Hva folk mener - Skriv en omtale
Vi har ikke funnet noen omtaler på noen av de vanlige stedene.
Andre utgaver - Vis alle
The History of Virginia: From Its First Settlement to the Present Day, Volum 3
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1805
The History of Virginia: From Its First Settlement to the Present Day, Volum 4
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1816
The History of Virginia, from Its First Settlement to the Present Day, Volum 1
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1804
Acres adventurers ancient appears appendix appointed arms arrived assembly Bartholomew Gosnold boat Cape captain Argall captain Butler captain Smith CHAP charter Chickahominies coast colonists colony Columbus company's corn coun court Dale discovered discovery dispatched earl Edward emperor enemy England English enterprize Francis granted heirs Henry History of Virginia honor Humphrey Gilbert hundred Ibidem Indians inhabit island James Town James-Town king labor land laws liberty London London company lord majesty majesty's manner ment Nathaniel Powell Nathaniel Rich nation natives navigation Newport Opechancanough Pamunkey patent peace persons plantation Pocahontas pounds Powhatan present president proceeded provisions Raleigh Ratcliffe Richard river Roanoke Robert sailed savage sent settlement shillings ships sir George sir John sir Thomas sir Thomas Smith Somer spirit Stith surprize tain Thomas Gates Thos thousand tion tobacco treasurer Virginia voyage Werowocomoco whilst William Yeardley
Side 213 - What further is to be done with them?" join themselves in opposition with those who are actuated by sordid avarice only. Among the Romans emancipation required but one effort. The slave, when made free, might mix with, without staining the blood of his master. But with us a second is necessary, unknown to history. When freed, he is to be removed beyond the reach of mixture.
Side 181 - ... desperate estate gave me much cause to respect her. I being the first Christian this proud king and his grim attendants ever saw, and thus...
Side 110 - Three days they used this ceremony; the meaning whereof they told him, was to know if he intended them well or no.
Side 108 - A good time they continued this exercise, and then cast themselves in a ring, dancing in such several postures, and singing and yelling out such hellish notes and screeches; being strangely painted, every one his quiver of arrows, and at his back a club; on his arm a fox or an otter's skin, or some such matter for his vambrace...
Side 110 - ... a pretty while, and then came in three more as ugly as the rest...
Side 183 - ... being of so great a spirit, however her stature. If she should not be well received, seeing this kingdom may rightly have a kingdom by her means, her present love to us and Christianity might turn to such scorn and fury, as to divert all this good to the worst of evil...
Side 107 - Towne (which was but onely thirtie or fortie hunting houses made of Mats, which they remove as they please, as we our tents) all the women and children staring to behold him, the...
Side 212 - This unfortunate difference of color, and perhaps of faculty, is a powerful obstacle to the emancipation of these people. Many of their advocates, while they wish to vindicate the liberty of human nature, are anxious also to preserve its dignity and beauty. Some of these, embarrassed by the question, " What further is to be done with them?