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Samuel Purchas.

Purchas his pilgrimage : or Relations of the world and the religions observed in all ages and places discovered, from the creation unto this present. In foure parts. This first containeth a theologicall and geographical historie of Asia, Africa, and America, with the ilands adiacent. Declaring the a online

. (page 174 of 181)
Online LibrarySamuel PurchasPurchas his pilgrimage : or Relations of the world and the religions observed in all ages and places discovered, from the creation unto this present. In foure parts. This first containeth a theologicall and geographical historie of Asia, Africa, and America, with the ilands adiacent. Declaring the a → online text (page 174 of 181)
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roriofhcll : W^fAxif^ asked if any Spaniards wercinheauen, the Frier anfwercd, yea,
fuch as were good ; Hatkitey replied, he would rather goe to hell, then goe where any
of that cruell Nation were.

I was once prefent.faith ^<«/4;r,when the Inhabitants ofone town brought vs forth
vixSuall. and met vs with great kindnefle, and the Spaniards without any caufe flewe
three thoufand ofthem,ofeuery age and fcxc,I,by their counfell, fentto othertownes
tomcete vs,withpromifeofgood dealing, and two and twencic Caciques metvs,
which the Captainc againft all faith caufed to be burned. This made the defperatc In-
dians hang themfelues(which two hundred did, by the occafion ofone mans ciuclty) :
and one other Spaniard feeing them take this courfc, hecmade as though he would
hanghimfelfc too,andperfccutethcmin the Regions of death, which fearedetained
fome from that fclfe-cxccution. Sixe thoufand children died.faith our former Author
in three or foure moneths fpace,while I was there, for the want of their parents which
v^!ere fent to the mines : they hunted out the reft in the mountaines, and delolated the
Hand, Neither did the other Hands /peed better. The Lucaia: they brought to an vt-
ter defolation : and fliipping multitudes of men for the mines in Hifpaniola ( wantin''
food for them) the third part commonly pcrifhed in the way ; fo that an vmkilfuU Pi-
lot might haue learned this way by Sea, bythofe floting markes of Indian carkaflcs.
This Spanish peftilence fprcad further to the Continent , where they fpoyled the
{horc5,and the Inland countries of people. From Daricna to Nicaragua, theyflcv*
foure hundred thoufand people with Dogges,Swords,Fire,and diners tortures.

Their courfe '' of preaching was,to l"end,vnder paine of confifcation of lands, libcr-
tic, wife,life,and all,to acknowledge God and the Spanlfh King,of whom they had nc-
uer heard. Ye»,thcy would fteale to fome place halfe a mile oft'thc Citie,by night, and
there publifli the Kings decree in this fort,being alone by thcmfelues : Ye Caciques
and Indians of this place or that place ( which they namcdj Be it knownc to you, that
there is one God,one Pope.and one King of Caftilc. who is Lord of thefe lands , Come
quickly and doe youi homage. And then in the night, whiles they were aflecpc,fired
their houfe$,and flew and tookecaptiues at their plealure, and then fell to (earch for
golde. The firft B;fhop that came into thefe parts, fent his men to be partakers of the
Ipoile. A Cacique gaue the Spanifh Gouernour the weight in go!dcof nine thoufand
crownes ; he (in thankfulnefle) to extort more,bound him to a port, and put fireto his
fcet,and forced him to (end home for a further addition of three thoufand. They not
fati^ficd,perfifted in their tormenting him,till the marrow came forth at the folcs of his
feet, whereof he died. When any ofthe Indians, employed by the Spaniards, failed vn-
der their heauie burthens, or fainted for want of neceffaries, left they fliould lofe time
in opening the chaine wherein he was tied, they would cut oft" his head, and fo Ice the
bodie fall out. The Spaniard robbed the Nicaraguans of their corne, ib that thirtic
thoufand died of famine.and a mother catc her owne childe: fiue hundred thoufand
were carried away into bondage,befides fiftie or fixtie thoufandflaine in their warres:
and nowifaith Ci«/^,remainc foure or fiue thoufand, ofone of the moft populous Re-

} V.IMart. dec. gions ofthe world. Here did Vafchiu ' giue at one time foure Kings to be deuoured of

