taylor.) List of his works— some of which are without his name: 1. Epitome of Classical Geography, Lon., 12rao. 2. Catechism of the Christian Religion, 1828, 18mo, (Pinnook's Catechisms.) 3. Historical Miscellany, 1829, 12mo. 4. History of France and Normandy, 1830, 12mo; 3d ed., 1844,12mo; Phila., 1848, demy 8vo. 5. History of the Civil Wars of Ireland, Edin., 1831, 2 vols. 12mo. See Sampson, WilLiam; Lon. Quar. Rev., xlvi. 410. 6. History of Mohammedanism and its Sects, 1834, 12mo; 3d ed., 1851, 16mo; German trans., Leipzig, 1837, 8vo. 7. History of the Overthrow of the Roman Empire, Lon., 1836, 12mo. 8. History of Popery, new ed., 1837, Svo. 9. Illustrations of the Bible and Confirmations of Sacred History from the Monuments of Egypt, 1838,12mo; with 93 wood-cuts. Partly rcpub. from Lon. Atbenicuui.

"A valuable acquisition to tho library of every biblical student."— Home's Bibl. Sib., 393. (o. v.)

10. Student's Manual of Modern History, 183S, p. 8vo; 6th and 7th edits., with a Supp. Chap, by C. Badham, D.D., 1856, '58, p. Svo; new ed., 1S66, p. 8vo. See No. 11. 11. Student's Manual of Aucient History, 1839, p. 8vo; 6th ed., 1854, p. Svo; 7th ed., 1863, p. 8vo; new ed., 1867, p. 8vo. See Henry, Caleb Sprague, D.D., No. 7. The English edits, of Nos. 10 and 11 are commended in Warren's Law Studies, 2d ed., 163, n.; the Amer. ed. of No. 11 is censured in N. Amor. Rev., lxvi. 245: see, also, lxvi. 287, (by II. W. Torrey.) 12. Natural History of Society in the Barbarous and Civilized State, 1S40, 2 vols. p. Svo; N. York, 1841, 2 vols. 12mo. Suggested, assisted in, and superintended by Archbishop Whatoly.

"Containing much clever reasoning and varied lllnstrntion, in the cause of very important truths."—Lon. Athen., 1840, 885.

See, also, Eclec. Rev., 4th Scr., x. 137; Dubl. Univ. Mag., xvii. 369. 13. The Bishop; a Series of Letters to a Newly-created Prelate, Lon., 1841, fp. 8vo. See Lod. Allien., 1841, 419.

"A work entitled The Bishop (by the late Dr. Cooke Taylor, but without his name) contains so ninny appropriate remarks that I take the liberty of giving several quotations from it. It consists of letters professed to be addressed to a recently-appointed Bishop."—AXCHBISKOP WnsTtLT: Hacon'i Essays: Of Great Place.

14. Account of the Electro-Magnet Engine, 1841, 12mo. 15. Romantic Biography of the Ago of Elizabeth. bv the Benedictine Brethren of Glcndalough; Ed. by W. C. Tnvlor, LL.D., 1842, 2 vols. 8vo; Phila., 1842, 2 vols. 12mo". See Lon. Athen., 1812, 515. 16. Notes of a Tour in the Mnnufneturing Districts of Lancashire, Lon., 1842, fp. 8vo; 2d ed., 1842, fp. 8vo. See Lon. Athen., 1S42, 739, 761. 17. Popular History of British India, 1842, cr. 8vo; 2d and 3d edits., Ancient and Modern India, bv P. J. Mackenna, 1S51, '57, p. 8vo. Commended by John Bull, Nov. 13, 1842. 18. Hand-Book of Silk, Cotton, and Woolen Manufactures, 1843. 12mo; new ed., 1851, 12mo. 19. The Revolutions, Insurrections, and Conspiracies of Europe, 1843, 2 vols. 8vo. A continuation was projected, but never appeared.

•' A valuable aflditiou to the philosophical history of Europe." —Lon. Athen. 1844, 544.

20. History of Christianity from its Promulgation to its Legal Establishment in the Roman Empire, 1844, fp. 8vo. Suggested, aud all but the last few pages revised, by the late Bishop of Meath. 21. Factories and the Factory System, 1S44, 8vo. Sec Lon. Athen., 1S44, 991. 22. Modern British Plutarch, (38 biographies,) 1846,12mo; N. York, 1S16, 12mo; 2d 1000, Lon.. 1S41I; 3d ed., 1853. Commended by Brit. Quar. Rev., Eclec. Rev., Eng. Rev., and Lon. Gent. Mag. 23. Notes of a Visit to the Model School in Dublin, Dubl.. 1847, Svo. 24. Readings in Poetry, 11th ed., Lon., 1852, 12uio. 25. Readings in Biography, 7th ed., 1851, 12ino. 26. Memoirs of the House of Orleans, 1849. 3 vols. Svo; Phila., 1850, 2 vols. 8vo. Commended by Lon. M. Post. He also edited: Bacon's Essays, with Notes, Lon.; Ireland, by G. de Beaumont, 1S39, 2 vols. p. Svo; Chapman's Homer, with Introd. and Notes, 1S43, p. Svo : Whittaker's Pinnock's History of Greece. 2Sth ed.. ISM. 12nio : and contributed to the Lon. Athemvuin, Ueiitley's Miscellany, Art Journal, Ac. See, also, Dawson, Jobs, (from bis Greek-Latin Lexicon, with additions:) Mackay, Charles, LL.D., Nos. 13 (also 1851, 4 vols. Svo: 1854, 4 vols. Svo: vol. iv. was by Mackay) and IS; Pinxock, William : Rich, Ei.ihu : Robbins. Rev. R. D. C, No. 1; Swift, Jonathan, D.D.. p. 2315, (»npra.)

