The Works of Sir Walter Ralegh: Kt. Political, Commercial, and Philosophical; Together with His Letters and Poems. The Whole Never Before Collected Together, and Some Never Yet Printed. To which is Prefix'd, a New Account of His Life by Tho. Birch, Volume 2
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
againft alfo Amazones Anchor becaufe befides beft Berreo better Boats called Captain Carapana Carthage Carthaginians Caufe City Commodities Company Country Cumana Daugh Death divers Dorado doth Duke of Normandy Earl Enemies England Englijh Enterprize Estate faid fame feen fent ferve feven fhall fhould Fifh firft flain Fleet fmall fome France French fuch Gold Guiana hath himfelf Honour hundred Indians Indies Island Keymis King of Spain Kingdom Labour laft Land lefs live Lord Love Majesty Majesty's Majesty's Ships Master Merchants Miles moft Morequito mould Mountains Nations Netherlands never Nuevo Number Ordnance Oroonoko Peace Peru Pinaces Place Port Pounds Princes Profit Province Reason reft returned rich River Romans Rome Ships Sir Walter Raleigh Soldiers Sort Spaniards Spanijh tain thee thefe themfelves thence thereby thereof Things thofe thou thousand told Town Trade Trinedado true ufed unto Victuals Weft wherein Wife withal worfe World
Page 355 - ... for all other vanities and sins are recovered, but a drunkard will never shake off the delight of beastliness ; for the longer it possesseth a man the more he will delight in it ; and the...
Page 207 - When we ran to the tops of the first hills of the plains adjoining to the river, we beheld that wonderful breach of waters, which ran down Caroli: and might from that mountain see the river how it ran in three parts, above twenty miles off, and there appeared some ten or twelve overfalls in sight, every one as high over the other as a Church tower, which fell with that fury, that the rebound of waters made it seem, as if it had been all covered over with a great shower of rain: and in some places...
Page 384 - I trust my blood will quench their malice that have thus cruelly murdered me, and that they will not seek also to kill thee and thine with extreme poverty. To what friend to direct thee I know not, for all mine have left me in the true time of trial; and I plainly perceive that my death was determined from the first day.
Page 355 - ... but in youth there is not so much as one draught permitted, for it putteth fire to fire, and wasteth the natural heat and seed of generation. And, therefore, except thou desire to hasten thine end, take this for a general rule, that thou never add any artificial heat to thy body, by wine or spice, until thou find that time hath decayed thy natural heat, and the sooner thou beginnest to help nature, the sooner she will forsake thee, and trust altogether to art.
Page 398 - Give me my scallop-shell of quiet, My staff of faith to walk upon. My scrip of joy, immortal diet, My bottle of salvation, My gown of glory, hope's true gage; And thus I'll take my pilgrimage.
Page 385 - When I am gone, no doubt you shall be sought to by many, for the world thinks that I was very rich : but take heed of the pretences of men and their affections, for they last not but in honest and worthy men ; and no greater misery can befall you in this life than to become a prey, and afterwards to be despised. I speak...
Page 210 - Indies were discovered, we find his relations true of such things as heretofore were held incredible: whether it be true or no the matter is not great, neither can there be any profit in the imagination, for mine own part I saw them not, but I am resolved that so many people did not all combine, or forethink to make the report.
Page 234 - Guanacapa, emperor of Peru, were (while they contended for the empire) beaten out by the Spaniards, and that both of late years, and ever since the said conquest, the Spaniards have sought the passages and entry of his country ; and of their cruelties used to the borderers he cannot be ignorant. In which respects, no doubt but he will be brought to tribute with great gladness; if not...
Page 395 - Silence in love bewrays more woe Than words, though ne'er so witty; A beggar that is dumb, you know, May challenge double pity. Then wrong not, dearest, to my heart ! My true, though secret passion; He smarteth most that hides his smart, And sues for no compassion.