Citation
The life and adventures of Robinson Crusoe

Material Information

Title:
The life and adventures of Robinson Crusoe
Uniform Title:
Robinson Crusoe
Creator:
Defoe, Daniel, 1661?-1731
Paget, Walter, 1863-1935 ( Illustrator )
Naumann, P ( Engraver )
McLoughlin Bros., inc ( Publisher )
Place of Publication:
New York
Publisher:
McLoughlin Brothers
Publication Date:
Language:
English
Physical Description:
158 p., [1] leaf of plates : ill. (1 col.) ; 24 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Castaways -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Shipwrecks -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Survival after airplane accidents, shipwrecks, etc -- Juvenile fiction ( lcsh )
Imaginary voyages -- 1905 ( rbgenr )
Bldn -- 1905
Genre:
Imaginary voyages ( rbgenr )
fiction ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- New York -- New York
Target Audience:
juvenile ( marctarget )

Notes

General Note:
Cover with col. ill. has title: Robinson Crusoe; spine title: Robinson Crusoe.
General Note:
Variant of Lovett, R.W. Robinson Crusoe, 820.
General Note:
Some engraving by P. Naumann.
General Note:
Part I and II of Robinson Crusoe, abridged.
Statement of Responsibility:
by Daniel Defoe ; with seventy-nine original illustrations by Walter Paget.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
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:
028117359 ( ALEPH )
30345701 ( OCLC )
AJJ2956 ( NOTIS )

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
i. eet he



°
Gagpreses
&
a
8



By Dan













"IE YOU COME NEAR THE BOAT I’LL’SHOOT YOU.” Page 12



THE

LIFE AND ADVENTURES

OF

ROBINSON CRUSOE

BY

DANIEL DEFOE

WITH SEVENTY-NINE ORIGINAL ILL USTRATIONS BY

WALTER PAGET _

MCLOUGHLIN BROTHERS
NEW YORK

















































































ROBINSON CRUSOE.

I WAS born in the year 1632, in the city of York, of a good family,

though not of that country, my father being a foreigner, of
Bremen, who settled first at Hull: he got a good estate by merchan-.
dise, and leaving off his trade, lived afterwards at York ; from whence
he had married my mother, whose relations were named Robinson, a
very good family in that country, and from whom I was called
Robinson Kreutznaer; but, by the usual corruption of words in
England, we are now called, nay, we call ourselves, and write our
name, Crusoe; and so my companions always called me.

Being the third son of the family, and not bred to any trade, my
head began to be filled very early with rambling thoughts: my father
had given me a competent share of learning, and designed me for the
law; but I would be satisfied with nothing but going to sea; and my
inclination to this led me so strongly against the will, nay, the
commands, of my father, and against all the entreaties and persuasions
of my mother and other friends, that there seemed to be something
fatal in that propension of nature, tending directly to the life of
misery which was to befall me.

My father, a wise and grave man, gave me excellent ne
against what he foresaw was my design. He called me one morning ~



2 ROBINSON CRUSOE,

into his chamber, where he was confined by the gout, and expostulated
very warmly with me upon this subject: he asked me what reasons,
more than a mere wandering inclination, I had for leaving my
father’s house and my native country, where I might be well
introduced, and had a prospect of raising my fortune by application
and industry, with a life of ease and pleasure. He told me it was men
of desperate fortunes on one hand, or of aspiring, superior fortunes on
the other, who went abroad upon adventures, to make themselves
famous in undertakings of a nature out of the common road; that
these things were all either too far above me or too far below me;
that mine was the middle state, or what might be called the upper
station of low life, which he had found by long experience was the
best state in the world, the most suited to human happiness, not
exposed to the misery and hardships, the labor and sufferings of the
mechanic part of mankind, and not embarrassed with pride, luxury,
ambition, and envy of the upper part of mankind. He told me, I
might judge of the happiness of this state by this one thing, viz., that
this was the state of life which all other people envied; that kings
havé frequently lamented the miserable consequence of being born to
great things, and wished they had been placed in the middle of the
two extremes, between the mean and the great; that the wise man
gave his testimony to this, as the just standard of true felicity, when
he prayed to have neither poverty nor riches.

After this he pressed me earnestly, and in the most affectionate
manner, not to play the young man, nor to precipitate myself into
miseries which Nature, and the station of life I was born in, seemed
to have provided against; that I was under no necessity of seeking
my bread; that he would do well for me, and endeavor to enter me
fairly into the station of life which he had just been recommending to
me; and that if I was not very easy and happy in the world, it must
be my mere fate or fault that must hinder it; and that he should have
nothing to answer for, having thus discharged his duty in warning
me against-measures which he knew would be to my hurt.

I was sincerely affected with this discourse, as indeed who could
be otherwise ? and I resolved not think of going abroad any more, but
to settle at home according to my father’s desire. But, alas! a few
days wore it all off; and, in short, to prevent any of my father’s



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 3

further importunities, in a few weeks after I resolved to run quite away
from him. However, I did not act quite so hastily as the first heat of
my resolution, prompted, but I took my mother at a time when I
thought her a little more pleasant than ordinary, and told her that
my thoughts were so entirely bent upon seeing the world, that I
should never settle to anything with resolution enough to go through
with it, and my father had better give me his consent than force me
to go without it. This put my mother into a great passion; she told
me she knew it would be to no purpose to speak to my father upon
any such subjects-; that for her part, she would not have so much.
hand in my destruction; and I should never have it to say that my
mother was willing ga my father was not.

It was not till almost a year after this that I broke loose. Being
one day at Hull, and one of my companions being going by sea to
London in his father’s ship, and prompting me to go with them, I
consulted neither father or mother any more, nor so much as sent them
word of it; but leaving them to hear of it as they might, without
asking God’s blessing, or my father’s, without any consideration of
circumstances or consequences, and in an ill hour, God knows, on the
Ist of September, 1651, I went on board a ship bound for London.

Never any young adventurer’s misfortunes began sooner or con-
tinued longer than mine. The ship was no sooner got out of the
Humber than the wind began to blow, and the sea to rise in a
most frightful manner; and, as I had never been at sea before, I was
most inexpressibly sick in body, and terrified in mind. In this agony
IT made many vows and resolutions, that if it would please God to
spare my life in this one voyage, if ever I got once my foot upon dry
land again, I would go directly home to my father, and never set it

into a ship again while I lived.

_ These wise and sober thoughts continued all the while the storm
lasted, and indeed some time after; but the next day the wind was
abated, and the sea calmer, and I began to be a little inured to it. charming fine evening followed; the sun went down perfectly clear,
and rose so the next morning; and having little or no wind, and a
smooth sea, the sun shining upon it, the sight was, as I thought, the
most delightful that ever I saw.

I had slept well in the night, and was no more sea-sick; but very



4. ROBINSON CRUSOE.

cheerful, looking with wonder upon the sea that was so rough and
terrible the day before, and could be so calm and so pleasant in so
little a time after. And now, lest my good resolutions should
continue, my companion who had enticed me away comes to me.



*¢yvou’RE BUT A FRESH-WATER SAILOR.’”

“Well, Bob,” says he, clapping me upon the shoulder, “how do
you do after it? I warrant you were frighted, wer’nt you, last night,
when it blew but a capful of wind ?”

“A capful d’you call it?” said 1; “’twas a terrible storm.”

“A storm, you fool, you!” replies he; “do you call that a storm?



‘ROBINSON CRUSOE. 5

why, it was nothing at all; give us but a good ship and sea-room, and |
we think nothing of such a squall of wind as that; but you're but a
. fresh-water sailor, Bob. Come, let us make a bowl of punch, and
we'll forget all that; d’ye see what charming weather ’tis now?”

To make short this sad part of my story, we went the way of all
sailors ; the punch was made, and I was-made half drunk with it;
and in that one night’s wickedness I drowned all my reflections upon
my past conduct, all my resolutions for the future.

The sixth day of our being at sea we came into Yarmouth Roads.
Here we were obliged to come to anchor, and here we lay, the wind
continuing contrary, viz., at south-west, for seven or eight days. The
eight day, in the morning, the wind increased, and we had all hands
at work to strike our top-masts, and make everything snug and close,
that the ship might ride as easy as possible. By noon the sea went
very high indeed, and our ship rode forecastle in, shipped several seas,
and we thought once or twice our anchor had come home; upon which
our master ordered out the sheet-anchor, so that we rode with two
anchors ahead, and the cables veered out to the better end.

By this time it blew a terrible storm indeed; and now I began to
see terror and amazement in the face even of the seamen themselves.
Towards evening the mate and boatswain begged the master of our
ship to let them cut away the foremast, which he was very unwilling
to do; but the boatswain protesting to him that if he did not, the ship
would founder, he consented ; and when they had cut away the fore-
mast, the main-mast stood so loose, and shook the ship so much, they
were obliged to cut that away also, and make a clear deck.

And one must judge what a condition I must be in at.all this, who
was but a young sailor, and who had been in such a fright before at
but a little. In the middle of the night, and under all the rest of our
_distresses, one of the men that had been down to see, cried out we had
sprung a leak; another said there was four feet water in the hold.
Then all onde were called to the pump.

We worked on; but the water increasing in the hold, it was
apparent that the ship would founder; and though the storm began
to abate a little, yet as it was not possible she could swim till we
might run into any port, so the master fired guns for help; and a
light ship, who had rid it out just ahead of us, ventured a boat out to,



6 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

help us. Our men cast a rope over the stern with a buoy'to it, and
then veered it out a great length, which they, after much labor and
hazard, took hold of, and we hauled them close under our stern, and
got all into their boat. It was to no purpose for them or us, after we
were in the boat, to think of reaching to their own ship; so all agreed
to let her drive, and only to pull her in towards shore as much as we
could.

We were not much more than a quarter of an hour out of our ship
till we saw her sink, and then I understood for the first time what was
meant by a ship foundering in the sea. I must, acknowledge I had
hardly eyes to look up when the seamen told me she was sinking.
While we were in this condition, the men yet laboring at the oar to
bring the boat near the shore, we could see a great many people run-
ning along the strand, to assist us when we should come near ; but we
made but slow way towards the shore; nor were we able to reach the
shore till being past the lighthouse at Winterton, the shore falls off to
the west-ward, towards Crome. Here we got all safe on shore, and
walked afterwards on foot to Yarmouth, where, as unfortunate men,
we were used with great humanity. ;

Had I now had the sense to have gone back to Hull, and have gone
home, I had been happy. But my ill fate pushed me on now with an
obstinacy that nothing could resist. Having some money in my pocket,
I travelled to London by land ; and there,-as well as on the road, had
many struggles with myself what course of life I should take, and
whether I should go home or go to sea.

It was my lot first of all tofall into pretty good company in London,
which does not always happen to such loose and misguided young
fellows as I then was. I first got acquainted with the master of a
ship who had been on the coast of Guinea; and who having had very
good success there, was resolved to go again; this captain taking a
fancy to my conversation, told me if I would go the voyage with him,
I should be at no expense; I should be his messmate and his compan-
ion; and if I could carry anything with me, I should have all the
advantage of it that the trade would admit.

I embraced the offer ; and entering into a strict friendship with this
captain, who was an honest, plain-dealing man, I went the voyage
with him, and carried about £40 in such toys and trifles as the



ROBINSON CRUSOE. q
captain directed me to buy. This £401 had mustered together by
the assistance of some of my relations whom I corresponded with, and
who, I believe, got my father, or at least my mother, to contribute so
much as that to my first adventure.



‘wk WALKED ON FOOT TO
YARMOUTH.”



This was the only voyage which I may say was successful in all my
adventures, and which I owe to the integrity and honesty of my friend
the captain ; for 1 brought home five pounds nine ounces of gold-dust
for my adventure, which yielded me in London, at my return, almost
£300; and this filled me with those aspiring thoughts which have
since so completed my ruin.

I was now set up for a Guinea trader; and my friend, to my great



8 ROBINSON CRUSOE.













*“ SURPRISED IN THE GRAY OF THE
MORNING.”



misfortune, dying soon after his arrival, I resolved to go the same voy-
age again. I embarked in the same vessel with one who was his mate
in the former voyage, and had now got the command of the ship.
This was the unhappiést voyage that ever man made; for though I
did not carry quite £100 of my new-gained wealth, so that I had
£200 left which I had lodged with my friend’s widow, who was very
just to me, yet I fell into terrible misfortunes in this voyage; and the
first was this, viz., our ship making her course towards the Canary
Islands, was surprised in the gray of the morning by a Moorish rover
of Sallee, who gave chase to us with all the sail he could make.
About three in the afternoon he came up with us, and to cut short
this melancholy part of our story, our ship being disabled, and three
of our men killed, and eight wounded, we were obliged to yield, and
were carried all prisoners into Sallee, a port belonging to the Moors.
The usage I had there was not-so dreadful as at first I apprehended ;
nor was I carried up the country to the Emperor’s court, as the rest
of our men were, but was kept by the captain of the rover as his proper
prize, and made his slave, being young and nimble, and fit for his
business. When he went to sea, he left me on shore to look after his
little garden, and do the common drudgery of slaves about his house;



ROBINSON CRUSOE, 9

and when he came home again from his cruise, he ordered me to lie
in the cabin to look after the ship.

Here I meditated nothing but my escape, and what method I might
take to effect it ; but found no way that had the least probability in it.
After about two years, an odd circumstance presented itself, which
put the thought of making some attempt for my liberty again in my
head. My patron lying at home longer than usual without fitting out
his ship, he used constantly to take the ship’s pinnace, and go out
into the road a-fishing; and as he always took me and a young
Moresco with him to row the boat, we made him very merry, and I
proved very dexterous in catching fish, insomuch that sometimes he
would send me with a Moor, one of his kinsmen, and the youth, the
Moresco, as they called him, to catch a dish of fish for him.

It happened one time that, going a-fishing with himin a calm
morning, a fog rose so thick, that though we were not half a league
from the shore, we lost sight of it; and rowing we knew not whither
or which way, we labored all day, and all the next night; and when
the morning came, we found we had pulled out to sea instead of
pulling in for the shore. How-
ever, we got well in again,
though with a great deal of
labor, and some danger.

But our patron resolved he
would not go a-fishing any more
without a compass and some
provision; so he ordered the
carpenter of his ship to build a
little state-room or cabin, in the
middle of the long-boat, which
had in it room for him to lie
with a slave or two, and a table
to eat on, with some small
lockers to put in some bottles
of such liquor as he thought fit
to drink; and particularly his
bread, rice, and coffee.

It happened that he appointed “I PROVED VERY DEETEROUS.”





tie ROBINSON CRUSOE.

to go out in this boat, with two or three Moors of some distinction in
that place, and he had provided a larger store of provisions than
usual; and had ordered me to get ready three fusils* with powder
and shot, which were on board his ship, for that they designed some
sport of fowling as well as fishing. I got all things ready as he had
directed ; and waited the next morning with the boat, when by-and-by
- my patron came on board alone, and told me his guests had put off

going, and ordered me, with the man as usual, to go out with the boat
and catch them some fish.

This moment, my former notions of deliverance darted into my
thoughts, for now I found I was likely to havea little ship at my
command ; and my master being gone, I prepared to furnish myself,
not for feloties business, but for a,yoyage. My first contrivance was
to make a pretence to speak to the Moor, to get something for our
subsistance on board ; for I told’ hi a2 we must not presume to eat of
our patron’s bread. ie said, that Was true; so he brought a large.
basket of rusk or biscuit of their kind, and fires ; jars with fresh water,
into the boat. I knew where my patron’s case of bottles stood, and I’
conveyed them into the boat while the Moor was on shore. I
conveyed also a great lump of beeswax into the boat, with a parcel
of twine or thread, a hatchet, a saw,and a hammer, all of which were
of great use to us afterwards, ecaie the wax to make candles.
Thus furnished with everything needful, we sailed out of the port to
fish.

After we had fished some time and caught nothing, for when I had
fish on my hook I would not pull them up, that he might not see them
I said to the Moor, “This will not do; we must stand farther off.”
He, thinking no harm, agreed, and I ran the boat out near a league
farther, and then brought her to as if I would fish; when, giving the
boy the helm, I stepped to where the Moor was, and making as if I
stooped for something behind him, I took him by surprise with my
arm under his waist, and tossed him clear overboard into the sea.
He rose immediately, for he swam like a cork, and called to me,
begged to be taken in, telling me he would go all over the world with —
me. He swam so strong after the boat, that he would have reached:
me very quickly, there being but little wind; upon which I stepped

* Fusil, a French word, meaning a light musket or firelock.























OY





























































»

‘THIS WAS GAME INDEED,



12 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

into the cabin, and fetching one of the fowling-pieces, I presented it
at him, and told him I had done him no hurt, and if he would be
quiet I would do him none; “But,” said 1, “you swim well enough
to reach the shore, and the sea is calm; make the best of your way to
shore, and I will do you no harm; but if you come near the boat, Pll —
shoot you through the head, for I am resolved to have my liberty.”
So he turned himself about, and swam for the shore, and I make no
doubt but he reached it with ease, for he was an excellent swimmer.

When he was gone, I turned to the boy, whom they called “ Xury,
and said, “ Xury, if you will be faithful to me, Pl make you a great
man; but if you will not stroke your face to be true to me” (that is,
swear by Mahomet and his father’s bea rd), “I.must throw you into
the sea too.” The boy smiled in my face, and spoke so innocently,
that I could not mistrust him, and he swore to be faithful to me, and
go all over the world with me.

While I was in the view of the Moor fe was swimming, I stood
directly out to to sea, that they might think me gone towards the
Straits’ * mouth. But as soon as it grew, dusk in the evening, I
changed my course, that I might keep in with the shore; and having
a fair, fresh gale of wind, and a smooth, quiet sea, I fone such sail
that I believed by the next day at three o'clogk in the afternoon, when
I first made land, I could not be less than one hundred and fifty miles
beyond the Emperor of Morocco’s dominions.

Yet such was the fright I had taken at the Moors, that I would not
stop till I had sailed in that manner five days} and then, the wind
shifting to the southward,-I concluded also that if any of our vessels
were in chase of me, they also would now give over; so I ventured
to make to the coast, and came to an anchor in the mouth of a little
river, I knew not what nor where. I neither saw nor desired to see
any people; the principal thing I wanted was fresh water. We came
into this creek in the evening, resolving to swim on shore as soon as
it was dark, and discover the country; but as soon as it was quite
dark, we heard such dreadful noises of the barking, roaring, and
howling of wild creatures, of we knew not what kinds, that the poor
boy was ready to die with fear, and begged of me not to go on shore
till day. ‘‘ Well, Xury,” said I, “then I won’t; but it may be we may see

* Straits, the Straits of Gibraltar.



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 13

men by day, who will be as bad to us as those lions.” ‘Then we give
them the shoot-gun,” says Xury, laughing, “make thém run wey.” Such
English Xury spoke by conversing among us slaves. However, I was
glad to see the boy so cheerful, and as his advice was good, I took it.
We dropped our little anchor, and lay still all night: I say still for



“WE FILLED OUR JARS.”

we slept none; for in two or three hours we saw vast great creatures
(we knew not what to call them), of many sorts, come down to the
sea-shore, and run into the water, wallowing and washing themselves

and they made such hideous howlings and yellings that I never indeed
heard the like.



14 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

ener was dreadfully frighted, and indeed so was I too; but we
were both more frighted when we heard one mighty. creature come
swimming towards our boat. Xury cried to me to weigh the anchor
and row away. “No,” says I, “ Xury, we can slip our cable, with the
buoy to it, and go to sea; they cannot follow us far.” I had no sooner
said so but I perceived the creature, within two oars’ length. I
immediately stepped to the cabin-door, and, taking up my gun, fired
at him; upon which he turned about and swam towards the shore
again.

But it is impossible to describe the horrid noises and hideous cries
and howlings that were raised, as well upon the edge of the shore as
higher within the country, upon the noise or report of the gun. This
convinced me that there was no going on shore for us in the night
upon that coast ; and how to venture on shore in the day was another
question too; for to have fallen into the hands of any of the savages,
had been as bad as to have fallen into the paws of lions and tigers.

Be that as it would, we were obliged to go on shore somewhere or
other for water. Xury said, if I would let him go on shore with one
of the jars, he would find if there was any water, and bring some to
-me. ITasked him why he would go? why I should not go, and he
stay in the boat? The boy answered with so much affection, that
made me love him ever after. Says he, “If wild mans come, they eat
me, you go wey.” “Well, Xury,” said I, “we will both go, and if
the wild mans come, we will kill them, they shall eat neither of us.”
So we hauled the boat in as near the shore as we thought was proper,
and waded on shore, carrying nothing but our arms, and two jars for
for water.

I did not care to go out of sight of the boat, but the boy, seeing a
low place about a mile up the country, rambled to it, and by and by
I saw him come running towards me. I thought he was pursued, and
_I ran forward towards him to help him; but when I came nearer to
_him, I saw something hanging over his shoulders, which was a .

creature that he had shot, like a hare, but different in color, and
longer legs ; however, we were very glad of it, and it was very good
meat ; but the great joy that poor Xury came with, was to tell me he
had found good water, and seen no wild mans.

But we found afterwards that we need not take such pains for



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 15

water, for a little higher up the creek where we were, we found the -
water fresh when the tide was out, so we filled our jars, and prepared
to go on our way.

I knew very well that the Islands of the Canaries, and the Cape
de Verd Islands also, lay not far off from: the coast. But I knew not
where to look for them. My hope was that if I stood along this coast
till I came to that part where the English traded, I should find some
of their vessels upon their usual ee of trade, that would relieve
and take us in.

Once or twice in the dayne, i iidawit I saw the Pico of Teneriffe,
being the high top of the mountain Teneriffe in the Canaries ; and had
a great mind to venture out, in hopes of reaching thither ; bit having
failed twice, I was forced in again by contrary winds, the sea also
going too high for my little vessel; so I resolved to pursue my first
design, and keep along the shore.

Several times I was obliged to land for fen water, and once in
particular, being early in the morning, we came to an anchor under a
little point of land, which was pretty high ; and the tide beginning to
flow, we lay still to go farther in. Xury, whose eyes were more
about him than it seems mine were, calls softly to me, and tells me
that we had best go farther off the shore; “for,” says he, “look,
yonder lies a dreadful monster on the side of that hillock, fast asleep.”
I looked where he pointed, and saw a terrible great lion that lay on
the side of the shore. “ Xury,” says I, “you shall go on shore and
kill him.” Xury looked frighted, and said, “Me kill! he eat me at
one mouth;” one mouthful he meant. However, I said no more to
the boy, but bade him be still, and took our biggest gun, and aimed
as well as I could with the first piece to have shot him in the head,
but the slug hit his leg about the knee, and broke the “bone. He
started up growling at first, but finding this leg broke, gave the most
hideous roar that ever I heard. I fired again, and shot him in the
head, and had the pleasure to see him drop.

This was game indeed to us, but this was no food; and I was very
sorry to lose the charges of powder and shot upon a creature that
was good for nothing tous. I bethought myself, however, perhaps
the skin of him might be of some value to us; and I resolved to take ~
off his skin if I could. - So Xury and I went to work with him. It



16 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

took us up both the whole day, but at last we got. off the hide of him,
and spreading it on the top of our cabin, the sun effectually dried it
in two days’ time, and it afterwards served me to lie upon.

After this stop, we made on to the southward continually for ten
or twelve days. My design in this was to make the River Gambia
or Senegal; that is to say, anywhere about the Cape de Verd, where
I was in hopes to meet with some European ship; and if I did not,
I knew not what course I had to take, but to seek for the islands, or
perish there among the negroes. When I had pursued this resolu-
tion about ten days longer, as I have said, I began to see that the
land was inhabited ; and in two or three places, we saw people stand
upon the shore to look at us; we could also perceive they were quite
black, and stark naked. Iwas once inclined to have gone on shore
to them; but Xury said to me, “No go, no go.” However, I hauled
in nearer the shore, and I found they ran along the shore by me a
good way: they had no weapons in their hands, except one, who had
a long stick, which Xury said was a lance, and that they could throw
them a great way with good aim: sol kept at a distance, but
talked with them by signs as well as I could; and. particularly made
signs for something to eat: they beckoned to me to stop my boat,
and they would fetch me some meat. Upon this, I lay by, and two
of them ran up into the country, and in less than half an hour
came back, and brought with them two pieces of dry flesh and
some corn, but how to come at it was our next dispute, for I would
not venture on shore to them, and they were as much afraid of us ;
but they took a safe way for us all, for they brought it to the shore
and laid it down, and went and stood a great way off till we fetched
it on board, and then came close to us again.

We made signs of thanks to them, for we had nothing to make
them amends; but an opportunity offered that very instant to oblige
them wonderfully: for while we were lying on the shore, came two
mighty creatures, one pursuing the other from the mountains to-
wards the sea. The man that had the lance or dart did not fly from
them, but the rest did. The two creatures ran directly into the
water, and swam about; at last one of them began to come nearer our
boat than at first I expected; but I lay ready for him, for I had
loaded my gun with all possible expedition. As soon as he came



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 17

fairly within my reach, I fired, and shot him directly in the head : he
immediately made to the shore; but between the wourd, which was
his mortal hurt, and the strangling of the water, he died just before
he reached the shore.

It is impossible to express the astonishment of these poor creatures
at the noise and fire of my gun. But when they saw the creature
dead, and that I made signs to them to come to the shore, they took
heart and came to the shore, and began to search for the creature.
I found him by his blood staining the water; and by the help of a
rope, they dragged him on shore, and found that it was a most
curious leopard.

The other creature, frighted with the flash of fire and the noise of
the gun, swam to the shore, and ran up directly to the mountains
from whence they came. I found quickly the negroes were for eat-
ing the flesh of this creature, so I was willing to have them take it as
a favor from me; which, when I made signs to them that they might
take it, they were very thankful for. Then I made signs to them for
some water, and held out one of my jars to them, turning its bottom *
upward, to show that it was empty, and that I wanted to have it
filled. They called immediately to some of their friends, and there
came two women, and brought a great vessel made of earth, and
burnt, as I suppose, in the sun; this they set down for me, as before,
and I sent Xury on shore with my jars and filled them all three.

I was now furnished with roots and corn, such as it was, and wa-
ter; and leaving my friendly negroes, | made forward for about
eleven days more, till I came in sight of the Cape de Verd Islands.
On a sudden, Xury cried out, ‘‘ Master, master, a ship with a sail!”
and the foolish boy was frighted out of his wits, thinking it must
needs be some of his master’s ships sent to pursue us. I immediate-
ly saw, that it was a Portuguese ship ; upon which I stretched out to
the sea as much as I could, resolving to speak with them if possible.

With all the sail I could make, I found I should not be able to
come in their way, but that they would be gone by before I could
make any signal to them; they, it seems, saw me by the help of
their perspective glasses, so they shortened sail to let me come up.
I was encouraged with this, and as I had my patron’s ensign on
board, I made a waft of it to them for a signal of distress, and fired



18 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

a gun. Upon these signals they very kindly brought to, and lay by
for me; and in about three hours’ time I came up with them.

They asked me what I was, in Portuguese, and in Spanish, and.in
French, but I understood none of them; but at last a Scotch sailor,
who was on board, called to me; and I answered him, and told him
I was an Englishman, that had made my escape out of slavery from
the Moors at Sallee; they then bade me come on board, and very
kindly took me in, and all my goods.

It was an inexpressible joy to me, which any one will believe, that
Twas thus delivered, asI esteemed it, from such a miserable and
almost hopeless condition as I was in; and I immediately offered all
I had to the captain of the ship, as a return for my deliverance ; but
he generously told me, he would take nothing from me, but that all
T had should be delivered safe to me, when I came to the Brazils.

As he was charitable in this proposal, so he was just in the per-
formance toa tittle; for he ordered the seamen that none should
offer to touch anything I had: then he took everything into his own
possession, and gave me back an exact inventory of them, that I
might have them, even to my three earthen jars.

As to my boat, it was a very good one; and that he saw, and told
me, he would buy it of me for the ship’s use. He offered me also
sixty pieces of eight for my boy Xury, but I was very loth to sell
the poor boy’s liberty, who had assisted me so faithfully in procuring
my own. However, when I let him know my reason, he owned it to
be just, and offered me this medium, that he would give the boy an
obligation to set him free in ten years, if he turned Christian : upon
this, and Xury saying he was willing to go to him, I let the captain
have him.

We had avery good voyage to the Brazils, and I arrived in the
Bay de Todos los Santos, or All Saints Bay, in about twenty-two
days after. The generous treatment the captain gave me, I can
never enough remember: he would take nothing of me for my pass-
age, and what I was willing to sell, he bought of me: in a word, I
made about two hundred and twenty pieces of eight of all my cargo;
and with this stock, I went on shore in the Brazils.

I had not been long here, but being recommended to the house of
a good, honest planter, I lived with him some time, and acquainted



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 19

myself, by that means, with the manner of their planting and mak-
ing of sugar; and seeing how well the planters lived, and how they
got rich suddenly, I resolved, I would turn planter among them; re-
solving, in the meantime, to find out some way to get my money,
which I had left in Lon-
don, remitted tome. To
this purpose, I purchased
as much land as my
money would reach, and
formed a plan for my
plantation and settle-
ment.

I had a neighbor, a
Portuguese of Lisbon,
but born of English par-
ents, whose name was
Wells, and in much such
circumstances as I was,
My stock was but low,
as well as his; and we
rather planted for food
than anything else, for
about two years. How-
ever, we began to in-
crease, so that the third
year we planted some
tobacco, and made each
of us a large piece of
ground ready for plant- _ I BOUGHT ME A NEGRO SLAVE.”
ing canes in the year to come.

Iwas in some measure settled before the captain departed from
the Brazils. One day I went to him and told him what stock I had
in London, desiring his help in getting it remitted; to which he
readily consented, but would only have me send for half cf my
money lest it should miscarry.

His kindness to me was great, for he not only procured the
money I had drawn for, but sent me over a servant, with a cargo of





20 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

salable goods, together with tools, iron work, and utensils necessary
for my plantation. I found means to sell the goods at a very great
advantage, so that I was now infinitely beyond my poor neighbor,
and the first thing I did, 1 bought me a negro slave, and a European
servant also: [ mean another besides that the captain sent me.

I went on with great success in my plantation, and had I con-
tinued in the station I was now in, I had room for all the happy
things to have yet befallen me, for which my father so earnestly
recommended a quiet, retired life. But I must go and leave the
happy view I had of being a rich and thriving man in my new
plantation, only to pursue a rash and immoderate desire of rising
faster than the nature of the thing admitted ; and thus I cast myself
down again into the deepest a of infer misery that ever man
fell into. 2

Having lived almost, four sears in the Brazils, and beginning to
thrive and prosper very well upon my plantation, I had contracted
acquaintance and frien@sHip among my fellow-planters, and, in my
discourse among them, 1 had frequéntly given them an account of
my two voyages to the@oast of Guinea, the manner of trading with
the negroes there, and how easy it was to purchase upon the coast
for trifles—such as beads, toys, knives, scissors, hatchets, bits of
glass, and the like—not only gold-dust, Guinea grains, elephants’
teeth, etc., but negroes, for the service of the Brazils, in great
numbers.

It happened, being in company one day ae some merchants and
planters of my acquaintance, and talking of those things very earn-
estly, three of them came to me the next morning, and told me that
they had a mind to fit out a ship to go to Guinea; that they had all
plantations as well as I, and were straitened for nothing so much as
servants; that they could not publicly sell the negroes when they
came home, so they desired to make but one voyage, to bring the
negroes on shore privately, and divide them among their own plan-
tations ; and the question was, whether I would go their supercargo
in the ship, to manage the trading part; and they offered me that I
should have my equal share of the negroes, without providing any
part of the stock.

I could not resist the offer, and told them I would go if they



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 21

would look after my plantation in my absence, and would dispose of
it as I should direct, if I miscarried. This they all engaged to do.

The ship being fitted out, I went on board in an evil hour again,
the lst of September, 1850, being the same day eight years that I
went from my father
and mother at Hull.
The same day I went
on board we set sail,
standing away to the
northward upon our:
own coasts, with de--
sign to stretch over
for the African
coast. We had very
good weather, all the
way upon our own
coast till we came .
to the height of ©
Cape St. Augustino ;
- from whence, keep-
ing farther off at
sea, we lost sight of
land, and steered as
if we were bound
for the isle Fernan-
do de Noronha. In
this course we
passed the line in
about twelve days’ time, and were, by our last observation, in seven
degrees twenty-two minutes northern latitude, when a violent tor-
nado, or hurricane, took us quite out of our knowledge. For twelve
days together we could do nothing but drive, and during these
_twelve days, I need not say that I expected every day to be swal-
lowed up; nor did any in the ship expect to save their lives.

About the twelfth day, the weather abating a little, the master made
an observation as well as he could, and found that he was in about
eleven degrees of north latitude, but that he was twenty-two degrees





































“TOOKING OVER THE CHARTS.”



22 ROBINSON CRUSOE,















































































































‘“COMMITTED OURSELVES TO GOD’S MERCY AND THE WILD SEA.”

of longitude difference west from Cape St. Augustino; so that he
found he was gotten upon the coast of Guiana, and now he began to
consult with me what course he should take; for the ship was leaky,
and very much disabled, and he was for going directly back to the
coast of Brazil. :

I was positively against that; and looking over the charts of the
sea-coast of America with him, we resolved to stand away for Barba-
does ; which we might easily perform, as we hoped, in about fifteen
days’ sail; whereas we could not possibly make our voyage to the
coast of Africa without some assistance both to our ship and to our-
selves. a

With this design we exchanged our course, in order to reach some
of our English islands, where I hoped for relief; but our voyage was
otherwise determined ; for a second storm came upon us, which car-
ried us away with the same impetuosity westward, and .drove us out
of the way of all human commerce. - e203

In this distress, the wind still blowing very hard, one of our men
early one morning cried out, “Land!” and we had no sooner run
out of the cabin to look out, in hopes of seeing whereabouts in the
world we were, than the ship struck upon a sand, and in a moment,



ROBINSON CRUSOE, 28

the sea broke over her in such a manner that we expected we should
all have perished immediately.

We knew nothing where we were, and we could not so much as
hope to have the ship hold many minutes without breaking in pieces,
unless the winds, by a kind of miracle, should turn immediataly
about.

In this distress, the mate of our vessel lays hold of the ship’s boat,
and with the help of the rest of the men, they got her flung over the
side; and getting all into her, let go, and committed ourselves, being
eleven in number, to God’s mercy and the wild seas.

After we had rowed, or rather driven, about a league and a half, a
raging wave, mountain-like, came rolling astern of us, and took us
with such a fury that it overset the boat at once. Though I swam
very well, yet I could not deliver myself from the waves so as to
draw breath, till that wave having driven me, or rather carried me,
a vast way on towards the shore, and having spent itself, went back,
and left me upon the land almost dry, but half dead with the water I
took in. Seeing myself nearer the mainland than I expected, I got
upon my feet, and endeavored to make on towards the land as fast
as I could, before another wave should return and take me up again ;



“T waS NOW LANDED,”



24 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

but I soon found it was impossible to avoid it; for I saw the sea
come after me as high as a great hill.

The wave that came upon me again buried me at once twenty or
thirty feet deep in its own body, and I could feel myself carried
with a mighty force and swiftness towards the shore a very great
way. I was covered with water a good while, but not so long but
[held it out, and felt ground again with my feet. I stood still a few
moments to recover breath, and then took to my heels, and ran with
what strength I had, farther towards the shore. But neither would
this deliver me from the fury of the sea, which came pouring in after
me again; and twice more I was lifted up by the waves and carried
forwards as before, the shore being very flat.

The last time of these two had well-nigh been fatal to me; for the
sea dashed me against a piece of a rock, but I recovered a ae. and
resolved to hold fast by the rock, till the wave went back. Now, as
the waves were not so high as at first, being nearer land, I held my
hold till the waves abated, and then fetched another run, which
brought me so near the shore that the next run I took I got to the
mainland ; where I clambered up the cliffs of the shore, and sat me
down upon the grass, quite out of the reach of the water.

I was now landed, and safe on shore, and began to look up and
thank God that my life was saved, in a case wherein there was some
minutes before scarce any room to hope. I walked about on the
shore, lifting up my hands, and my whole being, as I may say,
wrapt up in a contemplation of my deliverance; reflecting upon all



























“SHOES THAT WERE NOT FELLOWS.”



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 25






my comrades that were
drowned, and that there
should not be one soul
saved but myself; for, as
for them, I never saw
them afterwards, or any
sign of them, except three
of their hats, one cap,
and two shoes that were not
fellows.

After I had solaced my mind
with the comfortable part of my
condition, | began to look round
me, to see what kindof place I
was in, and what was next to be
done; and I soon found my com-
forts abate, for I was wet, had
no clothes to shift me, nor anything either to eat or drink, to com-
fort me ; neither did I see any prospect before me but that of perish-
ing with hunger, or being devoured by wild beasts. In a word, I
had nothing about me but a knife, a tobacco-pipe, and a little to-
bacco in a box. Night coming upon me, I began, with a heavy
heart, to consider what would be my lot if there were any ravenous
beasts in that country. All the remedy that offered to my thoughts,

“‘] FELL FAST ASLEEP.”



26 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

at that time, was to get up into a thick bushy tree, which grew near
me, and where I resolved to sit all night, and consider the next day
what death I should die, for as yet I saw no prospect of life. Being
excessively fatigued, I fell fast asleep, and slept as comfortably as,
I believe, few could have done in my condition.

When I waked it was broad day, the weather clear, and the storm
abated; but that which surprised me most was, that the ship was
lifted off in the night from the sand where she lay, by the swelling
of the tide, and was driven up almost as far as the rock which I at
first mentioned, where I had been so bruised by the wave ae
me against it.

When I came down from my apartment in the tree, I looked about
me again, and the first thing I found was the boat, which lay about
two miles: on my. right hand. I walked as far as I could upon the
- shore to have got to her; but found a neck, or inlet, of water be-
tween me and the boat; so I came back for the present, being more
- intent upon getting at the ship, where I hoped to find something for
my present subsistence.

-A little after noon I found the sea very cali, and the tide ebbed
so far out, that I could come within a quarter of amile of the ship.
I pulled off my clothes, for the weather was hot to extremity, and
took the water. When I came to the ship, I espied a small piece of
rope, hanging down, and by the help of that rope got up into the
forecastle of the ship. I found that all the ship’s provisions were
dry, and being very well disposed to eat, I went to the bread-room,
and filled my pockets with biscuit, and ate it as I went about other
things: .

Now I wanted nothing but a boat, to furnish myself with many
things which I foresaw aon be very necessary to me.

We had several spare yards, and aspare topmast or two in the
ship; and I flung as many of them overboard as I could manage,
tying every one with a rope, that they might not drive away. When
this was done I went down the ship’s side, and tied four of them to-
gether at both ends, as in the form of a raft, and laying two or three
short pieces of plank upon them, crossways, I found I could walk ~
upon it very well, but that it was not able to bear any great weight.
So I went to work, and with the carpenter’s saw I cut a spare top-

























































































“{ ESPIED A SMALL PIECE OF ROPE.” (gp. 26).



28 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

mast into three lengths, and added them to my raft, with a great
deal of labor and pains.

My. next care was what to load it with, but I was not long con-
sidering this. I first laid all the planks or boards upon it that I
could get, and three of the seamen’s chests, which I had broken open
and emptied. The first of these [ filled with bread, rice, three
Dutch cheeses, five pieces of dried goat’s flesh, and a little remainder
of European corn. I found several cases of bottles belonging to our
skipper, in which were some cordial waters ;. and, in all, about five
or six gallons of arrack. These I stowed by themselves. While I
was doing this, I found the tide began to flow, though very calm;
and I had the mortification to see my coat, shirt, and waistcoat,
which I had left on shore upon the sand, swim away. As for my
breeches, which were only linen, and open-kneed, I swam on board
in them and my stockings. However, this put me upon rummaging
for clothes, of which I found enough, but took no more than I
wanted for present use, for I had other things which my eye was
more upon; as, first, tools to work with on shore, and it was after
long searching that I found out the carpenter’s chest, which was in-
deed a very useful prize to me.

My next care was for some ammunition and arms. There were
two very good fowling pieces in the great cabin, and two pistols.
These I secured first, with some powder-horns, a small bag of shot,
and two old rusty swords. I knew there were three barrels of pow-
der in the ship, but knew not where our gunner had stowed them ;
but with much search I found them.

Having found two or three broken oars, belonging to the boat, and
besides the tools which were in the chest, two saws, an axe, and a
hammer, with this cargoI put tosea. Fora mile, or thereabouts,
my raft went very well, only that I found it drive a little distant
from the place where I had landed before.

Then there appeared before me a little opening of the land. I
found a strong current of the tide set into it; so I guided my raft as
well as I could, to keep in the middle of the stream.

But here I had like to have suffered a second shipwreck, for,
knowing nothing of the coast, my raft ran aground at one end of it
upon a shoal, and not being aground at the other end, it wanted but



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 29







“WITH THIS CARGO I PUT TO SEA.”

a little that all my cargo had slipped off towards the end that was
afloat, but holding up the chests with all my might, I stood in that
manner near half an hour, in which time the rising of the water
brought me a little more upon a level; and a little after, the water
still rising, my raft floated again, and I thrust her off, and then driv-
ing up higher, I at length found myself in the mouth of a little



30 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

river. I looked on both sides for a proper place to get to shore, and
at, length I spied a little cove on the right shore of the creek, to
which, with great pain and difficulty, I guided my raft, near a flat
piece of ground, which I expected the water would flow over; and
so it did. As soon as 1 found water enough, I thrust her upon that
flat piece of ground, and there fastened or moored her, by sticking
my two oars into the ground—one on one side, near one end, and one
on the other side, near the other end; and thus I lay till the water
ebbed away, and left my raft and all my cargo safe on shore.

My next work was to view the country, and seek a proper place
for my habitation. There was a hill not above a mile from me, which
rose up very steep and high. I took out one of the fowling-pieces,
and one of the pistols, and a horn of powder; and thus armed, I
traveled for discovery up to the top of that hill, where I saw that I
was in an island environed every way with the sea: no land to be
seen except some rocks, which lay a great way off, and two small
islands, less than this, which lay about three leagues to the west.

I found also that the island I was in was barren, and uninhabited,
except by wild beasts. Yet I saw abundance of fowls, but knew not
their kinds; neither, when I killed them, could I tell what was fit
for food, and what not. At my coming back, I shot at a great bird,
which I saw sitting upon a tree, on the side of a great wood. I had
no sooner fired but from all parts of the wood there arose an innumer-
able number of fowls of many sorts, making a confused screaming
and crying, every one according to his usual note, but not one of
them of any kind that I knew. As for the creature I killed, I took
it to be a kind of hawk. Its flesh was carrion, and fit for nothing.
I came back to my raft, and fell to work to bring my cargo on shore,
which took me up the rest of the day. What to do with myself at
night I knew not. However, as well as I could, I barricaded myself
round with the chests and boards that I had brought on shore, and
made a kind of hut for that night’s lodging.

I now began to consider that I might yet get a great many things
out of the ship which would be useful to me, and I resolved to make
another voyage on board the vessel, if possible.

I got on board the ship as before, and prepared a second raft ; and
brought away several things very useful to me; as, first, in the



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 81

carpenter's




















2 oo Ae
stores [found = xe ~) es ae iy
two or three ea: eo ~~
bags full of nails and. ee

spikes, a great screw-jack, a <&
dozen or two of hatchets, and, ,

above all, that most useful thing & :
called a grindstone. Besides
these things, I took all the men’s
clothes that I could find, and a spare
fore-topsail, a hammock, and some
bedding ; and with this I loaded my
second raft, and brought them all safe
on shore, to my very great comfort.

I was under some apprehension
during my absence from the lan4, that
at least my provisions might be.
devoured on shore; but when I
came back I found no sign of
any visitor; only there
sat a crea-
ture like a
wild cat up-
on one of the
the chests,
which, when
I came to-
wards it, ran
away a little
distance, and
then stood
still. I pre-
sented my
gun to her,
but, as she
did not un-
derstand it,



32 ROBINSON CRUSOE,

she was perfectly unconcerned at it, nor did she offer to stir away ;
upon which I tossed her a bit of biscuit, and she went to it, smelled
at it, and ate it, and looked (as pleased) for more; but I thanked her,
and could spare no more: so she marched off.

‘Having got my second cargo on shore, I went to work to make me
a little tent, with the sail, and some poles which I cut for that pur-
pose; and into this tent I brought everything that I knew would
spoil either with rain or sun; and I piled all the empty chests and
casks up in a circle round the tent, to fortify it from @ any sudden at-
tempt, either from man or beast.

When I had done this, I blocked up the ioe of the tent with
some boards within, and an empty chest set up on end without; and
spreading one of the beds upon the ground, I went to bed ie the
first time, and slept very quietly all night. I was very weary and
heavy ; for the night before I had slept little, and had pape very
hard all day.

While the ship sat upright in that posture, I thought T ought to
get everything out of her that I could; so every day, I went on
board, and brought away something or oen After 1 had made five
or six such voyages as these, and thought I had nothing more to
expect from the ship that was worth my meddling with—lI say, after
all this, I found a great hogshead of bread, three large runlets of
rum, or spirits, a box of fine sugar, and a barrel of fine flour. I got
all this safe on shore also, though at several times.

The next day I made another voyage, and got two cables and a
hawser on shore, with all the iron-work I could get: and having cut
down the spritsail yard, and the mizzen yard, and everything I could
to make a large raft, I loaded it with all those heavy goods and came
away. But my good luck began to leave me, for this raft was so un-
wieldy, and so overladen, that after I was entered the little cove,
where I had landed the rest of my goods, it overset, and threw me
and all my cargo into the water. However, when the tide was out, I
got most of the pieces of cable ashore, and some of the iron, though
with infinite labor. After this, I went every day on board, and
brought away what I could get.

Preparing the twelfth time to go on board, I found the wind began
to rise. However, at low water I went on board, and though I



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 83

thought I had rummaged the cabin so effectually that nothing more
could be found, yet I discovered a locker with drawers in it, in one
of which I found two or three razors, and one pair of large scissors,
with some ten or.a dozen of good
knives and forks; in another I found
about thirty-six pounds value in
money. I smiled to myself at the
sight of this money. “Oh, drug!”
said I aloud, “what art thou good
for? Thou art not worth to me—no,.
not the taking off the ground; one
of those knives is worth all this heap.
However, upon second thoughts, I
took it away ; and wrapping all ina
piece of canvas, I began to think of
making another raft; but
while I was preparing
~ this, I found- the sky
overcast, and the wind
began to rise, and in a quar-
ter of an hour it blew a fresh
gale from the shore. It pres-
ently occurred to me that it
was in vain to pretend to make
a raft with the wind off shore.
Accordingly, I let myself
down into the water, and swam
across the channel which lay
between the ship and the
sands, and even that with
te eee oO difficulty enough, partly with
the weight of the things I had

about me, and partly from the roughness of the water.
But I was gotten home to my little tent, where I lay, with all my
wealth about me very secure. It blew very hard all that night, and

in the morning, when I looked out, behold, no more ship was to be
seen,














34 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

My thoughts were now wholly employed about securing myself
against either savages, or wild beasts, if any were in the island; and
I had many thoughts of the method how to do this, and whether I
should make me a cave in the earth, or a tent upon the earth ; and,
in short, I resolved upon both.

I found a little plain on the side of a rising hill, whose front to-
wards this little plain was steep as a house-side, so that nothing
could come down upon me from the top. On the side of the rock
there was a hollow place, worn a little way in, like the entrance or
door of a cave; but there was not really any cawe, or way into the
rock, at all. a

On the flat of the green, just below this holl
pitch my tent. Before I set up my tent, I dre alf-circle before
the hollow place, which took in about :ten yards. i: its semi-diameter
from the rock, and twenty yards 13 ints diameter from its beginning
and ending. é

In this half-circle I pitched two rows of strong stakes, angie them
into the ground till they stood very firm like piles. Then I took the
pieces of cable which I had cut in the ship, and laid them in rows
between these two rows of stakes, up to the top, placing other stakes
in the inside, leaning against them, about two feet and a half high,
like a spur to a post; and this fence was so strong that neither man
nor beast could get into it or over it.

The entrance into this place I made to be, not by a door, but by a
short ladder to go over the top; which ladder, when I was in, I lifted
over after me; and sol was completely fenced in and fortified, as I
thought, from all the world. Into this fence, or fortress, with in-
finite labor, I carried all my riches, all my provisions, ammunition,
and stores, of which you have the account above; and I made mea
large tent also, to preserve me from the rains, that in one part of
the year are very violent there.

Into this tent I brought all my provisions, and cpen hae that
would spoil by the wet; and having thus inclosed all my goods, I
made up the entrance, and so passed and re-passed, as I said, by a
short ladder.

When I had done this, I began to work my way into the rock, and
bringing all the earth and stones that I dug down out through my





= I resolved to





ROBINSON CRUSOE. 35

tent, I laid them up within my fence, in the nature of a terrace, so
that it raised the ground within about a foot and a half; and thus
I made me a cave, just behind my tent, which served me like a cellar
to my house.

While this was doing, I went out at least once every day with my



“Tl WANTED NOTHING THAT HE COULD FETCH ME.”

gun, to see if I could kill anything fit for food; and I presently dis-
covered that there were goats in the island. The first shot I made
among these creatures, I killed a she-goat, which had a little kid by
her. When the old one fell, the kid stood stock-still by her, till I
came and took her up; and not only so, but when I carriéd the old
one with me upon my shoulders, the kid followed me quite to my in-
closure ; upon which I laid down the dam, and took the kid in my
arms, and carried it over my pale, in hopes to have bred it up tame ;
but it would not eat; sol was forced to kill it and eat it myself.
These two supplied me with flesh a great while.

It came into my thoughts that I should lose my reckoning of time



36 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

for want of books, and pen, and ink, and should even forget the
Sabbath-day from the working days; but to prevent this, I cut it
with my knife upon a large post, in capital letters; and making it in-
to a great cross, I set it up on the shore where I first landed, viz.,
“‘T came on shore here on the 30th of September, 1659.”

Upon the sides of this square post I cut every day a notch with
my knife, and every | seventh notch was as long again as the rest, and
every first day of the month as long again as that long one ; and thus
I kept my calendar.

In the next place, we are to observe that among the many things
which I brought from the ship-in the several voyages which, as
above mentioned, I*niade to it, I got several things of less value, but
not at all less useful to me, which I omitted setting down before; as,
in particular, pens, ink, and paper; several parcels in the captain’s,
mate’s, guhner’ s, and carpenter’ 8 keeping ; ; three or four compasses,

some mathematical instruments, charts, and books of navigation,
three Bibles, and several other books; all which I carefully secured.
And I must not forget that we had in the ship a dog and two cats,
of whose history I must have occasion to say something in its place,
for I carried both the cats with me; and as for the dog, he jumped
out of the ship of himself, and swam on shore to me the day after
I went on shore with my first cargo, and was a trusty servant to me
many years; I wanted nothing that he could fetch me, nor any com-
pany that he could make up to me.

The want of tools made every work I did go on heavily ; and it was
near a whole year before I had entirely finished my little pale, or sur-
rounded habitation. But what need I have been concerned at the
tediousness of anything I had to do, seeing I had time enough to do
itin? nor had I any other employment, except the ranging the is-
land to seek for food. I have already described this habitation,
which was a tent under the side of a rock, surrounded with a strong
pale of posts and cables; but I might now rathe~ call it a wall, for
I raised a kind of wall up against it of turfs, about two feet thick, on
the outside; and after some time (I think it was a year and a half)
I raised rafters from it, leaning to the rock, and thatched or covered
it with boughs of trees, and such things as I could get to keep out
the rain, which I found at some times of the year very violent.



ROBINSON CRUSOE, 37

I have already observed how I brought all my goods into this pale,
and into the cave which I had made behind me. But I must observe,
too, that at first this was a confused heap of goods, which, as they
lay in no order, so they took up all my place; I had no room to
turn myself: so I set myself to enlarge my cave, and worked farther
into the earth; for it was a
loose, sandy rock, which
yielded easily to the labor I
bestowed on it: and so when
I found I was pretty safe as to
beasts of prey, I worked side-
ways, to the right hand, into
the rock, and then turning to
the right again, worked quite
out, and made me a door to
come out on the outside of my
pale or fortification.

And now I began to apply
myself to make such necessary
things as I found I most
wanted, particularly a chair
and a table. I had never
handled a tool in my life; and yet, in time, by labor, application,
and contrivance, I found, at last, that I wanted nothing but I could
have made it, especially if I had had tools. However, I made abun-
dance of things even without tools; and some with no more tools
than an adze and a hatchet, which, perhaps, were never made that
way before, and that with infinite labor. For example, if I wanted
a board, I had no other way but to cut down a tree, set it on an edge
before me, and hew it flat on either side with my axe, till I had
brought it to be as thin as a plank and then dub it smooth with my
-adze.

During this time I made rounds in the woods for game every day,
when the rain permitted me, and made frequent discoveries in these
walks of something or other to my advantage ; particularly I found
a kind of wild pigeons, which build, not as wood-pigeons in a tree,
but rather as house-pigeons, in the holes of the rocks; and taking



‘©A KIND OF WILD PIGEONS.”



38 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

some young ones, I endeavored to breed them up tame, and did so;
but when they grew older they flew all away, which perhaps was at
first for want of feeding them, for I had nothing to give them; how-
ever, | frequently found their nests and got their young ones, which
were very good meat.

It happened that, rummaging my things, I found a little bag
which had been filled with corn for the feeding of poultry. I saw
nothing in the bag but husks and dust; and being willing to have
the bag for some ne use, I shook the husks
of corn out of it on one side of my fortifica-
tion, under the rock.

I threw this stuff away, taking no no-

- tice of anything, and not so much
as remembering that I had thrown
anything there, when, about a month
after, or thereabouts, I saw some few
stalks of something green shooting
upon the ground,
which I fancied
might be some plant
I had not seen; but
I was surprised and
_perfectly astonished
= when, after a little
longer time, I saw
about ten or twelve
ears come out which
were perfectly green
barley, of the same
kind as our Europe-
an—nay, as our
English barley.

It is impossible
to express the aston-
ishment and confu-
sion of my thoughts







“7 WAS SURPRISED AND PERFECTLY ASLONISHED,” on this occasion,



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 389

and I began to suggest that God had miraculously caused this grain
to grow without any help of seed sown, and that it was so directed
purely for my sustenance in that wild miserable place.

This touched my heart a little, and brought tears out of my eyes,
and I began to bless myself that such a prodigy of Nature should
happen upon my account; and this was the more strange to me be-
cause I saw near it still, all along by the side of the rock, some other
straggling stalks, which proved to be stalks of rice, and which I
knew, because I had seen it grow in Africa when I was ashore there.
Not doubting but that there was more in the place, I went all over
that part of the island, peering in every corner and under every
rock, to see for more of it, but I could not find any. At last it oc-
curred to my thoughts that I had shaken the bag of chickens’ meat
out in that place ; and the wonder began to cease.

I carefully saved the ears of this corn, you may be sure, in their
season, which was about the end of June; and laying up every corn,
I resolved to sow them all again, hoping in time to have some quan-
tity, sufficient to supply me with bread. But it was not till the
fourth year that I would allow myself the least grain of this corn to
eat, and even then but sparingly.

Besides this barley, there were, as above, twenty or thirty stalks of
rice, which I preserved with the same care, and whose use was of the
same kind, or to the same purpose, viz., to make me bread, or rather
food ; for I found ways to cook it up without baking, though I did
that ae after some time.

Not long after the wall of my pete was finished, I had almost had
all my labor overthrown at once, and myself killed. The case was
thus :—As I was busy just in the entrance into my cave, I was ter-
ribly frightened with a most dreadful surprising thing indeed: for,
all on a sudden, I found the earth came tumblng down from the roof
of my cave, and two of the posts I had set up in the cave cracked in
a frightful manner. Iran forwards to my ladder, and not thinking
myself safe there neither, I got over my wall. I was no sooner
stepped down upon the firm ground, than I plaimly saw it wasa
terrible earthquake ; for the ground I stood on shook three times at
about eight minutes’ distance, with three such shocks as would have
overturned the strongest building that could be supposed to have



40 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

stood upon the earth. I was like one dead or stupified ; and the mo-
tion of the earth made my stomach sick like one that was tossed at
sea.

After the third shock was over, and I felt no more for some time,
I began to take courage;
and yet I had not heart
enough to get over my wall
again, but still sat upon the
ground, greatly cast down
and disconsolate, not know-
ing what todo. While I sat
thus, it grew cloudy, as if it
would rain; soon after that,
the wind arose so that in less
than half an hour it blew a
most dreadful hurricane of
wind. This held about
three hours, and then began
to abate; and then in two
hours more it was calm, and
began to rain very hard.
All this while I sat upon
the ground very much terri-
fied and dejected; when on
a sudden it came into my
thoughts that these winds
and rain being the conse-
quences of the earthquake,
the earthquake itself was
spent and over, and I might
venture into my cave again. I went in and sat down in my tent;
but the rain was so violent that my tent was ready to be beaten
down with it; and I was forced to go into my cave, though very
much afraid it should fall on my head. It continued raining all
that night, and great part of the next day, so that I could not stir
abroad; but my mind being more composed, I began to think of
what I had best to do; concluding that I must consider of building -



“aT LENGTH I CONTRIVED A WHEEL.”



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 41

me some little hut in an open place which I might surround with a
wall. In the meantime it occurred to me that it would require a
vast deal of time for me to do this, and that I must be contented to
run the venture where I was, till I had formed a camp for myself,
and had secured it so as to remove it.

The next morning I began to consider of means to put this resolve
in execution; but I was at a great loss about my tools. I had three
large axes, and abundance of hatchets, but with much chopping and
cutting knotty hard wood, they were all full of notches, and dull;
and though I had a grindstone, I could not turn-it and grind my -
tools too. At length I contrived a wheel with a string to turn it
with my foot, that I might have both my hands at liberty.

On the morning of the first of May, I found a barrel of gunpowder
and some pieces of the wreck of the ship, which were driven on
shore by the late hurricane; and looking towards the wreck, I
thought it seemed to he higher out of the water than it used to. I
went out on the sands as near asl could to the wreck, and found
that the forecastle had parted from the stern, and that whereas be-
fore I could not come within a quarter of a mile of the wreck with-
out swimming, I could now walk quite up to her when the tide was
out. As the ship was more broken open than formerly, many things
came daily on shore.

This wholly diverted my thoughts from the design of moving my
habitation, and I busied myself in searching whether-I could make
any way into the ship; but I found nothing was to be expected of
that kind, for all the inside of it was choked up with sand. How-
ever, as I had learned not to despair of any thing, I resolved to pull
everything to pieces that I could of the ship, concluding that every-
thing I could get from her would be of some use or other to me.

I continued this work every, day to the 15th of June, except the
time necessary to get food; and by this time I had gotten timber,
and plank, and iron-work enough to have built a good boat, if I had
known how; and I also got, at several times, and in several pieces,
near one hundredweight of sheet lead.

One day during this time I went a-fishing, but caught not one
fish that I durst eat of, till I was weary of my sport; when, just go-
ing to leave off, I caught a young dolphin. I had made mea long



42 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

line of some
rope-yarn, but
had no hooks;
yet frequent-
ly I caught
fish enough,
as much as I
cared to eat;
all which I
dried in the
sun, and ate
them dry.

Going down
to the sea-side
on the 16th
of June, I found a large tor-
toise or turtle. This was the
first 1 had seen. I found in
her three score eggs; and
her flesh was to me, at that
time, the most savory and
pleasant that ever I tasted
in my life.

The rain fell for some
days, and I felt ill and shiv-
ering, as if the weather had
been cold. I had no rest all
“night; had violent pains in
my head, and _ feverish.
The next day I was very ill;
frighted almost to death
with the apprehensions of
my sad condition—to be
sick and no help: prayed to
God, for the first time since
the storm off Hull, but scarce knew what I said or why; my
thoughts being all confused.











““T CAUGHT A YOUNG DOLPHIN.”



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 43

The next day I was a little
better, but on the next day
after that I was very bad
again, and so it went, turn
_. about, for several days. One
“adlay. that I felt somewhat bet-

tei, having no victuals to eat,
Fi took my gun, but found
myself very weak; however,
I killed a she-goat, and with
much difficulty, got it home,
and boiled some of it, and
ate.

On June 27th, I had the
ague again so violent that I
lay abed all day and neither
ate nor drank. I was ready
_to perish for thirst;




















but so

weak I had no
strength to stand
up, or to get my-
self any water to
drink. Prayed to
God again, but was
light-headed; and
when I was not,
I was so ignorant
that I knew not
what to say; only
‘T lay and cried, “Lord, look upon me! Lord, pity me! Lord, have
mercy upon me!” I suppose I did nothing else for two or three
hours: till the fit wearing off, I fell asleep, and did not awake till





























“4 LARGE TORTOISE OR TURTLE.”



44 ROBINSON CRUSOE,

far in the night. When I awoke, I found myself much refreshed,
but weak, and exceeding thirsty; however, as I had no water in my
whole habitation, I was forced to lie till morning, and went to sleep:
again. In this second sleep, I had this terrible dream: I thought
that I was sitting on the ground, on the outside of my wall, where I
sat when the storm blew after the earthquake, and that I saw a man
descend from a great black cloud, in a bright flame of fire, and light
upon the ground : he was all over as bright as a flame, so that I could
but just bear to look towards him: his countenance was most inex-
pressibly dreadful, impossible for words to describe; when he
stepped upon the ground with his feet, I thought the earth trembled,
just as it had done before in the earthquake, and all the air looked,
to my apprehension, as if it had been filled with flashes of fire. He
was no sooner landed upon the earth but he moved forwards towards
me, with a long spear or weapon in his hand to kill me; and when
he came to arising ground, at some distance, he spoke to me—or I
heard a voice so terrible that it is impossible to express the terror
of it. All that I can say I understood wag:this :—“ Seeing all these
things have not brought thee to repentance,-now thou shalt die;” at
which words, I thought he lifted up the spear: that was in his hand
to kill me.

No one that shall ever read this account will expect that I should
be able to describe the horrors of my soul at this terrible vision.
Now is it any more possible to describe the impression that remained
upon my mind when I awaked, and found it was but a dream.

I had, alas! no divine knowledge. What I had received by the
good instruction of my father was then worn out by an uninterrupted
series, for eight years, of sea-faring wickedness, and a constant con-
versation with none but such as were, like myself, wicked and pro-
fane to the last degree. Ido not remember that I had, in all that
time, one thought that so much as tended either to looking upwards
towards God, or inwards towards a reflection upon my own ways ;
but a certain stupidity of soul, without desire of Boot, or conscience
of evil, had entirely overwhelmed me.

“Now,” said I aloud, “my dear father’s words are come to pass;
God’s justice has overtaken me, and I have none to help or hear me.
T rejected the voice of Providence, which had mercifully put me ina



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 45

posture or station of life wherein I might have been happy and easy ;
but I would neither see it myself, nor learn to know the blessing of
it from my parents. I left them to mourn over my folly; and now I
am left to mourn under the consequences of it. I refused their help
and assistance, who would
have lifted me into the
world, and would have
made everything easy to
-me; and now I have diff-













“BROILED IT ON THE COALS.”

culties to struggle with too great for even nature itself to support,
and no assistance, no help, no comfort, no advice.” Then I cried
out, “Lord, be my help, for Iam in great distess.” This was the
first prayer, if I might call it so, that I had made for many years.
Having been somewhat refreshed with the sleep I had had, and
the fit being entirely off, I got up; and though the fright and terror
of my dream was very great, yet I considered that the fit of the ague



46 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

would return again the next day, and now was my time to get some-
thing to refresh and support myself when I should be ill: and the
first thing I did, I filled a large square case-bottle with water, and
set it upon my table, in reach of my bed’; and to take off the chill or
aguish disposition of the water, I put about a quarter of a pint of
rum into it, and mixed them together. Then I got me a piece of the
goat’s flesh, and broiled it on the coals, but could eat very little. I
walked about, but was very weak, and withal very sad and heavy-
hearted in the sense of my miserable condition, dreading the return
of my distemper the next day.

After I had eaten, I tried to walk, but found myself so weak that
I could hardly carry the gun, for I never went out without: that; so
I went out but a little way, and sat down upon the ground, looking
out upon the sea, which was just before me, and very calm and
smooth. AsI sat there, some thoughts such as these occurred to
me :—“‘ What is the earth and sea, of which I have seen so much ?
Whence is it produced ? And what am I, and all the other creatures,
wild and tame, human and brutal? Whence are we? Sure we are
all made by some secret Power, who formed the earth and sea, and
airand sky. And who is that?” Then it followed most naturally—
“Tt is God that has made it all. Well, but then,” it came on strong-
ly, “if God has made all these things, He guides and governs them
all, and all things that concern them ; for the Being that could make
all things must certainly have power to guide and direct them. If
so, nothing can happen, in the great circuit of his works, either
without His knowledge or appointment.

“And if nothing happens without His knowledge, He knows that
Tam here, and am in this dreadful condition; and if nothing hap-
pens without His appointment, He has aro eda this to befall
me.” Immediately it followed—‘‘ Why has God done this to me?
What have I done to be thus used?” My conscience presently
checked me in that inquiry, as if I had blasphemed, and methought
it spoke to me like a voice, ‘‘ Wretch, dost thow ask what thou hast
done? Look back upon a dreadful misspent life, and ask thyself,
what thou hast not done? Ask, why is it that thou wert not long
ago destroyed ? Why wert thou not drowned in Yarmouth Roads?
killed in the fight, when the ship was taken by the Sallee man-of-



ROBINSON CRUSOE. at

war? devoured by the wild beasts off the coast of Africa? or
drowned here, when all the crew perished but thyself? Dost thou
ask, ‘What have I done?’” I was struck dumb with these re-
flections, as one astonished, and had not a word to say, but rose up
pensive and sad, walked back to my retreat, and went up over my
wall, as if I had been going to bed; but my thoughts were sadly dis-
turbed, and I had no inclination to sleep ; so I sat down in my chair,
and lighted my lamp, for it began to be dark. Now, as the appre-
hensions of the return of my distemper terrified me very much, it
occurred to my thought that the Brazilians take no physic but their
tobacco for almost all distempers, and I had a piece of a roll of to-
bacco in one of the chests.

I went, directed by Heaven, no doubt; for in this chest I found a
cure both for soul and body. I opened the chest, and found what I
looked for, viz., the tobacco; and as the few books I had saved lay
there too, I took out one of the Bibles which I mentioned before, and
which to this time I had not found leisure, or so much as inclination,
to look into. Having opened the book casually, the words first that
occurred to me were these, “ Call upon Me in the day of trouble, and
I will deliver thee, and thou shalt glorify Me.” These words were
very apt tomy case, and made some impression upon my thoughts
at the time of reading them, though not so much as they did after-
wards; for, as for being delivered, the thing was so remote that I be-
gan to say, as the children of Israel did when they were promised
flesh to eat, “‘Can God spread a table in the wilderness?” so I began
to say, ‘Can God Himself deliver me from this place?” However,
the words made a great impression upon me, and I mused upon them

very. often.

It grew now late, and the tobacco had, as I said, dozed my head so
much that I inclined to sleep: sol went to bed. But before-I lay
down, I kneeled and prayed to God to fulfill the promise to me, that
if I called upon Him in the day of trouble, He would deliver me.
After my broken and imperfect prayer was over, I drank the rum in
which I had steeped the tobacco; immediately upon this I went to
bed; and I found presently it flew up into my head violently ; but I
fell into a sound sleep, and waked no more till, by the sun, it must
necessarily be near three o’clock in the afternoon the next day; nay, |



48 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

to this hour I am partly of opinion that I slept all the next day and
night, and till almost three the day after; for otherwise I know not
how I should lose a day out of my reckoning in the days of the week,
as it appeared some years after I had done. When I awaked I found
myself exceedingly refreshed, and my spirits lively and cheerful;
when I got up I was stronger than I was the day before, and my
stomach better, for I was hungry; and, in short, I had no fit the next
day, but continued much altered for the better.

I had now been in
this unhappy island
above ten months; all
possibility of deliverance
from this condition
seemed to be entirely
taken from me; and I
firmly believed that no
human shape had ever
set foot upon that place.
«Having now secured
“my habitation, as I
thought, fully to my
mind, I had a great de-
sire to make a more
perfect discovery of the
island, and to see what
other productions I
might find, which yet I
knew nothing of.

It was the 15th of
July that I began to
take a more particular
survey of the island it-
self. 1 went up the
creek first, where, as I
hinted, I brought my
rafts on shore. I found,
“] WENT UP THE CREEK FIRST” after I came about two





o



“I DESCENDED A iITTLE ON THE SIDE OF THAT DELICIousS VALLEY.” (p. 50. )



50 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

miles up, that the tide did not flow any higher; and that it was no
more than a little brook of running water, and very fresh and good.
On the banks of this brook, I found many pleasant savannahs or
meadows, plain, smooth, and covered with grass; and on the rising
parts of them, next to the higher grounds, where the water, as it
might be supposed, never overflowed, I found a great deal of tobacco,
green, and growing to a great and very strong stalk; there were di-
vers other plants, which I had no notion of or understanding about,
and might, perhaps, have virtues of their own, which I could not find
out. I searched for the cassava foot, which the Indians in ail that
climate made their bread of, but I could find none. I saw large
plants of aloes, but did not then understand them. I saw several
sugar-canes, but wild and, for want of cultivation, imperfect. I con-
tented myself with these discoveries for this time, and came back. y,

The next day, I went up the same way again; and after going
something further than I had gone the day before, I found the coun- .
_ try became more woody than before. In this part I found different
fruits, and particularly I found melons upon the ground, in great
abundance, and grapes upon the trees: the vines had spread indeed
over the trees, and the clusters of grapes were just now in their
prime, very ripe and rich. This was a surprising discovery, and I
found an excellent use for these grapes: and that was, to cure or
dry them in the sun, and keep them as dried grapes or raisins are
kept, which I thought would be, as indeed they were, as wholesome
and as agreeable to eat, when no grapes might be had.

I spent all that evening there, and went not back to my habitation,
but took my first contrivance, and got up into a tree, where I slept
well; and the next morning proceeded upon my discovery, travelling
nearly four miles, as 1 might judge by the length of the valley, keep-
ing still due north. At the end of this march I came to an opening,
where the country seemed to descend to the west; and a little spring
of fresh water, which issued out of the side of the hill by me, ran
the other way, that is, due east; and the country appeared so fresh,
so green, so flourishing, everthing being in a constant verdure, or
flourish of spring, that it looked like a planted garden. I descended
a little on the side of that delicious valley, and I saw here abun-
dance of cocoa-trees, orange and lemon, and citron-trees; but all



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 51

wild, and few bearing any fruit, at least, not then. However, the
green limes that I gathered were not only pleasant to eat, but very
wholesome; and I mixed their juice afterwards with water, which
made it very wholesome, and very cool and refreshing. I found now



“1 SOWED MY GRAIN.”

1 had business enough to gather and carry home; and I resolved to

lay up a store, as weil of grapes as limes and lemons, to furnish my-
self for the wet season, which I knew was approaching.

I contemplated with great pleasure the fruitfulness of that valley,
and the pleasantness of the situation; the security from storm on
that side of the water, and the wood; and concluded that I had
pitched upon a place to fix my abode which was by far the worst



52 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

part of the country. Upon the whole, I began to consider of remov-
ing my habitation, and to look out for a place equally safe as where ~
now I was situate, if possible, in that pleasant, fruitful part of the
island.

