Page images
PDF
EPUB

P., r.

Taylor, Hurrion, and Edwards. If the wise and good Dr. Watts | appeared: I. Practical Works, with Life of the Author erred, let all take heed of rash speculations on revealed things." - Bickersteth's C. S., 4th ed., 416.

by T. Williams, Lon., 1815-6, 3 vols. 8vo, £1 12s.; l. p., On this subject, see Dr. Johnson's Life of Watts, with

r. 8vo, £228. II. XXII. Select Discourses, 1813, 8vo. Additions, by Rev. Samuel Palmer, 1785, 8vo; 1791,

III. Christian Theology and Ethics, with Life by Mills, 8vo; Lon. Mon. Rev., lxvi. 170 ; Chalmers’s Biog. Dict: Watts, D.D., by D. A. Harsha, M.A., N. York, 1858,

1839, 12mo, IV. The Life and Choice Works of Isaao xxxi. 253. 11. Essays towards the Encouragement of

12mo. Charity Schools among the Dissenters, 1728, 8vo. 12.

Reviewed in Chris. Exam., Sept. 1858, (by J. T. Treatise on the Love of God, and on the Use and Abuse Buckingham.) His Essay on the Causes of Uncharitableof the Passions, 1729, 8vo; 1734, 12mo; 1780, 12mo; Tracts in Theology, vol. vi.

ness will be found in Sparks's Collection of Essays and Dew ed., 18mo. 13. Catechisms for Children and Youth, 1730, 12mo. 14. Short View of the Whole Scripture COLLECTIVE EDITIONS OF Watts's WORKS: History, in Questions and Answers, 1730, 12mo; 1783, 12mo. Later editions: I., 1825, 12mo. II., 1848, 12mo;

I. By Drs. D. Jennings and P. Doddridge, Lon., 1753,

6 vols. 4to. 1857, 12mo; 1861, 12mo, (all by Longman.) III. With

II. 1800, 7 vols. 8vo; 1. p., r. 8vo. III.

IV. With Memoirs by the Introduction by W. K. Tweedie, Edin., 1849, 12mo; Leeds, 1801, 7 vols. 8vo. 1855, 12 mo. IV., Lon., 1851, 12mo, (Simpkin.) V., 1856,

Rev. George Burder, Lon., 1810, 6 vols. 4to, £9 98.; l. p., 32mo; 1857, 32mno, (both by Routledge.) VI., 1862, r.

£12 128. V. 1812–13, 9 vols. 8vo, £4 148. 6d.; 18mo, (Tegg.). VII., 1863, 32mo, (Allman.) VIII., 1865, 8vo, £6 68. VI. Leeds, 1913, 9 vols. 8vo, £3 108.; 1. p.,

r. 8vo, £4 148. 6d. VII. Lon., 1824, 6 vols. 4to, £4 18.; 12mo, (Simpkin.) IX., 1866, 32mo, (Routledge.) It was repub. in the United States. 15. Humble Attempt

1. p., £9 9x. towards the Revival of Practical Religion, Lon., 1731,

In addition to the authorities already cited, see Ser12mo. 16. Essays towards a Proof of a Separate State

mons on his Death, by D. Jennings and S. Chandler, 1749, of Souls, 1732, 8vo. Also prefixed to No. 22. 17. Essay on

8vo; The Life, Times, and Correspondence of Isano the Freedom of Will in God and in Creatures, 1732, 8vo.

Watts, D.D., by the Rev. Thomas Milner, 1834, 8vo; 18. Philosophical Essays, 1733, 8vo; 1734, 8vo; 5th ed., 81, (account of his monument, erected, 1846, in the Abney

Wilson's Dissent. Churches; Lon. Gent. Mag., 1846, i. 1793, 8vo: 1823, 12 mno. 19. Reliquiæ Juveniles : or, Miscel. Park Cemetery ;) Chris. Disc., iii. 190; Chris. Exam. Janeous Thoughts in Prose and Verse, 1734, 12mo: 1766, xviii. 327, (by F. Parkman :) National Mag., May, 1856, 12mno: new ed., 8vo. 20. The Redeemer and the Sanctifier, 1736, 12mo; 1737, 12mo. Anon. 21. Essay on the (Residence of Dr. Watts ;) Lecture on Dr. Watis, July Strength and Weakness of Human Reason, 1737, 12mo. 21, 1861, by the Rev. Edmund Kell, after the Inaugura22. The Holiness of Times, Places, and People, under

tion of Dr. Watts's Statue (in the park of Southampton) the Jewish and Christian Dispensations, Considered and

by the Earl of Shaftesbury, July 17, with Lithograph Compared, 1738, 12mo. 23. The World to Come, 1738, of the Statue, Lon., 1861, Svo, (see Lon. Athen., 1961, 8vo ; 1745, 2 vols. 8vo; 4th ed., 1759, 2 vols. 8vo; 1777, 8vo, ii. 223, 324.) See, also, The Poet of the Sanctuary: a (see No. 16.) Late editions: 1813, 2 vols. 8vo; 1814, 8vo:

Centennial Commemoration of the Labours and Services, • Oxf., 1816, 8vo; Lon., 1818, 12mo. 24. On Ciril Power Literary and Devotional, of the Rev. Isaac Watts, by

Josiah Conder, Lon., 1851, 12mo. in Things Sacred, 1739, 8vo. 25. Essay on the Ruin and

“ Your works have long been my delight and study, the Recovery of Mankind, 1740, 8vo. 26. Improvement of

favourite pattern by which I would form my conduct and model the Mind; or, Supplement to the Art of Logic, (No. 8, my style." - Rrv. James Herrey to Dr. Watts. supra,) 1741, 8vo; 4th ed., 1761, 8vo. Later London "Few men have left behind such purity of character or such editions: 1782, 2 vols. 8vo; 1784, 2 vols. 8vo: 1787,

monuments of laborious piety. He has provided instruction for 12mo; 1787, 8vo; 1789, 8vo; 1791, 12mo; 1801, 8vo;

all ages, from those who are lisping their first lessous, to the

enlightened readers of Malebranche and Locke; he has left 1810, 8vo; 1811, 8vo; 1814, 24mo, (Walker's Class.;)

neither corporal nor spiritual nature unexamined; he has taught 1818, 12mo; with plates by Westall, 1821, 12mo, (Sharpe's the Art of Reasoning and the Science of the Stars. Class.;) 1826, 18mo; 1842, 18mo; Edin., 1868, 12ino, poet, had he been only a poet, he would probably have stood (Nimmo.) With Questions, N. York, 18mo ; with Ques- high among the authors with whom he is now (in Johnson's

English Poets, 1779-81) associated. . . He is at least one of tions by J. Emerson, Bost., 16mo.

the few poets with whom youth and ignorance may be surely " Traduit en français, (par Daniel de Superville.) sous le titre pleased; and happy will be that reader whose mind is disposed de Culture de l'Espril, Lausanne, 1762 ou 1782, in-12."-BRUNET: by his verse, or his prose, to imitate him in all but his nonconManuel, 5th ed., v. (1864) 1124.

formity, to copy his benevolence to man, and his reverence to * Few books have been perused by me with greater pleasure God." - DR. JOHNSON: ubi supra, 254, 255. than his Improvement of the Mind.' Whoever has the “He was not only a devout and zealous Christian, but a procare of instructing others, may be charged with deficience in found scholar, a natural philosopher, a logician, and a mathemahis duty if this book is not commended."--DR, JOHNSON: ubi tician. IIis life and conversation exhibited a pattern of every supra, 253.

