EVERETT, CHARLES CARROLL: Unitarian; b. at Brunswick, Me., June 19, 1829; d. at Cambridge, Mass., Oct. 17, 1900. He was educated at Bowdoin College (B.A., 1850), and after completing his studies at the University of Berlin was successively tutor (1853-55) and professor (1855-57) of modern languages at Bowdoin, being also librarian during this entire period. He then entered the Harvard Divinity School, from which he was graduated in 1859, and in the same year became minister of the Independent Congregational (Unitarian) Church at Bangor, Me., where he remained ten years. From 1869 until his death he was Bussey professor of theology in Harvard Divinity School, and after 1878 was also dean. He wrote; The Science of Thought (Boston, 1869, new ed., 1890); Religions before Christianity (1883); Fichte's Science of Knowledge (Chicago, 1884); Poetry, Comedy, and Duty (Boston, 1888); Ethics for the People (1891 ); Gospel of Paul (1893); Ethics for Young People (1894); and the posthumous Essays Theological and Literary (1901); Immortality and other Essays (1902); and Psychological Elements of Religious Faith (New York, 1902).