|Author:||Turler, Jerome, 1550-1602.|
|Title:||The traueiler of Ierome Turler deuided into two bookes. The first conteining a notable discourse of the maner, and order of traueiling ouersea, or into straunge and forrein countreys. The second comprehending an excellent description of the most delicious realme of Naples in Italy. A woorke very pleasaunt for all persons to reade, and right profitable and necessarie vnto all such as are minded to traueyll.|
|Publication Info:||Ann Arbor, Michigan: University of Michigan, Digital Library Production Service
2012 November (TCP phase 2)
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The traueiler of Ierome Turler deuided into two bookes. The first conteining a notable discourse of the maner, and order of traueiling ouersea, or into straunge and forrein countreys. The second comprehending an excellent description of the most delicious realme of Naples in Italy. A woorke very pleasaunt for all persons to reade, and right profitable and necessarie vnto all such as are minded to traueyll.
Turler, Jerome, 1550-1602.
Imprinted at London: By William How, for Abraham Veale, 1575.
|Alternate titles:||De peregrinatione et agro Neapolitano libri II. English De peregrinatione et agro Neapolitano libri II. Traveiler of Jerome Turler.|
A translation of: De peregrinatione et agro Neapolitano libri II.
Reproduction of the original in the Henry E. Huntington Library and Art Gallery.
Travel -- Early works to 1800.
Italy -- Description and travel -- 1501-1800.
To the Right honou∣rable and renowmed Ba∣rons, the Lord George, Hugh and Vitus, brethren, of the auncient house of the Schonburges. Lordes of Glaucha, and Waldenburge: Ierome Turler sendeth gréeting.
The Contentes of the Chapters contained in this present woorke.
¶ Names of the Auc∣thours and Bookes, that are cited in this Woorke.
¶ At Bononie, the firste Stone from the Citie, in the villedge of Marke Antonie de L'auolta, a Se∣natour, standeth this Monument to bee séene.
OF THE DEFI∣nition of Trauaile, with a proposition therto anex.
¶ The first Chapter.
¶ What Persons are meete or vnmeete to Traueil, and also of the causes of Traueill.
¶ How a man ought to Traueill, and of the ef∣fect, and commoditie of Traueill.
¶ Of the Properties of the foure principal Na∣tions of Europe, and how a man shall know whether he haue profited by traueill or not.
¶ What thinges are to be considered in tra∣ueilinge.
¶ How wee ought to make a Choyce of suche thinges as wee see or learne in traueilling: and of the Tra∣ueillers Priuileges.
¶ Examples of Nota∣ble men that haue traueilled.
¶ Of such matter as is commonly obiected a∣gainst Traueilers, with a confutation thereof.
¶ An Answere to the principall question, with a notable commendati∣on of Traueill therto annexed.
The second Booke o• the Traueiller of Ierome Turler, of compre hending an excellent description of the moste delicious Realme of Naples.
The. 1. Chapter.
¶ Portus Baianus, com∣monly called La Pesci∣na Mirabile, A wonderfull Fisheponde.
¶ Centum Cellae, com∣monly called Cento Camerelle, an hundred Chambers.
¶ Mons Canita, the Hill Canita.
Lacus Auerni, the lake Auernus.
¶ Ciceroes Academie, Village, and hoat Bathes.
¶ Cumae, The Citie Cumae.
A Well or Fowntaine in the Sea, and the way called At∣tellana.
Forum Vulcani. Vul∣canes Market place.
Puteoli, the Citie of Pozolo.
¶ An hill arising out of the grounde.
The hill Pausilypus.
¶ The Citie of Naples.
¶ Welles and Streetes.
¶ The Merket place, and Churches.
¶ Granetes and Stoare Houses, Castles, and Armaries.
¶ Antiquities, the Vni∣uersitie, and peculiar properties of the Citie and People of Naples.
¶ The Kings Pittes or Pondes, and the hill Ʋe∣suuius called nowe Summi, and of others.