This thought ran along in my head, but when I came to a nearer
view of it, I considered that I was now by the sea-side, where it was
at least possible that something might happen to my advantage ; and
that the same ill fate that brought me hither, might bring some other
unhappy wretches to the same place; and to inclose myself among
the hills and woods in the center of the island was to anticipate my
bondage, and to render such an affair not only improbable but
impossible ; and that therefore I ought not by any means to remove.
However, I was so enamored with this place that I spent much of
my time there for the whole remaining part of the month of July ;
and though, upon second thoughts, I resolved as above not to re-
move, yet I built me a little kind of a bower, and surrounded it at a
distance with a strong fence; and here I lay very secure, sometimes
two or three nights together.

Thad but newly finished my fence, and began to enjoy my labor,
but the rains came on, and made me stick close to my first habita-
tion; for though I had made me a tent like the other, with a piece
of a sail, and spread it very well, yet I had not the shelter of a hill
to keep me from storms, nor a cave behind me to retreat into when
when the rains were extraordinary.

On September 30th I cast up the notches on my post, and found I
had been on shore three hundred and sixty-five days. I kept this
day as a solemn fast, setting it apart for religious exercise, confess-
ing my sins to God, and praying to Him to have mercy on me °
through Jesus Christ; and having-not tasted the least refreshment
for twelve hours, even till the going down of the sun, I then ate a
biscuit-cake and a bunch of EI and went to bed, finishing the
day as I began it.

I have mentioned that I had sea the ow ears of barley and rice
which I had so surprisingly fouud spring up, and now I thought it a
proper time to sow it, after the rains. Accordingly, I dug up a
piece of ground as well as I could, and dividing it into two parts,
I sowed my grain; but as I was sowing, it casually occurred to my



ROBINSON CRUSOE. . 53

thoughts that I would not sow it all at first, because I did not know
when was the proper time for it, so I sowed about two-thirds of the
seed. It was a great comfort to me afterwards that I did so, for not
one grain of that I sowed this time came to anything; for the dry
-months following, it had no moisture to assist its growth, and never
came up at all till the wet season had come again, and then it grew
as if it had been newly sown. Finding my first seed did not grow,
which I easily imagined was by the drought, I sought for a moister
piece of ground, to make another trial in, and I dug up a piece of
ground near my new bower, and sowed the rest of my seed in Feb-.
ruary, a little before the vernal equinox; and this, having the rainy
months of March and April to water it sprang up very pleasantly,
and yielded a very good crop; but having part of the seed left only,
and not daring to sow all that I had got, I had but a small quantity
at last, my whole crop not amounting to above half a peck of each
kind. But by this experiment I was made master of my business,
and knew exactly when the proper season was to sow, and that I
might expect two seed-times and two harvests every year. While this
corn was growing I made a little discovery, which was of use to me
afterwards. As soon as the rains were over, I made a visit up the
country tomy bower. The fence or double hedge that I had made
was not only firm and entire, but the stakes which I had cut off of
some trees that grew thereabouts were all shot out and grown with
long branches. I was surprised, and yet very well pleased, to see
the young trees grow; and I pruned them, and led them up to grow
as much alike as I could ; and it is scarcely credible how beautiful a
figure they grew into, in three years; so that it was a complete
shade, sufficient to lodge under all the dry season. This made me
resolve to cut some more stakes, and make me a hedge like this in a
semicircle round my wall (I mean that of my first dwelling), which I
did; and placing the trees or stakes in a double row, at about eight
yards distance from my first fence, they grew presently, and were
at first a fine cover to my habitation, and afterwards served for a
- defense also, as I shall observe in its order.

I found now -that the seasons of the year might generally be di-
vided, not into summer and winter, as in Europe, but into the rainy
seasons and the dry seasons. After I had found, by experience, the



54 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

ill consequence of being abroad in the rain, I took care to furnish
myself with provisions beforehand, that I might not be obliged to go
out, and I sat within doors as much as possible during the wet
months. In this time I found much employment, and. very suitable
also to the time, for I found great occasion of many things which I
had no way to furnish myself with but by hard labor and constant
application ; particularly, I tried many ways to make myself a bas-
ket, but all the twigs I could get for the purpose proved so brittle
that they would do nothing. It proved of excellent advantage to
me now that when I was a boy I used to take great delight in stand-
ing at a basket-maker’s, in the town where my father lived, to see
them make their wicker-ware; and, I had by this means so full
knowledge of the methods of it, that I wanted nothing but the ma-
terials ; when it came into my mind that the twigs of that tree from
whence I cut my stakes that grew might possibly be as tough as the
osiers in England, and I resolved to try. Accordingly, the next day
I went to my country house, and cutting some of the smaller twigs,
I found them to my purpose as much as I could desire ; whereupon
I came the next time prepared with a hatchet to cut down a quantity,
which I soon found. These I set up to dry, and when they were fit
for use, I carried them to my cave; and here, during the next sea-
son, [employed myself in making, as well as I could, a great many
baskets, and though I did not finish them very handsomely, yet I
made them sufficiently serviceable for my purpose.

I mentioned before that I had a great mind to see the whole island,
and that I had travelled up the brook, and so on to where I built my
bower. I now resolved to travel quite across to the sea-shore on
that side; so, taking my gun, a hatchet, and my dog, I began my
journey. When I had passed the vale where my bower stood, I
came within view of the sea to the west, and it being a very clear
day, I fairly descried land—whether an island or a continent I could
not tell; but it lay very high, at a very great distance; by my guess,
it could not be less than fifteen or twenty leagues off.

I saw abundance of parrots on that side of the island where I now
was, and fain would I have caught one, if possible, to have kept it
to be tame, and taught it tospeak tome. I did, after some pains-
taking, catch a young parrot, for I knocked it down with a stick, and



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 55

having recovered it, I brought it home; but it was some years be-
fore I could make him speak; however, at last, I taught him to call

me by name very familiarly.
I was exceedingly diverted with this journey. I found in the low



“7 KNOCKED IT DOWN WITH A STICK.”

ground hares and foxes; but they differed greatly from all the other
kinds I had met with, nor could I satisfy myself to eat them. But
I had no need to be venturous, for I had no want of food and of that
which was very good, too, especially these three sorts, viz., goats,
pigeons, and turtle, or tortoise, which, added to my grapes, ieee
hall Market could not have furnished a table better than I in pro-
portion to the company. As soon asI came to the sea-shore I was



’

56 ROBINSON ‘CRUSOE,

surprised to see that I had taken up my lot on the worst side of the
island, for here, indeed, the shore was covered with innumerable
turtles, whereas, on the other side I had found but three in a year
and a half. Here was also an infinite number of fowls of many
ne. kinds, some of which I
s had not seen before, and
many of them very good
meat, but such as 1 knew
not the names of, except
those called penguins.

Although I confess this
side of the country was
much pleasanter than
mine; yet I had not the
least inclination to remove,
for as Iwas fixed in my
habitation it became natu-
ral to me, and I seemed all the
while I was here to be as it were
upon a journey, and from home.
However, I traveled along the
shore of the sea towards the east,
‘I suppose about twelve miles, and
then setting upa great pole upon
the shore for a mark, I concluded
I would go home again, and that
the next journey I took should be
on the other side of the island east
from my dwelling, and so round till I came to my post again.

In this journey my dog surprised a young kid, and seized upon it,
and I running in to take hold of it, caught it, and saved it alive
from the dog. I had a great mind to bring it home if I could, for I
had often been musing whether it might not be possible to get a kid
or two, and so raise a breed of tame goats, which might supply me
when my powder and shot should be spent. I made a collar to
this little creature, and with a string, which I made of some rope-
yarn, which I always carried about me, I led him along, though




“AN INFINITE NUMBER OF FOWLS.”



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 57

with some difficulty, till I came to my bower, and there I inclosed
him and left him, for I was very impatient to be at home, from
whence I had been absent above a month.

I cannot express what a satisfaction it was to me to come into my
old hutch, and le down in my hammock-bed. I reposed myself here
a week, to rest and regale myself after my long journey; during
which, most of the time was taken up in the weighty affair of mak-
ing acage for my Poll. Then I began to think of the poor kid
which I had pent in within my little circle, and resolved to go and
fetch it home, or give it some food; accordingly I went, and found -
it was almost starved for want of food. Having fed it, I tied it as
I did before, to lead it away; but it was so tame with being hungry
that I had no need to have tied it, for it followed me like a dog; and
as I continually fed it, the creature became so loving, so gentle, and
so fond, that it became from that time one of my domestics also, and
would never leave me afterwards.

My third crop of barley and rice was promising very well, when
on a sudden I found I was in danger of losing it all again by enemies
of several sorts, which it was scarcely possible to keep from it; as,
first, the goats and hares, which, tasting the sweetness of the blade,
ate it so close that it could get no time to shoot up into stalk. This
I saw no remedy for but by making an inclosure about it with a
hedge, which I did with a great deal of toil; and shooting some of
the creatures in the day time, I set my dog to guard it in the night,
tying him up to a stake at the gate, where he would stand and bark
all night long; so in a little time the enemies forsook the place, and
the corn grew very strong and well, and began to ripen apace.

But as the beasts ruined before, while my corn was in the blade,
so the birds were as likely to ruin me now, when it was in the ear ;
for going along by the place to see how it throve, I saw my little
crop surrounded with fowls, of I know not how many sorts, who
stood, as it were, watching till I should be gone. I immediately let
fly among them, for I always had my gun with me. I had no sooner
_shot but there rose up a little cloud of fowls, which I had not seen
‘at all, from among the corn itself.

I stayed by it to load my gun, and then coming away, I was no
sooner out of their sight but the thieves dropped down one by one



58 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

into the corn again. I fired again, and killed three of them. This
was what I wished for; sol took them up, and served them as we
serve notorious thievesin England, viz., hanged them in chains, for
a terror to
xe others. Tt
is impos-
sible to
imagine
almost that
this should
have had
such an ef-
fect as it
had, for
the fowls would not only
not come at the corn, but,

in short, they forsook all
that part of the island. This }

was very glad of, and about the
latter end of December, I reaped
my corn.

I was sadly put to it for ascythe ora
sickle to cut it down, and all I could do
was to make one out of one of the broad-
swords which I saved among the arms
out of the ship. However, I reaped it
in my way, for I cut nothing off but the
ears, and carried it away in a great bas-
ket which I had made, and so rubbed it
out with my hands; and at the end. of
all my harvesting, I found that out of my
half-peck of seed I had near two bushels of rice, and above two
bushels and a half of barley. ,

It is a little wonderful, and what I believe few people have thought

much upon, viz., the strange multitude of little things necessary in
providing the one article of bread. J, that was reduced toa mere
state of nature, found this to my daily discouragement.







“tT FIRED AGAIN.”



ROBINSON CRUSOE. ' 59

First, I had no plough to turn up the earth; no spade or shovel to
dig it. Well, this I conquered by making me a wooden spade, but
this did my work but ina wooden manner. When the corn was
sown, I had no harrow, but was forced to drag a great heavy bough
of a tree over it. When it was growing, or grown, I wanted many
things to fence it, secure it, mow or reap it, cure and carry it home,
thrash, part it from the chaff, and save it. Then I wanted a mill to -
' grind it, sieves to dress it, yeast and salt to make it into bread, and
an oven to bake it in; and all these things I did without, as shall be
observed ; and yet the corn was an inestimable comfort and advant-
age tome too. I had now seed enough to sow above an acre of
ground. I sowed my seed in two large flat pieces of ground, and
fenced them in with a good hedge. This work was not so little as
to take me up less than three months, because great part of that
time was of the wet season, when I could not go abroad. Within-
door—that is, when it rained and I could not go out—I had a great
employment upon my hands, as follows—
viz., | had long studied, by some means or
other, to make myself some earthen vessels,
which, indeed, I wanted sorely. However,
considering the heat of the climate, I did
not doubt but if I could find out any clay,
I might. botch up some such pot as might,
being dried by the sun, be strong enough &
to bear handling, and to hold anything that
was dry and required to be kept so.

The clay I found, but it would make the
reader laugh at me to see what odd; mis-’
_ shapen, ugly things I made; how many
cracked by the heat of the sun, and fell in
pieces when they were removed, so that
with about two months’ labor I could not
make above two large earthen ugly things
(I cannot call them jars).

Although I miscarried so much in my de-
sign for large pots, yet I made several smaller things with better
success, such as little round pots, flat dishes, pitchers, and pipkins,



“(7 HANGED THEM IN CHAINS.”



60 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

the sun baking them very hard. Getting a hint by finding a broken
piece of one of my earthenware vessels in the fire, burnt as hard as a
stone, I afterwards managed to bake several pots so hard that I
could boil meat and make broth in them. :

My next concern was to get me a stone mortar to beat some corn
in, a mill to grind it being out of the question. But all the stones of



“WHAT ODD, MISSHAPEN, UGLY THINGS I MADE.”

the island being of a sandy, crumbling nature, I resolved to look out
a great block of hard wood, which having found I formed it with my
axe and hatchet, and then with the help of fire made a hollow in it.
After this I made a heavy pestle of iron-wood, and then laid them
by in readiness for my next crop of corn.

The next thing to be made was a sieve, to sift my meal. Linen I
had none left but what was mere rags. I had goat’s hair, but I could
not weave or spin it. At last I remembered that I had some neck-
cloths of calico or muslin of the sailors, which I had saved from the
ship, and with these I made three sieves, small, but proper enough
for the work.

The want of an oven I supplied by making some earthen vessels
very broad but not deep. When I wanted to bake I made a great
fire upon the hearth, and when the wood was burned into live coals,
I drew them forward upon the hearth so as to cover it all over till it



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 61

became very hot; then, sweeping them away, I set down my loaves,
and turning down an earthen pot upon them, drew the coals all
around the outside of the pot to keep in and add to the heat, and in
this way I baked my barley loaves as well as if I had been a com-
plete pastry-cook.

These things took me up the most part of a year, and what inter-
vals I had were given to managing my new harvest; for I reaped my
corn in season, and carried it home, and laid it up in the ear in my
large baskets, till I had time to rub it out.

All the while these things were doing, you may be sure my
thoughts ran many times upon the prospect of land which I had seen
from the other side of the island; and I was not without secret
wishes that I was on shore there, fancying that, seeing the main-
land and an inhabited country, 1 might find some way or other to
convey myself father, and perhaps at last find some means of escape.

Then I thought I would go and look at our ship’s boat, which lay
on the high ridge of beachy rough sand, where it had been thrust
by the storm when we were first cast away. But it lay bottom up-
ward, sol had to dig the sand from under it and turn it over with
the help of wooden levers. When I had done this, I found it was all
in vain, for [had not the strength to get it to the water to launch it.

This at length set me upon thinking whether it was not possible
for me to make a canoe, such as the Indians make of the trunk of a
tree. I found one that was just fit for it which grew not far from
the shore. Twenty days was I hacking and hewing this tree at the
bottom to fell it; I was fourteen more getting the branches off, and
a whole month shaping it like the bottom of a boat. As for the in-
side I was three weeks with a mallet and chisel clearing it.

Nothing remained but to get it to the water, but all my devices
to get it into the water failed me. I first dug the ground to make a
smooth declivity from the boat to the sea, so as to let it slide down;
but I could then no more stir this boat than the other. Then I re-
solved to dig a canal to bring the water up to the boat. I began the
work, but on calculating how deep and broad it would have to be,
I found it would take me ten or twelve years to dig it, soI gave it
over, seeing too late the folly of beginning a work before we count
the cost.



62 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

In the middle
of this work I
finished my
fourth year in
this place, and
kept my anni-
versary with
‘even greater de-
votion than ever
before, for now I
had so little hope
of ever leaving
the island, that I
looked upon the world
as a thing with which
I had nothing to do.
But I was separated
from its wickedness, ~=
too; I had nothing to
covet ; I might call my-
self king or emperor of the
whole country of which I
had possession. I had tim-
ber enough to have built a
fleet of ships; and I had
grapes enough to have
made wine, or to have cured
into raisins, to have loaded
that fleet when it had
been built. :

But all that I could make
use of was all that was
valuable; I had enough to






‘“‘T FIRST DUG THE GROUND TO MAKE A
eat and to supply my wants, EGOGTE Rene?

and what was all the rest
tome. The money I had lay by me as sorry, useless stuff, which I
would have freely given for a handful of peas or beans.



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 63

My clothes began to decay mightily, and of linen I had had none
for a good while except some shirts which I found in the seamen’s
chests. ‘There were also several thick watch coats of the seamen’s,
but they were too hot to wear till I make jackets out of them. I had
saved all the skins of the four-footed creatures that I killed, and out
of these, I made, first, a great cap for my head, with the hair on the
outside to shoot off the
rain, and afterwards I
made me a suit of clothes
wholly of these skins—
that is to say, a waist-
coat, and breeches open
at the knees, and both
loose; for they were
rather wanting to keep
me cool than to keep me
walls - aiter=sthis= 1
spent a great deal of
time and pains to make
an umbrella, covering it
with skins; which was
a most useful thing to
me, as well for the heat
of the sun, as for the rain.

I cannot say that af
ter this, for five years,
any extraordinary thing -
happened to me, but I lived on in the same course as before. My
chief employment, besides my yearly labor of planting my barley and
rice and curing my raisins, was to make me a canoe, this time cf
sucha size that by digging a canal to it of six feet wide and four
feet deep, I brought it into the creek.

The design I had in view when I made the first boat was to ven-
ture over to the other shore, but the size of this was not at all suit-
able to that purpose, so my next design was to make a tour round
the island. I put up a little mast in my boat, and made a sail for
it out of some of the ship’s sails which I had in store. Then I made



““T MADE ME A SUIT OF CLOTHES.”



64 ROBINSON CRUSOE,

lockers to hold food and kept it dry, and a rest for my gun with a
flap to hang down over it to keep it dry.

It was the 6th of November, in the sixth year of my reign, or my
captivity, that I set out on this voyage, and I found it much longer



“T BROUGHT IT INTO THE CREEK.”

than I expected ; for though the island itself was not very large, yet
when I came to the east side of it, I found a great ridge of rocks lie
out about two leagues into the sea; and beyond that a shoal of sand
lying dry half a league more, so that I was obliged to go a ee way
out to sea to double that point,

I am a warning to all rash and ignorant pilots, for I was no sooner
come. to that point but I found myself in a great depth of water,
running like the sluice of a mill. It hurried me farther and farther



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 65

out, there was no wind stirring to help me, and all I could do with
my paddles signified nothing. I began to give myself over for lost,
and looked upon my solitary island as the most pleasant place in the
world, to be in which was all the happiness my heart could wish for.
However I worked as hard as I could, and, to my joy, about noon a
breeze sprang up. I spread my sail and stood away to the north as
much as I could, and in a few hours came within a mile of the shore,
where soon after I got to land. When I was on shore, I fell on my
knees, and gave God thanks for my deliverance, resolving to lay
aside all thoughts of my deliverance by boat.

I found a convenient harbor for my boat, and taking nothing but
my gun and umbrella,I began my march homeward. On my way
I lay down to rest, being quite spent with fatigue, and fell into a
deep sleep. But judge, if you can, what a surprise I must have been
in when a voice woke me out of my sleep, and called my name several

_times, “Robin, Robin, Robin Crusoe! poor Robin Crusoe!” At first
I was dreadfully frightened, but as soon as I awoke thoroughly, I saw
my Poll sitting at the top of the hedge, and knew that it was he that
spoke, and did but say the words I had taught him. Calling him by
name, the sociable creature came to me, and sat’on my thumb as he
used to do, and kept on talking to me as if he were overjoyed to see
me ; and so I carried him home with me.

I had now had enough of rambling to sea, and for near a year I led
a very sedate retired life, feeling resigned to the decrees of Provi-
dence, and wanting nothing but society.

My powder beginning to fail, I set myself to study some art to
trap and snare the goats alive, for I saw that if I expected to supply
myself with goat’s flesh, when I had no powder or shot left, breeding
some up tame was my only: way; when, perhaps, I might have them
about my house like a flock of sheep. At last I had my desire, for |
making pitfalls and traps, baited with barley and rice, I found one
morning, in one of them, an old he-goat, and in another, three kids,
one male and two females. The old goat was much too fierce for
me, 80 I let him go; then I took the kids home. It was a good while
before they would feed; but throwing them some sweet ccrn, it
tempted them, and they began to be tame.

I saw that I must keep the tame from the wild, or else they would



66 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

always run wild when they grew up, and that the only way for this
was to have some inclosed piece of ground well fenced. I began
with the idea of inclosing such a space that my fence must have
been at least. two miles about, but it struck me that in so great a
space, the kids would soon be as wild as if they had the whole island





























































































“T FELL ON MY KNEES.”

to run in, so I inclosed a piece of ground about one hundred and
fifty yards in length, and one hundred in breadth, which would
maintain as many as I should have in any reasonable time.

It took me three months to hedge in this piece. In about a year and
a half I had a flock of twelve goats, and in two years more I had
three-and-forty, and after that I inclosed five pieces of ground to feed
them in, with gates and pens to take them as I wanted them.

I had now not only goat’s flesh to feed on, but milk too, for now



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 67

‘I set up my dairy, and had sometimes a gallon or two of milk ina
day. What a table was here spread for me in a wilderness where I
saw nothing at first but to perish for hunger! How like aking I
dined, too, attended by my servants! Poll, as if he had been my
favorite, was the only person permitted to talk tome; my dog, old,

but faithful, sat always at my right hand, while my two cats sat at



“How LIKE A KING I DINED.”

each side of the table, expecting a bit from my hand now and then
as a mark of special favor. With this attendance and in this plenti-
ful manner I lived; neither could I be said to want anything but
society; and of that, in a short time after this, I was likely to have
too much.

I had now two plantations in the island, one my little fortification,
under the rock, with the cave behind it, and the wall about it. The
piles with which I had made the wall were grown so large that there
was not the least appearance of any habitation behind them. Besides





68 ROBINSON CRUSOE,

this I had my country seat, or little bower, as I called it, where my
grapes flourished, and where I had my enclosures for my goats.

As this was also about half-way between my other habitation and
the place where I had laid up my boat, I
generally stayed and lay here inmy way
thither, for I used frequently to visit my
boat. Sometimes I went out in her to di-
vert myself, but no more hazardous voyages
would I go, scarcely ever above a stone’s
cast or two from the shore, I was so appre-
hensive of being hurried out of
my knowledge again by the cur-
rents or winds, or any oth-
er accident. But now I
came to a new
scene of my life.

It happened
one day, about -
noon, going to-
wards my boat,
I was exceed-
ingly surprised :
with the print
of a man’s naked
foot on the
shore, which
was very plain
to be seen on
the sand. I
stood like one
thunderstruck,
or as if I had “] HAD MY COUNTRY sEaT.”
seen an apparl-
tion. I listened, I looked round me, but I could hear nothing nor
see anything; I went up to arising ground, to look farther; I went
up the shore, and down the shore, but it was all one: I could see no
other impression but that one. I went to it again to see if there





















































































































































































































































































































































“I STOOD LIKE ONE THUNDERSTRUCK.” (p. 68.)



70 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

were any more, and to observe if it might not be my fancy; but
there was no room for that, -for there was exactly the print of a foot
—toes, heel, and every part of a foot. How it came thither I knew
not, nor could in the least imagine. But after innumerable fluttering
thoughts, like a man perfectly confused and out of myself, I came
home to my fortification, terrified to the last degree.

When I came to my castle (for so I think I called it ever after
this), I fled into it like one pursued. I had no sleep that night ; and
I formed nothing but dismal imaginations to myself. Sometimes I
fancied it must be the devil; and reason joined in with me upon
this supposition: for how should any other thing in human shape
come into the place? But then to think that Satan should take hu-
man shape upon him in such a place, where there could be no man-
ner of occasion for it, but to leave the print of his foot behind him,
and that even for no purpose too, for he could not be sure I should
see it—this was an amazement the other way. I easily argued my-

self out of all fear of its being the devil; and I presently concluded

then that it must be some more dangerous creature viz, that it must
be some of the savages of the mainland over against me, who had
wandered out to sea in their canoes, and either driven by the cur-
rents or by contrary winds, had made the island, and had been on
shore, but were gone away again to sea; being as loth, perhaps,
to have stayed in this desolate island as I would have been to have
had them.

While these reflections were rolling upon my mind, I was very
thankful in my thought that I was so happy as not to be thereabouts
at that time, or that they did not see my boat, by which they would
have concluded that some inhabitants had been in the place, and
perhaps have searched farther for me. ‘Then terrible thoughts
racked my imagination about their having found my boat, and that
there were people here; and that, if so, I should certainly have them
come again in greater numbers, and devour me; that if it should
happen that they should not. find me, yet they would find my in-
closure, destroy all my corn, and carry away all my flock of tame
goats, and I should perish at last for mere want.

Thus my fear banished all my religious hope; all that former con-
fidence in God, which was founded upon such wonderful experience



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 1

as I had had of His goodness, now vanished ; as if He that had fed
me by miracle hitherto, could not preserve by His power the pro-
vision which he had made for me by His goodness.

How strange a checker-work of Providence is the life of man! and
by what secret differing springs are the affections hurried about,
as differing circumstances present! To-day we love what to-morrow
we hate; to-day we seek what to-morrow we shun; to-day we desire
what to-morrow we fear, nay, even tremble at the apprehensions of.
This was exemplified in me at this time in the most lively manner
imaginable ; for I, whose only affliction was, that I seemed banished
from human society, was now ready to sink into the ground at but
the shadow or silent appearance of a man having set his foot on the

island.

‘One morning early, lying in my bed, and filled with thoughts
about my danger from the appearance of savages, I found it discom-
posed me very much ; upon which those words of the Scripture came
into my thoughts: ‘‘Call upon Me in the day of trouble: I will de-
liver thee, and thou shalt glorify Me.” Upon this, rising cheerfully
out of bed, my heart was not only comforted, but I was guided and
encouraged to pray earnestly to God for deliverance: when I had done
praying, I took up my Bible, and opening it to read, the first words
that presented to me were, “ Wait on the Lord: be of good courage,
and He shall strengthen thy heart: wait, I say, on the Lord.” It is
impossible to express the comfort this gave me, and in return, I
thankfully laid down the book, and was no more sad, at least, not
on that occasion. {

In the middle of these reflections, it came into my thoughts one
day that this foot might be the print of my own foot, when I came
on shore from my boat. I considered that I could by no means tell
for certain where I had trod, and where I had not; and that if, at
last, this was only the print of my own foot, I had played the part
of those fools who try to make stories of specters and apparitions,
and then are themselves frighted at them more than anybody else.

Now I began to take courage, and to peep abroad again, for I had
not stirred out of my castle for three days and nights, so that I began
to starve for provision ; for I had little or nothing within doors but
some barley-cakes and water. Then I knew that my goats wanted



72 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

to be milked too, which usually was my evening diversion; and the
poor creatures were in great pain and inconvenience for want of it.
Heartening myself, therefore, with the belief that this was nothing
but the print of one of my own feet, I began to go abroad again, and
went to my country-house to milk my flock ; and having seen nothing,
I began to be a little bolder, and to think there was really nothing
in it but my own imagination ; but I could not persuade myself fully



‘MY EVENING DIVERSION.”

of this till I should go down to the shore again, and see this print of
a foot, and measure it by my own. But when I came to the place—
first, it appeared evidently to me that when I laid up my boat, I
could not possibly be on shore anywhere thereabouts: secondly, when
T came to measure the mark with my own foot, I found my foot not so
large by a great deal. Both these things filled my head with new im-
aginations, and I went home again, filled with the belief that some
-man or men had been on shore there; or, in short, that the island
was inhabited, and I might be surprised before I was aware.

Now I began sorely to repent that I had dug my cave so large as
to bring a door through again, which door, as I said, came out be-
yond where my fortification joined to the rock. Upon maturely con-
sidering this, therefore, I resolved to draw me a second fortification,



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 73

in the same manner of a semicircle, at a distance from my wall, just
where I had planted a double row of trees about twelve years before,
these trees having been planted so thick before, there wanted but few
piles to be driven between them, that they should be thicker and
stronger, and my wall would be soon finished. Through seven holes
in this wall I contrived to plant muskets, of which I had got seven on
shore out of the ship; these, I say, I planted like cannon, so that I
could fire all the seven guns in two minutes’ time.

When this was done, I stuck all the ground without my wall, for a
great way, full with sticks of the osier-like wood, which I found so
apt to grow, leaving a pretty large space between them and my wall,
that I might have room to see an enemy, and they might have no
shelter from the young trees, if they attempted to approach my outer
wall.

Thus, in two years’ time, I had a thick grove; and in five or six
years’ time I had a wood before my dwelling grown so monstrous
thick and strong that it was indeed perfectly impassable: and no
man, of what kind soever, would ever imagine that there was any-
thing beyond it, much less a habitation.

Another measure of prudence that I took was to seek out some re-
tired spots on the island, where I might inclose a few of my goats,
half a dozen in each place, so that if any disaster happened to the
flock in general, I might be able to raise them again. I completed
one such inclosure, and went about the whole island, searching for
another place to make such another deposit; when, wandering more
to the west point of the island than I had ever done yet, and looking
out to sea, I thought I saw a boat upon the sea, at a great distance.
I had found a perspective glass or two in one of the seamen’s chests,
which I saved out of our ship, but I had it not about me; and this
was so remote that I could not tell what to make of it, though I
looked at it till my eyes were not able to hold to look any longer. I
was presently convinced that the seeing the print of a man’s foot was
not such a strange thing in the island as J imagined ; and but that
it was a special providence that I was cast upon the side of the is-
land where the savages never came, I should easily have known that
nothing was more frequent than for the canoes from the main, when
they happened to be a little too far out, at sea, to shoot over to that



74 ROBINSON CRUSOE.



“*4 PLACE WHERE THERE HAD BEEN A FIRE MADE.”

side of the island for harbor : likewise, as they often met and fought
in their canoes, the victors, having taken any prisoners, would bring
them over to this shore, where, according to their dreadful customs,
being all cannibals, they would kill and eat them; of which here-
after.

When I was come down the hill to the shore, as I said above, be-
ing the S. W. point of the island, Iwas perfectly confounded and
amazed ; nor is it possible for me to pxpress the horror of my mind,
at seeing the shore spread with skulls, hands, feet, and other bones
of human bodies; and particularly, I observed a place where there
had been a fire made, and a circle dug in the earth, where I supposed
the savage wretches had sat down to their inhuman feastings upon
the bodies of their fellow-creatures. I could not bear to stay in the
place a moment; so I got up the hill again with all the speed I
could, and walked on towards my own habitation.

I continued pensive and sad, and kept close within my own circle



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 15

for almost two years after this : when I say my own circle, I mean by
it my three plantations, viz., my castle, my county-seat (which I
called my bower), and my inclosure in the woods. Time, however
began to wear off my uneasiness, and I began to live just in the
same composed manner as before, only with this difference, that I
used more caution, and kept my eyes more about me than I did be-
fore, lest I should happen to be seen by any of these people; and
particularly 1 was more cautious in firing my gun, lest any of them,
being on the island, should happen to hear it; though I never went
out without it, and carried in addition two pistols and a broadsword.
The terror I had been in about the savages diverted my invention
from my own conveniences, and now my thoughts were all of how I
might destroy some of these cannibals when they were at their
bloody entertainments, and if possible save the victims they should
bring hither to destroy. To put my design into execution, I sought
a place where umsgen I might behold every action of the savages. I
found such a plaéeqn*the side of a hill, and here I bestowed two
muskets, each of which was loaded with a brace of slugs and four or
five small bullets; a fowling-piece, charged with a handfnl of the
largest shot ; and my pistols, with about four bullets in each. Every
morning I made a tour to the top of the hill, which was about three
miles from my castle, to see if I could observe any boats on the sea.
But after having watched in vain for two or three months, I not only
grew tired of this hard duty, but began to doubt that I had a right
to meditate the killing of the savages, and to fear that in attempting
it I might only bring upon myself certain destruction. Religion
joined in with this prudent consideration, and I concluded that I
would be going quite beyond my duty in destroying creatures who
were innocent as to me, however guilty they might be towards one
another. This appeared so clear to me now, that nothing was a
greater satisfaction to me than that I had not been suffered to doa
_ thing which I now saw so much reason to believe would have been
sinful murder, and I gave most humble thanks to God that He had
thus delivered me from blood-guiltiness.
In this state of mind I continued for near a year after this. I re-
moved my boat which was on the other side of the island to a little
cave under some high rocks on the east end of the island, that there



76 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

might not be near the place where the savages landed any shadow of
human presence. Besides this I kept myself more retired than ever,
and seldom left my cell except when I went out to milk my goats and
manage my little flock in the wood. which was quite out of danger
on the other side of the island.

T now cared not to drive a nail, chop a stick, fire a gun, or make a







“‘T0 SEE IF I COULD OBSERVE ANY BOATS.”

fire, lest either the noise be heard, or the smoke betray me. For
this reason I did all the work requiring fire at my new apartment in
the woods, when, after a while, I found by accident a natural cave
in the earth which proved to be a great convenience to me.

It was while I was cutting some wood to make charcoal that I dis-
covered this cave ; and before I go on I must observe the reason for
my making this charcoal, which was that I could use it to bake und
cook without making a smoke. While I was cutting wood one day,
I perceived, behind a very thick branch of brushwood, a kind of hol-



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 77

low place. I looked into the mouth of it,
and found it was so large that I could
stand upright in it. But 1 made more

haste out than I did in, for I saw two
shining eyes of some creature which

twinkled like stars. When I re-
covered a little from my surprise,

I plucked up courage, and tak-

ing a flaming firebrand, I
rushed in again, and found
there was no cause
for fear, for the eyes
were those of an old
goat, which was dy-
ing, indeed, of old age.
I stirred him a little
to see if I could get
him out, but he was
not able to raise him-
self, so I let him he
there.

I found the cave to
be about twelve feet
wide, but there was a
place at the farther
side of it that went in
still farther, but so
low that I had to creep
on my hands and feet
to go in. I gave up
my search for that
time, but came the
next day provided
with candles, and
when I got to the end of the low passage, I found the roof rose to
the height of near twenty feet.

As the light of my two candles shone on the sides and roof of this









“‘T STIRRED HIM A LITTLE.”

=
-



Toe. ROBINSON CRUSOE.

cave, it made a most glorious sight, for the walls reflected a hundred
thousand lights to me, as if they had been madeof diamonds and
other precious stones. What was in the rock to cause this, I- knew
not. The place was a most delightful grotto, and I resolved to bring
here some of the things 1 was most anxious about, particularly my
magazine of powder, and my spare arms. The old goat died in the
mouth of the cave the next day after I discovered it, and I found it
easier to bury him on the spot where he expired than to drag him
out.

T was now in the twenty-third year of residence in this island, and

was so naturalized to the place and the manner of living that, could
I but have enjoyed the certainty that no savages would come to the
place to disturb me, I could have been content to spend the rest of
my time there. I had some little amusement which made the time
pass more pleasantly with me a great deal than it did before: first, I
had taught my Poll, as I noted before, to speak; and he did it so
familiarly, and talked so articulately and plain, that it was very
pleasant to me. My dog wasa pleasant and loving companion to
me for no less than sixteen years of my time, and- then died of mere
- old age. As for my cats, they multiplied to that degree, that I.was
obliged to shoot or drive them into the woods, except two or three
favorites. Besides these I always kept two or three household kids
about me, whom I taught to feed out of my hand; and I had two
more parrots, which talked pretty well, and would all call ‘ Robin
Crusoe,” but none like my first. I had also several tame sea-fowls,
that I caught upon the shore, and cut their wings; and the little
stakes which I had planted before my castle-wall being now grown
up to a good thick grove, these fowls all lived among these low trees,
and bred there, which was very agreeable to me.

It may not be amiss for all people who shall meet with my story to
make this just observation from it: viz., how frequently, in the
course of our lives, the evil which in itself we seek most to shun,
and which, when we are fallen into, is the most dreadful to us, is
oftentimes the very means or door of our deliverance, by which
alone we can be raised again from the affliction we are fallen into.
Icould give many examples of this in the course of my unacount-
able life, but in nothing was it more particularly remarkable than in

i



ROBINSON CRUSOE, 79

the circumstances of my last years of solitary residence in this island.

It was now the month of December, as I said above, in my twenty-
third year; and this, being the southern solstice, was’ the particular
time of my harvest, and required me to be pretty much abroad in the
fields, when, going out pretty early in the morning, even before it



“TIGHT OF SOME FIRE UPON THE SHORE.”

was thorough daylight, | was surprised with seeing a light of some .
fire upon the shore at a distance from me of about two miles towards
the end of the island where I had observed some savages‘had been,
as before, and not on the other side, but, to my great affliction, it
was on my side of the island.

I was indeed terribly surprised with the sight, and filled with my
usual apprehension that the savages would find my works and im-
provements. In this extremity I returned directly to my castle, and
pulled the ladder after me, making all things look as wild and natu-
ral as I possibly could. Then I prepared myself within for defense,
loaded my muskets and pistols, and commended myself to the Divine
protection, resolved to defend myself to the last gasp. Two hours
after, impatient for intelligence, I mounted to the top of the hill,



80 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

where, laying myself down, with my perspective glass I perceived
no less than nine naked savages, sitting round a small fire, eating,
as I supposed, human flesh. with their two canoes hauled on shore,
waiting for the flood of the tide to carry them off again.

It is not easy to imagine what confusion this sight put me into,
but when I considered that their coming must always be with the
current of the ebb, 1 became more easy, being fully satisfied that I
might go abroad with safety all the time of the flood, if they were
not before landed. Before they went off, I could see by their pos-
tures and gestures that they were dancing, and they kept this up for
an hour or more.

When I saw them gone, I took two guns upon my shoulders, and
placing a couple of pistols in my belt, with my great sword hanging
by my side, I went to the hill where I had discovered the first ap-
pearance of all, and then saw that there had been three canoes more
of the savages on shore at that place, which with the rest were now
making over to the main land.

Going down to the shore, I could see the marks of horror which
the dismal:work they had been about had left behind it; and so
filled was I with indignation, that I began again to premeditate tak-
ing revenge on the first that came there, let them be as many soever.
It then appeared to me that the visits they made to this island are
not very frequent, it being fifteen months before they came again ;
yet all this while I was very uneasy, lest they should come upon me
by surprise. ;

It was in the middle of May, on the sixteenth day, I think, as well
as my poor wooden calendar would reckon, that it blew a very great
storm of wind all day, with a great deal of lightning and thunder,
and a very foul night it was after it. As Il was reading in the Bible,
and taken up with very serious thoughts about my present condi-
tion, I was surprised with the noise of a gun, as I thought, fired at
sea. I started up in the greatest haste imaginable; and, mounting
my ladder, got to the top of the hill the very moment that a flash
of fire bade me listen for a second gun, which, accordingly, in about
half a minute, I heard; and by the sound, knew that it was from
that part of the sea where I was driven out with the current in my
boat. I immediately considered that this must be some ship in



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 81

distress. I had the presence of mind, at that minute, to think that
though I could not help them, it might be they might help me; so I
brought together all the dry wood I could get at hand, and set it on
fire upon the hill. As soon as ever my fire blazed up, I heard an-
other gun, and after that several others. I plied my fire all night
long, till daybreak; and when, the air cleared up, I saw something
at a great distance at sea, full east of the island, whether a sail or a
hull I could not distinguish.

I looked frequently at it all that day, and presently concluded that
it was a ship at anchor; and being eager to be satisfied, I ran to-
. wards the south side of the island, to the rocks where I had formerly
been carried away with the current; and getting up there, I could
plainly see the wreck of a ship cast away in the night upon those
concealed rocks which I found when I was out in my boat.

It was now calm, and I had a great mind to venture out in my boat
to this wreck, not doubting but I might find something on board that
might he useful to me. But that did not altogether press me so
much as the possibility that there might be yet some living creature
on board, whose life I might not only save, but might, by saving that
life, comfort my own to the last degree; and this thought clung so
to my heart that I could not be quiet night or day, but I must ven-
ture out in my boat on board this wreck ; and committing the rest to
God’s providence, I thought the impression was so strong upon my
mind that it could not be resisted.

Under the power of this impression, I hastened back to my castle,
and loading myself with everthing necessary, went down to my boat,
got the water out of her, got her afloat, and. loaded all my cargo in
her. Praying to God to direct my voyage, I put out, and rowing or
paddling the canoe along the shore, came at last to the utmost point
of the island on the north-east side. And now I was to launch out
into the ocean, and either to venture or not to venture. I looked on
the rapid currents which ran constantly on both sides of the island
at a distance, and my heart began to fail me; for I foresaw that if I
was driven into either of those currents, I should be carried perhaps
out of reach or sight of the island again.

These thoughts so oppressed my mind that I began to give over
my enterprise; and having hauled my boat into a little creek on the



82 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

shore, I stepped out, and sat down upon a rising bit of ground, very
pensive and anxious. As I was musing, I could perceive that
the tide was turned, and the flood came on; upon which, my going
was impracticable for many hours. Upon this, presently it occurred
to me that I should go up to the highest piece of ground I could find,
and observe, if I could, how the sets of the tide or currents lay. I
cast my eye upon a little hill from whence I had a clear view of the
currents, or sets of the tide, and which way I was to guide myself in
_my return. Here 1 found that as the current of ebb set out close by
the south point of the island, so the current of the flood set in close
by the shore of the north side; and that I had nothing to do but to
keep te the north of the island in my return, and I should do well
enough. :

Encouraged with this observation, I resolved, the next morning, to
set out with the first of the tide. I first made a little out to sea, full
north, till I began to feel the benefit of the current, which set east-
ward, and having a strong steerage with my paddle, I went, ata
great rate, directly for the wreck, and in less than two hours I came up
to it. The ship, which was Spanish, stuck fast, jammed in between
two rocks: all the stern and quarter of her were beaten to pieces by
the sea; and her mainmast and foremast were broken short off; but
her head and bow appeared firm. When I came close to her, a dog
appeared upon her, who, seeing me coming, yelped and cried; and,
as soon as I called him, jumped into the sea tocome to me: I took
him into the boat, but found bjm almost dead with hunger and
thirst. I gave him a cake of my bread, and he devoured it like a
ravenous wolf that had been starving a fortnight in the snow; I then
gave the poor creature some fresh water, with which, if I would have
let him, he would have burst himself. After this I went on board ;
but the first sight I met with was two men drowned in the cook-
room, or forecastle of the ship, with their arms fast about one an-
other. I concluded, that when the ship struck, the sea broke so con- ~
tinually over her, that the men were strangled with the constant
rushing in of the water. Besides the dog, there was nothing left in
the ship that had life. I saw several chests, which I believed be-
longed to some of the seamen; and I got two of them into the boat,
without examining what wasin them. Had the stern of the ship



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 83

been fixed, and the fore-part broken off, I am persuaded I might
have made a good voyage; for, by what I found in these two chests,
I had room to suppose the ship had a great deal of wealth on board.

I found, besides these chests, a little cask full of liquor, which I
got into my boat with much difficulty. There were several muskets
in the cabin, and a great powder-horn, with about four pounds of
powder in it. As for the muskets, I had no occasion for them, so I.



“BEGAN TO EXAMINE? THE PARTICULARS.”

left them, but took the powder-horn. I took a fire-shovel and tongs,
which I wanted extremely, as also two little brass kettles, a copper
pot to make chocolate, and a gridiron; and with this cargo, and
the dog, I came away, the tide beginning to make home again; and
the same evening, about an hour within night, I reached the island
again, weary and fatigued to the last degree. I reposed that night
in the boat ; and in the morning I resolved to harbor what I had got
in my new cave, and not carry it home to my castle. After refreshing
myself, I got all my cargo on shore, and began to examine the par-
ticulars. ;

When I came to open the chests, I found several things of great



84 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

use tome: for example, I found in one a fine case of bottles, filled
with cordial waters. I found some very good shirts, and about a
dozen and a half of white linen handkerchiefs and colored neck-
cloths. Besides this, when I came to the till in the chest, I found
there three great bags of pieces of eight, which held about eleven
hundred pieces in all; and in one of them, wrapped up in a paper,
six doubloons of gold, and some small bars or wedges of gold; I
suppose they might all weigh near a pound. In the other chest
were some clothes, but of little value; but, by the circumstances, it
must have belonged to the gunner’s mate; though there was no pow-
der in it, except two pounds of fine glazed powder, in three small
flasks, kept, I suppose, for charging their fowling-pieces on occasion.
Upon the whole, I got very little by this voyage that was of any use
to me; for as to the money, I had no manner of occasion for it; it
was to me as the dirt under my feet; however, I lugged this money
home to my cave, and laid it up, as I had done that before which I
had brought from our own ship.

Having now brought all my things on shore, and secured them, I
went back to my boat, and rowed or‘paddled her along the shore to
her old harbor, where I laid her up, and made the best of my way to
my old habitation, where I found everything safe and quiet. I
never knew whether any were saved out of that ship or no; and
had only the affliction, some days after, to see the corpse of a drowned
boy come on shore at the end of the island which was next to the
shipwreck. He had no clothes on but a seaman’s waistcoat, a pair
of open-kneed linen drawers, and a blue linen shirt; but nothing to
direct me so much as to guess what nation he was of.

I began now to repose myself, live after my old.fashion, and take
care of my family affairs; and for awhile I lived easy enough, only
that I was more vigilant than I used to be, looked out oftener, and
did not go abroad so much; and if, at any time, I did stir with any
freedom, it was always to the east part of the island, where I was
pretty well satisfied the savages never came, and where I could go
- without so many precautions, and such a load of arms and ammuni-
tion as I always carried with me if I went the other way. I lived in
this condition near two years more ; but my unlucky head, that was
always to let me know it was born to make my body miserable, was



ROBINSON CRUSOE, 85

all these two years filled with projects and designs, how, if it were
possible, I might get away from this island.

On one of the nights in the rainy season in March, the four-and-
twentieth year of my first setting foot in this island of solitude, I was
lying in my bed or hammock, awake, very well in health, but could
by no means close my eyes, that is, so as to sleep. It is impossible



‘THE CORPSE OF A DROWNED BOY.”

and needless to set down the innumerable crowd of thoughts that
whirled through that great thoroughfare of the brain—the memory
—in this night’s time: I ran over the whole history of my life in
miniature, to my coming to this island, and also of that part of my
life since I came to this island. In my reflections upon the state of
my case since I came on shore on this island, I was comparing the
happy posture of my affairs in the first years of my habitation here,
with the life of anxiety, fear, and care, which I had lived in ever
since I had seen the print of a foot in the sand. Then I came to re-
flect seriously upon the real danger I had been in for so many
years, and how I had walked about in the greatest security, and
with all possible tranquillity, even when perhaps nothing but the
brow of a hill, a great tree, or the casual approach of night, had



86 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

been between me and the worst kind of destruction, viz., that of fall-
ing into the hands of. cannibals and savages, who would have seized
on me with the same view as I would on a goat or a turtle.

When these thoughts were over, my head was for some time taken
up in considering the nature of these savages; and it occurred to me
to inquire what part of the world these wretches lived in? how far-
off the coast was from whence they came? and why I might not
order myself and my business so that I might be as able to go over
thither as they were to come to me? I never so much as troubled my-
self to consider what I should do with myself when I went thither ;
but my mind was wholly bent upon the notion of my passing over
in my boat to the mainland. I looked upon my present condition as
the most miserable that could possibly be; that I was not able to
throw myself into anything,’ but death, that could be called worse ;
and if I reached the shore of the main, I might perhaps meet with
relief; or I might coast along, as I did on the African shore, till I
came to some inhabited country, and where I might find some relief;
and, after all, perhaps I might fall in with some Christian ship that
might take me in; and if the worst came to the worst, I could’ but
die, which would put an end to all these miseries at once. I was
agitated greatly by these thoughts; all my calm of mind seemed to
be suspended ; and I had, as it were, no power to turn my thoughts
to anything but the project of a voyage to the main.

When this had agitated my thoughts for two hours or more, with
such violence that it set my very blood into a ferment, Nature, as if
I had been fatigued and exhausted with the very thoughts of it,
threw me intoa sound sleep. One would have thought I should
have dreamed of it, but I did not, nor of anything relating to it: but
I dreamed that as I was going out in the morning as usual, from my
castle, I saw upon the shore two canoes and eleven savages, coming
to land, and that they brought with them another savage, whom
they were going to kill, in order to eat him; when, on a sudden, the ©
savage that they were going to kill jumped away, and ran for his
life ; then I thought, in my sleep, that he came running into my lit-
tle grove before my fortification, to hide himself; and that I, seeing
him alone, and not perceiving that the others sought him that way,
showed myself to him, and smiling upon him encouraged him: that



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 87

he kneeled down to me, seeming to pray me to assist him; upon
which I showed him my ladder, made him go up it, and carried him
into my cave, and he became my servant; and that as soon as I had
got this man, I said to myself, “ Now I may certainly venture to the







““THEY WERE ALL DANCING ROUND THE FIRE.”

mainland, for this fellow will serve me as a pilot, and will tell me
what to do, and whither to go for provisions, and whither not to go \.
for fear of being devoured; what places to venture into, and what to:
escape.” I waked with this thought : and was under such inexpress- ~~
ible impressions of joy at the prospect of my escape in my dream,
that the disappointments which I felt upon coming to myself, and
finding that, it was no more than a dream, were equally extravagant
the other way, and threw me into a deep dejection of spirits.

Upon this, however, I made this conclusion: that my only way to
go about an attempt for an escape was, if possible, to get a savage



88 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

into my possession ; and, if possible, it should be one of their prison-
ers, whom they had condemned to be eaten, and should bring hither
to kill. Iresolved, if possible, to get one of these savages into my
hands, cost what it would. My next thing was to contrive how to
do it, and this indeed was very difficult to resolve on; but as I could
pitch upon no probable means for it, so I resolved to put myself upon
the watch, to see them when they came on shore, and leave the rest
to the event; taking such measures as the opportunity should pre-
sent.

About a year and a half after I entertained these notions (and by
long musing had, as it were, resolved them all into nothing, for want
of an occasion to put them in execution), I was surprised one morning
early by seeing no less than five canoes all on shore together on my
side the island, and the people who belonged to them all landed and
out of my sight. Seeing so many, and knowing that they always
came four or six, or sometimes more, in a boat, I could not tell how
to take my measures, to attack twenty or thirty men single-handed ;
so lay still in my castle, perplexed and discomforted. However, I
put myself into all the same postures for an attack that I had former-
ly provided, and was just ready for action, if anything had presented.
Having waited a good while, at length, being very impatient, I set
my guns at the foot of my ladder, and clambered up to the top of the
hill; standing so, however, that my head did not appear above the
hill, so that they could not perceive me. Here I observed, by the
help of my perspective glass, that they were no less than thirty in
number; that they had a fire kindled, and that they had meat
dressed. How they had cooked it, I knew not, or what it was; but
they were all dancing round the fire.

While I was thus looking on them, I perceived, by my perspective,
two miserable wretches dragged from the boats. I perceived one of
them immediately fall; being knocked down, I suppose, with a club,
or wooden sword, for that was their way; and two or three others -
were at work immediately, preparing him for their cookery, while the
other victim was left standing by himself, till they should be ready
for him. In that very moment, this poor wretch, seeing himself a
little at liberty, started away from them, and ran with incredible
swiftness along the sands, directly towards me. I was dreadfully



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 89

frightened, that I must acknowledge, when I perceived him run my
way; and especially when, as I thought, I saw him pursued by the
whole body. However, 1 kept my station, and my spirits began to
recover when I found that not above three men followed him ; and
still more was I encouraged when I found that he outstripped them
exceedingly in running, and gained ground on them. ,
There was between them and my castle, the creek, which I
mentioned often in the first part of my story, where I landed my
cargoes out of the ship; and this I saw plainly he must necessarily
swim over; but when the savage escaping came thither, he made
nothing of it; but, plunging in, swam through in about thirty
strokes, or thereabouts, landed, and ran with exceeding strength and
swiftness. When the three persons came to the creek, I found that
two of them could swim, but the third could not, and that, standing
on the other side, he looked at the others, but went no farther, and
soon after went softly back again. I observed that the two who
swam were yet more than twice as long swimming over the creek
ethan the fellow was that fled from them. It came very warmly upon
my thoughts, and indeed irresistibly, that now was the time to get me
a servant, and perhaps a companion or assistant; and that I was
plainly called by Providence to save this poor creature’s life. I im-
mediately ran down the ladder with all possible expedition, fetched
my two guns, and getting up again, I crossed towards the sea; and
having a very short cut, and all down hill, clapped myself in the way
between the pursuers and the pursued, hollooing aloud to him that
fled, who, looking back, was at first perhaps as much frightened at
me as at them; but I beckoned with my hand to him to come back ;
and, in the meantime, I slowly advanced towards the two that fol-
lowed ; then rushing at once upon the foremost, I knocked him down
with the stock of my piece. I was loth to fire, because I would not
have the rest hear; though, at that distance, it would not have been
easily heard. Having knocked this fellow down, the other who pur-

sued him stopped, as if he had been frightened, and I advanced to- ~*~

wards him; but as I came nearer, I perceived presently he had a bow
and arrow, and was fitting it to shoot at me; so I was then obliged
to shoot at him first, which I did, and killed him at the first shot.
The poor savage who fled was so frightened with the fire and noise



90 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

of my piece that he stood stock still. I made signs to come forward,
which he easily understood, and came a little way; then stopped
again, and then a little farther, and stopped again ; and I could then
perceive that he stood trembling. I smiled at him, and looked
pleasantly, and beckoned to him to come still nearer; at length, he |
came close to me; and then he kneeled down, laid his head upon the
ground, and, taking me by the foot, set my foot upon his head ; this,
it seems, was in token of swearing to be my slave forever. I took
him up, and made much of him, and encouraged him all I could.

But there was more work to do yet; for I perceived the savage whom
I had. knocked down was not killed, but stunned with the blow, and
began. to come to himself: so I pointed to him, and showed him the
savage, that he was not dead ; upon this he spoke some words to me,
and though I could not understand them, yet I thought they were
pleasant to hear; for they were the first-sound of a man’s voice that
“I had heard, my own excepted, for above twenty-five years. But
there was no time for such reflections now; the savage who was
knocked down recovered himself so far as to sit up on the ground,-
and I perceived that my savage began to be afraid. He made a mo-
tion tome to lend him my sword, which I did. He no sooner had it
‘but he runs to his enemy, and at one blow cut off his head as clever-
ly, no executioner in Germany could have done it sooner or better ;
which I thought very strange for one who, I had reason to believe,
never saw a sword in his life before, except their own wooden swords:
however, it seems, as 1 learned afterwards, they make their wooden
swords so sharp, so heavy, and the wood isso hard, that they will
even cut off heads with them. When he had done this, he comes
laughing to me in sign of triumph, and brought me the sword again,
and laid it down, with the head of the savage that he had killed, just
before me. But that which astonished him most was to know how I
killed the other Indian so far off; so pointing to him, he made signs to
me to let him go to him; and I bade him go, as well as I could.
When he came to him, he stood lke one amazed, looking at him,
turning him first on one side, then on the other. He took up his bow
and arrows, and came back; so I turned to go away, and beckoned
him to follow me, making signs to him that more might come after
them.



















































SS SS









































(p. 89)

“Tl WAS THEN OBLIGED TO SHOOT,”



92 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

I carried him, not to my castle, but quite away to my cave, on the
farther part of the island ; so I did not let my dream come to pass in
that part, that he came into my grove for shelter. Here I gave him
bread and a bunch of raisins to eat, and a draught of water, which I
found he was indeed in great distress for from his running; and
having refreshed him, I made signs for him to go and lie down to
sleep.

He was a comely, handsome fellow, perfectly well made, with
straight, strong limbs, not too large, tall and well shaped; and, as I
reckon, about twenty-six years of age. He had a very good counten-
ance, not a fierce and surly aspect, but seemed to have something
very manly in his face; and yet he had all the sweetness and softness
of a European in his countenance, too, especially when he smiled. His
hair was long and black, not curled like wool; his forehead very high
and large; and a great vivacity and sparkling sharpness in his eyes.
The color of his skin was not quite black, but very tawny.

After he had slumbered about half an hour, he awoke and came
out of the cave to me; for I had been milking my goats, which I had
in the inclosure just by: when he espied me, he came running to
me, laying himself down again upon the ground, with all the possible
signs of an humble, thankful disposition, making a great many ges-
tures to show it. I understood him in many things, and let him know
I was very well pleased with him. In a little time I began to speak
to him, and teach him to speak to me; and, first, I let him know his
name should be Fripay, which was the day I saved his life: I called
him so for the memory of the time. I likewise taught him to say
Master, and then let him know that was to be my name; I likewise
taught him to say Yes and No, and to. know the meaning of them. I
gave him some milk in an earthen pot, and let him see me drink it
before him, and sop my bread in it ; and gave him a cake of bread to
do the like, which he quickly complied with, and made signs that it
was very good for him. I kept there with him all that night; but,
as soon as it was day, I beckoned to him to come with me, and let
him know I would give him some clothes; at which he seemed very
glad, for he was stark naked. I then led him up to the top of the hill,
to see if his enemies were gone, and, pulling out my glass, I looked,
and saw plainly the place where they had been, but no appearance of



ROBINSON CRUSOE. 93

them or their canoes; so that it was plain they were gone, and had
left their two comrades behind them, without any search after them.

We came back to our castle, and there I fell to work for my man
Friday ; and. first of all, I gave him a pair of linen drawers, which I
had out of the poor gunner’s chest I mentioned, which I found in the
wreck, and which, witha little alteration, fitted him very well; and
then I made him a jerkin of goat’s skin, as well as my skill would
allow (for I was now grown a tolerably good tailor); and I gave him
a cap which I made of hare’s skin, very convenient, and fashionable
enough ; and thus he was clothed, for the present, tolerably well.

The next day, I began to consider where I should lodge him; and,
that I might do well for him, and yet be perfectly easy myself, I
made a little tent for him in the vacant place between my two fortifi-
cations. As there was a door or entrance there into my cave, I made
a formal framed door-case, and a door to open in the inside, which I
barred up in the night, taking in my ladders, too; so that Friday
could no way come at me in the inside of my innermost wall, without
making so much noise in getting over that it must needs awaken me.
But I needed none of all this precaution; for never man had a more
faithful, loving, sincere servant than Friday was to me; without
passion, sulleness, or design, his affections were tied to me, like those
of a child to a father.

I was greatly delighted with my new companion, and made it my
business to teach him everything that was proper to make nim use-
ful, handy, and helpful; but especially to make him speak, and
understand me when I spoke; and he was the aptest scholar that
ever was ; and particularly was so merry, so constantly diligent, and
so pleased when he could but understand me, or make me under-
stand him, that it was very pleasant to me to talk to him. And now
my life began to be so easy that I began to say to myself, that could
I but have been safe from more savages, I cared not if I was never
to remove from the place while I lived.

One morning I took him out with me to the woods. I went, in-
deed, intending to kill a kid out of my own flock, and bring it home
and dress it; but as I was going, I saw a she-goat lying down in the
shade, and two young kids sitting by her. I catched hold of Fri-
day: “Hold,” said I, “stand still; “and made signs to him not to



94 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

stir: immediately I presented my piece, shot, and killed one of the
kids. The poor creature was sensibly surprised; trembled, and
shook, and looked so amazed that I thought he would have sunk
down. He did not see the kid I shot at,
or perceive I had killed it, but ripped up
his waistcoat, to feel whether he was not
wounded; and, as I found, presently,
thought I was resolved to kill him: for
he came and kneeled down to me, and
embracing my knees, said a great many
things I did not understand; but I could
easily see the meaning was to pray me
not to kill him.

I soon found a way to convince him









that I would do him
no harm; and taking
him up by the hand,
laughed at him, and
pointing to the kid
which: I had killed,
beckoned to him to
run and fetch it, which
he did.
He would not so
much as touch the gun
for several days after ; but he would speak to it and talk to it, as if it
had answered him, when he was by himself; which, as I afterwards
learned of him, was to desire it not to kill him. I brought home the
kid, and the same evening I took the skin off, and stewed some of

Wit

““T PRESENTED MY PIECE,”



‘ROBINSON CRUSOE. ° 95

the flesh, and made some very good broth. After I had begun to eat
some, I gave some to my man, who seemed very glad of it, and liked
it very well. Having thus fed him with broiled meat and broth, I
was resolved to feast him the next day with roasting a piece of the
kid: this 1 did by hanging it before the fire on a string, setting two
poles up, one on each side of the fire, and one across on the top, and
tying the string to the cross-stick, letting the meat turn continually.
This Friday admired very much; but when he came to taste the
flesh, he took so many ways to tell me how well he liked it, that I
could not but understand him.

The next day I set him to work to Bante some corn out, and sift-
ing it in the manner I used to do, as I observed before; and he soon
understood how to doit as well asI. After that I let him see me
make my bread, and bake it, too; and ina little time Friday was
able to do all the work for me, as well as I could do it myself.

I began now to consider that, -having two mouths to feed instead
of one, I must plant a larger quantity of corn than I used to do; sol
marked out a larger piece of land, and began the fence in the same
manner as before, in which Friday worked very willingly and very
hard; and I told him that it was for corn to make more bread, be-
cause he was now with me, and that I might have enough for him
and myself too. He let me know that he thought I had much more
labor upon me on his account than I had for myself; and that he
would work the harder for me, if I would tell him what to do.

This was the pleasantest year of all the life I led in this place.
Friday began to taik pretty well, and understand the names of al-
most everything I had occasion to call for, and of every place I had
to send him to, and talk a great deal to me; so that, in short, I began
now to have some use for my tongue again, which, indeed, I had
very little occasion for before; that is to say, about speech. Besides
the pleasure of talking to him, I had a singular satisfaction in the
fellow himself: his simple, unfeigned honesty appeared to me more
and more every day, and I began really to love the creature ; and on
his side I believe he loved me more than it was possible for him ever
to love anything before.

