WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:14:32 2014 UTClccn-nr000295430.00Will,0.261.00A trve discovse of the present estate of Virginia, and the successe of the affaires there till the 18 of Iune. 1615. Together with a relation of the seuerall English townes and forts, the assured hopes of that countrie and the peace concluded with the Indians. The christening of Powhatans daughter and her mariage with an English-man76155848John_Rolfenr 000295435317402lccn-n82158405Pocahontas-1617lccn-n80032759Smith, John1580-1631lccn-no2003061380Farrell, Colin1976-actlccn-no2006051311Kilcher, Q'Oriankaactlccn-no96027567Studi, Wesactlccn-no99076012Bale, Christian1974-actlccn-no2001034039New Line Home Entertainment (Firm)np-trujillo, raoulTrujillo, Raoulactlccn-no2012128503Harris, Jamieactlccn-n96011474Jamestown SettlementRolfe, John1585-1622HistorySourcesPocahontas,Rolfe, John,Smith, John,Virginia--JamestownVirginiaPowhatan womenPowhatan IndiansMan-woman relationshipsIndians of North America--First contact with EuropeansAmericaExplorersJamestown SettlementPowhatan Indians--Government relationsUnited StatesDiscoveries in geographyIndians of North AmericaManners and customsRolfe familyColonistsLiteratureDiscovery and exploration, BritishPowhatan,AngolaRolfe, JohnFamiliesIndians of South AmericaBolen familyIncasMurray familyRandolph familyPizarro, Francisco,Gay familyWorld historyPeruFleming familyConquest of Peru (1522-1548)TravelFrontier and pioneer lifeDale, Thomas,--Sir,England--SurreyEngland--Cornwall (County)Hatfield House (England)Bodleian LibraryWhitaker, Alexander,English literature--Early modernHistorical museumsColonizationClassroom learning centersIndians of North America--WarsTobacco industry1585162216151616161716211829184818551860188618871907193519361946194919501951195219581962197119771978197919801988199419951996199819992002200320042005200620072008200920112012608278146975.501F2291822ocn000143293book19510.76Rolfe, JohnA true relation of the State of Virginia lefte by Sir Thomas Dale, knight, in May last 1616HistorySources1421ocn012299544book18480.53Rolfe, JohnVirginia in 1616HistorySources10513ocn085888268book16150.84Hamor, RalphA trve discovrse of the present estate of Virginia, and the successe of the affaires there till the 18 of Iune. 1614 together : with a relation of the seuerall English townes and forts, the assured hopes of that countrie and the peace concluded with the Indians : the christening of Powhatans daughter and her mariage with an English-manHistory375ocn005583287book16150.73Hamor, RalphA true discourse of the present estate of VirginiaHistory332ocn008209201book18600.93Hamor, RalphA true discourse of the present estate of Virginia, and the successe of the affaires there till the 18 of Iune 1614. Together with a relation of the seuerall English townes and fortes, the assured hopes of that countrie and the peace concluded with the Indians. The christening of Powhatans daughter and her marriage with an English-manHistory41ocn056637539file20030.47Rolfe, JohnLetter of John Rolfe, 161432ocn054285884book16151.00Hamor, RalphA trve discovse of the present estate of Virginia, and the successe of the affaires there till the 18 of Iune. 1615. Together with a relation of the seuerall English townes and forts, the assured hopes of that countrie and the peace concluded with the Indians. The christening of Powhatans daughter and her mariage with an English-manHistory21ocn054750269book16170.92Hamor, RalphDreyzehente Schiffahrt darinnnen ein warhafftiger vnd gründtlicher Bericht, von dem itzigen Zustandt der Landschafft Virginien : auch wie nunmehr der Friede mit den Indianern beschlossen : vnd wie etliche Stätte vnd Vestunge alda zum Schutz des Landts von den Engelischen auffgebawet worden : sampt einer Relation, wie König Powhatans in Virginien Tochter, Pocahuntas genant, Christlichen getaufft und mit einem Engelischen verheurahtet worden, sehr anmütig zu lesen, &c.History21ocn228716958book16170.10Hulsius, LevinusDreyzehente Schiffahrt darinnen ein Warhafftiger vnd Gründtlicher Bericht, von dem jtzigen Zustandt der Landtschafft Virginien : sampt einer Relation, wie König Powhatans in Virginien