The Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffiques & Discoveries of the English Nation: Made by Sea Or Overland to the Remote & Farthest Distant Quarters of the Earth at Any Time Within the Compasse of These 1600 Years, Volume 8
J.M. Dent, 1907
Results 1-3 of 62
After we had set saile from hence , wee continued without sight of land till the 13 .
day of October following , which day in the morning wee fell with certaine Islands
8 . degrees to the Northward of the line , from which Islands came a great ...
And upon Saturday the 17 . of September wee fell with the coast of Barbarie , and
the 18 . halled in with the roade of Santa Cruz . The 21 . day wee fell with one of
the ylands of the Canaries , called Forteventura . In running alongst this yland ...
The ny day we determined to fall with Fernambuck , and wee came so neere it ,
that Dalamor ( as he told us ) espied some of the ships that were in the harbour :
yet notwithstanding we all fell to leeward of the river , & could not after that , by ...
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Incredibly dry..... I'm surprised that this is not only on the list of the 100 greatest adventure books of all time but also that it is ranked higher than Arlene Blum's "Anapurna" and William Bligh's ... Read full review
THE PRINCIPALL NAVIGATIONS OF THE ENGLISH NATION
The first voyage of M William Hawkins of Plimmouth father
A letter of the adventurers for Brasil sent to John Whithal
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