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Anabaptists Antinomians authority Baptists Boston Latin School break down Puritan Church of England CHUSETTS TOWARD QUAKERS cohabitation and consortship COLONISTS OF MASSA Colonists of Massachusetts colonization and trading colony conscience Cotton Mather Court cruelty cursed heretics Daniel Webster death penalty EARLY COLONISTS Edward Everett Hale Ellis English High School extract fathers graduate Henry Cabot Lodge heresy Higginson Hosmer hostile manner invade Hutchinson immutability of purpose imprisoned James K John John Adams Kate Gannett law of England Lectures for Young liberty Massachusetts Bay ministers Miss Bertha Goodale mother country Old South Lectures Old South Meeting Old South Prize opinion persecution place of cohabitation plantation planters Prof Puri Quaker coming refuge for civil REGARDED AS INTRUDERS religious freedom remonstrances Roger Williams Samuel Adams Second prize sect settlers Shattuck Osgood Hartwell South Meeting House Southwick spirit subjects named suffered theocracy tion tolerate Town Meeting unwelcome persons whipped worship zeal
Page 1 - Finally, let us not forget the religious character of our origin. Our fathers were brought hither by their high veneration for the Christian religion. They journeyed by its light, and labored in its hope. They sought to incorporate its principles with the elements of their society, and to diffuse its influence through all their institutions, civil, political, or literary.
Page 9 - ... it is therefore ordered, that the said Mr. Williams shall depart out of this jurisdiction within six weeks now next ensuing; which if he neglect to perform, it shall be lawful for the governor and two of the magistrates to send him to some place out of this jurisdiction, not to return any more without license from the court.
Page 3 - Let men of God in courts and churches watch O'er such as do a toleration hatch, Lest that ill egg bring forth a cocatrice, To poison all with heresy and vice.
Page 5 - ... to take and surprise by all ways and means whatsoever, all and every such person or persons, with their ships, arms, ammunition and other goods, as shall, in a hostile manner, invade, or attempt the invading, conquering, or annoying this Commonwealth...
Page 11 - It doth not a little grieve my spirit to hear what sad things are reported daily of your tyranny and persecutions in New England, as that you fine, whip and imprison men for their consciences. First, you compel such to come into your assemblies as you know will not...
Page 1 - Through tangled forests, and through dangerous ways, Where beasts with man divided empire claim, And the brown Indian marks with murderous aim ; There, while above the giddy tempest flies, And all around distressful yells arise, The pensive exile, bending with his woe, To stop too fearful, and too faint to go, Casts a long look where England's glories shine, And bids his bosom sympathize with mine.
Page 3 - Mutuo solent amare pene antequam norint — they used to love any of their own religion even before they were acquainted with them. 2. For the work we have in hand, it is by mutual consent, through a special overruling providence and a more than an ordinary approbation of the churches of Christ, to seek out a place of cohabitation and consortship, under a due form of government both civil and ecclesiastical.
Page 6 - ... as shall, in hostile manner, invade or attempt the defeating of the said Plantation, or the hurt of the said Company and inhabitants ; and, upon just causes, to invade and destroy the native Indians, or other enemies of the said colony.
Page vi - Why did the American colonies separate from the mother country ? Did the early settlers look forward to any such separation, and, if not, how and when did the wish for it grow up ? What was the difference between the form of government which they finally adopted and that under which they had before been living ? MRS.
Page 14 - Quaker soever shall arrive in this country from foreign parts, or shall come into this jurisdiction from any parts adjacent, shall be forthwith committed to the house of correction, and, at their entrance, to be severely whipped, and by the master thereof to be kept constantly to work, and none suffered to converse or speak with them during the time of their imprisonment, which shall be no longer than necessity requires.