I once asked him if the nation he belonged to never conquered in

battle, and when he told me that they did, I asked whether they ate



Full Text
xml version 1.0
xml-stylesheet type textxsl href daitss_disseminate_report_xhtml.xsl
REPORT xsi:schemaLocation 'http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitss2Report.xsd' xmlns:xsi 'http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance' xmlns 'http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss'
DISSEMINATION IEID 'E20081113_AAAAPX' PACKAGE 'UF00074451_00001' INGEST_TIME '2008-11-14T21:01:34-05:00'
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT 'UF' PROJECT 'UFDC'
DISSEMINATION_REQUEST NAME 'disseminate request placed' TIME '2013-12-09T17:36:53-05:00' NOTE 'request id: 299202; Dissemination from Lois and also Judy Russel see RT# 21871' AGENT 'Stephen'
finished' '2013-12-14T18:00:52-05:00' '' 'SYSTEM'
FILES
FILE SIZE '702538' DFID 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACSF' ORIGIN 'DEPOSITOR' PATH 'sip-files00001.jp2'
MESSAGE_DIGEST ALGORITHM 'MD5' d047cbc2cbb9e3aac299513ef30cf1c1
'SHA-1' 8cfe3d1d0e1202df971750df3f7458d986ee0b15
EVENT '2011-10-27T19:28:14-04:00' OUTCOME 'success'
PROCEDURE describe
'168020' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACSG' 'sip-files00001.jpg'
bc279e2d3eae47dec0a57ed0497f079e
ee9affd649fa2b9bf1d382298629eab88850c3ce
'2011-10-27T19:29:19-04:00'
describe
'9042' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACSH' 'sip-files00001.pro'
a754e20e9f97ffb5f82d1c1dfaefe836
e4678f0512955733ec3a2ddfa74c23f52b4f0b14
'2011-10-27T19:26:22-04:00'
describe
'36548' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACSI' 'sip-files00001.QC.jpg'
8e3a7a8f7076a3b45958ea853ee57cc4
52d943b4ecaefd520958c1803a603ed628ecc4d7
'2011-10-27T19:26:34-04:00'
describe
'16871928' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACSJ' 'sip-files00001.tif'
a482cfbf33b702565fcab8212d36d546
d41117fffe4fe8d28e5d3c4e85f6f42f5b9c8fdf
'2011-10-27T19:29:29-04:00'
describe
'996' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACSK' 'sip-files00001.txt'
35f790c00f4c51aec29ce228f9806fda
bf1f2d09e652f0326ad1af5b8fce4b0336499c11
'2011-10-27T19:26:41-04:00'
describe
WARNING CODE 'Daitss::Anomaly' Invalid character
'8638' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACSL' 'sip-files00001thm.jpg'
2146f66a8b56fa94f31a61772cfeef96
bd8bcb16228d4a230cba477413ed64fb82506402
'2011-10-27T19:27:12-04:00'
describe
'708201' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACSM' 'sip-files00002.jp2'
abc809902f7f7ed81caa5b9de2ffd1cc
c2646c258fe3fa9b6815ec2514f2af30f7edb5f5
'2011-10-27T19:28:11-04:00'
describe
'223042' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACSN' 'sip-files00002.jpg'
351e86de97b5ef567813e573e2382918
560f8f0f3d2b10825b89e490dfa98ece3a1456ab
'2011-10-27T19:27:00-04:00'
describe
'3574' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACSO' 'sip-files00002.pro'
5296e5db42b8f0209bffb3a96cc276f5
07a562dcf94c4ebf83f60dc56b91e5b127cd632e
'2011-10-27T19:27:41-04:00'
describe
'50198' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACSP' 'sip-files00002.QC.jpg'
91f2ce23a18454056d78ef97015e2701
2a382a8f4bdd6c6e70ba939cf30e5ec06a52ea2f
'2011-10-27T19:25:19-04:00'
describe
'17014688' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACSQ' 'sip-files00002.tif'
3f9e46533c11c3f1caef6c9ad5166ea8
390f6456cefd374d7521b25336190b3dea25df5c
'2011-10-27T19:26:52-04:00'
describe
'250' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACSR' 'sip-files00002.txt'
2457d1ad5762bed00c33d63f49f1ba43
61961659d67cdbc29b7a0b412778e214e61929f3
'2011-10-27T19:27:45-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'10368' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACSS' 'sip-files00002thm.jpg'
dd3b2fd45e180d18c335002efc99b2d0
a4d27e269a2f0c573be2f2e3be102c6372c6fc79
'2011-10-27T19:25:32-04:00'
describe
'582077' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACST' 'sip-files00003.jp2'
aa0c17dbd7eecb4676e1a91a5ecbb8ac
9b491f6064744916069ba8f103190e47cc90f193
'2011-10-27T19:25:42-04:00'
describe
'194139' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACSU' 'sip-files00003.jpg'
71cc4773849e179c5b0048d17e191291
da11265710b9527281d70edc623f4f08cf4d996b
'2011-10-27T19:27:42-04:00'
describe
'41979' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACSV' 'sip-files00003.QC.jpg'
066f6f3328061e25ec9f9efa277af163
e6e841fd2d21ab4b01d7f5c191a1eb7a344daddb
'2011-10-27T19:25:31-04:00'
describe
'13981392' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACSW' 'sip-files00003.tif'
f45f5402a180c0df8d2853178bff5f24
0e9bbb99ff7014cbff25f3235b4f0bf618059035
'2011-10-27T19:29:39-04:00'
describe
'8367' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACSX' 'sip-files00003thm.jpg'
64e689e49819893862e21af9dfcd388a
446df861f86399023ce93981a9a1b5a09ac53893
'2011-10-27T19:25:55-04:00'
describe
'582186' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACSY' 'sip-files00006.jp2'
1646deeba651bcfd59f4cbacc1db88e7
603e31641ea1a7354abcb346099fffa8a1a14f23
'2011-10-27T19:27:13-04:00'
describe
'193676' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACSZ' 'sip-files00006.jpg'
2744ea7353e90a4870282479a9e116a3
b5c405fbef924aba9021c233f7dfe8395092bb5d
'2011-10-27T19:27:27-04:00'
describe
'6096' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTA' 'sip-files00006.pro'
b9a194a335c4e7be2bc8c0a3a8b62851
f296ec2a40aeffd865722c22b69f169ae5826325
'2011-10-27T19:27:07-04:00'
describe
'40681' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTB' 'sip-files00006.QC.jpg'
74c533b9af6acea47a8b48677d7d924d
68e31fed3ccb8dae77d772915eefc6ccb129db44
'2011-10-27T19:25:18-04:00'
describe
'13990224' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTC' 'sip-files00006.tif'
15d4ec78b403158931bde3f50dfc90fa
96890aecae4559e2566a09ded5f88a0acd592708
'2011-10-27T19:27:36-04:00'
describe
'456' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTD' 'sip-files00006.txt'
4f43ca86d4d2087beba34bdf578e0269
cbd292179babe595a6f65858caa4fb51c77a6e99
'2011-10-27T19:25:36-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'9670' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTE' 'sip-files00006thm.jpg'
660ce5f69795b8411fbf75643183142d
5627fca0d594efe3cbba80ec1774e3522cb2a6ec
'2011-10-27T19:28:57-04:00'
describe
'582254' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTF' 'sip-files00007.jp2'
54f1cf4a0152071f51a67eef69178564
6c09e944dbf300f012ea4a5eaa13614c0074abf4
'2011-10-27T19:27:44-04:00'
describe
'51912' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTG' 'sip-files00007.jpg'
da9755ec71491f09f4cb6e11276f5a95
b9358d624369fbb993fbab3072522dcfb57b825d
'2011-10-27T19:25:57-04:00'
describe
'4497' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTH' 'sip-files00007.pro'
f52b5ff6d7c7a0b99bec48f6d3c3b142
dfb7b66aab79b68fdf439c06b6b278d60bebd599
'2011-10-27T19:26:17-04:00'
describe
'14586' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTI' 'sip-files00007.QC.jpg'
f066d11814a3ba1d1574dc8959c70cbf
64eefbd1b3f915361577c2eb9c02ca09828d38d7
'2011-10-27T19:29:23-04:00'
describe
'4676096' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTJ' 'sip-files00007.tif'
315cf2e263d91c8367b675743db3ecf2
20fed44e29ee8b2b1344fb6a9c27ddd330b2f127
'2011-10-27T19:25:52-04:00'
describe
'241' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTK' 'sip-files00007.txt'
2e50867aee80b4349e822d74d87691f0
eb69b3323392cf0cc133f9b7e5851dc759d48f44
'2011-10-27T19:27:51-04:00'
describe
'4774' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTL' 'sip-files00007thm.jpg'
fd9207797385b3089edd7287e051b3c0
fd5ac0040dde9acfbfde93072e41604f1fc614e7
'2011-10-27T19:26:28-04:00'
describe
'582053' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTM' 'sip-files00009.jp2'
3880504eb518002745f8590407b7c12c
b826daf3768a6b7153130d4d8e6c6d4233510670
'2011-10-27T19:26:02-04:00'
describe
'133383' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTN' 'sip-files00009.jpg'
48bba134f144752dedd2c2a24f9f0fe8
eeff435d11fbab6fbc31f4645f4ebdc5ec99fe60
'2011-10-27T19:27:17-04:00'
describe
'33805' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTO' 'sip-files00009.pro'
f63c1836e8243a120d9d2b74b7d63d18
400284ae10c421bb2bc4281aea4fead845a14262
'2011-10-27T19:25:34-04:00'
describe
'35560' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTP' 'sip-files00009.QC.jpg'
56e01683e9410a107f1d076c0c7b3e41
3307f6cf8ed9b44d60235b8eaefcec3d27a2b74a
'2011-10-27T19:29:08-04:00'
describe
'13984848' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTQ' 'sip-files00009.tif'
6c112a185d97c727c5c0cb372063705c
950bb57a0f4b7b6aa919e0ce76652e1746c1dd14
'2011-10-27T19:26:53-04:00'
describe
'1367' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTR' 'sip-files00009.txt'
47254511f59fd2e89d1ac32e4d70c5ea
d938269ace9a2761613ddc011129d8aebeb68ae0
'2011-10-27T19:28:13-04:00'
describe
'8668' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTS' 'sip-files00009thm.jpg'
2a9fdc65eb6c7e4b405b8d58c22ba58a
502a0c9edb107ed2c8bcd9e355847f567561f195
'2011-10-27T19:28:48-04:00'
describe
'582255' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTT' 'sip-files00010.jp2'
b9018086144cec6bf30cfb9aa6790ec5
0fb2b4fcfdee974f79d4d59750bcd35b96704afd
'2011-10-27T19:27:56-04:00'
describe
'168206' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTU' 'sip-files00010.jpg'
00390518ddf2d15ada1f5871e14222e1
951e1a553102c06604f9326ec5bcc3e15762e2f4
'2011-10-27T19:26:06-04:00'
describe
'64869' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTV' 'sip-files00010.pro'
b3751e14852d40f6d4a9bc0dc79c89f3
64abf85d334bf55f55dc3a2c4a4ff3130e760d03
'2011-10-27T19:28:39-04:00'
describe
'47311' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTW' 'sip-files00010.QC.jpg'
ca0cb5bb0d1ff83029a9f476a7924257
0e807a7a4d51bf2ab3369e63f50938ccfc0d24c4
'2011-10-27T19:29:18-04:00'
describe
'4675120' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTX' 'sip-files00010.tif'
aec6cc88e34ed56325b5c716b5c51530
4703a993160fa02fec87d8e96aa12259488384ed
'2011-10-27T19:28:00-04:00'
describe
'2544' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTY' 'sip-files00010.txt'
a93a000fe3ba281f634e1f1388162029
35c3d7b11d21e0cacab11c02f21cf12c2ee74896
'2011-10-27T19:27:29-04:00'
describe
'10697' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACTZ' 'sip-files00010thm.jpg'
08540888b6e7e1c5901440abcbaab86b
0da072dcc7ea732e31e23d84a86502a6dd94fbc4
'2011-10-27T19:28:40-04:00'
describe
'582577' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUA' 'sip-files00011.jp2'
bd18c224307d8c1d61331bc71de9d144
097d5094170042fc87ebb78ed4d2b4f313db886e
'2011-10-27T19:27:02-04:00'
describe
'160510' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUB' 'sip-files00011.jpg'
3dbe50bc840990f64a8e3e3fdc661875
da13365272dc398ecba128020e85a9da69c2ed41
'2011-10-27T19:26:39-04:00'
describe
'63076' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUC' 'sip-files00011.pro'
88fd9f4a3d97a559ae2be8d6659a77a4
1991d290027ec20ae28e1b1af31c261d916b7c52
'2011-10-27T19:28:43-04:00'
describe
'46588' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUD' 'sip-files00011.QC.jpg'
26fafb5591b608afa1ae9d7a10600925
756b8716d73bc61ca3b1c13c0974dd4e989d7cef
'2011-10-27T19:29:33-04:00'
describe
'4677720' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUE' 'sip-files00011.tif'
3322d3eeb851037c3af7ff36b43b2c9d
fc221e5d4597a6725a81c38991460be806b21d26
'2011-10-27T19:29:34-04:00'
describe
'2503' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUF' 'sip-files00011.txt'
0bda4dc118dd7154d714bbd4aee369f2
10d5cfa8a7148c4cfd30faae6913a7c9750ac4c1
'2011-10-27T19:28:01-04:00'
describe
'10550' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUG' 'sip-files00011thm.jpg'
9879da4c50afedbdb6ca753bd2b6436d
5efa44340b80fc2b187f0e6c3562987760eb0cdc
'2011-10-27T19:28:23-04:00'
describe
'582209' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUH' 'sip-files00012.jp2'
9afd402a34ab932cc3f383cef6e98df9
96db7e56e3faffab9d021117eee115884b866995
'2011-10-27T19:29:13-04:00'
describe
'134159' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUI' 'sip-files00012.jpg'
8b3eeeff09c75af477a920271d695476
ffac095cd2ff4eb6261f4d6a791e50a679be3767
'2011-10-27T19:29:07-04:00'
describe
'16491' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUJ' 'sip-files00012.pro'
2035c31f69a0816fce6297e9496d5af4
31bc90c96ab17c7caa7a62b399d53489bae5b15a
describe
'32991' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUK' 'sip-files00012.QC.jpg'
35182285426322d8f45e6004c3e6f61d
3e1a6b2b6dbc358df3ffe0b2a6ee6286d0c00089
'2011-10-27T19:28:09-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUL' 'sip-files00012.tif'
16a4df75c506cdc4402a59f9609b186f
8c7f9109d0b827e06b3284e41029457e68c02928
'2011-10-27T19:25:11-04:00'
describe
'683' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUM' 'sip-files00012.txt'
a5a8917d8183a13dae9c8e6b7677994a
b25bd5e0aa8db544eb7c1dec7b8dee248f6be98f
'2011-10-27T19:28:58-04:00'
describe
'8511' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUN' 'sip-files00012thm.jpg'
9cd89ff34c4bb8311c2342d39687177d
68f558a0fdbb2d7ea5fc6f0c0b536e955b819329
describe
'582281' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUO' 'sip-files00013.jp2'
0f0eb8546df4b0dfbc47b48d65ba1410
362f3288403a96d5382d995c04d0a4335aab5e1b
'2011-10-27T19:28:55-04:00'
describe
'174007' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUP' 'sip-files00013.jpg'
01e307cfe249403f476938d2fe5ab80f
896b08da60e56ad4581f46ba07003d2f1dc96bf4
'2011-10-27T19:27:53-04:00'
describe
'64500' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUQ' 'sip-files00013.pro'
16991ee0026ed003554773cfd52e37fe
bc8980535babb8db0772f964c0faf487a23ccd38
'2011-10-27T19:26:40-04:00'
describe
'49839' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUR' 'sip-files00013.QC.jpg'
b1b8cb74fd2a4bbe90c366d0570e6633
abdad80503621166cd27be55d7096c082738a580
'2011-10-27T19:28:36-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUS' 'sip-files00013.tif'
bcdbb64375633381e1ce306e64d2f572
f17dbe81f9682e55ac6110a9fb9901f8ec7097be
'2011-10-27T19:25:28-04:00'
describe
'2575' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUT' 'sip-files00013.txt'
b30c4cbf44d2d4282d8fa89cd78b0998
9ea789165b73bff98241834bb19509756b0c2a03
'2011-10-27T19:26:26-04:00'
describe
'584158' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUU' 'sip-files00013a.jp2'
7f4f4cf1b2b065b6f1763f6e2e04ee40
586badec8ac105c16d2c7ae1f128f7b2395a3e9e
'2011-10-27T19:28:49-04:00'
describe
'140677' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUV' 'sip-files00013a.jpg'
893d05d4e0ab75a5b887e780209a1ed1
3390407c4e5f63dc17f76e9c382a7ea568848159
describe
'62459' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUW' 'sip-files00013a.pro'
d9880d180b9bd71f86d3b668e0e71070
b6a60798af067cd5e2b3804e981748ac2cbdd09c
'2011-10-27T19:29:30-04:00'
describe
'41682' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUX' 'sip-files00013a.QC.jpg'
2eb4a243ed5021d9fb47348fe0649440
f08f5eed8a5a9c87a2913cef1d6a343f2f765f92
describe
'4690916' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUY' 'sip-files00013a.tif'
3f4575a745985e3703d2ef24a1b686b7
44d7450c8744386d3e14922d9167894e1ece6f5e
'2011-10-27T19:28:56-04:00'
describe
'2454' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACUZ' 'sip-files00013a.txt'
f080049dcca1b52debe4d20e2f394e0e
67a27e6f9cd6169595252150d0ba8a7da54cb32b
'2011-10-27T19:28:46-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'10110' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVA' 'sip-files00013athm.jpg'
4d7887331b8d93d2e32ca016c4cbcae9
f02d079491478457dd255ec7eb800bd9a13cd68f
'2011-10-27T19:26:25-04:00'
describe
'583801' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVB' 'sip-files00013b.jp2'
75d4139f6d6beb03bace9caaf516e302
cb6f7bd7646d29ab5b97648e4d558c5ba59412db
'2011-10-27T19:26:05-04:00'
describe
'126239' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVC' 'sip-files00013b.jpg'
41d342832be86a5d7b8dcf369df635a4
59924df8e67e8f7c1a48433ae18238e464bbac08
'2011-10-27T19:28:37-04:00'
describe
'19362' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVD' 'sip-files00013b.pro'
68c68de59965f08334de395bcf21cad6
c1fc3b73138f1d57e6644e79221600004a7b5614
'2011-10-27T19:25:46-04:00'
describe
'33097' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVE' 'sip-files00013b.QC.jpg'
3be3d369444a66806c1d68a70dda832d
e4296abfbef3fd690fc98de6dac0fadcd1e01aa3
describe
'14034988' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVF' 'sip-files00013b.tif'
80aec6c29952ec0f4e5b209fadaf54dd
e2f67f123542eb61700b7c83cec80eb13d8662d1
'2011-10-27T19:26:24-04:00'
describe
'803' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVG' 'sip-files00013b.txt'
207d72160c37eacf452b1daa8f606099
39d065b8d88e7a2320801e918af068bf1809a639
'2011-10-27T19:28:41-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'8431' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVH' 'sip-files00013bthm.jpg'
6e4fe1bed4a1683d7167e7f8338ea96a
71726e0c1b076123a11ef246f3f940c47e605049
'2011-10-27T19:25:26-04:00'
describe
'12106' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVI' 'sip-files00013thm.jpg'
d5ec9d8fe27d4ac76f979e30a5902907
eb4302f1b7cd815861f497a94c72e4b5a07d126f
describe
'582327' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVJ' 'sip-files00014.jp2'
2aa21da459402e55183692e7cec33e30
8b27d270b3fa536831a38cc3954a7db99b9aa326
'2011-10-27T19:27:22-04:00'
describe
'170157' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVK' 'sip-files00014.jpg'
32c85a65c83ef9c1b08c7a225bbf7f02
4af8b77b1e1351697ff228fa7d65a9797879dcb8
'2011-10-27T19:25:09-04:00'
describe
'37795' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVL' 'sip-files00014.pro'
b7c87499ab27c767a98eec5a3a7ec4b8
3cc5a1b01d38350e23d5b4b0394405a5889a3840
'2011-10-27T19:27:06-04:00'
describe
'44286' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVM' 'sip-files00014.QC.jpg'
4fb5abd1f1de01cdfa3a864ebbce5318
a9224e57f3ec15593a6e4978fb038d9d4e7b9ddd
'2011-10-27T19:26:54-04:00'
describe
'4678696' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVN' 'sip-files00014.tif'
80b5e206d8f5291a6737e718cc69500e
a7aed9bec94d6087e64b6d7fc755614e7437b835
'2011-10-27T19:28:19-04:00'
describe
'1499' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVO' 'sip-files00014.txt'
fdc71ce090bd56f2d213182c100e0717
d37b9ac40f52f1d4c57f30bca7708a72d0c3c405
'2011-10-27T19:29:20-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'10696' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVP' 'sip-files00014thm.jpg'
ba1efd8aa323b2b4c88f2e4c2e108550
ce77a1bd1547f33d22520a3ec88b38e548130369
describe
'582256' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVQ' 'sip-files00015.jp2'
695def2a6bc904f2ae6de816c58e7b70
87ce72fa4b98c54431bb2646c55d175d12ebd001
'2011-10-27T19:26:01-04:00'
describe
'158268' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVR' 'sip-files00015.jpg'
df760903c5b63242ae3aa243e179e00b
f204d947a042255e4e9da1770144e31af515eb16
'2011-10-27T19:26:13-04:00'
describe
'47147' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVS' 'sip-files00015.pro'
d71fbdbd0f8ea4d4d523813a63cb6567
677ae6ba80301c14ff77a08af797e4a0811117c0
describe
'43263' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVT' 'sip-files00015.QC.jpg'
c05b47b44ca85d9c1a74d0dc41878f9b
7a5671c004f4cd0834476ee4f36be33128e62f73
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVU' 'sip-files00015.tif'
77e037a7108ce29e90dc1baa57c27b98
ee527644a0a4ced8d219b4ec06b504cc50f57324
'2011-10-27T19:28:21-04:00'
describe
'1898' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVV' 'sip-files00015.txt'
164de98227993028ee5510aaf290e103
8aef4c97eac88c55571e2befb580d39cf00ee624
'2011-10-27T19:28:32-04:00'
describe
'10314' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVW' 'sip-files00015thm.jpg'
118e15c27ad4b64cf61a2c3c423a9e7a
bf3f3c36ef4f0769bfa9ea4e46cdd09304cb0bc7
'2011-10-27T19:27:57-04:00'
describe
'581977' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVX' 'sip-files00016.jp2'
4ab611640215ff423f5f5f70ed494f4b
d5a67728fb475faca251b378810f6624bfcccd42
'2011-10-27T19:26:16-04:00'
describe
'168773' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVY' 'sip-files00016.jpg'
fdf386fa5af55ae7d7405f77ff545e2d
fa1c68e1c1b78e338add5e18df381f29040fc254
describe
'63097' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACVZ' 'sip-files00016.pro'
efce9e3d89ac5de2e4acec43bd5c8c64
309431e675e7e3e89e38f62611776fb4212456b0
describe
'48763' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWA' 'sip-files00016.QC.jpg'
8fc593465f943f43287b0d54c0e1764e
8200b37f454e95e7b1d3a0fcab43a73fa4e58b31
describe
'4674304' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWB' 'sip-files00016.tif'
006409600a76d2766aa5985606dbb596
6c443d1ab50a99df694e494a6c54ed2813140582
'2011-10-27T19:27:28-04:00'
describe
'2489' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWC' 'sip-files00016.txt'
59e2f95488f4a3464905caead924781d
819920350b9c26b950687a7bfa3040ca647b2996
'2011-10-27T19:26:30-04:00'
describe
'11880' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWD' 'sip-files00016thm.jpg'
a3c78f2038a91387b1a25c0804413d1b
69905b0c1cb2a2cb48fbcd637fb066d68d3c2cbd
'2011-10-27T19:27:03-04:00'
describe
'582280' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWE' 'sip-files00017.jp2'
adad8c7a9504757ffb1779bb967327db
cd2c89b34015defc7e524117a3a754f03817f75c
'2011-10-27T19:27:31-04:00'
describe
'223438' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWF' 'sip-files00017.jpg'
65d2dcc58d673ba101684298afbb89f5
0d3cbacb1ca719a53a8a2648defca13e972ac1e9
'2011-10-27T19:28:12-04:00'
describe
'4153' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWG' 'sip-files00017.pro'
1b6a4bd6e5068c71a75ce6f2b7227e7d
2b34e1e053f9e6a6d95601e486ac31c7bb548526
'2011-10-27T19:27:19-04:00'
describe
'49880' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWH' 'sip-files00017.QC.jpg'
5308091846bd8572b524a40e1cea59e3
735a4ba261cfe7fda1b0302b2a70a7523ed59211
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWI' 'sip-files00017.tif'
009731afffc18b416be1bf4bb5ad41b4
c643048b7f6b0c9c471717d10147b223ef1808cf
'2011-10-27T19:25:16-04:00'
describe
'240' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWJ' 'sip-files00017.txt'
c0d17e34b41bfa4732279eed4e132f79
a9db43f91a4b1cee89973b17d60dc037cd8386aa
'2011-10-27T19:28:10-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'11621' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWK' 'sip-files00017thm.jpg'
11407d9374f70cc5fef6f42739f1f9d3
75577f6adc6f108986dd6bceaf39a9c8796e0e97
'2011-10-27T19:27:10-04:00'
describe
'582266' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWL' 'sip-files00018.jp2'
cb27c2b823743da8861e3f3ace10d683
6d587e3955f279a457492a74e82ace57e0897d28
'2011-10-27T19:28:02-04:00'
describe
'171429' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWM' 'sip-files00018.jpg'
140a56a7de223035b7d08717652722bb
d74a0e1602927a76ecf62ea9fc24f0c4b0f1cc94
'2011-10-27T19:29:35-04:00'
describe
'63914' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWN' 'sip-files00018.pro'
73e121ada87d37a95db0e7d96a0078ec
476386145f57872613d418e72887d924b4c4c760
'2011-10-27T19:26:00-04:00'
describe
'49263' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWO' 'sip-files00018.QC.jpg'
917a0a96a2252a81db81350dcb809239
d4753a3d88386336d5bd98acdf432ca5ce1d28f3
'2011-10-27T19:28:33-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWP' 'sip-files00018.tif'
72897f491d380c606ff21a5edb375126
83acdfbd4dd249237e514faf814fce1a85b386fe
'2011-10-27T19:27:33-04:00'
describe
'2530' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWQ' 'sip-files00018.txt'
5bc13491833d9c3fafe65aee1294f00c
8f0be132f7f4899dcea000fe9d7390e3d9b6157b
'2011-10-27T19:27:37-04:00'
describe
'11598' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWR' 'sip-files00018thm.jpg'
03ea9848ce8f182bbd85bd90c41aa3ab
55dcd8be9fe49f6e1190c06065977a28d109a660
'2011-10-27T19:29:32-04:00'
describe
'582269' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWS' 'sip-files00019.jp2'
63e7f30d265e1429be05dc399b901944
bb4ad392a40869f862d841f5b8a6f2fee50b669f
'2011-10-27T19:26:32-04:00'
describe
'150995' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWT' 'sip-files00019.jpg'
f23f460cc6f932ed5e921aa43f98dc27
f4add6d5742f89feba4cac69f097314af4ac6ce0
describe
'18034' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWU' 'sip-files00019.pro'
e65cf6e451b8ae9f7fc59f040fb7be83
d37871d5a1eab06de03213e278f6e74c33127073
'2011-10-27T19:25:17-04:00'
describe
'37287' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWV' 'sip-files00019.QC.jpg'
1a03ce856cbb0b93f782e0022ae62140
bee0c9145553f79a851da14ed433d4413d7e9980
'2011-10-27T19:26:58-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWW' 'sip-files00019.tif'
199a6ec69f43468b0d2fc735517981d9
cdbef7b697ea25ed27781f63465fabca54bd90b1
describe
'768' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWX' 'sip-files00019.txt'
26ef41eb24c81037b230dcb333ff98f9
214af56ee7dae4deacc41714b8233187b6c22cda
describe
'8911' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWY' 'sip-files00019thm.jpg'
98d5f7c512842d1d622ff2ce54a18146
3b47da8f174aeddfc448d5e0a584e2a986480f80
describe
'582562' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACWZ' 'sip-files00020.jp2'
46eaeab51feb5e17908b60d516ee78c0
950fcf9a6e55fab0904712cdba5e6078bd31c7b1
describe
'168179' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXA' 'sip-files00020.jpg'
d3c6440f2b6478f737430e3f2305c710
8e6fe0687f42a4e128b1094d71c6097b5e7ac6ee
describe
'61708' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXB' 'sip-files00020.pro'
0d98931a22dcc64bd0baf49199ce9451
d000bf0bef93b3a247e53d84bede9ea927ff5d21
describe
'48797' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXC' 'sip-files00020.QC.jpg'
054c3f3b7185a61e7b076f2be6bc1709
950407dd436c60aa6ad25da909f9f9342bddce57
'2011-10-27T19:25:14-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXD' 'sip-files00020.tif'
695dc5fca2a2fb43f59e18b3e5f05668
78f65386848a0a96ab062c48d5c26d77f207dfd5
'2011-10-27T19:27:47-04:00'
describe
'2425' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXE' 'sip-files00020.txt'
490f45a9447b596682194a4a92ebb410
26607237f9b5cf3c83636faaceefa1c735c87c59
describe
'11541' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXF' 'sip-files00020thm.jpg'
8a7a479e4f7a7a44c4bfe6a2fb2c94d3
52c46a6e5605562099db6bcaf33288e9e7910b0d
'2011-10-27T19:28:25-04:00'
describe
'582607' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXG' 'sip-files00021.jp2'
a8e49f59342fa1b09598e351fe15181c
12ac724b501c76e0b9e7c08b745fe16164def454
'2011-10-27T19:26:38-04:00'
describe
'167686' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXH' 'sip-files00021.jpg'
33af1b38e300b90a5945f705cf76ff5d
1f3c40798c248875498fb849c46899ba0086833f
describe
'62387' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXI' 'sip-files00021.pro'
0cf02d4ebf131dd2fd6c2661c67495a3
850242073d08aaf93db33b5fbf85f0934589ef2e
describe
'48705' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXJ' 'sip-files00021.QC.jpg'
0e2575a6a3a64b7af79d94599c6612a1
468dfd07514c87c7d68c220972aa5263b1bdcbce
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXK' 'sip-files00021.tif'
1ea018147508ce45e4a17e6b62a836f2
9c2138442df3fe3f1d1d2b18e336b52aa900e7f4
describe
'2473' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXL' 'sip-files00021.txt'
2cc4bd3a94d037f2d25fb0e4fe3d2bb1
621b6ef1262ec3a9eb3fb716e51975587006346b
describe
'12121' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXM' 'sip-files00021thm.jpg'
4ce3591b91abd3ae184d7c37cc5e7174
c962e8664b7364e2f09c47dfc23f83445d9963d1
describe
'582287' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXN' 'sip-files00022.jp2'
7083ad39708cabec10592a00faa4e32a
6fbba91800fce53f2342ba7a99ec777820cba992
'2011-10-27T19:27:38-04:00'
describe
'175562' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXO' 'sip-files00022.jpg'
d865e1d67f30844240fe391130b90b6e
edbf9240788807875e10be71b0807d6712c9c2c8
'2011-10-27T19:28:03-04:00'
describe
'64019' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXP' 'sip-files00022.pro'
179f905e6d9da24a4cda4042ac168b46
d49d4f8613a7466a05842e7bd1ba5b63d1d7e407
'2011-10-27T19:27:40-04:00'
describe
'50791' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXQ' 'sip-files00022.QC.jpg'
353b2b7183e88f2179e2fac6b71e363a
69dd174174418c84e7c527e08106901b077bb637
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXR' 'sip-files00022.tif'
dbf08b2f40b8576bdb50bb1f8a0388aa
9dbdaecd5bb7a9aee129416b723fd3ad057b6d7e
describe
'2511' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXS' 'sip-files00022.txt'
7a8b14a391274c5603f5df9848c8e0db
fed04488b8de25af090b03f7e79918974b630113
'2011-10-27T19:26:57-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXT' 'sip-files00022thm.jpg'
75fdc7754c91cc440015616877fc407d
200b546cf1d48e8a450053bd4dd04fb15373036b
describe
'582286' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXU' 'sip-files00023.jp2'
581dd302bbce50a1efc17d7d452f0523
644f0dc457ead8afa8c231d4346b36c7cc421f53
describe
'169174' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXV' 'sip-files00023.jpg'
9ea7478a091da8e6309c569d68d27e3b
efdcd852af0bc06128e0e43f38bb01b9188983ba
describe
'62975' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXW' 'sip-files00023.pro'
91823df43a75cebdfbeca9e29c44d41d
5c24357a238518ceedba0183fd8d55fc1a61241c
'2011-10-27T19:28:15-04:00'
describe
'49393' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXX' 'sip-files00023.QC.jpg'
3faab4b452586bb67bfa3a456a9f0e90
6590ab2e55068e93e872660a63aa1668bed94f7e
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXY' 'sip-files00023.tif'
cef342a3e48e822b686d57e405959da9
37b71fddd6457532dd3492ba21f8cd86cd36dec8
describe
'2501' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACXZ' 'sip-files00023.txt'
3d17835ba21cc8645d53547db9102a33
559ae163d59fad0ca396e395d9ca7a0aca1e2c46
'2011-10-27T19:25:24-04:00'
describe
'11917' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYA' 'sip-files00023thm.jpg'
f7622eff5d1cc8c8c7d6da0247e45453
eb56aa19d4a748e6d24c9b7846d915a8412df8f0
'2011-10-27T19:26:45-04:00'
describe
'582575' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYB' 'sip-files00024.jp2'
cebb1f01c737ab1b3f99504be97f8dc7
a264e2126af61f9a238b5bd65436f61bfaac927a
'2011-10-27T19:25:35-04:00'
describe
'169218' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYC' 'sip-files00024.jpg'
122d737e2e28084da40555645ff77f0d
f5e5d132d7e50ca2a46834e36a42bea3930ab6f8
'2011-10-27T19:27:21-04:00'
describe
'61613' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYD' 'sip-files00024.pro'
6c31b2ad2dcb99723ebade10e24c1ade
668f918dddb84074fed7ccc6884cb1fc2e53f801
'2011-10-27T19:29:05-04:00'
describe
'49337' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYE' 'sip-files00024.QC.jpg'
75afd11e0f447ec25b12d97d38677b2f
075c4464119e406735ddd968cc18d5911a3b44ff
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYF' 'sip-files00024.tif'
1d13920a28722c982d62103b271341b6
b02a72ad09578d7c0bf97106623eb9fd7e27c823
'2011-10-27T19:29:27-04:00'
describe
'2423' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYG' 'sip-files00024.txt'
4b45dfda152e114e12b86d55d19bf756
2d9bc7b9e4e2623ba550cf9aa2dc7cca02e8ec27
describe
'11868' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYH' 'sip-files00024thm.jpg'
ea8c9a18673bc49867537b9992fefc6d
520f73f68b7b53237313c39b602480f7fe96df81
describe
'582275' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYI' 'sip-files00025.jp2'
c0d88402493d13703cc33986963833b0
8bf4271fc86389ed16b38251e5e20bc882f37e08
describe
'158024' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYJ' 'sip-files00025.jpg'
839500c8e39f10bc0873626f6cdb9a7d
82b84d8090b4271fdadaeadf09dbfbce86efd5cc
describe
'35620' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYK' 'sip-files00025.pro'
cf4013a896109d4247a4fc2b52234353
0ddb1b1ca241f6f7882d566b2e819ad4f3f78436
'2011-10-27T19:28:06-04:00'
describe
'42059' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYL' 'sip-files00025.QC.jpg'
5859c6ec77f4ba3f6cfac76a820a55bd
b363485a6b15a01ca80ce53301be2a17ebb18829
'2011-10-27T19:27:11-04:00'
describe
'13990216' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYM' 'sip-files00025.tif'
0f04defe9ac04dc8228106f55d31db0a
cceffd8aeab329009e34ab4ae6515f1177175f04
describe
'1469' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYN' 'sip-files00025.txt'
3b9ed29281c37521b3bcb4e48f5b3a87
0d1caed488ae6902118cecfb5e94ed2717313afe
describe
'10333' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYO' 'sip-files00025thm.jpg'
22339d5b2567f6026594f6065e8f82c8
7a22d799e14f0aa3cb2ecb872f9f7f3f93de8d8f
describe
'582243' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYP' 'sip-files00026.jp2'
04affcb7cc73dec8d12997817f66be9d
dca8f2763e7df0313c4302dcc64adf96b29730b6
'2011-10-27T19:29:14-04:00'
describe
'168612' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYQ' 'sip-files00026.jpg'
0bd16bb157f96053e262390339fbe035
e9a59cc238252f7bc392e9eed4ca34cb35fb921e
'2011-10-27T19:25:49-04:00'
describe
'60399' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYR' 'sip-files00026.pro'
3c662506076ea2daad181f3fa1e07f87
12c2c757e8d0cc347629f6587210da0ca2f7fff3
describe
'48475' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYS' 'sip-files00026.QC.jpg'
b4be523400147ab9c071b07f71765a45
dd82f7ca622326267687a336c6949d675c9ebc00
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYT' 'sip-files00026.tif'
d0c12d40aa51f303452f4a1e4850adc0
9fb9e46a30505bdaa07a845884cfee342e4ea9a9
describe
'2375' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYU' 'sip-files00026.txt'
e1675df2bbed2f7a264582851fd9431e
8a7ca94cd43549eebf10aea524e925b0f3850be1
describe
'11847' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYV' 'sip-files00026thm.jpg'
065878a6ba77eeadba790b022eea7ab7
61e3c0988276a5fc6aaf1dde1d60548cd8a5bf7d
'2011-10-27T19:26:04-04:00'
describe
'582274' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYW' 'sip-files00027.jp2'
60b92281cdfa179dde1cd87c8840472d
76629288b54dcd9a0f55df5794fd556f73074442
'2011-10-27T19:27:30-04:00'
describe
'168653' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYX' 'sip-files00027.jpg'
96fad3bd62f6fcef9ea54fd22d384499
79ca1358923e78aec3fca451fbadf7c4637150ae
'2011-10-27T19:27:05-04:00'
describe
'37853' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYY' 'sip-files00027.pro'
4caaa567a95d5436562efa7aeadd34b4
355750f8290fda8234cd9955a635f7dcdacd3ed1
'2011-10-27T19:26:10-04:00'
describe
'44014' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACYZ' 'sip-files00027.QC.jpg'
05152c5317b644a0fe94f6ae38ddf2e6
e37d0134d7933775968b178ae843c4560495a946
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZA' 'sip-files00027.tif'
db249bc4dd969a8553631842dcd76e49
1b588dc3e7ad60bc302cffee68670fddd51afcf5
describe
'1590' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZB' 'sip-files00027.txt'
93078bef52ff554f0aa6e845a7fd44c9
d32d20376a10f875c8a60280a79bd58ab1672c4a
'2011-10-27T19:27:34-04:00'
describe
'10331' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZC' 'sip-files00027thm.jpg'
3300a609db7dd7620caf8580dd46a8e8
ab472be56a13b8474f499e7eca2372fe8b363dd2
'2011-10-27T19:25:50-04:00'
describe
'582284' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZD' 'sip-files00028.jp2'
abe242a915d99c54f7be70de02917728
f667433335d2e5352bcd350e022a5fc638c23496
'2011-10-27T19:26:50-04:00'
describe
'163466' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZE' 'sip-files00028.jpg'
b14c9000b017a5c09849104b39e92df3
97d9e53da92baf1c8127ecbabe719536d9446ccc
describe
'33321' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZF' 'sip-files00028.pro'
e7c421d209fb14202c58a76f9007d3b0
1c992bd30d193fcee0bc20d060332bd7dc2f2d04
describe
'41317' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZG' 'sip-files00028.QC.jpg'
e0ef2c467dbf61b7188bbc8e9168d361
2c64211de3e685a14160450f35ee375a11cad58f
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZH' 'sip-files00028.tif'
5566e31f82ed8ecef2487fafa1070414
d1df57ebed072a200626c48b3162469543006e9e
'2011-10-27T19:25:13-04:00'
describe
'1309' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZI' 'sip-files00028.txt'
70c4733e1bbe49f01abcd3a7816bdab5
3edf017d0217859e82c2aff638d38d1e2362cf35
describe
'9919' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZJ' 'sip-files00028thm.jpg'
7bfc844b841d7416c266b3baa7d85776
c9e03c20b529ac34d341a4b7be74857168b50fd0
'2011-10-27T19:26:07-04:00'
describe
'582194' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZK' 'sip-files00029.jp2'
2bbd75f61b2075229ba13938736f8f68
4291d59facf7e75e203553ab9f7ae4c627542795
describe
'163651' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZL' 'sip-files00029.jpg'
c202dde053ba68016cdb1d59d57e769e
903eaaaa09e04332819533b314961bc59510d694
'2011-10-27T19:25:47-04:00'
describe
'33679' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZM' 'sip-files00029.pro'
8c3075f782097908a29fbd7bb5dfc69f
594231fa998e3023e74cc312b333e6336f5d783e
describe
'41671' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZN' 'sip-files00029.QC.jpg'
c841e0dc3c46837ea94dbb6261a41f80
f7d1fa147e4adfd5f063f4326a3cf7099e15fe52
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZO' 'sip-files00029.tif'
b6dcd7b2dd25f77d73b953075bb480c1
abd70c6520d31da7912e2fffa090c377fa891447
describe
'1358' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZP' 'sip-files00029.txt'
6bb5fef288bf51ca6ad7e3fffc645df7
244e149befe8272a4514d67acbd6b73cc586c472
describe
'9617' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZQ' 'sip-files00029thm.jpg'
c6ee8dcdd19b99bbb8824969d8439645
94a9090d443fc96c1e418f78f4315aa7066c8b95
'2011-10-27T19:26:42-04:00'
describe
'582606' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZR' 'sip-files00030.jp2'
702201f08c6a1c14937375b8f2bce129
bf5167e4e2810825ebc83e2ccc4cb86662d6a6cf
'2011-10-27T19:26:56-04:00'
describe
'150818' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZS' 'sip-files00030.jpg'
268f0a116545666f87b86f2eea1a380a
0723aef2d6ebefd8a8cd4360648a8f5e955c72db
describe
'44192' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZT' 'sip-files00030.pro'
13c803fd77d38677157c89d86fb2878a
f771fc6edb491c1dc40513e912afcf65d7a6c7f7
'2011-10-27T19:25:59-04:00'
describe
'41888' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZU' 'sip-files00030.QC.jpg'
fef0b01da8d3c3ec5aaef5c5fdb484d6
c6f10def0aa7efc81ebae201bec87f5aeeddf3f7
'2011-10-27T19:25:33-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZV' 'sip-files00030.tif'
1162f514f1f81c0e33e47c453b014606
1eaa0985626cbc4cfc922bb846f21f871731a20f
'2011-10-27T19:28:05-04:00'
describe
'1803' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZW' 'sip-files00030.txt'
e57d320ed1e96b49fe30eda0e152f97a
fbb0f9c26c5b7ab013ffad570d6075952b3bf8e6
describe
'10323' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZX' 'sip-files00030thm.jpg'
c143561cf4332b29c6fc686936ed78e4
2da03b5258c1f5b593f64195ee11de28d385196d
'2011-10-27T19:29:16-04:00'
describe
'585905' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZY' 'sip-files00031.jp2'
e3993a6212a7305b1f9601eb5adfbb97
f38e739fda02759337510edd3020ba02130e8ec8
describe
'156419' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAACZZ' 'sip-files00031.jpg'
3caa20f3c8ba67187a8ef2db8869305c
a6ff8f68aa2db2556b937b328d3db57310585835
describe
'30342' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAA' 'sip-files00031.pro'
b5faf5c83a0e47ebf9a2e90e46d70138
13651f188cd91101fe8f00ffa0d1b6f2a284444f
describe
'40534' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAB' 'sip-files00031.QC.jpg'
aaf5b7437e3bd288b0875a7eea399df5
90e04e10a729afc42f0a751eca73cc5b7a0ea773
'2011-10-27T19:29:36-04:00'
describe
'14077184' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAC' 'sip-files00031.tif'
4512852e4f86868e56d82c9e077fbe22
75b98b68c1b2a16154d04f2f87a9e5af5bb0a367
'2011-10-27T19:26:49-04:00'
describe
'1701' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAD' 'sip-files00031.txt'
ddf02a4670dd222cc09d369ff96cfaf3
956fcd8b209142713b34fdf8e65283fef72d2a13
'2011-10-27T19:26:15-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'9977' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAE' 'sip-files00031thm.jpg'
a5cdaefe9aec301a8b3fce0fb8ea2652
6430b8c7978f341ba780baad8a8fc62c9f7a0ccc
'2011-10-27T19:28:50-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAF' 'sip-files00032.jp2'
c51db8d55b11dcad96280ccd4a4c30ff
349cc5acda6794342c8062d10421255d5ac0d0b0
'2011-10-27T19:27:43-04:00'
describe
'166427' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAG' 'sip-files00032.jpg'
68c90d9cac2b39a52389f7a7ff22341c
fbdbc8da8a8bc73bb479f8f09f5c7ad6340e05ea
describe
'60789' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAH' 'sip-files00032.pro'
f71f3e5d6c5d047223929b88a001c1f9
b33cbaea5650de9d953d22283502920ca49d8f6a
describe
'48665' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAI' 'sip-files00032.QC.jpg'
8b685ce1e1de718efb052f59eb3c0f14
6c4a50799aecacf63462fb549c1cee96f37cbee9
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAJ' 'sip-files00032.tif'
bd416691ad6d6d3a8460a0798060d269
bd8ad3b861b4d20c221d43dd4b83c4bfc6c47e4b
'2011-10-27T19:25:40-04:00'
describe
'2389' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAK' 'sip-files00032.txt'
a42963306913ac4964b61a92c283ce24
4673e24108f035af9a163a6cd698d9c39c988a94
describe
'12218' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAL' 'sip-files00032thm.jpg'
e43666290b67686515bd9892bf2410c3
8ef0b5ffc98eab69e3140d386b6f73b527d2890a
describe
'582282' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAM' 'sip-files00033.jp2'
99d9b8ebd602810c8e1be6d33b1b06ab
55be778f0c47d7da12f363253de23c25e5d0c2bd
'2011-10-27T19:27:50-04:00'
describe
'221732' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAN' 'sip-files00033.jpg'
1c09a1f9894309bc5cbe21e1919a0d30
0f2e048f9b8c2bce8fe5b74992f383a9c6536bb7
describe
'1555' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAO' 'sip-files00033.pro'
796d5e19b806e112e9da7a5cbf06bc42
50641b5b8dd11c5bb93590900215d29676d0b946
'2011-10-27T19:29:15-04:00'
describe
'50720' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAP' 'sip-files00033.QC.jpg'
a64935601b4669f4f218fdbe902213f6
cf3dff892aeb33a35f14325025071a0e0467aa12
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAQ' 'sip-files00033.tif'
8894792470674057968e422acc97f20f
f43764a4565546543a3b695e7031f813c5241295
'2011-10-27T19:26:33-04:00'
describe
'66' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAR' 'sip-files00033.txt'
ff79a105b0693a9d5bc7344067b127e5
e069f0c3a7da132daf66987ffc001f09a3b782ef
describe
'11463' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAS' 'sip-files00033thm.jpg'
93ffd1989b8145c7d2b73e376c991a1e
b5dd1017f804b613edcabf35e5b4af5dbf54d61d
describe
'582574' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAT' 'sip-files00034.jp2'
9bcceb61c703cc47925c1fa2c2a38ca9
aa9602bbb9d0215cff3ada835f9b5b401d5db68d
'2011-10-27T19:26:51-04:00'
describe
'168500' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAU' 'sip-files00034.jpg'
e311dda4588013a9e9d195845f11dfee
06aac52c2a22ce5903695d7e296588eedd6daee1
describe
'60818' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAV' 'sip-files00034.pro'
c069bb178ba540e597e8a519f9f8d56d
4a831053ff90e3e29e133b93a97969c835ceaf13
'2011-10-27T19:27:20-04:00'
describe
'48772' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAW' 'sip-files00034.QC.jpg'
582fd51c90605ff988c8d1d64fd5b390
0b8fa51f044f8d5a6cfe182e2573e7e52c821212
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAX' 'sip-files00034.tif'
ac59bef485d1b3d4166c75f1b2d0eddf
4db5196671cb2a9de78adee61836cde70ecba84a
'2011-10-27T19:29:10-04:00'
describe
'2412' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAY' 'sip-files00034.txt'
607076beced16caf81a03f789c85390d
5f3c311161872012fa5dbd3132182ec99b06e717
describe
'11533' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADAZ' 'sip-files00034thm.jpg'
199f9295ee7e96a619a8dff9f3bfaf49
6346992eff99dde6ebcb600ee12f1027f50cbc1a
'2011-10-27T19:29:22-04:00'
describe
'582237' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBA' 'sip-files00035.jp2'
0bb2ae735bbf019dbebd3c89e3d04249
07dee994cf24dded1e72bd9439f0b73bcb02235f
'2011-10-27T19:28:29-04:00'
describe
'167299' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBB' 'sip-files00035.jpg'
9db846222da420c6828c2a435012def4
3ea0f7eef9dc481ffd0dd6d843666a00720768af
'2011-10-27T19:28:22-04:00'
describe
'12214' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBC' 'sip-files00035.pro'
55b2ee0fa106fb25079fb77fa948c3e9
52ea03d4d1f736176b721dc20a6d8b0cc99a9c85
describe
'40093' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBD' 'sip-files00035.QC.jpg'
435bf6392639e9fd7b29ff5650c4954f
3cb09f9f1d27e4bba3cd865401abe6d5465676f2
'2011-10-27T19:27:49-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBE' 'sip-files00035.tif'
f4bfe27b98503dd8c155737be683d028
22c42be6dcdee6d498acc178fcea7b007a0e61eb
'2011-10-27T19:25:45-04:00'
describe
'483' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBF' 'sip-files00035.txt'
00c8b63551e023a8eb9c3c791bccab1f
4d2bb3f24d46f5bae85fcea9a936ff2010d9038b
'2011-10-27T19:28:04-04:00'
describe
'9855' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBG' 'sip-files00035thm.jpg'
330b6a1420ef73e56aa61e806826719d
2640a373f18e4e8fc8cfa94408880c8ca4982a3d
'2011-10-27T19:25:54-04:00'
describe
'586088' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBH' 'sip-files00036.jp2'
1fbae0040b3824be406f598145c0c417
030ec5a39e71bfc624c576d81bdfce2056217831
describe
'145978' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBI' 'sip-files00036.jpg'
250c008685b8d2ffedb55a897142ac4b
f56b2d97f388095659eb84444887eea1e937cbe9
describe
'64454' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBJ' 'sip-files00036.pro'
ade3d4e915f9a08d0ce12d0ffa0652ef
313a128656795bbda4c04cf38109b1111a66d563
'2011-10-27T19:28:08-04:00'
describe
'44248' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBK' 'sip-files00036.QC.jpg'
12766f6f6f6fb3e44ffe4432b2aea920
9a451ef187b65a3c6ce609a1ec36b300c50051d8
'2011-10-27T19:25:29-04:00'
describe
'4706728' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBL' 'sip-files00036.tif'
4e667b8b5b37336203cacfd3891d0a5d
fbeb6d81f82262e1785f7c2b2ce331f111f731d4
describe
'2526' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBM' 'sip-files00036.txt'
a1d93bf5b9c681a2cdc7a2697d525d4d
9385b527f330a0abc52f422f19da1b57f07c427c
describe
'10661' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBN' 'sip-files00036thm.jpg'
559d45f8c2cd5eab5f4080523bc7c169
0f85c142bf90ce7ba8fe13deb5807c6a36d3b1a7
'2011-10-27T19:26:20-04:00'
describe
'586021' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBO' 'sip-files00037.jp2'
09602fb3adc59bca16607d2d76548a88
fdc7756adf0579e6487d5cc1e4f6618b8423cc72
'2011-10-27T19:25:25-04:00'
describe
'177847' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBP' 'sip-files00037.jpg'
286feef6269bb561f326e2ad267ce6ba
a4b3d896b2cf2d0b33d674c75194c83a665873c1
describe
'26649' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBQ' 'sip-files00037.pro'
22271aeb8d672da119c38a7add2709ec
f03a7aa25cb7b65df9615fa0e3c39e97581f096e
describe
'46468' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBR' 'sip-files00037.QC.jpg'
1c68792064439ce10f38b35ba4960dad
607f9ffdc3ecdc6e650909c7737eee68b319b1f1
describe
'4706880' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBS' 'sip-files00037.tif'
e8e3ae4ccdecdbffde1ad3355bb1cae0
70b8dc0fd2271d8d4d2d9d37fd5b239e6a1088d5
'2011-10-27T19:25:30-04:00'
describe
'1119' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBT' 'sip-files00037.txt'
078ee21a0c4db9c0935e2d8b616c269c
1ecf3d30f4e9d2ed02125040fdcbee52b7e99381
describe
'11377' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBU' 'sip-files00037thm.jpg'
c72ddddc828bb69d8940c8a5699ead51
d536d1f30026eb01331e85529dac699646e10b2a
describe
'586044' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBV' 'sip-files00038.jp2'
e54d86d9aedcc5f836cd58101457b6d9
7b46a62414c2786bbc8012268d5b0b0dea817584
'2011-10-27T19:25:27-04:00'
describe
'164591' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBW' 'sip-files00038.jpg'
ba13e583bd8b5e446df33800eceb0adc
de68b24531d9261ab5d3dd8593defbd6d514896c
'2011-10-27T19:28:59-04:00'
describe
'61486' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBX' 'sip-files00038.pro'
bf8ff2e267958bfd45d4fec8b000de50
caaa2f3df670bc6a38323597c4adbd9f0538b93f
describe
'47402' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBY' 'sip-files00038.QC.jpg'
a2bba963d467c3d625d1bbca557394f6
dc8a90554c94a7ae4e52b93029a990d61d367584
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADBZ' 'sip-files00038.tif'
024c64b5c1aa2f6380618fe93af64fd9
c7087d463f1112004b8d104db0dceb05b3007fb3
describe
'2419' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCA' 'sip-files00038.txt'
c8598e0e02e118508dbb0fde9c317109
a4da5cae3f731d36dfd62127b9fb851204fe9379
describe
Invalid character
'11760' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCB' 'sip-files00038thm.jpg'
a233e0984f58e3b581ac441ec64b0d8c
06d67b9c95ea3cbb7381e75d1528f68dfed15b5a
describe
'585852' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCC' 'sip-files00039.jp2'
9bea97d5be9f1a365c64da6c6bfc803e
c6815010d88a613d42fbc1d80fd6404f15c8668a
describe
'157281' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCD' 'sip-files00039.jpg'
d81fec1bee598b5c6536e514741ac991
f691bae43517cd9313b970671268fff376605094
describe
'41382' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCE' 'sip-files00039.pro'
85e3596d415a0bd773745e93581b3267
94865328e3197c377b85c97615f4f8cede3a096d
describe
'41629' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCF' 'sip-files00039.QC.jpg'
f5334a73639e6fea4b8a9f3ccbe6bc8e
f5c5aa906745815e2bf7e5a98dcc4cd831aab388
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCG' 'sip-files00039.tif'
d882e204e1064956c8d02150c84b5ffc
ccf790004c52ac8d18e42ed77e2834da64de67d1
'2011-10-27T19:26:35-04:00'
describe
'2461' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCH' 'sip-files00039.txt'
f5481da0547246fce38fc2ca97c0e40f
c48ab831a46db12080f13687a207b76fe632fbb5
'2011-10-27T19:29:38-04:00'
describe
Invalid character
'10061' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCI' 'sip-files00039thm.jpg'
d9d5512074a00bc5ee29262d5ce3789f
eb4d11946a279136d39356aadc856946ad604722
'2011-10-27T19:25:23-04:00'
describe
'585891' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCJ' 'sip-files00040.jp2'
31388a2bd4f2bbf74aaf6901514e4d61
086237f78bd5a5b2f379b57b69dfe65ce0b3cb75
describe
'169598' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCK' 'sip-files00040.jpg'
4e1e079091c2a0820d5a7ab6365d871f
d06336bc485e98b0497feac001dee3f115477a5a
describe
'59513' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCL' 'sip-files00040.pro'
cafa2c45cc8bfa18dab8c4d30af02c93
824db0871a1e95463bb549f7efc2514032484ca9
describe
'47533' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCM' 'sip-files00040.QC.jpg'
4d301eed926aa92bd43ebf9857d2f8bc
1fdcf2a893b1b4cf2878ff689c5726860899a5b0
'2011-10-27T19:28:20-04:00'
describe
'4705084' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCN' 'sip-files00040.tif'
9619660afba847991816e6bfee1a2589
54985607b6b300d9e0c17628c94c5c306e5777ca
describe
'2346' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCO' 'sip-files00040.txt'
b669a7e74d1dbd642c71f26d42a0eecc
92252e9778fe36ed86897397a351f2b5c4cc2d1b
describe
'11806' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCP' 'sip-files00040thm.jpg'
88fd6245a16ab6546dd9655960f815ce
aa2b95b86729903a1fcf04273e74b00cb7b32c34
describe
'585902' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCQ' 'sip-files00041.jp2'
b4d5e9ddf38e1c19b68bc6efacea7762
842933f166536ecd050dd2a56e2e573a7584997b
describe
'163588' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCR' 'sip-files00041.jpg'
0573f3cb9aa40da0d00e810941c49124
28414e7b00f61415e0902a83cafab3a29c632f98
describe
'29449' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCS' 'sip-files00041.pro'
d51e8956dbe3437dd111bbcc6d61f1da
9be2e9c3e71cf814ac43b71849f8ee2325fbefb0
describe
'41346' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCT' 'sip-files00041.QC.jpg'
9d53490ad135f777fb606b5a20054809
f67743abfd759d429aa3d888f7f3c06e83ee686f
'2011-10-27T19:28:17-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCU' 'sip-files00041.tif'
d082ab0ba80f1bf8b6da720a3480d0e4
186e8220b8e1bd1d6a3a52903548c98432322890
'2011-10-27T19:28:07-04:00'
describe
'1243' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCV' 'sip-files00041.txt'
95422f9fe4cada91c9f8d6f39fe08075
f520ce77f8ba71b07b8b9fe44fac73bc7064bbfa
describe
'9703' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCW' 'sip-files00041thm.jpg'
b857d1b5cffd75061ffe153cb4904612
f4006e6e99487da0b3108e40a46c9ee7312f62ba
'2011-10-27T19:25:58-04:00'
describe
'586060' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCX' 'sip-files00042.jp2'
efe3a5959a05e23cf7c72f786028a5af
cf9f29b5ab443dfd5c1eadc40fa471f58c3b8bd6
'2011-10-27T19:26:23-04:00'
describe
'171225' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCY' 'sip-files00042.jpg'
09cac0243af9f1a65dd8d79ee507e9b1
79e58840e21dcd7e504f25fa1c6bf4cac381471b
describe
'63894' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADCZ' 'sip-files00042.pro'
b6f84c54382ca7024e1850d5273e3734
12f867f0669f742176d9a6e0a78fd64877c58634
describe
'48508' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDA' 'sip-files00042.QC.jpg'
56b0f877616932896c3eddd0ef876176
4be1f79839c2443c9ad777f27d7d91b984a6a135
'2011-10-27T19:29:06-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDB' 'sip-files00042.tif'
b2f3b20bf41da63e538cbb2cc154bd61
7e09eefa5e0897dfae0f648217aa2480e18efb76
describe
'2508' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDC' 'sip-files00042.txt'
33a4c01904ef66f01b546a52d6662059
23dea589c2eb9a0d2755e618af42af5212c55d54
'2011-10-27T19:25:21-04:00'
describe
'11609' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDD' 'sip-files00042thm.jpg'
14c524ce1db63ed6bdeacbff60cc05b4
a23ca4a07cb923108691a3a5af6f3defb7c8fb55
describe
'586285' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDE' 'sip-files00043.jp2'
774222a338130074609c7f4cbd722fc5
f4c8cc0dfdbe3e11f87aea66ffd8bfc02f5a3238
describe
'166481' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDF' 'sip-files00043.jpg'
6cd045006fdbc2409718dd5c292b90d7
ef113dabe13ec5d2bcab4cf6651ab10422743736
describe
'48061' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDG' 'sip-files00043.pro'
e3f82eab5af16ffb89fec997633c40e4
15f1bab54e535d33d00572c5c13afc0d0fa31f7a
describe
'44834' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDH' 'sip-files00043.QC.jpg'
690f8b50df03f6fb30abd8e3e9d3d7ee
73460903b65bb33a8c51dc283590b76aa0cdc551
'2011-10-27T19:27:58-04:00'
describe
'14090400' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDI' 'sip-files00043.tif'
a93c19027228ff8578c44e73800047ae
f55ee14bbe70718f0d06c979550f20b350cc4ed9
'2011-10-27T19:29:37-04:00'
describe
'1945' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDJ' 'sip-files00043.txt'
19cada2863ef0b11b7f8e523c584af4b
1b88756148a9aed6fbde54e285aff2a5625bbae6
describe
'10247' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDK' 'sip-files00043thm.jpg'
127bef4ddd154ad08c60a148e765bc77
5f2e92eb10dd5cca8a0f2c62a82b8f55bef2853c
'2011-10-27T19:26:48-04:00'
describe
'586116' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDL' 'sip-files00044.jp2'
247bd08e6a44623f485c5cde26284851
651daf66cfee7f00f8db9c1c214c2b249041d3ba
describe
'163567' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDM' 'sip-files00044.jpg'
e3b011dbf66f36919de0320bbdd3a0f9
6f8199f5ec89c5d5e969e35d81b916e82951b467
'2011-10-27T19:28:44-04:00'
describe
'35172' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDN' 'sip-files00044.pro'
4d65d53fb327cb357b61f8ab1e610f7f
93be8e956c2cc40d4448093d7640dfd66c78e554
describe
'43335' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDO' 'sip-files00044.QC.jpg'
ca723aced8d22cbe271f1713cf22b4ca
cc3575bcd7433eb5ea4a9fe0554822eb0723f508
'2011-10-27T19:26:27-04:00'
describe
'14082580' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDP' 'sip-files00044.tif'
915ea3807b3dd9b40feef44a7df65771
cf9a3526a924e0d4b8c6107d6f8055e6ed470d18
'2011-10-27T19:29:03-04:00'
describe
'2435' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDQ' 'sip-files00044.txt'
9397903f78563e62f7178de305d61015
680b7caca5dca447c0ea3ff73a16439b21995c94
describe
'10480' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDR' 'sip-files00044thm.jpg'
f80729d325d2d5db491831ffd108ee0b
b6f20ca4250f93bbbb5b1279b1146521c0256c9f
'2011-10-27T19:27:01-04:00'
describe
'586180' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDS' 'sip-files00045.jp2'
d2ba9053736ab8b01d112e48f9e92000
9293524840d4c8c8e8730860fd6b2ea7a7d95808
'2011-10-27T19:28:53-04:00'
describe
'168243' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDT' 'sip-files00045.jpg'
f368540ba2b492cefb6c9a991e31c321
c41591a484a2aa6e4b0d4cb00b8867b4777d3876
describe
'63096' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDU' 'sip-files00045.pro'
bea9c81812ee641b2a6020a55668656e
028fa3d84bb63281120c32a2584ad230bec483ea
describe
'48501' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDV' 'sip-files00045.QC.jpg'
351ae5ab063dfca3939a5adee6a78edd
61b916c9a233118c7824980f523ce0d92deae388
describe
'4707688' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDW' 'sip-files00045.tif'
b7dc5abf4be1528fd167e5fcc9f0cd22
2888a2c76e7ea4b0d63d83397688e8eae9e45426
describe
'2502' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDX' 'sip-files00045.txt'
fdc67d2d3120da7a67468b88b98c506c
9b316bf90295a56a755470e0a4a82947a8b5f2b4
'2011-10-27T19:28:51-04:00'
describe
'11789' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDY' 'sip-files00045thm.jpg'
91a08708bccd10e1aba0ab4d24f61ebe
27fb06999b9740bd1879061e00f42cba0695069e
describe
'586447' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADDZ' 'sip-files00046.jp2'
6e3623052ccf260cc025c4a78a632a74
bde3485c1d3324c0c8fd653a51112c8a930405d7
describe
'160112' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADEA' 'sip-files00046.jpg'
5c5c9cb134223aa832847294f90d11d4
54a5dbbbd3a9f140ee67f6a8fb32ca39f288b4e3
describe
'38101' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADEB' 'sip-files00046.pro'
c96f35fc50872059f98553b5dea751fb
ec13835499b926254b5a8666fbad814c61a86d82
'2011-10-27T19:26:31-04:00'
describe
'42903' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADEC' 'sip-files00046.QC.jpg'
d9202b2ffec3aa0c7b0148d5e707960e
12e8342f2f2a8b7898965247f52354850824889d
'2011-10-27T19:28:45-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADED' 'sip-files00046.tif'
4d541df81a9bbf96d4d55ec3988aac9a
44f2350334e6ab53fdf5735888039a6a120f880a
'2011-10-27T19:27:04-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADEE' 'sip-files00046.txt'
364960f47fbc12afd3be56c70f0753bf
5ca7802cb8deaaecd3c92c23a7ec9b97c7314e75
'2011-10-27T19:25:38-04:00'
describe
'10579' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADEF' 'sip-files00046thm.jpg'
c3ae6a66988a5dc55d12999c5420446b
8e7731c29e28d87c61bdcf410978bc1fbc8287ea
describe
'585844' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADEG' 'sip-files00047.jp2'
b0fde3b8d4431828b8983f0c6864bbc7
39deb74d6b0d39fe623e28cc20b9ac825850a5b4
describe
'169690' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADEH' 'sip-files00047.jpg'
732e40727d37b55b2859b0a761000171
df47639dd5117242eec6b6e12429b749a759c45f
describe
'62015' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADEI' 'sip-files00047.pro'
c6928b6d8dd41a3e7a4fb7ea573887e0
3d12e3b02f04ee05e1b403b4f2e111dfcf3a6a5d
'2011-10-27T19:27:14-04:00'
describe
'48820' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADEJ' 'sip-files00047.QC.jpg'
c3f785e9c8447443736b21a4bbfd6fd7
3fd27a2aee74ad1abb21e4a533e497cb3e904c15
'2011-10-27T19:27:24-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADEK' 'sip-files00047.tif'
7a3363b9c936d51670b93d624cbcef70
b108ee072ad5cfd163094f27840edd259de2667a
describe
'2464' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADEL' 'sip-files00047.txt'
5a102704023ac56627f46a6f52913e06
592be2187486edd08b01825334b381ec5ffed6be
describe
'11712' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADEM' 'sip-files00047thm.jpg'
7e08b7a2de36c43beb18258e87e28d5f
cd34238e2144e3be66479f260c38cc884325d368
'2011-10-27T19:27:46-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADEN' 'sip-files00048.jp2'
92bb7097407220eee62dfc9e7680e59f
0ac0c48e1027b3cb0809dce133176b00cda3f9cd
'2011-10-27T19:27:59-04:00'
describe
'150503' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADEO' 'sip-files00048.jpg'
b5867ec9e55455636420c5983d1782c2
f8387e27761a3a4bc08aafbfa0505d7775c86b0a
'2011-10-27T19:27:52-04:00'
describe
'26183' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADEP' 'sip-files00048.pro'
2a4106674ef1d36e1fff432977b9d4eb
527f9c1d5f8d8990636660fcbe616cd065c0dc20
describe
'37185' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADEQ' 'sip-files00048.QC.jpg'
6ad1037ff4ad12e729649f17accacd90
9716d22189c012403b7d9f1335f200bbfbf22fa8
'2011-10-27T19:28:52-04:00'
describe
'14077180' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADER' 'sip-files00048.tif'
c456d03646dd210095eb3d4cfe689727
3076ee7b4c32a13043387664562d65b375d5d120
'2011-10-27T19:25:41-04:00'
describe
'2287' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADES' 'sip-files00048.txt'
d25e103451fb6f9f74695b54c08ef599
b90705a52b2ab48ba3f3eda6988f9a8d3b60dda1
describe
'9068' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADET' 'sip-files00048thm.jpg'
2908eee7c6f984b28417b7d1f75b2c31
ff232df86920d2c823eda822b3277e1aa2a2c302
describe
'585807' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADEU' 'sip-files00049.jp2'
683804e29e0d5f683b34253520789c7e
51e96a3dfcc09b4ec7adb587a8db53a875c71c8e
describe
'143602' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADEV' 'sip-files00049.jpg'
78441a260963a62de20428e123c57bc7
b91bdb085c8519f1071d44ec4a7c9ef68c592227
describe
'28709' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADEW' 'sip-files00049.pro'
911ed3e8d58076a3ab5d068c4235b633
a81d6d57adc0bf575876bc366a16abaacc951395
'2011-10-27T19:26:14-04:00'
describe
'36818' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADEX' 'sip-files00049.QC.jpg'
a8ecc40e283d95beb53c545d4e378b5b
3d7354a059aeb39d4670f7de5b1cf090a9557f71
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADEY' 'sip-files00049.tif'
0e1f1f4894e65eb4c672107605a9c4e7
56e78ac6b6b163c4cf75f431fd56b3f0cf33c72a
'2011-10-27T19:27:09-04:00'
describe
'1829' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADEZ' 'sip-files00049.txt'
f8ded81d48061c265025b50fea3f151f
506a4448bb1b63782197b51be6e349d8f995c9a7
describe
'8973' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFA' 'sip-files00049thm.jpg'
8f139756b58ede5c150c4ddd29f69c5b
4971ab357a9e9a4c9e436e59e4e219cca498cad6
describe
'585896' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFB' 'sip-files00050.jp2'
08be01f9b23380422f8835dabb96e09f
d50123dffed605e64951b8112dccc6701c71dd6b
describe
'174610' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFC' 'sip-files00050.jpg'
1094b19c4e693db16a0ed8bbb9372bd4
441440e302bc65dad8da62107cfa1bdab82be277
'2011-10-27T19:26:59-04:00'
describe
'63614' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFD' 'sip-files00050.pro'
7e2d1bea714ec96316b90b379953458b
827e573f5a5ba8bf422530e7ae94a8f74306694d
describe
'50012' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFE' 'sip-files00050.QC.jpg'
ef0e4e234a691d3fd52ac81b31b5f9e6
ebe4d028eb25f540bbbb63afdf5d3b156f376bdc
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFF' 'sip-files00050.tif'
7a71c0cdb61cdcc845524aadb261cc42
baf5ee32d1249e283053b270362935b2c84423a2
describe
'2494' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFG' 'sip-files00050.txt'
626e36e31df7ab1a0eb9dfbbafee9ee1
5992ce91926f0d9362d36ddf30aa5c0043d04ab9
describe
Invalid character
'11870' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFH' 'sip-files00050thm.jpg'
33b64158d5fbc3793dba1721edd075b6
9a6d7858b00db07d6f864dff387aebbca8da2739
describe
'585898' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFI' 'sip-files00051.jp2'
25cf52f50b22c5371275d24404e18a98
4646522b2bb8c289787500b9211416928d808358
'2011-10-27T19:29:00-04:00'
describe
'167683' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFJ' 'sip-files00051.jpg'
aacdbff5692c3041f36e104b79baf3b8
ceaeb0d08e44a4e23d73d08c52c7de2815643d48
describe
'26644' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFK' 'sip-files00051.pro'
9cfd5c158ac49384ee6aea7f223d8d5d
79b36b6f888986a2827e63a463829b2554f5fbee
describe
'40697' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFL' 'sip-files00051.QC.jpg'
de50d374d01610294a69e5b4e3987492
c34faecb871040f5caaa7ee9531a9d7df01aff23
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFM' 'sip-files00051.tif'
889935af8992f8a3b27701202acc1cdc
33a7e02e37d7fd3816c0dc111c9dff36d0cd71ab
'2011-10-27T19:25:08-04:00'
describe
'1215' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFN' 'sip-files00051.txt'
71f5349e95438785789dd12255680f15
9a4735bb8360bb35781cf5dfbc35be7590466e2f
'2011-10-27T19:29:11-04:00'
describe
'9418' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFO' 'sip-files00051thm.jpg'
d2f2d57ac51f083065b07603aa05c246
530ff9cc7c7b5bb1a57180623f695f31171d6986
describe
'586043' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFP' 'sip-files00052.jp2'
1957621fb5eddb14d4abc4eb661c256f
e556869d10c6deafeb8df5d94b94595dc7074f1f
describe
'176614' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFQ' 'sip-files00052.jpg'
0c5050f17194c3c1693fb52b3dce40ce
615906aa5956e2e3837bb8e8a5a449ff99ddb5ed
describe
'62794' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFR' 'sip-files00052.pro'
eb6ff933bec38c8644cac59942f9e54e
f2e0066ff2c4f34ba61c4a0b53448d8d3b48cfa4
'2011-10-27T19:29:09-04:00'
describe
'49794' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFS' 'sip-files00052.QC.jpg'
19cdc378b128a832485b9dbb358a5376
11adb0f05e7c01163cc0730a2aa3985a10c6dfc2
'2011-10-27T19:28:54-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFT' 'sip-files00052.tif'
09edd6d65b8f3782e5127ccd08c02ac6
f157b22ded8d4e36681891340dbb78fea29f0ece
'2011-10-27T19:26:43-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFU' 'sip-files00052.txt'
50ae6b6d12aa6d92c9fc9f10a0502f0e
8cc1b7abc4f633504b3be8a4f7de72667079ecdb
describe
'12048' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFV' 'sip-files00052thm.jpg'
65fd67fd93b0a8b5278a00481c63fccd
71d079366e8ddac998c3234ca8614afee994ec75
describe
'585899' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFW' 'sip-files00053.jp2'
dcedc6034a05db151e51f4ea5cb0f8a4
e857ca6dc87123252b8a9067d2a71243e5a216bd
describe
'177155' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFX' 'sip-files00053.jpg'
b0073c12ce68ef15855da3d6a76e5f8a
50b41704d585c96bda3619560a2c4243aab3102e
'2011-10-27T19:28:38-04:00'
describe
'63368' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFY' 'sip-files00053.pro'
781c26bbc658ab645d6e0f83494a5fd9
ff39def504b54b637acdc8797ac2fda2d48790b4
describe
'50169' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADFZ' 'sip-files00053.QC.jpg'
d314b9b2047888841c9975991a356e77
326a2982229612fc98d275c3f4e294cffc4a55fb
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGA' 'sip-files00053.tif'
be4c6338d9937664c052abbcfdd276a5
6a932bf9e13b1021804361069654a747b1ac9321
'2011-10-27T19:27:54-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGB' 'sip-files00053.txt'
a64bda07020034d3d35a8d71997281b1
995d7ab4fa82aacb0b51e610d01bafd8c232782a
describe
'11827' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGC' 'sip-files00053thm.jpg'
884f50f93469d1f002a1d89b4fea83db
b39079322bf0fcfd4078d1cfb9c68cd810c8888e
describe
'585909' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGD' 'sip-files00054.jp2'
124e1a20bf3778dc9ca354b8255262d5
99b483083c10943da04c9e78d465bec73e4a61c2
describe
'171827' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGE' 'sip-files00054.jpg'
293749d4dcce1365294803ad36c359a1
b18c5bffd38275890d6adf57cba69791aeade776
describe
'36316' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGF' 'sip-files00054.pro'
488447af927ccf4c6b987b6701702843
95884e6f45d058970abbbee91b37870e2b3ccff1
describe
'45008' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGG' 'sip-files00054.QC.jpg'
78b362ca85a368d5e48b055521336fd8
b38f133688b3700d0d234d8112c0a9a22eaa5af1
'2011-10-27T19:27:18-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGH' 'sip-files00054.tif'
fe71f0e7daeb46cba376c19ce5bb6d8a
586475f92d78ba249032704d63dc4f23e2dca04d
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGI' 'sip-files00054.txt'
ab9d03ea3ac5b60f33ab72507be67bf1
bdc78ee1c7d0723fab43dad4dfe791cc416b1e20
describe
'10921' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGJ' 'sip-files00054thm.jpg'
5f5be382a347b7ee6675edb80b5e17e4
9240f402143a84d5788bc336b989f302c944a3c6
describe
'586236' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGK' 'sip-files00055.jp2'
38e15683d88dc32c31667971e4f86694
f8ccbd528c79b90684ae2d5151845da20f6d1190
describe
'230799' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGL' 'sip-files00055.jpg'
a2ef890db23137fed8815bce50a93252
febb2f6a58b6d13d71c9715dc9af754fe3d714df
'2011-10-27T19:26:12-04:00'
describe
'4638' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGM' 'sip-files00055.pro'
338c406c386c9bca570d1bbcf07d8edf
7d1afbb821e7b249598cfe534b387e5f8ed1e8fe
'2011-10-27T19:25:12-04:00'
describe
'52283' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGN' 'sip-files00055.QC.jpg'
601d3615a1bd85d74d8d04d855f014c9
77a65bbf96d5c9510a1a4aafc40957fa638169ee
describe
'14085000' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGO' 'sip-files00055.tif'
ef2fea1f51460db80a2f29e84cddb1cd
a6ca9c2ee6bd43bcdffd862f0656875672443cb0
'2011-10-27T19:25:48-04:00'
describe
'287' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGP' 'sip-files00055.txt'
4c95f8feb92403350e1cdceced0b795b
fd77a5a663ee3e59c9194e0d01449ee591b03a94
describe
Invalid character
'584455' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGQ' 'sip-files00055a.jp2'
0a230eb0c6a1001409810f6607b73a26
370cb5694b983ea6284e9040df716e383d315438
describe
'148766' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGR' 'sip-files00055a.jpg'
b206d3ffa2d3d5148a40453026ff2167
2696084d37b8ac9fd839d630b312879e76bf220b
'2011-10-27T19:29:28-04:00'
describe
'65519' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGS' 'sip-files00055a.pro'
14e7c1e6382fb667253e2de664f2d318
9f3ded7e66942946086a633bb0eb4df76e021a19
'2011-10-27T19:29:25-04:00'
describe
'44306' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGT' 'sip-files00055a.QC.jpg'
3ea609307da58be201be4d2007246f00
841e2fcfec740f866dd5a0564294090bc9bffd98
describe
'4693496' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGU' 'sip-files00055a.tif'
c27b789b5eb5973b6da312a6b9465248
60d55361a1156cb8f6bcf0031c30cf53779bbebf
describe
'2587' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGV' 'sip-files00055a.txt'
e9656b03e522c202942f6b4175b84770
5b589493715f3b7a0183bdecda4b11188d434a9c
describe
'10637' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGW' 'sip-files00055athm.jpg'
2902899a427a7826f3af66df6740f4da
3ed479e345dc66e5c1ad0841139a28b17d20c9a6
describe
'584155' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGX' 'sip-files00055b.jp2'
8b261b3142c627a839a1e21de37248db
4400212e7c2aaaf7fc0d4d24afd2026d4f4809a2
describe
'98353' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGY' 'sip-files00055b.jpg'
9b6802269c75749f44ed94d02be3785b
2b998cd046097c4600731ea2b2fb7ad9bb2d4c8e
describe
'20758' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADGZ' 'sip-files00055b.pro'
67ee5a070a044c75cd0f697e26469b0c
7e6f41ab4579ab57e7371a0ffed896cebfa2eeab
'2011-10-27T19:25:51-04:00'
describe
'27060' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHA' 'sip-files00055b.QC.jpg'
0b7efa86f30081a63f8256841bbda362
44c06e62e2078ec675ba65bf65562d2f3d40b895
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHB' 'sip-files00055b.tif'
676a7dff8e910f46fc9c06e5b997bffd
1c2028edd4c3d5ffd949eda7bedf818cd7de34ec
'2011-10-27T19:29:21-04:00'
describe
'898' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHC' 'sip-files00055b.txt'
50d8048a93ef15fae95a2fe0c9f12180
06f3428720ff81c65a8da344d96a7030d373f859
'2011-10-27T19:25:20-04:00'
describe
'6940' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHD' 'sip-files00055bthm.jpg'
d933829a677dfd5ff38dd3eb9f70cc65
14812ec490c6733adafde2482fee41c47dc01349
describe
'11864' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHE' 'sip-files00055thm.jpg'
68d35643e9ed0371da51c3cd429d827a
667d04cbf05d12867ba7c8cd1d6e5ed604281f3e
describe
'585900' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHF' 'sip-files00056.jp2'
3a0186abeb817d4a05b14e7b3a066c60
03abe8901b0cd02a14227cede587bd267bb0ac71
describe
'162958' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHG' 'sip-files00056.jpg'
5f1f492535bf2948afad4b0b5ad23396
3b7ddea57c480e00bf781c2364faf8b9f40c5c1a
'2011-10-27T19:29:17-04:00'
describe
'60744' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHH' 'sip-files00056.pro'
2d4ce222a1975fe0a06df5cfe52eb836
b11197980aea9cfb619b81d9072f7b354586d988
describe
'47593' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHI' 'sip-files00056.QC.jpg'
21f292e0f4227415932fb98fe8c6bec8
1b7998be0d38f67304aec8e4119f9625ef0a8bab
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHJ' 'sip-files00056.tif'
71f52f0bd9aea1fc62e2f54fe009ce05
a0e3aa77feb422133f6a423efab8119764a15058
'2011-10-27T19:29:24-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHK' 'sip-files00056.txt'
c00f3b92a9ff23fac7ad87e897394f9e
808910d0ed2f0a37a113df995b2a065e6cd09179
'2011-10-27T19:27:39-04:00'
describe
'11605' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHL' 'sip-files00056thm.jpg'
cbfa3b9e510e2739fd6c1e59c053f9a7
a9f9739bfc8be7d19867b6d4a41722c862630886
describe
'585904' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHM' 'sip-files00057.jp2'
ebbc7c6d57e1f394b139737a10e00cd9
d8275ccbb4100242eac2f49a83eeade21211727d
describe
'172470' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHN' 'sip-files00057.jpg'
1f7350c1aec2be251002bdc08f41c9e8
b2e6999713b85b9edece066babee535fbc7377d3
'2011-10-27T19:26:09-04:00'
describe
'65045' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHO' 'sip-files00057.pro'
c07fbb20036e89227ba1ef1a1729ee5d
ab5955018135b850458b373c49a8c1e95cf7cffa
describe
'49966' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHP' 'sip-files00057.QC.jpg'
4ce4cd1fd1afbfdd3467466a772fee0d
52f41019fdad887769f9bddb4994d136879d28ee
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHQ' 'sip-files00057.tif'
91a389f6fa72638bcc34b36bbed9ab8a
95b8475c10f5232d19232f00b67188b1c702cddf
describe
'2603' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHR' 'sip-files00057.txt'
7bc541a4f4d89eb086584eb05cd27971
d58c895437c228e3ce9c1cfb0015554ad88852fd
'2011-10-27T19:28:47-04:00'
describe
'11934' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHS' 'sip-files00057thm.jpg'
4cd6d558aa0e0855c600a93943b10a4e
a7dcc3dedcdbe5b552d7a17cca9428c0a7484baf
describe
'585880' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHT' 'sip-files00058.jp2'
5dcce36d7d42123e9495b19d528f9567
e66d7464e2ad87c7a364a2f01a010c6235e53433
describe
'174767' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHU' 'sip-files00058.jpg'
c664338a767aa127fa6c738393a2cf35
442dc8313becd1cfd6771e538d475fe159ed8f72
describe
'64653' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHV' 'sip-files00058.pro'
383928b3dd85bbf2172662142578d5b0
5477bc310512e51498dc16f4655213944ccb6d5c
describe
'49916' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHW' 'sip-files00058.QC.jpg'
c2f7670ec7088eac798a4400eaa36650
0c94221c58b5658467c9dcbcd29f71826ecada01
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHX' 'sip-files00058.tif'
bf19522d19dc6167e85970705f15a34c
6d8483ebeea6a60006ade3d90d1ce0bad352818a
'2011-10-27T19:26:47-04:00'
describe
'2533' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHY' 'sip-files00058.txt'
eda9470cd516eae4096ed558f20e8af0
450ddb764e509022b8158de33dbfa1a001a14ba4
describe
'12039' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADHZ' 'sip-files00058thm.jpg'
5487248f26894bcec1bfdc9cb05c5eaa
c4524e423c321709f99630d22dec138f08099ce0
'2011-10-27T19:26:46-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIA' 'sip-files00059.jp2'
558b2a7249accd954ecb0212f68b2bd5
d3995117cff2a9eedb0f1fa4b47dcd1772e6d7d7
describe
'130383' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIB' 'sip-files00059.jpg'
ce9e84931bfc8ced11ee6a1502fe1565
06b8add1c486ccdcef3f0937a69608605594f8b7
describe
'20580' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIC' 'sip-files00059.pro'
f2c0663faf8a4153cd02d91b534a89f9
b415a812443008c98dc80ad264fe856f418a232f
describe
'33797' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADID' 'sip-files00059.QC.jpg'
9660bc9ea944f0ac12e43bf0120ae9d5
ebcd6902d2d25dab9b8766794dda5f572cce989c
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIE' 'sip-files00059.tif'
c6262f5c29ab6372f7685dfb58262905
219454b10a886f4dd90bd66b087624762a82753d
'2011-10-27T19:29:26-04:00'
describe
'983' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIF' 'sip-files00059.txt'
cb7103063573367663402af813375341
7932d3bb17b6dcef8c40aed826063cd92912f62d
describe
Invalid character
'8983' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIG' 'sip-files00059thm.jpg'
3ef819213b9e8572c9423746117e88ea
96af1ec385ea44551948ea747521ed5ab5c7562c
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIH' 'sip-files00060.jp2'
754a048d369f2b9d2d09219c5c3733a8
55c3bd4798e822fb6b5b6daf558d82abcdddd44c
describe
'165853' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADII' 'sip-files00060.jpg'
2b1f9ef80a5fb9f87a88b99a49c48dfd
6c2d7d6e4d791a9db01e50531b8b8e429fd3d189
describe
'45850' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIJ' 'sip-files00060.pro'
08ec84f305296fea01eaac3ca039aa18
aca879682ff26e3a6c5daec5c7599089d612ee57
describe
'44234' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIK' 'sip-files00060.QC.jpg'
369b037915f74f4166d9a3c4d4111a66
eef62733b4fc42f7c4e1c9cac67508007fb53350
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIL' 'sip-files00060.tif'
afa56704318062c75c058fb977c042a0
991c5724e3d5087e11153ae1e34d00563d473218
'2011-10-27T19:26:29-04:00'
describe
'2497' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIM' 'sip-files00060.txt'
9b375b55f47d7e55d833398b0ba3aabe
2313480a1ba09842cf5dcebb2421777894c571ee
describe
Invalid character
'10529' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIN' 'sip-files00060thm.jpg'
7584110360a4c4c9790b2abfc26c6105
58de5ef8ff9b4b7492f6578ab77139f1bc8b30d3
describe
'586187' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIO' 'sip-files00061.jp2'
036ee556ae11c895518b0c659137552f
25bc392496d6930545c708924ae76f0a38ccf7d8
describe
'169258' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIP' 'sip-files00061.jpg'
8314efa9ec576dfd25f7a45aa5f1bba1
8665970280908c8a7a0354f8e3febc4d43867bbb
describe
'63271' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIQ' 'sip-files00061.pro'
798aaf178f36f7a03389a30bde0d924f
50621e18062275ee026b81c95ff57ffa6cfd944a
describe
'48437' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIR' 'sip-files00061.QC.jpg'
efdc13d9173265304c22ab89591f77c2
b3f94b83a4af00c146ea583a6caaca752c983248
'2011-10-27T19:26:55-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIS' 'sip-files00061.tif'
3026213c3deeaecdc82925e3366b2507
5c05aca7d6deba7ccab62eae8f41347eb9897b0b
describe
'2510' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIT' 'sip-files00061.txt'
b1d4acf03b08c6823e5d39bccb477ce3
eb7d576478352958232bd519aafe3056d0100adc
describe
'11931' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIU' 'sip-files00061thm.jpg'
7756933df81ffd5beca51e69c3d9f726
62e79393826cd559e4f4cedc4693e439c6bb0db5
describe
'585840' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIV' 'sip-files00062.jp2'
3e6f34c2707d98fb0198c7eac25235c0
c66ee4625bdf0883fe535dfebb9ea844f4a9e119
describe
'161458' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIW' 'sip-files00062.jpg'
ce746c476d6c32c83529a20230680be8
9c30ed8c1de5f24b5980d728821d547d50de0287
describe
'37725' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIX' 'sip-files00062.pro'
699ecc55cf45ab6fa8beeeeffb26b426
cdba94fbfcdfbe4083e47eecc48f5a77c5ada075
'2011-10-27T19:25:53-04:00'
describe
'43354' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIY' 'sip-files00062.QC.jpg'
892e49df2710f8bad770ead01942b83d
64e627c908debd3840f1ecbb0391a2546f539dbd
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADIZ' 'sip-files00062.tif'
7973f84fb4170007b641ff4a5454a034
1de30fa09a4488218df8422eefba377243cebf77
describe
'2515' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJA' 'sip-files00062.txt'
822346419e60e04e3fddea0701264d12
32737dd5a4f2bb11fa3a3739e0299cab1bddfe32
'2011-10-27T19:28:24-04:00'
describe
'10853' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJB' 'sip-files00062thm.jpg'
343a71a34c719242ac20c85e8e733509
2cac1677e7d38649d5e77b19e5d0462e251481e4
'2011-10-27T19:26:21-04:00'
describe
'585895' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJC' 'sip-files00063.jp2'
3218127768f290cac28bf0d36081dcfb
141e9aa8a383617b25acc6664a4090e05906be6f
describe
'158444' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJD' 'sip-files00063.jpg'
dc87cf6323d9d41f6fd0fc22622ce70d
709ad274713cd8e20ce05d29f936a66d5d9ed353
'2011-10-27T19:25:37-04:00'
describe
'52815' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJE' 'sip-files00063.pro'
01ed5a48e2880ea5c2eb9ff42f36774c
4b92a72a03b35a0aa672601273f844c821f3ac37
describe
'47324' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJF' 'sip-files00063.QC.jpg'
8cd2f66d33ab7feb26ef240ab34c96b7
b56f324893e1050eb7214fee11d4cb771d5520b6
'2011-10-27T19:26:18-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJG' 'sip-files00063.tif'
3c7e4e7fda620119830c4cdd3c1f2b7a
73eafd829d62da2aeddf965f9990c562ca762668
describe
'2117' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJH' 'sip-files00063.txt'
c26d3285131f934587645af5878fd92e
85eac7cf46ca6de1d13f369b4b8842fe65e389ea
describe
'11442' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJI' 'sip-files00063thm.jpg'
4e89964090940fc87f1e566199dfa348
7eca04f1224a8700441bc15fb61023a592c63e5a
describe
'585887' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJJ' 'sip-files00064.jp2'
b605a9998431eb3158e10950dd27ec78
53bb0450b445e85d4c8715574b605b2fde7cd808
describe
'134393' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJK' 'sip-files00064.jpg'
5d011642f20d296947759a5947be10e8
8378291b0066c3357d323e5ef662497ea063136d
describe
'36659' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJL' 'sip-files00064.pro'
d5ccdada48367297d35b5c817e01f8aa
fe2f53d41cf057347dae88c1b50f549cb9f8ea61
describe
'36163' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJM' 'sip-files00064.QC.jpg'
5fabfa44cdfb77399ac74405280291f6
6fb64abe00a06316fff139d3bde4290b644d2720
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJN' 'sip-files00064.tif'
549a5d2bb4fa2f5773b46373c6dfa8fb
0d58df0c11ec02dad261b04246a0f8a2576f562a
describe
'1503' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJO' 'sip-files00064.txt'
032e4c0c7373da962026a3d8dce9b783
354c66f9e0e61a0b91b6380d2ebb0da53007d01f
describe
'8739' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJP' 'sip-files00064thm.jpg'
d32e4294fe91c8626229d0af9f30d546
f32aa4ba50bbd21180960072c9efa3912304a1e6
describe
'585820' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJQ' 'sip-files00065.jp2'
326c10899cdd852e39279a6cc98a03e1
c3b111de98ed5ad1928f33f6797c928293df81cc
describe
'164408' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJR' 'sip-files00065.jpg'
76cf4bef7645623ae9f6e3ea531ec94a
ef0dce4a34f4554579396b20c1f3d49d184dd12a
describe
'62322' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJS' 'sip-files00065.pro'
2d11d98267eb7b54c3ee9823ed5cfd3b
39d8a4788dc90ddc37ee36ef03f6ab45910c2f28
describe
'47735' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJT' 'sip-files00065.QC.jpg'
8fd08e2d9a85ed9e6e3c91110d0f5fcd
9f28da4b393c65bec4c73faa90d5c4d51c4d5309
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJU' 'sip-files00065.tif'
413a2404a49e63c54c3ccf73d265d6ed
fc97238099993a384bb9a8aa5cd4939a1b91f696
describe
'2475' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJV' 'sip-files00065.txt'
32348060316e3691603a387ec64d5b32
8fa5ee6a5a42d99fb4b84b614dcaec0d2fbef62e
describe
'11406' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJW' 'sip-files00065thm.jpg'
03e258f8ec435ca14c33820c320407db
c9bb58f1d16ecb81672dcadde5d446422eedab3f
describe
'585781' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJX' 'sip-files00066.jp2'
ab1716786815ee230b7f516cc1f96fb3
3f0da4bdf14dbfa2a207d15bfc2b3c86763d5755
describe
'169411' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJY' 'sip-files00066.jpg'
b6032977a1881c45355d29c447b44916
f05e9e4b021fedeaedf626fa29e28fe6f33017fe
describe
'28614' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADJZ' 'sip-files00066.pro'
296506da618a611d6543e0a673f06ed3
04a812bfc122f312a759a74214473ab4fe32ccf8
'2011-10-27T19:29:31-04:00'
describe
'41481' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKA' 'sip-files00066.QC.jpg'
a63eea4e04a57d073f13ffb0b7b49856
eda5940cc6fde55a658800092aa085de09aa71a5
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKB' 'sip-files00066.tif'
4fe6831d5ffc30a80120e47ab5f04199
acbfd316a790d2ea51bc0fce4314ccdf0056d1e2
describe
'1212' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKC' 'sip-files00066.txt'
8862ef10313d5879a708eb5e457f7ca1
397603957249d87453c99d9283716b459e597b84
describe
'9748' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKD' 'sip-files00066thm.jpg'
571730c5d91be3e5b1529b3f166bcc8d
77749c3298bf4c0ab44898775606a9cfc239813a
describe
'585783' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKE' 'sip-files00067.jp2'
6d9b498caa66a3b502f01196f58f36f8
92c17937ceac45089c24cab417c32bc73368a9a5
describe
'166122' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKF' 'sip-files00067.jpg'
f4ff2c4bcd2eaafab89995a9d2cf0d89
58759c28800ac046d35d92f29e06c2a85906850c
'2011-10-27T19:28:30-04:00'
describe
'43330' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKG' 'sip-files00067.pro'
c5dee9fa1aaa9bd3521fbf6c0f8f3e48
3bd44966e74e60fab5138bc957e030fb78f8995d
describe
'43991' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKH' 'sip-files00067.QC.jpg'
7de5eaa8562232b55a1ac76cbe5cd57c
bc2091f43a9a5bb5a6b11aab00bbd61e41a44ca5
'2011-10-27T19:28:42-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKI' 'sip-files00067.tif'
2af7646994248e81fde19ab5d4c44a13
4769de95a6fd4abf422450e035c2107101ceed8a
'2011-10-27T19:26:03-04:00'
describe
'1788' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKJ' 'sip-files00067.txt'
f115c67832fb60e692864fef07b11fff
3ba9d5eff59cc303e11fb9094af78ce213174c29
describe
'9720' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKK' 'sip-files00067thm.jpg'
1d95b67dd39ea8ad7b9290109ac791a8
0a46557587339aed3b853849089aabc9087f9519
describe
'586119' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKL' 'sip-files00068.jp2'
53da3c5cd7d29061d896f1b5e20e20f6
9ac94427130aa9a70932f93357ed082be6bdeaf5
describe
'153179' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKM' 'sip-files00068.jpg'
145961dcdfc18e31766ccbe65f8bed3d
3e788dc560fd3b31a91e3bb7877e3acc2252744f
describe
'21624' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKN' 'sip-files00068.pro'
92782298a382f3b5f782c63936989171
9a37620802528946ccd7e161a46acee452495286
describe
'37363' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKO' 'sip-files00068.QC.jpg'
59bf60210830057b3afbeb68e002b1c6
84465f66d8097d84856ccb00f1790bf709b6b7b2
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKP' 'sip-files00068.tif'
dd2924c7a67c7c5a1ce1617a96717acb
521a4d26feaf657d64c326ce942ba78de402dcc5
describe
'864' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKQ' 'sip-files00068.txt'
36a95936c7b3763c4c3b4adb35c657bd
05fd21f845f7ba5bc3798d2e89a1160803761948
'2011-10-27T19:28:28-04:00'
describe
'9009' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKR' 'sip-files00068thm.jpg'
cdde470bc025b387544672731132c13e
c11fc222bab9ece1eabd2997a05fc3537f890ea4
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKS' 'sip-files00069.jp2'
42abd35ec9ff3237934db9b3c27eff80
387f94390acab1b86f962199f9d27b4bf4502745
describe
'172273' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKT' 'sip-files00069.jpg'
bae3eb8da605a6f4f8b4bba8396ddae5
b4914c594f71ed48b7d0dfc11cc2eed39e55a6d3
describe
'62902' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKU' 'sip-files00069.pro'
e64b84a0bf3cda6b5c3e0e05060783a4
3f44b9551e8746d52edada309b470d4b1ba3f2ea
describe
'49996' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKV' 'sip-files00069.QC.jpg'
a63e66a0ef666a9fcc0067691c058c6b
87a885b9d3c25b6fbe1a4dab91fdffe4a9859b5e
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKW' 'sip-files00069.tif'
67289e4c9a222c27e3fca3d876a1a2c7
29bf56c0abc1a30c69ea29b6d94bce808aaa62ca
describe
'2495' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKX' 'sip-files00069.txt'
81c84764db26a0cdf446f45ae35cf7c1
d33b6be375b3bdbbfcde0e0fe27f836aa84c5930
describe
'12082' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKY' 'sip-files00069thm.jpg'
06c37900872ad500382903445a006230
2460313a973380e9644255084ed3f97a6df8efa1
describe
'585877' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADKZ' 'sip-files00070.jp2'
05e4058887502fef04a7fdc3417cb5a7
0641d3b78deef4b2d304f17915c365f4aa1e47bc
describe
'149662' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLA' 'sip-files00070.jpg'
d72bf8710cd85a38dd1fe94bac201be9
f33b13b06dc8aac73c8d8a72f32fc42c969fb15d
describe
'26439' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLB' 'sip-files00070.pro'
a5378fd43bbd70f0c648d829398914be
1ee9c535b824eb27e4991251b14dc99670b888a0
describe
'37292' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLC' 'sip-files00070.QC.jpg'
66af919c37ff54069303744f9cf719ca
fc15fb9ad40109d6092ea62c438e84a00adb8a1b
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLD' 'sip-files00070.tif'
8bd3b42044b153307c05908cad728c70
5ead0186696b837094a06d2dd29b0cfb247f2427
describe
'1214' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLE' 'sip-files00070.txt'
796da2bb1bffc51cd2823b06d249457f
324544fb39ae78fa4e0ee7f2f697b3ea3e56fb4c
describe
'8940' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLF' 'sip-files00070thm.jpg'
68b90352ef674b83a2807e5e56dee667
c0c00c1d413ebb1924a18467e9a516dc4ba6b5d3
'2011-10-27T19:25:43-04:00'
describe
'585886' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLG' 'sip-files00071.jp2'
f8e9780dd06f29f5d49c1950c8fa6a2d
7f60310e586926fe8901f6321de60ec9682b7a25
describe
'139685' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLH' 'sip-files00071.jpg'
c72d464ac0a98c36d40bccabf71cfcbc
a45fe32d6c1a00b8cb44e643e7496b47d0d2e8a7
describe
'26569' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLI' 'sip-files00071.pro'
288e3c5a95d7d8920c869913e22fb6f9
eb5324c869a44cbd205b1d06214612e3f0c8a6e4
describe
'35475' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLJ' 'sip-files00071.QC.jpg'
384c4195bddaddd5652983f0a53f8266
2dca003047cef0791b977fc871c2699ff5427634
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLK' 'sip-files00071.tif'
f869fb0a1736bbed64dfa23e433554c0
06a5e78dc5a139c1bd801e7fe576ff09135c74b6
describe
'1083' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLL' 'sip-files00071.txt'
970920eebda92133c4d428e4030b1a50
785ca9faf3d15d41deff65b482292045567734df
describe
'8441' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLM' 'sip-files00071thm.jpg'
e1ab543ef161077b5053ca19eb5e20ef
dddb1473f0eabc152d5ceb446dd11b6c74d1a66f
describe
'585821' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLN' 'sip-files00072.jp2'
f80213cdfe9186306f2078250e25483c
1a3aea0c0af2415cf1e4a91197b40c80cc6236d0
describe
'168927' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLO' 'sip-files00072.jpg'
f2a44f5bf24a38b3564a6cfeedc9b623
73a72c61456c29915e8ad310c33b8accbbde7216
describe
'36844' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLP' 'sip-files00072.pro'
df0859cc2e1c93280194285c6695007d
0fa15d2367dd830384f89148af6d3cfc500b21f6
describe
'44684' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLQ' 'sip-files00072.QC.jpg'
0b144a5b6aa517a1c0cdada40450722c
90f0b5c58f1bce1dc0d0cfaf60d2699e53bb079b
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLR' 'sip-files00072.tif'
807816785f152569bceada038e15e18f
c571da7f67a097bb7466a4101f4b3e7a1d252603
'2011-10-27T19:28:31-04:00'
describe
'1550' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLS' 'sip-files00072.txt'
a6da94e447ef331ab2d34e38a2db0a56
4024573c497ea0b36693b9f32526bb34e65fef0a
describe
'11186' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLT' 'sip-files00072thm.jpg'
47cd008ae03f82efcda1e2f69b7a2a97
26ca2ef52c1441fca3e76fe78cab4cd2467772cf
'2011-10-27T19:28:35-04:00'
describe
'586383' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLU' 'sip-files00073.jp2'
a0fa53e543b25efbe918d41e25813bad
44a77969ac1e2964890681b1800de5a38795379f
describe
'180848' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLV' 'sip-files00073.jpg'
13760efbb736ced9284d2b5c5b1b536e
16b4edfe6f445c4bff57c3ddb980cfb97ab683ae
'2011-10-27T19:27:08-04:00'
describe
'8123' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLW' 'sip-files00073.pro'
95c4375c75cf6bcb442e54685df44e99
a6999180a2c2f2a234b518daaa69dd68897f7399
describe
'42983' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLX' 'sip-files00073.QC.jpg'
3a24fbbd6e721d292d777cfeadc1cc3a
280478b9589aa0a0bd1aa7f1f57b962a21e50624
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLY' 'sip-files00073.tif'
69fd7893fedb51d545a06d26b48922e7
c697b0872f5191619dac7816c193b56a2ed52811
'2011-10-27T19:25:56-04:00'
describe
'453' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADLZ' 'sip-files00073.txt'
e6b21c7668e86d2b10440217b12d338c
607c19accae416854947b4a52331391c0ae33a51
describe
Invalid character
'584153' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMA' 'sip-files00073a.jp2'
671ca276dd7bb82997cdacb731035ba4
2d3960b56151c6b3233c8a8461e513d59c0655fa
'2011-10-27T19:29:12-04:00'
describe
'144984' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMB' 'sip-files00073a.jpg'
97fe3a6a45cbbfb25efa70b69c97540a
20a23d3b9ace29dbb51b47005d716afb78debac8
describe
'62763' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMC' 'sip-files00073a.pro'
cf5d23814b4e413eb3de033411aba3b1
4cf4e08d36814695d552ec7e09e6b81954031f42
describe
'43007' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMD' 'sip-files00073a.QC.jpg'
9f2db0918a318dda217fe5d8bc073dc0
48e8791656e4766c2dbc2809a697b157a529a8a6
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADME' 'sip-files00073a.tif'
d2f9e42bb7761848c97d9d9d7d055436
1ae85fe5fd974b6cec549642f61fccbf9e932554
'2011-10-27T19:28:27-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMF' 'sip-files00073a.txt'
755175029078c2797d01b009e38aea1d
2502953321ffd9558f5d49f19258b2bea26f43bd
describe
'10310' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMG' 'sip-files00073athm.jpg'
885102542cb7f61aa0e16cf551fcb479
a0f71d67a7c904cc91745c42db988048a3d02409
describe
'584133' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMH' 'sip-files00073b.jp2'
5e5f7a07247eb1fefe90cf0161dd47b1
bfc29e9fe49eba3d113cdef7e3162b7c48562441
describe
'145051' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMI' 'sip-files00073b.jpg'
d3d64ead9133fa809ed5032fc8e1056a
6dcb13f5685984cadff54197d4e8716f6e17c836
'2011-10-27T19:29:01-04:00'
describe
'62097' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMJ' 'sip-files00073b.pro'
b20523ad81019587db65d2a7810b5f60
35fcbee75a1e894a73fc3dbf1c93e937ca86f23b
describe
'42949' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMK' 'sip-files00073b.QC.jpg'
180785de263936ea34d4fd6b129a89e2
7cdcb86c3844f26c9284f4107a190e833634b0ab
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADML' 'sip-files00073b.tif'
c60db2b88520975c3d57f3218acf253c
839acfb418194061633f8e661a22ab0719070b90
describe
'2463' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMM' 'sip-files00073b.txt'
0b1a52f209e560578befc3165e2b014b
ae006ba01d1fd7cfdfcdaa55ac2324fa9e964f35
describe
'10721' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMN' 'sip-files00073bthm.jpg'
4194aeaf87cd8f553db18cb5137a05b8
cab87eaa425314fbc1160372ffead4654193b8fa
describe
'10339' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMO' 'sip-files00073thm.jpg'
d974656ee811636dc987568bb633cf72
5e25d02e932425089d02eff1aa1d22cde567b804
describe
'586211' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMP' 'sip-files00074.jp2'
84f8054b4da885d3ba6ff8117a1b395a
2c44623293e419de2f22f926082ce14be62e4445
describe
'156881' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMQ' 'sip-files00074.jpg'
e2fadc05db85b0b4ee0de02f19fd307f
be16b88fd5be609af630369e6306b042634a1aa5
describe
'36717' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMR' 'sip-files00074.pro'
beae634bc9f042152502f5a77126a692
91b935b603fd641db3cb98e7c45fda9a7b4d2b1a
describe
'41194' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMS' 'sip-files00074.QC.jpg'
a99065641a8159f1e8f15017310b171a
4cd6e94868b2ebb7be6f0bb40152fb2212cf38c6
'2011-10-27T19:28:18-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMT' 'sip-files00074.tif'
00c5b8eee786c87b58aea51c08d4c852
52807293d3e8bb5bf903786b2c375daa387c18df
'2011-10-27T19:28:16-04:00'
describe
'1520' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMU' 'sip-files00074.txt'
036a9d1ba52f137dccaa356651a08e6e
78b27e8eac638bbdaf89ae994c90ea6a85acec48
'2011-10-27T19:27:32-04:00'
describe
'9489' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMV' 'sip-files00074thm.jpg'
fbd253e05d3f53c129f5113ebc66e379
9692a47d7f0c17aed9383535727d7775e5e10487
describe
'585847' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMW' 'sip-files00075.jp2'
0c1b877faf9abe1c0ff766b69f5dec30
4a0918b812494d911e5dc398e05e9dedf5ef9667
describe
'172009' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMX' 'sip-files00075.jpg'
fec6bb949d2c55f3b85856f39d564ebe
66f04713f4fac2ebde2935047bdd520365a7192c
describe
'63496' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMY' 'sip-files00075.pro'
bad2d444aadbc0c6a30e16dccdb8a378
b53449ceb4ddc5801e45e8006f7a3808cae9cfa8
describe
'49485' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADMZ' 'sip-files00075.QC.jpg'
acab6657ed656b80b643411d6db08dc3
b719fdf8cd6615b4fc6801975d5caac35b3a457c
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNA' 'sip-files00075.tif'
5138cbed9217e61021c1a746bb097324
b69694445c65c0de70ee355ab6090e4802ec1d72
'2011-10-27T19:27:35-04:00'
describe
'2514' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNB' 'sip-files00075.txt'
ac871ad4aa8806bcae78bdd1c0108cfe
692f24c7e6562405d8f98f24cbe1ba4836809094
describe
'584059' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNC' 'sip-files00075a.jp2'
fe699ae996de41ee2f76c7894610ac64
d2494c08ad7924378b80a65cd608b6b9643a6501
describe
'132295' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADND' 'sip-files00075a.jpg'
7e855534e50971ada9ccd8a413692366
021dbc2ff89ad3626538f8df5acd53e653f59679
describe
'30013' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNE' 'sip-files00075a.pro'
aa1d6178a9573422549549a6a6f4fea8
01407ca7148d59066920166cb33f595a52de8e83
describe
'35021' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNF' 'sip-files00075a.QC.jpg'
49a48fbde05b650e0a19620d42b353f1
27795514a86c99c11900cf1cb46589386dfe962b
describe
'14040248' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNG' 'sip-files00075a.tif'
d9f1075f3db482f6f774c29a18bad258
3bc67300f095801ff62b1b4cd713a41f2b26db3d
describe
'1278' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNH' 'sip-files00075a.txt'
e62e334427a69bfe7df314f0c70b86ba
fa0cb86decf7d7e1ce7ddda9b11cf5bb6b8e5e8d
describe
'8573' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNI' 'sip-files00075athm.jpg'
ab2b185fea7dd46eb9c8109f0d96cdf4
6830d0d607244d364350549f4d85d06ff6574205
describe
'584090' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNJ' 'sip-files00075b.jp2'
62c55966ec433a88974fba61cb18aaaa
ea80e1df0d20c50ed2fea22f6837bd96053a8bc2
describe
'147880' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNK' 'sip-files00075b.jpg'
c24eaaab8c96be58bc57526fdd1cd441
a20fd827a341e8804e2f917d0eba718823459eb3
'2011-10-27T19:27:25-04:00'
describe
'64617' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNL' 'sip-files00075b.pro'
5f2a6b602adae29804832ab5d26c75d4
bcddf24ef426bba53e5377696b485ce429c597a0
describe
'43769' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNM' 'sip-files00075b.QC.jpg'
5de931efa85d3ab894120c43d089cc36
dd7546930956cb221aa7cb81f67f4999e802aa31
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNN' 'sip-files00075b.tif'
17d78f4bf55ffc88be72cf622f4ba3ad
07d8a5618b48d2846d92502e2400b6320fbc9768
describe
'2559' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNO' 'sip-files00075b.txt'
76fdce6b5cd7f1cf2b8a0a4b0c8bf2a7
ba4fa4f77e97460576c88cb74ba2cefbcc85a06d
describe
'10431' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNP' 'sip-files00075bthm.jpg'
8a0dd687798ecaf7723475ad838a3875