^.B.cortazc- Dogges.

felfetohaue ^" ^'^^'^ Spaine.from the yeare t 5 i8.to 1 5 ^oin foure hundred and cightie miles a-

fourcKings bout Mexico, they deftroycd aboue foure millions of people in their conquers by fire
atiendor.him. and fvvord, not reckoningthofc which died in feruitude and opprcflion. In the
Dfc.8//&.^i^ uince of Naco&Honduras.from the yeare 1^24.10 i n 5^ two millions ofmcn

flied,& fcarccly two thoufand remamcd.In Guatimala.from the ycarc 1 5 24. to'T 540.
they dclkoyed aboue foure or fiue millions vndcr that Aluarado^who dying by thefal
ofhishorfc,a$ is before faid, complained (when hcc was asked vvhcrc his paine was

moft



h Markethit
way «f con.,
ucrcing Infi-
dels.



He burned 60
Kings, their
heirts looking
oft.



Pro-

peri-



"^



\



Chap.I$. AMERICA, The ninth (Books: pi5

moft)ofliis foule-tormcntiand his CitieGuaciinala was with a three-fold deluge of
earth,of watcr,of(toncs,opprcflcd and oucrw hcliDcd.He forced the Indians to follovv
him in his Expeditions.in armies of lo.or 2ocoo.not allowing them other fuflenancCj
then the flcfli of their flain enemics,niaintayning in his Armie fhamblcs ofmans fit fli.
In Panuco and Xalifco their ftatc was much like ; one made eight thoufand Indians
wall about his Garden, and let them all pcrifli with famine. In Machuacan they tor-
tured the King that came forth to meete them, that they might extort goldc from him.
They put his feet in the ftockes, and put fire thereto, binding his handes to a polt be-
hinde him ; and a boy flood by bafting his rofted feete with oyle , another with a
Crofle-bow bent to his breaft.and on the other hand another with Dogges ; ofthefc
tortures he died. They forced the Indians to deliuer their Idols , hoping they had bin
cfgold.but their golden hope failing.they forced them againe to redeeme them. Yea
where the Fi iers had in one place made the Indians to caft away their Images,the Spa-
niards brought them fome from other places to fell them.

IntheProuinceofS.^/rf>''^'*thcyhad defolatedfoure hundred and fiftie miles of
la;id. TheBifhop wrotctotheKing,thatthepeoplecalled the Spaniards Diuclls,or
TaresSor their Diabolical praiSlifes j and thought the Law,God,and King of the Chri-
llians,hadbeene authors ofthis crueltie.

The like they did in the Kingdome of Venezuela, deftroying foure or fiue millionj,
and out of that firmc Land,carried to the Hands for flaucs at times, in feuentcen years,
a million of people.

But why doe I longer trace them in their bloudic fleps ; feeing our Author that re-
lates much more then I, yetproteftethihatit was a thoufaud times worfe. Or what
fliouldltell their fparing no perfons. plucking the childc from the brcaff to quarter it
to his dogges ? torturing Kings with newdcuifcs, borrowed cyther from the Inqui-
fition, or from Hell ? cutting off the nofes and hands of men and women that liued
in peace with them ? felling the fathcr,mother,childejto diucrs places and perfons ? ly-
ing v\ith the women (as one of them bragged) that being with childe, they might
yeeid more money in the lale ? How was Nature become degenerate in thefe prodigi-
ous monrters ? Euen the nature of things might be abaflied with the fenfc of this vn-
naturall ferifelcffe. The Tygre would but deuoure his prey, and not curioufly torment
it ; the Lion fometimcs fpares it ; nay their Dogges haue fomtime beene lefle dogged,
then their doggifli diuellifh maflers. How may we admire that long-fuffering of God,
that rained not a floud of waters,as in T^oahs time.or of fire, as in Lots, or oflfoncs, as
in loP^uatpx fome vengeance from heauen vpon thefe models of Hell ? And how could
Hell forbearefwallowing fuch prepared morfels,cxcecding the beafflincffe of beafts,
jnhumaniticof wontedtyrants,anddiucllifhnefre, ifit were poffible,Gf the Diuels ?
But thefe you will fay were'' Souldiours : let vsleauctheCampc and lookc to their k tJuUafdtt
Temples. fietafq^vWis

