3 edition of A pleasant description of the fortunate ilandes, called the Ilands of Canaria found in the catalog.
A pleasant description of the fortunate ilandes, called the Ilands of Canaria
|Other titles||Description of the Canarie Ilands.|
|Genre||Early works to 1800.|
|Series||Early English books, 1475-1640 -- 238:14.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||24|
A DESCRIPTION of New England: OR THE OBSERVATIONS, AND DISCOUERIES OF Captain Iohn Smith (Admirall of that Country) in the North of America, in the year of our Lord with the successe of sixe Ships, that went the next yeare ; and the accidents befall him among the French men of warre: With the proofe of the present benefit this Countrey affoords: whither this In closing a pleasant editorial task, my chief regret, therefore, is that the notes in this volume contain so much matter of my own. They should have been even more eclectic than they are, and each from the highest possible authority on the subject to which it
A description of the fortunate Ilands, otherwise called the Ilands of Canaria, with their strange fruits and commodities: composed by Thomas Nicols English man, who remained there the space of seuen yeeres together. Mine intent is particularly to speake of the Canaria Ilands, which are Know yee that the ship called the holy gost of Amsterdam of the burthen about tune beeing taken as a prize and carried away out of the Roade of the Iland of Barbados by some seamen and some planters and Inhabitants of the said Iland, the said Ship and company in their sayling Faling upon the coasts of new England were mett with at sea about
This beeing knowen vnto the religious people of S. Austin, who at that time were alone in those ilands, but in especiall vnto the prouinciall, Frier Martin de Herrada, a man of great valour and wel learned in all sciences, who seeing y e great capacitie or towardnesse which the Chinos had more than those of the Ilandes in all things, but in This banner text can have markup.. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle
A pleasant description of the fortunate ilandes, called the Ilands of Canaria vvith their straunge fruits and commodities.
Verie delectable to read, to the praise of God. Composed by the poore :// Fruto de su estancia en Canarias escribió un libro sobre las mismas: A Pleasant description of the Fortunate Ilandes, called the ilands of Canaria, with their straunge fruits and commodities.
Verie delectable to read. (Una descripción agradable de las Islas Afortunadas, De es A Pleasant Description of the Fortunate Ilandes, called the Ilands of Canaria, with their straunge fruits and commodities, la primera monografía en inglés sobre las islas, escrita por Thomas Nichols, un agente comercial de la época vinculado al mundo del vino: ya en aquella época se exportaba vino canario a Inglaterra, que con el Pleasant Description of the Fortunate Ilandes, called the Ilands of Canaria, 1 Nichols’ translation and creative work is also commented by A.
Cioranescu, op. cit., pp. A Pleasant Description of the fortunate Ilandes called Ilands of Canaria. Thomas East London. Reprinted in Spanish and English by A. Cioranescu under the title ‘Descripción de las Islas Afortunadas’. La Laguna de Tenerife Oviedo y Valdés, Gonzalo Fernández de, – Historia General y Natural de las Indias, islas y tierra Canarias en la segunda mitad del siglo XVI- incluyó en A pleasant 2 n description of the Fortunate Ilandes called the Ilands of Canaria: 0 «La ciudad no sólo es hermosa, sino que sus habitantes son cuidados y bien vestidos.
Y después de la lluvia o del mal tiempo puede uno 3 Composed between by Canarian canon, musician, poet and playwright Bartolomé Cairasco de Figueroa (Las Palmas de Gran Canaria, ), the so-called Comedia del Recibimiento (Comedy of the Reception) is a small stage play whose destiny was to be represented to welcome the new bishop of Canaria, Fernando de :// A Pleasant Description of the Fortunate Islands called the Islands of Canaria N5.
A Pleasant Dialogue betweene a Lady called Listra, and a Pilgrim, concerning the government and common weale of the great province of Crangalor N5. A Plurality of Worlds F A Poetical epistle, moral and philosophical C Apollonio Rodio, Gli Argonauti.
