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The plate, entitled 'On of the chieff Ladyes of Secota' , is engraved by 'T. The scene is set against a landscape with no recognizable features. The canoe paddle partly visible is evidently the type Barlowe described as 'like scoopes'. Apparently, from his right ear an ornament or tobacco pipe? The hair is long at the back and knotted 'vnder their eares', the top cut into a 'cokscombe', with a long feather at the front of thus roach and a shorter one over each ear. The construction on piles shown here and in the fieldwatcher's hut no.
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This is also now in the Burgerbibliothek, Berne, and contains no relevant illustration Dr H. Along the bottom, out at sea, a sea monster is shown and two English ships at anchor, the larger on the left. In the background are more canoes and Indians spearing fish and there is a different type of fish-weir on the left, having, instead of the rectangular trap, a series of four heart-shaped, interlocking traps with a canoe entering the first and an Indian removing fish with a dip-net. Such bags were used to carry 'tobacco, knives, pipes, and all sorts of personal belongings', including the medicines of the doctors. The character of the headdress and the costume makes the authenticity of the above doubtful. Small dip-nets are commonly reported by early sources among the eastern Indians south of the Great Lakes.
Rape in India: Reading between the lines | Al Jazeera America
Inscribed in dark brown ink, in the top right-hand corner, on the first field of maize, "Their rype corne". That in the engraving is similar to the string ending in a bunch of beads shown in the engraving of no. The form shown is perhaps slightly more European than Indian the latter normally have the bowl set at an angle to the handle , presumably due to modification by the engraver. The woman's hairdress is definitely the more common of the two types depicted by White see no. XIV; Willoughby, Antiquities , fig.
The pumpkins are identified by Hugh Cutler as Cucurbita pepo Linn. A bird's-eye view of an unenclosed Indian village of thirteen houses of light pole and mat construction. For the houses, we have a short description by Harlot of Carolina Algonkian houses constructed of small poles bent and fastened together at the top see no. The trunk has been roughly shaped with a squared-off sloping end, and with the sides scraped down nearly level, the outer bark having been removed and the inside hollowed out to a depth of some inches. Around his neck is a short single-string necklace of bluish white pearls or beads and a string suspending, through a hole, a rectangular gorget of yellowish metal, some 6 inches square, which hangs on his chest. She is dressed in a fringed skin mantle which hangs over her left shoulder and reveals the fur on the fold. Down the right-hand side and along the top are fields of sketchily indicated fully grown maize, and showing at top left a path cut through the stalks.