b110ba172826354165425dd519c4642cbe4aaedd
describe
'11980' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNQ' 'sip-files00075thm.jpg'
6ae38571f85699f4784b0dcbfe1113de
f21d82e9ab178309096586411418d2efd61dbb1d
describe
'586023' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNR' 'sip-files00076.jp2'
2cd087fa945217bb12ed15104fd76759
51b6be823b1674ac669f60e7d785fc0e31653dc8
describe
'156966' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNS' 'sip-files00076.jpg'
bbc55d101053b04013c3c21bc231612c
f850459d6fe6f63bcc3e4650ec3f19102031df11
describe
'27436' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNT' 'sip-files00076.pro'
1349f9acd8ee1fa3c24826d557b863b3
cde298a693c8df90b3a9330be5ce510552f39091
describe
'39660' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNU' 'sip-files00076.QC.jpg'
3775dd4093df5e1fb5259843baa85a6c
7067bfd9f1e9311bd568ac0c06ebd64948c62637
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNV' 'sip-files00076.tif'
5cc615737ace42e96a490fa596b16b7a
2d66557c654a6518437e7f067334e5041a76691f
'2011-10-27T19:27:23-04:00'
describe
'1092' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNW' 'sip-files00076.txt'
317ac21dcbfffb1d01d78226ebe590be
128d7b277627ca9703673dac6d4cb066c86e6c44
describe
'9529' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNX' 'sip-files00076thm.jpg'
6b6fc6b51230a231582590dc3aa4a791
dab297008b8e5e56923e2d6277f595b0f245e529
describe
'586134' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNY' 'sip-files00077.jp2'
9ad91c648f3e65aeb0c2e8773df9ee3e
856ed4d3af68769170ec736f15bfcbfede66b77b
describe
'166155' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADNZ' 'sip-files00077.jpg'
33e04bd59dad062e60cf6c65d6c92ee8
6fa1790f8586facaa5cfe26cd589d98deebde568
describe
'30063' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOA' 'sip-files00077.pro'
c7448c82feeb2cd7358b8cec6e4018c4
b63f68583e05279b742b6ae4320fe178a560d4a4
describe
'42137' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOB' 'sip-files00077.QC.jpg'
730e176efc622218ca2ec38aa8fbab5e
586443de4e26692c8053fe9384abd084e4d10365
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOC' 'sip-files00077.tif'
ef0009e412dbedc39908dff5245c869c
ef13f1bb12845c7c817af1f56d880dc7d3868863
describe
'1690' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOD' 'sip-files00077.txt'
a9bdb2e0de60dec998687db79a825e05
b0322a5ad4a0f275e30b73f5c18e1dbfe61a536d
describe
'10255' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOE' 'sip-files00077thm.jpg'
1cfe2917e79a47c54e70806dec03e0b9
a90b530d54687416daffa723423cd3c44699ff98
describe
'585888' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOF' 'sip-files00078.jp2'
963ccaf3e82fdcbcd394102a6ea7d317
b30bd63c0145ccaab52e13c407403492827385b1
describe
'168754' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOG' 'sip-files00078.jpg'
6f0e67a27f5ee1b5dd12d3292ef91201
b44b61a636b84b90c64e9778531f3165e95425ba
describe
'63575' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOH' 'sip-files00078.pro'
f390cb98d18f246af37a5b11c6fe1fa0
6391a1a3453dd009470ad05572a6e73b90bb7128
describe
'48723' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOI' 'sip-files00078.QC.jpg'
594e1d4c653506c9154e352d50f51304
817515e5d4264960fd612d37c1c7fa130065c6a3
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOJ' 'sip-files00078.tif'
a57480479fa25ff73e6080041d7c9e2f
9d1b4d3f574cc4857ff7752ec0ab7237dc0ceb5d
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOK' 'sip-files00078.txt'
0c2c581951c80a14204098b945e9e64c
7e41767a5e9ebc88e15e4b0dc19a3e7a4e5a9097
describe
'12101' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOL' 'sip-files00078thm.jpg'
1342300a114d997dc734c5fcc82733fd
38934824496db229bc5255c7f2dfb914c8c5e16e
describe
'585876' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOM' 'sip-files00079.jp2'
2bff805400137eebdcb6134f2d3b17a7
b3a467a51dc5b772cd53e058b01d81c50b191783
describe
'169779' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADON' 'sip-files00079.jpg'
915ecff339c3be5281126b50479fa894
fd972d1893ead9ccebdaf97f76f9646c35dd5242
describe
'33039' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOO' 'sip-files00079.pro'
159bda06409b06fccfbe60ad2f23554d
7087fe86b198f4305119024179d2cca4320467bd
describe
'44526' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOP' 'sip-files00079.QC.jpg'
21f18f50191125d9c93606212693ee93
541b0bb8f41f1e476e6c1e302891959926ccc77e
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOQ' 'sip-files00079.tif'
995d40509a3ef61734e5b70af03ff185
3d5b8ba3f94f4571f2506a3f3c9080b04a28bce6
describe
'1328' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOR' 'sip-files00079.txt'
afa86c6023361c9e7a3426642d2109fe
08709e6d49e533556007b6d68b27be640ddbeb67
describe
'11174' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOS' 'sip-files00079thm.jpg'
139cdd1ffdbe183cbe8c2878d469e85a
118a8bdf27e657e3d84741a343de49865e747cc7
describe
'586457' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOT' 'sip-files00080.jp2'
91564a527407f6e3c34f876f124c0251
c57873ce63725931be553f03d58af4ad283309c8
describe
'172575' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOU' 'sip-files00080.jpg'
5629e28d6e1b523912b75c4c81d97af3
fc73d2200277eef31adbb0169ddf2c944627684f
describe
'61739' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOV' 'sip-files00080.pro'
8da82dcba6ee4b512672ab8ad54abbba
3cd919037ed7f593cbaa685e9e1407e09b8ea218
describe
'48953' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOW' 'sip-files00080.QC.jpg'
e71bfda16b332f6b30eb7bed7a839e55
65e4a15c01313fbf3c849227b26ecd8e4ece4910
describe
'4709488' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOX' 'sip-files00080.tif'
4410a5a86c7451e2d9f17b9cd79dbd70
48e6c948b6d4bb865be530841491bbfd9f28e960
'2011-10-27T19:25:10-04:00'
describe
'2427' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOY' 'sip-files00080.txt'
dc50da44dbc7f968e534fb50747a0712
942b3cec6762f31b8eb86693acbe0a89ab662789
describe
'11815' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADOZ' 'sip-files00080thm.jpg'
171c4985a635b06d2dfb9fa941a27207
0c6a4ab2eea892d95f3635587551a72369d1eb95
describe
'586025' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPA' 'sip-files00081.jp2'
ab8328b96def3d809673fa93083dc2df
d79a7d3b9f7ed901adb7b64a4a73c4ed656e5f26
describe
'175924' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPB' 'sip-files00081.jpg'
986ff4a51cf28fe8edf864b09ad52f13
3c3e83dfc10bd45c119be878d6440c0f1d317610
describe
'63571' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPC' 'sip-files00081.pro'
ee4b06936410fbb2053e7e2778734b77
cb2bb1efef0ab404d17b4294fa6a4f8d61d0e3c0
describe
'49611' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPD' 'sip-files00081.QC.jpg'
2133bbe6e3e9993671ac5b9f514b5243
73a25ede3c9650f262c35d212911a2609a728a62
'2011-10-27T19:26:44-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPE' 'sip-files00081.tif'
096c15ca0a697786f5d9e22290696bdd
1a499f8114a6a3deb399177f89335ec1ed5fd08a
describe
'2521' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPF' 'sip-files00081.txt'
ed9bf56cbb26a27958be2a365f781bd4
b723323b7ec6d20034efc5293cd23667a49e999c
describe
'11893' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPG' 'sip-files00081thm.jpg'
d6de36c939923d761dfacd49b05b3902
183d99155f2763e17a0aae812aa192231699fdea
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPH' 'sip-files00082.jp2'
54ce5c4e51d73ba6e1a60a8ee2d7a74f
96d1dcc695a0b42f7424cc4e6a6ae2c6f3e17e30
describe
'174918' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPI' 'sip-files00082.jpg'
a3726768d7e4e671c62c5a38e1b8c88d
bd32e7c5b2aebdf4c2ded30df9d693c4c53f3ab6
describe
'64447' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPJ' 'sip-files00082.pro'
18ed4f5b0e35690a3d422dda2f70b434
7965e7af5ecd76c4043bfa5d82f39ece85203e4f
describe
'49822' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPK' 'sip-files00082.QC.jpg'
71e338d4b867550d3f96465f616b01a4
752a8a584e80924ce19fb2bb2279a412b21d2f19
'2011-10-27T19:26:36-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPL' 'sip-files00082.tif'
5bb1bda86d4fe1dd55645f6d3e7a096e
d8b5de640246e0d2cf9ca9abab850b3fbca0fb9a
describe
'2547' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPM' 'sip-files00082.txt'
eca5e795833a045e85421629aa162315
bdffd134f119c75728293d13382108b00e24f8b5
describe
'11759' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPN' 'sip-files00082thm.jpg'
a69e22d10c788b32ac0453e35b1ca45a
b48540cb986c85e60eae05fa302ba3691b3723bf
'2011-10-27T19:25:44-04:00'
describe
'586220' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPO' 'sip-files00083.jp2'
84c3995aff67e5abdd396eb92e96afd7
0a72a6d16bef9f670a009418e1490ace27587a4b
describe
'169794' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPP' 'sip-files00083.jpg'
9b086954955f43dc5623c4f5a8adbae0
12e55aacf1a9a3d593ba703c02669f6e2e232cf9
'2011-10-27T19:27:26-04:00'
describe
'32782' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPQ' 'sip-files00083.pro'
4b36750ef7dbe46de5913fe03eb1af7f
f706b624d26e4e45f146a7f6332f1f8524dac10d
describe
'43653' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPR' 'sip-files00083.QC.jpg'
91970060ffb9e28971bd5665c2253f22
42234434288db5e376ec1768f950561ddba46265
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPS' 'sip-files00083.tif'
5745adc14bd6bb3123ba3cdadb8ee562
4247e0dce3782fdf70684433b8d041dc4ee1ccb4
'2011-10-27T19:29:02-04:00'
describe
'1390' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPT' 'sip-files00083.txt'
2287b05bd20407685d6b41930734beab
d0ffdb4cda5fda4fb7f846bbf6092ad1a93502de
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPU' 'sip-files00083thm.jpg'
bcf72c033bd7c2d69a583f96c0d01f4b
a0df947f6b48d343eaec6f807eb495bc803f832c
describe
'586065' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPV' 'sip-files00084.jp2'
3fb9435e40e5c98f1cd746757f60307f
1548823fab9e2642e78b39ed4818a6640fbe50e3
describe
'173613' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPW' 'sip-files00084.jpg'
b110f12b9f71b1cb1dddddc5a6ed44a6
1899cac8e867a1ebce2de0f873b694defb024f61
describe
'64022' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPX' 'sip-files00084.pro'
4fde045ef61ff358fbebe7d1973d0a7f
5d6b093cdde6ab0ec676981174e1d714ee33c524
describe
'50087' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPY' 'sip-files00084.QC.jpg'
5f79dc574033e4918f70e16d4a6e66ef
2c558e58ff7ae0099623c80b780b6da5869fe274
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADPZ' 'sip-files00084.tif'
689e8c99d762f29178b9d2c5cfc7e7b2
fc32bcdabb9d11337746fe53ca1a6d83624c61de
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQA' 'sip-files00084.txt'
99c8a3640ff609563e780f3e01e3aa87
10c15ba6c27b66a52bf0b2dcdf5b55f710d30339
describe
'11842' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQB' 'sip-files00084thm.jpg'
6fb0f73fdc58eb23debf63afca26e5f0
2e8f2908100f6b68857818e47516ac06754304f0
describe
'585630' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQC' 'sip-files00085.jp2'
4dccaa86bcccc63362541e3f48abd76c
f17d59982fc2fdfecee83c805e3933a32b7cf772
describe
'164649' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQD' 'sip-files00085.jpg'
60da5badf8c04a7caaf9c79d559a8965
a8479305273d052ff6d84bfc18201110ffd0a1a7
describe
'37697' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQE' 'sip-files00085.pro'
d2a496d499b2d2a204967185aa4a17a6
a996000efbb9da9ef64ba56817f9786d66406e23
describe
'42502' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQF' 'sip-files00085.QC.jpg'
d3f4e9f87ac240f6062df4d4eee9d928
a3f92078a9082aa4248f6e963265dd93ff8386e5
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQG' 'sip-files00085.tif'
fc94d842594a47a05859f00bd75033cf
5166852299ea2a723aa19e9ef82c4cca69e9c49f
describe
'1851' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQH' 'sip-files00085.txt'
48158fe609bae79746874a680faf1124
cbafb88c197cc364958fd99e23ab5a8c6c760330
describe
Invalid character
'10242' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQI' 'sip-files00085thm.jpg'
f274bbf2607faafccafbccd5684a205f
207b088e8e5a92c347b2da21ba5080fb1e1ade90
describe
'586070' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQJ' 'sip-files00086.jp2'
651ae4824eae69307a2826d590c91cba
7c237bbf72ccf8332f81ac8f37cdd8524db53424
'2011-10-27T19:25:07-04:00'
describe
'178065' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQK' 'sip-files00086.jpg'
629f47ee7b09b83c4dafba9c3c4fb294
22abef9b7807405b807c3511f8b299719a2da604
describe
'65024' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQL' 'sip-files00086.pro'
2965b3530b6d8552a4d58620f7bc6913
13837e46c96337263c5145662276d08522481f29
describe
'50420' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQM' 'sip-files00086.QC.jpg'
7a0cff8c42f328df2a05aa88f6ec1472
b15b4edf157e382162fa9982e491bc4a02911556
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQN' 'sip-files00086.tif'
94125fa9f88c3d0c04647e8a260fbf7f
9c2df0bcdf0f167bda7249470ab6b810c269f29b
describe
'2548' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQO' 'sip-files00086.txt'
cae0fdf8b837a8381c8e9dbd73c1a58b
5a98bc4e13c10bb8a51954c6ed40cac3e92234a5
describe
'11906' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQP' 'sip-files00086thm.jpg'
1a63a072c1c519d196254853ba51ab88
e31657601296ac66865d88cd081be415af984268
describe
'585754' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQQ' 'sip-files00087.jp2'
5150529379b87be058b93625abc3eb04
d09b6501e47dd6c6e11524cba0bece03b45dbb37
'2011-10-27T19:29:04-04:00'
describe
'147704' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQR' 'sip-files00087.jpg'
aa41273a9ea03c0cc1af623e99bb0c1a
99b482ae3fc5593796eb7418697d87fd0aca637a
describe
'27240' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQS' 'sip-files00087.pro'
c202b6873dc1205a38f4aa50b427824f
2c608a3585abd9b0799e773558bec7c3833b1143
describe
'37647' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQT' 'sip-files00087.QC.jpg'
f35cced034ac9081b18cf44f8b2fa68b
495e38b6785d11534f34093a5c114e08329d2858
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQU' 'sip-files00087.tif'
95c7d5819926f2f7c82762d236f49cc1
011b316caeb7bc11c35486c09cb2dbf559e734fc
'2011-10-27T19:27:16-04:00'
describe
'1242' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQV' 'sip-files00087.txt'
e44ebf9df52e7573acd5f72d7a3e210f
5eedee06272d1f716bc3bf11e46e2e79bf06acf0
describe
Invalid character
'9164' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQW' 'sip-files00087thm.jpg'
fde3003ab3bdc94789e5e58c602848da
6a475f68f7b79b480b916fe35cda37248dbc3333
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQX' 'sip-files00088.jp2'
5b1b4fef215cfb5e2dfbbf8d067ee2ac
f2ae00659e8fa4e7e8d69338b077b02715c2ac65
describe
'174964' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQY' 'sip-files00088.jpg'
62ef1d40a79feedf3ccbaade76c0d4a1
6a08b0394d63edd6c110645aac050bce1ce00783
describe
'63537' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADQZ' 'sip-files00088.pro'
cd5fb2c20d9d1ba17c5fb8674cafaa13
1c33dfb514837e101b8d98100c2b5b3e9f456fbc
describe
'50274' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRA' 'sip-files00088.QC.jpg'
e0561d8804b0bdd38863d5077e66e68c
ea7a8e6cbeb16f117f26513c26de827cd2962c11
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRB' 'sip-files00088.tif'
c11384dba851eb08817d61e4db509d61
d31e671bec00026bc4780846610c7c3c826f3a2f
describe
'2492' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRC' 'sip-files00088.txt'
6287d17ef6280b5aae9b535105a97ac5
ee12e53d1ece38c6776883deb728a458f5a3e1c3
describe
'12016' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRD' 'sip-files00088thm.jpg'
696a51962dd04b3c8ff4287bf5bf8bb2
0f0d76ef7ac35ccc154197b7c4d4a286bc58e154
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRE' 'sip-files00089.jp2'
ba702652719fa3ea792763c49eb94bcb
de88ebaccd0215dafce49d988a56bcb45dbb7b54
describe
'175591' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRF' 'sip-files00089.jpg'
b98a9d474a862ef6eecc67bbba45405c
1b988b71dfb07e774def12b43ca0268ea496db28
describe
'64425' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRG' 'sip-files00089.pro'
776854a52cd4140209aa29f6db6efb82
95bd1cece3978c40bd77a428ac288c7c01502024
describe
'50381' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRH' 'sip-files00089.QC.jpg'
b96f8f94fc9d585ef8b7887e04821ae2
e47e71c11d452631f819f08186fd1c03708da8e5
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRI' 'sip-files00089.tif'
495dfcee98a073cfed4bb1063c5ebd62
f733f0a8ece89512d58753bcc8d9a9a7a4258e8a
describe
'2566' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRJ' 'sip-files00089.txt'
656d4214bb8595b68533a751309cf21b
8e5cd1d47f8e70e34197313a768e7cb00fa253a8
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRK' 'sip-files00089thm.jpg'
15e238071bd76db5309830a9b2a1ba92
5165345499c01f0720af30dfcc8297cc5c7f64a2
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRL' 'sip-files00090.jp2'
2d6f4da28168ad1395ce4c35ac8ee2eb
63f3a77ed70e7fb055b893b82f9ffbf197ffb11e
describe
'172638' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRM' 'sip-files00090.jpg'
dfc40235797debbb090771ab592a4805
9acb60984a05cf9d94447a84a07442768943b608
describe
'63646' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRN' 'sip-files00090.pro'
0b00e1f78c22f2b518acabb030e62e4b
fec525d1c8b06ca45c53b98f5f662ffb6aec94c6
describe
'49175' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRO' 'sip-files00090.QC.jpg'
a6ec42d7d54383717728d1211425043d
491f20dc4f19d4875b002d5e181b1b6c8d486ac9
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRP' 'sip-files00090.tif'
f66ba1975f60eb2c3cc9721aa8d73c0a
286cc0bb4bb2f1032ece9f2fb27279f98a54c61f
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRQ' 'sip-files00090.txt'
acbd50b791f49586e7317024c56c46b2
e7d987add4459d0dbe2548030db171b78750b791
describe
'11625' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRR' 'sip-files00090thm.jpg'
8a54dce4d139f228e7b8cb7f0c71a2b1
9f9c8e8e2d28596fa86b6eacbbb2139e10feb837
describe
'585782' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRS' 'sip-files00091.jp2'
cfbdde7fe152a5dcb00ce9a8ff7cb664
61a6396e109f0ebc527ba4a158862081518f16c6
describe
'230103' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRT' 'sip-files00091.jpg'
f51b766c46cae45a2e8a4b70fb4f66b4
33554febb90b3efbe057494b4cfaf932b2015e34
describe
'4455' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRU' 'sip-files00091.pro'
9093c152344ca8e10d602361af4924fa
086c075628821b34a34ff877b3c4c1f6d95469e5
describe
'52077' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRV' 'sip-files00091.QC.jpg'
8a468a58b538a30297cb0db1fc920347
0ab2f579f2778706c31e7d05022442d66ca0d4af
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRW' 'sip-files00091.tif'
63777789612127ebf88a92217c445157
b6197eddd461598e0d8f1617f68b0a4c797f22f7
describe
'390' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRX' 'sip-files00091.txt'
4dd5a6d3d343f639d95d7da7a5ff2b34
5b05007d72eb07af3ec5f5514f045b736d81553b
describe
Invalid character
'11572' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRY' 'sip-files00091thm.jpg'
94a81bbc9500d93d5f0f505ff340db2e
e293cf24137dab3cbba1392cf11f797be21ba31f
describe
'585885' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADRZ' 'sip-files00092.jp2'
f659f470a67cacbfee4a9e04ce1b9a02
e27f665ccae6bcb7885bda054d56f0788607f986
'2011-10-27T19:26:11-04:00'
describe
'176908' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSA' 'sip-files00092.jpg'
42aeb7836bf00b8d9c85230a9849c4c9
ca9582d3d04906c15c910d130a24f81856c5382a
describe
'64032' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSB' 'sip-files00092.pro'
656cd517bd2b039bb49e40560dcca8cd
7badc9f5cec2ecb160aa4d68ea0fb177abb75841
describe
'49868' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSC' 'sip-files00092.QC.jpg'
287d2e6c69b122155b5ffe0e8f7c19b1
3695e4327e55486b15bf80cd6495722c106bf2ef
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSD' 'sip-files00092.tif'
db8739ce08dfb880dc0a8c0ee305f8b1
a61a0084ca22f06c0ed7fa24473377ba1cd1565b
describe
'2546' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSE' 'sip-files00092.txt'
b5e0fc28da3fc08fb8dda0b2a048752e
82f65a18222ebf7ef9519063c8dc95107fc805d7
describe
'12100' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSF' 'sip-files00092thm.jpg'
30bec6cf8c87d47cced084ff502efd77
a1c95ede6578336dff3f9a8ab217a08214f96fe5
describe
'585908' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSG' 'sip-files00093.jp2'
c25c64c783a8acbfeb63e2c48aaca306
bada5af5fddaa9e6befd592d263bc32f1c5be57c
describe
'170444' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSH' 'sip-files00093.jpg'
1da338522e2c92312ddfe94909c75821
9f138c5b402b5f3a69ba3d2bafd545d2a10b1530
describe
'63781' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSI' 'sip-files00093.pro'
66be6d5ea34e372b1ef1b90e8dfbe29a
da53f74b4d033d326973170c01458c948e357054
describe
'49965' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSJ' 'sip-files00093.QC.jpg'
e375e963eb93c9eca65d101e94acde92
771a4e981a3462cc3a4836ab6f2516f20551a6bd
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSK' 'sip-files00093.tif'
4d17788a2a247d3352d0d77e122f413a
02b24da554fe29b485e46b4c5bad26125ca6c94b
describe
'2528' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSL' 'sip-files00093.txt'
b895091c1f9965e7d3f03a287b189eb9
ab0d39f5c4c7045e181f04a671f6921eb1baed56
describe
'12008' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSM' 'sip-files00093thm.jpg'
56ac5f5d0137ba35ebaf80852697437c
6ee78a5b9d950310e5f0ae2a5a4993398d50e3fe
describe
'585901' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSN' 'sip-files00094.jp2'
e1e92bed74e2ccd283798f90656a3ebb
04476cbfb218354255b8d878f19a4fdba29c407c
describe
'162110' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSO' 'sip-files00094.jpg'
a04273370367621f1791635f704492a4
e7ea11e4446fe9200b4f95d2a5d34cf676fd1823
'2011-10-27T19:26:37-04:00'
describe
'31910' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSP' 'sip-files00094.pro'
4b1836ed7085060ad915ca8a1c50afbe
eaea7ed20d087e826054a20f5898579c1049aed6
describe
'43429' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSQ' 'sip-files00094.QC.jpg'
c2b4dbdfd6ae0ddba3eeee59d8801747
0bc190a59c3a979b0b93aa8bcfa183345fe0f4ae
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSR' 'sip-files00094.tif'
0eb7c40fc285609f62b8a2f264bb7eb1
142eb4ec7a81829495980dc2b584e6d5fc97c53c
describe
'1696' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSS' 'sip-files00094.txt'
e3f6b1276848895334f561e97aa4032d
63fc3e510e25d5d147aec6d9325d7bd4c4975414
describe
'11300' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADST' 'sip-files00094thm.jpg'
73e33855c43279212799dfe18b4cfdd9
2be424e217226cc3ff0b5345b18b97b212690115
describe
'585881' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSU' 'sip-files00095.jp2'
57ab635a34e14c40738ef30fc23d6d72
d8907e5064752f58dbe9002f35c6dc886182b5ac
describe
'169006' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSV' 'sip-files00095.jpg'
daf673537ba351e11413e85c0a7dc818
d0af6809880a5af3f2b795c285aa7c9f8f267add
describe
'63655' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSW' 'sip-files00095.pro'
40a3a3385e034c284aa4792eaca8a06c
7d5ec7b6f06a0a7c6e97c2cc59a294ecc5a73447
describe
'49547' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSX' 'sip-files00095.QC.jpg'
04494816833d9a4c4a7d039731787ae1
f0bbcd505e82cca66fbb0bbb1428cadbde5ff759
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSY' 'sip-files00095.tif'
a410c8e7e30a92dd64ccc378d76e42f6
ca6b82746fffa9e0c4f9df09205b80edc6dc6d9b
describe
'2532' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADSZ' 'sip-files00095.txt'
06e71c04a37cd06c2edd7171c7c7afed
ca782892c0a56d45ccb742ebdb639ccdc37c78e3
describe
'11453' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTA' 'sip-files00095thm.jpg'
05dda3ef5110dce71b61f2dad9f91785
3ccfb7e71d849968682d50b614372cde9af11d43
describe
'586212' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTB' 'sip-files00096.jp2'
73c03d1139073e8de1333008c4d49ab1
29edbb2ef7df9bb9f77cc3519295ebf370f2a2a8
describe
'175479' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTC' 'sip-files00096.jpg'
1d96048bde2ba0e239aa333f8b4cacab
da358b42022a38825b997bacea9106e9cb4b71d2
describe
'63144' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTD' 'sip-files00096.pro'
ff0aff060c54830648963c938516dac9
f0ae5fb8daa99383fe0fc5850dd763ef78bb9df8
describe
'49495' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTE' 'sip-files00096.QC.jpg'
4003d19d6e9b9e509c191fa9e4ac91bb
a29d4222a12abb6545b65bb5593d37e5def81f0b
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTF' 'sip-files00096.tif'
8d33f3156b2ecf292c36717e9584cec2
2c3005883c4da48c1ecee62154e1619068d2e1f4
describe
'2478' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTG' 'sip-files00096.txt'
2072772e275e175568d3f3f0fe8db311
320538a01b99f85be0b07ba5e260f59086be87e4
describe
'11912' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTH' 'sip-files00096thm.jpg'
b63e8094ab354e299b3fcabb110c5b62
219adc949b6c59e43d6ad029b241f4550af0d9d8
describe
'585846' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTI' 'sip-files00097.jp2'
a57daea02dd0fe26ac3180265bf1097a
acd6fbea835d36318e0edbb7d782ba548baba10b
describe
'149218' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTJ' 'sip-files00097.jpg'
45948fbdba79785f5fd718dce7f9adc1
73bad0cceef7d53e677205073d5ef53631f07af0
describe
'31966' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTK' 'sip-files00097.pro'
6d90a4e5f47d14aa59cd409013fd7709
2324a6da766c6271ca243c64916e87b2aaee9502
describe
'39444' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTL' 'sip-files00097.QC.jpg'
bab7b3c5d08e6a38ec1a6984945f1f6a
0814031884431bdcb6ff03275d2a00d876876fd9
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTM' 'sip-files00097.tif'
df5edff9e8689b6f9472c575336b5214
7cbf9debcf2b715cac52d63c2c6e30de9ff2a6a1
describe
'1286' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTN' 'sip-files00097.txt'
08114ccb1f74b79b6c109834f83d8fd5
508a471ffc1762eea9c30ce08d65c2414f46b007
describe
'10030' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTO' 'sip-files00097thm.jpg'
45cd771667e7418e847d7a07b45ad2ae
3bc8e2acaef1d86d5fc54b3cd62b464cf9115d96
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTP' 'sip-files00098.jp2'
9df95054e2a326d7ee991be5617e27c6
23cc09142d281ea7253b056c35b0346b3f29f689
describe
'172702' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTQ' 'sip-files00098.jpg'
18c2a8f515efcc43af48583da68dc192
5c77bacca17df7a17382aa1316501558c8412b55
describe
'61989' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTR' 'sip-files00098.pro'
7506451201a6af9ad72329efbe7f1749
6e5d6410a61c1a285d30177326d617a5f8a91ace
describe
'49656' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTS' 'sip-files00098.QC.jpg'
4fb7c8b414b5c1ae3ebb754c771247f8
93c9a8594fa72bb872fee4da4dcfbd59ccb6d62b
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTT' 'sip-files00098.tif'
8853ee4bfb8b125b69da167e1b97c0cd
a535c2acfb95616602da6d3d45202c0def5aa3ec
'2011-10-27T19:25:39-04:00'
describe
'2446' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTU' 'sip-files00098.txt'
9f9735b49cf7c4ca111f5b8f69da3896
e7cba4c7ecac00b707955f121ba71b04bbe1103a
describe
'12009' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTV' 'sip-files00098thm.jpg'
132f6c401d10c4e67cb5e7f40ed27144
a2e268dd4f19473e99f86873f2ee51bd53e07c7a
describe
'585903' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTW' 'sip-files00099.jp2'
b5d359dbc4b1d320a255308a2ed90cdf
532283579b4e26a732d82d298eec5795d6956988
describe
'159829' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTX' 'sip-files00099.jpg'
b2cd7901ffd64dde7314640f17763ab5
cd0887a3680cefffc1fcf552a8aaa70fd813c90c
describe
'41024' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTY' 'sip-files00099.pro'
faee35fba34757b2761a02810d9776da
5c5fee1c1dd85124d6b40c87d42727f8bf1e65d6
describe
'43631' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADTZ' 'sip-files00099.QC.jpg'
12d2b7609c8aee33ceba4355b3577a59
4cead25d7ec372edf66639d0c318fe053e7666c8
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUA' 'sip-files00099.tif'
66104cfc34f0830f363a63c3355a2819
b7bf7df6c52b95f8a357581d12898fbb8ef1b9a0
describe
'1775' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUB' 'sip-files00099.txt'
b1b32712046cc1a2631f904c9148e49e
36f6b7375659698d5f73629516a2158606c274f6
describe
Invalid character
'11025' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUC' 'sip-files00099thm.jpg'
f29b4e7346eb32ede251687d48784344
640de2cd22ab8e0263da65eab49b89434c7c14b8
describe
'586126' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUD' 'sip-files00100.jp2'
0dd270ef848d9fb6523a703e62e6aa08
bb4636afe5282de9748d18ae92e67b20478cafd4
describe
'170969' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUE' 'sip-files00100.jpg'
89a9e0d394b69749c4dc2318fed699b1
03606ea2f160cb415a5c91485b866ffc5fbbdc31
describe
'62060' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUF' 'sip-files00100.pro'
5405fb9d594fa795eba3af008e2e5e30
5525ad4684d4caf0f62aea3cfb3a38471773472a
describe
'48959' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUG' 'sip-files00100.QC.jpg'
2968572b77e83579689ff4e396afab68
fade6bfe24db5db29f76266df111b1b1d5c646ca
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUH' 'sip-files00100.tif'
31aa036e04e0c4294119dbff226e03ce
7dad1f0aa9168739e58269c65f841bcb51e4981b
describe
'2434' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUI' 'sip-files00100.txt'
cbf2b7e5b85e71a51f8289368f6c8650
9be29a41909c29c8e8b96b170ae3fd7c0cadd950
describe
'11552' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUJ' 'sip-files00100thm.jpg'
053c62d3d4e1822128775861c197e3b6
94fd53e410ee480c3722b7ae044232d38d113bae
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUK' 'sip-files00101.jp2'
a583df1eeb13cd193b890083804486d2
1f4e23d363e52f130e923e4959ec51e04870bb44
describe
'172452' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUL' 'sip-files00101.jpg'
d3778bb032f9e2af1b97ece7e76b4ec0
71461c3a7890691174c4c5a14ce1d57d152c99cb
describe
'62418' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUM' 'sip-files00101.pro'
b06514ab0edfd8854e5f2c3d8c41a60c
746133dbccfc0a59f5255717887dcb59849a7f28
describe
'49054' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUN' 'sip-files00101.QC.jpg'
1f1ab897abc93c6ea41f5c1a61711755
e3bfbfcd89e65e89cbd3a66fc7ce1d4a22a6472f
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUO' 'sip-files00101.tif'
06659ebba1db9006a1dbe5bb5ef39747
94f6bf99401063732d680d7401148d9f187704e8
describe
'2474' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUP' 'sip-files00101.txt'
505ff0025612f78634d47ce0f32bc304
54b3f96862aab34d7ebde1d791d1367da8093e5f
describe
'11655' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUQ' 'sip-files00101thm.jpg'
fe6b2e8992efdf562295e3324ce37da8
0e4b36c335634827d532297fe82e93317d3b4da4
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUR' 'sip-files00102.jp2'
e9c289c1a34e85f8db793b0290b85e15
61d935d2055d5e1befa44bbdd5ad90fd114d24af
describe
'158958' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUS' 'sip-files00102.jpg'
7e3ba0d40244f8f401775dc7d229d4ae
3a9fa331a3030a46a035211af96fd4844522d8c1
describe
'32065' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUT' 'sip-files00102.pro'
a5e2bc2cd51a24ca2c3d88f1dbdeda95
204cbca88255cf256335cb8a965f2ebe96281708
describe
'41851' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUU' 'sip-files00102.QC.jpg'
3404b5474fda68431cabec2d2364611e
0c051649eee85f4f24dee797debb035feb1c6631
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUV' 'sip-files00102.tif'
3f7f8fc3d406a89cfb848a65d6f3120e
df7da067e3084a6f2e898260864a503246f40b87
describe
'1417' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUW' 'sip-files00102.txt'
265ad49bae980ad38a1a0ed01a9ae16a
030fd4a0dd7880618e0f66a0d399c1fb0cd9b8f7
describe
Invalid character
'10118' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUX' 'sip-files00102thm.jpg'
d3cff0bd3a1b062e9cec161c7bfda20d
9ce96cdf900868fbb841da9a287c7474ad5d05da
describe
'585812' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUY' 'sip-files00103.jp2'
9aab00a51e812b3dd62e021b6cf28e0c
b3cf10701f5fd1c11561f36e9d004764ec527def
describe
'172893' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADUZ' 'sip-files00103.jpg'
754ad3706d2a663f060146168d42b1e5
f95580a3ceea0d53a27129af6903e56334a0b77f
describe
'64054' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVA' 'sip-files00103.pro'
5a14d3200f0192cb3f019a92703d1019
e23e6d9a7cf029ed4bff8f06102a978b50c571c2
describe
'50144' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVB' 'sip-files00103.QC.jpg'
c8d180765d38ce8c869a7574752197fb
5a5ec492f66309572549e3ff32417c0e8023b54f
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVC' 'sip-files00103.tif'
0b913a7a610a4d91d3680ff003186a46
eb8933da546b7ad7d5b1692cb777b15d0b063f9e
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVD' 'sip-files00103.txt'
13fbf90501bb9d5c0ea3741d41446962
d291dde5f62879dff088a278135b92519d7414ee
describe
'11869' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVE' 'sip-files00103thm.jpg'
903f074f6604bcafa4aed389fbff96a9
525e727bc5b2f009644d2962f359b5b43820d77b
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVF' 'sip-files00104.jp2'
9991107e98c3860a53172e1f2a73b22e
a96a59a567f78c58d37a28f43462375c894daaa1
describe
'161667' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVG' 'sip-files00104.jpg'
26a4d53cf374abd0238978af70ab9466
e042d6ced1efd42a61b042b688352c6006dd1939
describe
'44279' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVH' 'sip-files00104.pro'
dcbe43475eb23faf52d7b4bbe6d4b90b
337107bff09feadcece5ab5d4467312766961744
describe
'45922' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVI' 'sip-files00104.QC.jpg'
02e3918d0e51ab7c754683a8608a0cd4
61f452c1a2f4fa69a26b102aea2c915801a1b645
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVJ' 'sip-files00104.tif'
5286dfad32c523cec524ff128030c385
9db57847cb1a47b50dcf09e86292dbbb6199beb4
describe
'2381' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVK' 'sip-files00104.txt'
6d04b9abaed7bccdebdc70253859c441
e3c7ef9e36ab38e72b7bf629d648a63b98821dbc
describe
'11344' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVL' 'sip-files00104thm.jpg'
de76a3a78761d7fc3e80dec48a61d2bb
77eb4d927437c02e5fd544b1fdcfc4b5338b0199
describe
'586094' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVM' 'sip-files00105.jp2'
aadceafb7a829aeddae72c99d6e1567d
fb0c8b2bb7f6993e2b7e3900e9e758c767d1647c
describe
'166957' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVN' 'sip-files00105.jpg'
68f91afe2f3e5df2458525dde1db9ac7
6518484b95523e4879f6df74ae682a90671a836f
describe
'60640' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVO' 'sip-files00105.pro'
ff97acccba315dda4ba243fc7b6c02a5
39b487e5a87daaf2b8afb2a877b11eb77282faca
describe
'47656' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVP' 'sip-files00105.QC.jpg'
dfab1193c1e7be1e8929d66637d931cb
87713a4e56ef1d3179b8dbc4c46a9834200d0d66
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVQ' 'sip-files00105.tif'
d59d123acd466571cd37f33915faad0e
1df23a9ec13341c853d0173351a1a399fa1d3221
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVR' 'sip-files00105.txt'
6d0bdcb0615ceadb9fff2ee70cf21073
f3364149e1342eee2ab050912cd978eefff6855a
describe
'11732' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVS' 'sip-files00105thm.jpg'
054ab1ca0625cee1dd7dafbe0ef79426
3decab2dd114547fcba88e0153e1deb84495fec8
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVT' 'sip-files00106.jp2'
894fcb0c30e898d501d2d40eb4636899
22f9fe08be513e401db09d9843491a6aa8a3ec83
describe
'166888' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVU' 'sip-files00106.jpg'
d4c859afd95b8c679b14a748eb71aaf3
247cdac59b9f577bd9b8c178a70c95595c03788b
describe
'27393' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVV' 'sip-files00106.pro'
990230428f3cfa6aed33a88ebe3aa781
047ba7d6b7770e1d4ef21bf239467f088453a53a
describe
'42083' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVW' 'sip-files00106.QC.jpg'
75b586eb87b59b7cfa03691dbc19eaf9
1e3f7990fbfc06c8a129ae14aa1db84a09a4bb0a
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVX' 'sip-files00106.tif'
cda7b8fadcc965328438e8a3445392d5
5a95779fd43fea946ccbd84cc519e6ed9155b153
describe
'1196' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVY' 'sip-files00106.txt'
204cd880794eeecb23f7c7c40f834f25
35495644197e964a859e0beaeb63f129050c385f
describe
'10108' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADVZ' 'sip-files00106thm.jpg'
18e5cb95bcc4ec2c4390e78929001441
5800b76603b517ebf7427d02f3568e533aa9a2f4
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWA' 'sip-files00107.jp2'
ed2ab0ba833bde73b594a5d09f180af3
9f6e199793cd3c7fe319905bf3c9ef0803184a54
describe
'222098' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWB' 'sip-files00107.jpg'
947692cdbfd0e77effd04aa691003352
fe3cef5efb47bb4667f5aff022c37b9d54936b5a
describe
'4156' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWC' 'sip-files00107.pro'
1b65e25ddd8d9f84852fff6b930c91fe
b83e57a2318afad87ba87cf6d0e70e9363b4f268
describe
'50666' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWD' 'sip-files00107.QC.jpg'
73384a0e553aebb7e262a1250150d6bf
b95a1d713525897f3f17014f7ddbb3d7f0210e3d
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWE' 'sip-files00107.tif'
95760a3d040a6550e6c27997b3291cd6
8ee6f83c0b1e78d54229a4591ebe0f56f2c14783
describe
'208' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWF' 'sip-files00107.txt'
97faa749e08b348df860d1fa86e192d6
d05d1c07e167318b5b9cd27b42d32e1e1db7d3a2
describe
Invalid character
'11474' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWG' 'sip-files00107thm.jpg'
f1e94faa0c96c2d4b04c349ff3cb4f1f
429d282cd369cede13b01f3660a9de54769de924
describe
'586031' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWH' 'sip-files00108.jp2'
6937c5b5bb7267f3f094a93e7a222b6a
9f4c08f2ece82a7a7d941120dfe9d8018e4d2772
describe
'173955' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWI' 'sip-files00108.jpg'
53d36be2469fede926933fd6b7b4433e
6bf49b47165d635480eb5aa04c63d44a1021b2eb
describe
'33062' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWJ' 'sip-files00108.pro'
3d79ac111ca36df8a2846269d5134550
521c34b19133c438d7847660d35fa3613ea3f348
describe
'45187' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWK' 'sip-files00108.QC.jpg'
cb99afdafc90668e6a5c351c9f5a1827
c465181414b11ae55aa4dbf933ce4600f23492f8
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWL' 'sip-files00108.tif'
ff209fa1c36a90d96222f63b73f0b736
ab2bf627905a3b05ecfff054a81d9e4f3856f99a
describe
'1370' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWM' 'sip-files00108.txt'
0682ca698a74483479c331a8008d0599
ceb4811fbb2b890dee0933c4e5d38b3c4ff729ac
describe
'11252' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWN' 'sip-files00108thm.jpg'
dc816f7b565bd952df30551c821c768b
10506fe48eab2a577ca3110f42b9c47ea136387f
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWO' 'sip-files00109.jp2'
b957ffd612a804c098f2cb440724f834
9400c9669c314180f8539627936498e3261bf5cb
describe
'172627' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWP' 'sip-files00109.jpg'
7b5ed57c9e53bbd0959373ac07671fc7
6b7f3ebc931e7196b996d9e800d1727207a919c0
describe
'61545' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWQ' 'sip-files00109.pro'
fe2873050366ebb79c960062ca57453b
04a4d99d21ff84cb4342c5ed6e1b997fdc944e94
describe
'48945' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWR' 'sip-files00109.QC.jpg'
7e8382da56033a3dcfcb93441ee28e5d
189cbb64cac1759edb4688070ca485cf98acffdb
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWS' 'sip-files00109.tif'
4e204fb95d9a1fb0144dac3367917e9c
876107ad8988387e9312606185fd9ae598ebdfa7
describe
'2465' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWT' 'sip-files00109.txt'
37ad497039a342b9408cf45528ec5aa8
006b154de082a222f048afb5589cadf4f12d8170
describe
'11822' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWU' 'sip-files00109thm.jpg'
9e6626c2fedb85b1a82ff99b2c8643aa
d919ad1fa551ca6f6bd875c9ab9665c156155f2a
describe
'586055' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWV' 'sip-files00110.jp2'
db23d4dd45ca742b69e3194bba1a05c7
bbfa46c4bbfb2a74d14d5e243c0e879b012a56f9
describe
'174778' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWW' 'sip-files00110.jpg'
9719cc64b8b1c0d6c319323f1c5e3606
5eec9cff6bc8e242e1b23879399e83c55bef3623
describe
'63590' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWX' 'sip-files00110.pro'
a592d7a5f786463268e8861f68c51a56
ea68b2b5dde2192208e4045f4d58ae865bf43049
describe
'49667' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWY' 'sip-files00110.QC.jpg'
0efb4a38b77850b934ac425fd95ea216
c318ad2127f88f160636c1150b95a1d43141fa0e
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADWZ' 'sip-files00110.tif'
a50158cbe611bb68fd9a08e0e6158110
20ceab0af8ca884c335af2ab5307ba62effb8eae
describe
'2493' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXA' 'sip-files00110.txt'
919ec56f2fdc6b7f0f50c486b43cc5fe
f3db8d53033fe72b50a16202ba81422b57f21bae
describe
'11830' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXB' 'sip-files00110thm.jpg'
5f078f1257eb07ea010d0d07c8355d9c
67deb7811062a958bb799893a72fceb51f45ee6a
describe
'585798' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXC' 'sip-files00111.jp2'
1a2b62e66474f1e9e68acf95d0e38526
9173025564b9a5d3f36b066eb5f506c402616a0a
describe
'176962' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXD' 'sip-files00111.jpg'
9bd046faefefa4378ca27c5e1cb6c614
ef689dedbec9c5dbf612bc94022a11fdd9a4fc6c
describe
'63472' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXE' 'sip-files00111.pro'
9f77d09c056acd34b33833bd72ef50bc
e38e89b20c94df27d021490e0f13fa6615df2e01
describe
'50317' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXF' 'sip-files00111.QC.jpg'
4c32898e1f27faa654a1fb3b710f6ede
7a70dfc5f32d9f9e9c03002f911eb26ff492c8ae
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXG' 'sip-files00111.tif'
6dc32cee4da89d2ceb39d222f1f47344
0bab9486624b0ca52e9ee00504841c497a197696
'2011-10-27T19:27:48-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXH' 'sip-files00111.txt'
b13f40cb5cddd0d517a4e541434817be
b3fbd7b61c591be6beb1e9ebe941ed84b42061d9
describe
'12202' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXI' 'sip-files00111thm.jpg'
6f7568bb8201da0fd90d7b574eafb1f1
bf6d7f2ca9f82cef6e61017ca9ef4d82b779f350
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXJ' 'sip-files00112.jp2'
e6c4801887a8340307667a645b7e0e28
dc478063ef8746914865e281c005cdeaab624899
describe
'175100' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXK' 'sip-files00112.jpg'
0a1180b5813c9abbbc6bda5a82b56c18
b066604767f8f2e786a02336fff857a9b1ecc137
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXL' 'sip-files00112.pro'
e65b0ecdbe165e4a10f28d297f2652ab
f54f266ced2b79b187e2b92bacb6856f30773585
describe
'49577' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXM' 'sip-files00112.QC.jpg'
b921e62f6731f751dcb16e6916382194
2053523f8c5e9f7389632cf9878e4444dfa6819c
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXN' 'sip-files00112.tif'
33b0339bb3fb2e2e14ec878e6955a47b
9f98e559074ecf943d292a1a6e8e4a34bfe16ac2
describe
'2447' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXO' 'sip-files00112.txt'
e6c94e9578cff0670285b1964e4ffd83
d60511e528eb77f1bdfc757514127291661f2761
describe
'11897' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXP' 'sip-files00112thm.jpg'
ae77c6b49267fa670fef14f13efa7fb4
4486bc6414eb0aa6dab231fd3b84ecd622e18135
describe
'585906' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXQ' 'sip-files00113.jp2'
52b885953becbf5484f8a779b0e56339
68d27abd855de4b33cbea991d44dce4543c5742e
describe
'176361' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXR' 'sip-files00113.jpg'
3adca98db007b18bef61546ad40d1172
13261a39a7ac8c24a6192103642aa657d4c43055
describe
'63612' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXS' 'sip-files00113.pro'
2df1a84fbf82814583a666d310eb56c5
7bb36845a0c02f869b4b8ea7c0ef35ff1fc9c923
describe
'50135' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXT' 'sip-files00113.QC.jpg'
916d8a205b0a273b8398940be3bb9d69
97bf58f4689a4a4944b93cbb5fe525a1e60f2690
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXU' 'sip-files00113.tif'
9fdd195a52977177acbaa11b927498b3
73f8ff0387b28a97063f5f279bd885b0c3de9d25
describe
'2519' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXV' 'sip-files00113.txt'
43a788bdc5ed5ec04c74992766426a1a
8d68527b4ba3738e8a7b6b8a462dc983af474c53
describe
'12220' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXW' 'sip-files00113thm.jpg'
6a68fa916cfe4965513d109e54e649da
c8deb32ae5dffcab177a508cbb56cecebdc3ee9d
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXX' 'sip-files00114.jp2'
65b13d6b68c23add4a31c6aef091f0db
3cffaf3d035cf61df6e0390e1ee238d6fa8361b0
describe
'162167' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXY' 'sip-files00114.jpg'
cbabc476708b96869ef98e6b945e2a2c
62a6a2a4f7ff80d180e3bbdc3bce25fd6120ce6f
describe
'28742' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADXZ' 'sip-files00114.pro'
db511f1d4831c984f7f8cafa029b3711
ed64c05047385529a10a6e2e06db386b92d41440
describe
'41012' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYA' 'sip-files00114.QC.jpg'
9c8692f78906571da221841bdaaa0cc4
239a80f15453a4aca1cfe685ed1817b419e09dd9
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYB' 'sip-files00114.tif'
49e8317a6ea55ed29fd13487d5f9d0c1
82590f458942c5697d15f5939d00bba91b5d51af
describe
'1198' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYC' 'sip-files00114.txt'
7ff23945a2f0b819d6624f2740150339
765859ac1bdc3addb7934a3e1347b4fc6fe15e25
describe
'9985' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYD' 'sip-files00114thm.jpg'
5e9dfc3f44a621ac56d74f90d20f4e68
c491c631f152f5adef60d1aa063468bb5e78be6c
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYE' 'sip-files00115.jp2'
2c74699cde3eaab40f845ce454ab4290
6368454d1c76e21ec2e99874d9e6b74be048ecd1
describe
'173409' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYF' 'sip-files00115.jpg'
4e8d994520a588e1e421c40ab5565191
3539d8e17c243373384b65a0f4a9b3e2e4fa7f78
describe
'61217' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYG' 'sip-files00115.pro'
9b116cf5a4e13dbeaf6ee1930938467e
a792a4156aa3dd3b20bd88c2329db07434538915
describe
'49010' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYH' 'sip-files00115.QC.jpg'
768aaec0971553bdae5bb4d666dc6367
d02ae8164eb8502e9b5f4851a80f6fd9360f8606
'2011-10-27T19:28:34-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYI' 'sip-files00115.tif'
a4aa86b983638529bd75042321adb251
8a8332d414a945b59d110c905652931e48984f1b
describe
'2448' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYJ' 'sip-files00115.txt'
8b4a1e352114e4c51c8b32addc3bf0b7
c9c3b1b379905294e6516a11947928a51da9e3f2
describe
'11950' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYK' 'sip-files00115thm.jpg'
6e87759fc0fdee84f328213782c1ce96
b7bf0e95c59c1707e13c805e367c9131b81b2667
describe
'585802' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYL' 'sip-files00116.jp2'
ddb0834f310998ad2b9e33bcf979071a
dc67f4d6641f0708953b10fd652f255b6dd933da
describe
'176938' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYM' 'sip-files00116.jpg'
86d9d88140940eb448eb6f8e774a21ba
f78cbe495eb4fe53ca7ee3fa34f6aff4d06824bd
describe
'63823' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYN' 'sip-files00116.pro'
03528a999b03d93afbfa2863c179c5c1
bf726b537efe504eb8f8b4f3bffe51c854d00dea
describe
'50189' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYO' 'sip-files00116.QC.jpg'
0d225a0935f033d7d7ab1d1b151ed3f6
cc97d00442c8cadbe433726481aecc61beee9d11
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYP' 'sip-files00116.tif'
fb5afbdfd94295937ed613e9b2f08105
d3142530b8d58cf5084580bbad99e99c5fb846f3
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYQ' 'sip-files00116.txt'
3b70903df60331953a11658d37b88670
c27323eec2a7056976b647c8bc97bfd39f132e6e
describe
'12098' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYR' 'sip-files00116thm.jpg'
38897106074406335e56e604a9a50493
41b70277eaf6fc5d25bec038426ac77d4037efee
describe
'585648' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYS' 'sip-files00117.jp2'
751b11abdfc3328a707696555286c8b5
bbab256816bc33958f023f511a012feed9650f25
describe
'149671' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYT' 'sip-files00117.jpg'
22d41bca4d35671a394691675d496152
f6f33530da0f228c210ac5f05caab48dcea326d2
describe
'28805' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYU' 'sip-files00117.pro'
c127baf7bd6e378cecd9994450ab6ef3
1dd38f3ff949203b9785260b5831c8e53fb2ef40
describe
'38895' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYV' 'sip-files00117.QC.jpg'
e318525a75d02b23c5251dc9ae6bc319
e5fab85a65299b23ebcbdf3dc185e8f063ccb1db
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYW' 'sip-files00117.tif'
12e5bc65d921966b7dde09befeef50ea
0ae638179fd7e807127b7d1044446e17ad4b4e10
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYX' 'sip-files00117.txt'
e88964a567eb5e82be3884254f2f193d
864422798789cc25b507abc00f25461f6ee2246c
describe
'9187' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYY' 'sip-files00117thm.jpg'
378a1da20d86dd6e5f947cbc7c68bf5e
59b9bf047c9a85828dfa32cb62156bc67c840e75
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADYZ' 'sip-files00118.jp2'
8b9e45fdc6eeef9e76f6fab158efe9ad
6011634818df6fa2f65f051c94601a9bf45b218d
describe
'175074' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZA' 'sip-files00118.jpg'
793aeabff465c0ed9cfb46974f91eece
f96bb3ed866aaa848ac238c33d5f7b0ba4236c47
'2011-10-27T19:25:22-04:00'
describe
'62360' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZB' 'sip-files00118.pro'
bb854fc0a2c588c045b1f320161d6ee8
6e8b4b156fc9a06c33f190a142a108a528d6e324
describe
'50065' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZC' 'sip-files00118.QC.jpg'
f7ad688d7c381b4cc1ac52544f52bff5
1bdccc9833b601d42df6dd18f45ae9d5277d8672
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZD' 'sip-files00118.tif'
ce1d969399c6c66e0ca97cdaf2acb938
af9037edb6f39c38a5144d706e9142ca98db1fd5
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZE' 'sip-files00118.txt'
3c0ba1fe2fca22e2624c21bab1cfd43a
b852658e176a2fa9c90191020843b78fc9af9d7a
describe
'12097' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZF' 'sip-files00118thm.jpg'
219e7734f5a52a39f292156d118eafed
98ec6699d4969178212ecfe30c271c1d11ef85be
describe
'585747' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZG' 'sip-files00119.jp2'
ba853fb13ef242049252edf460bf2f9a
09c4113f12420368ef88db8ab258ec97db0c4e07
describe
'157474' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZH' 'sip-files00119.jpg'
84b5e1c315e9a1ceb2bde0f8740ca733
0a077cb26d9981cd713975c840fcc8ad9e884696
describe
'35865' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZI' 'sip-files00119.pro'
e170a17aba8a857dd7dab6b8b9dc1926
0a9c527b6c30f2935844a7f838c6c9de0990c765
describe
'42045' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZJ' 'sip-files00119.QC.jpg'
6c6ecfe8dcf16b8fe9da0409fc512d08
703e5f44ae0c37c7823542d7abb9813e681c915c
'2011-10-27T19:28:26-04:00'
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZK' 'sip-files00119.tif'
71365f006f7d1966ec0139f5111adff3
f581cb023ff83aac103c24497435715ace73589e
'2011-10-27T19:26:19-04:00'
describe
'1539' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZL' 'sip-files00119.txt'
37f478e84aed8d0deba8b8cea6e3690f
5d3fc91504c896c8a30fdb727af5d4d5c82964f1
describe
'10139' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZM' 'sip-files00119thm.jpg'
e842f019801284482468748acc9f168f
3b08f8fe09e671e5065c38ad712f2587aac54d27
describe
'586128' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZN' 'sip-files00120.jp2'
d40b2e0ed910eb7531d299d620240532
128edc068257d5354ce737abb32e983cdce73cfe
describe
'168890' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZO' 'sip-files00120.jpg'
dc7f7489b06dc594d6a1d49387ad0f1e
14bed34663841461410a2b79dcd535e3ca569978
describe
'62949' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZP' 'sip-files00120.pro'
df038252cdd6a2aec7f6160e4810cc89
719ebf00d2b62fb6022279c25e95c873bab5f431
describe
'48685' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZQ' 'sip-files00120.QC.jpg'
df3b492c17e967d2b289ffcc88c05de2
b76735720378b1fe5871d4e693f45945e03e465c
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZR' 'sip-files00120.tif'
f73c67306c25adb39419a66662209f6e
19f2a877fcf8e8424b3e17e990e4ed0bca28466c
describe
'2470' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZS' 'sip-files00120.txt'
9fa237511a1d4e8a8b5a8608a1143f84
a7db8af4f4c23c2092d2e05d065be35b422b81a7
describe
'11814' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZT' 'sip-files00120thm.jpg'
914eea67942e9d9f112469bda7a01502
b20879b79fc96cd6bf18ba4056db7dd307ff4a9a
describe
'585862' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZU' 'sip-files00121.jp2'
ef8f137b59e9c9d512082a2dd59673de
42e2c196f7c904562b99a2ecdf26ff86c6279e5c
describe
'168513' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZV' 'sip-files00121.jpg'
f85857fba134336ee81df4d79d24b16b
9f3cae344b6a63db1958f07932faaf1c8ac384e3
describe
'63206' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZW' 'sip-files00121.pro'
f135a54a3285140b1e8a1c68977356df
e3eb94b26148e58c4fc96b62779e97a6918d0d56
describe
'48760' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZX' 'sip-files00121.QC.jpg'
2131fa92aa1e015e82215bff55bd13ef
16d67c62ab42344fd6836f499503053598340687
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZY' 'sip-files00121.tif'
361aeb360cdc16e47c08ce7b2c58eb00
d7351028f4eb078179a08685601c0d45657dd271
describe
'2504' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAADZZ' 'sip-files00121.txt'
abc34b3e337070b363bc204f506fbf21
64344af11709305bf1c5ef95ee0f193cdeed772e
describe
'11686' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAA' 'sip-files00121thm.jpg'
e0e6a27f9bc8f75ed5697876829adac2
a341fc0b9c6eb7246b4d0926731eba56e5b02948
describe
'586105' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAB' 'sip-files00122.jp2'
89864b5c8b55204eb680d6409a271496
1162c39ea60d7a28f4de407d096e8f5346557b01
describe
'170815' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAC' 'sip-files00122.jpg'
c9c6ebd062f5f188ea45fa2f34008372
c2691070a12542dafb2d9be35790b44ec533a750
describe
'61589' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAD' 'sip-files00122.pro'
7817eaf707cb51e21ade5399ea74d5e5
138715db40ae3174064fbb554f1065b44793a9b1
describe
'49528' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAE' 'sip-files00122.QC.jpg'
ac277926f9dcc8e819f3de12a6816c83
b82ac214a97c6d0c90b2a28c3b73ef7dd01f5bfc
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAF' 'sip-files00122.tif'
ba75a52de187f0ab2b58a8e328b21025
c835c1de715db08735f6b21f1670986d1fd7b0a0
describe
'2420' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAG' 'sip-files00122.txt'
3de151e119003fff98720aec8ec8ff53
18d28385551addd8764d0f07c3af063d18836da7
describe
'12079' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAH' 'sip-files00122thm.jpg'
9f20ce28c9c2f050a65ef6382d9495f1
fbd2d50ffcc8ebf0f41b8da5b6d43c573b876db7
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAI' 'sip-files00123.jp2'
f0eb42c93c142e791320e355147bb1eb
0c286d53501a548ecb94f412ab85dbc5d6cc1045
describe
'174534' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAJ' 'sip-files00123.jpg'
bae39ce11039f44cc6306acf471f53d7
969b35e77809df85f0e117f62ae78e3835f776c4
describe
'63341' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAK' 'sip-files00123.pro'
3c614a6ed160f385746bb3f1c19476e7
2778595b1935b855fb59dbe7b0fbfc541d282fa5
describe
'50841' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAL' 'sip-files00123.QC.jpg'
15850cc7d1aa4b38445c8c6c42184f27
69751e1fafab42d428473ac9e6a4892c614a8958
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAM' 'sip-files00123.tif'
5e16746d31b694464de5bcf06e70f8bc
9e8c6d8d4c50b9f74dad5bbafaa11ebffa655bdc
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAN' 'sip-files00123.txt'
83655a7e34ee5b4702d4ae288dc420e0
57e6e42d899e388a9ce7dd3befd36c4642cae55a
describe
'12225' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAO' 'sip-files00123thm.jpg'
6661ac6b28db441ce944b40a7331fb7a
9b5d4ecf3233260756d05f39d3ffb9778c34cb5d
describe
'586086' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAP' 'sip-files00124.jp2'
b1ed697b9f04f8a5230299eb73cbb492
550071618f31569eeec037f0c3c2ff35d4811ee6
describe
'175519' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAQ' 'sip-files00124.jpg'
3de0a52a41a28667660d5df6de8bc30a
34bfe540dd799ece83fd3748deba907d69fc8740
describe
'62134' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAR' 'sip-files00124.pro'
35a7a842c519974990ba8db3a2f2c912
de978043e7cae3a4c559e6c76cf95fe3caedafd3
describe
'49891' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAS' 'sip-files00124.QC.jpg'
72ecaec5a4d20321b1fdd228bbe2e265
6f02eefc09e85d5c7359d19fb6d86f25f2377cf7
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAT' 'sip-files00124.tif'
c5d37cff64872e8f07986f61b5a6ce0f
3116bec447b4fb87ddeaded4c671dff631a400a0
describe
'2438' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAU' 'sip-files00124.txt'
877b7f42516b682f5f6459f126284d47
72b5a31588444a195d7b3f02eb872d46122e3c56
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAV' 'sip-files00124thm.jpg'
1b88749a9a55a596c70dbd057bcc5661
d3f4312cbee7b4071cf0c159461b6f96a5f42dc2
describe
'585907' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAW' 'sip-files00125.jp2'
221cbd34e4ba8f365babf377f8bf2b3f
892b9816676c73b5267fece74bf94e8f7f288fc5
describe
'174055' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAX' 'sip-files00125.jpg'
f507206ed548221460f26b422009a85d
f65a5cf838d522c67bba80386e6bae67908d415c
describe
'31851' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAY' 'sip-files00125.pro'
e8c3ad0aac39eb0d699d56ec80e84679
c5a50ca73543eabe03151cd084ee4bfeb3804656
describe
'45893' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEAZ' 'sip-files00125.QC.jpg'
dc02c7c9512542d6a506a74ea6da1fd1
d6d2cad7bf9c64941cd158745108aa4254658a0d
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBA' 'sip-files00125.tif'
6881e9e4feb4b293613c380f46d2af43
86b6e1dc43343962ec66d6c5e132d71cd906fb17
describe
'1289' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBB' 'sip-files00125.txt'
5dc72e754d64d0faad0ab3c743d06a56
cba6d65aae331187e6690030de4fc292bb58aabe
describe
'10939' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBC' 'sip-files00125thm.jpg'
9d67c33a17637df10e3675aec0137ca3
80c07381fd8a8e7278bd06401ffe0f98b63e9282
describe
'585868' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBD' 'sip-files00126.jp2'
a7410f21132f6f253f44aa8be2f76118
6af78592ea37f2cd9ca2aa36814e5b0b51499dba
describe
'176510' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBE' 'sip-files00126.jpg'
e1dc5abf8f94ed4d54bc4aa5efa0643a
d9d999e1f67bed67b87f89b5d83663176114421c
describe
'62188' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBF' 'sip-files00126.pro'
6ef2b95a4c04560356c99d699752375c
940021c9f913abb5a9ef652c97130188c87778a4
describe
'50650' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBG' 'sip-files00126.QC.jpg'
aa7929df3accb1a5db1d6c0169878ca3
58f3d482b5f772b49d1a98ee09b430c12eb1666f
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBH' 'sip-files00126.tif'
eac9137638ad0b5eb72d363272a63be1
40d4147acb66ddd4243d48a0abb6219f06be94ec
describe
'2443' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBI' 'sip-files00126.txt'
0073bf1b1d97302effd7803009d7ac38
d58f5ed0ce2326ffe638e8b150e6c15631c44955
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBJ' 'sip-files00126thm.jpg'
9fd1b7979dc50b4df856cfd492c1236e
ab16e7a3702e5ac7a0f4448a76b1044b47b606b0
describe
'585870' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBK' 'sip-files00127.jp2'
4353a2f52b762c7b6bbdb1edd38d8b27
83c184932161134b121ee30d8fce340ca20133e6
describe
'221772' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBL' 'sip-files00127.jpg'
368b7e5c283bb9aa7938fc54bc0b9606
bae4f9d35e212e6c4e5e9cd8061556e598dab37e
describe
'8380' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBM' 'sip-files00127.pro'
c9e5d381d6c9e045cd6ca8ac7f51bb22
0ea431a809040c685b1aef0dc69e7d6b5d6306a5
describe
'50496' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBN' 'sip-files00127.QC.jpg'
0fef75b82dffd6322c312ee3f535a9ef
2247678fd0f3e62b51bcd82926c11210e4b4c9b6
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBO' 'sip-files00127.tif'
527e04027bf902a780062b8795bbe908
3e93eb7ebfdb413c20aa3dae0734b6c4ba76e1f8
describe
'486' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBP' 'sip-files00127.txt'
8b812f9ec8098a73aaa3de741ea125a6
2fed3c520ac8b6cc296659d314b9f401503af712
describe
'11439' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBQ' 'sip-files00127thm.jpg'
53134a79f86f1efc580e403c1b1c0b2d
41c476c0bebda3f719c91f11dea372b14ab8bf89
describe
'585632' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBR' 'sip-files00128.jp2'
218ae03571b6dbfa0580b42092081582
8f2c611987cf5c14ab00315755a96b0f12544626
describe
'137988' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBS' 'sip-files00128.jpg'
9225cd6e8de236ef986739b9d07c070c
fa4a071be52940bc57da1a034d8bdbae25897247
describe
'20753' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBT' 'sip-files00128.pro'
7beb7bf67c529f7b86228f842d61c204
e7d10f34eb6cf9ded72b1c0df0df11e3bc22b77d
describe
'35246' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBU' 'sip-files00128.QC.jpg'
db571d444a8da63060f5a56a1cdce7c5
53bf9fc11e8c07c99890125ca74dba3931d91fa0
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBV' 'sip-files00128.tif'
3955b66d7d727c04f49d6d3458c85184
108d4e3ae50eb4607d79a5b53abe1f15bad541a0
describe
'964' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBW' 'sip-files00128.txt'
f1bbf8a718e1ea15d1af57ff4b647f53
dbf9912950c261d2d3e8cea32188e3e3a9c1c6c1
describe
Invalid character
'8829' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBX' 'sip-files00128thm.jpg'
70a2ae6a3b0f83f030e6cbf5a2c4700a
8c433d3423b9185fcd320bf8680035326101f90d
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBY' 'sip-files00129.jp2'
112ba2fd7310e353c2cd88f28c0f0898
3643ae520cc99732b912f769431cc3ac9e6c234e
describe
'165441' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEBZ' 'sip-files00129.jpg'
8a901b2f90b4f83fc192150bee96cc9e
d6329428d236a902decaa8ad4cad51e40ff87e4d
describe
'60500' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECA' 'sip-files00129.pro'
347368dc84be8575a498735209e64632
710468eba6aa47646638dda93210c89252f78f2c
describe
'47622' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECB' 'sip-files00129.QC.jpg'
924dad32247c6561aba933d877d077a8
ca090b74f46d342b1890854484c61075a10fde32
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECC' 'sip-files00129.tif'
9df292627019e677d9d548251a624fcb
39a83b42fbeeb706e327468288c61128cd58eeae
describe
'2409' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECD' 'sip-files00129.txt'
6bfd0fb60b9289e8453be2654632d004
c1a3c677f90e203b76ff6980b2b62548b2cef7c6
describe
Invalid character
'11666' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECE' 'sip-files00129thm.jpg'
b0540d2dd33041ab82cf914344a7f656
6d0da4bdcc2c4cedbe4f9590edeebf32e4abae18
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECF' 'sip-files00130.jp2'
22133df35440e64827cf679bfb048018
3934787c74b8da9476d8b34bbb49fd224b6b037d
describe
'172371' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECG' 'sip-files00130.jpg'
e45e5b88e6a6bb769164fff79dcee654
52ad9408bab6af17c72f31a2e8875eaacd766287
describe
'63138' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECH' 'sip-files00130.pro'
b72acb8b914bfb7669d4c20d8cfd6e72
fc09630725922dbe26a6972fe60c815e793048da
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECI' 'sip-files00130.QC.jpg'
af48a823718ae350c3ee84ad61bd1b5d
9f5d1e45cbc8b548d80b936b9e2a971dfa234c37
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECJ' 'sip-files00130.tif'
debb1b940fef761d61823a1628ebc5dd
3a634df8110b1b194af3d753c55a139bc2786e75
describe
'2479' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECK' 'sip-files00130.txt'
c83edddab683871d5a22cb5af5906e71
28c1aa91631043e5c8db7f012e0de7585f45e628
describe
'11965' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECL' 'sip-files00130thm.jpg'
bf3e877fec2d05a0a9bac3cbee27f085
fe7417c48b9462556c5c4bd89cb6a46ae172c61b
describe
'586005' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECM' 'sip-files00131.jp2'
8ff7e452ef0c0ce836565110b2ee553a
b57f9362030c3680ea3e967054988136dd8b7410
describe
'177307' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECN' 'sip-files00131.jpg'
42270ebaf4dd88df20b50835e9404bbd
9f0bf8ebb96f1a3ded4443317a54ee8c00b04090
describe
'33078' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECO' 'sip-files00131.pro'
13e514a8e273e4f13701322de4467119
25b0d13a2bdf29f007c3ddf26f79022aa966a7ef
describe
'44654' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECP' 'sip-files00131.QC.jpg'
732e24f1bb6a3c67d156a4676f5b2509
364e592d209450fd5d46926cef60ff500879d117
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECQ' 'sip-files00131.tif'
e35595171f0afb0270364793af33e839
57812ae7ed7a7994ab826326b2e11d02a9ed62b4
describe
'1373' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECR' 'sip-files00131.txt'
fcf722d6fea4be733ef17432fc76fffc
76f6dfee9ee9b4b870db881ba95b43f58f1d6a1d
describe
Invalid character
'10625' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECS' 'sip-files00131thm.jpg'
7a7a10ce3b448d87cd7875b47ccd1c9a
79bdf79f159fbcdb082ce14241cf96a91adf99e8
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECT' 'sip-files00132.jp2'
a90e5168c125d4d8c221e8f36d2c9d39
a76b03661aa08c04ac15825d2a794be4dee47f7f
describe
'164433' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECU' 'sip-files00132.jpg'
ccf9a94b5cb023a88b0620bd41c257b0
7421a27c2a319b5018c70553470f50a2272adfc8
describe
'60037' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECV' 'sip-files00132.pro'
ef62219764116447b4779c918bd687b7
a4a9899045595a6d0f649a4bb4527845e92421c4
describe
'47470' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECW' 'sip-files00132.QC.jpg'
2f35114dbeb882b1bba5f491aa9107d1
f060216b6b73796b098df1834b98c808df0ca16a
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECX' 'sip-files00132.tif'
b7916c3cd68e61f1f724ab68d8c2dbee
b38e28db61ecabdfbe0bb962e82bb969d84ebfc2
describe
'2361' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECY' 'sip-files00132.txt'
e0a27ecd880205ee0d2d3212980b3501
4d6e36e739601a7208d1dc60858e59e5aa2933ff
describe
'11613' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAECZ' 'sip-files00132thm.jpg'
7eb006200510760a109f90e286960f56
bea4fe97e579fd2c2ae82067ea4312b8e6abc5b2
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDA' 'sip-files00133.jp2'
dc3bd2de0e0a0567a6fd60fe09b8774d
5456279abd4163cad67c71160548a8b7365b790e
describe
'159479' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDB' 'sip-files00133.jpg'
fdbd200493950f67d02f0be1b6d19e7a
c5f836ae8c61803a0278964fdfb0e1850db343bc
describe
'31184' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDC' 'sip-files00133.pro'
e8ff3486879c2b966ff229bcac01de3e
5d2000648ec575eed44e6810c65d5d35214b657b
describe
'41674' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDD' 'sip-files00133.QC.jpg'
27f8225938655daa2fee6584adacb73f
95845aa8630b665de52f00e4d59d03bf53615b8e
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDE' 'sip-files00133.tif'
69a0146b204ecd879f28d700327d708c
118880d5e87624b4a696d912dd4704fcc9bb0484
describe
'1905' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDF' 'sip-files00133.txt'
8dc09ef18193cccb1310701334d92073
1b7d85d73684a2d3c80f7841938f8d255e553a07
describe
'10229' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDG' 'sip-files00133thm.jpg'
e771ef8ca8c22d316731ecb8955cbfb7
76118b10c1bd289afbf5b85e6cad4f760cb863d0
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDH' 'sip-files00134.jp2'
78448c23d06a700142f823c2bfbd0838
d3f73ae61693a5ebc97d00f96115b6676c9a56d4
describe
'168902' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDI' 'sip-files00134.jpg'
9d0dd791a16d82446f1386910b06f511
ca5cc61510e77e2e4caf84953282ee0e522d77b8
describe
'36798' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDJ' 'sip-files00134.pro'
66848f8fcd0c8d2b3e8d2c6c820dadde
74409f3a2ccb67d0b32b6aee5ce6b959ee754515
describe
'43703' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDK' 'sip-files00134.QC.jpg'
e3de24abdc5204a3944447ebd0b8666b
3cbe59d703833940d7dfed84db84385363001014
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDL' 'sip-files00134.tif'
ed5aaed709f8ab2a4b595e06ffcdd09a
c32b82e4f692c41f8b5f972af540ccd299d0bde1
describe
'1538' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDM' 'sip-files00134.txt'
826d1e24305218f47c1a1f2ccaf7b0a5
952be23f31fa9c987ca5c56ac89734b6e93cf08b
describe
'10257' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDN' 'sip-files00134thm.jpg'
b0cd7fee6ddd3af508dcc59eb9a45373
821f05987870760de58d9bbe5bfaf8b88fe7cb49
describe
'586020' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDO' 'sip-files00135.jp2'
7d7478b4a149ee40c22d38eefd4f8571
41ccaa4cd50952be325547d6a78017ed322f5aed
describe
'190452' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDP' 'sip-files00135.jpg'
98ca79b37a15f6aadc6e18ca7f83e74c
452c14731ec53baa44debb56901c4724b920bdb1
describe
'1319' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDQ' 'sip-files00135.pro'
18c02bcecf222cb40098c4ece59e7885
3d41ba4c9f768cb06a8dc2775d3454961ed3bbdc
describe
'44789' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDR' 'sip-files00135.QC.jpg'
8dcdff5b4d938d656cd7bc6d64afbc21
c3d0601c11c546035d28f6525c2afa090e0ebd0b
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDS' 'sip-files00135.tif'
79fdb9379b7275adbc898758f80cbde6
358061c20ba07d40c3e584068a3dd9e900fd2a03
'2011-10-27T19:27:55-04:00'
describe
'71' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDT' 'sip-files00135.txt'
b3ee901aa89a2040e10d396c7a360e53
a605c9a7f88d9fd575b8517a7557e5884f9c187a
describe
'10708' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDU' 'sip-files00135thm.jpg'
7db54ba39be6d22d25a149f1423f238f
9d6103c0822b4f83d8ee3da538ae0d528ba3f5ad
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDV' 'sip-files00136.jp2'
0cf709df9cc4cc4d118b6358b762f821
3ad0bc9ebb2108bee8d048358ce68fe4acdd561c
describe
'164496' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDW' 'sip-files00136.jpg'
78baa2e534f589143ba863ad7ee1b0c5
14684e1cc7577eeb019cb0f8981f28cdc8094b62
describe
'61429' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDX' 'sip-files00136.pro'
632ac7c0963323491146d90754b15b43
7a09199a055f86bb0d5de1cbc9665b42deb4e772
describe
'47667' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDY' 'sip-files00136.QC.jpg'
9e12c42ac0644b558c41c6eedaaf5397
7afba90f11644594ebb1f1d9e2e61182b3e229a7
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEDZ' 'sip-files00136.tif'
af40c776b6ecb1e1b561b221262d0a44
2e682d0b826ee5e85983e62722201ed2e293cf95
describe
'2416' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEEA' 'sip-files00136.txt'
73eb7a25e1e0def66a36cc72b8227fd3
8036512326dd6d89937482068e39aac491013af8
describe
'11667' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEEB' 'sip-files00136thm.jpg'
982ff5053c1a6eb24c688f619cffd723
8370a8f1ab419bf9b832380b76b406543bb1da21
describe
'586040' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEEC' 'sip-files00137.jp2'
68df651ca0349667c7d8494692e5e42e
68fd0daf2bbdeefc7cc9343a1e7025357d7f8f3a
describe
'150078' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEED' 'sip-files00137.jpg'
c8f162c28ac0d458955f949330ac28cd
0609b933a84876636b99b485f2fab248337cd11d
describe
'19006' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEEE' 'sip-files00137.pro'
3287b7cebc2679349cf8f97e416fab42
be4c2d9210ad4a3f275f65d0fd1c3d835ee67420
describe
'39282' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEEF' 'sip-files00137.QC.jpg'
467085c7fa28b57ab7e2def9cfcd4d6a
8bb19d5eea276950792f41e5805b66a93fa673be
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEEG' 'sip-files00137.tif'
b92ba4518c719ad40b87eb5b9c8ac6ce
54bb2682ac2f0b87b659d588d3eac6a4fa91ab9b
describe
'873' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEEH' 'sip-files00137.txt'
a1eac54667b448d1ab63d6a9ac2bc645
72a9fae2009891ac0f58ae0d6200a7c3c438097c
describe
'10227' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEEI' 'sip-files00137thm.jpg'
b108b1e4007250fc83842db4f897211b
296663c32b063b1c7c796e8ae2d4b8e1b85b3510
describe
'585893' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEEJ' 'sip-files00138.jp2'
bccc8a78e377a5aab8f63936b44ca6a4
65940a8fac241ff6b822c789479c4e6d55f3308f
describe
'172320' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEEK' 'sip-files00138.jpg'
7b8deab063aeb586d0db4c65ee545d06
fb43d78f2f7659bdf24c35fdf71c8f2514a2cc72
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEEL' 'sip-files00138.pro'
4c0aa93616ea1e5695a7d4bb58771a39
b2ea4985f2892af637ebe1953f5259bce7281d97
describe
'50221' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEEM' 'sip-files00138.QC.jpg'
9c87f72c6b66faa11fc0cb0b38829b09
ee36c4e6f2a59f7d7240ddf96426607384e35e3c
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEEN' 'sip-files00138.tif'
49a84da24013ba93cfafe723f20c6e8a
84bb164f68c4fb493af47479878bbc0ba3fde3fd
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEEO' 'sip-files00138.txt'
06cfefa797f083ce063311016346d6a6
64a1cbaf3ef793f35155891dfd017bd657a013b8
describe
'11874' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEEP' 'sip-files00138thm.jpg'
81856c8b15bed17943a5e2b78b5f5fca
6a29e7481992b0cd3793dffe1d8dde6c26db624e
describe
'586129' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEEQ' 'sip-files00139.jp2'
b4028b48b7e2de24c715531f84c66a0f
df141e6d67c0dd63bb25e8b0cfc15c1c571b88f8
describe
'147742' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEER' 'sip-files00139.jpg'
600ef105de25c7e7cdad0b6634e5e7da
251d969e0840934a0092fd17f28b4622b8112eea
describe
'27794' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEES' 'sip-files00139.pro'
ca2304517d1c6bd22f63bfa34117d2ad
c528de56092ea191b3de64db1320f4b04951de59
describe
'40234' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEET' 'sip-files00139.QC.jpg'
87b45dab95c24e07bb9e88a7dffc71ee
5b1a87a8d697713262d406e2380efd118dd9b7e6
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEEU' 'sip-files00139.tif'
d912dafa43137dd6281a8064b31c7889
05f6bbc1fee740ad48695b60b5dc839a1f7e8df8
describe
'1141' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEEV' 'sip-files00139.txt'
5c55ee528a7ef08cc9e62ebc91df9b00
ec1b9ef67aa3077bff510d374e7412b48c816dad
describe
'10489' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEEW' 'sip-files00139thm.jpg'
45b5e21047138e2d445c0c69582e7fc9
f0c0575e4606170a88b5c5e26ec75f3a346df1df
describe
'586096' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEEX' 'sip-files00140.jp2'
2ca996be68a7205f3ab1d275c089925b
c9d3d226f87deed0746a127858e74a63bce1b438
describe
'172619' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEEY' 'sip-files00140.jpg'
3985434c1601525c6d630a55afa50adf
f3d88dfac97ba3d413566917f1528779bc11d07f
describe
'61200' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEEZ' 'sip-files00140.pro'
8afabf172409df1500487c4069d99f94
a146d603599eb03e22d303433750c04d8a2a4915
describe
'49308' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFA' 'sip-files00140.QC.jpg'
c6faddecde872fd61b0350a9f67c4a13
0a0e26a25f2d820683ca673e465212882ed1e6e2
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFB' 'sip-files00140.tif'
6fb361835e7224009809b91c9541e6c2
92eeb572a10827e64d382964c7f8bd2c701c9c9e
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFC' 'sip-files00140.txt'
2c9097b25b8c024f1b503770bef1b2af
a91ebd89ebe03e3cf0a68ac4b626b55d87b79715
describe
'11840' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFD' 'sip-files00140thm.jpg'
c46def0f784dc1923e8b7aaf1a4a3fa2
23bd6fb907d41c71bc25263e41e302ae43b4c2ae
describe
'586076' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFE' 'sip-files00141.jp2'
50cfa91be9de8c7f54de8de3b68476cf
4829b04ca98fc55b068ee01b78ce0d378677cfa8
describe
'161643' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFF' 'sip-files00141.jpg'
df7ac8bc356b18a7e676ad5baf9b868d
75f538f4ccd8d5b438e7bd5a4fdfff394c9a561f
describe
'37197' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFG' 'sip-files00141.pro'
5423c2dbf884784a76ec732b9a257222
aa5182bdc499e0e1fd305adf97e7ad559578e7c4
describe
'40557' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFH' 'sip-files00141.QC.jpg'
197b2263a72ba93bcf261a4c83071785
bf63a776e4ed888b80f367ae96b60bd66485ead7
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFI' 'sip-files00141.tif'
df1bdb3a7cb4d302cc4acfecdbce895b
c92b84d8c82c5aab9df71737db66ff39eda9da07
describe
'1608' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFJ' 'sip-files00141.txt'
d04cc4c2645eb6de173dfaa64d6a734c
65b16ee9b55d7674369dfad92b29e8751046d294
describe
'10005' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFK' 'sip-files00141thm.jpg'
ca6d3ba394cb3e336987ee4bc427259a
04999d46181a5f8d7706f62c2c7c9311001aa29f
describe
'586144' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFL' 'sip-files00142.jp2'
d578ffeae733bdb8d98136547cdff021
6fc479ef15c0f2f50fff95fda6d2a06610186b59
describe
'168909' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFM' 'sip-files00142.jpg'
f805467e6e0109929157b115a8fb64b9
e03db0d176f0acd8a4221c3300018342b07d109c
describe
'63061' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFN' 'sip-files00142.pro'
48c106de08e2c785cb181cc17c74b972
128bd66057d1a9b323ef3a333600bb4308de3cd1
describe
'48957' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFO' 'sip-files00142.QC.jpg'
e2b8eee68c04df4e6b68f655a445e6f9
d826bbad95e81ff76c3e3b084fdfa4f2b62e4971
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFP' 'sip-files00142.tif'
fcbbd7951f76137bbee908e33c5ae633
b7b91199cf296cf82ab08c085bb6e2a552f095ef
describe
'2471' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFQ' 'sip-files00142.txt'
4cef094266dc3b6ad9e2604ae8adaa69
08668b0e0c68c611c28ebbd15944085365a160e7
describe
'11691' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFR' 'sip-files00142thm.jpg'
d31c288a9c5ca1692eb76f3661f3cc15
8ba48b639a1442f0250c1ee4c9daa7475de4971a
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFS' 'sip-files00143.jp2'
0ec6cf731ae767621a6561900ae37387
e8d5989b755cb51c66139d6968832b2171d0fa1a
describe
'179085' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFT' 'sip-files00143.jpg'
b716f38200b1676e3f9c33b5755ff3a4
0210bb93cc6b5e50a059e223368e0a45ca2a1023
describe
'31088' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFU' 'sip-files00143.pro'
0e43540b12cb52378af6ff2f0fee46a6
c3c975b718b432c79dc4b54d6125b523bfc37c70
describe
'45519' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFV' 'sip-files00143.QC.jpg'
79d2a098dd5d0cc7dbfb54355e2f43a6
441767a77b9ef93ef4e495c5fd1acd39e2a9fff6
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFW' 'sip-files00143.tif'
9a94eacca6e9ff170dfc94b7cb56d2e3
e4185181ef71956eaf743fc441d35fc816d5ebf2
describe
'1329' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFX' 'sip-files00143.txt'
a4b8f2ebd94dfd252e7707ed9460e754
d34873db5b2fbfd758a9133a82552d54b1efd500
describe
Invalid character
'10369' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFY' 'sip-files00143thm.jpg'
1dda3f3ace0db2861b50d4d1e74b6322
d83be5ae697710404a5ca3c839051453c850ba11
describe
'585861' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEFZ' 'sip-files00144.jp2'
f38035f231fb77b6751ae27a89a5e7f3
f9e9397a12fc73d60637a6862d4e1c51c99a0a56
describe
'167445' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGA' 'sip-files00144.jpg'
cac63e5c5aba64b0fa0456d7182b4f69
15e6fa1555f73820ca7bd9707fc6a0250e4036c2
describe
'61803' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGB' 'sip-files00144.pro'
f241a04592491239c42a2869bd209da4
ecc23e4dc1149ee4938fe001bab528335b9a194d
describe
'47698' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGC' 'sip-files00144.QC.jpg'
49e13846aec45b0a96215d2ab73c04de
733da6c9df5809080dd859945b870cf1d4d02cfa
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGD' 'sip-files00144.tif'
856e379de016dcc7444b12d10fc081f1
96172358e69ff64e2a68a79dd1f414d74bcd8189
describe
'2426' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGE' 'sip-files00144.txt'
a04f444a7e6be1124d1784fb924e22ef
5b38505a8699c2ee152240a0887f67ebfe842e09
describe
'11861' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGF' 'sip-files00144thm.jpg'
c25b5603e0c57cdbd8daf3901720f5e3
d5c57c78124a15b8ad3283f865eb2745aedd3397
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGG' 'sip-files00145.jp2'
48e7c0127d4610abeabdbcbc81b2e4ff
0eb9f41dbdda15e956ecfd9e6c385824bd7ecc59
describe
'162589' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGH' 'sip-files00145.jpg'
bfa58af9c6570a83f499bb90f07ea311
c5cdd5a49503387d82191e3a933e1df113e138a7
describe
'32020' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGI' 'sip-files00145.pro'
2aa7786d4f714efc4d6b1cceebf28214
bdbb19e1f9e04e00a5446b3268f97a5182670db3
describe
'42090' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGJ' 'sip-files00145.QC.jpg'
3f221d38d56bca1f998912e076f6f079
ac35c919aa75f756e0b1493338233b4b00f72719
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGK' 'sip-files00145.tif'
6024d91394bf4bc01a359ad7ac980c00
8fd8a1894abb5a0cb65f349651a5e005869973f3
'2011-10-27T19:26:08-04:00'
describe
'1349' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGL' 'sip-files00145.txt'
6b518ae50c27329220e74a1575dae4e9
3600c01c2e31086deb9000afb6073daf78d1ba13
describe
'10084' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGM' 'sip-files00145thm.jpg'
3f00870cd5c0bcbdfb1f850fc846a614
25ebe73772f7ecb55cb7ed6045e5b24d0f34b98a
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGN' 'sip-files00146.jp2'
901643440f742973342a5a5d4c8e0d4c
4c54d9965bce2dea2e337473d844b7aa934356b6
describe
'165068' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGO' 'sip-files00146.jpg'
60528de619dbeb5096d64d0e25804c00
704a0241b847cf06cc07ea5d4de6d728cab71335
describe
'61208' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGP' 'sip-files00146.pro'
6f176cd621f3909f59158b58ff6158fa
11403c9d2ef40ba0e973f58612f2ccf01592ace8
describe
'48025' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGQ' 'sip-files00146.QC.jpg'
7f185f107249edaee448aa04f91b817d
2923270ac9daf9243094815aab9ffd7f8b2d3c42
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGR' 'sip-files00146.tif'
e9c42495e8459cb774a3c9379423b8f7
194946e5d950d93e350d25271acc30db6d8044e4
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGS' 'sip-files00146.txt'
7b1ba21b547df5fb4498654148f52368
d5e65d4313286514315b93cd753a147cd67b9d8e
describe
'11851' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGT' 'sip-files00146thm.jpg'
efbccc560acba1b9ffa8e341dde97e11
3389eefc8b38005151c382276075605c5fde5a0e
describe
'586058' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGU' 'sip-files00147.jp2'
1d09465ca51cac91216a9bf54ef0e8ad
18f68b552946237e881612bd94aa75945a48eae8
describe
'157793' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGV' 'sip-files00147.jpg'
7a449729182d4ba427ede9d06a191fa4
b4701158ab9ba60d048807b71d7f869842735cb2
describe
'25916' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGW' 'sip-files00147.pro'
6594b2524702b7199c8a11820a4c4b5e
858de388db187a078bcb981af7fd974eca1ba53e
describe
'39869' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGX' 'sip-files00147.QC.jpg'
674677b52d317e5626fa429f45a17540
cf2b734920aa84a46548897293a34b06ad32a22c
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGY' 'sip-files00147.tif'
e649e61e2710620be676c6db9e263988
25cfa6e1062740745e6dd01c868c971555e932ca
describe
'1050' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEGZ' 'sip-files00147.txt'
7066c770dc2ad3e0737796202e3e9bd7
a20dc8eb77f23450cbb2c0a9deb9bf8c024528c1
describe
'9675' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHA' 'sip-files00147thm.jpg'
f5be540da38f3edb5802520c0af7c1ad
0ddee1933e5e0d90ee92a85378c0f47f47eaba6f
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHB' 'sip-files00148.jp2'
ce329fa2bbf018695bf29e20123244d5
56fbec76beea7adb5faf74f18532f9a240246613
describe
'155687' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHC' 'sip-files00148.jpg'
51bd01b538655cdffb5c40452834bd63
49be32943f2810c2c4e35e7a785b1e97a2810ba7
describe
'27824' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHD' 'sip-files00148.pro'
9497e57466281ee94c46a4ce36f767be
73c2948adf4d11835918566349989209927937c4
describe
'40931' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHE' 'sip-files00148.QC.jpg'
e5918407b77fd9b9335b829f2a211957
37dd448a55dbe3917ce395909083c0e461df2936
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHF' 'sip-files00148.tif'
904c1d3b830a90f3b1833b25ef1cc15f
63418838d445e950642187df94f662e13463eca0
describe
'1112' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHG' 'sip-files00148.txt'
7a6924ee9ba77306afe0e08c3fc6c58b
96e51e5bad42d55f04f4802e67325467adef5877
describe
'10001' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHH' 'sip-files00148thm.jpg'
9973f4ff14e714fcff11bb31d3b2c894
60159ea76a7b39cac84bece031f0d98268683c3a
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHI' 'sip-files00149.jp2'
a46c85342e55244c8462216ed55a2e3f
5aa9090f2adbd44e11a2713dcce77f38b33b3dea
describe
'169357' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHJ' 'sip-files00149.jpg'
cefa9aad6db15d4da4aaa94858d485e1
11bff640c37502ce6a1abd436c3365a431358d46
describe
'36330' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHK' 'sip-files00149.pro'
7122bf44d9de5b9fa636b5af0c2ff384
ebb6bc1de1eaa1b1cc160975c872c4ea591dd51b
describe
'43021' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHL' 'sip-files00149.QC.jpg'
0d388ad11a4fcda00347612d2fd27173
bef7f585a5c48946fb761761235b8fc94d772f98
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHM' 'sip-files00149.tif'
4af8555b2fd3bd6045ab94a877753a4d
59da78886e3bd24715df80ddf14082843c2785fb
describe
'1507' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHN' 'sip-files00149.txt'
cb5df1ff00ea6e1c57d2d4baa1373cf1
ccd32990a23e9bfde092554962498b57c1f8b11a
describe
'10011' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHO' 'sip-files00149thm.jpg'
cdb928a9eb82d9f67ccfbef075afd19f
bf1ab0fce45f9ce9313d54a569e4d739095a750b
describe
'586022' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHP' 'sip-files00150.jp2'
5e5231358ae91781985d239b6d26ecbf
cb37c6dc56b00fe84f8763d79edd336c0ea12f3f
describe
'175075' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHQ' 'sip-files00150.jpg'
ae58754acf6196eaf9ddc24656ffa00c
5d987f1f1c840d9d0be9fcacfebdc4c0afd88977
describe
'64402' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHR' 'sip-files00150.pro'
32d840ff70e0a8411724604f9f07bc0c
c36eff594495fcb9291469f37cb96a4ba6a08184
describe
'50612' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHS' 'sip-files00150.QC.jpg'
e96668d6b0b95bfca077e8c29bb846d2
2c72740cc75b7cbe5f83a2f9bf113e207e68e872
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHT' 'sip-files00150.tif'
2134703509176238fc6f1f392364df14
81795bcfc14dac9743d60133c538de7c5df9639b
describe
'2527' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHU' 'sip-files00150.txt'
7b0882f1418a736cd66cdeb3e988824f
f561f8016f0fc48fbc6570d81953b2e0497dddd5
describe
'11908' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHV' 'sip-files00150thm.jpg'
9d9f8c7b11227573e4331171723af869
88228cd7c1bb1659990711be1f0ae8a9615be3bf
describe
'585790' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHW' 'sip-files00151.jp2'
7afa5fe81ab23b2e82dc92c2287e4290
296dd5d310a80705b6cefb825453ad7f0402091e
describe
'155785' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHX' 'sip-files00151.jpg'
2c2fb530079603fb8f014047b59a4fd3
7876a674acc29475b2409256daa6baa79703dfbc
describe
'34777' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHY' 'sip-files00151.pro'
db2a39c3e52ef114877afffc088ae9b2
8ff4385f82484b1498da746651760d0fb728f523
describe
'42968' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEHZ' 'sip-files00151.QC.jpg'
4874b9f28914b7f6d28c7d28b789d204
5691f018a21733f4cf984d2656e3105b8ecdaaff
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIA' 'sip-files00151.tif'
805b9313024c5a0952436d333eb1c237
cb6b46652fd8e71e720b59390b0db00449d85b5a
describe
'1438' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIB' 'sip-files00151.txt'
23e8386c20c36473c1829d4f6e25423e
ddd75e334f00081fd1dddb73b8983a4ec6f3d4b1
describe
'10834' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIC' 'sip-files00151thm.jpg'
16bab012524577e5368efa675689d512
f8daca53393ae37b6dad7db2580703bfd572201c
describe
'586191' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEID' 'sip-files00152.jp2'
78b6779d990092b5ce6bc4b955536432
da7eb0bb14ddb86ec3a9e3bf35e7044cfc02cd65
describe
'170172' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIE' 'sip-files00152.jpg'
0363d426c92e3be0abb4080c08336995
fc0d8bdef02179e194fde4dcf5c102c0225f8173
'2011-10-27T19:25:15-04:00'
describe
'1234' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIF' 'sip-files00152.pro'
998b7cc6afc2e19da3db66aba8c8dc88
002b4ffa38aa9317238b686e1da8f2c647460c02
describe
'40236' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIG' 'sip-files00152.QC.jpg'
913b49a88ae6b61a763fe2eca89f5858
34737f801bb49f7d2fc9e89a348ead027454dbcc
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIH' 'sip-files00152.tif'
a85d1132eb4d656cd824e827da646254
3e95f8af1cd291a20516df40acc6fa9f3311601d
describe
'274' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEII' 'sip-files00152.txt'
2b2f9a522c85437dbde4ffafcccefce3
395f400817c727e949be3906d6785f76881615bb
describe
'9859' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIJ' 'sip-files00152thm.jpg'
ea74d02abbb6b24f299adbebb31fbf67
710aaad1685e451bd48bb48d1a08a57490c921e1
describe
'586092' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIK' 'sip-files00153.jp2'
675d794b33d808e9f9aa8f8ab9bab163
f961ac635d65beab6db26d7f15003336ba2913a2
describe
'169661' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIL' 'sip-files00153.jpg'
522250a5b35a0e49bf30092d873b6370
e5af4afd5bf78b6299520c723514e55b969181fb
describe
'62563' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIM' 'sip-files00153.pro'
32380454ffdd5ef636164c0c372039a1
bc08911e190bf04dca55830c5435f35bf00afb20
describe
'48684' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIN' 'sip-files00153.QC.jpg'
026e2b8e90645ef4c23466df125d0d5d
27f3706adddac801c20a7971946ad0c6c22c421c
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIO' 'sip-files00153.tif'
2e0425f383757ba3c655463115fa94a7
d6e3768baefc365d559430e73187746b1f9e2856
describe
'2484' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIP' 'sip-files00153.txt'
187e2f5a5a59da891aa7c067b6a65bad
07a8750251ecac91cd9ab89f7b5eb2dd25bc9068
describe
'11709' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIQ' 'sip-files00153thm.jpg'
40ebb41f84247e2c1da98ddd6976286b
ca0123944b2a0079f6923dada3fbda5fba28a730
describe
'585884' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIR' 'sip-files00154.jp2'
96f5c8b9d5b1306308762edfd0ca3a1c
97cc04900ac61ad1199d18409d3bfaa2de214322
describe
'160111' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIS' 'sip-files00154.jpg'
b7e05de95d228e180e5343513f499fd1
98e389c75e9e2f5edb876722ed45267b906d4b71
describe
'65646' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIT' 'sip-files00154.pro'
ef391f9fb5be32d09a9af04893f50c4c
e4bd22fc9095a915ba4c12ff52d80f3faa89e882
describe
'47082' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIU' 'sip-files00154.QC.jpg'
779bfda7392cae42993e37b3bb255136
448999478c1af0e1ac89d81d2a33b1905d542a40
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIV' 'sip-files00154.tif'
accad841de2012bd52e841a55aa26992
bb25a9079840008f36017f7e8761be014427721e
describe
'2580' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIW' 'sip-files00154.txt'
ec8078190bf476399b2679a7fcf424ad
684e0d0dd32f442491538f0a1e1a8f3823616da8
describe
'11512' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIX' 'sip-files00154thm.jpg'
c49c3d4e39cdd3b01da73d67e9854608
f52d1e99771eb4a93024a4db6349016521231cfe
describe
'585967' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIY' 'sip-files00155.jp2'
b2541ff178f7620dbf6acb0235814b53
c7ade360f19f1234614ae3905495032837b002e3
describe
'210843' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEIZ' 'sip-files00155.jpg'
ea33b086021a22ba4b8d93fbb0b8de3f
5db783535638f8be0d1171433f2ac714cdcf9dee
describe
'5616' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJA' 'sip-files00155.pro'
0e8fd3ae101d7cd7f01d1338f29d963b
55d7ff6bdea48e5005eb67768638c80e6290304c
describe
'48198' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJB' 'sip-files00155.QC.jpg'
184d045cb69b6891b0821861063f1c09
7b222c86a42d622d26f1dd634fbe1d4045caf55b
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJC' 'sip-files00155.tif'
1a6fd77863be26312af32c7bbd65776b
d569aca13d802f780c9634911fe4099e54b77fb2
describe
'556' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJD' 'sip-files00155.txt'
80c6ef2bea58b1514b9ec64bf9f5ec17
f27dca7947c2a3b16ae4cb08748dfd467eac6ca6
describe
Invalid character
'11503' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJE' 'sip-files00155thm.jpg'
a0398e6f4db3ce090b908153d01f12bb
69abb5b16e25c9721dfe327bf7c5de86968a660d
describe
'586045' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJF' 'sip-files00156.jp2'
0a7e471fdfc7010180bfb2f2f09e0664
006e819b3bec1f075bd87a0925f1f75f2c853028
describe
'168821' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJG' 'sip-files00156.jpg'
53dd6cfd07376ce850e8197b6677f717
e3956f0f74e80e30ae985194a10b2c6c7e3f4f63
describe
'61999' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJH' 'sip-files00156.pro'
0fd71ef4a70b26ff1b269c4fa1abc52f
4811d588fe77de00edcc4bb2f72d5461526e5224
describe
'48261' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJI' 'sip-files00156.QC.jpg'
2ac6c12176c6482f25edcc1ed8f9516e
662b6c8ada8707846c7787393cbf4fa324493ec0
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJJ' 'sip-files00156.tif'
4b2b436a32e61d09febf311519a1152b
db076d677749e8a7be980ea1af9c91ab1f8b22fe
describe
'2436' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJK' 'sip-files00156.txt'
38ed2ad60787878c0ca68a6c75763359
c0bc1766dc6fc4365b1166663ea2cc94267aaec0
describe
'11973' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJL' 'sip-files00156thm.jpg'
a89ebae752576264d040fbe29df7467e
73a02086d2df72c0a7583d3f686578c66ac89607
describe
'585673' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJM' 'sip-files00157.jp2'
ecbf06a6a9ab0bce0a9b7766949aa182
eed594edfc91ca1ebe29090891fb502bdee59eb9
describe
'147455' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJN' 'sip-files00157.jpg'
9bde7f0fa554817bb6fc8c39dcc6f9ce
29d33d908bf7abb8af1c70b30f577eb2d6d3bae7
describe
'30840' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJO' 'sip-files00157.pro'
9a9aba46cccc75d993936b43baf81643
19720cce5b5e18da3c08c2bef5d24847be1856d8
describe
'37564' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJP' 'sip-files00157.QC.jpg'
debed1bf98e49277993668cb0c431cab
bff413d9f3466580e2dc1aa18537a86dccf48c0c
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJQ' 'sip-files00157.tif'
10195534ff1a501196ee4f692892692e
a41a143216ea93882f073e693f6b56bfc83a7b66
describe
'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJR' 'sip-files00157.txt'
724b282fb3be8fcd5bc322e1f0186df9
c70ada7855018dd2d8793aa9b20369dba35e1c76
describe
Invalid character
'9264' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJS' 'sip-files00157thm.jpg'
dcccca15d359471d9f630ebe6398b2a7
2bf8a6ac198ec7205650df02a6afe052dff16b4f
describe
'586444' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJT' 'sip-files00158.jp2'
112c5ee693e6fbd46af2d2f2a445cadf
7c21702381a002541ca5d7013c9c5ecffa880022
describe
'157739' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJU' 'sip-files00158.jpg'
5eaff56938c4aaf8801496be83119f84
fb11f79abd8746903d2395a5d9624e89b0d8729c
describe
'25292' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJV' 'sip-files00158.pro'
b3d4782ca571a130feb0a6fc06b98f1b
3ff71c9b00df7a05ed26316ad3e5ec125656177d
describe
'35753' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJW' 'sip-files00158.QC.jpg'
6e58fc7ab2fd59f90ef4547d75f12cbe
25332058e956dd946193979c0ac5817ab6dca121
describe
'14094680' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJX' 'sip-files00158.tif'
611aef10b9f428bd8e38b183074c14ec
75afe5c5d9d05ff01d342b75d8877b88f6111135
describe
'1088' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJY' 'sip-files00158.txt'
ef52c17dc28602ab249474214993dac3
91ca37833a899071e1075ce1024a1fa119b2294c
describe
Invalid character
'8022' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEJZ' 'sip-files00158thm.jpg'
722b846223d3ce980550fc8c553ced5d
e73d4d92484e086287b087c034ca75657f83bebc
describe
'683406' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEKA' 'sip-files00159.jp2'
75cdb46796c09a9ba35d5b017c184995
5dff1aeb71c16d556aad6e0717f3381c16b90330
describe
'216870' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEKB' 'sip-files00159.jpg'
32aca1aeddbc50e79954ca89f44a8662
500ea692eeb2b70b1dac55b7dda9e57fd1d1221c
describe
'47647' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEKC' 'sip-files00159.QC.jpg'
c42f85df837346f8f70703aeaf44baa2
527c6d454e89f3cca281f21a6dedf50ef250ad9c
describe
'16410020' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEKD' 'sip-files00159.tif'
0a5a79ae91dbf84c03a2768575c1d102
46ff0b6401a0ab4d6a3f6d81788a64dab46d123a
describe
'9627' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEKE' 'sip-files00159thm.jpg'
981e66f1c717d8371848ca7dacedd502
929ab40f9ae5f510e22d98db1dfa75de7eeae555
describe
'677242' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEKF' 'sip-files00160.jp2'
4e6cd71785338670cdea3b3bbed667ab
7d5243f45587e66a30aba6190814318c4f9a46ac
describe
'122352' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEKG' 'sip-files00160.jpg'
9759ae861d96fae4eb3858a7e3fd186b
59b81ea425e43431c81ef011169f2ddca1d5536d
describe
'20949' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEKH' 'sip-files00160.QC.jpg'
f0d62fe9887f1bdebebe2de4d7c67614
a71d7ff56f6562c523dcc107edd711c0992fa3b1
describe
'16267352' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEKI' 'sip-files00160.tif'
193f78957bb517056937651eed179077
9303ec3024e70c59b8b250f545b859475f526fb6
describe
'4728' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEKJ' 'sip-files00160thm.jpg'
17384bd1fe385985be499ccf12bcf2a9
dbbeaeb6feed79bc2c832a9bc3cf27dec16a89b0
describe
'74557' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEKK' 'sip-files00162.jp2'
5cc4924e0f4127e2036606350775053a
a621a77853a9d0af60dac70da2c7f5ff21e1dfbf
describe
'10988' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEKL' 'sip-files00162.jpg'
1513524e90a4a497a009c29783ae8fa0
a6388d4d8e1d305682ac39c0a87d265b888b4624
describe
'215' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEKM' 'sip-files00162.pro'
28207625eef3a88f4a31d2bdbbb3232b
6ae0cb24ff2553139e9c17ad016e80f115e07345
describe
'3023' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEKN' 'sip-files00162.QC.jpg'
1bafb81b3ae8dbeec2f98008ea9dbc79
a86ef95dde371a5eb5ade42510153d9a0390b92c
describe
'1807704' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEKO' 'sip-files00162.tif'
4106a9a244108fce1d342625b3e85493
86a624beff5ec9f39f6c83081efefbbad567d40a
describe
'3' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEKP' 'sip-files00162.txt'
bc949ea893a9384070c31f083ccefd26
cbb8391cb65c20e2c05a2f29211e55c49939c3db
describe
'1237' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEKQ' 'sip-files00162thm.jpg'
b7ce55746bde703f47b05c42ac527b1f
80e5c62a8f873f52f33a180fe79a96406965d186
describe
'24' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEKR' 'sip-filesprocessing.instr'
2836377065a5acff71b57ec77a6189bd
892228de71d54954ee133498b0c3ce9789f63f75
describe
'276598' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEKS' 'sip-filesUF00074451_00001.mets'
5fafbc1716282946ad2974d348bbdae5
0e6cda277fa2d71a35e23d81a14c00f91af45164
describe
TargetNamespace.1: Expecting namespace 'http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/', but the target namespace of the schema document is 'http://digital.uflib.ufl.edu/metadata/ufdc2/'.
'2013-12-14T17:50:29-05:00' 'mixed'
xml resolution
http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/ufdc2.xsdhttp://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema
BROKEN_LINK http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/ufdc2.xsd
http://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema
The element type "div" must be terminated by the matching end-tag "
".
TargetNamespace.1: Expecting namespace 'http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/', but the target namespace of the schema document is 'http://digital.uflib.ufl.edu/metadata/ufdc2/'.
'357092' 'info:fdaE20081113_AAAAPXfileF20081115_AAAEKV' 'sip-filesUF00074451_00001.xml'
0c9bf0c5504dd850e6ea1c16ac035ccc
c6a9e32e6cb93dca6036be6e386e1caec341efa9
describe
'2013-12-14T17:50:32-05:00'
xml resolution


