The Voyages of Captain James Cook: Illustrated with Maps and Numerous Engravings on Wood. With an Appendix, Giving an Account of the Present Condition of the South Sea Islands, &c. In Two Volumes. Vol. I. [-II.].

Front Cover
W. Smith, 1842 - Oceania
 

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Contents

I
3
II
7
III
19
IV
21
VI
25
VII
29
VIII
32
IX
36
LXIII
365
LXIV
374
LXVII
378
LXIX
379
LXX
384
LXXI
388
LXXII
393
LXXIV
397

XI
40
XIII
44
XIV
49
XV
54
XVI
57
XVIII
61
XIX
66
XX
73
XXI
78
XXII
90
XXIII
98
XXV
108
XXVII
121
XXVIII
127
XXX
138
XXXI
146
XXXII
155
XXXIII
161
XXXIV
171
XXXVI
180
XXXVII
185
XXXVIII
191
XXXIX
199
XLIII
210
XLIV
225
XLV
230
XLVI
243
XLVII
256
XLVIII
267
XLIX
271
L
278
LI
288
LII
295
LIII
305
LIV
312
LV
318
LVI
329
LVII
339
LXI
346
LXII
356
LXXV
399
LXXVII
402
LXXVIII
406
LXXIX
409
LXXX
412
LXXXI
418
LXXXII
423
LXXXIII
427
LXXXIV
432
LXXXV
442
LXXXVII
446
LXXXVIII
450
LXXXIX
453
XC
456
XCII
460
XCIV
466
XCV
471
XCVI
475
XCVII
480
XCVIII
484
XCIX
489
C
495
CI
501
CIII
510
CIV
513
CVI
520
CVII
525
CIX
529
CXI
536
CXIII
542
CXVI
547
CXVIII
551
CXIX
555
CXX
559
CXXI
564
CXXII
570
CXXIV
575
CXXV
580
CXXVI
583
CXXVII
587

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Page xix - He bindeth up the waters in his thick clouds; and the cloud is not rent under them.
Page 516 - The stones they use are, in general, the branches of coral rocks from eight to fourteen inches long, and from an inch to an inch and a half in diameter. I know not if they employ them as...
Page 571 - Sandwich Land, was either a group of islands, or else a point of the continent. For I firmly believe that there is a tract of land near the Pole which is the source of most of the ice that is spread over this vast southern ocean.
Page 23 - ... had before told the company that to sleep was to perish. Mr. Banks and the rest found it impossible to carry them, and there being no remedy, they were both suffered to sit down, being partly supported by the bushes, and in a few minutes they fell into a profound sleep : soon after, some of the people who had been sent forward, returned, with the welcome news that a fire was kindled about a quarter of a mile farther on the way. Mr. Banks then endeavoured to wake Dr. Solander, and happily succeeded...
Page 38 - A proper person or persons will be appointed to trade with the natives for all manner of provisions, fruit, and other productions of the earth ; and no officer or seaman, or other person belonging to the ship excepting such as are so appointed, shall trade, or offer to trade for any sort of provision, fruit, or other productions of the earth, unless they have leave so to do.
Page 527 - Having no suspicion of its being of a poisonous nature, we ordered it to be dressed for supper; but, very luckily, the operation of drawing and describing took up so much time, that it was too late, so that only the liver and row were dressed, of which the two Mr Forsters and myself did but taste.
Page 490 - ... sneering in my face, saying, What sort of a man are you, thus to refuse the embraces of so fine a young woman? For the girl certainly did not want beauty; which, however, I could better withstand, than the abuses of this worthy matron, and therefore hastened into the boat.
Page 572 - ... and these difficulties are greatly heightened by the inexpressibly horrid aspect of the country; a country doomed by nature never once to feel the warmth of the sun's rays, but to lie buried in everlasting snow and ice. The ports which may be on the coast, are, in a manner, wholly filled up with frozen snow of vast thickness ; but if any...
Page 262 - Their features are far from being disagreeable, their noses are not flat, nor are their lips thick ; their teeth are white and even, and their hair naturally long and black, it is however universally cropped short ; in general it is straight, but sometimes it has a slight curl ; we saw none that was not matted and filthy, though without oil or grease, and to our great astonishment free from lice. Their beards were of the same colour with their hair, and bushy and thick : They are not however suffered...
Page 444 - I did not take some opportunity to declare, that they always shewed the utmost readiness to carry into execution, in. the most effectual manner, every measure I thought proper to take. Under such circumstances, it is hardly necessary to say, that the seamen were always obedient and alert ; and, on this occasion, they were so far from wishing the voyage at an end, that they rejoiced at the prospect of its being prolonged another year, and of soon enjoying the benefits of a milder climate.

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