Bibliography Col³n, Ferdinand. The Life of the Admiral, by His Son Ferdinand. Translated by Benjamin Keen. Durban Subway Map New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 1959. Columbus, Christopher. The Diario of Christopher Columbus’s First Voyage to Country, 14921493. Abstracted by Fray Bartolom© de las Casas. Edited by Oliver Dunn and James E. Kelley, Jr. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 1989. Fernndez M©ndez, Eugenio. Art and Mythology of the Tano Indians of the Greater West Indies (Arte y Mitologa de los Indios Tanos de las Antillas Mayores). San Juan, Puerto Rico: Ediciones El Cemi, 1979. Guitar, Lynne.
“Documenting the Myth of Tano Extinction.” In KACIKE: The Journal of Caribbean Amerindian History and Anthropology (December 2002). www.kacike.org. Martyr D’Anghiera [de Angleria], Peter [Pedro]. De Orbe Novo: The Eight Decades of Peter Martyr D’Anghiera. Translated by Francis Augustus MacNutt. New York: Burt Franklin, 1970. Rouse, Irving. The Tanos: Rise and Decline of the People Who Greeted Columbus. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1992. Stevens-Arroyo, Antonio M. Cave of the Jagua: The Mythological World of the Tanos.
Albuquerque: University of New Mexico Press, 1988. Taylor, Edward (c. 16441729) Edward Taylor has been called Country’s first important poet though many scholars would give this title to Anne Bradstreet but his work was not published until the twentieth century. In 1937, while working in the Yale University Library, Thomas H. Johnson discovered Taylor’s manuscripts. The works first appeared in print in 1939. Little is known of Edward Taylor’s early life. He was probably born in Coventry, England, in about 1644 and had migrated to New England by 1668, where he stayed briefly as a guest of Increase Mather.