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Topic: Anne Hutchinson

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In the News (Thu 23 May 19)

  Mrs. Anne Hutchinson - Trial at the Court at Newton. 1637
Hutchinson, the court you see hath laboured to bring you to acknowledge the error of your way that so you might be reduced, the time grows late, we shall therefore give you a little more time to consider of it and therefore desire that you attend the court again in the morning.
Hutchinson charge is that, that she hath traduced the magistrates and ministers of this jurisdiction, that she hath said the ministers preached a covenant of works and Mr.
Hutchinson for these things that appear before us is unfit for our society, and if it be the mind of the court that she shall be banished out of our liberties and imprisoned till she be sent away, let them hold up their hands.
www.piney-2.com /ColAnnHutchTrial.html   (3817 words)

 Anne Marbury Hutchinson   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-02)
Hutchinson, with her husband and fifteen children, bought for forty fathoms of wampum the island of Aquidneck from the Narragansett Indians, and founded the town of Portsmouth, while Coddington, one of her followers, founded Newport.
Hutchinson left Rhode Island, and settled upon some land to the west of Stamford, supposed to be within the territory of the New Netherlands.
It led to a petition from the general court that Hutchinson and the lieutenant-governor, Oliver, should be removed, and it was on the hearing of this petition before the privy council that Franklin was insulted by the rascally Wedderburn.
famousamericans.net /annemarburyhutchinson   (2867 words)

 Anne Hutchinson
Anne was born in 1591 in Alford, Lincolnshire, England.
Anne and about seventy of her followers signed a petition opposing Wheelwright's conviction but the signatories were forced to give up their weapons and were threatened with banishment from the colony.
Intending to prove that Anne's behavior was immoral, Winthrop described her meetings as "a thing not tolerable nor comely in the sight of God, nor fitting for your sex," and accused her of breaking the Fifth Commandment by not honoring her father and mother (in this case, the magistrates of the colony).
www.lynngallup.org /appen_g07.htm   (2962 words)

 Revising Anne--Schieb
Hutchinson and her followers believed that since sanctification could not serve as evidence of salvation, the only way for an individual to know if they were one of God’s elect was through immediate revelation from God.
However, Hutchinson became very popular among the women of the area and soon so many flocked to hear her teach that she began to hold a second meeting during the week which was attended by both men and women.
Although each author identifies the inherent feminism in Anne Hutchinson’s actions differently, what unites each of these accounts is the notion that the theological disputes of the Antinomian Controversy were merely symptoms of her desire to create a role for women in the public sphere.
www.smu.edu /ecenter/discourse/Schieb.htm   (4394 words)

 Anne Hutchinson—Maligned Saint or Misguided Feminist
Anne Hutchinson was born in Alford, Lincolnshire, England, in 1591, the oldest child {?} of Francis Marbury and Bridget Dryden.
Anne was born into a family with a father who respected her intelligence and allowed her to listen in on the discussions of life and politics between him and his male friends.
Other beliefs of Anne’s that earned her the title of “heretic” were that she could not accept the idea of God sending people to hell, so she decided she did not believe in an afterlife, nor could she accept the doctrine of original sin.
www.geocities.com /Esther7222/Anne.html   (1507 words)

 Anne Hutchinson - MSN Encarta
In 1637 she was tried by the General Court of Massachusetts, presided over by Winthrop, on the charge of “traducing the ministers” (such ministers as the brilliant preacher John Cotton).
The trial was a travesty of justice; Hutchinson was found guilty, excommunicated, and banished from the colony.
Hutchinson and all but one member of her family were killed in an attack by Native Americans in August 1643.
encarta.msn.com /encyclopedia_761552072/Hutchinson_Anne.html   (297 words)

 Trial and Interrogation of Anne Hutchinson (1637)
Hutchinson, you are called here as one of those that have troubled the peace of the commonwealth and the churches here; you are known to be a woman that hath had a great share in the promoting and divulging of those opinions that are causes of this trouble, and.
Hutchinson from that time she came hath made a disturbance, and some that came over with her in the ship did inform me what she was as soon as she was landed.
Hutchinson's charge is this, that she hath traduced the magistrates and ministers of this jurisdiction, that she hath said the ministers preached a covenant of works and Mr.
www.swarthmore.edu /SocSci/bdorsey1/41docs/30-hut.html   (1932 words)

 Anne Hutchinson, a gift person essay by Robert Ellsberg
Among the most famous victims of Puritan justice was Anne Hutchinson, a mystic and healer, whose particular heresy was to maintain that it was a blessing and not a curse to be a woman.
Anne Hutchinson arrived in Boston in 1634, accompanied by her husband, William, a prosperous businessman, and their several children.
Anne’s services as a midwife were in great demand, and many a family soon found themselves in her debt.
www.gratefulness.org /giftpeople/anne_hutchinson.htm   (1149 words)