There perhaps you fhall fee their Prieftsrcading,praying, and (this they moflglo- ^""^"ft'^" fi-
ne of) preathingto conuert the Indians by their word and workes. Aske (^oime»cro,!L 5'""J'«''. i«f'»»-
Prieff of Saint UMart ha who being asked what he taught the Indians,faid that he dc-
uoted them withcurfes to the Diuell, and this fufficed , if he faid to them, Perfgntn
iy^affojCrwr^/.Y ou haue heard whatgoodDiuinitietheDominican preached to A-
tabalfba King ofPcru (which wanted not her wants of millions by their cruelties as
well as theformer). They teach them ( faith' AcoHa ) a few prayers in the Spanifh \ ActHJeProa
tongue,which they underfiand not ; and they which are more painefull, a Catcchiftpc indMl^.c-i. '
without explanation.

Their teaching is but a ieft and fhadow to get money : they f *iow dicin j!.huntin»,
whooring ; infomuch that Baptifme is fcorncd,and the Indians arc forced to it againft
their wills : and a fincere and " vpright Judge was wont to fay, that if hcc capie into
Spainc, hce would perfwadc the King to fend no more Pneftsinro America ; fuchis *" ^"-MfK^'
their difTolutenefTe. They had then indeede three Archbifhoprickcs ; that ot Domi- ^^;? /"■^/'"■"
nico.which had fixe Suffragane-Bifhops ;thefecondofMexico,wbich hadfencn; the '"^^
third of Los Reyes to which were fubiedf three Bifliops : yet thefe teach the people
vices by tjieir praftife and ill example; infomuch that the Indians ( faith Cafas ) are of

opinion



9 1 6 Of the Spanip? Cruelties inthe Wejl Inclies,^c. Chap, I5.

opinion that the King of Spain(which hath fuch fubicits.as the Spaniards flievv thetn-
felues) is himi'elfe moft cruell.and Hues on mans flefh ; and that ofall gods, the Godof
the Chr0ttns is the worft, which hath fo bad fcruants. longing for their owne gods of
whom they ncuer rccciued fuch ill,as now by this oftheChriHians.The Spaniards can-
not endure the hidians to hearc a Scrmon.thinking it makes them idle(3s Pharaoh fajd
n Swrf.f .8.17. " of the Ifraclitcs) and captious : they learne them Vfurie,Iying,fwearing, blafphemie
and repugnant to their Nature. Thus did a Cacique " defcribe a Chriftian to BeKz,o,hy
° *''^^'' the vnchriftian courfe ofthe Spaniards.Chriftian (faith he, looking Bchzo on the face)

vhat are Chriftians ? Tney imperioufly demand May s.Hony, Silkc,Rayment,an Indi-
an woman to lye with them; they call for Gold and Siluer, they will not workc; are
Gamftcrs,Dicers,Wicked,B afphemers.Back-birerSjQuarellerj : and concluded, that
Chriftians could not be good.Benz.o faid,that euill Chriftians did fuch things, not the
good ones: he replied, where are thofe good , forlneuerfaw anybutbad. Heewas
threcfcoreandtenne yeares olde, andfpakeSpanifhperfcdly. 5f»-=.o faith, that they
p ViTtrochU. vvould not lookc on the Chriftians.but curfe them, and as before is faid , called them
P Sea froth. Hce being very luquifitiuc tofeewhat theythought of cur faith, repor-
tcth, that fome of them taking a peece of Gold, will fay , Lo here the Chriftians God:
q Caf.i%. ^o'' ^^^^ ^^^y ^^" ^*' ^"'^ °"^ another , for this they play, blafphcme, curfe, fteale, and
' doe all miner of villanics. 1 A Fr <»«/«•//<;<»» publikely faid, that there w^s neither Prieft
Monke , nor Bifhop, good in all India : and the Prices themfelues w ill fay, rhey came
thither for gaine. A Caciques fonne whicK was touardly in his youth, and prooued
after diflblutc, being asked the reafonthercof.faid, Since! was a Chriftian I haue lear-
ned tolwearc invarietie, to dice, to lie, to fwaggcr.and now I wantnothin" but a
Concubine (which I meane to haue fliortly) to make me a complete Chriftian. Thefe
indecde are the myracles that the Spaniards worke in the Indies, faith our Authour : I
asked an Indian once if hce were a Chriftian; he againc asked mc if he fhould bee the
Bifhops Groomc a dozen yeares tokeepc his Mule. Others ofthe Indians, faue alit-
tlewafhing and fome cold ceremonies, know nothing of our religion.

