Farrar, Frederick William (b. 1831)

Farrar, Frederick William, a celebrated divine and educationalist, born at Bombay; graduated with distinction at King's College, London, and at Cambridge; was ordained in 1854, and became head-master of Marlborough College; was for some years a select preacher to Cambridge University, and held successively the offices of honorary chaplain and chaplain-in-ordinary to the Queen; became canon of Westminster, rector of St. Margaret's, archdeacon, chaplain to the House of Commons, and dean of Canterbury; his many works include the widely-read school-tales, “Eric” and “St. Winifred's,” philological essays, and his vastly popular Lives of Christ and St. Paul, besides the “Early Days of Christianity,” “Eternal Hope,” and several volumes of sermons; in recent years have appeared “Darkness and Dawn” (1892) and “Gathering Clouds” (1895); (b. 1831).

Definition taken from The Nuttall Encyclopædia, edited by the Reverend James Wood (1907)

Farragut, David Glasgow * Fasces
Farmers-General
Farne
Farnese
Farnese, Alessandro
Farnese, Alessandro
Farnese, Pietro Luigi
Faroe Islands
Farquhar, George
Farr, William
Farragut, David Glasgow
Farrar, Frederick William
Fasces
Fascination
Fasti
Fastolf, Sir John
Fata Morgana
Fatalism
Fates, The
Father of Comedy
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Father of French History