Froude, James Anthony (18181894)

Froude, James Anthony, an English historian and man of letters, born at Totnes, Devon; trained originally for the Church, he gave himself to literature, his chief work being the “History of England from the Fall of Wolsey to the Defeat of the Spanish Armada,” in 12 vols., of which the first appeared in 1854 and the last in 1870, but it is with Carlyle and his “Life of Carlyle” that his name has of late been most intimately associated, and in connection with which he will ere long honourably figure in the history of the literature of England, though he has other claims to regard as the author of the “Nemesis of Faith,” “Short Studies on Great Subjects,” a “Life of Cæsar,” a “Life of Bunyan,” “The English in Ireland in the Eighteenth Century,” and “English Seamen in the Sixteenth Century”; he ranks as one of the masters of English prose, and as a man of penetration, insight, and enlarged views, if somewhat careless about minor details (18181894).

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

Froude, Hurrell * Froude, William
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Frith, William Powell
Fritz, Father
Frobisher, Sir Martin
Froebel, Friedrich
Froissart, Jean
Fromentin, Eugène
Froude, Hurrell
Froude, James Anthony
Froude, William
Fry, Mrs. Elizabeth
Fuad-Mahmed, Pasha
Fudge Family, The
Fuentes, Count
Fuller, Andrew