William Bartram Trails
Page 4 of 6 — Showing results 31 to 40 of 57
In 1766 on the banks of the St. Johns River at Little Florence Cove, William Bartram attempted to farm a 500-acre land grant. Bartram had spent much of the previous year exploring the new British Colony of East Florida with his father, John Bartram, the Roy…
During his 1775 visit, Bartram noted this area "exhibited a delightful diversified rural scene and promises a happy, fruitful, and salubrious region."
"In 1774, William Bartram, famedNaturalist, camped near hereand identified a wide varietyof native plants and wildlife."
William Bartram, botanist, artist, naturalist, explored St. Johns River area while headquartered near this site in 1774.
Erected by Palatka Daily News in cooperation with Garden Club of Palatka, Tillandsia Wildflower Club and Florida Federation of Garden…
Philadelphia naturalist, author, exploring this area, met a Cherokee band led by their chief, Atakullakulla, in May 1776, near this spot.
In 1774, William Bartram, famed Colonial Naturalist, visitedAmelia Island and recorded theflora and fauna of the area.
Naturalist ~ Artist ~ Historian
Described the rare native plant Nestronia umbellate.
Explored local area in 1773.
In July 1774 William Bartram entered Crawford County here, site of Marshall's Mill, going on to Knoxville, Roberta, and Cusetta.
Mount Royal has been a favored location for people to live for thousands of years. Archaeological sites include a Native American burial mound, earthworks, village area, and evidence of a British plantation, as well as the remains of a Spanish mission occup…
My chief happiness consistedin tracing and admiring theinfinite power, majesty, andperfection of the Creator.