nor arrive in any porte, by reason of sondery in-
convenyences, which happen comenlye, was con-
strayned to retourn into Fraunce, where after his
arrivall he never ceased to make sute untill he*
was sent thither agayn, where at the last he died,
which t gave smale lust || to send thither agayn
and was cause that this laudable enterprise was
leift of, untill the yeare 1534, at which tyme his
Majestie, desiering allwaies thenlardging of his
Kingdom, cuntries and domynions, and the ad-
vauntage§ and ease of his pooer subiectes, sent
thither a pilote of St. Malos in Bryttayne,fi”
named Jaques Carter,** well seen in the art and
knowledg of navegation, and speceally for the
northe partes, comonly called the Newland, led
by some hope to fynd passage that waies to the
southe seeas, who being not able at this his fiirst
going to bring any thing to pase of that he pre-
tended to do, was sent thither agayn the yere
* From P.: the manuscript has his.
f P. adds occasion. || P., corage.
§ P., thadvauncing. fi” P., a Briton.
** P., Cartiere. See J. P. Baxter, A Memoir of Jacques Cartier,