Last edited by Mezikazahn
Tuesday, November 10, 2020 | History

6 edition of The Rogerenes found in the catalog.

The Rogerenes

some hitherto unpublished annals belonging to the colonial history of Connecticut

by John R. Bolles

  • 105 Want to read
  • 17 Currently reading

Published by Stanhope Press, F. H. Gilson company in Boston .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Rogerenes

  • Edition Notes

    Statementpt. I. A vindication by John R. Bolles, pt.II. History of the Rogerenes, by Anna B. Williams, appendix of Rogerene writings...
    ContributionsWilliams, Anna Bolles.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsF97 .B69
    The Physical Object
    Pagination396 p.
    Number of Pages396
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL14039914M
    LC Control Number04022000
    OCLC/WorldCa288575

    Marie Q Rogers. 70 likes. Marie Q Rogers--a multifaceted person with lots of life experiences & eager for more, who loves to share with others through teaching & especially ers:


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The Rogerenes by John R. Bolles Download PDF EPUB FB2

Product details Paperback: pages Publisher: Scholar's Choice (Febru ) Language: English ISBN ISBN Product Dimensions: x x inches Shipping Weight: pounds (View shipping rates and policies) Customer Reviews: out of /5(4). The Rogerenes; Some Hitherto Unpublished Annals Belonging to the Colonial History of Connecticut [Bolles, John R, Williams, Anna B] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

The Rogerenes; Some Hitherto Unpublished Annals Belonging to the Colonial History of Connecticut/5(4). The Project Gutenberg EBook of The Rogerenes: some hitherto unpublished annals belonging to the colonial history, by John Rogers Bolles and Anna Bolles Williams This eBook is for the use of anyone anywhere in the United States and most other parts of the world at.

Portions of The Rogerenes that may be viewed in HTML are listed below. The Rogerenes, Book 2: History of the Rogerenes. Chapter I () Chapter II () Chapter III () Chapter IV () Chapter V () Chapter VI () Chapter VII () Chapter VIII () Chapter IX () Chapter X ().

Book from Project Gutenberg: The Rogerenes: some hitherto unpublished annals belonging to the colonial history of Connecticut. The Rogerenes were a religious sect founded by John Rogers.

Book digitized by Google from the library of Harvard University and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb. Notes The Rogerenes were a religious sect founded by John Rogers.

About this Book Catalog Record Details. The Rogerenes; some hitherto unpublished annals belonging Bolles, John R. (John Rogers), View full catalog record. Rights: Public Domain in the United States, Google-digitized. Book digitized by Google from the library of the University of Michigan and uploaded to the Internet Archive by user tpb.

Notes The Rogerenes were a religious sect founded by John Rogers. A account of the Rogerene’s history notes that Quakertown believers in the early s began to regard the “blending in” of New London Rogerenes with dismay and determined to bring up their children “in the faith” while “carefully avoiding contact with other denominations.”.

The Rogerenes some hitherto unpublished annals belonging to the colonial history of Connecticut. Published by Stanhope Press, F. Gilson company in Boston. Written in EnglishPages:   Yes, the Rogerenes mixed beliefs of the Quakers with the Seventh-Day Sabbatarians beliefs of the Seventh-Day Baptists, who had come from London to Rhode Island in the s.

The first Seventh-Day Baptists in America were Stephen and Ann (Taylor) Mumford, who came to Rhode Island in from the Bell Lane, London, SDB congregation.

Free kindle book and epub digitized and proofread by Project Gutenberg. The Rogerenes: some hitherto unpublished annals belonging to the colonial - Free Ebook Project Gutenberg.

texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK (US) Genealogy Lincoln Collection. National Emergency Library. Top Full text of "The Rogerenes; some hitherto unpublished annals belonging to the colonial history of Connecticut" See other formats. The complete texts of the following books: THE ROGERENES-- John R.

Bolles and Anna Williams's definitive history; The Autobiography of Jonathan Whipple-. The story most often told about the Rogerenes involves Gurdon Saltonstall, a New London minister who would later become governor [ ] In the Connecticut Rogerenes Test the Limits of Religious Freedom - New England Historical Society.

The Rogerenes (also known as the Rogerens Quakers or Rogerines) were a religious sect founded in by John Rogers (–) in New London, Connecticut. Rogers was imprisoned and spent some years there.

He was influenced by the Seventh Day Baptists and the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers) and opposed the Established Puritan church. Rogerenes initially held to a Seventh Day. His daughter, Julia Crouch, was the author of the book, Three Successful Girls. A third name common among the Rogerenes is that of Whipple.

The first Whipple who came from Providence and settled in this locality was Samuel. The Rogerenes, digital edition, June 4 Times, established in The subject of religious freedom its main topic. Quotations concerning this paper, its editor Frederick D. Bolles, and the associateFile Size: KB.

Rogerene services were held on the family farm at Great Neck in New London. He toured New England to propagate his doctrines but made few converts outside his own family. He wrote thirteen pamphlets in defense of his opinions, of which The Book of the Revelation of Jesus Christ () is.

Among the various marriages in this church book are two well-known New London Rogerenes, — Thomas Turner and Enoch Bolles (son of John).