i. eet he



°
Gagpreses
&
a
8



By Dan




"IE YOU COME NEAR THE BOAT I’LL’SHOOT YOU.” Page 12
THE

LIFE AND ADVENTURES

OF

ROBINSON CRUSOE

BY

DANIEL DEFOE

WITH SEVENTY-NINE ORIGINAL ILL USTRATIONS BY

WALTER PAGET _

MCLOUGHLIN BROTHERS
NEW YORK














































































ROBINSON CRUSOE.

I WAS born in the year 1632, in the city of York, of a good family,

though not of that country, my father being a foreigner, of
Bremen, who settled first at Hull: he got a good estate by merchan-.
dise, and leaving off his trade, lived afterwards at York ; from whence
he had married my mother, whose relations were named Robinson, a
very good family in that country, and from whom I was called
Robinson Kreutznaer; but, by the usual corruption of words in
England, we are now called, nay, we call ourselves, and write our
name, Crusoe; and so my companions always called me.

Being the third son of the family, and not bred to any trade, my
head began to be filled very early with rambling thoughts: my father
had given me a competent share of learning, and designed me for the
law; but I would be satisfied with nothing but going to sea; and my
inclination to this led me so strongly against the will, nay, the
commands, of my father, and against all the entreaties and persuasions
of my mother and other friends, that there seemed to be something
fatal in that propension of nature, tending directly to the life of
misery which was to befall me.

My father, a wise and grave man, gave me excellent ne
against what he foresaw was my design. He called me one morning ~
2 ROBINSON CRUSOE,

into his chamber, where he was confined by the gout, and expostulated
very warmly with me upon this subject: he asked me what reasons,
more than a mere wandering inclination, I had for leaving my
father’s house and my native country, where I might be well
introduced, and had a prospect of raising my fortune by application
and industry, with a life of ease and pleasure. He told me it was men
of desperate fortunes on one hand, or of aspiring, superior fortunes on
the other, who went abroad upon adventures, to make themselves
famous in undertakings of a nature out of the common road; that
these things were all either too far above me or too far below me;
that mine was the middle state, or what might be called the upper
station of low life, which he had found by long experience was the
best state in the world, the most suited to human happiness, not
exposed to the misery and hardships, the labor and sufferings of the
mechanic part of mankind, and not embarrassed with pride, luxury,
ambition, and envy of the upper part of mankind. He told me, I
might judge of the happiness of this state by this one thing, viz., that
this was the state of life which all other people envied; that kings
havé frequently lamented the miserable consequence of being born to
great things, and wished they had been placed in the middle of the
two extremes, between the mean and the great; that the wise man
gave his testimony to this, as the just standard of true felicity, when
he prayed to have neither poverty nor riches.

After this he pressed me earnestly, and in the most affectionate
manner, not to play the young man, nor to precipitate myself into
miseries which Nature, and the station of life I was born in, seemed
to have provided against; that I was under no necessity of seeking
my bread; that he would do well for me, and endeavor to enter me
fairly into the station of life which he had just been recommending to
me; and that if I was not very easy and happy in the world, it must
be my mere fate or fault that must hinder it; and that he should have
nothing to answer for, having thus discharged his duty in warning
me against-measures which he knew would be to my hurt.

I was sincerely affected with this discourse, as indeed who could
be otherwise ? and I resolved not think of going abroad any more, but
to settle at home according to my father’s desire. But, alas! a few
days wore it all off; and, in short, to prevent any of my father’s
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 3

further importunities, in a few weeks after I resolved to run quite away
from him. However, I did not act quite so hastily as the first heat of
my resolution, prompted, but I took my mother at a time when I
thought her a little more pleasant than ordinary, and told her that
my thoughts were so entirely bent upon seeing the world, that I
should never settle to anything with resolution enough to go through
with it, and my father had better give me his consent than force me
to go without it. This put my mother into a great passion; she told
me she knew it would be to no purpose to speak to my father upon
any such subjects-; that for her part, she would not have so much.
hand in my destruction; and I should never have it to say that my
mother was willing ga my father was not.

