Howard Pyle's Book of Pirates

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Howard Pyle's Book of Pirates (1921), p. 11a.jpg

Howard Pyle's
Book of Pirates

Fiction, Fact & Fancy concerning the Buccaneers & Marooners of the Spanish Main: From the writing & Pictures of Howard Pyle: Compiled by Merle Johnson

Howard Pyle's Book of Pirates (1921), p. 11b.jpg

Harper & Brothers Publishers

New York & London

Howard Pyle's Book of Pirates (1921), p. 15.jpg
An Attack on a Galleon Frontispiece
On the Tortugas Facing p. 6
Capture of the Galleon Facing p. 10
Henry Morgan Recruiting for the Attack Facing p. 14
Morgan at Porto Bello Facing p. 16
The Sacking of Panama Facing p. 20
Marooned Facing p. 26
Blackbeard Buries His Treasure Facing p. 32
Walking the Plank Facing p. 36
“Captain Maltoe Shot Captain Brand Through the Head” Facing p. 40
“She Would Sit Quite Still, Permitting Barnaby to Gaze” Facing p. 68
Buried Treasure Facing p. 76
Kidd on the Deck of the “Adventure Galley” Facing p. 84
Burning the Ship Facing p. 92
Who Shall Be Captain? Facing p. 104
Kidd at Gardiner’s Island Facing p. 108
Extorting Tribute from the Citizens Facing p. 116
“Pirates Used to Do That to Their Captains Now and Then” Facing p. 124
“Jack Followed the Captain and the Young Lady up the Crooked Path to the House” Facing p. 132
“He Led Jack up to a Man Who Sat upon a Barrel” Facing p. 136
“The Bullets Were Humming and Singing, Clipping Along the Top of the Water” Facing p. 142
“The Combatants Cut and Slashed with Savage Fury” Facing p. 146
So the Treasure Was Divided Facing p. 154
Colonel Rhett and the Pirate Facing p. 162
The Pirate's Christmas Facing p. 174
“He Lay Silent and Still, with His Face Half Buried in the Sand” Facing p. 182
“There Cap’n Goldsack Goes, Creeping, Creeping, Creeping, Looking for His Treasure Down Below!” Facing p. 186
“He Had Found the Captain Agreeable and Companionable” Facing p. 190
The Buccaneer Was a Picturesque Fellow Facing p. 196
Then the Real Fight Began Facing p. 200
“He Struck Once and Again at the Bald, Narrow Forehead Beneath Him” Facing p. 206
Captain Keitt Facing p. 212
How the Buccaneers Kept Christmas Facing p. 224
The Burning Ship Facing p. 236
Dead Men Tell No Tales Facing p. 240
“I Am the Daughter of That Unfortunate Captain Keitt” Facing p. 244

This work was published before January 1, 1925, and is in the public domain worldwide because the author died at least 100 years ago.