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Marteilhe, Jean. The Memoirs of a Protestant, Condemned to the Galleys of France, For His Religion. Written by Himself. Comprehending an Account of the various Distresses he Suffered in Slavery; and his Constancy in Supporting almost every Cruelty that bigotted Zeal could inflict or Human Nature sustain; also a Description of the Galleys, and the Service in which they are employed. The Whole interspersed with Anecdotes relative to the General History of the Times, for a Period of Thirteen Years; during which the Author continued in Slavery, 'till he was at last set free, at the Intercession of the Court of Great Britain. In Two Volumes. Translated from the Original, just published at the Hague, by James Willington.The Women's Print History Project, 2019, title ID 14003, https://womensprinthistoryproject.com/title/14003. Accessed 2024-05-19.

@book{ wphp_14003
  author={Marteilhe,Jean},
  year={1765},
  title={The Memoirs of a Protestant, Condemned to the Galleys of France, For His Religion. Written by Himself. Comprehending an Account of the various Distresses he Suffered in Slavery; and his Constancy in Supporting almost every Cruelty that bigotted Zeal could inflict or Human Nature sustain; also a Description of the Galleys, and the Service in which they are employed. The Whole interspersed with Anecdotes relative to the General History of the Times, for a Period of Thirteen Years; during which the Author continued in Slavery, 'till he was at last set free, at the Intercession of the Court of Great Britain. In Two Volumes. Translated from the Original, just published at the Hague, by James Willington.},
  publisher={Elizabeth Watts [m. Lynch in 1768]},
  address={Dublin},    }

Suggestions and Comments for The Memoirs of a Protestant, Condemned to the Galleys of France, For His Religion. Written by Himself. Comprehending an Account of the various Distresses he Suffered in Slavery; and his Constancy in Supporting almost every Cruelty that bigotted Zeal could inflict or Human Nature sustain; also a Description of the Galleys, and the Service in which they are employed. The Whole interspersed with Anecdotes relative to the General History of the Times, for a Period of Thirteen Years; during which the Author continued in Slavery, 'till he was at last set free, at the Intercession of the Court of Great Britain. In Two Volumes. Translated from the Original, just published at the Hague, by James Willington.
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