18 Burst results for "Plymouth Colony"
"plymouth colony" Discussed on Radio Boston
"Was <Speech_Female> <hes> <Speech_Music_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Silence> <hes> <Speech_Female> very much concerned <Speech_Female> waiting for <Speech_Female> the outbreak of more <Speech_Female> battles <Speech_Female> in the people out more <Speech_Female> is uncertainty <Speech_Female> and you even <Speech_Female> have <Speech_Female> Massachusetts <Speech_Female> emeka <Speech_Female> <hes> <Speech_Music_Female> the <SpeakerChange> satchmo <Speech_Female> belong to knock at the time <Speech_Female> intervening <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> Going to <Speech_Female> speak with settlement <Speech_Female> leaders <Speech_Female> suggesting <Speech_Female> that perhaps <Speech_Female> not not <Speech_Female> for of indentured <Speech_Female> servants should <Speech_Female> be found guilty <Speech_Female> So there was <Speech_Female> this real coursing <Speech_Female> of shared guilt. <Speech_Female> Who would be <Speech_Female> guilty for this crime. <Speech_Female> And why <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> by no means was <Speech_Female> that of the trial <Speech_Female> of <SpeakerChange> Solution <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> and pretty much. <Speech_Female> All the players recommend <Speech_Female> recognized that they <Speech_Female> were setting precedent. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> Correct <Speech_Female> absolutely <Speech_Female> absolutely <Speech_Female> you know <Speech_Female> again. These settlers <Speech_Female> one <Speech_Female> grievance <Speech_Female> many <Speech_Female> but right at the forefront <Speech_Female> leaving <Speech_Female> being <Speech_Female> tortured <Speech_Female> and <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> suffering <Speech_Female> injustices in england <Speech_Female> was <Speech_Female> that that <Speech_Female> they would have justice <Speech_Female> in liberty <Speech_Female> here <Speech_Female> in the settlements <Speech_Female> that they were founding. <Speech_Female> And i try and china <Speech_Female> very bright <Speech_Female> light on <Speech_Female> the the <Speech_Female> dark irony <Speech_Female> that even <Speech_Female> as they sought <Speech_Female> out these liberties and <Speech_Female> sought <SpeakerChange> out these <Speech_Female> very early building <Speech_Female> blocks of our nation's <Speech_Female> democracy. <Silence> <Speech_Female> They <Speech_Female> officer chipped away <Speech_Female> at these liberties <Speech_Female> when they did not extend <Speech_Female> them <Speech_Female> to <SpeakerChange> indigenous <Silence> peoples. <Speech_Female> Toby <Speech_Female> and every time remaining <Speech_Female> one of the things you are <Speech_Female> given credit for in <Speech_Female> this book is bringing <Speech_Female> forward <Speech_Female> native voices <Speech_Female> in the native perspective <Speech_Female> Which <Speech_Female> as <Speech_Female> a as a country. That's <Speech_Female> just marked. The four <Speech_Female> hundred years since <Speech_Female> the pilgrims landed here <Speech_Female> often <Speech_Female> have been erased from <Speech_Female> history. What kind <Speech_Female> of research did you <Speech_Female> do to make sure <Speech_Female> you were being <Silence> robust <SpeakerChange> there. <Speech_Female> Well <Speech_Female> thank you for that question <Speech_Female> because <Speech_Female> This <Speech_Female> is one area that i'm very <Speech_Female> proud of it. A <Speech_Female> tremendous amount of <Speech_Female> research and <Speech_Female> certainly <Speech_Female> the mashantucket pequot <Speech_Female> research center <Speech_Female> was an invaluable <Speech_Female> resource both <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> from their archaeological <Speech_Female> efforts <Speech_Female> but scholarship <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> the many other <Speech_Female> resources <Speech_Female> that we have outside <Speech_Female> of our pipes. <Speech_Female> Don't <Speech_Female> do a good <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> job of offering <Speech_Female> historical <Speech_Female> evidence <Speech_Female> for <Speech_Female> indigenous <Speech_Female> peoples for <Speech_Female> women are for <Speech_Female> a whole variety <Speech_Female> of folks were often left <Speech_Female> out of our histories <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Music_Female> these events have <Speech_Music_Female> been told <Speech_Music_Female> <hes> in <Speech_Female> scholarly <Speech_Female> journal articles. <Speech_Female> But what <Speech_Female> i am. Most proud <Speech_Female> of is that i was able <Speech_Female> to reveal the <Speech_Female> identity of <Speech_Female> roger <Speech_Female> williams <Speech_Female> slave who <Speech_Female> was sent out <Speech_Female> into the woods to <Speech_Female> pursue <Speech_Female> the indentured servants <Speech_Female> during this man <Speech_Female> hunt for the murderers <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> the identity <Speech_Female> took me a while <Speech_Female> to piece together <Speech_Female> on probably over <Speech_Female> a year and <Speech_Music_Female> i was astounded <Speech_Female> to find <Speech_Female> that that person was <Speech_Female> young <Speech_Female> boy <Speech_Female> Of the picot tribe named <Speech_Female> well with about <Silence> ten or eleven <SpeakerChange> years old <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> so bringing <Speech_Female> somebody forth <Speech_Female> into the historical narrative <Speech_Female> who <Speech_Female> been there before <Speech_Female> it. It's <Speech_Female> a fascinating book <Speech_Female> Thank you <Speech_Female> so much. Toby pearl <Speech_Female> is the author of the <Speech_Female> new book. Terror to the <Speech_Female> wicked america's <Speech_Female> first trial by <Speech_Female> jury that ended a war <Speech_Female> and helped <SpeakerChange> form a nation. <Speech_Female> Toby <Silence> thanks for joining us. And he's so much. Tc on pleasure.