It was not till almost a year after this that I broke loose. Being
one day at Hull, and one of my companions being going by sea to
London in his father’s ship, and prompting me to go with them, I
consulted neither father or mother any more, nor so much as sent them
word of it; but leaving them to hear of it as they might, without
asking God’s blessing, or my father’s, without any consideration of
circumstances or consequences, and in an ill hour, God knows, on the
Ist of September, 1651, I went on board a ship bound for London.

Never any young adventurer’s misfortunes began sooner or con-
tinued longer than mine. The ship was no sooner got out of the
Humber than the wind began to blow, and the sea to rise in a
most frightful manner; and, as I had never been at sea before, I was
most inexpressibly sick in body, and terrified in mind. In this agony
IT made many vows and resolutions, that if it would please God to
spare my life in this one voyage, if ever I got once my foot upon dry
land again, I would go directly home to my father, and never set it

into a ship again while I lived.

_ These wise and sober thoughts continued all the while the storm
lasted, and indeed some time after; but the next day the wind was
abated, and the sea calmer, and I began to be a little inured to it. charming fine evening followed; the sun went down perfectly clear,
and rose so the next morning; and having little or no wind, and a
smooth sea, the sun shining upon it, the sight was, as I thought, the
most delightful that ever I saw.

I had slept well in the night, and was no more sea-sick; but very
4. ROBINSON CRUSOE.

cheerful, looking with wonder upon the sea that was so rough and
terrible the day before, and could be so calm and so pleasant in so
little a time after. And now, lest my good resolutions should
continue, my companion who had enticed me away comes to me.



*¢yvou’RE BUT A FRESH-WATER SAILOR.’”

“Well, Bob,” says he, clapping me upon the shoulder, “how do
you do after it? I warrant you were frighted, wer’nt you, last night,
when it blew but a capful of wind ?”

“A capful d’you call it?” said 1; “’twas a terrible storm.”

“A storm, you fool, you!” replies he; “do you call that a storm?
‘ROBINSON CRUSOE. 5

why, it was nothing at all; give us but a good ship and sea-room, and |
we think nothing of such a squall of wind as that; but you're but a
. fresh-water sailor, Bob. Come, let us make a bowl of punch, and
we'll forget all that; d’ye see what charming weather ’tis now?”

To make short this sad part of my story, we went the way of all
sailors ; the punch was made, and I was-made half drunk with it;
and in that one night’s wickedness I drowned all my reflections upon
my past conduct, all my resolutions for the future.

The sixth day of our being at sea we came into Yarmouth Roads.
Here we were obliged to come to anchor, and here we lay, the wind
continuing contrary, viz., at south-west, for seven or eight days. The
eight day, in the morning, the wind increased, and we had all hands
at work to strike our top-masts, and make everything snug and close,
that the ship might ride as easy as possible. By noon the sea went
very high indeed, and our ship rode forecastle in, shipped several seas,
and we thought once or twice our anchor had come home; upon which
our master ordered out the sheet-anchor, so that we rode with two
anchors ahead, and the cables veered out to the better end.

By this time it blew a terrible storm indeed; and now I began to
see terror and amazement in the face even of the seamen themselves.
Towards evening the mate and boatswain begged the master of our
ship to let them cut away the foremast, which he was very unwilling
to do; but the boatswain protesting to him that if he did not, the ship
would founder, he consented ; and when they had cut away the fore-
mast, the main-mast stood so loose, and shook the ship so much, they
were obliged to cut that away also, and make a clear deck.

And one must judge what a condition I must be in at.all this, who
was but a young sailor, and who had been in such a fright before at
but a little. In the middle of the night, and under all the rest of our
_distresses, one of the men that had been down to see, cried out we had
sprung a leak; another said there was four feet water in the hold.
Then all onde were called to the pump.

We worked on; but the water increasing in the hold, it was
apparent that the ship would founder; and though the storm began
to abate a little, yet as it was not possible she could swim till we
might run into any port, so the master fired guns for help; and a
light ship, who had rid it out just ahead of us, ventured a boat out to,
6 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

help us. Our men cast a rope over the stern with a buoy'to it, and
then veered it out a great length, which they, after much labor and
hazard, took hold of, and we hauled them close under our stern, and
got all into their boat. It was to no purpose for them or us, after we
were in the boat, to think of reaching to their own ship; so all agreed
to let her drive, and only to pull her in towards shore as much as we
could.

We were not much more than a quarter of an hour out of our ship
till we saw her sink, and then I understood for the first time what was
meant by a ship foundering in the sea. I must, acknowledge I had
hardly eyes to look up when the seamen told me she was sinking.
While we were in this condition, the men yet laboring at the oar to
bring the boat near the shore, we could see a great many people run-
ning along the strand, to assist us when we should come near ; but we
made but slow way towards the shore; nor were we able to reach the
shore till being past the lighthouse at Winterton, the shore falls off to
the west-ward, towards Crome. Here we got all safe on shore, and
walked afterwards on foot to Yarmouth, where, as unfortunate men,
we were used with great humanity. ;

Had I now had the sense to have gone back to Hull, and have gone
home, I had been happy. But my ill fate pushed me on now with an
obstinacy that nothing could resist. Having some money in my pocket,
I travelled to London by land ; and there,-as well as on the road, had
many struggles with myself what course of life I should take, and
whether I should go home or go to sea.

It was my lot first of all tofall into pretty good company in London,
which does not always happen to such loose and misguided young
fellows as I then was. I first got acquainted with the master of a
ship who had been on the coast of Guinea; and who having had very
good success there, was resolved to go again; this captain taking a
fancy to my conversation, told me if I would go the voyage with him,
I should be at no expense; I should be his messmate and his compan-
ion; and if I could carry anything with me, I should have all the
advantage of it that the trade would admit.

I embraced the offer ; and entering into a strict friendship with this
captain, who was an honest, plain-dealing man, I went the voyage
with him, and carried about £40 in such toys and trifles as the
ROBINSON CRUSOE. q
captain directed me to buy. This £401 had mustered together by
the assistance of some of my relations whom I corresponded with, and
who, I believe, got my father, or at least my mother, to contribute so
much as that to my first adventure.



‘wk WALKED ON FOOT TO
YARMOUTH.”



This was the only voyage which I may say was successful in all my
adventures, and which I owe to the integrity and honesty of my friend
the captain ; for 1 brought home five pounds nine ounces of gold-dust
for my adventure, which yielded me in London, at my return, almost
£300; and this filled me with those aspiring thoughts which have
since so completed my ruin.

I was now set up for a Guinea trader; and my friend, to my great
8 ROBINSON CRUSOE.













*“ SURPRISED IN THE GRAY OF THE
MORNING.”



misfortune, dying soon after his arrival, I resolved to go the same voy-
age again. I embarked in the same vessel with one who was his mate
in the former voyage, and had now got the command of the ship.
This was the unhappiést voyage that ever man made; for though I
did not carry quite £100 of my new-gained wealth, so that I had
£200 left which I had lodged with my friend’s widow, who was very
just to me, yet I fell into terrible misfortunes in this voyage; and the
first was this, viz., our ship making her course towards the Canary
Islands, was surprised in the gray of the morning by a Moorish rover
of Sallee, who gave chase to us with all the sail he could make.
About three in the afternoon he came up with us, and to cut short
this melancholy part of our story, our ship being disabled, and three
of our men killed, and eight wounded, we were obliged to yield, and
were carried all prisoners into Sallee, a port belonging to the Moors.
The usage I had there was not-so dreadful as at first I apprehended ;
nor was I carried up the country to the Emperor’s court, as the rest
of our men were, but was kept by the captain of the rover as his proper
prize, and made his slave, being young and nimble, and fit for his
business. When he went to sea, he left me on shore to look after his
little garden, and do the common drudgery of slaves about his house;
ROBINSON CRUSOE, 9

and when he came home again from his cruise, he ordered me to lie
in the cabin to look after the ship.

Here I meditated nothing but my escape, and what method I might
take to effect it ; but found no way that had the least probability in it.
After about two years, an odd circumstance presented itself, which
put the thought of making some attempt for my liberty again in my
head. My patron lying at home longer than usual without fitting out
his ship, he used constantly to take the ship’s pinnace, and go out
into the road a-fishing; and as he always took me and a young
Moresco with him to row the boat, we made him very merry, and I
proved very dexterous in catching fish, insomuch that sometimes he
would send me with a Moor, one of his kinsmen, and the youth, the
Moresco, as they called him, to catch a dish of fish for him.

It happened one time that, going a-fishing with himin a calm
morning, a fog rose so thick, that though we were not half a league
from the shore, we lost sight of it; and rowing we knew not whither
or which way, we labored all day, and all the next night; and when
the morning came, we found we had pulled out to sea instead of
pulling in for the shore. How-
ever, we got well in again,
though with a great deal of
labor, and some danger.

But our patron resolved he
would not go a-fishing any more
without a compass and some
provision; so he ordered the
carpenter of his ship to build a
little state-room or cabin, in the
middle of the long-boat, which
had in it room for him to lie
with a slave or two, and a table
to eat on, with some small
lockers to put in some bottles
of such liquor as he thought fit
to drink; and particularly his
bread, rice, and coffee.

It happened that he appointed “I PROVED VERY DEETEROUS.”


tie ROBINSON CRUSOE.

to go out in this boat, with two or three Moors of some distinction in
that place, and he had provided a larger store of provisions than
usual; and had ordered me to get ready three fusils* with powder
and shot, which were on board his ship, for that they designed some
sport of fowling as well as fishing. I got all things ready as he had
directed ; and waited the next morning with the boat, when by-and-by
- my patron came on board alone, and told me his guests had put off

going, and ordered me, with the man as usual, to go out with the boat
and catch them some fish.

This moment, my former notions of deliverance darted into my
thoughts, for now I found I was likely to havea little ship at my
command ; and my master being gone, I prepared to furnish myself,
not for feloties business, but for a,yoyage. My first contrivance was
to make a pretence to speak to the Moor, to get something for our
subsistance on board ; for I told’ hi a2 we must not presume to eat of
our patron’s bread. ie said, that Was true; so he brought a large.
basket of rusk or biscuit of their kind, and fires ; jars with fresh water,
into the boat. I knew where my patron’s case of bottles stood, and I’
conveyed them into the boat while the Moor was on shore. I
conveyed also a great lump of beeswax into the boat, with a parcel
of twine or thread, a hatchet, a saw,and a hammer, all of which were
of great use to us afterwards, ecaie the wax to make candles.
Thus furnished with everything needful, we sailed out of the port to
fish.

After we had fished some time and caught nothing, for when I had
fish on my hook I would not pull them up, that he might not see them
I said to the Moor, “This will not do; we must stand farther off.”
He, thinking no harm, agreed, and I ran the boat out near a league
farther, and then brought her to as if I would fish; when, giving the
boy the helm, I stepped to where the Moor was, and making as if I
stooped for something behind him, I took him by surprise with my
arm under his waist, and tossed him clear overboard into the sea.
He rose immediately, for he swam like a cork, and called to me,
begged to be taken in, telling me he would go all over the world with —
me. He swam so strong after the boat, that he would have reached:
me very quickly, there being but little wind; upon which I stepped

* Fusil, a French word, meaning a light musket or firelock.




















OY





























































»

‘THIS WAS GAME INDEED,
12 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

into the cabin, and fetching one of the fowling-pieces, I presented it
at him, and told him I had done him no hurt, and if he would be
quiet I would do him none; “But,” said 1, “you swim well enough
to reach the shore, and the sea is calm; make the best of your way to
shore, and I will do you no harm; but if you come near the boat, Pll —
shoot you through the head, for I am resolved to have my liberty.”
So he turned himself about, and swam for the shore, and I make no
doubt but he reached it with ease, for he was an excellent swimmer.

When he was gone, I turned to the boy, whom they called “ Xury,
and said, “ Xury, if you will be faithful to me, Pl make you a great
man; but if you will not stroke your face to be true to me” (that is,
swear by Mahomet and his father’s bea rd), “I.must throw you into
the sea too.” The boy smiled in my face, and spoke so innocently,
that I could not mistrust him, and he swore to be faithful to me, and
go all over the world with me.

While I was in the view of the Moor fe was swimming, I stood
directly out to to sea, that they might think me gone towards the
Straits’ * mouth. But as soon as it grew, dusk in the evening, I
changed my course, that I might keep in with the shore; and having
a fair, fresh gale of wind, and a smooth, quiet sea, I fone such sail
that I believed by the next day at three o'clogk in the afternoon, when
I first made land, I could not be less than one hundred and fifty miles
beyond the Emperor of Morocco’s dominions.

Yet such was the fright I had taken at the Moors, that I would not
stop till I had sailed in that manner five days} and then, the wind
shifting to the southward,-I concluded also that if any of our vessels
were in chase of me, they also would now give over; so I ventured
to make to the coast, and came to an anchor in the mouth of a little
river, I knew not what nor where. I neither saw nor desired to see
any people; the principal thing I wanted was fresh water. We came
into this creek in the evening, resolving to swim on shore as soon as
it was dark, and discover the country; but as soon as it was quite
dark, we heard such dreadful noises of the barking, roaring, and
howling of wild creatures, of we knew not what kinds, that the poor
boy was ready to die with fear, and begged of me not to go on shore
till day. ‘‘ Well, Xury,” said I, “then I won’t; but it may be we may see

* Straits, the Straits of Gibraltar.
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 13

men by day, who will be as bad to us as those lions.” ‘Then we give
them the shoot-gun,” says Xury, laughing, “make thém run wey.” Such
English Xury spoke by conversing among us slaves. However, I was
glad to see the boy so cheerful, and as his advice was good, I took it.
We dropped our little anchor, and lay still all night: I say still for



“WE FILLED OUR JARS.”

we slept none; for in two or three hours we saw vast great creatures
(we knew not what to call them), of many sorts, come down to the
sea-shore, and run into the water, wallowing and washing themselves

and they made such hideous howlings and yellings that I never indeed
heard the like.
14 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

ener was dreadfully frighted, and indeed so was I too; but we
were both more frighted when we heard one mighty. creature come
swimming towards our boat. Xury cried to me to weigh the anchor
and row away. “No,” says I, “ Xury, we can slip our cable, with the
buoy to it, and go to sea; they cannot follow us far.” I had no sooner
said so but I perceived the creature, within two oars’ length. I
immediately stepped to the cabin-door, and, taking up my gun, fired
at him; upon which he turned about and swam towards the shore
again.

But it is impossible to describe the horrid noises and hideous cries
and howlings that were raised, as well upon the edge of the shore as
higher within the country, upon the noise or report of the gun. This
convinced me that there was no going on shore for us in the night
upon that coast ; and how to venture on shore in the day was another
question too; for to have fallen into the hands of any of the savages,
had been as bad as to have fallen into the paws of lions and tigers.

Be that as it would, we were obliged to go on shore somewhere or
other for water. Xury said, if I would let him go on shore with one
of the jars, he would find if there was any water, and bring some to
-me. ITasked him why he would go? why I should not go, and he
stay in the boat? The boy answered with so much affection, that
made me love him ever after. Says he, “If wild mans come, they eat
me, you go wey.” “Well, Xury,” said I, “we will both go, and if
the wild mans come, we will kill them, they shall eat neither of us.”
So we hauled the boat in as near the shore as we thought was proper,
and waded on shore, carrying nothing but our arms, and two jars for
for water.

I did not care to go out of sight of the boat, but the boy, seeing a
low place about a mile up the country, rambled to it, and by and by
I saw him come running towards me. I thought he was pursued, and
_I ran forward towards him to help him; but when I came nearer to
_him, I saw something hanging over his shoulders, which was a .

creature that he had shot, like a hare, but different in color, and
longer legs ; however, we were very glad of it, and it was very good
meat ; but the great joy that poor Xury came with, was to tell me he
had found good water, and seen no wild mans.

But we found afterwards that we need not take such pains for
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 15

water, for a little higher up the creek where we were, we found the -
water fresh when the tide was out, so we filled our jars, and prepared
to go on our way.

I knew very well that the Islands of the Canaries, and the Cape
de Verd Islands also, lay not far off from: the coast. But I knew not
where to look for them. My hope was that if I stood along this coast
till I came to that part where the English traded, I should find some
of their vessels upon their usual ee of trade, that would relieve
and take us in.

Once or twice in the dayne, i iidawit I saw the Pico of Teneriffe,
being the high top of the mountain Teneriffe in the Canaries ; and had
a great mind to venture out, in hopes of reaching thither ; bit having
failed twice, I was forced in again by contrary winds, the sea also
going too high for my little vessel; so I resolved to pursue my first
design, and keep along the shore.

Several times I was obliged to land for fen water, and once in
particular, being early in the morning, we came to an anchor under a
little point of land, which was pretty high ; and the tide beginning to
flow, we lay still to go farther in. Xury, whose eyes were more
about him than it seems mine were, calls softly to me, and tells me
that we had best go farther off the shore; “for,” says he, “look,
yonder lies a dreadful monster on the side of that hillock, fast asleep.”
I looked where he pointed, and saw a terrible great lion that lay on
the side of the shore. “ Xury,” says I, “you shall go on shore and
kill him.” Xury looked frighted, and said, “Me kill! he eat me at
one mouth;” one mouthful he meant. However, I said no more to
the boy, but bade him be still, and took our biggest gun, and aimed
as well as I could with the first piece to have shot him in the head,
but the slug hit his leg about the knee, and broke the “bone. He
started up growling at first, but finding this leg broke, gave the most
hideous roar that ever I heard. I fired again, and shot him in the
head, and had the pleasure to see him drop.

This was game indeed to us, but this was no food; and I was very
sorry to lose the charges of powder and shot upon a creature that
was good for nothing tous. I bethought myself, however, perhaps
the skin of him might be of some value to us; and I resolved to take ~
off his skin if I could. - So Xury and I went to work with him. It
16 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

took us up both the whole day, but at last we got. off the hide of him,
and spreading it on the top of our cabin, the sun effectually dried it
in two days’ time, and it afterwards served me to lie upon.

After this stop, we made on to the southward continually for ten
or twelve days. My design in this was to make the River Gambia
or Senegal; that is to say, anywhere about the Cape de Verd, where
I was in hopes to meet with some European ship; and if I did not,
I knew not what course I had to take, but to seek for the islands, or
perish there among the negroes. When I had pursued this resolu-
tion about ten days longer, as I have said, I began to see that the
land was inhabited ; and in two or three places, we saw people stand
upon the shore to look at us; we could also perceive they were quite
black, and stark naked. Iwas once inclined to have gone on shore
to them; but Xury said to me, “No go, no go.” However, I hauled
in nearer the shore, and I found they ran along the shore by me a
good way: they had no weapons in their hands, except one, who had
a long stick, which Xury said was a lance, and that they could throw
them a great way with good aim: sol kept at a distance, but
talked with them by signs as well as I could; and. particularly made
signs for something to eat: they beckoned to me to stop my boat,
and they would fetch me some meat. Upon this, I lay by, and two
of them ran up into the country, and in less than half an hour
came back, and brought with them two pieces of dry flesh and
some corn, but how to come at it was our next dispute, for I would
not venture on shore to them, and they were as much afraid of us ;
but they took a safe way for us all, for they brought it to the shore
and laid it down, and went and stood a great way off till we fetched
it on board, and then came close to us again.

We made signs of thanks to them, for we had nothing to make
them amends; but an opportunity offered that very instant to oblige
them wonderfully: for while we were lying on the shore, came two
mighty creatures, one pursuing the other from the mountains to-
wards the sea. The man that had the lance or dart did not fly from
them, but the rest did. The two creatures ran directly into the
water, and swam about; at last one of them began to come nearer our
boat than at first I expected; but I lay ready for him, for I had
loaded my gun with all possible expedition. As soon as he came
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 17

fairly within my reach, I fired, and shot him directly in the head : he
immediately made to the shore; but between the wourd, which was
his mortal hurt, and the strangling of the water, he died just before
he reached the shore.

It is impossible to express the astonishment of these poor creatures
at the noise and fire of my gun. But when they saw the creature
dead, and that I made signs to them to come to the shore, they took
heart and came to the shore, and began to search for the creature.
I found him by his blood staining the water; and by the help of a
rope, they dragged him on shore, and found that it was a most
curious leopard.

The other creature, frighted with the flash of fire and the noise of
the gun, swam to the shore, and ran up directly to the mountains
from whence they came. I found quickly the negroes were for eat-
ing the flesh of this creature, so I was willing to have them take it as
a favor from me; which, when I made signs to them that they might
take it, they were very thankful for. Then I made signs to them for
some water, and held out one of my jars to them, turning its bottom *
upward, to show that it was empty, and that I wanted to have it
filled. They called immediately to some of their friends, and there
came two women, and brought a great vessel made of earth, and
burnt, as I suppose, in the sun; this they set down for me, as before,
and I sent Xury on shore with my jars and filled them all three.

I was now furnished with roots and corn, such as it was, and wa-
ter; and leaving my friendly negroes, | made forward for about
eleven days more, till I came in sight of the Cape de Verd Islands.
On a sudden, Xury cried out, ‘‘ Master, master, a ship with a sail!”
and the foolish boy was frighted out of his wits, thinking it must
needs be some of his master’s ships sent to pursue us. I immediate-
ly saw, that it was a Portuguese ship ; upon which I stretched out to
the sea as much as I could, resolving to speak with them if possible.

With all the sail I could make, I found I should not be able to
come in their way, but that they would be gone by before I could
make any signal to them; they, it seems, saw me by the help of
their perspective glasses, so they shortened sail to let me come up.
I was encouraged with this, and as I had my patron’s ensign on
board, I made a waft of it to them for a signal of distress, and fired
18 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

a gun. Upon these signals they very kindly brought to, and lay by
for me; and in about three hours’ time I came up with them.

They asked me what I was, in Portuguese, and in Spanish, and.in
French, but I understood none of them; but at last a Scotch sailor,
who was on board, called to me; and I answered him, and told him
I was an Englishman, that had made my escape out of slavery from
the Moors at Sallee; they then bade me come on board, and very
kindly took me in, and all my goods.

It was an inexpressible joy to me, which any one will believe, that
Twas thus delivered, asI esteemed it, from such a miserable and
almost hopeless condition as I was in; and I immediately offered all
I had to the captain of the ship, as a return for my deliverance ; but
he generously told me, he would take nothing from me, but that all
T had should be delivered safe to me, when I came to the Brazils.

As he was charitable in this proposal, so he was just in the per-
formance toa tittle; for he ordered the seamen that none should
offer to touch anything I had: then he took everything into his own
possession, and gave me back an exact inventory of them, that I
might have them, even to my three earthen jars.

As to my boat, it was a very good one; and that he saw, and told
me, he would buy it of me for the ship’s use. He offered me also
sixty pieces of eight for my boy Xury, but I was very loth to sell
the poor boy’s liberty, who had assisted me so faithfully in procuring
my own. However, when I let him know my reason, he owned it to
be just, and offered me this medium, that he would give the boy an
obligation to set him free in ten years, if he turned Christian : upon
this, and Xury saying he was willing to go to him, I let the captain
have him.

We had avery good voyage to the Brazils, and I arrived in the
Bay de Todos los Santos, or All Saints Bay, in about twenty-two
days after. The generous treatment the captain gave me, I can
never enough remember: he would take nothing of me for my pass-
age, and what I was willing to sell, he bought of me: in a word, I
made about two hundred and twenty pieces of eight of all my cargo;
and with this stock, I went on shore in the Brazils.

I had not been long here, but being recommended to the house of
a good, honest planter, I lived with him some time, and acquainted
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 19

myself, by that means, with the manner of their planting and mak-
ing of sugar; and seeing how well the planters lived, and how they
got rich suddenly, I resolved, I would turn planter among them; re-
solving, in the meantime, to find out some way to get my money,
which I had left in Lon-
don, remitted tome. To
this purpose, I purchased
as much land as my
money would reach, and
formed a plan for my
plantation and settle-
ment.

I had a neighbor, a
Portuguese of Lisbon,
but born of English par-
ents, whose name was
Wells, and in much such
circumstances as I was,
My stock was but low,
as well as his; and we
rather planted for food
than anything else, for
about two years. How-
ever, we began to in-
crease, so that the third
year we planted some
tobacco, and made each
of us a large piece of
ground ready for plant- _ I BOUGHT ME A NEGRO SLAVE.”
ing canes in the year to come.

Iwas in some measure settled before the captain departed from
the Brazils. One day I went to him and told him what stock I had
in London, desiring his help in getting it remitted; to which he
readily consented, but would only have me send for half cf my
money lest it should miscarry.

His kindness to me was great, for he not only procured the
money I had drawn for, but sent me over a servant, with a cargo of


20 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

salable goods, together with tools, iron work, and utensils necessary
for my plantation. I found means to sell the goods at a very great
advantage, so that I was now infinitely beyond my poor neighbor,
and the first thing I did, 1 bought me a negro slave, and a European
servant also: [ mean another besides that the captain sent me.

I went on with great success in my plantation, and had I con-
tinued in the station I was now in, I had room for all the happy
things to have yet befallen me, for which my father so earnestly
recommended a quiet, retired life. But I must go and leave the
happy view I had of being a rich and thriving man in my new
plantation, only to pursue a rash and immoderate desire of rising
faster than the nature of the thing admitted ; and thus I cast myself
down again into the deepest a of infer misery that ever man
fell into. 2

Having lived almost, four sears in the Brazils, and beginning to
thrive and prosper very well upon my plantation, I had contracted
acquaintance and frien@sHip among my fellow-planters, and, in my
discourse among them, 1 had frequéntly given them an account of
my two voyages to the@oast of Guinea, the manner of trading with
the negroes there, and how easy it was to purchase upon the coast
for trifles—such as beads, toys, knives, scissors, hatchets, bits of
glass, and the like—not only gold-dust, Guinea grains, elephants’
teeth, etc., but negroes, for the service of the Brazils, in great
numbers.

It happened, being in company one day ae some merchants and
planters of my acquaintance, and talking of those things very earn-
estly, three of them came to me the next morning, and told me that
they had a mind to fit out a ship to go to Guinea; that they had all
plantations as well as I, and were straitened for nothing so much as
servants; that they could not publicly sell the negroes when they
came home, so they desired to make but one voyage, to bring the
negroes on shore privately, and divide them among their own plan-
tations ; and the question was, whether I would go their supercargo
in the ship, to manage the trading part; and they offered me that I
should have my equal share of the negroes, without providing any
part of the stock.

I could not resist the offer, and told them I would go if they
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 21

would look after my plantation in my absence, and would dispose of
it as I should direct, if I miscarried. This they all engaged to do.

The ship being fitted out, I went on board in an evil hour again,
the lst of September, 1850, being the same day eight years that I
went from my father
and mother at Hull.
The same day I went
on board we set sail,
standing away to the
northward upon our:
own coasts, with de--
sign to stretch over
for the African
coast. We had very
good weather, all the
way upon our own
coast till we came .
to the height of ©
Cape St. Augustino ;
- from whence, keep-
ing farther off at
sea, we lost sight of
land, and steered as
if we were bound
for the isle Fernan-
do de Noronha. In
this course we
passed the line in
about twelve days’ time, and were, by our last observation, in seven
degrees twenty-two minutes northern latitude, when a violent tor-
nado, or hurricane, took us quite out of our knowledge. For twelve
days together we could do nothing but drive, and during these
_twelve days, I need not say that I expected every day to be swal-
lowed up; nor did any in the ship expect to save their lives.

About the twelfth day, the weather abating a little, the master made
an observation as well as he could, and found that he was in about
eleven degrees of north latitude, but that he was twenty-two degrees





































“TOOKING OVER THE CHARTS.”
22 ROBINSON CRUSOE,















































































































‘“COMMITTED OURSELVES TO GOD’S MERCY AND THE WILD SEA.”

of longitude difference west from Cape St. Augustino; so that he
found he was gotten upon the coast of Guiana, and now he began to
consult with me what course he should take; for the ship was leaky,
and very much disabled, and he was for going directly back to the
coast of Brazil. :

I was positively against that; and looking over the charts of the
sea-coast of America with him, we resolved to stand away for Barba-
does ; which we might easily perform, as we hoped, in about fifteen
days’ sail; whereas we could not possibly make our voyage to the
coast of Africa without some assistance both to our ship and to our-
selves. a

With this design we exchanged our course, in order to reach some
of our English islands, where I hoped for relief; but our voyage was
otherwise determined ; for a second storm came upon us, which car-
ried us away with the same impetuosity westward, and .drove us out
of the way of all human commerce. - e203

In this distress, the wind still blowing very hard, one of our men
early one morning cried out, “Land!” and we had no sooner run
out of the cabin to look out, in hopes of seeing whereabouts in the
world we were, than the ship struck upon a sand, and in a moment,
ROBINSON CRUSOE, 28

the sea broke over her in such a manner that we expected we should
all have perished immediately.

We knew nothing where we were, and we could not so much as
hope to have the ship hold many minutes without breaking in pieces,
unless the winds, by a kind of miracle, should turn immediataly
about.

In this distress, the mate of our vessel lays hold of the ship’s boat,
and with the help of the rest of the men, they got her flung over the
side; and getting all into her, let go, and committed ourselves, being
eleven in number, to God’s mercy and the wild seas.

After we had rowed, or rather driven, about a league and a half, a
raging wave, mountain-like, came rolling astern of us, and took us
with such a fury that it overset the boat at once. Though I swam
very well, yet I could not deliver myself from the waves so as to
draw breath, till that wave having driven me, or rather carried me,
a vast way on towards the shore, and having spent itself, went back,
and left me upon the land almost dry, but half dead with the water I
took in. Seeing myself nearer the mainland than I expected, I got
upon my feet, and endeavored to make on towards the land as fast
as I could, before another wave should return and take me up again ;



“T waS NOW LANDED,”
24 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

but I soon found it was impossible to avoid it; for I saw the sea
come after me as high as a great hill.

The wave that came upon me again buried me at once twenty or
thirty feet deep in its own body, and I could feel myself carried
with a mighty force and swiftness towards the shore a very great
way. I was covered with water a good while, but not so long but
[held it out, and felt ground again with my feet. I stood still a few
moments to recover breath, and then took to my heels, and ran with
what strength I had, farther towards the shore. But neither would
this deliver me from the fury of the sea, which came pouring in after
me again; and twice more I was lifted up by the waves and carried
forwards as before, the shore being very flat.

The last time of these two had well-nigh been fatal to me; for the
sea dashed me against a piece of a rock, but I recovered a ae. and
resolved to hold fast by the rock, till the wave went back. Now, as
the waves were not so high as at first, being nearer land, I held my
hold till the waves abated, and then fetched another run, which
brought me so near the shore that the next run I took I got to the
mainland ; where I clambered up the cliffs of the shore, and sat me
down upon the grass, quite out of the reach of the water.

I was now landed, and safe on shore, and began to look up and
thank God that my life was saved, in a case wherein there was some
minutes before scarce any room to hope. I walked about on the
shore, lifting up my hands, and my whole being, as I may say,
wrapt up in a contemplation of my deliverance; reflecting upon all



























“SHOES THAT WERE NOT FELLOWS.”
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 25






my comrades that were
drowned, and that there
should not be one soul
saved but myself; for, as
for them, I never saw
them afterwards, or any
sign of them, except three
of their hats, one cap,
and two shoes that were not
fellows.

After I had solaced my mind
with the comfortable part of my
condition, | began to look round
me, to see what kindof place I
was in, and what was next to be
done; and I soon found my com-
forts abate, for I was wet, had
no clothes to shift me, nor anything either to eat or drink, to com-
fort me ; neither did I see any prospect before me but that of perish-
ing with hunger, or being devoured by wild beasts. In a word, I
had nothing about me but a knife, a tobacco-pipe, and a little to-
bacco in a box. Night coming upon me, I began, with a heavy
heart, to consider what would be my lot if there were any ravenous
beasts in that country. All the remedy that offered to my thoughts,

“‘] FELL FAST ASLEEP.”
26 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

at that time, was to get up into a thick bushy tree, which grew near
me, and where I resolved to sit all night, and consider the next day
what death I should die, for as yet I saw no prospect of life. Being
excessively fatigued, I fell fast asleep, and slept as comfortably as,
I believe, few could have done in my condition.

When I waked it was broad day, the weather clear, and the storm
abated; but that which surprised me most was, that the ship was
lifted off in the night from the sand where she lay, by the swelling
of the tide, and was driven up almost as far as the rock which I at
first mentioned, where I had been so bruised by the wave ae
me against it.

When I came down from my apartment in the tree, I looked about
me again, and the first thing I found was the boat, which lay about
two miles: on my. right hand. I walked as far as I could upon the
- shore to have got to her; but found a neck, or inlet, of water be-
tween me and the boat; so I came back for the present, being more
- intent upon getting at the ship, where I hoped to find something for
my present subsistence.

-A little after noon I found the sea very cali, and the tide ebbed
so far out, that I could come within a quarter of amile of the ship.
I pulled off my clothes, for the weather was hot to extremity, and
took the water. When I came to the ship, I espied a small piece of
rope, hanging down, and by the help of that rope got up into the
forecastle of the ship. I found that all the ship’s provisions were
dry, and being very well disposed to eat, I went to the bread-room,
and filled my pockets with biscuit, and ate it as I went about other
things: .

Now I wanted nothing but a boat, to furnish myself with many
things which I foresaw aon be very necessary to me.

We had several spare yards, and aspare topmast or two in the
ship; and I flung as many of them overboard as I could manage,
tying every one with a rope, that they might not drive away. When
this was done I went down the ship’s side, and tied four of them to-
gether at both ends, as in the form of a raft, and laying two or three
short pieces of plank upon them, crossways, I found I could walk ~
upon it very well, but that it was not able to bear any great weight.
So I went to work, and with the carpenter’s saw I cut a spare top-






















































































“{ ESPIED A SMALL PIECE OF ROPE.” (gp. 26).
28 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

mast into three lengths, and added them to my raft, with a great
deal of labor and pains.

My. next care was what to load it with, but I was not long con-
sidering this. I first laid all the planks or boards upon it that I
could get, and three of the seamen’s chests, which I had broken open
and emptied. The first of these [ filled with bread, rice, three
Dutch cheeses, five pieces of dried goat’s flesh, and a little remainder
of European corn. I found several cases of bottles belonging to our
skipper, in which were some cordial waters ;. and, in all, about five
or six gallons of arrack. These I stowed by themselves. While I
was doing this, I found the tide began to flow, though very calm;
and I had the mortification to see my coat, shirt, and waistcoat,
which I had left on shore upon the sand, swim away. As for my
breeches, which were only linen, and open-kneed, I swam on board
in them and my stockings. However, this put me upon rummaging
for clothes, of which I found enough, but took no more than I
wanted for present use, for I had other things which my eye was
more upon; as, first, tools to work with on shore, and it was after
long searching that I found out the carpenter’s chest, which was in-
deed a very useful prize to me.

My next care was for some ammunition and arms. There were
two very good fowling pieces in the great cabin, and two pistols.
These I secured first, with some powder-horns, a small bag of shot,
and two old rusty swords. I knew there were three barrels of pow-
der in the ship, but knew not where our gunner had stowed them ;
but with much search I found them.

Having found two or three broken oars, belonging to the boat, and
besides the tools which were in the chest, two saws, an axe, and a
hammer, with this cargoI put tosea. Fora mile, or thereabouts,
my raft went very well, only that I found it drive a little distant
from the place where I had landed before.

Then there appeared before me a little opening of the land. I
found a strong current of the tide set into it; so I guided my raft as
well as I could, to keep in the middle of the stream.

But here I had like to have suffered a second shipwreck, for,
knowing nothing of the coast, my raft ran aground at one end of it
upon a shoal, and not being aground at the other end, it wanted but
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 29







“WITH THIS CARGO I PUT TO SEA.”

a little that all my cargo had slipped off towards the end that was
afloat, but holding up the chests with all my might, I stood in that
manner near half an hour, in which time the rising of the water
brought me a little more upon a level; and a little after, the water
still rising, my raft floated again, and I thrust her off, and then driv-
ing up higher, I at length found myself in the mouth of a little
30 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

river. I looked on both sides for a proper place to get to shore, and
at, length I spied a little cove on the right shore of the creek, to
which, with great pain and difficulty, I guided my raft, near a flat
piece of ground, which I expected the water would flow over; and
so it did. As soon as 1 found water enough, I thrust her upon that
flat piece of ground, and there fastened or moored her, by sticking
my two oars into the ground—one on one side, near one end, and one
on the other side, near the other end; and thus I lay till the water
ebbed away, and left my raft and all my cargo safe on shore.

My next work was to view the country, and seek a proper place
for my habitation. There was a hill not above a mile from me, which
rose up very steep and high. I took out one of the fowling-pieces,
and one of the pistols, and a horn of powder; and thus armed, I
traveled for discovery up to the top of that hill, where I saw that I
was in an island environed every way with the sea: no land to be
seen except some rocks, which lay a great way off, and two small
islands, less than this, which lay about three leagues to the west.

I found also that the island I was in was barren, and uninhabited,
except by wild beasts. Yet I saw abundance of fowls, but knew not
their kinds; neither, when I killed them, could I tell what was fit
for food, and what not. At my coming back, I shot at a great bird,
which I saw sitting upon a tree, on the side of a great wood. I had
no sooner fired but from all parts of the wood there arose an innumer-
able number of fowls of many sorts, making a confused screaming
and crying, every one according to his usual note, but not one of
them of any kind that I knew. As for the creature I killed, I took
it to be a kind of hawk. Its flesh was carrion, and fit for nothing.
I came back to my raft, and fell to work to bring my cargo on shore,
which took me up the rest of the day. What to do with myself at
night I knew not. However, as well as I could, I barricaded myself
round with the chests and boards that I had brought on shore, and
made a kind of hut for that night’s lodging.

I now began to consider that I might yet get a great many things
out of the ship which would be useful to me, and I resolved to make
another voyage on board the vessel, if possible.

I got on board the ship as before, and prepared a second raft ; and
brought away several things very useful to me; as, first, in the
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 81

carpenter's




















2 oo Ae
stores [found = xe ~) es ae iy
two or three ea: eo ~~
bags full of nails and. ee

spikes, a great screw-jack, a <&
dozen or two of hatchets, and, ,

above all, that most useful thing & :
called a grindstone. Besides
these things, I took all the men’s
clothes that I could find, and a spare
fore-topsail, a hammock, and some
bedding ; and with this I loaded my
second raft, and brought them all safe
on shore, to my very great comfort.

I was under some apprehension
during my absence from the lan4, that
at least my provisions might be.
devoured on shore; but when I
came back I found no sign of
any visitor; only there
sat a crea-
ture like a
wild cat up-
on one of the
the chests,
which, when
I came to-
wards it, ran
away a little
distance, and
then stood
still. I pre-
sented my
gun to her,
but, as she
did not un-
derstand it,
32 ROBINSON CRUSOE,

she was perfectly unconcerned at it, nor did she offer to stir away ;
upon which I tossed her a bit of biscuit, and she went to it, smelled
at it, and ate it, and looked (as pleased) for more; but I thanked her,
and could spare no more: so she marched off.

‘Having got my second cargo on shore, I went to work to make me
a little tent, with the sail, and some poles which I cut for that pur-
pose; and into this tent I brought everything that I knew would
spoil either with rain or sun; and I piled all the empty chests and
casks up in a circle round the tent, to fortify it from @ any sudden at-
tempt, either from man or beast.

When I had done this, I blocked up the ioe of the tent with
some boards within, and an empty chest set up on end without; and
spreading one of the beds upon the ground, I went to bed ie the
first time, and slept very quietly all night. I was very weary and
heavy ; for the night before I had slept little, and had pape very
hard all day.

While the ship sat upright in that posture, I thought T ought to
get everything out of her that I could; so every day, I went on
board, and brought away something or oen After 1 had made five
or six such voyages as these, and thought I had nothing more to
expect from the ship that was worth my meddling with—lI say, after
all this, I found a great hogshead of bread, three large runlets of
rum, or spirits, a box of fine sugar, and a barrel of fine flour. I got
all this safe on shore also, though at several times.

The next day I made another voyage, and got two cables and a
hawser on shore, with all the iron-work I could get: and having cut
down the spritsail yard, and the mizzen yard, and everything I could
to make a large raft, I loaded it with all those heavy goods and came
away. But my good luck began to leave me, for this raft was so un-
wieldy, and so overladen, that after I was entered the little cove,
where I had landed the rest of my goods, it overset, and threw me
and all my cargo into the water. However, when the tide was out, I
got most of the pieces of cable ashore, and some of the iron, though
with infinite labor. After this, I went every day on board, and
brought away what I could get.

Preparing the twelfth time to go on board, I found the wind began
to rise. However, at low water I went on board, and though I
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 83

thought I had rummaged the cabin so effectually that nothing more
could be found, yet I discovered a locker with drawers in it, in one
of which I found two or three razors, and one pair of large scissors,
with some ten or.a dozen of good
knives and forks; in another I found
about thirty-six pounds value in
money. I smiled to myself at the
sight of this money. “Oh, drug!”
said I aloud, “what art thou good
for? Thou art not worth to me—no,.
not the taking off the ground; one
of those knives is worth all this heap.
However, upon second thoughts, I
took it away ; and wrapping all ina
piece of canvas, I began to think of
making another raft; but
while I was preparing
~ this, I found- the sky
overcast, and the wind
began to rise, and in a quar-
ter of an hour it blew a fresh
gale from the shore. It pres-
ently occurred to me that it
was in vain to pretend to make
a raft with the wind off shore.
Accordingly, I let myself
down into the water, and swam
across the channel which lay
between the ship and the
sands, and even that with
te eee oO difficulty enough, partly with
the weight of the things I had

about me, and partly from the roughness of the water.
But I was gotten home to my little tent, where I lay, with all my
wealth about me very secure. It blew very hard all that night, and

in the morning, when I looked out, behold, no more ship was to be
seen,











34 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

My thoughts were now wholly employed about securing myself
against either savages, or wild beasts, if any were in the island; and
I had many thoughts of the method how to do this, and whether I
should make me a cave in the earth, or a tent upon the earth ; and,
in short, I resolved upon both.

I found a little plain on the side of a rising hill, whose front to-
wards this little plain was steep as a house-side, so that nothing
could come down upon me from the top. On the side of the rock
there was a hollow place, worn a little way in, like the entrance or
door of a cave; but there was not really any cawe, or way into the
rock, at all. a

On the flat of the green, just below this holl
pitch my tent. Before I set up my tent, I dre alf-circle before
the hollow place, which took in about :ten yards. i: its semi-diameter
from the rock, and twenty yards 13 ints diameter from its beginning
and ending. é

In this half-circle I pitched two rows of strong stakes, angie them
into the ground till they stood very firm like piles. Then I took the
pieces of cable which I had cut in the ship, and laid them in rows
between these two rows of stakes, up to the top, placing other stakes
in the inside, leaning against them, about two feet and a half high,
like a spur to a post; and this fence was so strong that neither man
nor beast could get into it or over it.

The entrance into this place I made to be, not by a door, but by a
short ladder to go over the top; which ladder, when I was in, I lifted
over after me; and sol was completely fenced in and fortified, as I
thought, from all the world. Into this fence, or fortress, with in-
finite labor, I carried all my riches, all my provisions, ammunition,
and stores, of which you have the account above; and I made mea
large tent also, to preserve me from the rains, that in one part of
the year are very violent there.

Into this tent I brought all my provisions, and cpen hae that
would spoil by the wet; and having thus inclosed all my goods, I
made up the entrance, and so passed and re-passed, as I said, by a
short ladder.

When I had done this, I began to work my way into the rock, and
bringing all the earth and stones that I dug down out through my





= I resolved to


ROBINSON CRUSOE. 35

tent, I laid them up within my fence, in the nature of a terrace, so
that it raised the ground within about a foot and a half; and thus
I made me a cave, just behind my tent, which served me like a cellar
to my house.

While this was doing, I went out at least once every day with my



“Tl WANTED NOTHING THAT HE COULD FETCH ME.”

gun, to see if I could kill anything fit for food; and I presently dis-
covered that there were goats in the island. The first shot I made
among these creatures, I killed a she-goat, which had a little kid by
her. When the old one fell, the kid stood stock-still by her, till I
came and took her up; and not only so, but when I carriéd the old
one with me upon my shoulders, the kid followed me quite to my in-
closure ; upon which I laid down the dam, and took the kid in my
arms, and carried it over my pale, in hopes to have bred it up tame ;
but it would not eat; sol was forced to kill it and eat it myself.
These two supplied me with flesh a great while.

It came into my thoughts that I should lose my reckoning of time
36 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

for want of books, and pen, and ink, and should even forget the
Sabbath-day from the working days; but to prevent this, I cut it
with my knife upon a large post, in capital letters; and making it in-
to a great cross, I set it up on the shore where I first landed, viz.,
“‘T came on shore here on the 30th of September, 1659.”

Upon the sides of this square post I cut every day a notch with
my knife, and every | seventh notch was as long again as the rest, and
every first day of the month as long again as that long one ; and thus
I kept my calendar.

In the next place, we are to observe that among the many things
which I brought from the ship-in the several voyages which, as
above mentioned, I*niade to it, I got several things of less value, but
not at all less useful to me, which I omitted setting down before; as,
in particular, pens, ink, and paper; several parcels in the captain’s,
mate’s, guhner’ s, and carpenter’ 8 keeping ; ; three or four compasses,

some mathematical instruments, charts, and books of navigation,
three Bibles, and several other books; all which I carefully secured.
And I must not forget that we had in the ship a dog and two cats,
of whose history I must have occasion to say something in its place,
for I carried both the cats with me; and as for the dog, he jumped
out of the ship of himself, and swam on shore to me the day after
I went on shore with my first cargo, and was a trusty servant to me
many years; I wanted nothing that he could fetch me, nor any com-
pany that he could make up to me.

The want of tools made every work I did go on heavily ; and it was
near a whole year before I had entirely finished my little pale, or sur-
rounded habitation. But what need I have been concerned at the
tediousness of anything I had to do, seeing I had time enough to do
itin? nor had I any other employment, except the ranging the is-
land to seek for food. I have already described this habitation,
which was a tent under the side of a rock, surrounded with a strong
pale of posts and cables; but I might now rathe~ call it a wall, for
I raised a kind of wall up against it of turfs, about two feet thick, on
the outside; and after some time (I think it was a year and a half)
I raised rafters from it, leaning to the rock, and thatched or covered
it with boughs of trees, and such things as I could get to keep out
the rain, which I found at some times of the year very violent.
ROBINSON CRUSOE, 37

I have already observed how I brought all my goods into this pale,
and into the cave which I had made behind me. But I must observe,
too, that at first this was a confused heap of goods, which, as they
lay in no order, so they took up all my place; I had no room to
turn myself: so I set myself to enlarge my cave, and worked farther
into the earth; for it was a
loose, sandy rock, which
yielded easily to the labor I
bestowed on it: and so when
I found I was pretty safe as to
beasts of prey, I worked side-
ways, to the right hand, into
the rock, and then turning to
the right again, worked quite
out, and made me a door to
come out on the outside of my
pale or fortification.

And now I began to apply
myself to make such necessary
things as I found I most
wanted, particularly a chair
and a table. I had never
handled a tool in my life; and yet, in time, by labor, application,
and contrivance, I found, at last, that I wanted nothing but I could
have made it, especially if I had had tools. However, I made abun-
dance of things even without tools; and some with no more tools
than an adze and a hatchet, which, perhaps, were never made that
way before, and that with infinite labor. For example, if I wanted
a board, I had no other way but to cut down a tree, set it on an edge
before me, and hew it flat on either side with my axe, till I had
brought it to be as thin as a plank and then dub it smooth with my
-adze.

During this time I made rounds in the woods for game every day,
when the rain permitted me, and made frequent discoveries in these
walks of something or other to my advantage ; particularly I found
a kind of wild pigeons, which build, not as wood-pigeons in a tree,
but rather as house-pigeons, in the holes of the rocks; and taking



‘©A KIND OF WILD PIGEONS.”
38 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

some young ones, I endeavored to breed them up tame, and did so;
but when they grew older they flew all away, which perhaps was at
first for want of feeding them, for I had nothing to give them; how-
ever, | frequently found their nests and got their young ones, which
were very good meat.

It happened that, rummaging my things, I found a little bag
which had been filled with corn for the feeding of poultry. I saw
nothing in the bag but husks and dust; and being willing to have
the bag for some ne use, I shook the husks
of corn out of it on one side of my fortifica-
tion, under the rock.

I threw this stuff away, taking no no-

- tice of anything, and not so much
as remembering that I had thrown
anything there, when, about a month
after, or thereabouts, I saw some few
stalks of something green shooting
upon the ground,
which I fancied
might be some plant
I had not seen; but
I was surprised and
_perfectly astonished
= when, after a little
longer time, I saw
about ten or twelve
ears come out which
were perfectly green
barley, of the same
kind as our Europe-
an—nay, as our
English barley.

It is impossible
to express the aston-
ishment and confu-
sion of my thoughts







“7 WAS SURPRISED AND PERFECTLY ASLONISHED,” on this occasion,
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 389

and I began to suggest that God had miraculously caused this grain
to grow without any help of seed sown, and that it was so directed
purely for my sustenance in that wild miserable place.

This touched my heart a little, and brought tears out of my eyes,
and I began to bless myself that such a prodigy of Nature should
happen upon my account; and this was the more strange to me be-
cause I saw near it still, all along by the side of the rock, some other
straggling stalks, which proved to be stalks of rice, and which I
knew, because I had seen it grow in Africa when I was ashore there.
Not doubting but that there was more in the place, I went all over
that part of the island, peering in every corner and under every
rock, to see for more of it, but I could not find any. At last it oc-
curred to my thoughts that I had shaken the bag of chickens’ meat
out in that place ; and the wonder began to cease.

I carefully saved the ears of this corn, you may be sure, in their
season, which was about the end of June; and laying up every corn,
I resolved to sow them all again, hoping in time to have some quan-
tity, sufficient to supply me with bread. But it was not till the
fourth year that I would allow myself the least grain of this corn to
eat, and even then but sparingly.

Besides this barley, there were, as above, twenty or thirty stalks of
rice, which I preserved with the same care, and whose use was of the
same kind, or to the same purpose, viz., to make me bread, or rather
food ; for I found ways to cook it up without baking, though I did
that ae after some time.

Not long after the wall of my pete was finished, I had almost had
all my labor overthrown at once, and myself killed. The case was
thus :—As I was busy just in the entrance into my cave, I was ter-
ribly frightened with a most dreadful surprising thing indeed: for,
all on a sudden, I found the earth came tumblng down from the roof
of my cave, and two of the posts I had set up in the cave cracked in
a frightful manner. Iran forwards to my ladder, and not thinking
myself safe there neither, I got over my wall. I was no sooner
stepped down upon the firm ground, than I plaimly saw it wasa
terrible earthquake ; for the ground I stood on shook three times at
about eight minutes’ distance, with three such shocks as would have
overturned the strongest building that could be supposed to have
40 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

stood upon the earth. I was like one dead or stupified ; and the mo-
tion of the earth made my stomach sick like one that was tossed at
sea.

After the third shock was over, and I felt no more for some time,
I began to take courage;
and yet I had not heart
enough to get over my wall
again, but still sat upon the
ground, greatly cast down
and disconsolate, not know-
ing what todo. While I sat
thus, it grew cloudy, as if it
would rain; soon after that,
the wind arose so that in less
than half an hour it blew a
most dreadful hurricane of
wind. This held about
three hours, and then began
to abate; and then in two
hours more it was calm, and
began to rain very hard.
All this while I sat upon
the ground very much terri-
fied and dejected; when on
a sudden it came into my
thoughts that these winds
and rain being the conse-
quences of the earthquake,
the earthquake itself was
spent and over, and I might
venture into my cave again. I went in and sat down in my tent;
but the rain was so violent that my tent was ready to be beaten
down with it; and I was forced to go into my cave, though very
much afraid it should fall on my head. It continued raining all
that night, and great part of the next day, so that I could not stir
abroad; but my mind being more composed, I began to think of
what I had best to do; concluding that I must consider of building -



“aT LENGTH I CONTRIVED A WHEEL.”
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 41

me some little hut in an open place which I might surround with a
wall. In the meantime it occurred to me that it would require a
vast deal of time for me to do this, and that I must be contented to
run the venture where I was, till I had formed a camp for myself,
and had secured it so as to remove it.

The next morning I began to consider of means to put this resolve
in execution; but I was at a great loss about my tools. I had three
large axes, and abundance of hatchets, but with much chopping and
cutting knotty hard wood, they were all full of notches, and dull;
and though I had a grindstone, I could not turn-it and grind my -
tools too. At length I contrived a wheel with a string to turn it
with my foot, that I might have both my hands at liberty.

On the morning of the first of May, I found a barrel of gunpowder
and some pieces of the wreck of the ship, which were driven on
shore by the late hurricane; and looking towards the wreck, I
thought it seemed to he higher out of the water than it used to. I
went out on the sands as near asl could to the wreck, and found
that the forecastle had parted from the stern, and that whereas be-
fore I could not come within a quarter of a mile of the wreck with-
out swimming, I could now walk quite up to her when the tide was
out. As the ship was more broken open than formerly, many things
came daily on shore.

This wholly diverted my thoughts from the design of moving my
habitation, and I busied myself in searching whether-I could make
any way into the ship; but I found nothing was to be expected of
that kind, for all the inside of it was choked up with sand. How-
ever, as I had learned not to despair of any thing, I resolved to pull
everything to pieces that I could of the ship, concluding that every-
thing I could get from her would be of some use or other to me.

I continued this work every, day to the 15th of June, except the
time necessary to get food; and by this time I had gotten timber,
and plank, and iron-work enough to have built a good boat, if I had
known how; and I also got, at several times, and in several pieces,
near one hundredweight of sheet lead.

One day during this time I went a-fishing, but caught not one
fish that I durst eat of, till I was weary of my sport; when, just go-
ing to leave off, I caught a young dolphin. I had made mea long
42 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

line of some
rope-yarn, but
had no hooks;
yet frequent-
ly I caught
fish enough,
as much as I
cared to eat;
all which I
dried in the
sun, and ate
them dry.

Going down
to the sea-side
on the 16th
of June, I found a large tor-
toise or turtle. This was the
first 1 had seen. I found in
her three score eggs; and
her flesh was to me, at that
time, the most savory and
pleasant that ever I tasted
in my life.

The rain fell for some
days, and I felt ill and shiv-
ering, as if the weather had
been cold. I had no rest all
“night; had violent pains in
my head, and _ feverish.
The next day I was very ill;
frighted almost to death
with the apprehensions of
my sad condition—to be
sick and no help: prayed to
God, for the first time since
the storm off Hull, but scarce knew what I said or why; my
thoughts being all confused.











““T CAUGHT A YOUNG DOLPHIN.”
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 43

The next day I was a little
better, but on the next day
after that I was very bad
again, and so it went, turn
_. about, for several days. One
“adlay. that I felt somewhat bet-

tei, having no victuals to eat,
Fi took my gun, but found
myself very weak; however,
I killed a she-goat, and with
much difficulty, got it home,
and boiled some of it, and
ate.

On June 27th, I had the
ague again so violent that I
lay abed all day and neither
ate nor drank. I was ready
_to perish for thirst;




















but so

weak I had no
strength to stand
up, or to get my-
self any water to
drink. Prayed to
God again, but was
light-headed; and
when I was not,
I was so ignorant
that I knew not
what to say; only
‘T lay and cried, “Lord, look upon me! Lord, pity me! Lord, have
mercy upon me!” I suppose I did nothing else for two or three
hours: till the fit wearing off, I fell asleep, and did not awake till





























“4 LARGE TORTOISE OR TURTLE.”
44 ROBINSON CRUSOE,

far in the night. When I awoke, I found myself much refreshed,
but weak, and exceeding thirsty; however, as I had no water in my
whole habitation, I was forced to lie till morning, and went to sleep:
again. In this second sleep, I had this terrible dream: I thought
that I was sitting on the ground, on the outside of my wall, where I
sat when the storm blew after the earthquake, and that I saw a man
descend from a great black cloud, in a bright flame of fire, and light
upon the ground : he was all over as bright as a flame, so that I could
but just bear to look towards him: his countenance was most inex-
pressibly dreadful, impossible for words to describe; when he
stepped upon the ground with his feet, I thought the earth trembled,
just as it had done before in the earthquake, and all the air looked,
to my apprehension, as if it had been filled with flashes of fire. He
was no sooner landed upon the earth but he moved forwards towards
me, with a long spear or weapon in his hand to kill me; and when
he came to arising ground, at some distance, he spoke to me—or I
heard a voice so terrible that it is impossible to express the terror
of it. All that I can say I understood wag:this :—“ Seeing all these
things have not brought thee to repentance,-now thou shalt die;” at
which words, I thought he lifted up the spear: that was in his hand
to kill me.

No one that shall ever read this account will expect that I should
be able to describe the horrors of my soul at this terrible vision.
Now is it any more possible to describe the impression that remained
upon my mind when I awaked, and found it was but a dream.

I had, alas! no divine knowledge. What I had received by the
good instruction of my father was then worn out by an uninterrupted
series, for eight years, of sea-faring wickedness, and a constant con-
versation with none but such as were, like myself, wicked and pro-
fane to the last degree. Ido not remember that I had, in all that
time, one thought that so much as tended either to looking upwards
towards God, or inwards towards a reflection upon my own ways ;
but a certain stupidity of soul, without desire of Boot, or conscience
of evil, had entirely overwhelmed me.

“Now,” said I aloud, “my dear father’s words are come to pass;
God’s justice has overtaken me, and I have none to help or hear me.
T rejected the voice of Providence, which had mercifully put me ina
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 45

posture or station of life wherein I might have been happy and easy ;
but I would neither see it myself, nor learn to know the blessing of
it from my parents. I left them to mourn over my folly; and now I
am left to mourn under the consequences of it. I refused their help
and assistance, who would
have lifted me into the
world, and would have
made everything easy to
-me; and now I have diff-













“BROILED IT ON THE COALS.”

culties to struggle with too great for even nature itself to support,
and no assistance, no help, no comfort, no advice.” Then I cried
out, “Lord, be my help, for Iam in great distess.” This was the
first prayer, if I might call it so, that I had made for many years.
Having been somewhat refreshed with the sleep I had had, and
the fit being entirely off, I got up; and though the fright and terror
of my dream was very great, yet I considered that the fit of the ague
46 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

would return again the next day, and now was my time to get some-
thing to refresh and support myself when I should be ill: and the
first thing I did, I filled a large square case-bottle with water, and
set it upon my table, in reach of my bed’; and to take off the chill or
aguish disposition of the water, I put about a quarter of a pint of
rum into it, and mixed them together. Then I got me a piece of the
goat’s flesh, and broiled it on the coals, but could eat very little. I
walked about, but was very weak, and withal very sad and heavy-
hearted in the sense of my miserable condition, dreading the return
of my distemper the next day.

After I had eaten, I tried to walk, but found myself so weak that
I could hardly carry the gun, for I never went out without: that; so
I went out but a little way, and sat down upon the ground, looking
out upon the sea, which was just before me, and very calm and
smooth. AsI sat there, some thoughts such as these occurred to
me :—“‘ What is the earth and sea, of which I have seen so much ?
Whence is it produced ? And what am I, and all the other creatures,
wild and tame, human and brutal? Whence are we? Sure we are
all made by some secret Power, who formed the earth and sea, and
airand sky. And who is that?” Then it followed most naturally—
“Tt is God that has made it all. Well, but then,” it came on strong-
ly, “if God has made all these things, He guides and governs them
all, and all things that concern them ; for the Being that could make
all things must certainly have power to guide and direct them. If
so, nothing can happen, in the great circuit of his works, either
without His knowledge or appointment.

“And if nothing happens without His knowledge, He knows that
Tam here, and am in this dreadful condition; and if nothing hap-
pens without His appointment, He has aro eda this to befall
me.” Immediately it followed—‘‘ Why has God done this to me?
What have I done to be thus used?” My conscience presently
checked me in that inquiry, as if I had blasphemed, and methought
it spoke to me like a voice, ‘‘ Wretch, dost thow ask what thou hast
done? Look back upon a dreadful misspent life, and ask thyself,
what thou hast not done? Ask, why is it that thou wert not long
ago destroyed ? Why wert thou not drowned in Yarmouth Roads?
killed in the fight, when the ship was taken by the Sallee man-of-
ROBINSON CRUSOE. at

war? devoured by the wild beasts off the coast of Africa? or
drowned here, when all the crew perished but thyself? Dost thou
ask, ‘What have I done?’” I was struck dumb with these re-
flections, as one astonished, and had not a word to say, but rose up
pensive and sad, walked back to my retreat, and went up over my
wall, as if I had been going to bed; but my thoughts were sadly dis-
turbed, and I had no inclination to sleep ; so I sat down in my chair,
and lighted my lamp, for it began to be dark. Now, as the appre-
hensions of the return of my distemper terrified me very much, it
occurred to my thought that the Brazilians take no physic but their
tobacco for almost all distempers, and I had a piece of a roll of to-
bacco in one of the chests.

I went, directed by Heaven, no doubt; for in this chest I found a
cure both for soul and body. I opened the chest, and found what I
looked for, viz., the tobacco; and as the few books I had saved lay
there too, I took out one of the Bibles which I mentioned before, and
which to this time I had not found leisure, or so much as inclination,
to look into. Having opened the book casually, the words first that
occurred to me were these, “ Call upon Me in the day of trouble, and
I will deliver thee, and thou shalt glorify Me.” These words were
very apt tomy case, and made some impression upon my thoughts
at the time of reading them, though not so much as they did after-
wards; for, as for being delivered, the thing was so remote that I be-
gan to say, as the children of Israel did when they were promised
flesh to eat, “‘Can God spread a table in the wilderness?” so I began
to say, ‘Can God Himself deliver me from this place?” However,
the words made a great impression upon me, and I mused upon them

very. often.

It grew now late, and the tobacco had, as I said, dozed my head so
much that I inclined to sleep: sol went to bed. But before-I lay
down, I kneeled and prayed to God to fulfill the promise to me, that
if I called upon Him in the day of trouble, He would deliver me.
After my broken and imperfect prayer was over, I drank the rum in
which I had steeped the tobacco; immediately upon this I went to
bed; and I found presently it flew up into my head violently ; but I
fell into a sound sleep, and waked no more till, by the sun, it must
necessarily be near three o’clock in the afternoon the next day; nay, |
48 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

to this hour I am partly of opinion that I slept all the next day and
night, and till almost three the day after; for otherwise I know not
how I should lose a day out of my reckoning in the days of the week,
as it appeared some years after I had done. When I awaked I found
myself exceedingly refreshed, and my spirits lively and cheerful;
when I got up I was stronger than I was the day before, and my
stomach better, for I was hungry; and, in short, I had no fit the next
day, but continued much altered for the better.

I had now been in
this unhappy island
above ten months; all
possibility of deliverance
from this condition
seemed to be entirely
taken from me; and I
firmly believed that no
human shape had ever
set foot upon that place.
«Having now secured
“my habitation, as I
thought, fully to my
mind, I had a great de-
sire to make a more
perfect discovery of the
island, and to see what
other productions I
might find, which yet I
knew nothing of.

It was the 15th of
July that I began to
take a more particular
survey of the island it-
self. 1 went up the
creek first, where, as I
hinted, I brought my
rafts on shore. I found,
“] WENT UP THE CREEK FIRST” after I came about two


o



“I DESCENDED A iITTLE ON THE SIDE OF THAT DELICIousS VALLEY.” (p. 50. )
50 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

miles up, that the tide did not flow any higher; and that it was no
more than a little brook of running water, and very fresh and good.
On the banks of this brook, I found many pleasant savannahs or
meadows, plain, smooth, and covered with grass; and on the rising
parts of them, next to the higher grounds, where the water, as it
might be supposed, never overflowed, I found a great deal of tobacco,
green, and growing to a great and very strong stalk; there were di-
vers other plants, which I had no notion of or understanding about,
and might, perhaps, have virtues of their own, which I could not find
out. I searched for the cassava foot, which the Indians in ail that
climate made their bread of, but I could find none. I saw large
plants of aloes, but did not then understand them. I saw several
sugar-canes, but wild and, for want of cultivation, imperfect. I con-
tented myself with these discoveries for this time, and came back. y,

The next day, I went up the same way again; and after going
something further than I had gone the day before, I found the coun- .
_ try became more woody than before. In this part I found different
fruits, and particularly I found melons upon the ground, in great
abundance, and grapes upon the trees: the vines had spread indeed
over the trees, and the clusters of grapes were just now in their
prime, very ripe and rich. This was a surprising discovery, and I
found an excellent use for these grapes: and that was, to cure or
dry them in the sun, and keep them as dried grapes or raisins are
kept, which I thought would be, as indeed they were, as wholesome
and as agreeable to eat, when no grapes might be had.

I spent all that evening there, and went not back to my habitation,
but took my first contrivance, and got up into a tree, where I slept
well; and the next morning proceeded upon my discovery, travelling
nearly four miles, as 1 might judge by the length of the valley, keep-
ing still due north. At the end of this march I came to an opening,
where the country seemed to descend to the west; and a little spring
of fresh water, which issued out of the side of the hill by me, ran
the other way, that is, due east; and the country appeared so fresh,
so green, so flourishing, everthing being in a constant verdure, or
flourish of spring, that it looked like a planted garden. I descended
a little on the side of that delicious valley, and I saw here abun-
dance of cocoa-trees, orange and lemon, and citron-trees; but all
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 51

wild, and few bearing any fruit, at least, not then. However, the
green limes that I gathered were not only pleasant to eat, but very
wholesome; and I mixed their juice afterwards with water, which
made it very wholesome, and very cool and refreshing. I found now



“1 SOWED MY GRAIN.”

1 had business enough to gather and carry home; and I resolved to

lay up a store, as weil of grapes as limes and lemons, to furnish my-
self for the wet season, which I knew was approaching.

I contemplated with great pleasure the fruitfulness of that valley,
and the pleasantness of the situation; the security from storm on
that side of the water, and the wood; and concluded that I had
pitched upon a place to fix my abode which was by far the worst
52 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

part of the country. Upon the whole, I began to consider of remov-
ing my habitation, and to look out for a place equally safe as where ~
now I was situate, if possible, in that pleasant, fruitful part of the
island.

This thought ran along in my head, but when I came to a nearer
view of it, I considered that I was now by the sea-side, where it was
at least possible that something might happen to my advantage ; and
that the same ill fate that brought me hither, might bring some other
unhappy wretches to the same place; and to inclose myself among
the hills and woods in the center of the island was to anticipate my
bondage, and to render such an affair not only improbable but
impossible ; and that therefore I ought not by any means to remove.
However, I was so enamored with this place that I spent much of
my time there for the whole remaining part of the month of July ;
and though, upon second thoughts, I resolved as above not to re-
move, yet I built me a little kind of a bower, and surrounded it at a
distance with a strong fence; and here I lay very secure, sometimes
two or three nights together.

Thad but newly finished my fence, and began to enjoy my labor,
but the rains came on, and made me stick close to my first habita-
tion; for though I had made me a tent like the other, with a piece
of a sail, and spread it very well, yet I had not the shelter of a hill
to keep me from storms, nor a cave behind me to retreat into when
when the rains were extraordinary.

On September 30th I cast up the notches on my post, and found I
had been on shore three hundred and sixty-five days. I kept this
day as a solemn fast, setting it apart for religious exercise, confess-
ing my sins to God, and praying to Him to have mercy on me °
through Jesus Christ; and having-not tasted the least refreshment
for twelve hours, even till the going down of the sun, I then ate a
biscuit-cake and a bunch of EI and went to bed, finishing the
day as I began it.

I have mentioned that I had sea the ow ears of barley and rice
which I had so surprisingly fouud spring up, and now I thought it a
proper time to sow it, after the rains. Accordingly, I dug up a
piece of ground as well as I could, and dividing it into two parts,
I sowed my grain; but as I was sowing, it casually occurred to my
ROBINSON CRUSOE. . 53

thoughts that I would not sow it all at first, because I did not know
when was the proper time for it, so I sowed about two-thirds of the
seed. It was a great comfort to me afterwards that I did so, for not
one grain of that I sowed this time came to anything; for the dry
-months following, it had no moisture to assist its growth, and never
came up at all till the wet season had come again, and then it grew
as if it had been newly sown. Finding my first seed did not grow,
which I easily imagined was by the drought, I sought for a moister
piece of ground, to make another trial in, and I dug up a piece of
ground near my new bower, and sowed the rest of my seed in Feb-.
ruary, a little before the vernal equinox; and this, having the rainy
months of March and April to water it sprang up very pleasantly,
and yielded a very good crop; but having part of the seed left only,
and not daring to sow all that I had got, I had but a small quantity
at last, my whole crop not amounting to above half a peck of each
kind. But by this experiment I was made master of my business,
and knew exactly when the proper season was to sow, and that I
might expect two seed-times and two harvests every year. While this
corn was growing I made a little discovery, which was of use to me
afterwards. As soon as the rains were over, I made a visit up the
country tomy bower. The fence or double hedge that I had made
was not only firm and entire, but the stakes which I had cut off of
some trees that grew thereabouts were all shot out and grown with
long branches. I was surprised, and yet very well pleased, to see
the young trees grow; and I pruned them, and led them up to grow
as much alike as I could ; and it is scarcely credible how beautiful a
figure they grew into, in three years; so that it was a complete
shade, sufficient to lodge under all the dry season. This made me
resolve to cut some more stakes, and make me a hedge like this in a
semicircle round my wall (I mean that of my first dwelling), which I
did; and placing the trees or stakes in a double row, at about eight
yards distance from my first fence, they grew presently, and were
at first a fine cover to my habitation, and afterwards served for a
- defense also, as I shall observe in its order.

I found now -that the seasons of the year might generally be di-
vided, not into summer and winter, as in Europe, but into the rainy
seasons and the dry seasons. After I had found, by experience, the
54 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

ill consequence of being abroad in the rain, I took care to furnish
myself with provisions beforehand, that I might not be obliged to go
out, and I sat within doors as much as possible during the wet
months. In this time I found much employment, and. very suitable
also to the time, for I found great occasion of many things which I
had no way to furnish myself with but by hard labor and constant
application ; particularly, I tried many ways to make myself a bas-
ket, but all the twigs I could get for the purpose proved so brittle
that they would do nothing. It proved of excellent advantage to
me now that when I was a boy I used to take great delight in stand-
ing at a basket-maker’s, in the town where my father lived, to see
them make their wicker-ware; and, I had by this means so full
knowledge of the methods of it, that I wanted nothing but the ma-
terials ; when it came into my mind that the twigs of that tree from
whence I cut my stakes that grew might possibly be as tough as the
osiers in England, and I resolved to try. Accordingly, the next day
I went to my country house, and cutting some of the smaller twigs,
I found them to my purpose as much as I could desire ; whereupon
I came the next time prepared with a hatchet to cut down a quantity,
which I soon found. These I set up to dry, and when they were fit
for use, I carried them to my cave; and here, during the next sea-
son, [employed myself in making, as well as I could, a great many
baskets, and though I did not finish them very handsomely, yet I
made them sufficiently serviceable for my purpose.

