established The Law Magazine, or Quarterly Review of Jurisprudence, in 1828, and edited it till 1844; was a constant contributor to reviews and journals, and published from time to time selections from his articles : — "Juridical Tracts," 1856; "Biographical and Critical Essays," first series, 2 vols., 1858 ; second series, 2 vols., 1873 ; third smee, 1 vol., 1874. His "Chester- field and Selwyn," "Art of Dining," "Whist and Whist-players," and "More about Junius," were pub- lished separately. Amongst his other known publications are, "Autobiography, Letters, and Literary Bemains of Mrs. Piozzi (Thrale), with Notes and Introduc- tion," 1861 ; "Diaries of a Lady of Quality, with Notes," 1864; "Go€the" (in Foreign Classics, edited by Mrs. Oliphant), 1878; "Sketches of Eminent Statesmen and Writers, with other Essays," 2 vols., 1880.
HAYWARD, Charles Forster, F.S A., architect, born at Colchester in Jan. 1831, received his educa- tion at University College, London, and professionally studied in the office of Mr. Lewis Cubitt, Mr. P. C. Hardwick, and the late Pro- fessor Cockerell. He was elected a fellow of the Royal Institute of British Architects in 1861 ; Fellow of the Society of Antiquaries in 1867; appointed District Surveyor by the Metropolitan Board of Works in 1871. Mr. Hayward was elected Honorary Secretary of the Royal Institute of British Archi- tects in 1862, and held the appoint- ment for many years. He was also Honorary Sectary to the Insti- tute's Architectural Committee for the Exhibition in Paris in 1867. Mr. Hayward has erected many buildings in London and the pro- vinoes — including the Duke of Cornwall Hotel at Plymouth, the Sanatorium, the Silence Schools, and other buildings for Harrow, School-houses for Charterhouse, Mill Hill, &c. ; and he is also
known as an occasional contributor to professional jotumals.
HAZLITT, William, only son of the essayist, born in Wiltshire, Sept. 26, 1811, was called to the bar in 1844, and appointed Regis- trar of the Court of Bankruptcy, London, in 1854. His first literary productions were, for the most part, translations and compilations ; but in 1851 a pamphlet by him on the Registration of Assurances at- tracted some attention. Mr. W. Hazlitt, who edited Johnson's "Lives of the Poets," compiled a Classical Gazetteer ; and, in con- junction with Mr. Roche, produced a useful Manual of Maritime War- fare, and editions of the Bank- ruptcy Acts of 1861 and 1869.
HAZLITT, William Carew, born Aug. 22, 1834, the eldest son of Mr. William Hazlitt, was edu- cated at Merchant Taylors' School, entered the Inner Temple as a stu- dent in 1859, and was called to the bar in Nov. 1861. Mr. Hazlitt is the author of "The History of the Venetian Republic: her Rise, her Greatness, and her Civilization," 4 vols., 1860. The first draft of this work appeared in a smaller form in 1857. Mr. Hazlitt has also written a novel, "Sophy Laurie," 3 vols., 1865. Among the works edited by him are the poems of Henry Con- stable, 1859 ; Richard Lovelace, 1864; and Robert Herrick, 1869, 2 vols.; "Old English Jest-Books," 3 vols., 1864; "Remains of the Early Popular Poetry of England," 4 vols., 1864-6; "The Works of Charles Lamb" (anonymous), 4 vols., 1866-71; "Memoirs of Wil- liam Hazlitt," 1778-1830, 2 vols., 1867; "Bibliography of Old English Literature," 1867; "Eng- lish Proverbs and Proverbial Phrases, with Notes," 1869; "Popular Antiquities of Great Britain" (based on Brand and Ellis), 3 vols., 1870; an entirely new edition of Warton's "History of English Poetry," 4 vols., 1871, in which last work he had the co-