Taylor, Mrs. William Cooke, widow of the preceding. Honey-Stew of the Countess Bertha: a FairyTale; from the French of Dumas, Lon., 1846, sq. 12mo. "A fairy-tale Inculcating a fair moral."—Lon. AOten., 1846, 476.

Taylor, Rev. William Cooper. The Seasons in England, 1806, Svo.

Taylor, William James Romeyn, D.D., b. at Schodack, N. York, 1823; graduated at Rutgers College, 1841, and at Theological Seminary, N. Brunswick, 1844; has published about a dozen occasional discourses, 1850 -62, and contributed to the Biblical Repertory, Evangelical Review, Ac. Also co-editor of Bible Society Record: a monthly pub. by Amer. Bible Society, of which in 1862 Mr. T. was appointed Cor. Sec'y. Louisa: a Pastor's Memorial, Phila., 1862, 18mo.

Taylor, William M. 1. Life Truths: Discourses on Doctrines and Duty, Edin., 1862, p. Svo: 2d ed., 1862. 2. The Miracles Helps to Faith, not Hindrances, 1865, fp. 8vo.

Taylor, William Stanhope, (great-grandson of the first Earl of Chatham,) and Pringle, Captain John Henry, (*upra,) Executors of John, second Earl of Chatham. Correspondence of William Pitt, Earl of Chatham, Lon., 4 vols. 8vo: i., ii., 1838; Hi., 1839; iv., 1840. Reviewed in Edin. Rev., lxvii. 436, ixx. 90, (bv Lord Brougham :) N. Amor. Rev., Iv. 377, (by C. F. A'dams.) See, also, Chatham, Rt. Hon. William Pitt, Earl or; Tbackeray, Ret. Francis; Poole's Index to Period. Lit., roc. Pitt.

Taylor, Winifred. 1. Rupert Rochester, the

Banker's Son, Edin., 1870, or. 8vo. 2. The Story of Two

Lives, 1870, cr. 8vo. 3. Labours of Love, 1870, cr. 8vo.

Taylor, Zachary. 1. Obedience and Submission,

Lon., 1690. Anon. 2. Serin., 1695, 4to. 3. The Surrey

Impostor, 1697, 4to. See Cat. Bibl. Mus. Brit., 1813-10, roc. Dugdale.

Taylonr, Charles. Narrative of the Finding the Crucifix and Gold Chain of St. Edward the King and Confessor, Lon., 1688, 4to.

Taylour, John. Funeral Senn. on W. Pye, Oxf., 1757, 4to.

Taylour, Thomas. 1. Voyage to the World of Cartesius; from the French, Lon., 1692, Svo. 2. Comparison of Thuoidides and Livy; from the French of Unpin, 1094, 8vo. See Bliss's Wood's Athen. Oxon., iv. 602.

Tazewell, Littleton Waller, was b. in Williamsburg, Virginia, Dec. 17, 1774; graduated at William and Mary College, 1792; admitted to the Bar, 17«6; M.C., 1800-1; Senator U. States, 1824-33; Governor of Virginia, 1834-37; d. in Norfolk, May 6, 1860. Review of the Negotiations between the United States of America and Great Britain respecting the Commerce of the two Countries, and more especially concerning tho Trade of the former with tho West Indies, Lon., 1829, Svo, pp. 130. Originally published, under the signature Senex, in tho Norfolk Herald, 1827; collected by the London editor: see Rich's Bibl. Amer. Nova, ii. 218.

"A clear and distinct historical narrative."—Lon. Quor. Iter., xxxix. 215-i!54, (Commerce o/ the United Stales and West Indiet.)

Mr. Tazewell also wrote on the difference between the original and recent surveys in Virginia, and on some other topics.' See Discourse on tho Life and Character of the Hon. Littleton Waller Tazewell, by Hugh Blair Grigsby, LL.D., (p. 742, mprn,) Norfolk, I860, Svo, pp. 123, (noticed in N. Amer. Rev., April, 1861, 572, by Prof. F. M. Hubbard, and Lon. Athen., 1861, i. 560;) Lon. Gent. Mag., 1861, i. 336, (Obituary;) Wirt's Old Bachelor, Appendix, No. 3, (Sidney,) and Grigsby's Tazewell, 114.

Teakes. Charters of the Cinque Ports, Ac, 1728, fol.

Teal, John. See Memoir of, Lon., 1854, fp. 8vo.

Teale, Thomas P., Surgeon to the Leeds General Infirmary. 1. Neuralgic Diseases, Lon., 1829, Svo, Phila. 2. Abdominal Hernia, Lon., 1846, Svo. 3. Amputntiou bv a Long and Short Rectangular Flap, 185S, Svo. 'Teale, William Henry, b. 1810, graduated at St. John's College, Cambridge, B.A., 1834, and was Vicar of Royston, Kent, from 1843 to 1861, when he became Rector of Devizes, Wilts; and he is also rural dean.

I. The Lives of Eminent English Laymen, Lon.. 1842, 12nio, (Eng. Lib., xxii.) 2. Tho Lives of Eminent English Divines. 1840,12mo, (Eng. Lib., xxxii.) 3. Education in England Historically Considered, 1850, 8vo. He has also published a Translation of the Confession of Augsburg, with Introduction and Notes, and contributed to periodicals.

