Citation
Lights and shadows of African history

Material Information

Title:
Lights and shadows of African history
Series Title:
Parley's cabinet library
Spine title:
Cabinet library African history
Spine title:
African history
Creator:
Goodrich, Samuel G ( Samuel Griswold ), 1793-1860
Rand, George Curtis, 1818 or 19-1878 ( Publisher, Printer )
Wm. J. Reynolds and Company ( Publisher )
Place of Publication:
Boston
Publisher:
Geo. C. Rand
Wm. J. Reynolds and Company
Publication Date:
Copyright Date:
1844
Language:
English
Physical Description:
336 p., <1> leaf of plates : ill. ; 16 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Slave trade -- Juvenile literature ( lcsh )
History -- Juvenile literature -- Africa ( lcsh )
History -- Juvenile literature -- Egypt ( lcsh )
Pictorial cloth bindings (Binding) -- 1852 ( rbbin )
Publishers' advertisements -- 1852 ( rbgenr )
Bldn -- 1852
Genre:
Pictorial cloth bindings (Binding) ( rbbin )
Publishers' advertisements ( rbgenr )
non-fiction ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Massachusetts -- Boston
Target Audience:
juvenile ( marctarget )

Notes

General Note:
Publisher's advertisements: <4> pages at end.
Funding:
Brittle Books Program
Statement of Responsibility:
by the author of Peter Parley's Tales.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
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This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact The Department of Special and Area Studies Collections (special@uflib.ufl.edu) with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
025288486 ( ALEPH )
191235925 ( OCLC )
AHW0018 ( NOTIS )

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LIGHTS AND SHADOWS OF





AFRICAN HISTORY.

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LIGHTS AND SHADOWS

OF

AFRICAN HISTORY:

BY THE AUTHOR OF

PETER PARLEY’S TALES.

BOSTON:
PUBLISHED BY GEO. C. RAND, CORNHILL.
| WM. J. REYNOLDS AND COMPANY.
1852.







Entered according to Act of Congress
in the oe 1844, oT

CRY: - ~—s By 8. G. GOODRICH,
KOs In the Clerk’s Office of the District
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ale, Court of Massachusetts.
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PRESS OFr GEORGE C. RAND & CO.

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(2 ener ae

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CONTENTS.

PAGE
INTRODUCTION ‘ i i : . ‘ . ‘ 5
AFRICA AS KNOWN TO THE ANCIENTS . ; . 11
Ancient Eoyrt . : ; . ‘ ‘ ; a ae
Antiquities or Eeypt- . ; ‘ ‘ : . 51

Tue Frencu in Eoypt =. : ‘ : ; a

Menemet Atl . ‘ ; ‘ 8 ; ‘ 107
Tur CARTHAGINIANS . : > ss ; . 113
Tue Barsary States . afte . po an cere
MapEiRa ‘ ; : ‘ byrne ssg : . 155
DiscovERIES OF THE PorTUGUESE IN AFRICA ‘ 163
Vasco pE Gama . ‘ : ¥ ‘ ‘ : ;
TimBucToo ‘ . : ; ‘ : a ; 187
Sirrra LEONE oa kta . 200,
Muneco Parx’s Travets.— First Journey . : 216
Munco Parx’s Travets.—Srconp Journry . 226
Rivey’s ADVENTURES. ‘ Fores ea 236
Bornou : : : . ‘ , . 250

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Travets of CLappEeRToN AND LanpER p< 270
Tue SLAVE-TRADE.. ; : : i Se:
Tue ASHANTEES . Pee ; , se 297
SourHEeRN AFRICA as ‘ ‘ Mae . 302
MapaGascaR . pice 311
THE ABYSSINIANS ee ‘ | ae



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LIGHTS AND SHADOWS

OF

AFRICAN HISTORY.



“~e



INTRODUCTION.

Arrica, in its geography and history, is marked
with wonders. Some portions of it were among the
first to be explored and occupied by man, while others
long remained untraversed, and some continue to the
present day to be marked on the map as unknown
regions. In the early ages, it was the seat and cen-

1*



6 INTRODUCTION.

tre of learning and science, while the mass of its in-
habitants have ever been shrouded in intellectual and
moral darkness. Africa presents the most remarkable
contrasts of fertility and desolation, — the valley of the
Nile, and the mighty wastes of Sahara. In its zoology,
it not only affords the ostrich, the lion, the tiger, the
elephant, and the rhinoceros, — animals common to the
adjacent regions of Asia, — but the giraffe and the hippo-
potamus, which are peculiar to this quarter of the globe.
In surveying its civil and social condition, we see the
negroes, a weak and harmless race, made the prey of
the Arab, the most despotic and remorseless of the
human family. The lion, the leopard, and the panther,
feasting upon the vast herds of antelopes that graze
over the central wastes of Africa, afford a striking
analogy to the state of human society ; the weak, the
timid, and the defenceless being made, without mercy
or scruple, the prey of the daring and the strong.

Africa is a vast peninsula, attached to the eastern
continent by the narrow isthmus of Suez. It is situ-
ated between 34° south, and 37° 30’ north latitude.
Its length is 4,820 miles, and its utmost width 4,140.
Its shape is triangular,,and bears a resemblance to an
irregular pyramid, of which the Barbary States form
the base, and the Cape of Good Hope the apex. Its
extent is about 12,000,000 square miles, and its popu-
lation about 60,000,000.

The prevailing aspect of Africa is rude, gloomy,
and sterile. It may be considered as, in all respects,
the least favored quarter of the globe. The character of
desert, which is elsewhere only partial and occasional,
belongs to a large portion of its widely extended sur-



INTRODUCTION. 7

face. Boundless plains, exposed to the vertical rays
of a tropical sun, are deprived of all the moisture ne-
cessary to cover them with vegetation. Moving sands,
tossed by the winds, and whirling in eddies, surround
and threaten to bury the traveller, in his lengthened
route over these trackless deserts. ‘The best known
and the most fertile portion is that which borders the
Mediterranean on the north.

That part of Africa, however, which will most at-
tract the attention of the reader, is Egypt. ‘The re-
cent discoveries in that country have startled this age
of wonders, as if a new revelation had been vouchsafed
toman. We are told that when the French philoso-
phers, who accompanied Bonaparte in his expedition,
stood amid the ruins of Thebes, they looked up to
the gigantic monuments covered with hieroglyphics,
and said, “* Could we decipher these, we would prove
the Bible to be a fable.” ‘The key to these mysterious
writings has been found, and the infidel boast has been
confounded by the discovery that they afford the most
remarkable confirmations of the truth of holy writ.
Thus, while the science of geology, once looked upon
with fear, as threatening to overturn the Mosaic history
of the beginning of the world, has yielded its testimony
to the veracity of the inspired volume, and taught us
to read the story of our globe in the mountain and
valley, in the rock and the sand-heap ; the tombs of
Egypt, buried in oblivion for thousands of years, have |
found a voice, and, in revealing to us the lost lore of
antiquity, have added their testimony to the veracity of
the Bible. If the generation of the Pharaohs could now
rise from the dead, we could not better be told the way



8 INTRODUCTION.

in which they lived thought, and felt. . It is, indeed,
wonderful, that knowledge, hidden from mankind for
three or four thousand years, should thus come to light,
and that we should be more intimately acquainted with
the domestic life of the remote Egyptians than we are
with that of the people of England four centuries ago.

It is not the least wonderful part of this story, that
we are unacquainted with the motives of the ancient
Egyptians for thus recording their every-day thoughts
and familiar customs. We know, indeed, that there is
an instinct in the human bosom which has taught man,
in all ages, to cherish the memory of the past. In the
earliest periods of history, while yet the arts were in
their infancy, we see mankind seeking to perpetuate
the remembrance of great events by mounds of earth
and stone. As civilization advanced, the sculptured
obelisk, the chiselled column, the enduring pyramid,
rose as mementoes of the deeds of heroes, and the
achievements of nations. The old world, and even
the new, are scattered over with the vestiges of these
monuments, which remain as living witnesses to the
fact, that man is ever the same,—ever yearning to
give immortality to his deeds, his thoughts, and his
emotions.

Nor is this voice of the past, appealing to the fu-
ture, without an echo in the heart. If we, the living
and breathing generation of to-day, stand in the pres-
ence of some monument of antiquity designed to speak
to after-generations and tell them of some catastrophe
in the world’s great drama,— how readily does the
imagination seek to realize the event! how instinctively
does a feeling of reverence creep over us, as if we





INTRODUCTION. 9

stood in the real presence of the seers and sages of an-
tiquity, risen from their graves, and speaking to us
with living power!

If we stand at the foot of that humble and inade-
quate structure at Lexington, which commemorates the
opening scene of our Revolution, how distinctly do the
events of the 19th of April, 1775, rise to view, and
how irresistibly is the heart made to sympathize in
the stirring actions of that day! If we stand before
that sublime shaft which rises on Bunker Hill, we may
linger a moment to admire its chaste proportions, and
to gaze with poetic emotion upon its top, seeming to
mingle with the calm heaven above; but how soon
does the heart yield to a deeper sentiment! This mon-
ument is, indeed, a proud memorial of art, but it is
something more ; :t speaks in the voice of another age,
and the bosom responds to the call. Deep answereth
unto deep. Here Putnam and Prescott fought, — here
Warren fell! What emotion, in gazing at the mere
obelisk, can equal that deep, solemn, sublime sympathy,
which is evoked from the depths of the mighty past !

It is thus, by a mysterious and subtile thread, that the
past, the present, and the future are woven together by
a profound sentiment in the human heart. It is to the
operation of this that we are indebted for the remains
of antiquity found in Egypt. Even the pyramids of
that country, cold, stern, and passionless as they are,
still speak to after-generations, and tell us that their
builders, sepulchred in their gloomy vaults, shrunk,
like ourselves, from forgetfulness, and yearned, even
in death, to live. To a similar feeling, elevated and
expanded by religion, we are to attribute the origin of

&



10 {NTRODUCTION.

the obelisks, temples, and tombs, which were destined
to outlive their builders, and which, though in ruins,
excite the ceaseless admiration of mankind.

It is doubtless to the same source that we are to trace
the paintings in the sepulchres, which set forth the
domestic manners and customs of the ancient Egyp-
tians; but some link in the chain is lost, which is
necessary to connect these curious and interesting relics
with their precise design. Why should the tombs of
the dead be decorated with representations of the fa-
miliar occupations, thoughts, and feelings of the living ?
We cannot answer; but we may believe, that, while
they fulfilled the dictates of that great impulse of the
human heart which begets a desire to exist beyond the
grave, an overruling Providence designed them to be, as
they have at last become, one of the great instruments
of fortifying the evidence of the truth of divine rev-
elation.





AFRICA AS KNOWN TO THE ANCIENTS

Tue desert which separated Egypt from Libya, for
a long time presented an effectual barrier against dis-
covery from the east, while the fine regions of Syria
and Egypt were easily traversed by the Greeks.
Egypt, having been discovered by Asiatic adventurers,
was, in defiance of the clearest geographical outlines,
long considered as a part of Asia. Even in the time
of Strabo, the Nile was generally viewed as the boun-
dary of the two continents; nor is it till the era of
Ptolemy, that we find the natural limits properly fixed
at the Red Sea and the Isthmus of Suez.

As the discoveries proceeded along the regions of
Western Africa, objects presented themselves which
acted powerfully on the exalted and poetical imagina-
tion of the ancients, They were particularly struck
by those oases, or verdant islands, which reared their
bosoms amid the sandy desert. Here, perhaps, were
drawn those brilliant pictures of the Hesperian Gardens,
the Fortunate Islands, the Islands of the Blest, which
are painted in such glowing colors, and form the gay-
est part of ancient mythology. There arises :nvolun-
tarily, in the heart of man, a longing after forms of



12 AFRICA AS KNOWN TO THE ANCIENTS.

being, fairer and happier than any presented by the
world before him,— bright scenes, which he seeks
and never finds in the circuit of real existence. But
imagination easily creates them in that dim boundary
which separates the known from the unknown world.
In the first discoverers of any such region, novelty
usually produces an exalted state of the imagination and
passions, under the influence of which every object is
painted in higher colors than those of nature. Nor
does the illusion cease, when a more complete exam-
ination proves, that, in the spots to which they are as-
signed, no such beings or objects exist. ‘The human
heart clings tefiaciously to its fond chimeras ; it quickly
transfers them to the yet unknown region beyond, and,
when driven thence, discovers still another, more re-
mote, in which they can take refuge. ‘Thus we find
these fairy regions retreating before the progress of
discovery, yet finding still, in the farthest advance
which ancient knowledge ever made, some remoter
extremity to which they could fly.

The first position of the Hesperian Gardens appears
to have been at the western extremity of Libya, then
the farthest boundary upon that side of ancient geo-
graphical knowledge. The spectacle which it often
presented, that of a circuit of blooming verdure amid
the desert, was calculated to make a powerful im-
pression on Grecian fancy, and to suggest the idea of
a terrestrial paradise. As the first oasis became fre-
quented, it was soon stripped of its fabled beauty ;
another place was found for it; and every traveller,
as he discovered a new portion of that fertile and
beautiful coast, fondly imagined that he had at length



AFRICA AS KNOWN TO THE ANCIENTS. 13

arrived at the long sought-for Islands of the Blest. At
length, when the continent had been explored in vain,
they were transferred to the ocean beyond, which the
original idea of islands rendered an easy step. The
Canaries, having never been passed, nor even ex-
plored, continued always to be called the Fortunate
Islands, not from any peculiar felicity of soil and cli-
mate which they actually possessed, but merely be-
cause distance and imperfect knowledge left full scope
to poetical fancy. Hence we find Horace painting
their felicity in the most glowing colors, and viewing
them as a refuge, still left for mortals, from that
troubled and imperfect enjoyment which they were
doomed to experience in every other portion of the
globe.

The extent of the unknown territory of Africa, the
peculiar aspect of man and nature in that region, and
the uncertainty as to its form and termination, drew
towards it, in a particular degree, the attention of the
ancient world. All the expeditions of discovery on
record, with scarcely any exceptions save those of
Nearchus and Pythias, had Africa for their object.
They were undertaken with an anxious wish, first, to
explore the extent of its two unknown coasts, on the
Mediterranean and the Red Sea, and next, to penetrate
into the depth of that mysterious world in the interior,
which, guarded by the most awful barriers of na-
ture, inclosed, as with a wall, the fine and fertile regions
of Northern Africa. At a very early period, extra-
ordinary efforts appear to have been made to effect
the circumnavigation of Africa. The first attempt is
that recorded by Herodotus, as having been undertaken

x.—2



14 AFRICA AS KNOWN TO THE ANCIENTS,

by order of Necho, King of Egypt. ‘The narrative re-
lates, that certain Phoenician navigators, employed by
that enterprising monarch, sailed from the Red Sea
into the Indian Ocean. They continued to proceed
along the coast of Africa till their provisions were ex-
hausted. They then landed, sowed a crop, waited till
the harvest was gathered in, and with this new supply
continued their voyage. In this manner they spent
two years and part of a third, passed round the south-
ern extremity of the continent, arrived at the Pillars |
of Hercules, and sailed up the Mediterranean to Egypt.
They relate, that, in passing round the Cape of Good
Hope, they had the sun on their right hand, that is, to
the north, a thing never heard of before, and’ which
Herodotus refuses to believe, but which, to us, who
know that such must have been its position, affords the
strongest presumption in favor of the truth of the story.
The event, indeed, has received no notice from many
of the most learned writers in subsequent times ; but
ancient knowledge was of so imperfect and transitory
a nature, that it would be easy to cite instances of im-
portant facts, recorded in the writings of the best au-
thors, having been lost to the world during a long suc-
cession of ages.

The memory of this voyage probably gave rise to
another, which is also recorded by Herodotus. Satas-
pes, a Persian nobleman, having committed an act of
violence, was condemned by Xerxes to be crucified.
One of his friends persuaded the monarch to commute
the sentence into that of a voyage round Africa, which
was represented as a still severer punishment. Satas-
pes, accordingly, having procured a vessel and mari-



AFRICA AS KNOWN TO THE ANCIENTS. 15

ners in the ports of Egypt, departed on this formidable
expedition. He passed the Pillars of Hercules, and
sailed along the coast for several days, proceeding,
probably, as far as the desert. The view of those
frightful and desolate shores, and of the immense
ocean which dashed against them, might well intimi-
date a navigator bred in the luxurious indolence of a
Persian court. He was seized with a panic and turned
back. Xerxes ordered him to be put to death, but he
made his escape to the island of Samos.

The next attempt was made by a private individual,
Eudoxus, a native of Cyzicus, who prosecuted his first
voyage of discovery under the patronage of Ptolemy
Euergetes. He explored a part of the eastern coast
of Africa, and carried on some trade with the natives.
A desire to circumnavigate the whole continent seems
here to have seized him, and to have become his ruling
passion. He found on this coast, part of a wreck,
which was said to have come from the west, and
which consisted merely of the point of a’ prow, on
which a horse was carved. This being carried to Alex-
andria, and shown to some natives of Cadiz, was pro-
nounced by them to be very similar to those attached
‘to a particular sort of fishing vessels which frequented
the coast of Mauritania; and they added, that some
of these vessels had actually gone to the west, and
never returned. All doubt of the possibility of accom-
plishing his purpose now seemed to be at an end, and
Eudoxus thought only of ‘tarrying this grand under-
taking into effect. Conceiving himself slighted by
Cleopatra, who had now succeeded Euergetes, he de-
termined no longer to rely on the patronage of courts,



16 AFRICA AS KNOWN TO THE ANCJENTS,

but repaired to Cadiz, then a great .commercial city,
where the prospect of a new and unobstructed route to
India could not fail to excite the highest interest.

On his way from Alexandria, he touched at’ Mar-
seilles and a number of other ports, where he publicly
announced his intention, and invited all who were ani-
mated by a spirit of enterprise to take a share in its
execution... He accordingly succeeded in fitting out an
expedition on a large scale. He had three vessels, on
board of which were embarked, not only provisions
and merchandise, but medical men, persons skilled in
various arts, and even a large band of musicians. His
crew consisted chiefly of volunteers, who, being doubt-
less full of extravagant hopes, were not likely to sub-
mit to regular discipline, or to endure cheerfully the
hardships of such a voyage. They soon became fa-
tigued with the navigation in the open sea, and insisted
on keeping nearer to the coast. Eudoxus was obliged
to comply, but soon an event happened which that ex-
perienced navigator had foreseen. The ships ran upon
a shoal and could not be got off. The cargo and part
of the timber from them were carried to the shore,
and from their materials a small vessel was construct
ed, with which Eudoxus continued his voyage. He’
speedily came to nations speaking, as he fancied, the
same language with those he had seen on the eastern
coast; but he found his vessel too small to proceed any
further. He therefore returned and equipped a new
expedition, but of the result of it, the ancient writers
have given us no account.

The Carthaginians, as we have elsewhere remarked,
fitted out an expedition with a view, partly, to plant



AFRICA AS KNOWN TO THE ANCIENTS. 17

colonies on the African coast, and partly to make dis-
coveries. ‘This armament was commanded by Hanno,
and consisted of sixty large vessels, on board of which
were 30,000 persons of both sexes. The narration
begins at the passage of the Straits of Gibraltar, or the
Pillars of Hercules. After sailing two days along the
African shore, they came to the city of Thymiaterium,
situated in the middle of an extensive plain. In two
days more they camé to a cape, shaded with trees,
called Solocis, or the promontory of Libya, on which
they erected a temple to Neptune. They sailed round
a bay thickly bordered with plantations of reeds, where
numerous elephants and other wild animals were feed-
ing. Beyond this they found, successively, four cities.
Their next course was to the great River Lixus, flow-
ing from Libya and lofty mountains in the interior,
which abounded with wild beasts, and were inhabited
by a race of inhospitable Ethiopians, who lived in
caves, and surpassed even the wild animals in swift-
ness. Sailing three days further along a desert coast,
they came to a small island situated in a deep bay,
where they founded a colony, and gave it the name of
Cerne.. They now entered another bay, and, passing
along a great extent of coast, found many islands and.
rivers with great numbers of crocodiles and hippopot-
ami. Further south a remarkable phenomenon arrest-
ed their attention; during the day a profound silence
reigned along the shore, and the land was covered
with a thick forest; but when night came on, the shore
blazed with fire, and echoed with tumultuous shouts
and the sound of cymbals, trumpets, and other musical
instruments.
2 2



18 AFRICA AS KNOWN TO THE ANCIENTS.

The Carthaginians, struck with terror, dared not
land, but made all sail along these shores, and came
to another region, which filled them with no less aston- .
ishment. The continent appeared to be all in a blaze ;
torrents of fire rushed into the sea; and when they at-
_ tempted to land, the soil was too hot for the foot to
tread upon. One object in particular surprised them,
appearing at night to be a huge fire mingling with the
stars, but in the day-time it proved to be a mountain
of prodigious height, to which they gave the name of
the Chariot of the Gods. After continuing their voyage
three days longer, they lost sight of these fiery tor-
rents, and entered another bay, where, on an island,
they found inhabitants covered all over with shaggy
hair like satyrs. To these monsters they gave the
name of Gorilla. The males evaded all pursuit, as
they climbed precipices, and threw stones at their pur-
suers; but three females were caught, and their skins
were carried to Carthage. Here the narrative closes,
by saying that the further progress of the expedition
was arrested by the want of provisions.

No voyage of discovery has afforded more ample
room than this for the speculations of learned geogra-
.phers. Many of the circumstances in the narrative,
which at first wore a marvellous aspect, have been
found to correspond with the observations of modern
travellers. The fires and nocturnal music represent
the habits prevalent in all the negro countries, — re-
pose during the heat of the day, and music and dancing
prolonged through the night. The flames, which
seemed to sweep over an expanse of territory, might
be occasioned by the practice, equally general, of set-



AFRICA AS KNOWN TO THE ANCIENTS. 19

ting fire, at a certain season of the year, to the grass
and shrubs ; and the Gorille were evidently that re-
markable species of ape to which we give the name of
chimpansé. Much difference of opinion prevails as
to the extent of the coast traversed; some writers con-
tending that the voyage did not extend south of the
limits of Morocco; and others that it reached beyond
Sierra Leone.

It does not appear that the Greeks and Romans ever
navigated much along the western coast of Africa.
The trade in this quarter was carried on chiefly by the
Pheenicians. Ivory was so abundant that the natives
made it into cups, and ornaments for themselves and
their horses. The Pheenicians carried thither Athenian
cloths, Egyptian unguents, and various domestic uten-
sils. It was generally believed that the coast turned off
to the east, from a point just beyond the limit of the Car-
thaginian discoveries, in a direct line towards Egypt,
and that Africa thus formed a peninsula, of which the
greatest length was from east to west. . Curiosity and
commerce also attracted the attention of the ancients
toward the eastern coast of Africa. As early as the
time of Solomon, voyages were made down the Red
Sea to regions farther south; but whether the Ophir
of the sacred Scriptures was in Africa, Arabia, or India,
cannot be determined. . All knowledge of these voyages
became lost, and in the time of Alexander, navigation
did not extend in thtt.quarter beyond Cape Guardafui.







21

ANCIENT EGYPT.

Eeyrr, one of the most celebrated spots on the face
of the globe, occupies the northeastern corner of Afri-
ca, and lies between the Mediterranean Sea on the
north, and Nubia on the south; and between the Red
Sea on the east, and the deserts on the west. It is
about 600 miles long, and 350 broad, and has an area
of 186,000 square miles. It is a Yertile valley, and
its most remarkable feature is the Nile, which runs
its whole length, from south to north, emptying itself
into the Mediterranean Sea. This region has now a
population of 2,500,000, scarcely exceeding that of
New England. _ Its government is a stern despotism ;
though the present ruler, Mehemet Ali, has done some-
_ thing toward improving the condition of the kingdom

in @ political point of view, he has not greatly en-
larged the liberties of the people. )

[t is chiefly in respect to its history, that Egypt ex-
cites our interest. It has been the theatre upon which
some of the most interesting events in the annals of
mankind have occurred. It is near the valley of the
Euphrates, in which the descendants of Noah settled,
and thence soon spread themselves over it. A few



22 ANCIENT EGYPT.

centuries after the Deluge, it was the seat of a great
empire, and became the centre of knowledge and civil-
ization. Here schools of learning were established,
men of profound science flourished, kings and princes
built vast cities, made artificial lakes, constructed ca-
nals, erected temples of mighty magnificence, caused
vast chambers, as depositories of the dead, to be cut in
the solid rock, and raised mighty pyramids, which still
defy the crumbling effect of time.

Thus, while America was unknown, while Europe
was stagnating with bogs, or shrouded by impenetrable
forests. Egypt was taking the lead in arts and knowl-
edge. Here, 3,000 years ago, Homer and the mas-
ter spirits of that age went to acquire learning, as
do the scholars of our time to Oxford or Cambridge ;
here, 3,400 years ago, Moses was educated in a su-
perior manner, and thus qualified to undertake the de- |
liverance of the children of Israel, and the founding
of their civil and religious code. Since this period,
Egypt has experienced every vicissitude of fortune,
though it seems, in all ages, to have been the tempting
object of the spoiler. Cambyses, Nebuchadnezzar,
Alexander, Ceasar, Omar, and Napoleon have each
in turn seized upon it, and made it the prey of their
ambition. And, although it was in early ages the
lamp of the globe, it has long been, itself, involved in
the darkness of despotism and ignorance. In modern
times, it has attracted the attention of the learned
world, on account of its antiquities, and through the
efertions of intelligent travellers, its hidden revelations
have been disclosed to the admiring gaze of mankind.
Wf these we shall give a particular account in the suc
weeding pages.



ANCIEIY EGYPT. 23

The first mention of Egypt in history is that which
we find in the Pentateuch. Here Moses informs us,
that Abraham went down into Egypt, in the year
1920 before Christ,on account of a famine then pre-
vailing in the land of Canaan. It seems, therefore,
that the former country was, at that early period, in a
state of high cultivation. In the time of Abraham,
Egypt was a monarchy. Nearly two centuries after-
wards, we find merchants from Gilead trading with
camels loaded with drugs and spices, who carry Jo-
seph to that country, and sell him, as a slave, to an
officer of the king. It is remarkable to observe the
early date at which slavery existed in Africa, a quarter
of the world destined to suffer in the most extraordi-
nary degree from that dreadful scourge. Of the po-
litical state of the kingdom, at this early period, we
have no particular account; but as evidences of its
great civilization and opulence, we find mention of the
use of chariots and wagons, vestures of fine linen,
rings, gold chains, silver cups, é&c. Herodotus, who
flourished about a thousand years after Moses, is the
first profane writer who has given us any account of
this country. He visited Egypt, and thus became a
personal witness of the state of learning and the arts
for which that kingdom was famous in all antiquity.
His descriptions of the country are very faithful, but
they are mixed up with many fabulous recitals, one of
which we shall copy as a specimen of the amusing
gossip which the “ father of history” often introduces
into his grave narrations.

“ Before the reign of Psammetichus, the Egyptians
esteemed themselves the most ancient of the human



24 ANCIENT EGYPT.

race; but when this king came to the throne, he took
great pains to settle this question, and the result was
that the Phrygians were the most ancient nation, and
the Egyptians occupied the second rank. In the course
of this inquiry he practised the following experiment.
He took two children, just born, and gave them to a
shepherd to be brought up ‘among his flocks. The
shepherd was ordered never to speak in their hearing,
but to place them in a lonely hut, and suckle them with
his goats. His object, in this scheme, was, to know
what word the children would first pronounce. It
happened according to his wish. The shepherd fol-
lowed his instructions. At the end of two years, as
he, one morning, opened the door of the hut, the
children held out their hands to him as if in supplica-
tion, pronouncing the word bekos. This did not, at
first, strike his attention; but, on their repeating the
expression every time he made his appearance, he
gave information of it to his master. When the king
heard this word, he made inquiries whether it was used
in any known language, and discovered that it was the
Phrygian name for bread. In this manner the Egyp-
tians came to the belief, that the Phrygians were older
than themselves. |

“The above story I was told at Memphis, by the
priests of Vulcan. The Greeks, among other idle
tales, relate that Psammetichus gave the children to be
nursed by women whose tongues were cut out. Every
reader must determine for himself as to the credibility
of these narrations. I relate the particulars just as I
received them from the Egyptians. These people
esteem Ceres and Bacchus as the great deities of the



Architecture

Se ae

ae.

k i iS

of Ancient Egypt.

Pe Cal aU fh
oe

antl

‘qa a
is

—



x.—3



20 ANCIENT EGYPT.

realms below; they are also the first of mankind who
maintained the immortality of the soul. They believe
that the soul, after death, enters into the body of some
animal, and, after thus passing through every species
of terrestrial, aquatic, and winged creature, it enters a
second time into the human body, undergoing all these
changes in a course of three thousand years. This
opinion some of the Greeks have adopted.” |

The most ancient name of Egypt was derived from
Mizraim, the son of Ham, who is supposed to have been
the founder of the Egyptian monarchy. Upper Egypt
was also called Thebais, from its capital, Thebes, the
city of a hundred gates. Many proofs of the former
grandeur and magnificence of this ancient metropolis
still remain ; and unrivalled temples, palaces, and col-
umns vindicate the,eulogies passed upon Thebes by
Tacitus and Strabo. It was reported by these writers,
that this city was able to send out two hundred chariots
and ten thousand warriors at each of its hundred gates.
The same authors mention the existence of a celebrat-
ed statue of Memnon, an Egyptian king, in this city.
He was the fabled son of Aurora, and it is said, that,
at sunrise and sunset, musical sounds issued from the
statue, and even from the pedestal, after the statue was
destroyed. ‘These have been described as cheerful and
harmonious in the morning, and plaintive at evening.
Strabo, who declares that he heard the music, also .
informs us, that he could not distinguish whether it
proceeded from the pedestal or from the people around
it, and hints his suspicions of the latter. Cambyses,
after his conquest of Egypt, demolished the statue ;
but its remains, from their grandeur and beauty, have
astonished modern travellers.



ANCIENT EGYPT. o7



The erection of the pyramids would alone go far to
prove, that Egypt was the mother of the arts and sci-
ences, for no nation has, as yet, been able to surpass or
rival them. These gigantic monuments, built before the
period at which authentic history begins, have ever ex
cited the curiosity and wonder of mankind. Their vast
antiquity, their amazing magnitude, the mystery which
hangs over their origin and design, contribute to render
them objects of intense interest.

There are great numbers of these structures in
Egypt, and about eighty in Nubia. Those of the for-
mer country are all situated on the west side of the
Nile, and extend, in an irregular line, to the distance



28 ANCIENT EGYPT.

of nearly seventy miles. The most famous are those of
Jizeh, opposite the city of Cairo. The largest, which
is said to have been built by Cheops, a king of Egypt,
about 900 years before Christ, is by far the greatest
structure in stone that has been reared by the hand of
man. Near this great pyramid are two others, of con-
siderable size, and several smaller ones. All have
square foundations, and their sides face the cardinal
points. The largest pyramid excited the wonder of
Herodotus, who visited Egypt 450 B. C. He says,
that one hundred thousand men were employed twenty
years in building it, and that the body of Cheops was
placed in a room beneath the bottom of the pyramid.
The second pyramid is said to have been built by Ce-
phrenes, the brother of Cheops, and the third by My-
cerines, the son of Cheops. _ 3

The great pyramid consists of a series of platforms,
each of which is smaller than the one on which it rests,
and consequently presents the appearance of steps.
Of these steps there are two hundred and three. They
are of unequal thickness, from two feet and_eight inches
to four feet and eight inches. The stones are cut and
fitted to each other with great nicety. The whole
height is four hundred and fifty-six feet. The top is a
platform, thirty-two feet square. The foundation is
seven hundred and sixty-three feet on each side, and
covers a space of about thirteen acres.

The pyramid has been entered, and has been found
to consist of chambers and passages, some of great
extent. The material of which the pyramids are built
is limestone, and it is probable that this was obtained
from quarries contiguous to the place where they



ANCIENT EGYPT. 29

now stand. The stones of the great pyramid rarely
exceed nine feet in length, six and a half in breadth,
and four feet eight inches in thickness. The ascent
is attended with great difficulty and danger, on ac-
count of the broken state of the steps; yet it is fre-
quently accomplished, and sometimes by females. ‘The
scene from the top is described by travellers as incon-
ceivably grand.

The purpose for which these monuments were rear-
ed has been a question of great interest. It has been
sonjectured that they were built as observatories; but
this seems to be an absurd supposition; for why build
three or four close together, of nearly the same eleva-
tion? There is no good reason to doubt that they
were erected as burial-places for the Egyptian kings,
who caused them to be constructed. The natural pride
of man, the desire of being remembered for ages,
and some superstitious notions connected with the
religion of the country, doubtless furnished the mo-
tives for the construction of these vast monuments.
Nothing can better show the folly of human ambition,
than that, while these senseless stones remain, their
builders have perished, and their memories been blotted
' out for ever!

The sphinxes are also stupendous monuments of
the skill and perseverance of this people. ‘The largest
and most admired of them seems partly the work
of nature and partly that of art, being cut out of a
solid rock. The larger portion of the entire fabric
is covered with the sands of the desert, which time
has so accumulated around these ancient masterpieces,

that the pyramids themselves have lost much of their
g*



30 ANCIENT EGYPT.

apparent elevation. The number of sphinxes found
in Egypt, together with their shape, countenanced
the oldest and most commonly received opinion, that
they refer to the rise and overflow of the Nile,
which lasted during the passage of the sun through the
constellations Leo and Virgo; both these signs are,
therefore, combined in the figure, which has the head
of a virgin and the body of a lion. But it has been
more recently concluded, that the sphinxes were mys-
terious symbols of a religious character, not now to be
explained.

We have the testimony of all antiquity, that the
Egyptians, in the earlier stages of society, accumu-
lated, if they did not give the first impulse to, the great-
er part of the learning of the ancient world, and that
this country was the source from which the rest of
mankind derived, for a long time, their chief knowledge
of the arts and sciences. Egypt excelled asa school,
both of politics and philosophy, all the other existing
kingdoms of the earth; and so conscious were the
ancients of her superiority in learning, the arts, and
general civilization, that, as we have said, most of the
‘llustrious men of other countries visited Egypt, either
with a view of comparing her institutions with those of
their respective states, or of acquiring new information.
- Tt was here, that Homer gathered materials for song,
and having refined and expanded his sublime genius
with Egyptian lore, produced his immortal poems.
Here Solon and Lycurgus found the archetypes of their
celebrated laws, the chief excellences of which are
borrowed from the Egyptian polity. Pythagoras drew
from Egypt the principal tenets of his philosophy ; and



ANCIENT EGYPT. ’ $1

the doctrine of the metempsychosis, or the transmigra-
tion of souls, was confessedly of the same origin. Here
Plato imbibed that religious mysticism, those beautiful
illusions, and those eloquent, but fanciful, theories,
which characterize his works; and he was probably
indebted to the priests of Memphis and Thebes for the
knowledge which he displays of the Deity in his
‘‘ Pheedon ” and * Alcibiades,” which, although obscure,
is far superior to the vulgar conceptions of his age.
Greece was indebted to Egypt, perhaps for letters, and
undoubtedly for the mysteries of religion. The polity
of the Egyptians was equal to their skill in the arts
and sciences. The form of the government was mo-
narchical, and the succession to the throne hereditary.
But the princes of Egypt were not absolute monarchs,
being bound by the existing ordinances and laws of the
country. The government was a limited one, where
the kings were the parents of the people, rather than
their tyrants and despots. In contemplating such a
form of government, in an age so early, we cannot
avoid tracing it to that patriarchal system which was
the origin of all legitimate authority.

It is lamentable, however, to think, that a people so
wise in their politics, so conversant with science, and
so richly endowed with general knowledge, should
have been so grossly superstitious as to expose them-
selves to the ridicule of nations greatly their inferiors
in general intelligence, and should have cherished the
meanest and most degrading conceptions of the deity.
They not only worshipped him under the symbols of
Isis, Osiris, and Apis, symbols which had not lost all
trace of their philosophical origin, but they made a



$2 ANCIENT EGYPT.

cat, a dog, or @ stork, an object of adoration, and ad-
mitted into the list of their gods the very herbs of their
gardens. Superstition is always intolerant and cruel ;
while it debases the understanding, it hardens the heart.
Those who imagined that they found a type of the
Divinity in an onion, perceived not his image in a
fellow-creature.

Egypt was one of the countries earliest civilized and
brought under a fixed social and political system. The
first king mentioned as having reigned over that coun-
try is Menes, or Men, who is supposed to have lived
about two thousand years before Christ, near the time
fixed by biblical chronologists for the foundation of the
xingdom of Assyria by Nimrod, and corresponding
also with the era of the Chinese emperor Yao, with
whom the historical period of China begins. All in-
quiries concerning the history of nations previous to
this epoch are mere speculations, unsupported by evi-
dence. ‘The records of the Egyptian priests, as handed
down to us by Herodotus, Manetho, Eratosthenes, and
others, place the era of Menes several thousand years
further back, reckoning a great number of kings and
dynasties after him, with remarks on the gigantic stat-
ure of some of the kings, and of their wonderful ex-
ploits, and other characteristics of mystical and con-
fused tradition. The Scripture calls the kings of Egypt,
indiscriminately, Pharaoh, which is now ascertained to
be not the proper name of the individual monarch,
but a prefix, like that of Caesar and Augustus, given to
the Roman emperors.

Sesostris appears to have been the chosen hero of
Egyptian fable, as Arthur was of the Armorican le-



ANCIENT EGYPT. 33

gends, and Charlemagne of the old French and Italian
romances. It is possible that some such person once
lived, but when, it would be difficult to say. It is
equally probable that he, in some manner or other,
distinguished himself, particularly by liberality to the
priests, a virtue, which, in their eyes, would include all
the others. If we were to indulge in any one hypoth-
esis rather than another, we should say, he was the
Pharaoh, who, by the counsel of Joseph, first divided
the lands among his subjects, reserving to himself an
annual rent. ‘ The priests,” says Herodotus, “ inform
me that Sesostris made a regular distribution of the
lands of Egypt. He assigned to each Egyptian a
" square piece of ground, and his revenues were drawn
from the rent which each occupant annually paid him.”
It will be remembered, that the Pharaoh in question
spared the lands of the priests, and fed them during
the famine. At the time of the settlement of Jacob
and his family in Egypt, that country was the granary
of the neighbouring nations, and apparently the centre
of a great caravan trade, carried on by the Arabs, or
Ishmaelites, who brought to it the spices and other
valuable products of the East.

Manetho’s seventeenth dynasty consists of shepherd
kings, who were said to have reigned at Memphis.
These shepherds, who are represented as people with
red hair and blue eyes, came from the northeast, per-
haps from the mountains of Assyria. They conquered
or overran the whole country, committing the greatest
ravages, and at last settled in Lower Egypt, where
they had kings of their own race ; but they were finally
expelled. The Egyptians, at various periods of their

3



$4 ANCIENT EGYPT.

history, spread their conquests as far as Jerusalem, one
way, and perhaps into Libya and Ethiopia, in other
directions ; but there is no good reason for believing,
that they penetrated to Bactria and India, as some his-
torians relate. Cambyses, king of Persia, a monarch
of a savage and furious disposition, made an expedition
into Egypt against King Amasis, who is said to have
deceived him respecting the gift of his daughter in
marriage. The son of Amasis, named Psammenitus,
had succeeded to the throne when Cambyses arrived
with his army on the borders of Egypt. The invader
captured Pelusium, defeated the Egyptian army, and
took Psammenitus captive. After exercising great cru-
elties against the royal family and nobles, Cambyses
put to death the unfortunate king, mangled and burnt
the body of Amasis, and reduced Egypt to the state
of a Persian province. He then resolved upon an ex-
pedition against the king of Ethiopia, who had defied
his power. Leaving his Greek auxiliaries to secure
his conquests, he marched with a vast army into Upper
Egypt; but, having neglected to furnish his troops with
the provisions necessary for such an enterprise, they
were soon reduced to the most dreadful extremities.
They first devoured all their beasts of burden, and
then every herb they found on their way ; and, finally,
were obliged to sacrifice every tenth man as food for
the rest. Cambyses, after long persisting in his mad
attempt, at last became sensible of his personal dan-
ger, and returned to Thebes, with the loss of the great-
er part of his army. A large body had been detached
by him against the temple of Jupiter Ammon ; but its
fate was never certainly known, as not a man returned



ANCIENT EGYPT. 35

to tell the tae It is probable that they were all over-
whelmed by a whirlwind of sand in the deserts.

The Persians kept possession of Egypt, with occa-
sional interruptions, till the invasion of that country by
Alexander the Great, in the year 331 before Chnist.
So great was the hatred which the Egyptians bore to
the Persians, that they immediately received the Mac-
edonian conqueror with open arms, and hailed him as
their deliverer. Alexander, before he left Egypt, laid
the foundation of Alexandria, which, afterward, be-
came the capital of the kingdom. After the decease
of that monarch, his conquests were divided among his
generals, and Egypt fell to the lot of Ptolemy, the son
of Lagus. The dynasty of the Ptolemies ruled over
Egypt for nearly three hundred years. |

The last sovereign of this dynasty was Cleopatra, —
one of the most celebrated women of antiquity, of
whom we shall give a more particular account, no less
for her singular character than from the circumstance
of her being the last of the native and independent
sovereigns of Egypt. She was the eldest daughter of
Ptolemy Auletes, who died in the year 51 before Christ,
bequeathing his crown to her, then seventeen years of
age, in conjunction with her brother Ptolemy, who was
younger,.directing them, according to the custom of
that family, to be joined in marriage. The ministers
of young Ptolemy, however, deprived Cleopatra of her
snare in the royalty, and expelled her from the king-
dom. She retired to Syria, and there raised an army,
with which she approached the frontiers of Egypt.
This was during the war between Ceesar and Pompey ;
and, after the battle of Pharsalia, the latter, taking



36 ANCIENT EGYPT.

refuge in Egypt, was basely murdered, at the instiga-
tion of Ptolemy’s ministers.

Cesar soon after arrived in Alexandria, and, as
representative of the Roman people, took cognizance
of the dispute between Cleopatra and her brother, who
were said to have been appointed guardians of the
crown by the testament of the deceased king. Here
Cleopatra began to essay the power of those charms
which distinguished her in so peculiar a manner, and
proved the instrument of enslaving to her dominion
some of the most conspicuous characters of the age.
In a private interview with Caesar, she pleaded her
cause with such effect that he gave judgment in her
favor. The Alexandrine war which followed, resulted
in the defeat of the Egyptians, and the young king
was drowned in the Nile. Czesar then caused Cleo-
patra to marry a younger brother, also named Ptole-
my, who, being a mere boy, could only contribute his
name to the joint sovereignty. The great Roman
statesman and warrior, who had almost forgotten am-
bition for love, at length tore himself from the fasci-
nating Cleopatra, and followed his fate at Rome. After
his departure she reigned without molestation, and
when Ptolemy had attained his fourteenth year, the age
of majority, she removed him by poison, and thence-
forward occupied the throne of Egypt alone. When
Cesar was killed, she displayed her regard for his
memory by refusing to join the party of his assassins,
though threatened with death by Cassius. She sailed
with a fleet against them, but was forced back to
Egypt by a storm. After the battle of Philippi, Mark
Antony visited Asia, in order to pillage and settle that



ANCIENT EGYPT. 37

wealthy province. On the pretext, that Cleopatra or
her officers had furnished supplies to Cassius, he sum-
moned her to appear before him at Tarsus in Cilicia.
Cleopatra prepared for the interview in a manner svit-
ed to the character of the conqueror and to the state
of a young and beauteous eastern queen. Laden with
money and magnificent presents of all kinds, she sailed
with her fleet to the mouth of the Cydnus, and her
voyage along that river has furnished a subject for the
most florid description to poets and historians. The
reader may be pleased to see it in the coloring of
Shakspeare, closely copied from the draft of Plutarch.

‘¢ The barge she sat in like a burnished throne
Burned on the water: the poop was beaten gold;
Purple the sails, and so perfumed, that
The winds were lovesick with them: the oars were silver,
Which to the tune of flutes kept stroke.”’

“For her own person,
It beggared all description: she did lie
In her pavilion, (cloth of gold, of tissue,)
O’er-picturing that Venus where we see
The fancy outwork nature. On each side her,
Stood pretty, dimpled boys, like smiling Cupids,
With diverse-colored fans, whose wind did seem
To glow the delicate cheeks which they did cool.”

** At the helm

A seeming mermaid steers ; the silken tackle
Swell with the touches of those flower-soft hands
That yarely frame the office. From the barge
A strange, invisible perfume hits the sense
Of the adjacent wharfs. The city cast
Her people out upon her; and Antony,
Enthroned in the market-place, did sit alone.”’

The consequence of this studied and voluptuous pre-
sentation was such as the crafty Cleopatra had antici-
x.—4



38 ANCIENT EGYPT.

pated. Antony became her captive, and accompa-
nied her to Alexandria. Discovering that he had a
cdarseness of taste, contracted by his military habits,
she.often assumed a sportive and hoydenish character,
and.gamed, hunted, rioted, and drank with him. She
was continually planning new schemes for his amuse-
ment, and scrupled not to sacrifice all the decorum of
sex and, rank, in order to adapt herself to his vicious
- inclinations. Antony, after spending a winter in her
ediipany,,returned to Rome, where, from political mo-
tivesy he { married Octavia, the sister of Augustus, then
called Octavius. Cleopatra’s charms, however, drew
him back to Egypt; and when he proceeded on his ex-
pedition against Parthia, she made him odious by the
cruelties and oppressions which she urged him to prac-
tise)’: When the civil war between Antony and Octavius
broke out, Cleopatra joined the former with a fleet of
sixty ships. ““Tt'was by her persuasion that the decisive
battle was fought. by sea at Actium. She headed her
own ficet in the engagement, but her courage was un-
equal to the’cdnflict. Before the danger reached her,
she fled, and was followed by her whole squadron ;

and the infatuated Antony, ‘‘ whose heart was to her
rudder tied by. the. string,” steered after her, to the
eternal disgrace! of his name, and the ruin of his hopes.

The conduct “of Cleopatra, after this period, seems
to have beef a’ perpétiial wavering between her ‘re-
maining attachment, to. Antony, and the care of her
own interests. Returning to Alexandria, she put to
death all whoim-she ‘suspected of disaffection ; and she
undertook. the, extraordinary project of drawing her
ships,.across the Isthmus of Suez, into the Red Sea, in



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40 ANCIENT EGYPT. '

order to convey herself and her treasures into some
remote land, in case of being expelled from Egypt ;
but her ships were destroyed by the Arabs. By her
arts she obtained a reconciliation with Antony, who
had felt a deep remorse for his own unmanly subjec-
tion to her, and began to suspect her fidelity ; and they
pursued their usual course of voluptuousness till the
approach of Octavius. The close of their career is
described in so interesting a manner by Plutarch, that
we shall follow his account to the end of this chapter.

Antony and Cleopatra had before established a so-
ciety called The Inimitable Livers, of which they were
both members ; they now, in their misfortunes, insti-
tuted another with the title of The Companions in
Death. To this they admitted their friends, and passed
their time in banquets and diversions. Cleopatra, at
the same time, busied herself in making a collection
of poisonous drugs, and, being desirous to know which
was léast painful in the operation, she tried them on
persons condemned to death. Such poisons as oper-
ated quickly, she found to cause violent pain and con-
vulsion. She therefore examined venomous creatures,
and caused them to be tried under her inspection.
These experiments she repeated daily, and at length
found that the bite of the asp was the most eligible
kind of death, as it brought on a slow lethargy, in
which the face was covered with a gentle sweat, and
the senses sunk into an easy stupefaction like a sweet
slumber.

They both sent ambassadors to Octavius in Asia.
Cleopatra requested Egypt for her children, but An-
tony merely asked permission to live as a private man



ANCIENT EGYPT. Al

in Egypt, or, if that were denied, to retire to Athens.
Octavius rejected Antony’s' petition, but answered Cle-
opatra, that she might expect every favor from him
provided she put Antony to death, or banished him
her dominions. As soon as the winter was over, he
marched against Antony by the way of Syria. Cleo-
patra had erected at Alexandria, near the temple of
Isis, some monuments of extraordinary size and mag-
nificence. To these she removed her treasures of
gold, silver, emeralds, pearls, ebony, ivory, and cin-
namon, with a large quantity of flax, and a number of
torches. Octavius was struck with apprehension, lest,
upon a sudden emergency, she should set fire to this
enormous pile of wealth. For this reason he was con-
tinually sending messengers to her with assurances of
gentle and honorable treatment, while in the mean
time he hastened onward with his army.

When he reached Alexandria he encamped near
the hippodrome. Antony made a sally, routed his
cavalry, drove them back to their intrenchments, and
returned to the city in triumph. On his way to the
palace, he met Cleopatra, whom, armed as he was, he
saluted with a kiss, and at the same time recommend-
ed to her favor a brave soldier who had signalized him-
self in the battle. She presented to the soldier a cui-
rass and helmet of gold, which he took, and the same
night deserted to Octavius. After this, Antony chal-
lenged Octavius to fight him in single combat, but got
only the reply, that Antony might find other ways to
end his life. Antony, therefore, concluding that he
could not fall more honorably than in battle, determined
to attack his enemy at once by sea and land. The

4*



42 ANCIENT EGYPT.

night preceding the execution of this design, he or-
dered the servants at supper to render him their best
services that evening, and fill the wine round plenti-
fully, for that the next day they might belong to anoth-
er master, while he lay lifeless on the ground. His
friends were afflicted, and wept to hear him talk thus;
but he encouraged them by assurances, that his ex-
pectations of a glorious victory were at least equal to
those of an honorable death. At the dead of night,
when the whole city was hushed in silence, —a silence
that was deepened by awful apprehensions of the en-
suing day, — there was heard, on a sudden, the sound
of musical instruments, and a noise resembling the
cries of bacchanals, which seemed to pass through the
whole city, and to go out the gate which led to the
enemy’s camp. ‘This prodigy was thought to portend,
that Bacchus, the god whom Antony affected to imitate,
had thus forsaken him.

At daylight, Antony marched out with his infantry,
and took post on a rising ground, where he saw his
fleet advance toward the enemy, and waited the event.
When the hostile squadrons met, they hailed each other
with their oars in a friendly manner, Antony’s fleet
making the first advances, and then sailed peaceably
together towards the city. No sooner was this done,
than the cavalry deserted him in the same manner, and
went over to Octavius. His infantry were routed, and
he retired to the city, exclaiming that Cleopatra had be-
trayed him to those with whom he was fighting only
for her sake.

The unhappy queen, dreading his anger, fled to her
monument, and secured it with bars and-bolts, giving



ANCIENT ‘EGYPT. 43

orders that Antony should be informed she was dead.
He, when he heard this, believing it to be true, cried,
** Antony, why dost thou delay ? What is life to thee,
when she lies dead for whom alone thou couldst wish to
live?” He then went to his chamber, and, unlacing
his coat of mail, exclaimed, “I grieve not, Cleopatra,
that thou art gone before me, for I shall soon be with
thee, but I grieve to think, that I, so distinguished a
general, should be outdone in magnanimity by a wo-
man.” A faithful servant attended him, whose name
was Eros. He had engaged this servant to kill him
whenever he should think it necessary, and he now
demanded that service. Eros drew his sword as if
he designed to kill him, but, suddenly turning round,
he slew himself, and fell at his master’s feet. ‘ That
was greatly done, Eros,” said Antony, “thy heart
would not permit thee to kill thy master, but thou hast
taught him what to do by thy example.” Thus saying,
he plunged his sword into his bowels, and threw him-
self on a couch.

The wound did not cause immediate death, and the
blood staunching as he lay on the couch, he came to
himself, and entreated those who stood by, to put him
out of pain; but they all fled, and left him to his cries
and torments, till Diomedes, secretary to Cleopatra,
came with a request that he would come to her in the
monument. When Antony heard she was still living,
it gave him fresh spirits, and he ordered his servants
to take him up. They carried him in their arms to
the door of the monument. Cleopatra would not suffer
the door to be opened; but a cord being let down from
a window, Antony was fastened to it, and she, with her



44 ANCIENT EGYPT.

two women, all that were admitted into the monument,
drew him up. Nothing, as the spectators affirm, could
be more affecting than this spectacle. Antony, cover-
ed with blood, and in the agonies of death, hoisted up

"by the rope, and stretching out his hands to Cleopatra

while he was suspended in the air; for it was with the
greatest difficulty that they drew him up, though Cleo-
patra exerted all her strength, straining every nerve,
and distorting every feature with the violence of the
effort, while those below endeavoured to animate and
encourage her, and seemed to share in all her emo-
tions. When she had drawn him up and laid him ona
couch, she stood over him, rent her clothes, beat and
wounded her breast; she wiped the blood from the
disfigured countenance of Antony, called him her lord,
her emperor, her husband! Her whole soul was ab-
sorbed in his misfortunes, and she seemed totally to
have forgotten her own. Antony endeavoured to
soothe her, and called for wine. When he had drunk,
he advised her to consult. her own safety, as far as
might be consistent with honor. As to himself, he
said, she ought rather to rejoice in the remembrance
of his past happiness than to bewail his present mis-
fortunes, since he had been illustrious in life, and not
inglorious in death. He had conquered like a Roman,
and it was only by a Roman that he was conquered.
A little before he expired, Proculeius arrived from
Octavius; for, as soon as Antony had stabbed himself,

- and was conveyed to Cleopatra, Derceteus, one of his

guards, privately carried off his bloody sword and
showed it to Octavius, who, when he beheld this token
of Antony’s death, retired to the inner part of his tent,



ANCIENT EGYPT. 45

and shed tears in remembrance of a man who had
been his relation, his colleague in government, and his
associate in so many battles and important matters.
He then called his friends together, and read the letters
which had passed between him and Antony, wherein it
appeared, that, although he had written in a reasonable
manner, the replies of Antony were insolent and con-
temptuous.

After this, he despatched Proculeius with orders to
take Cleapatra, alive, if possible, for he was extremely
solicitous to save the treasures in the monument, which
would so greatly add to the glory of his triumph. But
she refused to admit him into the monument, and would
only speak to him through the bolted gate. Cleopatra
still demanded the kingdom for her children; while
Proculeius, on the other hand, encouraged her to trust
every thingto.Octavius. After he had reconnoitred the
place, he sent information to Octavius, who despatched
Gallus to his assistance. Gallus went up to the gate
of the monument and drew Cleopatra into conversa-
tion, while Proculeius applied a ladder to the window

_ Where Antony had been drawn in. Here he entered
with two attendants, and immediately made for the
place where Cleopatra was in conference with Gallus.
One of her women discovered him and screamed aloud,
‘*‘ Wretched Cleopatra! you are taken alive!” She
turned round, and, seeing Proculeius, the same instant
attempted to stab herself, having, for this purpose,
always carried a dagger about with her. Proculeius,
however, prevented her, by seizing her arm, and en-
treated her not to commit such an injury either towards
herself or Octavius, by depriving him of an opportunity



46 ANCIENT EGYPT.

of showing his clemency, and subjecting him to the
imputation of treachery and cruelty. He took the
dagger from her and shook her clothes, lest she should
have poison concealed about her. Octavius also sent
his freedman Epaphroditus with orders to treat her
with the greatest politeness, but, by all means, to oring
her alive.

Many considerable princes begged the body of An- |
tony, that they might have the honor of giving it bur-
ial; but Octavius would not take it from Cleopatra,
who interred it with her own hands, and performed the
funeral rites with great magnificence. The excess of
her affliction, and the inflammation of the wounds she
had given herself, threw her into a fever. She was
pleased to find an excuse in this for abstaining from
food, and hoped by this means to procure an easy
death. Octavius suspected this, and forced her to take
food and medicine, by threatening, upon her refusal, to
treat her children with severity. By these means she
was recovered, and a few days after he paid her a
visit. She received him in a negligent attire, and lying
carelessly upon a couch. When the conqueror entered .
her apartment, she threw herself at his feet. Her
features were distorted, her hair in disorder, her voice
trembling, her eyes sunken, and her bosom bore the
marks of violence from her own hands. In short, her
person expressed the image of her mind. Yet, in this
deplorable condition, there were some remains of that
grace, spirit, and vivacity, which had so heightened
her former charms, and some gleams of her native ele-
gance might be seen to wander over her melancholy
countenance.



ANCIENT EGYPT. 47

.. There was in the train of Octavius a young noble-
man named Cornelius Dolabella. He was smitten with
the charms of Cleopatra, and, having engaged to inform
her of every thing that passed, he sent her private no-
tice that Octavius was about to return into Syria, and
that within three days she would be sent away, with
her children. When she heard this, she requested
permission to make her last oblations toAntony. This
being granted, she was conveyed to his tomb, and,
kneeling down with her women, she thus addressed the
manes of the dead: —“ It is not long, my Antony, since
with these hands I buried thee. Alas! they were then
free; but thy Cleopatra is now a prisoner, attended by
a guard, lest, in the transports of her grief, she should
disfigure this captive body, which is reserved to.adorn
the triumph over thee. These are the last offerings;
the last honors, she can pay thee, for she.is mow to: be
conveyed to a distant land. Nothing-could:part:.us
while we lived, but in death we aré;to:/be ‘divided
Thou, a Roman, liest buried in. Egypt; and], an
Egyptian, must be interred in Italy, the, only favor
shall receive from, thy country, .Yet;,if!the gods, of
Rome have power or mercy left, — for; surely, those, of
Egypt have forsaken us, — let them not/suffer! me:to be
led in living triumph; to. thy disgrace, No! hide “me
with thee»in the grave ;, for life, since, won Fins ah,
has been, misery. to-me! ” syodirw

‘Thus the-unhappy queen. nani’, 2 psababuheds
aids after she-had crowned the. tomb| with flowers and
kissed it,she,ordered the,bath:to'be prepared... When
she had bathed;, she. sat,down.to. a;, magnificent, supper;
soon ‘after which, a, peasant/came )toithe! gate: withos

w NA



48 ANCIENT EGYPT.

small basket. The guard inquired what it contained ;
and the man, lifting up the leaves at top, showed them
a parcel of figs. As they admired’ their size and
beauty, he smiled, and bade them take some, but they
declined ; not suspecting that the basket contained
any thing else, it was carried in. After supper, Cleo-
patra sent a letter to Octavius, and, ordering every body
out of the monument except her two women, she made
fast the door. Octavius read the letter, and suspected,
from the plaintive style in which it was written, and
the earnest request that she might be buried in the same
tomb with Antony, that she had some fatal design. At
first, he was for hastening to her; but, on second
thought, he sent others. They ran the whole way,
alarmed the guards, and broke open the doors, but were
too late to save her. They found her quite dead,
lying on a golden bed, and dressed in all her regal
ornaments. Iras, one of her women, lay dead at her
feet, and Charmion, hardly able to support herself, was
adjusting her mistress’s diadem. One of the messen-
gers exclaimed, angrily, ‘“ Charmion, was this well
done?” “Perfectly well,” she replied, “ and worthy
a descendant of the kings of Egypt.” Saying this,
she fell down dead.

Some say an asp was brought in among the figs, hid-
den under the leaves, and Cleopatra managed so that
she might be bitten without seeing it. On removing
the leaves, however, she perceived it, and said, “ This
is what I wanted”; on which, she immediately held
out her arm to it. Others say, the asp was kept in a
water-vessel, and that she vexed and pricked it with a
golden spindle till it seized her arm. Nothing of this,
however, could be ascertained with certainty. There



ANCIENT EGYPT. 49

is still another report, that she carried about with her’
a certain poison in a hollow bodkin, which she wore in
her hair. Yet, there was neither any mark of poison
on her body, nor was any reptile found in the monu-
ment, though the track of one was said to have been
discovered on the sands opposite Cleopatra’s window.
Others, again, have affirmed, that she had two small
punctures on her arm, apparently caused by the sting
of the asp ; and it seems Octavius gave credit to this,
for her effigy, which he carried in triumph, had an asp
on the arm.

The beauty of Cleopatra is said to have been no
way extraordinary nor striking ; but her wit and fas-
cinating manners rendered her absolutely irresistible.
Her voice was delightfully melodious, and had the same
variety of modulation as a many-stringed instrument.
She spoke most languages; and there were but few of
the foreign ambassadors at her court whom she answer-
ed by means of an interpreter. She gave audience in
person to the Ethiopians, the Troglodytes, the He-
brews, Arabs, Scythians, Medes, and Parthians ; nor
were these all the languages with which she was
familiar.

Cleopatra died in the twenty-eighth year before Christ.
Egypt became reduced to a Roman province, and
shared the fortunes of that empire till the irruption of
the Saracens; by which event, it became subjected to
the sway of the Mohammedans, under which it con-
tinues to the present day, nominally subject to the
Ottoman Porte, but virtually independent. We shall
héreafter give a sketch of some of the most interesting
events in the history of Modern Egypt.

4 x.—D



PON LLL

ZG,

Ae



Temple of Carnac.



ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

Aumost every intelligent traveller, who has visited
Egypt for a century past, has made discoveries of
more or less importance among the antiquities of that
country, yet there is every reason to believe that a
vast deal yet remains to reward further researches.
Belzoni, in 1816, was the first to open the great tem-
ple of Ipsambul, which is cut in the side of a moun-
tain, and the front of which was so much encumbered
with sand, that only the upper part of. it was visible.
A still greater discovery of this enterprising traveller
was the opening of a splendid tomb in the Biban el
Molouk, or Valley of the Tombs of the Kings. He
found out by conjecture the right entrance, which had
been blocked up for many centuries, caused it to be
cleared, and at last made his way into the sepul-
chral chambers, cut in the calcareous rock, and richly
adorned with pictures in low relief, and hieroglyphics
painted in the brightest colors. He also opened nu-
merous sepulchres in the rocks at Gornou, at the foot
of the Libyan mountains, near western Thebes, and in
other places.

In the interior of the temple of Carnac, he says, “1



52 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

was lost in a mass of colossal objects, every one of
which was more than sufficient of itself to attract my
whole attention. How can I describe my sensations
at that moment! I seemed alone in the midst of all
that is sacred in the world; a forest of enormous
columns, adorned all round with beautiful figures and
various ornaments, from. the top to the bottom; the
graceful shape of the lotus which forms their capitals,
so well proportioned to the columns that it gives to the
view the most pleasing effect; the gates, the walls,
the pedestals, and the architrave, also adorned in every
part with symbolical figures in basso relievo, and intag-
lio, representing battles, processions, triumphs, feasts,
offerings, and sacrifices, all relating, no doubt, to the
ancient history of the country,— the various groups
of ruins of the other temples within sight; these alto-
gether had such an effect upon my soul as to separate
me in imagination from the rest of mortals, exalt me
on high over all, and cause me to forget entirely the
trifles and follies of life. I was happy for a whole
day, which escaped like a flash of lightning ; but the
obscurity of the night caused me to stumble over one
large block of stone, and to break my nose against
another, which, dissolving the enchantment, brought
me to my senses again.”

The catacombs of Beni Hassan are among the finest
and most interesting in Egypt. They were explored
by the French scientific body, who accompanied Bona-
parte in his expedition to that country, in 1799. The
walls of the interior are covered with paintings, many
of which are in perfect preservation, and with the
colors as vivid as if recently applied, while others have



ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 53

been defaced through the fanaticism or zeal of the
Moslems, and probably of the early Christians. It is
remarkable that the representations are almost entirely
of a civil character, notwithstanding the solemn pur-
poses to which the excavations appear to have been
consecrated. The natives, as usual, assign the origim
of these works to the genii. Thebes, Edfu, Denderah,
and many other places also, abound with the most in-
teresting monuments of Egyptian art in painting and
sculpture, by which the genius of this extraordinary
people is illustrated in a manner unequalled in the an-
tiquities of any other nation upon the globe.

The researches of the French, and of Belzoni, Cham-
pollion, Rosellini, Wilkinson, and others, have put us
in possession of a series of sketches evidently drawn
from the life, and wonderfully descriptive of the arts,
industry, and habits of the Egyptians. The singular
propensity of that people to decorate their tombs with
the lavish splendor which other nations have reserved
for the palaces and temples of the living, is one of the
most strange and inexplicable among all the phenome-
na in the history of man. Many of these highly
adorned sepulchral chambers appear to be accessible
only through long, narrow, and intricate passages.
The approach to others seems to have been closed
with the strictest care, and concealed with a kind of
reverential sanctity. ‘To each city or district belonged
a city of the dead. In the silent and rock-hewn coun-
terparts of Memphis and Thebes, were treasured up
all the scenes in which the living king and his subjects
had been engaged. Egypt is full of immense tombs,

and their walls, as well as those of the temples, are
5



54 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

covered with the most extraordinary paintings, exe-
cuted thousands of years ago. In these paintings, the
whole country, with all its natural productions, its ani-
mals, birds, fishes, and vegetables, and the people in all
their private and domestic occupations, are delineated, if
#ot in the first style of art, yet with that which renders
them still more curious and valuable, an apparent Chi-
nese fidelity of outline, and an extraordinary richness
of coloring.

The veil has thus been lifted, which hid the antiquity
of three and four thousand years. A subterranean
Egypt has suddenly come to light; the people have
been revived in all their castes ; in their civil, and mil-
itary, and religious occupations; in their fields and
their vineyards ; in their amusements and their labors ;
in their shops, their farm-yards, and their kitchens ; by
land and by water ; in their boats and their palanquins ;
in the splendid public procession, and the privacy of
the household chamber. The principle of devoting so
much cost and toil to the tombs of departed monarchs,
which probably gave rise to the construction of the pyr-
amids, once admitted, the decoration of the walls with
paintings of religious processions, or legends of the
glory of the deceased, may be more easily accounted
for. The care, the skill, and the expense lavished on
the embalming of the perishable body, is in perfect
unison with this preparation of a splendid and durable
dwelling for the remains which were to be immortal-
ized by every means in human power. Still there is
something unaccountable in this practice of delineating
every occupation of life in the habitations of the dead.
We comprehend the gradual expansion of that feeling,
from which the “ poor Indian,’? who



ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 55

“ thinks, admitted to that equal sky,
His faithful dog shall bear him company,”

is buried with his bow and arrow, and with the com-
panion of his hunter life. Hence, among the Hindoos,
the Getz, and the Goths, it was the custom to entomb
the steed, the captive, and the wife, with the deceased,
the living with the dead, under the vast sepulchral
mound. If the Egyptian paintings were intended
merely to distinguish the rank, the profession, or the
occupation of the deceased, —the warlike scene in the
tomb of the soldier, scenes of rural labor in that of the
peasant or agriculturalist,— their purport would be
evident. But many of the tombs appear to be deco-
rated with every kind of device, and there seems to
have been an almost deliberate design to make this
subterranean world a complete picture of the world
above. The whole question is a profound and impen-
. etrable mystery. Of all the learned and ingenious
writers on the subject, no one has succeeded in tracing,
with satisfactory perspicuity, the fine and subtile, yet
strong and enduring thread, which connected the ex-
traordinary honors paid by the Egyptians to their dead,
with the rest of their religious creed. The ancient
writers state the fact, rather than solve the difficulty.
Diodorus Siculus informs us, that “the natives of
‘Egypt consider the present life as altogether of slight
importance, but the existence after death, when celeb-
rity has been obtained by virtue, they estimate at a
much higher value, and they call the dwellings of the
living places of sojourn, since we inhabit them so
short a time; but the sepulchres of the dead they call
eternal mansions, since in Hades we live for an in-



56 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

terminable period. Wherefore they take little care as
to the building of their houses, but bestow every degree
of magnificence upon their sepulchres.”

Whoever is curious to know what a few years since
would have been deemed a portion of knowledge utter-
ly beyond the reach of man, namely, how the ancient
Egyptians, the primeval inhabitants of the valley of the
Nile, in an age before the invention of letters, wor-
shipped their gods, and warred with their enemies ;
how they were armed and disciplined ; how they be-
sieged and stormed cities ; how they judged in courts
of law, feasted, and buried their dead ; how they danced,
and sang, and played on tdnteriserts of music, and
wrestled and tumbled ; how they ploughed, and sowed,
and reaped, and gathered fruit, and cultivated the vine,
and plucked the grapes, and trampled them in the
wine-press ; how they built houses, and made bricks,
and drew enormous weights, and clove wood, and prac-
tised carpentry in all its branches ; how they hunted,
and shot, and snared birds, and caught fish; how they
killed, and cooked, and served up their dinners, and
ate, and drank, and got tipsy; how the ladies dressed
their hair, and painted, and gossiped, and flirted, and
held their nosegays; how they furnished their houses,
laid out their gardens, built and rigged their boats and
barks, and rowed and sailed upon the Nile, — may
find all these things depicted with the most wonderful
accuracy on the walls of the Egyptian tombs, a more
faithful and permanent record of facts than hundreds
of libraries. The Egyptian was determined to make
his sepulchre, his more lasting mansion, as similar
as possible to the temporary scenes through which



ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 57

his soul had passed in its course of transmigration in
this state of being. To him Hades and the sepulchre
were apparently the same. The conscious spirit, ac-
cording to one theory, still inhabiting its undecaying
body, was imagined to take pride in the stately halls,
and corridors, and chambers, which formed its eternal
palaces, — to survey its ancient occupations, and act
over again, in untiring succession, the deeds of its brief
earthly life. The prophets of Israel, as Bishop Lowth
has shown, derived all the images of their Sheol, the
dwelling of the departed, from their rock-hewn sepul-
chres. The question, however, remains undecided,
whether the representation we there find of actual
life, from the palace of the prince to the eabin of the
peasant, was meant to imply the consciousness of the
inhabitant of these subterranean cities.

Religion presided over, if it did not originally sug-
gest, the care of the Egyptians for their dead. The
whole art of embalming the body, the preparing, the
bandaging, the anointing, in short, the whole process
of forming the mummy, was a sacerdotal function.
The difficulty is to ascertain the origin and the connec-
tion of this remarkable practice — which, though it has
prevailed in various forms in other countries, has never
been so general, so national a usage, as in Ancient
Egypt — with the religious dogmas and sentiment of the
people. The origin may undoubtedly be traced to the
local circumstances of the country. In Egypt, the
burning of the dead, the only funeral practice besides
burial which has prevailed to any extent, was im-
practicable. Egypt produces little timber, and of its few
trees, the greater part, the date, palm, and other fruit



58 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

trees, are too valuable for common consumption. The
burial of the dead was then the only method of dis-
posing of them; and, independently of the value of
land for agricultural purposes, in the thickly peopled
state of the country, the annual inundation of the Nile
would have washed up the bodies, and generated pesti
lence. The chains of rocky mountains, on each side
of the river, appeared to be designed by nature for the
sepulchres. Yet the multitudes of the dead could not
safely be heaped together in a state of decomposition,
even in the profoundest chambers of these rocks, with-
out danger of breeding pestilential airs. From those
fatal epidemic plagues, which now so perpetually deso-
late the country, Ancient Egypt, by all accounts, was
remarkably free; and this was owing, without doubt,
mostly to the universal practice of embalming the
dead, which cut off one main source of noxious vapors.
It was, in the first instance, then, a wise, sanatory regu-
lation, and was subsequently taken up by the sacerdo-
tal lawgivers, and incorporated with the civil and ree
ligious constitution of the country.

The lawgivers of the people, having recognized the
necessity of this provision for the public health, took
care to secure its universal and perpetual practice, by
associating it with that one of the principal doctrines
of religion which is most profoundly rooted in the heart
of man, and which is of the most vital importance to
the private welfare of each individual. They either
taught the immortality of the soul, or found it a part
of the general creed ; to this they added the metempsy-
chosis, or transmigration of the soul. According to this
belief, every spirit, on its departure from the body, must



ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. > 59

pass through a long predestined cycle, entering success
sively into the bodies of various animals, until it return
in peace to its original dwelling. Whenever that body
which it had last left became subject to corruption, the
course of its migrations was suspended, the termination
of its long journey and its ardently desired return. to
higher worlds was delayed. Hence every care was
taken to preserve the bodies, not only of men, but of
animals, and to secure them for ever from perishing
through putrefaction. The greatest attention was be-
stowed upon this work, which was enforced by severe
and sacred laws. Certain orders of the priesthood
were expressly intrusted with its due execution. It was
solemnly performed with religious rites and proces-
sions, and the piety and interest of each individual took
part in the ceremony. Herodotus informs us, tha.
whenever a body was found seized by a crocodile, or
drowned in the Nile, the city, upon whose territory
the body was cast, was compelled to take charge of it,
and to cause it to be embalmed and placed in a sepul-
chre. After having accomplished its revolution of
three thousand years, the soul returned again, accord-
ing to the Egyptian doctrine, to the human body.

It is difficult to define, and still more so to explain,
the interest which we feel in tracing the manners and
customs of remote ages. Why do we care to know
how the Egyptians ate and drank, and ploughed and
reaped, and warred and hunted? Why are we almost
equally entertained by discovering points of resem-
blance and points of total dissimilitude? that they sat
down to dinner like ourselves, and ate with their fin-
gers like Turks? that they traded in all kinds of come.



oo .” ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

modities, but had no money? ‘The only answer we
can give is, that it is a law of our being. Such have
been, such are still the indelible propensities of human
nature, and such will be to the end of time. In no
other instance can this species of curiosity receive
such ample gratification as in the Egyptian paintings.
Pompeii itself does not give so extensive and various a
view of the every-day occupations of the Romans as
the catacombs of Egypt do of that primeval people.
Pompeii was a comparatively small, elegant, and luxu-
rious town, with all its houses, temples, theatres, baths,
and tombs. It affords us a: perfect insight into the
ordinary way of living in a Campanian city of its class.
The forms of the dwellings, the arrangement of the
chambers, the utensils of various kinds, whether for
household use or amusement, seem stored away as if
by express design, and carefully wrapped up in the
ashes and scorize, which cover the city, for the wonder
of later ages. But the paintings on the walls, ex-
quisitely graceful as they are, are, in general, on well
known mythological subjects. ‘They rarely, except in
a few comic pieces, descend to ordinary life. The
pictures of the Isiac worship are very curious, and the
landscapes show more knowledge of perspective than
the painters of that age had been supposed to possess ;
but they are still poetic and imaginative, rather than
faithful representations of real scenes. In the cata-
combs of Egypt, on the other hand, every act of every
department of life seems to have been carefully copied

and the imperfection of the art of design increases,
rather than diminishes,.the interest of the pictures, as
they evidently adhere with most unimaginative fidelity



ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 6]

to the truth of nature. The following is a representa-
tion of an Egyptian king.

77 AN

VG SF
IL ae
\ \"* 1x UVa

WB

nee SATO
y Ay *
ee
can’ ~~
NG
.? S

TTT Lk

yy
ve
NAS
EN
nN

\
TN
IN
Sy

N

MO
[LID

=

, lL

I



———S a

The tombs of the rich consisted’ of one or more
chambers, ornamented with paintings and sculpture ;
the place and size of which depended on the expense
incurred by the family of the deceased, or on the
wishes of the individuals who purchased’ them during
their lifetime. They were the property of the priests ;
and a sufficient number being always kept ready, the
purchase was made at the shortest notice, nothing’ be-
ing requisite to complete even the sculptures or in-
scriptions but the insertion of the name of the deceased,

x.—6



62 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

and a few statements respecting his family and profes-
sion. The numerous subjects representing agricultural
scenes, the trades of the people, in short, the various
occupations of the Egyptians, were already introduced.
These were common to all tombs, varying only in their
details and the mode of their execution, and were in-
tended, perhaps, as a short epitome of human life,
Which suited equally every future occupant. In some
instance all the paintings of the tomb were finished,
and even the small figures representing the tenant were
introduced, those only being left unsculptured which
were of a larger size, and consequently required more
accuracy in the features, in order to give his real por-
trait ; and sometimes even the large figures were com-
pleted before the tomb was sold, the only parts left
unfinished being the hieroglyphical legends containing
his name and that of his wife. Indeed, the fact of
their selling old mummy-cases, and tombs belonging to
other persons, shows that they were not always over-
scrupulous about the likeness of an individual, provided
the hieroglyphies were altered and contained his real
name ; at least when a motive of economy reconciled
the mind of a purchaser to a second-hand tenement for
the body of his friend,

The tomb was always prepared for the reception of
a husband and his wife. Whoever died first was buried
at once there, or was kept embalmed in the house
until the decease of the other, The manner in which
husband and wife are always portrayed, with their
arms around each other’s waist or neck, is a pleasing
illustration of the affeetionate temper of the Egyptians ;
and the attachment of a family is shown by the pres



ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 63

ence of the different relatives, who are introduced in
the performance of some tender office to the deceased.

Besides the upper rooms of the tomb, which were
ornamented by the paintings we have described, there
were pits, varying from twenty to seventy feet in depth,
atthe bottom and on the sides of which were recesses,
like small chambers, for depositing the coffins. The
pit was closed with masonry after the burial, and some-
times reopened to receive the other members of the
family. The upper apartments were richly ornament-
ed with painted sculptures, being rather a monument in
honor of the deceased than his sepulchre; and they
served for the reception of his friends, who frequently
met there and accompanied the priests when perform-
ing the services for the dead, Tombs were built of
brick or stone, or hewed in the rock, according to the
position of the Necropolis. Whenever the mountains
were sufficiently near, the latter was preferred ; and
these were generally the most elegant in their design
and the variety of their sculptures. The sepulchres
of the poorer classes had no upper chamber. The cof-
fins were deposited in pits in the plain, or in recesses
at the side of a rock. Mummies of the lower orders
were buried together in a common repository ; and
the bodies of* those whose relations had not the means
of paying for their funeral, after being merely cleansed
and kept in.an alkaline solution for seventy days, were
wrapped up in coarse cloth, in mats, or in a bundle of
palm sticks, and deposited in the earth,

The funeral of Nophri-Othph, a priest of Amun, at
Thebes, is thus described on the walls of his tomb;
the scene lies partly on the lake, and partly on the way



64 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

from the lake to the sepulchre. First came a large
boat, conveying the bearers of flowers, cakes, and nu-
merous things appertaining to the offerings, tables,
chairs, and other pieces of furniture, as well as the
friends of the deceased, whose consequence is shown
by their dresses and long walking-sticks, the peculiar
mark of Egyptian gentlemen. This was followed by
a small skiff, holding baskets of cakes and fruit, with a
quanticy of green palm-branches, which it was custom-
ary to strew in the way as the body proceeded to the
tomb, the smoothness of their leaves and stalks being
particularly well adapted to enable the sled to glide
over them. In this part of the picture we discern the
love of caricature which was common to the Egyptians
even in the serious subject of a funeral. A large boat
has run aground and is pushed off the bank, striking a
smaller one with its rudder, and overturning a large
table, loaded ‘with cakes and other things, upon the
heads of the rowers seated below, in spite of all the
efforts of a man in the prow, and the earnest vocifera-
tions of the alarmed helmsman.

In another boat, men carried bunches of flowers and
boxes supported by yokes on their shoulders. This
was followed by two others, one containing the male
and. the other the female mourners, stahding on the
roof of the cabin, beating themselves, uttering cries, and
making other demonstrations of excessive grief. Last
came the consecrated boat, bearing the hearse, which -
was surrounded by the chief mourners and the female
relatives of the deceased. Arrived at the Opposite
shore of the lake, the procession advanced to the cat-
acombs. On their way, several women of the vicinity,



ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 65

carrying their €hildren in shawls, suspended at the side
or back, joined in the lamentation. The’ mummy was
placed erect in the chamber of the tomb ; and the sis-
ter, or nearest relation, embracing it, commenced a
funeral dirge, calling on her relative with every ex-
pression of tenderness, extolling his virtues and be-
wailing her own loss. The high priest presented a
sacrifice of incense and libation, with offerings of cakes
and other customary gifts for the deceased ; and the
men and women continued the wailing, throwing dust
upon their heads, and making other manifestations of
grief,

In another painting is represented the judgment of a
wicked soul, which is condemned to return to earth in
the form of a pig, having been weighed in the scales
before Osiris, and found wanting. It is placed in a
boat, and, attended by two monkeys, is dismissed from
heaven, all communication’ with which js figuratively
cut off by a man, who hews away the ground behind
it with an axe.

In the extensive domains of wealthy landed proprie-
tors, those who tended the flocks and herds were under
the supervision of other persons connected with the
estate. The peasant who tilled the land on which they
were fed was responsible for their proper maintenance,
and for the exact-account of the quantity of food which
they consumed. Some persons were exclusively em-
ployed in the care of the sick animals, which were
kept at home in the farm-yard. The superintendent.
of the shepherds atterided, at stated periods, to give a
report to the scribes belonging to the estate, by whom
it was submitted to the steward, and the latter wag

5 6*



66 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

responsible to his employer for this, as»well as every
other, portion of his possessions. In the painting we
behold the head shepherd in the act of rendering in
his account; behind him are the flocks committed to
his charge, consisting of the sheep, goats, and wild
animals belonging to the person in the tomb. In one
of the paintings, the expressive attitude of this man,
with his hand raised to his mouth, is well imagined to
convey the idea of his endeavour to recollect the num-
bers which he is giving from memory to the scribes.
In another, the numbers are written over the animals,
and we have no contemptible picture of an Egyptian
farm.

First come the oxen, over which is the number 834 ;
then follow 220 cows, 3,234 goats, ‘760 asses, and 974
Sheep; behind which, follows a man carrying the
young lambs in baskets, slung upon a pole. The
steward, leaning on his staff, and accompanied by his
dog, stands on one side; and on another are the
scribes, making out the statement. In another paint-
ing are men bringing baskets of eggs, flocks of geese,
and baskets full of goslings. An Egyptian “ Goose
Gibbie” is making obeisance to his master, In anoth-
er, are persons feeding sick oxen, goats, and geese.
The art of curing diseases in animals, of every kind,
was carried to great penfection by the Egyptians; and
the authority of ancient writers and paintings has been
curiously strengthened by a discovery of Cuvier, who,
finding the left shoulder of a mummied ibis frac-
tured and reunited in a peculiar manner, proved the
intervention of human art. 3

All classes of the Egyptians delighted in the sports





ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 67

of the field, and the peasants deemed it a duty, as well
as an amusement, to hunt and destroy the hyena and
other wild animals, from which they suffered annoy-
ance. ‘The hunting scenes are very numerous among
their paintings, and the devices for capturing birds and
beasts seem to have been as various as they are in
modern times. The hyena is commonly represented
caught in a trap.



Wild oxen were caught by a noose or lasso, precise-
ly as the South Americans take horses ‘and cattle,
although it does not appear that the Egyptians had the
custom of riding on horseback when they used it; and
from the introduction of a bush in the following picture





68 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

immediately behind the man who has thrown it, we
may suppose the artist designed to show that the hunts-
man was concealed. Hounds were also used to pur-
sue game, as may be perceived from the subjoined
representation of a huntsman carrying home his prey.



XK

NAS

All the operations of agriculture, farming, breeding
cattle, &c., are depicted in these drawings with the
most curious fidelity and minuteness. In the accom-
panying sketch is seen an ox lying on the ground,
with his legs pinioned, while a herdsman is branding a
mark upon him with a hot iron, and another man sits
by, heating an iron in the fire. The pictures give us
the whole history of Pharaoh’s kine, who are usually
copied after the fattestyrather than the leanest, speci-
mens. From one of them it appears, that the Egyp-



ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 69



tian monarch ‘was himself a pretty extensive grazier,
as we find the king’s ox marked 86. In another we have
a regular cattle-show, and in another the veterinary
art in actual operation; cattle-doctors are exhibited
performing operations upon sick oxen, bulls, deer,
goats, and even geese. It is a singular fact, which
will amuse the reader not a little, that the hieroglyphic
which denotes a physician is that well known domestic
bird whose cry is “ quack! quack!”

Among the trades represented is-glass-blowing. "The



form of the bottle and the use of the blow-pipe are
unequivocally indicated; and the green hue, in the
painting, of the fused material, taken from the fire at
the point of the pipe, cannot fail to show the intention
of the artist. Until within a few yedrs the belief was
universal, that the ancients were unacquainted with the



70 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

manufacture of glass; but it is now indisputable, that
ornaments and vases of glass were made in Egypt
_ 1490 years before the Christian era.



The use of the spindle and loom, sewing, braiding,
&c., form the subjects of many of the paintings, as also
the process of cultivating flax, beating and combing it.
The following is a figure of a hatchel or flax-comb.



We have also the process of currying leather, and the



ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPY,’ 7k

operation of shoe-making. Not less curious is the
business of chair-making in all its details, The Egyp-



tian chairs of which we have a great variety of repre-
sentations, were not inferior in elegance to any thing
of the kind at the present day. In the accompanying
sketch, we see the workmen drilling a hole in the seat
of a chair. The shape of the drill and bow may be



seen in the next cut.



72 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.



The following cut is from a historic painting. It
represents an Ethiopian princess on her journey through
CR MV,

ww)

A rf WY
aN /
~ \\ AN \\ ik y





ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 73

Upper Egypt to Thebes. A large tribute is described
in another part of the picture, as brought from her
countrymen, the “Cush,” or Ethiopians, which seems
to show that it relates to a visit of ceremony from the
queen or princess of that country. ‘T‘he chariot js
drawn by oxen, a mode of conveyance in use at this
day in Southern Africa.

~
S
S

NJ

Ww





74 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

of music, and had arrived at a very accurate knowledge
of the art, is evident from the instruments which they
used. ‘Their drawings represent the harp, the guitar,
the tambourine, the lyre, the flute, the pipe, and other
instruments difficult to describe. Bands of music gen-
erally compose a part of the representation of a feast
or entertainment, and musicians are exhibited singing,
playing, and dancing in the street. These musical in-



struments were in common use at the earliest periods
of the known history of the Egyptians. The game of
chess, or draughts, appears to be of equal antuity,





ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 75

and is very accurately represented in the preceding
cut. Some of the Egyptian female sports were rather
of a hoydenish character, as the game of ball, in one



picture of which we are instructed that the loser was
obliged to suffer another to ride on her back. Some





76 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

of these identical balls have been found in the tombs



at Thebes. Wooden dolls for children have also been
discovered of various fashions, some of them precisely
similar to those in use among us, and others of a dif.
ferent shape, like the following.

a

FOS
COX)

Ye ES eee
fu)
Pos
ete ate
Pee ar
- ae

Py)
N
NX
N
/

ere
fA
~*
>.
YY

.

ye

2 >
| ie oe hx
eS
a ?

i ee | ee
| ae oe kx
| oe |





ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 77

The Egyptian shops exhibited many curious scenes.
Poulterers suspended geese and other birds from a pole
in front of the shop, which, at the same time, support-



ed an awning to shade them from the sun. Many of
the shops resembled our stalls, being open in front,
with the goods exposed on the shelves or hanging from
the inner wall, as is still the custom in the bazars of
the East. ‘The kitchens afford scenes no less curious.
In the following cut we see a cook roasting a goose ;
he holds the spit with one hand, and blows the fire



with a fan held in the other. A second person is cut-
7*



78 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

ting up joints of meat and putting them into the pot
which is boiling close at hand. Other joints of meat
are lying on a table.

Monkeys appear to have been trained to assise in
gathering fruit ; and the Egyptians represent then m



the sculptures handing down figs from the trees to the
gardeners below; but, as might be expected, these
animals amply repaid themselves for the labor imposed
upon them, and the artist has not failed to show how
much more they consulted their own wishes than those
of their employers. The following is a representation





ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 79

of a wine-press, in which the grapes are squeezed in a
bag. It will be interesting to compare this with a
picture copied from the wall of a house in Pompeii,
representing the vintagers treading the grapes with
their feet.







see se sae 7
Eis iit it
Co |: Lim Lt LA



The Egyptians appear to have been addicted to a
very liberal use of wine ; even the ladies do not seem
to have practised total abstinence ; and there are scenes
depicted in the paintings which our gallantry will not
allow us to hint at more plainly, though ‘they will per
haps dwell the most strongly in the memory of those
persons who have seen the publications of Rosellini
and Wilkinson. 'The Egyptian painters had something
of a satincal turn. The import of the following
“scrap,” from the “last of a feast,” cannot be mis-

taken.



80 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.



Among the peculiar articles of furniture, we may
specify the double chair, or diphros of the Greeks,



usually kept as a family seat, and occupied by the
master and mistress of the house, though occasionally
offered, as a special honor, to the guests. The follow-
ing drawing of an ottoman, or settee, is from the tomb
of Rameses the Third, ‘The Egyptian couches were
also executed in great taste. They were of wood, with
one end raised, and receding in a graceful curve; the



ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 81









900 000000000900
Be as ok Pond tg toe 0-0 en

fe) oe 0 °
RE PARE MME o Ro RA = A Rae Bt Bi hed Bh ed
°0000 0000000009 :°9





to resemble those of animals. Pillows were made of

wood, and sometimes of alabaster, in the following
shape.





82 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

In the next engraving, we find two boats moored to
the bank of the river by ropes and stakes. In the
cabin of one, a man inflicts the bastinado on a boat-
man. He appears to be one of the stewards of an
estate, and is accompanied by his dog. In the other
' boat isa cow, and a net containing hay or chopped
straw. There is a striking resemblance in some points



between the boats of the ancient Egyptians and those
of India. The fam of the stern, the cabins, the
square sail, the copper eye on each side of the head,
the line of small squares at the side, like “alse win-
dows, and the shape of the oars of boats used on the
Ganges, forcibly call to mind those of the Nile, repre-
sented in the paintings of the Theban tombs.

The Egyptian needles were of the following fashion.

SSS

They wrote with a reed, or rush, many of which have
been found, with the tablets and inkstands belonging to
the writers. Habits among men of similar occupa-
tions are frequently alike, even in countries very



ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 83

widely separated ; and we find it was not unusual for
an Egyptian artist, or scribe, to put his reed-pencil be-
hind his ear, when engaged in examining the effect of
the painting, or listening to a person on business, as in _
a modern counting-room. In the subjoined picture, we
see a scribe at work with a spare pen behind his ear,
his tablet upon his knee, and his writing-case and ink-
stand on the table before him.



The occupations of the mason, the stone-cutter, and
the statuary are often alluded to in the paintings. Work-
men are represented polishing and painting statues of
men, sphinxes, and small figures; and two instances
occur of large granite colossi, surrounded with scaf-
folding, on wk:ch men are engaged in polishing and
chiselling the stone, the painter following the sculptor
to color the hieroglyphics which he has engraved on
the back of the statue.



84 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.



Among the remarkable inventions of a remote era,
may be mentioned bellows and siphons. The former
were used as early as the reign of Thothmes the Third,
the contemporary of Moses, being represented in a tomb

fr

aS 3
Derma ET I TRTTA b> > SS
7)

PSS Se



SS A ONS a a pre
em 1/1 LLL A eT



ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 85

bearing fne name of that Pharaoh. They consisted of
a leather bag, sewed and fitted into a frame, from
which a long pipe extended for carrying the wind to
the fire. They were worked by the feet, the operator
standing upon them, with one under each foot, and
pressing them alternately, while he pulled up each ex-
hausted skin by a string. (See the preceding cut.) In
one instance, we observe from the painting, that when
the man left the bellows they were raised, as if full
of air; and this would imply a knowledge of the valve.

The religion of Egypt does not derive so much new
light from these discoveries, as most other points in re-
lation to the manners of the people. The reason is ob-
vious. All that paintings can communicate of religion
is its outward forms and mythological representations.
But with the outward forms of the religion, the names,
attributes, and local worship of the various deities, we
_ Were before acquainted from statues and sculptures,
and from the writings of the Greeks. It is the re-
condite meaning of all this ceremonial, the secret of
these mysteries, the key to this curious symbolism,
which is still wanting. That it was a profound nature-
worship, there appears to be no doubt. That the “ wis-
dom of the Egyptians,” in its moral and political influ-
ence upon the people, was a sublime and beneficial code,
may be inferred from the reverence with which it is
treated by the Greek writers; by the awe-struck He-
rodotus, who trembled lest he should betray the myste-
ries, with which he was probably by no means pro-
foundly acquainted ; by Plato himself, by Diodorus and
Plutarch. That its groundwork was the great Oriental
principle of the emanation of all things from the prime-

x.—§



86 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

val Deity seems equally beyond question. The worship
of the sun, as the image or primary emanation of the
Deity, is confirmed by almost all the inscriptions.
But the connection of this sublime and more meta-
physical creed with that which degenerated into the
grossest superstition, the worship of quadrupeds, rep-
tiles, and vegetables, remains still a sealed mystery.
But although we gain little knowledge, in respect to
the religion of the Egyptians, from her antiquities, they
are exceedingly interesting on account of the light they
throw upon parts of the Bible. Not only does a part
of the history of the Hebrews lie in Egypt, but Pales-
tine, their home and country, is but about 250 miles
from it. There was a good deal of intercourse be-
tween the two nations, and the history of one naturally
runs into that of the other. One instance, among
many, in which the Bible record is illustrated and
confirmed by the Egyptian antiquities, is as fol-
lows. Among the animals mentioned in the Bible, as
lustrative of the wisdom and power of Providence, is
one called in Hebrew the Reem, a word which literally
signifies “the tall animal.” It is thus described in
Scripture : “ Will the reem be willing to serve thee, or
abide by thy crib? Canst thou bind the reem with his
band in the furrow? or will he harrow the valleys
after thee? Wilt thou trust him because his strength
is great? or wilt thou leave thy labor to him? Wilt
thou believe him, that he will bring home thy seed and
gather it into thy barn?” (Job xxxix. 9-12.) Our
dranslators have rendered the word reem, unicorn,
which is absurd. Some commentators assert that it is
the rhinoceros, or the buffalo, because the cognate



ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 87

Arabic word is sometimes applied to a species of ga-
zelle, and the Arabs frequently speak of oxen and
Stags as one species. But neither the rhinoceros nor
the buffalo can be called a tall animal, and the analogy
between them and any species of gazelle with which
we are acquainted would be very difficult to demon-
strate. But we find upon the monuments an animal
fulfilling all the conditions of the description, and that
is the giraffe, which is represented several times among



the articles of tribute brought to the Pharaohs from the
interior of Africa. The preceding sketch represents
one of these carvings.

A most interesting proof of the accuracy and fidelity



88 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

of the Bible narration is furnished by the following
considerations. The artists of Egypt, in the specimens
which they have left behind, delineated minutely every
circumstance connected with their national habits and
observances from the cradle to the grave ; representing
with equal fidelity the usages of the palace and the
cottage; the king surrounded by the pomp of state,
and the peasant employed in the humblest labors of
the field. In the very first mention of Egypt, we shall
find the Scriptural narrative singularly illustrated and
confirmed by the monuments.

“And there was a famine in the land [of Canaan], and
Abram went down into Egypt to sojourn there, for the
famine was grievous in the land. And it came to pass,
when he was come near to enter into Egypt, that he
said unto Sarai his wife, Behold now, I know that
thou art a fair woman to look upon; therefore it shall
come to pass, when the Egyptians shall see thee, that
they shall say, This is his wife; and they will kali
me, but they will save thee alive. Say, I pray thee,
thou art my sister, that it may be well with me for thy
sake ; and my soul shall live because of thee. And
it came to pass, that, when Abram was come into
Egypt, the Egyptians beheld the woman that she
was very fair. The princes also of Pharaoh saw
her, and commended her before Pharaoh, and the
woman was taken into Pharaoh’s house.” (Gen. xii.
10-15.)

Now let it be remembered that at present the cus-
tom for the Egyptian women, as well as those of other
Eastern countries, is to veil their faces somewhat in the
manner here represented. Why, then, should Abram



ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 89



have been so anxious because the princes of Pharaoh’s
house saw his wife Sarai? How, indeed, could they
see her face, and discover that she was handsome, if
she had been veiled, according to the custom of the
country now? The question is answered by the monu-
ments, for here is a representation of the manner in
which a woman was dressed in Egypt in ancient
times.

Ari we LIB)
KS



It seems, therefore, that they exposed their faces;
8 *



90 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

and thus the Scripture story is shown to be agreeable
to the manners and customs of the country at the date
to which the story refers. It is impossible to bring a
more striking and conclusive proof of the antiquity and
minute accuracy of the Bible record than this.

The period at which the custom of veiling the faces
of women was introduced into Egypt was probably
about 500 years before Christ, when Cambyses, king
of Persia, conquered that country. It was but natural
that the conquered country should adopt the fashions
of the conquering one, particularly as at this period
Persia was an empire of great wealth and power, and
likely to give laws not only in respect to government,
but in respect to manners also. The probability, there-
fore, that the Bible record was made previous to this
event, even had we no other testimony, is very strong,
from the fact that it relates,in the story of Abram
and his wife,—a tale which implies a fashion that
probably never existed in Egypt after the conquests
of Cambyses. How wonderful it is, that these mute
monuments, after slumbering in silence for ages, should
now be able to add their indubitable testimony to the
truth of that book which we hold to be the Word of
God ! ,

The modern traveller, after viewing those stupen-
dous piles of architecture, the pyramids, has his atten-
tion attracted by the ruins of Thebes, whose enormous
remains are now distributed among four principal vil-
lages on both sides of the Nile, Luxor, Carnac, Gour-
nei, and Medinet Abou. The relics of this great
city are the most ancient and genuine, as well as the
best specimens of Egyptian architecture extant; for we



ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 91

have every reason to believe, that by far the greatest
part of them were executed before Egypt had yet ex-
perienced the influence of the Greeks, that is, long
before the Persian invasion. The imposing spectacle
exhibited by these wonderful ruins is such, that, when
the French army on its march, on making a sharp turn
round a projecting chain of mountains, came suddenly
in sight of the. spot, the whole body were instantane-
ously struck with wonder and amazement, and clapped
their hands with delight, as if the great object of their
toils, and the complete conquest of Egypt, had. been
accomplished and secured by taking possession of the
splendid remains of this ancient metropolis. ‘ The
most sublime ideas,” says Belzoni, “ that can be
formed from the most magnificent specimens of our
present architecture, would give a very incorrect pic-
ture of these ruins; for such is the difference, not only
in magnitude, but in form, proportion, and construe-
tion, that even the pencil can convey but a faint idea
of the whole. It appeared to me like entering a city
of giants, who, after a long conflict were all destroyed,
leaving the ruins of their various temples as the only
proofs of their former existence. The temple of Luxor
presents to the traveller, at once, one of the most
splendid groups of Egyptian grandeur. The extensive
propylzon, with the two obelisks and colossal statues
in the front, the thick groups of enormous columns,
the variety of apartments, and the sanctuary it contains,
the beautiful ornaments which adorn every part of the
walls and columns, cause, in the astonished traveller,
an oblivion of all that he has seen before. If his at-
tention be attracted to the north side of Thebes by the



92 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

towering remains that project a great height above
the wood of palm-trees, he will gradually enter that
forest-like assemblage of ruins of temples, columns,
obelisks, colossi, sphinxes, portals, and an endless
number of other astonishing objects, that will convince
him at once of the impossibility of a description.”

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Bonaparte in Egypt.



THE FRENCH IN EGYPT.

Tue race of the Ptolemies having ended, as we have
seen, in Cleopatra, Egypt became a Roman province.
On the partition of the Empire, it remained attached
to the Eastern or lower Empire, whose capital was
Constantinople. The Empire of the East lost Egypt
to the Saracens at the first outbreak of Islamism, and
the country was subjected to the sway of the Caliphs.
But the power of those chiefs soon began to decline ;
and in the year of Christ 879, Ammed, the governor
of Egypt, usurped the sovereignty, and founded the
government of the Sultans, who reigned over Egypt
till 1249, when the Sultan, Turan, was assassinated by
his Mamelukes, or Asiatic slaves, of whom a strong
military body had been organized by one of his prede-
cessors. From this period, or soon after, the govern-
ment of Egypt remained in the hands of the Mame-
lukes, who augmented and perpetuated their numbers
by fresh purchases of slaves, and the monarchy was
elective in this body. The Mamelukes progressive-
ly raised the aristocracy above the throne, till about
the year 1517, when Egypt was conquered by the
Turkish Sultan, Selim the First. The power of the



THE FRENCH IN EGYPT. 95

Mamelukes, however, was suffered to continue, and
Egypt received a constitution, by which twenty-four
of them, chosen among themselves, were intrusted
under the title of Beys, with the revenues and civil ad-
ministration, subject to an annual tribute to the Otto-
man Porte of 600,000 zechins, and the partial control
of a Pacha, or governor. Under this form of govern-
ment Egypt remained, nominally subject to the Porte,
against whose authority the Beys frequently revolted,
down to the French invasion in 1798.

That expedition was planned by the Directory which
then governed France, with a double view, —to open
a way for attacking the British in India, and to remove
Bonaparte, for a time at least, from France. The in.
dependent behaviour of that general in his Italian cam.
paign, his genius, and his ambition, which could not
be eatirely concealed under a studied simplicity of
manners, rendered his presence dangerous to their
authority. He, on the other hand, feared that an in-
active life would diminish his own fame; the world
generally requiring of those whom it calls great some-
thing more than they have yet performed. He regard-
ed this scheme as a gigantic conception, an employ-
ment agreeable to his taste, and-a new means of aswn-
ishing mankind. The expedition was fitted out upon
a grand scale. It consisted of thirteen sail of the line,
with smaller ships of war and transports, comprising a
fleet of several hundred sail. In this fleet embarked
an army of 28,000 men, and a body of one hundred
men of science, liberally supplied with books, philo-
sophical instruments, and all the means. of prosecuting
researches in every department of knowledge. This is



96 THE FRENCH IN EGYPT.

the first body of the kind that ever accompanied an
invading army. Bonaparte did not limit his views to
those of armed conquest; he meant that these should
be ennobled by mingling with them schemes of a liter-
ary and scientific character.

On the [8th of May, 1798, the expedition set sail from
Toulon. On the 10th of June, they arrived before Mal-
ta, which immediately surrendered. A British fleet,
under Nelson, was in the Mediterranean, in search of
Bonaparte ; but, by that good fortune which marked
the whole of his early career, he escaped it, and
reached the coast of Egypt, near Alexandria, on the
29th of June. A violent storm prevailed, but Bona-
parte, learning that the English fleet had been there
only a short time previous, threw himself on the shore,
at the risk of being wrecked. ‘The troops were land-
ed, marched all night, and the next morning 3,000
French, harassed with fatigue, destitute of artillery,
and with a small supply of ammunition, captured Alex-
andria. In five days Bonaparte was master of Rosetta
and Damanhour, and had obtained a secure footing in
Egypt. He pushed immediately for the interior. Mu-
rad Bey, with.a large force of cavalry and a flotilla of
gunboats on the Nile, attempted to check the advance
of the French, but was defeated, and compelled to re-
treat. After this, they marched for eight days without
being molested, except by clouds of Arabs hanging
upon their rear; but often reduced to the greatest
straits, and under a scorching sun. On the 19th of
July, they came in sight of the pyramids.

