Posts Tagged ‘Page’

Image from page 184 of “Mr. Oseba’s final discovery” (1904)

Tuesday, September 22nd, 2015

Verify out these Animal Tattoos photos:

Image from page 184 of “Mr. Oseba’s last discovery” (1904)
Animal Tattoos

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Identifier: mrosebaslastdisc00bell
Title: Mr. Oseba’s last discovery
Year: 1904 (1900s)
Authors: Bell, George W
Subjects: Voyages and travels
Publisher: Wellington, N.Z., The New Zealand Times Co., ltd.
Contributing Library: Duke University Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Duke University Libraries

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enjoyed noneof the benefits of outside communication,no help from tameable animals, no experiencesby the chase, no traditions of industrial art,during most likely a lot more than 5 hundred years.However the Maori appears to have attained to a sur-prising degree a relatively complete mental and physicalstature. He has eloquence, perception, inquisi-tiveness and acquisitiveness. He has everythingbut^—civilisation. He has the soul, but it needstuning the material, but it needs shaking-upand seasoning. The magic touch of a newer,a larger inspiration is required, and that is becoming-injected into his awakening consciousness by abenign social sentiment. To-day, stated Oseba, the Zelania Maori,as seen in his grotesque operates of art, in hisstruggle for wild independence, in his weirdreligious ceremony, in his frequent avocations astoiler, expert man or politician, is the mostpicturesque human getting on the planet, andhis presence in Zelania offers a seasoning ofromance to be studied and enioyed in no otherland.

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Tattooed Maori Zhief.—Maori Carving. SCENE Vin.—Act II.APPROPRIATING A World. ALL being in readiness, a number of veryperfect maps were thrown on the canvas,displaying the plains, valleys, mountains,lakes, and rivers of Zelania, with the nature ofthe production of each and every island and a cautious anddetailed description as to location and resourceswas provided by the orator. Then, calling the interest of his audience,Oseba notified the folks that he was nowreaching the closing chapter of his report, or inour refined phrase he was on the homestretch. He mentioned :— ** Now, my youngsters, at this stage of ourinquiry, I want to remind you once again howclosely man is allied to Nature how he isadjusted to all the environing conditions howthe fresh breezes of a temperate zone give hima fair skin how a varied and pleasing aspectgives him a cheerful temperament how themountains recommend to him freedom, and theseas adventure how climate depresses orexhilarates how pastoral pursuits awaken thethe roma

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Image from web page 370 of “The Florists’ exchange : a weekly medium of interchange for florists, nurserymen, seedsmen and the trade in general” (1888)

Sunday, March 29th, 2015

Check out these Indian Tattoos images:

Image from web page 370 of “The Florists’ exchange : a weekly medium of interchange for florists, nurserymen, seedsmen and the trade in basic” (1888)
Indian Tattoos

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Identifier: floristsexchange4417newy
Title: The Florists’ exchange : a weekly medium of interchange for florists, nurserymen, seedsmen and the trade in common
Year: 1888 (1880s)
Authors:
Subjects: Floriculture
Publisher: New York, N.Y. : [A.T. De la Mare Ptg. and Pub. Co.
Contributing Library: UMass Amherst Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries

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major trade throughout the nation. Samples sent and prices quoted on application. A. A. Arnold Paper Box Business 1302 W. Division Street, CHICAGO, ILL. August IS, 191: The Florists Exchange 361 M. C. FORD, Wholesale Florist121 West 28th Street NEW YORK CITY Telephones:3870-3871 Farragut Wben ordering, ple&ampfla mention The Bzchance N.Y. Florists Supply Co. Inc.103 West 28th Sl, NEW YORK TelephoneFarraeut 2144. 2145, 2146 ALL Sorts OF Cut Evergreens and Mosses Cycas Leaves loo eight-12 in .oo 12-16 in 2.7s 16-20 in three.50 20-24 in four.2s 24-28 in five.00 28-32 in six.00 32-36 in six.50 36-40 in 7.50 40-44 in 9.00 Not less than one hundred lots. When orderlpg. please mention The Exchange Alphonse De La Mater Apprehension Wanted The pnrtrait arcnmpanyiug these notesis .if Alplinnse De La Mater who recently•vviirkeij ill the service of H. E. West Co.,tlnrist. 8aliM7i. N. J., but who disappearedMiiidcnly taking with him valuablejfwelry and a check forged on his em-pluver. -This man carrierl an Odd Fel-