"plymouth colony" Discussed on Radio Boston
"I in the new york times. Historian francis bremmer argues. Not the first trial by jury. He says that was sixteen. Thirty and that he argues. It didn't really help. End the war the peak. What war was close to ending already. I'm sure you've seen that criticism. What's your response to that. Sure of this trial At at the time this happened sixteen. Thirty eight and july on battles were ongoing from sixteen thirty six until sixteen thirty on for the war and the murder happened in End of july sixteen thirty eight and you have the murder victim. Living long enough to report the details of his crime to none other than founder providence rhode island roger williams and it doesn't take much Examination of the writings of roger williams to see his grand concern at the time that this murder is going to be seeing as an action that could have very much further ignited. The ferocious attest agenda and battles of the were so it really essentially kept it The the the fact that there was a trial kept the fact of the crime from essentially reigniting. The war is that is that fair. Say absolutely correct. The jury trial took place on september. Four sixteen thirty eight and you can see the investment both Among indigenous peoples and settlers in the jury trial and then it was about two and a half weeks later that you see the people were ending tree resolution rather than the work continuing on and what about the pushback that the first jury trial was in fact in sixteen thirty right you have different scholars looking at depends on differently. This is the first Certainly at the time you have the leaders of the settlers describing this as a landmark jury trial and this is the first trial where you pop. The jurors identified by name. You have two witnesses who were members of the narragansett tribe testifying at trial. You have all of these details recorded and you have the legal analysis provided by roger williams so there are certainly on a murder that predates this trial..
"plymouth colony" Discussed on Radio Boston
"Welcome back to radio boston. I'm john during all this hour. We've talked about crime and punishment and redemption our final story. Today it takes us way back all the way back to sixteen thirty eight providence and the brutal murder of a young native man that sparked dramatic manhunt and eventually murder trial and conviction that may have shaped our legal system since then or so argues author and historian toby pearl in her new book. Terror to the wicked america's first trial by jury that ended a war and helped form a nation. Toby pearl welcome to radio. Boston in katina. Toby why did you embark on this journey of research in writing of this book about this little known historical moment. I knew nothing about it before reading the book. Sure i was in the same situation. Might south. grenade came across the events I am attorney once practice law and served on a jury on a criminal trial and when i came across these events from sixteen. Thirty eight Outside plymouth colony this brutal murder and unlikely remarkable manhunt that followed and then this landmark jury trial. I was in awe of what i saw one. Because i've never come across these events in history books before and too because the more i looked into it the more i realized that plymouth colony at this moment had in such a precarious situation and yet there was this deep desire to ensure that trial was available as a safeguard against injustice and i was fascinated kind of wanted to dive deeper into the research to figure out. Why of all the rates have associate with our democracy. Why was the jury trials so important to these early settlers and why argue the long tail on that jury trial trial to who and what we are today. Well you know. I think it's it's interesting when Former plymouth colony governor william bradford in sixteen twenty three wrote down the order demanding jury trials For those accused of criminal Infraction the settlers at that time were in desperate straits. They were in a hand to mouth existence dealing with survey shen and i realized that there is something important to the settlers regarding jury trials and that they themselves had faced persecution physical torture branding on being thrown in johnson's in england and had left that behind and they saw jury trials as this one structure that might be able to act as a safeguard against the worst kind of injustice and when we look at authoritarian measures that could hamper free speech or other Other actions that leave people on her goal to use from the governing authorities. Jury trials are the one answer to step forward in have twelve citizens stand. Watch and say we're going to be the ultimate arbiters of of what is justice and it struck me as very interesting because this was during a time when free speech wasn't very much protected other Parts of our democracy were were nascent in yet. This was that one That one step. That was considered so fundamental. And i think still to this day it it still exists as an ultimate protection and when you look at countries where a jury might not be available and i look at Electing the volley is dealing with in russia for example Certainly appears he did not have access to a jury trial. You can see how quickly things unravel in terms of that these cypress. He's a dissident in russia just for listeners. Who might not recognize that. So there's more. I want to get to in the book. There's some really interesting history. But i wanna take a couple of things head on. I a couple of historians have taken issue with your framing of the book. And i wanna take those things head on..