Poema The fortunate Ilandes (as manye thinke them to be, whiche the Spaniardes call Canariae, The Ilandes of Canarie.
found but of late dayes) are distaunte from the Ilandes of Gades, Gades or Cals mals. a thousande and twoo hundreth myles, accordyng to theyr accompte: for they say they are distant three hundreth leaques: A leaque, what it con The new found vvorlde, or Antarctike wherin is contained wo[n]derful and strange things, as well of humaine creatures, as beastes, fishes, foules, and serpents, trées, plants, mines of golde and siluer: garnished with many learned aucthorities, trauailed and written in the French tong, by that excellent learned man, master Andrevve ://?rgn=main;view=fulltext.
A description of the fortunate Ilands, otherwise called the Ilands of Canaria, with their strange fruits and commodities: composed by Thomas Nicols English man, who remained there the space of seven yeeres together. The Iland of Canaria. The Ile of ?doc=Perseus:textnarrative= The first edition of his book, A Pleasant Description of the Fortunate Ilandes, called the Ilands of Canaria, with their straunge fruits and commodities, was published in London (), and later on the work was spread by Richard Hakluyt in.
The Principal Navigations, Voyages and Discoveries of the English Nation (London, ). In he published A Pleasant Description of the Fortunate Ilandes, Called the Islands of Canaria, with Their Straunge Fruits and Commodities. Of Gran Canaria, Thomas Nichols writes that it had “singular good wine, especially in the towne of Telde.” Purchas his pilgrimes.
part 1 In fiue bookes. The first, contayning the voyages and peregrinations made by ancient kings, patriarkes, apostles, philosophers, and others, to and thorow the remoter parts of the knowne world: enquiries also of languages and religions, especially of the moderne diuersified professions of ://?rgn=div1;view=fulltext.
The Canarian: Or, Book of the Conquest and Conversion of the Canarians in the YearMessire Jean de Béthencourt, trans. and ed. with notes and an introduction by Richard Henry Major (London, ), p. Thomas, A Pleasant Description of the Fortunate Ilandes, Called the Islands of Canaria (London, ), p ; XVI: – a description of the ilands of the weast-indies.
the ilands cvba, hispaniola, jamaica, s. johns iland, and margarita. hispaniola. iamaica st. iohns iland. margarita. virginia and florida. florida. the description of nevv virginia new spaine.
the description of the firme land, or of the nevv kingdome of granada. the description of From the saide Islands running along to the West Indies, there are scant nine hundred leagues, to the Ilands of saint Dominick, the Virgins, the Happy Ilandes and the rest; and the same Ilands runne along in order to the Ilandes of Barlovent which are Cuba, Hispaniola, and Boriquen; from the same Ilands unto the Mayne land are scarce two or Para vincular a este objeto, pega este enlace en el correo electrónico, mensajería instantánea o documento Para incrustar el objeto, pega este código HTML en la página web This book includes a listing by.
concerning Gran Canaria in the s, that ‘‘wood is the thing that is most Thomas Nicols, A Pleasant Description of the Fortunate Ilandes, Called the Pastoral Idylls and Lawless Rebels: Sexual Politics in Books 5 and 6 of Spenser's Faerie Queene.
There have been numerous publications recently that focus on Spenser and Ireland and there have also been some illuminating studies of gender in The Faerie Queene. 1 Sheila Cavanagh's Wanton Eyes and Chaste Desires: Female Sexuality in The Faerie Queene, published inis the first.
An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio. An illustration of a " floppy disk. Software. An illustration of two photographs. Images.
An illustration of a heart shape Donate. An illustration of text ellipses. Dr. David Fairchild (–) made four field trips to the Canary Islands. They took place in (supported by Barbour Lathrop) and in, and (supported by Allison V. Armour).A description of the fortunate Ilands, otherwise called the Ilands of Canaria, with their strange fruits and commodities: composed by Thomas Nicols English man, who remained there the space of seuen yeeres together.
And beneath these sorts of trees are woods of Bay trees of ten and 12 miles long, which is a pleasant thing to trauell thorow