Anne Hutchinson

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Synonyms for Anne Hutchinson

American colonist (born in England) who was banished from Boston for her religious views (1591-1643)


References in periodicals archive ?
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.
of Frankfurt, Germany) adopts a theoretical approach influenced by Gilles Deleuze's "opening up the cultural field to materiality" in order to interrogate the "in between culture and nature, representation and production, physical body and body politics," that one finds in the American "Body Politic," which is the "oscillation between the 'real,' material body, and the social 'body politic' in American culture." 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.
Anne Bradstreet and Sor Juana, the first two figures studied, are poets; the second pair, Anne Hutchinson and Marie de l'Incarnation, are religious activists, a distinction Harvey argues is more useful than the contrast between Puritan goodwives and Catholic nuns.
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.
All three men criticize the standards for recommending that students learn about Anne Hutchinson, a colonial-era religious liberty pioneer who challenged theocratic Puritan supremacy in Massachusetts.
There are 50 such chapters, extending in time from "Native American Relations with the New Settlers" to "The Reagan Revolution." Ward includes broad topics such as "African Americans and Reconstruction," and specific ones, such as "Truman Fires MacArthur" and "Anne Hutchinson." He includes topics that only began to receive much coverage years after they occurred, such as "Japanese Internment," and topics that used to figure more prominently in textbooks than they do now, such as the influence of French Huguenots in the settlement of colonial St.
After being banished from Boston, Anne Hutchinson moved to Vermont.
ANNE HUTCHINSON, daughter of Fred and Marjorie Hutchinson, of Bishop Middleham, County Durham, married Steven Frost, son of Ken and Barbara Frost, of Mount Nod, Coventry, at Whitby, North Yorkshire.
Although Schott employs historical material throughout, incorporating, for example, transcripts from Hutchinson's trials, as well as the words, recorded and imagined, of numerous contemporaries-including Governor John Winthrop; the poet Anne Bradstreet, whose voice and traditional, feminine, lyric sensibilities contrast with Hutchinson's; and Susanne Hutchinson, Anne Hutchinson's youngest daughter--Anne's voice dominates the poem.
46-54)--who persecuted women (especially that "devoted Puritan" Anne Hutchinson); the "African spiritual holocaust" by Christian slave traders and ministers (p.
Agents of Wrath studies the relationship between religious and political authority and dissent in early Massachusetts through the ministers George Philips, Roger Williams, Henry Dunster, and John Cotton and his sometimes allies Henry Vane and Anne Hutchinson. Wood never really explains why he chose these six--he exaggerates to say that Dunster and Philips have been "omitted" from the scholarly literature, and Cotton is certainly not "historiographically invisible" as a dissenter (4).
American Jezebel: The Uncommon Life of Anne Hutchinson, the Woman Who Defied the Puritans.
The mid-seventeenth-century emphasis on the Holy Spirit was also weighted with dangerous implication, with women such as Anne Hutchinson heeding its individualistic call, and therefore being divinely punished by giving birth to monsters.