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Abarca Acad admiral Almirante Alonso Anales ancient Andalusia apud Arabes Aragon army Atella authority Baza Bernaldez Bleda Cadiz Calabria camp Carbajal cardinal Castile Castilian cavaliers century chap chapter character Charles Christian Coleccion de Viages colony Columbus Conde Cordova court crown d'Espagne death discovery duke enemy Ferdinand and Isabella Fernando Colon French Giovio Gomez Gonsalvo Gran Granada Guadix Herrera Hispaniola Hist historian honor Ilust Indias Occidentales Istoria Italian Italy Jews kingdom letters Llorente lumbus Malaga Marineo Marmol Mendoza ment monarch Moorish Moors Moratin Moriscos Mufioz Naples nation Navarrete noble Nuevo-Mundo Opus Epist Oviedo Peter Martyr Portugal Portuguese present prince principal Pulgar queen Quincuagenas Rebelion Rebus Rebus Gestis reign Rey Hernando Reyes Catolicos royal says seemed Seville sion Spain Spaniards Spanish sovereigns spirit thousand tion Toledo torn treaty ubi supra Vida Vita Magni voyage whole Ximenes Zurita
Seite 123 - The western wave, a smooth and level plain, Albeit the earth is fashioned like a wheel. Man was in ancient days of grosser mould, And Hercules might blush to learn how far Beyond the limits he had vainly set, The dullest sea-boat soon shall wing her way. Men shall descry another hemisphere, Since to one common centre all things tend; So earth, by curious mystery divine Well balanced, hangs amid the starry spheres. At our Antipodes are cities, states, And thronged empires, ne'er divined of yore. But...
Seite 169 - The admiral's progress through the country was everywhere impeded by the multitudes thronging forth to gaze at the extraordinary spectacle, and the more extraordinary man, who, in the emphatic language of that term which has now lost its force from its familiarity, first revealed the existence of a "new world.
Seite 107 - Paul ; there to hear a declaration from the lord chancellor, now cardinal. When they were assembled, the cardinal, standing upon the uppermost step, or half-pace, before the quire, and all the nobles, prelates, and governors of the city at the foot of the stairs, made a speech to them ; letting them know, that they were assembled in that consecrated place, to sing unto God a new song.
Seite 126 - At length, however, Columbus, wearied out by this painful procrastination, pressed the court for a definite answer to his propositions; when he was informed that the council of Salamanca pronounced his scheme to be "vain, impracticable, and resting on grounds too weak to merit the support of the government.
Seite 165 - In the spring of 1493, while the court was still at Barcelona, letters were received from Christopher Columbus, announcing his return to Spain, and the successful achievement of his great enterprise by the discovery of land beyond the western ocean. The delight and astonishment raised by this intelligence were proportioned to the scepticism with which his project had been originally viewed.
Seite 170 - He dwelt more at large on the precious metals to be found in these islands, which he inferred less from the specimens actually obtained than from the uniform testimony of the natives...
Seite 166 - Friday, the 12th of October, 1492. After some months spent in exploring the delightful regions, now for the first time thrown open to the eyes of a Europe'an, he embarked in the month of January, 1493, for Spain. One of his vessels had previously foundered, and another had deserted him, so that he was left alone to retrace his course across the Atlantic.
Seite 169 - Isabella were seated, with their son, Prince John, under a superb canopy of state, awaiting his arrival. On his approach they rose from their seats, and, extending their hands to him to salute, caused him to be seated before them. These were unprecedented marks of condescension to a person of Columbus's rank, in the haughty and ceremonious court of Castile.
Seite 167 - Their desponding imaginations had long since consigned him to a watery grave ; for, in addition to the preternatural horrors which hung over the voyage, they had experienced the most stormy and disastrous winter within the recollection of the oldest mariners. Most of them had relatives or friends on board.