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The interior was henceforth concentrated in the towns. Their structure, their very The huge communal labour which went into appearance, revealed a basic belief explicitly the building of this sanctuary did not serve a stated in Sumerian poetry and in the Babylonian purely architectural purpose.

It was an attempt Epic of Creation that man was created to serve to bridge the chasm which separates humanity the gods. The city was a means to this end; each from the gods. The Mesopotamian deeply felt township was owned by a deity in whose service the enormity of the presumption that man the community enjoyed prosperity.

A temple of the may well have strengthened his confidence that Protoliterate Period, preserved by an extra- contact with the superhuman powers would be ordinary chance, 12 and probably dedicated to achieved.

In any case, the temple tower or Zig- the god Anu, repeats in its plan [4] the main gurat 16 was sacred.

Herodotus, when he tains'. The Ziggurat of the storm god Enlil was, visited Babylon, saw a temple tower with seven for instance, called 'House of the Mountain, stages, each painted a different colour. The significance of the Ziggurat was Great Mother, source of all life, is named Nin- symbolical, and the symbolism could be ex- hursag, Lady of the Mountain. The mountain, pressed in more than one way. The same idea, 6.

The Project Gutenberg EBook of Thomas Hariot, by Henry Stevens

One might call fact changed its character. At first [6] the temple while the innermost court now contained the mon effort, created the conditions under which the platform an abbreviation of the Ziggurat, if was given an entrance at one side only, and the staircase to the roof which had formerly occu- communication with the divine became possible. The shrine on the top of the Ziggurat was was the earlier form. That, however, is by no the outside walls.

At the opposite side of the That space marked I in illustration 7 was called Shakhuru, which means 'waiting-room' means certain; in fact, it is more probable that shrine a suite of small rooms had corresponded blocked up and disused, probably to prevent a or 'room one passes through' Y In the temples the platform of the earliest temples at Eridu, of exactly with those near the entrance vestibule. We may perhaps assume that been replaced by a single narrow space accom- day and the evening and night are passed on the left bottom], where the faithful awaited the it was only the unprecedented man-power modating a stair to the flat roof and a store-room roofs.

The purely practical change in the plan opening of the cella and the epiphany of the god. From an isolated build- We do not know whether the Anu Ziggurat at concrete expression.

Tethering-rings structure, in which the cella was no longer the level, as was the usual arrangement in later only one built at Warka in Protoliterate times. The sacred precincts of the goddess Inanna, the that sacrificial animals were temporarily tied As it happens, we cannot follow this develop- However this may be, and although not all 'Lady of Heaven', called Ishtar by the Semitic- there.

But where a temple was constructed ment at Warka, but another feature of Proto- sanctuaries included a temple tower or Ziggurat, speaking inhabitants of Mesopotamia, was situ- among houses, space had to be found for such literate architecture is well represented there, all were given a token elevation above the soil. A ated close by the Ziggurat of Anu. The ruins of purposes within the built-up area. We observe while it survives in small fragments only on other temple at AI 'Uqair which was contemporary Eanna, the precinct of the Great Mother, have at Khafaje that an irregular plot of ground, such sites: its mural decoration.

At Warka we can with, and of precisely the same dimensions as yielded large temples of similar tripartite plan as happened to be available, was walled in to study an amazing and highly original attempt on the temple on the Anu Ziggurat at Warka, stood and certain details of architectural decoration to serve as a forecourt [6].

In illustration 7, a later the part of these early builders to disguise the on a platform but fifteen feet high. We have already seen how they used Warka, but it rose in two distinct stages. In this plan, as known at AI 'Uqair and Warka [4]. This against its southern wall storerooms, offices, and recesses and whitewash, expedients which re- respect it resembled the Ziggurats oflater times, plan, open to all sides, was ill suited for a shrine other quarters required by the temple staff.

This consisted of tens of thousands of small rectangular forms which imparted monumental- clay cones, about four inches long, separately ity to the public buildings of Mesopotamia. But made, baked, and dipped in colour, so that some the architects of Protoliterate times experi- had black, some red, and others buff tops. These mented with two additional methods of decor- cones were inserted side by side in a thick mud ation: a plastic enrichment of the walls, and plaster in such a way that zigzags, lozenges, tri- patterned colouring.

The first expedient, which angles, and other designs appeared in black and really does violence to the character of brick red on a buff ground. After a while the technique architecture, was revived only on one or two was simplified [9]; the cones were only used in later occasions. In this way a great second millennium B. It is even possible that the most accom- bricks to produce figured panels or to cover plished examples of the earliest method have whole wall surfaces. They covered original positions , and that these included re- walls, and even the columns of a colonnade col- presentational designs as they existed in the umns measuring nine feet in diameter and the later phase when baked brick edgings framed semi-engaged columns of adjoining walls [8] the panels.