Christian virtue. For my own part, I cannot but think this good “The justice of this commendation has generally been acceded man approached as nearly to Christian perfection as any mortal to, although more recent inquiries have shown that some of the ever did in this sublunary state."- DR. Krox. views of the mind in the book in question are defective."-T.C. “Wit fell from him like occasional fire from heaven, and, UPHAM, D.D.: Elements of Mental Philos., 2d ed., 1833, ii, 75, n. like the ethereal flame, was ever vivid and penetrating."-Dr.

“In this work the student will find the soundest rules for the GIBBONS. easy acquisition of knowledge. .. We may add that the work ** The Independents, as represented by Dr. Watts, have a just jg valuabile, not merely as a guide to the improvement of the claim to be considered the real founders of modern English mind, but of the heart also; and ns such will be found a neful hynnody. No doubt Watts's taste was often faulty, and his monitor in regard to deportment in every relation of life."-style ineqnal; but more hymns which approached to a very HOFFMAN: Leg. Slu., 729, 730.

high standard of excellence might be found in his works than “An excellent work. It is metaphysics carried into every- in those of any other single writer in the English language."day life and practice."-BLAKEY: Hist. of Philos. of Minu, iii. Sir ROUNDELI. PALMER, Q.C., M.P.: Lecture in English Church 244.

Hymnodly, 1866. 27. Glory of Christ as God-Man Unveiled, 1746, 8vo.

* If Mrs. Barbanld is to be called the Watts of female bymn28. Useful and Important Questions concerning Jesus

writers, Mrs. Steele's poems present many characteristics which the Son of God. 1746, 8vo. 29. Evangelical Discourses, July, 1865, 47: Female Hymn-Writers.

remind one of Wesley and Cowper."Church Mon., (Boston). 1747, 8vo: 1791, &c., 8vo. See, also, HALYBURTON,

Twenty-two of Watts's hymns will be found in THOMAS; Rowe, ELIZABETH, No. 5; SMITH, JEREMIAH, Rogers's' Lvra Brit., 2d ed., 1868, 577–93. No. 4. He was the author of the first letter and the “Dr. Watis's style is harmonious, florid. poetical, and pathetic; Psalm in The Spectator, No. 461. Other publications. yet too diffuse, too many words, especially in his latter works; After his death appeared : 30. Posthumous Works: Puh.

and his former are too much loaded with epithets; yet, on the Jished from his MSS.hy David Jennings, D.D., and Philip reading."-DR. DOODRIDGE.

whole, excellent.... All that he has written is well worth Doddridge, D.D., 1773, 8vo; 1782, 8vo. 31. Posthumous

“The style of all his works is perspicuous, correct, and freWorks; Compiled from Papers in Possession of his Im- quently elegant; and, happily for mankind, his labours have mediate Successor; Published by a Gentleman of the been translated and dispersed with a zeal which does honour to University of Cambridge, 1779, 2 vols. 8vo.

human nature; for there are probably few persons who havo

studied the writings of Dr. Watts without a wish for improve“ A shameful attempt to impose upon the public."-_DR. GIB

ment, withont an effort to become wiser or a better member of

society."—DR. DRAKE: Essays Ilust. of the Tutler. Spectator, &c., Reviewed in Lon. Mon. Rev., 1797, ii. 425. See, also, 2d ed., 1814, iij. 339, A Letter to the Author of the Monthly Review, &c., Watts, Isaac. Ship-Building, Theoretical and 1781, 8vo, pp. 23. 32. Nine Sermons prenched in the Practical,' by Isaac Watts, Esq., c.B., W. J. M. Ran. Years 1718-19; Now first Published from MSS. in the kine, Esq., C.E., LL.D., Frederick K. Barnes, Esq., Family of a Cotemporary Friend; with a Preface by James Robert Napier, Esq.; with Contributions by Emi. John Pye Smith, D.D., Oxf., 1812, 8vo; N. York, 1813, nent Practical Ship-Builders; Corresponding and General 12mo. Among other selections from his works have | Editor, W. J. M. Rankine, C.E., LL.D., F.R.S.S. L. and

As a

BONS.

66

8. Illustrated by Wood-cuts, and a Series of large been of singular advantage; and the British Musenm now pog. Plates, Lon., 1866, fol., £4 48.

sesses the finest collection of Hungarian, Polish, and Russian

books out of the several countries where those languages are “The work extends to 300 pages, illustrated by extensive tables, more than 100 Wood-cuis, and by upwards of 30 Plates

spoken. ... Undor Mr. Watte's very efficient administration,

the New Reading Room has become a centre of attraction to of Ships and Engines, taken from Models whose excellence has

hundreds of readers, who daily prosecute their researches there." been proved by their practical success."- Adrert.

-- Thomas Hartwell Horne, D.D., Senior Assistant Librarian in Watts, J. W. Christ the Consolation of his People, the British Museum, to S. Austin Allibone, Oct. 19, 1858. Long, 1850, 1800.