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Alphonso De La Mater lows membership card from Athens,N. J. He is said to be a prepared worker,knows the florist enterprise and numerous ofthe well-known growers, is said to speakseveral languages, and has traveled wide-ly from South America to (anada. Hehas elaborate tattoo marks on his fore-arms, a single being the Odd Fellow-s emblemand other people are forms of Indians. He isabout 4i years old. stands fjft. lOin.higher and weighs about 14.j lbs., and hascoarse dark hair. He has several aliasesand is recognized to have stolen and forgedpreviou.sly. A warrant has been issuedfor his arrest and a reward of $ .50 willbe produced by H. E. West to any one particular giv-ing info straight top to hisarrest. Canadian Horticulturists The twentieth annual convention of theCanadian Hort. Assn took place Aug. 7to 9. There was a great attendance, anumber of florists, seedsmen and othersin the trade from this country attending.The program included lectures on inter-esting topics. The trade exhibits were of excellent merit,a number

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Image from web page 508 of “The history of mankind” (1896)

Monday, March 23rd, 2015

Verify out these Flower Tattoos images:

Image from web page 508 of “The history of mankind” (1896)
Flower Tattoos

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Identifier: historyofmankind01ratz
Title: The history of mankind
Year: 1896 (1890s)
Authors: Ratzel, Friedrich, 1844-1904 Butler, Arthur John, 1844-1910
Subjects: Ethnology Anthropology
Publisher: London, Macmillan and co., ltd. New York, The Macmillan co.
Contributing Library: Wellesley College Library
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ad-hunter is entitled to be tattooed. Skulls are also used for drinkingcups, although the teeth and hair serve for the adornment of the physique and weapons.When the Dutch have taken skulls away from head-hunters, these have declinedto give up the scalp and the reduce jaw. By the unwritten widespread law of thesetribes cutting off heads is the only effective type of settling tribal enmities. Head-hunting, though it originally proceeded from religious and political motives, soonextended the circle of its victims, and the need of possessing skulls became apassion. Each and every neighbouring village almost was looked upon as hostile, andheads were reduce off even when a sleeping man had to be killed to do it. Afurther psychological motive for the practice lay in the decay of blood feudsowing to idleness the Dyak is lazy and will stroll patiently about in* theneighbourhood of the paddy fields till he gets a good opportunity of fallingupon one or two defenceless ladies and youngsters. Only when has it occurred,

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THE MALAY Family members, Community, AND STATE 449 says Michaelsen, that a Dyak of Serajen, whose daughter had been murderedby a head-hunter of Katingan, followed the murderer and cut his head offactually at the festival which was becoming held in his honour. The deed causedsuch terror that the man who had dared to do such a issue in vengeance for hischild was permitted to depart unhindered with the decapitated head. Head-hunting is carried on systematically the Dyaks prepare for it byreligious consecration. They build themselves a hut with a roof on 4 posts,and the floor raised a yard higher the entrance is barred with coils of rattan whichare hung with red flowers, young palm leaves, and a quantityof tiny wooden pictures of swords, shields, spears, flyinghornbills, and the like. Inside the hut are spears, blow-guns, quivers with freshly-poisoned arrows, shields, swords,and cuirasses, sufficient to equip a band of head-hunters. Inthis hut the organization stays for a period of four to six daysaccordi

