Page:Men of the Time, eleventh edition.djvu/1047

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1030

SUTER—S WINBURNE .

and Intuition: Studies in Psych- ology and Esthetics/' 1874 j and " Pessimism : a History and a Criticism," 1877. These works con- tain an exposition and a criticism of some of the leading philoso- phical questions of the day, devot- ing considerable space to German literature. He is also the author of articles on "-Esthetics" and " Dreams " in the last edition of the " Encyclopaedia Britannica."

SUTER, Thi Right Riv. An- DBSW BuBN, D.D., born Nov. 30, 1830, educated at St. Paul's School, London, and at Cambridge, was Curate of St. Dunstan's in the West, London, in 1856, incumbent of All Saints', Spitalfields, in 1860, and was consecrated Bishop of Nelson, New Zealand, Aug. 24, 1866. Dr. Suter, who was for some time Sec- retary to the Church of England Young Men's Society, has pubUshed several sermons and lectures.

SWAINSON, William, natural- ist, born about the close of the last century, published " Zoological Illustrations," in 1820 ; followed by " Exotic Conchology," in 1821 ; and by the "Naturalist's Guide," in 1822. Having been a frequent contributor to periodical literature of papers on his favourite studies, he wrote one of the volumes on Natural History which appeared in "Lardner's Cabinet Cyclopaedia," in 1834. His later works are " The Natural History and Classification of Quadrupeds j " " The Natural History and Classification of Birds ;" " The Natural History and Classi- fication of Fishes ; " *' Animals in Menageries;" "The Habits and Instincts of Animals ; " " The Birds of Western Africa," and " The Fly- catchers" (these two in Sir W. Jardine's Naturalist's Library) ; " A Treatise on Malacology ; " "Ornithological Drawing;" "The History and Natural Arrangements of Insects." Mr. Swainson has, we believe, settled as a colonist in New Zealand.

SWEATMAN, The Rioht Rev.

Abthub, D.D., Bishop of Toronto, was born in London, England, Nov. 19, 1834, being son of the late John Sweatman, M.D. He was educated at London University College, and is an honour graduate of Christ's College, Cambridge. In 1862 he was appointed to the curacy of St. Stephen's, Canonbury, and to the Mastership of the Modems' Department of the Islington Pro- prietory School. On the invitation of Bishop Hellmuth, he accepted in 1865 the Head Mastership of Hellmuth Boys' College, London, Ontario, and at a later date became Clerical Secretary to the Synod of the Diocese of Huron and Secre- tary to the House of Bishops. Re- signing his educational charge, he became assistant Rector of St. Paul's, Woodstock, U.C, and Arch- deacon of Brant; and, during the Bishop of Huron's absence in Eng- land, acted as his commissary. & March, 1879, he succeeded Bishop Bethune in the see of Toronto.

SWEDEN AND NORWAY, Kino OF. {See OscAB II.)

SWINBURNE, ALaBBNON Charles, son of the li»^te Admiral Charles Henry Swinburne, by Lady Jane Henrietta, daughter of George, third Earl of Ashbumham, and grandson of Sir John Edward Swin- burne, Bart., of Capheaton, North- umberland, was born in Chester Street. Grosvenor Place, London, April 5, 1837. He entered as a commoner at Balliol College, Ox- ford, in 1857, but left the university without taking a degree. He after- wards visited Florence, and spent some time with the late Walter Savage Landor. His first produc- tions, "The Queen Mother," and " Rosamond," two plays, published in 1861, attracted but little atten- tion. They were followed by "Ata- lanta in Calydon, a Tragedy," in 1864 ; " Chastelard, a Tragedy," in 1865 ; and " Poems and Ballads," in 18i56. The latter work was very severely criticised, and led to a kind of literary warfare. In 1866,