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elicited an amusing article from Lord Brougham (which the critic survived nearly sixty-five years) in Edin. Rev., July, 1803, 421.

Walker, IHaynard Chamberlain, a Dublin barrister. I. Speech, 17S0, 8vo. 2. Equity Pleader's Assistant, Lon., 1798, 2 vols. 8vo. 3. Subjects on Divinity and Morality, 1801, 12mo.

Walker, Norman L., a minister of the Free Kirk, settled at Dysart, co. of Fife. Scotlnnd. 1. Life in the Spirit: a Memorial of the Rev. Alexander Anderson, Lon., 1858, 12mo; 2d ed., 1859, 12mo. 2. Christ at Bychar: an Episode in our Lord's Ministry, Lon., 1864, cr, 8vo.

"An excellent specimen of devout portraiture."—Lon. Reader, 3864, i. 520.

Walker, Obadiah, b. at Worsbrough, Yorkshire, 1010, and educated at University College, under the tuition of Abraham Woodhead and Mr. Anderson, and was chosen Fellow, 1635; took his Master's degree, 1638: entered into holy orders, and acquired great reputation as a tutor; expelled from his Fellowship by the parliamentary visitors, 1649, and retired to Rome; reinstated in his Fellowship at the Restoration, and soon afterwards, in the capacity of travelling tutor, paid another visit to Rome, from which he returned in 1665 ; Master of University College, 1676; on the accession of James II., in 1685, declared himself a papist; opened a Romish chapel for public use in his college, August 15, 16S6, and in tho next year set up a press, and issued therefrom tracts (chiefly written by Abraham Woodhead) against the established religion; disowned as Master of University College, Feb. 4, 1689 ; subsequently examined at tho Bar of the House of Commons, when he denied that he had ever changed his religion, and was remanded to the Tower on a charge of treason, but was soon released on bail: spent the rest of his life in retirement, and partly abroad, and d. at London, in the house of his old pupil, l>r. Radeliffe, who had long been the principal contributor to his support, Jan. 21, 1699. 1. Some Instructions concerning the Art of Oratory, Lon., 1659, 8vo; 2d ed., Oxf., 1682, 8vo. 2. Of Education, especially of Young Gentlemen; in two Parts, 1673, 8vo: anon.; 4th ed., 1683. Other edits. 3. Artis Rationis, Lib. tres, 1673, 8vo. 4. Paraphrase and Annotations upou the Epistles of St. Paul to the Romans, Corinthians, and Henrews, 1674, 8vo; 1675, 8vo. Also attributed to Dr. Fell. 5. Paraphrase and Annotations on the Epistles of St. Paul to the Galatians, Ephesians, Philippians, Colossians, Thessulouians, Timothy, Titus, and Philemon, s. I. et a., 8vo. Anon. 6. Proportions concerning Optic Glasses, Oxon.. 1679, 4to. 7. God's Benefits to Mankind, 1680, 4to. 8. Historical Narrative of the Life and Death of our Saviour Jesus Christ; in two Parts, 1685, 4to. The sale prohibited by the vice-chancellor, "as savouring of popery.'' 9. Some Instructions in the Art of Grammar, Lon., 1691, 8vo. 10. The Greek and Romnn History, illustrated by Coins and Medals, Ac.; in two Parts, 1692, Svo. He contributed the Description of Greenland to Pitt's English Atlas, Oxf., 16S0, 4to. See, also, Sprx»mn, Sir John, No. fl. Nos. 7 and 8, mipra, were ascribed to Abraham Woodhead, [infra,) but Walker claimed them in his examination. See Bliss's Wood's Athen. Oxon., iii. 1160-64, iv. 438-43, 1061, (Index;) Biog. Brit.: Smith's Univ. College, 254; Lyson's Environs, iii.; Malone's Dry den, i. 422; Lon. Gent. Mag., Hi., lxvii.; Lord Macaulay's England, eh. vi., viii., xv.

Walker, Pat., and Shields, Mrs. Lives of the Scottish Covenanters, Lon., 2 vols. 8vo.

Walker, Peter. History and Habits of Animals, with Special Reference to the Animals of tho North American Continent, and those mentioned in the Scriptures, Phila., 1859, sq. 12mo.

Walker, Ralph, of Jamaica. 1. Treatise on Magnetism, Ac, Lon., 1794, 4to. 2. Treatise on the Magnet or Natural Loadstone, Ac, 179S, 8vo.

Walker, Richard. 1. Account of Discoveries in the Production of Artificial Cold, Ac, Oxf., 1796, 8vo. 2. Memoirs of Medicine, Lon., 1799, 8vo. 3. Observations on Carrots in the Cure of Ulcers and Sores, 1806, 8vo. Papers in Phil. Trans., 1789-1801, and Phil. Mag., xiii. 8.

Walker, Richard, Fellow of Magdalene College, Oxford. Flora of Oxfordshire and its Contiguous Counties, with an Introduction to Botany, Oxf., 1833, 8vo.

*'A very valuable addition to our local Floras."—Lon. Lit. Gar., 1833, 4oi>. See, also, Zooou, Richard, No. 1.

Walker, Robert, a divine of the Churoh of Scotland, b. in the Canongate, Edinburgh, 1716, and educated

at the University of Edinburgh, became minister of Straiton, 1738; minister of South Leith, 1746; called to the Collegiate charge of the High Church, Edinburgh, (where Dr. Hugh Blair was his colleague,) 1754; d. 1783. 1. Sermon, Matt. vi. 6, 1748, 4to. 2. Sermons on Practical Subjects, Edin., 1764-65, 2 vols. 8vo; new edits.: 1772, 3 vols. 8vo; 1775, 3 vols. 8vo ; new edits., To which is Prefixed a Character of the Author by Hugh Blair, D.I).: 1783-84, 3 vols. Svo: 1785, 3 vols. 8vo; 1791, 3 vols. 8vo; 1792, 3 vols. 8vo; Edin. and Lon., 1796, 4 vols. Svo; Albany, 1797, 4 vols. 8vo; Lon., 1806, 4 vols. 8vo; 1811, 2 vols. Svo: 1815, 3 vols. 8vo; 1816, 3 vols. Svo; Glasg., 1818, 2 vols. Svo; Lon., 1827, Svo; 1S28, 8vo. With Introd. by the Rev. G. B. Cheever, D.D., edited by the Ministers' Lib. Assoc, N. York, 1851, 8vo, pp. 422.

"Walker, by the elegance, neatness, nnd chaste simplicity of composition iu his sermons, and by the uncommon grace and energy of his delivery, rose to a high ami justly-acquired reputation'.''—Da. Ulair.

