Hugh James Rose

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Hugh James Rose
Hugh James Rose.jpg
Born(1795-06-09)9 June 1795
Died22 December 1838(1838-12-22) (aged 43)
Florence, Italy
NationalityEnglish
OfficePrincipal of King's College, London (1836–1838)
Spouse(s)
Anne Cuyler (m. 1819)
Parent(s)
  • William Rose
  • Susanna[1]
RelativesHenry Rose (brother)[2]
Ecclesiastical career
ReligionChristianity (Anglican)
ChurchChurch of England
Ordained
  • 1818 (deacon)
  • 1819 (priest)
Academic background
Alma materTrinity College, Cambridge
InfluencesWilliam Wordsworth[1]
Academic work
DisciplineTheology
School or traditionHigh-church Anglicanism[2]
Institutions
InfluencedGeorge Hills[3]

Hugh James Rose (1795–1838) was an English Anglican priest and theologian who served as the second Principal of King's College, London.

Life[edit]

Rose was born at Little Horsted in Sussex on 9 June 1795 and educated at Uckfield School, where his father was Master, and at Trinity College, Cambridge, where he was conferred the degree of Bachelor of Arts in 1817, but missed a fellowship.[4] He was then President of the Cambridge Union Society for the Michaelmas term of[citation needed] 1817.[5] Having been ordained to the diaconate in 1918, he was appointed to a cure in Buxted, Sussex, in 1819.[6] He married Anne Cuyler and was priested later that year.[1] In 1921, he was appointed to the vicarage of Horsham, Sussex.[6]

After travelling in Germany, Rose delivered as select preacher at Cambridge, four addresses against rationalism.[4] In 1827 he was collated to the prebend of Middleton, which he held until 1933.[7] In 1830 he accepted the rectory of Hadleigh, Suffolk, and in 1833 that of Fairsted, Essex, and in 1835 the perpetual curacy of St Thomas's, Southwark.[4] Rose was a high churchman, who to propagate his views in 1832 founded the British Magazine and so came into touch with the leaders of the Oxford Movement.[4] Out of a conference at his rectory in Hadleigh came the Association of Friends of the Church, formed by Hurrell Froude and William Palmer.[4]

In 1833–1834 Rose was professor of divinity at the University of Durham, a post which ill-health forced him to resign.[4] He was appointed Principal of King's College, London, in October 1836, but was attacked by influenza, and after two years of ill-health he died in Florence, Italy, on 22 December 1838.[4] He is buried in the English Cemetery, Florence, his name in the register given as "Ugo Giacomo Rose", his Scipio tomb having a lengthy epitaph in Latin.

Works[edit]

Rose published in 1825 as The State of the Protestant Religion in Germany. The book was severely criticized in Germany, and in England by Edward Pusey. In 1836 he became editor of the Encyclopædia Metropolitana, and he projected the New General Biographical Dictionary,[8] a scheme carried through by his brother Henry John Rose (1800–1873).

References[edit]

Footnotes[edit]

  1. ^ a b c Nockles 2014.
  2. ^ a b Nockles 2014; Rigg 1897, p. 241.
  3. ^ Friesen 1990.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g Chisholm 1911.
  5. ^ "Rose, Hugh James (RS812HJ)". A Cambridge Alumni Database. University of Cambridge.
  6. ^ a b Rigg 1897, p. 240.
  7. ^ Rigg 1897, pp. 240–241.
  8. ^ Rose 1857.

Bibliography[edit]

Chisholm, Hugh, ed. (1911). "Rose, Hugh James" . The Encyclopædia Britannica. 23 (11th ed.). New York: Encyclopædia Britannica. p. 729.
This article incorporates text from this public-domain publication.
Friesen, Jean (1990). "Hills, George". Dictionary of Canadian Biography. 12. Toronto: University of Toronto and Université Laval. Retrieved 12 October 2018.
Nockles, Peter B. (2014) [2004]. "Rose, Hugh James (1795–1838)". Oxford Dictionary of National Biography (online ed.). Oxford: Oxford University Press. doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/24094.
Rigg, J. M. (1897). "Rose, Hugh James" . In Lee, Sidney. Dictionary of National Biography. 49. London: Smith, Elder, & Co. pp. 240–242.
Rose, Hugh James (1857). A New General Biographical Dictionary. 12. London: T. Fellowes. Retrieved 12 October 2018.

Further reading[edit]

Burgon, John William (1891). Lives of Twelve Good Men.

External links[edit]

Academic offices
Preceded by
William Otter
Principal of King's College, London
1836–1838
Succeeded by
John Lonsdale