At that time there were also plaques with a coloured and patterned weather-proof of baked clay in the form of rosettes and of goats and heifers. The main scene appears in the are also repeated at AI 'Uqair in paintings. They the weather. During the sterile season the god uppermost band, and the lower registers seem at adorn the walls and the front of the altar.

The who personified generative force, and who is first sight to be mere decoration. Its elements are, meaning of the friezes of animals and rosettes best known as Tammuz, had vanished or died; however, appropriate to their setting. Newberie, and R, Barker , , , , folio, 3 vols. The celebrated voyage to Cadiz pages —19 of first volume is wanting in many copies. It was suppressed by order of Elizabeth, on the disgrace of the Earl of Essex.

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The first volume sometimes bears the date of It contains pages. For Volume III. The Third Edition London, printed by G. Woodfall , —12, royal , 5 vols.

Since this edition, there has been no reprint of the Collection. I have taken upon myself to alter the order of the different voyages. White, an English painter of eminence and merit, was as an artist to Virginia what Le Moyne his master had been to Florida. Together Hariot and White surveyed, mapped, pictured and described the country, the Indians, men and women; the animals, birds, fishes, trees, plants, fruits and vegetables.

Hariot's Report or epitome of his Chronicle, reproduced by the Hercules Club, was privately printed in February A volume containing seventy-six of White's original drawings in water colours is now preserved in the Grenville library in the British Museum, downloadd by the Trustees in March of Mr Henry Stevens at the instigation of Mr Panizzi, and placed there as an appropriate pendant to the world-renowned Grenville De Bry. Only 23 out of the 76 drawings were engraved, the rest never yet having been published.

Thus Hariot's text and map with White's drawings are necessary complements to each other and should be mentioned together. Knowing all these men and taking an active part in all these important events, Hakluyt acted wisely in inducing De Bry to modify his plan of a separate publication and make a Collection of illustrated Voyages. Then reprint, as a basis of the Collection, Hariot's privately printed Report on Virginia just coming out in February , and illustrate it with the map and White's drawings.

Hakluyt engaged to write descriptions of the plates, and his geographical touches are easily recognizable in the maps of both Virginia and Florida. Florida then became the Second Part. The first was illustrated from the portfolio of John White, and the second from that of Jaques Le Moyne. Both parts are therefore perfectly authentic and trustworthy. Thus the famous Collections of De Bry may be said to be of English origin, for to Raleigh and his magi De Bry owed everything in the start of his great work.

The bibliographical history of these books, the intimacy and dependence of the several persons engaged; and the geographical development of Florida-Virginia are all so intertwined and blended, that the whole seems to lead up to Thomas Hariot, the clearing up of whose biography thus becomes an appropriate labor of the Hercules Club. Little more remains to be said of Raleigh's Magi who have been thus shown to be hand and glove in working out these interesting episodes of French and English colonial history.

To Hakluyt, Le Moyne, White, De Bry and Hariot, Raleigh owes an undivided and indivisible debt of gratitude for the prominent niche which he achieved in the world's history, especially in that of England and America ; while to Raleigh's liberal heart and boundless enterprise must be ascribed a generous share of the reputation achieved by his Magi in both hemispheres.

Of Hakluyt and De Bry little more need be said here. They both hewed out their own fortunes and recorded them on the pages of history, the one with his pen, the other with his graver.

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If at times ill informed bibliographers who have got beyond their depth fail to discern its merits, and endeavour to deny or depreciate De Bry's Collection, charging it with a want of authenticity and historic truth, it is hoped that enough has been said here to vindicate at least the first two parts, Virginia and Florida.

The remaining parts, it is believed, can be shown to be of equal authority. Whoever compares the original drawings of Le Moyne and White with the engravings of De Bry, as one may now do in the British Museum, must be convinced that, beautiful as De Bry's work is, it seems tame in the presence of the original water-colour drawings.

There is no exaggeration in the engravings. Le Moyne's name has not found its way into modern dictionaries of art or biography, but he was manifestly an artist of great merit and a man of good position. In addition to what is given above it may be added that a considerable number of his works is still in existence, and it is hoped will hereafter be duly appreciated. In the print-room of the British Museum are two of his drawings, highly finished in water-colours, being unquestionably the originals of plates eight and forty-one of De Bry's Florida.