Both of these are second marriages and the brides of Quakertown affinity, one of them (bride of Thomas Turner) being widow of John Waterhouse, 2d. John Waterhouse, 2d, lived in New London at, or near, Quaker. The History of Morris County published in by Lewis Publishing Co., Chapter 18 is concerned with The Rogerenes: First Whites in Roxbury chapter was written by Theo.

Wolfe, M.D., Litt.D. The fact that the only existing "histories" of Roxbury township and Morris county contain no mention of the peculiar people who were certainly the earliest white settlers within the. The courageous spirit of the Rogerenes endures, however, in many of the most admirable characteristics of contemporary American life.

A selective bibliography of writings about the Rogerenes includes: Bolles, J. R., and Anna Bolles Williams. The Rogerenes: Some Hitherto Unpublished Annals Belonging to the Colonial History of Connecticut. Boston. The Rogerenes (also known as the Rogerens Quakers or Rogerines) were a religious sect founded in by John Rogers (–) in New London, Connecticut.

Rogers was imprisoned and spent some years there. There are Rogerenes in Groton, Montville, Colchester, Lebanon and Saybrook. 1 How many more converts are at this date "scattered throughout New England" none could tell so well as John Bolles, who has travelled extensively over the country selling Rogerene books and expounding Rogerene doctrines.

But the solid nucleus of this Society is in the. The Rogerenes, as they were known, were disliked and misunderstood in their day. To the extent they were remembered at all, they remained. Rogerens, now transformed to Rogerenes, had gained general use.

Inhistorian Isaac Backus called them Rogerenes. Benjamin Trumbull followed suit inand John Barber, relying on Trumbull, used the term Rogerene in Although it is anachronistic, for clarity, they are called Rogerenes in this article.

Rogerene families had a lot. Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for The Rogerenes; Some Hitherto Unpublished Annals Belonging to the Colonial History of Connecticut by Anna B. Williams and John R. Bolles (, Hardcover) at the best online prices at eBay. Free shipping for many products.

Rogerenes. The Book of Religions — John Hayward. This is a sect calling themselves Seventh-Day Baptists, that arose in New England about the year John and James Rogers were their leaders. They were peculiar in their language, dress, and manners; they employed no physician, nor used any medicine: they paid no regard to the Christian.

John Rogers and the Rogerenes. 29 September eh. From Planters, Loyalists, or Rogerene Runaways?. Rowland’s Grandfather Joseph and Great Uncle John Rogers were the second and third sons respectively of James Rogers () who had come to New London in at the request of the colony’s Governor, John Winthrop Jr., to operate a flour mill.

The Rogerenes; some hitherto unpublished annals belonging to the colonial history of Connecticut. by John R. (John Rogers) Bolles,Anna Bolles Williams. Share your thoughts Complete your review. Tell readers what you thought by rating and reviewing this book.

Rate it * You Rated it *. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

The Rogerenes; some hitherto unpublished annals belonging to the colonial history of Connecticut 1 edition By unknown author Go to the editions section to read or download ebooks. At an auction, I purchased a original edition of The Rogerenes: Some Hitherto Unpublished Annals Belonging to the Colonial History of Connecticut.

The book has an inscription from Joshua A Bolles to his son J. Kenneth Bolles dated Sept 25th, The book also has a photograph of a deed dated tucked in the book. The article critiques the writings of John Rogers, founder of the dissenting religious sect the Rogerenes of New London, Connecticut, from to It examines Rogerene doctrine, including the belief that the Congregational Sabbath was idolatrous.

Burdick History. The Burdick family has a long and distinguished history. Much of what is known of the family comes from a remarkable book entitled "The Descendants of Robert Burdick of Rhode Island" that was compiled by Nellie Willard Johnson and published in The antecedents and descendants of Noah Whipple: of the Rogerene community at Quakertown, Connecticut Clara Hammond McGuigan J.

Kingsbury, - Reference - pages. Rogerenes initially held to a Seventh Day Sabbath, but over the years began to regard each day as equally holy. Their disdain for Sunday worship often brought them into sharp conflict with their neighbors.

Increasingly they adopted a Pacifist stance, including war tax resistance, which further brought them the ridicule of the larger community. Based on the word of Scripture alone the Rogerenes risked everything in the name of their beliefs, including their freedom.

Come join us to learn more from Prof. Susan Lim, author of Sola Scriptura and Secularism: John Rogers and the Rogerenes in Colonial New London -now available from The Connecticut ers: Bolton bibliography, and jottings of book-lore; with notes on local authors and printers ().

Books in Total. This DVD Contains the most comprehensive collection of Rare & Old Books on. Hubbard's right hand record and newspaper directory ().Seller Rating: % positive.

Mormon religious belief has long been a mystery to outsiders, either dismissed as anomalous to the American religious tradition or extolled as the most genuine creation of the American imagination. The Refiner's Fire presents a new and comprehensive understanding of the roots of Mormon religion, whose theology promises the faithful that they will become "gods" through the restoration of.jstor Connect to database A searchable, digitized archive -- from the first date of publication to the last three to five years -- of major scholarly journals in many academic fields.Thomas Rogers, was a signer of "The Mayflower Compact" that arrived in Plymouth in That the descendants of Thomas Rogers shall keep his memory alive so that he may have his rightful place in the history of America with the other Pilgrims who came to this country on the Mayflower.