See, also, A List of the Books of Reference in the Watts, Mrs. Jane. See WALDIE, JANE. Watts, Jeffrey. Vindication of the Church and

Reading Room of the British Museum, 1859, 8vo, pp. Universities of England, Lon., 1657, 4to.

xxxi., 413, Preface, xxvii.; Mechanics' Mag., 1836, Watts, John, Jr., M.D. See Stevens, ALEXANDER Letters on the British Museum ;) and Lon. Athen., 1861,

i. 764. H., M.D., No. 3. Watts, John, Ph.D. Facts of the Cotton Famine, linguist (who it is afirmed can answer every inquirer at

To the above we add that in 1858 this distinguished Manches., 1868, 8vo. Watts, John George. 1. Clare, the Gold-Seeker, elected a Foreign Member of the Hungarian Academy

the Museum in the "tongue wherein he was born") was The Elphin Revel, and other Poems, Lon., 1858, 12ino. 2. Fun, Feeling, and Fancy: Lays and Lyrics, 1861, fp.

of Science and Literature,—the principal literary body

in Hungary. 8vo. Noticed by Lon. Athen., 1861, ii. 82. 3. Tales and Songs, Musically Arranged, 1862, 18mo, (Cham

1. A Letter to Antonio Panizzi, Esq., Keeper of the bers's Lib. for Young.) 4. Pictures of English Life, Printed Books in the British Museum, on the Reputed after Original Studies by R. Barnes and E. Ñ. Wimpe- Earliest Printed Newspaper, " The English Mercurie,” ris, engraved by J. D. Cooper; with Descriptive Poems 1588, Lon., 1839, r. 8vo, pp. 16. Privately printed : 100 by J. G. Watts, 1864, sm. fol.

copies. Commendatory notices of this able piece of

criticism will be found in Lon. Athen., 1839, 986; Lon. “A most covetable gift-book."--Lon. Reader, 1864, ii. 638. 5. Lays for Little Folks, Selected, Illustrated, 1866, raeli's Curios. of Lit., Postscript to Pref. to 12th ed.,

Gent. Mag., 1840, i. 61, (see, also, 1850, ii. 370 :) D'Issm. 4to.

Watts, Josh. Remarkable Events in History of 1841, 3 vols. 8vo; Nichols's Illust. of Lit., viii. 530, (see, Man, Lon., 8vo.

also, 539;) Encyc. Brit., 8th ed., xvi. (1858) 180. See, Watts, Louisa. 1. Pretty Little Poems for Pretty Pictorial Shakep., 2d ed., 1867, viii. 505, (William

also, Lon. Quar. Rev., July 1, 1855, art. vii.; Knight's Little People, Lon., 1848, 32mo. 2. Pretty Little Hymns Shakspere: a Biography.) In this Letter Mr. Watts for Good Little Children, 1850, 32mo. Watts, R. Schrevelius, Lexicon Græco-Latinum,

proved that

The English Mercurie" was a forgery: in Lon.. 1810, 8vo.

a further letter on the subject (Authorship of the FabriWatts, R. G. 1. Consumption and its Cure, Lon., cated "Earliest English Newspaper") in The Gentle1868, p. 8vo, 2 edits. 2. Inhalation for the Cure of Dis: man's Magazine for May, 1850, 455-491, he tells us that eases of the Lungs, new ed., 1869, cr. 8vo.

the manuscript (executed about 1740) of the “ English Watts, Richard. Young Man's Looking-Glass, wards second Earlof Hardwicke, (infra,) and hears two or

Mercurie" is in the handwriting of Philip Yorke, after. &c., Lon., 1641, 8vo. Heber, Part 4, 1791, £1 108. Watts, Robert, Fellow of St. John's College, Ox

three verbal corrections in the handwriting of Dr. Thomas ford. 1. Sermon, Matt. xxviii. 19, 20, Lon., 1711, 8vo: Watts, in The Atheneum. 1862, ii. 147,

Birch. See, also, a letter on Early Newspapers, by Mr. 2. Rule of Keeping Easter, St. Mathias's Day, and Christmas, &c., 1712, 8vo.

2. A Sketch of the History of the Welsh Language Watts, Robert, Jr., M.D., Professor of Anatomy

and Literature: Reprinted separately from C. Knight's

“English Cyclopædia,” (1861,) sm. 4to, pp. 79. To in the College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York. Editor of The Dublin Dissector, or Manual of Anatomy, occasion to refer my readers) Mr. Watts contributed

this excellent Cyclopædia (to which I frequently have by Robert Harrison, N. York, 12mo. See, also, Harrison's Text-Book of Practical Anatomy, 8vo, and his

many articles, (Libraries, &c.) of his sketches, (chiefly Surgical Anatomy of the Arteries, 4th ed., Dubl., 1839, Russians,) about one hundred and fifty in number, in

of Spaniards, Hungarians, Danes, Poles, Swedes, and 12mo. Watts, Stephen, of Pennsylvania. Essay on the

the Biographical Division, I am able to name only

the following: Clavigo, Csoma de Körös, Jorgen JorgenReciprocal Advantages of a Perpetual Union between Great Britain and her American Colonies, Phila., 1766,

sen, Mickiewicz, Oehlenschläger, Tegner, and Thukous8yo. Familiares et Alia quædam Miscellanea, Phila., 1765, which Mr. Watts is master, the English tongue (it is He contributed to John Beveridge's Epistolae ky. The critical reader of these articles will agree with

me that, in an enumeration of the many languages of 8vo. Later in life be removed to Louisiana, where he married a daughter of the Spanish Governor. See J. F.

pot always the case with the vernacular of a linguist) Fisher's Early Poets of Pennsylvania, in Penna. Hist.

should occupy a conspicuous place. It is greatly to be

desired that the whole of Mr. Watts's biographical artiSoc. Mem., vol. ii., Part 2, 59.

cles just referred to, (as well as any not republished from Watts, Susanna. 1. The Selector, 12mo. 2. Chi. nese Maxims, trans. into Verse, 1784, 12mo:. 3. Origi- by him to the Biographical Dictionary of the Society for

the original Penny Cyclopædia,) and those contributed nal Poems and Translations ; particularly Ambra from Lorenzo de' Medici, chiefly by Susanna Watts, Lon.,

the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge, &c., should be offered 1802, 8vo. 4. Walk through Leicester, 1804, 12mo.

to the public in a collective shape, to rank with-3. EsWatts, Thomas, Vicar of Orpington and St. Mary says on Language and Literature; Reprinted, with AlCray, Kent. 1. Sermon, Ps. cxxiv. 1-3, 1689, 4to. 2.

terations and Additions, from the Transactions of the New Prayers and Meditations for Fast Days, Lon., 1692, See, also, Edin. Rev., Jan. 1855, art. ii. : Cardinel Mez

Philological Society and elsewhere, in prep., 1868, 8vo. 4to. 3. Sermon, Tit. i. 16, 1695, 4to. Cor. xiii. 13, 1697, 4to. 5. Seasonable Address, 1703, zofanti, and Note at end of the number; Russell, 8vo.

CHARLES WILLIAM, D.D., No. 2. 6. The Christian Indeed, &c.: Dr. Wm. Assheton,

I must now add the name of Thomas Watts to the long 1714, 8vo. 7. De Arte Mechanica Tractatus; trans. from J. Robault, 1716, 8vo. 8. Essay on the Proper | in those arduous literary labours the completion of which

list of those friends who have cordially encouraged mo Method for forming a Man of Business, 1716, 8vo.

