3 edition of A vindication of New-England from the vile aspersions cast upon that country found in the catalog.
A vindication of New-England from the vile aspersions cast upon that country
|Series||Early English books, 1641-1700 -- 1488:11|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||, 27 p|
|Number of Pages||27|
The aboriginees of America were first called Indians by Columbus, because, upon discovering their country he mistook it for India. New England, so named by Capt. Smith in , is the N. E. section of America, comprising six states—Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Rhode Island, Connecticut, and Massachusetts, 65, square miles in extent, and. In , among other vile attempts to render the Baptists odious and contemptible, a pamphlet was published entitled, Mr. Baxter baptized in blood. This scandalous piece professed to give an account of the murder of Mr. Josiah Baxter, at Boston in New England, by four Anabaptists, etc.
Mr. Hale replied briefly, but pertinently and effectively. He closed his triumphant vindication of his motives, opinions, and purposes against the aspersions of his bitter enemy with these words: “I expected to be called ambitious, to have my name cast out as evil, to be traduced and misrepresented. I . Verse 1 And I saw when the Lamb opened one of the seals, and I heard, as it were the noise of thunder, one of the four beasts saying, Come and see.2 And I saw, and behold a white horse: and he that sat on him had a bow; and a crown was given unto him: and he went forth conquering, and to conquer.. The Lamb takes the book, and proceeds at once to open the seals.
Nor shall I rest, at ease, till my vindication is as well known, and circulated as far as the malice of my accusers has spread, and the disreputation fully wiped away, which the Congress has cast upon me, by so shameful a dismission from office, on a mere accusation, without proof, and without an hearing, although repeatedly called for before. This banner text can have markup.. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation.
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A vindication of New-England from the vile aspersions cast upon that country [microform]: by a late address of a faction there who denominate themselves of the Church of England in Boston [Boston Australian/Harvard Citation. Mather, Increase.
A Vindication of Nevv-England, from the vile aspersions cast upon that country by a late address of a faction there, who denominate themselves of the Church. A vindication of New-England from the vile aspersions cast upon that country: by a late address of a faction there who denominate themselves of the Church of England in Boston.
The Revolution in New-England justified, and the people there vindicated from the aspersions cast upon them by Mr. John Palmer, in his pretended published by the inhabitants of Boston [Multiple Contributors, See Notes] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
The Revolution in New-England justified, and the people there vindicated from the aspersions cast upon Author: See Notes Multiple Contributors. The Revolution in New England justified, and the people there vindicated from the aspersions cast upon them by Mr.
John Palmer, in his pretended answer to the Declaration, published by the inhabitants of Boston, and the country adjacent, on the day when they secured their late oppressors, who acted by an illegal and arbitrary commission from the late King James [electronic resource].
The revolution in New-England justified, and the people there vindicated from the aspersions cast upon them by Mr.
John Palmer, in his pretended answer to the Declaration published by the inhabitants of Boston, and the country adjacent, on the day when they secured their late oppressors, who acted by an illegal and arbitrary commission from the late King JamesPages: Vindication of the Government of New England Churches [Wise, John] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Vindication of the Government of New England Churches/5(3). Full text of "The revolution in New-England justified, and the people there vindicated from the aspersions cast upon them by Mr. John Palmer, in his pretended answer to the Declaration published by the inhabitants of Boston, and the country adjacent, on the day when they secured their late oppressors, who acted by an illegal and arbitrary commission from the late King James".
This work was drawn from antiquity; the light of nature; Holy Scripture; its noble nature; and from the dignity divine providence has put upon it. The Constitution of the New England churches as settled by their platform, may be fairly justified, from antiquity, the light of nature, Holy Scripture, and from the noble and excellent nature of the Constitution s: 1.
The Vindication Of The South In the representatives from the six New England States assembled in the celebrated Hartford convention, and, because of their opposition to the war with England, declared that unless the policy of the administration in prosecuting this war was changed, they would be forced to adopt measures for withdrawing.
