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Historia de la conquista de las siete islas de Gran Canaria
Juan de Abreu de Galíndo
Vista completa - 1764
accordingly Adargoma Alcalde Major Alegranza Alonzo de Lugo Andalusia arrived Barbary bark Bishop bliged blow brought called Canary Islands castle cave cerota CHAP church city of Palmas coast commanded conquest death descended Diego de Herrera Diego de Sylva difserent Don Ferdinando Doramas embarked Europeans expedition Faycag fome force Galdar Gando gave Gayres goats Gomera Governor Gran Canaria Guanarteme Guanches Guillen Peraza harbour Hernand Peraza Hierro hundred Ignes inhabitants insormed John de Betancour Juan Rejon killed King Lancerota land leagues Madeira Majesties manner mountains natives obliged officers Orotava Pedro de Algava Pedro de Vera port prisoners provisions received rocks sailed sall samily Santa Cruz sather seet sent Seville sheep ships shore sleet soon Spain Spaniards Spanish Spanish West Indies steep stone Telde Tenerise thence thing took town troops vessels wind women
Página 117 - On the top of this rock grows a tree, called in the language of the ancient inhabitants, Garse, ie Sacred or Holy Tree, which for many years has been preserved sound, entire and fresh.
Página 116 - ... water distils from the leaves of a tree. Many writers have made mention of this famous tree ; some in such a manner as to make it appear miraculous ; others again deny the existence of any such tree, among whom is Father Feyjoo, •a modern Spanish author, in his
Página 116 - The great cattle are watered at those fountains, and at a place where water distils from the leaves of a tree. Many writers have made mention of this famous tree...
Página 116 - ... the name of a fountain. More to the northward is another 'called Hapio; and in the middle of the island is a spring, yielding a stream about the thickness of a man's finger.
Página 121 - We obfei ved the foil where it grew " to be very ftony ; and, upon the niceft en" quiry we could afterwards make, both of •" the natives of the country and the Spanifh " inhabitants, we could not learn there was " any fuch tree known throughout New Spain, nor " nor perhaps all America over : but I do not '< relate this as a prodigy in nature, becaufe I " am not philofopher enough to afcribe any " natural caufe for it ; the learned may, per" haps, give fubftantial reafon in nature, for " what appeared...
Página 93 - ... they feemed like the ocean, only the furface of them was not quite fo blue and fmooth, but had the appearance of. very white wool ; and where this cloudy ocean, as I may .call it, touched the fhore, it feemed to foam like billows breaking on the fhore.
Página 120 - We could not help looking on this as liquor fent from heaven to comfort us under great extremity. We caught what we could of it in our hands, and drank very plentifully of it ; and liked it fo well, that we could hardly prevail with ourfelves to give over.
Página 117 - The circumference of all the branches together is one hundred and twenty feet. The branches are thick and extended ; the lowest commence about the height of an ell from the ground.
Página 67 - Englifh fhips were at that time in the bay, the crews of which prudently cut away their mafts, and fo rode out the ftorm fefely.