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Image from page 565 of “The pagan tribes of Borneo a description of their physical, moral and intellectual condition, with some discussion of their ethnic relations” (1912)

Sunday, February 8th, 2015

Some cool Dog Tattoos images:

Image from page 565 of “The pagan tribes of Borneo a description of their physical, moral and intellectual condition, with some discussion of their ethnic relations” (1912)
Dog Tattoos

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Identifier: pagantribesofbor01hose
Title: The pagan tribes of Borneo a description of their physical, moral and intellectual situation, with some discussion of their ethnic relations
Year: 1912 (1910s)
Authors: Hose, Charles, 1863-1929 McDougall, William, 1871-1938 Haddon, Alfred C. (Alfred Cort), 1855-1940
Subjects: Ethnology Anthropometry
Publisher: London : Macmillan and co., limited
Contributing Library: University of California Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Net Archive

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ous modification ofthis eye is observed in one more Sea Dayak scorpion designfigured by E. B. Haddon [four, Fig. 19]. Furness [3, p. 142]figures a couple of scorpion styles, but neither are quiteas debased as that which we figure right here. Furness alsofigures a scroll design and style, not unlike a Bakatan design and style, tatuedon the forearm, and termed taia gasieng^ the thread of thespinning wheel a related one figured by Ling Roth [7, 1 Mr. E. B. Haddon (four, p. 124) writes : * The tattoo design utilised by theKayans and Kenyahs . . . has been copied and adopted by the Ibans in thesame way as the Kalamantans have done, the primary distinction becoming, thatthe Ibans get in touch with the design and style a scorpion. For this reason the pattern tends tobecome a lot more and a lot more like the scorpion. … The italics are ours. Isnot this placing the cart prior to the horse? It is only when the designresembles a scorpion that the term scorpion is applied to it all other modifi-cations, even even though tending towards the scorpion, are called dog, prawn, orcrab.

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276 PAGAN TRIBES OF BORNEO chap. p. 88] is termed trong, the ^%% plant. On the breast andshoulders some types of rosette or star design and style are tatued inconsiderable profusion they are recognized variously asbunga trough the ^%% plant flower, tandan buahy bunchesof fruit, lukut, an antique bead, and ringgit salilang. Afour-pointed star, such as that shown in Fig. 64, is termedbuah andu^ fruit of Plukenetia corniculata since this fruitis quadrate in shape with pointed angles, it is evident thatthe name has been applied to the pattern because of itsresemblance to the fruit. Furness figures examples ofthese styles and also Ling Roth [7, p. 88]. We figure(Figs. 75, ^six, yy) 3 styles for thethroat recognized often as katak^ frogs,occasionally as tali gasieng, thread of thespinning wheel, and no doubt other mean-ingless names are applied to them. Twoof the figures (Figs. 75, yy) are evidentlymodifications of the Bakatan gerowitdesign, but here they are representedwith the tatu pigment, while wi

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Image from web page 20 of “The Goblin November 1922” (1922)
Dog Tattoos

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Identifier: goblinv3n5toro
Title: The Goblin November 1922
Year: 1922 (1920s)
Authors:
Subjects: Canadian wit and humor Canadian poetry Canadian prose literature
Publisher: Toronto : Goblin
Contributing Library: University of Toronto Archives &amp Records Management Services
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto

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s. But the managing ed. Still racked his head, News, news, we want real news. Up came a yarn Of a big legal suit For a northern pulp mill And a million to boot. Mentioned the managing ed. The publics fed With this sort of point. We have to have news. Ho! a photographer, Breathless but satisfied. Came in with a picture Cried, Heres anything snappy. The managing ed. Raised up his head, News, news, have you got news? Yep, mentioned the other, This girl, its a fac, Has had Einsteins Theory Tattooed on her back. The managing ed. Stood on his head, News! news! Hurray, real news! A Botanical Song Rosae damascenae are redViolae cucullalae are blue,Lilia speciosa are white,Rosemary Menkelberg, I enjoy you. G—G—G Do Tell Model Essay for a Toronto Freshman in Arts. Who I am and why I came to college. I am Percival Aloysius Nobbs III, and I came tocollege since my father, P. Aloysius Nobbs II, whocame to college due to the fact his father P. Aloysius Nobbscame to college, came to college. —D. M. Halllday. G—G-G

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My dog knows as much as I do.What a blessing hes muzzled.

