Bibliography of Jamestown Sources Jamestown Bibliography

Bibliography of Jamestown Sources

Jamestown Archaeological Assessment, 1992-1996


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National Park Service, Colonial Williamsburg Foundation, College of William and Mary

Special Collections
Earl Gregg Swem Library
College of William and Mary
Williamsburg, Virginia 23187-8794
USA
Phone: (757) 221-3090
Fax: (757) 221-5440
Email: spcoll@wm.edu
URL: http://swem.wm.edu/scrc/

2004 By the National Park Service. All rights reserved.

Del Moore

Repository
For additional information on these holdings, contact the holding institution. Contact information is available from the VIVA Special Collections web page: http://spec.lib.vt.edu/viva/links.html
Title
Bibliography of Jamestown Sources
Language
English

Administrative Information

Access restrictions

Contact holding institution

Use restrictions

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Preferred Citation

[Bibliography entry], Bibliography of Jamestown Sources, Colonial National Historical Park, National Park Service, 2004


Introduction

The scope of a comprehensive bibliography on Jamestown must necessarily be broad, spanning the whole range of the site's history from 1607 to 2007, from English exploration and colonization to the era of American hegemony and nostalgia, from the matchlock to ground-penetrating radar, from iron-helmeted mercenaries seeking gold and glory for King and Church to the denim-clad troops of Historical Archaeology and High Academe digging carefully into earth and archive for nuggets of the past, from the enigmatic daughter of a tribal leader to a larger-than-life heroine of Hollywood hype, from the early proselytizers of adventure and fortune to historians describing in turn the mythical and the factual, from the coffee klatch of gentlewomen hoping to preserve their visions of ancestral valor to the planners and promoters of past and future celebrations of Jamestown's "firsts."

The variety of formats represented among the entries of such a bibliography must also be extensive, covering the range of technologies used to record data and dreams throughout the period. There are manuscripts and archives; books and pamphlets; periodical articles, research reports, and lectures; songs, poems, plays, and novels; maps, charts, paintings, sound recordings, and films; and, yes, even computer programs.

This document has all of the above and more, but it does not have everything. From the beginning it has been understood that the bibliography would be not only a lengthy listing of resources, but also an exercise in compiling such a tool using computer software, thereby creating a database which could easily be supplemented in the future. The resources dedicated to the bibliography were never sufficient to generate an exhaustive compilation covering the four centuries of Jamestown's recorded history. The database, however, can be augmented as new materials are produced and as earlier documents are discovered and cataloged.

The bibliography has been created under a Cooperative Agreement between the National Park Service and the Colonial Williamsburg Foundation. The entire project is known as the Jamestown Archaeological Assessment. Its goal has been to undertake archaeological, historical, and bibliographic studies that can be used by the Park Service in evaluating and managing the cultural resources on Jamestown Island.

Much of the bibliographic work of the assessment project was undertaken by the project's historian, who visited depositories and record offices, scanned newspapers and periodicals, identified relevant maps and other charts, and created databases citing references to Jamestown in all of these sources. The databases are invaluable resources which, as of the publication of this report, exist outside the formal bibliography.

The bibliography itself was generated principally by two methods-searching online bibliographic databases and perusing published works and their reference lists. Initially, a large number of foreign and domestic depositories were queried in search of documents that might contain clues to Jamestown's past. This strategy, however, rarely produced sufficient information to comprise an entry in the bibliography, though it did provide the project historian with a few intriguing leads. (Most depositories do not have finding aids at a level of detail that would allow a busy staff person to locate relevant citations without extensive research. Such a task would require on-site visits by experienced historians possessing adequate language and research skills. The responses to our polling of the depositories indicate that this is an area of inquiry that is worthy of pursuit. Archives in Spain and the Netherlands seem to offer especially good prospects for useful results.)

The online databases searched were the OCLC Online Computer Library Center, the RLIN Bibliographic Files of Research Libraries Group, and the DIALOG service of Knight-Ridder Information, Inc. Records relating to Jamestown, Virginia, were downloaded from these databases and transferred by way of Biblio-Link into ProCite databases. Biblio-Link and ProCite are computer programs published by Research Information Systems. ProCite is the bibliographic management software that was designated by the National Park Service for use in creating the assessment project's bibliography.

Depositories known to be holding the original or a copy of the map are noted in each entry. Most maps are available at the John D. Rockefeller, Jr. Library of the Colonial Williamsburg Foundation. The bibliographer examined the maps at the Rockefeller Library and used the title and imprint information as it appears on each chart, with some punctuation changes to enhance logic and clarity.

Entries on audiovisual materials in sections 14 through 18 often include information on accompanying literature, such as a teacher's guide. Pictorial Works, in Section 19, include paintings, posters, prints, and stereographs.

Section 21 has entries describing conference papers, periodical articles, and project reports generated by assessment project staff during the five years of the Cooperative Agreement.

References in the indexes are to entry numbers, not page numbers. Numerous index listings have been added in order to cite authors and titles which are noted in the bibliography but which do not have separate entries of their own.

After the principal bibliography was compiled, The National Park Service reviewed and noted about thirty additional entries that they would like to have included. Rather than reformat the text and indexes, these were added to the end of the ProCite database and then individually inserted in the printed document. For this reason, occasionally entry numbers may appear "out of order" (for example, 1217 may be between 470 and 471). To facilitate ease of use, in this case both the entry number and page number are included in the index (e.g., 1217 (PAGE 172)).

The Author Index includes individual authors, corporate authors, illustrators, editors, compilers, cartographers, surveyors, engravers, composers, producers, directors, and any other contributors that might be noted in entries.

The subject headings used in the Subject Index, and also in the Keywords fields of the ProCite database, are based on Library of Congress Subject Headings, 18th ed. (Washington: 1995), with some adaptations. Since this bibliography is about a particular place, most geographic subdivisions would be redundant. The main heading "Jamestown (Va.)" is used, however, with such general subdivisions as "Description and travel" and "History" and with form subdivisions such as "Guidebooks," "Juvenile literature," and "Pictorial works."

Listings in the Index to Place Names on Maps appear as they are spelled on the maps. References to Jamestown, for example, might be found under lames T., Iamestown, James To., James Town, and several other forms. The index includes sites on or near Jamestown Island. References to Williamsburg (established in 1699) are given only for eighteenth-century maps.

The ProCite database of bibliographic records has additional information that does not appear in this printed bibliography. A few items have not been included if they could not be examined directly and if their records are too incomplete to be useful. Some records in the ProCite database contain references to book reviews or to microform versions of the work. If the form of the author's name on a work differs from uniform entry, the variant is cited in a note. For obscure items entered from OCLC records, the name of the cataloging library is given as a suggestion of availability. The ProCite database will be in the possession of the National Park Service at the end of the assessment project. Its subsequent availability is yet to be determined.

The Jamestown Archaeological Assessment's first bibliographer was Susan Shames, Decorative Arts Librarian at the Colonial Williamsburg Foundation. In the early months of the project, she developed a plan for the bibliography, installed ProCite and entered the first records, sent query letters to more than 130 foreign and domestic archives, and generously bestowed upon her successor the benefits of her hard work and knowledge.

Among those at the outset who provided counsel and suggested a course of action were John Haskell (Swem Library, College of William and Mary), Karen Ordahl Kupperman (University of Connecticut), Helen Wallis (Map Division, British Library), David and Alison Quinn (Liverpool), David Ransome (Rhode Island School of Design), Lorena Walsh (Colonial Williamsburg Foundation), and Martha McCartney. As the project's historian, however, Ms. McCartney has been a valued colleague for the duration. She identified most of the maps listed in Section 13, and her tireless sleuthing has produced files of data from countless sources detailing the story of Jamestown.

The central role of computers in the assembling of this bibliography produced a heavy reliance on technical support. Beth Nagle (Information Technology, Colonial Williamsburg Foundation) gave sound advice on hardware and later installed software for the project. Bettina Manzo (Swem Library, College of William and Mary), Chuck Ralkind (National Park Service-Yorktown), and librarians Effie Nicosia, Don Dowdey and Garland Gouger (NASA-Langley) shared their experiences as ProCite users. Much helpful assistance was sought and obtained from customer service personnel at Personal Bibliographic Software, SOLINET, OCLC, RLIN, and Research Information Systems, most notably Karen Jordan (PBS) and Diane Brown (SOLINET).

Seventy-five percent of the depositories that were queried at the beginning of the project graciously responded. As leads developed or questions arose regarding a specific collection or document, other inquiries were dispatched. Helpful responses came from W. J. Hitchens at the University of Sheffield; Donald Gibson at the Kent County (England) Archives; Mary Sampson at the Royal Society in London; Mrs. P. Thomson at the William Salt Library, Stafford, England; R. M. Haubourdin at the Algemeen Rijksarchief in The Hague; Pilar Lazaro de la Escosura at the Archivo General de Indias in Seville; William R. Erwin, Jr., at Duke University; Eva M. Chandler, Margaret D. Hrabe, and Robin D. Wear at the University of Virginia's Alderman Library; E. Lee Shepard at the Virginia Historical Society; Mary Dessypris and John Kneebone at the Library of Virginia; Gretchen Schneider and Ann Berry at the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities; Margaret Cook at Swem Library, College of William and Mary; Eric G. Ackermann at Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University; and staff at Macalaster College's DeWitt Wallace Library and at the Montgomery County (Ohio) Records Center and Archives.

Assessment project team members submitted copies of reports, articles, and conference papers for inclusion in the bibliography. Cary Carson, senior principal investigator, provided guidance within an atmosphere conducive to independent work. Greg Brown has been very helpful with the preparation of the final report. Administrative and clerical support was ably supplied by Wendy Sumerlin and Lynn Fletcher. National Park Service staff, including Jane Sundberg, Jim Haskett, David Riggs, and Diane Stallings, gave advice, information, and encouragement.

The John D. Rockefeller, Jr. Library and its predecessor, the Colonial Williamsburg Foundation Library, have provided "headquarters" for the bibliography project, as well as the bibliographer's other job. The cooperation and support of the library staff have been crucial to the accomplishment of this work. Numerous interlibrary loans were arranged by Lois Danuser. Suggestions from Mary Haskell and Julie Conlee helped facilitate access to online services. John Ingram, Gail Greve, and George Yetter in the Special Collections Department gathered maps, acquired microfilm, and located obscure uncataloged items in the vault. A willing assist and a smile were always available from Inge Flester.

The bibliographer's participation in this project would have been impossible without the encouragement and support of Susan Berg and Liz Ackert, Director and Public Services Librarian respectively at the Rockefeller Library. Among their many contributions were a boost at the start, clarification of goals, ongoing advice, work space, flexible scheduling, technical support, and practical solutions to unforeseen problems.

Foreword

The ten-volume Jamestown Archaeological Assessment (JAA) represents the culmination of six decades of archaeology conducted by the National Park Service on one of the most significant sites in North America. In the 1930s, J. C. Harrington, the father of historical archaeology, conducted the first surveys of New Towne that identified the foundations of major buildings from the seventeenth-century capital city. In the 1950s, John L. Cotter developed a grid system for New Towne that resulted in the development of a historical base map, which proved to be invaluable for the JAA team. Then in the late 1980s, James N. Haskett, Assistant Superintendent, identified the need to survey the entire portion of Jamestown Island owned by the National Park Service. The objectives of this survey were to test new methods of locating archaeological sites, evaluate their effectiveness, and ensure a comprehensive and integrated approach. The Assessment included the relationship of the natural environment to the historical events, historical documentation of land ownership and those who lived on Jamestown Island, an analysis of artifacts and skeletal material previously uncovered, and using the latest technology, i.e., Geographical Information Systems, to document the discoveries. As we approach the 400th anniversary of Jamestown in 2007, this assessment will serve as a guiding light for the preservation and interpretation of America's birthplace well into the next century.

I wish to thank for their dedicated service and enthusiasm: James Haskett, Dr. David G. Orr, Jane Sundberg, David Riggs, Diane Stallings, Chuck Rafkind, Karen G. Rehm, and other members of the park staff. The research teams of the Colonial Williamsburg Foundation, as directed by Dr. Cary Carson and Dr. Marley Brown, III, and The College of William and Mary, under the direction of Dennis Blanton, who prepared the studies, are to be commended for their scholarly and thorough approach. Last but not least, I acknowledge the support of Kate Stevenson, Associate Director, Cultural Resource Stewardship and Partnerships, National Park Service, and the Jamestown Rediscovery project team under the direction of Dr. William Kelso of the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities in their roles as partners in preserving and studying Jamestown. The printing of this study is funded in part by the Valley Forge Center for Cultural Resources.

Alec Gould, Superintendent, Colonial National Historical Park

Contents List

Archives/Manuscripts
  • 1
    Ambler Family Papers 1772-1852.
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society, Richmond.
    159 items.

    Family members represented include John Ambler (1762-1830), lawyer and planter of Jamestown, James City County, Richmond, and Williamsburg, and lieutenant colonel in the Virginia militia; and his son Phillip St. George Ambler (1806-1877). Materials include John Ambler's correspondence (1792-1832, 81 items) concerning the Virginia militia, slaves, the James River Company, and the War of 1812; accounts (1797-1836, 28 items); deeds for land and slaves; and Virginia militia muster rolls and other materials (1797-1814, 19 items). Also included are letters (1830-1852, 10 items) written to Phillip St. George Ambler and scattered correspondence and accounts of other Ambler family members. Unpublished description available.

  • 2
    Ambler, John. Papers 1770-1860,
    Physical Location: James City, Louisa, Amherst, Henrico, and Hanover Counties, Virginia. Special Collections, University of Virginia Library, Charlottesville.

    Includes an 1800 overseer's agreement relating to John Ambler's "James Town" plantation.

  • 3
    Ambler, John Jaquelin. The History of the Ambler Family in Virginia , 1826.
    Physical Location: Library of Virginia, Richmond.
    147 pp.

    Concerned with the descendants of Richard Ambler of "Little York" and Elizabeth Jaquelin of Jamestown, who were married in 1729. John Jaquelin Ambler, the eldest son of John and Catherine Norton Ambler, was born in Williamsburg in 1801. Includes an index of names.

  • 4
    Ambler Papers 1638-1809.
    Physical Location: Manuscript Division, Library of Congress.
    135 items.

    Land grants, deeds, surveys, bonds, indentures, and other land papers from the vicinity of Jamestown and the Fairfax Proprietary estates of the Northern Neck. Names represented include Richard Ambler and family, Sir Edmund Andros, Nathaniel Bacon, Sir William Berkeley, the Beverley family, Lord Howard of Effingham, Sir William Gooch, Henry Hartwell, Francis Nicholson, and Alexander Spotswood.

  • 5
    Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities. Papers 1889-1947.
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society, Richmond.
    62 items.

    The collection contains items relating to the operation of the Association's historic site at Jamestown, including three volumes of accounts (1907-1936), mostly kept by Mary Washington Ball (Minor) Lightfoot, chair of the Jamestown Committee, and a few loose accounts (1936-1947). Also, an 1892 membership list; a record of correspondence (1889-1893) kept by Lucy Parke (Chamberlayne) Bagby; and letters (1889-1904) to an early president, Isobel Lamont (Stewart) Bryan. Unpublished description available.

  • 6
    ---. [Proposed Agreement between the A.P.V.A. and the National Park Service 1940.
    Physical Location: Special Collections, University of Virginia Library, Charlottesville].
    3 pieces.

    Mimeographed. Includes a copy of the agreement, a statement by an attorney for the Association, and a cover letter.

  • 7
    Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities, Colonial Capitol Branch, Williamsburg, Va. Records 1898-1980.
    Physical Location: Swem Library, College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.
    1802 items.

    Includes correspondence, financial and legal documents, minutes and photographs. The long run of minutes, 1900-1976, document the development and work of this preservation group, which took an interest in the historical sites of Jamestown and Williamsburg. Also included are photographs of Jamestown Island (1900-1910). Inventory available in library.

  • 8
    Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities, Washington Branch. Records 1931-1957.
    Physical Location: Lloyd House, Alexandria Library System, Alexandria, Va.
    2 linear ft.

    Most materials in this collection date from 1946 to 1955, when Emily Withers was Director. Included are minutes of meetings, annual reports, information about special events, clippings, photographs, and pamphlets concerning specific tours and speakers. Topics include APVA activities and historic properties, such as Jamestown. Guide available.

  • Bagby, Ellen M. Papers 1939 October 5.
    Physical Location: Accession 38792. The Library of Virginia, Richmond.
    10 p.

    The papers consist of reports submitted to APVA concerning the remodeling of the Museum and Relic House, possible construction of a new building, and a possible agreement of cooperation between the National Park Service and APVA

  • 9
    Bagby Family Papers 1824-1960.
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society, Richmond.
    53,178 items.

    The correspondence of Lucy Parke (Chamberlayne) Bagby (1842-1927) includes items relating to the APVA. The papers of Parke's daughter Ellen Matthews Bagby (1879-1960) include correspondence concerning the operation of APVA properties at Jamestown in the mid-twentieth century.

  • 10
    Barbour, Philip L. Papers 1935-1980.
    Physical Location: Swem Library, College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.
    2,247 items.

    The papers of Philip Lemont Barbour (1898-1980) include research notes for his historical writings on the settlement of North America. Most articles, clippings and notes concern people associated with Captain John Smith. Correspondents include Lawrence W. Towner, 1960-1967, and representatives of the National Gallery of Art and the Smithsonian Institution, 1964-1969. There is also some printed material (mostly copies) dating back to 1603. Inventory available in library.

  • 11
    Barraud, Philip. Letters to St. George Tucker. 1791-1827,
    Physical Location: Rockefeller Library, Colonial Williamsburg Foundation. Typescripts prepared in 1938.

    Philip Barraud (1757-1830) was a physician who lived in Williamsburg from 1782 to 1799, when he moved back to Norfolk to be head of the Marine Hospital. Subjects of letters include a trip to Jamestown, yellow fever epidemics in 1800 and 1821, and the War of 1812. Chronological card inventory available. Originals are in the Tucker-Coleman Collection, Swem Library, College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.

  • 12
    Bath Papers 1607-1778.
    Physical Location: Marquess of Bath, Longleat, Warminster, Wiltshire, England.

    Reference: Thomas J. Wertenbaker, Bacon's Rebellion, 1676, pp. 59-60: "The opening to investigators of the Marquess of Bath Papers by the British Manuscripts Project has thrown new light on Bacon's Rebellion. There are several letters from Bacon to Berkeley and several from Berkeley to Bacon. They show that Berkeley went to England during the Civil War to fight for the King, that Bacon was related to Lady Berkeley, that Lady Berkeley was in England during most of the rebellion, and that she corresponded with Philip Ludwell. The Bath Papers add to the already abundant evidence that Bacon fought partly to end misgovernment in Virginia. The evidence comes not only from Bacon's supporters but from Berkeley himself, Ludwell, and others." "Berkeley's letters explain why he did not hang Bacon when he had him in his power, why he dissolved the Long Assembly and called for a new election based on a widened franchise, why he evacuated the almost impregnable post of Jamestown. There are several revealing letters by Philip Ludwell."

  • Bemiss, Samuel Merrifield. Papers 1936-1964.
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society, Richmond.
    ca.1,000 items.

    Prominent businessman and civic leader, of Richmond, Va., who served as vice-president of the U.S. Jamestown-Williamsburg-Yorktown Celebration Commission and as a board member of the Jamestown Foundation. Correspondents discussing the Jamestown Festival of 1957 include Francis Lewis Berkeley, Frank Learoyd Boyden, Thomas Bahnson Stanley, Earl Gregg Swem, and Conrad Louis Wirth.

  • 13
    Blair, James. Papers ca. 1701-1747.
    Physical Location: Swem Library, College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.
    1 box.

    James Blair (d. 1743) was appointed commissary of the Bishop of London and minister of Jamestown Church in 1689 and rector of Bruton Parish Church in 1710. He was instrumental in founding the College of William and Mary and served as its first president. Papers include biographical material, correspondence, sermons, and a copy of Blair's commission as commissary of the Bishop of London in Virginia. Inventory available in library.

  • 14
    Breeden, Edward Lebbaius. Papers 1932-1972.
    Physical Location: Special Collections, University of Virginia Library, Charlottesville.
    26,000 items (32 ft.)

    Political papers from Breeden's career in the Virginia House of Delegates and the State Senate constitute the bulk of the material. Included are papers relating to Breeden's work on the Jamestown Festival Commission.

  • Burrell, Mary Ann Mary Terretta. Papers 1839-1959.
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society, Richmond.
    247 items.

    Burrell emigrated from Siberia to Chesterfield County, Va., as a child. As an adult she was a school teacher and journalist until her marriage. Among her papers are manuscripts of unpublished children's books set in historic Virginia locations. Titles include "Chanco," "The Maid of Jamestown," and "Rural Retreat."

  • Burwell, Charles S. Letter 1861 June 2.
    Physical Location: Accession 40761. The Library of Virginia, Richmond.
    4 p.

    Burwell was stationed on Jamestown Island with the 14th Virginia Infantry. His letter to his brother describes the quality of rations the layout of the island, its fortifications, and the number of men stationed there.

  • Business Men's Association of the City of Williamsburg, Jamestown Tercentennial Committee. Circular 1901.
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society, Richmond.
    [4] p., printed.

    Circular, 1901 February 12, of the Jamestown Tercentennial Committee of the Business Men's Association of the City of Williamsburg, Va., requesting support for a national celebration, 1907 May 13, of the tercentennial anniversary of the founding of Jamestown, Va. The circular was issued by authority of John S. Charles, H. Denison Cole, B.D. Peachy, William T. Roberts, J.B.C. Spencer, Thomas Jefferson Stubbs, and Lyon Gardiner Tyler. Bears engraving of Jamestown, Va.

  • 15
    Clayton, John. Description of Fencing at Jamestown in a Letter to Robert Boyle 1685.
    Physical Location: Rockefeller Library, Colonial Williamsburg Foundation.
    Negative photocopy; [2] pp.

    Original in Boyle Papers 39 miscellaneous - Item 3, "An Account of Vjirginia," Archives of the Royal Society of London.

  • 1190
    Colonial National Historical Park Records.
    Physical Location: U.S. National Park Service, Colonial National Historical Park, Yorktown.
    160,000 items.

    Includes superintendent's monthly reports, park history files, land records and deeds, photographs, maps, and architectural drawings for both Jamestown and Yorktown since the establishment of Colonial National Historical Park in 1930.

  • 17
    [Cotton, John]. History of Bacon's and Ingram's Rebellion 1675-1676.
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society, Richmond.
    1 vol. (54 pp.)

    A literary account of Bacon's Rebellion, written shortly after the event and usually attributed to John Cotton (fl. 1660-1678) of York and Northampton counties. It includes references to Bacon's use of women at Jamestown to protect his supporters from the opposition. The manuscript was published several times in the nineteenth century.

  • 18
    Cronin, David Edward. The Vest Mansion: Its Historical and Romantic Associations as Confederate and Union Headquarters (1862-1865) in the American Civil War.
    Physical Location: Rockefeller Library, Colonial Williamsburg Foundation.
    Carbon copy on onionskin paper of a typescript; 302 pp.

    Cronin was a member of 1st N. Y. Mounted Rifles and served as provost marshal of Williamsburg, Va. The manuscript contains background information on Confederate defenses and the Battle of Williamsburg (1862), but it is mainly an account of Williamsburg under Union occupation. Cronin re-visited the town in 1901 and recorded his impressions of that trip. Subjects covered include Jamestown Island, the Vest mansion, slavery, and male and female spies. Original at New York Historical Society.

  • 19
    Culpeper, Thomas Culpeper, Baron. Letter, to George Legge, Baron Dartmouth. 1682/3 March 18,
    Physical Location: Rockefeller Library, Colonial Williamsburg Foundation.
    Positive photocopy; 3 pp.

    Subjects mentioned include Robert Beverley, Sir Henry Chicheley, a fire at Jamestown, the tobacco riots of 1682, and Lord Culpeper's desire to return to England. From the Dartmouth Papers, Staffordshire Record Office, Stafford, England.

  • Dabney, Elizabeth Calvert Page. Papers 1812-1918. (RG17-3B1).
    Physical Location: Perry Library, Old Dominion University, Norfolk.
    1 Box.

    The papers contained in this collection date from 1812 to 1918. They include family diaries, speeches and essays about the Confederacy during the Civil War, newspapers and booklets, and various legal documents and certificates. Of particular note are Camilla Frances Loyall's first hand accounts of Norfolk during the Civil War, and its capture by General Wool and the Union in 1862. This collection contains some materials from the 1907 Jamestown Exposition.

  • Daniel, John W. Papers 1893-1910.
    Physical Location: Accession 21683. The Library of Virginia, Richmond.
    36 leaves and 12 p.

    Includes a letter, dated 16 January 1907, from Robert Alexander Lancaster, Jr. (1863-1940) of Richmond to Daniel regarding the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities and the Jamestown Exposition of 1907.

  • 20
    Davie, Preston. Papers 1627-1846.
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society, Richmond.
    59 items.

    A lawyer in Louisville, Ky., and New York, Davie collected legal documents and land records relating to England and Virginia. Among the papers are an indentured servant agreement (1627), orders to pay money owed (1660-1665), and land patents and deeds (1679-1777) in several Virginia localities, including Jamestown. Letters (1709-1825) concern business affairs, Indian attacks against the Virginia militia, the removal of forces in the Continental Army from the Southern Department, the sale of coal, and the sale of tobacco. Unpublished description available.

  • 21
    Davis, Richard Beale. Papers 1584-1978.
    Physical Location: Special Collections, University of Virginia Library, Charlottesville.
    Ca. 1000 items.

    Davis (1907-1981) was professor of American literature at the University of Tennessee. Papers are chiefly correspondence compiled in the course of researching George Sandys, Poet-Adventurer (ENTRY 153), and relating to Sandys's family history, literary works, and years in Virginia as treasurer of the Virginia Company, 1621-ca.1628; together with copies of sixteenth- and seventeenth-century documents (chiefly from the British Public Record Office), reprints of articles about Sandys, correspondence with Davis's publishers, book notices and reviews, and illustrations of Sandys and Jamestown for the book. Correspondents include Francis L. Berkeley, Jr., Fredson Bowers, Lester J. Cappon, Harry M. Meacham, J. B. Morrell, and John Cook Wyllie. Finding aid published in the National Inventory of Documentary Sources in the United States, microfiche 4.19.110.

  • Dixon, Margaret Collins Denny. The numbered years [manuscript] ; five decades at Jamestown.
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society, Richmond.
    [1] 338 leaves.

    Printer's copy with author's corrections. This historical novel was published by Garrett & Massie, Richmond, Va., in 1957.

  • 22
    Dodson, Edward Griffith. Papers 1871-1969.
    Physical Location: Special Collections, University of Virginia Library, Charlottesville.
    17,500 items.

    The collection contains the business, political, and family papers of E. Griffith Dodson, clerk of the House of Delegates (1936-1962), and his son E. Griffith Dodson, Jr., member of the House of Delegates (1948-1954). The 350th Anniversary Commission's tour to England in 1955 and the British goodwill mission to the Jamestown Festival are frequently mentioned.

  • Durfey, Goodrich. "Old James Town for Sale" [1844] November 26, Williamsburg, Va.
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society, Richmond.
    1 p., printed.
  • Fernstron, Henning. Papers 1907.
    Physical Location: Accession 29465. The Library of Virginia, Richmond.
    9 p.

    Fernstron, who served as the Swedish Vice-Consul in Norfolk, discusses Sweden's participation in the Jamestown Exposition and the arrangements for the visit of Prince Wilhelm.

  • Galt Family. Papers 1837-1906.
    Physical Location: Swem Library, College of William and Mary.
    ca. 10,000 pieces.

    Family, personal and business papers of three generations (Williamsburg and Norfolk, Va.) focussing primarily on Dr. John Minson Galt (1819-1862), pioneer in mental health treatment, including extensive papers of Mary Jeffery Galt, co-founder of the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities which was instrumental in saving Jamestown Island.

  • 23
    Gatchell, Theodore Dodge. Papers 1880-1957.
    Physical Location: Western History Collection, University of Oklahoma, Norman.
    0.5 ft.

    Gatchell was a naval officer. Manuscripts (1900-1901), typescripts (1880-1933), publications (1881-1957), and cartoons (1884-1942) deal with cotton expositions held throughout the southern United States from 1881 to 1937, including an exposition held at Jamestown. Inventory available in repository.

  • 24
    Goodwin, W.A.R. Records.
    Physical Location: Colonial Williamsburg Foundation Archives.

    Dr. Goodwin was rector of Bruton Parish Church and the principal force behind the restoration of Colonial Williamsburg in the 1920s and 1930s. His records include a file on Jamestown Island, which contains correspondence (1928-1934) concerning the disposition of property belonging to Louise Barney.

  • Gregory, George C. Researches Relating to Early Virginia History.
    Physical Location: Accession 28713. The Library of Virginia, Richmond.
    Microfilm of typescript.

    Gregory compiled this material in 1931-1934. It includes maps of the Jamestown area, research notes, transcriptions of land patents, and lists of early Virginians, 1607-1704.

  • Gregory, George Craghead. Papers 1908-1956.
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society, Richmond.
    ca. 1,000 items.

    Lawyer; banker; entrepreneur; and genealogist, of Richmond, Va. Papers include photographs, map, newspaper and magazine articles, essays, and correspondence relating to archaeological discoveries made at Jamestown, Va.

  • 25
    Hall, John Lesslie. Papers ca. 1885-1928.
    Physical Location: Swem Library, College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.
    2 boxes.

    John Lesslie Hall (b. 1856) was Professor of English at the College of William and Mary. Papers include biographical material, speeches, notes concerning Bruton Parish Church and churches at Jamestown, and a small amount of correspondence. Inventory available in library.

  • 1191
    Holland, John Clay. Papers 1861.
    Physical Location: U.S. National Park Service, Colonial National Historical Park.
    2 items.

    Confederate passes for civilians from Halifax County, Va., to visit Jamestown Island.

  • 26
    Hope, James Barron. Papers 1790-1965.
    Physical Location: Swem Library, College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.
    993 items.

    James Barron Hope (1829-1887) practiced law and was commonwealth's attorney for Norfolk, Va. Known primarily for his poetry, he served as the official poet of the 250th anniversary of the Jamestown settlement. Papers (chiefly 1847-1887) include manuscript poems and Hope's address at the Yorktown Centennial. Inventory available in library.

  • 1192
    Hudson, J. Paul. Papers.
    Physical Location: U.S. National Park Service, Colonial National Historical Park, Jamestown.
    3 linear ft.

    Notes, collected articles, and photographs concerning the history and archaeological excavations of Jamestown and Green Spring, and colonial artifacts.

  • Hudson, J. Paul. "The use of herbs and medicinal plants at Jamestown, Virginia, in the seventeenth century." Written in November, 1956.
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society, Richmond.
    [14] leaves.
  • Hudson, J. Paul. Papers 1930-1998.
    Physical Location: Swem Library, College of William and Mary.
    6 boxes.

    Notes on Tidewater, Va. colonial churches including Jamestown, gathered by J. Paul Hudson, U. S. National Park Service curator and member of Bruton Parish Church, Williamsburg.

  • Hughes, Robert Morton. Papers. 1767-1950. (MG7).
    Physical Location: Perry Library, Old Dominion University, Norfolk.
    46 Boxes.

    The Hughes papers range in dates from 1767 to 1950 with the bulk of the papers falling between 1860 and 1938. The collection includes the correspondence of Robert M. Hughes and his relatives; drafts of Hughes' biography of General Joseph E. Johnston; Hughes' historical writings; business papers; political papers; photographs; scrapbooks and memorabilia, including some materials from the 1907 Jamestown Exposition.

  • 29
    Hunt, Robert. Will 1606 November 20.
    Physical Location: Rockefeller Library, Colonial Williamsburg Foundation.
    Typescript; 4 pp.

    Assumed to be the will of Robert Hunt, minister at Jamestown with the first settlers in 1607. A different version was printed in the Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 25:161-62. The typescript is dated November 20, 1608; the Virginia Magazine's version is dated November 20, 1606; both indicate that the will was proved on July 14, 1608. Legacies include money to servants, and money, tenements and land to a daughter and a son and to Hunt's wife. The source of the original is not stated, but in the text Hunt identifies himself as being "of the parish of Heathfeild [sic] in the Countye of Sussex."

  • 28
    Ironmonger, Elizabeth Hogg. Papers ca. 1900-1980.
    Physical Location: Swem Library, College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.
    2 cu. ft.

    Elizabeth Hogg Ironmonger (1891-1985) was a genealogist. Papers contain genealogical data on numerous families. Also included is a map of the Jamestown Exposition grounds in Norfolk, Va. Inventory available in library.

  • Jaffe, Alice R. Papers. (RG17-2B1).
    Physical Location: Perry Library, Old Dominion University, Norfolk.
    2 Boxes.

    This collection contains assorted reports, pamphlets, magazines, newspaper articles, fliers, brochures, programs, etc. relating to Hampton Roads history and the early history of Old Dominion University. Material of importance is a compilation of articles, speeches, and editorials of Louis Jaffe, Alice's husband, correspondence and legal documents of Captain Samuel Davis from the early 1800's, and material relating to the construction of a house in Virginia Beach, built in 1936 for Colonel Henry L. Rice, Alice's father. Also contains memorabilia from the 1907 Jamestown Exposition.

  • 1193
    Jamestown Administrative Records.
    Physical Location: U.S. National Park Service, Colonial National Historical Park, Jamestown.
    2.5 linear ft.

    Reports, correspondence, and notes concerning administrative details at Jamestown, ca. 1930s-1950s.

  • 1194
    Jamestown Archeology Records.
    Physical Location: U.S. National Park Service, Colonial National Historical Park, Jamestown.
    16 linear ft.

    Reports, field books, notes, correspondence, photographs, maps, architectural drawings, and miscellaneous material, primarily of the archaeologists who excavated Jamestown and Green Spring. Major excavations were 1934-1936, 1937-1941 under J. C. Harrington, 1948-1949 under J. C. Harrington, and 1954-1956 under John L. Cotter.

  • 1195
    Jamestown Commemorative Papers.
    Physical Location: U.S. National Park Service, Colonial National Historical Park, Jamestown.
    2.5 linear ft.

    Reports, miscellaneous documents, and souvenir publications concerning the celebration of Jamestown anniversaries, including the Tercentennial in 1907, the Festival in 1957, and other commemorative events.

  • 27
    Jamestown Corporation. Records 1946-1979.
    Physical Location: Swem Library, College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.
    18 boxes.

    The Jamestown Corporation was responsible for two of Paul Green's outdoor dramas, The Founders and The Common Glory. Records include a certificate of incorporation, by-laws, minutes, yearbooks, scripts, programs, ground plans, costume designs, audiovisual materials, photographs, music, and loose papers (correspondence and budgets). Inventory available in library.

  • Jamestown Exposition Exhibit 1907.
    Physical Location: The Library of Virginia, Richmond.

    Documents in this exhibit relate to Virginia history and were used in the 1907 Exposition. Includes Confederate travel passes, land grants, and letters from noted Virginians.

  • Jamestown Exposition of 1907 Photographic Collection (MG68).
    Physical Location: Perry Library, Old Dominion University, Norfolk.
    21 photographs.

    Consists of 21 photographs that depict the Jamestown Exposition of 1907, the tercentennial of the settlement at Jamestown in 1607.

  • 1196
    Jamestown Historical Records.
    Physical Location: U.S. National Park Service, Colonial National Historical Park, Jamestown.
    3 linear ft.

    Includes correspondence, written notes from interviews, and transcripts of documents concerning Jamestown's history from 1607 to the early twentieth century, but primarily concerning the seventeenth century.

  • 30
    Jamestown Island Dairy and Fruit Farm Records 1900-1901.
    Physical Location: U.S. National Park Service, Colonial National Historical Park, Jamestown.
    62 items.

    Records of a Jamestown farm leased by L. M. Beebe from Louise J. Barney. Includes correspondence, an indenture, promissory notes, and receipts, with references to crops, business operations, wharfage, tourism, charter boats, and the APVA. Collection guide and inventory available at the repository.

  • 31
    Jamestown Papers 1629-1952.
    Physical Location: Virginia Cities Collection. Swem Library, College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.
    54 items.

    Papers include promotional literature advertising the site as a tourist attraction; an engraving of the landing at Jamestown; a print (1828) depicting the first legislative assembly in America (taken from Goodrich's History of the United States of America); a photostat of pages from the court journal (1629) of James City County; a photostat of a letter (17 August 1688) of John Clayton, which contains description and a map of Jamestown Island; and a copy of an article (n.d.) written by George C. Gregory concerning loghouses at Jamestown. Papers also include a deed (1682) from John Page to William Sherwood; photographs of archaeological digs; photographs of artifacts; an architectural sketch of a monument; and a commonplace book (n.d.) which includes an engraving of Jamestown.

  • Jamestown-Yorktown Foundation. Records, 1969. Record Group 21.
    Physical Location: The Library of Virginia, Richmond.
    0.5 cubic feet.

    Includes photocopies used in the preparation of The Proceedings of the General Assembly of Virginia, July30-August 4, 1619.

  • 32
    Jamestowne Society. Papers 1930-1966.
    Physical Location: Swem Library, College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.
    1,423 items.

    The Jamestowne Society was founded by George Craghead Gregory in 1936 for descendants of stockholders in the Virginia Company and the descendants of those who owned land or who had domiciles on Jamestown Island prior to the year 1700. Papers include correspondence, notices of meetings, minutes of meetings, lists of seventeenth-century inhabitants of Jamestown, and lists of members. The collection also contains papers of George Craghead Gregory. There is biographical material about Gregory as well as his correspondence; drafts of articles written by him about Jamestown; photographs and negatives of Jamestown buildings and maps; plats of lots around Jamestown; copies of seventeenth- and eighteenth-century maps of Jamestown; twentieth-century maps of Jamestown; and navigation charts of the James River near Jamestown. There are two works compiled by Gregory: James City and Island, in three volumes, which concerns early land patents near Jamestown and the site of the first fort; and Early Virginians, 1607-1704.

  • Jamestowne Society. Papers 1936.
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society, Richmond.
    12 items.

    Contain materials, 1936, relating to the Jamestowne Society including the constitution; lists of officers, members, and eligible ancestors for admittance to membership; invitations; and application forms for membership.

  • Jennings, John Melville.
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society, Richmond.
    22 items.

    Correspondence and reports relating to the production by the Film Production Service of the Virginia State Board of Education of a motion picture film keyed to the celebration of the 350th anniversary of the founding of Virginia in 1957.

  • Jennings, John Melville.
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society, Richmond.
    50 items.

    Correspondence and reports relating to the status of Jamestown Festival Park following the official termination of the Jamestown Festival in 1957.

  • Johnstone, Christopher. Letter 1781 July 16
    Physical Location: Accession 24162. The Library of Virginia, Richmond.
    2 p., negative photostat.

    Johnstone, serving with the Continental Army in Virginia, describes the battle of Green Spring Plantation and the damage caused by the British occupation in and around Jamestown and Williamsburg.

  • 33
    Jorg, S. Henry, Mrs. "A True Relation" of "the Honorable Master George Percy" Three Times Governor of Virginia: Address before the Jamestowne Society, Saturday the Fourteenth of May, Nineteen Hundred and Sixty.
    Physical Location: Swem Library, College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.
    Signed typescript; 14 leaves. Cataloged as a book in Swem Stacks (F229 P4J67)
  • 34
    Journal of a French Traveller in the American Colonies 1765.
    Physical Location: Rockefeller Library, Colonial Williamsburg Foundation.
    Positive photocopy; 79 pp.

    Anonymous account of travels to Jamaica, North Carolina, Virginia, Maryland, Pennsylvania and New York. The author was a French Catholic, probably an agent of the French government. He was in Virginia from April to June, when he visited Norfolk, Williamsburg, Hampton, Yorktown, and Jamestown. Included in his account are descriptions of weather, geography, architecture, religious customs, and crops, as well as observations on the colonists' reaction to the Stamp Act. French with English translation. Source of this copy unknown. Transcribed in American Historical Review 26 (1921): 726-47; 27 (1922): 70-89.

  • 35
    Lee Family Papers 1638-1867.
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society, Richmond.
    684 items.

    Early papers are those of the Ludwell family of Green Spring, including Philip Ludwell I (b. 1638?), member of the Governor's Council (1675-1687); Philip Ludwell II (1672-1727), member of the House of Burgesses for Jamestown (1697) and for James City County (1698-1699), and member of the Governor's Council (1702-1726); and Philip Ludwell III (1716-1767), member of the House of Burgesses for Jamestown (1742-1749), and member of the Governor's Council (1752-1760). Later papers are those of the Lee family. Unpublished description available.

  • 36
    Lee, Richard Henry. Letter 1776 November 4,
    Physical Location: Philadelphia, to John Page, Williamsburg. Rockefeller Library, Colonial Williamsburg Foundation.
    Positive photostat; 2 pp.

    Lee agrees with Page that military matters should take precedence over governmental, and that the country should be better prepared for war. Asks Page to recommend "the most vigorous attention to the cannon foundry on Jamestown [Island]." Hopes the powder mills and saltpeter works are not neglected.

  • 37
    Lewis, Gladys Butts. Genealogical Collection 1600-1984.
    Physical Location: Lloyd House, Alexandria Library System, Alexandria, Va.
    1.25 linear ft.

    These materials were gathered as a result of family research and participation in various hereditary organizations, including the Jamestowne Society. Genealogical items cover the Butts, Claiborne, Delaware, Harrison, and Lewis families. The collection also includes information on the hereditary societies. Guide available.

  • 38
    Lunenburg County: A State within a State 1978.
    Physical Location: Swem Library, College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.
    Typescript; 2, [30] leaves; col. illus., plans.

    Report written for Religion 349, College of William and Mary Department of Religion, by David D. McKinney, Mary E. Keen, Elvira A. DeGiorgio, and Walter Philipp. Included is "Jamestown Church at Historic Jamestown, Virginia."

  • Mann, Harry C. Photograph Collection.
    Physical Location: The Library of Virginia, Richmond.
    3,000 prints and glass-plate negatives.

    Mann served as the official photographer of the Jamestown Exposition of 1907.

  • 39
    Manning, Warren Henry. Jamestown Exposition Clippings 1904-1907.
    Physical Location: Frances Loeb Library, Graduate School of Design, Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass.
    2 linear ft. (8 boxes).

    Newspaper clippings relating to the Jamestown Exposition of 1907. Manning was the landscape architect for the exposition.

  • 40
    ---. Jamestown, Va., Maps 1900-1907.
    Physical Location: Special Collections, University of Virginia Library, Charlottesville.
    21 items.

    Includes maps, surveys, and plats of Jamestown, the James River, and James City County, mainly describing the division of lands during the seventeenth century. There are also a study (1907) for road and monument locations on Jamestown Island, prepared for the APVA; a plan (1900) for excavation and revetment of the island; a drawing (ca. 1903) of building foundations discovered on the "third ridge" of the island; an overlay (n.d.) of Rochambeau's 1781 map of the Jamestown vicinity; and a map (n.d.) of the James River near Jamestown, describing troop positions during a 1781 confrontation between Lafayette and General Cornwallis.

  • 41
    Masefield, John. Papers 1957-1970.
    Physical Location: Swem Library, College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.
    6 items.

    John Masefield (1878-1967) was an English poet, author, and scholar. He was appointed poet laureate in 1930. Papers include correspondence between John Masefield and Marguerite Osborne, editor of the Virginia Gazette (newspaper in Williamsburg), regarding the publishing of his poem in commemoration of the 1957 visit of Queen Elizabeth and Prince Philip to Jamestown. Included is a copy of this poem, "The Virginian Adventure."

  • 42
    McDermed, Edward. Papers 1842-1882.
    Physical Location: Swem Library, College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.
    42 items.

    This collection consists mainly of letters (1851-1882) to Edward McDermed, constable of Roanoke County, Va., concerning his mercantile business and his application for the railroad mail service. Also included is correspondence (1861-1865) of Confederate soldiers stationed at Jamestown Island, including R. F. Kefauver (42nd Regiment), Oliver H. P. McDermed, Charles Lewis Anthony, and an unidentified soldier. Inventory available in library.

  • Miller, Zelda J. Papers. (MG73).
    Physical Location: Perry Library, Old Dominion University, Norfolk.
    3 Boxes.

    The material in this collection dates from the 1950's and 1960's. The material consists entirely of historical and civic information about the Hampton Roads area, historical figures, and local industries. A particular emphasis is on the Virginia colonies and early settlers. This collection includes course materials, newspaper and magazine articles, maps, photos, booklets, and pamphlets.

  • Minor family. Papers 1657-1942.
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society, Richmond.
    813 items.

    Collection includes correspondence, 1872-1907, of Mary Washington Ball (Minor) Lightfoot of Richmond, Va., in part while serving as treasurer of the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities and involved with the restoration of Jamestown Island, Va. Correspondents include William Leal (regarding a cemetery at Jamestown, Va.) and Lucy (Ambler) Mason (concerning the Ambler family's ownership of property at Jamestown, Va.).

  • 43
    Morecock Collection 1881-1937.
    Physical Location: Swem Library, College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.
    60 items.

    This collection, which was assembled by members of the Morecock family of Williamsburg, contains papers relating to the history of Williamsburg, Jamestown, and Yorktown. Included are photographs, pamphlets, Christmas cards, postcards, and woodcut prints depicting sites such as the church tower at Jamestown. There are also souvenirs of the Yorktown Centennial and the Jamestown Exposition of 1907.

  • 44
    Myers, Jefferson. Papers 1898-1932.
    Physical Location: Knight Library, University of Oregon, Eugene.
    1.5 linear ft. (2 boxes).

    Myers (d. 1943) was an Oregon state legislator and public servant whose positions included president of the State Commission for the Jamestown Tri-Centennial Exposition of 1907. Papers contain material from the Lewis and Clark Centennial Exposition and the Jamestown Tri-Centennial Exposition, as well as personal correspondence, some Oregon state documents, and a large collection of photographs. Inventory available in the library. Finding aid published in National Inventory of Documentary Sources in the United States, microfiche 4.109.123.

  • Office of the Governor.
    Physical Location: State government records collection. The Library of Virginia, Richmond.

    The papers of many twentieth-century governors include files pertaining to Jamestown, its preservation, and its administration. Documents range from financial reports and correspondence to press releases. These papers are particularly notable in the years surrounding anniversary events. Finding aids available in repository.

  • 45
    Phillips, William H. Papers 1838-1865.
    Physical Location: Swem Library, College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.
    9 items.

    This collection contains papers of the Crowder and Phillips families of Lunenburg and Mecklenburg counties in Virginia. Included are letters (1861-1865) written by William H. Phillips while serving in the 14th Virginia Infantry Regiment on Jamestown Island, at Chester, Va., and near Farmville, Va. Inventory available in library.

  • Randolph, Edward. "A journall since the tyme of my arrivall in Virginia from ye 5 of Aprill 1692 to the 12 July 1695."
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society, Richmond.
    [5] p. on 3 leaves.

    The journal concerns Randolph's activities as Surveyor General of Customs primarily in Virginia and Maryland, but also including travels to the colonies of Connecticut, Massachusetts, New York, North Carolina, and Pennsylvania. Contains information on the shipment of tobacco to England and the tobacco fleets, commerce in the Chesapeake Bay region, Scottish traders to Virginia, seizure of ships for customs violations, smuggling, the supervision and discipline of colonial customs officials, conducting audits (particularly at Jamestown, Va.), and the difficulties of enforcement of the Navigation Acts. Includes frequent mentions of Governor Sir Edmund Andros and the Council of Virginia, and of numerous customs officials in the colony.

  • 47
    Robertson, Frances. Scrapbooks 1931-1985.
    Physical Location: Jones Memorial Library, Lynchburg, Va.
    4 volumes.

    Includes scrapbooks about the Huguenot Society and about Jamestown.

  • 48
    Rolfe, John. A True Relation of the State of Virginia 1616-1617.
    Physical Location: Rockefeller Library, Colonial Williamsburg Foundation.
    Negative photocopy of a typescript; 5 pp.

    List of variations between the King James-British Museum manuscript of Rolfe's True Relation, as printed in the Southern Literary Messenger, and the Pembroke-Taylor manuscript, labeled the Alan Keen manuscript. The variations do not include differences in spelling.

  • 49
    Romaine Trade Catalog Collection. Trade catalogs of travel 1871-[1967?]
    Physical Location: University of California, Santa Barbara.
    74 items (1 box).

    Brochures, guidebooks, maps, and other ephemera relating to travel or description of places and hotels in Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Carolina, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, Vermont, and Virginia, including William D. Chesterman's The James River Tourist (1878).

  • Rouse, Parke. Papers ca. 1940-1990.
    12 boxes.

    Professional papers of Parke Rouse, journalist and historian, including clippings, correspondence, notecards, photographs, generated in part by his Sunday feature articles and by his popular history books. Parke Rouse served as executive director of the Jamestown Festival.

  • 50
    Sherwood, William. Virginia's Deploured Condition: Or an Impartiall Narrative of the Murders comitted by the Indians there, and of the Sufferings of his Majesties Loyall Subjects under the Rebellious outrages of Mr. Nathaniell Bacon Junior to the tenth day of August Anno Domini 1676.
    Physical Location: New York Public Library.

    This formal statement, prepared for Sir Joseph Williamson, Secretary of State, was formerly part of an extensive correspondence between Sherwood and Williamson now located in the Public Record Office. Several of Sherwood's letters have been published in the Virginia Magazine of History and Biography. Published transcription: Massachusetts Historical Society, Collections, 4th ser., 9 (1871): 162-76.

  • 51
    Siege of York and Gloucester, Virginia 1781 September 15 to October 17.
    Physical Location: Rockefeller Library, Colonial Williamsburg Foundation.
    4 pp.

    Unsigned manuscript journal chronicling the events leading to the Siege of Yorktown, October 19, 1781. Mentions the arrival of French generals Lafayette and de Grasse and of George Washington at Jamestown, and of the Continental Army at the James River. Records the number of dead and wounded. Gives details of the British surrender.

  • 1197
    Smith, William Harrison. Papers 1937-1966.
    Physical Location: Williamsburg Historic Records Association, Swem Library, College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.
    1 record carton.

    Includes mainly business correspondence between William Harrison Smith, APVA superintendent and postmaster of Jamestown, and Ellen M. Bagby of the APVA, plus correspondence with Elbert Cox of the National Park Service and Ellen Harvie Smith of the APVA; includes monthly general reports, financial reports, salary lists, tax forms, soil report certificates, photographs, and newspaper clippings.

  • Spotswood, Dandridge. Papers 1585-1939.
    Physical Location: Accession 24974. The Library of Virginia, Richmond.
    0.25 cubic feet.

    An engineer, Dandridge Spotswood of Petersburg, Virginia, collected abstracts, extracts, and transcripts of documents concerning the history of Virginia and of the United States Many early letters were written from Jamestown and describe life there. Finding aid in repository and at http://ead.lib.virginia.edu/vivaead/cgi-bin/eadform.pl.

  • Stanard, William Glover. Papers 1883-ca. 1939.
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society.
    ca. 4,000 items.

    Include a small section of printed and ephemeral materials commemorating the Jamestown centennial celebration of 1906-1907.

  • 52
    Stanard Family Papers 1707-1950.
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society, Richmond.
    894 items.

    The collection includes correspondence (1875-1930) of William Glover Stanard (1858-1933), historian and genealogist of Richmond, and related records concerning his involvement with the APVA, the restoration of the Jamestown church, and the Jamestown Exposition of 1907. Unpublished description available.

  • 53
    Stonega Coke and Coal Company. Records 1902-1974.
    Physical Location: Hagley Museum and Library, Greenville, Del.
    136.2 linear ft.

    The Stonega Coke and Coal Company was a large southern Appalachian bituminous coal producer with mines in Virginia and West Virginia. It was incorporated in New Jersey in 1902 and reincorporated in Delaware in 1910. The records are fragmentary between 1902 and 1910 but substantially complete after 1930. Some items deal with the Jamestown Exposition of 1907. An unpublished finding aid is available at the repository. Records are closed for twenty-five years from the date of creation.