The Standards were created by the Westminster Assembly of Divines and adopted by Parliament, only to be set aside when episcopacy, the Thirty-Nine Articles, and the Book of Common Prayer were restored in In England, Puritan groups, including Presbyterians, continued to accept the principles of the Standards, but they did not insist upon.
A Vindication of the Government of New England Churches: And the Churches Quarrel Espoused ; Or, a Reply to Certain Proposals Nineteenth Century Collections Online: Religion, Society, Spirituality, and Reform: Author: John Wise: Edition: 4: Publisher: Congregational Board of Publication, Original from: the University of Michigan.
The Witchcraft Delusion in New England: Its Rise, Progress, and Termination, as Exhibited By Dr. Cotton Mather, in The Wonders of the Invisible World, and By Mr.
Robert Calef, in His More Wonders of the Invisible World (3 volumes; Roxbury, MA: Printed for W.E. Woodward, ), ed. by Samuel G.
Drake, contrib. by Cotton Mather and Robert Calef. The Life, Times, and Political Writings of James Otis. History remembers James Otis Jr. (–83) for three things.1 According to John Adams, Otis’s argument in the Writs of Assistance case of “began the revolution in the principles, views, opinions, and feelings of the American people.”2 By asking the court to render a law “void,” Otis also presaged our modern ideas of.
The rector rectified and corrected, or, Infant-baptism unlawful being a sober answer to a late pamphlet entituled An argumentative and practical discourse of infant-baptism, published by Mr.
William Burkit, rector of Mildin in Suffolk: wherein all his arguments for pedo-baptism are refuted and the necessity of immersion, i.e. dipping, is evidenced, and the people falsly called Anabaptists are.
28 May - [Humphrey Brooke], The Charity of Church-men: or, A Vindication of Mr William Walwyn Merchant, from the aspersions plentifully cast upon him in a Pamphlet, Intituled, Walwyn’s Wiles. By H.B. Med. a friend to Truth, his Country and Mr Walwyn. A vindication of the divines of the Church of England who have sworn allegiance to K.
William & Q. Mary, from the imputations of apostasy and perjury, which are cast upon them upon that account, in the now publish'd History of passive obedience / by one of those divines.
Fowler, Edward. The Revolution in New-England Justified and the People there Vindicated from the Aspersions cast upon them by Mr.
John Palmer, in his pretended Answer to the Declaration published by the Inhabiatnts of Boston, and the Country adjacent, on the Day when they secured their late Oppressors, who acted by an Illegal and Arbitrary Commission from the.
Published upon necessity, both to undeceive the mistaken multitude, and to vindicate the Earle of Manchester, from many undeserved aspersions commonly cast upon him, either through ignorance or prejudice.
Penned by Simeon Ash, who as his chaplaine did waite upon. With a vindication of moderate Churchmen and Dissenters, from the aspersions cast upon them in the late addresses, &c. That they are men of republican and antimonarchical principles, etc.
8vo. Baldwin: London, BM [another printing] A Vindication of the Ministers of the Gospel, etc. Zealand, in the yearsent over to New-England a number of questions, relating to our way of church-gov-ernment; whereto the ministers of New-England unan-imously imposed upon Mr.
Norton the task of drawing up an answer, which he finished in the yearand it was, I suppose, the first Latin book that ever was writ-ten in this country.”.The Wonders of the Invisible World:— Page.
The Author's Defence 3; Letter from Mr. William Stoughton 6 Enchantments encountered 9; An Abstract of Mr. Perkins's Way for the Discovery of Witches 30 The Sum of Mr. Gaules Judgment about the Detection of Witches 33 A Discourse on the Wonders of the Invisible World An Hortatory and Necessary Address, to a Country now Extraordinarily Alarum'd.INTRODUCTION.
There is now but one great question dividing the American people, and that, to the great danger of the stability of our government, the concord and harmony of our citizens, and the perpetuation of our liberties, divides us by a geographical line. Hence estrangement, alienation, enmity, have arisen between the North and the South, and those who, from "the times that tried men's.