The Founding of New England
THE FOUNDING OF NEW ENGLAND
BY JAMES TRUSLOW ADAMS
THE ATLANTIC MONTHLY PRESS BOSTON
By JAMES TRUSLOW ADAMS
First Impression, May, 1921
Second Impression, Nov. 1922
PRINTED IN THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
A. L. A.
One duty that was always incumbent on the historian has now become a duty of deeper significance and stronger obligation. Truth, and Truth only, is our aim. We are bound as historians to examine and record facts without favor or affection to our own nation or to any other.
Presidential Address, at the
International Congress of Historical Studies, 1913
- I. The American Background
- II. Staking Out Claims
- III. The Race for Empire
- IV. Some Aspects of Puritanism
- V. The First Permanent Settlement
- VI. New England and the Great Migration
- VII. An English Opposition Becomes a New England Oligarchy
- VIII. The Growth of a Frontier
- IX. Attempts to Unify New England
- X. Cross-Currents in the Confederacy
- XI. The Defeat of the Theocracy
- XII. The Theory of Empire
- XIII. The Reassertion of Imperial Control
- XIV. The Inevitable Conflict
- XV. Loss of the Massachusetts Charter
- XVI. An Experiment in Administration
- XVII. The New Order
This work is in the public domain in the United States because it was published before January 1, 1928.
The longest-living author of this work died in 1949, so this work is in the public domain in countries and areas where the copyright term is the author's life plus 73 years or less. This work may be in the public domain in countries and areas with longer native copyright terms that apply the rule of the shorter term to foreign works.
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