  • 54
    Streeter, Donald. Collection 1969-1976.
    Physical Location: Rockefeller Library, Colonial Williamsburg Foundation.
    Ca. 6 linear ft.

    Streeter was a retired blacksmith involved in the research of iron styles and iron technology and also in the restoration of historic structures. The collection includes photographs and working drafts of Streeter's articles and book, Professional Smithing, as well as some research notes and materials. Folder 17 contains technical drawings and sketches of hardware artifacts found at Jamestown. Guide included in collection folder. Literary rights are retained by the Yellin Foundation.

  • 55
    Stubbs, William Carter. Papers (I) 1832-1936.
    Physical Location: Swem Library, College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.
    8,043 items.

    William Carter Stubbs (d. 1924) was a native of Gloucester County, Va. He later resided in Alabama and Louisiana, eventually becoming state chemist and geologist of Louisiana. Papers consist mostly of correspondence and genealogical data collected by Stubbs and his wife. Also included are papers concerning the Louisiana exhibit at the Jamestown Tercentennial Exposition. Inventory available in library.

  • 56
    Swem, Earl Gregg. Papers 1927-1965.
    Physical Location: Swem Library, College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.
    10 boxes.

    Earl Gregg Swem (1870-1965) was Librarian of the College of William and Mary. He compiled about forty finding lists and bibliographies, was managing editor of the William and Mary Quarterly, and supervised the production of the Virginia Historical Index. His papers include correspondence, reports, poems, and newspaper clippings. Subjects covered by the collection include Virginia history, the APVA, Colonial Williamsburg, the Virginia Colonial Records Project, the Virginia Historical Society, and the Jamestown Festival. Inventory available in library.

  • Tazewell, Calvert Walke. Papers. (MG75).
    Physical Location: Perry Library, Old Dominion University, Norfolk.
    12 Boxes.

    The Tazewell collection includes materials dated from 1935 to 1994. It includes correspondence, newsletters, press releases, meeting reports, and other papers relating to the Norfolk Historical Society, Virginia History Federation and the Friends of the Boush-Tazewell-Waller House. Also included is research material related to various aspects of Norfolk history, and index cards of contacts and organizations.

  • Tucker-Coleman Collection. Papers 1664-1950.
    100 boxes.

    Family, personal and professional correspondence of St. George Tucker (1752-1827) of Williamsburg including extensive papers of his granddaughter, Cynthia Beverley Tucker Washington Coleman, co-founder of the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities which was instrumental in saving Jamestown Island.

  • 57
    Tucker Family Papers 1790-1932.
    Physical Location: Southern Historical Collection. University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.
    28,000 items.

    Personal, professional, and political correspondence of John Randolph Tucker (1823-1897) and his son, Henry St. George Tucker (1853-1932), and scattered papers of earlier members of the Tucker and Powell families in Virginia. Tucker correspondence, beginning 1843, concerns the law practice of father and son and other litigation in Virginia, as well as politics, campaigns, and legislation. Papers also concern expositions at St. Louis, San Francisco, and JamestownUnpublished description available.

  • 58
    Tyler Family Papers, Group B 1868-1951.
    Physical Location: Swem Library, College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.
    57 boxes.

    This collection contains the papers of Lyon Gardiner Tyler (d. 1935), his wives Anne Baker Tucker Tyler (1860-1921) and Sue Ruffin Tyler (d. 1953), and his descendants. Lyon Gardiner Tyler served in the Virginia House of Delegates and was president of the College of William and Mary (1888-1919). Papers include personal correspondence and correspondence relating to the American Historical Association, the APVA, Colonial Williamsburg, the Jamestown Exposition, and the Virginia Historical Society. There are manuscript volumes of poetry and scrapbooks of newspaper clippingsInventory available in library.

  • 59
    Tyler, Lyon Gardiner. Papers ca. 1888-1935.
    Physical Location: Swem Library, College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.
    15 boxes.

    Tyler (d. 1935) founded the William and Mary Quarterly and Tyler's Quarterly and was the author of England in America. He edited Men of Mark in Virginia , Narratives of Early Virginia and the Encyclopedia of Virginia Biography. Papers cover the period of Tyler's tenure as president of the College of William and Mary (1888-1919) and his retirement. Included are some items dealing with Jamestown celebrationsInventory available in library (Acc. No. 1984.19).

  • Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corporation. Records 1955-1957.
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society, Richmond.
    35 items.

    Include minutes of the executive committee; attendance and financial reports; and miscellaneous items concerning events in the celebration.

  • Virginia 350th Anniversary Commission. Records 1954-1958.
    Physical Location: Accession 25869. The Library of Virginia, Richmond.
    9 cubic feet.

    Created by and a 1954 act of the General Assembly, the Commission worked to coordinate the Jamestown Festival through exhibits, events, research, and restoration. Records describe the activities of the Committee, including efforts to improve roads around Jamestown, invitation lists and travel arrangements for events, publications, souvenir manufacture and sales information, and financial data.

  • 60
    Waller, Benjamin Carter. Letter 1790 February 5,
    Physical Location: Williamsburg, to John Ambler, Jamestown. Rockefeller Library, Colonial Williamsburg Foundation.
    2 pp.

    Carter tells Ambler that he has money due him from Robin's and Burwell's replevin bond, and he will obtain the interest on their other bond next month. Asks Ambler if he received his money from Mr. Cary.

  • 61
    Weber, George. Papers 1861-1862.
    Physical Location: South Caroliniana Library, University of South Carolina, Columbia.
    13 items.

    The collection consists of Civil War letters, originals and photocopies, from Confederate seaman George Weber to his younger brothers, Louis and James. Among events described are engagements involving ironclad vessels in the vicinity of Jamestown, Mulberry Island, and Newport News, Va.

  • Williams family. Papers 1922-1968.
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society, Richmond.
    501 items.

    Chiefly the papers of Rebecca (Yancey) Williams, including correspondence and other materials reflecting the activities of the Jamestowne Society during Williams's tenure as historian.

  • Williams, Edward J. Pocahontas-Matoaka-Rebecca Rolfe: A Journey Through Time in Search of the Truth.
    Physical Location: Accession 35662. The Library of Virginia, Richmond.
    1 volume (72 leaves)

    A study of the early settlements of Jamestown (Va.), Roanoke Colony (N. C.), and the story of Pocahontas. The author includes information on the discrepancies surrounding the death and burial site of Pocahontas. Also includes copies of photographs, maps, and table of contents.

  • 62
    Williams, John A. Papers 1861-1865.
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society, Richmond.
    41 items.

    The collection contains letters from John A. Williams of Company D of the 10th Virginia Heavy Artillery Battalion (CSA) to his sisters, Mary R. Williams (b. 1845) and Lucy J. Williams (b. 1849), of Prince George County, Va. Topics in the letters include camp life at Jamestown Island and near Richmond, family news, and brief descriptions of military operations in Maryland and VirginiaUnpublished description available.

  • Williams, Rebecca Yancey. Papers 1940-1960.
    Physical Location: Virginia Historical Society, Richmond.
    804 items.

    Included are writings, including an unfinished work, "The Great Adventure: Jamestown, Virginia"; and essays concerning William Byrd II and African Americans.

  • Yong, Thomas. Letters 1634.
    Physical Location: Accession 30966. The Library of Virginia, Richmond.
    1 volume (35 p.)

    Three letters describe the landing of two vessels between Cape Charles and Cape Henry, meetings with colonial leaders and planters, encounters with Indians, a visit to Jamestown, and exploration of the Chesapeake Bay. These letters have been transcribed and annotated in Collections (4th Series, IX, 81-131) by the Massachusetts Historical Society.

  • 63
    Yonge, Samuel Humphreys. Papers 1890-1935.
    Physical Location: Swem Library, College of William and Mary, Williamsburg.
    557 items.

    Yonge was an army engineer who worked on flood control projects and navigational improvements. He was interested in excavations at Jamestown and at Williamsburg and in archaeological projects throughout Virginia. Included is correspondence, early twentieth-century photographs of ruins and excavations at Jamestown, land patent abstracts, other notes concerning Jamestown, and printed material.Inventory available in library.

Theses/Dissertations
  • 64
    Arneman, Dana P. "Mortality in the Early Colonies of Jamestown, Plymouth, and Massachusetts Bay Colony: A New Interpretation." 1990.
    Physical Location: Master's thesis, University of South Carolina.
    97 leaves.

    Bibliography: 93-97.

  • 65
    Barnes, Todd A. "Law Reform in Virginia's First Colony: A Comparative Analysis of the Criminal Codes of Jamestown and Seventeenth-Century England." 1995.
    Physical Location: Master's thesis, Ball State University.
    131 leaves.

    Includes bibliographical references: 99-131.

  • Bottoms, Emmett Edward. "Seventeenth century settlement of the Nansemond River in Virginia." 1984.
    Physical Location: Old Dominion University,
    65 leaves.
  • Cameron, Timothy. "The role of plant foods among native Americans in seventeenth-century Virginia : an historical and botanical study." 1996.
    Physical Location: Old Dominion University ,
    91 leaves.
  • Copper, Cheryl. "A heritage in stone : the history of Norfolk's burial grounds and customs, seventeenth to nineteenth century." 1991.
    Physical Location: Old Dominion University,
    104 leaves.
  • 66
    Cotter, John L. "Archeological Excavations at Jamestown, Virginia." 1959.
    Physical Location: Ph.D. diss., University of Pennsylvania,
    Liii, 286 leaves; illus., maps, plans.

    Text previously published as National Park Service Archeological Research Series,no. 4 (ENTRY 142).Bibliography: xlv-xlix. Includes index.

  • Fausz, John Frederick. "Patterns of Settlement in the James River Basin, 1607-1642." 1971.
    Physical Location: Master's Thesis, College of William and Mary,
    Viii, 79 leaves, [17] leaves of plates: ill., maps.

    Bibliography: leaves 73-78.

  • Fausz, John Frederick. "The Powhatan Uprising of 1622: a Historical Study of Ethnocentrism and Cultural Conflict."
    Physical Location: Thesis (ph.D.), College of William and Mary, 1977. 2 v. (x, 616 leaves) : maps.

    Bibliography: v. 2, leaves 603-616.

  • Grady, Timothy Paul. "On the Path to Slavery: Indentured Servitude in Barbados and Virginia during the Seventeenth Century." 2000.
    Physical Location: Master's thesis, Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University,
  • Grosfils, Catherine Howe. "The chimney fireplace in colonial Virginia." 1988.
    Physical Location: Old Dominion University,
    122 leaves.
  • 67
    Gutierrez, Benjamin T. "Origin of Ridge and Swale Topography on Jamestown Island, Virginia." 1995.
    Physical Location: Honors thesis, College of William and Mary,
    26 leaves; illus., maps.
  • 68
    Hecht, Irene W. D. "The Virginia Colony, 1607-1640: A Study in Frontier Growth." 1969.
    Physical Location: Ph.D. diss., University of Washington,
  • 69
    Horning, Audrey J. "'A Verie Fit Place to Erect a Great Cittie': Comparative Contextual Analysis of Archaeological Jamestown." 1995.
    Physical Location: Ph.D. diss., University of Pennsylvania,
    370 pp.; illus., maps.

    Despite close to a century's worth of archaeological investigations at Jamestown, little is known about the actual layout of the town, or the manner in which it was developed. Jamestown's legendary failure has served only to emphasize the unique nature of the tobacco plantation economy and its incompatibility with English settlement patterns, while the site's archaeological remains have served as static relics of America's quintessential frontier town. Yet the archaeological traces of Jamestown provide evidence of a far more complex past. Virginia elites, while promoting the tobacco economy, strove also to develop Jamestown, holding culturally influenced expectations of the wealth to be had from speculative development, emulating the architecture, regulations, and layout employed in English and Irish towns, and experimenting with industries which were proving successful in new towns within England. While the century witnessed vast economic, technological, social, political, and religious changes taking place in England, Virginia's leaders and settlers kept pace with these trends. In spite of environmental constraints, the demands of the regional tobacco economy and the emerging world system, as well as the presence of alternative Native American and African cultural models, Virginia's seventeenth-century leaders continued to model their development efforts after those employed in Britain. To understand Jamestown's archaeological expressions, and in particular the presence of abandoned industries, rowhouses, and the abundant use of brick, it is imperative to consider the broader cultural context within which the site's planners, speculators, and occupants were operating and interactingBibliography: 336-70.

  • Huh, Jin. "Tourist Satisfaction with Cultural/Heritage Sites: The Virginia Historic Triangle." 2002.
    Physical Location: Master's thesis, Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University,
  • 70
    Kukla, Jon Keith. "Political Institutions in Virginia, 1619-1660." 1980.
    Physical Location: Ph.D. diss., University of Toronto,

    Published with a new preface and an index: New York, Garland Publishing, 1989; xxiv, 264 pp.

  • 71
    Lewis, Kenneth E. "The Jamestown Frontier: An Archaeological Study of Colonization." 1975.
    Physical Location: Ph.D. diss., University of Oklahoma,
    Vii, 477 leaves; illus., maps.

    An ethnographic model of socio-cultural change which the author uses to explain English adaptation to the seventeenth-century Virginia frontier. Archaeological data from Jamestown is used to examine cultural patterns. The result is the "frontier model," an interaction of a variety of factorsBibliography: 444-77.

  • 72
    Loetterle, Lynn Ellen. "The Vascular Flora of Jamestown Island, James City County, Virginia." 1970.
    Physical Location: Master's thesis, College of William and Mary,
    Vi, 115 leaves; maps (1 col.)

    Bibliography: 113-14.

  • Mahoney, Nicole Marie. "That the Future May Learn from the Past" : The Goals and Educational Value of Living History Museums. 1999.
    Physical Location: Master's theses, College of William and Mary,
    X, 57 leaves.

    Includes bibliographical references, leaves 51-56.

  • Meadows, Robert Ray. "History of Virginia's 4-H Camping Program: A Case Study on Events Leading to the Development of the 4-H Educational Centers." 1997.
    Physical Location: Master's thesis, Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University,
  • 73
    McCarthy, Finbarr. "A Rage for Order: The Ideological Implications of Form in Early Southern Writing." 1988.
    Physical Location: Ph.D. diss., Tulane University,
    343 pp.

    Selected Roanoke and Jamestown writings dominate this study of the form of early Southern writing, which proposes that form has ideological implication. Jamestown texts suggest that duplicating the English social structure will fail because that structure cannot adapt to the complexities of American experience. Overall, the texts show a tendency to comedy at times of severe cultural stress.

  • 74
    O'Brien, Warren Gregory. "The Powhatan Chiefdom until 1622: Dynamism and Opportunism on the Virginia Coastal Plain." 1994.
    Physical Location: Master's thesis, James Madison University,
    Iv, 98 leaves.

    Bibliography: 89-98.

  • Parrish, Shirley. "The fur and skin trade of colonial Virginia." 1972.
    Physical Location: Old Dominion University,
    165 leaves.
  • 75
    Polk, Roni Hinote. "Historical Archaeology at Jamestown, Virginia." illus., maps, plans. 1984.
    Physical Location: Master's thesis, College of William and Mary,
    Viii, 197 leaves

    An overview of archaeology at Jamestown, using the ethnohistorical approach. Polk finds that the archaeology at Jamestown varied over time, depending upon administrative designs and current historical research trends. Also included are a significant summary of past research trends and directions for future work at JamestownBibliography: 183-96.

  • 76
    Sargent, Mark L. "Rekindled Fires: Jamestown and Plymouth in American Literature, 1765-1863." 1985.
    Physical Location: Ph.D. diss., Claremont Graduate School,
    Viii, 519 leaves.

    During the first decades after the Revolution, the original settlements at Jamestown and Plymouth came to be appreciated by American authors as cornerstones of the nation, foundations of American institutions and ideals. Indeed, most of the literature written before the Civil War about Jamestown and Plymouth seeks to advance the myth that the nation began with the heroics of John Smith and the Pilgrims. By the mid-nineteenth century, the patriotic spirit of the literature was often tempered by the realization that the ideals and achievements of the colonial past could not be easily assimilated with the values and objectives of the American present. As the Civil War drew nearer, American writers became preoccupied with the tragic aspects of Jamestown and Plymouth, generating a surprisingly strong impression of a nation disturbed by, as it was proud of, its colonial beginningsBibliography: 497-519.

  • 77
    Tilton, Robert Steven. "American Lavinia: The Pocahontas Narrative in Ante-bellum America." 1992.
    Physical Location: Ph.D. diss., Stanford University,
    337 pp.

    Examines a number of the ante-bellum reformulations of the story of Pocahontas, and discusses how it came to be used by literary and visual artists to address major cultural, racial, and gender-related issues.

  • 78
    Walling, Albert Clinton. "The Puritan Concept of God in Covenant with England as Seen in the Founding of Jamestown, Virginia." 1973.
    Physical Location: Master's thesis, University of the South,
    Vii, 143 leaves.

    Includes bibliographical references: 139-143.

  • Watkins, Sarah Howard. "The Negro Building : African-American representation at the 1907 Jamestown Tercentennial Exposition." 1994.
    Physical Location: Master's thesis, College of William and Mary,
    Vi, 183 leaves, ill.

    Includes bibliographical references, leaves 176-182.

  • Weaver, Lisa L. "Learning Landscapes: Theoretical Issues and Design Considerations for the Development of Children's Educational Landscapes." 2000.
    Physical Location: Master's thesis, Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University,
  • 79
    Youngblood, Marston Earl. "The Spatial Distribution and Agonistic Behavior of an Eastern Gray Squirrel (Sciurus carolinensis) Population on Jamestown Island, Virginia." 1979.
    Physical Location: Master's thesis, College of William and Mary,
    Viii, 74 leaves; 19 leaves of plates, graphs, maps.

    Bibliography: 70-73

Other Monographs
  • 80
    Abbot, W. W. A Virginia Chronology, 1585-1783: "To Pass Away the Time." Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets, no. 2. Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp., 1957. 76 pp.

    Reprints: Charlottesville, University Press of Virginia, 1970; Baltimore, Clearfield Co., 1994.

  • 81
    Adams, George F. "Poynt Comfort" Tavern, Old Point Comfort in ye State of Virginia. Philadelphia: C. H. Elliott Co. 1907.
    [20] pp.; illus.

    The publication of this item was prompted by the Jamestown Tercentennial Exposition.

  • 82
    Album of Norfolk, Virginia, and Historical Vicinity. [1907?].
    [17] leaves; col. illus.

    "Published in commemoration of the Jamestown Exposition."

  • 83
    Ames, Susie May. Reading, Writing and Arithmetic in Virginia, 1607-1699: Other Cultural Topics. 1957.
    Physical Location: Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets, no. 15. Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp.,
    76 pp.; plates.

    Bibliography: 73-74.

  • 84
    Andrews, Charles McLean, ed. Narratives of the Insurrections, 1675-1690. Original Narratives of Early American History. 1915.
    Physical Location: New York: Charles Scribner's Sons,
    414 pp.; facsim.

    Includes three accounts of Bacon's Rebellion with descriptions of the siege and burning of Jamestown:

    1) T. M. [Thomas Mathew], "The Beginning, Progress and Conclusion of Bacons Rebellion in Virginia in the Years 1675 and 1676," 1705, Library of Congress. Mathew, a merchant-planter in Northumberland County, represented Stafford County in the 1676 session of the House of Burgesses and was an eyewitness to many events he described. His narrative has been printed in several sources (see Andrews, p. 14). 2) ["The History of Bacon's and Ingram's Rebellion," 1676], Virginia Historical Society. The unknown author evidently was a Virginian who was familiar with the course of the rebellion and obtained some of his evidence as an eyewitness. Some leaves of the document are missing from the beginning and the end. Two versions have been printed in Massachusetts Historical Society publications (see Andrews, pp. 45-46).

    3) "A True Narrative of the Rise, Progresse, and Cessation of the Late Rebellion in Virginia, Most Humbly and Impartially Reported by His Majestyes Commissioners Appointed to Enquire into the Affaires of the Said Colony," 1677, two copies: Public Record Office (C.O. 5/1371) and Pepysian Library, Magdalene College, Cambridge. The report was signed by commissioners John Berry and Francis Moryson. The volumes in which the copies are to be found at the PRO and at Cambridge also contain copies of many letters and papers written or received by the commissioners.Reprint: Bowie, Md., Heritage Books, 1992.

  • 85
    Andrews, Matthew Page. The Soul of a Nation: The Founding of Virginia and the Projection of New England. 1943.
    Physical Location: New York: Charles Scribner's Sons,
    Xiii, 378 pp.; illus.

    Includes bibliographical references, and an index.

  • 86
    Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities. Being the Year Book of the Association...including the Association Years 1951 through 1959. 1959.
    Physical Location: Richmond: Whittet and Shepperson,
    126 pp.; illus. (part col.)
  • 87
    ---. Jamestown, the Cradle of the United States of America. 1901.
    Physical Location: [Richmond]: The Association,
    15 pp.
  • 88
    ---, Jamestown Committee. Reports of the Excavations Made at the Church at Jamestown. 1902.
    11 pp.
  • 89
    Axtell, James. The Rise and Fall of the Powhatan Empire: Indians in Seventeenth-Century Virginia. The Foundations of America [series]. 1995.
    Physical Location: Williamsburg: Colonial Williamsburg Foundation,
    42 pp.; illus., maps, portraits.

    Tells the story of the English settlement of Virginia from the perspective of both the colonists and the Indians. Powhatan is seen as a strong leader who used the English presence to enhance his own position among his people. John Smith was the clever commander who saved Jamestown from starvation and kept peace with the Indians. Pocahontas was a link between the two culturesBibliography: 41-42.

  • 90
    Bailey, Francie. Jamestown to Yorktown.
    Physical Location: [Philadelphia: Eastern National Park and Monument Assoc., 1978].
    [32] pp.; illus.
  • 91
    Baldwin-Lima-Hamilton Corporation, and Standard Steel Works. Exhibit by the Baldwin Locomotive Works and the Standard Steel Works, Philadelphia, Pa., U.S.A.: Jamestown Ter-centennial Exposition, Norfolk, Va. 1907.
    Physical Location: [Philadelphia?: 1907].
    34 pp.; illus.
  • 92
    Banvard, Joseph. Romance of American History, as Illustrated in the Early Events Connected with the French Settlement at Fort Carolina, the Spanish Colony at St. Augustine, and the English Plantation at Jamestown.
    Physical Location: Boston: Gould and Lincoln, 1852.
    306 pp.; front., illus.

    Banvard's National Series of American Histories, [vol. 3].

  • 93
    ---. Southern Explorers and Colonists, as Illustrated in the Early Events Connected with the French Settlement at Fort Carolina, the Spanish Colony at St. Augustine, and the English Plantation at Jamestown. Pioneers of the New World, [vol. 2]. 1875.
    Physical Location: Boston: Lothrop & Co.,
    306 pp.; front., illus.
  • 94
    Barbour, Philip L., ed. The Jamestown Voyages under the First Charter, 1606-1609: Documents Relating to the Foundation of Jamestown and the History of the Jamestown Colony up to the Departure of Captain John Smith, Last President of the Council in Virginia under the First Charter, Early in October 1609. 1969.
    Physical Location: Hakluyt Society Publications, 2d ser., nos. 136 and 137. London: Published for the Hakluyt Society by Cambridge University Press.
    2 vols.; plates, illus., maps.

    Bibliography: 483-93

    Reprint: Nendeln, Liechtenstein, Kraus Reprint, 1976. 2 vols. in 1 (xviii, 524 pp.) Includes indexes.

  • 95
    ---. Pocahontas and Her World: A Chronicle of America's First Settlement in Which Is Related the Story of the Indians and the Englishmen, Particularly Captain John Smith, Captain Samuel Argall, and Master John Rolfe. 1970.
    Physical Location: Boston: Houghton Mifflin,
    Xx, 30 pp.; illus., maps, portraits.

    Bibliography: [283]-299.

  • 96
    ---. The Three Worlds of Captain John Smith. 1964.
    Physical Location: Boston: Houghton Mifflin Co.,
    Xix, 553 pp.; illus., tables, maps, portraits.

    A sympathetic biography which finds Smith to have been basically honest in his writings, though prone to exaggeration, in keeping with the inflated and exuberant style of his timesBibliography: 493-527. Includes index.

  • 97
    Bastow, Thelma Wilkerson de Shields. What Happened to the Rappahannocks?: The Story of This Once Mighty Tribe of the Great Nation of Powhatan from the Time of the Coming of Those First Englishmen to Jamestown until the Present. 1975.
    Physical Location: Indian Neck, Va.: Board of Trustees for the Preservation of the Rappahannock Indian History,
    108 pp.; illus., maps.

  • 98
    Bell, Edith (Rathbun), and William Lightfoot Heartwell. Brunswick Story: A History of Brunswick County.
    Physical Location: [Lawrenceville, Va.: Brunswick Times-Gazette, 1957].
    76 pp.; illus., portraits, map.

    Written at the request of the Board of Supervisors, Brunswick County, Virginia, in observance of the 350th anniversary of the settlement of Jamestown Bibliography: 75-76.

  • 99
    Beverley, Robert. The History and Present State of Virginia, in Four Parts, by a Native and Inhabitant of the Place.
    Physical Location: London: R. Parker, 1705.
    104, 40, 64, 83, 16 pp.; front., plates, tables.

    The first history of the colony by a native Virginian. The four sections deal with the first settlement of Virginia, natural resources and commerce, the Indians, and the present state of the colony. Louis B. Wright, in his introduction to a 1947 reprint (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press), describes Beverley's account of the early period as sketchy and inaccurate and the weakest portion of the work. His treatment of the Indians, however, is sympathetic and realistic. In a revised edition published in 1722, Beverley softened his comments on personalities and made an effort to restrain his satirical tone.

  • 100
    Billings, Warren M. Jamestown and the Founding of the Nation. [1991].
    Physical Location: Gettysburg, Pa.: Thomas Publications,
    144 pp.; illus.

    Bibliographical references: 133-43.

  • 101
    ---, ed. The Old Dominion in the Seventeenth Century: A Documentary History of Virginia, 1606-1689. Documentary Problems in Early American History [series]. 1975.
    Physical Location: Chapel Hill: Published for the Institute of Early American History and Culture at Williamsburg, Va., by the University of North Carolina Press,
    Xxiv, 324 pp.; illus., maps.

    A collection of primary sources, many not previously printed, intended "to introduce students to some of the raw materials basic to an understanding of both seventeenth-century Virginia and the problem of creating a society in a new world." There is no index to help identify specific references to Jamestown, but Jamestown was at the center of public life in the colony throughout the centuryChapter headings include The Beginnings, The Evolution of Self-government, The Structure of Society, Bound Labor, Tobacco and Trade, Indians and Whites, Upheaval and Rebellion, and Life in Seventeenth-Century Virginia.

  • 102
    Billings, Warren M., John E. Selby, and Thad W. Tate. Colonial Virginia: A History. A History of the American Colonies [series]. 1986.
    Physical Location: White Plains, N.Y.: KTO Press,
    Xvii, 420 pp.; illus.

    Bibliography: 375-400. Includes index.

  • 103
    Blanton, Wyndham B. Medicine in Virginia in the Seventeenth Century. 1930.
    Physical Location: Richmond: William Byrd Press,
    Xvii, 337 pp.; illus.

    Bibliography: 298-305Blanton also wrote Medicine in Virginia in the Eighteenth Century (1931) and Medicine in Virginia in the Nineteenth Century (1933).

  • 104
    Bolitho, Hector. The Glasshouse, Jamestown, Virginia. 1957.
    Physical Location: [Port Haywood? Va.]: Privately printed by Jamestown Glasshouse Foundation,
    31 pp.; illus.

    Includes bibliographical references.

  • 105
    Bragdon, Kathleen, Cary Carson, Edward Chappell, and Willie Graham. Report on Jamestown Architectural Survey. Colonial Williamsburg Foundation Library Research Reports, no. 336. 1992.
    Physical Location: Williamsburg: Colonial Williamsburg Foundation, Research Division,
    41 leaves; illus.

    Final drawings and structure reports on twenty-five major buildings or complexes of buildings excavated at Jamestown between 1935 and 1956, as requested in National Park Service purchase orders 76359 and 76360.

  • 106
    Breen, T. H., ed. Shaping Southern Society: The Colonial Experience. 1976.
    Physical Location: New York: Oxford University Press,
    Viii, 265 pp.

    Contents include "The Labor Problems at Jamestown, 1607-18," by E. S. Morgan; "The Image of the Indian in the Southern Colonial Mind," by G. B. Nash; "A Changing Labor Force and Race Relations in Virginia, 1660-1710," by T. H. Breen; and "Politics and Social Structure in Virginia," by B. Bailyn.

  • 107
    Bridenbaugh, Carl. Jamestown, 1544-1699. 1980.
    Physical Location: New York: Oxford University Press,
    Xiv, 199 pp.; illus.

    Includes bibliographical references, and an index.

  • 108
    Brock, R. A. (Robert Alonzo), and Virgil A. Lewis. Virginia and Virginians: Eminent Virginians; Executives of the Colony of Virginia from Sir Thomas Smyth to Lord Dunmore; Executives of the State of Virginia from Patrick Henry to Fitzhugh Lee; Sketches of Gens. Ambrose Powell Hill, Robert E. Lee, Thos. Jonathan Jackson, Commodore Maury; History of Virginia from Settlement of Jamestown to Close of the Civil War. 1888.
    Physical Location: Richmond and Toledo: H. H. Hardesty,
    2 vols.; illus.

    The History of Virginia from Settlement of Jamestown to Close of the Civil War was written by Prof. Virgil A. Lewis, revised by Dr. R. A. BrockReprint: Spartanburg, S.C., Reprint Co., 1973.

  • 109
    Brooklyn Day at the Jamestown Exposition: Souvenir of a Pilgrimage to the Jamestown Exposition and to Some of the Battlefields of the South, Made during the Week of October 12 to 20, 1907, by a Party of Ladies and Gentlemen from the Borough of Brooklyn. 1908.
    Physical Location: [Brooklyn, N.Y.]: Brooklyn Daily Eagle,
    47 pp.; illus.
  • 110
    Brown, Alexander. English Politics in Early Virginia History. Boston and New York: Houghton, Mifflin and Co. 1901.
    Vi, 277 pp.

    Attempts to show that a "historic wrong was done our patriotic founders by James I, his commissioned officials, and licensed historians--both in the evidences of the Court party preserved by the crown and in the histories licensed under the crown." John Smith is presented as one of the crown's licensed historians, who distorted the true intent of the Patriot party to plant a popular form of government in the New World.

  • 111
    ---. The First Republic in America: An Account of the Origin of This Nation, Written from the Records Then (1624) Concealed by the Council, Rather Than from the Histories Then Licensed by the Crown. Boston and New York: Houghton, Mifflin and Co. 1898.
    Xxiv, 688 pp.; front.

    A history of Virginia and the Virginia Company of LondonReprint: New York, Russell & Russell, 1969.

  • 112
    ---, ed. The Genesis of the United States. Boston: Houghton, Mifflin and Company 1890.
    2 vols.; portraits, maps, plans.

    A Narrative of the Movement in England, 1605-1616, which Resulted in the Plantation of North America by Englishmen, Disclosing the Contest between England and Spain for the Possession of the Soil Now Occupied by the United States of America; Set Forth through a Series of Historical Manuscripts Now First Printed Together with a Reissue of Rare Contemporaneous Tracts, Accompanied by Bibliographical Memoranda, Notes, and Brief Biographies [Title page]Includes index.

  • 113
    Brown, Stuart E., and Lorraine F. Myers. Pocahontas' Descendants: A Revision, Enlargement, and Extension of the List as Set Out by Wyndham Robertson in His Book Pocahontas and Her Descendants (1887). 3d ed. Baltimore: Genealogical Publishing Co. 1997.
    Vii, 189 pp.; illus.

    A tentative list of the descendants of Pocahontas, a list set forth in a combined volume (printed in 1994 and reissued in 1997) which includes reprints of the three books Pocahontas' Descendants (ENTRY 360), Corrections and Additions to Pocahontas' Descendants (1992), and Second Corrections and Additions to Pocahontas' Descendants (1994). [Introduction]Includes index.

  • 114
    Bruce, Philip Alexander. Economic History of Virginia in the Seventeenth Century: An Inquiry into the Material Condition of the People, Based upon Original and Contemporaneous Records.1896.
    2 vols.

    New York: Macmillan & Co.,

  • 115
    ---. Institutional History of Virginia in the Seventeenth Century: An Inquiry into the Religious, Moral, Educational, Legal, Military, and Political Condition of the People, Based on Original and Contemporaneous Records. 1910.
    2 vols.

    New York:

  • 116
    ---. Social Life of Virginia in the Seventeenth Century: An Inquiry into the Origin of the Higher Planting Class, Together with an Account of the Habits, Customs, and Diversions of the People. Richmond: Printed for the author by Whittet & Shepperson 1907
    268 pp.

    Bibliography: 11-13.

  • 117
    Bruno, Michael H., and Cheryl J. Cease. The Insiders' Guide to Williamsburg, Jamestown-Yorktown. 7th ed. Manteo, N.C.: Insider Guides 1996.
    X, 411 pp.; illus., maps.

    Includes indexes1st ed. (1984) and 2nd ed. (1987) by Donna Quaresima and Susan Bruno (Manteo, N.C.: Storie/McOwen Publishers); 5th ed. (1993) by Michael H. Bruno and Annette McPeters (Richmond: Richmond Times-Dispatch).

  • 118
    Brunswick County (Va.) Board of Supervisors. Brunswick County, Virginia, Information for the Homeseeker and Investor. Richmond: Williams Printing Co. 1907.
    48 pp.; illus.

    Prepared under the supervision of I. E. Spatig, as authorized by the Board of Supervisors of Brunswick County, July 23, 1906. Compiled by Marvin Smithey On cover: Jamestown Exposition, 1607-1907.

  • 119
    Bryan, Isobel Lamont Stewart. To the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities: An Appeal for Funds and New Members in Preparation for the Tri-centennial of the Founding of the Colony at Jamestown. 1905.
    [22] leaves.
  • 120
    Brydon, George MacLaren. Religious Life of Virginia in the Seventeenth Century: The Faith of Our Fathers. Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets, no. 10. Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp., 51 pp.; illus. 1957.

    Bibliography: 46

  • 121
    ---. Virginia's Mother Church and the Political Conditions under Which It Grew: An Interpretation of the Records of the Colony of Virginia and of the Anglican Church of That Colony, 1607-1727. Richmond: Virginia Historical Society, 1947.

    Xxii, 571 ppIncludes bibliographical references, and an index.

  • 122
    Bullard, Julia Wyatt. Jamestown Tributes and Toasts. Lynchburg, Va.: J. P. Bell Co. 1907.
    196 pp.; front., illus., portraits.

    Illustrated by Bessie Thorpe Lyle.

  • 123
    Burgess, Mary Abigail Smith. Richmond Guide Book: Sketches and Views of Richmond, Virginia, Supplemented by Sketches of Williamsburg, Jamestown, Yorktown; Description and Map, Historic Battlefields. 1909.
    Physical Location: Richmond:
    87 pp.; illus., folded map.

    Revised and largely rewritten from the author's Sketches and Views, Points of Interest, Richmond, Virginia, 1903 and 1907. Published in 1912 and 1913 as Official Richmond Guide Book.

  • 124
    Burk, John Daly. History of Virginia from Its First Settlement to the Present Day. 1804-16.
    Physical Location: Petersburg, Va.:

    4 vols.

  • 125
    Burke, Edmund, and William Burke. An Account of the European Settlements in America. 1757.
    Physical Location: London: Printed for R. and J. Dodsley,
    2 vols.; maps.

    In six parts. I. A short history of the discovery of that part of the world. II. The manners and customs of the original inhabitants. III. Of the Spanish settlements. IV. Of the Portuguese. V. Of the French, Dutch, and Danish. VI. Of the English.

  • 126
    Burns, Marilyn J. Pocahontas Blood, Being an Index to "Pocahontas, Alias Matoaka, and Her Descendants through Her Marriage at Jamestown, Virginia, in April, 1614, with John Rolfe, Gentleman." Silver Spring, Md.: The Virginia Tree 1983.
    16 leaves.

    See: Wyndham Robertson, Pocahontas, Alias Matoaka... (ENTRY 360).

  • 127
    Campbell, Charles. History of the Colony and Ancient Dominion of Virginia. Philadelphia: J. B. Lippincott and Co. 1860.
    765 pp.

    Ends with the victory at Yorktown, 1781

    Enlarged from the author's Introduction to the History of the Colony and Ancient Dominion of Virginia (1847)Includes index.

  • 128
    Campbell, John Wilson. A History of Virginia from Its Discovery till the Year 1781, with Biographical Sketches of All the Most Distinguished Characters That Occur in the Colonial, Revolutionary, or Subsequent Period of Our History. Petersburg Va.: 1813.
    310 pp.

    Campbell, an Ohio lawyer and politician, was a native of Augusta County, Va., and an amateur historianIncludes a "Sketch of the History of the Church in Virginia" (pp. 287-310).

  • 129
    Caroline County (Va.) Jamestown Festival Observance Committee. Caroline County Historical Guide Book.
    Physical Location: [Bowling Green? Va.: 1957?].
    80 pp.; illus.
  • 130
    Carrier, Lyman. Agriculture in Virginia, 1607-1699. 1957.
    Physical Location: Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets, no. 14. Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp.,
    41 pp.; illus.

    Bibliography: 35-36

    Reprint: Charlottesville, University Press of Virginia, 1970.

  • 131
    Carson, Jane. Bacon's Rebellion, 1676-1976. 1976.
    Physical Location: Jamestown: Jamestown Foundation,
    V, 91 pp.; map.

    Includes bibliographical references.

  • 132
    Caywood, Louis R. Excavations at Green Spring Plantation. 1955.
    Physical Location: Yorktown, Va.: Colonial National Historical Park,
    V, 29 pp.; illus. (part folded).

    An archaeological report prepared for the Virginia 350th Anniversary Commission and the Jamestown-Williamsburg-Yorktown Celebration Commission.

  • 133
    Cecil-Williams, John. Goodwill Missions to the United States of America. 1960.
    Physical Location: London: The Honourable Society of Cymmrodorion,
    [17] pp.

    Includes some discussion of a visit to the Jamestown FestivalDetached from The Transactions of the Honourable Society of Cummrodorian (1960): 112-28.

  • 134
    Chamber of Commerce (Roanoke, Va.) Roanoke, Virginia: Its Location, Climate and Water Supply; Its Manufacturing, Commercial and Educational Advantages and General Desirability as a Place of Residence.
    Physical Location: [Roanoke: Stone Printing Co., 1907].
    32 pp.; illus., portraits.

    Compiled and edited under the auspices of the Jamestown Exposition Committee byE. B. Jacobs, secretary, Chamber of Commerce.

  • 135
    Chamber of Commerce (Williamsburg, Va.) The Cradle of the Republic: Williamsburg, Jamestown, Yorktown; The Historic Virginia Peninsula between the York and James Rivers. [1925?]
    15 pp.; illus.
  • 136
    Chesapeake Steamship Company. A Short Journey to the Cradle of the Nation: Historic Yorktown, Williamsburg, and Jamestown. [1923?]
    Physical Location: Baltimore: The Company,
    [16] pp.; illus.
  • 137
    Clement, Maud Carter. The Early Homes of Chatham, an Old Virginia Courthouse Town, in Recognition of the Jamestown Festival, 1957. [1957].
    Physical Location: Chatham, Va.: Maud Clement Garden Club,
    47 pp.; illus.
  • 138
    College of William and Mary. The College of William and Mary in Virginia and the Jamestown Festival of 1957. 1958.
    Physical Location: Williamsburg:
    29 pp.; illus., portraits.

    Prepared by James A. Servies in collaboration with J. T. Baldwin, Jr.

  • 139
    Colonial Dames of America, Virginia. Presentation by the Colonial Dames of America in the State of Virginia of the Robert Hunt Memorial Shrine to the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities: Programme of Its Dedication at Jamestown Island, Va., June 15, 1922 (Magna Charta Day). 1922.
    [19] pp.
  • 140
    Cooke, John Esten. Virginia: A History of the People. 1884.
    Physical Location: Boston: Houghton, Mifflin and Co.,
    Xxi, 523 pp.; map.

    Covers mainly the colonial period of Virginia history.

  • 141
    Copland, Patrick, and Peter Pope. Virginia's God Be Thanked; or, A Sermon of Thanksgiving for the Happie Successe of the Affayres in Virginia This Last Yeare, Preached by Patrick Copland at Bow-Church in Cheapside, before the Honorable Virginia Company, on Thursday, the 18 of Aprill 1622; Hereunto Are Adjoyned Some Epistles, Written First in the Latine (and Now Englished) in the East Indies by Peter Pope, an Indian Youth Who Was Baptised in London, December 22, 1616. 1622.
    Physical Location: London: I.D. for William Sheffard and Iohn Bellamie,
    36 pp.

    Contains information concerning the products of Virginia, the condition of the colony, and its relations with the Indians.

  • 1198
    Costa, Tom. An Illustrated History of the Jamestown Exposition.
    Physical Location: [Norfolk: Hampton Roads Naval Museum, 1990].
    45 pp.; illus., maps.
  • 142
    Cotter, John L. Archeological Excavations at Jamestown Colonial National Historical Park and Jamestown National Historic Site, Virginia. 1958.
    Physical Location: Archeological Research Series, no. 4. Washington: National Park Service,
    X, 299 pp.; illus., maps (1 folded).

    The report includes all recorded exploration at Jamestown up to 1958. It documents the archeological work at Jamestown, provides basic field data on the architecture, artifacts and community structure, and summarizes these data so as to indicate the way of life which was developing in Virginia during the seventeenth century. Excavations revealed aboriginal remains, a Confederate fort, several churches, two cemeteries and a large number of dwellings and outbuildings. A summary discusses life at Jamestown and how it changed under the conditions of the New World. There are appendices on ceramics, other artifacts, and floral and faunal remains. [Author]Bibliography: 195-99. Includes index

    Folded map in pocket: Archeological Base Map of the Site of "James Towne.".. (ENTRY 1039)Second edition: Courtland, Archeological Society of Virginia, 1994

    This report became the author's Ph.D. dissertation, University of Pennsylvania, 1959 (ENTRY 66).

  • 143
    Cotter, John L., and J. Paul Hudson. New Discoveries at Jamestown, Site of the First Successful English Settlement in America. 1957.
    Physical Location: Washington: National Park Service,
    99 pp.; illus.

    An illustrated report of archaeological finds at Jamestown, concentrating on artifacts, and devoting little space to featuresBibliography: 98-99

    Reprint: 1962.

  • 1199
    Couture, Richard T. To Preserve and Protect: A History of the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities. 1984.
    Physical Location: Dallas, Tex.: Taylor Publishing Co.,
    207 pp.; illus.

    Bibliography: 182-83. Includes index.

  • 144
    Craven, Wesley Frank. The Dissolution of the Virginia Company: The Failure of a Colonial Experiment. 1932.
    Physical Location: New York:
    350 pp.

    Reprint: Gloucester, Mass., Peter Smith, 1964.

  • 145
    ---. The Southern Colonies in the Seventeenth Century, 1607-1689. A History of the South, vol. 1. 1949.
    Physical Location: Louisiana State University Press,
    Xv, 451 pp.; illus.

    Includes bibliographical references, a critical essay on authorities (417-33), and an index.

  • 146
    ---. The Virginia Company of London, 1606-1624. 1957.
    Physical Location: Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets, no. 5. Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp.,
    57 pp.; illus.

    Reprints: Charlottesville, University Press of Virginia, 1970; Baltimore, Genealogical Publishing Co., 1993.

  • 147
    Dabney, Virginius. Jamestown before the Mayflower.
    Physical Location: [Richmond: Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities, 1958].
    15 pp.; illus., portraits.

    This article originally appeared September 29, 1957, in The New York Times Magazine.

  • 148
    ---. A Triple Shrine of History Linking Jamestown, Where America's Colonial Period Began, Yorktown, Where It Ended, and Old Williamsburg; A "Colonial National Monument" Is Being Created by the Federal Government in Virginia, Where This Historical Tract Is To Be Set Aside as a National Shrine1930.
    Physical Location: Richmond: Division of Purchase and Printing,
    8 pp.

    Reprinted by permission from New York Herald Tribune, Sunday, October 5, 1930.

  • 149
    Darling, Flora Adams. 1607-1907, Memories of Virginia: A Souvenir of Founding Days. 1907.
    Physical Location: 79 pp.; [13] leaves of plates.

    Includes a historical sketch of Samuel Mathews, an extended memorial poem, and an account of events at the Jamestown Exposition.

  • 150
    Davis, J. E. (Jane Eliza). Jamestown and Her Neighbors on Virginia's Historic Peninsula. [1928].
    Physical Location: Richmond: Garrett & Massie,
    Ix, 100 pp.; front., illus.

    Some of the chapters in the present volume were included in a book called Round about Jamestown... [ENTRY 151] They have been thoroughly revised and brought up to date and much new material has been added. [Foreword]

  • 151
    ---. Round about Jamestown: Historical Sketches of the Lower Virginia Peninsula.
    Physical Location: [Hampton, Va.: 1907].
    104, [3] pp.; front. (folded map), plates.

    Most of the half tones used in illustration are loaned by the Southern workman, of Hampton, Virginia, in which magazine these sketches first appeared. [Preface]Includes index

    See the author's Jamestown and Her Neighbors on Virginia's Historic Peninsula (ENTRY 150).

  • 152
    Davis, John. Life and Surprising Adventures of the Celebrated John Smith, First Settler of Virginia, Interspersed with Interesting Anecdotes of Pocahontas, an Indian Princess. 1813.
    Physical Location: Pittsburgh: Printed by Cramer, Spear and Eichbaum,
    72 pp.

    Includes "Life of John Robinson": [59]-72.

  • 153
    Davis, Richard Beale. George Sandys, Poet-Adventurer: A Study in Anglo-American Culture in the Seventeenth Century. 1955.
    Physical Location: New York: Columbia University Press,

    320 pp.; illusThis biography of the colonial official and translator of Ovid includes extensive discussion of Sandys' tenure as Treasurer in Virginia from 1621 to 1625. Sandys, member of a family prominent in Virginia Company affairs, was sent to Virginia to collect revenues, oversee policies toward staple crops, and encourage pursuits such as mills, iron works, silk production, and glassmaking. He was in Jamestown during the massacre of 1622 and the transition from Company to royal administrationBibliography: 287-309. Includes index

    See the author's Papers (ENTRY 21).

  • 154
    Dinwiddie County (Va.) Jamestown Exhibit Committee. Historic Dinwiddie County, Virginia; or, The Last Long Camp.
    Physical Location: [Petersburg, Va.: The Franklin Press Co., 1907?]
    [12] pp.; map.

    The map is dated 1878.

  • 155
    Doughty, Clark C., comp. Ohio at the Great Jamestown Exposition, 1607-1907, Hampton Roads, Virginia.
    Physical Location: [Columbus, Ohio: 1907?]
    1 vol. (unpaged); illus., portraits.
  • 156
    Douglass, William. A Summary, Historical and Political, of the First Planting, Progressive Improvements, and Present State of the British Settlements in North-America.
    Physical Location: Boston: 1747-1752.
    2 vols.
  • 157
    Dowdey, Clifford. The Great Plantation: A Profile of Berkeley Hundred and Plantation Virginia from Jamestown to Appomattox. 1957.
    Physical Location: New York: Rinehart & Co.,
    320 pp.; plates.

    Jamestown is dealt with briefly.

  • 158
    Early, Ruth Hairston. By-ways of Virginia History: A Jamestown Memorial, Embracing a Sketch of Pocahontas. 1907.
    Physical Location: Richmond: Everett Waddey Co.,
    429 pp.; front., illus.
  • 159
    Eastern National Park and Monument Association. Jamestown to Yorktown: From Settlement to Nationhood. 1961.
    Physical Location: The Association in cooperation with the Colonial National Historical Park, U.S. Department of the Interior,
    1 vol. (unpaged); col. illus.
  • 160
    ---. The New World: People and Events That Shaped the Colonies. 1986.
    Physical Location: [Philadelphia?]: Eastern Acorn Press,
    48 pp.; illus.

    The five articles in this book ... originally appeared in American History Illustrated, [1969-1985].

  • 161
    Effingham, Francis Howard, Baron. A Cockney Feast at James Towne, Aprill 23, 1686, As Described in Two Letters from the Blathwayt Papers and in an Introduction Written Especially for This Keepsake. [1964?]
    Physical Location: Richmond: William Byrd Press,
    [8] pp.

    Contains portions of two letters from Lord Howard of Effingham to William Blathwayt written in 1686 and 1687. "Keepsake...for the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities and the Institute of Early American History and Culture on the occasion of their meeting, May 9, 1964, Williamsburg, Virginia."

  • 162
    Eggleston, Edward, and Lillie Eggleston Seelye. Pocahontas, Including an Account of the Early Settlement of Virginia and of the Adventures of Captain John Smith. 1879.
    Physical Location: New York: Dodd, Mead,
    310 pp.; illus.
  • 163
    Egloff, Nancy, and Bill Gaertner. Jamestown Settlement, Re-creating America's First Permanent English Settlement: A Pictorial Guide. [1995].
    Physical Location: Williamsburg: Bicast Publishing Co.,
    32 pp.; col. illus.

    Includes bibliographical references.

  • 164
    Ellyson, Lora (Hotchkiss), and George MacLaren Brydon. The First Permanent English Settlement in America; The First Legislative Assembly in America.
    Physical Location: [Richmond: Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities, 1944?]
    14 pp.; illus.
  • 165
    Episcopal Church. General Convention, 1898. The Pilgrimage to Jamestown, Va., of the Bishops and Deputies of the General Convention of the Protestant Episcopal Church in the United States of America, Saturday, October 15, 1898. 1898.
    Physical Location: New York: Printed at the De Vinne Press,
    32 pp.; plates (including front.)
  • 166
    Evans, Cerinda W. Some Notes on Shipbuilding and Shipping in Colonial Virginia. 1957.
    Physical Location: Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets, no. 22. Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp.,
    77 pp.; illus.

    Bibliography: 61-64.

  • 167
    Evans, Edward Steptoe. Jamestown Exposition: Supplement to "The Official Encyclopaedic Guide to Richmond and Vicinity, Including Battlefields"; Being a Complete Guide to the Jamestown Exposition, Norfolk and Ten Other Cities in Virginia. 1907.
    Physical Location: Richmond: Published for the Official Guide Co. by the Richmond Press,
    [6], vi pp.
  • 168
    [---]. The Official Encyclopaedic Guide to Richmond and Vicinity, Including Battlefields. 1906.
    Physical Location: [Jamestown Exposition] ed. Richmond: For the Official Guide Co. by the Richmond Press,
    160 pp.; front., plates, folded map.
  • 169
    Fahlman, Betsy L., D. W. Steadman, P. Stewart, and M. Clark. A Tricentennial Celebration: Norfolk, 1682-1982. Edited by B. N. Rossheim. 1982.
    Physical Location: Norfolk: Chrysler Museum,
    208 pp.; illus.

    Catalogue to an exhibition (23 January-18 July 1982) celebrating the tricentennial of Norfolk, Va. The texts consist of a detailed introduction and essays covering various eras and developments, including the Jamestown Exposition of 1907

    Bibliography: 201-4.

  • 170
    Finestone, Harry, ed. Bacon's Rebellion: The Contemporary News Sheets. [1956].
    Physical Location: Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press,
    40 pp.; illus., map.

    Reprint of "two English newspaper [i. e., pamphlet] accounts of the rebellion...Strange news from Virginia, and More news from Virginia" printed for William Harris, London, 1677. With reproductions of original title pages. "Published in honor of the 1957 Jamestown 350th anniversary celebration...under the aegis of the Tracy W. McGregor Library at the University of Virginia."Bibliographical note: [39]-40.