"Truly excellent in practical view. After nil. for a young English preacher, it would lip extremely difficult to point out a better model than Walker's Sermons, where taste, perspicuity, plainness, and godliness reign alike. Tn brief. Walker is Whitefield polished by Blair."—Dr. E. Williams: Christian l\eacher.

See, also, Riccaitltoin, Robert.

Walker, Robert, M.D. Inquiry into the SmallPox, Medical and Political, Lon., 1790, 8vo. Criticised in Alex. Aberdour's Observations on the Small-Pox, Edin., 1791, 8vo.

Walker, Robert, Rector of Shengham, Norfolk. Analysis of Researches into the Origin and Progress of Historical Time, Ac, Lon., 1798, 8vo.

Walker, Robert, Senior Minister of the Canongate, Edinburgh. 1. Sermons, Edin., 1791, 8vo. 2. Observations on the National Character of the Dutch, Ac, Lon., 1794, Svo.

Walker, Rev. Robert. Two Letters to the Freeholders of Cornwall on Doctrines of F. Gregor, 1812, 8vo.

Walker, Robert. 1. Truth of Christianity proved from Ancient Prophecies. 2. Facts, Ac teuding to prove the Truth of Revelation, Truro, 12mo.

Walker, Robert. 1. Elements of Theory of Mechanics, Lon., Svo. 2. Text-Book of Mechanical Philosophy, fp. Svo: Part 1, Mechanics, 1851; Part 2, Hydrostatics, 1852.

Walker, Rev. Robert. Tho Physical Constitution of the Sun; with an Appendix on the Phenomena observed in Spain during the Eclipse of July 18, Lon., Sept. 1860, cr. Svo.

"This i.H a discourse delivered by Prof. Walker to the British Association in June: the reader will not get more or better Information on recent hellology in any accessible shnpe, if ill any slmpe at all."—Lnn. At/ten., 1K60, ii. 591.

Walker, Robert Francis, Curate of Purleigh. 1. Memoir of the Life and Writings of J. A. Rcugcl, from the German of J. C. F. Burk, Lon., 1837, Svo. Commended by Lon. Eclec. Rev. 2. Memoir of Hilmnn Ernest Rauschenbusch: trans., 1843, fp. Svo.

Walker, Robert J., b. at Northumberland, Pennsylvania, 1801; graduated at the University of Pennsylvania, 1819: admitted to the Pittsburgh Bar, 1821; removed to Mississippi, 1826, and was U.S. Senator fnun that State, 1836-42; Secretary U.S. Treasury, 1845-49; Governor of the Territory of Kansas, 1857; d. 1869. 1. Reports of Cases adjudged in the Supremo Court of Mississippi, June Term. 1818-Dcc. Term, 1832, Natchez, 1834, 8vo. 2. Argument on the Mississippi Slave Question, Phila., 1841, Svo. Also speeches, official reports, Ac, and (among other articles in the same periodical. 1S62 -64) Letters on the Finances and Resources of the United States in The Continental Monthly, 1863-64: repub. in London, 4 pamphlets, 8vo, 1863-64. See Lon. Reader, 1863, ii. 61, 282; 1861, i. 106, 777. For noiices of Mr. Walker, see Democrat. Rev., xvi. 157. and, with portrait, xx. 377; and see articles on his Treasury Reports in Amer. Whig Rev., iii. 335, (by 11. Greeley,) iv. 10, (by C. Colton,) v. 313, (bv R.Fisher:) Hunt's Mug., xviii. 181, (by «. Tucker:f South. Quar. Rev., ix. 392.

"Of {rreat activity and adroitness in affairs."—Daniel WebSter: Works, 1*51, v. 340.

"One of our strongest and most accomplished writers in Political Economy-"—DR. K. W. Griswold: Review of Pityckinck's Cyc. of Amer. Lit., 185fl, Svo, 28.

Walker, S. See Memoir of, by his Sister, Lon., 12mo.

Walker, Rev. 8. A. 1. Missions in Western Africa, Lon., 1845, Svo. 2. Churoh of England Mission in Sierra Leone, 1846, 8vo. 3. Parable of the Rich Man and Lazarus Examined, 1850, 12ino. 4. The Popos: their Authority and Aim, 1851, 12mo. 5. Romnniiing Tendencies detected in the Assertion of a Power in the Clergy of the Church of England to hear Confessions and to forgive Sins: a Reply to the Rev. Canon Madan,

1859, cr. Svo. 6. Christian Soldier Ready: 12 Lectures,

1860, cr. 8vo.

Walker, S. G. Practical Introduction to Hebrew, Ac, Lon., 1833, Svo. See Brit. Mag., May, 1833, 586.

Walker, Samuel. Reformation of Manners promoted by Argument; in Several Essays, Lon., 1711, Svo.

Walker, Samuel, b. at Exeter, 1714, and educated at Oxford, was for many years Curate of Truro, Cornwall : d. at Blackheath, 1761. 1. Funeral Sermon, 1 Sam. xx. 3, 1753, 8vo. 2. The Christian; being a Course of Practical Sermons, Lon., 1755, 12mo; 1756, 12mo; 5th ed., with Preface by Rev. Thomas Adam, 1788, 12mo; 1811, 12mo; 1835, 12mo; 1838, 32mo; with an Essay by the Rev. C. Simeon, 1841, I2mo. 3. Two Fast Sermons, 1756, Svo. 4. Fifty-Two Sermons on the Baptismal Covenant, the Creed, the Ten Commandments, and other Important Subjects of Prnctioal Religion, 1763, 2 vols. 8vo; 1778, 2 vols. 8vo; 17S9, 2 vols. Svo; Aberdeen, 1810, 8vo. Corrected and Revised by Rev. Samuel Border, Lon., 1810, 2 vols. Svo; with IV. Sorinons on the Creed, by John Lawson, and a Brief Introductory Memoir, by E. Bickcrstcth, 1836, 8vo.

"A very practical and holy work."—Rev. E. Bickersteth.

"A truly evangelical performance, sound and scriptural In its doctrines, and eminently practical in its tendency."—Chris. Observer.

5. Practical Christianity illustrated, in Nine Tracts on Various Subjects, 1765,12mo; 1812,12mo. 6. Christ the Purifier: Ten Discourses upon the Sanctification of Believers through tho Love and Grace of Jesus Christ, 1824, 12mo. Several edits. 7. The Covenant of Grace, in Nine Sermons, [on 2 Sam. xxiii. 5,] with Memoir, 1839, ISmo: 1847, 12mo. 8. Life, Ministry, and Remains, [12 Sermons,] by Rev. Edwin Sidney, 1835, 8vo; 2d ed.. 1838, Svo. Sec Lon. Gent. Mag., 1846, ii. 499.