You haue heard what Commerce and conference many of them were wont to haue
t V^l ap.Hnle- with the Deuill : and how the Spaniards haue taught them, now to fcarrehimaway
with the figne ofthe C'oflc. And thsis the report of a certaine Spanifh Treatifeof
Prelates that the Diucll is now frayed away with the prcfcacc ofthe holy Sacrament
** '''•^°'^' ofthe Eucharift, and ofthe holy Crofl'e: weapons fpirituall in pretence, carnall in the
t ZMfh.deOp. jnuention, but ncithcrpreuailing like the fpirituall which P^jw/mcntions, nor effeft-
Dei.p.i. jngfomuch as fome fay ■'of thofe which arc indecde camall and wholly material!:

Yea thcfe thus .vfcd (with dcniall ofthe power cf theCroireandgodlineflc) arc
u /ip.Ramitf. the Scepters ofhis Empire amongft them. And for thofe cai nail weapons which T<<«/
fig'i- difclaimed, the Spaniards doe not oncly acknowledge but glory off; Tsljiino " di guf.

W4«auerrcth in a writingto the Emperour, that howfoeuer fome finde fjult with
thcirwarres vi on the Indians fo to bring them to the faith, yet heaccompts it a moft
worthy and holy workc and offo great meiit, that in the feruicc ofGod none can bee
greater.
X r.a t^icRel- The Indians haue lined at more quiet with the Spaniards, fince the King proclaimed
iJ>elndk, them free; yet ftill hate them: and for their Chriftianitie, Francifcmr^aViiioria^xo-
tefteth.thatitdothnotappcaretohim, that Chriftian Religion had beene propoun-
ded in mcete fort to the Indians : Miracles he heard not of, but on the contraric, fcan-
dils.villanics, and many impieties. This is the Preaching and Conuerfion theRo-
mifts boaft of, and gull our Europian world with muflers of their miracles^ and thou-
fands of their Profelitcs, which we rather pitie then enuic.
How the cafe is altered,fincc that new generation ofthe .^»/*f//«« brood hath taught
y ArntuU, (efpccially the Spzm3Tds,r¥htfethey are, and whem titejferue) a better Caiholicifmejlct
agiunftcbelc AmaMldiu ■^teWyou: he faith, that they haue indeed wrought miracles amongft the
fuitcs. Indians: among which he rcckoncthconuerting the Pagans, by butcherly fubuertiug

and rooting them our. InHifpaniola, by keeping the huvbands andwiues in diucrs
workesafunder, the old generation being thus wornc out, and anewprcuented. In
Peru they hadpublikc places of torture within the Marches, wherein they might put



C H A P.T5- AMERICA. The ninth (Booke.



917



b SctComani,
ApollonliUylien'
5;(),&c. of chefc
ciuiil wanes in



e thoufand at once, by tortures to drawc foorth confcffions of their hidden treafiires :
fuch as f leaped , hanged thcmfelues in the mountaines, and their Vifiucs by them.with
their children at their feet. By their Doggesat Land tbey worried them: and in their
Pearle-tifliingexpofcdthcmtothcraucningSharkes, thcmfelues more dogged and
fharkingthen the bruite Creatures; by fire and fwoid confuming twentie millions
of the people. I would giue the Deuill his due, and therefore would not afcribe all this
to thofe later Locnfts, the lefuites : who are yet accounted the moft cunning and zea-
lous Architefts, in fetting vp ihe roofe of that alpiring Spanifh Monarchy , thefe and
the likebloudle foundations notwithftanding; and therefore may be called Accrjfories
after. As for the Spaniards, we fee them, by teftimonic of their owne , accufed of the
fame things. And howthc/^»4f/4»/wafh theirhands (notfrom, butin)bloud , our
Europe can tcrtillc.

