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Bradford's History of Plymouth Plantation, 1606-1646, Volume 6
Visualização integral - 1908
able according accounte adventurers afterwards againe agreed Allerton allso amongst answer appear bear beaver begane begining besids Bradford bring brought bussines called Captaine cause charge cheefe church conceived condition contente corne Counsell countrie course Courte danger desire dyed England English farr fear fell fishing followed former freinds further gave generall give hands hath hear heard hope Indeans John known land leave letter litle lived London Lord Massachusetts means meeting never occasion patent peace persons plantation Plymouth presente providence ready reason received rest returne selfe sent Sherley ship shuch sundrie supply taken ther therfore things thinke Thomas thought togeather tooke tould trade trouble unto Virginia wante warr Weston wher wherof wife Winslow write
Página 156 - And he humbled thee, and suffered thee to hunger, and fed thee with manna, which thou knewest not, neither did thy fathers know; that he might make thee know that man doth not live by bread only, but by every word that proceedeth out of the mouth of the Lord doth man live.
Página 95 - I cannot but stay and make a pause, and stand half amased at this poore peoples presente condition; and so I thinke will the reader too, when he well considers the same. Being thus passed the vast ocean, and a sea of troubles...
Página 238 - Indeans, they spent it as vainly, in quaffing and drinking both wine and strong waters in great exsess, and, as some reported, 10 It.
Página 110 - ... tooles that were stolen away before, and made way for the coming of their great Sachem, called Massasoyt; who, about 4. or 5. days after, came with the cheefe of his freinds and other attendance, with the aforesaid Squanto. With whom, after frendly entertainment, and some gifts given him, they made a peace with him (which hath now continued this 24. years) in these terms.
Página 93 - ... sake (being now near half the seas over) and on the other hand they were loath to hazard their lives too desperately.
Página 108 - And of these, in the time of most distress, there was but six or seven sound persons who to their great commendations, be it spoken, spared no pains night nor day, but with abundance of toil and hazard of their own health, fetched them wood, made them fires, dressed them meat, made their beds, washed their loathsome clothes, clothed and unclothed them.
Página 95 - And no marvel if they were thus joyful, seeing wise Seneca was so affected with sailing a few miles on the coast of his own Italy ; as he affirmed...
Página 107 - ... offices, from time to time, as shall be thought most meet and convenient for the general good of the colony, unto which we promise all due submission and obedience. In witness whereof we have...