See also:English lawyer and author, was the son of
See also:Adolphus (1768-1845), a well-known
See also:barrister who wrote a
See also:History of England to 1783 (1802), a History of France from 1790 (1803) and other
See also:works . He was educated at
See also:Merchant Taylors' School and at St . John's
See also:Oxford . In 1821 he published Letters to
See also:Richard Heber, Esq., in which he discussed the authorship of the then
See also:anonymous Waverley novels, and fixed it upon
See also:Sir Walter
See also:Scott . This conclusion was based on the resemblance of the novels in general
See also:style and method to the poems acknowledged by Scott . Scott thought at first that the letters were written by Reginald Heber, afterwards
See also:bishop of
See also:Calcutta, and the
See also:discovery of J . L . Adolphus's identity led to a warm friend-
See also:ship . Adolphus was called to the
See also:bar in 1822, and his Circuiteers, an
See also:Eclogue, is a parody of the style of two of his colleagues on the
See also:northern circuit . He became
See also:judge of the Marylebone
See also:Court in 1852, and was a bencher of the Inner
See also:Temple . He was the author of Letters from Spain in 2856 and 1857 (1858), and was completing his
See also:father's History of England at the
See also:time of his
See also:death on the 24th of
See also:December 1862 .
ADOLPHUS FREDERICK (1710-177.1)
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