Anne Moncnre Seemullee (Crane)

Anne Moncnre Seemullee (Crane), an American novelist, born in Baltimore, Jan. 7, 1838, died in Stuttgart, Germany, Dec. 10, 1872. Her first novel, "Emily Chester" (Boston, 1864), was anonymous. She afterward published two others, "Opportunity" (1867) and "Reginald Archer" (1871). She also wrote much for periodicals, and a collection of her miscellaneous writings is announced for publication (1873). In 1869 she married Mr. Augustus Seemtiller, and in 1871 went to Europe in the hope of deriving benefit from the medicinal waters of Germany, but did not live to return home.

Anne Seymonr Damer

Anne Seymonr Damer, an English sculptor, only child of Field Marshal Conway, born in 1748, died May 28,1828. She imbibed an early love for literature, and was celebrated for her accomplishments. In 1767 she was married to John Darner, who killed himself in 1776. She then turned her attention to sculpture, took lessons from Ceracchi and Bacon, and went to Italy to prosecute the art. She was also an excellent amateur actress. The productions of her chisel are numerous and admired. Among them are a bust of Nelson in the Guildhall, two colossal heads on Henley bridge, and a statue of George III.

Annis Lee Wister

Annis Lee Wister, an American authoress, born in Philadelphia about 1840. She is a daughter of the Rev. William Henry Furness, and the wife of Caspar Wister, a physician of Philadelphia. She has translated from the German "Seaside and Fireside Fairies," by Georg Blum and Ludwig Wahl (Philadelphia, 1864); "The Old Mamselle's Secret" (1868), Gold Elsie " (1868), and "The Countess Gisela" (1869), by Eugenie (John E. Marlitt); " Only a Girl, or a Physician for the Soul," by Wilhelmine von Hillern (1870); and Hacklander's "Enchanting and Enchanted" (1870).

Anquetil Da Perron

See Anquetil-Duper-eon.

Anrelio Marliani

Anrelio Marliani, count, an Italian composer, born in Lombardy about 1803, killed in Bologna in June, 1849. He joined the carbonari, lost his fortune in their service, and was obliged to take refuge in Paris. There he became a teacher of singing, and Julia Grisi was his pupil. After the revolution of 1848 he returned to Italy, and took up arms with the revolutionists. He composed many songs and romances and several operas, the best known of which, Le hravo, was produced at Paris in 1834 and at Vienna in 1835.

Anselme Payen

Anselme Payen, a French chemist, born in Paris, Jan. 6, 1795, died there, May 24, 1871. He studied under Thenard, and conducted for many years his father's sugar manufactory at Vaugirard. In 1836 he became professor at the school of trades and manufactures, and lecturer also at the conservatoire des arts et metiers. He was elected to the academy in 1842. His principal works are: Cours de chimie elemen-taire et industrielle (2 vols., Paris, 1830-'31); Manuel de cours de chimie organique appli-quee aux arts industriels et agricoles (1841-'3); Precis de chimie industrielle (2 vols., 1849; 4th ed., 1859); and Traite complet de la distillation (1862; 5th ed., 1866).