Watts, Thomas, Senior Assistant Keeper in the they were never to behold. He died, of disease in the Department of Printed Books, and also Chief Superin-heart, (induced by inflammation of the femoral artery, tendent of the New Reading Room in the British Mu- caused by an accident whilst descending from his carriage seum, has, during nearly thirty years' connection with

at Bridgenorth, Shropshire,) at his residence in the that institution, (he was appointed an officer in 1838,)

British Museum, Sept. 9, 1869. From 1837 to 1857 ho rendered to the literary public services of the most valu. Keeper of the Printed Books, and Superintendent of the

was an Assistant Librarian, from 1857 to 1866 Assistant able character.

" Mr. Watts, (who is master of fourteen or fifteen different Reading Room, and from August, 1866, until his death, languages,) by his able arrangements, has made easily accessi- Keeper of the Printed Books, in the British Museum. ble to the public the whole of the old library, and also the very

Among his literary services should be enumerated papers important additions to it purchased under Mr. Panizzi's direc- in The Spirit of Literature, in 1830, entitled Notes of a tion : from less than two hundred and fifty thousand volumes Reader; articles in The Mechanics' Magazine, 1836–37, It has increased to upwards of half a million of books, in all signed P. P.C. R., on the British Museum Library ; conbranches of literature and science. The department of Hungarian, Polish, and Russian Literature claims distinct mention : tributions to The Quarterly Review, The Athenæum, in collecting this, Mr. Watts's knowledge of those languages hus | Proceedings of the Philological Society, &c.; biblio.

[ocr errors]

graphical notes in F. Lawrence's Life of Fielding, 1855, Watts, Washington. Inaug. Dissert, on the Causes

8vo, and the suggestion (see London Literary Gazette, and Nature of the Yellow Fever, Phila., 1799, 8vo. 1828, 334) which resulted in the formation of the Royal Watts, William, D.D., Chaplain to Charles I., and Geographical Society of England. The following state- subsequently to the Earl of Arundel and to Prince Rupert, ments of the invaluable results of his assiduous labours d. 1619, published a translation, with Notes, &c., of deserve a permanent record :

Augustine's Confessions, Lon., 1631, 12mo, and several “In the course of the ten years from 1851 to 1860, inclusive,

numbers of news-books, (these appear to be The German the number of separate books ordered at my suggestion cannot Intelligencer, 1630, and The Swedish Intelligencer, 1631;) have been less than 80,000); and to select those orders required contributed to Sir Henry Spelman's Glossary, (he was the examination of at least 600,000 titles of books, in Greek and

aided by the latter in his own edition of Matthew Paris, Latin, in French, Italian, Spanish, and Portuguese, in German, Swedish, Danish, and Dutch, in Russian, Polish, Bohemian, and

9. v.,) and wrote some other books: among these we Hungarinn. I have also had occasion to prepare lists of desiderata suppose to be—it was by William Watts-Advice conin Welsh, Icelandic, and Chinese, and I had the pleasure of drawing cerning the Philosophy of Foreign Discoveries, 1633, up, under your inspection, the first large list of American orders 4to. See Walker's Sufferings ; Lloyd's Mennvirs; Chalwhich was ever sent across the Atlantic from the Museum...

mers's Ruddiman ; Chalmers's Biog. Dict. The object which has been kept in view during the last threeand-twenty years has been to bring together, from all quarters,

Watts, William, an eminent engraver, b. 1752 or the useful, the elegant, and the curious literature of every

1753; d. Dec. 7, 1851. See Lon. Gent. Mag., 1852. i. language: 'to unite with the best English library in the world 420, (Obituary.) 1. The Seats of the Nobility and Gentry, the best Russian library out of Russia, the best German out of Germany, the best Spanish out of Spain, and so for every language, Views, engraved by W. Watts, 84 plates, Lon., Jan.

in a Collection of the Most Interesting and Picturesque of the languages in wlich it now claims this species of supre- 1779-May, 1786, ob. 4to. 2. Collection of [60) Coloured macy-in Russian, Polish, Hungarian, Danish, and Swedish-I Views in the Turkish Provinces, with Descriptions in believe I may safely say that, with the exception of perhaps fifty French and English, 1801-5, ob, fol. His twelve views volumes, every book that has been purchased by the Museum

of the city of Bath were considered beautiful specimens within the last three-and-twenty years has been purchased at my suggestion. I have the pleasure of reflecting that every

of line-engraving. future student of the less-known literatures of Europe will find Watts, William. Description of a Journey through riches where I found poverty,-though, of course, the collection Part of French Flanders, Lon., 1816, 8vo, pp. 21. Priin all these languages together forms but a small proportion of vately printed. the vast accumulations that have been added during your admi

Watts, Mrs. Zillah, wife of Alaric Alexander nistration and that of your successor." See Amer. Lit. Gaz., Nov. 1, 1869, 3.

Watts, is a sister of the late Benjamin B. Witten and “Mr. Watts was not solely a bibliographer and librarian: he Jeremiah Holme Wiffen, (infrn.) 1. New Year's Gift and was also a ripe scholar, a philologist, and a linguist. His know. Juvenile Souvenir, Lon., 1829–35, 7 vols, 18ino. See ledge extended over the whole range of the Indo-European commendatory notices in Lon. Gent. Mag. and Lon. languages. His essays on Cardinal Mezzofanti, on the Welsh

Athen. 2. Juvenile Poetical Library, selected, 1838, fp. and Ilungarian languages, on Encyclopaedias, &c. &c., are spoken

8vo. of with great approval. He had yielded several years ago to the

Commended by Lon. Gent. Mag., 1838, ii. 643. urgent requests of friends to prepare a volume of his collected 3. Birth-Day Council; or, How to be Useful, 1855, 12mo. writings; but his accession to the responsible and laborious post She furnished the letter-press to Finden's Tableaux, of Keuper, coupled with his great conscientiousness, prevente! 1814, imp. 4to, and to llogarth's Tableaux, 1848–50, 2 his getting it ready for the press before his death. There is a

vols. See, also, WATTS, ALARIC ALEXANDER, No. 6, and prospect, lowever, that it will be published by-and-hıy. The country has lost in Mr. Watts a faithful servant, the circle in

Lon. Athen., 1850, 1373. which he moved a kind friend, and the public an adviser ever Wauch, Gilbert, M.D. Two papers in Ed. Med. ready to oblige and help."— Trübner's Àmer. and Orient. Lit. Ess., i. 274, 317, 1731. Record, Sept. 16, 1869, 538.

