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accordingly admirable adventurer arms army arrows ashore baffled barge Bartholomew Gosnold Bashaw boat brought canoes Captain Newport Captain Smith captive character chief Christian colonists colony command compelled corn coun courage danger desired discovery Dutchmen Emperor enemies England English enterprise equally escape event eyes falchion favor fear followed forbear forest fortune friends gather George Somers gold hands hatan hero hundred Indians Jamestown Kecoughtan king labors land leaving live Lord Delaware Meldritch ment Monacans narrative object Opechancanough party Paspahegh passion persons persuaded pinnace Plymouth Company Pocahontas possession Powhatan prepared present President prisoner probably proceeded procure promised reason rience river safety savages says scarcely seems sent settlement ships shore slain soldiers soon sort Spaniards spirit succeeded suffered sufficient supplies swords Thomas Gates thousand tion took trade Transylvania Turks vessel Virginia voyage Wallachia warriors weapons Werowocomoco wretched yield Youghtanund
Page 192 - A True Relation of such occurrences and accidents of noate as hath hapned in Virginia since the first planting of that Collony, which is now resident in the South part thereof, till the last returne from thence.
Page 131 - I left her there to ride, with expresse charge not any to go ashore til my returne. Though some wise men may condemn this too bould attempt of too much indiscretion, yet if they well consider the friendship of the Indians, in conducting me...
Page 339 - But one Thomas Hunt, the master of this ship, (when I was gone,) thinking to prevent that intent I had to make there a plantation, thereby to keep this abounding country still in obscurity, that only he and some few merchants more might enjoy wholly the benefit of the trade...
Page 123 - Such actions have ever since the worlds beginning beene subject to such accidents, and every thing of worth is found full of difficulties, but nothing so difficult as to establish a Common-wealth so farre remote from men and meanes, and where mens mindes are so untoward as neither doe well themselves, nor suffer others.
Page 217 - ... a people come from under the world, to take their world from them.
Page 189 - Powhatan understanding we detained certaine Salvages, sent his Daughter, a child of tenne yeares old, which not only , for feature, countenance, and proportion, much exceedeth any of the rest of his people, but for wit, and spirit, the only Nonpariel of his Country...
Page 353 - I desire but that reward out of the gaines may sute my paines, quality, and condition. And if I abuse you with my tongue, take my head for satisfaction.
Page 110 - Pearle, and in either eare a Birds claw through it beset with fine Copper or Gold, he entertained us in so modest a proud fashion, as though he had...