I mentioned before that I had a great mind to see the whole island,
and that I had travelled up the brook, and so on to where I built my
bower. I now resolved to travel quite across to the sea-shore on
that side; so, taking my gun, a hatchet, and my dog, I began my
journey. When I had passed the vale where my bower stood, I
came within view of the sea to the west, and it being a very clear
day, I fairly descried land—whether an island or a continent I could
not tell; but it lay very high, at a very great distance; by my guess,
it could not be less than fifteen or twenty leagues off.

I saw abundance of parrots on that side of the island where I now
was, and fain would I have caught one, if possible, to have kept it
to be tame, and taught it tospeak tome. I did, after some pains-
taking, catch a young parrot, for I knocked it down with a stick, and
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 55

having recovered it, I brought it home; but it was some years be-
fore I could make him speak; however, at last, I taught him to call

me by name very familiarly.
I was exceedingly diverted with this journey. I found in the low



“7 KNOCKED IT DOWN WITH A STICK.”

ground hares and foxes; but they differed greatly from all the other
kinds I had met with, nor could I satisfy myself to eat them. But
I had no need to be venturous, for I had no want of food and of that
which was very good, too, especially these three sorts, viz., goats,
pigeons, and turtle, or tortoise, which, added to my grapes, ieee
hall Market could not have furnished a table better than I in pro-
portion to the company. As soon asI came to the sea-shore I was
’

56 ROBINSON ‘CRUSOE,

surprised to see that I had taken up my lot on the worst side of the
island, for here, indeed, the shore was covered with innumerable
turtles, whereas, on the other side I had found but three in a year
and a half. Here was also an infinite number of fowls of many
ne. kinds, some of which I
s had not seen before, and
many of them very good
meat, but such as 1 knew
not the names of, except
those called penguins.

Although I confess this
side of the country was
much pleasanter than
mine; yet I had not the
least inclination to remove,
for as Iwas fixed in my
habitation it became natu-
ral to me, and I seemed all the
while I was here to be as it were
upon a journey, and from home.
However, I traveled along the
shore of the sea towards the east,
‘I suppose about twelve miles, and
then setting upa great pole upon
the shore for a mark, I concluded
I would go home again, and that
the next journey I took should be
on the other side of the island east
from my dwelling, and so round till I came to my post again.

In this journey my dog surprised a young kid, and seized upon it,
and I running in to take hold of it, caught it, and saved it alive
from the dog. I had a great mind to bring it home if I could, for I
had often been musing whether it might not be possible to get a kid
or two, and so raise a breed of tame goats, which might supply me
when my powder and shot should be spent. I made a collar to
this little creature, and with a string, which I made of some rope-
yarn, which I always carried about me, I led him along, though




“AN INFINITE NUMBER OF FOWLS.”
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 57

with some difficulty, till I came to my bower, and there I inclosed
him and left him, for I was very impatient to be at home, from
whence I had been absent above a month.

I cannot express what a satisfaction it was to me to come into my
old hutch, and le down in my hammock-bed. I reposed myself here
a week, to rest and regale myself after my long journey; during
which, most of the time was taken up in the weighty affair of mak-
ing acage for my Poll. Then I began to think of the poor kid
which I had pent in within my little circle, and resolved to go and
fetch it home, or give it some food; accordingly I went, and found -
it was almost starved for want of food. Having fed it, I tied it as
I did before, to lead it away; but it was so tame with being hungry
that I had no need to have tied it, for it followed me like a dog; and
as I continually fed it, the creature became so loving, so gentle, and
so fond, that it became from that time one of my domestics also, and
would never leave me afterwards.

My third crop of barley and rice was promising very well, when
on a sudden I found I was in danger of losing it all again by enemies
of several sorts, which it was scarcely possible to keep from it; as,
first, the goats and hares, which, tasting the sweetness of the blade,
ate it so close that it could get no time to shoot up into stalk. This
I saw no remedy for but by making an inclosure about it with a
hedge, which I did with a great deal of toil; and shooting some of
the creatures in the day time, I set my dog to guard it in the night,
tying him up to a stake at the gate, where he would stand and bark
all night long; so in a little time the enemies forsook the place, and
the corn grew very strong and well, and began to ripen apace.

But as the beasts ruined before, while my corn was in the blade,
so the birds were as likely to ruin me now, when it was in the ear ;
for going along by the place to see how it throve, I saw my little
crop surrounded with fowls, of I know not how many sorts, who
stood, as it were, watching till I should be gone. I immediately let
fly among them, for I always had my gun with me. I had no sooner
_shot but there rose up a little cloud of fowls, which I had not seen
‘at all, from among the corn itself.

I stayed by it to load my gun, and then coming away, I was no
sooner out of their sight but the thieves dropped down one by one
58 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

into the corn again. I fired again, and killed three of them. This
was what I wished for; sol took them up, and served them as we
serve notorious thievesin England, viz., hanged them in chains, for
a terror to
xe others. Tt
is impos-
sible to
imagine
almost that
this should
have had
such an ef-
fect as it
had, for
the fowls would not only
not come at the corn, but,

in short, they forsook all
that part of the island. This }

was very glad of, and about the
latter end of December, I reaped
my corn.

I was sadly put to it for ascythe ora
sickle to cut it down, and all I could do
was to make one out of one of the broad-
swords which I saved among the arms
out of the ship. However, I reaped it
in my way, for I cut nothing off but the
ears, and carried it away in a great bas-
ket which I had made, and so rubbed it
out with my hands; and at the end. of
all my harvesting, I found that out of my
half-peck of seed I had near two bushels of rice, and above two
bushels and a half of barley. ,

It is a little wonderful, and what I believe few people have thought

much upon, viz., the strange multitude of little things necessary in
providing the one article of bread. J, that was reduced toa mere
state of nature, found this to my daily discouragement.







“tT FIRED AGAIN.”
ROBINSON CRUSOE. ' 59

First, I had no plough to turn up the earth; no spade or shovel to
dig it. Well, this I conquered by making me a wooden spade, but
this did my work but ina wooden manner. When the corn was
sown, I had no harrow, but was forced to drag a great heavy bough
of a tree over it. When it was growing, or grown, I wanted many
things to fence it, secure it, mow or reap it, cure and carry it home,
thrash, part it from the chaff, and save it. Then I wanted a mill to -
' grind it, sieves to dress it, yeast and salt to make it into bread, and
an oven to bake it in; and all these things I did without, as shall be
observed ; and yet the corn was an inestimable comfort and advant-
age tome too. I had now seed enough to sow above an acre of
ground. I sowed my seed in two large flat pieces of ground, and
fenced them in with a good hedge. This work was not so little as
to take me up less than three months, because great part of that
time was of the wet season, when I could not go abroad. Within-
door—that is, when it rained and I could not go out—I had a great
employment upon my hands, as follows—
viz., | had long studied, by some means or
other, to make myself some earthen vessels,
which, indeed, I wanted sorely. However,
considering the heat of the climate, I did
not doubt but if I could find out any clay,
I might. botch up some such pot as might,
being dried by the sun, be strong enough &
to bear handling, and to hold anything that
was dry and required to be kept so.

The clay I found, but it would make the
reader laugh at me to see what odd; mis-’
_ shapen, ugly things I made; how many
cracked by the heat of the sun, and fell in
pieces when they were removed, so that
with about two months’ labor I could not
make above two large earthen ugly things
(I cannot call them jars).

Although I miscarried so much in my de-
sign for large pots, yet I made several smaller things with better
success, such as little round pots, flat dishes, pitchers, and pipkins,



“(7 HANGED THEM IN CHAINS.”
60 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

the sun baking them very hard. Getting a hint by finding a broken
piece of one of my earthenware vessels in the fire, burnt as hard as a
stone, I afterwards managed to bake several pots so hard that I
could boil meat and make broth in them. :

My next concern was to get me a stone mortar to beat some corn
in, a mill to grind it being out of the question. But all the stones of



“WHAT ODD, MISSHAPEN, UGLY THINGS I MADE.”

the island being of a sandy, crumbling nature, I resolved to look out
a great block of hard wood, which having found I formed it with my
axe and hatchet, and then with the help of fire made a hollow in it.
After this I made a heavy pestle of iron-wood, and then laid them
by in readiness for my next crop of corn.

The next thing to be made was a sieve, to sift my meal. Linen I
had none left but what was mere rags. I had goat’s hair, but I could
not weave or spin it. At last I remembered that I had some neck-
cloths of calico or muslin of the sailors, which I had saved from the
ship, and with these I made three sieves, small, but proper enough
for the work.

The want of an oven I supplied by making some earthen vessels
very broad but not deep. When I wanted to bake I made a great
fire upon the hearth, and when the wood was burned into live coals,
I drew them forward upon the hearth so as to cover it all over till it
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 61

became very hot; then, sweeping them away, I set down my loaves,
and turning down an earthen pot upon them, drew the coals all
around the outside of the pot to keep in and add to the heat, and in
this way I baked my barley loaves as well as if I had been a com-
plete pastry-cook.

These things took me up the most part of a year, and what inter-
vals I had were given to managing my new harvest; for I reaped my
corn in season, and carried it home, and laid it up in the ear in my
large baskets, till I had time to rub it out.

All the while these things were doing, you may be sure my
thoughts ran many times upon the prospect of land which I had seen
from the other side of the island; and I was not without secret
wishes that I was on shore there, fancying that, seeing the main-
land and an inhabited country, 1 might find some way or other to
convey myself father, and perhaps at last find some means of escape.

Then I thought I would go and look at our ship’s boat, which lay
on the high ridge of beachy rough sand, where it had been thrust
by the storm when we were first cast away. But it lay bottom up-
ward, sol had to dig the sand from under it and turn it over with
the help of wooden levers. When I had done this, I found it was all
in vain, for [had not the strength to get it to the water to launch it.

This at length set me upon thinking whether it was not possible
for me to make a canoe, such as the Indians make of the trunk of a
tree. I found one that was just fit for it which grew not far from
the shore. Twenty days was I hacking and hewing this tree at the
bottom to fell it; I was fourteen more getting the branches off, and
a whole month shaping it like the bottom of a boat. As for the in-
side I was three weeks with a mallet and chisel clearing it.

Nothing remained but to get it to the water, but all my devices
to get it into the water failed me. I first dug the ground to make a
smooth declivity from the boat to the sea, so as to let it slide down;
but I could then no more stir this boat than the other. Then I re-
solved to dig a canal to bring the water up to the boat. I began the
work, but on calculating how deep and broad it would have to be,
I found it would take me ten or twelve years to dig it, soI gave it
over, seeing too late the folly of beginning a work before we count
the cost.
62 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

In the middle
of this work I
finished my
fourth year in
this place, and
kept my anni-
versary with
‘even greater de-
votion than ever
before, for now I
had so little hope
of ever leaving
the island, that I
looked upon the world
as a thing with which
I had nothing to do.
But I was separated
from its wickedness, ~=
too; I had nothing to
covet ; I might call my-
self king or emperor of the
whole country of which I
had possession. I had tim-
ber enough to have built a
fleet of ships; and I had
grapes enough to have
made wine, or to have cured
into raisins, to have loaded
that fleet when it had
been built. :

But all that I could make
use of was all that was
valuable; I had enough to






‘“‘T FIRST DUG THE GROUND TO MAKE A
eat and to supply my wants, EGOGTE Rene?

and what was all the rest
tome. The money I had lay by me as sorry, useless stuff, which I
would have freely given for a handful of peas or beans.
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 63

My clothes began to decay mightily, and of linen I had had none
for a good while except some shirts which I found in the seamen’s
chests. ‘There were also several thick watch coats of the seamen’s,
but they were too hot to wear till I make jackets out of them. I had
saved all the skins of the four-footed creatures that I killed, and out
of these, I made, first, a great cap for my head, with the hair on the
outside to shoot off the
rain, and afterwards I
made me a suit of clothes
wholly of these skins—
that is to say, a waist-
coat, and breeches open
at the knees, and both
loose; for they were
rather wanting to keep
me cool than to keep me
walls - aiter=sthis= 1
spent a great deal of
time and pains to make
an umbrella, covering it
with skins; which was
a most useful thing to
me, as well for the heat
of the sun, as for the rain.

I cannot say that af
ter this, for five years,
any extraordinary thing -
happened to me, but I lived on in the same course as before. My
chief employment, besides my yearly labor of planting my barley and
rice and curing my raisins, was to make me a canoe, this time cf
sucha size that by digging a canal to it of six feet wide and four
feet deep, I brought it into the creek.

The design I had in view when I made the first boat was to ven-
ture over to the other shore, but the size of this was not at all suit-
able to that purpose, so my next design was to make a tour round
the island. I put up a little mast in my boat, and made a sail for
it out of some of the ship’s sails which I had in store. Then I made



““T MADE ME A SUIT OF CLOTHES.”
64 ROBINSON CRUSOE,

lockers to hold food and kept it dry, and a rest for my gun with a
flap to hang down over it to keep it dry.

It was the 6th of November, in the sixth year of my reign, or my
captivity, that I set out on this voyage, and I found it much longer



“T BROUGHT IT INTO THE CREEK.”

than I expected ; for though the island itself was not very large, yet
when I came to the east side of it, I found a great ridge of rocks lie
out about two leagues into the sea; and beyond that a shoal of sand
lying dry half a league more, so that I was obliged to go a ee way
out to sea to double that point,

I am a warning to all rash and ignorant pilots, for I was no sooner
come. to that point but I found myself in a great depth of water,
running like the sluice of a mill. It hurried me farther and farther
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 65

out, there was no wind stirring to help me, and all I could do with
my paddles signified nothing. I began to give myself over for lost,
and looked upon my solitary island as the most pleasant place in the
world, to be in which was all the happiness my heart could wish for.
However I worked as hard as I could, and, to my joy, about noon a
breeze sprang up. I spread my sail and stood away to the north as
much as I could, and in a few hours came within a mile of the shore,
where soon after I got to land. When I was on shore, I fell on my
knees, and gave God thanks for my deliverance, resolving to lay
aside all thoughts of my deliverance by boat.

I found a convenient harbor for my boat, and taking nothing but
my gun and umbrella,I began my march homeward. On my way
I lay down to rest, being quite spent with fatigue, and fell into a
deep sleep. But judge, if you can, what a surprise I must have been
in when a voice woke me out of my sleep, and called my name several

_times, “Robin, Robin, Robin Crusoe! poor Robin Crusoe!” At first
I was dreadfully frightened, but as soon as I awoke thoroughly, I saw
my Poll sitting at the top of the hedge, and knew that it was he that
spoke, and did but say the words I had taught him. Calling him by
name, the sociable creature came to me, and sat’on my thumb as he
used to do, and kept on talking to me as if he were overjoyed to see
me ; and so I carried him home with me.

I had now had enough of rambling to sea, and for near a year I led
a very sedate retired life, feeling resigned to the decrees of Provi-
dence, and wanting nothing but society.

My powder beginning to fail, I set myself to study some art to
trap and snare the goats alive, for I saw that if I expected to supply
myself with goat’s flesh, when I had no powder or shot left, breeding
some up tame was my only: way; when, perhaps, I might have them
about my house like a flock of sheep. At last I had my desire, for |
making pitfalls and traps, baited with barley and rice, I found one
morning, in one of them, an old he-goat, and in another, three kids,
one male and two females. The old goat was much too fierce for
me, 80 I let him go; then I took the kids home. It was a good while
before they would feed; but throwing them some sweet ccrn, it
tempted them, and they began to be tame.

I saw that I must keep the tame from the wild, or else they would
66 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

always run wild when they grew up, and that the only way for this
was to have some inclosed piece of ground well fenced. I began
with the idea of inclosing such a space that my fence must have
been at least. two miles about, but it struck me that in so great a
space, the kids would soon be as wild as if they had the whole island





























































































“T FELL ON MY KNEES.”

to run in, so I inclosed a piece of ground about one hundred and
fifty yards in length, and one hundred in breadth, which would
maintain as many as I should have in any reasonable time.

It took me three months to hedge in this piece. In about a year and
a half I had a flock of twelve goats, and in two years more I had
three-and-forty, and after that I inclosed five pieces of ground to feed
them in, with gates and pens to take them as I wanted them.

I had now not only goat’s flesh to feed on, but milk too, for now
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 67

‘I set up my dairy, and had sometimes a gallon or two of milk ina
day. What a table was here spread for me in a wilderness where I
saw nothing at first but to perish for hunger! How like aking I
dined, too, attended by my servants! Poll, as if he had been my
favorite, was the only person permitted to talk tome; my dog, old,

but faithful, sat always at my right hand, while my two cats sat at



“How LIKE A KING I DINED.”

each side of the table, expecting a bit from my hand now and then
as a mark of special favor. With this attendance and in this plenti-
ful manner I lived; neither could I be said to want anything but
society; and of that, in a short time after this, I was likely to have
too much.

I had now two plantations in the island, one my little fortification,
under the rock, with the cave behind it, and the wall about it. The
piles with which I had made the wall were grown so large that there
was not the least appearance of any habitation behind them. Besides


68 ROBINSON CRUSOE,

this I had my country seat, or little bower, as I called it, where my
grapes flourished, and where I had my enclosures for my goats.

As this was also about half-way between my other habitation and
the place where I had laid up my boat, I
generally stayed and lay here inmy way
thither, for I used frequently to visit my
boat. Sometimes I went out in her to di-
vert myself, but no more hazardous voyages
would I go, scarcely ever above a stone’s
cast or two from the shore, I was so appre-
hensive of being hurried out of
my knowledge again by the cur-
rents or winds, or any oth-
er accident. But now I
came to a new
scene of my life.

It happened
one day, about -
noon, going to-
wards my boat,
I was exceed-
ingly surprised :
with the print
of a man’s naked
foot on the
shore, which
was very plain
to be seen on
the sand. I
stood like one
thunderstruck,
or as if I had “] HAD MY COUNTRY sEaT.”
seen an apparl-
tion. I listened, I looked round me, but I could hear nothing nor
see anything; I went up to arising ground, to look farther; I went
up the shore, and down the shore, but it was all one: I could see no
other impression but that one. I went to it again to see if there


















































































































































































































































































































































“I STOOD LIKE ONE THUNDERSTRUCK.” (p. 68.)
70 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

were any more, and to observe if it might not be my fancy; but
there was no room for that, -for there was exactly the print of a foot
—toes, heel, and every part of a foot. How it came thither I knew
not, nor could in the least imagine. But after innumerable fluttering
thoughts, like a man perfectly confused and out of myself, I came
home to my fortification, terrified to the last degree.

When I came to my castle (for so I think I called it ever after
this), I fled into it like one pursued. I had no sleep that night ; and
I formed nothing but dismal imaginations to myself. Sometimes I
fancied it must be the devil; and reason joined in with me upon
this supposition: for how should any other thing in human shape
come into the place? But then to think that Satan should take hu-
man shape upon him in such a place, where there could be no man-
ner of occasion for it, but to leave the print of his foot behind him,
and that even for no purpose too, for he could not be sure I should
see it—this was an amazement the other way. I easily argued my-

self out of all fear of its being the devil; and I presently concluded

then that it must be some more dangerous creature viz, that it must
be some of the savages of the mainland over against me, who had
wandered out to sea in their canoes, and either driven by the cur-
rents or by contrary winds, had made the island, and had been on
shore, but were gone away again to sea; being as loth, perhaps,
to have stayed in this desolate island as I would have been to have
had them.

While these reflections were rolling upon my mind, I was very
thankful in my thought that I was so happy as not to be thereabouts
at that time, or that they did not see my boat, by which they would
have concluded that some inhabitants had been in the place, and
perhaps have searched farther for me. ‘Then terrible thoughts
racked my imagination about their having found my boat, and that
there were people here; and that, if so, I should certainly have them
come again in greater numbers, and devour me; that if it should
happen that they should not. find me, yet they would find my in-
closure, destroy all my corn, and carry away all my flock of tame
goats, and I should perish at last for mere want.

Thus my fear banished all my religious hope; all that former con-
fidence in God, which was founded upon such wonderful experience
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 1

as I had had of His goodness, now vanished ; as if He that had fed
me by miracle hitherto, could not preserve by His power the pro-
vision which he had made for me by His goodness.

How strange a checker-work of Providence is the life of man! and
by what secret differing springs are the affections hurried about,
as differing circumstances present! To-day we love what to-morrow
we hate; to-day we seek what to-morrow we shun; to-day we desire
what to-morrow we fear, nay, even tremble at the apprehensions of.
This was exemplified in me at this time in the most lively manner
imaginable ; for I, whose only affliction was, that I seemed banished
from human society, was now ready to sink into the ground at but
the shadow or silent appearance of a man having set his foot on the

island.

‘One morning early, lying in my bed, and filled with thoughts
about my danger from the appearance of savages, I found it discom-
posed me very much ; upon which those words of the Scripture came
into my thoughts: ‘‘Call upon Me in the day of trouble: I will de-
liver thee, and thou shalt glorify Me.” Upon this, rising cheerfully
out of bed, my heart was not only comforted, but I was guided and
encouraged to pray earnestly to God for deliverance: when I had done
praying, I took up my Bible, and opening it to read, the first words
that presented to me were, “ Wait on the Lord: be of good courage,
and He shall strengthen thy heart: wait, I say, on the Lord.” It is
impossible to express the comfort this gave me, and in return, I
thankfully laid down the book, and was no more sad, at least, not
on that occasion. {

In the middle of these reflections, it came into my thoughts one
day that this foot might be the print of my own foot, when I came
on shore from my boat. I considered that I could by no means tell
for certain where I had trod, and where I had not; and that if, at
last, this was only the print of my own foot, I had played the part
of those fools who try to make stories of specters and apparitions,
and then are themselves frighted at them more than anybody else.

Now I began to take courage, and to peep abroad again, for I had
not stirred out of my castle for three days and nights, so that I began
to starve for provision ; for I had little or nothing within doors but
some barley-cakes and water. Then I knew that my goats wanted
72 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

to be milked too, which usually was my evening diversion; and the
poor creatures were in great pain and inconvenience for want of it.
Heartening myself, therefore, with the belief that this was nothing
but the print of one of my own feet, I began to go abroad again, and
went to my country-house to milk my flock ; and having seen nothing,
I began to be a little bolder, and to think there was really nothing
in it but my own imagination ; but I could not persuade myself fully



‘MY EVENING DIVERSION.”

of this till I should go down to the shore again, and see this print of
a foot, and measure it by my own. But when I came to the place—
first, it appeared evidently to me that when I laid up my boat, I
could not possibly be on shore anywhere thereabouts: secondly, when
T came to measure the mark with my own foot, I found my foot not so
large by a great deal. Both these things filled my head with new im-
aginations, and I went home again, filled with the belief that some
-man or men had been on shore there; or, in short, that the island
was inhabited, and I might be surprised before I was aware.

Now I began sorely to repent that I had dug my cave so large as
to bring a door through again, which door, as I said, came out be-
yond where my fortification joined to the rock. Upon maturely con-
sidering this, therefore, I resolved to draw me a second fortification,
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 73

in the same manner of a semicircle, at a distance from my wall, just
where I had planted a double row of trees about twelve years before,
these trees having been planted so thick before, there wanted but few
piles to be driven between them, that they should be thicker and
stronger, and my wall would be soon finished. Through seven holes
in this wall I contrived to plant muskets, of which I had got seven on
shore out of the ship; these, I say, I planted like cannon, so that I
could fire all the seven guns in two minutes’ time.

When this was done, I stuck all the ground without my wall, for a
great way, full with sticks of the osier-like wood, which I found so
apt to grow, leaving a pretty large space between them and my wall,
that I might have room to see an enemy, and they might have no
shelter from the young trees, if they attempted to approach my outer
wall.

Thus, in two years’ time, I had a thick grove; and in five or six
years’ time I had a wood before my dwelling grown so monstrous
thick and strong that it was indeed perfectly impassable: and no
man, of what kind soever, would ever imagine that there was any-
thing beyond it, much less a habitation.

Another measure of prudence that I took was to seek out some re-
tired spots on the island, where I might inclose a few of my goats,
half a dozen in each place, so that if any disaster happened to the
flock in general, I might be able to raise them again. I completed
one such inclosure, and went about the whole island, searching for
another place to make such another deposit; when, wandering more
to the west point of the island than I had ever done yet, and looking
out to sea, I thought I saw a boat upon the sea, at a great distance.
I had found a perspective glass or two in one of the seamen’s chests,
which I saved out of our ship, but I had it not about me; and this
was so remote that I could not tell what to make of it, though I
looked at it till my eyes were not able to hold to look any longer. I
was presently convinced that the seeing the print of a man’s foot was
not such a strange thing in the island as J imagined ; and but that
it was a special providence that I was cast upon the side of the is-
land where the savages never came, I should easily have known that
nothing was more frequent than for the canoes from the main, when
they happened to be a little too far out, at sea, to shoot over to that
74 ROBINSON CRUSOE.



“*4 PLACE WHERE THERE HAD BEEN A FIRE MADE.”

side of the island for harbor : likewise, as they often met and fought
in their canoes, the victors, having taken any prisoners, would bring
them over to this shore, where, according to their dreadful customs,
being all cannibals, they would kill and eat them; of which here-
after.

When I was come down the hill to the shore, as I said above, be-
ing the S. W. point of the island, Iwas perfectly confounded and
amazed ; nor is it possible for me to pxpress the horror of my mind,
at seeing the shore spread with skulls, hands, feet, and other bones
of human bodies; and particularly, I observed a place where there
had been a fire made, and a circle dug in the earth, where I supposed
the savage wretches had sat down to their inhuman feastings upon
the bodies of their fellow-creatures. I could not bear to stay in the
place a moment; so I got up the hill again with all the speed I
could, and walked on towards my own habitation.

I continued pensive and sad, and kept close within my own circle
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 15

for almost two years after this : when I say my own circle, I mean by
it my three plantations, viz., my castle, my county-seat (which I
called my bower), and my inclosure in the woods. Time, however
began to wear off my uneasiness, and I began to live just in the
same composed manner as before, only with this difference, that I
used more caution, and kept my eyes more about me than I did be-
fore, lest I should happen to be seen by any of these people; and
particularly 1 was more cautious in firing my gun, lest any of them,
being on the island, should happen to hear it; though I never went
out without it, and carried in addition two pistols and a broadsword.
The terror I had been in about the savages diverted my invention
from my own conveniences, and now my thoughts were all of how I
might destroy some of these cannibals when they were at their
bloody entertainments, and if possible save the victims they should
bring hither to destroy. To put my design into execution, I sought
a place where umsgen I might behold every action of the savages. I
found such a plaéeqn*the side of a hill, and here I bestowed two
muskets, each of which was loaded with a brace of slugs and four or
five small bullets; a fowling-piece, charged with a handfnl of the
largest shot ; and my pistols, with about four bullets in each. Every
morning I made a tour to the top of the hill, which was about three
miles from my castle, to see if I could observe any boats on the sea.
But after having watched in vain for two or three months, I not only
grew tired of this hard duty, but began to doubt that I had a right
to meditate the killing of the savages, and to fear that in attempting
it I might only bring upon myself certain destruction. Religion
joined in with this prudent consideration, and I concluded that I
would be going quite beyond my duty in destroying creatures who
were innocent as to me, however guilty they might be towards one
another. This appeared so clear to me now, that nothing was a
greater satisfaction to me than that I had not been suffered to doa
_ thing which I now saw so much reason to believe would have been
sinful murder, and I gave most humble thanks to God that He had
thus delivered me from blood-guiltiness.
In this state of mind I continued for near a year after this. I re-
moved my boat which was on the other side of the island to a little
cave under some high rocks on the east end of the island, that there
76 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

might not be near the place where the savages landed any shadow of
human presence. Besides this I kept myself more retired than ever,
and seldom left my cell except when I went out to milk my goats and
manage my little flock in the wood. which was quite out of danger
on the other side of the island.

T now cared not to drive a nail, chop a stick, fire a gun, or make a







“‘T0 SEE IF I COULD OBSERVE ANY BOATS.”

fire, lest either the noise be heard, or the smoke betray me. For
this reason I did all the work requiring fire at my new apartment in
the woods, when, after a while, I found by accident a natural cave
in the earth which proved to be a great convenience to me.

It was while I was cutting some wood to make charcoal that I dis-
covered this cave ; and before I go on I must observe the reason for
my making this charcoal, which was that I could use it to bake und
cook without making a smoke. While I was cutting wood one day,
I perceived, behind a very thick branch of brushwood, a kind of hol-
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 77

low place. I looked into the mouth of it,
and found it was so large that I could
stand upright in it. But 1 made more

haste out than I did in, for I saw two
shining eyes of some creature which

twinkled like stars. When I re-
covered a little from my surprise,

I plucked up courage, and tak-

ing a flaming firebrand, I
rushed in again, and found
there was no cause
for fear, for the eyes
were those of an old
goat, which was dy-
ing, indeed, of old age.
I stirred him a little
to see if I could get
him out, but he was
not able to raise him-
self, so I let him he
there.

I found the cave to
be about twelve feet
wide, but there was a
place at the farther
side of it that went in
still farther, but so
low that I had to creep
on my hands and feet
to go in. I gave up
my search for that
time, but came the
next day provided
with candles, and
when I got to the end of the low passage, I found the roof rose to
the height of near twenty feet.

As the light of my two candles shone on the sides and roof of this









“‘T STIRRED HIM A LITTLE.”

=
-
Toe. ROBINSON CRUSOE.

cave, it made a most glorious sight, for the walls reflected a hundred
thousand lights to me, as if they had been madeof diamonds and
other precious stones. What was in the rock to cause this, I- knew
not. The place was a most delightful grotto, and I resolved to bring
here some of the things 1 was most anxious about, particularly my
magazine of powder, and my spare arms. The old goat died in the
mouth of the cave the next day after I discovered it, and I found it
easier to bury him on the spot where he expired than to drag him
out.

T was now in the twenty-third year of residence in this island, and

was so naturalized to the place and the manner of living that, could
I but have enjoyed the certainty that no savages would come to the
place to disturb me, I could have been content to spend the rest of
my time there. I had some little amusement which made the time
pass more pleasantly with me a great deal than it did before: first, I
had taught my Poll, as I noted before, to speak; and he did it so
familiarly, and talked so articulately and plain, that it was very
pleasant to me. My dog wasa pleasant and loving companion to
me for no less than sixteen years of my time, and- then died of mere
- old age. As for my cats, they multiplied to that degree, that I.was
obliged to shoot or drive them into the woods, except two or three
favorites. Besides these I always kept two or three household kids
about me, whom I taught to feed out of my hand; and I had two
more parrots, which talked pretty well, and would all call ‘ Robin
Crusoe,” but none like my first. I had also several tame sea-fowls,
that I caught upon the shore, and cut their wings; and the little
stakes which I had planted before my castle-wall being now grown
up to a good thick grove, these fowls all lived among these low trees,
and bred there, which was very agreeable to me.

It may not be amiss for all people who shall meet with my story to
make this just observation from it: viz., how frequently, in the
course of our lives, the evil which in itself we seek most to shun,
and which, when we are fallen into, is the most dreadful to us, is
oftentimes the very means or door of our deliverance, by which
alone we can be raised again from the affliction we are fallen into.
Icould give many examples of this in the course of my unacount-
able life, but in nothing was it more particularly remarkable than in

i
ROBINSON CRUSOE, 79

the circumstances of my last years of solitary residence in this island.

It was now the month of December, as I said above, in my twenty-
third year; and this, being the southern solstice, was’ the particular
time of my harvest, and required me to be pretty much abroad in the
fields, when, going out pretty early in the morning, even before it



“TIGHT OF SOME FIRE UPON THE SHORE.”

was thorough daylight, | was surprised with seeing a light of some .
fire upon the shore at a distance from me of about two miles towards
the end of the island where I had observed some savages‘had been,
as before, and not on the other side, but, to my great affliction, it
was on my side of the island.

I was indeed terribly surprised with the sight, and filled with my
usual apprehension that the savages would find my works and im-
provements. In this extremity I returned directly to my castle, and
pulled the ladder after me, making all things look as wild and natu-
ral as I possibly could. Then I prepared myself within for defense,
loaded my muskets and pistols, and commended myself to the Divine
protection, resolved to defend myself to the last gasp. Two hours
after, impatient for intelligence, I mounted to the top of the hill,
80 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

where, laying myself down, with my perspective glass I perceived
no less than nine naked savages, sitting round a small fire, eating,
as I supposed, human flesh. with their two canoes hauled on shore,
waiting for the flood of the tide to carry them off again.

It is not easy to imagine what confusion this sight put me into,
but when I considered that their coming must always be with the
current of the ebb, 1 became more easy, being fully satisfied that I
might go abroad with safety all the time of the flood, if they were
not before landed. Before they went off, I could see by their pos-
tures and gestures that they were dancing, and they kept this up for
an hour or more.

When I saw them gone, I took two guns upon my shoulders, and
placing a couple of pistols in my belt, with my great sword hanging
by my side, I went to the hill where I had discovered the first ap-
pearance of all, and then saw that there had been three canoes more
of the savages on shore at that place, which with the rest were now
making over to the main land.

Going down to the shore, I could see the marks of horror which
the dismal:work they had been about had left behind it; and so
filled was I with indignation, that I began again to premeditate tak-
ing revenge on the first that came there, let them be as many soever.
It then appeared to me that the visits they made to this island are
not very frequent, it being fifteen months before they came again ;
yet all this while I was very uneasy, lest they should come upon me
by surprise. ;

It was in the middle of May, on the sixteenth day, I think, as well
as my poor wooden calendar would reckon, that it blew a very great
storm of wind all day, with a great deal of lightning and thunder,
and a very foul night it was after it. As Il was reading in the Bible,
and taken up with very serious thoughts about my present condi-
tion, I was surprised with the noise of a gun, as I thought, fired at
sea. I started up in the greatest haste imaginable; and, mounting
my ladder, got to the top of the hill the very moment that a flash
of fire bade me listen for a second gun, which, accordingly, in about
half a minute, I heard; and by the sound, knew that it was from
that part of the sea where I was driven out with the current in my
boat. I immediately considered that this must be some ship in
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 81

distress. I had the presence of mind, at that minute, to think that
though I could not help them, it might be they might help me; so I
brought together all the dry wood I could get at hand, and set it on
fire upon the hill. As soon as ever my fire blazed up, I heard an-
other gun, and after that several others. I plied my fire all night
long, till daybreak; and when, the air cleared up, I saw something
at a great distance at sea, full east of the island, whether a sail or a
hull I could not distinguish.

I looked frequently at it all that day, and presently concluded that
it was a ship at anchor; and being eager to be satisfied, I ran to-
. wards the south side of the island, to the rocks where I had formerly
been carried away with the current; and getting up there, I could
plainly see the wreck of a ship cast away in the night upon those
concealed rocks which I found when I was out in my boat.

It was now calm, and I had a great mind to venture out in my boat
to this wreck, not doubting but I might find something on board that
might he useful to me. But that did not altogether press me so
much as the possibility that there might be yet some living creature
on board, whose life I might not only save, but might, by saving that
life, comfort my own to the last degree; and this thought clung so
to my heart that I could not be quiet night or day, but I must ven-
ture out in my boat on board this wreck ; and committing the rest to
God’s providence, I thought the impression was so strong upon my
mind that it could not be resisted.

Under the power of this impression, I hastened back to my castle,
and loading myself with everthing necessary, went down to my boat,
got the water out of her, got her afloat, and. loaded all my cargo in
her. Praying to God to direct my voyage, I put out, and rowing or
paddling the canoe along the shore, came at last to the utmost point
of the island on the north-east side. And now I was to launch out
into the ocean, and either to venture or not to venture. I looked on
the rapid currents which ran constantly on both sides of the island
at a distance, and my heart began to fail me; for I foresaw that if I
was driven into either of those currents, I should be carried perhaps
out of reach or sight of the island again.

These thoughts so oppressed my mind that I began to give over
my enterprise; and having hauled my boat into a little creek on the
82 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

shore, I stepped out, and sat down upon a rising bit of ground, very
pensive and anxious. As I was musing, I could perceive that
the tide was turned, and the flood came on; upon which, my going
was impracticable for many hours. Upon this, presently it occurred
to me that I should go up to the highest piece of ground I could find,
and observe, if I could, how the sets of the tide or currents lay. I
cast my eye upon a little hill from whence I had a clear view of the
currents, or sets of the tide, and which way I was to guide myself in
_my return. Here 1 found that as the current of ebb set out close by
the south point of the island, so the current of the flood set in close
by the shore of the north side; and that I had nothing to do but to
keep te the north of the island in my return, and I should do well
enough. :

Encouraged with this observation, I resolved, the next morning, to
set out with the first of the tide. I first made a little out to sea, full
north, till I began to feel the benefit of the current, which set east-
ward, and having a strong steerage with my paddle, I went, ata
great rate, directly for the wreck, and in less than two hours I came up
to it. The ship, which was Spanish, stuck fast, jammed in between
two rocks: all the stern and quarter of her were beaten to pieces by
the sea; and her mainmast and foremast were broken short off; but
her head and bow appeared firm. When I came close to her, a dog
appeared upon her, who, seeing me coming, yelped and cried; and,
as soon as I called him, jumped into the sea tocome to me: I took
him into the boat, but found bjm almost dead with hunger and
thirst. I gave him a cake of my bread, and he devoured it like a
ravenous wolf that had been starving a fortnight in the snow; I then
gave the poor creature some fresh water, with which, if I would have
let him, he would have burst himself. After this I went on board ;
but the first sight I met with was two men drowned in the cook-
room, or forecastle of the ship, with their arms fast about one an-
other. I concluded, that when the ship struck, the sea broke so con- ~
tinually over her, that the men were strangled with the constant
rushing in of the water. Besides the dog, there was nothing left in
the ship that had life. I saw several chests, which I believed be-
longed to some of the seamen; and I got two of them into the boat,
without examining what wasin them. Had the stern of the ship
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 83

been fixed, and the fore-part broken off, I am persuaded I might
have made a good voyage; for, by what I found in these two chests,
I had room to suppose the ship had a great deal of wealth on board.

I found, besides these chests, a little cask full of liquor, which I
got into my boat with much difficulty. There were several muskets
in the cabin, and a great powder-horn, with about four pounds of
powder in it. As for the muskets, I had no occasion for them, so I.



“BEGAN TO EXAMINE? THE PARTICULARS.”

left them, but took the powder-horn. I took a fire-shovel and tongs,
which I wanted extremely, as also two little brass kettles, a copper
pot to make chocolate, and a gridiron; and with this cargo, and
the dog, I came away, the tide beginning to make home again; and
the same evening, about an hour within night, I reached the island
again, weary and fatigued to the last degree. I reposed that night
in the boat ; and in the morning I resolved to harbor what I had got
in my new cave, and not carry it home to my castle. After refreshing
myself, I got all my cargo on shore, and began to examine the par-
ticulars. ;

When I came to open the chests, I found several things of great
84 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

use tome: for example, I found in one a fine case of bottles, filled
with cordial waters. I found some very good shirts, and about a
dozen and a half of white linen handkerchiefs and colored neck-
cloths. Besides this, when I came to the till in the chest, I found
there three great bags of pieces of eight, which held about eleven
hundred pieces in all; and in one of them, wrapped up in a paper,
six doubloons of gold, and some small bars or wedges of gold; I
suppose they might all weigh near a pound. In the other chest
were some clothes, but of little value; but, by the circumstances, it
must have belonged to the gunner’s mate; though there was no pow-
der in it, except two pounds of fine glazed powder, in three small
flasks, kept, I suppose, for charging their fowling-pieces on occasion.
Upon the whole, I got very little by this voyage that was of any use
to me; for as to the money, I had no manner of occasion for it; it
was to me as the dirt under my feet; however, I lugged this money
home to my cave, and laid it up, as I had done that before which I
had brought from our own ship.

Having now brought all my things on shore, and secured them, I
went back to my boat, and rowed or‘paddled her along the shore to
her old harbor, where I laid her up, and made the best of my way to
my old habitation, where I found everything safe and quiet. I
never knew whether any were saved out of that ship or no; and
had only the affliction, some days after, to see the corpse of a drowned
boy come on shore at the end of the island which was next to the
shipwreck. He had no clothes on but a seaman’s waistcoat, a pair
of open-kneed linen drawers, and a blue linen shirt; but nothing to
direct me so much as to guess what nation he was of.

I began now to repose myself, live after my old.fashion, and take
care of my family affairs; and for awhile I lived easy enough, only
that I was more vigilant than I used to be, looked out oftener, and
did not go abroad so much; and if, at any time, I did stir with any
freedom, it was always to the east part of the island, where I was
pretty well satisfied the savages never came, and where I could go
- without so many precautions, and such a load of arms and ammuni-
tion as I always carried with me if I went the other way. I lived in
this condition near two years more ; but my unlucky head, that was
always to let me know it was born to make my body miserable, was
ROBINSON CRUSOE, 85

all these two years filled with projects and designs, how, if it were
possible, I might get away from this island.

On one of the nights in the rainy season in March, the four-and-
twentieth year of my first setting foot in this island of solitude, I was
lying in my bed or hammock, awake, very well in health, but could
by no means close my eyes, that is, so as to sleep. It is impossible



‘THE CORPSE OF A DROWNED BOY.”

and needless to set down the innumerable crowd of thoughts that
whirled through that great thoroughfare of the brain—the memory
—in this night’s time: I ran over the whole history of my life in
miniature, to my coming to this island, and also of that part of my
life since I came to this island. In my reflections upon the state of
my case since I came on shore on this island, I was comparing the
happy posture of my affairs in the first years of my habitation here,
with the life of anxiety, fear, and care, which I had lived in ever
since I had seen the print of a foot in the sand. Then I came to re-
flect seriously upon the real danger I had been in for so many
years, and how I had walked about in the greatest security, and
with all possible tranquillity, even when perhaps nothing but the
brow of a hill, a great tree, or the casual approach of night, had
86 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

been between me and the worst kind of destruction, viz., that of fall-
ing into the hands of. cannibals and savages, who would have seized
on me with the same view as I would on a goat or a turtle.

When these thoughts were over, my head was for some time taken
up in considering the nature of these savages; and it occurred to me
to inquire what part of the world these wretches lived in? how far-
off the coast was from whence they came? and why I might not
order myself and my business so that I might be as able to go over
thither as they were to come to me? I never so much as troubled my-
self to consider what I should do with myself when I went thither ;
but my mind was wholly bent upon the notion of my passing over
in my boat to the mainland. I looked upon my present condition as
the most miserable that could possibly be; that I was not able to
throw myself into anything,’ but death, that could be called worse ;
and if I reached the shore of the main, I might perhaps meet with
relief; or I might coast along, as I did on the African shore, till I
came to some inhabited country, and where I might find some relief;
and, after all, perhaps I might fall in with some Christian ship that
might take me in; and if the worst came to the worst, I could’ but
die, which would put an end to all these miseries at once. I was
agitated greatly by these thoughts; all my calm of mind seemed to
be suspended ; and I had, as it were, no power to turn my thoughts
to anything but the project of a voyage to the main.

When this had agitated my thoughts for two hours or more, with
such violence that it set my very blood into a ferment, Nature, as if
I had been fatigued and exhausted with the very thoughts of it,
threw me intoa sound sleep. One would have thought I should
have dreamed of it, but I did not, nor of anything relating to it: but
I dreamed that as I was going out in the morning as usual, from my
castle, I saw upon the shore two canoes and eleven savages, coming
to land, and that they brought with them another savage, whom
they were going to kill, in order to eat him; when, on a sudden, the ©
savage that they were going to kill jumped away, and ran for his
life ; then I thought, in my sleep, that he came running into my lit-
tle grove before my fortification, to hide himself; and that I, seeing
him alone, and not perceiving that the others sought him that way,
showed myself to him, and smiling upon him encouraged him: that
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 87

he kneeled down to me, seeming to pray me to assist him; upon
which I showed him my ladder, made him go up it, and carried him
into my cave, and he became my servant; and that as soon as I had
got this man, I said to myself, “ Now I may certainly venture to the







““THEY WERE ALL DANCING ROUND THE FIRE.”

mainland, for this fellow will serve me as a pilot, and will tell me
what to do, and whither to go for provisions, and whither not to go \.
for fear of being devoured; what places to venture into, and what to:
escape.” I waked with this thought : and was under such inexpress- ~~
ible impressions of joy at the prospect of my escape in my dream,
that the disappointments which I felt upon coming to myself, and
finding that, it was no more than a dream, were equally extravagant
the other way, and threw me into a deep dejection of spirits.

Upon this, however, I made this conclusion: that my only way to
go about an attempt for an escape was, if possible, to get a savage
88 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

into my possession ; and, if possible, it should be one of their prison-
ers, whom they had condemned to be eaten, and should bring hither
to kill. Iresolved, if possible, to get one of these savages into my
hands, cost what it would. My next thing was to contrive how to
do it, and this indeed was very difficult to resolve on; but as I could
pitch upon no probable means for it, so I resolved to put myself upon
the watch, to see them when they came on shore, and leave the rest
to the event; taking such measures as the opportunity should pre-
sent.

About a year and a half after I entertained these notions (and by
long musing had, as it were, resolved them all into nothing, for want
of an occasion to put them in execution), I was surprised one morning
early by seeing no less than five canoes all on shore together on my
side the island, and the people who belonged to them all landed and
out of my sight. Seeing so many, and knowing that they always
came four or six, or sometimes more, in a boat, I could not tell how
to take my measures, to attack twenty or thirty men single-handed ;
so lay still in my castle, perplexed and discomforted. However, I
put myself into all the same postures for an attack that I had former-
ly provided, and was just ready for action, if anything had presented.
Having waited a good while, at length, being very impatient, I set
my guns at the foot of my ladder, and clambered up to the top of the
hill; standing so, however, that my head did not appear above the
hill, so that they could not perceive me. Here I observed, by the
help of my perspective glass, that they were no less than thirty in
number; that they had a fire kindled, and that they had meat
dressed. How they had cooked it, I knew not, or what it was; but
they were all dancing round the fire.

While I was thus looking on them, I perceived, by my perspective,
two miserable wretches dragged from the boats. I perceived one of
them immediately fall; being knocked down, I suppose, with a club,
or wooden sword, for that was their way; and two or three others -
were at work immediately, preparing him for their cookery, while the
other victim was left standing by himself, till they should be ready
for him. In that very moment, this poor wretch, seeing himself a
little at liberty, started away from them, and ran with incredible
swiftness along the sands, directly towards me. I was dreadfully
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 89

frightened, that I must acknowledge, when I perceived him run my
way; and especially when, as I thought, I saw him pursued by the
whole body. However, 1 kept my station, and my spirits began to
recover when I found that not above three men followed him ; and
still more was I encouraged when I found that he outstripped them
exceedingly in running, and gained ground on them. ,
There was between them and my castle, the creek, which I
mentioned often in the first part of my story, where I landed my
cargoes out of the ship; and this I saw plainly he must necessarily
swim over; but when the savage escaping came thither, he made
nothing of it; but, plunging in, swam through in about thirty
strokes, or thereabouts, landed, and ran with exceeding strength and
swiftness. When the three persons came to the creek, I found that
two of them could swim, but the third could not, and that, standing
on the other side, he looked at the others, but went no farther, and
soon after went softly back again. I observed that the two who
swam were yet more than twice as long swimming over the creek
ethan the fellow was that fled from them. It came very warmly upon
my thoughts, and indeed irresistibly, that now was the time to get me
a servant, and perhaps a companion or assistant; and that I was
plainly called by Providence to save this poor creature’s life. I im-
mediately ran down the ladder with all possible expedition, fetched
my two guns, and getting up again, I crossed towards the sea; and
having a very short cut, and all down hill, clapped myself in the way
between the pursuers and the pursued, hollooing aloud to him that
fled, who, looking back, was at first perhaps as much frightened at
me as at them; but I beckoned with my hand to him to come back ;
and, in the meantime, I slowly advanced towards the two that fol-
lowed ; then rushing at once upon the foremost, I knocked him down
with the stock of my piece. I was loth to fire, because I would not
have the rest hear; though, at that distance, it would not have been
easily heard. Having knocked this fellow down, the other who pur-

sued him stopped, as if he had been frightened, and I advanced to- ~*~

wards him; but as I came nearer, I perceived presently he had a bow
and arrow, and was fitting it to shoot at me; so I was then obliged
to shoot at him first, which I did, and killed him at the first shot.
The poor savage who fled was so frightened with the fire and noise
90 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

of my piece that he stood stock still. I made signs to come forward,
which he easily understood, and came a little way; then stopped
again, and then a little farther, and stopped again ; and I could then
perceive that he stood trembling. I smiled at him, and looked
pleasantly, and beckoned to him to come still nearer; at length, he |
came close to me; and then he kneeled down, laid his head upon the
ground, and, taking me by the foot, set my foot upon his head ; this,
it seems, was in token of swearing to be my slave forever. I took
him up, and made much of him, and encouraged him all I could.

But there was more work to do yet; for I perceived the savage whom
I had. knocked down was not killed, but stunned with the blow, and
began. to come to himself: so I pointed to him, and showed him the
savage, that he was not dead ; upon this he spoke some words to me,
and though I could not understand them, yet I thought they were
pleasant to hear; for they were the first-sound of a man’s voice that
“I had heard, my own excepted, for above twenty-five years. But
there was no time for such reflections now; the savage who was
knocked down recovered himself so far as to sit up on the ground,-
and I perceived that my savage began to be afraid. He made a mo-
tion tome to lend him my sword, which I did. He no sooner had it
‘but he runs to his enemy, and at one blow cut off his head as clever-
ly, no executioner in Germany could have done it sooner or better ;
which I thought very strange for one who, I had reason to believe,
never saw a sword in his life before, except their own wooden swords:
however, it seems, as 1 learned afterwards, they make their wooden
swords so sharp, so heavy, and the wood isso hard, that they will
even cut off heads with them. When he had done this, he comes
laughing to me in sign of triumph, and brought me the sword again,
and laid it down, with the head of the savage that he had killed, just
before me. But that which astonished him most was to know how I
killed the other Indian so far off; so pointing to him, he made signs to
me to let him go to him; and I bade him go, as well as I could.
When he came to him, he stood lke one amazed, looking at him,
turning him first on one side, then on the other. He took up his bow
and arrows, and came back; so I turned to go away, and beckoned
him to follow me, making signs to him that more might come after
them.
















































SS SS









































(p. 89)

“Tl WAS THEN OBLIGED TO SHOOT,”
92 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

I carried him, not to my castle, but quite away to my cave, on the
farther part of the island ; so I did not let my dream come to pass in
that part, that he came into my grove for shelter. Here I gave him
bread and a bunch of raisins to eat, and a draught of water, which I
found he was indeed in great distress for from his running; and
having refreshed him, I made signs for him to go and lie down to
sleep.

He was a comely, handsome fellow, perfectly well made, with
straight, strong limbs, not too large, tall and well shaped; and, as I
reckon, about twenty-six years of age. He had a very good counten-
ance, not a fierce and surly aspect, but seemed to have something
very manly in his face; and yet he had all the sweetness and softness
of a European in his countenance, too, especially when he smiled. His
hair was long and black, not curled like wool; his forehead very high
and large; and a great vivacity and sparkling sharpness in his eyes.
The color of his skin was not quite black, but very tawny.

After he had slumbered about half an hour, he awoke and came
out of the cave to me; for I had been milking my goats, which I had
in the inclosure just by: when he espied me, he came running to
me, laying himself down again upon the ground, with all the possible
signs of an humble, thankful disposition, making a great many ges-
tures to show it. I understood him in many things, and let him know
I was very well pleased with him. In a little time I began to speak
to him, and teach him to speak to me; and, first, I let him know his
name should be Fripay, which was the day I saved his life: I called
him so for the memory of the time. I likewise taught him to say
Master, and then let him know that was to be my name; I likewise
taught him to say Yes and No, and to. know the meaning of them. I
gave him some milk in an earthen pot, and let him see me drink it
before him, and sop my bread in it ; and gave him a cake of bread to
do the like, which he quickly complied with, and made signs that it
was very good for him. I kept there with him all that night; but,
as soon as it was day, I beckoned to him to come with me, and let
him know I would give him some clothes; at which he seemed very
glad, for he was stark naked. I then led him up to the top of the hill,
to see if his enemies were gone, and, pulling out my glass, I looked,
and saw plainly the place where they had been, but no appearance of
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 93

them or their canoes; so that it was plain they were gone, and had
left their two comrades behind them, without any search after them.

We came back to our castle, and there I fell to work for my man
Friday ; and. first of all, I gave him a pair of linen drawers, which I
had out of the poor gunner’s chest I mentioned, which I found in the
wreck, and which, witha little alteration, fitted him very well; and
then I made him a jerkin of goat’s skin, as well as my skill would
allow (for I was now grown a tolerably good tailor); and I gave him
a cap which I made of hare’s skin, very convenient, and fashionable
enough ; and thus he was clothed, for the present, tolerably well.

The next day, I began to consider where I should lodge him; and,
that I might do well for him, and yet be perfectly easy myself, I
made a little tent for him in the vacant place between my two fortifi-
cations. As there was a door or entrance there into my cave, I made
a formal framed door-case, and a door to open in the inside, which I
barred up in the night, taking in my ladders, too; so that Friday
could no way come at me in the inside of my innermost wall, without
making so much noise in getting over that it must needs awaken me.
But I needed none of all this precaution; for never man had a more
faithful, loving, sincere servant than Friday was to me; without
passion, sulleness, or design, his affections were tied to me, like those
of a child to a father.

I was greatly delighted with my new companion, and made it my
business to teach him everything that was proper to make nim use-
ful, handy, and helpful; but especially to make him speak, and
understand me when I spoke; and he was the aptest scholar that
ever was ; and particularly was so merry, so constantly diligent, and
so pleased when he could but understand me, or make me under-
stand him, that it was very pleasant to me to talk to him. And now
my life began to be so easy that I began to say to myself, that could
I but have been safe from more savages, I cared not if I was never
to remove from the place while I lived.

One morning I took him out with me to the woods. I went, in-
deed, intending to kill a kid out of my own flock, and bring it home
and dress it; but as I was going, I saw a she-goat lying down in the
shade, and two young kids sitting by her. I catched hold of Fri-
day: “Hold,” said I, “stand still; “and made signs to him not to
94 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

stir: immediately I presented my piece, shot, and killed one of the
kids. The poor creature was sensibly surprised; trembled, and
shook, and looked so amazed that I thought he would have sunk
down. He did not see the kid I shot at,
or perceive I had killed it, but ripped up
his waistcoat, to feel whether he was not
wounded; and, as I found, presently,
thought I was resolved to kill him: for
he came and kneeled down to me, and
embracing my knees, said a great many
things I did not understand; but I could
easily see the meaning was to pray me
not to kill him.

I soon found a way to convince him









that I would do him
no harm; and taking
him up by the hand,
laughed at him, and
pointing to the kid
which: I had killed,
beckoned to him to
run and fetch it, which
he did.
He would not so
much as touch the gun
for several days after ; but he would speak to it and talk to it, as if it
had answered him, when he was by himself; which, as I afterwards
learned of him, was to desire it not to kill him. I brought home the
kid, and the same evening I took the skin off, and stewed some of

Wit

““T PRESENTED MY PIECE,”
‘ROBINSON CRUSOE. ° 95

the flesh, and made some very good broth. After I had begun to eat
some, I gave some to my man, who seemed very glad of it, and liked
it very well. Having thus fed him with broiled meat and broth, I
was resolved to feast him the next day with roasting a piece of the
kid: this 1 did by hanging it before the fire on a string, setting two
poles up, one on each side of the fire, and one across on the top, and
tying the string to the cross-stick, letting the meat turn continually.
This Friday admired very much; but when he came to taste the
flesh, he took so many ways to tell me how well he liked it, that I
could not but understand him.

The next day I set him to work to Bante some corn out, and sift-
ing it in the manner I used to do, as I observed before; and he soon
understood how to doit as well asI. After that I let him see me
make my bread, and bake it, too; and ina little time Friday was
able to do all the work for me, as well as I could do it myself.

I began now to consider that, -having two mouths to feed instead
of one, I must plant a larger quantity of corn than I used to do; sol
marked out a larger piece of land, and began the fence in the same
manner as before, in which Friday worked very willingly and very
hard; and I told him that it was for corn to make more bread, be-
cause he was now with me, and that I might have enough for him
and myself too. He let me know that he thought I had much more
labor upon me on his account than I had for myself; and that he
would work the harder for me, if I would tell him what to do.

This was the pleasantest year of all the life I led in this place.
Friday began to taik pretty well, and understand the names of al-
most everything I had occasion to call for, and of every place I had
to send him to, and talk a great deal to me; so that, in short, I began
now to have some use for my tongue again, which, indeed, I had
very little occasion for before; that is to say, about speech. Besides
the pleasure of talking to him, I had a singular satisfaction in the
fellow himself: his simple, unfeigned honesty appeared to me more
and more every day, and I began really to love the creature ; and on
his side I believe he loved me more than it was possible for him ever
to love anything before.

I once asked him if the nation he belonged to never conquered in

battle, and when he told me that they did, I asked whether they ate
96 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

the men they took. “Yes, my nation eat mans too,” he answered.
He told me then that he had been among the savages who used to
come on shore on the farther part of the island. JI asked him how
far it was from our island to the shore, and whether the canoes were
not often lost. He told me there was no danger; no canoes ever
lost. He told me that up a great way beyond the moon (that was,
beyond the setting of the moon) there dwelt white bearded men, like
me ; by which I understood he meant the Spaniards.

I inquired if he could tell me how I might come from this island,
and get among those white men: he told me, “ Yes, yes, I might go
in two canoe.” I could not understand what he meant by “two
canoe,” till at last, with great difficulty, I found he meant it must be
in a large, great boat, as ‘big as two canoes. This part of Friday’s
discourse began to relish with me very well; and from this time I
entertained some hopes that, one time or other, I might find an op-
portunity to make my escape from this place, and that this poor
savage might be a means to help me to do it.

During the long time that Friday had now been with me, and that
he began to speak to me, and understand me, I was not wanting to
lay a foundation of religious knowledge in his mind; particularly I
asked him one time who made him. The poor creature did not un-
derstand me at all, but thought I had asked him who was his father :
but I took it by another handle, and asked him who made the sea,
the ground we walked on, and the hills and woods. He told me,
“Tt was one Benamuckee, that lived beyond all;” he could describe
nothing of this great person, but that he was very old, ‘much older,”
he said, ‘“‘than the sea or the land; than the moon or the stars.” I
asked him, then, if this old person had made all things, why did not
all things worship him? He looked very grave, and, with a perfect
look of innocence, said, ‘All things said ‘O!’ to him.” I asked
him if the people who die in his country went away anywhere. He
said, “Yes; they all went to Benamuckee.” Then I asked him
whether those they ate up went thither too. He said, ‘‘ Yes.”

From these things I began to instruct him in the knowledge of the
true God: I told him that the great Maker of all things lived there,
pointing up towards heaven; that He governed the world by the
same power and providence by which He made it; that He was
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 97

omnipotent, and could do everything for us, give everything to us
take everything from us; and thus, by degrees, I opened his see
He listened with great attention, and received with pleasure the no-
tion of Jesus Christ being sent to redeem us, and of the manner of
making our prayers to Goat and His being able to hear us, even into
heaven.

I had, God knows, more sincerity than knowledge im. all the meth-



“tT ASKED HIM ONE TIME WHO MADE HIM.”

ods I took for this poor creature’s instruction, and must acknowl-
edge, what I believe all that act upon the same principle will find,
that, in laying things open to him, I really informed and instructed
myself in many things that I either did not know, or had not fully
considered before, but which occurred naturally in my mind upon
searching into them, for the information of this poor savage. The
conversation which employed the hours between Friday and me was
such as made the three years which we lived there together perfectly
and completely happy, if any such thing as complete happiness can
be found in asublunary state. This savage became a good Chris-
tian, a much better than I; though I have reason to hope, and bless
98 , ROBINSON CRUSOE.

God for it, that we were equally penitent, and comforted, restored
penitents. We had here the Word ot God to read, and no farther
off from His Spirit to instruct than if we had been in England.

I also acquainted Friday with my own story, or at least so much
of it as related to my coming into this place ; how I had lived there,
and how long: I let him into the mystery, for such it was to him, of
gunpowder and bullet, and taught him how to shoot. I gave him a
knife, with which he was wonderfully delighted; and I made him a
belt, with a frog hanging to it, such as in England we wear hangers
in; and in the frog, instead of a hanger, I gave him a hatchet, which
was not only as good a weapon in some cases, but much more use-
ful upon many occasions.

I gave him an account of the wreck which I had been. on poate of,
and showed him the ruins of our boat, which we lost when we es-
caped, and which was now fallen almost all to pieces. Upon seeing
this boat, Friday stood musing a great while, and said nothing. I
asked him what it was he studied upon. At last, says he, “ Me see
such boat like come to place at my nation.” I did not understand
him for a good while; but at last I understood by him that a boat,
‘such as that had been, came on shore upon the country where he
lived. I presently imagined that some European ship must have
been cast away upon their coast, and the boat might get loose and
drive ashore; but I never once thought of men making their escape
from a wreck thither, so I only inquired after the description of the
boat.

Friday described the boat to me well enough; but brought me bet-
ter to understand him when he added with some warmth, ‘“‘ We save
the white mans from drown.” Then I presently asked if there were
any white mans, as he called them, in the boat. ‘“ Yes,” he said ;
“the boat full of white mans.” I asked him how many. He told
upon his fingers seventeen. I asked him then what became of them.
He told me that they lived still there; that they had been there about
four years; that the savages left them alone,.and gave them victuals
to live. Iasked him how it came to pass that they did not kill them
and eat them. He said, “No, they make brother with them; ” that
is,as I understood him, a truce; and then he added, ‘“ They no eat
mans but when make the war-fight;”’ that is to say, they never eat
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 99

any men but such as come to fight with them, and are taken in
battle. —

It was after this some considerable time, that being upon the top
of the hill, at the east side of the island, from whence, as I have said,
I had, in a clear day, discovered the main or continent of America,
Friday, the weather being very serene, looks
very earnestly towards the mainland, and, in
a kind of surprise, falls a-jumping and
dancing, and calls out to me, for I was at








some distance from him.
I asked him what was
the matter. “Oh, joy!”
says he; “oh, glad!
there see my country, there my
nation!” I observed an extra-
ordinary sense of pleasure ap-
peared in his face, as if he had “UPON SKEING THIS BOAT, FRIDAY STOOD

a mind to be in his own country MUSING A GREAT WHILE.”

again. This observation of mine

made me, at first, not so easy about my new man pide as I was be-
fore ; and I made no doubt but that, if Friday could get back to his
own nation again, he would not only forget all his religion, but all
his obligation to me, and would be forward enough to give his coun-
trymen an account of me, and come back, perhaps, with a hundred
or two of them, and make a feast upon me. But I wronged the poor,
honest creature very much, for which I was very sorry afterwards.
While my jealousy of him lasted, you may be sure-I was every day
pumping him, to see if he would discover any of the new thoughts
which I suspected were in him; but I found everything he said was
so honest and so innocent, that-I could find nothing to nourish my
100 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

suspicion; and, in spite of all my uneasiness, he made me at last en-
tirely his own.

One day, walking up the same omit but the weather being hazy at
sea, so that we could not see the continent, I called to him, and
said, “ Friday, do not you wish yourself in your own country, your
own nation?” “ Yes,” he said, “I be much O glad to be at my own
nation.” ‘“ What would you do there?” said I: “would you turn
wild again, eat men’s flesh again, and be a savage, as you were be-
fore?’’ He looked full of concern, and shaking his head, said, ‘No,
no; Friday tell them to live good; tell them to pray God; tell them
to eat corn-bread, cattle-flesh, milk; no eat man again.” ‘“ Why,
then,” said I to him, ‘“‘they will kill you.” He looked grave at that,
and then said, ‘‘No,no; they no kill me, they willing (love learn.”
He meant by this, they would be willing to learn. He added, they
learned much of the “bearded mans” that came in the boat. Then I
asked him if he would go back to them. He smiled at that, and told
me he could not swim so far. I told him I would make a canoe for
him. He told me he would go, if I would go with him. “I go!”
says 1; “why, they will eat me if 1 come there.” ‘No, no,” says he,
“me make them no eat you; me make them much love you.” Then
he told me, as well as he could, how kind they were to seventeen
white men, or bearded men, as he called them, who came on shore
in distress. in

From this time, I confess, I had a mind to venture over, and see
if I could possibly join with those bearded men, who, I made no
doubt, were Spaniards or Portuguese. So, after some days, I took
Friday to work again, by way of discourse, and told him I would
give him a boat to go back to his own nation; and I, accordingly,
carried Kim to my frigate, and showed it him, and we both went in-
to it. I found he was a most dexterous fellow at managing it, and
would make it go almost as swift and fast again as I could. So
when he was in, I said to him, “Well, now, Friday, shall we go to
your nation ?”’ He looked very dull at my saying so; which it seems
was because he thought the boat too small to go so far. I then told
him I had a bigger; so the next day I went to the place where the
first boat lay which I had made, but which I could not get into the
water. He said that was big enough; but then, asI had taken no
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 101

care of it, and it had lain two or three and twenty years there, the
sun had split and dried it, that it was rotten.

Upon the whole, I was by this time so fixed upon my design of go-
ing over with him to the continent, that I told him we would go and
make one as big as that, and he should go home in it. He answered
not one word, but looked very grave and sad. JI asked him what
was the matter with him. He asked me again, “ Why you angry
mad with Friday ?—what me done?” I asked him what he meant.
I told him I was not angry with him at all. “No angry!” says he,
repeating the words several times; “why send Friday home away to
my nation?” “Why,” says I, “ Friday, did not you say you wished
you were there?” ‘‘ Yes, yes,” says he, “wish we both there; no
wish Friday there, no master there.” In a word, he would not think
of going there without me. “Igo there, Friday?” says 1; “what
shall I do there?” He turned very quick upon me at this. ‘“ You
do great deal much good,” says he; ‘“‘ you teach wild mans be good,
sober, tame mans; you tell them know God, pray God, and live new
life.” “Alas, Friday!” says I, “thou knowest not what thou sayest ;
I am but an ignorant man myself.” ‘Yes, yes,” says he, ‘you
teachee me good, you teachee them good.”

So I found all the foundation of his desire to go to his own coun-
try was laid in his ardent affection to the people, and his hopes of
my doing them good; a thing which J had no notion of myself. But
still I found a strong inclination to my attempting an escape, founded
on the supposition that there were seventeen bearded men there ; and
therefore, without any more delay, I went to work with Friday to
find out a great tree proper to fell, and make a large periagua, or
canoe, to undertake the voyage. At last, Friday pitched upon a
tree ; for I found he knew much better than I what kind of wood was.
fittest forit. Friday was for burning the hollow or cavity of this
tree out, to make it into a boat, but I showed him how rather to cut
it with tools; which, after I had showed him how to use, he did very
handily; and in about a month’s hard labor, we finished it and made
it very handsome. After this, however, it cost us near a fortnight’s
time to get her along, as it were, inch by inch, upon great rollers
into the water.

When she was in the water, though she was so big, it amazed me
102 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

to see with what dexterity and how swift my man Friday could
manage her, turn her, and paddle her along.
1 So Iasked him if he would, and if we might

venture over in her. ‘ Yes,” he said; “ we ven-
ture over in her very well, though great blow
wind.” However, I hada farther design that
he knew nothing of, and that was to make a
mast anda sail, and to fit her with an anchor
and cable. Iwas near two months rig-
ging and fitting my mast and sail, and a
rudder to the stern of her to steer with.
After all this was done, I had my man
Friday to teach as to what belonged to
the navigation of my boat; for, though »
he knew very well how to paddle the

















canoe, he knew
nothing of what be-
longed to a sail and a
rudder ; and was amazed
when he saw me work the
boat to and again in the sea.
However, with a little use, I
made all these things famil-
iar to him, and he became
an expert sailor.

I was now entered on the
seven-and-twentieth year of
my captivity in this place,
and I kept the anniversary of my landing here with the same

“INCH BY INCH UPON GREAT ROLLERS.”
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 103

thankfulness to God for His mercies as at first. The rainy season
was in the meantime upon me, when I kept more within doors than
at other times. I had stowed our new vessel as secure as we could,
bringing her up into the creek, where I made my man Friday dig a
little dock, just big enough to hold her, and when the tide was out,
we made a strong dam across the end of it, to keep the water out.
Thus we waited for the months of November and December, in
which I designed to make my adventure.

When the settled season began to come in, I was preparing daily
for the voyage, and the first thing I did was to lay by a certain
quantity of provisions, being the stores for our voyage ; and intended,
in a week or a fortnight’s time, to open the dock, and launch out our
boat. Iwas busy one morning upon something of this kind, when
I called to Friday, and bid him go to the sea-shore, and seeif he
could find a turtle or a tortoise, a thing which we generally got once
a week, for the sake of the eggs, as well as the flesh. Friday
had not been gone long when he came running back, and flew over
my outer wall, or fence, like one that felt not the ground, or the
steps he set his feet on; and beforeI had time to speak to him, he

cries out to me, “O master! O master! O sorrow! O bad!”
“What's the matter, Friday?” said I. “Oh! yonder, there.” says
he ; “one two, three canoes ; one, two, three!” “ Well, Friday,” says

I, ‘“‘do not be frightened.” I saw the poor fellow was most. terribly
scared, for nothing ran in his head but that they were come back to
look for him, and would cut him in pieces, and eat him. Said I,
“Friday, we must resolve to fight them. Can you fight, Friday?”
“Me shoot,” says he; “but there come many great number.” ‘No
matter for that,” said I, again; “our guns will fright those we do
not kill.” So lasked him whether, if I resolved to defend him, he -
would defend me, and stand by me, and do just asI bid him. He
said, “ Me die, when you bid die, master.” I made him take the two
fowling-pieces and load them with large swan-shot as big as small
pistol-bullets. Then I took four muskets, and loaded them with two
slugs and five small bullets each; and my two pistols I loaded with
a brace of bullets each. I hung my great sword by my side, and gave
Friday his hatchet. When I had thus prepared myself, I took my
perspective glass, and went up to the side of the hill, to see what I
104 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

could discover ; and I found quickly by my glass that there were one-
and-twenty savages, three prisoners, and three canoes ; and that their
whole business seemed to be the triumphant banquet upon these
three human bodies. I observed also that they landed not where

they had done when Friday
made his escape, but nearer to
my creek, where the shore was
low, and where a thick wood
came close almost down to the
sea. ° This, with the abhor-
rence of the inhuman errand these
wretches came about, filled me
with such indignation that I re-
solved to go down to them, and
kill them all.

In this bit of fury I took first
and divided the arms which I had
charged between us; I gave Fri-
day one pistol to stick in his gir-
dle, and three guns upon his
shoulder, and I took one pistol and
the other three myself; and in
this posture we marched out. I
took a small bottle of rum in my
pocket, and gave Friday a large
bag with more powder and bul-
lets. I made a circle to my right
hand of near a mile, as well to get over the creek as to get into
the wood, so that I might come within shot of them before I should
be discovered. °

While I was making this march, my former thoughts returning,
I began to ask myself what occasion, much less what necessity, I
was in to go and dip my hands in Bleed to attack people who, as to
me, were innocent, and whose barbarous customs were their own
disaster, being in them a token, indeed, of God’s having left them to
such inhuman courses, but did not call me to take upon me to bea
judge of their actions, much less an executioner of His justice.



