The Voyages of Captain Scott
by Charles Turley
Publisher: Dodd, Mead and Company 1915
Robert Falcon Scott (1868 – 1912) was a British Royal Naval officer and explorer who led two expeditions to the Antarctic regions: the Discovery Expedition, 1901–04, and the ill-fated Terra Nova Expedition, 1910–13. During this second venture Scott led a party of five which reached the South Pole on 17 January 1912, to find that they had been preceded by Roald Amundsen's Norwegian party in an unsought "race for the Pole". On their return journey Scott and his four comrades all perished because of a combination of exhaustion, hunger and extreme cold.
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by John Wesley Powell - Outing Publishing Company
John Wesley Powell was a U.S. soldier, geologist, and explorer of the American West. He is famous for the 1869 Powell Expedition, a three-month river trip down the Green and Colorado rivers that included the first passage through the Grand Canyon.
by Du Perier - Curll
Travels throughout the world, from the first ages to this present time, illustrating both the ancient and modern geography, containing an accurate description of each country, its natural history and product, religion, customs, manners, trade, etc.
by Thomas Gaskell Allen, William Lewis Sachtleben - The Century Co.
Two Washington University graduates sail to Liverpool and begin a 15,000-mile bicycle journey to Peking. The account begins in Asia Minor as the students cycle on through Persia and Turkestan, with detours to Merv, Bokhara, and Samarkand.
by Augustus J. C. Hare - Daldy, Sbister & Co.
English aristocrat Augustus J.C. Hare filled his days with trips to the Continent, and returned home to share his journeys with eager readers-and the journals of his travels still enjoy a cultishly devoted readership today.