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" 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 Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffiques and Discoveries of the ... - Page 81
by Richard Hakluyt - 1904
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The British Admirals: With an Introductory View of the Naval ..., Volume 3

Robert Southey - 1834
...without any moisture. In the mean time they have ready another great earthen pot, set fast in a furnace, boiling, full of water, whereinto they put their pot with rice, by such measure that the grains, swelling, become soft at the first, and by their swelling, stopping the holes of the pot,...
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The World Encompassed

Sir Francis Drake, Francis Fletcher - 1854 - 295 pages
...the great ende, wherein they put their rice drie, without any moisture. In the meane time they haue ready another great earthen pot, set fast in a fornace,...they become ; so that in the end they are a firme and good bread, of the which with oyle, butter, sugar, and other spices, they make diuers sorts of...
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Voyages of the Elizabethan seamen to America, 13 narratives from the ...

Richard Hakluyt - 1893
...without any moisture. In the mean time they have ready another great earthen pot, set fast in a furnace, boiling full of water, whereinto they put their pot...but the more they are boiled, the harder and more firm substance they become. So that in the end they are a firm and good bread, of the which with oil,...
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Voyages of the Elizabethan Seamen to America: Select Narratives from the ...

Richard Hakluyt - 1893 - 280 pages
...without any moisture. In the mean time they have ready another great earthen pot, set fast in a furnace, boiling full of water, whereinto they put their pot...but the more they are boiled, the harder and more firm substance they become. So that in the end they are a firm and good bread, of the which with oil,...
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English Seamen: Howard, Clifford, Hawkins, Drake, Cavendish

Robert Southey - 1895 - 403 pages
...without any moisture. In the meantime they have ready another great earthen pot, set fast in a furnace, boiling, full of water, whereinto they put their pot with rice, by such measure that the grains, swelling, become soft at the first, and by their swelling, stopping the holes of the pot,...
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Travellers and Explorers

Robert Edwin Peary - 1903 - 601 pages
...without any moisture. In the meantime they have ready another great earthen pot, set fast in a furnace, boiling full of water, whereinto they put their pot...but the more they are boiled, the harder and more firm substance they become. So that in the end they are a firm and good bread, of the which with oil,...
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The Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffiques and Discoveries of ..., Volume 11

Richard Hakluyt - 1904
...sugar loafe, being ful of holes, as our pots which we fasht°n °f 6 , • i 11 j • • , onBneriee water our gardens withall, and it is open at the great...firme & good bread, of the which with oyle, butter, AD 1580. III. 742.] French pocks. The Cape of Buena Esperanza not so dangerous as the Portugals have...
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Hakluytus Posthumus, Or, Purchas His Pilgrimes: Contayning a ..., Issue 15

Samuel Purchas - 1905
...any moisture. In the meane time they have readie another great earthen pot, set fast in a furnace, boiling full of water, whereinto they put their pot...substance they become, so that in the end they are a firme and good bread, of the which with Oyle, Butter, Sugar, and other Spices, they make divers sorts of...
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Voyages and Travels: Ancient and Modern

1910 - 394 pages
...without any moisture. In the mean time they have ready another great earthen pot, set fast in a furnace, boiling full of water, whereinto they put their pot...but the more they are boiled, the harder and more firm substance they become. So that in the end they are a firm and good bread, of the which with oil,...
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Voyages and Travels Ancient and Modern

Charles W. Eliot - 2006 - 404 pages
...without any moisture. In the mean time they have ready another great earthen pot, set fast in a furnace, boiling full of water, whereinto they put their pot...but the more they are boiled, the harder and more firm substance they become. So that in the end they are a firm and good bread, of the which with oil,...
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