As they prosecuted their march, they found their
difficultics augmenting. Provisions were scarce; they



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737e7f3cbceeffce4ecd0c06bd0ee72a
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'2011-11-17T04:26:43-05:00'
describe
'1028630' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOJV' 'sip-files00009.jp2'
c71c8a62463b111907fb1b88c9f07ee5
b7c45a163f71984bc2053a36c656074c3e32c7a5
'2011-11-17T04:32:23-05:00'
describe
'178649' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOJW' 'sip-files00009.jpg'
0c36a65e86829d60621ff0021dab46f9
b0676685004dd8f8b5c134b4d5db5b32947331b7
'2011-11-17T04:35:16-05:00'
describe
'44500' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOJX' 'sip-files00009.pro'
e42a8dd3b1574c717d43cd2962c4d10a
10fe3141775065b623bc8027a89d59f2361c5847
'2011-11-17T04:29:01-05:00'
describe
'72628' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOJY' 'sip-files00009.QC.jpg'
fe341d529bde6b9ba0503125d45663cc
238d590ce689654ff36a494f24431f44549a0b0f
'2011-11-17T04:32:39-05:00'
describe
'8242936' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOJZ' 'sip-files00009.tif'
255d5300a373327ce63e7242b1cb8a4a
86c772d1c0d2fc28117cd43d8a914aad29a6d781
'2011-11-17T04:25:28-05:00'
describe
'1764' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKA' 'sip-files00009.txt'
afa0f6d1c1bd01970299a4ab6afe6f5a
e6c519f5c376281706216d6d3035afd177a8cc96
'2011-11-17T04:26:15-05:00'
describe
WARNING CODE 'Daitss::Anomaly' Invalid character
'31374' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKB' 'sip-files00009thm.jpg'
e362e1efa07d7dcc3ec4fa0c4d167743
bffde821041720f607b93a30acb8800bed54e1c9
'2011-11-17T04:23:33-05:00'
describe
'1047034' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKC' 'sip-files00010.jp2'
1606ba6100d3f108f6c14697ba46da70
4880aa3288eeff033ea1a744f43c59c679e83462
'2011-11-17T04:24:09-05:00'
describe
'177770' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKD' 'sip-files00010.jpg'
23ad6ea80801042fb5407799822a9d41
a96f5a6ef18c7de980a8a814387e2c2a04f88f84
'2011-11-17T04:24:20-05:00'
describe
'44292' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKE' 'sip-files00010.pro'
8eace5a74e6768ff0cfb6c72aaf2b037
fc82a35d5fd63bd1f7fc4b51aecc784df892ae66
'2011-11-17T04:36:50-05:00'
describe
'72017' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKF' 'sip-files00010.QC.jpg'
b3baa5a4d502fb8b500f393cb9545358
a3e63f7f768988519721c0c5202517815a2e2da1
'2011-11-17T04:28:37-05:00'
describe
'8390532' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKG' 'sip-files00010.tif'
8831230cbe5ad1722779517bee33c6e1
c499acde079c06266b15396c452e57d83251e242
'2011-11-17T04:35:40-05:00'
describe
'1753' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKH' 'sip-files00010.txt'
1e3e4641107b98a4243f0fa83806f3cb
89c21f9006798bb020935de539bbdf2c60cbd829
'2011-11-17T04:30:50-05:00'
describe
'30684' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKI' 'sip-files00010thm.jpg'
4c79e69b1e16c42eef11352a5b03079b
21b66f29d026c1bf52d9fbde9b629d677ff1bf38
'2011-11-17T04:37:57-05:00'
describe
'1028602' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKJ' 'sip-files00011.jp2'
756b89a6dd9b9939a969950916d5e196
0bd0f8ff5b5fa6d03050eab289cde0f9ec34904d
describe
'173972' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKK' 'sip-files00011.jpg'
1bf3f66a4b4e168854d621f49cbc348b
fb3ef02e2c3e0be5ad01c6e30ee5d0137dfdca41
'2011-11-17T04:24:32-05:00'
describe
'43505' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKL' 'sip-files00011.pro'
91d5bc168d1890ba8d1cb2b6034b8176
902fbd3f930e2b096c9b49739b77b97284920f46
'2011-11-17T04:30:46-05:00'
describe
'70672' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKM' 'sip-files00011.QC.jpg'
63f306abf1b02c93f3709049f97a6a13
7dbb6fdc44fe5c4cc8a8ecd9c9413eee8f2efcc1
'2011-11-17T04:38:53-05:00'
describe
'8242632' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKN' 'sip-files00011.tif'
f55ad3193cb87b2ac6db6d26525abc94
9ff2a04b9d6fc06a0c20ebb27439b7c0c895c854
'2011-11-17T04:27:00-05:00'
describe
'1730' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKO' 'sip-files00011.txt'
a961f401b5bf199bf1902e8e9214a613
11aef0922ba2035748a562a979fce6ceb3aafdce
describe
'30344' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKP' 'sip-files00011thm.jpg'
955b6096bb7231524f038bec9019d3ec
dc1f1101bae326df43857db4c1fd2bac91122b60
'2011-11-17T04:37:15-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKQ' 'sip-files00012.jp2'
b7bd779f3d81138fa93785d77a2cbbe7
045c9ca3687be01eab50e385d4d8edab579155f2
'2011-11-17T04:39:15-05:00'
describe
'174446' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKR' 'sip-files00012.jpg'
1638580fac85878d81b539cf52a8d2f4
f5185caac3a746eb978559bbb3cd6f2704aa684e
'2011-11-17T04:28:02-05:00'
describe
'44217' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKS' 'sip-files00012.pro'
5d993de113be713883c7f980f7d3a0ef
d078cd3e14f9b11961248cc21c80dc8ee620e29c
'2011-11-17T04:32:15-05:00'
describe
'71947' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKT' 'sip-files00012.QC.jpg'
8f10f4b66e5146d60bf1afef86f615f5
f029598b24e4b2a722eccb36a1bf3c93917b8e2b
'2011-11-17T04:28:41-05:00'
describe
'8390636' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKU' 'sip-files00012.tif'
5eb3a1785f096aefa7e896aec39f3e1d
a2b1c750894bcc42acdbed10e272ef9a39db8243
'2011-11-17T04:29:53-05:00'
describe
'1772' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKV' 'sip-files00012.txt'
497b90c7bd2e3100ff30855d2c729123
6e9019dc7c9f89c95e3083e6d3073936e0364372
'2011-11-17T04:25:16-05:00'
describe
'31173' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKW' 'sip-files00012thm.jpg'
4d62fddfb8815e470402026180856e64
d7270ae4a8cd40c04f5ad344f782c072d98dc216
'2011-11-17T04:32:21-05:00'
describe
'1028543' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKX' 'sip-files00013.jp2'
ffaebc8eba5554d95151b9166a84e84e
63471e46147d8494bfe17627cf13c1183a9c3377
'2011-11-17T04:24:46-05:00'
describe
'133721' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKY' 'sip-files00013.jpg'
fdf8fa6d72dde0c29a8e0fdb7684551f
06aeb222b87f2df5dde137d857b12888c888586f
'2011-11-17T04:28:00-05:00'
describe
'24354' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOKZ' 'sip-files00013.pro'
eee62a059f4a3d4512c5556582167760
b4e2cd22222591899ef22a51b505749dccfbcad0
'2011-11-17T04:26:36-05:00'
describe
'53749' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLA' 'sip-files00013.QC.jpg'
09c97cec6a7806e2e5eb7a28b6ee07a1
a95c9890c356d7fce1de4959607e0b3f94062a4c
'2011-11-17T04:26:56-05:00'
describe
'8241044' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLB' 'sip-files00013.tif'
e56e79f0af2e5c04c46692b4e00dce1d
2db512058ba4465f98dbebd31c0ede6589fef81a
'2011-11-17T04:34:02-05:00'
describe
'968' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLC' 'sip-files00013.txt'
a89044939d27c805fdb4c16b1b1cbf08
0abf20a71f771a5e9958467e66cb47bd21631fc9
'2011-11-17T04:34:28-05:00'
describe
'24627' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLD' 'sip-files00013thm.jpg'
b95568e4631261820afcebe463e7d54e
49235fb1cf505928a604c771fd5b46180c42b41e
'2011-11-17T04:28:11-05:00'
describe
'1020118' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLE' 'sip-files00014.jp2'
496120fbda632340768801076dd18ed5
496f3f18bb0d212a523ea13e634d2669e8899b11
'2011-11-17T04:39:39-05:00'
describe
'145448' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLF' 'sip-files00014.jpg'
1ab709d4253ef6b8eedd3b5ebfaa9f31
70a9dff86a173541bb23f2b904848f2f88b14578
'2011-11-17T04:34:34-05:00'
describe
'31044' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLG' 'sip-files00014.pro'
d57a939c198d55a8e02e9d347aa4efe3
f5abf861af7377b3fd4a317f65650498d49d9e7b
'2011-11-17T04:24:06-05:00'
describe
'59321' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLH' 'sip-files00014.QC.jpg'
10a83d141c66ef1ca2a7c1f328f8df5e
aa25c7ea4a4bffa0abd01a34691ff2ba707875a6
'2011-11-17T04:31:05-05:00'
describe
'8173812' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLI' 'sip-files00014.tif'
fde6c08e2805cf28685219ee618aa596
6246942150a385fb65bd6eb1fae4effd99fff71d
'2011-11-17T04:23:03-05:00'
describe
'1240' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLJ' 'sip-files00014.txt'
09bc77d761e7fffa5ffb5c9874953b43
d9a0233c6b2f03e0642813dc98f33eb346975cda
'2011-11-17T04:23:57-05:00'
describe
'26900' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLK' 'sip-files00014thm.jpg'
6df0b0bc6adc56f950a106fa008592d7
d2b995b2e53762915ee792d38806cde5213c7a9c
'2011-11-17T04:31:14-05:00'
describe
'1028624' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLL' 'sip-files00015.jp2'
e509f382c4e32b36ab90e686731c2d56
15e842b53b310a4f94a41206b7cd2b84dad529ea
'2011-11-17T04:24:42-05:00'
describe
'178257' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLM' 'sip-files00015.jpg'
64eb2e6ac437841a7d210c318ad917c4
09871161cb0d383c8f6e5c882e48310939ce54e9
'2011-11-17T04:26:31-05:00'
describe
'44399' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLN' 'sip-files00015.pro'
7184c6dea01f290952b16761f625301c
2b3ffba9fac8e8b7b00d64b5c65e873c4c0a934b
'2011-11-17T04:37:12-05:00'
describe
'73610' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLO' 'sip-files00015.QC.jpg'
1e3889db2e2d52d8123f7d5f434e6c4c
9d16e19119442e5467ff99c906b200443e2731de
'2011-11-17T04:30:37-05:00'
describe
'8242884' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLP' 'sip-files00015.tif'
99f4ba26e3723839c7f22f90bbbf96ac
61bd2e4b7a4cd979066854a6be92297c0818ab0b
'2011-11-17T04:32:59-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLQ' 'sip-files00015.txt'
d400aaf7fdde1bf568b3698350c98255
65c51ab3203e1e8dc6ce9aeb4d219c2c5e1dbf28
describe
'31383' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLR' 'sip-files00015thm.jpg'
99708572c90899e809d7215fdad9d887
d080c1f408e7c3fda03682b5de1ec0c4ad8c858b
'2011-11-17T04:24:53-05:00'
describe
'1020119' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLS' 'sip-files00016.jp2'
e3e8ad2229000dcb9b57bb4d15e56b86
f2f8ecf3157f7ec7b2c4eca313e2ee8633cb43dc
'2011-11-17T04:33:03-05:00'
describe
'181578' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLT' 'sip-files00016.jpg'
24d2b09e3ccf99430c82ee93df71bfc2
39e6951fece91e88eef53c30e29bcb16375f4bdd
'2011-11-17T04:34:32-05:00'
describe
'43743' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLU' 'sip-files00016.pro'
18f6c772820db416a29bcedf7c69602f
b19c254d58b41c340e84dfcc406a375f0f3e6ea0
'2011-11-17T04:33:45-05:00'
describe
'73923' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLV' 'sip-files00016.QC.jpg'
b9f203dc982fd3bb64d3ad8516ca6e9c
5c831bb181ffa323025c6e74d95156bb773a8491
'2011-11-17T04:33:35-05:00'
describe
'8175172' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLW' 'sip-files00016.tif'
688d8bfd0d42b2195de40426c14140c9
a028315f6dab1f7dd610e8c7b52c0c1a3f48b036
'2011-11-17T04:25:01-05:00'
describe
'1767' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLX' 'sip-files00016.txt'
0674b0dcf9b7941a540bea4551cca3f8
c7480e97885b92edf079b173b7fefdd588c123c7
'2011-11-17T04:33:13-05:00'
describe
'31689' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLY' 'sip-files00016thm.jpg'
6da1b9b2eff8c76a2a51d318ad64bc95
6cf95f65f5e6a1e5aff895423dd3a2c0f684e2ba
describe
'1028631' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOLZ' 'sip-files00017.jp2'
2c5bab3dc24586ce1dc4ef436267739c
2ae707a94e69650e69c289103e0f3b31dc303470
'2011-11-17T04:26:49-05:00'
describe
'183819' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMA' 'sip-files00017.jpg'
d07ed61b95da88f2e95a5d11b082534f
a9d6a078362cafc557cdc09af92d16dc4c62bb8f
'2011-11-17T04:23:29-05:00'
describe
'44411' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMB' 'sip-files00017.pro'
51d60b8e09ebefe1fbc7dd173913989a
61b2c928026781030e6bef2fcbac1d1c9401508b
'2011-11-17T04:34:30-05:00'
describe
'74505' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMC' 'sip-files00017.QC.jpg'
1a7c2191935758ee0ff593158bee50a9
e519408978367b4321f1ffc1a556c779720cef60
'2011-11-17T04:33:25-05:00'
describe
'8243204' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMD' 'sip-files00017.tif'
5d9c4fa02a5b823d00b3ec66e0ba2f28
d1c0993dd2611de3ec1092ba8e2f94f7c2590807
'2011-11-17T04:25:08-05:00'
describe
'1763' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOME' 'sip-files00017.txt'
1f5f67902f7d01a324e55b16f1a6b83f
ee92961a180b4ca6ba4bdc277ad4867eb3351860
'2011-11-17T04:35:32-05:00'
describe
'32246' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMF' 'sip-files00017thm.jpg'
e6ed0a0508aeb71f246229998b4ce4c7
fb97b57add363a2c914b5d9d8cc72665bf6ea6d0
'2011-11-17T04:35:48-05:00'
describe
'1020113' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMG' 'sip-files00018.jp2'
0d96cfe55a93ff2e58f2141412838951
26cac38bce49750cfb0d5b09b710f2493ffd3e71
describe
'180869' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMH' 'sip-files00018.jpg'
6fbb74b408ca5d64142e9c4531be2cd9
222017faedd8c6bc4919ed8f5f0c3ad089f5e6ee
describe
'43914' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMI' 'sip-files00018.pro'
053515bd62450424c11e2ae08c2309a5
6f4af8ec264d615f1990c721d2735a3b5742a1b4
'2011-11-17T04:31:40-05:00'
describe
'74935' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMJ' 'sip-files00018.QC.jpg'
856ba0bd9a72e9f506feaeb0cf7511f3
a92da7b75a1a2ee1327ca577978f591e48c3a714
'2011-11-17T04:26:21-05:00'
describe
'8175544' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMK' 'sip-files00018.tif'
f4588434d3511d0812c862b447fd536e
6f9a1bddaa54a24e5ea21f1011b7966c1520596a
'2011-11-17T04:33:59-05:00'
describe
'1748' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOML' 'sip-files00018.txt'
d0fdc57244ce73ecabf81976e635d0bb
6e9cc10cb2b3d4e00d8fc6c4b12ccbe7bcc48828
'2011-11-17T04:39:25-05:00'
describe
'32695' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMM' 'sip-files00018thm.jpg'
49f3d8fbb52f8849169689a1f38e3d6d
7a7e221fde9420ae8803df23ac56669fcdca685d
'2011-11-17T04:27:38-05:00'
describe
'1028606' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMN' 'sip-files00019.jp2'
4c4e73ef15b518b52a4fcd856f4391ed
b7bf80de6553841cd88d30b64a249642c05f3cbb
'2011-11-17T04:29:40-05:00'
describe
'178488' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMO' 'sip-files00019.jpg'
ca4930d40ab5060ef4fb828243e3b7cb
21247c8b99e89e436f534e8586fb8817087e0206
'2011-11-17T04:26:34-05:00'
describe
'44387' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMP' 'sip-files00019.pro'
0dc9aa771b16190ffcc0dd65dd68c391
47f319c0fa364c1db507a4c29e89afb598ea526a
'2011-11-17T04:40:20-05:00'
describe
'73475' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMQ' 'sip-files00019.QC.jpg'
2d4101cef64737928d2d7288b4cf2a7f
f99123e851fa8cc225a5e2ef7bb17eea74b7b3a7
'2011-11-17T04:35:28-05:00'
describe
'8243236' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMR' 'sip-files00019.tif'
f64d7b2920529736bac8c3e348b90580
dc88735b11b9120f1c168ed8f5fa38f8d5e9c4a0
'2011-11-17T04:27:13-05:00'
describe
'1759' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMS' 'sip-files00019.txt'
9cb2aa86156a262efda4f9dba0b5dbab
d7120df7af6b3a046db4056612111f7219e3eacb
'2011-11-17T04:39:47-05:00'
describe
'32388' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMT' 'sip-files00019thm.jpg'
7f8fc5529c29df818e92e35bb608e5f0
64effd00312cbc0d67e080515d3824687bc384c7
'2011-11-17T04:32:25-05:00'
describe
'1020110' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMU' 'sip-files00020.jp2'
18d111b837e088bc536ae7712bb24eb4
8b116914619a103b6d0f441a538bae26bf409c2b
'2011-11-17T04:22:56-05:00'
describe
'177761' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMV' 'sip-files00020.jpg'
ce89b059620179dfa8d7ed0d74b16ef4
64deeb25487ca9bee15df8afe2f74dcccf094ab8
'2011-11-17T04:39:28-05:00'
describe
'43991' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMW' 'sip-files00020.pro'
a653d801ecc08295804de9c80f889479
8b6a2d06d7514e06e68353135229f4e623796d52
'2011-11-17T04:30:36-05:00'
describe
'73997' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMX' 'sip-files00020.QC.jpg'
5431eeeab78b85123d4b50c56bcbe6f7
c2a94d0c7908bc0bab63f5c0a58f11740f220597
'2011-11-17T04:31:37-05:00'
describe
'8175044' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMY' 'sip-files00020.tif'
a9e8e7eddd264efdbdccf565e3113863
ae8b57f2582d273fb1d409c56bfb85611f91b904
'2011-11-17T04:34:45-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOMZ' 'sip-files00020.txt'
06fb340912b4b55efea829ae20f386f2
5cf14436555743690b15b96066af1f03360c0eb6
'2011-11-17T04:29:57-05:00'
describe
'31821' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONA' 'sip-files00020thm.jpg'
301899760db79df4d71a8bee561e8920
b33d91b72ea8705f23b6d3d6d93e327e44087700
'2011-11-17T04:39:40-05:00'
describe
'1028616' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONB' 'sip-files00021.jp2'
316fa10e2c1590ae577989f0b82cef4a
326eccae822e996c92a2810cd8c3fa4bb1933446
'2011-11-17T04:22:55-05:00'
describe
'176360' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONC' 'sip-files00021.jpg'
855b2c4b37a9fc799839fba36854f24c
e7bf6472aa745184f70fdcdc57a9a79579d37f65
'2011-11-17T04:23:23-05:00'
describe
'44703' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOND' 'sip-files00021.pro'
db1c05115ef32535e20ac86c15736375
b174ade5c30494b378a98bfb958f9cf49cbadc6d
describe
'72822' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONE' 'sip-files00021.QC.jpg'
49dcab5c0dd5cfb23c0460a37b1e1185
68e9351835467ce7296dbe49bb93186f63ae2823
'2011-11-17T04:29:49-05:00'
describe
'8242988' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONF' 'sip-files00021.tif'
ae04b637c961dca2a62b42f0679d0d26
2f6b29f571e9ccb65a02cb87a7148c3c82be032c
'2011-11-17T04:36:16-05:00'
describe
'1774' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONG' 'sip-files00021.txt'
26a0141b6b65d9ed2a5f7a0ad7311472
6496ff37430741bb3b7a41fe269f4f0808cb50b1
'2011-11-17T04:31:20-05:00'
describe
'31831' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONH' 'sip-files00021thm.jpg'
669cf74e6c9c66385ea2b6ad002e7931
7b2a81b7bb290967f0e4e50ab73da5f1b38bee39
'2011-11-17T04:34:36-05:00'
describe
'1020114' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONI' 'sip-files00022.jp2'
2344508866c80c8874b82e9beeab6d05
72243cc0cb59218cbc396f44cc49e572e4a34ab9
'2011-11-17T04:25:14-05:00'
describe
'165380' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONJ' 'sip-files00022.jpg'
55093a7e6b78e2e60c24be7b2b777c07
3a353783dbcf15780bbb8e27c9196e48ced45146
describe
'38626' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONK' 'sip-files00022.pro'
a1557c288bdddc811c3776d4b0dd2c09
9ebab8adb3d287ac62acf926d41c40a9389b5353
describe
'66901' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONL' 'sip-files00022.QC.jpg'
e902e1f2cc860e53b82a87de4a8b0f5d
4c144cb8e8669500dbe0a7866a0d4dbb6e6eefbc
describe
'8174372' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONM' 'sip-files00022.tif'
848974e04b6b3a0ffd8e3bcb8616b1e5
4b693769b03bceda6ea64fb7856192f28ec6e202
'2011-11-17T04:22:58-05:00'
describe
'1542' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONN' 'sip-files00022.txt'
b69b5ad6295b5d92f765d8207f2cce47
1b01a22eaa68c6eed0b62ee3693b711ef10e3126
describe
'29234' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONO' 'sip-files00022thm.jpg'
9e604434ec44a180eb3d3747e0e0d385
f9c3230c1978549e797723d3ef1415b9855ebab8
'2011-11-17T04:30:41-05:00'
describe
'1081913' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONP' 'sip-files00023.jp2'
36b710f8555f1a314f12a7981edd3c4d
b21bd5ac1b363e01d1a9f5ac2fa507a13bd0d49a
'2011-11-17T04:23:24-05:00'
describe
'76769' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONQ' 'sip-files00023.jpg'
50e42375849a16e934f0446145a0265a
671659fafae8fd8f39dddb98af1f23d1a49d7a08
'2011-11-17T04:36:03-05:00'
describe
'31395' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONR' 'sip-files00023.QC.jpg'
24a3406d177c6d1f2b4b8a04682fbe91
1df66d023ab4a490263d3fb85fd2bc06af8deb01
'2011-11-17T04:33:47-05:00'
describe
'8669740' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONS' 'sip-files00023.tif'
ab2ed373ab8a0daa8cffcff82458c99d
396c15e700fbf64fa8b560480e977c6e50bb9c95
'2011-11-17T04:38:57-05:00'
describe
'19062' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONT' 'sip-files00023thm.jpg'
22af62683776dc8b921e4b73d5181c68
68b8af6196e0476bbcd7cffaf7eda24dbf4d20b6
'2011-11-17T04:23:40-05:00'
describe
'1009793' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONU' 'sip-files00024.jp2'
175c5630f97f6a9f89b75a42304f5ca4
0a2c4624d955694ca86241ab87decedd12e5f7e7
'2011-11-17T04:36:25-05:00'
describe
'145574' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONV' 'sip-files00024.jpg'
7cb25f44202e7bab726572582d3905b1
e46ebf7a736f5a0cde42ebab756f22bd9973b988
'2011-11-17T04:29:12-05:00'
describe
'30011' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONW' 'sip-files00024.pro'
7d1cecb414f2887fa1384c427b6ae4a5
b7677dbbb8f7a11258ec9f8a8377d63c22265bf3
'2011-11-17T04:25:58-05:00'
describe
'58660' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONX' 'sip-files00024.QC.jpg'
e57575204a9eaeaa843409d6e2baed41
48561ad1be13bc9115b92065a06c742234b4d578
describe
'8091248' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONY' 'sip-files00024.tif'
a0ef9077795b381a0a733735f1b94445
55705d257cc4f4c5b7a2948394e7d7c259a594e1
'2011-11-17T04:26:05-05:00'
describe
'1204' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABONZ' 'sip-files00024.txt'
63a4452aa1225991a7cc7d0af22ef7ef
842caf00e30ab0a7711b6435551ad9fd40be7914
describe
'26747' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOA' 'sip-files00024thm.jpg'
70fb990ac6f06c801bd184eb41f657f7
70789fc24e6a046cfbcd716686d805c2b221b486
describe
'1029290' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOB' 'sip-files00025.jp2'
4388098fc7d5dd0f17fd5828821d00a9
9d54a8b612c92a0969e73f6c3de2fd03457e6399
'2011-11-17T04:25:41-05:00'
describe
'181668' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOC' 'sip-files00025.jpg'
93329d69f2973c34ed665166c92926eb
a21e4832b660ebddb58508b190f5b93a2d52b061
'2011-11-17T04:32:16-05:00'
describe
'44982' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOD' 'sip-files00025.pro'
c89a73c471b90b722e4c7fcda9e48638
e2d0cbc79d07099cac35ccaaba05838d2336b7f7
describe
'75232' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOE' 'sip-files00025.QC.jpg'
9b7e471796acddd5d49453cf22f44e34
a96eba4924bbd7793b565b80922bd517feb3079d
'2011-11-17T04:28:13-05:00'
describe
'8248832' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOF' 'sip-files00025.tif'
7332bf12d5e2871a1fd669c6f52b1c2c
423bc6bb4b0e572e8ce240c59db2a0fe3f83b9d4
'2011-11-17T04:25:00-05:00'
describe
'1807' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOG' 'sip-files00025.txt'
1a964254b11db23a00b4ab0f477d6d35
7f9af10f3ff04a429e1f8e7295deecd358ed28ec
'2011-11-17T04:26:06-05:00'
describe
'31837' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOH' 'sip-files00025thm.jpg'
b607ecd8101770d4c1c62174deb6a5ec
a14b80d2e969344f33b7e79ad55624c5c7fae065
'2011-11-17T04:25:18-05:00'
describe
'1009677' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOI' 'sip-files00026.jp2'
7a71813532bf930720a7317612171fd6
3d52e2f31684eb1e426157669964647d163919ee
'2011-11-17T04:38:43-05:00'
describe
'181925' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOJ' 'sip-files00026.jpg'
d07e4a9b6bde49f150dece13caad96ed
5c605b9a7a39150ea2fe155acbe24287d0f01038
describe
'43076' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOK' 'sip-files00026.pro'
f8516e00c805ec79fca5343fd4e02a36
db39ce427c3912cf9d86a0e765602a3738eace2c
'2011-11-17T04:26:35-05:00'
describe
'73455' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOL' 'sip-files00026.QC.jpg'
0fc8e9d610a69b5007dcf7dd7f641101
17dbd51136a09a8d27841ba190c55ba71783a5fd
'2011-11-17T04:24:03-05:00'
describe
'8092840' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOM' 'sip-files00026.tif'
7d8810307401998b253cddefef1c351f
92a056522c09c33a7125fe76a7ed0ccb31e89a59
'2011-11-17T04:37:23-05:00'
describe
'1734' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOON' 'sip-files00026.txt'
012d714e9ca2cb105ae24b3d9ee06b68
789e8e90e171fd60a83b92cdde43a19d3f92a868
describe
'32301' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOO' 'sip-files00026thm.jpg'
f7a4a06edae9c08c03cad3503965417a
4cc8df558dd217f08a18a1220178d812a37b328f
'2011-11-17T04:28:39-05:00'
describe
'1129804' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOP' 'sip-files00027.jp2'
78bd587d5da86fce8719321d8412098c
f39e0a72ca92b5341804f61130d758ad3c599c1c
'2011-11-17T04:35:31-05:00'
describe
'184128' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOQ' 'sip-files00027.jpg'
7017832a7fbae3c2493fa28965e31d90
da688a3d9e3ff24683097d894ea3fca605b8c201
describe
'43250' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOR' 'sip-files00027.pro'
498ee57a5d9652f7d0613b8fe222e124
9a65403e9c2710823195f4aa7c3df5326a4081c6
'2011-11-17T04:29:58-05:00'
describe
'73718' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOS' 'sip-files00027.QC.jpg'
73b89665f59f5dcc48933f77dc578b14
f85801d0c8ccbfed348fb70e0fbde413dfd58b29
'2011-11-17T04:26:38-05:00'
describe
'9052536' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOT' 'sip-files00027.tif'
b145efb1fe0b922132c8c95c93c94d78
49975b20fda341ee37cadad8d94260ef95545371
'2011-11-17T04:27:47-05:00'
describe
'1711' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOU' 'sip-files00027.txt'
0e6820edfbf60889d8687a6cf47ae209
ac36701a0a49cffc0db2ea5194b992ac92a3bdeb
'2011-11-17T04:24:30-05:00'
describe
'29238' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOV' 'sip-files00027thm.jpg'
a5e9412f0f69229783ab2cbf514e8726
e50c0f374306fd79e74f554ec511b93bef15e1a3
'2011-11-17T04:30:38-05:00'
describe
'1077655' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOW' 'sip-files00028.jp2'
3bcfe0ac2d7879952b5b1d34822edb51
1eeb28fba141b951943093bc10c8dd99bf54b280
'2011-11-17T04:29:29-05:00'
describe
'81536' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOX' 'sip-files00028.jpg'
123e8cb016d12f1b930fe746e1970786
698c1be5c7b3061eb334da2012672b0a1421b2c2
'2011-11-17T04:27:20-05:00'
describe
'1078' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOY' 'sip-files00028.pro'
63b5f93f2fe9f33f1d6b003c923064e0
c1b493d6709e0fffd6db6536542c8f4ee4ce6654
'2011-11-17T04:33:20-05:00'
describe
'32564' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOOZ' 'sip-files00028.QC.jpg'
974ebf90f47cb99ba18eaef2dac1b925
ebe7a88337f7861b56600248b6198e7a159f770d
'2011-11-17T04:24:28-05:00'
describe
'8635924' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPA' 'sip-files00028.tif'
8861bd6af2936da73e87abea71017272
9a651b402a0c035d387647f42fbdb36089d2d36c
'2011-11-17T04:35:02-05:00'
describe
'84' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPB' 'sip-files00028.txt'
74089a571ccc2202f0ba908216528e98
7df8ff6dd9a851153de0d6141d68a09b2c2bb09b
'2011-11-17T04:22:44-05:00'
describe
'19582' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPC' 'sip-files00028thm.jpg'
af63dfe76e89289d881a0d9395825d4e
7c7d7973bbd577670b2efdfae3857b87c4fa0ded
describe
'1129761' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPD' 'sip-files00029.jp2'
7a521ff8654f394711bc497605b7780c
2686a3a24a124a90f6a54116d97899201a4dd933
'2011-11-17T04:22:45-05:00'
describe
'204034' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPE' 'sip-files00029.jpg'
a5d5be38bde8b52ea29b8985b8ccb325
30a1dc7f0fe9869b78544d73ec9d68855fe32c59
'2011-11-17T04:36:10-05:00'
describe
'45532' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPF' 'sip-files00029.pro'
c58f1e6854670960636227d71cbd3e94
62e876a360dcecb96e5263c147c694abeb33a9ad
'2011-11-17T04:23:42-05:00'
describe
'88153' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPG' 'sip-files00029.QC.jpg'
41b033c28031e396d60011773ae4a497
f1723958dcbc82753d8cd6c53f099096c2898d2e
describe
'9062396' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPH' 'sip-files00029.tif'
4ce838cdb143d344cb93e1da2405f496
74b9804f17a523b70f36212b659a3f01ad5430a2
'2011-11-17T04:26:04-05:00'
describe
'1802' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPI' 'sip-files00029.txt'
1e4ce8f4b691d23ed66c45a9fbccf6f1
eb47f2c597a512a923ff23e2a3eda5fb9e1507cb
describe
'39391' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPJ' 'sip-files00029thm.jpg'
cc36fb59601aebf43cdf82483c9859b3
335e1630266af59e5727cd9ffe597e4bd69338db
describe
'1077665' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPK' 'sip-files00030.jp2'
a30a38d3d854a4a1935017224c791d02
339b99d6452524ec820b510df70a97f54b8a9dcd
'2011-11-17T04:27:09-05:00'
describe
'172129' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPL' 'sip-files00030.jpg'
e16c71ab3ae79ac9258087c35a6cb611
38664d96633ae75ceaf854eacd5538763e113525
'2011-11-17T04:30:59-05:00'
describe
'18428' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPM' 'sip-files00030.pro'
4248ff4043674e86ad86c4b83ceb9bfb
c4e2f31df39244f0344ab978fa47dd74c221ceb0
'2011-11-17T04:24:15-05:00'
describe
'61816' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPN' 'sip-files00030.QC.jpg'
cb02bb30161c1da664cbcf1ffb7dfee8
2b311b7eadb637f1c6c85865e458887cce9d7b0a
'2011-11-17T04:30:31-05:00'
describe
'8634412' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPO' 'sip-files00030.tif'
38f96b77fe60a0ed07bd062300d50b89
efb56d5ab18d814051e54c12bbbcb2f6a32e80c5
'2011-11-17T04:35:17-05:00'
describe
'734' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPP' 'sip-files00030.txt'
3157adaf6f262a80b86773fcd034a877
accf75026d9f1a22cb76f085741d6d4ac4b024c5
describe
'26212' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPQ' 'sip-files00030thm.jpg'
fc1bee98e96f87ca4d503ccd06f2642f
c311e5c3fe3041ddb743304b0906de2026d8583a
'2011-11-17T04:29:55-05:00'
describe
'1129813' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPR' 'sip-files00031.jp2'
4c1e9be954578e93bf7917b297338b18
c790cf2554c0deb8b4db7d6e1b57d2dd6c598a4f
'2011-11-17T04:24:57-05:00'
describe
'179457' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPS' 'sip-files00031.jpg'
e8fc45e305e2cbde06834d0578a2961b
946de67f0b79d8353e86e2a9c5683d84f413f5ff
'2011-11-17T04:25:32-05:00'
describe
'43687' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPT' 'sip-files00031.pro'
5b17fa906cb7ff87d96d629e18042feb
e2cc9ce28b271e62cc4eb25e0ce28de0dd81cf56
'2011-11-17T04:33:11-05:00'
describe
'72475' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPU' 'sip-files00031.QC.jpg'
651834bec5e4c5b157e8c6ccc028f1f6
290c230995cb19fa26109fdfd3bd4d523f1b84e7
'2011-11-17T04:22:54-05:00'
describe
'9052872' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPV' 'sip-files00031.tif'
990adcab94f7e1c2be3e3598fe05ca54
d1cf463cae98a97e7817035c266dec37a52bd76c
'2011-11-17T04:24:19-05:00'
describe
'1745' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPW' 'sip-files00031.txt'
394fc4f42ef4758979e17fd22f410a9c
4c00eb613df984174a35cd0fa8e74861e31d446c
'2011-11-17T04:28:57-05:00'
describe
'29208' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPX' 'sip-files00031thm.jpg'
d503043e5e387d577e66293baac30cf8
316e543036a48a90767152295609206481c96919
'2011-11-17T04:28:33-05:00'
describe
'1077681' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPY' 'sip-files00032.jp2'
06d1029b08e6cd090570ca72efc63d06
a292ce7b3b29fcaeb7ad280e0cfe421ed91a7372
'2011-11-17T04:31:27-05:00'
describe
'174378' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOPZ' 'sip-files00032.jpg'
948770b717f04dd1fae1c1864b848d31
3249557d3c9c624553ed6ffac65ec00cf08c98c8
'2011-11-17T04:24:17-05:00'
describe
'42376' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQA' 'sip-files00032.pro'
fffc3af7f90a5b33fe95cd97a8f02825
4826ab95dbf63119684d24f0da42d0b1d2ef6de2
'2011-11-17T04:30:39-05:00'
describe
'71994' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQB' 'sip-files00032.QC.jpg'
cf358121872eb699369bc7766a8da2a3
66182a3194f016157253fa7bfdd30c12e5aba1a9
describe
'8635336' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQC' 'sip-files00032.tif'
467042fc26a847a41b662175eb3e5908
8edbaf6b337f4bf0e5115793beb616a7a634659d
'2011-11-17T04:27:14-05:00'
describe
'1740' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQD' 'sip-files00032.txt'
5358085eba30552fdd13564350636947
238e7b750c7e0351e93c04f529ca326690a44cd2
describe
'29339' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQE' 'sip-files00032thm.jpg'
a85195c593465d965010aa49ee20f345
25c4eade2d5a855c4310103b707ed626341dce16
'2011-11-17T04:34:12-05:00'
describe
'1129808' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQF' 'sip-files00033.jp2'
5e831b24001789935c1a5ed258cec7f6
d31bf2728f4e5d37e9a2559e82ff36b24526b7a2
'2011-11-17T04:25:09-05:00'
describe
'180915' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQG' 'sip-files00033.jpg'
61208a112a6bc9b53ac350d5164f511b
c10d3576cc1c826d743f0e5ce6913b9a37d90d08
'2011-11-17T04:32:45-05:00'
describe
'43881' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQH' 'sip-files00033.pro'
f18ebe03a7a035f1e3d688fd5eaa54c8
978fc1b61fcb18e8e7cab570ce1500f918ef6c76
describe
'73791' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQI' 'sip-files00033.QC.jpg'
7e7896746057f9a2b911943c8b53a720
a0d40deff63daf141ead2129b49824f9c213c1ac
'2011-11-17T04:32:40-05:00'
describe
'9052604' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQJ' 'sip-files00033.tif'
bf429ab1a324e8cb79c06e17132209c0
c20c47819fd01920699439414e3d10e360095120
'2011-11-17T04:33:52-05:00'
describe
'1751' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQK' 'sip-files00033.txt'
84ad0dbd43f42899dd90836d76146c85
5e06a9bff91f8b8956488b3c8ee5c94406fb6e54
'2011-11-17T04:32:01-05:00'
describe
'28846' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQL' 'sip-files00033thm.jpg'
be192e38aab98269b7325293559cdfc4
f8e1cd24ef9519a0043cfd8e8e8878a8eadb8095
'2011-11-17T04:23:30-05:00'
describe
'1077672' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQM' 'sip-files00034.jp2'
586ec80a3e374f8e0a8b6e6c9ba963f8
60f1271556ec273359ff7d060f2874a45c1727d8
describe
'180329' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQN' 'sip-files00034.jpg'
9e6ab6c210363d3a617c193d0828b726
b03c79ea8476e2961431e79149d343b4e9e47787
'2011-11-17T04:25:57-05:00'
describe
'44394' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQO' 'sip-files00034.pro'
3c376cabfefd3ed7a32a0c5e70ccb643
30314590617876cce428a7ffd1b6dd15ca14a781
describe
'74610' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQP' 'sip-files00034.QC.jpg'
ce2274c76bfdc59e445a750083931fd6
80a80036e79aed920848e683cde1a18b022c612d
describe
'8635460' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQQ' 'sip-files00034.tif'
bd620342d5f6f5bf251bdc80208626cc
f2c607791c16d67e1d607275379a17ba2beca449
'2011-11-17T04:27:41-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQR' 'sip-files00034.txt'
2b7456c146f39e2e10d67d57c877c23b
d644270a1ba2c603dea3065ac28540686aedb48f
'2011-11-17T04:38:29-05:00'
describe
'29932' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQS' 'sip-files00034thm.jpg'
1f1feb6a6ee15a2d0e0a59345645de21
840a7d7502002c42f06ea498604ce2e938099689
'2011-11-17T04:34:51-05:00'
describe
'1129784' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQT' 'sip-files00035.jp2'
93bf9e444dce54b496eacd8d31519dd0
dea041512f769b06e7bcf5ff643d6b232273272b
describe
'176945' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQU' 'sip-files00035.jpg'
70c29aa883b51a2e5caf47d18c465bb1
8b83e67820ff699989f30af9ed7081cd04454788
'2011-11-17T04:24:34-05:00'
describe
'43342' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQV' 'sip-files00035.pro'
55b4d8e09a3543e500703695a787f65c
dd5ee2e6ffaaadd78abc29791a6d54367e6e497b
'2011-11-17T04:38:16-05:00'
describe
'72483' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQW' 'sip-files00035.QC.jpg'
7c05f9771f00576d7c157e62b5ec713d
d007f41e442712e17054a5016c7fa3fd80eca1c2
'2011-11-17T04:24:05-05:00'
describe
'9052612' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQX' 'sip-files00035.tif'
d0ec1a6121190b3dc83d364c6ca1132d
6eb96115ad3b5d1d873eec285c30ae7795d4530d
'2011-11-17T04:38:59-05:00'
describe
'1754' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQY' 'sip-files00035.txt'
1c62fb07ad15d3087ceda1b2ae53afdf
93d8562bf12b976ab040eaf9e56823d5619af2e8
'2011-11-17T04:25:10-05:00'
describe
'28723' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOQZ' 'sip-files00035thm.jpg'
f6f1a4a3a3bde7408b6d12e840a59212
5495902bcde585fb2c9c8940036fd4b59a20fa6b
'2011-11-17T04:27:29-05:00'
describe
'1077667' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORA' 'sip-files00036.jp2'
b89c37e7b4eb4db3386de1ed99cd066f
1bc632ef01c1d8e75586943863fb50b8f595abfd
'2011-11-17T04:31:44-05:00'
describe
'180414' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORB' 'sip-files00036.jpg'
76eeae845043bdad7d225f611674ef21
8d9a9ff02213eac5d38551a4851becc73694e5e3
describe
'43826' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORC' 'sip-files00036.pro'
9d6c296338c196ab25a00a8073c6f550
f167caa07a4834952ca7158c9edf0321d5ab1dc2
'2011-11-17T04:22:51-05:00'
describe
'73953' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORD' 'sip-files00036.QC.jpg'
f8a88b39a0f7bcd42f56fffccfb8456e
5bc6b92f1346583f9b073ba284ecae6452cba294
describe
'8635420' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORE' 'sip-files00036.tif'
33cb6f34e099e415fe03a17069a344c6
247d1b8699b1524c6284da588484aae8b101154f
describe
'1765' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORF' 'sip-files00036.txt'
666076ef1a75e87b02bb4f7bf7cf0345
5d668af211edcac6d53425d31c7752ac8e802dbd
'2011-11-17T04:28:07-05:00'
describe
'29807' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORG' 'sip-files00036thm.jpg'
ce0b535d200c8903a58d87d9906ec603
5e3c93c3f70be066b83acff31602b423517caa3e
'2011-11-17T04:23:00-05:00'
describe
'1129806' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORH' 'sip-files00037.jp2'
118f8e930b1b7262bee975e579ae6ee5
c8448c1a210891f5bdf540a078b61805e68dce14
'2011-11-17T04:22:40-05:00'
describe
'185083' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORI' 'sip-files00037.jpg'
6b1c76f2a1591012f1d91abe878ce3b0
e2c99a1110c084382cab9297508f30bed9b34439
describe
'44888' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORJ' 'sip-files00037.pro'
1f0655adfe364ba741ef2ed7e7b87c3f
54569cf166ace2c41f6c71191fdb9a6f44ff9ebc
'2011-11-17T04:28:17-05:00'
describe
'74602' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORK' 'sip-files00037.QC.jpg'
7e0ea15596b0cf2ab008580ca0e33b73
979b170d466e79a8f408df26207e64ee08e766ef
'2011-11-17T04:24:12-05:00'
describe
'9052628' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORL' 'sip-files00037.tif'
0b09edf4071cc8ed5d9cefc83bbbe662
1d1abfc8fd9cc3405fdcb6c9ef9b64bf2747406e
'2011-11-17T04:24:45-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORM' 'sip-files00037.txt'
688f15f503ede72228fe5d193722b4d9
48a1be54c1404ec90d14351cdd6317d6fabb7f76
'2011-11-17T04:32:48-05:00'
describe
'29119' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORN' 'sip-files00037thm.jpg'
fee4de3958fa1d7e1e2138b7a6b1305d
06d8d99a9dc07457a58a7f5ae9e5f4b794aa3c4d
'2011-11-17T04:34:40-05:00'
describe
'1077523' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORO' 'sip-files00038.jp2'
59f2ccc5181e3a53d78ec87258843cb6
d5196dd7751c5133bc01ff060957fea25c522d1c
'2011-11-17T04:28:58-05:00'
describe
'183273' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORP' 'sip-files00038.jpg'
ef465edf91c8cf8ef6066f835bae99b1
99dea428d5fcc10e5f6881fab174cf16b35750ab
'2011-11-17T04:40:18-05:00'
describe
'43855' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORQ' 'sip-files00038.pro'
f42307f44c8c17d506de2668e2e0600d
0cf46f1dfa712ca5c635cc42b45093fcbc08e112
'2011-11-17T04:33:21-05:00'
describe
'74287' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORR' 'sip-files00038.QC.jpg'
b8a77a2c9e354fa70aeb50c91a595395
88a53706ca93f965647695e25165d03a314337c3
'2011-11-17T04:35:06-05:00'
describe
'8635516' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORS' 'sip-files00038.tif'
7ad4dd31d1e0835acda929b46f40202c
e578ecea4a2d27958d225c623ba4ff225e284058
'2011-11-17T04:36:44-05:00'
describe
'1737' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORT' 'sip-files00038.txt'
5a293a68941cf3131b02e88e96a9b1a2
7a8dafaa2f45ebba07a2e893f1788acab079fa75
describe
'29763' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORU' 'sip-files00038thm.jpg'
9ba520138f51be88249158b9cca3a39f
0fe381314070e8e67dc27e11029d26995883303a
'2011-11-17T04:31:03-05:00'
describe
'1129805' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORV' 'sip-files00039.jp2'
75b5329e7737ab7af6d912fdf6595828
1f54c5f9ba97e4154e5c13ac8228e55e9bb91890
'2011-11-17T04:29:08-05:00'
describe
'179710' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORW' 'sip-files00039.jpg'
cd099388844344a0c65d0d378228bda6
bb7fd17bbf78df0ab5c2c166dac839b0e1a4e39f
describe
'43603' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORX' 'sip-files00039.pro'
712984d3b12e64643ac8cd7fcb011081
9dc96c1d801fc12a27ae7f3518ecfb72413cd1c3
'2011-11-17T04:23:13-05:00'
describe
'73249' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORY' 'sip-files00039.QC.jpg'
9b3c9568884c5d0357c5c08724b5a18a
dfc6893078d58de1a36881de839776404338c3b7
describe
'9052488' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABORZ' 'sip-files00039.tif'
89919957d5fc4abb53907425b8266b46
94d2e147f9ba886a24aa508360ee8e85575d5eff
'2011-11-17T04:25:36-05:00'
describe
'1746' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSA' 'sip-files00039.txt'
4df0c9bb023dd4c782fd59f6d2fc465e
386046d2c54157c3354b67964637a97c480f6ce7
'2011-11-17T04:34:52-05:00'
describe
'28722' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSB' 'sip-files00039thm.jpg'
afc5b0dd2e001fcc89e8d83212001218
d743bfc849e8a103cbbad37898259ff2ba6ce36a
'2011-11-17T04:37:08-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSC' 'sip-files00040.jp2'
82983a9cb04e096bf90eedaee1e90396
b119fb401d5ce130a0f70a2e8700f285a83450a6
'2011-11-17T04:26:58-05:00'
describe
'164601' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSD' 'sip-files00040.jpg'
0b09871261be8c4de6804cf84752645e
e332d541075e8d006175b72e69746b907097f970
'2011-11-17T04:32:26-05:00'
describe
'42450' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSE' 'sip-files00040.pro'
8a2c18262ec648aedef99c902d42e930
48adbdbdd3465b0dd50259c34e824fd47afd907c
describe
'65258' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSF' 'sip-files00040.QC.jpg'
f7feea94983421da6825aa2540f4eef5
5e35a9e47e57347f71982d7a9257b46280263c45
'2011-11-17T04:26:16-05:00'
describe
'8634960' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSG' 'sip-files00040.tif'
43b19f67768f9ad92a70551cc0fa4f66
3203bfcd7865335e55c19afa1c63a260b00b379d
'2011-11-17T04:28:18-05:00'
describe
'1857' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSH' 'sip-files00040.txt'
77426bca45afc187aadf5322c8e03630
7103d3aec9e1998f9a3567a70241f365b36c30d7
'2011-11-17T04:22:47-05:00'
describe
'27764' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSI' 'sip-files00040thm.jpg'
55bae694c779c55436d1c9d6d32d8344
f4a7a4ba75a39b663f45db2caf2ab8285920a346
'2011-11-17T04:22:48-05:00'
describe
'1129788' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSJ' 'sip-files00041.jp2'
5c8fbcec04763648dfbb1185cb6911a0
e320f1dd07612ad330166dcb455a07b37d02a6e3
describe
'183111' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSK' 'sip-files00041.jpg'
9f3d1034b5939961751a3746fada6bac
51946255666c16f96b19084bf302ef5f01d631a7
'2011-11-17T04:38:14-05:00'
describe
'44373' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSL' 'sip-files00041.pro'
0171ec04c95035854a1fbf71f34150be
38c734570040887783b7e735436c84d6382def7c
'2011-11-17T04:23:18-05:00'
describe
'72704' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSM' 'sip-files00041.QC.jpg'
78d43b62af851916d54c04e4a8c8840d
4cccc2cf4631b0c9846096c85f06e1057ef23cfa
'2011-11-17T04:37:10-05:00'
describe
'9052208' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSN' 'sip-files00041.tif'
eb8a923d741e5b23d85f5df12d6cdbd8
74f485ade00dbb96d6d43913979fbdd42936e358
'2011-11-17T04:29:14-05:00'
describe
'1776' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSO' 'sip-files00041.txt'
c75b35bfe9c14233a005670c0384cbda
93de14116eccf1ebb13cfc3af198ad333fcf1ecc
describe
Invalid character
'28152' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSP' 'sip-files00041thm.jpg'
6a2228fe7bb7d2889689667a49ac0d66
79d362a1ce543f8f9107d54a34eb43d41245f182
describe
'1077682' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSQ' 'sip-files00042.jp2'
2b984b9c3d1fd41918a9fdc18d081ad8
5a30222581fa840076a8e4827d210e8c7122f608
'2011-11-17T04:38:55-05:00'
describe
'81589' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSR' 'sip-files00042.jpg'
d5de2ec573c3441278644be7c2d5b412
eb840c5584ca1ca72ccecb292064f6ee50176ff4
describe
'548' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSS' 'sip-files00042.pro'
229d54c9cf4c9cad578e640cbf0da3f2
32bd85b34c004143d01f02970603d03d03d5ffc0
describe
'31950' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOST' 'sip-files00042.QC.jpg'
a4ee6a55028e00ba36bfd7f0d358c05b
90d476572309cff170a1ec5cfbaf3a5c81892a6c
'2011-11-17T04:28:29-05:00'
describe
'8635576' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSU' 'sip-files00042.tif'
6cfb6b1e7bfa83e2e4f8ec6a4aea5059
910627dd2915d41f03a39d1e5b5d5370a48186b3
'2011-11-17T04:38:44-05:00'
describe
'71' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSV' 'sip-files00042.txt'
aad71cf909d940e7e5d202ed4078d0a3
19cf7a41624da9215aa8757fcdc6f49d9672d320
'2011-11-17T04:35:34-05:00'
describe
'18905' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSW' 'sip-files00042thm.jpg'
a5d9ed76cf4cab465652bf1f75c814b6
78c168811843c934ed8858fc050853865efbd018
describe
'1129807' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSX' 'sip-files00043.jp2'
6f996ae0da79e1cea0942714ec4af2d6
3c7fb778dc752f5d1c64d244043752bf487733de
'2011-11-17T04:32:49-05:00'
describe
'183325' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSY' 'sip-files00043.jpg'
be407aa978672f15b66f9ffd08d6ddda
5b96bae22411e4d169689be5d3d8fe535f347226
'2011-11-17T04:26:53-05:00'
describe
'42836' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOSZ' 'sip-files00043.pro'
a063f12b8b8fa29371e9a0a0414a97a2
79865e2e24f448b9c77b967e0533cddd5d3ecd91
'2011-11-17T04:38:26-05:00'
describe
'71855' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTA' 'sip-files00043.QC.jpg'
f276cda2b38e286c098725988e67fcae
c4e128b97f0140318ac9fcea7f528b161ec6b9ac
'2011-11-17T04:27:50-05:00'
describe
'9052584' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTB' 'sip-files00043.tif'
2b27f39b441850823c02be4e6e41d4d2
18b3b15a185f8168c5b5c09cf834387b2425a5df
'2011-11-17T04:34:25-05:00'
describe
'1697' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTC' 'sip-files00043.txt'
ce68b27e3b51dc97e3c8f43e46cc5930
2e027e02738951e9162518879ccd345ae497cc22
'2011-11-17T04:39:09-05:00'
describe
Invalid character
'28512' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTD' 'sip-files00043thm.jpg'
c2bb21ace9539de8204e7641bc50db09
46220567bbed9aa51d3b89485d2061a67844ce2b
'2011-11-17T04:39:05-05:00'
describe
'1077683' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTE' 'sip-files00044.jp2'
758f401d7741fdb32286bfaa4dc8872b
d56df6d5cf4156cdcd4c5bb00e37fc7b6b263f0e
describe
'176606' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTF' 'sip-files00044.jpg'
4182599025c5c6954a89054619fed20e
7ce3473b9830e8732608404ec369258cea43da9b
'2011-11-17T04:26:54-05:00'
describe
'43802' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTG' 'sip-files00044.pro'
6056d10d183981ea7bb9b735f1f02b0f
3818b4e5cbb998db4440d93e567cd62167cdea12
describe
'73068' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTH' 'sip-files00044.QC.jpg'
69453df12eb6db96a2b081db5feee2e6
bb1b0daaf85f187934c24f3210ef20f59c40f082
describe
'8635400' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTI' 'sip-files00044.tif'
906a5c8fc22a214a919912d77dfdc33d
677f8f85d1277dac44574d6592283a4e879bd4c4
'2011-11-17T04:25:42-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTJ' 'sip-files00044.txt'
36eb985bd4adaa412eef89fab1b4431b
4819e48955cbb2d7570f1c257283bee7254d1c63
'2011-11-17T04:23:19-05:00'
describe
'29565' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTK' 'sip-files00044thm.jpg'
1fbbba3c625e025aaef88b576be4f502
e9e7d405e865cd44e211451ce58685588d0b1058
'2011-11-17T04:24:50-05:00'
describe
'1079040' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTL' 'sip-files00045.jp2'
22cbd43b20fb285de001901124f53bea
d875a59d0b0ffb671f5ba52103f006fcc2671742
'2011-11-17T04:26:29-05:00'
describe
'174373' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTM' 'sip-files00045.jpg'
34b8e9f2e5874f945cba293bc7b3029d
30ddda6b100d7965e538d3f8f5209759d7cf7283
'2011-11-17T04:29:03-05:00'
describe
'43092' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTN' 'sip-files00045.pro'
250dd5e2f4916bbc9a9ad02c03ca5fc9
9aafca05ec1112e271974ad2924b6d9068f82bf0
'2011-11-17T04:30:55-05:00'
describe
'72892' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTO' 'sip-files00045.QC.jpg'
2bdc44749a817fe5a3d5b64d3336bd8f
43bb7035ed033cb97f20e005874056af16cf07a5
'2011-11-17T04:33:44-05:00'
describe
'8646492' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTP' 'sip-files00045.tif'
5c57cd9a843752ef370671ec82de3f3f
b46488efd48c6e4d7563bd5cd1172843f007cb1a
'2011-11-17T04:23:04-05:00'
describe
'1715' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTQ' 'sip-files00045.txt'
321fcabb9de11b42926f2955103d0e27
bccb706ed4d07d45b38910c985d5905b93d50d8d
describe
'28924' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTR' 'sip-files00045thm.jpg'
c3af358b5ef464162efc165411a5a084
b7ca91764d0b6a01b312e78221b7e7412ee66888
'2011-11-17T04:24:44-05:00'
describe
'1072257' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTS' 'sip-files00046.jp2'
311d490e3bb9fdfd221f6d7e4b9ede29
0a9c942b5acedb59eaee0c216d7ae876042d0c64
'2011-11-17T04:33:05-05:00'
describe
'171307' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTT' 'sip-files00046.jpg'
a6b2f1c5ec8a97ed8d219ff08e1ad538
19d215960f7e192b0c51e4f42b333d9baf80f1aa
'2011-11-17T04:30:52-05:00'
describe
'43515' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTU' 'sip-files00046.pro'
cf8b5db09921aba0123d9290a0116799
309fa26ffe254cd2f42cda1fbe0d0b738e2aa870
'2011-11-17T04:31:46-05:00'
describe
'69778' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTV' 'sip-files00046.QC.jpg'
5c23874c5d313223c13e1f67566b272d
e48d070edbd4d05639299f322454484cebe11fb0
describe
'8591712' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTW' 'sip-files00046.tif'
dd2b34ed36e68919ebfd6f94547a2414
cc98432d6719ef6712bef66d9733d34fe038d9ff
'2011-11-17T04:23:14-05:00'
describe
'1721' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTX' 'sip-files00046.txt'
42dc5611e2d29332dc53de5e21ecc30c
cfd831d70cee117528632b03767c05f927b965d2
'2011-11-17T04:34:17-05:00'
describe
'29209' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTY' 'sip-files00046thm.jpg'
7c4e2fac92e9c8f15775c25a1c4bb809
bb24427c00c4ae4d12b4466f0c2e21882bb49f46
describe
'1079041' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOTZ' 'sip-files00047.jp2'
a47c5a849c71e74ee6322c71ecb52881
d5c86ceeca406a28f729850936208f324e958e96
describe
'180413' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUA' 'sip-files00047.jpg'
69500883dd05bc660ee8e434e7d547db
b599343e40f89220e151b0f3936cb585614eb21d
describe
'44742' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUB' 'sip-files00047.pro'
0c4010bd68bb4660ac81fcd11a187731
34b49fc86388d094a558349202953f37a9fc8100
'2011-11-17T04:23:06-05:00'
describe
'74606' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUC' 'sip-files00047.QC.jpg'
e49ee46c8e238e8a0172f363c812392a
8d376156a0f7515c41233ccc46d746c61d8b1f63
'2011-11-17T04:22:53-05:00'
describe
'8646536' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUD' 'sip-files00047.tif'
d9a5344f6e48e95675e2fc4a11ea6241
347ca682d101c271bbf3f47ee2efdc2f0ce298c0
describe
'1768' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUE' 'sip-files00047.txt'
4e07245516d51dafb2fe693fe06ea94a
6849185c07da08831a15cf9af0bab4c85a18c971
'2011-11-17T04:31:48-05:00'
describe
'29093' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUF' 'sip-files00047thm.jpg'
5916bf71d684178fc0129f93db306210
8d5fab1a577dc7c6be86663ec1bbf5789d0090f3
describe
'1072271' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUG' 'sip-files00048.jp2'
fe3e6aaac7b7bac23b9099df42a46abe
ec519c30a507357bca1eaab92c7fcca30d79f086
describe
'177271' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUH' 'sip-files00048.jpg'
8b0dcf0a538d91ce2e03bb345ba47b37
46a0862123e0aa70d3e2e72ea294b65d33a02e1d
'2011-11-17T04:31:47-05:00'
describe
'43650' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUI' 'sip-files00048.pro'
3fe68752141bcf771eba2ca4ebff9f3a
a32f6374c278fa7205bf728ce810e3bca9b60cff
'2011-11-17T04:37:09-05:00'
describe
'72327' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUJ' 'sip-files00048.QC.jpg'
9fb939af812905bf878613838004b561
a909d851e0839e27d1ddd833e9be35aabbe6e599
describe
'8592120' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUK' 'sip-files00048.tif'
5cf2243316f8f034e5093c94b0118144
11bd36627178f05a2cdc1c2c660868e82559ef3e
'2011-11-17T04:40:07-05:00'
describe
'1744' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUL' 'sip-files00048.txt'
5d4ae9700d7234e3d5120cd20fe89b85
5841fc550629d70892ba75c5b67f5aac4c5fd87b
describe
'29438' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUM' 'sip-files00048thm.jpg'
68a0a0405a1716393b54d86d410f53e1
10d6203de6bbb76ba16210a4d21d0ca140d00047
'2011-11-17T04:29:43-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUN' 'sip-files00049.jp2'
0cdd5520ff86a95a082048cbdd621b4f
9a441a9acfbfa2ef0b6fcaa2cda1412a38e85988
'2011-11-17T04:39:31-05:00'
describe
'179129' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUO' 'sip-files00049.jpg'
b3bd3f90aa7f9f0686596b8a6e822865
dc72e803283e2ab4bce44d31419b1d6bb4e17f5d
'2011-11-17T04:22:42-05:00'
describe
'42700' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUP' 'sip-files00049.pro'
468826bdec933d263fb973faa73ecc24
82e1605dfb178dbcb51a4b2dcc7daefe0d475e44
describe
'73175' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUQ' 'sip-files00049.QC.jpg'
cbe8e4724f8a9f4ca4ed4aecc664c9d3
0785ffd46670d4e728a7889a08a5e5c9abc88b46
'2011-11-17T04:23:56-05:00'
describe
'8646220' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUR' 'sip-files00049.tif'
2e21c3356f0d346068b60fcfa0e2da6c
6c9d5a96059c5f6639517cc30e79fdc7a54d0ee8
describe
'1688' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUS' 'sip-files00049.txt'
68a3114cdbab525114b8e921ef8ab394
bfc1836a7932cac0037f5b935f280bb5eab9a126
'2011-11-17T04:26:27-05:00'
describe
'28744' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUT' 'sip-files00049thm.jpg'
56cc0e9c697ffa091ce63b7d2ea1727f
797a35302a4aaae45605210ad94a02d78f1bb970
'2011-11-17T04:25:51-05:00'
describe
'1072263' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUU' 'sip-files00050.jp2'
9ae3c45592f3dcc9bc1d2dfd3c04038d
ae2e37a22443b2f0d14a7843391387e20ae13eb0
'2011-11-17T04:29:30-05:00'
describe
'181543' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUV' 'sip-files00050.jpg'
1966ba9d40b495f13752372cf1fea680
7e756e3a6621d61eeeb3d1e08f0df3c471b1113c
'2011-11-17T04:25:35-05:00'
describe
'44777' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUW' 'sip-files00050.pro'
67a7b26159ab63e2a9ef5b29dabd76e7
19d1a327409cf4b963a0a5e4f2330b59d00436c0
describe
'72614' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUX' 'sip-files00050.QC.jpg'
3c7f148d338125c5b2c676be27708f04
ca025087775455fbfd643f41f72bd47ca06ca832
describe
'8591924' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUY' 'sip-files00050.tif'
58fa26785fc96ab695e3dd819046d029
42123513b4ff1fd9e7d89087df853dc02625e4c2
describe
'1778' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOUZ' 'sip-files00050.txt'
d59665910ff39838c22800be380e6269
85b6109aa262aad484ee35effc84f0b4a399d671
describe
'29832' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVA' 'sip-files00050thm.jpg'
4e7dac9815c453c598921db456f8e310
7f61e1850d7aa5c5491cf2d73c900f1e0fce6aa8
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVB' 'sip-files00051.jp2'
b94662467e58d36b3bc29c9ef99a3cf9
6af4ecbc41cb8b973c10457a263259ceae6e1384
'2011-11-17T04:30:33-05:00'
describe
'185322' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVC' 'sip-files00051.jpg'
58b0d49db2bec24489ac7fb5db9747ed
4fdcf19c4413b5b523707682d0c60b3c072694c8
describe
'45157' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVD' 'sip-files00051.pro'
84f6e1ae2106b200b68d6bc842355494
1fd2d6a6586dee89bc200cd89206d97a059d4289
'2011-11-17T04:25:43-05:00'
describe
'77192' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVE' 'sip-files00051.QC.jpg'
1e156b043a9cde285b63e8891a43c48d
90190f438be27e3f87768a3a3f933cdfb9f5313f
'2011-11-17T04:28:34-05:00'
describe
'8647008' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVF' 'sip-files00051.tif'
f9bbdaa1013e07d27e76eddafec7aa8f
a9269052eee8bc93d50538e3135060aeb8e3b31a
'2011-11-17T04:39:23-05:00'
describe
'1779' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVG' 'sip-files00051.txt'
e2c41296e4b8409d206c5ae564b9dd52
9224e6170fa95cc3802bb59b2aa0cb569c8776a8
'2011-11-17T04:31:24-05:00'
describe
'30496' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVH' 'sip-files00051thm.jpg'
ec16c288e78cf29b38118aa947cf6d55
4b699b91f387ff907f5842dbecb96f1958df0cb3
describe
'1072137' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVI' 'sip-files00052.jp2'
5e9367b789339b7f9ef8f1fd3cf74fa4
2342b0f4a0da0a070bed8090b6eae43d464fdbdc
'2011-11-17T04:29:02-05:00'
describe
'180065' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVJ' 'sip-files00052.jpg'
4d3d359bc360ce876583cd1904578696
66f4629e9658f56414626ee7198c5a0d190d8668
describe
'41914' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVK' 'sip-files00052.pro'
da1b3b15978297f0fe562aadefda6679
44e4522c8ee0e83474bfd3f691c93de258323d22
'2011-11-17T04:22:59-05:00'
describe
'71880' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVL' 'sip-files00052.QC.jpg'
800d6dd710574ef9a5bb353ab37ba292
da17e6af1e60687f3d317ca1848f35aed274c604
'2011-11-17T04:33:09-05:00'
describe
'8592388' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVM' 'sip-files00052.tif'
206b70cfa3c2f45e3ec726970249489b
2a53bac30488b9a7e399e18e1e62c6cded43cb1a
'2011-11-17T04:39:48-05:00'
describe
'1725' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVN' 'sip-files00052.txt'
c6401cfb0898271b19de397a3a8b596c
f06f0da8a4635f0b93304eaffc01412a485db80f
'2011-11-17T04:27:57-05:00'
describe
'30476' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVO' 'sip-files00052thm.jpg'
7604a578fac1e829db720ed29bf7d154
ea97fc8dc268e11a698d9b413d17a87c2eb1f157
'2011-11-17T04:24:00-05:00'
describe
'1076395' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVP' 'sip-files00053.jp2'
efbbf333516650660bf9ad5a17b51941
8b77a766853576d4047697e79ea9cce23e303d17
'2011-11-17T04:39:32-05:00'
describe
'83573' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVQ' 'sip-files00053.jpg'
36887e3e1f2c6d18676e9a17cbe075b6
8a6df0c1d77e75a85f8e6affaabdb94ba5f67198
describe
'697' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVR' 'sip-files00053.pro'
97c391901b9b44f61f0cdaa6938331cb
d1045827bb765548d66f89ddb1e3724633082e55
describe
'33398' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVS' 'sip-files00053.QC.jpg'
513da2781fb8561a58c40620844342d0
92bad920b0aa610feaa18be4894af62def6951a1
describe
'8626312' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVT' 'sip-files00053.tif'
42267d21760ad37f3595de624418eb16
282515183957fce93d9b4d86ea74f47b0d561fc7
'2011-11-17T04:33:50-05:00'
describe
'74' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVU' 'sip-files00053.txt'
d8465f2357f73375d8cd812b906fa7bb
415e72390128495a6d2755949938bc114c8abebe
'2011-11-17T04:36:59-05:00'
describe
'19869' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVV' 'sip-files00053thm.jpg'
4c598ab326cba0bf69a508a15b4adb13
afb695534c692221db35b5c222e2763eac367fb7
'2011-11-17T04:33:27-05:00'
describe
'1051801' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVW' 'sip-files00054.jp2'
826928bb61d7ec8c04868aabfae93119
14911512e1e1f09cdfaf2a8b0484caad6c73ca49
'2011-11-17T04:24:07-05:00'
describe
'146732' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVX' 'sip-files00054.jpg'
7253644b376793a435585cb577dba6e5
3a264c0fa14878525c3ed25a733f2423a1f31479
'2011-11-17T04:37:21-05:00'
describe
'30037' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVY' 'sip-files00054.pro'
e4620c14f3fa8ae277cb95141753937a
1d46b110d495155568b6f38794cf08ac70542e8c
describe
'58421' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOVZ' 'sip-files00054.QC.jpg'
4f62e7d0cc99f35431a762dc24c55734
102afaa1e5e03e25a9ac49041eac1390b6c64283
describe
'8427404' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWA' 'sip-files00054.tif'
98213e1428e6667c411977d7b277575b
06258a43ebfa866147d89df69eba23516a6944d3
'2011-11-17T04:22:52-05:00'
describe
'1214' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWB' 'sip-files00054.txt'
e9a74b866d2591d0ab4a031822d88e7a
9eadb88d6eb99b8d27647b87fce9fe3890a35ce2
describe
'25527' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWC' 'sip-files00054thm.jpg'
858a14341d24c10cf38cc288bb68823e
d2291c4ef0ea3fb71406a0c15047b79b0d4924cc
'2011-11-17T04:35:11-05:00'
describe
'1076450' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWD' 'sip-files00055.jp2'
98bdf71d45c7a526f524405df7435c89
98b507d62323a3f86967d76c54e7f05f2f3c5d33
'2011-11-17T04:28:01-05:00'
describe
'180899' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWE' 'sip-files00055.jpg'
202c78502fda2a4d2fe145f3abeccfe3
f2a4dec4fcadde24fe6fd936c3ec94c98e8cd1e9
describe
'44684' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWF' 'sip-files00055.pro'
e740ce66c11c59125047d80024ca753a
fe94ba4d0cd0a4688210d8c715cefebc03a66fd0
'2011-11-17T04:36:01-05:00'
describe
'75751' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWG' 'sip-files00055.QC.jpg'
d9759cfa158b8576a972de5fb769d91b
3d563ac07a2fdb5e57b4629745e5b9523ebec037
'2011-11-17T04:29:54-05:00'
describe
'8626252' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWH' 'sip-files00055.tif'
ba5043f6d49f9804fe1ecf993a8ae9f0
ddbf19af38cd5de3e371beb47c9216a5b60b6d44
'2011-11-17T04:26:19-05:00'
describe
'1858' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWI' 'sip-files00055.txt'
61286f5337b9c0921c3782dd4e26f5c1
e822e52adf2b2faf760e4dbed3f2a872e09b8f96
'2011-11-17T04:39:38-05:00'
describe
'30238' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWJ' 'sip-files00055thm.jpg'
ebbafd242bbafc93368a3856c1031263
7b1f9777de79193b625463c64c5d8b4ba6188435
'2011-11-17T04:34:39-05:00'
describe
'1051770' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWK' 'sip-files00056.jp2'
c44c45a9f7a5653304466e8ced2a2fc3
3752bc07802132b1f53685332353a75670d7c32b
'2011-11-17T04:29:00-05:00'
describe
'181213' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWL' 'sip-files00056.jpg'
94085dff79483f0b265efc0c93b97b19
644ace966a5d87d053d0d3b35b455d8ccf13e6bd
describe
'44657' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWM' 'sip-files00056.pro'
5e0986c470a24f02b7caa3f3085cc484
34469bc0173c6de2e12edef6a69a254245b8f002
'2011-11-17T04:34:35-05:00'
describe
'73386' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWN' 'sip-files00056.QC.jpg'
b171dad0e09d606766228f96b6df454a
9166abfb79f4c65df1d55d3397f15eaacc9502c3
describe
'8428900' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWO' 'sip-files00056.tif'
ff08a455f18fee907c3b418961550149
a7205c853969cd7b307f96033bf9e2c68e28e21c
'2011-11-17T04:29:09-05:00'
describe
'1796' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWP' 'sip-files00056.txt'
409172afd78957218194252b14e9bba4
934dcb127fc749ccc812f12fc6cbac9a443e680b
'2011-11-17T04:28:25-05:00'
describe
'30280' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWQ' 'sip-files00056thm.jpg'
7d21981587d33091f41dcb522f2e4689
2041e0afb7971a29403bba46267541e8700d25d3
'2011-11-17T04:25:24-05:00'
describe
'1076434' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWR' 'sip-files00057.jp2'
8bef6c70c12e1dd729ad67ec42a5f55e
57a365aeeba03d9ff751fefdda1a2ce58c4f038d
describe
'184813' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWS' 'sip-files00057.jpg'
ea805831162c1a58198307bdeeb91437
384e603f5b1b89c7782f064b9ae1f2e3156e4b69
'2011-11-17T04:32:31-05:00'
describe
'46042' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWT' 'sip-files00057.pro'
ed85d98db7fc596deba410aab8fddd2c
6ed53d49f9bfa866b95ef81faf6eab454cc9d614
'2011-11-17T04:22:36-05:00'
describe
'76616' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWU' 'sip-files00057.QC.jpg'
dec6e098a3d2f5aa7c9d155625edab94
49ddb69da1605c4cd4f5f4dce9e35ff018059af4
'2011-11-17T04:36:39-05:00'
describe
'8626208' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWV' 'sip-files00057.tif'
7022f7aace906864ee00e90e8fc896a1
14ecf70d3b2b70d150ee9777ed0956adec57023d
'2011-11-17T04:24:39-05:00'
describe
'1837' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWW' 'sip-files00057.txt'
c0ae4180e13938f1fba3f8c7f71e1265
5981739f9920b116b8ae465fcdaf98225c8d8319
'2011-11-17T04:40:17-05:00'
describe
'30556' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWX' 'sip-files00057thm.jpg'
f665b6ebda228bcd689113e89411f78f
1d7fbc5357985af0fbe96a5cffe6d32d5865f1dc
'2011-11-17T04:32:41-05:00'
describe
'1051836' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWY' 'sip-files00058.jp2'
d9fca2cf4ca1d3e7a44d477eeb115b3a
c9e3db0720ebe819eb09bbf2d1b3d37c4c27cce1
'2011-11-17T04:25:40-05:00'
describe
'178054' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOWZ' 'sip-files00058.jpg'
ee7a3550ecfb768ed259552e1cbf3eab
858cefe66ebab69d4c3948b0e997db297faacfe2
'2011-11-17T04:30:02-05:00'
describe
'44172' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXA' 'sip-files00058.pro'
bcad650a5eb9d907af7a8ca2d249f319
926783dc86cf131fad9dce7023dd0ffcb3768029
'2011-11-17T04:28:53-05:00'
describe
'72479' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXB' 'sip-files00058.QC.jpg'
8548c8a9b5bd83a7135767b9171297ae
a23c91328ba30fc2381005be797e82012605058c
describe
'8428964' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXC' 'sip-files00058.tif'
36669c4df27e9a4e2701c842bdac686d
74b839cbaf7da99cbfca5768033eed11b43a1d8b
'2011-11-17T04:34:41-05:00'
describe
'1794' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXD' 'sip-files00058.txt'
db6f30341b793b8321adc7e23018b9e2
59cf7a4c17e1a8fba0c1973e47f649c1447b787d
'2011-11-17T04:25:56-05:00'
describe
'30390' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXE' 'sip-files00058thm.jpg'
20a8a78807302413824f4e66ea159384
a282362fec527284bce0e32d1aa5f83d6f664cdc
'2011-11-17T04:24:26-05:00'
describe
'1076305' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXF' 'sip-files00059.jp2'
6865b5337114b6d069c46827180795e4
91bfccee321299e80fb9583cb1fa39e90b001362
'2011-11-17T04:40:11-05:00'
describe
'185933' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXG' 'sip-files00059.jpg'
5e928447a0d6184fde9b9b492c0e0101
34eba15a24dfb321ac4ba4915086a4abbc945ac9
describe
'44449' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXH' 'sip-files00059.pro'
39b1f69515e38648d0c4330af0a0921d
66ea41e17e8e0477c13de0ca204203ea33cc0b17
describe
'76250' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXI' 'sip-files00059.QC.jpg'
7efe1c7c8c537cdfa0413d3f657216cc
fc3a84226794f3721f01c37a4fb9e5f7bccc7206
'2011-11-17T04:36:13-05:00'
describe
'8626164' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXJ' 'sip-files00059.tif'
aa2b39439105c67fcbc6a857c7591df2
0432b2e5021ea927dddac169be90268615efe123
'2011-11-17T04:29:37-05:00'
describe
'1757' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXK' 'sip-files00059.txt'
4e5fc70b837a39e72a5c44b79fd73952
07f4d352b7a0770d86e13c62a27d704f1f9c8e8d
'2011-11-17T04:25:12-05:00'
describe
'30330' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXL' 'sip-files00059thm.jpg'
b21c0760e592480283fc124f8f78531a
5b0bb707cd6cbf02bead1a35cdf226f721a68312
'2011-11-17T04:29:27-05:00'
describe
'1051833' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXM' 'sip-files00060.jp2'
6f4e90b68c0880f1cdd2ad35ba7caf69
691551867b01b9d7d65c598a18aedde396dec2bc
'2011-11-17T04:36:17-05:00'
describe
'180729' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXN' 'sip-files00060.jpg'
1c381f5b22e9e4f28b303193101a9908
ee2c63b493a0b421713ab74b9dfa39944007a0f5
'2011-11-17T04:30:51-05:00'
describe
'44797' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXO' 'sip-files00060.pro'
e41df21820d6e55d93f0bb1c8bd7309a
5f74d446c015ee56c8665c5fd8558884fc93467f
'2011-11-17T04:29:35-05:00'
describe
'74748' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXP' 'sip-files00060.QC.jpg'
f819cd03b2926184dcf4b03e94ac0932
5fb20a79761b2a21b848098aee2dbe29ddacdd9a
describe
'8428776' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXQ' 'sip-files00060.tif'
d1d46453ef8a8f96235fd0a1afcbb666
c0071a9342e03ae908c3a916db2933a12b282378
'2011-11-17T04:23:26-05:00'
describe
'1775' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXR' 'sip-files00060.txt'
52002cb3cc4c7bfc78569a1acfc022fa
6d0ee041bd6681a243bd379cbafc70263b4e2ff7
'2011-11-17T04:29:21-05:00'
describe
'30568' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXS' 'sip-files00060thm.jpg'
3ffecc84306e14e2bf46dfde5d441ab2
bca3b75f52ae0d1dfcf80c3ef98daf915360c45b
'2011-11-17T04:24:51-05:00'
describe
'1076454' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXT' 'sip-files00061.jp2'
d5ce1146b12ab9b5420db8ff055dfbf0
7441164906f09980b82055c04a80279a64a175cc
'2011-11-17T04:30:23-05:00'
describe
'184457' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXU' 'sip-files00061.jpg'
b56a811b4ccfb0fc61263e80219ae258
acf9b35390c12af7858f4026e33f4b46b930cbd7
describe
'45429' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXV' 'sip-files00061.pro'
684d140bed29f047cb31603420ff23eb
ec4e9a0ca7d559c5b60e7b19e582e6a5ee9f58b6
'2011-11-17T04:23:15-05:00'
describe
'75252' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXW' 'sip-files00061.QC.jpg'
9315f7d2a99a0fcef257ae5197c45b6a
a19d489c4bda82af6e0b5a650c25e18a65bd44fa
'2011-11-17T04:34:59-05:00'
describe
'8625964' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXX' 'sip-files00061.tif'
b9c2f389e88f337ff7bd23de443e2993
a8ec0b8fd8a0482e70ef227f27b8c114f9fa22cb
'2011-11-17T04:35:08-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXY' 'sip-files00061.txt'
8472de50923b8a7e5839d73867dc5a35
d7d6ea0b253dcfded220dd698cbee6b28de00c2f
'2011-11-17T04:36:45-05:00'
describe
'30055' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOXZ' 'sip-files00061thm.jpg'
96121479852e4500f2ec3554beb7737e
beda27a87e828f7796b2dedb77eb9af0c0f81cd7
'2011-11-17T04:25:04-05:00'
describe
'1051778' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYA' 'sip-files00062.jp2'
fc3642a05f945ab44d4ab9f72c25235f
a97d60369dea524146ebce2904bf8cf8f88c6722
'2011-11-17T04:25:11-05:00'
describe
'188071' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYB' 'sip-files00062.jpg'
71ba4e5d3914e3451699973f9eaa1af3
c998d2f02ca30b635f43aa0b9edb858205a91c5d
describe
'44887' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYC' 'sip-files00062.pro'
68392b9d5a761d08be5450b76d3e9d9b
5cb43e75730e02f0d1ad0abdacda487ce8e7ddda
'2011-11-17T04:38:27-05:00'
describe
'75154' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYD' 'sip-files00062.QC.jpg'
9ec8394ea920ff72f4be96d05810695c
2480798878a6190a21142d64e0d15f1073d96392
describe
'8428888' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYE' 'sip-files00062.tif'
a98ce8bd4463029a221a03778775fc51
0d621125efc6715c19b8bc0c3398a6d2222a97af
'2011-11-17T04:29:28-05:00'
describe
'1781' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYF' 'sip-files00062.txt'
dc6448ee2491db17233680af9b959c79
88eba13d7b09b710cf8de96d379202a728f6f592
'2011-11-17T04:23:46-05:00'
describe
'30443' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYG' 'sip-files00062thm.jpg'
8f4e413e6b72650f4113c4bb2d75ff23
163055b1bd24c18d15ddef26dd2fc8a9fa11fb0d
'2011-11-17T04:27:11-05:00'
describe
'1076447' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYH' 'sip-files00063.jp2'
48a748951071fc1bb024ce8ee4490023
2c62273398cfa0db765181a726234058c6994dc4
'2011-11-17T04:31:10-05:00'
describe
'184236' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYI' 'sip-files00063.jpg'
0ccfd2c3dc7bb05bdcd0df41ed4fa5a5
55dd05b3c94d746aea5352e346f63f277aa656cb
describe
'45114' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYJ' 'sip-files00063.pro'
0f294b5488ae15b82036852661c6052a
fd1a8bb89605c34f9f951e1d1df602fe2abb1a8a
'2011-11-17T04:37:52-05:00'
describe
'75839' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYK' 'sip-files00063.QC.jpg'
00310f4aa1e48862bb52639da4cc9251
ab033a0631bcf83629f8c2eb24c978b83cf77c13
'2011-11-17T04:24:04-05:00'
describe
'8626060' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYL' 'sip-files00063.tif'
1d3e605f5f4b82485e127c85f51ec968
29d7b7187a1b98381e61821ace5652697de30f3a
describe
'1822' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYM' 'sip-files00063.txt'
5f6e0df47b517ef94adc25262d2b725f
cbb4eb1c7500917cb8ebcf92a4266a655795859f
'2011-11-17T04:31:11-05:00'
describe
'30276' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYN' 'sip-files00063thm.jpg'
2e8ad87aa17451b5412c083b1c048ba9
bbfe99fe45fcb7324969d62d0a043bf555fcea67
'2011-11-17T04:29:13-05:00'
describe
'1051808' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYO' 'sip-files00064.jp2'
d8ed4dd70ed48e2bc575413ed566d9d9
3d7f7195c1a0ee5b7d4703e3195e5b00195b9fb8
describe
'143852' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYP' 'sip-files00064.jpg'
1ba597ce0b75c77ae66a65b287f17d83
47c7ddfef54f6e21626754d0bc87be834ff5dd0b
'2011-11-17T04:27:27-05:00'
describe
'16350' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYQ' 'sip-files00064.pro'
d5260b832be6f5abd20a02c17d295c10
9e84bda2e1162b12fd2f502f909962439919f976
describe
'55528' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYR' 'sip-files00064.QC.jpg'
81a18136880bf2415eef93c64e24c776
70a647b016703636083a76550ba4e8d818225c81
'2011-11-17T04:35:45-05:00'
describe
'8427308' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYS' 'sip-files00064.tif'
b985b095ef11da2014ce1ec5c795d2c5
fe4436273d1e1f25f0aae337a1a9492a138c723a
'2011-11-17T04:28:16-05:00'
describe
'719' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYT' 'sip-files00064.txt'
8b9e47c257418d300a56c23b92e70848
45235f4f24c4e6be774e5417e8960aea2719b874
'2011-11-17T04:26:18-05:00'
describe
'25061' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYU' 'sip-files00064thm.jpg'
e5d7d94ee5dcf47923b664b7f5e6689a
e34b2d72645c5f752b733934ae4716bb1b5821e6
'2011-11-17T04:23:09-05:00'
describe
'1076302' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYV' 'sip-files00065.jp2'
8a8a94f76e65cd562d7f75498b0eb460
fc0c87a4ea61e614b6b99a3be1a83fdbad50ba96
describe
'187223' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYW' 'sip-files00065.jpg'
ee61652e41da90c865a11ec633861eca
0bdf8ae45902c2eae038e569204bd9471e8d0025
'2011-11-17T04:32:14-05:00'
describe
'44457' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYX' 'sip-files00065.pro'
0f1d5fd0e148b92ea4619fc1753b13be
2575fca375f5621f2412ede038b2a3e0768167d7
'2011-11-17T04:35:15-05:00'
describe
'75641' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYY' 'sip-files00065.QC.jpg'
117322ab4377ec41ee8146552b9040a0
aaa0b06dfc16f180708330d6443df0d32d08a882
'2011-11-17T04:26:23-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOYZ' 'sip-files00065.tif'
f55d142a10fb0ad2320323f4c433f9a7
8c494e72ea88acdcdbc048fd6b1d33b23224df0c
describe
'1756' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZA' 'sip-files00065.txt'
78b9e69511d7c76f8d6b1900cd64d378
13df9f81ca66a899cce04027af1ad627a4aaa39e
'2011-11-17T04:28:36-05:00'
describe
'29843' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZB' 'sip-files00065thm.jpg'
d0d76f67ca0ea2c2f7ffa5b87b074b51
53e09731db54e06a257db336f4ba331829bc0585
describe
'1051777' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZC' 'sip-files00066.jp2'
fc66bd8a1fff88a5271b2df6ed9d5fe9
791b7a4f46e9214b7d2419049cb81c6857a0c450
describe
'183843' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZD' 'sip-files00066.jpg'
e2327c2ee3ef822e47a5961054d8ab0c
240619b17e059154f88f26e38b65b898a9690c24
'2011-11-17T04:25:45-05:00'
describe
'44605' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZE' 'sip-files00066.pro'
04dd9bf9268abffa19166a1a966da1c6
377f42550e8b8e18ebb86347e037086ddb24852c
'2011-11-17T04:31:42-05:00'
describe
'74425' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZF' 'sip-files00066.QC.jpg'
8ff25b5227105efeed698ee1234d0305
d20d31e46951d86c435494a66be6e6e13240217f
'2011-11-17T04:27:49-05:00'
describe
'8429056' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZG' 'sip-files00066.tif'
ee0954aa91a9e103832706f30cfe5995
19285412d0beb3150444c4dc364787dd10f0e7da
'2011-11-17T04:26:22-05:00'
describe
'1835' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZH' 'sip-files00066.txt'
ec5490bd8e95d506c39a01db8c88bff1
8a20244ce939ea3ade6fc68814dcab3625fb5edc
'2011-11-17T04:26:42-05:00'
describe
'30814' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZI' 'sip-files00066thm.jpg'
643d16805027fd075d898f0d4348ade8
10f2413d3cd5f412814297f750ab29cfe9c76727
'2011-11-17T04:32:43-05:00'
describe
'1076435' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZJ' 'sip-files00067.jp2'
f231552475ad5e5928b1b0d99e9f32a5
8cedd657a3ac14ac4c4fd834b4ed80e60402d10b
'2011-11-17T04:28:40-05:00'
describe
'183172' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZK' 'sip-files00067.jpg'
2866aa5c0173f925c1d3e671ac8562d9
8db8079ad288f2f6a01ccf36267bd71b242f6dd5
describe
'44621' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZL' 'sip-files00067.pro'
b5273775fda9e0691f72e47cfbff963a
2ed52d7f2032c55efa4c87a815bb7a66f972426d
'2011-11-17T04:23:54-05:00'
describe
'75076' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZM' 'sip-files00067.QC.jpg'
0498355983ee1410ad4de22d93858962
8b55ae14b68f05733c8ecbfbf0466a1fc701d69d
'2011-11-17T04:28:31-05:00'
describe
'8625972' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZN' 'sip-files00067.tif'
fb5e8ea7fde6ec40f3d668b3ed2c0627
932bd9e60a27de653aa18a16eb97b4abc6eed61e
'2011-11-17T04:31:51-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZO' 'sip-files00067.txt'
1be1f6fd0ab18709d7ed80368461fb61
5dbb327e5efb26e5455a4876a9cf3866cc99ab50
'2011-11-17T04:30:24-05:00'
describe
'30120' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZP' 'sip-files00067thm.jpg'
50b09c4c7fff53f21d9fd699ab3c46ce
79d4a115bc427f22932364771cb15db244001fdf
'2011-11-17T04:24:36-05:00'
describe
'1051834' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZQ' 'sip-files00068.jp2'
5e7bd6306e8181ba1bfd9aeef413f10a
52afb59825e20ef2d752d50be5f87b49c5a1e970
describe
'179981' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZR' 'sip-files00068.jpg'
0e2d181e8827e684fc56b73b2349de08
baad99ce15321fb029343d819b5a211da9889a91
describe
'42732' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZS' 'sip-files00068.pro'
fef5cb62b9b13f1e6d95080d0e13590c
7d7395f1181865c7290c939c9bb51595ae0aa559
'2011-11-17T04:34:57-05:00'
describe
'73428' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZT' 'sip-files00068.QC.jpg'
7a9c7f07925f954f06ac7e0c7eb127ed
6f74a8304d971ff1bbc4f4a80f0105dbf60d93d0
'2011-11-17T04:29:33-05:00'
describe
'8429008' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZU' 'sip-files00068.tif'
f3c0e951ac70ab4e5599b3efebbfaae7
dddc9d13bc2049351148ff9d83e7f901ec31e326
'2011-11-17T04:26:48-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZV' 'sip-files00068.txt'
203100c11821d332a4765de390d1718b
a779d0d113ea6a06255f15838d68ac4f635da57a
'2011-11-17T04:32:42-05:00'
describe
'30589' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZW' 'sip-files00068thm.jpg'
0d04e9ba04f8fa747d429c3200aa6b2e
113cb98504c5ecc7f00e53181b2bc1c8d719f54c
'2011-11-17T04:35:25-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZX' 'sip-files00069.jp2'
db3e544a79438ea64b554aeb29d21fab
64b9c84d7595615487b5ff67e3c6602445a6bd90
describe
'179848' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZY' 'sip-files00069.jpg'
f38e7e8eb16d392e1a771a0262e57660
78ace1dcc3435d0e31bb83710b1402966ce9526f
'2011-11-17T04:33:39-05:00'
describe
'42636' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABOZZ' 'sip-files00069.pro'
d4aa91adc0225615954310c29a66412d
1554192cbcbad701cdd4b9792d0de59954f8b9f2
describe
'73689' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAA' 'sip-files00069.QC.jpg'
c61132c5d4a8ea4ecbd9b2840290634c
d1483f2472793905d4273d8bf4c35aff10e34205
'2011-11-17T04:35:41-05:00'
describe
'8626224' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAB' 'sip-files00069.tif'
7a672ad4378e76e79eede42cc7f8dea0
20059968061f69e9b5ff68ea7f4b3fa48fed8fea
describe
'1727' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAC' 'sip-files00069.txt'
0469a2583cceaec4a7a1d364ddedf533
1ba4fa29dde94867f0d7c385f8f39841c0ef388a
'2011-11-17T04:35:22-05:00'
describe
'29956' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAD' 'sip-files00069thm.jpg'
f56421106ebbc3748a971ba98050f7ab
ca91828ea3e1886c425ee0b885b4a400cbad0371
'2011-11-17T04:34:54-05:00'
describe
'1051832' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAE' 'sip-files00070.jp2'
9897bb192e82a7c918332b7182a7af59
7323c8bb21daa4be8f99ccc1e7cad1da73a73392
'2011-11-17T04:22:41-05:00'
describe
'150467' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAF' 'sip-files00070.jpg'
0028aea57aa11aa4eae59ea21ac8c2be
828109787b228bd20fe2a56b37b4121251e57e7f
'2011-11-17T04:24:02-05:00'
describe
'17582' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAG' 'sip-files00070.pro'
689ba4918ecd64609a717430cd67079a
94fa92b3d38e25a86e8a1c1db56a3c5614fc637c
describe
'61787' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAH' 'sip-files00070.QC.jpg'
a18ed4a0dd87f6854cf4cec4c66981f1
0e8b2dc7e80f244dde37c4a24723f350abe5da2f
describe
'8428412' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAI' 'sip-files00070.tif'
db5f8a3d597200a28bf14e01f5e7c92e
e558459c48b4d629e4a40453740fe3a73ab6e639
'2011-11-17T04:24:41-05:00'
describe
'728' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAJ' 'sip-files00070.txt'
11868d0cd594f118409d67159c86b278
ded5a2402064ce6cc72d92ef59f8297de5f3f8fd
'2011-11-17T04:32:44-05:00'
describe
'28540' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAK' 'sip-files00070thm.jpg'
f0e2fec64cb8018ee87858c8c11cf9b5
afc9cb5442c616f361698007aec4e26057a00954
describe
'1076429' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAL' 'sip-files00071.jp2'
e2a0a7bbb26970d5bd88f907b295c6ca
9073d8228b669fb4001eee82119d127c196dd3de
describe
'147015' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAM' 'sip-files00071.jpg'
30fa16a39ae2f3711868933b53ccb200
d5be027c556b3747e69805cd76d193295f97a400
describe
'21162' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAN' 'sip-files00071.pro'
0f458196f5e86734728e020fcf9638ee
d7fc191efcb62af7cce915fa45453e9c1c2c3b64
'2011-11-17T04:25:23-05:00'
describe
'60972' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAO' 'sip-files00071.QC.jpg'
e5959931d3d0e7aadc471935dc628528
8fc76ca26cdf1e56e9dbd58d6bad033e9aaa000b
'2011-11-17T04:23:28-05:00'
describe
'8625080' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAP' 'sip-files00071.tif'
aebcc2ccce4930b63ca5fcaa5faa6aa3
11e47488163aa67935b80afc4842010d5d24690c
describe
'846' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAQ' 'sip-files00071.txt'
8c07671acf3bc28ede87f763b754e034
9248cd077a6a4ce9655ad8c994dfd18eb28df610
'2011-11-17T04:29:34-05:00'
describe
'26879' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAR' 'sip-files00071thm.jpg'
09cd0d729329bf53e687d4863c597c4a
ffcbca6ee3ff56e1056c5529ad4e141df1c16477
describe
'1051809' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAS' 'sip-files00072.jp2'
5182f6e0d2713a11f65dc5b487143f4d
3fb08d57d6d1b9c46752494ac826ea216e1c6d80
'2011-11-17T04:38:41-05:00'
describe
'157533' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAT' 'sip-files00072.jpg'
cdc088eb1cf8d193d6a4c3370339bcfc
f288402b3632e7ecbda3752666cb777399f12b20
describe
'22452' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAU' 'sip-files00072.pro'
2cf7d6dd9d201438e32916db42c8e526
0e863bc0a4db619a68de556d3092abcb107d3c80
describe
'64285' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAV' 'sip-files00072.QC.jpg'
d37afb981ebd048b0d7cd77374733753
d4c7af8338e2ea3690f3c574f43b15e0d52cf823
'2011-11-17T04:29:06-05:00'
describe
'8428824' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAW' 'sip-files00072.tif'
b03883d4435f1d3668c2722227114027
3909369b5e930fd4e0af949598f33ca155be48e9
'2011-11-17T04:32:20-05:00'
describe
'903' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAX' 'sip-files00072.txt'
570b51bb3cbbc2bd1d2eec1a856d06b9
5a2b5ba3a47a63a5a5e5a81a71075b3e8b359602
'2011-11-17T04:37:43-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAY' 'sip-files00072thm.jpg'
4110e16a7a20f4089c300713161367f2
f02c9f3a83e5632f63f5b84b24d8f8aa9c2620a0
describe
'1076341' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPAZ' 'sip-files00073.jp2'
cc82715b0bb59b9a673ad97f3035571f
1d4d660904ba40845e3feeee525bd8c327f56eac
'2011-11-17T04:25:21-05:00'
describe
'122912' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBA' 'sip-files00073.jpg'
1fc6e11ea52dc7db16e55192c07f5423
ff0c2e5e5c7218ee44e735b0ab773512b635e3f5
describe
'11510' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBB' 'sip-files00073.pro'
2bdb34b1d9076a8dae4e475df5ffe775
2d566991c9683d45d2fc570592d14118ab9bd00d
'2011-11-17T04:29:39-05:00'
describe
'49280' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBC' 'sip-files00073.QC.jpg'
bc2280a9f24458ffc5f025a0e195c9ca
8f528f6d595cebc88fe21b69e0b0103a8ef18421
'2011-11-17T04:32:10-05:00'
describe
'8623920' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBD' 'sip-files00073.tif'
e670ed19aabc6c65cee148cae82f8713
0c3962f020240c04532ea60cd13598efb7bf96fc
describe
'471' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBE' 'sip-files00073.txt'
f08d2fceea0bf787314c30b868286325
852a6d3ff271621eedcecb49cf20777964ac5c41
'2011-11-17T04:31:09-05:00'
describe
'23076' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBF' 'sip-files00073thm.jpg'
8d6b9fa502940c1dee9054bcf3427648
e729ebb645cdba8e61c4256fe60f4aae47bad436
describe
'1051826' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBG' 'sip-files00074.jp2'
b8526ce1ba1a5304c5f75734945fb75c
7463d055e5ed8f1444292442196833f5a13c249d
describe
'121535' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBH' 'sip-files00074.jpg'
0b47aea38f011d6d5d047129c36e222f
e3a0da06051a1e428d6570b8438d1a7e726d188b
'2011-11-17T04:39:43-05:00'
describe
'10808' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBI' 'sip-files00074.pro'
78d78b3466619d01b8ce87f820cc1a44
f47a710c922f9adaaf486b2408a2cefc17d6b7e0
'2011-11-17T04:30:16-05:00'
describe
'48364' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBJ' 'sip-files00074.QC.jpg'
38abd1080e0e0ed4e6209f8e347b6181
586eac195607ef267c9eefa7f7a31e15a281534d
describe
'8426804' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBK' 'sip-files00074.tif'
7d8eca2ba53855d84cf616b4f0891fe8
c527a4ee7a333984ff6894577f20f8c8f7125508
describe
'438' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBL' 'sip-files00074.txt'
94b380f7dd4a190d3b5a6f23c476ca66
7adf66a1c570577f1a106754e47dd58a2a77d492
describe
'23400' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBM' 'sip-files00074thm.jpg'
a2f1f4f344284d86300498b4f6f9afc9
122b5f74f4eaea9e87e69a0c152061fc2dbcabf4
describe
'1076419' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBN' 'sip-files00075.jp2'
61c882b7f65cdd0973e2204242c430da
c48c8df7e1d207cca37f377b8c4424fcd4becd4c
'2011-11-17T04:32:57-05:00'
describe
'124362' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBO' 'sip-files00075.jpg'
7d48c0c2185d3683f297f45a2ac08295
d023a7fe4d53db602d9b9fbd03894d9933059e14
'2011-11-17T04:24:01-05:00'
describe
'3434' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBP' 'sip-files00075.pro'
c3603b85057f383d5d92ed07b5793e9d
7004f35a6104bc2bae5fee6f7fd3998597ca8abd
'2011-11-17T04:33:14-05:00'
describe
'49710' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBQ' 'sip-files00075.QC.jpg'
059d5c6ada887ac85b4466bd90edfba2
0500efb95e1a4d7e00f8f60b3e167e8b8d473cb0
'2011-11-17T04:39:12-05:00'
describe
'8624336' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBR' 'sip-files00075.tif'
287bd1a7deb604409db218b45c6ec5b6
37933d976549ed73c631c3688f4d1fd1253a4f05
'2011-11-17T04:22:37-05:00'
describe
'137' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBS' 'sip-files00075.txt'
2e69b55570ab130f3850a28bf0f66873
6461cec7bdfa9314e2cb35384c5babae63d44d9e
describe
'24412' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBT' 'sip-files00075thm.jpg'
492b47d956a01a47b2278cbf473e15f9
9674e35d32a987fc8ff9064d6cecda7a99d719ed
'2011-11-17T04:33:22-05:00'
describe
'1051813' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBU' 'sip-files00076.jp2'
b1b8ccc445e5268f159edb959413a382
fabb40075109247129b29d520b85274ac9b35717
'2011-11-17T04:39:41-05:00'
describe
'133200' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBV' 'sip-files00076.jpg'
70299f96f9813c08a89f726ebc2cb074
65fe5d185d63b6c09eeb28535f5c9a584ed4e75d
'2011-11-17T04:29:51-05:00'
describe
'11274' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBW' 'sip-files00076.pro'
7bed34851e5b9bbf83ade3d6336dc71b
d1213f57568c6b0dcdbea55bb0ffc7106731ed63
describe
'52654' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBX' 'sip-files00076.QC.jpg'
cbbaad691fb2bfb518c033801a3397b4
94ac5216692c1f5c80712597242ca2e7828c4368
'2011-11-17T04:30:47-05:00'
describe
'8427376' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBY' 'sip-files00076.tif'
9a42f5e31db3fef2003258736593eeab
a057b6f6a951dcc6246ba43bd54984878a7d72b1
'2011-11-17T04:28:21-05:00'
describe
'453' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPBZ' 'sip-files00076.txt'
576c21459c1ad293b7a7bead93ead5ad
144df5bede86ba00801a4682ccf5e68a3c6756f4
describe
'25103' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCA' 'sip-files00076thm.jpg'
2722cbf7f53cd2cdd0d867a4fc390768
a36fd1e547243252b4ced2f6c205f10d1ffbd72d
describe
'1076144' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCB' 'sip-files00077.jp2'
2011b5b3f4b167c78983595dbdd10bb5
1c3f4138818a16b091c6a6535b38c7604c24d3cd
describe
'124814' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCC' 'sip-files00077.jpg'
b549f8561b229775379cdb77b5f5b19a
18a7cf52160076fe61b19256566db921ecf69d15
'2011-11-17T04:32:38-05:00'
describe
'16295' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCD' 'sip-files00077.pro'
65e7d466af1b86ff6bb122cce43a60a3
0b4928a97b24d62323df3e169c85b419717cdb1a
'2011-11-17T04:26:01-05:00'
describe
'51499' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCE' 'sip-files00077.QC.jpg'
c66dd8e888e10c691b1516473e8c80d3
505a5a9b64ca6596cfab6adc366db621931a46bc
describe
'8624272' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCF' 'sip-files00077.tif'
9cba4618d6ef8c77b54a01a89c1c1909
08db5b604d720791e216e444737cac7f3ba0c231
'2011-11-17T04:30:35-05:00'
describe
'652' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCG' 'sip-files00077.txt'
9b427e0c4239049a06b7a24597d0346c
d81add90d5ec4c9cd58beb7d870e07375e6c41e5
describe
'24074' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCH' 'sip-files00077thm.jpg'
b4817a4ea248930d7b378155c50f6e90
52b2809d60619044819827db35e983d8ac536d68
describe
'1051828' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCI' 'sip-files00078.jp2'
d50821f86a5f2382541b914d71c7b056
48c6018b573831f44bdf2ee8fff619ad665d7106
'2011-11-17T04:35:46-05:00'
describe
'97157' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCJ' 'sip-files00078.jpg'
9751fecd1cec18cc475a936422720f95
eacbfba60791a004f42ba06457d85434a531ee0d
describe
'7632' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCK' 'sip-files00078.pro'
9ab1b4ab04f0fd4d5e86fdaaadf9a1b1
617ddd997c4e6e7ba2b3f46d72b8a9be56ecf331
describe
'42014' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCL' 'sip-files00078.QC.jpg'
8cdb3d965756295de3b28687840e247d
85cdb9717d23708a729fcbc64fd1da341872d19e
'2011-11-17T04:36:41-05:00'
describe
'8426664' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCM' 'sip-files00078.tif'
987213e7dcab888f630caf0f6631d53e
247755b589ea5d4837a96b840f47eb0ce2aaf25b
describe
'314' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCN' 'sip-files00078.txt'
5e19f74030a48e0bcdc4464bc7bd3bfd
cd2fe0f153b7966686572b653782d13fb0b26b84
describe
'22346' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCO' 'sip-files00078thm.jpg'
1dad9aad69a991fd5dce0c54ca94a87b
1dbbeb10d0ebbd44f171d0bc53b83d78ee493ff4
'2011-11-17T04:33:28-05:00'
describe
'1076421' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCP' 'sip-files00079.jp2'
fa60f4f4333e684bc73afe75e2ca69a3
bb769c9616847b36630cd2d10de9f86734c80d37
'2011-11-17T04:31:31-05:00'
describe
'103599' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCQ' 'sip-files00079.jpg'
41738e1ccf3bcdd170b376e712c24d3e
a91722904b12f1ff9316f8b64781d02049286728
'2011-11-17T04:24:56-05:00'
describe
'7371' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCR' 'sip-files00079.pro'
46449ed0222afbc05398f1cd2486fc37
22bfa7b96e778dea08cc751525ae7673e9422c35
'2011-11-17T04:25:44-05:00'
describe
'41259' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCS' 'sip-files00079.QC.jpg'
82913cadcc138b082bfd6cd159912c5e
5f262900b441dcabdb63246b5849721206485fd2
describe
'8623084' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCT' 'sip-files00079.tif'
3f3c77ec86f8cb1775cfd557e2a7fc36
0c4629b5fc38124612fb8fc42e011000e70aee8e
'2011-11-17T04:30:01-05:00'
describe
'304' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCU' 'sip-files00079.txt'
6874f90668b94602d7f76f3b23b89989
98d255bdb4fdeeefb3820aebe9a04af31c44da25
describe
'20570' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCV' 'sip-files00079thm.jpg'
8a77921de805f0c0097eaf572297785c
52b24701d90b646b1765d1e7e72ff14803c4279f
'2011-11-17T04:39:29-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCW' 'sip-files00080.jp2'
9ef32d3e5fecf61f46177b943b0288b3
4acc0a0a1b3c89e3c6025d0a6c85351e920888b3
'2011-11-17T04:34:47-05:00'
describe
'156841' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCX' 'sip-files00080.jpg'
32d7f4a52a86d7e258ca9feef71346bd
98c2943334ac2a5220eab8a0e82a100aa43bcc84
'2011-11-17T04:40:21-05:00'
describe
'16209' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCY' 'sip-files00080.pro'
821fe45bf8d877983e973958d25d3154
1d2075399bea0b6b7350587e042162ea92ffd193
describe
'64116' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPCZ' 'sip-files00080.QC.jpg'
86b3fea45d4fdd21e82bdbf75a32463c
7d24bde3ee73ef7c661284c95e4a0c99d5f49bf8
describe
'8429000' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDA' 'sip-files00080.tif'
75a88deb5779a41f9d5693c05978c888
b967c8f84530e155105c7cefc5bca15ad685fff1
describe
'678' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDB' 'sip-files00080.txt'
244a38b69249c9d856f8f70563a9dd86
3dd10585e36b0b278427385ef243a2d9c4d00552
'2011-11-17T04:23:47-05:00'
describe
'29922' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDC' 'sip-files00080thm.jpg'
671e3afaec121d98933929e38845246f
6c4d5f234a220ec94c36c6ec3179ea2866063dc8
describe
'1076396' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDD' 'sip-files00081.jp2'
da5d75e88fbb883f19724122ffcb2f83
196e2ffd5b92863b660a233098357da20ce09591
'2011-11-17T04:24:08-05:00'
describe
'149952' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDE' 'sip-files00081.jpg'
3e7958b71a847d37e762fbbcbadb7d7d
a27ff381697c8eb52d12cf423a848fb29b0915d4
'2011-11-17T04:35:18-05:00'
describe
'14772' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDF' 'sip-files00081.pro'
54b2c6f0e252881489ec2c9283813e63
c724853d5ff53306811fe0025225966a6d4b0860
'2011-11-17T04:25:22-05:00'
describe
'60268' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDG' 'sip-files00081.QC.jpg'
b69bfeb787e7bad6827354ecf7583fb7
dd859a7eaf22211ca29dce65f55e89c21bb5c926
describe
'8625428' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDH' 'sip-files00081.tif'
4578d92a32dc3151e25e52e3411580f6
3bb3728cbecb6c8ae1b2ac7155ef3a22c1f07c5c
describe
'594' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDI' 'sip-files00081.txt'
13b71551960a7fb62fdd4f151f16cad6
54c436c0673d030781017f612568cb3151e20f6c
'2011-11-17T04:28:14-05:00'
describe
'27350' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDJ' 'sip-files00081thm.jpg'
6ae66405ded9bb766460edff77dad187
c630c7ed9a9d52ab5d05637c15da281ec670b7c8
'2011-11-17T04:29:42-05:00'
describe
'1051747' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDK' 'sip-files00082.jp2'
7f8a6d6e9ab8800a5d91847360f132bf
51a50249eba674ac79168398759c5a104a21f776
'2011-11-17T04:31:54-05:00'
describe
'133935' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDL' 'sip-files00082.jpg'
b66a4c76d24dbea4968bd765fa58d89a
75c31b2c04aca449781f204d79c967d938dea099
describe
'20362' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDM' 'sip-files00082.pro'
5bbc39b26352b8649c2c5b9a15446c4f
83c9fb1acad00f8d4cc39ef22ccf866a4cf8df86
'2011-11-17T04:29:15-05:00'
describe
'55401' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDN' 'sip-files00082.QC.jpg'
1bd1576f286fecb8e5b94246ecb75fc9
8e676809c8b1969cdc5eb147c8eb0fe6145023dd
'2011-11-17T04:27:35-05:00'
describe
'8427372' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDO' 'sip-files00082.tif'
a24c8f42e99dffc3b50f8766633d9089
1b1c64f0914d1b6182e986698e367807f2b532e4
describe
'848' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDP' 'sip-files00082.txt'
958cfad45e31203f04c7411529ea47ae
d3f5c82eb3a51111d67cb0c85ce884c3be6ecd9f
describe
'25219' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDQ' 'sip-files00082thm.jpg'
70408c4a78479249d191f3c766d1f40c
cac90f8f6c627d8e250527b1a061a53106ec88e1
describe
'1076219' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDR' 'sip-files00083.jp2'
f0e60164c994ad1831a194f03055a2ac
14e35659a2d4913b076644de8704bb8b19bcbf70
'2011-11-17T04:35:38-05:00'
describe
'126596' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDS' 'sip-files00083.jpg'
7262cfc291850150e442e69178a95b40
e69bb2d97af12d8aa71e12b0a99c22a978d89b7b
describe
'13078' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDT' 'sip-files00083.pro'
50bfcd8d30f800b384bd017fb9caeb4b
f6938ee278380a30cccb6043b5f567b74ca3d72e
describe
'52559' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDU' 'sip-files00083.QC.jpg'
d58e32f84d07a6fbdbd965bed0f0834c
4a479f11ffb09ac30f229a07f15b79616d5cff51
describe
'8624264' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDV' 'sip-files00083.tif'
823529cc5caaedc7153e49a87391e47f
4fb4cad1d46f99b9e34e8865d2041a2c7ebbb105
describe
'555' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDW' 'sip-files00083.txt'
12d0a6895e05237b3633793881ef723e
693cecc5efa4f05f326bb42f2eb1ca8a3f85e160
'2011-11-17T04:35:42-05:00'
describe
'24198' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDX' 'sip-files00083thm.jpg'
3164fdd4da62e0836f6f9e62e4a8b27a
8bdfb4642e41355a20cacaf1329f1d3f05e8cc77
'2011-11-17T04:29:25-05:00'
describe
'1051605' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDY' 'sip-files00084.jp2'
e91f6d8037409b41535ef7fe2ecc0261
bed4d846eeee1783e8e4d9f76ee171660158e6f0
describe
'107585' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPDZ' 'sip-files00084.jpg'
d73576fc569fea139237708ab95a8b64
06f05e65b8cd8ffb085346d768019b5822a8d98c
'2011-11-17T04:24:13-05:00'
describe
'5321' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPEA' 'sip-files00084.pro'
eabe65640cccbdb8403cbf842391afe4
36add1b46711d7ef14a4165d49b877086cdf97b6
describe
'43695' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPEB' 'sip-files00084.QC.jpg'
289f2ee7bbafaf333ee0f45c5ff2d45b
fccd02aab5747917dc8ee75e11f0e1776e5d5716
'2011-11-17T04:40:19-05:00'
describe
'8426528' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPEC' 'sip-files00084.tif'
0ddb1a74bd9d000f2ae531531c00f5c5
d4fb63f568a479c6b257d0647fbc14a7d9ea2754
describe
'277' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPED' 'sip-files00084.txt'
750e1b608d79c6cdada31c8de68ea0f9
026ee3524f2318b1320062e87d22abab97e610b7
'2011-11-17T04:38:30-05:00'
describe
'22333' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPEE' 'sip-files00084thm.jpg'
31441035266e0177a3620e1d30a07964
f31f40db584a627449d8a5b282471df1063db5ea
'2011-11-17T04:30:08-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPEF' 'sip-files00085.jp2'
45d4571cd0be557fe4cde00b68329b58
f6bdec5752840c7b2cd202a5f5dd3b6b502e0a77
'2011-11-17T04:33:18-05:00'
describe
'160491' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPEG' 'sip-files00085.jpg'
8908e6c2df03cc839041168be6ea055f
6d64235b091916dc296a6222d202163425e81f38
describe
'26128' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPEH' 'sip-files00085.pro'
2cf87e5e5d6cf25621a7548c00e42cba
0502220defdac504f32a8671133e0eca70e8d0a2
'2011-11-17T04:38:05-05:00'
describe
'67901' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPEI' 'sip-files00085.QC.jpg'
398e5a507a060a280cf595ad9f786e3f
bd60ed1bf27832beab69c420ced17df6fa848a18
'2011-11-17T04:30:07-05:00'
describe
'8625872' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPEJ' 'sip-files00085.tif'
fa4cf3cb0812f5a2586de26d15ebe921
4f49b113ac54739b4c736a28ac6b15b8c768ad7c
'2011-11-17T04:27:40-05:00'
describe
'1077' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPEK' 'sip-files00085.txt'
793647171414a86c8daab5bb9236caee
6bc7d4d87607283de0c2af0f854a4fae5d9d3d33
describe
'29259' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPEL' 'sip-files00085thm.jpg'
36782caf0834784b43b5aefc608e2b45
53c4f9a23728791f2e3fc9c50a875866b243c00e
describe
'1051768' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPEM' 'sip-files00086.jp2'
4b7bac8fd8570be2348b3bd1ea58ecea
28fa00f04fa4e248c162e330f97eaf4dfeb7ac62
describe
'132450' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPEN' 'sip-files00086.jpg'
18a3a00b5ac63578c6195d157b8ffec2
12b72f6e3c380a41844db807de6cdb0d51ad6488
describe
'23366' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPEO' 'sip-files00086.pro'
00960b66511841f059ed145227671da5
ab8c538bcf0d2e7fc731d55b8d829678deb028a8
'2011-11-17T04:32:46-05:00'
describe
'55758' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPEP' 'sip-files00086.QC.jpg'
d7fcc6a4eb470e1bb995b6a14e8645fc
4eb72c30e19225b819aba99946d4400dbd542b76
'2011-11-17T04:28:35-05:00'
describe
'8427504' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPEQ' 'sip-files00086.tif'
88d6fd8e0a2625b35f5176d2664a3d4f
a40c66e568286792b7583b935169f6bc204c8692
'2011-11-17T04:33:17-05:00'
describe
'965' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPER' 'sip-files00086.txt'
9319cb263b75540a9a23d85606a8a318
397434e30adec107c58a46fe651fb4db7562b759
describe
'25375' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPES' 'sip-files00086thm.jpg'
d0b5720a1476562a4c80c7882a3d879f
273392e953515749f91b6ee0b4dacd7cb9fe4e3b
describe
'1076405' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPET' 'sip-files00087.jp2'
5fd7e3923f877d6d17b2b80ef043d261
5b8401891107c38ad8a1c6dce11a50efcca15e91
'2011-11-17T04:31:26-05:00'
describe
'136483' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPEU' 'sip-files00087.jpg'
d373b449531dcb9cc530b0b36b766283
0c0f3b4e96cf1bb362bc9e802f209579d6aecbc8
describe
'6373' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPEV' 'sip-files00087.pro'
16cce728878d04eb6dc21632ddaf83ca
54f44c95c8c2f841fcbacd293647c017c0fa2474
describe
'53916' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPEW' 'sip-files00087.QC.jpg'
d59fbce4673dfd2412709f9ef408c757
4265587cac218a8067673c67d495f424622db41b
'2011-11-17T04:36:42-05:00'
describe
'8624676' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPEX' 'sip-files00087.tif'
2e6cebd1114e71d857cb070201cc6eac
b38fe428fe59367f89eb6028a227b1d8b0f75cc0
'2011-11-17T04:29:23-05:00'
describe
'256' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPEY' 'sip-files00087.txt'
1a3b93aeab9d28b0285e124e400caca7
2b20a079d136935a3d5641164a092dc405e43457
describe
'25216' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPEZ' 'sip-files00087thm.jpg'
86916a357a9e77123cb795b61acb4360
64474be0f69306b3d9f93fbba858006ac312b38c
'2011-11-17T04:37:29-05:00'
describe
'1051717' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFA' 'sip-files00088.jp2'
5050d69cb0d73c9519ee6bb1b475da7f
0a329c2cf4752c527000bc55377f913a371eab4a
describe
'181360' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFB' 'sip-files00088.jpg'
0855ecf1a961ab8b8ba115e488ea3386
87150e1b303d76c778b7782c200ff7add7ddb2fe
'2011-11-17T04:39:17-05:00'
describe
'45552' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFC' 'sip-files00088.pro'
711b30725df8012b7a0e8a6ccdbbff27
