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
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From the 3 . day to the 10 . day we went West , and by South , and ran in for the
shoare . The 10 . day we saw the land , which was sandie hilles with woods on it .
The 11 . day seeking to goe a shoare , wee sawe foure men , which weaved to ...
Moreover , our pinnesse went in hard almost to the shoare , and fetched out
another barke which rid there in despight of all their forts though they shot still at
the pinnesse , which they could never hit . After these things our Generall sent a ...
In which meane time the towne seeing us ride there still , brought downe much
cattell to the sea side to have intised us to come on shoare : but wee sawe their
intent , and weyed anker and departed the twelft day . The 13 day at night wee
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LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - amerynth - LibraryThing
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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