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I 



THE 



ENCYCLOPAEDIA BRITANNICA 



ELEVENTH EDITION 



FIRST 


edition, published in three volume*, 


1768-1771. 


SECOND 


*t t* **° »t 


1777— 1784. 


THIRD 


„ „ eighteen „ 


1788— 1797. 


FOURTH 


i» ** twenty „ 


1801—1810. 


FIFTH 


ii ii twenty „ 


1815— 1817. 


SIXTH 


ti •• twenty „ 


1823—1824. 


SEVENTH 


•• f* twenty-one „ 


1830—1842. 


EIGHTH 


tt i> twenty.two „ 


1853— 1860, 


NINTH 


ti *»» twenty-five „ 


1875— 1889. 


TENTH 


„ ninth edition and eleven 






supplementary volumes, 


1902—1003. 


ELEVENTH 


„ published in twenty-nine volumes, 


19x0—19x1* 



THE 

ENCYCLOPAEDIA BRITANNICA 

A 

DICTIONARY 

OF 

ARTS, SCIENCES, LITERATURE AND GENERAL 

INFORMATION 

ELEVENTH EDITION . 



VOLUME XIII 
HARMONY to HURSTMONCEAUX 



NEW YORK 
THE ENCYCLOPEDIA BRITANNICA COMPANY 

1910 



Copyright, in the United States of America, 1910. 
by 
v The Encyclopadifc Britannic* Company. 



INITIALS USED IN VOLUME XIII. TO IDENTIFY INDIVIDUAL 

CONTRIBUTORS, 1 WITH THE HEADINGS OF THE 

ARTICLES IN THIS VOLUME SO SIGNED. 



A.B.O.* 



4.D. 


A.B.T.W. 


A.&S. 


/LCy. 


A. P. P. 


A. Go.* 


A.H.& 


A.tt-8. 


A.J.H. 



A.L. 

A.B.O. 

A.R. 

A.* 
A.W.H.* 

CA.B.P 



Rev. Alfred Ernest Garvie, M.A., D.D. 

Principal of New College, Hampstead. Member of the Board of Theology and 
the Board of Philosophy, London University. Author of Studies, in the Junes Life 
of Jesus, &c 

Henry Austin Dobson, LL.D. -f 

See the biographical article, Dobson; H. A. I 

Alfred Edward Thomas Watson. 

Editor of the Badminton Library and Badminton Magazine. 

of the illustrated Sporting and Dramatic News. *--•-- » — 

its Inhabitants; &c 



Formerly Editor. 
Author of The Racing World and 



Heresy (in part). 

Hogarth. 

Hona-Rtelor (in pari); 
Hunting. 



| Hugo, Victor. 
(* Hebrew 



Htbitw Literature. 

Heath, Nicholas; • 
Henry VnL of ] 
Hooter, Bishop; 
Homphrey, Lawrenee. 



Algernon Charles Swinburne. 

See the biographical article, Swinburne, A. C 

Arthur Ernest Cowley, M.A., Lrrr.D. 

Sab-Librarian of the Bodkian Library* Oxford . Fellow of Magdalen College. 

Albert Frederick Pollard, M.A., F.R.Hist.S. 

Professor of English History in the University of London. Fellow of All Souls 
College, Oxford. Assistant Editor of the Dictionary of National Biography, 1893- 
1901. Lothian Prizeman (Oxford), 1802, Arnold Prizeman, 1898. Author of England 
under the Protector Somerset', Henry will. ; Life of Thomas Crammer; Ac. 

Rev. Alexander Gordon, M.A. 

Lecturer on Church History in the University of Manchester. 

Rev. Archibald Henry Sayce, D.D., Lrrr.D., LL.D. 
See the biographical article, Sayce, A. H. 

Sir A. Houtum-Schindler, CLE. 

General in the Persian Army. Author of Eastern Persian Irak. 
Alfred J. Hifkins, F.S.A. (1826-iooj). 

Formerly Member of Council and Hon. Curator of the Royal College of Musk. ■ 

London. Member of Committee of the Inventions and Music Exhibition, 1885: of \ HsVp (in pari). 

the Vienna Exhibition, 189a; and of the Paris Exhibition, 1900. Author of Musical I 

Instruments ; &c 
Andrew Lang. 

See the biographical article, Lang, Andrew. 



{ 

/HnifiboMt, KM W. Voo. 
^Hormns (in pari). 



Agues Mary Clerke. 

See the biographical article. Clerks, A. M. 



Alfred Newton, F.R.S. 

See the biographical article, Newton, Alfred. 



Arthur Shadwell, M.A., M.D., LL.D., F.R.C.P. 

meal Society. 

Temperance and Legislation* 

Arthur William Holland. 

Formerly Scholar of St John's College, Oxford. Bacon Scholar of Gray's Inn, 1900. 



Member of Council of Epidemiological Society. Author of Industrial Efficiency; 
The London Water Supply; Drinh, Temp J »—■-»--•- 



Hertohel, ttr P. W. (feforf); 
Hefsebel, Sir J. P. W. 

(in pari). 
HeveDtts; HIppRrehos; 
Horroeks; Hoggins; 
Humboldt 

Harpy; Harrier; Htwflneb; 
Hawk; Heron; Hotetxin; 
Honeyettar; Honey Guide; 
Hoopoe; HornbUl; 
Httamlng»Blrd. 

Hooting. 



Roman Emperor; 



Adolphus William Ward. Lm.D., LL.D. 
See the biographical article, Ward, A. W. 



Avcustus Maude Fennbll, M.A., Lm D. ' 

Formerly Fellow of Jesus College, Cambridge. Editor of Pindar'e Odes and Frag" Hercules. 
ments ; and of the Stanford Dictionary of A nglictsed Words and Phrase*. [ 

1 A complete list, showing all individual contributors, appears in the final volume. 



f Henry IV.: 
Hide; 
[Honorins tt.; AnfrPope. 

HrosfithR, 



VI 


CB.» 


CO. 


CF.A. 


C.H.H1. 


C.J.L. 


0.1* K. 


CMo. 


O.P. 


CPt. 


G.EB. 


C.fl. 


C.VT.W. 



D.6.E 
D.P.T. 

D.GL 

D.O.H. 

D.BL 
D. Mil 
D.8.* 

B.O.B. 
B.D.B. 



INITIALS AND HEADINGS OF ARTICLES 

Chau.es B£kont, Lttt.D. (Oxon.). fHtvot; 

See the biographical article, Bsmont, C \F 

Sir Charles Norton Edgcukbe Eliot, K.C.M.G., C.B.. MA, LL.D., D.C.L. r 
Vice-Chancellor of Sheffield University. Formerly Fellow of Trinity College, 
Oxford. H.M.'s Commissioner and Commander-in-Chief for the British East<{ Htmgmry: Lantuatn 
Africa Protectorate; Agent and Consul-General at Zanzibar; and Coasul-General I Hum. "»—»~» 

for German East Africa, 1900-1904. I 



Charles Francis Atkins 
Formerly Scholar of < 
(Royal Fusiliers). Autl 



een*a College, Oxford. Captain, 1st CJty of London 
rot The Wutorness and Cold Harbour. 



Member 



Carlton Huntley Hayes. KM., Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of History in Columbia University, New York Gty. 
of the American Historical Associa t ion. 

Sir Charles James Lyall, K.C.S.I., C.I.E., LL.D. (EdinJ. 

Secretary Judicial and Public Department, India Office. Fellow of King's College, 
London. Secretary to Government of India, Home Department, 1 889-1 894. 
Chief Commissioner. Central Provinces, India, 1895-1898. Author of Tn m sUt i ons 
of Ancient Arabic Pottry, &c 

Charles Letebrtdge Kingsyord, M.A., F.R.Hist.S., F.S.A. 

Assistant Secretary to the Board of Education. . Author of Lif$ of Henry V. 
Editor of Chronicles of London, and Stow's Survey of London, < 

William Cosmo Monkhouse. 

See the biographical article, Monkhousk, W. C 

Rev. Charles Pritchard. M.A. 

See the biographical article, Pritchard, Charles. 

Christian Pester, D.-es-L. 

Professor at the Sorbonne, Paris. Chevalier of the Legjoa of Honour, Author 

of Eludes sur U regno de Robert le Pieux. 
Charles Raymond Beazley, M.A., D.Lrrr. 

Professor of Modern History in the University of Birmingham. Formerly Fellow 

of Merton College. Oxford, and University Lecturer in the History of Geography. 

Author of Henry the Navigator; The Dawn of Modern Geography; Ac 

Carl Sckurz, LL.D. 

§ee the biographical article, Schurx, Carl. 

Sir Charles William Wilson, K.C.B., K.C.M.G., F.R.S. (1836-1067). 

Major-G*ncral, Royal Engineers. Secretary to the North American Boundary 
Commission, 1858-1862. British Commissioner on the Servian Boundary Com- 
mission. Director-General of the Ordnance Survey, 1886-1894. Dfrector£eneral 
of Military Education, 1895^1898. Author of From KorH to Khartoum; Lift of 
Lord One; &c 

David Binning Monro, M.A., Lrrr.D. 

See the biographical article, Monro, David Binning. 

Donald Francis Tovey. 

Author of Essays in Musical Analysis: comprising The Classical Concerto, The 
Goldberg Variations, and analyses of many other classical works. 

Str David Gill, K.C.B., LL.D., F.R.S., F.R.A.S., D.Sc. 

H.M, Astronomer at Cape of Good Hope, 1 879-1907. Served in Geodetic Survey 
of Egypt, and on the expedition to Ascension Island to determine the Solar, 
Parallax by observations of Mars. Directed Geodetic Survey of Natal, Cape Colony 
and Rhodesia. Author of Geodetic Survey of South Africa; Catalogues of Stars for 
the Equinoxes (1850, i860, 1885, 1890, 1900); ftc 

Davtd George Hogarth, M.A. 

Keeper of the Ashmolean Museum, Oxford. Fellow of Magdalen College, Oxford 
Fellow of the British Academy. Excavated at Paphos, 1888; Naucratis, 1899 * nd 
1903; Ephesus, 1904-1905; Assiut, 1906-1907. Disector, British School at Athena. 
1 897-1900. Director, Cretan Exploration Fund, 1899. 

David Hanmay. 

Formerly British Vice-Consul at Barcelona. Author of Short Hi*** of the Royal 
Navy; Ufe of Emilia Castelar; &c 



Cfe*«& 



Honor! ai H, HL, 1Y. 



Henry IV, V, VL: 

of E*gfan*\ 

Punt, W. 



Horse**], Sir P. W. 

(m pari); 
Hetscbd, Sir J. F.W. 

(in pari). 



Hayton; Htm* 
the navigator. 

Htyot, Btrthortoti B. 



merapoBf (in part). 



Heraelea (in pari); 
HlerapoUi tf» pari); 



Heyn; Hood, Viscount; 
Howe, Earl; Humour. 



insects. " (Cambridge Natural History) ; Ac. 



■•{< 



Henderson, AJexindor 
(in part). 



Rev. Dugald Mactadyen, M.A. 

Minister of South Grove Congregational Church, Highgate. Author of Constructive 

Congregational Ideals ; &c 

David Sharp, M.A., M.B., F.R.S., F.Z.S. 

Editor of the Zoological Record. Formerly Curator of Museum of Zoology, Uru'ver- J HftTBPftdi (m tartS 
«tv of Cambridge. _ President oj Entomological Society of London. Author of"* f, ™w™ ^ *"'* 



RT. 



Rev. Edward Cuthbert Butler, O.S.B., M.A.,D.Lrrr. f a g onymH e o : 

Abbot of Downside Abbey. Bath. Author of " The Lauaiac History of Palladia* ° \ HUarion. Saint 
in Cambridge Texts and Studies, vol vi I ""•*"'"• "—** 



Edwin Dampier Brickwood. 
Author of Boat-Racing; &c 



{ 



Hone: 



History; 

(in part). 



INITIALS AND HEADINGS OF ARTICLES ** 

E.D.BO. Edward Dukdas Butler. f n _. 

Formerly Assistant in the Department of Printed Books. British Museum. Foreign J u ™faiy: LttcraMirn 

Member of the Hungarian Academy of Sciences- Author of Hungarian Pirns and I (in fat(). 

FabUs Jar English Readers; &c I 

& & & Ernest Edwaid Sons, M.A. f „ . _. 

Fellow, Tutor and Lecturer, St John's College, Cambridge. Newton Student at J nepnaastoi; 

Athens, 189a Editor of the Prometheus Vincius of Aeschylus, and of The Homeric \ Bent; Hermee. 

Hymns. I 

&VF.& Edward Fairbrothbr Strange, f 

Assistant* Keeper, Victoria and Albert Museum, South Kensington. Member of J Hlroshlge; 

Council, Japan Society. Author of numerous works on art subjects, joint-editor | HoknsaL 

of Bell's r * Cathedral ,f Series. I «* vm "~ 

B.O. Edmund Gosst%LL.D. f Heroic Romtne*; 

See the biographical article, Gossx, Edmund, W. 1 Herow Verse; 

iHarriok; Hojbarg. 

HM. Eduard Meyer, Ph.D., D.Lrrr. (Oxon.). LL.D. f 

Professor of Ancient History in the University of Berlin. Author of GeichichuA Hormlxd*. 
dee AJlerthunu;Geschuhtea^altenAeaplens; Die Israeliten undine I 

B. H. W. »*v. Edward Mewburn Walker, M.A. f xs^mAtitn* u~ aw\ 

Fellow, Senior Tutor and Librarian of Queen's College, Oxford. \ nwgTOMB W» ***)* 

B. 0.* Edmund Owen, M.B., F.R.C.S., LL.D., D.Sc. f 

Consulting Surgeon to St Mary's Hospital, London, and to the Children's Hospital, I Heart: Wmt** 
Great Ormond Street, London. Chevalier of the Legion of Honour. Late Examiner "j H ZliL urger *' 
in Surgery at the Universities of Cambridge, London and Durham. Author of [ nsnuB * 
A Manual of Anatomy for Senior Students. { 

■Vlfc Edgar Prestace. r 

Special Lecturer in Portuguese Literature at the University of Manchester. Com- I Hereulano de Camlho • 
roendador, Portuguese Order of S. Thiago. Corresponding Member of Lisbon 1 Anjyo. 
Royal Academy of Sciences and Lisbon Geographical Society. I 

&*•.• Emxl Reich, Doc. Juris., F.R.Hist.S. i Suummrr t.i~„h~. r.v *~t\ 

Author of Hungarian Literature: History of Civilisation; *c \ BUBWr: *•**«** (s» parti. 

E. B. B. Edwyn Robert Bevan, M.A. f 

New College, Oxford. Author of The House of SeUucus; Jerusalem under the High i 
Priests. I 

F. B. Feuce Barkabei, Lttt.D. 

Formerly Director of Museum of Antiquities at Rome. Author of archaeological' 
papers in Italian reviews and in the Athenaeum. 

F. C C Frederick Cornwalus Conybeare, M.A.. D.Th. (Giessen). 

Fellow of the British Academy. Formerly Fellow of University College, Oxford. 
Author of The Ancient Armenian Texts of Arutotle; Myth, Magic and Morals; &c 

F. 0. fl. B. Frederick Georoe Meeson Beck, M.A. /HaraiL 

Fellow and Lecturer of Clare College, Cambridge. \ 

F. 0. F. Frederick Gymer Parsons, F.R.C.S., F.Z.S., F.R.AnthropJnst. 



HerouJsjienni* 
Holy Water. 



bderick Gymer Parsons, F.R.C.S., F.Z.S., F.R.AnthropJnst. r 

Vice-President, Anatomical Society of Great Britain and Ireland. Lecturer on J tfasj*> «~- -— - 
Anatomy at St Thomas's Hospital and the London School of Medicine for Women. 1 """■*• Anasomy\ 
Formerly Hunterian Professor at the Royal College of Surgeons. I 

F.O.S. F.G.Stephens. f 

Formerly art critic of the Athenaeum. Author of Artists at Home; George Cruih- J fr A lt Vnnk 
shank; Memorials of W. Mulready; French and Flemish Pictures; Sir E. Landseer; 1 n0Ut ™ nfc 
T. C.Hooh t lLA.;&c. I 

F. H. B. Francis Henry Butler, M.A. f Honey; Hunter, John; 

Worcester College, Oxford. Associate of the Royal School of Mines. \ Hunter, William. 



F. LL G. Francis Llewellyn Grotto, M.A., Ph.D., F.S.A. 

Reader in Egyptology, Oxford University. Editor ot tne Archaeological Survey J p. ..,,"_, ■ri, M .-hf„i. 
and Archaeological Reports of the Egypt Exploration Fond. Fellow of Imperial 1 Hermes TrtanegWOJ, 
German Archaeological Institute. L Horns. 



F. 0. B. Frederick Orpen Bower, D.Sc, F.R.S. r 

Regius Professor of Botany in the University of Glasgow. Author of Practical \ _ 
Botany for Beginners. \ 

F.Ffc Frank Puaux. r 

President of the Societe de l*Histoire du Protestantisme francais. Author of I _ ^. 
Let Prtcurseurs fronqiis de la toUrance; Histotre de FitabHisement des protestantsi HUgUenOB. 
francais en Suide; LEglise rtformie de France; Ac I 

G. A. 6r # George Abraham Grierson, CLE. Ph.D., D.Lrrr. 



Member of the Indian Civil Service, 1873-1903. In charge of Linguistic Survey 
of India, 1898-1902. Gold Medallist, Asiatic S " ....... 



Society. 1909. Vice-President of. 

, jtv Formerlv Fellow «* ~ ' " 

The Languages of India 

0. C B. George Croom Robertson, M.A. 



the Royal Asiatic Society Formerly Fellow of Calcutta University. Author of 



rge Croom Robertson, M.A. f tirM** timhm* (2- a«a 

See the biographical article, Robertson. G C \ HoM * > TbmU "* W- 

0.0. W. George Charles Williamson. Litt.D. -fnmtnri ramm**- 

Chevalier of the Legion of Honour. Author of Portrait Miniatures; Life of Richard I 2um!2* JSES^V^w— 
Cosway, JLA.: George EngUheart; Portrait Drawings; &c Editor of new edition } «w"»W» mcnoai, HOtKUtt. 
of Bryan's Dictionary of Printers and Engravers. I Humphry, OxUi. 



INITIALS AND HEADINGS OF ARTICLES 



George Gregory Smith, M.A. 



Author oi Tlu< Henryson. 



ia- j 



Giessea. Author of Das 



via 

G.O.S. 

Professor of English Literature, Queen's University of Belfast. 

Days of Janus IV.; The Transition Period; Spectmens of Middle Scats; &c 

0. & Rev. George Edmttndson, M.A., F.R.Hist.S 

Formerly Fellow and Tutor of Brasenose College, Oxford. Ford's Lecturer, 1909. 
Hon. Member, Dutch Historical Society, and Foreign Member, Netherlands Associa- 
tion of Literature. 

0. H. G» George Herbert Carpenter, B.Sc. 

Professor of Zoology in the Royal College of Science, Dublin. President of the 
Association of Economic Biologists. Member of the Royal Irish Academy. Author 
of Insects: their Structure and Life; Ac 

G. J. T. George James Torner. 

Barrister-at-Law, Lincoln's Inn. Editor of Select Pleas for the Porosis for the 
Seldcn Society. 

G. K. GtJSTAV KftftGER. 

Professor of Church History in the University of 
Papsttum; &c. 

G. R. Rev. Gegrce Rawlinson, M.A. 

See the biographical article, Rawlinson, Gborgb. 

G. W. T. Rev. Gripftthes Wheeler Thatcher, M.A., B.D. 

Warden of Camden College. Sydney, N.S.W. Formerly Tutor in Hebrew and Old 
Testament History at Mansfield College, Oxford. 

H. Lord Houghton. 

See the biographical article, Houghton, ist Baron. 

H. Br. Henry Bradley. M.A., Ph.D. 

Joint-editor of the New English Dictionary (Oxford). Fellow of the British Academy. 

Author of The Story of the Goths ; The Making of English; Ac 
H. Bt Sir Henry Burdett, K.C.B., K.C.V.O. 

Founder and Editor of The Hospital. Formerly Superintendent of the Queen's 

Hospital, Birmingham, and tie Seamen's Hospital, Greenwich. Author of 

> Hospitals and Asylums of the World; Ac 
H. Ch. Huch Chisholm, M.A. 

Formerly Scholar of Corpus Christ! College, Oxford. Editor of the nth edition 

of the Encyclopaedia Britannica; Co-editor of the 10th edition. 

H.D0. Htppolyte Delehaye, S.J. 

Assistant in the compilation of the BolUndist publications: AnaJocta BollandioKa 
and Acta -sanctorum. 

H. L. Henri Labrosse. 

Assistant Librarian at the Bibliotfaeque Nationalc, Paris. Officer of the Academy. 

H. L. 0. Hugh Longbourne Callendar, F.R.S., LL.D. 

Professor of Physics. RoyaL College of Science, London. Formerly Professor of 
Physics in McGUl College, Montreal, and in University College, London. 

H. V. V. Herbert M. Vaughan, F.S.A. 

Keble College, Oxford. Author of The Last of the Royal Stuarts; The Medici Popes; 
The Last Stuart Queen. 

H. W. C. D. Henry William Carless Davis, M.A. 

Fellow and Tutor of BaJliol College, Oxford. Fellow of All Souls College, Oxford, 
1895-1902. Author of England under the Normans and Angeoiut; Charlemagne. 

H. W. fL* Rev. Henry Wheeler Robinson, M.A. 

Professor of Church History in Rawdon College. Leeds. Senior Kennfeott Scholar, 

Oxford, tooi. Author of Hebrew Psychology in Relation to Pauline Anthropology 

(in Mansfield College Essays) ; &c 
H. W. 8. H. Wickham Steed. 

Correspondent of The Times at Vienna. Correspondent of The Times at Rome, 

1 897-1902. 

H. Y. Sir Henry Yule, K.C.S.I., C.B. 

See the biographical article, Yule, Sir H. 

I* A. Israel Abrahams, M.A, 

Reader in Talmudic and Rabbinic Literature in the University of Cambridge. 
Formerly President, Jewish Historical Society of England. Author of A Short 
History of Jewish Literature; Jewish Life in the Middle Ages; Judaism; &c 

J. A. C Sir Joseph Archer Crowe, K.C.M.G. 

See the biographical article, Crowe, Sir J. A 

J. A. S. Vssy Rev. Joseph Ariotage Robinson, D.D. 

Dean of Westminster. Fellow of the British Academy. Hon. Fellow of Christ's 
College, Cambridge. Formerly Fellow of Christ's College, Cambridge, and Norn's- 
ian Professor of Divinity in the University. Author of Some Thoughts on the 
Incarnation; 8cc _ 

J. Bl James Bartlett. 

Lecturer on Construction, Architecture, Sanitation, Quantities, &c, at King' 
College, London. Member of Society of Architects. Member of I imitate of 
Junior Engineers. 



HoUtnd: History. 
Holland: County and 
Province of. 



Hemlptera; 



(Jn part). 



Hundred. 



ffippolytus. 

Herodotus (/» pari). 

rJasan-uVBaSTT; 
Hassan ibn thiblt; 
Bfchim fbn tt-KalM. 

Hood, Thomas. 



Howe, Samuel Gridley. 

Helena. St; Hubert, St 
Hugh of St Ober. 



Henry, Steart (Cardinal 
York). 

Henry L, TL, HL: 

Of England. 
Henry of Huntingdon. 

Hosea {in pari). 



Humbert, King. 

Homos (in pari); 

Hsftan Tsang (in part)* 

Hasdal lhn Aaprat; 

Henl; 

Hindi, Samson B. 

Hobbema; Holbein. 



Hlppotytns, The 



<1 



Heating. 



INITIALS AND HEADINGS OF ARTICLES 



IX 



J.B.T, 

/.Oft. 

J.B. 
I. P. P. 
J. F. fi. B. 

J. 04. 
J.G.H. 

1.0. S. 



J.H.A.H. 
J.H.P. 
J. H. Mb. 

J.H.B. 

M. J. P. 

J.K.L. 

J.M.H. 

J.FwB. 
J.P.Pi. 

J. 8. Co. 
J. IF. 
J.T.lsV 



Sut John Batty Tuxe, M.D., F.R.S. (Edin.), D.Sc., LL.D. 

President of the Neurological Society of the United Kingdom. Medical Director 
of New Sa ugh ton Hatl Asylum, Edinburgh. M.P. for the Universities of Edinburgh 
and St Andrews, 1900-1910. 

Riv, James Davtes, M.A. (1820-1883). 

Formerly Head Master of Ludlow Grammar School sod Prebendary of Hereford 
Cathedral. Translated classical authors for Bohn's " Classical Library." Author 
of volumes in CoUins's Ancient Classics for English Readers. 

H. Julius Ecgeling, Ph.D. 

Professor of Sanskrit and Comparative Philology, University of Edinburgh. 
Formerly Secretary and Librarian to Royal Asiatic Society. 

John Fatthtull Fleet, CLE. 

Comm i s s i oner of Central and Southern Divisions of Bombay, 1891-1807. Author 
of Inscriptions of the Early Gupta Kings ; ftc. 

Sot John Francis Harpin Broadbent, Bart., M.A., M.D. 

Physician to Out-Patients, St Mary's Hospital, London, and to the Hempstead 
General Hospital. Assistant Physician to the London Fever Hospital Author 
of Heart Disease and Aneurysm; && 

Rev. James Cow, M.A., Lxrr.D. 

Head Master of Westminster School. Fellow of King's College, London. Formerly 
Fellow of Trinity College, Cambridge. Editor of Horace's Odes and Satires. Author 
of A Companion to the School Classics; &c 

James Gairdner, C.B. 

Sea the biographical article, Gairdnbr, J 

John Gray McKendricz, M.D., LL.D., F.R.S., F.R.C.P. (Edin.) 

Emeritus Professor of Physiology at the University of Glasgow. Author of Life 
in Motion ; Life of Helmholts ;8tc 

John George Robertson. M.A., Ph.D. 

Professor of German at the University of London. 



Language, Strassburg University. Author 



ndon. Formerly Lecturer on the English 
of History of German Literature; ftc. 



Justus Hashagen, Ph.D. 

Privatdozent in Medieval and Modern History, University of Bonn. Author of 
Das Rhainland unler der frantdsischen Herrschafi. 

John Henry Arthur Hast, M.A. 

Fellow, Theological Lecturer and Librarian. St John's College, Cambridge. 

John Henry Freese, M.A. 

Formerly Fellow of St John's College, Cambridge. 

John Henry Mutrhead, M.A., LL.D. 

Professor of Philosophy in the University of Birmingham. Author of Elements 
of Ethics; Philosophy and Life; Ac. Editor of Library of Philosophy. 

John Horace Round, M.A., LL.D. (Edin.). 

Author of Feudal England; Studies in Peerage and Family History; Peerage and 

Rev. James J. Fox. 

St Thomas's College, Brookland, D.C, U.&A. 

Sir John Knox Laughton, M.A., Lrrr.D. 

Professor of Modern History, King's College, London, Secretary of the Navy 
Records Society. Served in the Baltic, 1854-1655; in China. 1856-1859. Honorary 
Fellow, Gonville and Caius College, Cambridge. Fellow, King's College, London. 
Author of Physical Geography in tts Relation to the Prevailing Winds and Currents; 
Studies in Naval History; Sea Fights and Adventures; ftc 

John Malcolm Mitchell. 

Sometime Scholar of Queen's College. Oxford. Lecturer in Classics, East London 
College (University of London). Joint-editor of Grote's History of Greece. 

James Geqrge Joseph Penderil-Broohurst. 
Editor of the Guardian (London). 

Rev. John Punnett Peters, Ph.D.. D.D. 

Canon Residentiary, Cathedral of New York. Formerly Professor of Hebrew In 
the University of Pennsylvania. Director of the University Expedition to 
Babylonia, 1888-1895. Author of Nippur, or Explorations and Adventures on the 
Euphrates. 

James Sutherland Cotton, M.A. 

Editor of The Imperial Gaeetteer of India. Hon. Secretary of the Egyptian Explora- 
tion Fund. Formerly Fellow and Lecturer of Queen's College, Oxford. Author 
ef India in the " Citizen " Series; &c 

Johm Smith Flett, D.Sc., F.G.S. 

Petrpgrapber to the Geological Survey. Formerly Lecturer on Petrology in 
Edinburgh University. Neifl Medallist of the Royal Society of Edinburgh. Bigsby 
Medallist of the Geological Society of London. 

John t. Bealby. 

Joint-author of Stanford's Europe. Formerly Editor of the Scottish Geographical 
Miagasine. Translator of Sven Hedin's Through Asia, Central Asia and Tibet; &c. 



Hipocrates. 
Hasted (*• *ar0. 



Heart: Bean Dims*. 

Horace (is pari). 
Henry VH.: of England. 



Heine (,'» part); 
HUdebrand, Lay of; 
Hoffmann, B. T. W. 

Heeler, p. P. K.; 
Hertxberf, Count Von; 
Hormayr. 



Herod; 

Herald; Heated (*» peri). 

Hegel: Hcgdianism m 
England., 



Hereward. 



Heeker, L T. 



Hood of Anion. 



Home, David (in part). 



HLHaJi; Htt. 



Hastings, Warren. 



Hlssar (in part). 





X 


j.T.a 


J.T.M0. 


J.T.ft.* 


J. v.* 


J.V.I. 


J.Ws. 


J.W.* 


i. W. P. 


J. W. I*. 



INITIALS AND HEADINGS OF ARTICLES 

Joseph Thomas Cunntncham, M.A.. F.Z.S. f 

Lecturer on Zoology at the, South-western Polytechnic London. Formerly Fellow J Hnrrtnc 
of University College, Oxford. Assistant Professor of Natural History in the f —•••■»• 
University of Edinburgh and Naturalist to the Marine Biological Association. I 

John Torrey Morse, Jr. /Holms*. Oftvsr 

Author of ThelSfeerndbemmefOtumWeadtUBetmau ^nons^ OTnT 

James Thomson Shoxwkx, Ph.D. I 

Professor of History m Colu mbi a University, New York City. I 

JULES VTARD. 

Archivist at the National Archives, Paris. Officer of Public Instruction. Author ' 

of La Frame* sous Philippe VI. de Valois; Ac 
Jakes Vernon Bartlet, MA, D.D. (St Andrews). 

Professor of Church History, Mansfield College, Oxford. Author of The Apostolic 

Age;&c 

John Weathers, F.ILH.S. f mppeiihiwi. HoatyroeUa: 

Lecturer on Horticulture to the Middlesex County Council. Author of Practical \ SSSE^r^Si^ 
Guide to Garden Plants; French Market Gardening: «c L HorttOttltore <*» P™). 

Javes Wad, D.Sc, LL.D. 



Hundred Yearr War. 

Hebrews, Kittle to the; 
of, 



aed, D.Sc., LL.D. f 

Professor of Mental Philosophy and Logic in the University of Cambridge. Fellow J •*..*.,« 
" - Inky College, Cambridge. Fellow of the British Academy. Fcftow of the | "•"•"• 
York Academy of S ci e nc es . I 



of Trinity 
NewYo 

Walter Ferrter. f 

Translated George Eliot and Judaism from the German of Kanfmann. Author of i HtlM (in part 4 ). 



Moltisdiffe. 

The Hon. John Watson Foster, A.M., LL.D. 

Professor of American Diplomatics, George Washington University, Washington, \ flarrtSOD, 
VSJi. Formerly U.S. Secretary of State, Author of Diplomatic Memoirs; Ac. 



n.(l 



K. ft. Kathleen Schlesinoer. [ a^LM^t^nJrm^hts^ 

Editor of The Portfolio of Musical Archaeology. Author of The Instruments of the i jr ^"" *' warpsiCDOtW, 
Orchestra. HoWroiapele; 

iHorn; Hordj-Gardy. 

IV. & I. Libeky Hyde BflMjJljD. >f _ ^ , f-f _^ _ , n ^ J HortkuW. American 



ieety Hyde Bailey. LLJ>. f Hortkultore: jimma 

Director of the College of Agriculture, Cornell University. Chairman of Roosevelt 1 r.i~.A~ u ^^\ 

Commission on Country Life, I OOmdar \m part). 

■{■ 



L. J. ft. Leonard James Spencer, M.A. f n«M«/»<A!*.. n«mi m nmvif A . 

Assistaot in Department of Mineralogy, British Mqseum. Formerly Scholar of 1 S^^'irtSSJ? 
Sidney Sus»<^U^c,aunbridge,a^Haricness Scholar. Editor of the Mineralo- 1 Heukndlto; Hornblende; 
fico/ J/agasiJM. I Hamito. 

L. W. LuaiN Wolf. 

Vice-President of the Jewish Historical Society of England. Formerly President "j Hind), BifOD. 
of the Society. Joint-editor of thio BMiotlseca Angto-judaica. 

H. 0. Moses Caster, Ph.D. (Leipzig). 

Chief Rabbi of the Sephardtc Communities of England. Vice-President. Zionist 



Congress, 1898, 1890, 1900. Ilchester Lecturer at Oxford on Slavonic ami Byaantine 
Literature, 1886 and 1891. President. Folk lore Society of England. Vice-President 
Anglo- Jewish Association. Author of History of R u man ian Popular Literature ; Ac. 



H. Ha. . Marcus Hartog, M.A., D.Sc, F.L.S. 

Professor of Zoology, University College, Cork. Author of " Pro to xo a " in Cam- ■ HeUosoa* 
bridge Natural History ; and papers for various scientific journals. I 

H. H. C Montague Hughes Crackanthorfe, K.C., D.CJL f 

President of the Eugenics Education Society. Honorary Fellow, St John's College. I 
Oxford. Bencher of Lincoln's Inn. Formerly Member of the General Council of *j HafSehefl. 1st BifOn. 
the Bar and of the Council of Legal Education, and Standing Counsel to the Univer- I 
sity of Oxford. [ 

M. 9. T. Marcus Niehbdr Too. WLA. f 

Fellow and Tutor of Oriel College, Oxford. University Lecturer in Epigraphy, i 
Joint-author of Catalogue of the Sparta Museum. I 

M. 0. B. C. MaxnmxAN Otto Bismarck Casfarx. f 

Reader in Ancient History at London University. Lecturer in Greek at Birmingham i HexioBus. 
University, 1905-1908. I 

H. T« H. Maxwell T. Masters. M.D., F.R.S. (1833-1007). r 

Formerly Editor of Gardeners* Chronicle; tad Lecturer on Botany. St George's Hos- J nartieiiltmn f«. amA 
pital. London. Author of Plant Life; Botany for Beginners; and numerous mono- | —* WUWU9 w» !■»"/• 
graphs in botanical works. I 

M. JJ. M. Newton Dennison Mereness, A.M., Ph.D. f i^l^!?^ 

Author of Maryland as a Proprietary Province. i HOIDBstaa* ani 

I Laws. 



0. Btx Oswald Barron, F.S.A. 

Editor of The Ancestor, 1902-1905. Hon. Genealogist to Standing Council of the 
Honourable Society of the Baronetage, 

Ik Bs. Oscar Broxant. 



Heraldry; 
Herbert: family, 
Howard: family. 
Hangary: Goograpko 
and Stetittift 



INITIALS AND HEADINGS OF ARTICLES 

0. C W. Rbv. Owen Charles Whttehouse, M.A., D.D. f 

Christ's College. Cambridge. Professor of Hebrew, Biblical Exegesis and Theology, i Hebrew Religion, 
and Theological Tutor, Cheshunt College. Cambridge. I 

P. A. Paul Daniel Alphandery. f Henry of Lausanne; 

Professor of the History of Dogma, Ecole pratique des hautcs 6tudcs, Sorbonne, J Unrh nt fit Vktinr- 
Paris. Author of Les /dies morales eket les hitirodoxes Latines au debut du XIII* | 5?S1„.« ^^^ 
sietle. I Humlllau. 

P. C M. Peter Chalmers Mitchell. M.A., F.R.S., F.Z.S., D.Sc., LLD. 

Secretary to the Zoological Society of London. University Demonstrator in Com- 
parative Anatomy and Assistant to Linacre Professor at Oxford, I 888-1891. 
Examiner in Zoology to the University of London, 1903. Author of Outlines of 
Biology; &c 



Hemtohordn; 
Heredity. 



P. C T. Philip Chesney Yorke, M.A. f WMU . 

Magdalen College, Oxford. Editor of Letters of Princess Elisabeth of England. \ nouw » 

P.H. Peter Henderson ( 1 823-1800). f Hortlcuttur*: American 

Formerly Horticulturist, Jersey City and New York. Author of Gardening fori r 1 j f-7Zj\ 
Profit; Garden and Farm Topics. ' I Calendar (tn pari). 

P. H. P<-S* Philip Henry Pye-Smith, M.D., F.R.S. f 

Consulting Physician to Guy's Hospital, London. Formerly Vice-Chancellor of the 1 Hutey, William. 
University of London. Joint-author of A Text Book of Medicine', &c. I 

P. U. Philip Lake, M.A., F.G.S. f 

Lecturer on Physical and Regional Geography in Cambridge University. Formerly J m m «i««-. n 1 
of the Geological Survey of India. Author of Monograph of British Cambrian 1 ™»"l*- Geology. 
Trilobiles. Translator and Editor of Kayscr's Comparative Geology. I 

R. A* m Robert Anchel. f Haranlt da SfehaliM. 

Archivist to the Department de ITure. \ umm W ^ tolMUm ' 

R.A& Robert Adamson. LLD. /„„.,. *.«,.- .. A A 

See the biographical article, Adamson, R. ^Httnie, DftVId (m part). 

B. A. S» H. Robert Alexander Stewart Maca lister, M.A., F.S.A. r 

St John's Conege, Cambridge. Director of Excavations for the Palestine Explora- -{ Hebron; Hor, ML 
turn Fund. [ 

B. A. W. Robert Alexander Wahab, C.B„ C.M.G., CLE. r 

Colonel, Royal Engineers Formerly H.M. Commissioner, Aden Boundary Delimi- J _ »t. w t. 
tation, and Superintendent. Survey of India. Served with Tirah Expeditionary 1 ****■» **> HOjai. 
Force, 1897-1898; Anglo-Russian Boundary Commission, Pamirs, 1895; &c [_ 

R. H. S. Richard Henry Stoddard. f u.-**,,.-.., v.«h«tii«t 

See the biographical article, Stoddard, Ricuaro Hehrt. \ Hawthorne, HatnanleL 

R. L P. Reginald. Innes Pococe F Z.S. JHamrtet; Hlbematton. 

Superintendent of the Zoological Gardens, London. \ 

Christ Church. Oxford. Barnster-at-Law. Formerly Editor of the & James's \ Hety-Hutchlnson. 
Cautte. London. \ 

B. J. 8. Hon. Robert John Strutt. M.A., F R.S. 

Professor of Physics in the In " 

Kensington. Fellow of Trinity 

R. K. D. Sir Robert Kennaway Douclas. 



B. J. H. Ronald John McNeill, M.A. 

:. M.A., F R.S. f 

he Imperial College of Science and Technology, South * HeUam. 

rinity College, Cambridge. ^ 

Robert Kennaway Douclas. f 

Formerly Keeper of Oriental Printed Books and MSS. at the British Museum, J Rcnm Taanr (l» Wf 
and Professor of Chinese, King's College, London. Author of The Language o»d ] *»u» \wi mw*h 

Literature of China ; &c I 

R. L.* Richard Lydekker, F.R.S., F.G.S., F.Z.S. f Hedgehog: 

Member of the Staff of the Geological Survey of India, 1874-1882. Author of J Hlnnonotamna* 

Catalogue of Fossil Mammals, Reptiles and Birds in the British Museum; The Deer) „ *!? *J. ' „ »_ 

of all Lands; The Game Animals of Africa; &c I Hone (mi pari); HOWfer. 

R.H. B. Robert Nisbet Bain (d. iooq). fHopken; Horn, A. B., Count; 

Assistant Librarian, British Museum, 1 883-1909. Author of Scandinavia, the n n nmrv tr:~i~~ d- a^-a. 
Political History of Denmark. Norway and Sweden, 1*13-1900; The First Romanovs! J™ 8 *?' ~ wtory Km r * 1 '* 
1613-1725; Slavonic Europe, the Political History of Poland and Russia from 1469. MunyW Janot; 
to 1790; StL [ Hunyadi, Usxlo. 

B. Pd. Rene" Poupardin, L>.-is-L. r 

Secretary of the Ecole des Chartes. Honorary Librarian at the Bibliotheque I 
Nationale. Paris. Author of Le Royaume de Provence sous les Carolingiens; Recueil] 
des chartes de Saint-Germain ; &c. I 

R. P. 8. R. Phene" Spiers, F.S.A., F.R I B.A. 

Formerly Master of the Architectural School, Royal Academy, London. Past 
President of Architectural Association. Associate and Fellow of King's College, 
London. Corresponding Member of the Institute of France. Editor of Fergusson't 
History of Architecture. Author of Architecture: East and West; &c 

R. 8. d Robert Seymour Conway. M.A., D.Litt. (Cantab.). 



Boom. 



ert Seymour Conway. M.A., D.Litt. (Cantab.). r 

Professor of Latin and Indo-European Philology in the University of Manchester. J HeTnlCl; 
Formerly Professor of Latin in University College, Cardiff: and Fellow of Gonville 1 Hirplnl. 
and Caius College, Cambridge. Author of The Italic Dialects. ^ 



R. 3. T. Ralph Stockman Tarr. S Hudson Biter. 

Professor of Physical Geography, Cornell Unnremty. \ »»«»«■ »m. 



Hatha*. 



x« INITIALS AND HEADINGS OF ARTICLES 

R. W. Robert Wallace, F.R.S. (Edin.), F.L.S. 

P rof es sor of Agriculture and Rural Economy at Edinburgh University, and Carton 

Lecturer on Colonial and Indian Apiculture. Professor of Agriculture, R.A.C., I HOTM (in tovtL 

Cirencester, 1 882-1 885. Author of Farm Live Stock of Great Britain; The AtrkuU ■ r ^ h 

ture and Rural Economy of Australia and Now Zealand; Farming Industries oj Cape 

Colony; Sac 

8. P. B. Spencer Fullerton Baird, LL.D. J nv_«_ » ■. 

See the biographical article, Bairo.S. P. ^JMBrJ, JCHfsV 

8. A. C. Stanley Arthur Cook, M.A. 

Lecturer in Hebrew and Syriac, and formerly Fellow, Goovule and Caius College. 
Cambridge. Editor for Palestine Exploration Fund. Examiner in Hebrew and • 
Aramaic, London University, 1 904-1908. Author of Glossary of Aramaic Inscrip- 
tions; The Laws of Moses and the Code of Hammurabi; Critical Notes on Old Testament 
History; ReHgion of Ancient Palestine; Ac* 

T. A. L Thomas Allan Ingram. MA, LL.D. / HoUday. 

Trinity College. Dublin. \ 

T. As. Thomas Ashby, M.A.. D.LrrT. (Oxon.). f 

Director of British School of Archaeology at Rome. Formerly Scholar of Christ 1 Htrtehft (til pari); 
Church, Oxford. Craven Fellow, 1807. Coningtoa Prizeman, 1906. Member of 1 wup^iinm , 
the Imperial German Archaeological Institute. I 

T. Bi. Str Thomas Barclay, M.P. f 

Member of the Institute of International Law. Member of the Supreme Council J m-fc m tm m 
of the Congo Free State. Officer of the Legion of Honour. Author of Problems \ °*" amm * 
of International Practice and Diplomacy; &c M J\ for Blackburn, 191a I 

T. !•• Thomas Brown. f 

Incorporated Weaving, Dyeing and Printing College, Glasgow. \ 

T. P. H. T. F. Henderson. f BjkJlW . •^.j 

Authordf The Cashet Letters and Mary Queen of Scots; Life of Robert Burns; &c ^ H00 " r » ™»* 

T. GL Thomas Gtlray, M.A. f Handamm. . 

Formerly Professor of Modern History and English Literature, University College J T.r_Z 
Dundee. [ v»* Pan), 

T. H. H.* Colonel Sir Thomas Hunoerford Holdich, K.C.M.G., K.C.T.E., Hon. D.Sc f Halmtmfl'* Vmrnf. 

Superintendent Frontier Surveys, India, 1892-1898. Gold Medallist. R.G.S., I E:~r~^ ^" • 
London, 1887. Author of The Indian Borderland; The Countries of me King's! 5?? 1 *??' ^ 
Award; India; Tibet; &c L Hindu Kush. 

T. L.H. Sr* Thomas Little Heath, K.C.B., D.Sc. f 

Assistant Secretary to the Treasury. Formerly Fellow of Trinity College, Cam- "j Hero Of AJexamdrll. 
bridge. I 

T. 8tv Thomas Seccombe, M.A. f 

Balliol College, Oxford. Lecturer in History, East London and Birkbeck Colleges, I Haywtfd. AhfsJaam: 
University of London. Stanhope Prizeman, Oxford, 1887. AssisUnt Editor "j aw >iu. Tlttm**. 
of Dictionary of National Biography. 1801-1901. Author of Ike Ate of Johnson; ""*■"■» * rTTmTTl 
joint-author of Bookman Hlst&ry of English Literature; &c I 

T. Wo. Thomas Woodhouse. f WnM ^ 

Head of the Weaving and Textile Designing Department, Technical College, Dundee. \ OBB ' "^ 

T. W. A. Thomas William Allen, M. A. /w«m*» r* *^n 

Fellow and Tutor of Queen's College, Oxford. Joint-editor of The Homeric Hymns. \ noumr U». fOrt)* 

W. A. B. 0. Rev. William Atjctjstds Brevoort Coolidoe, MJV..F.R.G.S.. Ph.D. r u»nimm Atnae* 

Fellow of Magdalen College, Oxford. Professor of English History. St David's if^!,I^e!«l^. , 
College, Lampeter. 1880-1881. Author of Guide to Switzerland; The Alps in Nature 1 *™««"w01i, 
and in History; &c Editor of The Alpine Journal, 1 880-1889, { Herxog, HlM. 

W. A. P. Wawer Alison Phillips, M.A. f 5®5f , 2?»^^S* tZ$' 

Formerly Exhibitioner of Merton College and Senior Scholar of St John's College, J 5 01 * AJBMiee » ™» 
Oxford. Author of Modem Europe; &c I HonoriOS 14 

[Hungary: History (in pan). 

W. Bft. William Bacher, D.Pn. f -„. - 

Professor of Biblical Studies at the Rabbinical Seminary, Budapest. \ aum ' 

W. Ft. William Fream, LL.D. (d. 1907). r _ 

Formerly Lecturer on Agricultural Entomology, University of Edinburgh, and J JJ , 
Agricultural Correspondent of The Times. [ Horw {in part). 

W. P. G» William Feilden Crates, M.A. r 

Barristcr-at-Law, Inner Temple. Lecturer on Criminal Law at King's College, < HflfftlftHt. 
London. Editor of Archbold's Criminal Pleading (23rd ed.). [ 

W. 0. H. Walter George Headlam (1866-1008). r 

Fellow of King's College, Cambridge, Editor of Herodas. Translator of the plays J I 
of Aeschylus. (^ 

W. H. P. Snt William Henry Flower, F.R.S. f _ .. 

See the biographical article. Flower, Sir W. H. \ "«• w» port). 

W. H. Ha. William Henry Hadow, M.A., Mus.Doc. r 

Principal, Armstrong College, Newcastle-on-Tyne. Formerly Fellow and Tutor J •»...... 

of Worcester College, Oxford. Member of Council, Royal College of Music Editor 1 ° t 9 (UL 
of Oxford History of Music Author of Studies in Modem Music; Ac. L 



INITIALS AND HEADINGS OF ARTICLES 



xiii 



W. L. 0. William Lawson Grant, M.A. 

Professor at Queen's University, Kingston, Canada. Formerly Beit Lecturer in . 

Colonial History at Oxford University. Editor of Acts of the Privy Council, Colonial 

Series; Canadian Constitutional Development (in collaboration). 
W. H. R. William Michael Rossrrn. 

See the biographical article, Rossbtti, Dante Gabriel. 
W. P. J. William Price James. 

University College. Oxford. Barrister-at-Law. High Bailiff of County Courts, - 

Cardiff. Author of Romantic Professions; &c 
W. S. ML Sot William Robertson Nicoll, LL.D. 

See the biographical ankle, Nicoll, Sir W. R. 
W. R. S. William Robertson Smith, LL.D. 

See the biographical article, Smith, William Robertson. 
W. R. &-R. William Ralston Shedden-Ralston, M.A. 

Assistant in the Department of Printed Books, British Museum. Author of Russian 

Folk Tales i&c 
W. R. W. William Robert Worthtncton Williams, F.L.S. 

Superintendent of London County Council Botany Centre. Assistant Lecturer. 

in Botany, Birkbeck College (University of London). Member of the Geologists' 

Association. 

W. T. H. William Tod Helmuth, M.D., LL.D. (d. iooi). 

Formerly Professor of Surgery and Dean of the Homoeopathic and Medical College 
and Hospital, New York. President of the Collins State Homoeopathic Hospital. 
Sometime President of the American Institute of Homoeopathy and the New York 
State Homoeopathic Medical Society. Author of Treatise on Diphtheria; System 
if Surgery; &c 

W. W. William Wallace, LL.D. 

See the biographical article, Wallace, William (1844-1897). 

W. Wr. WrxusroN Walker, Ph.D., D.D. 

Professor of Church History, Yale University. Author of History of the Congrega 
Uonal Churches in the United States; The Reformation; John Calvin; &c. 

W.Y.S. William Young Sellar. LL.D. 

See the biographical article, Sella a, W. Y. 



Haydon, Benjamin Robert 



Harris, 



Howe, Joseph. 



Henley, W. B. 



Thomas Lake 

(w port). 



Hertsen. 



Horticulture (in parti. 



Homoeopathy. 



Hegel {in part). 

Hopkins, Samnet 

{Horace (in part). > 



PRINCIPAL UNSIGNED ARTICLES 



Harrow. 

Hartford. 

Hartlepool. 

Harvard University. 

Han Mountains. 

Hat 

Havana. 

HawaJL 

HaxeL 



Heath. 

Hebrides, The. 

Heidelberg Catechism. 

Heligoland. 

Heliostat 

Hellebore. 

Helmet 

Hemp. 

Herbarium. 



Herefordshire. 

Hero. 

Hertfordshire. 

Hesse. 

Hesse-CasseL 

Hesse-Darmstadt 

High Place. 

Highway. 

Hockey. 



Hotly. 

Homily. 

Honduras. 

Hong-Kong. 

Hostage. 

Hottentots. 

Household, RoyaL 

Hudson's Bay Company. 

Huntingdonshire. 



ENCYCLOPAEDIA BRITANNICA 

ELEVENTH EDITION 



VOLUME XIII 



HARMONY (Gr. dp/iorfa, a concord of musical sounds, 
Iptitfur to join; iptionicfi (sc. r*x*t) meant the science or 
art of music, /jmntud) being of wider significance), a combination 
of parts so that the effect should be aesthetically pleasing. In 
its earliest sense in English it is applied, in music, to a pleasing 
combination of musical sounds, but technically it is confined 
to the science of the combination of sounds of different pitch. 

I. Concord and Discord. — By means of harmony modem 
music has attained the dignity of an independent art. In ancient 
times, as at the present day among nations that have not come 
under the influence of European music, toe harmonic sense was, 
if not altogether absent, at all events so obscure and undeveloped 
as to have no organizing power in the art. The formation by 
the Greeks of a scale substantially the same as that which has 
received our harmonic system shows a latent harmonic sense, 
but shows it in a form which positively excludes harmony as an 
artistic principle. The Greek perception of certain successions 
of sounds as concordant rests on a principle identifiable with the 
scientific basis of concord in simultaneous sounds. But the 
Greeks did not conceive of musical simultaneity as consisting of 
anything but identical sounds; and when they developed the 
practice of magadizing — ue. singing in octaves— they did so 
because, while the difference between high and low voices was 
a source of pleasure, a note and its octave were then, as now, 
perceived to be in a certain sense identical We will now start 
from this fundamental identity of the octave, and with it trace 
the genesis of other concords and discords; bearing in mind 
that the history of harmony is the history of artistic instincts 
and not a series of progressive scientific theories. 

The unisonous quality of octaves is easily explained when we 
examine the " harmonic series " of upper partials (see Sound). 
Every musical sound, if of a timbre at all rich (and hence 
pre-eminently the human voice), contains some of these upper 
ptkTtials. Hence, if one voice produce a note whkh is an upper 



&. t.— The notes 
savked • are wl of 



js^^^te?: 



r,,*±= 



4 5 i 7 1 9 to u ii 



partial of another note sung at the same time by another voice, 
the higher voice adds nothing new to the lower but only rein- 
forces what is already there. Moreover, the upper partials of the 



higher voice will also coincide with some of the lower. Thus, 
if a note and its octave be sung together, the upper octave is 
itself No. a in the harmonic series of the lower, No. a of its own 
series is No. 4 of the lower, and its No. 3 is No. 6, and so on. The 
impression of identity thus produced is so strong that we often 
find among people unacquainted with music a firm conviction 
that a man is singing in unison with a boy or an instrument when 
be is really singing in the octave below. And even musical 
people find a difficulty in realising more than a certain brightness 
and richness of single tone when a violinist plays octaves per- 
fectly in tune and with a strong emphasis ort the lower notes. 
Doubling in octaves therefore never was and never will be a 
process of harmonization. 

Now if we take the case of one sound doubling another In the 
xath, it will be seen that here, too, no real addition b made by 
the higher sound to the lower. The xath is No. 3 of the harmonic 
series, No. a of the higher note will be No. 6 of the lower, No. 3 
will be No. 9, and so on. But there is an important difference 
between the xath and the octave. However much we alter the 
octave by transposition into other octaves, we never get anything 
but unison or octaves. Two notes two octaves apart are just 
as devoid of harmonic difference as a plain octave or unison. 
But, when we apply our principle of the identity of the octave 
to the xath, we find that the removal of one of the notes by an 
octave may produce a combination in which there is a distinct 
harmonic element. If, for example, the lower note is raised by 
an octave so that the higher note is a fifth from it, No. 3 of the 
harmonic series of the higher note will not belong to the lower 
note at all. The 5th is thus a combination of whkh the two notes 
are obviously different; and, moreover, the principle of the 
identity of octaves can now operate in a contrary direction and 
transfer this positive harmonic value of the 5th to the xath, 
so that we regard the xath as a 5th plus an octave, instead of 
regarding the 5th as a compressed xath. 1 At the same time, the 
relation between the two is quite dose enough to give the 5th 
much of the feeling of harmonic poverty and reduplication that 
characterizes the octave; and hence when medieval musicians 

1 Musical intervals are reckoned numerically upwards along the 
degrees of the diatonic scales (described below). Intervals greater 
than an octave are called compound, and are referred to their simple 
forms, e.g. the 12th is a compound 5th. „ 



HARMONY 



doubled a melody in sths and octaves they believed themselves 
to be doing no more than extending and diversifying the means 
by which a melody might be sung in unison by different voices. 
How they came to prefer for this purpose the 4th to the 5th 
seems puzzling when we consider that the 4th does not appear 
as a fundamental interval in the harmonic series until that series 
has passed beyond that part of it that maintains any relation 
to our musical ideas. But it was of course certain that they 
obtained the 4th as the inversion of the 5th; and it is at least 
possible that the singers of lower voices found a peculiar pleasure 
in singing below higher voices in a position which they felt 
harmonically as that of a top part. That is to say, a bass, in 
singing a fourth below a tenor, would lake pleasure in doubling 
in the octave an alto singing normally a 5th above the tenor. 1 
This should also, perhaps, be taken in connexion with the fact 
that the interval of the downward 4th is in melody the earliest 
that became settled. And it is worth noticing that, in any 
singing-cfass where polyphonic music is sung, there is a marked 
tendency among the more timid members to find their way into 
their part by a gentle humming which is generally a 4th below 
the nearest steady singers. 

The limited compass of voices soon caused modifications in 
the medieval parallelisms of 4ths and sths, and the introduction 
of independent ornaments into one or more of the voices increased 
to an extent which drew attention to other intervals. It was 
long, however, before the true criterion of concord and discord, 
was attained; and at first the notion of concord was purely 
acoustic, that is to say, the ear was sensitive only to the difference 
In roughness and smoothness between combinations in them- 
selves. And even the modern researches of Helmholtz fail to 
represent classical and modern harmony, in so far as the pheno- 
mena of beats are quite independent of the contrapuntal nature 
of concord and discord which depends upon the melodic intelligi- 
bility of the motion of the parts. Beats give rise to a strong 
physical sense of discord akin to the painf ulness of a flickering 
light (see Sound). Accordingly, in the earliest experiments in 
harmony, the ear, in the absence of other criteria, attached 
much more importance to the purely acoustic roughness of 
beats than our ears under the experience of modern music 
This, and the circumstance that the imperfect concords* (the 
3rds and 6ths) long remained out of tune owing to the incom- 
pleteness of the Pythagorean system of harmonic ratios, 
sufficiently explain the medieval treatment of these combinations 
as discords differing only in degree from the harshness of ands 
and 7ths. In the earliest attempts at really contrapuntal 
writing (the astonishing 13th- and 14th- century motets, in which 
voices are made to sing different melodies at once, with what 
seems to modern ears a total disregard of sound and sense) we 
find that the method consists in a kind of rough-hewing by which 
the concords of the octave, 5th and 4th are provided at most 
of the strong accents, while the rest of the harmony is left to 
take care of itself. As the art advanced the imperfect concords 
Jt>egan to be felt as different from the discords; but as then- 
true nature appeared it brought with it such an increased sense 
of the harmonic poverty of octaves, sths and 4ths, as ended in 
a complete inversion of the earliest rules of harmony. 

The harmonic system of the later 15th century, which cul- 
minated in the "golden age" of the 16th-century polyphony, may 
be described as follows: Imagine a flux of simultaneous inde- 
pendent melodies, so ordered as to form an artistic texture based 
not only on the variety of the melodies themselves, but also upon 
gradations between points of repose and points in which the 
roughness of sound is rendered interesting and beautiful by 
means of the clearness with which the melodic sense in each part 
indicates the convergence of all towards the next point of repose. 
The typical point of repose owes its effect not only to the acoustic 
smoothness of the combination, but to the fact that it actually 

1 It is at least probable that this is one of the several rather 
obscure reasons for the peculiar instability of the 4th in modern 
harmony, which is not yet satisfactorily explained. 

* The perfect concords are the octave, unison, 5th and 4th. Other 
diatonic combinations, whether concords or discords, are called 
imperfect. 



consists of the essential elements present in the first five notes 
of the harmonic series. The major 3rd has thus in this scheme 
asserted itself as a concord, and the fundamental principle of 
the identity of octaves produces the result that any combination 
of a bass note with a major 3rd and a perfect sib above it, at 
any distance, and with any amount of doubling, _g. 

may constitute a concord available even as the ^ fc g-g= 
final point of repose in the whole composition. — = ™ = 

And by degrees the major triad, with its major m 

3rd, became so familiar that a chord consisting of a bare 5th, 
with or without an octave, was regarded rather as a skeleton 
triad without the 3rd than as a concord free from elements 
of imperfection. Again, the identity of the octave secured for 
the combination of a note with its minor 3rd and minor 6lh a 
place among concords; because, whether so recognized by early 
theorists or not, it was certainly felt as an inversion of the major 
triad. The fact that its bass note is not the -fundamental note 
(ajid therefore has a series of upper partial* not compatible with 
the higher notes) deprives it of the finality and perfection of the 
major triad, to which, however, its rclationhsip is too near for it 
to be felt otherwise than as a concord. This sufficiently explains 

why the minor 6th ranks as a concord -y P~] 

in music, though it is acoustically nearly Ex. 3. ffi z JP l r *lj 
as rough as the discord of the minor 7th, » 

and considerably rougher than that of the 7th note of the 
harmonic series, which has not become accepted in our musical 
system at all. 

But the major triad and its inversion are not the only concords 
that will be produced by our flux of melodies. From time to 
time this flux will arrest attention by producing a combination 
which, while it does noi appeal to the car as being a part of the 
harmonic chord of nature, yet contains in itself no elements not 
already present in the major triad. Theorists have in vain tried 
to find in " nature " a combination of a note with its minor 3rd 
and perfect 5th; and so long as harmony was treated unhistori- 
cally and unscientifically as an a priori theory in which every 
chord must needs have a " root," the minor triad, together with 
nearly every other harmonic principle of any complexity, 
remained a mystery. But the minor triad, as an artistic and 
not purely acoustic phenomenon, is an inevitable thing. It 
has the character of a concord because of our intellectual percep- 
tion that it contains the same elements as the major triad; but 
its absence of connexion with the natural harmonic series deprives 
it of complete finality in the simple system of 16th-century 
harmony, and at the same time gives it a permanent contrast 
with the major triad; a contrast which is acoustically intensified 
by the fact that, though its intervals are in themselves as con- 
cordant as those of the major triad, their relative position 
produces decidedly rough combinations of "resultant tones." 

By the time cur flux of melodies had come to include the 
major and minor triads as concords, the notion of the independence 
of parts bad become of such paramount importance as totally 
to revolutionize the medieval conception of the perfect concords. 
Fifths and octaves no longer formed an oasis in a desert of 
cacophony, but they assumed the character of concord so nearly 
approaching to unison that a pair of consecutive sths or octaves 
began to be increasingly felt as violating the independence of 
the parts. And thus it came about that in pure 16th-century 
counterpoint (as indeed at the present day whenever harmony 
and counterpoint are employed in their purest significance) 
consecutive sths and octaves are strictly forbidden. When we 
compare our laws of counterpoint with those of medieval discant 
(in which consecutive sths and octaves are the rule, while con- 
secutive jrds and 6ths are strictly forbidden) we are sometimes 
tempted to think that tn « veTV nature of the human ear has 
changed. But it is now generally recognized that the process 
was throughout natural and inevitable, and the above account 
aims at showing that consecutive sths are forbidden by our 
harmonic system for the very reason which inculcated them in 
the system of the tatb century. 

II. TcnaKty.-~As soon as the major a*nd minor triad and their 
first inversions were well-defined entities, it became evident that 



HARMONY 



the successions of these concords «nd their alternations with 
discord involved principles at once larger and more subtle than 
those of mere difference in smoothness and artificiality. Not 
only was a major chord (or at least its skeleton) necessary for 
the final point of repose in a composition, but it. could not itself 
sound final unless the concords as well as the discords before it 
showed a well-defined tendency towards it. This tendency was 
best realized when the penultimate concord bad its fundamental 
note at the distance of a 5th or a 4th above or below that of the 
final chord. When the fundamental note of the penultimate 
chord is a 5th above or (what is the same thing) a 4th below 
that of the final chord, we have an " authentic " or " perfect " 
cadence, and the relation between the two chords is very clear. 
While the contrast between them is well marked, they have one 
note in common— for the root of the penultimate chord is the 
5th of the final chord; and the statement of this common note, 
first as an octave or unison and then as a 5th, expresses the 
first facts of harmony with a force which the major 3rds of the 
chords can only strengthen, while it also involves in the bass 
that melodic interval of the 4th or the 5th which is now known 

ip w _ 1 to be the germ of all melodic scales. The 
Ex.4. ^— g r S z f relation of the final note of a scale with its 
•cf upper 5th or lower 4th thus becomes a 

fundamental fact of complex harmonic significance— that is to 
say, of harmony modified by melody in so far as it concerns the 
succession of sounds as well as their simultaneous combination. 
In our modem key-system the final note of the scale is called the 
tonic, and the 5th above or 4th below it is the dominant* (In 
the 1 6th century the term " dominant " has this meaning only 
in the " authentic " modes other than the Phrygian, but as 
an aesthetic fact it is present in all music, though the theory 
here given would not have been intelligible to any composers 
before the 18th century). Another penultimate chord asserts 
itself as the converse of the dominant— namely, the chord of 
which the root is a 5th below or a 4th above the final. This 
chord has not that relationship to the final which the dominant 
chord shows, for its fundamental note is not in the harmonic 
series of the final. But the fundamental note of the final chord 
is in its harmonic series, and in fact stands to it as the dominant 
stand* to the final. Thus the progression from subdominant, 
as it is called, to tonic, or final, forms a full close known as the 
" plagal cadence," second only in importance to the " perfect " 

_p __ or " authentic cadence." In our modern 

El 5. S=E1I§§3 key-system these three chords, the tonic, 

* * the dominant and the subdominant, form 

a firm harmonic centre in reference to which all other chords are 
grouped. The tome is the final in which everything ultimately 
resolves: the dominant stands on one side of it as a chord based 
on the note harmonically most closely related to the tonic, 
and the subdominant stands on the other aide as the converse 
and opposite of the dominant, weaker than the dominant because 
not directly derived from the tonic The other triads obtainable 
from the notes of the scale are all minor, and of less importance, 
and their relationship to each other and to the tonic is most 
definite when they are so grouped that their basses rise and fall 
in 4th and sths, because they then tend to imitate the relation- 
ship between tonic, dominant and subdominant. 



Toole Supertooic Mediant Sub- Dominant Std>» 



Ba. 



Here are the six common chords of the diatonic scale. The triad 
on the 7th degree or " leading-note " (B) is a discord, and is therefore 
not given here. 

Now, In the r6th century it was neither necessary nor desirable 
that chords should be grouped exclusively in this way. The 
relation between tonic, dominant and subdominant must 
necessarily appear at the final close, and in a lesser degree at 

1 The submediant is so-called because if the subdominant is taken 
a 5th below the tonic, the submediant will come midway between 
it and the took, as the mediant comes midway between tonic and 
dominant. 



subordinate pointa of repose; but, where no harmonies were 
dwelt on as stable and independent entities except the major 
and minor triads and their first inversions, a scheme in which 
these were confined to the illustration of thci* most elementary 
relationship would be intolerably monotonous. It is therefor* 
neither surprising nor a sign of archaism that the tonality of 
modal music is from the modern point of view often very in- 
definite. On the contrary, the distinction between masterpieces 
and inferior works in the x6th century is nowhere more evident 
than in the expressive power of modal tonality, alike where it 
resembles and where it differs from modern. Nor is it too much 
to say that that expressive power is basedon the modern sense of 
key, and that a description of modal tonality in terms of modern 
key will accurately represent the harmonic art of Palestrina 
and the other supreme masters, though it will have almost as 
little an common with x6th<entury theory and inferior 16th- 
century practice as it has with modern custom. We must 
conceive modal harmony and tonality as a scheme in which 
voices move independently and melodiously in a scale capable 
of bearing the three chords of the tonic, dominant and sub- 
dominant, besides three other minor triads, but not under such 
restrictions of symmetrical rhythm and melodic design as will 
necessitate a confinement to schemes in which these three cardinal 
chords occupy a central position. The only stipulation is that 
the relationship of at least two cardinal chords shall appear at 
every full close. At other points the character and drift of the, 
harmony is determined by quite a different principle— namely, 
that, the scale being conceived as indefinitely extended, the 
voices are agreed in selecting a particular section of it, the position 
of which determines not only the melodic character of each part 
but also the harmonic character of the whole, according to its 
greater or less remoteness from the scale in which major cardinal 
chords occupy a central position. Historically these modes 
were derived, with various errors and changes, from the purely 
melodic modes of the Greeks. Aesthetically they are systems' 
of modern tonality adapted to conditions in which the range of 
harmony was the smallest possible, and the necessity for what 
we may conveniently call a dear and solid key-perspective 
incomparably slighter than that for variety within so narrow a 
range. We may thus regard modal harmony as an essentially 
modem scheme, presented to us in cross-sections of various 
degrees of obliquity, and modified at every close so as either to 
take us to a point of view in which we see the harmony sym- 
metrically (as in those modes* of which the final chord 16 normally 
major, namely the Ionian, which is practically our major scale, 
the Jklixolydian and the Lydian, which last is almost invariably 
turned into Ionian by the systematic flattening of its 4th degree) 
or ebe to transform the mode itself so that its own notes are 
flattened and sharpened into suitable final chords (as is necessary 
in those modes of which the triad on the final is normally minor, 
namely, the Dorian, Phrygian and Aeolian). In this way we 
may describe Mixolydian tonality as a harmonic scheme in which 
the keys of G major and C major are so combined that sometimes 
we feel that we are listening to harmony in C major that is 
disposed to overbalance towards the dominant, and sometimes 
that we arc in G major with a pronounced leaning towards the 
subdominant. In the Dorian mode our sensations of tonality 
are more confused. We seem to be wandering through all the 
key-relationships of a minor tonic without defining anything, 
until at the final close the harmonies gather strength and bring 
us, perhaps with poetic surprise, to a close in D with a major 
chord. In the Phrygian mode the difficulty in forming the final 
close is such that classical Phrygian compositions actually end 
in what we feel to be a half-close, an impression which is by the 
great masters rendered perfectly artistic by the strong feeling 
that all such parts of the composition as do not owe their ex- 
pression to the variety and inconstancy of their harmonic drift 
are on the dominant of A minor. 

It cannot be too strongly insisted that the expression of modal 
music is a permanent artistic fact. Its refinements maybe 
crowded out by the later tonality, in which the much greater 
•See Plain Song. 



HARMONY 



variety of find chords seeds a ranch more rigid harmonic 
scheme to control it, but they can never be Cabined. And when 
Beethoven an his last " Bagatelle " raises the 6th of a minor 
scale for the pfeasnre he takes in an unexpectedly bright major 
chord; or when, in the Incarmatus of his Mass in D, he makes a 
free use of the Dorian scale, he is actuated by precisely the same 
harmonic and aesthetic motives as those of the wonderful 
opening of Palestrina's eight-part Stabot Mater; just as in the 
Lydian figured chorale in his A minor Quartet he carries out the 
principle of harmonic variety, as produceable by an oblique 
melodic scale, with a thoroughness from which Palestrina himself 
would have shrunk. (We have noted that in 16th-century musk 
the Lydian mode is almost invariably Ionicixed.) 

III. Modern Harmony and Tonality.— -In the harmonic system 
of Palestrina only two kinds of discord are possible, namely, 
suspensions and passing-notes. The principle of the suspension 

^ ^j ; is that while parts are moving 

-J*" 7 : i£=a=ttL~=l from one concord to another 
&h«*«. f -g-r ^ ^1 one of the parts remains 
J n l ^ behind, so as to create a 

No. s. -9 • ■ • Tgr rrpgrri discord at the moment when 
*»•*»« **<*«. tgr— ^ggg jgj^a the other parts proceed. The 
^ — =^ suspended part then goes on 

to its concordant note, which must lie on an adjacent (end 
in most cases a lower) degree of the scale. Passing-notes 
are produced transiently by the motion of a part up or down the 
scale while other parts remain stationary. The possibilities of 
these two devices can be worked out logically so as to produce 
combinations of extreme harshness. And, when combined with 
the rules which laid on the performers the responsibility for 
modifying the strict scale of the mode in order to form satis- 
factory closes and avoid melodic harshness, they some- 
times gave rise to combinations which the clearest artistic 
intellects of the i6th century perceived as incompatible with 
the modal style. For example, in a passage written thus 






^ 



gg^s 



=a the singer of the lower 



-j — = ■ part would be obliged 

to flatten his B in 
order to avoid the 
ugly "tritone" be- 
tween F and B, while the other singer would be hardly 
less likely on the spur of the moment to sharpen his G 
under the impression that he was making a close; and thus one 
of the most complex and characteristically modern discords, that 
of the augmented 6th, did frequently occur in 16th-century 
performances, and was not always regarded as a blunder. But 
if the technical principles of 16th-century discord left much to 
the good taste of composers and singers, they nevertheless in 
conjunction with that good taste severely restricted the resources 
of harmony; for, whatever the variety and artificiality of the 
discords admitted by them, they all had this in common, that 
every discord was transient and could only arise as a phenomenon 
of delay in the movement of one or more parts smoothly along 
the scale ( M in conjunct motion ") or of a more rapid motion up 
and down the scale in which none but the rigorously concordant 
first and last notes received any emphasis. No doubt there were 
many licenses (such as the " changing-note ") which introduced 
discords by skip, or on the strong beat without preparation, but 
these were all as natural as they were illogical They were 
artistic as intelligible accidents, precisely like those which make 
language idiomatic, such as " attraction of the relative " in Greek. 
But when Monteverde and his fellow monodists tried experi- 
ments with unprepared discords, they opened up possibilities 
far too vast to be organised by them or by the next three genera- 
tions. We have elsewhere compared the difference between 
early and modern harmony with that between classical Greek, 
which is absolutely literal and concrete in expression, and modern 
English, which is saturated with metaphors and abstractions. 
We may go further and say that a 16th-century discord, with its 
preparation and resolution, is, on a very small scale, like a 
simile, in which both the figure and its interpretation are given, 
whereas modern discord is like the metaphor, in which the figure 



is a substitute for and not an addition to the plain statement. 
It is not surprising that the sudden opening up of the whole 
possibilities of modern harmony at the end of the 16th century 
at first produced a chaos of style. 

Another feature of the harmonic revolution arose from the 
new habit of supporting a single voice on chords played by an 
instrument. This, together with the use of discords in a new 
sense, drew attention to the chords as things in themselves and 
not as moments of greater or less repose in a flux of independent 
melodies. This was as valuable an addition to musical thought 
and expression as the free use of abstract terms is in literature, 
but it had precisely the same dangers, and has until recent 
times vitiated harmonic theory and divorced it from the 
modest observation of the practice of great masters. When, 
early in the 18th century, Rameau devoted much of his best 
energy to the elaboration of a theory of harmony, his field of 
observation was a series of experiments begun in chaos and 
resolved, not as yet in a great art, but in a system of conventions, 
for the contemporary art of Bach and Handel was beyond the 
scope of contemporary theory. He showed great analytical 
genius and sense of tonality in his development of the notion 
of the " fundamental bass," and it is rather to his credit than 
otherwise that he did not emphasize the distinction between 
discords on the dominant and those on other degrees of the scale. 
But his system, with all subsequent improvements, refutations 
and repairs only led to that bane of 10th-century theory and 
source of what may be called the journalese of harmonic style, 
according to which every chord (no matter how obviously 
artificial and transient) must be regarded, so to speak, as a 
literal fact for which a root and a scientific connexioo with the 
natural harmonic series must at all cost be found. Some modern 
theorists have, however, gone too far in denying the existence of 
harmonic roots altogether, and certainly it is neither scientific 
nor artistic to regard the coincidence of the major triad with the 
first five notes of the harmonic series as merely accidental. It 
is not likely that the dominant 7th owes all its naturalness to a 
resemblance to the flat 7th of the harmonic series, which is loo 
far out of tune even to pass for an augmented 6th. But the 
dominant major oth certainly gains in sonorousness from its 
coincidence with the 9th harmonic, and many cases in music 
could be found where the dominant 7th itself would gain from 
being so far flattened as to add coincidence with a natural 
harmonic to its musical significance as an unprepared discord 
(see, for example the " native wood-notes wild " of the distant 
huntsmen in the second act of Tristan und Isolde, where also the 
9th and 1 ith are involved, and, moreover, on horns, of which the 
natural scale is the harmonic series itself). If the distinction 
between " essential " and " unessential " discords is, in the light 
of history and common sense, a difference only in degree, it is 
thus none the less of great aesthetic importance. Arithmetic 
and acoustics show that in proportion as musical harmony 
emphasises combinations belonging to the lower region of the 
harmonic series the effect will be sonorous and natural, bat 
common sense, history and aesthetics also show that the inter- 
action of melody, harmony and rhythm must produce a host 
of combinations which acoustics alone cannot possibly explain. 
These facts are amply competent to explain themselves. To 
describe them in detail is beyond the scope of the present article, 
but a few examples from different periods are given at the end in 
musical type. 

IV. The Minor Mode.— When the predecessors of Bach and 
Handel had succeeded in establishing a key-system able to bear 
the weight of free discord, that key-system took two forms, in 
both of which the three chords of tonic, dominant and sub- 
dominant occupied cardinal points. In the one form the tonk 
chord was natural, that is to say, major In the other form 
the tonic chord was artificial, that is to say, minor. In the minor 
mode so firm is the position of the tonk and dominant (the 
dominant chord always being major) that it is no longer necessary, 
as in the 16th century, to conclude with a major chord, although 
it long remained a frequent practice, rather because of the 
inherent beauty and surprise of the effect than because of any 



HARMONY 



m*re survival of ancient customs, at least where great masters 
are concerned. (This final major chord is known as the Tien* 
it PUardu.) The effect of the minor mode is thus normally 
plaintive because it centres round the artificial concord instead 
of the natural; and, though the keynote bears this minor 
artificial triad, the ear nevertheless has an expectation (which 
may be intensified into a powerful emotional effect) that the 
final conclusion of the harmonic scheme may brighten out into 
the more sonorous harmonic system of major chords. Let us 
once more recall those ecclesiastical modes of which the 3rd 
degree is normally minor. We have seen how they may be 
regarded as the more oblique of the various cross-sections of the 
rotb-century harmonic scheme. Now, the modern minor mode 
is too firmly rooted in its minor tonic chord for the 16th-century 
feeling of an oblique harmonic scheme to be of more than 
secondary importance, though that feeling survives, as the 
discussion of key-relationships will show us. But it is constantly 
thrust into the background by the new possibility that the minor 
tonic chord with its attendant minor harmonies may give place 
to the major system round the same tonic, and by the certainty 
that if any change is made at the conclusion of the work it will 
be upon the same tonic and not have reference to some other 
harmonic centre. In other words, a major and minor key on 
the same tonic are felt as identical in everything but expression 
(a point in which the Tonic Sol Fa system, as hitherto practised, 
with its identification of the minor key with its "relative" 
instead of its tonic major, shows a most unfortunate confusion 
of thought). The characteristics of the major and minor modes 
may of course be modified by many artistic considerations, and 
it would be as absurd to develop this account into a scheme of 
pigeon-holed passions as to do the same for the equally obvious 
and closely parallel fact that in drama a constant source of 
pathos is the placing of our sympathies in an oblique relation 
to the natural sequence of events or to the more universal issues 
of the subject. 

V. Key- Relationships. — On the modern sense of the identity 
of the tonic in major and minor rests the whole distinctive 
character of modem harmony, and the whole key-system of the 
classical composers. The masters of the i6lh century naturally 
found it necessary to make full closes much more frequently 
than would be desirable if the only possible close was that on the 
final of the mode. They therefore formed closes on other notes, 
but they formed them on these exactly as on a final. Thus, a 
close on the second degree of the Ionian mode was identical with 
a Dorian final close. The notes, other than the final, on which 
closes could be made were called modulations. And what 
between the three " regular modulations " (known as the 
dominant, mediant, and participant) and the " conceded modula- 
tions," of which two were generally admitted in each mode 
simply in the interests of variety, a composer was at liberty to 
form a full close on any note which did not involve too many 
extraneous sharps or flats for its correct accomplishment. But 
there was a great difference between modal and modern con- 
ceptions of modulation. We have said that the close on the 
second degree of the Ionian mode was Dorian, but such a modula- 
tion was not regarded as a visit paid to the Dorian mode, but 
merely as the formation of a momentary point of repose on the 
second degree of the Ionian mode. When therefore it is said 
that the modulations of 16th-century music are " purposeless 
and shifting," the criticism implies a purpose in change of key 
which is wholly irrelevant. The modal composers' purpose lay 
in purely local relationships of harmony, in various degrees of 
refinement which are often crowded out of the larger and more 
coarse-grained scheme of modern harmony, but which modern 
harmony is perfectly capable of employing in precisely the same 
sense whenever it has leisure. 

Modulation, in the modern sense of the term, is' a different 
thing. The modern sense of tonality is so firm, and modern 
designs so large, that it is desirable that different portions of a 
composition should be arranged round different harmonic 
centres or keys, and moreover that the relation between these 
keys and the primary key should be idt, and the whole design 



should at last return to the primary key, to remain there with 
such emphasis and proportion as shall leave upon the mind the 
impression that the whole is in the primary key and that the 
foreign keys have been as artistically grouped around it as its 
own local harmonies. The true principles on which keys are 
related proved so elastic in the hands of Beethoven that their 
results utterly outstripped the earlier theory which adhered 
desperately to the limitations of the 16th century; and so 
vast is the range of key which Beethoven is able to organize 
in a convincing scheme of relationship, that even modern 
theory, dazzled by the true harmonic possibilities, is apt to 
come to the conclusion, more lame and impotent than any 
ancient pedantry, that all keys are equally related. A vague 
conception, dubbed " the unity of the chromatic scale," is thus 
made to explain away the whole beauty and power of Wagner's 
no less than Beethoven's harmonic system. We have not space 
to dispute the matter here, and it mutt suffice to state dog- 
matically and statistically the classical facts of key-relationship, 
including those whkh Beethoven established as normal possi- 
bilities on the suggestion of Haydn, in whose works they appear 
as special effects. 

a, Dirzcl Relationships.— The first principle on which two keys 
are considered to be related is a strengthening of that which 
determined the so-called modulations of the 16th-century modes. 
Two keys are directly related when the tonic chord of the one 
is among the common chords of the other. Thus, D minor is 
related to C major because the tonic chord of D minor is the 
common chord on the supertonic of C (see Ex. 6). In the same 
way the four other related keys to C major are E minor the 
mediant, F major the subdominant, G major the dominant 
and A minor the submediant. 

This last key-relationship is sometimes called the " relative " 
minor, partly because it is usually expressed by the same key- 
signature as the tonic, but probably more justifiably because it 
is the point of view from which to reckon the key-relationships 
of the minor tonic If we take the minor scale in its " harmonic " 
form (i.e. the form deducible from its chords of minor tonic, 
minor subdominant and major dominant, without regard to 
the exigencies of melody in concession to which the " melodic " 
minor scale raises the 6th in ascent and flattens the 7th in 
descent), we shall find it impossible to build a common chord 
upon its mediant (Ex. 10). But we have 
seen that A minor is related to C major; Ex 10. 
therefore it is absurd to suppose that C 
major is not related to A minor. Clearly then we must deduce 
some of the relationships of a minor tonic as the converse of 
those of a major tonic. Thus we may read Ex. 6 backwards and 
reason as follows: A minor is the submediant of C major; 
therefore C major is the mediant or relative major of A minor. 
D minor is the supertonic of C major; therefore C major is 
related to D minor and may be called its flat 7th. Taking A 
minor as our standard key, G major is then the flat 7th to A minor. 
The remaining major keys (C major to E minor — F major to 
A minor) may be traced directly as well as conversely; and 
the subdominant, being minor, does not involve an appeal to 
the major scale at all. But with the dominant we find the curious 
fact that while the dominant chord of a minor key is major it 
is impossible to regard the major dominant key as directly 
related to the minor tonic, since it does not contain the minor 
tonic chord at all; e.g. the only chord of A in E major is A major. 
But the dominant minor key contains the tonic chord of the 
primary minor key clearly enough as subdominant, and therefore 
when we modulate from a minor tonic to a minor dominant 
we feel that we have a direct key-relationship and have not lost 
touch with our tonic. Thus in the minor mode modulation to 
the dominant key is, though frequent and necessary, a much 
more uphill process than in the major mode, because the naturally 
major dominant chord has first to be contradicted. On the other 
hand, a contrast between minor tonic and major dominant key 
is very difficult to work on a large scale (as, for example, in the 
complementary key for second subjects of sonata movements) 
because, while the major dominant key behaves as if not directly 



HARMONV 



related to" the minor tonic, it also gives • curioos sens a tion of 
heiog merely on the dominant instead of t» it; and thus we find 
that in the few classical examples of a dominant major second 
subject in a minor sonata-movement the secood subject either 
relapses into the dominant minor, as in Beethoven's Kreutaer 
Sonata and the finale of Brahms's Third Symphony, or begins in 
it, as in the first movement of Brahms's Fourth Symphony. 

The effect of a modulation to a related key obviously d ep ends 
upon the change of meaning in the chords common to both keys, 
and also in the new chords introduced. Thus, in modulating 
to the dominant we invest the brightest chord of our first key 
with the finality and importance of a tonic; our original took 
chord becomes comparatively soft in its new position as sub- 
dominant; and a new dominant chord arises, surpassing in 
brilliance the old dominant (now tonic) as that surpassed the 
primary tonic. Again, in modulating to the subdominant the 
softest chord of the primary key becomes tonic, the old tonic 
is comparatively bright, and a new and softer subdominant 
chord appears. We have seen the peculiarities of modulation 
to the dominant from a minor tonic, and it follows from them 
that modulation from a minor tonic to the subdominant involves 
the beautiful effect of a momentary conversion of the primary 
tonic chord to major, the poetic and often dramatically ironical 
power of which is manifested at the conclusion of more than half 
the finest classical slow movements in minor keys, from Bach's 
Eb minor Prelude in the first book of the Forty-tight to the slow 
movement of Brahms's G major String Quintet, Op. in. 

The effect of the remaining key-relationships involves contrasts 
between major and minor mode; but it is otherwise far less 
defined, since the primary tonic chord does not occupy a cardinal 
position in the second key. These key-relationships are most 
important from a minor tonic, as the change from minor to 
major is more vivid than the reverse change. The smoothest 
changes are those to " relative " minor, " relative " major 
(C to A minor; C minor to Eb); and mediant minor and sub* 
mediant major (C to £ minor; C minor to Ab). The change 
from major tonic to supertonic minor is extremely natural on a 
small scale, i.e. within the compass of a single melody, as may be 
seen in countless openings of classical sonatas. But on a large 
scale the identity of primary dominant with secondary sub- 
dominant confuses the harmonic perspective, and accordingly 
in classical music the supertonic minor appears neither in the 
second subjects of first movements nor as the key for middle 
movements. 1 But since the key-rebnonships of a minor tonic 
are at once more obscure harmonically and more vivid in con- 
trast, we find that the converse key-relationship of the flat 7th, 
though somewhat bold and archaic in effect on a small scale, 
has once or twice been given organic function on a large scale 
in classical movements of exceptionally fantastic character, 
of which the three great examples arc the ghostly slow movement 
of Beethoven's D major Trio, Op. 70, No. 1, the scherzo of his 
Ninth Symphony, and the finale of Brahms's D minor Violin 
Sonata (where, however, the C major theme soon passes per- 
manently into the more orthodox dominant minor). 

Thus far we have the set of key-relationships universally 
recognized since the major and minor modes were established, 
a relationship based entirely on the place of the primary tonic 
chord in the second key. It only remains for us to protest 
against the orthodox description of the five related keys as being 
the " relative " minor or major and the dominant and sub- 
dominant with their " relative " minors or majors; a conception 
which expresses the fallacious assumption that keys which are 
related to the same key arc related to one another, and which 
thereby implies that all keys are equally related and that classical 
composers were fools. It cannot be too strongly insisted that 
there is no Toundation for key-relationship except through a 
tonic, and that it is through the tonic that the most distant keys 

1 Until Beethoven developed the resources for a wider scheme of 
key-contrasts, the only keys for second subjects of sonata-movements 
were the dominant (when the tonic was major) and the " relative " 
major or dominant minor (when the tonic was minor). A wider 
range was possible only in the irresponsible style of O. Scarlatti. 



have always been connected by every composer with a wMe 
range of modulation, from Haydn to Brahms and (with due 
allowance for the conditions of his musical drama) Wagner. 

b. Indirect Relationships.— So strong is the indentity of the 
tonic in major and minor mode that Haydn and Mozart had no 
scruple in annexing, with certain reservations, the key-relation- 
ships of either as an addition to those of the other. The smooth- 
ness of Mozart's style makes him prefer to annex the key-relation- 
ships of the tonic minor (e.g. C major to Ab, the submediant of 
C minor), because the primary ionic note is in the second key, 
although its chord is transformed. His range of thought does 
not allow him to use these keys otherwise than episodically; 
but he certainly does not treat tbcm as chaotically remote by 
confining them to rapid modulations in the development- 
portions of his movements. They occur characteristically as 
beautiful purple patches before or during his second subjects. 
Haydn, with his mastery of rational paradox, takes every 
opportunity, in his later works, of using all possible indirect 
Itey-reUtionships in the choke of key for slow movements and 
for the trios of minuets. By using them thus sectionaUy (ic 
so as not to involve the organic connecting links necessary for the 
complementary keys of second subjects) he gives himself a free 
hand; and be rather prefers those keys which are obtained by 
transforming the minor relationships of a major primary key 
(eg. C to A major instead of A minor). These relationships art 
of great brilliance and also of some remoteness of effect, since 
the primary tonic note, as well as its chord, disappears entirely. 
Haydn also obtains extreme contrasts by changing both modes 
(e.g. C minor to A major, as in the G minor Quartet, Op. 7a, 
No 6, where the slow movement is in E major), and indeed 
there is not one key-contrast known to Beethoven and Brahms 
which Haydn does not use with complete sense of its ir****'"!. 
though his art admits it only as a surprise. 

Beethoven rationalized every step in the whole possible range 
of key-relationship by such harmonic means as are described in 
the article Beethoven. Haydn's favourite key-relationships 
he used for the complementary key in first movements; and 
he at once discovered that the use of the major mediant as 
complementary key to- a major tonic implied at all events just 
as much suggestion of the submediant major in the recapitula- 
tion as would not keep the latter half of the movement for too 
long out of the tonic The converse is not the case, and where 
Beethoven uses the submediant major as complementary key 
in a major first movement he does not subsequently introduce 
the still more remote and brilliant mediant in the recapitulation. 
The function of the complementary key is that of contrast and 
vividness, so that if the key is to be remote it is as well that it 
should be brilliant rather than sombre; and accordingly the 
easier key-relationships obtainable through transforming the 
tonic into minor do not appear as complementary keys until 
Beethoven's latest and most subtle works, as the Quartet in 
Bo, Op. 130 (where we again note that the flat submediant of 
the exposition is temporarily answered by the flat mediant of 
the recapitulation). 

c. Artificial Key-relationships. — Early in the history of the 
minor mode it was discovered that the lower letrachord could 
be very effectively and naturally altered so as to resemble the 
upper (thus producing the scale C Db EH F, G Ab B* C). This 
produces a flat supertonic (the chord of which is generally pre- 
sented in its first inversion, and is known as the Neapolitan 6th. 
from its characteristic use in the works of the Neapolitan school 
which did so much to establish modern tonality) and its origin, 
as just described, often impels it to resolve on a major tome 
chord. Consequently it exists in the minor mode as a pheno- 
menon not much more artificial than the mode itself; and 
although the keys it thus connects are extremely remote, and 
the effect of their connexion very surprising, the connexion is 
none the less real, whether from a major or a minor tonic, and 
is a crucial lest of a composer's sense of key-perspective. Thus 
Philtpp Emanuel Bach in a spirit of mere caprice puts the 
charming little slow movement of his D major Symphony into 
Eb and obliterates all real relationship by chaotic operatic 



HARMONY 



connecting links. Haydn's greatest pianoforte sonata (which, 
being probably his last, is of course No. i in most editions) 
b in Et», and its slow movement is in Fb. major («*Fb). That 
key had already appeared, with surprising effect, in the wander- 
ings of the development of the first movement. No attempt is 
made to indicate its connexion with Eb; and the finale begins 
in Eb, but its first bar is unharmonizcd and starts on the one 
note which most contradicts EJ| and least prepares the mind for 
EK The immediate repetition of the opening phrase a step 
higher on the normal supcrtonic strikes the note which the open- 
ing had contradicted, and thus shows its function in the main 
key without in the least degree explaining away the paradoxical 
effect of the key of the slow movement. Brahms'* Violoncello 
Sonata Op. oo, is in F; a prominent episode in the development 
of the first movement is in E$ minor (-Cb), thus preparing the 
mind for the slow movement, which is in F$ major (— Gb), with 
a central episode in F minor. The scherzo is in F minor, and 
begins on the dominant. Thus if we pby its first chord immedi- 
ately after the last chord of the slow movement we have exactly 
that extreme position of flat supcrtonic followed by dominant 
which is a favourite form of cadence in Wagner, who can even 
convey its meaning by its mere bast without any harmonies 
{WalkUre, Act 3, Scene 2^'Was jcUt du bist,das sage dir selbst"). 

Converse harmonic relationships arc, as we have seen, always 
weaker than their direct forms. And thus the relation of C major 
to B major or minor (as shown in the central episode of the slow 
movement just mentioned) is rare. Still more rare is the obtain- 
ing of indirect artificial relationships, of which the episode in 
the first movement just mentioned is an illustration in so far 
as it enhances the effect of the slow movement, but is incon- 
clusive in so far as it is episodic. For with remote key-relation- 
ships everything depends upon whether they are used with what 
may be called cardinal function (like complementary keys) or not. 
Even a near key may occur in the course of wandering modula- 
tions without producing any effect of relationship at all, and this 
should always be borne in mind whenever we accumulate 
statistics from classical music. 

d. Contrary and Unconnected Keys.— There remain only two 
pairs of keys that classical music has not brought into connexion, 
a circumstance which has co-operated with the utter vagueness 
of orthodox theories on the subject to confirm the conventionally 
progressive critic in his conviction that all modulations arc 
alike. We have seen how the effect of modulation from major 
tonic to minor supcrtonic is, on a large scale, obscured by the 
identity of the primary dominant with the secondary sub- 
dominant, though the one chord is major and the other minor. 
Now when the supcrtonic becomes major this difference no 
longer obviates the confusion, and modulation from C major 
to D major, though extremely easy, is of so bewildering effect 
that it is used by classical composers only in moments of intensely 
dramatic surprise, as, for example, in the recapitulation of the 
first subject of Beethoven's Eroica Symphony, and the last 
variation (or coda) cf the slow movement of his Trio in BV, 
Op. 07. And in both cases the balance is restored by the 
converse (and equally if not more contradictory) modulation 
between major tonic and major flat 7th, though in the slow 
movement of the Bb Trio the latter is represented only by its 
dominant chord which is " enharmonically " resolved into quite 
another key. The frequent attempts made by easy-going 
innovators to treat these key-contrasts on another footing than 
that of paradox, dramatic surprise or hesitation, only show a 
deficient sense of tonality, which must also mean an inability 
to see the intensely powerful effect of the true use of such 
modulations in classical music, an effect which is entirely inde- 
pendent of any ability to formulate a theory to explain it. 1 

1 Many theorists mistake the usual extreme emphasis on the 
dominant chord of the dominant key, in preparation for second 
subjects, for a modulation to the major supcrtonic, but this can 
deceive no one with any sense of tonality. A good practical test 
is to see what becomes of such passages when translated into the 
minor mode. Illusory modulation to the flat 7th frequently occurs 
as a bold method of throwing strone emphasis on to the subdominant 
at the outset of a movement, as in Beethoven's S i ml a t Op. 31, No. 1. 



There now remains only one pair of keys that have never been 
related, namely, those that (whether major or minor) are at the 
distance of a intone 4th. In the first place they are unrelated 
because there is no means of putting any form of a tonic chord 
of F$ into any form of the key of C, or vice versa; and in the 
second place because it is impossible to tell which of two precisely 
opposite keys the second key may be {e.g. we have no means of 
knowing that a direct modulation from C to F# is not from C to Gb, 
which is exactly the same distance in the opposite direction). And 
this brings us to the only remaining subjects of importance in 
the science and art of harmony, namely, those of the tempered 
scale, enharmonic ambiguity and just intonation. Before 
proceeding we subjoin a table of all the key-relationships from 
major and minor tonics, representing the degrees by capital 
Roman figures when the second key is major and small figures 

TABLES OF KEY-RELATIONSHIPS 



A. From Major Tonic 

\ Direct RcWUooUrpe f 



III IV V vt 



Indirect throat* both 
I and the tecond key 



Indirect, tfcrooffc I 

m» vi> 



Indirect throat* tlit 
tecood key 



jb 



Doubly Indirect thfTOffc the \ 
(onset Indirect keys \ 
Ht» *» 



Artificial, direct 
Artificial indirect* 



!»' 



» ITS • frt ■¥»»;,» 



Contradictory 



frtt &v0» 



B. From Minor Tonic* 
I Direct Relationships l?t k f Vt VJI 



Indirect throofh both \ ' 
I and the second key 1 IV 

J 

Indirect throat* ths • 
1 key HI 



Indirect, through I 



Drably indirect 
HIS VIS 



Aftfftdsi, dfroct 
Artificial, Indirect 4 



II* 



t-A- 



vffl'fc tW 



/ 



Unrelated 



\lVifch*.,V»arvr 



. Contradictory* 



\t H *it» 



* Very rare, but the slow movement of Schubert's C major String 
Quintet demonstrates it magnificently. 

* All the indirect relationships from a minor tonic are distinctly 
strained and, except in the violently contrasted doubly indirect 
keys, obscure as being themselves minor. But the direct artificial 
modulation is quite smooth, and rich rather than remote. Sec 
Beethoven's C% minor Quartet. 

4 No classical example, though the dearer converse from a major 
tonic occurs effectively. 

* Not (with the exception of II) so violent as when from major 
tonic Bach, whose' range seldom exceeds direct key-relationships, 
is not afraid to drift from D minor to C minor, though nothing would 
induce him to go from O major to C major or minor. 



8 



HARMONY 



when minor. Thus I represents tonic major, iv represents 
subdominant minor, and so on. A flat or a sharp after the figure 
indicates that the normal degree of the standard scale has been 
lowered or raised a semitone, even when in any particular pair 
of keys it would not be expressed by a flat or a sharp. Thus 
vib would, from the tonic of Bb major, express the position of the 
slow movement of Beethoven's Sonata, Op. 106, which is written 
in F# minor since Cb minor is beyond the practical limits of 
notation. 

VI. Temperament and Enharmonic Ckantes. — As the facts 
of artistic harmony increased in complexity and range, the 
purely acoustic principles which (as Helmholu has shown) 
go so far to explain 16th-century aesthetics became more and 
more inadequate; and grave practical obstacles to euphonious 
tuning began to assert themselves. The scientific (or natural) 
ratios of the diatonic scale were not interfered with by art so 
long as no discords were '* fundamental "; but when discords 
began to assume independence, one and the same note often 
became assignable on scientific grounds to two slightly different 
positions in pitch, or at all events to a position incompatible 
with even tolerable effect in performance. Thus, the chord of 
the diminished 7th is said to be intolerably harsh in "just 
intonation," that is to say, intonation based upon the exact 
ratios of a normal minor scale. In practical performance the 
diminished 7th contains three minor jrds and two imperfect 
5ths (such as that which is present in the dominant 7th), while 
the peculiarly dissonant interval from which the chord takes its 
name is very nearly the same as a major 6th. Now it can only 
be said that an intonation which makes nonsense of chords of 
which every classical composer from the time of Corelli has made 
excellent sense, is a very unjust intonation indeed; and to 
anybody who realizes the universal relation between art and 
nature it is obvious that the chord of the diminished 7th must 
owe its naturalness to its close approximation to the natural 
ratios of the minor scale, while it owes its artistic possibility 
to the extremely minute instinctive modification by which its 
dissonance becomes tolerable. As a matter of fact, although 
we have shown here and in the article Music how artificial 
is the origin and nature of all but the very scantiest materials 
of the musical language, there is no art in which the element of 
practical compromise is so minute and so hard for any but trained 
scientific observation to perceive. If a painter could have a 
scale of light and shade as nearly approaching nature as the 
practical intonation of music approaches the acoustic facts 
it really involves, a visit to a picture gallery would be a severe 
strain on the strongest eyes, as Ruskin constantly points out. 
Yet music is in this respect exactly on the same footing as other 
arts. It constitutes no exception to the universal law that 
artistic ideas must be realized, not in spite of, but by means of 
practical necessities. However independent the treatment of 
discords, they assert themselves in the long run as transient. 
They resolve into permanent points of repose of which the 
basis is natural; but the transient phenomena float through 
the harmonic world adapting themselves, as best they can, to 
their environment, showing as much dependence upon the 
stable scheme of " just intonation " as a crowd of metaphors 
and abstractions in language shows a dependence upon the 
rules of the syllogism. As much and no more, but that is no 
doubt a great deal Yet the attempt to determine the point 
in modern harmony where just intonation should end and the 
tempered scale begin, is as vexatious as the attempt to define 
in etymology the point at which the literal meaning of a word 
gives places to a metaphorical meaning. And it is as unsound 
scientifically as the conviction of the typical circle-squarer 
that he is unravelling a mystery and mcasuringaquantityhtiherlo 
unknown. Just intonation is a reality in so far as it emphasizes 
the contrast between concord and discord; but when it forbids 
artistic interaction between harmony and melody it is a chimera. 
It is sometimes said that Bach, by the example of his forty-eight 
preludes and fugues in all the major and minor keys, first fixed 
the modern scale. This is true practically, but not aesthetically. 
By writing a series of movements in every key of which the 



keynote was present in the normal organ and harpsichord 
manuals of his and later times, he enforced the system by which 
all facts of modern musical harmony are represented on keyed 
instruments by dividing the octave into twelve equal semitones, 
instead of tuning a few much-used keys as accurately as possible 
and sacrificing the euphony of all the rest. This system of 
equal temperament, with twelve equal semitones in the octave, 
obviously annihilates important distinctions, and in the most 
used keys it sours the concords and blunts the discords more than 
unequal temperament; but it is never harsh; and where it does 
not express harmonic subtleties the ear instinctively supplies 
the interpretation; as the observing faculty, indeed, always 
does wherever the resources of art indicate more .than they 
express. 

Now it frequently happens that discords or artificial chords 
are not merely obscure in their intonation, whether ideally or 
practically, but as produced in practice they are capable of two 
sharply distinct interpretations. And it is possible for music to 
take advantage of this and to approach a chord in one signifi- 
cance and quit it with another. Where this happens in just 
intonation (in so far as that represents a real musical conception) 
such chords will, so to speak, quiver from one meaning into the 
other. And even in the tempered scale the ear will interpret the 
change of meaning as involving a minute difference of intonation. 
The chord of the diminished 7 th has in this way four different 
meanings— 



and the chord of the augmented 6th, when accompanied by the 
fifth, may become a dominant 7th or vice versa, as in the passage 
already cited in the coda of the slow movement of Beethoven's 
Bb Trio, Op. 97. Such modulations are called enharmonic. 
We have seen that all the more complex musical phenomena 
involve distinctions enharmonic in the sense of intervals smaller 
than a semitone, as, for instance, whenever the progression 
D E in the scale of C, which is a minor tone, is identified with the 
progression of D E in the scale of D, which is a major tone 
(differing from the former as g from f 6 ). But the special musical 
meaning of the word " enharmonic " is restricted to the difference 
between such pairs of sharps with flats or naturals as can be 
represented on a keyboard by the same note, this difference 
being the most impressive to the ear in " just intonation " and 
to the imagination in the tempered scale. 

Not every progression of chords which is, so to speak, spelt 
enharmonically is an enharmonic modulation in itself. Thus a 
modulation from D flat to E major looks violently enharmonic 
on paper, as in the first movement of Beethoven's Sonata, 
Op. no. But E major with four sharps is merely the most 
convenient way of expressing F flat, a key which would need 
six flats and a double flat. The reality of an enharmonic modula- 
tion can be easily tested by transporting the passage a semi- 
tone. Thus, the passage just cited, put a semitone lower, 
becomes a perfectly diatonic modulation from C to E flat. But 
no transposition of the sixteen bars before the return of the main 
theme in the scherzo of Beethoven's Sonata in £b, Op. 31, 
No. 3, will get rid of the fact that the diminished 7th (G Bb Db EJl), 
on the dominant of F minor, must have changed intoG Bb Db F> 
(although Beethoven does not take the trouble to alter the 
spelling) before it could resolve, as it does, upon the dominant 
of Ab. But though there is thus a distinction between real and 
apparent enharmonic modulations, it frequently happens that 
a series of modulations perfectly diatonic in themselves 
returns to the original key by a process which can only be 
called an enharmonic circle. Thus the whole series of keys now 
in practical use can be arranged in what is called the circle of 
fifths (CGDAEBF8 ( = Gbl Db Ab Bb F C, from which 
series we now see the meaning of what was said in the discussion 
of key-relationships as to the ambiguity of the relationships 
between keys a iritonc fourth apart). Now no human memory 
is capable of distinguishing the difference of pitch between the 



HARMONY 



9 



leys of C and Bfl after a -wide series of modulations. The 
difference would be perceptible enough in immediate juxta- 
position, but after some interval of time the memory will certainly 
accept two keys so near in pitch as identical, whether in "just 
intonation " or ,not. And hence the enharmonic circle of fifths 
is a conception of musical harmony by which infinity is at once 
rationalized and avoided, just as some modern mathematicians 
are trying to rationalize the infinity of space by a non-Euclidian 
space so curved in the fourth dimension as to return upon itself 
A similar enharmonic circle progressing in major yds is of 
frequent occurrence and of very rich effect For example, 
the keys of the movements of Brahms's C Minor Symphony 
are C minor, E major, Ab major ( = G#), and C ( - B#). And the 
same circle occurs in the opposite direction in the first movement 
of his Third Symphony, where the first subject is in F, the transi- 
tion passes directly to Db and thence by exactly the same step 
to A ( ■= Bbb). The exposition is repeated, which of course 
means that in " just intonation " the first subject would begin 
in Cbb and then pass through a transition in Ebbb to the second 
subject in Cbbb As the development contains another spurious 
enharmonic modulation, and the recapitulation repeats in 
another position the first spurious enharmonic modulation 
of the exposition, it would follow that Brahms's movement 
began in F and ended in C sextuple-flatl So much, then, for 
the application of bad metaphysics and circle-squaring 
mathematics to the art of music. Neither in mathematics nor in 
art is an approximation to be confused with an imperfection. 
Brahms's movement begins and ends in F much more exactly 
than any wooden diagonal fits a wooden square. 

The following aeries of musical illustrations show the genesis of 
typical harmonic resources of classical and modern music. 



Bl ia.— Th t mwna* A (tank, frit fawmfen of wb- JpT f P" 
lomiaasL and dominant of A minor, a pauible 16th- Q J • 

■tforycftdcoctial!* Phrygian node). I— fj-J- 




Ptfiniticnt. 

(Intended to comprise the general conceptions set forth in the 
above article.) 

1. Musical sounds, or notes, are sensations produced by regular 
periodical vibrations in the air, sufficiently rapid to coalesce in a 
single continuous sensation, and not too rapid for the mechanism 
of the human car to respond. 

2. The pitch of a note is the sensation corresponding to the degree 
of rapidity of its vibrations; being low or grave where these are 
slow, and high or acute where they are rapid. 

3. An interval is the difference in pitch between two notes. 

4. Rhythm is the organization, in a musical scheme, of sounds in 
respect of time. 

5. Melody is the organization, in a musical scheme, of rhythmic 
notes in respect of pitch. 

6 Harmony is the organization, in a musical scheme, of simul- 
taneous combinations ol notes on principles whereby their acoustic 
properties interact with laws of rhythm and melody. 

7 The harmonic series is an infinite series of notes produced by 
the subdivision of a vibrating body or column of air into aliquot 
parts, such notes being generally inaudible except in the form of 
the timbre which their presence in various proportions imparts to 
the fundamental note produced by the whole vibrating body or 
air-column. 

8 A concord is a combination which, both by its acoustic smooth- 
ness and by its logical origin and purpose in a musical scheme, can 
form a point of repose. 

9. A discord is a combination in which both its logical origin in a 
musical scheme and its acoustic roughness show that it cannot 
form a point of repose. 

10. The perfect concords and perfect intervals are those comprised 
within the first four members of the harmonic scries, namely, the 
octave, as between numbers 1 and 2 of the series (see Ex. 1 above); 
the 5th, as between Nos. a and 3; and the 4th, as between Nos. 
3 and 4. 

1 1. All notes exactly one or more octaves apart are regarded as 
harmonically identical. 

12. The root of a chord is that note from which the whole or the 
most important parts of the chord appear (if distributed in the right 
octaves) as members of the harmonic series. 

13. A chord is inverted when its lowest note is not its root. 

14. The major triad is a concord containing three different notes 
which (octaves being disregarded) are identical with the first, third 
and fifth members of the harmonic series (the second and fourth 
members being negligible as octaves). 

15. The minor triad is a concord containing the same intervals 
as the major triad in a different order; in consequence it is artificial, 
as one of its notes is not derivable from the harmonic series. 

16. Unessential discords are those that are treated purely as the 
phenomena of transition, delay or ornament, in an otherwise con- 
cordant harmony. 



IO 

used a reiterated instrumental note as an accompaniment above 
the melody. These primitive devices, though harmonic in the true 
modern sense of the word, are out of the line of harmonic develop- 
ment, and did not help it in any definite way. 

27. The fundamental bass of a harmonic passage is an imaginary 
bass consisting of the roots of the chords. 

28. A figured bass, or continuo, is the bass of a composition supplied 
with numerals indicating the chords to be filled in by the accompanist. 
Thorough-bass (Ger. Gtntralbass) is the art of interpreting such 
figures. (D.FTT.) 

HARMOTOME, a mineral of the zeolite group, consisting of 

hydrous barium and aluminium silicate, H*BaAI»(SiOa)»+5HiO. 

Usually a small amount of potassium is present replacing part 

of the barium. The system of 

crystallization is monodinic; only 

complex twinned crystals are 

! known. A common and character- 
istic form of twinned crystal, such 
as is represented in the figure, con- 
sists of four intercrossing indi- 
viduals twinned together according 
to two twin-laws; the compound 
group resembles a tetragonal crystal 
with prism and pyramid, but may 
be distinguished from this by the 
grooves along the edges of the 
pseudo-prism. The faces of the 
crystals are marked by character- 
istic striations, as indicated in the figure. Twinned crystals of 
exactly the same kind are also frequent in phillipsite (q.v.). 
Crystals are usually white and translucent, with a vitreous 
lustre. The hardness is 4$, and the specific gravity 2*5. 

The name harmotome (from 6\pub%, '* a joint," and rktivttv, 
" to cut ") was given by R. J. Hatty in 1801, and has a crystallo- 
graphy signification. Earlier names are cross-stone (Ger. 
Kreuzstein), ercinite, andreasbergolite and andreolite, the two 
last being derived from the locality, Andreasberg in the Harz. 
Morvenite (from Morven in Argyllshire) is the name given to 
small transparent crystals formerly referred to phillipsite. 

like other zeolites, harmotome occurs with calcite in the 
amygdaloidal cavities 'of volcanic rocks, for example, in the 
dolcrites of Dumbartonshire, and as fine crystals in the agate- 
lined cavities in the melaphyrc of Oberstcin in Germany. It 
also occurs in gneiss, and sometimes in metalliferous veins. 
At Andreasberg in the Harz it is found in the lead and silver 
veins; and at Strontian in Argyllshire in lead veins, associated 
with brewsterite (a strontium and barium zeolite), barytes and 
calcite. (L. J. S.) 

HARMS, CLAUS (17 78-1855), German divine, was born at 
Fahrstedt in Schleswig-Holstein on the 25th of May 1778, and 
in his youth worked in his father's mill. At the university of 
Kiel he repudiated the prevailing rationalism and under the 
influence of Schlciermacher became a fervent Evangelical 
preacher, first at Lundcn (1806), and then at Kiel (1816). His 
trenchant style made him very popular, and he did great service 
for his cause especially in 1817, when, on the 300th anniversary 
of the Reformation, he published side by side with Luther's 
theses, ninety-five of his own, attacking reason as " the pope of 
our lime " who " dismisses Christ from the altar and throws 
God's word from the pulpit." He also had some fame as a hymn- 
writer, and besides volumes of sermons published a good book on 
Pastoraltheologic (1830). He resigned his pastorate on account 
of blindness in 1849, and died on the 1st of February 1855. 

See Autobiography (2nd cd., Kiel, 1852); M. Baumgartcn, Ein 
Denkmalfur C. Harms (Brunswick, 1855). 

HARNACK, ADOLF (1851- ), German theologian, was born 
on the 7th of May 1851 at Dorpat, in Russia, where his father, 
Theodosius Harnack (181 7-1889), held a professorship of pastoral 
theology. 

Theodosius Harnack was a staunch Lutheran and a prolific 
writer on theological subjects; his chief field of work was 
practical theology, and his important book on that subject, 
summing up his long experience and teaching, appeared at 



HARMOTOME— HARNESS 



Erlangen (1877^878, 3 vols.). The liturgy of the Lutheran 
church of Russia has, since 1898, been based on his Lilurgische 
Formulate (1872). 

The son pursued his studies at Dorpat (1860-1872) and at 
Leipzig, where he took his degree; and soon afterwards (1874) 
began lecturing as a Privaldotcnt. These lectures, which dealt 
with such special subjects as Gnosticism and the Apocalypse, 
attracted considerable attention, and in 1876 be was appointed 
professor extraordinarius. In the same year he began the publica- 
tion, in conjunction with O. L. von Gebhardt and T. Zahn, of 
an edition of the works of the Apostolic Fathers, Patrum apostoli- 
eorum opera, a smaller edition of which appeared in 1877 
Three years later he was called to Gicssen as professor ordinarius 
of church history. There he collaborated with Oscar Leopold 
von Gebhardt in Texte und U titer suchungen tur Ceschicluc der 
alt christ tic hen Litteratur (1882 sqq.), an irregular periodical, con- 
taining only essays in New Testament and patristic fields. In 
i88t he published a work on monasticism, Das hfdnchtum, seine 
I deal e und seine Geschtcftte (5th ed., 1900; English translation, 
1001), and became joint-editor with Emil Scourer of the 
Tticologisctte Literatuneilung. In 1885 he published the first 
volume of his epoch-making work, Lehrbuch der DogmengeschichU 
(3rd ed. in three volumes, 1894-1898; English translation in 
seven volumes, 1894-1809). In this work Harnack traces the 
rise of dogma, by which he understands the authoritative 
doctrinal system of the 4th century and its development down 
to the Reformation. He considers that in its earliest origins 
Christian faith and the methods of Greek thought were so 
closely intermingled that much that is not essential to Chris- 
tianity found its way into the resultant system. Therefore 
Protestants are not only free, but bound, to criticize it; indeed, 
for a Protestant Christian, dogma cannot be said to exist. An 
abridgment of this appeared in 1889 with the title Crundriss 
der Dogmengeschichte (3rd ed., 1808). In 1886 Harnack was 
called to Marburg; and in 1888, in spite of violent opposition 
from the conservative section of the church authorities, to 
Berlin. In 1890 he became a member of the Academy of Sciences. 
At Berlin, somewhat against his will, he was drawn into a 
controversy on the Apostles' Creed, in which the party antagon- 
isms within the Prussian Church had found expression. Harnack's 
view is that the creed contains both too much and too little to 
be a satisfactory test for candidates for ordination, and he 
would prefer a briefer symbol which could be rigorously exacted 
from all (cf. his Das aposloliseke daubensbekenntnis. Ein 
geschichllicher Bericht nebst einem Nachworte, 1892; 27th ed., 
1896). At Berlin Harnack continued his literary labours. In 
1893 he published a history of early Christian literature down 
to Eusebius, Ceschickte dor allchristl. Litteratur bis Eusebius 
(part 2 of vol. i., 1897); and in 1900 appeared his popular 
lectures, Das Wesen des Christeniums (5th ed., 1901; English 
translation, What is Christianity? 1901; 3rd ed., 1904). One 
of his more recent historical works is Die Mission und A usbreitung 
des Christeniums in den ersten drei Jahrhunderten (1002; English 
translation in two volumes, 1904-1905). It has been followed 
by some very interesting and important New Testament studies 
(Beitr&ge tur Einleitung in das neue Testament , 1906 sqq.; Engl 
trans.: Luke the Physician, 1907; The Sayings of Jesus, 1908). 
Harnack, both as lecturer and writer, was one of the most 
prolific and most stimulating of modern critical scholars, and 
trained up in his " Seminar " a whole generation of teachers, 
who carried his ideas and methods throughout the whole of 
Germany and even beyond its borders. His distinctive character- 
istics are his claim for absolute freedom in the study of church 
history and the New Testament; his distrust of speculative 
theology, whether orthodox or liberal; his interest in practical 
Christianity as a religious life and not a system of theology. 
Some of bis addresses on social matters have been published 
under the heading "Essays on the Social Gospel " (1007). 

