Roger Williams: The Pioneer of Religious Liberty
Century, 1894 - 257 頁
Roger Williams, founder of the Rhode Island, was born in Wales ca. 1604. He and his wife, Mary, immigrated to New England in 1631. He died in 1683 or 1684.
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according affairs America Anne Hutchinson Arnold Assembly authority banishment Benedict Arnold Bloody Boston cause charges charter Christian church at Salem civil peace civil power claim Clarke Club Pub Coddington colonists Commonwealth controversy court Cromwell dence Dexter doctrine ecclesiastical elected Endicott England English father freedom George Fox Gorton Governor Winthrop hath Hooker Hugh Peters Hutchinson Indians inhabitants Jews John Cotton John Winthrop jurisdiction King Knowles land letter to Major liams liberty of conscience London magistrates Major Mason ment Miantonomo ministers Narragansett Bay Narragansett Club Newport oath Parliament Pembroke College Pequods persecution Plymouth Portsmouth Presbyterian principles punish Puritan Quakers reason records referred refused religion religious liberty Rhode Island Roger Williams sachem Salem church says sect sentence settlement ship Sir Edward Coke soul spirit Tenent theocracy tion toleration town of Providence united colonies unto Warwick Williams's worship
第 84 頁 - Why had they come to wither there, Away from their childhood's land ? There was woman's fearless eye, Lit by her deep love's truth ; There was manhood's brow, serenely high, And the fiery heart of youth. What sought they thus afar ? Bright jewels of the mine ? The wealth of seas, the spoils of war ? They sought a faith's pure shrine ! Ay, call it holy ground, The soil where first they trod; They have left unstained what there they found — Freedom to worship God.
第 119 頁 - I affirm that all the liberty of conscience, that ever I pleaded for, turns upon these two hinges: that none of the Papists, Protestants, Jews, or Turks, be forced to come to the ship's prayers or worship, nor compelled from their own particular prayers or worship, if they practise any.
第 25 頁 - Company, as those who esteem it our honor to call the Church of England, from whence we rise, our dear mother; and cannot part from our native country, where she specially resideth, without much sadness of heart and many tears in our eyes, ever acknowledging that such hope and part as we have obtained in the common salvation we have received in her bosom, and sucked it from her breasts.
第 119 頁 - ... should preach or write that there ought to be no commanders or officers, because all are equal in Christ, therefore no masters nor officers, no laws nor orders, nor corrections nor punishments; — I say, I never denied, but in such cases, whatever is pretended, the commander or commanders may judge, resist, compel and punish such transgressors, according to their deserts and merits.
第 119 頁 - I further add that I never denied, that notwithstanding this liberty, the commander of this ship ought to command the ship's course, yea, and also command that justice, peace and sobriety, be kept and practiced, both among the seamen and all the passengers.
第 118 頁 - There goes many a ship to sea, with many hundred souls in one ship, whose weal and woe is common, and is a true picture of a commonwealth, or a human combination or society. It hath fallen out sometimes that both Papists and Protestants, Jews and Turks, may be embarked in one ship ; upon which supposal I affirm that all the liberty of conscience, that ever I pleaded for, turns upon these two hinges: that none of the Papists, Protestants...
第 220 頁 - ... to hold forth a lively experiment, that a most flourishing civil state may stand and best be maintained, and that among our English subjects, with a full liberty in religious concernments...
第 219 頁 - That our royal will and pleasure is, that no person within the said colony, at any time hereafter, shall be any wise molested, punished, disquieted, or called in question, for any differences in opinion in matters of religion...
第 90 頁 - Williams so oft as she was called for, they required to have him censured. But there stood up one Arnold, a witty man of their own company, and withstood it, telling them that, when he consented to that order, he never intended it should extend to the breach of any ordinance of God, such as the subjection of wives to their husbands, etc., and gave divers solid reasons against it.