  • 171
    Fiske, John. Old Virginia and Her Neighbors. 1900.
    Physical Location: Boston: Houghton, Mifflin,
    2 vols.; illus., plates, maps, portraits, facsim.

    Focuses on Virginia from Sir Walter Raleigh to the onset of the French and Indian War, but also includes material on the other southern coloniesIncludes bibliographical references, and an index.

  • 172
    Force, Peter, comp. Tracts and Other Papers Relating Principally to the Origin, Settlement, and Progress of the Colonies in North America, from the Discovery of the Country to the Year 1776. 1836-1846.
    Physical Location: Washington: Printed by P. Force,
    4 vols.

    Items relating to Virginia:Volume 1, no. 6, [Robert Johnson] Nova Britannia (1609); no. 7, [Robert Johnson] The new life of Virginea (1612); no. 8, [Thomas Mathew] The beginning, progress, and conclusion of Bacon's rebellion (1705); no. 9, Mrs. An. Cotton, An account of our late troubles in Virginia (1676); no. 10, William Berkeley, A list of those that have been executed for the late rebellion; no. 11, A narrative of the Indian and civil wars in Virginia, in the years 1675 and 1676;Volume 2, no. 6, Extract from a manuscript collection of annals relative to Virginia; no. 8, A perfect description of Virginia (1649);Volume 3, no. 1, [Virginia Company of London] A true declaration of the estate of the colonie in Virginia (1610); no. 2, [William Strachey, ed.] For the colony in Virginea Britannia: Lawes divine, morall and martiall, etc. (1612); no. 5, Virginia Company of London, A declaration of the state of the colonie and affaires in Virginia, with the names of the adventurors (1620); no. 6, Virginia Company of London, Orders and constitutions (1619,1620); no. 7, Nathaniel Shrigley, A true relation of Virginia and Mary-land, with the commodities therein (1669); no. 10, [Henry Norwood] A voyage to Virginia (1649); no. 11, [Edward Williams] Virginia, more especially the south part thereof, richly and truly valued..., with addition of the discovery of silkworms, with their benefit (1650); no. 12, John Clayton, Letter...to the Royal Society (1688); no. 13, [Samuel Hartlib] The reformed Virginian silk-worm (1655); no. 14, John Hammond, Leah and Rachel, or, The two fruitful sisters Virginia, and Mary-land (1656); no. 15, [Robert Greene] Virginia's cure, or, An advisive narrative concerning Virginia, discovering the true ground of that churches unhappiness, and the only true remedy (1662)Reprint: Gloucester, Mass., Peter Smith, 1963.

  • 173
    Forman, Henry Chandlee. Jamestown and St. Mary's, Buried Cities of Romance. 1938.
    Physical Location: Baltimore: Johns Hopkins Press,
    Xvii, 355 pp.; illus., maps.

    Includes bibliographical references.

  • 174
    ---. Virginia Architecture in the Seventeenth Century. 1957.
    Physical Location: Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets, no. 11. Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp.,
    79 pp.; plates, illus.

    Bibliography: 71-72.

  • 175
    Foster, Mary L. Dent. Colonial Capitals of the Dominion of Virginia.
    Physical Location: [Lynchburg, Va.: J. P. Bell Co., 1906].
    110 pp.; front., plates, folded map.

    Brief historical sketches and traditions of Jamestown, Williamsburg, Yorktown and their vicinity; illustrated with a map and photographs.

  • 176
    Friddell, Guy. We Began at Jamestown. [1968].
    Physical Location: Richmond: Dietz Press,
    198 pp.; illus., portraits.
  • 177
    Galloway, Ruth Edith. The History of Jamestown, 1607-1699, and the Ter-centennial Commemoration. [1908?]
    30 leaves.

    The Colonial Dames prize essay, 1908, University of RochesterBibliography: 6.

  • 178
    Garrett, Richard Baynham. Baptists and Jamestown.
    Physical Location: Philadelphia: American Baptist Publication Society,
    [19--?] 15 pp.

    Reasons for the erection of a Baptist memorial building at the Jamestown Exposition.

  • 179
    German Heritage Society of Greater Washington, D.C. First Germans at Jamestown: A Commemoration, 31 May 1997.
    Physical Location: [Washington, D.C.: The Society, 1997].
    31 pp.; illus., maps.

    The unveiling of a historical marker at JamestownIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 180
    Gerson, Noel Bertram. The Glorious Scoundrel: A Biography of Captain John Smith. 1978.
    Physical Location: New York: Dodd, Mead,
    251 pp.; illus.

    Bibliography: 241-43. Includes index.

  • 181
    Gill, W. J. C. Captain John Smith and Virginia. Then and There; The Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries. 1968.
    Physical Location: London: Longman,
    74 pp.; illus., maps.
  • 182
    A Good Speed to Virginia (1609), Robert Gray; Newes from Virginia (1610), R. Rich. Edited by Wesley Frank Craven. 1937.
    Physical Location: New York: Scholars' Facsimiles & Reprints,

    Little is known of the identity of the authors of the two promotional tracts reproduced in this small volume. The first identified himself only as R. G. and stated that his role in the Virginia adventure was limited to the authorship of this single documentNewes from Virginia: The Lost Flocke Triumphant was written in verse. The author was a soldier who had sailed with Somers's fleet in June 1609, experienced the storm in the Bermudas, proceeded to Virginia, witnessed the unhappy state of the colony and its subsequent revival under Lord De La Warr, and returned to England with Gates in 1610 to publish his accountA "Bibliographical Note" enumerates the locations of original copies of the two tracts.

  • 183
    Gooding, Elsie. From Virginia to Willoughby to Remember the Great Capt. John Smith. [196-].
    32 pp.; illus., map, portraits.
  • 184
    Goodwin, Edward Lewis. The Colonial Church in Virginia, with Biographical Sketches of the First Six Bishops of the Diocese of Virginia, and Other Historical Papers, Together with Brief Biographical Sketches of the Colonial Clergy of Virginia. Introduction by George MacLaren Brydon. 1927.
    Physical Location: Milwaukee: Morehouse Publishing Co.,
    Xxiv, [343] pp.; illus.

    The first four chapters, dealing with the history of the Protestant Episcopal Church in Virginia from its establishment to the massacre of 1622, are all that Dr. Goodwin had written prior to his death in 1924. The remainder of the volume consists mostly of lectures and articles selected to give at best a sketchy account of the history of the Church to about 1919

    Bibliography: [343].

  • 185
    Goodwin, Rutherfoord. A Brief History of and Guide Book to Jamestown, Williamsburg and Yorktown. 1930.
    Physical Location: Richmond: Cottrell and Cooke,
    63 pp.; illus., maps.

    An introduction and guide for visitors. Opens with a brief history of the three communities, followed by short discussions of sites and monuments.

  • 186
    ---. Jamestown, Williamsburg, Yorktown. Virginia State Chamber of Commerce Miscellaneous Document, no. 22. 1929.
    Physical Location: Richmond: The Chamber,
    [12] pp.; illus., map.
  • 187
    Gordon Metal Company (Richmond, Va.) An Invitation from Old Virginia to the Jamestown Exposition and Historical Richmond. 1907.
    Physical Location: Richmond: Gordon Metal Co.,
    13 pp.; illus.
  • 188
    Graves, Kenneth Vance. Robert Graves of Anson County, N.C., and Chesterfield County, S.C.: Ancestors and Descendants (ca. 1580-1979); A Branch of the Descendants of Capt. Thomas Graves, 1608 Immigrant to Jamestown, Va. 1980.
    Physical Location: Baltimore: Gateway Press,
    408 pp.
  • 1208
    Gray, Robert. A Good Speed to Virginia. 1609.
    Physical Location: London: Printed by Felix Kyngston for William Welbie,
    26 pp.

    A recommendation of the Virginia settlement, written in the form of a sermon.

  • 1209
    Great Britain. Council for Virginia. A Declaration of the State of the Colony and Affaires in Virginia, with the Names of the Adventurors, and Summes Aventured in That Action. By His Maiesties Counseil for Virginia. 22. Iunij 1620. 1620.
    Physical Location: London: Printed by Thomas Snodham,
    97 pp.

    Contents include: A note of the shipping, men, and provisions sent to Virginia...1619; A declaration of the supplies intended to be sent to Virginia...1620; The names of the adventurers, with their severall summes...paid to Sir Thomas Smith; The names of the adventurers, with their several sums paid...to Sir Baptist Hicks; Orders and constitutions, partly collected out of His Maiesties letters patents, and partly ordained upon mature deliberation, by the treasuror, counsell and companie of Virginia, for the better governing of the actions and affaires of the said companie here in England residing: Anno 1619 and 1620; By His Maiesties Counsell for Virginia...fifteenth November 1620.

  • 189
    Great Britain. Public Record Office. Museum. Jamestown, Virginia, 1607-1957.
    Physical Location: [London: 1957].
    [19] pp.
  • 190
    Gulley, G. F. The Travel Guide to Virginia, Featuring Historic Alexandria, Fredericksburg, Richmond, Williamsburg, Yorktown, Jamestown, the Skyline Drive, Shenandoah National Park and Many Other Interesting and Historical Places to Visit and Authentic Travel Information. [1937].
    Physical Location: Richmond:
    88 pp.; illus.
  • 191
    Gwathmey, Mary Burnley. An Advance Release for Use in the Field of Merchandise Design, Based on Recently Discovered Wares Used by the First Colonists and Fashions of the Seventeenth-Century America. 1957.
    Physical Location: Richmond: Miller & Rhoads,
    [16] pp.; illus.

    Published in conjunction with the Jamestown Festival.

  • 192
    Hale, Edward Everett, ed. "Original Documents from the State-Paper Office, London, and the British Museum, Illustrating the History of Sir Walter Raleigh's First American Colony, and the Colony at Jamestown; With an Appendix Containing a Memoir of Sir Ralph Lane, the Governor of the Colony of Roanoke." In Archaeologia Americana. Transactions and Collections of the American Antiquarian Society. 1860.
    Physical Location: [Worcester, Mass.]
    vol. 4, [1]-65.

    Includes Ralph Lane's letters to Sir Francis Walsingham and Sir Philip Sidney; [John White's drawings]; [Roanoke Island]; [Ralph Lane's plans]; Captain Newport's discoveries in Virginia; A relatyon of the discovery of our river from James forte into the maine, made by Capt. Christopher Newport and...written...by a gentleman of the colony, 1607; The description of the now-discovered river and country of Virginia; A brief description of the people. The life of Lane is found later in the volume, 317-44

    Reprint: New York, Johnson Reprint Corp., 1971. Includes index.

  • 193
    Hale, Will T. True Stories of Jamestown and Its Environs. 1907.
    Physical Location: Nashville: M. E. Church, South,
    156 pp.; plates, portraits.
  • 194
    Hall, Edward Hagaman. Jamestown [1607-1907]: A Sketch of the History and Present Condition of the Site of the First Permanent English Settlement in America. 1902.
    Physical Location: New York: American Scenic and Historic Preservation Society,
    30 pp.; map, front.
  • 195
    Hall-Quest, Olga (Wilbourne). Jamestown Adventure. 1950.
    Physical Location: New York: Dutton,
    185 pp.; illus.

    Illustrated by James MacDonaldBibliography: 184-85.

  • 196
    Hamor, Ralph. A True Discourse of the Present Estate of Virginia. The English Experience, Its Record in Early Printed Books Published in Facsimile, no. 320. 1971.
    69 pp.

    New York: Da Capo Press,Original title page has imprint: Printed at London by Iohn Beale for William Welby dwelling at the signe of the swanne in Pauls Church yard, 1615. The discourse is followed by three letters: (1) from Sir Thomas Dale, Jamestown, June 18, 1614; (2) from Rev. Alexander Whitaker, Virginia, June 18, 1614; (3) from John Rolfe, giving his reasons for marrying Pocahontas. Earlier reprint, with the title A True Discourse of the Present State of Virginia and an introduction by A. L. Rowse: reprinted from a copy of the London edition of 1615 in the Henry E. Huntington Library, San Marino, Calif.; Virginia State Library Publications, no. 3; Richmond, The Library, 1957; xviii, 74 pp.An original is on file at Swem Library, College of William and Mary.

  • 197
    The Hampton Monitor. Special Industrial and Jamestown Ter-centennial Exposition Number, Exploiting the Multifarious Advantages of Hampton, Virginia1610-1907
    Physical Location: [Jamestown Exposition supplement].
    56 pp.; illus.
  • 198
    Harrington, J. C. Glassmaking at Jamestown: America's First Industry. 1952.
    Physical Location: Richmond: Dietz Press,
    47, [1] pp.; illus., maps.

    "Prepared as part of the Jamestown glassmaking study being carried on jointly by the National Park Service of the United States Department of the Interior and Glass Crafts of America."Includes bibliographical references: [48]Revised edition published with title A Tryal of Glasse (ENTRY 199).

  • 199
    ---. A Tryal of Glasse: The Story of Glassmaking at Jamestown. 1972.
    Physical Location: Richmond: Dietz Press,
    54 pp.; illus.

    A revision of Glassmaking at Jamestown, published in 1952 (ENTRY 198)Bibliography: 55.

  • 200
    Hart, Albert Bushnell, ed. The Founding of Jamestown: Percy's Discourse of Virginia, Wingfield's Discourse of Virginia; 1607, 1619. American History Leaflets, no. 36. 1907.
    Physical Location: [New York]: P. P. Simmons,
    27 pp.
  • 201
    Hartwell, Henry, James Blair, and Edward Chilton. The Present State of Virginia, and the College. Edited, with an introduction, by Hunter Dickinson Farish. Williamsburg Restoration Historical Studies, no. 1. 1940.
    Physical Location: Williamsburg: Colonial Williamsburg,
    Lxxiii, 105 pp.; illus.

    Originally written in 1697 as a special report for the recently established Board of Trade, describing conditions and institutions in the colony just prior to the removal of the capital from Jamestown to WilliamsburgFirst published: London, John Wyat at the Rose in St. Paul's Churchyard, 1727

    Reprint: Charlottesville, Dominion Books, a division of the University Press of Virginia, 1964

    Includes index.

  • 1200
    Haskett, James N. Colonial National Historical Park: The Story Behind the Scenery. Las Vegas, Nev.: KC Publications, 1990. 48 pp.; illus.
  • 202
    Hatch, Charles E., Jr. America's Oldest Legislative Assembly and Its Jamestown Statehouses. Rev. ed. National Park Service Interpretive Series: History, no. 2. 1956.
    Physical Location: Washington: The Service,
    46 pp.; illus.

    Includes bibliographical references: 32

    Previous editions published under title The Oldest Legislative Assembly in America and Its First Statehouse. First edition: 1943, as no. 15 of the Popular Study Series.

  • 203
    ---. The First Seventeen Years: Virginia, 1607-1624. Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets, no. 6. 1957.
    Physical Location: Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp.,
    118 pp.; illus.

    Bibliography: 112-13

    Reprints: Charlottesville, University Press of Virginia, 1983; Baltimore, Genealogical Publishing Co., for Clearfield Co., 1993.

  • 204
    ---. Jamestown, Virginia: The Townsite and Its Story. Rev. ed. National Park Service Historical Handbook Series, no. 2. 1957.
    Physical Location: Washington:
    54 pp.; illus., maps.

    "The National Park Service cooperating with the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities."Bibliographical references: 54

    First published in 1949.

  • 205
    Hatfield, Byron. Jamestown Festival Day, 30 April 1957, Fort Monroe, Virginia: A Historic Military Pageant Honoring the Armed Forces. [Fort Monroe: 1957].
    13, 2, 2 pp.

    Presented under the auspices of the Jamestown Festival Commission of 1957 in cooperation with the Armed forces of the U.S.

  • 206
    Hawkins, Van, and Bea Kopp. The Historic Triangle: An Illustrated History. 1980.
    Physical Location: Virginia Beach: Donning Co.,
    192 pp.; illus. (some col.), portraits.

    Bibliography: 189.

  • 207
    ---. Jamestown, Williamsburg, Yorktown: A Pictorial History of America's Historic Triangle. 1979.
    Physical Location: Virginia Beach: Donning Co.,

    Includes index.

  • 208
    Hayes, Kevin J. Captain John Smith: A Reference Guide. A Reference Guide to Literature. 1991.
    Physical Location: Boston: G.K. Hall,
    Xxviii, 245 pp.

    A bibliography of resources dealing with John SmithIncludes index.

  • 209
    Hazard, Ebenezer. Historical Collections; Consisting of State Papers and Other Authentic Documents. 1792-1794.
    Physical Location: Philadelphia:
    2 vols.

    Contents include: Articles agreed on and concluded at James Cittie in Virginia [1651], vol. 1, 560-61; Articles for the surrendering of Virginia to the subjection of the parliament of the commonwealth of England [1651], vol. 1, 562-63; An act of indempnitie made att the surrender of the countrey [1651], vol. 1, 563-64; [An act prohibiting trade with the Barbados, Antego, Bermudas, and Virginia, 1650], vol. 1, 636-38.

  • 1201
    Hendricks, Christopher. Land Ownership-Jamestown Island. 1988.
    Physical Location: Jamestown: Colonial National Historical Park,
    38 pp.
  • 210
    Hening, William Waller. The Statutes at Large; Being a Collection of All the Laws of Virginia, from the First Session of the Legislature, in the Year 1619. 1809-1823.
    Physical Location: Richmond and Philadelphia:
    13 vols.

    Published pursuant to an act of the General Assembly of Virginia, passed on the fifth day of February one thousand eight hundred and eightTitle on spine: Hening's Statutes at largeEach volume includes a list of Governors of Virginia for the period covered by the volumeContents by volume: 1. 1619-1660; 2. 1660-1682; 3. 1684-1710; 4. 1711-1736;5. 1738-1748; 6. 1748-1755; 7. 1756-1763 and Proclamations of 1754 and 1763;8. 1764-1773; 9. 1775-1778; 10. 1779-1781, including Resolutions and State papers; 11. 1782-1784, including Resolutions and State papers; 12. 1785-1788; 13. 1789-1792

    Facsimile reprint: Charlottesville, Published for the Jamestown Foundation by the University Press of Virginia, 1969.

  • 211
    Herndon, George Melvin. Tobacco in Colonial Virginia: The Sovereign Remedy. 1957.
    Physical Location: Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets, no. 20. Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp.,
    53 pp.; illus.
  • 212
    Hiden, Martha Woodroof. How Justice Grew: Virginia Counties; An Abstract of Their Formation. 1957.
    Physical Location: Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets, no. 19. Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp.,
    101 pp.; illus.

    Bibliography: 79. Includes index

    Various reprints, including Baltimore: Clearfield Co., 1992.

  • 213
    Hinton, Mary Hilliard. The North Carolina Historical Exhibit at the Jamestown Ter-centennial Exposition, Norfolk, Virginia, April 26-December 1, 1907: A History of the Exhibit, Together with a Complete Catalogue of the Relics, Portraits and Manuscripts Exhibited. 1908.
    Physical Location: Publications of the North Carolina Historical Commission, Bulletin no. 2. North Carolina Historical Commission,
    50 pp.; plates.

    Reprint: Raleigh, Edwards & Broughton, 1916.

  • 214
    Historic Jamestown Island, Virginia. [1907?]
    Physical Location: Jamestown: B. E. Steel,
    17 leaves; chiefly illus.
  • 215
    Historical Williamsburg and Jamestown, Virginia, and the Restoration of Williamsburg through the Munificence of John D. Rockefeller, Jr. [1929].
    Physical Location: Williamsburg: H. D. Cole, Newsdealer,
    Chiefly illus.
  • 216
    Hobbs, Carl H. Final Report to the Thomas Smythe Foundation, Inc., Concerning Geophysical Reconnaissance of a Portion of the Area Offshore from Jamestown Island, Virginia. 1991.
    Physical Location: Gloucester Point: Virginia Institute of Marine Science,
    19 leaves; illus.
  • 217
    ---. Report to the Thomas Smythe Foundation, Inc., Concerning Geophysical Reconnaissance of a Portion of the Area Offshore from Jamestown Island, Virginia: Phase 2. 1991.
    Physical Location: Gloucester Point: Virginia Institute of Marine Science,
    [18] leaves; illus.
  • 218
    Hodges, George. The Apprenticeship of Washington and Other Sketches of Significant Colonial Personages. 1909.
    Physical Location: New York: Moffat, Yard,
    233 pp.

    Contents include "The Forefathers of Jamestown."

  • 219
    Hotten, John Camden, ed. The Original Lists of Persons of Quality, Emigrants, Religious Exiles, Political Rebels, Serving Men Sold for a Term of Years, Apprentices, Children Stolen, Maidens Pressed, and Others Who Went from Great Britain to the American Plantations, 1600-1700. 1874.
    Physical Location: London:
    580 pp.

    From manuscripts preserved in the State Paper Department of Her Majesty's Public Record Office, England. [Title page]Includes "The Living and Dead in Virginia, Feb. 16, 1623" and "Muster Rolls of Settlers in Virginia, 1624."Published in New York in 1880

    Reprint: Baltimore, Genealogical Publishing Co., 1968.

  • 220
    Howell, David Buford. Miles Gathright Family from Jamestown, Virginia, to Southwest Arkansas. 1987.
    122 pp.

    A photocopy of a computer-produced manuscript.

  • 221
    Howison, Robert R. A History of Virginia from Its Discovery and Settlement by Europeans to the Present Time. 1846.
    Physical Location: Philadelphia:
    2 vols.
  • 222
    Hudson, J. Paul. Glassmaking at Jamestown, 1608-09 and 1621-24: One of the First English Industries in the New World. [1967?]
    Physical Location: Jamestown: Jamestown Foundation,

    15 pp.; illusIllustrations by Sidney E. KingIncludes bibliographical referencesReprint from the Iron Worker (Winter 1962-63), quarterly publication of the Lynchburg Foundry Company.

  • 223
    ---. Jamestown Church. 1970.
    Physical Location: Richmond: Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities,
  • 224
    ---. A Pictorial Booklet on Early Jamestown Commodities and Industries. 1957.
    Physical Location: Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets, no. 23. Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp.,
    78 pp.; illus.

    Illustrated by Sidney E. King. Photographs by Thomas E. WilliamsBibliography: 78.

  • 225
    ---. A Pictorial Story of Jamestown, Virginia: The Voyage and Search for a Settlement Site. 1957.
    Physical Location: Richmond: Garrett and Massie,
    54 pp.; illus., maps.

    Events which occurred from the time the colonists left England, December 20, 1606, until they landed at Jamestown, May 13-14, 1607. Based on contemporary sources. [Title page]Illustrated by Sidney E. King.

  • 1202
    ---. Seventeenth-Century Glass Excavated at Jamestown, Virginia, with a Brief Account of Glassmaking (1608-09 and 1621-24) and Glass Used at Jamestown, 1607-1700. n.d.
    Physical Location: Jamestown:
    922 pp.; illus.

    Bibliography: [905-22].

  • 226
    ---. Treasures from Jamestown. 1980.
    Physical Location: Archeological Society of Virginia Special Publications, no. 7. Richmond: The Society,
    40 pp.; illus.
  • 227
    Hughes, Thomas Parke. Medicine in Virginia, 1607-1699. Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets, no. 21. 1957.
    Physical Location: Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp.,
    78 pp.

    Bibliography: 77-78.

  • 228
    Illustrated Standard Guide to Norfolk and Portsmouth; and Historical Events of Virginia, 1607 to 1907. 1907.
    Physical Location: Jamestown Exposition ed. Norfolk: Standard Lithographing and Publishing Co.,
    134 pp.; illus., folded map.
  • 229
    Inman, Joseph Francis. Historical Highlights of the Jamestowne Society's First Quarter of a Century; Roster of Members, 1936-1976. [1976?]
    144 pp.
  • 230
    Institute of Early American History and Culture (Williamsburg, Va.) The James River: Jamestown Island to Malvern Hill Plantation. 1952.
    Physical Location: [Williamsburg]: The Institute,
    13, [1] leaves.

    Bibliography: [14].

  • 231
    James Towne Island.
    Physical Location: [Brooklyn, N.Y.: Albertype Company, 18--?]
    15 leaves.

    A collection of viewsPublished by B. E. Steel, Jamestown, Va.

  • 232
    Jamestown Dental Convention (1907: Norfolk, Va.) Revised Program for the Jamestown Dental Convention to Be Held in Convention Hall[1907?]
    Physical Location: Exposition Grounds, Norfolk, Va.
    37 pp.
  • 233
    ---. Transactions of the Jamestown Dental Convention, Held at Norfolk, Va., September 10, 11, and 12, 1907. 1908.
    Physical Location: Philadelphia: Press of the "Dental Cosmos,"
    Xxiv, 118 pp.; portrait.

    Includes bibliographies.

  • 234
    The Jamestown Exposition and Historic Hampton Roads. 1907.
    Physical Location: [Norfolk]: Seaboard Publishing Co.,
    1 vol. (unpaged); chiefly illus.

    On cover: Compliments of Virginia Funeral Directors Association, October 8-10, 1907.

  • 235
    Jamestown Exposition Company. By-laws and Manual of the Jamestown Exposition Co., Commemorating the First English Settlement of America at Jamestown, in Virginia, May 13th, 1607.
    Physical Location: [Norfolk: 1904?]
    19 pp.

    Adopted by the Board of Directors at Norfolk, September 17, 1904.

  • 236
    Jamestown Hotel Corporation. How to Secure Accommodations at the Inside Inn, the Only Hotel within the Grounds of the Jamestown Exposition, Norfolk, Va.; Opens April 26th, 1907, Closes December 1st. [1906].
    Physical Location: Norfolk: The Corporation,
    16 pp.; illus.
  • 237
    Jamestown Island Park and Land Company. Jamestown, the Cradle of the Republic: Prospectus, the Jamestown Island Park and Land Company. 1903.
    Physical Location: [24] pp.; illus.
    [Norfolk: Burke and Gregory]
  • 238
    Jamestown Official Photograph Corporation. Historical Virginia Photographs and Official Views of the Jamestown Exposition. [1908].
    Physical Location: Norfolk: W. T. Barron,
    20 pp.
  • 239
    ---. The Jamestown Exposition, Beautifully Illustrated: Photographs Made with Goerz Lenses. 1907.
    Physical Location: [Norfolk]: The Corporation,
    [64] pp.; chiefly illus.
  • 240
    ---. Scenes at the Jamestown Exposition, with Historic Sites in Old Virginia. [1907].
    Physical Location: New York: Press of I. H. Blanchard Co.,
    [128] pp.; illus.
  • 241
    Jamestown Settlement Galleries: Open April 17, 1990.
    Physical Location: [Jamestown-Yorktown Foundation, 1990].
    [22] pp.; illus.

    Describes the recently renovated and expanded exhibition galleries at Jamestown Settlement. Officers, staff, and donors are listed.

  • 242
    Jamestown Society of Washington City. Celebration of the Two Hundred and Fiftieth Anniversary of the English Settlement at Jamestown, May 13, 1857. 1857.
    Physical Location: Washington: J. T. & L. Towers,
    32 pp.
  • 243
    The Jamestown Ter-centennial and Naval and Marine Exhibition, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1907. 1904.
    Physical Location: Jamestown Exposition Co.,
    [15] pp.; map.
  • 244
    Jamestown Ter-centennial Exposition, Norfolk, Virginia, April 26 to November 30, 1907. 1906.
    Physical Location: Jamestown Exposition Co.,
    8 pp.
  • 245
    Jamestown Tercentennial Exposition (1907). Exposition de Jamestown & agrave; Hampton Roads pr & egrave;s Norfolk (Virginia) pour c & eacute;l & eacute;brer l'av & egrave;nement de la nation Am & eacute;ricaine & agrave; Jamestown (Virginia), 1607. [1907?]
    15 pp.
  • 246
    ---. Illustrated Souvenir, Jamestown Ter-centennial Exposition. 1907.
    Physical Location: Norfolk: Seaboard Publishing Co.,
    [30] pp.; illus.
  • 247
    ---. Jamestown Exposition, 1607-1907, Hampton Roads, Virginia. Norfolk: W. T. Barron 1907.
    16 pp.; illus.

    Names of officials of the Jamestown Exposition Company appear on the cover.

  • 248
    ---. The Jamestown Exposition, Norfolk, Virginia, April 26th to November 30, 1907: Special Events, Military and Naval Features, International Yacht Races. Norfolk: 1907. 49 pp.; illus., plans.

    Prepared by the Department of Congresses and Special Events, Jamestown Exposition.

  • 249
    ---. Jamestown Exposition on Hampton Roads, 1907, Commemorating First Permanent English Settlement in America, 1607: Rules and Regulations Governing the Admission of Exhibits, the Occupation of Space by Exhibitors, and Installation and Conduct of Exhibits... [1907].
    Physical Location: [Norfolk, Va.]: Tidewater Publishing Co.,
    8 pp.
  • 250
    ---. Jamestown Exposition, Opens April 26, 1907, Closes November 30, Hampton Roads, Virginia. [1907].
    16 pp.; illus.
  • 251
    ---. Official Classification of Exhibit Departments. 1907.
    Physical Location: Norfolk: Burke and Gregory,
    60 pp.
  • 252
    ---. Official Guide of the Jamestown Ter-centennial Exposition Held at Sewell's Point on Hampton Roads, near Norfolk, Va., April 26 to November 30, Nineteen Hundred Seven. 1907.
    Physical Location: Norfolk: A. Hess,
    112 pp.; folded plate, illus., portraits.

    Compiled and edited by W. H. Bright Includes indexes.

  • 253
    ---. The Tidewater Cities of Hampton Roads, Virginia: Your Host for 1907.
    Physical Location: [St. Louis, Mo.: Con P. Curran, 1907?]
    23 pp.; illus., map.
  • 254
    Jamestown-Yorktown Foundation. Cooking at Jamestown Settlement. [199-?]
    Physical Location: Williamsburg: Williamsburg Publishing Co.,
    [24] pp.; col. illus.

    Recipes from The Complete Cook, a 1660s book by Rebecca Price, are supplemented with brief discussions of cooking at sea, at James Fort, and in an Indian village.

  • 255
    ---. Jamestown and Jamestown Festival Park. [197-?]
    Physical Location: Jamestown: The Foundation,
    45 pp.; illus.

    Includes bibliography.

  • 256
    ---. Sailing into History: The Story of the Godspeed. [1986?]
    Physical Location: Williamsburg: The Foundation,
    [16] pp.; illus.
  • 257
    ---. The Story of John Rolfe: He Saved a Colony and Planted the Seeds of a Nation. Rev. ed. 1977.
    Physical Location: Williamsburg: The Foundation,
    12 pp.; illus.

    "Published to commemorate the 350th anniversary of John Rolfe's first harvest, 1612-1962."First edition: [1962?]

  • 258
    The Jamestowne Society Register of Qualifying Seventeenth-Century Ancestors.1994.
    Physical Location: Richmond, Va.: The Society,
    X, 94 pp.; maps.

    Contains the names of those early Jamestown settlers whose service or residence have been approved by the Society Genealogist and the Membership Committee. Proof of descent from a qualifying settler is required for membership. Absence from the register does not mean an ancestor is not qualified as a basis for membership. The list is a starting point, and other settlers are expected to be proved in the future.

  • 259
    Jester, Annie Lash. Domestic Life in Virginia in the Seventeenth Century. 1957.
    Physical Location: Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets, no. 17. Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp.,
    91 pp.; illus.

    Bibliography: 83

    Reprints: Charlottesville, University Press of Virginia, 1970; Baltimore, Clearfield Co., 1994.

  • 260
    Jester, Annie Lash, and Martha Woodroof Hiden, comps. Adventurers of Purse and Person: Virginia, 1607-1624/5. 3d ed. Revised and edited by Virginia M. Meyer and John Frederick Dorman. 1987.
    Physical Location: Richmond: Order of First Families of Virginia,
    Xxxii, 827 pp.; illus.

    The muster of 1624/25, with histories of families which remained in Virginia for three generationsIncludes bibliographical references, and an index

    Previous editions: 1956, 1964.

  • 261
    Johnson, Robert. The New Life of Virginea: Declaring the Former Successe and Present Estate of That Plantation, Being the Second Part of Noua Britannia. 1612.
    Physical Location: London: Imprinted by Felix Kyngston for William Welby,
    [56] pp.

    A continuation of the author's Nova Britannia. "Published by the authoritie of his Majesties Counsell of Virginea." The text is also published in Force's Tracts (ENTRY 172).

  • 262
    ---. Nova Britannia: Offering Most Excellent Fruites by Planting in Virginia, Exciting All Such As Be Well Affected to Further the Same. 1609.
    Physical Location: London: Printed for Samuel Macham,
    [35] pp.

    A Virginia Company adventurer, at a London meeting, encourages his associates in the enterprise to continue their efforts in "this earthly Paradice."The text is also published in Force's Tracts (ENTRY 172).

  • 263
    Johnston, Mary. Pioneers of the Old South: A Chronicle of English Colonial Beginnings. 1918.
    Physical Location: The Chronicles of America Series, vol. 5. New Haven: Yale University Press,
    X, 260 pp.; plates, portraits, map.

    There are chapters on Maryland, the Carolinas, and Georgia, but the principal focus is on the Jamestown settlement and Virginia in the seventeenth centuryBibliographical note: 248-51. Includes index.

  • 264
    Jones, Howard Mumford. The Literature of Virginia in the Seventeenth Century. 1968.
    Physical Location: 2d ed. With the aid of Sue Bonner Walcutt. Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia,
    124 pp.; illus.

    While formal literary production was small, there was a surprising amount of writing among seventeenth-century Virginians, including firsthand accounts, promotional literature, correspondence, and public recordsIncludes bibliographical references, and an index of personsOriginally published in 1946 as one of the Memoirs of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences (vol. 19, part 2).

  • 265
    Joynes, St. Leger. The Insiders' Guide: Williamsburg, Virginia Beach, Norfolk, Hampton, Yorktown, Jamestown, Newport News, Portsmouth, and Other Areas of Interest in Southeastern Virginia. 1979.
    Physical Location: Norfolk: Insiders' Publishing Group,
    Ix, 380 pp.; illus.

    Includes index.

  • 266
    Keith, William. The History of the British Plantations in America, with a Chronological Account of the Most Remarkable Things, Which Happen'd to the First Adventurers of Their Several Discoveries of That New World. Part I, Containing the History of Virginia, with Remarks on the Trade and Commerce of That Colony. 1738.
    Physical Location: London: Printed at the expense of the Society for the Encouragement of Learning, by S. Richardson,
    187 pp.; maps.

    Only Part I, which relates almost entirely to Virginia, was published.

  • 267
    Kibler, James Luther. Colonial Virginia Shrines: A Complete Guide Book to Jamestown, Williamsburg, and Yorktown. [1936].
    Physical Location: Richmond: Garrett & Massie,
    Xi, 98 pp.; illus.
  • 268
    ---. The Cradle of the Nation: A Dictionary of Jamestown, Williamsburg and Yorktown, Virginia's Historic Triangle. [1931].
    Physical Location: Richmond: Garrett & Massie,
    Vii, 64 pp.; illus., maps.

    Illustrated by Orin Bullock.

  • 269
    ---. Jack Jouett's Famous Ride and the Virginia Guide Speaks.
    Physical Location: [Richmond?: 1941].
    [20] pp.; illus., portraits.

    Genesis of the Virginia Education Association, in the Tidewater Trail, December 1940. Also, names of the first settlers at Jamestown, 1607. Consists of mounted newspaper clippings in prose and verse, from the Virginia Gazette, Williamsburg, and of the issue of the Tidewater Trail for December 1940 (vol. 6, no. 20).

  • 270
    King and Queen County (Va.) Jamestown 350th Anniversary Festival Committee. A True Relation of the History of King and Queen County in Virginia, 1607-1790. [1957].
    Physical Location: Williamsburg: Press of the Virginia Gazette,
    20 pp.; map.
  • 271
    King, Sidney E., and J. Paul Hudson. A Pictorial Album of Jamestown, Birthplace of America.
    Physical Location: [Milford, Va.: 1963].
    73 pp.; illus., maps, portraits.

    Paintings by Sidney E. King. Text by J. Paul Hudson. "This album is a facsimile of one presented to President Dwight D. Eisenhower and Queen Elizabeth II of England during the 350th anniversary of Jamestown in 1957."

  • 272
    Kingsbury, Susan Myra. An Introduction to the Records of the Virginia Company of London with a Bibliographical List of the Extant Documents. 1905.
    Physical Location: Washington: Government Printing Office,
    214 pp.

    The Introduction and List of Records appear in Kingsbury's The Records of the Virginia Company of London, vol. 1 (1906), pp. 11-205

    The 1905 publication also includes an "Authorities" section (pp. 207-14), with listings of "Printed works which contain the publications of the Company or reprints of its records and are cited in the preceding List of Records" and "Printed works cited in the footnotes of the Introduction."

  • 273
    ---, ed. The Records of the Virginia Company of London. 1906-1935.
    Physical Location: Washington: Library of Congress,
    4 vols.

    Transcriptions of many of the extant documents relating to the Virginia Company, excluding those pre-1616 items published by Alexander Brown in his Genesis of the United States (ENTRY 112). Volumes 1 and 2 contain the Court Books, or minutes of the Company's transactions, from 1619 to its dissolution. Volumes 3 and 4 contain other documents, such as instructions to the governor and council of the colony, land grants, accounts, reports and letters from the colony, advertisements, broadsides, pamphlets, sermons, correspondence among members of the Company and planters in the colony, and records of stock companies formed for settlement and industryVolumes 1 and 2 are indexed cumulatively; volumes 3 and 4 are indexed separatelyMs. Kingsbury did not have access to all of the documents in the Ferrar Papers at Magdalene College, Cambridge, which have been published on microfilm under the direction of David Ransome (The Ferrar Papers, 1590-1790; Wakefield, Yorkshire, England: Microform Academic Publishers, 1991; 14 reels).

  • 274
    Kittrell, Marie Beckner. An English Quest for New Worlds--Virginia, Bermuda: The Life of Edward Waters, 1584-1630, an Early Colonist in America. [1995?]
    Physical Location: M. B. Kittrell,
    92 pp.

    Includes bibliographical references.

  • 275
    Laird and Lee, Chicago [publishers]. Glimpses of the Jamestown Exposition and Picturesque Virginia: Original Photographs Graphically Reproduced, Depicting the Most Unique Exposition Ever Held on American Soil. 1907.
    Physical Location: Chicago: Laird & Lee,
    [170] pp.; illus., folded map.
  • 276
    Laird and Lee's Guide to Historic Virginia and the Jamestown Centennial: Full Statistics and Itinerary. 1907.
    Physical Location: Chicago: Laird & Lee,
    142 pp.; illus., maps.
  • 277
    Lamme, Ary J., III. America's Historic Landscapes: Community Power and the Preservation of Four National Historic Sites. 1989.
    Physical Location: Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press,
    Xiv, 213 pp.; illus., maps.

    A study of the association of meaning and place and its relationship to the preservation of historic landscapes. Colonial National Historical Park, one of four case studies, is seen as not having fully realized a unified concept, partly because of the dominance of Colonial Williamsburg in the local tourist marketBibliography: 197-208. Includes index.

  • 278
    Lemay, J. A. Leo. Did Pocahontas Save Captain John Smith?
    Physical Location: Athens: University of Georgia Press, 1992. Xx, 144 pp.; illus.

    An analysis of the historiography of the debate over the rescue story. Starting in the 1860s, scholars began to question Smith's published accounts of the Pocahontas incident, and a controversy ensued, with Henry Adams becoming Smith's most famous detractor. Lemay concludes that the incident did in fact occur and that Adams's original attack on Smith, written during the Civil War, was a South-baiting polemic which suppressed pertinent evidenceBibliographical references: 123-36. Includes index.

  • 279
    The Life and Adventures of Capt. John Smith, Founder of the Virginian Colony, Compiled from Authentic Records As Well As from the Memoirs of His Life Written by Himself. 1813.
    Physical Location: Philadelphia: Printed and sold by W. M'Culloch,
    90 pp.
  • 1203
    Lindgren, James M. Preserving the Old Dominion: Historic Preservation and Virginia Traditionalism. 1993.
    Physical Location: Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia,
    Xiii, 316 pp.; illus.

    Bibliography: 293-304. Includes index.

  • 280
    Llewellyn, Robert, and Hugh DeSamper. Williamsburg, Jamestown, Yorktown: America's Historic Triangle. 1991.
    Physical Location: New York: Rizzoli,
    160 pp.; chiefly illus.

    Photography by Robert Llewellyn; introduction by Hugh DeSamper.

  • 281
    Lossing, Benson John. Description of the Marriage of Pocahontas (with Key Plate) at Jamestown, Va., April 1613. [1887?]
    Physical Location: New York: Joseph Laing,
    8 pp.; front.

    From the original painting, by H. Brueckner; engraved on steel by John C. McRae.

  • 282
    Mann, Robert Neville, and Cathrine Cleek Mann. Lipscomb Family Manuscripts: A Genealogy of Some of the Descendants of Joel Lipscomb Who Immigrated to Jamestown, Virginia, from England in 1690. 1953.
    Physical Location: New York
  • 283
    Martin, Peter. The Pleasure Gardens of Virginia: From Jamestown to Jefferson. 1991.
    Physical Location: Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press,
    Xxiv, 240 pp.; illus., maps.

    Bibliographical references: [187]-231. Includes index.

  • 284
    Mason, George Carrington. Colonial Churches of Tidewater Virginia. 1945.
    Physical Location: Richmond: Whittet and Shepperson,
    Xv, 381 pp.; illus.

    Based on a study of the colonial church buildings of Tidewater Virginia, the results of which were first published in the William and Mary Quarterly Historical Magazine (Second Series), during the years 1938-1943. [Introduction]The first chapter is "James City County Churches."Includes bibliographical references, and an index

    A Supplement to Colonial Churches of Tidewater Virginia appeared in the Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 66 (1958): 167-77.

  • 285
    Massachusetts. Board of Jamestown Exposition Managers. The Massachusetts Building, Hampton Roads, Virginia, Jamestown Ter-centennial Exposition, 1607-1907; The Old State House in Boston Reproduced. [1907].
    31 pp.; plates.

    Compiled by William A. Murphy, secretary of the Board.

  • 286
    Matthews, Harry Bradshaw. The Family Legacy of Anthony Johnson, from Jamestown, Va., to Somerset, Md., 1619-1995: A Multi-racial Saga in Black, Red and White; the Negro Johnson and Indian Puckham Lineage. Rev. ed. 1995.
    Physical Location: Oneonta, N.Y.:

    Vi, 59 pp.; mapA case study in historiographic genealogyIncludes bibliographical references, and an index.

  • 287
    McCartney, Martha W. James City County, Keystone of the Commonwealth. 1997.
    Physical Location: Virginia Beach: [Published for the] James City County Board of Supervisors [by] the Donning Company/Publishers,
    640 pp.; illus, maps.

    Bibliography: 592-619

    Includes bibliographical references, and an index.

  • 288
    McCary, Ben C. Indians in Seventeenth-Century Virginia. 1957.
    Physical Location: Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets, no. 18. Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp.,
    93 pp.; illus.

    Bibliography: 86-89

    Various reprints, including: Charlottesville, University Press of Virginia, 1987; and Baltimore, reprinted for Clearfield Co. by Genealogical Publishing Co., 1995.

  • 289
    ---. John Smith's Map of Virginia, with a Brief Account of Its History. 1957.
    Physical Location: Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets, no. 3. Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp.,
    11 pp.; plates, folded map.

    Bibliography: 11

    Reprints: Charlottesville, University Press of Virginia, 1981; Baltimore, Clearfield Co., 1995.

  • 290
    McClelland, Robert Crawford. Notes on Jamestown and Early Virginia: The Origins and Growth of Their Government. 1957.
    Physical Location: College of William and Mary General Publications Series. [Norfolk]:
    Vi, 20 pp.; illus.
  • 291
    McClure, Fern Van Nordstrand, and G. R. McClure. Busby Family: A Historical Record from Early Settlement at Jamestown, Va., with a Complete Record of Nathan Walker Busby, 1841-1909, and His Six Children. 1949.
    Physical Location: McPherson, Kans.:

    Includes the French family.

  • 292
    McMurtrie, Douglas C. The First Printing in Virginia: The Abortive Attempt at Jamestown, the First Permanent Press at Williamsburg, the Early Gazettes, and the Work of Other Virginia Typographic Pioneers. 1935.
    Physical Location: Vienna: Printed for H. Reichner Verlag,
    15 pp.; facsims.
  • 293
    Meade, William. Old Churches, Ministers, and Families of Virginia. 1857.
    Physical Location: Philadelphia: Lippincott,
    2 vols.

    Reprint: Baltimore, Genealogical Publishing Co., 1966, with a "Digested Index and Genealogical Guide" (1910), by Jennings Cropper WiseAppendix no. 2 (vol. 2, pp. 420-25): "Extracts from a Pamphlet Reporting the Proceedings of a Jubilee at Jamestown in Commemoration of the Second Centenary Anniversary of the Settlement of Virginia, May 13, 1807."

  • 294
    Meek, Melton P. Descendants of Thomas Whitaker of Holme-In-Clivinger, Burnley, Lancashire, England, 1400-1996: Migration to Jamestown, Virginia, 1607 and 1620. 1996.
    Physical Location: Lawton, Okla.: M. P. Meek,
    413 pp.; illus., maps.

    Includes index.

  • 295
    ---. James Jones Descendants and Intermarriages, 1612-1996: Jamestown, Virginia, to NC and MS. 1996.
    Physical Location: Lawton, Okla.: M. P. Meek,
    2 vols. (xii, 1070 pp.); illus., maps.

    Includes indexes.

  • 296
    Merchants and Manufacturers Association, Baltimore. The Crown of the Chesapeake: The Life and Resources of Maryland, the Trade and Industries of Baltimore; A Souvenir of the Jamestown Exposition Held on Hampton Roads, Virginia, April 26 to November 30, 1907. 1907.
    Physical Location: Baltimore: Press of A. Hoen & Co.
    160 pp.; illus., facsim.
  • Meteren, Emanuel van. "Commentarien Ofte Memorien van den Nederelandtschen Staet/Handel/Oorloghen, ende Gheschiedenissen van Onse Tyden.
    Physical Location: (The Hague?, Hermes van Lowen, 1609).
    Folio. 8 pl., 244 cxcix, 167 numbered leaves, illustrated.
  • 297
    Miers, Earl Schenck. Blood of Freedom: The Story of Jamestown, Williamsburg, and Yorktown. [1958].
    Physical Location: Williamsburg in America Series, 3. Williamsburg: Colonial Williamsburg,
    179 pp.; illus.

    Bibliographical Note: 171-74.

  • 298
    ---, ed. Seed of Liberty: In Celebration of the Three Hundred and Fiftieth Anniversary of the Founding of Jamestown in Virginia, Where the First Representative Body of Government Was Established on This Continent, the Proceedings of That Original Assembly, Meeting from July 30 to August 4, 1619, Are Here Reprinted as a Monument to Free Men. 1957.
    Physical Location: Newark, Del.: Curtis Paper Co.,
    33 pp.; col. illus.

    Drawings by Joseph Low.

  • 299
    Miller, Walter H. Jamestown. 1968.
    Physical Location: Williamsburg:
    [24] pp.; illus., col. photos.
  • 300
    Miller and Rhoads, Richmond, Va. The Jamestown Story as Told in the Windows of Miller and Rhoads, Richmond, Virginia, to Assist the Jamestown Festival in Commemorating America's 350th Birthday, 1607-1957.
    Physical Location: [Richmond: 1957].

    [21] pp.; illus.

  • 301
    Montgomery County (Va.) Board of Supervisors. Montgomery County, Virginia.
    Physical Location: [Blacksburg? Va.: 1907].
    16 pp.; illus.

    On cover: Jamestown Exposition souvenir

  • 302
    Morgan, Edmund S. American Slavery, American Freedom: The Ordeal of Colonial Virginia. 1975.
    Physical Location: New York: W. W. Norton,
    454 pp.

    While attempting to explain the origins of "the American paradox," the marriage of slavery and freedom, this volume also compiles a history of colonial Virginia. A chapter entitled "The Jamestown Fiasco" describes the first ten years of the colony, when the settlers "seem to have made nearly every possible mistake and some that seem almost impossible."A Note on the Sources: 433-41. Includes index.

  • 303
    Morton, Richard Lee. Colonial Virginia. 1960.
    Physical Location: Chapel Hill: Published for the Virginia Historical Society by the University of North Carolina Press,
    2 vols.; illus., portraits, maps, facsims.

    Includes a bibliography, and an index.

  • 304
    ---. Struggle Against Tyranny, and the Beginning of a New Era: Virginia, 1677-1699. 1957.
    Physical Location: Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets, no. 9. Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp.,
    80 pp.; illus., port., folded map.

    Bibliographical references: 79-80.

  • 305
    Mossiker, Frances. Pocahontas: The Life and the Legend. 1996.
    Physical Location: New York: Da Capo Press,

    Includes bibliographical references, and an index

    Original edition: New York, Knopf, 1976.

  • 306
    Murphy, Philip J. Mills Family Genealogy: Early Settlers of Jamestown, Virginia, Portsmouth (Piscataga), New Hampshire, and Maine. [1991?]
    Physical Location: South Portland, Maine:
    1 vol. (various pagings); illus., tables.
  • 307
    Muscalus, John Anthony. Historic Jamestown and Pocahontas on Paper Money and Chapman Art. 1971.
    Physical Location: Bridgeport, Pa.: Historical Paper Money Research Institute,
    11 pp.; chiefly illus.
  • 308
    National Council of Women of the United States. National Council of Women of the United States: Report of Its Sixteenth Annual Executive, October 1, 2, 3 and 4, 1907, Jamestown, Va. 1907.
    Physical Location: The Council,
    108, iv pp.; illus.

    Edited by Frances E. Burns.

  • 309
    Neill, Edward D. The English Colonization of America during the Seventeenth Century. 1871.
    Physical Location: London: Strahan and Co.,
    X, 352 pp.

    Includes index.

  • 310
    ---. History of the Virginia Company of London, with Letters to and from the First Colony Never Before Printed. 1869.
    Physical Location: Albany, N.Y.: J. Munsell,
    Xvi, 432 pp.

    An account of the Virginia Company based primarily on copies of its records which were transcribed at the time of its dissolution and which eventually were obtained by the Library of CongressIncludes index

    Reprint: New York, Burt Franklin, 1968.

  • 311
    ---. Virginia Carolorum: The Colony under the Rule of Charles the First and Second, A.D.1625-A.D.1685, Based upon Manuscripts and Documents of the Period. 1886.
    Physical Location: Albany, N.Y.: J. Munsell's Sons,
    446 pp.

    Includes bibliographical references, and an index

    Facsimile reprint: Bowie, Md., Heritage Books, 1996.

  • 312
    Nellums, Marcus Elmo. Pioneer Planters of Virginia at Jamestown. 1951.
    [36] leaves.

    A paper for Freolae Club, Nashville, Tenn. TypescriptBibliography: [31-36].

  • 313
    Nesbitt, Marion Belt. Captain John Smith's Page. [1957].
    Physical Location: Philadelphia: Lippincott,
    79 pp.; illus.

    Pictures by Douglas Goraline.

  • 314
    Neville, John D. Bacon's Rebellion: Abstracts of Materials in the Colonial Records Project. [1976?]
    Physical Location: Jamestown Foundation,
    Xv, 427 pp.

    Includes index.

  • 315
    New Jersey. Commission, Jamestown Exposition, 1907. The Official Souvenir, the New Jersey Commission to the Jamestown Ter-centennial Exposition, Norfolk, Va., April 26th-November 30th, 1907.
    Physical Location: [Vineland, N. J.: E. M. Jackson, 1907].
    32, xli, [1] pp.; illus.
  • 316
    New York (State). Commission, Jamestown Exposition, 1907. Historical Exhibit of New York State at Jamestown Exposition, Norfolk, Va., April 26-December 1, 1907: An Explanatory List of Articles, Replete with Chronological Material That Will Guide the Visitor and Furnish a Useful Reference to the Student of American History.
    Physical Location: [Albany: J. B. Lyon Co., State Printers, 1907].
    31 pp.; front., plates, portraits.