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Image from web page 140 of “Theatrical and circus life” (1893)

Saturday, February 7th, 2015

A couple of nice Dog Tattoos pictures I found:

Image from web page 140 of “Theatrical and circus life” (1893)
Dog Tattoos

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Identifier: theatricalcircus00je
Title: Theatrical and circus life
Year: 1893 (1890s)
Authors: Jennings, John Joseph, 1853-1909. [from old catalog]
Subjects: Theater Circus
Publisher: Chicago, Laird &amp Lee
Contributing Library: The Library of Congress
Digitizing Sponsor: The Library of Congress

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ement of the stage. If the prompterturns out the foot-lights or a row of border-lights,swift disaster is positive to come on the theatre. Thiswas by no means known to fail in her expertise. Booth will never ever go on the stage, no matter howlate or hurried he might be, without having 1st pacing threetime across the green-area, mumbling more than not thefirst, but the really last speech of the piece he is to playthat evening. Then he walks ou, positive of his triumph.If he ought to fail in his formula, the audience would becold and unappreciative. It has been his custom tohave Desdemonas couch set in the second entrance onthe stage, left in the last scene of Othello. Ac-cording to the old style, the couch must be set in thecentre door, behind curtains, exactly in front of theaudience. Booth believes in signs, nevertheless, and STAGE CHARMS AND OMENS. 131 ought to he consent to have Desdemona slumber in anyother spot than U. E. L. he would drop his charm inthe character of Iago. Frank Chanfrau believes in the efficacy of old

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CHANFEAU. clothing. He has only a single suit in Kit, and his successis unvarying in that piece. He hates dogs on thestage, believes in cats, knows birds are poor luck, isconvinced that a house decorated in a prevailing hue 132 BTAGE CHAEMfl M) OMENS, of decided blue is confident of ill-fortune, and shudders at the mere mention of the Macbeth music. He has steered clear of all these evil influences in the course of his profession, and has been uniformly profitable. Oliver Doud Byron has a specific claim in additionto the regular superstitions of his class. II bat acertain tattoo mark of India ink on his appropriate forearm.Wlun ho rolls up his sleeves lor bis terrible com-in the last, act of Across the (oqtinent, hemust uncover that mark without looking at it, or hisfetich is not complete, and the charm of his prosperitywill be broken. Charles Thome believes his good results lies in tin factthat he usually methods on the stage in the very first scenewith his correct toot foremost, and keeps it in advanceuntil he has delivered his

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Image from page 128 of “Reveille” (1897)
Dog Tattoos

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Identifier: reveille1897mary
Title: Reveille
Year: 1897 (1890s)
Authors: Maryland Agricultural College
Subjects: Maryland Agricultural College
Publisher: College Park, Md : Maryland Agricultural College
Contributing Library: University of Maryland, College Park
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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GUESS WHO IT IB. College &lt§)imc |^u§cum. WooTON—The man born with no ears.The Hersh-Grason Brothers—Knees grown to-gether. Kenlv—The dog-faced man.Hammond—Strong man.DiRiCKSON Brothers—Siamese twins.HoLLOWAY—Giant.Weedon—Midget.Price—Hairy man.LiLLiBRiDGE—Roaring lion.HiNES—Trick monkey. Combs—Bald eagle. Reward—Greased pig. Whiteford—Ballet dancer. Bell—Contortionist. CronmillER—Fat woman. Carver—Living skelleton. McGlone—Tattooed man. RiDGLEY—Tree climber. Sherman—Featherweight. Watkins—The man with the horse-laugh.