Walker, Sayer, M.D. 1. Scrm., Lon., 1790, 8vo. 2. Treatise on Nervous Diseases, 1796, 8vo. 3. Observations on the Constitution of Women, Ac, 1803, 12mo. 4. Incysted Dropsy; Mem. Mod., 1799.

Walker, Sears Cook, an eminent astronomer, b. at Wilmington, Mass., 1805; graduated at Harvard College, 1825; taught school in Philadelphia, 1828-36; Actuary of the Pennsylvania Co. for the Insurance of Live!" and Granting Annuities, 1836-45; engaged in the Washington Observatory, 1845 to 1847, and from 1847 until his last illness had direction of the Longitude Department of the Coast Survey: d. at the house of his brother, Timothy Walker, (infra.) Enst Walnut Hills, near Cincinnati, Jan. 30, 1S53. He edited an American edition of Herschel's Astronomy, and was the author of many valuable astronomical and scientific papers, reports, Ac, published in tho Smithsonian Contributions to Knowledge, Trans. Amcr. Phil. Soc, records of the Coast Survey, Astronomical Journal, Journal of the Franklin Institute, and other scientific periodicals on both sides of the Atlantic. See An Address in Commemoration of Sears Cook Walker, delivered before the Amer. Assoc, for the Adv. of Sci., April 19, 1854, by Benjamin Apthorp Gould, Jr., Cainb., 1854, 8vo, pp. 28; N. Amer. Rev., lvi. 409, and Oct. 1867; E. Everett's Orations, ii. 637, iii. 456; Bouvicr's Familiar Astronomy, (Note 16, Neptune,) 363; Parsons's Memoir of ChiefJustice Parsons, 282.

Walker, Rev. T. Compleat Manual of Devotion, Lon.. 1701, 12ino.

Walker, Thomas. Answer to Mr. Fitzgerald's Appeal to the Gentlemen of the Jockey Club, Lon., 1775, 8vo.

Walker, Thomas, of Dundonald. Essays and Sermons on Doctrinal and Practical Subjects, Edin., 1782. 12mo.

Walker, Thomas. Review of some of the Political Events which have occurred in Manchester, Lon., 1794, Svo.

Walker, Thomas. Essay on the Manufactures of Ireland. Dubl., 1798, 8vo.

Walker, Thomas, a portrait-painter of Hull. Treatise on the Art of Flying by Mechanio Means only, Lon.. 1810, Svo.

Walker, Thomas, Barrister-at-Law. 1. Two Original Essays, Ac, 2d ed., Lon., 1836, Svo; 5th ed., 1847, 8vo; 1850, p. 8vo. 2. Observations on Pauperism, 1826, 8vo.

Walker, Thomas. Art of Dining and of Attaining High Health, Phila., 1837, 12mo.

Walker, Rev. Thomas II. 1. Companion for tha Afflicted, 2d ed., Lon., 1845, 12mo; N. York, 12mo. 2. Good Servants, Good Wives, and Happy Humes, Lon., 1862, p. 8vo. See Lon. Athen., 1862, ii. 843.

Walker, Thomas Larkins, a pupil of the elder Pugin, d. at Hong Kong, China, Oct. 10, 1S00. See Pools, Ai'OtiSTt's, No. 3; Lon. Athen., 1R38, 618; Lon. Gent. Mag., 1861, i. 337, (Obituary.) He also published Historv ol St. Margaret Stoke, Guiding, 1844, 4to.

Walker, Timothy, LL.D., elder brother of Sears Cook Walker, (supra,) was b. at Wilmington, Mass., 1802; graduated at Harvard College, 1826; teaoher of mathematics at the Round Hill School, Northampton, 1826-29; emigrated to Cincinnati, 1830, and was admitted to the Ohio Bar, 1831; in 1833 assisted Judge Wright in establishing the Cincinnati Law School, (in 1835 made a part of Cincinnati College,) which was for some years under Professor Walker'B exclusive charge j President Judge of the Hamilton County Common Pleas, 1842; first editor of the Western Law Journal, (No. 1, 1843,) and for several years co-editor and a contributor to its columns; d. Jan. 15, 1856.

1. Elements of Geometry, 2d ed., Bost., 1S30, 12mo; 3ded., 1831. 12mo.

"His plan is simple and natural, bis explanations are clear, his original demonstrations are ingenious, and In- illustrations easy and familiar."—0. C. Felton: A'. Amer. Rev., xxx. 398.

2. Address at the Miami University, Cin., 1832, Svo. 3. Introductory Lecture on the Dignity of the Law as a Profession, 1837, 8vo.

"Tins Lecture contains a Iwld and spirited outline of the various brandies of legal science, and of the subjects with which the law is conversant."—19 Amer. Jut.. 248.

4. Introduction to American Law : designed as a First Book for Students, Phila., 1837, Svo; 2d ed., Cin., 1844, 8vo; 3d ed., Bost., 1855, Svo; 4th ed., Enlarged and thoroughly Revised by Edward L. Pcirce, I860, 8vo; 5th ed., Revised by J. Bryant Walker, of the Cincinnati Bar, 1869, Svo.

"As a general outline of American law, it is entitled to full politic approbation."—Professors Joseph Story and Simo.y Ureexleaf.

Sec, also, 18 Amor. Jur., 375; 1 Southwest. Law Jour., 116; 45 N. Amer. Rev., 485. Sec, also, Analysis of American Law: a Practical Hand-Book for Students, by Thomas W. Powell, Phila., 1870, 8vo.

"Mr. Powell, in his Analysis of American Law, has provided, as it were, a map of the country, by the aid of which a traveller niav pursue his journey with confidence and comparative ease." —It. 8. Macxe.vzie, D.O.L.

5. Discourse on the History and General Character of the State of Ohio, before the Ohio Historical and Philosophical Society, Columbus, 0., 1838, Svo, pp. 27. 6. Oration on John Quincy Adams, Cin., 1848, 8vo. 7, Oration on the Reform Spirit of the Day, before the Phi Beta Kappa Society of Harvard University, Bost., 1850, Svo. Much admired: "especially popular in tho various colleges throughout the laud." 8. Oration on tho Life and Public Services of Daniel Webster, Cin., 1852, Svo. Also, occasional speeches, Ac, and articles in N. American Review, Ac. He translated Elements of Natural Philosophy, by E. S. Fischer; Translated iut» French by M. Biot, and now Translated from French into English; Edited by John Farrar, Bost., 1827, 8vo. A biographical notice of Judge Walker will be found in Livingston's Law Mag., Part 4, June, 1852.