What Deuill brought the Inquifition (his faire daughter much refembling his ac-
■curfed prefcnce) I know not : our Countri-men » Philips, Heriop,z\\6 others , knew to ' ^''" ^^'^"
thcircolhBut whatfliould wcfpcake of the Spanifh crueltie to others ? Looke on ^^z^'"'''''^*
their dealing with each other in ciuill brocks: thus dealt they with Columbus re war-
ding him with chaines, and fending him prifoncr to Spainc.by that way which lice firft
of all, and for Spaine, had difcouered. What Roldanm and his rebellious faiSion did in
Hifpaniola, andf^<i/f'A«/inthc Continent, /J/^rr^rreiateth. But the bloudiell butche-
ries pafled in Peru ; where Couctoufnefle, which before had ioyned, now diuorccd the
hearts ofT/y^er^-o and ^/wrf^ra; and after that , that neererconiuHdionof the head
and bodic of Almagrc^ reucnged in the pcrfons of all the /'/f ,!rr/,which againc retor-
ted the like vengeance vpon the 4X^/»w<»^)'//?;; their ghofts Iceming, or fomc hellilh
furies rather, to be loofcd on that Pcruuian ftagc, and to haue brought like mifchiefes
to the beholders and actors in this Tragedic. Vengeance feemcd to haue broken forth pera
of Atabalihas tombc, armed with fword, fire jhalters,chaines,yea the Spaniards thcm-
felues offered thcmfelues her officious vaffals, to become cruell Executors of her blou-
die Will, in mutnall executions vpon thcmfelues. The awfull names of Viceroyes, Go-
uernours,andCaptaines,wereno lefTc fubieded to imprifonment and death, then the
poorcfl fouldier. But for thefe ciuill vncujill cruelties amongft thcmfelues, they require
a good Orator to defcribe them:and thofe former tyrannies vpon the Indians, are be-
yond all oratory and dcfcription.Thunders from heaucn had need be the voice to vttcr
fuch he Uifli and vnheard-of ma{racres;Deui!s from hel were fitteft Scribes, with the fi-
ne characters of theirinfernalwork-houfes to regifterthemj the reading wherofroight
artonifh the fenfe of the deader, amaze his reafon,cxceedc hisfa:th and fill his heart
with horror and vncouth paflions.For mc;I want fit words to pain: them in their black
colours: my hand withrelu6lationtremblcthatthcwriting:my tongue faltereth in the
fpeaking.and wholy 1 feeme to my fcif furprifcd with diflra£Uon,and not to be my felf.
whiles the view of this Spanifh Medufa transformeth me into a floncithe rather when
1 thinke fuch fhould our Englifh Conuerfion haue beenc, if in that difmall yeare i / 88 .
England had as well fuccecdcd to them as thelndies : or ifluice, our Catholike Prea-
chers had prcuailed in their Powder- proicfts, inthe yeare \6o<^. who for aTcmple
chofc a Vault,thattheir workcs ofdarknes might be done in the dark,and their work-
houfc might be necrcr to hel,thcnce to borrow at hand fupplies cfdcuilifh deuifes, a,nd
in necrcr familiaritic to confult with the Deuill. For wordes,they had prepared a (iilfu-
rous breath, the fmokc whereof might darken the heauens $ the fire mig,ht rent the
trembling &: aflonifhed Earth;the noifc might make the Hearers paft Heanng.andbc-
ing,togtthcr.Oncc,thofc hellifh C'^^'ri by fuch preaching had intended there to haue
opened the mouth of hell vpon Ts,which fhould haue fwallowed our Lawes , our Reli-
gion, out Sunne, Moone, and Morning-Starrc(thcKingQMecne, and Prince) Our
fairert Skie of fixed and well ordered lighrs, then fhining in their greatefl fplcndour of
Parliament-brightncfTc . The Giants of old were faid to bee the fonnes ofthc Earth
but thefc,as they were engcndrcd of Earth, fohad they inceftuoufly violated that
their mother(whether youvnderftanditinaliterallGrmyfticall fenfe) and begotten
in her wombc this Hell-monftcr of their bloudie Catholicifme;ihey haddefigned
the time of her Trauelljand thsmfelucs would haue bin the Mid- wiues ; thcDeuiU

had



9 1 8 Qf the Spattifl} cruelties in the JVefl-ln dies^ ^c. C H a p . 1 5.

