Scrooby


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Scrooby,

village, Nottinghamshire, central England. It was the home of William BrewsterBrewster, William,
1567–1644, English separatist and Plymouth colonist. After studying briefly at Cambridge he became the chief member of the congregation at Scrooby that broke away, or separated, from the Anglican Church in 1606; the members, after their migration to
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, the Plymouth colonist, and other founding members of the PilgrimsPilgrims,
in American history, the group of separatists and other individuals who were the founders of Plymouth Colony. The name Pilgrim Fathers is given to those members who made the first crossing on the Mayflower.
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.
References in periodicals archive ?
58 (480m): Moss Row Shea, Scrooby Doo, Brothers Legacy, Ria, Wonderwish, Target Bubbly (W).
Reserves: Another Reaction, Armchair McGlynn, Bab's Monty, Charming Script, Daisy's Dance, Flame, Gulladoo Jonny, Jogon Bonnie, Kayley's Best, Knockane Bella, Santro Star, Scrooby Doo, Supersonic Seb, Vicarage Big Boy.
42) America - Religious separatists from Nottinghamshire village Scrooby set sail for the new land on the Mayflower, inventing the Land of the Free.
SCROOBY DO: Pip best with sparring partner Dan Le Sac
While illustrating how to contextualize -- a historian's task that seeks to understand the historical background of a figure or occurrence -- McKenzie explains the Pilgrims' discontent with the Church of England while living in Scrooby and their subsequent immigration to Leiden, Holland, where they found religious freedom.
One group moved to Scrooby Manor, where they were led by John Robinson, William Brewster, and William Bradford.
John Jenkins' five-year-old hasn't won for a while, but ran well in his last two tries over track and trip, being beaten under a length into fourth behind Captain Scrooby in February and going down by a head to Twice Red in April.
196) John Robinson, was a separatist and pastor of the Scrooby congregation in England.
English villages such as Lincoln, Scrooby and Austerfield remain today, offering travelers a glimpse into the world left behind by their Pilgrim forebears -- flat, beautiful farmlands, magnificent cathedrals and austere Puritan homesteads.
In brief outline, Smyth came to Amsterdam with his Separatist flock sometime in 1608 as part of a larger company of refugees from Scrooby and Gainsborough.
Patience, born in 1603 in Scrooby, Nottinghamshire, England, was seventeen years old when her father sailed for the New World.
John Reynolds best represents this group, although it should be noted that Reynolds was by no means an extremist and he was not part of the Scrooby Separatists.