"Besides being a first-rate scholar, and a fine writer, and a very learned lawyer, he Whs a man of great integrity and groat purity of character, and was highly respected by all who knew him."—S. G. Cooswell, LL.D.: tetter to the Author of this Dictionary, July 18, 1864.

Walker, W., of Cheswicke. Serai., Phil. i. 23, Lon., 1011, 4to.

Walker, W. Essay on Draining Land by the Steam Engine, Lon., 1813, Svo. See Donaldson's Agr. Biog., 106.

Walker, W. E. Tailor'B Philosophy, or Soienos Complete in Art of Cutting, Lon., 1839, r. 8vo.

Walker, W. F. 1. Arithmetic, Troy, 1841,8vo. 2. Geometry, by Kendall, Phila., 12mo.

Walker, W. S. Analysis of the Drainage Act, Edin., 1847, Svo.

Walker, Captain W. M., Commander U.S. Navy. Notes on Screw Propulsion, N. York, 1861, Svo. From Atlantio Monthly, Mar. 1860.

Walker, William. The Iovrnall, or Dayly Register, Ac., Lon., 1601, 4lo. See Bohn's Lowndes, 2814; Bibl. GrenvilL, 846; Brunet's Man., 5th ed., v. 1404.

Walker, William, a native of Lincolnshire; educated at Trinity College, Cambridge; resigned the mastership of South Grammar-School for that of Grantham, where he had IsBac Newton for his scholar. Ho also held the living of Colsterworth. Died 1684, aged 61. Bee Bliss's Wood's Athcn. Oxon., iii. 407; Lon. Gent. Mag., 1772, 522. 1. Treatise of English Partiolcs, Lon., 1655, 8vo; 1663, 8vo; 1686, 8vo; 11th ed., 1695, 8vo; 1720, Svo. 2. Treatise of English and Latin Phraseology, 1655, 8vo; 1670, 8vo. 3. Explanation of the Rules of the Royal Grammar, 1670, 8vo. 4. Phraseologia AngloLatinn, 1672, Svo. 5. Modest Plea for Infants'Baptism, Camb., 1677, 12mo. 6. Bnimo/HJV Aiiaxv: The Doctrine of Baptism, Lon., 1678, 8vo. 7. English Examples of the Latin Syntax, 1683, Svo. 8. Some Improvements in the Art of Teaching, 1693, Svo. 9. Troposchcmatologise Rhetorics Libri duo, 1703,12mo. 10. Improvements on the Art of Speaking, 1717, Svo.

Walker, William, Lecturer on Astronomy. Epitome of Astronomy, with the New Discoveries, 1798, 8vo.

Walker, William. Usefnl Hints on Ventilation, Munches., 1850, 12mo.'

Walker, William. Magnetism of Ships and the Mariner's Compass, Lon., 1853, I2mo.

Walker, William. Free Trade; a Paper read before the Brit. Assoc, for Adv. of Science, Lon., 1858, 8vo, pp. 23.

1 Walker, William. The War in Nicaragua, by General William Walker; Written by Himself, Mobile, 1860, 12uio. See Hist. Mag., 1860, 159; Wells, WilLiam V.

Walker, William, Jr. Memoirs of the Distinguished Men of Science of Great Britain Living in the Years 1S07-8; with an Introduction by Robert Hunt; Compiled and Arranged, Lon., 1862, 8vo; 2d ed., 1864, 8vo. Intended to accompany Walker A Son's engraving of The Distinguished Men of Science of Great Britain Living in 1807-8, assembled at the Royal Institution. See Lon. Athen., 1862, ii. 247; Lon. Reader, 1864, ii. 11.

Walker, William Henry, Chaplain to St. George's Hospital, London; edited Sermons on Various Subjects and Occasions, by Rev. William Jones, of Nayland, Lon., 1830, 2 vols. Svo.

Walker, William Johnson, M.D., an eminent surgeon of Boston, Mass.; graduated at Harvard College, 1810. Essay on the Treatment of Compound and Complicated Fractures: an Address beforo the Mass. Med. Soc., Bost., 1845, 8vo. In 1861 Dr. Walker gave property, estimated to be worth $90,000, to establish professorships in mathematics in Williams, Amherst, and Tufts Colleges.

Walker, William Sidney, b. at Pembroke, 1795, was educated at Eton and at Trinity College, Cambridge, of which he became a Fellow, and died, after a life of embarrassments, (greatly alleviated by W. M. Pracd and other friends,) in 1846. 1. Gustavus Vasa, and othor Poems, Lon., 1813, Svo. Chiefly composed at Eton School. 2. Poems from the Danish, Selected, and Illustrated with Historical Notes, by A. Anderson; Translated by W. S. Walker, 12mo; Phila., 1816, 12mo. 3. The Appeal of Poland; an Ode, Camb., 1816, 8ro. 4. Corpus Puetarum Latinorum, Cantabrigim et Londini, 1827, Svo; Londini, 1848, Svo; 1854, 8vo, pp. vi., 1209. A valuable collection. Since his death have appeared— 5. Poetical Remains; Edited, with a Memoir of the Author, by the Rev. J. Moultrie, M.A., Rector of Rugby, (p. 1382, nvpra,) 1852,12mo. Reviewed in Lon. Athen., 1852, 794; Lon. Lit. Gas., 1852, 571; Lon. Spec, 1852, (same in Bost. Liv. Age, xxxiv. 464.) 6. SbakeBpeare's Versification and its Apparent Irregularities, explained by Examples from Early and Late English Writers; Edited by W. Nansom Lettsom, (" The recent and accomplished translator of the Niebelungenlied."—Lon. Athen., 1852, 795,) fp. 8vo, 1854; 2d ed., 1857; 3d ed., 1859.

. "The render of Shakespeare wonld do well to make himself acquainted with this excellent little book, previous to entering npon the study of the poet."—S. W. Sufoxa: Frrf. to his New £dition of Shakespeare.

"Hardly what the title might lead one to expect. ... It is a mass of quotations, useful for reference, but not adapted for ordinary reading."—Lon. AOten., 1854,1087.

See, also, Lon. Lit. Gaz., 1854, 1029; No. 1, infra. 7. A Critical Examination of the Text of Shakespeare; with Remarks on his Language and that of his Contemporaries, together with Notes on his Plays and Poems; Edited by W. Nansom Lettsom, 1859, (some I860,) 3 vols. fp. Svo, pp. 1050.

