Last edited by Yoshicage
Thursday, August 6, 2020 | History

2 edition of Quaker education in the colony and State of New Jersey. found in the catalog.

Quaker education in the colony and State of New Jersey.

Thomas Woody

Quaker education in the colony and State of New Jersey.

by Thomas Woody

  • 271 Want to read
  • 18 Currently reading

Published by Arno Press in New York .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Friends, Society of.,
  • Education -- NewJersey.

  • Edition Notes

    SeriesAmerican education, its men, ideas, and institutions
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsLA331
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxii, 408 p. :
    Number of Pages408
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL20367039M

    The Quaker State name is derived from the nickname for Pennsylvania, the state founded by William Penn, a man of the Quaker religion.. The company sponsored the IndyCar race, Quaker State (now known as the ABC Supply ) in , and is a current sponsor of the NASCAR Monster Energy Cup Series race Quaker State at Kentucky Speedway. Quaker State was also the sponsor of Hendrick Headquarters: Houston, Texas, United States. The Religious Society of Friends began during a period of political and religious ferment in England in the s. Very soon Friends had come to the colonies notably in New England, New York, and New Jersey. William Penn founded the colony of Pennsylvania in , not just for Quakers, but for all religious groups based on his understanding of equality and religious tolerance.

    the Province and State of New Jersey" (New Jersey Historical Society Collections, vols. III and VII, and Special studies have been made by Austin Scott, "Influence of the Proprietors in the Founding of New Jersey" (), and by H. S. Cooley, "Study of Slavery in New Jersey" (), both in the. New Jersey actually had the earliest Quaker settlements which dated to the s, predating William Penn's founding of Pennsylvania in These early Quakers settled in Burlington, right across the river from Philadelphia, and the PA/NJ combined area became the hub of the Quaker religion.

    Though the Quaker beliefs of gender equality, universal education, and positive relations with Native Americans were rejected by most colonists, by more t Quakers had made America their home and come to dominate politics and daily life in Pennsylvania and parts of New Jersey. Other colonies were not as tolerant. Rutgers University–New Brunswick is invited to join Association of American Universities The N.J. Medical and Health Sciences Education Restructuring Act integrates most units of the University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey into Rutgers Rutgers Biomedical and Health Sciences established as a leading academic health center in New Jersey as a result of the N.J. Medical.


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Quaker education in the colony and State of New Jersey by Thomas Woody Download PDF EPUB FB2

Quaker Education in the Colony and State of New Jersey: a Source Book on *FREE* shipping on qualifying cturer: University of Pennsylvania. Get this from a library. Quaker education in the colony and State of New Jersey; a source book.

[Thomas Woody]. Quaker education in the colony and State of New Jersey (American education--its men, ideas, and institutions) [Thomas Woody] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.

Book is used and has been withdrawn from service from a Library. Book has a. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Woody, Thomas, Quaker education in the colony and State of New Jersey. New York, Arno Press, Mission work and Quaker settlement in colonial New Jersey. - In the s the land that became the ‘Quaker colonies’ of New Jersey and Pennsylvania was a vast tract of sparsely populated Indian land, about miles from north to south.

William Penn was an English Quaker leader and advocate of religious freedom who oversaw the founding of Pennsylvania as a refuge for Quakers and other religious minorities of Europe.

His trial on a trumped-up charge of inciting a riot in resulted in a landmark ruling which established jury independence in English law. Early life and education. In this video, students talk about what a Quaker education means to them.

As a result of acting on these basic principles and testimonies, Quakers became known as champions of progressive social movements: pacifism, abolitionism, the equality of men and women, humane treatment for prisoners and the mentally ill, the eradication of poverty—and. The article reviews the books "Colonial Dames and Good Wives," by Alice Morse Earle, "Quaker Education in the Colony and State of New Jersey," by.

