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A159    Beagle Library:     Milton, John. 1667. Paradise lost: a poem written in ten books. London: Peter Parker.   Text
whole World Of wicked Sons destroyd, then I rejoyce For one Man found so perfet and so just, That God voutsafes to raise another World From him, and all his anger to forget. But say, what mean those colourd streaks in Heavn, Distended as the Brow of God appeas'd, Or serve they as a flourie verge to binde The fluid skirts of that same watrie Cloud, Least it again dissolve and showr the Earth? To whom th' Archangel. Dextrously thou aim'st; So willingly doth God remit his Ire, Though late repenting
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A159    Beagle Library:     Milton, John. 1667. Paradise lost: a poem written in ten books. London: Peter Parker.   Text
. That Earth now Seemd like to Heav'n, a seat where Gods might dwell, Or wander with delight, and love to haunt Her sacred shades: though God had yet not rain'd Upon the Earth, and man to till the ground None was, but from the Earth a dewie Mist Went up and waterd all the ground, and each Plant of the field, which e're it was in the Earth God made, and every Herb, before it grew On the green stemm; God saw that it was good: So Eev'n and Morn recorded the Third Day. Again th' Almightie spake: Let
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A159    Beagle Library:     Milton, John. 1667. Paradise lost: a poem written in ten books. London: Peter Parker.   Text
, before th' all bounteous King, who showrd With copious hand, rejoycing in thir joy. Now when ambrosial Night with Clouds exhal'd From that high mount of God, whence light shade Spring both, the face of brightest Heav'n had changd To grateful Twilight (for Night comes not there In darker veile) and roseat Dews dispos'd All but the unsleeping eyes of God to rest, Wide over all the Plain, and wider farr Then all this globous Earth in Plain outspred, (Such are the Courts of God) Th' Angelic throng
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A159    Beagle Library:     Milton, John. 1667. Paradise lost: a poem written in ten books. London: Peter Parker.   Text
whom God ordains, Or Nature; God and Nature bid the same, When he who rules is worthiest, and excells Them whom he governs. This is servitude, To serve th' unwise, or him who hath rebelld Against his worthier, as thine now serve thee, Thy self not free, but to thy self enthrall'd; Yet leudly dar'st our ministring upbraid. Reign thou in Hell thy Kingdom, let mee serve In Heav'n God ever blessed, and his Divine Behests obey, worthiest to be obey'd, Yet Chains in Hell, not Realms expect: mean while
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A159    Beagle Library:     Milton, John. 1667. Paradise lost: a poem written in ten books. London: Peter Parker.   Text
so destroy Us his prime Creatures, dignifi'd so high, Set over all his Works, which in our Fall, For us created, needs with us must faile, Dependent made; so God shall uncreate, Be frustrate, do, undo, and labour loose, Not well conceav'd of God, who though his Power Creation could repeate, yet would be loath Us to abolish, least the Adversary Triumph and say; Fickle their State whom God Most Favors, who can please him long? Mee first He ruind, now Mankind; whom will he next? Matter of scorne
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A159    Beagle Library:     Milton, John. 1667. Paradise lost: a poem written in ten books. London: Peter Parker.   Text
thine owne. Because thou hast, though Thron'd in highest bliss Equal to God, and equally enjoying God-like fruition, quitted all to save A World from utter loss, and hast been found By Merit more then Birthright Son of God, Found worthiest to be so by being Good, Farr more then Great or High; because in thee Love hath abounded more then Glory abounds, Therefore thy Humiliation shall exalt With thee thy Manhood also to this Throne; Here shalt thou sit incarnate, here shalt Reigne Both God and Man
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A159    Beagle Library:     Milton, John. 1667. Paradise lost: a poem written in ten books. London: Peter Parker.   Text
