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)
References in classic literature ?
Anne Hutchinson. At all events, it was in her possession in 1687.
They thundered from the pulpits and on the editorial pages, they published tracts and argued at top volume in the town square, but most of all they created the First Amendment to the US Constitution, which declared "Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof." Wright includes extended biographies of those who thundered, including John Cotton, Anne Hutchinson, Roger Williams and Peter Stuyvesant, William Penn, Thomas Jefferson, James Madison, Ralph Waldo Emerson, Joseph Smith, Isaac Mayer Wise, Earl Warren and Jerry Falwell, as well as a collection of brief biographies of those who perhaps thundered a bit less and a list of key Supreme Court cases.
Anne Hutchinson, acting chairman of Wark Parish Council, said: "We have put one seat outside the doctor's because we thought it would be a useful place to have one, and one close to the pensioners' bungalows in Westacres as it gives them somewhere to sit.
The State House on top of Beacon Hill is adorned with statues of generals, senators, and apostates (Anne Hutchinson, banished; Mary Dyer, hanged).
The Massachusetts Artifact contains at least eight criminal defendants: Daniel Shays, a leader of Shays' Rebellion (DS in Row B); Anne Hutchinson, who was convicted of and exiled for heresy (AH in Row B); Mary Dyer, a Quaker who was hanged for violating a law barring Quakers from Massachusetts (MD in Row C); Rebecca Nourse, who was hanged during the Salem witchcraft hysteria (RN in Row N); Henry David Thoreau, who was arrested for not paying the poll tax (HDT in Row R); James Michael Curley, the Boston mayor, Massachusetts governor and congressman who served two terms in prison (JMSMC in Row T); and Sacco and Venzetti, commemorated by their first names in Row T: Nicola e Bartolomeo (the e means and in Italian).
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. Mary tries to accept New England's harsh realities, but is outraged by the cold-hearted Puritan magistrates, with their doctrinaire stranglehold on church and state, their subjugation of women, their wars against the natives in the surrounding territories and their vicious treatment of any who challenge their rule.
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.
One example is the end of the sidebar about Anne Hutchinson: Bahne summarizes Winthrop and the Puritans' opinions on Hutchinson, then says, "We might disagree."