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for Brasill sent to John Whithall dwelling in Santos , by the Minion of London. Anno 1580. the 24. letters that they have received of yours from Santos , which wee have seene and read, wherein from quire, and desire them to send a good ship to Santos , with such wares and commodities as you did welpe our factours to have a testimoniall from Santos , that they and you traded together friendly, men tooke in the river of Jenero, returned to Santos , and reported that the foure French ships wer company went to his buriall in the Church at Santos . This day the Captaine and Justices of Sae last of April, for they had sent a barke of Santos to Baya at the kings charges, to know whetherhe 21. of May we tooke in fresh victuals from Santos . The 10. day of June wee gratified one Iosof authoritie. About twentie leagues from Santos there is a certaine kinde of wilde Savages, ls the borders of Peru , which is distant from Santos about 400. or 500. leagues. Those Savages of [21 more...]
Richard Hakluyt, The Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffiques, and Discoveries of the English Nation, A voyage of one Pudsey to Baya in Brasil anno 1542. (search)
A voyage of one Pudsey to Baya in Brasil anno 1542.ALSO the worshipfull M. Edward Cotton of Southampton Esquire gave mee more particularly to understand, how that one Pudsey of Southampton, a man of good skill and resolution in marine causes, made a voyage in like maner 62. yeeres agoe to Baya de todos los Santos the principall towne of all Brasil , and the seate of the Portugal vice-roy and of the bishop, and that he built a fort not farre distant from that place, in the foresaid yeere 1542.
Richard Hakluyt, The Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffiques, and Discoveries of the English Nation, A letter written to M. Richard Staper by John Whithal from Santos in Brasil , the 26. of June 1578. (search)
A letter written to M. Richard Staper by John Whithal from Santos in Brasil , the 26. of June 1578.WORSHIPFULL sir, and welbeloved friend M. Staper, I have me most heartily commended unto you, wishing your health even as mine owne. These few words may bee to let you understand, that whereas I wrote unto you not many dayes past by the way of Lisbon , howe that I determined to bee with you very shortly, it is in this countrey offered mee to marry, and to take my choice of three or foure : so that I am about three dayes agoe consorted with an Italian gentleman to marry with his daughter within these foure dayes. This my friend and father in law Signor Ioffo Dore is borne in the citie of Genua in Italy : his kindred is well knowen amongst the Italians in London : also hee hath but onely this childe which is his daughter, which hee hath thought better bestowed upon mee then on any Portugal in all the countrey, and doeth give with her in marriage to me part of an Ingenio which he hath
Richard Hakluyt, The Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffiques, and Discoveries of the English Nation, A copie of the letters of the Adventurers for Brasill sent to John Whithall dwelling in Santos , by the Minion of London. Anno 1580. the 24. of October in London . (search)
A copie of the letters of the Adventurers for Brasill sent to John Whithall dwelling in Santos , by the Minion of London. Anno 1580. the 24. of October in London . MASTER Whithall, as unacquaintedaden, and your brother James Whithall of certaine letters that they have received of yours from Santos , which wee have seene and read, wherein from time to time you doe require, and desire them to send a good ship to Santos , with such wares and commodities as you did write for, whereby you did not onely promise that they should have good intertainment, but also should sell the saide commoditieions, that there should not be fine white sugar sufficient to lade our said ship in due time at Santos , then we pray you direct our factours where they may goe with the shippe in safetie to supply tere the best sugar is made in their favours, and helpe our factours to have a testimoniall from Santos , that they and you traded together friendly, and so departed in good and perfect amitie, and sh
Richard Hakluyt, The Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffiques, and Discoveries of the English Nation, Certaine notes of the voyage to Brasill with the Minion of London aforesaid, in the yere 1580. written by Thomas Grigs Purser of the said ship. (search)
ts of London . The 18. day the captaine of Santos came abord our ship, by whom we had knowledge shippes side, and was drowned in the port of Santos before the towne, where our ship rode at ankemen tooke in the river of Jenero, returned to Santos , and reported that the foure French ships wer company went to his buriall in the Church at Santos . This day the Captaine and Justices of Sae last of April, for they had sent a barke of Santos to Baya at the kings charges, to know whetherrne to Baya in a barke that went thither from Santos . The two and twentie day of Aprill our Mahe 21. of May we tooke in fresh victuals from Santos . The 10. day of June wee gratified one Iosto Thorno, dwelling in Santos , with some of our English victuals, and intertained him in good sortAs we rid two leagues a sea-bord the barre of Santos wee broke a cable in the open sea, which happ, which indeed might better have bene done in Santos , before the Ministrador came thither: yet we [14 more...]
blacke cloth, which our merchants went up to Santos withall in the admirals skiffe, about nine a acke pinnesse, for the taking of the towne of Santos . The 15. at evening we anckered at the barre of Santos , from whence we departed with our boates to the towne; and the next morning about nine of the clocke wee came to Santos , where being discovered, wee were inforced to land with 24. gentlee was to supply his great wants: For being in Santos , and having it in quiet possession, wee stood unto it. The 22. of January we departed from Santos , and burnt Sant Vincent to the ground. The 24sea, as also a pinnesse which he had built at Santos : and being abord The Desire he tolde our Captl . The 16. of December we tooke the towne of Santos , hoping there to revictuall our selves, but itentment. The 24 of January we set saile from Santos , shaping our course for The Streights of Mage: because there came from Jenero souldiers to Santos , when the Generall had taken the towne and wa[3 more...]