Teall, Francis Augustus, b. 1S22, assistant editor of and contributor to Appleton's New American Cyclopaedia, and a newspaper editor, has been for some years engaged on an important work, which we hope will soon be published, viz.: A Dictionary of Proper Names. Biographical, Geographical, Mythological, and Historical, (1869.) See Amer. Lit. Gaz., April 1, 1864, 375.

Tears, L. W. Short-Hand, Lon., 1852, Svo.

Teate, Faithful, D.D., father of Nahum Teate, (supra,) and a native of Cavan, co. of Dublin, was minister of Ballyhays, and subsequently of St. Werburgh's Church, Dublin. 1. Scripture Map of the Wildernesse of Sin, Lon., 1655, 4to. 2. Two Serms., 1656. Svo. 3. Ter Tria; or, The Doctrine of the Three Sacred Persons, Ac, 1658, 12mo; 2d ed., 1669, sm. 8vo. Bibl. AngloPoet., 764, £1 lis. Rd. 4. Uncharitable Informer, Dubl., 1660, 12mo. 5. Meditations, 1672, Svo.

Tebbets, Theodore, h. in Parsonsfield, Maine, 1831; graduated at Harvard College, 1851; pastor of Smith Unitarian Church, Lowell, Mass., Sept. 1855 to May, 1856, and of the First Parish in Mcdford, April, 1857 to Ang. 1859: d. 1863. 1. Memoir of the Late Judge Tebbets, of New Hampshire. 2. Memoir of William Gibbons. Contributions to Month. Relig. Mag.

Tebbs, H. V. Essay on the Scripture Doctrine of Adultery and Divorce, Lon., 1822, Svo.

Techow, Gnstav, Instructor National Gymnasium, Melbourne, Australia. Manual of Gymnastic Exercises for Schools and Families, Melbourne, 1866, 8vo.

Teckel, John. On Tendons; Med. Obs. and Inq., 1771.

Tedder, Richard. Serm., Lu. xix. 46, Lon., 1637, «to.

Tedder, William, and Tyrrell, Anthony. Their Recantations as seucrallie pronounced, Lon., 1588, 4to.

Teede, Richard. Cor in and Olinda, Lon., 1774, 4to.

Tooling, Charles Hamilton. Pergonal Narrative of the Irish Rebellion of 1798, Lon., 1828, 8vo.

Teesdale. 1. Chart of the World, Lon., 1854, fol. 2. General Atlas of the World, 1854, fol.

Teesdale, Robert. Papers in Phil. Trans., 1792.

Teetgen, A. Fruit from Devon, and other Poems, Lon., 1870, cr. 8vo.

Teflt, lienjamin, D.D., LL.D., a Methodist divine, b. 1813, in Floyd, N. York, graduated in Connecticut, 1835, has been a preacher in Bangor and Boston, Professor in the Maine Wesleyan Seminary, 1835-39, and for three years Professor of Greek and Hebrew in Asbury University, Indiana; Principal of Providence Con. Seminary for one year, and President of Genesee College, 185U-53; settled on a farm near Clifton Springs, N. York, 1853. 1. The Shoulder-Knot: or, Sketches of the Threefold Life of Man, N. Y'ork, 1850, 12mo. 2. Memorials of Prison-Life, 12mo. 3. Hungary and Kossuth, Phila.,

1852, 1-mo. 10 edits, in about 5 months. Commended in N. Amcr. Rev., Oct. 1852, 435, (by C. C. Fclton.) 4. Webster and his Master-Pieces, Auburn, 1854, 2 vols.

,12mo. 6000 vols, were sold in a short time, and it was rcpub. 5. Methodism Successful, and the Internal Causes of its Success: with a Letter of Introduction by Bishop Janes, N. York, 1860, 12mo, pp. 588. As editor for six years of the books issued by the Western Methodist Book Concern, he edited more than 100 vols. 12mo ; also edited Wesley and his Coadjutors, by Bev. W. C. Larro.bec, Cin.. 1851,2 vols, lnmo, Butler's Analogy, with Life and Analysis, 12mo, and Whatcly's Evidences of Christianity, 12mo; was editor of The Ladies' Repository, 1846-52, 6 vols. 4to: and has pub. the bulk of 10 vol's. 12ino (pp. 300 to 400) in lectures and addresses, of 10 vols. 12mo in fugitive prose, and of 2 vols. 12mo in fugitive poetry.

It lit, J. D. Truo Philosophy of Teaching the Young to Read, N. York, 12mo.

'I'< lit, Thomas Alexander, an architect and monetarian, b. at Richmond, R.I., 1S26, graduated at Brown University, 1851, and d. at Florence, Italy, IS59.

1. Our Deficiencies in Art Education: being a Report to the Rhode Island Society for the Encouragement of Domestic Industry, Providence, 1853. 2. Universal Currency: a Plan for Obtaining a Common Currency in France, England, and America, based on the Decimal System; with Suggestions for rendering the French Decimal System of Weights and Measures more Simple and Popular, Lon. and Edin., 1858. Two editions in London; and a resume, translated into French by M. Richy, Whs published in Paris. He contributed papers on architecture to the New York Crayon, and Letters from Flurope to the New York Times, 1867, '68. See Stone, Edwin Martin, No. 8.

Tegetmeier, W. C Arithmetical Tables, Lon., 1854.