“IN THIS POSTURE WE MARCHED OUT.”
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 105

These things were'so warmly pressed upon my thoughts all the way
as 1 went, that 1 resolved I would only go and place myself near
them that I might observe their barbarous feast, and that I would
- act then as God should direct.

With this resolution I entered the wood, and marched till I came
to the skirt of the wood on the side which was next’ to them. Here
I called softly to Friday, and showing him a great tree which was
just at the corner of the wood, I bade him go to the tree, and bring
me word if he could see there plainly what they were doing. He did
so, and came immediately back to me, and told me that they were
all about their fire eating the flesh of one of their prisoners, and
that another lay bound upon the sand a little from them, whom he
said they would kill next. He told me it was not one of their
nation, but one of the bearded men whom he had told me of, that
came to their country in the boat, and this fired the very soul with-
in me.

There was another tree, which, by going a little way about, I saw
I might come at undiscovered, and that then I should be within half
a shot of them; so going back about twenty paces, I got behind some
bushes, which held all the way till I came to the other tree, and then
came to a little rising ground, which gave me a full view of them at
the distance of about eighty yards.

I had now not a moment to lose, for nineteen of the dreadful
wretches sat on the ground, all close huddled together, and had just
sent the other two to butcher the poor Christian, and bring hin,
perhaps limb by limb, to their fire, and they were stooping down to
untie the bands at his feet, I turned to Friday; ‘‘ Now, Friday,”
said I, “do exactly as you see me do; fail in nothing.” So I set
down one of the muskets and the fowling-piece upon the ground, and
Friday did the like by his, and with the other musket I took my aim
at the savages, bidding him do the like; then asking him if he was
ready, he said, “ Yes.” ‘Then fire at them,” said I; and at the
same moment I fired also. —

Friday killed two of them, and wounded three more; and I killed
one, and wounded two. They were, you may be sure, in a dreadful
consternation. I threw down the piece, and took up the fowling-
piece, and Friday did the like. “Are you ready, Friday?” said I.
106 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

“Yes,” sayshe. .“ Let fly, then,” said I, “in the name of God!” and
with that I fired again among the amazed wretches, and so did Fri-
day; and so many were wounded, that they ran about yelling and
screaming like mad creatures.

IT rushed out of the wood and showed myself, and Friday close at
my foot. I shouted as loud asI could, and bade Friday do so too,









“7 FIRED AGAIN AMONG THE AMAZED WRETCHES.”

and running as fast as I could, I made directly towards the poor vic-
tim, who was lying upon the beach. The two butchers who were just
going to work with him had jumped into a canoe, and three more of
the rest made the same way. I turned to Friday, and bade him step
forwards and fire at them.

While Friday fired at them, I pulled out my knife and cut the
rushes that bound the poor victim ; and loosing his hands and feet, I
lifted him up. He was so weak and faint that he could scarce stand
or speak, I took my bottle out of my pocket, and gave it him,












































































































(p. 106)

”

“tT MADE DIRECTLY TOWARDS THE POOR VICTIM.
108 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

making signs that he should drink, which he did; and I gave hima
piece of bread, which he ate. Then I asked him what countryman he
was, and he said Espagnole; and being a lit-
tle recovered, let me know, by all the signs he
could possibly make, how much he was in my
debt for his deliverance. ‘Seignior,” said I,
with as much Spanish as I could make up,
“we will talk afterwards, but we must fight
now ; if you have any
strength left, take this
pistol and sword, and
lay about
you.” He
took them
very thank-
fully; and
no sooner
had he the
arms in his
hands, but,
as if they
had put
new vigor
into him,
he flew up-
on his mur-
derers like
a fury, and
had cut
two of them ““WRINGING MY SWORD OUT OF HIS HAND.”
in pieces in an instant.

_ L kept my piece in my hand still without firing, and called to Fri-
day, and bade him run up to the tree from whence we first fired, and
fetch the arms which lay there that had been discharged, which he
did with great swiftness; and then giving him my musket, I sat
down myself to load all the rest again, and bade them come to me
when they wanted. While I was loading these pieces, there








ROBINSON CRUSOE. 109

happened a fierce engagement between the Spaniard and one of the
savages, who made at him with one of their great wooden swords.
The Spaniard had fought this Indian a good while, but the savage
being a stout, lusty fellow, had thrown him down, being faint, and
was wringing my sword out of his hand; when the Spaniard wisely
quitted the sword, drew the pistol from his girdle, shot the savage
through the body, and killed him upon the spot.

Friday, being now left to his liberty, pursued the flying wretches,
with no weapon in hishand but his hatchet; and with that he dis-
patched all he could come up with; and the Spaniard coming to me
for a gun, I gave him one of the fowling-pieces, with which he pur-
sued two of the savages, and wounded them both; but, one of them
plunged himself into the sea, and swam with all his might off to two
who were left in the canoe; which three in the canoe, with one
wounded, that we knew not whether he died or no, were all that es-
caped our hands, of one-and-twenty.

Those that were in the canoe worked hard to get out of gunshot,
and Friday would fain have had me take one of their canoes, and
pursue them; and, indeed, I was very anxious about their escape,
lest, carrying the news home to their people, they should come back
perhaps with two or three hundred of the canoes, and devour us by
mere multitude ; so I comsented to pursue them by sea, and running
to one of their canoes, I jumped in, and bade Friday follow me;
but when I was in the canoe, I was surprised to find another poor
creature lie there, bound hand and foot.

I immediately cut the twisted flags or rushes, which they had

bound him with, and would have helped him up; but he could not
stand or speak. When Friday came to him, I bade him speak to
him, and tell him of his deliverance ; and pulling out my bottle,
made him give the poor wretch a dram; which, with the news of his -
being delivered, revived him, and he sat up in the boat. But when
Friday came to hear him speak, and look in his face, it would have
moved any one to tears to see how Friday kissed him, embraced
him, hugged him, cried, laughed, hallooed, and jumped about like a
distracted creature. It was a good while before I could make him
tell me what was the matter; but when he came a little to himself,
he told me that it was his father.
110 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

It is not easy for me to express how it moved me to see what filial

affection had worked in this poor savage at the sight of his father,
_and of his being delivered from death; nor, indeed, can I describe
half the extravgances of his affection after this; for he went into the
boat, and out of the boat, a great many times: when he went in to
him, he would sit down by him, open his breast, and hold his fa-
ther’s head close to his bosom half an hour together, to nourish it ;
then he took his arms and ankles, which were numbed and stiff with
the binding and chafed and rubbed them with his hands; and I,
perceiving what the case was, gave him some rum out of my bottle
to rub them with, which did them a great deal of good.
_ This action put an end to our pursuit of the canoe with the other
savages, and it was happy for us that it did, for it blew so hard
within two hours after, that I could not suppose their boat could
live, or that they ever reached their own coast.

But to return to Friday ; I asked him if he had given his father
any bread. He shook his head, and said, “None; ugly dog eat all
up self.” I then gave him a cake of bread, out of a little pouch I
carried on purpose. I had in my pocket also two or three bunches
of raisins, so I gave him a handful of them for his father. He had
no sooner given his father these raisins, but I saw him come out of
the boat, and run away as if he had been bewitched. In a quarter
of an hour I saw him come back again, though not so fast as he
went; and, as he came nearer, J found he had been quite home for
an earthen jug, or pot, to bring his father some fresh water, and that
he had got two more cakes of bread: the bread he gave me, but the
water he carried to his father.

When his father had drunk, I called to him to know if there was
any water left; he said ‘““Yes;” and I bade him give it to the poor
Spaniard, and I sent one of the cakes, that Friday brought, to the
Spaniard too, who was indeed very weak, and was reposing himself
upon a green place under the shade of a tree; and whose limbs were
also very stiff. I went to him and gave him a handful of raisins: he
looked up in my face with all the tokens of gratitude and thankful-—
ness that could appear in any conntenance ; but was so weak, that he
could not stand up on his feet; soI bade him sit still, and caused
Friday to rub his ankles with rum, as he had done his father’s.
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 111

I then spoke to the Spaniard to let Friday help him up, if he
- could, and lead him to the boat, and then he should carry him to our
dwelling, where I would take care of him. But Friday, a lusty
young fellow, took the Spaniard quite up on his back, and carried
him away to the boat, and then lifted him quite in, and set him
close to his father; and presently stepping out again, launched the
boat off, and paddled it along the shore till he brought them both
safe into our creek. and leaving them in the boat, runs away to
fetch the other canoe. He had it in the creek almost as soon as I
got to it by land, and then I mede a kind of hand-barrow to lay our
guests on, and Friday and I carried them up both together upon it
between us.

But when we got them to the outside of our wall, or fortification,
it was impossible to get them over; so I set to work, and Friday and
I, in about two hours’ time, made a tent, covered with old sails, in
the space without our outward fence; and here we made them two
beds. As soon asI had given my two weak rescued prisoners a place
to rest them upon, 1 began to think of making some provision for
them. I ordered Friday to killa yearling goat, and cutting off the
hinder quarter, and chopping it into small pieces, I made them a
very good dish of flesh and broth. - I carried it all into the new tent,
and having set a table there for them, I sat down, and ate my own
dinner also with them, and, as well as I could, cheered them and en-
couraged them. Friday was my interpreter, especially to his father,
and, indeed, to the Spaniard too; for the praniord spoke the bm
guage of the savages pretty well.

I set Friday to inquire of his father what he thought of the escape
of the savages in that canoe, and whether we might expect a return
_ of them, with a power too great to resist. His first opinion was, that
the savages in the boat never could live out the storm which blew
that night they went off; but as to what they would do if they came
on shore, it was his opinion that they were so dreadfullly frightened
with the manner of their being attacked, the noise, and the fire, that
he believed they would tell the people they were all killed by thun-
der and lightning, not by the hand of man. And this old savage
was in the right; for, as] understood since, by other hands, the
savages never attempted to go over to the island afterwards; they
112 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

were so terrified with the accounts given by those four men (for it
seems they did escape the sea), that they believed whoever went to
that enchanted island would be bestroyed with fire from the gods.

In a little time, I began to take my former thoughts of a voyage
to the main into consideration; being assured, by Friday’s father,
that I might depend upon good usage from their nation, on his ac-
count, if [ would go. But my thoughts were a little suspended when
I had a serious discourse with the Spaniard, and when I understood
that there were sixteen more of his countrymen and Portuguese, who,
having been cast away and made their escape to that side, lived there
at peace, indeed, with the savages, but were very sore put to it for
necessaries, and, indeed, for life.

Tasked him if they had formed no design of making any escape.
He said they had many consultations about it; but having neither
vessel, nor tools to-build one, nor provisions of any kind, their coun-
cils always ended in tears and despair. I asked him how he thought
they would receive a proposal from me, which might tend towards an
escape; and whether, if they were all here, it might not be done. I
was persuaded, I said, that we might, with so many hands, build a
bark large enough to carry us all away. I told him with freedom, I
feared mostly their treachery and ill-usage of me, if I put my life in
their hands; for that gratitude was no inherent virtue in the nature
of man, nor did men always square their dealings by the obligations
they had received, so much as they did by the advantages they ex-
pected.

He answered that their condition was so miserable, and that they
were so sensible of it, that he believed they would abhor the thought
of using any man unkindly that should contribute to their deliver-
ance ; and that, if I pleased, he would go to them, with the old man,
and discourse with them about it and return again, and bring me
their answer; that he would make conditions with them upon their
solemn oath, that they should be absolutely under my direction, as
their commander and captain; and be guided wholly and absolutely
by my orders, till they were landed safely in such country as I in-
tended ; and that he would bring a contract from them, under their
hands, not that purpose. .

Upon these assurances, I resolved to venture to relieve them, if
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 113

DOLEIbIC: and to send the old savage and this Spaniard over to them
to treat. But when we had got all things in readiness to go, the
Spaniard himself started an objection which had so much prudence
in it that I could not but be very well satisfied in it; and, by his ad-
vice, put off the deliverance of his comrades for at least half a year.
The case was thus: he saw what stock of corn and rice I had laid
up; which was not sufficient, without good husbandry, for my fami-
ly, now it was increased to four; and much less would it be sufficient
if his countrymen should come over. So he told me he thought it

would be more advisable to let him and the other two dig and culti-
- vate some more land, as much as I could spare seed to sow, and that
we should wait another harvest, that we might have a supply of corn
for his countrymen, when they should come.

His advice was so good, that I could not but be very well pleased
with his proposal, as well as satisfied with his fidelity ; so we fell to
digging, all four of us, and in about a month’s time, we had got as
much land cured and trimmed up as we sowed two-and-twenty bush-
els of barley on, and sixteen jars of rice.

While waiting for the harvest I marked out several trees which I
thought fit for our work, and I set Friday and his father to cut them
down. I showed them with what pains I had hewed a large tree in-
toa single plank, and. I caused them to do the like, till they had .
made about a dozen large planks of good oak. At the same time,
I contrived to increase my little stock of tame goats as much as I
could; and the season for curing the grapes coming on, I caused
such a prodigious quantity to be hung up in the sun, that we could
have filled sixty or eighty barrels.

It was now harvest, and our crop in good order; it was not the
most plentiful increase I had seen in the island, but, bnoweren it was
enough to answer our end, though all the sixteen Spaniards had
been on shore with me. So now, having a full supply of food for
all the guests expected, the Spaniard and the old savage went away
in one of the canoes which they were brought in, when they came
as prisoners to be devoured by the savages. I gave them provisions
of bread, and of dried grapes, sufficient for themselves for many
days, end sufficient for all the Spaniards for about eight days’ time ;
and wishing them a good voyage, I saw them go, agreeing with them,
114 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

about a signal they should hang out at their return, by which 1
should know them again when they came back, at a distance, before
they came on shore.

‘It was no less than eight days I had waited for them, when a
strange and unforseen accident intervened. I was fast asleep in my
hutch one morning, when Friday came running into me, and called



““Mty EYE PLAINLY DISCOVERED A SHIP LYING AT ANCHOR.”

aloud, “Master, master, they are come, they are come!” Upon
which, regardless of danger, I jumped up, put on my clothes, and
hurried through my little grove; when, looking toward the sea, I
saw a boat about a league anda half distant, standing in for the
shore, with the wind fair. I observed that they did not come from
the side on which the land lay, but from the southernmost end of
the island. JI bade Friday to lie still, for these were not the people
we looked for, and.then I climbed to the top of the hill to take a bet-
ter view. With the help of my perspective glass, I plainly discovered
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 115

a ship lying at anchor at about two leagues and a half distance from
me. It seemed to be an English ship, and the boat appeared to
be an English long-boat.

The joy of seeing a ship was such asI cannot describe, and yet
some secret doubts hung about me—I cannot tell from whence they
came—hbidding me keep on my guard. It was not long before I saw
the boat draw near the shore, as if they looked for a place where they
might conveniently land ; and at last they ran their boat on shore up-
on the beach at about a half a mile from me. Now I was fully satis-
fied they were Englishmen, in all eleven men, three of whom were
- unarmed and bound. When the first. four or five jumped on shore,
they took these three out of the boat as prisoners; and one of the
three, I could perceive, used the most passionate gestures of en-
treaty, affliction, and despair, while the other two showed great
concern.

I knew not the meaning of this sight, and was greatly perplexed.
Friday called out to me, “O master! you see English mans eat
prisoner as well as savage mans.” “ Why, Friday,” says I, “do youl

think they are going to eat them then?” “ Yes,” says Friday, ‘“ they
will eat them.” ‘No, no,” says I, “Friday; I am afraid they will
murder them, indeed ; but you may be sure they will not eat them.”

All this while I had no thought of what the matter really was, but
stood trembling with the horror of the sight, expecting every mo-
ment when the three prisoners should be killed; nay, once I saw one
of the villains lift up his arm with a great sword, to strike one of the
poor men. After I had observed the outrageous usage of the three
men by the insolent seamen, I observed the fellows run scattering
about the land, as if they wanted to see the country. _ I observed also
that the other men had liberty to go where they pleased; but they
sat down all three upon the ground very pensive, and looked like
men in despair.

It was just at the top of high water when these people came on
shore ; and while they rambled about, the water ebbed considerably
away, leaving their boat aground. When they attempted to launch

‘her, they found it past their strength, and I heard one of them say
aloud to another, calling them off from the boat, ‘‘ Why, let her alone,
Jack, can’t you? she'll float next tide.” I knew it was no less than
116 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

ten hours before the boat could float again, and by that time it would
be dark, and I might be at more liberty to see their motions, and to
hear their discourse, if they had any. In the meantime, I fitted my-
self up for a battle, as before, though with more caution, knowing
that I had to do with another kind of enemy than I had at first.

It was my design, as I said above, not to have made any attempt
till it was dark ; but about two o’clock, being the heat of the day, I
found they were all gone straggling into the woods, and, as I
thought, were all laid down to sleep. The three poor distressed men,
too anxious for their condition to get any sleep, had, however, sat
down under the shelter of a great tree, at about a quarter of a mile
from me, and, as I thought, out of sight of any of the rest. Upon
this I resolved to discover myself to them, and learn something of
their condition; immediately I marched, my man Friday at a good
distance bein me. Icame as near them undiscovered as I could,
and then, before any of them saw me, I called aloud to them in Span-
ish, “What are ye, gentlemen?” They started up at the noise, but
were ten times more confounded when they saw me, and the un-
couth figure that I made. They made no answer at all, but I
thought I perceived them just going to a from me, when I spoke to
them in English: “ Gentlemen,” said I, “do not be surprised at me:
perhaps you may have a friend near, when you did not expect it.”
“He must be sent directly from heaven, then,” said one of them very
gravely to me, “for our condition is past the help of man.” “All
help is from heaven, sir,” said I: “ but can you put a stranger in the
way to help you? for you seem to be in some great -distress. I saw
you when you landed; and when you seemed to make application to
the brutes_that came with you, I saw one of them lift up his sword
to kill you.”

The poor man looked like one astonished, and noted: “Am I
talking to God, or man? Is it a real man, or an angel?” “Be in no
fear about that, sir,’ said 1; “if God had sent an angel to relieve
you, he would have come better clothed, and armed after another
manner than you see mein; pray lay aside your fears; I am a man,
an Englishman, and disposed to assist you; you see I have one ser-
vant only; we have arms and ammunition; tell us freely, can we
serve you? What is your case?” “Our case, sir,” said he, “is too
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 117

long to tell you, while our murderers are so near us; but, in short,
sir, | was commander of that ship; my men have mutinied against
me; they have been hardly prevailed on not to murder me, and, at
last, have set me on shore in this desolate place, with these two men
with me—one my mate, the other a passenger—where we expected

“WHAT ARE YE, GENTLEMEN.’”



to perish.” “Where are your enemies?” said I; “do you not know
where they are gone?” “‘ There they lie, sir,” said he, pointing to a
thicket of trees ; “my heart trembles for fear they have seen us, and
heard you speak; if they have, they will certainly murder us all.”
“Have they any firearms?” said I. He answered, “They had only
two pieces, one of which they left in the boat.” ‘“ Well then,” said
I, “leave the rest to me; I see they are all asleep; it is an easy thing
to kill them all; but shall we rather take them prisoners?” He
told me there were two desperate villains among them that it was
scarce safe to show any mercy to; but if they were secured, he
118 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

believed all the rest would return to their duty. I asked him which
they were. He told me he could not at that distance distinguish
them, but he would obey my orders in anything I would direct.
‘ Well,” says I, “let us retreat out of their view or hearing, lest they
awake, and we will resolve further.’ So they willingly went back
with me till the woods covered us from them. :

“Look you, sir,” said I; “if I venture upon your deliverance, are
you willing to make two conditions with me?” He anticipated my
proposals by telling me that both he and the ship, if recovered,
should be wholly directed and commanded by me ‘in everything.
“Well,” said I, ‘my conditions are but two: first,—that while you
stay on this island with me, you will not pretend to any authority
here ; secondly,—that if the ship is recovered, you will carry me and
my man to England passage free,”

He gave me all the assurance that aman could devise that he
would comply with these most reasonable demands. ‘“ Well, then,”
said I, “here are three muskets for you, with powder and ball; tell
me next what you think is proper to be done.” He offered "6 be
wholly guided by me, and I told him I thought the best method was —
to fire on them at once as they lay, and if any were not killed at the
first volley, and offered to submit, we might save them. He said
that he was loth to kill them, if he could help it; but that those two
were incorrigible villains, and if they escaped, we should be undone
still, for they would goon board and bring the whole ship’s com-
pany, and destroy us all.

In the middle of this discourse we heard some of them awake, and
soon after we saw two of them on their feet. I asked him if either
of them were the men who he had said were the heads of the mutiny.
He said, “No.” “Well, then,” said I, “you may let them escape.
Now, if the rest escape you, it is your fault.” The two men who
were with him then made some noise, at which one of the seamen,
who was awake, turned about, and seeing them coming, cried out to
the rest ; but it was too late then, for the moment he cried out they
fired—I mean the two men, the captain wisely reserving his piece.
_ They had so well aimed their shot at the men they knew, that one
of them was killed on the spot, and the other very much wounded ;
but not being dead, he started up on his feet, and called eagerly for
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 119

help to the other; but the captain, stepping to him, told him it was
too late to cry for help, he should call upon God to forgive his vil-
lainy, and with that word knocked him down with the stock of his
musket, so that he never spoke more: there were three more in the
company, and one of them was slightly wounded. By this time I



was come; and when they
saw their danger, and that it
was in vain to resist, they
begged for mercy. The cap-

tain told them he would spare their lives if they would swear to be
faithful to him in recovering the ship, and afterwards in carrying
her back to Jamaica, from whence they came. They gave him all
the protestations of their sincerity that could be desired; and he
was willing to believe them, and spare their lives, which I was not
against, only I obliged him to keep them bound hand and _ foot
while they were upon the island.

While this was doing, I sent Friday with the captain’s mate to the
boat, with orders to secure her, and bring away the oars and sails,
which they did; and by and by three straggling men, that were
(happily for them) parted from the rest, came back upon hearing the
the guns fired; and seeing the captain, who before was their prison-
er, now their conqueror, they submitted to be bound also; and so
our victory was complete. =

“THEY BEGGED FOR MERCY.”
120 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

It now remained that the captain and I should inquire into one
another’s circumstances. I began first, and told him my whole his-
tory, which he heard with an attention even to amazement. After
this communication was at an end, I carried him and his two men in-
to my apartments, where I refreshed him with such provision as I
had, and showed them all contrivances I had made during my long,
long inhabiting that place.

I told him this was my castle and my residence, but that I hada
seat in the country, as most princes have, whither I could retreat
upon occasion, and I would show him that too another time; but at
present our business was to consider how to recover the ship. He
agreed with meas to that, but told me he was perfectly at a loss
what measures to take, for that there were still six-and-twenty hands
on board, who, having entered into a cursed conspiracy, by which
they had all forfeited their lives to the law, would be hardened in it
now by desperation, and would carry it on, knowing that if they
were subdued they should be brought to the gallows as soon as they
came to England, or to any of the English colonies, and that, there-
fore, there would be no attacking them with so small a number as
we were.

I mused for some time upon what he said, and found it was a very
rational conclusion, and that therefore something was to be resolved
on very speedily, as well to draw the men on board into some snare
for their surprise, as to prevent their landing upon us, and destroying
us. Upon this; it presently occurred to me that in a little while the
ship’s crew, wondering what was become of their comrades and of
the boat, would certainly come on shore in their other boat to look
for them, and that then, perhaps, they might come armed, and be
too strong for us: this he allowed to be rational. Upon this, I told
him the first thing we had to do was to stave the boat, which lay up-
on the beach, so that they might not carry her off, and taking every-
thing out of her, leave her so far useless as not to be fit to swim.
Accordingly we went on board, took the arms which were left on
board out of her, and knocked a great hole in her bottom. Then we
heaved the boat upon the beach, so high that the tide would not
float her off at high water mark. Presently we heard the ship fire a
gun, and make a waft with her ensign asa signal for the boat to
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 121

come on board: but no boat stirred; and they fired several times,
making other signals for the boat. At last, when all their signals
and firing proved fruitless, and they found the boat did not stir, we
saw them, by the help of my glasses, hoist another boat out, and row
towards the shore; and we found, as they approached, that there
were no less than ten men in her, and that they had fire-arms with
them.

The captain knew the persons and characters of all the men in the
boat, of whom, he said, there were three very honest fellows, who,
he was sure, were led into this conspiracy by the rest, being over-
powered and frightened ; but that as for the boatswain, who it seems
was the chief officer among them, and all the rest, they were as out-
rageous as any of the ship’s crew.

We had, upon the first appearanee of the boats coming from the
ship, considered of separating our prisoners; and had, indeed, se-
cured them effectually. Two of them, of whom the captain was less
assured than ordinary, I sent with Friday and one of the three de-
livered men to my cave, where they left them bound. The other
prisoners had better usage ; two of them were kept pinioned, indeed,
because the captain was not free to trust them; but the other two
were taken into my service, upon the captain’s recommendation, and
upon their solemnly engaging to live and die with us; so with them
and the three honest men we were seven men, well armed; and I
made no doubt we should be able to deal well enough with the ten
that were coming, considering that the captain had said there were
three or four honest men among them also. As soon as they got to
the place where their other boat lay, they ran their boat into the
beach and came all on shore, hauling the boat up after them.

Being on shore, the first thing they did, they ran all to their other
boat; and it was easy to see they were under a great surprise to find
her stripped, as above, of all that was in her, and a great hole in her
bottom. After they had mused a while upon this, they set up two
or three great shouts, hallooing with all their might, to try if they
could make their companions hear; but all was to no purpose: then
they fired a volley of their small arms. They were so astonished at
receiving no answer to this, that, as they told us afterwards, they re-
solved to go all on board again to their ship, and let them know that
122 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

the men were all murdered, and the long-boat staved ; accordingly,
they immediately launched their boat again, and got all of them on
board.

They had not been long put off with the boat, when we perceived
them all coming on shore again; but with this new measure in their -
conduct, which it seems they consulted together upon, viz., to leave
three men in the boat, and the rest to go on shore, and go up into
the country to look for their fellows. The seven men came on shore,
and the three who remained in the boat put her off to a good distance
from the shore, and came to an anchor to wait for them; so that it
was impossible for us to come at them in the boat. Those that came
on shore kept close together, marching towards the top of the little
hill under which my habitation lay. When they were come to the
brow of the hill where they could see a great way into the valleys and
woods, which lay towards the north-east part, and where the island
lay lowest, they shouted and hallooed till they were weary: and not
caring, it seems, to venture far from the shore, they sat down to-
gether, under a tree, to consider of it.

At length, we saw them all start up, and march down ene the
sea: it seems they had such dreadful apprehensions of the danger of
the place, that they resolved to go on board the ship again, give their
companions over for lost, and so go on with their intended voyage
with the ship. .

As soon as I perceived them go towards the shore, I imagined it to
be as it really was, that they were for going back again; and the
captain, as soon as I told him my thoughts, was ready to sink at the
apprehension of it: but I presently thought of a stratagem to fetch
‘them back again, and which answered my end to a tittle. I ordered
Friday and the captain’s mate to go over the little creek westward,
and halloo out, as loud as they could, and that as soon as they heard
the seamen answer them, they should return it again; and, then
keeping out of sight, take a round, always answering when the others
hallooed, to draw them far into the island, and then wheel about
again to me by such ways as I directed.

They were just going into the boat when Friday and the-mate hal-
looed ; and they presently heard them, and, answering, ran along the
shore towards the voice they heard, when they were presently stopped
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 128

by the creek, where, the water being up, they could not get over, and
called for the boat to come up and set them over; as, indeed, I
expected. When they had set themselves over, I observed that they
took one of the three men out of her, to go along with them, and left
only two in the boat. This was what I wished for; and I took the
rest with me, and crossing the creek, we surprised the two men
before they were aware. One of them was not so hearty in the mutiny
as the rest of the crew; and, therefore, was easily persuaded not only
to yield, but afterwards to join very sincerely with us. In the
meantime, Friday and the captain’s mate so well managed their
business with the rest that they drew them on till they left them
where they could not reach back to the boat before it was dark.

We had nothing now to do but to watch for them in the dark, and
to fall upon them, so as to make sure work with them. It was
several hours after Friday came back to me before they came back
to their boat ; and we could hear the foremost of them complain how

‘lame and tired they were; which was very welcome news to us. At
length they came up to the boat; but it was impossible to express
their confusion when they found their boats fast aground in the
creek, the tide ebbed out, and their two men gone. We could hear.
them call to one another in the most lamentable manner, telling one
another they were got into an enchanted island; that they: should all
be murdered, or else carried away and devoured. After some time,
we could see them by the little light there was, running about,
wringing their hands like men in despair. My men would fain have
had me give them leave to fall upon them at once in the dark ; but to
make sure of them, I ordered Friday and the captain to creep upon
their hands and feet, as close as they could possibly, before they
offered to fire. .

They had not been long in that posture, when the boatswain, who
was the principal ringleader of the mutiny, came walking towards
them, with two more of the crew; and the captain and Friday, —
starting up on their feet, let fly at them. The boatswain was killed
upon the spot; the next man was shot in the body, and fell just by
him, though he did not die till an hour or two after; and the third
ran for it. At the noise of the fire, I immediately advanced with my
whole army, and I made the man they had left in the boat, and whc
124 ROBINSON CRUSOE,

was now one of us, call them by name, to try if I could bring them
to a parley. So he calls out as loud as he could to one of them, “Tom
Smith! Tom Smith!” Tom Smith answered immediately, “‘ Who’s
that? Robinson?’’ for it seems he knew the voice. The other an-
swered, “ Ay, ay; for God’s sake, Tom Smith, throw down your arms -
and yield, or you are all dead men this moment.” ‘Who must we
yield to? Where are they?” says Smith again. ‘‘ Here they are,”
says he; “here’s our captain and fifty men with him, have been
hunting you these two hours; the boatswain is killed, Will Frye is
wounded, and I am a prisoner; and if you do not yield, you are all
lost.” “‘ Will they give us quarter then ?” says Tom Smith, “and we
will yield.” “TI go and ask, if you promise to yield,” said Robin-
son : so he asked the captain; and the captain himself then calls out,
“You, Smith, you know my voice; if you lay down your arms im-
mediately, and submit, you shall have your lives, all but Will
Atkins.”

Upon this, Will Atkins cried out, “ For God’s sake, captain, give
me quarter; what have I done? They have been all as bad as [:”
which, by the way, was not true; for, it seems, this Will Atkins was
the first man that laid hold of the captain, when they first mutinied,
and used him barbarously, in tying lis hands and giving him in-
jurious language. However, the captain told him he must lay down
his arms at discretion, and trust to the governor’s mercy: by which
he meant me, for they called me governor. In a word, they all laid
down their arms, and begged their lives; and Isent the man that
had parleyed with them, and two more, who bound them all; and then
my great army of fifty men, which, with those three, were in all but
eight, came up and seized upon them, and upon their boat; only
that I kept myself and one more out of sight, for reasons of state.

I ordered Atkins and two more of the worst of them to be con-
fined separately from the others, and in the morning the captain en-
tered into a parley with these latter, saying that though the governor
had given them quarter for the present, yet if they were sent to Eng-
land they would all be hanged; but that if they would join in an
attempt to recover the ship, he would have the governor’s engage-
ment for their pardon.

Any one may guess how such a proposal would be received by men
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 125

in their position ; they fell down on their knees to the captain, and
promised, with the deepest imprecations, ua they would be faithful
to him to the last drop,
and would go with him
all over the world. a‘
We now made our ar- —
rangements for the ex-
pedition. The captain
furnished his two boats,
stopped: the breach of
one, and manned them.
That we might be very
secure, I told him to
choose out five of the
seven men of the gang
last captured, and tell
them that the governor
would keep the other
two and the three al-
ready confined, as hos-
tages for the fidelity of
the others, and that if
they proved unfaithful,
the five hostages should
be hanged in chains
ashore. Friday and I
remained ashore to take
charge of the prisoners,
while the captain put
his passenger in com-
mand of one boat, with
four men under him;
and himself, his mate,
and five more, went in the other. The attack was made at midnight.
As soon as they came within call of the ship, the captain made
Robinson hail them, holding them in a chat till they came to the
ship’s side; when they entered her, and completely surprised those





































‘““THE CAPTAIN MADE ROBINSON HAIL THEM.”
126 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

on board. The rebel captain was shot through the head, so that he
never spoke a word more; upon which the rest yielded, and the
ship was taken effectually without any more lives lost.

As soon as the ship was thus secured, the captain ordered seven ~
guns to be fired, which was the signal agreed upon with me to give
me notice of his success. Having heard the signal plainly, I laid me
down; and it having been a day of great fatigue to me, I slept very
sound, till I was something surprised with the noise of a gun; and
presently starting up, I heard a man calling me by the name of
“ Governor! Governor!” and presently I knew the captain’s voice ;
when climbing up to the top of the hill, there he stood, and, point-
ing to the ship, he embraced me in his arms. ‘My dear friend and
deliverer,” says he, “there’s your ship; for she is all yours, and so
are we, and all that belongs to her.” I cast my eyes to the ship, and
there she rode, within little more than halfa mile of the shore. I
was at first ready to sink down with the surprise; for I saw my de-
liverance, indeed, visibly put into my hands, all things easy, and a
large ship just ready to carry me away whither I pleased to go. At
first, for some time, I was not able to answer one word; but as he
had taken me in his arms, I held fast by him, orI should have fallen
to the ground. Ina little while after, I recovered my speech; then
I took my turn, and embraced him as my deliverer, and we rejoiced
together.

Nothing remained now but to determine what to do with the
prisoners, for I found that the captain was uneasy about taking
them on board, even bound in irons as malefactors. J told him that
I would undertake to bring them to make it their own request that
he should leave them upon the island. ‘“Ishould be very glad of
that,” said he.

So I dressed myself in one of the captain’s suits of clothes, and
caused the prisoners to be brought before me. I told them I had
got a full account of their villainous behavior, and pointed out to
them how Providence had ensnared them in their own ways; that
they thought that they had set the captain on shore in a barren, un-
inhabited island, but it had pleased God so to direct them that it was
inhabited, and that the governor was an Englishman. I asked them
what they had to say why I should not execute them as pirates, as


















‘THE REBEL UAPTAIN WAS SHOT THROUGH THE HEAD.” (p. 126).


128 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

they could not doubt I had authority todo. They said they had
nothing to say but that the captain had promised them their lives

when they were taken, and they im-
plored my mercy. I told them I had
resolved to take passage with the cap-
tain to go to England; and as for
him, he could carry them only as
prisoners, to be tried for mutiny, the
penalty for which would be the gal-
lows. The only way that I could see
by which they might escape this fate
was for them to remain on the island.
If they desired that, I had some in-













“ SHOWED THKIM THE NEW CAPTAIN

HANGING AT THE YARD-ARM.”

clination to give them their lives, if they thought they could shift on
shore. They said they would much rather venture to remain there
ROBINSON CRUSOE, 129

than be carried to England to be hanged, and seemed thankful to
have the liberty of choosing.

T told the captain I would stay that night to prepare my things,
and desired him to go on board the ship; telling him to cause the
new captain, who was killed, to be hanged at the yard-arm, that these
men might see him.

When this had been done, fe sent again for the men, and talked
with them seriously of their circumstances. I showed them the new
captain hanging at the yard-arm, and told them that they had noth-
ing less than that to expect if they were carried to England. When
they had all declared their willingness to stay, I told them my whole
story, charging them to be kind to the Spaniards that were expected,
giving them all my arms, and informing them of everything neces-
sary for their subsistence.

Having done all this, I went on board ship the next day, Friday

going with me. We prepared to sail, but did not weigh anchor that
night. The next morning early, two of the five men came swim-
ming to the ship’s side, desiring the captain to take them on board,
even though he hanged them afterwards, so barbarously had the
other three used them. Upon which I prevailed upon the captain to
take them in, and being severely whipped, they proved more honest
for the future. Thus I bade farewell to this island, carrying along
“with me my money, my parrot, umbrella, and goat’s skin cap ; set-
ting sail December the 19th, 1686, after twenty eight years, two
months, and nineteen day’s residence, that same day and month that
T escaped from Salee, landing in England, June 11, 1687, after five-
and-thirty years absence from my country, which rendered me alto-
together a stranger there.

I found my first captain’s widow alive, but in very poor circum-
stances. Soon after, I went down to Yorkshire, where I found that
all of my family had died, except two sisters, and two of the chil-
dren of one of my brothers. I learned that no provision had been
made for me, as it was concluded that I had long since been dead.
Thus my circumstances would have been very poor had not my
partner conducted the affairs of my plantation in the Brazils in the
most honorable and profitable manner during my absence, so that I
found myself possessed of £ 50,000, besides an income of £ 1000 a
130 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

year. I discovered my excellent friend, the Portuguese captain ; and
as he was in needy circumstances, I showed my gratitude for his
past kindness. by a yearly allowance of money sufficient to support
him.

Not liking to go to live in the Brazils, I determined to sell my
plantation there and settle in England; and marrying a young lady
of avery good family, I seemed to bid adieu to my roving inclina-
tions. I had two sons and one daughter ; and buying a farm in the
county of Bedford, I led the life of a country gentleman, and was as
happy in my retirement as the greatest monarch in the world.

But in the midst of this my happiness, I was suddenly plunged in-
to the greatest sorrow by the loss of my dear wife. She had been
the stay of all my affairs, and the centre of all my enterprises, and I
was to the last degree desolate in the world by the loss of her. I
was like a ship without a pilot that could only run before the wind ;
my country delights had no longer a relish, and were like music to
one that has no ear, or food to one that has no taste. In a word, I
left my farm, and in a few months returned to London.

When I came to London I was still as uneasy as I was before. I
had nothing to do but saunter about like an idle person, and this ©
was the sort of life which was most specially my aversion. It was
now the beginning of the year 1694; and at this time one of my .
nephews, who had been brought up to the sea, and for whom I had ~
obtained command of a ship, was returned from a voyage to Bilboa.
He came to me one morning, telling me that some merchants of his
acquaintance had proposed to him to go on a voyage for them to the
East Indies and China, in the manner of private traders, “and now,
uncle,’ said he, “if you'll go thither with me, I'll engage to land
you upon your own island to see the state of your little kingdom.”

I had an irresistible desire for the voyage, and the scheme hit so
exactly with my temper, that I told him I would go with him. He
was ready to sail about the beginning of January 1694-5 ; and J, with
my man Friday, went on board on the 8th. We took along a con-
siderable cargo of all kinds of things necessary for my colony, and
some workmen whom I proposed to place there as inhabitants: viz.,
two carpenters, a smith, a tailor, and a very handy, ingenious fellow
who was a general mechanic, whom we called our Jack-of-all-Trades.
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 131

When we set sail we had a fair wind for some time, but one night
the mate, having the watch, told us he saw a flash of fire, and heard
a gun fired. At this we all ran on deck, from whence we saw a great
light, and as there was no land that way, we knew it must be some
ship on fire at sea, which could not be far off, as we had heard the
sound of the gun.



















































“THE SHIP BLEW UP.”

The wind being fair, we stood toward it, and in half an hour we
could plainly see that it was a great ship on fire in the middle of the
sea. I immediately ordered that five guns should be fired, and we
then lay by, waiting for daylight. On a sudden, to our great terror,
the ship blew up in the air; and in a few minutes all the fire was
out, and the rest of the ship sunk. I caused lights to be hung out,
and we kept firing guns all night, to let the survivors, if there should
be any, know that help was not far off. At eight o’clock the next
morning, we found by the aid of our glasses, that two of the ship’s
boats were out at sea, both thronged with people. They had seen
us, and had done their utmost to make us see them, and in half an
132 . ROBINSON CRUSOE.

hour we came up with them. We took them all aboard, sixty-four
persons in all.

On inquiry we found that it was a French ship. It would be hard
to describe the scene that took place when these poor people came on
board. There were some in tears, some raving like lunatics; some
ran about stamping their feet, others wringing their hands; some
were singing and laughing, many quite dumb; several were swoon-
ing and ready to faint; and a few were crossing themselves, and
giving God thanks.

Among them there was a young French priest who labored to com-
pose those around him; persuaded, entreated, argued with them, and
did his utmost to keep them within the exercise of their reason ; and
with some he had success, though others were for a time out of all
control of themselves.

The next day they had calmed, and were quite another sort of
people. We began to consult with their captain what had best be
done with them, and after considering different plans, it was at last
settled that we should take them to Newfoundland. It was about a
week after this that we made the banks of Newfoundland, where, to
shorten my story, we put the French people on board a bark, which
they hired there to carry them to France; that is, all except five
who, with the priest, wished to join me.

We had not set sail long, when we fell in with a ship that had
been blown out to sea by a storm, and had lost her masts, and worse
than all, her crew were almost starved for want of provisions. The
mate, who was in command, came on board our ship, and brought
sixmen with him. The poor wretches were so weak that they could
hardly sit to their oars. I ordered food to be given them, and they
rather devoured than ate it. I also forgot not the starving crew that
were left on board but sent them a supply of bread and meat.

There were a youth and a young girl, passengers in the ship, who,
_ the mate said, he thought must be dead; ‘but he had not had the
heart to go near them, for he had nothing to relieve them with. I
went aboard their ship, and found they were faint for the want of
food, and at the very brink of death, but on being fed carefully they
soon recovered. At their own request, I took them on board with
us, so that now we had eight more on board than when we set out.
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 133

In three months from the time when
I left home, I came fair on the south
side of my island, and brought the ship
safe to an anchor, broadside with the
little creek where my old habitation ,
was.
I called Friday and asked him
if he knew where he was. He
looked about a little, aad present-
ly, clapping his hands, cried,
“Oh, yes; oh, there—oh, yes; oh, 3
there!” and fell j
dancing and ca-
pering like a mad















fellow; and I had
much ado to keep
him from jumping
into the sea, to swim
ashore to the place.
“Well, Friday,”
says I, “do you
think we shall find
anybody here? Do
you think we shall
see your father?”
When I named his
‘father, the poor af-
fectionate creature
looked dejected.
“*No, no,” said he,
“THE MATE BROUGHT SIX MEN WITH HIM.” shaking his head,
“he long ago die,
long ago ; he much old man.” “ But shall we see any one else then ?”
I said. He had better eyes than I, it seems, for he pointed to the
hill above my house, and cried, ‘“ Yes, yes, me see much man there,















9)
134 ROBINSON CRUSOE,
and there!” I looked, but I saw nobody, but the fellow was right,
as I found upon inquiry the next day, and there were five or six men
all together, who stood to look at the ship, not knowing what to
think of us.

As soon as Friday told me he saw people, I caused three guns to
be fired, to give them notice we were friends, and soon we perceived
a smoke arise from the side of the creek. I then went on shore in a

































































‘{ CAME FaIR ON THE SOUTH SIDE OF MY ISLAND.”

boat, with the priest and Friday, and hung out a white flag of peace.
The first man I fixed my eye upon was the Spaniard whose life I had
saved. I ordered nobody to leave the boat at first but myself, but
there was no keeping Friday on it, for he had spied his father at a
distance. It would have made any man shed tears to have seen this
poor fellow’s joy when he came to his father. He kissed him, took
him up in his arms, set him down by a tree, then stood and looked at
him, as one would look at a picture, and all the while he would be
talking to him, and telling him one story or another of his travels.

As to my friend, the Spaniard whose life I had saved, he came at-
tended by one more, carrying a flag of truce also. He had no notion
of its being me till I spoke to him. ‘Seignior,” said I, do you not


















































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































‘““Do You Nor KNow ME?” (p. 134),
136 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

' know me?” Then he came forward and embraced me, and took me
to my old habitation. I could no more have found the place than if
I had never been there; forthey had planted so many trees, and
these had grown so big, that the place was inacessible, except by
such windings as they themselves only, who made them, could find.

I inquired the reason for all these fortifications, and he told me I
would say there was need enough of it, when they had given me an
account of how they had passed their time since their arriving in the
island.

He had sent the man who attended him to call his comrades, and
this man now came with eleven more. My friend, pointing to them,
said, “These gentlemen, sir, all owe their lives to you ; ” upon which
they all came up to me, one by one, not as if they had been sailors,
and the like, but as if they had been noblemen, and I a monarch re-
ceiving their homage.

Then there was a long story to hear of all that had been done in
the island since I left it. But I must first tell of something that
happened at the timéjof my departure which I omitted in my pre-
vious account. Whén we were on the point to set sail there hap-
pened a quarrel on board of our ship, which could not be suppressed
till we laid two of the most refractory fellows in irons. The next
day these two men stole each of them a musket and some other
weapons, and took the ship’s pinnace and ran away with it to join
their companion rogues ashore. As soon as we found this, I ordered
the long-boat on shore with twelve men and the mate, and away they
went to seek the rogues; but they could find neither them nor any
of the rest, for they all fled into the woods when they saw the boat.
These two men made their number five; but: the other three villains
were so much more wicked than they, that in two or three days they
turned the new-comers out of doors, nor could they, for a good
while, be persuaded to give them any food.

When the Spaniards came, the three gave them ‘provisions, and
other relief, as I had ordered them to do, and they agreed very well
for some time. The Spaniards had to do all the work, however,
while the Englishmen did nothing but ramble about the island,
shooting parrots and catching tortoises. The Spaniards would have
been satisfied with this, had the others but let them alone; but like
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 137

the dog in the manger, they would not eat themselves, neither would
they let others eat. Their differences were at first trivial, but at last
it broke out into open war, and went beyond the bounds of reason
and common sense.

The Spaniards, when they first came, would have persuaded the



“ BADE THE OTHERS STAND OFF.”

three English brutes to take their countrymen in again, but t!ey
would not hear of it; so the two lived by themselves, in huts which
they built on the north shore of the island. The Spaniards gave
them some corn for seed, and some of the peas I had left them; and
they dug, planted, and inclosed after the pattern I had set for them
all, and began to live pretty well.

But when the three rogues saw this, they came, in mere bad humor,
toinsult and bully them. They said that the island was theirs, and
138 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

that they should build no houses on their land unless they would
pay rent. The two men, thinking they were jesting at first, asked
them to come in and sit down, and see what fine houses they had
built, and tell them what rent they demanded. But one of the three
‘said they should see they were not in jest, and taking a firebrand he
put it to the side of their hut, and would have set it on fire if one of
the honest men, as I shall call them for distinction, had not trod it
‘ out with his feet. The fellow was in such a rage at this, that he ran.
at him with a pole he had in his hand, and would have killed him if
he had not run into the hut. His comrade followed, and both seized
their muskets and came out again. Before the other two could help
him, the fellow that began the quarrel was knocked down with the
stock of a musket, and then the two honest men stood together, and
presenting their pieces, bade the others stand off. Then the others
began to parley, and at last consented to take their wounded man
and begone.

They afterwards came back and trod down the corn, and shot the
goats and kids, and plagued them night and day in this manner.
One day, when the two men were out, they came and pulled down
both huts, and tore up all their household stuff, and, in a word,
sacked and plundered everything as completely as a horde of Tartars
would have done. Then they came back to the Spaniards, and told
them what they had done, and one of them, stepping up to one of the
Spaniards, insulted him grossly. The Spaniard was a brave man,
and a strong one as well, and having no weapon, knocked him down
with a blow of his fist. The rest of the Spaniards then interfered,
secured the other two, and took their arms from them. Then the
fellows began to cool, and gave the Spaniards better words, but the
Spaniards told them that if they would live peaceably they would do
them no harm, but that they could not have their arms again.

Some time after this, it happened one night that the Spaniard
governor, as I shall call him—that is, the Spaniard whose life I had
saved, and who was now leader of the rest—found himself uneasy
and could get no sleep ; though he was perfectly well in health. He
lay still for some time, but as he did not feel at ease, he got up and
took a look out. But as it was too dark to see far, and he heard no
noise, he returned and laid him down again ; but it was all one, he
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 139

could not sleep; his thoughts were to the last degree uneasy, and he
knew not for what.

The noise he made waked up another of them, whom the governor
told how it had been with him. “Say you so?” said he. “ What if
some mischief were brewing near us! Let us go and look abroad.”
They then set off to the top of the hill where I used to go, and from



‘KNOCKED HIM DOWN WITH A BLOW OF HIs Fist.”

thence were surprised with seeing a light as of fire, and hearing the
voices of a great number of men.

The governor and the man with him, surprised at this sight, ran
back immediately and raised their fellows, and when they heard the
news, they could not be persuaded to stay within, but must all run
out to see how things stood. They were in great perplexity what to
do, but at last resolved to send the old savage, Friday’s father, out
as a spy, while it was still dark, to learn who they were and what
they meant to do. After he had been gone an hour or two, he
brought word that he had been among them undiscovered ; that they
140 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

were of two nations, who were at war with one another, and had had
a battle in their own country; and that both sides had come, by
mere chance, with their prisoners, whom they intended to devour, to
the same place. He believed that they would have another battle as
soon as it was daylight; and so it was, for in a short time they could
perceive, by the noise, that the two little armies were engaged in a
bloody fight. The fight went on for two hours, and at the end the
conquered. side fled to their canoes and got off to sea. The victors
made little pursuit, but drawing themselves into a body gave two
great screaming shouts by way of triumph. The same day, about
three o’clock in the afternoon, they also marched to their canoes.
And thus the Spaniards had the island again free to themselves,
their fright was over, and they saw no savages for several years
after.







am took the three reprobates that they would go over
; whence the savages came, to seek their fortunes.
e glad enough to get rid of them, and let them
be.Boeats, and gave them arms, and provisions enough
for a month.=When they bade them “Bon veyajo!” no man ever
thought of seeing them any more. But behold, after twenty-two
days’ absence, one of the two honest Englishmen, being engaged in
his planting work, sees three strange men coming towards him with
guns upon their shoulders: They proved to be the three wanderers,
and gave an account of their voyage ina few words. They said
they had reached land in two days, and that the savages were very
courteous and friendly to them; and that they gave them roots and
dried fish to eat, and were so kind as to press on them a gift of some
prisoners whom they were feeding to make them fat for the next
feast. The Englishmen, barbarous as they were, did not care for a
feast of this sort, but dared not refuse the gift for fear of offending
the savages, so they brought the prisoners back with them—three
men and five women.

The governor asked them what they intended to do with the.
women, and how they intended to use them, whether as servants or
wives. ‘They answered that they would use them as both, and the
end of the matter was that the five Englishmen took them every one
a wife, and the men were kept as slaves, to do the hard work. To
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 141

avoid quarrelling, they drew lots among them to decide which should
have first choice of'the women for his wife.

Some time after this, there came on shore, early one morning, five
or six canoes full of savages. Our men all kept within doors, as was
prudent, till after the canoes had gone off. Then some of them
peeped abroad again, and going to the place where the savages had
been, they found three savages left behind, and lying fast asleep on
the ground. This was a surprise, and what to do with them was a



“THREE STRANGE MEN COMING TOWARDS HIM.”

troublesome question, but the governor’s advice was to keep them as
prisoners, and set them at labor, although there was little for them to
do. This was done, but through negligence in guarding them, one
ran away to the woods, and they could never hear of him any more.
They had good reason to believe he found his way home, in the
canoes of some savages who came to the island in a few days, and
after carrying on their revels as usual, went away. So they might
well fear that if this fellow got home safe, he would certainly give
his comrades an account that there were people in the island, and
where they might be found. And so it came to pass, for in less than
two months, six canoes full of savages, with seven or eight men in a
142 ROBINSON CRUSOE,

canoe, came to the north side of the island, where they never used to
come before. They landed about an hour after sunrise, at a con-
venient place, about a mile from the habitation of the two English-
men, where this escaped man had been kept. By good luck they
had never let him see any of the other habitations, and he did not
know that there were somany people on the island. The two Eng-
-lishmen saw the canoes while they were a long way off, so that it
_ was above an hour before they landed. Now, having great reason
to believe they were betrayed, the first thing they did was to bind
the two slaves which were left, and cause two of the three men whom
they brought with the women (who, it seems, proved very faithful to
them) to lead them, with their two wives, and whatever they could
carry away with them, toa retired place in‘the woods. Then they
opened the fences, leaving their goats to straggle in the woods
whither they pleased, and sent the other slave they had of the three
who came with the women, away to the Spaniards to give them the
alarm and ask for help. In the meantime, they took their arms and
retreated towards the place in the wood where their wives were, but
keeping a watch on the savages to see which way they went. They
had not gone far, when they could see from a rising ground the army -
of their enemies come on directly to their habitation, and in a mo-
ment more, could see all their huts and household stuff flaming up
together, to their great grief and mortification. They kept their
station for a while, till they found the savages spread themselves all
over the place, like wild beasts looking for prey. Then they went
on and did not halt till they came to a thick-grown part of the wood,
where an old trunk of a tree stood, which was hollow and large, and
in this tree they both took their post.

They had not been there long when two of the savages ran that
way, and a little way farther they espied three more coming after
them, and five more beyond them, all running as if they knew where
they stood. The poor men made up their minds to let the first two
pass, and then take the three and the five in line, as they came up,
but to fire only one at a time, as perhaps the first shot might hit
them all three.

So the man who was to fire put three or four bullets into his
piece, and from a hole in the tree took a sure aim, and waited till
10 A

ROBINSON CRUSOE. 143

the three savages came so near that he could not miss them. They
soon saw that one of the three was the runaway savage, and they
resolved that he should not escape. At the first shot two of the
savages fell dead, and the third had a scratch in the shoulder, and
being dreadfully frightened, though not so much hurt, sat down up-
on the ground, screaming and yelling. When the five men that







‘ALL THEIR HUTS AND HOUSEHOLD STUFF FLAMING UP TOGETHER.”

were behind heard the sound of the gun, and the savage’s cries, they

~ stood still at first, as if bewildered. So our two men both shot off

their guns into the midst of them, and then ran up and bound
them safe with rope.

They then went to the place where their wives and slaves were, to
see if all was well there, and found that though the savages had
been quite near that place, they had not found it. While they were
here, seven of the Spaniards came to their assistance, and told them
that the others were gone in a body to defend their bower, in case
the savages should have roved over to that side of the country.
144 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

They then went back, with all possible caution, to their ruined plan-
tation ; but when they came in sight of the sea-shore, they found the
savages all embarked and gone to sea.

They set to work to rebuild their huts, and as all the rest helped
them, they were soon in a way to thrive once more. For five or six
months they saw no more of the savages. But one day a fleet ap-
peared of no less than eight-and-twenty canoes, full of savages armed
with bows and arrows, great clubs, wooden swords, and such lke

implements of war, and our people were put into the utmost con-
sternation.

As they came on shore in the evening, and at the easternmost side
of the island, our men had that night to consult and consider what
todo. And as they knew that their being concealed was their only
safety, they resolved first of all to take down the huts which were
built for the two Englishmen, and drive away their goats to the old

‘cave, for they supposed the savages would go straight there as soon
as it was day, to play the old game over again.

The next morning they posted themselves near the plantation of
the two men, to await for their coming. As they guessed, so it hap-
pened: these new invaders, leaving their canoes at the east end of
the island, came ranging along the shore, directly to the place.
When they came within range of the guns, our men let fly among
the thickest of the crowd, with six or seven bullets in each charge.
The surprise among the savages was inexpressible ; they were fright-
ened to the last degree to hear such a dreadful noise, and see their
men killed and hurt, but see nobody that did it.

Our men then fell on them in three bodies, using the butt-ends of
their muskets, their swords, armed staves, and hatchets, and laid
about them so well that their foes set up a dismal screaming, and
fled to save their lives which way soever they could. As our men
did not care to pursue them, they all got together to the seaside
where they landed, and where their canoes lay.

But their disaster was not yet at anend, for it blew a terrible
storm that evening from the sea, so that it was impossible for them
to go off; nay, the storm continuing all night, their canoes were
most of them driven so high upon the shore that it required infinite
toil to get them off ; and some of them were even dashed to pieces.
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 145

At daybreak our men went forth to find them, and when they saw *
the state of affairs, they got some dry wood together and set fire to
the boats. At the sight of this the savages raised a hideous cry,
after which they ran about the island like distracted men, so that
our men did not know what at first to do with them, for they trod
all the corn under foot, tore up the vines and grapes, which were
then almost ripe, and did our men an immense amount of damage.



“CAME RANGING ALONG THE SHORE.”

At last they brought old Friday to them, who told them how kind
the others would be to them; that they would grant their lives, and
give them part of the island to live in, if they would keep in their
own bounds; and that they should have corn to plant and make it
grow for their bread. The poor wretches closed with the proposal
at once, and were the most faithful fellows to their words that could
be thought of; for except when they came to beg victuals and di-
rections, they never came out of their bounds, and were the most
subjected, innocent creatures that ever were heard of.

From this time the colony enjoyed perfect tranquillity till I came
146 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

to visit them. After hearing his account of all these occurrences, | .
told the governor that I had not come to carry any of them off, but
to establish them there; and that I had brought a supply of all
things necessary, as well for their convenience as their defense ;
and that persons were with me who could assist them in those things
in which at present they were in want.

' We appointed the next day to dine all together; and we made a
splendid feast. The ship’s cook and his mate came on shore to dress
it. We brought on shore our salt beef and pork, some French
claret, and some English beer; and the Spaniards added to our feast
five whole kids, which the cooks roasted ; and three of them were _
sent to the seamen that they might feast on fresh meat as we did on
salt. ;

I brought my cargo of goods, and divided equally among them the
goods for wearing that I had brought; among them a large quantity
of linen to make shirts, and some thin English stuffs for coats, which
I judged fittest for the heat of the climate. Then I presented the
tailor, the smith, the two carpenters, and above all my Jack-of-all-
Trades. The tailor, to show his concern for them, went to work at
once, and made them every one a light coat.

In the way of tools, I gave every man a spade, a shovel, and a
rake, and to each separate place a pickaxe, a crow, a broad axe, and
asaw. Besides these there were general stores of all sorts of iron-
work, which they were to use as they were required.

I carried on shore with me the young man and the maid whom we
had brought from the ship where they were near starving ; and when
they saw things so well ordered, both of them desired to be left on
the island. The girl had been well brought up, and every one on
the ship gave her a good word. They had a little plot of ground al-
lotted to them, on which they had habitations built.

One day the French priest came to me to say that he had
formed a desire to stay on the island that he might endeavor to make ~
Christians of the poor savages, who were there. He could do noth-
ing, however, without an interpreter, and he asked if I would leave
my man Friday there to serve in this office. I felt that I could not
part with Friday, and I told the. priest that even if I could have
made up my mind to leave Friday, I was quite sure that Friday
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 147

would not part from me. But the zealous clergyman was not to be
easily discouraged: his thoughts ran upon the conversion of the
savages, and fain would he have stayed upon the island to have un-
dertaken it; but I convinced him, first, that his undertaking was
impracticable in itself; and, secondly, that perhaps I would put it
into a way of being done in his absence to his satisfaction.

















“MADE THEM EVERY ONE A LIGHT Coat.”

Having brought the affairs of the island into good order, I was
preparing to depart, when one day the young man I had taken out
of the famished ship’s company came to me and said that if it would
not be objectionable to me, he desired to have the clergyman per-
form a marriage ceremony before I went away. I guessed that it was
the wish of the young man to wed the maid who had been saved
along with himself from the ship, and I began to persuade him not
to do anything of the kind rashly, as the girl was not in the same
148 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

rank of life as he had been bronght up in, and was considerably
older than he. But he told me with a smile that I was mistaken in
my guess, for it was the Jack-ofall-Trades that wished to wed the
maid. I was pleased when he named the match, for I thought high-
ly of the man, and the maid was an excellent young woman. We
married them the same day, and I appointed her and her husband
a handsome large space of ground for their plantation.

Way Prey



““WE MARRIED THEM THE SAME DAY.”

The island was now allotted in this manner: The Spaniards had
my original habitation, with its plantations along the side of the
creek; the English lived in the north-east part; while all the
extreme east end of the island was left uninhabited, so that if the
savages should land on it, they might come and go without dis-
turbing anybody; and no doubt they were afterward ashore, and
went away again, for I never heard that the planters were attacked
or disturbed any more.

Having now done with the island, I left them all in a flourishing
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 149

condition, and went on board my ship again on the 6th of May; and
as they were all resolved to stay on the island, I promised to send
them further relief when I could find an opportunity.

The next day, giving them a salute of five guns at parting, we set
sail, and arrived at the bay of All Saints in the Brazils in about
twenty-two days, meeting nothing remarkable in our passage but
this : that about three days after we had sailed, we were driven some-
thing out of our course, and once or twice our men cried out, ‘ Land



“GIVING THEM A SALUTE OF FIVE GUNS.”

to the eastward!” but whether it was the continent or islands we
could not tell by any means. But the third day, towards evening,
we saw the sea, as it were, covered towards the land with something
very black; not being able to discover what it was, till after some
some time, our chief mate, going up the mainshrouds alittle way,
and looking at them with a perspective, cried out it was an army.
I could not imagine what he meant by an army, and thwarted him a
little hastily. “ Nay, sir,” says he, “don’t be angry, for ’tis an army,
and a fleet too ; for I believe there are a thousand canoes.”

We were becalmed and the current was bearing us toward them;
so I gave orders to come to an anchor and furl all our sails. As for
the savages, I told them they had nothing to fear but fire, and
150 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

therefore they should get their boats out, and fasten them, one close
by the head, and the other by the stern, and man them both well,
and wait the issue in that posture; this I did, that the men in the
boats might be ready with sheets and buckets to put out any fire
these savages might endeavor to fix to the outside of the ship.

In this posture we lay by for them, and in a little while they came
up with us. When they came nearer to us, they seemed to be struck
with wonder and astonishment, and seemed to intend to row round
us; but we called to our men in the boats not to let them come too
near them. This very order brought us to an engagement with
them, without our designing it; for five or six of the large canoes
came so near our long-boat, that our men beckoned with their hands
to keep them back, which they understood very well, and went back ;
but at their retreat about fifty arrows came on board us from those
boats, and one of our men in the long-boat was very much wounded.
However, I called to them not to fire by any means; but we handed
down some deal boards into the boat, and the carpenter presently
set up a kind of fence, like waste boards, to cover them from the
arrows of the savages, if they should shoot again.

About half an hour afterwards they all came up in a body astern
of us, and so near that I easily found they were some of my old
friends, the same sort of savages that I had been used to engage
with ; and in a short time more they rowed a little farther out to sea,
till they came directly broadside with us, and then rowed down
straight npon us, till they came so near that they could hear us
speak ; upon this I ordered all my men to keep close, lest they
should shoot any more arrows, and made all our guns ready; but be-
ing so near as to be within hearing, I made Friday go out upon the
deck, and call out aloud to them in his lauguage, to know what they
meant; which accordingly he did. Whether they understood him or
not, that I knew not; but as soon as he had called to them, six of
them, who were in the foremost or nighest boat to us, turned their
canoes from us, and stooping down, showed us their naked backs ;
whether this was a defiance or challenge we knew not, or whether
it was done in mere contempt, or asa signal to the rest: but im-
mediately Friday cried out they were going to shoot, and, unhappily
for him, poor fellow, they let fly about. three hundred of their arrows,
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 151

and, to my inexpressible grief, killed poor Friday, no other man be-
ing in their sight. The poor fellow was shot with no less than three
arrows, and about three more fell very near him; such unlucky
marksmen they were!

I was so enraged at the loss of my old trusty servant and compan-
ion, that I immediately ordered five guns to be loaded with small
shot, and four with
great, and gave
them such a broad-
side as they had
never heard in
their lives before,
to be sure.

I can neither tell 4
how many we
killed nor how
many we wounded *
at this broadside,
but sure such a
fright and hurry
never were seen_.
among such a mul- ~
titude; there were
thirteen or fourteen
of their caneos split
and overset in all,
and the men all set
aswimming: the
rest, frightened out
of their wits,
scoured away as fast as they could, taking but little care to save those
whose boats were split or spoiled with our shot; so I suppose that
many of them were lost ; and our men took up one poor fellow swim-
ming for his life, above an hour after they were all gone.

A breeze soon springing up, we weighed, and set sail for the
Brazils. The prisoner whom’we took on board would not eat or
speak at first, and we all fancied he would starve himself to death.








‘(KILLED POOR FRIDAY.”














































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































“GAVE THEM SUCH A BROADSIDE.” (p. 151.)
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 153

But when we had taught him to say a few words, he told us that the
savages had come out with their king to have a great battle, and all
they wished was to have us look at the grand sight. And it was for
this that Friday was killed! Now that I name the poor fellow once
more, | must take leave of him, the most grateful, faithful, and af-
fectionate servant that man ever had!

We went on with a fair wind to All Saints’ Bay. Here I hada
sloop set up which I had brought with me from England, in order
to send to my island the further relief I had promised.

One of our seamen offered to go with the sloop and settle there if
the governor would give him land fora plantation. I encouraged
him to go, and gave him the.prisoner for his slave. I found another
man, too, who would like to go, having been unjustly persecuted by
the authorities of this place. I put him on board, with his wife, two
daughters, and his small stock of goods. Along with them, besides
stores and tools, I sent three milch cows, five calves, two mares, and
a horse, all of which, as I heard, arrived safe and sound.

I have now no more to say of my island, as I had left it for the
last time, but my travels were not yet at an end. From the Brazils
we went directly to the Cape of Good Hope, and from there sailed
for the coast of India. When we reached the Bay of Bengal, I
parted from the ship in which I came, and with two of the crew for
servants remained on land. Here I made the acquaintance of several
merchants, some. French, two Italians, or rather Jews, and. one!
Englishman. I had some English Hee with me of value,. which I
disposed of to advantage.

When I had been here about nine months, my. English friend
made a proposal to me to hire a ship, and go on a trading voyage to
the Spice Islands and Cochin China. I agreed and we gota ship and
men to work her, and set out. When we had exchanged our wares
we came back, and soon made another vogage, which also turned out —
very profitably. In short, I spent from first to last, six years in this
country, trading from port to port, with very good success.

Our last voyage was to a port in the north of China. Having had
some troublesome experiences with pirates, we seized a chance we
had to sell our vessel toa Japanese merchant, and resolved to con-
tinue in that part of the world for a while, to see what sort of a land
154 ROBINSON CRUSOH

it was. First we went ten days’ journey to the city of Nanquin
which is well worth seeing, indeed. It is regularly built, and they
say it has a million of people in it, From Nanquin we went to
Pekin, the journey taking twenty-five days. Here we had an oppor-
tunity to joi a large caravan of traders who were going to make a
journey overland to Moscow in Russia. As we could readily make
our way thence to England, and by laying ina stock of Chinese
goods to take with us could make the journey very profitable, the
project suited us well, and we decided to go.

Tt was the beginning of February when we set out, Our cargo
loaded eighteen ‘camels, and we had six horses besides. The com-
pany numbered upward of one hundred and twenty men, well armed
to protect themselves from the Tartar hordes who pillage defenseless
travellers in those regions. Some of our party were Scots, whose
company we were very glad to have, as they were men of large ex-
perience in this business.

Our guides were five in number, and we put all our money ina
common stock, to pay the expenses of the road. We named officers
to draw us all up, and give the word of command in case of an at-

tack, and this we found needful when the time came.

The road on this side of the country is full of potters, and dice
makers—that is people who temper the clay for the China ware.
One of our guides said he would show me one thing which was not
to be seen in all the world beside. I wished to know what it was,
and he told me it was a gentleman’s house built of China ware.
“How big is it?” said I. “Can we carry it in a box upon a
camel?” “Upon a camel!” said he; ‘ “why there is a family of
thirty people lives in it.”

I was curious to see it, and when I came to it I found that it was
a timber house, but was plastered with the clay that makes China
ware. The outside upon which the sun shone, was glazed, and
painted with blue figures on a white ground, and looked very well.
The inside walls were lined with tiles of the finest China, painted
handsomely in a variety of colors. The floors were of the same com-
position, and the roof also was covered with tiles, but these were of
a deep shining black. I should have been glad to see more of this
house if I had not been on the journey, for there were fountains and






















































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































































“AS S00N AS THEY SAW US, ONE OF THEM BLEW 4 HORN.” (yp, 156.)
156 ROBINSON CRUSOE,

fish-ponds in the garden, all paved with the same, and porcelain
statues set up on the walks. This odd sight kept me two hours be-
hind the caravan, for which the leader made me pay a fine.

In two days more we passed the great China wall, made for a for-
tification against the Tartars; and a very great work it is, going over
hills and mountains in a needless track, where the rocks are impass-
able, and the precipices such as no enemy could possibly enter, or
indeed climb up, or where, if they did, no wall could hinder them.
They tell us its length is near a thousand English miles, but that the
country is five hundred in a straight measured line, which the wall
bounds, without measuring the windings and turnings it takes; it is
about four fathoms high, and as many thick in some places.

I stood still about an hour or 80, (without trespassing our orders,
for the caravan was that long in passing the gate), to look well at it,
and the guide of the caravan, who had been extolling it for the won-
der of the world, was eager to hear my opinion of it. I told him it
was an excellent thing to keep out the Tartars; which he happened
not to understand as I meant it, and so took it for a compliment.
What I really meant was that it was good for nothing but to keep
out Tartars ; for an army of our people, with a good train of artillery,
would batter it down in ten days.

A few days further travel brought us to a more thinly populated

part of the country, and here I began to see the need of the caravan
keeping together, for we observed troops of the Tartar robbers rov-
ing about. We first caught’ sight of them one day that our leader
‘gave some or us leave to go hunting,—or what they call hunting in
this country, which is really but driving of sheep. The creatures
go in large flocks, and are wild and swift of foot, but will not run
far.

In pursuit of this game, it was our hap to meet with about forty
of the Tartars, and we found they were a mere horde of wild fellows,
on poor lean horses, and with little skill in fighting. As soon as
they saw us, one of them blew a horn very loud. It seemed that
this was to call their friends about them, for another troop of the
same size soon appeared.

One of the Scots was with us, and he said that we had nothing to
do but charge on them at once. We told him to lead, and we would
ROBINSON CRUSOE. 157

follow. The Tartars stood gazing at us like a mere mob; but as
soon as they saw us advance, they let fly their arrows at us, which
fell short. We halted and fired, and then galloped up at full speed
with swords in hand. As soon as we came up to them, they fled in
great confusion. The only stand was made by three of them on our
right, who did all they could by signs to call to the rest of them to
come back. The brave Scot, our leader, galloped up close to the



“ KILLED THE SECOND WITH HIS PISTOL.’

three, and. with his gun knocked one of them from his horse, killed
the second with his pistol, and the third ran away ; and thus ended
our fight. We had not aman hurt; but as for the Tartars, five of
them were killed, several wounded, and the rest driven off simply by
the noise of our guns.

Thus we went on our way, now and then meeting other hordes of
Tartars, with whom we had to fight, and whom we always overcame
with little difficulty. When we reached Tobolski, the capital of Si-
beria, my partner and I concluded to winter there, instead of going
on with the rest of the caravan to Moscow.
158 ROBINSON CRUSOE.

Late in the following spring, we made our way to Archangel, on
the White Sea. We were obliged to wait at this place six weeks for
the arrival of a ship. The first that sailed was bound for Hamburg,
and we took passage for that port. ‘There we found a good sale for
our goods, and had a large sum of money to divide between us.

To conclude: having stayed near four months in Hamburg, I came
from thence by land to the Hague, where I embarked in the packet,
and arrived in London the 10th of January, 1705, having been ab-
sent from England ten years and nine months. And here I resolved
to prepare for a longer journey than all these, having lived a life of
infinite variety seventy-two years, and learned sufficiently to know
the value of retirement, and the blessing of ending our days in
peace.



SS
Seer eae
aves

si