HARNESS (from 0. Fr. harneis or karnais; the ultimate origin 

is obscure; the Celtic origin which connects it with the Welsh 

haiarn, iron, has phonetic and other difficulties; the French is 

I the origin of the Span, antes, and Ger. Harnisch), probably, in 



HARO— HARP 



ii 



origin, gear* tackle, equipment In general, but early applied 
particularly to the body armour of a soldier, including the 
trappings of the horse; now the general term for the gear of an 
animal used for draft purposes, traces, collar, bridle, girth, 
breeching, &c. It is usually not applied to the saddle or bridle 
of a riding animal. The word, in its original meaning of tackle 
or working apparatus, is still found in weaving, for the mechanism 
which shUts the warp-threads to form the "shed," and in 
bell-hanging, for the apparatus by which a large bell is hung. 
The New English Dictionary quotes an early use of the word for 
the lines, rod and hooks of an angler {JFysihing with an Angle, 
€. M5©)- 

HARO, CLAMEUR DB, the ancient Norman custom of " crying 
for justice," still surviving in the Channel Islands. The wronged 
party must on his knees and before witnesses cry: " Haro! 
Harot Haro I a l'aide, mon prince, on me fait tort." This 
appeal has to be respected, and the alleged trespass or tort 
must cease till the matter has been thrashed out in the courts. 
The " cry " thus acts as an interim injunction, and no inhabitant 
of the Channel Islands would think of resisting it. The custom 
b undoubtedly very ancient, dating from times when there 
were no courts and no justice except such as was meted out by 
princes personally. The popular derivation for the name is 
that which explains " Haro " as an abbreviation of "Ha! 
Rollo," a direct appeal to Rollo, first duke of Normandy. It 
is far more probable that haro is simply an exclamation to call 
attention (O.H.G. kera, haro, "here"!). Indeed it is clear 
that the " cry for justice " was in no sense an institution of 
Rollo, but was a method of appeal recognized in many countries. 
It is said to be identical with the " Legatro of the Bavarians 
and the Tburingians," and the first mention of it in France is 
to be found in the " Grand coutumier de Normandie." A 
similar custom, only observed in criminal charges, was recognized 
by the Saxon laws under the name of " Clamor Violentiac." 
Thus there is reason to think that William the Conqueror on his 
arrival in England found the " cry " fully established as far as 
criminal matters were concerned. Later the " cry " was made 
applicable to civil wrongs, and, when the administration of 
justice became systematized, disappeared altogether in criminal 
eases. It naturally tended to become obsolete as the administra- 
tion of justice became systematized, but it was long retained 
in north-western France in cases of disputed possession, 
and was not actually repealed until the close of the 18th 
century. A survival of the English form of haro is possibly to 
be found in the " Ara," a cry at fairs when " settling time " 
arrived. 

HAROLD I. (d. 1040), surnamed Harefoot, the illegitimate 
ton of Canute, king of England, and /fclfgifu of Northampton. 
On the death of his father in 1035, he claimed the crown of 
England in opposition to Canutes legitimate son, Hardicanute. 
His claims were supported by Leofric, earl of Mcrcia, and the 
north; those of Hardicanute by his mother, Queen Emma, 
Godwine, earl of the West-Saxons and the south. Eventually 
Harold was temporarily elected regent, pending- a final settle- 
ment on Hardicanute's return from Denmark. Hardicanute, 
however, tarried, and meanwhile Harold's party increased 
rapidly. In 1037 he was definitely elected king, and banished 
Emma from the kingdom. The only events of his brief reign 
are ineffectual inroads of the Welsh and Scots. Hardicanute 
was preparing to invade England in support of his claims when 
Harold died at Oxford on the 10th of March 1040. 

HAROLD II. (c. 1022-1066), king of the English, the second 
son of Earl Godwine, was born about 1032. While still very 
young (before 1045) he was appointed to the earldom of the 
East-Angles. He shared his father's outlawry and banishment 
in 1051; but while Godwine went to Flanders, Harold with his 
brother Leofwine took refuge in Ireland. In 1052 Harold and 
Leofwine returned. Having plundered in the west of England, 
they joined their father, and weTe with him at the assembly 
which decreed the restoration of the whole family. Harold 
was now restored to his earldom of the East-Angles, and on his 
father's death in 1053 he succeeded him in the greater earldom 



of the West-Saxons. He was now the chief man in the kingdom, 
and when the older earls Leofric and Siward died his power 
increased yet more, and the latter part of Edwards reign was 
virtually the reign of Harold. In 1055 he drove back the Welsh, 
who had burned Hereford. In 1063 came the great Welsh war, 
in which Harold, with the help of his brother Tostig, crushed the 
power of Gruff yd, who was killed by his own people. But in 
spite of his power and bis prowess, Harold was the minister of 
the king rather than his personal favourite. This latter position 
rather belonged to Tostig, who on the death of Siward in 1055 
received the earldom of Northumberland. Here, however, 
his harshness soon provoked enmity, and in 1065 the North- 
umbrians revolted against him, choosing Morkere in bis place. 
Harold acted as mediator between the king and the insurgents, 
and at length agreed to the choice of Morkere, and the banish- 
ment of his brother. At the beginning of 1066 Edward died, 
with his last breath recommending Harold as his successor. 
He was accordingly elected at once and crowned. The men 
of Northumberland at first refused to acknowledge him, but 
Harold won them over. The rest of his brief reign was taken 
up with preparations against the attacks which threatened 
him on both sides at once. William challenged the crown, 
alleging both a bequest of Edward in his favour and a personal 
engagement which Harold had contracted towards him— 
probably in 1064; and prepared for the invasion of England. 
Meanwhile Tostig was trying all means to bring about his own 
restoration. He first attacked the Isle of Wight, then Lindescy, 
but was compelled to take shelter in Scotland. From May to 
September the king kept the coast with a great force by sea 
and land, but at last provisions failed and the land army was 
dispersed. Harold then came to London, ready to meet which- 
ever enemy came first. By this time Tostig had engaged Harold 
Hardrada of Norway to invade England. Together they sailed 
up the Humber, defeated Edwin and Morkere, and received the 
submission of York. Harold hurried northwards; and on the 
25th of September he came on the Northmen at Stamford 
Bridge and won a complete victory, in which Tostig and Harold 
Hardrada were slain. But two days later William landed at 
Pevensey. Harold marched southward as fast as possible. He 
gathered his army in London from all southern and eastern 
England, but Edwin and Morkere kept back the forces of the 
north. The king then marched into Sussex and engaged the 
Normans on the hill of Senlac near Battle (see Hastings). After 
a fight which lasted from morning till evening, the Normans had 
the victory, and Harold and his two brothers lay dead on the 
field (14th of October 1066). 

HARP (Fr. korpe; Ger. Harfe;' Hal. arpa), a member of the 
class of stringed instruments of which the strings are twanged or 
vibrated by the fingers. The harp is an instrument of beautiful 
proportions, approximating to a triangular form, the strings 
diminishing in length as they ascend in pitch. The mechanism 
is concealed within the different parts of which the instrument 
is composed, (t) the pedestal or pedal-box, on which rest (2) the 
vertical pillar, and (3) the inclined convex body in which the 
soundboard is fixed, (4) the curved neck, with (5) the comb 
concealing the mechanism for stopping the strings, supported 
by the pillar and the body. 

(1) The pedestal or pedal -box forms the base of the harp and 
contains seven pedals both in single and double action harps, the 
difference being that in the single action the pedals are only capable 
of raising the strings one semitone by means of a drop into a notch, 
whereas with the double action the pedals, after a first drop, can by 
a further drop into a second and lower notch shorten the string a 
second semitone, whereby each string is made to serve in turn lor 
flat, natural and sharp. The harp is normally in the key of C flat 
major, and each of the seven pedals acts upon one of the notes of 
this diatonic scale throughout the compass. The choice of this 
method of tuning was imposed by the construction of the harp with 
double action. The pedals remain in the notches until released by 
the foot, when the pedal returns to its normal position through the 
action of a spiral spring, which may be seen under each of the pedals 
by turning the harp up. 

(2) The vertical pillar is a kind of tunnel in which are placed the 
seven rods worked by the pedals, which set in motion the mechanism 
sit uated in the neck of the instrument. Although the pillar apparently 



12 

rests on the pedestalTtt is' really supported f ~ 
screwed to the beam which forms the loi 
connexion which remains undisturbed win 
cover are removed. 

• (x) The body or sound-chest of the harpi 
tuounal section of a cone. It was formerly ( 
together as in the lute and mandoline. Er 
it in two pieces of wood, generally sycarooi 
flat soundboard of Swiss pine. The bod 
inside, in order to resist the tension of the i 
there are five soundholes in the back, whid 
furnished with swell shutters opened at wi 
fourth from the left worked by the left i 
sound obtained by means of the swell was 
has now been discarded. The harp is strut 
the string and passing it through its hole ic 
board, where it is kept in position by meat 
grips the string. 

(4) The neck consists of a curved piece of 
at the treble end of the instrument and joii 
end. In the neck are set the tuning pins ro 
strings. 

(5) The comb is the name given to tw 
which fit over both sides of the neck, conce 
ism for shortening the strings and raisinj 
when actuated by the pedals. On the front 
left of the player, is a row of brass bridges 
rest below the tuning pins, and which deter 
of the string reckoned from the peg in the 
bridges are two rows of brass disks, know 
steel levers; each disk is equipped with ti 
string and shortening it. The mechanisr 
pedal is depressed to the first notch, the 
turns a little way on a mandrel keeping the 
The upper disk, set in motion by the steel le 
revolves simultaneously till the string is < 
which thus form a new bridge, shortening 
the string by just the length necessary to r< 
If the same pedal be depressed to the seco 
ment causes the lower disk to revolve again 
time seized and shortened, the upper di 
The hidden mechanism meanwhile has g 
movements; the pedal is really a lever set 
depressed it draws down the connecting ro 
in motion chains governing the mandrels ol 

The harp usually has forty-six strings, < 
upper registers, and of covered steel wire i 
are red and the F strings blue. The com 



HARP 



6( octaves from 



Mpj^ft 



E 



I % f J £ 



i »t"L i t * *\ e. •_ ..1 - 



PP 

Lsi 
U 
,ol 

'. t 



ht 

foi 
E 
A, 

Cfi 

ita 
pn 
nt 

Presents uie least aimcuity, iot inc iinge 
cys. The strings are twanged with the tl 
fingers. 

The quality of tone does not vary much 
but it has the greatest brilliancy in keys 
strings are then open and not shortened 



effects can be obtained on the harp: (i) by 
ing, (3) by guitar tones, (4) by the glissa 
produced by resting the ball of the hand 01 



and setting it in vibration by the thumb c 
the same hand, whereby a mysterious and t 
Two or three harmonics can be played tog 
and by using both hands at once as ma 
(?) Damping is effected by laying the palm 



HARP 13 



foot the stank* bow-form to the uf 
family (see fig. 2). 

The Egyptian harp had no front p 
catgut the teuton and pitch must n 



I 



Fig. a. 
bestowed a wealth of decoration, 1 
prized them. 

The ancient Assyrians had harps 
without a front pillar, but differing f 
body uppermo s t, in which we find 
while the lower portion was a bar to 
by means of which the tuning was a 
Hebrew harp was, whether it follow© 
we do not know. That King David 
monly depicted is rather a modern id 
gave King David the psaltery, a hori 
which has gradually developed the 
" kinnor " may have been a kind of 
instrument between a small harp 1 
plectrum, or more probably, as adva 
on the music of the Bible, a kind of 

The earliest records that we poss 
Gaelic or Cymric, give the harp a 



peculiar veneration and distinction. 
however, quite different from the Tci 
the Highland Scottish "darsach, 1 
" telyn, " telein," *• tdlen." show 1 
other European names. The first 1 
is derived from the Gaelic " dar," 
while the first syllable of telyn is d 
tensile meaning; thus resonance 1 
the other. 

The literature of these Celtic harps 
Bunting's Ancient Musk of I r elan 
torical Enquiry respecting the Perform 
0/ Scotland (Edinburgh, 1807). and 
Memoirs oj the Welsh Bards (London. 
Dal yell, and others may also be const 
due care must be taken of the bias 
aim to r eco nstr uct much that we mi 
vaguely indicated in records and old 1 
one early Irish monument about whi 
harp upon a cross belonging to the 
Kilkenny, the date of which cannot 
b rude, but the instrument is eta 
Bunting's work to have no front pill 
likeness to the old harps of Egypt 1 
but permits the plausible hypothesis 
specimen of the beautiful form b> 
recognized, with gracefully curved 
(the latter known as the harmonic 
Trinity College, Dublin, the possessi 
to King Brian Boiroimhe. From tl 
(see essay in Bunting) has delivered 
age from the ornamentation and he 
14th century or a little later. Thei 
and Albert Museum. The next oldes 
the Ctarsach Lumanaeh, or Lamoi 
another of later date, to the old Pe 
Lode. Both are described in detail 
waa taken by a lady of that famil; 
on her marriage into the family of L 
tuned singly, but the scale was some 
like lutes and other contemporary i 
in Ireland (fig. 3) inscribed " Ego 
dated i6ai, appears to have had pa 
These were of brass wire, and play< 
The Italian contemporary " Arpa 1 
duplex principle, but with gut strut 
the fingers. When E. Bunting 

1 Representations of these may b 
in the Nimrod Gallery at the Britk 



1+ 



HARPENDEN— HARPIES 




than eight major scale*. By a sequence of improvements, in which 
two Frenchmen named Cousineatf took an important part, the 
various defects inherent in Hochbrucker's plan became ameliorated. 
The pedals were doubled, and, the tuning of die instrument being 
changed from the key of Eb to Cb, it became possible to play in 
fifteen keys, thus exceeding the power of the keyboard instruments, 
over which the harp has another important advantage in the sim- 
plicity of the fingering, which is the same for every key. 

It is to Sebastian Erard we owe the perfecting of the pedal harp 
(^ 5)» A triumph he gained in Paris by unremitting studies begun 
when he adopted a fork " mechanism in 1786 
and ended in 1810 when be had attained com- 
plete success with the double action pedal 
mechanism already described above. Erard's 
merit was not confined to this improvement 
only; he modified the structure of the comb 
that conceals the mechanism, and constructed 
the sound-body of the instrument upon a 
modern principle more advantageous to the 
tone. 

Notwithstanding these improvements and the 

great beauty of tone the harp possesses, the 

domestic use of it in modern tunes has almost 

disappeared. The great cost of a good harp, 

and the trouble to many amateurs of tuning,^ 

may have led to the supplanting of the harp 

by the more convenient and useful* pianoforte. 

with this comes naturally a diminution in 

Fie. 5. the number of solo-players on the instru- 

Modern Erard Harp. ment. Were it not for the increasing use of 

the harp in the orchestra, the colour of its 

tone having attracted the masters of instrumentation, so that 

the great scores of Meyerbeer and Gounod, of Berlioz. Liszt and 

Wagner are not complete without it, we should perhaps know 

little more of the harp than of the dulcimer, in spite of the 

efforts of distinguished virtuosi whose devotion to their instrument 

maintains its technique on an equality with that of any other, even 

the most in public favour. The first record of the use of harps in the 

orchestra occurs in the account of the Ballet comique de la royne 

performed at the chateau de Mouticrs on the occasion of the marriage 

of Mary of Lorraine with the due de Joyeuse in 1581, when harps 

formed part of the concert de musique. 

See in addition to the works already referred to, Engel's Musical 
Instruments in the South Kensington Museum (1874); and the 
articles " Harp," in Rees's Cyclopaedia, written by Dr Burner, in 
Stainer and Barrett's Dictionary of Musical Terms (1876), and in 
Grove's Dictionary of Music and Musicians. On the origins of the 
instrument see Proceedings of British Association (1904) (address of 
president of anthropological section). (K. S. ; A. J. H.) 

HARPENDEN, an urban district in the Mid or St Albans 
parliamentary division of Hertfordshire, England, 25 m. N.W. 
by N. from London by the Midland railway, served also by a 
branch of the Great Northern railway. Pop. (1901) 4735. It 
is a favourite outlying residential district for those whose work 
lies in London. The church of St Nicholas is a modern recon- 
struction with the exception of the Perpendicular lower. In the 
. Lawes Testimonial Laboratory there is a vast collection of 
samples of experimentally grown produce, annual products, 
ashes and soils. Sir John Bennet Lawes (d. 1900) provided an 
endowment of £100,000 for the perpetuation of the agricultural 
experiments which he inaugurated here at his seat of Rothamsled 
Park. The success of his association of chemistry, with botany 
is shown by the fact that soil has been made to bear wheat without 
intermission for upwards of half a century without manure. 
The country neighbouring to Harpenden is very pleasant, includ- 
ing the gorse-covered Harpenden Common and the narrow 
well-wooded val ley o f the upper Lea. 

HARPER'S FERRY, a town of Jefferson county, West 
Virginia, U.S.A., finely situated at the confluence of the Potomac 
and Shenandoah rivers (which here pass through a beautiful 
gorge in the Blue Ridge), 55 m. N.W. of Washington. Pop. 
(1900) 896; (1910) 766. It is served by the Baltimore & Ohio 
railway, which crosses the Potomac here, by the Winchester & 
Potomac railway (Baltimore & Ohio) of which it is a terminus, 
and by boats on the Chesapeake & Ohio Canal, which passes 
along the Maryland side of the Potomac. Across the Potomac 
on the north rise the Maryland Heights; across the Shenandoah, 
on the West Virginia side, the Virginia or Loudoun Heights; 
and behind the town to the W. the Bolivar Heights. A United 
States arsenal and armoury were established at Harper's Ferry 
in 1796, the site being chosen because of the good water-power; 



these wen seised on the 16th of October 1859 by John Brown 
(q.v.), the abolitionist, and some 21 of his followers. For four 
months before the raid Brown and his men lived on the Kennedy 
Farm, in Washington county, Maryland, about 4 m. N.W. of 
Harper's Ferry. The engine-house in which Brown was captured 
was exhibited at the Columbian Exposition at Chicago and was 
later rebuilt on Bolivar Heights; a marble pillar, marked 
"John Brown's Fort," has been erected on its original site. 
On Camp Hill is Storer College (state-aided), a normal school for 
negroes, which was established under Free Baptist control in 
1867, and has acad e mic, normal, biblical, musical and industrial 
departments. 

The first settlement here was made about 1747 by Robert 
Harper, who ran a ferry across the Potomac. The position 
of Harper's Ferry at the lower end of the Shenandoah Valley 
rendered it a place of strategic importance during the Civil 
War. 6n the x8th of April i86t, the day after Virginia passed 
her ordinance of secession, when a considerable force of Virginia 
militia under General Kenton Harper approached the town — an 
attack having been planned in Richmond two days before — the 
Federal garrison of 45 men under Lieutenant Roger Jones set fire 
to the arsenal and fled. Within the next few days large numbers 
of Confederate volunteers assembled here; and Harper was 
succeeded' in command (27th April) by "Stonewall" Jackson, 
who was in turn succeeded by Brigadier-General Joseph E. 
Johnston on the 33rd of May. Johnston thought that the place 
was unimportant, and withdrew when (15th June) the Federal 
forces under General Robert Patterson and Colonel Lew Wallace 
approached, and Harper's Ferry was again occupied by a Federal 
garrison. In September 1862, during General Lee's first invasion 
of the North, General McClellan advised that the place be 
abandoned in order that the 10,000 men defending it might be 
added to his fighting force, but General Halleck would not 
consent, so that when Lee needed supplies from the Shenandoah 
Valley he was blocked by the garrison, then under the command 
of Colonel Dixon S. Miles. On Jackson's approach they were 
distributed as follows: about 7000 men on Bolivar Heights, 
about 2000 on Maryland Height j, and about 1800 on the lower 
ground. On the 13th of September General Lafayette McLaws 
carried Maryland Heights and General John G. Walker planted 
a battery on Loudoun Heights. On the 14th there was some 
fighting, but early on the 15th, as Jackson was about to make 
an assault on Bolivar Heights, the garrison, surrounded by a 
superior force, surrendered. The total Federal loss (inducting 
the garrisons at Winchester and Martinsburg) amounted to 
44 killed (the commander was mortally wounded), 12,520 
prisoners, and 13,000 small arms. For this terrible loss to the 
Union army the responsibility seems to have been General 
Halleck. 's, though the blame was officially put on Colonel Miles, 
who died immediately after the surrender. Jackson rejoined 
Lee on the following day In time to take part in the battle of 
Antietam, and after the battle General McClellan placed a 
strong garrison (the 12th Corps) at Harper's Ferry. In June 
1863 the place was again abandoned to the Confederates on their 
march to Pennsylvania. After their defeat at Gettysburg, the 
town again fell into the hands of the Federal troops, and it 
remained in their possession until the end of the war. On the 
4th of July 1864 General Franz Sigel, who was then in command 
here, withdrew his troops to Maryland Heights, and from there 
resisted Early's attempt to enter the town and to drive the 
Federal garrison from Maryland Heights. Harper's Ferry was 
seriously damaged by a flood In the Shenandoah in October 
187S. 

HARPIES (Gr. 'Apruuu, older form 'Apacvuu, "swift 
robbers "), in ancient mythology, the personification of the sweep- 
ing storm-winds. In Homer, where they appear indifferently under 
the name of aprvtcu and 0CcXXot, their function is to carry off 
those whose sudden disappearance is desired by the gods. Only 
one of them is there mentioned (Iliad, xvi. 150) by name, PodargC, 
the mother of the coursers of Achilles by Zephyrus, the generative 
wind. According to Hesiod (Theog. 265) they are two in number, 
Aello and Ocypete, daughters of Thaumas and Electra, winged 



HARPIGNIES— HARPSICHORD 



*5 



with beautiful locks, swifter than winds and birds 
ia their flight, and their domain is the air. In later times their 
number was increased (Celaeno being a frequent addition and 
their Leader in Virgil), and they were described as hateful and 
repulsive creatures, birds with the faces of old women, the ears 
of bears, crooked talons and hanging breasts; even in Aeschylus 
(Emwumdat, 50) they appear as ugly and misshapen monsters. 
Their function of snatching away mortals to the other world 
brings them into connexion with the Erinyes, with whom they 
are often confounded. On the so-called Harpy monument from 
Lycia, now in the British Museum, the Harpies appear carrying 
off some small figures, supposed to be the daughters of Pan dare us, 
unless they are intended to represent departed souls. The 
repulsive character of the Harpies is more especially seen in the 
legend of Phineus, king of Salmydessus in Thrace (Apollodorus 
L o, si ; see also Diod. Sic iv. 43). Having been deprived of 
his sight by the gods for his ill-treatment of his sons by his first 
wife (or for having revealed the future to mortals), he was con- 
demned to be tormented by two Harpies, who carried off what- 
ever food was placed before him. On the arrival of the Argonauts, 
Phineus promised to give them particulars of the course they 
should pursue and of the dangers that lay before them, if they 
would deliver him from his tormentors. Accordingly, when the 
Harpies appeared as usual to carry off the food from Phineus'* 
table, they were driven off and pursued by Calais and Zetes, the 
sons of Boreas, as far as the Sirophades islands in the Aegean. 
On promising to cease from molesting Phineus, their lives were 
spared. Their place of abode is variously placed in the 
Stropbades, the entrance to the under-world, or a cave in Crete. 
According to Cecil Smith, Journal of Hellenic Studies, ziii. 
(1802-1803), the Harpies are the hostile spirits of the scorching 
south wind; £. Rohde (Rheinischts Museum, i., 1895) regards 
tbom as spirits of the storm, which at the bidding of the gods 
carry off human beings alive to the under-world or some spot 
beyond human ken. 

See articles in Roscher's Ltxikon der Mytkologie and Daremberg 
and Saglio's Dictionnairt des antiquitis. In the article GREEK Art, 
fig. 14 gives a representation of the winged Harpies. 

HARPIGNIES. HENRI (1810- ), French landscape painter, 
born at Valenciennes in 1819, was intended by his parents for 
a business career, but his determination to become an artist was 
so strong that it conquered all obstacles, and he was allowed at 
the age of twenty-seven to enter Ac hard's atelier in Paris. From 
this painter he acquired a groundwork of sound constructive 
draughtsmanship, which is so marked a feature of his landscape 
painting. After two years under, this exacting teacher be went 
to Italy, whence he returned in 1850. During the next few 
years he devoted himself to the painting of children in landscape 
setting, and fell in with Corot and the other Barbizon masters, 
whose principles and methods are to a certain extent re- 
flected in his own personal art. To Corot he was united by a 
bond of warm friendship, and the two artists went together to 
Italy in i860. On his return, he scored his first great success 
at the Salon, in 1861, with his " Lisiere de bois sur les bords 
de 1'Allier." After that year be was a regular exhibitor at the old 
Salon; in 1886 he received his first medal for "Le Soir dans la 
campagne de Rome," which was acquired for the Luxembourg 
Gallery. Many of his best works were painted at Herisson in 
the Bourbonnais, as well as in the Nivernais and the Auvergne. 
Among his chief pictures are " Soir sur les bords de la Loire " 
(1861), "Les Corbeaux" (1865), "Le Soir" (1866), "Le 
Saut-du-Loup " (1873), "La Loire" (1882), and " Vue de 
Saint-Privt " (1883). He also did some decorative work for the 
Paris Optra— the " Vallee d'Egerie " panel, which he showed 
at the Salon of 1870. 

HARP-LUTE, or Dital Harp, one of the many attempts to 
revive the popularity of the guitar and to increase its compass, 
invented in 1708 by Edward Light. The harp-lute owes the first 
part ol its name to the characteristic mechanism for shortening 
the effective length of the strings; its second name — dital harp- 
emphasizes the nature of the stops, which are worked by the 
thumb ia contradistinction to the pedals of the harp worked i 



by the feet. It consists of a pear-shaped body, to which is added 
a curved neck supported on a front pillar or arm springing from 
the body, and therefore reminiscent of the harp. There are 
1 2 catgut strings. The curved fingerboard, almost parallel with 
the neck, is provided with frets, and has in addition a thumb* 
key for each string, by means of which the accordance of the 
string is mechanically raised a semitone at wilL The dital or 
key, on being depressed, acts upon a stop-ring or eye, which 
draws the string down against the fret, and thus shortens its 
effective length. The fingers then stop the strings as usual 
over the remaining frets. A further improvement was patented 
in 18 16 as the British harp-lute. Other attempts possessing less 
practical merit than the dital harp were the lyra-guitarre, which 
appeared in Germany at the beginning of the 19th century; 
the accord-guitarre, towards the middle of the same century; 
and the keyed guitar. (K. S.) 

HARPOCRATES, originally an Egyptian deity, adopted by 
the Greeks, and worshipped in later times both by Greeks and 
Romans. In Egypt, Harpa-khruti, Horus the child, was one of 
the forms of Horus, the sun-god, the child of Osiris. He was 
supposed to carry on war against the powers of darkness, and 
hence Herodotus (ii. 144) considers him the same as the Greek 
Apollo. He was represented in statues with his finger on his 
mouth, a symbol of childhood. The Greeks and Romans, not 
understanding the meaning of this attitude, made him the god 
of silence (Ovid, Melam. ix. 691), and as such he became a 
favourite deity with the later mystic schools of philosophy. 

See articles by G. Lafayc in Daremberg and Saglto's Dictionnairt 
des antiquitis^ and by E. Meyer (sj. " Horos ") in Roscher's Ltxikon 
der Mytkologte. 

HARPOCRATION, VALERIUS, Greek grammarian of Alex- 
andria. He is possibly the Harpocration mentioned by Julius 
Capitolinus (Life of Verus, 2) as the Greek tutor of Antoninus 
Vcrus (2nd century a.d.); some authorities place him. much 
later, on the ground that he borrowed from Athenaeus. He 
is the author of a Ae£txoy (or Efcpl tQv "kkfaav) ruvbiica farbpuv, 
which has come down to us in an incomplete form. The work 
contains, in more or less alphabetical order, notes on well-known 
events and persons mentioned by the orators, and explanations 
of legal and commercial expressions. As nearly all the lexicons to 
the Greek orators have been lost, Harpocration's work is especially 
valuable. Amongst his authorities were the writers of Atthides 
(histories of Attica), the grammarian Didymus, Dionysius of 
Halicarnassus, and the lexicographer Dionysius, son of Tryphon. 
The book also contains contributions to the history of Attic 
oratory and Greek literature generally. Nothing is known of 
an 'AvBnpuv avpayary^, a sort of anthology or chrestomathy 
attributed to him by Suidas. A series of articles in the margin 
of a Cambridge MS. of the lexicon forms the basis of the Lexicon 
rkeioricum Canlabrigiense (see Dobree, P. P.). 

The best edition is by W. Dindorf (1853); see also J. E. Sandys, 
History of Classical Scholarship, i. (1906), p. 325; C. Boysen, Do 
Harpocrationis fontibus (Kiel, 1876). 

HARPOON (from Fr. harpon, a grappling-iron, 0. Fr. karpe, 
a dog's claw, an iron clamp for fastening stones together; the 
source of these words is the Lat. harpago, harpa, &c, formed 
from Gr. aprayq, hook, dpi-afco*, to snatch, tear away, cf. 
" harpy "), barbed spear, particularly one used for spearing 
whales or other large fish, and either thrown by hand ox fired 
from a gun (see Whale-Fishery). 

HARPSICHORD, Harpsicon, double virginals (Fr. clavetw; 
Ger. Clavicymbel, KUl-FlUgd; I Lai. arpicordo, cembalo, clavi- 
cembalo, gravecembaloi Dutch, davisinbal), a large keyboard 
instrument (see Pjanoiorte), belonging to the same family as 
the virginal and spinet, but having 2, 3, or even 4 strings to each 
note, and a case of the harp or wing shape, afterwards adopted 
for the grand pianoforte. J. S. Bach's harpsichord, preserved 
in the museum of the Hochschule fur Musik at Cbarlottenburg, 
has two manuals and 4 strings to each note, one 16 ft., two 
8 ft. and one 4 ft. By means of stops the performer has within 
his power a number of combinations for varying the tone and 
dynamic power. In all instruments of the harpsichord family 



i6 



HARPY— HARRAR 



the strings, instead of being struck by tangents as in the davi- 
. chord, or by hammers as in the pianoforte, are plucked by means 
of a quill firmly embedded in the centred tongue of a jack or 
upright placed on the back end of the key-lever. When the 
finger depresses a key, the jack is thrown up, and in passing the 
crow-quill catches the string and twangs it. It is this twanging 
of the string which produces the brilliant incisive tone peculiar 
to the harpsichord family. What these instruments gain in 
brilliancy of tone, however, they lose in power of expression and 
of accent. The impossibility of commanding any emphasis 
necessarily created for the harpsichord an individual technique 
which influenced the music composed for it to so great an extent 
that it cannot be adequately rendered upon the pianoforte. 

The harpsichord assumed a position of great importance 
during the 16th and 17th centuries, more especially in the 
orchestra, which was under the leadership of the harpsichord 
player. The most famous of all harpsichord makers, whose 
names form a guarantee for excellence, were the Ruckers, 
established at Antwerp from the last quarter of the 16th 
century. (K. S.) 

HARPY, a large diurnal bird of prey, so named after the 
mythological monster of the classical poets (see Harpies), — the 
ThrasoBtus harpyia of modern omitho'ogists— an inhabitant 
of the warmer parts of America from Southern Mexico to Brazil. 
Though' known since the middle of the 17th century, its habits 
have come very little under the notice of naturalists, and what 
is said of them by the older writers must be received with some 



Harpy. 

suspicion. A cursory inspection of the turd, which is not tin- 
frequently brought alive to Europe, its size, and its enormous 
bill and talons, at once suggest the vast powers of destruction 
imputed to it, and are enough to account for the stories told of 
its ravages on mammals — sloths, fawns, peccaries and spider* 
monkeys. It has even been asserted to attack the human race. 
How much of this is fabulous there seems no means at present of 
determining, but some of the statements are made by veracious 
travellers — D'Orbigny and Tschudi. It is not uncommon in the 
forests of the isthmus of Panama, and Salvin says (Proc. Zoot. 
Society, 1864, p. 368) that its flight is slow and heavy. Indeed 
its owl-like visage, its short wings and soft plumage, do not in- 
dicate a bird of very active habits, but the weapons of offence 
with which it is armed show that it must be able to cope with 
vigorous prey. Its appearance is sufficiently striking— the head 
and lower parts, except a pectoral band, white, the former 



adorned with an erectile crest, the upper parts dark grey beaded 
with black, the wings dusky, and the tail barred; but the huge 
bill and powerful scutellated legs most of all impress the be* 
bolder. The precise affinities of the harpy cannot be said to 
have been determined. By some authors it is referred to the 
eagles, by others to the buzzards, and by others again to the 
hawks; but possibly the first of these alliances is the most likely 
to be true. (A. N.). 

HARRAN, Haran or Charran (Sept. Xa/>fa> or Xafifr: Strabo, 
Kd/^cu: Pliny, Carrot or Carrkae; Arab. Horrdn), in biblical 
history the place where Tenth halted after leaving Ur, and ap- 
parently the birthplace of Abraham, a town on the stream 
Jullab, some nine hours' journey from Edessa in Syria. At this 
point the road from Damascus joins the highway between 
Nineveh and Carchemish, and Haran had thus considerable 
military and commercial value. As a strategic position it 
is mentioned in inscriptions as early as the time of Tigkth 
Pileser I., about 1 100 B.C., and subsequently by Sargon II., who 
restored the privileges lost at the rebellion which led to the con- 
quest referred to in 2 Kings xix. 13 (-Isa. xxxvii. xa). It was 
the centre of a considerable commerce (Ezek. xxvii. 93), and one 
of its specialities was the odoriferous gum derived from the 
strobus (Pliny, H.N. xii. 40). It was here that Crassus in bis 
eastern expedition was attacked and slain by the Parthians Xs3 
B.C.) ; and here also the emperor Caracalla was murdered at the 
instigation of Macrinus (a.d. 217). Haran was the chief home of 
the moon-god Sin, whose temple was rebuilt by several kings, 
among them Assur-bani-pal and Nabunidus and Herodian (iv. 
13, 7) mentions the town as possessing in his day a temple of the 
moon. In the middle ages it is mentioned as having been the 
seat of a particular heathen sect, that of the Haranite Sabeans. 
It retained its importance down to the period of the Arab 
ascendancy; but by Abulfeda it is mentioned as having before 
his time fallen into decay; It is now wholly in ruins. The 
Yahwistic writer (Gen. xxvii. 43) makes it the home of Laban 
and connects it with Isaac and Jacob. But we cannot thus put 
Haran in Aramnaharaim; the home of the Labanites is rather 
to be looked for in the very similar word Hauran. 

HARRAR (or Haras), a city of N.E. Africa, in 8° 4^ N., 
42° 36' E., capital of a province of Abyssinia and 220 m. S.S.W. 
of the ports of Zaila (British) and Jibuti (French) on the Gulf of 
Aden. With Jibuti it is connected by a railway (x88 m. long) 
and carriage-road. Harrar is built on the slopes of a hill at an 
elevation of over 5000 ft. A lofty stone wall, pierced by five 
gates and flanked by twenty-four towers, encloses the cityv< 
which has a population of about 40,000. The streets are steep, 
narrow, -dirty and unpaved, the roadways consisting of rough 
boulders. The houses are in general made of undressed stone 
and mud and are flat-topped, the general aspect of the city 
being Oriental and un- Abyssinian. A few houses, including the 
palace of the governor and the foreign consulates, are of more 
elaborate and solid construction than the majority of the build- 
ings. There are several mosques and an Abyssinian church (of 
the usual circular construction) built of stone. Harrar is a dty 
of considerable commercial importance, through it passing all 
the merchandise of southern Abyssinia, Kaffa and Galla land. 
The chief traders are Abyssinians, Armenians and Greeks. The 
principal article of export is coffee, which is grown extensively 
in the neighbouring hills and is of the finest quality. Besides 
coffee there is a large trade in durra, the kat plant (used by the 
Mahommedans as a drug), ghee, cattle, mules and camels, skins 
and hides, ivory and gums. The import trade is largely in cotton 
goods, but every kind of merchandise is included. 

Harrar is believed to owe its foundation to Arab immigrants 
from the Yemen in the 7th century of the Christian era. In the 
region of Somaliland, now the western part of the British pro- 
tectorate of that name, the Arabs established the Moslem state 
of Adel or Zaila, with their capital at Zaila on the Gulf of Aden. 
In the 13th century the sultans of Adel enjoyed great power. In 
1 521 the then sultan Abubekr transferred the seat of govern- 
ment to Harrar, probably regarding Zaila as too exposed to the 
attacks of the Turkish and Portuguese navies then contending 



HARRATIN— HARRIGAN 



17 



tor the mastery of the Red Sea and Gulf of Aden. Abubekr's 
successor was Mahommcd III., Ahmed ibn Ibrahim el-Ghaxi 
(»S°7-»543), surnamed Gran (Granyi), the left-handed. He 
was not an Arab but, probably, of Somali origin. The son of a 
noted warrior, he quickly rose to supreme power, becoming 
sultan or amir in 1525. He is famous for his invasion of Abys- 
sinia, of which country he was virtual master for several years. 
From the beginning of the 17th century Add suffered greatly 
from the ravages of pagan Galla tribes, and Harrar sank to the 
position of an amirate of little importance. It was first visited 
by a European in 1854 when (Sir) Richard Burton spent ten days 
there in the guise of an Arab. In 187 s Harrar was occupied by 
an Egyptian force under Raouf Pasha, by whose orders the amir 
was strangled. The town remained in the possession of Egypt 
until i88St when the garrison was withdrawn in consequence of 
the rising of the Mahdi in the Sudan. The Egyptian garrison 
and many Egyptian civilians, in all 6500 persons, left Harrar 
between November 1884 and the 25th of April 1885, when a son 
of the ruler who had been deposed by Egypt was installed as 
amir, the arrangement being carried out under the super- 
intendence of British officers. The new amir held power until 
January 1887, in which month Harrar was conquered by 
Menelek II., king of Shoa (afterwards emperor of Abyssinia). 
The governorship of Harrar was by Mcncick entrusted to Ras 
Makonnen, who held the post until his death in 1006. 

The Harrari proper are of a distinct stock from the neigh- 
bouring peoples, and speak a special language. Harraresc 
is " a Semitic graft inserted into an indigenous stock " (Sir R. 
Burton, First Footsteps in East Africa). The Harrari are 
Mahommedans of the Shafa'i or Persian sect, and they employ 
the solar year and the Persian calendar. Besides the native 
population there are in Harrar colonies 01 Abyssinians, Somalis 
and Gallas. By the Somalis the place is called Adari, by the 
Gallas Adaray. 

See Abyssinia; Soualiland. Also P. Paulitschke, ffarar: 
Forsckungsrcise naeh den SomAl- und Galla- Landem Ost-Afrikas 
(Leipzig, 1888). 

HARRATDf. black Berbers; dwelling in Tidikdt and other 
Saharan oases. Many of them arc blacker than the average 
negro. In physique, however, they are true to the Berber type, 
bring of handsome appearance with European features and well- 
proportioned bodies. They are the result of an early crossing 
with the Sudanese negro races, though to-day they have all the 
pride of the Berbers (q.v.), and do not live with or intermarry 
among negroes. 

HARRIER, or Hen-Harrtek, name given to certain birds of 
prey which were formerly very abundant in parts of the British 
Islands, from their habit of harrying poultry. The first of these 
names has now become used in a generic sense for all the species 
ranked under the genus Circus of Laccpedc, and the second con- 
fined to the particular species which is the Falco cyaneus of 
Linnaeus and the Circus cyaneus of modern ornithologists. 

One European species, C. aeruginosa, though called in books 
the marsh-harrier, is far more commonly known in England and 
Ireland as the moor-buzzard. But harriers arc not, like buzzards, 
arboreal in their habits, and always affect open country, generally, 
though not invariably, preferring marshy or fenny districts,' for 
snakes and frogs form a great part of their ordinary food. On 
the ground their carriage is utterly unlike that of a buzzard, and 
their long wings and legs render it easy to distinguish the two 
groups when taken in the hand. All the species also have a more 
or less well-developed ruff or frill of small thickset feathers 
surrounding the lower part of the head, nearly like that seen in 
owls, and accordingly many system at ists consider that the genus 
Circus, though undoubtedly belonging to the Falconidae, connects 
that family with the Striges. No osteological affinity, however, can 
be established between the harriers and any section of the owls, 
and the superficial resemblance will have to be explained in some 
other way. Harriers are found almost all over the world, 1 and 

1 The distribution of the different species is rather curious, while 
the range of some is exceedingly wide,— one, C. maillardi, seems to be 
limited to the island of Reunion (Bourbon). 
X11I I* 



fifteen species are recognised by Bowdler Sbarpe (Ctf. Birds 
Brit. Museum, L pp. 50-73). In most if not all the harriers the 
sexes differ greatly in colour, so much so that for a long while the 
males and females of one of the commonest and best known, the 
C. cyaneus above mentioned, were thought to be distinct species, 
and were or still are called in various European languages by 
different names. The error was maintained with the greater 
persistency since the young males, far more abundant than the 
adults, wear much the same plumage as their mother, and it was 
not until after Montagu's observations were published at the 



Hen-Harricr (Male and Female). 

beginning of the 19th century that the " ringtail," as she was 
called (the Falco pygargus of Linnaeus), was generally admitted 
to be the female of the " hen-harrier." Bui this was not Montagu's 
only good service as regards this genus. He proved the hitherto 
unexpected existence of a second species, 9 subject to the same 
diversity of plumage. This was called by him the ash-coloured 
falcon, but it now generally bears his name, and is known as 
Montagu's harrier, C. ciner actus. In habits it is very similar to 
the hen-harrier, but it has longer wings, and its range is not so 
northerly, for while the hen-harrier extends to Lapland, Mon- 
tagu's is but very rare in Scotland, though in the south of 
England it is the most common species. Harriers indeed in the 
British Islands are rapidly becoming things of the past. Their 
nests are easily found, and the birds when nesting are easily 
destroyed. In the south-east of Europe, reaching also to the 
Cape of Good Hope and to India, there is a fourth species, the 
C. swainsoni of some writers, the C. pallidus of others. In North 
America C. cyaneus is represented by a kindred form, C. hud s on i us, 
usually regarded as a good species, the adult male of which is 
always to be recognized by its rufous markings beneath, in which 
character it rather resembles C. cineraceus, but it has not the long 
wings of that species. South America has in C. cinereus another 
representative form, while China, India and Australia possess 
more of this type. Thus there is a section in which the males 
have a strongly contrasted black and grey plumage, and finally 
there is a group of larger forms allied to the European C. aeru- 
ginosas, wherein a grey dress is less often attained, of which the 
South African C. ranivorus and the New Zealand C. gouldi are 
examples. (A. N.) 

HARRIGAN, EDWARD (1845- ), American actor, was 
born in New York of Irish parenU on the 26th of October 1845. 
He made his first appearance in San Francisco in 1867, and soon 
afterwards formed a stage partnership with Tony Hart, whose 
real name was Anthony Cannon. As " Harrigan and Hart," they 
had a great success in the presentation of types of low life in New 
York. Beginning as simple sketches, these were gradually 
worked up into plays, with occasional songs, set to popular music 

* A singular mistake, which has been productive of further error, 
was made by Albtn. who drew his figure {Hist. Birds, ii. pi. 5) from 
a specimen of one species, and coloured it from a specimen of the 
other. 



i8 



HARRIMAN, E. H.— HARRINGTON, J. 



by David Braham. The titles of these plays indicate their 
character, The Mulligan Guards, Squatter Sovereignly, A Leather 
Patch, The O' Regans. The partnership with Hart lasted from 
1871-1884. Subsequently Hanigan played in different cities of 
the United States, one of his favourite parts being George Coggs- 
well in Old Lavender. 

HARRIMAN, EDWARD HENRY (1848-1900), American 
financier and railroad magnate, son of the Rev. Orlando 
Harriman, rector of St George's Episcopal church, Hempstead, 
L.I., was born at Hempstead on the 25th of February 1848. He 
became a broker's clerk in New York at an early age, and in 
1870 was able to buy a seat on the New York Slock Exchange 
on his own account. For a good many years there was nothing 
sensational in his success, but he built up a considerable business 
connexion and prospered in his financial operations. Meanwhile 
he carefully mastered the situation affecting American railways. 
In this respect he was assisted by his friendship with Mr Stuy- 
vesant Fish, who, on becoming vice-president of the Illinois 
Central in 1883, brought Harriman upon the directorate, and in 
1887, being then president, made Harriman vice-president; 
twenty years later it was Harriman who dominated the finance 
of the Illinois Central, and Fish, having become his opponent, 
was dropped from the board. It was not till 1898, however, that 
his career as a great railway organizer began with his formation, 
by the aid of the bankers, Kuhn, Locb & Co., of a syndicate to 
acquire the Union Pacific line, which was then in the hands of a 
receiver and was generally regarded as a hopeless failure. It 
was soon found that a new power had arisen in the railway world. 
Having brought the Union Pacific out of bankruptcy into 
prosperity, and made it an efficient instead of a decaying line, 
he utilized his position to draw other lines within his control, 
notably the Southern Pacific in 1001. These extensions of his 
power were not made without friction, and his abortive contest 
in 1901 with James J. Hill for the control of the Northern 
Pacific led to one of the most serious financial crises ever known 
on Wall Street. But in the result he became the dominant 
factor in American railway matters. At his death, on the oth of 
September 1909, his influence was estimated to extend over 
60,000 m. of track, with an annual earning power of $700,000,000 
or over. Astute and unscrupulous manipulation of the stock 
markets, and a capacity for the hardest of bargaining and the 
most determined warfare against his rivals, had their place in 
this success, and Harriman's methods excited the bitterest 
criticism, culminating in a stern denunciation from President 
Roosevelt himself in 1007. Nevertheless, besides acquiring 
colossal wealth for himself, he helped to create for the 
American public a vastly improved railway service, the benefit 
of which survived all controversy as to the means by which he 
triumphed over the obstacles in his way. 

HARRIMAN, a city of Roane county, Tennessee, U.S.A., on the 
Emory river, about 35 m. VV. by S. of Knoxville. Pop. (1900) 3442 
(516 being negroes); (1910)3061. Harriman is served by the Har- 
riman & North Eastern, the Tennessee Central, and the Southern 
railways. It is the seat of the East Tennessee Normal and 
Industrial Institute, for negroes, and of the American University 
of Harriman (Christian Church, coeducational; 1893), which 
comprises primary, preparatory, collegiate, Bible school, civic 
research, commercial, music and art departments, and in 1907- 
1908 had 12 instructors and 317 students. Near the city are 
large deposits of iron and an abundance of coal and timber. 
Among manufactures are cotton products, farming tools, leather, 
tannic acid, furniture and flour. Harriman was founded in 1890 
by a land company. A clause in this company's by-laws requires 
that every conveyance of real estate by the company " shall 
contain a provision forbidding the use of the property or any 
building thereon, for the purpose of making, storing or selling 
intoxicating beverages as such." Harriman was chartered as a 
city in 189 1 , and its charter was revised in 1899. 

HARRINGTON. EARLS OF. The first earl of Harrington 
was the diplomatist and politician, William Stanhope (c. 1690- 
'756)1 a younger son of John Stanhope of El vast on, Derbyshire, 
and a brother of Charles Stanhope (1673-1760), an active 



politician during the reign of George L His ancestor, Sir John 
Stanhope (d. 1638), was a half-brother of Philip Stanhope, isi 
earl of Chesterfield. Educated at Eton, William Stanhope 
entered the army and served in Spain, but soon he turned his 
attention to more peaceful pursuits, went on a mission to Madrid 
and represented his country at Turin. When peace was made 
between England and Spain in 1720 Stanhope became British 
ambassador to the latter country, and he retained this position 
until March 1 727, having built up his reputation as a diplomatist 
during a difficult period. In 1729 be had some part in arranging 
the treaty of Seville between England, France and Spain, and for 
his services in this matter he was created Baron Harrington in 
January 1730. Later in the same year hewasoppointcd secretary 
of state for the northern department under Sir Robert Walpole, 
but, like George II., he was anxious to assist the emperor Charles 
VI. in his war with France, while Walpole favoured a policy of 
peace. Although the latter had his way Harrington remained 
secretary until the great minister's fall in 1742, when he was 
transferred to the office of president of the council and was 
created earl of Harrington and Viscount Petersham. In 1744, 
owing to the influence of his political allies, the Pclhams, he 
returned to his former post of secretary of state, but he soon 
lost the favour of the king, and this was the principal cause 
why he left office in October 1746. He was lord lieutenant, 
of Ireland from 1747 to i75«» and he died in London on the 8th 
of December 1756. 

The- earl's successor was his son, William (1710-1779), who 
entered the army, was wounded at Fonlenoy and became a 
general in 1770. He was a member of parliament for about ten 
years and he died on the xst of April 1779. This earl's wife 
Caroline (1722-1784), daughter of Charles Fitzroy, 2nd duke of 
Grafton, was a noted beauty, but was also famous for her 
eccentricities. Their elder son, Charles (1 753-1 829), who became 
the 3rd carl, was a distinguished soldier. He served with the 
British army during the American War of Independence And 
attained the rank of general in 1802. From 1805 to xSi 2 he was 
commander-in-chief in Ireland; he was sent on diplomatic 
errands to Vienna and to Berlin, and he died at Brighton on the 
15th of September 1829. 

Charles Stanhope, 4th carl of Harrington (1780-1851), the 
eldest son of the 3rd carl, was known as Lord Petersham 
until be succeeded to the earldom in 1829. He was very well 
known in society owing partly to his eccentric habits; he 
dressed like the French king Henry IV., and had other personal 
peculiarities. He married the actress, Maria Foote, but when 
he died in March 1851 he left no sons, and his brother Leicester 
Fitzgerald Charles (1784-1862) became the 5th earL This 
nobleman was a soldier and a politician of advanced views, who 
is best known as a worker with Lord Byron in the cause of 
Greek independence. He was in Greece in 1823 and 1824, where 
his relations with Byron were not altogether harmonious. He 
wrote A Sketch of Hie History and Influence oftiie Press in British 
India (1823); and Greece in 1823 and 1824 (English edition 
1824, American edition 1825). His son Sydney Seymour Hyde, 
6lh carl (1845-1S66), dying unmarried, was succeeded by a 
cousin, Charles Wyndham Stanhope (1809-1881), as 7th earl, 
and in 1881 the latter's son Charles Augustus Stanhope (b. 1844) 

be 

n the Stanhope family 
ha >n, which was created 

in 1-1621) of Harrington, 

N< r son of Sir Michael 

St re, who was a brother- 

in 's support of Somerset 

co 6th 01 February 1552. 

Sii io6 to 1616 and was a 

m< died on the 9th of 

M I baron (c. 1595-1675), 

di( ... extinct. 

HARRINGTON, or Harington, JAMES (1611-1677J, English 
political philosopher, was born in January 161 1 of an old Rutland- 
shire family. He was son of Sir Sapcotcs Harrington of Rand, 
Lincolnshire, and great-nephew of the first LoTd Harington of 
Exton (d. 161 5). In 1629 he entered Trinity College, Oxford, as 



HARRIOT—HARRIS, J. 



a gentleman commoner. One of Ms tutors was the famous 
Chflfingworth. Alter several years spent in travel, and as a 
soldier in the Dutch army, he returned to England and lived m 
retirement till 1646, when he was appointed to the suite of 
Charles I., at that time being conveyed from Newcastle as 
prisoner. Though republican in his ideas, Harrington won the 
king's regard and esteem, and accompanied him to the Isle of 
Wight. He roused, however, the suspicion of the parliament- 
arians and was dismissed: it is said that he was for a short time 
put in confinement because he would not swear to refuse assist- 
ance to the king should he attempt to escape. After Charles's 
death Harrington devoted his time to the composition of his 
Oceana, a work which pleased neither party. By order of Cromwell 
it was seized when passing through the press. Harrington, how- 
ever managed to secure the favour of the Protector's favourite 
daughter, Mrs Clay pole; the work was restored to him, and 
appeared in 1656, dedicated to Cromwell. The views embodied 
in Oceana, particularly that bearing on vote by ballot and rota- 
tion of magistrates and legislators, Harrington and others (who 
m 1659 formed a club called the " Rota ") endeavoured to push 
practically, but with no success. In November 1661, by order 
Of Charles II., Harrington was arrested, apparently without 
sufficient cause, on a charge of conspiracy, and was thrown into 
the Tower. Despite his repeated request no public trial could 
be obtained, and when at length his sisters obtained a writ of 
habeas corpus he was secretly removed to St Nicholas Island off 
Plymouth. There his health gave way owing to his drinking 
guaiacum on medical advice, and his mind appeared to be 
affected. Careful treatment restored him to bodily vigour, but 
his mind never wholly recovered. After his release he married, — 
at what date does not seem to be precisely known. He died on 
the nth of September 1677, and was buried next to Sir Walter 
Raleigh in St Margaret's, Westminster. 

Harrington's writings consist of the Oceana, and of papers, 
pamphlets, aphorisms, even treatises, in defence of the Oceana. 
The Oceana is a hard, prolix, and in many respects heavy exposi- 
tion of an ideal constitution, " Oceana " being England, and the 
lawgiver Olphaus Mcgaletor, Oliver Cromwell. The details arc 
elaborated with infinite care, even the salaries of officials being 
computed, but the main ideas are two in number, each with 
a practical corollary. The first is that the determining element 
of power in a state is property generally, property in land in 
particular; the second is that the executive power ought not 
to be vested for any considerable time in the same men or class 
of men. In accordance with the first of these, Harrington re- 
commends an agrarian law, limiting the portion of land held to 
that yielding a revenue of £3000, and consequently insisting on 
particular modes of distributing landed property. As a practical 
issue of the second he lays down the rule of rotation by ballot. A 
third part of the executive or senate arc voted out by ballot every 
year (not being capable of being elected again for three years). 
Harrington explains very carefully how the state and its govern- 
ing parts are to be constituted by his scheme. Oceana contains 
many valuable ideas, but it is irretrievably dull. 

His Works were edited with biography by John ToTand in 1700; 
Toland's edition, with additions by Birch, appeared in 1747, and 
again in 1771. Oceana was reprinted by Henry Mortey in 1887. 
See Dwight in Political Science Quarterly (March, 1887). Harrington 
has often been confused with bis cousin Sir James Harrington, a 
member of the commission which tried Charles I., and afterwards 
excluded from the acts of pardon. 

HARRIOT. or Harriott, THOMAS (1560-1 621), English mathe- 
matician and astronomer, was born at Oxford in 1560. After 
studying at St Mary Hall, Oxford, he became tutor to Sir Walter 
Raleigh, who appointed him in 1585 to the office of geographer 
to the second expedition to Virginia. Harriot published an 
account of this expedition in 1588, which was afterwards 
reprinted in Hakluyt's Voyages. On his return to England, 
after an absence of two years, he resumed his mathematical 
studies, and having made the acquaintance of Henry Percy, 
earl of Northumberland, distinguished for his patronage of 
men of science, he received from him a yearly pension of £1 20. 
He died at London on the and ol July 1621. A manuscript of 



19 

Harriot's entitled EpkemeHs chrysometria is preserved in Sion 
College; and his Arlis analyUcae praxis ad oequationes alge- 
braical resohtndas was published at London in 1651. His con- 
tributions to algebra are treated in the article Algebra; 
Wallis's History of Algebra ( 1685) may also be consulted. From 
some papers of Harriot's, discovered in 1784, it would appear 
that he had either procured a telescope from Holland, or divined 
the construction of that instrument, and that he coincided in 
point of time with Galileo in discovering the spots on the sun's 
disk. 

See Charles Hurt on, Mathematical and Philosophical Dictionary 
(1815), and J. E. Montucla, Histoit* des ntaikematiques (1758;. 

HARRIS, GEORGE, ist Baron (2746-1820), British general, 
was the son of the Rev George Harris, curate of Brasted, Kent, 
and was born on the x8th of March 1746. Educated at West- 
minster school and at the Royal Military Academy, Woolwich, 
he was commissioned to the Royal Artillery in 1760, transferring 
to an ensigncy in the 5th foot (Northumberland Fusiliers) in 
1762. Three years later he became lieutenant, and in 1771 
captain. His first active service was in the American War of 
Independence, in which he served at Lexington, Bunker Hill 
(severely wounded) and in every engagement of Howe's army 
except one up to November x 778. By this time he had obtained 
his majority, and his next service was under Major-General 
Mcdows at Santa Lucia in 17 78-1770, after which his regiment 
served as marines in Rodney's fleet. Later in 1779 he was for a 
time a prisoner of war. Shortly before his promotion to hen- 
tenant-colonel in his regiment (1780) he married. After com- 
manding the 5th in Ireland for some years, he exchanged and 
went with General Mcdows to Bombay, and served with that 
officer in India until 1792, taking part in various battles and 
engagements, notably Lord Cornwall's attack on Seringapatam. 
In 1794, after a short period of home service, he was again in 
India. In the same year he became major-general, and in 1706 
local lieutenant-general in Madras. Up to 1800 he commanded 
the troops in the presidency, and for a short time he exercised the 
civil government as well. In December 1798 he was appointed 
by Lord Wcllesley, the governor-general, to command the field 
army which was intended to attack Tipu Sahib, and in a few 
months Harris reduced the Mysore country and stormed the 
great stronghold of Seringapatam. His success established his 
reputation as a capable and experienced commander, and its 
political importance led to his being offered the reward (which 
he declined) of an Irish peerage. He returned home in 1800, 
became lieutenant-general in the army the following year, and 
attained the rank of full general m 1812. In 181 $ he was made a 
peer of the United Kingdom under the title Baron Harris of 
Seringapatam and Mysore, and of Belmont, Kent. In 1820 he 
received the G.C.B., and in 1824 the governorship of Dumbarton 
Castle. Lord Harris died at Belmont in May 1829. He had 
been colonel of the 73rd Highlanders since 1800* 

His descendant, the 4th Baron Harris (b. 1851), best known as 
a cricketer, was under-secretary for India (1885-1886), under* 
secretary for war (1886-1889) and governor of Bombay (1890- 
189s). 

See Rt. Hon. S. Lushiogton, Life of Lord Harris (London, 1840), 
and the regimental histories of the 5th Northumberland Fusiliers 
and 73rd Highlanders. 

HARRIS, JAMES (1709-1780), English grammarian, was born 
at Salisbury on the 20th of July 1709. He was educated at the 
grammar school in the Close at Salisbury, and at Wadharo 
College, Oxford. On leaving the university he was entered at 
Lincoln's Inn as a student of law, though not intended for the 
bar. The death of his father in 1733 placed him in possession of 
an independent fortune and of the house in Salisbury Close. He 
became a county magistrate, and represented Christchurch in 
parliament from 1761 till his death, and was comptroller to the 
queen from 1774 to 1780. He held office under Lord Grenville, 
retiring with him in 1765. The decided bent of his mind had 
always been towards the Greek and Latin classics; and to the 
study of these, especially of Aristotle, he applied himself with 
unremitting assiduity during a period of fourteen or^te* 



20 



HARRIS, J. C— HARRIS, SIR W. S. 



years. He published in 1744 three treatises— on art; on music, 
painting and poetry; and on happiness. In 1751 appeared the 
work by which he became best known, Hermes, a philosophical 
inquiry concerning universal grammar. He also published 
Philosophical Arrangements and Philosophical Inquiries. Harris 
was a great lover of music, and adapted the words for a selec- 
tion from Italian and German composers, published by the 
cathedral organist, James Corfe. He died on the 32nd of 
December 1780. 

His works were collected and published in 1801, by his son, the 
first earl of Malmesbury, who prefixed a brief biography. 

HARRIS, JOEL CHANDLER (1848-1008), American author, 
was born in Eatonton, Putnam county, Georgia, on the 8th of 
December 1848. He started as an apprentice to the printer's 
trade in the office of the Countryman, a weekly paper published 
on a plantation not far from his home. He then studied law, 
and practised for a short time in Forsyth, Ga., but soon took 
to journalism. He joined the staff of the Savannah Daily News 
in 1871, and in 1876 that of the Atlanta Constitution, of which 
he was an editor from 1800 to 1001, and in this capacity did 
much to further the cause of the New South. But his most 
distinctive contribution to this paper, and to American literature, 
consisted of his dialect pieces dealing with negro life and folklore. 
His stories are characterized by quaint humour, poetic feeling 
and homely philosophy; and " Uncle Remus," the principal 
character of most of them, is a remarkably vivid and real creation. 
The first collection of his stories was published in 1880 as Uncle 
Remus: his Songs and his Sayings* Among his later works are 
Nights with Uncle Remus (1883), Mingo and Other Sketches in 
Black and White (1884), Free Joe and Other Georgian Sketches 
(1887), Balaam and His Master and OUter Sketches and Stories 
(1891), Uncle Remus and His Friends (1892), On the Plantation 
(1892), which is partly autobiographic, Sister Jane (1896), The 
Chronicles of Aunt Mineny Ann (1809), and The Tar- Baby and 
Other Rhymes of Uncle Remus (1004). More purely juvenile are 
Daddy Jake the Runaway and Other Stories (1889), Little Mr 
Thimblefinger and his Queer Country (1894) and its sequel Mr 
Rabbit at Home (1895), Aaron in the Wild woods (1897), Plantation 
Pageants (1899), Told by Uncle Remus (1905), and Uncle Remus 
and Br'cr Rabbit (1907). He was one of the compilers of the 
Life of Henry W. Grady, including his Writings and Speeclies 
(1890) and wrote Stories of Georgia (1806), and Georgia from the 
Invasion of De Soto to Recent Times (1899). He died in Atlanta 
on the 3rd of July 1908. 

HARRIS, JOHN (c. 1666-1719), English writer. He is best 
known as the editor of the Lexicon technicum, or Dictionary 
of the Arts and Sciences (1704), which ranks as the earliest of the 
long line of English encyclopaedias, and as the compiler of the 
Collection of Voyages and Travels which passes under his name. 
He was born about 1666, probably in Shropshire, and was a 
scholar of Trinity College, Oxford, from 1684 to 1688. He was 
presented to the vicarage of Icklcsharo in Sussex, and subse- 
quently to the rectory of St Thomas, Winchclsca. In 1698 he 
was entrusted with the delivery of the seventh scries of the 
Boyle lectures — Atheistical Objections against the Being of God 
and His Attributes fairly considered and fully refuted. Between 
1702 and 1704 he delivered at the Marine Coffee House in 
Birchin Lane the mathematical lectures founded by Sir Charles 
Cox, and advertised himself as a mathematical tutor at Amen 
Corner. The friendship of Sir William Cowper, afterwards lord 
chancellor, secured for him the office of private chaplain, a 
prebend in Rochester cathedral (1708), and the rectory of the 
united parishes of St Mildred, Bread Street and St Margaret 
Moses, in addition to other preferments. He showed himself 
an ardent supporter of the government, and engaged in a bitter 
quarrel with the Rev. Charles Humphreys, who afterwards *as 
chaplain to Dr SachevcreL Harris was one of the early members 
of the Royal Society, and for a time acted as vice-president. 
At his death on the 7th of September 1719, he was busy 
completing an elaborate History of Kent. He is said to have 
died in poverty brought on by his own bad management of his 
affairs. 



HARRIS. THOMAS LAKE (1803-1906), American spiritual- 
istic " prophet," was born at Fenny Stratford in Buckinghamshire, 
England, on the 1 5th of May 1823. His parents were Calvinistic 
Baptists, and very poor. They settled at Utica, New York, 
when Harris was five years old. When he was about twenty 
Harris became a Universalist preacher, and then aSwedenborgian. 
He became associated about 1847 with a spiritualist of indifferent 
character named Davis. After Davis had been publicly exposed, 
Harris established a congregation in New York. About 1850 
he professed to receive inspirations, and published some long 
poems. He had the gift of improvisation in a very high degree. 
About 1859 he preached in London, and is described as a man 
" with low, black eyebrows, black beard, and sallow countenance." 
He was an effective speaker, and his poetry was admired by 
many; Alfred Austin in his book The Poetry of the Period even 
devoted a chapter to Harris. He founded in 1861 a community, 
at Wassaic, New York, and opened a bank and a mill, which 
he superintended. There he was joined by about sixty converts, 
including five orthodox clergymen, some Japanese people, some 
American ladies of position, and especially by Laurence Olipbant 
(q.v.) with bis wife and mother. The community— the Brother- 
hood of the New Life — decided to settle at the village of B roc ton 
on the shore of Lake Erie. Harris established there a wine- 
making industry. In reply to the objections of teetotallers he 
said that the wine prepared by himself was filled with the 
divine breath so that all noxious influences were neutralized. 
Harris also built a tavern and strongly advocated the use of 
tobacco. He exacted complete surrender from his disciples- 
even the surrender of moral judgment. He taught that God 
was bi-sexual, and apparently, though not in reality, that the 
rule of society should be one of married celibacy. He professed 
to teach his community a change in the mode of respiration 
which was to be the visible sign of possession by Christ and the 
seal of immortality. The Oliphants broke away from the restraint 
about 1 881, charging him with robbery and succeeding in getting 
back from him many thousands of pounds by legal proceedings. 
But while losing faith in Harris himself, they did not abandon 
his main teaching. In Laurence Oliphant's novel Masollom 
his view of Harris will be found. Briefly, he held that Harris 
was originally honest, greatly gifted, and possessed of certain 
psychical powers. But in the end he came to practise unbridled 
licence under the loftiest pretensions, made the profession of 
extreme disinterestedness a cloak to conceal his avarice, and 
demanded from his followers a blind and supple obedience. 
Harris in 1876 discontinued for a time public activities, but 
issued to a secret circle books of verse dwelling mainly on sexual 
questions. On these his mind ran from the first. In 1891 he 
announced that his body had been renewed, and that he had 
discovered the secret of the resuscitation of humanity. He pub- 
lished a book, Lyra triumphalis, dedicated to A. C. Swinburne. 
He also made a third marriage, and visited England intending 
to remain there. He was called back by a fire which destroyed 
large stocks of his wine, and remained in New York till 1903, 
when he visited Glasgow. His followers believed that he had 
attained the secret of immortal life on earth, and after his death 
on the 23rd of March 1906 declared that he was only sleeping. 
It was three months before it was acknowledged publicly that 
he was really dead. There can be little or no doubt as to the 
real character of Harris. His teaching was esoteric in form, but 
is a thinly veiled attempt to alter the ordering of sexual relations. 

The authoritative biography from the side of his disciples is the 
Life by A. A. Cuthbert. published in Glasgow in 1908. It is full of the 
jargon of Harris's sect, but contains some biographical facts as well 
as many quotations. Mrs Oliphant's Life of Laurence OUhkanl 
(1891) has not been shaken in any important particular, ana Oli- 
phant's own portrait of Harris in Masollam is apparently uncxag- 
gcrated. But Harris had much personal magnetism, unbounded 
self-confidence, along with endless fluency, and to the last was 
believed in by some disciples of character and influence. (W. R. N 1.) 

HARRIS, SIR WILLIAM SNOW (1 791-1867), English 
electrician, was descended from an old family of solicitors at 
Plymouth, where he was born on the 1st of April 1791. He 
received bis early education at the Plymouth grammar-school. 



HARRIS, W. T.—HARRJSBURG 



21 



and completed a course of medical studies at the university of 
Edinburgh, after which he established himself as a general 
medical practitioner in Plymouth. On his marriage in 1824 he 
resolved to abandon his profession on account of its duties 
interfering too much with his iavourite study of electricity. As 
early as 1820 he had invented a new method of arranging the 
lightning Jbnductors of ships, the peculiarity of which was that 
the metal was permanently fixed in the masts and extended 
throughout the hull; but it was only with great difficulty, and 
not till nearly thirty years afterwards, that his invention was 
adopted by the government for the royal navy. In 1826 he 
read a paper before the Royal Society " On the Relative Powers of 
various Metallic Substances as Conductors of Electricity," which 
led to his being ejected a fellow of the society in 183 1. Subse- 
quently, in 1834, 1836 and 1839, he read before the society several 
valuable papers on the elementary laws of electricity, and he 
also communicated to the Royal Society of Edinburgh various 
interesting accounts of his experiments and discoveries in the 
same field of inquiry. In 1835 he received the Copley gold 
medal from the Royal Society for his papers on the laws of 
electricity of high tension, and in 1839 he was chosen to deliver 
the Bakerian lecture. Meanwhile, although a government 
commission had recommended the general adoption of his 
conductors in the royal navy, and the government had granted 
him an annuity of £300 " in consideration of services in the 
cultivation of science," the naval authorities continued to offer 
various objections to his invention-, to aid in removing these 
he in 1S43 published his work on Thunderstorms, and also about 
the same time contributed a number of papers to the Nautical 
Magazine illustrative of damage by lightning. His system was 
actually adopted in the Russian navy before be succeeded in 
removing the prejudices against it in England, and in 1845 the 
emperor of Russia, in acknowledgment of his services, presented 
him with a valuable ring and vase. At length, the efficiency of 
his system being acknowledged, he received in 1847 the honour 
of knighthood, and subsequently a grant of £s°°o. After suc- 
ceeding in introducing his invention into general use Harris 
resumed his labours in the field of original research, but as he 
failed to realize the advances that had been made by the new 
school of science his application resulted in no discoveries of 
much value. His manuals of Electricity, Galvanism and 
Magnetism, published between 1848 and 1856, were, however, 
written with great clearness, and passed through several editions. 
He died at Plymouth on the a and of January 1867, while having 
in preparation a Treatise on F fictional S&ectricity, which was 
published posthumously in the same year, with a memoir of the 
author by Charles Tomlinson. 

HARRIS, WILLIAM TORRBT (1835-1900), American edu- 
cationist, was born in North Killingly, Connecticut, on the 
10th. of September 1835. He studied at Phillips Andover 
Academy, Andover, Massachusetts, and entered Yale, but left 
in his junior year (1857) to accept a position as a teacher of 
shorthand in the St Louis, Missouri, public schools. Advancing 
through the grades of principal and assistant superintendent, 
he was city superintendent of schools from 1867 until 1880. In 
1858, under the stimulus of Henry C. Brockmeycr, Harris 
became interested in modern German philosophy in general, 
and in particular in Hegel, whose works a small group, gather- 
ing about Harris and Brockmeyer, began to study in 1859. 
From 1867 to 1893 Harris edited The Journal oj Speculative 
Philosophy (22 vols.), which was the quarterly organ of the 
Philosophical Society founded in 1866. The Philosophical 
Society died out before 1874, when Harris founded in St Louis 
a Kant Club, which lived for fifteen years. In 1873, with Miss 
Susan E. Blow, he established in St Louis the first permanent 
public-school kindergarten in America. He represented the 
United States Bureau of Education at the International Con- 
gress of Educators at Brussels in 1880. In 1889 be represented 
the United States Bureau of Education at the Paris Exposition, 
and from 1889 to 1906 was United States commissioner of 
education. In 1899 the university of Jena gave him the honorary 
degree of Doctor of Philosophy for his work on Hegel. In 1006 



the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching 
conferred upon him " as the first man to whom such recognition 
for meritorious service is given, the highest retiring allowance 
which our rules will allow, an annual income of $3000." Besides 
being a contributor to the magazines and encyclopedias on 
educational and philosophical subjects, he wrote An Intro- 
duction, to the Study of Philosophy (1889); The Spiritual Sense 
of Dante* s Divina Commedia (1889); Hegel's Logic (1890); 
and Psychologic Foundations of Education (1898); and edited 
Appleton's International Education Series and Webster's Inter- 
national Dictionary. He died on the 5th of November 1909. 

See Henry R. Evans, "A List of the Writings of William Torrey 
Harris" in the Report of the Commissioner of Education for 1907, 
vol. i. (Washington, 1908). 

HARRISBURO, the capital' of Pennsylvania, U.S.A.; and the 
county-seat of Dauphin county, on the E. bank of the Susque- 
hanna river, about 105 m. W. by N. of Philadelphia. Pop. 
(1890), 39,385; (1000), 50,167, of whom 2493 were foreign-born 
and 4107 were negroes; (1910 census) 64,186. It is served by 
the Pennsylvania, the Philadelphia & Reading, the Northern 
Central and the Cumberland Valley railways; and the Pennsyl- 
vania canal gives it water communication with the ocean. The 
river here is a mile wide, and is ordinarily very shallow and 
dotted with islets, but rises from 4 to 6 ft. after a moderate rain; 
it is spanned by several bridges. 

The city lies for the most part on the E. slope of a hill extend- 
ing from the river bank, several feet in height, across the Penn- 
sylvania canal to Paxton Creek. Front Street, along the river, 
is part of a parkway connecting the park system with which the 
city is encircled. Overlooking it are the finest residences, among 
them the governor's -mansion. State Street, 120 ft. in width, 
runs at right angles with Front Street through the business 
centre of the city, being interrupted by the Capitol Park (about 
16 acres). The Capitol, 1 dedicated in 1906, was erected to re- 
place one burned in 1897; it is a fine building, with a dome 
modelled afteT St Peter's at Rome. At the main entrance are 
bronze doors, decorated in relief with scenes from the state's 
history; the floor of the rotunda is of tiles made at Doylestown, 
in the style of the pottery made by early Moravian settlers, and 
illustrating the state's resources; the Senate Chamber and the 
House Chamber have staincd-gtass windows by W. B. van Ingen 
and mural paintings by Edwin A. Abbey, who painted a series, 
" The Development of the Law," for the Supreme Court room 
in the eastern wing and decorated the rotunda. The mural 
decorations of the south corridor, by W. B. van Ingen, portray 
the state's religious sects; those in the north corridor, by John 
W. Alexander, represent the changes in the physical and material 
character of the state; and there is a frieze by Miss Violet 
Oakley, " The Founding of the State of Liberty Spiritual," 
in the governor's reception room. Two heroic groups of 
statuary for the building were designed by George Grey Barnard. 
The state library in the Capitol contains about 150,000 volumes. 
In the same park is also a monument 105 ft. high erected in 

1 For this building the legislature in toot appropriated S4.0o0.ood, 
stipulating that it should be completed before the 1st of January 
1907. It was completed by that time, the net expenditure of the 
building commission being about 13.970,000. Although the legis- 
lature had made no provision for furniture and decoration, the state 
Board of Public Grounds and Buildings (governor, auditor-general 
and treasurer) undertook to complete the furnishing and decoration 
of the building within the stipulated time, and paid out for that 
purpose more than $8,600,000. I n May 1906 a new treasurer entered 
office, who discovered that many items for furniture and decoration 
were charged twice, once at a normal and again at a remarkably high 
figure. In 1907 the legislature appointed a committee to investigate 
the charge of fraud. The committee's decision was that the Board 
of Grounds and Buildings was not authorized to let the decorating 
and furnishing of the state house: that it had illegally authorized 
certain expenditures; and that architect and contractors had made 
fraudulent invokes and certificates. Various indictments were 
found: in the first trial for conspiracy in the making and delivering 
of furniture the contractor and the former auditor-general, state 
treasurer and superintendent of public grounds and buildings were 
convicted and in December 1908 were sentenced to two years* 
imprisonment and fined $500 each: in 1910 a suit was brougb* f ~ 
the recovery of about 15,000.000 from those responsible. 



22 



HARRISMITH— HARRISON, BENJAMIN 



1868 to the memory of the soldiers who fell in the Mexican War; 
it has a column of Maryland marble 76 ft. high, which is sur- 
mounted by an Italian marble statue of Victory, executed in 
Rome. At the base of the monument are muskets used by 
United States soldiers in that war and guns captured at Cerro 
Gordo. In State Street is the Dauphin County Soldiers' monu- 
ment, a shaft 10 ft. sq. at the base and x to ft. high, with a pyra- 
midal top. 

For several years prior to 1002 Harrisburg suffered much from 
impure water, a bad sewerage system, and poorly paved and 
dirty streets. In that year, however, a League for Municipal 
Improvements was formed; in February 1902 a loan of 
$1,000,000 for municipal improvements was voted, landscape 
gardeners and sewage engineers were consulted, and a non- 
partisan mayor was elected, under whom great advances were 
made in street cleaning and street paving, a new filtration plant 
was completed, the river front was beautified and protected 
from flood, sewage was diverted from Paxton Creek, and the 
development of an extensive park system was undertaken. 

Harrisburg's charitable institutions include a city hospital, 
a home for the friendless, a children's industrial home, and 
a state lunatic hospital (1845). The city is the seat of a Roman 
Catholic bishopric. Both coal and iron ore abound in the 
vicinity, and the city has numerous manufacturing establish- 
ments. The value of its factory products in 1005 was 
$17,146,338 (14*3% more than in 1000), the more import- 
ant being those of steel works and rolling mills ($4,528,907), 
blast furnaces, steam railway repair shops, cigar and cigarette 
factories ($1,258,498), foundries and machine shops ($953,617), 
boot and shoe factories ($922,568), flouring and grist mills, 
slaughtering and meat-packing establishments and silk mills. 

Harrisburg was named in honour of John Harris, who, upon 
coming into this region to trade early in the 181 h century, was 
attracted to the site as an easy place at which to ford the Susque- 
hanna, and about 1726 settled here. He was buried in. what is 
now Harris Park, where he erected the first building, a small but, 
within the present limits of Harrisburg. In 1753 his son estab- 
lished a ferry over the river, and the place was called Harris's 
Ferry until 1785, when the younger Harris laid out the town and 
named it Harrisburg. In the same year it was made the county- 
seat of the newly constituted county of Dauphin, and its name was 
changed to Louisburg; but when, in 1791, it was incorporated 
as a borough, the present name was again adopted. In 181 2, 
after an effort begun twenty-five years before, it was made the 
capital of the state; and in i860 it was chartered as a city. In 
the summer of 1827. through the persistent efforts of persons 
most interested in the woollen manufactures of Massachusetts 
and other New England states to secure legislative aid for that 
industry, a convention of about 100 delegates — manufacturers, 
newspaper men and politicians — was held in Harrisburg, and 
the programme adopted by the convention did much to bring 
about the passage of the famous high tariff act of 1828. 

HARRISMITH, a town in the Orange Free State, 60. m. N.W. 
by rail of Ladysmith, Natal, and 240 m. N.E. of Bloemfontein 
via Bethlehem. Pop. (1904) 8300 (including troops 1921). It is 
built on the banks of the Wilge, 5 2 50 ft. above the sea and some 
20 m. W. of the Drakcnsberg. Three miles N. is the Platberg, 
a table-shaped mountain rising 2000 ft. above the town, whence 
an excellent supply of water is derived. The town is well laid 
out and several of the streets are lined with trees. Most of the 
houses are built of white stone quarried in the neighbourhood. 
The Kaffirs, who numbered in 1904 3483, live in a separate 
location. Harrismith has a dry, bracing climate and enjoys a 
high reputation in South Africa as a health resort. It serves 
one of the best-watered and most fertile agricultural and pastoral 
districts of the province, of which it is the chief eastern trading 
centre. Wool and hides are the principal exports. 

Harrismith was founded in 1849, the site first chosen being on 
the Elands river, where the small town of Aberfeldig now is; 
but the advantages of the present site soon became apparent 
and the settlement was removed. The founders were Sir Harry 
Smith (after whom the town is named), then governor of Cape 



Colony, and Major Henry D. Warden, at that time British 
resident at Bloemfontein, whose name is perpetuated in that 
of the principal street. In a cave about t m. from the town are 
well-preserved Bushman paintings. 

HARRISON, BENJAMIN (1833-1001), the twenty-third 
president of the United States, was born at NorthjBend, near 
Cincinnati, Ohio, on the 20th of August 1833. "His great- 
grandfather, Benjamin Harrison of Virginia (c. 1740-1791), was 
a signer of the Declaration of Independence. His grandfather, 
William Henry Harrison (177J-1841), was ninth president of 
the United States. His father, John Scott Harrison (1804-1878), 
represented his district in the national House of Representatives 
in 1853-1857. Benjamin's youth was passed upon the ancestral 
farm, and as opportunity afforded he attended school m the log 
school-house near his home. He was prepared for college by a 
private tutor, studied for two years at the Farmers' College, 
near Cincinnati, and in 1852 graduated from Miami University, 
at that time the leading educational institution in the State of 
Ohio. From his youth he was diligent in his studies and a 
great reader, and during his college life showed a marked talent 
for extemporaneous speaking. He pursued the study of law, 
partly in the office of Bellamy Storer (1798-1875), a leading 
lawyer and judge of Cincinnati, and in 1853 he was admitted 
to the bar. At the age of twenty-one he removed to Indianapolis. 
He bad but one acquaintance in the place, the clerk of the federal 
court, who permitted him to occupy a desk in his office and 
place at the door his sign as a lawyer. Waiting for professional 
business, he was content to act as court crier for two dollars 
and a hah* a day; but he soon gave indications of his talent, and 
his studious habits and attention to his cases rapidly brought 
him clients. Within a few years he took rank among the leading 
members of the profession at a bar which included some of the 
ablest lawyers of the country. His legal career was early inter- 
rupted by the Civil War. His whole heart was enlisted in the 
anti-slavery cause, and during the second year of the war he 
accepted a commission from the governor of the state as second- 
lieutenant and speedily raised a regiment. He became its 
colonel, and as such continued in the Union Army until the dose 
of the war, and on the 23rd of January 1865 was breveted a 
brigadier-general of volunteers for "ability and manifest energy 
and gallantry in command of brigade." He participated with 
his regiment in various engagements during General Don Carlos 
Buell's campaigns in Kentucky and Tennessee in 1862 and 1863; 
took part in General W. T. Sherman's march on Atlanta in 1864 
and in the Nashville* campaign of the same year; and was 
transferred early in 1865 to Sherman's army in its march through 
the Carolinas. As the commander of a brigade he served with 
particular distinction in the battles of Kencsaw Mountain 
(June 29-July 3, 1864), Peach Tree Creek (20th of July 1864) 
and Nashville (i5th-i6th of December 1864). 

Allowing for this interval of military service,- he applied 
himself exclusively for twenty-four years to his legal work. 
The only office he held was that of reporter of the supreme court 
of Indiana for two terms (1860-1862 and 1864-1868), and this 
was strictly in the line of his profession. He was a devoted 
member of the Republican party, but not a politician in the 
strict sense. Once he became a candidate for governor, in 1876, 
but his candidature was a forlorn hope, undertaken from a sense 
of duty after the regular nominee had withdrawn. He took 
a deep interest in the campaign which resulted in the election 
of James A. Garfield as president, and was offered by him a 
place in his cabinet; but this he declined, having been elected 
a member of the United States Senate, in which he took his seat 
on the 4th of March 1881. He was chairman of the committee 
on territories, and took an active part in urging the admission 
as states of North Dakota, South Dakota, Washington, Idaho 
and Montana, which finally came into the Union during his 
presidency. He served also on the committee of military and 
Indian affairs, the committee on foreign relations and others, 
was prominent in the. discussion of matters brought before the 
Senate from these committees, advocated the enlargement of 
the navy and the reform of the civil service, and opposed the 



HARRISON, F.— HARRISON, J. 



pgnatoa veto memgri of President OevelsaHL Having failed to 
secure a re-election to the Senate in 1887, Harmon -waft nominated 
by the Republican party for the presidency in 1888, and defeated 
Graver Cleveland, tbe candidate of the Democratic party, 
receiving 333 electoral votes to Cleveland's 168. Among the 
measures and events distinguishing his term as president were 
the following: Tbe meeting of the Pan-American Congress at 
Washington; the passage of the McKinley Tariff Bill and of the 
Sherman Silver Bill of 1890; the suppressing of the Louisiana 
Lottery; the enlargement of the navy; further advance in 
dvil service reform; the convocation by the United States of an 
international monetary conference; the establishment of 
commercial reciprocity with many countries of America and 
Europe; the peaceful settlement of a controversy with Chile; 
the negotiation of a Hawaiian Annexation Treaty, which, 
however, before its ratification, his successor withdrew from the 
Senate; the settlement of difficulties with Germany concerning 
the Samoan Islands, and tbe adjustment by arbitration with 
Great Britain of the Bering Sea fur-seal question. His adminis- 
tration was marked by a revival of American industries and a 
reduction of the public debt, and at its conclusion the country 
was left in a condition of prosperity and on friendly terms with 
foreign nations. He was nominated by hfa party in 189a for 
re-election, but was defeated by Cleveland, this result beingdue, 
at least in part, to tbe labour strikes which occurred during tbe 
presidential campaign and arrayed the labour unions against the 
tariff party. 

After leaving public fife be resumed the practice of the law, 
and in 1808 was retained by the government of Venezuela as its 
leading counsel in the arbitration of its boundary dispute with 
Great Britain. In this capacity he appeared before the inter- 
national tribunal of arbitration at Paris in 1809, worthily main- 
taining the reputation of the American bar. After the Spanish- 
American War he strongly disapproved of the colonial policy 
of his party, which, however, he continued to support. He 
occupied a portion of his leisure in writing a book, entitled 
This Country of Ours (1897), treating of the organization and 
administration of the government of the United States, and a 
collection of essays by him was published posthumously, in 
1901, under the title Views of an Ex-President. He died at 
Indianapolis on the 13th of March 1001 . Harrison's distinguish- 
ing trait of character, to which bis success is to be most largely 
attributed, was bis thoroughness. He was somewhat reserved 
in manner, and this led to the charge in political circles that he 
was cold and unsympathetic; but no one gathered around him 
more devoted and loyal friends, and his dignified bearing in and 
out of office commanded the hearty respect of his countrymen. 

President Harrison was twice married; in 1853 to Miss 
Caroline Lavinia Scott, by whom be had a son and a daughter, 
and in 1806 to Mrs Mary Scott Lord Dimmock, by whom he had 
a daughter. 

A M campaign ** biography was published by Lew Wallace (Phila- 
delphia, 1888), and a sketch of his life may be found in Presidents 
of tiu United States (New York, 1894), edited by lames Grant 
Wusoo. <J. W. Fo.) 

HARRISON, FREDERIC (1831- ), English jurist and 
historian, was born in London on the 18th of October 1831. 
Members of his family (originally Leicestershire yeomen) had 
been lessees of Sutton Place, Guildford, of which he wrote an 
interesting account (Annals of on Old Manor Bouse, 1893). He 
was educated at King's College school and at Wadham College, 
Oxford, where, after taking a first -class in Litcrae Humaniores in 
1853, he became fellow and tutor. He was called to the bar in 
1858, and, in addition to his practice in equity cases, soon began 
to distinguish himself as an effective contributor to the higher- 
class reviews. Two articles in the Westminster Review, one on 
the Italian question, which procured him the special thanks of 
Cavour, the other on Essays and Reviews, which had the probably 
undesigned effect of stimulating thcattack on the book, attracted 
especial notice. A few years later Mr Harrison worked at the 
codification of the law with Lord Westbury, of whom he con- 
tributed an interesting notice to Nash's biography of the chan~ 



43 

cellor. His special interest in legislation for the working classes 
led him to be placed upon the Trades Union Commission of 1867- 
1869; be was secretary to the commission for the digest of the 
law, 1869*1870; and was from 1877 to 1889 professor of juris* 
prudence and international law under the council of legal educa- 
tion. A follower of tbe positive philosophy, but in conflict with 
Richard Congreve fo.v.) as to details, he led the Positiviats who 
split off and founded Newton Hall in 1881, and he was president 
of the English Poaittvist Committee from 1880 to 1005; he was 
also editor and part author of the Positivist New Calendar of 
Great Men ( 1892) , and wrote much on Corate and Positivism. Of 
his separate publications, the most important are his lives of 
Cromwell (1888), William the Silent, (1897), Ruskin (190a), and 
Chatham (1005); his Meaning of History (1862; enlarged 1894) 
and Bysontine History in the Early Middle Ages (1900); and 
his essays on Early Victorian Literature (1896) and The Choice 
of Books (1886) are remarkable alike for generous admiration 
and good sense. In 1004 he published a "romantic mono- 
graph " of the roth century, Tkeopkono, and in 1006 a verse 
tragedy, Nicephorus. An advanced and vehement Radical in 
politics and Progressive in municipal affairs, Mr Harrison in 1886 
stood unsuccessfully for parliament against Sir John Lubbock 
for London University. In 1889 he was elected an alderman 
of the London County Council, but resigned in 1893. In 1870 
he married Ethel Berta, daughter of Mr William Harrison, by 
whom he had four sons. George Gissing, the novelist, was at 
one time their tutor; and in 1905 Mr Harrison wrote a preface 
to Gisstng's Veranilda (see also Mr Austin Harrison's article on 
Gissing in the Nineteenth Century, September 1906). As a relig- 
ious teacher, literary critic, historian and jurist, Mr Harrison 
took a prominent part in the life of his time, and his writings, 
though often violently controversial on political and social 
subjects, and in their judgment and historical perspective 
characterised by a modern Radical point of view, are those of an 
accomplished scholar, and of one whose wide knowledge of 
literature was combined with independence of thought and 
admirable vigour of style. In 1007 he published The Creed of a 
Layman, Apologia pro fide nco, in explanation of his religious 
position. 

HARRISON, JOHN (1693-1776), English borologist, was the 
son of a carpenter, and was born at Faulby, near Pontefract 
in Yorkshire, in the year 1693. Thence his father and family 
removed in 1700 to Barrow in Lincolnshire. Young Harrison 
at first learned his father's trade, and worked at it for several 
years, at the same time occasionally making a little money by 
land-measuring and surveying. The bent of h:& mind, however, 
was towards mechanical pursuits. In 1 7 1 5 he made a clock wit n 
wooden wheels, which is in the patent museum at South 
Kensington, and in 1726 he devised his ingenious "gridiron 
pendulum," which maintains its length unaltered in spite of 
variations of temperature (see Clock). Another invention of 
his was a recoil clock escapement in which friction was reduced 
to a minimum, and he was the first to employ the commonly 
used and effective form of " going ratchet," which is a spring 
arrangement for keeping the timepiece going at its usual rate 
during the interval of being wound up. 

In Harrison's time the British government had become fully 
alive to the necessity of determining more accurately the longi- 
tude atsea. For this purpose they passed an act in 1713 offering 
rewards of £10,000, £15,000 and £20,000 to any who should 
construct chronometers that would determine the longitude 
within 60, 40 and 30 m. respectively. Harrison applied himself 
vigorously to tbe task, and in 1735 went to the Board of Longi- 
tude with a watch which he also showed to Edmund Hafley, 
George Graham and others. Through their influence be was 
allowed to proceed in a king's ship to Lisbon to test it; and the 
result was so satisfactory that he was paid £soo to carry out 
further improvements. Harrison worked at the subject with the 
utmost perseverance, and, after making several watches, went up 
to London in 1761 with one which he considered almost perfect 
His son William was sent on a voyage to Jamaica to test it ; and. 
on his return to Portsmouth, in 2762, it was found to have lost 



HARRISON, T.— HARRISON, T. A. 



2+ 

only x minute 54} seconds. This was surprisingly accurate, as it 
determined the longitude within 18 m., and Harrison claimed the 
full reward of £20,000; but though from time to time he received 
sums on account, it was not till 1773 that he was paid in full. 
In these watches compensation for changes of temperature was 
applied for the first time by means of a " compensation-curb," 
designed to alter the effective length of the balance-spring in 
proportion to the expansion or contraction caused by variations 
of temperature. Harrison died in London on the 24th of March 
1776. His want of early education was felt by him greatly 
throughout life. He was unfortunately never able to express his 
ideas clearly in writing, although in conversation he could give 
a very precise and exact account of his many intricate mechanical 
contrivances. 

Among fiis writings were a Description concerning such Mechanism 
as will afford a Nice or True Mensuration of Time (1775), and The 
Principles of Mr Harrison's Timekeeper t published by order of the 
Commissioners of Longitude (1767). 

HARRISON. THOMAS (1606-1660), English parliamentarian, 
a native of Newcastle-under-Lyme in Staffordshire, the son of a 
butcher and mayor of that town, was baptized in 1606. He was 
placed with an attorney of Clifford's Inn, but at the beginning of 
the war in 1642 he enlisted in Essex's lifeguards, became major 
in Fleetwood's regiment of horse under the earl of Manchester, 
was present at Marston Moor, at Naseby, Langport and at the 
taking of Winchester and Basing, as well as at the siege of Oxford. 
At Basing Harrison was accused of having killed a prisoner in cold 
blood. In 1646 he was returned to parliament for Wendover, 
and served in Ireland in 1647 under Lord Lisle, returning to 
England in May, when he took the side of the army in the dispute 
with the parliament and obtained from Fairfax a regiment of 
horse. In November he opposed the negotiations with the king, 
whom he styled " a man of blood " to be called to account, 
and he declaimed against the House of Lords. At the surprise of 
Lambert's quarters at Appleby on the i8ih of July 1648, in the 
second civil war, he distinguished himself by his extraordinary 
daring and was severely wounded. He showed a special zeal in 
bringing about the trial of the king. Charles was entrusted to 
his care on being brought up from Hurst Castle to London, and 
believed that Harrison intended his assassination, but was at 
once favourably impressed by his bearing and reassured by his 
disclaiming any such design. Harrison was assiduous in his 
attendance at the trial, and signed the death-warrant with the 
fullest conviction that it was his duty. He took part in sup- 
pressing the royalist rising in the midlands in May 1649, and in 
July was appointed to the chief command in South Wales, where 
he is said to have exercised his powers with exceptional severity. 
On the 20th of February 1 651 he became a member of the council 
of state, and during Cromwell's absence in Scotland held the 
supreme military command in England. He failed in stopping 
the march of the royalists into England at Knutsford on the 
16th of August 1651, but after the battle of Worcester he ren- 
dered great service in pursuing and capturing the fugitives. 
Later he pressed on Cromwell the necessity of dismissing the 
Long Parliament, and it was he who at Cromwell's bidding, on 
the 20th of April 1653, laid hands on Speaker Lcnihall and com- 
pelled him to vacate the chair. He was president of the council 
of thirteen which now exercised authority, and his idea of govern- 
ment appears to have been an assembly nominated by the congre- 
gations, on a strictly religious basis, such as Barebone's Parlia- 
ment which now assembled, of which he was a member and a 
ruling spirit. Harrison belonged to the faction of Fifth Monarchy 
men, whose political ideals were entirely destroyed by Cromwell's 
assumption of the protectorate. He went immediately into 
violent opposition, was deprived of his commission on the 22nd of 
December 1653, and on the 3rd of February 1654 was ordered to 
confine himself to his father's house in Staffordshire. Suspected 
of complicity in the plots of the anabaptists, he was imprisoned 
for a short time in September, and on that occasion was sent 
for by Cromwell, who endeavoured in a friendly manner to per- 
suade him to desist. He, however, incurred the suspicions of the 
administration afresh, and on the 15th of February 1655 he was 



imprisoned in Carishrooke Castle, being liberated in March 1656, 
when he took up his residence at Highgate with his family, la 
April 1657 he was arrested for supposed complicity in Venner'a 
conspiracy, and again once more in February 1658, when be was 
imprisoned in the Tower. At the Restoration, Harrison, who 
was excepted from the Act of Indemnity, refused to take any 
steps to save bis life, to give any undertaking not to conspire 
against the government or to flee. " Being so clear in the thing," 
he declared, " 1 durst not turn my back nor step a foot out of 
the way by reason I had been engaged in the service of so glorious 
and great a Cod." He was arrested in Staffordshire in M ay 1 660 
and brought to trial on the nth of October. He made a manly 
and straightforward defence, pleading the authority of parlia- 
ment and adding, " May be I might be a little mistaken, but I 
did it all according to the best of my understanding, desiring to 
make the revealed will of God in His holy scriptures a guide to 
me." At his execution, which took place at Charing Cross on the 
13th of October 1660, he behaved with great fortitude. 

Richard Baxter, who was acquainted with him, describes 
Harrison as "a man of excellent natural parts for affection 
and oratory, but not well seen in the principles of his religion; 
of a sanguine complexion, naturally of such a vivacity, hilarity 
and alacrity as another man hath when he hath drunken a cup 
too much, but naturally also so far from humble thoughts of 
himself that it was his ruin." Cromwell also complained of bis 
excessive eagerness. " Harrison is an honest man and aims at 
good things, yet from the impatience of his spirit will not wait 
the Lord's leisure but hurries me on to that which he and all 
honest men will have cause to repent." Harrison was an 
eloquent and fluent expounder of the scriptures, and his " rap- 
tures" on the field of victory are recorded by Baxter. He was 
of the chief of those " fiery spirits " whose ardent and emotional 
religion inspired their political action, and who did wonders 
during the period of struggle and combat, but who later, in the 
more sober and difficult sphere of constructive statesmanship, 
showed themselves perfectly incapable. 

Harrison married about 1648 Kathcrine, daughter and heiress 
of Ralph Harrison of Highgate in Middlesex, by whom he had 
several children, all of whom, however, appear to have died in 
infancy. 

See the article on Harrison bv C. H. Firth in the Diet, of Nat. 
Biog.\ Life of Harrison by C. H. Simple inson (1905); Notes and 
Queries, 9 scries, xi. 211. 

HARRISON, THOMAS ALEXANDER (1853- ), American 
artist, was born in Philadelphia on the 17th of January 1853. 
He was a pupil of the Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts and 
of the £cole des Beaux -Arts, Paris, whither be went in 1878, 
having previously been with a United States government survey 
expedition on the Pacific coast. Chafing under the restraints of 
the schools, he went into Brittany, and at Pont Aven and Con- 
car r.cau turned his attention to marine painting and landscape. 
In 1882 he sent a figure-piece to the Salon, a fisher boy on the 
beach, which he called " Chateaux en Espagne." This attracted 
attention, and in 1885 he received an honourable mention, the 
first of many awards conferred upon him, including the Temple 
gold medal (Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts, Philadelphia, 
1887), first medal, Paris Exhibition (1889), and medals in Munich, 
Brussels, Ghent, Vienna and elsewhere. He became a member 
of the Legion of Honour and ojficier of Public Instruction, 
Paris; a member of the Soci£t6 Nationale des Beaux- Arts, 
Paris; of the Royal Institute of Painters in Oil Colours, London; 
of the Secession societies of Munich, Vienna and Berlin; of the 
National Academy of Design, the Society of American Artists, 
New York, and other art bodies. In the Salon of 1885 he had 
a large canvas of several nude women, called " In A ready," a 
remarkable study of flesh tones in light and shade which had a 
strong influence on the younger men of the day. But his reputa- 
tion rests rather on his marine pictures, long waves rolling in on 
the beach, and great stretches of open sea under poetic con- 
ditions of light and colour. 

His brother, Birce Harrison (1854- ), also a painter, 
particularly successful in snow scenes, was a pupil of the £colc 



HARRISON, W.— HARRISON, W. H. 



*5 



des Beaux Arts, Paris, under Cabaoel and Carolus Duran; his 
" November " (honourable mention, 1882) was purchased by 
the French government. Another brother, Butler Harrison 
(d. 1886), was a figure painter. 

HARRISON. WILLIAM (i$j4-i59j). English topographer and 
antiquary, was born in London on the 18th of April 1534. He 
was educated, according to his own account, at St Paul's school 
and at Westminster under Alexander NowelL In 1551 he was 
at Cambridge, but he took his B.A. degree from Christ Church, 
Oxford, in 1560. He was inducted early in 1550 to the rectory 
of Radwinter, Essex, on the presentation of Sir William Brooke, 
Lord Cob ham, to whom he had formerly acted as chaplain; and 
from 1 57 1 to 1581 he held from another patron, Francis de la 
Wood, the living of Wimbish in the same count/. He became 
canon of Windsor in 1.586, and his death and burial are noted in 
the chapter book of St George's chapel on the 24th of April 1593. 

His famous and amusing Description 0/ England was under- 
taken for the queen's printer, Reginald Wolfe, who designed the 
publication of " an univcrsall cosmographie of the whole world 
. . . with particular histories of every knowne nation." After 
Wolfe's death in 1 $76 this comprehensive plan was reduced to 
descriptions and histories of England, Scotland and Ireland. 
The historical section was to be supplied by Raphael Holinshed, 
the topographical by Harrison. The work was eventually pub- 
lished as The Chronicles 0/ England, Scotland and Ireland . . . 
by Raphael Holinshed and others, and was printed in two black- 
letter folio volumes in 1577. Harrison's Description 0/ England, 
humbly described as his " foulc frizeled treatise," and dedicated 
to his patron Cobham, is an invaluable survey of the condition of 
England under Elizabeth, in all its political, religious and social 
aspects. Harrison is a minute and careful observer of men and 
things, and his descriptions are enlivened with many examples 
of a lively and caustic humour which makes the book excellent 
reading. In spite of his Puritan prejudices, which lead him to 
regret that the churches had not been cleared of their " pictures 
in glass " (" by reason of the extreme cost thereof "), and to 
exhaust his wit on the effeminate Italian fashions of the younger 
generation, be had an eye for beauty and is loud in his praise of 
such architectural gems as Henry VII. 's chapel at Westminster. 
He is properly contemptuous of the snobbery that was even then 
characteristic of English society, but his account of " how 
gentlemen are made in England " must be read in full to be 
appreciated. He is especially instructive on the condition and 
services of the Church immediately after the Reformation; 
notably in the fact that, though an ardent Protestant, he is quite 
unconscious of any breach of continuity in the life and organiza- 
tion of the Church of England. 

Harrison also contributed the translation from Scots into 
English of Bellenden's version of Hector Boece's Latin Descrip- 
tion of Scotland. His other works include a " Chronologic," 
giving an account of events from the creation to the year 1593, 
wjuch is of some" value for" the period covered by the writer's 
lifetime. This, with an elaborate treatise on weights and 
measures, remains in MS. in the diocesan library of Londonderry. 

For the later editions of the Chronicles of England ... see 
Holinshed; The second and third books of Harrison's Description 
were edited by Or F. J. Furnivall for the New Shakspcre Society, 
with extracts from his " Chronologic " and from other contemporary 
writers, as Shckspert't England (2 vols., 1877-1878). 

.' HARRISON. WILLIAM HENRY (1773-1841). ninth president 
of the United Slates, was born at Berkeley, Charles City county, 
Virginia, on the 9th of February 1773, the third son of Benjamin 
Harrison (c. i74<>-«790. His father was long prominent in 
Virginia politics, and became a member of the Virginia House 
of Burgesses in 1764, opposing Patrick Henry's Stamp Act 
resolutions in the following year; he was a member of the 
Continental Congress in 1774-1 77 7. signing the Declaration of 
Independence and serving for a time as president of the Board 
of War; speaker of the Virginia House of Delegates in 1777- 
1782; governor of Virginia in 1781-1784; and in 1788 as a 
member of the Virginia Convention he actively opposed the 
ratification of the Federal Constitution by his state. William 



Henry Harrison received a classical education at Hampden* 
Sidney College, where be was a student in 1787-1700, and began 
a medical course in Philadelphia, but the death of his father 
caused him to discontinue his studies, and in November 1791 he 
entered the army as ensign in the Tenth Regiment at Fort 
Washington, Cincinnati. In the following year he became a 
lieutenant, and subsequently acted as aide-de-camp to General 
Anthony Wayne in the campaign which ended in the battle of 
Fallen Timbers on the 10th of August 1 704. He was promoted to 
a captaincy in 1 707 and for a brief period served as commander of 
Fort Washington, but resigned from the army in June 1798. 
Soon afterwards he succeeded Winthrop Sargent as secretary of 
the North-west Territory. In 1709 he was chosen by the Jeffer- 
sonian party of this territory as the delegate of the territory in 
Congress. While serving in thb capacity he devised a plan for 
disposing 61 the public lands upon favourable terms to actual 
settlers, and also assisted in the division of the North-west 
Territory. It was his ambition to become governor of the more 
populous eastern portion, which retained the original name, but 
instead, in January 1800, President John Adams appointed him 
governor o( the newly created Indiana Territory, which com- 
prised until 1809 a much larger area than the present state of 
the same name. (See Indiana: Hislory.y He was not sworn 
into office until the loth of January 1801, and was governor 
until September 1812. Among the' legislative measures of his 
administration may be menliooed the. attempted modification 
of the slavery clause of the ordinance of 1787 by means of an 
indenture law— a policy which Harrison favoured; more 
effective land laws; and legislation for the more equitable 
treatment of the Indians and for preventing the sale of liquor to 
them. In 1803 Harrison also became a special commissioner to 
treat with the Indians " on the subject of boundary or lands," 
and as such negotiated various treaties— at Fort Wayne (1803 
and 1809), Vincennes (1804 and 1809) and Grouseland (1805)— 
by which the southern part of the present state of Indiana and 
portions of the present states of Illinois, Wisconsin and Missouri 
were opened to settlement. For a few months after the division 
in 1804 of the Louisiana Purchase into the Orleans Territory 
and the Louisiana Territory he also acted as governor of the 
Louisiana Territory— all of the Louisiana Purchase N. of the 
thirty-third parallel, his jurisdiction then being the greatest 
in extent ever exercised by a territorial official in the United 
States. 

The Indian cessions of 1809, along the Wabash river, aroused 
the hostility of Tecumseh (q.v.) and his brother, familiarly known 
as " The Prophet," who were attempting to combine the tribes 
between the Ohio and the Great Lakes in opposition to the 
encroachment of the whites. Several fruitless conferences 
between the governor and the Indian chiefs, who were believed 
to be encouraged by the British, resulted in Harrison's advance 
with a force of militia and regulars to the Tippecanoe river,' 
where (near the present Lafayette, Ind.) on the 7th of November 
181 1 he won over the Indians a victory which established his' 
military reputation and was largely responsible for his sub- 
sequent nomination and election to the presidency of the United 
States. From one point of view the battle of Tippecanoe may 
be regarded as the opening skirmish of the war of 181 2. When' 
in the summer of 181 2 open hostilities with Great Britain began,' 
Harrison was appointed by Governor Charles Scott of Kentucky 
major-general in the militia of that state. A few weeks later 
(22nd August 181 2) he was made brigadier-general in the regular 
U.S. army, and soon afterwards was put in command of all the 
troops in the north-west, and on the and of March 18 13 be was 
promoted to the rank of major-general. General James Win- 
chester, whom Harrison had ordered to prepare to cross Lake 
Erie on the ice and surprise Fort Maiden, turned back to rescue 
the threatened American settlement at Frenchlown (now 
Monroe), on the Raisin river, and there on the 22nd of January 
1813 was forced to surrender to Colonel Henry A. Proctor. 
Harrison's offensive operations being thus checked, he accom- 
plished nothing that summer except to hold in check Proctor, who 
I (May 1-5) besieged him at Fort Meigs, the American advanced 



26 



HARRISON 



post after the disaster of the river Raisin. After Lieutenant 
O. H. Perry's naval victory on the 10th of September i8ij, 
Harrison no longer had to remain on the defensive; he advanced 
to Detroit, re-occupied the territory surrendered by General 
William Hull, and on the 5th of October administered a crushing 
defeat to Proctor at the battle of the Thames. 

In 1814 Harrison received no active assignments to service, 
and on this account and because the secretary of war (John 
Armstrong) issued an order to one of Harrison's subordinates 
without consulting him, he resigned his commission. Armstrong 
accepted the resignation without consulting President Madison, 
but the president later utilized Harrison in negotiating with the 
north- western Indians, the greater part of whom agreed (22nd 
July 1814) to a second treaty of Greenville, by which they were 
to become active allies of the United States, should hostilities 
with Great Britain continue. This treaty publicly marked an 
American policy of alliance with these Indians and caused the 
British peace negotiators at Ghent to abandon them. In the 
following year Harrison held another conference at Detroit with 
these tribes in order to settle their future territorial relations 
with the United States. 

From 1816 to 1819 Harrison was a representative in Congress, 
and as such worked in behalf of more liberal pension laws and a 
better militia organization, including a system of general military 
education, of improvements in the navigation of the Ohio, and of 
relief for purchasers of public lands, and for the strict construc- 
tion of the power of Congress over the Territories, particularly 
in regard to slavery. In accordance with this view in 1819 he 
voted against Tallmadge's amendment (restricting the extension 
of slavery) to the enabling act for the admission of Missouri. 
He also delivered forcible speeches upon the death of Kosciusko 
and upon General Andrew Jackson's course in the Floridas, 
favouring a partial censure of the latter. 

Harrison was a member of the Ohio senate in 1810-1821, and 
was an unsuccessful candidate for the National House of Repre- 
sentatives in 1822, when his Missouri vote helped to cause his 
defeat; he was a presidential elector in 1824, supporting Henry 
Clay, and from 1825 to 1828 was a member of the United States 
Senate. In 1828 after unsuccessful efforts to secure for him the 
command of the army, upon the death of Major-General Jacob 
Brown, and the nomination for the vice-president, on the ticket 
with John Quincy Adams, his friends succeeded in getting 
Harrison appointed as the first minister of the United Slates to 
Colombia. He became, however, an early sacrifice to Jackson's 
spoils system, being recalled within less than a year, but not 
until he had involved himself in some awkward diplomatic com- 
plications with Bolivar's autocratic government.* 

For some years after his return from Colombia he lived in 
retirement at North Bend, Ohio. He was occasionally " men- 
tioned " for governor, senator or representative, by the anti- 
Jackson forces, and delivered a few addresses on agricultural or 
political topics. Later he became clerk of the court of common 
pleas of Hamilton county — a lucrative position that was then 
most acceptable to him. Early in 1835 Harrison began to be 
mentioned as a suitable presidential candidate, and later in the 
year he was nominated for the presidency at large public meet- 
ings in Pennsylvania, New York and Maryland. In the election 
of the following year he attracted a large part of the Whig and 
Anti-Masonic vote of the Middle and Western states and led 
among the candidates opposing Van Buren, but received only 
73 electoral votes while Van Buren received 1 70. His unexpected 
strength, due largely to his clear, if non-committal, political 
record, rendered him the most " available " candidate for the 
Whig party for the campaign of 1840, and he was nominated by 
the Whig convention at Harrisburg, Pa., in December 1839, his 
most formidable opponent being Henry Clay, who, though 
generally regarded as the real leader of his party, was less 
" available " because as a mason he would alienate former 
members of the old Anti-Masonic party, and as an advocate of a 
protective tariff would repel many Southern voters. The conven- 
tion adjourned without adopting any " platform " of principles, 
the party shrewdly deciding to make its campaign merely on the 



issue of whether the Van Buren administration should be con- 
tinued in power and thus to take full advantage of the popular 
discontent with the administration, to which was attributed the 
responsibility for the panic of 1837 and the subsequent business 
depression. Largely to attract the votes of Democratic mal- 
contents the Whig convention nominated for the vice -presidency 
John Tyler, who had previously been identified with the Demo- 
cratic party. The campaign was marked by the extraordinary 
enthusiasm exhibited by the Whigs, and by their skill in attacking 
Van Buren without binding themselves to any definite policy. 
Because of his fame as a frontier hero, of the circumstance that 
a part of his home at North Bend, Ohio, had formerly been a log 
cabin, and oHhe story that cider, not wine, was served on his 
table, Harrison was derisively called by his opponents the " log 
cabin and hard cider " candidate, the term was eagerly accepted 
by tfie Whigs, in whose processions miniature log cabins were 
carried and at whose meetings hard cider was served, and 
the campaign itself has become known in history as the "log 
cabin and hard cider campaign." Harrison's canvass was con- 
spicuous for the immense Whig processions and mass meetings, 
the numerous "stump " speeches (Harrison himself addressing 
meetings at Dayton, Chillicothe, Columbus and other places), 
and the use of campaign songs, of party insignia, and of campaign 
cries (such as " Tippecanoe and Tyler too "); and in the election 
he won by an overwhelming majority of 234 electoral voles to 
60 cast for Van Buren. 

President Harrison was inaugurated on the 4th of March 1841. 
He chose for his cabinet Daniel Webster as secretary of state, 
Thomas Ewingas secretary of the treasury, John Bell as secretary 
of war, George E. Badger as secretary of the navy, Francis 
Granger as postmaster-general, and John J. Crhtenden as 
attorney-general. He survived his inauguration only one month, 
dying on the 4th of April 1841, and being succeeded by the vice* 
president, John Tyler. The immediate cause of his death was 
an attack of pneumonia, but the disease was aggravated by the 
excitement attending his sudden change in circumstances and 
the incessant demands of office seekers. After temporary 
interment at Washington, his body was removed to the tomb at 
North Bend, Ohio, where it now lies. A few of Harrison's public 
addresses survive, the most notable being A Discourse on the 
Aborigines of the Ohio. It has been said of him: " He was not a 
great man, but he had lived in a great time, and he had been a 
leader in great things." He was the first territorial delegate in 
the Congress of the United States and was the author of the first 
step in the development of the country's later homestead policy; 
the first presidential candidate to be selected upon the ground 
of " expediency " alone; and the first president to die In office. 
In 1795 he married Anna Symmes (1775-1864), daughter of John 
Cleves Symmes. Their grandson, Benjamin Harrison, was the 
twenty-third president of the United States. 

ncinnatithe 
H of Major- 

Gt lefence and 

pc rnt " lives " 

th jiographies, 

in leb Cushing 

(1 In tied States 

(f« tit study of 

H ta Historical 

St •espondence 

ar. w Historical 

an 

HARRISON, a town of Hudson county, New Jersey, U.S.A., 
on the Passaic river, opposite Newark (with which it is connected 
by bridges and electric railways), and 7 m. W. of Jersey City. 
Pop. (1890) 8338; (1900) 10,596, of whom 3633 were foreign- 
born; '(1910 census) 14498. It Is served by the Pennsylvania, 
the Erie, and the Delaware, Lackawanna & Western railways. 
Harrison was chosen as the eastern terminal of the Pennsylvania 
railroad for steam locomotive service, transportation thence 
to New York being by electric power through the railway's 
Hudson river tunnels. The" town has an extensive river-front, 
along which are many of its manufactories; among their 
products axe stcam-puraps, sted, iron, machinery, roller bearings, 



HARRODSBURG— HARROW 



»7 



brass tubing, iron and brats castings, marine engines, hoisting 
engines, metal novelties, dry batteries, electric lamps, concrete 
blocks, cotton thread, wire cloth, leather, trunks, beer, barrels, 
lumber, inks and cutlery. The factory product in 1905 was 
valued at $8408,924. The town is governed by a mayor and a 
common council. Harrison was settled toward the close of the 
17th century, and for many years constituted the S. portion of 
the township of Lodi. In 1840, however, it was set of! from 
Lodi and named in honour of President William Henry Harrison, 
and in 1873 it was incorporated. Harrison originally included 
what is now the town of Kearny (9.9.). 

HARRODSBURG, a city and the county-scat of Mercer 
county, Kentucky, U.S.A., 32 m. S. of Frankfort, on the Southern 
railway. Pop. (1800) 3230; (1000) 2876, of whom 11 so were 
negroes; (1010 U.S. census) 3147. On account of its sulphur 
springs Harrodsburg became early in the 19th century a fashion- 
able resort, and continues to attract a considerable number of 
visitors. The city is the scat of Harrodsburg Academy, Beau- 
mont College for women (1894; founded as Daughters' College 
in 1836); and Wayman College (African M.E.) for negroes. 
Among its manufactures arc flour, whisky, dressed lumber and 
ice. About 7 m. £. of Harrodsburg is Pleasant Hill, or Union 
Village, a summer resort and the home, since early in the 19th 
century, of a Shaker community. Harrodsburg was founded on 
the 16th of June 1774 by James Harrod (1746-1793) *"d » 
few followers, and is the oldest permanent settlement in the 
state. It was incorporated in 1875. Harrodsburg was formerly 
the scat of Bacon College (sec Lexington, Kentucky). 

HARROGATE, a municipal borough and walcring-place in 
the Ripon parliamentary division of the West Riding of York- 
shire, England, 203 m. N. by W. from London, on the North- 
Eastern railway. Pop. (1891) 16,316; (1901) 28,423. It is 
indebted for its rise and importance to its medicinal springs, 
and is the principal inland watering-place in the north of England. 
It consists of two scattered townships, Low Harrogate and High 
Harrogate, which have gradually been connected by a continuous 
range of handsome houses and villas. A common called the 
Stray, of 200 acres, secured by act of parliament from ever being 
built upon, stretches in front of the main line of houses, and on 
this account Harrogate, notwithstanding its rapid increase, has 
retained much of its rural charm. As regards climate a choice 
is offered between the more bracing atmosphere of High Harro- 
gate and the sheltered and warm climate of the low town. The 
waters are chalybeate, sulphureous and saline, and some of the 
springs possess all these qualities to a greater or less extent. 
The principal chalybeate springs arc the Tcwitt well, called by 
Dr Bright, who wrote the first account of it. the " English Spa," 
discovered by Captain William Slingsby of Bilton Hall near the 
close of the i6th century; the Royal Chalybeate Spa, more 
commonly known as John's Well, discovered in 1631 by Dr 
Stanhope of York; Muspratt's chalybeate or chloride of iron 
spring discovered in 1819. but first properly analysed by Dr 
Sheridan Muspratt in 1865; and the Starbeck springs midway 
between High Harrogate and Knaresborough. The principal 
sulphur springs are the old sulphur well in the centre of Low 
Harrogate, discovered about the year 1656; the Montpellicr 
springs, the principal well of which was discovered in 1822, 
situated in the grounds of the Crown Hotel and surmounted by 
a handsome building in the Chinese style, containing pump-room, 
baths and reading-room; and the Harlow Car springs, situated 
in a wooded glen about a mile west from Low Harrogate. Near 
Harlow Car is Harlow observatory, a square tower 100 ft. in 
height, standing on elevated ground and commanding a very 
extensive view. A saline spring situated in Low Harrogate was 
discovered in 1783. Some eighty springs in all have been dis- 
covered. The principal bath establishments are the Victoria 
Baths (1871) and the Royal Baths (1897) There are also a 
handsome kursaal (1903). a grand opera house, numerous modem 
churches, and several hospitals and benevolent institutions, 
including the Royal Bath hospital The corporation owns the 
Stray, and also the Spa concert rooms and grounds, Harlow 
Moor, Crescent Gardens. Royal Bath gardens and other large 



open spaces, as well as Royal Baths, Victoria Baths and Starbeck 
Baths. The mineral springs are vested in the corporation. The 
high-lying moorland of the surrounding district is diversified 
by picturesque dales; and Harrogate is not far from many 
towns and sites of great interest, such as Ripon, Knaresborough 
and Fountains Abbey. The town was incorporated in 1884, 
and the corporation consists of a mayor, 8 aldermen and 24 
councillors. Area, 3276 acres. 