Tegetmeier, William B., Lecturer on Natural and Applied Science at the Home and Colonial Training College, London, was b. at Colubrook, Bucks, 1816. and educated for the medical profession at University College, London. 1. Classification of Organized Bodies, Lon., 1842, sheet. 2. Catechism of Agricultural Chemistry,

1853, 18mo. 3. Manual of Domestic Economy, 1853, 12mo; 6th cd., 1862, 12mo. 4. Profitable Poultry, 1853, '54, fp. 8vo. 5. First Lines of Botany, 1861, ISmo. 6. Prize Essay on Rearing and Fattening Market and Table Poultry, 1864. 7. Poultry Book: Breeding and Management, Ac, with 30 col'd plates, and wood-cuts, from drawings by II. Weir, 1807, imp. 8vo, 18«. 8. Pigeons : their Structure, Varieties, Habits, and Management, with pages of col'd illustrations by H. Weir, 1868, imp. 8vo, 10*. 6rf. He has also contributed to Trans. Brit. Assoc, read many papers before the Royal, Entomological, and Zoological Societies, Brit. Assoc, Ac, and is editor of several departments in The Field newspaper. See Sthaiss, G. L. M., Ph.D., No. 6.

Tegg, Thomas. See Talfobbd, Thomas Noon, Knt., D.C.L., No. 8.

Tegg, Thomas. 1. Book of Utility, Lon., 12mo.

2. Young Man's Book of Knowledge, 12mo: Phila., 12mo. 3. Hand-Book for Emigrants, Lon., 1839, fp. 8vo. 4. Present for an Apprentice, 2d cd., 1848, sq.

16mo. 5. Treasury of Wit and Anecdote, 1842, 32roo. 6. Dictionary of Chronology, 5th ed., 1854, 8vo; N. York, 1854, sm. 8vo.

Teignmouth, Rt. Hon. Charles John Shore, D.C.L., second Lord, son of the succeeding, (o\ «.,) wus b. 1796; graduated M.A. at Trinity College, Cambridge, 1810; M.P.for Marylebone, 1838-41. 1. Sketches of the Coasts and Islands of Scotland, and the Isle of Man, Lon., 1836, 2 vols. p. 8vo. 2. Tendency and Results of Permissive Legislation, 1865, Svo. 3. Remarks on the Sale of Intoxicating Liquors, 1S0S, Svo. 4. Lays; Lyrical and Legendary Ballads. 1870. 12ino.

Teignmouth, Rt. Hon. John Shore, first Lord, went to Bengal as a cadet in the civil service of the East India Co., 1769; Governor-General of India, 1793-97; President of the Asiatic Society, 1794; created nn Irish peer, 1797; President of the British and Foreign Bible Society from 1804 until his death, Feb. 14, 1834, aged 82.

1. Letter to the Rev. Christopher Wordsworth, D.D., [q. v., Nos. 3, 4, 5,] on the Subject of the Bible Society, 1S10, Svo. 2. Considerations on communicating to the Inhabitants of India the Knowledge of Christianity, 1811, 8vo. 3. Thoughts on the Providence of God, IS34, sm. 8vo. Anon, lie was a contributor to the Asiatio Reseorchcs. See, also, Jones. Sir William, (p. 993.) (and Edin. Rev., v. 346, by Lord Jeffrey,) and add, Life, Writings, and Correspondence of Sir William Jones; cd., with Life of Lord Teignmouth, by Rev. S. C. Wilks, 1835, 2 vols. 12mo.

See Memoir of the I-ife and Correspondence of John Lord Teignmouth, by his Son, Lord Teignmouth, (suprn,) 1S42, (some 1843,) 2" vols. 8vo. Reviewed in Edin. Rev., lxxx. 251, (by Sir James Stephen:) Lon. (Sent. Mag., 1843, ii. 339; Lon. Athen., 1843, 564. See, also, Letters addressed by Lord Teignmouth to his Son on hia Departure for India, ISmo: Lon. Gent. Mag., 1834, i. 552, (Obituary;) Blackw. Mag., xx. 698; Malcolm's, Mills's, and other histories of India.

"Lord Teignmonth was an estimable, accomplished, and religiouN Hum, nn wboni Providence heatnwerl extraordinary (rifts of fortune, without any extraordinary nifta of nature."—Sib Jambs Stephen: Edin. Tree., lxxx. 2S3, (The Clapham Sect.)

"A man of whose integrity. Immunity, and honour it is im|«issil)I« to speak too highly."—Lord Macaulay: Edin. Her., lxxiv. 227, ( Warren Mailings.)

Teilo, Tlyfr. Liber Landavcnsis, with Notes by Rev. W. J. Rees, (a. v.)

Teissier, G. F. De, Rector of Brampton, near Northampton, late Fellow ond Tutor of Corpus Christi College, Oxford. Village Sermons, Lon. and Cam., cr. 8vo: Ser. I., 1863; Ser. II., 1865.

Tejcda. Guide to London, in Spanish, Lon., 1841, 18mo.

Telfair. State of Slavery at Mauritius, Lon.. 8vo.

Telfair, Rev. Alexnnder. 1. New Confutation of Sndducism, Lon., 1696, 4to. 2. Belation of nn Apparition, Ac. in the House of A. Mackie, 1695, Edin., 1696, 4to.

Telfair, Cortes. Town and Country Spelling-Book, in Four Parts, Edin., 1775, 12mo.

Telford, Siir. Miscellaneous Poems, Durham, 1849, 12mo.