 Hutchinson, Anne Marbury Biography | carl_03_package.xml
Anne Marbury Hutchinson was a religious rebel whose ideas threatened the rule of the Puritan government in the Massachusetts Bay Colony.
Anne Hutchinson was born in Alford, Lincolnshire, England, in 1591.
Hutchinson was also heavily influenced by her father's rebellious spirit and his contempt for authority.
www.bookrags.com /biography/hutchinson-anne-marbury-carl-03   (424 words)

 Anne Hutchinson
Anne Marbury was born in 1591 in Alford, Lincolnshire, England to Rev. Francis Marbury and Bridgett Dryden Marbury.
But in the end, Anne’s belief that God had been revealed to her was enough to convict her and she was banished from the community.
Anne Hutchinson moved to Long Island where in 1643 she and her children were killed by Mahican Indians.
www.umary.edu /faculty/jlbrud/HIS271/Webographies/AnneHutchinson.htm   (402 words)

 Anne Hutchinson - Biography Pt.1- The Early Years
nne Hutchinson, was born Anne Marbury, in in Alford, Lincolnshire, England, in July, 1591, the daughter of Bridget Dryden and Francis Marbury, a deacon at Christ Church, Cambridge.
Anne was home-schooled, and read from her father's library, where she found there were as many new questions about faith as there seemed to be answers.
Anne had high hopes for a life in the colonies, thinking it would be a haven for those who wished to worship God as they saw fit.
www.annehutchinson.com /anne_hutchinson_biography_001.htm   (344 words)

 Anne Hutchinson - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Anne Hutchinson (July, 1591 – August 20, 1643) was the unauthorized Puritan preacher of a dissident church discussion group and a pioneer in Rhode Island and the Bronx.
Anne Hutchinson was born Anne Marbury, sometime in July of 1591 in Alford, Lincolnshire, England.
Anne and William Hutchinson considered themselves to be part of the Puritan movement, and in particular, they followed the teachings of the Reverend John Cotton, their religious mentor.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Anne_Hutchinson   (1617 words)

 Anne Hutchinson   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-02)
"Anne Hutchinson on Trial" by [[Edwin Austin Abbey]] Anne Hutchinson (July 17, 1591 - 1643) was the unauthorized Puritan preacher of a dissident church discussion group, and pioneer in Rhode Island and the Bronx.
Hutchinson was born Anne Marbury on July 17, 1591 in Linconshire, England.
The Hutchinson River (and thus the Hutchinson River Parkway), in the eastern parts of Bronx and of Westchester County, New York, are her most prominent namesakes; an elementary school in the town of Eastchester (in the southern part of that county) is another.
anne-hutchinson.iqnaut.net   (681 words)

 Historic Eastchester: The Story Of Anne Hutchinson   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-02)
Anne Hutchinson was a very outspoken woman when women were supposed to listen and respect the men of the colony.
Anne did not stop having her meetings and she was put on trial.
Anne Hutchinson continued to speak out and was banished from the Massachusetts Bay Colony.
www.eastchester.k12.ny.us /schools/ms/history/History4.html   (385 words)

 Spacefem.com: Feminist Of The Day: Anne Marbury Hutchinson
Hutchinson believed that "Every person has the ear of God if only he or she would ask for it, and listen to the answer." One of the things that Anne predicted that their ship would arrive in Massachusetts on September eighteenth, which was the exact date of the ship's arrival.
Because of Anne's correct predictions, to become a member of the Puritan church in Boston, Massachusetts Hutchinson was forced to say, "I have been guilty of wrong thinking." Anne said it obediantly, justifying this in her mind by privately referring to errors in trivial domestic decisions rather than her religious beliefs.
Hutchinson believed that baptizing children was wrong, because the child was unaware of what was happening to him or her.
www.spacefem.com /feministoftheday/viewfem.php?id=181   (1141 words)

 Anne Hutchinson - Notable Women Ancestors (via CobWeb/3.1 planetlab-4.cs.princeton.edu)   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-02)
Hutchinson was placed on Split Rock by the Society of Colonial Dames of the State of New York, who recognized that the resting place of this most noted woman of her time was well worthy of such a memorial.
Anne Marbury was born in England in 1591, the daughter of Francis Marbury, a loyal minister to the Anglican Church.
Anne was convicted, imprisoned and sentenced to be banished from the colony along with a number of her supporters.
www.rootsweb.com.cob-web.org:8888 /~nwa/ah.html   (3241 words)

 America's Christian Leaders: Anne Hutchinson
In 1636, Anne Hutchinson, the wife of one of Boston's leading citizens, was charged with heresy and banished from Massachusetts Colony.
Anne Hutchinson's teaching can be summed up in a simple phrase which she taught the women who met in her home: "As I do understand it, laws, commands, rules and edicts are for those who have not the light which makes plain the pathway.
Anne Hutchinson pioneered the principles of civil liberty and religious freedom which were written into the Constitution of the United States.
www.forerunner.com /forerunner/X0193_Anne_Hutchinson.html   (703 words)