    Prepared by Cuyler Reynolds, director.

  • 317
    ---. New York at the Jamestown Exposition, Norfolk, Virginia, April 26 to December 1, 1907. 1909.
    Physical Location: Albany: J. B. Lyon Co.,
    569 pp.; front., plates, portraits.

    Prepared by Cuyler Reynolds, historian.

  • 318
    No & euml;l Hume, Ivor. Here Lies Virginia: An Archaeologist's View of Colonial Life and History. 1994.
    Physical Location: Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia,
    Xxiv, 352 pp.; illus., maps.

    The text of the 1963 edition (New York: Knopf) with a new preface and afterwordArtifacts and other evidence from archaeological excavations are used to give a rather informal account of colonial Virginia. One full chapter is devoted to Jamestown, with additional references to industry and crafts therePrincipal Sources: 333-41. Includes index.

  • 319
    ---. The Virginia Adventure, Roanoke to James Towne: An Archaeological and Historical Odyssey. 1994.
    Physical Location: New York: Alfred A. Knopf,
    Xxviii, 491 pp.; illus., maps.

    Interweaves contemporary accounts with descriptions of excavations and artifacts to reveal the motivations of the first adventurers to Roanoke and Jamestown and tell the story of how the English presence persisted in spite of bad luck, bad management, and bad relations with IndiansBibliography: 459-67. Includes index.

  • 320
    Norfolk and Western Railway Company. A Hand-book: Historic Virginia, Ye Birthplace of Ye Nation; Issued by Ye Norfolk & Western Railway, Ye Route to Ye Jamestown Exposition. [1906].
    [16] pp.; illus., maps (some col.)
  • 321
    Nugent, Nell Marion. Cavaliers and Pioneers: Abstracts of Virginia Land Patents and Grants. 1934.
    Physical Location: Vol. 1: 1623-1666. Introduction by Robert Armistead Stewart. Richmond: Dietz Printing Co.,
    Xxxv, 767 pp.; illus., maps, chart.

    Contains abstracts of records in Virginia Land Office patent books 1 through 5. Mrs. Nugent, custodian of the Land Office from 1925 to 1958, had planned a series of five volumes covering the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. Records in patent books 6 through 14 were abstracted, but they were not published until the Virginia State Library issued volumes 2 and 3 in 1977 and 1979 respectively.The introduction to volume 1 includes a list of those Ancient Planters known to have come to Virginia by the end of 1616, survived the 1622 massacre, and appeared in the 1624/5 muster as then living in Virginia.Several reprints: Baltimore, Genealogical Publishing Co., 1963-1991.

  • 322
    ---. Cavaliers and Pioneers: Abstracts of Virginia Land Patents and Grants. 1977-1979.
    Physical Location: Vol. 2: 1666-1695; vol. 3: 1695-1732. Richmond: Virginia State Library],

    Volume 2 contains abstracts of records in patent books 6, 7, and 8; volume 3 covers patent books 9 through 14

    In 1994 the Virginia Genealogical Society published volume 4: 1732-1741 (patent books 15 through 19) and volume 5: 1741-1749 (patent books 20 through 28). The Society plans to publish volumes 6 and 7 covering patent books 29 through 42 (1749-1774).

  • 323
    The Official Blue Book of the Jamestown Ter-centennial Exposition, A.D. 1907: The Only Authorized History of the Celebration. Norfolk: Colonial Publishing Co. 1909.
    Viii, 806 pp.; photos.

    Comprehensive coverage of exhibits, events, awards, and statisticsIncludes indexes.

  • 324
    Old Dominion Pilgrimage Committee. Pilgrimage to Jamestown Island and Colonial Homes of Virginia.
    Physical Location: [New York: Gilbert Printing Co., 1904].
    [32] pp.; illus.
  • 325
    Old Dominion Society of the City of New York. First Celebration of the Anniversary of the Settlement at Jamestown, Va., on the 13th of May, 1607. 1860.
    Physical Location: New York: Pudney & Russell,
    109 pp.

    George W. Summers, orator.

  • 326
    Oldmixon, John. The British Empire in America, Containing the History of the Discovery, Settlement, Progress and Present State of All the British Colonies on the Continent and Islands of America. 1708.
    Physical Location: London: J. Nicholson, B. Tooke,
    2 vols.; maps (by Herman Moll).

    Second edition: London, 1741, 2 vols.; reprint: New York, A. M. Kelley, 1969.

  • 327
    Order of First Families of Virginia, 1607-1620. Celebration Commemorating the Fiftieth Anniversary, Order of First Families of Virginia, 1607-1620, Jamestown, Virginia, May 12-13, 1962.
    Physical Location: [Richmond: Printed by Whittet & Shepperson, 1962].
    [16] pp.
  • 328
    Order of United Commercial Travelers of America. Old Dominion Council, No. 298 (Norfolk, Va.) Souvenir Celebrating the Eleventh Annual Session, Grand Council, Kentucky, Virginias, Maryland and District of Columbia, U. C. T. of America, Commemorating Jamestown Exposition .
    Physical Location: Norfolk: [1907, c. 1906].
    96 pp.; illus.
  • 329
    Our Lady of Czestochowa Parish (Worcester, Mass.) First Poles in America, in Commemoration of the 350th Anniversary of Their Landing at Jamestown, Virginia, October 1, 1608. 1958.
    Physical Location: Worcester, Mass.: Our Lady of Czestochowa Parish and Associated Polish Societies,
    32 pp.; illus., portraits., facsim., map.
  • 330
    Page, Rosewell. First Permanent English Settlements in America. [192-?]
    8 pp.

    "Compliments of Colonial Dames of America in the state of Virginia."

  • 331
    Page, Thomas Nelson. The Old Dominion: Her Making and Her Manners. 1909.
    Physical Location: The Works of Thomas Nelson Page, vol. 13. New York: C. Scribner's Sons,
    Viii, 407 pp.; plates, col. illus.

    Contents include: The beginning of America; Jamestown, the birthplace of the American people; Colonial life.

  • 332
    Paine, Lauran. Captain John Smith and the Jamestown Story. [1973].
    Physical Location: New York: Hippocrene Books,
    206 pp.; illus.

    Bibliography: 200-201.

  • 333
    Pender, George L. The Early Settlement of Jamestown.
    Physical Location: [Norfolk: W.T. Barron & Co., 1904?]
  • 334
    Pennsylvania. Jamestown Exposition Commission. Pennsylvania at the Jamestown Exposition, Hampton Roads, Va., 1907. 1908.
    Physical Location: Philadelphia: The Commission,
    360 pp.; illus., portraits, folded plan.

    Prepared by James H. Lambert, executive officer.

  • 335
    Pennsylvania Railroad. The Participation by the Pennsylvania Railroad System in the Jamestown Ter-centennial Exposition, Norfolk, Virginia, April 26th-November 30th, 1907.
    Physical Location: [Philadelphia: 1907].
    [16] pp.; illus.
  • 336
    Percy, George. Observations Gathered out of "A Discourse on the Plantation of the Southern Colony in Virginia by the English, 1606." [1967].
    Physical Location: Edited by David B. Quinn. Jamestown Documents. Charlottesville: Published for the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities by the University Press of Virginia,
    Xv, 27 pp.

    First published in 1625 in vol. 4 of Purchas His Pilgrimes, compiled by Samuel Purchas. Apparently based on the author's lost journal for the period December 1606 to September 1607, called by Purchas A Discourse of the Plantation of the Southern Colony of Virginia by the English, 1606.

  • 337
    Perry, William Stevens, ed. Papers Relating to the History of the Church in Virginia, A.D.1650-1776. 1870.
    Xvii, 585 pp.

    Includes brief accounts of the fortifications at Jamestown in the 1690s and indications of ministers there in the early eighteenth centuryIncludes bibliographical references, and an index

    Reprint: New York, AMS Press, 1969, as vol. 1 of Historical Collections Relating to the American Colonial Church.

  • 338
    Peterson, Harold L. Arms and Armor in Colonial America, 1526-1783. 1956.
    Physical Location: Harrisburg, Pa.: The Stackpole Co.,
    350 pp.; illus.

    The first section of the volume has separate chapters on firearms, ammunition and equipment, edged weapons, and armor during the age of colonization and exploration, 1526-1688. Included are references to equipment sent to Jamestown and items uncovered in recent excavationsBibliography: 337-45. Includes index.

  • 339
    Pocahontas Coal Operators Association. Pocahontas Coal Operators Association Exhibit at the Jamestown Exposition, Norfolk, Va., 1907.
    Physical Location: [Norfolk: Burke & Gregory, Printers, 1907?]
    24 pp.
  • 340
    Posey, Jon Millar. The Descendants of John Thomas Who Came to Jamestown, Virginia, in the Year 1622: This Family Settled in Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina and Georgia. [197-?]
    Physical Location: North Augusta, S.C.: J.M. Posey,
    25 leaves.

    Includes index.

  • 341
    Powell, William Stevens. John Pory, 1572-1636: The Life and Letters of a Man of Many Parts. 1977.
    Physical Location: Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press,
    Xviii, 187 pp.

    6 microfiches; plates, illusPory was in Virginia from 1619 to 1622, serving as Secretary of the Colony and Speaker of the first General Assembly, and again in 1624, as a member of a royal commission of inquiryIncludes bibliographic references, and indexes of the book and the microfiche supplementMicrofiche supplement (6 sheets, 393 pp.): "Letters and Other Minor Writings."The contents of the supplement are listed in the Appendix of the book.

  • 342
    Protestant Episcopal Church in the U.S.A. Committee on the Robert Hunt Memorial Fund. Robert Hunt Memorial.
    Physical Location: [Norfolk?: 1907?]
    [14] pp.; plates.

    An appeal for funds for the Robert Hunt Memorial, to be erected at Jamestown, 1907. Issued under the authority of the committee of the Protestant Episcopal Church, dioceses of Virginia and West Virginia. Preface signed: William W. Old, treasurer.

  • 343
    Pryor, Sara Agnes Rice. The Birth of the Nation: Jamestown, 1607. 1907.
    Physical Location: New York: Macmillan,
    Xvi, 352 pp.; front., plates, portraits.

    Illustrations by William de Leftwich DodgeAlso published in 1911 by Grosset and Dunlap.

  • 344
    Pulaski County (Va.) Commission, Jamestown Exposition, 1907. Pulaski County, Virginia: A Historic and Descriptive Sketch Designed to Show Forth the Natural Advantages, Resources and General Adaptability of the Banner County of Southwest Virginia, to Agriculture, Cattle Raising, and Also Commercial and Industrial Enterprises.
    Physical Location: Pulaski: Southwest Publishing Co., 1907. 96 pp.; illus.

    Published under the direction of the Committee in charge of the Pulaski County exhibit at the Jamestown Exposition of 1907.

  • 345
    Pullen, William Edward. A Virginia Genealogy: From Jamestown, Yorktown and Appomattox, to the Argonne, the Beaches of Normandy and Iwo Jima, in the Annals of the Hilldrups, Guerrants and Their Allied Virginia Families. 1978.
    Physical Location: Hollywood, Fla.: Pullen,
    178 pp.

    Includes bibliographical references.

  • 346
    Purchas, Samuel, comp. Hakluytus Posthumus, or Purchas His Pilgrimes, Contayning a History of the World, in Sea Voyages, and Lande Travells, by Englishmen and Others. 1625.
    Physical Location: London: For Henry Fetherston at ye signe of the rose in Pauls Churchyard,
    4 vols.; illus., maps.

    Some left written by Mr. Hakluyt at his death. More since added, his also perused, and perfected. All examined, abreviated, illustrated with notes. Enlarged with discourses, adorned with pictures, and expressed in mapps. In fower parts. Each containing five bookes. [Title page]Reprint: Hakluyt Society Publications, extra ser., vols. 14-33; Glasgow, 1905-1907.

  • 347
    ---. Purchas His Pilgrimage, or Relations of the World and the Religions Observed in Al Ages and Places Discovered, from the Creation unto This Present. In Foure Parts: This First Contayneth a Theologicall and Geographicall Historie of Asia, Africa, and America, with the Ilands Adiacent... With Briefe Descriptions of the Countries, Nations, States, Discoveries, Private and Publike Customes, and the Most Remarkable Rarities of Nature, or Humane Industrie, in the Same. 1617.
    Physical Location: 3d ed. London: Printed by William Stansby for Henry Fetherstone,
    1102 pp.

    Material on Virginia appears in chapters V and VI of The Eighth Booke: America, pages 937-57, as follows:Chap. V: Of Virginia I. The Preface, Sir Walter Raleighs Plantation, and the Northerne ColonieII. Of the Southerne Plantation and Colonies, and Many Causes Alledged of the Ill Success Thereof at the First III. Of the Soile, People, Beasts, Commodities and Other Observations of Virginia IIII. Of the Present Estate of Virginia, and the English There ResidingChap. VI: Of the Religion and Rites of the Virginians [Indians] I. Of the Virginian Rites, Related by Master HariotII. Observations of Their Rites by Captaine Smith and Others III. Of the Sasquesahanockes, with Other, and Later Observations of the Virginian RitesAn index is appendedEarlier editions: 1613 and 1614

    The fourth edition (1626) is generally found as volume 1 or volume 5 of the author's Hakluytus Posthumus.

  • 348
    Quinn, David B. England and the Discovery of America, 1481-1620, from the Bristol Voyages of the Fifteenth Century to the Pilgrim Settlement at Plymouth: The Exploration, Exploitation, and Trial-and-Error Colonization of North America by the English. 1974.
    Physical Location: New York: Alfred A. Knopf,
    Xxiv, [516] pp.; maps, plates.

    A brief final chapter discusses the motives of the English investors in the Virginia Company Bibliography: 493-97. Includes index.

  • 349
    Rand McNally and Company. Description of the Jamestown Exposition, Celebrating the First Permanent English Settlement in America, Combined with a Complete Atlas of the World. [1907].
    Physical Location: Chicago: Rand, McNally,
    244 pp.; illus., col. maps.
  • 350
    Randolph, Edmund. History of Virginia. 1970.
    Physical Location: Edited by Arthur H. Shaffer. Charlottesville, Va.: Published for the Virginia Historical Society [by] the University Press of Virginia,
    Xliv, 347 pp.

    Randolph began collecting materials for his History in the 1780s, while he was governor, and had almost finished writing it when he died in 1813. The manuscript had been known and available to scholars at the Virginia Historical Society for many years before it was printed in 1970

    Much of the early part of the work consists of passages taken more or less verbatim from William Stith's history of Virginia... The editor has also added those portions of John Marshall's Life of Washington and David Hume's History of England that Randolph clearly intended to includeIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 351
    Rasmussen, William M. S., and Robert Steven Tilton. Pocahontas: Her Life and Legend. 1994.
    Physical Location: Richmond: Virginia Historical Society,
    56 pp.; illus.

    Published for an exhibition at the Virginia Historical Society, October 1994 through April 1995

    Includes bibliographical references: 52-56.

  • 352
    Reasons Why the Government Should Acquire a Portion of the Jamestown Exposition Grounds and Establish There a Naval Training Station. [19--].
    8 pp.
  • 353
    Reinhart, Theodore R., and Dennis J. Pogue, eds. The Archaeology of Seventeenth-Century Virginia. 1993.
    Physical Location: Special Publication, no. 30. [Courtland, Va.]: Archeological Society of Virginia,
    Ix, 402 pp.; illus.

    Papers originally presented at the 5th Symposium on Virginia Archaeology, sponsored by the Council of Virginia Archaeologists, Williamsburg, May 10-11, 1991

    Contents include: Seventeenth-century Virginia and its twentieth-century archaeologists, by Carter L. Hudgins; Private fortifications in seventeenth-century Virginia: A study of six representative works, by Charles T. Hodges; A scant urbanity: Jamestown in the seventeenth century, by Kathleen Bragdon, Edward Chappell, and William GrahamIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 354
    Report of the Proceedings of the Late Jubilee at James-town in Commemoration of the 13th May, the Second Centesimal Anniversary of the Settlement of Virginia; Containing the Order of Procession, the Prayer of Bishop Madison, the Orations, the Odes and Toasts; Together with the Proceedings at Williamsburg on the 15th, the Day When the Convention of Virginia Assembled in the Old Capitol, Declared Her Independent and Recommended a Similar Procedure to Congress and to the Other States. 1807.
    Physical Location: Petersburg, Va.: Wm. F. M'Laughlin,
    48 pp.
  • 355
    Reps, John William. 1972.
    Physical Location: Tidewater Towns: City Planning in Colonial Virginia and Maryland. Williamsburg: Colonial Williamsburg Foundation,
    Xii, 345 pp.

    illus., mapsArgues that town planning played an important role in colonization and discusses the forms and designs used in planning colonial towns. Included is coverage of efforts to encourage the development of Jamestown and other Virginia townsBibliography: 321-28. Includes index.

  • 356
    Richmond-Jamestown Festival Committee. Report, December 31, 1957.
    Physical Location: [Richmond: 1957].
    [44] leaves.
  • 357
    Richmond Times-Dispatch. Jamestown, 1607-1957: The Jamestown Festival, April 1 through November 30
    Physical Location: [Special Supplement, March 31, 1957, Section E].
    84 pp.

    illus., map.

  • 358
    Riggs, David F. Embattled Shrine: Jamestown in the Civil War. 1997.
    Physical Location: Shippensburg, Pa.: White Mane Publishing Co.,
    Xii, 212 pp.; illus., maps.

    Bibliography: 178-96. Includes index.

  • 359
    Riley, Edward M., and Charles E. Hatch, Jr., eds. James Towne in the Words of Contemporaries. 1955.
    Physical Location: National Park Service Source Book Series, no. 5. Washington:
    Iv, 36 pp.; illus., portraits.

    "...a presentation of excerpts and selections from records, laws, accounts, and descriptions made by men who lived in, or were associated with, 'James Towne'". [Introduction]Bibliography: 35-36

    Previous edition: Washington, National Park Service, 1944.

  • 360
    Robertson, Wyndham. Pocahontas, Alias Matoaka, and Her Descendants through Her Marriage at Jamestown, Virginia, in April, 1614, with John Rolfe, Gentleman; Including the Names of Alfriend, Archer, Bentley, Bernard, Bland, Bolling, Branch, Cabell, Catlett, Cary, Dandridge, Dixon, Douglas, Duval, Eldridge, Ellett, Ferguson, Field, Fleming, Gay, Gordon, Griffin, Grayson, Harrison, Hubard, Lewis, Logan, Markham, Meade, McRae, Murray, Page, Poythress, Randolph, Robertson, Skipwith, Stanard, Tazewell, Walke, West, Whittle, and Others. 1887.
    Physical Location: Richmond: J. W. Randolph & English,
    Vii, 84 pp.; front., plates.

    ...with Biographical Sketches by Wyndham Robertson, and Illustrative Historical Notes by R. A. BrockIndex published separately: Burns, Pocahontas Blood, Being an Index..., 1983 (ENTRY 126).Various reprints, including Baltimore, Genealogical Publishing Co., 1993

    For corrections and additions, see Brown and Myers, Pocahontas' Descendants: A Revision... (ENTRY 113).

  • 361
    Robinson, Sam. The Mother-in-Law Tree.
    Physical Location: [Richmond: Printed for the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities by Whittet and Shepperson, 1957?]
    [5] pp.; illus.

    Sam Robinson was the Sexton at the Jamestown church.

  • 362
    Robinson, Walter Stitt. Mother Earth: Land Grants in Virginia, 1607-1699. 1957.
    Physical Location: Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets, no. 12. Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp.,
    77 pp.; plates.

    Bibliography: 75-77

    Reprints: Charlottesville, University Press of Virginia, 1980; Baltimore, For Clearfield Co. by Genealogical Publishing Co., 1993.

  • 363
    Rolfe, John. A True Relation of the State of Virginia Lefte by Sir Thomas Dale, Knight, in May Last 1616. [1971].
    Physical Location: Jamestown Documents. Charlottesville: Published for the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities by the University Press of Virginia,
    Xliv, 15 pp.

    Earlier printings: 1) Southern Literary Messenger 5 (1839): 401-6; 2) Virginia Historical Register 1 (1848): 101-13; 3) Edited by J. C. Wylie, F. L. Berkeley, Jr., and John M. Jennings, New Haven, 1951.

  • 364
    Rosbotham, Lyle. Jamestown Island: Photographs. 1976.
    Physical Location: Williamsburg: Rosbotham,
    [55] pp.; chiefly col. illus.
  • 1204
    Rountree, Helen C. Pocahontas's People: The Powhatan Indians of Virginia through Four Centuries. 1990.
    Physical Location: Norman: University of Oklahoma Press,
    Xii, 404 pp.; illus., maps.

    Bibliography: 363-87. Includes index.

  • 365
    ---. The Powhatan Indians of Virginia: Their Traditional Culture. 1989.
    Physical Location: Norman: University of Oklahoma Press,
    Viii, 221 pp.; illus., maps.

    A description of the Indian culture encountered by the Jamestown colonists, based mainly on archaeology and such early accounts as those of John Smith, William Strachey, Henry Spelman, George Percy, and Gabriel ArcherBibliography: 194-206. Includes index.

  • 366
    Rowsey, Robert N., . The Glorious March to the Sea: A Story of the Record-breaking March of One Hundred and Thirty-Four Miles in Five Days by the Richmond Howitzers to the Jamestown Exposition, June, 1907. [1907?]
    Physical Location: Richmond: Whittet and Shepperson,
    106 pp.; illus.
  • 367
    Rutherford, Mildred Lewis. Facts and Figures vs. Myths and Misrepresentations: The True History of the Jamestown Colony. [192-].
    Physical Location: Athens, Ga.:
    24 pp.

    Bibliography: [2].

  • 368
    Ryan, Thomas Fortune. The London Company of Virginia: A Brief Account of Its Transactions in Colonizing Virginia, with Photogravures of the More Prominent Leaders Reproduced from the Collection of Historical Portraits at Oakridge, Nelson County, Virginia, Secured for Exhibition at the Jamestown Exposition. 1908.
    Physical Location: New York and London: [De Vinne Press],
    21, [46] pp.; portraits.

    Introduction signed by James Taylor Ellyson.

  • 369
    Sams, Conway Whittle. The Conquest of Virginia: The Forest Primeval; An Account, Based on Original Documents, of the Indians in That Portion of the Continent in Which Was Established the First English Colony in America. 1916.
    Physical Location: New York and London: G. P. Putnam's Sons,
    Xxiii, 432 pp.; illus., maps.

    Includes bibliographical references, and an index.

  • 370
    ---. The Conquest of Virginia: The Second Attempt; An Account, Based on Original Documents, of the Attempt, under the King's Form of Government, to Found Virginia at Jamestown, 1606-1610. 1929.
    Physical Location: Norfolk: Keyser-Doherty Printing Corp.,
    Xlix, 916 pp.; illus., plates, portraits, maps, plans.

    Includes bibliographical referencesReprint: Spartanburg, S.C., Reprint Co., 1973.

  • 371
    ---. The Conquest of Virginia: The Third Attempt, 1610-1624. 1939.
    Physical Location: New York:
    824 pp.
  • 372
    Scheeps-togt van Anthony Chester na Virginia, gedaan in het jaar 1620, beschreeven door een voornaam reysiger, die dese togt mede gedaan heest. (Voyage of Anthony Chester to Virginia, Made in the Year 1620, Narrated by a Distinguished Passenger, Who Participated in This Expedition). 1707.
    Physical Location: Leyden: Pieter Vander Aa,
    15 pp.; folded plates.

    Translation in William and Mary Quarterly 9 (1901): 203-14.

  • 373
    Shea, William L. The Virginia Militia in the Seventeenth Century. 1983.
    Physical Location: Baton Rouge: Louisiana State University Press,
    Xi, 152 pp.; 2 maps.

    A study of the militia's role in the military defense and internal affairs of Virginia in the seventeenth century, including confrontations with the Indians, two raids by the Dutch navy, and Bacon's RebellionBibliography: 141-48. Includes index.

  • 374
    Shiner, Joel Lewis. Report on Archeological Excavations in the Area of the State House Group in the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities Ground (Jamestown National Historic Site) at Jamestown. 1955.
    Physical Location: Colonial National Historical Park Research Project, no. 105. [Jamestown]:
    9 pp.; maps, plates.

    Typescript.

  • 375
    Short, Jo Stallings. A Stallings Family History from Jamestown, Virginia, to Albemarle, North Carolina. 1984.
    Physical Location: [Burlington, N.C.: J.S. Short],
    Xi, 89 pp.; illus., maps.

    Bibliography: 84-86. Includes index.

  • 376
    Simpson, Edith Jenkins. The Stegall Family of Pontotoc County, Mississippi, from 1735, Jamestown, Virginia, to 1991, Pontotoc County, Mississippi. 1991.
    Physical Location: Tupelo, Miss.:
    662 pp.; illus.

    Includes index

    Supplement, by Charline Roye Henderson and Edith Jenkins Simpson; Tupelo, Miss., 1992; 160 pp., illus., includes index.

  • 377
    Simpson, William S. Biographical Data on the Original 104 Settlers Who Landed at Jamestown, Virginia, in May 1607. 1968.
    Physical Location: Richmond:
    13 leaves.

    Photocopy of typescriptBibliography: 13.

  • 378
    Smith, Gloria L. Colonial Interiors: Lesser-known Histories of Early Virginia Colonies of Jamestown, Middle Plantation, Williamsburg, and Martin's Hundred (Carter's Grove Plantation); Cultural and Technical Diversity at Work. 1992.
    Physical Location: Rev. ed. Tucson, Ariz.: The Author,
    66 leaves; illus.

    Includes bibliographical referencesOriginal edition: 1990.

  • 379
    Smith, James Morton, ed. Seventeenth-Century America: Essays in Colonial History. 1959.
    Physical Location: Chapel Hill: Published for the Institute of Early American History and Culture at Williamsburg, Va., by the University of North Carolina Press,
    Xv, 238 pp.

    Essays based on papers read at the Symposium on Seventeenth-Century Colonial History, a commemorative event sponsored by the Institute of Early American History and Culture to celebrate the 350th anniversary of the Jamestown settlement, Williamsburg, April 7-12, 1957

    Contents include: The moral and legal justifications for dispossessing the Indians, by Wilcomb E. Washburn; Indian cultural adjustment to European civilization, by Nancy Oestreich Lurie; Social origins of some early Americans, by Mildred Campbell; Politics and social structure in Virginia, by Bernard Bailyn; Seventeenth-century English historians of America, by Richard S. Dunn.Includes bibliographical references, and an index.

  • 380
    Smith, John. Capt. John Smith of Willoughby by Alford, Lincolnshire, President of Virginia and Admiral of New England: Works, 1608-1631. 1884.
    Physical Location: Edited by Edward Arber. The English Scholar's Library, no. 16. Birmingham:
    Cxxxvi, 984 pp.; maps, facsim.

    Smith's works which deal with Virginia include1) A True Relation of Such Occurrences and Accidents of Noate as Hath Hapned in Virginia since the First Planting of That Collony (1608);2) A Map of Virginia, with a Description of the Countrey (1612), with its second part,3) The Proceedings of the English Colonie in Virginia since Their First Beginning from England in the Yeare of Our Lord 1606, till This Present 1612;4) The Generall Historie of Virginia, New-England, and the Summer Isles..., Divided into Sixe Bookes (1624), Books 2 and 3 of which are reprints, with variations, of A Map of Virginia and The Proceedings of the English Colony in Virginia, and Book 4 is a continuation of the history of Virginia from the time Smith left it until 1624;5) The True Travels, Adventures, and Observations of Captaine John Smith (1630), which is predominantly about the early years of Smith's life before his Virginia voyage, but which includes a short account of Virginia events from 1624 to 1629

    Edward Arber's introduction to this compilation of Smith's works includes the texts of several "Illustrative Documents," such asa) "A Relatyon of the Discovery of Our River, from James Forte into the Maine..., Sincerely Writen and Observed by a Gent. of Ye Colony" [possibly Gabriel Archer], covering the period from May 21 to June 22, 1607;b) "Observations Gathered out of 'A Discourse of the Plantation of the Southerne Colonie in Virginia by the English, 1606', Written by That Honorable Gentleman, Master George Percy," taken from Samuel Purchas's Pilgrimes;c) "A Discourse of Virginia," by Edward Maria Wingfield (1608);d) "Relation of Virginea," by Henry Spelman (1613)Later edition: Travels and Works of Captain John Smith, Edinburgh, 1910, 2 vols., with a new introduction by A. G. Bradley.

  • 381
    ---. Captain John Smith: A Select Edition of His Writings. 1988.
    Physical Location: Edited by Karen Ordahl Kupperman. Chapel Hill: Published for the Institute of Early American History and Culture, Williamsburg, Va., by the University of North Carolina Press,
    290 pp.
  • 382
    ---. The Complete Works of Captain John Smith (1580-1631) in Three Volumes. 1986.
    Physical Location: Edited by Philip L. Barbour. Chapel Hill: Published for the Institute of Early American History and Culture, Williamsburg, Va., by the University of North Carolina Press,
    1986. 3 vols.; illus., maps.

    A complete and annotated edition of all Smith's works, including some omitted by Arber. Includes a biographical directory of Elizabethan and Jacobean persons with some connection to Smith, a brief biography of Smith, a facsimile of the original printing of the True Relation, and an index

    Bibliography (prepared by David B. Quinn): vol. 3, 393-433.

  • 383
    ---. The Generall Historie of Virginia, New-England, and the Summer Isles, with the Names of the Adventurers, Planters, and Governours from Their First Beginning, Ano: 1584, to This Present 1624, with the Proceedings of Those Severall Colonies and the Accidents That Befell Them in All Their Journyes and Discoveries; Also the Maps and Descriptions of All Those Countryes, Their Commodities, People, Government, Customes, and Religion Yet Knowne; Divided into Sixe Bookes. 1624.
    Physical Location: London: Printed by I. D. and I. H. for Michael Sparkes,
    248 pp.; plates, maps.

    Books 2 and 3 are reprints, with variations, of A Map of Virginia and The Proceedings of the English Colony in Virginia. Book 4 is a continuation of the history of Virginia from the time Smith left it until 1624

    Facsimile edition: Cleveland, 1966, with an introduction by A. L. Rowse and bibliographical notes by Robert O. Dougan.

  • 384
    ---. A Map of Virginia, with a Description of the Countrey, the Commodities, People, Government and Religion, Written by Captaine Smith, Sometimes Governor of the Countrey; Whereunto Is Annexed the Proceedings of Those Colonies, Since Their First Departure from England, with the Discourses, Orations, and Relations of the Salvages, and the Accidents That Befell Them in All Their Journies and Discoveries, Taken Faithfully As They Were Written out of the Writings of Doctor Russell, Tho. Studley, Anas Todkill, Ieffra Abot, Richard Wiefin, Will. Phettiplace, Nathaniel Powell, Richard Pots, and the Relations of Divers Other Diligent Observers There Present Then, and Now Many of Them in England. 1612.
    Physical Location: Oxford: Printed by Joseph Barnes,
    39, 110 pp.; map.

    The second part has a special title page: The Proceedings of the English Colonie in Virginia since Their First Beginning from England in the Yeare of Our Lord 1606 till This Present 1612...

  • 385
    ---. The Settlement of Jamestown.
    Physical Location: Old South Leaflets [General Series, vol. 7], no. 167. [Boston: Directors of the Old South Work, 1906].
    20 pp.

    From Smith's General History of Virginia. Extracts on Capt. Smith and the Jamestown colony from Edward Arber: 18-20.

  • 386
    ---. A True Relation of Such Occurences and Accidents of Noate as Hath Hapned in Virginia since the First Planting of That Collony, Which is Now Resident in the South Part Thereof, till the Laste Returne from Thence. 1608.
    Physical Location: London: Printed for Iohn Tappe...by W.W.,
    [44] pp.

    Running title: Newes from VirginiaReprints: 1) Boston, Wiggin and Lunt, 1866; with an introduction and notes by Charles Deane; 2) New York, A. Lovell, 1896; American History Leaflets, vol. 2, no. 27; 3) Smith, Travels and Works..., ed. by Arber, vol. 1, 1-40; 4) Tyler, Narratives of Early Virginia, 25-71.

  • 387
    ---. The True Travels, Adventures, and Observations of Captaine Iohn Smith, in Europe, Asia, Affrica, and America, from Anno Domini 1593 to 1629: His Accidents and Sea-fighte in the Straights, His Services and Stratagems of Warre in Hungaria, Transilvania, Wallachia, and Moldavia; Together with a Continuation of His Generall History of Virginia, Summer-Iles, New England, and Their Proceedings, since 1624 to This Present 1629. 1630.
    Physical Location: London: J. H. for Thomas Slater,
  • 388
    Smithsonian Institution. The Exhibits of the Smithsonian Institution and United States National Museum at the Jamestown Tercentennial Exposition, Norfolk, Virginia, 1907. 1907.
    Physical Location: Washington: Judd and Detweiler,
    71 pp.; front., plates.
  • 389
    Snyder, William C. Wild Animals of Jamestown Island. 1991.
    Physical Location: [Williamsburg]:
    60 pp.; illus.

    Illustrated by Michelle Dye.

  • 390
    Snyder, William C., and Jerry Ellis. Wildlife Neighbors of the Williamsburg Area: Jamestown, Williamsburg, Yorktown. 1981.
    Physical Location: Williamsburg: Williamsburg Publishing Co.,
    100 pp.; col. illus.

    Illustrated by Jerry Ellis.

  • 391
    Society of the Lees of Virginia. The Lees of Virginia: Descendants of Richard Lee and Anna Constable, Who Came to Jamestown in 1639. 1967.
    Physical Location: Arlington, Va.: The Society,
    Iv, 13 pp.; illus.
  • 392
    Southern Female College (Petersburg, Va.) Souvenir Booklet of Southern Female College, Petersburg, Virginia: Jamestown Exhibit in College Building, Exposition Grounds (next to Auditorium); Vestibule Exhibit from College Collections of Ceramics and Pictures; Booth Exhibit from College Collections of Rare Books and Engravings; Student Groups and Views. [23] pp.; illus.
    Physical Location: [Petersburg? Va.: 1907].
  • 393
    Spectre, Peter H., David Larkin, and Paul Rocheleau. A Goodly Ship: The Building of the Susan Constant. 1992.
    Physical Location: Boston: Houghton Mifflin,
    96 pp.; col. illus.
  • 394
    Spencer, John Blair. An Illustrated Historical Sketch of Jamestown, Williamsburg and Yorktown.
    Physical Location: [Petersburg, Va.: The Franklin Press, 1907].
    [48] pp.; illus.

    Cover title: Souvenir guide, Jamestown, Williamsburg and Yorktown, 1607-1907.

  • 395
    Spillman, Jane Shadel. Glassmaking, America's First Industry. 1976.
    Physical Location: Corning, N.Y.: Corning Museum of Glass,
    35 pp.; illus., diagrams, maps.

    A brief history of glassmaking in America from the first factory at Jamestown to the present. Examples from the Corning Museum of Glass illustrate the textIncludes a bibliography.

  • 396
    Stanard, Mary Newton. Jamestown and the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities. [1904?]
    Physical Location: Richmond: Printed for the Society by W. E. Jones
    8 pp.; [1] leaf of plates.
  • 397
    ---. The Story of Bacon's Rebellion. 1907.
    Physical Location: New York: Neale Publishing Co.,
    181 pp.

    Original sources: 171-81.

  • 398
    ---. The Story of Virginia's First Century. 1928.
    Physical Location: Philadelphia: J. B. Lippincott Co.,
    331 pp.; front., plates, portraits, facsim.

    Includes index.

  • 399
    Stanard, William Glover, comp. Notes on a Journey to Jamestown.
    Physical Location: [Richmond: Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities, 1905].
    16 pp.

    Other versions: 1) N.d., 20 pp.; 2) Notes of [on] a Journey on the James, Together with a Guide to Old Jamestown, including the poem "Westward, Ho!" by Charles Washington Coleman, [1907, 1913], 24 pp. and 23 pp. respectively; 3) Including the guide and the poem, published by Whittet & Shepperson, n.d., 44 pp.; 4) New edition, including the guide and the poem, published by Whittet & Shepperson, 1929, 45 pp.

  • 400
    Stith, William. The History of the First Discovery and Settlement of Virginia, Being an Essay Towards a General History of This Colony. 1747.
    Physical Location: Williamsburg: Printed by William Parks,
    Viii, 331, 34 pp.

    The first history of the early years of the colony based on extensive documentation. Stith, a minister and future President of the College of William and Mary, relied mainly on John Smith's writings and the copies of Virginia Company records then in the possession of William Byrd. The emphasis, therefore, is on the years 1607 to 1609 and 1619 to 1624, when the narrative ends. Stith champions John Smith and supports the Sandys-Farrar faction of the Virginia Company against the villainous Sir Thomas Smith and James IThe appendix is separately paged and has its own title page: "An Appendix to the First Part of the History of Virginia, Containing a Collection of Such Ancient Charters or Letters Patent, As Relate to That Period of Time..." Included are the three charters of the Virginia Company and the Company's July 1621 "Ordinance and Constitution...for a Council of State and General Assembly."Reprint, with a new introduction by Darrett B. Rutman: New York, Johnson Reprint Co., 1969.

  • 401
    Stoner, Winifred Sackville. Old Jamestown: A Glance at Its History, Past and Present.
    Physical Location: [Norfolk: 1904].
    14 pp.
  • 402
    Strachey, William. For the Colony in Virginea Britannia; Lawes Divine, Morall, and Martiall, Etc. [1969].
    Physical Location: Jamestown Documents. Charlottesville: Published for the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities by the University Press of Virginia,
    Xxxviii, 101 pp.

    Edited by David H. FlahertyReprint of the 1612 edition, which is also published in Force's Tracts (ENTRY 172).

  • 403
    ---. The Historie of Travell into Virginia Britania [1612]. 1953.
    Physical Location: Edited by Louis B. (Louis Booker) Wright and Virginia Freund. Works Issued by the Hakluyt Society, 2d ser., vol. 103. London: Printed for the Hakluyt Society,
    Xxxii, 221 pp.; maps, facsim.

    "The text is intended to be an exact transcript of the Princeton MS, with original spelling and punctuation retained."The title page from the manuscript: "The First Booke of the First Decade, Conteyning the Historie of travell into Virginia Britania, expressing the Cosmographie, and Commodities of the Countrie, together with the Qualities, Customes, and Manners of the naturall Inhabitants, in part gathered, and obteyned, from the industrious and faithful Obseruations, and Commentaries of the first Planters and elder Discouerers; and in parte obserued, by William Strachey gent, three yeeres thether imployed, and sometyme Secretary, and of Counsaile..." Includes a vocabulary of the Powhatan dialect of the Algonquian language spoken by the Indians in the Jamestown region. Also includes an index

    Published previously (1849) by the Hakluyt Society as The Historie of Travaile into Virginia Britannia, edited by R. H. Major, from the manuscript in the British Museum.

  • 404
    Sulgrave Institution. International Celebration at Norfolk, Virginia, October Fifth, Sixth and Seventh, 1920, Celebrating the Three Hundred and First Anniversary of the First American Legislative Assembly, Held at Jamestown, Virginia, July 30th, 1619. [1920?]
    Physical Location: Norfolk: Keyser-Doherty Printing Corp.,
    41 pp.; illus., maps.
  • 405
    Sussex County (Va.) Board of Supervisors. Sussex County, Virginia, the "Homeseeker's Paradise": A Guide to Homeseekers and Investors. 1907.
    19 pp.; illus.

    Compiled principally by William B. Cocke, one of the Sussex County Commissioners to the Jamestown Exposition On cover: Jamestown Exposition, 1907.

  • 1223
    Swem, Earl Gregg. Virginia Historical Index. 1934-36.
    Physical Location: Roanoke, Va.: Stone Printing and Manufacturing Co.,
    2 vols. in 4.

    Indexes seven Virginia historical publications: Virginia Magazine of History and Biography; William and Mary Quarterly; Tyler's Quarterly; Virginia Historical Register; Lower Norfolk County, Virginia, Antiquary; Hening's Statutes at Large; and Calendar of Virginia State PapersReprint: Gloucester, Mass., P. Smith, 1965.

  • 1224
    Swem, Earl Gregg. Virginia Historical Index. 1943.
    Physical Location: Roanoke, Va.: Stone Printing and Manufacturing Co.,

    Indexes seven Virginia historical publications: Virginia Magazine of History and Biography; William and Mary Quarterly; Tyler's Quarterly; Virginia Historical Register; Lower Norfolk County, Virginia, Antiquary; Hening's Statutes at Large; and Calendar of Virginia State Papers1180 pp.

  • 406
    Swem, Earl Gregg, ed. The Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets. [1957].
    Physical Location: Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp.,
    23 vols; illus., portraits, maps (some folded).

    1. A selected bibliography of Virginia, 1607-1699, by E. G. Swem and J. M. Jennings; 2. A Virginia chronology, by W. W. Abbott; 3. John Smith's map of Virginia, by B. C. McCary; 4. The three Charters of the Virginia Company of London; 5. The Virginia Company of London, by W. F. Craven; 6. The first seventeen years, Virginia, 1607-1624, by C. E. Hatch, Jr.; 7. Virginia under Charles I and Cromwell, by W. E. Washburn; 8. Bacon's rebellion, 1676, by T. J. Wertenbaker; 9. Struggle against tyranny, by R. L. Morton; 10. Religious life of Virginia in the seventeenth century, by G. M. Brydon; 11. Virginia architecture in the seventeenth century, by H. C. Forman; 12. Mother Earth; land grants in Virginia, by W. S. Robinson, Jr.; 13. The bounty of the Chesapeake, by J. Wharton; 14. Agriculture in Virginia, by L. Carrier; 15. Reading, writing, and arithmetic in Virginia, by S. M. Ames; 16. The government of Virginia in the seventeenth century, by T. J. Wertenbaker; 17. Domestic life in Virginia in the seventeenth century, by A. L. Jester; 18. Indians in seventeenth-century Virginia, by B. C. McCary; 19. How justice grew, Virginia counties, by M. W. Hiden; 20. Tobacco in colonial Virginia, by M. Herndon; 21. Medicine in Virginia, by T. P. Hughes; 22. Some notes on shipbuilding and shipping in colonial Virginia, by C. W. Evans; 23. A pictorial booklet on early Jamestown commodities and industries, by J. P. Hudson. (Most of these titles have separate entries in this bibliography.)

  • 407
    Swem, Earl Gregg, and John Melville Jennings. A Selected Bibliography of Virginia, 1607-1699. 1957.
    Physical Location: Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets, no. 1. Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp.,
    72 pp.; facsims.

    Reprint: Baltimore, Clearfield Co., 1994.

  • 408
    Swindler, William Finley. Government by the People: Theory and Reality in Virginia. [1969].
    Physical Location: Jamestown Essays on Representation. Charlottesville: Published for the Jamestown Foundation of the Commonwealth of Virginia by the University Press of Virginia,
    70 pp.
  • 409
    Symonds, William. Virginia: A Sermon Preached at White-Chappel, in the Presence of Many, Honourable and Worshipfull, the Adventurers and Planters for Virginia, 25 April 1609, Published for the Benefit and Use of the Colony, Planted, and To Bee Planted There, and for the Advancement of Their Christian Purpose. 1609.
    Physical Location: London: Printed by I. Windet for Eleazar Edgar and William Welby,
    54 pp.

    Reprint: New York, Da Capo Press, 1968.

  • 410
    Symposium on Colonial Medicine (1957: Richmond, Va.) Symposium on Colonial Medicine in Commemoration of the 350th Anniversary of the Settlement of Virginia: Papers. 1957.
    Physical Location: Williamsburg: The Jamestown-Williamsburg-Yorktown Celebration Commission and the Virginia 350th Anniversary Commission,
    72 pp.

    By George N. Clark [and others]. "Reprinted from the Bulletin of the History of Medicine 31, no. 5 (September-October 1957)." Includes bibliographical references.

  • 411
    Tayloe, Mary Rutherford Hughes. Jamestown to Charles Town: Descendants of Robert Beheathland and Allied Families. 1985.
    Physical Location: [Charles Town, W.Va.?]:
    V, 193 pp.

    Includes bibliographies, and an index.

  • 412
    Taylor, L. B., Jr. The Ghosts of Virginia. 1993.
    Physical Location: [Williamsburg]: Progress Printing Co.,
    Xvi, 385 pp.; illus.

    The first two stories are set in Jamestown. One describes a twentieth-century sighting of early settlers; the other tells of the "curse tree" or "mother-in-law tree" that separated the graves of James Blair and his wife Sarah Harrison in the Jamestown cemetery.

  • 413
    Thomas, W. F. Illustrated Sightseeing Guide to Norfolk, Portsmouth, Newport News, and Jamestown Exposition. [1907].
    Physical Location: Norfolk: W. F. Thomas,
    96 pp.; illus., maps.
  • 414
    Three Hundredth Anniversary of the First Law Making Body on the Western Hemisphere, Which Convened at Jamestown, July 30, 1619; Celebration Held in House of Delegates, Richmond, August 15, 1919. [1919].
    [8] pp.; illus., portraits.
  • 415
    Torrence, William C. A Trial Bibliography of Colonial Virginia. 1908-1910.
    Physical Location: Richmond: Virginia State Library,
    2 vols.
  • 416
    Travelers Protective Association of America. Virginia Division. Post B, Norfolk. Historical and Commercial History of the State of Virginia. 1907.
    Physical Location: Roanoke, Va.: Press of the Stone Printing and Manufacturing Co.,
    288 pp.; portraits, facsims., col. plates.

    At head of title: Jamestown Edition, 1607-1907

    Compiled and edited by T. Edgar Harvey.

  • 417
    Travis, Robert J. The Travis (Travers) Family and Its Allies. 1954.
    Physical Location: Savannah, Ga.:
    Viii, 194 pp.; plates.

    Discusses briefly Edward Travis, the immigrant, and his descendantsIncludes index.

  • 418
    Trenton State College (now College of New Jersey). Colonial America Class. Journal: Trip to Williamsburg, Jamestown and Stratford Hall, May 9-11, 1960. [1960?]
    Physical Location: Trenton, N.J.: The College,
    39 leaves; illus.

    Class trip under the direction of Helen M. Carpenter and Margaret O'Connell.

  • 419
    True, Ransom B. Jamestown: A Guide to Old Town. 1983.
    Physical Location: Research Bulletin, 2. Richmond: Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities,
    [67] pp.; illus.
  • 420
    ---. Up and Down the James: An Historical and Contemporary Guide to Places and Life along the James River from Richmond to Hampton Roads, Virginia. 1984.
    Physical Location: Research Bulletin, 3. Jamestown: Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities,
    32 leaves; plates.
  • 421
    A True Declaration of the Estate of the Colonie in Virginia, with a Confutation of Such Scandalous Reports as Have Tended to the Disgrace of So Worthy an Enterprise. 1610.
    Physical Location: London: Printed for William Barret,
    68 pp.

    Published by advise and direction of the Councell of VirginiaThe text is also published in Force's Tracts (ENTRY 172).

  • 422
    Tucker, Terry. Bermuda, Unintended Destination, 1609-1610; Containing All the Contemporary Accounts and Bermuda's Earliest Maps, with Modern Comments, and Research on the Personalities Involved. 1968.
    Physical Location: [Hamilton]: Tucker,
    92 pp.; illus.
  • 423
    Turman, Nora Miller. George Yeardley, Governor of Virginia and Organizer of the General Assembly in 1619. 1959.
    Physical Location: Richmond: Garrett and Massie,
    192 pp.; illus.

    Bibliography: 175. Includes index.

  • 424
    Tyler, Lyon Gardiner. The Cradle of the Republic: Jamestown and James River. 1906.
    Physical Location: 2d ed. Richmond: Hermitage Press,
    Vii, 286 pp.; plates, illus., maps.

    Includes index

    First edition: Richmond, Whittet & Shepperson, 1900.

  • 425
    ---, ed. Narratives of Early Virginia, 1606-1625. Original Narratives of Early American History. 1907.
    Physical Location: New York: Charles Scribner's Sons,
    Xv, 478 pp.; map, facsim.

    Contents: Observations by Master George Percy, 1607; A True Relation, by Captain John Smith, 1608; Description of Virginia and Proceedings of the Colonie, by Captain John Smith, 1612; The Relation of the Lord De-La-Ware, 1611; Letter of Don Diego de Molina, 1613; Letter of Father Pierre Biard, 1614; Letter of John Rolfe, 1614; Proceedings of the Virginia Assembly, 1619; Letter of John Pory, 1619; Generall Historie of Virginia by Captain John Smith, 1624, The Fourth Booke; The Virginia Planters' Answer to Captain Butler, 1623; The Tragical Relation of the Virginia Assembly, 1624; The Discourse of the Old Company, 1625.

  • 426
    ---. Propaganda in History. 1921.
    Physical Location: 2d, rev. ed. Richmond: Richmond Press,
    20 pp.

    A discussion of selected myths in American historiography, including those involving the settlement of the Jamestown and Plymouth colonies and the character of Abraham Lincoln First edition published in 1920.

  • 427
    U.S. Army. Corps of Engineers. Norfolk District. Reconnaissance Report: Jamestown Island Seawall, James City County, Virginia.
    Physical Location: [Norfolk: 1971].
    42 leaves in various foliations; illus.
  • 428
    U.S. Congress. House. Committee on the Library. 1909,
    Physical Location: Monument to Pocahontas at Jamestown, Va.: Report to Accompany S. 4453. 60th Cong., 2d sess., H. Rept. 1970.
    4 pp.
  • 429
    U.S. Congress. Senate. Committee on Public Lands and Surveys. Creating the Colonial National Monument, Va.
    Physical Location: 71st Cong., 3d sess., 1931, S. Rept. 1724.
    2 pp.
  • 430
    U.S. Congress. Senate. Committee on the Library. Monument to Pocahontas at Jamestown, Va.: Report to Accompany S. 2118.
    Physical Location: 62d Cong., 3d Sess., 1912, S. Rept. 1073.
    3 pp.
  • 431
    U.S. Jamestown Ter-centennial Commission. Final Report of the Jamestown Ter-centennial Commission; Message from the President of the United States Transmitting the Final Report...; Embodying Reports of Various Officers of the Jamestown Exposition, Held at Norfolk, Virginia, in 1907.
    Physical Location: 60th Cong., 2d sess., 1909, S. Doc. 735.
    160 pp.; plates (1 folded), plans.

    George B. Cortelyou, chairman.

  • 432
    U.S. Jamestown-Williamsburg-Yorktown Celebration Commission. The 350th Anniversary of Jamestown, 1607-1957: Final Report to the President and Congress. 1958.
    Physical Location: Washington:
    Xi, 204 pp.; illus., portraits, diagram.

    Includes bibliographical references, and an index.

  • 1206
    U.S. National Park Service. General Management Plan: Colonial National Historical Park, Virginia. 1993.
    Physical Location: Denver: Denver Service Center,
    Vii, 87 pp.; illus., maps.

    Bibliography: 83-86.

  • 435
    ---. Jamestown Colonial National Historical Park.
    Physical Location: [Denver: Denver Service Center, 1974].
    42 pp.; illus., maps.

    On cover: Interpretive prospectusConsultant: Gordon Hilker.

  • 1205
    ---. Joint Management Plan for Jamestown: Initial Concepts, February 1996. 1996.
    Physical Location: Philadelphia: Chesapeake System Support Office,
    25 pp.; map.

    On cover: Interpretive prospectusConsultant: Gordon Hilker.

  • 436
    U.S. Navy. The United States Navy, Celebrating the 350th Anniversary of the Settlement of Jamestown, Virginia, Presents the International Naval Review and Fleet Week, June 8-17, 1957, Hampton Roads, Virginia.
    Physical Location: [Norfolk: n.d.]
    [16] pp.; illus.

    Cover title: International Naval Review, Hampton Roads, Virginia, 8-17 June 1957.

  • 437
    U.S. Navy. Atlantic Fleet. Amphibious Training Command. International Naval Review, 12 June, 1957: Report of Operations of Command Information Bureau 21, Naval Review Information Bureau. [1957?]
    Physical Location: Norfolk: The Bureau,
    1 vol. (various pagings).

