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Matoaka (Pocahontas), engraving by Simon van de Passe

Matoaka (Pocahontas), engraving by Simon van de Passe

17th Century engraving of Captain John Smith.

17th Century engraving of Captain John Smith.

Pocahontas and Her Son Thomas Rolfe @ King's Lynn Town Hall

Pocahontas and Her Son Thomas Rolfe @ King's Lynn Town Hall

Pocahontas (born Matoaka, and later known as Rebecca Rolfe, c. 1595 – March 1617) was a Virginia Indian[1][2] notable for her association with the colonial settlement at Jamestown, Virginia. Pocahontas was the daughter of Powhatan, the paramount chief[1] of a netwo

Pocahontas (born Matoaka, and later known as Rebecca Rolfe, c. 1595 – March 1617) was a Virginia Indian[1][2] notable for her association with the colonial settlement at Jamestown, Virginia. Pocahontas was the daughter of Powhatan, the paramount chief[1] of a netwo

Matoaka or Pocahontas after her conversion to Christianity and marriage to settler John Rolfe.

Matoaka or Pocahontas after her conversion to Christianity and marriage to settler John Rolfe.

Thomas Rolfe (January 30, 1615 – 1680) was the only child of Pocahontas by her English husband, John Rolfe. His maternal grandfather was Wahunsunacock, the chief of Powhatan tribe in Virginia.

Thomas Rolfe (January 30, 1615 – 1680) was the only child of Pocahontas by her English husband, John Rolfe. His maternal grandfather was Wahunsunacock, the chief of Powhatan tribe in Virginia.

A full-length portrait of Pocahontas, which was done after she traveled overseas to England. Jamestown Museum. Pocahontas (born Matoaka, and later known as Rebecca Rolfe, c. 1595 – March 1617) was a Virginia Indian with a close association with the Jamestown colonists. She married an Englishman, John Rolfe, and they had one son, Thomas.

A full-length portrait of Pocahontas, which was done after she traveled overseas to England. Jamestown Museum. Pocahontas (born Matoaka, and later known as Rebecca Rolfe, c. 1595 – March 1617) was a Virginia Indian with a close association with the Jamestown colonists. She married an Englishman, John Rolfe, and they had one son, Thomas.

Pocahontas, daughter of Powhatan, a powerful chief of the Algonquian Indians, married John Rolfe on April 5, 1614.

Pocahontas, daughter of Powhatan, a powerful chief of the Algonquian Indians, married John Rolfe on April 5, 1614.

Portrait of Pocahontas by Richard Norris Brooke. 1889 oil on canvas. In the collection of the Virginia Museum of Fine Art, Richmond, VA. Gift from John Barton Payne.

Portrait of Pocahontas by Richard Norris Brooke. 1889 oil on canvas. In the collection of the Virginia Museum of Fine Art, Richmond, VA. Gift from John Barton Payne.

pohawtan | Powhatan: Pocahontas

pohawtan | Powhatan: Pocahontas

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