briefe description of the whole vvorld
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briefe description of the whole vvorld vvherein is particularly described all the monarchies, empires, and kingdomes of the same, with their academies : newly augmented and enlarged, with their severall titles and scituations thereunto adioyning. by George Abbot

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Published by Printed for Iohn Browne ... in At London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Geography -- Early works to 1800.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesBriefe description of the whole world
GenreEarly works to 1800.
ContributionsBrowne, John, d. 1622, bookseller., Snodham, Thomas, d. 1625, printer., English Printing Collection (Library of Congress)
Classifications
LC ClassificationsG120 .A2 1617
The Physical Object
Pagination[176] p. ;
Number of Pages176
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL240661M
LC Control Numberca 10003670

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  A briefe description of the whole world Wherin is particularly described all the monarchies, empires and kingdomes of the same, with their academies. As also their severall titles and situations thereunto adioyning. Abbot, George, Printer's name from STC. With an additional title page, engraved, including a portrait. [2], , [3] : George Abbot. “OF AMERICA, OR THE NEW WORLD ”: ABBOTT’S DESCRIPTION OF THE WHOLE WORLD, ABBOTT, George. Briefe Description of the Whole World. London: [A. Mathewes] for John Marriot, Small square octavo, early 18th-century boards rebacked in half brown sheep, new endpapers. Original t.p. reads: A briefe description of the whole worlde. Wherein is particularly described, all the monarchies, empires, and kingdomes of the same: with their severall titles and . (Early English books, ; ) Also known as Extended title: A briefe description of the whole world wherein is particularly described all the monarchies, empires, and kingdomes of the same, with their academies: as also their severall titles and situations thereunto adjoyning / written by the most reverend father in God, George.

A briefe description of the whole world wherein is particularly described all the monarchies, empires, and kingdoms of the same, with their academies, as also their severall titles and scituations thereunto adjoyning / written by the Reverend Father in God George Abbot Abbot, George, Ashley Camden BIB 11/14/16 The True Story of the Whole World Book Analysis Act One in “The True Story of the Whole World” begins with the infinite, eternal, and uncreated Yahweh Elohim (Lord God), and His whole creation of the world which He spoke into being all because of the word of God. As it is stated in the textbook, because everything has been created by the word of God it is. The history of the world isn’t easily condensed, but the timeline here does a good job of hitting the high notes and most significant events of roughly 4, years from the beginnings of Hinduism to the freeing of Nelson Mandela. After Columbus sailed and Constantinople fell, Europeans continued to search out trading routes and thinkers [ ]. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio. An illustration of a " floppy disk. The description of the world [translated and annotated by] A.C. Moule & Paul Pelliot Item Preview remove-circle Share or Embed This Item.

Get this from a library! A briefe description of the whole world: wherein is particularly described all the monarchies, empires and kingdoms of the same, with their academies: as also, their severall titles and scituations thereunto adjoyning. [George Abbot]. A Briefe Description of the whole World. T He Globe of the Earth doth either shew the Sea or Land. The Sea Of the seas. general, is called by the name or Ocean, which coasteth all the World, and taketh his name in speciall, either of the place neare The divers names gi­ven to the seas, and the reason why. which it commeth, as Oceanus Bri­tanicus, Mare Germanicum, Sinus Perficus, Mare.   The World History: From the Ancient World to the Information Age text book features major events that shaped the world into what it has become today. The transition from ancient technology to the modern era technology is a major topic in this book. The importance of this transition and how it resulted in modern society is a key factor to consider when reading this book. Domesday Book, the original record or summary of William I’s survey of England. By contemporaries the whole operation was known as “the description of England,” but the popular name Domesday—i.e., “doomsday,” when men face the record from which there is no .