Wauchope, Admiral, R.N. Proofs of the Probable “Mr. Watts possessed a most remarkable memory. He could

Cause and Recent Date of the Boulder Drift, connecting instantly point out the press and shelf of probalily more than it with the Post-Tertiary Period and Noachian Deluge; 100,000 works. He liked to meet Americans, and always prided with a Map of the Gulf Stream, Edin., 1862, 8vo. himself mpon knowing something of the personal history of every prominent one who came to ree him. The writer well Wauchope, or Vauchopius, George, a native remembers two attempts to test this faculty. One day, without of Scotland. Tract. de Veteri Populo Romano, Cadom., any notice, he took a friend into Mr. Watta's recess, and said,

1595, 8vo. abruptly, 'Mr. Watts, let me introduce to you Professor Silliman, of Yule College.' 'Oh,' said he, rising and cordially ex

Waud, S. W. Algebraical Geometry, Lon., 1835, tending his hand, 'how very fortunate, Dr. Benjamin Silliman,

8vo. that you should appear here, of all places in the world, just fifty Waugh. Six Letters addressed to the Right Hon. years since your first visit, when in your Trarels you wrote a Charles Grant, occasioned by “Remarks on Methodism most interesting account of our library. Come, let us go and

and the Blessed Effects of Bible-Reading," by Simplicius, see your rare little book, and at the same time I will show you the library, and afford you the opportunity of writing another

Cork, 1820, 8vo. Commended by Blackw. Mag., vii. account, showing our half-century's progress.' And he walked 537, 9. v. for extracts. off the professor to a remote part of the library and laid his Waugh. 1. Australian Almanac, cr. Svo, Sydney, hand on the volume, as if it had been one for his daily reading. A similar readiness delighted and astonished the lon: George ger's Guide to Sydney, 1862, 12.0.

1855–63. 2. Directory for Sydney, 1855, 8vo. 3. StranP. Marsh, with respect to his privately-printed Icelandic gram mar."-JENRY STEVENS: Boston Daily Advertiser, Sept. 28, 1869,

Waugh, Alexander, D.D., b. at East Gordon, Ber(an excellent sketch.)

wickshire, 1754; was ininister of the (Scotch) Secession

Church, Wells Street, London, from 1782 until his death, What a blessing to letters would it have been if Mr.

Dec. 14, 1827. Sermons, &c. on the Holy Communion, Watts had retained his position, energy, and faculties

Lon., 8v0. See A Memoir of him, with Selections from until he had attained the ripe age of Sir Henry Ellis, his Epistolary Correspondence, Pulpit Recollections, &c., (Principal Librarian of the British Museum, 1827-56, by Rev. James Hay, M.A., and Rev. Henry Belfrage, who died Jan. 15, 1869, in his 91st year.) The Principal D.D., Lon., 1830, 810; N. York, 12mo: Chambers's and Librarian at present (1870) is Mr. John Winter Jones,

Thomson's Dict. of Em. Scots., ed. 1855, iv. 439. (see Panizzi, ANTONIO:) Mr. Watts was succeeded as Keeper of the Printed Books by William Brenchley Rye, spondence, 'English and French, Phila., 1854, 12no.

Waugh, Arthur. Manual of Commercial Corre. (q. v.) Mr. Edward Edwards is now engaged upon

the Lives of the Founders, Augmentors, and other Benefac

Waugh, D. J. The British Church, and other tors of the British Museum, 1570-1870; Based on New Poems, Lon., 1843, fp. 8vo.

Waugh, Edwin, “ The Lancashire Poet." 1. Researches of the Rolls House, &c., Trübner & Co., 2 vols. 8vo. He will do less than justice is among the 1855, p. 8vo; 4th ed., 1869.

Sketches of Lancashire Life and Localities, Manches.,

2. Poems and Lancashire " benefactors” the name of Planta, Ellis, Panizzi, Jones, Songs 1859, fp. 8vo; 2d ed., 1860; new ed., 1870. 3. Watts, Rye, Horne, Bullen, Madden, Holmes, or Sims, Rambles in the Lake Country and its Borders, 1862, '64, be looked for in vain.

fp. 8vo.

4. Lancashire Songs, 1863, '65, fp. 8vo. 5. Watts, W. Length of the Second's Pendulum in the

Fourteen Days in Scotland, with Map, 1864, fp. 8vo. 6. Latitude of Plymouth ; Tbom. Ann. Philos., 1816.

Tufts of Heather from the Lancashire Moors, 1864, fp. Watts, W. H. Remonstrator Remonstrated with ; | 8vo. 7. Tattlin Matty, 1864, fp. 8vo. 8. The Dead Observations suggested by Shee's Rhyme on Arts, 1806, | Man's Dinner, 1864, fp. 8vo. 9. Owd Bodle, 1865, r. 8vo.

18mo. 10. The Goblin Grave, 1865, r. 18mo. 11. Besom Watts, W. H., author of Oddities of London Life, Ben and his Jackass, 1865, fp. 8vo. 12. Poesies from &c., subsequently published-1. My Private Note-Book; a Country Garden ; Selected from the Works of Edwin

13. or, Recollections of an Old Reporter, Lon., 1862, p. 8vo. 2. Waugh, Pts. 1 and 2, 2 vols. fp. 8vo, Dec. 1865. London Life at the Police Courts, 1864, fp. 8vo.

Ben an' th' Bantam, 1866, fp. 8vo. 14. Home-Life of the Lancashire Factory Folk, 1866, fp. 8vo. 15. Tufts | 11, 1796 ; graduated at Union College, Schenectady, of Heather from Northern Moors, 1866, fp. 8vo; 2d 1813; a student of medicine, 1813–16; student in the Ser., 1869, fp. 8vo. 16. Th’Owd Blanket, 1868, fp. 8vo. | Theological Seminary at Andover, 1816–17; Tutor in 17. Birthplace of Tim Bobbin in the Parish of Flexton, Union College, 1817-21; pastor of the First Baptist 1868, fp. 8vo. 18. Sneck Bant; or, Th’Owd Tow Bar, Church, Boston, 1821-26; Professor of Mathematics and 1868, fp. 8vo. 19. Yeth-Bobs an' Scaplins, 1869, fp. 8vo. Natural Philosophy in Union College, 1826; President 20. Irish Sketches, 1869, fp. 8vo. 21. An Ow Nest, of Brown University, in which office he manifested the 1869, fp. 8vo. 22. Saint Catherine's Chapel, &c., Isle most distinguished ability, 1827-55, and subsequently of Man, 1869, fp. 8vo. 23. Snowed Up, 1869, fp. 8vo. occupied the pulpit of the First Baptist Church, Provi

Waugh, J. H. W. Mathematical Essays, Doc. dence; d. Sept. 30, 1865. The halls and mansions added trinal and Practical, upon the Differential and Integral to the buildings, many of the most valuable books in Calculus; being a Vindication of the Newtonian Law the library, and well-appointed philosophical apparatus, of Indefinite Diminution, Edin., 1854, 8vo. Noticed in a library fund of $25,000, and the sum of $131,000 sub. Lon. Athen., 1854, 1017.

scribed for the benefit of the institution, are among the Waugh, Dr. J. S. 1. Dissertations on the Prophe-durable monuments--we do not esteem them as the most cies which relate to the Anti-Christian Powers, Lon., valuable fruits--of the late administration of Brown 1833, 8vo. 2. Science of Cerebro-Spinal Phenomena, University. 1838, 12ino.

