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according ambassador arrived audience Batavia boats bonzes Buddhist Bungo Captain carac carried castle ceremony chief China Chinese coast court Dairi Desima Doeff dress Dutch Dutch language edict emperor emperor of Japan empire empire of Japan English European Father favor feet Firando foreign four gold Golownin governors of Nagasaki Hakodade harbor houses hundred imperial inhabitants interpreters island Japan Japanese Japanese language Jedo Jesuits journey Kami Kampfer Kiimpfer king Klaproth kobang Kunashir land letter lords Macao Malacca Manilla mats merchants Miako miles missionaries mountains Nagasaki Nipon norimon officers Osaka palace persons Pinto Portuguese presents priests prince province received religion residence Russian sailed saki Satsuma sent ships shore side silk silver Simoda soon Spaniards Spanish street taels temples thousand Thunberg tion Titsingh town trade travellers Valignani vessels voyage whole Xavier Ximo
第 553 頁 - Ferdinand' Mendez Pinto was but a type of thee, thou liar of the first magnitude.
第 524 頁 - There shall be a perfect, permanent, and universal peace, and a sincere and cordial amity between the United States of America on the one part, and the Empire of Japan on the other part, and between their people respectively, without exception of persons or places.
第 15 頁 - To this circumstance we are to attribute the extraordinary richness of the sovereign's palace, according to what we are told by those who have access to the place. The entire roof is covered with a plating of gold, in the same manner as we cover houses, or more properly churches, with lead. The ceilings of the halls are of the same precious metal ; many of the apartments have small tables of pure gold considerably thick ; and the windows also have golden ornaments. So vast, indeed, are the riches...
第 524 頁 - II. The Port of Simoda in the principality of Idzu, and the Port of Hakodade, in the principality of Matsmai, are granted by the Japanese as ports for the reception of American Ships, where they can be supplied with Wood, Water, provisions, and Coal, and other articles their necessities may require as far as the Japanese have them.
第 524 頁 - Ilakodade, and hand them over to their countrymen appointed to receive them. Whatever articles the shipwrecked men may have preserved shall likewise be restored ; and the expenses incurred in the rescue and support of Americans and Japanese who may thus be thrown upon the shores of either nation are not to be refunded. "ARTICLE IV. — Those shipwrecked persons, and other citizens of the United States, shall be free as in other countries, and not subjected to confinement, but shall be amenable to...
第 509 頁 - GREAT AND GOOD FRIEND: I send you this public letter by Commodore Matthew C. Perry, an officer of the highest rank in the navy of the United States, and commander of the squadron now visiting your imperial majesty's dominions. I have directed Commodore Perry to assure your imperial majesty that I entertain the kindest feelings toward your majesty's person and government...
第 510 頁 - ... if your imperial majesty were so far to change the ancient laws as to allow a free trade between the two countries it would be extremely beneficial to both. If your imperial majesty is not satisfied that it would be safe altogether to abrogate the ancient laws which forbid foreign trade, they might be suspended for five or ten years, so as to try the experiment.
第 523 頁 - ... the rules which shall in future be mutually observed in the intercourse of their respective countries; for which most desirable object the President of the United States has conferred full powers on his Commissioner...
第 518 頁 - It has been many times intimated that business relating to foreign countries cannot be transacted here in Uraga, but at Nagasaki; nevertheless, as it has been observed that the Admiral, in his quality of ambassador of the President, would feel himself insulted by a refusal to receive the letter at this place, the justice of which has been acknowledged, the above mentioned letter is hereby received, in opposition to the Japanese law.
第 523 頁 - The United States of America and the Empire of Japan, desiring to establish firm, lasting, and sincere friendship between the two nations, have resolved to fix, in a manner clear and positive, by means of a treaty or general convention of peace and amity, the rules which shall in future be mutually observed in the intercourse of their respective countries...