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George Bancroft, History of the Colonization of the United States, Vol. 1, 17th edition. 90 0 Browse Search
Cambridge History of American Literature: volume 1, Colonial and Revolutionary Literature: Early National Literature: Part I (ed. Trent, William Peterfield, 1862-1939., Erskine, John, 1879-1951., Sherman, Stuart Pratt, 1881-1926., Van Doren, Carl, 1885-1950.) 4 0 Browse Search
James Russell Lowell, Among my books 2 0 Browse Search
George Bancroft, History of the United States from the Discovery of the American Continent, Vol. 3, 15th edition. 2 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in George Bancroft, History of the Colonization of the United States, Vol. 1, 17th edition.. You can also browse the collection for Purchas or search for Purchas in all documents.

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i. l. VI. c. XVI. Gomara, c. XXXVII. Also in Eden, fol 227. Galvano, in Hakluyt, IV. 419. Purchas, i. 95, 916. Memoir of Cabot, b. II. c. III. and IV. which he attained, was probably about tmidst the miseries of France, still resorted to Newfoundland. There exists a letter Rut, in Purchas, III. 809. to Henry VIII., from the haven Aug 3. of St. John, in Newfoundland, written by an Eedition. See Cartier's account in Hakluyt. III. 250—262. Compare Charlevoix, N. F. L 8, 9; Purchas, I. 931; Ibid, IV. 1605; Belknap's Am. Biog. i 161—163. His several voyages are of great momenor, even in minute particulars. He merits the gratitude of every student of American history. Purchas, i. 931, edition of 1617, says,—Francis I. sent thither James Breton. This person can be no oe in Hakluyt, III. 262—285 Compare Charlevoix, N. F. i. 8—15; Belknap's Am. Biog. i. 164—178. Purchas is less copious for the New World, full of hopes of discoveries and plans of colonization
and 5, Ed. 1723, folio. The author's true name is Andres Gonzalez de Barcia. Navarette, Colleccion, III. 50—53. Compare, also, Eden and Willes, fol. 228, 229. Purchas, i. 957. Meantime, commerce may have discovered a path to 1516. Florida; and Diego Miruelo, a careless sea-captain, sailing from Havana, is said to have apprumiliation is said to have hastened his death. Peter Martyr, d. VII. c. II. Gomara, c. XLII. Herrera, d. III. l. VIII. c. VIII. Herrera's West Indies, in Purchas. IV. 869. Galvano, in Hakluyt, IV. 429. Ensayo Cronologico, 4, 5, 6. 8, 9, and 160. Roberts's Florida, 27, 28. The Portuguese Relation. c. XIV. The lovearbor of 1555 Rio Janeiro, De Thou's Hist. l. XVI. Lery, Hist. Nav. in Bras. An abridgment of the description, but not of the personal narrative, appears in Purchas, IV. 1325—1347. L'Escar bot, N. F. i. 143—214; Southey's Brazil, part l. c. IX. was now to be planted on the borders of Florida. Coligny had long desired to est<
luyt, i. 251—284. Turner's England, III. 298—301. Purchas, III. 462, 463. The Russian nation, one of the oldeesired passage into the Atlantic had been found. Purchas, IV 849—852. Forster is skeptical, b. III. c. IV.'s Relation, ibid. 206—208; Gilbert to Peckham, in Purchas, III. 808; leigh to Gilbert, in Tytler's Raleigh, 4 charge, and, it is said, at five several times, Purchas, IV. 1653 to search for his liege-men. But it was health had prevailed. Gosnold to his father, in Purchas, IV. 1646. Archer's Relation, ibid. IV. 1647—1651ts of Bristol, with the ready assent of Raleigh, Purchas, IV. 1614. and at the instance of Richard Hakluyt, s, and was completed without disaster or danger. Purchas, IV. 1654—1656. Compare Belknap, II. 123—133; Willovery were now continuous. Bartholomew Gilbert, Purchas, IV. 1656—1658. returning from the West Indies, madr of Plymouth. Rosier's Virginian Voyage, &c. in Purchas, IV. 1659—1667. Gorges, Brief Narration
ortune in an expedition. Smith, i. 149, or Purchas, IV. 1705. Stith, 35. Compare Hillard's Lifcs. See the names in Smith, i. 153, and in Purchas, IV. 1706. They were going to a wilderness, iey take but a little waste land. Percy, in Purchas, IV. 1689. About the middle of June, Newp in the council. Smith, i. 154. Percy, in Purchas, IV. 1690. Smith and Percy were both eye-witl and game. Smith, i. 1—54, and 154, 155. Purchas, IV. 1690. Stith, 48. Nothing then remained l of Lord Delaware. Smith, i. 233, 234; or Purchas, IV. 1729. The three commissioners had em. 1733, 1734. Secretary Strachy's account, in Purchas, IV. 1735—1738. True Declaration of Virginiager, they also must have utterly perished. Purchas, IV. 1732 and 1766. Stith, 117. True Declarmmed with the wild flowers of the country; Purchas, IV. 1753. next, they returned to their housee Smith, II. 10,11; Stith, 122, 123, and 293; Purchas, IV. 1767. had invested the governor with ful[1 more...]<
