by National Geographic Traveler cover story “The Voyage” covers the history of the United States and the Philippines, from its founding to its demise.
In the middle of the 19th century, a Dutch explorer, Christopher Columbus, is credited with bringing the first European settlement to the Americas, but the true significance of his voyage is still disputed.
Today, scholars continue to debate the origins of the Spanish conquistadors who invaded the Philippines in the 1530s, and the U.S. has long contended that the Philippines’ independence in 1898 was a result of a Spanish invasion.
The Voyage of Discovery was written by Thomas H. Brown, the first director of the National Geographic Society, and is an account of the early years of the exploration, the voyages of the first two ships, and their encounters with the natives.
The book features a wide range of perspectives on the voyaging, including that of the explorer himself, and many of the discoveries made along the way are presented in the style of his later books, including the New World in the Eighteenth Century and The First Voyage to the Pacific.
This book includes: The First Captain of the Great Voyaging Ship Christopher Columbus is the first documented navigator to the New Worlds.
He describes the first ships as “a mighty, shining ship,” and claims that “in the distance was a mighty sea, full of all things.”
He goes on to say that “all is green,” and that “the whole of the earth is full of wild animals.”
Columbus describes the area as “the richest of all the countries on the globe,” and describes it as a “green island, the seat of all human beings.”
He mentions the great diversity of the Philippines and its inhabitants, and mentions the “savage and savage inhabitants” of the island.
He also claims that the natives are the “most intelligent people on the face of the Earth.”
He states that he had been “traveling to a certain region of the ocean,” and had been told that “this was a great island, and that we should go to it.”
He then describes the people who lived there as “savages, Indians, and barbarians.”
He describes them as “wretched creatures, having no rights or rights but their own, and no respect for any one.”
He says that the people were “a nation, a race of savage beasts, with no regard for the laws of the civilized world.”
He said they are “in every respect a people unfit for a king or a god.”
Columbus also states that they “have no king, no prince, no government.”
He concludes that “there is no other people in the world so destitute of justice as the people of the Indies.”
He ends his description of the people by describing them as the “greatest and strongest tribe of the Indians.”
Columbus mentions the Spanish as their “enemies,” and states that the Spaniards “are the masters of all lands in the Indies, and are masters of the sea.”
Columbus states that “if we were not to have such an enemy, the Indies would have been taken by God Himself.”
He also states the “whole of the continent would have disappeared.”
He finishes his description by saying that “God has given the Indians a great liberty.”
He explains that “they are the most fertile people in Europe,” and “they produce many fruits and produce a great abundance of all kinds.”
Columbus reports that he is a Christian and that he has “the honor of visiting the Indians and their wives.”
He further says that he was “fearful of the natives” and was worried about the “tumults” of “the Indians and the Indians” and “the mischiefs they do.”
He later states that this “is a good thing, because they are a good people.”
Columbus claims that he “had a great deal of experience with them, and it gave me great pleasure to see them.”
He continues by saying: “I had many times met with them in the island of Cuba and with them at Cape Horn.”
Columbus says that “I was afraid of them.”
Columbus continues by stating that “The Indians have been very good to me, and I have enjoyed the pleasure of seeing them and meeting them.”
After traveling for nearly three years, Columbus and his ship are finally in the NewWorld.
He states, “It was very pleasant to come here.”
The Voyages of Discovery includes the first accounts of the islands that the two ships encounter: Puerto Princesa, on the south side of the Santa Cruz River, and Guayama, on Santa Cruz Island on the north side.
The islands are covered in dense forests, but there are also large open areas.
They were inhabited for more than 500 years by indigenous people, who lived in harmony with the Spaniard’s ships and the native people.
They are described as “living in harmony,” with the people “loving one another,” and as “peaceful.”
They also refer to themselves as