Tochter, Pocahuntas genant, Christlichen getaufft vnd mit einem engelischen verheurahtet worden ...History21ocn022870487book19461.00Alan Keen LtdAlan Keen records the discovery of an entirely unknown manuscript 'Relation of the state of Virginia' made in 1616 by John Rolfe, secretary to the colony, who in that same year brought to England as bride, the Princess Matoaka, or Pocahontas, daughter of the Indian Chief Powhatan and addressed by Rolfe to William Herbert, third earl of PembrokeHistorySources11ocn861233403book19940.10Hamor, RalphA trve discovrse of the present estate of Virginia, and the successe of the affairs there till the 18 of June, 1614 : Together with a relation of the seuerall English townes and forts, the assured hopes of that countrie and the peace concluded with the Indians : the christening of Powhatans daughter and her marriage with an English-manHistory11ocn647988298mix16171.00Rolfe, JohnLetter to Sir Edwin SandysHistoryRolfe, James Towne, describes his journey back to Virginia, the good state of the colony, though a lack of clothing, the Indians, his sorrow over the death of Pocohontas, and the comfort of his infant son whom he has left behind. He requests that the stipend to his wife be continued to his son. In a postscript he asks for a command and an estate for himself and the child11ocn704106555book16151.00Hamor, RalphA true discourse of the present estate of Virginia, and the successe of the affairs there till the 18 of June, 1614 together, with a relation of the several english townes and forts, the assured hopes of that countrie and the peace concluded with the Indians : the christening of Powhatans daughter and her marriage with an English-manHistory11ocn714172023book1829Rolfe, JohnA true relation of ye state of Virginia. : To the King's Most Sacred Ma[jes]tieHistory11ocn062441888book16171.00Hulsius, LevinusDreyzehente Schiffahrt darinnnen ein Warhafftiger und Gründtlicher Bericht, von dem jtzigen Zustandt der Landschafft Virginien : auch wie nunmehr der Friede mit den Indianern beschlossen ... sampt einer Relation, wie König Powhatans in Virginien Tochter, Pocahuntas genant, Christlichen getaufft ...History11ocn166613652book16150.32Hamor, RalphA trve discovrse of the present estate of VirginiaHistory11ocn028732387bookVaden, Anne SExhibits alive in the classroom : the John Rolfe Museum and Historical Research CenterJohn Rolfe Museum is located in John Rolfe Middle School, 6901 Messer Road, Richmond, Virginia11ocn647928504book1.00Warwick, Robert RichPapers of Robert Rich, Earl of WarwickHistoryTopics of interest include living conditions in the colony, relations with the Indians especially after the great massacre of 1622, the tobacco business, and the introduction of slavery11ocn019789855book1621Rolfe, JohnWillBequests to son Thomas Rolfe of 400 acres of land in Toppahannah on south side of James River and his interest in 1700 acres near Mulberry Island to his wife Joane (Peirce) Rolfe during her lifetime with reversion to Elizabeth Rolfe. Bequests to father-in-law William Peirce, and also bequests of oxen, sword and armor11ocn019835658book1616Rolfe, JohnA True Relation of the State of Virginia, 1616-1617HistoryList of variations between the King James-British Museum manuscript of Rolfe's True Relation as printed in the Southern Literary Messenger and the Pembroke-Taylor manuscript, labeled the Alan Keen manuscript. The variations do not include differences in spelling214521ocn064282455visu20050.19Malick, TerrenceThe new worldHistoryDramaHistorical filmsDocumentary television programsAt the beginning of the 17th century, three ships arrive in "The New World," to found the settlement of Jamestown, in what will become the colony of Virginia. The English see a pristine Eden, and the inhabitants of the great native civilization see invaders. Captain John Smith--sent on a reconnaissance mission to scope out "the Naturals'" fortifications--is quickly captured and sentenced to death by the chief. At the last moment the chief's favorite daughter, Pocahontas, throws herself upon Smith and begs her father to spare his life. The passionate and noble young native woman and the ambitious soldier of