1. The Moral Dignity of the Missionary Enterprise ; Waugh, John, Preb. of Lincoln, 1718; Dean of a Sermon delivered before the Boston Baptist Foreign Gloucester, 1720 ; Bishop of Carlisle, 1723; d. 1734, Missionary Society, Oct. 26, 1823, Bost., 1824, 8vo, pp. aged 78. He published ten single sermons, 1705-24, 39; 2d ed., 1824, 8vo. Many edits. in the U. States, 9. v. in Watt's Bibl. Brit.

Great Britain, &c. Repub., with omissions, in Fish's Waugh, John, Dean of Worcester, 1751, d. 1765. Pulpit Eloquence of the Nineteenth Cent., 1857, 458, Sermon, Matt. iv. 23, Worces., 1753, 4to.

(q. v.) Waugh, Richard. See WINCH, N. J.

*“ Dr. Wayland's Sermon on the Moral Dignity of the MisWaverton, W. People's Letter-Bag, new ed., Lon., and style. Its periods roll on as if fraught with the glory of a

sionary Enterprise remains unequalled for grandeur of thought 1843, 18mo.

regenerated world. It sent a glow of zeal and joy through the Way, Albert, an accomplished member of the So- Christian hearts of the land, and, if we remeniher aright, was ciety of Antiquaries, son of the late Lewis Way, of reproduced in other tongues."-A. P. PEABODY, D.D.: N. Amer. Stanstead Park, Surrey, married in 1844 the Hon. Em Rer., xciv. (April, 1862) 472. See, also. No. 2. meline Stanley, youngest daughter of the late Lord

2. The Duties of an American Citizen; two Dig. Stanley of Alderley.

courses, &c., April 7, 1825, the Day of Public Fast, 1. Promptorium Parvulorum sive Clericorum : Lexicon Bost., 1825, 8vo, pp. 52 ; 2d ed., 1825, 8vo. Anglo-Latinum Princeps, auctore fratre Galfrido Gram

“It is seldom that we have met with sounder views, or with

sentiments more just and liberal on some iniportant topics, than matico dicto, e Predicatoribus Ienne Episcopi North- are contained in these Discourses. ... They Nos. 1 and 2) folciepsi, A.D. circa M.CCCC.XL. Olime prelo Pyn-are both the productions of a vigorous mind and a good heart, soniano typis mandatum : nunc primum, commentariolis creditable to the talents and religious motives of the anthor, subjectis, ad fidem codicum recensuit Albertus Way, and form a valuable addition to the stock of our literature."Londini, 3 vols. sm. 4to: i., 1843; ii., 1853 ; iii., 1865, JARED Sparks, LL.D.: A. Amer, Ror.

, xxi. 360, 368. (Sump. Soc. Cand.)

3. Occasional Discourses, 1833, 12mo; 1837, 12mo. 4. Among scholars the work is well known as supplying a

Elements of Moral Science, N. York, 1835, 8vo; 2d ed., most authentic record of the English language as spoken and

1835, 8vo, (Abridged for Schools, Bost., 1838, 18ino; written in the reigns of the fourth, fifth, and sixth Henries, 38th 1000 by Dec. 1, 1862.) Used as a text-book in temp. 168–1450. The corresponding expressions in the low many colleges and schools in the United States. New Latin of the period are also contained in the work, so that the ed., Bost., 1843, 12mo; 95th 1000 by May 15, 1868. whole forms an invaluable hvlp to those who may occasionally London edits.: 1847, fp. 8vo; 2d ed., 1819, fp. 8vo; have early English MSS. to decipher." 2. Copy of an Indenture of Lease from the Earl of

1857, 12mo, (Tegg:) with Notes and Analysis by Joseph Bedford to Sir William Cecil, 1570 : communicated to

Angus, D.D., 1857, 12mo, (Relig. Tract Soc. ;) 6th ed., the Society of Antiquaries, 1844, fp. 8vo. See, also,

1860, 12mo, (Tegg:) 7th ed., with Analysis and QuesProceed. of Soc. of Antiq., for other papers hy Mr. Way!tions by Rev. George B. Wheeler, A.M., 1863, fp. 8vo, 3. Catalogue of the Antiquities, Works of Art, and His (Tegg:) Palamcottah, India, 1859, 8vo, pp. 234. Transtorical Scottish Relics exhibited in the Museum of the

lated into the Hawaiian and other languages. Archæological Institute during their Annual Meeting with surpasning ability."-RT. REV. A. Porter, D.D., LL.D.:

"It is conceived in a lofty spirit, and parts of it are executed held at Edinburgh, July, 1856; comprising Notices of

Hand- Book for Readers and Students, 259. Mary, Queen of Scots, &c. &c., Edin., 1859, 8vo: with "I do not know of any ethical treatise in which our duties to portrait of the queen, and other plates. He contributed God and to our fellow-inen are laid down with more precision, the British portion to J. Marryat's History of Pottery simplicity, clearness, energy, and truth."-CHANCELLOR KENT. and Porcelain, Lon., 1851, 8vo; 2d ed., 1857, 8vo. See, Moral Science," &c.— Brit. Quar. Rev., v. 106.

"Dr. Waylund, in his excellent work entitled Elements of also, MEYRICK, SIR SAMUEL RUSH, No. 3.

* Dr. Wayland's adinirable treatise on ethics."-T. HARTWELL Way, Gregory Lewis. Fabliaux, Tales | HORNE, D.D.: Letter to S. Austin Allibone, July 15, 1858. abridged from French Manuscripts of the XII. and XIII. It was reviewed in Eclec. Rev., 4th Ser., xxi. 603; N. Centuries, by M. Le Grand, selected and translated into Amer. Rev., xlii. 310, (by C. Dunkin ;) Bibl. Rep. and English Verse by the Late Gregory Lewis Way, Esq.; Privce. Rev., vii. 377 ; Lit. and Theol. Rev., ii. 399, (by with a Preface, Notes, and Appendix by George Ellis, C. S. Henry;) Chris. Quar. Spec., vii. 597, (R. Robbins:) Esq., Lon., 1796–1800, 2 vols. 8vo. The wood-cuts are Chris. Exam., xxii. 364, (F. Bowed ;) Chris. Rev., i. 30, by Bewick. Roscoe, 1440, £3 58. New ed., with same 161; N. York Rev., i. 58. See, also, Blakey's Hist. of wood-cuts, 1815, 3 vols. cr. 8vo. Strettell, 543, £2 10%. Philos. of Mind, iv. 541; Dr. P. Schaff's Germany, 361;

"Many of these tales have been translated in the happiest Butler's Analogy, by Angus, (1855,) 151, n., 333, n. Read, manner by the lato Mr. Lewis Way.”—MITFORD: H. Walpole's with Wayland's bock, Ă llistory of European Morals, Letters, ed. 1861, vii. 316, n.