"Mr. Walker's learning and acnteness as a Shakspearian crltkt are well understood. . . . Futnre editors anil commentators will he bound to consult these volumes and consider their suggestions."—Lon. Athen., 1859, ii. 699.

"A valuable addition to our Philological literature."—Lon. Lit. Oat.

"Mr. Walker's Works undoubtedly form altogether the most valuable body of verbal criticism that has yet appeared from the pen of an individual."—Mr. Dyce's Pre/, to vol. i. o/Shak., 1864.

See, also, Howard Staunton's Shaksp., 1866, iii. 792; Lon. Reader, 1865, ii. 600.

In early life Walker was on© of the Cambridge contributors to Knight's Quarterly Magazine, (see Lon. Athen., 1852, 794; and Charles Knight's Passages of a Working Life.) See, also, Macmillan's Mag., April, 1863, art. v:: Two Unpublished Poems by the Late W. Sidney Walker.

Walkinghame, Francis. 1. Arithmetic: new edits.: by Langford, Lon., 12mo, and Key; Smith, 12mo, and Key; J. Black, 1843, 18mo, and Key, 1854, ISmo, (Key by Maynard, 1846,12mo;) Nicholls, 1848, 12mo, and Key ; Taplin, new ed., 1849, 12mo, and Key: Barker, new ed., 1851, 12rao, and Key; Birkin, 1851, 12mo, and Key; Crosby, 1851, 12mo, and Key; J. Butler, 1851, 12mo, 1863,12mo, and Key, 1863; W. Nicholson, Halifax, 1858, 12mo, and Key. See Lon. Athen., 1862, i. 754. Fraser, 1851, 12mo, and Key, 1852. 2. Tutor's Assistant: new edits.: N. York, 12mo; by John Fraser, Lon., 1851, 12mo; 1852, 12mo; 1860, 12mo; J. W. Taplin and Anthony Peacock, 1860, 12mo; R. Mongan, 1865, 12mo. Also Modernized by Lothbridge. Sec, also, Orb, WilLiam; Peacock, Rev. Thoma9, No. 2.

Walkington, Thomas, D.D. 1. The Optic Glasse of Hvmors, by T. W. Oxford, Oxf., «. a., 12mo; Lon., 1607, 8vo: 1639, sm. 8vo; 1664, 12mo. Also ascribed to Thomas Wilbio and to Thomas Wombwcll. See Farmer on the Learning of Shakspeare, ed. 1821, 55, 56, n. 2. Rahboni: Mary Magdalen's Tears; Serm., John xx. 16, 1620, 8vo; 1623, 12mo.

Walkington, W. R. The Piccolomini; Translated from the German of Schiller, Lon., 1862, fp. Svo. Noticed, with Dr. A. Buckheim's Schiller's Wnllcnstein, 1862. 12mo, in Lon. Athen., 1862, ii. 494.

Walkley, Thomas. Catalogno of the Nobility of England and Ireland, with the Addition of the Baronets of England, Ac, by T. W., Lon., 1630, 4to. Frequently repub., with variations in the title-page, Ac, 1632, Svo; 1634, 8vo; 1635, 8vo; 1640, 8vo; 1642, Svo; 1647, 8vo; 1652, 8vo: 1653, 8vo; 1658, 4to.

Wall, Dr. Experiments on the Luminous Qualities of Amber, Diamonds, and Gum Lac; Phil. Trans., 1708.

Wall, Adam. Account of the Different Ceremonies observed in the Senate House of the University of Cambridge, Camb., 1798, 8vo.

Wall, Alfred H. Manual of Artistic Colouring as Applied to Photographs, Lon., 1861, cr. 8vo.

Wall, Charles. 1. Mother's Book of Education, Lon., 12mo. 2. Orphan's Isle; a Tale for Youth, 1838, 12mo. 3. Practical Logic, 1838, 18mo. 4. Grammatical Spelling-Book, 1842, 12mo; 3d ed., 1852, 12mo; red. to Is., 1853.

Wall, Charles William, D.D., Senior Fellow of Trinity College, and Professor of Hebrew in the University of Dublin, and subsequently Vice-Provost of Trinity College, Dublin. 1. Examination of the Ancient Orthography of the Jews, and the Original State of the Text of the Hebrew Bible, Lon., 3 vols. r. 8vo: Part First, [all published,] containing an Enquiry into the Origin of Alphabetic Writing; with which is incorporated an Essay on Egyptian Hieroglyphics, 1835; Part 3, vol. I., 1856. Ho maintains that alphabetic writing was a divine revelation. See Edin. Rev., lxiv. 82; Dubl. Univ. Mag., xvi. 130; Brit. Mag., Jan. 1836, 64, 65; Lon. Athen., 1844,821. 2. Proofs of the Interpolation of the Vowel Letters in the Text of the Hebrew Bible, and Grounds thence derived for a Revision of its Authorized English Version, Dubl., 1857, 8vo, pp. 634. See Wcstm. Rev., Oct 1857, (Contemp. Lit.)

Wall, G. P., of the Government School of Mines, and Sawkins, J. G., (see Mayer, Brastz, No. 5.) Report of the Geology of Trinidad; or, Part 1 of the West India Survey, Lon., 1861, r. 8vo.

Wall, James W., b. in Trenton, New Jersey, 1820; U.S. Senator, 1862-63. Author of Foreign Etchings, or Outline Sketchos of the Old World's Pleasant Places, published in Burlington, N.J., 1855; Essays on the Early English Poets ; Address before the Montgomery County Agricultural Society, Phila, I860, Svo; articles in Knickerbocker Magazine; speeches, Ac.

Wall, John, D.D., Preb. of Oxford, 1632; d. 1668, aged 78; published a number of sermons, Ac, 1623-62, q. r. in Watt's Bibl. Brit.

Wall, John, M.D., b. at Powick, 1708, practised with great reputation in Worcester, was also distinguished as a chemist, painter, and philanthropist, and d. at Bath, 1776.

1. Medical Tracts, Collected and Republished by [his son] Martin Ward, M.D., Oxf., 1780. See Lon. Mon. Rev., 1780, i. 77. He contributed to Phil. Trans., 174468. A Letter of his will be found in Med. Trans., 1785. See, also, Wall, Martin, M.D., No. 3. Notices of Dr. Wall will be found in Nash's Worcestershire, and Chalmers's Hist, of Oxford.

Wall, John. Farmer's Assistant, Cork, 8vo.