0ebb1570bac729243077ddee57b3b24592c1a2c7
'2011-11-17T04:23:02-05:00'
describe
'74192' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFD' 'sip-files00088.QC.jpg'
347a857b488939c63895681d292ef457
ed367419140f84f3f041585b765e1de8f25c4d07
describe
'8428588' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFE' 'sip-files00088.tif'
0d9017db3441b4286e4bf3f4a0a09f31
19e8eeb13ce5de5964f3c42e2d8e25d1ccd0ab7a
describe
'1879' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFF' 'sip-files00088.txt'
c121dfb6ffdc9ca1417663b03818df9f
01c1ffbaaabced450abb0a6211a336e2f5bf2ba8
'2011-11-17T04:28:26-05:00'
describe
'30336' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFG' 'sip-files00088thm.jpg'
f94e92d1ad3f330ad02a71403406c2a1
57cc676ebc40de5e95d089f2615e536bdde65a9c
describe
'1076430' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFH' 'sip-files00089.jp2'
44d3574f8dfb6ac502abfc5830969b71
714562db3e6b6c39e0d075dac99982d8da32f361
'2011-11-17T04:37:25-05:00'
describe
'180374' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFI' 'sip-files00089.jpg'
b93894e77bb866738d6fe742693b554c
d433205571c5ebc2ab587c3b50ffd7d3923a3fee
describe
'44935' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFJ' 'sip-files00089.pro'
0652b86de92bfcb8aef49d2ec282289f
b83afcee8c4d66421439c1b2a620079b42cfc227
'2011-11-17T04:31:41-05:00'
describe
'76688' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFK' 'sip-files00089.QC.jpg'
d2e9ec743987baab466dd63559a6fcbe
dd0d849f2174bb0baffad8d1f700309f595fec72
'2011-11-17T04:29:38-05:00'
describe
'8626296' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFL' 'sip-files00089.tif'
ed43f970c805f25c3f3c7457cac32f97
6f3d5675ed5e52d200a989b2a251a4435bf71b0d
'2011-11-17T04:27:30-05:00'
describe
'1797' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFM' 'sip-files00089.txt'
28aa6751254f271cfca2eea730fdfc86
6ea672aade571b6b8dfae46485a4581efb49f1e7
'2011-11-17T04:24:52-05:00'
describe
'30624' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFN' 'sip-files00089thm.jpg'
62f6afbd582cf7907fe1cf561eff87a1
7ef3cce1a0da1b20162204499874d49e050e693d
'2011-11-17T04:33:46-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFO' 'sip-files00090.jp2'
143cf0d5d093be6a10d8536538793369
fab05ab9a2deced110967ce5a34e46d6e7253c62
'2011-11-17T04:26:40-05:00'
describe
'139325' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFP' 'sip-files00090.jpg'
db519174d3af1d28349dcef3f304df25
77ab874951104935ba98a9095cc1c662d4b2e192
describe
'17967' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFQ' 'sip-files00090.pro'
7f9937e2c576924802bf0de43096cc92
f85f24414c1f3eaf91d0b2ef0ef09c7771407e47
describe
'58257' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFR' 'sip-files00090.QC.jpg'
f3b1acdbc117ba860a07c1a4d47fec03
5341277fd291f86680c87dbd0dc5685dfef3e907
'2011-11-17T04:34:44-05:00'
describe
'8428184' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFS' 'sip-files00090.tif'
e5035566e6beb55a8e67da429b7fca5e
4ccbd3831c7a130d8886e5a506342245953a670a
'2011-11-17T04:34:15-05:00'
describe
'718' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFT' 'sip-files00090.txt'
04cb898cc929f7667af622615e34c059
46b32d731848f497adf84e21593cc68292a2ab5d
describe
'27168' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFU' 'sip-files00090thm.jpg'
81eaea3deb4c32b512def2b5fcbad598
374c12f890caf1acc24a54de35a8fc9896c2eb77
describe
'1076453' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFV' 'sip-files00091.jp2'
ab7d559f8e46acb2ebfab2ac6796f50b
a44f7ffd957961b2480d813a7495d20d46e52a65
describe
'172624' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFW' 'sip-files00091.jpg'
c3abd602fae5b010c6132728a552fe09
d7e1605829a64867e9ca3ed1f7610618b299de02
'2011-11-17T04:35:10-05:00'
describe
'42688' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFX' 'sip-files00091.pro'
b93cc05d7f528b2164c664ff82126fd2
ae5a856cff9213f2b436d160617d191e39625164
'2011-11-17T04:28:27-05:00'
describe
'72104' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFY' 'sip-files00091.QC.jpg'
30762a03c637b782cac686ec3342b0bc
ae6c9cd67f37458bf616baab58dec27d2a1f45c5
'2011-11-17T04:36:46-05:00'
describe
'8625660' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPFZ' 'sip-files00091.tif'
38b6c63a7446aae90f94d9df9d49cc34
a0fb6c32855d454bdb09277b7090390488372748
describe
'1698' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGA' 'sip-files00091.txt'
bf35d5e6b9ddb271669a28acf56c20b0
056aa877fe9796ca366e401a329c4f36964d329b
'2011-11-17T04:23:36-05:00'
describe
'29050' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGB' 'sip-files00091thm.jpg'
d8cc55a705b62d4f1d59f3760e0d1aeb
1209da9d55d53cb5b499dfb3623bb018c62fe8de
'2011-11-17T04:27:56-05:00'
describe
'1051733' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGC' 'sip-files00092.jp2'
a95d53b3b94792e3883d776af3f69fea
ecc0570c56e3bb3f9bad9457c9fbf4bd9e658052
describe
'108788' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGD' 'sip-files00092.jpg'
e7547cb951b5906ce8b8ac9a18b7db21
6e9e7faffed220d01ed710a9384e4588c4eaa9f9
'2011-11-17T04:32:35-05:00'
describe
'11840' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGE' 'sip-files00092.pro'
7cf2881aef8338c97173c96f6cfc4ef3
308c3082e361f29571cd752093c15ba5f33db600
describe
'44117' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGF' 'sip-files00092.QC.jpg'
8de179e0477787e8cc30c6090b8bd344
db7560341df7b31fd57a65d739e8baa7b437057e
'2011-11-17T04:26:28-05:00'
describe
'8426228' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGG' 'sip-files00092.tif'
8ea0ab73b55d58fe3f5172efff2da459
fd39e9d7d00d2c1b3e789fde00b33fcea8b47f40
'2011-11-17T04:24:43-05:00'
describe
'492' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGH' 'sip-files00092.txt'
364cbe2f3edd76487ebcb0768989198b
ec8d3eaac763098294fb17ed6281bcc93d4d9c61
describe
'21907' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGI' 'sip-files00092thm.jpg'
f75048d3f50ad65e99fc27a7b6878076
2eb67a1a97acf6b2537a2f69930000be420d3ed4
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGJ' 'sip-files00093.jp2'
3282ad9d3fcce3414d91187249105c97
0cde1c5f08e110732bfed15d6682adf15f8fc02f
describe
'176763' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGK' 'sip-files00093.jpg'
0a00d3eea178aa59664e2ee36d4bc744
02bf7cfa0c9a7428542885e7a24cd24588a644cd
describe
'43732' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGL' 'sip-files00093.pro'
4aa8138d68e0c149644964bf7ae33f29
3fbb28f3dd0ff126bea72a270487c2dac2e75fec
describe
'73931' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGM' 'sip-files00093.QC.jpg'
d9e3c62ed5bf14422ef339317639b787
aab37ce9841a4324176807d58a090bc01b50665d
'2011-11-17T04:26:17-05:00'
describe
'8625916' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGN' 'sip-files00093.tif'
722028cf51114474710b53db800409d7
0200539b751ac9c03627fd8f75dcc063273c756c
'2011-11-17T04:28:43-05:00'
describe
'1735' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGO' 'sip-files00093.txt'
e69d8e38169816ea44a4a47bbf66e24a
5fe8c77c02d392b98ab84aa79cdc9dc582581696
describe
'29606' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGP' 'sip-files00093thm.jpg'
7d05914f748d5b27ee9c8160a89a908c
53d6592fd5877e82e727dbe7c5ecfbfea3723c48
describe
'1051823' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGQ' 'sip-files00094.jp2'
87e0fc02ff36d5611ee9efef6a3394ab
18f50250c372f078cf9099a99a94994037e6e28a
describe
'180124' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGR' 'sip-files00094.jpg'
15d8093ddb9a154aaa4d199a0fe1b192
942e3b804cbe1b5b5d0445801a51098a0b7176e8
'2011-11-17T04:28:50-05:00'
describe
'45232' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGS' 'sip-files00094.pro'
173c9db69b883da7a50ec7a06787d71b
33574017727921410b4a4f1095b81a1fc3f27faf
describe
'74677' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGT' 'sip-files00094.QC.jpg'
33b3a42cfc18e970debc59ebd93824d9
632d13b5ed7296c6d491c1012dc62001166d6ea1
describe
'8428636' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGU' 'sip-files00094.tif'
6594717a7534fe70f72732c06cd8a20f
89fcc46b7947118f297a35a923eefed4d9308595
'2011-11-17T04:31:36-05:00'
describe
'1787' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGV' 'sip-files00094.txt'
ba190c5a9c57fe0030b169f17b1cae0f
a4cdaded8da3dd07e3e5718dec9b71b0c28ad8c1
'2011-11-17T04:29:52-05:00'
describe
'30699' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGW' 'sip-files00094thm.jpg'
eea344059be95e499b231dee73dc2b10
bd50f3073ec357bcd167d3dbb2e0481b43ff74bf
'2011-11-17T04:37:03-05:00'
describe
'1076227' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGX' 'sip-files00095.jp2'
26f205b17dce71576702206931a9a06a
a5a8fd5cdb15b81a7bc67413787c95c585389a51
'2011-11-17T04:28:38-05:00'
describe
'90881' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGY' 'sip-files00095.jpg'
c0eb61b941f7f9ccf1cd7797adf9f68e
8251c81f01cc2c0f9cffed55e02f1cc88ae049ff
describe
'9024' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPGZ' 'sip-files00095.pro'
35762165d62bd8f810b4218587e5cfca
e19f894aa46bfbc64cd5965eb587a4829a27c482
'2011-11-17T04:25:33-05:00'
describe
'37419' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHA' 'sip-files00095.QC.jpg'
806959394be567efc9dbffb05ed231b5
2adc5ad5500188bf2b8e22ea97c70887ce2eb12e
describe
'8622132' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHB' 'sip-files00095.tif'
589b9542b9f69f685aebb003bb9fa632
5d96c96295a1d8acafad813736834b44bea6e670
'2011-11-17T04:27:19-05:00'
describe
'371' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHC' 'sip-files00095.txt'
b82101b8ca8479ffed43e19149492450
c74673fd0dae5edc70277967a4efdae11a903689
'2011-11-17T04:36:14-05:00'
describe
'18068' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHD' 'sip-files00095thm.jpg'
bf57691024efbc8a751688ed3a357afc
e9b6832448f5eaeaa5d81a5b1dd493964e799610
'2011-11-17T04:38:36-05:00'
describe
'1185923' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHE' 'sip-files00096.jp2'
076fe00b50d4139c3e104a139d982763
2a435d1ff432f17133205df56c13209177e2567c
describe
'86449' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHF' 'sip-files00096.jpg'
147e5a5ae2224286e0e78bd8d38be467
0226f61e3c37910ce7096476c03502519a21d19e
describe
'919' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHG' 'sip-files00096.pro'
69dcafa2126b86646acc62289f53f987
9b4bc0b9ab7ef62a403fab60c8a8acdd39112647
describe
'34892' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHH' 'sip-files00096.QC.jpg'
4cc35108e7599b918d8092808ae78ca0
50aac1e7b18289fa7659e8f22cf9135f04379a54
'2011-11-17T04:29:04-05:00'
describe
'9502716' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHI' 'sip-files00096.tif'
f79c7646480098272177dc957edef73d
d8591c7de4c47bd1411c813c92ab040534ed879a
'2011-11-17T04:27:42-05:00'
describe
'97' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHJ' 'sip-files00096.txt'
a9518c919a5110d3bf38147283889155
7eb55a114c10badbfcf034b7fb33a7cd39b0478f
describe
'20499' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHK' 'sip-files00096thm.jpg'
ffca7819a08d0a5f967c64ecc506a371
40549380b8863a26a3238c6074754f6d28cfb284
describe
'1076452' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHL' 'sip-files00097.jp2'
28953b4aeeb4945102d175ffdd0f8de9
493d225db40a2f090542a367bf2024f8496c88f3
'2011-11-17T04:30:19-05:00'
describe
'141853' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHM' 'sip-files00097.jpg'
5839fa8f075047a71a811087faa833ec
2498bfe17b47d639bd8b55a714bc0e8255d58f10
describe
'30423' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHN' 'sip-files00097.pro'
c4278bc3e173b823faaf6f9ec725e801
dde6d658dc639473b97dee91dd1f82d447a506d8
describe
'59604' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHO' 'sip-files00097.QC.jpg'
368d82f848772fe86454c823892c7e50
2f149cb78ed4a4a0f9e91b51af9585c471a9d579
describe
'8624512' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHP' 'sip-files00097.tif'
bd3f4a1d612c607d268be377e473b179
34519d7fe3034ecf20dc7c59f04c2bebf3f113fa
'2011-11-17T04:40:10-05:00'
describe
'1208' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHQ' 'sip-files00097.txt'
21e99716b3b019ecb90a63b762739d75
a368d1c2f2d3a03e61c6496d7fde91009b11b266
'2011-11-17T04:37:34-05:00'
describe
'25393' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHR' 'sip-files00097thm.jpg'
178bc360bb6631ae64fe9e8ed1cb7936
bc749e9841e087fec106019c739f897d5afd5c75
'2011-11-17T04:33:00-05:00'
describe
'1051787' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHS' 'sip-files00098.jp2'
c04fe8adf142b5197696ae82bbca4edf
38882f8c929f569b7d55219f701dba7fa2f9716b
'2011-11-17T04:34:48-05:00'
describe
'175793' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHT' 'sip-files00098.jpg'
e870f301d4906d348360719fa776905d
baf0fd2db59de2f053f8ac0d39e07af9b1ef6939
describe
'44442' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHU' 'sip-files00098.pro'
3fae1fdcf7d5197954e43343428e867b
28ff970cb00af1f8ca2c41d481418c294aaf84e8
'2011-11-17T04:35:37-05:00'
describe
'73004' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHV' 'sip-files00098.QC.jpg'
8fbec64abb8d2ea923ea5833db834d82
d55e41b654906aff9ac9adbb51f7fa5b295056af
'2011-11-17T04:32:09-05:00'
describe
'8428556' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHW' 'sip-files00098.tif'
5d8586000ac963fda456ac6f371987a9
b57eb28422c549b6d0adc0f1b95b3f689958517b
'2011-11-17T04:38:35-05:00'
describe
'1791' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHX' 'sip-files00098.txt'
010a486be7e839e4d3c60d874642f1e2
8fe04e1945211435cc4cfac4f9992a463c723e73
'2011-11-17T04:29:36-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHY' 'sip-files00098thm.jpg'
10a63eea60cb2a0d567de97837bb6430
e4f3473f682dee0a7d1d1b06c0aa49c0d9582976
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPHZ' 'sip-files00099.jp2'
5cd15772f88aa3a270b5db692b64acdf
7525c4c2bd5a089363380b1b83c2176db44e3b8b
'2011-11-17T04:33:41-05:00'
describe
'176464' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIA' 'sip-files00099.jpg'
ba87b53870797dbd8f098fdfa8c95d78
d0618e71ed58e521d36725455a2203dcabb914cd
'2011-11-17T04:33:54-05:00'
describe
'43858' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIB' 'sip-files00099.pro'
f0421b26f3b5e77b15425bc1a9daab1a
166c428bbdb7b5c6a67e10f595f9659875874579
'2011-11-17T04:29:20-05:00'
describe
'72011' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIC' 'sip-files00099.QC.jpg'
8e87e91c3e50d6f7375a580636cdec32
980d37f55b5e8beb8e99c35458ad8372aa3a1ece
'2011-11-17T04:33:04-05:00'
describe
'8625548' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPID' 'sip-files00099.tif'
cd2adc3e73658c99420c80c0aba4e68f
58af3d01a1f6958a182084454d8f03cb6fb2e6ac
describe
'1731' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIE' 'sip-files00099.txt'
30aacff4984361bd0fea3781c32ff31d
6964c679ddf697431ffce72fc64b45687d46ce55
describe
'28628' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIF' 'sip-files00099thm.jpg'
c2fa09523679ebe5329998e2c2ff2e48
fe50324a463dbf74d8b8a2957be722753ccb5efc
describe
'1051830' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIG' 'sip-files00100.jp2'
504593e8be9fd67d084bbb1cd1793021
6f4acc60d37b1472fe239a2734a7daefd5602f9c
'2011-11-17T04:32:17-05:00'
describe
'178362' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIH' 'sip-files00100.jpg'
71603a229ff4818e5d4cf8ec2289d6d0
8a8d12fa0004933777d8ab52ee749180dd01de9b
describe
'44560' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPII' 'sip-files00100.pro'
761f7794f483a15d1a729a1d8e03c4c7
d33e2889e138d3d476c07e06e590f0a47cd33bcf
describe
'73850' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIJ' 'sip-files00100.QC.jpg'
f0a18bfd752449878cf5d4cfc14a7ccf
110e5b60d2497373e612f90e0d8964548db47e44
'2011-11-17T04:40:12-05:00'
describe
'8428384' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIK' 'sip-files00100.tif'
8fb403467c86d27df3660dcacad1c1c0
5f9ca79fc4ee095cbec0f510c6e4283756e3b6de
'2011-11-17T04:39:13-05:00'
describe
'1782' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIL' 'sip-files00100.txt'
e48ec86f760ea219eb5c9eac036ca0ac
b861c5daa840e4ebdbec30aebaedfbd49680de32
describe
'30068' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIM' 'sip-files00100thm.jpg'
8a28b028b2653fa4dd4c9d832f16742c
8c15f065768b576122c44d4ea639f66ef7c9b6d2
describe
'1076448' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIN' 'sip-files00101.jp2'
80141bfd8a10bd252235e89a844a0510
388ac42e9034c8c29524d0df61c0db5bdfd42a3c
'2011-11-17T04:26:52-05:00'
describe
'178726' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIO' 'sip-files00101.jpg'
5604f74ba0c943b52051cc6df42a2282
beaf2e600b4dddada7068cd569978dec1f5a71a4
'2011-11-17T04:32:51-05:00'
describe
'43716' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIP' 'sip-files00101.pro'
5108cb0c6202acc784a335dd5bad6f1c
061611b03e23c7af3006651113ce9e23d128f613
describe
'74531' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIQ' 'sip-files00101.QC.jpg'
44c9918c5d384021e0ab6a9a65a97834
443b7a5c8933f3326d28ad25b314ae74c1e45f81
describe
'8625740' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIR' 'sip-files00101.tif'
51487f3d945f081fda1f7c7e67af934b
81d6c2ee996471bdc27c9e5dc3fd157a387febfd
'2011-11-17T04:28:03-05:00'
describe
'1724' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIS' 'sip-files00101.txt'
9848b3cd924b7d6127a99ac670bf2d51
ef3fc4db9395f5dc3451c97a669715a291d78701
describe
'29546' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIT' 'sip-files00101thm.jpg'
588e462cf2d16c8c378d19b678f6264c
a82739c8eeb57ab32c0296ba6874281795b67004
describe
'1051835' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIU' 'sip-files00102.jp2'
609b5ba6cd2002fda6a812b4831b8080
f35917b6db47acd107a304c672a26692ea076e7b
'2011-11-17T04:26:57-05:00'
describe
'178243' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIV' 'sip-files00102.jpg'
e56a0acbe4813a5d33476084c86ce32a
4c69063dd361a7ad92899e2f749e04f3b87636eb
'2011-11-17T04:34:08-05:00'
describe
'43985' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIW' 'sip-files00102.pro'
19e4d7043bf1f0fa28827e80ac382b5a
cac484863da41b09c901460edec30096405f0ef9
'2011-11-17T04:38:18-05:00'
describe
'73950' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIX' 'sip-files00102.QC.jpg'
3379520ecb5f1c9b98d6318c7acc2d47
3586272ae1f4c35a3e69955a64bc0c00ffdb7e13
describe
'8428568' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIY' 'sip-files00102.tif'
47090605c4595319d5be42ae2d67809b
328821e239410a4850277fbec0dfef0e7ffc2853
'2011-11-17T04:27:01-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPIZ' 'sip-files00102.txt'
97d297499ff309b002c6357821cc2e34
9a8ef19a90c7bdec940dcca1c4b5e20bab51459b
'2011-11-17T04:34:31-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJA' 'sip-files00102thm.jpg'
d5ad63fd8fbc8dddee39445ee7814cb3
48ef9d747a26f651234e10ff2d666e5ed3fcb3c5
'2011-11-17T04:30:15-05:00'
describe
'1076451' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJB' 'sip-files00103.jp2'
6c1a49388ddaef09f038ace91a2ddeb0
8f04ca67195c3ed6588041b84926a647f1ae3ded
describe
'178283' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJC' 'sip-files00103.jpg'
b50e91cc903d35764ec3d314b840c8cd
5045dad78afb4acb86d8429e3b1470684066170d
'2011-11-17T04:36:07-05:00'
describe
'44340' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJD' 'sip-files00103.pro'
0d574d2101c5622f7e83ec1574b78192
f085d87a668c0dedcbab8cc1e3bb7f7de38364ce
'2011-11-17T04:25:13-05:00'
describe
'74385' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJE' 'sip-files00103.QC.jpg'
fdcf85455dd6008271915ba74cab60c1
fa3340b8f33acd7689919feaf7c8f56eb5e4afaa
'2011-11-17T04:32:03-05:00'
describe
'8625856' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJF' 'sip-files00103.tif'
30667648c1ae00b8b8343e491a722c4e
b456c1c7d239a8c10e1d59a7f6cdc451747b63c3
'2011-11-17T04:28:55-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJG' 'sip-files00103.txt'
9d03d9af81f4cb27ffa2f12e740c143c
4e0775fd958fb1f852ad56eb7243d157e2cbdc02
describe
'29528' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJH' 'sip-files00103thm.jpg'
64502b8960797c47d0f94ad4715a05fc
64cc1dcd874b8d8c2ad13867254bd338ffa583b2
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJI' 'sip-files00104.jp2'
29d1fa023e2586978384c0ac74565e19
d171ba713a625ead519ed2339a74c0ccf36c51f9
'2011-11-17T04:37:16-05:00'
describe
'171883' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJJ' 'sip-files00104.jpg'
204c64d15212129af4dcadf3d4c0be0a
789639038780d72bf86173468a067ce26abbbf4c
'2011-11-17T04:25:49-05:00'
describe
'42429' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJK' 'sip-files00104.pro'
06c1704fb117af5653eec9d92f04e304
098de8d9d51f49e9424899da0620da41914ad732
'2011-11-17T04:23:51-05:00'
describe
'72362' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJL' 'sip-files00104.QC.jpg'
72f2e4469b6eb7956dd1edb89d20d2d1
a1238cc6d32cd16ebd5a7fab2ead3d3cbffa71ae
'2011-11-17T04:27:36-05:00'
describe
'8428804' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJM' 'sip-files00104.tif'
7cb48f0c1f976fed4b0cb3257c1764c1
5c6ca3cbe4d94fccd383944adf0c0f4b285d05a4
'2011-11-17T04:22:38-05:00'
describe
'1719' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJN' 'sip-files00104.txt'
667d0f255a1ef6298d2d7dcfd396be55
696fa84a2cf9dda6bb5aaedf9d3e167a91f58856
describe
'29961' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJO' 'sip-files00104thm.jpg'
a89397720c7657ba8b37489016fb4f2c
b46d07e0392e9c351bc8d62e04c772cba0f6ee55
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJP' 'sip-files00105.jp2'
b1efe402d0843511eafb0f3c0bc98d9b
6d72a6458132cb88abebe3cc7b7396ce751112f4
'2011-11-17T04:28:52-05:00'
describe
'157949' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJQ' 'sip-files00105.jpg'
438838f09914e087d2365007207fb948
2279c16c5dde4d9a2b5bd8c6d8b032b2bb0da6a3
'2011-11-17T04:29:07-05:00'
describe
'36084' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJR' 'sip-files00105.pro'
4251026c68834b2ce5dd3f8d65573d42
f00668b88f704d1e41a01e520f38e4a71242e6e0
'2011-11-17T04:24:49-05:00'
describe
'65084' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJS' 'sip-files00105.QC.jpg'
750f4338f716231d1edd7385ec27eeb4
86e622d2ed47d589aa756607292cec3f9412ba50
'2011-11-17T04:24:47-05:00'
describe
'8625444' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJT' 'sip-files00105.tif'
2def7b6c3d5e76722632e18599c995bf
37a58fc8b4dd75fae6bd9e77de3b7222926d310f
'2011-11-17T04:34:11-05:00'
describe
'1460' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJU' 'sip-files00105.txt'
bedcea4582803bc71ef65c2cb859506c
6a1b4e5fbab33e7a63c487caebccc036122beab5
'2011-11-17T04:33:38-05:00'
describe
'27728' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJV' 'sip-files00105thm.jpg'
20071cf0432da164ed0388533c593c70
ab73f16e2554b3ec7f36323f2e850f2082bf3a4e
'2011-11-17T04:35:29-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJW' 'sip-files00106.jp2'
5709e77b316eda25336d2e4ce7987a8d
13d91c047cf1c1e597df37a8afe17164e14b5905
describe
'179761' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJX' 'sip-files00106.jpg'
7b35678510c93fce1d7336081df8f1ef
30382e088444bbd11dd35b7347ffc7022e5052c4
describe
'43675' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJY' 'sip-files00106.pro'
10fb1ce76a02d8d8ce2502d77eeb154c
5b2106602ec692fc0dc8bb26110c43a80eaa785b
describe
'73712' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPJZ' 'sip-files00106.QC.jpg'
21c39c72da5858ccef5d2eba194f0640
56ebfae69b72f9babefcaeb26155aa7b2bf59a61
'2011-11-17T04:37:01-05:00'
describe
'8428540' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKA' 'sip-files00106.tif'
97d93f0f122dbe2553bb076fe73ee0f7
802b335ae6d85f2bda49d399f03fbf1b69bdaa63
'2011-11-17T04:25:07-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKB' 'sip-files00106.txt'
b667b071355357f0189680a483da0be2
efbd4605ef1ab707bd87db99478e0d028fbef1fb
'2011-11-17T04:32:36-05:00'
describe
'30241' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKC' 'sip-files00106thm.jpg'
0a13aad80243a9a8c8e1cdfd85bceaad
20bd09f06a50480936922fd7d8b265539ca1fe3e
describe
'1076417' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKD' 'sip-files00107.jp2'
eb244f89f52c2616d6c864884b3bb77f
3001520df51073ec462be498c2eb1e95c1ddc6a9
'2011-11-17T04:25:05-05:00'
describe
'181852' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKE' 'sip-files00107.jpg'
0705b3f14b1e6f49794428d8cd2027fa
fc1c8eef3a6a556721455e3968761d8a726bca4c
describe
'45045' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKF' 'sip-files00107.pro'
425f9e086d363b53d19dc14ae5e7d9eb
c5e0360f98396bbb1cd9f1b313cc0b50b1cf601e
describe
'74304' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKG' 'sip-files00107.QC.jpg'
49806e15cbc0801f418e6845a65e112c
396e7885768e555be7d9c95f35ab681fa7cbfe50
'2011-11-17T04:30:32-05:00'
describe
'8625952' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKH' 'sip-files00107.tif'
8a78ceb6a146f94692b9f80f495ace03
c6eb4f98ff91894f1424f7054df14bfca9c5d410
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKI' 'sip-files00107.txt'
2ace07df62d9237f35765113408dcd91
81cf5447e5970e3ef0dfc64b29acf8a956b7ed64
'2011-11-17T04:33:15-05:00'
describe
'29757' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKJ' 'sip-files00107thm.jpg'
a919365560485a7f6c8918f7e274f37c
6095996faf5c43ccec268d031d763d2e94022eb9
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKK' 'sip-files00108.jp2'
3eb2ed292a043316a97fce335af82152
3989c8a278268e10e0d3e37d4f1fb4876742116e
describe
'152420' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKL' 'sip-files00108.jpg'
5459795fb23f232aa9f61adaf202bad8
679e6364c9916fe986f6698a53b9be03a41c3785
describe
'33847' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKM' 'sip-files00108.pro'
e3b87e20e830c1d255da087bf23e8764
662244d93529b45657df827f11aac15668781322
'2011-11-17T04:27:59-05:00'
describe
'61250' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKN' 'sip-files00108.QC.jpg'
62a50380f934f7932d52e79028dbbfe9
7de40c4676ec98d13bee8b65ded8e29dbf1c8b78
describe
'8427388' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKO' 'sip-files00108.tif'
3576a32a953741d740942d65c3388665
1ade35eb42b2f6fc6026567a2a00cafabfb7b8b4
'2011-11-17T04:29:24-05:00'
describe
'1345' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKP' 'sip-files00108.txt'
b69c9004bfda69f0434bc151f8fdafcd
713e3bacbdca46f07fda66dce037e454374f5727
'2011-11-17T04:32:12-05:00'
describe
'26199' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKQ' 'sip-files00108thm.jpg'
b25fb8042688394918829c33f53a4577
da53a26d27ef078b0b05c61ef18f2948a50a3242
'2011-11-17T04:39:19-05:00'
describe
'1139676' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKR' 'sip-files00109.jp2'
f9815092857ad1fd6c3f12887389323e
b5cec5887a947e141a1eec20e93f303842c9f3ba
describe
'163534' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKS' 'sip-files00109.jpg'
1b6998778d09ab935b5fa040ac0e0016
6f638624889ff30148adb9b9a128a487583e3df0
describe
'580' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKT' 'sip-files00109.pro'
0b15e0bd4af21f13cf0c8983498aa2ff
0b40f803f5d553aebe99040d7918c55188f15fc7
describe
'54120' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKU' 'sip-files00109.QC.jpg'
ff890622b1d116a815491f0607d1db7c
49937dd67067bb86f3ce0d62de6aaef3e2484957
describe
'9130424' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKV' 'sip-files00109.tif'
aa8a8b613aac03767ec5b63907518f49
13146796c5f42cf8ca9d54f64c211e36f6e0c1f8
'2011-11-17T04:23:55-05:00'
describe
'89' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKW' 'sip-files00109.txt'
0d7489e2f0ea325c5f5e2556e55c9e70
49b358b0e460348db96e4c71aa047a9211fbeedd
describe
'23485' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKX' 'sip-files00109thm.jpg'
79d477105750193198eece3bbb7e333b
4bdef5687753e4a4afa9b4d911220f2000eaa878
describe
'1096391' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKY' 'sip-files00110.jp2'
665f3707ceb2929f4f46f5b67aea2086
f92cc6a63dced94d01b7b77a68c4e1f7177aaa19
'2011-11-17T04:36:12-05:00'
describe
'141199' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPKZ' 'sip-files00110.jpg'
bbb358400c5dd6641924168cf9558244
e987bee6873d0906e9ce8338e6483f5c59e3c03c
describe
'30978' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLA' 'sip-files00110.pro'
ca3d8c84615c1358dd86c6f1a82a198d
78a41e3dd22276936a52d7a8d1ac8b96621f8eaa
'2011-11-17T04:32:11-05:00'
describe
'58068' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLB' 'sip-files00110.QC.jpg'
8aa50166b38f9b313211a30cbc89704d
0b57e45486314ce7cf8dc5376e2b50803ae2b71a
'2011-11-17T04:39:22-05:00'
describe
'8784200' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLC' 'sip-files00110.tif'
39c139af939b8babf16df574fc4e99f6
3d261bfc5535ad146ad31d0dbbf00582cc6e73c0
describe
'1236' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLD' 'sip-files00110.txt'
0713a2a1d2903650ef5d1a392063b806
458796386d70737ece1bc492c447321e8cb03cc5
'2011-11-17T04:27:06-05:00'
describe
'24650' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLE' 'sip-files00110thm.jpg'
00fb3c6f63a6efb50be375a1f2348603
1ce3d2b342e0cdd7d09396a898c5eeb24531a370
'2011-11-17T04:25:37-05:00'
describe
'1095909' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLF' 'sip-files00111.jp2'
9fc3251595340770e40c5cba95cf016e
eff71d11d4358e56e6d7461b18a6520078bc64d6
describe
'176048' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLG' 'sip-files00111.jpg'
61c2d0a95b93493f43b92cb08676e802
b2360c246061f428003d0ebba6b6db48d0948fe6
describe
'43871' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLH' 'sip-files00111.pro'
23b2a17bffba2bd6476b0552656a31a7
012d244e7166c47a155696fc36d02245a105cc1c
'2011-11-17T04:37:37-05:00'
describe
'72397' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLI' 'sip-files00111.QC.jpg'
a08b106de7f2667d2be8e13349e5be12
1e1baefb5bda62705ed70a8e82d0de68d2a56fab
'2011-11-17T04:31:55-05:00'
describe
'8781164' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLJ' 'sip-files00111.tif'
d85ba719f7e2cda16cc887ce2e70a9fe
05f6887d4430b41a804c01f7dbfceccc6c56916d
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLK' 'sip-files00111.txt'
fa318032e2fcbac0c9d27bb1d3022225
e3070a99457b53f26a853275b9c83765379cb569
'2011-11-17T04:25:30-05:00'
describe
'28542' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLL' 'sip-files00111thm.jpg'
6b5a46f9b81bccdf8d10bf63369a976c
553e97edcbc7474828169f9f6cf815b1952f6c89
describe
'1096381' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLM' 'sip-files00112.jp2'
53ce14d0c14dc06a21cc7ea16107aea3
636636a3cbb2b5351b7dad551accb66f9ee1493d
describe
'179625' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLN' 'sip-files00112.jpg'
3849b8995a1834bb1e84f13590215c41
bdbe39599d6b84d8d10fbb5df18c8672bb253833
describe
'44313' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLO' 'sip-files00112.pro'
06c37ce8e76098692daa01d4c78f0416
6f596001740b5d760b22ed9f7bd2542bcb57dc2d
describe
'72638' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLP' 'sip-files00112.QC.jpg'
1f10ddb6917e442d7e1f3b21c59e2fe0
edc0583692839b19158c6062196ad3f25589f00e
'2011-11-17T04:29:17-05:00'
describe
'8785636' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLQ' 'sip-files00112.tif'
3d6123669ae4cef049a5daf0a4fd99d7
c622baa624f8c9b73a7cf4d2e91154044ee58115
describe
'1784' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLR' 'sip-files00112.txt'
712e27679aee814cf3afad5465c8ed95
28416b828c37962281aff330b640f72beb7610f8
'2011-11-17T04:26:24-05:00'
describe
'29035' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLS' 'sip-files00112thm.jpg'
9988ce8e6270044c130f8f235a1cb06d
88510037ab1f81e15089a0fb7eb3762d41884a41
'2011-11-17T04:24:40-05:00'
describe
'1124413' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLT' 'sip-files00113.jp2'
a15dab07a927b5d5f7b1363ef4c8479c
fca990ac9c35a0779f6518f932fc2ecbcebe6f9f
'2011-11-17T04:38:15-05:00'
describe
'174632' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLU' 'sip-files00113.jpg'
0f9db92a2ec9e223dc5476d6c8bb9043
64e236d5c4cc0ff1f0b6ea1a2e280e30951689da
'2011-11-17T04:23:58-05:00'
describe
'44397' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLV' 'sip-files00113.pro'
0a993329c96e60912dd771911ba94907
94094c1ae22ca53a96fc02ea08cc38fa53f8c463
'2011-11-17T04:27:45-05:00'
describe
'72745' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLW' 'sip-files00113.QC.jpg'
cc5da76a385f4b75f6db06cbe1995cdc
5151ab9dfd4a8f432aef7311c6895684c1f67c95
'2011-11-17T04:25:34-05:00'
describe
'9009524' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLX' 'sip-files00113.tif'
46aa322f222cb45a73a49f4170db82c7
56f5018582a3253c16a5e06dc16ebf1c08274c54
'2011-11-17T04:28:20-05:00'
describe
'1761' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLY' 'sip-files00113.txt'
55644ad1d5e2d9f768466ac15e806f65
70bf9510d686afe95fb2878a4f98a2ff731a03fc
describe
'29101' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPLZ' 'sip-files00113thm.jpg'
51a35ae097be4b17bfa200d0712f7de9
2870e84747c4e80dbbd21855c0465b22ecae13b1
describe
'1096447' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMA' 'sip-files00114.jp2'
97c1052cf99d1ae1f87ec4694336741f
1a68cd4094e13b41f5c368ec7f3bbcedc8fabebe
describe
'175680' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMB' 'sip-files00114.jpg'
efd4d1d8f4e09d68e6bc47929be2d0fe
86750d579cad4f25942a3cec7ffe93150ab0cef0
describe
'42381' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMC' 'sip-files00114.pro'
238bb83ddbf0dd418e5925f1c820fd7b
740ad38b014a94163c58e8e19f527478f0be50e2
describe
'70307' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMD' 'sip-files00114.QC.jpg'
3033784399feac05d00abfeae707267b
47e9c9e316b42bc8abd25cb18e07d36cf0d27ab2
describe
'8785436' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPME' 'sip-files00114.tif'
6c05daef522e69006d40ece0d5326512
aee0ce2eb0c0e40736d9e12fa4f0f2f77f07c4d8
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMF' 'sip-files00114.txt'
d53d24c7aa2f1de71464896d6bad660a
dcf42a01b66fc2ea9c610efd84770410f9d70f90
describe
'28748' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMG' 'sip-files00114thm.jpg'
22fa0627b3ef70153f72b76093702b98
39c2d49b7eef3e745866d5d49eb89d3b9acd2966
'2011-11-17T04:27:58-05:00'
describe
'1124428' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMH' 'sip-files00115.jp2'
08ee26b17ef8f5e2c43232199bc731c4
5ed145ba94087ef7122c7825ad52a2128bde8886
describe
'90095' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMI' 'sip-files00115.jpg'
ddd3ed8ee56226d56b06330723974345
d8ebcb6a64cb7f56539382858be3b86f88616be8
'2011-11-17T04:27:39-05:00'
describe
'687' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMJ' 'sip-files00115.pro'
0d1b5874012e60fa9b54d3a913f017a4
d7b5eabfb6803edc2346b88dcfa67eef03889801
describe
'34335' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMK' 'sip-files00115.QC.jpg'
9ff696bc5db5c135676cbcd6900f9112
d3ae4cb377767a0f5ba804c11fce1bb735de72e1
'2011-11-17T04:37:24-05:00'
describe
'9010240' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPML' 'sip-files00115.tif'
81072a3812cfe881ff85ff12fa354c84
37358ad1af1728de59f15e1a37d290acd84e62fd
describe
'80' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMM' 'sip-files00115.txt'
0d4c493e6515eb9aa779190c0860a12e
212307773c6867e4698884d5de6363890eabdec8
describe
Invalid character
'19959' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMN' 'sip-files00115thm.jpg'
c8f4cb908d02ce478ad60a99a12692ee
b87885590397efbd4f9dd6e925618435cb410426
'2011-11-17T04:39:06-05:00'
describe
'1096443' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMO' 'sip-files00116.jp2'
cb2e9f8acb8b131108efccdd59d816d8
17fe7b48d1ba619a7edf632c4aec0ab803027b7a
describe
'142339' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMP' 'sip-files00116.jpg'
9f701eb0f0ecc15631ea6b3c4d081ccf
817a20186b8ce626326ae0b073dfb80ccc34f94f
'2011-11-17T04:38:07-05:00'
describe
'30389' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMQ' 'sip-files00116.pro'
0073e84e9d195bfec75b1e8852b921e6
b79786fc87b1a2f4ecaa041a0b7fd4bb21943eb5
'2011-11-17T04:31:25-05:00'
describe
'58161' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMR' 'sip-files00116.QC.jpg'
307f61b5ec3afcdbab74bf23605379cc
c310a973adc9c2cf98ea48b025fe3e51566cd34d
describe
'8784036' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMS' 'sip-files00116.tif'
2d7c8048a1317de2160af9a42931db80
55495367036a3856a54870aed0825a1a2709200f
describe
'1242' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMT' 'sip-files00116.txt'
017fb6900295096d9167fef64e43452a
0299129db3b5a1956fd67d930e4b6f92f97c9c01
'2011-11-17T04:37:40-05:00'
describe
'24805' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMU' 'sip-files00116thm.jpg'
79c7a89a4574f02974a12a9eab03a21e
ad885670d42b127859276a0952d038fbb420342a
describe
'1124429' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMV' 'sip-files00117.jp2'
34647156e9dbbd0b000159ca6bcd4990
6645020b7fd0d042e63c4eebb7ec8d3e51a8a85f
describe
'176045' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMW' 'sip-files00117.jpg'
7ba7aac1ae9eae835efb98697efc5aa5
38a08662de9eecce25f44428c5c683bc5d961c52
'2011-11-17T04:32:52-05:00'
describe
'43587' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMX' 'sip-files00117.pro'
9cf05cab77556abf00f622ab2a6cf925
0adf86d7137abbba80e7e07e93773a2a133965f3
describe
'72194' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMY' 'sip-files00117.QC.jpg'
079833925695a14e36ded3a1263ea558
284d8270617ba89a9a462774491d0db2883b9503
'2011-11-17T04:37:32-05:00'
describe
'9009492' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPMZ' 'sip-files00117.tif'
2169e9d81e916f0a54d8f9a83a1982c8
cbf4691718dcd5ec97172455619ed5d9a67ad09e
'2011-11-17T04:37:00-05:00'
describe
'1723' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNA' 'sip-files00117.txt'
16a2175c5fcda778d2521784c6965073
8d15ee93819ac73b70bfb23331a1c1d9d44026e4
'2011-11-17T04:27:26-05:00'
describe
'29086' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNB' 'sip-files00117thm.jpg'
564a98fdb2d96341b638ca9d33af8f5b
e8931fb58e95c05321e35a6c0cd12ea1d9adeb12
'2011-11-17T04:26:20-05:00'
describe
'1096424' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNC' 'sip-files00118.jp2'
f62a8dfe89605fb986846daab3423695
0a9197b87ed4579126f2f7797afe2ea642ccf117
'2011-11-17T04:32:53-05:00'
describe
'178449' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPND' 'sip-files00118.jpg'
8e78c0fed3349fc92de1f3adc5ddaec8
e0169ae30f14437420b5def167c73be14dfa2c34
describe
'43717' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNE' 'sip-files00118.pro'
e1966026a45e2dc877f49f632587f2af
9c9c380e7aa527c6d210bd04f53d60ca84c46bbd
describe
'73433' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNF' 'sip-files00118.QC.jpg'
7053e0211cd9f2cf2e8aa7da3f757678
2aa936b81dd70e05638e5fc63f2e30e755e8a1a7
describe
'8785476' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNG' 'sip-files00118.tif'
5bac4e5a821fe9355bd27f2813031ed0
a41db29a5a32a450bd9ea299340c53cf74ef637c
'2011-11-17T04:30:49-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNH' 'sip-files00118.txt'
691850e087f639b7d06f11334ef3cc1f
e959c7feedbffad595b3c1ffc225bf3fd944038f
describe
'29197' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNI' 'sip-files00118thm.jpg'
a557db7ad4eebccbb38e72fe080bcb4f
63950f87c8f40515ffd9329f6c6ce285c26107a8
describe
'1124371' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNJ' 'sip-files00119.jp2'
f81ebe0fafcee771f949e1714e4984d3
42ced1612aef5a24810de591185d057638725921
'2011-11-17T04:35:09-05:00'
describe
'172834' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNK' 'sip-files00119.jpg'
c50446977c8086334c4f747f62db0767
80d7823a5eb10a3c1d9aca8d2898cc8c3a488855
describe
'42972' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNL' 'sip-files00119.pro'
a4a5cb236716ac4f9e73ab0bdef5259e
d185b172f455295010581abf80dac01cac9fb082
describe
'71387' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNM' 'sip-files00119.QC.jpg'
e18c8a4061ea7b524d69d5a8b66800ce
55a3256282af82252552b98feedf73a6fa42ec82
describe
'9009396' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNN' 'sip-files00119.tif'
8458d7dc7e229d452a8f4b9ac563a83e
b93e6c514e42569d971a98f04da120ffc1f3cb1a
describe
'1704' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNO' 'sip-files00119.txt'
9b347bf9b3eb7116339597cdad75e787
aca857af657a629f5202d4074483c3617997b4f4
describe
'28983' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNP' 'sip-files00119thm.jpg'
ea688297e66a5ea050228e6d45e304d3
86d78cd6dc74df53a0c7630181e8548c7e2668d0
describe
'1096428' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNQ' 'sip-files00120.jp2'
b396f6ddf8f8232a60b09b83b2d6d39a
40736380599314c49355041ec992d69e54a1d721
describe
'176177' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNR' 'sip-files00120.jpg'
8c218b4437165661995c394315783756
b507b729a00689031559cdc46743fdc09c302bea
'2011-11-17T04:27:33-05:00'
describe
'44093' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNS' 'sip-files00120.pro'
0c0f1eb4f50d94cefa95df503008924c
671a689af741b70d5d88cd9058e193caeaa3ceed
describe
'72317' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNT' 'sip-files00120.QC.jpg'
7f69fa42117f0fb76fc3e050315c2971
292921c76adb3050c68dac762c03aa7b9dba13aa
'2011-11-17T04:23:17-05:00'
describe
'8785512' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNU' 'sip-files00120.tif'
c512f7c89e5d2abc1a428e415b37ded5
d9437aecfd3f979554b11408ce70924964ad2310
'2011-11-17T04:30:44-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNV' 'sip-files00120.txt'
30ed2b7e49eedb24b762f5efe94abe87
94ab1f2c265c5cfa71af72f48333de0e333495bd
'2011-11-17T04:38:48-05:00'
describe
'28980' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNW' 'sip-files00120thm.jpg'
31d6f7553c7a48ca398416be10f5d32c
dd4213f64da5aeb9284d466ef4836b04fa4190be
describe
'1124433' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNX' 'sip-files00121.jp2'
bf796e8755edf89c93b5ede4f9c51ced
0770bc05f34f63a6b0aa79bbf3bccf920ede6f5e
'2011-11-17T04:28:32-05:00'
describe
'175417' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNY' 'sip-files00121.jpg'
a02d70c78f968701471a188d1747e5a5
d827116104ee3f6693703de5040c2fd1da8a9010
'2011-11-17T04:32:00-05:00'
describe
'44130' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPNZ' 'sip-files00121.pro'
e25bef06490c05915b25c8c7be5b0367
d1dbab1891b0fbec31a322969c966458d7476752
'2011-11-17T04:36:52-05:00'
describe
'72121' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOA' 'sip-files00121.QC.jpg'
1b7a6ebb27d43b21ac338c2987900ccc
ad4389e28899a9a2c15591e00c885d00d789d76f
describe
'9009256' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOB' 'sip-files00121.tif'
a2e17d6d6c7826e1034316501b306001
67da0c825ae6e2728b77f1e7e67119acc2b7fe07
'2011-11-17T04:38:06-05:00'
describe
'1750' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOC' 'sip-files00121.txt'
c13875c6091ada59f400c1d585ad92a4
12d8adb0727c5924d85e184213fed54585057f5a
'2011-11-17T04:23:49-05:00'
describe
'28829' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOD' 'sip-files00121thm.jpg'
2b48e03195621bd36fce2ec3bc37be0a
e2cfd50c12b70deebc80cc781d02f52c28b8232b
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOE' 'sip-files00122.jp2'
99799068f98ec81b312c7201fbd00c8a
be2bf3085c6f663072b040111054c80cb3725441
describe
'174510' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOF' 'sip-files00122.jpg'
039ad17647f1fbce4125a5a7c85cfe44
46feeb78dd04052710945da20097aa2f91fef8de
describe
'43502' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOG' 'sip-files00122.pro'
fc1e54d2835e36f83c6851de224931a0
ea800ed8fe7065db7a84f526ececdf633a82321f
describe
'72410' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOH' 'sip-files00122.QC.jpg'
fecaa413fffe354cebfa4ade405d33d4
6b30b8de2f308ebf70abcf7604179bed02183ac7
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOI' 'sip-files00122.tif'
7578d572680fb3dcfb2c0f088622e57f
1492daeea4172276bd0722274f2a4b36876a8567
'2011-11-17T04:26:47-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOJ' 'sip-files00122.txt'
3dddf826378c905ebe1a338839359865
b3612418d848e6603362c0a47a24346176fe72f2
describe
'29252' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOK' 'sip-files00122thm.jpg'
f6f7c0f5e2700dedd2813defd79d278d
8d45830ad1734cf50ba6a68ba6f31c7a1b158af6
describe
'1124431' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOL' 'sip-files00123.jp2'
beda5a8adec1c0296caa99879ac65e2e
8bf8a29b6f589b4fad94ef4790b8b2b5936c2f41
'2011-11-17T04:35:57-05:00'
describe
'177176' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOM' 'sip-files00123.jpg'
5e06e6856a1709291667f167f0cb2178
0a0360f20e9e43420e9473a54058b0f5eb89a5f3
describe
'45090' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPON' 'sip-files00123.pro'
52be69e38a83087bea52c2812faad7f9
2916daea9f4b769acb37826a00bba1758e2e2aee
'2011-11-17T04:38:25-05:00'
describe
'71615' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOO' 'sip-files00123.QC.jpg'
ba7e3e3468138cc7f4fa79de0c3e1bc6
d0bdb1f89cf5024bfb9d5d2cba237465f7a94d72
describe
'9008884' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOP' 'sip-files00123.tif'
cfaea657d7e200640be5d5125f08babc
05633d18a5f2af86b18f4238b73ee3ba4ffb1b0d
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOQ' 'sip-files00123.txt'
0b1ed9e800fe62715a707670b193b63a
02217ed247603f35cb17b729c7d8c9cce6613549
'2011-11-17T04:22:49-05:00'
describe
'28155' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOR' 'sip-files00123thm.jpg'
38b501d95b2ec51d58b91f2a7ebaeb82
f111dcc857c6001e17c684e0b41ce90b89c0c0e7
describe
'1096435' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOS' 'sip-files00124.jp2'
7ae951d4720c635e7e58e325ceb0c2e2
9b5eb9d075ead43e3a1176df4228a44931093b25
'2011-11-17T04:29:10-05:00'
describe
'179206' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOT' 'sip-files00124.jpg'
572ed0d0df855eea3544ad357266e51f
a10d3a8e9606daa1db9af1ab7bd296772b5de48d
'2011-11-17T04:28:22-05:00'
describe
'43168' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOU' 'sip-files00124.pro'
07a9a2156da990e64e9f800cfe0a3bd5
edff56018ad660d2621a9cc9fae9ab051efb3d6b
'2011-11-17T04:28:30-05:00'
describe
'72467' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOV' 'sip-files00124.QC.jpg'
b4d29d1eca6bc47535e600493f37751c
0acdb9c7487921e204dd2acca0baecc448a22a75
describe
'8785404' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOW' 'sip-files00124.tif'
67e25e65708af81a4606bf44f7a5bec2
b7fa18d8fec8d74475bd21362c64c0e54fedf687
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOX' 'sip-files00124.txt'
0e13e134e622c618e10a9210026fd4dc
6d1261da6721a633c9703f8d467a85f139a8dfb2
describe
'29089' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOY' 'sip-files00124thm.jpg'
cf16abafff1da19079aa6944e54b0a7c
41310bb851fb4c6fd925ad5d27a1239f03d5bb3f
describe
'1069471' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPOZ' 'sip-files00125.jp2'
abe652a20aab48c9ed26ff801e7bbe08
0d40f2d31177c38e0d96ee8807e87aa25892680b
'2011-11-17T04:28:56-05:00'
describe
'176546' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPA' 'sip-files00125.jpg'
b086b02a0afc9d10ee037f684c1978c1
6e1d393585cc56c0978a4f43352d34704735c74e
describe
'44072' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPB' 'sip-files00125.pro'
ccb971595aaa6ccdcea941165dbc4cda
bb4e00b5520742cb4c712ec44aed5f29d606eb80
describe
'72882' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPC' 'sip-files00125.QC.jpg'
47b26412c7c996990331e3c1abfea9d0
ef976044e63c6eb9631a63573995c614f22487f5
describe
'8570252' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPD' 'sip-files00125.tif'
eec28d51a79a8a6fb9c0f9dcce53c4b0
511d505cfb5d4f5754722d9787472ad4ddff2559
describe
'1739' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPE' 'sip-files00125.txt'
88501d4459f918bdd8a922b8ae08baef
b8fbc94a554a51bb2b222f6550df527525053f15
'2011-11-17T04:34:13-05:00'
describe
'30920' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPF' 'sip-files00125thm.jpg'
fae89e3cfa0a263669affb80f5fc6575
beb484df4acef2521d5201bc8a0c169dbf60dfd5
describe
'1096445' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPG' 'sip-files00126.jp2'
3c8fbbbb8b2877ada52df8f3d8d959d1
881d7a7e50e7c760b4ece4f2bc7d25f2e0379697
describe
'175625' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPH' 'sip-files00126.jpg'
b222408bc483d6b6abcf28d845d0702b
856a735ffd21047de2ac449ae23b0c79bcdb8e85
describe
'43080' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPI' 'sip-files00126.pro'
07b7ae00abc084d05d1252947028bc18
30940f4aa7a623ebdee0547f54721faa1f3338fa
describe
'72627' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPJ' 'sip-files00126.QC.jpg'
e646b4479bf68215efa16d36bef17c1a
7647ad60349c79b8fdecbcc2f07cd5567c3ade75
'2011-11-17T04:24:11-05:00'
describe
'8785420' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPK' 'sip-files00126.tif'
95964949a4adb7e0f0204f277dcaca9a
1c713b2391eed678f9465f1a1b0ce4d5ecc35dc7
'2011-11-17T04:31:35-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPL' 'sip-files00126.txt'
eb33c8ce4c77ab5e357191341ffe8529
03bca1cbf7b2b2ee3d22d227415f81ce31673277
describe
'29155' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPM' 'sip-files00126thm.jpg'
e316fea8c90888e6c9bb9ba684624bec
f835880ed5550e3fd57821ab142a1c2b8cd9e491
describe
'1085517' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPN' 'sip-files00127.jp2'
9afcf514716bc8a535c5b386c8bcff5a
362963a55c5b3090973d080bb5813f9a0fc69381
describe
'173506' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPO' 'sip-files00127.jpg'
17efe27e40dc1782e09f2739ed96beee
6afd4dee0340851dfd8d0053a1781b0d0d215ed6
describe
'43942' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPP' 'sip-files00127.pro'
ce2e2be8684eb23054a5994cb32f0960
a278787c3b8d8363ac039808af39cc1662044643
describe
'71999' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPQ' 'sip-files00127.QC.jpg'
5877fe6474181fa216556f7fbafb4fe4
2c480b3b4d43b79e3ac2f31060e392b5f755f572
'2011-11-17T04:33:33-05:00'
describe
'8697972' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPR' 'sip-files00127.tif'
514c6cdcfe76389d08e35304769d9991
5a9d41a16c0e53e8e06bddeba1c839f5723d7aa4
'2011-11-17T04:36:53-05:00'
describe
'1736' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPS' 'sip-files00127.txt'
aaa964bee826c36f5bf7dc0faa0f9d7d
f89c3fb7d90113e3b711ab3689bd514235bccc4f
'2011-11-17T04:39:27-05:00'
describe
'29760' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPT' 'sip-files00127thm.jpg'
8aff1cdc7fb4f5e59ada11799c4fc5ed
7755df7929e1e5e1c563ea350609fb2fb23e96b3
describe
'1096414' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPU' 'sip-files00128.jp2'
5438c6b05dd17526870ee5ea46ba8c16
a8fa7808267c0d728cbacf38d874e6f226007bc2
'2011-11-17T04:30:14-05:00'
describe
'174586' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPV' 'sip-files00128.jpg'
2b79730a7509234f1d699c0efdc2b9e9
a69e9a67b05051b6a8eea01757144d87c0b4284c
describe
'43410' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPW' 'sip-files00128.pro'
fc9b69012689bff1703d618c11eee0c2
0402bd270c29a4075bcc8f8014fe0a7d9964f102
'2011-11-17T04:37:07-05:00'
describe
'72399' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPX' 'sip-files00128.QC.jpg'
1acfb913b96261b9ede7763aa7c812f8
b269354b772a7dea6121064bb00df2277a48611a
describe
'8785704' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPY' 'sip-files00128.tif'
26bcbfcffb5e0082e07fe0d175a18022
699c5a0e0cb5f0b4ef1e1715e379effbc00552f2
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPPZ' 'sip-files00128.txt'
d1811691c4ada40e0e0dd37c2e779fec
0ca3de1baf467a10833d2259028613c273469509
describe
'29579' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQA' 'sip-files00128thm.jpg'
dc368a6fbfe04daba6002f885e74aa1e
b5e06d5c07500cd7ecfa04cd64647f921d15c873
describe
'1092312' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQB' 'sip-files00129.jp2'
4f924d36bded76cb1284ed56b08bac93
57dfb5d22004ef1c06529e07a14dc60263a730e3
describe
'126805' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQC' 'sip-files00129.jpg'
01f2d6e287d31a7b41232f1d4a0ce9c1
15a34f65bf01d2aa226c29c47206b8a649b2366a
describe
'20167' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQD' 'sip-files00129.pro'
fa3bd82a0d4fde00453a378953fc7d73
b527f5c26427b598e76c36d263ef667639fa6957
describe
'51057' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQE' 'sip-files00129.QC.jpg'
e4ef332f43726c683841a7cf219dc3a3
c7f52a05e803d4d23613bbc1656a03244e82dc98
describe
'8751376' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQF' 'sip-files00129.tif'
1173f35bba4ca9ecc886325522d0dbf0
fbe1449eef924799cf4e7235bc1d3ab4f8f63610
'2011-11-17T04:26:08-05:00'
describe
'852' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQG' 'sip-files00129.txt'
40bd516e28df89c3a1a5fe82c0f21cd8
87ea845ad1b36766a5139d1b74678b92fdf0afc0
'2011-11-17T04:38:39-05:00'
describe
'22775' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQH' 'sip-files00129thm.jpg'
8094fac8606ac6f3f98e854bbf0e4d9e
27499ca6f0c8d5ad094f4e1b111686dbcfed9198
describe
'1076407' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQI' 'sip-files00130.jp2'
0b9f62a716143a3162a651d6d184f288
41410e03c9f8098d0a3a2fdf03e38f350d63aaa5
'2011-11-17T04:39:10-05:00'
describe
'150133' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQJ' 'sip-files00130.jpg'
0138c50854b0e0e0c81fbc2827d2c98d
4cb526b008354af62d73d3d8e24bef87a7ad2cc8
'2011-11-17T04:35:23-05:00'
describe
'31584' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQK' 'sip-files00130.pro'
bca9e6cc15007cd7a28614a39a68c503
25125ca7934b2ac5e1968aa6427374ccfeed8b07
'2011-11-17T04:36:57-05:00'
describe
'61421' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQL' 'sip-files00130.QC.jpg'
fab25862e1754d64702d0519c270e836
4085819e4c83ea7fe26b8dfc21383a22359b3127
'2011-11-17T04:32:56-05:00'
describe
'8624540' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQM' 'sip-files00130.tif'
283923dd8fd7722795fbadaf7a079edb
f70a612792bf813d179a8137625b2268172c5671
describe
'1257' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQN' 'sip-files00130.txt'
b565b2bf9d87befda270c96066925019
6db634ed1e8f8ef771522db915dc4f7982fec01c
'2011-11-17T04:24:18-05:00'
describe
'25702' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQO' 'sip-files00130thm.jpg'
208b3e2a945dffc72d2fb75f402de8e9
298eed12cbb4c89fb839d88e8085e0856078fdd6
'2011-11-17T04:27:07-05:00'
describe
'1092375' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQP' 'sip-files00131.jp2'
aea05b12da8ec6f9c6ad28afaa0e6453
637e1348722cfe42525751fe249d4f1ec6b005d7
'2011-11-17T04:36:58-05:00'
describe
'182310' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQQ' 'sip-files00131.jpg'
8adf29e56d2d0e1d3cb5811e1dc01c32
26b6fd786fe3d4bebc3f233466940fb2e5752a5d
describe
'44822' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQR' 'sip-files00131.pro'
d776b19ccf99040c54651172bdb91841
fac1a7813351d8be3a102040a36990d0ffde02e3
'2011-11-17T04:39:21-05:00'
describe
'75638' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQS' 'sip-files00131.QC.jpg'
7882db08f4ab27bae11a24c14d35f4e1
8727673ed386bb5bfd9c647346cf169c08af731b
describe
'8753464' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQT' 'sip-files00131.tif'
09d005ee7701d7dcfab9ae1b815bca7f
d16d926d0372f16e0c44f4deb7029afa36bcf53c
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQU' 'sip-files00131.txt'
1f83f6b87e9b947d4f1e1781381114aa
793aa195dd824baa311970e9d5ed32e3e57bafdf
describe
'29968' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQV' 'sip-files00131thm.jpg'
f1ebd642053d0a6a5fec343b28ac6699
074ebcbb3e5ea4feb1c7328381e50af40ff258b3
'2011-11-17T04:35:27-05:00'
describe
'1076455' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQW' 'sip-files00132.jp2'
5ffc1c5a973c73a381f1d74af6840407
0046b72912155a60cca24e5dc530111acdecb3b7
describe
'176831' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQX' 'sip-files00132.jpg'
389e06ee7d50db08da1dc192ade08ac5
1385af9d470e9ccc9a1f26f262ca74eabce65883
describe
'44019' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQY' 'sip-files00132.pro'
5addf0668fe8250e4fbfa7c09d8dd7e0
579d640b3986ec5d8f01e274957774b52253025e
'2011-11-17T04:36:24-05:00'
describe
'72233' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPQZ' 'sip-files00132.QC.jpg'
fa3db046d8cf4a22eb4669092a23b233
1057e0cb1ca5dd5e0461fb30fd07984fa9e7909e
describe
'8625496' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRA' 'sip-files00132.tif'
87f1daaca115b61ea7356d6b49a0bd48
5b5a1cdaefc7634d058042513dbf7ba0295c75c1
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRB' 'sip-files00132.txt'
ea15ee18e1478fea12ce964c6a2ca945
43d50701e2a93eb9c5644b494c30b23b824d74e7
describe
'28441' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRC' 'sip-files00132thm.jpg'
0f1040fd9b94af285ba53337c46d1fbb
a67baf1455af93ae652ac1216b82bd848d0a541d
describe
'1092428' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRD' 'sip-files00133.jp2'
70b86e4b14b8fc86314a31e8509de3b3
2358521b997893315822ba2ccc95461467dad981
describe
'174164' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRE' 'sip-files00133.jpg'
f457eed76e112451f9ecc388fa2195db
e0284937be86c66cae486296def0d42f7de3975e
describe
'44581' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRF' 'sip-files00133.pro'
cc0120b5c3d89375b4c96adceea61c66
b894210a23433eb4dd4345e20a6172fea1faa94b
'2011-11-17T04:23:01-05:00'
describe
'72347' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRG' 'sip-files00133.QC.jpg'
1a8bdf392b6e5e1058abd333bc7bbe54
e9eece136345e20a7367d431d3019ad2831c20bc
describe
'8753340' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRH' 'sip-files00133.tif'
69c11baa0d656c422cafa6a2a08ca2a3
016b3905ecaa6280ca33269f326d9d4a7a3fb060
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRI' 'sip-files00133.txt'
f370907265b22adeea0e14f913eb5d39
3c4d26aeae5d4d36c4eaa0a1f539db682b213d6d
describe
'28766' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRJ' 'sip-files00133thm.jpg'
96613a57960646ed1ffe5702169d1681
0d23101979ff262a28968a88712907012fee261c
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRK' 'sip-files00134.jp2'
b46f33c08683f83ecbad9dddb53c48cf
f99ca3a3fef2b6b4ac61205eb98368811d0fbfb7
'2011-11-17T04:34:49-05:00'
describe
'178023' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRL' 'sip-files00134.jpg'
fe94baaa6f4fe73bef7ac0670e61f2f3
1d6f8535c0c17ac519bcad8229dbf529500c2055
'2011-11-17T04:30:13-05:00'
describe
'43822' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRM' 'sip-files00134.pro'
770fac5c7b244ac673f0649c74107f07
8a9043ac241d6624c7bf2f66d2532cb8e56be59f
'2011-11-17T04:35:49-05:00'
describe
'73497' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRN' 'sip-files00134.QC.jpg'
6ca4fc61a1f5ec57994f12812100b275
c547fef8288ffb35ae3d48b83529784a77f2b5bd
describe
'8625800' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRO' 'sip-files00134.tif'
13ac5aabad2a116ba15355378d1e6395
07bacfd5aa7d954b0e2ea5237a37a59e8d16ddf6
'2011-11-17T04:35:52-05:00'
describe
'1741' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRP' 'sip-files00134.txt'
1dde2fffa8a54548e5c2b01fcadf8480
2c73aacca464c561757ca6d0b80755183fa3fd5d
describe
'29377' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRQ' 'sip-files00134thm.jpg'
23ae28690387f202650643dbe8e327cc
ec000a33be93dafebb0d676eb3fbc6f13c10277d
'2011-11-17T04:23:20-05:00'
describe
'1092412' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRR' 'sip-files00135.jp2'
71bc29e12b636854804af6b6a00db28a
84dfd06450beaca66ec9eec84c485a987775902a
'2011-11-17T04:26:07-05:00'
describe
'179777' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRS' 'sip-files00135.jpg'
92df4756f9fd6557ee1debe434b5facc
1d28d7d101291fc43e3882f535eee4aa9ed380b9
'2011-11-17T04:37:46-05:00'
describe
'45921' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRT' 'sip-files00135.pro'
651500fa7a4f71c6ba1699e728a5c63a
a20c551503aecd1f51b9dd8945456d43999c8c8d
'2011-11-17T04:38:50-05:00'
describe
'73085' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRU' 'sip-files00135.QC.jpg'
3f4605a8ba7603562e7abfc56b142aa6
ce70f4f89918a2d85aafe2870a1ce431a39ffbdd
describe
'8753404' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRV' 'sip-files00135.tif'
06cc2a31c32d3801a51728b723b5b559
71d82aa479633b3b1d49d976d5ee4a26f2b2ce80
'2011-11-17T04:33:02-05:00'
describe
'1805' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRW' 'sip-files00135.txt'
334eef3d892f8591ec6ced059d13cd05
d0efc98bffcef268cb0d6ae303c455d97c3f97ec
describe
'29000' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRX' 'sip-files00135thm.jpg'
d1505648ed35e185abf36c1343bf16d0
ac00bb120ec46f3816d12ab40cf603e94d8c6240
'2011-11-17T04:30:58-05:00'
describe
'1076436' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRY' 'sip-files00136.jp2'
bcbe0feed7836dd2af60b0fff2b8de69
1ec93122cc0737b69965aa09f46f666c871fe1e7
'2011-11-17T04:39:54-05:00'
describe
'178284' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPRZ' 'sip-files00136.jpg'
c605e3e44e14e33913bcc0e78ceee799
c81f309742adda61fb8724ff9b88e751dc9743fc
'2011-11-17T04:32:07-05:00'
describe
'43578' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSA' 'sip-files00136.pro'
3fb2b393939ebbae457d9abafa0a346e
a39478675f968b636ec53b5c023982a07c07ab9e
'2011-11-17T04:39:42-05:00'
describe
'72235' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSB' 'sip-files00136.QC.jpg'
0170f616443076ad1a103f7a34d90afc
65cb97a73fbecdda67b46b04045c00088df04a33
'2011-11-17T04:24:14-05:00'
describe
'8625572' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSC' 'sip-files00136.tif'
89fdf8979d3136100a8e4c2011db3833
0730b365a926c30a92bdcc9e81e01b4a2d9a6d54
'2011-11-17T04:33:24-05:00'
describe
'1758' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSD' 'sip-files00136.txt'
c98b54d5d1b98664201dc6436df21314
1cb8012a39501f40e07aaa6bdbd9ae010c04c815
'2011-11-17T04:23:38-05:00'
describe
'28967' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSE' 'sip-files00136thm.jpg'
571f7eb92791194a3ec2ac3b6e46b748
ba26f4008f1d3f52873c4c263806ad598ee294d8
describe
'1092410' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSF' 'sip-files00137.jp2'
32aa199ce9104870a966ed142e1a54d7
8e4c3daccdfc0eb454e8be0962fc8dd6d3122005
'2011-11-17T04:32:22-05:00'
describe
'181126' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSG' 'sip-files00137.jpg'
d16d0b96ca8362ec83e0cb8290dd1d46
59385f320af10ed3184c199f9f466a46ea25dc70
describe
'44607' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSH' 'sip-files00137.pro'
62e847d193b017f824b56832aa82804f
3ddf2b2b7da035f9fc2948de6aac3ba3b0ff6a53
describe
'73760' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSI' 'sip-files00137.QC.jpg'
1c989211d1b9503044b59e489084a6a9
26cee0796722813783e3c2fa4594d12fe93ca808
'2011-11-17T04:26:25-05:00'
describe
'8753660' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSJ' 'sip-files00137.tif'
f259f046aab7716ea20b4a0db9735086
31f6081cb87eb3edfeefd2eeaa0d6f879947b98f
'2011-11-17T04:33:42-05:00'
describe
'1755' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSK' 'sip-files00137.txt'
8af387a97d06adcc4c3568ef1eee3885
303504ac7a5446a03f446463e22f597a76818ee4
describe
'29465' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSL' 'sip-files00137thm.jpg'
0b11c0721b84e9f88b4f48d6bb22de32
dfc21dad508c5b94b6644c54c493f16c1079ad31
describe
'1076449' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSM' 'sip-files00138.jp2'
f5c7452d533b1c283d5d586a2454be18
1a4b0d5bb05c93b3ca053dd65eb2eecf7399c658
describe
'180762' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSN' 'sip-files00138.jpg'
37a550349081d9600113509d0b26f032
53904d8e163d8ce698a8df5e6ea281ea1fb6ac02
describe
'42703' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSO' 'sip-files00138.pro'
a9c853f1b5246271ba0caef9ed93a6ee
562e2cced3ccd11982076036e8bd10aaed1a58c6
describe
'72851' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSP' 'sip-files00138.QC.jpg'
5f8cd85998a51913dac9ef215263f870
882fbb835a1623d1db9a7fe88c85f064a9c40a99
describe
'8625636' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSQ' 'sip-files00138.tif'
b3b57393a0c2a77c1355c920509bb849
17ef22960c8632e6d7d76d43ed4cec4021c21494
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSR' 'sip-files00138.txt'
b41a1be8a137240c5224600b2dc2c6a6
fd762c2394e6ab005ef9add27193fbb83870edec
'2011-11-17T04:29:22-05:00'
describe
'29317' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSS' 'sip-files00138thm.jpg'
cc5fdbb896c0cbced8bbe94037747a46
365f317215f6dfee7e6a8ae339284f448905f7d5
describe
'1092429' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPST' 'sip-files00139.jp2'
1a810ed76cadaa27c1a243c9af5ad9f0
c800441e7beb5420a90200d1505633df9cc23f56
'2011-11-17T04:27:32-05:00'
describe
'182815' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSU' 'sip-files00139.jpg'
dbf01f19f1c2671c54be669fa9c97201
868a8cedba9c65b1c213a9dae211bce223e4fe05
describe
'46344' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSV' 'sip-files00139.pro'
a755c5691ccc7b49a965aea0a695d34a
d298ed74a8bdf7803aded5128edf42916ab78a2c
describe
'74064' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSW' 'sip-files00139.QC.jpg'
675cfed052b4e5425488cd4cffc5cdd8
7fe4c7f0c2f63bf64de0e1a7d45aa2148f51ce1d
'2011-11-17T04:39:01-05:00'
describe
'8753588' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSX' 'sip-files00139.tif'
b135d7382355b7a4c3dcefe5b98e2cda
5c097ad3ebe96886bd5036445e97f17e000fc031
'2011-11-17T04:39:33-05:00'
describe
'1828' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSY' 'sip-files00139.txt'
cd53145b6f3e5097cc88d1aa6a0aab60
2aad60483ef631f37abd9b76255399e2fea1d62e
describe
'29427' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPSZ' 'sip-files00139thm.jpg'
fb5eddde0ff07041a0004cb96ec2b7bf
53c994714c4a81def9cd98185b5661baf93c99d9
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTA' 'sip-files00140.jp2'
567579caf29eb4b2d12b5ac8174dbb15
c811048f53fd9683c357e8f4cbdb8a55f7fddc00
'2011-11-17T04:33:23-05:00'
describe
'182525' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTB' 'sip-files00140.jpg'
c4e5351a3c914a9e8b789fa8429b2193
64ff6314f27e6de869745da4bc4e7e3e45694313
'2011-11-17T04:40:02-05:00'
describe
'43532' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTC' 'sip-files00140.pro'
20509a5a3554b1f09d0a338045a17d6f
59390d7f980ce8481bce08c134dc330ef592089a
describe
'72210' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTD' 'sip-files00140.QC.jpg'
270349c5fa00c986bd0b92630feeccee
55a7e957fcd3a86bed9f1a724f5bb5d5161e1e70
describe
'8625532' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTE' 'sip-files00140.tif'
27fc4af6e8f2e6a763ac3129b9ad82d4
f3c852c9acd9a6f206e6a0f068600ca18678142f
'2011-11-17T04:30:03-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTF' 'sip-files00140.txt'
b970fbff44f1b4f6caa393c307c86121
2b4649ce8ec87c62b731f19dd74aec4b3d7579c8
describe
'28762' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTG' 'sip-files00140thm.jpg'
18f54d3ac9c53db771ec4578019effb1
7ae2d4e2458b60f38407eb634c779620ad766ef3
'2011-11-17T04:39:30-05:00'
describe
'1207841' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTH' 'sip-files00141.jp2'
f39d0720c702bf505144e4a56847ff4c
9e4f39f3bc0f3588c2112fb487f6700b0f36fe14
'2011-11-17T04:33:29-05:00'
describe
'79705' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTI' 'sip-files00141.jpg'
8df40bdf27f14e9625a6842125bc882e
2e4731a9a857e725adba38c83c17f8cf5858ebb9
'2011-11-17T04:24:23-05:00'
describe
'1351' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTJ' 'sip-files00141.pro'
f6249df82b5e02375f0913e511083bbf
6c1550eebd5f90f912bf652218886e7248b11d93
describe
'32010' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTK' 'sip-files00141.QC.jpg'
ad51108c9e850aa81b57ed7fc66609f7
05f2d4eb61d8d9f94f13225af13024dd7e5bb2b9
describe
'9677032' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTL' 'sip-files00141.tif'
cab98567a0d043c567a9f771e544b8ce
b7a029b3af5ed6e9849cce78648794f0225515c1
'2011-11-17T04:24:29-05:00'
describe
'86' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTM' 'sip-files00141.txt'
2afa3e061aca552c8acf5b1824ee8c76
97508bdf4571aa77b0986cca073fd5e0a10be48e
'2011-11-17T04:32:18-05:00'
describe
'19122' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTN' 'sip-files00141thm.jpg'
069b9f9fc0aac35f3a0a3a4783bf7272
b5c8e9437c10acac1267a5869cd2d673caef7727
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTO' 'sip-files00142.jp2'
fa95f2fea4707c3514ab6f66cdca693d
60406b64d7625062e75ce60c1a263f5442cfc077
'2011-11-17T04:38:23-05:00'
describe
'178146' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTP' 'sip-files00142.jpg'
06dc7de42269f10868edf8fb8675dd33
bdbcf944a2d8b752821c1b99d316a164d4f3e408
describe
'44346' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTQ' 'sip-files00142.pro'
cc099bf54693f9169c8cc4b81fbf2938
91b8c79534054a76df447285d425960e075b66d0
'2011-11-17T04:28:24-05:00'
describe
'73844' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTR' 'sip-files00142.QC.jpg'
1bea05e1b879921cc216ba232f6cc2ab
3f66b5759520340e6f708f6bc99566b4878179d1
'2011-11-17T04:35:05-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTS' 'sip-files00142.tif'
14b482147eb017a70183db5a9b6ccf85
5b398e34cba1148eeacec845d74b630eb6f99ebc
describe
'1783' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTT' 'sip-files00142.txt'
f97d11ef6b9238a92b859dcde852bf8a
6c7aff2962b2e91f7961b523126f130ae63947e3
'2011-11-17T04:25:17-05:00'
describe
'29374' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTU' 'sip-files00142thm.jpg'
e6087e1e42b45caae3f30284ab690715
326d28fe7ea8498537790ff8210d438f3b5c793b
'2011-11-17T04:36:22-05:00'
describe
'1092422' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTV' 'sip-files00143.jp2'
abb891f10d9dcc8ac33d46fc2ec337a7
f114ed4e8df5480693bf794ced7f2118b9252a1f
'2011-11-17T04:29:11-05:00'
describe
'177386' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTW' 'sip-files00143.jpg'
256a297c9987b6782a49867138b36341
f720784a8cba1033493ed9174c1460c96968e0b6
describe
'44537' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTX' 'sip-files00143.pro'
64e831032229ddedb8664295847f7f23
c214e0b5f10c48c14398888e316a92d5be409eeb
describe
'73036' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTY' 'sip-files00143.QC.jpg'
b9a354a4ec5e399740c20c721d92cc44
c35844257147badd464e2f2e0d9e7605dccead5e
'2011-11-17T04:23:44-05:00'
describe
'8753556' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPTZ' 'sip-files00143.tif'
7f912499f79904f7ec77070655ac7172
4c03b50e2e3e3ae67924dbe152e0368ca9a011b8
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUA' 'sip-files00143.txt'
b1ea7ddc1ec47c89374cd7cf375b0065
16f46c754a16c56461816343a45af5fc27e01736
describe
'29311' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUB' 'sip-files00143thm.jpg'
62c939acdd1c7754637f5f96d2e61f52
38dc98d8652ab26d709da2a28015d28c5d644859
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUC' 'sip-files00144.jp2'
4da9760b7a130576b262b19b7428b4f1
552293cc79c6cea977784bb114bd9d3c999c3202
describe
'175133' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUD' 'sip-files00144.jpg'
a9f7eb6c8bbbd021cc06b54fad265e63
71c564768fa372b104ce8b49a298f7dfb5318fa2
'2011-11-17T04:39:56-05:00'
describe
'43464' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUE' 'sip-files00144.pro'
1e662cb65a9f065ed056b5584b7e138b
353b0bf07ae539ccd7d80465607b688fdf5dee6c
describe
'72286' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUF' 'sip-files00144.QC.jpg'
7a37eeac5992d915272e130892b7e735
106c98d12b4acb88b8e0acc9b615bd3b244036e9
'2011-11-17T04:39:08-05:00'
describe
'8625672' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUG' 'sip-files00144.tif'
51b20927d1e4943e3448e41cab924e6a
a3f0c7fb0154ed1e45d9cca047a279a6b0fc1b11
'2011-11-17T04:38:20-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUH' 'sip-files00144.txt'
8a035a83b7408ad8881cd789e55e98ef
94d22b607e51902b9a3ec8d23ac5ce0a5ff5db9f
'2011-11-17T04:36:02-05:00'
describe
'28993' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUI' 'sip-files00144thm.jpg'
2fc3653ea96fd76c03eab85891a1cb5e
fc729a6bb817a85445d8e0c2c84748b47e54f9f4
describe
'1092421' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUJ' 'sip-files00145.jp2'
00c6eb3d3da66f31186039b2e1884e6f
5b08ca8241a40a276b0fa91d93b7db7615a0804e
'2011-11-17T04:23:41-05:00'
describe
'174248' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUK' 'sip-files00145.jpg'
5e9c4ba3894c299cce78444cbfa29be7
21c2bb96b988b3a7392526d2e79dc9fec81ccf4c
'2011-11-17T04:33:12-05:00'
describe
'43654' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUL' 'sip-files00145.pro'
051365cd38dbdade5168207f83d47242
d7e1f6081843b201d2471572901432dc1f2d7f43
describe
'72429' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUM' 'sip-files00145.QC.jpg'
9f7900d0b58fc94a38d0821266a8bcb7
0214a7f002ad4ec6ccae732c8bf118195d1dbc84
describe
'8753668' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUN' 'sip-files00145.tif'
69076bc37e0c7040cf891622354e10fc
9ce2b46ef538096027d491893f49e4a63f1673ad
'2011-11-17T04:34:58-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUO' 'sip-files00145.txt'
d9259930b632fc241fb17baa7bbc222c
747ba2dc2934ecfca35990bdc4895b0b03d9976e
'2011-11-17T04:36:18-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUP' 'sip-files00145thm.jpg'
b8f45cfda3fd5f9c276685f80555fa40
8e1fa257a5815d7fb91a902aaea8be8c54d62d1b
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUQ' 'sip-files00146.jp2'
04c3bad338eac0640de6d08f946ed001
497554f652e618cf077fae9a2d3f4a11d2cbe7fe
'2011-11-17T04:33:49-05:00'
describe
'173265' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUR' 'sip-files00146.jpg'
2783fca8a6976ce8852eeeaeccb6348a
91766ebd4cc05c7071f397033500213236104814
describe
'41954' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUS' 'sip-files00146.pro'
bffbeee5accea78fe2a9614f4336ac0c
c68c00915cf88844bd760f48737574223fadce7f
describe
'71583' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUT' 'sip-files00146.QC.jpg'
eee10b275437a594a26b8a6572b335f0
ce1b5ed41cc255554e9c030a03c157dc04f81b2a
describe
'8625848' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUU' 'sip-files00146.tif'
be0ae84ba9ebd5394a42d76784abfafa
40faebc9a780286f7c26344d1ea06cfaf27aad7e
describe
'1706' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUV' 'sip-files00146.txt'
3d69763b295d76dd81f4ed59e68353a3
75e87025641d574c357c2c135e539365ae95d371
describe
'29325' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUW' 'sip-files00146thm.jpg'
0543eb3b41c10af11eb7560f110f2cf9
0567b740e50fa3ae88af1d090c70cea581995bd9
'2011-11-17T04:37:56-05:00'
describe
'1092402' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUX' 'sip-files00147.jp2'
e71b6c30fd57de558cf9c632fba3421e
2b1d9fc9a0767a3dd354b7591ad62d8a8da3fe2d
'2011-11-17T04:33:55-05:00'
describe
'172483' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUY' 'sip-files00147.jpg'
83c9ca183d1928585b006255d92ad873
31e606f02ddb863ad65958479a9bd5f732ba3335
'2011-11-17T04:31:18-05:00'
describe
'43483' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPUZ' 'sip-files00147.pro'
7d011561ebdb5558d531d2315054a1f7
912c6fac6bf930c08101224480f577f082c853ee
'2011-11-17T04:30:53-05:00'
describe
'70916' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVA' 'sip-files00147.QC.jpg'
b3d6dd81f81ff5cf8c63ef71c8a927ab
6651c51132e07a3390c9de1946d8f62d2370f7e0
'2011-11-17T04:30:42-05:00'
describe
'8753032' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVB' 'sip-files00147.tif'
9a37fa87a67c464b821636f198b2ad31
bf98d428559777bc64281a9938ca267e998cd2ab
'2011-11-17T04:34:00-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVC' 'sip-files00147.txt'
0d595be112c2a6ea95edea473563c55b
937f8760bb2a429364ebbbce9501ca13086d738c
describe
'28170' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVD' 'sip-files00147thm.jpg'
549f83ba16d430104095c2c4a4b0a116
f3f84e53aeb09655baa74b99cf49f39cb718ebff
'2011-11-17T04:32:55-05:00'
describe
'1076431' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVE' 'sip-files00148.jp2'
c45ab8407ade9be333b439d2b56ce44e
5dc15aa5cccc68456bbc3afab50715e5b38b6fa3
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVF' 'sip-files00148.jpg'
55f27c8b872b37f597e6f5b6e2ce183b
a9cd4b5aa7036848d95701837c47dcba5d4315b1
'2011-11-17T04:40:25-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVG' 'sip-files00148.pro'
5c9dc1607a55ab6c259c7f2122a3ea0c
fd10295088836933426139997df8f09bce63a04c
'2011-11-17T04:25:53-05:00'
describe
'72907' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVH' 'sip-files00148.QC.jpg'
53bdb04c727bade1490927bda463b2d4
44a7843363def81e5307ef0822c7b856017aab39
describe
'8625432' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVI' 'sip-files00148.tif'
997f27871757ebb81caf94358c1297e7
9698b1fef704262524ca26ac54882de602fdf9b4
'2011-11-17T04:35:47-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVJ' 'sip-files00148.txt'
8d1554453fe4c96c34b0d8d9a0f22184
9cfd312ae6cd2cc039fd1080db39ee11c934365c
describe
'28725' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVK' 'sip-files00148thm.jpg'
0130cebfd1c16ab31451dde7acf298dd
c703f6342403dbbd205ce7a969971c734e0b8b4d
'2011-11-17T04:38:09-05:00'
describe
'1092431' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVL' 'sip-files00149.jp2'
ab30c35b023865df2442f00dae163b76
79096cc692d6eccf650f72b44d84e791f1f9f235
describe
'177916' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVM' 'sip-files00149.jpg'
91ffe93308ec9b2b9f5987b26a970dc3
33a81255e17f5ba4e2af96c8773c64a032a09658
'2011-11-17T04:32:24-05:00'
describe
'44317' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVN' 'sip-files00149.pro'
509f9666a377228a0bcb5bf3ff77ab1f
479c1b44c4061211df9aced704cf46b9a3f27046
'2011-11-17T04:29:05-05:00'
describe
'73234' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVO' 'sip-files00149.QC.jpg'
59de7fb9c8ab6efffe737f2a82edf2f7
a10bd85d73f2eacab6b9022a9b8633bd512edec0
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVP' 'sip-files00149.tif'
eda2559937913ad02629ea4c10bc169b
f2db8ba32bb509f5a758dcf0db5dc93d632a739f
describe
'1749' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVQ' 'sip-files00149.txt'
50a588091777e48213311ebfa434458a
d3570b0f16408b5c57a6108ac1cf878727cb4562
describe
'29332' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVR' 'sip-files00149thm.jpg'
beedb82ed1f1d04bc9836f8f6dd281b7
f9efc787588fb834081ea28399b2458214e3a964
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVS' 'sip-files00150.jp2'
5c49b6d80a33ff09961d41c9ddf2f597
935a9b44e75041e4db007bb8549dbfe04cb314fc
'2011-11-17T04:30:22-05:00'
describe
'177887' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVT' 'sip-files00150.jpg'
67fd73f908fb5375e656e8e158c01dd7
282f860c2ff556c31e303f187586baf164d60e22
describe
'44146' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVU' 'sip-files00150.pro'
3db562b738aab34300a75fa10ed49ca9
9065c135aa8c77e3388d409053bfc058ab6676ac
describe
'73018' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVV' 'sip-files00150.QC.jpg'
7fa7ad2704f9320c12d9b1035d6d8f8c
b1ef1edc22e43864da287e85555d9e44c571c3cf
describe
'8625516' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVW' 'sip-files00150.tif'
962e4bdebfcd06d0fe15feeb9b463b45
446e693ac9336ecee0c510504f852ced35f2d1a2
'2011-11-17T04:29:18-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVX' 'sip-files00150.txt'
2ff5ca16f1c350b04a9e1440eb3ee883
d9e599983cf7a28e2b248ba3448e84d1e0aeb3e5
describe
'29102' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVY' 'sip-files00150thm.jpg'
b315a0994a72beb60a4ea9d14acadeef
ca1fa7f57fedbf452060225a69a04c8c8129f733
'2011-11-17T04:23:32-05:00'
describe
'1092392' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPVZ' 'sip-files00151.jp2'
f576ee2244986262f4683cb1b51d9d7f
ce1eb5a3834b34a911fcd4921a4360960705c57f
describe
'173385' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWA' 'sip-files00151.jpg'
147f5b17f4dc9751f7cac1e4fee3a7f1
c57c5b6f1222427bda3235086d03ce88f3fd4d4c
describe
'43509' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWB' 'sip-files00151.pro'
feff2f602751e8b5c22d9150236216d2
771164a98af96702c8cbb0c05fb3374e32af4c5d
'2011-11-17T04:23:07-05:00'
describe
'70937' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWC' 'sip-files00151.QC.jpg'
65ccb013167820a8a027c1568e812cf8
17e781c0701506deae04b4759bd6654904c90bfe
'2011-11-17T04:37:33-05:00'
describe
'8753288' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWD' 'sip-files00151.tif'
149bbedaed7ab6d90aa9dbafaa081ac6
a3d1e902cb8d8239c99252af813a95ba96082384
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWE' 'sip-files00151.txt'
5b80eb1d18dc989064a099fc50e87099
275422125777374411dba93d309f04cf15fe7831
describe
'28421' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWF' 'sip-files00151thm.jpg'
c5cabaf138d7bcfa48e56a029aeeaacd
dca4af53fcf30bce16a7858ed8c6678c5c8d5730
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWG' 'sip-files00152.jp2'
90680c1950fb4654ceac400711d1ad22
9f9e9aadc5326a76a8c81315396dd7297f654113
describe
'178292' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWH' 'sip-files00152.jpg'
c6f665433132a610f56848e76350564b
ed488f3fb2b1acf2642a4dc9585a4fd291c2ce3e
describe
'43731' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWI' 'sip-files00152.pro'
327e19d3e66bb48e5bf1822344d2f1d4
0487ef6acdbc1aa694be7f4a07f3ddb3bfd083ac
'2011-11-17T04:39:18-05:00'
describe
'74638' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWJ' 'sip-files00152.QC.jpg'
13608fa404e53765895d3fd36acd387b
ef8919a677010e6445a0d8d2456963b962ee8bbd
describe
'8625892' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWK' 'sip-files00152.tif'
dce469aaf371251c36ee731281467de1
2ed1b22ca3242452412c64ebcb95af99cc892cf7
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWL' 'sip-files00152.txt'
8db296a69688f723427f04152eec4607
2cd4cc35ee811fb31ebee7772a7ffacbf91ab73e
describe
'29524' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWM' 'sip-files00152thm.jpg'
818c6b5c62a33ef2f7e7e34793a575d1
d8f5bd1ff73bdffee9ec99adfe49255b3da82a32
'2011-11-17T04:26:32-05:00'
describe
'1092427' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWN' 'sip-files00153.jp2'
5da505eddbb08eac0ba20aeaa8a85c45
8cc1959edacc2ee021d561f83655e548ae7a4fbd
describe
'177318' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWO' 'sip-files00153.jpg'
d52f1b09e319132ad2cee0b4c3aa8678
9b441f9aa753ceeaa89d24077c9823449ae337b4
describe
'44206' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWP' 'sip-files00153.pro'
32943fa11600473455788f716612f199
c60a2fcc408cb9cd7e890288df96e57da3819227
'2011-11-17T04:34:05-05:00'
describe
'72172' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWQ' 'sip-files00153.QC.jpg'
aa04f8fe8f726f5543dbfaa9180c7254
ea2c6f2055e7863a098c007d6afb49933e0f18d2
describe
'8753412' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWR' 'sip-files00153.tif'
70fec7ae373b2e204bf04c923d74b073
b5012e4b7563ac6e8d1f0319ec5831849f833f3b
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWS' 'sip-files00153.txt'
e98c6240344f57ad0256bfed86ca651a
173c73e8ff0a31967a6e011cde7b56bb5a3c8440
describe
'28844' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWT' 'sip-files00153thm.jpg'
ae031553a2ebab08700aecad0b68e0b4
ac83ac989c2a612f95f7856b28fa622ea74cbbc9
'2011-11-17T04:34:07-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWU' 'sip-files00154.jp2'
fd0b6f773c1d8c975218c6c4e47881b0
a5ed4ee89ba58151866fb205e1462fb844bbf5ab
describe
'179163' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWV' 'sip-files00154.jpg'
7bb5f9d0865847ece006bee5fb90956f
d340b17758da297de1feea2e7f3c1fc25a79483d
'2011-11-17T04:37:28-05:00'
describe
'44073' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWW' 'sip-files00154.pro'
d6e4cb5a86056a00a519aebaf381e5a9
6d1e2e16234b0fd8a5a6d00ac345474fb55d2fa2
describe
'73306' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWX' 'sip-files00154.QC.jpg'
3f0015dc266371556ebd1f0e34f73d88
0180799c7ecec32e130c2b48c7b1a5597efa71c2
describe
'8625680' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWY' 'sip-files00154.tif'
6e5c6bb9b4aee984d1501c5db6c8b0d4
5dfdf171ce6dbe7561bf3983e5cc09e503c9b0a6
'2011-11-17T04:31:39-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPWZ' 'sip-files00154.txt'
534aa17e24c0ae33ce301a6a23842769
edfa1df5db68d9a7ec8e72f89110964d5a5bcd20
describe
'29157' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXA' 'sip-files00154thm.jpg'
29c7b51026d36e23162d9c4a70ed05a0
6771fdf0ea6c12277b146617b144a09f64aceaef
'2011-11-17T04:27:46-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXB' 'sip-files00155.jp2'
5312e3fcd302c745cc3745c6769d6675
cf00a3393f6c5480e58ce96abda3ec4bc034a5e9
'2011-11-17T04:31:43-05:00'
describe
'181595' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXC' 'sip-files00155.jpg'
f90f2b014647df5e8de2f1b0e6d928dc
0d8b2f9343b41e7b7ff06162c9f5125c1ada7234
'2011-11-17T04:33:16-05:00'
describe
'45784' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXD' 'sip-files00155.pro'
25d54f7ba888729ec46031d42db409f7
58b1d03d9cd4522af4cfcce3575487e02966c767
describe
'75192' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXE' 'sip-files00155.QC.jpg'
b1b374481a55a141a52d1aa2251a1279
aedd76bebc962b18139c14af791fa277755777ad
describe
'8753508' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXF' 'sip-files00155.tif'
c022eb9da987f9fc645439127317a21c
033f777e8fa5e612a2b64050016e2ef8e9c7a4e3
'2011-11-17T04:38:34-05:00'
describe
'1801' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXG' 'sip-files00155.txt'
557f89e5000c2ff2107d57182002d17b
c79c0df89c17e9c0d49bc81bd9329229a292b780
describe
'29388' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXH' 'sip-files00155thm.jpg'
79b0a49bac6af6514fa64857330ff01e
7417ccdbe50d43659376988dfe154b92f1153a13
'2011-11-17T04:37:11-05:00'
describe
'1076350' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXI' 'sip-files00156.jp2'
11ed51fdc82538c51489c1420cc00202
810330dcf1226e17528918e883b1eb994e7c296c
'2011-11-17T04:39:35-05:00'
describe
'176628' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXJ' 'sip-files00156.jpg'
d1e33bcecdab9df9e6f8b67cb8ca2f6a
bda4c6a2911dbc86a92414f8acb0105c9be66a1e
describe
'44808' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXK' 'sip-files00156.pro'
671739c582b7aa0ced3c158b2a3bbd0d
d6e77dd27e5431b8a07d220faf30973d587a8bac
describe
'73082' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXL' 'sip-files00156.QC.jpg'
550b1adb422f1b1efbb69271aac3990f
d02c59c352016b183124ab4aeda232f8fe7193ee
describe
'8625484' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXM' 'sip-files00156.tif'
f291040d8aadb5bfdd2493aded09972e
3beca73fff7bb192d53d371343cff40d90c8105e
'2011-11-17T04:31:59-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXN' 'sip-files00156.txt'
38f348b575efada80b3961c50be88aa0
4451e156cd22591e7e465b542798c76f89ac74f6
describe
'28573' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXO' 'sip-files00156thm.jpg'
fd7d34f40f9f69018bcf230948534ccd
d172a9b85ca9596d35b00143d844c520aaa3bd12
describe
'1092337' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXP' 'sip-files00157.jp2'
d3ec19ebbc285abd8e7b81e69375e3dd
39b0fc526d32968057af5def518c9c9635c270a3
describe
'94544' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXQ' 'sip-files00157.jpg'
6631fb33e93595ca8295b8db5d83b225
336a9c13b1c637f9e7d22cba6b6022b1ecc42a75
'2011-11-17T04:38:00-05:00'
describe
'10223' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXR' 'sip-files00157.pro'
6860ada6dac3c135bcab6c69a20643d0
7e571a05d4931ca92aa0c6d07acfaef9ef8900a2
'2011-11-17T04:23:12-05:00'
describe
'36835' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXS' 'sip-files00157.QC.jpg'
5c180f024dfd488b0970c6458cdcc1ba
640d4960eacd2faf1c398cd86d5ddaba411f9e23
describe
'8749764' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXT' 'sip-files00157.tif'
08ba63dcd94844e37a47f8d4f6c72fc5
b95b9649cae0dd6c4cad0b684cdd3b9f0a6cc89c
describe
'424' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXU' 'sip-files00157.txt'
2e27c9ef00cb2aed9b32df0fcd9a213f
7f16a48c79ccf66cf0d2e7fb621cd1e5edabfd2a
describe
'17752' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXV' 'sip-files00157thm.jpg'
723b47237fc1bddfe1d778ba896ffc16
c532541d1a8c685484d4f39fb9ccbc0388422e74
describe
'1076445' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXW' 'sip-files00158.jp2'
ad7fa2be4e918a36c92b38c0536dd915
1fb39778796a56866323eef2fc9e736d1c92d0b1
describe
'140515' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXX' 'sip-files00158.jpg'
c76bc06dd5ba66033cdaf0bbe174f15c
66ac76c1ad92c1f02b3f3cdf3dc7795f76e3a30b
describe
'29700' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXY' 'sip-files00158.pro'
a875ffa5b7202efd7dbeeb8f3f182937
e079a1910e39f77d9c1da2343a9c5398737a32d3
describe
'57948' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPXZ' 'sip-files00158.QC.jpg'
a3004f9868d86a6c4636aadbe755b622
90a27f53cb72cb03eb946bde8615befa4e8c4823
'2011-11-17T04:39:55-05:00'
describe
'8624240' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYA' 'sip-files00158.tif'
8fa1612ee5816e7bdcac8f1bc32048c8
9756065ca49cf912b5d9a96903f6350ab5bb61ff
describe
'1205' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYB' 'sip-files00158.txt'
9af91be369fb75682aad50f55c2081fc
c174650049cbdfd566a4fc54c344d3e6451bc833
describe
'24675' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYC' 'sip-files00158thm.jpg'
7c65886c4db4912e37742840c167511d
24ea684c7a5571000a6b429c5f0f860059702385
describe
'1092408' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYD' 'sip-files00159.jp2'
ad9511cd1b60e2e5a2114b9fbe486e35
5b8e6918e1ee744ed4755a6b8138f7034370335f
'2011-11-17T04:28:54-05:00'
describe
'169205' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYE' 'sip-files00159.jpg'
7f22b33e00180ba5073a9a4f1c63f65a
7eb8e15219e96a43b5fd8a93f925887fa4cf55e5
describe
'42018' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYF' 'sip-files00159.pro'
8009d7e3938303ab553c1bdca52b8861
2e89b0e6103e9634bb92649977c8fce9cb4e2963
describe
'69562' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYG' 'sip-files00159.QC.jpg'
c1d2c6a419f8f843b4e9e84c86426055
d30e5b1e2c1c44ae5598721ad3d448928e3bba2d
describe
'8753028' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYH' 'sip-files00159.tif'
0f7f91f7d1c726f98a4d32d28fb2041e
3d7448da02b89ed4a31a88af93590c81923be9cd
'2011-11-17T04:38:56-05:00'
describe
'1662' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYI' 'sip-files00159.txt'
0d9f24fee3a8085dd34296cc9eb5ead6
9744288f10fabdd0626b2294b3defbfa36ff5ce5
describe
'27976' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYJ' 'sip-files00159thm.jpg'
e132494cb0e09dd38bd93e4b03149b2f
ea6852684cbf80873753ce59006f2a1f6effb683
'2011-11-17T04:39:46-05:00'
describe
'1076427' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYK' 'sip-files00160.jp2'
eba03a4e3d41b035e6eaea5915d3c665
d2c1f3d268ce84b51dadbba01bdcbf59274059fb
describe
'174691' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYL' 'sip-files00160.jpg'
0e21d358d26da6e4055737d105364215
6b2c565d9340a33349b95071838e07bf91ff1a56
describe
'42954' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYM' 'sip-files00160.pro'
ff9aeda25f0b5a99f0a0cf94df547382
6b9e1038fba66c7fc8720243d7500be16c6eeb33
'2011-11-17T04:35:59-05:00'
describe
'72484' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYN' 'sip-files00160.QC.jpg'
7f810154e77969ad3a23076ad4907905
634b4098abddfe7ac4725710e858eb5d6ae8b532
describe
'8625588' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYO' 'sip-files00160.tif'
c17ec69c4a468b7c736f083a1a26cfeb
85e86bf242b77a8da3268db8db27008d8f4500f6
'2011-11-17T04:24:59-05:00'
describe
'1770' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYP' 'sip-files00160.txt'
02cee77d9b63fd1a3560a8d8147f095a
70d20dcef78d2e8640a529633c8501103374fd89
'2011-11-17T04:33:31-05:00'
describe
'28979' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYQ' 'sip-files00160thm.jpg'
f33330e1a6ea88e842b8d63a0756eaea
b11d82cf25c79b6e514d9487368d466bf2e0f80f
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYR' 'sip-files00161.jp2'
4870775abed0d2c329dac2e485b0a23d
e9bf2c8aaf08027764018fd60b377a7cf9b32e0a
describe
'173765' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYS' 'sip-files00161.jpg'
50042d4b3031b5a76bb474bd49957571
6d51528d740dff7a7df46411d2343cc8254cc008
'2011-11-17T04:32:13-05:00'
describe
'43749' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYT' 'sip-files00161.pro'
264d964a256cf3101b14353dafd1131a
2557afa69f6cccced8b210fab34e94da002027fe
describe
'71860' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYU' 'sip-files00161.QC.jpg'
e50e2201b14e25d67ffe73ecfded8409
0eae9dce5a6da0acc56503ba48e77b123a15ec6e
describe
'8753352' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYV' 'sip-files00161.tif'
e87b77bbf0f78acf91fd72b49b77ef42
b6c5ab8cba6c7b5cf8de0a7d5bb0e4497f79f3c8
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYW' 'sip-files00161.txt'
7a87e9ee27ae9809fe03f876656ce86c
1a6efa5a200da8e3a05d0ffce853dd113a4dad3d
'2011-11-17T04:35:36-05:00'
describe
'28589' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYX' 'sip-files00161thm.jpg'
f93cdb568a987a9d5749c0a5b556f1e8
179f4e17f894082eeffc4b3f9986c24c3adaa083
'2011-11-17T04:31:00-05:00'
describe
'1076457' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYY' 'sip-files00162.jp2'
dafd291474a71038e25823574de9576d
290d5c29e3c3fafbc0d24120653657826743efe4
describe
'180861' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPYZ' 'sip-files00162.jpg'
c3ebc126a97acf0074d2d8b595634a44
fc683fb3ca429265acf936368bee6b1375753179
describe
'45487' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZA' 'sip-files00162.pro'
9b253e1ccde4246e1f13d6deac258ea0
d9500ec99549cdbe841c4f8ce2633acf42d11cb5
'2011-11-17T04:26:02-05:00'
describe
'74517' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZB' 'sip-files00162.QC.jpg'
3862ec5f219e4f392a414050346c9b2d
5ed3ee0423697011c4c8fd5f354d2aaa7686eee3
describe
'8625608' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZC' 'sip-files00162.tif'
5c70634295505584d44ff8cdaef61199
c4c35ff811f8db800ab492b75ebedca338c8e28c
'2011-11-17T04:36:55-05:00'
describe
'1826' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZD' 'sip-files00162.txt'
8f86e8c893c355ee8dbcad4742e752bd
6e9119ed5b6612ce6a76722a9e77a0b211e02c72
describe
'29269' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZE' 'sip-files00162thm.jpg'
9e379dcc4cb12c259d868c6c3f325da7
2d37061ed75277c0c41e6539a4983aa1681c5d07
describe
'1092415' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZF' 'sip-files00163.jp2'
72457f3138de8bc18540c45d878eec78
8462a13a8d01050b800b993d717814cac2e86a73
'2011-11-17T04:29:31-05:00'
describe
'176218' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZG' 'sip-files00163.jpg'
db1b81ce8dec67209018c6ac97d080f7
5b19d1ee1a2d6a886bf1f7f47c2086087c5d7a95
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZH' 'sip-files00163.pro'
c8743792e949d78e3b31c16af0d0ffe2
000547e64167a7e080338520a939122f3581df39
describe
'72848' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZI' 'sip-files00163.QC.jpg'
663eb229be5eaeabe15662915f941f7d
f548d842aed4cdc5f4886bf6721b0a76e5c71475
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZJ' 'sip-files00163.tif'
003a665f790eb577cbb649bf27964f6e
c659f6605ec53be5f417a5761803ed193e73991d
'2011-11-17T04:24:35-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZK' 'sip-files00163.txt'
576cf5875091bba4948ad144aa1aa04c
4dddc860c3ebacaa684d8707861a7176635f5214
describe
'28732' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZL' 'sip-files00163thm.jpg'
0cc3c5a2fb5841ea338164fd589a762b
0f29e2da091484a242e32da0f277c833b2b9c6ae
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZM' 'sip-files00164.jp2'
cb396659b3a1c59c628d0cf05f198bac
d2b65c6b4b8b2a082f50bda2e0da21424167bb9b
'2011-11-17T04:27:51-05:00'
describe
'175526' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZN' 'sip-files00164.jpg'
0b4fef55e86451a7c73480f15edbd115
32fd7b558f190b3ca6fb106c95ce8ccfd4a7ae78
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZO' 'sip-files00164.pro'
04fafc89c7f78edbc38d73b9a3d1b371
dca070174a48a358c97c12e57a7bf302416b90e2
'2011-11-17T04:34:42-05:00'
describe
'72885' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZP' 'sip-files00164.QC.jpg'
10c0d0ab43f0f7deb79a6ae181747838
94644c03d69c8e2fea7a0afb01438e65437098c1
describe
'8625276' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZQ' 'sip-files00164.tif'
ca4282aa07c352af4e0dc5d00b7dc829
6f5e49d0a7c9a7fad03d851608f8a6fb4201bb06
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZR' 'sip-files00164.txt'
cfa05be802ff0232aba12e3b93d7202b
d4314732e3a86ba3bf9ca6a8a1d7b3af2a10c17e
describe
'28561' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZS' 'sip-files00164thm.jpg'
6c68c797928b7fe652b3013b6d654d71
9a3775b565af423ba7adc2ecb7b3d2188175a02f
describe
'1092418' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZT' 'sip-files00165.jp2'
1d698ccee2f69efdb3efcb4abb966fa8
4c60e0124a81120e13378f2b2e2032088941d977
'2011-11-17T04:34:19-05:00'
describe
'80121' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZU' 'sip-files00165.jpg'
1e21203a392690f334036bcdd0a35ff6
7eeb0c82f86f7f785dc34d7c931501231ae0e68e
describe
'5196' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZV' 'sip-files00165.pro'
97b0650e5631e35632cbfbe1110ff138
6e556a4f82970c50674f1a68ce3aca0b199c56d3
describe
'31676' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZW' 'sip-files00165.QC.jpg'
ab8a31a744994182c1c631c0f329ca7b
96dc9c59a19d67002843177f52994295daf2e89a
'2011-11-17T04:30:45-05:00'
describe
'8749216' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZX' 'sip-files00165.tif'
0af56aa07738151e80a1023208e7d71d
7757fdd515840449077e40652d552248865d3a87
describe
'231' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZY' 'sip-files00165.txt'
31e8e23a7915407e367e1e05a286dcfa
52c02b26d53cc85070317a8ef941e7deeef9a8c0
describe
Invalid character
'16073' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABPZZ' 'sip-files00165thm.jpg'
ce079ce8473a159694d75fc9287ac136
64ae8c1efb4bf4bba8d41a808584552c2bb954a3
'2011-11-17T04:35:33-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAA' 'sip-files00166.jp2'
ae973577e486677c29bf3f8c57986ef7
c6aae2281589e14f760387be007824faf6d22f10
describe
'147544' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAB' 'sip-files00166.jpg'
81548b9eca93690ba258f7806870f2b1
a0331042d7d01ba94803dcc301f34e58440f1e82
describe
'31194' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAC' 'sip-files00166.pro'
c167eac3dab15290ee7e2ed450a941d0
c2221500175f773a79b1dd1eb5a0061998335006
'2011-11-17T04:33:56-05:00'
describe
'61560' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAD' 'sip-files00166.QC.jpg'
d80b6b700b733ac0925b0c84cb244f37
3eb3935b692420eaa1339c7e8c5d8fed01251ec4
describe
'8624588' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAE' 'sip-files00166.tif'
b7746a34ede220f16ac4a45adafda40c
8135c4de379adf4eba58ac5db723ee2e5e34ccc2
describe
'1264' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAF' 'sip-files00166.txt'
7191ebd6cb200fe669ac5c84489bb9b5
21d71ce9e981e3a804b4f968dc9ce95b5c2fa5bf
describe
'25522' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAG' 'sip-files00166thm.jpg'
ca97e232634134e63c6b4b5622f98f31
35e0abdb40b3b8c298ffc66fa75251c802b49525
describe
'1092414' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAH' 'sip-files00167.jp2'
be66d72ad847e577166efd94667b3023
dd1135ba565f78d54a56c8fffb74deb1bd2eb43d
describe
'178413' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAI' 'sip-files00167.jpg'
c8ef81745c8ebbc63dc61f44db2ba000
e5ada6b1e6ca54abd93f9669d314f5032988b982
describe
'45389' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAJ' 'sip-files00167.pro'
442657629d828637d20904ea9c71db0c
413aba42b4a5883fd0137326312e392870b3b933
describe
'73438' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAK' 'sip-files00167.QC.jpg'
fc43a9b3a15c78a41fa145ea19baa88e
a98c8b338cd34d08d6d42da4871aaccd20c75180
describe
'8753368' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAL' 'sip-files00167.tif'
b3c858188ed65725d710141bcb26efa8
4cec52918dbfa5d9c5442d8dc1ec419833b6a0ba
'2011-11-17T04:28:51-05:00'
describe
'1786' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAM' 'sip-files00167.txt'
c530a4430c19beeaa169ebf962cd9d81
76697e0a116212ed948586685ce6d69132f5f3a3
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAN' 'sip-files00167thm.jpg'
b47d77e7a44766d6f2baa3d1416b907b
e8dd1a01177b68d3605ef9a8f2c3427b22c10fe9
'2011-11-17T04:35:03-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAO' 'sip-files00168.jp2'
929e5781d1fdc2898f3f24d4d648f7ff
a48a88e56d6eab7fb7b753ac41c3f97972dcf551
describe
'181741' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAP' 'sip-files00168.jpg'
2841a8217bfa0271bae82657df10b3dd
15f11ae66721849a392c6d967bc80383ee8260b4
describe
'45283' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAQ' 'sip-files00168.pro'
09af380d2a0a3cb2e46e6c68c2783d8a
32098960efe2d195651064367fc2a92509ec48e1
describe
'75090' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAR' 'sip-files00168.QC.jpg'
50abeedc7303ce989fd6b5586975b3fe
a60dc55de0dfb6cccf68edcd76b23aa6e6e21a95
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAS' 'sip-files00168.tif'
46e57e348e1214e76812cee27540638f
d6a98398ca6406a2e1c51169dda6d399fb27127e
'2011-11-17T04:39:49-05:00'
describe
'1832' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAT' 'sip-files00168.txt'
25ea2d3321b55fd2822cafa0225e1262
abc43632ae09513719bc5c5df28e316181d37bfa
describe
'29387' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAU' 'sip-files00168thm.jpg'
ab157edd8b67134dd22b1a765dfa147b
a9e2d53815813a0398de88371cb026a6d6bc7c3a
'2011-11-17T04:37:44-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAV' 'sip-files00169.jp2'
6403e7b1877588c1f74f7fbeda9eee61
68d02ba4e2aa99b6e77b5745fb9d78fe06dc21b0
describe
'181237' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAW' 'sip-files00169.jpg'
0356cc94532205fc44c0fd0479f98a32
22307967e8ae6489f59192c93861fa66de8a4819
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAX' 'sip-files00169.pro'
34c2e1b0448c6829d6ae3d48d85eef67
1d9e93d2ea10efa217f60660b8f176321ba69af8
describe
'74806' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAY' 'sip-files00169.QC.jpg'
d929721c2801c4d1940bb7c21144b9a3
98a8aa32ee883e20dedc4864889ec9b4f250e300
describe
'8753560' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQAZ' 'sip-files00169.tif'
ba4555fef92926863c18b3864be25fbf
91d3b13e678018f6630b97d9f3ef5dec3da61f92
'2011-11-17T04:24:24-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBA' 'sip-files00169.txt'
7d815edeccd7a8af97d2d4bb9ba9e548
0470d54b594df457520bfd62ccfd983b302f1e77
'2011-11-17T04:24:55-05:00'
describe
'29578' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBB' 'sip-files00169thm.jpg'
86744405d6b7281cb4138451b42f6eeb
a01661f7732ba3d5545c0a4372444a4451850038
describe
'1076444' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBC' 'sip-files00170.jp2'
953c720a4a37d3c16d0c0d5f353398f6
d1aa50ac305859bd849c28986c26f5e6bf315153
describe
'180568' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBD' 'sip-files00170.jpg'
ee7e22a4a455ad5fcefb98adec91e178
7dc835fb487857542701b1d9e26f38271505af20
'2011-11-17T04:32:27-05:00'
describe
'44112' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBE' 'sip-files00170.pro'
5615f5d13a952e6278a10be2e3a08183
4f0a462cb38efe6ff63dd20f1b7371d89e1ee524
'2011-11-17T04:27:43-05:00'
describe
'74777' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBF' 'sip-files00170.QC.jpg'
cd4e9e3a729ee3af6e717c501bba39b5
6eda6ec970db74d27c22702e28ec1ca5ae780dad
describe
'8625860' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBG' 'sip-files00170.tif'
de069d86e22ea49aee21ccaefb776fe8
171ddc236711a598cae17ed44fde000545310d2c
'2011-11-17T04:27:12-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBH' 'sip-files00170.txt'
19edc651088cf412f017ce5c54cb5d60
178e9d6e29591f7cadc5510fe6672b739d3acda7
describe
'29755' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBI' 'sip-files00170thm.jpg'
35ad83a5706e1199f1d686d969db6cb9
6a1c759a29acee26c07744b3a112bfffde16b57d
describe
'1092420' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBJ' 'sip-files00171.jp2'
36678521e5e9d2676af756c09c4d5db2
609691f7cc3aa771eed0bcbf111afc9fb404b0da
describe
'184902' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBK' 'sip-files00171.jpg'
9c1c843b4bc67a0681a542a3540d5009
f47e39842434802fd92c0b8880b1b38394709198
describe
'44947' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBL' 'sip-files00171.pro'
269fa3a5c87acd56cd97b05a54688014
c59c2b48835b9daeea22e15900eebd03f978f1d0
'2011-11-17T04:34:53-05:00'
describe
'75306' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBM' 'sip-files00171.QC.jpg'
b3009b42ecc2415931c6b8e20f5a562c
17da003ff1a14174e9609f9e29ada56f56a12fb4
'2011-11-17T04:35:58-05:00'
describe
'8753644' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBN' 'sip-files00171.tif'
551cf0082a44ebdd9f4d600265a2e41e
8eb66bf0e69f63ef3a45b50ca940ba49c361989c
