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abounded admiral Almirante Alonso de Ojeda anchored Andalusia appeared arms arrived Asia beautiful beheld boat cacique called canoes Cape Cape Bojador caravel Caribs Casas cavaliers CHAPTER Christopher Columbus Cibao Cipango coast Colum command considered continued court crew Cuba decad Diego discovered discovery distance enterprise expedition favorable Fernando fish forests fortress friar gave the name Genoa gold Granada Guacanagari harbor Herrera Hispaniola Hist honor Indians inhabitants Isabella island Juan kind king land leagues letter Lisbon lofty los Palacios lumbus Marco Polo mariners Martin Alonzo ment mind monarch morning mountains natives Navarrete navigation night observed ocean Ojeda Oviedo Palos Peter Martyr Pinta Pinzon Portugal Portuguese present Prince Ptolemy queen received regions river royal sail sent Seville ships shore sovereigns Spain Spaniards Spanish spirit supposed tion took trees various vessels village VOYAGES OF COLUMBUS wind wonder
Seite 161 - What a bewildering crowd of conjectures must have thronged upon his mind as to the land which lay before him, covered with darkness. That it was fruitful was evident, from the vegetables which floated from its shores. He thought, too, that he perceived in the balmy air the fragrance of aromatic groves. The moving light which he had beheld had proved that it was the residence of man.
Seite 114 - I undertake the enterprise for my own crown of Castile, and will pledge my jewels to raise the necessary funds.
Seite 161 - ... the hand of some person on shore, borne up and down as he walked from house to house. So transient and uncertain were these gleams, that few attached any importance to them ; Columbus, however, considered them as certain signs of land, and, moreover, that the land was inhabited.
Seite 296 - As Columbus approached, the sovereigns rose, as if receiving a person of the highest rank. Bending his knees, he offered to kiss their hands ; but there was some hesitation on their part to permit this act of homage.
Seite 165 - The feelings of the crew now burst forth in the most extravagant transports. They had recently considered themselves devoted men, hurrying forward to destruction ; they now looked upon themselves as favorites of fortune, and gave themselves up to the most unbounded joy. They thronged around the admiral with overflowing zeal, some embracing him, others kissing his hands.
Seite 160 - They saw it once or twice afterwards in sudden and passing gleams as it were a torch in the bark of a fisherman, rising and sinking with the waves, or in the hand of some person on shore, borne up and down as he walked from house to house. So transient and uncertain were these gleams that few attached any importance to them.
Seite 47 - A deep religious sentiment mingled with his meditations, and gave them at times a tinge of superstition, but it was of a sublime and lofty kind : he looked upon himself as standing in the hand of Heaven, chosen from among men for the accomplishment of its high purpose ; he read, as he supposed, his contemplated discovery foretold in Holy Writ, and shadowed forth darkly in the mystic revelations of the prophets.
Seite 164 - On landing he threw himself on his knees, kissed the earth, and returned thanks to God with tears of joy. His example was followed by the rest. whose hearts indeed overflowed with the same feelings of gratitude.
Seite 338 - Columbus records the circumstance in a manner strongly characteristic of the age in which he lived. " On the same Saturday, in the night, was seen St. Elmo, with seven lighted tapers, at the topmast. There was much rain and great thunder. I mean to say that those lights were seen which mariners affirm to be the body of St. Elmo, on beholding which they chanted many litanies and orisons, holding it for certain, that in the tempest in which he appears no one is in danger.