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Voyages in the Southern Hemisphere, Vols. II - IIIVoyaging Accounts
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I. A view of the Indians of Terra del Fuego in their hut, p. 55.

II. A view of Matavia Bay in Otaheite; called by Captain Wallis, Port Royal Harbour in King George the Third's Island. The view is taken from One Tree Hill, and the tree is a new species of the Erythrina. p. 82.

III. A view in the Island of Ulietea, with a double canoe and a boat-house, p. 264.

IV. A view of the Island of Otaheite, with several vessels of that island, p. 185.

V. A view in the Island of Otaheite; with the house or shed called Tupapow, under which the dead are deposited, and a representation of the person who performs the principal part in the funeral ceremony in his peculiar dress; with a man climbing the bread-fruit tree to get out of his way, p. 236.

VI. A view in the Island of Huaheine; with the Ewharra no Eatua, or House of God; a small altar with its offering; and a tree called Owharra with which the houses are thatched. p. 258.

VII. A view of the inside of a house in the Island of Ulietea, with the representation of a dance to the music of the country, p. 271.

VIII. A military gorget worn in the South Sea Islands, p. 187.

IX. The first two figures, reckoning from the left hand, are chissels or gouges; the third an adze of the smaller kind, the fourth, the instrument with which the bread-fruit is beaten into paste; the fifth, the nasal flute; the sixth, a thatching needle; the seventh, the instrument used for beating the cloth, over which is a square representing the end of it, to shew the different size of the grooves on the four sides, the number of which is expressed in figures. p. 213.

X. The first figure, reckoning from the left hand, is an adze of the larger size; the second and third are different representations of the upper part of it, to shew the manner of tying the stone to the handle; the smaller figures are tattowing instruments, to pierce the skin, of different sizes with and without their handles; the last is the instrument with which they are struck for that purpose, p. 193.

XI. A branch of the bread-fruit tree with the fruit, p. 83.

XII. The middle figure represents a fly-flap of the Island Ohiteroa; the two side figures, handles of the same instruments made in Otaheite, p. 186.

N.B. the figures in the plates IX. X. and XII. are according to a scale of one-third of an inch to an inch.

XIII. The head of a New Zealander, with a comb in his hair, an ornament of green stone in his ear, and another of a fish's tooth round his neck, p. 450.

XIV. Bludgeons, used as weapons by the New Zealanders, and called Patoo-patoos, as seen on the side, the edge, and the end. They are from fourteen to eighteen inches long, and broad and thick in proportion, p. 466.

XV. A chest of New Zealand, as a specimen of the carving of that country, p. 461.

XVI. A war canoe of New Zealand, with a view of Gable End Foreland, p. 481.

XVII. A view of a perforated rock in Tolaga Bay in New Zealand, p. 318.

XVIII. A fortified town or village, called a Hippah, built on a perforated rock at Tolaga in New Zealand, p. 340.

XIX. A view of Endeavour River, on the coast of New Holland, where the ship was laid on shore, in order to repair the damage which she received on the rock, p. 559.

XX. An animal found on the coast of New Holland called Kanguroo, p. 561.

Plates Bound within Volume One:

XXI. A representation of the attack of Captain Wallis in the Dolphin by the natives of Otaheite, p. 447.

XXII. A representation of the surrender of the island of Otaheite to Captain Wallis by the supposed Queen Oberea, p. 448 .

XXIII. A representation of the interview between Commodore Byron and the Patagonians, p. 63.

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