Thereby regaind, but sat devising Death To them who liv'd; nor on the vertue thought Of that life-giving Plant, but only us'd For prospect, what well us'd had bin the pledge Of immortalitie. So little knows Any, but God alone, to value right The good before him, but perverts best things To worst abuse, or to thir meanest use. Beneath him with new wonder now he views To all delight of human sense expos'd In narrow room Natures whole wealth, yea more, A Heaven on Earth, for blissful Paradise Of God
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A159    Beagle Library:     Milton, John. 1667. Paradise lost: a poem written in ten books. London: Peter Parker.   Text
To fan the Earth now wak'd, and usher in The Eevning coole when he from wrauth more coole Came the mild Judge and Intercessor both To sentence Man: the voice of God they heard Now walking in the Garden, by soft windes Brought to thir Ears, while day declin'd, they heard And from his presence hid themselves among The thickest Trees, both Man and Wife, till God Approaching, thus to ADAM call'd aloud. Where art thou ADAM, wont with joy to meet My coming seen far off? I miss thee here, Not pleas'd
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A159    Beagle Library:     Milton, John. 1667. Paradise lost: a poem written in ten books. London: Peter Parker.   Text
Delight thee more, and SILOA'S Brook that flow'd Fast by the Oracle of God; I thence Invoke thy aid to my adventrous Song, That with no middle flight intends to soar Above th' AONIAN Mount, while it pursues Things unattempted yet in Prose or Rhime. And chiefly Thou O Spirit, that dost prefer Before all Temples th' upright heart and pure, Instruct me, for Thou know'st; Thou from the first Wast present, and with mighty wings outspread Dove-like satst brooding on the vast Abyss And mad'st it pregnant
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A159    Beagle Library:     Milton, John. 1667. Paradise lost: a poem written in ten books. London: Peter Parker.   Text
, Lakes, Fens, Bogs, Dens, and shades of death, A Universe of death, which God by curse Created evil, for evil only good, Where all life dies, death lives, and nature breeds, Perverse, all monstrous, all prodigious things, Abominable, inutterable, and worse Then Fables yet have feign'd, or fear conceiv'd, GORGONS and HYDRA'S, and CHIMERA'S dire. Mean while the Adversary of God and Man, SATAN with thoughts inflam'd of highest design, Puts on swift wings, and toward the Gates of Hell Explores his
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A813    Beagle Library:     Narborough, John. 1694. An account of several late voyages & discoveries to the South and North. London: Printed for Sam. Smith and Benj. Walford.   Text
East: Course by the Compass this afternoon SW. little wind to night; I shaped my nearest Course for the Island of St. Jago with all the sail I could make, the Batchelour Pink in Company; I gave order to my Master to make the best of his way to St. Jago Island, but not to leave the Company of the Batchelour. Saturday October 23. The wind at N.b.E. a gale: this day in the forenoon I crossed the Tropick of Cancer, all my men in good health, I praise the Almighty God for it: many of my men that
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A813    Beagle Library:     Narborough, John. 1694. An account of several late voyages & discoveries to the South and North. London: Printed for Sam. Smith and Benj. Walford.   Text
pass'd, in came the Master, and told me all things were stowed, and the Wind at E. b.N. fresh; I concluded with him that our best Course at present would be South and by East, and as we got Southerly and the Wind grew large, we might alter our Course when we would: we steered a Point or two from the Wind, that the Ship might have fresh way through the Sea. I ordered my Master to steer South and by East by the Compass, and my Lieutenant to call all hands to Prayer, read Service, and beg'd of God
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A813    Beagle Library:     Narborough, John. 1694. An account of several late voyages & discoveries to the South and North. London: Printed for Sam. Smith and Benj. Walford.   Text
expose any one of your Men to the hazard of his Life but always be careful that they be well guarded, and be watchful, for there have been many cut off by their own neglect. You are to be careful to keep a good Command aboard over your Men, and in case any mutinous practice happen under your Command, you are forthwith to make it known to me. You are to be careful to have your Ship kept sweet and clean for the preservation of your Men's healths: And God prosper us. [page] 1