They are about double the size of the engravings. They came in with the Sloane Collection. They are very valuable. There is also in the Museum library a printed and manuscript book by Le Moyne, which speaks for itself and tells its own interesting story.

FRANKFORT. The art and architecture of the ancient orient.pdf

Then follow forty-eight leaves with two woodcuts coloured by hand on the recto of each leaf, reverse blank. These ninety-six cuts sum up twenty-four each of beasts, birds, fruits and flowers, with names printed under each in English, French, German and Latin. Although the book is dated the 26th of March , it was not entered at Stationers' Hall until the 31st of July It there stands under the name of James Le Moyne alias Morgan.

Madame Sidney is given as Mary Sidney. Both the dedication and the sonnet show the artist's intimacy and friendship with that distinguished family. There can be little doubt that these are Le Moyne's own paintings. It is curious to find that all these scattered works in the different departments came in with the Sloane Collection which formed the nucleus of the British Museum.

It is to be hoped that other samples of Le Moyne's art may be found or identified, and that all of them may be brought together or be described as the ' Le Moyne Collection. John White's name in the annals of English art is destined to rank high, though it has hitherto failed to be recorded in the art histories and dictionaries.

Yet his seventy-six original paintings in water-colours done probably in Virginia in while he was there with Hariot as the official draughtsman or painter of Raleigh's ' First Colonie' entitle him to prominence among English artists in Elizabeth's reign. There are some other works of his in the Manuscript department mingled with those of his friend and master Le Moyne.

As Raleigh's friend and agent White's name deserves honorable mention in the history of 'Ould Virginia. He went again to Virginia in April as Governor of Raleigh's' Second Colonie,' consisting of one hundred and fifty persons in three ships, being the fourth expedition. Raleigh appointed to him twelve assistants 'to whome he gave a Charter, and incorporated them by the name of Governour and Assistants of the Citie of Raleigh in Virginia,' intended to be founded on the Chesapeake Bay.

It never became more than a ' paper city. He reluctantly departed the 27th of August from Roanoke, leaving there his daughter, who was the mother of the first child of English parents born in English North America, Virginia Dare.

He intended immediately to return to Virginia with relief, but the embarrassments of Raleigh, the stirring times, and the ' Spanish Armada' defeated Sir Walter and frustrated all his plans. On the 20th of November Governor White having reached home apprised Raleigh of the circumstances and requirements of the Colony. Sir Walter at once ' appointed a pinnesse to be sent thither with all such necessaries as he vnderstood they stood in neede of,' and also 'wrote his letters vnto them, wherein among other matters he comforted them with promise, that with all conuenient speede he would prepare a good supply of shipping and men with sufficience of all thinges needefull, which he intended, God willing, should be with them the Sommer following.

Then came news of the proposed invasion of England by Philip King of Spain with his ' invincible armada,' so wide spread and alarming that it was deemed prudent by the Government to stay all ships fit for war in any ports of England to be in readiness for service at home ; and even Sir Richard Grenville was commanded not to leave Cornwall.

Governor White however having left about one hundred and twenty men, women and children in Virginia, among whom were his own daughter and granddaughter, left no stone unturned for their relief.

He labored so earnestly and successfully that he obtained two small 'pinneses ' named the ' Brave' and the ' Roe,' one of thirty and the other of twenty-five tons, 'wherein fifteen planters and all their provision, with certain reliefe for those that wintered in the Countrie was to be transported.

Had it been larger its going forth would not have been permitted. The Governor remained behind, thinking he could serve the Colony better in England.

But the sailors of the little 'Brave' and 'Roe' had caught the fighting mania before they sailed, and instead of going with all speed to the relief of Virginia, scoured the seas for rich prizes, and like two little fighting cocks let loose attacked every sail they caught sight of, friend or foe. The natural consequence was that before they reached Madeira they took the southern course for the sake of plunder they had been several times thoroughly whipped, and ' all thinges spilled ' in their fights.

Meanwhile no tidings of the ' Second colonie' and worse still, no tidings or help had the Second Colony received all this long time from England. And even to this day the echo is 'no tidings' and no help from home.

This then may be called the first and great human sacrifice that savage America required of civilized England before yielding to her inevitable destiny.

And so it was that Virginia and the Armada Year shook the fortunes of Raleigh and compelled him to assign a portion of his Patent and privileges under it to divers gentlemen and merchants of London.

This document, in which are included and protected the charter rights of White and others in the ' City of Raleigh,' bears date the 7th of March Matters being thus settled, with more capital and new life a ' Fifth Expedition' was fitted out in in which Governor White went out to carry aid, and to reinforce his long neglected colony of Not one survivor was found, and White returned the same year in every way unsuccessful.

