The Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffiques & Discoveries of the English Nation: Made by Sea Or Over-land to the Remote and Farthest Distant Quarters of the Earth at Any Time Within the Compasse of These 1600 Yeeres, Issue 11
J. MacLehose and sons, 1904
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aboord admirall againe anker barke boate Brasil brought called canoas Cape Captaine cause clocke coast comming continued countrey course danger dayes departed Desire divers downe Drake East eight England English fadoms finde five foure fresh Generall give golde halfe hand hath head himselfe houses hundred Indians inhabited Island Isle Item John king land latitude leagues letter lost Magellan maine March Master meane morning mountaines mouth named neere Negros night North Northeast Panama passed Peru Pilot pinnesse Plate port Portugals presently reason rest returned river saile Santos sayd sayle sent shippe ships shore shot side silver sixe South South sea Southwest Spaine Spaniards standeth stayed Streights taken thence things thou tolde tooke towne untill unto victuals voyage warre West whereof whole winde yeere
Page 112 - Albion, and that for two causes : the one in respect of the white banks and cliffs, which lie towards the sea: and the other, because it might have some affinity with our country in name, which sometime was so called.
Page 120 - This cape is a most stately thing, and the fairest cape we saw in the whole circumference of the earth, and we passed by it the 1 8th of June.
Page 99 - Julian, where we found a gibbet standing upon the maine, which we supposed to be the place where Magellan did execution upon some of his disobedient and rebellious company.
Page 91 - And proceeding further we met with three carvels, and took them also. The 17. day of January we arrived at Cape Blanco, where we found a ship riding at anchor, within the Cape, and but two simple mariners in her. Which ship we...
Page 119 - In the meane time they have ready another great earthen pot, set fast in a fornace, boiling full of water, whereinto they put their pot with rice, by such measure, that they swelling become soft at the first, and by their swelling stopping the holes of the pot, admit no more water to enter, but the more they are boiled, the harder and more...
Page 107 - Fawlcon of golde, with a great Emeraud in the breast thereof, and the Pilot of the ship he tooke also with him, and so cast the ship off. This Pilot brought us to the haven of Guatulco, the towne whereof, as he told us, had but 17.
Page 117 - ... the next day, being indeed out of all hope to escape the danger. But our...
Page iv - God so to blesse, that in the ende we cleared our selves most happily of the danger. We lighted our ship upon the rockes of 3. tunne of cloves, 8. peeces of ordinance, and certaine meale and beanes : and then the winde (as it were in a moment by the speciall grace of God) changing from the starreboord to the larboord of the ship, we hoised our sailes, and the happy gale drove our ship off the rocke into the sea againe...