fortune find themselves torn between the undeniable requirements of civic duty and the inescapable demands of the heart. Love, loss, and discovery animate the story, an elegiac celebration of the America that was ... and the America that was yet to come+-+K42901532510757ocn052455559book20030.25Allen, Paula GunnPocahontas : medicine woman, spy, entrepreneur, diplomatHistoryBiographySourcesIn striking contrast to conventional accounts, Pocahontas is a bold and daring biography that attempts to tell the extraordinary story of the beloved Indian maiden from the Native American perspective. Drawing from sources often overlooked by Western historians, Dr. Paula Gunn Allen offers remarkable new insights into the adventurous life and sacred role of this foremost American heroine. We have all heard about the love-struck Pocahontas saving the dashing Captain John Smith from execution by the Chief of the Powhatans, but what if the whole event was a staged ritual of his death as a foreigner and his rebirth as an adopted member of the Powhatan Nation? Settlers at Jamestown report a young, cartwheeling Pocahontas frequently at their fort, but could the innocent-looking visitor actually have been a spy -- reporting back to her elders what she saw there? Was Pocahontas willingly kidnapped by the British settlers in exchange for corn and other ransom from her tribe, or was this a part of her more elaborate plan? We have been taught that this amazing woman was later baptized a Christian and married in the church at Jamestown, yet she helped her husband, John Rolfe, grow and export tobacco -- a powerful, indigenous herb to which the Native Americans attributed shamanic powers. Finally, the "Indian Princess," now known as Lady Rebecca Rolfe, traveled to England for an audience with King James I and Queen Anne. Was this a publicity stunt orchestrated by the English backers of the Virginia colony, or was Pocahontas fulfilling her role as a "Beloved Woman," an honor designated to a female of great spiritual power who was to be trained from birth in the diplomatic and political ways of her tribe? Pocahontas became an extraordinary ambassador, forming groundbreaking relations between the Indians, the American colonists, and the British. Dr. Gunn Allen convincingly argues that through all of this, Pocahontas fulfilled a crucial and essential role in the birth of a New World. This stunning portrait presents the fascinating, untold story of one of the most romantic and beloved figures in American history, and reveals why so many have revered Pocahontas as the female counterpart to George Washington, the true "Mother of Our Nation."+-+K2318051558241ocn070867018book20070.06Krull, KathleenPocahontas : princess of the New WorldHistoryJuvenile worksBiographyAn illustrated introduction to the life of the Indian princess Pocahontas and her contact with English settlers, especially John Smith+-+99004275358232ocn060341383book20040.31Townsend, CamillaPocahontas and the Powhatan dilemmaHistoryBiography"Camilla Townsend's new book differs from all previous biographies of Pocahontas in capturing how similar seventeenth-century Native Americans were - in the way they saw, understood, and struggled to control their world - not only to the invading English, but also to ourselves." "Neither naive nor innocent, Indians like Pocahontas and her father, the powerful king Powhatan, confronted the vast might of the English with sophistication, diplomacy, and violence. Indeed, Pocahontas's life is a testament to the subtle intelligence that Native Americans, always aware of their material disadvantages, brought against the military power of the colonizing English. Resistance, espionage, collaboration, deception: Pocahontas's life is shown here as a road map of Native American strategies of defiance exercised in the face of overwhelming odds and in the hope of a semblance of independence worth the name." "Townsend's Pocahontas emerges - as a young child on the banks of the Chesapeake, an influential noblewoman visiting a struggling Jamestown, an English gentlewoman in London - for the first time in three dimensions, allowing us to see and sympathize with her people as never before."