Way, H. B. Three papers, on Turpentine, Stucco, from Augustus to Charlemagne, by W. Ė. H. Lecky, and Hemp, in Nic. Jour., 1812, and a paper on Carrots, Lon., 1869, 2 vols. 8vo; N. York, 1869, 2 vols. 8vo. in Phil. Mag., 1816.

5. Elements of Political Economy, N. York, 1837. 8vo, Way, Lewis, of Stanstead, Sussex. 1. Thoughts (Abridged for Schools, Bost., 1810, 12mo: 12th 1000 by on the Scriptural Expectations of the Christian Church, Dec. 1, 1862.) Ured as a text-book in many colleges by Basilicus, 8vo, pp. 115. 2. Reviewers Reviewed ; or,

and schools in the United States. 5th ed., Bost., 1854, Observations on Art. II. of Brit. Critic for, Jan, 1819, 1838, 32mo; new edit., 1857, 8vo, also 1859, 8vo. (Cas

12mo. 45th 1000 by May 15, 1868. London edits. : Lon., 1819, 8vo. Also, occasional sermons, 1817, '21.

Wayland, D. S., Vicar of Kirton-in-Lindsey, Lin- sell's Educat. Serios.) Translated into the Hawaiian lancolnshire. 1. XVI. Sermons, Lon., 1816, 8vo.

guage.

Reviewed in Chris. Exain., xxiv. 47, (by F. “Mr. Wayland is a clear, energetic, and sensible preacher."

Bowen ;) Amer. Bibl. Rep., X. 399; Chris. Rev., ii. 226; Lon. Mon. Rev., 1817, iii. 223.

N. York Rev., i. 383. 2. Sermons, 1821, 8vo. 3. XXI. Sermons preached 6. Moral Law of Accumulation; the Substance of two in the Parish Church of Basingham, 1832, 8vo. See, Discourses, Bost., 1837, 8vo; 2d ed., 1837, 8vo. also, SHERLOCK, THOMAS, D.D.

7. The Limitations of Human Responsibility, 1838, Wayland, Francis, D.D., LL.D., one of the most 16mo; Lon., 1838, 12mo. Reviewed' in Eclec. Rev., eminent of American divines and philosophers, was b., 4th Ser., vii. 685; Lit. and Theol. Rev., v. 533, and vi. of English parentage, in the city of New York, March 23, 151; Chris. Exam., xxiv. 277, (by F. A. Farley;) N.

[ocr errors]

York Rev., iii. 378. 8. Thoughts on the Present Col- "Few works which have so little ornament are as attractive legiate System in the United States, Bost., 1842, 16mo.

and agreeable as this able thinker. They have the natural Reviewed in N. Amer. Rev., lv. 362. See No. 11. 9.

charm which belongs to the display of active, varion, and ready

strength. Every thing that proceeds from his pen has a characDomestic Slavery Considered as a Scriptural Institution,

ter of originality."—R. W. GRISWOLD, D.D.: Prose Writers of in a Correspondence between the Rev. Richard Fuller, America, 4th ed., 1852, 365, D.D., of Beaufort, S.C., and the Rev. Francis Wayland, "He has a vigorous and logical mind, and writes with clearnese D.D., of Providence, R.I., N. York and Bost., 1845, and energy. He has a wide range and strong grasp of thought,

and 12mo; 5th ed., N. York, 1847, 18mo. See Hague, Wil

A power both of intellectual construction and analysis. His

deep religious convictions, and his sensibility to moral beauty, LIAM, D.D., No. 3; MEREDITH, Rev. Thomas; Slavery save his writings from the dryness which is apt to characterize in the South: a Review of Hammond, (Columbia, S.C., the productions of minds of so much logical acuteness.”—GEORGE 1844, 8vo, 1845, 8vo,) and Fuller's Letters, and Chan- S. HILLARD: First-Class Reader, ed. 1856, 397. cellor Harper's Memoir on that subject, Charleston, See, also, Duyckinck's Cyc. of Amer. Lit., 1856, i. 525; 1845, 8vo. 10. Sermons delivered in the Chapel of Chris. Rev., vol. xvii., (by Rev. A. C. Kendrick, D.D.;) Brown University, 2d ed., Bost., 1849, 12mo; 3d ed., New York Examiner, Jan. 29, 1859: notice of Dr. Way1850, 12mo. Some of these were repub. in No. 17. land's Thoughts on Missionary Organizations, 1859, 8vo,

"Characterized by all that richness of thought and elegance I have now (1870) to add: A Memoir of the Life and of langunge for which their talented author is celebrated."- Labors of Francis Wayland, D.D., LL.D., Late President Dr. Baird's Christian Union.

of Brown University: with Selections from bis Personal They were reviewed in Chris. Rev., xiv. 387. As a Reminiscences and Correspondence ; by his Sons, Francis pulpit orator Dr. Wayland has long been famous : see Wayland and H. L. Wayland, N. York, Nov. 1867, 2 reviews of discourses delivered by bin in Chris. Exam., vols. 12mo, pp. 423, 379. Reviewed in N. Englander, x. 161, (hy H. Ware, Jr.,) slvi. 399, (by C. Palfrey,) Jan. 1868, (by Prof. G. P. Fisher.) See, also, Funeral Chris. Quar. Spec., iii. 32, (by J. H. Lindsley,) Amer. Sermon on Dr. Wayland, by Prof. Geo. I. Chace, 1866 ; Mon. Rev., i. 69 and iv. 52.

Guild's Hist. of Brown Univ., 1867, sq. 8vo, pp. 31-43, 11. Report to the Corporation of Brown University (with portrait;) The Galaxy, (N. York,) Feb. 1868, on the Changes in the System of Collegiate Education, (Reminiscences of Dr. Wayland.) Providence, 1850, 8vo. Reviewed in N. Amer. Rev., Wayland, Rev. Heman Lincoln, pastor of the lxxii. 60, (by J. C. Gray;) Chris. Rev., xv. 442. 12. Me

Third Baptist Church, Worcester, Mass. The Life of moir of Harriet Ware, 1850, 12mo. 13. Memoir of the Trust: being a Narrative of the Lord's Dealings with Life and Labours of the Rev. Adoniram Judson, Bost., George Muller, written by himself; Edited and Con1853, 2 vols. 12mo, (25,000 copies sold in 60 days;) Lon., densed, with an Introduction, by Francis Wayland, D.D., 1853, 2 vols. 8vo; new edits., Bost., 1860, 2 vols. 12mo, (q. v.,) Bost., 1861, 12mo. Noticed in Evangel. Rev., also in 1 vol. 12mo.