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A813    Beagle Library:     Narborough, John. 1694. An account of several late voyages & discoveries to the South and North. London: Printed for Sam. Smith and Benj. Walford.   Text
Coasts as I sail along, if I can find any Trade with the Natives; you may be sure where ever I come to find those Memorials of my being there before you; so God prosper our Intentions. Given under my Hand at Port Praya, Road on Board the Sweepstakes riding there at the Island of St.Jago, Novemb. 5. 1669. John Narbrough. To Captain Humphrey Fleming, Commander of the Batchelour Pink. [page] 1
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A813    Beagle Library:     Narborough, John. 1694. An account of several late voyages & discoveries to the South and North. London: Printed for Sam. Smith and Benj. Walford.   Text
have the same allowance with my self, so that in general we all drank of the same Cask, and eat one sort of provision, as long as they lasted: I never permitted any Officer to have a better piece of Meat than what fell to his Lot, but one blinded with a Cloth serv'd every Man as they were called to touch and take, by which means we had never any Difference upon that score. Saturday December 18. All the Ship's Company God be praised in good health, most of them were let blood after I had cross'd
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A813    Beagle Library:     Narborough, John. 1694. An account of several late voyages & discoveries to the South and North. London: Printed for Sam. Smith and Benj. Walford.   Text
; several spots of Sea-weeds driving in the Sea, and a great many Sea-fowls of a brown colour swimming in it: smooth Water; Course steered is South-west by my Compass; this day one main shroud and one fore-shroud broke, and to strope of the Main-jeer block; Variation of Sun-rising by an Amplitude is 19 d. 43 m. East; all my Men in good health, God be praised. All the Albycores, Bonettos, and flying Fish have quite left the Ship; no Fish to be seen but Whales. Tuesday February 1. Cloudy foggy Weather
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A813    Beagle Library:     Narborough, John. 1694. An account of several late voyages & discoveries to the South and North. London: Printed for Sam. Smith and Benj. Walford.   Text
Britain, and his Heirs; God save our King, and fired three Ordnance. Saturday March 26. Wind at West, a stout Gale. I stood to the Northward; this Morning at six a Clock when the Sun appeared above the East Horizon, the Moon set in the West-horizon, being eclipsed at London at Eleven a Clock, ten minutes in the Forenoon; but here at six a Clock thirty, minutes past, which gives four hours forty minutes difference of time, between the Meridian of London and the Meridian of Cape Blanco; which
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A813    Beagle Library:     Narborough, John. 1694. An account of several late voyages & discoveries to the South and North. London: Printed for Sam. Smith and Benj. Walford.   Text
This Day all the Bread in the Ship is expended: all the Company of the Ship, my self as well as any other, eat Pease in lieu of Bread; my Company are all indifferent well in health, I thank God for it, being seventy two in Company: no Fish to be taken with Hooks: many Porpusses seen, and some Whales; several Sea-Fowls seen swimming to day: much Wind to Night at North-west; I ride fast, but doubtful of my Cable. No-Man's Island lies in the Latitude of forty three Degrees, forty seven Minutes
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A813    Beagle Library:     Narborough, John. 1694. An account of several late voyages & discoveries to the South and North. London: Printed for Sam. Smith and Benj. Walford.   Text
, that induced me to undertake the said Voyage, The first was, That the King, whom God Preserve, should Reap the Honour and Glory there-of, and his Subjects the Profit. Secondly, There being no Actions within the Hemisphere of His Majesties Dominions wherein any vacancy was, but all being supplyed, I chose, rather than to be Idle, to apply my self to His Majesty for the Prosecution of the Design; and being advised to it by a great many of the best [page] 15
