Early Dutch and English voyages to Spitsbergen in the 17th century
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Early Dutch and English voyages to Spitsbergen in the 17th century

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Published by Hakluyt Society in London .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

maps.

Statementedited by Sir Martin Conway.
The Physical Object
Paginationxvi,191p.
Number of Pages191
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20710347M

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Early Dutch and English Voyages to Spitsbergen in the Seventeenth Century: Including Hessel Gerritsz. 'Histoire du pays nommé Spitsberghe,' and Jacob Segersz. van der Brugge 'Journael of dagh register,' Amsterdam, (Hakluyt Society, Second Series #11) An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video An illustration of an audio speaker. Early Dutch and English voyages to Spitsbergen in the seventeenth century, including Hessel Gerritsz Item Preview remove-circle Early Dutch and English voyages to Spitsbergen in the seventeenth century, including Hessel Gerritsz "Histoire du pays nommé Spitsberghe," , translated into English for the first time by Basil H. Soulsby and Jacob Segersz van der Brugge "Journael of dagh register," Amsterdam, , translated into English for the first time by J. A. J. De Villiers Early Dutch and English Voyages to Spitsbergen in the Seventeenth Century, Including Hessel Gerritsz (English Edition) eBook: Conway, Sir William Martin: : Kindle Store

J.A.J. De Villiers is the author of Storm Van 's Gravesande, the Rise of British Guiana, Compiled from His Despatches ( avg rating, 0 ratings, 0 revie   The Dutch 17th Century Spitsbergen Whaling Station Australia Dutch ships on the way to Java would sail straight East from the Cape of Good Hope; some that took the turn North too late sighted Australia (or shipwrecked.) Willem Jansz ship: Duyfken 'little dove' (Cape York, ) Dirck Hartogh ship Eendracht 'Harmony/Union' (West coast, )   Early Dutch and English Voyages to Spitsbergen in the Seventeenth Century. London. Conway, William Martin (). No Man's Land: A History of Spitsbergen from Its Discovery in to the Beginning of the Scientific Exploration of the Country. Cambridge, At   The English, who competed with the Dutch for trade and colonies in North America, fought a series of three wars with them between and In the English captured all of New Netherland and the Dutch possessions in the Delaware Valley. This began the Second Anglo-Dutch War, which concluded in with the English in ://

Ship - Ship - 17th-century developments: With the emergence of the eastern trade about the merchant ship had grown impressively. The Venetian buss was rapidly supplanted by another Venetian ship, the cog. A buss of tons with lateen sails was required by maritime statutes of Venice to be manned by a crew of 50 sailors. The crew of a square-sailed cog of the same size was only 20 :// Early Dutch and English voyages to Spitsbergen in the seventeenth century including Hessel Gerritsz "Histoire du pays nommé Spitsberghe" , translated into English for the first time by Basil H. Soulsby, and Jacob Segersz Van der Brugge "Journael of dagh register", Amsterdam , translatat into English for the first time, by J. A. J. de Villiers,   Spitsbergen (formerly known as West Spitsbergen; Norwegian: Vest Spitsbergen or Vestspitsbergen, Urban East Norwegian: [ˈvɛ̂stˌspɪtsbærɡn̩], also sometimes spelled Spitzbergen) is the largest and only permanently populated island of the Svalbard archipelago in northern tuting the westernmost bulk of the archipelago, it borders the Arctic Ocean, the   From the late 17th century to the midth century, Maine experienced a series of wars that pitted the Abenaki and the French against English settlers. In the first of these wars, King Philip’s War (), the English settlers fought native people throughout New ://