    "Planning Phase...10 January 1957 to 30 April 1957" and "Operational Phase...1 May 1957 to 17 June 1957" are bound with The United States Navy, Celebrating the 350th Anniversary of the Settlement of Jamestown, Virginia... (ENTRY 436).

  • 438
    University of Virginia. Catalogue of Exhibits at the Jamestown Tercentennial Exposition, 1607-1907. 1907.
    Physical Location: Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press,
    15 pp.
  • 439
    Vaughan, Alden T. American Genesis: Captain John Smith and the Founding of Virginia. 1975.
    Physical Location: Library of American Biography, edited by Oscar Handlin. Boston: Little, Brown,
    Ix, 207 pp.; illus.

    A Note on the Sources: 191-200

    Includes index.

  • 440
    Vaughan, Jack Chapline. Jamestowne. 1990.
    Physical Location: Vaughan's Southern Histories, vol. 1. Little Rock, Ark.: Vaughan,
    Xv, 240 pp.; plates, illus.

    Includes index.

  • 441
    Virginia. 350th Anniversary Commission. The Jamestown Festival Plans for a National Celebration in 1957. n.d.
    Physical Location: Richmond: Printed by Whittet & Shepperson,
    11 pp.; illus.
  • 442
    ---. The United States of America and the Commonwealth of Virginia Present the Jamestown Festival, Celebrating America's 350th Birthday. [1957].
    Physical Location: [Richmond]: The Commission,
    45, [3] pp.; illus.

    Edited by Parke Rouse, Jr.

  • 443
    Virginia. Council. Executive Journals of the Council of Colonial Virginia. 1925-1966.
    Physical Location: Edited by H. R. McIlwaine. Richmond: Virginia State Library,
    6 vols.

    Volume 1 (1680-1699) contains records from the period when the Council was meeting at Jamestown. In 1680 the Council began to hold separate sessions for the transaction of different kinds of business. For Council records prior to 1680, see Minutes of the Council and General Court... (ENTRY 445)Volume 5 was edited by Wilmer L. Hall, volume 6 by Benjamin J. Hillman.

  • 444
    ---. Legislative Journals of the Council of Colonial Virginia. 1918-1919.
    Physical Location: Edited by H. R. McIlwaine. Richmond: [The Colonial Press],
    3 vols.

    Volume 1 (1680-1714) contains records from the period when the Council was meeting at Jamestown. In 1680 the Council began to hold separate sessions for the transaction of different kinds of business. For Council records prior to 1680, see Minutes of the Council and General Court... (ENTRY 445)Reprint, in one volume, with a new preface: Richmond, Virginia State Library, 1979.

  • 445
    ---. Minutes of the Council and General Court of Colonial Virginia, 1622-1632, 1670-1676, with Notes and Excerpts from Original Council and General Court Records, into 1683, Now Lost. 1924.
    Physical Location: Edited by H. R. McIlwaine. Richmond: [The Colonial Press],
    Xii, 593 pp.; facsims.

    In 1680 the Council began to hold separate sessions for the transaction of different kinds of business. See the Executive Journals of the Council (ENTRY 443) and the Legislative Journals of the Council (ENTRY 444) for records beginning in 1680

    Second edition: Richmond, Virginia State Library, 1979.

  • 446
    Virginia. Department of Highways. Traffic and the Jamestown Festival. 1955.
    Physical Location: [Richmond]:
    49 pp.; illus., maps.
  • 447
    Virginia. Department of Transportation. Report of the Virginia Department of Transportation's Response to House Resolution No. 5: Feasibility and Desirability of Providing Certain Improvements to Ferry Service between Jamestown and Scotland. 1989.
    Physical Location: House Document, no. 16. Richmond:
    [9] pp.
  • 448
    [Virginia. General Assembly]. The General Assembly of Virginia, July 30, 1619 - January 11, 1978: A Bicentennial Register of Members. Compiled by Cynthia Miller Leonard. 1978.
    Physical Location: Richmond: Published for the General Assembly of Virginia by the Virginia State Library,
    Xxxi, 884 pp.

    Includes index.

  • 449
    Virginia. General Assembly. Order of Exercises and Addresses at the Celebration of the 300th Anniversary of the First Law Making Body on the Western Hemisphere, Which Convened at Jamestown, July 30, 1619; House of Delegates, Richmond, August 15, 1919.
    Physical Location: [Richmond?: 1919].
    35 pp.; front., illus., plates, portraits, facsim.
  • 450
    Virginia. General Assembly, 1619. Proceedings of the General Assembly of Virginia, July 30-August 4, 1619, Written and Sent from Virginia to England by Mr. John Pory, Speaker of the First Representative Assembly in the New World. 1969.
    Physical Location: Edited by William J. Van Schreeven and George H. Reese. Jamestown: Jamestown Foundation,
    78 pp.; facsims.

    The transcript of John Pory's proceedings was prepared from a copy of the original manuscript in the Public Record Office (C.O. 1/1, folios 139-154). Pages of the original manuscript are reproduced in facsimile. Each page of the facsimile faces the printed transcription of that page. The letters i, j, u, and v are rendered as in modern English spelling. The long s has been transcribed as a short s. Missing letters have been supplied, and slips of the pen have been corrected without comment.

  • 451
    Virginia. General Assembly. 350th Anniversary Commission. Celebrating the 350th Anniversary of the Founding of Jamestown: Report of the Virginia 350th Anniversary Commission to the Governor and the General Assembly of Virginia.
    Physical Location: Gen. Assembly, 1954, H. Doc. 12.
    26 pp.; illus.

    Joint resolution of the 83d Congress to establish the Jamestown-Williamsburg-Yorktown Celebration Commission: 25-26

    Paul Crockett, chairman.

  • 452
    ---. Report; Jamestown Festival, 1607-1957.
    Physical Location: Gen. Assembly, 1958, H. Doc. 32.
    220 pp.; illus., map, diagrams, facsims.

    Lewis A. McMurran, Jr., chairmanIncludes bibliographies.

  • 453
    ---. Report of the Virginia 350th Anniversary Commission, Jamestown Festival, 1607-1957.
    Physical Location: Gen. Assembly, 1956, H. Doc. 25.
    23 pp.; illus.

    Lewis A. McMurran, Jr., chairman.

  • 454
    Virginia. General Assembly. House of Burgesses. Journals of the House of Burgesses, 1619-1776. Edited by H. R. McIlwaine. 1905-1915.
    Physical Location: Richmond: [The Colonial Press],
    13 vols.

    Volumes 1-3 (1619-1702) contain records from the period when the Burgesses were meeting at Jamestown Volumes 10-13 were edited by John Pendleton Kennedy.

  • 455
    Virginia. General Assembly. Senate. Colonial Records of Virginia. Senate Document--Extra. 1874.
    Physical Location: Richmond:
    106 pp.

    Contents include: The proceedings of the first assembly of Virginia, held July 30th, 1619; Lists of the livinge & the dead in Virginia, February 16, 1623; A list of those killed in the massacre of March 22, 1622; A briefe declaration of the plantation of Virginia duringe the first twelve yeares, when Sir Thomas Smith was Governor of the Companie, & downe to this present tyme, by the Ancient Planters nowe remaining alive in Virginia, 1624; A list of the number of men, women and children inhabiting in the several counties within the colony of Virginia, 1634; A letter from His Majesty, Charles the Second, to Sir Wm. Berkeley, Gov. of Va. acknowledging the receipt of a present of silk..., 1648; A list of the parishes in Virginia in 1680

    Reprints: Baltimore, Genealogical Publishing Co., 1964 and 1973; Baltimore, Clearfield Co., 1989.

  • 456
    Virginia. State Board of Education. Virginia Public School Exhibit at Jamestown Exposition, 1907.
    Physical Location: [Richmond: 1907].
    8 pp.; table.
  • 457
    Virginia Company of London. The Three Charters of the Virginia Company of London, with Seven Related Documents, 1606-1621. 1957.
    Physical Location: Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets, no. 4. Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp.,
    Ix, 128 pp.; illus.

    With an introduction by Samuel M. BemissContents: The first charter, April 10, 1606; Articles, instructions and orders, November 20, 1606; Ordinance and constitution, March 9, 1607; The second charter, May 23, 1609; Virginia Council instructions to Sir Thomas Gates, May 1609; Virginia Council instructions to Sir Thomas West, 1609/10; The third charter, March 12, 1612; Virginia Company instructions to Sir George Yeardley, November 18, 1618 (sometimes called "The great charter"); Virginia Company instructions to Governor and Council in Virginia, July 24, 1621; Treasurer and Company, an ordinance and constitution for Council and Assembly in Virginia, July 24, 1621

    Reprint: Baltimore, Genealogical Publishing Co., for Clearfield Co., 1993.

  • 458
    The Virginia Gazette (Williamsburg, Va.) Supplement to "The Virginia Gazette," Containing the Freshest Advices, Foreign and Domestick, June 28, 1957.
    112 pp.; illus.

    Jamestown Festival edition.

  • 459
    Virginia Journal of Science. Early Virginia.
    Physical Location: [Lexington: Virginia Academy of Science, 1957].
    73 pp.; illus., portrait.

    Reprinted from the Virginia Journal of Science, volume 8, number 1, [Jan.] 1957 [Jamestown Festival number]Contents: Indians of Virginia 350 years ago, by B. D. Reynolds; Geologic ancestry of the York-James Peninsula, by A. Bevan; Seventeenth-century science in old Virginia, by I. F. Lewis; History of Virginia's commercial fisheries: neglected historical records throw light on today's problems, by J. L. McHugh and R. S. Baily; Physicians at early Jamestown, by S. S. NegusIncludes bibliographies.

  • 460
    Virginia Navigation Company. Afloat on the James. [1907].
    Physical Location: [Richmond]: The Company,
    82 pp.; illus.
  • 461
    Virginia State Bar. Commemoration Program, Advent of English Common Law, Jamestown, 1607; Jamestown, Virginia, May 17, 1959. 1959.
    Physical Location: The Bar,
    [12] pp.
  • 462
    Virginia Travel Council. Virginia Scenic Historyland Guidebook: A Guide to Virginia's Travel Attractions, Accommodations and Facilities. 1957.
    Physical Location: Richmond: The Council,
    158 pp.; illus., maps.

    On cover: 350th anniversary Jamestown festival guidebook.

  • 463
    Waldo, Arthur L. First Poles in America, 1608-1958: In Commemoration of the 350th Anniversary of Their Landing at Jamestown, Virginia, October 1, 1608. 1957.
    Physical Location: Pittsburgh: Polish Falcons of America,
    24 pp.; illus., facsim., portraits.

    Includes bibliographical references.

  • 464
    ---. True Heroes of Jamestown. 1977.
    Physical Location: Miami, Fla.: American Institute of Polish Culture,
    256 pp.; illus.

    Includes bibliographical references, and an index.

  • 465
    Washburn, Wilcomb Edward. The Governor and the Rebel: A History of Bacon's Rebellion in Virginia. 1957.
    Physical Location: Chapel Hill: Published for the Institute of Early American History and Culture at Williamsburg, Va., by the University of North Carolina Press,
    Xv, 248 pp.; portrait, maps, facsim.

    "Essay on the Sources": 167-75

    Includes bibliographical references, and an index.

  • 466
    ---. Virginia under Charles I and Cromwell, 1625-1660. 1957.
    Physical Location: Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets, no. 7. Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp.,
    64 pp.; illus.

    Bibliography: 63-64

    Reprint: Baltimore, Clearfield Co., 1993.

  • 467
    Washington Post and Times Herald. Virginia Heritage: A Supplement [Sunday, March 31, 1957] Celebrating the 350th Anniversary of Jamestown's Settlement.
    32 pp.; illus.

    Edited by Louis B. Wright.

  • 468
    Wason, Elizabeth. Heritage Cooking: Holiday Time in the Jamestown Colony. n.d.
    Physical Location: [Blue Springs, Mo.: Adams Dairy Farms],
    [20] pp.; illus.
  • 469
    Waterhouse, Edward. Declaration of the State of the Colony and Affaires in Virginia, with a Relation of the Barbarous Massacre in the Time of Peace and League, Treacherously Executed by the Native Infidels upon the English, the 22 of March Last; Together with the Names of Those That Were Then Massacred, That Their Lawfull Heyres, by This Notice Given, May Take Order for the Inheriting of Their Lands and Estates in Virginia; and a Treatise Annexed, Written by That Learned Mathematician Mr. Henry Briggs, of the Northwest Passage to the South Sea through the Continent of Virginia, and by Fretum Hudson; also a Commemoration of Such Worthy Benefactors as Have Contributed Their Christian Charitie towards the Advancement of the Colony; and a Note of the Charges of Necessary Provisions Fit for Every Man That Intends to Goe to Virginia; Published by Authoritie. 1622.
    Physical Location: London: Imprinted by G. Eld for R. Mylbourne,
    54 pp.; front.

    Reprint: New York, Da Capo Press, 1970

    Also appears in Kingsbury, The Records of the Virginia Company of London, vol. 3, pp. 541-79.

  • 470
    Watson, Thomas L. Mineral Resources of Virginia. 1907.
    Physical Location: Lynchburg, Va.: J. P. Bell Co.,
    Xxxi, 618 pp.; illus., 82 plates (partly folded, including maps), folded tables, diagrams.

    At head of title: The Virginia Jamestown Exposition CommissionBibliographies interspersed.

  • 471
    Weaver, Bettie Woodson, ed. and comp. Chesterfield County, Virginia. 1957.
    Physical Location: [Richmond: Lewis Printing Co.],
    64 pp.; illus., map.

    Authorized by the Chesterfield County Board of Supervisors as a contribution to the Jamestown Festival Bibliography: 64.

  • 472
    Wertenbaker, Thomas Jefferson. Bacon's Rebellion, 1676. 1957.
    Physical Location: Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets, no. 8. Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp.,
    60 pp.; illus.

    Bibliographical essay: 59-60

    Reprints: Charlottesville, University Press of Virginia, 1979; Baltimore, for Clearfield Co. by Genealogical Publishing Co., 1994.

  • 473
    ---. The First Americans, 1607-1690. 1927.
    Physical Location: A History of American Life, vol. 2. New York: Macmillan Co.,
    Xx, 358 pp.; front., plates, portraits, map, facsims.

    Critical Essay on Authorities: 317-38

    Reprint: St. Clair Shores, Mich., Scholarly Press, 1977.

  • 474
    ---. The Government of Virginia in the Seventeenth Century. 1957.
    Physical Location: Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets, no. 16. Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp.,
    61 pp.; illus.

    Includes bibliographical referencesReprint: Baltimore, Clearfield Co., 1994.

  • 475
    ---. Virginia under the Stuarts, 1607-1688. 1914.
    Physical Location: Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press,
    Xi, 271 pp.; maps.
  • 476
    Wharton, James. The Bounty of the Chesapeake: Fishing in Colonial Virginia. 1957.
    Physical Location: Jamestown 350th Anniversary Historical Booklets, no. 13. Williamsburg: Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Corp.,
    78 pp.; plates, illus.

    Extracts from colonial writings, with comments by the compilerIncludes bibliographical references: 77-78

    Reprint: Charlottesville, University Press of Virginia, 1973.

  • 477
    White, William Gee. Our Colonial Heritage: Plymouth and Jamestown. 1980.
    Physical Location: Rev. ed. Inquiries into American History. Encino, Calif.: Glencoe Publishing Co.,
    239 pp.; illus.

    Describes the settling of Plymouth and Jamestown. Compares their social and economic development during the colonial periodBibliography: 226-30. Includes index

    Contributing editor, Janet ElliottFirst edition: [New York], Benziger, [1972]. Teacher's edition: [1973].

  • 478
    Wiewiora, Joseph, ed. Jamestown Pioneers from Poland. 1976.
    Physical Location: Rev. ed. Chicago: Polish American Congress Charitable Foundation,
    52 pp.; illus.

    First edition: Published by the Polish American Congress in commemoration of the 350th anniversary of the arrival of the first Poles in America, Jamestown, Virginia, Sunday, September 28, 1958.

  • 479
    Williamsburg (Va.) Drug Company. Historic Williamsburg, Jamestown Island and Yorktown, Virginia.
    Physical Location: [Williamsburg: 193-?]
    [6] pp.; [29] leaves of plates, 1 map.
  • 480
    Wingfield, Edward Maria. A Discourse of Virginia [1608]. 1859.
    Physical Location: Edited with notes by Charles Deane. Boston:
    44 pp.

    Reprints: 1) Transactions of the American Antiquarian Society 4 (1860): 67-103; 2) The Founding of Jamestown, ed. by Albert B. Hart, 17-27; 3) John Smith, Travels and Works..., ed. by Arber, vol. 1, lxxiv-xci.

  • 481
    Wittkofski, J. Mark. Bibliography of the Colonial National Historical Park's Unpublished Archeological Reports. 1982.
    Physical Location: Yorktown: Virginia Research Center for Archaeology,
    Ii, 32 pp.
  • 482
    Wohlford, Barbara M., and Mary L. Eley. Tidewater Virginia with Children: Where to Go and What to Do in Williamsburg, Jamestown, Yorktown, Hampton and Newport News. 1996.
    Physical Location: Philadelphia: Camino Books,
  • 483
    Wright, Louis B. (Louis Booker), ed. Newes from the New-World, Wherein May Be Seene the Excellent Qualities of the Beastes of the Fields, the Fish, and Fowl, As Well As the Singular and Rare Vertues of the Earth and Air of That Goodly Land. 1946.
    Physical Location: [Los Angeles]: Imprinted by Anderson & Ritchie for the said Companie of the Friends of the Huntington Library,
    29 pp.; facsim.

    Four small samples of promotional writings by adventurers to the New World, in support of English colonization. Included are a 1608 letter from Peter Wynne at Jamestown, an excerpt from Alexander Whitaker's Good Newes from Virginia, and a 1624 letter by John Smith presenting a copy of his Generall Historie of Virginia to the Society of Cordwainers of London.

  • 484
    ---, ed. A Voyage to Virginia in 1609; Two Narratives: Strachey's "True Reportory" and Jourdain's "Discovery of the Bermudas."1964.
    Physical Location: Jamestown Documents. Charlottesville: Published for the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities by the University Press of Virginia,
    Xx, 116 pp.
  • 485
    Wyman, Ethel M., and Willard T. Barker, comps. Festival Foods of Virginia. 1957.
    Physical Location: 2d, rev. ed.
    52 pp.

    On cover: Jamestown Festival, 1607-1957

    Sponsored by the Woman's Auxiliary of Patrick Henry Hospital, Newport News, VaThe 11th edition was published in 1963.

  • 486
    Wythe County (Va.) Board of Supervisors. A Short Historical and Physical Description of Wythe County, Virginia, Showing All Its Mineral, Agricultural and Commercial Resources and Prospects. 1907.
    Physical Location: Wytheville, Va.: [Enterprise Job Print],
    37 pp.; illus.

    Published by order of the Board of Supervisors for distribution at the Jamestown Tercentennial Exposition. Compiled by H. M. Heuser.

  • 487
    Yonge, Samuel Humphreys. The Site of Old "James Towne," 1607-1698: A Brief Historical and Topographical Sketch of the First American Metropolis. 1930.
    Physical Location: 5th ed. Richmond: J. H. Jenkins,
    151 pp.; plates, map.

    Includes bibliographical referencesFirst edition: Richmond, Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities, 1904Tercentenary edition: Richmond, Hermitage Press, 1907

    Originally published as a series of articles in the Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 11 (1903-04): 257-76, 393-414; 12 (1904-05): 33-53, 113-33.

  • 488
    Yorktown, Williamsburg, and Jamestown Island.
    Physical Location: [Fort Monroe, Va.: U.S. Army Coast Artillery School, 1913].
    [5] pp.; plates, maps.

    Guide to historic sites along route of march; issued for coast defense personnel participating in field exercises as part of Yorktown celebrations in 1913.

Serials
  • 489
    Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities. The Report of the President of the Association...to the Annual Meeting; Also, the Report of the Jamestown Committee. 18??-??
    Physical Location: Richmond:
  • 490
    Dispatch: A Quarterly Newsletter of the Jamestown-Yorktown Foundation. 1987-.
    Physical Location: Williamsburg: The Foundation,

    The newsletter of the foundation which oversees Jamestown Settlement and the Yorktown Victory Center.

  • 491
    Fodor's Williamsburg, Jamestown and Yorktown. 1987-??
    Physical Location: New York: Fodor's Travel Publications,

    Title varies.

  • 492
    Great Britain. Public Record Office. Calendar of State papers, Colonial Series, America and West Indies, Preserved in the Public Record Office. 1860-.
    Physical Location: Edited by William Noel Sainsbury et al. London: H.M.S.O.,

    Volumes include indexesVolume 45, covering 1739, was published in 1994

    Most volumes have been reprinted by Kraus Reprint(Volumes 2-4, 6, and 8 are concerned with the East Indies, China, Japan, and Persia.)

  • 493
    The Jamestown Bulletin. Edited by Belle W. Tunstall Walke et al. June 1904-May 1909.
    Physical Location: [Norfolk: Woman's Jamestown Association],

    Devoted to the interests of the Jamestown Exposition. No numbers were issued August-December 1904 and February-March 1905. A notice in the number for May 1909 states that the periodical will be continued under the title Virginia Bulletin.

  • 494
    Jamestown Foundation (Va.) Financial Report, Jamestown Foundation and Jamestown Foundation, Incorporated. 1957/58-??
    Physical Location: [Jamestown]:
  • 495
    Jamestown-Yorktown Foundation. 1979-.
    Physical Location: Annual Report. [Williamsburg] : The Foundation,
  • 496
    Jamestowne Society. Roster of Members. 1936/61-??
    Physical Location: [Richmond]:

    Irregular.

  • 497
    Jamestowne Society Newsletter. 14 May 1977-??
    Physical Location: Richmond: The Society,
  • 498
    Kelso, William M., et al. Jamestown Rediscovery. Jamestown: Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities, 1995-. Illus., maps, portraits.

    An annual publication which describes the historical background, goals, and major discoveries of the APVA Jamestown Rediscovery archaeological project. The significance of discoveries related to the first Jamestown settlement call for rapid publication, but the lack of analysis time render a necessarily incomplete report with tentative conclusionsIncludes bibliographical references, and selected reading lists.

  • 499
    Old Jamestown Digest. Edited by Lelia J. Triplett. 1906-??
    Physical Location: Norfolk:
  • 500
    Resort Guide [1926?]-??
    Physical Location: [Norfolk]: Norfolk Advertising Board, Inc.,

    "Virginia Seashore, Featuring Norfolk, Portsmouth, Virginia Beach, Ocean View, Cape Henry, and Other Historic Points in Norfolk Area, Including Jamestown, Williamsburg, Yorktown and Old Point Comfort, Va., Nag's Head, Manteo, Kill Devil Hills, and Roanoke Island, N.C., and Containing the Official Virginia Seashore Hotel and Cottage Directory, with Rates, etc."

Articles/Chapters/Papers
  • 501
    Abbott, Carl. "Norfolk in the New Century: The Jamestown Exposition and Urban Boosterism." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 85 (1977): 86-96.

    Though the Norfolk sponsors of the 1907 Jamestown Exposition generally failed to realize their goals, they developed a unique form of southern boosterism in the early twentieth centuryIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 502
    Bacon's Rebellion: William Sherwood's Account [and] Philip Ludwell's Account. Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 1 (1893): 167-86.
  • 503
    Bailey, Worth. "Concerning Jamestown Pottery, Past and Present." Ceramic Age (October 1937): 101-4.
  • 504
    ---. "A Jamestown Baking Oven of the Seventeenth Century." William and Mary Quarterly, 2d ser., 17 (1937): 496-500.
  • 505
    ---. "Lime Preparation at Jamestown in the Seventeenth Century." William and Mary Quarterly, 2d ser., 18 (1938): 1-12.
  • 506
    ---. "Notes on the Use of Pewter in Virginia during the Seventeenth Century." William and Mary Quarterly, 2d ser., 18 (1938): 227-41; illus.

    Includes bibliographical references.

  • 507
    Barbour, Philip L. "The Identity of the First Poles in America." William and Mary Quarterly, 3d ser., 21 (1964): 77-92.

    An analysis of references to Poles in America, which concludes that Michael Lowick of Virginia was not a Pole but an Englishman, and that there is no evidence that Poles were brought to Jamestown to make glass.

  • 508
    ---. "A Possible Clue to Samuel Argall's Pre-Jamestown Activities." William and Mary Quarterly, 3d ser., 29 (1972): 301-6.

    A letter written in 1606 by William Turner, later a deputy of Samuel Argall, sheds light on Argall's early career Includes bibliographical references.

  • 509
    Bemiss, Samuel Merrifield. "John Martin, Ancient Adventurer." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 65 (1957): 209-21.

    Martin outlived all others of the original 1607 settlers and probably died about 1632 at Brandon, his estate on the James River Includes bibliographical references.

  • 510
    Bennett, Lerone, Jr. "The First Generation: Pioneer Blacks Changed Color, Rhythm and Wealth of White America." Ebony 50 (February 1995): 76-82, 186; illus.

    The first blacks who came to English America arrived in Virginia in 1619, but they were not slaves. Their lives and relationships to the white community are discussedReprinted from The Shaping of Black America (rev. ed.; New York: Penguin Books, 1993).

  • 511
    Bernhard, Virginia. "Bermuda and Virginia in the Seventeenth Century: A Comparative View." Journal of Social History 19 (1985): 57-70.

    While the English who settled Virginia were disorganized and unwilling to work together, the early Bermuda colonists kept order, worked hard, and prospered. Black slaves were treated better in Bermuda than in Jamestown. The strong Puritan influence on the islands helped maintain discipline and encouraged family valuesIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 512
    ---. "'Men, Women and Children' at Jamestown: Population and Gender in Early Virginia, 1607-1610." Journal of Southern History 58 (1992): 599-618.

    Examines colonial records and ships' logs to get a sense of the total population of Jamestown during the "starving time." Neglected in the history of this tragedy is the condition of nearby colonies and the composition of the depleted ranks of colonists. Records show that only thirty miles downriver another colony existed in good condition.

  • 513
    Billings, Warren M. "Vignettes of Jamestown." Virginia Cavalcade 45 (1996): 164-79; illus.

    Conjecture on the character and look of the settlement at Jamestown in the seventeenth century.

  • 514
    Blanton, Wyndham B. "Epidemics, Real and Imaginary, and Other Factors Influencing Seventeenth-Century Virginia's Population." Bulletin of the History of Medicine 31 (1957): 454-62.
  • 515
    Brock, R. A. (Robert Alonzo). "Virginia, 1606-1689." In Narrative and Critical History of America, edited by Justin Winsor, vol. 3, 127-68. Boston: Houghton, Mifflin and Co., 1884.

    Includes a critical essay on the sources of information.

  • 516
    Brown, Glenn. "Jamestown." Architectural Record 63 (1928): 78-79.

    Personal reminiscences of a visit to Jamestown.

  • 517
    Browne, C. A. "Reverend Dr. John Clayton and His Early Map of Jamestown, Virginia." William and Mary Quarterly, 2d ser., 19 (1939): 1-7.
  • 518
    Bushnell, David Ives. Virginia before Jamestown. Washington: Smithsonian Institution, 1940. [4] pp.; illus., map.

    Reprinted from Smithsonian Miscellaneous Collections 100:125-28, Essays in Historical Anthropology of North America. Published in honor of John R. SwantonBibliographical footnotes.

  • 519
    Carnahan, Frances. "The First Two Hundred Years." Early American Life 24, no. 2 (April 1993): 2-3; illus., photo.

    Describes sites and facilities at Jamestown, Jamestown Settlement, and Yorktown.

  • 520
    Carson, Cary, Norman F. Barka, William M. Kelso, Garry Wheeler Stone, and Dell Upton. "Impermanent Architecture in the Southern American Colonies." Winterthur Portfolio 16 (1981): 135-96.

    A major synthesis of all work on seventeenth-century posthole buildings in the Chesapeake. This pattern of impermanent architecture is related to historical trends (the tobacco economy and the high mortality rate) and the artifactual record of conspicuous consumption. The authors conclude that the short life span of early southerners tended to make them live for the day, spending their money for material possessions rather than a permanent dwellingIncludes bibliographical references, and an appendix of excavated sites; among the sites are six earthfast structures on Jamestown Island dating from the second to the fourth quarters of the seventeenth century.

  • 521
    Carson, Jane. "The Will of John Rolfe." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 58 (1950): 58-65.

    A transcription of the probate copy of Rolfe's will, which was written originally in Jamestown on March 10, 1621. It contains little to support the traditions associated with Rolfe's name. A short biographical sketch precedes the transcription.

  • 522
    Carver, Sally S. "The Mighty Jamestown Exposition." Hobbies: The Magazine for Collectors 85, no. 7 (September 1980): 110-11.

    Describes a series of nearly 200 postcards produced for the 1907 exposition by the Jamestown Amusement and Vending Company.

  • 523
    Chase, Henry. "Four Centuries, Jamestown: The Origin of African-American History." American Visions 9, no. 3 (June-July 1994): V17ff. (advertising supplement: "Virginia"); illus., photo.

    Jamestown played a role in early African-American history. The slaves who inhabited Virginia were from the Spanish Caribbean. Various events will pay tribute to 375 years of this history on August 20 and 21, 1994. Information is provided on related sites in the area.

  • 524
    Chorley, E. Clowes. "The Planting of the Church in Virginia." William and Mary Quarterly, 2d ser., 10 (1930): 191-213.
  • 525
    Clark, John B., Jr. "The Fire Problem in Colonial Virginia." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 57 (1949): 244-51.

    Bibliography: 251.

  • 526
    Coale, Griffith Bailey. Arrival of the First Permanent English Settlers of Jamestown, Virginia, 13 May 1607. Salem, Mass.: American Neptune, 1950. 12 pp.; illus.

    Reprinted from the American Neptune 10, no. 1 (1950).

  • 527
    Cohen, Brenda, and Paul Cohen. "Jamestown and Williamsburg: Archaeological Footprints of Our Colonial Past." Journal of College Science Teaching 22 (March-April 1993): 315-17; illus., photo.

    Discusses the use of archaeological remains in the museums and historical institutions of Jamestown and Williamsburg. Jamestown Settlement provides an account of the origins of the town and reveals the technology of the indigenous Powhatan Indians.

  • 528
    The Colonial Beginnings. Changing Times 22, no. 6 (June 1968): 19-20; illus.

    Brief descriptions of Jamestown, Williamsburg, and Yorktown are included in a larger account of "15 places that everyone should visit" in America.

  • 529
    Connor, Seymour V. "Sir Samuel Argall: A Biographical Sketch." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 59 (1951): 162-75.

    Relates Argall's exploits as mariner, fisherman, negotiator with the Indians and the French, Deputy Governor, and focus of accusationsIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 530
    Cotter, John L. "Architecture as a Cultural Artifact at Jamestown, Virginia." Paper presented at the annual meeting of the Society for Historical Archaeology, Charleston, S.C., 1975.
  • 531
    ---. "Architecture at Jamestown: Seventeenth-Century and Beyond." Archaeology 29, no. 3 (1976): 152-63.

    A review of archaeology and architecture at Jamestown.

  • 532
    ---. "Excavations at Jamestown, Virginia, Site of the First Permanent English Settlement in America." Antiquity no. 121 (March 1957): 19-24.
  • 533
    ---. "Jamestown: Treasure in the Earth." Antiques 71 (1957): 44-46.
  • 534
    ---. "Rediscovering Jamestown." Archaeology 10 (1957): 25-30.

    A brief review of 1956 and 1957 excavations and test trenching.

  • 535
    Cotter, John L., and Edward B. Jelks. "Historic Site Archaeology at Jamestown." American Antiquity 22 (1957): 387-89.
  • 536
    Cox, Gail Diane. "The American Princess in London." American History Illustrated 13, no. 6 (1978): 4-7, 47-50.

    Pocahontas may not have rescued John Smith, but her triumphant visit to London in 1616 helped to save Jamestown. Although she died of a fever in England, she helped the Virginia Company survive until the value of her husband's tobacco was realized.

  • 537
    Craven, Wesley Frank. "Indian Policy in Early Virginia." William and Mary Quarterly, 3d ser., 1 (1944): 65-82.

    Includes bibliographical references.

  • 538
    ---. "Twenty Negroes to Jamestown in 1619?" Virginia Quarterly Review 47 (1971): 416-20.

    Explores the long-established "fact" that twenty blacks were delivered to Jamestown by a Dutch ship in 1619.

  • 539
    Crews, Ed. "Laydon's World." Americana 18, no. 3 (July-August 1990): 11.

    Jamestown Settlement Museum introduced by founding father John Laydon in film.

  • 540
    ---. "Setting Sail in the New World: Jamestown's Susan Constant." Americana 20, no. 4 (October 1992): 24ff.; illus., photo.

    The Susan Constant is one of three restored ships which are part of the historic recreation of the Jamestown colony. This is the second reproduction of the ship that brought colonists to Virginia in 1607. The history of the ship and the colony are discussed.

  • 541
    Creznic, Jean. "Ben Franklin, the DAR, and Jamestown." Early American Life 21 (October 1990): 12-13.

    Includes an announcement of the opening of a new building housing a 100-seat theatre and three exhibition galleries at Jamestown Settlement.

  • 542
    Cullen, Joseph P. "James' Town." American History Illustrated 7, no. 6 (1972): 26-38.

    The settlement of Jamestown was plagued by disease, starvation, mismanagement, and idleness.

  • 543
    Davidson, Thomas E. "Pottery-Making in Seventeenth-Century Virginia." Dispatch: A Quarterly Newsletter of the Jamestown-Yorktown Foundation (Fall 1995): 4; illus.

    An overview of efforts to establish potteries in seventeenth-century Virginia.

  • 544
    ---. "Supplying the Jamestown Colony." Dispatch: A Quarterly Newsletter of the Jamestown-Yorktown Foundation (Winter 1995): 4-5; illus.

    An account of the efforts of the Virginia Company to keep the colonists supplied with provisions and new settlers.

  • 545
    Davis, Chris. "One More Time: A Replica of the Godspeed, the Square-Rigger That Landed at the Jamestown Colony in 1607, Proves That Crossing the Atlantic Hasn't Gotten Any Easier." Motor Boating and Sailing 157 (March 1986): 62ff.; illus., photo., chart.
  • 546
    Davis, Richard Beale. "The Devil in Virginia in the Seventeenth Century." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 65 (1957): 131-49.

    Discusses Virginians' attitudes toward the idea of black magic through the seventeenth century, including the witchcraft charges against Joan Wright which came before the General Court in Jamestown in 1626

    Includes bibliographical references.

  • 547
    A Day in Old James City: The Jamestown Exposition. National Magazine [Boston] 26, no. 2 (May 1907): 214-22; illus.

    A sentimental visit to Jamestown, via Williamsburg, during the tercentennial exposition. Illustrations include photographs of the church tower at Jamestown and exposition buildings in Norfolk.

  • 548
    [Descriptions of the Jamestown Tercentennial Exposition and Information on Rail Travel to the Exposition Site.] Book of the Royal Blue 10, no. 4 (1907): 22 pp. [special issue]; illus., map.

    Published by the Passenger Department of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.

  • 549
    Earle, Carville V. "Environment, Disease and Mortality in Early Virginia." Journal of Historical Geography 5 (1979): 365-90; maps, tables.

    Between 1607 and 1624 typhoid fever and dysentery visited Jamestown in epidemics killing thirty percent or more of the colonists with each onslaught. The Virginia Company did not understand the connection between the estuarine environment and disease. The prevention of disease and death required the abandonment of Jamestown and relocation into healthier areas, which occurred to a greater degree with the dissolution of the Virginia Company in 1624

    Includes bibliographical referencesA slightly altered version of this article appears under the same title in The Chesapeake in the Seventeenth Century: Essays on Anglo-American Society, edited by Thad W. Tate and David L. Ammerman, pp. 96-125 (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1979).

  • 550
    ---. "The First English Towns of North America." Geographical Review 67 (1977): 34-50; illus., tables.

    Offers the monopolist-migration model for interpreting the location and early growth of colonial towns. This model stresses the role of political-economic and demographic variables. Various colonial towns, including Jamestown, are analyzed and comparedIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 551
    Egloff, Nancy. "'Ancient and Chief Seats of Government': The Colonial Capitals of Virginia and Maryland." Dispatch: A Quarterly Newsletter of the Jamestown-Yorktown Foundation (Winter 1997): 4-5; illus.

    A comparison of Jamestown and St. Mary's City as seventeenth-century colonial capitals.

  • 552
    Fausz, J. Frederick. "An 'Abundance of Blood Shed on Both Sides': England's First Indian War, 1609-1614." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 98 (1990): 3-56; illus., tables, map.

    Investigates the actions and motivations of both sides.

  • 553
    Ford, Gary D. "Breaking New Ground: Jamestown Settlement, Virginia." Southern Living 29 (June 1994): 32-33; illus., photo.

    An exhibit of artifacts from seventeenth-century Virginia are on display at the Jamestown Settlement. Aside from newly-discovered pieces, visitors can also view archaeologists at work at the Colonial National Historical Park.

  • 554
    Forman, Henry Chandlee. "The Bygone 'Subberbs of James Cittie.'" William and Mary Quarterly, 2d ser., 20 (1940): 475-86; map.

    Describes Pasbyhayes, the "suburb" of Jamestown on the Governor's Land north of the isthmus. Includes a map showing the sites discussed.

  • 555
    ---. "The Old Hardware of James Towne." Antiques 39 (1941): 30-32; illus.

    Identifies and illustrates iron hinges, keys, locks, and other hardware recently excavated in the New Towne area.

  • 556
    Franklin, Lucy Brown. "The Negro Exhibition of the Jamestown Tercentennial Exposition of 1907." Negro History Bulletin 38 (1975): 408-13.

    The Negro Development and Exposition Company was chartered to organize an African-American exhibit at the Jamestown Exposition of 1607. Many black leaders opposed a separate exhibit, fearing it would foster segregation.

  • 557
    Gannon, Michael V. "Carry Me Back to Old La Florida." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 93 (1985): 79-92.

    Discusses the similarities and differences between Jamestown and St. Augustine, the two oldest surviving European settlements in the territory that became the United States. Although the Spanish and English differed greatly in their approaches to colonization, they shared some noteworthy similaritiesIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 558
    [Girardin, Louis Hue]. "Account of James-Town, the First English Settlement in Virginia." Amoenitates Graphicae 1 (1805): 7-10; col. plate.

    A brief history of Jamestown, with descriptions of the "small peninsula" and its ruins. Suggests that the nation provide an enclosure for the church tower and cemetery and a suitable monument to the foundersAn appendix describes the effects of erosion. Off the southern shore about 150-200 paces are "many yards of the palisade erected by the first settlers." On the western shore a "very narrow slip of land," which is flooded at high tide, is the only obstacle to the peninsula becoming an islandA "View of James-Town," facing page seven, is drawn from a perspective off the southwest shore. It includes the church tower, sepulchral monuments, a fence along the shore, and cattle, with two large houses in the backgroundThe article appears in the first and only issue of a magazine published by a professor at the College of William and Mary. The only known copy, with missing cover and torn pages, is held by the John D. Rockefeller Jr. Library, Colonial Williamsburg FoundationReference: Wayne Barrett, "Monsieur Girardin's Prescient Little Magazine," Colonial Williamsburg: The Journal of the Colonial Williamsburg Foundation 14, no. 2 (Winter 1991-1992): 24-28.

  • 559
    Gookin, Warner F. "The First Leaders at Jamestown." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 58 (1950): 181-93.

    Argues that Bartholomew Gosnold played a prominent role in the establishment of the Virginia Company and the Jamestown colony, and that John Smith exaggerated his own contributionIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 560
    ---. "Who Was Bartholomew Gosnold?" William and Mary Quarterly, 3d ser., 6 (1949): 398-415.

    Includes bibliographical references.

  • 561
    "Gosnold of the Godspeed." Colonial Homes 13, no. 4 (August 1987): 120-21; photos.

    Replicas of three ships that brought colonists to Virginia in 1607 are docked at Jamestown Festival Park: the Susan Constant, the Discovery, and the Godspeed, the latter commanded by Bartholomew Gosnold.

  • 562
    Graves, Charles Marshall. "The Pompeii of America." The New England Magazine 33 (1905): [277]-284; illus.

    Describes efforts by the Barneys, the APVA, the U.S. Congress, John Tyler, Jr., and Samuel Yonge to rescue, excavate, protect and preserve the ruins of Jamestown.

  • 563
    Gregory, George C. "Jamestown, First Brick State House." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 43 (1935): 193-99.

    Documentation relating to the first statehouse, the foundations of which were located and partially uncovered by Gregory in 1932.

  • 564
    ---. "Log Houses at Jamestown, 1607." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 44 (1936): 287-95.
  • 565
    Hanna, Susan D. "Preliminary Study of the Makers Marks and Dates on Lead Window Cames from Jamestown, Virginia." Paper presented at the annual meeting of the Society for Historical Archaeology, Williamsburg, 1984.

    The interiors of lead strips bear maker's marks and dates which can provide important information for dating a structure.

  • 566
    Hantman, Jeffrey L. "Between Powhatan and Quirank: Reconstructing Monacan Culture and History in the Context of Jamestown." American Anthropologist 92 (1990): 676-90.

    Primarily concerned with describing an interior Indian culture, the Monacan, a people who were less complex than, and a principal enemy of, the Powhatan. Analysis of ethnohistoric texts, and insights derived from archaeology, lead to a different perspective on the context of the Jamestown settlement.

  • 567
    ---. "Caliban's Own Voice: American Indian Views of the Other in Colonial Virginia." New Literary History 23 (Winter 1992): 69ff.

    The writings of William Strachey, probably a source for Shakespeare's character Caliban, described the varied reactions of Virginia Indians to Europeans at the Jamestown colony. This diversity of responses among Powhatans and Monacans contributed to the contradictions portrayed in Caliban.

  • 1212
    Harrington, J. C. "Archaeology as an Auxiliary Science to American History." American Anthropologist 57, no. 6 (1955): 1121-30.

    The author explains his approach to the new field of historical archaeology by referencing work at Jamestown.

  • 568
    ---. "Dating Stem Fragments of Seventeenth- and Eighteenth-Century Clay Tobacco Pipes." Archeological Society of Virginia Quarterly Bulletin 9, no. 1 (1954): 10-14.

    Pipe stem diameter is used as a dating tool for the first time.

  • 1211
    ---. "Historic Site Archaeology in the United States." In Archaeology of the Eastern United States, edited by James B. Griffin, 335-44. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1952.

    Relies heavily on Jamestown experience.

  • 569
    ---. "Interpreting Jamestown to the Visitor." The Museum News 24, no. 11 (1946): 7-8.

    In order to give visitors an insight into the significance of Jamestown, the author suggests not a reconstruction but a museum, where the visitor can obtain the information that will allow an appreciation of the exposed foundations and ruinsFrom a paper read at the Annual Meeting of the American Association of Museums, Washington, D.C., May 1946.

  • 1210
    ---. "Jamestown Archaeology in Retrospect." In The Scope of Historical Archaeology, edited by David G. Orr and Daniel G. Crozier, 29-53. Philadelphia: Temple University, 1984.

    A retrospective of archaeological projects at Jamestown, including recommendations for further work.

  • 570
    ---. "Partnership at Jamestown: Archeology and History Work Hand in Hand." The Regional Review (National Park Service) 5, no. 2/3 (1940): 2-6.
  • 571
    ---. "Seventeenth-Century Brickmaking and Tilemaking at Jamestown, Virginia." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 58 (1950): 16-39.
  • 572
    ---. "Some Delft Tiles Found at Jamestown." Antiques 59 (1951): 36-37.

    Short review of tiles and their decoration.

  • 573
    ---. "Tobacco Pipes from Jamestown." Archeological Society of Virginia Quarterly Bulletin 5, no. 4 (1951): 2-8.
  • 574
    ---. "The Tools of America's First Glass Blowers." The Chronicle of the Early American Industries Association 10 (1957): 4-5, 11; illus.

    Examples of glassworkers' tools were not uncovered during excavations at the Glass House site, but designs for tools to be used in the reconstructed Glass House were based on illustrations in the works of Agricola and BlancourThis article is followed by "Notes on Glass Blowing" (pp. 5-6, 11), which was extracted from Harrington's Glassmaking at Jamestown.

  • 575
    Harrington, Virginia S. "Theories and Evidence for the Location of James Fort." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 93 (1985): 36-53; map, photos.

    Erosion, records that conflict, and contradictory theories all affect archaeologists' ability to find the site of the fort. New anthropological research methods, satellite photography, and other studies may finally reveal the fort's original location Includes bibliographical references.

  • 576
    Hatch, Charles E., Jr. "The 'Affair near James Island' (or, 'The Battle of Green Spring'), July 6, 1781." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 53 (1945): 172-96.
  • 577
    ---. "Glassmaking in Virginia, 1607-1625." William and Mary Quarterly, 2d ser., 21 (1941): 119-38, 227-38; map, plates.

    Includes bibliographical references.

  • 578
    ---. "The Great Road: Earliest Highway Used and Developed by the English at Jamestown." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 57 (1949): 14-21; plate.

    Discusses the discovery of traces of a seventeenth-century road leading from the isthmus to a point near the Church. Based on excavations from 1939 through 1948

    Includes bibliographical references.

  • 579
    ---. "Jamestown and the Revolution." William and Mary Quarterly, 2d ser., 22 (1942): 30-38; plate.

    A brief account of Jamestown's role in the American Revolution, as taken from a report prepared by the author in 1941 for the Colonial National Historical Park, Yorktown, entitled "Preliminary Historical Study of the Lawrence and Beverley Tracts on Jamestown Island."Includes bibliographical references.

  • 580
    ---. "Mulberry Trees and Silkworms: Sericulture in Early Virginia." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 65 (1957): 3-61; illus.

    Includes bibliographical references.

  • 581
    ---. "Robert Sully at Jamestown, 1854." William and Mary Quarterly, 2d ser.

    22 (1942): 343-52; platesRobert Sully was a portrait painter in Richmond who visited Jamestown in the fall of 1854. He wrote an account of his excursion in a letter to Lyman Draper and drew sketches of the church tower, a cypress tree in the river, a brick powder magazine, the "Site of the Old Colonial Fort and Magazine," and the ruins of a residence he identified as belonging to the Champion familyIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 582
    ---. "Storehouse and Customhouse." Virginia Cavalcade 16, no. 2 (1966): 12-18; illus.

    An account of the career of Richard Ambler (1690-1766), Yorktown merchant and customs collector for the York River District. In 1724 he married Elizabeth Jaquelin, heiress to a large tract on Jamestown Island. The author includes a brief history of the Ambler family.

  • 583
    Hayes, Kevin J. "Defining the Ideal Colonist: Captain John Smith's Revisions from A True Relation to the Proceedings to the Third Book of the Generall Historie." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 99 (1991): 123-44; illus.

    The varying details among Smith's three accounts indicate that he had different intentions each time he retold the story of the Jamestown settlementIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 584
    Hecht, Arthur. "Lead Production in Virginia during the Seventeenth and Eighteenth Centuries." West Virginia History 25 (1964): 173-83.

    Traces lead production in Virginia from its earliest discovery near Jamestown through the colonial era.

  • 585
    Hecht, Irene W. D. "The Virginia Muster of 1624/5 as a Source for Demographic History." William and Mary Quarterly, 3d ser., 30 (1973): 65-92; tables.

    An analysis of the 1624/5 muster in categories such as age, geographical distribution, household size, distribution of servants, and year of arrival Includes bibliographical references.

  • 586
    Hemphill, W. Edwin. "'Hallowed Be the Place.'" Virginia Cavalcade 6, no. 4 (1957): 22-29; illus.

    Depictions of the Jamestown church tower.

  • 587
    ---. "'Not Born for Ourselves.'" Virginia Cavalcade 6, no. 4 (1957): 5-7; illus.

    Unveiling of William Couper's statue of Capt. John Smith, May 13, 1909.

  • 588
    Henry, Susan L. "Terra-Cotta Tobacco Pipes in Seventeenth-Century Maryland and Virginia: A Preliminary Study." Historical Archaeology 13 (1979): 14-37.

    A study of mold-made terra-cotta pipes, primarily from the St. John's site (St. Mary's City) and Jamestown. The author hypothesizes that colonists made these pipes during economic depressions, when they could not afford the more expensive pipes imported from England.

  • 589
    Henry, William Wirt. "The First Legislative Assembly in America." In Annual Report of the American Historical Association for the Year 1893, 301-16.

    A review of the members and acts of the first assembly in 1619.

  • 590
    Historic Highways: Virginia's Colonial Parkway. Colonial Homes 17, no. 6 (December 1991): [24]-36, 39; map, photos.

    The Colonial Parkway illustrates 175 years of American colonial history through reconstructed communities, historic buildings, and museums. The Parkway stretches from Jamestown Island to Yorktown.

  • 591
    Hobbs, Carl H., Dennis B. Blanton, R. A. Gammisch, and J. Broadwater. "A Marine Archaeological Reconnaissance Using Side-Scan Sonar, Jamestown Island, Virginia, USA." Journal of Coastal Research 10 (1994): 351-59.

    A detailed side-scan sonar survey of the shallow region immediately offshore of Jamestown Island disclosed numerous features. The major feature in the imagery was in an area thought to be a likely location of the 1607 fort. Subsequent investigations retrieved seventeenth-century artifacts but were inconclusive in better identifying the major feature as other than a series of very subtle ridges with no immediately discernible underlying structure.

  • 592
    Hoffman, Bernard G. "John Clayton's 1687 Account of the Medicinal Practices of the Virginia Indians." Ethnohistory 11 (1964): 1-40; illus.

    Reprints and annotates a letter (British Museum Add. Ms. 4437) written to Dr. Nehemiah Grew by John Clayton, a minister at Jamestown from 1684 to 1687.

  • 593
    Hudson, J. Paul. "The Importance of Archaeology at Jamestown, Virginia, Site of the First Successful English Settlement in the New World." The Conference on Historic Site Archaeology Papers 1 (1967): 27-32.

    An overview of Jamestown archaeology since 1934, stressing how archaeology has added to our knowledge of life in early Virginia.

  • 594
    ---. "Jamestown Artisans and Craftsmen." Antiques 71 (1957): 47-50.
  • 595
    ---. "Knight's Tombstone at Jamestown, Virginia." Antiques 91 (June 1967): 760-61; illus.

    Description of a tombstone in the church at Jamestown, believed to be the site of George Yeardley's burial. The tombstone at one time was ornamented with monumental brasses.

  • 596
    ---. Seventeenth-Century Glass Wine Bottles and Seals Excavated at Jamestown. [Corning, N.Y.: Corning Museum of Glass, 1961]. [40] pp.; illus.

    Reprinted from the Journal of Glass Studies 3 (1961): 78-117.

  • 597
    ---. "The Story of Iron at Jamestown, Virginia, Where Iron Objects Were Wrought by Englishmen Almost 350 Years Ago." The Iron Worker 20, no. 3 (1956): 2-14.
  • 598
    ---. This Was Green Spring: Plantation, Refuge, Prison, Statehouse. Jamestown: Jamestown Foundation, [197-?] 14 pp.; illus.

    Reprinted from the Iron Worker.

  • 599
    Hudson, J. Paul, and C. Malcolm Watkins. "The Earliest Known English Colonial Pottery in America." Antiques 71 (1957): 51-54.
  • 600
    Inside a Glasshouse. National Geographic World (November 1977): 10f.
  • 601
    Ives, Patricia Carter. "Giles Beecher Jackson, Director-General of the Negro Development and Exposition Company of the United States for the Jamestown Tercentennial Exposition of 1907." Negro History Bulletin 38 (December 1975): 480-83; illus.

    Jackson was a lawyer in Richmond who founded the Negro Development and Exposition Company for the purpose of constructing an African-American exhibit at the Jamestown Exposition in NorfolkIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 602
    Jamestown. Virginia Historical Register, and Literary Advertiser 2 (1849): 138-39.