 Anne Hutchinson
Hutchinson, a minister's child, was among his most devoted admirers and determined to follow him.
With her family and 60 followers, Hutchinson was banished into the more tolerant wilds of Rhode Island; she is counted among the founders of Portsmouth.
Hutchinson as the first of America's foremothers; others see her as the "courageous exponent of civil liberty and religious toleration" of the Boston monument.
www.harvard-magazine.com /on-line/1102194.html   (568 words)

 Anne Hutchinson
Born in Lincolnshire, England, Anne Hutchinson immigrated to Massachusetts Bay with her husband and family in 1634.
After establishing her skill as the discussion leader, Hutchinson revealed her support of the efficacy of faith alone (the covenant of grace) as they key to salvation, as opposed to the standard Puritan emphasis on good works (the covenant of works).
Anne Hutchinson’s religious views were a threat not only to the Puritan clergy, but also to the civil authorities of Massachusetts Bay.
www.u-s-history.com /pages/h577.html   (470 words)

 PAL: Anne Hutchinson (1591-1643)
The daughter of a clergyman, she married William Hutchinson, a merchant, in 1612, and in 1634 they migrated to Massachusetts.
Anne soon organized weekly meetings of Boston women to discuss recent sermons and to give expression to her own theological views.
Lewis, Mary J. "An American Inquisition: Anne Hutchinson and the Antinomian Controversy." Symposium Presented as a Public Service on 17 19 Apr. 1980 in the Alumni House Conf.
www.csustan.edu /english/reuben/pal/chap1/hutchinson.html   (707 words)

 Women in RI history - Making a Didderence
To Hutchinson, the church's view was a corruption of the true spirit of the Puritan movement and would produce a colony of hypocrites, pious only on the outside, according to historian William McLoughlin, in his essay, "Anne Hutchinson Reconsidered."
During her four years in Portsmouth, Hutchinson continued teaching theology in her home and denounced the church when it tried to persuade her to admit that she was wrong.
Hutchinson and all but one of her children were slaughtered.
www.projo.com /specials/women/94root1.htm   (1545 words)

 Anne Hutchinson   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-02)
Anne Hutchinson was a New England Puritan, religious dissenter, poet, and woman of God whose integrity, sincerity, and piety provided an inspiration to New England Transcendentalists such as Caroline H. Dall.
Hutchinson's beliefs, including her favoring the primacy of grace over works in one's salvation and her opposition to the doctrine of predestination, caused trouble among the orthodox Puritan religious establishment.
In 1637 she was brought to trial at Newton, Massachusetts and found guilty of "being a woman not fit for our society." Like Roger Williams, she was banished from the Massachusetts Bay Colony, another casualty to the inflexibility and arrogance that eventually led to the downfall of the Puritan church.
www.alcott.net /alcott/home/champions/Hutchinson.html   (176 words)

 Mass Moments: Anne Hutchinson Banished
Anne Hutchinson is included in "Nine Notable Women of Boston," a mural that hangs in the Boston Public Library at Copley Square.
Anne and William Hutchinson and their 15 children were among the 200 passengers who arrived in Boston aboard the Griffen in the fall of 1634.
Anne Hutchinson embraced the idea that salvation came about only when God granted it; she believed that human will and action played no role in salvation.
www.massmoments.org /moment.cfm?mid=88   (1270 words)

 WayBack . Stand Up For Your Rights . Features/Religious Freedom | PBS KIDS GO!
Anne Hutchinson's meetings deeply divided the colony--and caused alarm among the colony's leaders.
Hutchinson he said, held meetings that were "not tolerable" in the sight of God.
After she left Massachusetts Bay Colony, Anne Hutchinson lived out her years in exile, first in Aquidneck, Rhode Island and later on Long Island, where she died during an attack by Native Americans in September, 1643.
pbskids.org /wayback/civilrights/features_hutchison.html   (681 words)

 Anne Hutchinson - Search Results - MSN Encarta   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-02)
Anne Hutchinson - Search Results - MSN Encarta
Hutchinson, Anne (1591-1643), American religious reformer, born Anne Marbury in Alford, England.
In 1612 she married William Hutchinson, bore him...
encarta.msn.com /Anne_Hutchinson.html   (107 words)

 The Examination of Anne Hutchinson (1637)
Hutchinson, I hear that you are a woman that God hath given his grace unto and you have knowledge in the word of God.
Hutchinson's meetings and among other answers she saith that men come not there.
Hutchinson I see doth maintain some by this discourse; and I think it is a special providence of God to hear what she hath said.
home.flash.net /~cohan/readings/examannehutchinson.html   (1428 words)

 HUTCHINSON/Marbury Genealogy   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-02)
Anne Hutchinson, born 11/17/1643 in Boston, Suffolk, MASS, died 1/10/1716 in Newport, Rhode Island.
Anne married Samuel DYER, son of William Dyer and Mary Barrett (the Quaker martyr), on 11/17/1663 in Boston, Suffolk, MASS.
Ann Dyer, born 9/3/1699 in Bristol,Rhode Island, married Noah PHELPS, son of Timorhty Phelps and Martha Crow.
hometown.aol.com /elacia3577/myhomepage/writing.html   (502 words)

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