Richard Hakluyt, The Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffiques, and Discoveries of the English Nation, The voyage intended towards China , wherein M. Edward Fenton was appointed Generall: Written by M. Luke Ward his Viceadmiral, and Captaine of the Edward Bonaventure, begun Anno Dom. 1582. (search)
at, and certeine shot in the same, to attend on the generall. The 22 day betimes in the morning, I went aboord the admirall to conferre about the sending of some token and present to the governor, which was by all the assistants determined to send him three yards of fine skarlet, & three yards of fine murry-cloth; and to Joseph Dory the old Genouois, Steven Repose the Portugall, and to Paul Badeves the Fleming , ech of them three yards of fine blacke cloth, which our merchants went up to Santos withall in the admirals skiffe, about nine a clocke aforenoone. Also this forenoone, we being minded to goe up higher with our ships into harbour, I advised them to goe view the place, and sound the road before we went up; which we did: where were found the place both unconvenient, and the road woorse: and so we returned, and left the first determination. This day we tooke downe our maintops, and top-mast, and all the shrowds. About two a clocke after noone our merchants returned wi
Richard Hakluyt, The Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffiques, and Discoveries of the English Nation, A discourse of the West Indies and South sea written by Lopez Vaz a Portugal , borne in the citie of Elvas , continued unto the yere 1587. Wherein among divers rare things not hitherto delivered by any other writer, certaine voyages of our Englishmen are truely reported: which was intercepted with the author thereof at the river of Plate, by Captaine Withrington and Captaine Christopher Lister, in the fleete set foorth by the right Honorable the Erle of Cumberland for the South sea in the yeere 1586. (search)
: unto whom, because he was a gentle person, and never hurt the Portugales, they gave thirtie thousand ducats for his ordinance, and for all other things that were in the fort, and so sent him for France. Since which time the Portugales have inhabited this river. There are at this present onely two Ingenios, but great store of Brasill-wood, with plentie of victuals. From this river of Jenero they passe along the coast to Sant Vincente, which hath 4 townes, the greatest whereof is called Santos , and consisteth of foure hundred houses, there are also three Ingenios. A fewe yeeres past there came two English ships into this harbour which were going for the Streights of Magellan. Who being in this port, there came thither three of the king of Spaines ships, and fought with the Englishmen, but the Englishmen sunke one of their ships, and therefore the king commanded a fort to be made, to the ende that no English shippes that were bound for the streights of Magellan should victuall the
Richard Hakluyt, The Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffiques, and Discoveries of the English Nation, The last voyage of the worshipfull M. Thomas Candish esquire, intended for the South sea, the Philippinas, and the coast of China , with 3. tall ships, and two barks: Written by M. John Jane, a man of good observation, imployed in the same, and many other voyages. (search)
The Desire and the blacke pinnesse, for the taking of the towne of Santos . The 15. at evening we anckered at the barre of Santos , from whenSantos , from whence we departed with our boates to the towne; and the next morning about nine of the clocke wee came to Santos , where being discovered, wee wSantos , where being discovered, wee were inforced to land with 24. gentlemen, our long boat being farre a sterne, by which expedition wee tooke all the people of the towne at Masred to take this towne was to supply his great wants: For being in Santos , and having it in quiet possession, wee stood in assurance to suppe, then when wee came unto it. The 22. of January we departed from Santos , and burnt Sant Vincent to the ground. The 24. we set saile, shapiorseman were lost at sea, as also a pinnesse which he had built at Santos : and being abord The Desire he tolde our Captaine of all his extredepart out of The Streights of Magellan, and to returne againe for Santos in Brasil . So the 15. of May wee set saile, the Generall then
Richard Hakluyt, The Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffiques, and Discoveries of the English Nation, The testimoniall of the companie of The Desire touching their losing of their Generall, which appeareth to have beene utterly against their meanings. (search)
he South sea. The 19 of November we fell with the bay of Salvador in Brasil . The 16. of December we tooke the towne of Santos , hoping there to revictuall our selves, but it fell not out to our contentment. The 24 of January we set saile from SantSantos , shaping our course for The Streights of Magellan. The 8 of Februarie by violent stormes the sayde fleete was parted: The Robuck and The Desire arrived in Porte Desire the 6 of March. The 16 of March The Black pinnesse arrived there also: and thyou of wheate, porke, and rootes enough. Also I will bring you to an Isle, where Pelicans bee in great abundance, and at Santos wee shall have meale in great plenty, besides all our possibilitie of intercepting some shippes upon the coast of Chili of Jenero very ful of men; whom we mistrusted came from thence to take us : because there came from Jenero souldiers to Santos , when the Generall had taken the towne and was strong in it. Of 76 persons which departed in our ship out of England , w