|| CHAP. I. The Passage from Plymouth to Madeira,
with some Account of that Island.
|| CHAP. II. The Passage from Madeira to Rio de
Janeiro, with some Account of the Country, and the Incidents that
||CHAP. III. The Passage from Rio de Janeiro to
the Entrance of the Streight of Le Maire, with a Description of some
of the Inhabitants of Terra del Fuego.
||CHAP. IV. An Account of what happened in ascending
a Mountain to search for Plants.
||CHAP. V. The Passage through the Streight of
Le Maire, and a further Description of the Inhabitants of Terra del
Fuego, and its Productions.
||CHAP. VI. A general Description of the south
east Part of Terra del Fuego, and the Streight of Le Maire; with some
Remarks on Lord Anson's Account of them, and Directions for the Passage
Westward, round this Part of America, into the South Seas.
||CHAP. VII. The Sequel of the Passage from Cape
Horn to the newly discovered Islands in the South Seas, with a Description
of their Figure and Appearance; some Account of the Inhabitants, and
several Incidents that happened during the Course, and at the Ship's
Arrival among them..
||CHAP. VIII. The Arrival of the Endeavour at Otaheite,
called by Captain Wallis, King George the IIII.'s Island. Rules established
for Traffic with the Natives, and an Account of several Incidents
which happened in a Visit to Tootahah and Toubourai Tamaida, two Chiefs.
||CHAP. IX. A Place fixed upon for an Observatory
and Fort: an Excursion into the Woods, and its Consequences. The Fort
erected: a Visit from several Chiefs on board and at the Fort, with
some Account of the Music of the Natives, and the Manner in which
they dispose of their Dead.
||CHAP. X. An Excursion to the Eastward, an Account
of several Incidents that happened both on Board and on Shore, and
of the first Interview with Oberea, the Person who, when the Dolphin
was here, was supposed to be Queen of the Island, with a Description
of the Fort.
||CHAP. XI. The Observatory set up; the Quadrant
stolen, and Consequences of the Theft: A Visit to Tootahah: Description
of a Wrestling-match: European Seeds sown: Names given to our People
by the Indians.
||CHAP. XII. Some Ladies visit the Fort with very
uncommon Ceremonies: The Indians attend Divine Service, and in the
Evening exhibit a most extraordinary Spectacle: Tubourai Tamaide falls
||CHAP. XIII. Another Visit to Tootahah, with various
Adventures: Extraordinary Amusement of the Indians, with Remarks upon
it: Preparations to observe the Transit of Venus, and what happened
in the mean time at the Fort.
||CHAP. XIV. The Ceremonies of an Indian Funeral
particularly described: General Observations on the Subject: A Character
found among the Indians to which the Ancients paid great Veneration:
A Robbery at the Fort, and its Consequences; with a Specimen of Indian
||CHAP. XV. An Account of the Circumnavigation
of the Island, and various Incidents that happened during the Expedition;
with a Description of a Burying-place and Place of Worship, called
||CHAP. XVI. An Expedition of Mr. Banks to trace
the River: Marks of subterraneous Fire: Preparations for leaving the
Island: An Account of Tupia.
||CHAP. XVII. A particular Description of the Island;
its Produce and Inhabitants; their Dress, Habitations, Food, domestic
Life and Amusements.
||CHAP. XVIII. Of the Manufactures, Boats, and
Navigation of Otaheite.
||CHAP XIX. Of the Division of Time in Otaheite;
Numeration, Computation of Distance, Language, Diseases, Disposal
of the Dead, Religion, War, Weapons, and Government; with some general
Observations for the Use of future Navigators.
||CHAP. XX. A Description of several other Islands
in the Neighbourhood of Otaheite, with various Incidents; a dramatic
Entertainment; and many Particulars relative to the Customs and Manners
of the Inhabitants.
|| CHAP. I. The Passage from Oteroah to New Zealand;
Incidents which happened on going a-shore there, and while the Ship
lay in Poverty Bay.
