3 edition of Lafitte, the pirate of the gulf found in the catalog.
Lafitte, the pirate of the gulf
|Statement||by Colonel Prentiss Ingraham.|
|Series||Pirate story series., no. 4|
|LC Classifications||PZ3.I55 Lad, PS2048.I53 Lad|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||223|
|LC Control Number||ca 32000545|
The “Handbook of Texas Online” states that Lafitte “abandoned Galveston early in May and sailed to Mugeres Island, off the coast of , mortally ill, he went to the mainland to die.” Lyle Saxon wrote in Lafitte the Pirate that he died of fever and is buried at Silan, Yucatan, in He cites several letters as. Gulf Coast Pirate History A Brief History by Vincent DeLuca. All the oceans of the world were home to pirates, at one time or another. From the Atlantic to the Pacific oceans, to the Mediterranean and Baltic seas, men and women sailed “on the account”, to achieve wealth and fame in .
Jean Lafitte Biography. Jean Lafitte (born around , died around ) is today remembered as one of the most successful pirates and privateers of the early 19th century. During his lifetime he gathered significant and colorful fame, with many people thinking of him to be either hero (who fought for the independence of United States economy) or the notorious pirate. Lafitte, Lafit, Laffitt, Laffite, and more, all emerged between the river and the mountains, and for many the song in their name was a Siren's call to the broader world. Immediate access to the sea on the Bay of Biscay tied many of them to trade and seafaring.
Stanley Clisby Arthur, Jean Lafitte, Gentleman Rover (New Orleans: Harmanson, ). William Bollaert, "Life of Jean Lafitte, the Pirate of the Mexican Gulf," Littell's Living Age, March 6, James Joseph Alcee Fortier, ed., The Story of Jean and Pierre Lafitte, the Pirate-Patriots (New Orleans: Louisiana State Museum/Press of T. J. Moran's Sons, ). Jean Lafitte's Pirate Code. 53 likes. Book. Facebook is showing information to help you better understand the purpose of a Page.
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The Pirate Lafitte and the Battle of New Orleans Robert Tallant. out of 5 stars Paperback. $ Jean Laffite: Prince of Pirates Jack C. Ramsay Jr. out of 5 stars 2. Paperback. 22 offers from $ Black Flags, Blue Waters: The Epic History of /5(58).
The pirate/privateer Jean Laffite lived large in legend, but the truth about his life, conjoined as it was with his brother, Pierre, is devilishly difficult to extract from extant records. This book is meticulously researched and occasional dips into the notes reveal the challenges of /5.
LAFITTE: PIRATE OF GULF (CLASSIC REPRINT) By Joseph Holt Ingraham **BRAND NEW**. LAFITTE: PIRATE OF GULF (CLASSIC REPRINT) By Joseph Holt Ingraham **BRAND NEW**.
Brand New: A new, unread, unused book in perfect condition with no missing or damaged pages. See the seller’s listing for full details. See all condition definitions- opens in a Seller Rating: % positive.
A fascinating tale of Jean Lafitte, the "privateer," that ruled over the Gulf of Mexico and leader to the Baratarians. If you love legend, myth as much as I do than you will appreciate this book as it tells the most exciting part of Lafitte's life from extensive research done by writer Lyle Saxon/5.
And it shall be doubly consecrated by a sacrafice of blood. Proud fool, your mockery has sealed your fate. I needed only this, and springing fiercely upon him, he seized him by the breast with one hand, and, glancing in the moon while he brandished it in the air, his glittering huntingknife descended like lightning into the bosom of his victim.
In addition to Father Mississippi, Lafitte the Pirate, and Children of Strangers, he also wrote Fabulous New Orleans, Old Louisiana, The Friends of Joe Gilmore, and was a co-author of Gumbo Ya-Ya, with Edward Dreyer and Robert s: The Pirates Own Book: Authentic Narratives of the Most Celebrated Sea Robbers: THE LIFE OF LAFITTE, THE FAMOUS PIRATE OF THE GULF OF MEXICO: With a History of the Pirates of Barrataria--and an account of their volunteering for the defence of New Orleans; and their daring intrepidity under General Jackson, during the battle of the 8th of January.
Full text of "Lafitte: the pirate of the Gulf" See other formats. Long-lost pirate ship may lie in Texas lake / Historical treasure could be wreck of Jean Lafitte In addition to studying historical records about the sunken ship, Anahuac Jack has spent years.
Excerpt from Lafitte, Vol. 1 of 2: The Pirate of the Gulf The leading incidents upon which the present work is founded, are chiefly historical. With the pages of history, however, we have had to do, only so far as they could be made subservient to our tale, which does not profess to be, exclusively a tale, or history, of the times to which it Seller Rating: % positive.
Pierre Lafitte (–) was a pirate in the Gulf of Mexico and smuggler in the early 19th century. He also ran a blacksmith shop in New Orleans, his legitimate was the historically less-well-known older brother of Jean not as much of a sailor as his brother, he was the public face of the Lafitte operation, and was known for his wit and charm, in addition to.
Jean Lafitte (c. – c. ) was a French-American pirate and privateer in the Gulf of Mexico in the early 19th century. He and his elder brother, Pierre, spelled their last name Laffite, but English-language documents of the time used "Lafitte".The latter has become the common spelling in the United States, including for places named for him.
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Get this from a library. Lafitte: the pirate of the Gulf. [J H Ingraham; Harper & Brothers,] -- This book is part two of the raucous novel based on the life of the French pirate who terrorized the Gulf of Mexico. Jean Lafitte, a one-time resident of Louisiana and privateer, is believed by some to have buried a large cache of treasure somewhere in the bayous of Louisiana.
Other variations of the mystery say Lafitte buried the treasure in multiple locations along the Gulf Coast. Just off the coast of the Gulf Islands National Seashore lies Cat Island, an isolated, T-shaped sliver of sand with a remarkable past.
A coveted hiding place for Jean Lafitte's pirate treasure in the late eighteenth century and illegal booze during Prohibition, Cat Island also witnessed the first shots of the Battle of New Orleans, an encampment for Seminoles during the Trail of Tears and the 5/5(2).
Jean Lafitte–also spelled Laffite–was a man of many contradictions. He was a notorious pirate, but he thought of himself as a privateer, a legitimate officer of a government whose job was to, you know, rob and plunder was an infamous criminal constantly dogged by local authorities, but he was also a war hero after whom multiple state parks and monuments have been named.
The Mystery of the Final Years of Jean Lafitte. There are many stories about what happened to Lafitte and where he died. According to one account, published inThe Historical Guide to New Orleans, Jean Lafitte died of sickness on the island of Mugeres, off the Yucatan, in Woodblock print of the death of Jean Lafitte from The Pirates Own Book, published in Read "Lafitte: the pirate of the Gulf" by J.
(Joseph Holt) Ingraham available from Rakuten Kobo. Jean Lafitte () was a legendary French privateer and pirate who resided in the Gulf of Mexico throughout the early 19th century and was widely believed to have been born in either the French colony of Saint-Domingue or in Basque-France.From top to bottom: Jean Lafitte “The Corsair” by E.H.
Suydam, Detail of an authentic Jean Lafitte signature Laffite the pirate, curious fellow, has been evading the establishment. If once he escaped the sheriff, today he still eludes the historical authorities.At large during the most colorful period in New Orleans' history, from just after the Louisiana Purchase through the War ofprivateers Jean and Pierre Laffite made life hell for Spanish merchants on the Gulf.
Pirates to the U.S. Navy officers who chased them, heroes to the private.