"plymouth colony" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer
"Governor allowed each men to plant corn for his own household. Had to trust themselves for that. In all other things to go on as before. So every family was assigned a parcel of land and according to the proportion of their number, this was very successful. It made all hands very industrious so that much more corn was planted than otherwise would have been, by any other means the governor could have devised. And saved him a great deal of trouble. So will now went willingly into the field and took their little ones with him to plant corn while before they would allege weakness and inability. And to have compelled them would have been thought, great tyranny and oppression. Here you have the Pilgrim's experimenting with communism, and they said, this is not gonna work. And I mean it's so funny to think that so much of how America ended up being has its roots in these few years. Among these few people In Plymouth Colony. It's extraordinary. They really end up being the template for so much that follows. We're going to go to a break, folks. I'm talking to William Federer. The new book is the treacherous world of the 16th century, and how the pilgrims escaped it. The prequel to America's Freedom loaded with important information, grab a copy will be right back. Aziz. Life gets back to normal and we start heading back to work. Don't leave your leftover stash of toilet paper exposed to rodents send them packing the most humane way with plug in pest free. Today. I'm Scott from plugging Pest free the electromagnetic device that yet wise is the active wiring.
"plymouth colony" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN
"Learned to farm the land of their new home. They celebrated with the natives who had taught them how to survive. The real story of Thanksgiving, however, came the following year. Colony did not as we were taught suddenly prosper. In fact, the first year is after the first Thanksgiving. We're nearly as bad as the first year in Plymouth. Quite simply, the Pilgrims didn't know how to run their colony. They knew they wanted to avoid this sort of economic serfdom. They had fled in England, but beyond that, they weren't quite sure how to govern themselves. No one could have been What they were doing was essentially on heard of in human history, leaving the comfort of modern civilization for the untamed wilderness. So they did. The only thing they felt would be fair. Decided to share equally among themselves, everything that they were able to produce as a colony. But the two following harvest seasons were nearly as barren as the first. Why, because the pilgrims didn't factor in human nature. His Plymouth Colony. Governor William Bradford noted for the young men that were able and fit for Labor and service did refine that they should spend their time and strength to work for other men's wives and Children. Without recompense. The strong or men of parts, said no more division of food clothes etcetera than he that was weak and not able to do a quarter. The other could This was thought injustice. The men who could produce the most food didn't because they didn't think they should have to feed other families. The man who couldn't produce his much didn't bother because they assumed that they would be taken care of. And Bradford wrote for men's wives to be commanded to do service for other men as dressing their meat washing their clothes, etcetera. They deemed it a kind of slavery. Thankfully, Bradford did what leaders today often have a difficult time doing. He admitted that he was wrong. Two years after deciding to share their harvest, The Plymouth colonists decided to parcel out the land they had settled and keep what they grew for their own families. Whatever was leftover could be bartered with other families. Limits. Government would have nothing to do with this and step in only to settle disputes that arose. They didn't know it then. But they had just created the model for government industry and, well, life that much of the rest of the world would follow for the next 400 years. And the pilgrims prospered, Governor Bradford wrote. This had a very good success or it made all hands very industrious. So is much more corn was planted than otherwise would have been, by any means the governor or any other could use. And saved him a great deal of trouble and gave far better content with women now went willingly into the field and took their little ones with them to set corn, which before would allege weakness and inability. Whom to have compelled would have been thought. Great tyranny and oppression for the next 400 years. That simple idea was able to fight off tyranny and oppression in every form. They took, because that simple idea empowered every man, woman and child to produce whatever they were able Reap the benefits of their hard work and sell it to the rest of the world. No point in world history were common people more powerful because at no point in world history, did they control their own destiny to the extent that they did in Plymouth? New world was fully open to them. That world is our world, and we're still reaping the bounty of the world that they created for us. It hasn't been perfect, of course, but it has given each and every one of us the most valuable of gifts. Opportunity. We have the opportunity to work how we want live where we want and love who we want because of that simple idea of 400 years ago, and for that We are thankful. For family for friends, for all the blessings that God has bestowed upon us. For the freedom to enjoy.