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i. St^^djr y///

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Image from page 113 of “All-natural history” (1919)

Thursday, February 5th, 2015

Some cool Dog Tattoos images:

Image from page 113 of “All-natural history” (1919)
Dog Tattoos

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Identifier: naturalhistory07ameruoft
Title: Organic history
Year: 1919 (1910s)
Authors: American Museum of Natural History
Subjects: Natural history
Publisher: New York : American Museum of Organic History
Contributing Library: Robarts – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto

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mally committed October 13with elaborate ceremonies under the patronage of the Emperor andEmpress of Germany. The American Museum will be representedon the occasion by Director Bumpus. THE ROBLEY COLLECTIONS OF MAORI HEADS. HE Division of Ethnology is specifically fortunate inhaving secured last May the outstanding and practi-cally distinctive collection of tattooed heads of ancientMaoris which Main Common G. Robley of the Brit-ish Army spent many years in assembling at infinitepains and fantastic expense in Xew Zealand and fromother authentic sources. These heads, thirty five in number, illustrateall the diverse styles of the art of tattooing as practised among theMaoris prior to the year 1831. At that time the British governmentforbade additional tattooing, simply because the high value set on the headsby souvenir hunters led to the commission of several murders. A fulldescription of the series of heads and of the outfit of ancient tattooingtools received therewith is reserved for later publication.

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MUSEUM NEWS NOTES. The fantastic meteorite identified as Ahnighito which Commander R. E.Peary, U. S. N., secured in the summer of 1897 on the shores of CapeYork in northern Greenland was transferred in August from the posi-tion which it has occupied for about two years beneath the arch at theentrance to the Museum to its permanent abiding spot in the Foyer. MUSEUM NEWS NOTES 101 The task of moving this 36^ ton mass of iron to its present positionwith all the resources of the city at command and with plenty of timefor the function has produced us realize more than ever before the braveryand ability shown by Mr. Peary in bringing the meteorite away from itsArctic home. A thrilling account of Mr. Pearys expedition for theSaviksue or Cape York meteorites might be discovered in his book North-ward more than the wonderful Ice, and a short notice of the 3 irons, Ahnighito,the Lady and the Dog, comprising the group might be identified in theAmerican Museum Journal for January, 1905. The Gem Collection has received as a gift from

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Image from web page 419 of “The life and labors of David Livingstone, LL. D., D.C.L., covering his complete profession in Southern and Central Africa. Very carefully prepared from the most authentic sources…The whole rendered clear and plain by a most precise map of
Dog Tattoos

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Identifier: lifelaborsofdavi1875cham
Title: www.flickr.com/pictures/internetarchivebookimages/tags/book…
Year: 1875 (1870s)
Authors: Chambliss, J. E
Subjects: Livingstone, David, 1813-1873
Publisher: Philadelphia, Hubbard bros. [and so forth., and so forth.]
Contributing Library: Wellesley College Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries

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fy the attempt to take the Pioneer down to the sea. The function of the expedition hadcome to be little better than a struggle with the slave-trade.The breaking up of that evil was the absorbing thought of themembers of it. It could hardly have been otherwise. Thehumanity of Englishmen and Christians could but arise againstsuch barbarities as confronted them in each and every path they selected.The short journey to the northwest, which extended as far asthe village of Chinanga, on the banks of a branch of theLoangwa, only deepened the conviction of the utter hopeless-ness of all enterprises which may seek the improvement of thepeople and the utilization of the nation until the land shouldle relieved of the fatal site visitors which flourished everywhere bythe patronage of Portugal. It is no wonder that Dr. Livingstone turned again towardthe sea with anything but friendly feelings toward a govern-ment whose dog in the manger spirit had produced six preciousyears, years of discomfort and comparative disappointment.