America and England. Thorp's letter of May 17, 1621, in a marginal note in Purchas, IV. 1789. Nor did the benevolence of the company neglect to establish pla. Few places had more than two hundred; and many had less. Smith, II. 66. Purchas, IV. 1790. State of Virginia in 1622, p. 19. Heylin, b. IV. 96. It was also un&c. 1622. This is the groundwork of the narrative in Smith, II. 65—76, and of Purchas, IV. 1788—1791. Stith, 208—213. The night before the execution of the conspis the larger part of the colony was save State of Virginia, in 1622, p. 18. Purchas, IV. 1792, says one thousand eight hundred survived; probably in-exact. Compad; the settlements were reduced from eighty plantations to less than eight. Purchas, IV. 1792. Virginia's Verger, in Purchas, IV. 1816. Stith, 235. Sickness prePurchas, IV. 1816. Stith, 235. Sickness prevailed among the dispirited colonists, who were now crowded into narrow quarters; some even returned to England. But plans of industry were eventually succeeded by <
ves of Virginia to the Episcopal church and the cause of royalty. Yet there had been Puritans in the colony almost from the beginning: even the Brownists were freely offered a secure asylum; Bradford, in Prince. here, said the tolerant Whitaker, neither surplice nor subscription is spoken of, and several Puritan families, and perhaps I muse that so fewof our English ministers, that were so hot against the surplice and subscription, come hither, where neither is spoken of. Whitaker, in Purchas, b. IX. c. XI. some even of the Puritan clergy, emigrated to Virginia. They were so content with their reception, that large numbers were preparing to follow, and were restrained 1619. only by the forethought of English intolerance. We have seen, that the Pilgrims at Plymouth were invited to remove within the jurisdiction of Virginia; Puritan 1629. merchants planted themselves on the James River without fear, and emigrants from Massachusetts had 1640. recently established themselves i
The English settlement of a hundred men, which he is represented to have found already established, Chalmers, 206. was rather a consequence of his voyage, and seems to have been on the eastern shore, perhaps within the limits of Virginia. Purchas, IV. 1784. Smith, II. 61—64. The hope of a very good trade of furs, animated the adventurers; and if the plantations advanced but slowly, there is yet evidence, that commerce with the Indians was earnestly pursued under the sanction of the colow earnest to promote habits of domestic order and economical industry; how lavishly he expended his estate in advancing the interests of his settlement on the rugged shores of Avalon, Whitbourne's Newfoundland, in the Cambridge library. Also Purchas, IV. 1882—1891; Collier on, Calvert; Fuller's Worthies of Yorkshire, 201, 202; Wood's Athenae Oxonienses, II. 522, 523; Lloyd's State Worthies, in Biog. Brit. article Calvert; Chalmers, 201—is related by those who have written of his life. He <
ards, affecting an exclusive right of navigation in the seas of the new hemisphere, captured and confiscated a vessel Purchas, IV. 1827 and 1832, and ff. Gorges' Briefe Narration, c. IV. Prince's N. E. Chronology, 113,114. u. Mass. Hist. Coll. eigh Gilbert, and bearing emigrants for a plantation under the presidency of George Popham. Gorges, c. VI. VIII. IX. Purchas, IV. 1828. Smith, II. 173—175. Belknap, i. 350—354. i. Mass. Hist. Coll. i. 251, 252. Williamson's History of Maine,e expedition to the Plymouth company. See Smith, in III. Mass. Hist. Coll. III. 19; and in his Historie, II. 175, 176; Purchas, IV. 1828. adventure of four merchants of London and himself, and was very successful. The freights were profitable; the was betwixt the Londoners and the Westerlings, Ibid. in III. Mass. Hist. Coll. III. 21. Hubbard, 84, 85. Gorges. Purchas, IV. 1830, 1831. since each party strove to engross all the profits to be derived from America; while the interests of t
A special account of the country was one of the fruits of Hakluyt's inquiries, and was published in the collections of Purchas. At Winter Harbor, near the mouth of Saco River, Englishmen, under Richard Vines, again encountered the severities of t be transformed into regular establishments of trade. For the early history of Maine, the original authorities are in Purchas vol. IV.; the Relation of the President and Council for New England; Josselyn's Voyages; and the Narration which Gorgesof the River 1621. Sept. 10. St. Croix, and south of the St. Lawrence. The patent is in Hazard, v. i. p. 134—145; in Purchas, v. IV. p. 1871. See, also, Gorges' Narration, c. XXIV; Laing's Scotland, in 477. The whole region, which had already beand a brilliant eulogy of the soil, climate, and productions of Nova Scotia, was the only compensation for the delay. Purchas's Pilgrims, IV. 1872. Charlevoix, i. 274. De Laet. 62 The marriage of Charles I. with Henrietta Maria 1625 May. pr