"plymouth colony" Discussed on Raising Christian Kids
"Celebrate with family and friends and we don't have to worry about buying gifts. We get to celebrate a day in which we can express how thankful we are tour family for their love and their support and also express more importantly to god how much we love him and appreciate his forgiveness for our sins and his blessings and provision for us but most importantly his grace and the sacrifice of his one and only son jesus whom we love dearly. How can we teach our children to fully understand the reason for the thanksgiving holiday. I remember as a child. It was a day to play and have fun. My cousins to eat turkey mash potatoes and pumpkin pie. And i remember going to school and making the little finger drawings and make an a turkey out of my hand. I remember learning at school that it was about the early programs. Then how they landed in the new land a land owned by the native americans. And you know it was the native americans who fed the pilgrims during the cold winter because they had no food in the nave americans taught the pilgrims how to hunt animals and plants crops so that they could survive on their own. And you know. I did a little thinking and i think there's more that we could teach our children and i don't remember learning this in school i probably did. I think it's important to emphasize what happened back. In sixteen twenty one when the pilgrims came and compared to what we have today in twenty twenty nine no twenty twenty wasn't the greatest year but that being set aside. I dug into this little deeper and i think it's good to let the children know that it was in sixteen twenty one and that was three hundred ninety. Nine years ago that the pilgrims came over on the mayflower and again a lot has changed since then back in the sixteen hundreds. The parents made all the decisions. And this is a quote. The pilgrims believed that children should be taught the skills they would need to survive as an adult in plymouth colony. This meant that a large part of the child's day was filled with work children as young as five years old could run would and water or even her chickens as they got older. Their work became more and more important to the family. Children had to learn the skills to survive and we need to teach our children the skills to survive in a different way. They need to survive against this anti-christian culture. There was no school for children and they were taught how to read and write and everything that they needed to learn. They were taught by their parents. A lot has changed since then. We we really have to be more thankful. And i think it's good to explain to our how hard it was far. Ancestors to live their daily lives. They did not have the modern medicine electricity running water and so much more that we take for granted today so perhaps sit down with your child and list the things. The pilgrim's did not have an compared to what we have today. Dig deeper into the lives of the pilgrims. Maybe take your children through your home in point out the things that the pilgrim's didn't have the tv the computer the dishwasher the refrigerator the stove this gives them a visual will help them to grasp the many blessings we have today after you show them the things. Make a list of the more important stuff. Such as god. Jesus is holy spirit their salvation list their families listening with their friends list. The things that are very important that they should be thankful that god created them in his image also so that one day they will live with him in heaven forever. Also rate down god's provision for the food we eat the trees the the animals all of god's creation for we little ones have them draw pictures and express and teach them what it means to live in a country that believes in freedom the pilgrims believed that before the foundation of the world. God predestined to make the world manned and all things and later after they were able to build their colony they attended church and kept the sabbath as a holy day. They taught their children about god. Jesus and the holy spirit. So how can you exhibit being thankful throughout the year start a box of thankfulness throughout the year. Put the notes into a box. Young children of course will need help with that but describe what you are thankful for on any particular day could be thankful for birthday party or thankful that the sun came out and bright in the day or thankful the daddy has a new job or thankful for a toy or thankful for a new friend. Many different things to show appreciation throughout the year. What you're thankful for in place it in this box then things giving day open the box and as a family remember. The many reasons. Why thanksgiving is such a special holiday to celebrate for the month of november. Make sure to say a prayer of thanks each day with your child after all we have so much to be thankful for and frankly we do tend to take things for granted. Least i know. Sometimes i do. Country living has a great article showing forty ways. Forty fundraise to help your child. Keep busy while you're cooking on thanksgiving morning and also creative bible study has a wonderful article highlighting ideas to teach children interactive bible lessons for christian thanksgiving ideas and again those will be in the show notes. There are a few books. Also that i think are wonderful for small children. A very thankful prayer by bonnie jensen and bear says thanks. Bye karma wilson. Also my friend. Chris bowman who was the best selling christian children's author has two wonderful books for children. My thanksgiving prayer which is an oversized board book and it features a child thanking and praising god for the big and small joys of life and then my happy pumpkin which is for small children as well and children love this pumpkin shaped board book with a delightful story and colorful sons using sing song. Rhyme children love that. So this thanksgiving just be thankful for all the many things we have even though it may not seem as good of a year as we've had in the past. There are so many many things that we need to show in our character that we're thankful for each and every day because remember moore's caught than taught and may god continue to bless you and your little ones and during this most difficult time. Let's show our children how thankful we are again in actions and deeds not only in words and let's help raise our children to have a strong faith in christ. This podcast is part of the edify. Podcast network edify is a faith inspiring app that brings together thousands of the best christian podcasts in one place for your listening enjoyment cut through the noise and grow your faith by diving into the world's top christian podcast today. Download the edify app for free from the app store or google play or by going to edify dot app. That's fdi f. I dot app..