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A813    Beagle Library:     Narborough, John. 1694. An account of several late voyages & discoveries to the South and North. London: Printed for Sam. Smith and Benj. Walford.   Text
, which made her run away: with that we made all hast to build us a Tent to keep us from the cold, and to keep our Provisions dry, having saved Canvas for the purpose, which we laid over Oars and Spars, and threw up a Trench of Earth round us, to preserve us from Wild Beasts; but all this time indured much cold, most of our Men being wet, and having no firing; therefore all our Hopes and Prayers were that God would send us the Ship ashore. Friday, June 30. A fresh Gale, and very foggy, with a
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A813    Beagle Library:     Narborough, John. 1694. An account of several late voyages & discoveries to the South and North. London: Printed for Sam. Smith and Benj. Walford.   Text
the Shore in the Pinnace, to see if there was any possibility of landing, which I much feared, because the Sea ran so high. In half an hour he returned with this answer, that it was impossible to save a Man, the Sea ran so high, and the Snow being in high Clifts on Shore was unaccessible, which was but bad ridings: so then it was high time to think on the safety of our Souls, and we went all together to Prayers, to beseech God to have Mercy on us, for now nothing but individual ruin appeared
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A813    Beagle Library:     Narborough, John. 1694. An account of several late voyages & discoveries to the South and North. London: Printed for Sam. Smith and Benj. Walford.   Text
heavier, and I may certainly say the clearest in the World, for I could see the ground very plain in 80 Fathom Water, which is 480 Foot, there being few Steeples so high as that was deep, and I could see the Shells at the bottom very plain. If the Voyage had succeeded, I should, God willing, have given a more full and nice account of all the Experiments I had, and should have made, especially those of the Magnet, which I forbare here to mention, because I intended to [page] 19
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A813    Beagle Library:     Narborough, John. 1694. An account of several late voyages & discoveries to the South and North. London: Printed for Sam. Smith and Benj. Walford.   Text
the fat of a Whale, when the fish burst with so great a bounce, as if a Canon had been discharged, and bespattered the Workmen all over. On the 8th the wind turned North-west, with snow and rain. We were forced to leave one of our Anchors, and thank'd God for getting off from Land, for the Ice came on fiercely upon us; at night the wind was laid, and it was colder, although the Sun shined. On the 9th we got another male Whale, being the eighth, which was yellow underneath the head; we filled
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A813    Beagle Library:     Narborough, John. 1694. An account of several late voyages & discoveries to the South and North. London: Printed for Sam. Smith and Benj. Walford.   Text
the Life. All the Herbs and the Mosses grow upon the Grit and Sand of the Stones, where the Water falleth down, and on that side of the Hill which the East and North Winds cannot easily come at. The Plants owe much of their growth to the Dung of the Birds. There were a great many small Herbs, which for want of time I could not delineate, but I purpose to do it hereafter, if God blesseth me with Life and Health, when I make my second Voyage thither. I omitted the white Poppy, whereof we stuck
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A813    Beagle Library:     Narborough, John. 1694. An account of several late voyages & discoveries to the South and North. London: Printed for Sam. Smith and Benj. Walford.   Text
two Claws, in my Voyage to Spain, whereof I have also made a draught in my Voyage into Spain, (which I shall, God willing, communicate to the Curious) but they differ from these of Spitzbergen, in their Bigness and Head j this of Spitzbergen hath a Head like a Lobster, but the male of them that I saw in my Voyage to Spain, made with its Head and Tail just the shape of a Lute. I did not eat any of the Spitzbergen Sea Crawfish, neither have I drawn them at Spitzbergen for want of time, for I