Wall, Martin, M.D., son of John Wall, M.D., (q. v.,) and Clinical Professor at the University of Oxford.

1. Dissertations on Select Subjects in Chemistry and Medicine, Lon., 1783, 8vo. 2. Clinical Observations on Opium in Low Fevers, Ac, Oxf., 1786, 8vo; 2d ed., 1786, 8vo. See Nichols's Lit. Anec, iii. 697. 3. Malvern Waters; being a Republication of Cases formerly Collected by John Wall, M.D., and now Illustrated with Notes. 1806, 8vo.

Wall, .Hoses. The Hope of Israel, by Manasseh ben Israel; with Discourses by Moses Wall, Amst., 16—;

I.nil.. 1651, 4tO.

Wall, Richard. On Breeding Horses, Lon., 1768, 8vo.

Wall, Richard. Religious Education of the Middle Classes: Oxford Regulations, Lon., 185S, 8vo.

Wall, Thomas. 1. Comment on the Times, Lon., 1658, Svo. 2. God's Holy Order in Nature, 1690, 4to. 3. Infant Baptism from Heaven, 1692, 12uio. A defence of Wall, William, D.D., No. 2.

Wall, W. New System of the French Disease, Lon., 1696, Svo.

Wall, W. E. Christ Crucified ; an Epic Poem, Lon., 8vo.

Wall, William, D.D., b. 1646: Vicar of Shoreham, Kent, for 52 years; d. there, 1728, aged 82. 1. Infant Baptism Asserted and Vindicated, 1674, Svo. 2. Baptism Anatomised, Lon., 1691, 12mo. See Wall, Thomas, No. 3. 3. Conference between Two Men that bad Doubt* about Infant Baptism, 2d ed., 1706, 24mo; 9th ed., 1809. 4. History of Infant Baptism, in Two Parts, 1705, 2 vols. 8vo: with Additions, 1707, 4to; 3d ed., 1709, 8vo; 4th ed., 1720, 2 vols. 8vo: to which add Defence of the History of Infant Baptism against the Reflections of Mr. Gale, [see Gale, John, No. 1,] and others. 1720, 8vo. Wall's History and his Defence were republished, but not correctly, Lon., 1819, 3 vols. Svo; again, with Gale's Reflections, the whole edited by Henry Cotton, D.C.L., Oxf. Clar. Press, 1836, 4 vols. 8vo; 2d ed., 1814, (some 1845,) 4 vols. 8vo: 3d ed., 1862, 2 vols. 8vo. To these should be added, Lawfulness of Infant Baptism, with an Examination of Mr. Gale's Reflections and Dr. Wall's History of Infant Baptism, by Richard Owen, Lon., 1721, Svo. See Pelagius, No. 7; Spencer, Rev. W. H.; Stokes, Joseph, No. 2. See, also, Gul. Walli Historia Baptismi Infantum, Latine vertit, Observationes item nonnulias, et Prsefationem, quae, aliqua sui

farte ad C. Locniurn pertinot, addidit J. L. Schlosscr, lamburgi, 1748-53, 2 vols. 4to. Wall's History (reviewed in Nouv. de la Rep. des Lettres, xxxi. 363, 563) was rewarded by the degree of D.D. from the University of Oxford. It is still considered the best work on the subject. Gale, Whiston, and Crosby, his opponents, unite in commending his candour and piety. After his death appeared—5. Brief Critical Notes, especially on the Various Readings of the New Testament Books, Lon., 1730, 8vo. See No. 6. 6. Critical Notes on the Old Testament, 1734, 2 vols. Svo.

"This [Nos. 5 and 6] is a valuable work, which explains many difficult expressions. . . . The notes are generally short and critical, but very apposite."—Orme's Bibl. Bib., 45fl.

See, also, his Dissuasive from Schism, in Wordsworth's ( hristian Institutes, iii. 453. For notices of- Dr. Wall, see Crosby's Baptists; Atterbury's Epistolary Correspondence, v. 302.

Wallace, Lady. 1. The Ton; a Comedy, Lon., 1788, Svo. 2. The Whim; a Comedy, 1795, 8vo. Other publications, q. v. in Watt's Bibl. Brit.

Wallace, A. Surgeon and Engineer. Ventilation of Railway Cars, Quebec, 1862, sq. 12mo, pp. 9.

Wallace, Rev. Adam, of the Philadelphia Conference. The Parson of the Islands; a Biography of

the Rev. Joshua Thomas; with an Introduction by the Rev. James A. Massey, Phila., 1861, lflmo.

Wallace, Rev. Alexander. 1. The Gloaming of Life; a Memoir of James Stirling, Glasg., 1857, 12ino. 2. Poems and Sketches, 1862, 4to.

"Hopeless enough in a literary point of view."—Lon. Athen., 1862, i. 381.

Wallace, Alexander. The Bible and the Working Classes, Edin., 1853, 12mo; 6th 1000, 1861, fp. 8vo.

Wallace, Alexander W., M.D. Readings for the Sick-Rooni, Lon., 1864, 16mo.

Wallace, Alfred Russell, an eminent traveller and ornithologist, who has enlarged our knowledge of tho Moluccas, Celebes, New Guinea, South America, Ac 1. Palm Trees of the Amazon and their Uses, Lon., 1853, 8vo. 2. Narrative of Travels on the Amazon and Rio Negro, Ac.; with Remarks on the Vocabularies of Amazonian Languages, by R. G. Latham, M.D., F.R.S., 1853, r. Svo. See, also, The Andes and The Amazon, by James Orton, M.A., N. York, 1870, cr. 8vo.

"A uarrative no reader will, peruse without pleasure."—4nnal of Xut. Hi&t.

Also commended by Britannia, Globe, Atlas. Ac. See Lon. Lit. Gaz., 1854, 262, 739. 3. The Malay Archipelago: The Land of the Orang-ntan and the Bird of Paradise; a Narrative of Travel, 1854-1862, with Studies of Man and Nature, with 9 Maps and 50 Illustrations, 1869, 2 vols. cr. 8vo; N. York, 1869, cr. Svo.

"We are supplied with a description of adventures passed In strange lands as interesting as that to lie obtained in the most popular works of travel; whilst for scientific result wo know no work of its sort that has appeared for years which is to be compared to it."—Lon. Bookseller, April 1, 1869.

He is a contributor to the Journals of the Anthropological Society, Ac.

His large collection of fishes was burned at sea. See H. W. Bates's Naturalist on the River Amazons, Lon.,' 1S63, 2 vols. p. 8vo, and Professor and Mrs. Agnssiz's Journev in Brazil, Bost., 1868, 8vo.

