Book/Printed Material Image 1 of A true discourse of the present estate of Virginia, and the successe of the affaires there till the 18 of Iune 1614. Together with a relation of the seuerall English townes and fortes, the assured hopes of that countrie and the peace concluded with the Indians. The christening of Powhatans daughter and her marriage with an English-man.

About this Item

About this Item

Title
A true discourse of the present estate of Virginia, and the successe of the affaires there till the 18 of Iune 1614. Together with a relation of the seuerall English townes and fortes, the assured hopes of that countrie and the peace concluded with the Indians. The christening of Powhatans daughter and her marriage with an English-man.
Contributor Names
Hamor, Ralph, -1626.
Dale, Thomas, Sir, -1619.
Whitaker, Alexander, 1585-1617.
Rolfe, John, 1585-1622.
Created / Published
[Albany, J. Munsell, 1860]
Subject Headings
-  Virginia--History--Colonial period, ca. 1600-1775
-  Indians of North America--Virginia
-  Pocahontas,---1617
Notes
-  "Only 200 copies privately printed" (for Charles Gorham Barney, of Richmond, Va., cf. Sabin, Dict.)
-  The discourse is followed by three letters: (1) "To the R. and my most esteemed friend Mr. D.M. at his house at F. Ch. in London," by Sir Thomas Dale, dated "From Iames towne in Virginia the 18 of Iune, 1614," p. 51-59. (2) "To my verie deere and louing cosen M[aster] G[ouge] minister of the B[lack] F[riars] in London," by Rev. Alexander Whitaker, dated "Virginia Iune 18. 1614," p. 59-61. (3) "The coppie of the gentle-mans letters to Sir Thomas Dale, that after maried Powhatans daughter, containing the reasons mouing him thereunto," by John Rolfe, p. 61-68.
-  Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site and on the Internet Archive Web site.
Medium
5 p. l., 69, [1] p., 1 l. 37 cm.
Call Number/Physical Location
F229 .H19
Digital Id
http://hdl.loc.gov/loc.gdc/lhbcb.02778
http://hdl.loc.gov/loc.gdc/scd0001.00014264802
Library of Congress Control Number
rc01002778
Online Format
image
online text
Description
"Only 200 copies privately printed" (for Charles Gorham Barney, of Richmond, Va., cf. Sabin, Dict.) The discourse is followed by three letters: (1) "To the R. and my most esteemed friend Mr. D.M. at his house at F. Ch. in London," by Sir Thomas Dale, dated "From Iames towne in Virginia the 18 of Iune, 1614," p. 51-59. (2) "To my verie deere and louing cosen M[aster] G[ouge] minister of the B[lack] F[riars] in London," by Rev. Alexander Whitaker, dated "Virginia Iune 18. 1614," p. 59-61. (3) "The coppie of the gentle-mans letters to Sir Thomas Dale, that after maried Powhatans daughter, containing the reasons mouing him thereunto," by John Rolfe, p. 61-68. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site and on the Internet Archive Web site.
LCCN Permalink
https://lccn.loc.gov/rc01002778
Additional Metadata Formats
MARCXML Record
MODS Record
Dublin Core Record

Rights & Access

Rights assessment is your responsibility.

The Library of Congress is providing access to these materials for educational and research purposes and makes no warranty with regard to their use for other purposes. Responsibility for making an independent legal assessment of an item and securing any necessary permissions ultimately rests with persons desiring to use the item. The written permission of the copyright owners and/or holders of other rights (such as publicity and/or privacy rights) is required for distribution, reproduction, or other use of protected items beyond that allowed by fair use or other statutory exemptions. See American Memory, Copyright, and Other Restrictions and Privacy and Publicity Rights for additional information.

The Library is not aware of any U.S. copyright protection (see Title 17, U.S.C.) or any other restrictions in the materials in The Capital and the Bay; however there are two items from the publication entitled A Lecture on Our National Capital by Frederick Douglass, Anacostia Neighborhood Museum, Smithsonian Institution, and National Park Service, United States Department of the Interior, published by the Smithsonian Institution Press, Washington, D.C., 1978, for which additional information is provided below:

"'The Freedman's Savings and Trust Company, located on Pennsylvania Avenue at Fifteenth Street, N.W., opposite the Treasury Building.'" This image is credited to the National Archives in the above publication. The National Archives believes that this image has been incorrectly credited to their collections. They have no record of such an image in their holdings. Its source is unknown.

All photographs credited to the AColumbia Historical Society@ in the above publication should now be credited to the AHistorical Society of Washington, D.C.@ Reproductions and permissions may be obtained from the Historical Society of Washington, D.C., 1307 New Hampshire Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C. 20036, email (re photos): [email protected].

More about Copyright and other Restrictions

For guidance about compiling full citations consult Citing Primary Sources.

Cite This Item

Citations are generated automatically from bibliographic data as a convenience, and may not be complete or accurate.

Chicago citation style:

Hamor, Ralph, -1626, Thomas Dale, Alexander Whitaker, and John Rolfe. A true discourse of the present estate of Virginia, and the successe of the affaires there till the 18 of Iune 1614. Together with a relation of the seuerall English townes and fortes, the assured hopes of that countrie and the peace concluded with the Indians. The christening of Powhatans daughter and her marriage with an English-man. [Albany, J. Munsell, 1860] Online Text. Retrieved from the Library of Congress, https://www.loc.gov/item/rc01002778/. (Accessed June 24, 2017.)

APA citation style:

Hamor, R., Dale, T., Whitaker, A. & Rolfe, J. (1860) A true discourse of the present estate of Virginia, and the successe of the affaires there till the 18 of Iune 1614. Together with a relation of the seuerall English townes and fortes, the assured hopes of that countrie and the peace concluded with the Indians. The christening of Powhatans daughter and her marriage with an English-man. [Albany, J. Munsell] [Online Text] Retrieved from the Library of Congress, https://www.loc.gov/item/rc01002778/.

MLA citation style:

Hamor, Ralph, -1626, et al. A true discourse of the present estate of Virginia, and the successe of the affaires there till the 18 of Iune 1614. Together with a relation of the seuerall English townes and fortes, the assured hopes of that countrie and the peace concluded with the Indians. The christening of Powhatans daughter and her marriage with an English-man. [Albany, J. Munsell, 1860] Online Text. Retrieved from the Library of Congress, <https://www.loc.gov/item/rc01002778/>.