It must be some Algerine
corsair brigantine that the watchtower signals to us." The three others immediately came alongside the chief galley to receive their orders.
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.
But added to the difficulties of insufficient ballast to match the heavy swells of the Mediterranean in midwinter, Pearce must also avoid capture by an Algerine
He discusses the application of political and aesthetic approaches to the study of early American novels, focusing on Hugh Henry Brackenridge's Modern Chivalry; the deceptive actions of picaresque con men, gothic villains, and sentimental seducers in early American novels, such as Charles Brockden Brown's Wieland and Arthur Mervyn; Susanna Rowson's Charlotte Temple, Royall Tyler's The Algerine
Captive, and Tabitha Gilman Tenney's Female Quixotism; the visual arts, including Charles Wilson Peale and Raphaelle Peale's trompe l'oeil deception; and artistic negotiations of deception, sensuous cognition, and art in Susan Warner's The Wide, Wide World, Nathaniel Hawthorne's The Scarlet Letter, and Herman Melville's Moby-Dick.
At about the same time, he became enraged by Nathan Coen Sallal, who, according to Eaton, had suggested that, "being an Algerine
Jew, he was the master of the American consul in Tunis." In response, Eaton attempted to horsewhip Sallal.
The following can be noted from these examples: (1) A PDP can be taken directly from text (example PDP 3 is taken from Vera Brittain's autobiography Testament of Youth) or may be modified (examples PDP 1, 2, and 4 are modified slightly from the novels Little Women, Tom Swift and His Airship, and The Pirate City: An Algerine
See also on 5 December 1665, the "Petition of the Wives and Friends of 80 captives in Algiers, seized in October 1664, from two Plymouth vessels taken by Algerine
men-of-war, for assistance; are unable to raise a relief for them themselves, having the charge of their families.
Cathy Davidson, for example, includes a chapter on "The Picaresque and the Margins of Political Discourse" in Revolution and the Word that discusses, among others, Female Quixotism, Modern Chivalry, and Royall Tyler's The Algerine
Captive (1797) as representations of the American picaresque; yet despite Davidson's adept and justifiably influential readings, none of the protagonists in these novels is a picaro, a lowlife struggling to the top.
and to cause to be done all such other acts of precaution or hostility as the state of war will justify, and may, in his opinion, require." The President was further granted the discretionary authority to grant special commissions to "owners of private armed vessels of the United States," to permit them to lawfully subdue, seize, and capture "any Algerine
vessel, goods or effects" with the same authority as U.S.
cruisers in 1815, to protect Formosa and the Pescadores against
It refers to such representative literary works as Royall Tyler's Algerine
Captive (1797), Edgar Allan Poe's "Al Aaraaf" (1829), Omar Ibn Said's "Life" (1831), Herman Melville's Moby-Dick (1851), W.