Bury. I. Ange Henri Blaze De, a French author, born at Avignon in May, 1813. His name is properly Blaze, that of Bury being assumed from his mother, who was of English descent. He studied at the college Bourbon in Paris, and made his first literary venture with a poem entitled Le souper chez le commandeur, published in 1839 in the Revue des Deux Mondes. To that periodical he contributed for many years upon political and social questions. He wrote for it also many poems and critical essays upon Germany and its literature, some of them under the pseudonym e of Hans Werner. Among his works are a translation of Goethe's Faust, accompanied with notes and an essay (1840; 9th ed., 1853); Rosemonde, an illustrated poem (1841); Poesies (1842); Les Poesies de Goethe (1843); jficrivains et poetes de VAllemagne (2 vols., 1846); La nuit de Walpurgis (1850); Souvenirs et recits des campagnes d'Autriche (1854); Les musiciens contemporains (1856); Lntermedes et poemes (1859); Les salons de Vienne et de Berlin (1861, anonymous); Le Decameron, a comedy (1861); Le Chevalier de Chassot (1862); and Meyerbeer et son temps (1865). In 1868 he recovered from the family of Meyerbeer his right in LaJeunesse de Gcethe, of which he wrote the libretto. II. Marie Pauline Rose Stuart, a French writer of Scottish descent, wife of the preceding.

At the age of 18 she began to contribute essays and tales to the Revue de Paris and the Revue des Deux Mondes, under the pseudonymes of Arthur Dudley and Maurice Flassan. She has written both in English and French. Under one of her pseudonymes she has published Essai sur Lord Byron, and the novels "Mildred Vernon" and " Falken-berg," and under her own name Voyage en Autriche, en Hongrie et en Allemagne (1851).