Wallace, Benjamin, D.D., b. at Erie, 1810, d. at Philadelphia, 1862, was editor of the Presbyterian Quarterly, No. 1, (1852,) to No. 41, (July, 1S62,) contributor to Bibliotheca Snora, Ac, and published two single sermons. See Presby. Quar. Rev., Oct. 1862, 284-305, (Obituary.)

Wallace, Cranmore. Geography of New Hampshire, Bost., 1829, lSuio.

Wallace, Edward. 1. The Last Man, and Minor Poems, Lon., 1839, Svo. 2. The Age of Lead; a Satire, (verses,) 1840. See Lon. Athen., 1840, 498.

Wallace, Edward J., Barrister-at-Law, Bombay. The Oregon Question determined by the Rules of International Law, Lon., 1846, Svo, pp. 39. See Lon. Quar. Rev., Ixxvi. 364.

Wallace, Ellen. The Clandestine Marriage, and The Sisters, Lon., 1840, 3 vols. p. 8vo. Noticed in Lon. Athen., 1840, 817.

Wallace, F. The Happy Family, Lon., 1849, 8vo.

Wallace, George, son of Robert Wallace, D.D., (infra.) 1. System of the Principles of the Law of Scotland, Edin.: vol. i., 1760, fol. All pub. 2. Thoughts on the Origin of Feudal Tenures and the Descent of Ancient Peerages in Scotland, 1783, 4to; 2d ed., Nature and Descent of Aucient Peerages connected with the State of Scotland, Ac, 1785, Svo. Valuable. 3. Prospects from Hills in Fife; a Poem, 1800, 8vo. See Dr. Alex. Carlyle's Autobiography, 1861.

Wallace, Henry E., b. in Philadelphia, 1814. Philadelphia Reports: Containing the Decisions published in the Philadelphia Legal Intelligencer from 1850 to 1858, Phila., 8vo, 2 vols., 1855-59; vols, iii., iv., 1862-64. Co-editor of Penna. Law Jour., 1842 et teq., '• and editor of Phila. Legal Intelligencer, (established by him in 1844,) 1854-64 et teq. To Wallace's Reports add, Reports of Election, Equity, and other Important Cases Argued and Determined principally in the Courts of the County of Philadelphia, by F. Carroll Brewster, Phila., vol. i., 1869.

Wallace, Horace Binney, youngest son of John Bradford Wallace, and nephew of Horace Binney, was b. in Philadelphia, Feb. 26, 1817; studied for two years at the University of Pennsylvania, and graduated at Princeton, 1835; studied medicine, chemistry, and law, but never practised either; travelled in Europe, 1849— 50, and 1852, and d. at Paris, Dec. 16, 1852. To Mr. Wallace's services to the literature of the law (written between his 27th and 32d years) wc have already referred. (see Hare, J. I. Clark*, and Wallace, Horack Binnly :) these annotations are charactcriied by an eminent authority as

"The fruits of as accomplished a legal mind as any man In any country at his early age has shown. . . . There ia not a note or remark in the whole body that docs not show the mind of a lawyer, imbued with the spirit of the science, instinctively |M?rceiving and observing all its limitations, its harmonies, its modulations, its discords, as a cultivated ear perceives, without an effort, what is congruous or incongruous with the harmonies of sound."—Horace Bixney : see Cleveland's Comp. of Ainer. Lit., 1858, 702.

Also highly commended by Bost. Law Journal, N. Amcr. Rev.. Ixxxi. 220, Ac. Mr. Wallace's early death prevented the preparation of a series of volumes on Civil Law, Commercial Law, and perhaps other subjects, which we have every reason to think would have been highly valued by the profession. At the age of twentyone he published a novel entitled Stanley; or, The Recollections of a Man of the World, Phila., 1838, 12mo, which, ignorant of the authorship,—for it appeared anonymously,—we remember reading with great interest. He also contributed largely to periodicals, (sec, also, Griswui i< Rrrus Wilmot, D.D., No. 10;) and some of the articles thus given to the world will be found in two volumes published since his death, vii.:

1. Art and Scenery in Europe; with other Papers: being chiefly Frngmcnts from the Portfolio of the Late Horace Binncy Wallace, Esquire, of Philadelphia, Phila., 1855, l.'ni"; enlarged and stereotyped, 1856, 12tno.

"The ItM.k w«s a surprise to all except the circle of his familiar friends. It exhibits so much taste and sensibility, such power of thought and flowing richness of style, tlmt it lias at once placed him among the eminent writers of the day." —A'. Amrr. Jirr., Ixxxi. 22(1, (by 8. O. Fisher.)

"The style is elegant, fanciful, and easy, indicating an amateur's fondness for technicalities, but disfigured by no affectation."—i.m. Athrn., 1855, 789. Bee, aleo, Putnam's Mag., June •nd Sept. 1855.

2. Literary Criticisms, and other Papers, by the Late Horace liinney Wallace, Esquire, of Philadelphia, 1856, 12mo; revised. 1856, 12mo.

"A volume which does the highest credit to the author as a man of pure taste, correct judgment, and finished scholarship." —C. D. C'LEVKLANn: Cnntj). Amer. Lit., 1859. 6tl5, n.

See, also, 7U3; Lon. Athen., 1856, 865; Knickerbocker Mag., July, 1856; N. York Criterion, 1856, i. 373; Sprague's Annuls, v., Episcopalian, 341, (letter nf Horace liinney, Esq.;) Mackenzie's ed. of Maginn's Shakesp. Papers, 1856, 135, n. Notices of Mr. Wallace will be found in Ainer. Law Reg., vol. i., 1853, 310. and Brown's forum, i. 242, 491. See, also, tho eulogy of Auguste Comte, Pref. tome 3me du Systctne du Politique Positive, xvii.

"He is one of the few in this our day and generation who can appreciate the solution of a black-letter question."—Letter ftf Clii'f-Justirf tlibgtm, nf J\iinfylrania, July!, 1851.

"The development of great characters has always been one of my most favourite studies; and I doubt whether history displays, at thirty years of age, a loftier nature, or one more usefully or profoundly cultivated."—Damil Webster: quoted in Knirktrliickrr ilaij., July, 18tC.

"In him heart, intellect, anil character united In so rare combination and harmony, that he would have aided powerfully in advancing the difficult transition through which the nineteenth century bus to pass. ... I do not exaggerate his merits in ranking him as the equal of the greatest American statesmen." —Auc.uste Cohtk: ubi supra.

