Daubuz Charles, a French Protestant divine, was born in 1670, came to England on the revocation of the Edict of Nantes, and became vicar of Brotherton, Cheshire. He died in 1740. His Commentary on the Book of Revelation (Lond. 1720, folio) is a most elaborate work, to which later writers have been much indebted, and which is one of the most learned books written on the Apocalypse. The abridgment by Lancaster (Lond. 1730, 4to) forms a good analysis of its contents. Both works are rare. He also wrote Pro testimonio Flavii Josephi de Jesu Christo, libri duo, cum praefatione J. E. Grave (London, 1706, 8vo). — Darling, Cyclopaedia Bibliographica, s.v.; Rose, Biog. Dict. 7:26; Elliott, Horea Apocalypticae, 4:457; Horne, Introduction, v. 388, 9th ed.