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBO' 'sip-files00171.txt'
f41db7ee8610d9b4cfc428771144eae9
dabc52b0ad92110b92859f802701624abc7bef38
'2011-11-17T04:25:55-05:00'
describe
'29836' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBP' 'sip-files00171thm.jpg'
1ce04e0c48492a05de897517dcd76785
fc28095d048465e6ec006eb7bad7156c9cbd3c4d
'2011-11-17T04:37:04-05:00'
describe
'1076414' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBQ' 'sip-files00172.jp2'
e34256ffcccb8b1cdb11796390201872
9a3bc2538573d2b3ff14025cb8eb9584dc7e8f3e
describe
'94199' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBR' 'sip-files00172.jpg'
eedacfafabff6fa6dce2a4b59e26ac88
66232fedd7e9700b0e3c97846c74511921743d18
describe
'10646' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBS' 'sip-files00172.pro'
83dc5726231ed1214991a69f3f3bbdb7
8c6eb6d99b372f85e8788d1384c96e5552fdad8d
'2011-11-17T04:28:42-05:00'
describe
'37343' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBT' 'sip-files00172.QC.jpg'
cb71d247202fbdd21f6dbd6bb51056bb
0a4042873f2327926ab69c3aed7670e85a2fafd2
describe
'8622196' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBU' 'sip-files00172.tif'
3fc3e6b1fc0175fb310c05889bd6d18c
36cabc877db506b78550191e0294442e71a4f784
describe
'482' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBV' 'sip-files00172.txt'
2e99d669d897b609b4f3e1678fa1f93a
357fd31a57cb4edcd164b945a2c795c43c0557a7
describe
'18253' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBW' 'sip-files00172thm.jpg'
5979f54349811e2408031d9626bf700f
1ce3d3e3b07d54a38f1af0e7dce69ea69f49742e
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBX' 'sip-files00173.jp2'
8a290f1607335d8fa8457d3d8dd1c96f
2dabf170ea27c85e55b39788ad911ddec0d0bfb2
describe
'144206' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBY' 'sip-files00173.jpg'
9ce1753aefe7aaa674a986376081ceda
3c09a9b58fb533d8ef3d36a9efcde08ea76a8104
'2011-11-17T04:40:06-05:00'
describe
'30345' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQBZ' 'sip-files00173.pro'
dd3972870dbcab8b53a91cea58449ba2
237e38a43c2a13e3a41d46062d42aa1647728d64
describe
'59833' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCA' 'sip-files00173.QC.jpg'
04ea7a27a777d19d9b0641bc6e06fece
4a7a1b16ea208231be26c33b60d352e5656d868f
describe
'8752244' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCB' 'sip-files00173.tif'
b32288862d4255ba6ede318aa157563a
160e801829711825a831457d7f9dbd41f30a422e
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCC' 'sip-files00173.txt'
3adca8aac8b88974ff9caeda67229f8b
e18939e35de38d7d9673613e0323ef74f45ef323
describe
'25138' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCD' 'sip-files00173thm.jpg'
85763ccd1ac50d9137ba70147546f425
048d55dda85932ee3397dc2a22d62cab3a61fa94
'2011-11-17T04:35:21-05:00'
describe
'1076426' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCE' 'sip-files00174.jp2'
c4919e1f3c325a76e7a92a454b8c6d51
25387d700bba93ae2002ba0b9af2afcd66214d92
describe
'179692' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCF' 'sip-files00174.jpg'
274394673e09627072075b93c5271372
b9cf9de691b74d151458ccd270f35cd15d980868
describe
'44562' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCG' 'sip-files00174.pro'
66e0e0fb2ce7a2dac8db5074acbd1429
890df1d0ec6e4a0da8fe022a58c2424a708cfb86
describe
'74796' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCH' 'sip-files00174.QC.jpg'
106b03a8c7233a8d55ac96916b233b87
15802966aa9e714d4801f25e13ca63223af9d19e
describe
'8626012' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCI' 'sip-files00174.tif'
641ec9b1985c5fbc7e1dde46ec085bbd
9f3954b7b6d3b6e85139accd3b9433ca89d3c55f
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCJ' 'sip-files00174.txt'
f7fa686efd28669063bb27e26315d693
9066b30be79529cbd8348db806d787cf432d7f41
describe
'29814' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCK' 'sip-files00174thm.jpg'
3f516da9d8dcc0355d019b4e4c23c60f
803047720426ca4cebc41aa6a44f4596eb474a2c
describe
'1092433' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCL' 'sip-files00175.jp2'
5d707f4ad33521ad245838f9c595f93e
99ab043b6b15bd14eaf9e5cd30b7858af2315d9d
describe
'178820' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCM' 'sip-files00175.jpg'
d79951a99032206256f5188cf009755f
2df30c2d82a48e03e812db3be38046d8356fa446
'2011-11-17T04:31:15-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCN' 'sip-files00175.pro'
d205341fc692679fa0592643a99a9860
0a3c504a9531a3d2456e5367faca2bd0c0fcfb14
describe
'74225' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCO' 'sip-files00175.QC.jpg'
192fe60d8b63d4aac33346fada8a9afa
b5cb3e87ae067bf7da30241d55023b181f5a6756
'2011-11-17T04:36:35-05:00'
describe
'8753636' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCP' 'sip-files00175.tif'
ea2506e1d98f22e6e60d03e068fdc404
ad9eff6efa5ddfd197036116848c937e84583bbc
describe
'1707' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCQ' 'sip-files00175.txt'
fa9c2a919ea2a3e8a7772c614a3ea92c
6adb91fa418a02a3f3facb4683a342f5ce9af65e
describe
'29984' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCR' 'sip-files00175thm.jpg'
8fa51fd1088299bc7b17818945a07370
b209720476688c6fc801a8872f9be960f44010b2
describe
'1076360' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCS' 'sip-files00176.jp2'
12f8cc2eb01075691a9c5278f79e6679
f66c205490cbd00445f0d2d6036d667c2a3392d8
describe
'182232' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCT' 'sip-files00176.jpg'
227190e93c4ba4c3dda8199faea10b9b
3d0420be5bb7a2ed4f43c6caf1003d545fe701e0
describe
'44806' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCU' 'sip-files00176.pro'
c92b980f391766903c06ea74da6463c6
ad6f956c5df04e6cdda58abe7a233fe824c4a312
describe
'75136' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCV' 'sip-files00176.QC.jpg'
4167ef49886095f1e7c0515abe1fcf3f
e097007933d1e881ed2138b1682252b7208f63c9
'2011-11-17T04:23:10-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCW' 'sip-files00176.tif'
7a4b189c6eeb4d79246e6dff885277bf
a37b9508a176887cbcd5aeaa5a471aff94fe74cc
describe
'1816' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCX' 'sip-files00176.txt'
6f502fc011db83529ad57e1008ccfd0d
174e3e02a860e2ff52e244e728c91f541e81ec54
'2011-11-17T04:39:03-05:00'
describe
'29854' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCY' 'sip-files00176thm.jpg'
4f0991baeb40ce6fb024be0432d2fd0e
90e05ac14032d4c8df63efacf87382fc52d24ea1
'2011-11-17T04:31:30-05:00'
describe
'1092391' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQCZ' 'sip-files00177.jp2'
e647b8e600dc94dd928803ad5411c01b
16b00645f1dea623d96e06c9b80217ea5516fef9
'2011-11-17T04:23:52-05:00'
describe
'166716' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDA' 'sip-files00177.jpg'
0d45b8b2d698882ac12960c017ff1d81
d58144dda3c67f9058e97393c57516a26bfca776
describe
'42530' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDB' 'sip-files00177.pro'
8697ef21d9ffec3efbf1fa0998c3632a
735be506bc0be7bd42cc69a1584c15e286e47ede
describe
'68218' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDC' 'sip-files00177.QC.jpg'
c19552fdeab5c423ee48ee651b1a6f45
95f187f921e625f28af2ecc6dc81b45fdd9f6e78
'2011-11-17T04:26:46-05:00'
describe
'8753272' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDD' 'sip-files00177.tif'
1a9c7a935b44b3b6e50869e155894ed6
f3267af2625c988d501702b00b2400176c42659f
'2011-11-17T04:30:40-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDE' 'sip-files00177.txt'
fc8bfddb999428e3f11a72c0b10ebcea
43eb4e4268d9539029e47c15a177877c39d85743
describe
'28557' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDF' 'sip-files00177thm.jpg'
7ced37de659f7193b0c1ddca5bbc581b
a64491cffa323ee7e7161d5576d5a437dde38a93
describe
'1076438' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDG' 'sip-files00178.jp2'
2e95ec152d9c462cea2c02ca07fdf3cc
a561e04cf68d5871440ca26c72416381c4400c77
describe
'169709' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDH' 'sip-files00178.jpg'
07d163fb6ddead5a85f9a109ce849ffd
e57ec509dca25531a05f61543f2a65d026c7a67b
'2011-11-17T04:23:39-05:00'
describe
'46854' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDI' 'sip-files00178.pro'
9ddd9da115c2dbaba528f3554f723939
eae135c7a4fd7ec250d7c0e1a369f51fb737a676
describe
'66318' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDJ' 'sip-files00178.QC.jpg'
7dae9a3d90b20fbf73a384e1c4ee240e
191d5df68c05e8b07ffa40f3ec6204d1db4a957e
describe
'8625360' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDK' 'sip-files00178.tif'
92b292b195eef0aa50ce832c0f797f6f
1ebd6a48a5fcf07d99969d311fcf9e49b22fe91f
'2011-11-17T04:37:50-05:00'
describe
'2060' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDL' 'sip-files00178.txt'
31ee8941c1e248436983774d905ec8e5
9bd94bc812eba550ab493151d1ee708ac1d61ad7
'2011-11-17T04:25:50-05:00'
describe
'27763' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDM' 'sip-files00178thm.jpg'
23b656eb7862338f6d91001dbc0571e5
35272d9ffd4c701dc9a823cd20766130e9832f3c
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDN' 'sip-files00179.jp2'
fb8f78c6057f97a23958c9f84272ce7c
027027fbd21a21192fa106a426f2e8977e7cfbd4
describe
'163951' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDO' 'sip-files00179.jpg'
0adf495a881d034a123c155642ad380f
d16a7eaf3019ed5d95371990b35091847fc95606
describe
'45652' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDP' 'sip-files00179.pro'
848aaf7d7fd9988a9b36e92bc0361df3
63fa58902c6f5f7797b4862a84d6e9d9b7f4e85a
describe
'63470' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDQ' 'sip-files00179.QC.jpg'
f49efb6d1634a668f7f9baa1b7ffd545
911d9293c4094ea7f26cefb5d6175ef2bf0fb8f9
describe
'8752696' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDR' 'sip-files00179.tif'
29fc20e37b04a4448b8d02f4fffddf6e
4f42ce1fb58540d51be89643f0524e49a4a9cdf4
'2011-11-17T04:32:37-05:00'
describe
'1906' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDS' 'sip-files00179.txt'
1f840ccb92323704647c9464adb08cb4
0c4ab089e30800795f02078bbab4e35bea4a53cb
describe
'26436' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDT' 'sip-files00179thm.jpg'
d7ce1b976032528d376a72f53799c42d
b78df494ce61020b7343b4958a2f3c62c759eecf
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDU' 'sip-files00180.jp2'
44797344f14b6484e6159e550c07f36b
eea851ff0dedb61cfbeb49008479af834a12462c
describe
'172698' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDV' 'sip-files00180.jpg'
221a2cf160eade7848f8a836109766d1
1d7f4ce3f725c3adb5af8f3c7315bdaecad39ccb
describe
'44743' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDW' 'sip-files00180.pro'
26fa0911da192fa2860c135ae2ddf566
6db948aa3d86339108e9478a708336579c6b5adc
'2011-11-17T04:25:29-05:00'
describe
'69687' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDX' 'sip-files00180.QC.jpg'
9919a3c192d685ff02915874f6057318
2e4706254e3ec177dcd66315fde80fba91b384d7
describe
'8625380' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDY' 'sip-files00180.tif'
7d36b152ea84d0600632b64a2d3d49ce
e6b9e47e263267777df894d3c5863c23c0ed57d2
describe
'1871' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQDZ' 'sip-files00180.txt'
8cf431456bd7f3153c9c32f9a79ea7e6
0d3bce4259e386f253faa65f52c44b2afe79d556
'2011-11-17T04:29:50-05:00'
describe
'28322' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQEA' 'sip-files00180thm.jpg'
635439aeef8f46e886243496a1742d47
c9bcd266622ecdc4a12edd959e25c67eed25d91e
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQEB' 'sip-files00181.jp2'
0af9011948fd8e4ec1d3231d73b57250
f6935b433903c001e893e4353ad4c8e953477f7e
describe
'176528' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQEC' 'sip-files00181.jpg'
ed15f7bb35f26998c9d20f1da3dc0f3f
0155c75267419a619853b0a117d250f3b0520481
describe
'43056' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQED' 'sip-files00181.pro'
e46599938510ad3ac52c4dbb6a9f0375
8f9bb91973331508f29750cbcbb5f794e898da70
'2011-11-17T04:32:30-05:00'
describe
'72336' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQEE' 'sip-files00181.QC.jpg'
14a94de52750d0f113dabf297192a30a
69bcddb12affcc1224cfff078dba81461977f42b
'2011-11-17T04:31:02-05:00'
describe
'8753136' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQEF' 'sip-files00181.tif'
e69f25199fa0af5346d517de8dafd00b
e3b67da3889b7b505f7381c2ef798485b37284fa
'2011-11-17T04:26:11-05:00'
describe
'1710' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQEG' 'sip-files00181.txt'
6e82cfe578f31f6efe90ed13d406fd0d
3badf90ea7abba59029b89f674a14c0712ab8628
describe
'28884' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQEH' 'sip-files00181thm.jpg'
8776b8e11a69ad337b90037acd4734d4
125bae4eb1954ed274eef3f8b7d1aca855e7f078
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQEI' 'sip-files00182.jp2'
aa76d7621d89164b63d81196ac137ad0
6622a829f45cc3762e62a0e7514439c2702d8d21
describe
'177752' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQEJ' 'sip-files00182.jpg'
4d74e6c6e753f90adda83e4fdb7fd41b
6b9a18d40d3be543d7c4ed43ff97ed6e4255816a
'2011-11-17T04:35:04-05:00'
describe
'43827' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQEK' 'sip-files00182.pro'
ae73bf454015a9f39da89131ae3263ec
e7f4ebd0cf2f3b83899c707f0b2c5e1a5748199b
describe
'73809' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQEL' 'sip-files00182.QC.jpg'
e2d912b8c0eb937e4ee5007914b5d551
9d96f7be652f48f7aef20b2aede1d812614e0c4c
describe
'8625696' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQEM' 'sip-files00182.tif'
63706ecdb1b99ebbca619de2da3fb04b
9ffe1c94e22f738b9641268b0550e9e1e5d16c6b
'2011-11-17T04:35:19-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQEN' 'sip-files00182.txt'
35f256e758e19566b8ea281f36ee6e56
eba74676e61141fe28e2379eaaf411a6eded0bfc
'2011-11-17T04:37:39-05:00'
describe
'29273' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQEO' 'sip-files00182thm.jpg'
f2945a1107df310c54e8b3bc691b1119
b3b6064d52cce65f4fdc8ba318d209c1e2b4b297
'2011-11-17T04:38:32-05:00'
describe
'1050485' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQEP' 'sip-files00183.jp2'
f8255209682a2214e3f5d9ea7603f6ca
7c3dc1efeec365a79460f25046717ee34895face
describe
'188564' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQEQ' 'sip-files00183.jpg'
3b4a066ee3ee9ad6445c5d9d2d7dc631
fd6bcd4854d918d3b0950a5da1d2ec1234f8bebc
describe
'44204' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQER' 'sip-files00183.pro'
b0612bb17011abfcecce1cc548a7e8e2
489b22258c7f796e2edfcbd817bc41f58c928be9
'2011-11-17T04:36:29-05:00'
describe
'79731' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQES' 'sip-files00183.QC.jpg'
ffa6a85a4344ef161f209014629a4607
be3f9e3495653e6bb7a0faddc6ab2035552420f2
'2011-11-17T04:27:17-05:00'
describe
'8420576' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQET' 'sip-files00183.tif'
a9c823e1b632b8630c5867dcc009bc1e
18ca5b3b659aded2e70e56a30586079a14c6caab
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQEU' 'sip-files00183.txt'
07380eaa3e0da9caf1d633f421fffa43
19f9977211f03a196ea8fe3e502c3b218e2a0a1f
'2011-11-17T04:31:07-05:00'
describe
'35315' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQEV' 'sip-files00183thm.jpg'
989de150ad61479b04c34be70559f787
ae411643b300fb0975cad9033069d765f511cab9
describe
'1008468' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQEW' 'sip-files00184.jp2'
12720ead5006e6d3e82c6924e58836e4
440a5fbfc637fe9934f3995a861f3fa1380dac0d
describe
'185673' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQEX' 'sip-files00184.jpg'
02116f5f5852784e5c711fa5b5731a20
37d79bf8b070f08e72c25e58ffa41108fdc6c235
'2011-11-17T04:34:09-05:00'
describe
'43288' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQEY' 'sip-files00184.pro'
40fb87e9ca661a20be34ea1e6cd2dd50
071f14ee0ae62c3c4dc3d23b150e23f3c61958e6
'2011-11-17T04:23:37-05:00'
describe
'75494' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQEZ' 'sip-files00184.QC.jpg'
dcf372246daca67f0ea26ca403852554
5e35de37e0389fdf2171839901cac788c15885e9
describe
'8082508' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFA' 'sip-files00184.tif'
f45948dfe85d07316779d48a65cf61db
9ab1304d824d12a0e5e35d96eabab1280a52f12e
'2011-11-17T04:36:06-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFB' 'sip-files00184.txt'
321cd621bcc6c677cb9d5d5af4aa68af
fd5a30623d2e3871468aba40cc815a108f4cb74a
describe
'31316' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFC' 'sip-files00184thm.jpg'
f4b1200b9885401c40d553f8b9500ebf
fb713ef92c9b252ce7d22424263734808e4f9fe0
describe
'1116548' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFD' 'sip-files00185.jp2'
71e557b20dbe50252bfb1a2250cd78a9
cf59f69fe233c76a4fd42a9ddcd84da4905806ea
'2011-11-17T04:27:15-05:00'
describe
'185587' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFE' 'sip-files00185.jpg'
b8b40849a9730242ba879f7feaa2fc79
1148c00df9e31233a36fe477bb26e4dd81a7614e
'2011-11-17T04:32:06-05:00'
describe
'45575' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFF' 'sip-files00185.pro'
0bd877c542411a1ac6026d4ba19beb86
5f495c5608ec6e12636fd5799b8383e7bfd8def4
'2011-11-17T04:30:34-05:00'
describe
'75227' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFG' 'sip-files00185.QC.jpg'
4a9af3ae84973cdb99f9f557d2e8f8c5
396aa8daedd0bfda6555974cd3a5e3e2776fe0f1
'2011-11-17T04:30:56-05:00'
describe
'8946592' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFH' 'sip-files00185.tif'
b3340da37710d1d4fd0b02752627c149
e2c2d6c22464515e755c3b16e8b02b626aa23fe5
'2011-11-17T04:39:36-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFI' 'sip-files00185.txt'
ed7334dd622835b41ff5c1c409d5b705
5ded9ec3b634c4d96e88d0e9dd4becf45d5c245c
'2011-11-17T04:40:09-05:00'
describe
'28893' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFJ' 'sip-files00185thm.jpg'
d53e6003993d51d8ba0ceccf139918e9
cf3f95225e27adb92e295df72d1dbd039cbd65ef
'2011-11-17T04:34:46-05:00'
describe
'1073411' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFK' 'sip-files00186.jp2'
843c3953c6d14cce529b577d7f90fcca
f44b30ffa2a25646136775492a4942144c83f161
describe
'181696' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFL' 'sip-files00186.jpg'
2c0e072550d35a4126ef174efad68ceb
d60770f73df879725dce923c59d03d95fb83500b
describe
'44441' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFM' 'sip-files00186.pro'
8b8f699c715ab75f7080929fca39b980
7e2aaaa9125f6687445060aa3518f1eba14515d3
describe
'74065' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFN' 'sip-files00186.QC.jpg'
274d2a488b350773431dd346bd52fe3a
76df43ab0f60b0712a783646454fb9227d48ac88
describe
'8601392' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFO' 'sip-files00186.tif'
1994aefabd7dc373ec71a860648280f7
7ea318becd30b5d37903c2ea700a7c29ed7d3200
'2011-11-17T04:34:23-05:00'
describe
'1760' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFP' 'sip-files00186.txt'
73cf56f4c9e10d82b751fdb7f0c7ef89
84d9c8fd74bcf85a67ba2d0cfa6feffce93fe54c
describe
'29411' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFQ' 'sip-files00186thm.jpg'
fc81ad05b3f076150fa4ca879624f01b
995bd7bd4d5e7667a5ae41248d5c64cb509fb47c
'2011-11-17T04:27:24-05:00'
describe
'1116555' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFR' 'sip-files00187.jp2'
812d6c154790655e87ae79edad04ba3c
c0dbae5eaa75cc538120e81be9c07d05123f259a
describe
'183936' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFS' 'sip-files00187.jpg'
ec556d8ebbf398a6be0d240d91de878d
c87446546691ddf3e5b72059bdec1cf6b922136f
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFT' 'sip-files00187.pro'
c51f9b124cefc064c9fabad2b5798d4e
673e0ddcffeedac990a991e95bae8f16255baa7a
describe
'73421' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFU' 'sip-files00187.QC.jpg'
4678401334603fa00696160ea6611763
bc59811011ec68e67599d978d09d0915e289198a
describe
'8946536' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFV' 'sip-files00187.tif'
253c7c90dbeee3721dc75e843e2ca799
009d219e84fd2e30a9be051c7a947df577f25bd6
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFW' 'sip-files00187.txt'
bf4cacf74770ae7a42d67fd0ccb21f74
a4e9fc8d2bd5e27ea4b250b4f683bb7e9a9b78ab
'2011-11-17T04:24:33-05:00'
describe
'28671' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFX' 'sip-files00187thm.jpg'
d393e553bc494e4e0e608c3c8c2e9aae
0f3f8b4ef34ac7a79dd377544d30487283ba7627
'2011-11-17T04:34:29-05:00'
describe
'1073412' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFY' 'sip-files00188.jp2'
ee10dfc47110d4e431c98b2ba5f15534
6b3c10a46ee052011159000268bee44144705a6f
describe
'179092' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQFZ' 'sip-files00188.jpg'
3ba0aac114ad04cde660b42f61f7199b
0cb84167377239343d6f398f75e466a09a9ed590
'2011-11-17T04:37:13-05:00'
describe
'43123' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGA' 'sip-files00188.pro'
505e1c91d98b7be63eda2bf6e3b8cf24
0f0e98b3e0f4f659b6d3d8be45a0695da82a370c
describe
'73710' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGB' 'sip-files00188.QC.jpg'
01443c12b52d22249257ee5899569f03
24844a3cff225211878388118658e88151b6bc13
describe
'8601492' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGC' 'sip-files00188.tif'
2defb6f3358c30deba46db3ccdd275bb
ea76e4ccb7563ca2e8acc52d010af0a78cdfcfb7
'2011-11-17T04:38:11-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGD' 'sip-files00188.txt'
a3d78dcbc7d41faae2458702be385dc6
3c1e32b3ae1ea454df81f090bc479163cd6d77e6
describe
'29415' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGE' 'sip-files00188thm.jpg'
cf51aae27b9b14ef64872bcacbdefb49
28a282ade68d45ea695b2dc037892a033e095f5c
describe
'1116397' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGF' 'sip-files00189.jp2'
bb4508ab6827243afcdcc291bd911ee0
f29249aa5a45a3d95ad4363349ee96b23742cbdb
'2011-11-17T04:26:13-05:00'
describe
'124791' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGG' 'sip-files00189.jpg'
3aca22acf11c34d6f6ca3bc333b37305
a16f0dabed5500700f0574e347f40eea2c85e502
describe
'18445' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGH' 'sip-files00189.pro'
755b77ad4391f4381b68f27b84f48426
e7ee3c924feb74faa847c044781265d8ac51154f
'2011-11-17T04:23:53-05:00'
describe
'49468' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGI' 'sip-files00189.QC.jpg'
263a7e807e6d90e4a48eb443b91dba17
1f84769e9e67db641ffa8970057b32c809946b56
describe
'8943900' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGJ' 'sip-files00189.tif'
76b17d0eff15736ee86106f44842a031
36dff40a9f980cc717748e583ce3012a5996781e
'2011-11-17T04:33:34-05:00'
describe
'748' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGK' 'sip-files00189.txt'
c90f156e9c395ff311e52b7275ea8e12
62b6142571e061455bc2bf8c04a686d73760885f
describe
'20754' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGL' 'sip-files00189thm.jpg'
34c22ab7987a46104f6f18c68c78e41b
e09dc85256c50abe8bfb491bf3931d50bb07c51d
describe
'1073375' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGM' 'sip-files00190.jp2'
436417046ef2e28e26a6b0fe60e25270
215d067c1bdbe64fdbe68451c8fa16b2a66b4293
describe
'139892' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGN' 'sip-files00190.jpg'
65156aea38af67711e067dedac16bf91
0fe14f2f14f53b21dac60d448a308af1726d2aae
describe
'29359' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGO' 'sip-files00190.pro'
9ae3d9d1ecf2e6dcd424947986415486
8395c54a4d28471cf220091dfbc0af1d51b12c36
'2011-11-17T04:23:43-05:00'
describe
'56822' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGP' 'sip-files00190.QC.jpg'
f7a0cad1360be247a8f0848ff85f9141
266d5bcba697c97ea63c14ebed68fb2855e3dc10
describe
'8599896' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGQ' 'sip-files00190.tif'
5f39d9597aeda569f7e81300514be7a2
1e675c734c7245475053741e3d9337d927b89492
describe
'1174' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGR' 'sip-files00190.txt'
797d402f2c2e527330d3bbff194daba9
d2ebfa0f856582602921b0a133efeac582288bc2
describe
'24663' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGS' 'sip-files00190thm.jpg'
9b6b2e8bed2e00962e6bfb6dce5debbf
5a008c77e9a64e3540b4f5920733623177c089d9
describe
'1116560' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGT' 'sip-files00191.jp2'
effc0fcc176de4acdc8ca955eed4e159
f39d8f89eaea4d88dd766a0ece18c9159d71b5ed
describe
'181018' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGU' 'sip-files00191.jpg'
b088f935983a066d80fbf5fcb707462e
687464d5b5d962d176a978e5c62fd02f3c5a385b
'2011-11-17T04:31:16-05:00'
describe
'44732' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGV' 'sip-files00191.pro'
7964cb5a211dba022e92a44976b429d6
1c9dcc57f6572055d03324ed23c3a8eb23eb0105
'2011-11-17T04:23:31-05:00'
describe
'73141' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGW' 'sip-files00191.QC.jpg'
a3ba321be914792d4e1d742891a03823
68ab60998ca51eed8cc86d486c2901e54e563a3e
'2011-11-17T04:38:46-05:00'
describe
'8946120' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGX' 'sip-files00191.tif'
4d7bbdaef45936615dd56db1db7b03f4
8011d13f3d578b712d3d66b7d09b2425a5064367
'2011-11-17T04:29:26-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGY' 'sip-files00191.txt'
3056713d08987d908a998e0210a883aa
1c472e01a225ccd35f903e458fd3b872c4115793
describe
'27775' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQGZ' 'sip-files00191thm.jpg'
42eb652b929e23c4a1ec2aa202bf1189
ba05a9b051b24aef2d34d35c2955481916d65d74
describe
'1073427' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHA' 'sip-files00192.jp2'
0d566c333d1b65820a6059ba37bcdffe
7975006ca1a91cc8e6c3cdb3b9b67379c4f07ff2
describe
'175676' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHB' 'sip-files00192.jpg'
e8016f773718b2ffafe0a4ac1e4df823
28a09e0c1f91732625066144bc202cb52ad5eecd
describe
'43548' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHC' 'sip-files00192.pro'
103a573b200caf60961c0441f1e1a83c
d64a053ecb3a5b5682e983ee69052de91feebc53
'2011-11-17T04:34:03-05:00'
describe
'72301' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHD' 'sip-files00192.QC.jpg'
0a840347477b749ac0fcd5f7240866ea
54606b060a9e18f07a2030ffbef95080cb7543fd
describe
'8601184' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHE' 'sip-files00192.tif'
a35c6563b39e4b04cd31bf4aefec97cc
ff6c0a928baa7468c161e8abb9e9fb3dc76de124
'2011-11-17T04:23:08-05:00'
describe
'1726' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHF' 'sip-files00192.txt'
9b2315a34d926dc7d01c90483631df8a
46ae215fe18d65f252ebe2599e1f469205ac22a8
describe
'28843' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHG' 'sip-files00192thm.jpg'
24485039b6cf35b7488e7d420c0b5040
8eaba777f758ebb5a2f2eec1772b704e5e745c22
'2011-11-17T04:40:01-05:00'
describe
'1116556' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHH' 'sip-files00193.jp2'
cb29b5fe3d3a05a757632570704cee3d
83fd12814878cccc7fcffd8cf4652eca4855bf78
'2011-11-17T04:39:04-05:00'
describe
'181732' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHI' 'sip-files00193.jpg'
dd76415ec3f9042d552137e274438486
f6cd748901768aa6a28687821c7a9c44dd501a73
'2011-11-17T04:29:56-05:00'
describe
'44512' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHJ' 'sip-files00193.pro'
73edd915c6901183fd2ec3c76e3f1651
6dd9287682eb7f6f6bec63ae9764c603573c0364
'2011-11-17T04:33:08-05:00'
describe
'73685' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHK' 'sip-files00193.QC.jpg'
6644dc7431145f09a10e53b719e684bb
f147e9e60f0cb1b9b542abe49682c42bf5e4f642
describe
'8946236' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHL' 'sip-files00193.tif'
eb39eac3a9c6932f0bf3aa89f745b005
68313e0d0057e498bef7b70dfc40667691dcaed8
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHM' 'sip-files00193.txt'
ea1da93c02911ab243f5bb659ad2c671
2e55dc0621b7132d9802cdeada17f232845537ac
describe
'28169' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHN' 'sip-files00193thm.jpg'
64fc481efdca345171a9ca1408ad7b7e
4ab874aa603307bf25b4185fa6dba27173029b82
'2011-11-17T04:26:41-05:00'
describe
'1073401' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHO' 'sip-files00194.jp2'
b8fe1f06ed8ab72e5504635bb6074c69
caa987d0310e9f66e16ad67acdddbb37f7a6afd5
describe
'175818' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHP' 'sip-files00194.jpg'
ad91010720f16843452d0a6f24a3f28e
b595a3d319670c5d60d0948eaa1288c533ec6905
describe
'43327' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHQ' 'sip-files00194.pro'
129434b6c5e15246702e4dadb1782d9b
13a2828437eb5589c835b76553a8735f0f47e149
describe
'73286' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHR' 'sip-files00194.QC.jpg'
72aad01efc8ab73d4134097755516682
02cce261b509aace1d3a7f6118faea43946e07fe
describe
'8601516' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHS' 'sip-files00194.tif'
74ddf02106a4b5785d1049134f5d9ea8
815c179cd4d4f1e6b4b83e392d6556a381f8acdd
'2011-11-17T04:33:19-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHT' 'sip-files00194.txt'
1a663f9f1017f14d5d8e48e5f218e27a
b79a0268bbde8798110b3287a0e47fbac30c668a
describe
'29609' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHU' 'sip-files00194thm.jpg'
880a2f315c0b5c9910d15dd848161604
715ac979e78cb350bd48e6c051a71ecd0d7d2760
'2011-11-17T04:28:45-05:00'
describe
'1093826' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHV' 'sip-files00195.jp2'
fdf8528c8bb262e364ad3226da53c370
762d66e8121b8f9a46baaf2ee270b16a0ca6c0bb
describe
'169552' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHW' 'sip-files00195.jpg'
b9bbf9f6f9a07a85be10593617b138e6
9e1053dc3025aa2cfe95de3b0f41860fcf597d19
describe
'42920' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHX' 'sip-files00195.pro'
927bdad9697523ba351ee6d6a2bfe950
47d5e4caa6824a3f44de84ad0e22961cd5ebf2c8
describe
'70544' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHY' 'sip-files00195.QC.jpg'
5290ca20a12932ec0bb20d53ea93e27f
2eff885f378eeda36528e33f853f5296bb11040d
describe
'8764380' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQHZ' 'sip-files00195.tif'
a6dd12cefba0aaa3320a3cd3af4bf50a
6821d686e8fa362d143815eb0498bdf443ccf7d2
describe
'1709' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIA' 'sip-files00195.txt'
2fd183ecbfb25ed329603c30a1fdfebd
3c0d0eb59cf4baffca0ad3c256a3d7c09216758b
describe
'28806' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIB' 'sip-files00195thm.jpg'
38b9e6573304c7c2805c3caea38c8aa9
e6459ca2e6b58cc79a0bb343290055e64c7eaafa
describe
'1073415' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIC' 'sip-files00196.jp2'
1f95df35921d3b97bb162a3c48c4ec07
e304ffe2a17aef7fce97da2839d8e13aa8519761
describe
'174564' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQID' 'sip-files00196.jpg'
b4a35ed64747a1dcd201bf5833de5895
fba944e686ea7d907542fba2c3b498ccae4129e4
describe
'43924' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIE' 'sip-files00196.pro'
02525902a5d78a30f629534c1cf0a43b
d738572d574e0bf0483044453b038abd56c4912f
describe
'73086' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIF' 'sip-files00196.QC.jpg'
366669ebf5d006beee5cd289714c8043
50aa2056c671afceecdbcd551ea3f5f4ec6b78eb
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIG' 'sip-files00196.tif'
2ef390e8bc47cf55e0b228fd322bab41
1eb9e834169ff35a05558bbf99d387fa2530a481
'2011-11-17T04:36:26-05:00'
describe
'1804' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIH' 'sip-files00196.txt'
bc6ec4aa20204bf0dcaf46b4a0a0188c
d6edd8521223a678c7d48d5f657e646aa70125a6
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQII' 'sip-files00196thm.jpg'
bb2da1ea9e8322e96556c6d8dd3c3d4f
94430f4acda35753176e5c0179a39558ad3b66d0
describe
'1093824' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIJ' 'sip-files00197.jp2'
d8751dc7a008280aa1f6de0cfd368537
3d158909cbb65877e1561e7e5400825c6011ecec
describe
'173456' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIK' 'sip-files00197.jpg'
6b24f58d16af38d2fe99c1415eb5509c
e74b86d5d31059b9ea07f2be8fdf3b2cdca40a1e
describe
'43562' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIL' 'sip-files00197.pro'
a7915b42180c38f2b097f73ca059fa53
1f33feb709ee77efd800494dd021320d63613e77
describe
'73246' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIM' 'sip-files00197.QC.jpg'
e2c1a73a45c04fe3c21b26cd47d82972
5e22289faa4f4679a6a0ae04045363873d21a7d6
describe
'8764992' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIN' 'sip-files00197.tif'
48243e1a28ea3737d531bf5570dc016e
8c747e8636b3b27c5d007685f9ebd933f873329c
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIO' 'sip-files00197.txt'
786ad8255327904d71e24c9b988b1114
dd7fde726e5de71172c90243c2525c070458f952
'2011-11-17T04:38:45-05:00'
describe
'29666' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIP' 'sip-files00197thm.jpg'
fda4c259bd562bdab61d09b2ff06ab1f
ddf8d81cea7d124813ed7f75a955c0ced4fc40ef
describe
'1073416' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIQ' 'sip-files00198.jp2'
e9590b4f44d34085be7f2848eb17eaeb
6ee48a5a8af3f6959e9fe2fc3986d616ac0ac25b
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIR' 'sip-files00198.jpg'
325d7f38dc6a8bd7669f2eb3252f6572
c93118d53abe2605a6e54a8df7a78967e14fddb7
describe
'42487' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIS' 'sip-files00198.pro'
19ef0962a20ef03724f2f73f7a0a0550
0613cd09c5ca4994b279007a31a068012573d8a0
describe
'72909' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIT' 'sip-files00198.QC.jpg'
84cbcb04c32b41977bee2f5f22131c9d
9b96d96aa0b9b66fa6b0816cdc447d7345b3d235
describe
'8601664' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIU' 'sip-files00198.tif'
4737016258818012daecbdc240000501
5b376b19df0e5807724164fea8140f9eb4df5e46
describe
'1694' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIV' 'sip-files00198.txt'
06a3aa28d4ff4270e06006a94ee30fdf
ba997f039fbd8128adc8688fdd7954ccfb53f04a
describe
'30014' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIW' 'sip-files00198thm.jpg'
4ba40c5ac47c519ca5a93c79f9fd37f6
26a199d721feb49ec02ed1184432adf80d42eeac
describe
'1093836' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIX' 'sip-files00199.jp2'
c3421fc75c2b302bd3c3786ee75716c8
910ef23160c6a53273e5a69e3587969245d885b5
'2011-11-17T04:27:10-05:00'
describe
'176616' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIY' 'sip-files00199.jpg'
f52f6cf4828733252674582252286038
0073be4f1748086395ea50d6b99f3b49a2b04d6a
describe
'44695' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQIZ' 'sip-files00199.pro'
988579fc3bd182e109ae4af41d54a684
6b16d2df7d709f606add4a5cb5ac4291023afba5
describe
'72402' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJA' 'sip-files00199.QC.jpg'
d813e4aedbaacfe9e5ff7750578a0296
7b8df47d1f58aab4c4efc397da0750aae9dbebfa
'2011-11-17T04:34:22-05:00'
describe
'8764652' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJB' 'sip-files00199.tif'
7cd148fe9d3c34b8836e036d1cde9250
1952230c51d0339f3254b3dc3a87d68d11cc5be7
describe
'1773' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJC' 'sip-files00199.txt'
a857519e713db22e503d1fcc9a400ae7
873de362f6e087cb6e654d88a002d01fcc58b4dc
describe
'28867' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJD' 'sip-files00199thm.jpg'
66a06aaf2248cd392c0bfff8500b774b
97919179be414b3ade948c28c83ad8b9b8811814
describe
'1073419' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJE' 'sip-files00200.jp2'
31d96ff4651e3d897b29582e0c4f96d4
455b3bc6deed67ae1641f2a5c393d64bd22629ad
describe
'173264' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJF' 'sip-files00200.jpg'
184d6e5e4a544acc48f862f6c121bd0d
e35dde2247824bfd6230b7fcdabbcc39b1167718
'2011-11-17T04:27:31-05:00'
describe
'42796' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJG' 'sip-files00200.pro'
a5a65798b41e4c70fffd48ccea292601
07a89c4a0777ce39a248151404ba08057811bdc5
describe
'72042' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJH' 'sip-files00200.QC.jpg'
483eabfc6cd006fb205847bc0cbd4da4
eb884b329060a475ef3d0411081ecc8b27229279
describe
'8601348' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJI' 'sip-files00200.tif'
a16b965ccb264a3ef31e9f7929b40e29
ca06ef6250a5fd5c68052f071cbec7bea16e44b4
'2011-11-17T04:25:38-05:00'
describe
'1732' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJJ' 'sip-files00200.txt'
481b0f93eccc8d7799dff8b8dd3ea4ed
72ce0edf0d61c9e2b816e3588d083810731c0391
'2011-11-17T04:38:22-05:00'
describe
'29200' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJK' 'sip-files00200thm.jpg'
b082db55f89b3f3d7c95e97e5e0baf6d
b1f1d222dd673adacb047c4b6c804971c75dc1cc
'2011-11-17T04:36:00-05:00'
describe
'1093849' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJL' 'sip-files00201.jp2'
b71f4b3fdd5b45b1c09b2c10320edaa1
d3d35e738b59fda35c990e8549d94bc22f4bdf5c
describe
'176364' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJM' 'sip-files00201.jpg'
e7c6847eb9d804cffc7f6bc77381c5d1
7c849588a053819021b58c04bde8a9215e946ec5
describe
'43795' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJN' 'sip-files00201.pro'
ceb5c6e074677337d0c48b499f3d3274
8261368ee14a6162a5d54894d3ce87c828073b4e
describe
'71905' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJO' 'sip-files00201.QC.jpg'
7dfc4a45353ba8133569d4372f3dcc17
4d163390805a9ed43be7d1a76ba2455ce8f6ce7a
describe
'8764696' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJP' 'sip-files00201.tif'
954ccc25a50d33f41288dc7e31bdaa5f
030c04f63d141894aea1d757cc3ab1f83ff3927a
'2011-11-17T04:24:54-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJQ' 'sip-files00201.txt'
04442bd2e98f146d01874086220e9f43
c92f0e3c5ebd8e17bc3a67489c9a911fb35b7052
'2011-11-17T04:26:37-05:00'
describe
'28989' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJR' 'sip-files00201thm.jpg'
a66678077ad898a6835e924c0257bed4
6e5cd7ebc6693e34457ba8a4273e446fd30149db
describe
'1073374' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJS' 'sip-files00202.jp2'
a34b03d9b863be4b55e9c228149b0ee7
c888969729c7622f58ca2d2cf9cce1a3783c04a0
describe
'121179' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJT' 'sip-files00202.jpg'
339bd599201bc5ae25f157f8d16ad5a1
eb54fa52d93fe6559136050c83c5f171ff3366f5
describe
'18167' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJU' 'sip-files00202.pro'
075eccd22e31ee63f29cebe36a3b2e0f
c36b7d44d8dadb0b9b4c67d0122f4723297f258c
describe
'47955' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJV' 'sip-files00202.QC.jpg'
e248549d9d86d459d6fc93264d57c79b
1befce2f005f511b383d742acf8b4afdaf3acd9b
'2011-11-17T04:27:02-05:00'
describe
'8598804' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJW' 'sip-files00202.tif'
fc2ca1595373ff45eea8ea4c691d7fe2
017776d7b1b06f3c9523e03dabe6d4c16d3c4091
'2011-11-17T04:26:14-05:00'
describe
'749' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJX' 'sip-files00202.txt'
5a04b363771db494a98990442efe4560
639ab279ecb7a392b46309e3c106faefeb8695b7
describe
'21336' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJY' 'sip-files00202thm.jpg'
11c3bb72a4fd42123766bf983978fd06
684e7c5ea480c0d4eb020e1995a742690031d110
describe
'1093737' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQJZ' 'sip-files00203.jp2'
c08f309971402bd21043c116c0a43a83
3ae78db963144bd71865a1b2226c30b0d996dbc9
'2011-11-17T04:32:08-05:00'
describe
'139519' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKA' 'sip-files00203.jpg'
8fd287e0842c000a2f6be3c0e0e76216
3a5d66988169e417db25f2f9274a26a2cd268ae3
describe
'30663' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKB' 'sip-files00203.pro'
ce6f3c8c8fd95a68439fd5e2c4e5741a
7f086262b70cd5b06dc8a60cf487f69e782d03b6
describe
'57744' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKC' 'sip-files00203.QC.jpg'
b7943e7cc9cc474753d9feba7a8ef4ec
5e2b0d30cbe5f867373cbd408b5b43067a4958ff
describe
'8763080' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKD' 'sip-files00203.tif'
fe57f64652ab8f9fcc066bbbfba84ee7
a2d059873c2b3fbce84efb358132881aa783318b
'2011-11-17T04:35:51-05:00'
describe
'1220' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKE' 'sip-files00203.txt'
65fee665164de506f30afd478c2cb7ea
9145236cbe50fb802a83605d14ee44bc0fb14c81
'2011-11-17T04:28:48-05:00'
describe
'24109' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKF' 'sip-files00203thm.jpg'
12392794360dd1991d4caa0a03d874e6
2d4659d4a8fb997733488e7e6599bf757fba3806
describe
'1073437' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKG' 'sip-files00204.jp2'
d1d815198e492233ef3780ad638ce7e9
a85730d6eb7f025a689d662f325245851f05b12f
'2011-11-17T04:36:54-05:00'
describe
'172831' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKH' 'sip-files00204.jpg'
0acc294a891cf34dc0bf9742aa4eb901
3e1387299e0691b2fd1123c07ba6915cfb942d26
describe
'42581' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKI' 'sip-files00204.pro'
75a97f02c9938b6d7a3a132e0bb3d093
fe119ed2b536c2c48ee6cddd3931502e76f8e090
describe
'70534' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKJ' 'sip-files00204.QC.jpg'
a1ea3e62551f0260ee10b459e9164860
8dd4c3978e7b45830da7dfbad54f18df4d8d779f
describe
'8601020' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKK' 'sip-files00204.tif'
76bea5f6b476ad48a05d932a7761bb2f
64d0b2e73edbb248e5ffbb45dc5d5e7fa8385faa
describe
'1712' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKL' 'sip-files00204.txt'
3d8403dfe518440cbe42e9d3431c56e8
ed6fc394879b7b43f7e5553939fcf1ca6b9fd716
describe
'28393' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKM' 'sip-files00204thm.jpg'
09dc6661ce4b2d57bc70ce1cc9a960a5
c8cc726015f247bcf7922a3eec759b1a5e717974
describe
'1093831' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKN' 'sip-files00205.jp2'
76d1fe27e1766be9b198b53e583d5434
04407942a2a3354e44ebd25f1a187f4683e3b58a
describe
'176977' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKO' 'sip-files00205.jpg'
4427bc5d67cd2c7b78a5db1f27e57c20
50ff948b733273be9802de173286530faabfea5e
describe
'44354' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKP' 'sip-files00205.pro'
b1eabcb6f3dc2da05546692b39da3fcc
02e077b273068e65923023b3b62d778c1ce33a29
describe
'73699' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKQ' 'sip-files00205.QC.jpg'
ed9b65ce0160744c81f5d2487c1b26fc
9ca1e182d163595f45011e7e0be203566e7f0dde
describe
'8764968' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKR' 'sip-files00205.tif'
953b065b2698633539c9c4421be5c3ec
e6ee9876bc7c39c2bd5edec6d18af1e02f5b0c8e
'2011-11-17T04:27:44-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKS' 'sip-files00205.txt'
d65806bc05889a1dc0c33df93e32b60b
7fda30a423b81d02781d2ccd41a732abdb5ea8c4
describe
'29911' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKT' 'sip-files00205thm.jpg'
1ff9b94cbd99a64435ed538371761bdc
b87e55de306cdfa517858b6df3478b1d946ae8b3
'2011-11-17T04:32:32-05:00'
describe
'1073432' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKU' 'sip-files00206.jp2'
7d3eb1c0182167c80c7e47ce7624a808
f796d3e2adf5e07de709886b3042938b2183f01d
'2011-11-17T04:39:45-05:00'
describe
'173944' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKV' 'sip-files00206.jpg'
bce432738ccc173decdc93e0d77f2422
63d59cc8646762bfbea8d6d4dfee4dc27d8fc385
describe
'43029' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKW' 'sip-files00206.pro'
ea514e7a77c28578d08da3d95c68a60a
41373a29c91ad044877dd6a9a45a56333b48d9f8
describe
'72859' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKX' 'sip-files00206.QC.jpg'
51960beecc6a2fb4ad8af20b54fdf217
51630e49463a2fe6f261b3f823b9a6af57549c4c
describe
'8601612' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKY' 'sip-files00206.tif'
f83f02068a781051e3c4a31b92c63ca5
fd3b6dfac0b8917c03e0f9ee3ac417c3ac1f90f9
'2011-11-17T04:28:12-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQKZ' 'sip-files00206.txt'
cb3477e0f79117284d29b67529478597
db44a9c4890b48a25e4d21cd79a69380b1dfac23
describe
'29751' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLA' 'sip-files00206thm.jpg'
c48d28037dabfe81414b903d4ede83c1
80882d8648ccb4e54f271cbd952a24a088267768
describe
'1093846' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLB' 'sip-files00207.jp2'
3e33267371f0433bca42ba8c41ce3480
069f1d7fa69429ef0646d781bf0cdc2a6cc522a7
describe
'175910' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLC' 'sip-files00207.jpg'
f6efcb9a450b9e160a0a992a5b6cdf87
d119b6c94c2c8a31156a7cc9f8f8240644e26f9d
'2011-11-17T04:31:01-05:00'
describe
'44351' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLD' 'sip-files00207.pro'
b00fad511a88b9f3c26a602beacdb932
80b61eba6f084ddafa9fc7d63debe3f822fe546a
describe
'72544' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLE' 'sip-files00207.QC.jpg'
b79879e0e7c466dc83a81d1efe3d06de
ec65220e4672a504cd9f6f563e0ed453d575be51
describe
'8764784' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLF' 'sip-files00207.tif'
f00b8f631aa34b0ffc9b6e4ce5a35040
b42768ff4dfef03e5965c87ebf81f7d04f77781e
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLG' 'sip-files00207.txt'
206a4c0807d696e4bfeb5cee7b4aad9c
aa4a1dd93b3c6749fd8978bf44c2a6a345596750
describe
'29577' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLH' 'sip-files00207thm.jpg'
90ec5c9ba5c81ba81b0ec9112c3f6812
b1bf34b64ddb7ca93592f94346e9649c5c3d0b22
describe
'1073397' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLI' 'sip-files00208.jp2'
f83a952addbc4060a37d135fccafbe04
9b3d8593eb3b6fe2bd4657d9f2aedd4f4c386030
describe
'174515' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLJ' 'sip-files00208.jpg'
c8b89287c3012a4e7a7ee10cc852ab58
76f4df1a3f8053bd5ea8e691d69dbe0dd260b056
describe
'43508' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLK' 'sip-files00208.pro'
e8414adf8ac9d4a6961f2dc45799378c
96e8a1487094b8f4247d2ced8396be591d9e7121
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLL' 'sip-files00208.QC.jpg'
66ea019c625ba3963dd80004630be852
6aa37576f71c85ba3c0fdf20227669f3ecc08772
describe
'8601312' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLM' 'sip-files00208.tif'
fa9779233f42dccaaeaf33cee2c0e43d
f995340670ca7c646d50308cadc04c4e757e68d7
'2011-11-17T04:30:54-05:00'
describe
'1800' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLN' 'sip-files00208.txt'
5533bc731d41f00e7a132943c7f1efd7
b8169a94c89ea3fa8470fe36dce687087138f847
'2011-11-17T04:36:09-05:00'
describe
'29178' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLO' 'sip-files00208thm.jpg'
61a7869a6b257a5cea880d61c458f0a3
71964c72002528a9036f0dfe9b841dbf78effce6
describe
'1093837' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLP' 'sip-files00209.jp2'
bf7f5d7bab3c4abe9a243ba3c8876deb
907382b2e37ba216c7080ea2088db634fa16f17b
describe
'171694' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLQ' 'sip-files00209.jpg'
062c99233c29c439b653d07d45160bba
354b569d7a15e61f95c7872fae928e20f2168f3a
describe
'43291' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLR' 'sip-files00209.pro'
9005ea3d898057634b5d687efa4dbbf1
41c226813ee7dd7fa2acd36cd82c7eed88f9883d
'2011-11-17T04:27:04-05:00'
describe
'71125' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLS' 'sip-files00209.QC.jpg'
c724d95de562d291ad2d0fee91801193
02c821573371436c4d69334ac71b2bd419afa7c0
'2011-11-17T04:38:10-05:00'
describe
'8764808' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLT' 'sip-files00209.tif'
0ffc52bed0ec73b7adf5d328e6c096ec
2141ee7baad7d764bdd764ea1a5506ed8ca4eb5c
'2011-11-17T04:32:19-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLU' 'sip-files00209.txt'
a05a3b1a7f43e0b873ae8c19d5121764
7b7c8427d5aac0b310b8cc3aa38aafb4e6af53a9
describe
'29154' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLV' 'sip-files00209thm.jpg'
87fb9b7fac921ae3aa3b23e29e49abb3
06867f53c7282ff709aff90de1321c21ec3f9c92
'2011-11-17T04:31:19-05:00'
describe
'1073433' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLW' 'sip-files00210.jp2'
7792f30b7c9892c5092ccb841a383957
b8cbb0b122aedba156070a985dd7d30a8f6b09f8
describe
'173237' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLX' 'sip-files00210.jpg'
79395a0f2cc674a9616aa0acef595ae8
31aa822cd18ff373d012c4a1381b0e704ee418e7
describe
'43298' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLY' 'sip-files00210.pro'
f4e39bc00f812e2dd588c60e81300a3c
1c87a5e060aedbdf5658ad2e5f0876758ae3f8fb
describe
'71499' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQLZ' 'sip-files00210.QC.jpg'
e159678171c9ff284e137297aec7b22d
a786f443ae78d83ea71a78e2e6b3e969111e5db7
describe
'8601232' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMA' 'sip-files00210.tif'
eb111a01f707a788c95ece254e3aa7eb
b5b46b3b38953c82d2af92bd48626ae770ec56c6
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMB' 'sip-files00210.txt'
7cdbde1191aff9608acc499cde26b4fd
6910cd045468358dbc786232a358c7f459cba2a1
describe
'28771' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMC' 'sip-files00210thm.jpg'
8e45d294f67990b7ca22ad38d29ed7a2
477c2cd0d0b7fd9af115649c310f35b7a2caa497
describe
'1093818' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMD' 'sip-files00211.jp2'
faf3d2eca386c528b0aca88ed0085bfb
18bd465ccb7843e0693517a3e97adb0417a309b5
describe
'157619' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQME' 'sip-files00211.jpg'
ca3cd535bd3285fdfd74617d024f58a8
51baaff53ef6406b1ff5d1f76b131579f8cd1c47
describe
'37527' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMF' 'sip-files00211.pro'
e360f78c511916a8e4e1169b07fe89e9
a96fbb4aac5f54df73a1116de73afec2fa534159
describe
'64655' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMG' 'sip-files00211.QC.jpg'
065ffb26226cf9995108efca937c05ba
a14042d9e5fdcf37ece28d6eed2180f767a07d4f
'2011-11-17T04:24:10-05:00'
describe
'8764052' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMH' 'sip-files00211.tif'
b6e6c5cd693589c3612e0ea5e413e741
60d353cfb9b9ee566903a03a8776e85f89541d7f
describe
'1475' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMI' 'sip-files00211.txt'
cd399ce8951521ee0f1f8f3033238209
0a5c0a4b6598a7ef693d19cf1fe1ac9b25642f8e
describe
'26957' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMJ' 'sip-files00211thm.jpg'
6496f68ad9519bfa66b08c2031a34e3a
525447c5009b3db8e17341d864b7e5e8769633b0
describe
'1073431' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMK' 'sip-files00212.jp2'
00087346a515431b46e623faa1ac2a52
745cc7192b9201f305c166321431e4ec0647364b
describe
'129475' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQML' 'sip-files00212.jpg'
34fd32fde667b8725d3352c4f0433486
c37c9bec69aff6e66e29d361e49c06ec4278321c
describe
'2073' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMM' 'sip-files00212.pro'
f4d33005e33a3f3d5083a9b245847273
57fd84535c9a30d145c7ca415b0db098d2d2ff75
describe
'47969' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMN' 'sip-files00212.QC.jpg'
77cd0f1bae5972f67d55b5abb0683c3e
6b62b82a7eb197419d9c9c807447c4a2848dc505
'2011-11-17T04:35:07-05:00'
describe
'8599704' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMO' 'sip-files00212.tif'
b88421ae9a4faf09f3937e625e452265
2f9f652a316ffbe100ae881b05290bd82afc3572
describe
'103' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMP' 'sip-files00212.txt'
f5d2ecd40fe50134dcf5d79085a0667d
60e5adb29a7b7c354caf0a2830c1fccc6867f6d8
describe
'23048' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMQ' 'sip-files00212thm.jpg'
50aeb44b9c2c0e58b18158457edc009f
cdb42282c3c119656d9e60cec57d35c55c7cdc30
describe
'1093821' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMR' 'sip-files00213.jp2'
7a2f2ee98ff1fcee0232745bbaa5d9bf
9155222148b3edbf19cbf94f5cc43623a75b2bef
describe
'140907' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMS' 'sip-files00213.jpg'
7d273edf15bd43b856e2965517b84104
fee09a081642d1a578b97a1a88660b2e1dbedafb
'2011-11-17T04:32:54-05:00'
describe
'28048' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMT' 'sip-files00213.pro'
56969d31976e21b932482c04b37d92e3
9f1a50ab81f9253d86e57d32b65f4f29cbf7b94b
describe
'56716' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMU' 'sip-files00213.QC.jpg'
029630bba63b7c41c66316fdd393eb62
d4bbc235f7da794a79c1da9d0472feeaf8ccbe7a
'2011-11-17T04:35:50-05:00'
describe
'8763388' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMV' 'sip-files00213.tif'
121d55b301cd40633ba87c4d236e8238
8b5b8a9bacf7fb67ffad5b84a0d6f8b2f8881f3a
'2011-11-17T04:32:33-05:00'
describe
'1143' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMW' 'sip-files00213.txt'
d8a82f1e57e67e308313c8624a5bcea6
7efd696c6661c9298a03adc99710757028a2fd45
describe
'24892' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMX' 'sip-files00213thm.jpg'
ca7392986ba0d311285a20149642f911
cb4d4bb1ff3ccdd80e910856a30caacbeb21e606
describe
'1073371' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMY' 'sip-files00214.jp2'
a864f28700422e1cb986ffde774d2ddf
552de627848f2828de8b3b54354cf2094af19375
describe
'183149' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQMZ' 'sip-files00214.jpg'
ff0f8a58f35a5c0c1eec0d579da1cbd8
cfe2d1ecd6cfe480a493cffe0192b36c710a3d48
describe
'44509' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNA' 'sip-files00214.pro'
c3eb2a7387e811af8b5718740c0780bb
4a0f5dfd0c3b56c845820d794caedadacdc62f5e
describe
'73990' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNB' 'sip-files00214.QC.jpg'
9d96605a5e4f712bb18129b738cfa8e6
71114259195edd373ccb2b780bc74a6fefdfddb8
'2011-11-17T04:29:16-05:00'
describe
'8601632' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNC' 'sip-files00214.tif'
3f6cc1189501fd9bc1039369167b1b99
eb26522e3652575f34b79b78a539694da8f013b1
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQND' 'sip-files00214.txt'
cd6835d887db51f354a11ecd85163965
105c4597ac3e18646ee39dc340996dd1a265ae10
describe
'29851' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNE' 'sip-files00214thm.jpg'
58c23c38bb5ab76ce46e6b91f2951039
4b66e5522460032c6536ad8c6b20f5e4777e7e20
'2011-11-17T04:25:52-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNF' 'sip-files00215.jp2'
e27c0ace3d9a9d82ba73b4166ce4b7b1
7b360f7c608d1795a0b5b76989a64e3ebccda99a
describe
'179068' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNG' 'sip-files00215.jpg'
5bdfea548c196da285aec7888c4e6808
2cf8a468e83fa5ad5ca092569e743fec0b742b98
describe
'44904' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNH' 'sip-files00215.pro'
bc939c404dbade30f7620dbf65173c90
4f5adb34305ac3a551f758c9ed5005c59158a528
'2011-11-17T04:31:22-05:00'
describe
'73952' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNI' 'sip-files00215.QC.jpg'
43919500f45adcaae1bc5f7ea305f8ea
e2100cf651a2be0eddcd365891bfe6e5a0529fa1
describe
'8764792' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNJ' 'sip-files00215.tif'
50b1495cfd8bb2c4b969f5554e2fd098
744db66673cb8d9f2c098d019a0dfdf6053f2c9f
'2011-11-17T04:24:31-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNK' 'sip-files00215.txt'
77cd53cb01621ac8636cd815531ab8b5
7068e1f331760258e67fb6e8a30c5fd0fca16bd1
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNL' 'sip-files00215thm.jpg'
7160b049a7cfec51c3ffb9985f548c84
ac8ba12328f42c5e55ca68bb6c2d1b42423f9ae9
'2011-11-17T04:36:47-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNM' 'sip-files00216.jp2'
86b067db5fab4430dec4acb44dd31a46
98b59d9f2b13dabfc01a062cc90041b3796e58c9
describe
'181375' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNN' 'sip-files00216.jpg'
3abcfe34d660ecc246226be246531c91
6cd3ea99d9d31c1b71e83b47a295a6d369cf4e61
describe
'44401' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNO' 'sip-files00216.pro'
cb4b282a25e9780085810ef30f3c3952
5998c58e1b4bbc520c9ff476a7001d6361e4c7bc
describe
'73763' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNP' 'sip-files00216.QC.jpg'
1c4b4d4320917669cad31102e7e0cf1b
967aa0f9efdc6c1f6935d44387dc36f5ea13c218
describe
'8601628' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNQ' 'sip-files00216.tif'
6e0f46e7d7c09a7835d2b86427c23f53
c9ef827c2e1d0107d46b1a0a7ed438953c0083c1
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNR' 'sip-files00216.txt'
0041f867677bba54260b30bc25a02ae3
9b7b8d25a0020d9797a1f97a740488377132e905
describe
'29768' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNS' 'sip-files00216thm.jpg'
d0651d619a8b34d0d079d25469a20ff3
e2a641d2749e1be8e6a8799e568cd480f69413cf
'2011-11-17T04:26:26-05:00'
describe
'1079430' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNT' 'sip-files00217.jp2'
b483b9ede461dddefd68ed2c723ef6d9
8b919a52ff12ea475d5ab84867d72574b131a60e
describe
'174800' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNU' 'sip-files00217.jpg'
c206049d0df0fe1dc6e00be6c94dac96
6c9003cd5460c4e080daf63ae21c732a24e9a7dc
describe
'44137' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNV' 'sip-files00217.pro'
b67bb943bcd77de150b715b9e4fb426f
83f271288366c328a9aef0c7fd14523f9d6a0398
describe
'73300' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNW' 'sip-files00217.QC.jpg'
57253d49d2dac06eeee93a770a31b9de
40032c44690981fd338b111578a96c387a09fc74
describe
'8649896' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNX' 'sip-files00217.tif'
df9b71250aa5496d1895fd360f2afb05
9544768339a906b867618d562cf72f4300f2e59d
'2011-11-17T04:37:41-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNY' 'sip-files00217.txt'
70a595e63777ed86cd0ac41318a1e333
e246a2fa63f63a0dbf2fa45c03cba67d6a4f1271
describe
'30421' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQNZ' 'sip-files00217thm.jpg'
83a8065172e9502a92082e344e7775d9
b5ce343e5c6079e1eaf486cc91e779bd6db33dc9
'2011-11-17T04:35:26-05:00'
describe
'1080543' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOA' 'sip-files00218.jp2'
79c876075a34eccd4250a0701df89224
e08615cccfb025246b7c61c24062e237d0b6947a
describe
'176122' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOB' 'sip-files00218.jpg'
45ced5eeeb1937588b6423409b3f1d10
1c922efe84399c28b5b5bdfa9872b157bf90e1cf
'2011-11-17T04:37:17-05:00'
describe
'43814' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOC' 'sip-files00218.pro'
7f62352100bd3cbae88b895fa0d64247
30c257a071b1776de77f19b9a7b86504124e5f3c
describe
'73873' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOD' 'sip-files00218.QC.jpg'
865417860ed6917b9e03f86fafd621f3
d41a669577b097a627741a78cab1b9f654f72253
describe
'8658368' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOE' 'sip-files00218.tif'
c0d46c7ccc4c0daa37494a1f9d411f36
9277a3389c6300299fecbcb9b9a50cbef11c2358
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOF' 'sip-files00218.txt'
93424cacc9119871defc75aaad5af14f
88cddb3e7fa949f05f7ff0ba86a0b03c06335a35
describe
'29569' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOG' 'sip-files00218thm.jpg'
2f19d3773339ef1ab77e4aac88c97b3c
13ce42e8a88a0a7d710f3831a59c849393830fd0
describe
'1079431' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOH' 'sip-files00219.jp2'
2afed2335a37ed4bf3edf93941197ed6
3504a61835eb5a90c0dce4318472c4b7d2766b33
'2011-11-17T04:34:50-05:00'
describe
'175641' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOI' 'sip-files00219.jpg'
2dd1606d930f320429ad16cd1c6a1752
70ac4b1cf39d5647eff95f049f6f174b09db9c0b
describe
'44596' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOJ' 'sip-files00219.pro'
8a0451b14e223de7970aec3886764a43
823a96ba41c8b4cf102cad9f9c9b15a1e9d0a446
describe
'72936' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOK' 'sip-files00219.QC.jpg'
93ecf4aa9a97316f81dc421347a5f51d
618ac2d1bcd78a825735a57816e747544f101c44
describe
'8649688' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOL' 'sip-files00219.tif'
5d382ce3b688b3ab810422c2106443cf
31313cfe67a109d450eb63575e2aa309ffe7d4ae
'2011-11-17T04:25:02-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOM' 'sip-files00219.txt'
ffce0e7d983df444bd122a3870f81889
bcd092171d3ce12a1b25c8e06eca3a544c7d1d9f
'2011-11-17T04:26:45-05:00'
describe
'30206' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQON' 'sip-files00219thm.jpg'
9de2929f5189a15cc668a9d24e76614d
4504e9289c279ed84014b35756e983e857a6bcf1
describe
'1080509' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOO' 'sip-files00220.jp2'
4061f8e06ca69870166d25dc34c28aa4
6abaa8bcf6fca10d970e5247f3414a799063dd4c
describe
'176021' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOP' 'sip-files00220.jpg'
3c1d7aef27b25f00ae1851759d5ae28b
fc68be5291569d05b1f1944f4cfeb741023a1163
describe
'44281' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOQ' 'sip-files00220.pro'
4cb46e6226563b06961f388cebadcd26
a84bf872cb9e278260e6c1224fb1c8e138c8f187
describe
'71762' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOR' 'sip-files00220.QC.jpg'
43475521c08a9f4e51a6372def1369b7
86edd92e21c8a906b6f21aac9d9f0b1011da8eb9
describe
'8658100' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOS' 'sip-files00220.tif'
e754bf55616cb583b5f0d610f51e1f80
db659209c9f666f4602248abb2f5e96607c9f4f4
'2011-11-17T04:31:17-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOT' 'sip-files00220.txt'
4e659919c3c359a352d0c576e3ba4f66
a08b7b744ae5bfdfa0951d067e1495b7afb034ea
describe
'28634' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOU' 'sip-files00220thm.jpg'
1bf75de9bdcdbba6e6b8009d4d8a68ad
4204b9b80a1998c365c27cc3f1ddcc658bd12c5e
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOV' 'sip-files00221.jp2'
ab756cfdb420a6fc6dbe4320f60caab8
8d555ae9f1dfdbd600b76bfa0a9fe9539f39dff1
describe
'182657' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOW' 'sip-files00221.jpg'
fe53cc70947e659595334da98f474c84
a85cae9a96963d4f1dc3658c4a94cec27160443d
describe
'44244' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOX' 'sip-files00221.pro'
ffdb1ae975c5f438a6dc2527a96dd252
7cb6166e8f9936ff7ac80b493551f895f898c115
describe
'76604' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOY' 'sip-files00221.QC.jpg'
a0481132cc06ffd7b10f17c882b9015e
56a66444db2fecd98c7deb4b0f9d5dda84a2ad4e
describe
'8651904' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQOZ' 'sip-files00221.tif'
9dbbeb8299c3bdea937e082f740ff83f
1063f200392f4d4de22a9ad4f8a72635c7fd035c
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPA' 'sip-files00221.txt'
f0f6a436b6ddf06ae72deac556f9bcc4
5b30f3c1e8fe3d8377751e58c08ecf4e8c086791
describe
'33116' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPB' 'sip-files00221thm.jpg'
eea175b4f8870e450cd907c13bc292d9
47630384f056642bef1aff1be16f676e40ef7543
describe
'1080545' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPC' 'sip-files00222.jp2'
f89ae02bf72d3d0ca2b38a5c78deda02
365b71e9e43655387192400dfd5dd2ababf71871
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPD' 'sip-files00222.jpg'
0dcafb2207f3cb05f758ed618de2ac61
fbb19f69c6fd117572c9a36faec905b8d33afe07
describe
'42485' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPE' 'sip-files00222.pro'
03f6fac8dbd901aedf451d61eeae12b6
bca1803453dbc455ed19176e4941cda09bd1f2ad
describe
'72496' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPF' 'sip-files00222.QC.jpg'
0c2213fdd45d7cb731f208caace0cb7d
3a8d0a970578e0ed9b17ca9831209ea7041c437a
describe
'8658432' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPG' 'sip-files00222.tif'
0863cc9530fad8bd364aad85c93ab471
1caeaa2e659c6bb63727dbdfb54dcc77d4b620fe
'2011-11-17T04:32:34-05:00'
describe
'1695' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPH' 'sip-files00222.txt'
6baf04252c9c1bc15b0b4cf5d3fa848b
1e15a2e99a23d809b6d35e1cc7d016fe2684b998
describe
'29516' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPI' 'sip-files00222thm.jpg'
fda1211fe42fbfb87bfc4da758bfba14
3d563b8e6b2447a51cf1a3e0e89f727c1994c4dc
describe
'1079456' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPJ' 'sip-files00223.jp2'
2399ac7221fce250297af61158443f55
5ce5ed256698297369418adacf9eb930efe3fff6
'2011-11-17T04:34:55-05:00'
describe
'177744' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPK' 'sip-files00223.jpg'
cbe3beaa754f110efaae0583d2471b47
7bffc76312980e68a4e5e5a83a4db87cdfa3ae6d
describe
'45947' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPL' 'sip-files00223.pro'
19d2de020aadc04114bbdb4c4b7c7187
94babe9daf4d303e79b979cd45e032c3b6e77896
describe
'72811' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPM' 'sip-files00223.QC.jpg'
f80a1c1dd258a437043df19204aef89c
71a3d98057b996e14389ac2fcc34d5c46eef826a
describe
'8649620' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPN' 'sip-files00223.tif'
5e0595ae6198a560ebbd826d3edc1682
365e1259aa95659d5db744b57f4876cfc1d59369
describe
'1815' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPO' 'sip-files00223.txt'
59a488f97a37fdd4077804e6a4ab5ef9
212b7620f4d5173566d09d07e9d4d617a629aea7
describe
'29349' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPP' 'sip-files00223thm.jpg'
7a9d2a2bb05b77427a15cea0fd5b5d1a
87fc9a8a6a09c9c4125ae3971f2139357eb5a695
describe
'1080516' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPQ' 'sip-files00224.jp2'
172053ddac0bde2f6c74ccdb35fc3ed4
0175a10630f7688f1ddaddf98bbf2f0f5342f013
describe
'178290' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPR' 'sip-files00224.jpg'
aeefc9638fd343b4f299e064d4bb54fe
be35b177c2cfe6e2dca414d2385875d161657532
describe
'44187' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPS' 'sip-files00224.pro'
42b4471c14e80b061c8d2164dd2364ba
5e8452dd744b745d57bb2e272e436bb20a294098
describe
'74314' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPT' 'sip-files00224.QC.jpg'
68c1d1b6d4656ea5649de5177c8a0c71
c8a4002cbfc4df2a5c3efdd4a4f21fdc9ba27334
describe
'8658760' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPU' 'sip-files00224.tif'
505fc2254304eedd95e29348ab4e4386
e1a9caa75e089beed994336637d81d3a989a142b
describe
'1789' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPV' 'sip-files00224.txt'
1408a8e5d7f1dca7a44f34ca5d7e6087
5b8d0d4482ca14dcae6f38753d0d04321373c7b7
describe
'30039' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPW' 'sip-files00224thm.jpg'
952e0035cc5cdc7baeb6703dedbf5a03
93b51968f2a79c11816bcd1c655d86609b02641d
'2011-11-17T04:34:27-05:00'
describe
'1079462' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPX' 'sip-files00225.jp2'
1fcc38f66145e5cfc72106ecb9ac68fb
8786760138179129289e27fd9872b71405275a90
describe
'172626' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPY' 'sip-files00225.jpg'
8c3843d98d6d086a336b23db5f292999
ce22295dea713ac493f26a71c90086185d786958
describe
'43718' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQPZ' 'sip-files00225.pro'
8f610889b67d69d99b4df9cc879eddd5
5622fd7f36d7d1d5bfeb73d95d36c2add9a5ada8
'2011-11-17T04:33:36-05:00'
describe
'69698' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQA' 'sip-files00225.QC.jpg'
1df703cb304b779f10c8c6adddc373b0
9c774e69d2123fd9eec8e8f914cb072e42df2305
describe
'8649060' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQB' 'sip-files00225.tif'
8ea05f5d6ad5fdd3eee6424ef98a7a0b
931194ca5bb839ec97a39f6c11c479c6625ccab7
'2011-11-17T04:31:52-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQC' 'sip-files00225.txt'
b2c1af1453c16199ff8fae18f0b6156b
a44104e4225b54949997f7290ea89a30ef87ab07
describe
'28776' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQD' 'sip-files00225thm.jpg'
e78b057487103c163799e9c3817dc7ca
12dc5cfffaf7e4999c1f63779dc150b262d7af29
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQE' 'sip-files00226.jp2'
50730d8553b5eb97a8ef21a1b960247a
6da94b7c8132ab28d63291a1069f91c6ca4ab781
describe
'174331' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQF' 'sip-files00226.jpg'
14e83155c8b7f3998431378e7b701112
a592228d89a939582331b45ba38dc3981df7361a
'2011-11-17T04:33:48-05:00'
describe
'43264' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQG' 'sip-files00226.pro'
6b9a5bf39de088ec4806fd6d4759dae3
8b6a644581d29c4ba5be2f0ba4b2450600c12605
describe
'70667' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQH' 'sip-files00226.QC.jpg'
64ae29a8b99079d3d25ef7f64eee34e0
92018a0dd611e37c8182b70e3c0692c78d01e6bc
describe
'8657800' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQI' 'sip-files00226.tif'
9ada7ea13adf1cfb9808b2145810101e
001de006092780f55d49507d69bef757c6cd73f9
'2011-11-17T04:24:58-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQJ' 'sip-files00226.txt'
3ab0a59f3f8dc8fc3495e99b8d83f68a
a7ef0eba37bf7038534105cc63fc77c4b57fd359
describe
'28136' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQK' 'sip-files00226thm.jpg'
3a8556f56d4260a2c65c3a120572067c
dc742b178a21bce3fb03b59c83e0747ac8198529
'2011-11-17T04:27:18-05:00'
describe
'1079439' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQL' 'sip-files00227.jp2'
61780757d45cd801567957a81ca69162
745c802f380c3db61d0f0154f0add302c95d85ba
describe
'115949' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQM' 'sip-files00227.jpg'
299ea0508182a5f56751671889a173e0
f8e02d1adbd505a11bf8999fbec9242cc34313e4
'2011-11-17T04:25:19-05:00'
describe
'18520' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQN' 'sip-files00227.pro'
2d58fcd735d2e6baabb883bdbba45539
e407167e9c7a7fa0c19839a5d3ce688719c5a08b
describe
'47569' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQO' 'sip-files00227.QC.jpg'
aa1e372e5cf46fd9dc81ada12c8521cd
28cb61e44d488dc6a1f5286aab4f054b40779e78
describe
'8647044' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQP' 'sip-files00227.tif'
bf2590f6175da50eff4616773ca02b66
dbf9e2d8bd4a611e40cb5fd3ef1cb0585588eb3d
describe
'744' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQQ' 'sip-files00227.txt'
5654f275d378ef4313cf3f032a0e497d
fee25dc6fbdb2b5921d02be2c69ad6807a449757
describe
'21269' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQR' 'sip-files00227thm.jpg'
5e547ff359b7d14b1617b0649493d5b4
01a742cedfe597827c028e1943bc49588bbdad51
describe
'1080502' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQS' 'sip-files00228.jp2'
02b40e2fd0ddce8519881300abee51f5
a6e1f0da1967b6fc45732cc85590f731344368af
'2011-11-17T04:23:22-05:00'
describe
'171780' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQT' 'sip-files00228.jpg'
ae319f860034743981f5c9f401f1eaa4
de11e388c11b2d4bf1346a7327a7b8d9ae0a4215
'2011-11-17T04:27:48-05:00'
describe
'1360' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQU' 'sip-files00228.pro'
7b8671805fb4f7dc0ef6a435b4c4033b
4f15fc31f092fd659bae49cf690d2eb6e0b02e36
describe
'56948' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQV' 'sip-files00228.QC.jpg'
2feeb09a31ef346d95217532e981fa2e
fdb38721e9fd1c45ed3b380a973cf65a9489215e
describe
'8656984' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQW' 'sip-files00228.tif'
52f8cc6549f34a6cab19ebfa44390cf3
1da7fb723da12470b145207c7ec6a80adfcf6d44
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQX' 'sip-files00228.txt'
f6743df2c0d52bffe45724df3123c8ed
f076606a3af96eefcc1c320006357e18723d69ff
describe
'24509' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQY' 'sip-files00228thm.jpg'
4cbb799bbcd925444e107b00a0525240
c8b8ed7b7a0098295798313b87147e73ed10f609
describe
'1079407' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQQZ' 'sip-files00229.jp2'
bc843f69aa7ef84eef57040da8ee7b47
800e1ea55e1d1b2cd6c449ec537291f8c2a3067d
describe
'133739' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRA' 'sip-files00229.jpg'
a7e819430ede47694f97bd8db0aea89c
d4506ab675d9a1539374b93946b9b1eddef80aad
describe
'28153' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRB' 'sip-files00229.pro'
bbc05cd8234d3abba8e6596358ec7db3
ea0647b64805cd53a388dec3a8010084f7b2c9c2
describe
'54661' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRC' 'sip-files00229.QC.jpg'
c7b2977cb4f90d53ab2ae80718cbf500
aef414d8906acb0ab091f53d32b70e67835f1ee0
'2011-11-17T04:32:47-05:00'
describe
'8648084' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRD' 'sip-files00229.tif'
dd93a241d12931972de3a8e5b22a119c
251b79a463d0ee71a5ee451b77d2ef296a011286
describe
'1158' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRE' 'sip-files00229.txt'
08486d1883de14e04c78ae255d43be52
36a7287f3da338a32ac885c9884debcc06821f4a
describe
'24237' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRF' 'sip-files00229thm.jpg'
50d73c5f5f096d1fe2348399d22804b9
61edab212a199ba4d42ee52831017e311d5a7731
describe
'1080470' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRG' 'sip-files00230.jp2'
2f3f9c519d2e324f95a28940d076ca93
9e03d87cb005e69ee1303e7c832ef708fe803921
describe
'177402' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRH' 'sip-files00230.jpg'
69358cdec95670f2032fd94d0880dc73
390245d93d385fee33b92113bedd920765aa56d1
describe
'44028' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRI' 'sip-files00230.pro'
2ddc81ef0cb09bbf48166084fdd0e5ae
0636e683790136460b03ad66d2be48165f6746b1
describe
'73118' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRJ' 'sip-files00230.QC.jpg'
e78bf19723584c39fa19bef69088cd28
8d4ecda7b8aef6d21f97f8c839661215dcabf9f9
'2011-11-17T04:31:58-05:00'
describe
'8658488' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRK' 'sip-files00230.tif'
ceaa91b9d14d092c2db68602cd9b179d
b1344a09083b9edaeb2cf183dde30b31a941c180
'2011-11-17T04:27:37-05:00'
describe
'1743' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRL' 'sip-files00230.txt'
c2a2aa59bbfb23f08371cef417a3ef9b
015759a752f84885a240a4a094f0f487b91765ee
'2011-11-17T04:25:03-05:00'
describe
'29776' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRM' 'sip-files00230thm.jpg'
63354949da8d878db9daf13ea022f1f4
28026cf7b666c5520836bc77e824ee1bb1702b9f
describe
'1079464' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRN' 'sip-files00231.jp2'
fe8060067338ee3368bdfaa404619ce4
fc06cb126261f00be25b12a3f18dbfafc8a7ce9d
'2011-11-17T04:38:31-05:00'
describe
'175377' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRO' 'sip-files00231.jpg'
0cf9bfa453e4553f915330696e01e468
65c9c87de8d80761a0f669891bb81a77cae735b2
describe
'45096' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRP' 'sip-files00231.pro'
1e630483375ce63e4654a487a8a97643
218f79f3a35585a17f88fb8732777ad3e71f585c
describe
'70968' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRQ' 'sip-files00231.QC.jpg'
f15c3592397714b1f95fb36f4fb7564b
dc25a69d1f69339d392cf6d9b6b550c365f113aa
describe
'8649268' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRR' 'sip-files00231.tif'
b936c20cb5d6e3a702ae598acbfd75f9
fee1648fa7b8e1b563b5ee37c2b5419b098a06e5
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRS' 'sip-files00231.txt'
5566579feece27e52c0fc0001f1f6ea7
438cea9213b7f19745a26e611816b3dd7bcd524f
'2011-11-17T04:39:24-05:00'
describe
'29037' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRT' 'sip-files00231thm.jpg'
be0ff1716390d4e848ba9d8799b5ca1c
f146bb16f8a9f07121287041a958640726a5d86f
describe
'1080432' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRU' 'sip-files00232.jp2'
af74da58e8a8e21a7d07b5ccd88fd676
d1612d64da9e6532e504becec9f9246ab12ddde2
describe
'179802' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRV' 'sip-files00232.jpg'
3214ee30f138d3b84717b113d7ba60df
44bc0d7621981c938f985f76208c32d93d2cd046
'2011-11-17T04:35:00-05:00'
describe
'43612' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRW' 'sip-files00232.pro'
bd6d6ae470b84b05f204be90a1940502
c657ac103ec17afc58fc207aa1ce379ecc810b21
describe
'72401' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRX' 'sip-files00232.QC.jpg'
ff21b11b4c27b16fd052b1a8a8dc6491
6fe87dd79c917377c8c5ffcea6e01731ad753d7a
describe
'8658180' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRY' 'sip-files00232.tif'
0154402fd7b5d30dc6d5c661d9335c1b
20eb5d74c5eca099baffae04dfffc95e444bf3f0
'2011-11-17T04:31:32-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQRZ' 'sip-files00232.txt'
1c7423033ed0708ed6eb264afc12516a
25710f733de94ea49b22522942df8a0384666815
describe
'29122' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSA' 'sip-files00232thm.jpg'
2bcb73cc0e9045a3c1fe60cf371d8546
d5d4ea69db70810650e7945af62042ddc40c8d20
'2011-11-17T04:31:06-05:00'
describe
'1079463' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSB' 'sip-files00233.jp2'
927635aab0e7d32bb431662c45a9f645
d18a1db39dc12756a998581ce196541b5e55e6ef
'2011-11-17T04:26:03-05:00'
describe
'177234' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSC' 'sip-files00233.jpg'
a696d1ca3df83f28a8c2986d5825baa7
d754448416347ed5709051586c4fc9033a68ed34
describe
'44914' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSD' 'sip-files00233.pro'
23cc31e407be6c1dab55d2c065c99142
66808830374bc9a1c31f9e70a856cca2da88a7af
describe
'72725' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSE' 'sip-files00233.QC.jpg'
55f5538d85a56645c962630d0f24dd54
f858f66c182f42f46dfdf6069a51864e2a31c4bb
describe
'8649652' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSF' 'sip-files00233.tif'
00504ca95dec812f6412029c8faf16a3
3f1df46b4b52908cd793131e69291a522862e903
'2011-11-17T04:37:35-05:00'
describe
'1806' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSG' 'sip-files00233.txt'
e36d4adedb0e4e61949d060c24e71b0a
253fb5cd0f925ca292b1648566dbce20b065d351
describe
'29878' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSH' 'sip-files00233thm.jpg'
1993cad72a76bc615934096e10f243a3
25216b1aab0bc3956b3f64c90bbf64dfc231e0d1
describe
'1080501' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSI' 'sip-files00234.jp2'
d6ce01ded2e861ecb281e39920c7de04
dd5e91798723c530c3fa7d0f11ccc0b0e7a765a9
describe
'175304' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSJ' 'sip-files00234.jpg'
af517e484bbe27f18bdd4e7876fb59d3
ed96276be0fd5b3e6751f7de869185acca11ebfd
describe
'43547' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSK' 'sip-files00234.pro'
79d9e0cf5fc59910ee54c2ede43ea669
bcdfc94a7c73c03ce336a1d1720ac7736dfac887
describe
'73356' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSL' 'sip-files00234.QC.jpg'
d5f9d9f95c253c91284b80d723b28f44
0151bd9ca409cced6095ae94a7062438f38bd469
describe
'8658500' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSM' 'sip-files00234.tif'
46c40eb5958701594c746bf597945bb4
949a90f978717010fa2808317c16c49c63083b94
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSN' 'sip-files00234.txt'
1d904947026e94f5df860b2b1d45e5d3
12c2a76bcea2d7d65397d7c65ca2e03c23119c96
describe
'29612' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSO' 'sip-files00234thm.jpg'
cabe51d74baf2444e4bbe54a70c71be6
582ea9d311861bdf3121f329257b9a368de6b051
describe
'1079461' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSP' 'sip-files00235.jp2'
3298954319558bbb395b82cb3a9ffc90
3f4a5c174f5793b0e08821e4d82b75d0fe9f46e9
describe
'171427' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSQ' 'sip-files00235.jpg'
e1c66cb01736e0f907dbf62193828aeb
1f78358135ee36c809f23192f108bdb9d6ec3975
describe
'42994' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSR' 'sip-files00235.pro'
082988186bcee11ff10fefa8cf7b374a
380e2eed8f876d5daf5f52723e01abd7d4fd4eba
describe
'70492' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSS' 'sip-files00235.QC.jpg'
857fe1b64f69b4e850e2f3705857f5e9
33bfac32d5717f8c5b409fe7701b2891e8e6c7ea
describe
'8649536' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQST' 'sip-files00235.tif'
4f257eb6e056f14ffec902f5fcdcdccf
a657c3eb65c25b1a69c535527534026f96aeccf5
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSU' 'sip-files00235.txt'
b158dcc314628983d57cc182827a76d8
e473283a5466556e283b826549062aaece7171f5
describe
'29075' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSV' 'sip-files00235thm.jpg'
e6b816e846f667240a7db5dbb4ba0673
fbd996450f004bc2c36bd98ba486ab907b3aba85
describe
'1080505' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSW' 'sip-files00236.jp2'
6e5e8239cf8ec90ac9f089166a1b1fcb
bcec7e624b3d99ba389f1458b026f4217b902521
describe
'169923' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSX' 'sip-files00236.jpg'
4d391495a19e28a8c5ea1e20538752b7
974ae56832bcfacf68551bb090b95a4337ed8fc3
describe
'42624' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSY' 'sip-files00236.pro'
f5dd74af715513dc10fb23cbfd939d65
a8042571aec7539f694d0dda6ac2f162d6a07a91
describe
'71631' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQSZ' 'sip-files00236.QC.jpg'
d17cc2b2c542273e346b0485ff8be742
237143c878dbd89ccd6730427b4a3dcf1c9d0ad6
describe
'8658044' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTA' 'sip-files00236.tif'
c27075d55253f8ac632e6a915eebb68b
a7923a393c19ca141df9b20a0cb92bde197f2634
'2011-11-17T04:38:38-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTB' 'sip-files00236.txt'
3ce6d358e3267f6f0036a0c1024a632e
81540fbdc9786efa324940cae84e1133fd6f812a
describe
'28743' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTC' 'sip-files00236thm.jpg'
a2f432ae3ac62f9055ce793f982e5a60
c68edf8a0f615eaa1d90b3d3dabdcad1cfe0643a
describe
'1079335' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTD' 'sip-files00237.jp2'
4158ea3c9f2b347f95b49f80c72a8a96
9029ad898efcbc28494d7c93bb796ac0b4bdcb27
'2011-11-17T04:28:05-05:00'
describe
'81813' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTE' 'sip-files00237.jpg'
4ade295892d7d053f02828461df32649
3fbd09753e6dfe46cefabaf281d77fba3f09bfd8
describe
'6419' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTF' 'sip-files00237.pro'
26d1c0673389d96e0467a51640f6c53e
bca9b0ae012290c424e93ab89faf3f2624aa3c91
describe
'32325' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTG' 'sip-files00237.QC.jpg'
01847bcdcf6f385b4e9642042eaff546
951af15edc69e953086ac31bad8996b848a70869
'2011-11-17T04:36:34-05:00'
describe
'8645436' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTH' 'sip-files00237.tif'
eed4a0fd09290274f9a21964000b34ae
babd6e13319150e6fe7d3842ecb8a67f67ec49af
describe
'267' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTI' 'sip-files00237.txt'
4169b9535c89b4535efe60d3996959ec
8c00e008387b12c3a6ce7a0f82a139382e66f57f
describe
'16425' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTJ' 'sip-files00237thm.jpg'
2ff1a28faa548a3514db58f38943e980
4a13eac24b173533827a92b9c8f4614aca0b664b
describe
'1080526' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTK' 'sip-files00238.jp2'
d15e6402dbb015eac77aea62182c4b64
c12fde7db31e0aa98e905bd35b9da3ce3b542fcd
describe
'175381' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTL' 'sip-files00238.jpg'
833a427712d88ae3ca4ac3a7f301efbb
d76854f8208f8c697849719720ef422a2ad8b2d3
describe
'1593' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTM' 'sip-files00238.pro'
5a0aa10c9c59f77296a675c2b20c07df
388bd7852ea8b9bba9e8b682b723f66b294a8f8b
describe
'60961' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTN' 'sip-files00238.QC.jpg'
7e95316fc59eb31e550aa80616d87fd4
007fd636d9a5363f817ccddb1dc0b5b0830f6d63
'2011-11-17T04:31:50-05:00'
describe
'8657428' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTO' 'sip-files00238.tif'
3f6dd6b3a3cf80ab3a8e828b57de8e55
9511ef4c491438d3d88353b9c7667cc4714dd5f6
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTP' 'sip-files00238.txt'
5836ad49079d0c120d97020d071ac22a
0095535429023571dcb012b608ca20c01ae6da18
'2011-11-17T04:36:40-05:00'
describe
'26249' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTQ' 'sip-files00238thm.jpg'
5dc26483ca9e3f010712681947f2c6ae
8041ceb1324562bc0731dcafdabdf0d0a949c117
describe
'1079440' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTR' 'sip-files00239.jp2'
f992a88fe6ff9ab1e4eab96c131fbdb5
08cfa6b0f12f97f8d1e8daaf93bcf1e26d9c7b56
describe
'139845' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTS' 'sip-files00239.jpg'
5c63cf3050f83a38ed9a6769a961f282
78b62c97b2bdb243303028b22075b3a7cbe3b3d4
describe
'30844' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTT' 'sip-files00239.pro'
96e5b698385b7504ee8ab7fdcc2adb24
a114a1751d7bc85db0c185b690d4c53bd74fba91
describe
'57614' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTU' 'sip-files00239.QC.jpg'
707a543e020365848fbf2f91032a988f
480f3e2b1735c183fee89f76f5b743e6c873bc46
describe
'8648540' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTV' 'sip-files00239.tif'
29bb166982e928db1c53736d7ec67f57
802eb05746fdc9d5934ac61cd2bf1188732a6b90
describe
'1223' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTW' 'sip-files00239.txt'
936b16d486d2cbd4fcad93d6aaa6d1ae
5f1ef098c5b434844ba2b68e042c5f072c5eb5ce
describe
'25987' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTX' 'sip-files00239thm.jpg'
bbfceb54cf84e5baabad0905c4e2ff17
1092de0782c009abf9a61322b5a4fcb678659e88
describe
'1080539' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTY' 'sip-files00240.jp2'
5763a27df7bc965c1172fb49f4d71d36
5cddf964f0d6be568bcaa11e7328821eecac56e7
describe
'176754' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQTZ' 'sip-files00240.jpg'
fd2e0d9ef5b390b9bd80d36d4778316e
48ce863025b2c7b462414d739bd3f7f7ae35e9a1
describe
'43598' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUA' 'sip-files00240.pro'
625ba56d3efb7eb9e4d4de166cac60bf
375de710ac77ebad2fc276775c524654e70da188
'2011-11-17T04:33:43-05:00'
describe
'71939' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUB' 'sip-files00240.QC.jpg'
4ef56b1ebfb2a0e4735d7185373874ec
adb11918e1f8ac7faed0291dde1d63da144a0ead
'2011-11-17T04:34:37-05:00'
describe
'8658016' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUC' 'sip-files00240.tif'
3cc876a1b81de9600e04129250a34f2a
1f4362e0af628418a25f99ad94d1e4d0c29b0240
'2011-11-17T04:31:04-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUD' 'sip-files00240.txt'
b4f02dfbe4a8814434ef9d7f058b0943
5bf6300bdcb658e9a07e8a6e4ab3677b92d6eec7
'2011-11-17T04:31:45-05:00'
describe
'28696' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUE' 'sip-files00240thm.jpg'
d919d21839a8ca8f82f74657d163ef41
ee7d5fbe61efa6a38c134116eda8406cc5e6c968
describe
'1079449' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUF' 'sip-files00241.jp2'
d37a4fa485f6b384d643e6bb752b1d7a
98cc5841ba861332c45eb1344b767804cdf3ff08
describe
'175001' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUG' 'sip-files00241.jpg'
e1984fc7ef15698281fbfea30c2b8135
2be52f43020986c3d0d030b2e32936086fac3dab
describe
'44022' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUH' 'sip-files00241.pro'
9feafbdd6f70aff96d36eac79a7719a2
1a475439f00efb365d8116c9a5a0199be3667a59
describe
'72373' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUI' 'sip-files00241.QC.jpg'
1c979aba600757aeb74554d8e6d2c94f
4de2c39a6892f217fad756fb9b2e06da29296596
describe
'8649660' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUJ' 'sip-files00241.tif'
d3f30cbb578f61d327b1411c32df37fd
5c96cd4ee9c0c885660a9292bf703e49394bcb05
'2011-11-17T04:33:57-05:00'
describe
'1752' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUK' 'sip-files00241.txt'
d34de5ec8aacfd1888dbbb5c16ba8de0
6ca939f50c7a5d6d804ec2b5a7ae0d41dd259c9c
describe
'29758' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUL' 'sip-files00241thm.jpg'
5fb9b233287aa3efb34e28454b3ffd3c
3c899b826b95569a872c8af8eea4087ce6be7330
describe
'1080537' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUM' 'sip-files00242.jp2'
a225aa854adfe90fdbb45bbea9e64de4
e8f3a44c80eb26c1bdf0fb1b2953e001227ce49d
'2011-11-17T04:36:51-05:00'
describe
'181392' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUN' 'sip-files00242.jpg'
62268c94e2b33818e7e7f833d4d7738c
47835e35d107767a41db6d2ddbef5ee8a5a7045e
describe
'44798' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUO' 'sip-files00242.pro'
cd5c303afb695c8778410b8c1e248d8e
e39ac5709ab17cb6ef043768fcc388fcf56ef1ee
describe
'74501' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUP' 'sip-files00242.QC.jpg'
18a84f20576096488c58011d10821fb9
3ceed25ffbdbd6812fa558ea1ef7eef721174e9f
describe
'8658372' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUQ' 'sip-files00242.tif'
0cd6d37b142f1fab88c3d65ca2c897e2
8517e7f5dd8f7ec56d9c05e58e19409cbdefeb69
'2011-11-17T04:23:27-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUR' 'sip-files00242.txt'
4976d5783a3391abb78fc4d8ec226c62
fc9efc79f5386092e6424aff306e1cdb9d3d8ef6
describe
'29636' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUS' 'sip-files00242thm.jpg'
c91321efa3a4962c6649a5ec0238e3f2
3ef0b7c767431c97e7b8fbf921c5625c0a41e927
describe
'1079457' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUT' 'sip-files00243.jp2'
75d0773807ba7d79c430c6997b23b87a
a9756209abed18d9f535ef929e3033819c7462c4
'2011-11-17T04:27:28-05:00'
describe
'175382' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUU' 'sip-files00243.jpg'
dac9ed4c0475af2227d4cb003066fd79
d4bc44c3cf2a4b2e39a4bab6c3585cb51a0a4d9a
describe
'43909' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUV' 'sip-files00243.pro'
2ca7b1760e475aa3bb88dcd47bd82c0a
73f73a3d526916dbfe047725b4edab0d2aa1acf3
'2011-11-17T04:27:05-05:00'
describe
'71548' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUW' 'sip-files00243.QC.jpg'
e82dc4d3a654d2c9b9697869d6dda1b3
04f9ce829bb8cc5f2af0c113d9552895284d3dc6
describe
'8649816' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUX' 'sip-files00243.tif'
d781eca2d8a7e67a03d5a65e611f1eff
32c01165e06c28b24c9f00e7fcc1c13eabb1665b
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUY' 'sip-files00243.txt'
24def58d877d32d7f7d26402d738e724
998b16feb704bf7cdd62bd527484fbc05eb11ad6
describe
'29997' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQUZ' 'sip-files00243thm.jpg'
1bd573cbd86a7bb346c931fdc86552dc
2cd4ab98b37314e855f669e777a87e7640cb466f
describe
'1080540' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVA' 'sip-files00244.jp2'
ecdb1d9fbb6c00d53aea61f0f92127be
bec8d39e8eeddffd08776831ca84c9c6cbd8e17f
describe
'176368' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVB' 'sip-files00244.jpg'
03cac6fe9afba182ed1474aa8a7a61c5
56e8c0a847a0c7b76c158f14db359b57e7f2e2e1
describe
'44501' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVC' 'sip-files00244.pro'
78a64f5e6b52797c9b2eb8ee6de8c153
411d31c2f5e9e88c44c0d43317ace447ed100f09
describe
'71541' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVD' 'sip-files00244.QC.jpg'
27bca5fc8e9c4230b5c9997af8053936
04e855d065990b3f8abc05ebc7ece3081aa07c1e
describe
'8657948' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVE' 'sip-files00244.tif'
3b3c67835817de2d6b709ce4e6ea593c
fa526d342a235ce990fd78ccc6285aae656a61b1
describe
'1793' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVF' 'sip-files00244.txt'
a0f7109273c7c68bfa260b3e778b40fd
b816b886721fb6bce43c76a8aa15348d60b086f6
describe
'28518' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVG' 'sip-files00244thm.jpg'
24435ab6ba0c61effb61490df9219ff6
787b1757675fd502c979b1b760748ccd365a887d
describe
'1079435' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVH' 'sip-files00245.jp2'
9f6a43fca099b58c42bf9c607c6b3208
1c88b5ac6d17b7bb12ca599735f9b19ed1e85310
describe
'172653' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVI' 'sip-files00245.jpg'
437f5ae7f16805990ca8d22ee280397a
cbcb7cfb3e341eb527f4b1bf0cb9e62b4538666c
describe
'43645' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVJ' 'sip-files00245.pro'
25bc7ef4c5afcf656c1770d04127a3b3
7175904d0f91ed09d8c192625338ec521ddcc381
describe
'72569' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVK' 'sip-files00245.QC.jpg'
64033279049068c37fd70641e6aa66ba
cb29d39a1a2450cea8877ff263f759cddea2ad22
describe
'8649912' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVL' 'sip-files00245.tif'
750fae0615ba7309a1230fe153f27787
45bbac490f38948bda108398ea4aa793aab3ca2c
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVM' 'sip-files00245.txt'
b78906e8919288faafe75938689ce328
537c61ebf92b6bf527c8fa8de06ba90ae3564512
describe
'30475' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVN' 'sip-files00245thm.jpg'
bc90eafa01449cbbb868e6b0fcbbb94a
1635745d245bbc64ed1ae29e3cf13bc38d88b947
describe
'1080512' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVO' 'sip-files00246.jp2'
da7f3bb3267597fcfc4b87ae93c60ce8
99a8c23a37ced5563ad880283dfeb5b308c128bf
'2011-11-17T04:35:01-05:00'
describe
'178969' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVP' 'sip-files00246.jpg'
3d345cf5a44e347ca12768d5b3881657
e8556ba4859aec30fa81fb4f7d229cdcefaadbfd
describe
'44865' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVQ' 'sip-files00246.pro'
ad2c585e23744514763b091c45c48c30
f2615ac8ee4ec0627092ff3d48e2894749f75219
describe
'73802' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVR' 'sip-files00246.QC.jpg'
5fddfef3b458ce5ddd475e0e107a54fa
9ca9c32b844f90d2ff353035ecff98e73a7d8f70
describe
'8658332' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVS' 'sip-files00246.tif'
0839886e7eace07478dd732b178ddb35
b1cf5b9b264872c585e6d81893c023eb13aa66fa
'2011-11-17T04:23:59-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVT' 'sip-files00246.txt'
b019698b335cc0e3bba31c6832284d10
20673a785f79afc65b18e68fc8bb04f99fd06f32
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVU' 'sip-files00246thm.jpg'
2d38a3356adf8df628a870d8911f84cb
7433d7207d84e5e1360d81abefe0aef33ee9189f
describe
'1052112' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVV' 'sip-files00247.jp2'
60086b49ab52a41bc187cc33427ecd85
1145a5d2caef6da4cd8aa70db96aaa3a8dba5bc5
describe
'179762' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVW' 'sip-files00247.jpg'
2f4096c3124d9786ba71b5f1bf357199
7e972ffbe3c48089bbf17003d20e8ff8c00a247b
describe
'43817' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVX' 'sip-files00247.pro'
572d90b32af7711db8b2609f98f40e77
d3d6c51d871ef796a375363992ea7a79280325bb
describe
'74918' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVY' 'sip-files00247.QC.jpg'
ad57ced0deddc670ee80413f4b3bf07f
fe8ae58805b0c1b30f325bd8f75316976b9a0108
describe
'8432644' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQVZ' 'sip-files00247.tif'
8be10bd59f5abb0f0925c1767a9c3a91
fca60db85628a1680012bb72c3ab5ef8bcaa14a9
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWA' 'sip-files00247.txt'
6915323cabc1bf2cd087743a9d6aa06f
0393b50a5af1a580810e44ed8256180cba49cdfe
describe
'32145' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWB' 'sip-files00247thm.jpg'
7c9dd6fd031a6feae1d97e50fbb6c7f7
52e39513bebb56ceff618cb138b5f22d13f21b2b
describe
'1053248' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWC' 'sip-files00248.jp2'
7cf0c20c48ea4f2add15a7078b86898c
a73fda757bce914031937b1af4d76e9a1d691865
describe
'176259' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWD' 'sip-files00248.jpg'
0ae55cc428ff5fbfe7898b7a380468d0
2be09276f1d7e7a095a7c8a3f077dd48ac274249
describe
'44628' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWE' 'sip-files00248.pro'
73549c533736777f8ba5c502748e74d9
52bf6a90c408f8491cc4b674306977ab7eb02b3b
describe
'73636' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWF' 'sip-files00248.QC.jpg'
65b0e2056a7481287bb756743a964792
ac743c3354536b1bd7d5e6ef02fdacb53783b515
describe
'8440400' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWG' 'sip-files00248.tif'
c4417ca7493c8354e5e2335c8e9f5d5f
9ca3880c93fb60410d0047ad2123662d90748d2f
'2011-11-17T04:37:53-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWH' 'sip-files00248.txt'
27b5bbd98dad3b92ef9abd510d9d5e50
f5c906654b8bead068c420ffd820f7c2742a7480
describe
'30835' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWI' 'sip-files00248thm.jpg'
56a1d5a53339b1a28cbb950ac3e457b4
5542cddc0ca2b5f26e6a9ebfdd0baa3fe70b1fb6
describe
'1052108' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWJ' 'sip-files00249.jp2'
29faabe23987008d9e7cdf09f39555c9
7027c2338713a9141f4186a01d655ae332fb20b5
describe
'177129' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWK' 'sip-files00249.jpg'
2d48f646961c4c99ecde62244da79f69
ce83d8d690d124b8bdf1157a8c844768e1e2f4ee
describe
'43746' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWL' 'sip-files00249.pro'
798a66f24365700a483d0c3c744877ea
a898be7ea1d56acb6d7036b81b5ca33a630beb86
describe
'72417' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWM' 'sip-files00249.QC.jpg'
af4232170818b8ad4ababfdd93846dc4
86c58b19233c148fa79395689376b10b91410a46
'2011-11-17T04:40:08-05:00'
describe
'8430716' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWN' 'sip-files00249.tif'
752d3104d0f1a9a1f009fb1a148392fb
0d457a7414301de20334fce9c83b2108fe3aa852
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWO' 'sip-files00249.txt'
72abcd23815af7683e0e768b1e12af92
0dd9888f28f1b25f42fd1ea4f0bc3bf1c27496e8
describe
'30070' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWP' 'sip-files00249thm.jpg'
71ed7189d968160090fe155420d12c99
2be4f908b3f173d9b6cfe8617f2228b47ce8ddd8
describe
'1053264' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWQ' 'sip-files00250.jp2'
bb501f39a2ed21b6998c14e9af2c9913
d03ba25db2cb14d55392b25184f414cb897760fc
'2011-11-17T04:38:42-05:00'
describe
'170795' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWR' 'sip-files00250.jpg'
96e94ae253341fc0118fb2192b066aca
a4db62c84d7a2b9066bb0560ea5e8de49cec1718
describe
'41741' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWS' 'sip-files00250.pro'
792d131f3b05dd27613d069bd09715d6
2f1bc519118510efba9a4b8aef5231696b815aad
describe
'70242' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWT' 'sip-files00250.QC.jpg'
40217472b9f8b40afae3d9e00813a512
f84da6ae56696e87a7f620e3f601ee6d02036e38
describe
'8440000' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWU' 'sip-files00250.tif'
18778cd30ffe10184a4b580e7917a41a
23e8465e4c3288d53b143ee7d5b95a17f5ff9a9f
describe
'1660' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWV' 'sip-files00250.txt'
a13361c6f9678f4a81ef0272e36b2552
66457ee28dbfff885cd5b348a05a067209059f25
describe
'29258' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWW' 'sip-files00250thm.jpg'
23840b2869401ce98d24df5fe6169894
df5d5af06d0709380de0649b3de9dece9c0ca0ab
describe
'1052113' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWX' 'sip-files00251.jp2'
ce6ea7ca28b7cdc8f1e4bfcbd13ca48e
fd7a7be3b631601d5f9a425c18f8b43c6ad54053
describe
'178026' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWY' 'sip-files00251.jpg'
3c3bd667197a50ed37dac60b2db65429
1675567f37ec893df40daf9038545e41963d5654
describe
'41464' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQWZ' 'sip-files00251.pro'
bb60402185a271352e00560458bc2aca
5c2dc6d9179d95de5f871f5f0c5744baef5870d8
describe
'76208' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXA' 'sip-files00251.QC.jpg'
2bdba23faa90f87be92f0d65ade3bd0c
020a45f12f7aed55178ebf529a943c17dbe7fa56
describe
'8433168' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXB' 'sip-files00251.tif'
57964afdbc2c2becf6dfad86fbb044dd
b1b2f45a05fa69baed72f739f20da3c209932b4d
describe
'1644' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXC' 'sip-files00251.txt'
323d0539f7741fb6dd17546f04903666
5951c9b7ab1ead56a454ee43fb6747d7770e03e2
'2011-11-17T04:38:47-05:00'
describe
'32934' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXD' 'sip-files00251thm.jpg'
aeb4e9e9111ec055ad3c27c5dd2f792e
d7b2c00edb2eadf5b4098be5fdeaa2948d144c03
describe
'1053074' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXE' 'sip-files00252.jp2'
f77a5f9d0c6bcd695e1263995772fab6
6f19748a7dda6920361b1a316bfb813f4749ed9c
describe
'99409' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXF' 'sip-files00252.jpg'
78778248675e4fb60b8d3e154785517d
f02f565721bbf1e029e817db51964ff175e98192
'2011-11-17T04:31:23-05:00'
describe
'7710' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXG' 'sip-files00252.pro'
a5e764f9afedaa32c92b481af5d1bc54
5856e0165fe734a0e8fe1700761204591cbbfdf8
describe
'38226' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXH' 'sip-files00252.QC.jpg'
3e88da0fd6598b89e90aa8ecd7ff9b00
458eb194fc2ce33626ff0ba1c21e7050f2dc2e38
describe
'8436720' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXI' 'sip-files00252.tif'
59afb3fbaf626a3fb13ed6489d219c3b
e1b936f62539892c1e9f19d42cb07a0a8501fd5a
describe
'338' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXJ' 'sip-files00252.txt'
95c7245e9bbf06fab553add24584aa66
770c0f24e86609024aa16999582f562d6092c00f
describe
'19061' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXK' 'sip-files00252thm.jpg'
559b92bf5f8ee8af5522f9b4ada2603f
91526fe06454fca3aaee2341994607bd847e206e
describe
'1052057' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXL' 'sip-files00253.jp2'
23176115b0bb2740fe68af9a4bfa140a
2cc6d2ee45fdbc28a03a90872fb014c764e224d4
describe
'132995' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXM' 'sip-files00253.jpg'
ca854e6058cd789ddeb53afae4d527fa
1b9e7b5408a182eea65eaa5b00e42fe8eeea45bb
describe
'1007' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXN' 'sip-files00253.pro'
e41dbdaee65c6c8f31d20e26c636647e
5289672d1783cb5775dbd9a0609d4915d64da85e
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXO' 'sip-files00253.QC.jpg'
12afdfab0f8d130531f39c0cae573673
e7c4d4df6e9ebfa16885315ef02513eef5c4eaae
describe
'8428808' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXP' 'sip-files00253.tif'
815b263b15c3ed7ba1a6e551833360e3
2662d6d34e8ed530140c9a18332e31445e14d376
'2011-11-17T04:33:58-05:00'
describe
'131' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXQ' 'sip-files00253.txt'
5bff5cc9d2a4aa322aef947c91138839
a7349497001bbb8c924047b9d6128f715c0d5bac
'2011-11-17T04:37:55-05:00'
describe
'23038' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXR' 'sip-files00253thm.jpg'
f06afedea802f53d2058da5dbbbb5126
389572252b5cf97ed2c2c4e7dddf742641d76ecf
describe
'1053195' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXS' 'sip-files00254.jp2'
75061f639ab225d1dad98f83bdaf406e
cc99ff273ebced39cfc2c38b71e786d6b00b8337
describe
'139998' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXT' 'sip-files00254.jpg'
2637c17a05171c2b70f474c96dcefd38
4712295c1fe199b6c73297ed29324b8619169df0
describe
'29592' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXU' 'sip-files00254.pro'
712116f0b140bf243cce481793068b7d
d41962a88060b284236cf6d661138f2ba1fa0222
describe
'58221' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXV' 'sip-files00254.QC.jpg'
fbcd20476387462aeab046751064db46
f7bac205d8b8f1e0143dcb872146b7542f42d77d
describe
'8438992' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXW' 'sip-files00254.tif'
a643749ca7c2fdf4a0bec9ee53beb2c3
04c19b0af3f3dadd7fa089f6363f1f40121c474b
'2011-11-17T04:35:13-05:00'
describe
'1186' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXX' 'sip-files00254.txt'
86047ff1fb46714d5292e75b327cef93
245c2f4aaec691731b5aae17c81c817b81c714d5
describe
'25620' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXY' 'sip-files00254thm.jpg'
2c3af461477262fe020ea8edc76b92d7
671df8911484b572bba755470071e4b3bcf46a8c
describe
'1052084' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQXZ' 'sip-files00255.jp2'
5a541294e54c0f4130fbb63018acb9d7
e72feeb54bda2b1f4e00aa7cb87c581f9f1057b5
describe
'184773' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYA' 'sip-files00255.jpg'
b2f862b8a020d269bf45a85256b833a7
ec7f8af8292fd2a5b788597a3b2e8001e1c2701a
describe
'44491' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYB' 'sip-files00255.pro'
0d5e9d821305acad13933ab3c33b9845
0845587651142adcbff763756440e2ce4132f1de
describe
'77347' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYC' 'sip-files00255.QC.jpg'
0d1b40ef5667263814d51c3f80b930a6
b80185a47fdb82a20b0ef3ab4766197a14983385
'2011-11-17T04:35:30-05:00'
describe
'8432732' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYD' 'sip-files00255.tif'
c682b71e73cc1638ce65d6a95aa42185
6877adf0772bcd1f3421e6055b9094744eaf3bac
describe
'1769' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYE' 'sip-files00255.txt'
d2844fbd82e6f7d3c522550005e09e6e
ebbc7d34aefa39840e40f6c66ab3ad47f010be61
describe
'32527' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYF' 'sip-files00255thm.jpg'
4efe3dcc7feb2c7ac2b034996da63a7f
6b7a27bf253f3fb237790774a734e145d6e332cd
describe
'1053244' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYG' 'sip-files00256.jp2'
9adff5af127ca11d9a8c698e6e39e79e
bf336db012a2bab2208d287927cbf3470e8cce6c
describe
'176243' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYH' 'sip-files00256.jpg'
7a03a4b018a386d72c877e8a03fd3f9b
bb96c142751971765c9989b9216c1d04e2633b7c
describe
'44203' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYI' 'sip-files00256.pro'
6c32479a239d445ea5c724c08d14f4cd
2439c2a85f26e83c96b38ff97acd71d7c1cc37be
describe
'72585' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYJ' 'sip-files00256.QC.jpg'
4589882dd564920611aacfd2afb3d305
175815fb4f711d0f6168381a3c31a1d9de628b25
'2011-11-17T04:27:54-05:00'
describe
'8440188' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYK' 'sip-files00256.tif'
7468130ed7c104d076ab197f3fce738c
068b853171b15ed7d5d43389d3308e54b6c9efcd
'2011-11-17T04:31:21-05:00'
describe
'1795' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYL' 'sip-files00256.txt'
09b6d6561f6f5ba2e3ba8204091d9654
341c01f23af2dd61eb370fe84207a82a488dc80c
'2011-11-17T04:23:16-05:00'
describe
'30012' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYM' 'sip-files00256thm.jpg'
a0093b7b7c69804f31e817daccaa60b8
3a8b2ad784088bee40865b3189e517985d2af200
describe
'1052096' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYN' 'sip-files00257.jp2'
21851ec8ab8c80cd0d58895ac7fb6638
0996022b6c3891da934490df14b2b497389fe64f
describe
'173337' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYO' 'sip-files00257.jpg'
04d6c597027b5b52e16b2be458d41799
6951257efdbed4bea92d6a64a26e234bec899f21
describe
'42279' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYP' 'sip-files00257.pro'
e149cfd3926bffc272082b2ef81627f7
39014f8f17cfb4f2c4c3cbe33ec536b990537e75
'2011-11-17T04:30:12-05:00'
describe
'72213' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYQ' 'sip-files00257.QC.jpg'