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MISSION CHAPEL ON THE SHIBE. CHAPTER XX. THE Beginning OF THE End. Zambesi Expedition Unsatisfactory—Zanzibar — Trade from Zanzibar—TheOutfit—Bovuma Bay—Kindany—The Makonde—Remarkable Vegetation—Cutting Bight Valiantly—Bage for Doctorship—Mohammedan Influence—Lying Guides—Along the Bovuma—Troubles with Followers—Gum-CopalTree—Extravagant Tattooing—Top of the Fashion—At Nyomano—The Slave-Trade—The Makoa—A Woman Bescued—Horrors of the Trade in Slaves—Currency for Africa—Extracts from Journal—A Deserted Village—A ModelTown of Africa. No one was completely satisfied with the Zambesi expedi-tion. It had price considerable sums of funds, significantly precioustime had been consumed, and some extremely valuable lives had beensacrificed, although comparatively small progress had been produced infinding out the nation, the anticipations of advantageous com-mercial relations drastically disappointed, and missionary enthu-siasm discouraged. There have been nonetheless some impor

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Image from page 108 of “A sailor’s life below four sovereigns” (1899)

Wednesday, February 4th, 2015

Verify out these Dog Tattoos photos:

Image from page 108 of “A sailor’s life under 4 sovereigns” (1899)
Dog Tattoos

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Identifier: sailorslifeunder01kepp
Title: A sailor’s life below 4 sovereigns
Year: 1899 (1890s)
Authors: Keppel, Henry, Sir, 1809-1904
Subjects: Great Britain. Royal Navy
Publisher: London : Macmillan and co., restricted New York, The Macmillan company
Contributing Library: University of California Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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e, riding with his daughter. He would- not credit my account, and, as the tide was out, rodeon to uncover the impression of wheels, I possessing bookedhis four to one. Forty years right after, and perhaps does now, the spotbore the name of Keppels Folly.June 15. We sailed for England. The Rainbow had been on the Australian and New Zealand stations, whichaccounted for my seeing, when dining with my kindhost, on removal of the dish-cover, the tattooed headof a Maori Chief. The ship was full of curios : game-cocks securedby the leg to alternate gun-carriages on main-deck.There have been two Bengal tiger whelps, a ferocious-seeking bull-dog as gentle as a lamb, and a monkeyfree to go where he chose. Right after evening quarters, a sail was spread on theforecastle, where some intriguing sparring tookplace. In the cabin, I had each forenoon a lessonin backgammon, with the Captain, at the price of a Keppels Folly 89 shilling per day. Among invalids was a Lieutenant, 1829.Jack Crosbie, who quarrelled with me due to the fact I

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Keppels Folly. produced a remark about his sister in reply to one particular hemade about me. I did not know then that he had 90 A Sailors Life CHAP. 1829. a sister, even though he had 5, all uncommonly great-June 25. looking—I married one particular ! Arrived off St. Helena. Our Captain had servedin one particular of the ships that had guarded the island duringthe residence of the great Napoleon. His ImperialMajesty had died May 5, 1821, and his remainsrested in a spot chosen by himself—a garden at

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Image from page 245 of “The history of mankind” (1896)
Dog Tattoos

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Identifier: historyofmankind01ratz
Title: The history of mankind
Year: 1896 (1890s)
Authors: Ratzel, Friedrich, 1844-1904 Butler, Arthur John, 1844-1910
Subjects: Ethnology Anthropology
Publisher: London, Macmillan and co., ltd. New York, The Macmillan co.
Contributing Library: Wellesley College Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Wellesley College Library

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(From the Godeffroy Album. THE HISTORY OF MANKIND production of male market, the mat is in the case of the women. From flaxalone they prepared twelve distinct mats. Apart from this, rugs had been created of, ortrimmed with, the skins of dogs and birds. The only distinction of rank, otherthan tattooing, was shown by the mats. Each tribe had at 1 time some

