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Books Books 21 - 30 of 39 on The place they had thoughts on was some of those vast and unpeopled countries of....
" The place they had thoughts on was some of those vast and unpeopled countries of America, which are fruitful and fit for habitation, being devoid of all civil inhabitants, where there are only savage and brutish men which range up and down, little otherwise... "
Governor William Bradford: And His Son, Major William Bradford - Page 48
by James Shepard - 1900 - 103 pages
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The Pilgrims and their history

Roland Greene Usher - Pilgrims (New Plymouth Colony) - 1918 - 310 pages
...place where they might isolate the fickle and inconstant minds of the majority from other influences. "The place they had thoughts on was some of those vast and unpeopled countries of America, which are frutful and fitt for habitation: being devoyd of all civill inhabitants; wher ther are only salvage...
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The Mayflower Pilgrims: Being a Condensation in the Original Wording and ...

William Bradford - Massachusetts - 1921 - 47 pages
...though they should be but even as stepping-stones, unto others for the performing of so great a work. The place they had thoughts on was some of those vast, and unpeopled countries of America, which are fruitfull, and fitt for habitation ; being devoyd of all civill inhabitants ; Some were ernest for...
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Of Plymouth Plantation, 1620-1647

William Bradford - History - 1952 - 448 pages
...removal; the which they afterward prosecuted with so great difficulties, as by the sequel will appear. The place they had thoughts on was some of those vast...devoid of all civil inhabitants, where there are only savage and brutish men which range up and down, little otherwise than the wild beasts of the same....
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New World Metaphysics : Readings on the Religious Meaning of the American ...

Giles Gunn - Philosophy - 1981 - 482 pages
...removal; the which they afterward prosecuted with so great difficulties, as by the sequel will appear. The place they had thoughts on was some of those vast...devoid of all civil inhabitants, where there are only savage and brutish men which range up and down, little otherwise than the wild beasts of the same....
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THE PURITANS IN AMERICA

Alan HEIMERT, Andrew Delbanco - Biography & Autobiography - 1985 - 438 pages
...removal; the which they afterward prosecuted with so great difficulties, as by the sequel will appear. The place they had thoughts on was some of those vast...devoid of all civil inhabitants, where there are only savage and brutish men which range up and down, little otherwise than the wild beasts of the same....
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Early American Writing

Giles B. Gunn - Fiction - 1994 - 629 pages
...removal; the which they afterward prosecuted with so great difficulties, as the sequel will appear. The place they had thoughts on was some of those vast...devoid of all civil inhabitants, where there are only savage and brutish men, which range up and down, little otherwise than the wild beasts of the same....
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Naming the Antichrist : The History of an American Obsession: The History of ...

Robert C. Fuller Professor of Religious Studies Bradley University - History - 1995 - 240 pages
..."By God's good providence," these defenders of the true faith had come to build a New Jerusalem in "those vast and unpeopled countries of America, which are fruitful and fit for habitation."8 Errand into the Wilderness On May 11, 1670, Rev. Samuel Danforth delivered the annual...
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Focus on U.S. History: The Era of Colonization and Settlement

Kathy Sammis - History - 1997 - 120 pages
...ripe-witted, just. William Bradford, Plymouth Colony The place [the Pilgrims] had thoughts [of colonizing] was some of those vast and unpeopled countries of...of all civil inhabitants where there are only savage and brutish men, which range up and down, little otherwise than the wild beasts. John Smith,...
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The English Literatures of America, 1500-1800

Myra Jehlen - History - 1997 - 1118 pages
...removal!; the which they afterward prosecuted with so great difficulties, as by the sequell will appear. The place they had thoughts on was some of those vast and unpeopled countries of America, which are fruitfull and fit for habitation, being devoyd of all civill inhabitants, where there are only salvage...
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Whiteness Visible: The Meaning of Whiteness in American Literature and Culture

Valerie M. Babb - Literary Criticism - 1998 - 227 pages
...are an illustration. In imagining the New World and its inhabitants, Bradford wrote the following: The place they had thoughts on was some of those vast...devoid of all civil inhabitants, where there are only savage and brutish men which range up and down, little otherwise than the wild beasts of the same....
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