Eine mexikanische Rache und drei Kleinere Erzählungen von Gustav Aimard: Deutsch von A. Wiessner, Band 2

Ch. E. Kollmann
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Publisher
Ch. E. Kollmann
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Published on
Dec 31, 1866
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Pages
152
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Language
German
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Diese illustrierte Sammlung ist mit einem detaillierten und dynamischen Inhaltsverzeichnis versehen und wurde sorgfältig korrekturgelesen. Inhalt: 20.000 Meilen unter dem Meer (Jules Verne) Der Graf von Monte Christo (Alexandre Dumas) Das Herz der Finsternis (Joseph Conrad) Der Pirat (Walter Scott) Wir Seezigeuner (Robert Kraft) Das Tal des Grauens (Arthur Conan Doyle) Moby Dick (Herman Melville) Der Schatz im Silbersee (Karl May) Die Reise zum Mittelpunkt der Erde (Jules Verne) Die geheimnisvolle Insel (Jules Verne) Reise um die Erde in 80 Tagen (Jules Verne) Der letzte Mohikaner (James Fenimore Cooper) Der rote Freibeuter (James Fenimore Cooper) Der Bienenjäger (James Fenimore Cooper) Benito Cereno (Herman Melville) Gullivers Reisen (Jonathan Swift) Die drei Musketiere (Alexandre Dumas) Die Abenteuer Tom Sawyers (Mark Twain) Die Abenteuer des Huckleberry Finn (Mark Twain) Robinson Crusoe (Daniel Defoe) Die Schatzinsel (Robert Louis Stevenson) Die Abenteuer David Balfours: Entführt & Catriona (Robert Louis Stevenson) Winnetou I-IV (Karl May) Ivanhoe (Walter Scott) Pharaonentöchter (Emilio Salgari) Der schwarze Korsar (Emilio Salgari) Die denkwürdigen Erlebnisse des Artur Gordon Pym (Edgar Allan Poe) Oliver Twist (Charles Dickens) Kim (Rudyard Kipling) Das Gespensterschiff oder der Fliegende Holländer (Frederick Kapitän Marryat) Königs-Eigen (Frederick Kapitän Marryat) Die Flußpiraten des Mississippi (Friedrich Gerstäcker) Robert des Schiffsjungen Fahrten und Abenteuer auf der deutschen Handels- und Kriegsflotte (Sophie Wörishöffer) Robinson in Australien (Amalie Schoppe) Nostromo (Joseph Conrad) Die Islandfischer (Pierre Loti ) Der Mann, der Donnerstag war (G. K. Chesterton) Micha Clarke (Arthur Conan Doyle) Onkel Bernac (Arthur Conan Doyle) Die Vestalinnen (Robert Kraft) Verwehte Spuren (Franz Treller) Mexicanische Nächte (Gustave Aimard)
Mexico combines all the climates of the globe. From the icy peaks of the Cordilleras, down to the burning coasts of the ocean, the traveller in that country undergoes every temperature. Hence this vast territory has been divided into three distinct zones: las tierras calientes, or hot lands, composed of the plains on the seashore, and which produce sugar, indigo, and cotton in truly tropical abundance; las tierras templadas, or temperate lands, regions formed by the Cordilleras, and which enjoy an eternal spring, great heat and extreme cold being equally unknown there; and lastly, las tierras frias, or cold lands, which include the central plateaux, and where the temperature is relatively much lower than in the other zones.

Still we should remark that in Mexico the expressions "heat," and "cold," have not an absolute value as in Europe, and that the lofty plateaux, known as the tierras frias, enjoy a temperature like that of Lombardy, which would seem to any European a very pleasant climate. Owing to its position, Guadalajara shares in two of the three zones that divide Mexico. Situated on the limit of the tierra caliente and the tierra templada, the tepid breezes and pure sky reveal the warm regions of the seaboard, which extend thus far. The arid sands are succeeded by fertile and well-cultivated plains, fields of sugar-cane, Indian corn, bananas, goyaviers, and other productions of the tropical flora. By degrees the gloomy black oaks and pines, which only grow on the mountains, become rarer, and eventually disappear entirely, to make room for poplars, fan-palms, calabash trees, sumachs, Peru trees, and thousands of others, which proudly wave their superb crowns over the spontaneous vegetation that surrounds them.

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