HARROW, 1 an agricultural implement used for (1) levelling 
ridges left by the plough and preparing a smooth surface for 
the reception of seeds; (2) covering in seeds after sowing; (3) 
tearing up and gathering weeds; (4) disintegrating and levelling 
the soil of meadows and pastures; (5) forming a surface tilth 
by pulverizing the top soil and so conserving moisture. 

The harrow rivals the plough in antiquity. In its simplest 
form it consists of the boughs of trees interlaced into a wooden 
frame, and this form survives in the " bush-harrow." Another 
old type, found in the middle ages and still in use, consists of a 
wooden framework in which iron pegs or " tines " are set. This 
is now generally superseded by the '* zig-zag " harrow patented 
by Armstrong in 1839, built of iron bars in which the tines are so 
arranged that each follows its own track and has a separate line 
of action. This harrow is usually made in two or three sections 




Fig. 1.— Jointed Zig-zag Harrow. (Ransomes, Sims St Jcffcries, Ltd.) 

which fold over one another and are thus easily portable, the 
arrangement at the same time giving a flexibility on uneven 
ground. Additional flexibility may be imparted to the imple- 
ment by jointing the stays of the frame which are in the line of 
draught. The liability that the tines may snap off is the chief 
weakness of this type, and improvements have consisted chiefly 
in alterations in their shape and the method of fixing them to the 
frame. 

- The other type of harrow most used is the chain harrow, con- 
sisting of a number of square-link chains connected by cross links 
and attached to a draught-bar, the whole being kept expanded 
by stretchers and trailing weights. It is used for levelling and 
spreading manure over grass-land, from which it at the same 
time tears up moss and coarse herbage. Mention may also be 
made of the drag-harrow, a heavy implement with long tines, 
approximating closely to the cultivator, aud of the Norwegian 
harrow with its revolving rows of spikes. 

A few variations and developments of the ordinary harrow require 
notice. In the adjustable harrow (fig. 2) the teeth are secured to 
bars pivoted at their end* in the side bars of the frame, and provided 
with crank arms connected to a common Knk bar. which may be 
moved horizontally by means of a lever for the purpose of adjusting 



1 In Mid. Eng karve; the O. Eng appears to have been hearge-, the 
word is cognate with the Dutch hark, Swcd. harke, Ccr. Harke, rake, 
and with Danish harv, and Swed harf, harrow, but the ultimate 
origin is unknown: the Fr. htm is a different word, cf. Hfijutss. 



28 



HARROWBY— HARROWING OF HELL 



the angle which the teeth make with the ground, and thus convert 
the machine from a pulverizer to a smooching harrow. The small 
figure illustrates a spring connexion between the adjusting lever and 
its locking bar, which allows the teeth to yield upon striking an 
obstruction. As the briskness of the operation adds to its effective- 



Fic. *.— Adjustable Harrow. 

ness, the harrow is often made with a seat from which the operator 
can hasten the. team without fatiguing himself. 

Fig. 3 illustrates a spring-tooth harrow. In this harrow the in- 
dependent frames are carried upon wheels, and a scat for the operator 
is mounted upon standards supported by the two frames. The teeth 
consist of flat steel springs of scroll form, which yield to rigid obstruc- 
tions and are mounted on rock shafts in the same manner as in the 
walking harrow before described. The levers enable the operator lo 
raise the teeth more or less, and thus free them from rubbish and 
also regulate the depth of action. 

Another variation of the harrow with great pulverizing and 
loosening capabilities consists of a main frame, having a pole and 
whipple-trees attached ; to this frame are pivoted two supplemental 
frames, each of which has mounted on it a shaft carrying a series of 
concavo-convex disks. The supplemental frames may be swung by 



^ 



Fie. 3. — Spring-tooth Harrow. 

the adjusting levers to any angle with relation to the line of draught, 
and the disks then act like that of the disk plough (see Plough), 
throwing the soil outward with more or less force, according to the 
angle at which they are set, and thus thoroughly breaking up and 
pulverizing the clods. Above the disks is a bar to which are pivoted 
a series of scrapers, one for each disk, which arc held to their work 
with a yielding action, being thrown out of operation when desired 
by the fevers shown in connexion with the operating bar Pans on 
the main frame are used to carry weights to hold the disks down to 
their work. The cut away disk harrow differs from the ordinary disk 
harrow in that its disks arc notched' and so have greater penetrating 
power. The curved knife-tooth harrow consists of a frame to which 
a row of curved blades is attached. Other forms of the implement 
are illustrated and discussed in Farm Machinrry and Farm Motors 
by J. B. Davidson and L. W. Chase (New York. 1906). 

HARROWBY. DUDLEY RYDER, ist Earl of (1762-1847). 
the eldest son of Nathaniel Ryder, isl Baron Harrowby (1735- 
1803), was bom in London on the 22nd of December 1762. His 
grandfather Sir Dudley Ryder (1691-1756) became a member 
of parliament and solicitor-general owing to the favour of Sir 
Robert Walpole in 1733; in 1737 he was appointed attorney- 
general and three years later he was knighted; in 1754 he was 
made lord chief justice of the king's bench and a privy councillor, 
the patent creating him a peer having been just signed by the 
king, but not passed, when he died on the 25th of May 1756. His 
only son Nathaniel, who was member of parliament for Tiverton 
for twenty years, was created Baron Harrowby in 1776. Edu- 
cated at St John's College, Cambridge, Dudley Ryder became 




member of parliament for Tiverton in 1784 and under-aecretary 
for foreign affairs in 1789. . In 1791 he was appointed paymaster 
of the forces and vice-president of the board of trade, bat be 
resigned the positions and also that of treasurer of the navy 

when he succeeded to 
his father's barony in 
June 1803. In 1804 he 
was secretary of state 
for foreign affairs and 
in 1805 chancellor of 
the duchy 61 Lancaster 
under his intimate 
friend William Pitt; in 
the latter year he was 
sent on a special and 
important mission to 
the emperors of Austria 
and Russia and the 
king of Prussia, and 
for the long period between 18x2 and 1827 he was lord 
president of the council. After Canning's death in 1827 he 
refused to serve George IV. as prime minister and he 
never held office again, although he continued to take part 
in politics, being especially prominent during the deadlock 
which preceded the passing of the Reform Bill in 2832. 
Harrow by 's long association with the Tories did not prevent 
him from assisting to remove the disabilities of Roman Catholics 
and Protestant dissenters, or from supporting the movement 
for electoral reform; he was also in favour of the emancipation 
of the slaves. The earl died at his Staffordshire residence, 
Sandon Hall, on the 26th of December 1847, being, as Charles 
Grcville says, " the last of his generation and of the colleagues 
of Mr Pitt, the sole survivor of those stirring limes and mighty 
contests." 

Harrowby'seldest son, Dudley Ryder, 2nd earl (1708-1882), was 
born in London on the 19th of May 1798, his mother being Susan 
(d. 1838), daughter of Granville Leveson-Gower, marquess of 
Stafford, a lady of exceptional attainments. As Viscount Sandon 
he became member of parliament for Tiverton in 1819, in 1827 
he was appointed a lord of the admiralty, and in 1830 secretary 
to the India board. From 1831 to 1847 Sandon represented 
Liverpool in the House of Commons. For a long time he was 
out of office, but in 1855, eight years after he had become earl 
of Harrowby, he was appointed chancellor of the duchy of 
Lancaster by Lord Palmcrston; in a few months he was trans- 
ferred lo the office of lord privy seal, a position which he resigned 
in 1857. He was chairman of the Maynoolh commission and a 
member of other important royal commissions, and was among 
the most stalwart and prominent defenders of the established 
church. He died at Sandon on the ioth of November 1S82. His 
successor was his eldest son, Dudley Francis Stuart Ryder (1831- 
1000), vice-president of the council from 1874 lo 1878, president of 
the board of trade from 1878 lo 18S0, and lord privy seal in 188s 
and 1886. He died without sons on the 26th of March 1900, and 
was succeeded by his brother, Henry Dudley Ryder (1836-1000), 
whose son, John Herbert Dudley Ryder (b. 1864), became 5th 
earl of Harrowby. 

HARROWING OF HELL, an English poem in dialogue, dating 
from the end of the 13th century. It is written in the East 
Midland dialect, and is generally cited as the earliest dramatic 
work of any kind preserved in the language, though it was in 
reality probably intended for recitation rather than performance. 
It is closely allied to the kind of poem known as a dibat, and the 
opening words — " Allc hcrkneth to me nou A strif willc I tellcn 
ou Of Jcsu and of Satan " — seem lo indicate that ihe piece was 
delivered by a single performer. The subject — the descent of 
Christ into Hades to succour the souls of the just, as related in 
the apocryphal gospel of Nicodcmus— is introduced in a kind of 
prologue; then follows the dispute between "Dominus" and 
" Satan " at the gale of Hell; the gatekeeper runs away, and 
the just are set free, while Adam, Eve, Habraham. David, 
Johannes and Moyscs do homage to the deliverer. The poem 



HARROW-ON-THE-HILL— HARSDORFFER 



29 



ead* wftfc a short prayer: " God, for bis moder taie Let ous 
never thider come" Metrically, the poem is charactcriicd by 
frequent alliteration imposed upon the rhymed octosyllabic 
couplet.*— 

Welcome, loucrd, god of londe 

Godes sone and godes sonde (ii. 149*150). 

The piece is obviously connected with the Easter cycle of litur- 
gical drama, and.the subject is treated in the York and Townley 
plays. 

MSS. are: Brit. Mus., Hart. MS. 2953; Edinburgh, Auchinleck 
MS.. W 41 : Oxford, Bodleian, Digby 86. It was privately printed 
*-r J. P. Collier and by J. O. Halhwell, but is available in Appendix 



II. of A. W. Pollard's English Miracle Plays . . . (4th ed.,' 1004) 
C Boddeker, Altentt. Dichlungen des MS. Hart. 2253 (Berlin, 1878): 
and E. Mall. The Harrowing of Hell (Breslau, 1871). See also E. K. 



Chambers. The Medieval Stage (2 vols., 1903). 

HARROW-ON-THE-HILL, an urban district in the Harrow 
parliamentary division of Middlesex, England, 12 m. W.N.W. 
of St Paul's cathedral, London, served by the London and North 
Western, Metropolitan and District railways. Pop. (1001), 10,220. 
It takes its name from its position on an isolated hill rising to 
a height of 545 ft. On the summit, and forming a conspicuous 
landmark, is the church of Si Mary, said to have been founded by 
Lanfranc, archbishop of Canterbury, in the reign of William I., 
and Norman work appears at the base of the tower. The re- 
mainder of the church is of various later dates, and there are 
several ancient monuments and brasses. 

Harrow is celebrated for its public school, founded in 1 571 by 
John Lyon, whose brass is in the church, a yeoman of the 
neighbouring village of Preston who had yearly during his life 
set aside 20 marks for the education of poor children of Harrow; 
though a school existed before his lime. Though the charter 
was granted by Queen Elisabeth in 1 57 1 , and the statutes drawn 
up by the founder in 1500, two years before his death, it was not 
till 161 1 that the first building was opened for scholars. Lyon 
originally settled about two-thirds of his property on the school, 
leaving the remainder for the maintenance of the highway 
between London and Harrow, but in the course of time the 
values of the respective endowments have changed so far that 
the benefit accruing to the school is a small proportion of the 
whole. About 1660 the headmaster, taking advantage of a con- 
cession in Lyon's statutes, began to receive " foreigners," i.e. 
boys from other parishes, who were to pay for their education. 
From this time the prosperity of the school may be dated. In 
1809 the parishioners of Harrow appealed to the court of chan- 
cery against the manner in which the school was conducted, but 
the decision, while it recognized their privileges, confirmed the 
right of admission to foreigners. The government of the school 
was originally vested in six persons of standing in the parish who 
had the power of filling vacancies in their number by election 
among themselves; but under the Public Schools Act of 1868 
the governing body now consists of the surviving members of 
the old board, besides six new members who are elected re- 
spectively by the lord chancellor, the universities of Oxford, 
Cambridge and London, the Royal Society, and the assistant 
masters of the school. There are several scholarships in con- 
nexion with the school to Oxford and Cambridge Universities. 
Harrow was originally an exclusively classical school, but 
mathematics became a compulsory study in 1837; modern 
languages, made compulsory in the upper forms in 1851, were 
extended to the whole school in 1855; while English history and 
literature began to be especially studied about 1869. The 
number of boys is about 60a The principal buildings are 
modern, including the chapel (1857), the library (1863), named 
after the eminent headmaster Dr Charles John Vaughan, and the 
speech-room (1877), the scene of the brilliant ceremony on 
" Speech Day " each summer term. The fourth form room, 
however, dates from 161 1, and on its panels are cut the names of 
many eminent alumni, such as Byron, Robert Peel, R. B. 
Sheridan and Temple (Lord Palmerston). Several of the 
buildings were erected out of the Lyon Tercentenary Fund, sub- 
scribed after the tercentenary celebration in 1871. 



A considerable extension of Harrow as an outer residential 
suburb of London has taken place north of the hill, where is the 
urban district of Wealdstone (pop. 5001), and there are also 
important printing and photographic works. 

HARRY THE MINSTREL, or Bund Hariy (fl. 1470-1492), 
author of the Scots historical poem The Actis and Deidis of the 
Hlustere and Vaikeand Campiaun Sckir William Wallace, Knickt 
of EUtrslie, flourished in the latter half of the 15th century. The 
details of his personal history are of the scantiest. He appears 
to have been a blind Lothian man, in humble circumstances, who 
had some reputation as a story-teller, and who received, on five 
occasions, in 1400 and 1491, gifts from James IV. The entries of 
these, in the Accounts of the Lord High Treasurer, occur among 
others to harpers and singers. He is alluded to by Dunbar (9.*.) 
in the fragmentary Interlude of the Droichis Part of the Play, where 
a " droich," or dwarf, personates 

" the nakit blynd Harry 
That lang has bene in the fary 
Farleis to find;" 

and again In Dunbar's Lament for the Makaris. John Major 
{q.v.) in his Latin History speaks of " one Henry, blind from his 
birth, who, in the time of my childhood, fashioned a whole book 
about William Wallace, and therein wrote down in our popular 
verse — and this was a kind of composition in which he had much 
skill — all that passed current among the people in his day. I, 
however, can give but partial credence to these writings. This 
Henry used to recite his tales before nobles, and thus received 
food and clothing as his reward " (Bk. iv. ch. xv.). 

The poem (preserved in a unique MS., dated 1488, In the 
Advocates' library, Edinburgh) is divided into eleven books and 
runs to 1 1,853 lines. Its poetic merits are few, and its historical 
accuracy is easily impugned. It has the formal interest of being 
one of the earliest, certainly one of the most extensive verse- 
documents in Scots written in five-accent, or heroic, couplets. 
It is also the earliest outstanding work which discloses that 
habit of Scotticism which took such strong hold of the popular 
Northern literature during the coming years of conflict with 
England. In this respect it is in marked contrast with all the 
patriotic verse of preceding and contemporary literature. This 
attitude of the Wallace may perhaps be accepted as corroborative 
evidence of the humble milieu and popular sentiment of its 
author. The poem owed its subsequent widespread reputation 
to its appeal to this sentiment rather than to its literary quality. 
On the other hand, there are elements in the poem which show 
that it is not entirely the work of a poor crowder; and these 
(notably references to historical and literary authorities, and 
occasional reminiscences of the literary tricks of the Scots 
Chaucerian school) have inclined some to the view that the text, 
as we have it, is an edited version of the minstrel's rough song- 
story. It has been argued, though by no means conclusively, that 
the " editor " was John Ramsay, the scribe of the Edinburgh MS. 
and of the companion Edinburgh MS. of the Brus by John 
Barbour (q.v.). 

The poem appears, on the authority of Laing. to have been printed 
at the press of Cbcpman & My liar about 1508, but the fragments 
which Laing saw arc not extant. The first complete edition, now 
available, was printed by Lckprevik for Henry Charteris in 1570 
(Brit. Museum). It was reprinted by Charteris in 1594 and 1601, 
and by Andro Hart in 161 1 and 1620. At least six other editions 
appeared in the 17th century. There are many later reprints, 
including some of William Hamilton of Gilbertficla's modern Scots 
version of 1722. The first critical edition was prepared by Dr 
Jamieson and published in 1820. In 1889 the Scottish Text Society 
completed their edition of the text, with prolegomena and notes by 
James Moir. 

See, in addition to Jamieson's and Moir's volumes (u.s.), J. T. T. 
Brown's The Wallace and the Bruce Restudied (Bonner, Beitr&ge zur 
Angiistik. vi., 1900). a plea for Ramsay's authorship of the known 
text : also W. A. Craigie s article in The Scottish Renew (July 1903), 
a comparative estimate of the Brus and Wallace, in favour of the 
latter. 

HARSD0RFFER, OEOPO PHIUPP (1607-1658), German 
poet, was born at Nuremberg on the 1st of November 1607. He 
studied law at Altdorf and Strasbourg, and subsequently. travelled 



3Q 

through Holland, England, France and Italy. His knowledge 
of languages gained for him the appellation " the learned," 
though he was as little a learned man as he was a poet. As a 
member of the Frucktbringende Gesetlschaft he was called der 
Spieltnde (the player). Jointly with Johatin Klaj ($.*.) he 
founded in 1644 at Nuremberg the order of the Pegnitzschafcr, 
a literary society, and among the members thereof be was known 
by the name of Strephon. He died at Nuremberg on the a 2nd of 
September 1658. His writings in German and Latin fill fifty 
volumes, and a selection of his poems, interesting mostly for 
their form, is to be found in M tiller's Bibliothek deutscher DichUr 
des lite* Jahrhunderts, vol. ix. (Leipzig, 1826). 

His life was written by Widmann (Altdorf, 1707). See also 
Tittmann, Die Nurnberger Duhterschule (Gtittingcn, 1847); Hoder- 
mann, Eine vomchme Gesetlschaft, nach Harsdorffers " Gesprdch- 
spielen" (Padcrborn, 1800); T. Bischoff, " Georg Philipp Hars- 
dorffer" in the Festschrift tur 2SOJahrigen Jubeltticr des Peg- 
nesischen Blumenordens (Nuremberg, 1894); and Krapp, Die 
dsthetischen Tendenxen Harsdorffers (Berlin, 1904). 

HARSHA, or Harshavardiiana (fl. a.d. 606-648), an Indian 
king who ruled northern India as paramount monarch for over 
forty years. The events of his reign arc related by Hsiian Tsang, 
the Chinese pilgrim, and by Bana, a Brahman author. He was 
the son of a raja of Thancsar, who gained prominence by success- 
ful wars against the Huns, and came to the throne in a.d. 606, 
though he was only crowned in 612. He devoted himself to a 
scheme of conquering the whole of India, and carried on wars for 
thirty years with success, until (a.d. 620) he came in contact 
with Pulakesin II., the greatest of the Chalukya dynasty, who 
made himself lord of the south, as Harsha was lord of the north. 
The Nerbudda river formed the boundary between the two. 
empires. In the latter years of his reign Harsha's sway over the 
whole basin of the Ganges from the Himalayas to the Nerbudda 
was undisputed. After thirty-seven years of war he set himself 
to emulate Asoka and became a patron of art and literature. 
He was the last native monarch who held paramount power in 
the north prior to the Mahommcdan conquest; and was suc- 
ceeded by an era of petty states. 

Sec Bana, Sri-harsha<harita, trans. Cowcll and Thomas (1897); 
Ettinghauscn, Harsha Vardhana (Louvain, 1906). 

HARSNETT, SAMUEL (1561-1631), English divine, arch- 
bishop of York, was born at Colchester in June 1561, and was 
educated at Pembroke Hall, Cambridge, where he was success- 
ively scholar, fellow and master (1605-1616). He was also vice- 
chancellor of the university in 1606 and 1614. His ecclesiastical 
career began somewhat unpromisingly, for he was censured by 
Archbishop Whitgift for Romanist tendencies in a sermon which 
he preached against predestination in 1584. After holding the 
living of Chigwcll (1 597-1605) he became chaplain to Bancroft 
(then bishop of London), and afterwards archdeacon of Essex 
(1603-1609), rector of Stistcd and bishop of Chichester (1609- 
1619) and archbishop of York (1629). He died on the 25th of 
May 16,31. Harsnelt was no favourite with the Puritan com- 
munity, and Charles I. ordered his Considerations for the better 
Settling of Church Government (1629) to be circulated among the 
bishops. His Declaration of Egregious Popish Impostures (1603) 
furnished Shakespeare with the names of the spirits mentioned 
by Edgar in King Lear, 

HART, ALBERT BUSHNELL (1854- ), American his- 
torian, was born at Clarksville, Mercer county, Pennsylvania, 
on the 1st of July 1854. He graduated at Harvard College in 
18S0, studied at Paris, Berlin and Freiburg, and received 
the degree of Ph.D. at Freiburg in 1883. He was instructor in 
history at Harvard in 1883- 1887, assistant professor in 1887- 
1897, and became professor in 1897. Among his writings are: 
Introduction to the Study of Federal Government (1890), Forma- 
tion of the Union (1892, in the Epochs of American History 
series), Practical Essays on American Government (1893), Studies 
in American Education (1895), Guide to the Study of American 
History (with Edward Charming, 1897), Salmon Portland Chase 
(1899, in the American Statesman series), Foundations of 
American Foreign Policy (tooi), Actual Government (1903), 
Slavery and Abolition (1906, the volume in the American 



HARSHA— HART, SIR R. 



Nation scries dealing with the period 1831-1841), Ifationat 
Ideals Historically Traced (1907), the 26th volume of the 
American Nation series, and many historical pamphlets and 
articles. In addition he edited American History told by Con- 
temporaries (4 vols., 1 808-1901), and Source Readers in American 
History (4 vols., 1001*1903), and two co-operative histories of the 
United Slates, the Epochs of American History series (3 small 
text -books), and, on a much larger scale, the American Nation 
series (27 vols., 1 003-1907); he also edited the American 
Citizen series. 

HART, CHARLES (d. 1683), English actor, grandson of 
Shakespeare's sister Joan, is first heard of as playing women's 
parts at the Blackfriars' theatre as an apprentice of Richard 
Robinson. In the Civil War he was a lieutenant of horse in 
Prince Rupert's regiment, and after the king's defeat he played 
surreptitiously at the Cockpit and at Holland House and other 
noblemen's residences. After the Restoration he is known to 
have been m 1660 the original Dorantc in The Mistaken Beauty, 
adapted from Cornci lie's Le Mcutcur* In 1663 he went to the 
Theatre Royal in Killigrew's company, with which he remained 
until 1682, taking leading parts in Dryden's, Jonson's and 
Beaumont and Fletcher's plays. He is highly spoken of by 
contemporaries in such Shakespearian parts as Othello and 
Brutus. He is often mentioned by Pcpys. Betterton praised 
him, and would not himself play the part of Hotspur until after 
Hart's retirement. He died in 1683 and was buried on the 20th 
of August. Hart is said to have been the first lover of Nell Gwyn, 
and to have trained her for the stage. 

HART, ERNEST ABRAHAM (1835-1808), English medical 
journalist, was born in London on the 26th of June 1835. the son 
of a Jewish dentist. He was educated at the City of London 
school, and became a student at St George's hospital. In 1856 
he became a member of the Royal College of Surgeons, making 
a specialty of diseases of the eye. He was appointed ophthalmic 
surgeon at St Mary's hospital at the age of 28, and occupied 
various other posts, introducing into ophthalmic practice some 
modifications since widely adopted. His name, too, is associated 
with a method of treating popliteal aneurism, which he was the 
first to use in Great Britain. His real life-work, however, was 
as a medical journalist, beginning with the Lancet in 1857. 
He was appointed editor of the British Medical Journal in 1866. 
He took a leading part in the exposures which led to the inquiry 
into the state of London workhouse infirmaries, and to the reform 
of the treatment of sick poor throughout England, and the 
Infant Life Protection Act of 1872, aimed at the evils of baby- 
farming, was largely due to his efforts. The record of his public 
work covers nearly the whole field of sanitary legislation during 
the last thrity years of his life. He had a hand in the amend- 
ments of the Public Health and of the Medical Acts; in the 
measures relating to notification of infectious disease, to vaccina- 
tion, to the registration of plumbers; in the improvement of 
factory legislation; in the remedy of legitimate grievances of 
Army and Navy medical officers; in the removal of abuses and 
deficiencies in crowded barrack schools; in denouncing the 
sanitary shortcomings of the Indian government, particularly in 
regard to the prevention of cholera. His work on behalf of the 
British Medical Association is shown by the increase from 
2000 to 19,000 in the number of members, and the growth of the 
British Medical Journal from 20 to 64 pages, during his editor- 
ship. From 1872 to 1807 he was chairman of the Association's 
Parliamentary Bill Committee. He died on the 7th of January 
1808. For his second wife he married Alice Marion Rowland, 
who had herself studied medicine in London and Paris, and was 
no less interested than her husband in philanthropic reform. 
She was most active in her encouragement of Irish cottage 
industries, and was the founder of the Donegal Industrial 
Fund. 

HART, SIR ROBERT, Bart. (1835- )♦ Anglo-Chinese 
statesman, was born at Milttown, Co. Armagh, on the aotb of 
February 1835. He was educated at Taunton, Dublin and 
Belfast, and graduated at Queen's College, Belfast, ia 1853. 
In the following year he received an appointemnt as student 



HART, W.—HARTE, BRET 



3» 



interpreter in the China consular service, and alter serving for 
• short time at the Ningpo vice-consulate, he was transferred to 
Canton, where after acting as secretary to the allied commis- 
sioners governing the city, he was appointed the fecal inspector 
of customs. There he first gained an insight into custom-house 
work. One effect of the Taiping rebellion was to close the native 
custom-house at Shanghai; and as the corrupt alternatives 
proposed by the Chinese were worse than useless, it was arranged 
by Sir Rutherford Akock, the British consul, with his French 
and American colleagues, that they should undertake to collect 
the duties on goods owned by foreigners entering and leaving 
the port. Sir T. Wade was appointed to the post of collector 
in the first instance, and after a short tenure of office wassucceeded 
by Mr II. N. Lay, who held the post until 1863, when he resigned 
owing to a disagreement with the Chinese government in con- 
nexion with the Lay-Osborn fleet. During his tenancy of office 
the system adopted at Shanghai was applied to the other treaty 
ports, so that when on Mr Lay's resignation Mr Hart was 
appointed inspector-general of foreign customs, he found himself 
at the bead of an organization which collected a revenue of up- 
wards of eight million tacls per annum at fourteen treaty ports. 
From the date when Mr Hart took up his duties at Peking, in 
1863, he unceasingly devoted the whole of his energies to the 
work of the department, with the result that the revenue grew 
from upwards of eight million taels to nearly twenty-seven 
million, collected at the thirty-two treaty ports, and the customs 
staff, which fn 1864 numbered aco, reached in 1901 a total of 
5704. From the first Mr Hart gained the entire confidence of 
the members of the Chinese government, who were wise enough 
to recognize his loyal and able assistance. Of all their numerous 
sources of revenue, the money furnished by Mr Hart was the only 
certain asset which could be offered as security for Chinese loans. 
For many years, moreover, it was customary for the British 
minister, as well as the ministers of other powers, to consult him 
in every difficulty; and such complete confidence had Lord 
Granville in his ability and loyalty, that on the retirement of 
Sir T. Wade he appointed him minister plenipotentiary at Peking 
(1885). Sir Robert Hart, however— -who was made a K.C.M.C. 
in 1882 — recognized the anomalous position in which he would 
have been placed had he accepted the proposal, and declined the 
proffered honour. On all disputed points, whether commercial, 
religious or political, his advice was invariably sought by the 
foreign ministers and the Chinese alike. Thrice only did he visit 
Europe between 1863 and 1002, the result of this long comparative 
isolation, and of his constant intercourse with the Peking 
officials, being that he learnt to look at events through Chinese 
spectacles; and his work, These from the Land of Sbtim, shows 
how far this affected his outlook. The faith which he put in the 
Chinese made him turn a deaf car to the warnings which he re- 
ceived of the threatening Boxer movement in 1000. To the last 
he believed that the attacking force would at least have spared 
his house, which contained official records of priceless value, 
but he was doomed to see his faith falsified. The building was 
burnt to the ground with all that it contained, including his 
private diary Tor forty years. When the stress came, and he 
retreated to the British legation, he took an active part in the 
defence, and spared neither risk nor toil in his exertions. In 
addition to the administration of the foreign customs service, 
the establishment of a postal service in the provinces devolved 
upon him, and after the signing of the protocol of 1901 he was 
called upon to organize a native customs service at the treaty 
ports. 

The appointment of Sir Robert Hart as inspector-general 
of the imperial maritime customs secured the interests of 
European investors in Chinese securities, and helped to place 
Chinese finance generally on a solid footing. When, therefore, 
m May 1906 the Chinese government appointed a Chinese 
administrator and assistant administrator of the entire customs 
of China, who would control Sir Robert Hart and his staff, great 
anxiety was aroused. The Chinese government had bound 
itself in 1806 and 1898 that the imperial maritime customs 
services should remain as then constituted during the currency 



of the loan. The British government obtained no satisfactory 
answer to its remonstrances, and Sir Robert Hart, finding 
himself placed in a subordinate position after his long service, 
retired in July 1907. He received formal leave of absence in 
January 1908, when he received the title of president of the 
board of customs. Both the Chinese and the British govern- 
ments from time to time conferred honours upon Sir Robert 
Hart. By giving him a Red Button, or button of the highest 
rank, a Peacock's Feather, the order of the Double Dragon, a 
patent of nobility to his ancestors for three generations, and the 
title of Junior Guardian of the heir apparent, the Chinese showed 
their appreciation of his manifold and great services; while 
under the seal of the British government there were bestowed 
upon him thcordcrsof C.M.G. (1880), K.C.M.G.(i882),G.C.M.G. 
(1889), and a baronetcy (1893). He has also been the recipient 
of many foreign orders. Sir Robert Hart married in 1886 
Hester, the daughter of Alexander Bredon, Esq., M.D., of 
Portadown. 

Sec his life by Julia Bredon (Sir Robert Hart, 1909). 

HART, WILLIAM (1823-1894), American landscape and 
cattle painter, was born in Paisley, Scotland, on the 31st of 
March 1823, and was taken to America in early youth. He was 
apprenticed to a carriage painter at Albany, New York, and his 
first efforts in art were in making landscape decorations for the 
panels of coaches. Subsequently he returned to Scotland, 
where he studied for three years. He opened a studio in New 
York in 1853, and was elected an associate of the National 
Academy of Design in 1857 and an academician in the following 
year. He was also a member of the American Water Colour 
Society, and was its president from 1870 to 1873. As one of the 
group of the Hudson River School he enjoyed considerable 
popularity, his pictures being in many well-known American 
collections. He died at Mount Vernon, New York, on the 17th 
of June 1894. 

His brother, James McDoucal Hast (1828-1001), born In 
Kilmarnock, Scotland, was also a landscape and cattle painter. 
He was a pupil of Schirmer in DUsscldorf, and became an 
associate of the National Academy of Design in 1857 and a full 
member in 1859. He was survived by two daughters, both 
figure painters, Letitia B. Hart (b. 1867) and Mary Theresa 
Hart (b.1872). 

HARTS, FRANCIS BRET (1830- 1902), American author, was 
born at Albany, New York, on the 25th of August 1839. His 
father, a professor of Greek at the Albany College, died during 
his boyhood. After a common-school education he went with 
his mother to California at the age of seventeen, afterwards 
working in that state as a teacher, miner, printer, express- 
messenger, secretary of the San Francisco mint, and editor. His 
first literary venture was a series of Condensed Novels (travesties 
of well-known works of fiction, somewhat in the style of 
Thackeray), published weekly in The Calif ornian, of which he 
was editor, and reissued in book form in 1867. The Overland 
Monthly, the earliest considerable literary magazine on the 
Pacific coast, was established in 1868, with Harte as editor. 
His sketches and poems, which appeared in its pages during the 
next few years, attracted wide attention in the eastern states 
and in Europe. 

Bret Harte was an early master of the short story, and his 
Californian tales were regarded as introducing a new genre into 
fiction. •• The Luck of Roaring Camp " (1868), ** The Outcasts 
of Poker Flat " (1869), the later sketch " How Santa Claus came 
to Simpson's Bar," and the verses entitled " Plain Language 
from Truthful James," combined humour, pathos and power 
of character portrayal in a manner that indicated that the new 
land of mining-gulches, gamblers, unassimilated Asiatics, and 
picturesque and varied landscape had found its best delineator; so 
that Harte became, in his pioneer pictures, a sort of later Fenimore 
Cooper. Forty-four volumes were published by him between 
1867 and 1898. AfteT a year as professor in the university of 
California, Harte lived in New York, 1871-1878; was United 
States consul at Crefeld, Germany, 1878-1880; consul at 
Glasgow, 1880-1885; and after 1885 resided in London, engaged 



32 



HARTEBEEST— HARTFORD 



in literary work. He died at Cambcrlcy, England, on the 5th 
of May 1 90a. 

A library edition of his Writings (16 volt.) was issued in 1900, and 
increased to 19 vols, in 1904. See also H. W. Boynton. Bret Jfarle 
(1005) in the Contemporary Men of Letters series; T. E. Pcmberton, 
Life of Bret Harte (1903), which contains a list of his poems, tales, &c. 

HARTEBEEST, the Boer name for a large South African 
antelope (also known as caama) characterized by its red colour, 
long face with naked muzzle and sharply angulated lyrate 
horns, which are present in both sexes. This antelope is the 



Cape Hartebeest (Bubalis coma). 

Bubalis tana or Alcelaphus coma of naturalists; but the name 
hartebeest has been extended to include all the numerous 
members of the same genus, some of which are to be found in 
every part of Africa, while one or two extend into Syria. Some 
of the species of the allied genus Damaliscus, such as Hunter's 
antelope (D. hunleri), are also often cailed hartebeests. (See 
Antelope.) 

HARTFORD, a city and the capital of Connecticut, U.S.A., 
the county-seat of Hartford county, and a port of entry, coter- 
minous with the township of Hartford, in the west central part 
of the state, on the W. bank of the Connecticut river, and about 
35 m. from Long Island Sound. Pop. (1800), 53.23°; (1000), 
79,850, of whom 23.758 were foreign-born (including 8076 Irish, 
2700 Germans, 2260 Russians, 1952 Italians, 1714 Swedes, 
1634 English and 1309 English Canadians); (into census) 
98,915. Of the total population in 1000, 43,872 were of foreign 
parentage (both parents foreign-born), and of these 18,410 were 
of Irish parentage. Hartford is served by two divisions of the 
New York, New Haven & Hartford railway, by the Central 
New England railway, by the several electric lines of the Con- 
necticut Company which radiate to the surrounding towns, and 
by the steamboats of the Hartford & New York Transporta- 
tion Co., all of which are controlled by the N.Y., N.H. & H. 
The river, which is navigable to this point, is usually dosed from 
the middle of December to the middle of March. 

The city covers an area of 17*7 sq. m.; it is well laid out and 
compactly built, and streets, parks, &c., are under a city-plan 
commission authorized in 1907. It is intersected by the sluggish 
Park river, which is spanned by ten bridges. A stone arch 
bridge, with nine arches, built of granite at a cost of Si, 700,000 
and dedicated in 1008, spans the Connecticut (replacing the old 
Connecticut river bridge built in 1818 and burned in 1895), & R d 
connects Hartford with the village of Blast Hartford in the town- 
ship of East Hartford (pop. 1900, 6406), which has important 
paper-manufacturing and tobacco-growing interests. The park 
system of Hartford is the largest in any city of the United Slates 
in proportion to the city's population. In 1908 there were 21 
public parks, aggregating more than 1335 acres. In the extreme 



S. of the city is Goodwin Park (about 900 acres); in the S.E. is 
Colt Park (106 acres), the gift of Mrs Elizabeth Colt, the widow 
of Samuel Colt, inventor of the Colt revolver; in the S.W. is 
Pope Park (about 00 acres); in the W. is Elizabeth (100 acres); 
in the E., along the Connecticut river front, is Riverside (about 
80 acres); and in the extreme N. is Keney Park (680 acres), the 
gift of Henry Keney, and, next to the Metropolitan Reservations 
near Boston, the largest park in the New England slates. Near 
the centre of the city are the Capitol Grounds (27 acres; until 
1872 the campus of Trinity College) and Bushnell Park (41 acres), 
adjoining Capitol Park. Bushnell Park, named in honour of 
Horace Bushnell, contains the Corning Memorial Fountain, 
erected in 1809 and designed by J. Masscy Rhind, and three 
bronze statues, one, by J. Q. A. Ward, of General Israel Putnam; 
one, by Truman H. Bartlett, of Dr Horace Wells (181 5-1848), the 
discoverer of anaesthesia; and one, by E. S. Woods, of Colonel 
Thomas K no wit on (1740-1776), a patriot soldier of the War of 
Independence, killed at the bailie of Harlem Heights. On the 
Capitol Grounds is the state capitol (Richard M. Upjohn, archi- 
tect), a magnificent white marble building, which was completed in 
1880 at a cost of $2,534,000. Its exterior is adorned with statues 
and busts of Connecticut statesmen and carvings of scenes in 
the history of l he stale. Within the building are regimental 
flags of the Civil War, a bronze statue by Olin L. Warner of 
Governor William A. Buckingham, a bronze statue by Karl 
Gerhardt of Nathan Hale, a bronze tablet (also by Karl Ger- 
hard t) in memory of John Fitch (1743-1708), the inventor; a 
portrait of Washington, purchased by the state in 1800 from the 
artist, Gilbert Stuart; and a scries of oil portraits of the colonial 
and state governors. The elaborately carved chair of the 
lieutenant-governor in the senate chamber, made of wood from 
the historic Charter Oak, and the original charter of 1662 (or 
its duplicate of the same date) are preserved in a special vault 
in the Connecticut stale library. A new state library and 
supreme court building and a new stale armoury and arsenal, 
both of granite, have been (1910) erected upon lands recently 
added to the Capilol Grounds, thus forming a group of state 
buildings with the Capitol as the centre. Near the Capitol, at 
the approach of the memorial bridge across the Park river, is 
the Soldiers' and Sailors' memorial arch, designed by George 
Keller and erected by the city in 18S5 in memory of the Hartford 
soldiers and sailors who served in the American Civil War. 

Near the centre of the city is the old town square (now known 
as the City Hall Square), laid off in 1637. Here, facing Main 
Street, stands the city hall, a beautiful example of Colonial 
architecture, which was designed by Charles Bulnnch, completed 
in 1796, and until 1879 used as a stale capitol; it has subse- 
quently been restored. In Main Street is the present edifice 
of the First Church of Christ, known as the Centre Congregational 
Church, which was organized in Cambridge, Massachusetts, 
in 1632, and removed to Hartford, under the leadership of Thomas 
Hooker and Samuel Stone, in 1636. In the adjoining cemetery 
are the graves of Thomas Hooker, Governor William Lcete 
( 1 603-1683), and Governor John Haynes, and a monument 
in memory of 100 early residents of Hartford. In the same 
thoroughfare is the Wadsworth Atheneum (built in 1842; 
enlarged in 1892-1893 and 1907) and its companion buildings, 
Ihe Colt memorial (built in 1008 to accommodate the Elizabeth 
Colt art collection) and the Morgan art gallery (built in 1008 by 
J. Picrpont Morgan in memory of his father, Junius Morgan, 
a native of Hartford). In this group of buildings are the Hart ford 
public library (containing 00,000 volumes in 1008), the Watkinson 
library of reference (70,000 volumes in 1908), the library of the 
Connecticut historical society (25,000 volumes in 1008) and a 
public art gallery. Other institutions of importance in Hartford 
are the American school for the deaf (formerly the American 
asylum for ihe deaf and dumb), founded in 18 16 by Thomas 
H. Gallaudel; ihe retreat for the insane (opened for patients 
in 1824); the Hartford hospital; St Francis hospital; St 
Thomas's seminary (Roman Catholic); La Salette Missionary 
college (R.C.; 1898); Trinity college (founded by members of the 
Protestant Episcopal church, and now non-sectarian), which was 



HARTFORD 



33 



chartered as Washington College in i8aj, opened la 1814, 
renamed Trinity College in 184s, and in 1007-1008 bad 27 in- 
structors and 208 students; the Hartford Theological seminary, 
a Congregational institution, which was {bunded at East Windsor 
Hill in 1834 as the Theological Institute of Connecticut, was 
removed to Hartford in 1865,. and adopted its present name 
in 1885; and, affiliated with the last mentioned institution, 
the Hartford School of Religious Pedagogy. The Hartford 
grammar school, founded in 1638, long managed by the town 
and in 1847 merged with the classical department of the Hartford 
public high school, is the oldest educational institution in the 
state. In Farmington Avenue is St Joseph's cathedral (Roman 
Catholic), the city being the seat of the diocese of Hartford. 
: During the x8th century Hartford enjoyed a large and lucrative 
commerce, but the railway development of the 19th century 
centralised commerce in New York and Boston, and consequently 
the principal source of the city's wealth has come to be manu- 
facturing and insurance. In 1005 the total value of the "factory" 
product was $25,975,651. The principal industries are the 
manufacture of small arms (by the Colt's Patent Fire-Arms 
Manufacturing Co., makers of the Colt revolver and the Catling 
gun), typewriters (Roland Underwood), automobiles, bicycles, 
cyclometers, carriages and wagons, belting, cigars, harness, 
machinists' tools and instruments of precision, coil-piping, 
church organs, horse-shoe nails, electric equipment, machine 
screws, drop forgings, hydrants and valves, and engines and 
boilers. In 1788 the first woollen mill in New England was 
opened in Hartford; and here, too, about 1846, the Rogers 
process of electro-silver plating was invented. The city is one 
of the most important insurance centres in the United States. 
As early as 1704 policies were issued by the Hartford Fire 
Insurance Company (chartered in 1810). In 1009 Hartford 
was the home city of six fire insurance and six life insurance 
companies, the principal ones being the Aetna (fire), Aetna 
Life, Phoenix Mutual Life, Phoenix Fire, Travelers (Life and 
Accident), Hartford Fire, Hartford Life, National Fire, Connecti- 
cut Fire, Connecticut General Life and Connecticut Mutual 
Life. In 1006 the six fire insurance companies had an aggregate 
capital of more than $10,000,000; on the 1st January 1006 
they reported assets of about $50,000,000 and an aggregate 
surplus of $30,000,000. In the San Francisco disaster of that 
year they paid more than $15,000,000 of losses. Since the fire 
insurance business began in Hartford, the companies of that 
city now doing business there have paid about $340,000,000 in 
losses. Several large and successful foreign companies have 
made Hartford their American headquarters. The life insurance 
companies have assets to the value of about $225,000,000. 
The Aetna (fire), Aetna Life, Connecticut Fire, Connecticut 
Mutual Life, Connecticut General Life, Hartford Fire, Hartford 
Life, Hartford Steam Boiler Inspection and Insurance Co., 
National Fire, Orient Fire, Phoenix Mutual Life and Travelers 
companies have their own homes, some of these being among 
the finest buildings in Hartford. The city has also large banking 
interests. 

The first settlement on the site of Hartford was made by the 
Dutch from New Amsterdam, who in 1633 established on the 
bank of the Connecticut river, at the mouth of the Park river, 
a fort which they held until 1654. The township of Hartford 
was one of the first three original townships of Connecticut. 
The first English settlement was made in 1635 by sixty immi- 
grants, mostly from New Town (now Cambridge), Massachusetts; 
but the main immigration was in 1636, when practically all the 
New Town congregation led by Thomas Hooker and Samuel 
Stone joined those who had preceded them. Their settlement 
was called Newtown until 1637, when the present name was 
adopted from Hertford, England, the birthplace of Stone. In 
1636 Hartford was the meetmg-piace of the first general court 
of the Connecticut colony; the Fundamental Orders, the first 
written constitution, were adopted at Hartford in 1639; and 
after the union of the colonies of New Haven and Connecticut, 
accomplished by the charter of 1662, Hartford became the sole 
capital; but from 1701 until 1873 that honour was shared with 



New Haven. At Hartford occurred in 1687 the meeting of 
Edmund Andros and the Connecticut officials (see Connecticut). 
Hartford was first chartered in 1784, was rechartered in 1856 
(the charter of that date has been subsequently revised), and in 
1 88 1 was made coterminous with the township of Hartford. 
The dty was the literary centre of Federalist ideas in the latter 
part of the 18th century, being the home of Lemuel Hopkins, 
John Trumbull, Joel Barlow and David Humphreys, the leading 
members of a group of authors known as the " Hartford Wits "; 
and in 1814-1815 the dty was the meeting-place of the famous 
Hartford Convention, an event of great importance in the history 
of the Federalist party. The War of 1812, with the Embargo 
Acts (1807-1813), which were so destructive of New England's 
commerce, thoroughly aroused the Federalist leaders in this 
part of the country against the National government as ad- 
ministered by the Democrats, and in 1814, when the British 
were not only threatening a general invasion of their territory 
but had actually occupied a part of the Maine coast, and the 
National government promised no protection, the legislature 
of Massachusetts invited the other New England states to join 
with her in sending delegates to a convention which should 
meet at Hartford' to consider their grievances, means of preserv- 
ing their resources, measures of protection against the British,! 
and the advisability of taking measures to bring about a con-, 
vention of delegates from all the United Stales for the purpose 
of revising the Federal constitution. The legislatures of Connecti- 
cut and Rhode Island, and town meetings in Cheshire and Grafton 
counties (New Hampshire) and in Windham county (Vermont) 
accepted the invitation, and the convention, composed of x* 
delegates from Massachusetts, 7 from Connecticut, 4 from Rhode 
Island, s from New Hampshire and 1 from Vermont, all 
Federalists, met on the 15th of December 18 14, chose George 
Cabot of Massachusetts president and Theodore Dwight of 
Connecticut secretary, and remained in secret session until the 
5th of January 1815, when it adjourned sine die. At the con- 
clusion of its work it recommended greater military control for 
each of the several states and that the Federal constitution 
be so amended that representatives and direct taxes should be 
apportioned among the several states "according to their 
respective numbers of free persons," that no new state should 
be admitted to the Union without the concurrence of two-thirds 
of both Houses of Congress, that Congress should not have the 
power to lay an embargo for more than sixty days, that the 
concurrence of two-thirds of the members of both Houses of 
Congress should be necessary to pass an act " to interdict the 
commercial intercourse between the United States and any 
foreign nation or the dependencies thereof " or to declare war 
against any foreign nation except in case of actual invasion, that 
" no person who shall hereafter be naturalised shall be eligible, 
as a member of the Senate or House of Representatives of the 
United States, nor capable of holding any civil office under the 
authority of the United States," and that " the same person 
shall not be elected president of the United States a second time; 
nor shall the president be elected from the same state two terms 
in succession. " After making these recommendations concerning 
amendments the Convention resolved: " That if the application 
of these states to the government of the United States, recom- 
mended in a foregoing resolution, should be unsuccessful, and 
peace should not be concluded, and the defence of these states 
should be neglected, as it has been since the commencement 
of the war, it will, in the opinion of this convention, be expedient 
for the legislatures of the several states to appoint delegates 
to another convention, to meet at Boston in the state of 
Massachusetts on the third Thursday of June next, with such 
powers and instructions as the exigency of a crisis so momentous 
may require." The legislatures of Massachusetts and Connecticut 
approved of these proposed amendments and sent commissioners 
to Washington to urge their adoption, but before their arrival 
the war had closed, and not only did the amendments fail to 
receive the approval of any other state, but the legislatures of 
nine states expressed their disapproval of the Hartford Convention 
itself, some charging it with sowing "seeds of dissension and 



34 



HARTFORD CITY— HARTLEPOOL 



disunion." The cessation ofthc war brought increased popularity 
to the Democratic administration, and the Hartford Convention 
was vigorously attacked throughout the country. 

Hartford was the birthplace of Noah Webster, who here 
published his Grammatical Institute of Ike English Language 
(1783-1785), and of Henry Barnard, John Ftske and Frederick 
Law Olmsted, and has been the home of Samuel P. Goodrich 
(Peter Parley), George D. Prentice, Harriet Beecher Stowe, 
Charles Dudley Warner, Samuel L. Clemens (Mark Twain) 
and Horace BushneU. More than 100 periodicals have been 
established in Hartford, of which the oldest is the Hartford 
Courant ( 1 764) , the oldest newspaper in the United States. This 
paper was very influential in shaping public opinion in the 
years preceding the War of Independence; after the war it 
was successively Federalist, Whig and Republican. The Times 
(serai-weekly 1817; daily 1841) was one of the most powerful 
Democratic organs in the period before the middle of the 19th 
century, and had Gideon Wells for editor 1826-1836. The 
Congregationalist (afterwards published in Boston) and the 
Churchman (afterwards published in New York) were also 
founded at Hartford. 

. Sec Scaeva, Hartford in the Olden Times: Its First Thirty Years 
(Hartford, 1853), edited by W. M. B. Hartley; and J. H. Trumbull, 
Memorial History of Hartford County (Boston, 1886). For the 
Hartford Convention see History of the Hartford Contention (Boston, 
'833), published by its secretary, Theodore DwigKt; H. C. Lodge, 
Life and Letters of George Cabot (Boston, 1877); and Henry Adams, 
Documents Relating to New England Federalism (Boston, 1877). 

HARTFORD CITY, a city and the county-seat of Blackford 
county, Indiana, U.S.A., 62 m. N.E. of Indianapolis. Pop. 
(1890) 2287; (1900) 5912 (572 foreign-born); (1910) 6187. The 
city is served by the Fort Wayne, Cincinnati & Louisville, and 
the Pittsburg, Cincinnati, Chicago & St Louts railways, and the 
Indiana Union Traction line (electric). There are oil and natural 
gas wells in the vicinity, and the city has pulp and paper mills, 
glass, and tile works, and manufactories of woodenware, and 
nitroglycerine and powder. The municipality owns and operates 
its water-works system. The first settlement in the vicinity was 
made in 1832. Hartford City became the county-seat of Black- 
ford county when that county was erected in 1837; it was laid 
out in 1839 and was first incorporated as a town in 1867. 

HARTIG, GEORO LUDWIQ (1764-1837), German agricul- 
turist and writer on forestry, was born at Gladcnbach, near 
Marburg, on the and of September 1764. After obtaining a 
practical knowledge of forestry at Harzburg. he studied from 
1 781 to 1783 at the university of Giessen. In 1786 he became 
manager of forests to the prince of Solms-Braunfels at Hungen in 
the Wetterau, where he founded a school for the teaching of 
forestry. After obtaining in 1797 the appointment of inspector 
of forests to the prince of Orange-Nassau, he continued his school 
of forestry at Dillenburg, where the attendance thereat increased 
considerably. On the dissolution of the principality by Napoleon 
Lin 1805 he lost bis position, but in 1806 he went as chief inspector 
of forests to Stuttgart, whence in 181 1 he was called to Berlin in 
a like capacity. There he continued his school of forestry, and 
succeeded in connecting it with the university of Berlin, where in 
1830 he was appointed an honorary professor. He died at Berlin 
on the 2nd of February 1837. His son Theodor (1805-1880), and 
grandson Robert (1830-1901), were also distinguished for their 
contributions to the study of forestry. 

G. L. Hartig was the author of a number of valuable works: 
Lchrbuchfur Jdter (Stuttgart. 18 10); Lehrbuck fur Fdrster (3 vols., 
Stuttgart, 1808); Kubiktabellen fur geschniUene, besefdagene, ttnd 
runde H&lzer (1815, xoth ed. Berlin, 187!); and Lex ikon fur J&ger 
und Jagdfreunde (1836, 2nd ed. Berlin, 1859-1861). Theodor 
Hartig and his son Robert also published numerous works dealing 
with forestry, one of the latter's books being translated into English 
by W. Somcrvillc and H. Marshall Ward as Diseases of Trees (1894). 

HARTLEPOOL, a parliamentary borough of Durham, England, 
embracing the municipal borough of Hartlepool or East Hartle- 
pool and the municipal and county borough of West Hartlepool 
Pop, (1901) of Hartlepool, 22,723; of West Hartlepool, 62,627. 
The towns are on the coast of the North Sea separated by Hartle- 
pool Bay, with a harbour, and both have stations on branches of 



the North Eastern railway, 247 m. N. by W. from London. The 
surrounding country is bleak, and the coast is low. Caves occur 
in the slight cliffs, and protection against the attacks of the waves 
has been found necessary. The ancient market town of Hartle* 
pool lies on a peninsula which forms the termination of a south- 
eastward sweep of the coast and embraces the bay. Its naturafiy 
strong position was formerly fortified, and part of the walls, 
serving as a promenade, remain. The parish church of St H ilda, 
standing on an eminence above the sea, is late Norman and Early 
English, with a massive tower, heavily buttressed. There is a 
handsome borough ball in Italian style. West Hartlepool, a 
wholly modern town, has several handsome modern churches, 
municipal buildings, exchange, market hall, Athenaeum and 
public library. The municipal area embraces the three town- 
ships of Seaton Carew, a seaside resort with good bathing, 
and golf links; Stranton, with its church of All Saints, of the 
14th century, on a very early site; and Throston. 

The two Hartlepools are officially considered as one port. The 
harbour, which embraces two tidal basins and six docks aggregat- 
ing 83} acres, in addition to timber docks of 57 acres, covers 
altogether 350 acres. There are five graving docks, admitting 
vessels of 550 ft. length and zo to 21 ft. draught. The depth of 
water on the dock sills varies from x 7 \ f t. at neap tides to 25 ft. at 
springtides. A breakwater three-quarters of a mile long protects 
the entrance to the harbour. An important trade is carried on 
in the export of coal, ships, machinery, iron and other metallic 
ores, woollens and cottons, and in the import of timber, sugar, iron 
and copper ores, and eggs. Timber makes up 59 % of the 
imports, and coal and ships each about 30% of the exports. The 
principal industries are shipbuilding (iron), boiler and engineer- 
ing works, iron and brass foundries, steam saw and planing mills, 
Hour-mills, paper and paint factories, and soapworks. 

The parliamentary borough (failing within the south-east 
county division) returns one member. The municipal borough 
of Hartlepool is under a mayor, 6 aldermen and 18 councillors, 
and has an area of 97a acres. The municipal borough of West 
Hartlepool is under a mayor, 8 ald erme n and 24 councillors, and 
has an area of 2684 acres. 

Built on the horns of a sheltered bay, Hartlepool (Hertepufl, 
HcrtipoJ), grew up round the monastery founded there in 640, 
but was destroyed by the Danes in 600 and rebuilt by Ecgred, 
bishop of Lindisfarne. In 1173 Bishop Hugh de Puiset allowed 
French and Flemish troops to land at Hartlepool to aid the Scots. 
It is not mentioned in Boldon Book as, being part of the royal 
manor of Sadberg held at this time by the family of Bruce, it did 
not become the property of the see of Durham until the purchase 
of that manor in 1189. The bishops did not obtain possession 
until the reign of John, who during the interval in 1201 gave 
Hartlepool a charter granting the burgesses the same privileges 
that the burgesses of Newcastle enjoyed; in 1230 Bishop 
Richard Poor granted further liberties, including a gild merchant. 
Edward II. seized the borough as a possession of Robert Bruce, 
but he could control it very slightly owing to the bishop's powers. 
In 1328 Edward HI. granted the borough 100 marks towards the 
town-wall and Richard U. granted murage for seven years, the 
term being extended in 1400. In 1383 Bishop Fordham gave 
the burgesses licence to receive tolls within the borough for the 
maintenance of the walls, while Bishop Neville granted a com- 
mission for the construction of a pier or mole. In the 16th 
century Hartlepool was less prosperous; in 1523 the haven was 
said to be ruined, the fortifications decayed. An act of 1535 
declared Hartlepool to be in Yorkshire, but in 1554 it was re- 
instated in the county of Durham. It fell into the hands of the 
northern earls in 1563, and a garrison was maintained there after 
the rebellion was crushed. In 1593 Elizabeth incorporated it, 
and gave the burgesses a town hall and court of pie powder. 
During the civil wars Hartlepool, which a few years before was 
said to be the only port -town in the country, was taken by the 
Scots, who maintained a garrison there until 1647. As a borough 
of the Palatinate Hartlepool was not represented in parliament 
until the 19th century, though strong arguments in its favour 
were advanced in the Commons in 1614 The markets of 



HARTLEY, SIR C— HARTLIB 



35 



Hartlepool were important throughout the middle ages. In 1 216 
John confirmed toRobcrt Bruce the market on Wednesday granted 
to bit father and the (air on the feast of St Lawrence ; this fair was 
extended to fifteen days by the grant of 1330, while the charter 
of 1 so 5 also granted a fair and market. During the 1 4th century 
trade was carried on with Germany, Spain and Holland, and in 
1346 Hartlepool provided five ships for the French war, being 
considered one of the chief seaports in the kingdom. The 
markets were still considerable in Camden's day, but declined 
during the 18th century, when Hartlepool became fashionable as 
a watering-place. 

HARTLEY, SIR CHARLES AUGUSTUS (1825- ), English 
engineer, was born in 182 s at He worth, Durham. Like most 
engineers of his generation he was engaged in railway work in 
the early part of his career, but subsequently he devoted himself 
to hydraulic engineering and the improvement of estuaries and 
harbours for the purposes of navigation. He was employed in 
connexion with some of the largest and most important water- 
ways of the world. After serving in the Crimea as a captain of 
eogineers in the Anglo-Turkish contingent, he was in 1856 
appointed engineer-in-chief for the works carried out by the 
European Commission of the Danube for improving the naviga- 
tion at the mouths of that river, and that position he retained 
till 187a, when he became consulting engineer to the Commission 
(see Danube). In 1875 be was one of the committee appointed 
by the authority of the U.S.A. Congress to report on the works 
necessary to form and maintain a deep channel through the south 
pass of the Mississippi delta; and in 1884 the British government 
nominated him a member of the international technical commission 
for widening the Suez Canal. In addition he was consulted by 
the British and other governments in connexion with many other 
river and harbour works, including the improvement of the 
navigation of the Scheldt, Hugh, Don and Dnieper, and of the 
ports of Odessa, Trieste, Kustendjie, Burgas, Varna and Durban. 
He was knighted in 1862, and became K.C.M.G. in 1884. 

HARTLEY, DAVID (1705-1757), English philosopher, and 
founder of the Associationist school of psychologists, was born 
on the 30th of August 1705. He was educated at Bradford 
grammar school and Jesus College, Cambridge, of which society 
he became a fellow in 1 727. Originally intended for the Church, 
be was deterred from taking orders by certain scruples as to 
signing the Thirty-nine Articles, and took up the study of 
medicine. Nevertheless, he remained in the communion of the 
English Church, living on intimate terms with the most dis- 
tinguished churchmen of his day. Indeed he asserted it to be a 
duty to obey ecclesiastical as well as civil authorities. The 
doctrine to which he most strongly objected was that of eternal 
punishment. Hartley practised as a physician at Newark, 
Bury St Edmonds, London, and lastly at Bath, where he died on 
the 28th of August 1757. His Observations on Man was pub- 
lished in 1740, th(ee years after Condillac's Essai sur I' origin* des 
tonnaissances humaines, in which theories essentially similar 
to his were expounded. It is in two parts— the first dealing 
with the frame of the human body and mind, and their mutual 
connexions and influences, the second with the duty and expecta- 
tions of mankind. His two main theories are the doctrine of 
vibrations and the doctrine of associations. His physical 
theory, he tells us, was drawn from certain speculations as to 
nervous action which Newton had published in his Principia. 
His psychological theory was suggested by the Dissertation con- 
cerning Ike Fundamental Principles of Virtue or Morality, which 
was written by a clergyman named John Gay (1600-1745), and 
prefixed by Bishop Law to his translation * of Archbishop King's 
Latin work on the Origin of Evil, its chief object being to show 
that sympathy and conscience are developments by means of 
association from the selfish feelings. 

The outlines of Hartley's theory are as follows. With Locke he 
asserted that, prior to sensation, the human mind is a blank. By 
a growth from simple sensations those states of consciousness which 
appear most remote from sensation come into being. And the one 



1 Anonymously in the 1731 ed., with acknowledgment in the 
J75*«d- 



law of growth of which' Hartley took account was the law of con- 
tiguity, synchronous and successive. By this law he sought to 
explain, not only the phenomena of memory, which others had 
similarly explained before him, but also the phenomena of emotion, 
of reasoning, and of voluntary and involuntary action (see Associa- 
tion of Ideas). 

By his physical theory Hartley gave the first strong impulse to 
the. modern study of the intimate connexion of physiological and 
psychical facts which has proved so fruitful, though his physical 
theory in itself b inadequate, and has not been largely adopted. 
He held that sensation is the result of a vibration of the minute 
particles of the medullary substance of the nerves^ to account for 
which he postulated, with Newton, a subtle elastic ether, rare in 
the interstices of solid bodies and in their close neighbourhood, and 
denser as it recedes from them. Pleasure is the result of moderate 
vibrations, pain of vibrations so violent as to break the continuity 
of the nerves. These vibrations leave behind them in the brain 
a tendency to fainter vibrations or " vibratiuncles " of a similar 
kind, which correspond to " ideas of sensation." Thus memory is 
accounted for. The course of reminiscence and of the thoughts 
generally, when not immediately dependent upon external sensation, 
is accounted for on the ground that there are always vibrations in 
the brain on account ofits heat and the pulsation of its arteries. 
What these vibrations shall be is determined by the nature of each 
man's past experience, and by the influence of the circumstances of 
the moment, which causes now one now another tendency to prevail 
over the rest. Sensations which are often associated together 
become each associated with the ideas corresponding to the others; 
and the ideas corresponding to the associated sensations become 
associated together, sometimes so intimately that they form what 
appears to be a new simple idea, not without careful analysis resolv- 
able into its component parts. 

Starting, like the modern Associationists, from a detailed account 
of the phenomena of the senses. Hartley tries to show how, by the 
above laws, all the emotions, which he analyses with considerable 
skill, may be explained. Locke's phrase " association of ideas " is 
employed throughout, " idea " being taken as including every 
mental state but sensation. He emphatically asserts the existence 
of pure disinterested sentiment, while declaring it to be a growth 
from the self-regarding feelings. Voluntary action b explained as 
the result of a firm connexion between a motion and a sensation or 
" idea," and, on the physical side, between an " ideal " and a . 
motory vibration. Therefore in the Freewill controversy Hartley 
took his place as a determinist. It is singular that, as he tells us, 
it was only with reluctance, and when his speculations were nearly 
complete, that he came to a conclusion on this subject in accordance 
with hb theory. 

See life of Hartley by his son in the 1801 edition of the Observations, 
which also contains notes and additions translated from the German 
of H. A. Pistorius; Sir Leslie Stephen, History of English Thought 
in the Eighteenth Century (3rd ed., 1902), and article in the Dictionary 
of Notional Biography: G. S. Bower. Hartley and James Mtll (1881) ; 
B. Sch6nlank, Hartley und Priestley die Begrtinder des Assotiatio- 
nismus in England (188a). See also the histories of philosophy and 
bibliography in J. M. Baldwin's Dictionary of Philosophy and 
Psychology (1905), vol. iii. 

HARTLEY, JONATHAN SCOTT (184s 6 - ), American 
sculptor, was born at Albany, New York, on the 93rd of 
September 1845- He was a pupil of £. D. Palmer, New York, 
and of the schools of the Royal Academy, London; he latex 
studied for a year in Berlin and for a year in Paris. His first 
important work ( 1882) was a statue of Miles Morgan , the Puritan, 
for Springfield, Mass. Among hb other works are the Daguerre 
monument in Washington; "Thomas K. Beecher," Elmira, 
New York, and "Alfred the Great," Appellate Court House, 
New York. He devoted himself particularly to the making of 
portrait busts, in which he attained high rank. In 1891 he 
became a member of the National Academy of Design. 

HARTLIB, SAMUEL (c. 1590-c. 1670), English writer on 
education and agriculturist, was born towards the dose of the 
1 6th century at Elbing in Prussia, hb father being a refugee 
merchant froir Poland. Hb mother was the daughter of a rich 
English merchant at Danzig. About 1628 Hartlib went to 
England, where he carried on a mercantile agency, and at the 
same time found lebure to enter with interest into the public 
questions of the day. An enthusiastic admirer of Comenius, he 
published in 1637 his Conaluum Comcnianorum pradudia> and 
in 1639 Comenii pansophiae prodromus el didactica disscrtaiio. 
In 1 64 1 appeared his Relation of that which hath been lately 
attempted to procure Ecclesiastical Peace among Protestants, and 
A Description of Macaria, containing his ideas of what a model 
state should be. During the civil war Hartlib occupied himself 



36 



HARTMANN, K. R, E. VON — HARTMANN, M. 



with the peaceful study of agriculture, publishing various works 
by himself, and printing at his own expense several treatises 
by others on the subject. In 1652 he issued a second edition of 
the Discourse of Flanders Husbandry by Sir Richard Weston 
(1645); and in 1651 Samuel Hartlib, his Legacy, or an Enlarge- 
ment of the Discourse of Husbandry used in Brabant and Flanders, 
by Robert Child. For his various labours Hartlib received from 
Cromwell a pension of £100, afterwards increased to £300, as he 
had spent all his fortune on his experiments. He planned a school 
for the sons of gentlemen, to be conducted on new principles, 
and this probably was the occasion of his friend Milton's Tractate 
on Education, addressed to him in 1644, and of Sir William Petty'* 
Two Letters on the same subject, in 1647 and 1648. At the 
Restoration Hartlib lost his pension, which had already fallen 
into arrears; he petitioned parliament for a new grant of it, 
but what success he met with is unknown, as his latter years and 
death are wrapped in obscurity. A letter from him is known to 
have been written in February 1661-1662, and apparently he 
is referred to by Andrew Marvcll as alive in 1670 and fleeing to 

Holland from his creditors. 

A Biographical Memoir of Samuel Hartlib, by H. Dircks, appeared 
in 1865. 

HARTMANN, KARL ROBERT EDUARD VON (1842-1906), 
German philosopher, was born in Berlin on the 23rd of February 
1842. He was educated for the army; and entered the artillery 
of the Guards as an officer in i860, but a malady of the knee, 
which crippled him, forced him to quit the service in 1865. 
After some hesitation between music and philosophy, he decided 
to make the latter the serious work of his life, and in 1867 the 
university of Rostock conferred on him the degree of doctor of 
philosophy. He subsequently returned to Berlin, and died at 
Grosslichterfelde on the 5th of June 1906. His reputation 
as a philosopher was established by his first book, The Philosophy 
of the Unconscious (i860; 10th cd. 1800). This success was 
largely due to the originality of its title, the diversity of its 
contents (von Hartmann professing to obtain his speculative 
results by the methods of inductive science, and making plentiful 
use of concrete illustrations), the fashionablcncss of its pessimism 
and the vigour and lucidity of its style. The conception of the 
Unconscious, by which von Hartmann describes his ultimate 
metaphysical principle, is not at bottom as paradoxical as it 
sounds, being merely a new and mysterious designation for the 
Absolute of German metaphysicians. The Unconscious appears 
as a combination of the mctaphysic of Hegel with that of Schopen- 
hauer. The Unconscious is both Will and Reason and the 
absolute all-embracing ground of all existence. Von Hartmann 
thus combines " pantheism " with " panlogism " in a manner 
adumbrated by Schelling in his " positive philosophy.' 1 Never- 
theless Will and not Reason is the primary aspect of the Un- 
conscious, whose melancholy career is determined by the primacy 
of the Will and the subservience of the Reason. Precosmically 
the Will is potential and the Reason latent, and the Will is void 
of reason when it passes from potentiality to actual willing. 
This latter is absolute misery, and to cure it the Unconscious 
evokes its Reason and with its aid creates the best of all possible 
worlds, which contains the promise of its redemption from 
actual existence by the emancipation of the Reason from its 
subjugation to the Will in the conscious reason of the enlightened 
pessimist. When the greater part of the Will in existence is so 
far enlightened by reason as to perceive the inevitable misery 
of existence, a collective effort to will non-existence will be made, 
and the world will relapse into nothingness, the Unconscious into 
quiescence. Although von Hartmann is a pessimist, his pessim- 
ism is by no means unmitigated. The individual's happiness 
is indeed unattainable either here and now or hereafter and in 
the future, but he does not despair of ultimately releasing the 
Unconscious from its sufferings. He differs from Schopenhauer 
in making salvation by the " negation of the Will-to-live " 
depend on a collective social effort and not on individualistic 
asceticism. The conception of a redemption of the Unconscious 
also supplies the ultimate basis of von Hartmann 's ethics. We 
must provisionally affirm life and devote ourselves to social 



(~„- 



HARTMANN VON AUE— HARUSPICES 



37 



5N AUE (c. it 70-*. 1 210), one of the chief 
Middle High German poets. He belonged to the lower nobility 
of Swabia, where he was born about 11 70. After receiving a 
monastic education, he became retainer (dienslmon) of a noble- 
man whose domain, Aue, has been identified with Obernau 
00 the Neckar. He also took part in the Crusade of 1196-97. 
The date of his death is as uncertain as that of his birth; he 
is mentioned by Gottfried von Strassburg (r. iaxo) as still alive, 
and in the Krone of Heinrich von dem Turlin, written about 1 a 20, 
he is mourned for as dead. Hartmann was the author of four 
narrative poems which are of importance for the evolution of 
the Middle High German court epic. The oldest of these, Erec t 
which may have been written as early as 1 191 or 1192, and the 
latest and ripest, Ivein, belong to the Arthurian cycle and are 
based on epics by Chretien de Troyes fa.t.); between them lie 
the romance, Grtgorius, also an adaptation of a French epic, and 
Der arme Heinrich, one of the most charming specimens of 
medieval German poetry. The theme of the latter— the cure 
of the leper, Heinrich, by a young girl who is willing to sacrifice 
her life for him— Hartmann had evidently found in the annals of 
the family in whose service he stood. Hartmann 's most con- 
spicuous merit as a poet lies in his style; his language is care- 
fully chosen, . his narrative lucid, flowing and characterised by a 
sense of balance and proportion which is rarely to be found in 
German medieval poetry. Gregorius, Der arme Heinrich and his 
lyrics, which are all fervidly religious in tone, imply a tendency 
towards asceticism, but, on the whole, Hartmann 's striving 
seems rather to have been to reconcile the extremes of life; to 
establish a middle way of human conduct between the worldly 
pursuits of knighthood and the ascetic ideals of medieval religion. 

Erec has been edited by M. Haupt (2nd ed., Leipzig, 187 1); 
Gregorius, by H. Paul (2nd ed., Halle, 1900); Der arm* Heinrich, 
by W\ Wackemagel and W. Toischer (Basel, 1885) and by H. 
Paul (2nd ed., Halle, 1893); by J. G. Robertson (London, 1895), 
with English notes; Iwein, by G. F. Bcnecke and K. Lach- 
mann (4th ed., Berlin, 1877) and E. Henrici (Halle, 1891-1893). 
A convenient edition of all Hartmann 's poems by-F. Been, 
3 vols. (3rd ed., Leipzig, 1891-1893, 

The literature on Hartmann is 
Schmid, Des Minnesingers Hartmann i 

GcickUckt (Tubingen, 1874): H. R / 

Hetnnchs ton VeUeke una Hartmann 

Saran, Hartmann eon A ne als Lyrther ( I , 

Vber Hartmann ten Aue (Graz, 1894] 

status e7Aue (Paris, 1808). Transla 3 

modern German of all Hartmann's po h 

has repeatedly attracted the attention 1 

{Longfellow, Rossetti) and German (n 
See H. Tardcl, Der arme Hetnnck tu 
1905). 

HARTSHORN, SPIRITS OF, a name signifying originally the 
ammoniacsl liquor obtained by the distillation of horn shavings, 
afterwards applied to the partially purified similar products of the 
action of heat on nitrogenous animal matter generally, and now 
popularly used to designate the aqueous solution of ammonia (qv). 

HARTZENBUSCH, JUAN BUOENIO (1806-1880). Spanish 
dramatist, was born at Madrid on the 6th of September 1806. 
The son of a German carpenter, he was educated for the priest- 
hood, but he had no religious vocation and, on leaving school, 
followed his father's trade till 1830, when he learned shorthand 
and joined the staff of the Gaceta. His earliest dramatic essays 
were translations from Moliere, Voltaire and the elder Dumas; 
he next recast old Spanish plays, and in 1837 produced his first 
original play, Los AmanUs de Tenet, the subject of which had 
been used by Rey de Artieda, Tirso de Molina and Perez de 
Montalban. Los AmanUs de fend at once made the author's 
reputation, which was scarcely maintained by Doha Mencio 
(1839) and Alfonso el Casio (1841); it was not till 1845 that he 
approached bis former success with La Jura en Santa Gadea. 
Hartxenbusch was chief of the National Library from 1862 to 
2875, and was an indefatigable— though not very judicious— 
editor of many national classics. Inferior in inspiration to other 
contemporary Spanish" dramatists, Hartzenbusch excels his 
rivals in versatility and in conscientious workmanship. 



HARtfN AL-RASHlD (763 or 766-809), U. "Hartn the 
Orthodox," the fifth of the 'Abbasid caliphs of Bagdad, and the 
second son of the third caliph Mahdi. His full name was Harun 
ibn Muhammad ibn 'Abdallah ibn Muhammad ibn 'Ali ibn 
'Abdallah ibn 'Abbas. He was born at Rai (Rhagae) on the 20th 
of March aj>. 763, according to some accounts, and according 
to others on the 15th of February aj>. 766. Harun al-Rashld 
was twenty-two years old when, he ascended the throne. His 
father Mahdi. just before his death conceived the idea of 
superseding his elder son MQsa (afterwards known as Haa% 
the fourth caliph) by Harun. But on Mahdi's death Hirtto 
gave way to his brother. For the campaigns in which he 
took part prior to his accession see Caliphate, section C, 
The Abbosids, ft 3 and 4. 

Rashld owed his succession to the throne to the prudence and 
sagacity of Yahya b. Khalid the Barmecide, his secretary, 
whom on his accession he appointed his lieutenant and grand 
vizier (see Barmecides). Under his guidance the empire 
flourished on the whole, in spite of several revolts in the provinces 
by members of the old Alid family. Successful wars were waged 
witfi the rulers of Byzantium and the Khazars. In 803, however, 
Harun became suspicious of the Barmecides, whom with only 
a single exception he caused to be executed. Henceforward 
the chief power was exercised by Fadl b. Rabi', who had 
been chamberlain not only under Harun himself but under his 
predecessors, Mansor, Madhi and Hadl. In the later years of 
Harun's reign troubles arose in the eastern parts of the empire. 
These troubles assumed proportions so serious that Hartm 
himself decided to go to Khorasan. He died, however, at Tus 
in March 809. 

The reign of Harta (see Caliphate, section C, « 5) was one of 
the most brilliant in the annals of the caliphate, in spite of 
losses in north-west Africa and Transoxiana. His fame spread 
to the West, and Charlemagne and he exchanged gifts and com- 
pliments as masters respectively of the West and the East. No 
caliph ever gathered round him so great a number of learned men, 
poets, jurists, grammarians, cadis and scribes, to say nothing of 
the wits and musicians who enjoyed his patronage. Harun 
himself was a scholar and poet, and was well versed in history, 
tradition and poetry. He possessed taste and discernment, 
and his dignified demeanour is extolled by the historians. In 
religion he was extremely strict; he prostrated himself a hundred 
times daily, and nine or ten times made the pilgrimage to Mecca. 
At the same time he cannot be regarded as a great administrator. 
He seems to have left everything to his viziers Yahya and Fadl, 
to the former of whom especially was due the prosperous con- 
dition of the empire. Harun is best known to Western readers 
as the hero of many of the stories in the Arabian Nights; and in 
Arabic literature be is the central figure of numberless anecdotes 
and humorous stories. Of his incognito walks through Bagdad, 
however, the authentic histories say nothing* His Arabic 
biographers are unanimous in describing him as noble .and 
generous, but there is little doubt that he was in fact a man of 
little force of character, suspicious, untrustworthy and on 
occasions cruel 

See the Arabic histories of Ibn al-Athir and Ibn XhaldQa. Among 

odern works see Sir W. Muir, The Caliphate (London, 1891); 
R. D. Osborn, Islam under the Khalifs of Bagdad (London, 1878); 



modern works see Sir W. Muir, The Caliphate (London, 1891); 
R. D. Osborn, Islam under the Khalifs of Bagdad (London, 1878); 
Gustav VJcU, Geschtchte der Chalifen (Mannheim and Stuttgart, 



1846-1862); G. le Strange, Baghdad during the Abbastd Caliphate 
(Oxford, 1900); A. Mailer. Der Islam, vol. 1. (Berlin, 1885); E. H. 
Palmer, The Caliph Haroun Alraschid (London, 1880); J. B. Bur/s 



edition of Gibbon's Decline and Fall (London, 1898), vol. vi. pp. 
34 foil. 

HARUSPICES, or Abusptces (perhaps "entrail observers," 
cf. Skt. hira, Gr. xopblj), a class of soothsayers in Rome. Their 
art {discipline) consisted especially in deducing the will of the 
gods from the appearance presented by the entrails of the slain 
victim. They also interpreted all portents or unusual phenomena 
of nature, especially thunder and lightning, and prescribed the 
expiatory ceremonies after such events. To please the god, the 
victim must be without spot or blemish, and the practice of ob- 
serving whether the entrails presented any abnormal appearance, 



3« 



HARVARD UNIVERSITY 



and thence deducing the win of heaven, was also very im- 
portant in Greek religion. This art, however, appears not to 
have been, as some other modes of ascertaining the will of the 
gods undoubtedly were, of genuine Aryan growth. It is foreign 
to the Homeric, poems, and must have been introduced into 
Greece after their composition. In like manner, aa the Romans 
themselves believed, the art was not indigenous in Rome, but 
derived from Etruria. 1 The Etruscans were said to have learned 
it from a being named Tages, grandson of Jupiter, who had 
suddenly sprung from the ground near TarquiniL Instructions 
were contained in certain books called libri haruspicini, fulgurates, 
rituaUs. The art. was practised in Rome chiefly by Etruscans, 
occasionally by native-born Romans who had studied in the 
priestly schools of Etruria. From the regal period to the end 
of the republic, haruspices were summoned from Etruria to deal 
with prodigies not mentioned in the pontifical and Sibylline 
books, and the Roman priests carried out their instructions as to 
the offering necessary to appease the anger of the deity con- 
cerned. Though the art was of great importance under the early 
republic, it never became a part of the state religion. In this 
respect the haruspices ranked lower than the augurs, as is shown 
by the fact that they received a salary; the augurs were, a more 
ancient and purely Roman institution, and were a most important 
element in the political organization of the city. In later times 
the art fell into disrepute, and the saying of Cato the Censor is well 
known, that he wondered bow one naruspex could look another 
in the face without laughing (Cic. De div. ii. 24). Under the 
empire, however, we hear of a regular collegium of sixty haru- 
spices; and Claudius is said to have tried to restore the art and 
put it under the control of the pontifices. This collegium con- 
tinued to exist till the time of Alaric 

See A. Boocho-Leclercq, Histoire de la dhination dans fantiauiU 
(1879-1881); Marquardt, Rdmtuhe Stastnenoallu*t, iii. (1885), 
pp. 410-415; G. Schmcisscr, Die etruskisclie Disctplin vom Bundes- 

Essenkriege bis turn Untergang des HeuUntums (1881), and 
•sttonum de Etrusca disciptina parttcula (1872); P. Clairin, De 
sptcibus opud Romanos (1880). Also Omen. 
HARVARD UNIVERSITY, the oldest of American educational 
institutions, established at Cambridge, Massachusetts. In 1636 
the General Court of the colony voted £400 towards '* a schoale 
or colledge," which in the next year was ordered to be at " New 
Towne." In memory of the English university where many 
(probably some seventy) of the leading men of the colony had 
been educated, the township was named Cambridge in 1638. 
In the same year John Harvard (1607-1638), a Puritan minister 
lately come to America, a bachelor and master of Emmanuel 
college, Cambridge, dying in Chariest own (Mass.), bequeathed 
to the wilderness seminary half his estate (£780) and some three 
hundred books; and the college, until then unorganized, was 
named Harvard College (1639) in his honour. Its history b 
unbroken from 1640, and its first commencement was held in 
164a. The spirit of the founders is beautifully expressed in the 
words of a contemporary letter which are carved on the college 
gates: '• After God had carried us safe to New-England, and wee 
had builded our houses, provided necessaries for our livelihood, 
rear'd convenient places for Gods worship, and setled the Civill 
Government, One of the next things we longed for, and looked 
after was to advance Learning, and perpetuate it to Posterity, 
dreading to leave an illiterate Ministry to the Churches, when our 
present Ministers shall lie in the Dust." The college charter of 
1650 dedicated it to " the advancement of all good literature, 
arts, and sciences," and " the education of the English and Indian 
youth ... in knowledge and godlynes." The second building 
(1654) on the college grounds was called " the Indian College.*' 
In it was set up the College press, which since 1638 had been in the 
president's house, and here, it is believed, was printed the trans- 
lation of the BiWe (1661-1663) by John Eliot into the language 
of the natives, with primer, catechisms, grammars, tracts, &c. 
A fair number of Indians were students, but only one, Caleb 
Cheeshahteaumuck, look a bachelor's degree( 1665). By generous 

l The statement of Dionysius of Halicarnassus (it. 22) that the 
haruspices .were instituted by Romulus is due to his confusing them 
with the augur*. 



aid received from abroad for this special object, the college was 
greatly helped in its infancy. 

The charter of 1650 has been in the main, and uninterruptedly 
since 1707, the fundamental source of authority in the administra- 
tion of the university. It created a co-optating corporation 
consisting of the president, treasurer and five fellows, who 
formally initiate administrative measures, control the college 
funds, and appoint officers of instruction and government; 
subject, however, to confirmation by the Board of Overseers 
(established in 1642), which has a revisory power over all acts 
of the corporation. Circumstances gradually necessitated 
ordinary government by the resident teachers; and to-day the 
various faculties, elaborately organized, exercise immediate 
government and discipline over all the students, and individually 
or in the general university council consider questions of policy. 
The Board of Overseers was at first jointly representative of 
state and church. The former, as founder and patron, long 
regarded Harvard as a state institution, controlling or aiding 
it through the legislature and the overseers; but the contro- 
versies and embarrassments incident to legislative action proved 
prejudicial to the best interests of the college, and its organic 
connexion with the state was wholly severed in 1866. Financial 
aid and. practical dependence had ceased some time earlier; 
indeed, from the very beginning, and with steadily fnn^yng 
preponderance, Harvard has been sustained and fostered- by 
private munificence rather than by public money. The last 
direct subsidy from the state determined in 18*4, although 
state aid was afterwards given to the Agassis museum, later 
united with the university. The church was naturally sponsor 
for the early college. The changing composition of its Board 
of Overseers marked its liberation first from clerical* and later 
from political control; since 1865 the board has been chosen 
by the alumni (non-residents of Massachusetts being eligible 
since z88o), who therefore really control the university. When 
the state ceased to repress effectually the rife speculation 
characteristic of the first half of the seventeenth century, in 
religion as in politics, and in America as in England, the unity 
of Puritanism gave way to a variety of intense sectarianisms, 
and this, as also the incoming of Anglican churchmen, made 
the old faith of the college insecure. President Henry Dunster 
(c. 161 2-1659), the first president, was censured by the 
magistrates and removed from office for questioning infant 
baptism. The conservatives, who dung to pristine and undiluted 
Calvinism, sought to intrench themselves in Harvard, especially 
in the Board of Overseers. The history of the college from about 
1673 to 172$ was exceedingly troubled. Increase and Cotton 
Mather, forceful but bigoted, were the bulwarks of reaction 
and fomenters of discord One episode in the struggle was the 
foundation and encouragement of Yale College by the reaction- 
aries of New England as a truer "school of the prophets" 
(Cotton Mather being particularly zealous in its interests), alter 
they had failed to secure control of the government of Harvard. 
It represented conservative secession. In 1792 the first kyman 
was chosen to the corporation; in 1805 a Unitarian became 
professor of theology; in 1843 the board of overseers was 
opened to clergymen of all denominations; in 1886 attendance 
on prayers by the students ceased to be compulsory. Thus 
Harvard, in response to changing ideas and conditions, grew 
away from the ideas of its founders. 

Harvard, her alumni, and her faculty have been very closely 
connected with American letters, not only in the colonial period, 
when' the Mathers, Samuel Sewall and Thomas Prince were 
important names, or in the revolutionary and early national 
epoch with the Adamses, Fisher Ames, Joseph Dennie and 
Robert Treat Paine, but especially in the second third of the 
19th century, when the great New England movements of 
Unitarianism and Transcendentalism were led by Harvard 
graduates. In 1805 Henry Ware (1764-184$) was elected the 
first anti-Trinitarian to be Hollis professor of divinity, and this 
marked Harvard's close connexion with Unitarianism, in the 
later history of which Ware, his son Henry (1704-1843). and 
Andrews Norton(i786-i85i), allHarvard alumni and profrasnm, 



HARVARD UNIVERSITY 



39 



mad Joseph Budcxainster (1751-1614) and William Ellery 
Changing were leaders of the conservative Unitarians, and 
Joseph Stevens Buckminster (1784-1812), James Freeman 
Clarke, and Theodore Parker were liberal leaders. Of the 
" Tra nscendeotab'sts," Emerson, Francis Henry Hedge (1805- 
1890), Clarke, Convers Francis (1705-1863), Parker, Tboreau 
and Christopher Pearse Cranch (18x3-1802) were Harvard 
graduates. Longfellow's professorship at Harvard identified 
him with it rather than with Bowdoin; Oliver Wendell Holmes 
waa professor of anatomy and physiology at Harvard in 1847- 
1882; and Lowell, a Harvard alumnus, was Longfellow's 
successor in 1855-1886 as Smith Professor of the French and 
Spanish language* and literatures. Ticknor and Charles Eliot 
Norton are other important names in American literary criticism. 
The historians Sparks, Bancroft, Hildreth, Palfrey, Prescott, 
Motley and Parkman were graduates of Harvard, as were 
Edward Everett, Charles Sumner and Wendell Phillips* 

In organization and scope of effort Harvard has grown, 
especially after 1869, under the direction of President Charles 
W. Eliot, to be in the highest sense a university; but the 
"college " proper, whose end is the liberal culture of under- 

Saduates* continues to be in many ways the centre of university 
e, as it is the embodiment of university traditions. The 
medical school (in Boston) dates from 1782, the law school from 
1817, the divinity school * (though instruction in theology was of 
course given from the foundation of the college) from 1819, and 
the dental school (jn Boston ) from 1867. The Bussey Institution 
at Jamaica Plain was established in 187 1 as an undergraduate 
school of agriculture, and reorganized in xoo8 for advanced 
instruction and research in subjects relating to agriculture and 
horticulture. The Graduate School of Arts and Sciences dates 
from 1872, the Graduate School of Applied Science (growing 
out of the Lawrence Scientific School) from 1906, and the 
Graduate School of Business Administration (which applies to 
commerce the professional methods used in post-graduate 
schools of medicine) law, &c.) from 1008. The Lawrence 
Scientific School, established in 1847, was practically abolished 
in 1007-1008, when its courses were divided between the College 
(which thereafter granted a degree of S.B.) and the Graduate 
School of Applied Science, which was established in 1906 and 
gives professional degrees in civil, mechanical and electrical 
engineering, mining, metallurgy, architecture, landscape archi- 
tecture, forestry, applied physics, applied chemistry, applied 
zoology and applied geology. A school of veterinary medicine, 
established in 1882, was discontinued in xoox. The university 
institutions comprise the botanic garden (1807) and the (Asa) 
Gray herbarium (1864); the Arnold arboretum (1872), at 
Jamaica Plain, for the study of arboriculture, forestry and 
dendrology; the university museum of natural history, founded 
in 1859 by Louis Agassiz as a museum of comparative zoology, 
enormously developed by his son, Alexander Agassiz, and 
transferred to the ^university in 1876, though under an inde- 
pendent faculty; the Peabody museum of American archaeology 
and ethnology, founded in 1866 by George Peabody; the 
William Hayes Fogg art museum (1895); the Semitic museum 
(1889); the Germanic Museum (1902), containing rich gifts 
from Kaiser Wilhelm II., the Swiss government, and individuals 
and societies of Germanic lands; the social museum (1906); 
and the astronomical observatory (1843; location 42° 22' 48* N. 
Iat., 71 8' W. long.), which since 1891 has maintained a station 
near Arcquipa, Peru. A permanent summer engineering camp is 
maintained at Squam Lake, New Hampshire. In Petersham, 
Massachusetts, is the Harvard Forest, about 2000 acres of hilly 
Wooded country with a stand in 1908 of 10,000,000 ft. B.M. of 
merchantable timber (mostly white pine) ; this forest was given. 
to the university in 1907, and is an important part of the equip- 
ment of the division of forestry. The university library is the 
largest college library in the country, and from its slow and 
competent selection is of exceptional value. In x 908 it numbered , 

* Affiliated with the university, but autonomous and Independent, 
is the Andover Theological Seminary, which in 1908 removed from 
Andover to Cambridge. 



including the various special libraries, 803,800 bound volumes, 
about 496,600 pamphlets, and 27,450 maps. Some of its collec- 
tions are of great value from associations or special richness, 
such as Thomas Carlyle's collection on Cromwell and Frederick 
the Great ; the collection on folk-lore and medievah romances, 
supposed to be the largest in existence and including the material 
used by Bishop Percy in preparing his Relioucs; and that on the 
Ottoman empire, The law library has been described by 
Professor A. V. Dicey of Oxford as "the most perfect collection 
of the legal records of the English people to be found in any 
part of the English-speaking world." There are department 
libraries at the Arnold arboretum, the Gray herbarium, the 
Bussey Institution, the astronomical observatory, the dental 
school, the medical school, the law school, the divinity school, 
the Peabody museum, and the museum of comparative zoology. 
In 1878 the library published the first of a valuable series of 
Bibliographical Contributions. Other publicat ions of the univer- 
sity (apart from annual reports of various departments) are: 
the Harvard Oriental Series (started 1891), Harvard Studies in 
Classical Philology (1890), Harvard Theological Review (1007), 
the Harvard Law Review (1S89), Harvard Historical Studies 
(1897), Harvard Economic Studies (1906), Harvard Psychological 
Studies (1903), the Harvard Engineering Journal (1902), the 
Bulletin (1874) of the Bussey Institution, the Archaeological 
and Ethnological Papers (1888) of the Peabody museum, and the 
Bulletin (1863), Contributions and Memoirs (1865) of the museum 
of comparative zoology. The students' publications include the 
Crimson (1873), a daily newspaper; the Advocate (1831), a 
literary bi-weekly; the Lampoon (1876), a comic bi-weekly; 
and the Harvard Monthly (1885), a literary monthly. The 
Harvard Bulletin, a weekly, and the Harvard Graduates' Magazine 
(1892), a quarterly, are published chiefly for the alumni. 

In 1908-1909 there were 743 officers of instruction and ad- 
ministration (including those for Radcliffe) and 5250 students 
(1059 in 1869), the latter including 2238 in the college, 1641 in 
the graduate and professional schools, and 1332 in the summer 
school. Radcliffe College, for women, had 449 additional 
students. The whole number of degrees conferred up to 1905 
was 31,805 (doctors of science and of philosophy by examination, 
408 ; masters of arts and of science by examination ,1759). The 
conditions of the time when Harvard was a theological seminary 
for boys, governed like a higher boarding school, have left traces 
still discernible in the organization and discipline, though no 
longer in the aims of the college. The average age of students 
at entrance, only 14 years so late as 1820, had risen by 1890 to 
io years, making possible the transition to the present regime 
of almost entire liberty of life and studies without detriment, 
but with positive improvement, to the morals of the student 
body. A strong development toward the university ideal 
marked the opening of the 19th century, especially in the widen- 
ing of courses, the betterment of instruction, and the suggestions 
of quickening ideas of university freedom, whose realization, 
along with others, has come since 187a The elimination of the 
last vestiges of sectarianism and churchly discipline, a lessening 
of parietal oversight, a lopping off of various outgrown colonial 
customs, a complete reconstruction of professional standards 
and methods, the development of a great graduate school in 
arts and sciences based on and organically connected with the 
undergraduate college, a great improvement in the college 
standard of scholarship, the allowance of almost absolute 
freedom to students in the shaping of their college course (the 
" elective " system), and very remarkable material prosperity 
marked the administration (1860-1909) of President Eliot. In 
the readjustment in the curricula of American colleges of the 
elements of professional training and liberal culture Harvard 
has been bold in experiment and innovation. With Johns 
Hopkins University she has led the movement that has trans* 
formed university education, and her influence upon secondary 
education in America has been incomparably greater than that 
of any other university. Her entrance requirements to the 
college and to the schools of medicine, law, dentistry and divinity 
have been higher than those of any other American university. 



+o 



HARVEST 



A bachelor's degree is requisite for entrance to the professional 
schools (except that of dentistry), and the master's degree (since 
1872) is given to students only for graduate work in residence, 
and rarely to other persons as an honorary degree. In scholarship 
and in growth of academic freedom Germany has given the 
quickening impulse. This influence began with George Ticknor 
and Edward Everett, who were trained in Germany, and was 
continued by a number of eminent German scholars, some driven 
into exile for their liberalism, who became professors in the 
second half of the 19th century, and above all by the many 
members of the faculty still later trained in German universities. 
The ideas of recognizing special students and introducing the 
elective system were suggested in 1824, attaining establishment 
even for freshmen by 1885, the movement characterizing particu- 
larly the years 1 865-1885. The basis of the elective system (as 
in force in 19x0) is freedom in choice of studies within liberal 
limits; and, as regards admission to college 1 (completely 
established 1891), the idea that the admission is of minds for the 
quality of their training and not for their knowledge of particular 
subjects, and that any subject may be acceptable for such 
training if followed with requisite devotion and under proper 
methods. Except for one course in English in the Freshman 
year, and one course in French or German for those who do not 
on entrance present both of these languages, no study is pre- 
scribed, but the student is compelled to select a certain number 
of courses in some one department or field of learning, and to 
distribute the remainder among other departments, the object 
being to secure a systematic education, based on the principle of 
knowing a little of everything and something well. 

The material equipment of Harvard is very rich. In 1909 it 
included invested funds of $22,716,760 ($2,257,000 in 1869) 
and lands and buildings valued at $1 2,000,000 at least. In 1008- 
1009 an income of more than $130,000 was distributed in 
scholarships, fellowships, prizes and other aids to students. The 
yearly income available for immediate use from all sources in 
1809-1904 averaged $1,074,229, -of which $452,760 yearly 
represented gifts. The total gifts, for funds and for current use, 
in the same years aggregated $6,152,988. The income in 1007- 
1908 was $1,846,976; $241,924 was given for immediate use, 
and $449,822 was given for capital The medical school is well 
endowed and is housed in buildings (1006) on Longwood Avenue, 
Boston; the gifts for its buildings and endowments made in 
1 901-1002 aggregate $5,000,000. Among the university buildings 
are two dining-halls accommodating some 2500 students, a 
theatre for public ceremonies, a chapel, a home for religious 
societies, a club-home (the Harvard Union) for graduates and 
undergraduates, an infirmary, gymnasium, boat houses and large 
playgrounds, with a concrete stadium capable of seating 27,000 
spectators. Massachusetts Hall (1720) is the oldest building. 
University Hall (1815), the administration building, dignified, 
of excellent proportions and simple lines, is a good example 
of the work of Charles Bulfinch. Memorial Hall (1874), an 
ambitious building of cathedral suggestion, commemorates the 
Harvard men who fell in the Civil War, and near it is an ideal 
statue (1884) of John Harvard by Daniel C. French. The 
medical and dental schools are in Boston, and the Bussey 
Institution and Arnold Arboretum are at Jamaica Plain. 

Radclxtte College, essentially a part of Harvard, dates 
from the beginning of systematic instruction of women by 
members of the Harvard faculty in 1879, the Society for the 
Collegiate Instruction of Women being formally organized in 
1882. The present name was adopted in 1894 in honour of Ann 

1 The requirements for admission as changed in 1908 are based 
on the " unit system " ; satisfactory marks must be got in subjects 
aggregating 26 units, the unit being a measure of preparatory study. 
Of these 26 units, English (4 units), algebra (2), plane geometry. (2), 
some science or sciences (2), history (2; either Greek and Roman, 
or American and English), a modern language (2; French and 
German) are prescribed; prospective candidates for the degree of 
A.B. are required to take examinations for a additional units in 
Greek or Latin, and for the other 8 points have large range of choice ; 
and candidates for the degree of S.B. must take additional examina- 
tions in French or German (2 units) and have a similar freedom of 
choice in making up the remaining 10 units. 



Raddifle, Lady Mowlson (06. c. 1661), widow of Sir Thomas 
Mowlson, alderman and (1634) lord mayor of London, who in 
1643 founded the first scholarship in Harvard College. From 
1894 also dates the present official connexion of Raddifle with 
Harvard. The requirements for admission and for degrees are the 
same as in Harvard (whose president countersigns all diplomas), 
and the' president and fellows of Harvard control absolutely the 
administration of the college, although it has for immediate ad- 
ministration a separate government. Instruction is given by 
members of the university teaching force, who repeat in Rad- 
cliife many of the Harvard courses. Many advanced courses in 
Harvard, and to a certain extent laboratory facilities, are directly 
accessible to Raddifle students, and they have unrestricted 
access to the library. " * 

The presidents of Harvard have been: Henry Dunster (1640- 
1654); Charles Chauncy (1654-1672); Leonard Hoar (xo?*- 
1675); Urian Oakes (X675-X681); John Rogers (1682-1684); 
Increase Mather (1685-1701); Charles Morton (vice-president) 
(1697-1698); Samuel Willard (1700-1707); John Leverett (170&- 
1724); Benjamin Wadsworth (1725-1737) ; Edward Holyoke 
( 1 737-1 7M; Samuel Locke (1770-1773); Samuel Langdon 
(1774-1780); Joseph Willard (1781-1804); Samuel Webber 
(1806-18 10); John Thornton Kirkland (x8xo-x8s8); Josiah 
Quincy (1820-1845); Edward Everett (1846-1849); Jared 
Sparks (1849-1853); James Walker (1853-1860); Cornelius 
Conway Felton (1860-1862); Thomas Hill (1862-1868); Charles 
William Eliot (1869-1009); Abbott Lawrence Lowell (appointed 
1009). 

Authorti 

1636-1775 ( 
UntversUy (2 
and its Bern 
and his Time 
1874) ;G. Bi 
1894); Willi 
University," 
Official Guid 
university; i 

HARVEST (A.S. harfest "autumn," O.H. Ger. kerbist, 
possibly through an old Teutonic root representing Lat. car pert, 
" to pluck ") , the season of the ingathering of crops. Harvest has 
been a season of rejoicing from the remotest ages. The ancient 
Jews celebrated the Feast of Pentecost as their harvest festival, 
the wheat ripening earlier in Palestine. The Romans had their 
Cerealia or feasts in honour of Ceres. The Druids celebrated 
their harvest on the 1st of November. In pre-reformation 
England Lammas Day (Aug. xst, O.S.) was observed at the be- 
ginning of the harvest festival, every member of the church 
presenting a loaf made of new wheat. Throughout the world 
harvest has always been the occasion for many queer customs 
which all have their origin in the animistic belief in the Corn- 
Spirit or Corn-Mother. This personification of the crops has left 
its impress upon the harvest customs of modern Europe. In 
west Russia, for example, the figure made out of the last sheaf of 
corn is called the Bastard, and a boy is wrapped up in it. The 
woman who binds this sheaf represents the " Cornmother," and 
an elaborate simulation of childbirth takes place, the boy in the 
sheaf squalling like a new-born child, and being, on his liberation, 
wrapped in swaddling bands. Even in England vestiges of 
sympathetic magic can be detected. In Northumberland, where 
the harvest rejoicing takes place at the close of the reaping and 
not at the ingathering, as soon as the last sheaf is set on end 
the reapers shout that they have " got the kern." An image 
formed of a wheatsheaf, and dressed in a white frock and 
coloured ribbons, is hoisted on a pole. This is the " kern-l)aby " 
or harvest-queen, and it is carried back in triumph with musk 
and shouting and set up in a prominent place during the harvest 
supper. In Scotland the last sheaf if cut before Hallowmas is 
called the " maiden," and the youngest girl in the harvest-field 
is given the privilege of cutting it. If the reaping finishes after 
Hallowmas the last corn cut is called the CaiUcach (old woman). 
In some parts of Scotland this last sheaf is kept till Christinas 
morning and then divided among the cattle " to make them 



HARVEST-BUG— HARVEY 



thrive all the year round," or is kept till the first mare foals and 
m then given to her as her first food. Throughout the world, as 
J. C. Frazer shows, the. semi-worship of the last sheaf is, or has 
been the great feature of the harvest-home. Among harvest 
customs none is more interesting than harvest cries. The cry 
of the Egyptian reapers announcing the death of the corn-spirit, 
the rustic prototype of Osiris, has found its echo on the world's 
harvest-fields, and to this day, to take an English example, the 
Devonshire reapers utter cries of the same sort and go through 
a ceremony which in its main features is an exact counterpart of 
pagan worship. " After the wheat is cut they ' cry the neck.' 
... An old man goes round to the shocks and picks out a bundle 
of the best ears he can find. . . this bundle is called ' the neck '; 
the harvest hands then stand round in a ring, the old man holding 
' the neck ' in the centre. At a signal from him they take off 
their hats, stooping and holding them with both hands towards 
the ground. Then all together they utter in a prolonged cry ' the 
neck I ' three times, raising themselves upright with their hats 
held above their heads. Then they change their cry to ' Wee 
yenl way yen! ' or, as some report, • we haven I* " On a fine still 
autumn evening " crying the neck " has a wonderful effect at 
a distance. In East AngUa there still survives the custom known 
as "Hallering Largess." The harvesters beg largess from 
passers, and when they have received money they shout thrice 
44 Halloo, largess," having first formed a circle, bowed their heads 
low crying " Hoo-Hoo-Hoo," and then jerked their heads back- 
wards and uttered a shrill shriek of " Ah 1 Ah I " 

For a very full discussion of harvest customs we J. G. Fraser, 
TkeCoUen Bovgk, and Brand's Antiquities of Gnat Britain (Hazlitt's 
edit., 1905). 

HARVEST-BUG, the familiar name for mites of the family 
Trombidiidae, belonging to the order Acari of the class Arachnida. 
Although at one time regarded as constituting a distinct species, 
described as Leptus autumnalis, harvest-buqs are now known to 
be the six-legged larval forms of several British species of mites 
of the genus Trombidium* They are minute, rusty-brown 
organisms, barely visible to the naked eye, which swarm in grass 
and low herbage in the summer and early autumn, and cause 
considerable, sometimes intense, irritation by piercing and 
adhering to the akin of the leg, usually lodging themselves in 
some part where the clothing is tight, such as the knee when 
covered with gartered stockings. They may be readHy destroyed, 
and the irritation allayed, by rubbing the affected area with some 
insecticide like turpentine or benzine. They are not permanently 
parasitic, and if left alone will leave their temporary host to 
resume the active life characteristic of the adult mite, which is 
predatory in habits, preying upon minute living animal 
organis ms. 

1 HARVESTER, Haxyzst-Sfdek, or Ha»vest-Man, names 
given to Arachnids of the order Opiliones, referable to various 
species of the family PbalangUdae. Harvest-spiders or harvest- 
men, so-called on account of their abundance in the late summer 
and early autumn, may be at once distinguished from all true 
spiders by the extreme length and thinness of their legs, and by 
the small size and spherical or oval shape of the body, which is not 
divided by a waist or constriction into an anterior and a posterior 
region. They may be met with in .houses, back yards, fields, 
woods and heaths; either climbing on walls, running over the 
glass, or lurking under stones and fallen tree trunks. They are 
predaceous, feeding upon small insects, mites and spiders. The 
males are smaller than the females, and often differ from them in 
certain well-marked secondary sexual characters, such as the 
mandibular protuberance from which one of the common English 
spiders, Pkalangium cornutum, takes its scientific name. The 
male is also furnished with a long and protrusible penis, and the 
female with an equally long and protrusible ovipositor. The 
•exes pair in the autumn, and the female, by means of her 
ovipositor, lays her eggs in some cleft or hole in the soil and 
leaves them to their fate. After breeding, the parents die with 
the autumn cold; but the eggs retain their vitality through the 
winter and hatch with the warmth of spring and early summer, 
the young gradually attaining maturity as the latter season 



41 

Hence the prevalence of adult individuals in the late 
summer and autumn, and at no other time of the year. They 
are provided with a pair of glands, situated one on each side of 
the carapace, which secrete an evil-smelling fluid believed to be 
protective in nature. Harvest-men are very widely distributed 
an4 are especially abundant in temperate countries of the 



Fig. I.— Harvest-man (Phalaugiun cornutum, Linn.); profile of 
male, with legs and palpi truncated. 

a, Ocular tubercle. <*, Sheath of penis protruded. 

b, Mandible «, Penis. 

c, Labrum (upper lip). /, The glans. 

northern hemisphere. They are also, however, common in India, 
where they are well known for their habit of adhering together 
in great masses, comparable to a swarm of bees, and of swaying 
gently backwards and forwards. The long legs of harvest-men 
serve them not only as organs of rapid locomotion,, but also as 
props to raise the body well off the ground, thus enabling the 
animals to stalk unmolested from jthe midst of an army of raiding 
ant*. (R. I. P.) 

HARVEY, GABRIEL (c. 1545-1630), English writer, eldest son 
of a ropemaker of Saffron-Walden, Essex, was born about 1545. 
He matriculated at Christ's College, Cambridge, in 1566, and in 
1570 was elected fellow of Pembroke Hafl. Here be formed a 
lasting friendship with Edmund Spenser, and it has been sug- 
gested (Aiken. Cantab, ii. 258) that he may have been the poet's 
tutor. Harvey was a scholar of considerable weight, who has 
perhaps been judged too exclusively from the brilliant invectives 
directed against him by Thomas Nashe. Henry Morley, writing 
in the Fortnightly Review (March 1869), brought evidence from 
Harvey's Latin writings which shows that he was distinguished 
by quite other qualities than the pedantry and conceit usually 
associated with his name. He desired to be " epitaphed as the 
Invent our of the English Hexameter," and was the prime mover 
in the literary clique that desired to impose on English verse the 
Latin rules of quantity. In a " gallant, familiar letter " to M. 
Immerito (Edmund Spenser) he says that Sir Edward Dyer and 
Sir Philip Sidney were helping forward " our new famous enter- 
prise for the exchanging of Barbarous and Balductum Rymes 
with Artificial Verses." The document includes a tepid apprecia- 
tion of the Faerie Queene which had been sent to him for his 
opinion, and he gives examples of English hexameters illustrative 
of the principles enunciated in the correspondence. The opening 
lines — 
"What might I call this Tree? ALaurdl? O bonny Laurell 

Necdes to thy bowes will I bow this knee, and vayle my bonetto " — 

afford a fair sample of the success of Harvey's metrical experi- 
ments, which presented a fair mark for the wit of Thomas Nashe. 
" He (Harvey) goes twitching and hopping in our language like 
a man running upon quagmires, up the hill in one syllable, and 
down the dale in another," says Nashe in Strange Newts, and he 
mimics him in the mocking couplet: 

" But eh ! what news do you hear of that good Gabriel Huffe-Snnffe, 
Known to the world lor a foole, and clapt in the Flctte for a 
Runner ? " 

Harvey exercised great influence over Spenser for a short time, 
and the friendship lasted even though Spenser's genius refused 



HARVEY, SIR G.— HARVEY, WILLIAM 



42 

to be bound by the laws of the new prosody. Harvey is the 
Hobbinoll of his friend's Shepheards Calender , and into his mouth 
is put the beautiful song in the fourth eclogue in praise of Eliza. 
If he was really the author of the verses "To the Learned 
Shepheard " signed " Hobynoll " and prefixed to the Faerie 
Queen*, he was a good poet spoiled. But Harvey's genuine 
friendship for Spenser shows the best side of a disposition un- 
compromising and quarrelsome towards the world in general 
In 1373 ill-will against him in his college was so strong that there 
was a delay of three months before the fellows would agree to 
grant him "the necessary grace for his M.A. degree. He be- 
came reader in rhetoric about 1576, and in 1578, on the occasion 
of Queen Elizabeth's visit to Sir Thomas Smith at Audley End, 
he was appointed to dispute publicly before her. In the next 
year he wrote to Spenser complaining of the unauthorized publi- 
cation of satirical verses of his which were supposed to reflect on 
high personages, and threatened seriously to injure Harvey's 
career. In 1583 he became junior proctor of the university, and 
in 1585 he was elected master of Trinity Hall, of which he had 
been a fellow from 1578, but the appointment appears to have 
been quashed at court. He was a protege" of the Earl of Leicester, 
to whom he introduced Spenser, and this connexion may account 
for his friendship with Sir Philip Sidney. But in spite of patron- 
age, a second application for the mastership of Trinity Hall 
failed in 1598. In 1585 he received the degree of D.C.L. from 
the university of Oxford, and is found practising at the bar in 
London. Gabriel's brother, Richard, had taken part in the 
Marprelate controversy, and had given offence to Robert Greene 
by contemptuous references to him and his fellow wits. Greene 
retorted in his Quip for an Upstart Courtier with some scathing 
remarks on the Harveys, the worst of which were expunged in 
later editions, drawing attention among other things to Harvey's 
modest parentage. In 1509 Archbishop Whitgift made a raid on 
contemporary satire in general, and among other books the tracts 
of Harvey and Nashe were destroyed, and it was forbidden to 
reprint them. Harvey spent the last years of his life in retire- 
ment at his native place, dying in 1630. 



>ee 
ors 
tt. 
the 
>as 



HARVEY, SIR GEORGE (1806-1876), Scottish painter, the 
son of a watchmaker, was born at St Ninians, near Stirling, in 
February 1806. Soon after his birth his parents removed to 
Stirling, where George was apprenticed to a bookseller. His 
love for art having, however, become very decided, in his 



eighteenth year he entered the Trustees 9 Academy at Edinburgh. 
Here he so distinguished himself that in 1826 he was invited 
by the Scottish artists, who had resolved to found a Scottish 
academy, to join it as an associate. Harvey's first picture, 
" A Village School," was exhibited in 1826 at the Edinburgh 
Institution; and from the time of the opening of the Academy 
in the following year he continued annually to exhibit. His 
best-known pictures are those depicting historical episodes 
in religious history from a puritan or evangelical point of view, 
such as ** Covenanters breaching," " Covenanters' Communion," 
" John Bunyan and his Blind Daughter, 1 * '* Sabbath Evening* 
and the *' Quitting of the Manse." He was, however, equally 
popular in Scotland for subjects not directly religious; and 
M The Bowlers," " A Highland Funeral," - The Curlers," "A 
Schule Skailin'," and •• Children Blowing Bubbles in the Church- 
yard of Greyf liars', Edinburgh," manifest the same close observa- 
tion of character, artistic conception and conscientious elabora- 
tion of details. In "The Night Mail" and " Dawn Revealing 
the New World to Columbus " the aspects of nature are made 
use of in different ways, but with equal happiness, to lend 
impressivencss and solemnity to human concerns. He also 
painted landscapes and portraits. In 1829 he was elected a 
fellow of the Royal Scottish Academy; in 1864 he succeeded 
Sir J. W. Gordon as president; and he was knighted in 1867. 
He died at Edinburgh on the 22nd of January 1876. 

Sir George Harvey was the author of a paper on the " Colour of 
the Atmosphere," read before the Edinburgh Royal Society, and 
afterwards published with illustrations in Good Words; and in 
1870 he published a email volume entitled Notes of the Early History 
of tke Royal Scottish Academy. Selections from the' Works of Su 
George Harvey, P.R.S.A., described by the Rev. A, L. Simpson, 
F.S.A. Scot., and photographed by Thomas Annan, appeared at 
Edinburgh in 1869. 

HARVEY. WILLIAM (1578-1657), English physician, the 
discoverer of the circulation of the blood, was the eldest- son of 
Thomas Harvey, a prosperous Kentish yeoman, and was bora 
at Folkestone on the 1st of April 1578. After passing through 
the grammar school of Canterbury, on the 31st of May 1593, 
having just entered his sixteenth year, he became a pensioner 
of Caius College, Cambridge, at nineteen he took his B A. degree, 
and soon after, having chosen the profession of medicine, he 
went to study at Padua under H. Fabridus and Julius Casserius. 
At the age of twenty-four Harvey became doctor of medicine, in 
April 1602. Returning to England in the first year of James L, 
he settled in London; and two years later he married the 
daughter of Dr Lancelot Browne, who had been physician to 
Queen Elizabeth. In the same year he became a candidate 
of the Royal College of Physicians, and was duly admitted a 
fellow (June 1607). In 1609 he obtained the reversion of the 
post of physician to St Bartholomew's hospital His application 
was supported by the king himself and by Dr Henry Atkins 
(1558-1635), the president of the college, and on the death of 
Dr Wilkinson in the course of the same year he succeeded to the 
post. He was thrice censor of the college, and in 16x5 was 
appointed Lumleian lecturer. 

In 1616 he began his course of lectures, and first brought 
forward his views upon the movements of the heart and blood. 
Meantime his practice increased, and he had the lord chancellor, 
Francis Bacon, and the earl of Arundel among his patients. 
In 1618 he was appointed physician extraordinary to James L, 
and on the next vacancy physician in ordinary to his successor, 
In 1628, the year of the publication of the ExercUatio anaUmica 
de ntotu cordis tt sanguinis, he was elected treasurer of the 
College of Physicians, but at the end of the following year he 
resigned the office, in order, by command of Charles I., to accom- 
pany the young duke of Lennox (James Stuart, afterwards duke 
of Richmond) on bis travels. He appears to have visited 
Italy, and returned in 1632. Four years later be accompanied 
the earl of Arundel on his embassy to the emperor Ferdinand IL 
He was eager in collecting objects of natural history, sometimes 
causing the earl anxiety for his safety by his excursions in a 
country infested by robbers in consequence of the Thirty Years' 
War. In a letter written on this journey, he says: a By the 



HARVEY, WILLIAM 



43 



way w© could sense* see a dogg, crow, kite, raven, or any bird, 
or anything to anatomise; only sum lew miserable people, the 
rctiques of the war and the plague, whom famine had made 
anatomies before I came." Having returned to his practice 
in London at the close of the year 1636, he accompanied Charles I. 
in one of his journeys to Scotland (1649 or 1641). While at 
Edinburgh he visited the Bass Rock; he minutely describes 
its abundant population of sea-fowl in his treatise De generaiione, 
and incidentally speaks of the account then credited of the solan 
goose growing on trees as a fable. He was in attendance on the 
king at the battle of Edgehill (October 1642), where he withdrew 
under a hedge with the prince of Wales and the duke of York 
(then boys of twelve and ten years old), " and took out of his 
pocket a book and read. But he had not read very long before 
a bullet of a great gun grazed on the ground near htm, which 
made him remove his station," as he afterwards told John 
Aubrey. After the indecisive battle, Harvey followed Charles L 
to Oxford, " where," writes the same gossiping narrator, " I 
first saw him, but was then too young to be acquainted with so 
great a doctor. I remember he came several ti mes to our college 
(Trinity) to George Bathurst, B.D. who had a hen to hatch eggs 
in his chamber, which they opened daily to see the progress and 
way of generation. " In Oxford he remained three years, and 
there was some chance of his being superseded in his office at 
St Bartholomew's hospital, " because he hath withdrawn himself 
from his charge, and fa retired to the party in arms against the 
Parliament." It was no doubt at this time that his lodgings 
at Whitehall were searched, and not only the furniture seized 
but also invaluable manuscripts and anatomical preparations. 1 
While with the king at Oxford he was made warden of Merton 
College, but a year later, in 1646, that city surrendered to Fairfax, 
and Harvey returned to London. He was now sixty-eight years 
old, and, having resigned ms appointments and relinquished 
the cares of practice, lived in learned retirement with one or 
other of his brothers. It was in his brother Daniel's house at 
Combe that Dr (afterwards Sir George) Ent, a faithful friend and 
disciple (1604-1680), visited him in 1650. " I found him," he 
says. " with a cheeerful and sprightly countenance investigating, 
take Democritus, the nature of things. Asking if all were well 
with him — 'How can that be,' he replied, 'when the state is so 
agitated with storms and I myself am yet in the open sea? And 
indeed, were not my mind solaced by my studies and the recollec- 
tion of the observations I have formerly made, there is nothing 
which should make me desirous of a longer continuance. But 
thus employed, this obscure life and vacation from public cares 
which would disgust other minds Is the medicine of mine.' " 
The work on which he had been chiefly engaged at Oxford, and 
indeed since the publication of his treatise on the circulation 
in 1628, was an investigation into the recondite but deeply 
interesting subject of generation. Charles I. had been an 
enlightened patron of Harvey's studies, had put the royal deer 
parks at Windsor and Hampton Court at his disposal, and had 
watched his demonstration of the growth of the chick with no 
less interest than the movements of the living heart. Harvey 
had now collected a large number of observations, though he 
would probably have delayed their publication. But Ent 
succeeded in obtaining the manuscripts, with authority to print 
them or not as he should find them. " I went from him," he says, 
" like another Jason in possession of the golden fleece, and when 

1 " Ignoscant rnihi niveaeanimae, si, summarum injuriarum memor, 
levem gemitum effudero. Doloris mini hacc causa est: cum. inter 
nuperos nostras lumultus et bella plusquam civilia, scrcnissimum 
regem (idquc non solum senatus pcrmissionc sed ct jussu) scquor, 
rapaces quacdam manus non modo aedium mearum supellectilcm 
oaanem cxpilarunt, sed etiam, quae rnihi causa gravior qucrimoniae, 
adversaria mea, multorura annorum laborious part a, e muse© mco 
sununoverunt. Quo factum est ut observationes plurimae. prac- 
tertim de generation* insectorum. cum rcpublicae litcrariae (ausim 
dkere) detriments perierint," — De gen., Ex. Ixviii. To this loss 
Cowley refers— 

•" O cursed war! who can forgive thee this? 
Houses and towns may rise again. 
And ten times easier 'tis 
To rebuild Paul's than any work of his." 



