Your IP: 35.173.234.237 United States Near: Ann Arbor, Michigan, United States

Lookup IP Information

2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Next

Below is the list of all allocated IP address in 139.108.0.0 - 139.108.255.255 network range, sorted by latency.

This article may need to be wikified to meet Wikipedia's quality standards. Please help by adding relevant internal links, or by improving the article's layout. (June 2011) Click [show] on right for more details. Please replace HTML markup with wiki markup where appropriate. Add wikilinks. Where appropriate, make links to other articles by putting "[[" and "]]" on either side of relevant words (see WP:LINK for more information). Please do not link terms that most readers are familiar with, such as common occupations, well-known geographical terms, and everyday items. Format the lead. Create or improve the lead paragraph. Arrange section headers as described at Wikipedia:Guide to layout. Add an infobox if it is appropriate for the article. Remove this tag. Edward William Barnard (1791-1828), was an English divine, poet and scholar. Barnard was educated at Harrow School and Trinity College[disambiguation needed], owing to his distaste for mathematics. In 1817 he published anonymously, 'Poems, founded upon the Poems of Meleager,' which were re-edited in 1818 under the title of 'Trifles, imitative of the Chaster Style of Meleager.' The latter volume was dedicated to Thomas Moore, who tells us in his journal that he had the manuscript to look over, and describes the poems as 'done with much elegance.' Barnard was presented to the living of Brantingthorp, Yorkshire, from which is dated his next publication, 'The Protestant Beadsman' (1822), This is described by a writer in 'Notes and Queries' as a ' delightful little volume on the saints and martyrs commemorated by the English church, containing biographical notices of them, and hymns upon each of them.’ Barnard died prematurely on 10 Jan. 1828. He was at that time collecting materials for an elaborate life of the Italian poet Marc-Antonio Flaminio, born at the end of the fifteenth century, and had got together ‘numerous extracts, memoranda, and references from a wide range of contemporary and succeeding authors.’ The life was to accompany a translation of Flaminio's best pieces, but unfortunately the work was only partially completed at the author's death. Such translations as were ready for publication were edited for private circulation, along with some of Barnard's original poems, by Archdeacon Wrangham, the editor of Langhorne's ‘Plutarch.’ The title of this volume, published in 1829, is ‘Fifty Select Poems of Marc-Antonio Flaminio, imitated by the late Rev. Edw. Will. Barnard, M.A. of Trinity College, Cambridge,’ and a short memoir by Archdeacon Wrangham is prefixed. Mr. Barnard had also projected a ‘History of the English Church,’ and collected many valuable materials for the work. He married the daughter of Archdeacon Wrangham, and is said to have made a ‘most exemplary parish priest.’ References  This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: "Barnard, Edward William". Dictionary of National Biography. London: Smith, Elder & Co. 1885–1900.  This article needs additional categories. Please help out by adding categories to it so that it can be listed with similar articles. (June 2011)