Telford, Thomas, President of the Society of Civil Engineers, and one of the most eminent of bis profession, was b. in the parish of Westerkirk, county of Dumfries, Scotland, 1757, and d. in London, Sept. 2. 1834. In early youth he published poetry in Ruddinian's Weekly Magazine, (where his signature is Eskdalc Tain :) subsequently contributed articles to Brewster's Encyclopaedia, (see Nimmo, Alexander,) Nic. Jour., Ac; ond left in MS. the following valuable work: Life of Thomas Telford, Civil Engineer, written by Himself; containing a Descriptive Narrative of his Professional Labours; with a [royal] folio Atlas of [83] Copper Plates; Edited by Thomas Rickman, one of his Executors, with a Preface, Supplement, Annotations, and Index, Lon., 1S38, 4to, £8 8a.; red. to £5 5s.; 1. p., £6 6s. Reviewed in Lon. Quar. Rev., Ixiii. 403-457, (by Robert Southey,) and Edin. Rev., Ixx. 1-47.

See, also, the obituary notices of Telford in Annual Biog., xix., and Lon. Gent. Mag., 1835, i. 99, the sketch of his life in Encyc. Brit., 7th cd., (by David Irving, LL.D.,) Siniles's Lives of the Engineers, vol. ii., Life of T. Telford, with History of Roads, Ac, 1867, 12mo, and Lon. Reader, 1865, ii. 70.

"He was by far the greatest man that has ever appeared in his profession, and hap left behind him the greatest works.''—Robert Snuthey to Mrs. J. If*. Warier, Sept. 11,1834: Southey't Lift and Oorresp., eh. xxxvi., notes.

Telkampf, J. I.., LL.D. Essays on Law Reform, Commercial Policy, Banks, Penitentiaries, Ac. in Great Britain and the United States of America, Lon., 1859, p. 8vo. See Lon. Athen., I860, i. 203.

Teller, Margaret E. Fred. Laurence; or, The World College, N. York, ISmo.

Tellett, Edw. Twenty Serins., Lon., 1845, 8vo.

Tellicre, K., Pere. Diseours. lc Juur de la Cel6bration do la Fete de St. Jean Unptinc. Toronto, 1851, 8vo.

Tempelhoffe, Colonel. History of the Seven Tears' War: see extracts from, in Hon. Colin Lindsay's Military Miscellany.

Tempest, G. The Cries of the City of London. 72 plates, 1711, fol. Grave, 401, £5 10..; Gardner, in 1854, £4 4».

Tempest, Sir Richard. An Entcrtainctneut of Solitarincsse, 1649, 12mo.

Templar, Renjamin. The " Religious Difficulty" in National Education, Lon., 1858, 8vo.

Temple. Moral and Historical Memoir, Lon., 1779, 8vo. Anon.

"This volume is lettered 'Temple's Memoirs,' but no account of tlie author cau be found."—H. G. Bonn's (Guinea) Cat., 1841, No. 220S6.

"Contain n greit variety of useful reflections on men and manners."—Lon. Month. Rer., 1779, ii. 46, (tj. v.)

Temple, Mrs. Chit-Chat; a Poem, Lon., 1849, p. 8vo.

Temple, Mrs. Ferdinand. Fitiormond; or, The Fool of Nature; a Novel, 1805, 5 vols. 12mo.

Temple, Rev. Allan. Seo, Charles B., No. 10.

Temple, Anna Chambers, Countess, daughter and cu-heiress of Thomas Chambers, Esq.. married Richard, first Earl Temple, 1737, and d. April 8. 1777. Porms by Anna Chambers. Countess Temple, Strawh. Hill. 1764, 4to. Sec Park's Walpol.-'s R. and N. Authors, iv. 307; Walpole's Letters, ed. 1881. Index.

Temple, Anthony, Jan. .10, 172.1- 1-April SO. 1705, Master of the Free Grammar-School at Richmond, 17-:>0, until his death, Vicar of Easbv, Yorkshire, 1770. published. 1766—91, seven sermons and five theological tracts, (./. r. in Nichols's Illust. of Lit., i. 771, viii. 617.)

Temple, Chandos. See Temple, Ralph.

Temple, Cynthia. It Isn't All Right! Bost.,1861, 8vo.

Temple, Daniel, b. at Reading, Mass., 1789; graduated at Dartmouth College, 1 81 7; studied at An. dov-er Theological Seminary, 1S17-20: sailed as a missionary for Malta. 1822: resided at Smyrna. 1833-44; returned to America. 1844; d. at Reading. Mass., Aug. 9, 1851. In English he published a sermon, 1822, and some pieces in periodicals: whilst abroad, he prepared many books which were published in the Modern Greek, Italian, and Armenian languages, and edited and contributed to a Monthly Magazine in Modern Groek. After his death appeared Life and Letters of the Rev. Daniel Temple, for Twenty-three Years a Missionary of A. B. C. F. M. in Western Asia, by his Son, the Rev. Daniel II. Temple: with an Introductory Notice by R. S. Storrs, D.D., Host., 1855, l2ino. See, also, Sprague's Annals, ii., Trin. Congreg., 677-682.

Temple, Rev. Daniel H. See Temple, Dsniel.

Temple, Ebenezer, of Rochford, Essex. 1. Domestic Altar, 3d 1000, Lon., 1849, 12mo. 2. Christian's Daily Treasury, 4th ed., 185.1, 12mo; 3d 1000, 1864, fp. 8vo; Bost.. 1851,'59.'66,12nio. Commended. 3. Serins., with Biographical Sketch by his Widow, 1843, p. 8vo.

Temple, Edmond, Knight of the Royal Order of Charles III. Travels in Various Parts of Peru, including a Year's Residence in Potosi, Lon., 18.10, 2 vols. 8vo; Phila., 1833,2 vols. 12ino. Commended by Lon. Quar. Rev., xliii. 155, Lon. Month. Rev., exxi. 564, Month. Mag., Ac.

