A Continuation of a Voyage to New Holland eBook

This eBook from the Gutenberg Project consists of approximately 154 pages of information about A Continuation of a Voyage to New Holland.


The Author’s departure from the coast of New Holland, with the reasons of it. 
The Author’s arrival at the island Timor. 
Search for fresh water on the south side of the island, in vain. 
Fault of the charts. 
The island Roti. 
A passage between the islands Timor and Anabao. 
Fault of the charts. 
A Dutch fort, called Concordia. 
Their suspicion of the Author. 
The island Anabao described. 
The Author’s parley with the Governor of the Dutch fort. 
They, with great difficulty, obtain leave to water. 
Kupang Bay. 
Coasting along the north side of Timor. 
They find water and an anchoring-place. 
A description of a small island, seven leagues east from the
Laphao Bay. 
How the Author was treated by the Portuguese there. 
Designs of making further searches upon and about the island. 
Port Sesial. 
Return to Babao in Kupang Bay. 
The Author’s entertainment at the fort of Concordia. 
His stay seven weeks at Babao.


A particular description of the island Timor. 
Its coast. 
The island Anabao. 
Fault of the charts. 
The channel between Timor and Anabao. 
Kupang Bay. 
Fort Concordia. 
A particular description of the bay. 
The anchoring-place, called Babao. 
The Malayans here kill all the Europeans they can. 
Laphao, a Portuguese settlement, described. 
Port Ciccale. 
The hills, water, lowlands, soil, woods, metals, in the island Timor. 
Its trees. 
Cana-fistula-tree described. 
Wild figtrees described. 
Two new sorts of palmtrees described. 
The fruits of the island. 
The herbs. 
Its land animals. 
The ringing-bird. 
Its fish. 
Cockle merchants and oysters. 
Cockles as big as a man’s head. 
Its original natives described. 
The Portuguese and Dutch settlements. 
The Malayan language generally spoken here. 
L’Orantuca on the island Ende. 
The seasons, winds, and weather at Timor.


Departure from Timor. 
The islands Omba and Fetter. 
A burning island. 
Their missing the Turtle Isles. 
Banda Isles. 
Bird Island. 
They descry the coast of New Guinea. 
They anchor on the coast of New Guinea. 
A description of the place, and of a strange fowl found there. 
Great quantities of mackerel. 
A white island. 
They anchor at an island called by the inhabitants Pulo Sabuda. 
A description of it and its inhabitants and product. 
The Indians’ manner of fishing there. 
Arrival at Mabo, the north-west cape of New Guinea. 
A description of it. 
Cockle Island. 
Cockles of seventy-eight pound weight. 
Pigeon Island. 
The wind hereabouts. 

Project Gutenberg
A Continuation of a Voyage to New Holland from Project Gutenberg. Public domain.
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