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Browsing named entities in a specific section of Richard Hakluyt, The Principal Navigations, Voyages, Traffiques, and Discoveries of the English Nation. Search the whole document.

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Gravesend (United Kingdom) (search for this): narrative 336
The voyage of M. Roger Bodenham with the great Barke Aucher to Candia and Chio, in the yeere 1550. IN the yeere 1550. the 13 of November I Roger Bodenham Captaine of the Barke Aucher entered the said ship at Gravesend , for my voiage to the Ilands of Candia and Chio in the Levant . The master of my ship was one William Sherwood. From thence we departed to Tilbery hope, and there remained with contrarie windes untill the 6. of January 1551. The 6. of Januarie, the M. came to Tilbery, and I had provided a skilfull pylot to cary me over the lands end, whose name was M. Wood, and with all speede I valed downe that night 10 miles to take the tide in the morning, which happily I did, and that night came to Dover, and there came to an anker, and there remained untill tuesday, meeting with the worthy knight sir Anthony Aucher owner of the saide ship. The 11 day we arrived in Plimoth, and the 13 in the morning we set forward on our voyage with a prosperous winde, and the 16 we had sight
Crete (Greece) (search for this): narrative 336
The voyage of M. Roger Bodenham with the great Barke Aucher to Candia and Chio, in the yeere 1550. IN the yeere 1550. the 13 of November I Roger Bodenham Captaine of the Barke Aucher entered the sair Anthony Aucher, that we should receive the same at Messina . But I was posted from thence to Candia , and there I was answered that I should send to Chio, and there I should have my safe conduct. alta , and to goe to Tripoly in Barbary, which by the French he wan. In this time there were in Candia certaine Turkes vessels called Skyrasas, which had brought wheat thither to sell, and were readnts of that place to send for their goods out of hand, or else I would returne back with all to Candia , & they should fetch their goods there. But in fine, what by perswasion of my merchants Englishir voyage for to surprise the Iland of Malta. The next day after I departed, I had the sight of Candia , but I was two dayes after or ever I could get in, where I thought my selfe out of their daunge
Venice (Italy) (search for this): narrative 336
nd a dagger, with long haire, and bootes that reach up to their grine, and a shirt of male, hanging the one halfe before, and the other halfe behinde, these were sent away againe assoone as the armie was past. They would drinke wine out of all measure. Then the armie being past, I laded my shippe with wines and other things: and so after I had that which I left in Chio, I departed for Messina . In the way I found about Zante , certaine Galliots of Turkes, laying abord of certaine vessels of Venice laden with Muscatels : I rescued them, and had but a barrell of wine for my powder and shot: and within a few dayes after I came to Messina . I had in my shippe a Spanish pilot called Noblezia, which I tooke in at Cades at my comming foorth: he went with me all this voyage into the Levant without wages, of good will that he bare me and the shippe, he stoode me in good steede untill I came backe againe to Cades, and then I needed no Pilot. And so from thence I came to London with the ship
1550. the 13 of November I Roger Bodenham Captaine of the Barke Aucher entered the said ship at Gravesend , for my voiage to the Ilands of Candia and Chio in the Levant . The master of my ship was one William Sherwood. From thence we departed to Tilbery hope, and there remained with contrarie windes untill the 6. of January 1551he chiefe marchant that laded the sayd Barke Aucher was a marchant stranger called Anselm Salvago, and because the time was then very dangerous, and no going into Levant , especially to Chio, without a safe conduct from the Turke, the said Anselm promised the owner Sir Anthony Aucher, that we should receive the same at Messina . BuI came to Messina . I had in my shippe a Spanish pilot called Noblezia, which I tooke in at Cades at my comming foorth: he went with me all this voyage into the Levant without wages, of good will that he bare me and the shippe, he stoode me in good steede untill I came backe againe to Cades, and then I needed no Pilot. And so fr
Messana (Italy) (search for this): narrative 336
ies with contrary windes. The first of March, we had sight of Sardenna, and the fift of the said month wee arrived at Messina in Sicilia , and there discharged much goods, and remained there untill good Fryday in Lent. The chiefe marchant thata safe conduct from the Turke, the said Anselm promised the owner Sir Anthony Aucher, that we should receive the same at Messina . But I was posted from thence to Candia , and there I was answered that I should send to Chio, and there I should have m being past, I laded my shippe with wines and other things: and so after I had that which I left in Chio, I departed for Messina . In the way I found about Zante , certaine Galliots of Turkes, laying abord of certaine vessels of Venice laden with Muscatels : I rescued them, and had but a barrell of wine for my powder and shot: and within a few dayes after I came to Messina . I had in my shippe a Spanish pilot called Noblezia, which I tooke in at Cades at my comming foorth: he went with me all
