Search Images Maps Play YouTube News Gmail Drive More »
Sign in
Books Books 11 - 20 of 162 on Being thus passed the vast ocean, and a sea of troubles before in their preparation....  
" Being thus passed the vast ocean, and a sea of troubles before in their preparation (as may be remembered by that which went before), they had now no friends to welcome them nor inns to entertain or refresh their weatherbeaten bodies; no houses or much... "
The Pilgrims and Pocahontas: Rival Myths of American Origin - Page 76
by Ann Uhry Abrams - 1999 - 378 pages
Limited preview - About this book

The New England Magazine, Volume 3

New England - 1891
...condition ; and so I thinke will the reader, too, when he well considers the same. Being thus past the vast ocean, and a. sea of troubles before in their...weatherbeaten bodys, no houses or much less townes to repair too, to seeke for succoure. It is recorded in scripture as a mercie to the apostle & his shipwraked...
Full view - About this book

Scribner's Magazine, Volume 67

Edward Livermore Burlingame, Robert Bridges, Harlan Logan - American periodicals - 1920
...forcible style of the wandering of the Pilgrims, first to Holland, then to New England, where, "being thus passed the vast ocean, and a sea of troubles before...wellcome them, nor inns to entertaine or refresh their weather beaten bodys, no houses or much less townes to repaire too, to seeke for suecoure." Whether...
Full view - About this book

The History of Historical Writing in America

John Franklin Jameson - United States - 1891 - 160 pages
...condition ; and so I thinke will the reader, too, when he well considers the same. Being thus past the vast ocean, and a sea of troubles before in their preparation, . . . they had now no friends to welcome them nor inns to entertaine or refresh their weatherbeaten bodys, no houses or much less townes...
Full view - About this book

McClure's Magazine ..., Volume 9

American literature - 1897
...present condition; and so I think will the reader, too, when he well considers the same. Being thus passed the vast ocean, and a sea of troubles before in their preparation (as may be remembered by that which went before), they had now no friends to welcome them, nor inns...
Full view - About this book

The Founders of New England

1894
...before in their preparation (as may be remembered by y* which wente before), they had now no freinds to wellcome them, nor inns to entertaine or refresh their weatherbeaten bodys, no houses ^r much less townes to repaire too, to seeke for succoure. It is recorded in scripture as a mercie...
Full view - About this book

Old Colony Days

May Alden Ward - Massachusetts - 1897 - 280 pages
...before in their preparation (as may be remembered by yt which wente before) they had now no freinds to wellcome them, nor inns to entertaine or refresh...weather-beaten bodys, no houses or much less townes to repair too, to seeke for succoure. It is recorded in scripture as a mercie to ye apostle and his ship...
Full view - About this book

The Story of the Pilgrim Fathers, 1606-1623 A. D.: As Told by Themselves ...

Edward Arber - Pilgrims (New Plymouth Colony) - 1897 - 634 pages
...present condition. And so I think will the Reader too, when he well considers the same. Being thus passed the vast ocean; and a sea of troubles before, in their preparation, as may be remembered by that which went before : they had now no friends to welcome them ; nor inns...
Full view - About this book

Selections from the Sources of English History: Being a ..., Part 1832

Charles William Colby - Great Britain - 1899 - 325 pages
...present condition ; and so I think will the reader too, when he well considers the same. Being thus passed the vast ocean, and a sea of troubles before in their preparation (as may be remembered by that which went before), they had now no friends to welcome them, nor inns...
Full view - About this book

Fifty ancestors of Henry Lincoln Clapp: who came to New England ..., Parts 1-2

Henry Lincoln Clapp - 1902 - 65 pages
...grass, and, perhaps, a small grove of stunted pines in the distance. Bradford wrote in his journal : " They had now no friends to wellcome them, nor inns to entertaine their weatherbeaten bodys, no houses or much less townes to repaire too, to seek for succoure. And...
Full view - About this book

The Genealogical Quarterly Magazine, Devoted to Genealogy, History ..., Volume 4

1904
...of wild beasts & willd men" with "little solace or content in respecteof any outward objects," with "no friends to wellcome them, nor inns to entertaine or refresh their weather beaten bodys, no houses or much less townes to repaire too, to seeke for succoure," and compare...
Full view - About this book




  1. My library
  2. Help
  3. Advanced Book Search