In King Charles II gave to John Lord Berkeley and Sir George Carteret the colony of New Jersey—East and West, the approximate size of the state today. Thirteen years later John Fenwick, a major in Cromwell's army and a newly converted Quaker, purchased from Berkeley a tract of land that would become West Jersey for £1, ByQuakers lived across the colonies, with settlements in New Hampshire, Connecticut, Rhode Island, Massachusetts, Delaware, New York, Maryland, and both North and South addition, Quakers heavily settled in both the Pennsylvania and New Jersey colonies, and controlled the former both culturally and politically.

Though widespread, many of these communities maintained contact. Quakers, also called Friends, are a historically Christian denomination whose formal name is the Religious Society of Friends or Friends Church.

Members of the various Quaker movements are all generally united by their belief in the ability of each human being to experientially access the light within, or "that of God in every one". Some profess the priesthood of all believers, a doctrine Founder: George Fox.

Early Quaker Families, – By Marilyn Dell Brady on June 1, As the Religious Society of Friends emerged out of the chaos of the English Civil War in the s, Quakers’ actions and words challenged their society.

Listed below are the 10 earliest () Quaker Meeting Houses in Burlington County, New Jersey, in the order of their founding (sources: Joe Laufer and the Plone Foundation (in footnote)) 1. Burlington MM - (#16 on map at right) - This is the only Burlington area monthly meeting records included in Hinshaw's encyclopedia, volume II.

The Burlington court book: a record of Quaker jurisprudence in west New Jersey, Volume 5 of American legal records: Authors: New Jersey (Colony). Courts, American Historical Association: Editors: Henry Clay Reed, George Julius Miller: Edition: reprint: Publisher: Kraus Reprint, Original from: the University of Virginia.

Quakers in colonial Pennsylvania. InWilliam Penn became ‘sole’ proprietor of Pennsylvania. He had already participated in the establishment of what became New Jersey, but now he could set up his Holy Experiment in religious and political freedom, exactly as he thought right.

He advertised for settlers, explaining that Pennsylvania would be democratic, tolerant of all religions, and. George Fox, the Quaker leader, had just returned from a missionary journey in America, in the course of which he had traveled through New Jersey in going from New York to Maryland.

Some years previously in England, abouthe had made inquiries as to a suitable place for Quaker settlement and was told of the region north of Maryland which.

East Bay Ave. P.O. Barnegat, NJ (United States). FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE December 5, BURLINGTON, NJ. Robert S. Haines, President of the Council of Proprietors of West New Jersey, announced today that the council's vast holdings of surveys, record books and maps dating back to the seventeenth century have been deposited with the State Archives in Trenton.

The first English Quakers went to the Massachusetts Bay Colony, but others soon followed from England and other European countries to found West Jersey and Pennsylvania in the 17th Century. In Massachusetts, the Quaker preachers and the early converts came into direct conflict with the Puritan church and colonial leaders.

form even a satisfactory conjecture. Normally a Quaker youth would be sent to a school maintained by the local Monthly Meeting, but information about such a school in Burlington is disappointingly scanty. See Thomas Woody, Quaker Education in the Colony and State of New Jersey (Philadelphia, ), Cited by: 4.

New Netherland, New York, New York City, Quaker, Quaker History, Quaker Persicution, Quaker Sufferings I’ve just come across an interesting account of early Dutch Quaker experiences and harassment by Governor Styvesant and the Reformed Dutch Church authorities in the colony of New Netherlands (present day New York State).

Just after the turn of the second half of the eighteenth century, the Philadelphia Yearly Meeting 1 Thomas E. Drake, Northern Quakers and Slavery (unpublished Ph.D.

dissertation, Yale University, New Haven, ). a Thomas Woody, Quaker Education in the Colony and State of New Jersey, Philadelphia ; Marion M. Thompson Wright, The Education.New Jersey was the only colony that had two colleges, the College of New Jersey (Princeton) and Queens (Rutgers).

The Log College, the predecessor of Princeton, was founded when Nathaniel Irwin left one thousand dollars to William Tennant to found a seminary. [21] Queens grew out of a small class held by the Dutch revivalist, John Frelinghuyson.