c1d406c68fb065f6263eee49043563f2
925ae2549a03ca68d0571c0e43f5f48fbe3a3e66
describe
'8430968' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYR' 'sip-files00257.tif'
4269161243c34214b8d939bcf373c894
464e05ebe28faa2df72c1393a413e72d50004904
describe
'1716' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYS' 'sip-files00257.txt'
7b1d4928fbb428986d009bb435c0b340
447248b5450d10e854d19232a62cebd4d085902b
describe
'30404' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYT' 'sip-files00257thm.jpg'
2ce3cb6d1cc92b68b1c890e132bb8673
57d6b54691254f0a7ad4aedd417fe0c6e006d5e1
describe
'1053260' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYU' 'sip-files00258.jp2'
31e9904c3fc6689c650becbe4b548423
cb63afd8c10163c4610c50480a403ffbe0394372
describe
'173960' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYV' 'sip-files00258.jpg'
4dfc46e4c3b401cceb97b9390781b3a7
f5d97ca1db6e8934d6405b8c5847b28f32519589
describe
'43289' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYW' 'sip-files00258.pro'
74670e8a351fcc0945b7ce5c1778ff3a
bedfd3a9ad36fbdf1bcdf1482bcb8ced06e359ec
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYX' 'sip-files00258.QC.jpg'
8847b9a6e989eb41d2a035a8f742cdac
73d8a68f31db9c8eef8d288fc35b74d655298b88
describe
'8440136' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYY' 'sip-files00258.tif'
7f4f8990b62afb05f0a11d6345706e6c
011f2bdb057f99012f878d3e5373452d7b60f0d7
'2011-11-17T04:26:09-05:00'
describe
'1738' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQYZ' 'sip-files00258.txt'
029322d972c2b6acb00261cbc0d53274
603174d20b254cb15c09e1b764695acf6f3144df
describe
'30315' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZA' 'sip-files00258thm.jpg'
aba02960bbc29bff82569e05819636a2
34c500502ead7edde2e220645faf2158473ed602
describe
'1052038' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZB' 'sip-files00259.jp2'
5297fb0dab18679223a08b68258696f1
8645d0da727cbe5d86c24fb53580b3f82c446dbd
'2011-11-17T04:27:55-05:00'
describe
'179344' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZC' 'sip-files00259.jpg'
cb5d3fa561c2154a7cc535af7f14b1a4
f111dce6b27e6d6de74b33422e198230ac71e6db
describe
'43918' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZD' 'sip-files00259.pro'
26cdbf4a80542d108239c03f13a1d6a8
8a9649f773977fc75c6cf37b495c8a6cd2bbd9fb
describe
'73067' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZE' 'sip-files00259.QC.jpg'
eb870cf13b4938d7ba356ee5a09ddcf3
d499d2bf8c032410d404ee48b6a87f8e37b868b3
describe
'8431020' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZF' 'sip-files00259.tif'
ce285f39ad83abf0fb74fa9726b1b110
6d6f667934e5dd960309ac69346b68446f65e3f8
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZG' 'sip-files00259.txt'
56fc84fb0a28cbc7e975fd6d62d73894
0c9f7db6f57798f4d73505ba7223460afb5d124f
describe
'30292' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZH' 'sip-files00259thm.jpg'
11063af036c7a081f3642757846f97e5
ab9a3020e115101d84bb0cbd0ec1af847c4d2551
'2011-11-17T04:31:33-05:00'
describe
'1053245' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZI' 'sip-files00260.jp2'
1777e96d817b5e62958e8016c2cab363
78f8ff3975a2535425d332ed2b4fd55951d58500
describe
'173885' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZJ' 'sip-files00260.jpg'
d7498c0f8cc2b86a6b6a2d29fe96f6b8
727b22360d02317fd10de7fe07a4b6bf2f80a6d7
'2011-11-17T04:31:53-05:00'
describe
'43669' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZK' 'sip-files00260.pro'
c2dec26385c18e93758efce2a711ecd3
cf3eb285d0fc14410037c26768fa5ea8a1f329a7
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZL' 'sip-files00260.QC.jpg'
b9a9e0fff85dd6bc4c560b5da68243f8
2cc6d66fd2c521998ad307970d1e9d6e54e2e751
'2011-11-17T04:39:59-05:00'
describe
'8440088' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZM' 'sip-files00260.tif'
f5a3a843ac11031b50fba331b397ff28
5dac87c24c6ba0fd45c2483c9688be8950e25905
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZN' 'sip-files00260.txt'
616df8c2a67abae9291da7111f3fc6c1
a6dbbd16bed1c08c8b92313a990273ac778de608
describe
'30386' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZO' 'sip-files00260thm.jpg'
8f4510915835c8ccb83c5889b4dfdbc0
cd0d76622497fb710dba413d7d0e8c3bd71f0b8a
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZP' 'sip-files00261.jp2'
14289f4e3fda8d621e4242bb21b0f812
5873d548a01f0607db60fc76e93b62017668d3c5
describe
'175751' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZQ' 'sip-files00261.jpg'
3ea8db991185be47bb57001603ec5979
d802b7f90b369720b9d46a7ba09f224d96e829c9
describe
'43644' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZR' 'sip-files00261.pro'
eb5d726618010cc2104775a68e74b873
4e4c25f56e21a618207f5f6f48bed1c3359677d9
describe
'72722' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZS' 'sip-files00261.QC.jpg'
00b6492cd1bb2b6075ff672857668250
a7a6900d77c620b53007a7198293cb0636b4ac55
describe
'8430972' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZT' 'sip-files00261.tif'
9ca8efd9c21e4d44151a2e454d996e49
ee358edd7e6cd9aac0842313b242bb96b865edb0
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZU' 'sip-files00261.txt'
8b70d8d28b8ba2469befeefab38995b8
b8568faf4739c160e3db58bae5595cd5bc93564b
describe
'30184' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZV' 'sip-files00261thm.jpg'
97c836b5209978231dd1aaec613f21e4
35f03e365b1c7514e2897a09b6b1349713baa7f8
'2011-11-17T04:27:23-05:00'
describe
'1053273' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZW' 'sip-files00262.jp2'
86c76102b5995b2f8eb43f01c7a93864
9ca97f4e9cde39d905ef493040e3c5be04401403
describe
'174209' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZX' 'sip-files00262.jpg'
9f006f53d9a07894312250a0abce759e
d8d37f4603eebed4da618c07a854ed3c1f56204f
describe
'43111' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZY' 'sip-files00262.pro'
85ff225a4727201fb5f1bd5d81f8eef0
ddebae34a5dd8d8d72967d98b8023522f3e979f6
describe
'71715' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABQZZ' 'sip-files00262.QC.jpg'
0a464f7b9d98b356dcc220a19dffb8e9
f87bb9c65decdcc4a11d686289ee59558e64a0d9
describe
'8440208' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAA' 'sip-files00262.tif'
01d45a62d44a5ced88467e704bb136eb
c79777980f9c197e557cb6bcecdef6ff82a95e8b
'2011-11-17T04:23:48-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAB' 'sip-files00262.txt'
64a5f861e90fbdfcc3a56e9c4fe73764
0db32c326df53cd8b75cb7280de196fa53674072
describe
'30470' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAC' 'sip-files00262thm.jpg'
670add4ba8992ab4b2d03bdce3012c9d
0bd004fb1570d27fb5faa86baf3cac06128c4e17
describe
'1052079' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAD' 'sip-files00263.jp2'
08fbae2973d7f5a19ba56c1c6bd6b12a
bdc1fb4e24a4347d8cb5aedad365c31c2777550e
describe
'177277' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAE' 'sip-files00263.jpg'
042d91787050254b8e0e54592f34a4bb
7d5592e13c0652aef5c7ba8e83dae3f0b93dbf08
describe
'43338' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAF' 'sip-files00263.pro'
57c5e1af00554b9d668c42ed6a707920
ea63c57a43b0ea5907e12d3f8fbcb9c382f9e262
describe
'73618' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAG' 'sip-files00263.QC.jpg'
af2f32b940d5f8ec088157f2c6a61fe2
ca8618d2428837b0e53f355c261e414f2d7d9fa3
describe
'8431180' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAH' 'sip-files00263.tif'
42882a56bfd1e5553eaf89315ec05cfa
b962f55a105509430492dc9464ae21bebc6d9fbb
'2011-11-17T04:39:07-05:00'
describe
'1717' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAI' 'sip-files00263.txt'
7d119c524ba312410386099a6e544eaf
ca321654fc492e86bf1004398ce520b5ba75aee0
'2011-11-17T04:37:18-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAJ' 'sip-files00263thm.jpg'
844f90cdf2e4fc869bbec7fa1df430ba
bb731febfcdc564b3ae3bed4e8af26bab0fe6c46
describe
'1053259' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAK' 'sip-files00264.jp2'
250842a278dc806b9df8ec6a593f43f4
8cf1fdfe97d834bf34755ec7bcc3102af30c18ad
describe
'175155' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAL' 'sip-files00264.jpg'
2bc76895379271b3bc4a8208cceefcd5
1f9530736b0c496046849db1a04142329bd5ab67
describe
'43713' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAM' 'sip-files00264.pro'
a6ab84e2498de9085e2cac0416509590
b0ea23b1da63f7a7e7e7c540d44455b807e9dbcc
describe
'72242' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAN' 'sip-files00264.QC.jpg'
a70389b9da4df9f8fc82dc3beeb61582
79dbd79914527f75113adc43bcb29d59fff391b3
describe
'8440276' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAO' 'sip-files00264.tif'
f46928fc5918af6a72d4063c94eef970
c6e842200f46305a3ab658ed6bff78a3a3603bc8
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAP' 'sip-files00264.txt'
2ebc708b9dd7ee2a07384ba1f4b2022c
8ea07ffec4b0dba99821fdff1be44fc309976a5b
describe
'29924' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAQ' 'sip-files00264thm.jpg'
cd470b9e38c82ba58a4dad6ef26666bd
3e3765b24d9f5a04c3c6a2fa1a53269806c81ce1
describe
'1052089' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAR' 'sip-files00265.jp2'
98bb6504aa62ff6234495b8542ea5ba7
969e70419179ccb74d8afb0b0061b2b0aa565d3a
describe
'175038' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAS' 'sip-files00265.jpg'
664c07253810379d4573f074280fec4f
936d4d366134be30f109c62a7907948d88c59755
describe
'43217' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAT' 'sip-files00265.pro'
b6f07b45ec60fc554c0654c2374eac6b
b32261216dc9c2ffe0448d60ae2ed83ff9f258e8
describe
'73196' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAU' 'sip-files00265.QC.jpg'
fe3dc6f8184e56ef88b64ec9fa52da8b
8ef92d76f352cdbfc03c28e73f56a8fbfbdd2f6a
'2011-11-17T04:37:59-05:00'
describe
'8431336' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAV' 'sip-files00265.tif'
2489b3229d046e1a1623904f2815e546
415d60a7dc07fdc9e2ea9c6527cddbdd83f8b43e
describe
'1729' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAW' 'sip-files00265.txt'
5be03fa29a09109c41999292c723cb7b
fffb38159bb65309b59efa3d9cf41bd8a05fd0ca
'2011-11-17T04:34:14-05:00'
describe
'30791' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAX' 'sip-files00265thm.jpg'
820206f44c30823e41b65b5bcf4218c1
f19e8e1d5dbc2abd56469e01f6af3c1ad81804cc
describe
'1053247' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAY' 'sip-files00266.jp2'
950c56224af90f588e58590e21dd8db3
10c9df4908c3f96d3761022e8707728ad160e515
describe
'174190' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRAZ' 'sip-files00266.jpg'
187f166cdb79651ac8514683ad5fed95
8d60b9d10d98e8700b7172c6117fcb27865aec2c
'2011-11-17T04:28:08-05:00'
describe
'43444' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBA' 'sip-files00266.pro'
2acf553d7f9b56c1db34aea9706297aa
79368a0a23b246d9b4d8986983af6c16dea6f2fd
'2011-11-17T04:39:44-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBB' 'sip-files00266.QC.jpg'
eeb0031d1636b23c851d5c5cf409aa68
5524797c7e2a84db746d6cc82663e5d8553a0f84
describe
'8440452' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBC' 'sip-files00266.tif'
cc37a193ff6e0caeb0cf0581a2adf1bd
8f928c2023e6c6d6c9a6f96f652868d4fa65b09e
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBD' 'sip-files00266.txt'
868428146ad853c41dc46cf5d6446c5e
6163cab5a8fb97baed3353c898597baff7c70ef6
describe
'30959' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBE' 'sip-files00266thm.jpg'
1227e7e2f62041058caed0fcb50146eb
9ff2352c93ed3f043eae8f29ad00510ec3fd909f
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBF' 'sip-files00267.jp2'
7eb46750af0cdd7ab4feee191431fba0
4b705d02a790ebd2da060936678825e276349739
'2011-11-17T04:22:57-05:00'
describe
'177986' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBG' 'sip-files00267.jpg'
513ed4c1a378b1f83dc74306856c038a
2303f9ca7f5f1662c270334caa32dc57c984e3d1
describe
'43592' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBH' 'sip-files00267.pro'
cadf89badd08200e59ec01159dc86968
14a6c259ec75126792f74f2be65e92be7407b0b2
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBI' 'sip-files00267.QC.jpg'
36520ec13cbfeb539da73b79bf33dff9
015eb81a4a543297ecde761da56cf38e988d4504
describe
'8431184' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBJ' 'sip-files00267.tif'
77c87b8490bede947aa07a6fb859f193
12f7037bcf26113e34e1908f06627fa2b038802c
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBK' 'sip-files00267.txt'
31e732047534046d57a7f88e035664cb
4b7913acaaf8fb0ee112a2b8bac55a845865de86
describe
'30341' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBL' 'sip-files00267thm.jpg'
6c807f39e35a149cefe6345271a5fa92
e08938640e236daa933f33d89cc9df652ab17766
describe
'1053270' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBM' 'sip-files00268.jp2'
391be3dce89afbffe9ae9b026d9672b9
b810e5c58658beaf47df72742f41df7186c43773
describe
'174562' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBN' 'sip-files00268.jpg'
0f3a743446ad4e2ac0792046d8778eaf
24e799bf2cc2ede82d64f21b850e6ce36c14426c
describe
'43726' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBO' 'sip-files00268.pro'
1db5f258cd2b5d4a40c415ce96187436
3237f50b98fe904f6ea7d50221a8605417b63f68
describe
'71635' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBP' 'sip-files00268.QC.jpg'
997372f7fb4fd71c6bff69757636c048
e356dc482a277c89efdc2b6c0022fa6920b4fc91
describe
'8440024' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBQ' 'sip-files00268.tif'
a56ab114b96267e161456d428731d651
9ed19deb3f1c060f7da989fd068d48985e4a05d0
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBR' 'sip-files00268.txt'
b2c3ddfbcddcc2a09d1912df2fe99a7b
47152e327a73c951be45859981bb429670d2cbe1
describe
'30015' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBS' 'sip-files00268thm.jpg'
e4fd14f356c6295e41bb1bd0c85602ad
46dd337deb9cc307ce8cded6072839b9ecb827f1
describe
'1052100' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBT' 'sip-files00269.jp2'
bffa5a69e93cf50c79518d7dcd85be46
c6752524f4144df338b5cca7da5fad3937269486
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBU' 'sip-files00269.jpg'
7176e43903fcda058ab0fcc67d8df01f
1b6b75c8800dffc7d44a2938b77ade2fe0c58ea4
describe
'44504' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBV' 'sip-files00269.pro'
7544ce899b3ce5b0425a8fb3c71f11d3
0c0892a1dffe8cdaab391ef3df0e1cdf47dfd1b8
describe
'75213' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBW' 'sip-files00269.QC.jpg'
4d2c69d08c05480a9f821610799f3e1d
f2e4c4ba3dc7c33c90846c5979b7143473ec0eba
describe
'8431208' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBX' 'sip-files00269.tif'
78e4fec2cf615d0879245511b6f4dc4b
7c95b64a6baa3522a9ead18d5fb5f651b90708c7
describe
'1766' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBY' 'sip-files00269.txt'
844256b2da5e651193cb5740b6ea9b99
6bb71fe595cdf3c465e28ea2675e5a586814e98d
describe
'31030' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRBZ' 'sip-files00269thm.jpg'
0899555dde9b6ad6bc3fcb7e48a88150
9a64f70d6550a1c474743357e06c26d24c30e277
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCA' 'sip-files00270.jp2'
3c01ada4a77ec8c0760b98166093b900
ec95416d72dd4986f4618bd519d7838bdd590139
'2011-11-17T04:39:50-05:00'
describe
'174055' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCB' 'sip-files00270.jpg'
65514b2fe8881cff08e9e0245529c8a8
a32c1926a54b5d5d9e3e28d583da3b22a6b26a58
describe
'43527' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCC' 'sip-files00270.pro'
329ab1036fde63efe0ea11d9ace27615
198ff904fba0399b4f6239a8a83c212a9a911a7f
describe
'71735' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCD' 'sip-files00270.QC.jpg'
dd3bc4d11e607c6269e440ca64030d1a
e26172402ee4f04d0d1258dfde077b9f512627c6
'2011-11-17T04:34:10-05:00'
describe
'8440124' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCE' 'sip-files00270.tif'
e2137ad3455332b0c8c23fd77d72f5c1
11dae46add3b35548e8ae3251f2d154ef8ab3f10
describe
'1728' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCF' 'sip-files00270.txt'
6c771991610a20537b9ffec4336441aa
6015f8fa1ce51e010d6d9f3822ae3eb374a4dbcd
describe
'30406' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCG' 'sip-files00270thm.jpg'
d54c98c3ea7c3b68ecb4af18bb66ee8c
db5a9f11d1de64638b0b41b622eff8c4351deabb
describe
'1052090' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCH' 'sip-files00271.jp2'
a676d372f76d360db13f374eaa5ffef7
61938fbb2f768427d4951ac0efefdb97f66ff81a
describe
'149663' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCI' 'sip-files00271.jpg'
cdecdce16f2d5b20d7bcefacc4b45fca
ff795d0dff074bd8a17eac451255773ebb833c91
describe
'36858' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCJ' 'sip-files00271.pro'
7ea986f1efc7b4b2ed031339af1803b1
d40bc7eb54e5ae85a4edfbe96427aebfd45bd476
describe
'61318' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCK' 'sip-files00271.QC.jpg'
990a7f3f6ac7d16e71c23f725e1408a2
ee833a3a229ef640790dbef2fa04887858f41721
describe
'8430156' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCL' 'sip-files00271.tif'
7c05f14bd8d91e727663287f521f7570
f198f06c881f38cd32ca182a063a812047bf2164
describe
'1676' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCM' 'sip-files00271.txt'
53b817ebad01ab7a96fd107c33086e26
0b13b7ad51aa47605635808f8ec0d6d58c137f2a
describe
'27482' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCN' 'sip-files00271thm.jpg'
4e4c146f0b012afd557acee63bd524c5
b9f2428bb3ab7229e0a4286204d7269038431f44
describe
'1053232' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCO' 'sip-files00272.jp2'
7722afa9f6b227de2bf00c6c13d8423c
b707cccf43a350fb467ee436c60347954a8e195e
describe
'145313' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCP' 'sip-files00272.jpg'
0e6e970cb49d94b2b0325d799b5c18e4
c6879aa30995b7e97c4aa09a29882317c207d58d
describe
'31344' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCQ' 'sip-files00272.pro'
539806493813fc66f9e5c9b6ac5a1ef9
95033e5d5881adac2eb137a3e2f64b488c7633b8
describe
'60114' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCR' 'sip-files00272.QC.jpg'
85cf097e0e9d74138d44713688023c61
c877a79f15b52f10adadeb38442ca0b09830266d
describe
'8439300' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCS' 'sip-files00272.tif'
7a52f1418d6af2c88ea0b5063811b95e
2ecf6f7c2c3bd8285b65ec6e8e0ac850608dd816
'2011-11-17T04:34:43-05:00'
describe
'1282' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCT' 'sip-files00272.txt'
be56176ed89bd8c1d0212f4c431b3046
7c0493cfbc3e53af295f4c32395f24abbfaf232c
describe
'27097' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCU' 'sip-files00272thm.jpg'
a795e407da1c2745ef7e8e6e64beae98
784a3a2e3ee0a1e0ded460ebb0061b0e143b7f21
'2011-11-17T04:39:37-05:00'
describe
'1051984' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCV' 'sip-files00273.jp2'
02f9484574923f38b9e34d24c2206dfe
ea740e6df947a5364185d0e4908e3fe80852ade1
describe
'156267' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCW' 'sip-files00273.jpg'
d4ed9bb51693d3ce09a0c13f85d8f214
96c2d0442c55b8af7188d85b3260a066726b2bcd
'2011-11-17T04:28:46-05:00'
describe
'16016' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCX' 'sip-files00273.pro'
4b6bbbe7243e68e784911db69343cbf1
1b8613d4f9075ae89d1f65b2ad3baae0898a0a4a
describe
'59313' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCY' 'sip-files00273.QC.jpg'
041eb10977e36bca7a3d05a578f59376
be522db523856823efe6ee34b0e27602537243eb
describe
'8430116' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRCZ' 'sip-files00273.tif'
2d5434f20a25845609c28ff52e1e320c
ca6e2b42dfc5f0e00a26cb9bd14bec04f5a18ed1
'2011-11-17T04:31:56-05:00'
describe
'689' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDA' 'sip-files00273.txt'
4cf2c6b1dfc6fbf8163e4d0910a5f529
b5cc669e8ba9b253839db61d5ecd84b676c735e0
describe
'26394' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDB' 'sip-files00273thm.jpg'
d1f500d46fb34f38d5adb95d17337414
076b821f7b4c68e9cf0603b737cdddfe4f0956e9
describe
'1053166' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDC' 'sip-files00274.jp2'
ac21ebe7b26e15e5283b499675c19b5d
bc813f2ea17f6b359ffe2d0a4b35c9fd5341fc2b
describe
'179832' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDD' 'sip-files00274.jpg'
65cb419df6b873d622efb4e5b8fc7696
2968040f35f2f2223ae144b15b15ea168983357e
'2011-11-17T04:35:24-05:00'
describe
'43575' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDE' 'sip-files00274.pro'
43c7f94b3aca7917bfbfdec7236c5e70
3859a16bc5d1dfb7c8a8034736c621ffd3a6268b
describe
'73448' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDF' 'sip-files00274.QC.jpg'
dc0ce8790056f958d78baeb7fe8a8c32
b0b1bfbe79c4f3b6832d874e37e0946231f5c1dc
describe
'8440456' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDG' 'sip-files00274.tif'
be4b57a80b4c1330b59dfb97a61ad7a8
ec44b0b8a854e9eeceab8ba2d51e113a631302eb
'2011-11-17T04:38:17-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDH' 'sip-files00274.txt'
fc5eb3ee82ddd8d50efe5fd18fa5e5ea
d6d880f313fdd3751c356ec2042682a57373a977
describe
'30516' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDI' 'sip-files00274thm.jpg'
93ce530e9733c9c1a92219f5e546a99a
bb4f639f87a31f944d4e8f9be0955827f563477c
describe
'1052102' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDJ' 'sip-files00275.jp2'
2db45cf899254dc58674542a229f3812
f19f05b83071a7d68b94822be9e15dc80f24e803
describe
'178986' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDK' 'sip-files00275.jpg'
34bcb6d4682bd6dd29ada9fa0dc8755d
34ed3fdace6ae88d88160a2c89c10f633a043762
describe
'44059' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDL' 'sip-files00275.pro'
610deca36feab1b16e916f36a936c7a3
27f933ec7194c567f68b342b0332151cfb2504ef
describe
'74180' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDM' 'sip-files00275.QC.jpg'
7080b784ea85e229bcf99c9cab4e9457
bd470097ae8eedb0d2a5d76fb7116adef451184d
describe
'8431344' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDN' 'sip-files00275.tif'
6c3e9483d0b6164028993f87e5efe66f
c609779ca9e739f7e78c18ff5712d287ffb4757e
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDO' 'sip-files00275.txt'
afdfeb8ebb3843200c6592e0c9b5e11a
ec06692b5573ed585555c1ffb92e5fd25777fd83
describe
'30610' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDP' 'sip-files00275thm.jpg'
3a171602007c85034cacad2c1186806f
b633cbf74d842c85bdaeb82a1ec3df8dcbae8878
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDQ' 'sip-files00276.jp2'
c8120db408a42dc99563470defd45ed7
7b6379a68cdb25a08d4e69dda11212a63077511e
describe
'177586' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDR' 'sip-files00276.jpg'
cc1bf23f8d210d59c155373f76ca99c6
fe466b17a46b4b5a45cffd9fb4d7f095d6af5ceb
describe
'45141' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDS' 'sip-files00276.pro'
5018c8723c301429d2b1916f1846c802
d0cf854dea991be80ea4308e546140b7d2c98696
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDT' 'sip-files00276.QC.jpg'
32fb3af8f193ad3ab8d2cb5fb2904be4
23423cd35a0ca3a667b562869983f1286d8f333b
'2011-11-17T04:37:45-05:00'
describe
'8440156' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDU' 'sip-files00276.tif'
08236531853212109603cec85e1c8dab
9d50e231e0c36c9bea58c16eeeb76694a9734990
describe
'1813' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDV' 'sip-files00276.txt'
a0d1191e55a84a092fadc2454b070fa4
a190fa29ae3f5292f119967617ad068719d1402f
describe
'30559' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDW' 'sip-files00276thm.jpg'
e50eccdc36eb00bcd55e60a8c74602f3
24be6e8841c27b443f87b4dafb1fad77f8e4d08a
describe
'1052097' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDX' 'sip-files00277.jp2'
6a7e68775cb96e868164b7d449b2a39a
3e8b0cb68826c0c9a1c3d45a0f49292859639b65
describe
'179074' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDY' 'sip-files00277.jpg'
07c3eaa55b0aa3ee974a5a07d03776b1
74c9b71a314ce2067847d75d3200b10e733ff609
'2011-11-17T04:39:14-05:00'
describe
'44741' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRDZ' 'sip-files00277.pro'
3640422ac511e51af3e8901c6b735da9
6a2fa62dec0c803daf174c867cdb3c88c07e82fb
describe
'75419' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABREA' 'sip-files00277.QC.jpg'
6a6d9d9f6730975006a1c6e5bfc0748a
e086baf621fa67ccb9a44ad084b8ffdaaaf8199c
describe
'8431476' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABREB' 'sip-files00277.tif'
f6361a4e0ba787377e8058a1cf6b2ad6
70b5bd634e6684cea22cc7547bba746668dc3691
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABREC' 'sip-files00277.txt'
bce0a0a44e7656a568773e4579742c50
51b65768f21b81ccc1fe8328f0da4b22e261d2e0
describe
'31092' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRED' 'sip-files00277thm.jpg'
5de9a02d285b8668550d2397a32d316f
0b411f0bd7bbb771b820f7f3f5eec50918386c3a
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABREE' 'sip-files00278.jp2'
5dfd03f0893a044fdb2b9864072588ff
2d7aaf64ed6a6728b45f3ba03d47ea77ed8f6dce
describe
'177900' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABREF' 'sip-files00278.jpg'
d81e14b164523b0338bd90a3522b8cd5
900f3d9a4c451c621528c5474bcd10cfdce940a9
describe
'44157' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABREG' 'sip-files00278.pro'
64e8d44eba848d07a1c81fef9635bc51
42b456e5d53eead3b109e27d6eb71a969c3a790a
describe
'73988' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABREH' 'sip-files00278.QC.jpg'
6541ae4bb400df447ba1ab14e67bbb69
60e79b66985bd3199134abad0025a8a56bfa3d1f
describe
'8440480' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABREI' 'sip-files00278.tif'
65a58b017ed0d6f042a36a10c7f8a793
f7cab3ee219482d2480a904169c98313fd80065b
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABREJ' 'sip-files00278.txt'
e8a2f63d91110b86de3fffd3dee53ca1
b65797cc589cc16c6aff7ad6521bee91e0581de1
'2011-11-17T04:30:20-05:00'
describe
'30793' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABREK' 'sip-files00278thm.jpg'
b695d73612b0c652f1ea2f26e3b28a81
fcea5a77534e614dee4b8df25a5ffadcea0c62c0
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABREL' 'sip-files00279.jp2'
a9f902f365219a765648b0a99e89a26c
914ba27d776f549fb156910f34a9fb49f6e9561a
describe
'177008' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABREM' 'sip-files00279.jpg'
234cebdef475cf1adb19eea4e10ed195
1ca024b9f26a00a8ae7316179478b4465204f78f
describe
'44269' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABREN' 'sip-files00279.pro'
07d128a4bd984514dc1cedfb823c0384
e23af0ac0bd56966d39c000527a540665b038d73
describe
'73729' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABREO' 'sip-files00279.QC.jpg'
d2d24fef72487b01fd5b0fe0dc7e8439
6b180eb9affb2a6835ee3f42eb60279198a8f0fb
'2011-11-17T04:28:23-05:00'
describe
'8431292' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABREP' 'sip-files00279.tif'
5688f55d35b08d743a56092b4b3aef20
9e5c863dd1363e53b12a9e108b69123c76ab7331
'2011-11-17T04:25:59-05:00'
describe
'1762' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABREQ' 'sip-files00279.txt'
46b591dd458fa972c67a19e7859de208
ec0e8cfced159fc256aebd7f70ad8766ec4bdc1f
describe
'30358' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRER' 'sip-files00279thm.jpg'
1a6930be305652384c111025e4612b24
679a60e192b3fe3b08833e5ee6f77f0ac90c89e0
describe
'1053271' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRES' 'sip-files00280.jp2'
9dfbd252a8b4f67f0248b12f8db7f9de
0223e12efb50845454936ba6ae902d406672bcaa
describe
'176041' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRET' 'sip-files00280.jpg'
21200dd37467a83a63b8d505b1bed234
169fb96a302020a9e29e9a186268d06e6f6fb404
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABREU' 'sip-files00280.pro'
ddc63a5f5639b89ae45d2f786c7f2716
8754e276c4afcd155076a0e61239e95d0cb6b53b
'2011-11-17T04:29:48-05:00'
describe
'72547' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABREV' 'sip-files00280.QC.jpg'
04a6d47ce450b4f1bfbef4081be92ba2
f4a7ed01ce7652a035e5928b824b3a948525cf08
describe
'8440072' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABREW' 'sip-files00280.tif'
db31ee7d04ad320b2625cfa12e6082b8
f9a58a83664afa5734f7e030d16dd3a4ee4e42b8
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABREX' 'sip-files00280.txt'
25fc787434bfaf9f491e9511cf8277a9
6ced8033b6a81322090d56969f310729d1d623f1
describe
'30312' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABREY' 'sip-files00280thm.jpg'
a5c14a90beaade6b602b49f1712f6403
08aaa4c5536c896046e5ee55ad888b2bc88f6253
describe
'1052109' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABREZ' 'sip-files00281.jp2'
5f71fd0ee12a2a24e61e8b61d7cf2fc7
9c7b82d46a887b7359ff24e0ae42f2f7c18e388b
'2011-11-17T04:31:49-05:00'
describe
'178534' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFA' 'sip-files00281.jpg'
2a11c91fab3797162eb995e858c229b0
ca687bfeb5b6776675dcbaaff26d88dfb2dba185
describe
'44540' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFB' 'sip-files00281.pro'
f3349f4287056007c4bb141ee13dda00
a99997fb3e3bddece5e7b2af05e7de8cafa89794
describe
'75933' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFC' 'sip-files00281.QC.jpg'
e223ae2497aa1d46b6e3b25822bfa017
7b0ebb7363f2bdd8f4009e26efc9147f093132c0
describe
'8431348' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFD' 'sip-files00281.tif'
f8391b1fdeb378f026408453f1763baf
fcb8653df11b1e402df6d418a315bfd0e7b26221
'2011-11-17T04:37:20-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFE' 'sip-files00281.txt'
c4e81aa169f60e9215a446a93dd949f0
f29d454e8d8fd8643f21479f89a8fb2869473b43
'2011-11-17T04:36:56-05:00'
describe
'31178' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFF' 'sip-files00281thm.jpg'
9f3eec8208f015a4b56ac1b2070d06cd
faf2ff07ef7096ba7845848c0204f67da89f12a5
describe
'1053274' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFG' 'sip-files00282.jp2'
9edd30197c892e67783c34e386a93990
fe1136c1364caac6d1606bf67fd69d47dbd93492
describe
'176380' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFH' 'sip-files00282.jpg'
62b039922ecf9e2925947169e1a0bd4a
fc4db1f6aaae1a92a71ad7d759bbd26ec416b0c6
describe
'43614' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFI' 'sip-files00282.pro'
8fa7caa0a06530284841c088012d2b08
656e8f21c7779adba530fac4a23d2b018153ed08
describe
'73238' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFJ' 'sip-files00282.QC.jpg'
57fefed020c55c86c4430d270271a189
0d64f8520976ac4999cf6240d06c946a5f5e0aa2
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFK' 'sip-files00282.tif'
2475be400c3a9390fbbe0a9fd0239c31
5500208bcbcf67c7cd048702ac5e02b1f675cdca
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFL' 'sip-files00282.txt'
985ba7d6f8bfa52cf1d9ed639b8c8c1b
af27775f3bcf57bb8ef424e4447f644216808880
describe
'30784' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFM' 'sip-files00282thm.jpg'
b989c11f8db36295c0dff792ebb67cf7
5eeb3f2ad2b59889aff405c0c38c8a05909279c5
'2011-11-17T04:26:39-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFN' 'sip-files00283.jp2'
e37debee92f9c8481f1441e080c16e52
6e68c4c0c3d6087a0f007fe511a43560fa89f177
describe
'180593' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFO' 'sip-files00283.jpg'
1dd47890bf18c57fac40e7405e23b9bf
a319586f64d7caadd4ea569bfd428ccdf0d30e7b
describe
'44600' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFP' 'sip-files00283.pro'
346c718d9015f1ac08a3b069d4939c78
7f64a00ccc5795994ae4708f156b9b7dea638797
describe
'74838' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFQ' 'sip-files00283.QC.jpg'
375c66296ccf2fed33f1b456ddfe9516
671d6c19dd2c476abf1a34e912b2dd8224447f38
describe
'8431268' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFR' 'sip-files00283.tif'
97964e9a66f37ffa311f76b0ae5ef020
0c0c93c2cf19e966e028a4342bd24c9a89e3177f
'2011-11-17T04:37:38-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFS' 'sip-files00283.txt'
78b0ad102a76ce84e181e898cd83050b
012bab2177c132136f2d556b85ffeab322ce4b49
'2011-11-17T04:31:13-05:00'
describe
'31018' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFT' 'sip-files00283thm.jpg'
cb16e2a5cd32a2782ce66f4e08e94c48
82d649a658a484583fd4be435dee9f8f95ca1a86
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFU' 'sip-files00284.jp2'
df363467c14f5ca0c7c6d711ae6c7e41
daff2aa149c138d9008f63f9b7e95753f950e9a2
describe
'178093' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFV' 'sip-files00284.jpg'
dbf5e6838ff175e8f3717eff1da36b12
30cdc2eef21855bba8936f05c719b0acb96cc947
describe
'45197' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFW' 'sip-files00284.pro'
ff804e434e3a0888840b9e743c6ded9c
b7808705c72b9101bfb37fa42e6d2b910dc96a54
describe
'73762' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFX' 'sip-files00284.QC.jpg'
41878137c0349d777d61acbca0d0f8a3
352a66a379ee39cb6244df9afe73778e8a2857e9
describe
'8440040' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFY' 'sip-files00284.tif'
9cf40931f03c3679bb6063bbd7b8c928
f002a7074a91e540def77d962b1534a82921df79
'2011-11-17T04:25:54-05:00'
describe
'1830' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRFZ' 'sip-files00284.txt'
1e7c8ab8c0f872787373a8716bfffc9b
a163b9c1c32d19dedab14d3d09a407d00d613681
describe
'30688' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGA' 'sip-files00284thm.jpg'
e52ea0a9fc19484efdcc814e2ff0d468
7c56887115a2a4bcdfb1bd029f104f901413bc32
describe
'1052110' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGB' 'sip-files00285.jp2'
04f3d79558d34c6071e88c304577ea7b
b51ffbe05b9e217573d6a747e6c8866af333a733
'2011-11-17T04:39:02-05:00'
describe
'180441' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGC' 'sip-files00285.jpg'
d74925c632e5183637c56e8b89cde6d8
112bcc6e6b83000a7e0fe337e4ba5d6ded33d5bc
describe
'43971' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGD' 'sip-files00285.pro'
b49a76f3aa168cbb48da8d864fa625e2
136b1fd0bba4d73c231114218863a66745d8ad5a
describe
'74153' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGE' 'sip-files00285.QC.jpg'
bb729778dea63f111ce486102ced7c7f
070f5a6e83dafb9b1d46cce0d9884fa5a7a65c54
describe
'8431276' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGF' 'sip-files00285.tif'
48772abb0ef23f66016452772a6bc1fc
11f0bf91d985ef9f2c47f74c7c63e4f295f82c62
'2011-11-17T04:34:06-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGG' 'sip-files00285.txt'
b885fc29105d61e25d08dfab1850fc51
d7f9a7288e0510254c2ec24c3ae978dc517d3ef9
'2011-11-17T04:34:56-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGH' 'sip-files00285thm.jpg'
4af6625d606547247d5c9b6adc679e20
221fa47402c31107503aa3e6cb9aef796fa4999c
describe
'1053272' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGI' 'sip-files00286.jp2'
2749703bdca2896deb1f09148cf2e33a
c00e5e1660b11cb8545f9b2b96c6a2664d9d034a
describe
'178091' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGJ' 'sip-files00286.jpg'
ca3edf56a3a9a8774a5c8c6d0c70c2c5
dc6dfc5c8aa035bc9d86548f514f72113cb23dda
describe
'43759' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGK' 'sip-files00286.pro'
b5c5440522d61d5bb83934bb99f4cba0
7d414702be780192b7a9e478a61b607522df6370
'2011-11-17T04:30:25-05:00'
describe
'72443' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGL' 'sip-files00286.QC.jpg'
1fbed3b9d0c4f41919bf3b8127471644
f77050cf5e50d8d2efc21ec32602e32b0853deb5
describe
'8440068' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGM' 'sip-files00286.tif'
23e133220f694d4bea0000baf90749c7
49e4b282bfd928ed4bc06c825fbe0538c49526eb
'2011-11-17T04:33:32-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGN' 'sip-files00286.txt'
67ef3c4106586463cfb5af50f5bda667
1e976d60d2229365f4293996be22e866ddfb286b
describe
'30478' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGO' 'sip-files00286thm.jpg'
c06c1adb614739b60e610b51d86b2953
ecc8129892b64b65f316a48cae235505bd1dc83b
describe
'1052067' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGP' 'sip-files00287.jp2'
897390d5a7fe0b13e2935ff4d9cf439a
c63958711ff4966b9eb3c94f670aa9ca23a7b1e5
describe
'138538' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGQ' 'sip-files00287.jpg'
3df026eaad3c14d18b825f56f0cfd081
2f801d0426cc56c5fd4cd0e6a7addc71cad22d78
describe
'25314' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGR' 'sip-files00287.pro'
fb8a1a59825073e5dcf5a49ea87bbf62
78b5b7d4f32155e1b0793196466d55790b2f6acc
describe
'56457' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGS' 'sip-files00287.QC.jpg'
5b5515800b51c1bc9e8514bbea90d7c6
cf9addf05a890e34a7fe07b5d6397529bc1ceaf6
describe
'8429252' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGT' 'sip-files00287.tif'
6be2089f7c91c914b57346c87b2edeca
5d60dc6cc55e16fc4131bdbe18dece191298e1cb
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGU' 'sip-files00287.txt'
03cde6d8da8d99b66327cc3074cb8bbb
9023a32b9c98a7204bb555940f137cd67faf19e2
describe
'24519' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGV' 'sip-files00287thm.jpg'
f28ed79d21bdf2a8e6eb069044ab762a
3f352c13196e566add5407f4b9ee33300986fb12
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGW' 'sip-files00288.jp2'
4daa3d84d7946a320914de46fbfb3297
a0b60da13bfc76131942033807d01f584d65be5a
describe
'140444' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGX' 'sip-files00288.jpg'
3f4c75741144fa82c294837d2f0cca43
0384572c0cf473f596f88cc04c5d15ff698de285
describe
'29536' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGY' 'sip-files00288.pro'
73153ed94ca7caaa3b9c6f7e5e477147
cf2344022c2ec18ca682a0d3fc7816b0f63c664b
describe
'57523' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRGZ' 'sip-files00288.QC.jpg'
042143e6e58227829fc934cfb6f3d865
43d8f4af195cf4bfcb917b3601c61fdee4331491
describe
'8438824' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHA' 'sip-files00288.tif'
a93c8347b8791c03ce2cdcd05d4bac0c
facabae22ae71d0cce3aa7a3028ac063737ff3fe
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHB' 'sip-files00288.txt'
128c228e971c6d2286250d20e15d0681
9d878222c05f6c24074b015b2da0574e1299853e
describe
'25437' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHC' 'sip-files00288thm.jpg'
4f95d60f2356e5f5d146ef6eaa7f96aa
9c1f913f541216216921412626a473fb88751d0b
describe
'1052083' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHD' 'sip-files00289.jp2'
66e116cb85b911f3d80dad344cef003d
50d524efcc41eb99bbcaf449d1eb5d34bbcd5894
describe
'178561' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHE' 'sip-files00289.jpg'
912393bdc3c582bd793a6e2cc78356f4
c6f6f312d9d4e74b16084a2cf8a47d122961c704
describe
'43790' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHF' 'sip-files00289.pro'
2386ec4c9155be05d261021cf126de4b
39653a3afaba82dd4efee911d4ce2f88d4bae9ad
describe
'74651' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHG' 'sip-files00289.QC.jpg'
45615d7cd2ce13fc1d767940c80f24bb
bb9981bb049c1b974655045a63f07f5576c4f364
describe
'8431312' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHH' 'sip-files00289.tif'
83c203f0867bbcd8057fe4344496c983
6b4c8eb944d68a9f28e3599c1c1f9ec6e41c2e4b
'2011-11-17T04:36:48-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHI' 'sip-files00289.txt'
7608710ff31b6a818974b13bfd4d83e2
d6fba6d5943ca6148f1925f42117cfae2432200e
describe
'30705' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHJ' 'sip-files00289thm.jpg'
23f2e404a09375e8d04214b69bc58207
0b1ff4705807b4430cc6690425dd6023109d0b6d
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHK' 'sip-files00290.jp2'
2633bdb9c60700b032494ba226c9916a
83c44ffc2702f2812f2737ca410e8f3ab8f50f88
describe
'178201' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHL' 'sip-files00290.jpg'
6babccd143187063bf1e3e2d878be03b
e84e235d6b48dc6a47e1afd2449afd9096dbebf8
describe
'44015' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHM' 'sip-files00290.pro'
2841abe39e2fe1c6008a3f5e1b98cb20
bcac4eee570a0fe63e49d4051e3d21948fc31a72
describe
'74233' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHN' 'sip-files00290.QC.jpg'
0d3555c5158cdc7356351c835cd48139
1cf064edf576061f0bdcec06664b970d16f83b94
describe
'8440412' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHO' 'sip-files00290.tif'
ca3860a5e7e9d3c9bfc372d06ff51997
2f926afc730b018fc23eff75a794a3a574e7f1b2
'2011-11-17T04:38:12-05:00'
describe
'1747' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHP' 'sip-files00290.txt'
e598669d166fc1423de84dca1874cb3e
4c067bda3907ff826064802b73f1ef870b947cc6
describe
'30872' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHQ' 'sip-files00290thm.jpg'
76d1427cabf3e76c0785622e6b0cbec4
e29821dc79f6442764c9367bd6c84bbaa7de61d3
describe
'1052069' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHR' 'sip-files00291.jp2'
dd0b9b67c3e9058e2ccec7d623d63ce1
692e0bc070df5e9830c976132550571729f53b80
describe
'178806' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHS' 'sip-files00291.jpg'
207b901da4798ce8d8b708d36ed2311e
9e933f13ae860591b6f84fb8f6b9afe8f2a23e21
describe
'43845' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHT' 'sip-files00291.pro'
7bfaf3bb9fd456da658fddfc947868e3
792ac9591b0aaed56b936ee93add5f094ddc922f
'2011-11-17T04:26:44-05:00'
describe
'74291' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHU' 'sip-files00291.QC.jpg'
c23205d519ce2139b1fca41e10e3711e
bb52c5623f7d04e559b62a49cb139ddefc6de589
describe
'8431272' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHV' 'sip-files00291.tif'
0ce1aa1249563f9af9d09034eaf34b3d
d6d2c6d9499966e47e0d3d67d8ced1061b99fdea
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHW' 'sip-files00291.txt'
17ae1f0192036232b6c654b041038020
5a76be6cfea6ae5c1c2cd255c03be9a0bb62a1aa
'2011-11-17T04:39:53-05:00'
describe
'30886' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHX' 'sip-files00291thm.jpg'
6fbd0cf99a2cb5e6fbbb4fe5b6548594
2d570b2f9e32a282ddf66aa2ce438aef417b2324
describe
'1053265' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHY' 'sip-files00292.jp2'
55e8816ca27db0b0b976ebbcbd553495
ffbdd3ab6851a65b9e269591036b14c07184d77d
describe
'176481' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRHZ' 'sip-files00292.jpg'
fb98e343836ed3a72dd34e403e151fa2
f406853dbe7706678f117aab6c7c28bbdd5036ad
describe
'42498' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIA' 'sip-files00292.pro'
1493891d23508514c50845bf53095008
0f29901d353cd8ad539b6f7bc46845bf702b0937
describe
'72097' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIB' 'sip-files00292.QC.jpg'
4334f2c34df3076688433f028d8391f5
a05014cb32b3e7d7cca38c5bba5f4029313028f6
describe
'8439896' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIC' 'sip-files00292.tif'
a979accf19b0020be9943c6054954409
b57ad8f35d08f7097d2c9e381535e906616d11b9
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRID' 'sip-files00292.txt'
5ffef3dc390b7b89a372f4350fd46601
abaa34e784705759a8f4b341ad37d1a854f3e5eb
describe
'30340' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIE' 'sip-files00292thm.jpg'
de8e198fcb186ae30d9e683ded20cb3a
f4bcbb53d93cb61a467c5bb0e6895d280991355a
'2011-11-17T04:28:15-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIF' 'sip-files00293.jp2'
076ceef3cd9118b173c0cc8932949280
c67d61e0763d4ea46948e0edf104adbfa68421c0
describe
'181950' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIG' 'sip-files00293.jpg'
107a092dd9ba5a824b936e0ce7a89731
706cc1084fd388329a858f7d19fbaa58848a3bae
describe
'44428' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIH' 'sip-files00293.pro'
a73a122f8f986bbf40ecc27da8b6932f
5493f4d34baa07b4b1cb5d161c00783213e38f0f
'2011-11-17T04:40:22-05:00'
describe
'75285' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRII' 'sip-files00293.QC.jpg'
efee6bf5bbc410bfb0be6eff9cf41976
55b7c42e9a636db91f349cf462277b0c08e0cc00
describe
'8431224' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIJ' 'sip-files00293.tif'
a1f910b2ed032a508cb446af89124209
89c28c0fd47571dc6c45d44b15a57315020f00f4
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIK' 'sip-files00293.txt'
c8a4a92e0066fb9983df733ad1b7edfd
aed476e727b6ba6d773573deb5dc4b22ca2d40c6
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIL' 'sip-files00293thm.jpg'
18906513fcc3c24e3ccde944693e1e48
65e0cda705dc4916d00a6d153168bf0293d7d102
'2011-11-17T04:39:20-05:00'
describe
'1053204' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIM' 'sip-files00294.jp2'
3d0b6f8f831c1e469038f51ab9efd3b0
adb85ef4f353d5939574559a2ecd9d10d3495f4e
'2011-11-17T04:35:14-05:00'
describe
'179102' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIN' 'sip-files00294.jpg'
0392f8783a2b8f16c764e543ac2dd934
e2afe10a5e166c54206eae8b20b91c67ea4e373b
'2011-11-17T04:34:20-05:00'
describe
'44310' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIO' 'sip-files00294.pro'
1f06811d31df73ab736a60079847f0df
10597423283ca1394c9aae19e4d85f1e25becd8e
describe
'73280' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIP' 'sip-files00294.QC.jpg'
fc3e1c3c5e58b085d4307e74542395ba
5ccd8d50e1f72b786557cb47a9abef2768d0a6e6
describe
'8439960' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIQ' 'sip-files00294.tif'
b2f713ca189c25ffe2f3e3b2e3923263
feb1231b1aa832ee7df034693fa65df2f9a6ed93
'2011-11-17T04:32:02-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIR' 'sip-files00294.txt'
e014af023e437b741b4a500909622dcb
3a3df9d46fff4e3465c7fe6a9c4e86ca95d0eedb
describe
'30464' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIS' 'sip-files00294thm.jpg'
05071c09490eb40ce9740c87fdb5b7b4
3036b2c0e443c6722dea8ad828194f7ea2fdef39
describe
'1052094' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIT' 'sip-files00295.jp2'
f2aff002e26d42502f0a656a2cc821fc
7ba0223c3a98b0f1317c0e10b91eb3abd6afd7fa
describe
'178038' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIU' 'sip-files00295.jpg'
2f8fd2ef2487dcdb0cc3828e6dd36202
3b010bb68a49f425d772687fa23c6514b4f700dc
describe
'42873' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIV' 'sip-files00295.pro'
9a3338ac4f8d78d2ce5f40580427393a
057d06f71638c400c0702b0265ef67ee1e606f72
describe
'73360' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIW' 'sip-files00295.QC.jpg'
693f8f4282ba07742d05b202a429bf2f
b95c44d4dad3d6727a7012add0c72ac1f4f30327
describe
'8431028' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIX' 'sip-files00295.tif'
c9df5f9e7ffa1325cb859978a230e387
b2a94d313a916fae377efa1913766aa73d825689
describe
'1701' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIY' 'sip-files00295.txt'
8aed0cf5a24aab73f0a6845a2461c999
5addb4558f80b842303d569b724e2872281700fc
describe
'30111' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRIZ' 'sip-files00295thm.jpg'
db966dc4c8fd0af843fb9294e9cdb6b6
0ad4cbefa39f3696da9e2de1cbd53ffc41e29003
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJA' 'sip-files00296.jp2'
998117f28b7b80d77a1c63afce3b01e8
f4ae584efd4d179867cecf5346b68d75f7c7c81b
describe
'181322' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJB' 'sip-files00296.jpg'
41f7762296ebc744597d39334ee71ad6
27f431c03d08893171df4983d639d92426ca2132
describe
'45362' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJC' 'sip-files00296.pro'
c31fb150faf1f23ed80968b4e464731e
1c83a6e609c36d4d4c9678d626eda015cf52ceae
describe
'73425' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJD' 'sip-files00296.QC.jpg'
0e8d79ecb847e69640fb8c64a6e7c674
2a4c90becf155e2c73c87d8960b1eadfa0549c10
describe
'8439996' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJE' 'sip-files00296.tif'
67ebd3cdbe03d0ac84e305559d29a232
342f38340c3ff388e0c214136fba8124a5c2f3f0
describe
'1818' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJF' 'sip-files00296.txt'
9dde6e5d576b049a657b54f1bd0c2d20
05bf67daa4ce281a35b2d39301bcfce0bbbd86ce
describe
'30675' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJG' 'sip-files00296thm.jpg'
cc520443f4f9b9d0cc4bc379b2dd1a8b
c4e088b2f0ec5109182f42524590ace261ca1c13
describe
'1052103' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJH' 'sip-files00297.jp2'
cced176766b10d834c25e9a96b0533dc
98221663ebdae242d06b6980a7521cbed608a5e7
describe
'180475' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJI' 'sip-files00297.jpg'
18ceae84226c76d6edd4a9bd2c3503b3
0370f133e1b30332e72f7a2c6c03c7087e8f463f
describe
'44800' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJJ' 'sip-files00297.pro'
fca3e143f35be999f3d6f8734ab715a1
36200f7b1c7b29d3722f5c4a8625572537e3a704
describe
'74154' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJK' 'sip-files00297.QC.jpg'
b511eee6cc103bb0bf4444b3d269b8aa
8b84dd0f184d406b5567d536304a51c523d8c36a
describe
'8430984' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJL' 'sip-files00297.tif'
f778b1564aa5a7ce796b1f28b3d59533
d506401bbdf9005ff147ddc329f5427002a29a32
'2011-11-17T04:37:48-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJM' 'sip-files00297.txt'
cbc844988013f57d3a0acf8661a4909f
5a41d1e79c4c41a8e5f7391dcd0bb0e75f346670
describe
'30170' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJN' 'sip-files00297thm.jpg'
67cb3167e67bade3bdb55ef1fc004134
7839e95df67c2e366bae9fedc79d313cb9c8c92f
describe
'1053268' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJO' 'sip-files00298.jp2'
9cd798075c770665500fc52ee76561fc
e8f98f08a67485361d7258d461850e94a891f2ec
describe
'177075' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJP' 'sip-files00298.jpg'
d013f31ff04480f207176cc888bd0174
1b3ac168388033a0f1f5cdd7ae7e5350c439f35a
describe
'45172' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJQ' 'sip-files00298.pro'
f59dad4b97355166ed2962928cd1514a
39da75a9bee5cc904212bd32c79554955e0294a6
describe
'72940' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJR' 'sip-files00298.QC.jpg'
295d6ac4b34e8a54b2d5cb39245c7051
c3526e897871c230a9b6e25659a04088195a0b65
describe
'8439796' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJS' 'sip-files00298.tif'
ab6c5413c95aaea145553d05ee86f56b
3782bf645ddd337acc792c0789acc38219ed83ec
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJT' 'sip-files00298.txt'
05adc274037c08ec62441bbc14091f99
b929c028e197596b4d89c778c995edf58a4f5927
describe
'30159' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJU' 'sip-files00298thm.jpg'
648cfdb2ffba8dc683485ba5a7605578
497a259410b1eee511f2bc97da6f647fdd7f6f05
describe
'1052001' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJV' 'sip-files00299.jp2'
80a05630dfa8fc53ef96f57e15b632ef
d2a4293f2d3d8d6acf843c248004b4b815bfb1dc
describe
'106007' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJW' 'sip-files00299.jpg'
baea84452b11ec3365c15ea703eba219
ff34bc4e170294585d8c2d0e4d2e0a80f4bcd0a6
describe
'13196' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJX' 'sip-files00299.pro'
dbe63b9b49df262390518f6a51bac9b7
b28c6620a9c1a8b1d4b327f1bcf10e15c6952868
describe
'43910' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJY' 'sip-files00299.QC.jpg'
bc80bb36272f71829ac6842bf3617378
504738909a355b06accdfcdc5384c11b6c7bd842
describe
'8429840' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRJZ' 'sip-files00299.tif'
d3c6ae034aad773345b94d48b94db40b
a22e69c5ed4cc2e5e3baee52bf5320bd37679c26
describe
'536' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKA' 'sip-files00299.txt'
31ebd4f08ec9ff15c468b2f9c0ab5695
791d964b41cd348a5a5875244a6c27d7c68bab05
'2011-11-17T04:36:31-05:00'
describe
'21529' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKB' 'sip-files00299thm.jpg'
64d32abb6cf32b837789139c452667b5
7b0fae7c5ca20e479bbb9fd7f709e6f942391987
describe
'1053237' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKC' 'sip-files00300.jp2'
e1eef46204badfe82559c391f14fbc0c
10732ce900b721e6fd8bd39828db80562c2034e1
describe
'143737' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKD' 'sip-files00300.jpg'
307fe5ae81b805f3ad85337bdaa67c9d
bf4ee0efaa497a668b88d3efd316fed4197b76ea
describe
'30859' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKE' 'sip-files00300.pro'
f6a3d6644ff2f887d2dab93279dbeba9
f33ed6b780179fdb96a985fe47606ebf80d822e5
describe
'58316' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKF' 'sip-files00300.QC.jpg'
55af4e28cf11a38240e3144f4921baf6
fd9e244c70f05e020cbab1812a1eb495d5104f56
'2011-11-17T04:36:38-05:00'
describe
'8438584' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKG' 'sip-files00300.tif'
e157dbd095abf4dcebe920004aed5850
2d83fd3db9de526aa53acd185135f1c9a8eced25
'2011-11-17T04:39:51-05:00'
describe
'1260' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKH' 'sip-files00300.txt'
5f18cb49ec537fe4d969bc6b0055ad0a
107bc131924066ab34dc1fdd3ff8cb5d80622689
describe
'25239' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKI' 'sip-files00300thm.jpg'
c0cc015a0effd859e7cc29430122e6cc
58bf0bcdabc371d837d0935a3e7470ecb721a8b2
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKJ' 'sip-files00301.jp2'
32f8a9ad40000f4a827d92f20247b692
0b9a927bf58042a8c8bd4696ba78210c24623644
'2011-11-17T04:39:11-05:00'
describe
'181524' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKK' 'sip-files00301.jpg'
c7c57659faed4dc463998841199797c8
e34f188b599b32c12be8f67f57dd79206828ec30
describe
'43953' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKL' 'sip-files00301.pro'
4e22e41899a202d8f174bd5a63585d92
bf246d1f05e5d1460740c70508c40b397870f4d6
describe
'75167' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKM' 'sip-files00301.QC.jpg'
17a2fbe3eaa64f38706bad31d8e4dd4b
1d203a493e17c795930d36c3b8a5deada6ce9fe2
describe
'8431308' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKN' 'sip-files00301.tif'
c438bf57682238c1f5b02230a85a1b86
08fbcbac9a543f43c87f27fd5383385428eefaed
'2011-11-17T04:34:33-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKO' 'sip-files00301.txt'
0fb65904e287338dd69661a803cc1535
909d9193bd66304907e2b9f06aaceef49e39a1eb
describe
'30768' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKP' 'sip-files00301thm.jpg'
5fdc809fa8c421e2adcf956996367174
89e049c22d3b9b5d09dbfb791af8399c5ecdec47
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKQ' 'sip-files00302.jp2'
80caa1d438e60259c993c2866d11c884
9c6e19dd71c3cd2ea0e9705cb05121b26cc6f907
'2011-11-17T04:28:44-05:00'
describe
'179320' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKR' 'sip-files00302.jpg'
9955d214c350aa08f340f2cbf7eb9c2c
37b47d007a44a626c5a6662912158d23005472b3
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKS' 'sip-files00302.pro'
771e180399e56873c47f1ac8d900585f
0ca1e6dcb9ae9f861ff9b6fa0a9b519b6e597ef7
'2011-11-17T04:32:50-05:00'
describe
'73228' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKT' 'sip-files00302.QC.jpg'
e2d235d91b4866336b103ed940d2c862
1f8cde9000e2ed02aa34672705ad81e2d1544149
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKU' 'sip-files00302.tif'
36495ad5f74cb347593926f83c8fec1e
3031fedcc6e6c101abacd5a5dc07cf4127c228cf
'2011-11-17T04:36:08-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKV' 'sip-files00302.txt'
2ecd99c15042c463cbd4cf335cf0169a
bd7da6423817607f92e82ddcf6b032389f0f632e
describe
'30909' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKW' 'sip-files00302thm.jpg'
ddb7bb90637680f51ea13b1721022695
a4e97206eede1f8a50da2f493b007ae2312acde3
describe
'1052107' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKX' 'sip-files00303.jp2'
c234a377f4f9de8e8481d9481e525bc9
8287e31040e187ae58926fa4417db73c8507a05e
describe
'178299' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKY' 'sip-files00303.jpg'
8c32eb407f1d6ebfde0a3c10a8926ceb
7e309aa77812e04516d397f07059d61653d4e0ae
describe
'44088' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRKZ' 'sip-files00303.pro'
7936c661421023337401b7cb9e6f2f1b
492c2aabbdb8391b5e11b5f75db71777724eb0f2
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLA' 'sip-files00303.QC.jpg'
1765b546701503e65385d4bcf39cb543
2d7d479fe8e2ac9f7e8ec853fa221c6537ed2b0f
describe
'8431104' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLB' 'sip-files00303.tif'
2aa362ef43423d55f084d268e1973ae4
79af774c8bb62948171010e85395493b26d01fab
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLC' 'sip-files00303.txt'
debc45f916fd965968ac6ed95caa5cb3
5ef4df76e2f98bff52d2a1dd614147379c7f21b0
describe
'30331' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLD' 'sip-files00303thm.jpg'
6716ef5c31b6a2c5d12d99c20781cee9
bd7170540dfcb0998295b141be76e271f954ce4a
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLE' 'sip-files00304.jp2'
7621f890a060ea6a1c77d81248f0a53e
87387a0e566861dd25602f77a1ee564f4116c35e
describe
'138896' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLF' 'sip-files00304.jpg'
29e5e997d004ed37da6814e94e4b269f
8d2d55e27c9064a9652ff0f448d4998cf25c4294
describe
'31841' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLG' 'sip-files00304.pro'
9888732d5c1f81db6755bce328f5ca45
94fdeda48862473a21bbb7432af49d9e65901385
describe
'57268' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLH' 'sip-files00304.QC.jpg'
ed5d3efdda2d9255519f9caefad5c9ac
f3f5c191ded2431cddc42551d5757a4ccf4aa7d1
describe
'8438216' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLI' 'sip-files00304.tif'
b0d9bc2046cd19fefbd64ad10afac3c4
7bee35eb8978e8ba9cedba39cde4d274591314b8
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLJ' 'sip-files00304.txt'
ec1ae13aa632bf7dbcde0502e24d4300
b62205ee7c6a4bf0198781e88b02d0f17f9afd81
describe
'24821' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLK' 'sip-files00304thm.jpg'
5b4d40082922c3d341b397f6c47a99ea
19187b5afd042e3be58d7c6c697fc9269b2d8ace
describe
'1052030' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLL' 'sip-files00305.jp2'
54bb972315fb8a6d3ecf1ac3071c8ce3
3e889b8873844fdf2358cf2d601760563cc4650c
describe
'143542' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLM' 'sip-files00305.jpg'
7c85d0a6d2f4969c097aefa7e84116f5
3eb071acd0db1f5976c5a535438d3497c95ef1b8
describe
'30782' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLN' 'sip-files00305.pro'
91988d7c3cbb1bc71129aff5e8141282
25395edb2c2c9c098bfc5306b64f6a4908cfd91a
describe
'60053' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLO' 'sip-files00305.QC.jpg'
79de408ede43fa5afb1f7086a72df647
49b42daf76338c0f6008c3a4bf60a9721f5dd1be
describe
'8429644' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLP' 'sip-files00305.tif'
174c464dd2c8317557e72601b27d22ae
f3d5650e983814cbef2ea265815d7ed5bbc58d1c
describe
'1227' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLQ' 'sip-files00305.txt'
4cc1250f0e6b5da159c8b3f1c0850334
57874b8dad1104f6c42b72798dcd43ab15232771
'2011-11-17T04:33:07-05:00'
describe
'25831' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLR' 'sip-files00305thm.jpg'
0d626beff48949ba915f637b75cc57c4
73e4f192813267509b39b4764716b61946014af2
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLS' 'sip-files00306.jp2'
0eec88d07e47f82732ddeb1e69b3db7a
f035bd897660383decb6c65d67884f2b9fc684d0
describe
'177190' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLT' 'sip-files00306.jpg'
ef9108a249a23baf2321a75c6dc0ce3e
d589b13990967111983b3d6b53599cc07c490283
describe
'44930' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLU' 'sip-files00306.pro'
1b6685693e7672f98875dde4364cfcae
470e6d36e639dbadcc534c303b49f3880c59f15d
describe
'73162' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLV' 'sip-files00306.QC.jpg'
cd5c9d05e1fab7fbd71fabbc482c3aeb
00c52cc479a98c598a9d5925094db2fb7998d012
describe
'8439988' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLW' 'sip-files00306.tif'
5b9ad2df622d1cc81db11ab63423d3fd
07204b01176c20b9b6b5bbf57a682a76c95475f7
'2011-11-17T04:30:18-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLX' 'sip-files00306.txt'
fb3397b8617d20b4f0d5256eea9fc4f9
b27a83980f24831bf7330ad0b440894f2750675d
describe
'30690' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLY' 'sip-files00306thm.jpg'
31f3a8933802cee941c2204d06564203
1ed8e2dda55d1157795ad6946b93e9eaa73031a3
describe
'1052091' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRLZ' 'sip-files00307.jp2'
793bbc66763325f7fdb2cd02b8fa83f8
1ea6d42a54e35863a8333947c3c8f35268d4ab4b
'2011-11-17T04:36:11-05:00'
describe
'176751' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMA' 'sip-files00307.jpg'
b5ef2ed53f598f0c5aea3314b2db935d
bab0cdf41148422acbdf897a53176d4a0b812533
describe
'43699' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMB' 'sip-files00307.pro'
e0a130a0ed59f9822e7be3f0c9fbeab0
e1825a5450deb2861c0bd9d7da81787631f6712b
'2011-11-17T04:38:33-05:00'
describe
'73156' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMC' 'sip-files00307.QC.jpg'
102ec4ed8e5cf3716faf8ce071ecba8a
ec4a2d3d4ae1df8a91531277b1f43201956c072c
describe
'8430908' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMD' 'sip-files00307.tif'
dd512765793dc8dfd79546f154f39ef6
2dc49e499081a6c8a0848744ca8c8b1b0f129456
'2011-11-17T04:38:08-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRME' 'sip-files00307.txt'
a8ed5e26ac83f56bab408d19d7996bc2
3c10660082a184a72dc55ea32d05d3c1164ab612
describe
'30162' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMF' 'sip-files00307thm.jpg'
cca4e047c8cd10cd4d3e16c6e212ebb8
9951ee32fd628574e3b6aca8428ff3e186bdc302
describe
'1053240' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMG' 'sip-files00308.jp2'
5a95ae095eaedd5c471feccfb79b3e8a
da0f5869ed3999b8fd73a06671bfa31002b1edba
describe
'171684' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMH' 'sip-files00308.jpg'
56ba58b390fa2bb0ffa0cc8c480728d2
ee061d2539b2e79e1e77dbb9bfba61e853cb29a4
describe
'42161' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMI' 'sip-files00308.pro'
d228c25f75cb2f6f6ecd8e9a60d328c6
dda21a624307bd4e0c3a94d9f02ee3a366b1b704
describe
'71565' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMJ' 'sip-files00308.QC.jpg'
d3b27293290aecb1f2200bbc2610b946
361e1d2166adc250309a84d1366d2d8f03419cf1
describe
'8439856' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMK' 'sip-files00308.tif'
5ff9223e9f81376bb965200a074d9cd5
7359621ea888684c6a9545aefb00cf22a248964f
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRML' 'sip-files00308.txt'
a478fd3899dfe4cecd9e0cb2c579da6b
67e28f68295dbe0fe27c905cd5310c2e87c88975
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMM' 'sip-files00308thm.jpg'
d0a67d065707c1509988960b29789c42
c43ec9612d23cd554a5b8c824e15f61d3108f877
describe
'1052101' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMN' 'sip-files00309.jp2'
df64c448756ab8a0481a147d72e11a72
e8323f1f76c8fe328f44ea7613789680139446a8
describe
'177244' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMO' 'sip-files00309.jpg'
1b42a3a3aa1aa9c3ba3e73179e376b6c
c069e1dd2045799f1b86af0d1ebf8035e5f21f8a
describe
'43466' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMP' 'sip-files00309.pro'
17d9560bbd5a84275eb9ce74dddec85c
82364ce374bdd314e6cef993ffbff4dbb05f9d89
describe
'71980' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMQ' 'sip-files00309.QC.jpg'
040f985cd982c0a7cab96901e9942438
2bad403e8f50b0accbae61725ba06a2357f5412b
describe
'8430744' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMR' 'sip-files00309.tif'
406225e25789b0ca034b86bdd9e643ad
9092c02ba8a783023cc06c5af0311453a997d73e
'2011-11-17T04:37:06-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMS' 'sip-files00309.txt'
ddcaae4b66e0b87132e5e5d3deaefa7a
92ab949063cc50b7f7b66ccc53fe55cf80aa6ce6
describe
'29257' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMT' 'sip-files00309thm.jpg'
d2ff471efb014154f8242b9512ea9c1e
995645827008eb894d3ca6436e9b6881a1def3d6
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMU' 'sip-files00310.jp2'
5e100fbc81c117c31d5ecfb84b990ebc
29401f5446aa7fc0bb57efef4e150b8b61f7c998
describe
'173594' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMV' 'sip-files00310.jpg'
18804e99ce0cd3c6a4bbef7cf3a736cb
b87bb0d664c4fa14f1c8510f1570d4f8eb2514b5
'2011-11-17T04:27:03-05:00'
describe
'44070' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMW' 'sip-files00310.pro'
078b6a0a2d5651ba76b4c12185c6c576
ee0b35de8efe3cc9af40b23adea8aea87005505d
describe
'72167' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMX' 'sip-files00310.QC.jpg'
238cc4e733f5ee3435496559f240e32b
43616e45729e7778c6bb41c89e5aae6cdea85149
describe
'8440164' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMY' 'sip-files00310.tif'
7f3e31cedb4c7791ad7fbed1efb5ac8a
d2a7786c5df0a906f0be9088f54017182e3bf213
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRMZ' 'sip-files00310.txt'
b714fdfdcf03eee1a15d28ad831006c0
191326cb5cdea2da8ad4389cbeff55d6c44ff564
describe
'30399' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNA' 'sip-files00310thm.jpg'
0553cd9a6966db456b6b8a607b81e274
84cde7c892ac8c1ceec1fd9f4aa3f676a05e37b3
describe
'1052082' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNB' 'sip-files00311.jp2'
d59a231a791a483a92d6f2e5f7a7d357
b21baab1322c66e0c984eaf91038bcd3c86dfdaf
describe
'179028' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNC' 'sip-files00311.jpg'
3227e7372a0ba8776afbe11a48d7512f
5faaab1faf036d91ba787dccd12af634a7179c89
describe
'43974' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRND' 'sip-files00311.pro'
37c309f8ab3749c014aa4b44d4e5653f
015a96bf38943165373173581d361855ba3bbf46
describe
'73907' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNE' 'sip-files00311.QC.jpg'
0be41c49717f74856bc7b5b641e968a0
9211bcfba6fd90c6a7e68ea72a5e777441ceed13
describe
'8431212' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNF' 'sip-files00311.tif'
4b7ab003ac94a5ba33cf5401c3d57a67
ad4936cfee696d920811db86a2d9c5cd47993147
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNG' 'sip-files00311.txt'
6edb658c629d106fee32d9ad4f5b2ab8
54bd21a0a8fc580fad3c66a0b6370a5a42625655
describe
'30360' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNH' 'sip-files00311thm.jpg'
148a6cb5919ae32c44ffb8004646fce0
7c1ee2f85823f6d7dedabf92d897b1fc21d0090a
'2011-11-17T04:24:48-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNI' 'sip-files00312.jp2'
8950ba5638c0d949f6c2d70d69e01b11
0b7f1ba9aed6d0ab7b61ea9a917278b6f75ce552
'2011-11-17T04:39:16-05:00'
describe
'175222' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNJ' 'sip-files00312.jpg'
fb66970fd4ea15fd472af0b9dd4a5ad6
e072fec2f4d57c750829b20d84c4958721b22c6c
describe
'43976' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNK' 'sip-files00312.pro'
5b0598f4ed5a03fc23ee4dff500a1d7b
b1b7c4528fbb89e64372017d0fecc29f9aa01801
describe
'72136' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNL' 'sip-files00312.QC.jpg'
b61a8118eb2d6a90460268a86f465099
acff5669af487ebaba48e2b03e548d85dfd71849
describe
'8440044' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNM' 'sip-files00312.tif'
d7ef25006617e03aa06c6adcbebd63b1
6e53a9a4d19aea1b7b05f5b0b7a73b9a8722ac8f
'2011-11-17T04:26:00-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNN' 'sip-files00312.txt'
59bd6084ca14aae9200020b206104b4f
88b5e33cd79680bbe6df363b8038b8ddc7d6cfcb
describe
'29964' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNO' 'sip-files00312thm.jpg'
2354390680d7af1872d22f170db4dda0
eb321e24ba8470c4c3cefb331705f8a2ed3afe27
describe
'1052010' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNP' 'sip-files00313.jp2'
7fdabcdef9b159cee1a160e96b0762af
da498e7802943847e9ff93de269e25a90a767157
describe
'111337' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNQ' 'sip-files00313.jpg'
d054610fab33ed1f5d148c1f6f91f2cd
34b1f7390742ce8053c1f95fecf1058649dd5962
describe
'17749' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNR' 'sip-files00313.pro'
33d0164d4ecfbac670d7ec246c7074d7
6c61bee9d2860749fd0c708f9d0d3744a7accc59
describe
'45544' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNS' 'sip-files00313.QC.jpg'
e951434ef1372e8b6a42f99ca44a8bb0
d3609b3ad9c530d4e307035d30979698cc4a8afa
describe
'8428236' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNT' 'sip-files00313.tif'
2b1435cd2d4b3a2c0ae7c5e91e6244d0
dfb03870e4ddc73e080f668b7a02f48804ba21dd
'2011-11-17T04:31:29-05:00'
describe
'706' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNU' 'sip-files00313.txt'
9d7e0193f2ff477c3d4fff8214382a34
eeb4dffdcc7cf6c3cbe407870187dc7e6f42045e
describe
'20975' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNV' 'sip-files00313thm.jpg'
ed26c6c3da75315b6dc2a1cba8c04165
78b95b7e2ea4ff27772fd6804196dd66f99ac92f
describe
'1053224' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNW' 'sip-files00314.jp2'
c9db915ca8f70c8e76418ff3f61c8149
41ba2460a4ee8dfcfa76bf55b3e41ca4579632e5
describe
'144908' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNX' 'sip-files00314.jpg'
405d859163aeea4f7e4099e91239ca4d
71e5ec90c0443038e5924b5ad55f6a214405cfb5
describe
'32156' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNY' 'sip-files00314.pro'
7c2d35639e5d070451d13fc4354b760d
523fa5850d954ddb773a52a34084ce1c61634478
describe
'59964' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRNZ' 'sip-files00314.QC.jpg'
378f5c815eb2e12daaaaa2b974dce393
376fa440b7bac1e2a9bae144b206a90dc5b4786e
describe
'8438964' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROA' 'sip-files00314.tif'
0a800f27f670a7583076131bc9385c14
be762ca9009630879c15f8bdbbb6311b51d3854e
'2011-11-17T04:31:12-05:00'
describe
'1285' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROB' 'sip-files00314.txt'
e5b8f888263f7ed655e3377223d53de2
4e2a3e81d08fe5eb5f6111a4a80bda7bc24b183b
describe
'26124' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROC' 'sip-files00314thm.jpg'
b27617a3cd8b42bda0ebe3873f077071
368be50de5d3cf37f8b0d893f88599596e7ccfdf
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROD' 'sip-files00315.jp2'
825bf6c037b923c66a69b7d5309f361e
3e1d4af25883265bc0fe81ce1651e48ffbb0b743
'2011-11-17T04:33:40-05:00'
describe
'177098' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROE' 'sip-files00315.jpg'
7f2fd81304a9c58f989719beecf51d9a
2f6ea91108f6011d959f053ffe41f1ccd4df5824
describe
'43969' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROF' 'sip-files00315.pro'
4d5e566d3dbdce7674f4692a69c390ce
8e52833f99ff959251e038169d69d6463ef6a90e
describe
'72459' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROG' 'sip-files00315.QC.jpg'
67e9842a7f23aadc1c0e2fce74f851f5
4a7af653b0c3f6c6bd67782b61d1b41503458fa6
'2011-11-17T04:38:58-05:00'
describe
'8430808' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROH' 'sip-files00315.tif'
d566ea4e0e93c0acd9a985bc71e89d70
54806028ff54704b63f7469c28499a2e152100cd
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROI' 'sip-files00315.txt'
99a101c32970910082e153a750204f52
e48d8cb513be24f449dcb79eec68e231db1cc420
describe
'29841' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROJ' 'sip-files00315thm.jpg'
12d20a4ef400de0bb8aa62a99a254392
c2535176bd0bbf69785220a8717aaaee0c643bc1
describe
'1053258' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROK' 'sip-files00316.jp2'
e66f50c4680718f559e74525a7d97f7d
7ba7d672b95bea76dfacec95146fabd784abfd86
describe
'176920' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROL' 'sip-files00316.jpg'
9214feb9ca8bb65395b059ca2c64ea46
1547f50ce9434107a46ba772ee13329f071c31f8
describe
'44435' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROM' 'sip-files00316.pro'
71a425c28fb715ea19a10a600cc0706d
4135273c38be6267cabbcc87d5169a2f9e3f925c
describe
'73072' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRON' 'sip-files00316.QC.jpg'
f307efa4f91dfb42152818d39287c5fb
754d74eca00797d1ff562b7e0ae73058d0acec52
describe
'8439732' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROO' 'sip-files00316.tif'
dffd4e59c3e864fbf44ddf76a48633d8
130000ccf57ef09a41dccaa9e51138e423b74aaa
describe
'1809' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROP' 'sip-files00316.txt'
d2068b50ae9a74ee4b69681518fc8939
61cd529263f9ccfb16d3e50077a330b9546bca65
describe
'29950' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROQ' 'sip-files00316thm.jpg'
cab6d3e12bc26acc751197bfd1dcf3a9
a788f8f2f4456706d597e9ef48d86a9f5503328d
'2011-11-17T04:37:58-05:00'
describe
'1052081' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROR' 'sip-files00317.jp2'
bf7cc308c058504209820bd51d5ddedf
840144e14d7630a57dff6a1504e38e78fbd9238b
describe
'178851' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROS' 'sip-files00317.jpg'
01daa6e386609a10b1a4c3741dd594f4
87edd3b3c1b2db8e50b422c376b0ba6b71f41a1d
describe
'44410' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROT' 'sip-files00317.pro'
08bc26cbea5ad39cf8b238227659e4e3
87d654ee8357ad0ebc3ada4cfe0965b3a587306d
describe
'73335' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROU' 'sip-files00317.QC.jpg'
37d310ada7452d3fdeb24b7b6f587299
27127fd9d753fa0f1942669946fbc9f08eb8ed60
describe
'8431080' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROV' 'sip-files00317.tif'
06d985c2fbbfce0bda97b850c9bb9d74
257367f57b37cd07db4fa8001909d8a5547d9f0d
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROW' 'sip-files00317.txt'
e25caa72a2a84f22e5c2424555a21645
a176f84264324da3342eccb2697fa83f25744049
describe
'30306' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROX' 'sip-files00317thm.jpg'
cc5a9c1b6e25854ae0800c2a85d5dce7
ca704b813bf3d39acddd76227bd9dff9f60ab87a
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROY' 'sip-files00318.jp2'
a4d123875005382d7aaf3780fb3f0a29
3995bf49e4a1d7257aeee309494932c0d0eb6e27
describe
'171627' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABROZ' 'sip-files00318.jpg'
c299e6b4e91e39422993078599f419eb
8b92eecaaf6d1d4c7fd6208271b30f362442a03e
describe
'43618' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPA' 'sip-files00318.pro'
9c34e6191e2c3be81630468795bf1933
b577ba45bb8e2718b6b2551feba7e129fed72930
describe
'72651' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPB' 'sip-files00318.QC.jpg'
1d3075442cd8bd768ca7db3fab4512a8
27a1d92d0d7ea4e535e8585d612f5b89305eb152
describe
'8439964' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPC' 'sip-files00318.tif'
12d345880c05ae21ba4abb18dacb927e
1847d67a5f7a548ffa84d1378c9a0dec72aaefc0
'2011-11-17T04:38:54-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPD' 'sip-files00318.txt'
0815f7e65d33de5298ef5a0ee5e10d6e
a2a3db6fd8bd5d1d702d27f711f257e57b3f3f42
describe
'30439' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPE' 'sip-files00318thm.jpg'
f57ede32e3bc8e32dda5a1925341530c
b290745bb13a05759166aed28645efed389a78ca
describe
'1052087' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPF' 'sip-files00319.jp2'
858b9360e666dba00f4984744bf2367b
55eda031ae137f5db551ad9d5b8e4c84b51a51d7
describe
'176849' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPG' 'sip-files00319.jpg'
787f55566ad754e75b9b88c344bd4fd5
836186cb0b3b43e3f8c492baf76bc5d42c67894c
describe
'44374' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPH' 'sip-files00319.pro'
826aebbbb566e2100594bad98630aaa6
cf65739b2dda6a7ff07ab3fc427bdbd99bc9ac0c
describe
'73437' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPI' 'sip-files00319.QC.jpg'
7cab44fa0ba3e80c78410bd35d6e7240
8326082ae3bb8ad6384a83a056e66e9ef9c05fff
describe
'8430956' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPJ' 'sip-files00319.tif'
b06699919491f1da947e6e5f9bf19708
a268d9e69a9d2fee91a3c10c16409113ab4939a8
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPK' 'sip-files00319.txt'
1a8bbf3e0e83de1bd05d66cde762a292
7276ac324e15ccf8107958bd7fb1d0904af629a8
'2011-11-17T04:39:26-05:00'
describe
'30169' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPL' 'sip-files00319thm.jpg'
2709c5d4e2289652fe4c26f9ad0fe2cb
a118140ce9d97c61764798628db665c47c81009f
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPM' 'sip-files00320.jp2'
d4eb8826d1238ab1eeb9097307086891
9fdead3bcf113de79a1509bb34a295745dcbb182
describe
'174111' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPN' 'sip-files00320.jpg'
736015d0e97dd907af3edc13379d65ea
110353cac650cd65b91ebb80ca9cc4f0bf0e8759
'2011-11-17T04:26:55-05:00'
describe
'43955' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPO' 'sip-files00320.pro'
ca16028dfd4fca74f7121c7ee85e1bc5
736a012c7c3083f2d5f6c98ec6dd634d4abd596e
describe
'71899' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPP' 'sip-files00320.QC.jpg'
5c1bc7a6d4290984c4af31008912b153
bb848e33f3f3d75a782a722e4e91e5f752f71097
describe
'8440168' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPQ' 'sip-files00320.tif'
79f95a2065ae9c7c5cf4908bd9cfd2aa
e6bf5e57fbed089880bf38449a883271dbed4a5b
'2011-11-17T04:36:49-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPR' 'sip-files00320.txt'
405181d1fad24ac9614935dfd98cf4b4
0d3b86237bb4bda11c37120cbc8a57a7d478ccbc
describe
'30103' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPS' 'sip-files00320thm.jpg'
cb84e266f2cd66007c9e59f33ce5573a
2df35b875db9a576ec0c5a8bffe9270e047884b5
describe
'1052104' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPT' 'sip-files00321.jp2'
fd4310313600eb2918f6c26c2d6cea61
556669aee3c14c0efa9e603721a050624d6147a2
describe
'181321' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPU' 'sip-files00321.jpg'
d7413e202c52b93b4622c0f5707e14f7
39cfa3e879d7544726d2648263638c729a5115c1
describe
'44267' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPV' 'sip-files00321.pro'
afe1f43546df1fcab010df75217de494
99f80d4c41a3398850df406cff355ff1811847f0
describe
'73775' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPW' 'sip-files00321.QC.jpg'
65490f7a71edf93358c3d131b0ee5e50
99b760abfe033772ab5504844082ddcf79d16dc1
'2011-11-17T04:33:51-05:00'
describe
'8430904' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPX' 'sip-files00321.tif'
86a3189789ee5c3a4fe634ff633c75a1
a4ff3627c15af71e26ef5a7c2e5cc9ba78a62dd4
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPY' 'sip-files00321.txt'
96b60d1191144d5247053d2b138a81fe
796df48b86ba90f62782d3ba291c967b60c6e217
describe
'29993' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRPZ' 'sip-files00321thm.jpg'
970bcce98fdcbd82a09bb74c169dc784
3e54113add2171c7b7032cc98ac3dc25dbfed761
'2011-11-17T04:39:52-05:00'
describe
'1001412' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQA' 'sip-files00322.jp2'
96210e80a9023f3f85c36b68c6bd28cd
542b79b3bd017f4136c7b4853b8365878f19d1a0
describe
'177023' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQB' 'sip-files00322.jpg'
082d7c22a45f4c038c3775eeb3f1bd1d
cdacbb967e07c90b452e46722c82c19c2052ccc7
describe
'43792' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQC' 'sip-files00322.pro'
61141f9a4e8461679e193a66060936c1
682d02d2296784db41e667195215da6f89513744
describe
'73471' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQD' 'sip-files00322.QC.jpg'
3839683894067d562ce48a645f5731b2
bcd324d18ff29fd8b1014b5f49dcf92b9af7315f
describe
'8025472' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQE' 'sip-files00322.tif'
3f9da1a0f31495c08da8a7f28c2fab6b
91b1d92eb076dba44c1a42f4949b412359764cf3
'2011-11-17T04:27:25-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQF' 'sip-files00322.txt'
5b0c44364d8d09faf8a92fe16ba6a1e2
69935c039cf39b4dcc8a0d23b39b1aaee885ac3f
describe
'31314' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQG' 'sip-files00322thm.jpg'
2781d9f7214698b75cf0e11fb22706ef
f77ab84b21a9bcf69b82a79a822ea48716456580
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQH' 'sip-files00323.jp2'
1e8c701c15b470e13e4141b116e1b532
214b773f722fbb27ef8be3a8cc9298476bbac9d3
describe
'173871' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQI' 'sip-files00323.jpg'
2dc70e0d206b6ff3b98480af73b1046c
638a12292886762c8ad27be5e73580e11423fb1c
describe
'43365' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQJ' 'sip-files00323.pro'
98491ae24de78cf1782e2c9329f3b808
e5d4beadd49dd071b21e1aede8bf5132c7923e7b
describe
'73400' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQK' 'sip-files00323.QC.jpg'
821055e620d32038712c2e09dcfd57e6
a9b3f3a13960e589e029a0ae5d5fa8810b51c27e
describe
'8431136' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQL' 'sip-files00323.tif'
d57b6d9dd487abf83796310f1b07b259
37297543fcb9b38129b30e767fe8425c133a492e
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQM' 'sip-files00323.txt'
f65261a0b120a0c2c10414d9c6019aa0
e745039b889cda51b178ed1ccf39dccc1665d061
describe
'30373' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQN' 'sip-files00323thm.jpg'
0d6f8bea318449d406faf19f6d4b5f9d
3753fddffbda12c6deadcda333284cc8def3f0fa
describe
'1011049' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQO' 'sip-files00324.jp2'
6d3bed0b3e8e131b43aaf80e623eee02
595b5c3f40b6c6c9966931b2004c24f2a46466c2
describe
'180286' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQP' 'sip-files00324.jpg'
b9562ba6d6a640a3f5525e9ca0f1f94d
8b741e61e9806ac6917e9171b3f513eb41ba5444
describe
'45289' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQQ' 'sip-files00324.pro'
773744a8de2d845f0c52861acd1ed207
81b04e04e4fddcb86ad32041dfa6d12f7e38dae8
describe
'74747' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQR' 'sip-files00324.QC.jpg'
92017db5eea9e5984f2fd54c62ba8141
40e74373061e13b0208a66e8a7ae8fe060ed6e3e
describe
'8102964' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQS' 'sip-files00324.tif'
e7f532f8b68706cd359e3c580089ce9d
531a1ca2920d14bc8646829a13548b0e808d8748
describe
'1811' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQT' 'sip-files00324.txt'
66591557cc63b2783ce1108c813c6830
03fb3e8936d089336f20cd8b6fc4cc21f13135d3
'2011-11-17T04:23:35-05:00'
describe
'30586' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQU' 'sip-files00324thm.jpg'
adb9a0523e85b75de9baf9b6dfc05bc0
fe45b9d064b2242018799579028aa17ddbd32c13
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQV' 'sip-files00325.jp2'
ed43517ed7242159fd98067885c6d23c
e8413bd37618608501bfb35089728e1e96850da7
describe
'151724' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQW' 'sip-files00325.jpg'
a960f41572f2f88111d75082793f348d
059ce62680de236a18970102d3c2953a3e430acc
describe
'34226' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQX' 'sip-files00325.pro'
804eef97b6a2cf811ed9154ec66b15b8
210f343f44a099d045f016f7a2b20183bcc2f638
describe
'63568' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQY' 'sip-files00325.QC.jpg'
fb68541d48960bf5a584ea87dcad513b
0cfb1af0cf90b006b68bd190d7e70059b0c70e11
describe
'8429988' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRQZ' 'sip-files00325.tif'
a6d0ba548d1670f18a9a654b370ff40e
518ce049b8d88cefca59180f2f37755969466478
describe
'1375' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRA' 'sip-files00325.txt'
8ba414d1b99fcf87408081f750c17684
59c1b471d46738f3a6f20211342073818a43b925
describe
'27343' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRB' 'sip-files00325thm.jpg'
e0de63461c3cfba9863535796ae6a4be
c35776e6ff5d25ad11fa78a7c402bc9bb398083f
describe
'1016870' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRC' 'sip-files00326.jp2'
99100de60a051608493289f12f2bd9e6
74ad608d57cbf9a93d288574da9fd314be29a729
describe
'113288' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRD' 'sip-files00326.jpg'
0dfbe57da92fd0764cb9b46323e04f60
e81bfdc15ec5bedaf862bf9f8f87c43fb365efd1
describe
'7537' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRE' 'sip-files00326.pro'
65c5c95ce9e11466ccaf4b6cc01c6c4a
176ab497d264547a710d18dd17fe9e12d8cba804
describe
'44700' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRF' 'sip-files00326.QC.jpg'
1583ee5867b4ea473adebc2ac9633de6
f7463f451974fd01316d7a205cd4f62288fca744
describe
'8147252' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRG' 'sip-files00326.tif'
b062cbd57d867c7738839f874c269c28
432e8c9b807a0a69f65cc13822c3341c1f03bf42
describe
'365' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRH' 'sip-files00326.txt'
32f07a4e6b7cc8ed59c23913c9bd4332
d79c1872cc57f60d2b8cd09fb3601d59064ae196
describe
'22713' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRI' 'sip-files00326thm.jpg'
54cdd35f25d6a57ec5bb53b5add35843
52af408ff8f11d695d65302046dba5130e6a301b
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRJ' 'sip-files00327.jp2'
9fd33cf7b5fdbbc965fdabd8efcdbf12
beb61e304aa821c225621727e6e2752c752f35b5
describe
'180849' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRK' 'sip-files00327.jpg'
16601d1e1d6205bcdadcadc83bbe022e
83f139f3680298983e13cbe584dcdee6fd1b29ba
describe
'44328' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRL' 'sip-files00327.pro'
45bc35dc333f43f28c501f8929978c3c
adb030f38e28d54f9f3c44cab11a3a31c6cdbddf
describe
'73403' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRM' 'sip-files00327.QC.jpg'
13c05636ba278f93afd2db5a7bef15b7
6468422db54aa7c0b470b371f80b7a5021ee97e5
describe
'8430812' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRN' 'sip-files00327.tif'
d894df45c2cfdd6f2fbe890fc4a5b3ca
07ff85e50374259d700b99fa453f27e4c8042124
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRO' 'sip-files00327.txt'
131552eaaf57298ede4cbf539d8e4e2c
e6adcc1f485e274705766cdc4a8704cd1799e689
describe
'30020' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRP' 'sip-files00327thm.jpg'
e401861261ded12f78ceff735e63c00a
1ab3b3765cb999b8fbf722516cd04366d59023d6
describe
'1010468' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRQ' 'sip-files00328.jp2'
3d7c2f80bc0196f7c3eb38269618b8df
cff35c5e48f3cae21a26ebba41eb0fb9ba2e24be
describe
'176138' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRR' 'sip-files00328.jpg'
38bb73ad67f5b9830a8c757f5adc086d
4c24ed659929936b526c8072eb25be569dd2acd0
describe
'44360' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRS' 'sip-files00328.pro'
47c0a68b5e9446c9148bfa4c7f41e3b9
ef1d155666bb6d8ecad726c31536e507a28b5a05
describe
'73111' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRT' 'sip-files00328.QC.jpg'
99c92f6689698a6243db6231a9665e4c
a08e14b9e573176bbd7803d7f78c4b5ef8b73e2c
describe
'8097720' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRU' 'sip-files00328.tif'
495cdd7ac4a5adc51d7093afcae3d540
cb159eed705f3d9529ed7b102733b6177b5413c0
'2011-11-17T04:23:25-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRV' 'sip-files00328.txt'
121ca7baa1860d858841beb84d1c7000
a28d5aeedf74ecac29a40ebc49cdf387bb43dc6b
describe
'30756' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRW' 'sip-files00328thm.jpg'
f2c843d8d73cf83dc09865199c92e357
5f1c9c25a131fdc5b65cd915ea4fc837184c9c38
describe
'1033630' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRX' 'sip-files00329.jp2'
52bcca989846e3a95af3cc969d8e24cc
da2c578ceac3b32f580e7b4af413ce6cfba2e3bb
describe
'181426' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRY' 'sip-files00329.jpg'
bad0e6315899782b4e614fa147b7dfd3
9edd23b972a076521db7deaf9c3fceab9035bec8
describe
'43697' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRRZ' 'sip-files00329.pro'
4bd1ba9bca8ed126283ad2660b744e19
3f1708286a20be55e8c975a09d22791df5249a9e
describe
'76307' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSA' 'sip-files00329.QC.jpg'
1c8c47928cbefc614850d6d2c67fe937
976da36652e516abc31966b035a13f4be8fe2a99
describe
'8284988' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSB' 'sip-files00329.tif'
9d64fc82669bcd966db687a3fadc63b6
06b07bb9b757dfea01f897551c41ba1594832dfe
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSC' 'sip-files00329.txt'
baab1afd8e593eb03e9989b9e331450b
69c74f8b7e8b9f580b718d73ae807eb051d07443
describe
'33111' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSD' 'sip-files00329thm.jpg'
889d0a4c31e72ebb90f451278d72e7f3
8f81ddf1a7c5c862fab49c763c3ecc5466a42d0e
describe
'1053266' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSE' 'sip-files00330.jp2'
c75573856526a0a15b9499da8de5a16b
0c78215309233e9131924e626ea20577ac943ad3
describe
'175726' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSF' 'sip-files00330.jpg'
7dec259e625d494144f914c15a94a1de
fdd734f334617cda33bc71ee31f6e899d435b333
describe
'44021' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSG' 'sip-files00330.pro'
87972cbc45621b9f53a976127178f0b2
26abdbead624041a0f445481bff9718c727baba4
describe
'73781' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSH' 'sip-files00330.QC.jpg'
238a8b3e8f4e2f4311e298344e952bac
5b4b40e42c0cc348a18a64a7ac81d20259f2d5cf
describe
'8441932' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSI' 'sip-files00330.tif'
8b938eee06df1821f858bc3105fd62db
66038300bbc58acc82f43f0ec16c1909e94ae0d4
describe
'1742' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSJ' 'sip-files00330.txt'
6aa5f0d913ca3bf57a94ee985c0ed459
16795a160b0fdc30c1280c7b5ae64c39d1e4b2c9
describe
'31909' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSK' 'sip-files00330thm.jpg'
79e2c61edb5feff304435aae89bf1303
e2870ebdef0eb578c91dbeffb9fe6045f47b3695
describe
'1052111' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSL' 'sip-files00331.jp2'
949181dae61e33a23dc56f72d5db6931
4952f024b26af221469f0b76197a380fde21e924
describe
'175045' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSM' 'sip-files00331.jpg'
47dadfc8a45cb049641aac304bbebf33
ffce0c0bd7a8a498796002e380cd414acf5fe5b2
describe
'44001' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSN' 'sip-files00331.pro'
3bea6cec301a786b25d3825f3a687523
190ccf5170db9de749bb2d467d313e9c6303820c
describe
'72392' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSO' 'sip-files00331.QC.jpg'
084f357245cc369f40eb09111a791111
0969e2e8a66c91e34a5a2cb9494d237e3d67b4ba
describe
'8430624' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSP' 'sip-files00331.tif'
9133ebb7c29005cfecc45e1021b9016e
28d4c3682e8a7ca1287b4b8cf19d9a5c82bbedc9
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSQ' 'sip-files00331.txt'
fb8f41bcc506493b7a465b60778e0d9c
f1dd0463cce5cafad27733fcefaf56ef3a3f386b
describe
'29679' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSR' 'sip-files00331thm.jpg'
bb1021b13d8122e0f4b2c1312c7f3c57
d8cf99e375683018162605d33479541e4441ebeb
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSS' 'sip-files00332.jp2'
78be11edcb8dbf14d460e26daaaebe65
a2ff25d24e7852ad128dbb4d2a183f8a7963a65e
'2011-11-17T04:32:04-05:00'
describe
'176103' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRST' 'sip-files00332.jpg'
7a7e9b8ee1d9efae1d45aa8c8b6c5aca
cb88d01fde90816b8f573ebf0cb4b4524159f8b2
describe
'44107' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSU' 'sip-files00332.pro'
c98b6f77fce07d50e5d509275501723c
dbe344df1394d896363a49ae24fb1e1fb47439f5
describe
'72608' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSV' 'sip-files00332.QC.jpg'
8ffdfe1b2fb305b60f38cbb420568618
8daac275922e2a5521b2cadd46295ab30a417a15
describe
'8439980' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSW' 'sip-files00332.tif'
4ba890f27efe9a29082445b93ea4221b
a1c56810976d9b2c9b0aae8f15fbdf6fa3de49ea
'2011-11-17T04:33:06-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSX' 'sip-files00332.txt'
82840f2e29e1ca4a58c3f26f45cac08b
fef4c6dabf44ac79bb3c192873bd4ee9d4c20211
describe
'30192' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSY' 'sip-files00332thm.jpg'
46d03ec10c2cf7464c0560a799a9746e
44af75747190e9b4eb93389a96f17302bb29c361
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRSZ' 'sip-files00333.jp2'
7caf0f003714b3150ba57ea5bcbff7e5
74ad75c52a9436a788cd38ccbab2d77d9650f9cc
describe
'177493' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTA' 'sip-files00333.jpg'
7ae127c855a08474d489c010ebaf6d1f
57f19a9f018cbac4047275a04dcd2e9317d16d4a
describe
'44726' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTB' 'sip-files00333.pro'
0c443fb12c4ee63ef908b3de4441abd3
38561b46ba2ee9c22e974917f8b768993aabf7d9
describe
'73270' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTC' 'sip-files00333.QC.jpg'
ac55268b6d40b159ef102272a248f1b3
c42860a01124127f364ef53957ef739c3a28f7ae
describe
'8430600' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTD' 'sip-files00333.tif'
ad3bede01818be371b3dab71b7c04a1d
c3f2562baa498a0a70a26dcdbf6e6b9fef51d308
'2011-11-17T04:38:51-05:00'
describe
'1780' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTE' 'sip-files00333.txt'
02b0d6932c93918d0a3e252b26a06d1c
40d53bd3a820067d8ad0f8c5949b8e9d26610aa9
describe
'29949' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTF' 'sip-files00333thm.jpg'
79330ea9f40d2f20d237b76101c74374
bbfa34da34b94893aa8d26c113f5aad2710dfce2
describe
'1004238' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTG' 'sip-files00334.jp2'
3b561d7de713c575adf00260bc7a72b4
051fe2e00a65b7699edd3808b6e0eb9cd60990e5
describe
'175672' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTH' 'sip-files00334.jpg'
a0da08b62acd756ff3a1ec80e91e7264
4f341d78fa77b196358030465b5f8fd9f2fde04e
describe
'44398' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTI' 'sip-files00334.pro'
676a843a84c621da48d1abc210d7ff0f
050d8a46b7aeb8bb02ac401c8cc43f7f7da29162
describe
'72861' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTJ' 'sip-files00334.QC.jpg'
518ae806c8961802015aeac79f01fe29
2e4d3cfeba03475f60ae5ca086e337195f02c9ed
describe
'8048820' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTK' 'sip-files00334.tif'
6d73721617b119c115c3207638331817
e6eed07d4a751dd835e763940b666d18b7fb8219
'2011-11-17T04:38:37-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTL' 'sip-files00334.txt'
2e28c6886defb4dd7c07da97e3445c9f
cfec2bbe953ad257cf8f513aae2dc94d7b3f89f2
describe
'30939' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTM' 'sip-files00334thm.jpg'
2a8ae90ef97b7634bd23899f6211637c
6a021bebe7e23ff5fa706e53bd2c4bb0ac8f4806
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTN' 'sip-files00335.jp2'
e0e12e7234c2409d5f2c683d871bcc48
0894f96d9626d44d018490859b4036bc33c97d54
describe
'173809' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTO' 'sip-files00335.jpg'
3707d865d4f44a55fe0c350c5b2c914b
982fcf46bfc398aef3f12284d9de2c7f87387c26
describe
'43263' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTP' 'sip-files00335.pro'
ce7ed6f8e6ed64f361e55d33c937c2cd
edc3795b445a79c77b45bb6cd5769006796512be
describe
'71564' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTQ' 'sip-files00335.QC.jpg'
f87721ec2dccebfa492d9888889184f9
0ba6f6cfe869782415f0ad17ae6754afc2241a71
describe
'8430532' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTR' 'sip-files00335.tif'
5436d2f7e694e6bac638c670585ceb2a
0d194ea38a2a1a97a914c966ed2a1b058a679d2c
'2011-11-17T04:37:27-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTS' 'sip-files00335.txt'
1902c5ba13f5642bd2021c5721aba176
8211dc2ffda29070550f1656804c0e0a286987f6
'2011-11-17T04:26:10-05:00'
describe
'29747' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTT' 'sip-files00335thm.jpg'
96b9eadea64ff4f9ddf24e09cfdc34a5
89ed07df50f167c51c0074d34124e6f88dbddfbb
describe
'1018259' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTU' 'sip-files00336.jp2'
4dd7e88f8efbce8d0b3ae9f0fbb876b3
54f841866a32e91c3f68f81df99544deea907b0d
describe
'173691' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTV' 'sip-files00336.jpg'
38584686668e52ccb74e2575be0eca9d
453b089cf02c029a8500992a6402f921b2b60201
describe
'44129' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTW' 'sip-files00336.pro'
3fd07a3bf3e885e97f7877cb1ae2c56a
45f919cc058f82515aa2f2c3ecbf606d0fd87787
describe
'71505' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTX' 'sip-files00336.QC.jpg'
d5cdf85bd665dfa2932c7f20f6e45bba
afb0db601de9420c94ec678cd6aed992f38099d3
describe
'8159972' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTY' 'sip-files00336.tif'
5a13b4cb46790cd4b931c7b3276e3be4
bded5240803ed0eb9002911e905d582e1e32a99d
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRTZ' 'sip-files00336.txt'
bc9c056b37a88e54272f0e1b38799f55
148f3a6dda85e45fc6752b429d9a3b87d1e876ec
'2011-11-17T04:33:30-05:00'
describe
'30040' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUA' 'sip-files00336thm.jpg'
a92c13de4a214d89e24db6eb71f56592
a71c5617970462eb68d862909f73c8d0df358452
describe
'1052099' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUB' 'sip-files00337.jp2'
e04a8219922a14f50146854214c14a19
4865b1f3b993ac7f6106a3bff2041e31a37f0145
describe
'189979' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUC' 'sip-files00337.jpg'
970a9201be4b8dda30f282b15d7b46be
97ed2e2c84845d2da85b3fba762fc127f0acce59
describe
'59250' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUD' 'sip-files00337.pro'
bed55bfeb303e1720f705be8c56cf0e8
bb236e5600e7e301ec01d26a22dd2db91bb80a74
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUE' 'sip-files00337.QC.jpg'
648d9e7f4c0b7f260ace9020520c9924
34fd3270cf799152978c35fe35ccafc2d9ea7853
describe
'8430584' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUF' 'sip-files00337.tif'
217160243fe683cbb6dcf29915aac096
5e8d96627e5fcfac8043957f0bb37d743ff7a9dd
describe
'2453' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUG' 'sip-files00337.txt'
43b3aaac8b7286c0e0f25c79004b4438
f1ee4196b1a271747cf44c07aca58bc8af2d0de0
describe
'29772' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUH' 'sip-files00337thm.jpg'
5fff805116bc4ae16c615255db037760
60c5aecf25dec210f3d39f27a9f2836a66da5316
describe
'1026310' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUI' 'sip-files00338.jp2'
af76f79f27cad39b886f8ace9ebcff8b
e0bbc55e0a785c6615f0209063c1231c303f99f9
describe
'185324' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUJ' 'sip-files00338.jpg'
c34b767b527fd4c4b1c4f4f06639870c
bd92f03c9fd2b70634d0ae3ad7d179b0e71e6c8c
describe
'58964' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUK' 'sip-files00338.pro'
237c56c2251ea1a1da8b6e6c14679412
a3aa8aa29ecff4c6776745efbe74b81a48316b8a
describe
'71992' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUL' 'sip-files00338.QC.jpg'
0dccece56fda65137c8d0050a0b20ecb
c801b23bd9b7277fe4dc494bb99b9be27e639eda
describe
'8224300' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUM' 'sip-files00338.tif'
5b4dd525e4f23a5d2b4fbb27771fed5f
8a7732ceabd49e6e00a59de846dbd2b2a72d49e4
'2011-11-17T04:31:57-05:00'
describe
'2481' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUN' 'sip-files00338.txt'
7f913dd7cd2d006d8e7bad4ab8598306
acdf80a4f91ee5df4762cfd8a753d0e2999143b5
describe
'30032' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUO' 'sip-files00338thm.jpg'
c37a6871fb944e2f915cd65f0c4e8087
81e372f9a7847dac70c7a710b255a021b503ffb9
'2011-11-17T04:39:34-05:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUP' 'sip-files00339.jp2'
f7d8ff7f21b977c0ee9acf8611de95c1
83719a1398cc95075ed0a73bbbf7153bf46305d5
describe
'183524' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUQ' 'sip-files00339.jpg'
c6e6c1df9ea261f80e8b166f9ff0d01b
6387b8c8098c14df85d83204ccf103ec609a0eee
describe
'56038' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUR' 'sip-files00339.pro'
637b9afd0c6e289695934543e77da471
52e552f49cd6a9822c33bc63bd44ca2e8de6b488
describe
'70789' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUS' 'sip-files00339.QC.jpg'
5ddcd92f5ea2574bf23a79f3d7058885
beb66c8f7fff85d37d2af524f41664bc493adb0c
describe
'8430404' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUT' 'sip-files00339.tif'
2ed10d37443e4a983ecfefe7c4347208
6ead5deb32e345987db261db7e05ec4359c8a248
describe
'2302' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUU' 'sip-files00339.txt'
9442913bf4572a4ff87e98150effa40b
b9134bdb9e357dd3cbd7d7ab6ce23d8dc5764ab8
describe
'28890' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUV' 'sip-files00339thm.jpg'
c3a7440529703f211c26596ea58b0f36
5cf276f902642d09ffb2e3d1f2ae12fe1a1c69ab
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUW' 'sip-files00340.jp2'
0add0d1958b30cf2d66f3dd56ac4137b
dc3490ef60540c15e00c63783c291910936bf240
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUX' 'sip-files00340.jpg'
07a1dee381c86ab7e60d0f4dd535f293
41ce159936d0d324a937c357636675950bac1e82
describe
'44208' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUY' 'sip-files00340.pro'
41e08364d4806b70b7b0405769dc32e2
92d806399df8663bee59494052b9909748fbef40
describe
'69409' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRUZ' 'sip-files00340.QC.jpg'
6deaca008cf7f9cbec1345c2af4028fe
92c1930aa66e4bc6e1837b2350b9113cda178bf5
describe
'8440436' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVA' 'sip-files00340.tif'
613ae89c8280b1e0cd50dce59b9414d9
d23a7458ba8a3c4947756f797bf3d4b9f0f9b8aa
describe
'1983' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVB' 'sip-files00340.txt'
f0fe0e5e7bcb98d71f56b535242c39f7
2e175b9bf4abde6e1084ee743100b42566641fae
describe
Invalid character
'30734' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVC' 'sip-files00340thm.jpg'
990e890e9842bc2fd67aeb93b4758dfc
499742905edd2a7ed3a174db821fac9c9ea297f0
describe
'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVD' 'sip-files00341.jp2'
64b56ca855808ded2edfa54fb3d82324
09f6c11d4baec3c12d3ec6e2ac59fb3a9be4b72b
describe
'208578' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVE' 'sip-files00341.jpg'
cba55bbb4410a4a7fab70bd318a5cabc
699f0f1cf7e77d6187666bec330a2506eb949ea6
describe
'85008' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVF' 'sip-files00341.pro'
6e0c846ac3064e311b5a867cc91f4882
88bdcb6d0f0bb37b2b44d461dfce1a1a7ecf09a2
'2011-11-17T04:40:00-05:00'
describe
'75708' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVG' 'sip-files00341.QC.jpg'
744ccee6abc0dc75e95cf43557055576
cc9ce65e828b714d3d19a99cb1e4d85659c1d8a1
describe
'8431196' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVH' 'sip-files00341.tif'
a89e2bcf57da176336a49eceea8fa6d5
f9efdbaecf3b1061e4cd74c17f22f0e9d903342f
describe
'3593' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVI' 'sip-files00341.txt'
9c0d0ee50c26bce9b7d6cd168df96d4f
f0e4ae02f345f1ea7b7a5f8fdbeb35b39a91db0e
describe
Invalid character
'31256' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVJ' 'sip-files00341thm.jpg'
85c89b105ad80a271124784ad2755e57
a5ffa7deea3842c760dfa4ed5efa213d2df2fce8
describe
'1099676' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVK' 'sip-files00342.jp2'
5d550d4847b5655bc39703bf5b568750
6590f4be3d8ddadfd2565e85211c7792ca366124
describe
'203639' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVL' 'sip-files00342.jpg'
a7c4042e9bcdc423e08c95d00634eb67
9164a2456d8397ccf4d1ce36df74b610c3414dd1
describe
'89151' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVM' 'sip-files00342.pro'
d75af08660306cdcc771742f94fb8bc5
067132e0d75c7041d02e97592832ad1ddd7ad175
describe
'73108' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVN' 'sip-files00342.QC.jpg'
c649986ec91a7339a775b4231305f251
09731703bcbea2320c25e47cb721bd6efeb6842b
describe
'8811780' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVO' 'sip-files00342.tif'
799751cf6f3a21ff3e1422ff35eabf2a
b07dc938b54ab537060e574667ca7e43ecbe4244
'2011-11-17T04:30:09-05:00'
describe
'3836' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVP' 'sip-files00342.txt'
bd0b926bc4268e1645ab6fe615721ffe
bbdb5dde3141a3b8ee5358949093bf9c7d5ccac9
describe
Invalid character
'30549' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVQ' 'sip-files00342thm.jpg'
dd33b7f5068e7601512037ddfea273c7
3b59d3cfec47127d13ddd8f4f56f9e9e1b0c3366
describe
'1051945' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVR' 'sip-files00343.jp2'
306ef06461856f1ce878e963b97d6b70
cf1d8d4eeb7e3f076349c0654e766811f3623cba
describe
'208088' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVS' 'sip-files00343.jpg'
9afcdd2c25a8accc3506747339c7945d
df78c82df880af84ca8dab18d4cc532e31676317
describe
'85242' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVT' 'sip-files00343.pro'
2fe329b8e3017a50bb3e5a3b42d8cab9
4739395986cd83ba344f58adb698d160cfeec8bb
describe
'75794' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVU' 'sip-files00343.QC.jpg'
277d904589681857f1b820ca5076cd72
3d79f957099aeadb23e09f96eac5354ce84f1b64
describe
'8431656' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVV' 'sip-files00343.tif'
6e54feecc4c159170c74a46db74bd7fc
4b7cd28f4ad1ee9a9b65e0714a3021eb58bdf3e4
describe
'3796' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVW' 'sip-files00343.txt'
c2dec4df648a26a4b1f0012eaeb542a5
84c40014a8044d16ed60a86caca87189abd258cc
describe
Invalid character
'31923' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVX' 'sip-files00343thm.jpg'
a1a343519df1009dafe406de4ca89e01
dec1a5f39b37d8161968543e84bc8db9a05b7ad9
describe
'1193502' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVY' 'sip-files00345.jp2'
955aff87a9149955fc86166a5fa4e2d2
c731462f2b360e81139cce4d4c621cb2c129ee82
describe
'53703' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRVZ' 'sip-files00345.jpg'
3027c4c193ef8f712b008c4ecd7e7f64
cd8d6e8fdfb3571d02e829615f40d3536add5fe3
describe
'20947' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRWA' 'sip-files00345.QC.jpg'
344d2456ea70822dca05d94a645a4baa
9391573acfbb17acaf3ebe6238b8d37bca6cadbe
describe
'28650988' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRWB' 'sip-files00345.tif'
3244070d6d251cfe63c12c3476c43370
dfef145fd73f7b1b02a599c35c5c5374d33b7149
'2011-11-17T04:35:55-05:00'
describe
'12595' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRWC' 'sip-files00345thm.jpg'
795957e970ce76016e1b510b1ac06448
66f01bcab7423f6a5cd5f0a156a3318fe2dd54ec
describe
'1102750' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRWD' 'sip-files00346.jp2'
d19b5d240d4f7edf2edb5cbd60dfc4ce
5c7476c66c0ad477f949241e8d6945c0a4c97cc1
describe
'192738' 'info:fdaE20080922_AAAAFAfileF20080923_AABRWE' 'sip-files00346.jpg'
2b246a02a9df45a02bd945c52a38e6d7
7d524dbe90d005fad52d07c5dc7c977db9114dc8
describe
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LIGHTS AND SHADOWS OF





