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The History of Massachusetts ...: The provincial period [1692-1775
John Stetson Barry
Visualização integral - 1856
Adventurers agents America Andros appointed arrived Boston Bradford Canonicus Cape Anne Capt Chalmers chap charge Charles charter Chas'n Chron Church civil colonists commission Commissioners Company Connecticut Cotton's Council Court Deputy Dudley Dutch Edmund Andros emigrants Endicott English favor fols friends Gorges Governor granted harbor Hazard Hist Hubbard hundred Hutch Hutchinson Indians Island John King labors land laws Lett letter liberty Lord M. H. Coll magistrates Majesty Majesty's Mason Mass Massachusetts Colony Massasoit ment merchants Miantonomo Military Papers ministers Mohegans Morton's Mem N. E. Gen Narr Narragansets Naumkeag Nipmucks Parliament party patent Pequots persons Philip Pilgrims plantation planters Plymouth Plymouth Colony Praying Indians Prince proceedings Puritans Quo Warranto Randolph Rec's reply returned sachem sailed Salem savages says Scrooby settled settlement ship spirit Standish tion town trade troops Trumbull vessels voyage William Winslow Winthrop
Página 84 - King, defender of the faith, &c., having undertaken, for the glory of God, and advancement of the Christian faith and honor of our King and country, a voyage to plant the first colony in the northern parts of Virginia...
Página 97 - One adequate support For the calamities of mortal life Exists — one only; an assured belief That the procession of our fate, howe'er Sad or disturbed, is ordered by a Being Of infinite benevolence and power; Whose everlasting purposes embrace All accidents, converting them to good.
Página 336 - This liberty is the proper end and object of authority, and cannot subsist without it; and it is a liberty to that only which is good, just, and honest. This liberty you are to stand for, with the hazard (not only of your goods, but) of your lives, if need be. Whatsoever crosseth this, is not authority, but a distemper thereof.
Página 187 - I shall call that my country, where I may most glorify God, and enjoy the presence of my dearest friends.
Página 7 - Imbrowned the noontide bowers : thus was this place A happy rural seat of various view ; Groves whose rich trees wept odorous gums and balm ; Others whose fruit, burnished with golden rind, • Hung amiable, Hesperian fables true, If true, here only, and of delicious taste...
Página 91 - Their banishment to Holland was fortunate ; the decline of their little company in the strange land was fortunate ; the difficulties which they experienced in getting the royal consent to banish themselves to this wilderness were fortunate ; all the tears and heart-breakings of that ever memorable parting at Delfthaven, had the happiest influence on the rising destinies of New 'England.
Página 277 - There shall never be any bond slaverie, villinage or Captivitie amongst us unles it be lawfull Captives taken in just warres, and such strangers as willingly selle themselves or are sold to us. And these shall have all the liberties and Christian usages which the law of god established in Israeli concerning such persons doeth morally require. This exempts none from servitude who shall be Judged thereto by Authoritie.
Página 3 - ... to sail to all parts, countries, and seas of the east, of the west, and of the north...
Página 318 - England (which they have heard of), and by which they know we are hindered both from that humble way of seeking advice, and reaping those comfortable fruits of protection, which at other times we might well expect ; we therefore do conceive it our bounden duty, without delay, to enter into a present consociation among ourselves for mutual help and strength in all future concernment, that, as in nation and religion, so in other respects, we be and continue one, according to the tenor and true meaning...