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A directory for the navigation of the Pacific ocean
Alexander George Findlay
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1851
A Directory for the Navigation of the Pacific Ocean: With Description of Its ...
Alexander George Findlay
Ingen forhåndsvisning tilgjengelig - 2015
A A Directory for the Navigation of the Pacific Ocean: With Description of ...
Alexander George Findlay
Ingen forhåndsvisning tilgjengelig - 2018
anchor anchorage appearance archipelago Astrolabe beach Beechey blow boats called canoes Cape Horn centre channel chart Chatham Island cliffs coast cocoa-nut trees Cook Cook's coral reef Cove covered D'Entrecasteaux D'Urville dangerous direction discovered by Capt distance Duperrey East eastern eastward Edward Belcher entrance Exploring Expedition extends extremity fathoms gales harbour head height hills inhabitants Isles islets Kotzebue Krusenstern lagoon land latitude leagues longitude low island miles in length miles long mountains N.W. point named natives Nautical Magazine navigation nearly North side northern northward observations ocean Pacific passage passed peak Port portion remarkable rises river rocks rocky round runs sail Salomon Islands sandy season seen ship shoal shore Sir James Ross small islands South point southern southward sperm whale Strait summit Tahiti tide Tonga-tabu vessels visited volcanic Voyage weather West westerly western side westward whale Wilkes winds wood Zealand
Side 1129 - The ships continued to be much crowded with natives, and were surrounded by a multitude of canoes. I had nowhere in the course of my voyages seen so numerous a body of people assembled at one place ; for, besides those who had come off to us in canoes, all the shore of the bay was covered with spectators, and many hundreds were swimming round the ship like shoals of fish.
Side 1354 - That whenever the summit of the mountains which extend in a direction parallel to the coast from the...
Side 1355 - It is understood that the subjects of His Britannic Majesty, from whatever quarter they may arrive, whether from the ocean, or from the interior of the continent, shall for ever enjoy the right of navigating freely, and without any hindrance whatever, all the rivers and streams which, in their course towards the Pacific Ocean, may cross the line of demarcation upon the line of coast described in Article III. of the present Convention.
Side 1355 - The Port of Sitka, or Novo Archangelsk, shall be open to the Commerce and Vessels of British Subjects for the space of ten Years from the date of the exchange of the Ratifications of the present Convention.
Side 667 - a beautifully clear evening, and we had a most enchanting view of the two magnificent ranges of mountains, whose lofty peaks, perfectly covered with eternal snow, rose to elevations varying from seven to ten thousand feet above the level of the ocean. The glaciers that filled their intervening valleys, and which descended from near the mountain summits, projected in many places several miles into the sea, and terminated in lofty perpendicular cliffs. In a few places the rocks broke through their...
Side 674 - The evidence that an extensive continent lies within the icy barrier, must have appeared in the account of my proceedings, but will be, I think, more forcibly exhibited by a comparison with the aspect of other lands in the same southern parallel. Palmer's Land, for instance, which is in like manner invested with ice, is so at certain seasons of the year only, while at others it is quite clear, because strong currents prevail there, which sweep the ice off to the northeast. Along the Antarctic Continent...
Side 971 - One night I slept on shore on a part of the island where black truncated cones were extraordinarily numerous: from one small eminence I counted sixty of them, all surmounted by craters more or less perfect. The greater number consisted merely of a ring of red scoriae or slags, cemented together, and their height above the plain of lava was not more than from fifty to a hundred feet: none had been very lately active. The entire surface of this part of the island seems to have been permeated, like...
Side 961 - Considering that these islands are placed directly under the equator, the climate is far from being excessively hot; this seems chiefly caused by the singularly low temperature of the surrounding water, brought here by the great southern Polar current.
Side 962 - ... taste, and full of juice. Sometimes I procured grass for them. Either of these being strewed on the quarter-deck, the pear-tree being cut fine, would immediately entice them to come from all parts of the deck to it ; and they would eat in their way as well as any domestic animal. I have known them...