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A762    Beagle Library:     Dampier, William. 1697. A new voyage round the world. London: James Knapton.   Text
Mass with the Bell, as if cast together. These bars stood all parallel to the ground, and their further ends, which stood triangularly and opening from each other at equal distances, like the flyers of our Kitchen Jacks, were made exactly in the shape of the paw of some monstrous Beast, having sharp claws on it. This it seems was their God: for as soon as our zealous [page] 41
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A762    Beagle Library:     Dampier, William. 1697. A new voyage round the world. London: James Knapton.   Text
, it pleased God to favour us with a fine Wind, which being improved to the best advantage by the incessant labour of these new listed men, brought us in a short time to the Cape. The night before we entered the Harbour, which was about the beginning of April, being near the Land, we fired a Gun every hour, to give notice that we were in distress. The next day, a Dutch Captain came aboard in his Boat, who seeing us so weak as not to be able to trim our Sails to turn into the Harbour, though we did
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A734    Beagle Library:     Wafer, Lionel. 1699. A new voyage and description of the isthmus of America. London: James Knapton.   Text
in the Water, though the lowest part of my hollow Trunk was, as I said, 4 foot above the ground; and the Water was running as swift, as if 'twere in the middle of the River. The Night was still very dark, but only when the flashes of Lightning came: Which made it so dreadful and terrible, that I forgot my Hunger, and was wholly taken up with praying to God to spare my Life. While I was Praying and Meditating thus on my sad Condition, I saw the Morning Star appear, by which I knew that Day was at
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A734    Beagle Library:     Wafer, Lionel. 1699. A new voyage and description of the isthmus of America. London: James Knapton.   Text
ther with Tears in our Eyes, and returned Thanks to God for our Deliverance. The first thing we did in the Morning was to look after our Bark-logs or Rafts, which we had left tied to a Tree, in order to prosecute our Voyage down the River; but coming to the Place where we left them, we found them sunk and full of Water, which had got into the hollow of the Bamboes, contrary to our Expectation; for we thought they would not have admitted so much as Air, but have been like large Bladders full
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A734    Beagle Library:     Wafer, Lionel. 1699. A new voyage and description of the isthmus of America. London: James Knapton.   Text
of the Spotted Fever, many of whom died: Yet tho' I attended them every Day, I thank God I escap'd the Infection. But 'tis not my Intention to particularize as to all the Places or Occurrences we met with; for I kept no Journal: But some such Things as I took more particular Notice of, and thought worth remarking, I shall briefly speak of as I go along. Hot River. Fierce Wolves Being in great want of Provision while we lay here, we went ashore, in order to supply our Necessities at a Beef
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A734    Beagle Library:     Wafer, Lionel. 1699. A new voyage and description of the isthmus of America. London: James Knapton.   Text
run, we reckon'd our selves to be about 100 Leagues off Land; and stood in directly for the Shore not doubting but we should find it at that distance. But we were then really 500 Leagues off; and having run some hundreds of Leagues to the West in the same Latitude, and yet finding no Land, our Men were out of Heart, fearing we were still in a wrong Course, and being all in danger of perishing at Sea, through want of Provisions; having little Food, and less Water. It pleas'd God, during this
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A777    Beagle Library:     Frézier, Amédée François. 1717. A voyage to the South-Sea and along the coasts of Chili and Peru in the years 1712, 1713, and 1714. London: Jonah Bowyer.   Text
certifying that Transmutation; and on the Reverse, he prais'd God, for having communicated, to Men some Part of his Divine Knowledge, which'may be better seen in the Original Latin Words, which I have here inserted. About the Apollo. DIVINA METAMORPHOSIS. Then follow'd, EXIBTTA PRAGUE XV JAN. A0 MDCXL VIII. IN PRE SENTAT SAC. C ES. MAIESTAT FERDINANDI TERTII On the Reverse. RARIS H C VT HOMINIBVS NOTA EST ARS ITA RARO IN LVCEM PRODIT LAVDETVR DEVS IN TERNVM QVI PARTEM INFINIT SV SCIENTI ABIEC TISSIMIS
