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aboard accused adventure aforesaid afterward anchor Arwaccas Berreo Birch's boat brought called canoes Captain Carew cassique cause charge Chaunis coast command confessed death discourse discovered discovery divers Dorado doth earl enemy England English enterprise farther favour fleet friends gave gentlemen give gold Gondomar governor grant Guiana hand hath heirs and assigns honour hope Indians Indies inhabited island John journey Keymis King James king of Spain king's land leagues letter live London Lord Cobham Majesty Majesty's Mangoaks Mannourie matter Moruga never night Oldys Oronoko peace persons pinnace Plymouth possession present prince prisoner reason rest rich Richard Hakluyt river sail savages sent Sherborne shew ship Sir Francis Drake Sir Lewis Stukely Sir Wal Sir Walter Ralegh Spaniards Spanish thee thence thereof thing thither Thomas Thome told took town Trinidad unto victuals voyage Weroances whatsoever wherein William Sanderson
Page 157 - That, since my flesh must die so soon, And want a head to dine next noon, Just at the stroke, when my veins start and spread, Set on my soul an everlasting head ! Then am I ready, like a palmer fit, To tread those blest paths which before I writ.
Page 35 - As for me, I am no more yours, nor you mine, Death hath cut us asunder; and God hath divided me from the world, and you from me.
Page 391 - Grace, certain Knowledge, and mere Motion, Given and Granted, and by these Presents, for Us, Our Heirs and Successors, do Give and Grant to the said Corporation...
Page 156 - I'll take my pilgrimage. Blood must be my body's balmer; No other balm will there be given; Whilst my soul, like quiet palmer, Travelleth towards the land of heaven; Over the silver mountains, Where spring the nectar fountains. There will I kiss The bowl of bliss; And drink mine everlasting fill Upon every milken hill. My soul will be a-dry before; But after it will thirst no more.
Page 158 - Even such is Time, which takes in trust Our youth, our joys, and all we have, And pays us but with age and dust ; Who in the dark and silent grave, When we have wandered all our ways, Shuts up the story of our days : And from which earth, and grave, and dust, The Lord shall raise me up, I trust.
Page 226 - ... than offereth it. If thou be bound for a stranger, thou art a fool; if for a merchant, thou puttest thy estate to learn to swim; if for a churchman, he hath no inheritance; if for a lawyer, he will find an...
Page 133 - ... passed already, the king having under his broad seal, " made you admiral of your fleet, and given you power of " the martial law over your officers and soldiers.
Page 51 - O generous prince, against such sycophants, in the glorious cause of liberty ; and assume an ambition worthy of you, to secure your fellow-creatures from slavery ; from a condition as much below that of brutes, as to act without reason is less miserable than to act against it ! Preserve to your future subjects the divine right of being free-agents, and to your own royal house the divine right of being their benefactors. Believe me, my prince, there is no other right can flow from God.