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Chapter XIV England and Coomassie it is not unadvisedly that the last chapter has been devoted almost as much to Livingstone as to Sta
a way, he had been more at home in Africa than he found himself in England.
There his companionship had been with Nature, with Livingstone, ance, and a high resolve.
In the months following his return to England, alternating with indignant protests against misrepresentation, hi and dominion, sitting enthroned on human features.
He began in England his career as a public lecturer, and in pursuance of it went, in N spent several months in travelling and lecturing.
Returning to England, before the clear summons came to his next great exploration, he o te, as occupying the hinterland of Elmina on the Gold Coast, which England had taken over from the Dutch.
At intervals for half a century near Lake Bangweolo, on May 4th, 1873.
His body is on its way to England, on board the Malwa,
The Malwa arrived at Southampton on April
Chapter XIV England and Coomassie it is not unadvisedly that the last chapter has been devoted almost as much to Livin
gold-rimmed and highly venerated, was said still to be at Coomassie, used as a drinking-cup by King Coffee.
In 1863-64, t rmanent form to his record in the first half of his book, Coomassie and Magdala (1874). This campaign on the West Coast, unde ays in front, the decisive battle of Ordahsu was won, and Coomassie was taken.
In the Capital were found ghastly relics of w ore the advent of Explorers and Expeditions.
The Fall of Coomassie, though attended with great loss of life, put an end to i army, the body was evenly laid out with the feet towards Coomassie.
This meant, no doubt, Regard this face, white man, ye w ng on to our capital, and learn the fate awaiting you.
Coomassie is a town insulated by a deadly swamp.
A thick jungly fo is one hundred thousand warriors.
Stanley, speaking of Coomassie, writes:--
The grove, which was but a continuation of