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according againſt Almagro almoſt America ancient appear arts attention authority body BOOK Book VI carried civil colonies command commerce concerning conduct conſequence conſiderable conſidered continued court Cuzco depending diſcovered diſtrict dominions effects empire employed equal eſtabliſhed Europe extent firſt followers force former give gold greater Herrera himſelf hundred idea importance Inca Indians induſtry inhabitants labour land laws leſs manners ment mentioned Mexican Mexico mines mode monarchs moſt muſt natives natural NOTE object obſerved officers Panama perſons Peru Peruvians Pizarro population preſent productions progreſs provinces Quito race received regular regulations remained reſpect royal ſame ſeems ſervice ſettlements ſeveral ſhould ſome Spain Spaniards Spaniſh ſpirit ſtate ſtill ſubjects ſuch ſupply theſe thoſe thouſand tion trade uſe various Vega viceroy VIII whoſe World Zarate
Seite 39 - Pizarro, at the head of his chosen band, advanced directly towards the inca; and though his nobles crowded around him with officious zeal, and fell in numbers at his feet, while they vied one with another in sacrificing their own lives, that they might cover the sacred person of their sovereign, the Spaniards soon penetrated to the royal seat; and Pizarro...
Seite 221 - ... appease the wrath of their gods, and the Mexicans never approached their altars without sprinkling them with blood drawn from their own bodies. But, of all offerings, human sacrifices were deemed the most acceptable. This religious belief mingling with the implacable spirit of vengeance, and adding new force to it, every captive taken in war was brought to the temple, was devoted as a victim to the deity, and sacrificed with rites no less solemn than cruel.
Seite 38 - ... rightful possessor, refused to confirm it ; that he had no inclination to renounce the religious institutions established by his ancestors ; nor would he forsake the service of the Sun, the immortal divinity whom he and his people revered, in order to worship the God of the Spaniards, who was subject to death ; that with respect to other matters contained in...
Seite 236 - At the head of all were the children of the Sun, who by their high descent and peculiar privileges, were as much exalted above the Orejones, as these were elevated above the people.
Seite 262 - Spaniards, alarmed at this encroachment, endeavoured by negotiation, remonstrances, and open force, to prevent the English from obtaining any footing on that part of the American continent. But after struggling against it for more than a century, the disasters of last war extorted from the court of Madrid a reluctant consent to tolerate this settlement of foreigners in the heart of its territories".
Seite 192 - They were imposed according to established rules, and each knew what share of the common burden he had to bear. As the use of money was unknown, all the taxes were paid in kind, and thus not only the natural productions of all the different provinces in the empire, but every species of manufacture, and every work of ingenuity and art, were collected in the public storehouses.
Seite 102 - June, at mid-day, the season of tranquillity and repose in all sultry climates, Herrada, at the head of eighteen of the most determined conspirators, sallied out of Almagro's house in complete armour ; and, drawing their swords, as they advanced hastily towards the governor's palace, cried out, " Long live the king, but let the tyrant die !" Their associates, warned of their motions by a signal, were in arms at different stations ready to support them.
Seite 36 - ... almost covered with plates of gold and silver enriched with precious stones, was carried on the shoulders of his principal attendants. Behind him came some chief officers of his court, carried in the same manner. Several bands of singers and dancers accompanied this cavalcade, and the whole plain was covered with troops, amounting to more than thirty thousand men.
Seite 176 - Mexico, which, from humble beginnings, soon grew to be the most considerable city in the New World. The Mexicans, long after they were established in their new possessions, continued, like other martial tribes in America, unacquainted with regal dominion, and were governed in peace, and conducted in war, by such as were entitled to pre-eminence by their wisdom or their valour. But among them, as in other...