||CHAP. II. A Description of Poverty Bay, and the
Face of the adjacent Country. The Range from thence to Cape Turnagain,
and back to Tolaga; with some Account of the People and the Country,
and several Incidents that happened on that Part of the Coast.
||CHAP. III. The Range from Tolaga to Mercury Bay,
with an Account of many Incidents that happened both on board and
ashore: A Description of several Views exhibited by the Country, and
of the Heppahs, or fortified Villages of the Inhabitants.
||CHAP. IV. The Range from Mercury Bay to the Bay
of Islands: An Expedition up the River Thames: Some Account of the
Indians who inhabit its Banks, and the fine Timber that grows there:
Several Interviews with the Natives on different Parts of the Coast,
and a Skirmish with them upon an Island.
||CHAP. V. Range from the Bay of Islands round
North Cape to Queen Charlotte's Sound; and a Description of that Part
of the Coast.
||CHAP. VI.Transactions in Queen Charlotte's Sound:
Passage through the Streight which divides the two Islands, and back
to Cape Turnagain: Horrid Custom of the Inhabitants: Remarkable Melody
of Birds: A Visit to a Heppah, and many other Particulars.
CHAP. VII. Range from Cape Turnagain southward
along the eastern Coast of Poenammoo, round Cape South, and back
to the western Entrance of Cook's Streight, which completed the
Circumnavigation of this Country; with a Description of the Coast,
and of Admiralty Bay: The Departure from New Zealand, and various
||CHAP. VIII. A general Account of New Zealand:
its first Discovery, Situation, Extent, Climate, and Productions.
||CHAP IX. A Description of the Inhabitants, their
Habitations, Apparel, Ornaments, Food, Cookery, and Manner of Life.
||CHAP. X. Of the Canoes and Navigation of the
Inhabitants of New Zealand; their Tillage, Weapons, and Music; Government,
Religion, and Language : With some Reasons against the Existence of
a Southern Continent.
|| CHAP. I. The Run from New Zealand to Botany
Bay, on the East Coast of New Holland, now called New South Wales;
various Incidents that happened there; with some Account of the Country
and its Inhabitants.
||CHAP. IV * The Range from Botany Bay to Trinity
Bay; with a farther Account of the Country, its Inhabitants, and Productions.
||CHAP. V. Dangerous Situation of the Ship in her
Course from Trinity Bay to Endeavour River.
||CHAP. VI. Transactions while the Ship was refitting
in Endeavour River: A Description of the adjacent Country, its Inhabitants,
||CHAP. VII. Departure from Endeavour River; ...Description
of the Harbour there, in which the Ship was refitted, the adjacent
Country, and several Islands near the Coast: the Range from Endeavour
River to the Northern Extremity of the Country, and the Dangers of
||CHAP. VIII. Departure from New South Wales; a
particular Description of the Country, its Products, and People: A
Specimen of the Language, and some Observations upon the Currents
||CHAP. IX. The Passage from New South Wales to
New Guinea, with an Account of what happened upon landing there.
||CHAP. X. The Passage from New Guinea to the Island
of Savu, and the Transactions there.
||CHAP. XI. A particular Description of the Island
of Savu, its Produce and Inhabitants, with a Specimen of their Language.
||CHAP. XII. The Run from the Island of Savu to
Batavia, and an Account of the Transactions there while the Ship was
||CHAP. XIII. Some Account of Batavia, and the
adjacent Country; with their Fruits, Flowers, and other Productions.
||CHAP. XIV. Some Account of the Inhabitants of
Batavia, and the adjacent Country, their Manners, Customs, and Manner
||CHAP. XV. The Passage from Batavia to the Cape
of Good Hope: Some Account of Prince's Island and its Inhabitants,
and a comparative View of their Language with the Malay and Javanese.
||CHAP. XVI. Our Arrival at the Cape of Good Hope;
some Remarks on the Run from Java Head to that Place; a Description
of the Cape, and of Saint Helena: With some Account of the Hottentots,
and the Return of the Ship to England.
||* The second Chapter in this Book is by mistake