I came home and perused the pieces singly, I was amazed that 
so vast a treasure should have been so long hidden." The result 
was the publication of the Exercitationes de generation* (1651). 

This was the last of Harvey's labours. He had now reached 
bis seventy-third year. His theory of the circulation had been 
opposed and defended, and was now generally accepted by the 
most eminent anatomists both in bis own country and abroad. 
He was known and honoured throughout Europe, and his own 
college (Caius) voted a statue in his honour (1652) viro monu- 
mcutis suis immorlali. In 1654 he was elected to the highest post 
in his profession, that of president of the college; but the follow- 
ing day he met the assembled fellows, and, declining the honour 
for himself on account of the infirmities of age, recommended 
the re-election of the late president Dr Francis Prujean (1593- 
1666). He accepted, however, the office of consiliarius, which 
be again held in the two following years. He had already 
enriched the college with other gifts besides the honour of his 
name. He had raised for them "a noble building of Roman 
architecture (rustic work with Corinthian pilasters), comprising 
a great parlour or conversation room below and a library above"; 
he bad furnished the library with books, and filled the museum 
with " simples and rarities," as well as with specimens of instru- 
ments used in the surgical and obstetric branches of medicine, 
At last he determined to give to his beloved college his paternal 
estate at Burmarsh in Kent. His wife had died some years before, 
his brothers were wealthy men, and he was childless, so that he 
was defrauding no heir when, in July 1656, he made the transfer 
of this property, then valued at £56 per annum, with provision 
for a salary to the college librarian and for the endowment of an 
annual oration, which is still given on the anniversary of the day. 
The orator, so Harvey orders in his deed of gift, is to exhort 
the fellows of the college " to search out and study the secrets 
of nature by way of experiment, and also for the honour of 
the profession to continue mutual love and affection among 
themselves." 

Harvey, like his contemporary and great successor Thomas 
Sydenham, was long afflicted with gout, but he preserved his 
activity of mind to an advanced age. In his eightieth year, on 
the 3rd of June 1657, he was attacked by paralysis, and though 
deprived of speech was able to send for his nephews and distribute 
his watch, ring, and other personal trinkets among them. He 
died the same evening, " the paby giving him an easy passport," 
and was buried with great honour in his brother Eliab's vault at 
Hempstead in Essex, annorum etfamae tolur. In 1883 the lead 
coffin containing his remains was enclosed in a marble sarcophagus 
and moved to the Harvey chapel within the church. 

John Aubrey, to whom we owe most of the minor particulars 
about Harvey which have been preserved, says: " In person he 
was not tall, but of the lowest stature; round faced, olivasler 
complexion, little eyes, round, very black, full of spirits; his 
hair black as a raven, but quite white twenty years before he 
died." The best portrait of him extant is by Cornelius Jansea 
in the library of the College of Physicians, one of those rescued 
from the great fire, which destroyed their original hall in 1666. 
It has been often engraved, and is prefixed to the fine edition of 
his works published in 1 766; 

Harvey's Work on the Circulation. — In estimating the character 
and value of the discovery announced in the Exercilalio de mot* 
cordis ct sanguinis, it is necessary to bear in mind the previous 
state of knowledge on the subject. Aristotle taught that in man 
and the higher animals the blood was elaborated from the food 
in the liver, thence carried to the heart, and sent by it through 
the veins over the body. His successors of the Alexandrian 
school of medicine, Erasistratus and Heropbilus, further elabor- 
ated his system, and taught that, while the veins carried blood 
from the heart to the members, the arteries carried a subtle kind 
of air or spirit. For the practical physician only two changes had 
been made in this theory of the circulation between the Christian 
era and the 16th century. Galen had discovered that the 
arteries were not, as their name Implies, merely air-pipes, but 
that they contained blood as well as vital air or spirit. And it 
had been gradually ascertained that the nerves (vcCpa) which 



4+ 

arose from the brain and conveyed " animal spirits " to the 
body were different from the tendons or sinews (vtupa) which 
attach muscles to bones. First, then, the physicians of the 
time of Thomas Linacre knew that the blood is not stagnant in 
the body. So did Shakespeare and Homer, and every augur who 
inspected the entrails of a victim, and every village barber who 
breathed a vein. Plato even uses the expression rd alua *ard 
r&vra rd neXif ofa&pun npKpkptcBai. But no one had a con- 
ception of a continuous stream returning to its source (a circula- 
tion in the true sense of the word) either in the system or in the 
lungs. If they used the word circulatio, as did Caesalpinus, 1 it 
was as vaguely as the French policeman cries " Circules." The 
movements of the blood were in fact thought to be slow and 
irregular in direction as well as in speed, like the " circulation " 
of air in a house, or the circulation of a crowd in the streets of a 
city. Secondly, they supposed that one kind of blood flowed 
from the liver to the right ventricle of the heart, and thence to 
the lungs and the general system by the veins, and that another 
kind flowed from the left ventricle to the lungs and general 
system by the arteries. Thirdly, they supposed that the septum 
of the heart was pervious and allowed blood to pass directly 
from the right to the left side. Fourthly, they bad no conception 
of the functions of the heart as the motor power of the movement 
of the blood. They doubled whether its substance was muscular ; 
they supposed its pulsation to be due to expansion of the spirits 
it contained; they believed the only dynamic effect which it 
had on the blood to be sucking it in during its active diastole, 
and they supposed the chief use of its constant movements to be 
the due mixture of blood and spirit*. 

Of the great anatomists of the 16th century, Sylvius (7* Hipp, 
el Gal. phys. partem anatom. isagoge) described the valves of 
the veins; Vesalius (De humani corporis fabrica, 1542) ascer- 
tained that the septum between the right and left ventricles is 
complete, though he could not bring himself to deny the invisible 
pores which Galen's system demanded. Servetus, in his Chris- 
tianismi restitutio (1553), goes somewhat farther than his fellow- 
student Vesalius, and says : " Pariesille medius non est aptus ad 
communicationem et elaborationem illam; licet aliquid resudare 
possit "; and, from this anatomical fact and the large size of the 
pulmonary arteries he concludes that there is a communication 
in the lungs by which blood passes from the pulmonary artery to 
the pulmonary vein: " Eodem artifido quo in hepate fit trans- 
fusio a vena porta ad venam cavam propter sanguinem, fit etiam in 
pulmone transfusio a vena arteriosa ad arteriam venosam propter 
spirit um." The natural spirit of the left side and the vital spirit 
of the right side of the heart were therefore, he concluded, 
practically the same, and hence two instead of three distinct 
spiritus should be admitted. It seems doubtful whether even 
Servetus rightly conceived of the entire mass of the blood passing 
through the pulmonary artery and the lungs. The transference 
of the spiritus naluralis to the lungs, and its return to the left 
ventricle, as spiritus vitalis, was the function which he regarded 
as important. Indeed a true conception of the lesser circulation 
as a transference of the whole blood of the right side to the left 
was impossible until the corresponding transference in the 
greater or systematic circulation was discovered. Servetus, 
however, was the true predecessor of Harvey in physiology, and 
his claims to that honour are perfectly authentic and universally 
admitted.* 

1 Indeed the same word, mpfofet dftarot, occurs in the Hippo- 
cratic writings, and was held by Van der Linden to prove that to 
the father of medicine himself, and not to Columbus or Caesalpinus, 
belonged the laurels of Harvey. 

* Realdo Columbus (De re analomica, 1559) formally denies the 
muscularity of the heart, yet correctly teaches that blood and spirits 

Eass from the right to the left ventricle, not through the septum 
ut through the lungs, " quod nemo hactenus aut ammadvertit aut 
scriptum reliquit." The fact that Harvey quotes Columbus and not 
Servetus is explained by the almost entire destruction of the writings 
of the latter, which are now among the rarest curiosities. The great 
anatomist Fabridus. Harvey's teacher at Padua, described the valves 
of the veins more perfectly than had Sylvius. Carlo Ruini, in his 
treatise on the Anatomy and Diseases of the Horse (1590). taught that 
the left ventricle sends blood and vital spirits to all parts of the body 
except the lungs— the ordinary Galenical doctrine, Yet on the 



HARVEY, WILLIAM 



The way then to Harvey's great work had been paved by the 
discovery of the valves in the veins, and by that of the leaser 
drculation — the former due to Sylvius and Fabridus, the latter 
to Servetus— but the significance of the valves was unsuspected, 
and the fact of even the pulmonary circulation was not .generally 
admitted in its full meaning. 

In his treatise Harvey proves (x) that it is the contraction, not 
the dUatation, of the heart which coincides with the pulse, and 
that the ventricles as true muscular sacs squeeze the blood which 
they contain into the aorta and pulmonary artery; (a) that the 
pulse is not produced by the arteries enlarging and so filling, but 
by the arteries being filled with blood and so enlarging; (3) that 
there are no pores in the septum of the heart, so that the whole 
blood in the right ventride is sent to the lungs and round by the 
pulmonary veins to the left ventride, and also that the whole 
blood in the left ventricle is again sent into the arteries, round by 
the smaller veins into the venae cavae, and by them to the right 
ventricle again — thus making a complete " circulation " ; (4) 
that the blood in the arteries and that in the veins is the same 
blood; (5) that the action of the right and left sides of the heart, 
aurides, ventrides and valves, is the same, the mechanism in 
both being for reception and propulsion of liquid and not of air, 
since the blood on the right side, though mixed with air, is still 
blood; (6) that the blood sent through the arteries to the tissues 
is not all used, but that most of it runs through into the veins; 
(7) that there is no to and fro undulation in the veins, but a con- 
stant stream from the distant parts towards the heart; (8) that 
the dynamical starting-point of the blood is the heart and not 
the liver. 

The method by which Harvey arrived at his complete and 
almost faultless solution of the most fundamental and difficult 
problem in physiology has been often discussed, and is well 
worthy of attention. He begins his treatise by pointing out the 
many inconsistendes and defects in the Galenical theory, quoting 
the writings of Galen himself, of Fabridus, Columbus and others, 
with great respect, but with unflinching criticism. For, in his 
own noble language, wise men must learn anatomy, not from the 
decrees of philosophers, but from the fabric of nature herself, 
" nee ita in verba jurare antiquitatis magistrae, ut veritatem 
amicam in apertis relinquant, et in conspectu omnium deserant." 
He had, as we know, not only furnished himself with aU the 
knowledge that books and the instructions of the best anatomists 
of Italy could give, but, by a long series of dissections, had 
gained a far more complete knowledge of the comparative 
anatomy of the heart and vessels than any contemporary — we 
may almost say than any successor— until the times of John 
Hunter and J. F. Meckel. Thus equipped, he tells us that be 
began his investigations into the movements of the heart and 
blood by looking at them — t>. by seeing their action in living 
animals. After a modest preface, he heads his first chaster 
strength of this phrase Professor J. B. Ereobni actually put up a 



tablet in the veterinary school at bologna to Ruini as the discoverer 
of the circulation of the t* "** " '" 

flausible claimant to Har . 
n his Quaestiones peripatetieae (1571) he followed Servetus and 



of the circulation of the blood! The claims of Caesalpinus, i 

•lausible claimant to Harvey's laurels, are scarcely better founded. 



Columbus in describing what we now know as the pulmonary 
" drculation " under that name, and this is the only toundatiosi 
for the assertion (first made in Bayle's dictionary) that Caesalpinus 
knew " the drculation of the blood." He is even behind Servetus, 
for he only allows part of the blood of the right ventricle to go round 
by this ''drcutt ; some, be conceives, passes through the hypo- 
thetical pores in the septum, and the rest by the superior cava to 
the head: and arms, by the inferior to the rest of the body: " Hanc 



esse venarum utilitatem ut omncs partes corporis sanguinem pro 
nutrimento deferant. Ex dextro vcntr° cordis vena cava sanguinem 
crassiorem. in quo calor intensus est magis, ex altera autem vrntr* 
sanguinem temperatissimum ac stneerissimum habentc, cgreditur 
aorta." Caesalpinus seems to have had no original views on the 
subject; all that he writes is copied from Galen or from Servetus 
except some erroneous observations of his own. His greatest merit 
was as a botanist ; and no claim to the "discovery of the circulation *• 
was made by him or by his contemporaries. When it was made, 
Haller decided conclusively against it. The fact that an inscription 
has been placed on the bust of Caesalpinus at Rome, which states 
that he preceded others 'in recognising and demonstrating " the 
general circulation of the blood," u only a proof of the blindness of 
misplaced national vanity. 



HARVEY, WILLIAM 



45 



* Ex "forum dSsectfone, qualis sit' cordis motns." He minutely 
describes what he saw and handled in dogs, pigs, serpents, frogs 
and fishes, and even in slugs, oysters, lobsters and insects, in the 
transparent minima scuilla, " quae Anglice dicitur a shrimp" 
and lastly in the chick while still in the shell. In these investiga- 
tions he used a pcrspicUlvm or simple lens. He particularly 
describes his observations and experiments on the ventricles, 
the auricles, the arteries and the veins. He shows how the 
arrangement of the vessels in the foetus supports his theory. 
He adduces facts observed in disease as well as in health to prove 
the rapidity of the circulation. He explains how the mechanism 
of the valves in the veins is adapted, not, as Fabricius believed, 
to moderate the flow of blood from the heart, but to favour its 
flow to the heart. He estimates the capacity of each ventricle, 
and reckons the rate at which the whole mass of blood passes 
through it. He elaborately and clearly demonstrates the effect 
of obstruction of the blood-stream in arteries or in veins, by the 
forceps in the case of a snake, by a ligature on the arm of a man, 
and illustrates his argument by figures. He then sums up his 
conclusion thus: " Circulari quodam motu, in circuitu, agitari 
in animalibus sanguinem, ct esse in perpetuo motu; et hanc esse 
actionem sive functionem cordis quam pulsu peragit; et omnino 
mot us et pulsus cordis causam unam esse." Lastly, in the 15th, 
16th and 17th chapters, he adds certain confirmatory evidence, 
as the effect of position on the circulation, the absorption of 
animal poisons and of medicines applied externally, the muscular 
structure of the heart and the necessary working of its valves. 
The whole treatise, which occupies only 67 pages of large print 
in the quarto edition of 1766, is a model of accurate observation, 
patient accumulation of facts, ingenious experimentation, bold 
yet cautious hypothesis and logical deduction. 

In one point only was the demonstration of the circulation 
Incomplete. Harvey could not discover the capillary channels 
by which the blood passes from the arteries to the veins. This 
gap in the circulation was supplied several years later by the great 
anatomist Marcello Malpighi, who in 166 1 saw in the lungs of 
a frog, by the newly invented microscope, how the blood passes 
from the one set of vessels to the other. Harvey saw all that 
could be seen by the unaided eye in his observations on living 
animals; Malpighi, four years after Harvey's death, by another 
observation on a living animal, completed the splendid chain of 
evidence. If this detracts from Harvey's merit it leaves Servetus 
no merit at all. But in fact the existence cf the channels first 
seen by Malpighi was as clearly pointed to by Harvey's reasoning 
as the existence of Neptune by the calculations of Leverricr and 
of Adams. 

ie 
le 
:h 
Id 
at 
h, 
le 



already convinced of the truth of his theory, urged its publication, 
continued him in his lectureship, and paid him every honour in 
their power. In other countries the book was widely read and 
much canvassed. Few accepted the new theory; out no one 
dreamt of claiming the honour of it for himself, nor for several years 
did any one pretend that it could be found in the works of previous 
authors. The first attack on it was a feeble tract by one James 
Primeroee, a pupil of Jean Riolan (Exerc. et animadv. in libr. 
Harvei de motu cord, et sanj., 1630). Five years later Parisanus, 
an Italian physician, published his Lapis Lydius dt motu cord. 



et sang. (Venice, 1635). a still more bulky and futile performance. 
Primerose's attacks were " imbelha pleraque " and " sine ictu "; 
that of Parisanus " in quamplurimis turpius," according to the con- 
temporary judgment of Johann Vessling. Their dulness has pro- 
tected them from further censure. Caspar Hoffmann, professor at 
Nuremberg, while admitting the truth of the lesser circulation in 
the full Harveian sense, denied the rest of the new doctrine. To 
him the English anatomist replied in a short letter, still extant, 
with great consideration yet with modest dignity, beseeching htm 
to convince himself by actual inspection of the truth of the fact* in 
question. He concludes: " I accept your censure in the candid 
and friendly spirit in which you say you wrote it; do you also the 
same to me. now that I have answered you in the same spirit.** 
This letter Is dated May 1636, and in that year Harvey passed 
through Nuremberg with the earl of Arundel, and visited Hoffmann. 
But he failed to convince him; V nee tamen valuit Harveius vel 
coram," writes P. M. Schlegd, who, however, afterwards succeeded 
in persuading the obstinate old Galcnist to soften his opposition to 
the new doctrine, and thinks that his complete conversion might have 
been effected if he had but lived a little longer — " nee dubito quin 
conccssisset tandem in nostra castra." While in Italy the following 
year Harvey visited his old university of Padua, and demonstrated 
his views to Professor Vessling. A few months later this excellent 
anatomist wrote him a courteous and sensible letter, with certain 
ot 

8 



Ol 



R. 

At last Jean Riolan ventured to publish his Enckiridium ana* 
tomicum (1648), in which he attacks Harvey's theory, and proposes 
one of his own. Riolan bad accompanied the queen dowager of 
France (Maria de' Medici) on a visit to her daughter at Whitehall, 
and had there met Harvey and discussed his theory. He was, in the 
opinion of the judicious Haller, " vir aspcr et in nuperos suosque 
coaevos immitis ac nemini parcens, nimis avidus suarum laudum 
praeco, et se ipso fatente anatomicorum princeps.' 1 Harvey replied 
to the Enckiridium with perfectly courteous language and perfectly 
conclusive arguments, in two letters De circulation* sanguinis, 
which were published at Cambridge in 1649, and are still well worth 
reading. He speaks here of the " circuitus sanguinis a me in* 
ventua." Riolan was unconvinced, but lived to see another pro- 
fessor of anatomy appointed in his own university who taught 
Harvey's doctrines. Even in Italy, Trullius, professor of anatomy 
at Rome, expounded the new doctrine in 1651. But the most 
illustrious converts were Jean Pecquet of Dieppe, the discoverer of 
the thoracic duct, and of the true course of the lacteal vessels, and 
Thomas Bartholinus of Copenhagen, in his Anatome ex omnium 
veterum recentiorumque obsenalionibus, imprimis isutUuHonibus 
beaii met parentis Caspari Bartholini, ad circulations Harveianam 
et vasa Ivmpkoiica renovata (Leiden, 1651). At last Plemptus also 
retracted all his objections; for, as he candidly stated, having 
opened the bodies of a few living dogs. I find that all Harvey's state- 
ments are perfectly true." Hobbes of Malmcsbury could thus say in 
the preface to his EUmenta pkilosopkiae that his friend Harvey, 
"solus quod aciam, doctrinam novam superata invidia vivens 
stabilivit." 

It has been made a reproach to Harvey that he failed to appreciate 
the importance of the discoveries of the lacteal and lymphatic vessels 
by G. Aselli, J. Pecquet and C. Bartholinus. In three letters on the 
subject, one to Dr R. Morison of Paris (1652) and two to Dr Horst of 
Darmstadt (1655), a correspondent of Bartholin's, he discusses 
these observations, and shows himself unconvinced of their accuracy. 
He writes, however, with great moderation and reasonableness, and 
excuses himself from investigating the subject further on the score 
of the infirmities of age; he was then above seventy-four. The 
following quotation shows the spirit of these letters: " Laudo 
equidem summopere Pecqueti ahorumque jn indaganda veritate 
industriam singutarem, nee dubito quin multa adhuc in Democriti 
puteo abscondita tint, a venturi saeculi indefatigabili diligentia 
expromenda." Bartholin, though reasonably disappointed in not 
having Harvey's concurrence, speaks of him with the utmost respect, 
and generously says that the glory of discovering the movements of 
the heart and of the blood was enough for one man. 



+6 



HARVEY, WILLIAM 



Harvey?* Work on Generation.— Vft have seen how Dr. Ent per- 
suaded his friend to publish this book in 1651. It is between 
five and six times as long as the Exerc. de tnolu cord, el sang., 
and is followed by excursus De partu, De uteri memhranis, De 
conception*; but, though the fruit of as patient and extensive 
observations, its value is far inferior. The subject was far more 
abstruse, and in fact inaccessible to proper investigation without 
the aid of the microscope. And the field was almost untrodden 
since the days of Aristotle. Fabricius, Harvey's master, in his 
work De formation* ovi et pulli (162 1), had alone preceded him 
in modern times. Moreover, the seventy-two chapters which 
form the book lack the co-ordination so conspicuous in the earlier 
treatise, and some of them seem almost like detached chapters of 
a system which was never completed or finally revised. 

Aristotle had believed that the male pa of 

the future embryo, while the female only he 

seed; this is in fact the theory on wl of 

Aeschylus, Apollo obtains the acquittal < ;ht 

almost as "erroneously that each parent cc on 

of which produced the young animal. H ith 

due honour of Aristotle and Fabricius. t "; 

for, as he remarks, " eggs cost little and a ire 

to be had," and moreover " almost all a ch 

bring forth their young alive, and man h )tn 

eggs " (" omnia omnino animilia, ctiam cm 

adeo ipsum, ex ovo progigni "). This d. as 



1 tpsum t . w „ 

" omne vivum ex ovo," would alone stan 
the discoverer of the circulation of the blc 
of genius, and was not proved to be a I 
discovered the mammalian ovum in 182 
a careful anatomical description of the ova 
describes the new-laid egg, and then gives 
ance seen on the successive days of incub 
6th, the loth and the 14th, and lastly 



hatching. He then comments upon and corrects the opinions of 
Aristotle and Fabricius, declares against spontaneous generation 
(though in one passage he seems to admit the current doctrine of 
production of worms by putrefaction as an exception), proves that 
there is no semen focmineum. that the chalazae of the hen's eggs arc 
not the semen gafti, and that both parents contribute to the forma- 
tion of the egg. He describes accurately the first appearance of the 
ovarian ova as mere specks, their assumption of yelk and after- 
wards of albumen. In chapter xlv. he describes two methods of 
production of the embryo from the ovum : one is metamorphosis, or 
the direct transformation of pre-existing material, as a worm from 
an egg, or a butterfly from an aurelia (chrysalis); the other is 
effigenesis, or development with addition of parts, the true genera- 
tion observed in all higher animals. Chapters xlvi.-l. are devoted 
to the abstruse question of the efficient cause of generation, which, 
after much discussion of the opinions of Aristotle and of Senncrtius, 
Harvey refers to the action of both parents as the efficient instru- 
ments of the first great cause. 1 He then goes on to describe the 
order in which the several parts appear in the chicle He states that 
the punctum saliens or foetal heart is the first organ to be seen, and 
explains that the nutrition of the chick is not only effected by yelk 
conveyed directly into the midgut, as Aristotle taught, but also by 
absorption from yelk and white by the umbilical (omphalomcseraic) 
veins; on the fourth day of incubation appear two masses (which he 
oddly names vermictdus), one of which develops into three vesicles, 
to form the cerebrum, cerebellum and eyes, the other into the 
breastbone and thorax; on the sixth or seventh day come the 
viscera, and lastly, the feathers and other external parts. Harvey 
points out how nearly this order of development in the chick agrees 
with what he had observed in mammalian and particularly in human 
embryos. He notes the bifid apex of the foetal heart in man and 
the equal thickness of the ventricles, the soft cartilages which 
represent the future bones, the large amount of liquor amnii and 
absence of placenta which characterise the foetus in tho third month ; 
in the fourth the position of the testes in the abdomen, and the uterus 
with its Fallopian tubes resembling the uterus bicornis of the sheep; 
the large thymus; the caecum, small as in the adult, not forming a 



1 So in Exerc. liv.: "Superior itaquc ct divinior opifex, quam 
est homo, vidctur hominem fabricate et conservare, et nobilior 
artifex, quam gallus, pullum ex ovo producerc. Ncmpe agnoscimus 
Deum. creatorem summum atque omnipotentcm, in cunctorum 
animalium fabrica uhique praesentcm esse, et in operibus suis quasi 
digito monstrari: cujus in procreatione pulli instrumenta sint gallus 
et gallina. . . . Nee cuiquam sane haec attributa conveniunt nisi 
omnipotent! rcrum Principio, quocunque demum nomine ioip&um 
appellare libucrit: sive Mentem divinam cum Aristotclc, sive cum 
rlatone Animara Mundi, aut cum aliis Naturam naturantcm, vel 
cum ethnicis Saturnum aut Iovem; vel pot i us (ut nos deed) Crea- 
torem ac Patrem omnium quae in coelis et terris, a quo animalia 
eoruraque origines dependent, cuj usque nutu sive enatu fiunt et 
generantur omnia. 



second stomach as in the pig, the horse and the hare; the tabulated 
kidneys, like those of the seal (" vilulo," ac. morino) and porpoise, 
and the large suprarenal veins, not much smaller than those of the 
kidneys (li.-lvi). He failed, however, to trace the connexion of 
the uracfaus with the bladder. In the following chapters (txHL- 
lxxii.) he describes the process of generation in the fallow deer or 
the roe. After again insisting that all animals arise from ova, 
that a " conception " is an internal egg and an egg an extruded 
conception, he goes on to describe the uterus of the doe, the process 
of impregnation, and the subsequent development of the foetus and 
its membranes, the punctum saliens, the cotyledons of the placenta. 
and the " uterine milk," to which Sir William Turner recalled 
attention in later years. The treatise concludes with detached 
notes on the placenta, parturition and allied subjects. 

Harvey* 's other Writings and Medical Practice. — The remaining 
writings of Harvey which are extant are unimportant. A com- 
plete list of them will be found below, together with the titles of 
those which we know to be lost. Of these the most important 
were probably that on respiration, and the records of post- 
mortem examinations. From the following passage (De partu, 
p. 550) it seems that he had a notion of respiration being con- 
nected rather with the production of animal heat than, as then 
generally supposed, with the cooling of the blood. " Haec qui 
diligentcr pcrpendcrit, naturamquc aeris diligenter introspexerit, 
facile opinor fatcbitur eundem nee refrigerationis gratia nee in 
pabulum animalibus concedi. Haec autcm obiter duntaxat de 
respiratione diximus, proprio loco de eadem forsitan copiosius 
disceptaturL" 

Of Harvey as a practising physician we know very little. 
Aubrey tells us that " he paid his visits on horseback with a foot- 
doth, his man following on foot, as the fashion then was." He 
adds — " Though all of his profession would allow him to be an 
excellent anatomist, I never heard any that admired his thera- 
peutic way. I knew several practitioners that would not have 
given threepence for one of his bills " (the apothecaries used to 
collect physicians' prescriptions and sell or publish them to their 
own profit), " and that a man could hardly tell by bis bill what 
he did aim at." However this may have been, — and rational 
therapeutics was impossible when the foundation stone of physio- 
logy had only just been laid, — we know that Harvey was an active 
practitioner, performing such important surgical operations as 
the removal of a breast, and he turned his obstetric experience 
to account in his book on generation. Some good practical 
precepts as to the conduct of labour are quoted by Percivall 
Witlughby (1596-1685). He also took notes of the anatomy of 
disease; these unfortunately perished with his other manuscripts. 
Otherwise we might regard him as a forerunner of G. B. Mor- 
gagni; for Harvey saw that pathology is but a branch of physio- 
logy, and like it must depend first on accurate anatomy. He 
speaks strongly to this purpose in his first epistle to Riolan: 
"Sicut cnim sanorum et boni habitus corporum dissectio piuri- 
mum ad philosophiam et rectam physiologiam fadt, ita corporum 
morbosorum et cacheclicorum inspectio potissimum ad patho- 
logiam philosophic am." The only specimen we have of his 
observations in morbid anatomy is his account of the post- 
mortem examination made by order of the king on the body of 
the famous Thomas Parr, who died in 1635, at the reputed age 
of 152. Harvey insists on the value of physiological truths for 
their own sake, independently of their immediate utility; but 
he himself gives us an interesting example of the practical 
application of his theory of the circulation in the cure of a large 
tumour by tying the arteries which supplied it with blood [De 
general. Exerc. xix.). 

The following is believed to be a complete list of all the knowt 
writings of Harvey, published and unpublished : — 

Exercitatio anatomica de motu cordis et sanguinis, 4to (Frankfort* 
on-the-Main, 1628); Exercilationes duae anatomicae de circulation* 
sanguinis, ad Johannem Riolanum f /ilium. Parisiensem (Cambridge. 
1649); £xereitaliones de generation* animalium, quibus accedunt 
quaedam de partu, de membranis ac humoribus uteri, et de concep- 
tione, 4to (London, 1651); Anatomic Thomae Parr, first published 
in the treatise of Dr John Betts, De ortu et nature sanguinis, 8vo 
(London, 1669). Letters: (1) to Caspar Hoffmann, of Nuremberg, 
'May 1636; (2) to Schlcgel of Hamburg, April 1651; ft) three to 
Giovanni Nardi of Florence, July 1651. Dec 1653 and Nov. 1653: 
(4) two to Dr Morison of Paris, May 1652 ; (5) two to Dr Horst of 



HARVEY— HARZBURG 



+7 



Darmstadt, Feb. 1654-165) and July 1655; (6) to Dr VtackveW of 
Haarlem. May 1657. His letters to Hoffmann and Schlegel are on 
the circulation; those to Moricon, Horst and Viae Ic veld refer to 
the discovery of the lacteal* ; the two to Nardi are short letters of 
friendship. All these letters were published bv Sir George Ent m 
his collected works (Leiden, 1687). Of two MS. letters, one on 
official business to the secretary Dorchester was printed by Dr 
Aveling, with a facsimile of the crabbed handwriting (Memorials of 
Honey, 1875). and the other, about a patient, appears in Dr Robert 
Willis s Life of Harvey (1878). Praelectiones ana torn iae universalis 
per me Cut. Harveium medicum Londmtnsem, anal, el ckir. professor em, 
an. dom. (1616), aeiat. 37, — MS. notes of his Lumlctan lectures in 
Latin. — are in the British Museum library; an autotype reproduction 
was issued by the College of Physicians in 1886. An account of a 
second MS. jn the British Museum, entitled Gutielmus Harveius de 
tnusculis, motu locali, &c, was published by Sir G. E. Paget (Notice 
of an unpublished MS. of Harvey, London. i8«o). The following 
treatises, or notes towards them, were lost either in the pillaging 
of Harvey's house, or perhaps in the Are of London, which destroyed 
the old College of Physicians: A Treatise on Respiration, promised 
and probably at least in part completed (pp. 82, 550, ed. 1766); 
Observationes de usu Lienis; Observaliones die motu locali, perhaps 
identical with the above-mentioned manuscript : Trattatum physio- 
logicum: Anatomia medicalis (apparently notes of morbid anatomy); 
De teneratione insectorum. The fine 4to edition of Harvey's Works, 
published by the Royal College of Physicians in 1766, was super- 
intended by Dr Mark Akenslde: it contains the two treatises, 
the account of the post-mortem examination of old Parr, and the 
six letters enumerated above. A translation of this volume by Dr 
Willis, with Harvey's will, was published by the Sydenham Society, 
8vo (London. 1849). \ 

The following are the principal biographies of I larvcy : in Aubrey's 
Letters of Eminent Persons, Ac, vol. ii. (London, 1813), first pub- 
lished in 1685. the only contemporary account ; in Baylc's Diction- 
naire historian* el critique (1608 and 1720; Enc. ed.. 1738); 
in the Biographia Brilannica, ana in Ait ken s Biographical Memoirs; 
the Latin Life by Dr Thomas Lawrence, prefixed to the college 
edition of Harvey's Works in 1766; memoir in Lives of British 
Physicians (London, 1830); a Life by Dr Robert Willis, founded on 
that by Lawrence, and prefixed to his English edition of Harvey 
in 1847; the much enlarged Life by the same author, published in 
1878: the biography by Dr William Munk in the Roll of the College 
of Physicians, vol. i. (2nd ed., 1879). 

The literature which has arisen on the great discovery of Harvey, 
on his methods and his merits, would filla library. The most im- 
portant contemporary writings have been mentioned above. The 
following list gives some of the most remarkable in modern times: 
the article in Bayle's dictionary quoted above; Anatomical Lectures, 
by Wm. Hunter. M.D. (1784) ; Sprengell, Ceschichle der Armeikunde 
(Halle, 1800). vol. iv.; Flourens, Hisloire de la circulation (1854); 
Lewes. Physiology of Common Life (i8v>), vol. i. pp. 29 | -345I 
Ccradini, La Scoperla deJla circolazione del sangue (Milan, 1876); 
Tollin, Die Entdeckmng des Blutkreislaufs^durch Michael Servet 
(Jena, 1876); Kirchner, Die Entdeckung des Blutkreislaufs (Berlin, 
1878): Willis, in his Life of Harvey; Wharton Jones, " Lecture on 
the Circulation of the Blood." Lancet for Oct. 25 and Nov. 1, 1879: 
and the various Harteian Orations, especially those by Sir E. Sieve- 
king, Dr Guy and Professor George Rollestoo. (P. H. P.-S.) 

HARVEY, a city of Cook county, Illinois, U.S.A., about 18 m. 
S. of the Chicago Court House. Pop. (1000) 5395 (982 foreign- 
born); (1910) 7227. It is served by the Chicago Terminal Transfer, 
the Grand Trunk and the Illinois Central railways. Harvey is 
1 manufacturing and residence suburb of Chicago. Among its 
nanufactures are railway, foundry and machine-shop supplies, 
nining and ditching machinery, stone crushers, street-making 
tnd street -cleaning machinery, stoves and motor-vehicles. It 
vas named in honour of Turlington W. Harvey, a Chicago 
apitalist, founded in 1890, incorporated as a village in 1891 
tnd chartered as a city in 1895. 

HARWICH, a municipal borough and seaport in the Harwich 
>arliamemary division of Essex, England, on the extremity of 
1 small peninsula projecting into the estuary of the Stour and 
)rwell, 70 m. N.E. by E. of London by the Great Eastern 
ailway. Pop. (1001), 10,070. It occupies an elevated situation, 
nd a wide view is obtained from Beacon Hill at the southern 
ad of the esplanade. The church of St Nicholas was built of 
•rick in 1821; and there are a town hall and a custom-house. 
he harbour is one of the best on the east coast of England, and 
% stormy weather is largely used for shelter. A breakwater 
nd sea-wall prevent the blocking of the harbour entrance and 
ncroachments of the sea; and there is another breakwater at 
andguard Point on the opposite (Suffolk) shore of the estuary. 
he principal imports are grain and agricultural produce, timber 



and coal, and the export! cement and fish. Harwich is one of 
the principal English ports for continental passenger tfaffic, 
steamers regularly serving the Hook of Holland, Amsterdam, 
Rot terdam, Ant werp, Esbjerg, Copenhagen and Hamburg. The 
continental trains of the Great Eastern railway run to Parkeston 
Quay, x m. from Harwich up the Stour, where the passenger 
steamers start. The fisheries are important, principally those 
for shrimps and lobsters. There are cement and shipbuilding 
works. The port is the headquarters of the Royal Harwich 
Yacht Gub. There are batteries at and opposite Harwich, and 
modern works on Shotley Point, at the fork of the two estuaries. 
There arc also several of the Martello towers of the Napoleonic 
era. At Landguard Fort there are important defence works with 
heavy modern guns commanding the main channel This has 
been a point of coast defence since the time of James I. Between 
the Parkeston Quay and Town railway stations is that of Dover- 
court, an adjoining parish and popular watering-place. Harwich 
is under a mayor, 4 aldermen and 12 councillors. Area, 1541 
acres. * 

Harwich (Herewica, Hercwyck) cannot be shown to have been 
inhabited very early, although in the 18th century remains of a 
camp, possibly Roman, existed there. Harwich formed part of 
the manor of Dovcrcourt. It became a borough in 1319 by a 
charter of Edward II., which was confirmed in 1342 and 1378, 
and by each of the Lancastrian kings. The exact nature and 
degree of its self-government is not dear. Harwich received 
charters in 1547, 1 553 and 1 560. In 1604 James I. gave it a charter 
which amounted to a new constitution, and from this charter 
begins the regular parliamentary representation. Two burgesses 
had attended parliament in 1343, but none had been summoned 
since. Until 1867 Harwich returned two members; it then lost 
one, and in 1885 it was merged in the county. Included in the 
manor of Dovcrcourt, Harwich from 1086 was for long held by 
the de Vcre family. In 1 252 Henry III. granted to Roger Bigod 
a market here every Tuesday, and a fair on Ascension day, and 
eight days after. In 1320 a grant occurs of a Tuesday market, 
but no fair is mentioned. James I. granted a Friday market,* 
and two fairs, at the feast of St Philip and St James, and on 
St Luke's day. The fair has died out, but markets arc still 
held on Tuesday and Friday. Harwich has always had a 
considerable trade; in the 14th century merchants came 
efen from Spain, and there was much trade in wheat and 
wool with Flanders. But the passenger traffic appears to have 
been as important at Harwich in the 14th century as it is now. 
Shipbuilding was a considerable industry at Harwich in the 
17th century. 

HARZBURO, a town of Germany, in the duchy of Brunswick, 
beautifully situated in a deep and well-wooded vale at the north 
foot of (be Harz Mountains, at the terminus of the Brunswick- 
Harzburg railway, 5 m. E.S.E. from Goslar and 18 m. S. 
from WolfcnbUltel. Pop. (1905), 4396. The Radau, a mountain 
stream, descending from the Brock en, waters the valley and adds 
much to its picturesque charm. The town is much frequented 
as a summer residence. It possesses brine and carbonated springs, 
the Juliushall saline baths being about a mile to the south of 
the town, and a hydropathic establishment. A mile and a half 
south from the town lies the Burgberg, 1500 ft. above sea-level, 
on whose summit, according to tradition, was once an altar to 
the heathen idol Krodo, still to be seen in the Ulrich chapel at 
Goslar. There are on the summit of the hill the remains of an 
old castle, and a monument erected in 1875 to Prince Bismarck, 
with an inscription taken from one of bis speeches against 
the Ultramontane claims of Rome— "Nock Canossa tekm 
vrir nichl.** 

The castle on the Burgberg called the Harzburg is famous in 
German history. It was built between 1065 and 1069, but was 
laid iri ruins by the Saxons in 1074; again it was built and 
again destroyed during the struggle between the emperor 
Henry IV. and the Saxons. By Frederick I. it was granted to 
Henry the Lion, who caused it to be rebuilt about 1 180. It was 
a frequent residence of Otto IV., who died therein, and after 
being frequently besieged and taken, it passed to the house of 



+8 



HARZ MOUNTAINS— HASA, EL 



Brunswick. It ceased to be of importance as a fortress after the 
Thirty Years' War, and gradually fell into ruins. 

See Delius, Uniersuckungen abet die Geukukle der Hanburg 
(Halberstadt, 1826); Dommes, Hanburg und seine Umgebung 
(Goslar. 1862); Jacobs, Die Hanburg und Hue Ceuhkkte (1885); 
and Stolle, Fuhrer von Bad Hanburg (1809). 

HARZ MOUNTAINS (also spelt Hartz, Ger. Harzgebirge, anc. 
Silva Hcrcynia), the most northerly mountain-system of 
Germany, situated between the rivers Weser and Elbe, occupy 
an area of 784 sq. m., of which 45s belong to Prussia, 386 to 
Brunswick and 43 to Anhalt. Their greatest length extends in 
a S.E. and N.W. direction for 57 m., and their maximum breadth 
is about 20 m. The group is made up of an irregular series of 
terraced plateaus, rising here and there into rounded summits, 
and intersected in various directions by narrow, deep valleys. 
The north-western and higher part of the mass is called the Ober 
or Upper Harz; the south-eastern and more extensive part, 
the Unter or Lower Hare; while the N.W. and S.W. slopes of 
the Upper Harz form, the Vorhare. The Brocken group, which 
divides the Upper and Lower Harz, is generally regarded as 
belonging to the first. The highest summits of the Upper Harz 
are the Brocken (3747 ft.), the HcinrichshShe (3425 ft.), the 
Konigsberg (3376 ft.) and the Wurmberg (3176 ft.); of the 
Lower Harz, the Josephshohe in the Auerberg group and the 
Viktorhehe in the Ramberg, each 1887 ft. Of these the Brocken 
(q.v.) is celebrated for the legends connected with it, immortal- 
ize^ in Goethe's Faust. Streams are numerous, but all small. 
While rendered extensively useful, by various skilful artifices, in 
working the numerous mines of the district, at other parts of 
their course they present the most picturesque scenery in the 
Harz. Perhaps the finest valley is the rocky Bodethal, with the 
Rosstrappe, the Hexentanzplatz, the Baumannshdhle and the 
Bielshohle. 

The Harz is a mass of Pa!a< >ic 

strata of north Germany, and es, 

schists, quartzitcs and limest lis, 

but the Brocken and Victor te, 

•and diabases and diabase ti di- 

mentary deposits. The Sil >us 

systems are represented — thi he 

greater part of the hills S.E to 

Wernigerode, while N.W. of 1 re- 

dominates. A few patches of he 

borders of the hills near llfcld, Jy 

upon the Devonian. The str W, 

but the general strike of the fc iu, 

is N.E. or N.N.E. Thcwhol< nt 

Hercynian chain of North El ne 

from the Harz), and is the n< ks 

of the Ardennes and the Eif< ok 

place towards the close of tl to 

which they owe their presi -y. 

Metalliferous veins are comm he 

silver-bearing lead veins of h or 

Lower Carboniferous. 

Owing to its position as the first range which the northerly 
winds strike after crossing the north German plain, the climate 
on the summit of the Harz is generally raw and damp, even in 
summer. In 1895 an observatory was opened on the top of the 
Brocken, and the results of the first five years (1896-1900) showed 
a July mean of 50° Fahr., a February mean of 24-7°, and a yearly 
mean of 36-6°. During the same five years the rainfall averaged 
64 § ins. annually. But while the summer is thus relatively un- 
genial on the top of the Harz, the usual summer heat of the 
lower-lying valleys is greatly tempered and cooled; so that, 
adding this to the natural attractions of the scenery, the deep 
forests, and the legendary and romantic associations attaching 
to every fantastic rock and ruined castle, the Harz is a favourite 
summer resort of the German people. Among the more popular 
places of resort are Harzburg, Thalc and the Bodethal; Blanken- 
burg, with the Teufelsmauer and the HermannshShle; Werni- 
gerode, Usenburg, Grand, Lauterberg, Hubertusbad, Alexisbad 
and Suderode. Some of these, and other places not named, add 
to their natural attractions the advantage of mineral springs and 
baths, pine-needle baths, whey cures, &c. The Harz is pene- 
trated by several railways, among them a rack-railway up the 



Brocken, opened in 1898. Toe district is traversed by excellent 
roads in all directions. 

The northern summits are destitute of trees, but the lower 
slopes of the Upper Harz are heavily wooded with pines and firs. 
Between the forests of these stretch numerous peat-mosses, 
which contain in their spongy reservoirs the sources of many 
small streams. On the Brocken are found one or two arctic and 
several alpine, plants. In the Lower Harz the forests contain a 
great variety of timber. The oak, elm and birch are common, 
while the beech especially attains an unusual size and beauty. 
The walnut-tree grows in the eastern districts. 

The last bear was killed in the Harz in 1705, and the last lynx 
in 1817, and since that time the wolf too has become extinct; 
but deer, foxes, wild cats and badgers are still found in the 
forests. 

The Harz is one of the richest mineral storehouses in Germany, 
and the chief industry is mining, which has been carried on since 
the middle of the xoth century. The most important mineral b 
a peculiarly rich argentiferous lead, but gold in small quantities, 
copper, iron, sulphur, alum and arsenic are also found. Mining 
is carried on principally at KJauslhaJ and St Andreasberg in the 
Upper Harz. Near the latter is one of the deepest mining shafts 
in Europe, namely the Samson, which goes down 2700 ft. or 720 
ft. below sea-level. For the purpose of getting rid of the water, 
and obviating the flooding of such deep workings, it has been 
found necessary to construct drainage works of some magnitude. 
As far back as 1777*- 1709 the Georgsstollen was cut through the 
mountains from the east of Klausthal westward to Grand, a 
distance of 4 m.; but this proving insufficient, another sewer, 
the Ernst-Auguststollen, no less than 14 m. in length, was made 
from the same neighbourhood to Gittelde, at the west side of the 
Harz, in 1 851- 1864. Marble, granite and gypsum are worked; 
and large quantities of vitriol are manufactured. The vast 
forests that cover the mountain slopes supply the materials 
for a considerable trade in timber. Much wood is exported for 
building and other purposes, and in the Harz itself is used as 
fuel. The sawdust of the numerous milk is collected for use 
in the manufacture of paper. Turf-cutting, coarse lace-making 
and the breeding of canaries and native song-birds also occupy 
many of the people. Agriculture is carried on chiefly on the 
plateaus of the Lower Harz; but there is excellent pasturage 
both in the north and in the south. In the Lower Harz, as in 
Switzerland, the cow?, which carry bells harmoniously tuned, 
are driven up into the heights in early summer, returning to the 
sheltered regions in late autumn. 

The inhabitants are descended from various stocks. The 
Upper and Lower Saxon, the Thuringian and the Frankish 
races have all contributed to form the present people, and their 
respective influences are still to be traced in the varieties of 
dialect. The boundary line between High and Low German 
passes through the Harz. The Harz was the last stronghold of 
paganism in Germany, and to that fact are due the legends, in 
which no district is richer, and the fanciful names given by the 
people to peculiar objects and appearances of nature. 

»ally since 1868); 

Gt anasckaflsb&dern 

(H tonograpkien tmr 

Er rtbers. Dew Han 

it |; Hampe, Hen 

h Ur Geognosic da 

Hi tsagen (2nd ed., 

Le rsegen des Hants 

!B > und Unierhan 

K (Leipzig. 1895); 

HASA, EL (Aha, Al Hasa), a district in the east of Arabia 
stretching along the shore of the Persian Gulf from Kuwet in 29* 
20' N. to the south point of the Gulf of Bahrein in 25* id' N., a 
length of about 360 m. On the W. it is bounded by Nejd, and 
on the S.E. by the peninsula of El Katr which forms part of 
Oman. The coast is low and flat and has no deep-water port 
along its whole length with the exception of Kuwet; from that 
place' to El Katif the country is barren and without villages 



HASAN AND HOSAIN— HASDEU 



49 



or permanent settlements, and is ailly occupied by nomad tribes, 
of which the principal are the Bani Hajar, Ajman and Rhftlid. 
The interior consists of low stony ridges rising gradually to the 
inner plateau. The oases of Hofuf and Katif , however, form a 
strong contrast to the barren wastes that cover the greater part 
of the district. Here an inexhaustible supply of underground 
water (to which the province owes its name Hasa) issues in strong 
springs! marking, according to Arab geographers, the course of a 
great subterranean river draining the Nejd highlands. Hofuf the 
capital, a town of 15,000 to 20,000 inhabitants, withits neighbour 
Mubiriz scarcely lea populous, forms the centre of a thriving 
district 50 m. long by 15 m. in breadth, containing numerous 
villages each with richly cultivated fields and gardens. The town 
walls enclose a space of 1 J by x m., at the north-west angle 
of which is a remarkable citadel attributed to the Carmathkn 
princes. Mubiriz is celebrated for its hot spring, known as Urn 
Saba or " mother of seven," from the seven channels by which 
its water is distributed. Beyond the present limits of the oasis 
much of the country is well supplied with water, and ruined 
sites and half -obliterated canals, show that it has only relapsed 
into waste in recent times. Cultivation reappears at Katif, a 
town situated on a small bay some 35 m> north-west of Bahrein. 
Date groves extend for several miles along the coast, which is 
low and muddy. The district is fertile but the climate is hot and 
unhealthy; still, owing to its convenient position, the town has 
a considerable trade with Bahrein and the gulf ports on one side 
and the interior of Nejd on the other. The fort is a strongly built 
enclosure attributed, like that at Hofuf, to the Carmathian prince 
AbuTahir. _ 

"Ukcr or 'Ujer is the nearest port to Hofuf, from which it is 
distant about 40 m.; large quantities of rice and piece goods 
transhipped at Bahrein are landed here and sent on by caravan 
to Hofuf, the great entrepot for the trade between southern Nejd 
and the coast. It also shares In the valuable pearl fishery of 
Bahrein and the adjacent coast. 

Politically £1 Hasa is a dependency of Turkey, and its capital 
Hofuf is the headquarters of the sanjak or district of Nejd. 
Hofuf, Katif and £1 Katr were occupied by Turkish garrisons in 
1871, and the occupation has been continued in spite of British 
protest as to £1 Katr, which according to the agreement made in 
1867, when Bahrein was taken under British protection, was 
tributary to the latter. Turkish claims to Kuwet have not been 
admitted by Great Britain. 

Authorities. — W. G. Palgrave, Central and Eastern Arabia 
(Loadon, 1865); L. Pelly, Journal R.G.S. (1866); S. M. Zwemer, 
Geog. Journal (1903) ; G. F. Sadlier, Diary of a Journey across Arabia 
(Bombay, 1866); V. Cairo!, The Middle East (London. 1904). 

QASAH and gOSAIH (or IJusein), sons of the fourth 
Mahommedan caliph All by his wife Fatima, daughter of 
Mahomet. On Ali's death Hasan was proclaimed caliph, but 
the strength of Moawiya who had rebelled against All was such 
that he resigned his claim on condition that be should have the 
disposal of the treasure stored at Kufa, with the revenues of 
Darabjird. This secret negotiation came to the ears of IJasan's 
mpporters, a mutiny broke out and Hasan was wounded. He 
-etired to Medina where he died about 669. The story that he 
ras poisoned at Moawiya's instigation is generally discredited 
see Caliphate, sect. B, § 1). Subsequently his brother IJosain 
ras invited by partisans in Kufa to revolt against Moawiya's 
uccessor Yaxid. He was, however, defeated and killed at 
Cerbela on the 10th of October (Muharram) 680 (see Caliphate, 
ect. B, 5 a od init.). IJosain is the hero of the Passion Play 
vhich is performed annually (e.g. at Kerbela) on the anniversary 
>f his death by the Shf ites of Persia and India, to whom from 
he earliest times the family of All are the only true descendants of 
.fabomet. The play lasts for several days and concludes with 
be carrying out of the coffins (tab «) of the martyrs to an open 
>lace in the neighbourhood. 

See Sir Wro. Muir, The Caliphate (1883); Sir Lewis Pelly, The 
Oracle Play of Hasan and Hosem (1879). 

HASAN UL-BA$Rl [Aba Sa'dd ul-Hasan ibn AbM-rJasan 
fassar ul-Basrl], (642-728 or 737), Iranian theologian, was 

xm 2 



born at Medina, - Hb father was a freedman of Zaid ibn Th&bit, 
one of the Ansar (Helpers of the Prophet), his mother a client of 
Umm Salama, a wife of Mahomet. Tradition says that Umm 
Salama often nursed Hasan in his infancy. He was thus one 
of the 7Wfi* (i.e. of the generation that succeeded the Helpers). 
He became a teacher of Basra and founded a school there. 
Among his pupils was Wasil ibn 'At&, the founder of the 
Mo'taziUtcs. He himself was a great supporter of orthodoxy 
and the most important representative of asceticism in the time 
of its first development. With him fear is the basis of morality, 
and sadness the characteristic of his religion. Life b only a 
pilgrimage, and comfort must be denied to subdue the passions. 
Many writers testify to the purity of hb life and to hb excelling 
in the virtues of Mahomet's own companions. He was " as if 
he were in the other world." In politics, too, be adhered to the 
earliest principles of Islam, being strictly opposed to the in- 
herited caliphate of the Omayyads and a believer in the election 
of the caliph. _ 
Hb life is given in NawfiwTs Biorrapkical Dictionary (ed. P. 



HASBEYA, or Hasbeiya, a town of the Druses, about 36 m. 
W. of Damascus, situated at the foot of Mt. Hermon in Syria, 
overlooking a deep amphitheatre from which a brook flows to 
the Hasb&ni. The population b about 5000 (4000 Christians). 
Both sides of the valley are planted in terraces with olives, vines 
and other fruit trees. The grapes are either dried or made 
into a kind of syrup. In 1846 an American Protestant mission 
was established in the town. This little community suffered 
much persecution at first from the Greek Church, and afterwards 
from the Druses, by whom in i860 nearly 1000 Christians were 
massacred, while others escaped to Tyre or Sidon. The castle 
in Hasbeya was held by the crusaders under Count Oran; but 
In 1x71 the Druse emirs of the great Shehib family (see Druses) 
recaptured it. In 1205 thb family was confirmed in the lordship 
of the town and dbtrict, which they held till the Turkish 
authorities took possession of the castle in the 19th century. 
Near Hasbeya are bitumen pits let by the government; and to 
the north, at the source of the Hasb&ni, the ground b volcanic 
Some travellers have attempted to identify Hasbeya with the 
biblical Baal-Gad or Baal-Hermon. 

.gASDAI IBN J5HAPRUT, the founder of the new culture of 
the Jews in Moorish Spain in the xoth century. He was both 
physician and minister to Caliph Abd ar- Rahman III. in Cordova* 
A man of wide learning and culture, he encouraged the settlement 
of Jewish scholars in Andalusia, and hb patronage of literature, 
science and art promoted the Jewish renaissance in Europe. 
Poetry, philology, philosophy all nourished under hb encourage- 
ment, and hb name was handed down to posterity as the first 
of the many Spanish Jews who combined diplomatic skill with 
artistic culture. Thb type was the creation of the Moors in 
Andalusia, and the Jews ably seconded the Mahommedans 
in the effort to make life at once broad and deep. (I. A.) 

HASDEU, or Hajdeu, BOGDAK PETRICBICD (1836-1007), 
Rumanian philologist, was bom at Khotin in Bessarabia in 
1836, and studied at the university of Kharkov. In r8s8 he 
first settled in Jassy as professor of the high school and librarian. 
He may be considered as the pioneer in many branches of 
Rumanian philology and history. At Jassy he started hb Arckiva 
historica a Romaniei (1865-1867), in which a large number of 
old documents in Slavonic and Rumanian were published for 
the first time. ' In 1870 he inaugurated Cotumna lui Traian, 
the best philological review* of the time in Rumania. In his 
Cuoente den Balrani (2 vols., 1878-1881) he was the first to 
contribute to the history of apocryphal literature in Rumania. 
Hb Historia crilica a Romanilor (1875), though incomplete, 
marks the beginning of critical investigation into the history 
of Rumania. Hasdeu edited the ancient Psalter of Coresi of 
1577 (PsaUirea lui Coresi, 1881). Hb Etymologlcum magnum 
Romaniae (1S86, &c) b the beginning of an encyclopaedic 
dictionary of the Rumaiihn language, though never finished 



5° 



HASDRUBAL— HASLINGDEN 



beyond the letter B. In 1876 he-was appointed director of the 
state archives in Bucharest and in 1878 professor of philology 
at the university of Bucharest. His works, which include one 
drama, Rasvan si Vidra, bear the impress of great originality 
of thought, and the author is often carried away by his profound 
erudition and vast imagination. Hasdeu was a keen politician. 
After the death of his only child Julia in 1888 he became a 
mystic and a strong believer in spiritism. He died at Campina 
on the 7th of September 1007. CM. C.) 

HASDRUBAL, the name of several Carthaginian generals, 
among whom the following are the most important. — 

x. The son-in-law of Hamilcar Barca (?.».), who followed 
the latter in his campaign against the governing aristocracy 
at Carthage at the close of the First Punic War, and in his 
subsequent career of conquest in Spain. After Hamilcar's 
death (22$) Hasdrubal, who succeeded him in the command, 
extended the newly acquired empire by skilful diplomacy, and 
consolidated it by the foundation of New Carthage (Cartagena) 
as the capital of the new province, and by a treaty with Rome 
winch fixed the Ebro as the boundary between the two powers. 
In 221 he was killed by an assassin. 

Polybius ii. I ; Livy xxL 1 ; Appian. Htspanka, 4-8. 

2. The second son of Hamilcar Barca, and younger brother 
of Hannibal. Left in command of Spain when Hannibal departed 
to Italy (218), he fought for six years against the brothers 
Gnaeus and Publius Scipio. He had on the whole the worst 
of the conflict, and a defeat in 216 prevented him from joining 
Hannibal in Italy at a critical moment; but in 212 he com- 
pletely routed his opponents, both the Scipios being killed. He 
was subsequently outgeneraled by Publius Scipio the Younger, 
who in 200 captured New Carthage and gained other advantages. 
In the same year he was summoned to join his brother in Italy. 
He eluded Scipio by crossing the Pyrenees at their western 
extremity, and, making his way thence through Gaul and the 
Alps in safety, penetrated far into Central Italy (207). He was 
ultimately checked by two Roman armies, and being forced to 
give battle was decisively defeated on the banks of the Metauru*. 
Hasdrubal himself fell in the fight; his head was cut off and 
thrown into Hannibal's camp as a sign of his utter defeat. 

Polybius x, 34-xi. 3; Livy xxvii. 1-51; Appian. Bcllum Hanni- 
balicum, ch. lit. sqq. ; R. Oehler, Der Uixte Feldsug des Barhdcn 
Hasdrubal* (Berlin, 1807); C. Lehmann, Die Angrtffe dcr drei 
Barkiden auf Italien (Leipzig, 1905). See also Punic Wars. 

EASE. CARL BENEDICT (1 780-1864), French Hellenist, of 
German extraction, was born at Suiza near Naumburg on the 
nth of May 1780. Having studied at Jena and Helmstedt, in 
1801 he made his way on foot to Paris, where he was commis- 
sioned by the comte de Choiseul-Gouffier, late ambassador to 
Constantinople, to edit the works of Johannes Lydus from a 
MS. given to Choiseul by Prince Mourousi. Hase thereupon 
decided to devote himself to Byzantine history and literature, 
on which he became the acknowledged authority. In 1805 he 
obtained an appointment in the MSS. department of the royal 
library; in 1816 became professor of palaeography and modern 
Greek at the £cole Royale, and in 1852 professor of compara- 
tive grammar in the university. In 1812 he was selected to 
superintend the studies of Louis Napoleon (afterwards Napoleon 
III.) and his brother. He died on the 21st of March 1864. His 
most important works are the editions of Leo Diaconus and 
other Byzantine writers (1810), and of Johannes Lydus, 2te 
oslentis (1823), a masterpiece of textual restoration, the diffi- 
culties of which were aggravated by the fact that the MS. had 
for a long time been stowed away in a wine-barrel in a monastery. 
He also edited part of the Greek authors in the collection of the 
Historians of the Crusades and contributed many additions 
(from the fathers, medical and technical writers, scholiasts and 
other sources) to the new edition of Stephanus's Thesaurus, 

See J. D. Guieniaut, Notice historiqne sur la vie et Us travaux de 
Carl Benedict Hose (Paris, 1867): articles in Nouvelle Biographie 
glnhale and AU%emeine deutsclie Biographic' and a collection of 
autobiographical letters, Bricfc von der Wanacrung und aus Paris, 
edited by O. Heine (1894). containing a vivid account of Hase's 

tourney, his enthusiastic impressions of Paris and the hardships of 
lis early life. 



f HASE. KARL AUGUST VON (1 800-1800), German Protestant 
1 theologian and Church historian, was bom at Stembacfa in Saxoiy 
1 on the 2 5th of August 1 800. He studied at Leipzig and Erlangea, 
and in 1829 was called to Jena at professor of theology. He 
retired in 1883 and was made a baron. He died at Jena 00 the 
3rd of January 1800. Hase's aim was to reconcile modern culture 
with historical Christianity in a scientific way. But though a 
liberal theologian, he was no dry rationalist, Indeed, he vigor- 
ously attacked rationalism, as distinguished from the rational 
principle, charging it with being unscientific inasmuch as it 
ignored the historical significance of Christianity, shut its eyes 
to individuality and failed to give religious feeling its due. His 
views are presented scientifically in his Evangdisck-preteMen- 
tische Degmotik (1826, 6th ed., 1870), the value of which M lies 
partly in the full and judiciously chosen historical materials 
prefixed to each dogma, and partly in the skill, caution and tact 
with which the permanent religious significance of various 
dogmas is discussed " (Otto Pfleiderer). More popular in style is 
his Gnosis oder prot.-evang. GloubertsUkrc (3 vols., 1827- 1829, and 
ed. in 2 vols., 1860*1870). But his reputation rests chiefly on his 
treatment of Church history in his Kirckcngesekickte, LcJtrbucm 
tutUickstfur okodemtuke Vorlesungen (1834, 12th ed., 1900) 

His biographical studies, Fran* von Assist (1636; 2nd ed., 1893), 
Katertno von Siena (1864, and ed.. 189a). Neue PropkcUn (Die 
Jungfrau von Orleans, Savonarola, Thomas Munxer) are judicious 
and sympathetic Other works are: Hutterus redtvtvus oder Dog- 



mahk der cvang4uth. Ktrche (1827; 12th ed., 1883), in which he 
sought to present the teaching of the Protestant church in such a 

1 H utter would have reconstructed it, had he still been alive; 

Jesu (1829, 5th ed. 1865, Eng. trans., i860); in an enlarged 
•w.iu, Gescktchte Jesu (2nd ed., 1891); and Handbuch der &ot. 
Polemik gegen die rom.-kath, Ktrche (1862; 7th ed., 1900; Eng. 



ege 

& 



trans., 1006} 

For his hie see his Ideate und Irrtimer (1872, 5th ed., 1694) *°d 
Annalen meines Lebens (1891), and cf. generally Otto Pfleiderer, 
Development of Theology (1890); F. Lichtenberger, Hist, of German 
Theology (1889). 

HASHISH, or Hasheesh, the Arabic name, meaning literally 
" dried herb," for the various preparations of the Indian hemp 
plant {Cannabis indua), used as a narcotic or intoxicant in the 
East, and either smoked, chewed or drunk (sec Hemp and Bmakg). 
From the Arabic kasktsfan, £*. " hemp-eaters," comes the English 
" assassin " (see Assassin). 

HASLEMERE, a market-town in the Guildford parliamentary 
division of Surrey, England, 43 m. S.W from London by the 
London & South- Western railway It is situated in an elevated 
valley between the bold ridges of Hindhead (895 ft.) and Black- 
down (918 ft.). Their summits are open and covered with heath, 
but their flanks and the lower ground are magnificently wooded 
The hills are deeply scored by steep and picturesque valleys, of 
which the most remarkable i& the Devil's Punch Bowl, a hollow 
of regular form on the west flank of Hindhead. The invigorating 
air has combined with scenic attraction to make the district a 
favourite place of residence. Professor Tyndall built a house on 
the top of Hindhead, setting an example followed by many 
others. On Blackdown, closely screened by plantations, » 
Aid worth, built for Alfred, Lord Tennyson, who died here in 
1892. George Eliot stayed for a considerable period at Shotter- 
mill, a neighbouring village* Pop. of Haslemere (1001), 2614; 
of Hindhead, 666. 

' HASLINGDEN, a market-town and municipal borough in the 
Rossendale and Heywood parliamentary divisions of Lancashire, 
England, 19 m. N. by W. from Manchester by the Lancashire & 
Yorkshire railway. Pop. (r 001), 18,543. It lies in a hilly district 
on the borders of the forest of Rossendale, and is supposed by 
some to derive its name from the hazel trees which formerly 
abounded in its neighbourhood. The old town stood on the 
slope of a hill, but the modern part has extended about its base. 
The parish church of St James was rebuilt in 1780, with the 
exception of the tower, which dates from the time of Henry MIL 
The woollen manufacture was formerly the staple. The 
town, however, steadily increasing in importance, has cotton, 
woollen and engineering works — coal-mining, quarrying and 
brickmaking are carried on in the neighbourhood. The borough, 



HASPE— HASSELQUIST 



5« 



■itiK«porat«d In xS^t, comprised several towoships and puts of 
townshlpe, but under the Local Government Act of 1804 these 
were united into one civil parish. The corporation consists of a 
mayor, 6 aldermen and 18 councillors. Area, 8x06 acres. 

HA8PB; a town of Germany, in the Prussian province of 
Westphalia, in the valley of the Ennepe, at the confluence of the 
Hasper, and on the railway from Dusseldorf to Dortmund, 10 m. 
N.E. of Barmen by rail. Pop. (1005), 19,813. Its industries 
include iron foundries, rolling mills, puddling furnaces, and 
manufactures of iron, steel and brass wares and of machines. 
Haape was raised to the rank of a town in 1873. 

HASSAM, CHILDB (1850- ), American figure and land- 
scape painter, born in Boston, Massachusetts, was a pupil of 
Boulanger and Lef ebvre in Paris. He soon fell under the influence 
of the Impressionists, and took to painting in a style of his own, 
in brilliant colour, with effective touches of pure pigment. He 
won a bronte medal at the Paris Exhibition of 1880; medals at 
the World's Fair, Chicago, 1803; Boston Art Club, 1806; 
Philadelphia Art Club, 1892; Carnegie Institute, Pittsburg, 
1808; Buffalo Pan-American, 1001; Temple gold medal, 
Pennsylvania Academy of Fine Arts, Philadelphia, 1809; and 
silver medal, Paris Exhibition, 1000. He became a member of 
the National Academy of Design, the Society of American 
Artists, the Ten Americans, the American Water Colour Society, 
the Society Nationale des Beaux Arts, Paris, and the Secession 
Society, Munich. 

HASSAN, a town and district of Mysore, India. The town 
dates from the r ith century and had in ioox a population of 8241. 
The district naturally divides into two portions, the Malnad, 
or hill country, which includes some of the highest ranges of 
the Western Ghats, and the Maidan or plain country, sloping 
towards the south. The Hemavati, which flows into the Cauvery 
in the extreme south, is the most important river of the district. 
The upper slopes of the Western Ghats are abundantly clothed 
with magnificent forests, and wild animals abound. Among 
the mineral products are kaolin, felspar and quartz. The soil 
of the valleys is a rich red alluvial loam. The area is 2547 sq. m. 
Population (1.901), 568,0x9, showing an increase of 11% in the 
decade. The district contains some of the most remarkable 
archaeological monuments in India, such as the colossal Jain 
image at Sravana Belgola (a monolith 57 ft. high on the summit 
of a hQl) and the great temple at Halebid. Coffee cultivation 
has been on the increase of late years. The first plantation was 
opened in 1843, and now there are many coffee estates owned 
by Europeans and also native holdings. The exports are large, 
consisting chiefly of food-grains and coffee. The imports are 
European piece-goods, hardware of all sorts and spices. The 
largest weekly fair is held at Alur. A great annual religious 
gathering and fair, attended by about 10,000 persons, takes 
place every year at Mclukot. The Southern Mahratta railway 
traverses the north-east of the district. 

The real history of Hassan does not begin until the epoch of 
the Hoysala dynasty, which lasted from the nth till the 14th 
century. Their capital was at Dwarasamundra (Dwaravati-pura), 
the ruins of which are still to be seen scattered round the village 
of Halebid. The earlier kings professed the Jain faith, but the 
finest temples were erected to Siva by the later monarchs of the 
Gne. While they were at the zenith of their power the whole 
of southern India acknowledged their sway. 

HAS8ANTA, an African tribe of Semitic stock. They inhabit 
the desert between Mcrawi and the Nile at the 6th Cataract, 
and the left bank of the Blue Nile immediately south of Khartum. 
QASSAM IBN THABIT (died 674), Arabian poet, was born 
in Yathrib (Medina), a member of the tribe Khazraj. In his 
youth he travelled to Hira and Damascus, then settled in Medina, 
where, after the advent of Mahomet, he accepted Islam and 
wrote poems in defence of the prophet. His poetry is regarded 
as commonplace and lacking in distinction. 



His diwan has been published at Bombay (1864), Tunis (1864) and 

(1878). See H. HirechfekJ's " Prolegomena to an edition 

of the Diwan of Hatian" in Transactions of Oriental Congress 

(G.W.T.) 



Lahore (1878). See 
of the Diwan of 
(London, 1892). 



HASSE, JOHAMf ADOLPH (1690-1783), German musical 
composer, was born at Bcrgedorf near Hamburg, on the 25th 
of March 1609, and received his first musical education from 
his father. Being possessed of a fine tenor voice, he chose the 
theatrical career, and joined the operatic troupe conducted by 
Reinhard Reiser, in whose orchestra Handel had played the 
second violin some years before. Hasse's success led to an 
engagement at the court theatre of Brunswick, and it was there 
that, in 1723, he made his debut as a composer with the opera 
Antigonus. The success of this first work induced the duke to 
send Hasse to Italy for the completion of his studies, and in 
17 24 he went to Naples and placed himself under Porpora, with 
whom, however, he seems to have disagreed both as a man and 
as an artist. On the other hand he gained the friendship of 
Alessandro Scarlatti, to whom be owed his first commission for 
a serenade for two voices, sung at a family celebration of a 
wealthy merchant by two of the greatest singers of Italy, Farinelli 
and Signora Tesi. This event established Hasse's fame; he 
soon became very popular, and his opera Scsostrato, written for 
the Royal Opera at Naples in 1726, made his name known all 
over Italy. At Venice, where he went in 1727, he became 
acquainted with the celebrated singer Faustina Bordogni (born 
at Venice in 1700), who became the composer's wife in 1730. 
The two artists soon aftenrards went to Dresden, in compliance 
with a brilliant offer made to them by the splendour-loving 
elector of Saxony, Augustus II. There Hasse remained for two 
years, after which he again journeyed to Italy, and also in 1733 
to London, in which latter city he was tempted by the aristocratic 
clique inimical to Handel to become the rival and antagonist 
of that great master. But this he modestly and wisely declined, 
remaining in London only long enough to superintend the 
rehearsals for his opera Arlaserse (first produced at Venice, 
1730). All this while Faustina had remained at Dresden, the 
declared favourite of the public and unfortunately also of the 
elector, nor was her husband, who remained attached to her, 
allowed to see her except at long intervals. In 1739, after the 
death of "Augustus II., Hasse settled permanently at Dresden 
till 1763, when he and his wife retired from court service with 
considerable pensions. But Hasse was still too young to rest 
on his laurels. He went with his family to Vienna, and added 
several operas to the great number of his works already in 
existence. His last work for the stage was the opera Ruggiero 
(1771), written for the wedding of Archduke Ferdinand at Milan. 
On the same occasion a work by Mozart, then fourteen years 
old, was performed, and Hasse observed " this youngster will 
surpass us all." By desire of his wife Hasse settled at her 
birthplace Venice, and there he died on the 23rd of December 
1783. His compositions include as many as 120 operas, besides 
oratorios, cantatas, masses, and almost every variety of instru- 
mental music. During the siege of Dresden by the Prussians 
in 1760, most of his manuscripts, collected for a complete edition 
to be brought out at the expense of the elector, were burnt. 
Some of his works, amongst them an opera Alcide al Bivio (1 760), 
have been published, and the libraries of Vienna and Dresden 
possess the autographs of others. Hasse's instrumentation is 
certainly not above the low level attained by the average 
musicians of his time, and his ensembles do not present any 
features of interest. In dramatic fire also he was wanting, but 
he had a fund of gentle and genuine melody, and by this fact 
his enormous popularity during his life must be accounted for. 
The two airs which Farinelli had to repeat every day for ten 
years to the melancholy king of Spain, Philip V., were both from 
Hasse's works. Of Faustina Hasse it will be sufficient to add 
that she was, according to the unanimous verdict of the critics 
(including Dr Burney), one of the greatest singers of a time rich 
in vocal artists. The year of her death is not exactly known. 
Most probably it shortly preceded that of her husband. 

HASSELQUIST, FREDERIK (1722-1752), Swedish traveller 
and naturalist, was bom at TSrncvaila, East Gothland, on the 
3rd of January 172a. On account of the frequently expressed 
regrets of Linnaeus, under whom he studied at Upsala, at the 
lack of information regarding the natural history of Palestine. 



HASSELT, A. H. C. VAN— HA8SENPFLUG 



52 

Hasselquist resolved to undertake a journey to that country, 
and a sufficient subscription having been obtained to defray 
expenses, he reached Smyrna towards the end of 1749. He 
visited parts of Asia Minor, Egypt, Cyprus and Palestine, 
making large natural history collections, but his constitution, 
naturally weak, gave way under the fatigues of travel, and 
he died near Smyrna on the 9th of February 1752 on his way 
home. His collections reached home in safety, and five years 
after his death his notes were published by Linnaeus under the 
title Resa till Heliga LandctfdriiUadfr&n&r 1749 till 17s** which 
was translated into French and German in 1762 and into English 
in 1766. 

HASSELT, ANDR6 HENRI CONSTANT VAN (1806-1874), 
Belgian poet, was born at Maastricht, in Limburg, on the 5th of 
January 1806. He was educated in his native town, and at the 
university of Liege. In 1833 he left Maastricht, then blockaded 
by the Belgian forces, and made his way to Brussels, where he 
became a naturalized Belgian, and was attached to the Biblio- 
tbeque de Bourgogne. In x 843 he entered the education depart- 
ment, and eventually became an inspector of normal schools. 
His native language was Dutch, and as a French poet Andrl van 
Hasselt had to overcome the difficulties of writing in a foreign 
language. He had published a Chant hdUnique in honour of 
Canaris in the columns of La Sentinel^ des Pays-Bos as early as 
1826, and other poems followed. His first volume of verse, 
Primeteres (1834), shows markedly the influence of Victor Hugo, 
which had been strengthened by a visit to Paris in 1830. His 
relations with Hugo became intimate in 1851-1852, when the 
poet was an exile in Brussels. In 1839 he became editor of the 
Renaissance, a paper founded to encourage the fine arts. His 
chief work, the epic of the Quatre Incarnations du Christ, was 
published in 1867. In the same volume were printed his Etudes 
rythmiquts, a series of metrical experiments designed to show 
that the French language could be adapted to every kind of 
musical rhythm. With the same end in view he executed trans- 
lations of many German songs, and wrote new French libretti 
for the best-known operas of Mozart , Weber and others. Hasselt 
died at Saint Josse ten Noode, a suburb of Brussels, on the xst 
of December 1874. 

A selection from his works (10 vols., Brussels, 1 876-1 877) was 
edited by MM. Charles Hen and Louis Alvin. He wrote many 
books for children, chiefly under the pseudonym of Alfred* Avelines; 
and studies on historical and literary subjects. The books written 
in collaboration with Charles Hen are signed Charles Andrc\ A 



bibliography of his writings is appended to the notice by Louis 
Alvin in the Biographic nat. de Belgique, vol. vii. Van Hasselt's 
fame has continued to increase since his death. A series of tributes 



to his memory are printed in the Poesies choisies (1901), edited by 
M. Georges Barrel for the Collection des twites francais de I'itranger 
This book contains a biographical and critical study by Jules Guil 



laumc, and some valuable notes on the poet's theories of rhythm 

HASSELT, the capital of the Belgian province of Limburg. 
Pop. (1904), 16,1 79. It derives its name from Uazcl-bosch (hazel 
wood). It stands at the junction of several important roads 
and railways from Maaseyck, Maastricht and Liege. It has many 
breweries and distilleries, and the spirit known by its name, 
which is a coarse gin, has a certain reputation throughout 
Belgium. On the 6th of August 1831 the Dutch troops obtained 
here their chief success over the Belgian nationalists during the 
War of Independence. Hasselt is best known foritsgreatsepten- 
nial fete held on the day of Assumption, August 15th. The 
curious part of this fete, which is held in honour of the Virgin 
under the name of Virga Jesse, is the conversion of the town for 
the day into the semblance of a forest. Fir trees and branches 
from the neighbouring forest are collected and planted in front 
of the houses, so that for a few hours Hasselt has the appearance 
of being restored to its primitive condition as a wood. The 
figure of the giant who is supposed to have once held the Hazel- 
bosch under his terror is paraded on this occasion as the " lounge 
man." Originally this celebration was held annually, but in 
the 18th century it was restricted to once in seven years. There 
was a celebration in 1905. 

HASSENPFLUG, HANS DANIEL LUDWIG FRIEDRICH 
(1 794-1862), German statesman, was bom at Hanau in Hesse 



on the 26th of February 1704. He studied law at GOttiagea* 
graduated in 1816, and took his seat as Assess* in the judicial 
chamber of the board of government (Regiermngskotiegium) at 
Cassel, of which his father Johann Hassenpflug wasalsoa member. 
In 1821 he was nominated by the new elector, William II., 
Justisrat (councillor of justice); in 1832 he became Utmsterielrat 
and reporter {Referent) to the ministry of Hease-CaaseA, and in 
May of the same year was appointed successively minister of 
justice and of the interior. It was from this moment that he 
became conspicuous in the constitutional strugglesof Germany. 

The reactionary system introduced by the elector William I. 
had broken down before the revolutionary movements of x8jo, 
and in 183 1 Hesse had received a constitution. This develop- 
ment was welcome neither to the elector nor to the other German 
governments, and Hassenpflug deliberately set to work to reverse 
it. In doing so he gave the lie to his own early promise; for he 
had been a conspicuous member of the revolutionary Burscheu- 
schajt at Gottingen, and had taken part as a volunteer in the War 
of Liberation. Into the causes of the change it is unnecessary to 
inquire; Hassenpflug by training and tradition was a strait-laced 
official; he was also a first-rate lawyer; and his naturally 
arbitrary temper had from the first displayed itself in an attitude 
of overbearing independence towards his colleagues and even 
towards the elector. To such a man constitutional restrictions 
were intolerable, and from the moment he came into power be 
set to work to override them, by means of press censorship, legal 
quibbles, unjustifiable use of the electoral prerogatives, or frank 
supersession of the legislative rights of the Estates by electoral 
ordinances. The story of the constitutional deadlock that 
resulted belongs to the history of Hesse-Cassel and Germany; 
so far as Hassenpflug himself was concerned, it made him, more 
even than Metternich, the Mephistopheles of the Reaction to 
the German people. In Hesse itself he was known as ' ' Hessen's 
Hass und Fluch " (Hesse's hate and curse). In the end, however, 
his masterful temper became unendurable to the regent (Frederick 
William) ; in the summer of 1837 he was suddenly removed from 
his post as minister of the interior and he thereupon left the 
elector's service. 

In 1838 he was appointed head of the administration of the 
little principality of HohenzoUcrn-Sigmaringen, an office which 
he exchanged in the following year for that of civil governor 
of the grand-duchy of Luxemburg. Here, too, his independent 
character suffered him to remain only a year: be resented having 
to transact all business with the grand-duke (king of the Nether- 
lands) through a Dutch official at the Hague; he protested 
against the absorption of the Luxemburg surplus in the Dutch 
treasury; and, failing to obtain redress, he resigned (1840). 
From 1841 to 1850 he was in Prussian service, first as a member 
of the supreme court of justice {Obertribunal) and then (1846) 
as president of the high court of appeal {Obcrappdlationsgcruhi) 
at Greifswald. In 1 850 he was tried for peculation and convicted; 
and, though this judgment was reversed on appeal, he left the 
service of Prussia. 

With somewhat indecent haste (the appeal had not been 
heard) he was now summoned by the elector of Hesse once 
more to the head of the government, and he immediately threw 
himself again with zeal into the struggle against the constitution. 
He soon found, however, that the opinion of all classes, including 
the army, was solidly against him, and he decided to risk all on 
an alliance with the reviving fortunes of Austria, which was 
steadily working for the restoration of the status quo overthrown 
by the revolution of 1848. On his advice the elector seceded 
from the Northern Union established by Prussia and, on the 
.13th of September, committed the folly of flying secretly from 
Hesse with his minister. They went to Frankfort, where the 
federal diet had been re-established, and on the 21st persuaded 
the diet to decree an armed intervention in Hesse. This decree, 
carried out by Austrian troops, all but led to war with Prussia, 
but the unreadiness of the Berlin government led to the triumph 
of Austria and of Hassenpflug. who at the end of the year was 
once more installed in power at Cassel as minister of finance. 
His position was, however, not enviable; he was loathed and 



HASTINAPUR— HASTINGS, MARQUESS OF 



53 



despised by 9U, and disliked even by Jiis xbastcr. The climax 
otoe in November 1855, when he was publicly horse-whipped 
by the count of Isenburg-Wachtersbach, the elector's son-in-law. 
The count was pronounced insane; but Hassenpfiug was con- 
sriousot the method in his madness, and tendered his resignation. 
This was* however, not accepted; and it was not till the x6th 
of October 1855 that he was finally relieved of his offices. He 
retired to Marburg, where he died on the 15th of October i86a< 
He lived just long enough to hear of the restoration of the Hesse 
constitution of x8*x (June 21, x86a), whkh it had been his life's 
mission to destroy. Of his publications the most important is 
Ackmmcke, die landsUndinken Anklogen wider den Kurjiint- 
lichen hessiscken Stool tminuter Hosstn&big. Bin Beting tnr 
ZtitgtsdtkkU nnd mm neueren dentscken StootsrcchU,naonym. 
(Stuttgart and Tubingen, 1836). He was twice married, his 
first wile being the sister of the brothers Grimm. His son Karl 
Hassenpfltig (1824- i3oo) was a distinguished sculptor. 
► * See the biography by Wippermann in AUgtwuine dented* Bie~ 
grepkie, with authorities. 

" HASTINAPUR, an ancient city of British India, in the Meerut 
district of the United Provinces, lying on the hank of a former 
bed of the Ganges, 2 2 m. N.E. of Meerut. It formed the capital 
of the great Pandava kingdom, celebrated in the Mohdbhdrata, 
and probably one of the earliest Aryan settlements outside the 
Punjab. Tradition points to a group of shapeless mounds as 
the residence of the Lunar princes of the bouse of Bharata whose 
deeds are commemorated in the great national epic After the 
conclusion of the famous war which forms the central episode 
of that poem, Hastinapur remained for some time the metropolis 
of the descendants of Parikshit, but the town was finally swept 
away by a flood of the Ganges, and the capital was transferred 
to Kausambi. 

HASTINGS, a famous English family. John, Baron Hastings 

(<*. xs6s-c. 1313), was a son of Sir Henry de Hastings (d. 1268), 

who was summoned to parliament as a baron by Simon de 

Montibrt in 1264. Having joined Montfort's party Sir Henry 

led the Londoners at the battle of Lewes and was taken prisoner 

at Evesham. After his release he continued his opposition 

to Henry III.; he was among those who resisted the king at 

KenOworth, and after the issue of the Dictum de Kenilwortk 

be commanded the remnants of the baronial party when they 

made their last stand in the isle of Ely, submitting to Henry in 

July 1267. His younger son, Edmund, was specially noted for 

bis military services in Scotland during the reign of Edward I. 

John Hastings married Isabella (d. 1305), daughter of William 

de Valence, earl of Pembroke, a half-brother of Henry III., 

and fought in Scotland and in Wales. Through his mother, 

Joanna de Cantihipe, he inherited the extensive lordship of 

Abergavenny, hence he is sometimes referred to as lord of 

Bergavenny, and in 1205 he was summoned to parliament as 

a baron. Before this date, however, he had come somewhat 

prominently to the front. His paternal grandmother, Ada, 

was a younger daughter of David, earl of Huntingdon, and a 

niece of the Scottish king, William the Lion; and in x 200 when 

Margaret, the maid of Norway, died, Hastings came forward 

as a claimant for the vacant throne. Although unsuccessful 

in the matter he did not swerve from his loyalty to Edward I. 

He fought constantly either in France or in Scotland; he led 

the bishop of Durham's men at the celebrated siege of Carlaverock 

castle in 1300; and with his brother Edmund he signed the 

letter which in 1301 the English barons sent to Pope Boniface 

VTU. repudiating papal interference in the affairs of Scotland; 

0x1 two occasions he represented the king in Aquitaine. Hastings 

died in 13x2 or X313. His second wife was Isabella, daughter 

of the elder Hugh le Despenser. Hastings, who was one of the 

most wealthy and powerful nobles of his time, stood high in the 

regard of the king and is lauded by the chroniclers. 

His eldest son John (d. 1325), who succeeded to the barony, 
was the father of Laurence Hastings, who was created earl of 
Pembroke in 1339, the earls of Pembroke retaining the barony 
of Hastings until 1389. A younger son by a second marriage, 
Sir Hugh Hastings (c. 1307-1347), saw a good deal of military 



service in France; his portrait and also that of his wife may 
still be seen on the east window of Eking church, which contains 
a beautiful brass to his memory. 

On the death of John, the third and last earl of Pembroke 
of the Battings family, in 1389, Sir Hugh's son John had, 
according to a decision of the House of Lords in 1840, a title 
to the barony of Hastings, but he did not prosecute his claim 
and he died without sons in 1393. However his grand-nephew^ 
and heir, Hugh (d. 1306), cUixned the barony, which was also 
claimed by Reginald, Lord Grey of Ruthyn. Like the earls of 
Pembroke, Grey was descended through his grandmother; 
Elisabeth Hastings, from John, Lord Hastings, by his first wife; 
Hugh, on the other hand, was descended from John's second wife. 
After Hugh's death his brother, Sir Edward Hastings (c. 1382- 
1438), claimed the barony, and the case as to who should bear 
the arms of the Hastings family came before the court of chivalry. 
In 14x0 it was decided in favour of Grey, who thereupon assumed 
the arms. Both disputants still claimed the barony, but the 
view seems to have prevailed that it had fallen into abeyance 
in 1389.' Sir Edward was imprisoned for refusing to pay ma 
rival's costs, and be was probably still in prison when he died in 
January 1438. After his death the Hastings family, which 
became extinct during the 16th century, tacitly abandoned the 
claim to the barony. Then in 1840 the title was revived in 
favour of Sir Jacob Astley, Bart. (1797-1859), who derived his 
claim from a daughter of Sir Hugh Hastings who died in 1540/ 
Sir Jacobus descendant, Albert Edward (b. 1882), became 21st 
Baron Hastings in 1004. 

A distant relative of the same family was William, Baroa 
Hastings (c. 1430-1483), a son of Sir Leonard Hastings (d. 1455)* 
He became attached to Edward IV., whom he served before hi* 
accession to the throne, and after this event he became master of 
the mint, chamberlain of the royal household and one of the king's 
most trusted advisers. Having been made a baron in 1461, he 
married Catherine, daughter of Richard Neville, earl of Salisbury „ 
and was frequently sent on diplomatic errands to Burgundy and 
elsewhere. He was faithful to Edward IV. during the king's exile 
in the winter of 1 470-1 471, and after his return he fought for 
him at Barnet and at Tewkesbury; he has been accused of taking 
part in the murder of Henry Yl.'s son, prince Edward, after the 
latter battle. Hastings succeeded his sovereign in the favour of 
Jane Shore. He was made captain of Calais in 1 47 1 , and was with 
Edward I V.wfaen he met Louis XI. of France at Picquigny in 147 5,. 
on whkh occasion he received gifts from Louis and from Charles 
the Bold of Burgundy. After Edward IV. 's death Hastings be- 
haved in a somewhat undecided manner. He disliked the queen, 
Elizabeth WoodvUk, but he refused to ally himself with Richard, 
duke of Gloucester, afterwards King Richard III. Suddenly 
Richard decided to get rid of him, and during a meeting of the 
council on the 13th of June 1483 he was seized and at once put 
to death. This dramatic incident is related by Sir Thomas More 
in his History of Richard 1 1 1., &n<\ has been worked by Shakespeare 
into his play Richard III. . Hastings is highly praised by his 
friend Philippe de Commines, and also by More. He left a son, 
Edward (d. 1508), the father of George, Baron Hastings (c. 1488- 
i545)» *ho was created earl of Huntingdon (q.v.) in 1529. 

When Francis, xoth earl of Huntingdon, died in October 1789,' 
the barony of Hastings passed to his sister Elizabeth ( 1 73 t-i 808) , 
wife of John Rawdon, earl of Moira, and from her it came to her 
son Francis Rawdon-Hastmgs (see below), who was created 
marquess of Hastings in 18x7. 

HASTINGS, FRANCIS RAWDON-HASTOGB, 1st Marquess 
of (1754-1826), British soldier and governor-general of India, 
born on the 9th of December 1754, *as the son of Sir John 
Rawdon of Moira in the county of Down, 4th baronet, who was 
created Baron Rawdon of Moira, and afterwards earl of Moira, 
in the Irish peerage. His mother was the Lady Elizabeth 
Hastings, daughter of Theophilus, 9th earl of Huntingdon. 
Lord Rawdon, as he was then called, was educated at Harrow 
and Oxford, and joined the army in 1771 as ensign in the 15th 
foot. His life henceforth was entirely spent iu the service of his 
I country, and may be divided into four periods: from X77S to 



54 

1782 be was engaged with much distinction in the American war; 
from 1783 to 1813 he held various high appointments at home, 
and took an active part in the business of the House of Lords; 
from 1813 to i8aj was the period of his labours In India; after 
retiring from which, in the last years of his life (1804-1826), he 
was governor of Malta. 

In America Rawdon served at the battles of Bunker Hill, 
Brooklyn, White Plains, Monmouth and Camden, at the attacks 
on Forts Washington and Clinton, and at the siege of Charleston. 
In fact he was engaged in many important operations of the war. 
Perhaps his most noted achievements were the raising of a 
corps at Philadelphia, called the Irish Volunteers, who under him 
became famous for their fighting qualities, and the victory of 
Hobkirk's Hill, which, in command of only a small force, he 
gained by superior military skill and determination against a 
much larger body of Americans. In 1781 he was invalided. The 
vessel in whkh he returned to England was captured and carried 
into Brest. He was speedily released, and on his arrival in 
England was much honoured by George UL, who created him 
an English peer (Baron Rawdon) in March 1783. In 1789 his 
mother succeeded to the barony of Hastings, and Rawdon added 
the surname of Hastings to his own. 

f In 1793 Rawdon succeeded his father as earl of Moira. In 
1794. he was sent with 7000 men to Ostend to reinforce the duke 
of York and the allies in Flanders. The march by which he 
effected a junction was considered extraordinary. In 1803 he 
was appointed commander-in-chief in Scotland, and in 1804 he 
married Flora Mure Campbell, countess of Loudoun in her own 
right. When Fox and Crenville came into power in 1806, Lord 
Moira, who had always voted with them, received the place of 
master-general of the ordnance. He was now enabled to carry 
a philanthropic measure, of which from his first entry into the 
House of Lords he had been a great promoter, namely, the Debtor 
and Creditor Bill for relief of poor debtors. Ireland was another 
subject to which he had given particular attention: in 2797 there 
was published a Speech by Lord Moira on the Dreadful and Alarm- 
t*f State of Ireland. Lord Moira's sound judgment on public 
affairs, combined with his military reputation and the upright- 
ness of his character, won for him a high position among the 
statesmen of the day, and he gained an additional prestige from 
his intimate relations with the prince of Wales. As a mark of 
the regent's regard Lord Moira received the order of the Garter 
in 181 a, and in the same year was appointed governor-general 
of Bengal and commander-in-chief of the forces in India. He 
landed at Calcutta, and assumed office in succession to Lord 
Minto in October 1813. One of the chief questions which awaited 
him was that of relations with the Gurkha state of Nepal The 
Gurkhas, a brave and warlike little nation, failing to extend 
their conquests in the direction of China, had begun to encroach 
on territories held or protected by the East India Company; 
especially they had seized the districts of Batwal and Seoraj, 
in the northern part of Oudh, and when called upon to relinquish 
these, they deliberately elected (April 181 4) to go Jo war rather 
than do so. Lord Moira, having travelled through the northern 
provinces and fully studied the question, declared war against 
Nepal (November 1814). The enemy's frontier was 600 m. long, 
and Lord Moira, who directed the plan of the campaign, resolved 
to act offensively along the whole line. It was an anxious under- 
taking, because the native states of India were all watching the 
issue and waiting for any serious reverse to the English to join 
against them. At first all seemed to go badly, as the British 
officers despised the enemy, and the sepoys were unaccustomed 
to mountain warfare, and thus alternate extremes of rashness 
and despondency were exhibited. But this rectified itself in 
time, especially through the achievements of General (afterwards 
Sir David) Ochterlony, who before the end of 1815 had taken all 
the Gurkha posts to the west, and early in 1816 was advancing 
victoriously within 50 m. of Rhatmandu, the capital. The 
Gurkhas now made peace; they abandoned the disputed districts, 
ceded some territory to the British, and agreed to receive a 
British resident. For his masterly conduct of these affairs Lord 
Moira was created marquess of Hastings in February 1817. 



HASTINGS, MARQUESS OF 



He had now to deal with internal dangers." A combination of 
Mahratta powers was constantly threatening the continuance 
of British rule, under the guise of plausible assurances severally 
given by the peshwa, Sindhia, Holkar and other princes. At 
the same time the existence of the Pindari state was not only 
dangerous to the British, as being a warlike power always ready 
to turn against them, but it was a scourge to India itself. In 
1816, however, the Pindaris entered British territory in the 
Northern Circars, where they destroyed 330 villages. On tins, 
permission was obtained to act for their suppression. Before 
the end of 28x7 the preparations of Lord Hastings were com* 
pleted, when the peshwa suddenly broke into war, and the 
British were opposed at once to the Mahratta and Pindari powers, 
estimated at 200,000 men and 500 guns. Both were utterly 
shattered in a brief campaign of four months (1817-ffc). Hie 
peshwa's dominions were annexed, and those of Sindhia, Holkar, 
and the raja of Berar lay at the mercy of the governor-general, 
and were saved only by his moderation. Thus, after sixty years 
from the battle of Plassey, the supremacy of British power in 
India was effectively established. The Pindaris had ceased to 
exist, and peace and security had been substituted for misery 
and terror. 

" It is a proud phrase to use," said Lord Hastings, " but It is a 
true one, that we have bestowed blessings upon millions. Nothing 
can be more delightful than the reports I receive of the sensibility 
manifested by the inhabitants to this change in their circumstances. 
The smallest detachment of our troops cannot pass through that 
district without meeting everywhere eager and exulting gratub- 
tions, the tone of which peeves them to come from glowing hearts. 
Multitudes of people have, even in this short interval, come from 
the hills and fastnesses in which they had sought refuge for years, 
and have reoccupicd their ancient deserted villages. The plough- 
share is again in every quarter turning op a soil which had for 
many seasons never been stirred, except by the hoofs of predatory 
cavauy." 

While the natives of India appreciated the results of Lord 
Hastings's achievements, the court of directors grumbled at his 
having extended British territory. They also disliked and 
opposed his measures for introducing education among the 
natives and his encouraging the freedom of the press. In xSxo 
he obtained the cession by purchase of the island of Singapore. 
In finance his administration was very successful* as notwith- 
standing the expenses of his wars he showed an annual surplus 
of two millions sterling. Brilliant and beneficent as bis career 
had been, Lord Hastings did not escape unjust detraction. His 
last years of office were embittered by the discussions on a matter 
notorious at the time, namely, the affairs of the banking-house 
of W. Palmer and Company. The whole affair was mixed 
up with insinuations against Lord Hastings, especially charging 
him with having been actuated by favouritism towards one of 
the partners in the firm. From imputations which were incon- 
sistent with his whole character he has subsequently been 
exonerated. But while smarting under them he tendered his 
resignation in 1821, though he did not leave India till the first 
day of 1823. He was much exhausted by the arduous labours 
which for more than nine years he had sustained. Among his 
characteristics it is mentioned that "his ample fortune 
absolutely sank under the benevolence of his nature "; and, 
far from having enriched himself in the appointment of governor- 
general, he returned to England in circumstances which obliged 
him still to seek public employment. In 1824 he received the 
comparatively small post of governor of Malta, in which island 
he introduced many reforms and endeared himself to the in- 
habitants. He died on the 28th of November 1826, leaving a 
request that his right hand should be cut off and preserved till 
the death of the marchioness of Hastings, and then be interred 
in her coffin. 

Hastings was succeeded by. his son, Francis George Augustus 
(1808-1844), who in 1840 succeeded through his mother to the 
earldom of Loudoun. When his second son, Henry Weysford, 
the 4th marquess, died childless on the xoth of November 1868 
the marquessate became extinct; the earldom of Loudoun 
devolved upon his sister, Edith Mary (d. 1874), wife of Charles 
Frederick Abney-Hastiags, afterwards Baron Donington; the 



HASTINGS, F. A.— HASTINGS, WARREN 



55 



barony of Hastings, which fell into abeyance, was also revived 
is 187 1 in her favour. 

See Roas-of-Bladensburg, Tke Marquess of Hastings (" Rulen of 
India " series) (1893); and Private Journal of Ike Marquess of 
Hastings, edited by his daughter, the marchioness of Bute C l8 5 8 )- 

HASTINGS, FRANK ABNBY (2704-1828), British naval 
officer and PhDbellene, was the son of Lieut.-general Sir Charles 
Hastings, a natural son of Frauds Hastings, tenth earl of 
Huntingdon. He entered the navy in 1805, and was in the 
* Neptune " (too) at the battle of Trafalgar; but in 2820a quarrel 
with his flag captain led to his leaving the service. The revolu- 
tionary troubles of the time offered chances of foreign employ- 
ment. Hastings spent a year on the continent to learn French, 
and sailed for Greece on the 22th of March 2822 from Marseilles. 
On the 3rd of April he reached Hydra. For two years he took 
part in the naval operations of the Greeks in the Gulf of Smyrna 
and elsewhere. He saw that the light squadrons of the Greeks 
must in the end be overpowered by the heavier Turkish navy, 
dumsy as it was; and in 1823 he drew up and presented to 
Lord Byron a very able memorandum which he laid before the 
Greek government in 1824. This paper is of peculiar interest 
apart from its importance in the Greek insurrection, lor it 
contains the germs of the great revolution which has since 
been effected in naval gunnery and tactics. In substance the 
memorandum advocated the use of steamers in preference to 
sailing ships, and of direct fire with shells and hot shot, as a more 
trustworthy means of destroying the Turkish fleet than fire-ships. 
It will be found in Finlay's History of the Greek Revolution, 
vol. H. appendix L The application of Hastings's ideas led 
necessarily to the disuse of sailing ships, and the introduction 
of armour. The incompetence of the Greek government and 
the corrupt waste of its resources prevented the full application 
of Hastings's bold and far-seeing plans. But largely by the use 
of his own money, of which he is said to have spent £7000, he 
was able to some extent to carry them out. In 2824 he came 
to England to obtain a steamer, and in 1825 he had fitted out a 
small steamer named the " Karteria " (Perseverance), manned 
by Englishmen, Swedes and Greeks, and provided with apparatus 
for the discharge of shell and hot shot. He did enough to show 
that if his advice had been vigorously followed the Turks would 
have been driven off the sea long before the date of the battle 
of Navarino. The great effect produced by his shells in an 
attack on the sea-line of communication of the Turkish army, 
then besieging Athens at Oropus and Volo in March and April 
2827, was a clear proof that much more could have been done. 
Military mismanagement caused the defeat of the Greeks round 
Athens. But Hastings, in co-operation with General Sir R. 
Church (<7-t .), shifted the scene of the attack to western Greece. 
Here his destruction of a small Turkish squadron at Salona Bay 
fn the Gulf of Corinth (29th of September 2827) provoked 
Ibrahim Pasha into the aggressive movements which led to the 
destruction of his fleet by the allies at Navarino (?.t.) on the 
20th of October 2827. On the 25th of May 2828 he was wounded 
in an attack on Anatolikon, and he died in the harbour of Zante 
on the 1 st of June. General Gordon, who served in the war 
and wrote its history, says of him: "If ever there was a 
disinterested and really useful Phifhdlene it was Hastings. 
He received no pay, and had expended most of his slender 
fortune in keeping the ' Karteria * afloat for the last six months. 
His ship, too, was the only one in the Greek navy where regular 
discipline was maintained." 

See Thomas Gordon, History of the Greek Reoeeution (London* 
1832); George Finlay, History of the Greek Revolution (Edinburgh, 

HASTINGS, WARREN (2732-2828), the first governor-general 
of British India, was born on the 6th of December 1732 in the 
little hamlet of Churchill in Oxfordshire. He came of a family 
which had been settled for many generations in the adjoining 
village of Daylesford; but' his great-grandfather had sold the 
ancestral manor-house, and his grandfather bad been unable 
to maintain himself in possession of the family living. His 
mother died a few days after giving him birth; his father, 



Pynaston Hastings, drifted away to perish obscurely in the West 
Indies. Thus unfortunate in his birth, young Hastings received 
the elements of education at a charity school in his native village. 
At the age of eight he was taken in charge by an elder brother 
of his father, Howard Hastings, who held a post in the customs. 
After spending two yeaa at a private school at Newington Butts, 
he was moved to Westminster, where among his contemporaries 
occur the names of Lord Thurlow and Lord Shdburne, Sir 
Elijah Impey, and the poets Cowper and Churchill. In 1740, 
when his headmaster Dr Nichols was already anticipating for him 
a successful career at the university, his unde died, leaving him 
to the care of a distant kinsman,Mr Creswkke, who was afterwards 
in the direction of the East India Company; and he determined 
to send his ward to seek his fortune as a " writer " in Bengal. 

When Hastings landed at Calcutta in October 2750 the affairs 
of the East India Company were at a low ebb. Throughout the 
entire south of the peninsula French influence was predatninant. 
The settlement of Fort St George or Madras, captured by force 
of arms, had only recently been restored in accordance with a 
dause of the peace of Aix4a>CkapelIe. The organizing genius of 
Dupleix everywhere overshadowed the native imagination, and 
the star of Clive had scarcely yet risen above the horizon. The 
rivalry between the English and the French, which had already 
convulsed the south, did not penetrate to Bengal That province 
was under the able government of Ali Vardi Khan, who 
peremptorily forbade the foreign settlers at Calcutta and Cbander- 
nagore to introduce feuds from Europe. The duties of a young 
" writer " were then such 9M are implied in the name. At an 
early date Hastings was placed in charge of an aurang or factory 
in the interior, where his duties would be to superintend the 
weaving of sQk and cotton goods under a system of money 
advances. In 2753 he was transferred to Cossixnbaaar, the 
river-port of the native capital of Musshidabad. In 2736 the 
old nawab died, and was succeeded by his grandson Suraj- 
ud-Dowlah, a young madman of 29, whose name is indelibly 
associated with the tragedy of the Black Hole. When that 
passionate young prince, in revenge for a fancied wrong, resolved 
to drive the English out of Bengal, his first step was to occupy 
the fortified factory at Cossimbasar, and make prisoners of 
Hastings and his companions. Hastings was soon released at the 
intercession of the Dutch resident, and made use of his position 
at Murahidabad to open negotiations with the English fugitives 
at Falta, the site of a Dutch factory near the mouth of the HugH 
In later days he used to refer with pride to his services on this 
occasion, when he was first initiated into the wiles of Oriental 
diplomacy. After a while he found it necessary to fly from the 
Mahommedan court and join the main body of the English at 
Falta. When the relieving force arrived from Madras under 
Colonel Clive and Admiral Watson, Hastings enrolled himself as 
a volunteer, and took part in the action which led to the recovery 
of Calcutta. Clive showed his appreciation of Hastings's merits 
by appointing him Sn 2758 to the important post of resident at 
the court of Musshidabad. It was there that he first came into 
collision with the Bengali Brahman* Nuncomar, whose sub- 
sequent fate has supplied more material for controversy than any 
other episode in his career. During his three years of office as 
resident he was able to render not a few valuable services to the 
Company; but it is more important to observe that his name 
nowhere occurs in the official lists of those who derived pecuniary 
profit from the necessities and weakness of the native court. In 
2762 he was promoted to be member of council, under the presi- 
dency of Mr Vansktart, who had been introduced by Clive from 
Madras. The period of Vansittart's government has been truly 
described as " the most revolting page of our Indian history." 
The entire duties of administration were suffered to remain in 
the hands of the nawab, while a few irresponsible English traders 
had drawn to themselves ail real power. Tlie members of 
council, the commanders of the troops, and the commercial 
residents plundered on a grand scale. The youngest servant of 
the Company claimed the right of trading on his own account, 
free from taxation and from local jurisdiction, not only for him- 
self but also for every native subordinate whom he might permit 



56 



HASTINGS, WARREN 



to use his name. It was this exemption, threatening the vary 
foundations of the Mussulman government, that finally led to a 
rupture with the nawab. Macaulay, in his celebrated essay, has 
said that " of the conduct of Hastings at this time little is known." 
As a matter of fact, the book which Macaulay was professing to 
review describes at length the honourable part consistently 
taken by Hastings in opposition to the great majority of the 
council. Sometimes in conjunction only with Vansittart, some* 
times absolutely alone, he protested unceasingly against the 
policy and practices of his colleagues. On one occasion he was 
stigmatized in a minute by Mr Batson with " having espoused 
the nawab 's cause, and as a hired solicitor defended all his actions, 
however dishonourable and detrimental to the Company." An 
altercation ensued. Batson gave him the lie and struck him in 
the council chamber. When war was actually begun, Hastings 
officially recorded his previous resolution to have resigned, in 
order to repudiate responsibility for measure* which he had 
always opposed. Waiting only for the decisive victory of Buxar 
over the allied forces of Bengal and Oudh, he resigned his seat 
and sailed for England in November X764. 

After fourteen years' residence in Bengal Hastings did not 
return home a rich man, estimated by the opportunities of his 
position. According to the custom of the time he had augmented 
his slender salary by private trade. At a later date he was 
charged by Burke with having taken up profitable contracts for 
supplying bullocks for the use of the Company's troops. It is 
admitted that he conducted by means of agents a large business 
in timber in the Gangetic Sundarbans. When at Falta he had 
married Mrs Buchanan, the widow of an officer. She bore him 
two children, of whom one died in infancy at Murshidabad, and 
was shortly followed to the grave by her mother. Their common 
gravestone is in existence at the present day, bearing date 
July xx, 1759. The other child, a son, was sent to England, and 
also died shortly before his father's return. While at home 
Hastings is said to have attached himself to literary society; 
and it may be inferred from his own letters that he now made the 
personal acquaintance of Samuel Johnson and Lord Mansfield. 
In 1766 he was called upon to give evidence before a committee 
of the House of Commons upon the affairs of Bengal. The good 
sense and clearness of the views which he expressed caused 
attention to be paid to his desire to be again employed in India. 
His pecuniary affairs were embarrassed, partly from the liberality 
with which he had endowed his few surviving relatives. The 
great influence of Lord Give was also exercised on his behalf. 
At last, in the winter of 1768, he received the appointment of 
second in council at Madras. Among bis companions on his 
voyage round the Cape were the Baron Imhoff, a speculative 
portrait-painter, and his wife, a lady of some personal attractions 
and great social charm, who was destined henceforth, to be 
Hastings's lifelong companion. ■ Of his two years' work at Madras 
it is needless to speak in detail He won the good-will of his 
employers by devoting himself to the imp ro ve m ent of their 
manufacturing business, and he kept his hands clean from the 
prevalent taint of pecuniary transactions with the nawab of the 
Carnatlc. ' One fact of some interest is not generally known. 
He drew up a scheme for the construction of a pier at Madras, 
to avoid the dangers of landing through the surf, and instructed 
his brother-in-law in England to; obtain estimates from the 
engineers Brindley and Smeaton. 

In the beginning of 177a his ambition was stimulated &>y the 
nomination to the second place in council in Bengal with a 
promise of the reversion of the governorship when Mr Carrier 
should retire. Since his departure from Bengal in X764* the 
situation of affairs in that settlement had scarcely improved. 
The second governorship of Give was marked by the transfer 
of the dlvoini or financial administration from the Mogul emperor 
to the Company, and by the enforcement of stringent regulations 
against the besetting sin of peculation. But Give was followed 
by two inefficient successors; and in 1770 occurred the most 
terrible Indian famine on record, which is credibly estimated 
to have swept away one-third of the population. In April 1771 
Warren Hastings took his seat as president of the council at Fort 



William. His fiat care warn, to carry out the instructions received 
from home, and effect a radical reform in the system of govern- 
ment. Give's plan of governing through the agency of the native 
court had proved a failure. The directors were determiied " to 
stand forth as rffutf *, and take upon themselves by their own 
servants the entire management of the revenues.*' All the 
officers of administration were transferred from Murshidabad 
to Calcutta, which Hastings boasted at this early date that ho 
would make the first city in Asia. This reform involved the 
ruin of many native reputations, and for a second time brought 
Hastings Into collision with the wily Brahman, Nuncomar. 
At the same time a settlement of the land revenue on leases for 
five years was begun* and the police and military systems of 
the country were placed upon a new footing. Hastings was a 
man of immense industry, with an insatiable appetite for detail. 
The whole of this large series of reforms was- conducted under 
his own personal supervision, and upon no part of his multifarious 
labours did he dwell in his fetters home with greater pride. 
As an independent measure of economy, the stipend paid to the 
titular nawab of Bengal, who was then a minor, was reduced by 
one-half— to sixteen lakhs a year (say £160,000). Macaulay 
imputes this reduction to Hastings as a characteristic act of 
financial immorality; but in truth it had been expressly enjoined 
by the court of directors, in a despatch dated six months befom 
he took up office. His pecuniary bargains with Shuja-ud-Dowlafa, 
the nawab wazlr of Oudh, stand on a different basis. Hasting* 
himself always regarded them as incidents in his general scheme 
of foreign policy. The Mahrattas at this time had got possession 
of the person of the Mogul emperor, Shah Alam, from whom 
Give obtained the grant of Bengal in 1765, and to whom he 
assigned in return the districts of Allahabad and Kora and a 
tribute of £300,000. With the emperor in their camp, the 
Mahrattas were threatening the province of Oudh, and 
causing a large British force to be cantoned along the frontier 
for its defence. Warren Hastings, as a deliberate measure of 
policy, withheld the tribute due to the emperor, and resold 
Allahabad and Kora to the wadr of Oudh. The Mahrattas 
retreated, and all danger for the time was dissipated by the 
death of their principal leader. The waztr now bethought him 
that he had a good opportunity for satisfying an old quarrel 
against the adjoining tribe of RohOlas, who had played fast and 
loose with him while the Mahratu army was at hand. The 
RohQlas were a race of Afghan origin, who had established 
themselves for some generations in a fertile tract west of Oudh, 
between the Himalayas and the Ganges, which still bears the 
name of Rohilkhand. They were not so much the occupiers of 
the soil as a dominant caste of warriors and freebooters. But 
in those troubled days their title was as good as any to be found 
in India. After not a little hesitation, Hastings consented to 
allow the Company's troops to be used to further the ambitious 
designs of his Oudh ally, in consideration of a sum of money 
which relieved the ever-pressing wants of the Bengal treasury. 
The Rohillas were defeated in fair fight. Some of them fled the 
country, and so far as possible Hastings obtained terms for 
those who remained. The fighting, no doubt, on the part of the 
wazlr was conducted with all the savagery of Oriental warfare; , 
but there is no evidence that it was a war of extermination. 

Meanwhile, the affairs of the East India Company had come 
under the consideration of parliament. The Regulating Act, 
passed by Lord North's ministry in 1773, effected considerable 
changes in the constitution of the Bengal government. The 
council was reduced to four members with a governor-general, 
who were to exercise certain indefinite powers of control over the 
presidencies of Madras and Bombay. Hastings was named in 
the act as governor-general for a term of five years. The council 
consisted of General Clavering and the Hon. Colonel Monson, 
two third-rate politicians of considerable parliamentary influence; 
Philip Francis (g.v.), then only known as an able permanent 
official; and Barwell, of the Bengal Civil Service. At the same 
time a supreme court of judicature was appointed, composed 
of a chief and three puisne judges, to exercise an indeterminate 
Jurisdiction at Calcutta. ^ The chief-justice was Sir Elijah Impey,' 



HASTINGS, WARREN 



57 



already mentioned as a schoolfellow of Hastings at Westminster. 
The whole tendency of the Regulating Act was to establish for 
the first time the influence of the crown, or rather of parliament, 
in Indian affairs. The new members of council disembarked 
at Calcutta on the iolh of October 1774; and on the following 
day commenced the long feud which scarcely terminated twenty- 
one years later with the acquittal of Warren Hastings by the 
House of Lords. Macaulay states that the members of council 
were put in ill-humour because their salute of guns was not 
proportionate to their dignity. In a contemporary letter 
Francis thus expresses the same petty feeling: " Surely Mr H. 
might have put on a ruffled shirt." Taking advantage of an 
ambiguous clause in their commission, the majority of the 
council (for Barwell uniformly sided with Hastings) forthwith 
proceeded to pats in review the recent measures of the governor- 
general. All that he had done they condemned; all that they 
could they reversed. Hastings was reduced to the position of a 
cipher at their meetings. After a time they lent a ready ear to 
detailed allegations of corruption brought against him by has 
old enemy Nuncomar. To charges from such a source, and 
brought in such a manner, Hastings disdained to reply, and 
referred his accuser to the supreme court. The majority of the 
council, in their executive capacity, resolved that the governor- 
general had been guilty of peculation, and ordered him to 
refund. A few days later Nuncomar was thrown into prison on 
a charge of forgery preferred by a private prosecutor, tried before 
the supreme court sitting in bar, found guilty by a jury of 
Englishmen and sentenced to be hanged. Hastings always 
maintained that he did not cause the charge to be instituted, 
and the legality of Nuncomax's trial is thoroughly proved by 
Sir James Stephen. The majority of the council abandoned 
their supporter, who was executed in due course. He had 
forwarded a petition for reprieve to the council, which Clsveriug 
took care should not be presented in time, and which was subse- 
quently burnt by the common hangman on the motion of Francis.' 
While the strife was at its hottest, Hastings had sent an agent 
to England wkh a general authority to place his resignation in 
the hands of the Company under certain conditions. The agent 
thought fit to exercise that authority. The resignation was 
promptly accepted, and one of the directors was appointed 
to* the vacancy. But in the meantime Colonel Monson had 
died, and Hastings was thus restored, by virtue of his casting 
vote, to the supreme management of affairs. He refused to 
ratify his resignation; and when Clavering attempted to seise 
on the governor-generalship, he judiciously obtained an opinion 
from the judges of the supreme court in his favour. From that 
time forth, though he could not always command an absolute 
majority in council, Hastings was never again subjected to 
gross insult, and his general policy was able to prevail. 

A crisis was now approaching in foreign affairs which de- 
manded all the experience and all the genius of Hastings for 
its solution. Bengal was prosperous, and free from external 
enemies on every quarter. But the government of Bombay had 
hurried on a rupture with the Mahratta confederacy at a time 
when France was on the point of declaring war against England, 
and when the mother-country found herself unable to subdue 
her rebellious colonists in America. Hastings did not hesitate 
to take upon his own shoulders the whole responsibility of 
military affairs. All the French settlements in India were 
promptly occupied. On the part of Bombay, the Mahratta war 
was conducted with procrastination and disgrace. But Hastings 
amply avenged the capitulation of Wargaon by the complete 
success of his own plan of operations. Colonel Goddard with a 
Bengal army marched across the breadth of the peninsula from 
the valley of the Ganges to the western sea, and achieved almost 
without a blow the conquest of Gujarat. Captain Popham, with 
a small detachment, stormed the rock fortress of Gwalior, then 
deemed impregnable and the key of central India; and by this 
feat held in check Sindhia, the most formidable of the Mahratta 
chiefs. The Bhonsla Mahratta raja of Nagpur, whose dominions 
bordered on Bengal, was won over by the diplomacy of an 
emissary of Hastings. But while these events were taking place, 



a new source of embarrassment had arisen at Calcutta* The 
supreme court, whether rightly or wrongly, assumed a jurisdic- 
tion of first instance over the entire province of Bengal. The 
English common law, with all the absurdities and rigours of that 
day, was arbitrarily extended to an alien system of society. 
Zomtnddrs, or government renters, were arrested on mesne 
process; the sanctity of the Mendna, or women's chamber, as 
dear to Hindus as to Mahommedans, was violated by the sheriff's 
officer; the deepest feelings of the people and the entire fabric 
of revenue administration were alike disregarded. On this point 
the entire council acted in harmony. Hastings and Francis went 
joint-bail for imprisoned natives of distinction. At last, after 
the dispute between the judges and the executive threatened to 
become a trial of armed force, Hastings set it at rest by a charac- 
teristic stroke of policy. A new judicial office was created in 
the name of the Company, to which Sir Elijah Impey was 
appointed, though he never consented to draw the additional 
salary offered to him. The understanding between Hastings 
and Francis, originating in this state of affairs, was for a short 
period extended to general policy. An agreement was come to 
by which Francis received patronage for his circle of friends, 
while Hastings was to be unimpeded in the control of foreign 
affairs. But a difference of interpretation arose. Hastings 
recorded in an official minute that he had found Francis's private 
and public conduct to be " void of truth and honour.** They 
met as duellists. Francis fell wounded, and soon afterwards 
returned to England. 

