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Governor William Bradford, and His Son, Major William Bradford
No preview available - 2013
Alice Bradford ancient Austerfield bapt beer bowle born Boston Brad Bradford died Bradford family Bradford's History Bradford's house Bradford's manuscript Brewster Carpenter carsye Carver chapel chist chosen Governor church Conn Copyright cotten coullered cloth suit court daughter David Bradford death decease deputy governor descendants Duxbury early Elder Elizabeth England English Ephraim Fitch ford fustian give and bequeath Governor Bradford Governor William Bradford grave hand and seal Hannah Hanson Haxtun History of Plymouth Holland INVENTORY Item JAMES SHEPARD John Bradford Joseph Kempton Kingston kittles Latin books Leyden lived loving Lyford Major Bradford's Major William Bradford Mary Mass Massachusetts Mayflower napkins Nathaniel Morton paire of old pcell peece pewter Pilgrim Fathers Plymouth Colony Plymouth Plantation record Robert Bradford Samuel Bradford Scrooby silver buttons smale snaphance Southworth Standish suit with silver Thomas Bradford Thomas Cushman Thomas Fitch Thomas Prince unto widow wife Winslow yards
Page 48 - 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 than the wild beasts of the same.
Page 24 - Boston, where they lay for a month together. But Mr. Bradford being a young man of about eighteen, was dismissed sooner than the rest, so that within a while he had opportunity with some others to get over to Zealand, through perils, both by land and sea not inconsiderable; where he was not long ashore ere a viper seized on his hand — that is, an officer — who carried him unto the magistrates, unto whom an envious passenger had accused him as having fled out of England.
Page 105 - Laser Print natural white, a 60 # book weight acid-free archival paper which meets the requirements of ANSI/NISO Z39.48-1992 (permanence of paper) Preservation photocopying and binding by Acme Bookbinding Charlestown, Massachusetts CD 1995 The borrower must return this item on or before the last date stamped below.
Page 25 - He was a person for study as well as action ; and hence, notwithstanding the difficulties through which he passed in his youth, he attained unto a notable skill in languages ; the Dutch tongue was become almost as vernacular to him as the English ; the French tongue he could also manage ; the Latin and the Greek he had mastered ; but the Hebrew he most of all studied, Because, he said, he would see with his own eyes the ancient oracles of God in their native beauty.
Page 23 - But after these things they could not long continue in any peaceable condition, but were hunted and persecuted on every side, so as their former afflictions were but as flea-bittings in comparison of these which now came upon them. For some were taken and clapped up in prison, others had their houses beset and watched night and day, and hardly escaped their hands; and the most were fain to fly and leave their houses and habitations, and the means of their livelihood.
Page 49 - When this man first came a shore, he saluted them with that reverence and humilitie as is seldome to be seen, and indeed made them ashamed, he so bowed and cringed unto them, and would have kissed their hands if they would have suffered him: yea, he wept and shed many tears, blessing God that had brought him to see their faces; and admiring the things they had done in their wants, etc. as if he had been made all of love, and the humblest person in the world.
Page 43 - Though I am growne aged, yet I have had a longing desire, to see with my own eyes, something of that most ancient language, and holy tongue, in which the Law, and Oracles of God were write; and in which God, and angels, spake to the holy patriarks, of old time; and what names were given to things from the creation.
Page 25 - ... repaired joyfully unto his brethren at Amsterdam, where the difficulties to which he afterwards stooped in learning and serving of a Frenchman at the working of silks, were abundantly compensated by the delight wherewith he sat under the shadow of our Lord, in his purely dispensed ordinances. At the end of two years, he did, being of age to do it, convert his estate in England into money ; but setting up for himself, he found some of his designs by the providence of God frowned upon, which he...