June, 1861, 601. “ The Memoir is adinirably prepared. . ... The style is grave, Wayland, Mrs. Jane. Recollections of Real Life as befits the subject, but not dull; and, without any attenipt at fiue writing, rises, wherever the occasion calls for it, into pas

in England; with an Introduction by Francis Wayland, sages of great beauty."—N. Amer. Rev., 1xxviii. 66, (by J. u. D.D., N. York, 16mo. Morison.)

Wayland, John, D.D., Rector of St. James's Prot. " Dr. Wayland's Memoirs : : : owe their interest to various Epis. Church, Roxbury, Mass. See SuarP, DANIEL, causes."- Lon. Gent. Mag., 1854, i. 286.

D.D. 14. Elements of Intellectual Philosophy, 1854, 12mo;

Waylen, Rev. Edward, emigrated from Bristol, new edits., N. York, 12mo,

“ The order is natural, the method is simple, and both the England, to New York in 1834; was for eleven years language and the illustrations are remarkable for their clear

Rector of Christ Church, Rockville, Maryland; and subness."-N. Amrr. Rer., Ixxxi. 167, (by George I. Chace.) sequently published Ecclesiastical Reminiscences of the

Also commended in vol. lxxx. 265, (by A. P. Pea- | United States, Lon., 1846, Svo; N. Y., 1846, 8vo. See body, D.D.)

notices in English Rev., Guardian, Chris. Rememb., and 15. Notes on the Principles and Practices of Baptist Athen., 1846. Churches, 1857, 12mo. Originally pub. in The New Waylen, James. 1. Chronicles of the Devizes ; York Examiner.

being a History of the Castles, Parks, and Borough of “We do not remember to have met anywhere in the same that Name, Lon., 1839, 8vo. 2. A History, Military space with so much practical wisdom on sermon-making, on the and Municipal, of the Town (otherwise called the City) delivery of sermons, and on the manners of the pulpit, as is condensed into the last fifty pages of this book."-N. Amer. Rev.,

of Marlborough, and more generally of the entire Hundred lxxxiv. 270.

of Selkley in Wiltshire, 1854, 8vo. Describes a portion 16. Serinons [8] to the Churches, 1858, 12mo. Com- of Wilts “not occupied by Sir R. C. Hoare and other mended by N. Amer. Rev., 1xxxviii. 273, (by A. P. Pea- topographers." Commended by Wiltshire Mag., No. 2, body, D.D.,) Amer. Presbyterian, &c. 17. Salvation by June, 1854, (by Mr. Poulett Serope ;) less favourably Christ ; a Series of [25] Discourses on some of the Most noticed by Lon. Athen., 1854, 681. Important Doctrines of the Bible, Bost., 1859, 12mo.

Waymouth, Captain George. See Rosier, See No. 10.

James. “Regarded as a most valuable permanent contribution to the Waymouth, J. D. Arithmetical Exercises, Lon., special theological departraent it represents."-HENRY T. Tuck- 1844, 32ino.

Waymouth, James. The Crucifixion, and other 18. Letters [10] on the Ministry of the Gospel, 1863, Poems, Lon, 1850, 12mo. 16mo. Addressed to Deacon Heman Lincoln. Com

Waymouth, John. Low-Country Training of mended by N. Amer. Rev., July, 1863, 283, (hy A. P. Soldiers, according to the Method of Prince Maurice, Peabody,) and Evangel. Quar. Rev., July, 1863, 601. Lon., 1617, 4to. See, also, Amer. Presby. and Theolog. Rev., July, 1863. Wayne, Anthony, Major-General in the Revo19. Memoir of the Christian Labors, Pastoral and Phi-lutionary Army, was b. at East Town, Chester co., Penda., lanthropic, of Thomas Chalmers, D.D., LL.D., 1864, 12mo. Jan. 1, 1745, and d. at Presque Isle, Dec. 1796. See his Based on Memoirs of the Life and Writings of Dr. Chal. Life, by John Armstrong, in Sparks's Amer. Biog., iv. mers, Elited by Rev. W. Hanna, D.D., Edin., 1851, 41-84; Life of Wayne, by Orville J. Victor, N. York, vols. 8vo.

12mo, (Beadle's Biog. Ser. ;) N. Amer. Rev., xlii. 116Dr. Wayland also published many occasional sermons, 124, (hy E. Everett ;) Hist. Mag., 1862, 152. Recently discourses, addresses, &c., (see a list of some of these in

bas appeared Wayne's Regimental Orderly Book at J. R. Bartlett's Bibliography of Rhode Island, Provi. Ticonderoga and Mount Independence, from October dence, 1864, 1. p., r. 8vo, p. 268,) and contributed to N. 17th, 1776, to January 8th, 1777'; with Biographical and Amer. Rev., Chris. Rev., Amer. Presby. and Theolog. Explanatory Notes, and an Appendix, Albany, 1859, fp. Rev., &c. See, also, PHELPS, AUSTIN, D.D., No. 2; WAY

4to. (Munsell's Hist. Soc.,) 100 copies. LAND, Rev. H. LINCOLN; WAYLAND, Mrs. JANE; Wil- Wayne, Henry Constantine, of Georgia, cadet LIAMS, ROGER, No. 6.

at West Point, 1834; Brevet Major: U.S. Army, Aug. “ As a thinker and expounder, Dr. Wayland is justly regarded as the head of his denomination. In many essential particulars

1848 ; relinquished rank in the line, Feb. 1851. The he is to the American what John Foster was to the English Sword Exercise, arranged for Military Instruction, Baptists."—HENRY T. TUCKERMAN,

Washington, 1850, 12mo, pp. 62. "Les ouvrages économiques du docteur Wayland sont d'ex- Wayotlete, William of, the founder of Magdalene cellents manuels, clairs, exacts, judicieux, et qui ont de l'au- College, Oxford, eldest son of Richard Patten, or Bartorité en l'Angleterre comme en Amérique. Il jouit, comme philosophe et comme orateur, d'une grande réputation, et l'on

bour, of Waynflete, Lincolnshire, was educated at Ox. vante la dignité de son caractère."--G. VAPEREAU: Dict. univ. des ford; became Head-Master of Winchester School about Coriump., Paris, 1858, 1762.

1429; Master of St. Mary Magdalene Hospital, 1438 ;

ERMAN.

« PreviousContinue »