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Man of the Ruk Islands. (From the Godeffroy Album. special pattern of these, the differences consisting in the preparation of the fibreand in the ornamentation. The clothes of the Micronesians is significantly less copious. In the northern PelewIslands we find males going quite naked. On Nukuor any clothing beyond theabsolute requirements of decency is permitted only at evening and outdoors the reef. THE POLYNESIANS AND MICRONESIANS 203 JttSk The Mortlock and Ruk Islanders are at the other end of the scale with theirponcho-like mantles woven of musa and hibiscus fibres and having the hole forthe head bordered with shell ornament. On the other hand, on Ruk the boysdo not receive the mantle and therewith the privileges of male society till a laterage than that at which the girls are clothed with the apron. Right here the list ofa chiefs wardrobe consists of mantle, belt, ear-ornaments, and rings of nutshelltwo necklaces, armlets, and breast-ornament. A Caroline Islander ofthe old style wears in the very first placea

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Image from page 102 of “Reminiscences of the South seas” (1912)

Tuesday, February 3rd, 2015

A handful of good Sun Tattoos pictures I found:

Image from web page 102 of “Reminiscences of the South seas” (1912)
Sun Tattoos

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Identifier: reminiscencesofs00lafa
Title: Reminiscences of the South seas
Year: 1912 (1910s)
Authors: La Farge, John, 1835-1910
Subjects: Hawaii — Description and travel Samoan Islands — Description and travel Tahiti — Description and travel Fiji — Description and travel
Publisher: Garden City, N.Y., Doubleday, Web page &amp Firm
Contributing Library: New York Public Library
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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ad carried with us below the equator, when theshape of the httle cutter that was to take us showed betweenthe outstanding rocks of the coast of Tutuila. As the bigsteamer slowed up, a handful of native boats came out to meet it,manned with guys paddling and singing in concert, some ofthem crowned with leaves, and wearing garlands about theirnecks, their naked bodies and arms making an indescribablered colour against the blue of the sea, which was as deep underthis cloudy sky, but not so brilhant as below yesterdays sun.They came on board, some plunging proper into the sea on theirway to the companion ladder, bringing fruit and curiositiesfor sale. But our time had come and we could only give aglance at the splendid nakedness of the savages adorned byfine tattooing that looked like silk, and with waist drapery ofbrilliant patterns. We dropped into the dancing boat thatwaited for us and scrambled into the small cutter or schoonersome thirty feet lengthy, not really skilfully managed, that was to 68

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Image from page 539 of “The voyage of the Vega round Asia and Europe with a historical overview of previous journeys along the north coast of the Old Planet” (1882)

Monday, February 2nd, 2015

Verify out these Dog Tattoos photos:

Image from web page 539 of “The voyage of the Vega round Asia and Europe with a historical review of preceding journeys along the north coast of the Old World” (1882)
Dog Tattoos

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Identifier: voyageofvegaroun00nord
Title: The voyage of the Vega round Asia and Europe with a historical assessment of previous journeys along the north coast of the Old Globe
Year: 1882 (1880s)
Authors: Nordenskiöld, A. E. (Adolf Erik), 1832-1901 Leslie, Alexander
Subjects: Vega (Ship)
Publisher: New York, Macmillan and Co.
Contributing Library: MBLWHOI Library
Digitizing Sponsor: MBLWHOI Library

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eror seal-skin moccasins, which above the foot are fastened tothe trousers in the way conmion among the Lapps. The solesare of walrus-skin or bear-skin, and have the hair side inwards. 472 THE VOYAGE OF THE VEGA. [chap. On the other components of the moccasin the hair is outwards. Withinthe shoes are seal-skin stockings and hay. The head coveringconsists of a hood embroidered with beads, more than which in severecold is drawn an outer hood bordered with dog-skin. The outerhood is frequently quite close beneath the chin, and extends in a verywell-fitting way over the shoulders. To a full dress therealso belong a skin neckerchief or boa, and a neck covering ofmultiple reindeer-skins, or of diverse sorts of skins sewntogether in chess-board-like squares. In summer season and far intothe autumn the guys go bareheaded, despite the fact that they clip the hairon the crown of the head close to the root. In the course of the warm season of the year a quantity of the winterwraps are laid off in proportion to the increase of the heat, so

