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You searched for: Place: Dunnose

Found 472 matches across 4 resources.

  • * British History Online * *

    5 results from this resource, ordered by relevance. View more View all

    Preface

    the evening, when the wind coming to the south-west they began "to go room-wards." On Thursday, the 25th, over against Dunnose, part of the Isle of Wight, the Lord Admiral, espying Captain Frobisher with a few ships to be in Subscribers-only content

    General Index, C, 01 March 1675-28 February 1676

    to the Downs by bad weather report of intended visit of, to Pendennis departure of, for Portsmouth at anchor under Dunnose arrival of, at the Isle of Wight at Portsmouth proceedings of, at Portsmouth to dine with Mr. Noel at Subscribers-only content

    Anne, May 1702, 01 May 1702-31 May 1702

    little to the westward of the Reculvers, and the Rear-Admiral off Dunnose. I saw a small vessel come in from out at sea, which anchored between the Reculvers and Dunnose. She turned out on examination [details ] to be a Subscribers-only content

    Charles II, July 1675, 01 July 1675-31 July 1675

    beat up to windward in very storm y weather, and on Wednesday morning his Majesty came to an anchor under Dunnose, and there lay in very rough weather till yesterday morning, that he got in his shallop into the island, Subscribers-only content

    Charles II, May 6-10, 1672, 06 May 1672-10 May 1672

    and with warmth. [ Ibid. No . 109. ] May 6, past 9 p.m. The Prince , at anchor between Dunnose and Culver Cliffs. Thomas Billopp to Williamson. Wind N.N.E. This morning we had certain news of the Dutch fleet Subscribers-only content

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

    447 results from this resource, ordered by date. View more View all

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    give good shelter in all winds but south-easters. Now let us look at the eastern half of the Channel from Dunnose to the North Foreland. In this range of coast of 120 miles there is not a harbour which is Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    an easterly course; and if the course had indeed been east, t it would have carried the ship clear of Dunnose, and every- thing up to Dungeness, but it really must have been north- east, or perhaps even more to Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    in. the belief that his illustrious passengers would step ashore without the slightest danger, or indeed difficulty. He steered for Dunnose, which is the south-easterly headland of the lisle of Wight, and must have been much more surprised than pleased Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    arc of 12 deg. 22 min. 12 sec., extending from Dunkirk to the Balearic Isles, and the English arc from Dunnose to Burleigh Moor, amounting to 3 deg. 57 min. 13 sec., and both the English and French measurements, when Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    or no warning, a hurricane rather than a squall, accompanied by a blinding storm of snow, should, as he turned Dunnose Head, strike his ship a blow which would prove fatal, and with such directness and rapidity as to give Subscribers-only content

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