The Mahratta war was not yet terminated, but a far more 
formidable danger now threatened the English in India. The 
imprudent conduct of the Madras authorities had irritated 
beyond endurance the two greatest Mussulman powers m the 
peninsula, the nizam of the Deccan and Hyder Ali, the usurper 
of Mysore, who began to negotiate an alliance with the Mahrattas. 
A second time the genius of Hastings saved the British empire 
in the cast. On the arrival of. the news that Hyder bad descended 
from the highlands of Mysore, cut to pieces the only British army 
in the field, and swept the Carnatic up to the gates of Madras, 
he at once adopted a poUcy of extraordinary boldness. Ho 
signed a blank treaty of peace with the Mahrattas, who were still 
in arms, reversed the action of the Madras government towards 
the nizam, and concentrated all the resources of Bengal against 
Hyder AIL Sir Eyre Coote, a general of renown in former 
Carnatic wars, was sent by sea to Madras with all the troops and 
treasure that could be got together; and a strong body of rein- 
forcements subsequently marched southwards under Colonel 
Pearse along the coast line of Orissa. The landing of Coote 
preserved Madras from destruction, though the war lasted 
through many campaigns and only terminated with the death 
of Hyder. . Pearse's detachment was decimated by an epidemic 
of cholera (perhaps the first mention of this disease by name in 
Indian history); but the survivors penetrated to Madras, and 
not only held in check Bhonsla and the nizam, but also corro- 
borated the lesson taught by Goddard— that the Company's 
sepoys could march anywhere, when boldly led. Hastings's 
personal task was to provide the ways and means for this exhaust- 
ing war. A considerable economy was effected by a reform in 
the establishment for collecting the land tax. The government 
monopolies of opium and salt were then for the first time placed 
upon a remunerative basis. But these reforms were of necessity 
slow in their beneficial operation. The pressing demands of the 
military chest had to be satisfied by loans, and in at least one 
case from the private purse of the governor-general. Ready 
cash could alone fill up the void; and it was to the hoards of 
native princes that Hastings's fertile mind at once turned. 
Chait Sing, raja of Benares, the greatest of the vassal chiefs who 
had grown rich under the protection of the British rule, lay 
under the suspicion of disloyalty. The wazir of Oudh had fallen 
into arrears in the payment due for the maintenance of the 
Company's garrison posted in his dominions, and his administra- 
tion was in great disorder. In his case the ancestral hoards were 
under the control of his mother, the begum of Oudh, into whose 
hands they had been allowed to pass at the time when Hastings 



58 



HASTINGS, WARREN 



was powerless to counea. Hastings resolved to make a progress 
up country in order to arrange the affairs of both provinces, and 
bring back all the treasure that could be squeezed out of its 
holders by his personal intervention. When he reached Benares 
and presented his demands, the raja rose in insurrection, and the 
governor-general barely escaped with his life. But the faithful 
Popham rapidly rallied a force for his defence. The insurgents 
were defeated again and again; Chait Sing took to flight, and 
an augmented permanent tribute was imposed upon his suc- 
cessor. The Oudh business was managed with less risk. The 
waiir consented to everything demanded of him. The begum 
was charged with having abetted Chait Sing in his rebellion } 
and after the severest pressure applied to lierself and her 
attendant eunuchs, a fine of more than a million sterling was 
exacted from her. Hastings appears to have been not altogether 
satisfied with the incidents of this expedition, and to have antici- 
pated the censure which it received in England. As a measure 
of precaution, he procured documentary evidence of the rebellious 
intentions of the raja and the begum, to the validity of which 
Impey obligingly lent his extra-judicial sanction. 

The remainder of Hastings's term of office in India was passed 
in comparative tranquillity, both from internal opposition and 
foreign war. The centre of interest now shifts to the 'India 
House and to the British parliament. The long struggle between 
the Company and the ministers of the crown for the supreme 
control of Indian affairs and the attendant patronage had 
reached its climax. The decisive success of Hastings's adminis- 
tration alone postponed the inevitable solution. His original 
term of five years would have expired in 1778; but it was 
annually prolonged by special act of parliament until his 
voluntary resignation. Though Hastings was thus irremovable, 
his policy did not escape censure. Ministers were naturally 
anxious to obtain the reversion to his vacant post, and Indian 
affairs formed at this time the hinge on which party politics 
turned. On one occasion Dundas carried a motion in the House 
of Commons, censuring Hastings and demanding his recall. 
The directors of the Company were disposed to act upon this 
resolution; but in the court of proprietors, with whom the 
decision ultimately lay, Hastings always possessed a sufficient 
majority. Fox's India Bill led to the downfall of the Coalition 
ministry in 1783. The act which Pitt successfully carried in the 
following year introduced a new constitution, in which Hastings 
felt that he had no place. In February 1785 he finally sailed 
from Calcutta, after a dignified ceremony of resignation, and 
amid enthusiastic farewells from all classes. 

On his arrival in England, after a second absence of sixteen 
years, he was not displeased with the reception he met with at 
court and in the country. A peerage was openly talked of as 
his due, while his own ambition pointed to some responsible 
office at home. Pitt had never taken a side against lum, while 
Lord Chancellor Thurlow was bis pronounced friend. But he 
was now destined to learn that his enemy Francis, whom be had 
discomfited in the council chamber at Calcutta, was more than 
his match in the parliamentary arena. Edmund Burke had taken 
the subject races of India under the protection of his eloquence. 
Francis, who had been the early friend of Burke, supplied htm 
with the personal animus against Hastings, and with the know- 
ledge of detail, which he might otherwise have lacked. The 
Whig party on this occasion unanimously followed Burke's lead. 
Dundas, Pitt's favourite subordinate, had already committed 
himself by his earlier resolution of censure; and Pitt was induced 
by motives which are still obscure to incline the ministerial 
majority to the same side. To meet the oratory of Burke and 
Sheridan and Fox, Hastings wrote an elaborate minute with 
which he wearied the ears of the House for two successive nights, 
and he subsidized a swarm of pamphleteers. The impeachment 
was decided upon in 1786, but the actual trial did not commence 
until 1 788. For seven long years Hastings was upon his defence 
on the charge of " high crimes and misdemeanours." During 
this anxious period he appears to have borne himself with charac- 
teristic dignity, such as is consistent with no other hypothesis 
than the consciousness of innocence. At last, in 1705, the House 



of Lords gave a verdict of not guilty on all charges laid against 
him; and he left the bar at which he had so frequently appeared, 
with his reputation dear, but ruined in fortune. However large 
the wealth he brought back from India, ail was swallowed up in 
defraying theexpenses of his trial. Continuing the line of conduct 
which in most other men would be called hypocrisy, he forwarded 
a petition to Pitt praying that he might be reimbursed his costs 
from the public funds. This petition, of course, was rejected. 
At last, when he was reduced to actual destitution, it was 
arranged that the East India Company should grant him an 
annuity of £4000 for a term of years, with £00,000 paid down in 
advance, This annuity expired before his death; and he was 
compelled to make more than one fresh appeal to the bounty of 
the Company, which was never withheld. Shortly before his 
acquittal he had been able to satisfy the dream of his childhood, 
by buying back the ancestral manor of Daylesford, where the 
remainder of his life was passed in honourable retirement. In 
1813 he was called on to give evidence upon Indian affairs before 
the two houses of parliament, which received him with excep- 
tional marks of respect. The university of Oxford conferred on 
him the honorary degree of D.C.L.; and in the following year 
be was sworn of the privy council, and took a prominent part in 
the reception given to the duke of Wellington and the allied 
sovereigns. He died on the 22nd of August t8iS, in his 86th 
year, and lies buried behind the chancel of the parish church, 
which he had recently restored at his own charges. 

In physical appearance, Hastings "looked like a great man, 
and not like a bad man." The body was wholly subjugated to 
the mind. A frame naturally slight bad been further attenuated 
by rigorous habits Of temperance, and thus rendered proof 
against the diseases of the tropics. Against his private character 
not even calumny has breathed a reproach: As brother, as 
husband and as friend, his affections were as steadfast as they 
were warm. By the public he was always regarded as reserved, 
but within his own Inner circle he gave and received perfect 
confidence. lit his dealings with money, he was characterized 
rather by liberality of expenditure than, by carefulness of acquisi- 
tion. A classical education and the instincts of family pride 
saved him from both the greed and the vulgar display which 
marked the typical " nabob," the self-made man of those days. 
He could support the position of a governor-general and of a 
country gentleman with equal credit. Concerning his second 
marriage, it suffices to say that the Baroness Imhoff was nearly 
forty years of age, with a family of grown-up children, when the 
complaisant law of her native land allowed her to become Mrs 
Hastings. She survived her husband, who cherished towards 
her to the last the sentiments of a lover. Her children he 
adopted as his own; and it was chiefly for her sake that he 
desired the peerage which was twice held out to him. 

Hastings's public career will probably never cease to -be a 
subject of controversy. It was his misfortune to be the scape- 
goat upon whose head parliament laid the accumulated sins, 
real and imaginary, of the East India Company. If the acquisi- 
tion of the Indian empire can be supported on ethical grounds, 
Hastings needs no defence. No one who reads his private 
correspondence will admit that even his least -defensible acts 
were dictated by dishonourable motives. It is more pleasing to 
point out certain of his public measures upon which no difference 
of opinion can arise. He was the first to at tempt to open a trade 
route with Tibet, and to organize a survey of Bengal and of the 
eastern seas. It was he who persuaded the pundits of Bengal to 
disclose the treasures of Sanskrit to European scholars. He 
founded the Madras* or college for Mahommedan education at 
Calcutta, primarily out of his own funds; and he projected the 
foundation of an Indian institute in England. The Bengal 
Asiatic Society was established under his auspices, though he 
yielded the post of president to Sir W. Jones. No Englishman 
ever understood the native character so weR as Hastings; none 
ever devoted himself more heartily to the promotion of every 
scheme, great and small, that could advance the prosperity of 
India. Natives and Anglo-Indians alike venerate his name, the 
former as their first beneficent administrator, the latter as the 



HASTINGS 



59 



most able and the most enlightened of their own dass. If Clive's 
sword conquered the Indian empire, it was the brain of Hastings 
that planned the system of civil administration, and his genius 
that saved the empire in its darkest hour. 

See G. B. Malleson, Life of Warren Hastings (1804); G. W. 
Forrest, The Administration of Warren Hastings (Calcutta. 1892); 



S 



Sir Charles Law son, The Private Life of Warren Hastings (1895J; 
L. J. Trotter, Warren Hastings (" Rulers of India " aeries) (1890); 
Sir Alfred Lyall, Warren Hastings (" English Men of Action " series) 
(1889); F. M. Holmes, Four Heroes of India (1892) : G. W. Hastings, 
A Vindication of Warren Hastings (1009). Macaulay's famous essay, 
though a classic, is very partial and inaccurate; and Burke's speech, 
00 the impeachment of Warren Hastings, is magnificent rhetoric. 
The true historical view has been restored by Sir James Stephen's 
Story of tfuncomar (1885) and by Sir John Strachey's Hastings and 
the Roktila War (1802), and it is enforced in some detail in Sydney 
C. Grier's Letters of Warren Hastings to his Wife (1005), material for 
which existed in a mass of documents relating to Hastings, acquired 
by the British Museum. (J. S. Co.) 

HASTINGS, a municipal, county and parliamentary borough 
and watering-place of Sussex, England, one of the Cinque Ports, 
62 m. S.E. by S. from London, on the South Eastern & Chatham 
and the London, Brighton & South Coast railways. Pop. (1001), 
65,528. It is picturesquely situated at the mouth of two narrow 
valleys, and, being sheltered by considerable hills on the north 
and east, has an especially mild climate. Eastward along the 
coast towards Fairlight, and inland, the country is beautiful. 
A parade fronts the English Channel, and connects the town on 
the west with St Leonard's, which is included within the borough. 
This is mainly a residential quarter, and has four railway stations 
on the lines serving Hastings. Both Hastings and St Leonard's 
have fine piers; there is a covered parade known as the Marina, 
and the Alexandra Park of 75 acres was opened in 1891. There 
are also numerous public gardens. The sandy beach is extensive, 
and affords excellent bathing. On the brink of the West Cliff 
stand a square and a circular lower and other fragments of the 
castle, probably erected soon after the time of William the 
Conqueror; together with the ruins, opened up by excavation 
in 1824, of the castle chapel, a transitional Norman structure 
110 ft. long* with a nave, chancel and aisles. Besides the chapel 
there was formerly a college, both being under the control of a 
dean and secular canons. The deanery was held by Thomas 
Beckct, and one of the canonrics by William of Wykcham. The 
principal public buildings are the old parish churches of All 
Saints and St Clements, the first containing in its register for 
1619 the baptism of Titus Oates, whose father was rector of the 
parish; numerous modern churches, the town hall (1880); 
theatre, music hall and assembly rooms. The Brasscy Institute 
contains a public library, museum and art school. The Albert 
Memorial clock-tower was erected in 1864. Educational institu- 
tions include the grammar school (1883), school of science and 
art (1878) and technical schools. At the west end of the town 
are several hospitals and convalescent homes. ' The prosperity 
of the town depends almost wholly on its reputation as a watering- 
place, but there is a small fishing and boat-building industry. 
In 1800 an act of parliament authorized the construction of a 
harbour, but the work, begun in 1806, was not completed. The 
fish-market beneath the castle cliff is picturesque. The parlia- 
mentary borough, returning one member, falls within the Rye 
division of the county. The county borough was created in 
1888. The municipal borough is under a mayor, 10 aldermen 
and 30 councillors. Area, 4857 acres. 

Rock shelters on Castle Hill and numerous flint instruments 
which have been discovered at Hastings point to an extensive 
neolithic population, and there are ancient earthworks and a 
promontory camp of unknown date. There is no evidence that 
Hastings was a Roman settlement, but it was a place of some 
note in the Anglo-Saxon period. In 705 land at Hastings 
(Ha est in ga coaster, Haestingas. Haestingaport) is included in a 
grant, which may possibly be a forgery, of a South Saxon chieftain 
to the abbey of St Denis in France; and a royal mint was 
established at the town by /El heist an. The battle of Hastings 
in 1066 described below was the first and decisive act of the 
Norman Conquest . 1 1 was fought near the present Battle Abbey, 



about 6 m. inland. After the Conquest William I. erected the 
earthworks of the existing castle. By 1086 Hastings was a 
borough and had given its name to the rape of Sussex in which 
it lay. The town at that time had a harbour and a market* 
Whether Hastings was one of the towns afterwards known as 
the Cinque Ports at the time when they received their first charter 
from Edward the Confessor is uncertain, but in the reign of 
William I. it was undoubtedly among them. These combined 
towns, of which Hastings was the head, had special liberties 
and a separate jurisdiction under a warden. The only charter 
peculiar to Hastings was granted in 1589 by Elizabeth, and 
incorporated the borough under the name of " mayor, jurats 
and commonalty," instead of the former title of " bailiff, jurats 
and commonalty." Hastings returned two members to parlia- 
ment probably from 1322, and certainly from 1366, until 1885, 
when the number -was reduced to one. 

Battle of Hastings.— Oq the 28th of September 1066, William 
of Normandy, bent on asserting by arms his right to the English 
crown, landed at Pevensey. King Harold, who had destroyed 
the invaders of northern England at the battle of Stamford 
Bridge in Yorkshire, on hearing the news hurried southward, 
gathering what forces he could on the way. He took up his 
position, athwart the road from Hastings to London, on a hill* 
some 6 m. inland from Hastings, with his back to the great 
forest of Anderida (the Weald) and in front of him a long glads- 
like slope, at the bottom of which began the opposing slope of 
Tclham Hill. The English army was composed almost entirely 
of infantry. The shire levies, for the most part destitute of body 
armour and with miscellaneous and even improvised weapons, 
were arranged on either flank of Harold's guards (huscarks), 
picked men armed principally with the Danish axe and shield. 

Before this position Duke William appeared on the morning 
of the 14th of October. His host, composed not only of his 
Norman vassals but of barons, knights and adventurers from all 
quarters, was arranged in a centre and two wings, each corps 
having its archers and arblasters in the front line, the rest of the 
infantry in the second and the heavy armoured cavalry in the 
third. Neither the arrows nor the charge of the second line 
of foot-men, who, unlike the English, wore defensive mail, made 
any impression on the English standing in a serried mass behind 
their interlocked shields.* 

Then the heavy cavalry came on, led by the duke and his 
brother Odo, and encouraged by the example of the minstrel 
Taillefer, who rode forward, tossing and catching his sword, 
into the midst of the English line before he was pulled down and 
killed. All along the front the cavalry came to close quarters 
with the defenders, but the long powerful Danish axes were 

1 Freeman called this hill Senlac and introduced the fashion of 
describing the battle as " the battle of Senlac." Mr J. H. Round, 
however, proved conclusively that this name, being French (Sen- 
Iccquc). could not have been in use at the time of the Conquest, 
that the battlefield had in fact no name, pointing out that in William 
of Malmesbury and in Domesday Book the battle is called " of 
Hastings " (Bellum Haslingense). while only one writer. Ordericus 
Vitalis, describes it two hundred years after the event as Bellum 
Senlacium. Sec Round, Feudal England (London, 1895), p. 333 
et seq. _ 



Pi 
th 
of 
su 
Ei 
the subject will be found. 



6o 



HASTINGS— HAT 



as formidable as the faalbert and thfe bill proved to be in battles 
of later centuries, and they lopped off the arms of the assailants 
and cut down their horses. The fire of the attack died out and 
the left wing (Bretons) fled in rout. But as the fyrd levies broke 
out of the line and pursued the Bretons down the hill in a wild, 
formless mob, William's cavalry swung round and destroyed 
them, and this suggested to the duke to repeat deliberately 
what the Bretons had done from fear. Another a dvance , followed 
by a feigned retreat, drew down a second large body of the 
English from the crest, and these in turn, once in the open, were 
ridden over and slaughtered by the men-at-arms. Lastly, 
these two disasters having weakened the defenders both 
materially and morally, William subjected the kuscarlcs, who 
had stood fast when the fyrd broke its ranks, to a constant rain 
of arrows, varied from time to time by cavalry charges. These 
magnificent soldiers endured the trial for many hours, from 
noon till close on nightfall; but at last, when the Norman 
archers raised their bows so as to pitch the arrows at a steep 
angle of descent in the midst of the huscarUs, the strain became 
too great. While some rushed forward alone or in twos and threes 
to die in the midst of the enemy, the remainder stood fast, too 
closely crowded almost for the wounded to drop. At last 
Harold received a mortal wound, the English began to waver, 
and the knights forced their way in. Only a remnant of the 
defenders made its way back to the forest; and William, after 
resting for a night on the hardly-won ground, began the work of 
the Norman Conquest. 

HASTINGS, a city and the county-seat of Adams county, 
Nebraska, U.S.A., about 95 m. W. by S. of Lincoln. Pop. 
(1890) 13.584; (1000) 7188 (1253 foreign-born); (1910) 9338. 
Hastings is served by the Chicago, Burlington & Quincy, the 
Chicago & North-western, the Missouri Pacific and the St Joseph 
& Grand Island railways. It is the scat of Hastings College 
(Presbyterian, coeducational), opened in 1882, and having 286 
students in 1008, and of the state asylum for the chronic insane. 
The city carries on a considerable jobbing business for the farm- 
ing region of which it is the centre and produce market. There 
are a large foundry and several large brickyards here. Hastings 
was settled in 187a, was incorporated in 1874 and was chartered 
as a city in the same year. 

HAT, a covering for the head worn by both sexes, and dis- 
tinguished from the cap or bonnet by the possession of a brim. 
The word in O.E. is hcet, which is cognate with O. Frisian halt, 
O.N. kotto, &c, meaning head-covering, hood ; it is distantly 
related to the O.E. hod, hood, which is cognate with the German 
for " hat," Hut. The history of the hat as part of the apparel 
of both sexes, with the various changes in shape which it has 
undergone, is treated in the article Costume. 

Hats were originally made by the process of felting, and as 
tradition ascribed the discovery of that very ancient operation 
to St Clement, he was assumed as the patron saint of the craft. 
At the present day the trade is divided into two distinct classes. 
The first and most ancient is concerned with the manufacture 
of felt hats, and the second has to do with the recent but now 
most extensive and important manufacture of silk or dress hats. 
In addition to these there is the important manufacture of straw 
or plaited hats (see Straw and Straw Manufactures); and 
hats are occasionally manufactured of materials and by processes 
not included under any of these heads, but such manufactures 
do not take a large or permanent position in the industry. 

Fell Hats. — There is a great range in tho quality of felt hats: 
the finer and more expensive qualities are made entirely of fur; 
for commoner qualities a mixture of fur and wool is used ; and for 
the cheapest kinds wool alone is employed. The processes and 
apparatus necessary for making hats of fur differ also from those 
required in the case of woollen bodies; and in large manufactories 
machinery is now generally employed for operations which at no 
distant date were entirely manual. An outline of the operations 
by which the old beaver hat was made will give an idea of the 
manual processes in making a fur napped hat, and the apparatus 
and mechanical processes employed in making ordinary hard and 
soft felts will afterwards be noticed. 

Hatters' fur consists principally of the hair of rabbits (technically 
called coneys) and hares, with some proportion of nutria, musquash 
and beavers hair; and generally any parings and cuttings from 



d for felting are deprived of thek 
r are treated with a solution of 
ed carroting or sccrelage, whereby 
e greatly increased. The fur m 
the skit 1 , and in this state it is 

caver hat was as follows. The 
»d, for the body or foundation, of 
■er fur, although the beaver was 
y a more common fur. In pre- 
eighed out a sufficient quantity 
pread it out and combined it by 
or stang ABC (fig. 1) was about 




le cord of catgut D, which the 
wooden pin E. furnished with a 
\ bow in his left hand, and the pin 
g string to come in contact with 
ot cover a space greater than that 
ne of the filaments started up to 
I away from the mass, a little to 
n% being restrained by a concave 
askct. One half of the material 
ig and gathering, or a patting use 
y matted into a triangular figure, 
1 this formation care was taken to 
iown towards what was intended 

effected, greater density was in- 
tasket. It was then covered with 

was laid the hardening skin, a 
». On this the workman pressed 
' damp cloth, in which it was then 
e hand, and laid aside. By this 

became compactly felted and 

The other half of the fur was next 
cesses, after which a cone-shaped 
face, and the sides of the bat were 
I size. It was then laid paper-side 
1 was now replaced on the hurdle, 
bled over Jthc introverted side-lays 
tal thickness to the whole body. 
xd between folds of damp linen 
unite the two halves, the knitting 
cted. The paper was then with- 

of a large cone removed to the 

1 iron boiler or kettle A ' 
shelves, B. C, partly of 11 




L 



to enable the workman to handle 



Fig. 2. 

th a brush frequently dipped into 
k sufficiently (about one-half) and 
te dried, stiffening was effected 
rnish of shellac, and rubbed into 
it the inside having much more 
i brim was made to absorb many 
other part. 

as ready to be covered with a nap 
w qualities, the hair of the otter, 
hues substituted. The requisite 
vas taken and mixed with a pro- 
•as bowed up into a thin uniform 
ive sufficient body to the material 
' the lap. The body of the hat 



HATCH, EDWIN— HATCH 



61 



being damped, the workman spread over it a covering of this lap, 
and by moistening and gentle patting with a brush the cut ends 
of the hair penetrated and fixed themselves in the felt body. The 
hat waa then put into a coarse hair cloth, dipped and rolled in 
the hot liquor until the fur was quite worked in, the cotton being 
left on the surface loose and ready for removal. The blocking, 
dyeing and finishing processes in the case of beaver hats were 
umilar to those employed for ordinary felts, except that greater care 
and dexterity were required on the part of the workmen, and further 
that the coarse hairs or kemps which might be in the fur were cut off 
by shaving the surface with a razor. The nap also had to be laid in 
one direction, smoothed and rendered glossy by repeated wettings. 
ironings and brushing*. A hat so finishecf was very durable and 
much more light, cool and easy-fitting to the head than the silk hat 
which baa now so largely superseded it. 

The first efficient machinery for making felt hats waa devised in 
America, and from the United States the machine-making processes 
were introduced into England about the year 1858; and now in all 
Urge establishments machinery such as that alluded to below is 
employed. For the forming of hat bodies two hands of machine are 
used, according as the material employed is fur or wool. In the case 
of fur, the essential portion of the apparatus is a " former," con- 
sisting of a metal cone of the size and form of the body or bat to 
be made, perforated all over with small holes. The cone is made to 
revolve on hs axis slowly over an orifice under which there is a 
powerful fan, which maintains a strong inward draught of air 
through the holes in the cone. At the side of the cone, and with 
an opening towards it, is a trunk or box from which the fur to be 
made into a hat is thrown out by the rapid revolution of a brush- 
like cylinder, and as the cloud of separate hairs is expelled from 
the trunk, the current of air being sucked through '* ' 1 

the fibres to it and causes them to cling closely to it \ 

a coating of loose fibres is accumulated on the c 
these are kept in position only by the exhaust al 
When sufficient for a hat body has been deposited, it 
cloth is wrapped round it; then an outer cone is sli 
the whole is removed for felting, while another coppi 
in position for continuing the work. The fur ta 
being rolled and pressed, these operations being perl 
hand and partly by machine. 

In the case of wool bats the hat or body is prepared by first 
carding in a modified form of carding machine* The wool is divided 
into two separate slivers as delivered from the cards, and these are 
wound simultaneously on a double conical block of wood mounted 
and geared to revolve slowly with a reciprocating horizontal motion, 
so that there is a continual crossing and recrossing of the wool as 
the sliver is wound around the cone. This diagonal arrangement of 
the sliver is an essential feature in the apparatus, as thereby the 
strength of the finished felt is made equal in every direction; and 
when strained in the blocking the texture yields in a uniform manner 
without rupture. The wool wound on the double block forms the 
material of two hats, which are separated by cutting around the 
median or base line, and slipping each half off at its own end. Into 
each cone of wool or bat an " inlayer " is now placed to prevent the 
inside from matting, after which they are folded in cloths, and placed 
over a perforated iron plate through which steam is blown. When 
well moistened and heated, they are placed between boards, and 
subjected to a rubbing action sufficient to harden them for bearing 
the subsequent strong planking or felting operations. The planking 
of wool hats is generally done by machine, in some cases a form of 
fulling mill being used; but in all forma the agencies are heat, 
moisture, pressure, rubbing and turning. 

When by thorough felting the hat bodies of any kind have been 
reduced to dense leathery cones about one-half the size of the original 
bat, they are dried, and, if hard felts are to be made, the bodies are 
at this stage hardened or stiffened with a varnish of shellac. Next 
follow* the operations of blocking, in which the felt for the first time 
assumes approximately the form it is ultimately to possess. For 
thi* purpose the conical body is softened in boiling water, and 
forcibly drawn over and over a hat-shaped wooden block. The 
operation of dyeing next follows, and the finishing processes include 
shaping on a block, over which crown and brim receive ultimately 
their accurate form, and pouncing or pumicing, which consists of 
smoothing the surface with fine emery paper, the hat being for this 
purpose mounted on a rapidly revolving block. The trimmer finally 
binds the outer brim and inserts the lining, after which the brim 
may be given more or lest of a curl or turn over according to pre- 
vailing fashion. 

Silk Hats. — The silk bat, which has now become co-extensive with 
civilization, is an article of comparatively recent introduction. It 
was invented in Florence about 1760, but it was more than half a 
century before it was worn to any great extent. 

A silk hat consists of a light stiff body covered with a plush of 
silk, the manufacture of which in a brilliant glossy condition is the 
most important element in the industry. Originally the bodies 
v* ere made of felt and various other materials, out now calico is 
chiefly used. The calico is first stiffened with a varnish of shellac, 
and. then cut into pieces sufficient for crown, side and brim. The 
side-piece b wound round a wooden- hat block, and its edges are 



joined by hot ironing, and the crown-piece isput~oa and similarly 
attached to the side. The brim, consisting of three thicknesses of 
calico cemented together, is now slipped over and brought to its 
position, and thereafter a second side-piece and another crown are 
cemented on. The whole of the body, thus prepared, now receives 
a coat of size, and subsequently it is varnished over, and thus it is 
ready for the operation of covering. In covering this body, the 
1 J *"' tncrally of merino, is first attached, then the upper 
1 y the crown and side sewn together are drawn over. 

. t ironing and stretching are drawn smooth and tight, 

t kish of the body softens with the heat, body and cover 

t to each other without wrinkle or pucker. Dressing 

a by means of damping, brushing and ironing, come 

1 ch the hat is " rehired " in a revolving machine by 

1 of haircloth and velvet velures, which cleans the nap 

i mooth and glossy surface. The brim has only then to 

I linings inserted, and the brim finally curled, when 

l y for use. 

HATCH, EDWIN (1835*1889), English theologian, was born 
at Derby on the 14th of September 1835, and was educated at 
King Edward's school, Birmingham, under James Prince Lee, 
afterwards bishop of Manchester. He had many struggles to 
pass through in early life, which tended to discipline his character 
and to form the habits of severe study and the mental independ- 
ence for which he came to be distinguished. Hatch became 
scholar of Pembroke College, Oxford, took a second-class in 
classics in 1857, and won the Ellerton prize in 1858. He was 
professor of classics in Trinity College, Toronto, from 1859 to 
1862, when he became rector of the high school at Quebec. 
In 1867 he returned to Oxford, and was made vice-principal of 
St Mary Hall, a post which he held until 1885. In 1883 he was 
presented to the living of Purlcigh in Essex, and in 1884 was 
appointed university reader in ecclesiastical history. In 1880 
he was Bampton lecturer, and from 18S0 to 2884 Grinfield 
lecturer on the Sept uagint. In 1 883 the university of Edi nburgh 
conferred on him the D.D. degree. He was the first editor of 
the university official Gasetle (1870), and of the Student's Hand- 
book to the University. A reputation acquired through certain 
contributions to the Dictionary of Christian Antiquities was 
confirmed by his treatises On the Organization of the Early 
Christian Churches (1881, his Bampton lectures), and on The 
Influence of Greek Ideas and Usages on the Christian Chunk 
(the Hibbert lectures for 1888) . These works provoked no little 
criticism on account of the challenge they threw down to the 
high-church party, but the research and fairness displayed were 
admitted on all hands. The Bampton lectures were translated 
into German by Harnack. Among his other works are The 
Growth of Church Institutions (1887); Essays in Biblical Greek 
(1889); A Concordance to the Scptuagint (in collaboration with 
H. A. Redpath); Towards Fields of Light (verse, 1889); The 
God of Hope (sermons with memoir, 1800). . .Hatch died on the 
10th of November 2889. . 

An appreciation by W. Sanday appeared in The Expositor tor, 
February 189a 

HATCH. - 1. (In Mid. Eng. hacche; the word is of obscure 
origin, but cognate forms appear in Swed. kScka, and Dan. 
kackke; it has been connected with "hatch," grating, with 
possible reference to a coop, and with " hack " in the sense 
" to peck," of chickens coming out of the shell), to bring out 
young from the egg, by incubation or other process, natural or 
artificial. The word is also used as a substantive of a brood of 
chickens brought out from the eggs. " Hatchery " is particularly 
applied to a place for the hatching of fish spawn, where the 
natural process is aided by artificial means. In a figurative 
sense " to hatch " is often used of the development or contrivance 
of a plot or conspiracy. 

a. (From the Fr. hacker, to cut, hache t hatchet), to engrave 
or draw by means of cutting lines on wood, metal, &c, or to 
ornament by inlaying with strips of some other substance as 
gold or silver. Engraved lines, especially those used in shading, 
are called " hatches " or " hachures " (see Hachure). 

3. (O.E. hoc, a gate, rack in a stable; found in various 
Teutonic languages; cf. Dutch kek, Dan. kehhe; the ultimate 
origin is obscure; Skeat suggests a connexion with the root 
seen in " hook "), the name given to the lower half of a divided 



62 



HATCHET— HATHERLEY, BARON 



door, as in "buttery-hatch," the half-door leading from the 
buttery or kitchen, through which the dishes could be passed 
into the dining-hall. It was used formerly as another name for 
a ship's deck, and thus the phrase " under hatches " meant 
properly below deck; the word is now applied to the doors of 
grated framework covering the openings (the " hatchways ") 
which lead from one deck to another into the. hold through 
which the cargo is lowered. In Cornwall the word is used to 
denote certain dams or mounds used to prevent the tin-washes 
and the water coming from the stream-works from flowing into 
the fresh rivers. 

HATCHET (adapted from the Fr. hachette, diminutive of kacke, 
axe, hacher, to cut, hack), a small, light form of axe with a short 
handle (see Tool); for the war-hatchet of the North American 
Indians and the symbolical ceremonies connected with itsee 
Tomaha wk. 

HATCH JflTlTH* sometimes termed Mountain Tallow, Mineral 
Adipocire, or Adipocerite, a mineral hydrocarbon occurring in 
the Coal-measures of Belgium and elsewhere, occupying in some 
cases the interior of hollow concretions of iron-ore, but more 
generally the cavities of fossil shells or crevices in the rocks. 
It is of yellow colour, and translucent, but darkens and becomes 
opaque on exposure. It has no odour, is greasy to the touch, and 
has a slightly glistening lustre. Its hardness is that of soft 
wax. The melting point is 46° to 47 C, and the composition is 
C. 85-55, H.«i4-45. 

HATCHMENT, properly, in heraldry, an escutcheon or armorial 
shield granted for some act of distinction or " achievement," 
of which word it is a corruption through such forms as elchcament, 
achement, hachement, &c. " Achievement " is an adaptation 
of the Fr. achtvement, from ackever, A chef venir, Lat. ad caput 
tenire, to come to a head, or conclusion, hence accomplish, 
achieve. The term "hatchment" is now usually applied to 
funeral escutcheons or armorial shields enclosed in a black 
lozenge-shaped frame suspended against the wall of a deceased 
person's house. It is usually placed over the entrance at the 
level of the second floor, and remains for from six to twelve 
months, when it is removed to the parish church. This custom 
fa falling into disuse, though still not uncommon. It is usual to 
hang the hatchment of a deceased head of a house at the univer- 
sities of Oxford and Cambridge over the entrance to his lodge 
or residence. 

If for a bachelor the hatchment bears upon a shield his arms, 
crest, and other appendages, the whole on a black ground. If 
for a single woman, her arms are represented upon a lozenge, 
bordered with knotted ribbons, 
also on a black ground. If the 
hatchment be for a married 
man (as in the illustration), his 
arms upon a shield impale those 
of his surviving wife; or if she 
be an heiress they are placed 
upon a scutcheon of pretence, 
and crest and other appendages 
are added. The dexter half of 
the ground is black, the sinister 
white. For a wife whose bus- 
band is alive the same arrange- 
ment is used, but the sinister 
ground only is black. For a 
widower the same is used as 
for a married man, but the 
whole ground is black; for a 
widow the husband's arms are given with her own, but upon a 
lozenge, with ribbons, without crest or appendages, and the 
whole ground is black. When there have been two wives or 
two husbands the ground is divided into three parts per pale, 
and the division behind the arms of the survivor is white. 
Colours and military or naval emblems are sometimes placed 
behind the arms of military or naval officers. It is thus easy 
to discern from the hatchment the sex, condition and quality, 
and possibly the name of the deceased. 



c 
c 
c 

L 

c 
r. 

E 

c 



In Scottish hatchments it is not unusual to place the arms 
of the father and mother of the deceased in the two lateral 
angles of the lozenge, and sometimes the 4, 8 or 16 genealogical 
escutcheons are ranged along the margin. 

HATFIELD, a town in the Mid or St Albans parliamentary 
division of Hertfordshire, England, 17} m. N. of London by the 
Great Northern railway. Pop* (1901), 4754. It lies picturesquely 
on the flank of a wooded hill, and about its foot, past which runs 
the Great North Road. The church of St Elheldreda, well 
situated towards the top of the hill, contains an Early English 
round arch with the dog-tooth moulding, but for the rest is 
Decorated and Perpendicular, and largely restored. The chapel 
north of the chancel is known as the Salisbury chapel, and was 
erected by Robert Cecil, first carl of Salisbury (d. 161 2), who 
was buried here. It is in a mixture of classic and Gothic styles. 
In a private portion of the churchyard is buried, among others 
of the family, the third marquess of Salisbury (d. 1003). In the 
vicinity is Hatfield House, dose to the site of a palace of the 
bishops of Ely, which was erected about the beginning of the 
12th century. From this palace comes' the proper form of the 
name of the town, Bishop's Hatfield. In 1538 the manor was 
resigned to Henry VIII. by Bishop Thomas Goodrich of Ely, 
in exchange for certain lands in Cambridge, Essex and Norfolk; 
and after that monarch the palace was successively the residence 
of Edward VI. immediately before his accession, of Queen 
Elizabeth during the reign of her sister Mary, and of James I. 
The last-named exchanged it in 1607 for Theobalds, near 
Cheshunt, in the same county, an estate of Robert Cecil, earl of 
Salisbury, in whose family Hatfield House has since remained. 
The west wing of the present mansion, built for Cecil in 1608- 
161 1, was destroyed by fire in November 1835, the dowager 
marchioness of Salisbury, widow of the xst marquess, perishing 
in the flames. Hatfield House was built, and has been restored 
and maintained, in the richest style of its period, both without 
and within. The buildings of mellowed red brick now used as 
stables and offices are, however, of a period far anterior to Cecil's 
time, and are probably part of the erection of John Morton, 
bishop of Ely in 1478-1486. The park measures some 10 m. 
in circumference. From the eminence on which the mansion 
stands the ground falls towards the river Lea, which here expands 
into a small lake. Beyond this is a rare example of a monks' 
walled vineyard. In the park is also an ancient oak under 
which Elizabeth is said to have been seated when the news of her 
sister's death was brought to her. Brocket Park is another fine 
demesne, at the neighbouring village of Lemsford, and the 
Brocket chapel in Hatfield church contains memorials of the 
families who have held this seat 

HATHERLEY, WILLIAM PAGE WOOD, zst Baron (1801- 
1881), lord chancellor of Great Britain, son of Sir Matthew 
Wood, a London alderman and lord mayor who became famous 
for befriending Queen Caroline and braving George IV., was born 
in London on the 20th of November 1801. He was educated 
at Winchester, Geneva University, and Trinity College, Cam- 
bridge, where he became a fellow after being 24th wrangler in 
1824. He entered Lincoln's Inn, and was called to the bar in 
1824, studying conveyancing in Mr John Tyrrell's chambers. 
He soon obtained a good practice as an equity draughtsman 
and before parliamentary committees, and in 1830 married 
Miss Charlotte Moor. In 1845 he became Q.C., and in 1847 was 
elected to parliament for the dty of Oxford as a Liberal. In 
1849 he was appointed vice-chancellor of the county palatine 
of Lancaster, and in 1851 was made solicitor-general and knighted, 
vacating that position in 1852. When his party returned to 
power in 1853, he was raised to the bench as a vice-chancellor. 
In 1868 he was made a lord justice of appeal, but before the end 
of the year was selected by Mr Gladstone to be lord chancellor, 
and was raised to the peerage as Lord Hatherley of Down 
Hatherley. He retired in 1872 owing to failing eyesight, but sat 
occasionally as a law lord. His wife's death in 1878 was a great 
blow, from which he never recovered, and he died in London 
on the 10th of July i88t. Dean Hook said that Lord Hatherley 
— who was a sound and benevolent supporter of the Church el 



HATHERTON, BAROtf— HATTON, SIR.C. 



*3 



England— was the best man he had ever known. He wmi a 
particularly dear-headed lawyer, and his judgments— always 
delivered extempore— commanded the greateM confidence both 
with the public and the legal profession. He left no issue and 
the title became extinct on his death. 

HATHBRTON, EDWARD JOHN UTTLBTON, ist Babon 
(1791-1863), was born on the 18th of March 1741 and was 
educated at Rugby school and at Brasenose College, Oxford. 
He was the only son of aioreton Walhouse of Hatherton, Stafford- 
shire; but in 181 1, in accordance with the will of his great-uncle 
Sir Edward Littleton, Bart. (d. 1812), he took the name of 
Littleton. From 1812 to 1833 he was member of parliament for 
Staffordshire and from 1833 to 1835 for the southern division of 
that cownty, being specially prominent in the House of Commons 
as an advocate of Roman Catholic emancipation. In January 
1833, against his own wish, he was put forward by the Radicals 
as a candidate for the office of speaker, but he was not elected and 
in May 1833 he became chief secretary to the lord-lieutenant of 
Ireland in the ministry of Earl Grey. His duties in this capacity 
brought him frequently into conflict with (^Council, but he was 
obviously unequal to the great Irishman, although he told his 
colleagues to " leave me to manage Dan." He had to deal with 
the vexed and difficult question of the Irish tithes on which the 
government was divided, and with his colleagues had to face the 
problem of a new coercion act. Rather hastily he made a 
compact with O'ConneU on the assumption that the new act could 
not contain certain clauses which were part of the old act. 
The clauses, however, were inserted; O'ConneU charged Littleton 
with deception; and in July 1834 Grey, Althorp (afterwards 
Earl Spencer) and the Irish secretary resigned. The two latter 
were induced to serve under the new premier, Lord Melbourne, 
and they remained in office until Melbourne was dismissed in 
November 1834. In 1835 Littleton was created Baron Hatherton, 
and he died at his Staffordshire residence, Teddesley Hall, on the 
4th of May 1863. In 1888 his grandson, Edward George Littleton 
(b. 184a), became 3rd Baron Hatherton. 

See Hathcrton's Memoirs and Correspondence relating to Political 
Occurrences, June- July 1834* edited by H. Reeve (1873) ; and Sir 
Sv Walpole, History of England, voL iii. (1890). 

HATHRAS, a town of British India, in the Aligarh district 
of the United Provinces, 29 m. N. of Agra. Pop. (tooi), 42.578. 
At the end of the 18th century it was held by a Jat chieftain, 
whose ruined fort still stands at the east end of the town, and 
was annexed by the British in 1803, but insubordination on 
the part of the chief necessitated the siege of the fort in 1817. 
Since it came under British rule, Hathras has rapidly risen to 
commercial importance, and now ranks second to Cawnpore 
among the trading centres of the Doab. The chief articles of 
commerce are sugar and grain, there arc also factories for ginning 
and pressing cotton, and a cotton spinning-mill. Hathras is 
connected by a light railway with Muttra, and by a branch with 
Hathras junction, on the East Indaln main line. 

HATT1ESBTJRG, a city and the county-seat of Forrest county, 
Mississippi, U.S.A., on the Hastahatchee (or Leaf) river, about 
90 m. S.E. 0? Jackson. Pop. (1800) 11 72; (1000) 4175 (1687 
negroes); (1910) 11,733. Hat tiesburg is served bythe Gulf & Ship 
Island, the Mississippi Central, the New Orleans, Mobile & 
Chicago and the New Orleans & North Eastern railways. The 
officers and employees of the Gulf & Ship Island railway own and 
maintain a hospital here. The city is in a rich fanning, truck- 
gardening and lumbering country. Among its manufactures 
are lumber (especially yellow-pine), wood-alcohol, turpentine, 
paper and pulp, fertilizers, wagons, mattresses and machine-shop 
products. Hat tiesburg was founded about 188a and was named 
in honour of the wife of W. H. Hardy, a railway official, who 
planned a town at the intersection of the New Orleans & North- 
Eastern (which built a round bouse and repair shops here in 1885) 
and the Gulf & Ship Island railways. The latter railway was 
opened from GuHport to Hat tiesburg m January 1897, and from 
Hattksburg to Jackson in September 1900. Hattlesburg was 
Incorporated as a town in 1884 and was chartered as a city in 
2890. Formerly the "court house" of the second judicial 



district of Perry county, Hattlesburg became ' on* tfwTist of 
January 1908 the county-seat of Forrest county, erected from 
the W. part of Perry county. 

HATTINGEM, a town of Germany, in the Prussian province 
of Westphalia, on the river Ruhr, ar m. N.E. of Dtisseldorf. 
Pop. (1000). 897 5. It has two Evangelical and a Roman Catholic 
church. The manufactures include tobacco, and iron and steel 
goods. In the neighbourhood are the ruins of the Isenburg, 
demolished in 1 326. Hattingen, which received communal rights 
in 1306, was one of the Hanse towns. 

HATTO I. (c. 850-913), archbishop of Mainz, belonged to a 
Swabian family, and was probably educated at the monastery 
of Reichenau,of whkh be became abbot in 888. He soon became 
known to the German king, Arnulf, who appointed him arch- 
bishop of Mainz in 891; and he became such a trustworthy 
and confidential counsellor that he was popularly called " the 
heart of the king." He presided over the important synod at 
Tribur in 895, and accompanied the king to Italy in 894 and 
895, where he was received with great favour by Pope Formosus. 
In 899, when Arnulf died, Hatto became regent of Germany, and 
guardian of the young king, Louis the Child, whose authority 
he compelled Zwentibold, king of Lorraine, an illegitimate son of 
Arnulf, to recognize. During these years he did not neglect 
his own interests, for in 896 he secured for himself the abbey of 
EUwangen and in 898 that of Lorsch. He assisted the FVanconian 
family of the Conradmes in its feud with the Babenbergs, and 
was accused of betraying Adalbert, count of Babenberg, to 
death. He retained his influence during the whole of the reign 
of Louis; and on the king's death in 911 was prominent in 
securing the election of Conrad, duke of Franconia, to the 
vacant throne. When trouble arose between Conrad and Henry, 
duke of Saxony, afterwards King Henry the Fowler, the attitude 
of Conrad was ascribed by the Saxons to the influence of Hatto, 
who wished to prevent Henry from securing authority in Thur- 
ingia, where the see of Mainz had extensive possessions. He 
was accused of complicity in a plot to murder Duke Henry, who 
fn return ravaged the archiepiscopal lands in Saxony and 
Thuringia. He died on the 15th of May 913, one tradition saying 
he was struck by lightning, and another that he was thrown alive 
by the devil into the crater of Mount Etna. His memory was 
long regarded in Saxony with great abhorrence, and stories of 
cruelty and treachery gathered round his name. The legend of 
the Mouse Tower at Bingen is connected with Hatto II., who 
was archbishop of Mainz from 968 to 970. This Hatto built, 
the church of St George on the island of Reichenau, was generous 
to the sec of Mainz and to the abbeys of Fuldaand Reichenau, 
and was a patron of the chronicler Regino, abbot of Prilm. 

See E. Dummlcr, Geschickte des ostfrankiscken Reiths (Leipzig, 
1887-1888); G. Phillips, Dif grosse Synod* yon Tribur {Vienna, 

G. 



86<j) ; j. Heidemann, tiotto J., Erztnschof von Main* (Berlin, 1865); 
j. Waitz, Jahrbuctier der deutschen Geschickte unlet Heinrich I. 



(Berlin and Leipzig, 1863): and J. F. Bdhmcr, Regesta arehiepiseo- 
ponon Maguniinensium, edited by C. Will (Innsbruck, 1 877-1 886). 

HATTON, SIR CHRISTOPHER (1540-1591), lord chancellor of 
England and favourite of Queen Elizabeth, was a son of William 
Hat ton (d. 1546) of Holdenby, Northamptonshire, and was 
educated at St Mary Hall, Oxford. A handsome and accom- 
plished man, being especially distinguished for his elegant 
dancing, he soon attracted the notice of Queen Elizabeth, became 
one of her gentlemen pensioners in 1564, and captain of her 
bodyguard in 1572. He received numerous estates and many 
positions of trust and profit from the queen, and suspicion was 
not slow to assert that he was Elizabeth's lover, a chaxge which 
was definitely made by Mary queen of Scots in 1584. Hatton, 
who was probably innocent in this matter, had been made vice- 
chamberlain of the royal household and a member of the privy 
council in 1578, and had been a member of parliament since 1571, 
first representing the borough of Higham Ferrers and afterwards 
the county of Northampton. In 1 578 he was knighted, and was 
now regarded as the queen'sspokesman in the House of Commons, 
being an active agent in the prosecutions of John Stubbs and 
William Parry. He was one of those who were appointed to 
arrange a marriage between Elizabeth and Francis, duke of 



6 4 



HATTON, J. L.— HAUCH 



Alencon, in 1582; was a member of the court which tried 
Anthony Babington in 1586; and was one of the commissioners 
who found Mary queen of Scots guilty. He besought Elizabeth 
not to marry the French prince; and according to one account 
repeatedly assured Mary that he would fetch her to London if 
the English queen died. Whether or no this story be true, 
Hat ton's loyalty was not questioned; and he was the foremost 
figure in that striking scene in the House of Commonsin December 
1584, when four hundred kneeling members repeated after him 
a prayer for Elizabeth's safety. Having been the constant 
recipient of substantial marks of the queen's favour, he vigor- 
ously denounced Mary Stuart in parliament, and advised William 
Davison to forward the warrant for her execution to Fother- 
ingay. In the same year (1587) Hatton was made lord chan- 
cellor, and although he had no great knowledge of the law, he 
appears to have acted with sound sense and good judgment in 
his new position. He is said to have been a Roman Catholic 
in all but name, yet he treated religious questions in a moderate 
and tolerant way. He died in London on the aoth of November 
1 59 1, and was buried in St Paul's cathedral. -, Although mention 
has been made of a secret marriage, Hatton appears to have 
remained single, and his large and valuable estates descended 
to his nephew, Sir William Newport, who took the name of 
Hatton. Sir Christopher was a knight of the Garter and chan- 
cellor of the university of Oxford. • Elizabeth frequently showed 
her affection for her favourite in an extravagant and ostentatious 
manner. She called him her mouton, 1 and forced the bishop of 
Ely to give him the freehold of Ely Place, Holborn, which became 
his residence, his name being perpetuated in the neighbouring 
Hatton Garden. Hatton is reported to have been a very mean 
man, but he patronized men of letters, and among his friends 
was Edmund Spenser. He wrote the fourth act of a tragedy, 
Tancred and Osmund, and his death occasioned several pane- 
gyrics in both prose and. verse. 

When Hatton 's nephew, Sir William Hatton, died without 
sons in 1597, his estates passed to a kinsman, another Sir Christ- 
opher Hatton (d. 1619), whose son and successor, Christopher 
(c. 1 605-1670), was elected a member of the Long Parliament in 
1640, and during the Civil War was a partisan of Charles I. 
In 1643 fl c was created Baron Hatton of Kirby; and, acting as 
comptroller of the royal household, he represented the king during 
the negotiations at Uxbridge in 1645. Later he lived for some 
years in France, and after the Restoration was made a privy 
councillor and governor of Guernsey. He died at Kirby on 
the 4th of July 1670, and was buried in Westminster Abbey. 
By his wife Elizabeth (d. 1672), daughter of Sir Charles Montagu 
of Boughton, be had two sons and three daughters. His eldest 
son Christopher (1632-1706), succeeded his father as Baron 
Hatton and also as governor of Guernsey in 1670. In 1683 he 
was created Viscount Hatton of Grendon. He was married three 
times, and left two sons: William (1600-1760), who succeeded 
to his father's titles and estates, and Henry Charles (e. 1700- 
1762), who enjoyed the same dignities for a short time after his 
brother's death. When Henry Charles died, the titles became 
extinct, and the family is now represented by the Finch-Hat tons, 
earls of Winchilsea and Nottingham, whose ancestor, Daniel 
Finch, 2nd earl of Nottingham, married Anne (d. 1743), daughter 
of the 1st Viscount Hatton. 

See Sir N. H. Nicolas, Life ana Times of Sir Christopher Hatton 
(London, 1847) ; and Correspondence oj the Family of Hatton, being 
chiefly Letters addressed to Christopher, first Viscount Hatton, 1601- 
1704, edited with introduction by E. M. Thompson (London, 1878). 

HATTON, JOHN LIPTROT (1809-1886), English musical 
composer, was born at Liverpool on the 12th of October 1809. 
He was virtually a self-taught musician, and besides holding 
several appointments as organist in Liverpool, appeared as an 
actor on the Liverpool stage, subsequently finding his way to 
London as a member of Macready's company at Drury Lane 
in 1832. Ten years after this he was appointed conductor 
at the same theatre for a series of English operas, and in 1843 
his own first operetta, Queen of the Thames, wasgiven with success. 
Staudifcl, the eminent German bass, was a member of the com- 



pany, and at his suggestion Hatton wrote a more ambitiott* work, 
Pascal Bruno, which, in a German translation, was presented at 
Vienna, with Staudigl in the principal part; the opera con- 
tained a song, " Revenge," which the basso made very popular 
in England, though the piece as a whole was not successful 
enough to be produced here. Hatton'a excellent pianoforte 
playing attracted much attention in Vienna; he took the 
opportunity of studying counterpoint under Sechter, and wrote 
a number of songs, obviously modelled on the style of German 
classics. In 1846 he appeared at the Hereford festival as a singer, 
and also played a pianoforte concerto of Mozart. He undertook 
concert tours about this time with Sivori, Vieuxtemps and others. 
From 1848 to 1850 he was in America; on his return he became 
conductor of the Glee and Madrigal Union, and from about 
1853 was engaged at the Princess's theatre to provide and con- 
duct the music for Charles Keen's Shakespearean revivals. He 
seems to have kept this appointment for about five years. la 
1856 a cantata, Robin Hoed, was given at the Bradford festival, 
and a third opera, Rose, or Love's Ransom, at Covent Garden in 
1864, without much success. In 1866 be went again to America, 
and from this year Hatton held the post of accompanist at the 
Ballad Concerts, St James's Hail, for nine seasons. In 1875 
he went to Stuttgart, and wrote an oratorio, Hexekiah, given 
at the Cyrstal Palace in 1877; like all his larger works it met 
with very moderate success. Hatton excelled in the lyrical 
forms of music, and, in spite of his distinct skill in the severer 
styles of the madrigal, &c, he won popularity by such songs as 
"To Anthea," "Good-bye,. Sweetheart," and "Simon the 
Cellarer," the first of which may be called a classic in its own 
way. His glees and part-songs, such as "When Evening's 
Twilight," are still reckoned among the best of their dass; 
and he might have gained a place of higher distinction among 
English composers had it not been for his irresistible animal 
spirits and a want of artistic reverence, which made it uncertain 
in his younger days whether, when be appeared at a concert, 
he would play a fugue of Bach or sing a comic song. He died 
at Margate on the 20th of September 1886. 

HAUCH, JOHANNES CARSTEN (1700-1872), Danish poet, 
was bom of Danish parents residing at Fredcrikshald in Norway, 
on the 12th of May 1790. In 1802 he lost his mother, and in 
1803 returned with his father to Denmark. In 1807 be fought 
as a volunteer against the English invasion. He entered the 
university of Copenhagen in x8o8, and in 1821 took his doctor's 
degree. He became the friend and associate of Steflens and 
Oehlenschlager, warmly adopting the romantic views about 
poetry and philosophy. His first two dramatic poems, Tm 
Journey to Cinistan and The Power of Fancy, appeared in 1816, 
and were followed by a lyrical drama, Rosaura (1S17); but 
these works attracted little or no attention. Hauch therefore 
gave up all hope of fame as a poet, and resigned himself entirely 
to the study of science. He took his doctor's degree in zoology 
in 1821, and went abroad to pursue his studies. At Nice he 
had an accident which obliged him to submit to the amputation 
of one foot. He returned to literature, publishing a dramatized 
fairy tale, the Hamadryad, and the tragedies of Bafozet, Tiberius, 
Gregory VI 1^ in 1828- 1829, The Death of Charles V. (1831), 
and The Siege of Maestrkht (1832). These plays were violently 
attacked and enjoyed no success. Hauch then turned to novel- 
writing, and published in succession five romances — Vilhetm 
Zabern (1834); The Alchemist (1836); A Polish Family (1830); 
The Castle on the Rhine (1845); and Robert Fulton (1853). 
In 1842 he collected his shorter Poems. In 1846 he was 
appointed professor of the Scandinavian languages in Kiel, 
but returned to Copenhagen when the war broke out in 1848. 
About this time his dramatic talent was at its height, and he 
produced one admirable tragedy after another; among these 
may be mentioned Svend Gralhe (1841); The Sisters at Kinne- 
hulle (1849); Marshal Stig (1850); Honour Lost and Won (1851); 
and Tycho Brake's Youth (1852). From 1858 to i860 Hauch 
was director of the Danish National Theatre; he produced 
three more tragedies— The King's Favourite (1859); Henry of 
Navarre (1863); and Julian the Apostate (1866). In 1861 he 



HAUER— HAUGE 



*5 



published another collection of Lyrical Items and Romanies', 
and in 1862 the historical epic of Valdemar Seir, volumes which 
contain his best work. From 1851, when, he succeeded Ochlcn- 
schliger, to his death, he held the honorary post of professor 
of aesthetics at the university of Copenhagen. He died in Rome 
in 1873. Hauch was one of the most prolific of the Danish 
poets, though his writings are unequal in value. His lyrics and 
romances in verse are always fine in form and often strongly 
imaginative. In all his writings, but especially in his tragedies, 
he displays a strong bias in favour of what is mystical and 
supernatural. . Of his dramas Marshal Stig is perhaps the best, 
and of his novels the patriotic tale of Vilhclm Zabern is admired 
the most. 

See G. Brandes, " Carsten Hauch " (if 73) in DansheDigten (1877) ; 
F. Running, J. C. Hauch (1890), and in Dansh Biografish-Lextcon, 
(vol. vii. Copenhagen, 1893). Hauch's novels were collected (1873- 
1874) and hts dramatic works (3 vols., 2nd ed., 1852- 1859). 

HAUER^FHANZ, Ritter von (1822-1809), Austrian geologist, 
born in Vienna on the 30th of January 1822, was son of Joseph 
von Hauer (1778-1863), who was equally distinguished as a high 
Austrian official and authority on finance and as a palaeontologist. 
He was educated in Vienna, afterwards studied geology at 
the mining academy of Schemniu (1830-1843), and for a time 
was engaged in official mining work in Styria. In 1846 he 
became assistant to W. von Haidingcr at the mineralogical 
museum in Vienna; three years later he joined the imperial 
geological institute, and in 1866 he was appointed director. 
In 1886 he became superintendent of the imperial natural history 
museum in Vienna. . Among his special geological works are 
those on the Cephalopoda of the Triassic and Jurassic formations 
of Alpine regions (1855-1856). His most important general 
work was that of the Geological Map of Austro-Hmngary, in 
twelve sheets (1867-1871; 4th ed., 1884, including Bosnia 
and Montenegro). This map was accompanied by a series of 
explanatory pamphlets. In 1882 be was awarded the Wollaston 
medal by the Geological Society of London. In 1892 von Hauer 
became a life-member of the upper house of the Austrian parlia- 
ment. He died on the 20th of March 1899. 

Publications.'— Beitrdge tur Paldont olographic' von Osterreich 
(1858-1859); Die Geologic und ihre Anwenaung auf die Kenninis 
der Bodenbeschaffenheit der toterr.-vngar. Monarchic (1875; ed. 3, 
1878). 

Memoir by Dr £. Tietxe; Jahrbuch der K. K. geolog. Reichsanstali 
(1899, reprinted 1900, with portrait). 

HAUFF. WILHELM (1802-1827), German poet and novelist, 
was born at Stuttgart on the 29th of November 1802, the son 
of a secretary in the ministry of foreign afiairs. Young Hauff 
lost his father when he was but seven years of age, and his early 
education was practically self-gained in the library of his maternal 
grandfather at Tubingen, to which place his mother had removed, 
In 1818 he was sent to the Klosterschule at Blaubeuren, whence 
he passed in 1820 to the university of Tubingen. In four years 
he completed his philosophical and theological studies, and on 
leaving the university became tutor to the children of the famous 
Wurttemberg minister of war, General Baron Ernst Eugen von 
Hugel (17 74-1849), and for, them wrote his Milrchcn, which be 
published in his M&rchcnalmanach auf das Jahr 1826. He also 
wrote there the first part of the Mitteitungen aus den Mtmoiren 
des Solan (1826) and Der Mann im Monde (1825). The latter, 
a parody of the sentimental and sensual novels of H. Clauren 
(pseudonym of Karl Gottlieb Samuel Heun [177 1-1854D, became, 
in course of composition, a close imitation of that author's style 
and was actually published under his name. Clauren, in con- 
sequence, brought an action for damages against Hauff and 
gained his case. Whereupon Hauff followed up the attack in 
his witty and sarcastic Kontrovefspredigt Uber H. Clauren und 
den Mann im Monde (1826) and attained his original object — 
the moral annihilation of the mawkish and unhealthy literature 
with which Clauren was flooding the country. Meanwhile, 
animated by Sir Walter Scott's novels, Hauff wrote the historical 
romance Lichtcnstein (1826), which acquired great popularity 
in Gecmany and especially in Swabia, treating as it did the 
most interesting period in the history of that country, the reign 



of Duke Ulrich (1487-1550). While on a journey to France, 
the Netherlands and north Germany he wrote the second part 
of the Memoir en des Satan and some short novels, among then 
the charming Bettlerin torn Pont des Arts and his masterpiece, 
the Phantasien im Bremer RaUheUet (1837). He also published 
some short poems which have passed into Volkslieder, among 
them Morgenrot, M or gemot y touchiest mir turn fruhen Tod; 
and Steh* kh in Jinstrer Mitternacht. In January 1827, Hauff 
undertook the editorship of the Stuttgart MorgenblaU and in 
the following month married, but his happiness was prematurely 
cut short by his death from fever on the 18th of November 1827. 

Considering his brief life, Hauff was an extraordinarily prolific 
writer.- The freshness and originality of his talent, his inventive- 
ness, and his genial humour have won him a high place among the 
south German prose writers of the early nineteenth century. 

His Sdmthkho Werke were published, with a biography, by 
G. Schwab (3 vols., 1830-1834; 5 vols., 18th ed- 1882), and by 
F. Bobcrtag (1891-1897), and a selection by M. Mendheim (3 vols... 
1 89 1). For his life cf. J. Klaiber, WUhelm Hauff, ein Lebensbild 
(1881); M. Mendheim, Hauffs Leben und Werke (1894); and 
H. Hofmaan, W. Hauff (1902). 7 

HAUG, MARTIN (1827-1876), German Orientalist, was born 
at Ostdorf near Balingen, Wurttemberg, on the 30th of January 
1827. He became a pupil in the gymnasium at Stuttgart at a 
comparatively late age, and in 2848 he entered the university 
of TQbingen, where ne studied Oriental languages, especially 
Sanskrit. He afterwards attended lectures in Get tin gen, and 
in 1854 settled as Privaldosent at Bonn. In 1856 he removed 
to Heidelberg, where he assisted Bunsen in his literary under- 
takings; and in 1859 he accepted an invitation to India, where 
he became superintendent of Sanskrit studies and professor of 
Sanskrit in Poena. Here his acquaintance with the Zend 
language and literature afforded him excellent opportunities 
for extending his knowledge of this branch of literature. The 
result of his researches was a volume of Essays on the sacred 
language, writings and religion of the Par sets (Bombay, 1862). 
Having returned to Stuttgart in 1866, be was called to Munich 
as professor of Sanskrit and comparative philology in 1868. 



divine, was born in the parish of Thund, Norway, on the 3rd of 
April 1771, the son of a peasant. With the aid of various 
religious works which be found in his father's house, he laboured 
to supplement his scanty education. In his twenty-sixth year, 
believing himself to be a divinely-commissioned prophet, he 
began to preach in his native parish and, afterwards throughout 
Norway, calling people to repentance and attacking rationalism. 
In 1800 be passed to Denmark, where, as at home, he gained 
many followers and assistants, chiefly among the lower orders. 
Proceeding to Christiansand in 1804, Hauge set up a printing- 
press to disseminate his views more widely, but was almost 
immediately arrested for holding illegal religious meetings, 
and for insulting the regular clergy in his books, all of which 
were confiscated; he was also heavily fined. After being in 
confinement for some years, he was released in 1814 on payment 
of a fine, and retiring to an estate at BreddwiU, near Christiania* 
he died there on the 29th of March 1824. His adherents, who 
did not formally break with the church, were called Haugianer 
Qr Lcscr (i.e. Readers). He unquestionably did much to revive 



66 



HAUGESUND— HAUGWITZ 



the spiritual life of the northern Lutheran Church. His views 
were of a pietistic nature. Though he cannot be said to have 
rejected any article of the Lutheran creed, the peculiar emphasis 
which be laid upon the evangelical doctrines of faith and grace 
involved considerable antagonism to the rationalistic or sacerdotal 
views commonly held by the established dergy. 

Hauge 's principal writings are Forsog til AfhandeUug om Gmds 
Visdom (1706); Anvisning til nogle mdrhelige Sprog i Bibeten 
(1798) ; For/daring over Loven og Evaugelinm {1803). For an account 
of his life and doctrines sec C. Bang s Hans Nielsen Hauge 



Samlid (Christiania; and ed., 1875); O. Rost, Nogle Bemaerkninger 
om Hans Nielsen Hauge og ham tietni 
Hcrzog-Hauclc, Realencykloptidie, 



og hans 

rkninger 

ing (1883), and the axtidc in 



HAUGESUND, a seaport of Norway in Stavanger ami (county), 
on the west coast, 34 m. N. by W. of Stavanger. Pop. (1000), 
7935* It is an important fishing centre. Herrings are. exported 
to the annual value of £100,000 to £200,000, also mackerel and 
lobsters. The principal imports are coal and salt. There are 
factories for wooDcn goods and a margarine factory. Haugesund 
is the reputed death-place of Harald Haarfager, to whom an 
obelisk of red granite was erected in 1872 on the thousandth 
anniversary of his victory at the Haf sf jord (near Stavanger) 
whereby be won the sovereignty of Norway. The memorial 
stands i\ m. north of the town, on the Haraldshaug, where (he 
hero's supposed tombstone is shown. 

HAUGHTON, SAMUEL (1821-1897), Irish scientific writer, 
the son of James Haughton (1795-1873), was born at Carlow 
on the 2 1 st of December 1821. His father, the son of a Quaker, 
but himself a Unitarian, was an active philanthropist, a strong 
supporter of Father Theobald Mathew, a vegetarian, and an 
anti-slavery worker and writer. After a distinguished career 
in Trinity College, Dublin, Samuel was elected a fellow in 1844. 
He was ordained priest in 1847, but seldom preached. In 1851 
he was appointed professor of geology in Trinity College, and 
this post he held for thirty years. He began the study of 
medicine in 1859, and in 1862 took the degree of M.D. in the 
university of Dublin, lie was then made registrar of the 
Medical School, the status of which he did much to improve, 
and be represented the university on the General Medical 
Council from 1878 to 1896. He was elected F.R.S. in 1858, and 
in course of time Oxford conferred upon him the hon. degree 
of D.C.L., and Cambridge and Edinburgh that of LL.D. He 
was a man of remarkable knowledge and ability, and he 
communicated papers on widdy different subjects to various 
learned societies and scientific journals in London and Dublin. 
He wrote on the laws of equilibrium and motion of solid and 
fluid bodies (1846), on sun-heat, terrestrial radiation, geological 
di mates and on tides. He wrote also on the granites of Leinster 
and Donegal, and on the deavage and joint-planes in the Old 
Red Sandstone of Waterford (1857-1858). He was president of 
the Royal Irish Academy from 1886 to 1891, and for twenty 
years he was secretary of the Royal Zoological Society of Ireland. 
He died in Dublin on the 31st of October 1897. 

; Publications. — Manual of Geology (1 865) ; Principles of A nimal 
Mechanics (1873); Six Lectures on Physical Geography (1880). In 
conjunction with his friend, Professor J. Gaibratth, he issued a 
series of Manuals of Mathematical and Physical Science. 

HAUGHTON, WILLIAM (fl. 1598), English playwright. He 
collaborated in many plays with Henry Chettle, Thomas Dekker, 
John Day and Richard Hath way. The only certain biographical 
information about him is derived from Philip Henslowe, who on 
the 10th of March 1600 lent him ten shillings *' to release him 
out of the Clink." Mr Fleay credits him with a considerable 
share in The Patient Grissill (1509), and a merry comedy entitled 
English-Men for my Money, or A Woman will have her Will 
(1598) is ascribed to his sole authorship. The Devil and his 
Dame, mentioned as a forthcoming play by Henslowe in March 
1600, is identified by Mr Fleay as Grim, the Collier of Croydon, 
which was printed in 1662. In this play an emissary is sent 
from the infernal regions to report on the conditions of married 
life on earth. 

Grim is reprinted in vol. viii., and English-Men for my Money in 
vol. x., of W. C. Hazlitt's edition of Dodslcy's Old Plays. 



HAUGWITZ, CHRISTIAM AUGUST HBTHRTCH KURT. 
Count vow, Fretae** von Kmappitz (1751-1831), Prussian 
statesman, was born on the nth of June 1752, at Peucke near 
OU. He belonged to the Silesian (Protestant) branch of the 
ancient family of Haugwitz, of which the Catholic branch is 
established in Moravia. He studied law, spent some time m 
Italy, returned to settle on his estates in Silesia, and in 1791 was 
elected by the Silesian estates general director of the province. 
At the urgent instance of King Frederick Wflfiam II. he entered 
the Prussian service, became ambassador at Vienna in 1792 
and at the end of the same year a member of the cabinet at 
Berlin. 

Haugwitz, who bad attended the young emperor Francis II. 
at his coronation and been present at the conferences held at 
Mainz to consider the attitude of the German powers towards 
the Revolution, was opposed to the exaggerated attitude of the 
French imigris and to any interference in the internal affairs of 
France. After the war broke out, however, the defiant temper 
of the Committee of Public Safety made an honourable peace 
impossible, while the strained relations between Austria and 
Prussia on the question of territorial " compensations " crippled 
the power of the Allies to carry the war to a successful conclusion. 
It was in these circumstances that Haugwitz entered on the 
negotiations that resulted in the subsidy treaty between Great 
Britain and Prussia, and Great Britain and Holland, signed at 
the Hague on the 19th of April 1704. Haugwitz, however, was 
not the man to direct a strong and aggressive policy; the 
failure of Prussia to make any effective use of the money supplied 
broke the patience of Pitt, and in October the denunciation by 
Great Britain of the Hague treaty broke the last tic that bound 
Prussia to the Coalition. The separate treaty with France, 
signed at Basel on the 5th of April 1795, was mainly due to the 
influence of Haugwitz. 

His object was now to save the provinces on the left bank of 
the Rhine from being lost to the Empire. No guarantee of thdr 
maintenance had been inserted in the Basel treaty; but Haug- 
witz and the king hoped to preserve them by establishing the 
armed neutrality of North Germany and securing its recognition 
by the French Republic This policy was rendered futile by 
the victories of Napoleon Bonaparte and the virtual conquest 
of South Germany by the French. Haugwitz, who had con- 
tinued to enjoy the confidence of the new king, Frederick 
William III., recognized this fact, and urged his master to join 
the new Coalition in 1798. But the king clung blindly to the 
illusion of neutrality, and Haugwitz allowed himself to be made 
the instrument of a policy of which he increasingly disapproved. 
It was not till 1803, when the king refused his urgent advice to 
demand the evacuation of Hanover by the French, that he 
tendered his resignation. In August 1804 he was definitdy 
replaced by Hardenberg, and retired to his estates. 

In his retirement Haugwhz was still consulted, and he used 
all his influence against Hardenberg's policy of a rapprochement 
with France. His representations had little weight, however, 
until Napoleon's high-handed action in violating Prussian 
territory by marching troops through Ansbach, roused the anger 
of the king. Haugwitz was now once more appointed foreign 
minister, as Hardenberg's colleague, and it was he who was 
charged to carry to Napoleon the Prussian ultimatum which was 
the outcome of the visit of the tsar Alexander I. to Berlin in 
November. But in this crisis his courage failed him; his nature 
was one that ever let " I dare not wait upon I will "; he delayed 
his journey pending some turn in events and to give time for 
the mobilization of the duke of Brunswick's army; he was 
frightened by reports of separate negotiations between Austria 
and Napoleon, not realizing that a bold dedaration by Prussia 
would nip them in the bud. Napoleon, when at last they met, 
read him like a book and humoured his diplomatic weakness 
until the whole issue was decided at Austerlitz. On the 15th of 
December, instead of delivering an ultimatum, Haugwitz signed 
at SchSnbrunn the treaty which gave Hanover to Prussia in 
return for Ansbach, Cleves and Neuchltel. 

The humiliation of Prussia and her minister was, however* 



HAUNTINGS 



67 



not yet complete. In February 1806 Haugwits went to Paris 
to ratify tbe treaty of Schonbnmn and to attempt to secure some 
modifications in favour of Prussia. He was received with a storm 
of abuse by Napoleon, who insisted on tearing up the treaty and 
drawing up a fresh one, which doubled the amount of territory 
to be ceded by Prussia and forced her to a breach with Great 
Britain by binding her to close the Hanoverian ports to British 
commerce. The treaty, signed on the 15th of February, left 
Prussia wholly isolated in Europe. What followed belongs to 
the history of Europe rather than to the biography of Haugwitz. 
He remained, indeed, at the head of the Prussian ministry of 
foreign affairs, but the course of Prussian policy it was beyond his 
power to contiol. The Prussian ultimatum to Napoleon was 
forced upon him by overwhelming circumstances, and with 
the battle of Jena, on the 14th of October, his political career 
came to an end. He accompanied the flight of the king into East 
Prussia, there took leave of him and retired to his SUesian estates. 
In 1 811 he was appointed Curator of the university of Breslau; 
in x8*o, owing to failing health, he went to live in Italy, where 
he remained till his death at Venice in 1831. 
1 HaugwiU was a man of great intellectual gifts, of dignified 
presence and a charming address which endeared him to his 
sovereigns and his colleagues; bat as a statesman he failed, 
not through want of perspicacity, but through lack of will power 
and a fatal habit of procrastination. During his retirement 
in Italy he wrote memoirs in justification of his policy, a fragment 
of which dealing with the episode of the treaty of Schonbrunn 
was published at Jena in 1837. 

1 See J. von Minutoli, Der Graf von Haugmti und Jab von Witdtben 
(Berlin, 1844) ; L. von Ranke; Hardtnberi u. d. Gist*, des preuss. 
Staatts (Leipzig, 1879-1881), note on Haugwitz'a memoirs in voL «.; 
Drnkvurdigkeittn des Staatshanzlers FArsten von Hardenberg, ed. 
Ranke (5 vols., Leipzig, 1877); A. Sorel, L' Europe ct la Rtvcl. 
Frame,, passim. 

) HAUNTINGS (from " to haunt," Fr. konter, of uncertain 
origin, but possibly from Lat. awibitare, ambire, to go about, 
frequent), the supposed manifestations of existence by sprits 
of the dead in houses or places familiar to them in life. The 
lavage practice of tying up the corpse before burying it is dearly 
intended to prevent the dead from " walking "; and cremation, 
whether in savage lands or in classical times, may have originally 
had the same motive. The "spirit ".manifests himself, as a 
rule, either in his bodily form, as when he lived, or in the shape 
of some animal, or by disturbing noises, as in the case of the 
poltergeist (q.v.). Classical examples occur in Plautus {MoskU 
laria), Lucian (Pliilofscudcs), Pliny, Suetonius, St Augustine, 
St Gregory, Plutarch and elsewhere, while Lucretius has his 
theory of apparitions of the dead. He does not deny the fact; 
he explains it by " films " diffused from the living body and 
persisting in the atmosphere. 

I A somewhat similar hypothesis, to account for certain alleged 
phenomena, was invented by Mr Edmund Gurhey. Some 
visionary appearances in haunted houses do not suggest the idea 
of an ambulatory spirit, but rather of the photograph of a past 
event, impressed we know not how on we know not what. In 
this theory there is no room for the agency of spirits of the dead. 
The belief in hauntings was naturally persistent through the 
middle ages, and example and theory abound in the Loca infesta 
(Cologne, 1508) of Pctrus Thyraeus, S.J.; Wierius (c. 1560), 
in De pratstigiis daemonum, is in the same tale. According 
to Thyraeus, hauntings appeal to the senses of sight, hearing 
and touch. The auditory phenomena arc mainly thumping 
noises, sounds of footsteps, laughing and moaning. Rackets 
in general arc caused by lares domestic i (" brownies ") or the 
Poltergeist. In the tactile way ghosts push the Irving; " I have 
been thrice pushed by an invisible power," writes the Rev. 
Samuel Wesley, in 1717, in his narrative of the disturbances at 
his rectory at Epworth. Once he was pushed against the corner 
of his desk in the study; once up against the door of the matted 
chamber; and, thirdly, "against the right-hand side of the 
frame of my study door, as I was going in." We have thus 
Protestant corroboration of the statement of the learned 
Jesuit. 



Thyraeus raises the question, Are the experiences hallucina- 
tory? Did Mr Wesley (to take his case) receive a mere halluci- 
natory set of pushes? Was the hair of a friend of the writer's, 
who occupied a haunted bouse, only pulled in a subjective 
way? Thyraeus remarks that, in cases of noisy phenomena, 
not all persons present hear them; and, rather curiously! Mr 
Wesley records the same experience; he sometimes did not 
hear sounds that seemed violently loud to his wife and family, 
who were with him at prayers. Thyraeus says that , as collective 
hallucinations of sight are rare— all present not usually seeing 
the apparition — so audible phenomena are not always ex- 
perienced by all persons present. In such cases, he thinks that 
the sights and sounds have no external cause, he regards the 
sights and sounds as delusions— caused by spirits. This is a 
difficult question. He mentions that we bear all the furniture 
being tossed about (as Sir Walter and Lady Scott heard it at 
Abbotsford; see Lockharfs Life, v. 311-31$). Yet, on inspec- 
tion, we find all the furniture in its proper place. There is 
abundant evidence to experience of this phenomenon, which 
remains as inexplicable as it was in the days of Thyraeus. When 
the sounds are heard, has the atmosphere vibrated, or has the 
impression only been made on " the inner ear " ? In reply, 
Mr. Procter, who for sixteen years (1831-1847) endured the 
unexplained disturbances at Willington Mill, avers that tbe 
material objects on which the knocks appeared to be struck 
did certainly vibrate (see Poltergeist). Is then the felt 
vibration part of the hallucination? 

As for visual phenomena, " ghosts," Thyraeus does not regard 
them as space-filling entities, but as hallucinations imposed by 
spirits on the human senses; the spirit, in each case, not being 
necessarily the soul of the dead man or woman whom the 
phantasm represents. 

In the matter of alleged hauntings, the symptoms, the pheno- 
mena, to-day, are exactly thesame asthose recorded by Thyraeus. 
The belief in them is so far a living thing that it greatly lowers 
tbe letting value of a house when it is reported to be haunted. 
(An action for libelling a house as haunted was reported in the 
London newspapers of the 7th of March 1007). It is true that 
ancient family legends of haunts are gloried in by the inheritors 
of stately homes in England, or castles in Scotland, and to 
discredit the traditional ghost — in the days of Sir Walter Scott 
—was to come within measurable distance of a duel. But the 
time-honoured phantasms of old houses usually survive only in 
the memory of " the oldest aunt telling the saddest tale." Their 
historical basis can no more endure criticism than does the family 
portrait of Queen Mary,— signed by Medina about 1750-1770, 
and described by the family as " given to out ancestor by tbe 
Queen herself." After many years' experience of a baronial 
dwelling credited with seven distinct and separate phantasms, 
not one of which was ever seen by hosts, guests or domestics, 
scepticism as regards traditional ghosts is excusable. Legend 
reports that they punctually appear on the anniversaries of their 
misfortunes, but no evidence of such punctuality has been 
produced. 

The Society for Psychical Research has investigated hundreds 
of cases of the alleged haunting of houses, and tbe reports are 
in the archives of the society. But, as the mere rumour of a 
haunt greatly lowers the value of a house, it is seldom possible 
to publish the names of the witnesses, and hardly ever permitted 
to publish the name of the house. From the point of view' of 
science this is unfortunate (see Proceedings S.P.R. vol. viii. 
PP. 3«-33* and Proceedings of 1882-2883, 1883-1884). As 
far as inquiry had any results, they were to the following effect. 
The spectres were of the most shy and fugitive kind, seen now by 
one person, now by another, crossing a room, walking along a 
corridor, andenteringchambers in which,on inspection, they were 
not found. There was almost never any story to account for the 
appearances, as in magazine ghost-stories, and, if story there 
were, it lacked evidence. Recognitions of known dead persons 
were infrequent; occasionally there was recognition of a portrait 
in the house. The apparit ions spoke in only one or two recorded 
cases, and, as a rule, seemed to have no motive for appearing. 



68 



HAUPT— HAUPTMANN, M. 



The " ghost " resembles nothing so much as a somnambulist, 
or the dream-walk of one living person made visible, telepathic- 
ally, to another living person. Almost the only sign of conscious- 
ness given by the appearances is their shyness; on being spoken 
to or approached they generally vanish. Not infrequently they 
are taken, at first sight, for living human beings. In darkness 
they are often luminous, otherwise they would be invisible I 
Unexplained noises often, but not always, occur in houses where 
these phenomena are perceived. Evidence is only good, approxi- 
mately, when a series of persons, in the same house, behold the 
same appearance, without being aware that it has previously 
been seen by others. : Naturally it if almost impossible.lo prove 
this ignorance. 

When inquirers believe thai the appearances are due to the 
agency of spirits of the dead, they usually suppose the method 
to be a telepathic impact on the mind of the living by some 
" mere automatic projection from a consciousness which has its 
centre elsewhere " (Myers, Proceedings S.P.R. voL xv. p. 64). 
Myers, in Human Personality, fell back on " palaeolithic psycho- 
logy/' and a theory of a phantasmogenctic agency producing a 
phantasm which had some actual relation to space. But space 
forbids us to give examples of modern experiences in haunted 
bouses, endured by persons sane, healthy and well educated. 
The cases, abundantly offered in Proceedings S.P.R., suggest that 
certain localities, more than others, are " centres of permanent 
possibilities of being hallucinated in a manner more or less 
uniform." The causes of this fact (if causes there be, beyond a 
casual hallucination or illusion of A, which, when reported, 
begets by suggestion, or, when not reported, by telepathy, 
hallucinations in B, C, D and £), remain unknown (Proceedings 
S.P.R. vol. viii. p. 133 et seq.).. Mr Podmore proposed this 
hypothesis of causation, which was not accepted by Myers; 
he thought that the theory laid too heavy a burden on telepathy 
and suggestion. Neither cause, nor any other cause of similar 
results, ever affects members of the S.P.R- who may be sent to 
dwell in haunted houses. .They have no weird experiences, 
except when they are visionaries who see phantoms wherever 
they go. (A. L.) 

. HAUPT, MORITZ (1808- 1874), German philologist, was born- 
at Zittau, in Lusatia, on the 27th of July 1808. His early 
education was mainly conducted by his father, Ernst Friedrich 
Haupt, burgomaster of Zittau, a man of good scholarly attain- 
ment, who used to take pleasure in turning German hymns or 
Goethe's poems into Latin, and whose memoranda were employed 
by G. Freytag in the 4th volume of his BUder aus der deutschen 
VergangenkeiL From the Zittau gymnasium, where he spent 
the five years 1821-1826, Haupt removed to the university of 
Leipzig with the intention of studying theology; but the natural 
bent of his mind and the influence of Professor G. Hermann soon 
turned all his energies in the direction of philosophy. On the 
close of his university course (1830) he returned to his father's 
house, and the next seven years were devoted to quiet work, not 
only at Greek, Latin and German, but at Old French, Provencal 
and Bohemian. He formed with Lachmann at Berlin a friendship 
which had great effect on his intellectual development. In 
September 1837 he " habilitated " at Leipzig as Privaidoienl, 
and his first lectures, dealing with such diverse subjects as 
Catullus and the Nibelungenlied, indicated the twofold direction 
of his labours. A new chair of German language and literature 
being founded for his benefit, he became professor extraordinarius 
(1841) and then professor ordinarius (1843); and in 1&42 he 
married Louise Hermann, the daughter of his master and col- 
league. But the peaceful and prosperous course opening out 
before him at the university of Leipzig was brought to a sudden 
close. Having taken part in 1849 with Otto Jahn and Theodor 
Mommsen in a political agitation for the maintenance of the 
imperial constitution, Haupt was deprived of his professorship 
by a decree of the 2?nd of April 1851. Two years later, however, 
he was called to succeed Lachmann at the university of Berlin; 
and at the same time the Berlin academy, which had made him 
a corresponding member in 1841, elected him an ordinary 
member. For twenty-one years he continued to hold a prominent 



place among the scholars of the Prussian capital, making has 
presence felt, not only by the prestige of his erudition and the 
clearness of his intellect, but by the tirekssness of his energy 
and the ardent fearlessness of his temperament*. He (tied, of 
heart disease, on the 5th of February 1874. 

Haupt's critical work is distinguished by a happy ookm of the 
most painstaking investigation with intrepidity of conjecture, and 
while in his lectures and addresses he was frequently carried away 
\y'^ ~ " *-•-- --------- - • • rid questionable 

al bits great self- 

ex altogether lost, 

h what fell much 

si Eresa of classical 

sc llianae (1837), 

O id's Haltruttc* 

ai 8), of Catullus, 

T (3rd ed., 1871) 

ai with Hoffmann 

vi which in 1 841 

gt v, of which he 

e's Erec (1830) 

ai ( l H*h Rtt&o' 

vi on Wuraburg's 

£„„ x — _, _.„ » — „ , — v ^...„... „„.^ „hich he edited. 

To form a collection of the French songs of the 1 6th century was 
one of hk favourite schemes, but a little volume published after bis 
death. Froneonsche Volkslieder (1877), is the only monument of 
his labours in that direction. Three volumes of his Opttscula were 
published at Leipzig (1875-1877). 

See Kirehhoff, " Gedachtnisrede" In AhhanH. der Kdnitl. A had, 
der Wissensckaften ssi Berlin (1875); Otto Belger, Merit* Haupt eis 
L*aw (1879) ; Sandys, Hist. Class. Sckol. iiL (1908). 

HAUPTMANN, GERHART (1862* ), German dramatist, 
was born on the 15th of November 1862 at Obersalzbrunn in 
Silesia, the son of an hotel-keeper. From the village school of 
his native place he passed to the Realschule in Breslau, and was 
then sent to learn agriculture on his uncle's farm at Jauer. 
Having, however, no taste for country life, he soon returned to 
Breslau and entered the art school, intending to become a 
sculptor. He then studied at Jena, and spent the greater part 
of the years 1683 and 1884 in Italy. In May 1885 Hauptmann 
married and settled in Berlin, and, devoting himself henceforth 
entirely to literary work, soon attained a great reputation as 
one of the chief representatives of the modern drama. In 1891 
he retired to Scbreiberhau in Silesia, Hanptmann's first drama, 
Vor Sonnenaufgang (1880) inaugurated the realistic movement 
in modern German literature; it was followed by Das Priedens* 
jest (1800) , Einsan* Menschen (1891) and Die Weber (1802), a 
powerful drama depicting the rising of the Silcsian weavers in 
1844. Of Hauptmann's subsequent work mention may be 
made of the comedies KoUege CrampUm (1892), Der Biberpek 
(1893) and Der rote Hahn (1001), a " dream poem," HanneU 
(1893), and an historical drama Pierian Geyer (1895). He also 
wrote two tragedies of Silesian peasant life, Fukrmann Hensckd 
(1898) and RostBcrndt (1003), and the M dramatic fairy-tales n 
Die versunktne Glocke (1897) and Und Pippa total (1905). 
Several of his works have been translated into English. 

Biographies of Hauptmann and critical studies of hw dramas 
have been published by A. Battels (1897); P. Schlenther (1898); 
and U. C. Woerner (2nd ed., 1000). See alao L. BeiKHSt-Hanappier, 
Lt Drame naturalist* en AUemagju (1905). 

HAUPTMANN, MORITZ (1 792-1868), German musical com- 
poser and writer, was born at Dresden, on the 13th of October 
1792, and studied music under Schok, Lanska, Grosse and 
Morlacchi, the rival of Weber. Afterwards he completed his 
education as a violinist and composer under Spohr, and till 1820 
held various appointments- in private families, varying his 
musical occupations with mathematical and other studies 
hearing chiefly on acoustics and kindred subjects. For a time 
also Hauptmann was employed as an architect, but all other 
pursuits gave place to music, and a grand tragic opera, Matkilde, 
belongs to the period just referred to. In 1822 he entered the 
orchestra of Cassel, again under Spohr's direction, and it was then 
that he first taught composition and musical theory to such men 
, as Ferdinand David. BurgmUllcr, Kiel and others. His com- 
I positions at this time chiefly consisted of motets, masses, can- 
I tatas and songs. His opera Matkilde was performed at Gassd 



HAUREAU— HAUSA 



6q 



mth great success. In t8*s Hnuptm*n» obtained the portion 
of cantor at the Thomas-ecbool ol Leipsig (k>ng previously 
ocafpied by the great Johann Sebastian Bach) together with 
that of professor at the conservatoire, and it was in this capacity 
that his unique gift as a teacher developed itself and was acknow- 
ledged by a crowd of enthusiastic and more or less distinguished 
pupils. He died on the 3rd of January r868, and the universal 
regret felt at his death at Leipzig is said to have been all but 
equal to that caused by the loss of bis friend Idedelssohn many 
years before. Hauptmann's compositions are marked by 
symmetry and perfection of workmanship rather than by 
spontaneous invention. 

Among* his vocal compo*iuoru—by far the most important 
portion of his work— may be mentioned two masses, choral songs 
for mixed voices (Op. 32, 47), and numerous part songs. The re- 
sults of his scientific research were embodied in his book Vie Nalur 
der Harmonik mnd Metrih (1855), a standard work of its kind, in 
which a philosophic explanation of the form* of music is attempted. 
* HAUfttAU, (J1AP) BARTHtUMY (1812-1806), Fiench 
historian and miscellaneous writer, was born in Paris. At the 
age of twenty he published a series of apologetic studies on the 
Uemtagnards. In later years he regretted the youthful enthu- 
siasm of these papers, and endeavoured to destroy the copies. 
He joined the staff of the National, and was praised by Tneophite 
Gautier as the " tribune " of romanticism. At that thne he 
seemed to be destined to a political career, and, indeed, after 
the revolution of the 24th of February 1848 was elected member 
of the National Assembly; but dose contact with revolutionary 
men and ideas gradually cooled his old ardour. Throughout 
his life he was an enemy to innovators, not only in politics and 
religion, but also in literature. This attitude sometimes led 
him to form unjust estimates, but only on very rare occasions, 
for his character was as just as his erudition was scrupulous. 
After the coup d'ttat he resigned his position as director of the 
MS. department of the Bibliotheque Nationale, to which he had 
been appointed in 1848, and he refused to accept any adminis- 
trative post until after the fall of the empire. After having acted 
as director of the national printing press from 1870 to 1 881, he 
retired, but in 1893 accepted the post of director of the Fondation 
Thiers. He was also a member of the council of Improvement 
of the £cole des Chartes. He died on the 29th of April 1896. 
For over half a century he was engaged in writing on the religious, 
philosophical, and more particularly the literary history of the 
middle ages. Appointed librarian of the town of Le Mans in 
1838, he was first attracted by the history of Maine, and in 1843 
published the first volume of his Histoire litUraire du Maine 
(4 vols., 1843-1852), which he subsequently recast on a new plan 
(10 vols., 1870-1877). In 1845 ne brought out an edition of 
vol. ii. of G. Menage's Histoire de SabU. He then undertook 
the continuation of the Gallia Christiana, and produced vol. xiv. 
(1856) for the province of Tours, vol. xv. (1862) for the province 
of Besancon, and vol. xvi. (1865-1870) for the province of Vienne. 
This important work gained him admission to the Academic des 
Inscriptions et Bclles-Lettres (1862). In the Notices et cxtraits 
des manuscrits he inserted several papers which were afterwards 
published separately, with additions and corrections, under the 
dtle Notices et cxtraits de qudques manuscrits de la Bibliotheque 
National* (6 vols., 1800-1893). To the Histoire liUbraire de la 
France he contributed a number of studies, among which must 
be mentioned that relating to the sermon-writers (vol. xxvi., 
1873), whose works, being often anonymous, raise many problems 
of attribution, and, though deficient in orginality of thought 
and style, reflect the very spirit of the middle ages. Among his 
other works mention must be made of his remarkable Histoire 
de la philosophic scolastique (1872-1880), extending from the 
time of Charlemagne to the 13th century, which was expanded 
from a paper crowned by the AcadSmie des Sciences Morales et 
Politiques in 1850; Lcs Milangcs poitiques d'Hildcbcrl de Lavardin 
(1882); an edition of the Works of Hugh of St Victor (1886); a 
critical study of the Latin poems attributed to St Bernard 
(1890); and Bernard Dtlicuux et Vinquisition albigeoise (1877). 
To these must be added his contributions to the Diclionnaire des 
sciences phUosophiques, Didofs Biographic ginirale, the Biblio- 



thequedtr&oU des Chartes, tnd the Journal des saeonis. From 
the time of bis appointment to the Bibliotheque, Nationale up 
to the last days of his life he was engaged in making abstracts 
of all the medieval Latin writings (many anonymous or of 
doubtful attribution) relating to philosophy, theology, grammar, 
canon law, and poetry, carefully noting on cards the first words 
of each passage. After his death this index of incipits, arranged 
alphabetically, was presented to the Academic des Inscriptions,, 
and a copy was placed in the MS. department of the Bibliotheque 
Nationale. 

See obituary notice read by Henri Walton at a meeting of the 
Academic des Inscriptions on the 12th of November 1897; and the 
notice by Paul Meyer prefixed to vol. xxxiiL of the Histoire Uttiraire 
de la France* 

HAUSA, sometimes incorrectly written Haussa, Houssa or 
Haoussa, a people inhabiting about half a million square miles 
in the western and central Sudan from the river Niger in the 
west to Bornu in the east. Heinrich Barth identifies them with 
the Atarantians of Herodotus. According to their own traditions 
the earliest home of the race was the divide between the Sokoto 
and Chad basins, and more particularly the eastern watershed, 
whence they spread gradually westward. In the middle ages, 
to which period the first authentic records refer, the Hausa, 
though never a conquering race, attained great political power. 
They were then divided into seven states known as " Hausa 
bokoy " (" the seven Hausa ") and named Biram, Daura, Gober, 
Kano, Rano, Katsena and Zegzeg, after the sons of their legendary 
ancestor. This confederation extended its authority over many 
of the neighbouring countries, and remained paramount till 
the Fula under Sheikh Dan Fodio in 1810 conquered the Hausa 
states and founded the Fula empire of Sokoto (see Fula). 

The Hausa, who number upwards of 5,000,000, form the most 
important nation of the central Sudan. They are undoubtedly 
nigritic, though in places with a strong crossing of Fula and 
Arab blood. Morally and intellectually they are, however, 
far superior to the typical Negro. They are a powerful, heavily 
built race, with skin as black as most Negroes, but with lips not 
so thick nor hair so woolly. They excel in physical strength. 
The average Hausa will carry on his head a load of ninety or a 
hundred pounds without showing the slightest signs of fatigue 
during a long day's march. When carrying their own goods 
it is by no means uncommon for them to take double this weight. 
They are a peaceful and industrious people, living partly in 
farmsteads amid their crops, partly in large trading centres 
such as Kano, Katsena and Yakoba (Bauchi). They are 
extremely intelligent and even cultured, and have exercised a 
civilizing effect upon their Fula conquerors to whose oppressive 
rule they submitted. They are excellent agriculturists, and, 
almost unaided by foreign influence, they have developed a 
variety of industries, such as the making of cloth, mats, leather 
and glass. In Sierra Leone and the Gold Coast territory they 
form the backbone of the military police, and under English 
leadership have again and again shown themselves to be admir- 
able fighters and capable of a high degree of discipline and good 
conduct. Their food consists chiefly of guinea corn (sorghum 
tulgare) 1 which is ground up and eaten as a sort of porridge 
mixed with large quantities of red pepper. The Hausa attribute 
their superiority in strength to the fact that they live on guinea 
com instead of yams and bananas, which form the staple food of 
the tribes on the river Niger. The Hausa carried on agriculture 
chiefly by slave labour; they are themselves born traders, 
and as such are to be met with in almost every part of Africa 
north of the equator. Small colonies of them are to be found in 
towns as far distant from one another as Lagos, Tunis, Tripoli, 
Alexandria and Suakin. 

Language. — The Hausa language has a wider range over Africa 
north of the equator, south of Barbery and west of the valley of the 
Nile, than any other tongue. It is a rich sonorous language, with a 
vocabulary containing perhaps 10,000 words. As an example of 
the richness of the vocabulary Bishop Crowther mentions that there 
are eight names for different parts of the day from cockcrow tilt 
after sunset. About a third of the words are connected with Arabic 
roots, nor are these such as the Hausa could well have borrowed in 
anything like recent times from the Arabs. Many words representing 



7 o HAUSER— HAUSMANN 



d about Kaspar's personality and conduct, not 
inconnected with the vogue in Germany, at that time, 
magnetism," " somnambulism," and similar theories 
t and strange. People associated him with all sorts 
ies. On the 17th of October 1829 he was found to 
ed a wound in the forehead, which, according to his 
ient f had been indicted on him by a man with a 
ace. Having on this account been removed to the 
magistrate and placed under dose surveillance, he 
by Earl Stanhope, who became so interested in his 
t be sent him in 183 s to Ansbach to be educated 
tain Dr Meyer. After this he became clerk in the 
ml John Anselm von Feuerbach, president of the 
peal, who had begun to pay attention to his case in 
his strange history was almost forgotten by the 
1 the interest in it was suddenly revived by his 
leep wound on his left breast, on the 14th of December 
dying from it three or four days afterwards. He- 
it the wound was inflicted by a stranger, but many 
to be the work of his own hand, and that he did 
t to be fatal, but only so severe as to give a sufficient 
truth to his story. The affair created a great sensa- 
xiuced a long literary agitation. But the whole story 
tmewhat mysterious. Lord Stanhope eventually 
idedly sceptical as to Kaspar's stories, and ended by 
id of contriving his death 1 

1 pamphlet was published at Berlin, entitled Kaspar 
t unwakrschcinlicn tin Betriiger; but the truthfulness 
icnts was defended by Daumer, who published Millet- 
Kaspar Hauser (Nuremberg, 1832), and EntkuUungen 
Hauser (Frankfort. 1859): as well as Kaspar House?, 
stint Unsckutd. &c (Rcgcnsburg, 187,}), in answer to 
son of Kaspar s tutor} Authentixhe Mttteilungen uber 
xcr (Ansbach, 1872). Feuerbach awakened considerable 
1 interest in the case by his pamphlet Kaspar Hawser. 
s Verbreckeus am Seetenleben (Ansbach. 1832), and Earl 
to took part in the discussion by publishing MateriaUu 
e K. Hausers (Heidelberg, 1816). The theory of Daumer 
ch and other pamphleteers (finally presented in 1892 by 
th E. Evans in her Story of Kaspar Hauser from Authentic 
1 that the youth was the crown prince of Baden, the 
>n of the grand-duke Charles of Baden, and that he 
dnapped at Karlsruhe in October 1812 by minions of 
> of Hochberg (morganatic wife of the grand-duke) in 
ire the succession to her offspring; but this theory was 
1875 by the publication in the Augsburg AUgewuine 
k official record of the baptism, post-mortem examina- 
rial of the heir supposed to have been kidnapped. See 
iser und sein badtsckes Prinzeutum (Heidelberg, 1876). 
tory wasagain revived in a Regensburg pamphlet attack- 
other people, Dr Meyer; and the sons of the latter, 
id, brought an action for libel, under the German law, 
defence was made ; all the copies of the pamphlet were 
>e destroyed. The evidence has been subtly analyzed 
Lang in his Historical Mysteries (1004), with results un- 

the " romantic " version of the story. Lang's view 
bly Kaspar was a sort of " ambulatory automatist," an 
a phenomenon, known by other cases to students of 
normalities, of which the characteristics are a mania 
away and the persistence of delusions as to identity; 
nes to regard Kaspar as simply a " humbug " The 
records " purporting to confirm the kidnapping story 
itizes as worthless and impudent rubbish. The 

1 any case in complete confusion. 

NN, JOHANN FRIEDRICH LUDWTO (1 782-1859), 
icralogist, was born at Hanover on the 22nd of Feb- 
He was educated at GcHtingcn, where he obtained 
f Ph.D. After making a geological tour in Denmark, 
i Sweden in 1807, he was two years later placed at 

a government mining establishment in Westphalia, 
blished a school of mines at Clausthal in the Harz 
In 18x1 he was appointed professor of technology 
, and afterwards of geology and mineralogy in the 
1 G&ttingen, and this chair he occupied until a short 

his death. He was also for many years secretary 
J Academy of Sciences of Gttttingen. He published 
5 on geology and mineralogy in Spain and Italy as 
entral and northern Europe: he wrote on gypsum, 
spar, tachylitc, cordierite and on some eruptive 



HAUSRATH— HAUSSONVILLE 



7« 



racks, and he devoted much attention to the crystals developed 
during {Metallurgical processes. He died at Hanover on the 26th 
of December 1839. 

Publications. — Grundlinim titter Encyklop&die der Bergmrks* 
wuscnsikaflcn (1811); Reue dunk Skandtnaoien (5 vols., 181 1-1818); 
Bandbnck der Mtncralogu (3 vols.. 1813. 2nd ed.. 1828-1847). 

HAUSRATH, ADOLPH (1837- 1009), German theologian, 
was born at Karlsruhe on the 13th of January 1837 and was 
educated at Jena, Gotlingcn, Berlin and Heidelberg, where 
he became Pritaldoscnt in 1861, professor extraordinary in 
1867 and ordinary professor in 1872. He was a disciple of the 
Tubingen school a rid a strong Protestant. Among other works he 
wrote Der Apostel Paul us (1865), NeuUstamentliche Zeitgesckichte 
(1868-1873, 4 vols.; Eng. trans ), D. P. Strauss und die Theologie 
seiner Zeit (1876-1878, 2 vols.), and lives of Richard Rothe 
(2 vols. 1902), and Luther (1904). His scholarship was sound 
and his style vigorous. Under the pseudonym George Taylor 
he wrote several historical romances, especially Antiuous (1880), 
which quickly ran through five editions, and is the story of a 
soul " which courted death because the objective restraints 
of faith had been lost." Klytia (1883) was a 16th-century story, 
Jctta (1884) a tale of the great immigrations, and Elfriede " a 
romance of the Rhine." He died on the 2nd of August 1009. 

HXUSSER, LUDWIO (1818-1867), German historian, was 
born at Kleeburg, in Alsace. Studying philology at Heidelberg 
in 1835, he was led by F. C. Schlosscr to give it up for history, 
and after continuing his historical work at Jena and teaching 
in the gymnasium at Werthcim he made his mark by his Die 
teutschen CcschichtsscJireiber votn Anfang des Frankenreichs 
bis auf die Hokenstaufen, (1839). Next year appeared his Sate 
fon TeU. After a short period of study in Paris on the French 
Revolution, he spent some time working in the archives of 
Baden and Bavaria, and published in 1845 Die Geschichte der 
rkciniscken PJalz, which won for him a professorship cxtra- 
ordinarius at Heidelberg. In 1850 he became professor ordinarius. 
H&usser also interested himself in politics while at Heidelberg, 
publishing miZ^Schleswig-Holstcin, DUnemark und Deutschland, 
and editing with Gexvinus the Deutsche Zeitung, In 1848 he 
was elected to the lower legislative chamber of Baden, and in 
1850 advocated the project of union with,Frussia at the parlia- 
ment held at Erfurt. Another timely work was his edition 
of Fried rich List's CesammelU Schrijten (1850), accompanied 
with a life of the author. His greatest achievement, and the 
one on which his fame as an historian rests, is his Deutsche 
CeschichU vem Tode Friedrichs des Crossen bis vur Griindung 
des deutschen Bundes (Leipzig, 1854-1857, 4 vols.). This was 
the first work covering that period based on a scientific study 
of the archival sources. In 1859 he again took part in politics, 
resuming his place in the lower chamber, opposing in J863 the 
project of Austria for the reform of the Confederation brought 
forward in the assembly of princes at Frankfort, in his book 
Die Reform da deutschen Bundcstages, and becoming one of 
the leaders of the " little German " (Jdeindeutsche) party, which 
advocated the exclusion of Austria from Germany. In addition 
to various essays (in his Ccsammeite Schrijten, Berlin, 1869- 
1870, 2 vols.), Hiiusser's lectures have been edited by W. Oncken 
in the Ccschichte des Zcitaiters der Reformation (1869, 2nd ed, 
1880), and Ccschichte der franzusiuhen Revolution (1869, and 
ed. 1870). These lectures reveal all the charm of style and 
directness of presentation which made Hiiusser's work as a 
professor so vital. 

Sec W. Watteobach, Lud. Hdusser.tin Vortrag (Heidelberg, 1867), 

HAUSSMANN, GEORGES EUO&NB, Bason (1809-1891), 
whose name is associated with the rebuilding of Paris, was born 
in that city on the 27th of March 2809 of a Protestant family, 
German in origin. He was educated at the College Henri IV, 
and subsequently studied law, attending simultaneously the 
classes at the Paris conservatoire of music, for be was a good 
musician. He became sous-prtfet of Nerac in 1830, and advanced 
rapidly in the civil service until in 1853 be was chosen by Persigny 
prefect of the Seine in succession to Jean Jacques Berger, who 
hesitated to incur the vast expenses of the imperial schemes 



for the embellishment of Paris. ^Hantsmann laid out the Bob 
de Boulogne, and made extensive improvements in the smaller 
parks. The gardens of the Luxembourg Palace were cut down 
to allow of the formation of new streets, and the Boulevard 
de Sebastopol, the southern half of which is now the Boulevard 
St Michel, was driven through a populous district A new 
water supply, a gigantic system of sewers, new bridges, the 
opera, and other public buildings, the inclusion of outlying 
districts— these were among the new prefect's achievements, 
accomplished by the aid of a bold handling of the public funds 
which called forth Jules Ferry's indictment, Les Comptes fan* 
tasHques de Haussmann, in 1867. A loan of 250 million francs 
was sanctioned for the city of Paris in 1865, and another of 
260 million in 1869. These sums represented only part of his 
financial schemes, which led to his dismissal by the government 
of £mile Ollivier. After the fall of the Empire he spent about 
a year abroad, but he reentered public life in 1877) when he 
became Bonapartist deputy for Ajacdo. He died in Paris 
on the nth of January 1891. Haussmann had been made 
senator in 1857, member of the Academy of Fine Arts in 1867, 
and grand cross of the Legion of Honour in 1862. His name 
is preserved in the Boulevard Haussmann. His later years 
were occupied with the preparation of his Memoir es (3 vols., 
1800-1893). 

HAUS80NVILLB, JOSEPH OTHEKDf BERNARD DB 
CLftRON, Comte d' (1800-1884), French politician and historian, 
was born in Paris on the 27th of May 1809. His grandfather had 
been "grand louverier" of France; hb father Charles Louis 
Bernard de Cleron, comte d'Haussonville (1770-1846), was 
chamberlain at the court of Napoleon, a count of the French 
empire, and under the Restoration a peer of France and an 
opponent of the Villele ministry. Comte Joseph had filled a 
series of diplomatic appointments at Brussels, Turin and Naples 
before he entered the chamber of deputies in 1842 for Provins. 
Under the Second Empire he published a liberal anti-imperial 
paper at Brussels, Le Bulletin francais.ind in 1863 he actively 
supported the candidature of Prevost Paradol. He was elected 
to the French Academy in 1869, in recognition of his historical 
writings, Histoire de fa politique exUrieure du gouvernement 
francais de 1830 & 1848 (2 vols., 1850), Histoire de la riunion de 
la Lorraine & la Francs (4 vols., 1854-1859), L'£glise romaine 
et le premier empire 1800-18 14 (5 vols., 1864-1879). In 1870 
he published a pamphlet directed against the Prussian treatment 
of France, La France et la Prusse dewant P Europe, the sale of 
which was prohibited in Belgium at the request of King William 
of Prussia, He was the president of an association formed to 
provide new homes in Algeria for the inhabitants of Alsace- 
Lorraine who elected to retain their French nationality. In 
1878 he was made a life-senator, in which capacity he allied 
himself with the Right Centre in defence of the religious associa- 
tions against the anti-clericals. He died in Paris on the 28th 
of May 1884. 

His wife Louise (t8i8-i88s), a daughter of Due Victor de 
Brogue, published in 1858 a novel Robert Emmet, followed by 
Marguerite de VoUis reine de Navarre (1870), La Jeunesse de Lord 
Byron (1872), and Let Dernleres Annies de Lord Byron (1874). 

His son, Gabriel Paul Oihbnin de Clekon, comte 
d'Haussonville, was bom at Gurcy de Chatel (Scme-et-Marne) 
on the 21st of September 1843, and married in 1865 Mile Pauline 
d'Harcourt. He represented Seine-et-Marne in the National 
Assembly (1871) and voted with the Right Centre. Though he 
was not elected to the chamber of deputies he became the right- 
hand man of hb maternal uncle, the due de Broglie, in the 
attempted coup of the 16th of May. -Hb Jttabtissements ptni- 
tentiaires en Prance et aux colonies (1875) *** crowned by the 
Academy, of which be was admitted a member in* 1888. In 
1891 the resignation of Henri £douard Bocher from the adminis- 
tration of the Orleans estates led to the appointment of M 
d'Haussonville as accredited representative of the comte de 
Paris in France. He at once set to work to strengthen the 
Orleanist party by recruiting from the smaller nobility the 
offidab of the focal monarchical committees. He estabfisbed 



72 



HAUTE-GARONNE— HAUTE-MARNE 



new Orlcanist organs,, and sent out lecturers with instructions 
to emphasize the modern and democratic principles of the comte 
de Paris; but the prospects of the party were dashed in 1804 
by the death of the comte de Paris. In 1004 he was admitted 
to the Academy of Moral and Political Science. The comte 
d'Haussonville published. — C. A. Sainie-Beuve, sa vie et ses 
ttuvres (1875), Etudes biograpkiques ct UtUr aires, 2 series (1879 
and 1888), Le Salon de Ume Necker (1882, a vols.), Madame 
de La Fayette (1891), Madame Ackermenn (1892), Le Comte de 
Paris, souvenirs personnels (1895), La Duckesse de Bourgogne 
et V alliance savoyarde (1808-1903), Salaire ct misercs de femme 
(1000) , and, with G. Hanotaux, Souvenirs sur Madame de 
Maintenon (3 vols., 1002- 1904). 

HAUTE-GARONNB, a frontier department of south-western 
France, formed in 1700 from portions of the provinces of 
Languedoc(Touk>usain and Lauraguais)and Gascony (Comminges 
and Nebouzan). Pop. (1006), 442,065. Area, 2458 sq. m. It 
is bounded N. by the department of Tarn-et-G&ronne,- E. by 
Tarn, Aude and Ariege, S. by Spain and W. by Gers and Hautes- 
Pyrlnees. Long and narrow in shape, the department consists 
in tho north of an undulating stretch of country with continual 
interchange of hill and valley nowhere thrown into striking 
relief; while towards the south the land rises gradually to the 
Pyrenees, which on the Spanish border attain heights of upwards 
of 10,000 ft. Two passes, the Port d'Oo, near the beautiful lake 
and waterfall of Oo, and the Port de Venasque, exceed 9800 and 
7900 ft. in altitude respectively. Entering the department in 
the south-east, the Garonne flows in a northerly direction and 
traverses almost its entire length, receiving in its course the 
Pique, the Salat, the Louge, the Ariege, the Touch and the Save* 
Except in the mountainous region the climate is mild, the mean 
annual temperature being rather higher than that of Paris. 
The rainfall, which averages 24 in. at Toulouse, exceeds 40 in. 
in some parts of the mountains; and sudden and destructive 
inundations of the Garonne — of which that of 1875 is a celebrated 
example— arc always to be feared. The valley of the Garonne 
is also frequently visited by severe hail-storms. Thick forests 
of oak, fir and pine exist in the mountains and furnish timber 
for shipbuilding. The arable land of the plains and valleys is 
well adapted for the cultivation of wheat, maize and other grain 
crops; and the produce of cereals is generally much more than is 
required for the local consumption. Market-gardening flourishes 
around Toulouse. A large area is occupied by vineyards, though 
the wine is only of medium quality; and chestnuts, apples and 
peaches are grown.- As pasture land is abundant a good deal 
of attention is given to the rearing of cattle and sheep, and 
co-operative dairies are numerous in the mountains; but de- 
forestation has tended to reduce the area of pasture-land, because 
the soil, unretained by the roots of trees, has been gradually 
washed away. Haute-Garonne has deposits of zinc and lead, 
and salt-workings; there is an ancient and active marble- 
working industry at St Beat. Mineral springs are common, 
those of Bagneres-de-Luchon Encausse, Barbazan and Salics-du- 
Salat being well known. The manufactures are various though 
not individually extensive, and include iron and copper goods, 
woollen, cotton and linen goods, leather, paper, boots and shoes, 
tobacco and table delicacies. Flour-mills, iron-works and 
brick-works are numerous. Railway communication is furnished 
by the Southern and the Orleans railways, the main line of the 
former from Bordeaux to Cette passing through Toulouse. The 
Canal du Midi traverses the department for 32 m. and the lateral 
canal of the Garonne for 15 m. The Garonne is navigable below 
its confluence with the Salat. There are four arrondissements— 
Toulouse, Villefranche, Muret and St Gaudens, subdivided into 
39 cantons and 588 communes. The chief town is Toulouse, 
which is the seat of a court of appeal and of an archbishop, the 
headquarters of the XVIIlh army corps and the centre of an 
academy; and St Gaudens, Bagneres-de-Luchon end, from an 
architectural and historical standpoint, St Bertrand-de- 
Comminges arc of importance and receive separate treatment. 
Other places of interest are St A vent in, Mont saunas and Venerque, 
which possess ancient churches in the Romanesque style. The 



church of St Just at Valcabrere is of still greater age, the choir 
dating from the 8th or 9th century and part of the nave from the 
nth century. There are ruins of a celebrated Cistercian abbey 
at Bonnefont near St Martory. GaUo-Roman remains and 
works of art have been discovered at Martres. Near Revel is 
the fine reservoir of St Fcrrcol, constructed for the canal du Midi 
in the 17th century. 

HAUTE-LCHRE, a department of central France, formed 
in 1700 of Vclay and portions of Vivarais and Gevaud&n, three 
districts formerly belonging to the old province of Langucdoc, 
of a portion of Forez formerly belonging to Lyonnais, and a 
portion of lower Auvergne. Pop. (1006), 314,770. Area, 1931 
sq. m. It is bounded N. by Puy-de-D6me and Loire, E. by Loire 
and Ardeche, S. by Ardeche and Lozere and W. by Lozere and 
Cantal. Hautc-Loire, which is situated on the central plateau 
of France, is traversed from north to south by four mountain 
ranges. Its highest point, the Mont Mezenc (5755 ft.), in the 
south-east of the department, belongs to the mountains of 
Vivarais, which are continued along the eastern border by the 
Boutieres chain. The Lignon divides the Boutidres from the 
Massif du Megal, which is separated by the Loire itself from the 
mountains of Velay, a granitic range overlaid with the eruptions 
of more than one hundred and fifty craters. The Margeride 
mountains ran along the western border of the department. 
The Loire enters the department at a point 16 m. distant from 
its source in Ardeche, and first flowing northwards and then 
north-east, waters its eastern half. The Allier, which joins the 
Loire at Nevers, traverses the western portion of Hautc-Loire 
in a northerly direction. The chief affluents of the Loire within 
the limits of the department are the Borne on the left, joining it 
near Le Puy, and the Lignon, which descends from the Mezenc, 
between the Bouti&res and M6gal ranges, on the right. The 
climate, owing to the altitude, the northward direction of the 
valleys, and the winds from the Cevennes, is cold, the winters 
being long and rigorous. Storms and violent rains are frequent 
on the higher grounds, and would give rise to serious inundations 
were not the rivers for the most part confined within deep rocky 
channels. Cereals, chiefly rye, oats, barley and wheat, are 
cultivated in the lowlands and on the plateaus, on which aromatic 
and medicinal plants- are abundant. Lentils, peas, mangel- 
wurzeb and other forage and potatoes are also grown. Horned 
cattle belong principally to the Mezenc breed; goats are 
numerous. The woods yield pine, fir, oak and beech. Lace- 
making, which employs about 90,000 women, and coal-mining 
are main industries; the coal basins are those of Brassac and 
Langeac There are also mines of antimony and stone-quarries. 
Silk-milling, caoutchouc-making, various kinds of smith's work, 
paper-making, glass-blowing, brewing, wood-sawing and flour- 
milling are also carried on. The principal imports are flour, 
brandy, wine, live-stock, lace-thread and agricultural implements. 
Exports include fat stock, wool, aromatic plants, coal, lace. 
The department is served chiefly by the Paris-Lyon-Mediterranee 
company. There are three arrondissements— Le Puy, Brioude 
and Yssingeaux, with 28 cantons and 265 communes. 

