|Statement||published by the author.|
|Contributions||Cheever, George Barrell, 1807-1890., Hartt, Henry A.|
|LC Classifications||F128.62.C54 J6|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||36 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||36|
|LC Control Number||34019821|
The mission, undertaken by Elizabeth Johnstone, was to obtain support for the Church of the Puritans in its anti-slavery work under the pastor, Dr. G.B. Cheever. Dr. Hartt was a member of the congregation. Description: 36 pages ; 23 cm: Responsibility: published by the author. In England, some wanted to dismantle the Church of England entirely and others were more cautious, while Puritans in Scotland were divided between those willing to work with a troublesome king and others insisting on the independence of the state church. This monumental book traces how Puritanism was a catalyst for profound cultural changes in the early modern Atlantic world, opening the door for other dissenter groups such as the Baptists and the Quakers. For the Puritans, this was not the radical departure from a Papal church that they wanted. The Book Of Common Prayer, compiled by the Archbishop Of Canterbury, Thomas Cranmer, was another compulsory edict from the state. The unsatisfactory separation of church and state created a political monster which manifested itself in the most ghastly of ways: war. The road to war was not inevitable. The reign of King James . REFASHIONING PURITAN NEW ENGLAND: THE CHURCH OF ENGLAND IN BRITISH NORTH to British North America have been viewed as one of the key factors leading to ), 16– The SPG’s export of suitable books for the New England mission needs to be seen as part of the broader book trade between Britain and the colonies.
2. Edmund Morgan, The Puritan Family: Religion and Domestic Relations in Seventeenth-Century New England. Morgan, a student of Miller’s, wrote several excellent books on the Puritans; this sympathetic treatment of the warmth and passion of Puritan family life belies the stereotype of Puritans as legalistic killjoys. 3. The Church of England Through the reigns of the Protestant King Edward VI (), who introduced the first vernacular prayer book, and the . Background (–) Puritanism was a Protestant movement that emerged in 16th-century England with the goal of transforming it into a godly society by reforming or purifying the Church of England of all remaining Roman Catholic teachings and practices. During the reign of Elizabeth I, Puritans were for the most part tolerated within the established church. The Puritans have very much a sense of being an oppressed people, that they are being driven out by King James and the Anglicans who are refusing to reform the church the way they wish it reformed.
The Puritans were English Protestants in the 16th and 17th centuries who sought to purify the Church of England of Roman Catholic practices, maintaining that the Church of England had not been fully reformed and should become more Protestant. The ejection of non-conforming Puritan ministers from the Church of England in the s provoked a reaction. Puritan laymen spoke out against Charles's policies, with the bishops the main focus of Puritan ire. The first, and most famous, critic of the Caroline regime was William Prynne. In the late s and early s, Prynne had authored a number of works denouncing the spread of Arminianism . This book seeks to bring coherence to two of the most studied periods in British history, Caroline non-conformity (pre) and the Puritan revolution (post). It does so by focusing on the pivotal years of where debates around non-conformity within the Church of England morphed into a revolution between Parliament and its king. And somewhat paradoxically, the Puritans also believed that by being far away from England, they could create the ideal English church. “[The Puritan leader] John Winthrop talks .