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eBook Not For Filthy Lucre's Sake: Richard Saltar and the Antiproprietary Movement in East New Jersey, 1665-1707 (Studies in Eighteenth-Century America and the Atlantic World) ePub

eBook Not For Filthy Lucre's Sake: Richard Saltar and the Antiproprietary Movement in East New Jersey, 1665-1707 (Studies in Eighteenth-Century America and the Atlantic World) ePub

by Daniel J. Weeks

  • ISBN: 0934223661
  • Category: Americas
  • Subcategory: History
  • Author: Daniel J. Weeks
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Lehigh University Press (June 1, 2001)
  • Pages: 342
  • ePub book: 1456 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1303 kb
  • Other: rtf mbr docx lrf
  • Rating: 4.7
  • Votes: 629

Description

Not for Filth Lucre's Sake tells the story of Richard Saltar - an early settler of Freehold, New . The book is the first in-depth study of the motivations of the antiproprietary movement.

Not for Filth Lucre's Sake tells the story of Richard Saltar - an early settler of Freehold, New Jersey, and an ancestor of Abraham Lincoln - who helped overthrow the oppressive proprietary government of colonial New Jersey.

Studies in the Eighteenth Century and the Atlantic World). Not for Filth Lucre's Sake tells the story of Richard Saltar - an early settler of Freehold, New Jersey, and an ancestor of Abraham Lincoln - who helped overthrow the oppressive proprietary government of colonial New Jersey.

Not For Filthy Lucre's Sake: Richard Saltar and the Antiproprietary Movement in East New Jersey, 1665-1707 (Studies in Eighteenth-Century America and the Atlantic World) Daniel J. Weeks Not for Filth Lucre's Sake tells the story of Richard Saltar - an early settler of Freehold, New Jersey, and an ancestor of Abraham Lincoln - who helped overthrow the. oppressive proprietary government of colonial New Jersey. As long as we know about how is important a new book Not For Filthy Lucre's Sake: Richard Saltar and the Antiproprietary Movement in East New Jersey, 1665-1707 (Studies in Eighteenth-Century America and the Atlantic World).

Daniel J. Weeks reveals that the antiproprietary movement was more than a spontaneous outburst against the . Weeks reveals that the antiproprietary movement was more than a spontaneous outburst against the perceived oppressions of the proprietors. It was, in fact, a concerted and well-planned effort to overthrow proprietary power in New Jersey and establish a government based on the consent of the majority of the freeholders. Not for Filthy Lucre's Sake: Richard Saltar and the Antiproprietary Movement in East New Jersey, 1665-1707 Studies in Eighteenth-Century America and the Atlantic World.

The late seventeenth and early eighteenth centuries were tumultuous times for New Jersey. The settlers in East New Jersey rose in violent opposition to the proprietary government of the province. Antiproprietary agitators, including Richard Saltar, defied the authority of the province courts, often forcibly breaking up the proceedings and physically assaulting the judges. Daniel J.

Richard Saltar and the Antiproprietary Movement in East New Jersey, 1665-1707 . The late seventeenth and early eighteenth centuries were tumultuous times for New Jersey. The antiproprietary movement in Monmouth County, under the leadership of Richard Saltar and John Browne, J. was particularly strong. The freeholders of Monmouth denied the authority of the province court, beat up the high sheriff, and arrested the proprietary governor as he was holding court in Middletown.

Not for Filthy Lucre's Sake : Richard Saltar and the Antiproprietary Movement in East New Jersey, 1665-1707. Part of the Studies in the Eighteenth Century and the Atlantic World Series).

book by Daniel J. Weeks. Not for Filthy Lucre's Sake : Richard Saltar and the Antiproprietary Movement in East New Jersey, 1665-1707.

No current Talk conversations about this book.

While this book presents an interesting picture of seventeenth-century Puritans in New Jersey . on the rebellion of 1681; and Daniel Weeks, Not for Filthy Lucre's Sake: Richard Saltar and the Anti-Proprietary Movement in East New Jersey, 1665-1707 (2001).

The author is a journalist and Ogden descendant; he is willing to describe scenes based on speculation, and offers what appears to be exaggerated praise for his subject. The last is a recent work that also covers Puritans in East Jersey in the seventeenth century. It is a more scholarly and detailed book.