AFRICAN HISTORY.

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BOSTON:
G. C. RAND—WM. J. REYNOLDS & CO.




LIGHTS AND SHADOWS

OF

AFRICAN HISTORY:

BY THE AUTHOR OF

PETER PARLEY’S TALES.

BOSTON:
PUBLISHED BY GEO. C. RAND, CORNHILL.
| WM. J. REYNOLDS AND COMPANY.
1852.




Entered according to Act of Congress
in the oe 1844, oT

CRY: - ~—s By 8. G. GOODRICH,
KOs In the Clerk’s Office of the District
KS



ale, Court of Massachusetts.
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PRESS OFr GEORGE C. RAND & CO.

ae eww ie ow oS ——- — os ee ie ar ee oe
(2 ener ae

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CONTENTS.

PAGE
INTRODUCTION ‘ i i : . ‘ . ‘ 5
AFRICA AS KNOWN TO THE ANCIENTS . ; . 11
Ancient Eoyrt . : ; . ‘ ‘ ; a ae
Antiquities or Eeypt- . ; ‘ ‘ : . 51

Tue Frencu in Eoypt =. : ‘ : ; a

Menemet Atl . ‘ ; ‘ 8 ; ‘ 107
Tur CARTHAGINIANS . : > ss ; . 113
Tue Barsary States . afte . po an cere
MapEiRa ‘ ; : ‘ byrne ssg : . 155
DiscovERIES OF THE PorTUGUESE IN AFRICA ‘ 163
Vasco pE Gama . ‘ : ¥ ‘ ‘ : ;
TimBucToo ‘ . : ; ‘ : a ; 187
Sirrra LEONE oa kta . 200,
Muneco Parx’s Travets.— First Journey . : 216
Munco Parx’s Travets.—Srconp Journry . 226
Rivey’s ADVENTURES. ‘ Fores ea 236
Bornou : : : . ‘ , . 250

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lV CONTENTS.

Travets of CLappEeRToN AND LanpER p< 270
Tue SLAVE-TRADE.. ; : : i Se:
Tue ASHANTEES . Pee ; , se 297
SourHEeRN AFRICA as ‘ ‘ Mae . 302
MapaGascaR . pice 311
THE ABYSSINIANS ee ‘ | ae



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LIGHTS AND SHADOWS

OF

AFRICAN HISTORY.



“~e



INTRODUCTION.

Arrica, in its geography and history, is marked
with wonders. Some portions of it were among the
first to be explored and occupied by man, while others
long remained untraversed, and some continue to the
present day to be marked on the map as unknown
regions. In the early ages, it was the seat and cen-

1*
6 INTRODUCTION.

tre of learning and science, while the mass of its in-
habitants have ever been shrouded in intellectual and
moral darkness. Africa presents the most remarkable
contrasts of fertility and desolation, — the valley of the
Nile, and the mighty wastes of Sahara. In its zoology,
it not only affords the ostrich, the lion, the tiger, the
elephant, and the rhinoceros, — animals common to the
adjacent regions of Asia, — but the giraffe and the hippo-
potamus, which are peculiar to this quarter of the globe.
In surveying its civil and social condition, we see the
negroes, a weak and harmless race, made the prey of
the Arab, the most despotic and remorseless of the
human family. The lion, the leopard, and the panther,
feasting upon the vast herds of antelopes that graze
over the central wastes of Africa, afford a striking
analogy to the state of human society ; the weak, the
timid, and the defenceless being made, without mercy
or scruple, the prey of the daring and the strong.

Africa is a vast peninsula, attached to the eastern
continent by the narrow isthmus of Suez. It is situ-
ated between 34° south, and 37° 30’ north latitude.
Its length is 4,820 miles, and its utmost width 4,140.
Its shape is triangular,,and bears a resemblance to an
irregular pyramid, of which the Barbary States form
the base, and the Cape of Good Hope the apex. Its
extent is about 12,000,000 square miles, and its popu-
lation about 60,000,000.

The prevailing aspect of Africa is rude, gloomy,
and sterile. It may be considered as, in all respects,
the least favored quarter of the globe. The character of
desert, which is elsewhere only partial and occasional,
belongs to a large portion of its widely extended sur-
INTRODUCTION. 7

face. Boundless plains, exposed to the vertical rays
of a tropical sun, are deprived of all the moisture ne-
cessary to cover them with vegetation. Moving sands,
tossed by the winds, and whirling in eddies, surround
and threaten to bury the traveller, in his lengthened
route over these trackless deserts. ‘The best known
and the most fertile portion is that which borders the
Mediterranean on the north.

That part of Africa, however, which will most at-
tract the attention of the reader, is Egypt. ‘The re-
cent discoveries in that country have startled this age
of wonders, as if a new revelation had been vouchsafed
toman. We are told that when the French philoso-
phers, who accompanied Bonaparte in his expedition,
stood amid the ruins of Thebes, they looked up to
the gigantic monuments covered with hieroglyphics,
and said, “* Could we decipher these, we would prove
the Bible to be a fable.” ‘The key to these mysterious
writings has been found, and the infidel boast has been
confounded by the discovery that they afford the most
remarkable confirmations of the truth of holy writ.
Thus, while the science of geology, once looked upon
with fear, as threatening to overturn the Mosaic history
of the beginning of the world, has yielded its testimony
to the veracity of the inspired volume, and taught us
to read the story of our globe in the mountain and
valley, in the rock and the sand-heap ; the tombs of
Egypt, buried in oblivion for thousands of years, have |
found a voice, and, in revealing to us the lost lore of
antiquity, have added their testimony to the veracity of
the Bible. If the generation of the Pharaohs could now
rise from the dead, we could not better be told the way
8 INTRODUCTION.

in which they lived thought, and felt. . It is, indeed,
wonderful, that knowledge, hidden from mankind for
three or four thousand years, should thus come to light,
and that we should be more intimately acquainted with
the domestic life of the remote Egyptians than we are
with that of the people of England four centuries ago.

It is not the least wonderful part of this story, that
we are unacquainted with the motives of the ancient
Egyptians for thus recording their every-day thoughts
and familiar customs. We know, indeed, that there is
an instinct in the human bosom which has taught man,
in all ages, to cherish the memory of the past. In the
earliest periods of history, while yet the arts were in
their infancy, we see mankind seeking to perpetuate
the remembrance of great events by mounds of earth
and stone. As civilization advanced, the sculptured
obelisk, the chiselled column, the enduring pyramid,
rose as mementoes of the deeds of heroes, and the
achievements of nations. The old world, and even
the new, are scattered over with the vestiges of these
monuments, which remain as living witnesses to the
fact, that man is ever the same,—ever yearning to
give immortality to his deeds, his thoughts, and his
emotions.

Nor is this voice of the past, appealing to the fu-
ture, without an echo in the heart. If we, the living
and breathing generation of to-day, stand in the pres-
ence of some monument of antiquity designed to speak
to after-generations and tell them of some catastrophe
in the world’s great drama,— how readily does the
imagination seek to realize the event! how instinctively
does a feeling of reverence creep over us, as if we


INTRODUCTION. 9

stood in the real presence of the seers and sages of an-
tiquity, risen from their graves, and speaking to us
with living power!

If we stand at the foot of that humble and inade-
quate structure at Lexington, which commemorates the
opening scene of our Revolution, how distinctly do the
events of the 19th of April, 1775, rise to view, and
how irresistibly is the heart made to sympathize in
the stirring actions of that day! If we stand before
that sublime shaft which rises on Bunker Hill, we may
linger a moment to admire its chaste proportions, and
to gaze with poetic emotion upon its top, seeming to
mingle with the calm heaven above; but how soon
does the heart yield to a deeper sentiment! This mon-
ument is, indeed, a proud memorial of art, but it is
something more ; :t speaks in the voice of another age,
and the bosom responds to the call. Deep answereth
unto deep. Here Putnam and Prescott fought, — here
Warren fell! What emotion, in gazing at the mere
obelisk, can equal that deep, solemn, sublime sympathy,
which is evoked from the depths of the mighty past !

It is thus, by a mysterious and subtile thread, that the
past, the present, and the future are woven together by
a profound sentiment in the human heart. It is to the
operation of this that we are indebted for the remains
of antiquity found in Egypt. Even the pyramids of
that country, cold, stern, and passionless as they are,
still speak to after-generations, and tell us that their
builders, sepulchred in their gloomy vaults, shrunk,
like ourselves, from forgetfulness, and yearned, even
in death, to live. To a similar feeling, elevated and
expanded by religion, we are to attribute the origin of

&
10 {NTRODUCTION.

the obelisks, temples, and tombs, which were destined
to outlive their builders, and which, though in ruins,
excite the ceaseless admiration of mankind.

It is doubtless to the same source that we are to trace
the paintings in the sepulchres, which set forth the
domestic manners and customs of the ancient Egyp-
tians; but some link in the chain is lost, which is
necessary to connect these curious and interesting relics
with their precise design. Why should the tombs of
the dead be decorated with representations of the fa-
miliar occupations, thoughts, and feelings of the living ?
We cannot answer; but we may believe, that, while
they fulfilled the dictates of that great impulse of the
human heart which begets a desire to exist beyond the
grave, an overruling Providence designed them to be, as
they have at last become, one of the great instruments
of fortifying the evidence of the truth of divine rev-
elation.


AFRICA AS KNOWN TO THE ANCIENTS

Tue desert which separated Egypt from Libya, for
a long time presented an effectual barrier against dis-
covery from the east, while the fine regions of Syria
and Egypt were easily traversed by the Greeks.
Egypt, having been discovered by Asiatic adventurers,
was, in defiance of the clearest geographical outlines,
long considered as a part of Asia. Even in the time
of Strabo, the Nile was generally viewed as the boun-
dary of the two continents; nor is it till the era of
Ptolemy, that we find the natural limits properly fixed
at the Red Sea and the Isthmus of Suez.

As the discoveries proceeded along the regions of
Western Africa, objects presented themselves which
acted powerfully on the exalted and poetical imagina-
tion of the ancients, They were particularly struck
by those oases, or verdant islands, which reared their
bosoms amid the sandy desert. Here, perhaps, were
drawn those brilliant pictures of the Hesperian Gardens,
the Fortunate Islands, the Islands of the Blest, which
are painted in such glowing colors, and form the gay-
est part of ancient mythology. There arises :nvolun-
tarily, in the heart of man, a longing after forms of
12 AFRICA AS KNOWN TO THE ANCIENTS.

being, fairer and happier than any presented by the
world before him,— bright scenes, which he seeks
and never finds in the circuit of real existence. But
imagination easily creates them in that dim boundary
which separates the known from the unknown world.
In the first discoverers of any such region, novelty
usually produces an exalted state of the imagination and
passions, under the influence of which every object is
painted in higher colors than those of nature. Nor
does the illusion cease, when a more complete exam-
ination proves, that, in the spots to which they are as-
signed, no such beings or objects exist. ‘The human
heart clings tefiaciously to its fond chimeras ; it quickly
transfers them to the yet unknown region beyond, and,
when driven thence, discovers still another, more re-
mote, in which they can take refuge. ‘Thus we find
these fairy regions retreating before the progress of
discovery, yet finding still, in the farthest advance
which ancient knowledge ever made, some remoter
extremity to which they could fly.

The first position of the Hesperian Gardens appears
to have been at the western extremity of Libya, then
the farthest boundary upon that side of ancient geo-
graphical knowledge. The spectacle which it often
presented, that of a circuit of blooming verdure amid
the desert, was calculated to make a powerful im-
pression on Grecian fancy, and to suggest the idea of
a terrestrial paradise. As the first oasis became fre-
quented, it was soon stripped of its fabled beauty ;
another place was found for it; and every traveller,
as he discovered a new portion of that fertile and
beautiful coast, fondly imagined that he had at length
AFRICA AS KNOWN TO THE ANCIENTS. 13

arrived at the long sought-for Islands of the Blest. At
length, when the continent had been explored in vain,
they were transferred to the ocean beyond, which the
original idea of islands rendered an easy step. The
Canaries, having never been passed, nor even ex-
plored, continued always to be called the Fortunate
Islands, not from any peculiar felicity of soil and cli-
mate which they actually possessed, but merely be-
cause distance and imperfect knowledge left full scope
to poetical fancy. Hence we find Horace painting
their felicity in the most glowing colors, and viewing
them as a refuge, still left for mortals, from that
troubled and imperfect enjoyment which they were
doomed to experience in every other portion of the
globe.

The extent of the unknown territory of Africa, the
peculiar aspect of man and nature in that region, and
the uncertainty as to its form and termination, drew
towards it, in a particular degree, the attention of the
ancient world. All the expeditions of discovery on
record, with scarcely any exceptions save those of
Nearchus and Pythias, had Africa for their object.
They were undertaken with an anxious wish, first, to
explore the extent of its two unknown coasts, on the
Mediterranean and the Red Sea, and next, to penetrate
into the depth of that mysterious world in the interior,
which, guarded by the most awful barriers of na-
ture, inclosed, as with a wall, the fine and fertile regions
of Northern Africa. At a very early period, extra-
ordinary efforts appear to have been made to effect
the circumnavigation of Africa. The first attempt is
that recorded by Herodotus, as having been undertaken

x.—2
14 AFRICA AS KNOWN TO THE ANCIENTS,

by order of Necho, King of Egypt. ‘The narrative re-
lates, that certain Phoenician navigators, employed by
that enterprising monarch, sailed from the Red Sea
into the Indian Ocean. They continued to proceed
along the coast of Africa till their provisions were ex-
hausted. They then landed, sowed a crop, waited till
the harvest was gathered in, and with this new supply
continued their voyage. In this manner they spent
two years and part of a third, passed round the south-
ern extremity of the continent, arrived at the Pillars |
of Hercules, and sailed up the Mediterranean to Egypt.
They relate, that, in passing round the Cape of Good
Hope, they had the sun on their right hand, that is, to
the north, a thing never heard of before, and’ which
Herodotus refuses to believe, but which, to us, who
know that such must have been its position, affords the
strongest presumption in favor of the truth of the story.
The event, indeed, has received no notice from many
of the most learned writers in subsequent times ; but
ancient knowledge was of so imperfect and transitory
a nature, that it would be easy to cite instances of im-
portant facts, recorded in the writings of the best au-
thors, having been lost to the world during a long suc-
cession of ages.

The memory of this voyage probably gave rise to
another, which is also recorded by Herodotus. Satas-
pes, a Persian nobleman, having committed an act of
violence, was condemned by Xerxes to be crucified.
One of his friends persuaded the monarch to commute
the sentence into that of a voyage round Africa, which
was represented as a still severer punishment. Satas-
pes, accordingly, having procured a vessel and mari-
AFRICA AS KNOWN TO THE ANCIENTS. 15

ners in the ports of Egypt, departed on this formidable
expedition. He passed the Pillars of Hercules, and
sailed along the coast for several days, proceeding,
probably, as far as the desert. The view of those
frightful and desolate shores, and of the immense
ocean which dashed against them, might well intimi-
date a navigator bred in the luxurious indolence of a
Persian court. He was seized with a panic and turned
back. Xerxes ordered him to be put to death, but he
made his escape to the island of Samos.

The next attempt was made by a private individual,
Eudoxus, a native of Cyzicus, who prosecuted his first
voyage of discovery under the patronage of Ptolemy
Euergetes. He explored a part of the eastern coast
of Africa, and carried on some trade with the natives.
A desire to circumnavigate the whole continent seems
here to have seized him, and to have become his ruling
passion. He found on this coast, part of a wreck,
which was said to have come from the west, and
which consisted merely of the point of a’ prow, on
which a horse was carved. This being carried to Alex-
andria, and shown to some natives of Cadiz, was pro-
nounced by them to be very similar to those attached
‘to a particular sort of fishing vessels which frequented
the coast of Mauritania; and they added, that some
of these vessels had actually gone to the west, and
never returned. All doubt of the possibility of accom-
plishing his purpose now seemed to be at an end, and
Eudoxus thought only of ‘tarrying this grand under-
taking into effect. Conceiving himself slighted by
Cleopatra, who had now succeeded Euergetes, he de-
termined no longer to rely on the patronage of courts,
16 AFRICA AS KNOWN TO THE ANCJENTS,

but repaired to Cadiz, then a great .commercial city,
where the prospect of a new and unobstructed route to
India could not fail to excite the highest interest.

On his way from Alexandria, he touched at’ Mar-
seilles and a number of other ports, where he publicly
announced his intention, and invited all who were ani-
mated by a spirit of enterprise to take a share in its
execution... He accordingly succeeded in fitting out an
expedition on a large scale. He had three vessels, on
board of which were embarked, not only provisions
and merchandise, but medical men, persons skilled in
various arts, and even a large band of musicians. His
crew consisted chiefly of volunteers, who, being doubt-
less full of extravagant hopes, were not likely to sub-
mit to regular discipline, or to endure cheerfully the
hardships of such a voyage. They soon became fa-
tigued with the navigation in the open sea, and insisted
on keeping nearer to the coast. Eudoxus was obliged
to comply, but soon an event happened which that ex-
perienced navigator had foreseen. The ships ran upon
a shoal and could not be got off. The cargo and part
of the timber from them were carried to the shore,
and from their materials a small vessel was construct
ed, with which Eudoxus continued his voyage. He’
speedily came to nations speaking, as he fancied, the
same language with those he had seen on the eastern
coast; but he found his vessel too small to proceed any
further. He therefore returned and equipped a new
expedition, but of the result of it, the ancient writers
have given us no account.

The Carthaginians, as we have elsewhere remarked,
fitted out an expedition with a view, partly, to plant
AFRICA AS KNOWN TO THE ANCIENTS. 17

colonies on the African coast, and partly to make dis-
coveries. ‘This armament was commanded by Hanno,
and consisted of sixty large vessels, on board of which
were 30,000 persons of both sexes. The narration
begins at the passage of the Straits of Gibraltar, or the
Pillars of Hercules. After sailing two days along the
African shore, they came to the city of Thymiaterium,
situated in the middle of an extensive plain. In two
days more they camé to a cape, shaded with trees,
called Solocis, or the promontory of Libya, on which
they erected a temple to Neptune. They sailed round
a bay thickly bordered with plantations of reeds, where
numerous elephants and other wild animals were feed-
ing. Beyond this they found, successively, four cities.
Their next course was to the great River Lixus, flow-
ing from Libya and lofty mountains in the interior,
which abounded with wild beasts, and were inhabited
by a race of inhospitable Ethiopians, who lived in
caves, and surpassed even the wild animals in swift-
ness. Sailing three days further along a desert coast,
they came to a small island situated in a deep bay,
where they founded a colony, and gave it the name of
Cerne.. They now entered another bay, and, passing
along a great extent of coast, found many islands and.
rivers with great numbers of crocodiles and hippopot-
ami. Further south a remarkable phenomenon arrest-
ed their attention; during the day a profound silence
reigned along the shore, and the land was covered
with a thick forest; but when night came on, the shore
blazed with fire, and echoed with tumultuous shouts
and the sound of cymbals, trumpets, and other musical
instruments.
2 2
18 AFRICA AS KNOWN TO THE ANCIENTS.

The Carthaginians, struck with terror, dared not
land, but made all sail along these shores, and came
to another region, which filled them with no less aston- .
ishment. The continent appeared to be all in a blaze ;
torrents of fire rushed into the sea; and when they at-
_ tempted to land, the soil was too hot for the foot to
tread upon. One object in particular surprised them,
appearing at night to be a huge fire mingling with the
stars, but in the day-time it proved to be a mountain
of prodigious height, to which they gave the name of
the Chariot of the Gods. After continuing their voyage
three days longer, they lost sight of these fiery tor-
rents, and entered another bay, where, on an island,
they found inhabitants covered all over with shaggy
hair like satyrs. To these monsters they gave the
name of Gorilla. The males evaded all pursuit, as
they climbed precipices, and threw stones at their pur-
suers; but three females were caught, and their skins
were carried to Carthage. Here the narrative closes,
by saying that the further progress of the expedition
was arrested by the want of provisions.

No voyage of discovery has afforded more ample
room than this for the speculations of learned geogra-
.phers. Many of the circumstances in the narrative,
which at first wore a marvellous aspect, have been
found to correspond with the observations of modern
travellers. The fires and nocturnal music represent
the habits prevalent in all the negro countries, — re-
pose during the heat of the day, and music and dancing
prolonged through the night. The flames, which
seemed to sweep over an expanse of territory, might
be occasioned by the practice, equally general, of set-
AFRICA AS KNOWN TO THE ANCIENTS. 19

ting fire, at a certain season of the year, to the grass
and shrubs ; and the Gorille were evidently that re-
markable species of ape to which we give the name of
chimpansé. Much difference of opinion prevails as
to the extent of the coast traversed; some writers con-
tending that the voyage did not extend south of the
limits of Morocco; and others that it reached beyond
Sierra Leone.

It does not appear that the Greeks and Romans ever
navigated much along the western coast of Africa.
The trade in this quarter was carried on chiefly by the
Pheenicians. Ivory was so abundant that the natives
made it into cups, and ornaments for themselves and
their horses. The Pheenicians carried thither Athenian
cloths, Egyptian unguents, and various domestic uten-
sils. It was generally believed that the coast turned off
to the east, from a point just beyond the limit of the Car-
thaginian discoveries, in a direct line towards Egypt,
and that Africa thus formed a peninsula, of which the
greatest length was from east to west. . Curiosity and
commerce also attracted the attention of the ancients
toward the eastern coast of Africa. As early as the
time of Solomon, voyages were made down the Red
Sea to regions farther south; but whether the Ophir
of the sacred Scriptures was in Africa, Arabia, or India,
cannot be determined. . All knowledge of these voyages
became lost, and in the time of Alexander, navigation
did not extend in thtt.quarter beyond Cape Guardafui.

21

ANCIENT EGYPT.

Eeyrr, one of the most celebrated spots on the face
of the globe, occupies the northeastern corner of Afri-
ca, and lies between the Mediterranean Sea on the
north, and Nubia on the south; and between the Red
Sea on the east, and the deserts on the west. It is
about 600 miles long, and 350 broad, and has an area
of 186,000 square miles. It is a Yertile valley, and
its most remarkable feature is the Nile, which runs
its whole length, from south to north, emptying itself
into the Mediterranean Sea. This region has now a
population of 2,500,000, scarcely exceeding that of
New England. _ Its government is a stern despotism ;
though the present ruler, Mehemet Ali, has done some-
_ thing toward improving the condition of the kingdom

in @ political point of view, he has not greatly en-
larged the liberties of the people. )

[t is chiefly in respect to its history, that Egypt ex-
cites our interest. It has been the theatre upon which
some of the most interesting events in the annals of
mankind have occurred. It is near the valley of the
Euphrates, in which the descendants of Noah settled,
and thence soon spread themselves over it. A few
22 ANCIENT EGYPT.

centuries after the Deluge, it was the seat of a great
empire, and became the centre of knowledge and civil-
ization. Here schools of learning were established,
men of profound science flourished, kings and princes
built vast cities, made artificial lakes, constructed ca-
nals, erected temples of mighty magnificence, caused
vast chambers, as depositories of the dead, to be cut in
the solid rock, and raised mighty pyramids, which still
defy the crumbling effect of time.

Thus, while America was unknown, while Europe
was stagnating with bogs, or shrouded by impenetrable
forests. Egypt was taking the lead in arts and knowl-
edge. Here, 3,000 years ago, Homer and the mas-
ter spirits of that age went to acquire learning, as
do the scholars of our time to Oxford or Cambridge ;
here, 3,400 years ago, Moses was educated in a su-
perior manner, and thus qualified to undertake the de- |
liverance of the children of Israel, and the founding
of their civil and religious code. Since this period,
Egypt has experienced every vicissitude of fortune,
though it seems, in all ages, to have been the tempting
object of the spoiler. Cambyses, Nebuchadnezzar,
Alexander, Ceasar, Omar, and Napoleon have each
in turn seized upon it, and made it the prey of their
ambition. And, although it was in early ages the
lamp of the globe, it has long been, itself, involved in
the darkness of despotism and ignorance. In modern
times, it has attracted the attention of the learned
world, on account of its antiquities, and through the
efertions of intelligent travellers, its hidden revelations
have been disclosed to the admiring gaze of mankind.
Wf these we shall give a particular account in the suc
weeding pages.
ANCIEIY EGYPT. 23

The first mention of Egypt in history is that which
we find in the Pentateuch. Here Moses informs us,
that Abraham went down into Egypt, in the year
1920 before Christ,on account of a famine then pre-
vailing in the land of Canaan. It seems, therefore,
that the former country was, at that early period, in a
state of high cultivation. In the time of Abraham,
Egypt was a monarchy. Nearly two centuries after-
wards, we find merchants from Gilead trading with
camels loaded with drugs and spices, who carry Jo-
seph to that country, and sell him, as a slave, to an
officer of the king. It is remarkable to observe the
early date at which slavery existed in Africa, a quarter
of the world destined to suffer in the most extraordi-
nary degree from that dreadful scourge. Of the po-
litical state of the kingdom, at this early period, we
have no particular account; but as evidences of its
great civilization and opulence, we find mention of the
use of chariots and wagons, vestures of fine linen,
rings, gold chains, silver cups, é&c. Herodotus, who
flourished about a thousand years after Moses, is the
first profane writer who has given us any account of
this country. He visited Egypt, and thus became a
personal witness of the state of learning and the arts
for which that kingdom was famous in all antiquity.
His descriptions of the country are very faithful, but
they are mixed up with many fabulous recitals, one of
which we shall copy as a specimen of the amusing
gossip which the “ father of history” often introduces
into his grave narrations.

“ Before the reign of Psammetichus, the Egyptians
esteemed themselves the most ancient of the human
24 ANCIENT EGYPT.

race; but when this king came to the throne, he took
great pains to settle this question, and the result was
that the Phrygians were the most ancient nation, and
the Egyptians occupied the second rank. In the course
of this inquiry he practised the following experiment.
He took two children, just born, and gave them to a
shepherd to be brought up ‘among his flocks. The
shepherd was ordered never to speak in their hearing,
but to place them in a lonely hut, and suckle them with
his goats. His object, in this scheme, was, to know
what word the children would first pronounce. It
happened according to his wish. The shepherd fol-
lowed his instructions. At the end of two years, as
he, one morning, opened the door of the hut, the
children held out their hands to him as if in supplica-
tion, pronouncing the word bekos. This did not, at
first, strike his attention; but, on their repeating the
expression every time he made his appearance, he
gave information of it to his master. When the king
heard this word, he made inquiries whether it was used
in any known language, and discovered that it was the
Phrygian name for bread. In this manner the Egyp-
tians came to the belief, that the Phrygians were older
than themselves. |

“The above story I was told at Memphis, by the
priests of Vulcan. The Greeks, among other idle
tales, relate that Psammetichus gave the children to be
nursed by women whose tongues were cut out. Every
reader must determine for himself as to the credibility
of these narrations. I relate the particulars just as I
received them from the Egyptians. These people
esteem Ceres and Bacchus as the great deities of the
Architecture

Se ae

ae.

k i iS

of Ancient Egypt.

Pe Cal aU fh
oe

antl

‘qa a
is

—



x.—3
20 ANCIENT EGYPT.

realms below; they are also the first of mankind who
maintained the immortality of the soul. They believe
that the soul, after death, enters into the body of some
animal, and, after thus passing through every species
of terrestrial, aquatic, and winged creature, it enters a
second time into the human body, undergoing all these
changes in a course of three thousand years. This
opinion some of the Greeks have adopted.” |

The most ancient name of Egypt was derived from
Mizraim, the son of Ham, who is supposed to have been
the founder of the Egyptian monarchy. Upper Egypt
was also called Thebais, from its capital, Thebes, the
city of a hundred gates. Many proofs of the former
grandeur and magnificence of this ancient metropolis
still remain ; and unrivalled temples, palaces, and col-
umns vindicate the,eulogies passed upon Thebes by
Tacitus and Strabo. It was reported by these writers,
that this city was able to send out two hundred chariots
and ten thousand warriors at each of its hundred gates.
The same authors mention the existence of a celebrat-
ed statue of Memnon, an Egyptian king, in this city.
He was the fabled son of Aurora, and it is said, that,
at sunrise and sunset, musical sounds issued from the
statue, and even from the pedestal, after the statue was
destroyed. ‘These have been described as cheerful and
harmonious in the morning, and plaintive at evening.
Strabo, who declares that he heard the music, also .
informs us, that he could not distinguish whether it
proceeded from the pedestal or from the people around
it, and hints his suspicions of the latter. Cambyses,
after his conquest of Egypt, demolished the statue ;
but its remains, from their grandeur and beauty, have
astonished modern travellers.
ANCIENT EGYPT. o7



The erection of the pyramids would alone go far to
prove, that Egypt was the mother of the arts and sci-
ences, for no nation has, as yet, been able to surpass or
rival them. These gigantic monuments, built before the
period at which authentic history begins, have ever ex
cited the curiosity and wonder of mankind. Their vast
antiquity, their amazing magnitude, the mystery which
hangs over their origin and design, contribute to render
them objects of intense interest.

There are great numbers of these structures in
Egypt, and about eighty in Nubia. Those of the for-
mer country are all situated on the west side of the
Nile, and extend, in an irregular line, to the distance
28 ANCIENT EGYPT.

of nearly seventy miles. The most famous are those of
Jizeh, opposite the city of Cairo. The largest, which
is said to have been built by Cheops, a king of Egypt,
about 900 years before Christ, is by far the greatest
structure in stone that has been reared by the hand of
man. Near this great pyramid are two others, of con-
siderable size, and several smaller ones. All have
square foundations, and their sides face the cardinal
points. The largest pyramid excited the wonder of
Herodotus, who visited Egypt 450 B. C. He says,
that one hundred thousand men were employed twenty
years in building it, and that the body of Cheops was
placed in a room beneath the bottom of the pyramid.
The second pyramid is said to have been built by Ce-
phrenes, the brother of Cheops, and the third by My-
cerines, the son of Cheops. _ 3

The great pyramid consists of a series of platforms,
each of which is smaller than the one on which it rests,
and consequently presents the appearance of steps.
Of these steps there are two hundred and three. They
are of unequal thickness, from two feet and_eight inches
to four feet and eight inches. The stones are cut and
fitted to each other with great nicety. The whole
height is four hundred and fifty-six feet. The top is a
platform, thirty-two feet square. The foundation is
seven hundred and sixty-three feet on each side, and
covers a space of about thirteen acres.

The pyramid has been entered, and has been found
to consist of chambers and passages, some of great
extent. The material of which the pyramids are built
is limestone, and it is probable that this was obtained
from quarries contiguous to the place where they
ANCIENT EGYPT. 29

now stand. The stones of the great pyramid rarely
exceed nine feet in length, six and a half in breadth,
and four feet eight inches in thickness. The ascent
is attended with great difficulty and danger, on ac-
count of the broken state of the steps; yet it is fre-
quently accomplished, and sometimes by females. ‘The
scene from the top is described by travellers as incon-
ceivably grand.

The purpose for which these monuments were rear-
ed has been a question of great interest. It has been
sonjectured that they were built as observatories; but
this seems to be an absurd supposition; for why build
three or four close together, of nearly the same eleva-
tion? There is no good reason to doubt that they
were erected as burial-places for the Egyptian kings,
who caused them to be constructed. The natural pride
of man, the desire of being remembered for ages,
and some superstitious notions connected with the
religion of the country, doubtless furnished the mo-
tives for the construction of these vast monuments.
Nothing can better show the folly of human ambition,
than that, while these senseless stones remain, their
builders have perished, and their memories been blotted
' out for ever!

The sphinxes are also stupendous monuments of
the skill and perseverance of this people. ‘The largest
and most admired of them seems partly the work
of nature and partly that of art, being cut out of a
solid rock. The larger portion of the entire fabric
is covered with the sands of the desert, which time
has so accumulated around these ancient masterpieces,

that the pyramids themselves have lost much of their
g*
30 ANCIENT EGYPT.

apparent elevation. The number of sphinxes found
in Egypt, together with their shape, countenanced
the oldest and most commonly received opinion, that
they refer to the rise and overflow of the Nile,
which lasted during the passage of the sun through the
constellations Leo and Virgo; both these signs are,
therefore, combined in the figure, which has the head
of a virgin and the body of a lion. But it has been
more recently concluded, that the sphinxes were mys-
terious symbols of a religious character, not now to be
explained.

We have the testimony of all antiquity, that the
Egyptians, in the earlier stages of society, accumu-
lated, if they did not give the first impulse to, the great-
er part of the learning of the ancient world, and that
this country was the source from which the rest of
mankind derived, for a long time, their chief knowledge
of the arts and sciences. Egypt excelled asa school,
both of politics and philosophy, all the other existing
kingdoms of the earth; and so conscious were the
ancients of her superiority in learning, the arts, and
general civilization, that, as we have said, most of the
‘llustrious men of other countries visited Egypt, either
with a view of comparing her institutions with those of
their respective states, or of acquiring new information.
- Tt was here, that Homer gathered materials for song,
and having refined and expanded his sublime genius
with Egyptian lore, produced his immortal poems.
Here Solon and Lycurgus found the archetypes of their
celebrated laws, the chief excellences of which are
borrowed from the Egyptian polity. Pythagoras drew
from Egypt the principal tenets of his philosophy ; and
ANCIENT EGYPT. ’ $1

the doctrine of the metempsychosis, or the transmigra-
tion of souls, was confessedly of the same origin. Here
Plato imbibed that religious mysticism, those beautiful
illusions, and those eloquent, but fanciful, theories,
which characterize his works; and he was probably
indebted to the priests of Memphis and Thebes for the
knowledge which he displays of the Deity in his
‘‘ Pheedon ” and * Alcibiades,” which, although obscure,
is far superior to the vulgar conceptions of his age.
Greece was indebted to Egypt, perhaps for letters, and
undoubtedly for the mysteries of religion. The polity
of the Egyptians was equal to their skill in the arts
and sciences. The form of the government was mo-
narchical, and the succession to the throne hereditary.
But the princes of Egypt were not absolute monarchs,
being bound by the existing ordinances and laws of the
country. The government was a limited one, where
the kings were the parents of the people, rather than
their tyrants and despots. In contemplating such a
form of government, in an age so early, we cannot
avoid tracing it to that patriarchal system which was
the origin of all legitimate authority.

It is lamentable, however, to think, that a people so
wise in their politics, so conversant with science, and
so richly endowed with general knowledge, should
have been so grossly superstitious as to expose them-
selves to the ridicule of nations greatly their inferiors
in general intelligence, and should have cherished the
meanest and most degrading conceptions of the deity.
They not only worshipped him under the symbols of
Isis, Osiris, and Apis, symbols which had not lost all
trace of their philosophical origin, but they made a
$2 ANCIENT EGYPT.

cat, a dog, or @ stork, an object of adoration, and ad-
mitted into the list of their gods the very herbs of their
gardens. Superstition is always intolerant and cruel ;
while it debases the understanding, it hardens the heart.
Those who imagined that they found a type of the
Divinity in an onion, perceived not his image in a
fellow-creature.

Egypt was one of the countries earliest civilized and
brought under a fixed social and political system. The
first king mentioned as having reigned over that coun-
try is Menes, or Men, who is supposed to have lived
about two thousand years before Christ, near the time
fixed by biblical chronologists for the foundation of the
xingdom of Assyria by Nimrod, and corresponding
also with the era of the Chinese emperor Yao, with
whom the historical period of China begins. All in-
quiries concerning the history of nations previous to
this epoch are mere speculations, unsupported by evi-
dence. ‘The records of the Egyptian priests, as handed
down to us by Herodotus, Manetho, Eratosthenes, and
others, place the era of Menes several thousand years
further back, reckoning a great number of kings and
dynasties after him, with remarks on the gigantic stat-
ure of some of the kings, and of their wonderful ex-
ploits, and other characteristics of mystical and con-
fused tradition. The Scripture calls the kings of Egypt,
indiscriminately, Pharaoh, which is now ascertained to
be not the proper name of the individual monarch,
but a prefix, like that of Caesar and Augustus, given to
the Roman emperors.

Sesostris appears to have been the chosen hero of
Egyptian fable, as Arthur was of the Armorican le-
ANCIENT EGYPT. 33

gends, and Charlemagne of the old French and Italian
romances. It is possible that some such person once
lived, but when, it would be difficult to say. It is
equally probable that he, in some manner or other,
distinguished himself, particularly by liberality to the
priests, a virtue, which, in their eyes, would include all
the others. If we were to indulge in any one hypoth-
esis rather than another, we should say, he was the
Pharaoh, who, by the counsel of Joseph, first divided
the lands among his subjects, reserving to himself an
annual rent. ‘ The priests,” says Herodotus, “ inform
me that Sesostris made a regular distribution of the
lands of Egypt. He assigned to each Egyptian a
" square piece of ground, and his revenues were drawn
from the rent which each occupant annually paid him.”
It will be remembered, that the Pharaoh in question
spared the lands of the priests, and fed them during
the famine. At the time of the settlement of Jacob
and his family in Egypt, that country was the granary
of the neighbouring nations, and apparently the centre
of a great caravan trade, carried on by the Arabs, or
Ishmaelites, who brought to it the spices and other
valuable products of the East.

Manetho’s seventeenth dynasty consists of shepherd
kings, who were said to have reigned at Memphis.
These shepherds, who are represented as people with
red hair and blue eyes, came from the northeast, per-
haps from the mountains of Assyria. They conquered
or overran the whole country, committing the greatest
ravages, and at last settled in Lower Egypt, where
they had kings of their own race ; but they were finally
expelled. The Egyptians, at various periods of their

3
$4 ANCIENT EGYPT.

history, spread their conquests as far as Jerusalem, one
way, and perhaps into Libya and Ethiopia, in other
directions ; but there is no good reason for believing,
that they penetrated to Bactria and India, as some his-
torians relate. Cambyses, king of Persia, a monarch
of a savage and furious disposition, made an expedition
into Egypt against King Amasis, who is said to have
deceived him respecting the gift of his daughter in
marriage. The son of Amasis, named Psammenitus,
had succeeded to the throne when Cambyses arrived
with his army on the borders of Egypt. The invader
captured Pelusium, defeated the Egyptian army, and
took Psammenitus captive. After exercising great cru-
elties against the royal family and nobles, Cambyses
put to death the unfortunate king, mangled and burnt
the body of Amasis, and reduced Egypt to the state
of a Persian province. He then resolved upon an ex-
pedition against the king of Ethiopia, who had defied
his power. Leaving his Greek auxiliaries to secure
his conquests, he marched with a vast army into Upper
Egypt; but, having neglected to furnish his troops with
the provisions necessary for such an enterprise, they
were soon reduced to the most dreadful extremities.
They first devoured all their beasts of burden, and
then every herb they found on their way ; and, finally,
were obliged to sacrifice every tenth man as food for
the rest. Cambyses, after long persisting in his mad
attempt, at last became sensible of his personal dan-
ger, and returned to Thebes, with the loss of the great-
er part of his army. A large body had been detached
by him against the temple of Jupiter Ammon ; but its
fate was never certainly known, as not a man returned
ANCIENT EGYPT. 35

to tell the tae It is probable that they were all over-
whelmed by a whirlwind of sand in the deserts.

The Persians kept possession of Egypt, with occa-
sional interruptions, till the invasion of that country by
Alexander the Great, in the year 331 before Chnist.
So great was the hatred which the Egyptians bore to
the Persians, that they immediately received the Mac-
edonian conqueror with open arms, and hailed him as
their deliverer. Alexander, before he left Egypt, laid
the foundation of Alexandria, which, afterward, be-
came the capital of the kingdom. After the decease
of that monarch, his conquests were divided among his
generals, and Egypt fell to the lot of Ptolemy, the son
of Lagus. The dynasty of the Ptolemies ruled over
Egypt for nearly three hundred years. |

The last sovereign of this dynasty was Cleopatra, —
one of the most celebrated women of antiquity, of
whom we shall give a more particular account, no less
for her singular character than from the circumstance
of her being the last of the native and independent
sovereigns of Egypt. She was the eldest daughter of
Ptolemy Auletes, who died in the year 51 before Christ,
bequeathing his crown to her, then seventeen years of
age, in conjunction with her brother Ptolemy, who was
younger,.directing them, according to the custom of
that family, to be joined in marriage. The ministers
of young Ptolemy, however, deprived Cleopatra of her
snare in the royalty, and expelled her from the king-
dom. She retired to Syria, and there raised an army,
with which she approached the frontiers of Egypt.
This was during the war between Ceesar and Pompey ;
and, after the battle of Pharsalia, the latter, taking
36 ANCIENT EGYPT.

refuge in Egypt, was basely murdered, at the instiga-
tion of Ptolemy’s ministers.

Cesar soon after arrived in Alexandria, and, as
representative of the Roman people, took cognizance
of the dispute between Cleopatra and her brother, who
were said to have been appointed guardians of the
crown by the testament of the deceased king. Here
Cleopatra began to essay the power of those charms
which distinguished her in so peculiar a manner, and
proved the instrument of enslaving to her dominion
some of the most conspicuous characters of the age.
In a private interview with Caesar, she pleaded her
cause with such effect that he gave judgment in her
favor. The Alexandrine war which followed, resulted
in the defeat of the Egyptians, and the young king
was drowned in the Nile. Czesar then caused Cleo-
patra to marry a younger brother, also named Ptole-
my, who, being a mere boy, could only contribute his
name to the joint sovereignty. The great Roman
statesman and warrior, who had almost forgotten am-
bition for love, at length tore himself from the fasci-
nating Cleopatra, and followed his fate at Rome. After
his departure she reigned without molestation, and
when Ptolemy had attained his fourteenth year, the age
of majority, she removed him by poison, and thence-
forward occupied the throne of Egypt alone. When
Cesar was killed, she displayed her regard for his
memory by refusing to join the party of his assassins,
though threatened with death by Cassius. She sailed
with a fleet against them, but was forced back to
Egypt by a storm. After the battle of Philippi, Mark
Antony visited Asia, in order to pillage and settle that
ANCIENT EGYPT. 37

wealthy province. On the pretext, that Cleopatra or
her officers had furnished supplies to Cassius, he sum-
moned her to appear before him at Tarsus in Cilicia.
Cleopatra prepared for the interview in a manner svit-
ed to the character of the conqueror and to the state
of a young and beauteous eastern queen. Laden with
money and magnificent presents of all kinds, she sailed
with her fleet to the mouth of the Cydnus, and her
voyage along that river has furnished a subject for the
most florid description to poets and historians. The
reader may be pleased to see it in the coloring of
Shakspeare, closely copied from the draft of Plutarch.

‘¢ The barge she sat in like a burnished throne
Burned on the water: the poop was beaten gold;
Purple the sails, and so perfumed, that
The winds were lovesick with them: the oars were silver,
Which to the tune of flutes kept stroke.”’

“For her own person,
It beggared all description: she did lie
In her pavilion, (cloth of gold, of tissue,)
O’er-picturing that Venus where we see
The fancy outwork nature. On each side her,
Stood pretty, dimpled boys, like smiling Cupids,
With diverse-colored fans, whose wind did seem
To glow the delicate cheeks which they did cool.”

** At the helm

A seeming mermaid steers ; the silken tackle
Swell with the touches of those flower-soft hands
That yarely frame the office. From the barge
A strange, invisible perfume hits the sense
Of the adjacent wharfs. The city cast
Her people out upon her; and Antony,
Enthroned in the market-place, did sit alone.”’

The consequence of this studied and voluptuous pre-
sentation was such as the crafty Cleopatra had antici-
x.—4
38 ANCIENT EGYPT.

pated. Antony became her captive, and accompa-
nied her to Alexandria. Discovering that he had a
cdarseness of taste, contracted by his military habits,
she.often assumed a sportive and hoydenish character,
and.gamed, hunted, rioted, and drank with him. She
was continually planning new schemes for his amuse-
ment, and scrupled not to sacrifice all the decorum of
sex and, rank, in order to adapt herself to his vicious
- inclinations. Antony, after spending a winter in her
ediipany,,returned to Rome, where, from political mo-
tivesy he { married Octavia, the sister of Augustus, then
called Octavius. Cleopatra’s charms, however, drew
him back to Egypt; and when he proceeded on his ex-
pedition against Parthia, she made him odious by the
cruelties and oppressions which she urged him to prac-
tise)’: When the civil war between Antony and Octavius
broke out, Cleopatra joined the former with a fleet of
sixty ships. ““Tt'was by her persuasion that the decisive
battle was fought. by sea at Actium. She headed her
own ficet in the engagement, but her courage was un-
equal to the’cdnflict. Before the danger reached her,
she fled, and was followed by her whole squadron ;

and the infatuated Antony, ‘‘ whose heart was to her
rudder tied by. the. string,” steered after her, to the
eternal disgrace! of his name, and the ruin of his hopes.

The conduct “of Cleopatra, after this period, seems
to have beef a’ perpétiial wavering between her ‘re-
maining attachment, to. Antony, and the care of her
own interests. Returning to Alexandria, she put to
death all whoim-she ‘suspected of disaffection ; and she
undertook. the, extraordinary project of drawing her
ships,.across the Isthmus of Suez, into the Red Sea, in
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40 ANCIENT EGYPT. '

order to convey herself and her treasures into some
remote land, in case of being expelled from Egypt ;
but her ships were destroyed by the Arabs. By her
arts she obtained a reconciliation with Antony, who
had felt a deep remorse for his own unmanly subjec-
tion to her, and began to suspect her fidelity ; and they
pursued their usual course of voluptuousness till the
approach of Octavius. The close of their career is
described in so interesting a manner by Plutarch, that
we shall follow his account to the end of this chapter.

Antony and Cleopatra had before established a so-
ciety called The Inimitable Livers, of which they were
both members ; they now, in their misfortunes, insti-
tuted another with the title of The Companions in
Death. To this they admitted their friends, and passed
their time in banquets and diversions. Cleopatra, at
the same time, busied herself in making a collection
of poisonous drugs, and, being desirous to know which
was léast painful in the operation, she tried them on
persons condemned to death. Such poisons as oper-
ated quickly, she found to cause violent pain and con-
vulsion. She therefore examined venomous creatures,
and caused them to be tried under her inspection.
These experiments she repeated daily, and at length
found that the bite of the asp was the most eligible
kind of death, as it brought on a slow lethargy, in
which the face was covered with a gentle sweat, and
the senses sunk into an easy stupefaction like a sweet
slumber.

They both sent ambassadors to Octavius in Asia.
Cleopatra requested Egypt for her children, but An-
tony merely asked permission to live as a private man
ANCIENT EGYPT. Al

in Egypt, or, if that were denied, to retire to Athens.
Octavius rejected Antony’s' petition, but answered Cle-
opatra, that she might expect every favor from him
provided she put Antony to death, or banished him
her dominions. As soon as the winter was over, he
marched against Antony by the way of Syria. Cleo-
patra had erected at Alexandria, near the temple of
Isis, some monuments of extraordinary size and mag-
nificence. To these she removed her treasures of
gold, silver, emeralds, pearls, ebony, ivory, and cin-
namon, with a large quantity of flax, and a number of
torches. Octavius was struck with apprehension, lest,
upon a sudden emergency, she should set fire to this
enormous pile of wealth. For this reason he was con-
tinually sending messengers to her with assurances of
gentle and honorable treatment, while in the mean
time he hastened onward with his army.

When he reached Alexandria he encamped near
the hippodrome. Antony made a sally, routed his
cavalry, drove them back to their intrenchments, and
returned to the city in triumph. On his way to the
palace, he met Cleopatra, whom, armed as he was, he
saluted with a kiss, and at the same time recommend-
ed to her favor a brave soldier who had signalized him-
self in the battle. She presented to the soldier a cui-
rass and helmet of gold, which he took, and the same
night deserted to Octavius. After this, Antony chal-
lenged Octavius to fight him in single combat, but got
only the reply, that Antony might find other ways to
end his life. Antony, therefore, concluding that he
could not fall more honorably than in battle, determined
to attack his enemy at once by sea and land. The

4*
42 ANCIENT EGYPT.

night preceding the execution of this design, he or-
dered the servants at supper to render him their best
services that evening, and fill the wine round plenti-
fully, for that the next day they might belong to anoth-
er master, while he lay lifeless on the ground. His
friends were afflicted, and wept to hear him talk thus;
but he encouraged them by assurances, that his ex-
pectations of a glorious victory were at least equal to
those of an honorable death. At the dead of night,
when the whole city was hushed in silence, —a silence
that was deepened by awful apprehensions of the en-
suing day, — there was heard, on a sudden, the sound
of musical instruments, and a noise resembling the
cries of bacchanals, which seemed to pass through the
whole city, and to go out the gate which led to the
enemy’s camp. ‘This prodigy was thought to portend,
that Bacchus, the god whom Antony affected to imitate,
had thus forsaken him.

At daylight, Antony marched out with his infantry,
and took post on a rising ground, where he saw his
fleet advance toward the enemy, and waited the event.
When the hostile squadrons met, they hailed each other
with their oars in a friendly manner, Antony’s fleet
making the first advances, and then sailed peaceably
together towards the city. No sooner was this done,
than the cavalry deserted him in the same manner, and
went over to Octavius. His infantry were routed, and
he retired to the city, exclaiming that Cleopatra had be-
trayed him to those with whom he was fighting only
for her sake.

The unhappy queen, dreading his anger, fled to her
monument, and secured it with bars and-bolts, giving
ANCIENT ‘EGYPT. 43

orders that Antony should be informed she was dead.
He, when he heard this, believing it to be true, cried,
** Antony, why dost thou delay ? What is life to thee,
when she lies dead for whom alone thou couldst wish to
live?” He then went to his chamber, and, unlacing
his coat of mail, exclaimed, “I grieve not, Cleopatra,
that thou art gone before me, for I shall soon be with
thee, but I grieve to think, that I, so distinguished a
general, should be outdone in magnanimity by a wo-
man.” A faithful servant attended him, whose name
was Eros. He had engaged this servant to kill him
whenever he should think it necessary, and he now
demanded that service. Eros drew his sword as if
he designed to kill him, but, suddenly turning round,
he slew himself, and fell at his master’s feet. ‘ That
was greatly done, Eros,” said Antony, “thy heart
would not permit thee to kill thy master, but thou hast
taught him what to do by thy example.” Thus saying,
he plunged his sword into his bowels, and threw him-
self on a couch.

The wound did not cause immediate death, and the
blood staunching as he lay on the couch, he came to
himself, and entreated those who stood by, to put him
out of pain; but they all fled, and left him to his cries
and torments, till Diomedes, secretary to Cleopatra,
came with a request that he would come to her in the
monument. When Antony heard she was still living,
it gave him fresh spirits, and he ordered his servants
to take him up. They carried him in their arms to
the door of the monument. Cleopatra would not suffer
the door to be opened; but a cord being let down from
a window, Antony was fastened to it, and she, with her
44 ANCIENT EGYPT.

two women, all that were admitted into the monument,
drew him up. Nothing, as the spectators affirm, could
be more affecting than this spectacle. Antony, cover-
ed with blood, and in the agonies of death, hoisted up

"by the rope, and stretching out his hands to Cleopatra

while he was suspended in the air; for it was with the
greatest difficulty that they drew him up, though Cleo-
patra exerted all her strength, straining every nerve,
and distorting every feature with the violence of the
effort, while those below endeavoured to animate and
encourage her, and seemed to share in all her emo-
tions. When she had drawn him up and laid him ona
couch, she stood over him, rent her clothes, beat and
wounded her breast; she wiped the blood from the
disfigured countenance of Antony, called him her lord,
her emperor, her husband! Her whole soul was ab-
sorbed in his misfortunes, and she seemed totally to
have forgotten her own. Antony endeavoured to
soothe her, and called for wine. When he had drunk,
he advised her to consult. her own safety, as far as
might be consistent with honor. As to himself, he
said, she ought rather to rejoice in the remembrance
of his past happiness than to bewail his present mis-
fortunes, since he had been illustrious in life, and not
inglorious in death. He had conquered like a Roman,
and it was only by a Roman that he was conquered.
A little before he expired, Proculeius arrived from
Octavius; for, as soon as Antony had stabbed himself,

- and was conveyed to Cleopatra, Derceteus, one of his

guards, privately carried off his bloody sword and
showed it to Octavius, who, when he beheld this token
of Antony’s death, retired to the inner part of his tent,
ANCIENT EGYPT. 45

and shed tears in remembrance of a man who had
been his relation, his colleague in government, and his
associate in so many battles and important matters.
He then called his friends together, and read the letters
which had passed between him and Antony, wherein it
appeared, that, although he had written in a reasonable
manner, the replies of Antony were insolent and con-
temptuous.

After this, he despatched Proculeius with orders to
take Cleapatra, alive, if possible, for he was extremely
solicitous to save the treasures in the monument, which
would so greatly add to the glory of his triumph. But
she refused to admit him into the monument, and would
only speak to him through the bolted gate. Cleopatra
still demanded the kingdom for her children; while
Proculeius, on the other hand, encouraged her to trust
every thingto.Octavius. After he had reconnoitred the
place, he sent information to Octavius, who despatched
Gallus to his assistance. Gallus went up to the gate
of the monument and drew Cleopatra into conversa-
tion, while Proculeius applied a ladder to the window

_ Where Antony had been drawn in. Here he entered
with two attendants, and immediately made for the
place where Cleopatra was in conference with Gallus.
One of her women discovered him and screamed aloud,
‘*‘ Wretched Cleopatra! you are taken alive!” She
turned round, and, seeing Proculeius, the same instant
attempted to stab herself, having, for this purpose,
always carried a dagger about with her. Proculeius,
however, prevented her, by seizing her arm, and en-
treated her not to commit such an injury either towards
herself or Octavius, by depriving him of an opportunity
46 ANCIENT EGYPT.

of showing his clemency, and subjecting him to the
imputation of treachery and cruelty. He took the
dagger from her and shook her clothes, lest she should
have poison concealed about her. Octavius also sent
his freedman Epaphroditus with orders to treat her
with the greatest politeness, but, by all means, to oring
her alive.

Many considerable princes begged the body of An- |
tony, that they might have the honor of giving it bur-
ial; but Octavius would not take it from Cleopatra,
who interred it with her own hands, and performed the
funeral rites with great magnificence. The excess of
her affliction, and the inflammation of the wounds she
had given herself, threw her into a fever. She was
pleased to find an excuse in this for abstaining from
food, and hoped by this means to procure an easy
death. Octavius suspected this, and forced her to take
food and medicine, by threatening, upon her refusal, to
treat her children with severity. By these means she
was recovered, and a few days after he paid her a
visit. She received him in a negligent attire, and lying
carelessly upon a couch. When the conqueror entered .
her apartment, she threw herself at his feet. Her
features were distorted, her hair in disorder, her voice
trembling, her eyes sunken, and her bosom bore the
marks of violence from her own hands. In short, her
person expressed the image of her mind. Yet, in this
deplorable condition, there were some remains of that
grace, spirit, and vivacity, which had so heightened
her former charms, and some gleams of her native ele-
gance might be seen to wander over her melancholy
countenance.
ANCIENT EGYPT. 47

.. There was in the train of Octavius a young noble-
man named Cornelius Dolabella. He was smitten with
the charms of Cleopatra, and, having engaged to inform
her of every thing that passed, he sent her private no-
tice that Octavius was about to return into Syria, and
that within three days she would be sent away, with
her children. When she heard this, she requested
permission to make her last oblations toAntony. This
being granted, she was conveyed to his tomb, and,
kneeling down with her women, she thus addressed the
manes of the dead: —“ It is not long, my Antony, since
with these hands I buried thee. Alas! they were then
free; but thy Cleopatra is now a prisoner, attended by
a guard, lest, in the transports of her grief, she should
disfigure this captive body, which is reserved to.adorn
the triumph over thee. These are the last offerings;
the last honors, she can pay thee, for she.is mow to: be
conveyed to a distant land. Nothing-could:part:.us
while we lived, but in death we aré;to:/be ‘divided
Thou, a Roman, liest buried in. Egypt; and], an
Egyptian, must be interred in Italy, the, only favor
shall receive from, thy country, .Yet;,if!the gods, of
Rome have power or mercy left, — for; surely, those, of
Egypt have forsaken us, — let them not/suffer! me:to be
led in living triumph; to. thy disgrace, No! hide “me
with thee»in the grave ;, for life, since, won Fins ah,
has been, misery. to-me! ” syodirw

‘Thus the-unhappy queen. nani’, 2 psababuheds
aids after she-had crowned the. tomb| with flowers and
kissed it,she,ordered the,bath:to'be prepared... When
she had bathed;, she. sat,down.to. a;, magnificent, supper;
soon ‘after which, a, peasant/came )toithe! gate: withos

w NA
48 ANCIENT EGYPT.

small basket. The guard inquired what it contained ;
and the man, lifting up the leaves at top, showed them
a parcel of figs. As they admired’ their size and
beauty, he smiled, and bade them take some, but they
declined ; not suspecting that the basket contained
any thing else, it was carried in. After supper, Cleo-
patra sent a letter to Octavius, and, ordering every body
out of the monument except her two women, she made
fast the door. Octavius read the letter, and suspected,
from the plaintive style in which it was written, and
the earnest request that she might be buried in the same
tomb with Antony, that she had some fatal design. At
first, he was for hastening to her; but, on second
thought, he sent others. They ran the whole way,
alarmed the guards, and broke open the doors, but were
too late to save her. They found her quite dead,
lying on a golden bed, and dressed in all her regal
ornaments. Iras, one of her women, lay dead at her
feet, and Charmion, hardly able to support herself, was
adjusting her mistress’s diadem. One of the messen-
gers exclaimed, angrily, ‘“ Charmion, was this well
done?” “Perfectly well,” she replied, “ and worthy
a descendant of the kings of Egypt.” Saying this,
she fell down dead.

Some say an asp was brought in among the figs, hid-
den under the leaves, and Cleopatra managed so that
she might be bitten without seeing it. On removing
the leaves, however, she perceived it, and said, “ This
is what I wanted”; on which, she immediately held
out her arm to it. Others say, the asp was kept in a
water-vessel, and that she vexed and pricked it with a
golden spindle till it seized her arm. Nothing of this,
however, could be ascertained with certainty. There
ANCIENT EGYPT. 49

is still another report, that she carried about with her’
a certain poison in a hollow bodkin, which she wore in
her hair. Yet, there was neither any mark of poison
on her body, nor was any reptile found in the monu-
ment, though the track of one was said to have been
discovered on the sands opposite Cleopatra’s window.
Others, again, have affirmed, that she had two small
punctures on her arm, apparently caused by the sting
of the asp ; and it seems Octavius gave credit to this,
for her effigy, which he carried in triumph, had an asp
on the arm.

The beauty of Cleopatra is said to have been no
way extraordinary nor striking ; but her wit and fas-
cinating manners rendered her absolutely irresistible.
Her voice was delightfully melodious, and had the same
variety of modulation as a many-stringed instrument.
She spoke most languages; and there were but few of
the foreign ambassadors at her court whom she answer-
ed by means of an interpreter. She gave audience in
person to the Ethiopians, the Troglodytes, the He-
brews, Arabs, Scythians, Medes, and Parthians ; nor
were these all the languages with which she was
familiar.

Cleopatra died in the twenty-eighth year before Christ.
Egypt became reduced to a Roman province, and
shared the fortunes of that empire till the irruption of
the Saracens; by which event, it became subjected to
the sway of the Mohammedans, under which it con-
tinues to the present day, nominally subject to the
Ottoman Porte, but virtually independent. We shall
héreafter give a sketch of some of the most interesting
events in the history of Modern Egypt.

4 x.—D
PON LLL

ZG,

Ae



Temple of Carnac.
ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

Aumost every intelligent traveller, who has visited
Egypt for a century past, has made discoveries of
more or less importance among the antiquities of that
country, yet there is every reason to believe that a
vast deal yet remains to reward further researches.
Belzoni, in 1816, was the first to open the great tem-
ple of Ipsambul, which is cut in the side of a moun-
tain, and the front of which was so much encumbered
with sand, that only the upper part of. it was visible.
A still greater discovery of this enterprising traveller
was the opening of a splendid tomb in the Biban el
Molouk, or Valley of the Tombs of the Kings. He
found out by conjecture the right entrance, which had
been blocked up for many centuries, caused it to be
cleared, and at last made his way into the sepul-
chral chambers, cut in the calcareous rock, and richly
adorned with pictures in low relief, and hieroglyphics
painted in the brightest colors. He also opened nu-
merous sepulchres in the rocks at Gornou, at the foot
of the Libyan mountains, near western Thebes, and in
other places.

In the interior of the temple of Carnac, he says, “1
52 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

was lost in a mass of colossal objects, every one of
which was more than sufficient of itself to attract my
whole attention. How can I describe my sensations
at that moment! I seemed alone in the midst of all
that is sacred in the world; a forest of enormous
columns, adorned all round with beautiful figures and
various ornaments, from. the top to the bottom; the
graceful shape of the lotus which forms their capitals,
so well proportioned to the columns that it gives to the
view the most pleasing effect; the gates, the walls,
the pedestals, and the architrave, also adorned in every
part with symbolical figures in basso relievo, and intag-
lio, representing battles, processions, triumphs, feasts,
offerings, and sacrifices, all relating, no doubt, to the
ancient history of the country,— the various groups
of ruins of the other temples within sight; these alto-
gether had such an effect upon my soul as to separate
me in imagination from the rest of mortals, exalt me
on high over all, and cause me to forget entirely the
trifles and follies of life. I was happy for a whole
day, which escaped like a flash of lightning ; but the
obscurity of the night caused me to stumble over one
large block of stone, and to break my nose against
another, which, dissolving the enchantment, brought
me to my senses again.”

The catacombs of Beni Hassan are among the finest
and most interesting in Egypt. They were explored
by the French scientific body, who accompanied Bona-
parte in his expedition to that country, in 1799. The
walls of the interior are covered with paintings, many
of which are in perfect preservation, and with the
colors as vivid as if recently applied, while others have
ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 53

been defaced through the fanaticism or zeal of the
Moslems, and probably of the early Christians. It is
remarkable that the representations are almost entirely
of a civil character, notwithstanding the solemn pur-
poses to which the excavations appear to have been
consecrated. The natives, as usual, assign the origim
of these works to the genii. Thebes, Edfu, Denderah,
and many other places also, abound with the most in-
teresting monuments of Egyptian art in painting and
sculpture, by which the genius of this extraordinary
people is illustrated in a manner unequalled in the an-
tiquities of any other nation upon the globe.

The researches of the French, and of Belzoni, Cham-
pollion, Rosellini, Wilkinson, and others, have put us
in possession of a series of sketches evidently drawn
from the life, and wonderfully descriptive of the arts,
industry, and habits of the Egyptians. The singular
propensity of that people to decorate their tombs with
the lavish splendor which other nations have reserved
for the palaces and temples of the living, is one of the
most strange and inexplicable among all the phenome-
na in the history of man. Many of these highly
adorned sepulchral chambers appear to be accessible
only through long, narrow, and intricate passages.
The approach to others seems to have been closed
with the strictest care, and concealed with a kind of
reverential sanctity. ‘To each city or district belonged
a city of the dead. In the silent and rock-hewn coun-
terparts of Memphis and Thebes, were treasured up
all the scenes in which the living king and his subjects
had been engaged. Egypt is full of immense tombs,

and their walls, as well as those of the temples, are
5
54 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

covered with the most extraordinary paintings, exe-
cuted thousands of years ago. In these paintings, the
whole country, with all its natural productions, its ani-
mals, birds, fishes, and vegetables, and the people in all
their private and domestic occupations, are delineated, if
#ot in the first style of art, yet with that which renders
them still more curious and valuable, an apparent Chi-
nese fidelity of outline, and an extraordinary richness
of coloring.

The veil has thus been lifted, which hid the antiquity
of three and four thousand years. A subterranean
Egypt has suddenly come to light; the people have
been revived in all their castes ; in their civil, and mil-
itary, and religious occupations; in their fields and
their vineyards ; in their amusements and their labors ;
in their shops, their farm-yards, and their kitchens ; by
land and by water ; in their boats and their palanquins ;
in the splendid public procession, and the privacy of
the household chamber. The principle of devoting so
much cost and toil to the tombs of departed monarchs,
which probably gave rise to the construction of the pyr-
amids, once admitted, the decoration of the walls with
paintings of religious processions, or legends of the
glory of the deceased, may be more easily accounted
for. The care, the skill, and the expense lavished on
the embalming of the perishable body, is in perfect
unison with this preparation of a splendid and durable
dwelling for the remains which were to be immortal-
ized by every means in human power. Still there is
something unaccountable in this practice of delineating
every occupation of life in the habitations of the dead.
We comprehend the gradual expansion of that feeling,
from which the “ poor Indian,’? who
ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 55

“ thinks, admitted to that equal sky,
His faithful dog shall bear him company,”

is buried with his bow and arrow, and with the com-
panion of his hunter life. Hence, among the Hindoos,
the Getz, and the Goths, it was the custom to entomb
the steed, the captive, and the wife, with the deceased,
the living with the dead, under the vast sepulchral
mound. If the Egyptian paintings were intended
merely to distinguish the rank, the profession, or the
occupation of the deceased, —the warlike scene in the
tomb of the soldier, scenes of rural labor in that of the
peasant or agriculturalist,— their purport would be
evident. But many of the tombs appear to be deco-
rated with every kind of device, and there seems to
have been an almost deliberate design to make this
subterranean world a complete picture of the world
above. The whole question is a profound and impen-
. etrable mystery. Of all the learned and ingenious
writers on the subject, no one has succeeded in tracing,
with satisfactory perspicuity, the fine and subtile, yet
strong and enduring thread, which connected the ex-
traordinary honors paid by the Egyptians to their dead,
with the rest of their religious creed. The ancient
writers state the fact, rather than solve the difficulty.
Diodorus Siculus informs us, that “the natives of
‘Egypt consider the present life as altogether of slight
importance, but the existence after death, when celeb-
rity has been obtained by virtue, they estimate at a
much higher value, and they call the dwellings of the
living places of sojourn, since we inhabit them so
short a time; but the sepulchres of the dead they call
eternal mansions, since in Hades we live for an in-
56 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

terminable period. Wherefore they take little care as
to the building of their houses, but bestow every degree
of magnificence upon their sepulchres.”

Whoever is curious to know what a few years since
would have been deemed a portion of knowledge utter-
ly beyond the reach of man, namely, how the ancient
Egyptians, the primeval inhabitants of the valley of the
Nile, in an age before the invention of letters, wor-
shipped their gods, and warred with their enemies ;
how they were armed and disciplined ; how they be-
sieged and stormed cities ; how they judged in courts
of law, feasted, and buried their dead ; how they danced,
and sang, and played on tdnteriserts of music, and
wrestled and tumbled ; how they ploughed, and sowed,
and reaped, and gathered fruit, and cultivated the vine,
and plucked the grapes, and trampled them in the
wine-press ; how they built houses, and made bricks,
and drew enormous weights, and clove wood, and prac-
tised carpentry in all its branches ; how they hunted,
and shot, and snared birds, and caught fish; how they
killed, and cooked, and served up their dinners, and
ate, and drank, and got tipsy; how the ladies dressed
their hair, and painted, and gossiped, and flirted, and
held their nosegays; how they furnished their houses,
laid out their gardens, built and rigged their boats and
barks, and rowed and sailed upon the Nile, — may
find all these things depicted with the most wonderful
accuracy on the walls of the Egyptian tombs, a more
faithful and permanent record of facts than hundreds
of libraries. The Egyptian was determined to make
his sepulchre, his more lasting mansion, as similar
as possible to the temporary scenes through which
ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 57

his soul had passed in its course of transmigration in
this state of being. To him Hades and the sepulchre
were apparently the same. The conscious spirit, ac-
cording to one theory, still inhabiting its undecaying
body, was imagined to take pride in the stately halls,
and corridors, and chambers, which formed its eternal
palaces, — to survey its ancient occupations, and act
over again, in untiring succession, the deeds of its brief
earthly life. The prophets of Israel, as Bishop Lowth
has shown, derived all the images of their Sheol, the
dwelling of the departed, from their rock-hewn sepul-
chres. The question, however, remains undecided,
whether the representation we there find of actual
life, from the palace of the prince to the eabin of the
peasant, was meant to imply the consciousness of the
inhabitant of these subterranean cities.