He soon after retired to Raleigh's estates in Ireland, and the last heard of him is a long letter to his friend Hakluyt ' from my house at Newtowne in Kylmore the 4th of February His first colony of was voluntarily abandoned, but not his discoveries. His second colony of was surrounded with so much obscurity that though in fact he maintained no real and permanent settlement, yet it was never denied that he lawfully took possession and inhabited Virginia within the six years and also for a time in the seventh year, and therefore was entitled to privileges extending two hundred leagues from Roanoke.

As long as Elizabeth lived no one disputed Raleigh's privileges under his patent, though partly assigned, but none of the Assignees cared to adventure further. The patent had become practically a dead letter. As late however as the compliment was paid Raleigh of asking his permission to make a voyage to North Virginia.

As no English plantation between the Spanish and the French possessions in North America at the time of the accession of James was maintained the patent was allowed nominally to remain in force.

But no one claimed any rights under it. It has been stated by several recent historians that the attainder of Raleigh took away his patent privileges, but evidence of this is not forthcoming. It is manifest that James the First, who had little regard for his own or others' royal grants or chartered rights in America, considered the coast clear and as open to his own royal bounty as it had been long before to Pope Alexander the Sixth.

It was easier and safer to obtain new charters than to revive any questionable old ones. But to all intents and purposes the interesting history of Virginia begins with Raleigh. Whence he drew his inspiration, how he profited by the experience of others, how he patronized his Magi and bound them to himself with cords of friendship and liberality; how by his very blunders and misfortunes he transmitted to posterity some of the most precious historical memorials found on the pages of English or American history, we have, perhaps at unnecessary length, endeavoured to show in this long essay on the brief and true Report of Thomas Hariot, his surveyor and topographer in Virginia, which must ever serve as the corner-stone of English American History, by a man who, though long neglected and half forgotten, must eventually shine as the morning star of the mathematical sciences in England, as well as that of the history of her Empire in the West.

It remains now to give some personal account of Thomas Hariot, whose first book as the first of the labors of the hercules club has been reproduced. Every incident in the life of a man of eminent genius and originality in any country is a lesson to the world's posterity deserving careful record. Anthony was indefatigable in his researches into the biography of Hariot who was both an Oxford man and an Oxford scholar.

He happily succeeded in mousing out a goodly number of recondite and particular occurrences of Hariot's life. He managed, however, to state very many of them erroneously ; and he drew hence some important inferences, the reverse, as it now appears, of historical truth. This naturally leads one to inquire into his authorities.

Wood's account of Hariot appeared in his first edition of , and has not been improved in the two subsequent editions. Since , from time to time, several other writers have partly repeated Wood's estimate and added several new facts, as will be shown further on. But it has been reserved for the Hercules Club, now just three hundred years after Hariot left the University, to bring to light new and important contemporary evidence, sufficient, it is believed, to considerably modify our general estimate of Hariot's life and character, and to raise him from the second rank of mathematicians to which Montucla coolly relegated him nearly a century ago to the pre-eminence of being one of the foremost scholars of his age, not alone of England but of the world.

Had he been walled around by church bigotry like his friend and contemporary Galileo he would unquestionably by the originality and brilliancy of his observations and discoveries have rivalled, or perhaps have shared that philosopher's victories in science. At all events it is believed that the new matter is sufficient to reopen the courts of criticism and revision in which some of the decisions respecting the use of perspective glasses, the invention of the telescope, the discoveries of the spots on the sun, the satellites of Jupiter and the horns of Venus may be reconsidered and perhaps reversed.

It is believed that in logical analysis, in philosophy, and in many other departments of science few in his day were his equals, while in pure mathematics none was his superior. It is not known precisely at what time Hariot joined Walter Raleigh, who was only eight years his senior. From what their friend Hakluyt says of them both, their intimate friendship and mutually serviceable connection were already an old story as early as On the eighth calends of March , that is on the 22d of February , present reckoning, Hakluyt wrote from Paris to Raleigh in London, ' To you therefore I have freely desired to give and dedicate these my labors.

For to whom could I present these Decades of the New World [of Peter Martyr] more appropriately than to yourself, who, at the expense of nearly one hundred thousand ducats, with new fleets, are showing to us of modern times new regions, leading forth a third colony [to Virginia], giving us news of the unknown, and opening up for us pathways through the inaccessible ; and whose every care, and thought, and effort tend towards this end, hinge upon and adhere to it?

