The Thirteen English            Colonies           NEW ENGLAND            Mrs. Barnette 2012
New England* Massachusetts  (Includes  present-day  Maine) Connecticut Rhode Island New Hampshire     *Some people cal...
MassachusettsThe Puritans came to Massachusetts after attempting to reform the Anglican Church.
Both believed in a stricter adherence to scriptures. While the Pilgrims chose separating from the Church of England (Angl...
To “purify” the Anglican ChurchThey wanted:   No clergy above the rank    of parish priest   No set prayers /elaborate ...
King Charles I brought  changes to the Church  of England. Puritans  disagreed, and many  were persecuted by the  governme...
Oliver Cromwell, the Puritan leader of the Parliament forces, became head of the government; but shortly after he died, C...
Beginnings of Massachusetts BayColonyPuritans arrived 1630.Not only Puritans went. Some were youngest sons, or those wan...
Governing Massachusetts                John Winthrop was                 Governor.                He worked physically, ...
VotingOnly stockholders of the MA Bay Colony could vote.This caused discontent, since most were not stockholders.Church...
Leaving MassachusettsThomas Hooker led 106 settlers out of MA. He founded Hartford, Connecticut.Fundamental Orders of Co...
Roger Williams and Rhode IslandHe thought the Puritan Church had too much power. He wanted separation of church and state...
Anne HutchinsonShe fled to RI after she  was ordered to leave  the Puritan MA  colony. Women were  not allowed to explain...
New Hampshire FormedThe King made new coastal settlements north of Boston into New Hampshire.
Trouble with NativesColonists were encroaching on Natives’ territory.Metacom (King Phillip), Chief of the Wampanoag Indi...
Puritan Life in New England   Sundays were reserved for worship    only.   Many community issues were    democratically ...
About 15crimes,includingwitchcraft,carried thedeathpenalty. TheSalem witchtrials of 1692executed 20“witches.”             ...
New England EconomyCrops Corn Squash PumpkinsLumberHuntingShipbuildingWhaling, fishing
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Chapter 4 new england

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Chapter 4 New England Colonies

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Chapter 4 new england

  1. 1. The Thirteen English Colonies NEW ENGLAND Mrs. Barnette 2012
  2. 2. New England* Massachusetts (Includes present-day Maine) Connecticut Rhode Island New Hampshire *Some people call all 13 colonies “New England,” but these 4 colonies were the New England region Map from nps.gov
  3. 3. MassachusettsThe Puritans came to Massachusetts after attempting to reform the Anglican Church.
  4. 4. Both believed in a stricter adherence to scriptures. While the Pilgrims chose separating from the Church of England (Anglican Church) as a first Pilgrims? resort, Puritans wanted reform Puritans? from within. They would have What’s the difference? been content with the Church of England hierarchy if it followed what they believed were Biblical principles. (Maxwell, pilgrimhall.org 2003)
  5. 5. To “purify” the Anglican ChurchThey wanted:  No clergy above the rank of parish priest  No set prayers /elaborate rituals; simple worship and clothing of church leaders  Church hierarchy would not be under direct control of the King.http://elane.stanford.edu/wilson/html/chap3/chap3-sect4.html
  6. 6. King Charles I brought changes to the Church of England. Puritans disagreed, and many were persecuted by the government. They still managed to become a powerful force in Parliament. An ensuing civil war resulted with the beheading of Charles Charles I (1600-1649)began his reign in 1625. I. http://www2.fiu.edu/~casinesg/Monarchs/monarchs.ht
  7. 7. Oliver Cromwell, the Puritan leader of the Parliament forces, became head of the government; but shortly after he died, Charles II returned the monarchy to the throne. Oliver Cromwell, “Lord Protector of England”1649-1659
  8. 8. Beginnings of Massachusetts BayColonyPuritans arrived 1630.Not only Puritans went. Some were youngest sons, or those wanting economic gain.
  9. 9. Governing Massachusetts John Winthrop was Governor. He worked physically, as well as politically. “City on a Hill” sermon https://www.mtholyoke.edu/acad/intrel/winthr
  10. 10. VotingOnly stockholders of the MA Bay Colony could vote.This caused discontent, since most were not stockholders.Church members did not want non-Puritans in power.They decided to let male church members vote for Governor and General Court.
  11. 11. Leaving MassachusettsThomas Hooker led 106 settlers out of MA. He founded Hartford, Connecticut.Fundamental Orders of Connecticut Allowed all male landowners to vote Limited governor’s power, thus expanding the idea of representative gov’t.
  12. 12. Roger Williams and Rhode IslandHe thought the Puritan Church had too much power. He wanted separation of church and state. He advocated religious tolerance, which Puritans did not have.Ordered to leave, he and his followers bought land from Natives in Rhode Island.He allowed Jews, Protestants, and Catholics to worship freely.
  13. 13. Anne HutchinsonShe fled to RI after she was ordered to leave the Puritan MA colony. Women were not allowed to explain Bible teaching, plus she told the court that God spoke to her directly.http://www.swarthmore.edu/SocSci/bdorsey1/41docs/30-hut.html
  14. 14. New Hampshire FormedThe King made new coastal settlements north of Boston into New Hampshire.
  15. 15. Trouble with NativesColonists were encroaching on Natives’ territory.Metacom (King Phillip), Chief of the Wampanoag Indians, led assaults on more than 600 settlers.He was killed. His http://www.humanities.uci.edu/mclark/ family & 1000 Indians HumCore2001/Core2000Archive/Clark/ became slaves. RowlOutline.html
  16. 16. Puritan Life in New England Sundays were reserved for worship only. Many community issues were democratically decided at town meetings.
  17. 17. About 15crimes,includingwitchcraft,carried thedeathpenalty. TheSalem witchtrials of 1692executed 20“witches.” http://frank.mtsu.edu/~jhwillia/3020Salem.html
  18. 18. New England EconomyCrops Corn Squash PumpkinsLumberHuntingShipbuildingWhaling, fishing
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