Temple, Frederick, D.D., h. 1821, took his degree of B.A., as a double first-class, at Balliol College, Oxford, 1842, and was subsequently elected Fellow and Mathematical Tutor of his college; ordained in the Church of England, 1846; Principal of Kneller Hall Training College, 1848-55; Inspector of Schools, 1855-57; HeadMaster of Rugby School, 1857; alsoChaplain-in-Ordinary to the Queen, and Chaplain to the Earl of Denbigh; installed as Bishop of Exeter, Dec. 29, 1869. He has published a vol. of Sermons preached in Rugby School Chapel in 1858, 1859, and 1860, Lon., 1861, 8vo, 1867, p. 8vo, (commended by The London Homilist, 1861,) and

a nnmber of separate sermons; and contributed lo T. D. Acland's Middle-Class Examination, iii., 1857, 8vo, and Oxford Examination, Ac, 1858, 8vo: and is the author of the first article (repub. separately, 1811, 8vo) in the Essays and Reviews. I860, 8vo: see Wilson, Henry Biiistow. See Lon. Lit. Gai., 1857; Lon. Gent, Mag., 1857, ii. 671: Paiiker, Frankb.

Temple, SirGrenville Temple, b. 1799; Lieut.Col. 15th Hussars. 1841: d. 1847. I. Excursions in the Mediterranean, Algiers, and Tunis. Lon., IS35, 2 vols, p. 8vo. See Blackw. Mag., Aug. 1841, 1S3. 2. Travels in Greece and Turkey; being the Second Part of " Excursions in the Mediterranean," 18.16. 2 vols. p. 8vo; again. 1843, 2 vols. p. 8vo. See Lon. Gent. Mag., 1847, ii. 538, (Obituary.)

Temple, Hon. Henry. Concerning an Earthquake at Naples; Phil. Trans., 1740.

Temple, Rev. Henry. See Bower, Archibald.

Temple, Henry. Seo Palmerston, Henry TemPle, third Viscim'nt.

Temple, J. A. 1. Inventor's, Ac. Guide, Lon., 1880, 12mo. 2. Hints upon Finance, 1861, 18mo. .1. Weekly, Daily, and Hourly Scale of Wnges, 1861, 18ino. 4. English and French Money. Ac. 1861, 12mo.

Temple, Rev. J. Howard. Early Eoclcsiastical History of Whntety, Northamp., 1849, 8vo.

Temple, Sir John, M.P., son of Sir William Temple, secretary to Sir Philip Sidney, (infra,) and father of Sir William Temple the eminent statesman, (infra,) was Master of the Rolls and a Privy Councillor of Ireland temp. Charles II. The Irish Rebellion, Ae., Lon., 1646, 4lo; 1679, 8vo; 1746; 7th ed., Cork, 1766, 8vo; with a Preface by Francis Mascres, 1812, r. 4to; with The State of the Protestants, Ac, Dubl., 171.1, 4to: with Sir Henry Tichbournc's History of the Siege of Drogbcdn, 1641, Ac, Dubl., 1716, 4to. nnd 1721, 4to.

"Hi* account of the Irish Reln-tlton '« one of the most exact and authentic extant."—Ditrfin'f Lib. Chmp., '207.

Pee. also, Nicolson's Eng. Hist. Lib.; Hnllnm's Constit. Hist, of Eng., 7th ed., 1854. iii. .186, n., 387, n.. 388, n.; nnd, especially, M. Carey's Vindic Ilibern., which exposes Temple's narrative.

Temple, Launcelot. 1. Sketches, or Essays, Lnn., 1758, 8vo. 2. Short Ramble in France and Italy, 1771, 12mo.

Temple, Sophia, (since " L. S. S.,") a daughter of Licut.-Col. Richard Temple. I. Poems, Lon., 1805, 8vo. 2. Lyric and other Poems, 1808, 8vo. •1. Siege of Zarogoza. and other Poems, 1812, 12mo. Seo Lon. Gent. Mag., 18.12, ii. 578, n.

Temple, Leofric, and Mew, George. Reports Ct. of Criminal Appeal, M. T. 1848-M. T. 1851, Svo: vol.i.. 1852.

Temple, Neville, (i.e. Meredith, Owen,) and Trevor, Edward, (i.e. Fnne, Hon. Julian, son of the late Earl of Westmoreland, ambassador at Vienna.) Tannh'auscr; or, The Battle of the Bards: a Poem, Lon., June, 1861, fp. Svo; 4th ed., April, 1862, fp. 8vo.

"For very many years there has not been a more remarkable poem offered to the English politic."—Ism. 'Pirn**. Aug. 2, 18f,l. *' It is seldom that any thing so good is published."—Lon. Sut. Rev.. 1MB.

"We have seen too many and too brilliant imitators of Tennyson to tiecome dithyrambic over the l:ite-t and most successful." —Lon. AUien., 1801, ii. MO.

See, also, Dublin Rev., May, 1864. The Oriental Budget charges the compilers of the volume with wholesale plunder and imitation.

Temple, Ogilby. The Practice of the Calcutta Court of Small Causes, Calcutta. 1SG0, pp. viii., 330.

Temple, Sir Peter. Man's Master-Piece, Lon., 1658, 12mo. J. Lilly's B. A.-C, 1S69, £3 13,. (></.

Temple, Sir R. Essay on Taxes: calculated for the Present Juncture of Affairs in England, Lou., 1693, 4to.

Temple, R. E. 1. Ella, the Ballet-Girl: a Tale, Lon., 1851, 12mo. 2. Woman's Struggles : a Talc, 1S56, cr. 8vo.