--BOOK JACKET+-+55804545351412ocn185056577book20090.06Adams, ColleenThe true story of PocahontasJuvenile worksBiographyDiscover exciting facts about a mysterious person in American history+-+6029979596891ocn192081834book20090.06Harkins, Susan SalesPochantasJuvenile worksBiographyAn introduction to the life of the seventeenth-century Indian princess who befriended Captain John Smith and the English settlers of Jamestown+-+6731069306762ocn004138704book19510.76Rolfe, JohnA true relation of the State of Virginia lefte by Sir Thomas Dale, knight, in May last 1616HistorySources641ocn060028966book20060.06Adams, ColleenPocahontas : the life of an Indian princessHistoryJuvenile worksBiographyPresents a brief profile of Pocahontas and her relationship with the early colonists at Jamestown+-+73988795965514ocn016742517book18870.23Robertson, WyndhamPocahontas, alias Matoaka, and her descendants through her marriage at Jamestown, Virginia, in April 1614 with John Rolfe, gentleman ... with biographical sketchesGenealogyPocahontas (ca.1595-1616), daughter of Chief Powhatan, married John Rolfe (d.1622). Their one son, Thomas, had one daughter, Jane Rolfe (1650-1676), who married Robert Bolling as his first wife. Descen- dants and relatives lived in Virginia, Louisiana and elsewhere+-+2447581535324443ocn213815039book20070.92Rennie, NeilPocahontas, little wanton : myth, life and afterlifeHistoryBiographyFolklore402ocn033965683visu19950.21The marriage of PocahontasHistoryThe unexpected marriage of the colonist John Rolfe and the Indian princess Pocahontas ended the hostilities between the natives and the settlers193ocn026044377book18870.96Lossing, Benson JohnThe marriage of PocahontasHistoryBiography191ocn154229022visu20060.081607 a nation takes rootHistory1607: A Nation Takes Root is the story of three cultures spanning three continents. The new docudrama film provides an overview of the first two decades of America first permanent English colony and the cultures that converged in early 1600s Virginia. The film chronicles events of Jamestown early years, trade and conflict between the English and the Powhatan Indians, the struggle of the colonists to survive, the leadership of John Smith and his permanent departure from Virginia in 1609, the installation of a military governor and martial law, and the marriage of Pocahontas, daughter of the Powhatan paramount chief Wahunsonacock, to John Rolfe in 1614, initiating a period of peace between the Powhatans and colonists151ocn208615348book20040.47Townsend, CamillaPocahontas and the Powhatan dilemma : an American portraitHistoryBiography+-+5580454535151ocn002757457book19620.47The story of John Rolfe who saved a colony and planted the seeds of a nationHistory121ocn065429935book20060.18Tormey, JamesJohn Rolfe of VirginiaFiction+-+7086126845111ocn020975615visu19880.01Jamestown First English settlementHistoryDramaTells how the Jamestown colony found economic prosperity in tobacco planting. Uses John Rolfe as the central character in dramatizing the struggle between the aspirations of the colonists for self-government and the need for a strong central government during the beginning years. Shows the development of plantations in the Jamestown settlement and the creation of the first legislative body in the New World. Photographed in the reconstructed Jamestown fort and its vicinity91ocn005253668book0.63Lossing, Benson JohnDescription of the marriage of Pocahontas (with key plate) at Jamestown, Va., April 1613History81ocn008513666book19070.81Sheets, Catherine RandolphLove will find the way; the marriage of John Rolfe and Pocahontas81ocn034924818visu19950.33The Conquest of the Incas, 1532 A.D. ; The Marriage of Pocahontas, 1614 A.DHistoryConquest of the Incas : When Atahualpa, sun-god of the incas, first heard of a group of men riding magical beasts and clad in iron, he thought the gods had come down from heaven. When Pizarro and his band of conquistadors saw the great Inca capital of Macchu Picchu, they dreamed of untold wealth and glory. Through one chance incident, these forty men irrevocably conquered a nation of millions+-+K429015325Fri Mar 21 15:55:48 EDT 2014batch29555