    A brief description of early sites, which are "now entirely, or very nearly, submerged in the river."

  • 603
    Jamestown: Dawn of a New Era. National Parks and Conservation Magazine 50, no. 4 (April 1976): 10-12; illus.

    A brief review of the seventeenth-century history of Jamestown.

  • 604
    Jamestown Island in 1861. William and Mary Quarterly, 1st ser., 10 (July 1901): 38-39.

    Contains the text of a brief letter from Colonel E. T. D. Myers, who was the military engineer at Jamestown Island in 1861.

  • 605
    Jamestown's Time Warp. Southern Living 26 (March 1991): 16; illus., photo.
  • 606
    Jarvis, Michael, and Jeroen van Driel. "The Vingboons Chart of the James River, Virginia, circa 1617." William and Mary Quarterly, 3d ser., 54 (1997): 377-94; maps.

    Describes the "Caart vande Riuier Powhatan" by Johannes Vingboons (ENTRY 910) and speculates on its date and Vingboons' sourceThe three-house symbol on the map at Jamestown, which apparently indicates a fortification, corresponds to the location of the recent excavations of the original fortIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 607
    Johnson, Clifton. "Round about Old Jamestown." Booklovers Magazine (1904): [371]-378.
  • 608
    Johnson, Ludwell, III. "John Smith before Jamestown." American History Illustrated 20, no. 3 (1985): 10-15.

    Describes the life of Captain John Smith prior to his adventures in Virginia's Jamestown colony, as documented in Smith's 1630 book The True Travels, Adventures, and Observations of Captain John Smith in Europe, Asia, Africa and America.

  • 609
    Johnson, Robert C. "The Lotteries of the Virginia Company, 1612-1621." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 74 (1966): 259-92.

    Includes bibliographical references.

  • 610
    ---, ed. "Virginia in 1632." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 65 (1957): 458-66.

    Transcripts of three letters written in Jamestown in 1632 to officials in England. The three letters are from Governor John Harvey, from the Assembly, and from the Governor and Council.

  • 611
    Jones, Gordon W. "The First Epidemic in English America." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 71 (1963): 3-10.

    Lists the causes of the epidemic and discusses why it developed at Jamestown but not at Roanoke Island.

  • 612
    Jordon, Joann, and Charles Jordon. "Historic Triangle." Travel 146, no. 1 (July 1976): 26-31; illus.

    Describes sites and facilities at Jamestown, Williamsburg, and Yorktown.

  • 613
    Kaufman, Ralph. "Glass Blowing, America's First Industry." Pennsylvania Folklife 29, no. 4 (1980): 25-27.

    The first glass blowing factory was in Jamestown in 1608. Casper Wistar in Salem, N.J., in 1739, and William Stiegel in Manheim, Pa., in 1765, established glass factories.

  • 614
    Kolb, Avery. "The Tempest." American Heritage 34, no. 3 (1983): 26-35; illus.

    The Sea Venture's passengers survived on Bermuda in 1609 and made it to Virginia one year later in two smaller vessels.

  • 615
    Konig, David Thomas. "'Dale's Laws' and the Non-Common Law Origins of Criminal Justice in Virginia." American Journal of Legal History 26 (1982): 354-75.

    Dale's Laws, promulgated between 1611 and 1618, were severe and unprecedented rules for the maintenance of discipline in Jamestown. Long considered a deviation from the common law tradition, Dale's Laws provided severe punishment for those who posed a threat to social order. Penal servitude and black slavery were logical continuationsIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 616
    Kupperman, Karen Ordahl. "Apathy and Death in Early Jamestown." Journal of American History 66 (1979): 24-40.

    An analogy between twentieth-century prison camps and the early Jamestown settlement demonstrates the connection between nutritional diseases and such psychological factors as fear and despair. In Jamestown a complex interaction between environmental and psychological factors produced high death ratesIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 617
    Lacefield, Susan. "Fingerprinting America." Alumni Gazette (College of William and Mary) 63, no. 2 (December 1995): 18-19; photo.

    Describes Jamestown Rediscovery excavations under the direction of alumni Bill Kelso and Nick Luccketti.

  • 618
    Laing, Wesley N. "Cattle in Seventeenth-Century Virginia." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 67 (1959): 143-63.

    Includes bibliographical references.

  • 619
    Lamar, Howard. "The First American West: Jamestown, 1607-1699." Yale Review 74 (Autumn 1984): 64ff.
  • 620
    LaMarre, Thomas S. "Remembering Jamestown." Stamps 232 (8 September 1990): 333.
  • 621
    Lindgren, James M. "'For the Sake of Our Future': The Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities and the Regeneration of Traditionalism." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 97 (1989): 47-74; photos.

    Mary Jeffery Galt and Cynthia Beverley Tucker Coleman organized the APVA in 1889. In addition to their efforts in historic preservation, members promoted conservative social values and denounced the modern culture of an industrializing SouthIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 622
    ---. "'Whatever Is Un-Virginian Is Wrong': The APVA's Sense of the Old Dominion." Virginia Cavalcade 38 (1989): 112-23.

    The nation's first statewide historic preservation organization extended modern notions of a preservation society's purposes by acting as a defender of traditional Virginia culture. The APVA championed restoration projects as part of a moral restoration program.

  • 623
    Lord Cornwallis's Movements and Operations in Virginia in 1781. Virginia Historical Register and Literary Companion 6 (1853): 181-97.

    Letters of Lord Cornwallis to General Clinton, including brief descriptions of operations near Jamestown and the Battle of Green Spring in July 1781.

  • 624
    Maissen, Augustin. "Vexillology in the Commonwealth of Virginia: The Modern Use of Historic Flags for Colonial Williamsburg, Port of Jamestown and the Battlefield of Yorktown." Recueil g & eacute;n & eacute;alogique et h & eacute;raldique (Office G & eacute;n & eacute;alogique et H & eacute;raldique de Belgique) 21 (1973): [369]-372; illus.
  • 625
    Mandel, Salome. "Nicolas Martiau, huguenot fran & ccedil;ais, anc & ecirc;tre de Washington." Miroir de l'histoire 8 (1957): 45-49.

    Nicolas Martiau, a Frenchman, was sent to Jamestown in 1620 as a professional engineer. His granddaughter married Lawrence Washington, an ancestor of George Washington.

  • 626
    Mardis, Allen, Jr. "Visions of James Fort." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 97 (1989): 463-98; illus., maps.

    Discusses early descriptions of the first fort and later theories concerning its location.

  • 627
    The Marquis de La Fayette's Movements and Operations in Virginia in 1781. Virginia Historical Register and Literary Companion 6 (1853): 197-204.

    An extract from "A Narrative of My Life," by Judge Francis Taliaferro Brooke, who served as a lieutenant under Lafayette in 1781. Included is a description of the Battle of Green Spring.

  • 628
    Mason, George Carrington. "The Colonial Churches of James City County, Virginia." William and Mary Quarterly, 2d ser., 19 (1939): 510-30; plates, map.

    Includes bibliographical references See Mason's book Colonial Churches of Tidewater Virginia (ENTRY 284).

  • 629
    Mays, Vernon. "Jamestown Discovery: Have Archaeologists Uncovered the First Colony's First Fort?" Historic Preservation 47, no. 6 (November/December 1995): 26-27; illus.

    A brief account of Jamestown Rediscovery project excavations to date.

  • 630
    McCabe, John Collins. "Church at Jamestown." Church Review 8 (1855): 125-44.
  • 631
    McCarthy, Finbarr. "The Influence of 'Legal Habit' on English-Indian Relations in Jamestown, 1606-1612." Continuity and Change 5, no. 1 (1990): 39-64.

    Legal habit, or attitudes and behavior toward property and ownership rights inculcated by a legal culture, partly explains why the Jamestown settlers generally recognized the right of the Indians to trade the food that they produced. It may also explain why the English could describe, but not appreciate, the Indians' relationship to landIncludes bibliographical references: 59-64.

  • 632
    McCartney, Martha W. "The Martin's Hundred Potter: English North America's Earliest Known Master of His Trade." Journal of Early Southern Decorative Arts 21, no. 2 (Winter 1995): 139-50; illus.

    Thomas Ward is identified as the earliest potter in English North America. Similarities between fragments found at Jamestown and wares produced at Martin's Hundred raise the possibility that Ward produced pottery when he and other Wolstenholme Town inhabitants took refuge on Jamestown Island after the Indian uprising in 1622. It is also possible that apprentices trained by Ward at Martin's Hundred later operated at JamestownIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 633
    McCary, Ben C., and Parke Rouse. Virginia Indians before and after Jamestown. Jamestown: Jamestown Foundation, [1966?] 12 pp.; illus., maps, portraits.

    Reprinted from the Iron worker 29, no. 3 (Summer 1965).

  • 634
    Michel, Francis Louis. "Report of the Journey of Francis Louis Michel from Berne, Switzerland, to Virginia, October 2, 1701-December 1, 1702." Translated and edited by William J. Hinke. Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 24 (1916): 1-43, 113-41, 275-303.

    Includes brief descriptions of Jamestown (p. 25) and its church (p. 22). Hinke provides an extended note about the various Jamestown church buildings.

  • 635
    Miller, Minor Cline. "Spiritual Planting in Virginia (1607-1619)." Brethren Life and Thought 2, no. 3 (Summer 1957): 30-43.
  • 636
    Miller, Perry. "Religion and Society in the Early Literature: The Religious Impulse in the Founding of Virginia." William and Mary Quarterly, 3d ser., 6 (1949): 24-41.

    A continuation of Perry's article in volume 5 (ENTRY 637)Includes bibliographical references.

  • 637
    ---. "The Religious Impulse in the Founding of Virginia: Religion and Society in the Early Literature." William and Mary Quarterly, 3d ser., 5 (1948): 492-522.

    Uses accounts, sermons, and other literature from the first fifteen to twenty years of the colony to advance the thesis that religion "was the really energizing power in this settlement, as in others."Includes bibliographical references.

  • 638
    Mook, Maurice Allison. "The Ethnological Significance of Tindall's Map of Virginia." William and Mary Quarterly, 2d ser., 23 (1943): 371-408; folded map.

    Robert Tyndall's 1608 map (ENTRY 907) is significant not only as the first drawn by a Jamestown settler but also as a record of the location of Indian tribes on the James and York rivers.

  • 639
    ---. "Virginia Ethnology from an Early Relation." William and Mary Quarterly

    2d ser., 23 (1943): 101-29

    Uses Gabriel Archer's "Relatyon of the Discovery of Our River" as an example of how contemporary accounts can be used to glean ethnological data on the culture of the Indians at the time of their first contact with the colonists.

  • 640
    Morgan, Edmund S. "The Labor Problem at Jamestown, 1607-18." American Historical Review 76 (1971): 595-611.

    Among the reasons the first settlers failed to grow the food they needed may be their attitudes toward work and their expectations of the New World. The discovery of tobacco finally started the Virginians working, but it may not have erased completely the early attitudesIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 641
    Motley, Charles G. "Virginia's History on Postage Stamps." Stamps 237 (7 December 1991): 372-73; illus., photo.

    Subjects honored include the Jamestown Exhibition in 1907.

  • 642
    Munger, Martha Perrine. "James Towne, 1607-1698, Matrix of the United States." Americana (American Historical Society) 23 (1929): 265-75; plates.

    A review of the seventeenth-century history of Jamestown, with brief comments on the later efforts of Samuel Yonge and the Edward Barneys to uncover the island's past.

  • 643
    Nash, Gary B. "The Image of the Indian in the Southern Colonial Mind." William and Mary Quarterly, 3d ser., 29 (1972): 197-230.

    Includes bibliographical references.

  • 644
    Neill, Edward D. "Captain John Smith, Adventurer and Romancer." In Macalester College Contributions, 1st series, 241-51. St. Paul, Minn.: Pioneer Press Publishing Co., 1890.

    A brief account of Smith's exploits and writings, with scant attention to his Virginia period. Smith's veracity is held in low regard.

  • 645
    ---. "The Earliest Contest on Charter-Rights in America, Begun A.D. 1619, in Virginia Legislature, with Documents Now First Printed." In Macalester College Contributions, 1st series, 145-68. St. Paul, Minn.: Pioneer Press Publishing Co., 1890.

    Representatives from Martin-Brandon Plantation were not seated in the first General Assembly in 1619 because John Martin's patent exempted his people from obeying the orders of colonial authorities. Letters of John Martin and George Sandys are transcribed, but they also are available in Kingsbury.

  • 646
    ---. "English Maids for Virginia Planters." New-England Historical and Genealogical Register 30 (1876): 410-12.

    Includes text from documents relating to the transportation of women to Virginia in the period 1619-1621.

  • 647
    ---. "Ships Arriving at Jamestown, from the Settlement of Virginia until the Revocation of Charter of London Company." New-England Historical and Genealogical Register 30 (1876): 414-18.

    A list, "made up from various sources," of vessels arriving at Jamestown between 1607 and 1624.

  • 648
    ---. "Speech of Sir William Berkeley to the Virginia Assembly, 1651." New-England Historical and Genealogical Register 30 (1876): 231-33.

    Gives the text of a speech to the Burgesses at Jamestown, 17 March 1651/52, in which Berkeley argues against the English Commonwealth Parliament's assertion of authority over Virginia.

  • 649
    ---. "A Study of the Virginia Census of 1624." New-England Historical and Genealogical Register 31 (1877): 147-53, 265-72, 393-401.

    The Rev. Richard Buck and his family are discussed at some length. There are also entries for numerous other settlers at other sites.

  • 650
    ---. "Thomas Jones, Captain of the Lion, Falcon, May Flower and Discovery." New-England Historical and Genealogical Register 28 (1874): 314-17.

    Mentions voyages of Captain Jones to Jamestown between 1620 and 1625. John Pory returned to England in 1622 on Jones's ship Discovery. Jones brought a captured Spanish frigate to Jamestown in July 1625.

  • 651
    ---. "Transportation of Homeless London Children." New-England Historical and Genealogical Register 30 (1876): 413-14.

    Concerning two shipments of children to Virginia in 1619 and 1620.

  • 652
    ---. "Virginia Governors under the London Company." In Macalester College Contributions, 1st series, 5-35. St. Paul, Minn.: Pioneer Press Publishing Co., 1890.

    Brief accounts of early governors and others, supported by quotations from various sources, many of which are available elsewhere. Letters of Francis Wyatt and John West are significant. A patent of Ralph Hamor is incorrectly attributed to Ralph Warner. A patent of Sir George Yeardley, transcribed in full, is important because the original has been lost.

  • 653
    ---. "Virginia Slaveholders, February 1625." New-England Historical and Genealogical Register 31 (1877): 22.

    Captain W. Peirce, Sir George Yeardley, Richard Kingswell and Abraham Piersey are listed as owners of a total of fourteen blacks at Jamestown.

  • 654
    New Historical Attractions at Jamestown and Yorktown. American History Illustrated 26 (September-October 1991): 13; illus., photo.

    The Jamestown-Yorktown Foundation adds a new historic ship reconstruction to its James River site and three new archival exhibits to its Yorktown Victory Center.

  • 655
    No & euml;l Hume, Ivor. "Digging Up Jamestown." American Heritage 14, no. 3 (April 1963): 66-77; illus.

    An account of archaeological excavations at Jamestown and what they reveal about the British colony established there. Appears as a chapter in the author's Here Lies Virginia (ENTRY 318).

  • 656
    ---. "Jamestown: Thinking the Unthinkable." Paper presented at the annual meeting of the Society for Historical Archaeology, Williamsburg, 1984.

    Reexamines documents relating to early Jamestown and questions the nature and location of the early fort.

  • 657
    ---. "A Late Seventeenth-Century Pottery Kiln Site near Jamestown." Antiques 83 (May 1963): 550-52; illus.

    A large jar excavated at Jamestown in the 1930s is connected to a site three miles upriver, where a concentration of waste shards indicates a seventeenth-century potter might have had a kiln.

  • 658
    ---. "A Seventeenth-Century Virginian's Seal: Detective Story in Glass." Antiques 72 (1957): 244-45; illus.

    Seals on wine bottles excavated in London and in Jamestown are associated with Ralph Wormeley.

  • 659
    O'Mara, James. "Town Founding in Seventeenth-Century North America: Jamestown in Virginia." Journal of Historical Geography 8 (1982): 1-11; map.

    Jamestown's founding is examined in light of two settlement models proposed by James E. Vance and Carville Earle. The Virginia Company of London sought to establish a trade center between territory claimed by France and Spain. The Vance model more closely follows the historic realization of the Jamestown settlementIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 660
    Osbourne, George E. "Pharmacy in British Colonial America." In American Pharmacy in the Colonial and Revolutionary Periods, edited by George A. Bender and John Parascandola, 5-14. Madison, Wis.: American Institute of the History of Pharmacy, 1977.

    Discusses pharmacists and the practice of pharmacy in the British North American settlements of Jamestown, Boston, and Salem, 1602-1690.

  • 661
    Palmer, Colin. "The Cruelest Commerce." National Geographic 182, no. 3 (September 1992): 62-91; illus., photo., map.

    An account of the African slave trade from 1619 in Jamestown to the 1850s.

  • 662
    Paul, Mark. "Jamestown 1619: Struggle for Voting Rights." Senior Scholastic 114 (4 September 1981): 17ff.; illus., photo., portrait.
  • 663
    Peck, Rodney M. "Artifacts from Jamestown Island." The Chesopien 7 (1969): 39-44.

    Artifacts, other than tobacco pipes, from Jamestown.

  • 664
    ---. "Tobacco Pipes from Jamestown Island, Virginia." The Chesopien 5 (1967): 116-18.

    Brief discussion of the author's collection of pipes excavated at Jamestown in the early twentieth century. Includes many decorated bowls and makers' marks.

  • 665
    Percy, George. "'A Trewe Relacyon': Virginia from 1609 to 1612." Tyler's Quarterly Historical and Genealogical Magazine 3 (1922): 259-82.

    First publication of a manuscript in the library at Petworth House, Sussex. A copy of the document was presented to the Library of Virginia in 1922.

  • 666
    Peterson, Charles E. "Some Recent Discoveries at Jamestown." Antiques 29 (1936): 192-94; photos.

    Brief discussion of objects excavated at Jamestown beginning in 1934, with emphasis on earthenware pottery.

  • 667
    Peterson, Harold L. "New Evidence on Colonial Firearms from Jamestown Excavations." The Gun Collector no. 28 (June 1949): 313-16.
  • 668
    Peterson, M. L. R. "The Sea Venture." Mariner's Mirror 74, no. 1 (1988): 37-48.

    Sketches the history of the Seaventure and describes its several voyages. This might be the same ship as the Sea Venture, which sailed to Jamestown with the third supply but was wrecked on BermudaBased on the Cranfield manuscripts, Kent Archives Office, Maidstone, EnglandIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 669
    Phillips, Philip Lee. "Some Early Maps of Virginia and the Makers, Including Plates Relating to the First Settlement of Jamestown." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 15 (1907): 71-81.

    Discusses eight maps of Virginia, from the 1585(?) effort by John White (With?) to Herman B & ouml; & yuml;e's 1825(?) chart. Briefly mentions a few prints and paintings depicting Jamestown.

  • 670
    Phillips, W. A. "Riverbank Erosion in Virginia from Washington to the Chesapeake Bay." In Proceedings of the Spring Meeting of the Interstate Commission on the Potomac River Basin, 10-12. Washington: The Commission, 1959.
  • 671
    Polk, Roni Hinote, John L. Cotter, J. Paul Hudson, Kenneth E. Lewis, and Joel Lewis Shiner. "Retrospect on Jamestown: An Archaeological Legacy." Symposium presented at the annual meeting of the Society for Historical Archaeology, Williamsburg, 1984.

    Chaired by Polk, the session was an oral history of Jamestown archaeology.

  • 672
    Powell, William Stevens. "Books in the Virginia Colony before 1624." William and Mary Quarterly, 3d ser., 5 (1948): 177-84.

    Cites references to books sent to the colony at various times, and attempts to identify other books which may have been available before 1624

    Includes bibliographical references.

  • 673
    Prince, Walter F. "The First Criminal Code of Virginia." In Annual Report of the American Historical Association for the Year 1899, vol. 1, 309-63. Washington: Government Printing Office, 1900.

    Discusses "Dale's Code," the first code of laws for the colony of Virginia. It was at least nominally in force from the arrival of the first governor under the second charter, Sir Thomas Gates, in May 1610, to the accession of Sir George Yeardley in April 1619.

  • 674
    Quitt, Martin H. "Trade and Acculturation at Jamestown, 1607-1609: The Limits of Understanding." William and Mary Quarterly, 3d ser., 52 (1995): 227-58.

    Anglo-Powhatan relations began with expectations on the part of each group that the other would accept or defer to some of its practices and values. Each counted on some degree of influence over the other, on being able to acculturate the other. Over the course of the first two years, however, leaders on both sides came to recognize how unrealistic were their earliest hopes. That recognition was grounded in the most common arena of contact, the field of trade. Settlers and natives would struggle with each other through five stages of exchange during 1607-1609 before their leaders finally grasped and confronted the critical differences between their peoples. Hindered earlier by a limited understanding of each other's ways, at the moment of deep insight Smith and Powhatan realized that neither could peacefully accommodate the other. Following their last fateful meeting, the relationship between the English and the Indians deteriorated inexorablyIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 675
    Ransome, David R. "'Shipt for Virginia': The Beginnings in 1619-1622 of the Great Migration to the Chesapeake." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 103 (1995): 443-58.

    Examines three passenger lists and various bookshop accounts, from the archive of the Virginia Company of London (The Ferrar Papers, 1590-1790 [microfilm], edited by David Ransome), and concludes that the stereotype of colonists as indolent, poverty-stricken, and illiterate was not accurate Includes bibliographical references.

  • 1213
    ---. "Wives for Virginia, 1621." William and Mary Quarterly, 3d ser., 48 (1991): 3-18.

    Previously unnoticed documents among the Ferrar Papers at Magdalene College, Cambridge, provide information on the social status and practical skills of the fifty-seven women sent to Virginia in 1621 to become settlers' wives.

  • 676
    Reps, John William. The Tidewater Colonies: Town Planning in the 17th Century. Article Reprints, 4. [Ithaca, N. Y.: Cornell University, Center for Housing and Environmental Studies, Division of Urban Studies, 1963]. [12] pp.; illus.

    Reprinted from The Town Planning Review 34, no. 1 (April 1963): [27]-38

    Bibliographical "notes and references": 38.

  • 677
    Riley, Edward M. "The Town Acts of Colonial Virginia." Journal of Southern History 16 (1950): 306-23.

    A review of efforts, principally from 1662 to 1711, to encourage the establishment of towns, or ports, in Virginia, including the development of Jamestown Includes bibliographical references.

  • 678
    Rives, Ralph Hardee. "The Jamestown Celebration of 1857." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 66 (1958): 259-71; plates.

    Includes bibliographical references.

  • 679
    Rouse, Parke. Along Virginia's Golden Shores: Glimpses of Tidewater Life. Richmond: Dietz Press, 1994. Viii, 200 pp.; illus., maps.

    Reprinted articles, including "Jamestown Celebrates in 1907," from the Newport News Daily Press and other periodicals Includes bibliographical references, and an index.

  • 680
    ---. America's First Legislature. Jamestown: Jamestown Foundation, [197-]. 12 pp.; illus.

    Reprinted from the Iron Worker 35, no. 1 (Winter 1971).

  • 681
    ---. Jamestown, Capital of an Empire. Jamestown: Jamestown Foundation, [197-?] 14 pp.; illus., portraits.

    Reprinted from the Iron Worker.

  • 682
    ---. Traveling the Roads and Waterways of Early Virginia. Jamestown: Jamestown Foundation, [197-]. 11 pp.; illus., maps.

    Reprinted from the Iron Worker 37, no. 1 (Winter 1973).

  • 683
    ---. Virginia's Three Capitals: Jamestown, Williamsburg and Richmond. Jamestown: Jamestown Foundation, [1969?] [10] pp.; illus.

    Reprinted from the Iron Worker.

  • 684
    ---. The Voyage to Jamestown: A Saga of Seamanship. Jamestown: Jamestown Foundation, [1964?] 11 pp.; illus., maps, portraits.

    Reprinted from the Iron Worker 28, no.1 (Winter 1963-1964): 6-9, "The Ships of Jamestown's Day."

  • 685
    Rowdon, Leslie. "British Treasures at Jamestown." Antiques 72 (1957): 246-48; illus.

    Describes the exhibit provided by the British government for the Jamestown Festival.

  • 686
    Rutman, Darrett B. "The Virginia Company and Its Military Regime." In The Old Dominion: Essays for Thomas Perkins Abernethy, 1-20. Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia, 1964.

    Takes issue with Walter F. Prince's interpretation of the origin of military rule in Virginia as the work of Thomas Gates and Thomas Dale acting on their own volition. The laws posted by Gates upon his arrival were desired by London. Virginia's military regime was one in a series of experiments in governanceIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 687
    Salmon, John S. "Ironworks on the Frontier: Virginia's Iron Industry, 1607-1783." Virginia Cavalcade 35 (1986): 184-91.

    Traces the development of Virginia's iron industry from the landing of settlers at Jamestown in 1607 to the end of the American Revolution.

  • 688
    Sanders, Charles Richard. "William Strachey, the Virginia Colony, and Shakespeare." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 57 (1949): 115-32.

    Strachey family history and commentary on William Strachey's literary achievements, as well as speculation about his influence on Shakespeare's The TempestIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 689
    Schick, James B. M. "Using Microcomputer Historical Simulations: Teaching Survival in Early Virginia." Proceedings and Papers of the Georgia Association of Historians 6 (1985): 51-55.

    Microcomputer simulations offer new perspectives and make history more accessible to students. The author describes his simulation course on life in the Jamestown colony before 1615.

  • 690
    Scribner, Robert L. "'Bee It Enacted a Lawe.'" Virginia Cavalcade 7, no. 1 (1957): 4-9; illus.

    The first American representative assembly, meeting in Jamestown in 1619, enacted much that was modern in tone.

  • 691
    ---. "Digging into Jamestown's Past." Virginia Cavalcade 7, no. 1 (1957): 40-47; photos.

    Brief but well illustrated review of archaeological work at Jamestown since Yonge.

  • 692
    ---. "Jaquelin and Ambler." Virginia Cavalcade 7, no. 1 (1957): 23-28; illus.

    The owners and fate of the Jaquelin-Ambler House.

  • 693
    ---. "'Standing upon the Eminence of Three Centuries.'" Virginia Cavalcade 6, no. 4 (1957): 38-43; illus.

    About the tercentennial exposition of 1907.

  • 694
    Sheridan, Eugene R. "Captain Smith Goes to Jamestown." Documentary Editing 10, no. 2 (June 1988): 11-15; illus.

    A favorable review of Philip L. Barbour's 1986 edition of John Smith's Complete Works. Also includes concise summaries of Smith's life and of the controversy in more recent times over his reliability as a chronicler of historyIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 695
    Shiner, Joel Lewis. "Early Cemetery on 'Third Ridge' at Jamestown." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 65 (1957): 150-53; illus.

    "Excavations made in 1955 at the site of the third and fourth statehouses at Jamestown were designed to locate the graves under and near the foundations and to discover as much as possible about the area."

  • 696
    Shirley, John W. "George Percy at Jamestown, 1607-1612." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 57 (1949): 227-43.

    An account, based on Percy family papers, of the "highest-born gentleman of the settlement at Jamestown," who served as President and Deputy GovernorIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 697
    Sieche, Erwin F. "Austria-Hungary's Last Naval Visit to the USA." Warship International 27 (1990): 142-64.

    Lists all voyages in the Western Hemisphere by ships of the Austro-Hungarian navy and describes the visit of the two-ship Austro-Hungarian squadron to the 1907 Jamestown Tercentennial Exposition as recorded in the diary of Ludwig Ritter von Hoehnel (1857-1942), the commander of one of the ships, who had gained fame earlier as an African explorer.

  • 698
    Silver, Marc. "Pocahontas, for Real." U. S. News and World Report 118 (19 June 1995): 61-64; illus.

    Visiting the Jamestown area can help dispel the myths about Pocahontas that are portrayed in a recent motion picture.

  • 699
    Slezkin, L. "Legenda o Dzhone Smite ili pervye gody Dzheimstauna." (The Legend of John Smith, or the Early Years of Jamestown). Novaia i Noveishaia Istoriia 1973, no. 3: 159-70.

    Discusses several incidents in Smith's published accounts in an attempt to assess his veracity. Concludes that Smith was not a hero and that he manufactured part of the legendIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 700
    Stevenson, Robert. "American Musical Scholarship: Parker to Thayer." 19th Century Music 1 (March 1978): 191-210.

    Presents information concerning the musical life of the seventeenth, eighteenth, and nineteenth centuries in Florida, New Mexico, and Virginia (Jamestown and Richmond), and in Massachusetts in the eighteenth century.

  • 701
    Surrender of Virginia to the Parliamentary Commissioners, March, 1651-2. Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 11 (1903): 32-41.

    Includes a report of the commissioners and abstracts of other papers in the Library of Virginia.

  • 702
    Taylor, Robert T. "The Jamestown Tercentennial Exposition of 1907." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 65 (1957): 169-208; illus.

    Includes bibliographical references.

  • 703
    Terman, C. Richard, and Robert J. Huggett. "Occurrence of Kepone in White-footed Mice (Peromyscus leucopus noveboracensis) on Jamestown Island, Virginia." 58th Annual Meeting of the Virginia Academy of Science, Charlottesville, May 13-16, 1980.

    Levels of Kepone found in the livers of white-footed mice on Jamestown Island were significantly greater than levels in mice in an inland control area at the College of William and Mary. These data are the first indicating Kepone contamination of small terrestrial mammalsThe authors published an article by the same title in Environment International 3 (1980): 307-10.

  • 704
    Thorndale, William. "The Virginia Census of 1619." Magazine of Virginia Genealogy 33 (1995): 155-70.

    Provides transcriptions of manuscripts from the Ferrar Papers at Magdalene College, Cambridge. The total population of James Citty in March 1618/19 was 117 according to these documentsIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 705
    Thornton, J. Mills, III. "The Thrusting Out of Governor Harvey: A Seventeenth-Century Rebellion." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 76 (1968): 11-26.

    Includes bibliographical references.

  • 706
    Thurman, Melburn D. "Experimental Archaeology and Woodland Indian Houses." Archeological Society of Virginia Quarterly Bulletin 41 (1986): 89-96.

    Discusses the limits of ethnohistorical sources in helping to reconstruct the Late Woodland house model in an exhibit at Virginia Beach. The article is followed by an exchange of replies between Errett Callahan and Steve W. Edwards (pp. 97-111). Callahan answers Thurman's criticisms of a 1985 paper written by Callahan. Edwards claims that Callahan compromised the larger goals of Jamestown Settlement's living history exhibit by applying overly exacting standards to the replication of the Indian village there. Callahan suggests ways of achieving greater accuracy without jeopardizing the accessibility and goals of the Jamestown project.

  • 707
    Travis Family. William and Mary Quarterly, 1st ser., 18 (October 1909): 141-44.
  • 708
    Turner, Paul Venable. "Frank Lloyd Wright's Other Larkin Building." Journal of the Society of Architectural Historians 39 (1980): 304-6; illus.

    The "other" Larkin Company building designed by Wright was an exhibition pavilion for the 1907 Jamestown Tercentennial Exposition Includes bibliographical references.

  • 709
    Vaughan, Alden T. "Blacks in Virginia: A Note on the First Decade." William and Mary Quarterly, 3d ser., 29 (1972): 469-78.

    Sources from the 1620s suggest that racial prejudice was evident in Virginia even in that very early period after the first arrival of blacksIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 710
    ---. "'Expulsion of the Salvages': English Policy and the Virginia Massacre of 1622." William and Mary Quarterly, 3d ser., 35 (1978): 57-84.

    This essay seeks to document the patterns of pre-1622 attitudes and policies, to clarify their causal relation to the massacre, and to show the massacre's impact on English perceptions of the Indian and the resultant colonial policy. [Author's note, p. 57]Includes bibliographical references.

  • 711
    ---. "The Sad Case of Thomas(ine) Hall." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 86 (1978): 146-48.

    In 1629 a court at Jamestown tried to decide the true sex of an individual who had passed as man and woman. Hall was ordered to wear only men's clothing in the futureIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 712
    Verner, Coolie. "The First Maps of Virginia, 1590-1673." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 58 (1950): 3-15; maps.

    Describes early maps of Virginia from De Bry's engraving based on John White to Augustine Herrman's commission for Lord Baltimore. Includes a list of the various states of John Smith's map.

  • 713
    Victory, James. "Jamestown: A Site Selection Exercise." Social Education 46, no. 1 (January 1982): 14-15.

    Describes a simulation of the settlement of the Jamestown colony. Students are asked to decide where the colony and fort should be established and to give reasons for selecting or rejecting a particular site.

  • 714
    Virginia State Library. "Jamestown Exhibit." In Annual Report of the Library Board of the Virginia State Library, 1906/07, 66-101. Richmond: 1907.

    "The Virginia historical manuscript exhibit at the Jamestown Exposition [1907]...was composed of documents drawn from two sources--the State archives, in the Virginia State Library [Library of Virginia], and the Virginia Historical Society."

  • 715
    Virginians at Play: A Gallery of Photographs by Harry C. Mann. Virginia Cavalcade 38 (1989): 172-79.

    Describes Harry C. Mann's career as a professional photographer, starting with the Jamestown Exposition of 1907 and the establishment of his commercial office in Norfolk, Virginia, in 1908. Mentions the international recognition his photographs garnered, and reprints selected photographs (none of Jamestown or the exposition).

  • 716
    Washburn, Wilcomb Edward, ed. "Sir William Berkeley's 'A History of Our Miseries.'" William and Mary Quarterly, 3d ser., 14 (1957): 403-13.

    Contains the text of Governor Berkeley's account of Bacon's rebellion in a letter dated February 2, 1676/7, to Henry Coventry, one of Charles II's Principal Secretaries of State.

  • 717
    Willard-Mack, Cynthia L., and C. Richard Terman. "Kepone Levels of Selected Terrestrial Animal Species from the Jamestown Island Area." 59th Annual Meeting of the Virginia Academy of Science, Norfolk, May 12-15, 1981.

    Comparisons were made of the Kepone levels in the livers of several species of vertebrates from Jamestown Island and from a control area at the College of William and Mary. The data confirm that Kepone contamination of the terrestrial ecosystem is extensive.

  • 718
    Wilson, Richard Guy, and Joseph Dye Lahendro. "Larkin Company Jamestown Exhibition Pavilion." Frank Lloyd Wright Newsletter 3, no. 4 (1980): 9; photos.

    An exhibition building designed by Wright for the tercentennial celebration in 1907.

  • 719
    Wright, Irene A., ed. "Spanish Policy toward Virginia, 1606-1612: Jamestown, Ecija, and John Clark of the Mayflower." American Historical Review 25 (1920): 448-79.

    Based on documents in the archives of Seville and Simancas, three of which are transcribed. The Spanish ambassador in London kept his government informed about English activity in Virginia, but the Spanish government took no steps to hinder that activity. Also included is a deposition made in 1611 by John Clark, who had been captured by a Spanish expedition sent to explore the Virginia coast.

  • 720
    Wright, Lewis, and Brenda Gardner. "Spiritual Leader to Virginia's First Settlers, Robert Hunt Intended to Spend Only a Few Years in America." The Living Church 208, no. 6 (6 February 1994): 9, 12; illus.

    An account of Robert Hunt's life and his brief tenure as first chaplain of the Jamestown settlement.

Speeches/Lectures
  • 721
    Alvey, Edward. Spanish Views of the Settlement at Jamestown: Address Delivered to the Jamestowne Society, November 12, 1977. 1978.
    Physical Location: Trinkle Library Contributions, no. 1. Fredericksburg, Va.: The Associates of Trinkle Library, Mary Washington College,
    8 pp.
  • 722
    Bagby, Ellen Matthews. Brief History Connected with the Organization of the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities, As Presented in an Address to the American Association of State Highway Officials at Jamestown, Virginia, November 18, 1932. [1932?]
    [5] pp.
  • 723
    Bayne, Howard Randolph. The Settlement of Jamestown. [1907?]
    [20] pp.

    A paper read before the Society of Colonial Wars on March 18, 1907.

  • 724
    Bemiss, Samuel Merrifield. John Martin of Brandon: Address before the Jamestowne Society, Richmond, Virginia, November 9, 1963.
    Physical Location: [Richmond: 1963].
    12 pp.
  • 725
    Blake, John Ballard, and Edward Alvey. Two Addresses: John B. Blake, "Of Medical Books and Libraries"; Edward Alvey, "The Assembly Meets at Jamestown, 1619." 1969.
    Physical Location: Mary Washington College, Library Occasional Papers, no. 1. Fredericksburg, Va.: The College,
    12, 23 pp.
  • 726
    Blow, Jennie Matteson Goodell. An Address Delivered before the Daughters of the American Revolution at Their Congress Held in Washington, D. C., April, 1905.
    Physical Location: [Richmond: 1905].
    8 pp.

    Mrs. Blow, as chair of the John Smith Monument Committee of the APVA, was seeking support for the monument, though the site and design had not yet been selected.

  • 727
    Bowie, Cornelia Magruder. The Jamestowne Story. [1964].
    6 leaves.

    Paper presented to the Washington and Northern Virginia Company of the Jamestowne Society, December 6, 1964.

  • 728
    Braxton, Allen Caperton. The Eleventh Amendment: The Address before the Virginia State Bar Association at the Inside Inn, Jamestown Exposition, July 30, 1907.
    Physical Location: [Richmond: Richmond Press, 1907].
    24 pp.
  • 729
    Bryan, John Stewart. Address of Welcome to the Sulgrave Institution, under Auspices of Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities, Commemorative of the First Legislative Assembly in America, the Mayflower Compact, the Landing of the Pilgrims; Jamestown Island, Va., October 7, 1920. [1920?]
    14 pp.
  • 730
    Burton, L. W. The Church at Jamestown, the Norm of American Christianity: An Address Delivered by Lewis W. Burton in Christ Church Cathedral, Lexington, Kentucky, the Third Sunday after Trinity, June 16, 1907, on the Occasion of the Three Hundredth Anniversary of the First Celebration of the Holy Communion at Jamestown, Virginia. [1907?]
    Physical Location: Lexington, Ky.: Press of J. L. Richardson,
    15 pp.
  • 731
    Bush, Prescott Sheldon. Address...Jamestown Day, Jamestown Island, Virginia, May 9, 1965.
    Physical Location: [Richmond: Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities, 1965].
    11 pp.
  • 732
    Cabell, James Alston. An Address upon the Occasion of Receiving the Memorial Gates of Jamestown, Presented by the Colonial Dames of America to the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities at Jamestown Island, May 9, 1907. [1907].
    [4] pp.
  • 733
    Cortelyou, George B. Addresses of Secretary Cortelyou: Jamestown Exposition, at the Lee Parade Ground, "West Virginia Day," July 2, 1907; at the Dedication of the West Virginia Coal Column, July 2, 1907; at the Negro Exhibit Building, July 3, 1907. [1907?]
    21 pp.

    Cortelyou was U.S. Secretary of the TreasurySee also: Dawson and Cortelyou, Addresses of Governor Dawson and Secretary Cortelyou at the Jamestown Exposition... (ENTRY 736).

  • 734
    Craven, Wesley Frank. "...And So the Form of Government Became Perfect." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 77 (1969): 131-45.

    This article was read as an address to the Virginia Historical Society at its meeting on January 20, 1969. Craven questions conventional portrayals of the seventeenth-century General Assembly as a bicameral legislature with two relatively equal bodies.

  • 735
    ---. White, Red, and Black: The Seventeenth-Century Virginian. Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia, 1971. 114 pp.

    The James W. Richard Lectures in History, delivered at the University of Virginia in the fall of 1970 and published in this volume "with only an occasional revision of the text."Includes bibliographical references, and an index.

  • 736
    Dawson, William M. O., and George B. Cortelyou. Addresses of Governor Dawson and Secretary Cortelyou at the Jamestown Exposition on West Virginia Day, July 2, 1907. [1907?] 34 pp.

    Dawson was Governor of West Virginia; Cortelyou was U.S. Secretary of the TreasurySee also: Addresses of Secretary Cortelyou: Jamestown Exposition...July 2, 1907... (ENTRY 733).

  • 737
    Goode, John. "[Speech on the 299th Anniversary of the Settlement of Jamestown.]" In Constitution, By-laws, and List of Officers and Members [Virginians, New York], 1906/1908, 13-31.
  • 738
    Gray, Gordon. Address...Jamestown Day, Jamestown Island, Virginia, May 14, 1967. [Richmond: 1967]. 15 pp.
  • 739
    Hall, John Lesslie. Introductory Address Delivered...at the Jamestown Celebration, May 13th, 1891. Richmond: Hill, [1891]. 8 pp.
  • 740
    ---. Introductory Address Delivered...at the Jamestown Celebration Held May 13th, 1895. [1895?] 8 pp.

    "This Celebration was held under the auspices of the College of William and Mary and the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities."

  • 741
    Halsey, Don Peters. The Limits of Centralization: The Address of Hon. Don P. Halsey of the Lynchburg Bar before the Virginia State Bar Association at the Inside Inn, Jamestown Exposition, July 30, 1907. Richmond: Richmond Press, [1907?] 24 pp.
  • 742
    Hatch, Charles E., Jr. The Jamestown Churches: Talk Given in the Memorial Church at Jamestown for the National Society, Colonial Daughters of the Seventeenth Century. 1957. 9 pp.

    Reproduced from typescript.

  • 743
    Hazard, Walter. Address...on South Carolina Day at the Jamestown Ter-centennial Exposition, June 28, 1907. Columbia, S. C.: The State Co., 1907. 39 pp.
  • 744
    Henry, William Wirt. Addresses of W. W. Henry. [1894?] Ca. 175 pp.; portrait.

    Includes "The Settlement at Jamestown" (1882) and "The First Legislative Assembly in America" (1894).

  • 745
    ---. "The Settlement at Jamestown, with Particular Reference to the Late Attacks upon Captain John Smith, Pocahontas, and John Rolfe [An address delivered before the Virginia Historical Society, February 24, 1882]." In Proceedings of the Virginia Historical Society in Annual Meeting, 1882, 10-63. Richmond: Wm. Ellis Jones, Steam Printer, 1882.

    Also published separately and in Addresses of W. W. Henry (ENTRY 744).

  • 746
    Keifer, Joseph Warren. The House of Burgesses, and the Development of Legislative Bodies in America: Address of Hon. J. Warren Keifer, Delivered at the Jamestown Exposition, Virginia, July 30, 1907. [1907?] 21 pp.
  • 747
    Kennedy, Arthur M. Captain John Smith and His Critics. [Philadelphia]: Athenaeum of Philadelphia, 1949. 18 pp.

    An address presented at the 134th annual meeting of the Athenaeum of Philadelphia.

  • 748
    Lyster, Winifred Lee (Brent). Jamestown: Its Foundation and Ter-centennial. Detroit: Record Printing Co., 1906. 16 pp.

    A paper read before the National Society of Colonial Dames in Michigan, January 6, 1906, by Mrs. Henry F. Le Hunte Lyster.

  • 749
    Machen, Lewis H. The Duty of the State to Diminish Divorce: The Address of Hon. Lewis H. Machen of Alexandria, Virginia, before the Virginia State Bar Association at the Inside Inn, Jamestown Exposition, July 30, 1907. Richmond: Richmond Press, [1907?] 21 pp.
  • 750
    Miller, Minor Cline. Spiritual Planting in Virginia: The Emphasis on Religion in the Jamestown Colony. Bridgewater, Va.: Beacon Press, [1957]. 38 pp.

    "An address delivered at the meeting of the General Board of the National Council of the Churches of Christ in the United States of America, Williamsburg, Virginia, February 27, 1957."

  • 751
    Negro Development and Exposition Company of the United States. An Address to the American Negro. Richmond: [The Company, 1907]. 8 pp.

    Library of Congress copy in the Daniel Murray Pamphlet Collection has penciled inscription on cover: Giles B. Jackson, Director Genl.; 1907.

  • 752
    Olmstead, Charles Tyler. Jamestown: A Lecture Delivered before the Oneida Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution, February 25, 1907. [1907]. 26 pp.
  • 753
    Page, Thomas Nelson. Address at the Three Hundredth Anniversary of the Settlement of Jamestown. Richmond: Whittet & Shepperson, 1919. 28 pp.
  • 754
    Parker, Hubert Lister (Baron Parker of Waddington). Magna Carta and the Rule of Law: An Address by Lord Parker of Waddington, Jamestown, Virginia, June 15, 1965. Richmond: Magna Carta Commission of Virginia, [1965]. 18 pp.

    At ceremonies commemorating the 750th anniversary of the sealing of Magna CartaBibliography: 17-18.

  • 755
    Paschall, Davis Young. Address...Jamestown Day, Jamestown Island, May 12, 1968. [Richmond: APVA, 1968]. 14 pp.
  • 756
    Poindexter, Charles. Captain John Smith and His Critics: A Lecture before the Society of Geographical and Historical Study of Richmond College. Richmond: [J. L. Hill Printing Co.], 1893. 74 pp.
  • 757
    Quinn, David B. Address...Jamestown Day, Jamestown Island, May 11, 1969. [Richmond: APVA, 1969]. 29 pp.
  • 758
    ---. Theory and Practice, Roanoke and Jamestown. Greenville, N.C.: East Carolina University, 1986. 22 pp.

    The Lawrence F. Brewster lecture in historyIncludes bibliographical references.

  • 759
    Roosevelt, Theodore. [Addresses, 1906-07]. Washington: GPO, [1907].

    Contents include speeches delivered at the opening of the Jamestown Exposition (April 26, 1907), before the National Editorial Association at Jamestown (June 10, 1907), and at the Georgia State building, Jamestown Exposition (June 10, 1907).

  • 760
    Speech of Sir Wm. Berkeley, and Declaration of the Assembly, March, 1651. Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 1 (1893): 75-81. From a copy at the Library of Virginia, which was transcribed from a pamphlet copy in the Library of Trinity College, Dublin.

    The Speech and Declaration are interesting not only as an expression of one side of opinion in the great political crisis of 1651, when the change of government in England and the passage of the first Navigation Act were stirring the minds of the Virginians, but, also, as illustrating incidentally some facts as to the condition of the people at and before the time of the speech. [From introductory note]

  • 761
    Styron, William. An Address by William Styron to the Lower James River Association, Ninth Annual Meeting at Jamestown, October 12, 1986. [Lower James River Association, 1986]. 7 leaves.

    Photocopy: [Richmond, Library of Virginia, 1987].

  • 762
    Swanson, Claude Augustus. Addresses...Jamestown Island, May 13, 1907; Jamestown Exposition, June 12, 1907. Richmond: Davis Bottom, Superintendent of Public Printing, 1907. 15 pp.

    Claude A. Swanson was Governor of Virginia. The June 12 address was delivered on Virginia Day at the Jamestown ExpositionThe Virginia Day address was also published in 1912 in U.S. Senate Doc. 948, 62d Cong., 2d sess.

  • 763
    Thomas, Richard Samuel. The Religious Element in the Settlement at Jamestown in 1607: Historical Address Delivered before the Sixth Annual Council of the Diocese of Southern Virginia, June 10th, 1898. Petersburg, Va.: Franklin Press, 1898. 36 pp.
  • 764
    Towne, Charles A. The Jamestown Exposition: Address on Celebration of Three Hundredth Anniversary of Landing of First Colonists of Virginia. Washington: 1906. 16 pp.

    April 10, 1906.

  • 765
    Troubetzkoy, Ulrich, ed. Significant Addresses of the Jamestown Festival, 1957. Richmond: U.S. Jamestown-Williamsburg-Yorktown Celebration Commission, 1958. 75 pp.

    A selection of addresses delivered in connection with the 1957 celebration, including those by Richard M. Nixon and Queen Elizabeth IIWith a foreword by John Melville Jennings.

  • 766
    Tucker, Henry St. George. Address at the Opening of the Jamestown Exposition, the Ter-centennial Celebration of the Founding of the First Permanent Settlement of the English People in America, on Hampton Roads, Virginia, April 26th, 1907. [Norfolk: Burke & Gregory, 1907]. 22 pp.
  • 767
    ---. "Jamestown: Paradise or Pest Hole." Transactions of the American Clinical and Climatological Association 86 (1974): 1-10; graphs.

    The speaker, in his presidential address to the Association, reviews the seventeenth-century history of the Jamestown settlement, with emphasis on disease and medical issues.

  • 768
    Tyler, Lyon Gardiner. Address of President Lyon G. Tyler on the Occasion of the Celebration by William and Mary College and the A.P.V.A. of the First Settlement of Jamestown, May 13, 1895. [Richmond: Printed for private distribution by J. H. Whitty, 1895]. 6 pp.; folded map.
  • 769
    Whitehill, Walter Muir. Address...Jamestown Day, Jamestown Island, Virginia, May 15, 1966. 16 pp.
  • 770
    ---. "Cerebration Versus Celebration." Virginia Magazine of History and Biography 68 (1960): 259-70.

    An address delivered at the annual meeting of the Virginia Historical Society, May 1960. At the advent of the Civil War centennial, the speaker explores the influence of crass commercialism on historical societies and celebrations. The Jamestown Exposition of 1907 is an example.

  • 771
    Williams, John Skelton. Address Delivered Richmond Day, July 18, 1907, at the Jamestown Exposition. [Richmond: Richmond Press, 1907?] 27 pp.
  • 772
    Winborne, Benjamin B. Speech of Hon. Benj. B. Winborne of Murfreesboro, N.C., Delivered at the Convention of Peanut Growers of Virginia, North Carolina and Tennessee, at the Jamestown Exposition, Friday, Sept. 27, 1907. Raleigh, N.C.: Edwards & Broughton Printing Co., [1907?] 15 pp.
Pamphlets/Broadsides
  • 773
    American Federation of Labor. Industrial and Social Economic Exhibit at the Jamestown Ter-centennial Exposition, in Social Economy Building at Norfolk, Va. Washington: The Federation, [1907?] 20 pp.; illus.
  • 774
    Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities. The Founding of the Colony at Jamestown. Richmond: Whittet & Shepperson, [1921]. [4] pp.
  • 775
    ---. Jamestown, Birthplace of a Nation. [Washington: GPO, 1955]. [8] pp.; illus., map.

    Prepared by the APVA in cooperation with the National Park Service.

  • 776
    ---. Jamestown Island and the Work of the Association. [Richmond: 1907]. [4] pp.
  • 777
    ---. Rules and Regulations for Admission to the Association's Grounds at Jamestown Island, Virginia. [Richmond: 19--]. [3] pp.
  • 778
    ---, Artesian Well Committee. One of the Most Urgent of Present and Future Needs at Jamestown Is an Abundant Supply of Drinking Water. 1905. 1 sheet.
  • 779
    Bemiss, Samuel Merrifield. Jamestown, Virginia. [19--]. 1 sheet.
  • 780
    Bruton Parish Church (Williamsburg, Va.) Three Hundredth Anniversary of the Departure of the Colony from England Which Landed at Jamestown, Virginia, May 14th, 1607, To Be Observed in Bruton Parish Church, Williamsburg, Virginia, December 20th, 1906, 7:30 P.M. [Williamsburg?: 1906]. 8 pp.; cover illus.

    Includes "Historical Note" and "Outline of Service."

  • 781
    College of William and Mary. The College of William and Mary, Williamsburg, Virginia (Chartered 1693): The President and Masters or Professors of the College of William and Mary in Virginia Request the Pleasure of Your Company at Jamestown on May 13, 1897, to Unite with Them in Celebrating the Two Hundred and Ninetieth Anniversary of the Landing of the First Permanent English Colony in America. [1897]. [2] pp.; illus.

    Program: [2].

  • 782
    ---. Vital Facts about Jamestown, Yorktown, Williamsburg, College of William and Mary. [1921?] [4] pp.