Haute-Loire forms the diocese of Le Puy and part of the 
ecclesiastical province of Bourges, and belongs to the academie 
(educational division) of Germont-Ferrand. Its court of appeal 
Is at Riom. Le Puy the capital, Brioude and La Chaise- Dicu 
Jhe principal towns of the department, receive separate treat- 
ment. It has some notable churches, of which those of Chama- 
lieres, St Paulien and Sainte-Marie-des-Chazes are Romanesque 
in style; Le Monastier preserves the church, in part Romanesque, 
and the buildings of the abbey to which it owes its origin. 
Aiierapdcs and Bouzols (near Coubon) have the ruins of large 
feudal chateaus. The rocky plateau overlooking Polignac is 
occupied by the ruins of the imposing stronghold of the ancient 
family of Polignac, including a square donjon of the 14th century- 
Interesting Gallo-Roman remains have been found on the site. 

HAUTE-MARNE, a department of north-eastern France, made 
up for the roost part of districts belonging to the former province 
of Champagne (Bassigny, Perthois, Village), with smaller 
portions of Lorraine and Burgundy, and some fragments of 



HAUTERIVE— HAUTES ALPES 



73 



Franche-Cbmte. Area, 2415 sq. m. Pop. (1906), 221,714. It is 
bounded N.E. by Meuse, £. by Vosges, S.E. by HauteSaone, 
S. and S.W. by Cote d'Or, W. by Aube, and N.W. by Mime. 
Its greatest elevation (1693 ft.) is in the plateau of Langres in 
the south between the sources of the Marne and those of the 
Aube; the watershed between the basin of the Rhone on the 
south and those of the Seine and Meuse on the north, which is 
formed by the plateau of Langres continued north-east by the 
Monts Faucitles, has an average height of 1500 or 1600 ft. The 
country descends rapidly towards the south, but in very gentle 
slopes northwards; To the north is Bassigny (the paybas or 
low country, as distinguished from the highlands), a district 
characterised by monotonous flats of little fertility and extensive 
wooded tracts. The lowest level of the department b 361 ft. 
Hydrographically Haute-Marne belongs for the most* part to 
the basin of the Seine, the remainder to those of the Rhone and 
the Meuse. The principal river is the Marne, which rises here, 
and has a course of 75 m. within the department. Among its 
more important affluents are, on the right the Rognon, and on 
the left the Blaise. The Saulz, another tributary of the Marne 
on the right, also rises in Haute-Marne. Westward the depart- 
ment is watered by the Aube and its tributary the Aujon, both 
of which have their sources on the plateau of Langres. The Meuse 
also rises in the Monts Fauctlles, and has a course of 31 m. within 
the department. On the Mediterranean side the department 
sends to the Sa6ne the Apance, the Amance, the Salon and the 
Vingeanne. The climate is partly that of the Seine region, 
partly that of the Vosges, and partly that of the Rhone; the 
mean temperature is 51° F., nearly that of Paris; the rainfall 
is slightly below the average for France. 

The agriculture of the department is carried on chiefly by 
small proprietors. The chief crops are wheat and oats, which 
are more than sufficient for the needs of the inhabitants; potatoes, 
lucerne and mangel wurxels are next in importance. Natural 
pasture is abundant, especially in Bassigny, where horse and 
cattle-raising flourish. The vineyards produce some fair wines, 
notably the white wine of Soyers. More than a quarter of the 
territory is under wood. The department is rich in iron and 
building and other varieties of stone are quarried. The warm 
springs of B our bonne-Ies- Bains are among the earliest known and 
most frequented in France. The leading industry is the metal- 
lurgical; its establishments include blast furnaces, foundries, 
forges, plate-rolling works, and shops for nailmaking and smith's 
work of various descriptions. St Dizier is the chief centre of 
manufacture and distribution. The cutlery trade occupies 
thousands of hands at Nogent-en-Bassigny and in the neighbour* 
bood of Langres. Val d'Osne is well known for its production 
of fountains, statues, &c, in metal-work. Flour-milling, glove- 
making (at Chaumont), basket-making, brewing, tanning and 
other industries are also carried on. The principal import is 
coal, while manufactured goods, iron, stone, wood and cereals 
are exported. The department is served by the Eastern railway, 
of which the line from Paris to Belfort passes through Chaumont 
and Langres. The canal from the Marne to the Saone and the 
canal of the Haute-Marne, which accompany the Marne, together 
cover 99 m.; there is a canal 14 m. long from St Dizier to Wassy. 
There arc three arrondissements (Chaumont, Langres and Wassy), 
with 28 cantons and 550 communes. Chaumont is the capital. 
The department forms the diocese of Langres; it belongs to the 
VII. military region and to the educational circumscription 
(academie) of Dijon, where also is its court of appeal. The 
principal towns — Chaumont, Langres, St Dizier and Bourbonnc- 
ks- Bains — receive separate notice. At Monticr-en-Der the 
remains of an abbey founded in the 7th century include a fine 
church with nave and aisles of the 10th, and choir of the 13th 
century. Wassy, the scene in 1 56a of the celebrated massacre of 
Protestants by the troops of Francis, duke of Guise, has among 
its old buildings a church much of which dates from the Roman- 
esque period. Vignory has a church of the nth century. Join- 
ville, a metallurgical centre, preserves a chateau of the dukes of 
Guise in the Renaissance style. Pailly, near Langres, has a fine 
chateau of the last half of the i6lh century. 



HAUTERIVE. ALEXANDRE MAURICE BLANC DE 
LANAUTTE, Coute d' (1754-1830), French statesman and 
diplomatist, was born at Aspres (Hautes-Alpes) on the 14th of 
April 1754, and was educated at Grenoble, where he became a 
professor. Later he held a similar position at Tours, and there 
he attracted the attention of the due de Choiseul, who invited 
him to visit him at Chanteloup. Hautcrive thus came in contact 
with the great men who visited the duke, and one of these, the 
comte de Choiseul- Goifficr, on his appointment as ambassador 
to Constantinople in 1784 took him with him. Hauterive was 
enriched for a time by his marriage with a widow, Madame de 
Marchais, but was ruined by the Revolution. In 1 700 he applied 
for and received the post of consul at New York. Under the 
Consulate, however, he was accused of embezzlement and re- 
called; and, though the charge was. proved to be. false, was not 
reinstated. In 1708, after trying his hand at farming in America, 
Hauterive was appointed to a post in the French foreign office. 
In this capacity he made a sensation by his L'/utal de la France 4 
la fin de Van VIII (1800), which he had been commissioned by 
Bonaparte to draw up, as a manifesto to foreign nations, after 
the coup d'ttot of the 18th Brumaire. This won him the con- 
fidence of Bonaparte, and he was henceforth employed in drawing 
up many of the more important documents. In 1805 he was 
made a councillor of state and member of the Legion of Honour, 
and between 1805 and 18 13 he was more than once temporarily 
minister of foreign affairs. He attempted, though vainly, to use 
his influence to moderate Napoleon's policy, especially in the 
matter of Spain and the treatment of the pope. In 1805 a 
difference of opinion with Talleyrand on the question of the 
Austrian alliance, which Hauterive favoured, led to his with- 
drawal from the political side of the ministry of foreign affairs, 
and he was appointed keeper of the archives of the same depart- 
ment. In this capacity he did very useful work, and after the 
Restoration continued in this post at the request of the due de 
Richelieu, his work being recognized by his election as a member 
of the Academie des Inscriptions et Belles-Lettres in 1820. He 
died at Paris on the 28th of July 1830. 

There is a detailed account of Hauterive, with considerable extracts 
from his correspondence with Talleyrand, in the Biographic universale 
by A. F. Artand de Montor, who published a separate life in 1831. 
Criticisms of his Etat de la France appeared in Germany and England 
by F. von Gents (Von dem polituchat Zustande, 1801). and by 
T. B. Clarke (A Hist, and Pol. View 1803). 

HAUTES ALPES. a department in S.E. France, formed in 
1700 out of the south-eastern portion of the old province of 
Dauptane, together with a small part of N. Provence. It is 
bounded N. by the department of Savoie, E. by Italy and the 
department of the Basses Alpes, S. by the last-named depart- 
ment and that of the Dr6me, and W. by the departments of the 
Drome and of the Isere. Its area is 2178 sq. m., its greatest 
length is 85 m. and its greatest breadth 62 m. It is very moun- 
tainous, and includes the Pointe des £crins (13,462 ft.), the 
loftiest summit in France before the annexation of Savoy in 
i860, as well as the Meije (13,081 ft.), the Ailefroide (12,989 ft.) 
and the Mont Pel voux (1 2,973 ft.), though Monte Viso (1 2,609 ft) 
is wholly in Italy, rising just over the border. The department 
is to a large extent made up of the basins of the upper Durance 
(with its tributaries, the Guisane, the Gyronde and the Guil), of 
the upper Drac and of the Buech — all being to a very large 
extent wild mountain torrents in their upper course. The depart- 
ment is divided into three arrondissements (Gap, Briancon and 
Embrun), 24 cantons and 186 communes. In 1006 its population 
was 107,498. It is a- very poor department owing to its great 
elevation above the sea-level. There are no industries of any 
extent, and its commerce is almost wholly of local importance. 
The prolonged winter greatly hinders agricultural development, 
while the pastoral region has been greatly damaged and the 
forests destroyed by the ravages of the Provencal sheep, vast 
flocks of which are driven up here in the summer, as the pastures 
are leased out to a large extent, and but little utilized by the 
inhabitants. It now forms the diocese of Gap (this see is first 
certainly mentioned in the 6th century), which is in the ecclesi- 
astical province of Aix eo Provence; in 1791 there was ann*xad 



74 



HAUTE-SAONE— HAUTES-PYRENEES 



to it the archiepiscopal see of Embrun, which was then sup- 
pressed. There are 114 ra. of railway in the department, .This 
includes the main line from Briancon past Gap towards Grenoble. 
About 16J m. W. of Gap is the important railway junction of 
Veynes, whence branch off the lines to Grenoble, to Valence by 
Die and Livron, and to Sisteron for Marseilles. The chief town 
is Gap, while Briancon and Embrun are the only other important 
places. 

See J. Roman, Dtclionnaire totopapkique du dip. des Hles-Altxs 
(Paris, 1884), TabUau kistorique du dip. des Htes-Alpes (Paris, 1887- 
1890, 2 vols.), and Repertoire arch&olottque du dip. des Hles-Alpes 
(Paris, 1888); I. C. F. Udouecttc, Iiistotre, topographic. 6rc. des 
Uauies-Alpes (3rd ed., Paris, 1848). (W. A. B. C.) 

HAUTE-SA6NE, a department of eastern France, formed in 
1 700 from the northern portion of Franche Comtek It is traversed 
by the river Sa6ne, bounded N. by the department of the Vosges, 
E. by the territory of Belfort, S. by Doubs and Jura, and W. by 
C6te-d'Or and Haute-Marne. Pop. (1906), 263,890; area, 2075 
sq. m. On the north-east, where they are formed by the Vosges, 
and to the south along the course of the Ognon the limits are 
natural. The highest point of the department is the Ballon de 
Servance (3970 ft.), and the lowest the confluence of the Sa6ne 
and Ognon (6 to ft.). The general slope is from north-east to 
south-west, the direction followed by those two streams. In the 
north-east the department belongs to the Vosgian formation, 
Consisting of forest-clad mountains of sandstone and granite, 
and is of a marshy nature; but throughout the greater part of its 
extent it is composed of limestone plateaus 800 to 1000 ft. high 
pierced with crevasses and subterranean caves, into which the 
rain water disappears to issue again as springs in the valleys 200 
ft. lower down. In its passage through the department the 
Saone receives from the right the Amance and the Salon from the 
Lang'res plateau, and from the left the Coney, the Lanterne 
(augmented by the Breuchin which passes by Luxeuil), the 
Ducgeon (passing Vcsoul), and the Ognon. The north-eastern 
districts are cold and have an annual rainfall ranging from 36 
to 48 in. Towards the south-west the climate becomes more 
temperate. At Vcsoul and Gray the rainfall only reaches 24 in. 
per annum. 

Hautc-Sadne is primarily agricultural Of its total area 
nearly half is arable land; wheat, oats, meslin and rye are the 
chief cereals and potatoes are largely grown. The vine flourishes 
mainly in the arrondissement of Gray. Apples, plums and 
cherries (from which the kirsch, for which the department is 
famous, is distilled) are the chief fruits. The woods which cover 
a quarter of the department are composed mainly of firs in the 
Vosges and of oak, beech, hornbeam and aspen in the other 
districts. The river-valleys furnish good pasture for the rearing 
of horses and of horned cattle. The department possesses mines 
of coal (at Rone h amp) and rock-salt (at Gouhenans) and stone 
quarries are worked. Of the many mineral waters of Haute* 
Sa6ne the best known are the hot springs of Luxeuil (q.v.). 
Besides iron-working establishments (smelting furnaces, foundries 
and wire-drawing mills), Haute-Saone possesses copper-foundries, 
engineering works, steel-foundries and factories at Plancher-les- 
Mines and elsewhere for producing ironmongery, nails, pins, files, 
saws, screws, shot, chains, agricultural implements, locks, spin- 
ning machinery, edge tools. Window-glass and glass wares, 
pottery and earthenware are manufactured; there are also 
brick and tile-works. The spinning and weaving of cotton, of 
which Hlricourt (pop. in 1006, 5104) is the chief centre, stand 
next in importance to metal working, and there are numerous 
paper-mills. Print-works, fulling mills, hosiery factories and 
straw-hat factories are also of some account; as well as sugar 
works, distilleries, dye-works, saw-mills, starch-works, the 
chemical works at Gouhenans, oil-mills, tanyards and flour- 
mills. The department exports wheat, cattle, cheese, butter, 
iron, wood, pottery, kirschwasser, plaster, leather, glass, &c. 
The Sa6ne provides a navigable channel of about 70 m., which 
is connected with the Moselle and the Meuse at Corre by the 
Canal de I'Est along the valley of the Coney. Gray is the chief 
emporium of the water-borne trade of the Saone. Haute-Saone 



is served chiefly by the Eastern railway. There are three arron- 
dissemenU— Vesoul, Gray, Lure 4 — comprising 28 cantons, 583 
communes. Haute-Saone is in the district of the VII. army 
corps, and in its legal, ecclesiastical and educational relations 
depends on Besancon. 

Vesoul, the capital of the department, Gray and Luxeuil are 
the principal towns. There is an important school of agri- 
culture at St Remy in the arrondissement of Vesoul. The 
Roman ruins and mosaics at Membrey in the arrondissement 
of Gray and the church (13th and 15th centuries) and abbey 
buildings at Faverncy. in the arrondissement of Vesoul, are of 
antiquarian interest. 

HAUTE»SAVOIB, a frontier department of France, formed 
in i860 of the old provinces of the Genevois, the Chablais and 
the Faucigny, which constituted the northern portion of the 
duchy of Savoy. It is bounded N. by the canton and Lake of 
Geneva, E. by the Swiss canton of the Valais, S. by Italy and the 
department of Savoie, and W. by the department of the Ain. It 
is mainly made up of the river-basins of the Arve (flowing along 
the northern foot of the Mont Blanc range, and receiving the 
Giffre, on the right, and the Borne and Foron, on the left — the 
Arve joins the Rhone, close to Geneva), of the Dfanse (with 
several branches, all flowing into the Lake of Geneva), of the 
Usses and of the Fier (both flowing direct into the Rhone, the 
latter after forming the Lake of Annecy). The upper course of the 
Arly is also in the department, but the river then leaves it to fall 
into the Isere. The whole of the department is mountainous. 
But the hills attain no very great height, save at Us south-east 
end, where rises the snowclad chain of Mont Blanc, with many 
high peaks (culminating in Mont Blanc, 15,781 ft.) and many 
glaciers. That portion of the department is alone frequented by 
travellers, whose centre is Chamonix in the upper Arve valley. 
The lowest point (045 ft.) in the department is at the junction of 
the Fier with the Rhone. The whole of the department is 
included in that portion of the duchy of Savoy which was neutral- 
ized in 1815. In 1906 the population of the department was 
260,617. Its area is 1775 sq. m., and it is divided into four 
arrondissement* (Annecy, the chief town, Bonneville, St Julien 
and Thonon), 28 cantons and 314 communes. It forms the 
diocese of Annecy. There are in the department 176 m. of 
broad-gauge railways, and 70 m. of narrow-gauge lines. 
There are also a number of mineral springs, only three of 
which are known to foreigners — the chalybeate waters of 
£vian and Amphion, close to each other on the south shore 
of the Lake of Geneva, and the chalybeate and sulphurous 
waters of St Gcrvais, at the north-west end of the chain of Mont 
Blanc Anthracite and asphalte mines are numerous, as well as 
stone quarries. Cotton is manufactured at Annecy, while Cluses 
is the centre of the dock-making industry. There is a well-known 
bell foundry at Annecy le Vieux. Thonon (the old capital of the 
Chablais) is the most important town on the southern shore of the 
Lake of Geneva and, after Annecy, the most populous place in 
the department. (W. A. B. O 

HAUTBS-PYR6n£ES, a department of south-western France, 
on the Spanish frontier, formed in 1700* half of it being taken 
from Bigorre and the remainder from Armagnac, Nebouxao, 
Astarac and Quatre Vallees, districts which all belonged to the 
province of Gascony. Pop. (1006), 200,307. Area, 1 750 sq. m. 
Hautes- Pyrenees is bounded S. by Spain, W. by the department 
of Basses- Pyrenees (which encloses on its eastern border five 
communes belonging to Hautes-Pyreoees), N. by Gees and E. 
by Haute-Garonne. Except on the south its boundaries are 
conventional The south of the department, comprising two- 
thirds of its area, is occupied by the central Pyrenees. Some 
of the peaks reach or exceed the height of 10,000 ft., the Vigne- 
male (10,820 ft.) being the highest in the French Pyrenees, The 
imposing cirques (Cirques de Trou mouse, Gavarnie and Estaube), 
with their glaciers and waterfalls, and the pleasant valleys 
attract a large number of tourists, the most noted point being 
the Cirque de Gavarnie. The northern portion of the depart- 
ment is a region of plains and undulating hills clothed with corn- 
fields, vineyards and meadows. To the north-east, however, the 



HAUTE-VIENNE 



75 



coW and windswept plateau of Lannemezan (about aeoo ft.), 
the watershed of the streams that come down on the French side 
of the Pyrenees, presents in its bleakness and barrenness a 
striking contrast to the plain that lies below. The department 
is drained by three principal streams, the Gave de Pau, the Adour 
and the Neste, an affluent of the Garonne. The sources of the 
first and third lie close together in the O'rque of Gavarnie and 
on the slopes of Troumouse, whence they flow respectively to 
the north-west and north-east. An important section of the 
Pyrenees, which carries the Massif Neouvielle and the Pic du 
Midi de Bigorre (with its meteorological observatory), runs 
northward between these two valleys. From the Pic du Midi 
descends the Adour, whkh, after watering the pleasant valley 
of Campan, leaves the mountains at Bagneres and then divides 
into a multitude of channels, to irrigate the rich plain of Tarbes. 
The chief of these is the Canal d'Alaric with a length of 36 m. 
Beyond Hautes-Pyrenees it receives on the right the Arros, 
which flows through the department from south to north-north- 
west; on the left it receives the Gave de Pau. This latter 
stream, rising in Gavarnie, is joined at Luz by the Gave de 
Bastan from Neouvielle, and at Pierrefittc by the Gave de 
Cauterets, fed by streams from the Vignemale. The Gavede Pau, 
after passing Argeles, a well-known centre for excursions, and 
Lourdes, leaves the mountains and turns sharply from north 
to west; it has a greater volume of water than the Adour, but, 
being more of a mountain torrent, is regarded as a tributary 
of the Adour, which is navigable in the latter part of its course. 
The Neste d'Aure, descending from the peaks of Neouvielle 
and Troumouse, receives at Arreau the Neste de Louron from 
the pass of Ciarabide and flows northwards through a beautiful 
valley as far as La Barthe, where it turns east; it is important 
as furnishing the plateau of Lannemczan with a canal, the Canal 
de la Neste, the waters of which arc partly used for irrigation 
and partly for supplying the streams that rise there and are dried 
up in summer— the Gers and the Balse, affluents of the Garonne. 
This latter only touches the department. The climate of Hautes- 
Pyrenees, though very cold on the highlands, is warm and moist 
in the plains, where there are hot summers, fine autumns, mild 
winters and rainy springs. On the plateau of Lannemezan, 
while the summers are dry and scorching, the winters are very 
severe. The average annual rainfall at Tarbes, in the north of 
the department, is about 34 in-', at the higher altitudes it is 
much greater. The mean annual temperature at Tarbes is 
S9* Fahr. 

Hautes-Pyrenees is agricultural in the plains, pastoral in the 
highlands. The more important cereals are wheat and maize, 
which is much used for the feeding of pigs and poultry, especially 
geese; rye, oats and barley are grown in the mountain districts. 
The wines of Madiran and Peyriguere are well known and 
tobacco is also cultivated; chestnut trees and fruit trees are 
grown on the lower slopes. In the neighbourhood of Tarbes and 
Bagneres-de-Bigorre horse-breeding is the principal occupation 
and there is a famous stud at Tarbes. The horse of the region 
is the result of a fusion of Arab, English and Navarrese blood 
and is well fitted for saddle and harness; it is largely used by 
light cavalry regiments. Cattle raising is important; the milch- 
cows of Lourdes and the oxen of Tarbes and the valley of the 
Aure are highly esteemed. Sheep and goats are also reared. 
The forests, which occur chiefly in the highlands, contain bears* 
boars, wolves and other wild animals. There are at Campan 
and Sarrancolin quarries of fine marble, which Is sawn and 
worked at Bagneres. There is a group of slate quarries at 
Labassere. Deposits of lignite, lead, manganese and zinc are 
found. The mineral springs of Hautcs- Pyrenees are numerous 
and much visited. The principal in the valley of the Gave de 
Pau are Cauterets (hot springs containing sulphur and sodium), 
St Sauveur (springs with sulphur and sodium), aud Bareges 
(hot springs with sulphur and sodium), and in the valley of the 
Adour Bagneres (hot or cold springs containing calcium sulphates, 
iron, sulphur and sodium) and Capvcrn near Lannemczan 
(springs containing calcium sulphates). 

The department has flour-mills and saw-mills, a large military 



arsenal at Tarbes, paper-mills, tanneries and manufactories of 
agricultural implements and looms. The spinning and weaving 
of wool and the manufacture of knitted goods are carried 
on; Bagn6res-dc- Bigorre is the chief centre of the textile 
industry. 

Of the passes (ports) into Spain, even the chief, Gavarnie 
(7308 ft.), is not accessible to carriages. The department is 
served by the Southern railway and is traversed from west to 
cast by the main line from Bayonne to Toulouse. There arc 
three arrondissements, those of Tarbes, Argeles and Bagneres- 
de-Bigorre, 26 cantons and 480 communes. Tarbes is the capital 
of Hautes-Pyrenees, which constitutes the diocese of Tarbes, and 
is attached to the appeal court of Pau; it forms part of the region 
of the XVIII. army corps. In educational matters it falls within 
the circumscription of the academie of Toulouse. Tarbes, 
Lourdes, Bagnercs-dc-Bigorrc and Luz-Sl Sauveur are the prin- 
cipal towns. St Savin, in the valley of the Gave de Pau, and 
Sarrancolin have interesting Romanesque churches. The church 
of Maubourguet built by the TemDiars in the 12th century is also 
remarkable. 

HAUTE-VIENNE, a department of central France, formed in 
1 700 of Haut-Limousin and of portions of Marche, Poitou and 
Berry. Pop. (1006), 385,732. Area, 2144 sq. m. It is bounded 
N. by Indre, E. by Creusc, S.E. by Correze, S.W. by Dordogne, 
W. by Charente and N.W. by Vienne. Haute- Vienne belongs 
to the central plateau of France, and drains partly to the Loire 
and partly to the Garonne. The highest altitude (2549 ft.) is 
in the extreme south-east, and belongs to the treeless but well- 
watered plateau of Millev aches, formed of granite, gneiss and 
mica. From that point the department slopes towards the west, 
south-west and north. To the north-west of the Millevaches 
are the Ambazac and Blond Hills, both separating the valley 
of the Vienne from that of the Gartempe, a tributary of the 
Creuse. The Vienne traverses the department from east to 
west, passing Eymoutiers, St Leonard, Limoges and St Junien, 
and receiving on the right the Maude and the Taurion. The Isle, 
which flows into the Dordogne, with its tributaries the Auvezere 
and the Dronne, and the Tardoire and the Bandiat, tributaries 
of the Charente, all rise in the south of the department. The 
altitude and inland position of Haute-Vienne, its geological 
character, and the northern exposure of its valleys make the 
winters long and severe; but the climate is milder in the west 
and north-west. The annual rainfall often reaches 36 or 37 in. 
and even more in the mountains. Haute-Vienne is on the whole 
unproductive. Rye, wheat, buckwheat and oats are the cereals 
most grown, but the chestnut, which is a characteristic product 
of the department, still forms the staple food of large numbers 
of the population. Potatoes, mangolds, hemp and colza are 
cultivated. After the chestnut, walnuts and cider-apples are 
the principal fruits. Good breeds of horned cattle and sheep are 
reared and find a ready market in Paris. Horses for remount 
purposes are also raised. The quarries furnish granite and large 
quantities of kaolin, which is both exported and used in the 
porcelain works of the department. Amianthus, emeralds and 
garnets arc found. Limoges is the centre of the porcelain industry 
and has important liqueur distilleries. Woollen goods, starch, 
paper and pasteboard, wooden and leather shoes, gloves, agri- 
cultural implements and hats are other industrial products, 
and there are flour-mills, breweries, dye-works, tanneries, iron 
foundries and printing works. Wine and alcohol for the liqueur- 
manufacture, coal, raw materials for textile industries, 
hops, skins and various manufactured articles are among the 
imports. 

The department is served almost entirety by the Orleans 
Railway. It is divided into the arrondissements of Limoges, 
Bellac, Rochechouart and St Yrieix (29 cantons and 205 com- 
munes), and belongs to the academie (educational division) of 
Poitiers and the ecclesiastical province of Bourges. Limoges, 
the capital, is the seat of a bishopric and of a court of appeal, 
and is the headquarters of the XII. army corps. The other prin- 
cipal towns are St Yrieix and St Junien. Solignac, St Leonard 
and Le Dorat have fine Romanesque churches. The remains 



7 6 



HAUT-RHIN— HAVANA 



of the chateau of Chalusset (S.S.E. of Limoges), the most remark- 
able feudal ruins in Limousin, and the chateau of Rochechouart, 
which dates from the 13th, 15th and 16th centuries, are also of 
interest. 

HAUT-RHIN, before 187 1 a department of eastern France, 
formed in 1700 from the southern portion of Alsace. The 
name " Haut-Rhin " is sometimes used of the territory of 
Belfort (q.v.). 

HAOY, RENft JUST (1743-1822), French mineralogist, 
commonly styled the Abb* Hatty, from being an honorary 
canon of Notre Dame, was born at St Just, in the department 
of Oise, on the 28th of February 1743. His parents were in 
a humble rank of life, and were only enabled by the kindness of 
friends to send their son to the college of Navarre and afterwards 
to that of Lemoine. Becoming one of the teachers at the 
latter, he began to devote his leisure hours to the study of botany ; 
but an accident directed his attention to another field in natural 
history. Happening to let fall a specimen of calcareous spar 
belonging to a friend, he was led by examination of the fragments 
to make experiments which resulted in the statement of the 
geometrical law of crystallization associated with his name 
(see Crystallography). The value of this discovery, the 
mathematical theory of which is given by Haily in his Traill 
dc miniralogic, was immediately recognized, and when communi- 
cated to the Academy, it secured for its author a place in that 
society. Hatty's name is also known for the observations he 
made in pyro-electricity. When the Revolution broke out, he 
was thrown into prison, and his life was even in danger, when 
he was saved by the intercession of E. Geoffroy Saint-Hilaire. 
In 1802, under Napoleon, he became professor of mineralogy 
at the museum of natural history, but after 1814 he was deprived 
of his appointments by the government of the Restoration. 
His latter days were consequently clouded by poverty, but the 
courage and high moral qualities which had helped him forward 
in his youth did not desert him in his old age; and he lived 
cheerful and respected till his death at Paris on the 3rd of June 
1822. 

The following are his principal works: Essai d*une Oiiorie sur 
la structure des cristaux (1784); Exposition raisonnie de la thiorie 
de I'Hectriciti et du mognitiime, dapres Us principes d'Aepinus 
(1787); De la structure considirie commt caractire distincttf ties 
mtniraux (1793); Exposition abrigie de la Ihtorie de la structure 
des cristaux (1793); Extrait d'un traiti iUmentaire de miniralogie 
(1797); Traiti de miniralogie (4 vols., 1801); Traiti iUmentaire 
de physique (2 vols., 1603, 1806); Tableau comparatif des risultats 
de la crtstallographie, el de V analyse chimique relativentent a la 
classification des miniraux (1809); Traiti des pierres prcxieuses 
(1817); Trait* de cristallographie (2 vols., 1822). He also contri- 
buted papers, of which 100 are enumerated in the Royal Society'? 
catalogue, to various scientific journals, especially the Journal de 
physique and the Annals du Musium d'Histoire Naiurclk. 

HAVANA (the name is of aboriginal origin; Span. Habana 
or, more fully, San Crist6bal de la Habana), the capital of Cuba, 
the largest city of the West Indies, and one of the principal 
seats of commerce in the New World, situated on the northern 
coast of the island in 23 9' N. lat. and 82° 22' W. long. Pop. 
(1899)* 235*981 ; (1007), 297,159. The city occupies a peninsula 
to the W. of the harbour, between its waters and those of the 
sea. Several small streams, of which the Almendares river is 
the largest, empty into the harbour. The pouch-shaped, land- 
locked bay is spacious and easy of access. Large merchantmen 
and men-of-war can come up and unload along at least a consider- 
able part of the water-front. The entrance, which is encumbered 
by neither bar nor rock, averages about 260 yds. in width and 
is about 1400 yds. long. Within, the bay breaks up into three 
distinct arms, Man* male na or Regla Bay, Guanabacoa Bay 
and the Bay of Atares. On the left band of the entrance stands 
the lofty lighthouse tower of the Morro. The sewage of the 
city and other impurities were for centuries allowed to pollute 
the bay, but the extent to which the harbour was thereby filled 
up has been exaggerated. Though certainly very much smaller 
than it once was, there is a difference of opinion as to whether 
the harbour has grown smaller since the end of the 18th century. 

From the sea the city presents a picturesque appearance. 



The Havana side of the bay has a sea-wall *nd an excellent 
drive. The city walls, begun in 167 1 and completed about 1 740, 
were almost entirely demolished between 1893 and 1880, only 
a few insignificant remnants having survived the American 
military occupation of 1899-1002; but it is still usual to speak 
of the " intramural " and the " extramural " city. The former, 
the old city, lying dose to the harbour front, has streets as 
narrow as is consistent with wheel traffic Obispo (Pi y Margafl 
in the new republican nomenclature), O'Reilly and San Rafael 
are the finest retail business streets, and the Prado and the 
Cerro the handsomest residential streets in the city proper. 
The new city, including the suburbs to the W. overlooking the 
sea, has been laid out on a somewhat more spacious plan, with 
isolated dwellings and wide thoroughfares, some planted with 
trees. Most of the houses, and especially those of the planter 
aristocracy, are massively built of stone, with- large grated 
windows, fiat roofs with heavy parapets and inner courts. As 
the erection of wooden buildings was illegal long after 1772, 
it is only in the suburban districts that they are to be seen. 
The limestone which underlies almost all the island affords 
excellent building stone. The poorer houses arc built of brick 
with plaster fronts. Three-fourths of all the buildings of the 
city are of one very high storey; there are but a few dozen 
buildings as high as four storeys. Under Spanish rule, Havana 
was reputed to be a city of noises and smells. There was no 
satisfactory cleaning of the streets or draining of the sub-soil, 
and the harbour was rendered visibly foul by the impurities 
of the town. A revolution was worked in this respect during 
the United States military occupation of the city, and the 
1 

cs of the climate of Havana are 

< mperature as low as 40° F. is 

< s only reached on extremely 
1 rancs or electric storms. The 
1 >5-7* C. (78° F.): that of the 
1 ' F.), and that of the coldest. 

u seasons are approximately — 
I and successive quarters — 23°, 



•4° and 78-8° F.). The mean 
80 for all seasons save spring, 
ipward. A difference of 30° C. 



ire of two spots close together,' 
1 usual. The daily variation of 
le depressing effect of the heat 
»..v. .. u .... u .. 7 » K .<.«w 7 icikum uj afternoon breezes from the sea, 
and the nights are invariably comfortable and generally cool. 

Defences. — The principal defences of Havana under Spanish rule, 
when the city was maintained as a military stronghold of the first 
rank, were (to use the original and unabbreviated form of the names) 
the Castillo de San Salvador dc la Punta, to the W. of the harbour 
entrance; the Castillo de Los Tres Reyes del Mono and San Carlos 
de la Cabana, to the E.; the Santo Domingo de Atares, at the 
head of the western arm of the bay, commanding the city and its 
vicinity; and the Castillo del Principe (1767-1780). situated inland 
on an eminence to the W. El Morro, as it is popularly called, was 
first erected in 1590-1640. and La Punta, a much smaller fort, is of 
the same period; both were reconstructed after the evacuation of 
the city by the English in 1763, from which time also date the castles 
of Principe, Atares and the CabaAa. The Cabana, which alone 
can accommodate some 6000 men, fronts the bay for a distance of 
more than 800 yds., and was long supposed, at least by Spaniards, 
to be the strongest fortress of America. Here is the " laurel 
ditch " or " dead-line " — commemorated by a handsome bronze 
relief set in the wall of the fortress — where scores of Cuban patriots 
were shot. To the E. and W. inland are several small forts. The 
military establishment of the republic is very small. 

Churches. — Of the many old churches in the city, the most note- 
worthy is the cathedral The original building was abandoned 
in 1762. The present one, originally the church of the Jesuits, was 
erected in 1656-1724. The interior decoration dates largely from 
the last decade of the 18th century and the first two decades of the 
19th. In the wall of the chancel, a medallion and inscription long 
distinguished the tomb of Columbus, whose remains, were removed 
hither from Santo Domingo in 1796. In 1898 they were taken to 
Spain. Mention may also be made of the churches of Santo Domingo 
(begun in 1578). Santa Catalina (1700). San Agustin (1608), Santa 
Clara (1644). La Merced (1744. with a collection of oil paintings) 
and San Felipe (1693). Monasteries and nunneries were very 
numerous until the suppression of the religious orders in 1842. 
when many became simple churches. Some of the convents were 
successful in conserving their wealth. The former monastery of the 
Jesuits, now the Jesuit church of Belen (1704), at the corner of Los 



HAVANA 77 



78 



HAVANT 



prevalence of yellow fever (first brought to Havana, it is thought, in 
1761, from Vera Cruz), the reputation of the city. as regards Health 
was long very bad. The practical extermination of yellow fever 
during the U.S. military occupation following 1899 was a remarkable 
achievement. In 1895-1899, owing to the war, there were few 
non-immune persons in the city, and there was no trouble with 
the fever, but from the autumn of 1899 a heavy immigration from 
Spain began, and a fever epidemic was raging in 1900. The American 
military authorities found that the most extraordinary measures for 
cleansing the city — involving repeated house-to-house inspection, 
enforced cleanliness, improved drainage and sewerage, the destruc- 
tion of various public buildings, and thorough cleansing of the streets 
— although decidedly effective in reducing the general death-rate 
of the city (average. 1890-1899, 45'83; 1900. 2440; 1901, 22*1 1; 
1902, 20-03 ; general death-rate of U.S. soldiers in 1898, 67-94; in 
1901-1902, 7-00), apparently did not affect yellow fever at all. 
In 1 000- 1 90 1 Major Walter Reed (1851-1902), a surgeon in the 
United States army, proved by experiments on voluntary human 
subjects that the infection was spread by the Slegomyia mosquito, 1 
and the prevention of the disease was then undertaken by Major 
William C. Gorgas — all patients being screened and mosquit xs 
practically exterminated.* The number of subsequent deaths from 
yellow fever has depended solely on the degree to which the necessary 
precautionary measures were taken. 

The entire administrative system of the island, when a Spanish 
colony, was centred at Havana. Under the republic this remains 
the capital and the residence of the president, the supreme £Ourt, 
Congress when in session and the chief administrative officers. 
None of the public services was good in the Spanish period, except 
the water-supply, which. was excellent. The water is derived from 
the Vento springs, 9 m. from Havana, and is conducted through 
aqueducts constructed between 1859 an d 1894 at a cost of some 
$5,000,000. About 40,000,000 gallons are supplied daily. The 
system is owned by the municipality. The older Fernando Vlt. 
aqueduct* (1831-1835) is still usable in case of need; its supply was 
the Almendares river (until long after the construction of this, a 
still older aqueduct, opened at the end of the 16th century, was in 
use). The sewerage system and conditions of house sanitation 
were found extremely inadequate when the American army occupied 
the city in 1899. Several public buildings were so foul that they 
were demolished and burned. The improvement since the end of 
Spanish rule hat been steady. 

History.— Havana, originally founded by Diego Velasquez 
in 1 514 on an unhealthy site near the present Batabano (pop. 
in 1907, 15,435, including attached country districts), on the 
south coast j was soon removed to its present position, was 
granted an ayuntamiento (town council), and shortly came to 
be considered one of the most important places in the New 
World. Its commanding position gained it in 1634, by royal 
decree, the title of "Llave del Nuevo Mundo y Antemural 
de las Indias Occidentals " (Key of the New World and Bulwark 
of the West Indies), in reference to which it bears on its coat 
of arms a symbolic key and representations of the Mono, Punta 
and Fueraa. In the history of the place in the 16th century 
few things stand out except the investments by buccaneers: 
in 1537 it was sacked and burned, and in 1555 plundered by 
French buccaneers, and in 1586 it was threatened by Drake. 
In 1589 Philip II. of Spain ordered the erection of the Punta 
and the Morro. In the same year the residence of the governor 
of the island was moved from Santiago de Cuba to Havana. 
Philip II. granted Havana the title of " dudad " in x 592. Sugar 
plantations in the environs appeared before the end of the 
1 6th century. The population of the city, probably about 3000 
at the beginning of the 17th century, was doubled In the 
years following 1655 by the coming of Spaniards from Jamaica. 
In the course of the 17th century the port became the great 

1 Dr Carlos Finlay of Havana, arguing from the coincidence 
between the climatic limitation of yellow fever and the geographical 
limitation of the mosquito, urged (1881 sqq.) that there was some 
relation between the disease and the insect. Reed worked from 
the observation of Dr H. R. Carter (U.S. Marine Hospital Service) 
that although the incubation of the disease was 5 days, 15 to 20 days 
had to elapse before the " infection " of the house, and from Ross's 
demonstration of the part played in malaria by the Anopheles. 
See H. A. Kelly, Walter Reed and YeUow Fever (New York, 1907). 

* The average number of deaths from yellow fever annually from 
1885 (when reliable registration began) to 1898 was 455; maximum 
1282 in 1896 (supposed average for 4 years, 1856-1859, being 1489-8 



and for 7 years, 1873-1879, 1395*1), minimum 136, in 1898; average 
deaths of military, 1885-1898, 278-4 (in 1806-1897 constituting 1966 
out of a total of 2140); deaths of American soldiers, 1 899-1900, 
18 out of 431. 



rendezvous far the royal merchant and treasure fleets that moot* 
polized trade with America, and the commercial centre of the 
Spanish-American possessions. It was blockaded four times 
by the Dutch (who were continually molesting the treasure 
fleets) in the first half of the 17th century. In 1671 the city 
walls were began; they were completed in 1702. The European 
wars of the 17th and 18th centuries were marked by various 
incidents in local history. After the end of the Spanish War of 
Succession (1713) came a period of comparative prosperity 
in slavc-trad»ng and general commerce. The creation in 1740 
of a monopolistic trading-company was an event of importance 
in the history of the island. English squadrons threatened the 
city several times in the first half of the 18th century, but it 
was not until 1762 than an investment, made by Admiral Sir 
George Pocock and the earl of Albemarle, was successful The 
siege lasted from June to August and was attended by heavy 
loss to both besiegers and besieged. The British commanders 
wrung great sums from the church and the dty as prize of war 
and price of good order. By the treaty of the 10th of February 
1763, at the close of the Seven Years' War, Havana was restored 
to Spain in exchange for the Floridas. The English turned 
over the control of the city on the 6th of July. Their occupation 
greatly stimulated commerce, and from it dates the modern 
history of the city and of the island (see Cuba). The gradual 
removal of obstacles from the commerce of the island from 
1766 to 181 8 particularly benefited Havana. At the end of the 
1 8th century the city was one of the seven or eight great com- 
mercial centres' of the world, and in the first quarter of the 
19th century was a rival in population and in trade of Rio 
Janeiro, Buenos Aires and New York. In 1789 a bishopric 
was created at Havana suffragan to the archbishopric at Santiago. 
From the end of the 18th century Havana, as the centre of 
government, was the centre of movement and interest. During 
the administration of Miguel Tac6n Havana was improved 
by many important public works; his name is frequent in the 
nomenclature of the city. The railway from Havana to Gaines 
was built between 1835 and 1838. Fifty Americans under 
Lieut. Crittenden, members of the Bahia Honda filibustering 
expedition of Narciso Lopez, were Shot at Fort Atares in 1851. 
Like the rest of Cuba, Havana has frequently suffered severely 
from hurricanes, the most violent being those of 1768 (St 
Theresa's), 1810 and 1846. The destruction of the U.S. battle- 
ship " Maine " in the harbour of Havana on the 15th of 
February 1898 was an influential factor in causing the outbreak 
of the Spanish-American War, and during the war the city was 
blockaded by a United States fleet. 

See J. de la Pezuela, Dieeumariode la Isia de Cuba, vol. iii. (Madrid, 
1863), for minute details of history, administration and economic 
conditions down to 1862; J. M. de la Torre, Lo que futmasy to 

Si* somas, 6 la Habana antieua y moderns (Habana, 1857); P. J. 
uiteras, Historic de la conguista de la Habana 1762 (Philadelphia, 
1856); I. de la Pezuela, Sttto y rendition de la Habana en 176a 
(Madrid, 1859); A. Bachiller y Morales, Monorrofia histories 
(Habana, 1883), minutely covering the English occupation (the 
best account) of 1762-1763: Maria de lot Mercedes, comtesse de 
Merlin, La Hamna (3 vols., Paris, 1844) ; and the works cited under 
Cusa. 

HAVANT, a market-town in the Fareham parliamentary 
division of Hampshire, England, 67 m. S.W. from London by 
the London & South Western and the London, Brighton k 
South Coast railways. Pop. of urban district (1901), 3837. 
The urban district of Warblington, 1 m. S.E. (pop. 3630), has 
a fine church, Norman and later, with traces of pre-Norman 
work, and some remains of a Tudor castle. Havant lies in a 
flat coastal district, near the bead of Langstone Harbour, a wide 
shallow inlet of the English Channel. The church of St Faith 
was largely rebuilt in 1875, but retains some good Early English 
work. There are breweries and tanneries, and the manufacture 
of parchment is carried on. Off the mainland near Havant lies 
Hayiing, a flat island of irregular form lying between the harbours 
of Langstone and Chichester. It measures 4 m. in length from 
N. to S., and is nearly the same in breadth at the south, but the 
breadth generally is about 1} m. It is well wooded and fertile. 
A railway serves the village 0/ South Hayiing, which is in some 



HAVEL— HAVELOCK, SIR.HENJtY 



79 



favour as a seaside resort, hiving a wide sandy beach and good 
gotf links. Thei&land was in die possession of successive religious 
bodies from the Conquest (when it was given to the Benedictines 
of Jumieges, near Rouen), until the Dissolution. The church 
of South HayHng is a fine Early English building. 
* HAVEL, a river of Prussia, Germany, having its origin in 
Lake Daxnbeck (223 ft.) on the Mecklenburg plateau, a few 
miles north-west of Neu-StreliU, and after threading several 
lakes flowing south as far as Spandau. Thence it curves south- 
west, past Potsdam and Brandenburg, traversing another chain 
of lakes, and finally continues north-west until it joins the Elbe 
from the right some miles above Wittenberge after a total 
course of 221 m. and a total fall of only 158 ft. Its banks are 
mostly marshy or sandy, and the stream is navigable from the 
Mecklenburg lakes downwards. Several canals connect it 
with these lakes, as well as with other rivers— e.g. the Finow 
canal with the Oder, the Ruppin canal with the Rhirt, the Berlin- 
Spandau navigable canal (si m.) with the Spree, and the Plaue- 
Ihlc canal with the Elbe. The Sakrow-Paretz canal, 1 1 m. long, 
cuts off the deep bend at Potsdam. The most notable of the 
tributaries is the Spree (227 m. long), which bisects Berlin and 
joins the Havel at Spandau. Area of river basin, 10,1 50 sq. m. 

HAVELBERG, a town of Germany, in the Prussian province 
of Brandenburg, on the Havel and the railway Gldwen-Havd- 
berg. Pop. ( 1005), 5988. The town is built partly on an island 
in the Havel, and partly on hills on the right bank of the river, 
on one of which stands the fine Romanesque cathedral dating 
from the 12th century. The two parts, which are connected 
by a bridge, were incorporated as one town in 187$. The 
inhabitants are chiefly engaged in tobacco manufacturing, 
sugar-refining and boat-building, and in the timber trade. 

Otto L founded a bishopric at Havclberg in 046; the bishop, , 
however, who was a prince of the Empire, generally resided at 
Piatt enburg, or Wittstock, a few miles to the north. In 1548 
the bishopric was seised by the elector of Brandenburg, who 
finally took possession of it fifty years later, and the cathedral 
passed to the Protestant Church, retaining its endowments till 
the edict of 18x0, by which aU former ecclesiastical oossessfons 
were assumed by the crown. Thefinal secularization was delayed 
till 181 9. Havelberg was formerly a strong fortress, but in the 
Thirty Years' War it was taken from the Danish by the imperial 
troops in 1627. Recaptured by the Swedes in 1651, and again 
in 163$ and 1636, it was in 1637 retaken by the Saxons. It 
suffered severely from a conflagration in 1870. 

HAVELOCK, SIR HENRY (1795-1857), British soldier, one Of 
the heroes of the Indian Mutiny, the second of tour brothers (all 
of whom entered the army), was born at Ford Hall, Bishop- 
Wearmouth, Sunderland, on the 5th of April 1 795. His parents 
were William Ha vetoes, a wealthy shipbuilder in Sunderland, 
and Jane, daughter of John Carter, solicitor at Stockton-on-Tees. 
When about five years old Henry accompanied his elder brother 
William to Mr Bradley's school at Swanscombe, whence at the 
age of ten he removed for seven years to Charterhouse school. 
In accordance with the desire of his mother, who had died in 
181 1, be entered the Middle Temple in 1813, studying under 
Chitty the eminent special pleader. His legal studies having been 
abridged by a misunderstanding with his father, he in 1815 
accepted a second lieutenancy in the Rifle Brigade (95th), 
procured for him by the interest of his brother William. During 
the following eight years of service in Britain be read extensively 
and acquired a good acquaintance with the theory of war. In 
1823, having exchanged into the 21st and thence into the 13th 
Light Infantry, he followed his brothers William and Charles 
to India, first qualifying himself in Hindustani under Dr Gilchrist, 
a celebrated Orientalist. 

At the close of twenty-three years' service he was still a 
lieutenant, and it was not until 1838 that, after three years' 
adjutancy of his regiment, he became captain. Before this, 
however, he had held several staff appointments, notably that 
of deputy assistant-adjutant-general of the forces in Burma till 
the peace of Yandabu, of which he, with Lumsden and Knox, 
procured the ratifications at Ava from the M Golden Foot," 



who bestowed on him the " gold leaf " insignia of Burmese 
nobility. His first command had been at a stockade capture 
in the war, and he was present also at the battles of Napadee, 
Patanago and Pagan. He had also held during his lieutenancy 
various interpreferthtps and the adjutancy of the king's troops 
at Chinsura. In 1828 he published at Serampore Campaigns in 
Ata, and in 1829 he married Hannah Shepherd, daughter of Dr 
Ma rah man, the eminent missionary. About the same time he 
became a Baptist, being baptised by Mr John Mack at Serampore. 
During the first Afghan war he was present as aide-de-camp to 
Sir Willoughby Cotton at the capture of Ghaani, on the 23rd of 
July 1839, and at the occupation of Kabul. After a short absence 
in Bengal to secure the publication of his Memoirs 0/ the Afghan 
Campaign, he returned to Kabul in charge of Tecruits, and 
became interpreter to General Elphinstone. In 1840, being 
attached to Sir Robert Sale's force, he took part in the Khurd- 
Kabul fight, in the celebrated passage of the defiles of the Gbilzais 
(1841) and in the fighting from Tezeen to Jalalabad. Here, 
after many months' siege, his column in a sortie en masse defeated 
Akbar Khan on the 7th of April 1842. He was now madedeputy 
adjutant-general of the infantry division in Kabul, and in 
September he assisted at Jagdalak, at Tezeen, and at the release 
of the British prisoners at Kabul, besides taking a prominent 
part at Istaliff. Having obtained a regimental majority he next 
went through the Mahratta campaign as Persian interpreter 
to Sir Hugh (Viscount) Cough, and distinguished himself at 
Maharajpore in 1843, and also in the Sikh campaign at Moodkee, 
Fereeeshab and Sobraon in 1845. For these services he was. 
made deputy adjutant-general at Bombay. He exchanged from 
the 13th to the 39th, then as second major into the 53rd at the 
beginning of 1849, and soon afterwards left for England, where 
be spent two years. In 1854 he became quartermaster-general, 
then full colonel, and lastly ajdutant-general of the troops in 
India. 

In 1857 he was selected by Sir James Outram for the command 
of a division' in the Persian campaign , during which he was present 
at the actions of Muhamra and Ahwaz. Peace with Persia set 
him free just as the Mutiny broke out; and he was chosen to 
command a column " to quell disturbances in Allahabad, to 
support Lawrence at Luck now and Wheeler at Cawnpore, to 
disperse and utterly destroy aU mutineers and insurgents." At 
this time Lady Canning wrote of him in her diary: " General 
Havelock is not in fashion, but all the same we believe that he 
will do well. No doubt he is fussy and tiresome, but his little 
old stiff figure looks as active and fit for use as if he were made of 
steel." But in spite of this lukewarm commendation Havelock 
proved himself the man for the occasion, and won the reputation 
of a great military leader. At Fatehpur, on the 12th of July, 
at Aong and Pandoobrtdge on the 15th, at Cawnpore on the 
16th, at Unao on the 29th, at Busherutgunge on the 29th and 
again on the 5th of August, at Boorhya on the 12th of August, 
and at Bhhur on the i6th, he defeated overwhelming forces. 
Twice he advanced for the relief of Lucknow, but twice prudence 
forbade a .reckless exposure of troops wasted by battle and 
disease In the almost impracticable task. Reinforcements arriv- 
ingat last under Out ram, hewas enabled by the generosity of his 
superior officer to crown his successes on the 25th of September 
1857 by the capture of Lucknow. There he died on the 24th of 
November 1857, of dysentery, brought on by the anxieties and 
fatigues connected with his victorious march and with the 
subsequent blockade of the British troops. He lived long enough 
to receive the intelligence that he had been created K.C.B. for 
the first three battles of the campaign; but of the major-general- 
ship which was shortly afterwards conferred he never knew. 
On the 26th of November, before tidings of his death had reached 
England, letters-patent were directed to create him a baronet 
and a pension of £1000 a year was voted at the assembling of 
parliament. The baronetcy was afterwards bestowed upon his 
eldest son; while to his widow, by royal order, was given the 
rank to which she would have been entitled had her husband 
survived and been created a baronet. To both widow and son 
pensions of £1000 were awarded by parliament. 



8o 



HAVELOK THE DANE— HAVERFORDWEST 



See Marehman, Life of Hawiock (i860) ; L. J. Trotter, The Bayard 
of India (1903) ; F. M. Holmes, Four Heroes of India; G. B. Smith, 
Heroes of the. Nineteenth Century (loot); and A. Forbes, Haveloch 
(" English Men of Action " series, 1890). 

HAVELOK THE DANE, an Anglo-Danish romance * The hero, 
under the. name of Cuhe&an or Cuaran, was a scullion-jongleur 
at the court of Edelsi (Alsi) or Godric, king of Lincoln and 
Lindsey. At the same court was .brought up Argentille or 
Goldborough, the orphan daughter of Adelbrict, the Danish 
king of Norfolk, and his wife Orwain, Edelsi 's sister; and 
Edelsi, to humiliate his ward, married her to the scullion Cuaran. 
But, inspired by a vision, Cuaran and Goldborough set out for 
Grimsby, where Cuaran learned that Grim, his supposed father, 
was dead. His foster-sister, moreover, told him that his real 
name was Havelok, that he was the son of Gunter (or Birkabeyn), 
king of Denmark, and had been rescued by Grim, who though 
a poor fisherman was a noble in his own country, when Gunter 
perished by treason. The hero then wins back his own and 
Goldborough's kingdoms, punishing traitors and rewarding the 
faithful. The story exists in two French versions: as. an inter- 
polation between Geffrei Gaimar's Brut and his Estorie des 
Engles (c. 11 50) and in the Anglo-Norman Lai d' Havelok (12th 
century). The English Havelok (c. 1300) is written in a Lincoln- 
shire dialect and embodies abundant local tradition. A short 
version of the tale is interpolated in the Lambeth MS. of Robert 
Mannyng*s Handlyng Synne, The story reappears more than 
once in English literature, notably in the ballad of " Argentille 
and Curan " in William Warner's Albion's England. The name 
of Havelok (Habloc, Abloec, Abloyc) is said to correspond in 
Welsh to Anlaf or Olaf . Now the historical Anlaf Curan was the 
son of a Viking chief Sihtric, who was king of Northumbria in 
925 and died in 927. Anlaf Sihtricson was driven into exile by 
his stepmother's brother iEthelstan, and took refuge in Scotland 
at the court of Constantine II., whose daughter he married. 
He was defeated with Constantine 1 at Brunanburh (937), put 
was nevertheless for two short periods joint ruler in Northumbria 
with his cousin Anlaf Godfreyson. He reigned in Dublin till 080, 
.when he was defeated. He died the next year as a monk at Iona. 
Round the name of Anlaf Curan a number of legend* rapidly 
gathered, and the legend of the Danish hero probably filtered 
through Celtic channels, as the Welsh names of Argentille and 
Orwain indicate. The close similarity between the Havelok 
saga and the story of Hamlet (Amlethus) as told by Saxo Gram- 
maticus was pointed out long ago by Scandinavian scholars. 
The individual points they have in common are found in other 
legends, but the series of coincidences between the adventurous 
history of Anlaf Curan and the life of Amlethus can hardly be 
fortuitous. Interesting light is thrown on the whole question by 
Professor I. Gollancx {Hamlet in Iceland, 1808) by the identifica- 
tion of Amhlaide — who is said by Queen Gormnaith* in the 
Annals of Ireland by the Four Masters to have slain Niall 
Glundubh— with Anlaf 's father Sihtric. _ The exploits of father 
and son were likely to be confused. 

The mythical elements in the Havelok story are. numerous. 
Argentille, as H. L. Ward points out, is a disguised Valkyrie. 
Like Svava she inspired a dull and nameless youth, and as Hild 
raised the dead to fight by magic, so Argentille in Havelok and 
Hermuthruda in Amletk prop up dead or wounded men with 
stakes to bluff the enemy. Havelok's royal lineage is betrayed 
by his flame breath when he is asleep, a phenomenon which has 
parallels in the history of Servius Tullius and of Dietrich of Bern. 
Part of the Havelok legend lingers in local tradition. Havelok 
destroyed his enemies in Denmark by casting down great stones 
upon them from the top of a tower, and Grim is said to have 

» H. L. Ward (Cat. of Romances, i. 426) suggests that it was the 
mention of Constantine in the Havclock legend which led Gaimar 
to place the tale in the 6th century in the days of the Constantine 
who succeeded King Arthur. Gaimar voices more than once an 
Anglo-Danish legend of a Danish dynasty in Britain anterior to the 
Saxon invasion. 

8 A different person from the second wife of Anlaf Curan, also 
Gormflaith, who forms another link with Amlethus, as she was a 
woman of the Hermuthruda type and married her husband's 
c&nqueror. 



kicked three of the turrets from the church tower in his efforts to 
destroy the enemy's ships. John Weever {AnUent FuneraU 
Monuments, 1631, p. 749) says that the privilege of the town in 
Elsinore, where its merchants were free from toll, was due to the 
interest of Havelok, the Danish prince, and the common seal of 
the town of Grimsby represents Grim, with " Habloc " on his 
right hand and Goldeburgh'on his left. 

The English M 
library is unicfui 
F. Madden in 18 
the two French - 
Skeat (1868) for 
New York and ! 
Press, Oxford, 1 
be found); and a 
1002). Gaimar' 
Hardy and C. F 
(1888). Seeals 
Romances, i. 4s 
Anlaf Curan sci 
reprint of an ear 
Havelok (Baltim 

HAVBRFORDWEST (Welsh' 'Htrtfordd, • the English name 
being perhaps a corruption of the Scandinavian Haf na-Fjord), 
the chief town of Pembrokeshire, S. Wales, a contributory 
parliamentary and municipal borough, and a. county of itself 
with its own. lord-lieutenant. Pop. (1901), 6007. It is pictur- 
esquely situated on the slopes overlooking the West Cleddau river, 
which is here crossed by two stone bridges. It has a station on 
the Great Western Railway on the east side of the river, and 
when viewed from this point the town presents an imposing 
appearance with its castle-keep and its many ancient buildings. 
The river is tidal and navigable for vessels of not more than 
ISO tons. Coal, cattle, butter and grain are exported, but the 
commercial importance of the place has greatly declined, as the 
many ruined warehouses near the river plainly testify. The 
old walls and fortifications have almost disappeared, but Haver- 
fordwest is still rich in memorials of its past greatness. The huge 
castle-keep, which dominates the town, was probably built by 
Gilbert de Clare, early in the 12th century; formerly used as 
the county gaol, ft now serves as the police-station. The large 
church of St Mary, at the top of the steep High Street, has fine 
clerestory windows, clustered columns and an elaborate carved- 
oak ceiling of the 15th century; it contains several interesting 
monuments of the 17th and 18th centuries, some of which 
commemorate members of the family of Philipps of Picton Castle. 
At the N. corner of the adjacent churchyard stands 4n ancient 
building with a vaulted roof, once the record office, but now used 
as a fish-market- St Martin's, with a. low tower and spire, close 
to the castle, is probably the oldest church in the town, but has 
been much modernized. Near St Thomas's church on the Green 
stands an old Moravian chapel which is closely associated with 
the great scholar and divine, Bishop John Gambold (1711-1771). 
In a meadow on the W. bank of the river are the considerable 
remains of the Augustinian Priory of St Mary and St Thomas, 
built by Robert de Hwlfordd, lord of Haverford, about the year 
1200. On the E. bank are the suburbs of Cartlet and Prendcr- 
gast, the latter of which contains the ancient parish church of 
St David and the ruins of a large mansion originally built by 
Maurice de Prendergast (12th century) and subsequently the 
seat of the Stepney family. A little to the S. of the town are the 
remains of Haroldstone, once the residence of the powerful 
Perrot family. The charities belonging to the town, which 
include John Perrot's bequest (1579)* yielding about £350 
annually for the improvement of the town, and Tasker's charity 
school (1684), are very considerable. 

Haverfordwest owes its origin to the advent of the Flemings, 
who were permitted by Henry I. to settle in the hundred of 
Roose, or Rhos, in the years 110671108, in 11 ti, and again in 
1 156. English is exclusively spoken in the town and district, 
and its inhabitants exhibit their foreign extraction by their 
language, customs and appearance. Haverfordwest is, in fact, 
the capital of that English-speaking portion of Pembrokeshire, 
which has been nicknamed " Little England beyond Wales." 



HAVERGAI^HAVERSACK 



81 



litis fiew settlement of intruding foreigners had naturally to be 
protected against the infuriated natives, and the castle was 
accordingly built e. 11 13 by Gilbert de Clare, first earl of Pem- 
broke, who subsequently conferred the seignory of Haverford 
on his castellan, Richard FiU-Tancred. On the death of Robert 
de Hwlfordd, the benefactor and perhaps founder of the priory 
of St Mary and St Thomas, in 1213, the lordship of the castle 
reverted to the Crown, and was purchased for 1000 marks from 
King John by William Marshal, earl of Pembroke, who gave 
various privileges to the town. Of the numerous charters the 
earliest known (through an allusion found in a document of 
Bishop Houghton of St Davids, c. 1370) is one from Henry II., 
who therein confirms all former rights granted by his grand- 
father, Henry I. John in 1207 gave certain rights to the town 
concerning the Port of MU/ord, white William Marshal II., earl 
of Pembroke, presented it with three charters, the earliest of 
which is dated 1210. An important charter of Edward V., as 
prince of Wales and lord of Haverford, enacted that the town 
should be incorporated under a mayor, two sheriffs and two 
bailiffs, duly chosen by the burgesses. In 1536, under Henry 
VIII., Haverfordwest was declared a town ami county of itself 
and was further empowered to send a representative burgess to 
parliament. 

The town long played a prominent part In South Welsh 
history. In 1220 Llewelyn ap Iorwerth, prince of North 
Wales, during the absence of William Marshal II., earl of 
Pembroke, attacked and burnt the suburbs, but failed to reduce 
the castle by assault. Several of the Plantagenet kings visited 
the town, including Richard II., who stopped here some time 
on Ins return from Ireland in 1299, and is said to have performed 
here his last regal act— the confirmation of the grant of a 
burgage to the Friars Preachers. Oliver Cromwell spent some 
days here on his way to Ireland, and his original warrant to the 
mayor and council for the demolition of the castle is still 
preserved in the councH chamber. The prosperity and local im- 
portance of Haverfordwest continued unimpaired throughout the 
17th and 18th centuries, and Richard Fenton, the historian of 
Pembrokeshire, describes it in 1810, as " the largest town in the 
county, if not in all Wales." With the rise of Milford, however, 
the shipping trade greatly declined, and Haverfordwest has now 
the appearance of a quiet country town. 

HAVEROAL, FRANCES RIDLEY (1836-1879), English hymn- 
writer, daughter of the Rev. William Henry Havergal, was born 
at Astley, Worcestershire, on the 14th of December 1836. At 
the age of seven she began to write verse, most of it of a religious 
character. As a hymn-writer she was particularly successful, 
and the modern English Church collections include several of her 
compositions. Her collected Poetical Works were published in 
1884. She died at Caswell Bay, Swansea, on the 3rd of June 
1870. 

See Memorials of Frances Ridley Hcoertal (1880), by her sister. 

HAVERHILL, a market town of England, in the Sudbury 
parliamentary division of Suffolk, and the Saffron Walden 
division of Essex. Pop. of urban district (1001), 486a. It is 
55 m. N.N.E. from London by the Great Eastern railway, on 
the Long Melford-Cambridge branch, and is the terminus of 
the Colne Valley railway from Chappel in Essex. The church 
of St Mary is Perpendicular, but extensively restored. There 
are large manufactures of cloth, silk, matting, bricks, and boots 
and shoes, and a considerable agricultural trade. 

HAVERHILL, a city of Essex county, Massachusetts, U.S.A., 
situated on the Merrimac river, at the head of tide and navigation, 
and on the Boston & Maine railway, 33 m. N. of Boston. Pop. 
(1880) 18,472; (1800) 27.41 a; (1900) 37,i75» of whom 8530 
were foreign-born (including 2403 French Canadians, 1651 
English Canadians and 2144 Irish), and 15,077 were of foreign 
parentage (both parents foreign-born); (1910 census) 44, "5- 
The dty, 3 m. wide and 10 m. long, lies for its entire length 
along the Merrimac river, from which it rises picturesquely, 
hs surface being undulating, with several detached round hills 
(maximum 339 ft.). Like all old New England cities, it is 
irregularly laid out. A number of lakes within its limits are the 
XIII 2* 



source of an abundant and excellent water supply. There are 
fifteen public parks, the largest of which, Winnikenni Park 
(214 acres), contiguous to Lake Kenosa, is of great natural 
beauty. The city has three well-equipped hospitals, the beautiful 
Pentucket club house, a children's home, an old ladies' home 
and numerous charitable organizations. The schools of the 
dty, both public and private, are of high standing; they indude 
Bradford Academy (1803) for girls and the St James School 
(Roman Catholic). The public library is generously endowed, 
and in zoo8 had about 90,000 volumes. Almost from the 
beginning of its history Haverhill was active industrially. 
Thomas Dustin, the husband of Hannah Dustin, manufactured 
bricks, and this industry has been carried on in the same locality 
for more than two hundred years. The large Stevens woollen 
mills are the outgrowth of mills established in 1835. The 
manufacture of woollen bats, established In the middle of the 
18th century, is one of the prominent industries. There are 
large morocco factories. By far the leading industry of the 
city is the manufacture of boots, shoes and slippers, chiefly 
of the finer kinds, of which it is one of the largest producers in 
the world. In 1905 Haverhill ranked fourth among the dties 
of the United States in the product value of this manufacture, 
which was 4*8% of the total value of boots and shoes made in 
the United States. This industry began about 1795. In 1905 
Haverhill's manufacturing establishments produced goods valued 
at $24,446,594, 83*9% of this output being represented by 
boots and shoes or their accessories. One of the largest sole- 
leather manufactories in the world is here. 

Haverhill was settled in June. 1640 by a small colony from 
Newbury and Ipswich, and its Indian name, Pentucket, was 
replaced by that of Haverhill in compliment to the first minister, 
Rev. John Ward, who was born at Haverhill, England. In its 
earlier years this frontier town suffered severely from the forays 
of the Indians, and in 1690 the abandonment) of the settlement 
was contemplated. Two Indian attacks are. particularly 
noteworthy— one in 1698, in which Hannah Dustin, her new- 
born babe, and her nurse were carried away to the vicinity of 
Fenacook, now Conostd, New Hampshire. Here in the night 
Mrs Dustin, assisted by her nurse and by a captive English boy, 
tomahawked and scalped ten Indians (two men, the others 
children and women) and escaped down the river to Haverhill; 
a monument to her stands in City Hall Park. In 1708 250 
French and Indians attacked the village, killing 40 of its 
inhabitants. In 1873 a destructive fire caused the loss of 35 
places of business, and on the 17th of February 1882 almost the 
entire shoe district (consisting of 10 acres) was burned, with a 
loss of more than $2,000,000; but a greater' business district 
was built on the ruins of the old. Haverhill was the birthplace 
of Whittier, who lived here in 1807-1836, and who in his poem 
Haverhill, written for the 250th anniversary of the town in 1890, 
and in many of his other poems, gave the poet's touch to the 
history, the legends and the scenery of bis native dty. His 
birthplace, the scene of Snow-Bound in the eastern part of the 
dty, is owned by the Whittier Association and is open to 
visitors. A petition from Haverhill to the national House of 
Representatives in 1842, praying for a peaceable dissolution 
of the Union, raised about J. Q. Adams, its presenter, perhaps 
the most violent storm in the long course of his defence of the 
right of petition. Haverhill was incorporated as a town in 
1645 and became a dty in 1869. Bradford, a town (largely 
residential) lying on the opposite bank of the river, became 
a part of the city in 1897. In October 1008, by popular vote, 
the dty adopted a new charter providing for government by 
commission. 

HAVERSACK, or Havresack (through the French from 
Ger. Habersack, an pat-sack, a nose-bag, Hajer or Haver, oats), 
the bag in which horsemen carried the oats for their horses. 
In Scotland and the north of England haver, meaning oats, is 
still used, as haver-meal or haver-bread. Haversack is now 
used for the strong bag made of linen or canvas, in which soldiers, 
sportsmen or travellers, carry thdr personal belongings, or more 
usually the provisions for the day. 



82 



HAVERSTRAW— HAVRE 



HAVERSTRAW, a village of Rockland county, New York, 
U.S.A., in a township of the same name, 32 m. N. of New York 
City, and finely situated on the W. shore of Haverstraw Bay, 
an enlargement of the Hudson river. Pop. of the village (1890), 
5070; (1000) 593 s, of whom 1231 were foreign-born and 568 
were negroes;.(ioo5, state census) 6182; (1910) 5669; of the town- 
ship (1910) 9335. Haverstraw is served by the West Shore, 
the New Jersey & New York (Erie), and the New York, Ontario. 
& Western railways, and is connected by steamboat lines with 
Beekskill and Newburgb. The village lies at the N. base of 
High Tor (83 2 ft.). It has a public library, founded by the King's 
Daughters' Society in 1895 and housed in the Fowler library 
building. Excellent clay is found in the township, and Haver* 
straw is one of the largest brick manufacturing centres in the 
world; brick-machines also are manufactured here. The 
Mtnesceongo creek furnishes water power for silk nulls, dye 
works and print works. Haverstraw was settled by the Dutch 
probably as early as 1648. Near the village of Haverstraw 
(in the township of Stony Point), in the Joshua Hett Smith 
House, or "Old Treason House," as it is generally called, 
Benedict Arnold and Major Andre met before daylight on the 
22nd of September 1780 to arrange plans for the betrayal bf 
West Point. In 1826 a short-lived Owenite Community (of 
about 80 members) was established near West Haverstraw and 
Garnerville (in the township of Haverstraw). The members 
of the community established a Church of Reason, in which 
lectures were delivered on ethics, philosophy and science. 
Dissensions soon arose in the community, the experiment was 
abandoned within five months, and most of the members joined 
in turn the Coxsackie Community, also in New York, and the 
Kendal Community, near Canton, Ohio, both of which were 
also short-lived. The village of Haverstraw was originally 
known as Warren and was incorporated under that name in 
1854; in 1873 it became officially the village of Haverstraw— 
both names had previously been used locally. The village of 
West Haverstraw (pop. in 1890, 180; in 1900, 2079; and in x9io> 
9369), also in Haverstraw township, was founded in 1830, was 
long known as Samsondale, and was incorporated under its 
present name in 1883. 

See F. B. Green. History of Rockland County (New York, x886). 

HAVET, EUGEJJE AUGUSTS ERNEST (1813-1889), French 
scholar, was born in Paris on the 1 ith of April 18x3. Educated 
at the Lycee Saint-Louis and the ficole Nonnale, he was for 
many years before his death on the 21st of December 1889 
professor of Latin eloquence at the College de France. His two 
capital works were a commentary on the works of Pascal, Penstcs 
de Pascal publiits dans leur texte autkentique ante un commentate 
sum (1852; 2nd ed. 2 vols., 1881), and Le CkrisHanisma et see 
engines (4 vols., 1871-1884), the chief thesis of which was that 
Christianity owed more to Greek philosophy than to the writings 
of the Hebrew prophets. His elder son, Pierre Antoine Louis 
Havet (b. 1849), was professor of Latin philology at the College 
de France and a member of the Institute. The younger, Julien, 
is separately noticed. 

HAVET, JULIEN (FrxKftB Evahn) (1853-1893), French 
historian, was born at Vitry-sur-Seine on the 4th of April 1853, 
the second son of Ernest Havet. He early showed a remarkable 
aptitude for learning, but had a pronounced aversion for pure 
rhetoric His studies at the Ecole des Chartes (where he took 
first place both on entering and leaving) and at the Ecole des 
Hautes Etudes did much to develop his critical faculty, and the 
historical method taught and practised at these establishments 
brought home to him the dignity of history, which thenceforth 
became his ruling passion. His valedictory thesis at the Ecole 
des Chartes, Sirie ckronologique des gardiens et seigneurs des lies 
Normandes (1876), was a definitive work and but slightly affected 
by later research. In 1 878 be followed his thesis by a study called 
Les Coursroyales dans les lies Normandes, Both these works were 
composed entirely from the original documents at the Public 
Record Office, London, and the archives of Jersey and Guernsey. 
On the history of Merovingian institutions, Havet 's conclusions 
were widely accepted (sec La Formnle N» rex Francor., 9, inl., 



1885). His first work in this province was Dm sen dm nut 
" romain " dans les loisf renames (1876), acritical study on a theory 
of Fustel de Coulanges. In this he showed that the statu* of the 
homo Jtomanus of the barbarian laws was inferior to that of the 
German freeman; that the Gallo-Romans had been subjected 
by the Germans to a state of servitude; and, consequently, 
that the Germans had conquered the Gallo-Romans. He aimed 
a further blow at FusteTs system by showing that the Frankisk 
kings had never borne the Roman title of nr minster, and that 
they could not therefore be considered as being in the first place 
Roman magistrates; and that in the royal diplomas the king 
issued his commands as rex Prancarum and addressed Ins 
functionaries as ttrs' tnlustres. His attention having been drawn 
to questions of authenticity by the forgeries ofVraia Lucas, he 
devoted himself to tracing the spurious documents that en- 
cumbered and perverted Merovingian and Carolingian history. 
In his A propos des dicouverUs da Jtroma Vignier (1880), he 
exposed the forgeries committed in the 17th century by this 
priest. He then turned his attention to a group of documents 
relating to ecclesiastical history in the Carobngian period and 
bearing on the question of false decretals, and produced La 
Chartes da SUCalais (1887) ««d Les Adas da PettdU dm Mans 
(1894). On the problems afforded by the chronology of Gerbert's 
(Pope Silvester II.) let teat and by the notes in cipher in the MS. 
of his letters, he wrote L'Actilure secrete da Gerbert (1877), which 
may be compared with his Motes uroniannes dans let diploma 
mtronngiens (1885). In 2889 he brought out an edition of 
Gerbert's fetters, which was a model of critical sagacity. Each 
new work increased his reputation, in Germany as well as France. 
At the Bibliotheque Nationale, where he obtained a post, he 
rendered great service by his wide knowledge of foreign languages, 
and read voraciously everything that related, however remotely, 
to his favourite studies. He was finally appointed snistint 
curator in the department of printed books. He died pre- 
maturely at St Cloud an the 10th of August 1893. 

After his death his published and unpublished writings were 
collected and published (wkh the exception of La Conn rorales da 



lla Normandes and LaUra da Gerbert) in two volume* called Questions 
mirovingiennes and Opuscules inmUs (1896), containing, besides 
important papers on diplomatic and on Carolingian andMcroviogiaa 



history, a Targe number of short monographs ranging over a great 
variety of subjects. A collection of bis articles was published 
by his friends under the title of Mmangu Haaet (1895), pre- 
fixed by a bibliography of his works compiled by his friend Henri 
Omont. »-r"v (CB.*) , 

HAVRE, LB, a seaport of north-western France, in the depart* 
ment of Seine-Infeneure, on the north beak of the estuary of the 
Seine, 143 m. W.N.W. of Paris and 55 m. W. of Rouen by the 
Western railway. Pop. (1006), 129,403. Thegreaterpartofthe 
town stands on the level strip of ground bordering the estuary, 
but on the N. rises an eminence, la Cote, covered by the gardens 
and villas of the richer quarter. The central point of the town 
is the Place de I'hotel de vflle in which are the public gardens. 
It is crossed by the Boulevard de Strasbourg, running from the 
sea on the west to the railway station and the barracks on the 
east. The rue de Paris, the busiest street, starts at the Grand 
Quai, overlooking the outer harbour, and, intersecting the Place 
Gambetta, runs north and enters the Place de I'hotel de ville on 
its southern side. The docks start Immediately to the east of this 
street and extend over a large area to the south and south-east 
of the town. Apart from the church of Notre-Dame, dating 
from the 16th and 17th centuries, the chief buildings of Havre, 
including the hotel de ville, the law courts, and the exchange, 
are of modern erection. The museum contains a collection of 
antiquities and paintings. Havre is the seat of a sub-prefect, 
and forms part of the maritime arrondissement of Cherbourg. 
Among the public institutions are a tribunal of first instance, a 
tribunal of commerce, a board of trade arbitrators, a tribunal of 
maritime commerce, a chamber of commerce and a branch of the 
Bank of France. There are lycees for boys and girls, schools of 
commerce and other educational establishments. Havre, which is 
a fortified place of the second class, ranks second to Marseilles 
among French seaports. There are nine basins (the oldest of which 



HAWAII 



83 



dates back tc> i66q)-*nth an area of about 200 acres ami more 
than 8 m. of quays. They extend to the east of the outer 
harbour which on the west opens into the new outer harbour, 
formed by two breakwaters converging from the land and leaving 
an entrance facing west. The chief docks (see Dock for plan) 
are the Bassin Bcllot and the Bassin de 1'Eure. In the latter 
the mail-steamers of the CompagnJc Generate Transatlantique are 
berthed; and the Tancarville canal, by which river-boats unable 
to attempt the estuary of the Seine can make the port direct, 
enters the harbour by this basin. There are, besides, several 
repairing docks and a petroleum dock for the use of vessels carry- 
ing that dangerous commodity. The port, which is an important 
point of emigration, has regular steam-communication with 
New York (by the vessels of the Compagnie Generate Trans- 
atlantique) and with many of the other chief ports of Europe, 
North, South and Central America, the West Indies and Africa. 
Imports in 1007 reached a value of £57,686,000. The chief were 
cotton, for which Havre is the great French market, coffee, 
copper and other metals, cacao, cotton goods, rubber, skins and 
hides, silk goods, dye-woods, tobacco, oil-seeds, coal, cereals and 
wool. In the same year exports were valued at £47*130,000, the 
most important being cotton, silk and woollen goods, coffee, bides, 
leather, wine and spirits, rubber, tools and metal ware, earthen- 
ware and glass, clothes and millinery, cacao and fancy goods. 
In 1007 the total tonnage of shipping (with cargoes) reached its 
highest point, via. 5,671,975 tons (4018 vessels) compared with 
3,816,540 tons (3832 vessels) in 1808. Forty-two per cent of 
this shipping sailed under the British flag. France and Germany 
were Great Britain's most serious rivals. Havre possesses oil 
works, soap works, saw mills, flour mills, works for extracting 
dyes and tannin from dye-woods, an important tobacco manu- 
factory, chemical works and rope works. It also has metal- 
lurgical and engineering works which construct commercial and 
war-vessels of every kind as well as engines and machinery, 
cables, boilers, &c. 

Until 1 516 Havre was only a fishing village possessing a 
chapel dedicated to Notre-Dame de Grace, to which it owes 
the name, Havre (harbour) de Grace, given to it by Francis I. 
when be began the construction of its harbour. The town in 
1562 was delivered over to the keeping of Queen Elizabeth 
by Louis I., prince de Conde, leader of the Huguenots, and the 
command of it was entrusted to Ambrose Dudley, earl of Warwick; 
but the English were expelled in 1563, after a most obstinate 
siege, which was pressed forward by Charles EX. and his mother, 
Catherine de' Medici, in person. The defences of the town 
and the harbour- works were continued by Richelieu and com- 
pleted by Vauban. In 1604 it was vainly besieged by the 
English, who also bombarded it in 1759, 1704 and 1795- I- 
was a port of considerable importance as early as 157)1 and 
despatched vessels to the whale and cod-fishing at Spitsbergen 
and Newfoundland. In 1672 it became the entrepot of the 
French East India Company, and afterwards of the Senegal 
and Guinea companies. Napoleon I. raised it to a war harbour 
of the first rank, and under Napoleon III. works begun by Louis 
XVL were completed. 

See A. E. Bordy, Hisioire 64 ia vHU du Havre (Le Havre. 1880- 
1881). 

HAWAII (Hawaiian or Sandwich Islands), a Territory of 
the United States of America, consisting of a chain of islands 
in the North Pacific Ocean, eight inhabited and several unin- 
habited. The inhabited islands lie between latitudes 18° 54' 
and a 2 15' N., and between longitudes 154° 50' and 160 30' W., 
and extend about 380 m. from E.S.E. to W.N.W.; the unin- 
habited ones, mere rocks and reefs, valuable only for their 
guano deposits and shark- fishing grounds, continue the chain 
several hundred mites farther W.N.W. From Honolulu, the 
capital, which is about ioora. N.W. of the middle of the inhabited 
group, the distance to San Francisco is about 2100 m.; to 
Auckland, New Zealand, about 3810 m.; to Sydney, New South 
Wales, about 4410 m.; to Yokohama, about 3400 m.; to 
Hong-Kong, about 4920 m.; to Manila, about 4800 m. The 
total area of the inhabited islands is 6651 sq. m., distributed as 



follows: Hawaii, 4210; Maui, 728; Oahu, about 600; TCauai, 
547; Molokai, 261; Lanai, 139; Niihau, 97; Kahoolawc, 6ov 

All the islands are of volcanic origin, and have been built up by 
the eruptive process from a base about 15,000 ft. below the tea to a 
maximum height (Njauna Kea) on the largest island (Hawaii) of 
13823 ft. above the sea; altogether there are forty volcanic peaks. 
Evidence of slight upheaval is occasionally afforded by an elevated 
^j—i _._# _. ..- _!___- — -. __...• * .... . dence of the S. 

pc discovered by 

ar anccs, notably 

tli of the E. half 

of d by the sub* 

m ion of the coral 

ar ;ks are entirely 

vc mainly basalt. 

C wt distinguish* 

in eat number of 

cr enlarge slowly 

b) discharge vast 

la ;e of the several 

in it eruptions on 

th sterly (Hawaii) 

vc > the westward 

he n of craters by 

dc eroded on the 

m y the depth of 

so amount as well 
as variety of vegetable lite. 

Hawaii Island, from which the group and later the Territory 
was named, has the shape of a rude triangle with sides of 00 m., 
75 m. and 65 m. Its coast, unlike that of the other islands of 
the archipelago, has few coral reefs. Its surface consists mainly 
of the gentle slopes of five volcanic mountains which have 
encroached much upon one another by their eruptions. 



1789. or about that time, and deposits of volcanic sand, large stones, 
sponge-like scoria (pumice) and ashes for miles around are evidence 
of such an eruption. Since the Rev. William Ellis and a party of 
American missionaries first made the volcano known to the civilized 



1 Among the minor phenomena of Hawaiian volcanoes are the 
delicate glassy fibres called Pete's hair by the Hawaiian*, which are 
spun by the wind from the rising and falling drops of liquid lava, 
and blown over the edge or into the crevices of the crater. Pele in 
idolatrous times was the dreaded goddess of Kilauea, 



84 



HAWAII 



_^ !«£ 




170* Wm t6s* Long. 160* 



B Longitude Wwi islTof Cwwwi.h 



world in 1823, the eruptions have consisted mainly in the quiet 
discharge of lava through a subterranean passage into the sea. In 
the eruptions of 1823, 1832, 1840 and 1868 the floor of the crater 
rose on the eve of an eruption and then sank, sometimes hundreds 
of feet, with the discharge of lava; but since 1868 (in 1879, 1886, 
1891, 1894 and 1907; and once, before 1868, in 1855) this action 
has been confined to Halemaumau and such other pits as at the time 
existed. 

Mokuaweoweo, on the flat top of Mauna Loa, is a pit crater with 
a floor 3*7 sq. m. in area and sunk 500-600 ft. within walls that 
are almost vertical and that measure 9-47 m. in circumference. 
Formerly, on the eve of a great eruption of Mauna Loa, this crater 
often spouted forth great columns of flame and emitted clouds of 
vapour, but in modern times this action has usually been followed 
by a fracture of the mountain side from the summit down to a point 
1000 ft. or more below where the lava was discharged in great 
streams, the action at the summit diminishing or wholly ceasing 
when this discharge began. The first recorded eruption of Mauna 
Loa was ia 183a; since then there have been eruptions in 1851, 
185a, 1855, 1859. 1868, 1880-1881, 1887, 1896, 1809 and 1907. The 
eruptions of 1868, 1887 and 1907 were attended by earthquakes; 
in 1868 huge sea waves, 40 ft. in height, were raised, and, as they 
broke on the S. shore, they destroyed the villages of Punaluu, 
Ninole, Kawaa and Honuapo. But the eruptions of Mauna Loa 
have consisted mainly in the quiet discharge of enormous flows of 
lava: in 1859 the lava -stream, which began to run on the 23rd of 
January, flowed N.W., reached the sea, 33 m. distant, eight days 
later, and continued to flow into it untilthe 25th of November; 
and the average length of the flows from seven other eruptions is 
nearly 14 m. The surface of the upper slopes of Mauna Loa is 
almost wholly of two widely different kinds of barren lava-flows, 
called by the Hawaiians the pakochoe and the aa. The pakoekoe 
has a smooth but billowy or humraocky surface, and is marked by 
lines which show that it cooled as it flowed. The aa is lava broken 
into fragments having sharp and jagged edges. As the same stream 
sometimes changes abruptly from one kind to the other, the two 
kinds must be due to different conditions affecting the flow, and 
among the conditions which may cause a stream to break up into 
the aa have been mentioned the greater depth of the stream, a 
sluggish current, impediments in its course just as it Is granulating, 
ana, what is more probable, subterranean moisture which causes it 
to cool from below upward instead of from above downward as in 
the pakoekoe. The natives arc in the habit of making holes in the aa, 
and planting in them banana shoots or sweet-potato cuttings, and 
though the boles are simply filled with stones or fern leaves, the 



plants grow and in due time are productive. Another curious feature 
of Mauna Loa, and to some extent of other Hawaiian volcanoes, ia 
the great number of caves, some of them as much as 60 to 80 ft. in 
height and several miles in length; they were produced by the 
escape of lava over which a crust had formed. In the midst of 
barren wastes to the $.£. and S.W. of Kilauea are small chanaels 
with steam cracks, along which appears the only vegetation of the 
region. 

Maui, lying 26 m. N.W. of Hawaii, is composed of two 
mountains connected by an isthmus, Wailuku, 7 or 8 m. long, 
about 6 m. across, and about 160 ft. above the sea in its 
highest part. 

Mauna Haleakala, on the E. peninsula, has a height of 10,032 ft., 
and forms a great dome-like mass, with a circumference at the base 
of 90 m. and regular slopes of only 8° or 9*. It has numerous cinder 
cones on its S.W. slope, is well wooded on the N. and E. slopes, 
and has on its summit an extinct pit-crater which is one of the 
largest in the world. This crater is 7*48 nt. long, 2*37 m. wide, 
and covers 19 sq. m.; the circuit of its walls, which are composed of 
a hard grey clinkstone much fissured, is 20 m.; its greatest depth 
is 2720 Ft. At opposite ends are breaks in the walls a mile or more 
in width— one about 1000 ft., the other at least 3000 ft. in depth- 
through which poured the lava of probably the last great eruption. 
From the floor of the crater rise sixteen well-preserved cinder-cones, 
which range from more than 400 ft. to 900 ft. in height. Aloes the 
N. base ofthe mountain are numerous ravines (several hundred feet 
deep), to the bottom of which small streams of water fall in long 
cascades, but elsewhere on the eastern mountain there is littleerosion 
or other mark of age. That the mountainous mass of western Maui 
is much older is shown by the destruction of its crater, by ita sharp 
ridges and by deeply eroded gorges or valleys. Its highest peak, 
Puu Kukui, rises 5788 ft. above the sea, and directly under this 
is the head of lao Valley, 5 m. long and 2 m. wide, which has been cut 
in the mountain to a depth of 4000 ft. This and the smaller valleys 
are noted for the beauty of their tropical scenery. 

Kahoolav* is a small island 6 m. S.W. of Maui. It is 14 o- 
long by 6 m. wide. lis mountains, which rise to a height of 
1472 ft., are rugged and nearly destitute of verdure, but the 
intervening valleys afford pastiirage for sheep. 

Lanai is another small island, 7 m. W. of Maui, about xS m. 
long and 1 2 m. wide. It has a mountain range which rises to s 



HAWAII 



85 



maximum height, S.E. of its centre, of about 5480' ft- The NJ5. 
slope is cut by deep gorges, and at the bottom of one of these, 
which fa 2000 ft. deep, is the only water-supply on the island. 
On the S. side is a rolling table-land affording considerable 
pasturage for sheep, but over the whole N.W. portion of the 
island the trade winds, driving through the channel between 
Maui and Molofcai, sweep the rocks bare. Kaboolawe and Lanai 
are both privately owned. 

Molakaiy 8 m. N.W. of Maui, extends 40 m. from E. to W. 
and has an average width of nearly 7 m. From the S.W. ex- 
tremity of the island rises the backbone of a ridge which extends 
EJN.E. about 10 m., where it culminates in the round-topped 
hill of Mauna Loa, 1382 ft. above the sea. Both the northern 
and southern slopes of this ridge are cut by ravines and gulches, 
and along the N. shore is a steep sea-cliff. At the E. extremity 
of the ridge there is a sudden drop to a low and gently rolling 
plain, but farther on the surface rises gradually towards a range 
of mountains which comprises more than one-half the island 
and attains a maximum height of 4958 ft. in the peak of Kama- 
kou. The S. slope of this range is gradual but is cut by many 
straight and narrow ravines, in some instances to a great depth. 
The N. slope is abrupt, with precipices from 1000 to 4000 ft. 
in height. Extending N. from the foot of the precipice, a little 
E. of the centre of the island, is a comparatively low peninsula 
(separated from the mainland by a rock wall 2000 ft. high), 
on which is a famous leper settlement. The peninsula forms a 
separate county, Kalawao. 

Oahu, 23 m. N.W. of Molokai, has an irregular quadrangular 
form. It is traversed from S.E. to N.W. by two roughly parallel 
ranges of hill separated by a plain that is 20 m. long and in some 
parts 9 to 10 m. wide. The highest point in the island is Mauna 
Kaala, 4030 ft., in the Waianae or W. range; but the Koolau 
or E. range is much longer than the other, and its ridge is very 
much broken; on the land side there are many ravines formed 
by lateral spurs, but to the sea for 30 m. it presents a nearly 
vertical wall without a break. The valleys are remarkable for 
beautiful scenery,— peaks, cliffs, lateral ravines, cascades and 
tropical vegetation. There are few craters on the loftier heights, 
but on the coasts there are several groups of small cones with 
craters, some of lava, others of tufa. The greater part of the 
coast is surrounded by a coral reef, often half a mue wide; in 
several localities an old reef upheaved, sometimes xoo ft. high, 
forms part of the land. 

Kauai, 63 m. W.N.W. of Oahu, has an irregularly circular 
form with a maximum diameter of about 25 m. On the N.W. 
is a precipice 2000 ft. or more in height and above this is a 
mountain plain, but elsewhere around the island is a shore 
plain, from which rises Mount Waialeale to a height of 5*5© ft. 
The peaks of the mountain are irregular, abrupt and broken; 
its sides are deeply furrowed by gorges and ravines; the shore 
plain is broken by ridges and by broad and deep valleys; no 
other island of the group is so well watered on all sides by large 
mountain streams; and it is called " garden isle." 

Niikau, the most westerly of the inhabited islands, is 18 m. 
W. by S. of Kauai. It is 16 m. long and 6 m. wide. The western 
two-thirds consists of a low plain, composed of an uplifted 
coral reef and matter washed down from the mountains; but 
on the E. side the island rises precipitously from the sea and 
attains a maximum height of 1304 ft. at Paniau. There are 
large salt lagoons on the southern coast. 

Qimate. — The climate is cooler than that of other regions in the 
same latitude, and is very healthy. The sky is usually cloudless 
or onlv partly cloudy. The N.E. trades blow with periodic varia- 
tions from March to December; and the leeward coast, being pro- 
tected by high mountains, is refreshed by regular land and sea 
breezes. Dunns January, February and a part of March the wind 
blows strongly from the S. or S.W. ; and at this season an unpleasant 
hot, damp wind is sometimes felt. More rain falls from January to 
May than during the other months; very much more falls on the 
windward side ofthe principal islands than on the leeward; and the 
amount increases with the elevation also up to about 4000 ft. The 
greatest recorded extremes of local rainfall for a year within the larger 
islands range from la to 300 in. For Honolulu the mean annual 
rainfall (1884-1809) was 28-18 in.; the maximum 498a; and the 



86 



HAWAII 



snakes. Land-snails, mostly Achatinettida e , ace remarkably frequent 
and diverse; over 300 varieties exist. Insects are numerous, and 
of about 500 species of beetle some 80% are not known to exist 
elsewhere; cockroaches and green locusts are pests, aa are, also, 
mosquitoes,* wasps, scorpion*, centipedes and white ants, which 
have all been introduced from elsewhere. 

Soil. — The soil of the Territory is almost wholly a decomposition 
of lava, and in general differs much from the soils of the United 
States, particularly in the large amount of nitrogen (often more 
than 1*25% in cane and coffee soil, and occasionally 2-2%) and 
iron, and in the high degree of acidity. High up on the windward 
side of a mountain it' is thin, light red or yellow, and of inferior 
quality. Low down on the leeward side it is dark red and fertile, 
but still too pervious to retain moisture well. In the older valleys 
on the islands of Kauai, Oahu and Maui, as well as on the lowland 
plain of Molokai, the soil is deeper and usually, too, the moisture is 
retained by a heavy clay. In some places along the coast these is a 
narrow strip of decomposed coral limestone; often, too, a coral reef 
has served to catch the sediment washed down the mountain 
side until a deep sedimentary soil has been deposited. On the still 
lower levels the soil is deepest and most productive. 

Agriculture. — The tenure by w^ilch lands were held before 1838 
was strictly feudal, resembling that of Germany in the 4 Ith century, 
and lands were sometimes enfeoffed to the seventh degree. But 
in the " Great Division " which took place in 1848 and forms the 
foundation of present land titles, about 984,000 acres, nearly one- 
fourth of the inhabited area, were set apart for the crown, about 
1,495,000 acres for the government, and about 1,619,000 acres for 
the several chiefs; and the common people received fee-simple 
titles * for their house lots and the pieces 01 land which they culti- 
vated for themselves, about 28,600 acres, almost entirely in isolated 
patches of irregular shape hemmed in by the holdings of the crown, 
the government or the great chiefs. Generally the chiefs ran into 
debt; many died without heirs; and their lands passed largely 
into the hands of foreigners. At the abolition of the monarchy in 
1893, the crown domains were declared to be public lands, and, 
with the other government lands, were by the terms of annexation 
turned over to the United States in 1898. They had been offered for 
sale or lease in accordance with land acts (ot 1884 and 1895 — the 
latter corresponding generally to the land laws of New Zealand) 
designed to promote division into small farms and their .immediate 
improvement. In 1909 the area of the public land was about 
1,700,000 acres. In i960 there were in the Territory 2273 farms, of 
which 1209 contained less than 10 acres, 785 contained between 10 
and 100 acres, and 1 16 contained 1000 acres or more. The natives 
seldom cultivate more than half an acre apiece, and the Portuguese 
settlers usually only 25 or 30 acres at most. Of the total area of 
the Territory only 86,854 acres, or 2*77%, were under cultivation 
in 1900, and of this 65,687 acres, or 75*6%. were divided into 170 
farms and planted to sugar-cane, in 1909 it was estimated that 
213,000 acres (about half of which, was irrigated) were planted to sugar, 
one half being cropped each year. The average yield per acre of 
cane-sugar is the greatest in the world, 30 to 40 tons of cane being 
an average per acre, and as much as iof tons of sugar having been 
produced from a single acre under irrigation. The cultivation of the 
cane was greatly encouraged by the Reciprocity Treaty of 1875, 
which established practically free trade between the islands and the 
United States, and since 1879 it has been widely extended by means 
of irrigation, the water being obtained both by pumping from 
numerous artesian wells and by conducting surface water through 
canals and ditches. The sugar farms are mostly on the islands 
of Hawaii, Oahu, Maui and Kauai, at the bases of mountains; those 
on the leeward side have the better soil, but require much more 
irrigating. The product increased from 26,072429 tt> in 1876 
to 259,789462 lb in 1890, 542,098.500 lb in 1899 and about 
1 .060,000,000 lb (valued at more than $40,000,000) in 1909. Nearly 
all of it is exported to the United States. Rice was the second 
product in importance until competition with Japan, Louisiana and 
Texas made the crop a poor investment; improved culture and 
machinery may restore rice culture to its former importance. It is 
grown almost wholly by Japanese and Chinese on small low farms 
along the coasts, mostly on the islands of Kauai and Oahu. In 
1899 the product amounted to 33,442400 lb; in 1907 about 12,000 
acres were planted, and the crop wasestimated to be worth $2,500,000. 
Coffee of good quality is grown at elevations ranging between 1000 
to 3000 ft. above the sea; the Hawaiian product is called Kona 
coffee — from Kona. a district of the S. side of Hawaii island, where 
much of it is grown. In 1909 about 4500 acres were in coffee, 
the value of the crop was ¥350,000; and 1,763,119 ft> of coffee, 
valued at $211,535, were exported from Hawaii to the mainland of 
the United States. A few bananas and (especially from Oaho) 
pineapples of fine quality are exported; since 1901 the canning of 



■The entomological department of the Hawaii Experiment 
Station undertakes " mosquito control." and in 1005-1906 imported 
top-minnows {PoecUiidad) to destroy mosquito larvae. 

4 These and other title-holders received corresponding 1 
the use of irrigation ditches, and to fish in certain sea areas a 
to their holdings. 



its to 



HAWAII 



*7 



pineapples ha* been successfully carried on, and in the year ending 
May xi, 1907. 186,700 cases were exported, being packed in nine 
canneries. Oranges, lemons, limes, figs, mangoes, grapes and 
peaches, besides a considerable variety of vegetables, are raised 
in small quantities (or local consumption. In 1909 the exports of 
fruits ana nuts to the continental United States were valued at 
$1457,644. An excellent quality of sisal is grown. Rubber trees 
have been planted with some success, particularly on the eastern 
part of the island of Maui; they were not tapped for commercial 
use until 1909. In 1997 there were vanilla plantations in the islands 
of Oahu and Hawaii. Tobacco of a high grade, especially for 
wrapper*, has been grown at the Agricultural Experiment Station's 
farm at Hamakua, on the island of Hawaii, where the tobacco is 
practically " shade grown " under the afternoon fogs from Mauna 
Kea. Cotton and silk culture have been experimented with on the 
islands; .and the work of the Hawaiian Agricultural Experiment 
Station is of great value, in introducing new crops, in improving 
old, in studying soils ana fertilizers ana in entomological research. 
Honey is a crop of some importance; in 1908 the yield was about 
050 tons of honey and 15 tons of wax. The small islands of Lanai, 
Nuhan and Kahoolawe are devoted chiefly to the raising of sheep 
and cattle— Niihau is one large privately owned sheep-ranch. 
There are large cattle-ranches on the islands supplying nearly all 
the meat for domestic consumption, and cattle-raising is second in 
importance to the sugar industry. It was estimated in 1908 that 
there were about 130,500 cattle and about 99*900 sheep oa the 
;.u„^o The " native cattle, descended from those left on the 



islands by early navigators, are being improved by breeding with 
imported Hereford, Shorthorn, Angus and Holstein bulls, the Here- 
fords being the best for the purpose. In the fiscal year 1908, 
\S9.4»3 !b of wool (valued at 858.133) «nd 928^99 lb of raw hides 



, lb of wool (valued at 858.133) And 9*8.599 lb 

I at 887,599) were shipped from the Territory to the United 



Minerals. — The islands have large (onworked) supplies of pumice, 
sandstone, sulphur, gypsum, alum and mineral-paint ochres, and 
some salt, kaolin ana sal-ammoniac but otherwise they are without 
mineral wealth other than lava rocks for building purposes. 

Manufactures. — The manufactures are chiefly sugar, fertilizers, 
and such products of the foundry and machine shop as are required 
for the machinery of the sugar factories. Most of the manufacturing 
industries, indeed, are maintained for supplying' the local market, 
there being only three important exceptions— the manufacture of 
sugar, the cleaning of coffee and the cleaning and polishing of rice. 
The manufacture of sugar, which began between 1830 and 1840, 
has long been much the most important of the manufacturing in- 
dustries: thus in 1000 the value of the sugar production was 
$19,254,773, and the total value of all manufactures, including 
custom work and repairing, was only $24,092,068. Next to sugar, 
fertilizers were the most important manufactured product, their value 
being $1,150,625; the products of the establishments for the 
polishing and cleaning of rice were valued at $664,300. Of the total 
product tn 1900, only 18*5% (by value) is to be credited to the city 
of Honolulu. The growth of manufacturing is much hampered by 
the lack of labour. Excellent water power is utilized on the island 
of Kauai in an electric plant. 

Communications. — There are good wagon roads on the islands, 
some of them macadamized, built of the hard blue lava rock. 
Hawaii had in 1909 about 200 m. of railway, of which the principal 
line is that of the Oahu Railway & Land Company (about 89 m.), 
extending from Honolulu W. and N. along the coast to Kahuku 
about one-half the distance around Oahu; another line from 
Kahuku Mill, the r— # — •■— ■- •—*-* ** •»- :«i—«« c p •* u~q. 
luhi, waa projecto ilo 

Railroad (about 4 id 

lumber; other rail' ar 

estates and in col m 

and Maui. Each c 1 a 

local steamboat s ar 

service of seven trai ip 

Co. , the Canadian- wi 

Co., the Oceanic Si lie 

Mexican Oriental ly 

station for vessels b iia 

and Southern Asia. ed 

in traffic between i >). 

Honolulu has cabk ad 

the several islands 

Commerce.— -The r ——~.. _ . ..« — ~-_ r — p_, — — _ — — . — —> 
of the North Pacific, has made it commercially important since the 
days of the whale fishery, and it has a practical monopoly of coaling, 
watering and victualling. Its main disadvantage is the lack of 
harbours — Honolulu and Pearl Harbor are the only ones in the archi- 
pelago: tnt under the River and Harbour Act of 1905 examinations 
*nd surveys were made to improve Hilo Bay on the island of Hawaii. 
Pearl Harbor is the U.S. naval station, and a great naval dock, 
nearly laoo ft. long, was projected for the station in 1908. Within 
recent years commerce has grown greatly in volume: it has always 
been almost entirely with the United States. In 1880 the value of 
imports from the United States was $2,086,000, that of exports 
to the United States was $4,606,000; In 1907 the value of shipments 



of domestic merchandise from the United States to Hawaii was 
•15*357.907. and the value of shipments of domestic merchandise 
from Hawaii to the United States was $31,984,433, of which 
$30,111,524. was the value of brown sugar, $133,133 the value of 
nee, 8601,748 the value of canned fruits, $124,146 the value of 
green, ripe or dried fruits, $117,403 the value of hides and skins, 
and $105,515 the value of green or raw coffee. The shipments of 
foreign merchandise each way are relatively insignificant. In the 
fiscafyear 1908 the exports from Hawaii to foreign countries were 
valued at $597,640, ten times as much as in 1905 (859,541): the 
imports into Hawaii from foreign countries were valued at $^682,399 
in the fiscal year 1908, as against $3,0x4464 in 1905. 

Population.— Tht total population of the islands in 1890 waa 
89,990; in 1900 it was 154,001, an increase within the decade 
of 71*13%; in 19x0 it was 191,909. In 190ft there were about 
72,000 Japanese, 18,000 Chinese, 5000 Koreans, ^23,000 Portu- 
guese, 2000 Spanish, 2000 Porto Ricans, 35,000 H&waiians and 
part Hawaiians and 12,000 Teutons. Of the total for 1900 
there were 6x,in Japanese, 25,767 Chinese and 233 negroes; 
of the aame total there were 00,780 foreign-born, of whom 
56,234 were natives of Japan, and 6512 were natives of Portugal 
There were in all in 1900, 106,369 males (69*1%; a preponder- 
ance due to the large number of Mongolian labourers, whose 
wives are left in Asia) and only 47,632 females. About three- 
fifths of the Hawaiians and nearly all of American, British or 
North European descent are Protestants. Most of the Portuguese 
and about one-third of the native Hawaiians are Roman Catholics. 
The Mormons daim more than 4000 adherents, whose principal 
settlement is at Laie, on the north-east shore of Oahu; the first 
Mormon missionaries came to the islands in 1850. The popula- 
tion of 1910 was distributed among the several islands as follows: 
Oahu, 82,028; Hawaii, 55,382; Kauai andNiihau, 23,952; Kalawao, 
785; and Maui, Lanai, Kahoolawe and Molokaf, 29,762. The 
population of Honolulu district, the entire urban population of the 
Territory, was 22,007 in 1890, 39,306 in 1000, and 52,183 in 191a 

The aboriginal Hawaiians (sometimes called Kanakas, from 
a Hawaiian word kanaka, meaning " man ") belong to the 
Malayo-Polynesian race; they probably settled in j^^. 
Hawaii in the xoth century, having formerly lived in JJJJiJ. 
Samoa, and possibly before that in Tahiti and the osc. 
Marquesas. Their reddish-brown skin has been com- 
pared in hue to tarnished copper. Their hair is dark brown or 
black, straight, wavy or curly; the beard is thin, the face broad, 
the profile not prominent, the eyes large and expressive, the 
nose somewhat flattened, the lips thick, the teeth exceUent-in 
shape and .of a pearly whiteness. The skull is sub-brachycephalic 
in type, with an index of 82*6 from living " specimens " and 79 
from a large collection of skulls; it is never prognathous. Most 
of the people are of moderate stature, but the chiefs and the 
women of their families have been remarkable for their height, 
and 400 pounds was formerly not an unusual weight for one of 
this class. This corpulence was due not alone to over-feeding but 
to an almost purely vegetable diet; stoutness was a part of the 
ideal of feminine beauty. The superiority in physique of the 
nobles to the common people may have been due in part to a 
system of massage, the hmi-lomi; it is certainly contrary 
tq the belief in the bad effects of inbreeding— among the upper 
classes marriage was almost entirely between near relatives. 

The Rev. William EBis, an early English missionary, described 
the natives as follows: " The inhabitants of these islands are, 
considered physically, amongst the finest races in the Pacific, 
bearing the strongest resemblance to the New Zealanders in 
stature, and in their well-developed muscular limbs. The tattoo- 
ing of their bodies is less artistic than that of the New Zealanders, 
and much more limited than among some of the other islanders. 
They are also more hardy and industrious than those living 
nearer the equator. This in all probability arises from their 
salubrious climate, and the comparative sterility of their soil 
rendering them dependent upon the cultivation of the ground 
for the yarn, the arum, and the sweet potato, their chief articles 
of food. Though, like all Undisciplined races, the Sandwich 
Islanders [Hawaiians] have proved deficient in firm and steady 
perseverance, tbey manifest considerable intellectual capability. 
Their moral character, when first visited by Europeans, was not 



88 



HAWAII 



superior to that of other islanders; and excepting when improved 
and preserved by the influence of Christianity, it has suffered 
much from the vices of intemperance and licentiousness 
introduced by foreigners. Polygamy prevailed among the duels 
and rulers, and women were subject to all the humiliations of 
the tabu system, which subjected them to many privations, and 
kept them socially in a condition of inferiority to the other sex. 
Infanticide was practised to some extent, the children destroyed 
being chiefly females. Though less superstitious than the 
Tahitians, the idolatry of the Sandwich Islanders was equally 
barbarous and sanguinary, as, in addition to the chief objects 
of worship included in the mythology of the other islands, the 
supernatural beings supposed to reside in the volcanoes and 
direct the action of subterranean fires rendered the gods objects 
of peculiar terror. Human sacrifices were slain on several 
occasions, and vast offerings presented to the spirits supposed to 
preside over the volcanoes, especially during the periods of 
actual eruptions. The requisitions of their idolatry were severe 
and its rites cruel and bloody. Grotesque and repulsive wooden 
figures, animals and the bones of chiefs were the objects of 
worship. Human sacrifices were offered whenever a temple 
was to be dedicated, or a chief was sick, or a war was to be under- 
taken; and these occasions were frequent. The apprehensions 
of the people with regard to a future state were undefined, but 
fearful. The lower orders expected to be slowly devoured by 
evil spirits, or to dwell with the gods in burning mountains. 
The several trades, such as that of fisherman, the tiller of the 
ground, and the builder of canoes and houses, had each their pre- 
siding deities. Household gods were also kept, which the natives 
worshipped in their habitations. One merciful provision, 
however, had existed from time immemorial, and that was 
[the puuhonuas] sacred indosures, places of refuge, into which 
those who fled in time of war, or from any violent pursuer, 
might enter and be safe. To violate their sanctity was one of 
the greatest crimes of which a man could be guilty." The native 
religion was an admixture of idolatry and hero-worship, ol some 
ethical but little moral force. The king was war chief, priest and 
god in one, and the shocking licence at the death of a king* was 
probably due to the feeling that all law or restraint was annulled 
by the death of the lung— incarnate law. The mythic and 
religious legends of the people were preserved in chants, handed 
down from generation to generation; and in like poetic form 
was kept the knowledge of the people of botany, medicine and 
other sciences. Name-songs, written at the birth of a- chief, 
gave his genealogy and the deeds of his ancestors; dirges and 
love-songs were common. These were without rhyme or rhythm, 
but had alliteration and a parallelism resembling Hebrew poetry. 
Drums, gourd and bamboo flutes,and a kind of guitar, were known 
before Cook's day. 

When the islands first became known to Europeans, the 
Hawaiian family was in a stage including both polyandry 
and polygyny, and, according to Morgan, older than either: 
two or more brothers, with their wives, or two or more sisters 
with their husbands, cohabited with seeming promiscuity. 
This system called punalua (a word which in the modern verna- 
cular means merely " dear friend ") was first brought to the 
attention of ethnologists in 1871 by Lewis H. Morgan (who 
was incorrect in many of his premises) and was made the basis 
of his second stage, the punaluan, in the evolution of the family. 
These conditions did not last long after the coming of the mission- 
aries. Descent was more commonly traced through the female 
line. As regard cannibalism, it appears that the heart and liver 
of the human victims offered in the temples were eaten as a 
religious rite, and that the same parts of any prominent warrior 
slain in battle were devoured by the victor chiefs, who believed 
that they would thereby inherit the valour of the dead man. 
Under taboo as late as 181 9 women were to be put to death if they 
ate bananas, cocoa-nuts, pork, turtles or certain fish. In the 
days of idolatry the only dress worn by the men was a narrow 
strip of cloth wound around the loins and passed between the 
legs. Women wore a short petticoat made of kapa doth (already 
referred to), which reached from the waist to the knee. But now 



the common class of men Wear a shirt and, trousers; the better 
class are attired in the European fashion. The women are dad 
in the holoka, a loose white or coloured garment with sleeves, 
reaching from the neck to the feet. A coloured handkerchief 
is twisted around the head or a straw hat is worn. Both sexes 
delight in adorning themselves with garlands (kis) of flowers and 
necklaces of coloured seeds. The Hawaiians are a good-tempered, 
light-hearted and pleasure-loving race. They have many games 
and sports, including boxing, wrestling (both in and out of water), 
hill-su'ding, spear-throwing, and a game of bowls played with 
stone discs. Both sexes are passionately fond of riding. They 
delight to be in the water and swim with remarkable skill and 
ease. In the exciting sport of surf-riding, which always astonishes 
strangers, they balance .themselves lying, kneeling or standing 
on a small board which is carried landwards on the curling crest 
of a great roller. All games were accompanied by gambling. 
Dances, espedally the indecent ktda, " danse du ventre," were 
favourite entertainments. 

Even at the time when they were first known to Europeans, 
they had stone and lava hatchets, shark's- tooth knives, hard- 
wood spades, kapa doth or paper, mats, fans, fish-hooks and nets, 
woven baskets, &c, and they bad introduced a rough sort ol 
irrigation of the inland country with long canals from highlands 
to plains. They derived their sustenance chiefly from pork 
and fish (both fresh and dried), from seaweed (limu), and from 
the kalo (Colocasia cntiqtwrum, var. esadenio), the banana, 
sweet potato, yam, bread-fruit and cocoa-nut. From the root 
of the kalo is made the national dish called poi; after having been 
baked and well beaten on a board with -a stone pestle it is made 
into a paste with water and then allowed to ferment for a few 
days, when it is ready to be eaten. One of the table delicacies 
of former days was a particular breed of dog which was fed 
exdusivdy on pdi before it was killed, cooked and served. Like 
other South Sea Islanders they made an intoxicating drink, 
awa or kava, from the roots of the Macro piper lalijotium or 
Piper metkysticum; in early times this could be drunk only by 
nobles and priests. The native dwellings are constructed of 
wood, or occasionally are huts thatched with grass at the sides 
and top. What little cooking is undertaken among the poorer 
natives is usually done outside. The oven consists of a hole 
in the ground in winch a fire is lighted and stones made hot; 
and the fire having been removed, the food is wrapped up i* 
leaves and placed in the hole beside the hot stones and covered 
up until ready; or else, as is now more common, the cooking 
is done in an old kerosene-oil can over a fire. 

The Hawaiian language is a member of the widely-diffused 
Malayo-Polynesian group and dosdy resembles the dialect of 
the Marquesas; Hawaiians and New Zealanders, although 
occupying the most remote regions north and south at which 
the race has been found, can understand each other without 
much difficulty. Various unsuccessful attempts have been made 
to prove the language Aryan in its origin. It is soft and har- 
monious, being highly vocalic in structure. Every -syllable is 
open, ending in a vowd sound, and short sentences may be 
constructed wholly of vocalic sounds. The only consonants are 
k, /, *t, n and p, which with the gently aspirated h, the five, vowels, 
and the vocalic w, make up all the letters in use. The letters r 
and t have been discarded in favour of / and k, as expressing 
more accuratdy the native pronunciation, so that, for example, 
iaro, the former name of the Colocasia plant, is now kalo. The 
language was not reduced to a written form until after the 
arrival of the missionaries. A Hawaiian spelling book was 
printed in 1822; in 1834 two newspapers were founded; and in 
1839 the first translation of the Bible was published. 

In spite of moral and material progress— indeed largely because 
of changes in their food, dothing, dwellings and of other " advan- 
tages " of civilization — the race is probably dying out. Captain 
Cook estimated the number of natives at 400,000, probably as 
over-estimate; in 1823 the American missionaries estimated 
their number at 142,000; the census of 1832 showed the popula- 
tion to be 130,313; the census of 1878 proved that the number 
of natives was no more than 44,088. In 1890 they numbered 



HAWAII 



89 



54,43^; in 1900, 29,834, a decrease of 4602 or 15*3% within 
the decade. To account for this it is said that the blood of the 
race has become poisoned by the introduction of foreign dis- 
eases. The women are much less numerous than the men; and 
the married ones have few children at the most; two out of 
three have none. Moreover, the mothers appear to have little 
maternal instinct and neglect their offspring. It is, however, 
thought by some that these causes are now diminishing in force, 
and that the " fittest " of the race may survive. The part- 
Hawaiians, the offspring of intermarriage between Hawaiian 
women and men of other races, increased from 3420 in 1878 to 
6x86 in 1890 and 7835 in 1000. 

Thepresi ty 

of 1875 witl an 

., < he 

** ! of 

Portuguese be 

next ten y he 

islands; in he 

Azores and of 

Portuguese ar 

from 16.00c is. 

