Anne Hutchinson

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Noun1.Anne Hutchinson - American colonist (born in England) who was banished from Boston for her religious views (1591-1643)Anne Hutchinson - American colonist (born in England) who was banished from Boston for her religious views (1591-1643)
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Though she is the wife of a successful merchant and mother to their children, she becomes stigmatized following a birth gone terribly wrong and is reviled as a friend to the infamous heretic Anne Hutchinson.
She explores how irony allows critical, interpretive, and meta-discursive capacities in texts by Anne Askew, a female martyr burned at Smithfield during Henry VIII's reign, who wrote The First and Lattre Examinacyons about her arrests and imprisonment; the texts of the trial of Anne Hutchinson in the Massachusetts Bay Colony in 1637, when she was on trial for rumors about the church ministers; and writings by Helen M.
A vintage car drove across the route, carrying Anne Hutchinson, chairman of Wark and Stonehaugh Parish Council, followed by the 'Monday Men,' a band of retired men who work in and around the village to keep it tidy and whose regular weeding work on the bridge instigated the efforts to repair it.
In 1638, religious dissident Anne Hutchinson was expelled from the Massachusetts Bay Colony for defying Puritan orthodoxy.
This frame allows Goodman to offer new perspectives on four familiar episodes seldom considered together: the exiles of religious dissident Anne Hutchinson and Anglican bon vivant Thomas Morton; the long-simmering dispute over the fractious minister Roger Williams; the repeated "invasion" and ultimate execution of English Quakers; and the removal, during King Philip's War, of Christianized Indians to Deer Island in Boston Harbor.
Outside the Massachusetts Statehouse in Boston stands a statue of Anne Hutchinson, also from Boston, England.
For example, the chapter on Roger Williams and Anne Hutchinson, covered jointly in less than three pages, never really explains the specific issues of each episode--and they were very separate episodes with separate issues in play--or offers even hints of the very different ways the authorities, especially John Winthrop, dealt with the two.
Sixty-two-year-old Anne Hutchinson said she couldn't wait to tell her ill aunt Alice Gray, from Leam Lane, that she'd pulled out a pounds 100 Eldon Square gift card for her.
After attending to general theoretical matters, he offers chapters on the "Body Politic" of the Puritans, the antinomian controversy involving Anne Hutchinson, Cotton Mather, the "Poetics Politics" of Walt Whitman, the autobiography of Henry Adams, and techno music of the 1980s.
The juxtaposition of Sor Juana with the rebellious figure of Anne Hutchinson is particularly suggestive as a call for future research on treatments of the body and the appropriation of religious discourse in works by other dissident women.
Harvey contends that the four women she studies--Anne Bradstreet and Anne Hutchinson in New England, Sor Juana fries de la Cruz in Mexico, and Marie de l'Incarnation in Quebec--deploy this second concept of modesty in their writings and use it both to engage a wide range of discourses familiar to the authors and to challenge the misogynist claims within them.
Tamara Harvey's Figuring Modesty in Feminine Discourse Across the Americas, 1633-1700 explores the writings of Euro-American authors Anne Bradstreet, Anne Hutchinson, Sor Juana Ines de la Cruz, and Marie de l'Incarnation, women whose functionalist treatments of the body provide a fresh and reframed modesty.