had bidden themfelues asGoflips, and at that openingof the Earths wombe in her fie-
rie trauell would hauc Tent that way into the World (to attend the babe)all the black-
guard of Hell, Treafon, Snperftition, Athcifme, Ignorcncc, Fire, Sword, and all Con-
aThewordsof fufion, inarcuolution of a worfe C/&;«w then that»7«^?< and 5(»^« of oldc could haue
.SHo/eifieneCi. cfie61:ed. Then fliould it hauebecnc no maruell, if Rome, France, Spaine, or any other
interpretcj, had exercifed tyrannic or crueltie i, feeingallmuft hauc come fliort of the firftcruel-
'"''''"''''.','""' tie, which our Englifh Catholikes had executed, to open the floudgatcs of bioud vnto
«» ^w • them. And all this was the Catholikecaufc, and thefe the Preachers, or the Vfliers ra-

ther to the Preachers (for the lefuites will be angrie if we take from them their bloudy
priuilcdge of this new Catholicifmc, which the Deuill (till now he is an older and cun-
ningerSerpcnt)hadneuerlearnedhimfe!fe, nor could learne others, till he had gotten
lgnatianYi)ntr% in his hellifh SchoolcBut whither isyour Pilgrimc trafportedPFriend,
I draw neere my port, and leauing America behind mc, flill red with this bloud ; now
z\\'ohin\ng£>igland\n(-ig\\i, which (as from a greater height j was necre to a more
dangerous tall ; and in this fubieft, which is of the Spanifh crueltics,not written in ha-
tred of their Nation, becaufe they are Spaniards, but of their Pfcudo-catholike Religi-
on, vndcr fliew whereof they there did,and heere would hauc executed thofe butche-
ries:and for chankfulneffe to God for our later deliuerance,of which the time when I re-
hNaumber'!. '^'^ ^^^^^ thing?(bcing the returne of that ver yday hjVvherin thofc things fliould hauc
on which day beenc effedcd) iuflly demandeth my beft teftimonic : I hjuc thus told out my ftoric.
this in :hc firft And now mcc thinkes I fee the fhores of England , from which my lingring Pilgri-
impreffion mage hathlong detained mee rlhcarcthcBels , and feethe Bon-fires, with publike
camcin due acclamations of thankfulneffe for that Deliuerance, all finging their Halleln-iahs , and
anyfp ' laP- ^^Y^^g'^ T^^i^ '^ ^^^ D'^j/which theLerd hath»tade^wewillreiojceaMdl>egl<tdinit. And
pointmcnc to "o^ 1 fee a better fight then all my pilgtimage could yeeld, Chrifiian Churches, with.
theprelTe/ out Hcathcnifh, Icwidi, or Antichriflian pollutions: a Royall King, triiclycntituled
cf/«/iii.24. Defender ofthe Faith: a learned Clcrgie; wife and Honourable Counfellers; peacea-
ble andloyall Commons : in a word ; £«^//j»</prcfents it felfe to mine eyes , reprefen-
tiDgtomyraindeaMapof Heauenand Earth, in the frecdomeof bodie and foulc,
yea where our fubiecflion and fcruiceis frecdome (which I hauc not clfewhere found
in all uiy Perambulation of the World) I feclc my felfc herewith rauiflicd , and
in a ioyfull extafic cannot but eric oui : ^ ItU good for vs to be heere(ia the
d Mitih.jy.^. jj.^^ Church and Suburbs of the true heaucn) : Heerc then Reader,

let mc reft me, til 1 fee whether thy kind acceptation
of this, will make me willing to accept
another & neercr(buthar-
dcr)Eutopean Pil-
grimage;



TriH-vni Veo gloria.



A TABLE OF THE PRINCIPALL

THINGS CONTAINED IN THIS •
W O R K E.