But since by your skill in the art of navigation you clearly saw that the chief glory of an insular kingdom would obtain its greatest splendor among us by the firm support of the mathematical sciences, you have trained up and supported now a long time, with a most liberal salary, Thomas Hariot, a young man well versed in those studies, in order that you might acquire in your spare hours by his instruction a knowledge of these noble sciences ; and your own numerous Sea Captains might unite profitably theory with practice.

What is to be the result shortly of this your wise and learned school, they who possess even moderate judgment can have no difficulty in guessing. This one thing I know, the one and only consideration to place before you, that first the Portuguese and afterwards the Spaniards formerly made great endeavours with no small loss, but at length succeeded through determination of mind.

Hasten on then to adorn the Sparta[Vir-ginia] you have discovered; hasten on that ship more than Argonautic, of nearly a thousand tons burthen which you have at last built and finished with truly regal expenditure, to join with the rest of the fleet you have fitted out. As our translation of this important passage is rather a free one the old geographer's words are here added, in his own peculiar Latin. Cuius omnes curse, cogitationes, conatus, hue fpeflant, haec verfant, in his inhaerent.

From this early time for nearly forty years, till the morning of the 29th of October , when Raleigh was beheaded, these two friends are found inseparable. Whether in prosperity or in adversity, in the Tower or on the scaffold, Sir Walter always had his Fidus téléchargementes to look after him and watch his interests. With a sharp wit, close mouth, and ready pen Hariot was of inestimable service to his liberal patron.

With rare attainments in the Greek and Latin Classics, and all branches of the abstract sciences, he combined that perfect fidelity and honesty of character which placed him always above suspicion even of the enemies of Sir Walter. He was neither a politician nor statesman, and therefore could be even in those times a faithful guide, philosopher, and friend to Raleigh. During the absence of this expedition Raleigh had received triple favors from Fortune.

He had entered Parliament, been knighted, and had been presented by the Queen with twelve thousand broad acres in Ireland. These Irish acres were partly the Queen's perquisite from the Babington 'conspiracy. Hariot is known to have spent some time in Ireland on Raleigh's estates there during the reign of Elizabeth, but it is uncertain when. It may have been between the autumn of and the autumn of He was in London in the winter of in time to get out hurriedly his report in February It is possible, however, that he went to Ireland after his book was out.

He was probably the manager of one of the estates there as Governor John White was of another in Ex his omnibus nauigationibus multi antiquiorum errores,magna eorum ignorantia detectacft. Atque his conatibus minus fuccedentibus, gens noftra nauibus abundans otij impatiens, in alias paries fuas nauigationes inftituerunt. In the English edition of Robert Hues' work, London, , this very interesting but somewhat irrelevant passage appears as follows: Among whom, the first that adventured on the discovery of these parts, were, Sir Hugh Willoughby, and Richard Chanceler: after them, Stephen Borough.

And farther yet then either of these, did Arthur Pet, and Charles Lackman discover these parts. And these voyages were all undertaken by the instigation of Sebastian Cabot: that so, if it were possible, there might bee found out a nearer pafsage to Cathay and China : yet all in vane ; fave only that by this meanes a course of trafficke was confirmed betwixt us and the Mofcovite.

When their attempts fucceeded not this way ; their next designe was then to try, what might bee done in the Northern Coasts of America : and the first undertaker of these voyages was Mr. Martin Frobisher: who was afterward feconded by Mr. Iohn Davis. By meanes of all which Navigations, many errours of the Ancients, and their great ignorance was discovered. But now that all these their endeavours fucceeded not, our Kingdome at that time being well furnished in fhips, and impatient of idlenefse : they resolved at length to adventure upon other parts.

And first Sir Humphrey Gilbert with great courage and Forces attempted to make a discovery of those parts of America, which were yet unknowne to the Spaniard : but the successe was not answerable. Which attempt of his, was afterward more prosperously prosecuted by that honourable Gentleman Sir Walter Rawleigh: to whose meanes Virginia was first discovered unto us, the Generall of his Forces being Sir Richard Greenville : which Countrey was afterwards very exactly furveighed and described by Mr.A ated close by the Ziggurat of Anu.

The St. During the absence of this expedition Raleigh had received triple favors from Fortune.

Volume III. Hawkins, after generously relieving the French with food, general supplies, and friendly counsel, returned to Devonshire, sailing up the coast to Newfoundland, and thence home, bringing stores of gold, silver, pearls, and the usual valuable merchandize of the Indies, but the store of information respecting Florida and our Protestant friends, and especially the geography of the American coast, was worth more to England than all his vast store of merchandize.

Citation The following, adapted from the Chicago Manual of Style, 15th edition, is the preferred citation for this article.

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