Religion presided over, if it did not originally sug-
gest, the care of the Egyptians for their dead. The
whole art of embalming the body, the preparing, the
bandaging, the anointing, in short, the whole process
of forming the mummy, was a sacerdotal function.
The difficulty is to ascertain the origin and the connec-
tion of this remarkable practice — which, though it has
prevailed in various forms in other countries, has never
been so general, so national a usage, as in Ancient
Egypt — with the religious dogmas and sentiment of the
people. The origin may undoubtedly be traced to the
local circumstances of the country. In Egypt, the
burning of the dead, the only funeral practice besides
burial which has prevailed to any extent, was im-
practicable. Egypt produces little timber, and of its few
trees, the greater part, the date, palm, and other fruit
58 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

trees, are too valuable for common consumption. The
burial of the dead was then the only method of dis-
posing of them; and, independently of the value of
land for agricultural purposes, in the thickly peopled
state of the country, the annual inundation of the Nile
would have washed up the bodies, and generated pesti
lence. The chains of rocky mountains, on each side
of the river, appeared to be designed by nature for the
sepulchres. Yet the multitudes of the dead could not
safely be heaped together in a state of decomposition,
even in the profoundest chambers of these rocks, with-
out danger of breeding pestilential airs. From those
fatal epidemic plagues, which now so perpetually deso-
late the country, Ancient Egypt, by all accounts, was
remarkably free; and this was owing, without doubt,
mostly to the universal practice of embalming the
dead, which cut off one main source of noxious vapors.
It was, in the first instance, then, a wise, sanatory regu-
lation, and was subsequently taken up by the sacerdo-
tal lawgivers, and incorporated with the civil and ree
ligious constitution of the country.

The lawgivers of the people, having recognized the
necessity of this provision for the public health, took
care to secure its universal and perpetual practice, by
associating it with that one of the principal doctrines
of religion which is most profoundly rooted in the heart
of man, and which is of the most vital importance to
the private welfare of each individual. They either
taught the immortality of the soul, or found it a part
of the general creed ; to this they added the metempsy-
chosis, or transmigration of the soul. According to this
belief, every spirit, on its departure from the body, must
ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. > 59

pass through a long predestined cycle, entering success
sively into the bodies of various animals, until it return
in peace to its original dwelling. Whenever that body
which it had last left became subject to corruption, the
course of its migrations was suspended, the termination
of its long journey and its ardently desired return. to
higher worlds was delayed. Hence every care was
taken to preserve the bodies, not only of men, but of
animals, and to secure them for ever from perishing
through putrefaction. The greatest attention was be-
stowed upon this work, which was enforced by severe
and sacred laws. Certain orders of the priesthood
were expressly intrusted with its due execution. It was
solemnly performed with religious rites and proces-
sions, and the piety and interest of each individual took
part in the ceremony. Herodotus informs us, tha.
whenever a body was found seized by a crocodile, or
drowned in the Nile, the city, upon whose territory
the body was cast, was compelled to take charge of it,
and to cause it to be embalmed and placed in a sepul-
chre. After having accomplished its revolution of
three thousand years, the soul returned again, accord-
ing to the Egyptian doctrine, to the human body.

It is difficult to define, and still more so to explain,
the interest which we feel in tracing the manners and
customs of remote ages. Why do we care to know
how the Egyptians ate and drank, and ploughed and
reaped, and warred and hunted? Why are we almost
equally entertained by discovering points of resem-
blance and points of total dissimilitude? that they sat
down to dinner like ourselves, and ate with their fin-
gers like Turks? that they traded in all kinds of come.
oo .” ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

modities, but had no money? ‘The only answer we
can give is, that it is a law of our being. Such have
been, such are still the indelible propensities of human
nature, and such will be to the end of time. In no
other instance can this species of curiosity receive
such ample gratification as in the Egyptian paintings.
Pompeii itself does not give so extensive and various a
view of the every-day occupations of the Romans as
the catacombs of Egypt do of that primeval people.
Pompeii was a comparatively small, elegant, and luxu-
rious town, with all its houses, temples, theatres, baths,
and tombs. It affords us a: perfect insight into the
ordinary way of living in a Campanian city of its class.
The forms of the dwellings, the arrangement of the
chambers, the utensils of various kinds, whether for
household use or amusement, seem stored away as if
by express design, and carefully wrapped up in the
ashes and scorize, which cover the city, for the wonder
of later ages. But the paintings on the walls, ex-
quisitely graceful as they are, are, in general, on well
known mythological subjects. ‘They rarely, except in
a few comic pieces, descend to ordinary life. The
pictures of the Isiac worship are very curious, and the
landscapes show more knowledge of perspective than
the painters of that age had been supposed to possess ;
but they are still poetic and imaginative, rather than
faithful representations of real scenes. In the cata-
combs of Egypt, on the other hand, every act of every
department of life seems to have been carefully copied

and the imperfection of the art of design increases,
rather than diminishes,.the interest of the pictures, as
they evidently adhere with most unimaginative fidelity
ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 6]

to the truth of nature. The following is a representa-
tion of an Egyptian king.

77 AN

VG SF
IL ae
\ \"* 1x UVa

WB

nee SATO
y Ay *
ee
can’ ~~
NG
.? S

TTT Lk

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———S a

The tombs of the rich consisted’ of one or more
chambers, ornamented with paintings and sculpture ;
the place and size of which depended on the expense
incurred by the family of the deceased, or on the
wishes of the individuals who purchased’ them during
their lifetime. They were the property of the priests ;
and a sufficient number being always kept ready, the
purchase was made at the shortest notice, nothing’ be-
ing requisite to complete even the sculptures or in-
scriptions but the insertion of the name of the deceased,

x.—6
62 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

and a few statements respecting his family and profes-
sion. The numerous subjects representing agricultural
scenes, the trades of the people, in short, the various
occupations of the Egyptians, were already introduced.
These were common to all tombs, varying only in their
details and the mode of their execution, and were in-
tended, perhaps, as a short epitome of human life,
Which suited equally every future occupant. In some
instance all the paintings of the tomb were finished,
and even the small figures representing the tenant were
introduced, those only being left unsculptured which
were of a larger size, and consequently required more
accuracy in the features, in order to give his real por-
trait ; and sometimes even the large figures were com-
pleted before the tomb was sold, the only parts left
unfinished being the hieroglyphical legends containing
his name and that of his wife. Indeed, the fact of
their selling old mummy-cases, and tombs belonging to
other persons, shows that they were not always over-
scrupulous about the likeness of an individual, provided
the hieroglyphies were altered and contained his real
name ; at least when a motive of economy reconciled
the mind of a purchaser to a second-hand tenement for
the body of his friend,

The tomb was always prepared for the reception of
a husband and his wife. Whoever died first was buried
at once there, or was kept embalmed in the house
until the decease of the other, The manner in which
husband and wife are always portrayed, with their
arms around each other’s waist or neck, is a pleasing
illustration of the affeetionate temper of the Egyptians ;
and the attachment of a family is shown by the pres
ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 63

ence of the different relatives, who are introduced in
the performance of some tender office to the deceased.

Besides the upper rooms of the tomb, which were
ornamented by the paintings we have described, there
were pits, varying from twenty to seventy feet in depth,
atthe bottom and on the sides of which were recesses,
like small chambers, for depositing the coffins. The
pit was closed with masonry after the burial, and some-
times reopened to receive the other members of the
family. The upper apartments were richly ornament-
ed with painted sculptures, being rather a monument in
honor of the deceased than his sepulchre; and they
served for the reception of his friends, who frequently
met there and accompanied the priests when perform-
ing the services for the dead, Tombs were built of
brick or stone, or hewed in the rock, according to the
position of the Necropolis. Whenever the mountains
were sufficiently near, the latter was preferred ; and
these were generally the most elegant in their design
and the variety of their sculptures. The sepulchres
of the poorer classes had no upper chamber. The cof-
fins were deposited in pits in the plain, or in recesses
at the side of a rock. Mummies of the lower orders
were buried together in a common repository ; and
the bodies of* those whose relations had not the means
of paying for their funeral, after being merely cleansed
and kept in.an alkaline solution for seventy days, were
wrapped up in coarse cloth, in mats, or in a bundle of
palm sticks, and deposited in the earth,

The funeral of Nophri-Othph, a priest of Amun, at
Thebes, is thus described on the walls of his tomb;
the scene lies partly on the lake, and partly on the way
64 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

from the lake to the sepulchre. First came a large
boat, conveying the bearers of flowers, cakes, and nu-
merous things appertaining to the offerings, tables,
chairs, and other pieces of furniture, as well as the
friends of the deceased, whose consequence is shown
by their dresses and long walking-sticks, the peculiar
mark of Egyptian gentlemen. This was followed by
a small skiff, holding baskets of cakes and fruit, with a
quanticy of green palm-branches, which it was custom-
ary to strew in the way as the body proceeded to the
tomb, the smoothness of their leaves and stalks being
particularly well adapted to enable the sled to glide
over them. In this part of the picture we discern the
love of caricature which was common to the Egyptians
even in the serious subject of a funeral. A large boat
has run aground and is pushed off the bank, striking a
smaller one with its rudder, and overturning a large
table, loaded ‘with cakes and other things, upon the
heads of the rowers seated below, in spite of all the
efforts of a man in the prow, and the earnest vocifera-
tions of the alarmed helmsman.

In another boat, men carried bunches of flowers and
boxes supported by yokes on their shoulders. This
was followed by two others, one containing the male
and. the other the female mourners, stahding on the
roof of the cabin, beating themselves, uttering cries, and
making other demonstrations of excessive grief. Last
came the consecrated boat, bearing the hearse, which -
was surrounded by the chief mourners and the female
relatives of the deceased. Arrived at the Opposite
shore of the lake, the procession advanced to the cat-
acombs. On their way, several women of the vicinity,
ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 65

carrying their €hildren in shawls, suspended at the side
or back, joined in the lamentation. The’ mummy was
placed erect in the chamber of the tomb ; and the sis-
ter, or nearest relation, embracing it, commenced a
funeral dirge, calling on her relative with every ex-
pression of tenderness, extolling his virtues and be-
wailing her own loss. The high priest presented a
sacrifice of incense and libation, with offerings of cakes
and other customary gifts for the deceased ; and the
men and women continued the wailing, throwing dust
upon their heads, and making other manifestations of
grief,

In another painting is represented the judgment of a
wicked soul, which is condemned to return to earth in
the form of a pig, having been weighed in the scales
before Osiris, and found wanting. It is placed in a
boat, and, attended by two monkeys, is dismissed from
heaven, all communication’ with which js figuratively
cut off by a man, who hews away the ground behind
it with an axe.

In the extensive domains of wealthy landed proprie-
tors, those who tended the flocks and herds were under
the supervision of other persons connected with the
estate. The peasant who tilled the land on which they
were fed was responsible for their proper maintenance,
and for the exact-account of the quantity of food which
they consumed. Some persons were exclusively em-
ployed in the care of the sick animals, which were
kept at home in the farm-yard. The superintendent.
of the shepherds atterided, at stated periods, to give a
report to the scribes belonging to the estate, by whom
it was submitted to the steward, and the latter wag

5 6*
66 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

responsible to his employer for this, as»well as every
other, portion of his possessions. In the painting we
behold the head shepherd in the act of rendering in
his account; behind him are the flocks committed to
his charge, consisting of the sheep, goats, and wild
animals belonging to the person in the tomb. In one
of the paintings, the expressive attitude of this man,
with his hand raised to his mouth, is well imagined to
convey the idea of his endeavour to recollect the num-
bers which he is giving from memory to the scribes.
In another, the numbers are written over the animals,
and we have no contemptible picture of an Egyptian
farm.

First come the oxen, over which is the number 834 ;
then follow 220 cows, 3,234 goats, ‘760 asses, and 974
Sheep; behind which, follows a man carrying the
young lambs in baskets, slung upon a pole. The
steward, leaning on his staff, and accompanied by his
dog, stands on one side; and on another are the
scribes, making out the statement. In another paint-
ing are men bringing baskets of eggs, flocks of geese,
and baskets full of goslings. An Egyptian “ Goose
Gibbie” is making obeisance to his master, In anoth-
er, are persons feeding sick oxen, goats, and geese.
The art of curing diseases in animals, of every kind,
was carried to great penfection by the Egyptians; and
the authority of ancient writers and paintings has been
curiously strengthened by a discovery of Cuvier, who,
finding the left shoulder of a mummied ibis frac-
tured and reunited in a peculiar manner, proved the
intervention of human art. 3

All classes of the Egyptians delighted in the sports


ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 67

of the field, and the peasants deemed it a duty, as well
as an amusement, to hunt and destroy the hyena and
other wild animals, from which they suffered annoy-
ance. ‘The hunting scenes are very numerous among
their paintings, and the devices for capturing birds and
beasts seem to have been as various as they are in
modern times. The hyena is commonly represented
caught in a trap.



Wild oxen were caught by a noose or lasso, precise-
ly as the South Americans take horses ‘and cattle,
although it does not appear that the Egyptians had the
custom of riding on horseback when they used it; and
from the introduction of a bush in the following picture


68 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

immediately behind the man who has thrown it, we
may suppose the artist designed to show that the hunts-
man was concealed. Hounds were also used to pur-
sue game, as may be perceived from the subjoined
representation of a huntsman carrying home his prey.



XK

NAS

All the operations of agriculture, farming, breeding
cattle, &c., are depicted in these drawings with the
most curious fidelity and minuteness. In the accom-
panying sketch is seen an ox lying on the ground,
with his legs pinioned, while a herdsman is branding a
mark upon him with a hot iron, and another man sits
by, heating an iron in the fire. The pictures give us
the whole history of Pharaoh’s kine, who are usually
copied after the fattestyrather than the leanest, speci-
mens. From one of them it appears, that the Egyp-
ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 69



tian monarch ‘was himself a pretty extensive grazier,
as we find the king’s ox marked 86. In another we have
a regular cattle-show, and in another the veterinary
art in actual operation; cattle-doctors are exhibited
performing operations upon sick oxen, bulls, deer,
goats, and even geese. It is a singular fact, which
will amuse the reader not a little, that the hieroglyphic
which denotes a physician is that well known domestic
bird whose cry is “ quack! quack!”

Among the trades represented is-glass-blowing. "The



form of the bottle and the use of the blow-pipe are
unequivocally indicated; and the green hue, in the
painting, of the fused material, taken from the fire at
the point of the pipe, cannot fail to show the intention
of the artist. Until within a few yedrs the belief was
universal, that the ancients were unacquainted with the
70 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

manufacture of glass; but it is now indisputable, that
ornaments and vases of glass were made in Egypt
_ 1490 years before the Christian era.



The use of the spindle and loom, sewing, braiding,
&c., form the subjects of many of the paintings, as also
the process of cultivating flax, beating and combing it.
The following is a figure of a hatchel or flax-comb.



We have also the process of currying leather, and the
ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPY,’ 7k

operation of shoe-making. Not less curious is the
business of chair-making in all its details, The Egyp-



tian chairs of which we have a great variety of repre-
sentations, were not inferior in elegance to any thing
of the kind at the present day. In the accompanying
sketch, we see the workmen drilling a hole in the seat
of a chair. The shape of the drill and bow may be



seen in the next cut.
72 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.



The following cut is from a historic painting. It
represents an Ethiopian princess on her journey through
CR MV,

ww)

A rf WY
aN /
~ \\ AN \\ ik y


ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 73

Upper Egypt to Thebes. A large tribute is described
in another part of the picture, as brought from her
countrymen, the “Cush,” or Ethiopians, which seems
to show that it relates to a visit of ceremony from the
queen or princess of that country. ‘T‘he chariot js
drawn by oxen, a mode of conveyance in use at this
day in Southern Africa.

~
S
S

NJ

Ww


74 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

of music, and had arrived at a very accurate knowledge
of the art, is evident from the instruments which they
used. ‘Their drawings represent the harp, the guitar,
the tambourine, the lyre, the flute, the pipe, and other
instruments difficult to describe. Bands of music gen-
erally compose a part of the representation of a feast
or entertainment, and musicians are exhibited singing,
playing, and dancing in the street. These musical in-



struments were in common use at the earliest periods
of the known history of the Egyptians. The game of
chess, or draughts, appears to be of equal antuity,


ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 75

and is very accurately represented in the preceding
cut. Some of the Egyptian female sports were rather
of a hoydenish character, as the game of ball, in one



picture of which we are instructed that the loser was
obliged to suffer another to ride on her back. Some


76 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

of these identical balls have been found in the tombs



at Thebes. Wooden dolls for children have also been
discovered of various fashions, some of them precisely
similar to those in use among us, and others of a dif.
ferent shape, like the following.

a

FOS
COX)

Ye ES eee
fu)
Pos
ete ate
Pee ar
- ae

Py)
N
NX
N
/

ere
fA
~*
>.
YY

.

ye

2 >
| ie oe hx
eS
a ?

i ee | ee
| ae oe kx
| oe |


ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 77

The Egyptian shops exhibited many curious scenes.
Poulterers suspended geese and other birds from a pole
in front of the shop, which, at the same time, support-



ed an awning to shade them from the sun. Many of
the shops resembled our stalls, being open in front,
with the goods exposed on the shelves or hanging from
the inner wall, as is still the custom in the bazars of
the East. ‘The kitchens afford scenes no less curious.
In the following cut we see a cook roasting a goose ;
he holds the spit with one hand, and blows the fire



with a fan held in the other. A second person is cut-
7*
78 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

ting up joints of meat and putting them into the pot
which is boiling close at hand. Other joints of meat
are lying on a table.

Monkeys appear to have been trained to assise in
gathering fruit ; and the Egyptians represent then m



the sculptures handing down figs from the trees to the
gardeners below; but, as might be expected, these
animals amply repaid themselves for the labor imposed
upon them, and the artist has not failed to show how
much more they consulted their own wishes than those
of their employers. The following is a representation


ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 79

of a wine-press, in which the grapes are squeezed in a
bag. It will be interesting to compare this with a
picture copied from the wall of a house in Pompeii,
representing the vintagers treading the grapes with
their feet.







see se sae 7
Eis iit it
Co |: Lim Lt LA



The Egyptians appear to have been addicted to a
very liberal use of wine ; even the ladies do not seem
to have practised total abstinence ; and there are scenes
depicted in the paintings which our gallantry will not
allow us to hint at more plainly, though ‘they will per
haps dwell the most strongly in the memory of those
persons who have seen the publications of Rosellini
and Wilkinson. 'The Egyptian painters had something
of a satincal turn. The import of the following
“scrap,” from the “last of a feast,” cannot be mis-

taken.
80 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.



Among the peculiar articles of furniture, we may
specify the double chair, or diphros of the Greeks,



usually kept as a family seat, and occupied by the
master and mistress of the house, though occasionally
offered, as a special honor, to the guests. The follow-
ing drawing of an ottoman, or settee, is from the tomb
of Rameses the Third, ‘The Egyptian couches were
also executed in great taste. They were of wood, with
one end raised, and receding in a graceful curve; the
ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 81









900 000000000900
Be as ok Pond tg toe 0-0 en

fe) oe 0 °
RE PARE MME o Ro RA = A Rae Bt Bi hed Bh ed
°0000 0000000009 :°9





to resemble those of animals. Pillows were made of

wood, and sometimes of alabaster, in the following
shape.


82 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

In the next engraving, we find two boats moored to
the bank of the river by ropes and stakes. In the
cabin of one, a man inflicts the bastinado on a boat-
man. He appears to be one of the stewards of an
estate, and is accompanied by his dog. In the other
' boat isa cow, and a net containing hay or chopped
straw. There is a striking resemblance in some points



between the boats of the ancient Egyptians and those
of India. The fam of the stern, the cabins, the
square sail, the copper eye on each side of the head,
the line of small squares at the side, like “alse win-
dows, and the shape of the oars of boats used on the
Ganges, forcibly call to mind those of the Nile, repre-
sented in the paintings of the Theban tombs.

The Egyptian needles were of the following fashion.

SSS

They wrote with a reed, or rush, many of which have
been found, with the tablets and inkstands belonging to
the writers. Habits among men of similar occupa-
tions are frequently alike, even in countries very
ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 83

widely separated ; and we find it was not unusual for
an Egyptian artist, or scribe, to put his reed-pencil be-
hind his ear, when engaged in examining the effect of
the painting, or listening to a person on business, as in _
a modern counting-room. In the subjoined picture, we
see a scribe at work with a spare pen behind his ear,
his tablet upon his knee, and his writing-case and ink-
stand on the table before him.



The occupations of the mason, the stone-cutter, and
the statuary are often alluded to in the paintings. Work-
men are represented polishing and painting statues of
men, sphinxes, and small figures; and two instances
occur of large granite colossi, surrounded with scaf-
folding, on wk:ch men are engaged in polishing and
chiselling the stone, the painter following the sculptor
to color the hieroglyphics which he has engraved on
the back of the statue.
84 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.



Among the remarkable inventions of a remote era,
may be mentioned bellows and siphons. The former
were used as early as the reign of Thothmes the Third,
the contemporary of Moses, being represented in a tomb

fr

aS 3
Derma ET I TRTTA b> > SS
7)

PSS Se



SS A ONS a a pre
em 1/1 LLL A eT
ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 85

bearing fne name of that Pharaoh. They consisted of
a leather bag, sewed and fitted into a frame, from
which a long pipe extended for carrying the wind to
the fire. They were worked by the feet, the operator
standing upon them, with one under each foot, and
pressing them alternately, while he pulled up each ex-
hausted skin by a string. (See the preceding cut.) In
one instance, we observe from the painting, that when
the man left the bellows they were raised, as if full
of air; and this would imply a knowledge of the valve.

The religion of Egypt does not derive so much new
light from these discoveries, as most other points in re-
lation to the manners of the people. The reason is ob-
vious. All that paintings can communicate of religion
is its outward forms and mythological representations.
But with the outward forms of the religion, the names,
attributes, and local worship of the various deities, we
_ Were before acquainted from statues and sculptures,
and from the writings of the Greeks. It is the re-
condite meaning of all this ceremonial, the secret of
these mysteries, the key to this curious symbolism,
which is still wanting. That it was a profound nature-
worship, there appears to be no doubt. That the “ wis-
dom of the Egyptians,” in its moral and political influ-
ence upon the people, was a sublime and beneficial code,
may be inferred from the reverence with which it is
treated by the Greek writers; by the awe-struck He-
rodotus, who trembled lest he should betray the myste-
ries, with which he was probably by no means pro-
foundly acquainted ; by Plato himself, by Diodorus and
Plutarch. That its groundwork was the great Oriental
principle of the emanation of all things from the prime-

x.—§
86 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

val Deity seems equally beyond question. The worship
of the sun, as the image or primary emanation of the
Deity, is confirmed by almost all the inscriptions.
But the connection of this sublime and more meta-
physical creed with that which degenerated into the
grossest superstition, the worship of quadrupeds, rep-
tiles, and vegetables, remains still a sealed mystery.
But although we gain little knowledge, in respect to
the religion of the Egyptians, from her antiquities, they
are exceedingly interesting on account of the light they
throw upon parts of the Bible. Not only does a part
of the history of the Hebrews lie in Egypt, but Pales-
tine, their home and country, is but about 250 miles
from it. There was a good deal of intercourse be-
tween the two nations, and the history of one naturally
runs into that of the other. One instance, among
many, in which the Bible record is illustrated and
confirmed by the Egyptian antiquities, is as fol-
lows. Among the animals mentioned in the Bible, as
lustrative of the wisdom and power of Providence, is
one called in Hebrew the Reem, a word which literally
signifies “the tall animal.” It is thus described in
Scripture : “ Will the reem be willing to serve thee, or
abide by thy crib? Canst thou bind the reem with his
band in the furrow? or will he harrow the valleys
after thee? Wilt thou trust him because his strength
is great? or wilt thou leave thy labor to him? Wilt
thou believe him, that he will bring home thy seed and
gather it into thy barn?” (Job xxxix. 9-12.) Our
dranslators have rendered the word reem, unicorn,
which is absurd. Some commentators assert that it is
the rhinoceros, or the buffalo, because the cognate
ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 87

Arabic word is sometimes applied to a species of ga-
zelle, and the Arabs frequently speak of oxen and
Stags as one species. But neither the rhinoceros nor
the buffalo can be called a tall animal, and the analogy
between them and any species of gazelle with which
we are acquainted would be very difficult to demon-
strate. But we find upon the monuments an animal
fulfilling all the conditions of the description, and that
is the giraffe, which is represented several times among



the articles of tribute brought to the Pharaohs from the
interior of Africa. The preceding sketch represents
one of these carvings.

A most interesting proof of the accuracy and fidelity
88 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

of the Bible narration is furnished by the following
considerations. The artists of Egypt, in the specimens
which they have left behind, delineated minutely every
circumstance connected with their national habits and
observances from the cradle to the grave ; representing
with equal fidelity the usages of the palace and the
cottage; the king surrounded by the pomp of state,
and the peasant employed in the humblest labors of
the field. In the very first mention of Egypt, we shall
find the Scriptural narrative singularly illustrated and
confirmed by the monuments.

“And there was a famine in the land [of Canaan], and
Abram went down into Egypt to sojourn there, for the
famine was grievous in the land. And it came to pass,
when he was come near to enter into Egypt, that he
said unto Sarai his wife, Behold now, I know that
thou art a fair woman to look upon; therefore it shall
come to pass, when the Egyptians shall see thee, that
they shall say, This is his wife; and they will kali
me, but they will save thee alive. Say, I pray thee,
thou art my sister, that it may be well with me for thy
sake ; and my soul shall live because of thee. And
it came to pass, that, when Abram was come into
Egypt, the Egyptians beheld the woman that she
was very fair. The princes also of Pharaoh saw
her, and commended her before Pharaoh, and the
woman was taken into Pharaoh’s house.” (Gen. xii.
10-15.)

Now let it be remembered that at present the cus-
tom for the Egyptian women, as well as those of other
Eastern countries, is to veil their faces somewhat in the
manner here represented. Why, then, should Abram
ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 89



have been so anxious because the princes of Pharaoh’s
house saw his wife Sarai? How, indeed, could they
see her face, and discover that she was handsome, if
she had been veiled, according to the custom of the
country now? The question is answered by the monu-
ments, for here is a representation of the manner in
which a woman was dressed in Egypt in ancient
times.

Ari we LIB)
KS



It seems, therefore, that they exposed their faces;
8 *
90 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

and thus the Scripture story is shown to be agreeable
to the manners and customs of the country at the date
to which the story refers. It is impossible to bring a
more striking and conclusive proof of the antiquity and
minute accuracy of the Bible record than this.

The period at which the custom of veiling the faces
of women was introduced into Egypt was probably
about 500 years before Christ, when Cambyses, king
of Persia, conquered that country. It was but natural
that the conquered country should adopt the fashions
of the conquering one, particularly as at this period
Persia was an empire of great wealth and power, and
likely to give laws not only in respect to government,
but in respect to manners also. The probability, there-
fore, that the Bible record was made previous to this
event, even had we no other testimony, is very strong,
from the fact that it relates,in the story of Abram
and his wife,—a tale which implies a fashion that
probably never existed in Egypt after the conquests
of Cambyses. How wonderful it is, that these mute
monuments, after slumbering in silence for ages, should
now be able to add their indubitable testimony to the
truth of that book which we hold to be the Word of
God ! ,

The modern traveller, after viewing those stupen-
dous piles of architecture, the pyramids, has his atten-
tion attracted by the ruins of Thebes, whose enormous
remains are now distributed among four principal vil-
lages on both sides of the Nile, Luxor, Carnac, Gour-
nei, and Medinet Abou. The relics of this great
city are the most ancient and genuine, as well as the
best specimens of Egyptian architecture extant; for we
ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT. 91

have every reason to believe, that by far the greatest
part of them were executed before Egypt had yet ex-
perienced the influence of the Greeks, that is, long
before the Persian invasion. The imposing spectacle
exhibited by these wonderful ruins is such, that, when
the French army on its march, on making a sharp turn
round a projecting chain of mountains, came suddenly
in sight of the. spot, the whole body were instantane-
ously struck with wonder and amazement, and clapped
their hands with delight, as if the great object of their
toils, and the complete conquest of Egypt, had. been
accomplished and secured by taking possession of the
splendid remains of this ancient metropolis. ‘ The
most sublime ideas,” says Belzoni, “ that can be
formed from the most magnificent specimens of our
present architecture, would give a very incorrect pic-
ture of these ruins; for such is the difference, not only
in magnitude, but in form, proportion, and construe-
tion, that even the pencil can convey but a faint idea
of the whole. It appeared to me like entering a city
of giants, who, after a long conflict were all destroyed,
leaving the ruins of their various temples as the only
proofs of their former existence. The temple of Luxor
presents to the traveller, at once, one of the most
splendid groups of Egyptian grandeur. The extensive
propylzon, with the two obelisks and colossal statues
in the front, the thick groups of enormous columns,
the variety of apartments, and the sanctuary it contains,
the beautiful ornaments which adorn every part of the
walls and columns, cause, in the astonished traveller,
an oblivion of all that he has seen before. If his at-
tention be attracted to the north side of Thebes by the
92 ANTIQUITIES OF EGYPT.

towering remains that project a great height above
the wood of palm-trees, he will gradually enter that
forest-like assemblage of ruins of temples, columns,
obelisks, colossi, sphinxes, portals, and an endless
number of other astonishing objects, that will convince
him at once of the impossibility of a description.”

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Bonaparte in Egypt.
THE FRENCH IN EGYPT.

Tue race of the Ptolemies having ended, as we have
seen, in Cleopatra, Egypt became a Roman province.
On the partition of the Empire, it remained attached
to the Eastern or lower Empire, whose capital was
Constantinople. The Empire of the East lost Egypt
to the Saracens at the first outbreak of Islamism, and
the country was subjected to the sway of the Caliphs.
But the power of those chiefs soon began to decline ;
and in the year of Christ 879, Ammed, the governor
of Egypt, usurped the sovereignty, and founded the
government of the Sultans, who reigned over Egypt
till 1249, when the Sultan, Turan, was assassinated by
his Mamelukes, or Asiatic slaves, of whom a strong
military body had been organized by one of his prede-
cessors. From this period, or soon after, the govern-
ment of Egypt remained in the hands of the Mame-
lukes, who augmented and perpetuated their numbers
by fresh purchases of slaves, and the monarchy was
elective in this body. The Mamelukes progressive-
ly raised the aristocracy above the throne, till about
the year 1517, when Egypt was conquered by the
Turkish Sultan, Selim the First. The power of the
THE FRENCH IN EGYPT. 95

Mamelukes, however, was suffered to continue, and
Egypt received a constitution, by which twenty-four
of them, chosen among themselves, were intrusted
under the title of Beys, with the revenues and civil ad-
ministration, subject to an annual tribute to the Otto-
man Porte of 600,000 zechins, and the partial control
of a Pacha, or governor. Under this form of govern-
ment Egypt remained, nominally subject to the Porte,
against whose authority the Beys frequently revolted,
down to the French invasion in 1798.

That expedition was planned by the Directory which
then governed France, with a double view, —to open
a way for attacking the British in India, and to remove
Bonaparte, for a time at least, from France. The in.
dependent behaviour of that general in his Italian cam.
paign, his genius, and his ambition, which could not
be eatirely concealed under a studied simplicity of
manners, rendered his presence dangerous to their
authority. He, on the other hand, feared that an in-
active life would diminish his own fame; the world
generally requiring of those whom it calls great some-
thing more than they have yet performed. He regard-
ed this scheme as a gigantic conception, an employ-
ment agreeable to his taste, and-a new means of aswn-
ishing mankind. The expedition was fitted out upon
a grand scale. It consisted of thirteen sail of the line,
with smaller ships of war and transports, comprising a
fleet of several hundred sail. In this fleet embarked
an army of 28,000 men, and a body of one hundred
men of science, liberally supplied with books, philo-
sophical instruments, and all the means. of prosecuting
researches in every department of knowledge. This is
96 THE FRENCH IN EGYPT.

the first body of the kind that ever accompanied an
invading army. Bonaparte did not limit his views to
those of armed conquest; he meant that these should
be ennobled by mingling with them schemes of a liter-
ary and scientific character.

On the [8th of May, 1798, the expedition set sail from
Toulon. On the 10th of June, they arrived before Mal-
ta, which immediately surrendered. A British fleet,
under Nelson, was in the Mediterranean, in search of
Bonaparte ; but, by that good fortune which marked
the whole of his early career, he escaped it, and
reached the coast of Egypt, near Alexandria, on the
29th of June. A violent storm prevailed, but Bona-
parte, learning that the English fleet had been there
only a short time previous, threw himself on the shore,
at the risk of being wrecked. ‘The troops were land-
ed, marched all night, and the next morning 3,000
French, harassed with fatigue, destitute of artillery,
and with a small supply of ammunition, captured Alex-
andria. In five days Bonaparte was master of Rosetta
and Damanhour, and had obtained a secure footing in
Egypt. He pushed immediately for the interior. Mu-
rad Bey, with.a large force of cavalry and a flotilla of
gunboats on the Nile, attempted to check the advance
of the French, but was defeated, and compelled to re-
treat. After this, they marched for eight days without
being molested, except by clouds of Arabs hanging
upon their rear; but often reduced to the greatest
straits, and under a scorching sun. On the 19th of
July, they came in sight of the pyramids.

As they prosecuted their march, they found their
difficultics augmenting. Provisions were scarce; they
THE FRENCH IN EGYPT. 97

often encamped in immense fields of wheat, but the
country afforded neither mill nor oven; and they were
compelled to subsist on pulse or parched grain. The
general-in-chief and his staff often dined on nothing
but a dish of lentils, and no one had a tent to shelter
him. At length they came in sight of the intrenched
camp of the enemy, comprising a force of 30,000 men.
Here took place what is called the battle of the Pyra-
mids, in the beginning of which Bonaparte addressed
the soldiers in that striking apostrophe which has been
so often quoted: “From the summits of those pyra-
mids, forty centuries look down upon you.” The
Egyptians were defeated, with the loss of 10,000 men,
and their artillery and baggage. Bonaparte made his
triumphal entrance into Cairo on the 26th of July.
The city contained a population of about 200,000.
The populace, when they heard of the disasters of
their own people, had set fire to the houses of the
Beys, and committed all sorts of excesses. Bonaparte,
on taking possession of Cairo, made every effort to
ingratiate himself with the people. He gave strict
orders that no insult should be offered to the Mahome-
tan religion. He did not, as has been idly asserted,
pretend to be a convert to it; he merely avowed, what
he probably felt, a high opinion of its founder, and
treated its ceremonies with respect and decorum. Gen-
eral Menou, however, in good earnest, turned Mahom-
etan, and married a lady of Rosetta, whom he treated
after the French modes of gallantry and politeness.
He gave her his hand to enter the dining-room, the
best place at table, and the choicest dishes; if she
dropped her handkerchief, he ran to pick it up. She

7 x.—9 '
98 THE FRENCH IN EGYPT.

related all these circumstances in the bath of Rosetta,
where all the women meet; and they, in hopes of a
change in the national manners, signed a petition to
Sultan Kabir, or the Fire-king, as they called Bona-
parte, that their husbands should be obliged to treat
them in the same manner.

The Turkish Sultan, in the mean time, had issued
an indignant manifesto, declaring war against France
for having invaded one of his provinces, and prepared
to send an army for the recovery of Egypt. On the
22d of September, a popular insurrection broke out a.
Cairo, and great numbers of the French were mas
sacred. Bonaparte, who was absent, returned with
troops, suppressed the insurrection, and issued a proc-
lamation, in which, imitating the Oriental style, he
told the Egyptians that he was the Man of Fate, who
had been foretold in the Koran, and that any resistance
to him was impious as well as unavailing, and that he
would call them to account even for their most secret
thoughts, as nothing was concealed from him. The
Turks began to assemble forces in Syria, and Djezzar,
the Pacha of that province, was appointed to the com-
mand. Bonaparte determined on an expedition to
Syria. In February, 1799, he crossed the desert with
ten thousand men, captured El Arish and Gaza, and on
the 7th of March he stormed Jaffa, which was bravely
defended by several thousand ‘Turks. A summons to
surrender had been sent them, but they cut off the
head of the messenger. . Jaffa was taken and given up
to plunder. About twelve hundred of the garrison
were found to be Turkish troops made prisoners at El
Arish, and who had been liberated on their parole not
THE FRENCH IN EGYPT. 99

to bear arms against the French for a year. For this
violation of their parole, Bonaparte ordered them all to
be shot; a deed which, being grossly misrepresented
and exaggerated by the English, was applied with
great industry to blacken his character.

The French, who were victorious at every other
point, found an insurmountable obstacle to their progress
at Acre, which was so resolutely defended by Djezzar,
assisted by a body of English sailors, under Sir Sid-
ney Smith, that Bonaparte, finding the siege protracted,
and receiving alarming accounts from Egypt, gave
over the design, and began his retreat on the 2l1st of
May. This campaign cost him about 4,000 men;
but, had he succeeded at Acre, he would have become
master of all Syria, and perhaps have threatened Con-
stantinople. He returned to Cairo on the 14th of
June. In the mean time, the whole French fleet had
been captured or destroyed in the Bay of Aboukir, by
Lord Nelson ; yet, considering the brilliant successes
of the French by land, the reduction of Rosetta, Al-
exandria, Damietta, and Cairo; and, above all, the
battle of the Pyramids, they had good ground for hope
that many of the Arabs might be drawn over to the
side of the conquerors. The Jews, as usual, were at
the service of the best paymaster, beside the resent-
ment which they must have felt at the treatment they
received from the Turks. Among the other inhabitants
of Egpyt, the Greeks and the Copts, though greatly
humbled in their minds and in their fortunes, and the
latter debased almost to brutality, by a long series of
tyrannical oppressions, might yet be roused, by kinder
treatment and better prospects, to a sense of national
100 THE FRENCH IN EGYPT.

dignity and freedom. The clouded prospects of Bo-
naparte were, therefore, on the whole, brightened up
by gleams of hope sufficient to call the powers of his
active and inventive mind into full exertion.

The Egyptians, by nature a timid and effeminate
race, were struck with terror at the first arrival of the
French, nor did this feeling rapidly subside. They
shut themselves up in their houses, and concealed their
stores of provisions, so that, for many days, the French
were reduced to great straits. But when the appre-
hensions of the natives were removed by the good
discipline of the French, provisions were furnished in
the greatest abundance. The Delta was fully sufficient
to supply all necessaries, which could be conveyed to
the French magazines by the Nile or by canals. The
old canal that conveyed the waters of the Nile to Al-
exandria, and other canals, were cleared out and re-
paired. Windmills were constructed for grinding corn,
the only mills known to. the natives being hand-mills
and a few worked by oxen. The want of wine was
supplied by a spirit extracted from dates. At Alex-
andria and Cairo, boards were instituted for inquiring
into the best means for preventing contagious distem-
pers, and for the general preservation of health; the
consequence of which was, that the sanitary condition
of these cities was much improved. At Cairo, a the-
atre was established, for the amusement of the French
and the astonishment of the Egyptians.

It was easy, however, to see that the French army
must necessarily be diminished by the accidents of
war, in process of time, unless supplied with fresh
recruits. Napoleon, therefore, in imitation of the Ro-
THE FRENCH IN EGYPT. 10]

mans, and of Alexander the Great, whose examples
were still before him, determined to range under his
standard the inhabitants of the country, which, as yet,
he had rather overrun, in part, than conquered. He
allured into his service, by liberal pay, bodies of Arabs
and Greeks, and even a company of Janizaries. An
incident, which happened long after, may serve to
show the impression he made on all around him, and
even on fierce, barbaric minds. ‘T'wenty years subse-
quent to this period, Doctor Antommarchi, on a voyage
to visit Napoleon, then a captive and dying at St. He-
lena, came in sight of Cape Palmas, on the western
coast of Africa. The vessel kept near the shore, and
presently a number of canoes were seen making
towards her. They were light, swift, narrow, and
low, managed by men squatting down, who struck the
sea with their hands and glided over its surface. A
wave or flaw of wind upset them, but, nimble as the
fishes, they instantly turned their canoes upward and
pursued their course. The vessel took in sail, and
they were soon alongside. They brought provisions,
which the crew received with thanks.

‘¢ Where are you going? ” asked one of the Africans.

*¢ 'T’o Saint Helena,” was the answer.

This name struck him, and he remained some time
motionless. At length he said in a dejected tone,

“ To Saint Helena ? —Is it true that he is there?”

“ Who?” demanded the captain.

“The African cast a look of disdain at him,” says
Antommarchi, “* came to us, and repeated the question.
We replied that he was there. He looked at us, shook
his head, and at length replied, ‘ Impossible!” We

g*
102 THE FRENCH IN EGYPT.

gazed at one another, wondering who this savage could
be, who spoke English and French, and had so high
an idea of Napoleon.

**¢ You knew him, then?’ we returned.

*¢* Long ago.’

***¢ You have seen him?’

¢¢Tn all his glory.’

“¢* And often?’

“*« In Cairo, the well defended city, — in the desert, —
in the field of battle.’

*¢¢ You do not believe in his misfortunes.’

“¢Ffis arm is strong; his tongue sweet as honey ;
nothing can resist him ; for a long time he has opposed
all Europe. Not all Europe, nor the world, can over:
come such a man. The Mamelukes and the Pachas
were eclipsed before him,—he is the god of battles.
Napoleon cannot be at Saint Helena!’

‘¢¢ Flis misfortunes are but too certain. Exhaustion
— disaffection — plots —’

“¢¢ All vanished at his sight; a single word repaid us
for all our fatigues; our wishes were satisfied; we
feared nothing from the moment that we saw him.”

““¢ Have you fought under him?’

*¢¢] had been wounded at ‘Coptos, and was sent back
into Lower Egypt. I was at Cairo when Mustapha
appeared on the coast. The army marched. I fol-
lowed its movements, and was present at Aboukir.
What precision! Whataneye! What brilliant charges!
It is impossible that Napoleon has been conquered, —
that he is at Saint Helena!”

Napoleon, while in Egypt, caused strict justice to be
practised between man and man. He gave free pas-
THE FRENCH IN EGYPT. 103

sage and protection to the pilgrims going to and from
Mecca, and encouraged all kinds of commerce. To
the predial slaves he gave land, to be cultivated on
their own account. He granted equal rights of inher-
itance to all the children of the same parents; and
improved the condition of women, by giving them a
certain portion of their husbands’ property at their de-
cease. He encouraged marriage between his soldiers
and the natives, and endeavoured to restrain polygamy.
He established schools for the instruction of the young
French, Copts, and Arabs, in French, Arabic, geog.
raphy, and mathematics. He was a friend to public
shows, games, and other diversions; in all which he
labored to induce the French and the natives to mingle
together. During the Syrian campaign, General Des-
saix had driven the Mamelukes from Upper Egypt and
beyond the cataracts of Assouan. Dessaix’s army con-
tained the French scientific corps, and Denon among
the rest, who explored the monuments of Thebes,
Dendera, Edfu, &c. We have already alluded to the
effect produced upon the army by suddenly coming in
sight of the ruins of Thebes. From the observations _
of Denon and his associates, a most magnificent work
on Egypt was afterwards compiled, and published at
the expense of the French government.

What would have been the destiny of Egypt, had
Napoleon remained longer in that country, it is difficult
to conjecture ; but in the latter part of July, 1'797, the
Turks landed an army of 18,000 men at Aboukir, the
defeat of which closed his Egyptian campaign. Im-
mediately after this victory, he received such intelli-
gence of the state of affairs in France as induced him
104 THE FRENCH IN EGYPT.

to return without delay. He accordingly embarked at
Alexandria, on the 18th of August, and arrived in
France on the 9th of October. General Kleber was
left in command ; but, being assassinated by one of the
natives, his authority devolved upon General Menou.
In 1801, the British sent an expedition to Egypt, under
General Abercrombie, to drive out the French. It is
unnecessary to detail the military events of this cam-
paign further than to say, that they succeeded in their
object, and in the summer of the same year Egypt
was restored to the government of the Pacha.
Although the expedition of the French to Egypt
failed of its avowed purpose, yet it led to consequences
of the highest importance, far from being anticipated
at that time. It was the origin of that great civilizing
movement which manifests itself at the present day in
the East. It was not the sole mission of Napoleon to
resuscitate Europe; his Samson-like arm shook the
pillars on which the “ antique Orient ” believed itself im-
movably fixed ; and, in contemplating the great effects
which his invasion of that quarter has produced, it is
. difficult to decide, whether his influence upon Europe
has been greater than upon the East. The Egyptian
expedition came like a thunderbolt upon that part of
the world, and roused it from a sleep of centuries.
Till then, its system had remained unchangeable, and
inaccessible to any modification. The Ottoman empire
had carried on, with diversity of fortune, long wars
egainst Russia and Austria; but these conflicts had
done nothing to dispel her antiquated ideas, or root out
her established customs. Neither the Russians nor the
Austrians brought civilization in the train of their ar-
THE FRENCH IN EGYPT. 105

mies ; nor was it for their interest to spread its light
among the Turks. ‘The nations subject to the domin-
ion of the Porte believed themselves invincible. The
remembrance of their former conquests filled their
memory. The high and exaggerated opinion which
they entertained of their own strength and importance
was necessarily strengthened by the conduct of the
European powers themselves, who permitted, for a
long course of years, a few miserable barbarian pirates
to make war upon Europe with impunity, defy every
nation, and impose ransom and tribute upon every
government of Christendom. The power that first re-
fused to pay tribute to the piratical states of Barbary
was the United States of America!

The successes of the French in Egypt were calcu-
lated to strike the imagination of the Mussulmans and
fill them with astonishment. Thus instructed by expe:
rience to appreciate the military superiority of the veo-
ple of the West, they were prepared to admit among
themselves the experiment of European civilization.
For an account of the individual who has been the
main instrument in evolving from the event of the
French invasion the mighty consequences which it was
destined to produce, in relation to the Eastern world,
we refer the reader to the following chapter.
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Mehemet Ali.
MEHEMET ALI.

Amone the adventurers who resorted to Egypt to
assist the Turks in their war against the French, was
an Albanian soldier, who, by his courage, talents, and
address, gradually forced himself into notice, and dis-
tinguished himself so highly above all his competitors
that at length he rose to the supreme command, with the
title of Pacha. This man was Mehemet Ali, the present
sovereign of Egypt, who gained the high position in
which he is now placed, through a thousand obstacles,
which he either demolished by his courage, or evaded
by his address. Of his early life he gave the following
short sketch to Mr. Barker, the British consul-general
in Egypt. ‘Iwas born ina village in Albania. My
father had ten children besides me. They are all now
dead, but, while living, not one of them ever thought
of contradicting me. Although I left my native moun-
tains before I attained to manhood, yet the principal
people in the place never took any step in public busi-
ness without previously inquiring what was my pleas-
ure. I came to Egypt an obscure adventurer, and
when I was yet but a bimbashi (captain), it happened
one day that the commissary was to give each of the
108 MEHEMET ALI.

bimbashis a tent. They were all my seniors, and
naturally claimed the precedence over me; but the
officer said, ‘Stand by, all of you; this young fellow,
Mehemet Ali, shall be served first.’ And I was served
first. I advanced step by step, as it pleased God to
ordain, and now here I am,” (rising a little on his seat,
and looking out of the window, which was at his elbow
and commanded a view of the Lake Mareotis,) “ and
now here I am. I never had a master.” With these
words he glanced his eye at the roll containing the im
perial firman.

One of the most formidable obstacles which he found
in the way of his schemes for the improvement of the
country, was the constant opposition of the Mamelukes.
The plan which he adopted to rid himself of these an-
tagonists, and the execution of it, have brought much
obloquy upon his name. In 1811, he collected them
by a stratagem in the citadel of Cairo, where they
were massacred, as the janizaries were subsequently
put to death at Constantinople. In judging of transac-
tions of this kind, we ought to take into consideration,
not only all the relative circumstances of the opposing
parties in the particular case, but the degree of justi-
fication furnished by the existing state of the moral
and political principles and practices which prevail in
the country. The morals of the Mamelukes were ut-
terly depraved; they were, to the last degree, ra-
pacious und cruel; and their extirpation relieved the
country from a great amount of suffering. Self-defence
is the ground on which Mehemet Ali must rest his jus-
tification of this act; though we must admit that he
resorted to treachery for its accomplishment.
MEHEMET ALI. 109

The Egyptian reforme: must not be looked upon as
an apostle either of morality or civilization. We may
regard him as a man of genius, who, having learned
nothing from the society in which he was brought up,
and receiving no impulse from the people about him,
has acted with great ability in building up and main-
taining his own power. To preserve his authority, an
army was necessary ; not an army after the Turkish
fashion, a mere turbulent militia, dangerous to those
who keep it in their pay, and whom it is supposed to
protect, but an army subjected to the rigor of disci-
pline, that would submut to the tactics of military sci-
ence, and insure success in the field. The first object
of Mehemet Ali was to obtain power, the second to
consolidate and establish it on a firm basis; and his
ereat merit is that of having chosen and applied the
best means of attaining those ends, the organization of
regular troops. After having created a respectable
army and navy, he turned his attention to the estab-
lishment of schools, hospitals, &c.

Mehemet Ali is the first Osmanlee who appears to
have had just ideas of administrative government, and
he is the first that has applied them in practice. The
government of Egypt, it is true, is still absolute, in the
strictest sense of the word; but the Pacha has chosen
to govern according to systematic forms and regula-
tions. His administration is vastly more rational, or-
derly, and humane, than that of the Mamelukes, or
that of the old Pachas in the other dominions of the
Porte. He has formed a council, consisting of his
chief officers, and of the provincial and local governors
and sheiks, whom he occasionally consults. He ad-

7 x.—I10
110 MEHEMET ALI.

ministers impartial justice to all his subjects, without
regard to race or religion ; has established regular ju-
dicial courts and a good police; has abolished tortures
and other barbarous punishments; has encouraged in-
struction, to a certain extent ; has removed most of the
ignorant prejudices, which existed among his subjects,
against the arts and learning of Europe; and has in-
troduced European manufactures and machinery. He
keeps a printing-office and publishes a newspaper;
has formed schools and colleges for the arts and sci-
ences, and for military and naval tactics. But the am-
bition of the Pacha, and the difficulties of his situation,
have obliged him to resort to two violent expedients,
an enormous taxation and an oppressive conscription.
Many of the subordinate agents of the government in
the provinces still exercise occasional acts of capricious
tyranny, which seldom reach their master’s ears; but
when these become known, he is not slow in punishing
the offenders, and redressing the grievances of the op-
pressed. :

But the moral change which the Pacha has wrought
among his subjects, though perhaps not so immediately
palpable as those we have been considering, is much
more extraordinary in itself, than all his military, po-
liticai, commercial, agricultural, and other improve-
ments. He has attacked bigotry and fanaticism at
their very source, and, by letting in the light of knowl-
edge among his subjects, he has done more to over-
turn the empire of a religion essentially hostile to hu-
man improvement, than all the declared enemies of Ma-
hometanism put together. Whether his political. power
will survive his death, and his empire be peaceably
MEHEMET ALI. 111

transmitted to his son, may be a doubtful question. But
whatever may be the consequence of his reforms with _
regard to the stability of his dynasty, there is good
reason to predict, that the impulse which he has given
to the native population will not be lost, and that the
seeds of improvement, scattered over Egypt, will
spread, in course of time, to other portions of the Arab
world, of which Egypt forms a central and most im-
portant part. |

A recent traveller states, that Mehemet Ali was born
in 1769, the same year which gave birth to Napoleon
and Wellington. We are not disposed to give much
faith to this statement; for, as the Pacha never learned
to read till after he was forty years old, it is probable
that his own recollection of the year of his birth was
not very clear; and the wish must have been father to
the thought of fixing the date as above. In person he
is of middling size, and dresses very simply. He
thinks much of his present reputation, and of the name
which he will leave to posterity; and has, for some
years past, employed his leisure hours in writing his
own history. He has the foreign newspapers trans-
lated into Turkish for his perusal, and is not insensible
to any calumnies which they contain against him. His
activity is very great. In studying history, it is hardly
necessary to say that the lives of Alexander the Great
and Napoleon have given him the greatest satisfaction.
He has always shown the utmost degree of toleration
in religious matters, and, in spite of the prejudices of
the people, has raised Christians to the rank of Bey, a
thing before unheard of among Mussulmans.


t Carthage.

4~L1EN
THE CARTHAGINIANS.

For the origin of this people, we must go back to
the Pheenicians, whom we find, at a very early age, in-
habiting the eastern coast of the Mediterranean. San-
choniathon, of Berytus, in that country, who has been
esteemed the most ancient author next to Moses, accord-
ing to very leatned critics, wrote the antiquities of Phoe-
nicia about the time of Joshua, and traces his country-
men back to the beginning of the world. Some striking
rays of light beam through his fabulous cosmogony, as
we see in most others which have been the production
of human fancy. He mentions a dark chaos, and a
Spirit which set the world in order; but this is almost
the only resemblance which his system bears to the Mo-
saic history. He mentions a first man and a first wo-
man, though very different from Adam and Eve, and
ascribes the invention of arts to their descendants; to
one, the discovery of fire; to another, the building
of houses; to others, hunting, fishing, the mechanic
arts, &c.

The Phosnicians are the people known in Scripture
history as the Canaanites, and were celebrated from
the earliest periods for their commerce and maritime

gs 10°
114 THE CARTHAG!NIANS.

enterprise. Living in a.country comparatively barren,
they were compelled to seek resources elsewhere ;
and the poverty of their soil stimulated their activity,
industry, and invention. ’

The forests of Mount Lebanon, and the convenience
of their harbours, were advantages which they were not
slow in improving. It is believed that their commerce
became extensive a few generations after the period
assigned as the epoch of the deluge; this is the more
remarkable, when we consider the rude state of the
mechanic arts, and the difficulties of navigation in that
age. While the Egyptians beheld the sea with a su-
perstitious horror, the Phcenicians had the courage to
adventure boldly upon it, and to traverse every part of
the Mediterranean with no other guide than the stars.

They planted numerous colonies in the islands of
Cyprus, Rhodes, and Malta, in Greece, Sicily, and
Sardinia. They visited the ‘southern coast of Spain,
passed the Straits of Gibraltar, and penetrated into the
Atlantic. Cadiz, which owed its foundation to them, be-
came a flourishing commercial mart, and they drew
immense wealth from Spain, which, in those ages,
abounded with the precious metals. Silver was so
plentiful among them, that the anchors of their ships
were said to be made of it. Six hundred years before
Christ, they are believed to have circumnavigated Af-
rica, by sailing down the Red Sea and returning through
the Straits of Gibraltar; a voyage which was accom-
plished in three years.

The Pheenicians, were celebrated for their skill in
manufactures, especially in the article of cloth. The
Pheenician or Tyrian dye, used by them, was unrivalled
THE ‘ARTHAGINIANS. 115

for its beauty. This brilliant color was discovered by
acéident. A dog having made his dinner of a certain
shell-fish, common on the sea-shore in that quarter, his
~ lips became dyed of so beautiful a purple as to attract
- notice ; and this led to the adoption of that material in
coloring cloth. The invention of letters has also been
ascribed to the Pheenicians; and it is indisputable, that
the Hebrew alphabet, the oldest extant, made its ap-
pearance in that country. A singular remnant of this
famous people may be found in the island of Malta,
which was colonized by them at a very remote period,
and has retained its primitive population, with little
admixture of Roman, Saracenic, or Gothic blood, down
to the present day.

The Pheenicians founded Carthage, about a century
before the building of Rome. Most ancient writers
agree in following an old story, or tradition, to the fol-
lowing purport :— Pygmalion, king. of Tyre, having
put to death the husband of his sister Dido, or Elissa,
that he might seize upon his immense riches, that prin-
cess took to flight, carrying all her treasure with her,
and, coasting along the northern shore of Africa, ar-
rived at a peninsula between Tunis and Utica, at which
places settlements had been previously made by the
Pheenicians. Here she purchased or hired a piece of
ground upon which to build a city. The place was
first named Betzura, or Bosra, ‘the Castle,’ which
the Greeks corrupted into Byrsa, this name mean-
ing, in Greek, a hide; and perhaps the shape of the
peninsula gave rise to the story of Dido’s ‘ Yan-
kee trick,” which was this. She made a bargain
with the Libyans for so much ground as could be
116 THE CARTHAGINIANS.

covered by an ox’s hide, which seemed a very advan-
tageous one to the owners. But the crafty princess
cut the hide into narrow thongs, and encompassed a
large tract of territory. Although we do not vouch
this tale to be true, at the same time no one knows it
to be false. |

The place thus built soon became known by the
name of Carthage, or Carthada, the “ new city.” Of
its early history, during more than three centuries, we
know very little. The tragical story of its celebrated
founder has been embellished by the genius of Virgil ;
but the historian Justin relates the catastrophe in the
following manner : — Iarbas, king of the Mauritanians,
sending for ten of the principal Carthaginians, demand-
ed Dido in marriage, and threatened her with a war in
vase of refusal. The ambassadors, dreading to deliver
this message to the queen, artfully made her believe
that he wished for some Carthaginians to civilize his
subjects ; but no one could be found willing to under-
take this work. ‘The queen, in an indignant speech,
asked if they were not ashamed to decline devoting
themselves in any manner which might be beneficial
to their country? They then informed her of the de-
mand of Iarbas, and bade her set them a pattern, and
sacrifice herself to her country’s welfare. Dido, being
thus ensnared, called on her departed husband, Sicheeus,
with tears and lamentations, and avowed that she
would go where the fate of her city called her. At
the expiration of three months, she sacrificed herself
on a funeral pile.

The constitution of Carthage was considered by the
ancients as a pattern of political wisdom. Aristotle
THE CARTHAGINIANS.. 117

highly praises it, and recommends it as a model to
other states. He informs us that during the space of
five centuries, that is, from the foundation of the re-
public down to his own time, no tyrant had overturned
the liberties of the state, and no demagogue had stirred
up the people to rebellion. By the wisdom of its laws,
Carthage had been able to avoid the opposite evils of
aristocracy, on the one hand, and democracy on the
other. The nobles did not engross the whole power,
as was the case in Sparta, Corinth, and Rome, and, in
more modern times, in Venice; nor did the people
exhibit the factious spirit of an. Athenian mob, or the
ferocious cruelty of a Roman rabble.

There were three departments in the government.
The first consisted of the suffetes, the two chief magis-
trates, resensbliag the consuls of Rome, who presided
over the senate, and whose authority extended to mil-
itary as well as civil affairs. The second was the sen-
ate itself, composed of the illustrious men of the state.
This body made the laws, declared war, negotiated
peace, and appointed to all offices, civil and military.
The third estate was still more popular. In the infancy
and maturity of the republic, the people had taken no
active part in the government.; but, at a later period,
grown aspiring by wealth and prosperity, they advan-
ced their claims to authority, and, before long, obtained
nearly the whole power. They instituted a council,
designed as a check upon the nobles and the senate.
This body, which first exerted a salutary influence in
the government, at length absorbed more than its due
share of power, and its proceedings were characterized
by tyranny and oppression.
118 THE CARTHAGINIANS.

The Carthaginians inherited from their ancestors, the
Pheenicians, the spirit of commercial enterprise. The
Mediterranean was covered with their fleets at a time
when Rome could not boast of a single vessel, and her
citizens were even ignorant of the form of a galley.
They conquered Sardinia, and a great part of Sicily and
Spain. Their powerful fleets and extensive conquests
gave them the sovereign command of the seas, and
their foreign policy was grasping, jealous, and arro-
gant. Although essentially a commercial people, they
were remarkably attentive to agriculture, and their
wealthy citizens employed.a great part of their riches
in the cultivation of their estates. The country in the
neighbourhood of Carthage, and, indeed, all that tract
which formed its real territory, and which corresponds
to the present state of Tunis, was beautifully cultivated
and extremely fertile. When Agathocles landed in
Africa, and when Regulus, half a century later, Scipio
Africanus, half a century after that, and Scipio Emil-
ijanus, another half century after that, invaded the
Carthaginian territory, their march lay through rich
fields covered with herds of cattle, and irrigated by
numerous streams. Vineyards and olive-grounds were
spread on every side ; innumerable small towns and
villages were strewed over the country ; and, as they
drew near to the “Great Carthage,” the land was
thickly studded with the country-seats of the wealthy
citizens.

The Carthaginians do not appear to have excelled in
literature or the:fine arts. No works of sculpture or
painting, from their hands, have come down to us; yet,
when we reflect how, assiduously the Romans, after
THE CARTHAGINIANS. 119

they had subjected Carthage to their arms, labored to
destroy every monument of her greatness, any relics
of this nature could hardly be expected. Still, had she
possessed any scientific or literary men of unquestion-
able talent, something of their reputation must have
survived, at least in the memory of mankind, and
genius would have triumphed over malice, accident,
and time. But the bustle of commercial enterprise,
and the engrossing love of gain, probably opposed a
serious barrier to the advance of the polite studies. The
Romans, deadly and unrelenting enemies of these peo-
ple, have represented them to us in the blackest colors.
They are depicted as knavish, vicious, cruel, and su-
perstitious. The Romans have sedulously kept back
ali the information which would have enabled us to
judge of the truth or falsehood of their charges against
the Carthaginians, who had no historians of their own.

Yet, there is no doubt that their religion was con-
taminated by superstitious and cruel rites. They offer-
ed human victims to Saturn, even their own children ;
and mothers, stifling the voice of nature, could, with
tearless eyes, witness these horrid sacrifices. Gelon,
king of Syracuse, having defeated the Carthaginians,
imposed upon them, as a condition of granting them
peace, that they should abolish human sacrifices; but
this part of the treaty was observed no longer than -
while they could not infringe it without danger. The
soothsayers were consulted in every affair of conse-
quence, and all their errors were rendered sacred by
credulity.

They seem to have deemed temperance a virtue.
The magistrates abstained from wine while they con-
120. THE CARTHAGINIANS.

tinued in office, and the soldiers were prohibited from
drinking it while in the field. Though they were not
a warlike nation, and employed mercenary troops, to
save the blood of their citizens, yet they had a custom
well calculated to nourish a military spirit: ‘The sol-
diers wore as many rings as they had served cam-
paigns, and these were looked upon as honorable
badges of distinction. Yet, in general, it appears, that
the Carthaginians, immersed in mercantile pursuits,
and regarding other objects as of little value, despised
and neglected all such arts and sciences as did not
tend to the augmentation of their wealth. At first,
possessing a very limited territory in Africa, they are
said to have been under the necessity of paying an
annual tribute to the neighbouring barbarians for the
land which they occupied. In process of time, having
subdued most of the native powers, they seized upon
‘the whole of Northern Africa, and extended their boun-
daries to the Pillars of Hercules.

Hanno, a Carthaginian navigator, was despatched on
an expedition to circumnavigate Africa, and found col-
onies along the coast. He sailed with a large fleet,
carrying 30,000 colonists, and coasted along the west-
ern shore of Africa, as far perhaps as Sierra Leone.
He distributed his colonists in six settlements, and
‘would have accomplished the whole of the scheme,
had he not been compelled to return, by the failure of
his provisions. It seems that the Carthaginians had
discovered the Canary Islands and Madeira. In the
descriptions of their commerce, we are told of a large
island with rivers and forests; the situation of which
they kept concealed, as a state secret, intending it as a
THE CARTHAGINIANS. 12)

place of refuge in case of any great national catas-
trophe.

While Carthage possessed the dominion of the seas,
a rival state was growing up in Italy, under whose
arms she was destined to fall. The conquest of Spain
and Sicily enabled the Carthaginians, for a long time,
to keep the Roman power incheck. In the first treaty
between the two powers, it was expressly stipulated
that the Romans should not enter the ports of Sicily.
The first of the three bloody wars between these rival
states, which are known in history as the “ Punic
Wars,” resulted in the expulsion of the Carthaginians
from Sicily and the Lipari Islands. ‘This was followed
by another war, nearly as disastrous to them. The
mercenary troops who had served in Sicily, and who
had ‘been disbanded in Africa after the peace, without
being paid, rose against their employers, and devasta-
ted the country during several years, till they were
nearly all exterminated. ‘The Romans took advantage
of this opportunity to seize Sardinia. A fierce and
inextinguishable enmity to each other was now im-
planted in both nations. In the second Punic war,
Hannibal, the Carthaginian general, carried his arms
to the very gates of Rome, and nearly succeeded in
extinguishing that republic. But the tide of success
soon turned. Scipio carried the war into Africa, and
Carthage submitted, with the total loss of her power as
an independent state. Spain, and all the settlements
beyond Africa, were given up; their immense fleets
were surrendered to the Romans; enormous sums of
money were extorted from them ; and they stipulated
not to make war without the permission of Rome.

x.—I1
‘122 THE CARTHAGINIANS.

The sequel of the history of Carthage presents a
melancholy and affecting picture of the humiliation and
decline of a proud and powerful state. The Cartha-
ginians kept the treaty faithfully, and bore patiently,
during half a century, the insults of the Romans, and
the arrogance of their ally, Masinissa, king of Nu-
midia. At length, the encroachments of this chief
caused a complaint to be laid before the Roman senate,
who despatched ,a commission into Africa to inquire
into the matter. Cato the elder was one of this body.
That ruthless, inflexible old man inspected every part
of the great commercial city of Carthage, and, being
astonished at the sight of its still remaining wealth and
magnificence, persuaded himself that nothing but its
ruin could insure the supremacy of Rome. This belief
kept full and permahent possession of his mind, and
he never made a speech in the senate, upon any sub-
ject whatever, without closing it with these words : —
“ Delenda est Carthago,” —‘“ Carthage must be de-
stroyed.”

Some of the senators, however, were men of more
liberal views, and preferrel lenient and conciliatory
measures. Scipio Nasica, one of these, was appointed
a commissioner to settle the Carthaginian affairs. He
went to Carthage, and had nearly disposed of all con-
troverted points, when a Carthaginian demagogue rous-
ed the populace to assault him, and he was compelled
to save himself by flight. The state, like all common-
wealths in their decline, was distracted by factions, and
soon became exposed to all the evils of popular tumult
and civil war. This opportunity of completely crush-
ing their ancient rivals was eagerly seized by the Ro-
THE CARTHAGINIANS. 123

mans, who issued a declaration of war against them,
and prepared to invade their country with an over-
whelming force. The terrified Carthaginians attempt-
ed to ward off the fatal blow by making the most
humble submissions, and even offered to acknowledge
themselves the subjects of Rome. The Roman senate,
after some deliberation, promised to grant them their
liberty, on condition that they should perform whatever
was required of them by the consuls, and give up three
hundred hostages. On this, the Carthaginians, appre-
hending nothing, sent their hostages in perfect confi-
dence, although a few of their most intelligent citizens
suspected treachery.

In the mean time, the consuls Marcius and Manilius
arrived with a powerful army, and, with a great show
of magnificence, gave audience to the deputies of
Carthage, who came to know their intentions, and to
complain of these demonstrations of hostility. ‘ You
are now under the protection of Rome,” said the con-
sul, “and have no longer any use for the arms with
which your magazines are filled ; let them be given up
to us, as a proof of your sincerity.” The deputies
replied, that Carthage was surrounded by enemies, and
arms were necessary for their protection. The only
answer to this remonstrance was, ‘* Rome has under-
taken to defend you; therefore obey.” Nothing was
left to the Carthaginians but submission; and they de-
livered up the contents of their magazines, consisting
of 200,000 complete suits of armor, 2,000 catapults,
and an immense number of spears, swords, bows, and
arrows. Having thus disarmed themselves, they wait-
ed to hear the final sentence.
124 THE CARTHAGINIANS. ‘

The consuls then announced to them that their city
was to be razed to the ground, and the inhabitants
sent elsewhere for a residence. They were allowed
to build their houses in any place ten miles distant
from the sea, but they must be without any fortifica-
tions. At this cruel and terrible announcement, the
unfortunate Carthaginians were overwhelmed with sur-
prise, astonishment, and indignation. The populace
kindled into rage; despair and frenzy succeeded, in
every breast, to dejection and pusillanimity. A furious
multitude burst into the senate-house, and laid violent
hands on all the members who had advised or borne
a part in the degrading submissions which had led to
such a catastrophe. Every method, which despair
could suggest, was put in requisition to provide for
their defence, and replace the arms which they had
so shamefully surrendered. They demolished their
houses to supply the docks with timber. Palaces and
temples were converted into workshops. Gold and
silver vases and statues supplied the want of brass and
iron. The women sacrificed their ornaments, and even
cut off their hair to make cordage.

The Romans, believing that a city without arms
could make no resistance, attacked them without fear ;
but they were repulsed, and their fleet was burnt by
the Carthaginian fire-ships. Asdrubal, the Carthaginian
general, would have cut the consular army in pieces,
but for the skill of Scipio Amilianus, who succeeded
in covering the retreat of the Roman legions with a
body of cavalry. Under the conduct of this leader,
the Romans again laid siege to Carthage. After a war
of three years, famine reduced these wretched people
THE CARTHAGINIANS. 125

to the necessity of again offering their submission, and
they declared themselves ready to comply with any
terms, except only the destruction of their city; but
the cruel determination of the senate was inflexible,
and Scipio, not having it in his power to prefer hu-
manity to revenge, was obliged to reject their offers.
He gained possession of one of the gates by a strata-
gem, and thus the Romans made their way into Car-
thage. During six days, the inhabitants, animated by
despair, continued to dispute the progress of the enemy,
and successively set fire to the buildings, when com-
pelled to abandon them.

Of the 700,000 citizens of Carthage, 50,000 only
survived the horrors of the siege. The city was given
up to pillage, and set on fire. Asdrubal basely stooped.
to beg his life; while his wife, loading him with re-
proaches, stabbed her children, and then threw herself
into the flames. After burning for seventeen days,
this great city, the model of beauty and magnificence,
the repository of immense wealth, and one of the chief
states of the ancient world, was no more. The de-
struction of Carthage, previously resolved upon in cold
blood, after fifty years of peace, and without any fresh
provocation from the defenceless people, who had
thrown themselves upon the generosity of their rivals,
was one of the most hard-hearted and brutal acts of
Roman policy. |

This catastrophe occurred in the 148d year before
the Christian era. Thirty years afterward, the Ro-
mans attempted to establish a colony upon the ruins
of Carthage ; but it made little progress till Julius Ce-
sar and Augustus sent colonists thither. A new town

11*
126 THE CARTHAGINIANS.

was then built, called Colonia Carthago, occupying but
a small part of the site of the old city. It rose af-
terwards to considerable eminence, and became the
chief city of Roman Africa. In Christian history, it is
known for its councils and for the spiritual labors of
St. Augustine ; and, after an existence of seven cen-
turies, it was finally destroyed by the Saracens. No
relics are to be seen of the grandeur and magnificence
of ancient Carthage, except some ruins of aqueducts
and cisterns. In the language of Tasso,

*¢ Low lie her towers ; sole relics of her sway,
Her desert shores a few sad fragments keep.
Shrines, temples, cities, kingdoms, states decay ;
O’er urns and arcs triumphal, deserts sweep
Their sands, and lions roar, or ivies creep.”

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THE BARBARY STATES

TuHE earliest inhabitants of that part of Northern
Africa, now occupied by a Moorish population, appear
to have been a rude, pastoral race, wandering over the
territory rather than residing in it. The climate, always
delightful, hardly required houses for shelter ; and the
fertile valleys and plains yielded everywhere the rich-
est abundance of fruits and herbage for the sustenance
of the shepherds and their flocks. The Atlas Moun-
tains constitute the prominent feature of the country.
They consist of two leading chains running east and
west through the country; the loftiest and most south-
erly, bordering on the Great Desert of Zahara, is called
the Greater Atlas ; the northerly chain, nearer the shore
of the Mediterranean, bears the name of the Lesser
Atlas. The summits of the Greater Atlas are very lofty,
and capped with perpetual snow; the slopes of the
Lesser chain are covered with thick forests of oak,
cypress, wild olive, juniper, myrtle, arbutus, the cystus
that yields the fragrant gum labdanum, and many other
beautiful and valuable vegetable productions. In the
plains and valleys grows the tree more valuable in
Barbary than all others, the date palm, The tempera-
128 THE BARBARY STATES.

ture of the air is warm, but the climate is healthy, and
delicious in the northern parts. The mild winters
almost resemble an early spring. Snow sometimes
falls on the Lesser Atlas, but never remains long. In
the plains there is almost a constant succession of
bloom, and the summer heats are agreeably tempered
by the vicinity of the ocean.

This territory was known to the Romans by the name
of Africa, Mauritania, and Numidia. Populous and
flourishing towns existed here long before the era of
Roman greatness. By the conquest of Carthage the
Romans gained a permanent footing in the country. In
this conquest they had received no slight assistance
from Masinissa, one of the princes of the country ; and
a dispute, arising between his grandchildren, gave an
opportunity for the Romans to interfere, and seize
upon more of the African territory. The complete
subjugation of Numidia was reserved for Julius Ca-
sar, who attacked Juba, the king of that country, for
having espoused the party of Pompey, and overthrew
him in a decisive battle at Thapsus. Numidia was
organized as a Roman province, and received, as its
first governor, Sallust, who is supposed to have been
the historian of the Jugurthine War and Catiline’s Con-
spiracy. When the Roman empire sunk beneath its
own greatness, and the remote provinces, one by one,
withdrew from its dominion, Africa also attempted to
revolt; but, being too feeble’to succeed without assist-
ance, supplicated aid from the Vandals, who had al-
ready invaded *Spain. Genseric, one of their chiefs,
passed into Africa at the head of a formidable army,
which soon bore down all opposition, and destroyed
the feeble remains of Roman authority.
THE BARBARY STATES. 129

The unfortunate natives, however, found that they
had only changed their masters. The country was too
inviting to be reknquished by the barbarian hordes
who had now tasted of its luxuries, and mastered ail
its strongholds. A slight insurrection tempted them
to acts of cruel oppression. They tyrannized over the
inhabitants, ruined the cities, and laid waste the fields
and vineyards. Havoc and desolation now prevailed,
where, a short time previous, nothing met the eye but
scenes of smiling prosperity. From these calamities
they were at length delivered by the arms of Belisa-
rius, the lieutenant of Justinian, who invaded Africa
with a well disciplined’ army, defeated the Vandals in
several engagements, dispersed all their forces, and
pursued their defeated monarch, Gelimer, with a few
faithful followers, to the inaccessible mountain of Pa-
pua, in the interior of Numidia, where, after a close
siege by the Romans, he found himself reduced to
the utmost distress, and submitted to the conqueror in
the manner which we have related in the Life of Beli-
sarius. Africa remained subject to the Eastern Empire
till about the middle of the seventh century, when the
Saracens from Egypt burst into the country, and over-
ran Numidia and Mauritania as far as the shores of the
Atlantic. From this region they passed over into
Spain, and laid the foundation of the Arab dominion
in that kingdom. Northern Africa being entirely suv-
ject to the Saracens, the inhabitants adopted the re:
ligion of their conquerors, which has prevailed in tha
country to this day.

TRIPOLI 1s the most eastern of the Barbary States.
For above three hundred years, it has been considered,

9
130 THE BARBARY STATES.

like the others, a dependency of the Ottoman Porte.
All these states practised, until very recently, a regu-
lar system of piracy, attacking the*commerce of all
Christian nations, and making slaves of their prison
ers. It seems difficult to understand, at the present
day, why the civilized nations of Europe should so
long have endured the insolent robberies of these ces-
picable marauders, and even have submitted to the
degradation of paying them a tribute. The mutual
jealousies of the European maritime powers appear to
have been the chief obstacle in the way of their com-
bining to extirpate the Barbary pirates. Tripoli was
the least powerful of these states, but at an early
period she maintained twenty-five or thirty cruisers.
One of the sovereigns of Tripoli was Dragut, a noted
corsair, who was for a long time the terror of the
whole Mediterranean. He was born in a little village
in Natolia, opposite to the Isle of Rhodes, and sprung,
like the famous corsairs, the Barbarossas, from the
meanest parents. Dragut, in his youth, enlisted on
board a Turkish galley, and served there for some
years as a common sailor. In that station he gave
conspicuous proofs of his capacity. He seemed, how-
ever, to be governed by a passion extremely different
from that ambition which is the ordinary attendant
upon genius, and had apparently no other end in view
than to enrich himself. But as soon as he had ac-
quired a certain sum of money, he purchased a galley
of his own, and began the adventurous occupation of
a corsair, in which he became remarkable for his skill
in navigation, his knowledge of the seas, his intrepid-
ity, and his enterprise. His character did not long
THE BARBARY STATES. 131

remain unknown to Hayradin Barbarossa, who was at
that time high-admiral of the Turkish fleet. Barba-
rossa gladly received Dragut into his service, and,
having made him his lieutenant, gave him the com-
mand of twelve of his ships of war. With this fleet
Dragut did infinite mischief to all the European states
who traded in the Mediterranean, the French only ex-
cepted, whose monarchs were in alliance with the
Turkish emperor. He suffered no season to pass un-
employed. Scarcely a single Spanish or Italian ship
escaped him ; and when he failed in taking a sufficient
number of prizes, he commonly made some sudden
descent on the coasts of Spain or Italy, plundering the
country, and carrying off great numbers of the inhab-
itants into captivity. In these descents he was gener-
ally fortunate ; but, in the year 1541, having landed
his men in a creek in Corsica, while they were scat-
tered along the coast and employed in collecting their
booty, Giannetino Doria, the brave nephew of the illus-
trious Andrea Doria, of Genoa, came upon him with a
superior force, took nine of his ships, and compelled
him to surrender. When he was carried on board the
admiral’s galley, he could not restrain his indignation,
but exclaimed, “ And am I, then, doomed to be thus
loaded with fetters by a beardless youth?” a saying
which occasioned his meeting with harder usage than
he would otherwise have received. |

Both Barbarossa and Sultan Solyman_ interested
themselves in his behalf, and made tempting offers to
the Genoese for his ransom. N otwithstanding which,
they detained him four years in captivity, nor could
they be persuaded to set him at liberty, till Barbarossa,
132 THE BARBARY STATES.

with a hundred galleys under his command, appeared
before Genoa and threatened to lay it in ashes, if he
were not instantly released. The Genoese found it
necessary to comply with this request, and Dragut,
who was immediately afterwards furnished with a
strong squadron of ships by Barbarossa, and was now
inflamed with redoubled hatred against all who bore
the name of Christians, resumed his former occupa-
tion, and sought after opportunities, with unceasing
ardor, to wreak his vengeance upon his enemies. Be-
sides captures which he made at sea, he sacked and
pillaged, year after year, innumerable villages and
towns in Italy and the adjacent isles. Having been
dispossessed, by Doria, of his strong seaport of Mo-
hedia, on the coast of Barbary, he had ample revenge
afterwards on that gallant seaman in an engagement
off Naples, in which he took six of his ships, with a
great number of troops on board, and obliged Doria
himself and the rest of the fleet to fly before him. In
the year immediately following, he subdued almost the
whole island of Corsica, and delivered it into the hands
of the French. After this, having made himself mas-
ter of Tripoli, he fortified that place in the strongest
manner. From Tripoli he issued forth upon his cruis-
es, as often as the season would permit. After the
accession of Philip the Second, and even after peace
was concluded between France and Spain, he contin-
ued to practise, as formerly, his depredations upon the
coasts of Sicily, Naples, and other states which belong-
ed to the Spanish monarchy. In 1565, he joined the
- Turkish Sultan at the siege of Malta, where, in recon-
noitring a breach, he was wounded in the head by a
splinter from a stone, which caused his death.
THE BARBARY STATES. 133

The United States, in common with all the maritime
powers of Christendom, paid an annual tribute to the
Barbary States. In the year 1800, the Bashaw of
Tripoli informed the American ‘consul at that place,
that, if a present in money were not sent to him within
six months, he should declare war. As the money
was not sent, he carried his menace into effect by cut-
ting down the flag-staff of the American consulate, on
the 14th of May 1801. Before this was known in
Ameriea, a squadron had been ordered to the Mediter-
ranean. On the Ist of July, this squadron, consisting
of the frigates President, Philadelphia, and Essex, and
the brig Enterprise, arrived at Gibraltar. The vessels
separated, and, on the Ist of August, the Enterprise
captured a Tripolitan ship of war. An ineffectual at-
‘tempt was made to negotiate a peace, but the Tripolitan
cruisers were prevented from committing depredations
by the vigilance of the American squadron. The fol-
lowing year the squadron was augmented, and Tripoli
was bombarded. ‘The Americans had the misfortune
to lose the frigate Philadelphia, which struck on a rock
off Tripoli, and fell into the hands of the enemy ; but
that ship was some time afterwards recaptured in the
harbour, and destroyed, by a daring exploit of Lieuten-
ant Decatur.

The reigning Bashaw of Tripoli was a usurper,
having dethroned his elder brother, Hamet, who escap-
ed from the country, and, after passing a wandering
life, took refuge among the Mamelukes in Egypt. It
had often been suggested to the Americans, that this
deposed prince might be made useful in carrying on
the war against the usurper. General Eaton, the con-

x.—12
184 THE BARBARY STATES.

sul at Algiers, interested himself in this undertaking.
He proceeded to Cairo, and settled the plan of a'cam-
paign with the Tripolitan exile. Early in 1805, Eaton,
at the head of a sinall army, consisting of Arabs,
Greeks, and men of other nations, with a few Ameri-
cans, took up his march across the Desert of Barea, in
the direction of Derne, a Tripolitan town on the east-
ern frontier. They marched above a thousand miles,
amid extreme sufferings and perils, and arrived before
Derne on the 25th of April. The Bashaw had receiv-
ed intelligence of this expedition, and was advancing
with an army to defend the place. He was within a
day’s march when Eaton arrived; and that officer,
perceiving that there was no time to be lost, immedi-
ately stormed the town, and captured it, after a contest
of two hours and a half. Some vessels from the
American squadron, which had just before arrived in
the Bay of Derne, lent their assistance in the attack.
Hamet set up his government in Derne, and his
authority was quietly submitted to by the inhabitants
of the town and the surrounding district. Shortly
after, the Bashaw arrived with a strong army, and made
a furious assault on the place. The battle lasted four
hours, and the Tripolitans outnumbered the Arabo-
Americans ten to one ; but the latter fought with such
determined courage, that the assailants were defeated,
and fled precipitately beyond the mountains. Many
skirmishes took place during the succeeding days, and
on the 10th of June. another general battle was fought,
in which the Tripolitans were again defeated. The
next day, the arrival of the frigate Constitution in, the
harbour struck them. with such a panic, that they, took
THE BARBARY STATES. 135

to flight, and made their escape into the desert, leaving
a great part of their baggage behind them. After
these brilliant exploits, Eaton might have pursued his
march to Tripoli, and reinstated Hamet upon the
throne; but his victorious career was suddenly cut
short by a treaty of peace, concluded in June, 1805
between the American agent and the Bashaw. By
this hasty proceeding, the unfortunate Hamet was de-
prived of all hopes of maintaining himself in the
country.

Tunis, which lies between Tripoli and Algiers, was
formidable as a piratical power, by means of her nu-
merous harbours. Her piracies were at one time car-
ried on so successfully, that a Genoese renegade, who
commanded the galleys of Biserta, is said to have re-
duced no less than 20,000 persons to slavery. In 1655,
Admiral Blake, with a powerful English squadron, the
first that had been seen in the Mediterranean since the
crusades, having compelled the Dey of Algiers to a
peace, appeared before Tunis, bombarded the fortifi-
cations, and forced the Bey to promise that his sub-
jects should commit no more depredations upon the
English. France and Holland soon followed the same
course. These promises were often renewed, but seem
never to have been faithfully observed. The Barbary
system of piracy, however, was completely broken up
‘n the year 1816, as we shall presently relate.

Auerers was the most formidable, in its piracies, of
all the Barbary powers, although, in other respect,
surpassed by the empire of Morocco. The Turks,
who, for more than three centuries, were the rulers of
this state, maintained a strong body of militia, by which
186 THE BARBARY STATES.

they kept the country in subjection. This army was
nominally under the orders of the Sultan, as lord high
sovereign of the country, and the Dey of Algiers was
selected from its ranks. The population of this state
was much augmented by the Moors and Jews of Spain,
who were expelled from that kingdom by Philip the
Second. In 1541, Charles the Fifth sent a formidable
expedition against Algiers; but a furious storm dis-
persed his fleet, and compelled his army to reémbark
in the greatest confusion. From this period, the Al-
gerines thought themselves invincible, and not only
extended their piracies all over the Mediterranean, but
even ventured into the Atlantic, and seized the vessels
of all nations that did not pay them a tribute. The
Spaniards made a second attempt against them in 1775.
General O'Reilly landed with an army near Algiers,
but was obliged to reémbark with great loss. In short,
the Algerines, in consequence of the illibéral jealousies
existing among the European powers, were enabled to
lay all Christendom under contribution, plundering
whom they pleased, and exacting tribute from such as
were willing to purchase, with money, a security for
their commerce. The greatest sufferers by these. pira-
cies were the Italian states; the Algerines not only
seized their vessels and cargoes, but made slaves of ail
their prisoners, and either sold them in the market or
sent them in chains to the public works. The sale of
slaves was a great source of revenue to the Algerine
government, and of profit to private adventurers. Enor-
mous ransoms were extorted from such of their pris-
oners as were supposed to possess either property or
friends in their own country. It was a common say-
ing, that Algiers, without piracy, must starve.
THE BARBARY STATES. 137

This disgraceful submission of the Christian nations
to a band of Mahometan plunderers at length ap-
proached its termination. The first check to this bar-
barian insolence and rapacity came from a quarter
where it was least anticipated. The Dey of Algiers
had sent his cruisers against American commerce in
1812, as soon as he perceived the United States were
involved in hostilities with Great Britain. During the
war of 1812, our navy was too much occupied in other
quarters to be able to chastise this act of treachery ;
but on the conclusion of peace in 1815, an American
squadron, under Commodore Decatur, sailed for the
Mediterranean, captured two Algerine ships of war,
and then suddenly appearing before Algiers, compelled
the Dey instantly to sign a treaty, by which he gave up
all his Christian prisoners, without -ransom, stipulated
to pay for all the captures which he had made of
American property, and renounced all claim of tribute
for the future. This was the death-blow to Algerine
piracy; and the United States enjoy the singular honor
of leading the way in suppressing one of the most
barbarous systems of warfare that ever existed.. The
other piratical states, who had also taken the opportu-
nity of the war of 1812 to plunder American com-
merce, were struck with such a panic, that they sub-
mitted without .delay to the same terms with Algiers.
Incited by the example of the Americans, the British,
in the following year, sent a strong fleet, under Lord
Exmouth, against Algiers. ‘The Dey made an obstinate
resistance, but, after sustaining a furious bombardment,
he agreed to terms.

The final overthrow of the Algerine government,
12*
s

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SN ase: WS

SS



Constantina, in Algiers.


THE BARBARY STATES. 139

which had been for a long time the terror of Europe,
was occasoned by a rap with a fan, given as an insult
by the Dey to the French consul, during an alterca-
tion in which they had become involved, in April,
1827. This led to a rupture between the two powers,
and the French government, in 1830, sent an expe-
dition, on a very large scale, for the conquest of Al-
_giers. The French army landed in great force near
the city, in June, and compelled the Dey to surren-
der, and abdicate the sovereignty. The neighbouring
country, to a considerable distance, was subsequently
reduced, and the French have retained it in their pos-
session to this day. A sort of military government has
been organized in the country, which is now a colony
of France under the name of Algeria. In conse-
quence, however, of the continual hostilities which are
carried on against the French by the Arabs and Moors
of the interior districts, this colony has caused the
treasury of France a vast expenditure of money, and is
likely to prove a most unprofitable acquisition.
Morocco. — This empire, called by the natives Mo-
ghrib, or the West, extends from the Straits of Gib-
raltar south to the Great Desert of Sahara. Its sur-
face is extremely diversified by mountains, hills, plains,
and valleys. The great chain of the Atlas traverses it
through nearly its whole extent. A considerable por-
tion of the country has never been visited by Europe-
ans. This region, as well as those others known by
the name of the Barbary States, was subdued by the
Saracens during the first era of their power. In the
year 773, Edris, a descendant of Mohammed, founded
the city of Fez, which became the capital of a king:
140 THE BARBARY STATES.

dom of that name. This was the first monarchy estab-
lished in Africa by the Mohammedans, and for a long
time they called it the-Court or Kingdom of the West.
After this, all their conquests in Africa were distracted
by commotions, occasioned by a tradition, that, three
centuries from the time of Mohammed, another leader
of the faithful, or Mohadi, should make his appearance
in the West; and various individuals, profiting by this.
belief, imposed on the vulgar credulity, that they. might
seize the government. El Mohadi, who was said
to be a descendant of Ali and Fatima, declared
himself Caliph, extirpated the dynasty of Edris, and
usurped the throne of Fez, but was himself assassi-
nated, and Morabethroon became sovereign of Mauri-
tania. His son, Joseph, founded the city of Morocco |
toward the end of the eleventh century, vanquished
the king of Fez, and united his dominions to Morocco.

One of the earliest accounts of the empire of Mo-
rocco, by a European, is that given by the Sieur Mou-
ette. He set sail from Dieppe for the West Indies in
July, 1670. After touching at an Enghsh port, they
came in sight of two vessels bearing Turkish colors.
These vessels came within hail, and informed the
Frenchman that they were Algerines, at peace with
France, and that they had nothing to fear; they only
wished to send two or three of their people on board
to examine if any of the crew belonged to other na-
tions. ‘The moment the Moors were admitted on board,
they drew their concealed weapons, and attacked the
French. The vessel was captured and carried into the
port of Salle, the centre of the piratical trade of Mo-
rocco. The crew were conducted to the slave market,
THE BARBARY STATES. 14]

and exposed, bare-headed, to public auction. The pur-
chasers directed their chief attention to the hands of
the captives, in order to conjecture the rank and quali-
ty of the individual. A knight of Malta and his mother
were sold for 1,500 crowns. Mouette, after being
well walked about, sold for 360. His master, named
Maraxchy, carried him home and showed him to his
wife, who gave him a good meal of bread, butter,
honey, and dates. His master then took him aside,
exhorted him to keep up his spirits, and inquired what
were his relations and his means of ransom. Mouette,
in hopes of obtaining his liberty at an easy rate, plead-
ed utter poverty, declaring, “If a penny would pur
chase his freedom, he could not give it.” Maraxchy
then told him, that he must write to his relations, and
endeavour to raise a sum ; “ For if you will not,” said
he, “ we shall load you with chains, beat you like a
dog, and starve you ina dungeon.” Finding his case
so desperate, Mouette accordingly wrote to his brother,
whom he addressed as a cobbler, imploring him to beg
as much as forty or fifty crowns to deliver him from
captivity.

He was then set to labor in grinding corn with a
handmill ; but not liking thé occupation, he made such
bad flour, that he was taken from that work and put to
tending a child. He gained the favor of his mistress,
who not only: showed him every kind of good treat-
ment, but offered him, if he would become a convert,
a rich and beautiful niece of her own in marriage.
This he declined, on the gallant plea, that, had she
herself been the prize, he would not have hesitated.
Unfortunately for him, three other men had been asso-
{42 THE BARBARY STATES.

ciated with Maraxchy in his purchase, and he was
soon transferred to the hands of a second master,
named Hamet Ben Yencourt, who undertook to get
something more out of him. The fortunes of Mouette
now suffered a sad change. His diet was reduced to
brown bread, and he was obliged to pass the night in
a dungeon so dismal, that the gloomiest prison in Eu-
rope seemed cheerful in comparison. Into this dun-
geon the prisoners were let down by a rope ladder, and
they lay on the bottom in a circle with their feet to the
centre. As the place grew warm, and the damp be-
gan to exhale, the atmosphere became intolerably
stifling. During the day, they were kept at hard labor,
chiefly in building stone walls; and if they remitted
their exertions for a single moment, stones were dis-
charged at them. Time was not even allowed them
to eat their morsel of bread; they were expected to
feed themselves with one hand, and work with the
other. If any one complained of being sick, there
was only one remedy, which the Moors regarded as
a specific equally salutary and cheap; it consisted in
applying a red-hot iron to the part affected. There
were, of course, few complaints, after the first speci-
men of this species of doctoring.

These sufferings induced Mouette, as his master had
calculated, to retract some of his professions of pover-
ty. He offered 400, 500, and at length 600 dollars
for his ransom. The last offer was accepted; but the
communication with France was so imperfect, that the
morey could not* be obtained. Hamet being called to
Fez by the emperor, and apprehending some ill luck,
vented his ill humor upon the slaves, and beat them so
THE BARBARY STATES. 143

barbarously, that some of them died, and Mouette
thought himself fortunate in being only covered with
bruises from head to foot. They were all then con-
veyed to Fez, where their master, though suspected of
‘reason, was pardoned. But soon after, engaging in a
revolt, he was defeated, and all the slaves belonging
to him and his partisans became the property of the
emperor.

Mouette was next carried to Mequinez, where la-
borers were required for extensive building operations.
Here he found himself in a worse situation than ever.
The captives were met at the castle-gate by a black
“of prodigious stature, a frightful aspect, and a voice
as dreadful as the barking of Cerberus.” He hada
huge staff in his hand, with which he bestowed upon
each one, as he entered, no very gentle salutation.
They were then furnished with enormous pickaxes to
pull down old walls, when they were kept at work in-
cessantly, and if any one took a moment's respite, it
was the worse for him. Whenever the head black
went away, he left deputies who were anxious to prove
their zeal and vigilance by the blows they inflicted,
and, in addition, made large reports of delinquencies, on
his return, none of which were thrown away. His
voice, calling in the morning, “ Come! Quick!” put
such life into them, that every one strove who should
be foremost, knowing how surely the last would feel
the weight of his cudgel.

One day, as the emperor was passing, they took the
opportunity of throwing themselves at his feet. The
monarch showed some signs of compassion, but they
heard no more from him; and their tyrant, exasperated
144 THE BARBARY STATES.

at this appeal, redoubled his blows, and sent twenty of
them to their graves. They at one time had deter-
miried to kill him when he made his nightly visit; but
when it came to the point, no man would strike the
first blow; and he, suspecting their intention, never
came again alone. They next attempted his life by
mingling poison with his brandy ; but this, too, was
discovered, and the exasperation thus produced ren-
dered their bondage even more dreadful. At length
the plague broke out in Mequinez, and swept away
a large proportion of the inhabitants. Most fortu-
nately, their savage tyrant was one of its first vic-
tims ; and this relief was followed by another; for, in
the general confusion and disorganization which the
mortality produced among the inhabitants, they were
enabled to obtain a greater degree of liberty. They
manufactured brandy, which they sold profitably to
the Moors; they even set up tables for cards and dice;
and from the profits accumulated a fund for the relief
of the sick. |

At various times during their captivity, attempts
were made to escape. ‘The common method was for
the slaves to “be buried in a ditch with the head above
ground, surrounded and concealed by rubbish and
weeds; this being done on a Friday afternoon, when
the Moors were all engaged in prayer, and only one
keeper left, whom the captives kept closely engaged
in talk till the burial was effected. The fugitives un-
earthed themselves after dark, and had the advantage
of travelling all hight before their flight was discovered.
At one time they undermined their dungeon, and
seventy-five made their escape at once ; but all except
THE BARBARY STATES. 145

twelve were overtaken and brought back. At length,
in 1681, a body of Fathers of the Order of Mercy ar-
rived from France, and effected the ransom of Mou-
ette and his companions.

The Moors are the most numerous of all the nations
that inhabit Morocco. The Arabs are the descendants
of those who emigrated at the time when the Moham-
medan religion was first introduced into this country.
A few families live in the town, but the Bedouins are
dispersed over the plains, where they adhere to their
wandering life, living in tents, and following the pasto-
ral occupation. Their language is the Koreish, or
Arabic of the Koran, which they pretend to speak in its
purity. The Moorish language is a dialect of the Ara-
bic, which contains many Spanish words. The Moors
are of a complexion between yellow and black, which
may be ascribed to their frequently marrying black
women from Soudan. They are the only natives of
Morocco with whom the Europeans hold any immedi-
ate intercourse ; and they are the principal inhabitants
of the towns, filling the high offices of government,
and forming the military class. The Berbers are the
most ancient inhabitants of Northern Africa, and oc-
cupy a part of the mountainous region. They are near-
ly white, and resemble more closely the people of
Northern Europe than the Africans. They live gen-
erally in tents, or caves of the mountains, though on
the plains they build houses. They pay little regard
to the orders of the Sultan; and obey chiefly their he-
reditary princes or chosen magistrates. The Jews are
intermixed with these nations. They are numerous
in the seaports and large towns, and are for the most

10 x.—13
146 THE BARBARY STATES.

part very much oppressed. There are many negroes
who are imported as slaves.

The Moorish character may be said to be a com-
pound of every thing that is worthless and contempt-
ible, with a few striking good qualities. Utterly desti-
tute of faith, the vows and promises of a Moor are
made, at the same time, with such an appearance of
sincerity as rarely to fail of deceiving his victims.
Falsehood is so habitual to him, that hardly any reli-
ance can be placed upon what he says. He glories in
keeping no faith with a Christian, unless compelled
by necessity or interest. In his temper he is cruel,
overbearing, and tyrannical ; benevolence and humani-
ty are strangers to his breast. Proud, arrogant, and
haughty in his general demeanour to his inferiors, he is
fawning and cringing to those above him, and the most
abject slave imaginable before the man whom he fears.
He is the most avaricious being in the world, and in
proportion as the danger is great of being opulent, so
does his desire seem to increase of amassing wealth.
The great risk, which every one who has the reputa-
tion of being rich incurs of falling into the merciless
clutches of the emperor, obliges all men to affect an
appearance of poverty for their own security. On this
account no Moor ever boasts or talks about his own
possessions; and if you wish to frighten him effec-
tually, you need only tax him with being wealthy.
In his religion he is cruel and bigoted in the extreme,
persecuting Christians of all denominations, but more
particularly holding in abhorrence the Catholics, whom
he considers as idolaters. The feelings of the Moor
on this head are remarkably strong and universal; and
THE BARBARY STATES. 147

no figure or resemblance of the human form is ever
allowed to be seen, either in manuscript, drawing, or-
naments, or in any shape whatever, such a thing being
regarded as a sin ; and when any portrait of a man, or
print of the human figure, is shown to a Moor, he is
sure to exhibit marks of uneasiness and aversion.
From ignorance of the strong prejudices on this sub-
ject, instances have occurred of costly presents having
been made by the European powers to the emperor,
consisting of plate magnificently chased and embossed
with figures, but which has been instantly melted down ;
and one of the kings of Spain having sent his own
portrait, it was immediately returned. To the other
bad qualities of the Moor, we may add that he is lazy,
ignorant, hypocritical, vindictive, and a coarse and
grovelling sensualist.

It is but fair to exhibit the bright side of his charac-
ter. He is patient under suffering; perfectly resigned
to whatever visitation of Providence may come upon
him; a scrupulous observer of the rites of religion,
and a firm and conscientious believer. His predesti-
narian principles teach him to bear misfortunes with
the patience and firmness of a philosopher, and on this
account suicides seldom happen. He is free from
many vices which luxury and refinement have entailed
upon the Christian. ‘The horrible enormities and out-
rages, the singular pitch of refinement to which vice is
carried in Christian countries, the details of which are
so industriously blazed abroad every day, to the de-
struction of morals, the increase of crime, and the
corruption of female delicacy and purity, are utterly
unknown in Morocco. If the Moor is sensual in his
148 THE BARBARY STATES.

enjoyments, at least propriety and decency are never
outraged in the gross manner witnessed in Christian
countries ; and he is so scrupulous on this point, that it
is considered a rule of decorum never to speak of
women, and you might almost doubt the existence of
the sex, from its being so little mentioned.

In eating, the Moors use neither tables nor chairs.
The dishes are placed on a piece of greasy leather,
round which they sit, cross-legged, on the ground. The
favorite dish is ‘* cooscoosoo,’ a sort of macaroni,
chopped fine. When they slaughter an animal, they
turn its head towards Mecca, make a short prayer, and
cut its throat. Games of hazard, though some times
played, are illegal. Eating, drinking, sleeping, the
narem, horses, and prayers, engross nearly the whole
of their time. Saints are held in great veneration ;
and it is difficult to say what precise qualities elevate
persons to this character. Any extraordinary qualifi-
cation, any remarkable crime, sometimes pure idiotism,
is the cause. When the English embassy visited Mo-
rocco in 1721, several of the emperor’s horses were
saints ; one, in particular, was held in such reverence
by that monarch, that any person who had committed
the most enormous crime, or even killed a prince of
the blood royal, if he took hold of the sainted horse,
was perfectly secure. Several captives saved their
lives in this manner.

An adequate notion of the Moorish government may
be formed from a view of the career of Muley Ismael,
who came to the throne in 1672. He succeeded to
his brother, of whom he was not the rightful heir ; but
being governor of Mequinez, and having thus a con-
THE BARBARY STATES. 149

siderable force under his command, he dethroned and
put to death his nephew. The cruelty of this extraor-
dinary barbarian soon began to show itself, and it pro-
duced at first some salutary effects. The laws were
rigorously enforced; the roads were cleared of the
banditti which had before infested them ; travelling was
rendered secure ; and the empire was preserved, dur-
ing his whole reign, in a state of tranquillity. His
executions, however, were not confined to those who
had given just cause of offence; he put to instant
death all who became the object of his capricious re-
sentment. The instruments of his violence were a
body of 800 negro guards, who formed his chief con-
fidants, and were carefully trained to their functions.
He tried their temper by furious beating, and some-
times laid forty or fifty of them at his feet, sprawling
in their blood, when such as showed any sensibility to
such treatment were considered wholly unworthy of
being attached to the person of his majesty. These
myrmidons, on the slightest signal, darted like tigers
on their victim; and, not content with killing, they
tortured him with such savage ferocity as reminded
the spectators of devils tormenting the damned. A
milder fate awaited those whom the emperor slew with
his own hand. He merely cut off their heads, or
pierced them with one blow of a lance ; and this was
a pastime in which he never lost his expertness for
want of practice. ,

When this capricious tyrant issued forth in the morn-
ing, every one made a trembling observation of his
countenance, his gestures, and even of the color of his
clothes, yellow being his“ killing color.” When he put

13 *
150 THE BARBARY STATES.

any one to death through mistake, or in a momentary
gust of passion, he made an apology to the dead man,
saying that he had not intended it, but that it was the
will of God, and that his hour had come. But those
who had an opportunity of closely observing him re-
ported that he was agitated by frequent and terrible
remorse, and that in his sleep he was often heard start-
ing wildly, and calling upon those whom he had mur-
dered. Not unfrequently, even when awake, he would
ask for persons whom he had put to death only the
day before ; and on being told they were dead, would
inquire, with great surprise, “‘ Who killed them?”
The attendants, unless they felt an inclination to share
their fate, were careful to answer, that ‘ they did not
know, but supposed God killed them”; after which,
no further inquiry was made. The greatest favorite
he ever had was a youth of the name of Hameda,
who, being of a gay disposition, was admitted to the
closest familiarity, and was allowed the singular privi-
lege of entering the gardens while the emperor was
attended by his women. All this did not prevent him
from beating him so furiously, in a fit of passion, that
he died soon after. He expressed deep regret at this
catastrophe, and was often heard, when he believed
himself alone, calling on the name of Hameda.

This extraordinary personage made high pretensions
to sanctity, and was an eminent expounder of the Mo-
hammedan law. Whenever he was about to do any
thing uncommon, he prostrated himself with his face
on the ground, and. was believed to be in conference
with God and the Prophet, and to act entirely by their
direction. For these pretensions he is said to have
THE BARBARY STATES. . 151

obtained full credit from his subjects, who believed
him to be a descendant and peculiar favorite of Mo-
hammed, and incapable of doing any thing amiss. His
great delight consisted in building and throwing down,
which he practised to such an extent, that, if all his
edifices had stood, they would ‘have reached from Fez
to Mequinez. This whim he defended by alleging the
necessity of keeping his subjects in perpetual occupa-
tion, that they might be restrained from mischief. He
compared them, by an odd metaphor, to rats in a bag,
who, unless they were perpetually shaken about, would
speedily eat the bag through.

The Moors send their children to school very young.
Elementary schools, both public and private, are very
numerous, both in town and country. The method of
teaching resembles, in some respects, that of Bell and
Lancaster, which seems to have been practised in the
East from a very early period. In the colleges are
taught grammar, theology, logic, rhetoric, poetry, arith-
metic, geometry, astrology, and medicine. The com-
mentaries and traditions relating to the Koran, the laws,
and legal procedure, are also explained.

Besides the ordinary species of commerce, and the
traffic by caravans across the desert, a considerable
trade is carried on by the Moors in ransoming captives
who have been shipwrecked on the coast of the desert,
and fallen into the hands of the wild Arabs. The
coast to the south of Morocco is a desert, interspersed
with loose hills of sand, which are driven by the wind
into various forms, and so fill the air with sand, for
many miles out at sea, as to give to the atmosphere the
appearance of hazy weather. Navigators, unacquaint-
152 THE BAREARY STATES,

ed with the coast, never suspect, with the appearance
of an open sea, that they are near land, until they find
themselves among breakers on the coast, where, in
many parts, the water is so shallow that a man may
walk a mile into the sea without wading over knees,
and ships run aground when the land is at a great dis-
tance. Besides this, there is a current which sets in
with great force from the west towards Africa, with
which the navigator being generally unacquainted, he
loses his reckoning, and in the course of a night, per-
haps, while he imagines himself two or three hundred
miles out at sea, his ship runs aground.