This autonomous ship aims to steer itself across the Atlantic Ocean
"In next year will mark four hundred years he was a four hundred years since the Mayflower arrived in the New World were L. grams would set up the Plymouth colony and future tech is marking the anniversary the Mayflower is once again traveling from the U. K. to the U. S. now this ship won't have anyone on board just artificial intelligence powered by IBM's Watson you have to see the Mayflower autonomous ship A. K. A. M. I. S. which you can have your commander community member it looks more like a plane spaceship hybrid that sales about the warder the ship was built by pro Mar it's a nonprofit marine research organizations power mainly by wind and solar energy while the onboard tech work to avoid any house hazards that pop up during this twelve the journey across the Atlantic the tech also larger marine life and conducts sea level mapping during the trip and this will become one of the first full size autonomous ships to cross the ocean actually gonna sets sail September twenty twenty so welcome to the New World and when it does arrive you can save heard about that a year ago in the gimp commando
"plymouth colony" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"Family. He's to our news. Where do we start? Well, let's go to jolly old England where they have just celebrated the by centennial of a former Queen the birthday of Queen Victoria, born may twenty fourth eighteen nineteen and, you know, she still has so much influence on the culture of the world to this day. I'm thinking, first of all my. Great-grandmother was named after her Victoria, who named a daughter Victoria. There was a granddaughter Victoria, as well. But she, of course change the moors of society at the time because there were so many illegitimacy. I mean, here's a woman who was a infant when Georgia third her grandfather was alive, who was involved in the American revolution. And her great, great granddaughter is still on the throne longer than Victoria, and almost one hundred hundred birthday. It's unbelievable. Well, you know, one of the intakes a lot of Genealogists are taking our the Otake is, what are you gonna do about your jed match? I often in how straightforward and honest went in selected my feeling I've long believed is that if my second cousin was a murderer and you want to catch him with my DNA. Go right ahead. I feel the same way and I also recognize that people at least need to know what the terms of service are, and if you're not familiar with the story it just happened a week or so ago jed match, which is the Lynch pin to solving DNA cases, cold cases with police, and other thorns. They decided to opt everybody out and then adjust the terms of service to what they wanted to be and said all right, if you want to help police with these cases you have to opt in now. So if you had a jed match account and you haven't visited it in a long, long time. You need to go back in and make your decision. Are you going to opt in, or you're going to opt out at least it's your choice in here's the predicament that I'm facing now? All the people that allowed me to take the raw data on there. Do I contact them and say, listen you're currently opted out, but you want? And how of now in light of all this news said that they don't want to be in it at all. Well, lose all that data, they can certainly back out as far as the police stuff goes, and even make the account private there. Lots of settings there now. That's true. That's right. So there lots of options. I don't think you'll lose anybody. Well, you know, I love finding crave. In fact, I'm actually editing. My summary book and Massachusetts doing e book version with all the hyperlink made it realization when I looked at find a grave dot com and it was looking for information on a particular town in Massachusetts. I said, is that what I think it is? Sure enough on finding grave, you can find pet cemetery in, in the keyword search fish. I put in the word pet and came up with three hundred twenty at some jurors that really goes to show you that genealogy is going to the dogs. Yes. Did you know this before three hundred twenty pets cemeteries on find a grave, what about billion graves? Do they do that? Dr. Dr. Have to check that. So if you're researching, the king family, remember, it could be fido's father, your grandfather, that's right. You'd never know I think one of the hardest parts of researching seventeenth century for me is the ladies the stories. And I think that pilgrim hall in Plymouth, Massachusetts with the Ford, the anniversary right around the corner has a wonderful about women, and the women of Plymouth colony, including the native Americans as well as the ladies that make up our granddaughter's. Yeah. This is kind of exciting and I know that there's not a lot there, unless it's a court case, right because women will often show up that way. Remember the shared ancestor I have with your wife, Chris, from coffins Stevens selling ale on the wrong day can't sell ale on Sunday. Right. That's true. I like the ancestors that get into trouble. They show up in more record. They do show up. More records. Absolutely. Right. Well, this going to be fun. I know that a lot of the pilgrim wives are going to get there do here. Because obviously. Really, they were as much part of everything that happened to establish Plymouth colony, as any of the men, and it's going to be interesting to see what they display their very true. Well that actually leads me to my bloggers spotlight talking about people that are rabble-rousers. How about the blog of Taneja genealogy quote, you can die but you can't hide. And this is a great blog by lady by the name of Lauren Nelson, and she is person who's in library studies and has for MLS and archival administration digital curation, but she's also a genealogist in her blog is rather. Interesting has some fun stories in the end, you might wanna check it out..