Wallace, Rev. J. A., of the Free Church of Scotland, settled at Hawick, co. of Roxburgh. 1. Seven Churches of Asia Considered, Lon., 1842, fp. Svo. 2. Pastoral Recollections, fp. Svo, 1S42; 1854; 3d Scries, 1864. They extend over" a period of 30 years. 3. Testimonies in Favour of the Free Church of Scotland, 1844, 12mo. Also, Introductory Notice to A Pastor's Legacy, Edin., 1864.

Wallace, Rev. J. A. Child's Catechism of Scriplure History, Charleston, S.C., 1856, 18mo.

Wallace, Mrs. J. P. Girls at School, N. York, 18mo.

Wallace, James, D.D., minister of Kirkwall, Orkney. Description of tho Islands of Orkney, Ac., Edin., 1693, 12mo; 2d ed., with Additions by James Wallace, M.I)., (his son, infra.) Lon., 1700, Svo.

Wallace, James, M.D.. son of the preceding, (9. r.) History of the Kingdom of Scotland, from Fergus I. to the Commencement of (he Union, Dub]., 1724, 4to. Also, medical, Ac. papers in Phil. Trans., 1700.

Wallace, James, Surgeon R. Navy, of Glasgow. 1. Diseases of Lisbon. 2. Voyage to India in 1824, Lon., 1824, Svo. 3. Letters on tho Study of Medicine, Ac., 1828, Svo.

Wallace, James, D.D., Prof, of Mathematics in

Colombia College, N. York, Georgetown College, D. C., and College of S. Carolina; d. in S. Carolina, 1851} published a Treatise on tho Globes, and a Treatise on Practical Astronomy.

Wallace, James Westwood, M.D. Inaug. Physiological Dissert, on the Cataincnia, Ac., Pbila., 1793, Svo. Contributor to Coxe's Mcd. Museum and his Amer. Dispensatory.

Wallace, John. 1. Celina; a Play, Svo. 2. Merchant of Guadaloupe; a Play, 1802, Svo.

Wallace, Rev. John, LL.D., Author of articU Geography in Encyc. Brit., 8th cd., vol. x., (1858.)

Wallace, John Bradford, father of Horace Binncy Wallace and John William Wallace, and a man of the most estimable qualities, was b. in Somerset co., New Jersey, Aug. 17, 1778; graduated with the first honours at Princeton, 1794; was admitted to the Bar of Pennsylvania, 1797; d. in Philadelphia, Jan. 7, 1837. 1. Reports of Cases adjudged in the Circuit Court of the United States for the Third Circuit, May and October Sessions, 1801, (as the Court was organized under the judiciary system of the elder Adams,) Phila., 1801V Svo; 2d ed., (with the addition of two new cases,) 1838, Svo.

"Mr. Wallace's Reports ended with a single number, [May Session.] leaving us only to regret that he who bus shown us how well he could report, has not gratified the public expectation in respect to the same court since Judge Washington presided in it."—1 Ilall'i Jnur. af Jurirp., 415. Fee, also, Marvin's Leg. Bibl., 715, '•-". and Wallace's Reporters, 3d ed., 3411, n.

2. Remarks upon the Law of Bailment, 1840, Svo, pp. 39. Privately printed after his decease. Edited Abbot on Shipping, about 1802, Svo, and contributed article! in defence of the old Federal party to periodicals. A Memoir of this excellent man, by his widow, was privately printed in 1848. Phila., Svo, pp. 27.

Wallace, John William, son of the preceding, b. in Philadelphia, Feb. 17, 1815; graduated at the University of Pennsylvania, 1833; Master in Chancery for tho Supreme Court of Pennsylvania; Reporter of the Supremo Court of the United States in place of Judge Black, (who resigned.) March 21, 1864-Cfl cl teq. 1. Tho Reporters, Chronologically Arranged; with Occasional Remarks upon their Respective Merits, 1843, Svo; 2d ed., 1845, Svo; 3d ed., 1855, Sro, pp. 424. A work of grent value, already referred to: see BridgMan, Richard Whai.lky.

"A very useful and well-prepared work. . . . Sonic such work as this is essentially necessary to guard against the indiscriminate reception of th'1 oh I Reporters, especially the Chancery Reporters, as authority."—Horace Bt.NMiY: Argument in tht Catr Vidal r. Hie Oily nf J'tiitatletpliia, Sup. Ct. oj' V.S., 1844, 88. n.

'•It is a valuable and solid contribution to the stock of professional learning; anil no luwyer ought tu remain ignorant of it* contents."—I'linr. S. GRKHNLEAf.

"Mr. Wallace's interesting and instructive work."— Prof. TrrropiriM-s I'arsotss.

"The fullest account which has vet l>een given of the Reporters—their chronological order, their respective merits, the history, puliltc and private, of the volumes, with biographical sketches of the authors—is presented in an American work, 'Tb» Reporter*. Chronologically Arranged ; with Occasional Remarks on their Respective Merits.' The author (Mr. \Vallace) spent a considerable time at Lincoln's Inn, and at the Temple, London, from the libraries of which he collected much history hitherto not generally known. In the case of Farrell r*. llilditcli, 94 English Common Law, p. 885, the work received from the judges of the court of common pleas, sitting in Imnc at Westminster, the characterization of ' highly valuable and interesting,' and one to which 'they could not refrain from referring' on A question involving the reputation of one of the enrly English reporters.'"— •> llnurirr'l Lau> Diet., 443, 12th ed., 18C8, art. Keimrtx,—very valuable.

"Mr. Wallace's excellent volume on the Reporters."—Amer. Lain Her., Bunion, April, 1868.

Also commended by 6 L. R., 425; 12 Law Rev., 261; Marvin's Leg. Bibl., 147, 715, (see, also, vi.)

2. Cnses in the Circuit Court of the U. Slates for tht Third Circuit, from April Session, 1842, to Nov. Session, 1853: with an Appendix in vol. i., 1849-54, 2 vols. 8vo.

3. The of Uniformity in the Commercial Law between the Different States of our Union; a Discourse before the Law Academy, (of Philadelphia,) 1851, Svo.

4. Pennsylvania as a Borrower, 1863, Svo, pp. 60. 5. Address delivered at the Celebration by the New York Historical Society, May 20, 1863, of the Two Hundredth Birthday of Mr. William Bradford, who introduced the Art of Printing into the Middle Colonies of British America, Albany, J. Munsell, 1863, r. Svo. pp. 114, with Fac-Similcs appended. See Hist. Mag., 1863, Index. 6. Cases Argued and Adjudged in the Supreme Court of the United States, Washington,D.C.,Svo: vol. i.,Decem

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