As soon as a ship strikes, the wandering Arabs
catch sight of the masts from the sand-hills, and, as-
sembling in a large armed body, make prisoners of the
crew who have landed on the beach. They then go in
boats and take every thing portable from the vessel,
and if it is not soon dashed in pieces by the surf, they
set fire to it, that it may not serve as a warning to
other ships. An English ship, which ran aground
here, was once saved by a skilful stratagem. The
vessel being stranded without experiencing any serious
damage, one of the crew, a Spaniard, who was from
the Canary Islands, and well acquainted with the man-
ners of the Arabs of the coast, advised the captain to
drop an anchor, as if the vessel were riding in safety.
This was done, and when some Arabs came off to her,
the captain told them to bring their gums and othe;
commodities, for he had come to trade with them, and
was going away in a few days. As it happened to be
low water, at the return of tide the vessel floated ;
when they weighed anchor and set sail, leaving the
disappointed Arabs to wonder at their ingenuity.
THE BARBARY STATES. 153

The Arabs going nearly in a state of nature, wear-
ing little besides a cloth or rag round the waist, imme-
diately strip their unhappy victims, and march them
into the interior barefoot, like themselves. In these
marches, the captives suffer the pains of hunger and
fatigue toa most dreadful degree ; for the Arab will
travel fifty miles a day without tasting food, and at
night will content himself with a little barley-meal
mixed with cold water. They carry the Christian cap-
tives about the desert to the ‘different markets, to sell
them ; for they soon discover that their habits of life
render them altogether unserviceable, or, at least, very
inferior to the black slaves which they procure from
Timbuctoo. After travelling three days to one mar-
ket, five to another, and sometimes a fortnight to a
third, they at length become objects of commercial
speculation ; and the itinerant Jew traders, who wan-
der about from Wadinoon to sell their wares, purchase
the prisoners for tobacco, salt, cloth, &c., and return
to Wadinoon with them. If the Jew have a corre-
spondent at Mogadore, he writes to him that a ship has
been wrecked, and requests him to inform the consul
of the nation to which she belonged. In the mean
time, he flatters the poor men, telling them that they
will shortly be liberated and sent to Mogadore; but a
long and tedious servitude generally follows, for want
of a regular fund at that place for their ransom.

Whilst the captives remain in the hands of the Araos
and Jews, they are employed in various domestic ser-
vices, such as carrying water nine or ten miles, and
collecting firewood. In performing these offices, their
bare feet, treading on the hot sand, become blistered
154 THE BARBARY STATES.

and inflamed, and the sand penetrates into the blisters,
when broken occasioning mortification and death. The
young lads, of whom there are generally two or three
in every ship’s crew, are often induced by the Arabs
to become Mohammedans. Wives are then chosen
for them, when they join the tribe, thus abandoning for
ever their native country and connections.


MADEIRA.

Tue history of the discovery of this island is con-
nected with a romantic legend, the truth of which has
been called in question by many writers. It is, how-
ever, supported by the testimony of Alcaforado, the
historiographer of Prince Henry of Portugal, who,
jealous of the honor of the first discovery of this island,
would not have allowed that writer to deprive him of
it, had he not been convinced that the story was found-
ed in fact. The tradition of this event is, moreover,
generally received and credited in Madeira, and no
historian of the place would be justified in passing it
without notice.

In the reign of Edward the Third of England, a
person named Robert Macham fell in love with a beau-
tiful young lady of a noble family, and, paying his
addresses to her, succeeded in gaining her affections.
Her parents, scorning an alliance with a family of
inferior rank, resorted to the most prompt and effectual
means of preventing the match. Having procured a
warrant from the king, they threw Macham into prison,
and kept him confined till they had married their
daughter to a nobleman, who immediately took his bride
156 MADEIRA.

to his mansion in Bristol. No further fear being enter-
tained of Macham, he was set at liberty. But the
insult which he had received only inspired him with
additional courage and resolution. He determined to
obtain by stratagem what had been ravished from him
by force, and engaged several of his friends to share
in a plot for carrying off the lady of his affections.
One of them introduced himself into the family in the
character of a groom, and acquainted her with the
design. It met with a ready approval from her, and
every thing was speedily arranged to carry it into
effect.

On a day appointed, she rode out, attended by her
groom, under pretence of taking the air. They pro-
ceeded directly to the sea-shore, where she was handed
into a boat, which conveyed her on board a vessel pre-
pared for the purpose. Here she found her lover.
They immediately put to sea, and steered toward the
French coast ; but, being inexpert in navigation, and a
storm overtaking them, they missed their port, and the
next morning found themselves out of sight of land,
without any knowledge as to what point of the compass
the gale was carrying them. In this forlorn condition,
they continued driving, at the mercy of the winds and
waves, for thirteen days, when they unexpectedly dis-
covered land. They steered towards it, and ascer-
tained it to be a lofty island, entirely overgrown with
trees. As they approached the shore, several birds of
an unknown character came from the land, and perch-
ed on their masts and rigging, without any signs of
fear.

Some of the crew went in a boat to explore the
MADEIRA. 157

island. They brought back a report that it appeared
to be totally uninhabited, but was altogether a very
inviting spot. Macham then went on shore himself,
accompanied by his lady. On landing, the country
appeared to them beautifully diversified with hills and
valleys, groves of trees, and sparkling rivulets of fresh
water. Many wild animals came about them, without
offering, or seeming to fear, any violence. Thus en-
couraged, they proceeded farther into the island, and
presently came to a wide glade in the thick forest,
encircled with laurel-trees, and watered by a rivulet
which ran down from the mountains over a bed of
white sand. Here they found a spot so inviting, and
beautifully shaded by a lofty tree, that they determined
to take up their abode there for a while, and accord-
ingly built an arbor of green boughs. They remain-
ed some days at this residence, passing their time very
agreeably, and exploring the woods and hills in the
neighbourhood.

This happiness, however, was of short duration. A
few days afterward, a storm suddenly sprang up, in
the night, while most of the crew were on board the
vessel. She was forced from her anchors and driven
out to sea, where, after tossing up and down for some
time, she was wrecked on the African coast, and all
on board were made prisoners by the Moors. Macham
and his lady, with a small number of the crew, were
on shore, and, missing the vessel the next morning,
concluded she had foundered. They now saw them-
selves abandoned on a desolate island, without any
reasonable hope of being rescued. This unexpected
calamity almost drove them to despair, and produced a

x—14
158 MADEIRA.

fatal effect upon the lady. The ill success of the first
part of this voyage had sunk her spirits, and she con-
tinually nourished her grief by sad presages and fore-
bodings that the enterprise would terminate in some
tragic catastrophe. The shock of this last disaster
overwhelmed her, and she died in a few days.

This loss was too great for her lover to survive; he
died within five days after her, notwithstanding all that
his companions could do to comfort him. He begged
them, in his last moments, to lay him in the same
grave with her, at the foot of an altar which they had —
erected near their dwelling. This was done, and the
survivors set up a large cross over it, with an inscrip-
tion written by Macham himself, containing a succinct
account of the whole adventure, and concluding with a
prayer to all Christians, if any should come there to
settle, to build a church on that spot. After a con-
siderable stay upon the island, they fitted up their
boat, and put to sea, but, sharing the fate of their com-
panions, they were driven upon the coast of Morocco,
and made prisoners.

Such is the legend ; and the event that it commem-
orates is said to have happened in 1344. Madeira.
however, appears to have been totally unknown in the
beginning of the following century, when Prince Henry
of Portugal planned his expedition for maritime dis-
covery along the western coast of Africa. Juan Gon-
zalez Zarco, a gentleman of his household, having
been despatched by him, in 1418, on a voyage to Cape
Bojador, was overtaken by a violent storm and driven
out of his course. The crew gave themselves up for
lost; but, when they expected every moment to foun-
MADEIRA. 159

der, they suddenly came in sight of an unknown island,
toward which the tempest drove them. They saved
themselves upon its shores, and, in commemoration of
their unexpected deliverance, named the island Porto
Santo, or “ Holy Haven.” A settlement was formed
here by the Portuguese. Some years afterwards, Gon-
zalez, sailing with a fleet from Lisbon to the coast of
Morocco, touched at Porto Santo, on his passage.

He found a strange story current among the settlers,
which strongly excited his curiosity. They informed
him, that, to the northwest of the island, a thick, im-
penetrable darkness constantly hung upon the sea, at
the extremity of the horizon, and extended upward to
the heavens ; that it never diminished ; and that strange
and inexplicable noises were often heard in the neigh-
bourhood. The islanders dared not sail to any distance
from the shore, as they believed no man, after losing
sight of the island, could return to it without a miracle.
They believed that the spot, marked by these preter-
natural signs, was a yawning abyss, or bottomless gulf.
The Portuguese priests declared it to be the mouth of
hell. The historians of that period, with equal credu-
lity and superstition, represented this place to be the
island of Cipango, concealed by Providence under a
mysterious veil, and believed that the Spanish and
Portuguese bishops had retired to this safe asylum
from the slavery and oppression of the Moors and
Saracens. They asserted that it would be a great
crime to attempt to penetrate into this secret, since it
had not yet pleased Heaven to reveal it by the signs
which ought to precede the discovery, and which are
mentioned by the ancient prophets, who, they sup-
posed, had spoken of this wonder.
160 MADEIRA.

Gonzalez, on arriving at Porto Santo, also saw this
dreadful cloud, and determined to stay here till the
change of the moon, in order to ascertain whether that
planet would produce any effect upon the phenome-
non. When the new moon was found to have no
influence upon it, a general panic seized the crew,
and they were terrified at the thought of approaching
the mysterious spot. But it happened that the chief
pilot of the fleet was a Spaniard, named Morales. He
had been a fellow-prisoner, in Morocco, with the Eng-
lishmen of Macham’s crew, and now called to memory
the story which he had heard them relate of their ad-
ventures. He was firmly persuaded that land was
hidden under this mysterious darkness; and he ex-
plained the phenomenon to Gonzalez, by supposing
that the island being constantly shaded from the sun’s
rays by thick woods, a great moisture was constantly
exhaling from it, which, rising in vapor, was condensed
into clouds, and covered the whole island.

After enforcing these reasons with much earnest-
ness, he at length overcame the objections of Gonzalez,
who put to sea one morning and steered for the spot,
without acquainting his crew with his desigh. When
they found themselves proceeding, under full sail,
toward the great object of their terror, a general trep-
idation seized them. The nearer they approached, the
loftier and thicker the gloom appeared, and soon it
became very horrible to behold. About noon, they
heard a great roaring of the sea, and now their terror
was at its height. They crowded round their com-
mander, entreating him, in the name of Heaven, to
save them from instant destruction by changing his
MADEIRA. 16]

course. Gonzalez then explained the appearances
which caused their fright, and they became more quiet.
The wind soon dying away, he ordered out his boats,
and the ship was towed toward the cloud. By degrees,
the darkness diminished, although the sea roared in a
more terrific manner than before. Presently they dis-
covered, through the gloom, certain black objects of
prodigious size. The men exclaimed that they were
giants, and became filled with new terrors. However,
they kept onward, the sea soon grew smooth, and they
discovered land. The supposed giants were craggy
rocks, scattered along the shore.

On attempting to land, they found the whole island
so thickly covered with woods, that-the only spot where
they could obtain a footing was a large cave, unde:
the projection of a high rock, overhanging the sea,
the bottom of which was much trodden by the sea-
wolves, who resorted to that place in vast numbers.
Gonzalez gave this spot the name of Camera dos
Lobos, or Wolf’s Den; and from this circumstance,
his family ever afterwards exhibited in their coat of
arms two sea-wolves, as supporters. The island itself
was named Madeira, from its forests; the word, in
Portuguese, signifying wood. When information of
this discovery was transmitted to Portugal, measures
were immediately taken for establishing a settlement
upon the island. The first settlers, in order to clear
the land, set fire to the woods, but this inconsiderate
act resulted in a great calamity. The fire spread in
every direction with such fury, that it was found m-
possible to check it; and, after burning for seven
years, it consumed all the trees upon the island. The

11 14*
162 MADEIRA.

Portuguese afterwards introduced the culture of sugar
and wine, for which last Madeira has obtained a

noted supremacy over every other part of the world.


DISCOVERIES OF THE PORTUGUESE
IN AFRICA. |

TuE spirit of discovery and of maritime enterprise,
which had lain dormant in Europe during the long
period of the Middle Ages, burst forth in the fifteenth
century with an energy almost unparallelled. It. is
remarkable, also, that, among all the states of Europe,
the lead should have been taken by Portugal, a power
which did not seem destined to act any great part on
the theatre of the world. In the most splendid of hu-
man enterprises, there usually enters some odd and
capricious mixture. The glory of the Portuguese
name, the discovery of new worlds, even the opening
of the sources of golden wealth, were all considered
subordinate to the higher aim of discovering the
abode of a person who was known in Europe under
the appellation of Prester John. The origin of this
mysterious name, which formed the guiding star to
the Portuguese in their course of discovery, it is some-
what difficult to trace. It attached itself originally to
the centre of Asia, where it was reported by the early
travellers that a Christian monarch of that name ac-
tually resided. The report probably arose from a con-
fused rumor of the Grand Lama, or priest-sovereign
164 DISCOVERIES OF THE PORTUGUESE IN AFRICA.

of Thibet. ‘The search, accordingly, in that direction,
proved altogether fruitless. At length it was rumored
very confidently, that, on the eastern coast of Africa,
there existed a Christian sovereign, whose dominions
extended far into the interior. Thenceforth it ap-
peared no longer doubtful that this was the real Pres-
ter John, and that the search had been hitherto made
in the wrong direction. The maps of Ptolemy, then
the sole guide of geographical inquirers, were spread
out ; and, on viewing in them the general aspect of
the continent, it was inferred, that an empire, which
stretched so far inland from the eastern coast, must ap-
proach near the western, and that by penetrating deep
on this side, they could scarcely fail to reach its fron
tier. Expeditions were accordingly sent out early in
the fifteenth century with instructions to inquire dili-
gently of the natives, whether they knew any thing of
the monarch in question. Every opportunity was also
to be embraced of penetrating into the interior, and, on
hearing the name of any sovereign, an embassy was to
be sent to ascertain if he either was Prester John, or
could give any information respecting him.

So long as the naval career of the Portuguese ex-
tended along the shores of the Great Desert, and they
saw nothing on their left hand but “ a wide expanse
of lifeless sand and sky,” no temptation existed to form
a permanent settlement; but after passing Cape Blanco,
the country began to improve; and when they came
to the fertile shores of the Senegal and Gambia, and
saw ivory and ‘gold brought down in considerable
quantities from the interior, these regions began to
create a desire for settlement and conquest. The
DISCOVERIES OF THE PORTUGUESE IN AFRICA. 165

island of Arguin, a little to the south of Cape Blanco,
was the first spot fixed upon; and soon after an estab-
lishment was formed here, a very important event took
place. Bemoy, one of the princes of the Jalofs, a
people inhabiting the district between the Senegal and
the Gambia, came thither to seek the aid of the Por-
tuguese. He complained of having been unjustly ex-
pelled from the throne by one of his relatives, and
solicited a force to reinstate him in his dignity. To
people who have begun to cast a longing eye upon the
dominions of their neighbours such an application is
. always most welcome. It secures to them a party in
the coveted territory, and gives an air of nobleness and
generosity to what would be otherwise an odious and
wanton aggression. Bemoy was received at Arguin
with open arms, and the governor sent him with all
his train to Portugal. On his arrival at Lisbon, he was
received with the highest honors at court. The Por-
tuguese chronicles are lavish in describing the aston-
ishment and admiration of Bemoy at this exhibition of
European magnificence. In a private audience with
the king, he gave a splendid description of that part of
Africa known to him, mentioning, in particular, Tim-
buctoo and Jenné, and the great trade carried on by
those cities. He added, that beyond Timbuctoo there
extended, far to the east, the territory of a people who
were neither Moors nor Gentiles, but who, in many
of their customs, strongly resembled the Christians
whom he now saw around him. This account, above
all other things, animated the zeal of the Portuguese
monarch, since it appeared indubitable that this region
must either be the dominion of Prester John, or border
upon it.
166 DISCOVERIES OF THE PORTUGUESE IN AFRICA.

The African prince was baptized as a Christian at
Lisbon, and set sail for his own country, accompanied
by a fleet of twenty vessels, equipped for the purpose of
restoring him to his throne. The armament was com-
manded by Pero Vaz. He entered the Senegal, and
began to build a fort; but a misunderstanding soon
arose between him and the prince, who probably had
by this time discovered that the Portuguese were more
intent upon laying the foundation of their own power
than of restoring him to his authority. A suspicion of
treachery, or a private quarrel, speedily caused his~
death. The Portuguese commander stabbed Bemoy
to the heart with a dagger, on board his own vessel.
Thus the whole enterprise came to nothing, although
the Portuguese remained in the country, and sent em-
bassies to the most powerful states in the neighbour-
hood of the Senegal. An establishment was also
formed at Mina, on the Gold Coast, from which a depu-
tation was sent to a very powerful Moorish prince,
called Mohammed, sovereign of a country which 1s
not named, but which was said to lie in the parallel of
Cape Palmas, a hundred and forty leagues inland.
This prince, in reply to the compliments of the Portu-
guese monarch, replied, that he had never heard of
any powerful kings in the world except four, who
were the king of Cairo, the king of Alimaem, the king
of Baldac, and the king of Tucurol. He added, that
of the four thousand four hundred and four kings, of
whom he was the lineal descendant, not one had ever
received an embassy from a Christian prince, or sent
one to him; and that he was not disposed to make
any innovation in this respect. The ambassadors, re-
DISCOVERIES OF THE PORTUGUESE IN AFRICA. 167

ceiving this plain answer, lost no time in taking their
departure. |

The Portuguese, in the course of their indefatigable
exertions to penetrate into the interior of Western
Africa, must have enjoyed opportunities of obtaining
information superior to those which have fallen to the
lot of any other European power. Some share of
empty boasting may be suspected ; but the great Portu-
guese population, which the English and French found
established along the banks of the Senegal and Gams _
bia, clearly attests the substantial truth of their narra-
tions. The French even, in penetrating into Bam-
bouk, found a mixture of Portuguese words in the
language of that country, which confirmed the state-
ment of the natives, that it had once been invaded
and conquered by those people. It seems unquestion-
able, therefore, that the archives of Portugal must
contain very important information respecting this part
of the interior. It is probably owing to the reserved
character of the Portuguese government, that the knowl-
edge displayed by their writers does not altogether cor-
respond to the opportunities afforded by these sources.
In the year 1484, Diego Cam sailed from Elmina as far
south as the River Congo, or Zaire, which he ascended
for some miles, The next voyage of the Portuguese
was much more important, and led to eventful conse-
quences. Bartholomew Diaz was despatched with three
ships soon after, with directions to pursue his course
south until he should reach the extremity of the conti-
nent. He proceeded along the coast, and, having at-
tained the 29th degree of southern latitude, he was
driven out to sea by a storm. After regaining the coast,
168 DISCOVERIES OF THE PORTUGUESE IN AFRICA.

he found it stretching to the northeast; he had doubled
the terminating point of the African continent without
knowing it. He continued his voyage as far as Algoa
Bay, where his crew compelled him to put back.

The Portuguese established settlements at various
points along the coast explored by these voyagers.
About the time of Diego Cam’s voyage, they entered
into commercial relations with the king of Benin, a
region lying on the Gulf of Guinea. From the people
of this kingdom intelligence was received of a great
potentate, whom they called King Ogané, living at a
place 250 leagues in the interior, who was said to have
many sovereigns under his rule, and who was de-
scribed to the Portuguese in such a manner that they
concluded he was no less a personage than the long-
sought Prester John. But this Ogané was, no doubt,
merely one of the great monarchs in the interior, most
probably of the country called Ghana by Edrisi, and
Kano by Clapperton, which, although now much reduced,
is represented as having been formerly one of the most
powerful in Africa. No expedition, however, appears
to have been undertaken to penetrate into this region ;
but in 1487 two persons were sent out from Lisbon to
attempt to find out the dominions of Prester John, and
a route to India by land. One of these, proceeding
by the way of Cairo and Aden, reached Goa in India,
returned thence by Sofala, and afterwards penetrated
into Abyssinia, where he was detained for some years.
At Sofala he heard of the great island of Madagascar.

The information obtained, during the early period
of the Portuguese dominion in Africa, was derived
principally through the successive missions which were
DISCOVERIES OF THE PORTUGUESE IN AFRICA. 169

sent out, in the course of the seventeenth century, for
the conversion of the natives. A century previous,
they established themselves along the eastern coast, by
the conquest of Quiloa, Mombaza, and Melinda, from
the Arabs, and by the forts which they erected along
the shore. The island of Mozambique became the
capital of their colonies in Eastern Africa.



x—15
VASCO DE GAMA.

Tue Portuguese navigators spent sixty years in voy-
aging along the African coast before they reached the
Cape of Good Hope. Bartholomew Diaz discovered
this cape in the year 1486. The violent storms which
he encountered here caused him to bestow upon it the
name of the Cape of Tempests; but King John of
Portugal, elated with the prospect of a passage to India,
which this discovery, as he justly deemed, secured
to his nation, gave it the name which it has ever since
borne. His preparations for the discovery of India
were interrupted by his death. But his earnest desires
and great designs were inherited by his successor,
Emanuel; and on the 8th of July, 1497, Vasco de
Gama sailed from Lisbon on a voyage to India. The
preparations for this expedition, which are described
with minuteness by the Portuguese historians, show
how important the undertaking was deemed by all the
nation. About four miles from Lisbon, a small chapel
stands by the sea-side. To this place, on the day
before their departure, Gama conducted his crew and
officers. They were about to encounter the dangers
of an ocean unexplored, and dreaded as unnavigable,
VASCO DE GAMA. 17]

and Gama knew the force of the ties of religion upon
the minds of his companions. The whole night was
spent in the chapel, in prayers for their success, and
in the rites of devotion. On the following day, when
the adventurers marched to the ships, the shore of
Belem presented one of the most interesting scenes
recorded in history. ‘The beach was covered with the
population of Lisbon. A long procession of priests,
dressed in robes, sung anthems and offered up invoca-
tions to Heaven. Every one looked upon the adven-
turers as brave men rushing upon their fate, and de-
voting themselves to certain death. The vast multitude
caught the fire of devotion, and joined aloud in the
prayers for their safety. The relatives and friends of
the voyagers shed tears, and all were affected. Gama
himself wept, on parting with his friends ; but he hur-
ried over the tender scene, and hastened on board with
all the alacrity of hope. The sails were immediately
set, and so affected were the many thousands who be-
held his departure, that they remained immovable on
the shore till the fleet was entirely out of sight.

The fleet consisted of three ships, and orders were
given, that, in case of separation, they should rendez-
vous at the Cape Verde Islands. Several interpreters,
skilled in the Ethiopian, Arabic, and other Oriental
languages, were among the crew. Ten malefactors,
men of abilities, whose sentences of death were re-
versed on condition ‘of their obedience to Gama in
whatever embassies or dangers among the barbarians
he might think proper to employ them, were also on
board. Ina dark night the ships parted from each other,
but, some days after, they all met again at the place of
172 VASCO DE GAMA.

rendezvous. Beyond this, they began to encounter the
vicissitudes and hazards which abound in an unknown
sea. Sometimes they were delayed by dead calms ;
but, for the most part, they were tossed by tempests,
which augmented in violence as they proceeded south.
Driven far out to sea, they labored through that wide
ocean which surrounds the island of St. Helena, a
quarter unknown to the Portuguese, none of whom had
sailed so far to the west. From the 28th of July,
when they departed from the Cape Verde Islands, they
saw no land till the 4th of November, when they dis-
covered the African shore, and put into a bay which
they named St. Helena.

Gama, whose orders were to acquaint himself with
the manners of the people wherever he touched, or-
dered a party of his men to bring him some of the
natives, by force or stratagem. They caught a negro,
as he was gathering honey on the side of a mountain,
and brought him to the ships. He expressed the great-
est indifference for the gold and fine clothes which
they showed him, but was greatly delighted with some
glasses and little brass bells. These he accepted with
great joy, and was set on shore. Soon after, many
more of the blacks came in search of these trinkets,
and were gratified with presents, for which, in return,
they gave a plenty of their best provisions. None of
Gama’s interpreters, however, could understand a word
of their language, or get any intelligence of India;
and the further intercourse between the fleet and the
natives was soon interrupted by the imprudence of a
young Portuguese, which occasioned a quarrel, where-
in Gama’s life was endangered. The admiral and
VASCO DE GAMA. 173

some others were on shore, taking the altitude of the
sun, when, in consequence of the young man’s rash-
ness, they were attacked by the negroes with great
fury. Gama defended himself with an oar, and was
wounded, by a dart, in his foot. Several others were also
wounded, and the Portuguese were compelled to seek
their safety by retreating. ‘The shot from the ships facil-
itated their escape, and Gama, esteeming it imprudent
to waste his strength in attempts entirely foreign to the
design of his voyage, weighed anchor and steered
toward the southern extremity of Africa.

This portion of the voyage is described in swelling
terms by the historian Osorio. The heroism of Gama
was now called into eminent display. ‘The waves ran
mountains high ; the ships seemed now to be heaved
up to the clouds, and now to be precipitated, by ingulf-
ing whirlpools, to the bottom of the ocean. The winds
were piercing cold, and blew so furiously that the
pilot’s voice could seldom be heard, and a dismal and
almost continual darkness, which, at that tempestuous
season, covers these seas, added new and unexpected
horrors to the scene. Sometimes the storms drove
them on their course to the south ; at other times they
blew contrary, and they were obliged to lie upon the
tack and yield to its fury, preserving what ground they
had gained with the greatest difficulty. During the
gloomy intervals of the tempests, the sailors, wearied
out with fatigue and abandoned to despair, surrounded
Gama, and implored him not to suffer them to perish
by so dreadful a death. But his resolution was inflex-
ible. A conspiracy was then formed against his life ;
but it was discovered by his brother, and the cour-

15*
174 VASCO DE GAMA.

age and prudence of Gama defeated this formidable
plot. He put the chief conspirators and all the pilots
in irons, and he himself, with his brother and some
others, stood, day and night, at the helm. At length,
after having, for many days, with unconquered reso
lution, withstood the tempest and an arrayed mutiny,
the gales died away, and they came in sight of the
Cape of Good Hope. On the 20th of November, the
fleet doubled that promontory, and steered northward
into the Indian Ocean.

The perils of this voyage have afforded a prolific
theme for the muse of Camoens, whose great poem of
the “ Lusiad” was written to commemorate the discov-
ery of India by his countrymen. The reader may
be gratified to see a few extracts.

¢ While thus our keels still onward boldly strayed,
Now tossed by tempests, now by calms delayed ;
To tell the terrors of the deep untried,
What toil we suffered, and what storms defied ;
What rattling deluges the black clouds poured ;
What dreary weeks of solid darkness lowered ;
What mountain surges mountain surges lashed ;
What sudden hurricanes the canvass dashed ;
What bursting lightnings, with incessant flare,
Kindled in one wide flame the burning air ;
What roaring thunders bellowed o’er our head,
And seemed to shake the reeling ocean’s bed ;
To tell each horror in the deep revealed,
Would ask an iron throat, with tenfold vigor steeled.
Those dreadful wonders of the deep I saw,
Which fill a sailor’s breast with sacred awe ;
And which the sages, of their learning vain,
Esteem the phantoms of the dreamful brain ;
That living fire, by seamen held divine,
Of Heaven’s own care in storms the holy sign,
VASCO DE GAMA. 175

Which ’midst the horrors of the tempest plays,
And on the blast’s dark wings will gaily blaze ;
These eyes, distinct, have seen that living fire
Glide through the storm, and round my sails aspire.
*‘ And oft, while wonder thrilled my breast, mine eyes
To heaven have seen the watery column rise.
Slender at first the subtle fume appears,
And, writhing round and round, its column rears ;
Thick as a mast the vapor swells its size,
A curling whirlwind lifts it to the skies.
The tube now straightens, now in width extends,
And in a hovering cloud its summit ends.
Still, gulf on gulf, in sucks the rising tide,
And now the cloud, with cumbrous weight supplied,
Full-gorged and blackening, spreads and moves more slow,
And, waving, tumbles to the waves below.”

The description of the Spirit of the Cape, who ap-
pears to the Portuguese just as they are entering the
Indian seas, menacing them with future calamities for
their presumptuous temerity in daring to invade his
domains, has been pronounced by critics to be one of

the grandest of all poetical inventions.

“© Now prosperous gales the bending canvass swelled ;
From these rude shores our fearful course we held.
Beneath the glistening wave, the God of Day
Had now five times withdrawn the parting ray,

When o’er the prow a sudden darkness spread,
And, slowly floating o’er the mast’s tall head,

A black cloud hovered; nor appeared from far

The moon’s pale glimpse, nor faintly twinkling star,
So deep a gloom the lowering vapor cast ;
Transfixed with awe, the bravest stood aghast.
Meanwhile, a hollow, bursting roar resounds,

As when hoarse surges lash their rocky mounds ;
Nor had the blackening wave, nor frowning heaven,
The wonted signs of gathering tempest given.

«© Amazed we stood. *O Thou, our fortune’s guide,
Avert this omen, mighty God!’ I cried.
176 VASCO DE GAMA.

‘ Or through forbidden climes adventurous strayed,
Have we the secrets of the deep surveyed,
Which these wide solitudes of seas and sky
Were doomed to hide from man’s unhallowed eye?
Whate’er this prodigy, it threatens more
Than midnight tempests and the mingled roar,
When sea and sky combine to rock the marble shore.
“I spoke ; — when, rising through the darkened air,
Appalled, we saw a hideous phantom glare.
High and enormous o’er the flood he towered,
And ’thwart our way with sullen aspect lowered.
An earthly paleness o’er his cheeks was spread ;
Erect uprose his hairs of withered red.
Writhing to speak, his sable lips disclose,
Sharp and disjoined, his gnashing teeth’s blue rows.
His haggard beard flowed quivering on the wind.
Revenge and horror in his mien combined.
His clouded front, by withering lightnings seared,
The inward anguish of his soul declared.
His red eyes, glowing from their dusky caves,
Shot livid fires. Far echoing o’er the waves,
His voice resounded, as the caverned shore
With hollow groan repeats the tempest’s roar.
Cold, gliding horrors thrilled each hero’s breast ;
Our bristling hair and tottering knees confessed
Wild dread. The while, with visage ghastly wan,
His black lips trembling, thus the fiend began :
“+O you, the boldest of the nations, fired
By daring pride, by lust of fame inspired ;
Who, scornful of the bowers of sweet repose,
Through these my waves advance your fearless prows,
Regardless of the lengthening watery way,
And all the storms that own my sovereign sway ;
Who ’mid surrounding rocks and shelves explore,
Where never hero braved my rage before :
Ye sons of Lusus, who, with eyes profane,
Have viewed the secrets of my awful reign ;
Have passed the bounds which jealous Nature drew,
To veil her secret shrine from mortal view ;
VASCO DE GAMA. 177

Hear from my lips what direful woes attend,
And, bursting soon, shall o’er your race descend

“©¢ With every bounding keel that dares my rage,
Eternal war my rocks and storms shall wage.
The next proud fleet that through my drear domain,
With daring hand, shall hoist the streaming vane,
That gallant navy, by my whirlwinds tossed,
And raging seas, shall perish on my coast.
Then he, who first my secret reign descried,
A naked corse, wide floating o’er the tide,
Shall drive. Unless my heart’s full raptures fail,
O Lusus! oft shalt thou thy children wail.
Each year, thy shipwrecked sons shalt thou deplore ;
Each year, thy sheeted masts shall strew my shore.’ ”

Having doubled the cape, the courage of the Por-
tuguese revived. All. was now alacrity ; the belief
that they had surmounted every danger revived their
spirits, and the mutinous feeling toward their com-
mander was changed to esteem and admiration. They
coasted along a rich and beautiful shore, where they
saw large forests and numerous herds of cattle. They
landed in several places, took in provisions, and beheld
those beautiful rural scenes which are so charmingly
described by Camoens. On the 8th of: December, a
violent storm drove them out of sight of the land, and
carried them into that dangerous current near the
southwestern extremity of Madagascar, which made
the Moors deem it impossible ever to double the cape.
But Gama, though the season for navigating those scas
was most’unfavorable, was carried safely across the
current by the violence of the gale, and, having re-
gained the sight of the land, steered northward along
the coast. On the 10th of January, he discovered some
beautiful islands, with herds of cattle frisking in the

12 ’
178 VASCO DE GAMA.

meadows. The territory in the neighbourhood he
named Terra de Natal. The natives were better
dressed and more civilized than any others he had yet
seen in Africa. An exchange of presents was made,
and the black king was so well pleased with the po-
liteness of Gama, that he went on board his ship to see
him. On the 15th, toward evening, they came to the
mouth of a large river, whose banks were shaded with
trees laden with fruit. The next morning they saw
several small boats, with palm-tree boughs, making to-
wards them, and the natives came on board without
fear or hesitation. Gama received them kindly, gave
them an entertainment and some silken garments,
which they received with visible joy. One of them
could speak a little broken Arabic, and from him they
learned that not far distant was a country where ships
like Gama’s frequently resorted. Hitherto they had
found only the rudest barbarians on the coast of Africa,
alike ignorant of India and of the naval art. The in-
formation which Gama here received, that he was
drawing near to civilized countries, gave all the crew
great spirits, and the admiral named this place The
River of Good Signs.

Here, while they were careening and refitting their
ships, the crew were attacked with a violent scurvy,
which carried off several of them. Having taken in
fresh provisions, on the 24th of February they put to sea
again, and on the Ist of March discovered four islands
on the coast of Mozambique. From one of these they
descried seven vessels under full sail bearing toward
them. These knew Gama’s ship to be the admural’s
by her ensign, and made up to her, saluting with loud
VASCO DE GAMA. 179

huzzas and instruments of music. Gama received the
officers on board, and entertained them with great
civility. The interpreters conversed with them in
Arabic. The island, in which was the principal har-
bour and trading town, was governed, they said, by a
deputy of the king of Quiloa; and many Saracen
merchants, according to their statement, were settled
here, and traded with Arabia, India, and other parts
of the world. Gama was overjoyed, and the crew,
with uplifted hands, returned thanks to Heaven.

The governor, whose name was Zacocia, was pleased
with the presents sent to him, and imagining that the
Portuguese were Mohammedans from Morocco, dressed
himself in rich embroidery, and came to congratulate
the admiral on his arrival in the East. As he ap-
proached the ships in great pomp, Gama removed the
sick out of sight, and ordered all those in health to
stand above deck, armed in the Portuguese manner, for
he foresaw what would happen when the Mussulmans
should discover their mistake. After the arrival of the
governor on board, he inquired who they were, and
what they wanted. On being told that they were sub-
jects of the king of Portugal, his countenance suddenly.
fell. ‘The Portuguese afterwards heard that he was a
native of Fez, and consequently deeply imbued with.
that hatred which all his countrymen bear toward
their nation. However, he studiously dissembled, re-
ceived gra@iously their presents, undertook to. report
their business to his sovereign, and assured them that
there could be no difficulty in procuring pilots to con-
vey them to India. Besides the hatred of the Christian.
name, inspired by their religion, the Mohammedan
180 VASCO DE GAMA.

Arabs had other reasons to wish the destruction of Ga-
ma. Before this period, they were almost the only
merchants of the East. ‘Though without any empire
in a mother country, they were bound together by lan-
guage and religion, and, like the Jews, were united,
though scattered over various countries. Esteem-
ing the formidable current between Madagascar and
Africa impassable, they were the sole masters of
the Ethiopian, Arabian, and Indian seas, and had colo-
nies in every place convenient for trade on these coasts.
This crafty mercantile people clearly foresaw the con-
sequences of the arrival of Europeans, and felt the ne-
cessity of exerting every art to prevent such formidable
rivals from effecting any settlement in the East.
Zacocia, at his second visit, exhibited equal outward
courtesy, although he was plotting the destruction of
his guests. The Portuguese were much surprised
when three of his attendants, on seeing the image of
the angel Gabriel on the stern of the admiral’s ship,
fell down and worshipped it. On inquiry, they found
that these were natives of Abyssinia, or the dominions
of Prester John, who, though now converted to the
Moorish faith, felt an instinctive reverence at the view
of the object of their early adoration. The deep ven-
eration, which every true Portuguese felt for the name
of Prester John, gave avast interest and importance
to this intelligence, and they eagerly sought to con-
verse with these persons. This was observed with
visible jealousy by the Moors, who took immediate
care to withdraw the Abyssinians, and to prevent their
returning. Grounds of suspicion continued to increase,
till at length they broke out into open hostility. Some
VASCO DE GAMA. 181

boats, which the Portuguese had sent on shore, were
attacked by twenty of the enemy’s vessels, which they
heat off, not without considerable loss.

Upon this unequivocal proof of the hostility of the
natives, Gama judged it advisable to set sail. The
force of the currents compelled him to anchor again
among some islands near the shore. Being obliged to
land for water, the crew were met by a body of 2,000
men, who poured in upon them clouds of arrows.
The first discharge of artillery, however, put these as-
sailants to flight, and caused such terror that the prince
immediately sent an apology for what had passed, and
an offer of a pilot, who, he assured them, was every
way qualified to conduct them to India. The pilot
was accordingly received on board, and they put to
sea, but soon found the pilot to. be their mortal enemy.
Before long, he embarrassed them among some islands,
from which they extricated themselves with great dif-
ficulty. ‘There was no prospect of reaching India
under .such guidance, and Gama readily listened to
his proposal of touching at Quiloa, where, he was as-
sured, were a great number of Abyssinians and natives
of India, and there could be no difficulty.in obtaining
a proper pilot. The currents carried them beyond
Quiloa, and. it was.then. determined .to put into Mom-
baza,,which they were told contained an equal. propor-
tion of the subjects of Prester John.

A few+ days.brought them to .Mombaza, the view
of which afforded the adventurers. singular pleasure.
The houses were lofty and built of stone, with terraces
and windows in the Spanish, style, so that it appeared
to them as if they were entering a port of Spain.

x.—16
182 VASCO DE GAMA.

Their satisfaction was greatly augmented when a boat
came off, with several of the chief men on board, and
assured them of being supplied with every thing they
wanted. They only added, that, according to the law
of the place, it was necessary that the vessels should
first enter the harbour. The admiral was by no
means gratified with this condition; but at the end of
a day or two, the necessities of his situation and the
earnest entreaties of his men induced him to consent.
The Portuguese were now on the point of falling vic-
tims to the treachery of their perfidious friends.

The ships weighed anchor and began to enter the
mouth of the harbour, to the joy both of the Portu-
guese and the Moors, the one imagining that they were
at the end.of all their troubles, and the other that their
prey was within their grasp. In this crisis, the expe-
dition was saved by an unexpected interposition, which
the historian does not hesitate to consider as miracu-
lous. The admiral’s vessel coming into shoal water,
and being in danger of running aground, a loud cry
was raised for an anchor, and, as the casting anchor, at
this early period of nautical science, was a complicated
operation, the Portuguese ran from all quarters to the
spot. ‘The Moors, imagining that this sudden movement
indicated the discovery of their treacherous design,
were seized with a sudden panic; some jumped into
their boats, and others leaped overboard, and saved
themselves by swimming. This extraordinary beha-
viour opened the eyes of the Portuguese, who imme-
diately hove about, and stood out of the harbour. They
defeated an attempt, made by the Moors during the
night, to cut their cables, and the next day set sail to-
wards the north.
VASCO DE GAMA. 183

They directed their course to Melinda, at which
port they were told many Indian merchants were to
be found. On their passage, they captured a Moorish
vessel, from the crew of which they learned that the
king of Melinda was hospitable, and celebrated for his
integrity, and that four ships from India, commanded
by Christian captains, were in that harbour. A Sara-
cen, who was on board of the prize, and who appeared
to be a person of rank, offered to go as Gama’s messen-
ger to the king, on their arrival near the city. They an-
chored outside of the harbour, and this man was landed
and proceeded on his embassy. He gave so favorable
an account of the humanity and politeness with which
he had been treated by Gama, that the king sent the
admiral a present of several sheep, and fruit of all
sorts. Gama found also the four ships from India,’ the
captains of which were Christians of Cambaya, and
confirmed all the favorable accounts which had been
given him of this place. The city of Melinda was
situated in a fertile plain, surrounded with gardens and
groves of orange-trees, whose flowers diffused a most
grateful odor. ‘The houses of the city were elegantly
and even magnificently built of hammered stone ; and
the. pastures in the neighbourhood were covered with
herds of cattle. Gama was enchanted with the view
of the place, and eagerly desired to form an alliance
with so flourishing a state. He requited the civility
of the king with the most grateful acknowledgments.
He moored his ships nearer the shore, and sent an
apology to the king, pleading his instructions, for not
landing to wait upon his majesty in person. The apol-
ogy was accepted, and the king, who was old and in-
184 VASCO DE GAMA.

firm, sent his son to congratulate Gama, and arrange
friendly terms between the two nations.

The prince, who had for some time governed tier
the name of his father, came in great pomp. His
dress was royally magnificent; the nobles, who attend-
ed him, displayed all the riches of silk and embroidery,
and the music of Melinda resounded over all the bay.
Gama, to express his regard, proceeded to meet him in
his barge. ‘The prince, as soon as he came up, leaped
into it, and, distinguishing the admiral by his habit,
embraced him with all the intimacy of old friendship.
In their conversation, which was long and sprightly, he
displayed nothing of the barbarian, but in every thing
showed an intelligence and politeness worthy of his
rank. He seemed to view Gama with great pleasure,
and confessed that the structure and equipment of the
Portuguese ships, so much superior to what he had
seen before, convinced him of the greatness of that
people. He gave the admiral an able pilot to conduct
him to India, and requested him, on his return to Eu-
rope, to carry an eenibeaeedor from Melinda to the
court of Lisbon.

After several days’ stay at this place, during which
their mutual friendship increased, and a treaty of alli-
ance was concluded, Gama set sail for India, on the
22d of April. In a few days the fleet passed the
equator, and the Portuguese, with great delight, again
beheld the stars of the northern hemisphere. Orion,
the Great and Little Bear, were now a more weicome
discovery than the constellations of the South had for-
merly been to them. The pilot here directed their
course to the east, and, after sailing about three weeks,
VASCO DE GAMA. 185

they beheld the mountains of Hindostan, in the neigh-
bourhood of Calicut. Gama, transported with ecstacy,
returned thanks to Heaven, and ordered all the prison-
ers to be set at liberty, that every heart might taste the
joy of his successful voyage.

On his return, he touched at Melinda, Zanzibar, and
Magadoxa. One of his ships was driven on shore and
lost, but the crew were saved. When near the Azo-
res, Gama’s brother Paul fell dangerously sick, and
the admiral, being affectionately attached to him, gave
up the command of his own ship to John de Saa, and
despatched him to Lisbon, while he himself, in the
other, put into the island of Terceira with his brother,
in the hope of his recovery. But this hope was vain.
Paul de Gama died in that island; and Vasco, who
was so much of an enthusiast in this great undertaking,
that he would willingly have sacrificed his life in India:
to secure its success, was so overwhelmed with grief
that he arrived at Lisbon a dejected mourner. The
compliments of the court, and the applauses of the
populace, were incapable of arousing him from his
melancholy ; as his brother, the companion of his toils
and dangers, was not there to participate in the rejoic-
ing. As soon ashe had waited on the king, he shut
himself up in a lonely house, near the sea-side, at
Belem, from which it was a considerable time ere he
could be drawn to mingle in public life.

This great expedition occupied two years and two
months. Of one hundred and sixty men who went
out, only fifty-five returned. They were better re-
warded than Columbus and his companions. Gama
was ennobled, and appointed admiral of the Eastern

16*
186 VASCO DE GAMA.

seas, with a suitable salary, and the honor of quarter-
ing the royal arms upon his escutcheon. Public thanks-
givings to him were celebrated throughout the king-
dom, and all sorts of feasts, shows, and chivalrous
entertainments demonstrated the joy of the Portuguese
nation. ‘The voyage of Gama, next to that of Colum-
bus, must be considered as the most important that
ever was accomplished. It not only imparted to the
world the most interesting intelligence relative to the
continent of Africa, but opened to the nations of
Christendom a new route to the rich and populous
countries of the East, and led to results of the most
momentous consequence to the people of both hem-
ispheres.


TIMBUCTOO.

THE curiosity of geographers has been for many
years strongly excited respecting a large city in the
interior of Africa, called Tambucto, Tombuctoo, or
Timbuctoo. The first mention of it appears to have
been made by Leo Africanus, a Spanish Moor, who
visited the place in the sixteenth century. He informs
us that it was built about the year 1214, by Mansa Su-
leiman, and that it soon became the capital of a power-
ful state. The chiefs of Morocco and Fez conquered
this territory and rendered it tributary, and from that
time the communication of the Arabs with Timbuctoo
became more frequent and regular. One of the writers
of that nation says of it, “It is the largest city God
ever created.” Leo states that the grand mosque of
the city and the palace of the king were built by an
architect from Granada. Down to the sixteenth cen-
tury, it continued to be known as a very populous city,
and the emporium of a flourishing trade ; but no Eu-
ropean traveller, except Leo, succeeded in penetrating
to it.

As early as 1618, a company was formed in Eng-
land for the express purpose of making an expedition
188 TIMBUCTOO.

to Timbuctoo, which was believed to be situated in the
gold country, and to be the centre round which revolv-
ed all the commerce and wealth of Central Africa.
Various attempts were made, by English travellers, to
reach this famous city ; but they were either killed by the
barbarous inhabitants of the countries which lay in their
way, or fell victims to the climate, or were compelled
by insurmountable obstacles to return. A new era in
African discovery commenced in 1788. Former expe-
ditions had been undertaken from mercenary motives,
and the adventurers were prompted by no other feel-
ing than the love of gold. .A society was formed in
England, under the name of the African Association,
consisting of men eminent for rank and wealth, and
their zeal in the cause of science and humanity. The
object was simple; to promote the discovery of the
inland parts of Africa, and thus to wipe off the dis-
grace which a profound ignorance of those vast regions
had so long thrown on the civilized nations of Europe.
The first person whom they selected for the enterprise
was John Ledyard, an American, who, from early
youth, stimulated by a passion for exploring unknown
countries, had passed the most of his life in voyaging
and travelling. He had lived among the American
Indians, and studied their habits-and character. He
had sailed round the world with Captain Cook, and
had made this voyage in the humble station of a cor-
poral of marines, rather than relinquish the adventure.
On his return from this expedition, he determined to
traverse the whole continent of America, from the
Pacific to the Atlantic, but was prevented by missing
his passage to Nootka Sound. On his arrival in Eng-
TIMBUCTOO. 189

land, he formed a new design, to travel over land to
Kamtschatka. He crossed the British channel to Os-
tend, took his route through Denmark to Stockholm,
and attempted to cross the Gulf of Bothnia on the ice ;
but as the middle of the gulf was not frozen, he re-
turned to Stockholm, proceeded north to the Arctic
circle, walked round the head of the gulf, and de-
scended on the eastern side to St. Petersburg. ‘There
his extraordinary appearance, without stockings or
shoes, or the means of obtaining either, procured him
an invitation to dine with the Portuguese minister, from
whom he obtained a supply of twenty guineas, on the
credit of Sir Joseph Banks, and by whose interest he
was permitted to accompany a detachment of stores to
Yakutz, in Siberia, 6,000 miles eastward. From Yakutz
he proceeded to Oczakow, on the Sea of Kamtschatka,
which he was prevented from crossing by the ice. At
Yakutz he was arrested, and conveyed, in the depth of
winter, on a sledge, through the deserts of Northern
Tartary, to the frontiers of Poland, where he was set
at liberty, with the assurance, that, if he returned’ to
Russia, he would be hanged.

On his return to England, Sir Joseph Banks ac-
quainted him with the views of the African Associa-
tion. Ledyard engaged at once in the adventure. Sir
Joseph inquired when he would set out. ‘* To-morrow
morning,” replied Ledyard. He sailed from London
in June, 1788, for Egypt, with instructions to traverse
the whole continent of Africa, from east to west, in
the supposed latitude of the Niger. At Cairo, he vis-
ited the slave markets and conversed with the trayel-
ling merchants of the caravans, from whom he obtain-
190 TIMBUCTOO.

ed much valuable information. But the hopes of his
friends were suddenly blasted. Ledyard was attacked
by sickness at Cairo, and died without proceeding any
further. ‘The courage, perseverance, and general ca-
pacity of this indefatigable traveller would probably
have enabled him to accomplish his. undertaking with
full success, had his life been spared.

The African Association continued their efforts.
Various other travellers, departing from different points
on the coast, penetrated a greater or less distance into the
interior. Mungo Park reached the Niger, and explored
the country for a considerable extent along its banks.
We shall speak of him in another chapter. But no
traveller could reach Timbuctoo. The interest which
had been excited concerning that city continued una-
bated. Suddenly, a new source of intelligence pre-
sented itself in an unexpected quarter. In the year
1815, a gentleman, connected with the African Compa-
ny of Traders, received intelligence that an American
sailor was to be found in the streets of London, who
had been for several years a captive in the interior of
Africa, and had lived six months in Timbuctoo. He
immediately sought out this man, and found him in a
state of complete destitution, obliged, for want of a
lodging, to pass the night in the open street. His
name was Robert Adams. ‘The answers to the ques-
tions which were put to him disclosed a series of ad.
ventures so extraordinary as inspired a wish to examine
him more closely. Adams was on the point of return-
ing to the United States, and showed, at first, much
reluctance to remain in London, but this was overcome
by the application of powerful motives. . He was after-
TIMBUCTOO. 191

wards repeatedly examined in the presence of persons
of distinction, who took a deep interest in African af-
fairs. The substance of his intelligence was then
taken down in writing, and thrown into the form of a
narrative. The British vice-consul at Mogadore, hap-
pening then to be in London, confirmed the fact of
Adams’s shipwreck, his release from captivity, and
testified that the statements which he now made cor-
responded with those formerly made to himself, and
also with those of other credible persons who had
been at Timbuctoo. Adams’s account is as follows.
On the 17th of October, 1810, the ship Charles,
Captain Horton, sailed from New York, on a trading
voyage, to the coast of Africa. Touching at Gibral-
tar, she proceeded southerly along the African coast.
On the 11th of October, a little to the south of Cape
Blanco, the noise of breakers was heard, and about
an hour after, the ship struck. The fog was so thick
that the land could not be seen, yet all the sailors
reached the shore by swimming. Unfortunately, at
the first alarm, they had thrown overboard not only
their wine and provisions, but their muskets, powder,
and ball; so that, whatever enemy might appear, they
were totally unprovided with any means of defence.
They were soon surrounded and made prisoners by
thirty or forty Moors, who belonged to a fishing en-
campment in the neighbourhood. The crew were
stripped naked, and carried by the Moors on a jour-
ney to the East. The captain, who seems to have
lost all prudence, or to have been completely over-
whelmed by his calamity, behaved with so little sub-
mission to his masters, that he was soon murdered. At
192 TIMBUCTOO.

the end of forty-four days, they came to the vicinity
of Soudenny, a negro village on the frontier of Bam-
barra. Here, concealing themselves among the hills
and bushes, the Moors captured and made slaves of all
the straggling individuals who fell in their way. The
people of the village, however, received information
of their haunts, and, coming out in a body of forty or
fifty, surrounded the whole party of marauders, and took
them prisoners. After being kept four days at Sou-
denny, they were sent forward, under an escort, to
Timbuctoo. On the road, several Moors, who attempt-
ed to escape, were put to death.

They reached Timbuctoo at the end of twenty-five
days. ‘The Moors were thrown into prison, but Ad-
ams, being viewed as a curiosity, was taken to the
palace, where he continued to lodge during his resi-
dence at Timbuctoo. He was treated with kindness,
and seems to have been an object of much wonder.
The queen and her attendants often sat gazing at him
for hours together. Being for half a year at perfect
liberty, excepting the restraint caused by the multitudes
of people who flocked from all quarters to stare at
him, during the early part of his residence there, he
had ample facilities for general observation. It is
most unfortunate, that this grand object of European
curiosity should have been viewed, on. this occasion, by
eyes so ‘little enlightened or curious. Adams was
totally illiterate, and of course deficient in the greater
part of the‘knowledge requisite to qualify a man for a
traveller. The following is his description of the
place. |

Timbuctoo appeared to him to occupy nearly the
TIMBUCTOO. 193

same extent of ground as Lisbon; but the houses being
built in a very scattered and irregular manner, the
population is probably not nearly so great. The houses
of the principal inhabitants were square, composed of
wooden cases filled with clay and sand, and without
upper stories. The huts of the poor are formed merely
of the branches of trees, bent in a circle, covered with
@ matting of palmetto, and the whole overlaid with
earth. The king’s house, or palace, is built in a square
of about half an acre, inclosed by a mud-wall, and
consists of eight rooms on the ground floor. All mer-.
chandise, on its arrival at "Timbuctoo, is brought into
this inclosure, where it pays aduty. Both the king and
queen were old and gray-headed, and the queen was
immensely*fat. She was clad in a short dress, of blue
nankin, edged with gold lace; she wore no shoes,
but was bedecked with a profusion of ornaments, of
white bone or ivory, large ear-rings, and necklace of
gold. The king’s dress was a blue nankin frock,
ornamented with gold. He had about thirty armed
attendants, who remained constantly by him. Both
he and his principal officers were negroes, and Tim-
buctoo appeared to Adams completely a negro city.
The government was despotic, but apparently mild.
The king could call upon his subjects to take up arms,
but did not treat or consider them as his slaves.

The only punishment for the greatest crime was
slavery ; but Adams saw only twelve persons con-
demned to it during his abode there, He perceived
20 signs of any outward form of religious worship,
except something like a prayer at funerals. The peo-
ple are a vigorous and healthy race, but not at all

13 x.—17
194 TIMBUCTOO.

blessed with the virtue of cleanliness. They are good-
natured and lively, and, like all negroes, particularly
fond of dancing. They have no physicians, except
old women. They cultivate rice and Guinea corn, and
their fruits are cocoa-nuts, dates, figs, and pine-apples.
Their domestic animals are goats and camels, besides
which they have a few cows. Hunting for slaves
seemed ito be practised upon a regular system. About
once a month, a party of armed men, to the number of
a hundred or more, and at one time five hundred,
marched out for this purpose. They were usually ab-
sent from a week to a month, and sometimes brought
in considerable nu;nmbers. The slaves thus procured,
also gold-dust, ivory, gum, cowries, ostrich-feathers,
and goat-skins, were exchanged with the Moors for
tobacco, tar, gunpowder, earthen jars, blue nankins,
blankets, and silks. ‘The trade with Barbary was
carried on by parties of Moors, who visited Timbuctoo
during the rainy season.

After Adams had resided six months at Timbuctoo,
a party of ten Moors came to the town and ransomed
their countrymen, as well as Adams, with a large
quantity of tobacco. They set out to cross the desert,
and proceeded, for thirteen days, at the rate of ten or
fifteen miles a day, along the banks of a river, in an
easterly direction. The country was almost desolate,
though they occasionally saw a negro hut. At the end
of the thirteenth day, they reached the village of ‘Tan-
dury, where they remained a fortnight for refreshment,
and then entered the Great Desert of Sahara. For
twenty-nine days they traversed this frightful waste,
without seeing a human being, a plant, a shrub, ora
TIMBUCTOO. 195

* blade of grass. Many of them dropped exhausted
from their camels, and died. At length they arrived
at the Moorish village of Woled Dleim, where they
made some stay, and Adams was informed that he
must consider himself as a slave. He attempted to
escape, but was retaken, and sold to another master.
At Wadinoon, for the first time since crossing the des-
ert, he saw houses, and these were built chiefly of clay.
He was also surprised to meet here two of his ship-
wrecked companions, in the same situation with him-
self. They were treated in the most barbarous man-
ner, and one of them was killed.

At last, when Adams was reduced to the lowest
state of depression, both of body and mind, he was
relieved in an unexpected manner. M. Dupuis, who
held the office of British vice-consul at Mogadore,
hearing of his captivity, despatched a messenger who
paid his ransom and conveyed him to that place. He
spent eight months at Mogadore, and then proceeded
through Morocco to Spain. He arrived at Cadiz on
the 17th of May, 1814, three years and seven months
from the date of his shipwreck. On the conclusion of
peace between the United States and Great Britain, he
proceeded to London, where his history became known
in the manner above described.

The honor of discovering Timbuctoo is, therefore,
due to the United States; for Adams is the only native
of Christendom who has visited that city and returned
to tell the tale. Some attempts, indeed, have been
made to throw discredit upon his narrative, but without
effect. There is not the slightest appearance of impo-
sition in his whole story. He did not obtrude it upon
196 TIMBUCTOO.

the world, but it was drawn from him by the reiterated '
efforts of other men. In this account we find an individ-
ual relating travels and adventures which are, indeed,
singular and extraordinary, but are told with the utmost
simplicity, and bear strong internal marks of truth.
Placed in a strange, remote, and untravelled region,
where a mere narrator of fables might easily persuade
himself that no one would trace or detect him, we find
Adams resisting the temptation — no slight one, for an
ignorant sailor — of exciting the wonder of the credu-
lous, or the sympathy of the compassionate, by filling
his story with miraculous adventures, or overcharged
pictures of human suffering. In speaking of himself,
he assumes no undue degree of importance. He is
rather subordinate to the circumstances of the story,
than himself the prominent feature of it, and almost
every part of his narrative is strictly natural and un-
pretending. The: persons best qualified to judge are
unanimous in pronouncing the relation of Adams to be
substantially true. M. Dupuis, a perfect Arabic schol-
ar, took great pains in comparing his description of
Timbuctoo with those of the Moors who had traded to
that city, and he was decidedly of opinion that Adams
had been there. The celebrated traveller Burckhardt
also made the same declaration.

In 1824, a Frenchman, named Caillié, published at
Paris a narrative of travels in Central Africa, in which
he professed to have visited Timbuctoo, and resided a
long time there. The Geographical Society of Paris
pronounced a favorable opinion of the work, and Caillié
received a premium of ten thousand francs, and the
order of the Legion of Honor. We have no hesitation
TIMBUCTOO. 197

in avowing our disbelief of his story, as far as Tim-
buctoc is concerned. There is good evidence that he
travelled in Africa, but not that he ever saw that city.
He gives us a drawing of the place, which contradicts
almost every particular in his own written description.
Caillié himself was an illiterate person, and the indi-
viduals who compiled his narrative for him appear to
have taken no pains whatever to separate what was
true in his relation from what was of an opposite char-
acter.

Sidi Hamet, an Arab, whom Captain Riley met with
during his captivity in the desert, gave him a descrip-
tion of Timbuctoo, corresponding, in substance, with
that furnished by Adams, and utterly at variance with
Caillié’s description. This Arab’s account of his trav-
els, which he related to Riley, are so interesting that
we shall lay a specimen before the reader.

The first expedition made by Sidi Hamet to Timbue-
too was with a caravan of 3,000 camels and 800 men.
Departing from the southern frontier of the Sultan of
Morocco’s dominions, they proceeded along the sea-
coast till they reached the border of the negro territo-
ries, when they directed their course eastward to Tim-
buctoo. The desert over which they passed was gen-
erally a dead Jevel, sometimes covered by moving hills
of sand. In one part of their course, they travelled
for a month without seeing a blade of grass; and, in
another, the ground, for ten days, was as hard as the
floor of a house. The caravan returned by the same
route, having suffered no disaster except the loss of
several hundred camels.

His next journey was far more eventful. The car-

17*
198 TIMBUCTOO.

avan consisted of 4,000 camels and above 1,000 men.
They took the direct route across the desert, instead
of proceeding as before. After travelling above a
month, they were attacked by the simoom, the burn-
ing blast of the desert, which brought with it clouds
of sand. They were forced to lie for two days with
their faces to the ground, only lifting them occasionally
to shake off the sand and obtain breath. Three hun-
dred men never rose again, and two hundred camels
also perished. A still more dreadful calamity awaited
them. On reaching a valley named Haherah, which
they depended upon for a supply of water, all the wells
were found to be dry. After digging, with desperation, in
every spot where it appeared possible that water could
be obtained, they became maddened by their disappoint-
ment, and all subordination was at anend. Furious
juarrels ensued, blood was shed, many hundreds were
killed, and every species of outrage was committed.
To escape from this horrid scene, Sidi Hamet, with a
party of his friends, set out for the south, and support-
ed themselves by killing their camels, till a thunder-
storm, accompanied by copious rain,.relieved them
from the miseries of thirst. After a long journey, they
reached Timbuctoo.

Sidi Hamet described the city to be sbont six times
as large as Mogadore, in which case. its population
must be above 200,000. During his stay here, the
king sent a caravan to a city called Wassanah, and
Sidi Hamet accompanied it.. After a journey south-
easterly for about two months, they arrived at this city,
where they remained two moons, exchanging their
goods for slaves, gold, elephants’ teeth, &c. Wassa-
TIMBUCTOO. 199

nah appeared to be double the size of Timbuctoo; it
was surrounded by a very thick stone wall, and a
whole day was required to walk round it. The coun-
try in the neighbourhood was highly cultivated. The
houses of the city were built of stone, without cement,
and roofed with reeds and palm-leaves. The king’
lived in a large palace, square and lofty, built of stone,
with a species of cement. He was said to have a hun-
dred and fifty wives, and ten thousand slaves. He had
also a large army, with guns, spears, bows, and arrows.
He rode upon an elephant, attended by two hundred
guards. The people of Wassanah were pagans, and
traded with the white men on the western coast.


SIERRA LEONE.



Tue first settlers of Sierra Leone were the Portu-
guese, although the attempts of the English to form
establishments on the rivers of Western Africa were
made at an early period. In 1588, Queen Elizabeth
granted a patent to certain rich merchants of Exeter
to carry on the trade of the Senegal and Gambia.
Several voyages were, in consequence, made to that
quarter, but apparently without any important results.
It was not till the seventeenth century, that any great
zeal was felt in the undertaking. At that time the ex-
ploration of Western Africa became a favorite object,
in consequence of the belief that gold was abundant
there. The writings of Leo and Edrisi had represent-
ed the interior of the continent to contain enormous
stores of this precious metal ; and it was also known
from the Barbary merchants, that the Moors, atter
travelling southwards across the desert, came to the
regions of Timbuctoo and Gago, in which gold was
abundant. It was believed, that, by ascending the
Gambia, which was supposed to be’ one of the mouths
of the Niger, they could penetrate into the farthest
depths of Central Africa, and reach this great fountain
SIERRA LEONE. 20)

of wealth. The very distance of the region, and the
mystery in which the prospect was involved, spread a
captivating splendor round it.

With these views, a company was formed in 1618,
for the express purpose of penetrating to the country
of gold and to Timbuctoo ; for that celebrated city had
already the reputation of being the centre, round which
revolved all the trade and wealth of Central Africa. A
Barbary merchant, named George Thompson, was de-
spatched with a vessel of 120 tons, and a cargo valued
at nearly 2,000 pounds sterling. His instructions were,
to sail up the Gambia as far as possible, and then
leave his vessel and prosecute the voyage in boats.
Thompson accordingly proceeded with the vessel up
the stream as far as Kassan, and from that point con-
tinued his route in boats. This undertaking, however,
had excited the jealousy of the Portuguese and mulatto
inhabitants, who, before this time, possessed nearly a
monopoly of the commerce of the Gambia. During
Thompson’s absence, they attacked the vessel, captured
her, and massacred every man whom he had left be-

hind him. ‘Thompson was not intimidated by this ca-

tastrophe. He formed an establishment on the river,
and sent to England for further aid. The company,
without any delay, fitted out a new vessel of 50
tons, with a suitable cargo. The very first accounts,
however, which they received of it, were most unfa-
vorable. It had arrived at a most inauspicious season,
and in a very short time nearly all the crew fell vic-
tims to the climate.

Thompson’s letters continuing to express the same
confidence and determination as ever, the company
202 SIERRA LEONE.

immediately equipped a new expedition on a larger
scale, consisting of two vessels, one of 200 and another
of 50 tons, which were placed under the command of
Captain Richard Jobson, who proved himself to be a
man of resolution and capacity. He arrived at the
mouth of the Gambia, in February, 1621. The first
intelligence which he received was that of the death of
Thompson. A deep mystery hangs over the fate of
this first martyr in the cause of African discovery. It
appears that he had penetrated as far as Tenda, a point
much beyond what had been reached by any European
before him. His object was, to obtain an interview
with a person named Buckar Sano, the chief merchant
on the Gambia. Thompson, on his arrival at Tenda,
learned that he was absent, but he received intelli-
gence that the district was frequented by caravans
from Barbary, a circumstance which he considered as
an important earnest of success in the object of his
mission. It is said, that, elated by the favorable pros-
pects before him, he not only neglected to conciliate
the natives, but treated his own men with harshness,
and that he was killed in a quarrel with them.

Jobson, undismayed by this disaster, determined to
apply to the undertaking the vigor and zeal of his pre-
decessor, combined with greater prudence. His first
exploit was to seize a boat containing the effects of
Hector Nujfiez, who was believed to have been the
ringleader in the destruction of Thompson’s vessel.
This was the only step taken by him to avenge the
wrong. All the Portuguese whom he met affected to
speak with the utmost horror of the conduct of Nufiez
in that transaction, but on these professions he placed
SIERRA LEONE. 203

very little reliance. He sailed up the river to Kassan,
and found that all the Portuguese had fled from that
place, having offered high bribes to the negroes to as-
sist them in destroying his vessel. The English were
received with civility by the native chief. The town
1s described as populous, surrounded by a wide ditch
and three successive palisades, between the two out
ermost of which was a space for cavalry. Many of
the buildings had little towers attached to them, from
which darts could be thrown. The trade of Kassan
consisted chiefly in salt, great quantities of which were
sent up the river.

Jobson again set sail up the river, and arrived at a
place called Jerakonda. Here he met two of Thomp-
son’s men, who gave him flattering hopes of trade
higher up the river, but advised him to lose no time,
as the waters were subsiding. Having reached Oran-
to, where Thompson had established his .post, he was
visited by the king, Summa Tumba, a blind man, sub-
ject to the sovereign of Cantore. After mutual com-
pliments, Jobson says, “‘ He made haste to drown his
Wits in the aquavite we brought him.” Presents were
received from the neighbouring chiefs, and all the ac-
counts which they received filled the English with
high hopes; but they soon found they had committed
a capital error in not bringing a larger quantity of
salt; this was much the most valuable commodity, and
always the first asked for. They left Oranto on the
Ist of January, 1621, and continued their voyage up
the river. The country now became more mountain-
ous and barren, and the wild animals multiplied. They
saw, in particular, “a= world of sea-horses, whose
204 SIERRA LEONE.

paths, as they came on shore to feed, were beaten with
tracks as large as London highway.” On the 12th,
they came to the Falls of Baraconda, where ridges of
rocks impeded the navigation; but they succeeded in
winding through narrow passages. Jobson hired three
of the natives to assist in piloting him onward, but the
difficulties of the navigation daily multiplied. The
current set strong against them; they could not sail in
the night for fear of the rocks, nor could they in the
heat of the day undertake the labor of dragging for-
ward the boat. Their navigation was therefore con-
fined to two or three hours in the morning and evening.

On the 2Ist, passing near a very high mountain,
some of the party ascended to the top, but could see
nothing except deserts full of wild beasts, whose roar-
ing was heard every night. Crocodiles appeared in
the river, thirty feet long, which threw the negroes
into great cqnsternation., On the 22d, as Jobson was
walking along the bank, he came suddenly upon a
herd of sixteen elephants, who had been concealed
from him by ine high sedge. He discharged his piece,
which missed the animals, but the eport made them
run off at full speed to the mountains. Their provisions
now began to fail; and their muskets being in bad
order, it was difficult to procure game. On the 26th,
to their great joy, they discovered the hill of Tenda.
A message was immediately sent to the king, and to
Buckar Sano, the great merchant, requesting a supply
of provisionss. On the Ist of February, that personage
appeared, bringing with him his wife and daughter,
and forty attendants. He was immediately regaled
with brandy, always krown to be the most acceptable
Si\ERRA LEONE. 208

treat to an African, and in which he indulged immod.
erately. On recovering from his frolic, he proved to
be a very courteous and reasonable person. He sup-
plied them with abundance of provisions on very rea-
sonable terms.

The grand object of Jobson’s search was gold, yet
he affected an indifference upon this subject, and at first
did not even name it. A small quantity, however,
being shown to him, some peculiar emotion was doubt-
less visible, for the African immediately began to give
pompous descriptions of the abundance in which the
country produced it, and the regions where it was to
be found. He assured Jobson that he himself had
been in a city where the roofs of the houses were cov-
ered with gold. The captain eagerly inquired the
Situation of this African E] Dorado, and was informed
that it was four months’ journey to the south. This
information at first somewhat damped his hopes, but,
on considering thé slow rate:of travelling in this part
of Africa, he began to calculate that the golden
city might be at no inaccessible distance. Mean-
time the report of the arrival of white men with Euro-
pean commodities was spread throughout the country,
and vast multitudes flocked from every quarter, im-
pelled partly by curiosity, and partly by the desire of
trading. They quickly erected for themselves huts
with the branches of trees, so that this spot, which
before had been a complete desert, had now the ap-
pearance of a city. The English were struck with
astonishment at beholding, on the Opposite bank of the
river, a crowd of five hundred Savage looking men and
women with tails ; but, on a closer inspection, it turned

x.—18

4
206 SIERRA LEONE.

out that they had skins of beasts girt round them, with
the tails on.

Buckar Sano treated the English with all possible
friendship, and even made them a formal cession of
Tenda and the district around it, demanding only a
few bottles of brandy in return, which Jobson paid him,
not without reluctance, esteeming it a hard bargain
even at that price. For reasons which are not fully
explained, he did not push his discoveries any further,
but returned down the river. On reaching Kassan, he
found that the noxious climate of the country had done
its usual work. The master of the vessel and a great
part of the crew had died, and he had only four men
fit for service. He returned to England without delay,
nor does he appear to have again visited Africa. — Such
was the unproductive result of the first expedition
made by the English into the interior of that continent.
We find no accounts of similar undertakings till the
time of Charles the Second.

At the close of the war of the American Resolute:
a scheme was formed in England for the colonization
of a district in Africa upon liberal and philanthropic
principles. During the war, many negroes, belonging
to American plantations, had run away and joined the
British army or navy. At the termination of hostilities,
they were dispersed, with the white loyalists, among
the Bahama Islands and in Nova Scotia, and many of
them found their way to London, where they became
dissolute vagabonds. As the evil soon acquired.con-
siderable magnitude, an association was formed for the
relief of the destitute blacks. The result was a plan
for establishing a colony at Sierra Leone for blacks
SIERRA LEONE. 207

and people of color, as free men, under the protection
of the British government. In pursuance of this plan,
above four hundred blacks, with some white settlers,
were embarked and conveyed to Sierra Leone in May,
1787. A portion of territory, twenty miles square,
having been nurchased from one of the native chiefs, a
town called Freetown was founded. A dreadful mor-
tality shortly after reduced the numbers of the colonists
one half; and a neighbouring chief, taking advantage
of their weakness, plundered the settlement in 1789,
and drove them to seek a shelter in Bance Island.

In 1791 and the following year, the African Asso-
ciation, having become incorporated and obtained a
charter, conveyed thither a number of settlers, among
whom were the Maroon negroes, who had been sent
from Jamaica to Nova Scotia. Freetown was plun-
dered by the French in 1794, and so destitute was the
condition of the settlers, that the company entered into
an arrangement to put the colony under the jurisdiction
of the British government. It was afterwards placed
by the government under the management of the Afri-
can Institution, established for the improvement of the
western part of Africa; and its population was re-
cruited by sending thither all the negroes captured in
slaving vessels. When the African Institution was dis-
solved, Sierra Leone was again put under the control
of the crown.

The British possessions at Sierra Leone extend over
@ mountainous tract of country, intersected by two
rivers. The mountains are covered up to their sum-
mits with thick forests, giving to the distant scenery a
rich and beautiful appearance. Being within seven or
208 SIERRA LEONE.

eight degrees of the equator, a high degree of heat
prevails through the whole year. There are two sea-
sons, the wet and the dry. The former lasts from
May to November, and is always ushered in and ter-
minated by tornadoes. Nothing can exceed the gloom-
iness of the weather during this period. The hills are
wrapped in impenetrable fogs, and the rain descends
in such torrents as to prevent the inhabitants from
leaving their houses. More rain falls here in two
days, than at London in a whole year. July and Au-
gust are the wettest months. The air is then loaded
with vapors, the effects of which are perceptible every-
where. Iron is covered with rust; furniture falls to
pieces, the glue losing its tenacious quality ; paper,
though well sized, becomes unfit for use ; woollens,
unless frequently dried, become rotten ; and shoes and
boots are covered with mould in a single night. The
rapid putrefaction of animal substances, and the rapid
fermentation of vegetable, can scarcely be conceived.
Sierra Leone is noted for the unhealthiness of its cli-
mate ; and some one has remarked that it has always
two governors, a live one going out'from England, and
a dead one coming home. Major Denham, the travel-
ler, after braving successfully the climate of other parts
of Africa, exclaimed that his fate was sealed, when he
was appointed governor here. Such was the fact; he
was carried off by a fever within six months.



LIGHTS AND SHADOWS






OF

AFRICAN HISTORY.



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a ACN WN Ws

MUNGO PARK IN AFRICA.



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MONGO PARK’S TRAVELS.

FIRST JOURNEY.

Muneo Park, one of the most famous of modern
travellers, and who sacrificed his life to his love of
adventure, was a native of Scotland. He was edu-
cated as a physician, and in early life made a voyage
to the East Indies; on his return from which, inflamed
with the desire of exploring unknown regions, he pro-
posed to the African Association to undertake an ex-
pedition in pursuance of their general design. His
offer was accepted, and Park arrived in the River Gam-
bia in June, 1795. He proceeded up that river to the
English settlement of Pisania, where he made some
stay, applying himself to the study of the Mandingo
language, the examination of the natural productions
of the country, and the procuring of information, con-
cerning the interior regions, from the free black traders,
who all appeared to disapprove of his proposed journey.
The country here presents an immense level surface,
where the absence of picturesque beauty is compen-
sated by the fertility of the soil. Besides rice, millet,
maize, and esculent vegetables, the natives cultivate
MUNGO PARK’S TRAVELS. 211

indigo and cotton in the neighbourhood of their towns
and villages. Their domestic animals are nearly the
‘same as in Europe; the ass is employed in carrying
burdens, but the plough is not used, and the substitution
of animal for human labor is unknown in agriculture.
The most common wild animals are the elephant, pan-
ther, hyena, and jackal. The negroes here have no con-
ception of the possibility. of taming the elephant ; and,
when the practice is mentioned, term it a white man’s
lie. The shrill bark of the jackal and the deep howl-
ing of the hyena, mingled with the incessant croaking
of the frogs and the tremendous peals of midnight
thunder, form a most remarkable symphony. The
Gambia is deep and muddy, and its banks are covered
with impenetrable thickets of mangrove. The stream
contains sharks, crocodiles, and river-horses in im-
mense numbers, with an abundance of excellent fish.
The interior districts abound in the shea toulou, a tree
_ which furnishes vegetable butter and oil.,

On the 2d of December, at the commencement of
the dry season, Park took his departure from Pisania
without waiting for the coffe, or caravan of slave-traders,
of whose jealousy he was apprehensive. He advanc-
ed into the kingdom of Walli, attended by two negro
servants, and accompanied by two slave-traders and two
free Mohammedan negroes. His baggage consisted
of a pocket-sextant, a compass, a thermometer, an um-
brella, two fowling-pieces, two pair of pistols, and
some clothing. They travelled during the day, and in
the evening they were entertained with ludicrous tales,
resembling those of the Arabians, which the Mandingoes
related. The chief of the first kingdom through which
212 MUNGO PARK’S TRAVELS.

he passed received him with hospitality, but attempted
to dissuade him from pursuing his enterprise, which he
assured him was full of danger. Farther onward, one’
of his guides, who had received part of his wages in
advance, absconded. Park continued his route, and
reached the capital of Bondou, the king of which had
caused Major Houghton, an English traveller, to be rob-
bed. After an interview with this monarch, his Majesty
begged Park’s blue coat, assuring him that he would
wear it on all public occasions, and inform every one
of the donor’s generosity. This request it was not
considered safe to refuse, and Park was invited to visit
the king’s seraglio. Here he was rallied, by the Afri-
can beauties, upon the whiteness of his skin and the
prominence of his nose, which, they alleged, were
both artificial. The former, these philosophical ladies
attributed to his having been bathed in milk when
young ; and they fancied that the nose had been ele-
vated by pinching it, from time to time, till it acquired
its present form. In return for these compliments on
his features and complexion, Mr. Park, with great gal-
lantry, praised the glossy jet of their skins, and the
lovely depression of their noses; but they told him
that honey-mouth — that is, flattery — did not pass cur-
rent in Bondou. He remarks, however, that they were
probably not so insensible to flattery.as they pretend-
ed; for, after his departure, they sent him a present
of fish and a jar of honey.

Every step of his course was beset by adventures.
At Joag, in the kingdom of Kajaaga, he was surround-
ed by an armed party, and informed, that, in conse-
quence of having entered the country without paying
MUNGO PARK’S TRAVELS. _ 213

the duties, his people, cattle, and baggage were for-
feited. Half his property was sacrificed to this extor-
tion. During the remainder of the day, he and his
attendants were obliged to fast, as he was plundered
of all his money. In this situation, while he was sit-
ting in the street, chewing straws, he was accosted by
an old female slave, who inquired if he had got his
dinner. As he imagined she only mocked him, he
did not reply ; but his boy answered, that the king’s
people had robbed him of his money, when the beney-
olent slave took a basket from her head, and gave him
a few handfuls of earth-nuts, and departed before he
had time to thank her. At another point of his jour-
ney, having separated a little way from his compan-
ions, he fell in with two negro horsemen, who were so
struck with consternation at the sight of a white man,
that they galloped off, muttering prayers, with looks
of the utmost horror. Meeting his attendants, they
informed them that they had seen a tremendous spirit
arrayed in flowing robes, while a-chill blast came rush-
ing upon them like cold water from the sky.

It was the design of Mr. Park to proceed easterly,
with a view of reaching the Joliba, or Niger. But, in
consequence of a war between two sovereigns in the
interior, he was compelled, after he had made some
progress, to take a northerly direction, toward the
country of the Moors. He arrived, on the 18th of
February, 1796, at Jarra, a frontier town of. that terri-
tory, where he remained a fortnight, till a messenger
arrived from Ali, the Moorish king, to whom he had
sent for permission to travel through the country. On
his route from this place, he was robbed and insulted
214 MUNGO PARK’S TRAVELS.

by the fanatical Moors, and at length, on the 7th of
March, was made a prisoner by Ali, at Benowm, his
capital. Here he suffered the most brutal treatment.
After about four months’ captivity, and a series of un- —
exampled hardships, he saw a chance of escaping, in
the midst of the alarm and confusion caused by the
intelligence that the enemy were close at hand. Mr.
Park hastily packed up the few clothes which remained
in his possession, and while his guards were asleep
stepped over them, mounted a horse, and galloped off.
Having gone a few miles, he found himself pursued by
three Moors, shouting and pointing their double-barrel-
led guns. He now lost all hope of escaping, and re-
signed himself to his fate, with the indifference of des-
pair; but his pursuers were content with plundering
him of his cloak.

When the Moors left him, he struck into the desert
in a southeasterly direction. The heat of the sun’s
rays was augmented by the reflection of the sand, and
the ridges of the hills seemed to fluctuate like the sea,
in the ascending vapor. He began to grow faint with
thirst, and his horse became restive from fatigue. Often
did he climb the tallest trees to look for the ascending
smoke of some village, or the traces of human habita-
tions ; but nothing appeared on the level horizon ex-
cept thick underwood and hillocks of white sand. The
leaves of the trees, which he chewed, were bitter, but
were devoured by the horse ; and as his fate seemed
now inevitable, he took off the bridle, and, exhausted
with fatigue, and overpowered with sickness and giddi-
ness, sunk upon the sand in a state of insensibility.
Recovering, at length, he found the bridle in his hand;
MUNGO PARK’S TRAVELS. 215

and, as the sun was sinking beneath the horizon, he
determined to make another effort. As the dark-
ness increased, he perceived some flashes of lightning,
which indicated rain. The wind immediately began
to roar among the bushes, and when he opened his
mouth to receive the drops, he found himself covered
with a shower of sand. In a little while, the sand
ceased to fly, and the expected shower arrived, when
he spread out his clothes to collect the rain, and, by
wringing and sucking them, quenched his thirst. Di-
recting his way by a compass, which the flashes of
lightning enabled him to inspect, he reached a Moorish
watering-place about midnight, and, avoiding their
tents, discovered some shallow, muddy pools of water,
by what he emphatically terms the heavenly music of
the frogs, who completely covered the surface.

After many more adventures and sufferings, he re-
ceived some compensation for his numerous hardships.
Three weeks of most painful wandering through the
desert at length brought him in sight of the Niger, one
of the great objects of his undertaking. He beheld this
great river, glittering in the morning sun, with inex-
pressible satisfaction, and gave the most fervent thanks
to Heaven. His discovery was the more welcome, as
at this point stood the city of Sego, the capital of Bam-
barra. Park’s narrative here is so interesting, that we
shall copy a portion of it.

“ Sego, the capital of Bambarra, at which I had
now arrived, consists, properly speaking, of four dis-
tinct towns, two on the northern, and two on the south-
ern bank of the Niger. They are all surrounded with
high mud walls; the houses are built of clay, of a
216 MUNGO PARK’S TRAVELS.

square form, with flat roofs ; some of them have two
stories, and many are whitewashed. Besides these
buildings, Moorish mosques are seen in every quarter ;
and the streets, though narrow, are broad enough for
every useful purpose in a country where wheel-car-
riages are entirely unknown. From the best inquiries
I could make, I have reason to believe that Sego con-
tains altogether about 30,000 inhabitants. The king
of Bambarra employs a great many slaves in convey-
ing people over the river ; and the money they receive,
though the fare is only two cowrie shells for each in-
dividual, furnishes a considerable revenue to the king,
‘n the course of the year. The canoes are of a singu-
lar construction, each of them being formed of the
trunks of two large trees, rendered concave, and joined
together, not side by side, but endways, the junction
being exactly across the middle of the canoe. They
are therefore very long and disproportionably narrow,
and have neither decks nor masts; they are, however,
very roomy, for I observed in one of them four horses
and several people crossing over the river.

‘“ When we arrived at this ferry, with a view to pass
over to that part of the town in which the king resides,
we found a great number waiting for a passage. They
looked at me with silent wonder, and I distinguished
with concern many Moors among them. There were
three different places of embarkation, and the ferry-
men were very diligent and expeditious ; but, from the
crowd of people, I could not immediately obtain a pas-
sage, and sat down upon the bank of the ‘river to wait
a more favorable opportunity. The view of this ex-
tensive city, the numerous canoes on the river, the
MUNGO PARK’S TRAVELS. 217

crowded population, and the cultivated state of the sur-
rounding country, formed altogether a prospect of civil-
ization and magnificence which I little expected to
find in the bosom of Africa.

‘“¢] waited more than two hours without having an
opportunity of crossing the river, during which time
the people, who had crossed, carried information to
Mansong, the king, that a white man was waiting for
a passage, and was coming to see him. He immedi-
ately sent over one of his chief men, who informed me
that the king could not possibly see me until he knew
what had brought me into his country; and that |
must not presume to cross the river without the king’s
permission. He therefore advised me to lodge ata
distant village, to which he pointed, for the night, and
said, that in the morning he would give me further in-
structions how to conduct myself. ‘This was very dis-
couraging. However, as there was no remedy, I set
off for the village, where I found, to my great mortifi-
cation, that no person would admit me into his house.
I was regarded with astonishment and fear, and was
obliged to sit all day, without victuals, in the shade of
a tree; and the night threatened to be very uncom-
fortable, for the wind rose, and there was great ap-
pearance of a heavy rain, and the wild beasts are so
very numerous in the neighbourhood, that I should
have been under the necessity of climbing up the tree,
and resting among the branches. About sunset, how-
ever, as I was preparing to pass the night in this man-
ner, and had turned my horse loose, that he might
graze at’ liberty, a woman, returning from the labors
of ‘the field, stopped to observe me, and, perceiving

x.—]
218 MUNGO PARK’S TRAVELS.

that I was weary and dejected, inquired into my
situation, which I briefly explained to her. Where-
upon, with looks of great compassion, she took up my
saddie and bridle, and told me to follow her.

“ Having conducted me into her hut, she lighted up
a lamp, spread a mat on the floor, and told me I might
remain there for the night. Finding that I was very
hungry, she said she would procure me something to
eat. She accordingly went out, and returned in a
short time with a very fine fish, which, having caused it
to be half broiled upon some embers, she gave me for
supper. The rites of hospitality being thus performed
towards a stranger in distress, my worthy benefactress,
pointing to the mat, and telling me I might sleep there
._ without apprehension, called to the female part of her
family, who had stood gazing on me all the while in
fixed astonishment, to resume their task of spinning
cotton, in which they continued to employ themselves
great part of the night. They lightened their labor
by songs, one of which was composed extempore, for
I was myself the subject of it. It was sung by one of
the young women, the rest joining in a sort of chorus.
The air was sweet and plaintive, and the words, liter-
ally translated, were these. ‘The winds roared and
the rains fell.— The poor white man, faint and weary,
came and sat under our tree.— He has no mother to
bring him milk; no wife to grind his corn.’ — Cho-
rus. ‘Let us pity the white man; no mother has he,’
&c. Trifling as this recital may appear to. the
reader, to a person in. my situation the circumstance
was affecting in the highest degree. I was oppressed
by such unexpected kindness, and sleep fled from my
MUNGO PARK’S TRAVELS. 219

eyes. I presented my compassionate landlady with
two of the four brass buttons which remained on my
waistcoat, the only recompense I could make her.”

After a short stay at Sego, where he found it unsafe
to remain, Mr. Park proceeded down the river seventy
or eighty miles easterly to Silla, a large town on its
banks. He was now reduced to the greatest distress,
and, being convinced by painful experience that the
obstacles to his further progress were insurmountable,
he reluctantly abandoned his design of proceeding
eastward, and came to the resolution of returning to
Sego, and from that place to the Gambia, by a route
different from that by which he had advanced into the
interior. All his money was exhausted, and he was
glad to pay his way by writing saphies, or charms,
highly esteemed by the superstitious and credulous
people of that country. It is not a little amusing, to
think that a man may support himself hy his pen
among the brutish barbarians of Central Africa. Anoth-
er of his hair-breadth escapes we shall give in his own
words.

“ August 25th, I departed from Kooma, accom-
panied by two shepherds who were going towards
Sibidooloo. The road was very steep and rocky, and
as my horse had hurt his feet much in coming from
Bammakoo, he travelled slowly and with great diffi-
culty ; for in many places the ascent was so sharp, and
the declivities so great, that, if he had made one false
step, he must immediately have been dashed to pieces.
The shepherds, being anxious to proceed, gave them-
selves little trouble about me or my horse, and kept
walking on at a considerable distance.
990 MUNGO PARK’S TRAVELS.

“Jt was about eleven o’clock, as I stopped to drink a
little water at a rivulet, my companions being near a
quarter of a mile before me, that I heard some people
calling to each other, and presently a loud screaming
as from a person in distress. I immediately conjec-
tured that a lion had taken one of the shepherds, and
mounted my horse to have a better view of what had
happened. The noise, however, ceased, and I rode
slowly towards the place from whence I thought it had
proceeded, calling out, but without receiving any an-
swer. Ina little time, however, I perceived one of the
shepherds lying among the long grass near the road,
and, though I could see no blood upon him, I con-
cluded he was dead. But when I came close to him,
he whispered me to stop, telling me that a party of
armed men had seized his companion, and shot two
arrows at himself as he was making his escape. I
stopped toe consider what course to take, and, looking
round, saw at a little distance a man sitting upon the
stump of a tree. I distinguished, also, the heads of
six or seven more sitting among the grass with mus-
kets in their hands. I had now no hopes of escaping,
and therefore determined to ride forward towards them.
As I approached them, I was in hopes they were ele-
phant-hunters, and, by way of opening the conversa-
tion, inquired if they had shot any thing ; but, without
returning an answer, one of them ordered me to dis-
mount, and then, as if recollecting himself, waved with
his hand for me to proceed. I accordingly rode past,
and had, with some difficulty, crossed a deep rivulet,
when I heard somebody halloo ; and, looking behind,
saw those I had taken for elephant-hunters running
after me, and calling out to me to turn back.
MUNGO PARK’S TRAVELS. 221

“I stopped until they were all come up, when they
informed me that the king of the Foulahs had sent
them on purpose to bring me, my horse, and every
thing that belonged to me to Fooladoo, and that there-
fore I must turn back and go along with them. With-
out hesitating a moment, I turned round and followed
them, and we travelled together near a quarter of a
mile without exchanging a word ; when, coming to a
dark place of the wood, one of them said, in the Man-
dingo language, ‘ This place will do,’ and immediate-
ly snatched my hat from my head. Though I was
by no means free of apprehension, yet I resolved to
show as few signs of fear as possible, and therefore
told them, that, unless my hat was returned to me, I
should proceed no further. But before I had time to
receive an anwser, another drew his knife, and, seizing
upon a metal button which remained on my waist-
coat, cut it off and put it into his pocket. Their in-
tentions were now obvious, and I thought that the
easier they were permitted to rob me of every thing,
the less I had to fear. I therefore allowed them ‘to
search my pockets without resistance, and examine
every part of my apparel, which they did with the
most scrupulous exactness. But, observing that 1 had
one waistcoat under another, they insisted that I should
cast them both off, and at last, to make sure work,
stripped me quite naked. Even my half-boots, though
the sole of one of them was tied on to my foot with a
broken bridle rein, were minutely inspected. Whilst
they were examining the plunder, I begged them, with
great earnestness, to return my pocket-compass; but

when I pointed it out to them, as it was lying on the
19*
222 MUNGO PARK’S TRAVELS.

ground, one of the banditti, thinking I was about to
take it up, cocked his musket, and swore that he
would lay me dead on the spot, if I presumed to put
my hand upon it.

*¢ After this, some of them went away with my horse,
and the remainder stood considering whether they
should leave me quite naked, or allow me something to
shelter me from the sun, Humanity at last prevailed.
They returned me the worst of the two shirts, and a
pair of trowsers ; and, as they went away, one of them
threw back my hat, in the crown of which I kept my
memorandums, and this was probably the reason they
did not wish to keep it. After they were gone, I sat
for some time, looking around me with amazement and
terror. Whichever way I turned, nothing appeared
but danger and difficulty. I saw myself in the midst
of a vast wilderness, in the depth of the rainy season,
naked and alone, surrounded by savage animals, and
men still more savage. I was five hundred miles from
the nearest European settlement. All these circum-
stances crowded at once on my recollection, and I con-
fess that my spirits began to fail me. I considered my
tate as certain, and that I had no alternative but to lie
down and perish. The influence of religion, however,
aided and supported me. I reflected that no human
orudence or foresight could possibly have averted my
present sufferings. I was, indeed, a stranger in a strange
iand, yet I was still under the protecting eye of that
Providence who has condescended to call himself the
stranger’s friend. At this moment, painful as my re-
flections were; the extraordinary beauty of a small
moss, in fructification, irresistibly caught my eye. I
MUNGO PARK’S TRAVELS. 223

mention this to show from what trifling circumstances
the mind will sometimes derive consolation ; for, though
the whole plant was not larger than the top of one of
my fingers, I could not contemplate the delicate con-
formation of its roots, leaves, and capsules, without
admiration. ‘Can that Being,’ thought I, ‘ who planted,
_watered, and brought to perfection, in this obscure part
of the world, a thing which appears of so small im-
portance, look with unconcern upon the situation and
sufferings of creatures formed after his own image ?
Surely not!’ Reflections like these would not allow
me to despair. I started up, and, disregarding both
hunger and fatigue, travelled forward, assured that
relief was at hand ; and I was not disappointed. Ina
short time I came to a small village, at the entrance of
which I overtook the two shepherds who had come
with me from Kooma. ‘They were much surprised to
see me, for they said they never doubted that the Fou-
lahs, when they had robbed, had murdered’me.”

His health had at different times been seriously af-
fected by his exposure to the rainy season, and his
incessant fatigues. At Kamalia, in the Mandingo ter-
ritory, he fell into a dangerous illness, which confined
him closely for upwards of a month. His life was
preserved by the hospitality and benevolence of Karpa
Taura, a negro, who received him into his house, and
whose family attended him with the kindest solicitude.
At length, after an absence of eighteen months, he
reached Pisania, on the 10th of June, 1797, where he
was received by his friends as one risen from the
grave. He arrived in England in December of the
same year.
224 MUNGO PARK’S TRAVELS.

Mr. Park’s first journey was unquestionably the most
important which, at that period, had ever been perform-
ed by a European in Central Africa. Though he did
not succeed in reaching Timbuctoo or Houssa, he es-
tablished a number of geographical positions in a direct
line of 1,100 miles, reckoning from Cape Verde. He
fixed the common boundaries of the Moors and ne-
groes in the interior, and pointed out the sources of the
three great rivers, the Senegal, the Gambia, and the
Niger. He ascertained the easterly direction of the
latter stream, and by this discovery rendered intelligi-
ble the descriptions of the interior, which were for-
merly involved in inextricable confusion.


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Oasis in the Desert.
MUNGO PARK’S TRAVELS.

SECOND JOURNEY.

Important as the first discoveries of Park had been,
they tended rather to stimulate, than to gratify, the
ardent curiosity by which his undertaking had been
prompted. The Niger had been viewed by European
eyes, and the direction of its stream fully ascertained.
But this direction, stretching from the ocean, and into
the unknown depths of the interior ef Africa, only
tended to envelope in still deeper mystery the progress
of that celebrated stream. Besides, all that Park
had observed or learned respecting the nations along
its banks was calculated to heighten the interest with
which they had been viewed.

In 1801, it was announced to him that it was the
intention of the British government to send a new ex-
pedition, on a large scale, to Africa, and he was invited
to place himself at its head. Nothing had been able
to damp the enthusiasm with which he embarked in
this new field of adventure. A change of ministry,
and some official difficulties, retarded the equipment
of the expedition till the autumn of 1804. In the
MUNGO PARK’S TRAVELS. 227

spring of the following year, Park, at the head of an
exploriig company, consisting of thirty-eight men,
well armed, and provided with asses for transporting
their baggage, took his departure from the banks of the
Gambia. The design was, to proceed to Bambarra by
land, and there to build boats on the Niger, and sail
down the stream to its mouth, which Park believed
would prove to be the same with that of the-Congo. It
was unfortunate that they set out before the rainy sea
son had closed, and Park appears not to have been
aware of the fatal effects of the tornadoes at that time.
In the very first stage of the enterprise, it had well
nigh miscarried, through a singular accident. As they
encamped, one day, in their march through the Tenda
wilderness, some of the men disturbed a swarm of
bees, which, issuing forth, attacked the whole party,
and put them completely to the rout. The asses,
galloping up a valley, escaped nearly unhurt; but the
other beasts, and the men, though flying in all direc-
tions, were unable to escape the most severe injury
from these assailants. ‘The camp-fire, being neglected
in this confusion, spread, and threatened the total de-
struction of the baggage. For half an hour, they con-
sidered the expedition as terminated; but, the fire
being checked, the party rallied, and the next day they
were able to proceed. Every man of the party suf:
fered severely from the stings of the bees, and several
of the cattle died.

The fatal effects of the rainy season soon began to.
appear. A violent tornado of rain, thunder, and light-
ning proved but the beginning of sorrows. In three
days, twelve men were on the sick list, and the ground
228 MUNGO PARK’S TRAVELS.

being all under water, there was now only the prospect
of augmented suffering. The immediate effect of these
storms was to produce an almost irresistible propensity
to sleep, and to make it impossible for them to refrain
from lying down on the wet bundles, or even on the
inundated ground. Park’s cares and anxieties increased
every moment; in a few days more, half the men
were sick, or unfit for any vigorous exertion. The
utmost difficulty was experienced in driving the cattle
up the rocky, precipitous tracks. The natives, seeing
the distressed situation of the party, began to steal
every thing that was left unprotected. Near a village
called Sullo, they observed a country beautiful beyond
imagination. It presented all the possible diversities
of rock and mountain, sometimes towering up like
ruined castles, spires, pyramids, é&c. They passed
one place so closely resembling a ruined Gothic abbey,
that they halted some time before they could satisfy
themselves that the niches, ruined staircase, &c., were
all natural rock. By the beginning of August, forty
of the asses had died. Many of the men laid down,
and declared themselves unable to proceed. Park
himself was sick and faint, and was about to give way
to despondence, when the sight of some very distant
mountains in the southeast revived him with the cer-
tainty that the Niger flowed at their southern base.

On the 12th of August, as the party were pursuing
their march, they heard a noise resembling the bark-
ing of a large mastiff, but ending in a hiss, like that of
acat. Another and a nearer bark was soon heard,
and presently a third, accompanied by a growl. A
hundred yards further, through an opening in the bush-
MUNGO PARK’S TRAVELS. 229

es, three lions were seen advancing towards them, not
following, but abreast of each other. Park advanced
to meet them, and, when within long gun-shot, fired at
the middle one. He did not suppose that he hit him,
but they all halted, looked at each other, and then
bounded away, one of them stopping and looking back
fora few moments. Half a mile further, they heard
another growl, but the beasts did not again make their
appearance.

On the 19th of August, they reached the summit of
the ridge which Separates the Niger from the head
waters of the Senegal ; and Park, ascending the brow
of a hill, once more saw the Niger rolling its immense
stream along the plain. Although elated at the sight,
it was impossible for him not to be struck with the
contrast between his actual condition and the situation
and hopes with which he had set out on the. undertak-
ing. Of thirty-eight men who accompanied him,
seven only remained, all sick, and some of them so
reduced as to afford little hope of their recovery. He
admits that * the prospect appeared somewhat gloomy.”
Yet, his hopes and enthusiasm were still buoyant,
Again to behold the N iger, and to embark on its waters,
had long appeared the termination of his disasters, and
the fulfilment of the highest dream of ambition, He
reflected, also, with satisfaction, that he had already
solved an important problem in regard to African dis-
covery. He had transported a party of Europeans,
encumbered with baggage, for more than five hundred.
miles through the heart of Africa, without involving
himself in any quarrel with the natives. He even
considered it as proved, that the journey, if undertaken

x.—20 |
230 MUNGO PARK’S TRAVELS.

in the dry season, might be performed without the loss
of more than three or four men out of fifty.

On his voyage down the Niger, Mr. Park found the
current more rapid than he had anticipated. ‘The heat
of the weather was so intense, that it appeared to him
sufficient, at one time, to roast a sirloin of beef. He
passed Sansanding, a busy trading town, containing
11,000 inhabitants, where he obtained some geograph-
‘cal information. Three more of his companions now
died, among whom was his near relative and intimate
friend, Mr. Anderson. “ No event,” says Park, “ which
took place during the journey, ever threw the smallest
gloom over my mind, till I laid Mr. Anderson in the
grave. I*then felt myself as if left, a second time,
lonely and friendless amid the wilds of Africa.” The
whole party was now reduced to five Europeans, —
himself, Lieutenant Martyn, and three soldiers, one of
whom was in a state of derangement. Yet his reso-
tution suffered no change. He wrote to his friends :
«“ T shall set sail to the east with the fixed resolution to
discover the termination of the Niger, or perish in the
attempt. Though all the Europeans who are with me
should die, and though I were myself half-dead, I
would still persevere ; and if I could not succeed in
the object of my journey, I would at least die in the
Niger.” This fate was, indeed, reserved for him.

Isaaco, a native Mandingo, who had been the guide
of the expedition, brought home Park’s letters and his
journal, down to this point. For some time, no further
intelligence’ was received of the adventurous travellers.
In the course of the year 1806, unfavorable rumors
pegan to arrive at the English settlements on the Gam-
MUNGO PARK’S TRAVELS. 231

bia; and these increasing, without any authentic ac-
counts to contradict them, Isaaco was despatched into
the interior to investigate the truth. He left Senegal
in January, 1810, and returned in September, 1811,
bringing a confirmation of the most disastrous rumors.
At Sansanding, he had met with Amadi Fatouma,
another native, whom Park had engaged as his guide
when he dismissed Isaaco. From this person Isaaco
received a journal, which contains a detailed narrative
of the voyage downwards, and the closing career of
the unfortunate Park. The following are extracts.
“ We departed from Sansanding, jn a canoe, on the
27th day of the moon, and went, in two days, to Silla,
where Mr. Park ended his first voyage. Mr. Park
bought a slave to help him in the navigation of the
canoe. There were Mr. Park, Martyn, three other
white men, three slaves, and myself as guide and inter-
preter, nine in number. We went in two days to
Jennie. In passing Dibbie, three canoes came after us,
armed with pikes, lances, bows, and arrows, but no
firearms. Being sure of their hostile intentions, we
ordered them to go back, but without effect, and we
were obliged to repulse them by force. We passed
Cabra, and here three canoes came to stop our passage,
which we repelled by force. On passing Timbuctoo,
we were again attacked by canoes, which we beat off,
always killing many of the natives.”

They are then described as passing by several other
places, but without any interesting particulars. They
afterwards entered into the country of Haoussa, where,
Amadi states, he reminded Mr. Park that his con-
tract terminated there, and took his leave. The nar-
232 MUNGO PARK’S TRAVELS.

rative goes on. ‘ Next day, Saturday, Mr. Park de-
parted, and Amadi slept in the village of Yaour. Next
morning, Amadi went to the king, to pay his respects.
On entering the house, he found two men, who came
on horseback. They were sent by the chief of Yaour.
They said to the king, ‘ We are sent by the chief of
Yaour to let you know that the white men went away
without giving you or him any thing. They have a
great many things with them, and we have received
nothing from them; and this Amadi Fatouma, now
before you, is a bad man, and has likewise made a fool
of you both.” The king immediately ordered me to
be put in irons, which was accordingly done, and every
thing I had was taken from me. Some were for kill-
ing me, and some for preserving my life. The next
morning, early, the king sent an army to a village
called Boussa, near the river-side. There is, before
this village, a rock across the whole breadth of the
river. One part of the rock is very high. There is a
large opening in that rock, in the form of a door,
which is the only passage for the water to pass through.
The current is here very strong. The army went and
took possession of the top of this opening. Mr. Park
came there after the army had posted itself; he, nev-
ertheless, attempted to pass. The people began to
attack him, throwing lances, pikes, arrows, and stones.
Mr. Park defended himself for a long time. Two of
his slaves, at the stern of the canoe, were killed. They
threw every thing they had in the canoe into the river,
and kept firing; but, being overpowered by numbers
and fatigue, and unable to keep up the canoe against
*

MUNGO PARK’S TRAVELS. 233

the current, and no probability of escaping, Mr. Park
took hold of one of the white men and jumped into
the water. Martyn did the same, and they were
drowned in the stream, in attempting to escape. The
only slave remaining in the boat, seeing the natives
persist in throwing weapons at the canoe, without ceas-
ing, stood up and said to them, ‘ Stop throwing, now ;
you see nothing in the canoe, and nobody but myself,
therefore cease. Take me and the canoe, but do n’t
kill me.” They took possession of the canoe and the
man, and carried them to the king.”

Such is the only narrative that has ever reached us
respecting the fate of the expedition, from the time of
its leaving Sansanding. Doubts were at first enter-
tained of its authenticity, but, more recently, the accu-
racy of the account has been established by a strong
hody of circumstantial evidence ; — the traditions of the
fate of some white men, collected, by Clapperton and
Lander, on the spot where Amadi stated that Park and
his companions had perished ; muskets, with the Tower
Stamp, seen by Lander at Wawa, and said to have
been the property of the white men who perished at
Boussa; and a book of tables, seen by Lander, at
Boussa, among the leaves of which was found a card
of invitation to dinner, addressed to Mr. Park by a Mr.
Watson, and dated “ Strand, 9th November, 1804.”
There is no reason, therefore, for questioning the gen-
eral truth of Amadi Fatouma’s narrative.

Park was in the thirty-fifth year of his age at the
time of his death. What he achieved, during his two
expeditions, shows the power of his determination and

20*
934 MUNGO PARK’S TRAVELS.

perseverance. Almost the whole of the country which
he traversed may be regarded as having been, before
him, unvisited by Europeans; and nothing of any
moment has been added to our knowledge of it since
his death.


:
e


RILEY’S ADVENTURES.

No picture of human life in that frightful waste, the
Great Desert of Sahara, has been presented in more
vivid and impressive colors than that to be found in
the narrative of Captain James Riley, who was ship-
wrecked on the African coast, and with his crew en-
dured all the horrors of a captivity among the Arabs
of the desert. We shall offer here a compendious ab-
stract of this narrative.

Riley was master of the brig Cinniiane, of Hart-
ford, in Connecticut, and sailed from that place on
the 6th of May, 1815, on a voyage to New Or-
leans. Taking on board a cargo of tobacco and
flour, he left New Orleans on the 24th of June, and
arrived at Gibraltar on the 9th of August. Here,
taking in a quantity of brandies and wines, they set
sail, on the 23d of the same month, for the Cape
Verde Islands. A strong current from the west set
them, without their knowledge, 120 miles out of their
course, and they passed the Canaries without seeing
them. The sea ran high, and the weather was dark
and foggy, yet they imprudently kept on under full
sail, although signs of land were seen, not to be mis-
taken On the night of the 28th of August, they sud-
RILEY’S ADVENTURES. 237

denly found themselves among breakers, and, before
they could put the vessel about, she struck upon the
rocks, a little to the north of Cape Bojador. She soon
bilged, filled with water, and threatened every mo-
ment to go to pieces. The crew got out the longboat,
and succeeded in getting some provisions and valuable
articles on shore. While employed in erecting a tent,
something like a human being was seen at a distance,
who approached the shipwrecked party. He is thus
picturesquely described by Riley.

** He appeared to be about five feet seven inches
high, and of a complexion between that of an Ameri-
can Indian and a negro. He had about him a piece
of coarse woollen cloth, that reached from below his
breast, nearly to his knees. His hair was long and
bushy, resembling a pitch-mop, standing out every
way, six or eight inches from his head. His face re-
sembled that of an ourang-outang, more than a human
being. His eyes were red and fiery. His mouth,
which stretched nearly from ear to ear, was well lined
with sound