They have w- 

abiding. I ct 

about Mab of 

Portuguese >n, 

using funds to 

encourage t n- 

migratioo 1 mi 

through co ve 

also been 1 a 

cognate rac ly 

unsattafact< Is. 

were broug! nd 

1884; but 1 as 

citizens, ar 

There neve 

and China. 

the islands 

and econoir 

ised under I 

was in 185 

During the 

free immigi 

sent a desp 

Again, in / 

days five s 

passengers, 

that severs 

the Hawaii 

Hong Kon| 

Chinese fn 

immigratio 

landing of 1 

The numbt 

The com** 

subjects to 

a labour c 

the Japane 

in 1884 to 

recruited fr 

show no in 

of making an 

end to all de 

all Chinese tiy 

other Terri *s 

of the a6tl nd 

migration ( to 

perform lal 

of Columfa 

extended t< 

and Japan 1 

and several 

of contract 

1900, and l 

their work 

labourers t 

or profit -sh 

An inters. .. p * „ — r ~~ / --- r ™ 

the large Astatic clement in the population. The Japanese and 
Koreans, and in less measure the Chinese, act as domestic servants, 
work under white contractors on irrigating ditches and reservoirs, 
do most of the plantation labour and compete successfully with 
whites and. native islanders in all save skilled urban occupations, 
such as printing and the manufacture of machinery. The '* Yellow 



IT- 



>e; 



ng 



Pcnl ' is considered less dangerous in Hawaii than formerly, although 
it was used as a political cry in the campaign for American annexa- 
tion. No success met the apparently well-meaning efforts of the 
Central Japanese League which was organized in November and 
December 1903 to promote the observance of law and order by the 
Japanese in the islands, who assumed a too independent attitude and 
felt themselves free from governmental control whether Japanese 
or American; indeed, after the League had been in operation 
for a year or more, it almost seemed that it contributed to industrial 
disorders among the Japanese. At about the same time Japanese 
immigration to Hawaii fell off upon the opening of new fields for 
colonization by the Russo-Japanese War, and Korean immigration 
was promoted by employers on the islands. From the first of 
January 1903 to the 30th of Tune 1905 Japanese immigrants num- 
bered 18,027; Koreans 7388 (four Koreans to every ten Japanese); 
but in the last twelve months of this same period there were 4733 
Koreans to 5941 Japanese (eight Koreans to every ten Japanese). 
Another fact which is possibly contributing to the solution of the 
pf . ,_•_._.- -i_ L _ » . numbers 

as Hawaii 
be ber 1905 
ni Japanese 
in spending 
fig number 
lei tocember 
IS the same 
p« is shown 
bj iry 1906) 
oc 1 months 
fn itrictions 
b) eatly de- 
er ec r casing 
ra Japanese 
is : ratio of 
fe ar 1907- 
15 as in the 

Administration. — The Hawaiian Islands are governed under 
an Act of Congress, signed by the president on the 30th of April 
1000, which first organised them as a Territory of the United 
States. The legislature, which meets biennially at Honolulu, 
consists of a Senate of 15 members holding office for four years, 
and a House of Representatives of 30 members holding office 
for two years. In order to vote for Representatives or Senators, 
the elector must be a male citizen of the United States who has 
attained the age of twenty-one years, has lived in the Territory 
not less than one year preceding, and is able to speak, read and 
write the English or Hawaiian language. No person is allowed 
to vote by reason of being in or attached to the army or navy. 
The executive power is vested in a governor, appointed by the 
president and holding office for four years. He must not be 
less than thirty-five years of age and must be a citizen of the 
Territory. The secretary of the Territory is appointed in like 
manner for a term of the same length. The governor appoints, 
by and with the consent of the Senate of the Territory, an 
attorney-general, treasurer, commissioner of public lands, 
commissioner of agriculture and forestry, superintendent of 
public works, superintendent of public instruction, commissioners 
of public instruction, auditor and deputy-auditor, surveyor, 
high sheriff, members of the board of health, board of prison 
inspectors, board of registration, inspectors of election, &c 
All such officers are appointed for four years except the com- 
missioners of public instruction and the members of the said 

1 Large numbers of Japanese immigrants have used the Hawaiian 
Islands merely as a means of gaining admission at the mainland 
ports of the United States. For, as the Japanese government 
would issue only a limited number of passports to the mainland but 
would quite readily grant passports to Honolulu, the latter were 
accepted, and after a short stay on some one of the islands the im- 
migrants would depart on a " coastwise " voyage to some mainland 
port. The increasing numbers arriving by this means, however, 
provoked serious hostility in the Pacific coast states, especially in 
San Francisco, and to remedy the difficulty Congress inserted a 
clause in the general immigration act of the 20th of February 1907 
which provides that whenever the president is satisfied that passports 
issued by any foreign government to any other country than the 
United States, or to any of its insular possessions, or to the Canal 
Zone, " are being used for the purpose of enabling the holders to 
come to the continental territory of the United States to the detri- 
ment of labour conditions therein," he may refuse to admit them. 
This provision has been successful in reducing the number of Japanese 
coming to the mainland from Hawaii. 



9° 



HAWAII 



boards, whose terms are as provided by the laws of the Territory ; 
all must be citizens of the Territory. The judicial power is 
vested in a supreme court, 5 circuit courts, and 29 district 
courts, each having a jurisdiction corresponding to similar 
courts in each state in the Union; and, entirely distinct from 
these territorial courts, Hawaii has a United States district 
court. A Supplementary Act of the 3rd of March 1005 provides 
that writs of error and appeals may be taken from the Supreme 
Court of Hawaii to the Supreme Court of the United States 
" in all cases where the amount involved exclusive of costs or 
value exceeds the sum of five thousand dollars." The Territory 
was without the forms of local government common to the 
United States until 1005, when the Territorial legislature divided 
it into five counties 1 without, however, giving to them the 
usual powers of taxation. Each county has the following 
officers: a board of supervisors, a clerk, a treasurer, an auditor, 
an assessor and tax-collector, a sheriff and coroner, and an 
attorney. The members (from five to nine) of the board of 
supervisors are elected by districts into which the county is 
divided, usually only one from each. All county officers arc 
elected for a term of two years. The act of 1000 provides for 
the election of a delegate to Congress, and prescribes that the 
delegate shall have the qualifications necessary for membership 
in the Hawaiian Senate, and shall be elected by voters qualified 
to vote for members of the House of Representatives of Hawaii. 
As usual, the delegate has a right to take part in the debates in 
the national House of Representatives, but may not vote. 

ie Territory is the leper 
1 on the N. side of the 
natural wall between 
5 an asylum for lepers 
ty under government 
at first unspeakably 
ue to Father Daroien, 
te patients are almost 
- is slowly but steadily 
here were at Molokai 
istants, including the 
ge of the homes. In 
mtcd f 1 00,000 for a 
ly of the methods of 
' and $50,000 a year 
;ory to be established 
ceded to the United 

r ion. The cession was 

made soon afterward by the territorial government. In 1907-1908 
a home for non-leprous boys of leprous parents was established at 
Honolulu. Another public charity of Hawaii is the general free 
dispensary maintained by the territorial government at Honolulu. 

Edttcalton. — Education is universal, compulsory and free. Every 
child between the ages of six and fifteen must attend cither a public 
school or a duly authorized private school. Consequently the per- 
centage of illiteracy is extremely low. The school system is essenti- 
ally American in its text-books and in its methods, thanks to the 
foundations laid by American missionaries. Between 1820 and 1824 
the missionaries taught about 2000 natives to read. Several im« 

C)rtant schools were founded before 1840, when the first written 
ws were published. Among these was a law providing for com- 
pulsory education, and decreeing that no illiterate born after the 
beginning of Liholiho's reign should hold office, and that no illiterate 
man or woman, born after the same date, could marry. The first 
Hawaiian minister of public instruction was the Rev. William 
Richards (1792-1847), who held office from 1843 to 1847, and was 
followed by Richard Armstrong (1805-1860), an American Presby- 
terian missionary, the father of General S. (£ Armstrong. He laid 
stress on the importance of manual and industrial training during 
his term of office (1 847-1855), and was succeeded by a board of 
education (1855-1865). of which he was first president; then an 
inspector-general of schools was appointed, Judge Abraham For- 
nander being the first inspector; in 1896 an executive department 
was created under a minister of public instruction and six com- 



1 These are: the county of Hawaii, consisting of the island of the 
same name; the county of Maui, including the islands of Maui, 
Lanai and Kahoolawe, and the greater part of Molokai; the county 
of Kalawao, being the leper settlement on Molokai; the city and 
county of Honolulu (created from the former county of Oahu by 
an act of 1907, which came into effect in 1909), consisting of the 
island of Oahu and various small islands, of which the only ones of 
any importance are the Midway Islands, 1232 m. from Honolulu, 
a Pacific cable relay station and a post of the U.S. navy marines; 
and the county of Kauai, including Kauai and Niihau islands. 



misttoners; in 1900 a superintendent of public instruction was 
first appointed. English is by law the medium of instruction in all 
schools, both public and private, although other languages may be 
taught in addition. Formal instruction in Hawaiian ceased in 1898. 
Th « ...._.. ._ : :._ t ,._ ...._.__ ... , n I9o8 thcfe 

wc of whom were 
Ja aiian, 1872% 
Pc schools with 
4* I at Honolulu, 
wi .1 legislature of 
>9 mic Arts of the 
T« y. The Hono- 
lul I buildings and 
g* 1 ui, founded in 
18 instruction to 
Hi nd mechanical 
dr ■) at Waialee. 
on he teaching of 
se' s, and a simple 
foi of the schools 
in chools in 1903. 
Bi ie independent 
scl the first place. 
Tl > (1831-1884). 
th< t her extensive 
lai :. They furnish 
a j boys and girls, 
in • of study, and 
exi ling schools for 
Hi most advanced 
coi ich occupies a 
be e was founded 
in Jdren. and was 
ch icd with build- 
ing r , , ._„ 9300.000. 

Finance.— The revenue of the Territory for the fiscal year ending 
the 30th of June 1008 amounted to $2.669.748-32 , of which 
$640,051*42 was the proceeds of the tax on real estate. $635.26581 
was the proceeds of the tax on personal property; and among the 
larger of the remaining items were the income tax ($266.24 1-74), 
waterworks ($141 ,898*04), public lands (sales. $37.585*75; revenue, 
$122,541-71) and licences ($206,374*28). On the 30th ot June 1908 
the bonded debt of the Territory was $3,979,000; there was on hand 
net cash, without floating debt, $677 ,648 48. 

History.— -The history of the islands before their discovery 
by Captain James Cook, in 1778, is obscure.* This famous 
navigator, who named the islands in honour of the earl of Sand- 
wich, was received by the natives with many demonstrations 
of astonishment and delight; and offerings and prayers were 
presented to him by their priest in one of the temples; and 
though in the following year he was killed by a native when he 
landed in Kealakckua Bay in Hawaii, his bones were preserved 
by the priests and continued to receive offerings and homage 
from the people until the abolition of idolatry. At the time of 
Cook's visit the archipelago seems to have been divided into 
three distinct kingdoms: Hawaii; Oahu and Maui; and Lanai 
and Molokai. On the death of the chief who ruled Hawaii at 
that time there succeeded one named Kamehameha (1 736-1819), 
who appears to have been a man of quick perception and great 
force of character. When Vancouver visited the islands in 1792, 
he left sheep and neat cattle,' protected by a ten years' taboo, 
and laid down the keel of a European ship for Kamehameha. 
Ten or twelve years later Kamehameha had 20 vessels (of 25 
to* 50 tons), which traded among the islands. He afterwards 
purchased others from foreigners. Having encouraged a warlike 
spirit in his people and having introduced firearms, Kamehameha 
attacked and overcame the chiefs of the other kingdoms one after 
another, until (in 1795) he became undisputed master of the whole 
group. He made John Young (c. 1775-1835) and Isaac Davis, 
Americans from one of the ships of Captain Met calf which visited 
the island in 1789, his advisers, encouraged trade with foreigners, 

* Their discovery in the 16th century (in 1542 or 1555 by Juan 
Gaetan, or in 1528 when two of the vessels of Alva ro de Saavcdra 
were shipwrecked here and the captain of one, with his sister, sur- 
vived and intermarried with the natives) seems probable, because 
there are traces of Spanish customs in the islands; and they are 
marked in their correct latitude on an English chart pf 1687, which 
is apparently based on Spanish maps; a later Spanish chart (1743) 
gives a group of islands io° E. of the true position of the Hawaiian 
Islands. 

* The first horses were left by Captain R. J. Cleveland in 1803. 



HAWAII 



9* 



and derived from its profits a Urge increase of revenue as well 
as the means of consolidating bis power. He <fied in 1819, and 
was succeeded by his son, Liiohilo, or Kamehameha II., a mild 
and well-disposed prince, but destitute of his father's energy. 
One of the first acts of Kamehameha II. was, for vicious and 
Selfish reasons, to abolish taboo and idolatry throughout the 
Islands. Some disturbances were caused thereby, but the 
insurgents were defeated. 

On the 31st of March 18 20 missionaries of the American Board 
of Commissioners for Foreign Missions— two clergymen, two 
teachers, a physician, a farmer, and a printer, each with his 
wife — and three Hawaiians educated in the Cornwall (Con* 
necticut) Foreign Missionary School, arrived from America 
and began their labours at Honolulu. A short time afterwards 
the British government presented a small schooner to the king, 
and this afforded an opportunity for the Rev. William Ellis, 
the well-known missionary, to visit Honolulu with a number 
of Christian natives from the Society Islands. Finding the 
language of the two groups nearly the same, Mr Ellis, who had 
spent several years in the southern islands, was able to assist 
the American missionaries in reducing the Hawaiian language 
to a written form. In 1825 the ten commandments were recog- 
nized by the king as the basis of a code of laws. In the years 
1 830- 1 84 5 the educational work of the American missionaries 
was so successful that hardly a native was unable to read and 
write. A law prohibiting drunkenness (1835) was followed in 
1838 by a licence law and in 1839 by a law prohibiting the 
importation of spirits and taxing wines fifty cents a gallon; in 
1840 another prohibitory law was enacted; but licence laws 
soon made the sale of liquor common. Missionary effort was 
particularly fruitful in Hilo, where Titus Coan (1801-1882), sent 
out in 1835 by the American Board of Commissioners for Foreign 
Missions, worked in repeated revivals, induced most of his 
church members to give up tobacco even, and received prior to 
1880 more than 12,000 members into a church which became 
self-supporting and sent missions to the Gilbert Islands and the 
Marquesas. In 1823 Keopuolani, the king's mother, was baptized; 
and on a single Sunday in 1838 Coan baptized 1705 converts at 
Hilo. In 1864 the American Board withdrew its contro^of 
evangelical work. 

In 1824 the king and queen of the Hawaiian Islands paid a 
visit to England, and both died there of measles. His successor, 
Kamehameha III. ruled from 1825 to 1854. In 1839 Kame- 
hameha III. signed a Bill of Rights and in 1840 he promulgated 
the first constitution of the realm; in 1842 a code of laws was 
proclaimed; by 1848 the feudal system of land tenure was 
completely abolished; the first legislature met in 1845 and full 
suffrage was granted in 1852, but in 1864 suffrage was restricted. 
Progress was at times interrupted by the conduct of the officers 
of foreign powers. On one occasion (July 1839) French officers 
abrogated the laws (particularly against the importation of 
liquor), dictated treaties, extorted $20,000 and by force of arms 
procured privileges for Roman Catholic ' priests in the country; 
and at another time (February 1843) a British officer, Captain 
Paulet of the " Carysfort," went so far as to take possession of 
Oahu and establish a commission for its government. The act 
of the British officer was disavowed by his superiors as soon as 
known. 

These incidents led to a representation on the part of the 
native sovereign to the governments of Great Britain, France 
and the United States, and the independence of the islands 
(recognized by the United States in 1842) was recognized in 
1844 by France and Great Britain. In 1844 John Ricord, an 
American lawyer, became the first minister of foreign affairs. 
A new constitution came into effect in 1852. It was the aim 
of Kamehameha III. and his advisers to combine the native 
and the foreign elements under one government; to make 
the king the sovereign not of one race or class, but of all; and to 
extend equal and impartial laws over all inhabitants of the 

' The first Roman Catholic priests came in 1827 and were banished 
in 1 83 1. but returned in 1837. An edict of toleration in 1839 shortly 
preceded the visit of the " Arteraise." 



country. Kamehameha IV. and hit queen, Emma, ruled from 
1855 to 1863 and were succeeded by his brother, Kamebaroeha 
V., who died in 187', and in whose reign a third (and a re- 
actionary) constitution went into effect in 1864, by mere royal 
proclamation. Lunalilo, a grandson of Kamehameha I., was 
king for two years, and in 1874, backed by American influence, 
Kalakaua was elected his successor, in preference to Queen 
Emma, 41 member of the Anglican Church and the candidate 
of the pro-British party. Kalakaua considered residents of 
European or American descent as alien invaders, and he aimed 
to restore largely the ancient system of personal government, 
under which he should have control of the public treasury. On 
the and of July 1878, and again on the 14th of August 1880, 
he dismissed a ministry without assigning any reason, after 
it had been triumphantly sustained by a test vote of the legis- 
lature. On the latter occasion he appointed C. C. Moreno, 
who had come to Honolulu in the interest of a Chinese steam- 
ship company, as Premier and minister of foreign affairs. This 
called forth the protest of the representatives of Great Britain, 
France and the United States, and aroused such opposition 
on the part of both the foreigners and the better class of natives 
that the king was obliged, after four days of popular excitement, 
to remove the obnoxious minister. During the king's absence 
on a tour round the world in 1681, his sister, Mrs Lydia Dominis 
(b. 1838), also styled Liliuokalani, acted as regent. After his 
return the contest was renewed between the so-called National 
party, which favoured absolution, and the Reform party, which 
sought to establish parliamentary government. The king took 
an active part in the elections, and used his patronage to the 
utmost to influence legislation. For three successive sessions 
a majority of the legislature was composed of office-holders, 
dependent on the favour of the executive. Among the measures 
urged by the king and opposed by the Reform party were the 
project of a ten-million dollar loan, chiefly for military purposes; 
the removal of the prohibition of the sale of alcoholic liquor to 
Hawaiians, which was carried in 1882; the licensing of the sale 
of opium; the chartering of a lottery company; the licensing 
of kahunas, or medicine men, &c. Systematic efforts were 
made to turn the constitutional question into a race issue, and 
the party cry was raised of " Hawaii for Hawaiians." Adroit 
politicians flattered the king's vanity, defended his follies and 
taught him how to violate the spirit of the constitution while 
keeping the letter of the law. From 1882 till 1887 his prime 
minister was Walter Murray Gibson (1823-1888), a singular and 
romantic genius, a visionary adventurer and a shrewd politician, 
who had been imprisoned by the Dutch government in Batavia 
in 1852 on a charge of inciting insurrection in Sumatra, and had 
arrived at Honolulu in 1861 with the intention of leading a 
Mormon colony to the East Indies. To exalt his royal dignity, 
which was lowered, he thought, by his being only an elected 
king, Kalakaua caused himself to be crowned with imposing 
ceremonies on the ninth anniversary of his election (Feb. 12, 
1883). 

Kalakaua was now no longer satisfied with being merely 
king of Hawaii, but aspired to what was termed the '* Primacy 
01 the Pacific." Accordingly Mr Gibson addressed a protest to 
the great powers, deprecating any further annexation of the 
islands of the Pacific Ocean, and claiming for Hawaii the ex- 
clusive right " to assist them in improving their political and 
social condition." In pursuance of this policy, two commissioners 
were sent to the Gilbert Islands in 1883 to prepare the way for 
a Hawaiian protectorate. On the 23rd of December 1886 Mr 
J. E. Bush was commissioned as minister plenipotentiary to the 
king of Samoa, the king of Tonga and the other independent 
chiefs of Polynesia. He arrived in Samoa on the 3rd of January 
18S7, and remained there six months, during which time he 
concluded a treaty of alliance with Malietoa, which was ratified 
by his government. The " Explorer," a steamer of 170 tons, 
which had been employed in the copra trade, was purchased for 
$20,000, and refitted as a man-of-war, to form the " nest-egg " 
of the future Hawaiian navy. She was renamed the " Kaim- 
iloa," and was despatched to Samoa on the 17th of May 1887 



92 



HAWAII 



to strengthen the hands of the embassy. As R. L. Stevenson 
wrote: " The history of the ' Kaimiloa ' is a story of debauchery, 
mutiny and waste of government property." At length the 
intrigues of the Hawaiian embassy gave umbrage to the German 
government, and it was deemed prudent to recall it to Honolulu 
in July 1887. Meanwhile a reform league had been formed to 
stop the prevailing misrule and extravagance; it was supported 
by a volunteer military force, the "Honolulu Rifles." The 
king carried through the legislature of 1886 a bill for an opium 
licence, as well as a Loan Act, under which a million dollars were 
borrowed in London. Under his influence the Hale Naua 
Society was organized in 1886 for the spread of idolatry and 
king- worship; and in the same year a "Board of Health" 
was formed which revived the vicious practices of the kahunas 
or medicine-men. 

The king's acceptance of two bribes— one of $75,000 and 
another of $80,000 for the assignment of an opium licence- 
precipitated the revolution of 1887. An immense mass meeting 
was held on the 30th of June, which sent a committee to the 
king with specific demands for radical reforms. Finding himself 
without support, he yielded without a struggle, dismissed his 
ministry and signed a constitution on the 7th of July 1887, 
revising that of 1864, and intended to put an end to personal 
government and to make the cabinet responsible only to 
the legislature; this was called the " bayonet constitution/' 
because it was so largely the result of the show of force made by 
the Honolulu Rifles. By its terms office-holders were made 
ineligible for seats in the legislature, and no member of the 
legislature could be appointed to any civil office under the 
government during the term for which he had been elected. 
The members of the Upper House, instead of being appointed 
by the king for life, were henceforth to be elected for terms of 
six years by electors possessing a moderate property qualification. 
The remainder of Kalakaua's reign teemed with intrigues 
and conspiracies to restore autocratic rule. One of these 
came to a head on the 30th of July 1889, but this " Wilcox 
rebellion," led by R. W. Wilcox, a half-breed, educated in 
Italy, and a friend of the king and of his sister, was promptly 
suppressed. Seven of the insurgents were killed and a large 
number wounded. For his health the king visited California 
in the United States cruiser " Charleston " in November x8oo, 
and died on the 20th of January- 1891 in San Francisco. On 
the 29th of January at noon his sister, the regent, took the oath 
to maintain the constitution of 1887, and was proclaimed queen, 
under the title of Liliuokalani. 

The history of her reign shows that it was her constant purpose 
to restore autocratic government. The legislative session of 

1892, during which four changes of ministry took place, was 
protracted to eight months chiefly by her determination to 
carry through the opium and lottery bills and to have a pliable 
cabinet. She had a new constitution drawn up, practically 
providing for an absolute monarchy,- and disfranchising a large 
class of citizens who had voted since 1887; this constitution 
(drawn up, so the royal party declared, in reply to a petition 
signed by thousands of natives) she undertook to force on the 
country after proroguing the legislature on the 14th of January 

1893, but her ministers shrank from the responsibility of so 
revolutionary an act, and with difficulty prevailed upon her to 
postpone the execution of her design. An uprising similar to 
that of 1887 declared the monarchy forfeited by its own act. 
A third party proposed a regency during the minority of the 
heir-apparent, Princess Kaiulani, but in her absence this scheme 
found few supporters. A Committee of Safety was appointed 
at a public meeting, which formed a provisional government 
and reorganized the volunteer military companies, which had 
been disbanded in 1890. Its leading spirits were the "Sons of 
Missionaries " (as E. L. Godkin styled them), who were accused 
of using their knowledge of local affairs and their inherited 
prestige among the natives for private ends — of founding a 
" Gospel Republic " which was actually a business enterprise. 
The provisional government called a mass meeting of citizens, 
which met on the afternoon of the 6th and ratified its action. 



The United States steamer " Boston," which had unexpectedly 
arrived from Hilo on the 14th, landed a small force on the 
evening of the 16th, at the request of the United States minister, 
Mr J. L. Stevens, and a committee of residents, to protect the 
lives and property of American citizens in case of riot or in- 
cendiarism. On the 1 7th the Commit tee of Safety took possession 
of the government building, and issued a proclamation declaring 
a monarchy to be abrogated, and establishing a provisional 
government, to exist " until terms of union with the United 
States of America shall have been negotiated and agreed upon." 
Meanwhile two companies of volunteer troops arrived and 
occupied the grounds. By the advice of her ministers, and to 
avoid bloodshed, the queen surrendered under protest, in view 
of the landing of United States troops, appealing to the govern- 
ment of the United States to reinstate her in authority. A 
treaty of annexation was negotiated with the United States 
during the next month, just before the close of President 
Benjamin Harrison's administration, but it was withdrawn 
on the 9tb of March 1893 by President Harrison's successor, 
President Cleveland, who then despatched James H. Blount 
1837-1903) of Macon, Georgia, as commissioner paramount, 
to investigate the situation in the Hawaiian Islands. On 
receiving Blount's report to the effect that the revolution had 
been accomplished by the aid of the United States minister 
and by the landing of troops from the " Boston," President 
Cleveland sent Albert Sydney Willis (1843-1897) of Kentucky 
to Honolulu with secret instructions as United States minister. 
Willis with much difficulty and delay obtained the queen's 
promise to grant an amnesty, and made a formal demand on the 
provisional government for her reinstatement on the 19th of 
December 1893. On the 23rd President Sanford B. Dole sent 
a reply to Willis, declining to surrender the authority of the 
provisional government to the deposed queen. The United 
States Congress declared against any further intervention by 
adopting on the 31st of May 1894 the Turpie Resolution. On the 
30th of May 1804 a convention was held to frame a constitution 
for the republic of Hawaii, which was proclaimed on the 4th of 
July following, with S. B. Dole as its first president Toward 
the end of the same year a plot was formed to overthrow the 
republic and to restore the monarchy. A cargo of arms and 
ammunition from San Francisco was secretly landed at a point 
near Honolulu, where a company of native royalists were 
collected on the 6th of January 1895, intending to capture the 
government buildings by surprise that night, with the aid of 
their allies in the city. A premature encounter with a squad 
of police alarmed the town and broke up their plans. There 
were several other skirmishes during the following week, resulting 
in the capture of the leading conspirators, with most of their 
followers, The ex-qucen, on whose premises arms and am- 
munition and a number of incriminating documents were 
found, was arrested and was imprisoned for nine months in the 
former palace. On the 24th of January 1895 she formally 
renounced all claim to the throne and took the oath of allegiance 
to the republic. The ex-qucen and forty-eight others were 
granted conditional pardon on the 7th of September, and on 
the following New Year's Day the remaining prisoners were 
set at liberty. 

On the inauguration of President McKinley, in March 1897, 
negotiations with the United States were resumed, and on the 
1 6th of June a new treaty of annexation was signed at Washington. 
As its ratification by the Senate had appeared to be uncertain, 
extreme measures were taken: the Newlands joint resolution, 
by which the cession was "accepted, ratified and confirmed,*' 
was passed by the Senate by a vote of 42 to 21 and by the 
House of Representatives by a vote of 209 to 91, and was 
signed by the president on the 7th of July 1898. The formal 
transfer of sovereignty took place on the 12th of August 1898, 
when the flag of the United States (the same flag hauled down 
by order of Commissioner Blount) was raised over the Executive 
Building with impressive ceremonies. 

The sovereigns of the monarchy, the president of the republic 
and the governors of the Territory up to 1910 were as follows: 



HAWARDEN--HAWES, STEPHEN 



93 



Sovereigns: Kamehameha I, 1 795-1819; Kamehameha II., 
1819-1824; Kaahnmanu (regent), 1824-1832; Kamehameha 
III., 1 83 2-1854;* Kamchameha IV., 1855-1863; Kamehameha 
V., 1863-1872; Lunalilo, 1873-1874; Kalakaua, 1874-1891; 
Liliuokalani, 1891-1893. President: Sanford B. Dole, 2893- 
1898. Governors: S. B. Dole, 1 898-1004; George R. Carter, 
1904-1907; W. F. Frear, 1907. 

Authorities.— Consult the bibliography in Adolf Marcuse, Die 
kawaiischen Inseln (Berlin, 1894) ; A. P» C Griffen, List of Book* 
relating to Hawaii (Washington, 1898); C. E. Dutton, Hawaiian 
Volcanoes, in the fourth annual report of the United States Geological 
Survey (Washington, 1884); J. D. Dana, Characteristics of Volcanoes 
with Contribution of Facts and Principles from the Hawaiian Islands 
(New York, 1890); W. H. Pickering, Lunar and Hawaiian Physical 
Features compared (1906) ; C. H. Hitchcock, Hawaii and its Volcanoes 



(Honolulu, 1909); Augustin Kramer, Hawaii, Ostmikronesien 
und Samoa (Stuttgart, 1906); Sharp, Fauna (London, 1899); 
Walter Maxwell, Lavas and Soils of the Hawaiian Islands 



(Honolulu, 1898); W. Hfflebrand, Flora of the Hawaiian Islands 
(London, 1888); G. P, Wilder, Fruits of the Hawaiian Islands 
(3 vols., Honolulu, 1907); H. W. Henshaw, Birds of the Hawaiian 
Islands (Washington, 1902); A. Fornander, Account of the Poly- 
nesian Race and the Ancient History of the Hawaiian People to the 
Times of Kamehameha J. (3 vols* London, 1878-1885); W. D. 
Alexander. A Brief History of the Hawaiian People (New York, 
1809); C H. Forbes-Lindsay, American Insular Possessions (Phila- 
delphia, 1906) ; Jose dc OHvarcs, Our Islands and their People (New 
York, 1899); J. A. Owen, Story of Hawaii (London, 1898); E. J. 
Carpenter, America in Hawaii (Boston, 1899); W. F. Blackman, 
The Making of Hawaii, a Study in Social Evolution (New York, 
1899), with bibliography; T. C. Thrum, Hawaiian Almanac and 
Annual (Honolulu); Lucien Young, The Real Hawaii (New York, 
1899), written by a lieutenant of the " Boston,** an ardent defender 
of Stevens: Liliuokalani, Hawaii's Story (Boston, 1898); C. T. 
Rodger*, Education in the Hawaiian Islands (Honolulu, 1897); 
Henry E. Chambers, Constitutional History of Hawaii (Baltimore, 
1896), in Johns Hopkins University Studies; W. Ellis, Tour Around 
Hawaii (London. 1829); I. J. Jarves, History of the Sandwich Islands 
(Honolulu, 1847); H. Bingham, A Residence of Twenty-one Years 
in the Sandwich Islands (Hartford, 1848) ; Isabella Bird, Six Months 
in the Sandwich Islands (New York, 1881); Adolf Bastian, Zur 
Kennlnis Hawaiis (Berlin, 1883) ; the annual Reports of the governor 
of Hawaii, of the Hawaii Agricultural Experiment Station, of the 
Hawaiian Sugar Planters' Experiment Station, of the Board of 
Commissioners on Agriculture and Forestry, and of the Hawaii 
Promotion Committee; and the Papers of the Hawaiian Historical 
Society. 

HAWARDEN (pronounced Harden, Welsh PenatUg), a 
market-town of Flintshire, North Wales, 6 m. W. of Chester, 
on a height commanding an extensive prospect, connected 
by a branch with the London & North-Western railway. Pop. 
(1001), 5372. It lies in a coal district, with day beds near. 
Coarse earthenware, draining tiles and fire-clay bricks are the 
chief manufactures. The Maudes take the title of viscount 
from the town. Ha warden castle — built in 1752, added to and 
altered in the Gothic style in 1814 — stands in a fine wooded 
park near the old castle of the same name, which William the 
Conqueror gave to his nephew, Hugh Lupus. It was taken in 
1282 by Dafydd, brother of Llewelyn, prince of Wales, destroyed 
by the Parliamentarians in the Civil War, and came into the 
possession of Sergeant Glynne, lord chief justice of England 
under Cromwell. The last baronet, Sir Stephen R. Glynne, 
dying in 1874) Castell Penarlag passed to his brother-in-law, 
William Ewart Gladstone. St Deiniol church, early English, 
was restored in 1857 and 1878. There are also a grammar 
school (1606), a Gladstone golden-wedding fountain (1889), and 
St Deiniol's Hostel (with accommodation for students and an 
Anglican clerical warden); west of the church, on Truman's 
hill, is an old British camp. 

' HAWAWIR (Hauhauin), an African tribe of Semitic origin, 
dwelling in the Bayuda desert, Anglo-Egyptian Sudan. They 
are found along the road from Debba to Khartum as far as 
Bir Gamr, and from Ambigol to Wadi Bishara. They have 
adopted none of the negro customs, such as gashing the cheeks 
or elaborate hairdressing. They own large herds of oxen, sheep 
and camels. 

HAWEIS, HUGH REGINALD (1838-1901), English preacher 
and writer, was born at Egham, Surrey, on the 3rd of April 
1838. On leaving Trinity College, Cambridge, he travelled in 



Italy and served under Garibaldi in i860. On his return to 
. England he was ordained and held various curacies in London, 
becoming in 1866 incumbent of St James's, Marylebone. His 
unconventional methods of conducting the service, combined 
with his dwarfish figure and lively manner, soon attracted 
crowded congregations. He married Miss M. E. Joy in 1866, 
and both be and Mrs Haweis (d. z8o8) contributed largely to 
periodical literature and travelled a good deal abroad. Haweis 
was Lowell lecturer at Boston, U.S.A., in 1885, and represented 
the Anglican Church at the Chicago Parliament of Religions in 
2893. He was much interested in music, and wrote books on 
violins and church bells, besides contributing an article to the 
9th edition of the Encyclopaedia Britannica on bell-xinging, 
His best-known book was Music and Morals (3rd ed., 1873); 
and for & time be was editor of Cassell's Magazine. He also 
wrote five volumes on Christ and Christianity (a popular church 
history, 1886-1887). Other writings include Travel and Talk 
(1896), and similar chatty and entertaining books. He died on 
the 29th of January 1901, 

HAWES, STEPHEN (fl. 1502-1521), English poet, was probably 
a native of Suffolk, and, if his own statement of bis age may be 
trusted, was born about 1474. He was educated at Oxford, 
and travelled in England, Scotland and France. On his return 
his various accomplishments, especially his "most excellent 
vein " in poetry, procured him a place at court, He was groom 
of the chamber to Henry VII. as early as 1502. He could repeat 
by heart the works of most of the English poets, especially the 
poems of John Lydgate, whom he called his master. He was 
still living in 1521, when it is stated in Henry VIII.'s household 
accounts that £6, 13s. 4d. was paid " to Mr Hawes for his 
play," and he died before X530, when Thomas Field, in his 
" Conversation between a Lover and a Jay," wrote " Yong 
Steven Hawse, whose soule God pardon, Treated of love so 
clerkly and well." His capital work is The Passelyme of Pleasure, 
or the History of Grounds Amour and la Bel Pucd, conteining 
Ike knowledge of the Seven Sciences and the Course of Man's Life 
in titis Wotide, printed by Wynkyn de Worde, 2509, but finished 
three years earlier* It was also printed with slightly varying 
titles by the same printer in 1517, by J. Wayland in 1554, by 
Richard Tottcl and by John Waley in 1555. Tottel's edition 
was edited by T. Wright and reprinted by the Percy Society 
in 1845. The poem is a long, allegory in seven-lined stanzas of 
man's life in this world. It is divided into sections after the 
manner of the Morte Arthur and borrows the machinery of 
romance. Its main motive is the education of the knight, 
Graunde Amour, based, according to Mr W. J. Courthope 
(Hist, of Eng. Poetry, vol i. 382), on the Marriage of Mercury and 
Philology, by Martianus Capella,and the details of the description 
prove Hawes to have been well acquainted with medieval systems 
of philosophy. At the suggestion of Fame, and accompanied 
by her two greyhounds, Grace and Governance, Graunde Amour 
starts out in quest of La Bel Pucel. He first visits the Tower of 
Doctrine or Science where he acquaints himself with the arts of 
grammar, logic, rhetoric and arithmetic. After a long dis- 
putation with the lady in the Tower of Music he returns to his 
studies, and after sojourns at the Tower of Geometry, the Tower 
of Doctrine, the Castle of Chivalry, &c, he arrives at the Castle 
of La Bel Pucel, where he is met by Peace, Mercy, Justice, 
Reason and Memory. His happy marriage does not end the 
story, which goes on to tell of the oncoming of Age, with the 
concomitant evils of Avarice and Cunning. The adnoonition 
of Death brings Contrition and Conscience, and it is only when 
Remembraunce has delivered an epitaph chiefly dealing with 
the Seven Deadly Sins, and Fame has enrolled Graunde Amour's 
name with the knights of antiquity, that we are allowed to part 
with the hero. This long imaginative poem was widely read 
and esteemed, and certainly exercised an influence on the genius 
of Spenser. 

The remaining works of Hawes are all of them bibliographical 
rarities. The Conversyon of Swerers (1509) and A Joy full Medy- 
tacyon to all Englonde, a coronation boem (1500), was edited by 
David Laing for the Abbotsford Club (Edinburgh, 1865). A 



94 



HAWBS, WILLIAM— HAWK 



Compendious Story . . . coiled Uu Example of Vtrtu (pr. 15x2) and 
the Comfort of Lovers (not dated) complete the list of hU extant, 
work. 

See also G. Saint sbury, The Flourishing of Romance and the Rise of 
Allegory (Edin. and Lond., 1897) ; the same writer's Hisl. of English 
Prosody (vol. i. 1906); and an article by W. Murison in the Cam- 
bridge History of English Literature (vol. ii. 1906). 

HAWBS, WILLIAM (1 785-1846), English musician, was bora 
in London in 1785, and was for eight years (1 703-1801) a chorister 
of the Chapel Royal, where he studied music chiefly under Dr 
Ayrton. He subsequently held various musical posts, being in 
181 7 appointed master of the children of the Chapel Royal. 
He also carried on the business of a music publisher, and was 
for many years musical director of the Lyceum theatre, then 
devoted to English opera. In the last-named capacity (July 
23rd, 1824), he introduced Weber's Der PrcischUtz for the first 
time in England, at first slightly curtailed, but soon afterwards 
In its entirety. Winter's Interrupted Sacrifice, Mozart's Cosi 
fan tutu, Marschnei's V am pyre and other important works 
were also brought out under his auspices. Hawes also wrote 
or compiled the music for numerous pieces. Better were his 
glees and madrigals, of which he published several collections. 
He also superintended a new. edition of the celebrated Triumph 
of Oriana. He died on the x8th of February 1846. 

HAWFINCH, a bird so called from the belief that the fruit 
of the hawthorn {Crataegus Oxyocanlka) forms its chief food, 
the Loxia couothrausles of Linnaeus, and the Coccotkraustes 
vulgaris of modern ornithologists, one of the largest of the finch 
family (FrtngiUidae), and found over nearly the whole of Europe, 
in Africa north of the Atlas and in Asia from Palestine to Japan. 
It was formerly thought to be only an autumnal or winter- 
viiitOT to Britain, but later experience has proved that, though 
there may very likely be an immigration In the fall of the year, 
it breeds in nearly all the English counties to Yorkshire, and 
abundantly in those nearest to London. In coloration it bears 
some resemblance to a chaffinch, but its much larger size and 
enormous beak make it easily recognizable, while on closer 
inspection the singular bull-hook form of some of its wing-feathers 
will be found to be very remarkable. Though not uncommonly 
frequenting gardens and orchards, in which as well as in woods 
It builds its nest, it is exceedingly shy in its habits, so as seldom 
to afford opportunities for observation. (A. N.) 

HAWICK, a municipal and police burgh of Roxburghshire, 
Scotland. Pop. (1801), 19,104; (iooi), 17,303. It is situated 
at the confluence of the Slitrig (which flows through the town) 
with the Teviot, 10 m. S.W. of Jedburgh by road and 52! m. 
S.E. of Edinburgh by the North British railway. The name 
has been derived from the O. Eng. heaih-vnc, " the village on the 
flat meadow," or kaga-wie t " the fenced-in dwelling," the Gadeni 
being supposed to have had a settlement at this spot. Hawick is 
a substantial and flourishing town, the prosperity of which dates 
from the beginning of the 19th century, its enterprise having 
won for it the designation of "The Glasgow of the Borders." 
The municipal buildings, which contain the free library and 
reading-room, stand on the site of the old town hall. The 
Bucdeuch memorial hall, commemorating the 5th duke of 
Buccleuch, contains the Science and Art Institute and a museum 
rich in exhibits illustrating Border history. The Academy 
furnishes both secondary and technical education. The only 
church of historical interest is that of St Mary's, the third of 
the name, built in 1 763. The first church, believed to have been 
founded by St Cuthbert (d. 687), was succeeded by one dedicated 
in 12 14, which was the scene of the seizure of Sir Alexander 
Ramsay of Dalhousie in 1342 by Sir William Douglas. The 
modern Episcopal church of St Cuthbert was designed by Sir 
Gilbert Scott. The Moat or Moot hill at the south end of the 
town— an earthen mound 30 ft. high and 300 ft. in circumference 
<— is conjectured to have been the place where formerly the court 
of the manor met; though some authorities think it was a 
primitive form of fortification. The Baron's Tower, founded in 
X155 by the Lovcls, lords of Branxholm and Hawick, and after- 
wards the residence of the Douglases of Drumlanrig, is said to 
have been, the only building that was not burned down during 



the raid of Thomas Raddiffe, 3rd earl of Sussex, in April 1570. 
At a later date it was the abode of Anne, duchess of Bucdeuch 
and Monmouth, after the execution of her •husband, James, 
duke of Monmouth in 1585, and finally became the Tower Hotel 
Bridges across the Teviot connect Hawick with the suburb of 
Wilton, in which a public park has been laid out, and St Leonard's 
Park and race-course are situated on the Common, 2 m. S.W. 
The town is governed by a provost, bailies and council, and 
unites with Selkirk and Galashiels (together known as the 
Border burghs) to send a member to parliament. The leading 
industries are the manufacture of hosiery, established in 1771, 
and woollens, dating from 1830, including blankets, shepherd's 
plaiding and, tweeds. There are, besides, tanneries, dye works, 
oil-works, saw-mills, iron-founding and engineering works, 
quarries and nursery gardens. The markets for live stock and 
grain are also important* 

In 1537 Hawick received from Sir James Douglas of Drum- 
lanrig a charter which was confirmed by the infant Queen Mary 
in 1545, and remained in force until 1861, when the corporation 
was reconstituted by act of parliament. Owing to its situation 
Hawick was often imperilled by Border warfare and maraud- 
ing freebooters. Sir Robert Umfraville (d. 1436), governor of 
Berwick, burned it about 141 7, and in 1562 the regent Moray 
had to suppress the lawless with a strong hand. Neither cf 
the Jacobite risings aroused enthusiasm. In 1715 the dis- 
contented Highlanders mutinied on the Common, 500 of them 
abandoning their cause, and in 1745 Prince Charles Edward's 
cavalry passed southward through the town. In 1514, the year 
after the battle of Flodden, in which the burghers had suffered 
severely, a number of young men surprised an English force at 
Hornshole, a spot on the Teviot 2 m. below the town, routed 
them and bore away their flag. This event is celebrated every 
June in the ceremony of " Biding the Common "—in which a 
facsimile of the captured pennon is carried in procession to the 
accompaniment of a chorus " Teribus, ye Teri Odin," supposed 
to be an invocation to Thar and Odin — a survival of Northum- 
brian paganism. Two of the most eminent natives of the burgh 
were Dr Thomas Somervflle (1741-1830), the historian, and James 
Wilson ( 1 805-1860), founder of the Economist newspaper and 
the first financial member of the council for India. 

Minto House, 5 m. N.E., is the teat of the earl of Minto. Denhoun, 
about midway between Hawick and Jedburgh, was the birthplace 
of John Leyden the poet. The cottage in which Leyden was bora 
is now the property of the Edinburgh Border Counties Association, 
and a monument to his memory has been erected in the centre of 
Denholm green. Cavers, nearer Hawick, was once the home of 
a branch of the Douglases, and it is said that in Cavers House are 
still preserved the pennon that was borne before the Douglas at 
the battle of Otterburn (Chevy Chase), and the gauntlets that were 
then taken from the Percy (1388). Two m. S.W. of Hawick is the 
massive peel of Goldlelands— the " watch-tower of Branxholm," a 
well-preserved typical Border stronghold. One mile beyond it, 
occupying a commanding site on the left bank of the Teviot, stand* 
Branxholm Castle, the Branksome Hall of The Lay of the Lest 
Mtnslrd, once owned by the Lovels. but since the middle of the 15th 
century the property of the Scotts of Buccleuch, and up to 1756 
the chief seat of the duke. It suffered repeatedly in English in- 
vasions and was destroyed in 1570. It was rebuilt next year, t 



peel, finished five years later, forming part of the modern mansion. 
About 3 m. W. of Hawick, finely situated on high ground above 
Harden Burn, a left-hand affluent of Borthwick Water, >s Harden, 



the 
ion. 
h ground above 
ater, >s Harden, 
the home of Walter Scott (1550-1699), an ancestor of the novelist. 
HAWK (O. Eng. hafoc or heajoc, a common Teutonic word, 
cf. Dutch havik, Ger. Habitht; the root is hab-, hof-, to hold, 
cf. Lat. accipiler, from caper e), a word of somewhat indefinite 
meaning, being often used to signify all diurnal birds-of-prey 
which are neither vultures nor eagles, and again more exclusively 
for those of the remainder which are not buzzards, falcons, 
harriers or kites. Even with this restriction it is comprehensive 
enough, and will include more than a hundred species, which have 
been arrayed in genera varying in number from a dosen to above 
a score, according to the fancy of the systematise?. Speaking 
generally, hawks may be characterized by possessing compara- 
tively short wings and long legs, a bill which begins to decurve 
directly from the cere (or soft bare skin that covers its base), 
and has the cutting edges of its maxilla (or upper mandiMf) 



HAWKE, BARON 



95 



sinuated 1 but never notched. To these may be added as 
characters, structurally perhaps of less value, but iA other 
respects quite as important, that the sexes differ very greatly in 
sixe, that in most species the irfdes are yellow, deepening with 
age into orange or even red, and that the immature plumage is 
almost invariably more or less striped or mottled with heart- 
shaped spots beneath, while that of the adults is generally much 
barred, though toe old males have in many instances the breast 
and belly quite free from markings. Nearly all are of small 
or moderate sire— the largest among them being the gos-hawk 
(q.t.) and its immediate allies, and the male of the smallest, 
Acciptitr linus, is not bigger than a song-thrush. They are all 
birds of great boldness in attacking a quarry, but if foiled in 
the first attempts they are apt to leave the pursuit. Thoroughly 
arboreal in their habits, they seek their prey, chiefly consisting 
of birds (though reptiles and small mammals are also taken), 
; trees or bushes, patiently waiting for a victim to shew 



European Sparrow-Hawk (Male and Female). 

itself, and gliding upon it when it appears to be unwary with a 
rapid swoops- clutching it in their talons, and bearing it away to 
eat it in some convenient spot. 

> Systematic ornithologists differ as to the groups into which 
the numerous forms known as hawks should be divided. There is 
at the outset a difference of opinion as to the scientific name 
which the largest and best known of these groups should bear- 
tome authors terming it Nisus, and others who seem to have the 
most justice on their side, AccipiUr. In Europe there are two 
specks— first, A, uisus, the common sparrow-hawk, which has a, 
wide distribution from Ireland to Japan, extending also to 
northern India, Egypt and Algeria, and secondly, A. brevipes 
(by some placed in the group Mkronisus and by others called 
an Astur), which only appears in the south-east and the adjoining 
parts of Asia Minor and Persia. In North America the place of 
the former is taken by two very distinct species, a small one, 
A.fuscus, usually known in Canada and the United States as the 
sharp-shinned Jiawk, and Stanley's or Cooper's hawk, A. cocpcri 
(by some placed in another genus, Cooperastur), which is larger 
and has not so northerly a range. In South America there are 
four or five more, including A. tinus, before mentioned as the 
smallest of all, while a species not much larger, A. minullus, 
together with several others of greater size, inhabits- South 
Africa. Madagascar and its neighbouring islands have three 
or four species sufficiently distinct, and India has A. badius. 
A good many* more forms are found in south-eastern Asia, 
in the Indo-Malay Archipelago, and in Australia three or four 
species, of which A. cirrhocepkalus most nearly represents the 
sparrow-hawk of Europe and northern Asia, while A. radiatus 
and A. approximans show some affinity to the gos-hawks (A slur) 

1 In one form, Nisoides, Which on that account has been genetically 
separated, they are said to be perfectly straight. 



with which they are often classed. The differences between all 
the forms above named and the much larger number here 
unnamed are such as can be only appreciated by the specialist 
The so-called " sparrow-hawk " of New Zealand (Hieracidea) 
does not belong to this group of birds at all, and by many 
authors has been deemed akin to the falcons. For hawking 
see Falcons*. (A. N.) 

HAWKB, EDWARD HAWKB, Baron (1705-1781), British 
admiral, was the only son of Edward Hawke, a barrister. On 
his mother's side he was the nephew of Colonel Martin Bladen 
(1680-1746), a politician of some note, and was connected with 
the family of Fairfax. Edward Hawke entered the navy on the 
20th of February 1720 and served the time required to qualify 
him to hold a lieutenant's commission on the North American 
and West Indian stations. Though he passed his examination 
on the and of June. 1725, he was not appointed to a ship to act in 
that rank till 1729, when he was named third lieutenant of the 
44 Portland " in the Channel. The continuance of peace allowed 
him no opportunities of distinction, but he was fortunate in 
obtaining .promotion as commander of the " Wolf " sloop in 
«733. and as post captain of the " Flamborough " (20) in 1734. 
When war began with Spain in 1739, he served as captain of the 
" Portland " ( 50) in the West Indies. His ship was old and rotten. 
She nearly drowned her captain and crew, and was broken up 
after she was paid off in 1742. In the following year Hawke was 
appointed to the " Berwick " (70), a fine new vessel, and was 
attached to the* Mediterranean fleet then under- the command 
of Thomas Mathews. The " Berwick " was manned badly, and 
suffered severely from sickness, but in the ill-managed battle of 
Toulon on the nth of January 1744 Hawke gained great dis- 
tinction by the spirit with which he fought his ship. The only 
prize taken by the British fleet, the Spanish " Poder " (74), 
surrendered to him, and though she was not kept by the admiral, 
Hawke was not in any degree to blame for the loss of the only 
trophy of the fight. His gallantry attracted the attention of 
the king. There is a story that he was dismissed the service for 
having left the line to engage the "Poder," and was restored 
by the king's order. The legend grew not unnaturally out of the 
confusing series of courts martial which arose out of the battle, 
but it has no foundation. There is better reason to believe that 
when at a later period the Admiralty intended to pass over 
Hawke's name in a promotion of admirals, the king, George II., 
did insist that he should not be put on the retired list. 

He had no further chance of making his energy and ability 
known out of the ranks of his own profession, where they were 
fully realized, till 1747. In July of that year he attained flag 
rank, and was named second in command of the Channel fleet. 
Owing to the ill health of his superior he was sent in command of 
the fourteen ships detached to intercept a French convoy on its 
way to the West Indies. On the 14th of October 1747 he fell in 
with it in the Bay of Biscay. The French force, under M. Desher- 
biers de l'£tenduere, consisted of nine ships, which were, how- 
ever, on the average larger than Hawke's. He attacked at once. 
The French admiral sent one of his liners to escort the merchant 
ships on their way to the West Indies, and with the other eight 
fought a very gallant, action with the British squadron. Six 
of the eight French ships were taken. The French admiral did 
for a time succeed in saving the trading vessels under his charge, 
but most of them fell into the hands of the British cruisers in 
the West Indies. Hawke was made a knight of the Bath for 
this timely piece of service, a reward which cannot be said to 
have been lavish. 

In 1747 Hawke had been elected M.P. for Portsmouth, which 
he continued to represent for thirty years, though he can seldom 
have been in his place, and it does not appear that he often spoke. 
A seat in parliament was -always valuable to a naval officer at 
that time, since it enabled him to be useful to ministers, and 
increased his chances of obtaining employment. Hawke had 
married a lady of fortune in Yorkshire, Catherine Brook, in 1737, 
and was able to meet the expenses entailed by a seat in parlia- 
ment, which were considerable at a time when votes Were openly 
paid for by money down. In the interval between the war of 



96 



HAWKE, BARON 



the Austrian Succession and the Seven Years' War, Hawke was 
almost always on active service. From 1748 till 1752 he was 
in command at home, and he rehoisted his flag in 1755 as admiral 
in command of the Western Squadron. Although war was not 
declared for some time, England and France were on very hostile 
terms, and conflicts between the officers of the two powers in 
America had already taken place. Neither government was 
scrupulous in abstaining from the use of force while peace was 
still nominally unbroken. Hawke was sent to sea to intercept a 
French squadron which had been cruising near Gibraltar, but 
a restriction was put on the limits within which he might cruise, 
and he failed to meet the French. The fleet was much weakened 
by ill-health. In June 1756 the news of John Byng's retreat 
from Minorca reached England and aroused the utmost indigna- 
tion. Hawke was at once sent out to relieve him in the Mediter- 
ranean command, and to send him home for trial He sailed 
in the "Antelope," carrying, as the wits of the day put it, "a 
cargo of courage " to supply deficiencies in that respect among 
the officers then in the Mediterranean. Minorca had fallen, 
from want of resources rather than the attacks of the French, 
before he could do anything for the assistance of the garrison of 
Fort St Philip. In winter he was recalled to England, and he 
reached home on the 14th of January 1757. On the 24th of 
February following he was promoted full admiral. 
. It is said, but on no very good authority, that he was not 
on good terms with Pitt (afterwards earl of Chatham), and it is 
certain that when Pitt's great ministry was formed in June 
1757, he was not included in the Board of Admiralty. Yet as 
he was continued in command of important forces in the Channel, 
it Is obvious that his great capacity was fully recognized. In 
the late summer of 1757 he was entrusted with the naval side 
of an expedition to the coast of France. These operations, 
which were scoffingly described at the time as breaking windows 
with guineas, were a favourite device of Pitt's for weakening 
the French and raising the confidence of the country. The 
expedition of 1757 was directed against Rochefort, and it 
effected nothing. Hawke, who probably, expected very little 
good from it, did his own work as admiral punctually* but- he 
cannot be said to have shown zeal, or any wish to inspirit the 
military officers into making greater efforts than they were 
disposed, naturally to make. . The expedition returned to Spit- 
head by the 6th of October. £ No part of the disappointment of 
the public, which was acute, was visited on Hawke. During 
the end of 1757 and the beginning of 1758 he continued cruising 
in the Channel in search of the French naval forces, without 
any striking success. In May of that year he was ordered to 
detach a squadron under the command of Howe to carry out 
further combined operations. Hawke considered himself as 
treated with a want of due respect, and was at the time in bad 
humour with the Admiralty. He somewhat pettishly threw 
up his command, but was induced to resume it by the board, 
which knew his value, and was not wanting in flattery. He re- 
tired in June for a time on the ground of health, but happily 
for his own glory and the service of the country he was able to 
hoist his flag in May 2759, the " wonderful year " of Qarrick's 
song. 

■ France was then elaborating a scheme of invasion which bears 
much resemblance to the plan afterwards formed by Napoleon. 
An army of invasion was collected at the Morbihan in Brittany, 
and the intention was to transport it under the protection of a 
powerful fleet which was to be made up by uniting the squadron 
at Brest with the ships at Toulon. The plan, like Napoleon's, 
had slight chance of success, since the naval part of the invading 
force must necessarily be brought together from distant points 
at the risk of interruption by the British squadrons. The 
naval forces of England were amply sufficient to provide what- 
ever was needed to upset the plans of the French government. 
But the country was not so confident in the capacity of the 
navy to serve as a defence as it was taught to be in later genera- 
tions. It had been seized by a most shameful panic at the 
beginning of the war in face of a mere threat of invasion. There- 
fore the anxiety of Pitt to baffle the schemes of the French 



decisively was great, and the country looked on at the develop 
ment of the naval campaign with nervous attention. The 
proposed combination of the French fleet was defeated by the 
annihilation of the Toulon squadron on the coast of Portugal by 
Boscawen in May, but the Brest fleet was still untouched and 
the troops were still at Morbihan. It was the duty of Hawke 
to prevent attack from this quarter. The manner in which be 
discharged his task marks an epoch in the history of the navy. 
Until his time, or very nearly so, it was still believed that there 
was rashness in keeping the great ships out after September. 
Hawke maintained his blockade of Brest till far into November. 
Long cruises had always entailed much bad health on the crews, 
but by the care he took to obtain fresh food, and the energy he 
showed in pressing the Admiralty for stores, he was able to keep 
his men healthy. Early in November a series of severe gales 
forced him off the French coast, and he was compelled to anchor 
in Torbay. His absence was brief, but it allowed the French 
admiral, M. de Conflans (1690?-! 7 7 7), time to put to sea, 
and to steer for the Morbihan. Hawke, who had left Torbay 
on the 13th of November, learnt of the departure of the French 
at sea on the 17th from a look-out ship, and as the French 
admiral could have done nothing but steer for the Morbihan, be 
followed him thither. The news that M. de Conflans had got to sea 
spread a panic through the country, and for some days Hawke 
was the object of abuse of the most irrational kind. There was 
in fact no danger, for behind Hawke's fleet there were ample 
reserves in the straits of Dover, and in the North Sea. Following 
his enemy as fast as the bad weather, a mixture of calms and 
head winds would allow, the admiral sighted the French about 
40 m. to the west of Belleisle on the morning of the 20th of 
November. The British fleet was of twenty-one sail, the French 
of twenty. There was also a small squadron of British ships 
engaged in watching the Morbihan as an inshore squadron, 
which was in danger of being cut off. M. de Conflans had a 
sufficient force to fight in the open sea without rashness, but 
after making a motion to give battle, he changed his mind and 
gave the signal to his fleet to steer for the anchorage at Quiberon. 
He did not believe that the British admiral would dare to follow 
him, for the coast is one of the most dangerous In the world, 
and the wind was blowing hard from the west and rising to a 
storm. Hawke, however, pursued without hesitation, though 
it was well on in the afternoon before he caught up the rear of 
the French fleet, and dark by the time the two fleets were in the 
bay. The action, which was more a test of seamanship than of 
gunnery, or capacity to manoeuvre in order, ended in the destruc- 
tion of the French. Five ships only were taken or destroyed, 
but others ran ashore, and the French navy as a whole lost all 
confidence. Two British vessels were lost, but the price was 
little to pay for such a victory. No more fighting remained to be 
done. The fleet in Quiberon Bay suffered from want of food, 
and its distress is recorded in the lines:— 

" Ere Hawke did bang 
Mounseer Conflang 

You sent us beef and beer; 
Now Mounseer's beat 
We've nought to eat, 

Since you have nought to fear.** 

Hawke returned to England in January 1760 and bad no 
further service at sea. He was not made a peer till the 20th of 
May 1776, and then only as Baron Hawke of Towton. From 
1776101771 he was first lord of the Admiralty. His administra- 
tion was much criticized, perhaps more from party spirit than 
because of its real defects. Whatever his relations with Lord 
Chatham may have been he was no favourite with Chatham's 
partizans. It is very credible that, having spent all his life at 
sea, his faculty did not show in the uncongenial life of the shore. 
As an admiral at sea and on his own element Hawke has had 
no superior. It is true that he was not put to the test of having 
to meet opponents of equal strength and efficiency, but then 
neither has any other British admiral since the Dutch wars of 
the 17th century. On his death on the 17th of October 17*1 
his title passed to his son, Martin Bladen (1744-1805), and it is 



HAWKER— HAWKESWORTH 



97 



still held by his descendants, the 7th Baron (b. i860) being 
best known as a great Yorkshire cricketer. 

There is a portrait of Hawke in the Painted Hall at Greenwich. 
His Life by Montagu Borrows (1883) has superseded all other 
authorities: it is supplemented in a few early particulars by Sir 
J. K. Laughton's article in the Diet, Nat. Biog. (1891). 

HAWKER, ROBERT STEPHEN (1803-1874), English anti- 
quary and poet, was born at Stoke Damerel, Devonshire, 
on the 3rd of December 1803. His father* Jacob Stephen 
Hawker, was at that time a doctor, but afterwards curate and 
vicar of Stratton, Cornwall. Robert was sent to Iiskeard 
grammar school, and when he was about sixteen was apprenticed 
to a solicitor. He was soon removed to Cheltenham grammar 
school, and in April 1813 matriculated at Pembroke College, 
Oxford. In the same year he married Charlotte TAns, a lady 
much older than himself. On returning to Oxford he migrated 
to Magdalen Hall, where he graduated in 1828, having already 
won the Newdigate prize for poetry in 1837. He became 
vicar of Morwenstow, a village on the north Cornish coast, 
u 1834. Hawker described the bulk of his parishioners as a 
M mixed multitude of smugglers, wreckers and dissenters of 
various hues." He was himself a high churchman, and carried 
things with a high hand in his parish, but was much beloved 
by his people. He was a man of great originality, and numerous 
stories were told of his striking sayings and eccentric conduct. 
He was the original of Mortimer Coifins's Canon Tremaihe in 
Sweet and Twenty. His first wife died in 1863, and in 1864 be 
married Pauline Kuezynski, daughter of a Polish exile. He died 
in Plymouth on the 15th of August 1875. Before his death 
he was formally received into the Roman Catholic Church, a 
proceeding which aroused a bitter newspaper controversy. 
The best of his poems is The Quest of the Sangraal: Chant the 
First (Exeter, 1864). Among his Cornish Ballads (1869) the 
most famous is on " Trelawny," the refrain of which, " And 
shall Trelawny die," &c, he declared to be an old Cornish saying. 

See The Vicar of Monoenstow (1875; later and corrected editions, 
1876 and 1886), by the Rev. S. Baiio?-Go«ld, which was severely 
criticized by Hawker's friend, W. Maskcll, in the Athenaeum (March 
26, 1876); Memorials of the late Robert Stephen Hawker (1876), 
by the late Dr F. G. Lee. These were superseded in 1905 by The 
Life and Letters of R. S. Hawker, by his son-in-law. C. E. ByJes, 
which contains a bibliography of his works, now very valuable to 
collectors. See also Boase and Courtney, Bibliotheca Cornubiensis. 
His Poetical Works C1879) and his Prose Works (1803) were edited 
by J. G. Godwin. Another edition of his Poetical Works (1899) has 
a preface and bibliography by Alfred Wall is, and a complete edition 
of his poems by C. E. Byles, with the title Cornish Ballads and other 
Poems, appeared in 1904. 

HAWKBRS and PEDLARS, the designation of itinerant 
dealers who convey their goods from place to place to sell. 
The word " hawker " seems to have come into English from the 
Ger. Hdker or Dutch heuhtr in the early 16th century. In an 
act of 1533 (25 Henry VIII. c. 9, $ 6) we find " Sundry evill 
disposed persons which commonly beene called haukers . . . 
buying and selling of Brasse and Pewter." The earlier word 
for. such an itinerant dealer is " huckster," which is found in 
1 200, " For that they have turned God's house intill hucksteress 
bothe " (Omnium, 15,817). The base of the two words is the 
same, and is probably to be referred to German hecken, to squat, 
crouch; cf. u huckleboae," the hip-bone; and the hawkers or 
hucksters were so called either because they stooped under 
their packs, or squatted at booths in markets, &c. Another 
derivation finds the origin in the Dutch hock, a hole, corner. 
It may be noticed that the termination of " huckster " Is 
feminine; though there are examples of its application to women 
it was always applied indiscriminately to either sex. 

" Pedlar " occurs much earlier than the verbal form " to 
peddle," which is therefore a derivative from the substantive. 
The origin is to be found in the still older word "peddcr," one 
who carries about goods for sale in a " ped," a basket or hamper. 
This is now only used dialectically and in Scotland. In the 
Ancren Rvwle (c, 1225), peoddare is found with the meaning of 
" pedlar," though the Promptarium parvulorum (c. 1440) defines 
it as calathasius, i.e. a maker of panniers or baskets. 



The French term for a hawker or pedlar of books, colporteur 
(col, neck, porter, to carry), has been adopted by the Bible 
Society and other English religious bodies as a name for itinerant 
vendors and distributors of Bibles and other religious literature. 



ex 
sel 
of 
ob 
mi 
licences unaer ocaie laws ana, reaerai laws. 

H A WKES WORTH, JOHN (c. 1715-1773)* English miscellaneous 
writer, was bom In London about 1715. He is said to have been 
clerk to an attorney, and was certainly self-educated. In 1744 
he succeeded Samuel Johnson as compiler of the parliamentary 
debates for the Gentleman's Magazine, and from 1746 to 1749 
he contributed poems signed Greville, or H. Grcville, to that 
journal. In company with Johnson and others he started a 
periodical called The Adventurer, which ran to 140 numbers, 
of which 70 were from the pen of Hawkes worth himself. -On 
account of what was regarded as its powerful defence of morality 
and religion, Hawkesworth was rewarded by the archbishop 
of Canterbury with the degree of LL.D. In 1 754-1755 he pub- 
lished an edition (12 vols.) of Swift's works, with a life prefixed 
which Johnson praised in his Lives of the Poets. A larger edition 
(27 vols.) appeared in 1766-1779. He adapted Dryden's 
Amphitryon for the Drury Lane stage in 1756, and Southerner 
Oronooho in 1759. He wrote the libretto of an oratorio Zimri 
in 1760, and the next year Edgar and Em incline: a Fairy Tale, 
was produced at Drury Lane. His Almoran and Harriet (2 vols,, 
1 761) was first of all drafted as a play, and a tragedy founded 
on it by S. J. Pratt, The Fair Circassian (1781), met with some 
success. He was commissioned by the admiralty to edit Captain 
Cook's papers relative to his first voyage. For this work, An 
Account of the Voyages undertaken . . .for making discoveries 
in the Southern Hemisphere and performed by Commodore By rone, 
Captain Wall is, Captain Carteret and Captain Cook (from 1764 
la if 71) drawn up from the Journals ... (3 vols., 1773), 
Hawkesworth is said to have received from the publishers the 
sum of £6000. His descriptions of the manners and customs 
of the South Seas were, however, regarded by many critics 
as inexact and hurtful to the interests of morality, and the 
severity of their strictures is said to have hastened his death, 
which took place on the 16th of November 1 773. He was buried 



9« 



HAWKHURST— HAWKINS, SIR J. 



at Bromley, Kent, where be and his wife had kept a school. 
Hawkesworth was a close imitator of Johnson both in style and 
thought, and was at one time on very friendly terms with him. 
It is said that he presumed on his success, and lost Johnson's 
friendship as early as 1756. 

HAWKHURST, a town in the southern parliamentary divi- 
sion of Kent, England, 47 m. S.E. of London, on a branch 
of the South-Eastern & Chatham railway. Pop. (1001), 3136. 
It lies mainly on a ridge above the valley of the Kent Ditch, 
a tributary of the Rother. The neighbouring country is hilly, 
rich and well wooded, and the pleasant and healthy situation 
has led to the considerable extension of the old village as a 
residential locality. The Kent Sanatorium and one of the 
Barnardo homes are established here. The church of St Lawrence, 
founded from Battle Abbey in Sussex, is Decorated and Per- 
pendicular and its east window, of the earlier period, is specially 
beautiful. 

HAWKINS, CAESAR HENRY (1798-1884), British surgeon, 
son of the Rev. E. Hawkins and grandson of the Sir Caesar 
Hawkins (1711-1786), who was serjeant-surgeon to Kings 
George II. and George HI., was born at Bisley, Gloucestershire, 
on the 19th of September 1 798, was educated at Christ's Hospital, 
and entered St George's Hospital, London, in 18 18. He was 
surgeon to the hospital from 1829 to x86x, and in 1862 was made 
Serjeant-surgeon to Queen -Victoria. He was president of 
the College of Surgeons in 1852, and again in 1861; and he 
delivered the Hunterian oration in 1849. His success in complex 
surgical cases gave him a great reputation. For long he was 
noted as the only surgeon who had succeeded in the operation 
of ovariotomy in a London hospital. This occurred in 1846, 
when anaesthetics were unknown. He did much to popularize 
colotomy. A successful operator, he nevertheless was attached 
to conservative surgery, and was always more anxious to teach 
his pupils how to save a limb than how to remove it. He re- 
printed his contributions to the medical journals in two volumes, 
1874, the more valuable papers being on Tumours, Excision of 
the Ovarium, Hydrophobia and Snake-bites, Stricture of the Colon, 
and The Relative Claims of Sir Charles Bell and Magendie to the 
Discovery of the Functions of the Spinal Nerves. He died on the 
ffoth of July 1884. His brother, Edward Hawkins (1 789-1882) , 
was the well-known provost of Oriel, Oxford, who played so 
great a part in the Tractarian movement* 

HAWKINS, or Hawkyns, SIR JOHN (1533-1505). British 
admiral, was born at Plymouth in 1531, and belonged to a 
family of Devonshire shipowners and skippers— occupations 
then more closely connected than is now usual. His father, 
William Hawkins (d. 1553), was a prosperous freeman of Ply- 
mouth, who thrice represented that town in parliament, and is 
described by Hakluyt as one of the principal sea-captains in the 
west parts of England; his elder brother, also called William 
(d. 1589), was closely associated with him in his Spanish expedi- 
tions, and took an active part in fitting out ships to meet the 
Armada; and his nephew, the eldest son of the last named and 
of the same name, sailed with Sir Francis Drake to the* South 
Sea in 1577, and served as lieutenant under Edward Fenton 
(q.v.) in the expedition which started for the East Indies and 
China in 1582. His son, Sir Richard Hawkins, is separately 
noticed. 

Sir John Hawkins was bred to the sea In the ships of his 
family. When the great epoch of Elizabethan maritime 
adventure began, he took an active part by sailing to the Guinea 
coast, where he robbed the Portuguese slavers, and then smuggled 
the negroes he had captured into the Spanish possessions in the 
New World. After a first successful voyage in 1 562-1 563, two 
vessels which he had rashly sent to Seville were confiscated by 
the Spanish government. With the help of friends, and the 
open approval of the queen, who hired one of her vessels to him, 
he sailed again in 1564, and repeated his voyage with success, 
trading with the Creoles by force when the officials of the king 
endeavoured to prevent him. These two voyages brought him 
reputation, and he was granted a coat of arms with a demi-Moor, 
or negro, chained, as his crest. . The rivalry with Spain was now 



becoming very acute, and when Hawkins smiled for the third 
time in 1567, he went in fact, though not technically, on a 
national venture. Again be kidnapped negroes, and forced his 
goods on the Spanish colonies. Encouraged by his discovery 
that these settlements were small and unfortified, he on this 
occasion ventured to enter Vera Cruz, the port of Mexico, after 
capturing some Spaniards at sea to be held as hostages. He 
alleged that be had been driven in by bad weather. The falsity 
of the story was glaring, but the Spanish officers on the spot were 
too weak to offer resistance. Hawkins was allowed to enter 
the harbour, and to refit at the small rocky island of San Joan de 
Ulloa by which it is formed. Unfortunateljrfor him, and tor a 
French corsair whom he had in his company, a strong Spanish 
force arrived, bringing the new viceroy. The Spaniards, who 
were no more scrupulous of the troth than himself, pretended 
to accept the arrangement made before their arrival, and then 
when they thought he was off his guard attacked him on the 
24th of September. Only two vessels escaped, his own, the 
" Minion," and the " Judith," a small vessel belonging to his 
cousin Francis Drake. The voyage home was miserable, and 
the sufferings of all were great. 

For some years Hawkins did not return to the sea, though he 
continued to be interested in privateering voyages as a capitalist. 
In the course of 1572 he recovered part of his loss by pretending 
to betray the queen for a bribe to Spain. He acted with the 
knowledge of Lord Burleigh. In 1573 he became treasurer of 
the navy in succession to his father-in-law Benjamin Gonson. 
The office of comptroller was conferred on him soon after, and 
for the rest of his life he remained the principal administrative 
officer of the navy. Burleigh noted that he was suspected of 
fraud in his office, but the queen's ships were kept by him in 
good condition. In 1588 he served as rear-admiral against the 
Spanish. Armada and was knighted. In 1590 he was sent to 
the coast of Portugal to intercept the Spanish treasure Beet, but 
did not meet it In giving an account of his failure to the queen 
he quoted the text " Paul doth plant, Apollo doth water, but 
God giveth the increase," which exhibition of piety is said to 
have provoked the queen into exclaiming, " God's death f 
This fool went out a soldier, and has come home a divine." In 
1595 he accompanied Drake on another treasure-hunting voyage 
to the West Indies, which was even less successful, and be died 
at sea off Porto Rico on the 12th of November 1595. 

Hawkins was twice married, first to Katharine Gonson and 
then to Margaret Vaughan. He was counted a puritan when 
Puritanism meant little beyond hatred of Spain and popery, 
and when these principles were an ever-ready excuse for voyages 
in search of slaves and plunder. In the course of one of his 
voyages, when be was becalmed and his negroes were dying, he 
consoled himself by the reflection that God would not suffer 
His elect to perish. Contemporary evidence can be produced to 
show that he was greedy, unscrupulous and rude. But if he had 
been a more delicate man he would not have risked the gallows 
by making piratical attacks on the Portuguese and by appearing 
in the West Indies as an armed smuggler; and in that case he 
would not have played: an important part in history by setting 
the example of breaking down the pretension of the Spaniards 
to exclude all comers from the New World. His morality was 
that of the average stirring man of his time, whether in England 
or elsewhere. 

See R. A. J. Walling, A Seo*dot °! Deeon (1007); and Soothe? In 
his British Admirals, voL iit. The original accounts of his voyages 
compiled by Hakluyt have been reprinted by the Hakluyt Society, 
with a preface by Sir C. R. Markham. 

HAWKINS, SIR JOHN (1710-1789), English writer on musk, 
was born on the 30th of March 1719* in London, the son of an 
architect who destined him for hisj>wn profession. Ultimately, 
however, Hawkins took to the law, devoting his leisure hours 
to his favourite study of music. A wealthy marriage in 1753 
enabled him to indulge his passion for acquiring rare works of 
music, and he bought, for example, the collection formed by 
Dr Pepusch, and subsequently presented by Hawkins to the 
British Museum. It was on such materials that Hawkins 



HAWKINS, SIR R.—HAWKSHAW 



99 



fo un de d his celebrated work on the Gtneral History of the Science 
ond Practice of Music, in $ vols, (republished in 2 vols., 1876). 
It wu brought out in 1776, the same year which witnessed the 
appearance of the first volume of Burney's work on the same 
subject. The relative merits of the two works were eagerly 
discussed by contemporary critics. Burney no doubt is in- 
finitely superior as a literary man, and his work accordingly 
comes much nearer the idea of a systematic treatise on the 
subject than Hawkins's, which is essentially a collection of rare 
and valuable pieces of mask with a more or less continuous 
commentary. But by rescuing these from oblivion Hawkins has 
given a permanent value to his work. Of Hawkins's literary 
efforts apart from music it will be sufficient to mention his 
occasional contributions to the Gentleman's Mogrnne, his 
edition (1760) of the Complete Angler (1787) and his biography 
of Dr Johnson, with whom he was intimately acquainted. 
He was one of the original members of the Ivy Lane Club, and 
ultimately became one of Dr Johnson's executors. If there were 
any doubt as to his intimacy with Johnson, it would be settled 
by the slighting way in which Boswell refers to him. Speaking 
of the Ivy Lane Club, he mentions amongst the members " Mr 
John Hawkins, an attorney," and adds the following footnote, 
which at the same time may serve as a summary of the remaining 
facts of Hawkins's life: " He was for several years chairman 
of the Middlesex justices, and upon presenting an address to 
Che king accepted the usual offer of knighthood (1772). He 
is the author of a History of Music in five volumes in quarto. 
By assiduous attendance upon Johnson in his last illness he 
obtained the office of one of his executors — in consequence of 
which the booksellers of London employed him to publish an 
edition of Dr Johnson's works and to write his life." Sir John 
Hawkins died on the 21st of May 1789, and was buried in the 
cloisters of Westminster Abbey. 

HAWKINS, or Hawkyns, SIR RICHARD (c. 1562-1632), 
British seaman, was the only son of Admiral Sir John Hawkins 
(q.v.) by his first marriage. He was from his earliest days 
familiar with ships and the sea, and in 1582 he accompanied 
his uncle, William Hawkins, to the West Indies. In 1 58$ he was 
captain of a galliot in Drake's expedition to the Spanish main, 
in 1 588 he commanded a queen's ship against the Armada, and in 
1500 served with his father's expedition to the coast of Portugal. 
In 1593 he purchased the " Dainty," a ship originally built for 
his father and used by him in his expeditions, and sailed for the 
West Indies, the Spanish main and the South Seas. It seems 
clear that his project was to prey on the oversea possessions of 
the king of Spain. Hawkins, however, in an account of the 
voyage written thirty years afterwards, maintained, and by that 
time perhaps had really persuaded himself, that his expedition 
was undertaken purely for the purpose of geographical discovery. 
After visiting the coast of Brazil, the ** Dainty " passed through 
the Straits of Magellan, and in due course reached Valparaiso. 
Having plundered the town, Hawkins pushed north, and in June 
1594, a year after leaving Plymouth, arrived in the bay of San 
Mateo. Here the" Dainty " was attacked by two Spanish ships. 
Hawkins was hopelessly outmatched, but defended himself with 
great courage. At last, when he himself had been severely 
wounded, many of his men killed, and the " Dainty " was nearly 
sinking, he surrendered on the promise of a safe-conduct out of 
the country for himself and his crew. Through no fault of the 
Spanish commander this promise was not kept. In 1 597 Hawkins 
was sent to Spain, and imprisoned first at Seville and subse- 
quently at Madrid. He was released in 1602, and, returning to 
England, was knighted in 1603. In 1604 he became member of 
parliament for Plymouth and vice-admiral of Devon, a post 
which, as the coast was swarming with pirates, was no sinecure. 
In 1620-1621 he was vice-admiral, under Sir Robei Mansell, 
of the fleet sent into the Mediterranean to reduce the Algerian 
corsairs. He died in London on the 1 7th of April 1612. 

See his Observations in his Voiage into the South Sea (1622), re- 
published by the Hakluyt Society. 

HAWKS, FRANCIS LISTER (1708-1866), American clergyman, 
was born at Newbern, North Carolina, on the roth of June 1798, 



and graduated at the university of his native state in 181 5. 
After practising law with some distinction he entered the 
Episcopalian ministry in 1827 and proved a brilhant and im- 



pressive preacher, holding livings in New Haven, Philadelphia, 
New York and New Orleans, and declining several bishoprics. 
On his appointment as historiographer of his church in 1835, 
be went to England, and collected the abundant materials 
afterwards utilised in his Contributions to the Bcdesiastical 
History of US. A. (New York, 1836-1839). These two volumes 
dealt with Maryland and Virginia, while two later ones (1863- 
1864) were devoted to Connecticut. He was the first president 
of the university of Louisiana (now merged in Tulane). He 
died in New York on the 26th of September 1866. 

HAWKSHAW, SIR JOHN (18x1-1891), English engineer, was 
born in Yorkshire in x8xx, and was educated at Leeds grammar 
school. Before he was twenty-one he had been engaged for six or 
seven years in railway engineering and the construction of roads 
in his native county, and in the year of his majority he obtained 
an appointment as engineer to the Bolivar Mining Association 
in Venezuela. But the climate there was more than his health 
could stand, and in 1834 he was obliged to return to England. 
He soon obtained employment under Jesse Hartley at the 
Liverpool docks, and subsequently was made engineer in charge 
of the railway and navigation works of the Manchester, Bury 
and Bolton Canal Company. In 1845 he became chief engineer 
to the Manchester & Leeds railway, and in 1847 to its successor! 
the Lancashire & Yorkshire railway, for which he constructed a 
large number of branch lines. In 1850 he removed to London 
and began to practise as a consulting engineer, at first alone, 
but subsequently In partnership with Harrison Hayter. In that 
capacity his work was of an extremely varied nature, embracing 
almost every branch of engineering. He retained his connexion 
with the Lancashire ftc Yorkshire Company until his retirement 
from professional work in 1888, and was consulted on all the 
important engineering points that affected it in that long period. 
In London be was responsible for the Charing Cross and Cannon 
Street railways, together with the two bridges which carried 
them over the Thames; be was engineer of the East London 
railway, which passes under the Thames through Sir M. I. 
Brunei's well-known tunnel; and jointly with Sir J. Wolfe 
Barry he constructed the section of the Underground railway 
which completed the " inner circle " between the Aldgate and 
Mansion House stations. In addition, many railway works 
claimed his attention in all parts of -the world — Germany, 
Russia, India, Mauritius* &c. One noteworthy point in his 
railway practice was his advocacy, in opposition to Robert 
Stephenson, of steeper gradients than had previously been 
thought desirable or possible, and so far back as 1838 he expressed 
decided disapproval of the maintenance of the broad gauge on 
the Great Western, because of the troubles he foresaw it would 
lead to in connexion with future railway extension, and because 
he objected in general to breaks of gauge in the lines of a country. 
The construction of canals was another branch of engineering 
in which he was actively engaged. In 1862 he became engineer 
of the Amsterdam ship-canal, and in the succeeding year he may 
fairly be said to have been the saviour of the Suez Canal. About 
that time the scheme was in very bad odour, and the khedive 
determined to get the opinion of an English engineer as to its 
practicability, having made up his mind to stop the works if that 
opinion was unfavourable. Hawkshaw was chosen to make the 
inquiry, and it was because his report was entirely favourable that 
M. de Lessens was able to say at the opening ceremony that to 
him he owed the canal. As a member of the International 
Congress which considered the construction of an interoceanic 
canal across central America, he thought best of the Nicaraguan 
route, and privately he regarded the Panama scheme as im- 
practicable at a reasonable cost, although publicly he expressed 
no opinion on the matter and left the Congress without voting. 
Sir John Hawkshaw also had a wide experience in constructing 
harbours (e.g. Holyhead) and docks (e.g. Penarth, the Albert 
Dock at Hull, and the south dock of the East and West India 
Docks in London), in river-engineering, in drainage and sewerage. 



ioo 



HAWKSLEY— HAWLEY, H. 



in water-supply, &c. He was engineer, with Sir Janes Brunlees, 
of the original Channel Tunnel Company from 1872, but many 
years previously he had investigated for himsself the question of 
a tunnel under the Strait of Dover from an engineering point of 
view, and had come to a belief in its feasibility, so far as that 
could be determined from borings and surveys. Subsequently, 
however, he became convinced that the tunnel would not be to 
the advantage of Great Britain, and thereafter would have 
nothing to do with the project. He was also engineer of the 
Severn Tunnel, which, from its magnitude and the difficulties 
encountered in its construction, must rank as one of the most 
notable engineering undertakings of the 29th century. He died 
in London on the and of June 1891. 

HAWKSLEY, THOMAS (1807-1803), English engineer, Was 
born on the 12th of July 1807, &t Arnold, near Nottingham. 
He was at Nottingham grammar school till the age of fifteen, but 
was indebted to his private studies for his knowledge of mathe- 
matics, chemistry and geology. In 182a he was articled to. an 
architect m Nottingham, subsequently becoming a partner in 
the firm, which also undertook engineering work; and in 1852 
he removed to London, where he continued in active practice 
till he was well past eighty. His work was chiefly concerned with 
water and gas supply and with main-drainage. Of water- 
works he used to say that he had constructed 150, and a long 
list might be drawn up of important towns that owe their water 
to his skill, including Liverpool, Sheffield, Leicester, Leeds, 
Derby, Darlington, Oxford, Cambridge and Northampton in 
England, and Stockholm, Altona and Bridgetown (Barbados) 
in other countries. To his native town of Nottingham he was 
water engineer for fifty years, and the system he designed for 
it was noteworthy from the fact that the principle of constant 
supply wasadopted for the first time. Thegas-works at Notting- 
ham, and at many other towns for which he provided Water 
supplies were also constructed by him. He designed main- 
drainage systems for Birmingham, Worcester and Windsor among 
other places, and in 1857 he was called in, together with G. P. 
Bidder and Sir J. Basalgette, to report on the best solution of the 
vexed question of a main-drainage scheme for London. In 1872 
he was president of the Institution of Civil Engineers— an office 
in which his son Charles followed him in zoox. He died in 
London on the 23rd of September 1893. 

HAWKSMOOR, NICHOLAS (1661-1736), English architect, of 
Nottinghamshire birth, became a pupil of Sir Christopher Wren 
at the age of eighteen, and his name is intimately associated 
with those of Wren and Sir J. Vanbrugh in the English archi- 
tecture of his time. Through Wren's influence, he obtained 
various official posts, as deputy-surveyor at Chelsea hospital, 
clerk of the works and deputy-surveyor at Greenwich hospital, 
clerk of the works at Whitehall, St James's and Westminster, 
and he succeeded Wren as surveyor-general of Westminster 
Abbey. He took part in much of the work done by Wren and 
Vanbrugh, and it is difficult often to assign among them the 
credit for the designs of various features. Hawksmoor appears, 
however, to have been responsible for the early Gothic designs 
of the two towers of All Souls' (Oxford) north quadrangle, 'and 
the library and other features at Queen's College (Oxford). 
At the close of Queen Anne's reign he had a principal part in 
the scheme for building fifty new churches in London, and 
himself designed five or six of them, including St Mary Woolnoth. 
(1716-1719) and St George's, Bloomsbury (1720-1730). A 
number of his drawings have been preserved. He died in 
London on the 25th of March 1736. 

HAWKWOOD. SIR JOHN (d. 1394), an English adventurer 
who attained great wealth and renown as a condottiere in the 
Italian wars of the 14th century. His name is variously spelt 
as Haccoude, Aucud, Aguto, &c, by contemporaries. It is said 
that he was the son of a tanner of Hedingham Sibil in Essex, 
and was apprenticed in London, whence he went, in the English 
army, to France under Edward III. and the Black Prince. It 
is said also that he obtained the favour of the Black Prince, and 
received knighthood from King Edward III., but though it is 
certain that he was of knightly rank, there is no evidence as to 



the time or place at which he won it. On the peace of Bretigny 
in 1360, he collected a band of men-at-arms, and moved south- 
ward to Italy, where we find the White Company, as his men 
were called, assisting the marquis of Monferrato against Milan 
in 1362-43, and the Pisans against Florence in 1364. After 
several campaigns in various parts of central Italy, Hawkwood 
in 1368 entered the service of Bernabd ViscontL In 1360 he 
fought for Perugia against the pope, and in 1370 for pie Visconti 
against Pisa, Florence and other enemies. In 1372 he defeated 
the marquis of Monferrato, but soon afterwards, resenting the 
interference of a council of war with his plans, Hawkwood 
resigned his command, and the White Company passed into the 
papal service, in winch he fought against the Visconti in 1373- 
1375. In 137s the Florentines entered into an agreement with 
him, by which they were to pay him and his companion 130,000 
gold florins in three months on condition that he undertook 
no engagement against them; and in the same year the priors 
of the arts and the gonfalonier decided to give him a pension 
of 1200 florins per annum for as long as he should remain in 
Italy. In 1377, under the orders of the cardinal Robert of 
Geneva, legate of Bologna, he massacred the inhabitants of 
Cesena, but in May of the same year, disliking the executioner's 
work put upon him by the legate, he joined the anti-papal league, 
and married, at Milan, Donnina, an illegitimate daughter of 
Bernabd ViscontL In 1378 and 1379 Hawkwood was constantly 
in the field; he quarrelled with Bernabd in 1378, and entered 
the service of Florence, receiving, as in 1375, 130,000 gold florins,. 
He rendered good service to the republic up to 1382, when for a 
time he was one of the English ambassadors at the papal court. 
He engaged in. a brief campaign* in Naples in 1383, fought for 
the marquis of Padua against Verona in 1386, and in 1388 made 
an unsuccessful effort against Gian Galeaaao Visconti, who had 
murdered Bernabd. In 1300 the Florentines took up the war 
against Gian Galeazxo in earnest, and appointed Hawkwood 
commander-in-chief. His campaign against the Milanese army 
in the Veronese and the Bergamask was reckoned a triumph 
of generalship, and in 1392 Florence exacted a satisfactory 
peace from Gian Galeasso. His latter years were spent in a 
villa in the neighbourhood of Florence. On his death in 1394 
the republic gave him a public funeral of great magnificence, and 
decreed the erection of a marble monument in the cathedral. 
This, however, was never executed; but Paolo Uccelli painted 
his portrait in terre-verte on the inner facade of the building, 
where it still remains, though damaged by removal from the 
plaster to canvas. Richard II. of England, probably at the 
instigation of Hawkwood 's sons, who returned to their native 
country, requested the Florentines to let him remove the good 
knight's bones, and the Florentine government signified its 
consent. 

Of his children by Donnina Visconti, who appears to have been 
his second wife, the eldest daughter married Count Brezaglia 
of Pordglia, podesta of Ferrara, who succeeded him as Florentine 
commander-in-chief, and another a German condottiere named 
Conrad Prospergh. His son, John, returned to England and 
settled at Hedingham Sibil, where, it is supposed, Sir John 
Hawkwood was buried. The children of the first marriage- 
were two sons and three daughters, and of the latter the youngest 
married John Shelley, an ancestor of the poet. 

Authorities. — hlunton, Rerum J laiicarum srriptores t zn6 supple-, 
ment by, Tartinius and Manni; Archivio storxco ilaliano; Temple- 
Leader and Marcotti, Giovanni Aculo (Florence, 1889; Eng. transl.. 
Leader Scott, London, 1889); NichoU Bibltotheca topographic* 
Britannic** vol. vi.; J. G. Alger in Register and Magazine of Bio- 
graphy, v. 1.; and article in Diet. Nat. Biog. 

HAWLEY, HENRY (c. 1679-1759), British licut.-general, 
entered the army, it is said, in 1694. He saw service in the War 
of Spanish Succession as a captain of Erie's (the 19th) foot. 
After Almanza he returned to England, and a few years later 
had become li cut. -colonel of the 19th. With this regiment he 
served at Sheriffmuir in 1 7 x 5, where he was wounded. After this 
for some years he served in the United Kingdom, obtaining pro- 
motion in the usual course, and in 1 739 he arrivod at the grade 
of major gencraL Four years later he accompanied George II. 



HAWLEY, J. R.— HAWTHORN 



IOI 



and Stair to Germany, and, at a general officer of cavalry 
aoder Sir John Cope, was present at Dettingen. Becoming 
bcut.-general somewhat later, be was second-in-command of 
the cavalry at Fontenoy, and on the aoth of December 1745 
became com mandrr»in-chicf in Scotland. Less than a month 
later Hawley suffered a severe defeat at Falkirk at the hands of 
the Highland insurgents. This, however, did not cost him his 
command, for the doke of Cumberland, who was soon afterwards 
sent north, was captain-general Under Cumberland's orders 
Hawley led the cavalry in the campaign of Culloden, and at that 
battle his dragoons distinguished themselves by their ruthless 
butchery of the fugitive rebels. After the end of the " Forty- 
Five " be accompanied Cumberland to the Low Countries and led 
the allied cavalry at Lauffeld (Val). He ended his career as 
governor of Portsmouth and died at that place in 1759. James 
Wolfe, his brigade-major, wrote of General Hawley in no flattering 
terms. " The troops dread his severity, hate the man and hold 
his military knowledge in contempt," he wrote. But, whether it 
be true or false that he was the natural son of George II., Hawley 
was always treated with the greatest favour by that king and 
by his son the duke of Cumberland. 

HAWLEY, JOSEPH ROSWELL (1836- 1005), American 
political leader, was bora on the 31st of October at Stewartsville, 
Richmond county, North Carolina, where his father, a native of 
Connecticut, was pastor of a Baptist church. The father returned 
to Connecticut in 1837 and the son graduated at Hamilton 
College (Clinton, N.Y.)in 1847. He was admitted to the bar in 
1850, and practised at Hartford, Conn., for six years. An ardent 
opponent of slavery, he became a Free Soiler, was a delegate 
to the National Convention which nominated John P. Hale 
for the presidency in 185 a, and subsequently served as chairman 
of the State Committee, having at the same time editorial control 
of the Charter Oak, the party organ. In 1856 he took a leading 
part in organizing the Republican party in Connecticut, and 
in 1857 became editor of the Hartford Evening Press, a newly 
established Republican newspaper. He served in the Federal 
army throughout the Civil War, rising from the rank of captain 
(April 22, 1861) to that of brigadier-general of volunteers (Sept. 
1864); took part in the Port Royal Expedition, in the capture 
of Fort Pulaski (April 1862), in the siege of Charleston and the 
capture of Fort Wagner (Sept. 1863), in the battle of Olustee 
(Feb. 20, 1864), in the siege operations about Petersburg, and 
m General W. T. Sherman's campaign in the Carolina*; and 
In September 1865 received the brevet of major-general of 
volunteers. From April 1866 to April 1867 he was governor 
of Connecticut, and in 1867 he bought the Hartford Courunt, 
with which he combined the Press, and which became under his 
editorship the most influential newspaper in Connecticut and 
one of the leading Republican papers in the country. He was 
the permanent chairman of the Republican National Convention 
in x868, was a delegate to the conventions of 1872, 1876 and 
1880, was a member of Congress from December 1872 until 
March 187s and again in 1870-1881, and was a United States 
senator from x88x until the 3rd of March 1005, being one of the 
Republican leaders both in the House and the Senate. From 
1873 to 1876 he was president of the United States Centennial 
Commission, the great success of the Centennial Exhibition 
being largely due to him. He died at Washington, D.C., on the 
17th of March 1005. 

HA WORTH, an urban district in the Keighley parliamentary 
division of the West Riding of Yorkshire, England, xo m. N.W. 
of Bradford, on a branch of the Midland railway. Pop. (1901), 
7492. It is picturesquely situated on a steep slope, lying high, 
and surrounded by moorland. The Rev. Patrick Bronte (d. 1861) 
was incumbent here for forty-one years, and a memorial near 
the west window of St Michael's church bears his name and the 
names of his gifted daughters upon it The grave of Charlotte 
and Emily Bronte is also marked by a brass. In 1805 a museum 
was opened by the Bronte society. There is a large worsted 
industry. 

HAWSER (in sense and form as if from "hawse," which, 
from the 16th-century form kalse, isjicrived from. Teutonic 



hols, neck, of which there is a Scandinavian use in the sense of 
the forepart of a ship; the two words are not etymological!? 
connected; "hawser" is from an O. Fr. kaucier, hausser, to 
raise, tow, hoist, from the Late Lat. aUiare, to lift, alius, high), 
a small cable or thick rope used at sea for the purposes of mooring 
or warping, in the case of large vessels made of steel. When a 
cable or tow line is made of three or more small ropes it is said 
to be " hawser-laid.' 1 The " hawse " of a ship is that part of the 
bows where the " hawse-holes " are made. These are two holes 
cut in the bows of a vessel for the cables to pass through, having 
small cast-iron pipes, called " hawse-pipes," fitted into them to 
prevent abrasion. In bad weather at sea these holes are plugged 
up with " hawse-plugs " to prevent the water entering. The 
phrase to enter the service by the " hawse-holes " is used of 
those who have risen from before the mast to commissioned 
rank in the navy. When the ship is at anchor the space between 
her head and the anchor is called u hawse," as in the phrase 
" athwart the hawse." The term also applies to the position 
of the ship's anchors when moored; when they are laid out in a 
line at right angles to the wind it is said to be moored with an 
" open hawse "; when both cables are laid out straight to their 
anch ors wi thout crossing, it is a " dear hawse." 

HAWTHORN, a city of Bourke county, Victoria, Australia, 
4} m. by rail E. of and suburban to Melbourne. Pop. (1001), 
2i,339. It is the seat of the important Methodist Ladies' 
College. The majority of the inhabitants are professional and 
business men engaged in Melbourne and their residences are 
nume rous a t Hawthorn. 

HAWTHORN (O. Eng. to**-, hag-, or hete-ihern, ix. u hedge- 
thorn "), the common name for Crataegus, in botany, a genus 
of shrubs or small trees belonging to the natural order Rosaceae, 
native of the north temperate regions, especially America. It 
is represented in the British Isles by the hawthorn, white-thorn 
or may (Ger. Hagedorn and Christdorn; Fr. aubipine), C. 
Oxyacantha, a small, round-headed, much-branched tree, xo to 
20 ft. high, the branches often ending in single sharp spines. 
The leaves, which are deeply cut, are x to 2 in. long and very 
variable in shape. The flowers are sweet-scented, in flat-topped 
dusters, and J to | in. in diameter, with five spreading white 
petals alternating with five persistent green sepals, a large 
number of stamens with pinkish-brown anthers, and one to three 
carpels sunk in the cup-shaped floral axis. The fruit, or haw, 
as in the apple, consists of the swollen floral axis, which is usually 
scarlet, and forms a fleshy envelope surrounding the hard stone. 

The common hawthorn is a native of Europe as far north as 
6o}° in Sweden, and of North Africa, western Asia and Siberia, 
and has been naturalized in North America and Australia. It 
thrives best in dry soils, and in height varies from 4 or 5 to x 2, 1 $ 
or, in exceptional cases, as much as between 20 and 30 ft. It 
may be propagated from seed or from cuttings. The seeds 
must be from ripe fruit, and if fresh gathered should be freed 
from pulp by maceration in water. They germinate only in the 
second year after sowing; in the course of their first year the 
seedlings attain a height of 6 to 12 in. Hawthorn has been for 
many centuries a favourite park and hedge plant in Europe, and 
numerous varieties have been developed by cultivation; these 
. differ in the form of the leaf, the white, pink or red, single or 
double flowers, and the yellow, orange or red fruit. In England 
the hawthorn, owing to its hardiness and doseness of growth, 
has been employed for enclosure of land since the Roman occupa- 
tion, but for ordinary field hedges it is believed it was generally 
in use till about the end of the 17th century. James I. of 
Scotland, in his Quair, ii. 14 (early 15th century), mentions the 
" hawthorn hedges knet " of Windsor Castle. The first hawthorn 
hedges in Scotland are said to have been planted by soldiers 
of Cromwell at Inch Buckling Brae in East Lothian and Finlarig 
in Perthshire. Annual pruning, to which the hawthorn is par- 
ticularly amenable, is necessary if the hedge is to maintain its 
compactness and sturdiness. When the lower part shows 
a tendency to go bare the strong stems may be " plashed," i.e. 
split, bent over and pegged to the ground so that new growths 
may start. The wood of the hawthorn is white in colour, with 



102 



HAWTHORNE, NATHANIEL 



* yeUowish tinge Fresh cut it weighs 68 lb 1 2 02. per cubic foot, 
and dry 57 lb j oz. It can seldom be obtained in large portions, 
and has the disadvantage of being apt to warp; its great hard* 
ness, however, renders it valuable for the manufacture of various 
articles, such as the cogs of mill-wheels, flails and mallets, and 
handles of hammers. Both green and dry it forms excellent 
fuel. The bark possesses tanning properties, and in Scotland 
in past times yielded with ferrous sulphate a black dye for wool. 
The leaves are eaten by cattle, and have been employed as a 
substitute for tea. Birds and deer feed upon the haws, which are 
used in the preparation of a fermented and highly intoxicating 
liquor. The hawthorn serves as a stock for grafting other trees. 
As an ornamental feature in landscapes, it is worthy of notice; 
and the pleasing shelter it affords and the beauty of Us blossoms 
have frequently been alluded to by poets. The custom of 
employing the flowering branches for decorative purposes on 
the 1st of May is of very early origin; but since the alteration 
in the calendar the tree has rarely been in full bloom in England 
before the second week of that month. In the Scottish Highlands 
the flowers may be seen as late as the middle of June. The 
hawthorn has been regarded as the emblem of hope, and its 
branches are stated to have been carried by the ancient Greeks 
in wedding processions, and to have been used by them to deck 
the altar of Hymen. The supposition that the tree was the 
source of Christ's crown of thorns gave rise doubtless to the 
tradition current among the French peasantry that it utters 
groans and cries on Good Friday, and probably also to the old 
popular superstition in Great Britain and Ireland that ill-luck 
attended the uprooting of hawthorns. Branches of the Glaston- 
bury thorn, C. Oxyacanika, var. praecox, which flowers both in 
December and in spring, were formerly highly valued in England, 
on account of the legend that the tree was originally the staff of 
Joseph of Arimathea. 

The number of species in the genus is from fifty to seventy, 
according to the view taken as to whether or not some of the 
forms, especially of those occurring in the United States, repre- 
sent distinct species. C. coccineo, a native of Canada and the 
eastern United States, with bright scarlet fruits, was introduced 
into English gardens towards the end of the 17th century. 
C. Crus-Galli, with a somewhat similar distribution and intro- 
duced about the same time, is a very decorative species with 
showy, bright red fruit, often remaining on the branches till 
spring, and leaves assuming a brilliant scarlet and orange in the 
autumn; numerous varieties are in cultivation. C, Pyraeanlha, 
known in gardens as pyracantha, is evergreen and has white 
flowers, appearing in May, and fine scarlet fruits of the size of 
a pea which remain on the tree nearly all the winter. It is a 
native of south Europe and was introduced into Britain early 
in the 17th century. 

HAWTHORNE, NATHANIEL (1804-1864), American writer, 
son of Nathaniel Hathorne (1 776-1808), was born at Salem, 
Massachusetts, on the 4th of July 1804. The bead of the 
American branch of the family, William Hathorne of Wilton, 
Wiltshire, England, emigrated with Winthrop and his pompany, 
and arrived at Salem Bay, Mass., on the 12th of June 1630. He 
had grants of land at Dorchester, where he resided for upwards 
of six years, when he was persuaded to remove to Salem by the 
tender of further grants of land there, it being considered a public 
benefit that he should become an inhabitant of that town. He 
represented his fellow-townsmen in the legislature, and served 
them in a military capacity as a captain in the first regular troop 
organized in Salem, which he led to victory through an Indian 
campaign in Maine. Originally a determined " Separatist," 
and opposed to compulsion for conscience, he signalized himself 
when a magistrate by the active part which he took in the Quaker 
persecutions of the time (165 7- 1662), going so far on one occasion 
as to order the whipping of Anne Coleman and four other Friends 
through Salem, Boston and Dedbam. He died, an old man, in 
the odour of sanctity, and left a good property to his son John, 
who inherited his fathers capacity and intolerance, and was in 
turn a legislator, a magistrate, a soldier and a bitter persecutor 
of witches. Before the death of Justice Hathorne in 1717, the 



destiny of the family suffered aseaxhange* and they began to 
be noted as mariners. One of these seafaring Hathornes figured 
in the Revolution aa a privateer, who had the good fortune to 
escape from a British prison-ship; and another, Captain Daniel 
Hathorne, has left his mark on early American ballad-lore. 
He too was a privateer, commander of the brig " Fair American, 1 * 
which, cruising off the coast of Portugal, fell in with a British 
scow laden with troops for General Howe, which scow the bold 
Hathorne and his valiant crew at once engaged and fought for 
over an hour, until the vanquished enemy was glad to cut the 
Yankee grapplings and quickly bear away. The last of the 
Hathornes with whom we are concerned was a son of this 
sturdy old privateer, Nathaniel Hathorne. He was born in 
1776, and about the beginning of the 10th century married Mist 
Elisabeth Clarke Manning, a daughter of Richard Manning of 
Salem, whose ancestors emigrated to America about fifty years 
after the arrival of William Hathorne. Young Nathaniel took 
his hereditary place before the mast, passed from the forecastle 
to the cabin, made voyages to the East and West Indies, Brazil 
and Africa, and finally died of fever at Surinam, in the spring of 
1808. He was the father of three children, the second of whom 
was the subject of this article. The form of the family name was 
changed by the latter to " Hawthorne " in his early manhood. 

After the death of her husband Mrs Hawthorne removed to 
the house of her father with her little family of children. Of 
the boyhood of Nathaniel no particulars have reached us, except 
that he was fond of taking long walks alone, and that he used to 
declare to his mother that he would go to sea some time and 
would never return. Among the books that he is known to have 
read as a child were Shakespeare, Milton, Pope and Thomson, 
The Castle of Indolence being an especial favourite. In the 
autumn of 1818 his mother removed to Raymond, a town ia 
Cumberland county, Maine, where his uncle, Richard Manning, 
bad built a large and ambitious dwelling. Here the lad resumed 
his solitary walks, exchanging the narrow streets of Salem for 
the boundless, primeval wilderness, and its sluggish harbour 
for the fresh bright waters of Sebago lake. He roamed the 
woods by day, with his gun and rod, and in the moonlight nights 
of winter skated upon the lake alone till midnight. When he 
found himself away from home, and wearied with his exercise, 
he took refuge in a log cabin where half a tree would be burning 
upon the hearth. He had by this time acquired a taste for 
writing, that showed itself in a little blank-book, in which be 
jotted down his woodland adventures and feelings, and which 
was remarkable for minute observation and nice perception of 
nature. 

After a year's residence at Raymond, Nathaniel returned 
to Salem in order to prepare for college. He amused himself 
by publishing a manuscript periodical, which he called the 
Spectator, and which displayed considerable vivacity and talent. 
He speculated upon the profession that he would follow, with a 
sort of prophetic insight into his future. " I do not want to be 
a doctor and live by men's diseases," he wrote to his mother, 
" nor a minister to live by their sins, nor a lawyer and live by 
their quarrels. So I don't see that there is anything left forme 
but to be ^n author. How would you like some day to see a 
whole shelf full of books, written by your son, with ' Hawthorne's 
Works' printed on their backs?" 

Nathaniel entered Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Maine, ia 
the autumn of 1821, where he became acquainted with two 
students who were destined to distinction — Henry W.Longfellow 
and Franklin Pierce. He was an excellent classical scholar, 
his Latin compositions, even in his freshman year, being remark- 
able for their elegance, while his Greek (which was less) was good. 
He made graceful translations from the Roman poets, and 
wrote several English poems which were creditable to him. 
After graduation three years later (1825) he returned to Salem, 
and to a life of isolation. He devoted his mornings to study, 
his afternoons to writing, and his evenings to long walks along 
the rocky coast. He was scarcely known by sight to his towns- 
men, and he held so little communication with the members 
of his own family that his meals were frequently left at his 



HAWTHORNE, NATHANIEL 



locked door. He wrote largely, but destroyed many of his 
manuscripts, his taste was so difficult to please. He thought 
well enough, however, of one of his compositions to print it 
anonymously in 1828. A crude melodramatic story, entitled 
Fanshawt, it was unworthy even of his immature powers, and 
should never have been rescued from the oblivion which speedily 
overlook it. The name of Nathaniel Hawthorne finally became 
known to his countrymen es a writer in The Token, a holiday 
annual which was commenced in 1828 by Mr S. G. Goodrich 
(better known as "Peter Parley "), by whom it was conducted 
for fourteen years. This forgotten publication numbered among 
its contributors most of the prominent American writers of the 
time, none of whom appear to haver added to their reputation 
ia its pages, except the least popular of all— Hawthorne, who 
was for years the obscurest man of letters in America, though 
he gradually made admirers in a quiet way. His first public 
recognition came from England, where his genius was discovered 
in 1835 by Henry F. Chorley, oae of the editors of the Athenaeum, 
m which be copied three of Hawthorne's most characteristic 
papers from The Token. He had but little encouragement to 
continue in literature, for Mr Goodrich was so much more a 
publisher than an author that he paid him wretchedly for his 
contributions, and still more wretchedly for his work upon an 
Awurican Magazine of Useful and Entertaining Knowledge, which 
be persuaded him to edit. This author-publisher consented, 
however, at a later period (1837) to bring out a collection of 
Hawthorne's writings under the title of Twice-told Tales. A 
moderate edition was got rid of, but the great body of the reading 
public ignored the book altogether. It was generously reviewed 
in the North American Review by his college friend Longfellow, 
who said it came from the hand of a man of genius, and praised 
it for the exceeding beauty of its style, which was as dear as 
running waters* 

The want of pecuniary success which had so far attended 
his authorship led Hawthorne to accept a situation which was 
tendered him by George Bancroft, the historian, collector of 
the port of Boston under the Democratic rule of President 
Van Buren. He was appointed a weigher in the custom-house 
at a salary of about Si 200 a year, and entered upon the duties 
of bis office, which consisted for the most part in measuring 
coal, salt and other bulky commodities on foreign vessels. 
It was irksome employment, but faithfully performed for two 
years, when he was superseded through a change in the national 
administration. Master of himself once more, he returned to 
Salem, where he remained until the spring of 1841, when he 
wrote a collection of children's stories entitled Grandfather's 
Chair, and joined an industrial association at West Roxbury, 
Mass. Brook Farm, as it was called, was a social Utopia, 
composed of a number of advanced thinkers, whose object was 
so to distribute manual labour as to give its members time for 
intellectual culture. The scheme worked admirably—on paper; 
but it was suited neither to the temperament nor the taste of 
Hawthorne, and after trying it patiently for nearly a year he 
returned to the everyday life of mankind. 

One of Hawthorne's earliest admirers was Miss Sophia Pea body , 
a lady of Salem, whom he married in the summer of 1842. He 
made himself a new home in an old manse, at Concord, Mass., 
situated on historic ground, in sight of an old revolutionary 
battlefield, and devoted himself diligently to literature. He 
was known to the few by his Twice-told Tales, and to the many 
by his papers in the Democratic Review. He published in 1842 
a further portion of Grandfather's Chair, and also a second 
volume of Twice-told Tales. He also edited, during 1845, 
the African Journals of Horatio Bridge, an officer of the navy, 
who had been at college with him; and in the following year he 
published in two volumes a collection of his later writings, under 
the title of Mosses from an Old Manse. 

After a residence of nearly four years at Concord, Hawthorne 
returned to Salem, having been appointed surveyor of the 
custom-bouse of that port by a new Democratic administration. 
He filled the duties of this position until the incoming of the 
Whig administration again led to his retirement. He seems to 



103 

have written little during his official term, but, as he had leisure 
enough and to spare, he read much, and pondered over subjects 
for future stories. His next work, The Scarlet Letter , which was 
begun after his removal from the custom-house, was published 
in 1850. If there had been any doubt of his genius before, it 
was settled for ever by this powerful romance. 

Shortly after the publication of The Scarlet Letter Hawthorne 
removed from Salem to Lenox, Berkshire, Mass., where he wrote 
The House of the Seven Gables (1851) and The Wonder-Booh 
(1851). From Lenox he removed to West Newton, near Boston, 
Mass., where hi wrote The Blithedale Romance (1852) and The 
Snow Image and other Twice-told Tales (1852). In the spring 
of 1852 he removed back to Concord, where he purchased an 
old house which he called The Wayside, and where he wrote a 
Life of Franklin Pierce (1852) and Tanglewood Tales (1853). 
Mr Pierce was the Democratic candidate for the presidency, 
and it was only at his urgent solicitation that Hawthorne 
consented to become his biographer. He declared that he 
would accept no office in case he were elected, lest it might 
compromise him; but his friends gave him such weighty reasons 
for reconsidering his decision that he accepted the consulate 
at Liverpool, which was understood to be oae of the best gifts 
at the disposal of the president. 

Hawthorne departed for Europe in the summer of 1853, and 
returned to the United States in the summer of i860. Of the 
seven years which he passed in Europe five were spent in attending 
to the duties of his consulate at Liverpool, and in little Journeys 
to Scotland, the Lakes and elsewhere, and the remaining two 
in France and Italy. They were quiet and uneventful, coloured 
by observation and reflection, as his note-books show, but 
productive of only one elaborate work. Transformation, or The 
Marble Faun, which he sketched out during his residence in 
Italy, and prepared for the press at Leamington, England, 
whence it was despatched to America and published in. i860. 

Hawthorne took op his abode at The Wayside, not much richer 
than when he left it, and sat down at his desk once more with a 
heavy heart. He was surrounded by the throes of a great civil 
war, and the political party with which he had always acted 
was under a doud. His friend ex-President Pierce was stig- 
matised as a traitor, and when Hawthorne dedicated his next 
book to him— a volume of English impressions entitled Our Old 
Home (1863) — it was at the risk of his own popularity. His pen 
was soon to be laid aside for ever; for, with the exception of 
the unfinished story of SepHmius Fdtou, which was published 
after his death by his daughter Una (1872), and the fragment 
of The DoUher Romance, the beginning of which was published 
in the Atlantic Monthly in July ■ 1864, he wrote no more. His 
health gradually declined, his hair grew white as snow, and 
the once stalwart figure that in early manhood flashed along the 
airy cliffs and glittering sands sauntered idly on the little hill 
behind his house. In the beginning of April 1864 he made a short 
southern tour with his publisher Mr William D.Ticknor, and was 
benefited by the change of scene until he reached Philadelphia, 
where he was shocked by the sudden death of Mr Ticknor. 
He returned to The Wayside, and after a short season of rest 
joined his friend ex-President Pierce. He died at Plymouth, 
New Hampshire, on the 19th of May 1864, and five days later 
was buried at Sleepy Hollow, a beautiful cemetery at Concord, 
where he used to walk under the pines when he was living at the . 
Old Manse, and where his ashes moulder under a simple stone, 
inscribed with the single word " Hawthorne." 

The writings of Hawthorne are marked by subtle imagination, 
curious power of analysis and exquisite purity of diction. He 
studied exceptional developments of character, and was fond of 
exploring secret crypts of emotion. His shorter stories are re* 
markable for originality and suggestiveness, and his larger ones 
are as absolute creations as Hamlet or Undine. Lacking the 
accomplishment of verse, he was in the highest sense a poet. 
His work is pervaded by a manly personality, and by an almost 
feminine delicacy and gentleness. He inherited the gravity of 
his Puritan ancestors without their superstition, and learned in 
his solitary meditations a knowledge of the night-side of life 



104 



HAWTREY— HAY, G. 



which would have filled them with suspicion. A profound 
anatomist of the heart, he was singularly free from morbidness, 
and in his darkest speculations concerning evil was robustly 
right-minded. He worshipped conscience with his intellectual 
as well as his moral nat ure ; it is supreme in all be wrote. Besides 
these mental traits, he possessed the literary quality of style — 
a grace, a charm, a perfection of language which no other 
American writer ever possessed in the same degree, and which 

th 
he 



>r, 
was bora at Eton, where his father was master of the lower 
school, and educated at Rugby and Oxford. He took to the stage 
in 1881, and in 1883 adapted von Moser's Bibliolhekar as The 
Private Secretary, which had an enormous success. He then 
appeared in London in a number of modern plays, in which he 
was conspicuous as a comedian. He was inapproachable for 
parts in which cool imperturbable lying constituted the leading 
characteristic Among his later successes A Message from Mars 
was particularly popular in London and in America. 
. HAWTREY, EDWARD CRAVEN (1789-1862), English educa- 
tionalist, was born at Burnham on the 7th of May 1789, the son 
of the vicar of the parish. He was educated at Eton and King's 
College, Cambridge, and in 18 14 was appointed assistant master 
at Eton under Dr Keate. In 1854 he became headmaster of the 
college, and his administration was a vigorous one. New 
buildings were erected, including the school library and the 
sanatorium, the college chapel was restored, the Old Christopher 
Inn was closed, and the custom of " Montcm," the collection by 
street begging of funds for the university expenses of the captain 
of the school, was suppressed. He is supposed to have suggested 
the prince consort's modern language prises, while the prize for 
English essay he founded himself. In 1852 he became provost of 
Eton, and in 1854 vicar of Mapledurham. He died on the 37th 
of January 1862, and was buried in the Eton College chapel. 
On account of his command of languages ancient and modern, 
he was known in London as " the English Mezzofanti," and 
he was a book collector of the finest taste. Among bis own books 
are some excellent translations from the English into Italian, 
German and Greek. He had a considerable reputation as 
a writer of English- hexameters and as a judge of Homeric 
translation. 

HAXO, FRANCOIS NICOLAS, BENOiT, feaitON (1774-1838), 
French general and military engineer, was born at Luneville 
on the 24th of June 1774, and entered the Engineers in 1793. 
. He remained unknown, doing duty as a regimental officer for 
many years, until, as major, he had his first chance of distinction 
in the second siege of Saragossa in 1809, after which Napoleon 
made him a colonel. Haxo took part in the campaign of Wagram , 
and then returned to the Peninsula to direct the siege operations 
of Suchet's army in Catalonia and Valencia. In 18x0 be was 
made general of brigade, in 181 1 a baron, and in the same year 
he was employed in preparing the occupied fortresses of Germany 
against a possible Russian invasion. In 181 2 he was chief 
engineer of Davout's I. corps, and after the retreat from Moscow 
he was made general -of division. In 18 13 he constructed the 
works around Hamburg which made possible the famous defence 
of that fortress by Davout, and commanded the Guard Engineers 
unt il he fell into the enemy's hands at Kulra. After the Restora- 



tion Louis XVIII. wished to give Haxo a command in the Royal 
Guards, but the general remained faithful to Napoleon, and in the 
Hundred Days laid out the provisional fortifications of Paris 
and fought at Waterloo. It was, however, after the second 
Restoration that the best work of his career as a military engineer 
was done. As inspector-general he managed, though not without 
meeting considerable opposition, to reconstruct in accordance 
with the requirements of the time, and the designs which he 
had evolved to meet them, the old Vauban and Cormontaigne 
fortresses which had failed to check the invasions of 1814 and 
18x5. For his services he was made a peer of France by Louis 
Philippe (1832). Soon after this came the French intervention in 
Belgium and the famous scientific siege of Antwerp ciladd 
Under Marshal Gerard Haxo directed the besiegers and com- 
pletely outmatched the opposing engineers, the fortress being 
reduced to surrender after a siege of a little more than three weeks 
(December 23, 1832). He was after this regarded as the first 
engineer in Europe, and his latter years were spent in urging 
upon the government and the French people the fortification el 
Paris and Lyons, a project which was partly realized in his time 
and after his death fully carried out. General Haxo died at 
Paris on the 25th of June 1838* He wrote Mtmoire surle figvrl 
du terrain dans Us cartes topographiqucs (Paris, N.D.), arid a 
memoir of General Dejean (1824). 