'^-mM Ah.'is the Perji'

^S'J . d' /'^'J' '"'^ (^/^/r Anto.
Sherly, 3 85 ■CJ'/ 1^^^ dealing
will) the Turke and chrifli-
ans 392. Poptfl) He of htm,

393
AhcifiAn Urn ofchdltphxs. 240

d?9

jihafens. 22P

t^hif(ineor LAhitffine, vchjifo
called, 6^^. & Elhahafchiy
ibi. their language anAAra-
bim of-Jprittg, tbi. Ickovp not
the mtient letters in the
Ethiopian monuments. 683
jibdalia father of Mahurmt.

243
x_^bdalmutdtf. 243

AhedlUmon. 639

Kyihdimeiec. 238

jibdulMumtn. . 626
Abels f mi fee ref peeled how.

33
K^hhits built in Titrkie,'z^2.

in lapen, 518. See Mona-

{\ cries,
c^^/i. 230

yibyaha:si his fitppofedmartyr-

and hanijhed y 6o.muentcr
- ofAslrologie , ^4. his Tern-
' fie (indrycll^j^^. his letters,

94, an idolater-, 108. /?»



A

Hifioriesndotbcrsteslimo'
nics of him , ibi. his yeeres
reckoned, 166 his fnppofed
booke^ 175. poslerity by Ke-
turah, 2z8 45a. Stracens
dreamcs of him ,235 254.
270. Pollclltu his like con-
ceit. 578
Abram King of Acem. 5 4 S
Abydtii'. 329
Abydentis his teUimom of the
fond. 40. of Nahtichodone-
[or. 57
Aaron. 91
/4if ;9 0^" Accm in Samatra^ 5 48
HiHory of their Kin? ., ibi,

&f
Achilles wor/Isipped in Leuce
39^. tdes of his Temple,

%91
Achmut the Great Titrke, 288.

C>~/- a 89.2^0
Arra. 1 06

K^crabim. o -j

Adam greatest Philcfopher^ i <?,
and 21. Adams hill in Sey-
lan.^ 19. his general and pur-
ticuUr callings I'^his many
finnes in thefalLi6,Nxked-
neffc, ibi. p:tniiQ!ment ,27.
firfiand fecond A dim com-
pared, 2 8 . his finne how oars
28. 29. Taught by God,
taught his children tofacri-
fce, 32. fuppsfedto line and
die at Hebron.^ ^4, mour-
ning for Abel, 3 5 . The con •
Hhbh



ceits of the Zubij touching

h'.mt 61. his buriall., lod.

'lexoifl) dreames of Adam,

I'y I. \%-],\'i%.zi-}. taught

by Raz.(ely 174, 1851.578.

his cellar p. 2 3 . Mahometicai

dreamcs of h'mii 24(5.248.

2')^.2<)9.26i,i69. Adam

ncknovoledged by the Bra-

mem. . " 500

Adam B.tba in ZeiUn.y 550.

their fancies'ofhim , ibi'

A la m s his trauels, 513. 524

AdadAffyrianGod^']'j.thefun

ibi.
Aeiega Mahomet s vpife. 243
A^en. J 284

AdelandAdea/ / 6%Sf.6'is
Adiabena. y^

Adonis thefc ble,feafandrites,

• ^^.the Riaer. ^o
Adrammelech. 151
Adrian E m per our, 8 2 .fo:in der

• of^'Llu,i.o6.desiroied.Eit-
ter, 1 5 7. his teflmoriie of

'• the Egyptians.^ 58 i.deifying

ofAntmons, ^%-2.

Adriatiople. -8i

Adrialikejea, vehich fie ailed,

•Adrimxchid<e. 600

Adulu'iy how ftmifed by the

■ lewes^ ' ' 7:1 iz-ly the Ara-
bians, 2 ■^\. Alar an, 255.

■ Tartars, 413.419. Patane-
ans, 4(52. m Bengala , 472 .
of the Br amen cs , 4 9 o«



Online LibrarySamuel PurchasPurchas his pilgrimage : or Relations of the world and the religions observed in all ages and places discovered, from the creation unto this present. In foure parts. This first containeth a theologicall and geographical historie of Asia, Africa, and America, with the ilands adiacent. Declaring the a → online text (page 174 of 181)