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A777    Beagle Library:     Frézier, Amédée François. 1717. A voyage to the South-Sea and along the coasts of Chili and Peru in the years 1712, 1713, and 1714. London: Jonah Bowyer.   Text
Monastery was, which is call'd by the Name of their Patriarch. S.John of God. The Brothers of S. John of God, have the Direction of the Hospital of S. James. Bethlehemites. The Bethlehemites have two, that of the Incurable, and Our Lady of Mountcarmel, which is without the City, These Friers came lately from the Town of Guatemala, in the Kingdom of Mexico, where the Venerable Brother [page] 23
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A777    Beagle Library:     Frézier, Amédée François. 1717. A voyage to the South-Sea and along the coasts of Chili and Peru in the years 1712, 1713, and 1714. London: Jonah Bowyer.   Text
There are five Monasteries of Religious Men, Dominicans, Franciscans, Augustins, Mercenarians, and Jesuites; besides the Hospital of S. John of God. The Number of the Inhabitants does not exceed 400 Families, tho' they reckon 600. Garrison. Tho' the King of Spain has settled a Fund of 292171 Pieces of Eight a Year, for maintaining of the Garrison of Callao; there are scarce Soldiers enow to mount the Guard at the Place of Arms. Governor and Engineer. The Governor is generally a considerable
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A777    Beagle Library:     Frézier, Amédée François. 1717. A voyage to the South-Sea and along the coasts of Chili and Peru in the years 1712, 1713, and 1714. London: Jonah Bowyer.   Text
Seconds of Longitude West, or distant from the Meridian of Paris, according to Father Fe ill e's Observation. Plate VIII. Pag. 52. explain'd in English. The Plan of the Town of La CONCEPTION, or PENCO, on the Coast of Chili, in 36 Deg. 45 Min. of South Latitude. Frezier, 1712. Vu de Penco, a Prospect of the Town of Penco. Churches. 1. The Cathedral. 2. The Jesuites. 3. San Juan de Dios, Or, S. John of God 4. S. Dominick. 5. S. Francis. 6. S. Augustin. 7. The Mercenarians. 8. The Hermitage. Places of
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A777    Beagle Library:     Frézier, Amédée François. 1717. A voyage to the South-Sea and along the coasts of Chili and Peru in the years 1712, 1713, and 1714. London: Jonah Bowyer.   Text
seldom learn; for if he had consulted the Hebrew,, he would certainly have perceiv'd, that the Meaning of that Passage is, that God has placed the Throne of the Sun in the Heavens, Soli posuit solium suum in eis, He placed the Throne for the Sun in them, that is, in the Heavens, which does not suit with their Subject. Ma-ri-a, todo esMa-ri-a, Mary, all is Mary. Ma-ri-a, to-do es vos: Mary, all is yours: Toda la noche y el di-a All the Day and Night Se me vai enpensar en vos.I think on nothing but
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A777    Beagle Library:     Frézier, Amédée François. 1717. A voyage to the South-Sea and along the coasts of Chili and Peru in the years 1712, 1713, and 1714. London: Jonah Bowyer.   Text
Holy Writ, Exod. Chap. xii. and S. Paul to the Hebrews, Chap. ix. Says, When Moses had spoken every Precept to all the People according to the Law, he took the Blood of Calves and of Goats, with Water, and Scarlet Wool, and Hyssop, and sprinkled both the Book and air the People, saying; This is the Blood of the Testament which God hath enjoined unto you. Licti venomous Tree. There is a very common Tree, called Licti, the Shade whereof causes the Bodies of those who sleep under it to swell, as
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A777    Beagle Library:     Frézier, Amédée François. 1717. A voyage to the South-Sea and along the coasts of Chili and Peru in the years 1712, 1713, and 1714. London: Jonah Bowyer.   Text
De Pelerins, dit on, une troupe grossiere En public Paris y monta la premiere, Et sotement zel e en sa simplicit , fo a les Saints, la Vierge, Dieu par piet . Le savoir la fin dissipant l'ignorance, Fit voir de ce projet la devote imprudence. Despreaux Art. Poet. Chant III. Our pious Fathers, in their godly Age, As impious and prophane, abhorr'd the Stage. A Troop of silly Pilgrims, as 'tis said, Foolishly Zealous, scandalously play'd The Angels, God, the Virgin and the Saints, Instead of
