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Antonio appeared appointed arms arrived attack attempt authority Bahia better Bishop body Brazil brought called carried Cast cause CHAP church command Company conduct consequence continued Council course danger death Dutch effect Encomienda enemy entered established expected expedition fire followed force formed four Francisco gave give given Government Governor hands Holland hope hundred immediately Indians inhabitants island Jesuits Joam Fernandes King knew land leave less lives manner Maranham means measures never night obtained occasion offered officers orders party Pernambuco persons Portugal Portugueze possession prepared present prisoners proceeded produced protection provinces reached reason received Recife Reductions remained replied river savages says secure sent ships slaves soldiers soon success supplied taken thing thought thousand tion took troops Vidal Vieyra whole woods XXII
Page 702 - And he took him aside from the multitude, and put his fingers into his ears, and he spit, and touched his tongue; and looking up to heaven, he sighed, and saith unto him, Ephphatha, that is, Be opened.
Page 479 - In the first place, as you will presently see, these are not the straits in which I would place you : but if necessity and conscience require it, then I reply, yes ! and I repeat it, yes ! you and your wives and your children ought to do it ! We ought to support ourselves with our own hands ; for better is it to be supported by the sweat of one's own brow than by another's blood. O ye riches of Maranham ! What if these mantles and cloaks 1 were to be wrung ? they would drop blood.
Page 477 - Is it not to deal thy bread to the hungry, and that thou bring the poor that are cast out to thy house ? when thou seest the naked, that thou cover him ; and that thou hide not thyself from thine own flesh?
Page 702 - And he charged them that they should tell no man : but the more he charged them, so much the more a great deal they published it; 37 And were beyond measure astonished, saying, He hath done all things well : he maketh both the deaf to hear, and the dumb to speak.
Page 713 - No. I. FLECKNOE (Richard). A Relation of Ten Years Travells in Europe, Asia, AfFrique, and America. All by way of Letters written to divers Noble Personages, from place to place ; and continued to this present year. By Richard Fleckno. With divers other Historical, Moral and Poetical Pieces of the same Author. London : printed for the Author. [1654.] Sm. 8vo, pp. 184. 24684 The most interesting and scarce of all the author's productions.
Page 695 - A relation we have in an author of great note, is sufficient to countenance the supposition of a rational parrot. His words are, — " I had a mind to know from prince Maurice's own mouth, the account of a common, but much credited story, that I...
Page 706 - If any brother hath a wife that believeth not, and she be pleased to dwell with him, let him not put her away.
Page 400 - Thus saith the Lord God of Israel, Put every man his sword by his side, and go in and out from gate to gate throughout the camp, and slay every man his brother, and every man his companion, and every man his neighbour.
Page 255 - ... one of the huge American serpents approached the tree upon which Ortega and his catechist had taken refuge, and coiling round one of the branches, began to ascend, while they fully expected to be devoured, having neither means of escape nor of defence: the branch by which he sought to lift himself broke under his weight, and the monster swam off. But though they were thus delivered from this danger, their...