It must be some Algerine
corsair brigantine that the watchtower signals to us.
towards the island of Formosa, as much afraid of being seen by a Dutch or English merchant ship as a Dutch or English merchant ship in the Mediterranean is of an Algerine
One was taken by the Algerines
, and the other was lost on the Start, near Torbay, and all the people drowned except three; so that in either of those vessels I had been made miserable.
The customary departure for a discussion of the literary representation of Arabs in early Republican America is Royall Tyler's The Algerine
Captive (1797), the fictional autobiography of Dr.
On August 3, she was ordered to sea to protect British shipping and to search for Algerine
and Shearwater, which were operating off the coast of Mexico as part of an international naval force protecting foreign interests during that country's civil war.
See, for example, as typical of anti-piracy propaganda, William Hone's anonymous Cruelties of the Algerine
Pirates (London: Hone, 1816).
This 33-year period, which includes the Tripolitan War (1801-05) and the Algerine
War (1815-16), is an important aspect of history that people often overlook.
Whatever secret papers and confidential letters the Senate received from the administration regarding the Algerine
Treaty, so did the House (Fisher 2004b, 30-33).
His theatre was near the London docks, so in an effort to attract sailors he would often offer nautical melodramas such as Mutiny of the Britannica, Shipwreck of the Grosvenor, The Algerine
Pirate, Will Watch, the Bold Smuggler, The Battle of Trafalgar and Voyage to the North Pole.
This chapter offers brief but interesting close readings of several works but is most compelling regarding Royall Tyler's The Algerine
Captive (1797), a novel that should make its way onto more bookshelves and into more classrooms.
The first American naval shipbuilding program, An Act to Provide a Naval Armament, March 18, 1794, was drafted in response to Algerine
Chaplin, Subject Matter: Technology, the Body, and Science on the Anglo-American Frontier, 1500-1676 (Cambridge, MA, 2001); Joanne Pope Melish, "Emancipation and the Em-bodiment of 'Race': The Strange Case of White Negroes and the Algerine
Slaves," in Janet Moore Lindman and Michele Lise Tarter, eds, A Centre of Wonders: the Body in Early America (Ithaca, NY.