Temple, Ralph, and Chandos. Temple Ancodotes, Lon., fp. Svo: vol. i., Invention and Discovery, 1864; vol. ii., Enterprise and Adventure, 1865.

Temple, Richard, M.D. Praotice of Physic, Lon., 1792, 8vo; 2d ed., 1798. 8vo.

Temple, Richard Grenville, Earl. See GrenVille, George.

Temple, Robert. Serm., 1 Cor. xiv. 1, Lon., 1592, 8vo.

Temple, Theodore, (i.e. Knapp, Samuel Lorenzo.) The Secret Discipline mentioned in Ancient Ecclesiastical History Explained, N. York, 1S33, 8vo.

Temple, Thomas, D.D. Fast Serin., Lon., 1642, tto.

Temple, Rev. W. J. Essay on the Clergy, Lon., 1774, 8vo.

Temple, Sir William, father of Sir John Temple, and grandfather of the succeeding, was a Fellow of King's College, Cambridge; afterwards Master of the Free School at Lincoln j then Secretary successively to Sir Philip Sidney, William Davison, (secretary to Queen Elizabeth,) and "the Earl of Essex whilst Lord Deputy of Ireland; in 1609 became Provost of Trinity College, Dublin ; was subsequently knighted, and made a Master of Chancery in Ireland; d. Jan. 1726-7, in his 73d year. 1. Comm. pro Dcfcnsione Milda petti de unica Rami Methodo servanda, contra Diplodophilam, et Explicatio aliquot Quest. Phys. et Ethic, cum Epist. ad Jos. Piscat. de Rami Dialectic*, Lon., 1581, 8vo. 2. Analysis Logica XXX. Psalmorum priorum, 1611, 8vo.

Temple, Sir William, M.P., son of Sir John Temple, (supra,) and grandson of the preceding, and one of the most eminent of English statesmen and diplomatists, was b. at Blaekfriars, London, 1628, and educated at Emmanuel College, Cambridge; aftor performing many important political services,—the negotiation of the Triple Alliance, of the peace between England and Holland, the marriage between Lady Mary and the Prince of Orange, Ac,—retired to his seat at Moor Park, Surrey, (from which King William vainly endeavoured to tempt him,) in 1681, and d. there, Jan. 27, 1699.

For estimates of his political character we must refer to the authorities subjoined. Collective editions of his Works, (for separate publications, see his Life and Negotiations, with an Account of his Writings, 1714, '15, 8vo, by Abel Boyer, Bibl. Brit,, and Swift, Jonathan, D.D.,) with his Life prefixed, were pub. Lon., 1720, 2 vols, fol., some 1. p.; 1723, 2 vols, fol.; 1731, 2 vols, fol.; 1740, 2 vols, fol.; 1754, 4 vols. 8vo; 1757, 4 vols. 8vo; 1770, 4 vols.8vo; 1814, 4 vols. 8vo. Of this last and best edition the contents are as follows:

Vol. i., Life; Essay on the Original and Nature of Government; Observations upon the United Provinces of the Netherlands; Letters by Temple and other Ministers, containing an Account of Transactions from 166572. Vol. ii., Sequel of tho Author's Letters, to supply the loss of the first part of his Memoirs; Survey of tho Empire, Sweden, Denmark, Spain, Holland, France, and Flanders, 1671 ; Letter to the Duke of Ormond.Oct. 1673; Memoirs of what passed from 1672 to '79; Memoirs from 1679 to his Retirement from Public Business. Vol. iii., Advancement of Trade in Ireland; Essay of Popular Discontents; Introduction to the History of England; Essays: Gardening; Cure of the Gout by Moxa; Health and Long Life; Heroic Virtue; Poetry: Ancient and Modern Learning; To the Countess of Essex on Excesses of Grief; Different Conditions of Life and Fortune; Heads of an Essay on Conversation; Poems and Translations. Vol. iv.. Letters to the King, the Prince of Orange, <tc.: Index. To these four volumes must be added (for they contain some heretofore unpublished Essays and Correspondence) Memoirs of the Life, Works, and Correspondence of Sir William Temple, by the Rt, Hon. Thomas Peregrine Courtenay, M.P., 1836, 2 vols. 8vo: reviewed by Lord Macaulay in Edin. Rev., Oct, 1838,113-187: repub. in his Essays. Also reviewed in Eclcc. Rev., 4th Scr., ii. 502, Eras. Mag., xv. 400, and Dubl. Univ. Mag., viii. 61.

Sir William Tkmplk As An Author.

"Of all the considerable writers nf this age, Sir William Temple Is almost the only one that kept himself altogether unpolluted by that inundation of rice and licentiousness which overwhelmed the nation. The style of this author, although extremely negligent, and even infected with foreign idioms, is agreeable aud interesting. That mixture of vanity which apls'ars in his works is rather a recommendation to them. By means of it we enter into acquaintance with the character of the author, full of honour and humanity, and fancy that we are engnged, not in the perustil of a liook, but in conversation with a companion."— Hume: Hist, of Etta., ch. lxxi.

"Sir William Temple was tile first writer who gave cadence to English prose. Before his time they were careless of arrangement, and did not mind whether a sentence ended with an important word or an insignificant word, or with what part of speech it was concluded."—Dr. Johnson, in Boswell, ch. Ixlii.

If the Doctor had said "one of the first," instead of "the first," he would have been correct.

