Page:Men of the Time, eleventh edition.djvu/211

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they settled at Knoxville, Tennessee. She has contributed several love-stories to American magazines. In 1872 her dialect story, "Surly Tim's Trouble," was published in Scribner's Monthly (now The Century), and in book form in 1877. "That Lass o' Lowrie's" was first presented, serially, in Scribner, and its remarkable popularity demanded its immediate separate issue, 1877. In 1878–79 some of her earlier magazine stories were reprinted, viz., "Kathleen Mavourneen," "Lindsay's Luck," "Miss Crespigny," "Pretty Polly Pemberton," and "Theo." Since then she has published three new stories, "Haworth's," 1879; "Louisiana," 1880; "A Fair Barbarian," 1881; and a fourth, now running in The Century, "Through One Administration," will appear shortly. Miss Hodgson was married in 1873 to Dr. Burnett, and she now resides at Washington, D.C.

BURNOUF, Émile Louis, philologist, born at Valognes, Manche, Aug. 25, 1821, was a pupil at the Lycée, Saint-Louis; being received into the Normal School in 1841, took his degree of Doctor-in-letters in 1850, and was appointed Professor of Ancient Literature to the Faculty of Nancy. Afterwards he was Director of the French School at Athens, a post which he vacated in 1875. In 1878 he received the title of Honorary Director of the School at Athens. He is the author of the following theses and works:—"Des Principes de l'Art d'après la méthode et les doctrines de Platon;" "De Neptuno ejusque Cultu, præsertim in Peloponneso" (1850, theses); a translation, "Extraits du Novum Organum de Bacon," 1854; "Essai sur le Véda, ou Introduction à la Connaissance de l'Inde," 1863; "Méthode pour étudier la Langue Sanscrite sur le plan des Méthodes de J. L. Burnouf" (in conjunction with M. Leupol), 1859; "Dictionnaire Classique Sanscrit-Français," 1863–65; "La Science des Religions," 3rd ed., 1876; "L'Indigo Japonais," 1874; and "La Mythologie des Japonais," 1878.

BURROWS, Sir George, Bart., M.D., D.C.L., LL.D., F.R.S., is a son of the late George Manns Burrows, M.D., F.R.C.P., and was educated at Caius College, Cambridge, where he graduated B.A. as 10th Wrangler in 1825, being immediately afterwards elected Fellow and Mathematical Tutor of his college. He took the degree of M.B. in 1826, that of Licentiate in Medicine in 1829, and that of M.D. in 1831. In 1832 he became a Fellow of the Royal College of Physicians, of which institution he afterwards became the President, being elected for the fifth time in March, 1875. He resigned the office of President in 1876. He held successively the Gulstonian, Croonian, and Lumleian lectureships; has been four times elected censor, and five times a member of the College Council; and was the representetive of the Royal College of Physicians in the General Medical Council of Great Britain, of which important body he was the President for five years. He is a member of the Senate of the University of London; and he was formerly President of the Royal Medico-Chirurgical Society. He obtained the appointment of Physician to St. Bartholomew's Hospital in 1834, long held the Lectureship on the Principles of Medicine in that medical school, and is consulting Physician to St. Bartholomews Hospital. In July, 1870, he was appointed one of the Physicians-Extraordinary, and in Nov., 1873, one of the Physicians in Ordinary, to Her Majesty the Queen. He was created a Baronet in Feb., 1874, on the recommendation of Mr. Gladstone, who desired to pay a compliment to the medical profession through one of its most distinguished members. Sir George Burrows contributed to the "Li-