By Perry D. Westbrook
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Additional info for A literary history of New England
These were the advance guard of the Great Migration of 1630 led by Winthrop, who while still in England had been elected governor of the proposed colony. Even before sailing Winthrop commenced his Journal, which he continued to write until his death. His motives were much the same as Bradford's. But Winthrop wrote as events occurred, and hence the Journal lacked even the loose structure of Bradford's annals. Winthrop's style, while less frequently colloquial than Bradford's, is direct, unpretentious, unembellished.
It would be located at the center of population so that no family would be more than a few miles from it and thus could readily attend Sabbath services. Indeed, since church attendance was required of everybody, whether converted or not, the convenient placement of the meeting house was a matter of town policy. This arrangement made for community solidarity, which was further enhanced by the fact that each church was governed by the full members of its congregation, rather than by a hierarchy or larger organization, just as the towns to a very considerable extent were self-governing through their town meetings.
On these occasions she criticized all the Boston clergy except Cotton, contending that they preached a covenant of worksattaining salvation by one's own effortsrather than a covenant of predestined grace. She based her accusation on the fact that the Boston ministers, while not denying that grace, or conversion, came only to the elect, argued that the converted person would probably reveal his or her redeemed state by works, that is, by a righteous life. This change in the quality of one's life was known as sanctification, but Anne Hutchinson did not consider sanctification to be evidence of conversion.
A literary history of New England by Perry D. Westbrook