"plymouth colony" Discussed on Call Your Girlfriend
"So the book is out in twenty twenty will obviously talk about it before them. The TV show is out twenty twenty almost everything is in twenty twenty except for the podcast. I love those twenty twenty your presidential year. Yeah. It's also thinks giving week this week. Today's the Friday after thanksgiving. This is when people will hear things giving very like talk about historical lies and just nonsense. What's like one thing? You wish people would know about things giving like once and for all, well, there's a silly thing. And then there's, you know, a depressing thing, of course. Okay. Both. Well, I don't know if everyone knows that you bake really excellent pies. But they would not be a part of thanksgiving because the pilgrims had gone through all their sugar. What's there? No pies thanksgiving. No. And so there I mean, it's sort of the basic source for your pie compliment most people don't know this about me, really good pies. And like homemade crust. The thanksgiving story is sort of true. You know, the Plymouth colony was struggling the corn had yielded because Indians I peep. People had taught them how to farm, but the celebration dinner had more to do with like venison, which you don't see on the table wild turkeys because they were plentiful. I'm these pigeons that are now extinct vegetarians trigger tro. We're call it as like early settlers will say that they could shoot into the air and two hundred pigeons would fall. Eating a lot of pigeons than yes. There was corn as well. That was like the big to do. But the native American people that they invited to share in this bounty. First of all they brought the good meat if you will they brought five deer. So that was like that's never talked about. And then fifty years later, the second generation of all the people who attended this dinner are being massacred by the second generation of these settlers. This is what settlers always do. Absolutely. What's amazing is the justification still this is again Whiteman history. So I was in this documentary on the history channel last year called frontiers men, and I dared to say the truth about William Henry Harrison, I know everyone's favorite president. They remember constantly was president. His grandson Benjamin Harrison also googling this right now the forgotten about presidential dynasty. But, but in fact, his early career was defined as basically an Indian hunter he was in the military and his job was to settle areas that had strong Indian populations that were being obliterated. And so I said like, I don't know if he had like a personal vendetta against native Americans. But his his military career is defined by it, and the w- the names that I've been called on Twitter for saying that like like some of the I don't know someone the other day was like how dare. Are you? Where would we be without that land? You can't. Oh, wow. Oh, yeah. You want you can deficit on seaway cheap. But also why and this is just for for stating the historical record on the history channel, which you know, is Justin to include more women, it's one fleeting sentence. And I've gotten like hundreds of responses like that, I've got an emails, and it's that dared to say that dare to be women a woman who knows history, it's sort of incredible your I mean, and it's because it's so ingrained in our lizard brain. But this is this is this is how we have freedom. And this is how we have America in America. America's amazing. And and that amazingness means that people had to be murdered. You know, and and that white people settling land is cool. But why can't we hold those two things at once? By can't we understand that America got land and expanded and tell the story of westbound. Expansion. That's usually so romanticized and also understand how that happened that doesn't seem to be at odds with to me..
"plymouth colony" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"Indian entered. The can you hear me an Indian both through the Colby right up to me. He's incredibly tall. Doc. Stop by saying welcome Englishmen in Somerset was. Today, March twenty seconds sixteen twenty one on face the nation, the Puritans of the native peoples finally meet more than four months after the arrival of the Mayflower in Indian named Sam walked into the colony appearing friendly and genial. So now what starvation is rampant Indians. Just wait for us. All the die. I'm your host John Howland, a member of the Plymouth colony our guest today Masa. So it the leader of the pokanoka tribe. Welcome, sir. It is a pleasure to finally meet you. Thank you. Join. I've heard much about you and your physical strength. I was told that you came here as a slave. Well, technically, I came over on the Mayflower as an indentured servant. But I am now free heard you fell overboard on the voyage. But did you manage to hang onto a rope in high seas, even though he were well under water until you were pulled in? Yeah. That's true. It's hard for me to imagine the strength that it took hold on are the rest of. Of your people are strong. We're going to need to be and yet so many of you are dying. Hey, now, I'm the one who's supposed to ask the questions. So let's get started masses. So it now that you're people have met us. What are your plans undetermined for one thing? People still corn from our neighbors. We wanna make that ri- good. So what can we expect next?.
"plymouth colony" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN
"Thankful for family for friends for all the blessings that God has bestowed upon us. But this time of year, sometimes being thankful is more of a duty and expectation then a truly genuine sentiment, we know we're thankful, and we can do to flee list off the things that were thankful for. But sometimes fully understanding the depth and breadth of our blessings can be difficult when life gets in the way in a very real sense, though, we owed nearly all our blessings, and thus our thanks to the people who celebrated the first thanksgiving not for the holiday, they unwittingly created, but for the bedrock on which this country still stands after the settlers of Plymouth colony made it through the first devastating winter in the new world and learned to farm the land of their new home, they celebrated with the natives who had taught them how to survive the real story of thanksgiving. However. Came the following year. The colony did not as we were taught suddenly prosper. In fact, the first year is after the first thanksgiving were nearly as bad as the first year in women, white simply the pilgrims didn't know how to run their colony. They knew they wanted to avoid the sort of economic serfdom. They had fled in England. But beyond that, they weren't quite sure how to govern themselves. No one could have been what they were doing was essentially unheard of in human history leaving the comfort of modern civilization for the untamed wilderness. So they did the only thing they felt would be fair they decided to share equally among themselves everything that they were able to produce as a colony, but the two following harvest seasons were nearly as barren as the first why because the pilgrims didn't factor in human nature as Plymouth colony.
