Fb2 The Last Journals of David Livingstone in Central Africa from 1865 to His Death Volume I: Continued by a narrative of his last moments? ePub
by David Livingstone
|Category:||Travelers and Explorers|
|Subcategory:||Memoris and Biographies|
|Publisher:||BiblioBazaar (May 2, 2007)|
|Fb2 eBook:||1570 kb|
|ePub eBook:||1639 kb|
|Digital formats:||docx doc mobi azw|
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David Livingstone was a Scottish physician, Congregationalist, and pioneer Christian missionary with the London . His meeting with Henry Morton Stanley on 10 November 1871 gave rise to the popular quotation "Dr. Livingstone, I presume?". Books by David Livingstone.
David Livingstone was a Scottish physician, Congregationalist, and pioneer Christian missionary with the London Missionary Society, an explorer in Africa, and one of the most popular British heroes of the late 19th-century Victorian era. He had a mythical status that Librarian Note: There is more than one author in the GoodReads database with this name. See this thread for more information.
The Last Journals of David Livingstone, in Central Africa, from 1865 to His Death, Volume II (of 2), 1869-1873, Continued By A Narrative Of His Last Moments And Sufferings, Obtained From His Faithful Servants Chuma And Susi.
Continued by a Narrative of His Last Moments and Sufferings, Obtained .
Continued by a Narrative of His Last Moments and Sufferings, Obtained from His Faithful Servants Chuma and Susi, by. HORACE WALLER, . Rector Of Twywell, Northampton. It seems, however, that in the last three or four years of his life this excellent rule had to give way to the toils of travel and the exhaustion of most distressing illnesses. Whilst in the Manyuema country he ran out of note-books, ink, and pencils, and had to resort to shifts which at first made it a very debateable point whether the most diligent attempt at deciphering would suceeed after all. Such pocket-books as remained at this period of his travels were utilized to the last inch of paper.
Continued by a narrative of. His last moments and . Many of his old friends were filled with anxiety when they found that he intended to continue the investigation of the Nile sources, for the letters sent home. His last moments and sufferings . Many of his old friends were filled with anxiety when they found that he intended to continue the investigation of the Nile sources, for the letters sent home by Mr. Stanley raised the liveliest apprehensions, which, alas! soon proved themselves well grounded. The reader must be warned that, however versed in books of African travel he may be, the very novelty of his situation amongst these pages will render him liable perhaps to a danger which a timely word may avert. Amongst almost the last words that Livingstone wrote, I find an unfinished letter to myself, in which he gives me very clear and explicit directions concerning the geographical notes he had previously sent home, and I am but carrying out the sacred duty which is attached to a last wish when I call attention to the fact, that he particularly desired in this.
His last moments and sufferings, His faithful servants chuma and susi . London: john murray, albemarle street. From 1865 to his death.
His last moments and sufferings, His faithful servants chuma and susi, In two volumes. His last moments and sufferings, His faithful servants chuma and susi, In two volumes. Book summary views reflect the number of visits to the book and chapter landing pages.
Continued by a Narrative of his Last Moments and Sufferings, Obtained from his Faithful Servants, Chuma and Susi. Volume 2 describes the last two years of his life, when, after his meeting with the journalist Henry Morton Stanley in 1871, Livingstone insisted on staying in Africa despite his poor health. It includes details about his death and the journey to bring his body back to the British authorities, reported by Livingstone's attendants Chuma and Susi.
David Livingstone was born in 1813. He was a Scottish Presbyterian medical missionary. He was known for his exploration of central Africa. He was the first European to see Queen Victoria Falls and i. .famous for his meeting with H M Stanley that gave rise to the phrase "Dr Livingstone I presume. As one of the most popular heroes in Victorian England, Livingstone "rags to riches" story", his daring exploration, and his strong anti-slavery stance made him the source of legend. His fame as an explorer helped drive the obsession to find the source.
The Last Journals of David Livingstone, in Central Africa, from 1865 to His Death, Volume I (of 2), Andrew Tarkington.