Biography and History of the Indians of North America ...: Comprising Details in the Lives of All the Most Distinguished Chiefs... Also, a History of Their Wars... With an Account of Their Antiquities, Manners and Customs, Religion and Laws; Likewise Exhibiting an Analysis of the Most Distinguished, as Well as Absurd Authors, who Have Written Upon the Great Question of the First Peopling of America ...
Antiquarian Institute, 1837
讀者評論 - 撰寫評論
其他版本 - 查看全部
affair Americans answer appears arms army arrived asked attack battle believe body Book Boston brother brought called Captain captives carried cause CHAP chief Church Colonel command continued council Creek death desired died discovered doubt enemy England English escaped father fear fell fight fire five force fort four French friends gave give given governor guns hands head Hist immediately Indians Island John joined killed king known land letter lived manner means meet mentioned miles murdered Narragansets nearly never night notice observed ordered party passed peace persons Philip Plimouth possession present prisoners probably received remained River sachem says seems sent side soon speak speech supposed taken thing thought told took town treaty tribe Uncas visited warriors whites whole wounded
第 25 頁 - We have had some experience of it: several of our young people were formerly brought up at the colleges of the northern provinces; they were instructed in all your sciences; but when they came back to us, they were bad runners ; ignorant of every means of living in the woods; unable to bear either cold or hunger; knew neither how to build a cabin, take a deer, or kill an enemy ; spoke our language imperfectly; were therefore neither fit for hunters, warriors, or counsellors; they were totally good...
第 99 頁 - We only know what you tell us about it. How shall we know when to believe, being so often deceived by the white people? "Brother! You say there is but one way to worship and serve the Great Spirit. If there is but one religion, why do you white people differ so much about it?
第 6 頁 - I seized upon. They were all of one nation, but of several parts, and several families. This accident must be acknowledged the means, under God, of putting on foot and giving life to all our plantations.
第 99 頁 - We are told that your religion was given to your forefathers, and has been handed down from father to son. We also have a religion, which was given to our forefathers, and has been handed down to us their children.
第 98 頁 - Brother! This council fire was kindled by you. It was at your request that we came together at this time. We have listened with attention to what you have said. You requested us to speak our minds freely. This gives us great joy, for we now consider that we stand upright before you, and can speak what we think.
第 89 頁 - Brandt ! he left of all my tribe Nor man, nor child, nor thing of living birth: No ! not the dog, that watched my household hearth, Escaped, that night of blood, upon our plains ! All perished ! — I alone am left on earth ! To whom nor relative nor blood remains, No ! — not a kindred drop that runs in human veins t XVIII.
第 46 頁 - There runs not a drop of my blood in the veins of any living creature. This called on me for revenge. I have sought it : I have killed many : I have fully glutted my vengeance. For my country I rejoice at the beams of peace. But do not harbor a thought that mine is the joy of fear.
第 6 頁 - I thank you in their name for bringing back into their country the calumet which your predecessor received from their hands. It was happy for you that you left under ground that murdering hatchet which has been so often dyed in the blood of the French.
第 20 頁 - ... we spread soft furs for him to rest and sleep on ; we demand nothing in return. But, if I go into a white man's house at Albany, and ask for victuals and drink, they say, 'Where is your money?' and if I have none, they say,
第 20 頁 - I imagined he was angry at seeing me there ; so I went out, sat down near the house, struck fire, and lit my pipe, waiting till the meeting should break up. I thought too, that the man had mentioned something of beaver, and I suspected it might be the subject of their meeting. So when they came out I accosted my merchant. Well, Hans, says I, I hope you have agreed to give more than four shillings a pound?