"plymouth colony" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"With everyone he came in contact with you are tuned into WBZ NewsRadio ten thirty stay with us for continuing coverage of, the memorial service for Senator John McCain America's. Story with a Plymouth. Four hundred license Commemorate the four hundred anniversary of the Mayflower voyage and founding of Plymouth colony in twenty twenty four at the Massachusetts arm v. website or Brennan's for, details visit Plymouth four hundred INC dot org Green as. Irish bakery is the place to sweeten up your summer our selection of muffins scones cookies cupcakes are met here, daily famous apple pie and vertex serving the greater Boston community for twenty five years we're here every morning with a freshly brewed coffee and the breakfast sandwich pastry to go make green his bakery your first stop every day for an Adam street in Dorchester and open daily at five AM. More information at Greenhills bakery dot com Saving energy and. Money with massive is. Easy it's. Like talking about your kids, great day for, the park house everyone Julie's finally walking so cute just took. The training wheels off bike talk about your kids as easy just like saving energy and money with mass eighth, it's your resource for rebates tools and tips to help all types of home save save the easy way at mass save dot com Save is brought to you. By Berkshire gas. Blackstone gas company Cape light compact Columbia gas eversource liberty utilities national grid, and unitil it's time for just southwest Boston. On the route went auto. Mile and Westwood is a large concentration of beautiful luxury vehicles at prime motor group we call it our Westwood collection prime accurate Westwood..
"plymouth colony" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"Dr america's story with a four hundred licensed commemorate the four hundred anniversary of the mayflower voyage and funding of plymouth colony in twenty twenty york say at the massachusetts the website all brains for details visit plymouth four hundred i n c dot org as the temperature increases your energy bill is sure to follow this dan rae with a simple tip to help you save on your energy bill just call my friends at window world i've saved on my energy bill every season by trading out my old drafty windows new energy efficient windows from window world he's windows look amazing and they really do help keep things nice and cool in the summer and lock in winter heat now window world makes beautifying your home and saving money on your energy bill easier than ever get a house full of windows that's ten energy star windows installed in a day for only thirty nine seventy nine or as little as eighty five dollars per month with zero down and hence why you stay and save thousands along the way with window world window world we'll take care of the outside so you can enjoy life on the inside call window world seven eight one two to two thirty four forty six seven eight one two to two thirty four forty six seven eight one two to two thirty four forty six i'm a customer you should be too this is the morgan show morgan wide junior call six one seven two five four ten thirty joined the group at hang up with mortgage on wbz newsradio ten thirty killer joe in the background quincy jones version my first guest could have told you that with one hand tied behind his back not that he would respond to having a hand tied behind his back to answer music question but every year i usually say around the holiday time christmas and in the middle of summer i.
"plymouth colony" Discussed on I Need My Space
"End up living many many years on mars and then eventually die on mars i mean we are all going to die i think if we had the technology to send people on a one way trip to mars but we also had the technology to know that they had a good chance to live a full life on mars to be protected from the harsh radiation on the surface of mars to have the access to the water they need food they need if they could survive on mars then fine from again ignoring the question of life independent life on mars than fine go ahead and colonize mars when when the european nations five hundred years ago started sending ships across the atlantic ocean to land at the roanoke colony to colonize what became philadelphia and plymouth colony in boston and baltimore new york city they were not intentionally sending people out to die immediately they thought those people had a good chance to survive there were watery resources they were food resources there were disease problems and a lot of colonist did die but those people had a good chance to survive at the moment the colonists we would be sending to mars don't have a good chance to survive we don't know how to protect them from radiation on mars for a long period of time we know that radiation is gonna kill him it's just a question of how long and that how long is not very long we don't have the ability to grow food on mars yet now matt damon did a good job trion in his movie k potatoes yeah the movie was very realistic and we know you could survive for a long time on potatoes if you could grow your yeah but we don't know yet that we can do that we know there's water on mars but we don't know that we can find enough of it and harvest it and pump it and recycle it to survive i think we ought to invent advance our engineering ability for survival on mars before we send people yeah i mean as i said at the top of the show it's like we are so focused on can we how can.
"plymouth colony" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot
"Nine to noon then that would be interrupted for a light repast then they would come back from two to five for intensive biblical study and then at five o'clock would be sunday dinner which would be the richest most hearty meal of the week followed very often by a nap from all of that study worship and rejoicing in the service it sells there would not be any hymns sung they felt that hymns were not biblical they had been composed later instead there would be bears that would be spoken from the heart not by liturgy or formulation the lord's prayer was considered a model to be followed but it was not slavishly copied prayer was given by the pastor teacher at one point in the service he would stand up everyone else would arise and the speaker would remove his hat raises eyes lift up his arms and speak at the end people would say a man but there were also psalms that were sung and the psalms that were sung would sound exactly like this will on means how do we know exactly how the music in plymouth colony sound go what we know because they carried with them cherish the greens worth salter setting translation of psalms which was their favourite form of music people played it they sang they cherish that and that same dutch visitor isaac duress sierre who came in sixteen twenty seven was deeply impressed with a piety of the pilgrim fathers he had come from various dutch settlements here's what he noted in addition to them marching to church on the sabbath day he seemed to be particularly interested in the indian women of the new world he described the indian women as fine looking of middle stature wellproportioned and with finally cut features usually a gift of salmon he said was sufficient to make them look sylvia's that was something he had apparently experimented with said they're very low of business and very unfaithful but when he came to plymouth duress year recounts his shock on learning that the.
