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Robert Payne Smith

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


Robert Payne Smith
Dean of Canterbury
ChurchChurch of England
DioceseDiocese of Canterbury
In office1871 to 1895
PredecessorHenry Alford
SuccessorFrederic Farrar
Other postsRegius Professor of Divinity, Oxford University (1865–1871)
Orders
Ordination1843 (deacon)
1844 (priest)
Personal details
Born(1818-11-07)7 November 1818
Chipping Campden, Gloucestershire, England
Died31 March 1895(1895-03-31) (aged 76)
Canterbury, Kent, England
NationalityBritish
DenominationAnglicanism
ParentsRobert Smith and Esther Argles Payne
SpouseCatherine Freeman
ChildrenSix
ProfessionClergyman and theologian

Robert Payne Smith (7 November 1818 – 31 March 1895) was Regius Professor of Divinity at the University of Oxford and Canon of Christ Church from 1865 until 1870, when he was appointed Dean of Canterbury by Queen Victoria on the advice of William Ewart Gladstone.

Early life and education

Payne Smith was born in Chipping Campden, Gloucestershire, on 7 November 1818, the only son and second of four children of Robert Smith, a land agent, and his wife, Esther Argles Payne, of Leggsheath, Surrey. He attended Chipping Campden Grammar School and was taught Hebrew by his eldest sister, Esther. In 1837 he obtained an exhibition at Pembroke College, Oxford to study classics. In 1841 he graduated with second-class honours. Payne Smith won the Boden Sanskrit scholarship in 1840 and the Pusey and Ellerton Hebrew scholarship in 1843.

Career

In 1843, he became a fellow of Pembroke College and was ordained a deacon, and became a priest a year later.

He gave to 1869 Bampton Lectures at Oxford and from 1870 until 1885 he was a member of the Old Testament Revision Committee (the whole duration of the Committee's existence).

He provided the chapter on Genesis in Charles Ellicott's Commentary for Modern Readers[1] and published the Thesaurus Syriacus (1868–1901, supplement added 1927), later abridged and translated into English by his daughter Jessie Margoliouth as A Compendious Syriac Dictionary (1903).

He died at his deanery on 31 March 1895 and was buried on 3 April in St Martin's churchyard, Canterbury.

References

Further reading

External links

Church of England titles
Preceded by
Henry Alford
Dean of Canterbury
1871–1895
Succeeded by
Frederic Farrar
Academic offices
Preceded by
William Jacobson
Regius Professor of Divinity at Oxford
1865—1871
Succeeded by
James Bowling Mozley


This page was last edited on 30 September 2019, at 09:24
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