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Travels in Tartary, Thibet, and China During the years 1844-5-6 by Evariste Regis Huc

Book Name:
Travels in Tartary, Thibet, and China During the years 1844-5-6
Book info:
Travels in Tartary, Thibet, and China During the years 1844-5-6 Volume 1 by Evariste Regis Huc
Book Size:
125,157 / 365 pg
Mnybks.net:
28101
Publisher:
Date of Addition:
1857
Copyright Date:
1857
Copyrighted By:
Evariste Regis Huc from
Adult content:
No
Language:
English
Categories:
Grade Levels:
DS
Submitted By:
Admin
NIMAC:
Travels in Tartary, Thibet, and China During the years 1844-5-6 Volume 1 by Evariste Regis Huc is a free eBook downloads for your Kindle, iPad/iPhone, computer, smart phone or ereader.

Reviews of Travels in Tartary, Thibet, and China During the years 1844-5-6 (5 reviews)

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Travels in Tartary, Thibet, and China During the years 1844-5-6 by Evariste Regis Huc description:

The Pope having, about the year 1844, been pleased to establish an Apostolic Vicariat of Mongolia, it was considered expedient, with a view to further operations, to ascertain the nature and extent of the diocese thus created, and MM. Gabet and Huc, two Lazarists attached to the petty mission of Si-Wang, were accordingly deputed to collect the necessary information. They made their way through difficulties which nothing but religious enthusiasm in combination with French elasticity could have overcome, to Lha-Ssa, the capital of Thibet, and in this seat of Lamanism were becoming comfortably settled, with lively hopes and expectations of converting the Talé-Lama into a branch-Pope, when the Chinese Minister, the noted Ke-Shen, interposed on political grounds, and had them deported to China.

Lama and camels will be here in that time." Several days, however, passed away, and we were still in the same position. We once more dispatched the courier in search of the Lama, enjoining him to proceed to the very place where the camels had been put to pasture, to examine things with his own eyes, and not to trust to any statement that other people might make.

During this interval of painful suspense, we continued to inhabit the Contiguous Defiles, a Tartar district dependent on the kingdom of Ouniot. {11} These regions appear to have been affected by great revolutions. The present inhabitants state that, in the olden time, the country was occupied by Corean tribes, who, expelled thence in the course of various wars, took refuge in the peninsula which they still possess, between the Yellow Sea and the sea of Japan. You often, in these parts of Tartary, meet with the remains of great towns, and the ruins of fortresses, very nearly resembling those of the middle ages in Europe, and, upon turning up the



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