"plymouth colony" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot
"The founding of plymouth colony in this adventure going across the sea in the mayflower and landing some say on plymouth rock william bradford at the end of his life for everything had done failure so why do we spent so much time on these people they weren't the first to come to north america there'd been a colony had james town planted some thirteen years before remember that colony with captain john smith and polk goddess when what about those puritans nearby we tend to confuse pilgrims and puritans what were the differences why do the puritans who were so much more numerous so much more successful and influential tend to get such a bad reputation in the history books certainly in popular culture whereas the pilgrims we think of his pretty wonderful were they what about their experience makes them so worthy of attention these are some of the questions that i want to deal with today the holiday of thanksgiving as as been attacked recently because supposedly it represents out all kinds of evil deeds evil europeans who did nothing but decimate and abuse native american some people have even suggested that the holiday of thanksgiving or to become a feast of penance to native americans does that make sense or is there a deeper reason and a more important message that we ought to take from the holiday all of that we want to cover on a very special show today looking at the real story behind thanksgiving and behind the pilgrims first of all you've got to understand something about what was going on in england at the time england had just a few years before emerged from a dire threat that most englishman particularly processed in english thought might represent the end of their world that was the spanish armada that was fifteen 88 spain the big power on earth and all of a sudden through miraculous intervention a lot of it involving very turbulent and unpredictable sees the spaniards who defeated the english are riding high but meanwhile all kinds of disputes break out about the english church the church of england and those disputes have to do with a lot of people in england feeling that the church was uncomfortable close to what they called pope worry catholicism remember the church of england had been created by henry the eighth in his dispute that's another poll story but the idea being that for lots and lots of people in the british isles the.
"plymouth colony" Discussed on KHNR 690AM
"The founding of plymouth colony in this adventure going across the sea in the mayflower and landing some say on plymouth rock william bradford at the end of his life fought everything they had done had been a failure so why do we spent so much time on these people they weren't the first to come to north america there had been a colony had jamestown planted some thirteen years before remember that colony with captain john smith and polk goddess when what about those puritans nearby we tend to confuse pilgrims and puritans what were the differences why do the puritans who were so much more numerous so much more successful and influential tend to get such a bad reputation asian in the history books certainly in popular culture whereas the pilgrims we think of as pretty wonderful were they what about their experience makes them so worthy of attention these are some of the questions that i want to deal with today the holiday of thanksgiving as been attacked recently because supposedly it represents out all kinds of evil deeds involving evil europeans who did nothing but decimate and abuse native american some people have even suggested that the holiday of thanksgiving all to become a feast of penance to native americans does that make sense or is there a deeper reason at a more important message that we ought to take from the holiday all of that we want cover on a very special show today looking at the real story behind thanksgiving and behind the pilgrims first of all you've got to understand something about what was going on in england at the time england had just a few years before emerged from a dire threat that most englishman particularly promised an englishman for might represent the end of their world that was the spanish armada that was fifteen 88 spain the big power on earth and all of a sudden through miraculous intervention a lot of it involving very turbulent and unpredictable sees the spaniards a defeated the english are riding high but meanwhile all kinds of disputes break out about the english church the church of england and those disputes have to do with a lot of people in england feeling that the church was uncomfortable close to what they called potpourri catholocism remember the church of england had been created by henry the eighth in his dispute that's another poll story but the idea being that for lots and lots of people in the.
"plymouth colony" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"The roof of the garrison but the boys a brave boys truly says mather means that cotton matter on those matters i guess so must be uh held out to india's promise to spare the lives of all yet they killed three or four children and carried away the rest of the inmates except for one of the boys doubtless robert who escaped the next day and i wonder if i mean it's very possible that david allan lamb lambert's family as one of those kids to pretty interesting and as one either interesting if it's interesting for me it's pretty interesting and for you it might just give you an idea of what can be what you can find out with the genealogy uh it's gonna take me a minute to find it at honor uh take up your time oh here it is in august sixteen thirty one judge george ludlow receded to soandso soandso he was probably the man that got into the record at into the records as my ancestor this circumstances did was violent death at the hands of plymouth connie men in in that year john was dan in the candidate river apparently in command of a a p i n nac pinak against it's type of boat lying to lord say and selli and lord brooke the kennedy beck was also claimed by plymouth colony as part of its grant and the men from that colony were also on the river trading with the indians they resented my family members intrusion and to drag him out proceeds to cut one of the house irs the hawsers holding his vessel at anchor my relative won them if they did so attempted to cut the other one he would shoot the.