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abundance according amongst animals appears appellation Argon army arrive Basle edition belonging birds called capital carried castles Cathay CHAPTER China Chinese Chingis Christians circumstances colour commencement consequence court described distance dominions dynasty early Latin eastern elephants emperor emperor of China empire employed former gold grand khan Guignes Halde handsome horses hundred Ibn Haukal idolaters idols India inhabitants island Italian epitomes Jengiz-khan journey Kaidu Kamboja Kanbalu Khorasan Kiang-si Kin-sai kind king kingdom Kublai Latin Latin text latter likewise Mahometans majesty Manji manner manufacture Marco Polo mentioned merchants miles Moghul mountains Mungals natives Nestorian observed occasion officers palace Persia persons port present Prester John prince province of Manji quantity Ramusio's text reign respect river Saracens says side silk situated speak Staunton Sumatra Tangut Tartars termed thence thousand Tibet tion towns travellers vessels whilst word Yun-nan
350 페이지 - They have gold in the -greatest abundance, its sources being inexhaustible,* but as the king does not allow of its being exported, few merchants visit the country, nor is it frequented by much shipping from other parts.
429 페이지 - ... said, of the eagle. The Grand Khan having heard this extraordinary relation, sent messengers to the island, on the pretext of demanding the release of one of his servants who had been detained there, but in reality to examine into the circumstances of the country, and the truth of the wonderful things told of it. When they returned to the presence of his majesty, they brought with them (as I have heard) a feather of the rukh, positively affirmed to have measured ninety spans, and the quill part...
352 페이지 - The people belonging to them, by floating upon pieces of the wreck, saved themselves upon an island lying about four miles from the coast of Zipangu. The other ships, which, not being so near to the land, did not suffer from the storm, and in which the two chiefs were embarked, together with the principal officers, or those whose rank entitled them to command a hundred thousand or ten thousand men, directed their course homewards, and returned to the grand khan. Those of the Tartars who remained...
351 페이지 - ... round in shape, and of great size ; equal in value to, or even exceeding, that of the white pearls. It is customary with one part of the inhabitants to bury their dead, and with another part to burn them. The former have a practice of putting one of these pearls into the mouth of the corpse. There are also found there a number of precious stones.
75 페이지 - Animated to enthusiasm by words of this nature, all deemed themselves happy to receive the commands of their master, and were forward to die in his service. The consequence of this system was that when any of the neighbouring princes, or others, gave umbrage to this chief, they were put to death by these his disciplined assassins; none of whom felt terror at the risk of losing their own lives, which they held in little estimation, provided they could execute...
222 페이지 - These are large and handsome buildings, having several well-furnished apartments, hung with silk, and provided with everything suitable to persons of rank. Even kings may be lodged at these stations in a becoming manner, as every article required may be obtained from the towns and strong places in the vicinity; and for some of them the court makes regular provision. At each station four hundred good horses are kept in constant readiness, in order that...
317 페이지 - The earth dug out from thence was thrown to the inner side, and has the appearance of many hillocks surrounding the place. There are within the city ten principal squares or market-places, besides innumerable shops along the streets. Each side of these squares is half a mile in length, and in front of them is the main street, forty paces in width, and running in a direct line from one extremity of the city to the other. It is crossed by many low and convenient bridges. These market-squares (two miles...
134 페이지 - WHEN one of the great Tartar chiefs proceeds on an expedition, he puts himself at the head of an army of an hundred thousand horse, and organises them in the following manner. He appoints an officer to the command of every ten men, and others to command an hundred, a thousand, and ten thousand men, respectively. Thus ten of the officers commanding ten men take their orders from him who commands a hundred; of these, each ten, from him who commands a thousand ; and each ten of these latter, from him...