A Voyage Towards the South pole and Around the World/Volume II
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From Ulietea to New Zealand.
- Chapter I. Passage from Ulietea to the Friendly Isles, with a Description of several Islands that were discovered, and the Incidents which happened in that Track.
- Chapter II. Reception at Anamocka; a Robbery and its Consequences, with a Variety of other Incidents. Departure from the Island. A sailing Canoe described. Some Observations on the Navigation of these Islanders. A Description of the Island, and of those in the Neighbourhood, with some Account of the Inhabitants, and nautical Remarks.
- Chapter III. The Passage from the Friendly Isles to the New Hebrides, with an Account of the Discovery of Turtle Island, and a Variety of Incidents which happened, both before and after the Ship arrived in Port Sandwich, in the Island of Mallicollo. A Description of the Port, the adjacent Country, its Inhabitants, and many other Particulars.
- Chapter IV. An Account of the Discovery of several Islands, and an Interview and Skirmish with the Inhabitants upon one of them. The Arrival of the Ship at Tanna, and the Reception we met with there.
- Chapter V. An Intercourse established with the Natives; some Account of the Island, and a Variety of Incidents that happened during our Stay at it.
- Chapter VI. Departure from Tanna; with some Account of its Inhabitants, their Manners and Arts.
- Chapter VII. The survey of the Islands continued, and a more particular Description of them.
- Chapter VIII. An Account of the Discovery of New Caledonia, and the Incidents that happened while the Ship lay in Balade.
- Chapter IX. A Description of the Country and its Inhabitants; their Manners, Customs, and Arts.
- Chapter X. Proceedings on the Coast of New Caledonia, with Geographical and Nautical Observations.
- Chapter XI. Sequel of the Passage from New Caledonia to New Zealand, with an Account of the Discovery of Norfolk Island; and the Incidents that happened while the Ship lay in Queen Charlotte's Sound.
From leaving New Zealand to our Return to England.
- Chapter I. The Run from New Zealand to Terra del Fuego, with the Range from Cape Deseada to Christmas Sound, and Description of that Part of the Coast.
- Chapter II. Transactions in Christmas Sound, with an Account of the Country and its Inhabitants.
- Chapter III. Range from Christmas Sound, round Cape Horn, through Strait Le Maire, and round Staten Land; with an Account of the Discovery of a Harbour in that Island, and a Description of the Coasts,
- Chapter IV. Observations, geographical and nautical, with an Account of the Islands near Staten Land, and the Animals found in them,
- Chapter V. Proceedings after leaving Staten Island, with an Account of the Discovery of the Isle of Georgia, and a Description of it,
- Chapter VI. Proceedings after leaving the Isle of Georgia, with an Account of the Discovery of Sandwich Land; with some Reasons for there being Land about the South Pole.
- Chapter VII. Heads of what has been done in the Voyage; with some Conjectures concerning the Formation of Ice-Islands; and an Account of our Proceedings till our Arrival at the Cape of Good Hope.
- Chapter VIII. Captain Furneaux's Narrative of his Proceedings, in the Adventure, from the Time he was separated from the Resolution, to his Arrival in England; including Lieutenant Burney's Report concerning the Boat's Crew who were murdered by the Inhabitants of Queen Charlotte's Sound,
- Chapter IX. Transactions at the Cape of Good Hope; with an Account of some Discoveries made by the French; and the Arrival of the Ship at St Helena.
- Chapter X. Passage from St Helena to the Western Islands, with a Description of the Island of Ascension and Fernando Noronha,
- Chapter XI. Arrival of the Ship at the Island of Fayal, a Description of the Place, and the Return of the Resolution to England.
- Tables of the route of the Resolution and the Adventure, the variation of the compass and meteorological observations during the voyage.
- A table, exhibiting at one view, specimens of different languages spoken in the South Sea, from Easter Island, westward to New Caledonia, as observed in the voyage.
- Letter from John Ibbetson Esq., secretary to the Commissioners of Longitude, to Sir John Pringle, Baronet, P.R.S.