    Prepared by the students of the college in honor of the installation of Dr. J. A. C. Chandler as presidentA revised edition was published in 1932.

  • 783
    Colonial Virginia: The Greatest Historical and Educational Feature of the War Path. Norfolk: Wilkinson Press, [1907?]
    1 folded sheet.

    Includes information about the contents of 'Colonial Virginia,' one of the buildings of the 'War Path,' which was the amusement section of the Jamestown Tercentennial Exposition.

  • 784
    Color Association of the United States. The Color Association of the United States, Inc., Salutes the Jamestown Festival of 1957, Celebrating America's 350th Birthday, and Presents Jamestown Festival Colors in Cooperation with the Jamestown-Williamsburg-Yorktown Celebration Commission of the United States of America and the Virginia 350th Anniversary Commission of the Commonwealth of Virginia. [New York: 1957]. 1 folder; fabric samples.

    A brochure distributed to the members of the Color Association. It tells about the Jamestown anniversary and includes swatches displaying the six "Jamestown colors" chosen to honor it (river aqua, Indian corn, Virginia sky, golden tobacco, glass green, and Jamestown clay)Reference: U.S. Jamestown-Williamsburg-Yorktown Celebration Commission, The 350th Anniversary of Jamestown, 1607-1957: Final Report..., 159.

  • 785
    Episcopal Church. Diocese of Southern Virginia. The Order of Jamestown: Haec Olim Meminisse Iuvabit. Williamsburg: [1921?] 1 broadside.
  • 786
    Episcopal Church. General Convention. Jamestown 350th Anniversary Committee. The Founding of Jamestown and the Church. [The Committee, 195-]. [4] pp.; illus.
  • 787
    Hatfield, Byron. Governors' Convention, June 23, 1957 [script of ceremonies]. [1957]. 7 leaves.

    Presented for the Governors during the Governors' Conference [49th], at Festival Park.

  • 788
    Jamestown Celebration, Thursday, May 13, 1897: Order of Exercises. 1897.
    1 broadside.
  • 789
    Jamestown Settlement (Va.) If You Want to Learn about American History, Start with Chapter One. The Settlement, 1989. 1 folded sheet; illus.
  • 790
    ---. Jamestown Settlement: Re-creating America's First Permanent English Settlement. Rev. ed. Williamsburg: The Settlement, [1994]. 1 folded sheet; illus., map.
  • 791
    The Jamestown Ter-centennial, 1607-1907. [1907?] [2] pp.

    Questions and answers about celebrating the tercentennial. Program attached to back cover.

  • 792
    Jamestown-Yorktown Foundation. In 1607 a Group of Brave Englishmen Landed in Jamestown. Williamsburg: The Foundation, [1990]. [6] pp.; col. illus.
  • 793
    ---. Jamestown Settlement, Williamsburg, Virginia. Williamsburg: The Foundation, 1990. 1 folded sheet; illus., maps.
  • 794
    National Society of the Colonial Dames of America. Jamestown, Va., and the Founding of our Nation, 1607-1907. [1907]. [3] pp.
  • 795
    New Notes on Old Jamestown, 1905. [1905]. [4] pp.
  • 796
    Order of Service Commemorating the Tercentenary of the First Legislative Assembly in America, the Mayflower Compact, the Landing of the Pilgrims, Which Mark the Beginning of the Free Institutions in America; October 7, 1920, Jamestown, Virginia. [1920]. [5] pp.
  • 797
    Pyne, Klava. Aint You Goin' to Jamestown, Jimmie. [1907]. 1 broadside (28 x 22 cm.)

    Poetry.

  • 798
    Rogers, George Wesley. Richmond to Jamestown via America's Most Historic River. Rev. ed. [Richmond: 1956]. 1 sheet; illus., map.

    Previous editions: 1934 and 1938.

  • 799
    Tour from Richmond, Va., to Jamestown Island. [Richmond: 1911]. [6] pp.; illus., col. map.
  • 800
    U.S. National Park Service. Jamestown Colonial National Historical Park, Virginia. Washington: The Service, 1977. 1 folder; illus.
  • 801
    ---. Jamestown National Historic Site, Virginia. Rev. ed. Washington: GPO, 1948. 1 sheet; illus., map.
  • 802
    ---. Jamestown to Yorktown: Vistas into the Origin of our Nation; Colonial National Historical Park. [Washington]: The Service, 1974. 1 folder; illus.
  • 803
    ---. Jamestown, Williamsburg, Yorktown: Locale of the Jamestown 350th Anniversary Festival of 1957; Connected by Colonial Parkway. [Rev.] ed. [Washington: GPO, 1956]. 1 folder; illus., map.

    Earlier edition (1951?) had subtitle The Locale of Many Early and Decisive Chapters in United States History.

  • 804
    Virginia. General Assembly. House of Delegates. A Bill to Create the Jamestown Foundation and to Repeal Acts of Assembly of 1954 Creating the Virginia 350th Anniversary Celebration Commission. Gen. Assembly, 1958, H. Bill 634. [Richmond: 1958]. 3 pp.

    Approved March 29, 1958 (1958 Va. Acts, chap. 498).

  • 805
    Virginia. General Assembly. Senate. A Bill to Appropriate $10,000.00 to the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities, to Be Used Solely for the Restoration and Preservation of Grounds and Buildings at Jamestown Island. Gen. Assembly, 1920, S. Bill 100. [Richmond: 1920]. 2 pp.

    Approved March 25, 1920 (1920 Va. Acts, chap. 502).

  • 806
    ---. A Bill to Appropriate the Sum of $15,000.00 from Any Monies in the Treasury Not Otherwise Appropriated to Be Used to Aid in the Construction of a Wharf and Walk at Jamestown Island. Gen. Assembly, 1928, S. Bill 187. [Richmond: 1928]. 2 pp.

    Approved March 22, 1928 (1928 Va. Acts, chap. 375).

  • 807
    ---. A Bill to Incorporate the Jamestown, Williamsburg and Yorktown Railroad Company. Gen. Assembly, [1900], S. Bill 98. [1900]. 5 pp.
  • 808
    ---. A Bill to Provide for the Participation of the State of Virginia in the Jamestown Tercentennial Exposition to Be Held in or near the Waters of Hampton Roads, in the State of Virginia, in the Year 1907, in Commemoration of the First Permanent Settlement Made in the United States by English Speaking People, at Jamestown, Virginia, in the Year 1607, and to Provide Appropriation Therefore. Gen. Assembly, [1907?], S. Bill 153. 8 pp.
Plays/Pageants
  • 1215
    Chapman, George, Ben Jonson, and John Marston. Eastward Ho. Adapted by James Luse. 1985.

    A version of the 1605 play, adapted for Jamestown Founding Weekend, May 1985. Script owned by Eastern National.

  • 1214
    Collins, Margaret. Bacon's 1676 Rebellion. Staunton, Va.: Theater Wagon, 1990.

    Scenes from a play presented at Jamestown on August 15, 16, and 17, 1990, in cooperation with the APVA.

  • 809
    Green, Paul. The Founders: A Symphonic Outdoor Drama. Jamestown Festival ed. New York: French, [1957]. Xi, 210 pp.

    Includes folk tunes used in the play.

  • 810
    Jamestown Corporation. The Founders: Souvenir Program. Williamsburg: 1957.

    1st season. "A drama of Jamestown by Paul Green."

  • 811
    ---. Paul Green's "The Founders; the Jamestown Story": A Symphonic Drama with Music and Dance Produced by the Jamestown Corporation in Co-operation with the Commonwealth of Virginia; Lake Matoaka Amphitheatre, Williamsburg, Virginia. [Williamsburg]: 1964. 36 pp.; illus., portraits.

    A souvenir booklet. Includes advertising matter.

  • 812
    Jamestown Tercentennial Exposition (1907). Norfolk's Gigantic Exposition Attraction: The Colossal Operatic, Aquatic, Spectacular Production of Kiralfy's "Pocahontas", Founded on the History of Virginia; a Proloque and Three Acts. [1907?] 24 pp.; illus.

    Program of a production by Bolossy Kiralfy.

  • 813
    McCaslin, Nellie. Mercy in Moccasins. Studio City, Calif.: Players Press, 1993. 15 pp.; illus.

    A historical drama.

  • 814
    Middlesex County (Va.) Woman's Club. Program: This Land of Ours; a Pageant of Middlesex County and Tidewater Virginia in Colonial Days, Produced by Middlesex County Woman's Club, August 9-10, 1957, 8:15 P.M., Urbanna, Virginia. [Urbanna? Va.: 1957]. [24] pp.

    Presented at the request of the Middlesex Jamestown Festival Committee, 1607-1957. The play was written by Dorothy B. Cockrell.

  • 815
    Morris, Vera. Legend of Pocahontas. Englewood, Colo.: Pioneer Drama Service, 1995. 41 pp.

    A historical drama.

  • 816
    National Tobacco Festival (Richmond, Va.) "To Have and to Hold": A Musical Drama of Early Jamestown Presented by the Tobacco Festival, Inc., and Richmond Opera Group, Inc., the Mosque, October 5 and 6, 1955, Richmond, Virginia. [Richmond: 1955]. [4] pp.

    Program for performances of a drama adapted from the novel of the same title by Mary Johnston.

  • 817
    Viett, George Frederic. Pocahontas, the Virginia Nonpareil: A Drama of the 17th Century. [Richmond]: C. W. Rex, [1906]. 117 pp.; front., plates, portrait.
  • 818
    Walsh, Henry H. Jamestown. Brattleboro, Vt.: S. Greene Press, 1969. 18 pp.

    From the author's Six Plays in American History.

Music
  • 1216
    Ball, Charles W. A. Daughters of Pocahontas: Intermezzo and Two-Step. New York: Leiter Bros., [19--?].
  • Casey, James W. Glory of Jamestown : exposition march, 1607-1907. New York : M. Witmark & Sons, c1907. Virginia Historical Society, Richmond. 1 score (5 p.) ; 36 cm.

    For piano. Bears stamp: Theodore Presser Co., Philadelphia.

  • Herzog, Julius J. Jamestown Exposition march and 2-step. Baltimore : Herzog Music Co., c1907. Virginia Historical Society, Richmond. 1 score (5 p.) : port. ; 35 cm.

    For piano. Bears inscription: For Williard from Marion. Bears stamp: The Cable Company, Norfolk, Va.

  • Lee, Garnett. Jamestown; rag. New York : The Evans-Hill Co., 1906. Virginia Historical Society, Richmond. 1 score (5 p.) : illus. ; 34.5 cm.

    Copy bears 2 stamps: The Cohen Company, Richmond, Va., and Jamestown Exposition, Norfolk. Va.

  • Lee, Garnett. Jamestown rag : march two-step and song. Souvenir ed. New York : Evans-Hill Co., c1906. Virginia Historical Society, Richmond. 1 score (5 p.) ; 35 cm.

    For piano. "Also published as a song": p.2.

  • 819
    Lee, Garnett. Jamestown Rag: Patriotic March and Two Step. New York: Evans Hill Co., [19--].

    Arranged by Everett J. Evans. Interlinear words on some parts.

  • Lenox, Karl. Jamestown Exposition march and two step. New York : Lenox Music Co., c1907. Virginia Historical Society, Richmond. 1 score (5 p.) ; 36 cm.

    For voice and piano. First line of text of vocal trio (p.4-5): How dear the emblem that waves on high.

  • Mitchell, Sidney D. Jamestown : waltz song with chorus. Words by Karl G. Harig. New York : Globe Music Co., c1907. Virginia Historical Society, Richmond. 1 score (5 p.) ; 35 cm.

    For voice and piano. First line of text: Little girlie today we will go down the bay. First line of chorus: Jamestown, Jamestown, farewell to old New York. Cover title: Jamestown: the great waltz, song and chorus.

  • Mullen, James B. Take me down to Jamestown, Jimmie. Words by Leo Curley. New York : P. J. Howley, c1907. Virginia Historical Society, Richmond. 1 score (5 p.) ; 35 cm.

    For voice and piano. First line of text: Miss Trixie O'Brien and Jimmie Devine. First line of chorus: Take me down to Jamestown, Jimmie.

  • Powell, W. C. Exposition march. Detroit : Jerome H. Remick & Co., c1907. Virginia Historical Society, Richmond. 1 score (7 p.) ; 36 cm.

    Cover title: Exposition march two step.

  • Simmons, Samuel E. Jamestown exposition march. Norfolk, Va. : S. E. Simmons, 1906. Virginia Historical Society, Richmond. 1 score (5 p.) : illus. ; 34.5 cm.

    "Dedicated to the Jamestown Exposition Co. Norfolk, Va."

  • Stutz, Carl. Jamestown festival songs. Lyrics by Edith Lindeman. New York : Abe Olman Music, Inc., 1957. Virginia Historical Society, Richmond. 1 score (12 p.) : illus. ; 31 cm.
  • 820
    Thompson, Randall. Ode to the Virginian Voyage. Words by Michael Drayton. Boston: E. C. Schirmer, [1957]. 1 score (65 pp.)

    A choral-symphonic work commissioned by the Virginia 350th Anniversary Commission. The music was set to the words of a poem with the same title published in 1606 by Michael Drayton to encourage the venture of the Virginia Company of London. The premiere performance occurred on April 1, 1957, in WilliamsburgContents: Sinfonia; You brave heroic minds; Earth's only paradise; In kenning of the shore; And in regions far; Thy voyages attend; Finale: Go and subdue.

  • Vickery, Mack. The Jamestown ferry. Words and music by Mack Vickery and Bobby Borchers. Nashville, Tenn. : Tree Publishing Co., c1972. Virginia Historical Society, Richmond. 1 score (4 p.) ; 28 cm.

    For voice and piano. First line of text: He just caught the Jamestown ferry.

  • Whiddit, Wm. Wall. March of the Powhatan guards. New York : M. Witmark & Sons, [1907]. Virginia Historical Society, Richmond. 1 score (6 p.) ; 34.5 cm.

    Official march of the Jamestown Tri-Centennial Exposition. Pl. no. 7918-5.

  • 821
    Woodbury, Isaac Baker. The Song Crown: A Collection of Glees, Quartettes, Opera Choruses, Trios, Solos, Etc., Etc., Together with a Complete Musical Drama, the Music of Which Is Entire, and Selected from the Most Popular Operas. New York: J. F. Huntington, 1856. 1 score (303 pp.)

    "The musical drama of the settlement of Jamestown, selected from the most celebrated operas."

Poetry
  • 822
    Anderson, Leroy. Half an Hour's Amusement at York and James-Town, Preparatory to a Narrative of La Fayette's Return and Reception in Virginia. Richmond: 1824. 30 pp.

    Poetry.

  • 823
    Arnold, Clara, ed. The Magnolia; or, Gift-Book of Friendship. New York: Leavitt & Allen, 1843. 300 pp.; front., plates.

    Contents include "Ode to Jamestown," by J. K. Paulding, pages 33-35.

  • 1217
    Benet, Stephen Vincent. Western Star. New York: Farrar & Rinehart, 1943. 181 pp.
  • 824
    Burruss (A. E.) and Co. A Poem Souvenir of Dixie Land, Jamestown Exposition, 1607-1907. Norfolk: A. E. Burruss, [1906?] [4] pp.; illus.
  • 825
    Doow, Wor. The James River; or, Rhymes Legendary and Historical of "The Old Powhatan." [Claremont, Va.]: Claremont Herald Print, 1889. [24] pp.; illus.
  • 826
    A Garland of Verse in Honor of Jamestown. Virginia Quarterly Review (Autumn 1957).

    Includes original poems written for the 350th anniversary celebration by William Meredith, Marianne Moore, Elder Olson, Paul Engle, Donald Hall, John Berryman, Edgar Bogardus, Reed Whittemore, Randall Jarrell, Samuel French Morse, William Jay Smith, Dorothy Brown Thompson, and Mrs. Ulrich TroubetzkoyReference: Virginia 350th Anniversary Commission, Report; Jamestown Festival, 1607-1957, 83.

  • 827
    Good Newes from Virginia Sent from Iames His Towne This Present Moneth of March 1623 by a Gentleman in that Country. London: For Iohn Trundle, [1624]. [4] pp.; illus.

    A ballad concerning the Indian massacre, to the tune of "All Those That Be Good Fellowes."

    Facsimile: Photostat Americana, 2d series, no. 105. [Boston: 1940]. One of 15 copies from the original in the Public Record Office, May 1940.

    Also published in the William and Mary Quarterly, 3d ser., 5 (1948): 353-58.

  • 828
    Hope, James Barron. A Poem. Richmond: C. H. Wynne, 1857. 16 pp.

    Pronounced on the 250th anniversary of the English settlement at Jamestown, May 13th, 1857.

  • 829
    Mack, Flora Lapham. Old Jamestown: An Historical Poem. [Richmond: Dietz Printing Co., 1906]. 16 pp.; illus.
  • 830
    Montgomery News Messenger. The Lyric Story. [Christiansburg, Va.]: 1957. [22] pp.; portraits, facsims.

    "Reprinted from the Jamestown Festival issue of the Montgomery News Messenger, May 30, 1957."

  • 831
    Randolph, William F. Where a Nation Was Born: A Poem of Old Jamestown. [Lynchburg, Va.: J. P. Bell Co.], 1907. 15 pp.; illus.
  • 832
    Simmons, Joseph Edgar. Pocahontas and Other Poems. Williamsburg: Virginia Gazette, 1957. 12 pp.
Fiction
  • 833
    Barren, Charles. Jamestown. London: R. Hale, [1961]. 190 pp.
  • 1218
    Barth, John. The Sot-Weed Factor. Rev. ed. Garden City, N.Y.: Doubleday, 1967. 756 pp.
  • 834
    Bernhard, Virginia. A Durable Fire. 1st ed. New York: Morrow, 1990. 412 pp.; illus.

    Reprint: New York, Avon Books, [1991].

  • 835
    Bowyer, James T. The Witch of Jamestown: A Story of Colonial Virginia. Richmond: J. W. Randolph & English, 1890. Vi, 151 pp.; front.
  • 836
    Caruthers, William Alexander. The Cavaliers of Virginia; or, The Recluse of Jamestown: An Historical Romance of the Old Dominion. New York: Harper & Brothers, 1834-1835. 2 vols.

    Reprint: Americans in Fiction, Ridgewood, N.J., Gregg Press, [1968].

  • 837
    Davis, John. The First Settlers of Virginia: An Historical Novel Exhibiting a View of the Rise and Progress of the Colony at James Town, a Picture of Indian Manners, the Countenance of the Country, and Its Natural Productions. 2d, enl. ed. New York: Printed for I. Riley and Co. by Southwick and Hardcastle, 1805. 284 pp.

    A memoir of the author: [275]-284.

    Printing denoted as the 3d edition: Wilmington, Del., Printed for Simon Kollock by Robert Porter, 1825.

  • 838
    Dixon, Margaret Collins Denny. The Numbered Years: Five Decades at James City. Richmond: Garrett & Massie, 1957. 234 pp.; illus.

    Everyday life at Jamestown from 1629 to 1676, with special attention to the family of Thomas Rolfe, son of Pocahontas and John Rolfe.Includes a bibliography.

  • 839
    Dobler, Lavinia G. The Glasshouse at Jamestown. New York: Dodd, Mead, 1957. 126 pp.; illus.

    Illustrated by John Jordan.

  • 840
    George, H. M. Jack o' the Feather; or, The Daughter of Powhattan: A Story of Jamestown and Its Environs. Munro's Ten Cent Novels, no. 348. New York: G. Munro, [1870?] 100 pp.; front.
  • 841
    Heal, Edith. The Topaz Seal: A Mystery Romance of the Jamestown Colony. Young America Series. Chicago: Laidlaw brothers, 1928. V, 291 pp.; col. front., col. plates.

    Illustrated by Marjorie Stempel.

  • 842
    Hunt, Angela Elwell. Jamestown. Keepers of the Ring [series]. Wheaton, Ill.: Tyndale House, 1996. 420 pp.; maps.

    Includes bibliographical references.

  • 843
    Kester, Vaughan. John o' Jamestown. New York: Grosset & Dunlap, [1913]. 353 pp.

    Illustrations by M. Leone Bracker.

    1907 publication by The McClure Co., New York.

  • 844
    Mason, F. van Wyck. The Sea 'Venture. [1st] ed. Garden City, N.Y.: Doubleday, 1961. Ix, 349 pp.

    Reprint: New York, Pocket Books, 1963; 416 pp., illus.

  • 845
    Mason, Miriam Evangeline. Three Ships Came Sailing In: A Story of John Smith's Jamestown. [1st] ed. Indianapolis: Bobbs-Merrill, [1950]. 246 pp.; illus.

    Illustrated by Charles V. John.

  • 846
    Payler, Esther (Miller). Arrows over Jamestown. [1st] ed. New York: Vantage Press, [1957]. 83 pp.
  • 847
    Tucker, Norma. Fledgling Eagle: Captain William Tucker and the New World Colony. Monroe, N.Y.: Library Research Associates, 1995. Xi, 252 pp.

    Includes bibliographical references.

Juvenile Literature
  • 848
    Accomack County Public Schools (Va.) Jamestown School Exhibit Catalogue. [1907?] 6 pp.
  • 849
    Adams, Patricia. The Story of Pocahontas, Indian Princess. Famous Lives [series]. Milwaukee: Gareth Stevens, 1996. 101 pp.; illus.

    Illustrated by Tony Capparelli. Includes index

    Original edition: New York, Dell, 1987.

  • 850
    Andrews, Mary (Evans). When Jamestown Was a Colonial Capital. A How They Lived Book. Champaign, Ill.: Garrard Publishing Co., [1970]. 96 pp.; illus. (part col.)

    Reveals, through focus on the daily routines and issues of the day, what life was like in colonial Jamestown.Illustrated by Russell Hoover.

  • 851
    Barksdale, Lena. That Country Called Virginia. New York: Knopf, 1945. Vi, 250 pp.; illus.

    Illustrated by Harry Roth.A history of Virginia for young people.

    "Good Books about Virginians: 227-28. Colonial period chronology: 229-43. Includes index."

  • 852
    Benjamin, Anne. Young Pocahontas, Indian Princess. A Troll First-Start Biography. [Mahwah, N.J.]: Troll Associates, 1992. 32 pp.; col. illus.

    A "simple biography."Illustrated by Christine Powers. Also produced on sound cassette.

  • 853
    Campbell, Elizabeth A. Jamestown: The Beginning. [1st] ed. Boston: Little, Brown, [1974]. X, 86 pp.; illus.

    Describes the founding of Jamestown. Illustrated by William Sauts Bock.

  • 854
    Caselli, Giovanni. A Virginian Indian. 1st American ed. The Everyday Life of...[series]. New York: P. Bedrick Books, 1989.

    Relates the incident in the life of Matoax, also known as Pocahontas, in which she saves John Smith from death.Illustrated by Gerald Wood.British edition: London, Macdonald, 1987.

  • 855
    Cavanah, Frances. Pocahontas, a Little Indian Girl of Jamestown. Chicago: Rand McNally, 1957. 1 vol. (unpaged); illus.

    Illustrated by Manning de V. Lee.

  • 856
    Chesterfield County (Va.) Public Schools. Life in Jamestown and Chesterfield County, Virginia. Chesterfield, Va.: 1977. 75 leaves; illus., maps.

    Bibliography: 66.

  • 857
    Collier, Christopher, and James Lincoln Collier. The Paradox of Jamestown, 1585-1700. The Drama of American History [series]. New York: Benchmark Books, 1998.

    Discusses the circumstances surrounding English colonization of Virginia and the evolution of slavery in that colony.

  • 858
    Cooke, John Esten. Stories of the Old Dominion, from the Settlement to the End of the Revolution. New York: Harper & Brothers, 1879. 337 pp.; front., illus., plates, portraits.

    A collection of histories for children.

  • 859
    Davis, Burke. Getting to Know Jamestown. New York: Coward, McCann & Geoghegan, [1971]. 72 pp.; illus. (part col.)

    Illustrated by Tran Mawicke.

  • 860
    Fishwick, Marshall William. Jamestown: First English Colony. 1st ed. American Heritage Junior Library. New York: American Heritage Publishing Co., [1965]. 151 pp.; illus., portraits (part col.)

    Consultant: Parke Rouse, Jr. Bibliography: 151.Reprint: Mahwah, N.J., Troll Associates, [1988?]

  • 861
    Fox, Joseph L. Captain John Smith, Hero and Conqueror. 1st ed. Great Neck, N.Y.: Todd & Honeywell, 1985. 150 pp.; illus., map, portraits.

    Bibliography: 144-46. Includes index.

  • 862
    Fritz, Jean. The Double Life of Pocahontas. New York: Putnam, 1983. 96 pp.; illus.

    A biography of the Indian princess, emphasizing her life-long adulation of John Smith and the roles she played in two very different cultures.

    Illustrations by Ed Young.

    Bibliography: 92-94. Includes index.

    Various reprints, including New York: Trumpet Club, 1991.

    Also produced on sound cassette (ENTRY 1131).

  • 863
    Frome, Michael. Virginia. States of the Nation [series]. New York: Coward-McCann, [1966]. 127 pp.; illus., maps.

    Visits such Virginia landmarks as Jamestown, Williamsburg, Richmond, Mount Vernon, and Civil War sites.

  • 864
    Gerson, Noel Bertram. Survival: Jamestown, First English Colony in America. Milestones in History. New York: Messner, [1967]. 192 pp.; illus., map.

    Maps and drawings by Barry Martin.

    Bibliography: 187.

  • 865
    Gleiter, Jan, and Kathleen Thompson. Pocahontas. Milwaukee: Raintree Children's Books, 1985. 32 pp.; col. illus.

    A biography of the Powhatan Indian woman who befriended the English settlers at Jamestown and helped maintain peace between her tribe and the colonists.

    Illustrated by Deborah L. Chabrian.

    Various reprints, including Austin, Tex.: Raintree Steck-Vaughn Publishers, 1991 and 1995. Also produced on sound cassette (ENTRY 1141).

  • 866
    Gourse, Leslie. Pocahontas. Childhood of Famous Americans [series]. New York: Aladdin, 1996.

    Examines the life of the Indian princess and her contact with English settlers, especially John Smith.

  • 867
    Graves, Charles Parlin. A World Explorer: John Smith. World Explorer Books. Champaign, Ill.: Garrard Publishing Co., [1965]. 96 pp.; col. illus.

    A biography of the seaman and explorer who helped settle Jamestown and who charted and sailed the New England coastline for England.Illustrated by Al Fiorentino.Reprint: Junior World Explorers [series], New York, Chelsea House Publishers, 1991.

  • 868
    Greene, Carol. Pocahontas: Daughter of a Chief. A Rookie Biography. Chicago: Children's Press, 1988. 45 pp.; col. illus.

    A brief biography of the Indian princess who saved John Smith from death at the hands of her father, and later was very helpful to the colonists at Jamestown. Includes index.

  • 869
    Hanes, Mari Dunagan. Pocahontas, True Princess. Sisters, Ore.: Questar Publishers, 1995. 150 pp.; illus.

    The story of the Indian woman who captivated the heart of John Smith and was converted to Christianity.Illustrated by David Danz.

  • 870
    Hanff, Helene, and Eddie Chan. Early Settlers in America: Jamestown, Plymouth, and Salem. School ed. A Who, When, Where Book. Columbus: C. E. Merrill, 1965. 61 pp.; illus.

    Text by Helene Hanff; pictures by Eddie Chan.

  • 871
    Holmes, Mary Z. Two Chimneys. History's Children [series]. Austin, Tex.: Raintree Steck-Vaughn Publishers, 1992. 48 pp.; col. illus.

    Fiction. Illustrated by Geri Strigenz.Having lived in Virginia for six years since 1622, Katherine does not want to leave her family's tobacco plantation after learning of her betrothal to an English heir.

  • 872
    Hunt, Priscilla. A Children's Color Book of Jamestown in Virginia. Richmond: Dietz, 1947. [44] pp.; illus.

    On cover: The story of old Jamestown in words and pictures. Illustrated by F. Richard Vranian.

  • 873
    Jamestown. Cobblestone, the History Magazine for Young People 15, no. 4 (April 1994): 48 pp. (special issue); illus., map.

    Describes the founding of Jamestown and the struggle of the colonists to survive. The effects the English had on the native peoples and the roots of slavery in the New World are discussed.Bibliography: 44-45.

  • 874
    Jamestown Children's Activity Book. Gettysburg, Pa.: Thomas Publications, 1992. 40 pp.; illus.

    A cooperative effort of Jamestown Settlement and Colonial National Historical Park, with original artwork by Shawn Heiges.Includes bibliographical references.

  • 875
    Jamestown Foundation (Va.) Teacher's Guide to Jamestown. Williamsburg: [1963]. 5 items in a kit, including maps.
  • 876
    Jamestown-Yorktown Foundation, Education Department. Living with the Indians: Education Program, Jamestown Settlement. Williamsburg: The Foundation, [199-]. [31] leaves; illus.

    Bibliography: [6].

  • 877
    Jassem, Kate. Pocahontas, Girl of Jamestown. Mahwah, N.J.: Troll Associates, 1979. 47 pp.; illus.

    A brief account of the life of the Indian princess who befriended Captain John Smith and the English settlers of Jamestown.Illustrated by Allan Eitzen.Also produced on a sound cassette narrated by Peter Thomas, with a teacher's guide.

  • 878
    Johnston, Johanna. The Indians and the Strangers. New York: Dodd, Mead, [1972]. 109 pp.; illus.

    Biographies include "Powhatan and the Settlers at Jamestown."

  • 879
    Kay, Alan N. Jamestown Journey. Gettysburg, Pa.: Thomas Publications, 1992. 56 pp.; illus.

    Bibliography: 53-54.

  • 880
    Knight, James E. Jamestown, New World Adventure. Adventures in Colonial America. Mahwah, N.J.: Troll Associates, 1982. 32 pp.; illus.

    Two English children are told the story of their grandfather's experiences as one of the original Jamestown colonists of 1607.Illustrated by David Wenzel.Also produced on sound cassette (ENTRY 1137).

  • 881
    Latham, Jean Lee. This Dear-Bought Land. [1st] ed. New York: Harper, [1957]. 246 pp.; illus.

    Fiction.In 1607 a fifteen-year-old boy joins the expeditionary force that hopes to establish a permanent English colony in Virginia. Pictures by Jacob Landau.

  • 882
    Logan, John. Tom Savage: A Story of Colonial Virginia. Encyclopaedia Britannica True-to-Life Books. Chicago: Britannica Books, [1962]. Unpaged; illus.

    Text adapted by John Logan. Illustrated by Dan Siculan.

  • 883
    Nee, Kay Bonner. Powhatan: The Story of an American Indian. Minneapolis: Dillon Press, 1977. 60 pp.; illus.

    A biography of the Algonquian chief who assured the survival of the Jamestown colonists and is remembered as the builder of the Powhatan Confederacy of Indian tribes.

  • 884
    Norfolk County (Va.) Public Schools. Jamestown Exposition. 1907. 4 vols.; illus.

    Bound volumes contain original samples of student assignments from Norfolk County Schools. (Norfolk County later became part of the city of Chesapeake.) Contents: Grades 1 and 2; Grades 5 and 6; Grades 10 and 11; Stenography [and] Typewriting.

  • 885
    O'Dell, Scott. The Serpent Never Sleeps: A Novel of Jamestown and Pocahontas. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1987. 227 pp.; map.

    In the early seventeenth century, Serena Lynn, determined to be with the man she has loved since childhood, travels to the New World and comes to know Pocahontas and the hardships of colonial life. Illustrated by Ted Lewin. Also, Fawcett-Juniper ed., New York, Ballantine Books, 1989. German translation: Serena und der Schlangenring, translated by Anja Asmus; Cham, Switzerland: M & uuml;ller R & uuml;schlikon Verlags, 1992.

  • 886
    Old Dominion Pilgrimage Committee. School Boys' Pilgrimage to Jamestown Island and Historical Cities on the James River, April 9th to April 14th, 1903. [New York: 1903]. [12] pp.
  • 887
    Otis, James [pseud.] Richard of Jamestown: A Story of the Virginia Colony. New York: American Book Company, [1910]. 165 pp.; illus.
  • 888
    Parker, Lois M. Miracle at James Towne. Hagerstown, Md.: Review and Herald Pub. Association, 1984. 96 pp.

    A history of the early years of Jamestown, with narrative of the lives of its inhabitants.

  • 889
    Pearson, Jim, and Bryna Watkins. Early Jamestown: A Unit of Study for Grades 5-8. Los Angeles: UCLA, National Center for History in the Schools, 1991. 56 pp.; illus.

    Includes bibliographical references.

  • 890
    Prolman, Marilyn. The Story of Jamestown. Cornerstones of Freedom. Chicago: Children's Press, [1969]. 31 pp.; illus. (part col.)

    A brief account of the history of Jamestown. Illustrated by Chuck Mitchell.

  • 891
    Raphael, Elaine, and Don Bolognese. Pocahontas, Princess of the River Tribes. Drawing America [series]. New York: Scholastic, 1993.
  • 892
    Robinson, Gertrude. The Mooring Tree: A Story of Jamestown. Oxford Books for Boys and Girls. New York: Oxford University Press, 1957. 168 pp.

    Fiction.

  • 893
    Ruemmler, John. Smoke on the Water: A Novel of Jamestown and the Powhatans. White Hall, Va.: Shoe Tree Press, 1992. 175 pp.

    Near Jamestown in 1622, a young English boy and the son of a Powhatan Indian chief find themselves caught up in the growing animosity between their peoplesBibliographical references: 173-75.

  • 894
    Sakurai, Gail. The Jamestown Colony. Cornerstones of Freedom. New York: Children's Press, 1997. 30 pp.; col. illus.

    Includes index.

  • 895
    Santrey, Laurence. Pocahontas. Mahwah, N.J.: Troll Associates, 1985. 29 pp.; col. illus.

    A biography of the seventeenth-century Indian princess whose friendship toward the English settlers at Jamestown was a key factor in making the colony a success. Illustrated by David Wenzel. Also produced on a sound cassette with a teacher's guide (ENTRY 1140).

  • 896
    Scrofani, E. Robert, and Robert Tideman. Jamestown and Disneyland: Two Places in Time. ERIC Document Reproduction Service, 1990. 80 pp.

    A geography and economics unit for high school students that uses two dissimilar places to examine the question of where humans choose to locate and why.

  • 897
    Shaughnessy, Diane. Pocahontas, Powhatan Princess. Famous Native Americans [series]. New York: PowerKids Press, 1997.

    Includes index.

  • 898
    Smith, C. Carter. The Jamestown Colony. Turning Points in American History. Englewood Cliffs, N.J.: Silver Burdett Press, 1991. 64 pp.; illus. (some col.), maps.

    Describes the founding of Jamestown and the struggle of the colonists to survive in the New World. Bibliographical references: 64. Includes index.

  • 899
    Stewart, Pat Ronson. Pocahontas. Dover Little Activity Books. New York: Dover Publications, 1995.

    Tells the story of the Powhatan Indian woman whose influence contributed to the success of the Jamestown settlement.

  • 900
    Syme, Ronald. John Smith of Virginia. New York: Morrow, 1954. 192 pp.; illus.

    Illustrated by William Stobbs.

  • 901
    Thane, Elswyth. The Virginia Colony. A Forge of Freedom Book. [New York]: Crowell-Collier Press, [1969]. 136 pp.; illus., facsims., maps., portraits.

    Traces the history of colonial Virginia from the first settlement at Jamestown to the War for Independence in 1776. Bibliography: [124]-125.

  • 433
    U.S. National Park Service. Jamestown, a Beginning. Yorktown, Va.: Colonial National Historical Park, 1980. 10 pp.; illus.

    Bibliography: 10.

  • 1222
    ---. Jamestown, a Beginning: Teacher Resource Guide. Edited by Sandy Groves. [19--?]. 103 pp.

    Bibliography: 101-3.

  • 434
    ---. Jamestown Archeology. Yorktown, Va.: The Service, [1985?] 14 pp.; illus., map, forms.

    Bibliography: 14.

  • 1221
    ---. Virginia Indian Life. Washington: GPO, for Colonial National Historical Park, 1976. 9 pp; illus.

    Bibliography: 9.

  • 902
    Waring, Gilchrist. Three Ships Come Sailing: A Child's Story of Our Country's Birthplace, Jamestown in Virginia. Richmond: Dietz Press, 1948. 34 pp.; illus., maps.

    Pictures by Elmo Jones.

  • 903
    Watson, Virginia, and Karla Dougherty. The Legend of Pocahontas. New York: Children's Classics, 1995. 208 pp.; illus.

    Illustrated by George Wharton Edwards.Originally titled The Princess Pocahontas.

  • 904
    Wellman, Manly Wade. Jamestown Adventure. New York: Washburn, [1967]. 194 pp.
Maps/Plans
  • 905
    [Chart of Virginia]. [1608].

    Size: 40 x 46 cm. Scale: "about five miles, or say 1 leagues to an inch" (Brown, Genesis of the United States, 1:184 [ENTRY 112]) Oriented with west at the top, but the perspective is distorted. Extends from the Chesapeake Bay to west of Powhatan (Richmond). Jamestown is represented by a triangular fort on a large peninsula. This map is unique among early charts in that it portrays the fort in a manner consistent with contemporary descriptions. A dotted line indicates the route the Indians took with John Smith after his capture in December 1607. This chart must have been sent to England by Captain Francis Nelson, who left Virginia June 2, 1608... It illustrates Captain John Smith's 'True Relation,' and was sent from Virginia with it. The 'Relation' was published in August 1608; but I have never seen an engraving of this chart. (Brown, 1:184) The version of this chart which appeared in Brown (1:after 184) has a note indicating that the original was "sent from London, England, 10th Sept., 1608, by Zuniga, to the King of Spain." Available: CW

  • Art building for the Jamestown Exposition, 1906. Drawings and Plans Collection. Accessions 36530. The Library of Virginia, Richmond. 2 sheet, blueprints.

    Front elevation and section of building. Drawing is signed: "Architects/J. Harlseton Parker - Douglas H. Thomas, Jr./John Kevan Peebles/Warren H. Manning - Landscape Designer/Robert S. Peabody - Advisory Architect."

  • History building for the Jamestown Exposition, 1906. Drawings and Plans Collection. Accessions 36531. The Library of Virginia, Richmond. 2 sheet, blueprints.

    Drawing is signed: "Architects/J. Harlseton Parker - Douglas H. Thomas, Jr./John Kevan Peebles/Warren H. Manning - Landscape Designer/Robert S. Peabody - Advisory Architect."

  • Progress map of the Jamestown Exposition on Hampton Roads, Virginia, 1907. Drawings and Plans Collection. Accessions 36532. The Library of Virginia, Richmond. 1 sheet, blueprint.

    Drawing is signed: "Made by D. C. Miller and H. H. Pastrana/Dept. of Works."

  • 906
    Smith, John. Virginia Discovered and Discribed by Captayn John Smith. Graven by William Hole. [1608].

    Size: 32.5 x 41.5 cm.Scale: 6.8 cm. = 15 leaguesOriented with west at the top.Extends from Eastern Shore to west of the fall line and from south of Cape Henry to the headwaters of the Chesapeake Bay.Iames'-towne is shown on the Powhatan River.Ten states of this map have been identified. Beginning with the second state the dates 1606 and 1607 appear on the map.References: McCary, John Smith's Map of Virginia (ENTRY 289); Verner, "The First Maps of Virginia," 8-12 (ENTRY 712).Available: CW

  • 907
    Tyndall, Robert. The Draught by Robarte Tindall of Virginia. 1608.

    Size: 21 x 39 cm. Scale: 9 cm. = ca. 20 miles Oriented with southwest at the top. Extends from the Rappahannock River to "King James his River" and from Cape Henry to about Richmond. James towne appears to consist of both a peninsula attached to the mainland by an isthmus and an adjacent island. References: Worthington C. Ford, "Tyndall's Map of Virginia," Proceedings of the Massachusetts Historical Society 58 (1925): 244-47; Maurice Allison Mook, "The Ethnological Significance of Tindall's Map" (ENTRY 638). Available: CW, LC, British Museum

  • 908
    [---]. Tyndall's Map of Virginia, 1608, Rearranged in modern form. [1929].

    Size: 17 x 31 cm.Scale: 7.5 cm. = ca. 20 milesAppears to be a rough tracing of Tyndall's Draught...of Virginia, reoriented with northeast at the top. This version was used as an illustration in Sams' The Conquest of Virginia: The Second Attempt (ENTRY 370).Available: CW

  • 909
    Virgini & aelig; Pars, ab Anglis inhabitata. Theil des Landes Virginia. [1612-13].

    Size: 14 x 22 cm. Oriented with south at the top. Iacqueville appears in an oval enclosure on the north side of a river near its entrance into an ocean. West of Iacqueville, where the river branches, there is a larger settlement identified as Staat HenryVille. Forts are shown on either side of the mouth of the river. Most of the land appears to be cultivated; cattle are shown west of HenryVille. Armed settlers are depicted behind a barricade at the western edge of the chart. It might be assumed that Iacqueville and Staat HenryVille are Jamestown and Henrico respectively, but little else about this map suggests that the cartographer was familiar with Virginia's geography. The map apparently was published on a folded sheet, accompanied by a drawing of walrus in Greenland, in Jacobi Franci Relationis historic & aelig; continvatio (Frankfurt: Sigismund Latomus, 1613). Available: CW, New York Public Library

  • 910
    Vingboons, Johannes. Caart vande Riuier Powhatan Geleg in Niew Nederlandt. [1617?]

    Size: 48 x 69 cm. Shows the Powhatan (James) River up to Bermuda Hundred, with soundings indicated up to Jamestown. A narrow ford links Jamestown to the mainland and is guarded by a Blochouse. There is a cluster of three houses at Jamestown. Archers Hope and Argalls Towne are also indicated. An unsigned, undated manuscript of this map is at the Algemeen Rijksarchief in The Hague (document 4.VELH 619.89). The map was published in Atlas van kaarten en aanzichten van de VOC en WIC, genoemd Vingboons-Atlas in het Algemeen Rijksarchief to 's-Gravenhage (Haarlem: Fibula-Van Dishoeck, 1981). Reference: Jarvis and van Driel, "The Vingboons Chart of the James River" (ENTRY 606). Available: LC; Algemeen Rijksarchief, The Hague

  • 911
    Hondius, Henry. Nova Virginiae Tabula. Amsterdam: [1619?]

    Size: 41 x 53 cm.Obviously based on Smith's Virginia Discovered... (ENTRY 906), for it has the same orientation and range, and similar illustrations.Iamestowne.Available: CW

  • 912
    [Vingboons, Johannes]. [Virginia and North Carolina]. [1639?]

    Size: 49 x 72 cm. Scale: 13.6 cm. = 40 English leagues Extends along the coast from 30 & deg;30'N to 37 & deg;50'N (Rappahannock River). Inland features are indicated only in the area from the Carolina outer banks to the York River in Virginia. Jamestown is not identified. Available: CW, LC

  • 913
    Farrer, Virginia. Ould Virginia, & new. A mapp of Virginia discovered to ye Hills, and in it's Latt:, From 35 deg: & neer Florida, to 41 deg: bounds of new England. John Goddard sculp. Domina Virginia Farrer Collegit. Sold by I. Stephenson at ye Sunn below Ludgate, 1651.

    Size: 27 x 35 cm. Scale: 8.5 cm. = 100 miles Oriented with west at the top. Shows river systems from Cape Fear to Cape Cod, with less accuracy to the north. Mountains range from north to south at the heads of the rivers, with "The Sea of China and the Indies" a few miles west of the mountains. Iames Towne appears as a peninsula in James his River. Verner identifies this as the third state of a map by John Farrer (or Ferrar), Virginia's father. Previous states used the word "Falls" in the title where "Hills" appears in this version. Cumming identifies this as the fourth state, the second by Virginia Farrer and the first to substitute "Falls" for "Hills" in the title. References: Verner, "The First Maps of Virginia," 13-14 (ENTRY 712); William P. Cumming, The Southeast in Early Maps, 141-42. Available: CW, John Carter Brown Library

  • 914
    Underhill, John. Totall Sums of all the Parcells Surveyed for Mr John Knowles this 6th August 1664.

    Size: 32 x 43 cm. Shows a parcel of land most of which is between two waterways, each labeled Branch of Pitch and Tarre Swampe. The parcel does not extend to the James River, which is shown at the lower left corner. Available: CW, LC

  • 915
    Blaeuw, Guiljelmi. Nova Virgini & aelig; Tabula. D. Grijp Sculpt. [1667].

    Size: 38 x 47 cm. Obviously based on the Hondius version (ENTRY 911) of John Smith's Virginia Discovered..., for it has the same title, orientation, and range, and similar illustrations. Iamestowne appears to be on a peninsula in the Powhatan River. This map was published in Le grand atlas, ou Cosmographie Blaviane (Amsterdam: Chez Jean Blaeu, 1667). Reference: Earl G. Swem, Maps Relating to Virginia, 50. Available: CW, LC

  • 916
    Duval, Pierre. Carte de la Virginie. Par P. Duval Geographe du Roy. Paris: [1670].

    Size: 10 x 12 cm. Extends from Floride to Canada (actually from about South Carolina to Long Island) and from Lake Erie to the Atlantic coast. Iamestown is on the Powhatan River, but the scale is too small to determine the land form. Available: CW, Huntington Library

  • 917
    Herrman, Augustine. Virginia and Maryland As it is Planted and Inhabited this present Year 1670. Surveyed and Exactly Drawne by the Only Labour and Endeavour of Augustin Herrman Bohemiensis. W. Faithorne Sculpt. Sold by John Seller, Hydrographer to the King at his Shop in Exchange ally in Cornhill, London. Published by Authority of his Maties. Royall Licence and particuler Priviledge to Aug. Herman and Thomas Withinbrook his Assignee for fourteen yeares from the year of our lord 1673.

    Size: ca. 79 x 93 cm. Scale: 8.2 cm. = 8 English leagues = 24 English miles Oriented with west at the top. Extends from the coast to about the fall line and from the Virginia/Carolina border area to southern New Jersey. James Towne appears to be an island, though the shading might obscure an isthmus. Green Spring is also indicated. Available: CW, John Carter Brown Library

  • 918
    Lamb, F. A Map of Virginia and Maryland. F. Lamb Sculp. Sold by Thomas Basset in Fleetstreet, and Richard Chiswell in St. Pauls Church yard, [1676].

    Size: 37.5 x 49 cm. Scale: 6.5 cm. = 40 English miles Oriented with west at the top. Extends from the coast to mountains west of the fall line and from Albemarle Sound to southeastern Pennsylvania. The shape of James Town is obscured by a symbol for a settlement. Green Spring is also indicated. Published in John Speed's Theatre of Great Britain (1676). Available: CW, LC, CLM

  • 919
    Morden, Robert. A New Map of Virginia and Maryland. [1680].

    Size: 12.5 x 11 cm. Extends from Cape Henry to New Jersey and from about the fall line to the Atlantic coast. Rivers and counties are indicated, though there is no label for James City County. The Iames T. label is on the south side of the James River between the labels for Surry County and Isle of Wight. The map was published on page 369 of Morden's Geography Rectified (London: 1680). The text on page 370 refers to James Town as "the cheif [sic] Town of the Country, where is kept the Courts of Judicature and Offices of publique concern seated upon James River, beautified with many fair and well built Houses of Brick." Available: CW

  • 920
    [Map of part of Virginia and Maryland round Chesapeake Bay and the Potomac River, showing soundings etc. in the Bay and Rivers]. [Ca. 1681].

    Size: 44.5 x 50 cm. Extends from Lower Norfolk to the Potomac River (36 & deg;35'N to 38 & deg;18'N) and from west of the fall line to Eastern Shore. Inset: extension of the Potomac River to the falls. Jamestown is not labeled. The shape of the land is quite inaccurate. Kings Creek, Queens Creek, The Greenspring, and Freemans Point are indicated. Available: CW, PRO

  • 921
    Vooght, Claes Jansz. Pas Kaart van de Zee Kusten van Virginia Tusschen C Henry en t Hooge Land van Renselaars Hoek. Door C. J. Vooght Geometra. Amsterdam: Iohannis van Keulen Boek en Zee Kaart verkoper aande Niewe brug Inde Gekroonde Lootsman Met Privilegie voor 15 Iaaren, [1681-1696].

    Size: 51.5 x 58 cm. Scale: 13.5 cm. = ca. 16 English miles Oriented with west at the top. Extends from the Atlantic coast to about the fall line and from Cape Henry to New Jersey (37 & deg;N to 40 & deg;N). Iames Town appears to be on a peninsula. Freemans Point is also indicated. The map is from De lichtende zeefakkel, a collection issued in Amsterdam by J. van Keulen between 1681 and 1696. References: A List of Geographical Atlases in the Library of Congress, 3:177-82; Earl G. Swem, Maps Relating to Virginia, 52-53. Available: CW; LC; Collection of Paul Mellon, Upperville, Va.

  • 922
    Soane, John. Surveid for his Excellency Thomas Lord Culpeper Baron of Thorsway his Majesties Leiftenant And Governour Genll. of Virga: a Divident of Land Containing Two Thousand Three hundred and Ninty Acres, Liing scituate and Being between James River great Creek Green spring swamp Esqr Ludwells tobacco ffield Green swamp Powhatan swamp & sandy Bay Wherof this is ye true Mapp. Surveid ye 20th day of March 1682/3.

    Size: 56 x 36.5 cm. Scale: 7.3 cm. = 100 chains (1 chain = 66 feet) Oriented with northwest at the top. Shows the western end of the Jamestown peninsula, with a narrow isthmus, and land along the James River to the west. The peninsula is labeled James Citty. Back River is indicated. Plots of land with houses are charted on the mainland. A legend lists "His Excellencies Present Tenants their Dwelling houses and quantity of Land." Available: CW; Staffordshire Record Office, Stafford, England

  • 923
    ---. These Severall parcells of Land were surveid for Mr Wm. Sherwood ye 15th of August 1686 pr me Jon Soane.

    Size: 33 x 42 cm. Scale: 7 cm. = 18 chains Apparently shows two areas of the Jamestown peninsula. One area appears to extend south from the isthmus and is bounded by the James River, Sandy Bay, Back Creek, marsh, Mr Richard James's Land, and what may be a creek or another strip of marshland. Within this area there are two parcels, one of eight acres and one of 20 acres. A faint line labeled Roades extends across the area from the isthmus to the southeast. Block House Hill is indicated near the isthmus. The second area on the sheet is a plot of 66 acres which extends across two branches of Pitch and Tarr Swamp. It is bounded on the north by Mr James's Land and partly on the southwest by William Briscoes Orchard. Mr Sherwood's house and kitchen are identified in a one-acre plot on the western side of the area. Just outside this plot Mr. Chiles's house and Coll[?] White's house are indicated. Available: CW, LC

  • 924
    Clayton, John. [Jamestown]. 1688.

    Size: 6 x 22 cm. Oriented with southwest at the top. This sketch of the James River from Hogg Isld. to Sandy Bay is from the fourth page of John Clayton's letter to the Royal Society "giveing a farther Account of ye Soile & other observations of Virginia," dated August 17, 1688. James Town is shown on a peninsula with a narrow isthmus at Sandy Bay. The Back Creeke separates the northeastern side of the peninsula from the mainland. Archers Hope and Archers Hope Creek are indicated on the mainland. On the peninsula there is a semicircular fort near Sandy Bay and a square "old fort" much farther to the southeast. Five or six other structures form a row along the riverbank, and The Brick House is indicated on Back Creeke near the eastern end of the peninsula. The Swamp appears as a line running diagonally across the peninsula. In his letter Clayton suggests how to drain the swamp, describes how the isthmus floods in the spring tides forming "an absolute island," describes the two forts, and recommends Archers Hope Point as the best site for a fort. Available: CW, LC

  • 925
    Thornton, John, and Will Fisher. Virginia, Maryland, Pennsilvania, East & West New Jarsey. By John Thornton at ye Platt in the Minories And by Will: Fisher at ye Postorn Gate on Tower hill. London: [ca. 1690].