"lie [Johnson] once told me [BoswellJ that he had formed his

style upon that of Sir William Temple, and upon [Ephralm] Chambers's Proposal for his Dictionary."—Bagwells Johnson,ch. ix. See, also, Malonc's note, ch. Ixiii.

''Next to Dryden, tho second place among the polite writers of the period from the Restoration to the end of the century has commonly been given to Sir William Temple. His Miscellanies, to which principally this praise belongs, are not recommended bv more erudition than a retired statesman might acquire with no great expense of time, nor by mnch originality of reflection. But, if Temple has not profound knowledge, bo turns all he possesses well to account; if his thoughts are not very striking, they are commonly just, lie has less eloquence than Bolingbruke, but is also free from his restlessness and ostentation. Much also which now appears superficial in Temple's historical surveyB was far less familiar in his age: be has the merit of a comprehensive and a candid niiud. His style, to which we should particularly refer, will be found in comparison with bis contemimraries highly polished, and sustained with more equability than they preserve, remote from any thing either pedantic or bumble. The periods are studiously rhythmical; yet they want the variety and peculiar charm that we admire in those of Dryden."—Hallam : Lit. Hist, of Europe, 4th ed., 1854, iii. 5E>8. "Swift represents him as having brought English style to perfection. Hume, I think, mentions him ; but of late he is not often spoken of as one of the reformers of our style: this, bowever, bo certainly was. The structure of his style is perfectly modern; and I have not marked above half a dozen words that are become obsolete. He has, indeed, several Gallicisms, but they are chiefly in letters written in Flanders and Holland, when he was every day speaking French."—Sir James MackinTosh: Life, ii. ch. iii.

"Milton's prose works are exceedingly stiff and pedantic, and Sir William's as remarkably easy and graceful; but he should have attended more to the minutias of names and dates."—Dr. Richard Farmer: Letter on the Study of English History.

"Temple is a very sensible writer, and draws more from his own stock of observation and reflection than is usual with the writers of the present day. . . . Temple, whatever topic he treats, always entertains : he has an easy regular stream of good sense, which never overflows, or fails, or stagnates."—Green's Diary of a low of Lit., 1810, 4to, 1, 31.

"All is easy and flowing in him; he is exceedingly harmonious; smoothness, and what maybe called amenity, are the distinguishing characters of bis manner, relaxing sometimes, as such a manner naturally will do, into a prolix and remiss style. No writer whatever has stamped upon his Btyle a more lively impression of his own character. ... He may be classed as standing in the middle between a negligent simplicity and the highest degree of ornament which this character of style admits."— Dr. Blair: Rliel. and Belles-Lett., Lect. XIX. See, also, Lect. X.

"Sir William Temple was the D'Ossat of England; but in the views and the style of his Observations, bis Miscellaneous Works, and bis Memoirs, he is far inferior to our diplomatist."—ChaTeaubriand: Sketches of Eng. Lit., ii. 195.

"He had gradually formed a style singularly lucid and melodious, superficially deformed, indeed, by Gallicisms ami Ilispanicisms, picked up in travel or in negotiation, but at the bottom pure English, which generally flowed along with careless simplicity, but occasionally rosoeven IntoCiceronian magnificence." —Lord Mvcaulat: Edin. Rev., Oct. 1838, 145: Life ami Writings nf Sir William Temple: repub. in his EsBnys.

"It is an ordinary criticism that my Lord Shaftesbury and Sir William Temple are models of the genteel style in writing. We should prefer saying—of the lordly and the gentlemanly. Nothing can be more unlike than the inflated finical rhapsodies of Shaftesbury and the plain natural chit-chat of Temple. Tho man of rank is discernible in both writers; but in the one it is only insinuated gracefully; in the other it slands out offensively. The peer seems to have written with his coronet on and his earl's mantle before him; the commoner, in his elbow-chair and undress. What can be more pleasant than the way in which the retired statesman peeps out in his essays, penned by the latter in his delightful retreat at Skene? They scent of Nimeguen and the Hague. Scarce an authority is quoted under an ambassador."—Charles Lamb: Tlie Genteel Style nf Writing: Lamb's Works.

Of Sir William's unfortunate Essay upon Ancient and Modern Learning, already noticed by us. (iskntlf.v, RicnARi). p. 170, ««»rn,) Lord Macaulay remarks that

"It now seems strange that even the eminent public services, the deserved popularity, and the graceful style of Temple should have saved so silly a performance from universal contempt. Of the books which he most vehemently eulogized, bis eulogies proved that he knew nothing. In fact, be could not read a line of the language in which they were written."—Life of Francis Atterbury, in Encyc. Brit., 8lh ed., iv., (1854:) republished in his Essays.

See, also, Disraeli's Quarrels of Authors, (Boyle and Bentley;) Hallam's Lit, Hist, of Europe, iii. 252, 561; Gibbon's Decline and Fall, ch. Ii.; Wottoh, William, D.D.

For further notices of Temple, we refer to Boyer 8, Swift's, and Lady Giffard's Lives; Biog. Brit,; Burnet's Own Times; Swift's Works; Chalmers's Biog. Diot.; Spence's Ancc, by Singer; Gibbon's Decline and Fall, chaps, ix., Hi., liv., lxv., Ixvii., notes; Hallam's Constit. Hist, of Eng.; Lord Macaulay's Hist, of Eng., chaps, ii., xii., and xix.; Smyth's Mod. Hist,, Lect. XIX.; Lamb's Last Essays of Elia, (Tho Genteel Style in Writing;) Dibdin's Lib. Comp., 610; Stevenson's Cat. | of Voy. and Trav., No. 471; Blackw. Mag., xv. 549,

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