The migration of the pilgrims, and of their posterity
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The migration of the pilgrims, and of their posterity considered in an address, read before the New England Society of Philadelphia, on the 22d of December, 1817 by Ezra Stiles Ely

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Published by Printed at the office of the United States Gazette in [Philadelphia] .
Written in English


  • Puritans -- Massachusetts

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Ezra Stiles Ely
SeriesEarly American imprints -- no. 43937
ContributionsNew England Society of Philadelphia (Pa.)
The Physical Object
Pagination26 p
Number of Pages26
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15117453M

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  The Pilgrim migration immigrants to Plymouth Colony, This edition published in by Great Migration Study Project, New England Historic Genealogical Society in : Note: Thank you to the genealogists who have been studying the Pilgrims for hundreds of years and as a result have published thousands of books and articles on “The Great Migration.” A special thanks to all the members of who have shared their extensive research on JOHN IRISH “THE IMMIGRANT,” and his descendants.   So they saw their posterity would be in danger to degenerate and become corrupt.” 1 Second, the Pilgrims longed to bring the gospel to people who had not yet .   The merger of these two sources produced a single representation for each Pilgrim and their descendants from the late s to , according to a FamilySearch statement. One way to find out if you have a connection to Pilgrims, Garmany suggests, is by your scanning family tree for ties to .

The Geni profiles included are of the passengers of the ship Mayflower, arrived at Provincetown Harbor, Plymouth Colony in what is now Massachusetts, United States, on 11 November For more information about Geni Projects, see the Geni Wiki Projects you would like to contribute to this page, please contact the Project Manager or one of the Project Collaborators. The Mayflower and Her Passengers is my own book, authored by me and published in Rather than a traditional history of Pilgrims, it instead consists of short (1 to 20 page) individual biographies of each family or person who came on the Mayflower, giving the known information about them from English and Dutch records as well as an account of what happened to them in America. Pilgrims or better known as Separatists landed in Plimoth in About half of the passengers were Separatists. The other half were known as Strangers. The colony lost half its number during the winter of Wampanoags assigned Squan.   On 6 September the ship Mayflower departed Plymouth, England carrying passengers, 74 males and 28 females, many of whom were “Separatists” from the Church of England. They sited land on 9 November. Although they had a patent to settle in Virginia, with winter approaching and rough seas, they abandoned their destination and sailed into Cape Cod bay.

Pilgrim Hall, America's oldest continuously-operating museum with the country's largest and most significant collection of 17th century possessions, their wills and estate inventories, owned by the Pilgrims and other residents of Plymouth Colony. Pilgrim Fathers Origins, a website celebrating the origins of the Pilgrim Fathers. History of the Pilgrims and Puritans: Their Ancestry and Descendants; Basis of Americanization, Volume 1 [Sawyer, Joseph Dillaway] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. History of the Pilgrims and Puritans: Their Ancestry and Descendants; Basis of Americanization, Volume 1Author: Joseph Dillaway Sawyer. Moore, Susan Hardman. Pilgrims: New World Settlers and the Call of Home. New Haven, Conn.: Yale University Press, Through looking at the life histories of the approximately one-third of English immigrants to America from to who returned to England, this book looks at motives for both migration and return. Weaver, John C.   The Great Puritan Migration was a period in the 17th century during which English puritans migrated to New England, the Chesapeake and the West Indies.. English migration to Massachusetts consisted of a few hundred pilgrims who went to Plymouth Colony in the s and betw emigrants who went to the Massachusetts Bay Colony between and .