    Size: 51 x 79.5 cm. Scale: 14 cm. = 15 English leagues Oriented with west at the top. Extends from the Atlantic coast to Charles City County and from Lower Norfolk County to Staten Island (36 & deg;30'N to 40 & deg;45'N). James T. is indicated but without sufficient precision to determine the land form. There appear to be three peninsulas and two islands in the vicinity of the label. Fremans Point, Queens Creek, City Creek, The Green Spring, and Kings Creek are indicated on the mainland. Available: CW, LC

  • 926
    A new Map of Virginia Mary-Land And the Improved Parts of Penn-sylvania and New-Jersey. London: Sold by Christopher Browne at the Globe near the west end of St. Pauls Church, [1695?]

    Size: 51 x 57 cm. Scale: 1 in. = 13 miles Extends from Cape Henry to New Jersey (36 & deg;55'N to 40 & deg;27'N) and from west of the fall line to the coast. Iames Town, Kings Creek, Queens Creek, Greenspring, and Freemans[?] Point are indicated. Available: CW, LC

  • 927
    A New Map of Virginia, Maryland, Pensilvania, New Jersey, Part of New York, and Carolina. London: Sold by Reeve Williams, Mathematician, at his House at the North West Corner of St. Michaels Ally, in Corn-hill. By John Thornton at the Signe of England, Scotland, and Ireland, in the Mino(?). And by Robt. Morden at the Atlas in Corn-hill. Printed by T. Ilive, 1698.

    Size: 104 x 113.5 cm. (including two columns of text) Scale: 11 cm. = 30 miles Extends from the upper Carolina coast to Long Island Sound (36 & deg;35'N to 41 & deg;20'N) and from west of the fall line to the coast. An inset shows the Outer Banks and Albemarle Sound area of Carolina. James Town, Kings Creek, Queens Creek, the Green Spring, and Freemans Point are indicated. A column of text on each side of the map consists of descriptions of the colonies. The lengthy description of Virginia deals with discovery and exploration, Indian relations, geography, government, economy, climate, and wildlife. Sir William Berkeley is referred to as "the present Governor." James-Town, "the principal Seat of the English," is described as being "situated in a Peninsula" and as having "many fair Houses, whereof some are of Brick." Available: CW, PRO

  • 928
    Michel, Francis Louis. [Virginia-Chesapeake Bay Area]. [1702].

    Size: 26 x 34 cm. Oriented with west at the top. Extends from the coast to Charles City and from Cape Henry to the Potomac River. Jems Conti[?] is labeled, but the primitive sketch (from Michel's diary, 1701-1702) does not accurately indicate the shape of the land. Available: CW

  • 929
    Jeffreys, Simon. This is a plan of one hundred and two acres of Governors land lying and being in the maine in James City County. Surveyed for the Honble. Phillip Ludwell Esq. May the 27th 1712 pr Simon Jeffreys Surveyor J.C.C. 1712.

    Size: 41 x 34 cm. Scale: 1 in. = 8 single chains The land is bounded partly by the James River, a "small swamp," and the "main road from Jamestown." A road "up the country" crosses the property and meets the road from Jamestown where the latter becomes the road "to Williamsburg." Available: CW

  • 930
    Homann, Johann Baptist. Virginia Marylandia et Carolina in America Septentrionali Britannorum. Nuremberg: [1714].

    Size: 49.5 x 58.5 cm. Scale: 7 cm. = ca. 20 Milliaria Germanica Extends from Cape Fear to Connecticut (33 & deg;N to 42 & deg;N) and from Lake Erie to the Atlantic coast. The coast, bays, and rivers are rather accurately charted, but places are not. James Towne is located on the mainland about halfway between the mouth of the Chickahominy River and the mouth of the James River. The Green (Greenspring?), Kiskiack, and Kecoughtan are also indicated. Published in Homann's Geographicus Major (1759-1784), II, #86. Available: CW, LC

  • 931
    A New Map of Virginia, Maryland, Pensilvania, New Jersey, Part of New York, and Carolina. Sold by T: Page W: & F Mount on Tower Hill, [ca. 1725-1728].

    Size: 103 x 85.5 cm. Appears to be the same map as A New Map of Virginia... (ENTRY 927), but without the columns of text. The only other change noted, besides the names of the sellers, is in the dedication "to Mr. Micajah Perry of London Merchant." The 1698 version went on to state that the map is dedicated and presented by Williams, Thornton, and Morden. On this later version only the name Thornton remains. Available: CW, CLM

  • 932
    Moll, H. Virginia and Maryland. [1729].

    Size: 27 x 20 cm. Scale: 4 cm. = ca. 29 English miles Extends from Cape Henry to Baltimore (37 & deg;N to 39 & deg;50'N) and from about the fall line to the Atlantic coast. The label for Iames To. is in the Iames River, but near a peninsula. Colledg, City Creek, and York County are also indicated. The label for Iames County is west of the Chicahomon River. Published in Moll's Atlas Minor (1736). Available: CW, LC

  • 933
    A General Map of the known and inhabited Parts of Virginia. [1731].

    Size: 52 x 68 cm. Extends from below the Carolina border to the confluence of the Shenandoah and Potomac rivers (36 & deg;N to 39 & deg;55'N) and from the Blue Ridge to the Atlantic coast. James Town appears as a peninsula. Williamsburg, York, and the counties are indicated. Available: CW, PRO

  • 934
    Tiddeman, Mark. A Draught of Virginia from the Capes to York in York River and to Kuiquotan or Hamton in James River. London: Printed & sold by Page & Mount on Tower Hill, [1737].

    Size: 45 x 58.5 cm. Scale: 19.5 cm. = 5 leagues = 15 miles Extends from Norfolk to Gloucester and from James City Isle to Eastern Shore. This is the first of two states identified by Verner. Each state appeared in several editions of The English Pilot: The Fourth Book from 1729 to 1794. The second state, which first appeared in 1751, contained no major cartographic changes; its imprint was "Sold by W. & I. Mount & T. Page on Tower Hill London." Reference: Coolie Verner, A Carto-Bibliographical Study ofThe English Pilot: The Fourth Book. Available: CW, LC

  • 935
    Bowen, Eman. A New and Accurate Map of Virginia & Maryland Laid Down from Surveys and Regulated by Astronl. Observatns. [1747].

    Size: 32.5 x 23 cm. Scale: 1.6 cm. = 10 English miles Shows the full length of the Chesapeake Bay (36 & deg;50'N to 40 & deg;N) and from about the fall line to the coast (77 & deg;W to 74 & deg;5'W). James To. is shown on a peninsula. College Creek is also indicated. This map appeared in A Complete System of Geography (1747) and in Bowen's Complete Atlas (1752). Reference: Earl G. Swem, Maps Relating to Virginia, 61-62. Available: CW

  • 936
    Fry, Joshua, and Peter Jefferson. A Map of the Inhabited part of Virginia containing the whole Province of Maryland with Part of Pensilvania, New Jersey and North Carolina. Drawn by Joshua Fry & Peter Jefferson in 1751. London: Engrav'd and Publish'd according to Act of Parliament by Thos. Jefferys Geographer to his Royal Highness the Prince of Wales at the Corner of St. Martins Lane, Charing Cross, [1753-1754].

    Size: 77 x 118 cm., divided into four plates each ca. 40 x 60 cm. Scale: 1 in. = 10.33 miles Extends from Albemarle Sound to Philadelphia (35 & deg;45'N to 40 & deg;12'N) and from the Alleghenies to the Atlantic coast (82 & deg;19'W to 74 & deg;W). James Town is shown on a peninsula. Also indicated are Green Spring, Powhatan Swamp, Williamsburg, and various plantations. Seven additional English states (1755-1794) and six French impressions have been identified. All subsequent English versions contain the word "most" in the title (A Map of the most Inhabited part of Virginia...) Also added were some roads and mileage tables by J. Dalrymple. Reference: The Fry and Jefferson Map of Virginia and Maryland: Facsimiles of the 1754 and 1794 Printings with an Index (Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia, 1966). Available: CW

  • 937
    Bellin, Jacques Nicolas. Carte de la Virginie, Avec Partie du Maryland et de la Pensilvanie. Suivant ce que les Anglois en ont publi & eacute; de plus recent. Par le Sr. Bellin Ingenieur de la Marine. 1755.

    Size: 45 x 66 cm. Extends from Albemarle Sound to Philadelphia (36 & deg;N to 40 & deg;N) and from the New River to the Atlantic coast. James Town appears to be on a peninsula. Williamsburg is also indicated. Available: CW; Archives Marine, Paris

  • 938
    Kitchin, T. A New Map of Virginia, from the best Authorities. [1761].

    Size: 18 x 23 cm. Scale: 3.7 cm. = 60 British statute miles Extends from Currituck Inlet to southern Pennsylvania (36 & deg;10'N to 40 & deg;N) and from the New River to Eastern Shore (82 & deg;25'W to 75 & deg;40'W). James T. and Williamsburg are indicated. Published in The London Magazine, November 1761. Available: CW

  • 939
    [Bellin, Jacques Nicolas]. Carte de la Virginie Mari-land & a. Tir & eacute;e des meilleures Cartes Angloises. [1764].

    Size: 18.5 x 30 cm. Scale: 1 cm. = 5 Lieues Communes Extends from Cape Henry to Philadelphia (37 & deg;N to 40 & deg;N) and from western Maryland to the Atlantic coast. The James Town label is in the middle of the James River; the symbol for the place appears to be on the peninsula that forms the western side of the mouth of the Chickahominy River. Williamsburg is also indicated. The map was published in Bellin's Le petit atlas maritime (1764), vol. 1, no. 35. Available: CW, LC

  • 940
    [Salmon, Thomas]. A Map of Virginia and Maryland. [1767].

    Size: 14.5 x 19.5 cm. Extends from Albemarle Sound to Philadelphia (36 & deg;N to 40 & deg;N) and from the Allagany Mountains to the Atlantic coast. James T. appears to be on a peninsula. Williamsburg is also indicated. The map was published opposite p. 569 in Salmon's A New Geographical and Historical Grammar (1767). Available: CW

  • 941
    Henry, John. A New and Accurate Map of Virginia Wherein most of the Counties are laid down from Actual Surveys. With A Concise Account of the Number of Inhabitants, the Trade, Soil, and Produce of that Province. Engraved by Thomas Jefferys Geographer to the King. London: Published according to Act of Parliament for the Author by Thos. Jefferys at the Corner of St. Martins Lane in the Strand, February 1770.

    Size: 97 x 131 cm. Scale: 5 7/16 in. = 40 British statute miles Extends from the Carolina line to Frederick County (ca. 36 & deg;30'N to 39 & deg;55'N) and from the New River to Eastern Shore. James Town is shown on the James River in James City County, with no indication of a peninsula or island. Green Spring, Williamsburg, Powhatan, and Archers Hope Creek are also indicated. Available: CW

  • 942
    Simiti & egrave;re, Pierre Eug & egrave;ne du. Map of the Maritime Parts of Virginia Exhibiting the Seat of War and of Ld. Dunmore's depredations in that Colony. P.E.D. Delint. R.A. Sculp. for the Pennsa. Mag. p. 184. [1775].

    Size: 24 x 27 cm. Scale: 7 cm. = 30 miles Extends from Suffolk to St. Marys (Md.) and from James City County to the Atlantic coast. James Town is on a peninsula and is connected by road to Williamsburgh. Archershope is also indicated. The map was published in the Pennsylvania Magazine (April 1775): 184. Available: CW, Historical Society of Pennsylvania

  • 943
    Smith, Anthony. A New and Accurate Chart of the Bay of Chesapeake, with all the Shoals, Channels, Islands, Entrances, Soundings, and Sailing-marks, as far as the Navigable Part of the Rivers Patowmack, Patapsco and North-east. Drawn from Several Draughts made by the most Experienced Navigators, Chiefly from those of Anthony Smith Pilot of St. Marys; and compared with the Modern Surveys of Virginia and Maryland. London: Printed for Robert Sayer and John Bennett, Map & Chartsellers, at No. 53 in Fleet Street, as the Act directs, 1st. July 1776.

    Size: 96.5 x 142 cm. Oriented with west at the top. Extends from the Atlantic coast to Jamestown and from Suffolk to the northern end of Chesapeake Bay (36 & deg;40'N to 39 & deg;45'N). Navigation directions and observations are printed on the chart in various locations, including "Directions for Sailing into James River." James Town is on a peninsula. Powhatan, Archers Hope, and Williamsburg are also indicated. Available: CW, LC

  • 944
    ---. Carte de la Baie de Chesapeake et de la Partie navigable des Rivieres, James, York, Patowmack, Patuxen, Patapsco, North-East, Choptank et Pokomack. Redig & eacute;e pour le service des Vaisseaux du Roi, au D & eacute;p & ocirc;t G & eacute;n & eacute;ral des Cartes, Plans et Journaux de la Marine, Par Ordre de M. de Sartine, Conseiller d'Etat, Ministre et Secr & eacute;taire d'Etat au D & eacute;partment de la Marine, d'apr & egrave;s des Plans Anglois, et particulierement ceux d'Antoine Smith, Pilote de Ste. Marie. 1778.

    Size: 58.5 x 86 cm. This essentially is a French edition of the Anthony Smith map of 1776. It appeared as no. 22 in Neptune Americo-Septentrional, published by the D & eacute;p & ocirc;t des Cartes et Plans de la Marine (1778-1780). Available: CW, LC

  • 945
    Des Barres, Joseph Frederick Wallet. A Chart of the Coast of New York, New Jersey, Pensilvania, Maryland, Virginia, North Carolina & c. Composed from the Deposit of Surveys of the Right Honourable the Lords of Trade, with Soundings and Nautical Remarks from Lt. Jno. Knight of the Navy & others. [London]: Published According to Act of Parliament by J.F W. Des Barres, Esqr., March 1, 1780.

    Size: 158.5 x 74.5 cm. Scale: 1 in. = 10 statute miles Extends from 34 & deg;37'N to 41 & deg;32'N. James To. is on a peninsula. Williamsburg is also indicated. This map was published in Des Barres's The Atlantic Neptune. Reference: Earl G. Swem, Maps Relating to Virginia, 73. Available: CW, LC

  • 946
    [Berthier, Louis-Alexandre]. [Environs of Williamsburg and Yorktown]. [1781-1782].

    Size: 68 x 83 cm. Unfinished map which extends from Point Comfort to Mobjack Bay and from Mill Creek to Chesapeake Bay. Detail is in the Williamsburg, Yorktown, and Gloucester Point areas only; other sections are faintly sketched, including what may be the eastern end of Jamestown Island. There are no place names, except for a few scribbled in the unfinished section. The detailed areas include watercourses, indications of buildings, and what may be military emplacements around Yorktown and Williamsburg and on the James River near College Creek. Reference: Howard C. Rice, Jr., and Anne S. K. Brown, The American Campaigns of Rochambeau's Army, 2: map 91. Available: CW; Soci & eacute;t & eacute; d'Encouragement & agrave; l'Elevage du Cheval Fran & ccedil;ais, Ch√Ęteau de Grosbois, Boissy-Saint-Leger

  • 947
    Capitaine du Chesnoy, Michel. Carte de la Campagne en Virginie du Major G & eacute;n & eacute;ral Mis. de la Fayette ou se trouvent les Camps et marches ainsy que ceux du Lieutent. G & eacute;n & eacute;ral Lord Cornwallis en 1781. Par le Major Capitaine A.d.C. du Gl. la Fayette. 1781.

    Size: 93 x 148 cm., including text Scale: 11.1 cm. = 15 miles Extends from Goochland County to the Chesapeake Bay and from Portsmouth to Fredericksburg. Includes a column of text down the left side describing the movements and engagements of the British and American forces from April through the surrender in October. Lines of march and encampments are indicated on the map. James-Town is shown on a peninsula, though the text refers to "James Island." The lines representing troop movements indicate that British forces were at Jamestown on two occasions. Reference: Peter J. Guthorn, American Maps and Map Makers of the Revolution, 12. Available: CW, Yale University Library

  • 948
    Carte de la Campagne de la division aux ordres du Mis. de St. Simon en Virginie depuis le 2. 7bre. 1781 Jusqu-a la Reddition d'Yorck le 19. 8bre. m & ecirc;me ann & eacute;e. 1781.

    Size: 45 x 67 cm. Scale: 26.7 cm. = 6000 toises = ca. 7 miles Extends from Green Spring to Yorktown. Isle de James Town appears to be connected to the mainland by a bridge. Shows encampments at Jamestown and at Meen, which appears to be at about where the marina is currently located on Powhatan Creek. Also indicates a church on the road to Williamsburg just west of Powhatan Creek. Roads, cleared land, and buildings are indicated. Very similar in concept to the Pechon map. Reference: Coolie Verner, Maps of the Yorktown Campaign 1780-1781, 32. Available: CW

  • 949
    Chantavoine. Carte de la Virginie ou pr & eacute;cis de la Campagne de 1781.

    Size: 116 x 83 cm. James town appears to be on an island. Two lines, apparently indicating troop movement, pass through the town. Green Spring, Powhatan, Archers hope, and Williamsburg are indicated on the mainland. A column on the left side of the map contains text "pour servir & agrave; l'intelligence de la carte." Reference: Coolie Verner, Maps of the Yorktown Campaign 1780-1781, 32. Available: CW, LC

  • 950
    [Courses of the York and James Rivers]. [Ca. 1781].

    Size: 75 x 117.5 cm. Oriented with northeast at the top. Extends from Suffolk to Mobjack Bay and from Varina (east of Richmond) to Cape Henry. Some labels are in French. James town is on a rather broad peninsula. Green Spring, Powhatan Creek, Williamsburg, and Archers Hope are indicated on the mainland. Reference: Coolie Verner, Maps of the Yorktown Campaign 1780-1781, 24. Available: CW, LC

  • 951
    [Crublier d'Opterre, Henri]. Virginie Embouchure de la Baye de Chesapeake a Environs de Williamburg, york, hampton, Et Portsmouth. [1781].

    Size: 23.5 x 17.5 cm. (CW copy) Scale: 7.1 cm. = 20 miles Oriented with north-northwest at the top. Extends from Grand Marais (Dismal Swamp) to Williamburg and from the Jamestown area to Cape Charles. Jamestown is not labeled, but a peninsula is depicted. Williamburg, Kemps, Hayes, and Custiss Mill are indicated. Depicted but not labeled are what appear to be Powhatan Creek, Lake Powell, College Creek, Lake Matoaka, and Queen's Creek. Available: CW; Collection of Paul Mellon, Upperville, Va.

  • 952
    Desandro & uuml;ins. Plan du terrein & agrave; la Rive Gauche de la Riviere de James vis- & agrave;-vis James-Town en Virginie ou s'est livr & eacute; le Combat du 6 juillet 1781 entre l'arm & eacute;e am & eacute;ricaine command & eacute;e par le Mis. de la Fayette et l'arm & eacute;e angloise aux ordres du Lord Cornwallis. 1781.

    Size: 45 x 46 cm. Scale: 9.5 cm. = 800 toises = ca. 1 mile Extends from the western end of the island where Jamestown is located to Green Spring. A ferry is shown connecting the island to the mainland. Roads, wooded areas, and buildings are indicated, as are military positions, which are centered around Mr. Harris's property about halfway between the island and Green Spring. Neck Land's, Humbler's plantation, and a church on the road to Williamsburg are also indicated. The title, a legend, and the scale occupy the left side of the sheet (13.5 cm.) Available: CW, LC

  • 953
    Hills, John. Plan of the Peninsula of Chesopeak Bay. Compiled from actual Surveys By Iohn Hills Assistant Engineer. 1781.

    Size: 71 x 124 cm. Scale: 1 in. = 5 miles Oriented with west at the top. Extends from the Eastern Shore to James Town and from Norfolk to Philadelphia. James Town is shown at the eastern end of a peninsula. Williamsburg and Archers Hope are also indicated. References: Coolie Verner, Maps of the Yorktown Campaign 1780-1781, 21; Peter J. Guthorn, British Maps of the American Revolution, 24. Available: CW, CLM

  • 954
    Pechon. Carte de la Campagne faite en Virginie en 1781. Lev & eacute; en sepbre. et octbre. par Pechon, aide de camps de Mr. le Mis. de St. Simon. 1781.

    Size: 28 x 56 cm. Scale: 1 in. = ca. 1.2 miles Extends from Green Spring to Yorktown. It is unclear whether James-Town is on an island or if there is an isthmus. Roads and cleared land are shown, as well as troop positions. Some individual structures might be discernible on a full-sized copy. Reference: Coolie Verner, Maps of the Yorktown Campaign 1780-1781, 32. Available: CW

  • 955
    Plan des Environs de Williamsburg, York, Hampton et Portsmouth. [1781?]

    Size: 30.5 x 27.5 cm. Scale: 10.7 cm. = 20 miles Extends from Dismal Swamp to Gloucester and from Jamestown to Cape Henry. Jamestown is not labeled but appears as a peninsula. Roads are indicated, though none extend onto the Jamestown peninsula. Available: CW, LC

  • 956
    A Plan of the Entrance of Chesapeak Bay, with James and York Rivers; wherein are shewn the Respective Positions (in the beginning of October) 1. of the British Army Commanded by Lord Cornwallis, at Gloucester and York in Virginia; 2. of the American and French Forces under General Washington, 3. and of the French Fleet under Count de Grasse. By an Officer. London: Published by Wm. Faden Charing Cross, Novr. 26th 1781.

    Size: 43 x 53.5 cm. Scale: 6.5 cm. = 10 miles Extends from Suffolk to the mouth of the Rappahannock River and from Jamestown to the coast. Jamestown is shown on a peninsula. A road is indicated from Williamsburg, and a dotted line from Jamestown across the river to Cobham perhaps represents a ferry. Powhatan Creek and Archers Hope are indicated. Available: CW, CLM

  • 957
    Desandro & uuml;ins. Carte des Environs de Williamsburg en Virginie o & ugrave; les Arm & eacute;es Fran & ccedil;oise et Am & eacute;ricaine ont Camp & eacute;s en Septembre 1781. Arm & eacute;e de Rochambeau, 1782.

    Size: 65 x 91 cm. Scale: 10 cm. = 800 toises = ca. 1 mile Oriented with east at the top. Extends from the mouth of Queen's Creek on the York River (upper left) to just west of the mouth of College Creek on the James River (lower right). Jamestown Island is not shown; but James City Glebe, Spratley, and Arche's-hope are indicated on the mainland. The title, a legend, and the scale occupy the left side of the sheet (12 cm.) Available: CW, LC

  • 958
    [Jefferson, Thomas]. A Map of the country between Albemarle Sound, and Lake Erie, comprehending the whole of Virginia, Maryland, Delaware and Pensylvania, with parts of several other of the United States of America. Engraved for the Notes on Virginia. The country on the eastern side of the Alleganey Mountains is taken from Fry and Jefferson's Map of Virginia, and Scull's Map of Pennsylvania, which were constructed chiefly on actual survey; that on the western side of the Alleganey is taken from Hutchins, who went over the principal water courses, with a compass and log-line, correcting his work by observations of latitude: additions have been made, where they could be made on sure ground. London: Engraved by S. J. Neele No. [?] Strand, [1786].

    Size: 59 x 59 cm. Scale: 8.6 cm. = 70 American miles Extends from Albemarle Sound to Lake Erie (36 & deg;40'N to 42 & deg;30'N) and from the Ohio and Kanhaway river valleys to the Atlantic coast. James T. appears to be on a peninsula. Green Spring, Taliaferro, Powhatan Swamp, Williamsburg, Archer's Hope, and Kingsmill are also indicated. This map first appeared in Abb & eacute; Morellet's 1786 translation of Jefferson's Notes on the State of Virginia. References: Earl G. Swem, Maps Relating to Virginia, 78; Introduction to Jefferson's Notes... (Brooklyn, N.Y.: Historical Printing Club, 1894). Available: CW

  • 959
    Conder, T. The Part of Virginia which was the Seat of Action. Plate VIII. Engraved for Dr. Gordon's History of the American War. To face Page 116, Vol. IV. T. Conder Sculpt. London: [1788].

    Size: 20 x 27 cm. Scale: 5.4 cm. = 30 British statute miles Extends from Suffolk to the Patomak River (36 & deg;55'N to 38 & deg;20'N) and from Louisa County to Eastern Shore (78 & deg;50'W to 75 & deg;55'W). James Town is on a peninsula. Williamsburgh is also indicated. This map was published in William Gordon's The History of the Rise, Progress, and Establishment of the Independence of the United States of America (London: 1788), vol. 4, facing p. 116. Available: CW, LC

  • 960
    Madison, James. A Map of Virginia Formed from Actual Surveys, and the Latest as well as most accurate observations. By James Madison, D.D. President of Wm. & Mary College. Engraved by Fred. Bossler, Richmond. Drawn by Wm. Davis. Richmond: By the Proprietors, 4th March 1807.

    Size: 78.5 x 119.5 cm. Scale: 1 in. = ca. 10 miles Covers the area of the current states of Virginia and West Virginia, with an inset map of Ohio (scale: 1 in. = ca. 20 miles). James T. is shown on a peninsula. Green Spring, Powhatan Swamp, and Archers Hope are indicated. "To the General Assembly of Virginia This Map is Respectfully Inscribed by their Fellow Citizens. James Madison, William Prentis, William Davis, Proprietors." Available: CW, CLM

  • 961
    Kearney, James. Reconnoitering of Chesapeake Bay 1818. This Map exhibits the Country which I Reconnoitred, by order of Br. Genl. J. G. Swift, during the months of August & September 1818. James Kearney Major Topogl. Engr. Engr. Dept. U. States Topl. Bureau, 1818.

    Size: ca. 63 x 84 cm. Scale: 26 cm. = 20 English statute miles Extends from Dismal Swamp to Mobjack Bay (ca. 36 & deg;45'N to 37 & deg;25'N) and from the mouth of the Chickahominy River to Cape Charles. Jamestown is on an island. The crossing from the western point of the island to the mainland is labeled "ford." A ferry from Cobham on the south bank of the James River is shown terminating on the mainland in the vicinity of the ford. A road from Williamsburg terminates at the mainland side of the ford. No road is shown on Jamestown Island. A ferry is shown from the eastern side of the island across the James River to Hog Island. A church, Powhatan Creek, Glebe, Spratley, and College Creek are indicated on the mainland. N.4. appears in front of the title. Available: CW, NA

  • 962
    ---. Section of the First United States Survey of the Virginia Peninsula, 1818, Showing Topography and Landings of 1781. By Major James Kearney, Top. Eng. 1818.

    Size: 12 x 20 cm. Extends from Jamestown to Yorktown, including Williamsburg. This section of Kearney's 1818 map Reconnoitering of Chesapeake Bay was published in Henry P. Johnston's The Yorktown Campaign and the Surrender of Cornwallis 1781 (New York: 1881), 103. Available: CW

  • 963
    Madison, James. A Map of Virginia Formed from Actual Surveys, and the Latest as well as most accurate observations. By James Madison, D.D. late President of Wm. & Mary College. With Extensive Additions & Corrections to the year 1818. Drawn by Wm. Davis. 1818.

    Size: 114 x 174 cm. Scale: 1 in. = ca. 7 miles See: Madison map of 1807. Available: CW

  • 964
    B & ouml; & yuml;e, Herman. A Map of the State of Virginia Constructed in conformity to Law, from the late Surveys authorized by the Legislature, and other original and authentic Documents. Engraved by H. S. Tanner. [1825].

    Size: ca. 156 x 238 cm. Scale: 1 in. = 5 American miles Covers the area of the current states of Virginia, West Virginia, Maryland, and Delaware, southwest Pennsylvania up to Pittsburgh, and the Delaware Bay up to Philadelphia. James T. I. appears to be separated from the mainland by Colemans Creek. James Town Creek, Powhatan Creek, and Archershape Creek are indicated on the mainland. No ferries are shown. A mileage chart of locations on three steamboat routes from Richmond to Washington and Philadelphia includes James Town Id. Reference: P. Lee Phillips, A List of Maps of America in the Library of Congress, 986. Available: CW, LC, Library of Virginia

  • 965
    U.S. Coast Survey. Reconnaissance of James River Va from Mulberry Island to Jamestown Island. By the Hydrographic Party under the command of Lieut. comd.

    J. N. Maffitt U.S.N. Asst. U.S.C.S. 1855. Size: 71 x 127 cm. Scale: 1:20,000 (8 cm. = ca. 1 mile) Oriented with southwest at the top. Only the eastern end of Jamestown Island is shown, including the entrance to Back River between the island and the mainland. Gibson, James, and Clara are indicated on the island. Jones, Archer, Belle, Pine, and Archershape Creek are indicated on the mainland. Numerous soundings are shown. A Table of Reference indicates that surveys were taken by S. B. Luce, Lieut. U.S.N., and C. H. Cushman, Lieut. U.S.N. Available: CNHP, CW

  • 966
    ---. Hydrographic Reconnoissance [sic] of James River, Va. Chart No. 615. 1856.

    Size: 57 x 74 cm. Scale: 1:20,000 (8 cm. = ca. 1 mile) Blueprint. Oriented with south at the top. Shows a section of the James River from about Hog Island to west of Swan's Point, centering on Jamestown Island. There are depth curves for 6, 12, and 18 feet. The northern side of Jamestown Island is not fully charted. Back River is indicated at the western end of the island. Jamestown and Church Point are the only places named on the island. There is a pier or wharf at Church Point. Available: CW

  • 967
    B & ouml; & yuml;e, Herman. A Map of the State of Virginia Constructed, in conformity to Law, from the late Surveys authorized by the Legislature, and other original and authentic Documents. By Herman B & ouml; & yuml;e, 1825. Corrected by order of the Executive. 1859.

    Size: ca. 156 x 238 cm. Scale: 1 in. = 5 American miles Covers the same area as the 1825 version, but more accurately and with numerous additions and revisions of place names. Soundings have been eliminated. James T. I. more closely resembles its current shape, and Lower Point is indicated. Church Point, Powhatan Creek, and College Point are indicated on the mainland. Available: CW, LC

  • 968
    The Positions of the Rebel Forces in Virginia. Waters & Son, Engravers N.Y. In The New York Herald, 13 July 1861.

    Size: 43 x 32 cm. Scale: 1 cm. = ca. 5 miles Extends from Suffolk to Baltimore and from Staunton to Cape Henry. Jamestown is not shown, but Confederate batteries are indicated along the James River in that area. Available: CW

  • 969
    Abbot, H. L. Campaign Maps Army of the Potomac Map No. 1. Yorktown to Williamsburg. Prepared by Command of Maj. Gen. George B. McClellan, U.S.A. Commanding Army of the Potomac Brig. Gen. A. A. Humphreys Chief of Top. Eng'rs Army of the Potomac. Map compiled in Bureau of Top. Eng'rs, April, 1862. U.S. Coast Survey Charts. Compilation, under the direction of Brig. Gem. A. A. Humphreys, by Capt. H. L. Abbot, Top. Eng'rs. Engraved by W. H. Dougal. 1862.

    Size: 45 x 53 cm. (CW copy does not appear to be the entire map.) Scale: 2.5 cm. = 1 statute mile Oriented with northwest at the top. Shows a section of the lower Virginia peninsula from Williamsburg to the mouths of the Warwick and York rivers. Jamestown Is. is separated from the mainland by Back River. Clebe [sic] and College Creek are indicated on the mainland. Much detail on the mainland, including wooded and cleared land, roads, buildings and military positions, but not on Jamestown Island. Available: CW

  • 970
    ---. Campaign Maps--Army of the Potomac. Map No. 1 Yorktown to Williamsburg. Prepared by command of Maj. Gen. George B. McClellan, U.S.A. Commd'g Army of the Potomac. A. A. Humphreys Brig. Gen. and Chief of Top. Eng'rs. Map compiled in Bureau of Top

    Size: 88.5 x 59 cm. Scale: 2.6 cm. = 1 statute mile Oriented with northwest at the top. Shows the lower Virginia Peninsula from Williamsburg to Fortress Monroe. This appears to be the manuscript on which the previous map was based. Available: CW, NA

  • 971
    ---. Campaign Maps Army of the Potomac Map No. 1 Yorktown to Williamsburg. Prepared by Command of Maj. Gen. George B. McClellan, U.S.A. Commanding Army of the Potomac Brig. Gen. A. A. Humphreys Chief of Top. Eng'rs Army of the Potomac. Map compiled in Bureau of Top. Eng'rs, April, 1862. U.S. Coast Survey Charts. Compilation, under the direction of Brig. Gen. A. A. Humphreys, by Capt. H. L. Abbot, Top. Eng'rs. September 1862.

    Size: 41 x 25.5 cm. Scale: 3.4 cm. = 3 statute miles Oriented with northwest at the top. Shows the lower Virginia peninsula from Williamsburg to Fort Monroe. Jamestown Is. and detail are the same as on the previous Yorktown to Williamsburg maps. This map is plate XVIII, no. 2, in the National Archives' Atlas to Accompany the Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies 1861-1865. Available: CW, NA

  • 972
    ---. Campaign Maps Army of the Potomac Map No. 2 Williamsburg to White House. Prepared by Command of Maj. Gen. George B. McClellan, U.S.A. Commanding Army of the Potomac Brig. Gen. A. A. Humphreys Chief of Top Eng'rs Army of the Potomac Compilation under the direction of Brig. Gen. A. A. Humphreys, by Capt. H. L. Abbot Top. Eng'rs. September 1862.

    Size: 21 x 20 cm. Scale: 2.4 cm. = 3 statute miles Extends from the James River to the Pamunkey River and from New Kent Court House to the mouth of Queen's Creek. Jamestown Is. is separated from the mainland by Back River. Clebe [sic], College Creek, King's Mill, Allen's, and King's Mill Wharf are indicated on the mainland. Troop positions are shown east of Williamsburg. This map is plate XVIII, no. 3, in the National Archives' Atlas to Accompany the Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies 1861-1865. Available: CW, NA

  • 973
    ---. Part of the Map of the Military Department of Southeastern Virginia and Fort Monroe Showing the Approaches to Richmond and Petersburg. Compiled in the Bureau of Topographical Engineers of the War Department 1861, with additions and corrections from the Map of the Siege of Yorktown and the Campaign Maps of the Army of the Potomac, compiled by Capt. H. L. Abbot Corps Topogl. Engrs. 1862.

    Size: 41.5 x 69 cm. Scale: 5.5 cm. = 5 miles Extends from Richmond to Yorktown. Jamestown Island, with Church Point and Lower Point indicated, is separated from the mainland by Back River. Clay Bluff, Church Pier, Clebe [sic], and Jones are indicated on the mainland. This map is plate XVII in the National Archives' Atlas to Accompany the Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies 1861-1865. Available: CW, NA

  • 974
    Country between the York & James' Rivers and Fortress Monroe & Williamsburg. Compiled from the U. S. C. Survey Maps, and Maj. Kearney's Reconnoissance in 1818, with addisions from Lieut. Col. Crams' Map of "Fort Monroe, Norfolk, Suffolk, and Yorktown, etc., etc. Febry. 1862." Washington: Bureau of Topogl. Engrs., April 1862.

    Size: 86.5 x 55 cm. Scale: 1:60,000 (8 cm. = ca. 3 miles) Oriented with northwest at the top. Jamestown Island is separated from the mainland by Back River. Powhatan Creek, Glebe, Archershape or College Creek, and College Landing are indicated on the mainland. A ferry across the James River is indicated from the western side of the mouth of Powhatan Creek. Available: CW, NA

  • 975
    Hare, J. Knowles. Hare's Map of the Vicinity of Richmond, and Peninsular Campaign in Virginia. Showing also the interesting localities along the James, Chickahominy and York Rivers. Compiled from the official maps of the War Department. New York: W. Reid Gould, 158 Nassau St., 1862.

    W. Reid Gould, 158 Nassau St., 1862. Size: 49 x 84.5 cm. Scale: 1 in. = 3 miles Oriented with northeast at the top. Extends from Suffolk to Gloucester and from Richmond to Norfolk. Jamestown I., with Lower Point indicated, is separated from the mainland by Back River. No ferry is shown. Church Point, Powhatan Creek, College Point, and Archershape Creek are indicated on the mainland. Some soundings in feet are shown. Reference: Library of Congress, Civil War Maps, #602. Available: CW, LC

  • 976
    Lindenkohl, A. Map of Part of South Eastern Virginia. Compiled at the U.S. Coast Survey Office. Drawn by A. Lindenkohl. H. Lindenkohl & Chs. G. Krebs, Lith. [1862?]

    Size: 53.5 x 69 cm. Scale: 1:200,000 (4 cm. = ca. 5 miles) Extends from Norfolk to the Rappahannock River (36 & deg;50'N to 37 & deg;47'N) and from west of Richmond to Norfolk (77 & deg;40'W to 76 & deg;10'W). Jamestown Id., with Church Point and Lower Point indicated, is separated from the mainland by Back River. No ferries are shown. Jones and Archershape Creek are indicated on the mainland. A few soundings are shown in the river. Reference: Library of Congress, Civil War Maps, #462. Available: CW, LC

  • 977
    Military Map of South-Eastern Virginia. Compiled at the U.S. Coast Survey Office. H. Lindenkohl & Chs. G. Krebs, Lith. [1862?]

    Size: 86.5 x 79 cm. Scale: 1:200,000 (4 cm. = ca. 5 miles) Extends from the North Carolina border to the Rappahannock River (36 & deg;24'N to 37 & deg;40'N) and from west of Richmond to Norfolk (77 & deg;50'W to 76 & deg;10'W). Jamestown Id., with Church Point indicated, is separated from the mainland by Back River. No ferries are shown. Jones and College Creek are indicated on the mainland. A few soundings are shown in the river. Reference: Library of Congress, Civil War Maps , #472. Available: CW, LC

  • 978
    Map of New Kent, Charles City, James City and York Counties. [Richmond]: [C.S.A.] Chief Engineer's Office, D.N.V., Colonel J. F. Gilmer, Chief Engineer, [1863].

    Size: 98 x 131 cm. Extends from Powhatan Swamp to the Pamunkey River and from Shirley plantation to Williamsburg. Jamestown is not shown. Green Spring Farm, Mrs. Jones, St. George, Amblers, Peachy, The Main, Head of Dorsey's Pond, and Powhatan Swamp are indicated on the mainland. Available: CW, Virginia Historical Society

  • 979
    Lindenkohl, A. Military Map of South-Eastern Virginia. Compiled at the U.S. Coast Survey Office. Drawn by A. Lindenkohl. H. Lindenkohl & Chas. G. Krebs, Lith. [1864].

    Size: 42 x 76 cm. Scale: 1:200,000 (3.6 cm. = 5 statute miles; CW copy may be slightly reduced.) Oriented with north-northeast at the top. Extends from Suffolk to Mathews and from Amelia Court House to Norfolk. Jamestown Id., with Church Point and Lower Point indicated, is separated from the mainland by Back River. No ferries are shown. Jones and Archershape Creek are indicated on the mainland. A few soundings are given in the river. Available: CW, NA

  • 980
    Military Map South-Eastern Virginia. Compiled at the U.S. Coast Survey Office. [1864?]

    Size: 55 x 50 cm. Scale: 1:200,000 (5.2 cm. = 10 statute miles; CW copy appears to be a reduction.) Extends from the Dismal Swamp to the Rappahannock River (36 & deg;25'N to 37 & deg;50'N) and from west of Richmond to Norfolk (77 & deg;50'W to 76 & deg;10'W). Jamestown Id., with Church Point and Lower Point indicated, is separated from the mainland by Back River. Jones is indicated on the mainland. No ferries or soundings are given. Forwarded to Eng. Bureau Richmond Nov 18th 1864 by Capt. J. [?], Top. Eng. 2nd Corps A.N.Va. [The map, in a different hand] Available: CW, University of North Carolina

  • 981
    Map showing the position of Government Farms. 1st District Negro Affairs, Dep't. of Va and N.Ca. [1866-70?]

    Size: 63.5 x 58 cm. Extends from Newport News Point to the York River and from Williamsburg to Fort Monroe. Jamestown is not indicated, but Back River defines the northeastern side of a broad peninsula. Between Back River and Ackersham Cr (perhaps Archer's Hope), three farms are outlined along the river and numbered 88, 87, and 86. According to the list at the top of the map, these are respectively Baker Wynne, Thomas Wynne, and Richd Wynnes. Available: CW, NA

  • 982
    Maury, M. F. Virginia Military Institute Map of Virginia. Compiled chiefly from C. L. Ludwig's Map, and from other more recent data. To accompany Preliminary Report of the Physical Survey of Virginia by M. F. Maury L.L.D. etc. Prof. Physics V.M.I. Engd. by C. L. Ludwig. Richmond: Dec. 1868.

    Size: 47.5 x 89 cm. Scale: 1 cm. = 5 miles Covers Virginia, Maryland, and Delaware, and West Virginia without the upper panhandle (36 & deg;15'N to 39 & deg;45'N and 83 & deg;35'W to 75 & deg;W). James I. is indicated, but James T. is shown on the mainland. A "projected" R. & N.P.News railroad is shown passing through Williamsburg. Available: CW

  • 983
    Sheilds Station. Nov 10th 1870.

    Size: 18.5 x 12.5 cm. Oriented with northeast at the top. This sketch shows the location of a Geological Survey station named Sheilds on the western side of the Old Earth-work of 1862 near the western end of James Id. The entire circumference of the earthwork is on land, with its southwest face parallel to, and very near, the bank of the James River. To the southeast of the earthwork are Old Ruins (Jamestown) and an Old Grave Yard. A Farm Road passes very close to the northeast side of the earthwork and the graveyard. The mouth of Back River is shown to the northwest. The accompanying page of handwritten text, which describes the station marker and signal, uses the spelling Shields and the name Jamestown Island and refers to the westernmost part of the island as Chester Pt. Available: CW, Virginia Department of Historic Resources

  • 984
    U.S. Coast Survey. James River Va from College Creek to the Chickahominy. Surveyed during the Winter of 1873 and '74 By John W. Donn Asst Register No 1290. Projection by L. Karcher, Nov. 25th 1972. 1873-74.

    Size: 131.5 x 74.5 cm. Scale: 1:20,000 (8 cm. = ca. 1 mile) The sheet extends from 37 & deg;04'N to 37 & deg;18'N and from 76 & deg;52'W to 76 & deg;42'W, but the charted area extends only a few centimeters from the river and is contained within the boundaries of 37 & deg;07'N and 37 & deg;16'N. Jamestown Island is separated from the mainland by The Thoroughfare. Goose Hill is indicated, and Jamestown appears in this area on the river near the eastern end of the island. Shields is indicated on the river near the western end. A few structures are shown, including what appears to be a large one near the center of the island. A road from the north approaches the island at the western end, crosses the creek onto the island, follows the southern perimeter and returns across the center, forming a loop. The western end of the loop is at what appears to be a pier, about one third of the way down the southwestern side of the island. Three areas are marked off with dotted lines but not identified. Markings apparently indicate marshes, wooded land, cleared land, and cultivated land or orchards. Similar markings are used on the mainland, but the only labels on the north side of the river are Deep Creek, Powhatan Creek, and Mill Creek. The charting does not extend as far as Williamsburg. Available: CW, National Ocean Survey

  • 985
    ---. Sections 2 and 3 near Hog Island taken from U.S. Coast Survey James River Va from Burwell's Bay to Cobham Bay. Sheet No. 2 Plotted and drawn by E. Willenb & uuml;cher J. W. Donn, Asst. Chief of Party Register No 1179b. Hydrographic work performed during April and May 1873.

    Size: 76 x 72 cm. Scale: 1:20,000 (8 cm. = ca. 1 mile) Blueprint. Oriented with northeast at the top. Only the eastern end of Jamestown Island is charted, with no places labeled. Archershape Creek is indicated. Detailed soundings are shown west and northeast of Hog Island, including around the eastern end of Jamestown Island. Available: CNHP, CW

  • 986
    ---. James River Chart No. 2 From Point of Shoals Light to Sloop Point. Issued July 1877 C. P. Patterson, Superintendent. Verification by J. E. Hilgard, Assistant in charge of Office. Triangulation by R. E. Halter, Assistant, in 1870-'71. Topography and Hydrography by J. W. Donn, Assistant, in 1873-'74 and 1874-'75. 1877.

    Size: 43 x 63.5 cm. Scale: 1:50,000 (16 cm. = ca. 5 miles) Oriented with north-northeast at the top. Extends from the mouth of the Chickahominy River to the western end of Mulberry Island and Burwell's Bay. Jamestown I., with Goose Hill indicated, is separated from the mainland by The Thoroughfare. The road and land markings are similar to those on the 1873-74 chart. College Creek is indicated on the mainland. Numerous soundings are given in rivers and creeks, with buoys and bottom conditions indicated. Available: CW, NA

  • 987
    James River, Va. from Jamestown I. to City Point. Surveyed during the years 1874 and 1875. Copied from the original in the Archives of the U.S. Coast & Geodetic Survey Office for Maj. P. C. Haines, U.S. Engineer. [Signed] C. O. Bartelle[?] Asst in Charge of Office and Topography. Washington: Aug. 19th 1884.

    Size: 288 x 75 cm. Scale: 1:20,000 (8 cm. = 1 statute mile) Blueprint. Oriented with west-northwest at the top. Jamestown Island is separated from the mainland by Jamestown Thoroughfare. On the island four triangulation points for charting purposes are labeled Shields, Flag on Cu, Jamestown, and Back River. There are depth curves for 6, 12, and 18 feet and numerous soundings, but these are not shown around the eastern end of the island. Available: CW

  • 988
    James River Va. from Newport News to Jamestown I. Surveyed during the years 1871-72-73- Copied from the original in the Archives of the U.S. Coast & Geodetic Survey Office for Maj. P. C. Haines U.S. Engineer [signed] C. O. Bartelle[?] Asst in Charge of Office and Topography. Washington: Aug. 19th 1884.

    Size: 234 x 75 cm. Scale: 1:20,000 (8 cm. = 1 statute mile) Blueprint. Oriented with northwest at the top. Only the eastern end of Jamestown Island is shown. A triangulation point for charting purposes is labeled Jamestown. On the mainland Archershape Creek is indicated. There are depth curves for 6, 12, and 18 feet and numerous soundings. Available: CNHP, CW

  • 989
    U.S. Army. Corps of Engineers. Map of James River, Va. from Jordan's Point to Hog Island. In VIII sheets. Surveyed under the direction of Col. Wm. P. Craighill Corps of Engineers U.S.A. by C. P. E. Burgwyn A.B. C.E. Asst. Engr. Sheet VI. 1890-91.

    Size: 102 x 367 cm. Scale: 1 in. = 400 ft. Blueprint. Oriented with south at the top. Extends from the western end of Jamestown Island to Claremont. There are numerous soundings, but none at Jamestown Island. The riverbank is indicated only in the eastern sector. Jamestown Tower is identified. This chart seems to be a composite of surveys. In the Swan's Point and Dancing Point areas there are notes which indicate that "soundings were taken Aug. 1895, under the direction of Col. Peter C. Hains, Corps of Engineers U.S.A. by H. D. Whitcomb, Assistant Engineer." Available: CW

  • 990
    ---. Map of James River, Va. from Jordan's Point to Hog Island. In VIII sheets. Surveyed under the direction of Col. Wm. P. Craighill, Corps of Engineers U.S.A. by C. P. E. Burgwyn, A.B. C.E. Asst. Engr. Sheet VII. 1890-91.

    Size: 98.5 x 153 cm. Scale: 1 in. = 400 ft. Blueprint. Oriented with southwest at the top. Shows the riverbank of Jamestown Island from the southern face to the western end. Numerous soundings are given off the southern face of the island. The fort, church tower, and graveyard are indicated, as well as a structure labeled Brown's. A road follows the riverbank from near the church tower to a pier more than 3000 feet to the southeast. Back River is indicated at the western end of the island. Dotted lines at the western end of the island identify a "protection wall constructed in 1901 and 1906." It is not clear if other figures on the chart might have been added after 1890-1891. Available: CNHP, CW

  • 991
    Church Tower & Grave Yard on Plat of Land Situated on Jamestown Island in James River Va. deeded to the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities by Mrs. Louise J. Barney Homewood Va. 22 Acres. [Ca. 1893].

    Size: 73 x 103 cm. Scale: 1 in. = 5 ft. Blueprint. Shows outline and relative positions of the church tower and graveyard. Numbers in the graveyard apparently represent grave sites. Available: CNHP, CW

  • 992
    Plat of Land Situated on Jamestown Island in James River Va. deeded to the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities by Mrs. Louise J. Barney Homewood Va. 22 Acres. [Ca. 1893].

    Size: 75 x 105 cm. Scale: 1 in. = 100 ft. Blueprint. Oriented with east-northeast at the top. This chart depicts the same area and sites as the Deed Book sketch with nearly identical title (ENTRY 993) which uses Mr. Barney's name instead of Mrs. Barney's. The Deed Book sketch, however, indicates a Mansion which is not shown on this chart. Available: CW

  • 993
    Plat of Land Situated on Jamestown Island James River Va deeded to the Association for the Preservation of Virginia Antiquities by E. E. Barney, Homewood Va 22 Acres. [1893].

    Size: 23 x 36 cm. Scale: 1 in. = ca. 255 ft. Oriented with northeast at the top. Shows the western end of Jamestown Island to just east of the APVA plat. The island is separated from the mainland by The Thoroughfare. A bridge is shown spanning The Thoroughfare. Within the APVA plat a Fort, a Church Tower, and a Grave Yard are identified. The Fort is on the riverbank, and its other sides are defined by a Moat. The ruins of a Magazine are indicated in the river just off the western side of the APVA property. No pier, wharf, or jetties are shown. The northern and eastern sides of another fort-like structure with a Moat are shown just outside the APVA plat near The Thoroughfare. There is a Mansion approximately 850 feet east of the APVA plat. This sketch from James City County Deed Book 5:539 accompanied the deed dated May 13, 1893. It apparently was copied from a larger drawing since the scale indicated (1 in. = 100 ft.) does not correspond to the measurements charted. Available: CW, JCC

  • 994
    [U.S. Army. Corps of Engineers]. North End James Town Island. From Coast Survey & Mr Barney's Survey. [Ca. 1893].

    Size: 24 x 33 cm. Scale: 1 in. = 400 ft. Blueprint. Oriented with east-northeast at the top. Shows the western end of the island, including all of the P.Va.A.Soc. land. The APVA area is bordered on the north and east by land labeled E. E. Barney. The island is separated from the mainland by The Thoroughfare. The Shore Line 1873 to '75 and the Shore Line 1892 are indicated. A full, irregular oval labeled Fort is bounded on its southwest side by the earlier shoreline, but it is bisected by the 1892 line. The Tower is identified. A second Fort is shown outside the APVA land near The Thoroughfare. Available: CNHP, CW

  • 995
    [---]. Western End Jamestown Island. Nov. 1894.

    Size: 29 x 83.5 cm. Scale: 1 in. = 100 ft. Blueprint. Shows the riverbank from about 800 feet north of APVA property to the Jamestown Wharf. The Old Tower is indicated. Available: CW

  • 996
    Baltimore Steam Packet Company. Map of "James River Route" of the Bay Line. Steamer "Virginia." [Ca. 1896].

    Size: 23 x 16 cm. Oriented with north-northwest at the top. Extends from Richmond to Norfolk, showing features along the James River. A "Time Table" gives departure and arrival times for Richmond, Old Point, and Baltimore only. Jamestown Island is separated from the mainland by Little Back River. No steamer dock is shown. College Creek and Williamsburg are indicated on the mainland. Available: CW

  • 997
    [U.S. Army. Corps of Engineers]. Protection for Western End of Jamestown Island. [1897?]

    Size: 27 x 54 cm. Scale: 1 in. = 2 ft. Blueprint. Shows a cross section of the proposed protection wall and levee and a detail of a capstone. Available: CNHP, CW

  • 998
    [---]. North-Western End of Jamestown Island, Va. Oct. 1899.

    Size: 66 x 95 cm. Scale: 1 in. = 100 ft. Blueprint. Oriented with east