HAXTHAUSEN, AUGUST FRANZ LUDWIO MARIA, 
Fr ether R von (1 792-1866), German political economist, was 
born near Paderborn in Westphalia on the 3rd of February 
1792. Having studied at the school of mining at Klausthal, and 
having served in the Hanoverian army, he entered the university 
of Gdtttngen in 1 8 1 5. Finishing bis cou rse there in x 81 8 he was 
engaged in managing his estates and in studying the land laws. 
The result of his studies appeared in 1829 when he published 
Vber die Agrarverfassung in den Filrstenttimcrn Paderborn mud 
Coney, a work which attracted much attention and which 
procured for its author a commission to investigate and report 
upon the land laws of the Prussian provinces with a view to a new 
code. After nine years of labour he published in 1839 an 
exhaustive treatise, Die liindliche V erf as sung in dcr Praam 
Preussen, and in 1843, at the request of the emperor Nicholas, 
he undertook a similar work for Russia, the fruits of his in* 
vestigations in that country being contained in his Studicn uber 
die innem ZusUtnde des VetksUbens, und iusbesondere die land- 
lichen Einricktungen Russlands (Hanover, 1847-1852). He 
received various honours, was a member of the combined diet 
in Berlin in 1847 and 1848, and afterwards of the Prussian upper 
house. Haxthauscn died at Hanover on the 31st of December 
1866. 

t Die land- 
lie • has been 

tn "he Russian 

£1 in English 

ar * - 

Bl 

18 
be 

HAT, GEORGE (17 20-181 1), Scottish Roman Catholic divine, 
was born at Edinburgh on the 24th of August 1729. He was 
accused of sympathizing with the rebellion of 1745 and served 
a term of imprisonment 1 746-1 747. He then entered the 
Roman Catholic Church, studied in the Scots College at Rome, 
and in 1759 accompanied John Geddes (1735-1799). afterwards 
bishop of Morocco, on a Scottish mission. Ten years laler 
he was appointed bishop of Daulis in partibus and coadjutor 
to Bishop James Grant (1706-1778). In 1778 he became vicar 
apostolic of the lowhnd district. During the Protestant riots 
in Edinburgh in 1779 his furniture and library were destroyed 
by fire. From 1788 to 1793 he was in charge of the Scalan 
seminary; in 1802 he retired to that of Aquhorties near In vera ry 
which he had founded in 1799. He died there on the 15th of 
October 181 1. 

His theological works, Including The Sincere Christian, The Detent 
Christian, The Pious Christian and The Scripture Doctrine of Miracles, 
were edited by Bishop Strain in 1871-1873. 



t Caucasus 
f> <Ji«P«g, 
, which has 



HAY, GILBERT— HAY 



HAT. GILBEftT, or "Sim Grunt m Haye" (ft. 1490), 
Scottish poet and transUtor, was perhaps a kinsman of the house 
of ErroL If he be the student nasaed in the registers of the 
university of St Andrews in 1418-1419, his birth may be fixed 
about 1403- He was in France in 1432, perhaps some years 
earlier, for a " Gilbert de la. Haye " is mentioned as present at 
Rams, in July 1430, at the coronation of Charles VIL He has 
kftit on record, in the Prologue to his Buhe of the Law of Army*, 
that he was *i chaumedayn umquhyle to the maist worthy 
King Charles of France." In 1456 he was back in Scotland, 
in the service of the chancellor, William, earl of Orkney and 
Caithness, "in his castell of Roaselyn," south of Edinburgh. 
The date of his death is unknown. 

Hay is named by Dunbar (q.v.) in his Lament for the Makaris, 
and by Sir David Lyndssy (?.».) in his Testament and Complaynt 
eftha Popyuio. His only political work is The Buih of Alexander 
the Ceenjneronr,ol which a portion, in copy, remains atlayrnouth 
Castle. He has left three translations, extant in one volume 
(in old binding) in the collection of Abbotsford: (a) TheBuke 
ef the Law ef Armys or The Buke of BataUlis, a translation of 
Honor* Bonet's Arbre des bataHles; (b) The Buke of the Order 
ef Kn ich l ho e d from the Here de Vordre de chtoalerie; and (c) 
The Buke of the Gevemaunce of Princes, from a French version 
of the pseudo-Aristotelian Secreta secretorum. The second of 
these precedes Carton's independent translation by at least 
ten years. 

For the Buih of Alexander see Albert Herrmann's The Taymouth 
Castle MS. of Sir Gilbert Hay's Buih, 9rc (Berlin, 1898). The com- 



K Abbotsford MS. has been reprinted by the Scottish Text Society 
J. H. Stevenson). The first volume, containing The Buhe of 
aw of Armys, appeared in 1901. The Order of Knichthood was 
printed by David Laing for the Abbotsford Club (1847). See also 
S.T.S. edition (mj.) " Introduction,'* and Gregory Smith's Specimens 
ef Middle Scots, in which annotated extracts are given from the 
Abbotsford MS., the oldest known example of literary Scots prose. 

HAT, JOHN (1838- 1905), American statesman and author, 
was bora at Salem, Indiana, on the 8th of October 1838. He 
graduated from Brown University in 1858, studied law in the 
office of Abraham Lincoln, was admitted to the bar in Spring- 
field, Illinois, in 1861, and soon afterwards was selected by 
President Lincoln as assistant private secretary, in which 
capacity he served till the president's death, being associated 
with John George Nicolay (1832-1001). Hay was secretary of 
the U.S. legation at Paris in 1865-1867, at Vienna in 1867-1869 
and at Madrid in 1 869-1870. After his return he was for five 
years an editorial writer on the New York Tribune; in 1879- 
188 1 he was first assistant secretary of state to W. M. Evarts; 
and in 1881 was a delegate to the International Sanitary Con- 
ference, which met in Washington, D.C., and of which he was 
chosen president. Upon the inauguration of President McKinley 
in 1897 Hay was appointed ambassador to Great Britain, from 
which post he was transferred in 1898 to that of secretary of 
state, succeeding W. R. Day, who was' sent to Paris as a member. 
of the Peace Conference. He remained in this office until his 
death at Newburg, New Hampshire, on the 1st of July 1005. 
He directed the peace negotiations with Spain after the war of 
1898, and not only secured American interests in the imbroglio 
caused by' the Boxers in China, but grasped the opportunity 
to insist on " the administrative entity " of China; influenced 
the powers to declare publicly for the " open door " in China; 
challenged Russia as to her intentions in Manchuria, securing 
a promise to evacuate the country on the 8th of October 1903; 
and in 1004 again urged " the administrative entity " of China 
and took the initiative in inducing Russia and Japan to " localize 
and limit " the area of hostilities. It was largely due to bis tact 
and good management, in concert with Lord Pauncefote, the 
British ambassador, that negotiations for abrogating the Clay ton- 
Bulwer Treaty and for making a new treaty with Great Britain 
regarding the Isthmian Canal were successfully concluded at the 
end of 1001; subsequently he negotiated treaties with Colombia 
and with Panama, looking towards the construction by the 
United States of a trans-isthmian canal. He also arranged the 
settlement of difficulties with Germany over Samoa in December 



105 

1899, and the settlement, by joint commission, of the question 
concerning the disputed Alaskan boundary in 1903. John Hay 
was a man of quiet and unassuming disposition, whose training 
in diplomacy gave a cool and judicious character to his states- 
manship. As secretary of state under Presidents McKinley 
and Roosevelt his guidance was invaluable during a rather critical 
period in foreign affairs, and no man of his time did more to 
create confidence in the increased interest taken by the United 
States in international matters. He also represented, in another 
capacity, the best American traditions— namely in literature. 
He published Pike County Ballads (1871)— the most famous 
being " Little Breeches "—a volume worthy to rank with Bret 
Harte, if not with the Lowell of the Bighw Papers ; CastUian 
Days (1871), recording his observations in Spain; and a volume 
of Poems (1 890) ; with John G. Nicolay be wrote A braham Lincoln: 
A History (xo vols,, 1890), a monumental work indispensable 
to the student of the Civil War period in America, and published 
an edition of Lincoln's Complete Works (a vols., 1804). The 
authorship of the brilliant novel The Breadwinners (1883) is now 
certainly attributed to him. Hay was an excellent pubhc speaker; 
some of his best addresses are In Praise of Omar; On the 
Unveiling of the Bust of Sir Walter Scott in Westminster 
Abbey, May ax, 1897; and a memorial address in honour of 
President McKinley. 

The best of his previously unpublished speeches appeared in 
Addresses of John Hay (1906). 

HAT, a town of Waradgery county, New South Wales, 
Australia, on the Murrumbidgee river, 454 m. by rail W.S.W. of 
Sydney.- Pop. (1001), 3011. It is the cathedral town of the 
Anglican diocese of Riverina, the terminus of the South Western 
railway, and the principal depot for the wool produced at the 
numerous stations on the banks of the Murrumbidgee and 
Lachlan rivers. 

HAT, a market town and urban district of Breconshire, 
south Wales, on the Hereford and Brecon section of the Midland 
railway, 164J m. from London, so m. W. of Hereford and 
17 m. N.E. of Brecon by rail. Pop. (1901), 1680. The Golden 
Valley railway to Pontrilas (i8f m.), now a branch of the Great 
Western, also starts from Hay. The town occupies rising ground 
on the south (right) bank of the Wye, which here separates 
the counties of Brecknock and Radnor but immediately beww 
enters Herefordshire, from which the town is separated on the 
E. by the river Dulas. 

Leland and Camd e n ascribe a Roman origin to the town, and 
the former states that quantities of Roman coin (called by the 
country people " Jews' money ") and some pottery had been 
found near by, but of this no other record is known. The 
Wye valley in this district served as the gate between the present 
counties of Brecknock and Hereford, and, though Welsh con- 
tinued for two or three centuries after the Norman Conquest 
to be the spoken language of the adjoining part of Herefordshire 
south of the Wye (known as Archenfield), there must have been 
a " burn " serving as a Mercian outpost at Glasbury, 4 m. W. of 
Hay, which was itself several miles west of Offa's Dyke. But 
the earliest settlement at Hay probably dates from the Norman 
conquest of the district by Bernard Newmarch about 1088 
(in which year he granted. Glasbury, probably as the first fruits 
of his invasion, to St Peter's, Gloucester). The manor of Hay, 
which probably corresponded to some existing Welsh division, 
he gave to Sir Philip Walwyn, but it soon reverted to the donor, 
and its subsequent devolution down to its forfeiture to the 
crown as part of the duke of Buckingham's estate in x$2i, was 
identical with that of the lordship of Brecknock (see Brecon- 
shue). The castle, which was probably built in Newmarch'a 
time and rebuilt by his great-grandson William de Breos, passed 
on the latter's attainder to the crown, but was again seized by 
de Breos's second son, Giles, bishop of Hereford, in 12x5, and re- 
taken by King John in the following year. In 1231 it was 
burnt by Llewelyn ab Iorwerth, and in the Barons' War it was 
taken in 1263 by Prince Edward, but in the following year was 
burnt by Simon Montfort and the last Llewelyn. From the 
x6th century the castle has been used as a private residence. 



io6 



HAY 



The Webh name of the town is Y Gclli (" the wood "), or 
formerly in full (Y) Gelli ganddryll (literally M the wood all to 
pieces "), which roughly corresponds to Stpcs Itucisso, by which 
name Walter Map (a native of the district) designates it. Its 
Norman name, La Haia (from the Fr. hate, cf. English 
41 hedge "), was probably intended as a translation of Gclli 
The same word is found in Urishay and Oldhay, both between 
Hay and the Golden Valley. The town is still locally called ike 
Hay, as it also is by Leland. 

Even down to Leland s time Hay was surrounded by a " right 
strong wall," which had three gates and a postern, but the town 
within the wall has " wonderfully decayed," its ruin being 
ascribed to Owen Glendower, while to the west of it was a 
flourishing suburb with the church of St Mary on a precipitous 
eminence overlooking the river. This was rebuilt in 1834. The 
old parish church of St John within the walls, used as a school- 
house in the 17th century, has entirely disappeared. The 
Baptists, Cal vinistic Methodists, Congregationalists and Primitive 
Methodists have a chapel each. The other public buildings are 
the market house (1833) ; a masonic hall, formerly the town hall, 
its basement still serving as a cheese market; a clock tower 
(1884); parish hall (1890); and a drill halL The Wye is here 
crossed by an iron bridge built in 1864. There arc also eighteen 
almshouses for poor women, built and endowed by Miss Frances 
Harley in 1832-1836, and Gwyn's almshouses for six aged 
persons, founded in 1702 and rebuilt in 1878 

Scarcely anything but provisions are sold in the weekly market, 
the farmers of the district now resorting to the markets of Brecon 
and Hereford. There are good monthly stock fairs and a hiring 
fair in May. There is rich agricultural land in the district. 

Hay was reputed to be a borough by prescription, but it never 
had any municipal institutions. Its manor, like that of Talgarth, 
consisted of an Englishry and a Welshery, the latter, known as 
Haya Wallensis, comprising the parish of Llamgon with the 
hamlet of Glynfach, and in this Welsh tenures and customs 
prevailed. The manor is specially mentioned in the act of Henry 
VIIL (1535) as one of those which were then taken to constitute 
the new county of Brecknock. (D. Ll. T.) 

HAY (a word common in various forms to Teutonic languages; 
cf. Ger. Hcu, Dutch hooi; the root from which it is derived, 
meaning " to cut," is also seen in •* to hew "; cf. " hoe "), grass 
mown and dried in the sun and used as rodder for cattle. It is 
properly applied only to the grass when cut, but is often also used 
of the standing crop. (See Haymaking below). Another word 
" hay," meaning a fence, must be distinguished; the root from 
which it is derived is seen in Us doublet " hcdgei" cf . " haw-thorn," 
i.e. " hedge thorn." In this sense it survives in legal history in 
" hay bote," i.e. hedgc-bote, the right of a tenant, copyholder, 
&c. to take wood to repair fences, hedges, &c. (see Estovzis), 
and also in " bayward," an official of a manor whose duty was 
to protect the enclosed lands from cattle breaking out of the 
common land. 

Haymaking .—The term " haymaking " signifies, the process 
of drying and curing grass or other herbage so as to fit it for 
storage in sucks or sheds for future use. As a regular part of 
farm work it was unknown in ancient times. Before its introduc- 
tion into Great Britain the animals intended for beef and mutton 
were slaughtered in autumn and salted down; the others were 
turned out to fend for themselves, and often lost all the fat in 
winter they had gained the previous summer. The introduction 
of haymaking gave unlimited scope for the production of winter 
food, and improved treatment of live stock became possible. 

Though every country has its own methods of haymaking, 
the principal stages in the process everywhere are: (1) mowing, 
(a) drying or " making," (3) " carrying " and storage in stacks 
or sheds. 

In a wet district such as the west of Ireland the " making " 
is a difficult affair and large quantities of hay are often spoiled, 
while much labour has to be spent in cocking up, turning over, 
ricking, &c, before it is fit to be stacked up. On the other hand, 
in the dry districts of south-eastern England it is often possible 
to cut and carry the hay without any special " making," as the 



sun and wind will dry It quickly enough to fit ft for stacking up 
without the expenditure of much labour. This rule also applies 
to dry countries like the United States and several of the British 
colonies, and it is for this reason that most of the modern imple- 
ments used for quickly handling a bulk of hay have been invented 
or improved in those countries. Forage of all kinds intended for 
hay should be cut at or before the flowering stage if possible. 
The full growth and food value of the plant are reached then, and 
further change consists in the formation and ripening of the seed 
at the expense of the leaves and stems, leaving these hard and 
woody and of less feeding value. 

Grass or other forage, when growing, contains a large pro- 
portion of water, and after cutting must be left to dry in the sua 
and wind, a process which may at times be assisted by turning 
over or shaking up. In fine weather in the south of England 
grass is sufficiently dried in from two to four days to be stacked 
straight away. In Scotland or other districts where the rainfall 
is heavy and the air moist, it is first put into small field- 
ricks or " pykes " of from xo to 20 cwt. each. In the drying 
process the 75% of water usually present in grass should be 
reduced to approximately 15% in the hay, and in wet or broken 
weather it is exceedingly difficult to secure tins reduction- With 
a heavy crop or in damp weather grass may need turning in the 
swathe, raking up into " windrows," and then making -up into 
cocks or " quiles," ix. round beehive-like heaps, before it can 
be " carried." A properly made cock will stand bad weather 
for a week, as only the outside straws are weathered, and there- 
fore the hay is kept fresh and green. Indeed, it is a good rule 
always to cock hay, for even in sunny weather undue exposure 
ends in bleaching, which is almost as detrimental to its quality 
as wet-weathering. 

In the last quarter of the 19th century the methods of hay- 
making were completely changed, and even some of the principles 
underlying its practice were revised. Generally speaking, before 
that time the only implements used were the scythe, the rake 
and the pitchfork; nowadays— with the exception of the 
pitchfork— these implements are seldom used, except where 
the work is carried on in a small way. Instead of the scythe, for 
instance, the mowing machine is employed for cutting the crop, 
and with a modern improved machine taking a swathe as wide 
as s or 6 ft. some zo acres per day can easily be mown by one 
man and a pair of horses (figs. 1 and 9). 

It will be seen from the figures that a mower consists of three 
principal parts: (i) a truck or carriage on two high wheels carrying 
the driving gear; (2) the cutting mechanism, comprising a reciprocat- 
ing knife or sickle operating through dots in the guards or " ' 



Fig. 1.— Mower (viewed from above) with enlarged detail of Blade. • 
(Harrison, M'Gregor & Co.) 

fastened to the cutting bar which projects to either the right or 
left of the track; and (3) the pole with whippletrces, by which the 
horses are attached to give the motive power. The reciprocating 
knife has a separate blade to correspond to each finger, and is driven 
by a connecting rod and crank on the fore part of the truck. In 
work the pointed " fingers " pass in between the stalks of grass 
and the knives shear them off, acting against the fingers as the crank 
drives them backwards and forwards. In the swathe of grass kit 



HAY 



107 



behind by the machine* the stalks ate, in a manner, thatched over 
one another, so that it is in the best position for drying in the sun. 
or, per contra, for shedding off the rain if the weather is wet. This 
b a great point in favour of the use of the machine, because the 
swathe left by the scythe required to be " tedded " out, i.e. the grass 
had to be shaken out or spread to allow it to be more easily dried. 

After the grass has lain in the swathe a day or two till it is 
partly dried, it is necessary to turn it over to dry the other side. 
This used to be done with the band rake, and a band of men or 
women would advance in Ukdon across a field, each turning the 



Fig. *.— Mower (side view). 

swathe of hay by regular strokes of the rake at each step: 
" driving the dusky wave along the mead " as described in 
Thomson's Seasons. This part of the work was the act of 
" haymaking " proper, and the subject of much sentiment in 
both prose and poetry. The swathes as laid by the mowing 
machine lent themselves to this treatment in the old days when 
the swathe was only some 3 to 4 ft. wide, but with the wide cut 
of the present day it becomes impracticable. If the hay is 
turned and "made" at all, the operation is now generally 
performed by a machine made for the purpose. There is a wide 
selection of " tedders " or " kickers," and " swathe-turners " 
on the market. The one illustrated in fig. 3 is the first prize 
winner at the Royal Agricultural Society's trials (1907). It 



Fie. 3.— Swathe-turner. (Blaclcstone & Co., Ltd.). 

takes two swathes at a time, and it will be seen that the working 
part consists of a wheel or cirde of prongs or tines, which revolves 
across the line of the swathe. Each prong in turn catches the 
edge of the swathe of grass and kicks it up and over, thus turning 
it and leaving it loose for the wind to blow through. 

The " kicker " is mounted on two wheels, and carries in 
bearings at the rear of the frame a multiple-cranked shaft, 
provided with a series of forks sleeved on the cranks and having 
their upper ends connected by links to the frame. As the crank- 
shaft is driven from the wheels by proper gearing the forks move 



upward and forward, then downward and rearward, in an 
elliptical path, and kick the hay sharply to the rear, thus scatter* 
ing and turning it. 

It is a moot point, however, whether grass should be turned 
at all, or left to " make " as it falls from the mowing machine. la 
a dry sunny season and with a moderate crop it is only a waste 
of time and labour to turn it, for it will be cured quite well as it 
lies, especially if raked up into loose " windiows " a little before 
carrying to the stack. On the other hand, where the crop is hcavy # 
(say over 2 tons per acre) or the climate is wet, turning will be 
necessary. 

With heavy crops of clover, lucerne and similar forage crops, 
turning may be an absolute necessity, because a thick swathe of 
a succulent crop will be difficult to dry or " make " excepting in 
hot sunny weather, but with ordinary meadow grass or with a 
mixture of " artificial " grasses it may often be dispensed with. 
It must be remembered, however, that the process of turning 
breaks the stalks (thus letting out the albuminoid and saccharine 
juices), and should be avoided as far as possible in order to save 
both labour and the quality of the hay. 

One of the earlier mechanical inventions in connexion with hay- 
making was that of the horse rake (fig. 4). Before its introduction 
the hay, after making, had to be gathered up by the hand rake 4 — 
a tedious and laborious process — but the introduction of this imple- 
ment, whereby one horse and one man can do work before requiring 
six or eight men, marked a great advance. The horse rake is a 
framework on two wheels carrying hinged steel teeth placed % in. 
apart, so that their points slide along the ground below the hay. 
In work it gathers up the loose hay, and when full a tipping mechan- 
ism permits the emptying of the load. 

The tipping is effected by pulling down a handle which sets 'a 
leverage device in motion, whereby the teeth are lifted up and the 
load of hay dropped below and left behind. On son 



FlC. 4.— Self-acting Horse Rake. (Ransomes, Sims 
& Jeffcries. Ltd.). 

clutch is worked by the driver's foot, and this put in action causes 
the ordinary forward revolving motion of the driving wheels to do 
the tipping. 

The loads are tipped end to end as the rake passes and repasses 
at the work, and thus the hay is left loose in long parallel rows on 
the field. Each row is termed a " windrow," the passage of the wind 
through the hay greatly aiding the drying and making " thereof. 
When hay is in this form it may either be carried direct to the stack 
if sufficiently " made," or else put into cocks to season a little longer. 
The original width of horse rakes was about 8 ft., but nowadays 
they range up to 16 and 18 ft. The width should be suited to that 
of the swathes as left by the mower, and as the latter is now made 
to cut 5 and 6 ft. wide, it is necessary to have a rake to cover two 
widths. The very wide rakes are only suitable for even, level land ; 
those of less width must be used where the land has been laid down 
in ridge and furrow. As the swathes lie in long parallel rows, it is a 
great convenience in working for two to be taken in width at a time, 
so that the horse can walk in the space between. 

The side-delivery rake, a development of the ordinary horse raVe, 
is a useful implement, adapted for gathering and laying a quantity 
of hay in one continuous windrow. It is customary with this to 

§0 up the field throwing two swathes to one sido, and then back 
own on the adjacent swathes, so that thus four are thrown into one 
central windrow. The implement consists of a frame carried on two 
wheels with shafts for a horse; across the frame are fixed travelling 
or revolving prongs of different varieties which pick up the hay off 
the ground and pass it along sideways across the line of travel, 
leaving it in one continuous line. Some makes of swathe-turners 
are designed to do this work as well as the turning of the hay. 
Perhaps the greatest improvement of modern times Is the method 



io8 



HAY 



of carrying the hay from the field to the stack. An American in- 
vention known as the sweep rake was introduced by the writer into 
England in 1894, and now in many modified forms » in very general 
use in the Midlands and south of England, where the hay is carried 
from the cock, windrow or swathe straight to the stack. This 
implement consists of a wheeled framework fitted with long wooden 
iron-pointed teeth which slide along the ground; two horses are 
yoked to it— one at each side — the driver directing from a central 
seat behind the framework. When in use it is taken to the farther 
end of a row of cocks, a windrow, or even to a row of untouched 
swathes on the ground, and walked forward. As it advances it 
scoops up a load, and when full is drawn to where the stack is being 
erected (fig. 5). In ordinary circumstances the sweep rake will 



Fig. 5.— Sweep Rake. 

pick up at a load two-thirds of an ordinary cart-load, but, where 
the hay is in good order and it is swept down hill, a whole one-horse 
cart-load can be carried each time. The drier the hay the better 
Will the sweep rake work, arid if it is not working sweetly but has a 
tendency to clog or make rolls of hay. it may be inferred that the 
latter is not in a condition fit for stacking. Where the loads must 
be taken through a gateway or a long distance to the stack, it is 
necessary tp use carts or wagons, and toe loading of these in the field 
out of the windrow is largely expedited by the use of the ".loader," 
also an American invention of which many varieties are in the market. 
Generally speaking, it consists of a frame carrying a revolving web 
with tines or prongs. The implement is hitched on behind a cart 
or wagon, and as it moves forward the web picks the .loose hay off 
the ground and delivers it on the top, where a man levels it with a 
pitchfork and. builds it into a load ready to move to the stack. 
At the stack the most convenient method of transferring the hay 
from a cart, wagon or sweep rake is the elevator, a tall structure 
with a revolving web carrying teeth or spikes (fig. 6).. The hay is 
thrown in forkfuls on at the bottom, a pony-gear causes the web to 
revolve, and the hay is carried in an almost continuous stream up the 
elevator and dropped over the top on to the stack. The whole imple- 
ment is made to told down, and is provided with wheels so that it 
can be moved from stack to stack. In the older forms there is a 
" hopper " or box at the bottom into which the hay is thrown to 
enable the teeth of the web to catch it, but in the modem forms 
there is no hopper, the web reaching down to the ground so that hay 
can be picked up from the ground fcvcL Where the hay is brought 
to the stack on carts or wagons it can be unloaded by means of the 
horse fork. This is an adaptation of the principle of the ordinary 
crane; a central pole and jib are supported by guy ropes, and from 
the end of the jib a rope runs over a pulley. At the end of this 
rope is a " fork formed of two sets of prongs which open and shut. 
This is lowered on to the load of hay, the prongs are forced into it, 
a horse pulls at the other end of the rope, and the prongs dose and 
" grab several cwt. of hay which are swung up and dropped on the 
stack. In this way a large cart or wagon load is hoisted on to the 
stack in three or four " forkfuls." The horse fork is not suited 
lor use with the sweep rake, however, because the hay is brought 
up to the stack in a loose flat heap without sufficient body for the 
fork to get hold of. 

Id northern and wet districts of England ft is customary to 
" make " the hay as in the south, but it is then built up into 
little stacks in the field where it grew (ricks, pykes or tramp- 
cocks are names used for these in different districts), each con- 
taining about xo to 15 cwt. These are made in the same 
way as the ordinary stack — one pexson on top building, another 
on the grouud pitching up the hay — and are carefully roped and 
raked down. In these the hay gets a preliminary sweating or 
tempering while at the same time it is rendered safe from the 
weather, and, thus stored, it may remain for weeks before being 



carried to the big stacks at the homestead. The practice of 
putting up the hay into little ricks in the field has brought about 
the introduction of another set of implements for carrying these 
to the stackyard. 

Various forms of rick-lifters are in use, the characteristic feature 
of which is a tipping platform on wheels to which a horse is attached 
between shafts. The vehicle is backed against a rick, and a chain 
passed round the bottom of the latter, which is then pulled up the 
slant of the tipped platform by means of a small windlass. When 
the centre of the balance is passed, the platform carrying the rick 
tips back to the level, and the whole is thus loaded ready to move. 
Another variety of loader is formed of three shear-legs with block 
and tackle. These are placed over a rick, under which the grab- 
irons are passed, and the whole hauled up by a horse. When high 
enough a cart is backed in below, the rick lowered, and the load is 
ready to carry away. 

When put into a stack the next stage in curing the hay begins— 
the heating or sweating. In the growing plants the tissues are 
composed of living cells containing protoplasm. This continues 
its life action as long as it gets sufficient moisture and air. As 
life action involves the development of heat, the temperature in 
a confined space like a stack where the heat is not dissipated may 
rise to such a point that spontaneous combustion occurs. The 
chemical or physical reasons for this are not very well under- 
stood. The starch and sugar contents of the tissues are changed 
in part into akohoL In the analogous process of making silage 
(i.e. stacking wet green grass in a closed building) the alcohol 
develops into acetic acid, thus making "sour "silage. In a hay- 
stack the intermediate body, acetaldebyde, which is both inflam- 
mable and suffocating, is produced—men having been suffocated 
when sleeping on the top of a heating stack. The production of 
this gas leads to slow combustion and ignition. One explanation 
of the process is that the protoplasm of the cells acts as a ferment- 
ing agent (like yeast) until a temperature sufficient to kill germ 
life, say 150 F., is reached, beyond which the action which leads 
up to the temperature of ignition must be purely chcmicaL If 
the stack contains no air at all it does not heat, or if it has excess 



Pig. 6.— Hay Elevator. (Maldon Iron Works Co.), 

of air it is safe. The danger-point in a stack is the centre at 
about 6 ft. from the ground; below this the weight of the hay 
itself squeezes put the air, and at the sides and top the heat is 
dissipated outwaids. If a stack shows signs of overheating 
(a process that may take weeks or even months to develop) it 
can be saved by cutting a gap in the side of it with the hay knife, 
thus letting out the heat and fumes, and admitting fresh air to 
the centre. The essential point in haymaking is that the hay 
should be dried sufficiently to ensure the sweating process in the 
stack reaching no further than the stage of the formation of 



HAYASHI— HAYDN 



109 



sugar. Good hay should come out green aad with the odour of 
ooumarin — to which is due the scent of new-mown hay. Only 
part of a stack can ever attain to a perfect state: the tops, 
bottom and out sides are generally wasted by the weather after 
stacking, while there may be three or four intermediate qualities 
present. In some markets hay that -has been sweated till it is 
brown in colour is desired, but for general purposes green hay is 
the best. 

Hay often becomes musty when the weather during " making " 
has been too wet to allow of its getting sufficiently dry for stack- 
ing. Mustiness is caused by the growth of various moulds 
(Penkillium, Aspergillus, &c.) on the damp stems, with the 
result that the hay when cut out for use is dusty and shows 
white streaks and spots. Such hay is inferior to that which 
has been overheated, and in practice it is found that a strong 
heating will prevent mouldiness by killing the fungi. 

Heavy lush crops— especially those containing a large propor- 
tion of clover or other leguminous plants — are proportionately 
more difficult to " make " than light grassy ones. Thus, if one 
too is taken as a fair yield off one acre, a two-ton crop will 
probably require four times as much work in curing as the 
smaller crop. In the treacherous climate of Great Britain hay 
is frequently spoiled because the weather does not hold good long 
enough to permit of its being properly " made." Consequently 
many experienced haymakers regard a moderate crop as the 
more profitable because it can be stacked in first-class condition, 
whereas a heavy crop forced by " high farming " is grown at a 
toss, owing to the weather waste and the heavier expenses in- 
volved in securing it. 

ed 
it. 
Uy 



In handling or marketing out of tt 
loose on a cart or wagon, but it is 
A truss is a rectangular block cut 



about 3 ft. long and 2 ft. wide, and c 
weight of 56 lb : thirty-six of these c 
the unit of sale in many markers. 
two bands of twisted straw, but if ii 
it is compressed in a hay-press an 
In some districts a baler is used : a 
lid. The hay is tumbled in loose, tl 
arrangement and the bale tied by tl 
to weigh from 1 to 1 i cwt. The cu 
very much in their methods of hai 
hay trade the size and style of the 
packing on ship-board. 

HAYASHI, TADASU, Count (1850- ), Japanese states- 
man, was born in Tokyd (then Yedo), and was one of the first 
batch of students sent by the Tokugawa government to study 
in England. He returned on the eve of the abolition of the 
Sbogunate, and followed Enomoto (q.v.) when the latter, sailing 
with the Tokugawa fleet to Yezo, attempted to establish a 
republic there in defiance of the newly organized government of 
the emperor. Thrown into prison on account of this affair, 
Hayashi did not obtain office until 1871. Thereafter he rose 
rapidly, until, after a long period of service as vice-minister of 
foreign affairs, he was appointed to represent his country first 
in Peking, then in St Petersburg and finally in London, where 
he acted an important part in negotiating the first Anglo- 
Japanese Alliance, for which service he received the title of 
viscount. He remained in London throughout the Russo- 
Japanese War, and was the first Japanese ambassador at the 
court of St James after the war. Returning to Tokyo in 1006 
to take the portfolio of foreign affairs, he remained in office 
until the resignation of the Saionji cabinet in 1 008. He was raised 
to the rank, of count for eminent services performed during the 
war between his country and Russia, and in connexion with 
the second Anglo-Japanese Alliance of 1005. 

HAYDEN, FERDINAND VANDEVEER (1829-1887), American 
geologist, was born at West field, Massachusetts, on the 7 th of 
September 1829. He graduated from Oberiin College in 1850 and 
from the- Albany Medical College in 1853, where he attracted 
the notice of Professor James Hall, state geologist of New York, 
through whose influence he was induced to join in an exploration 
of Nebraska. In 1856 he was engaged under the United Slates 
government, aad commenced a series of investigations of the 



Western Territories, one result of which was his Geological 
Report of the Exploration of the Yellowstone and Missouri Rivers 
in 1850-1860 (1869). During the Civil War he was actively 
employed as an army surgeon. In 1867 he was appointed 
geologist-in -charge of the United States Geological and Geo- 
graphical Survey of the Territories, and from his twelve years 
of labour there resulted a most valuable series of volumes in all 
branches of natural history and economic science; and he issued 
in 1877 his Geological and Geographical Atlas of Colorado. Upon 
the reorganization and establishment of the United States 
Geological Survey in 1879 he acted for seven years as one of the 
geologists. He died at Philadelphia on the 22nd of December 
1887. 

Sc 
ch 
M 
W 
v. 
br 

i 

fo 

was born on the 31st of March 175s at Rohrau (Trstnik), a village 
on the borders of Lower Austria and Hungary. There is sufficient 
evidence that his family was of Croatian stock: a fact which 
throws light upon the distinctively Slavonic character of much 
of his music He received the first rudiments of education from 
his father, a wheelwright with twelve children, and at an early 
age evinced a decided musical talent. This attracted the atten- 
tion of a distant relative named Johann Mathias Frankh, who 
was schoolmaster in the neighbouring town of Hamburg, and 
who, in 1738, took the child and for the next two years trained 
him as a chorister. In 1740, on the recommendation of the Dean 
of Hamburg, Haydn obtained a place in the cathedral choir of 
St Stephen's, Vienna, where he took the solo-part in the services 
and received, at the choir school, some further instruction on 
the violin and the harpsichord. In 2 749 his voice broke, and the 
director, Georg von Reutter, took the occasion of a boyish 
escapade to turn him into the streets. A few friends lent him 
money and found him pupils, and in this way he was enabled to 
enter upon a rigorous course of study (he is said to have worked 
for sixteen hours a day), partly devoted to Fux's treatise on 
counterpoint, partly to the " Friedrich " and " Wdrttemberg » 
sonatas of C. P. E. Bach, from which he gained his earliest 
acquaintance with the principles of musical structure. The 
first fruits of his work were a comic opera, Der ntue krutnme 
Teufd, and a Mass in F major (both written in 1751), the 
former of which was produced with success. About the same 
time he made the acquaintance of Metastasio, who was lodging 
in the same house, and who introduced him to one or two patrons*, 
among others Sefior Martinez, to whose daughter he gave lessons, 
and Porpora, who, in 1753, took him for the summer to Manners- 
dorf, and there gave him instruction in singing and in the Italian 
language. 

The turning-point of Ins career came in 1755, when he accepted 
an invitation to the country-house of Freiherr von Fflrnberg, 
an accomplished amateur who was to the habit of collecting 
parties of musicians for the performance of chamber-works. 
Here Haydn wrote, in rapid succession, eighteen divertimenti 
which include his first symphony and his first quartet; the two 
earliest examples of the forms with which his name is most 
closely associated. Thenceforward his prospects improved. 
On his return to Vienna in 1756 he became famous as teacher 
and composer, in 1759 he was appointed conductor to the private 
band of Count Morzin, for whom he wrote several orchestral 
works (including a symphony in D major erroneously called 
his first), and in 1760 he was promoted to the sub-directorship 
of Prince Paul Esterhazy's Kapdlc, at that time the best in 
Austria. During the tenure of his appointment with Count 
Morzin he married the daughter of a Viennese hairdresser named 
Keller, who had befriended him in his days of poverty, but the 



no 



HAYDN 



marriage turned out ill and be was shortly afterwards separated 
from his wife, though he continued to support her until her death 
in 1800. From 1760 to 1790 he remained with the Esterhazys, 
principally at their country-seats of Esterhaz and Eisenstadt, 
with occasional visits to Vienna in the winter. In 176 a Prince 
Paul Esterhazy died and was succeeded by his brother Nicholas, 
surnamed the Magnificent, who increased Haydn's salary, 
showed him every mark of favour, and, on the death of Werner 
in 1766, appointed him Ober kapellmeister. With the encourage- 
ment of a discriminating patron, a small but excellent orchestra 
and a free hand, Haydn made the most of his opportunity and 
produced a continuous stream of compositions in every known 
musical form. To this period belong five Masses, a dozen 
operas, over thirty clavier-sonatas, over forty quartets, over a 
hundred orchestral symphonies and overtures, a Stabat Mater, 
a set of interludes for the service of the Seven Words, an Oratorio 
Tobias written for the TonkUnstler-SocieUU of Vienna, and a 
vast number of concertos, divertimenti and smaller pieces, among 
which were no less than 175 for Prince Nicholas' favourite 
instrument, the baryton. 

Meanwhile his reputation was spreading throughout Europe. 
A Viennese notice of his appointment as Oberkapellmeister spoke 
of him as " the darling of our nation," his works were reprinted 
or performed in every capital from Madrid to St Petersburg. 
He received commissions from the cathedral of Cadiz, from the 
grand duke Paul, from the king of Prussia, from the directors 
of the Concert Spirited at Paris; beside his transactions with 
Breitkopf and Hirtel, and with La Chcvardiere, he sold to one 
English firm the copyright of no less than xao compositions. 
But the most important fact of biography during these thirty 
years was his friendship with Mozart, whose acquaintance he 
made at Vienna in the winter of 1 781-1 78a. There can have been 
little personal intercourse between them, for Haydn was rarely 
in the capital, and Mozart seems never to have visited Eisenstadt ; 
but the cordiality of their relations and the mutual influence 
which they exercised upon one another are of the highest moment 
in the history of 18th-century music. " It was from Haydn that 
I first learned to write a quartet," said Mozart; it was from 
Mozart that Haydn learned the richer style and the fuller 
mastery of orchestral effect by which his later symphonies are 
distinguished. 

In 1700 Prince Nicholas Esterhazy died and the Kapelle was 
disbanded. Haydn, thus released from his official duties, forth- 
with accepted a commission from Salomon, the London concert- 
director, to write and conduct six symphonies for the concerts in 
the Hanover Square Rooms. He arrived in England at the 
beginning of x 792 and was welcomed with the greatest enthusiasm, 
receiving among other honours the degree of D Mus. from the 
university of Oxford. In June 1792 he returned home, and, 
breaking his journey at Bonn, was presented with a Cantata by 
Beethoven, then aged two-and-twenty, whom he invited to come 
to Vienna as his pupil. The lessons, which were not very success- 
ful, lasted for about a year, and were then interrupted by. Haydn's 
second visit to England (January 1794 to July 1795), where he 
produced the last six of his " Salomon " symphonies. From 
179S onward he resided in the Mariahilf suburb of Vienna, and 
there wrote his last eight Masses, the last and finest of his chamber 
works, the Austrian national anthem (1797), the Creation (1799) 
and the Seasons (1801). His last choral composition which can 
be dated with any certainty was the Mass in C minor, written 
in 1802 for the name-day of Princess Esterhazy. Thence- 
forward his health declined, and his closing years, surrounded 
by the love of friends and the esteem of all musicians, were spent 
almost wholly in retirement. On the 27th of March x 808 he 
was able to attend a performance of the Creation, given in his 
honour, but it was his last effort, and on the 31st of May 1809 
be died, aged seventy-seven. Among the mourners who followed 
him to the grave were many French officers from Napoleon's 
army, which was then occupying Vienna. 

Haydn's place in musical history is best determined by his 
instrumental compositions. His operas, for all their daintiness 
and melody, no longer hold the stage; the Masses in which he 



" praised God with a cheerful heart " have been condemned 
by the severer decorum of our own day; of his oratorios the 
Creation alone survives. In all these his work belongs mainly 
to the style and idiom of a bygone generation: they are monu- 
ments, not l and m a r ks, and their beauty and invention seem 
rather to close an epoch than to inaugurate its successor. Even 
the naif pictorial suggestion, of which free use is made in the 
Creation and in the Seasons, is closer to the manner of Handel 
than to that of the 19th century: it is less the precursor of 
romance than the descendant of an earlier realism. But as the 
first great master of the quartet and the symphony his claim 
is incontestable. He began, half-consdousry, by applying 
through the fuller medium the lessons of design which he had 
learned from C. P. E. Bach's sonatas; then the medium itseU 
began to suggest wider horizons and new possibilities of treat- 
ment; his position at Eisenstadt enabled him to experiment 
without reserve; his genius, essentially symphonic in character, 
found its true outlet in the opportunities of pure musical structure. 
The quartets in particular exhibit a wider range and variety of 
structural invention than those of any other composer except 
Beethoven. Again it is here that we can most readily trace 
the important changes which he wrought in melodic idiom. 
Before his time instrumental music was chiefly written for the 
Paradiesensaal, and its melody often sacrificed vitality of idea 
to a ceremonial courtliness of phrase. Haydn broke through this 
convention by frankly introducing his native folk-musk, and 
by writing many of his own tunes in the same direct, vigorous 
and simple style. The innovation was at first received with 
some disfavour; critics accustomed to polite formalism censured 
it as extravagant and undignified; but the freshness and beauty 
of its melody soon silenced all opposition, and did more than 
anything else throughout the 18th century to establish the 
principle of nationalism in musical art. The actual employment 
of Croatian folk-tunes may be illustrated from the string 
quartets Op. 17, No. 1; Op. 33. No. 3; Op. 50, No. x; Op. 77, 
No. x, and the Salomon Symphonies in D and Eb, while there 
is hardly an instrumental composition of Haydn's in which his 
own melodies do not show some traces of the same influence, 
His natural idiom in short was that of a heightened and ennobled 
folk-song, and one of the most remarkable evidences of his genius 
was the power with which he adapted all his perfection and 
symmetry of style to the requirements of popular speech. His 
music is in this way singularly expressive; its humour and pathos 
are not onlyabsolutely sincere, but so outspoken that we cannot 
fail to catch their significance. 

In the development of instrumental polyphony Haydn's 
work was almost as important as that of Mozart. Having at 
his disposal a band of picked virtuosi be could produce effects 
as different from the tentative experiments of C. P. E. Bach 
as these were from the orchestral platitudes of Reutter or Hasse. 
His symphony Le Midi (written in 1761) already shows a remark- 
able freedom and independence in the handling of orchestral 
forces, and further stages of advance were reached in the oratorio 
of Tobias, in the Paris and Salomon symphonies, and above all 
in the Creation, which turns to good account some of the debt 
which he owed to his younger contemporary. The importance 
of this lies not only in a greater richness of musical colour, but 
in the effect which it produced on the actual substance and 
texture of composition. The polyphony of Beethoven was 
unquestionably influenced by it and, even in his latest sonatas 
and quartets, may be regarded as its logical outcome. 

The compositions of Haydn include 104 symphonies, 16 over tures, 
76 quartets, 68 trios, 54 sonatas, 31 concertos and a large number of 
divertimentos, cassationsand other instrumental pieces : 24 operas aad 
dramatic pieces, 16 Mastes,a Stabat Mater, interludes lor the " Seven 
Words," 3 oratorios, 2 Te Deums and many smaller pieces for the 
church, over 40 songs, over 50 canons and arrangements of Scottish 
and Welsh national melodies. 

His younger brother, Johann Michael Haydn (1737-1806), 
was also a chorister at St Stephen's, and shortly after leaving 
the choir-school was appointed Kapellmeister at Grosswardein 
(1755) and at Salzburg ( 1 762). The latter office he held for forty- 
three years, during which time he wrote over 360 compositions 



HAYDON, B. R. 



for the church and much instrumental music, which, though 
unequal, deserves more consideration than it has received. 
He was the intimate friend of Mozart, who bad a high opinion 
of his genius, aod the teacher of C. M. von Weber. His most 
important works were the Afissa kispauico, which he exchanged 
for bis diploma at Stockholm, a Mass in D minor, a Lauda 
Sion, a set of graduate, forty-two of which are reprinted 
in Diabelli's Ecclesiasiican, three symphonies (1785), and a 
string quintet in C major which has been erroneously attri- 
buted to Joseph Haydn. Another brother, Johann Evangelist 
Haydn (1 743-1805), gained some reputation as a tenor vocalist, 
and was for many years a member of Prince Esterhaxy's 
Kapdle. 



HAYDON, BENJAMIN ROBERT (1 786-1846), English 
historical painter and writer, was born at Plymouth on the 
s6th of January 1786. His mother was the daughter of the 
Rev. Benjamin Cobley, rector of Dodbrook, Devon, whose son, 
General Sir Thomas Cobley, signalized himself in the Russian 
service at the siege of Ismail. His father, a prosperous printer, 
stationer and publisher, was a man of literary taste, and was 
well known and esteemed amongst all classes in Plymouth. 
Haydon, an only son, at an early date gave evidence of his 
taste for study, which was carefully fostered and promoted by 
his mother. At the age of six he was placed in Plymouth 
grammar school, and at twelve in Plympton St Mary school. 
He completed his education in this institution, where Sir Joshua 
Reynolds also- bad acquired all the scholastic training be ever 
received. On the ceiling of the school-room was a sketch by 
Reynolds in burnt cork, which it used to be Haydon's delight 
to sit and contemplate. Whilst at school he had some thought 
of adopting the medical profession, but he was so shocked at 
the sight of an operation that he gave up the idea. A perusal 
of Albinus, however, inspired him with a love for anatomy; 
and Reynolds's discourses revived within him a smouldering 
taste for painting, which from childhood bad been the absorbing 
idea of his mind. 

Sanguine of success, full of energy and rigour, he started from 
the parental roof, on the 14th of May 1804, for London, and 
entered his na me as a student of the Royal Academy. He began 
and prosecuted his studies with such unwearied ardour that 
Fuseli wondered when he ever found time to eat. At the age 
of twenty-one (1807) Haydon exhibited, for the first time, at 
the Royal Academy, " The Repose in Egypt," which was bought 
by Mr Thomas Hope the year after. This was a good start for 
the young artist, who shortly received a commission from Lord 
Mulgrave and an introduction to Sir George Beaumont. In 
1809 he finished his well-known picture of " Dentatus," which, 
though it brought him a great increase of fame, involved him 
in a lifelong quarrel with the Royal Academy, whose committee 
had hung the picture in a small side-room instead of the great 
hall. In 1810 his difficulties began through the stoppage of an 
allowance of £300 a year he had received from his father. His 
disappointment was embittered by the controversies in which 
he now became involved with Sir George Beaumont, for whom 
be had painted his picture of " Macbeth," and Payne Knight, 
who had denied the beauties as well as the money value of the 
Elgin Marbles. " The Judgment of Solomon," his next pro- 



III 

duction, gained him £700, besides £100 voted to him by the 
directors of the British Institution, and the freedom of the 
borough of Plymouth. To recruit his health and escape for a 
time from the cares of London life, Haydon joined his intimate 
friend Wilkie in a trip to Paris; he studied at the Louvre; 
and on his return to England produced his " Christ's Entry into 
Jerusalem," which afterwards formed the nucleus of the 
American Gallery of Painting, erected by his cousin, John 
Haviland of Philadelphia. Whilst painting another large work, 
the "Resurrection of Lazarus," his pecuniary difficulties 
increased, and for the first time he was arrested but not im- 
prisoned, the sheriff-officer taking his word for his appearance. 
Amidst all these harassing cares he married in October 1821 a 
beautiful young widow who had some children,. Mrs Hyman, to 
whom he was devotedly attached. 

In 1823 Haydon was lodged in the Ring's Bench, where he 
received consoling letters from the first men of the day. Whilst 
a prisoner he drew up a petition to parliament in favour of the 
appointment of " a committee to inquire into the state of en- 
couragement of historical painting," which was presented by 
Brougham. He also, during a second imprisonment in 1827, 
produced the picture of the " Mock Election," the idea of which 
had been suggested by an incident that happened in the prison. 
The king (George IV.) gave him £500 for this work. Among 
Haydon's other pictures were — 1829, " Eucles " and " Punch "; 
183 1," Napoleon at St Helena," for Sir Robert Peel; "Xcno- 
phon, on his Retreat with the ' Ten Thousand,' first seeing 
the Sea "; and " Waiting for the Times," purchased by the 
marquis of Stafford; 1832, " Falstaff " and " Achilles playing 
the Lyre." In 1834 he completed the " Reform Banquet," for 
Lord Grey — this painting contained 197 portraits; in 1843, 
" Curtius Leaping into the Gulf," and " Uriel and Satan." 
There was also the " Meeting of the Anti-Slavery Society," 
energetically treated, now in the National Portrait Gallery. 
When the competition took place at Westminster Hall, Haydon 
sent two cartoons, " The Curse of Adam " and " Edward the 
Black Prince," but, with some unfairness, he was not allowed 
a prize for either. He then painted " The Banishment of Aria- 
tides," which was exhibited with other productions under the 
same roof where the American dwarf Tom Thumb was then 
making his deout in London. The exhibition was unsuccessful; 
and the artist's difficulties increased to such an extent that, 
whilst employed on his last grand effort, " Alfred and the Trial 
by Jury," overcome by debt, disappointment and ingratitude, 
he wrote " Stretch me no longer on this rough world," and put 
an end to his existence with a pistol-shot, on the 22nd of June 
1846, in the sixty-first year of his age. He left a widow and three 
children (various others had died), who, by the generosity of 
their father's friends, were rescued from their pecuniary diffi- 
culties and comfortably provided for; amongst the foremost 
of these friends were Sir Robert Peel, Count D'Orsay, Mr Justice 
Talfourd and Lord Carlisle. 

Haydon began his first lecture on painting and design in 
183s, and afterwards visited all the principal towns in England 
and Scotland. His delivery was energetic and imposing, hit 
language powerful, flowing and apt, and replete with wit and 
humour; and to look at the lecturer, excited by his subject, 
one could scarcely fancy him a man overwhelmed with difficulties 
and anxieties. The height of Haydon's ambition was to behold 
the chief buildings of his country adorned with historical repre- 
sentations of her glory. He lived to see the acknowledgment 
of his principles by government in the establishment of schools 
of design, and the embellishment of the new bouses of parliament ; 
but in the competition of artists for the carrying out of this 
object, the commissioners (amongst whom was one of his former 
pupils) considered, or affected to consider, that he had failed. 
Haydon was well versed in all points of his profession; and his 
Lectures, which were published shortly after their delivery* 
showed that be was as bold a writer as painter. It may be 
mentioned in this connexion that he was the author of the long 
and elaborate article, " Painting," in the 7th edition of the 
Encyclopaedia Britannic*. 



IIS 



HAYES, R. B. 



To form a correct estimate of Haydon it It necessary to read 
his autobiography. This is one of the most natural books ever 
written, full of various and abundant power, and fascinating 
to the reader. The author seems to have daguerreotyped his 
feelings and sentiments without restraint as they rose in his 
mind, and his portrait stands in these volumes limned to the 
life by his own hand. His love for his art was both a passion 
and a principle. He found patrons difficult to manage; and, 
not having the tact to lead them gently, he tried to drive them 
fiercely. He failed, abused patrons and patronage, and inter- 
mingled talk of the noblest independence with acts not always 
dignified. He was self-willed to perversity, but his perseverance 
was such as is seldom associated with so much vehemence and 
passion. With a large fund of genuine self-reliance he combined 
a considerable measure of vanity. To the last he believed in his 
own powers and in the ultimate triumph of art. In taste he was 
deficient, at least as concerned himself. Hence the tone of self- 
assertion which be assumed in his advertisements, catalogues 
and other appeals to the public. He proclaimed himself the 
apostle and martyr of high art, and, not without some justice, he 
believed himself to have on that account a claim on the sympathy 
and support of the nation. It must be confessed that be often 
tested severely those whom he called his friends. Every reader of 
his autobiography will be struck at the frequency and fervour 
of the short prayers interspersed throughout the work. Haydon 
had an overwhelming sense of a personal, overruling and merciful 
providence, which influenced his relations with his family, 
and to some extent with the world. His conduct as a husband 
and father entitles him to the utmost sympathy. In art his powers 
and attainments were undoubtedly very great, although his 
actual performances mostly fall short of the faculty which was 
manifestly within him; his general range and force of mind 
were also most remarkable, and would have qualified him to 
shine in almost any path of intellectual exertion or of practical 
work. His eager and combative character was partly his 
enemy; but he had other enemies actuated by motives as 
unworthy as his own were always high-pitched and on abstract 
grounds laudable. Of his three great works — the " Solomon," 
the " Entry into Jerusalem " and the " Lazarus " — the second 
has generally been regarded as the finest. The " Solomon " is 
also a very admirable production, showing his executive power 
at its loftiest, and of itself enough to place Haydon at the head 
of British historical painting in his own time. The " Lazarus " 
(which belongs to the National Gallery, but is not now on view 
there) Is a more unequal performance, and in various respects 
open to criticism and censure; yet the head of Lazarus is so 
majestic and impressive that, if its author had done nothing 
else, we must still pronounce him a potent pictorial genius. 

The chief authorities for the life of Haydon are Life of B. R. 
Haydon, from his Autobiography and Journals, edited and compiled 
by Tom Taylor (x vols., 1853); and B. R. Haydon" s Correspondence 
end Table Talk, with a memoir by his son, F. W. Haydon (2 vols., 
1876). (W. M. R.) 

HAVES, RUTHERFORD BIRCHARD (1823-1893), nine- 
teenth president of the United States, was born in Delaware, 
Ohio, on the 4th of October 1822. He received his first education 
In the common schools, graduated in 1842 at Kenyon College, 
Cambier, Ohio, and was a student at the law school of Harvard 
University from 1843 until his graduation in 1845. He was 
admitted to the bar in 1845, and practised law, first at Lower 
Sandusky (now Fremont), and then at Cincinnati, where be won 
a very respectable standing, and in 1858-1861 served as city 
solicitor. In politics he was at first an anti-slavery Whig and 
then from the time of its organization in 1854 until his death 
was a member of the Republican party. In December 1852 he 
married Lucy Ware Webb of Chillicothe, Ohio, who survived 
him. After the breaking out of the Civil War the governor of 
Ohio, on the 7th of June 1861, appointed him a major of a 
volunteer regiment, and in July he was sent to western Virginia 
tor active service. He served throughout the war, distinguished 
himself particularly at South Mountain, Winchester, Fisher's Hill 
and Cedar Creek, and by successive promotions became a 
brigadier-general of volunteers and, by brevet, a major-general 



of volunteers. Whfle still in the field be was elected a mexnber 
of the National House of Representatives, and took his seat in 
December 1865. He was re-elected in 1866, and supported the 
reconstruction measures advocated by his party. From 1868 to 
1872 he was governor of Ohio. In 1873 he removed from 
Cincinnati to Fremont, his intention being to withdraw from 
public life; but in 1875 the Republican party in Ohio once more 
selected him as its candidate for the governorship. He accepted 
the nomination with great reluctance. The Democrats adopted 
a platform declaring in favour of indefinitely enlarging the 
volume of the irredeemable paper currency which the Civil War 
had left behind it. Hayes stoutly advocated the speediest 
practicable resumption of specie payments, and carried tbe 
election. The " sound-money campaign " in Ohio having 
attracted the attention of the whole country, Hayes was marked 
out as a candidate for the presidency, and he obtained the 
nomination of the Republican National Convention of 1876, his 
chief competitor being James G. Blaine, The candidate of the 
Democratic party, Samuel J. Tilden, by his reputation as a states- 
man and a reformer of uncommon ability, drew many Republican 
votes. An excited controversy having arisen about tbe result of 
the balloting in the states of South Carolina, Florida, Oregon 
and Louisiana, the two parties in Congress in order to allay a 
crisis dangerous to public peace agreed to pass an act referring 
all contested election returns to an extraordinary commission, 
called the " Electoral Commission " (?.*.)> which decided each 
contest by eight against seven votes in favour of the Republican 
candidates. Hayes was accordingly on the 2ndVof March 1877 
declared duly elected. 

During his administration President Hayes devoted his 
efforts mainly to civil service reform, resumption of specie pay- 
ments and the pacification of the Southern States, recently in 
rebellion. In order to win the co-operation of the white people 
in the South in maintaining peace and order, he put himsHf in 
communication with their leaders. He then withdrew the 
Federal troops which since the Civil War had been stationed at 
the southern State capitals. An end was thus made of the 
" carpet-bag governments " conducted by Republican politicians 
from the North, some of which were very corrupt, and had been 
upheld mainly by the Federal forces. This policy found much 
favour with the people generally, but displeased many of the 
Republican politicians, because it loosened the hold of the 
Republican party upon the Southern States. Though it did not 
secure to the negroes sufficient protection in the exercise of their 
political rights, it did much to extinguish the animosities still 
existing between the two sections of the Union and to promote 
the material prosperity of the South. President Hayes en- 
deavoured in vain to induce Congress to appropriate money 
for a Civil Service Commission; and whenever he made 
an effort to restrict the operation of tbe traditional "spoils 
system," he met the strenuous opposition of a majority of the 
most powerful politicians of his party. Nevertheless the 
system of competitive examinations for appointments was 
introduced in some of the great executive departments in 
Washington, and in the custom-house and the post-office in 
New York. Moreover, he ordered that " no officer should be 
required or permitted to take part in the management of poli ti cal 
organizations, caucuses, conventions or election campaigns,* 
and that " no assessment for political purposes on officer* or 
subordinates should be allowed "; and he removed from their 
offices the heads of the post-office in St Louis and of the custom- 
house in New York— influential party managers— on the ground 
that tbey had misused their official positions for partisan ends. 
In New York the three men removed were Chester A. Arthur, 
the collector; Alonzo B. Cornell, tbe naval officer of the Port; 
and George H. Sharpe, the surveyor of the customs. While these 
measures were of limited scope and effect, they served greatly to 
facilitate the more extensive reform of the civil service which 
subsequently took place, though at the same time they alienated 
a powerful faction of the Republican parly in New York under 
the leadership of Roscoe Conkling. Although the resumption 
of specie payments bad been provided for, to begin at a five* 



HAY FEVER— HAYM 



**3 



time by the Resumption Act of January 1875, opposition to it 
did not cease. A bill went through both Houses of Congress 
providing that a silver dollar should be coined of the weight of 
412} grains, to be full legal tender for all debts and dues, public 
and private, except where otherwise expressly stipulated in. the 
contract. President Hayes returned this bill with his veto, but 
the veto was overruled in both Houses of £ongress. Meanwhile, 
however, the preparations for the return to specie payments 
were continued by the Administration with iinflinrhing constancy 
and on the 1st of January 1879 specie payments were resumed 
without difficulty. None of the evils predicted appeared. A 
marked revival of business and a period of general prosperity 
ensued. In his annual message of the xst of December 1870 
President Hayes urged the suspension of the silver coinage and 
also the withdrawal of the United States legal tender notes, but 
Congress failed to act upon the recommendation. His ad- 
ministration also did much to ameliorate the condition of the 
Indian tribes and to arrest the spoliation of the public forest 
lands. 

Although President Hayes was not popular with the pro- 
fessional politicians of his own party, and was exposed to bitter 
attacks on the part of the Democratic opposition on account of 
the cloud which hung over his election, his conduct of public 
affairs gave much satisfaction to the people generally. In the 
presidential election of 1880 the Republican party carried the 
day after an unusually quiet canvass, a result largely due to 
popular contentment with the then existing state of public 
affairs. On the 4th of March 1881 President Hayes retired to his 
home at Fremont, Ohio. Various universities and colleges con- 
ferred honorary degrees upon him. His- remaining years he 
devoted to active participation in philanthropic enterprises ; 
thus he served as president of the National Prison Association 
and of the Board of Trustees chosen to administer the John F. 
Slater fund for the promotion of industrial education among the 
negroes of the South, and was a member, also, of the Board of 
Trustees of the Peabody Education fund for the promotion of 
education in the South. He died at Fremont, after a short ill- 
ness, on the 17th of January 1893. 

There is no adequate biography, but three " campaign lives " 
may be mentioned: Life, Public Services and Select Speeches of 
Rutherford B. Hayes, by James Quay Howard (Cincinnati, 1876); 
Life o/R. B. Hayes, by William D. Howells (New York, 1876) ; and 
a Life by Russell H. Conwell (Boston, 1876). See also Paul L. 
Haworth, The Hayes-Tilden Disputed Presidential Election of 1876 
(Cleveland, O., 1906). (C. S.) 

HAT FEVER, Hay Asthma, or Summer Catakbh, a catarrhal 
affection of the mucous membrane of the upper respiratory tract, 
due to the action of the pollen of certain grasses. It is often 
associated with asthmatic attacks. The disease affects certain 
families, and is hereditary in about one-third of the cases. It 
is more common among women than men, dty than country 
dwellers, and the educated and highly nervous than the lower 
classes. It has no connexion with the coryzas that are produced 
in nervous people by the odour of cats, &c. The complaint has 
been investigated by Professor W. P. Dunbar of Hamburg, 
who has shown that it is due to the pollens of certain grasses 
(notably rye) and plants, and that the severity of the attack is 
directly proportional to the amount of pollen in the air. He has 
isolated an albuminoid poison which, when applied to the nose 
of a susceptible individual, causes an attack, while there is no 
result in the case of a normal person. By injecting the poison 
into animals, he has obtained an anti-toxin, which is capable of 
aborting an attack of hay fever. The symptoms are those 
commonly experienced in the case of a severe cold, consisting of 
headache, violent sneezing and watery discharge from the nostrils 
and eyes, together with a hard dry cough, and occasionally severe 
asthmatic paroxysms. The period of liability to infection 
naturally coincides with the pollen season. 

The radical treatment is to avoid vegetation. Local treat- 
ment consisting of thorough destruction of the sensitive area 
of the mucous membrane of the nose often produces good results. 
There are various drugs, the best of which are cocaine and the 
extract of the suprarenal body, which, when applied to the nose, 
A HI 3 



are sometimes effectual; in practice, however, it is found that 
larger and larger doses are required, and that sooner or later they 
afford no relief. The same remarks apply to a number of patent 
specifics, of which the principal constituent is one of the above 
drugs. An additional and stronger objection to the use of cocaine 
is that a " habit " is often contracted, with the most disastrous 
results. Finally Dunbar's serum may be applied to the nose and 
eyes on rising, and on the slightest suggestion of irritation during 
the day; it will, in the large majority of cases, be found to be 
quite effectual. 

HAYLEY, WILLIAM (1745-1830), English writer, the friend 
and biographer of William Cowper, was born at Chichester on 
the 9th of November 1745. He was sent to Eton in 1757, and 
to Trinity Hall, Cambridge, in 1763; his connexion with the 
Middle Temple, London, where be was admitted in 1766, was 
merely nominal. In 1767 he left Cambridge and went to live in 
London. Two years later he married Eliza, daughter of Thomas 
Ball, dean of Chichester. His private means enabled Hayley to 
live on his patrimonial estate at Eartham, Sussex, and he retired 
there in x 774. He had already written many occasional poetical 
pieces* when in 1771 his tragedy, The Afflicted Pother, was 
rejected by David Garrick. In the same year his translation of 
Pierre Corneille's Rodogune as The Syrian Queen was also declined 
by George Colman. Hayley won the fame he enjoyed amongst 
his contemporaries by his poetical Essays and Epistles; a 
Poetical Epistle to an Eminent Painter (1780), addressed to his 
friend George Romney, an Essay on History (1780), in three 
epistles, addressed to Edward Gibbon: Essay on Epic Poetry 
(1782) addressed to William Mason; A Philosophical Essay on 
Old Maids (1785); and the Triumphs of Temper (1781). The last- 
mentioned work was so popular as to run to twelve or fourteen 
editions; together with the Triumphs of Music (Chichester, 
1804) it was ridiculed by Byron in English Bards and Scotch 
Reviewers. So great was Hayley 's fame that on Thomas Warton's 
death in 2790 he was offered the laureateship, which he refused. 
In 1793, while writing the Life of Milton (1794), Hayley made 
Cowper's acquaintance. A warm friendship sprang up between 
the two which lasted till Cowper's death in 1800. Hayley indeed 
was mainly instrumental in getting Cowper his pension. In 
1800 Hayley also lost his natural son, Thomas Alphonso Hayley, 
to whom he was devotedly attached. He had been a pupil of 
John Flaxman's, to whom Haylcy's Essay on Sculpture (1800) 
is address e d. Flaxman introduced William Blake to Hayley, 
and after the latter had moved in 1800 to his " marine hermitage " 
at Felpham, Sussex, Blake settled near him for three years to 
engrave the illustrations for the Life of Cowper. This, Hayley's 
best known work, was published in 1803-1804 (Chichester) in 
3 vols. In 1805 he published Ballads founded on Anecdotes of 
Animals (Chichester), with illustrations by Blake, and in 1809 
The Life of Romney. For the last twelve years of his life Hayley 
received an allowance for writing his Memoirs. He died at 
Felpham on the iath of November x8ao. Hayley's first wifo 
died in 1797; her mind had been seriously affected, and 
since 1789 they had been separated. He married in 1809 Mary 
Welford, but they also separated after three years. He left no 
children. 

lished in 3 vols. (1785); his 

ley . . . and Memoirs of his 

so a (a vols., 1833) (containing 

m i on these memoirs by Robert 

Sc . xxxi., 1825; William Blake, 

bi p. a8 et seq!); Life of William 

Bt , 1880), with some of Blake's 

le e of William Cowper, arranged 

b} taimng many letters to Hayley. 

HAYM, RUDOLF (182 1-1901), German publicist and philo- 
sopher, was born at Grdnberg, in Silesia, on the 5th of October 
1821, and died at St Anton (Arlberg) on the 27th of August xooi. 
He studied philosophy and theology at Halle and Berlin, and 
lived at Halle during 1846 and 1847. He was a member of the 
National Assembly at Frankfort in 1848, and wrote an account 
of the proceedings from the standpoint of the Right Centre. 

2a 



H4 



HAYNAU— HAYTON 



From 1851 he lectured in literature and philosophy at the uni- 
versity of Halle, and became professor in i860. His writings are 
biographical and critical, devoted mainly to modern German 
philosophy and literature. In 1870 he published a masterly 
history of the Romantic school. He also wrote biographies of 
W. von Humboldt (1856), Hegel (1857), Schopenhauer (1864), 
Herder (1877-1885), Max Duncker (1890). In 1901 he published 
Erinnemngen eus meinem Leben. 

HAYNAU, JULIUS JACOB (1786-1853), Austrian general, 
was the natural son of the landgrave — afterwards elector — of 
Hesse-Cassel, William IX. He entered the Austrian army as 
an infantry officer in x8ox, and saw much service in the 
Napoleonic wars. He was wounded at Wagram, and distinguished 
during the operations in Italy in 1813 and 1814. Between 1815 
and 1847 he rose to the rank of field marshal lieutenant. A 
violent temper, which he made no attempt to control or conceal, 
led. him into trouble with his superiors. His hatred of revolu- 
tionary principles was fanatical . When the insurrectionary move- 
ments of 1848 broke out in Italy, his known zeal for the cause 
of legitimacy, as much as his reputation as an officer, marked 
him out for command. He fought with success in Italy, but was 
chiefly noted for the severity he showed in suppressing and 
punishing a rising in Brescia. It ought to be remembered that 
the mob of Brescia had massacred invalid Austrian soldiers in 
the hospital, a provocation which always leads to reprisals. 
In June 1849 Haynau was called to Vienna to command first an 
army of reserve, and then in the field against the Hungarians. 
His successes against the declining revolutionary cause were 
numerous and rapid. In Hungary, as in Italy, he was accused 
of brutality. It was, for instance, asserted that he caused women 
who showed any sympathy with the insurgents to be whipped. 
His ostentatious hatred of the revolutionary parties marked him 
out as the natural object for these accusations. On the restora- 
tion of peace he. was appointed to high command in Hungary. 
His temper quickly led him into quarrels with the minister of 
war, and he resigned his command in 1850. He then travelled 
abroad. The refugees had spread his evil reputation. In London 
he was attacked and beaten by Messrs Barclay & Perkins' dray- 
men when visiting the brewery, and he was saved from mob 
violence in Brussels with some difficulty. He died on the 14th 
of March 1853. On the xxth of October x8o8 Haynau had 
married Thfrese von Weber, the daughter of Field Marshal 
Lieutenant Weber, who was slain at Aspern. She died, leaving 
one daughter, in 1850. 

See R. v. Schdnhals, Biograpkie ies K. K. Fdduugmeisters Julius 
Freiherm von Haynau (Vienna, 1875). 

HAYNE, ROBERT YOUNG (1701-1830), American political 
leader, born in St Paul's parish, Colleton district, South Carolina, 
on the 10th of November 1792. He studied law in the office of 
Langdon Cheves( 1 7 76-1 85 7) in Charleston, S.C., and in November 
181 2 was admitted to the bar there, soon obtaining a large 
practice. For a short time during the War of 181 2 against 
Great Britain, he was captain in the Third South Carolina 
Regiment. He was a member of the lower house of the state 
legislature from 1814 to 1818, serving as speaker in the latter 
year; was attorney-general of the state from 1818 to 1833, 
and in 1823 was elected, as a Democrat, to the United States 
Senate. Here he was conspicuous as an ardent free-trader 
and an uncompromising advocate of " States Rights," opposed 
the protectionist tariff bills of 1824 and 1828, and consistently 
upheld the doctrine that slavery was a domestic institution and 
should be dealt with only by the individual states. In one of his 
speeches opposing the sending by the United States of repre- 
sentatives to the Panama Congress, he said, " The moment the 
federal government shall make the unhallowed attempt to inter- 
fere with the domestic concerns of the states, those states will 
consider themselves driven from the Union/' Hayne is best 
remembered, however, for his great debate with Daniel Webster 
(q.v.) in January 1830. The debate arose over the so-called 
M Foote's Resolution," introduced by Senator Samuel A. Foote 
(1780-X846) of Connecticut, calling for the restriction of the sale 
of public lands to those already in the market, but was con* 



cerned primarily with the relation to one another and the respect 
ive powers of the federal government and the individual states, 
Hayne contending that the constitution was essentially a com- 
pact between the states, and the national government and the 
states, and that* any state might, at will, nullify any federal law 
which it considered to be in contravention of that compact. He 
vigorously opposed the. tariff of 1832, was a member of the 
South Carolina Nullification Convention of November 1832, 
and reported the ordinance of nullification passed by that body 
on the 24th of November. Resigning from the Senate, he was 
governor of the state from December 1832 to December 1834, 
and as such took a strong stand against President Jackson, 
though he was more conservative than many of the nullifica- 
tionists in the state. He was intendant (mayor) of Charleston, 
S.C., from 1835 to 1837, and was president of the Louisville, 
Cincinnati & Charleston railway from 1837 to 1839. He died at 
Asheville, N.C., on the. 24th of September 1839. His son, Paul 
Hamilton Hayne (183 0-1886), was a poet of some extinction, and 
in -1878 published a life of his father. 

See Theodore D. Jervey, Robert Y. Haynt and his Times (New 
York. 1909) . 

HATTER, SIR GEORGE (1792-1871), English painter, was 
the son of a popular drawing-master and teacher of perspective 
who published a well-known introduction to perspective and 
other works. He was bora in London, and in his early youth 
went to sea. He afterwards studied in the Royal Academy, 
became a miniature-painter, and was appointed in 1816 
miniature-painter to the princess Charlotte. He passed some 
years in Italy, more especially in Rome, between 18x6 and 1831, 
returned to London in the last-named year, resumed portrait- 
painting, now chiefly in oil-colour, executed many likenesses 
of the royal family, and attained such a reputation for finish 
and refinement in bis work that he received the appointment 
of principal painter to Queen Victoria and teacher of drawing 
to the princesses. In 1842 he was knighted. He painted 
various works on a large scale of a public and semi-historical 
character, but essentially works of portraiture; such as " The 
Trial of Queen Caroline " (189 likenesses), " The Meeting of the 
First Reformed Parliament," now in the National Portrait 
Gallery, ".Queen Victoria taking the Coronation Oath" 
(accounted his finest production), " The Marriage of the Queen," 
and the " Trial of Lord William Russell." The artistic menu 
of Hayter's works are not, however, such as to preserve to him 
with posterity an amount of prestige corresponding to that 
which court patronage procured him. 

He is not to be confounded with a contemporary artist, John 
Haytcr, who produced illustrations for the Book of Beauty, &c 

HAYTON (Haitbon, Hethum), king of Little Armenia or 
Cilicia from X224 to 1269, traveller in western and central 
Asia, Mongolia, &c, was the son of Constant ine Rupen, and 
became heir to the throne of Lesser Armenia by bis marriage 
with Isabella, daughter and only child of Leo II. After a reign of 
forty-five years he abdicated (1269) in favour of his son Leo IH., 
became a monk and died in 1271. Before his accession he had 
been " constable," or head of the Armenian army, and " bailiff n 
of the realm. Throughout his reign he followed the policy of 
friendship and alliance with the overwhelming power of the, 
Mongols. In about X248 he sent his brother Sempad, who was 
now constable in his place, on a mission to Kuyuk Khan, the 
supreme Mongol emperor. Sempad was well received and 
returned home in 1250, bringing letters from Kuyuk. After 
Mangu's accession in 1251, Batu (the most powerful of the 
Mongol princes and generals, and the conqueror— in name at 
least—of eastern Europe, now commanding on the line of the 
Volga) summoned Hayton to the court of the new grand khan. 
Carefully disguised, so as to pass safely through the Turkish 
states in the interior of eastern Asia Minor (where he was hated 
as an ally of the Mongols against Islam), Hayton made his way 
to Kars, the central Mongol camp in Great Armenia, where the 
famous general Bachu, or Baiju, commanded. Here be reported 
himself, and was permitted to remain some time in the Ararat 
region, at the foot of Mt Alagos, near the -metropolitan church of 



HAYWARD, ABRAHAM 



"5 



Echmiadzin. Being joined by lib suite, especially the clerical 
diplomatists Basil the Priest, and James the Abbot, Hayton next 
passed through eastern Caucasia, threading the pass of the 
Iron Gates of Derbent, and so reached the camp of Batu on the 
Volga, where he was cordially welcomed. Thence he set out 
(May 13th, 1354) on the " very long road beyond the Caspian 
Sea " to the residence of Mangu at or near Karakorum, south of 
Lake Baikal. After passing the Ural river, we only hear of his 
arrival at Or, probably the present Hi province, east of Balkhash, 
and of his reaching the Irtish, entering the Naiman country, 
and passing through "Karakhitai" (apparently the capital 
of the ruined Karakhitai empire is intended, a place perhaps 
situated on the Chu, mentioned out of itsproper place in Hayton 's 
record). On the 13th of September the travellers entered 
Mongolia, and on the 14th (?) of September were received by 
Mangu. Here the king remained till the 1st of November, 
when he left with diplomas, seals and letters of enfranchisement 
which promised great things for the Armenian state, church 
and people. His return journey was by very unusual and 
interesting routes— through the Urumtsi region, the basin of 
" the sea of milk," Lake Sairam, the valley of the Hi, the neigh- 
bourhood of Kulja, and so over mountains, which probably 
answer to certain outliers of the Alexander range, to Talas 
near the present Aulie Ata, midway between the Syr Daria and 
the Chu. Here he met and conferred with Hulagu Khan, 
Mangu 's brother, the future conqueror of Bagdad: probably 
Hayton was expected to aid in the coming forward movement 
of the Mongol armies against the Moslem world. From Talas 
Hayton made a detour to the north-west to meet another Mongol 
prince, Sartach the son of Batu; after which he ascended the 
valley of the Syr Daria, crossed into Trans-Oxiana, visited 
Samarkand and Bokhara, and passed the Oxus apparently 
near Charjui. By way of Merv and Sarakhs he then entered 
Khorasan and traversed north Persia, passing through Rai 
near Tehran, Kazvin and Tabriz, and so returning to the camp 
of Bachu in Armenia, now at Sisian near Lake Gokcha (July 1255). 
Thanks to his powerful friends, Hayton's journey was unusually 
rapid. Eight months after quitting Mangu's horde, he was 
back in Great Armenia. The narrative of this journey, which 
was written by a member of the king's suite, one Kirakos of 
Gandsak (the modern Elizavetpol), concludes with some interest- 
ing references to Buddhist tenets, to Chinese habits, to various 
monstrous races and to certain " women endowed with reason " 
dwelling " beyond Cathay." It also gives some notes, com- 
pounded of truth and legend, on the wild tribes and animals of 
the Gob 

The n m. 

A MS. c in 

Georgia, he 

Sibirsky 'as 

again tn xal 

asiaiiqm re- 

lation w he 

Memoir* a 

fresh Rui ed 

in 1874. >m 

Eastern r's 

Oriental ii. 

38i-39» 

HAYWARD, ABRAHAM (1801-1884), English man of letters, 
son of Joseph Hayward, of an old Wiltshire family, was born 
at Wilton, near Salisbury, on the 22nd of November x8or. 
After education at Blundell's school, Tiverton, he entered the 
Inner Temple in 1824, and was called to the bar in June 1832. 
He took part as a conservative in the discussions of the London 
Debating Society, where his opponents were J. A. Roebuck 
and John Stuart Mill. The editorship of the Law Magazine; 
or, Quarterly Review of Jurisprudence, which he held from 1829 
to 1844, brought him into connexion with John Austin, G. 
Cornewall Lewis, and such foreign jurists as Savigny, whose 
tractate on contemporary legislation and jurisprudence he 
rendered into English. In 1833 he travelled abroad, and on his 
return printed privately a translation of Goethe's Faust into 
English prose (pronounced by Carlyle to be the best version 



extant in his time). A second and revised edition was published 
after another visit to Germany in January 1834, in. the course of 
which Hayward met Tieck, Chamisso, De La Motte Fouqui, 
Varnhagen von Ense and Madame Goethe. In 1878 he con- 
tributed the rather colourless volume on Goethe to Blackwood's 
Foreign Classics. A successful translation was in those days 
a first-rate credential for a reviewer, and Hayward began con- 
tributing to the New Monthly, the Foreign Quarterly, the Quarterly 
Review and the Edinburgh Review. His first successes in this 
new field were won in 1835-1836 by articles on Walker's 
" Original " and on " Gastronomy." The essays were reprinted 
to form one of his best volumes, The Art of Dining, in 1852. 
In February 1835 he was elected to the Athenaeum Club under 
Rule II., and he remained for nearly fifty years one of its most 
conspicuous and most influential members. He was also a 
subscriber to the Carlton, but ceased to frequent it when he be- 
came a Peelite. At the Temple, Hayward, whose reputation 
was rapidly growing as a connoisseur not only of a bill of fare 
but also (as Swift would have said) of a bill of company, gave 
reeherchi dinners, at which ladies of rank and fashion appreciated 
the wit of Sydney Smith and Theodore Hook, the dignity of 
Lockhart and Lyndhurst and the oratory of Macaulay. At the 
Athenaeum and in political society he to some extent succeeded 
to the position of Croker. He and Macaulay were commonly 
said to be the two best-read men in town. Hayward got up every 
important subject of discussion immediately it came into pro- 
minence, and concentrated his information, in such a way that 
he habitually had the last word to say on a topic. When Rogers 
died, when Vanity Fair was published, when the Creville Memoirs 
was issued or a revolution occurred on the continent, Hayward, 
whose memory was as retentive as his power of accumulating 
documentary evidence was exhaustive, wrote an elaborate essay 
on the subject for the Quarterly at the Edinburgh. He followed 
up his paper by giving his acquaintances no rest until they either 
assimilated or undertook to combat his views. Political ladies 
first, and statesmen afterwards, came to recognize the advantage 
of obtaining Hayward's good opinion. In this way the " old 
reviewing band " became an acknowledged link between society, 
letters and politics. As a professional man he was less successful ; 
his promotion to be Q.C. in 1845 excited a storm of opposition, 
and, disgusted at not being elected a Bencher of his Inn in the 
usual course, Hayward virtually withdrew from legal practice. 
In February 1848 be became one of the chief leader-writers for 
the Peelite organ, the Morning Chronicle. The morbid activity 
of his memory, however, continued to make him many enemies. 
He alienated Disraeli by tracing a purple patch in his official 
eulogy of Wellington to a newspaper translation from Thiers's 
funeral panegyric on General St Cyr. His sharp tongue made 
an enemy of Roebuck, and be disgusted the friends of Mill by 
the stories he raked up for an obituary notice of the great 
economist (The Times, 10th May 1873). He broke with Henry 
Reeve in 1874 by a venomous review of the Creville Memows, y 
in which Reeve was compared to the beggarly Scot deputed to let 
off the blunderbuss which Bolingbroke (Greville) had charged. 
His enemies prevented him from" enjoying a well-selected quasi- 
sinecure, which both Palmerston and Aberdeen admitted to be 
his due. Samuel Warren attacked him (very unjustly, for 
Hayward was anything but a parasite) as Venom Tuft in Ten 
Thousand a Year; and Disraeli aimed at him partially in Ste 
Barbe (in Endymion), though the satire here was directed 
primarily against Thackeray. After his break with Reeve, 
Hayward devoted himself more exclusively to the Quarterly. 
His essays on Chesterfield and Selwyn were reprinted in 1854. 
Collective editionsof his articles appeared in volume form in 1858, 
1873 and 1874, and Selected Essays in two volumes, 1878. In 
his useful but far from flawless edition of the Autobiography, 
Letters and Literary Remains of Mrs (T/trale) Fioai (1861), 
he again appears as a supplementer and continuator of J. W. 
Croker. His Eminent Statesmen and Writers (1880) commemo- 
rates to a large extent personal friendships with such men 
as Dumas, Cavour and Thiers, whom be knew intimately. As 
a counsellor of great ladies and of politicians, to whom he 



n6 



HAYWARD, SIR J.— HAZARA 



held forth with a sense of all-round responsibility surpassing' 
that of a cabinet minister, Hayward retained his influence to 
the last years of his life. But he had little sympathy with modern 
ideas. He used to say that he bad outlived every one that he 
could really look up to. He died, a bachelor, in his rooms at 
8 St James's Street {a small museum of autograph portraits and 
reviewing trophies) on the 2nd of February 1884. 

Two volumes of Hayward's Correspondence (edited by H. E. 
Carlisle) were published in 1886. In Vanity Fair (27th November 
1875) he may be sepa as he appeared in later life. (T. SB.) 

HAYWARD, SIR JOHN (c. 1560-1627), English historian, 
was born at or near Felixstowe, Suffolk, where he was educated, 
and afterwards proceeded to Pembroke College, Cambridge, 
where he took the degrees of B.A., Mj\. and LL.D. In x 509 he 
pubUshed T heF ir st Part of the Life and Raigne of King Henrie IV. 
dedicated to Robert Devereuz, earl of Essex. This was reprinted 
In 1642. Queen Elizabeth and her advisers disliked the tone 
of the book and its dedication, and the queen ordered Francis 
Bacon to search it for " places in it that might be drawn within 
case of treason." Bacon reported " for treason surely I find 
none,' but for felony very many," explaining that many of the 
sentences were stolen from Tacitus; but nevertheless Hayward 
was put in prison, where he remained until about 1601. On the 
accession of James I. in 2603 he courted the new king's favour 
by publishing two pamphlets— "An Answer to the first part of a 
certaine conference concerning succession," and " A Treatise 
of Union of England and Scotland." The former pamphlet, 
an argument in favour of the divine right of kings, was reprinted 
in 1683 as " The Right of Succession " by the friends of the duke 
of York during the struggle over the Exclusion Bilk In 16x0 
Hayward was appointed one of the historiographers of the college 
which James founded at Chelsea; in 1613 he published his 
Lives of the Three Norman Kings of England, written at the re- 
quest of James's son, Prince Henry; in 1616 he became a member 
of the College of Advocates; and in 1619 he was knighted. He 
died in London on the 27th of June 1627. Among his manu- 
scripts was found The Life and Raigne of King Edward VI ^ 
first published in 1630, and Certain Yeres of Queen Elisabeth's 
Raigne, the beginning of which was printed in an edition of his 
Edward VI., published in 1636, but which was first published in 
a complete form in 1840 for the Camden Society under the editor- 
ship of John Bruce, who prefixed an introduction on the life and 
writings of the author. Hayward was conscientious and diligent 
in obtaining information, and although his reasoning on quest ions 
of morality is often childish, his descriptions ate generally 
graphic and vigorous. Notwithstanding his imprisonment under 
Elizabeth, his portrait of the. qualities of the queen's .mind and 
person is flattering rather than detractive. He also wrote 
several works of a devotional character. 

HAYWOOD, ELIZA (c. 1693-1756), English writer, daughter 
of a "London tmdesman named Fowler, was bom about 1603. 
She made an early and unhappy marriage with a man named 
Haywood, and her literary enemies circulated scandalous 
stories about her, possibly founded on her works rather than her 
real history. She appeared on the stage as early as 1715, and 
in 1721 she revised for. Lincoln's Inn Fields The Fair Captive, 
by a Captain Hurst. Two other pieces followed, but Eliza 
Haywood made her mark as a follower of Mrs Manley in writing 
scandalous and voluminous novels. To Memoirs of a certain 
Island adjacent to Utopia, written by a celebrated author of that 
country. If aw translated into English (1725), she appended 
a key in which the characters were explained by initials denoting 
living persons. The names are supplied to these initials in the 
copy in the British Museum. The Secret History of the Present 
Intrigues of the Court of Caramania (1727) was explained in a 
similar manner. The style of these productions is as extravagant 
as their matter. Pope attacked her in a coarse passage in The 
Dunciad (bk. ii. xx. 157 et seq.), which is aggravated by a 
note alluding to the " profligate licentiousness of those shameless 
scribblers (for the most part of that sex which ought least to be 
capable of such malice or impudence) who in libellous Memoirs 
and Novels reveal the faults or misfortunes of both sexes, to 



the ruin of public fame, or disturbance of private happiness." 
Swift, writing to Lady Suffolk, says, "Mrs Haywood I have beard 
of as a stupid, infamous,, scribbling woman, but have not seen 
any of her productions. 1 ' She continued to be a prolific writer 
of novels until her death on the 25th of February 1756, but her 
later works are characterized by extreme propriety,- though an 
anonymous story of The Fortunate Foundlings (1 744), purporting 
to be an account of the children of Lord Charles Manners, is 
generally ascribed, to her. 

A collected edition of her novels, plays and poems appeared in 
1724, and her Secret Histories, Novels and Poems in 1725; See afeo 
an article by S. L. Lee in the Dictionary of National Biography, ' 

HAZARA, a race of Afghanistan. The Haaaras are of 
Mongolian origin, speak- a dialect of Persian, and belong to the 
Shiah sect of Mahommedans. They are of middle size but 
stoutly made, with small, grey eyes, high cheek bones and 
smooth faces. They are descendants of military colonists 
introduced by Jenghiz Khan, who occupy all the highlands of 
the upper Hehnund valley, spreading through the country 
between Kabul and Herat, as well as into a strip of territory 
on the frontier slopes of the Hindu Kush north of KabuL In the 
western provinces they are known as the Chahar Aimak (Hazaras, 
Jamshidis, Taimanis and Ferozkhois), and in other districts 
they are distinguished by the name of the territory they occupy. 
They are pure Mongols, intermixing with no other races (chiefly 
for the reason that no other races will intermix with them), 
preserving their language and their Mongol characteristics 
uninfluenced by their surroundings, having absolutely displaced 
the former occupants of the Hazarajat and Ghor. They make 
good soldiers and excellent pioneers. The amir's companies of 
engineers are recruited from the Hazaras, and they form perhaps 
the most effective corps in his heterogeneous army. They are 
now recruited into the British service in India. 

HAZARA, a district of British India, in the Peshawar 
division of the North-West Frontier Province, with an area 
of 339X sq. m. It is bounded on the "N. by the Black Moun- 
tain, the Swat country, Kohistan and Chilas; on the E. by 
the native state of Kashmir; on the S. by Rawalpindi 
district; and on the W. by the river Indus. On the creation 
of the North-West Frontier Province in 190X the district was 
reconstituted, theTahsilof At tock being transferred toRawalpindi. 
The district forms a wedge of territory extending far into the 
heart of the outer Himalayas, and consisting of a long narrow 
valley, shut in on both sides by lofty mountains, whose peaks 
rise to a height of 17,000 ft. above sea leveL Towards the 
centre of the district the vale of Kagan is bounded by mountain 
chains, which sweep south ward still maintaining a general 
parallel direction, and send off spurs on every side which divide 
the country into numerous minor dales. The district is weU 
watered by the tributaries of the Indus, the Kunhar, which 
flows through the Kagan Valley into the Jhclum, and many 
rivulets. Throughout the scenery is picturesque Tq the north 
rise the distant peaks of the snow-clad ranges; midway, the 
central mountains stand clothed to their rounded summits with 
pines and other forest trees, while grass and brushwood spread 
a green cloak over the nearer hills, and cultivation covers every 
available slope. The chief frontier tribes on the border are 
the cis-Indus Swatis, Hassanzais, Akazats, Chagarzais, Parian 
Syads, Madda Khels, Amazais and Umarzais. * Within the 
district Pathans are not numerous. 

The name Hazara possibly belonged originally to a Turki 
family which entered India with Timur, in the 14th century, 
and subsequently settled in this remote region. During the 
prosperous period of the Mogul dynasty the population included 
a number of mixed tribes, which each began to assert its inde- 
pendence, so that the utmost anarchy prevailed until Haeara 
attracted the attention of the rising Sikh monarchy. Ranjit 
Singh first obtained a footing here in 1818, and, after eight years 
of constant aggression, became master of the whole country. 
During the minority of the young maharaja Dhuleep Singh, the 
Sikh kingdom fell into a state of complete disorganization; the 
people seized the opportunity for recovering their independence, 



HAZARD— HAZEL 



117 



tnd rose in 1845 in rebellion. They stormed the Sikh forts, 
laid siege to Haripur, and droye the governor* across the 
borders. After the first Sikh War.it was proposed to transfer 
Hazara with Kashmir to Gulab Singh, but it remained under 
the Lahore government in charge of James Abbott, who pacified 
it in less than a year and held it single-handed throughout the 
troubles of the second Sikh War. It was also undisturbed 
during the Mutiny. The population in iooi was 560, 288, showing 
an increase of 8-52% in the decade. The headquarters are at 
Abbot abaci; pop. (iooi) 7764. Through the Kagan valley and 
over the Babusar pass at its head lies the most direct route 
from the Punjab to Chilas and Gilgit. 

HAZARD (O. Ft. hazard, from Span. azar t unlucky throw at 
dice, misfortune, from Arab, al, and zar, dice), a game of dice 
(called Craps in America), once very popular in England and 
played for large stakes at the famous rooms of Crockford (St 
James's Street, London) and Almack (Pall Mall, London). The 
player or " caster " calls a " main " (that is, any number from 
five to nine inclusive). He then throws with two dice. If he 
" throws in," or " nicks," he wins the sum played for from the 
banker or " setter." Five is a nick to five, six and twelve are 
nicks to six, seven and eleven to seven, eight and twelve to eight 
and nine to nine. If the caster " throws out " by throwing 
aces, or deuce-ace (called crabs or craps), he loses. When the 
main is five or nine the caster throws out with ix or 12; when 
the main is six or eight he throws out with n; when the main 
is seven he throws out with 12. If the caster neither nicks nor 
throws out, the number thrown is his "chance," and he keeps 
on throwing till either the chance comes up, when he wins, or 
till the main comes up, when he loses. When a chance is thrown 
the " odds " for or against the chance are laid by the setter to 
the amount of the original stake. Seven is the best main for 
the caster to call, as it can be thrown in six different ways out 
of the thirty-six casts which arc possible with dice. Supposing 
seven to be the main; then the caster wins if he throws 7 or 
xx ; he loses if he throws crabs or 12. If he throws any other 
number, 4 for example, that is his chance. The odds against 
him are two to one, as 7 can be thrown in six ways, but 4 only 
in three; hence six to three, or two to one, are the correct odds, 
and if the original stake was £1, the setter now lays £2 to £1 in 
addition. It is useful to remember that 2 and 12 can be thrown 
in one way; 3 and xx in two ways; 4 and 10 in three ways; 
5 and 9 in four ways; 6 and 8 in five ways. The odds against 
the caster are thus given by Hoyle: If 7 is the main and 4 
the chance, two to one; 6 and 4, five to three; 5 and 4, four 
to three; 7 and 9, three to two; 7 and 6, six and five; 7 and 5, 
three to two; 6 and 5, five to four; 8 and 5, five to four, drc. 

HAZARIBAGH, a town and district of British India, in the 
Chota Nagpur division of Bengal. The town is well situated at 
an elevation of 2000 ft. Pop. (iooi) i5»799« Hazaribagh has 
ceased to be a military cantonment since the European peni- 
tentiary was abolished. There are a central jail and a reform- 
atory school. The Dublin University Mission maintains a 
First Arts college. 

The District comprises an area of 7021 sq. m. In 1001 the 
population was 1,177,061, showing an increase of 1% in the 
decade. The physical formation of Hazaribagh exhibits three 
distinct features: (x) a high central plateau occupying the 
western section, the surface of which is undulating and cultivated ; 
(2) a lower and more extensive plateau stretching along the north 
and eastern portions; to the north, the land is well cultivated, 
while to the east the country is of a more varied character, the 
elevation is lower, and the character of a plateau is gradually 
lost; (3) the central valley of the Damodar river occupying the 
entire southern section. Indeed, although the characteristics 
of the district are rock, hill and wide-spreading jungle, fine 
patches of cultivation are met with in all parts, and the scenery 
is generally pleasing and often striking. The district forms a 
part of the chain of high land which extends across the continent 
of India, south of the Nerbudda on the west, and south of the 
Sone river on the east. The most important river is the Damodar, 
with its many tributaries, which drains an area of 2480 sq. m. 



The history of the district is involved in obscurity until 1755, 
about which time a certain Mukund Singh was chief of the 
country. In a few years he was superseded by Tej Singh, who 
had gained the assistance of the British. In 1780 Hazaribagh, 
along with the surrounding territory, passed under direct British 
rule. 

The district contains an important coal-field at Giridih which 
supplies the East Indian railway. There are altogether six 
mines. There are also mica mines which are gaining in import* 
ance. Rice and oilseeds are the principal crops. Tea cultivation 
has been tried but does not flourish, and is almost extinct. The 
only railways are the branch of the East Indian to the coal- 
field at Giridih, where there is a technical school maintained 
by the railway company, and the newly-opened Gaya-Katrasgarh 
chord line; but the district is traversed by the Grand Trunk 
road. Parasnath hill is annually visited by large numbers of 
Jain worshippers. 

HAZEBROUCK, a town of northern France, capital of an 
arrondissement in the department of Nord, on the canalized 
Bourre, 29 m. W.N.W.of Lille, on the Northern railway, between 
that town and St Omer. Pop. (1906), town, 8708; commune, 
12,8x9. With the exception of the church of St Eloi, a building 
of the x6th century witfi a spire of fine open work 260 ft. high, 
and the hospice, occupying a convent built in the x6th and 17th 
centuries, there is little of architectural interest in the town. 
Hazebrouck is the seat of a sub prefect, and has a tribunal of first 
instance and a board of trade arbitration. It is the market for 
a fertile agricultural district, and has trade in live-stock, grain and 
hops. Cloth-weaving is the chief industry. Hazebrouck is an 
important junction, and railway employes form a large part of 
its population. 

HAZEL (0. Eng. hasd 1 ; cf. Ger. HaseJ, Swed. and Dan. 
hassel, &c.,;Fr. noisctier, ceudrier), botanically cor y I us, a genus of 
shrubs or low trees of the natural order Corylaceae. The common 
hazel, Corylus Avellana (fig. x), occurs throughout Europe, in 
North Africa and in 
central and Russian 
Asia, except the 
northernmost parts. 
It is commonly found 
in hedges and coppices, 
and as an undergrowth 
in woods, and reaches 
a height of some 12 

ft.; occasionally, as at FlG# 1 ._ H azcl (Corylus Avellana). -i, 
Eastwell Park, Kent, Female catkin (enlarged) ; 2, Pair of fruits 
it may attain to 30 ft. (nuts) each enclosed in its involucre 
According to Evelyn (reduced). 
(Sylva, p. 35, 1664), 

hazels " above all affect cold, barren, dry, and sandy soils; also 
mountains, and even rockie ground produce them; but more 
plentifully if somewhat moist, dankish, and mossie." In Kent they 
flourish best in a calcareous soil. The bark of the older stems is 
of a bright brown, mottled with grey, that of the young twigs is 
ash-coloured, and glandular and hairy. The leaves are alternate, 
from 2 to 4 in. in length, downy below, roundish heart-shaped, 
pointed and shortly stalked. In the variety C. purpurea, the 
leaves, as also the pellicle of the kernel and the husk of the not, 
are purple, and in C. heUropkyUa they are thickly clothed with 
hairs. In autumn the rich yellow tint acquired by the leaves 
of the hazel adds greatly to the beauty of landscapes. The 
flowers are monoecious, and appear in Great Britain in February 
and March, before the leaves. The cylindrical drooping yellow 
male catkins (fig. 2) are x to a| in. long, and occur 2 to 4 in a 
raceme; when in unusual numbers they may be terminal in 
position. The female flowers are small, sub-globose and sessile, 

1 It has been supposed that the origin is to be found in O. Eng. 
hats, a behest, connected with Aalon-Ger. heisstn, to give orders: 
the hazel-wand was the sceptre of authority of the shepherd 
chieftain (rtnuiir XaA») of olden times, see Grimm, Cesch. d. deulsck. 
Sprache, p. 1016, 1848. The root is has-, cf. Lat. corulas, eorylta; 
and the original meaning is unknown. 




xi8 



HAZLETON 



Fig. a.— Catkin of 



resembling leaf-bud*, and have protruding crimson stigmas; 
the minute inner bracts, by their enlargement, form the palmately 
lobed and cut involucre or husk of the nut. The ovary is not 
visible till nearly midsummer, and is not fully developed before 
autumn. The nuts have a length of from J to | in., and grow in 
clusters. Double nuts are the result of 
the equal development of the two carpels 
of the original flower, of which ordinarily 
one becomes abortive; fusion of two or 
more nuts is not uncommon. From the 
light-brown or brown colour of the nuts 
the terms hazel and hazelly, i.e. " in hue 
as hazel nuts " (Shakespeare, Taming of 
the Shrew, ii. x), derive their significance. 1 
The wood of -the hazel is whitish-red, 
close in texture and pliant, and has 
when dry a weight of 49 lb per cub. ft.; 
it has been used in cabinet-making, and 
for toys and turned articles. Curiously 
veined veneers are obtained from the 
roots; and the root-shoots are largely 
employed in the making of crates, coal- 

hLS- (S3S™ J ?>"<» « b - ta j* *«*■. j** «* 

lana), consisting of an bands, whip-handles and other objects, 
axis covered with bracts The rods are reputed to be most durable 
in the form of scales. w j, en f rom ^ ^ tsi ground, and to be 

^^^•^32 ***** #** whcre the ***** » 
stamens of which are chalky. The light charcoal afforded by 
seen projecting beyond the hazel serves well for crayons, and 
the scale. The catkin fe valued by gunpowder manufacturers. 
«iif ro » V&bSS* An objection to the construction of 
by an articulation. hedges of hazel is the injury not in- 
frequently done to them by the nut- 
gatherer, who "with active vigour crushes down the tree" 
(Thomson's Seasons, " Autumn "), and otherwise damage* iL 
■ The filbert* among the numerous varieties of Corylus A vellana, 
is extensively cultivated, especially in Kent, for the sake of its 
nuts, which are readily distinguished from cob-nuts by their 
ample involucre and greater length. It may be propagated by 
suckers and layers, by grafting and by sowing. Suckers afford 
the strongest and earliest-bearing plants. Grafted filberts are 
less'liable than others to be encumbered by suckers at the root. 
By the Maidstone growers the best plants are considered to be 
obtained from layers. These become well rooted in about a 
twelvemonth, and then, after pruning, are bedded out in the 
nursery for two or three years. The filbert is economically grown 
on the borders of plantations or orchards, or in open spots in 
woods. It thrives most in a light loam with a dry subsoil; rich 
and, in particular, wet soils are unsuitable, conducing to the 
formation of too much wood. Plantations of filberts arc made 
in autumn, in well-drained ground, and a space of about 10 ft. 
by 8 has to be allowed for each tree. In the third year after 
planting the trees may require root-pruning; in the fifth or sixth 
they should bear well. The nuts grow in greatest abundance on 
the extremities of second year's branches, where light and air 
have ready access. To obtain a good tree, the practice in Kent is 
to select a stout upright shoot 3 ft. in length; this is cut down 
to about 18 in. of which the lower xa are kept free from out- 
growth. The head is pruned to form six or eight strong offsets; 
and by judicious use of the knife, and by training, preferably on 
a hoop placed within them, these are caused to grow outwards and 
upwards to a height of about 6 ft. so as to form a bowl-like shape. 
Excessive luxuriance of the laterals may be combated by root- 
pruning, or by checking them early in the season, and again later, 
and by cutting back to a female blossom bud, or else spurring 
nearly down to the main branch in the following spring. 

Filbert nuts required for keeping must be gathered only when 

3uite ripe; they may then be preserved in dry sand, or, after 
rying, by packing with a sprinkling of salt in sound casks or new 



On the expression " hazel eyes," see Notes and Queries, 2nd ser. 
137, and 3rd ser. iii. 18, 39. 
'For derivations of the word see Latham's Johnson's Dictionary. 



Mlord, which art 
uare nut, having 
filbert; and the 
wlliclc. The last 
sen distinguished 



ike these, apnar* 
ampania (cl. Fr. 
inally designated 



nd Greece from 
-nuts, under the 
f exported from 
d other places in 
le-ycllow, sweet- 
y of 0*92 nearly, 
ipproximatcly of 
V Hazel outs 
rs of Switzerland 
Dwellings, trans, 
sometimes eaten 
1*74) enumerates 
I these the beetle 
and oak stems 
tivc to the nuts. 
i kerne! of which 
way through the 
in into a chrysalis 
1 arc frequently 
dy by the larvae 
Squirrels and 
icy not only take 
upply. Parasitic 
leafless Latkraea 

1 the authorized 
Jieved to signify 
id iii. 8x1, 1864). 
' the discovery of 
f. Hosea iv. 12). 
adx-xxxi., Basel, 
tut, of their em- 
sin persons, who 
Is, rods of hazel, 
xlcs, and by the 
rtcral veins, they 
1 the hazel wand 
forks; these were 
most, but with 
the opposite end 
6 Interfered with, 
dowsing rod b 
t treasures of the 
end of the 17th 
• divinatoire,' is 
isls. The Jesuit 
18th century, in 
use, 174a) amus- 
chicanery of one 
od to point out 
axel nuts for the 
by John Gay in 
The hazel is very 
writers. Corrlns 
edible fruits like 

Metis virriuka, of 
bark of which m 
native of North 
owers in autumn 



ylvania, U.S.A., 
11,872; (1900) 
• census) 85,453. 
nia (for freight), 
railways. The 
opeck or Buck 
t 1620 ft. above 
some residences; 
nation make it 
1 public library, 
coal regions (the 
to state, and its 
anthracite coal 
>reweries, maca- 
tant iron works, 
L The value of 



HAZUTT, WILLIAM 



"9 



the city's factory products increased from $998,823 in 1900 to 
$9,185,876 in ioo$, or x 18-8%, only three other cities in the state 
having a population of 8000 or more in xooo showing a greater 
rate of increase. There is a state hospital here for the treatment 
of persons injured in mines. Hazleton was settled in 1820, was 
laid out in 1836, was incorporated as a borough in 1856 and 
received a city charter in 1891. The local coal industry dates 
from 1837. 

HAZUTT, WILLIAM (1778-1830), British literary critic and 
essayist, was born on the xoth of April 1778 at Maidstone, where 
his father, WilKam Hazlift, was minister of a Unitarian con* 
gregation. The father took the side of the Americans in their 
struggle with the mother-country, and during a residence at 
Bandon, Co. Cork, interested himself in the welfare of some 
American prisoners at Kinsale. In 1783 he migrated with his 
family to America, but in the winter of 1786-1787 returned to 
England, and settled at Wem in Shropshire, where he ministered 
to a small congregation. There his son William went to school, 
till in 1793 n « was »?nt to the Hackney theological college in the 
hope that he would become a dissenting minister. For this 
career, however, he had no inclination, and returned, probably 
in 1794, to Wem, where he led a desultory life until 1802, and then 
decided to become a portrait painter. His elder brother John 
was already established as a miniature painter in London. The 
monotony of life at Wem was broken in January 1798 by the 
visit of Samuel Taylor Coleridge to Shrewsbury, where young 
Haxtitt went to bear him preach. Coleridge encouraged William 
Hazlitt's interest in metaphysics, and in the spring of the next 
year Hazlitt visited Coleridge at Net her Stowcy and made the 
acquaintance of William Wordsworth. The circumstances of 
this early intercourse with Coleridge are related with in- 
fmitable skill in a paper in Hazlitt's Literary Remains (1639). 
On visits to his brother in London he made many acquaint- 
ances, the most important being a friendship with Charles 
Lamb, said to have been founded on a remark of Lamb's 
interpolated in a discussion between Coleridge, Godwin and 
Holcroft, " Give me man as he Is not to be." He also formed 
an acquaintance with John Stoddart, whose sister Sarah he 
married in 1808. In October 1802 be went to Paris to copy 
portraits in the Louvre, and spent four happy months in Paris. 
When he returned to London he undertook commissions for 
portraits, but soon found he was not likely to excel in his art; 
bis last portrait, one of Charles Lamb as a Venetian senator 
(now in the National Portrait Gallery), was executed in 1805. 
In that year he published his first book, An Essay on the 
Principles of Human Action: being an argument in favour of 
the Natural Disinterestedness of the Human Mind, which had 
occupied Mm at intervals for six or seven years. It attracted 
Bttle attention, but remained a favourite with its author. Other 
works belonging to this period are: Free Thoughts on Public 
Affairs (1806); An Abridgment of the Light of Nature Revealed, 
by Abraham Tucher. . . (1807); The Eloquence of the British 
Senate ... (2 vols., 1807); A Reply to Mai thus, on his Essay 
on Population (1807); A New and Improved Grammar of the 
English Tongue . *. . (1810). 

Hazlitt married in 1808. His domestic life was unhappy. 
His wife was an unromantic, business-like woman, while he him- 
self was fitful and moody, and impatient of restraint. The 
dissolution of the ill-assorted union was nevertheless deferred 
for fourteen years, during which much of Hazlitt's best literary 
work had been produced. Mrs Hazlitt had inherited a small 
estate at Winterslow near Salisbury, and here the Hazlitt s lived 
until 1812, when they removed to 19 York Street, Westminster, 
a house that was once Milton's. Hazlitt delivered in 1812 a 
course of lectures at the Russell Institution on the Rise and 
Progress of Modern Philosophy. He soon abandoned philosophy, 
however, to give his whole attention to journalism. He was 
parliamentary reporter and subsequently dramatic critic for the 
Morning Chronicle; he also contributed to the Champion and 
The Times; but his closest connexion was with the Examiner, 
owned by John and Leigh Hunt. In conjunction with Leigh 
Hunt be undertook the series of articles called The Round Tabh, 



a collection of essays on literature, men and manners which 
were originally contributed to the Examiner. To this time 
belong his View of the English Stage (1818), and Lectures on the 
English Poets (1818), on the English Comic Writers (18:9), and on 
the Dramatic Literature of the Age of Elisabeth (1821). By these 
works, together with his Characters of Shakespeare's Plays 
(x8x7),andhis Table Talk; or Original Essays on Men and Manners 
(1821-1822), his reputation as a critic and essayist was established. 
Next to Coleridge, Hazlitt was perhaps the most powerful ex* 
ponent of the dawning perception that Shakespeare's art was no 
less marvellous than his genius; and Hazlitt's criticism did not, 
like Coleridge's, remain in the condition of a series of brilliant 
but fitful glimpses of insight, but was elaborated with steady 
care. His lectures on the Elizabethan dramatists performed a 
similar service for the earlier, sweeter and simpler among them, 
such as Dekker, till then unduly edipsed by later writers like 
Massinger, better playwrights but worse poets. Treating of the 
contemporary drama, he successfully vindicated for Edmund 
Kean, whose genius he recognized from the first, the high place 
which he has retained as an actor, and his enthusiasm for Mrs 
Siddons knew no bounds. His criticisms on the English comic 
writers and men of letters in general are masterpieces of inge- 
nious and felicitous exposition, though rarely, like Coleridge's, 
penetrating to the inmost core of the subject. Moreover, at 
the time when the lectures were written, Hazlitt's views, orthodox 
as they may seem now, were novel enough. 

As an essayist Hazlitt is even more effective than as a critic 
Being enabled to select his own subjects, he escapes dependence 
upon others either for his matter or his illustrations, and presents 
himself by turns as a metaphysician, a moralist, a humorist, a 
painter of manners and characteristics, but always, whatever 
his ostensible theme, deriving the essence of his commentary 
from himself. This combination of intense subjectivity with 
strict adherence to his subject is one of Hazlitt's most distinctive 
and creditable traits. Intellectual truthfulness is a passion with 
him. He steeps bis topic in the hues of his own individuality, 
but never uses it as a means of self-display. The first reception 
of his admirable essays was by* no means in accordance with 
their deserts. Hazlitt's political sympathies and antipathies were 
vehement, and he had taken the unfashionable side. The 
Quarterly Review attacked him with deliberate malignity, stopped 
the sale of his writings for a time and blighted his credit with 
publishers. Hazlitt retaliated by his Letter to William Ciffotd 
(1819), accusing the editor of deliberate misrepresentation. 
In downright abuse and hard-hitting, Hazlitt proved himself 
more than a match even for Gifford. By the writers in Black* 
wood's Magazine Hazlitt was also scurrilously treated. 1 He had 
become estranged from his early friends, the Lake poets, by what 
he uncharitably but not unnaturally regarded as their political 
apostasy; and he had no scruples about recording his often very 
unfavourable opinions of his contemporaries. He displayed, 
moreover, an exasperating facility in grounding his criticisms 
on facts that his victims were unable to deny. His inequalities 
of temper separated him for a time even from Leigh Hunt and 
Charles Lamb, and on the whole the period of his most brilliant 
literary success was that when he was most soured and broken. 
Domestic troubles supervened; he had gone to live in South- 
ampton Buildings in September 1819, and his marriage, long 
little more than nominal, was dissolved in consequence of the 
infatuated passion he had conceived for his landlord's daughter, 
Sarah Walker, a most ordinary person in the eyes of every one 
else. It is impossible to regard Hazlitt as a responsible agent 
while he continued subject to this influence. His own record 
of the transaction, published by himself under the title of Liber 
Amoris, or the New Pygmalion (1823), is an unpleasant but 
rema rkable psychological document. It consists of conversations 
between Hazlitt and Sarah Walker, drawn up in the spring of 
1822, of a correspondence between Hazlitt and his friend P. G. 
Pat more between March and July, and an account of the rupture 
of his relations with Sarah. The business-like dissolution of 
his marriage under the law of Scotland is related with amazing 

1 For some quotations see Alexander Ireland's bibliography. 



120 



HEAD, SIRE. W. 



naivete by the family biographer. Rid of his wife and cured 
of bis mistress, he shortly afterwards astonished his friends by 
marrying a widow. " All I know," says his grandson, " is that 
Mrs Bridgewater became Mrs Hazlitt." They travelled on the 
continent for a year and then parted finally. Hazlitt's study of 
the Italian masters during this tour, described in a series of letters 
contributed to the Morning Chronicle, had a deep effect upon him, 
and perhaps conduced to that intimacy with the cynical old 
painter Northcote which, shortly after his return, engendered 
a curious but eminently readable volumo of The Conversations 
of James Northcote, R.A.(i 830). The respective shares of author 
and artist are not always easy to determine. During the recent 
agitations of his life be had been writing essays, collected in 1826 
under the title of The Plain Speaker: opinions on Books, Men 
and Things (1826). The Spirit of the Age; or Contemporary 
Portraits (1835), a series of criticisms on the leading intellectual 
characters of the day, is in point of style perhaps the most 
splendid and copious of his compositions. It is eager and ani- 
mated to impetuosity, though without any trace of careless- 
Bess or disorder. He now undertook a work which was to have 
crowned 1 his literary reputation, but which can hardly be said 
to have even enhanced it — The Life of Napoleon Buonaparte 
(4 vols., 1828-1830). The undertaking was at best premature, 
and was inevitably disfigured by partiality to Napoleon as 
the representative of the popular cause, excusable in a Liberal 
politician writing in the days of the Holy Alliance. Owing to 
the failure of his publishers Hazlitt received no recompense for 
this laborious work. Pecuniary anxieties and disappointments 
may have contributed to hasten his death, which took place 
on the 18th of September 1830. Charles Lamb was with him 
to the last. 

Hazlitt had many serious defects of temper. His consistency 
was gained at the expense of refusing to revise his early impres- 
sions and prejudices. His estimate of a man's work was too 
apt to be decided by sympathy or the reverse with his politics. 
For Scott, however, he had a great admiration, although they 
were far enough apart in politics. He was a compound of in- 
tellect and passion, and the refinement of his critical analysis 
is associated with vehement eloquence and glowing imagery. 
He was essentially a critic, a dissector and, as Bulwer justly 
remarks, a much better judge of men of thought than, of men of 
action. The paradoxes with which his works abound never 
spring from affectation; they are in general the sallies of a mind 
so agile and ardent as to overrun its own goal His style is 
perfectly natural, and yet admirably calculated for effect. His 
diction, always rich and masculine, seems to kindle as he pro- 
ceeds ; and when thoroughly animated by his subject, he advances 
with a succession of energetic, hard-hitting sentences, each 
carrying his argument a step further, like a champion dealing 
out blows as he presses upon the enemy. Although, however, 
his grasp upon his subject is strenuous, his insight into it is 
rarely profound. He can amply satisfy men of taste and culture ; 
he cannot, like Coleridge or Burke, dissatisfy them with them- 
selves by showing them how much they would have missed 
without him. He is a critic who exhibits, rather than reveals, 
the beauties of an author. But all shortcomings are forgotten 
in the genuineness and fervour of the writer's self-portraiture. 
The intensity of his personal convictions causes all he wrote to 
appear in a manner autobiographic. Other men have been said 
to speak like books, Hazlitt 's books speak like men. To read 
his works in* connexion with Leigh Hunt's and Charles Lamb's 
Is to be introduced into one of the most attractive of English 
literary circles, and this alone will long preserve them from 
oblivion. 

His son, William Hazlitt (1811-1893), was born on the 
toth of September 181 1. The separation between his parents 
did not prevent him from being on affectionate terms with both 
of them. He early began to write for the Morning Chronicle, 
and in 1833 married Caroline Rcynell. He was the author of 
many translations, chiefly from the French, and of some works 
on the law of bankruptcy. He was called to the bar at the 
Middle Temple in 1844, and became registrar in the court of 



bankruptcy. He held this position for more than thirty years, 
retiring two years before his death, which took place at Addle* 
stone, Surrey, on the sjrd of February 1893. 

Hazlitt's grandson, William Caxew Hazlitt, the biblio- 
grapher, was born on the 22nd of August 1834. He was educated 
at the Merchant Taylors' school and was called to the bar of the 
Inner Temple in 186 1. Among his many publications may be 
noted his invaluable Handbook to the Popular, Poetical and 
Dramatic Literature of Great Britain, from the Invention of 
Printing to the Restoration (1867), supplemented in 1876, 1882, 
1887 and 2889, a General Index by J. G. Gray appearing in 1893. 
He published further contributions to the subject in Biblio- 
graphical Collections and Notes on Early English Literature made 
during the years 1*93-1903 (1903), and a Manual for the Collector 
and Amateur of Old English Plays . . . (1892). He was the chief 
editor of the useful 1871 edition of Warton's History of English 
Poetry, and compiled the Catalogue of the Huih Library 
(1880). 

E 
Pi 



W 
A 

hi 

$ 

Wiiw iwu ixc^.« utm ian iiiiuu> < licit ta «n caccu«iiv iiivuwia)M «n 

William Haslitt (1902) by Mr Augustine Birrrll, in the English 
Men of Letters " series, and one in French by J. Donady (Paris, 1907), 



HEAD, SIR EDMUND WALKER, Bast. (1805-1868), English 
colonial governor and writer on art, was the son of the Rev. 
Sir John Head, Bart.,rcctor of Raylcigh, Essex. He was educated 
at Winchester school and Oriel College, Oxford, and taking his 
degree with first-class honours in classics, he became fellow of 
Merton College. On his father's death in 1838, he succeeded 
to the baronetcy as 8th baronet. His services as poor-law 
commissioner, to which post he was appointed in 1841 after 
five years as assistant-commissioner, procured for him in 1847 
the office of lieutenant-governor of New Brunswick, whence 
he passed in 1854 to the governor-generalship of Canada, which 
he retained till 1861. The following year, having returned to 
England, Head was nominated a civil service commissioner. 
In 1857 he was sworn of the Privy Council, and in i860 was 
decorated as K.C.B.,whiIe in the course of his career he received 
the degrees of D.C.L. at Oxford and LL.D. at Cambridge. He 
died in London on the 28th of January 1868, the baronetcy 
becoming extinct, as his only son had died in 1859. 

Sir Edmund Head wrote the article " Painting " in the Penny 
Cyclopaedia: A Handbook of the Spanish and French Schools of 
Painting (1845) ; Shall and Will, or two Chapters on Future Auxiliary 
Verts (1856) ; and Ballads and other Poems, Original and Transtamd 
(1868). He also edited F. T. Kugler's Handbook of Painting qf the 



HEAD, SIR F. B.— HEALTH 



German, Flemish, Dutch, Spanish, and French Schools