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A777    Beagle Library:     Frézier, Amédée François. 1717. A voyage to the South-Sea and along the coasts of Chili and Peru in the years 1712, 1713, and 1714. London: Jonah Bowyer.   Text
Minutes of South Latitude. It was fortify'd in the Reign of King Philip IV. and the Viceroyship of the Marquis C c 2 Plate XXVII. Page 195. explain'd in English. The Plan of the Town of CALLAO, on the Coast of Peru, in 12 Degrees 7 Minutes of South Latitude. References or Churches. A. The Parish Church. B. S. Augustin. C. The Jesuites. D. S. Dominick. E. S. Francis. F. S. John of God. G. The Mercenarians. Places of Note. H. The Governor's House. I. The Corps de Garde. K. The Administration. L. The
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A777    Beagle Library:     Frézier, Amédée François. 1717. A voyage to the South-Sea and along the coasts of Chili and Peru in the years 1712, 1713, and 1714. London: Jonah Bowyer.   Text
Salvador, or S. Saviour. Twelve Hospitals There are several Hospitals for the Sick and Poor of the City. The first, call'd S. Andrew, is a Royal Foundation for the Spaniards, that is, the Whites: It is serv'd by the Merchants and four Priests. That of San Diego, or S. James, is founded for those who are Convalescents, or upon Recovery, after having been in that of S. Andrew; they are serv'd by the Brothers of S. John of God. That of S. Peter was founded only for Priests by the Archbishop
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A777    Beagle Library:     Frézier, Amédée François. 1717. A voyage to the South-Sea and along the coasts of Chili and Peru in the years 1712, 1713, and 1714. London: Jonah Bowyer.   Text
3. 3. Vuestro calgado es la Luna, Vuestra vestidura el Sol, Manto bordado de Estrellas, Por corona el mismo Dios. The Moon is your Footstool The Sun your Garment, yourVeil embroider'd with Stars God himself your Crown. 4. 4. Aunque le pese al Demonio, y reviente Satanas, Alabemos Maria Sin pecado original. Tho' it fret the Devil, And Satan burst for Rage, Let us praise Mary Conceiv'd without original Sin. 5. 5. El Demonio esta muy mal, y no tiene mejoria, Porque no puede estorbar La devocion
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A777    Beagle Library:     Frézier, Amédée François. 1717. A voyage to the South-Sea and along the coasts of Chili and Peru in the years 1712, 1713, and 1714. London: Jonah Bowyer.   Text
Eternal Father. Let no Man believe I have invented this Story for my Pastime; there are Witnesses of three Ships who can testify the Truth of it. What Impression must such a Discourse make on the Minds of the People, and more particularly of the Indians? No doubt but that they will look upon the Apostles as inconsiderable Persons in the Sight of God, when compared with those two Founders of Orders; for those People are of a dull Comprehension in Matters of Religion. [page] 5
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A777    Beagle Library:     Frézier, Amédée François. 1717. A voyage to the South-Sea and along the coasts of Chili and Peru in the years 1712, 1713, and 1714. London: Jonah Bowyer.   Text
affects the Senses; so hard is it for them to conceive that there is a Soul in Man, which can be separated from the Body. If Care is not taken to make them comprehend, that by enjoying the heavenly Bliss, the Saints behold in God what is doing here below, that by that Means hearing our Prayers they intercede for us, and that their Images are no other than Signs made use of to represent to us their Action; it is not to be thought strange that they should carry them Meat and Drink, since, seeing them
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A777    Beagle Library:     Frézier, Amédée François. 1717. A voyage to the South-Sea and along the coasts of Chili and Peru in the years 1712, 1713, and 1714. London: Jonah Bowyer.   Text
Mulatto's; others fall from White to Black, as the Zambo's, Sons of Mulatto's, and Blacks: Some come from the Indian Colour to White, as the Mestizo's; and others fall from Mestizo to the Indian; and then each of these Mixtures causes others ad infinitum. From what has been said, it seems lawful to believe, that among the Children of our common Parent, God has formed three Sorts of Colours in the Flesh of Men; the one white, another black, and a third of a reddish Colour, which has something of the one
