What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Adventurers Ainsworth Allerton America Amsterdam apparently authorities Barrowe Bay Colony became body Brad Brownists Cape Cod Captain CHAPTER Christian Chronicles Church of England colonists Congregational church Congregationalism in Literature Congregationalists corn course doubtless Dutch ecclesiastical Edward Winslow elders emigrants English Established Church evidence fact fish former Francis Francis Johnson Governor Bradford Henry Henry Ainsworth Holland Ibid Indians John John Carver Johnson joined known land later Leyden Leyden Records lived London Lord Massachusetts Mayflower ment minister modern Moreover Morton Mourt's Relation Neal pastor perils persecuted persons Pilgrims Plymouth Colony Presbyterian probably Puritans Quoted by Dexter reached religious remained Robinson Roman Catholic sail Salem Samuel Fuller Scrooby seems sent Separatists settle settlement settlers ship Smyth soon spiritual Squanto Standish ther Thomas Three Episodes tion true voyage Weston William Bradford William Brewster worship Young
Page 187 - Having undertaken, for the Glory of God and advancement of the Christian Faith and Honour of our King and Country, a Voyage to plant the First Colony in the Northern Parts of Virginia...
Page 187 - ... covenant and combine ourselves together into a civil body politic, for our better ordering and preservation and furtherance of the ends aforesaid; and by virtue hereof to enact, constitute and frame such just and equal laws, ordinances, acts, constitutions and offices, from time to time, as shall be thought most meet and convenient for the general good of the Colony unto which we promise all due submission and obedience.
Page 190 - ... which wente before), they had now no friends to wellcome them, nor inns to entertaine or refresh their weatherbeaten bodys, no houses or much less townes to repaire too, to seeke for succoure. It is recorded in scripture as a mercie to ye apostle & his shipwraked company, y...
Page 209 - But that which was most sadd & lamentable was, that in 2. or 3. moneths time...
Page 155 - ... very budd as it were. But that which was more lamentable, and of all sorowes most heavie to be borne, was that many of their children, by these occasions, and the great licentiousness of youth in that countrie, and the manifold temptations of the place, were drawne away by evill examples into extravagante and dangerous courses, getting the raines off their neks, and departing from their parents.
Page 210 - And of these, in the time of most distress, there was but six or seven sound persons who to their great commendations, be it spoken, spared no pains night nor day, but with abundance of toil and hazard of their own health, fetched them wood, made them fires, dressed them meat, made their beds, washed their loathsome clothes, clothed and unclothed them.
Page 297 - Plymouth spoke to the question ; after him the elder ; then some two or three more of the congregation. Then the elder desired the Governor of Massachusetts and Mr. Wilson to speak to it, which they did. When this was ended, the deacon, Mr, Fuller, put the congregation in mind of their duty of contribution ; whereupon the Governor and all the rest went down to the deacon's seat, and put into the box, and then returned.
Page 115 - ... trueth was, they had no homes to goe to, for they had either sould, or otherwise disposed of their houses & livings.
Page 161 - The next day, the wind being faire, they wente aborde, and their freinds with them, where truly dolfull was ye sight of that sade and mournfull parting; to see what sighs and sobbs and praires did sound amongst them, what tears did gush from every eye, & pithy speeches peirst each harte ; that sundry of ye Dutch strangers y' stood on ye key as spectators, could not refraine from tears.