Introduction and Notes," 1869; " Appendix to St. Clement of Eome," 1877 ; " On a Fresh Revision of the English New Testament," 1871, 2nd edit., 1872; and "St. Paul's Epistles to the Colossians and to Philemon. A revised Text, wiUi Introductions, Notes, and Disser- tations," 1875 ; 6th edit., 1882. He also edited the late Dean Hansel's treatise on "The Gnostic Heresies of the First and Second Centuries," 1875, and he has been a contributor to the "Journal of Philology," Smith's Dictionaries of the Bible and of Christian Antiquities, and the Contemporary Review.
LILLY, William Samuel, was bom at Fifehead, Dorsetshire, in 1840, and educated at St. Peter's College, Cambridge, where in 1858 he obt^ned the senior scholarship and the Classical Prize. He gradu- ated in 1861 in the Law Tripos, and in the same year obtained an ap- pointment, by open competition, in the Civil Service of India. He was sent to the Presidency of Madras, where, after filling various public offices, he was appointed, in 1869, Under-Secretary to the Govern- ment. He left India on account of ill health in 1870. He was called to the English bar in 1878, and in 1874 was appointed Secretary to the Catholic Union of Great Britain, which office he still holds. He pub- lished in 1874 a work entitled " Characteristics from the Writings of John Henry Newman," and is well known as a contributor to the Quarterly, Dublin, Contemporary, and Fortnightly Reviews, and to the Nineteenth Century, upon philoso- phical and historical subjects.
LIMERICK, Bishop op. (See Graves, Dr.)
LINCOLN, Bishop or. (See Wordsworth, Db.)
LIND. (See Goldschmidt, Ma- dame.)
LINDAU, Paul, a German jour- nalist and author, born at Magde- burg, June 3, 1839, received his early education in the gymnasium
of his native city, and continued his studies at Halle, Leipzig, and Berlin, paying special attention to philosophy and the history of literature. After the termination of his academical career he spent several years at Paris with the view of acquiring, at the fountain- head, a thorough acquaintance with the early, as well as the mo- dem, literature of France. He then became a contributor to vari- ous German periodicals. At a later period he made excursions into Italy, Belgium, the Netherlands, and England. On his return home he took his doctor's degree, and in 1864 he was appointed editor of the Diisseldorfer Zeitwng. In 1865 he became connected with Wolff's tele- graphic agency. From 1866 to 1869 he was editor of the Elberf elder Zei- timg. He founded in 1870, at Leip- zig, the Neue Blait, an illustrated family journal ; and in the follow- ing year settled in Berlin, where he first conducted the literary department of the Basar, and then established in 1872 the Qegenwart, a weekly journal of politics and literature. In 1878 he founded at Berlin the monthly periodical Nord und Sud, and displayed remarkable activity as a writer on criticism and polite literature. He retired from the editorship of the Gegen- wart in 1881. Lindau is writing Berlin feuUletona for the Cologne Oajtette, and is about to proceed to America fop a temporary stay as special correspondent of the National Zeit\mg, to chronicle the festivities in connection with the inaugura- tion of the line of the Northern Pacific Railway Company, which is to connect the Atlantic with the Pacific. These letters will describe his impressions of American life and people. Lindau is thoroughly French in his style and treatment of subjects. His writings on the history of literature comprise "Mo- li^re" (in the supplement to the Lives of the Poets, 1872) ; " Beau- marchais," 1875; "Collected Es-