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CHVKCH FACE-TATTOO I NO. (After a drawing by A. Stuxberg.) that the dress lastly consists merely of a pesh, an overcoat, anda pair of trousers. The summer time moccasins are often as lengthy inthe leg as our sea-boots. In the tent the men wear only shorttrousers reaching to the hip, together with leather belts (overall health-belts) at the waist and on the arms. The mans dress is notmuch ornamented. On the other hand the guys typically wearstrings of beads in the ears, or a skin band set with huge,tastefully arranged beads or a leather band with some largebeads on the brow. The leather band they will not willinglypart with, and a lady told us that the beads in it indicatethe number of enemies the wearer has killed. I am, even so,quite certain that this was only an empty boast. Almost certainly our XII.] CHUKCH DRESS. 473 informant referred to a tradition handed down from former war-like periods to the present time, and therefore we have right here only aChukch type of the boasting about martial feats common evenamong civ

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Say “Toy Boat” 5 occasions genuine fast
Dog Tattoos

Image by swaim sketching
Beach trip…. Implies heat, sticky sandy skin, oily suntan lotion all over you, sand in your eyes, your beach neighbors dog sticking his head in your cooler and devouring your lunch in 16.five seconds, Hours of tattoo pedestrian watching and of course beach toys!! Ultimately located a single the youngsters left alone long sufficient to get on the page.

-The beach
-St. George Island, FL.

Image from page 697 of “The Rotunda” (1920)

Tuesday, January 20th, 2015

Some cool Heart Tattoos photos:

Image from web page 697 of “The Rotunda” (1920)
Heart Tattoos

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Identifier: LONGWOOD_COLLEGE_ROTUNDA_1926-10_to_1933-05
Title: The Rotunda
Year: 1920 (1920s)
Authors: Longwood College Longwood University
Subjects:
Publisher: [Farmville, Va.]
Contributing Library: Longwood University
Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation

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.59 Newest fall shoes, low, medium and higher hcicls. Il-ices .98 .95 chapter of the West Virginia Univer-sity. [but accurate nevertheless—fiftyworth for ten. Dont miss it! cents Miss Waters: Class, why do youthink they measure the sea in knots? Nellie Greene: Nicely, how elsewould you get the ocean tied? 26 sample sport coats, Princess styleSpecial _ _ .95 THE HUB Division Store THE ROTUNDA, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER ten, 1930 i

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ATHLETICS fr 11 Southside DrugStore Direct Eastman Kodak Agency (Fresh Films) Let Us Develop JOKES Tiny Jane: Lets play we aremarried. Tommy Catrt. Ma mentioned we have to, hold qui. I. Small Stiff: They say absencemakes the heart giow fonder. Ruth Floyd: I have to be crazyabout income. Mr. Helton: Attempt a single of thesecigars. They are the finest thingsout. Dr. Simkins: Thanks. How arethey when they are lighted? Alice Lee Shank desires to !c.owwhy vitamins are put in spinach andcod liver oil alternatively of cake and car-dy. I wonder why? Dr. Field: Have you been drink-ing water, as I directed—30 minutesbefore every single meal? Ella Carroll: I tried hard, butI had to cease at 20 minutes. It mademe feel like a balloon. Judge: How is it you ro not havea lawyer? Prisoner: As quickly as thoy loundout I didnt steal the money theywouldnt have anvthin.ic lo do withmy case. Sailor: Just before I marry Betty Iwant to tlt sonify* -.m ofl my chesl. Cook: What i. .tSailor: A tattooed heart withLucys name on it. Mary Ellen Cato- IJc

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