The New England Historical and Genealogical Register, Volumen17

S.G. Drake, 1863
Vols. 37-52 (1883-98) include section: Genealogical gleanings in England, by H. F. Waters.

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This is a large and quite comprehensive account of the main "hundred percenter" families that occupied New England during 17th Century. It is not always totally correct or accurate. However the extensive genealogical accounts are more typical of the American idiom. From early in 19th Century the founding of Historical society reflected the American desire to account for their long lost heritage and distant links to England and elsewhere in Europe. Their assiduous keenness towards detail and accuracy is a symptom of the almost obsessive record-keeping that characterised Western Bostonian society in post-colonial empire. Cumulative transcriptions have established an orthodoxy for the dates and people recorded. Names like Comstock, Smith, Adams, Winthrop, Barnes, Johnson, Warner, Parsons, and many others are a commonplace, but still may not all be included in the register. Since the Victorian period much of the detail will have been corrected for factual inaccuracy, nonetheless these books provide an invaluable resource to researchers when collating histories.  

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Página 316 - ... the Pope or any other authority or person whatsoever, or without any hope of any such dispensation from any person or authority whatsoever, or without thinking that I am or can be acquitted before God or man or absolved of this declaration or any part thereof, although the Pope or any other person or persons or power whatsoever should dispense with or annul the same, or declare that it was null and void from the beginning.
Página 316 - Christ at or after the consecration thereof by any person whatsoever, and that the invocation or adoration of the Virgin Mary or any other saint and the sacrifice of the mass as they are now used in the Church of Rome are superstitious and idolatrous.
Página 141 - Blessed is the man whom thou chastenest, O Lord, and teachest him out of thy law ; That thou mayest give him rest from the days of adversity, until the pit be digged for the wicked.
Página 226 - For of illustrious men the whole earth is the sepulchre; and not only does the inscription upon columns in their own land point it out, but in that also which is not their own there dwells with every one an unwritten memorial of the heart, rather than of a material monument.
Página 147 - Meat out of the Eater, or Meditations concerning the necessity, end, and usefulness of Afflictions unto God's Children; all tending to prepare them for, and comfort them under the Cross.
Página 232 - We will make them to work hard for sixpence a day, Though a shilling they deserve if they had their just pay; If at all they murmur and say 'tis too small, We bid them choose whether they'll work at all. And thus we do gain all our wealth and estate, By many poor men that work early and late.
Página 137 - ... the children of the flock; and managing the Government of the Church; and attending the Sick, not only as a Pastor, but as a physician too; and all this not only in his own town, but also in all those of the vicinity.
Página 307 - But there is also a moral and philosophical respect for our ancestors, which elevates the character and improves the heart.
Página 147 - Affictions | unto | God's Children. | All tending to Prepare them For, and | Comfort them Under the Cross. | — | By Michael Wigglesworth. | Corrected and Amended by the Author | in the Year 1703. | — | The Fifth Edition. | — | Boston, Printed by J. Allen for Nicholas Buttolph | at his Shop in Cornhill. 1717.
Página 232 - One of the most remarkable of the popular lays chanted about the streets of Norwich and Leeds in the time of Charles the Second may still be read on the original broadside. It is the vehement and bitter cry of labour against capital.

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