Sicily (Italy) (search for this): narrative 336
our voyage with a prosperous winde, and the 16 we had sight of Cape Finister on the coast of Spaine. The 30 we arrived at Cades, and there discharged certaine marchandise, and tooke others aboord. The 20 of February we departed from Cades, & passed the straights of Gibraltar that night, and the 25 we came to the Ile of Mallorca, and staied there five daies with contrary windes. The first of March, we had sight of Sardenna, and the fift of the said month wee arrived at Messina in Sicilia , and there discharged much goods, and remained there untill good Fryday in Lent. The chiefe marchant that laded the sayd Barke Aucher was a marchant stranger called Anselm Salvago, and because the time was then very dangerous, and no going into Levant , especially to Chio, without a safe conduct from the Turke, the said Anselm promised the owner Sir Anthony Aucher, that we should receive the same at Messina . But I was posted from thence to Candia , and there I was answered that I should
Malta (Alabama, United States) (search for this): narrative 336
: and the admirall of them was in a great rage because she was gone. Whereupon they put some of the best in prison, and tooke all the men of the three ships which I left in the port, and put them into the Gallies. They would have followed after mee, but that the townes men found meanes they did not. The next day came thither a hundred more of Gallies, and there taried for their whole companie, which being together were about two hundred & 50 sayle, taking their voyage for to surprise the Iland of Malta. The next day after I departed, I had the sight of Candia , but I was two dayes after or ever I could get in, where I thought my selfe out of their daunger. There I continued untill the Turkes armie was past, who came within the sight of the towne. There was preparation made as though the Turks had come thither. There be in that Iland of Candia many banished men, that live continually in the mountaines, they came downe to serve, to the number of foure or five thousand, they are good arch
Russia (Russia) (search for this): narrative 336
Messina . In the way I found about Zante , certaine Galliots of Turkes, laying abord of certaine vessels of Venice laden with Muscatels : I rescued them, and had but a barrell of wine for my powder and shot: and within a few dayes after I came to Messina . I had in my shippe a Spanish pilot called Noblezia, which I tooke in at Cades at my comming foorth: he went with me all this voyage into the Levant without wages, of good will that he bare me and the shippe, he stoode me in good steede untill I came backe againe to Cades, and then I needed no Pilot. And so from thence I came to London with the shippe and goods in safetie, God be praysed. And all those Mariners that were in my sayd shippe, which were, besides boyes, threescore and tenne, for the most part were within five or sixe yeeres after, able to take charge, and did. Richard Chanceller, who first discovered Russia , was with me in that voyage, and Mathew Baker, who afterward became the Queenes Majesties chiefe ship-wright.
Zacynthus (Greece) (search for this): narrative 336
and, they are good archers, every one with his bowe and arrowes, a sword and a dagger, with long haire, and bootes that reach up to their grine, and a shirt of male, hanging the one halfe before, and the other halfe behinde, these were sent away againe assoone as the armie was past. They would drinke wine out of all measure. Then the armie being past, I laded my shippe with wines and other things: and so after I had that which I left in Chio, I departed for Messina . In the way I found about Zante , certaine Galliots of Turkes, laying abord of certaine vessels of Venice laden with Muscatels : I rescued them, and had but a barrell of wine for my powder and shot: and within a few dayes after I came to Messina . I had in my shippe a Spanish pilot called Noblezia, which I tooke in at Cades at my comming foorth: he went with me all this voyage into the Levant without wages, of good will that he bare me and the shippe, he stoode me in good steede untill I came backe againe to Cades, and
Mallorca (Spain) (search for this): narrative 336
till tuesday, meeting with the worthy knight sir Anthony Aucher owner of the saide ship. The 11 day we arrived in Plimoth, and the 13 in the morning we set forward on our voyage with a prosperous winde, and the 16 we had sight of Cape Finister on the coast of Spaine. The 30 we arrived at Cades, and there discharged certaine marchandise, and tooke others aboord. The 20 of February we departed from Cades, & passed the straights of Gibraltar that night, and the 25 we came to the Ile of Mallorca, and staied there five daies with contrary windes. The first of March, we had sight of Sardenna, and the fift of the said month wee arrived at Messina in Sicilia , and there discharged much goods, and remained there untill good Fryday in Lent. The chiefe marchant that laded the sayd Barke Aucher was a marchant stranger called Anselm Salvago, and because the time was then very dangerous, and no going into Levant , especially to Chio, without a safe conduct from the Turke, the said
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