I. Richard William, an English clergyman, born in London in 1798, died in Oxford, Sept. 19, 1871. He graduated at Oxford in 1820, was elected fellow of Oriel college, and became tutor. In 1826 he was appointed preceptor of Prince George, afterward king of Hanover. He became canon of Christ church in 1831, and in 1844 Bampton lecturer and principal of King's college, London. He published a number of works, mostly theological, among which are: "Sermons, Doctrinal and Practical" (1835); "The Means of Grace" (Bampton lectures, 1844); and a new edition of the "Works of Bishop Jewel" (8 vols., 1847-'8). II. William Edward, brother of the preceding, born in Gloucester in 1811. His education was received at Eton and at Christ-church, Oxford, where he graduated in 1833. He became tutor and censor of his college, and afterward public examiner and proctor of the university. During two years (1846-'8) he was one of the select preachers at Whitehall, and he was appointed Bampton lecturer in 1857. His principal work is " A Grammar of the Greek Language" (2 vols. 8vo, 1842-'5; 3d ed., enlarged and improved, 1861). He has edited Aristotle's "Ethics," with English notes, and published a volume of sermons (1848), " Sermons on Christian Faith " (Bampton lectures, 1857), and " Supremacy of Scripture," a reply to Dr. Temple (1861). '