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A777    Beagle Library:     Frézier, Amédée François. 1717. A voyage to the South-Sea and along the coasts of Chili and Peru in the years 1712, 1713, and 1714. London: Jonah Bowyer.   Text
. 12. The Noviciate of the Jesuites. 13. S. James. 14. S. Francis. 15. S. John of God. 16. S. Isidore, a Parish. 17. The Carmelites. 18. S. Saturninus. 19. S. Clare, the Great Monastery. 20. The Augustins. 21. S. Augustin. 22. The Mercenarians. 23. The Noviciate of the Franciscans. Places of Note. A. The Square. B. The Bishop's Palace. C. The President's Palace. D. The Royal Court. E. Aruin'd Bridge. Vu de la petite Montagne de S. Lucie, A Prospect of the little Hill of S. Lucy. La Cannada, The
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A777    Beagle Library:     Frézier, Amédée François. 1717. A voyage to the South-Sea and along the coasts of Chili and Peru in the years 1712, 1713, and 1714. London: Jonah Bowyer.   Text
of other Privileges they have in the Indies, and whereof they were making a particular Theological Treatise at the Time when I was at Santiago; for which Reason the Parish Churches are little resorted to there: There are three besides the Cathedral, being S. Paul, S. Anne, and S. Isidore, whose Churches are the smallest, and the most neglected. There are eight Monasteries of Men, three of Franciscans, two of Jesuites, one of the Mercenarians, one of the Brethren of S. John of God, and one of
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A777    Beagle Library:     Frézier, Amédée François. 1717. A voyage to the South-Sea and along the coasts of Chili and Peru in the years 1712, 1713, and 1714. London: Jonah Bowyer.   Text
Bloods. Gerson to that Purpose quotes the First Verse of the Fourteenth Chapter of Deuteronomy, Ye are the Children of the Lord your God, ye shall not cut yourselves; and according to the Hebrew, ye shall not tear yourselves, for this the Idolaters did. That Custom had prevail'd in France, but the Parliament of Paris prohibited publick Whippings, by a Decree made in the Year 1601. They say, that at Santiago they hire Comforters to stay the Zeal of that Sort of Whippers, who vye with one another in
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A777    Beagle Library:     Frézier, Amédée François. 1717. A voyage to the South-Sea and along the coasts of Chili and Peru in the years 1712, 1713, and 1714. London: Jonah Bowyer.   Text
Garde. Passage des Chaloupes, The Way for the Boats. Isla de Guana, Guana Island. A. S. Mark's Parish. G. The Magazines of Guana. B. The Square. H. Project de S. Francois, The Plan of S. Francis. C. The Mercenarians. D. S. John of God. I. Guts, or Channels. E. The Fort. K. Watering-Place on the Edge of the Sea, in the Sand. F. The Rums of the Entrenchments. [page break
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A777    Beagle Library:     Frézier, Amédée François. 1717. A voyage to the South-Sea and along the coasts of Chili and Peru in the years 1712, 1713, and 1714. London: Jonah Bowyer.   Text
Houses, and for Churches: No Rain ever falling there, they are cover'd with nothing but Mats, which makes the Houses look as if they were Ruins, when beheld from without. Churches. The Parish Church is handsome enough, being of the Invocation of S. Mark: There is a Monastery of seven or eight Mercenarians, an Hospital of the Brothers of S. John of God, and a Monastery of Franciscans, who were coming to settle in the Town, after having destroy'd the House they had half a Quarter of a League from it
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A777    Beagle Library:     Frézier, Amédée François. 1717. A voyage to the South-Sea and along the coasts of Chili and Peru in the years 1712, 1713, and 1714. London: Jonah Bowyer.   Text
Man's Bay. Echelle d'une liee marine dc 2853 Toises, A Scale of a Sea League, containing 2853 Fathoms. Une Lieie, League. In the Compartiment. The Plan of the Town of P I SCO. A. The Parish Church. B. The Jesuites. C. S. Francis. P. The Square. D. The Hospital of S. John of God. E. The Magdalen, a Chappel of the Indians. F. The Play-House. [page] 18
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