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George Washington Adams

  1. Prior to his death George Washington Adams had a mistress an Eliza Dolph who allegedly gave birth to a child in December 1828 {birth not confirmed}.
  2. They named their first son George Washington Adams after the first president.
  3. The couple had three sons, George Washington Adams, John Adams II, and Charles Francis Adams, and a daughter who died in infancy. (Web site)

Charles Fletcher Dole

  1. He was the son of a Unitarian minister, Charles Fletcher Dole and his wife Frances Drummond Dole.
  2. Charles Fletcher Dole (1845-1927) served for more than forty years as pastor of the First Unitarian Church in Jamaica Plain. (Web site)

Abigail Adams

  1. Abigail Adams is a famous woman in history.
  2. Abigail Adams is a first year candidate for a Master of Environmental Management.
  3. Abigail Adams is a researcher, and freelance writer.
  4. Abigail Adams was born Abigail Smith on November 22, 1744, in Weymouth, Massachusetts, a farm community about fifteen miles southeast of Boston. (Web site)
  5. Abigail Adams was married to John Adams for fifty-four years. (Web site)

Adin Ballou

  1. Adin Ballou is a truly revolutionary figure, deserving of serious public and scholarly attention. (Web site)


  1. Alcott is a preacher without a pulpit. (Web site)
  2. Alcott was almost the only man in Concord who had the courage to call on Hawthorne.
  3. Alcott was born in Connecticut in 1799. (Web site)
  4. Alcott was perpetually putting apples of gold in pictures of silver; for such was the rich ore of his thoughts coined by the deep melody of his voice.

Alexander Graham Bell

  1. Alexander Graham Bell is a Scottish-Canadian inventor, most famous as inventor of the telephone.
  2. Alexander Graham Bell is a famous american educator and inventor.
  3. Alexander Graham Bell is a hero because he invented the phone.
  4. Alexander Graham Bell is a name of great significance in American history today. (Web site)
  5. Alexander Graham Bell is a popular American teacher and inventor.


  1. Allen was a Quaker, a man of considerable scientific tastes; successful in business, and ardently devoted throughout his life to many philanthropic schemes. (Web site)
  2. Allen was treasurer, Place secretary, and the dukes of Kent and York were on the committee. (Web site)

American Unitarian Universalists

  1. American Unitarian Universalists long for and seek spiritual depth in their religion, historical depth in their tradition.
  2. Why is the simple faith of the Transylvanian Unitarians so compelling for the sophisticated, educated American Unitarian Universalists?--one often asks.

American Unitarians

  1. American Unitarians would reject the atheism and polytheism so common in UUA circles. (Web site)
  2. On the second tour of the United States, 1867-68, Dickens renewed his ties with American Unitarians. (Web site)

Andrews Norton

  1. He was involved in a widely-read debate with Andrews Norton over the necessity of belief in the Biblical miracles in 1836.
  2. Get the complete Andrews Norton Study Pack, which includes everything on this page.
  3. After Emerson's divinity school address, Andrews Norton, the so-called Unitarian pope, carried out a war against him by pamphlet.


  1. Anna was a "wife" in her brief newspaper death notice, nothing else - not a doubter of religious truth, not a correspondent of denominational controversy. (Web site)
  2. Anna was born a day after his return from the war in August, 1864. (Web site)

Anna Garlin Spencer

  1. Anna Garlin Spencer (1851-1931) was an American educator, feminist, and Unitarian minister.
  2. As the first president of the radical Bell Street Chapel in Providence, Rhode Island, he preached at the ordination of his prot--g--, Anna Garlin Spencer. (Web site)

Antoinette Brown Blackwell

  1. Antoinette Brown Blackwell was ordained in 1853 by a local Congregational church, but not by the full denomination.


  1. Arianism was a Christological view held by followers of Arius , a Christian priest who lived and taught in Alexandria , Egypt, in the early 4th Century .
  2. Arianism was regarded, even in the Dissenting churches, as a heresy. (Web site)


  1. The author was a notable figure in the women's movement. (Web site)
  2. The author was a sincere and earnest man, who spent nearly fifty years as rector of one parish, at Richmond in Yorkshire.

Beatrix Potter

  1. I think other reviewers nicely report the life of Beatrix Potter as very interesting.
  2. If you are familiar with the English Lake District or just an Anglophile you will enjoy this wonderfully detailed book on the life of Beatrix Potter.
  3. The Beatrix Potter Attraction - displays a collection of models and displays of Beatrix's work, in the town of Windermere. (Web site)


  1. Belief is the anchor that keeps our faith from ever ascending and testing its limits. (Web site)
  2. Belief is the limiting and inhibiting of faith. (Web site)


  1. Boston is a town and small port c. (Web site)
  2. Boston is also a major hub for biotechnology companies, including Millennium Pharmaceuticals, Merck & Co., Millipore, Genzyme, and Biogen Idec.
  3. Boston is also a major hub for biotechnology companies, including Millennium Pharmaceuticals, Merck & Co., Millipore, Genzyme, and Biogen Idec.
  4. Boston is also a printing and publishing center.
  5. Boston is also one of the birthplaces of the hardcore punk genre of music. (Web site)

Buckminster Fuller

  1. Buckminster Fuller is a famous author, philosopher, engineer and great contributor to mankind. (Web site)
  2. Buckminster Fuller is a hero of mine, and I hope, after reading this, he---ll become one of yours too.


  1. Calhoun is a reported ancestor of the famed singer and actress Lena Horne.
  2. Calhoun is one of only two vice presidents to serve in the United States cabinet after their vice presidency ( Henry A. Wallace being the other).
  3. Calhoun was also honored by his alma mater, Yale University, which named one of its undergraduate residence halls " Calhoun College ".
  4. Calhoun was an advocate of states' rights, limited government, and nullification.[ citation needed] He was the first Vice President born as a U.S. citizen.
  5. Calhoun was born the 18th (or 19th) of March, 1782 the fourth child of Patrick Calhoun and his wife Martha ( nee Caldwell).

Charles Francis Potter

  1. Charles Francis Potter was a famous Unitarian Minister of the largest Unitarian church that probably every existed in New York City.
  2. Charles Francis Potter was also insistent that something be done, though he had in mind a more popular thing, such as appeared in his book. (Web site)
  3. Charles Francis Potter was talking rather loudly about such a statement. (Web site)

Charles Follen

  1. Its unique octagonal sanctuary was designed by first minister Charles Follen, a noted abolitionist.
  2. From the Harvard Gazette, an article on Unitarian minister and abolitionist Charles Follen, and the story of how he promoted the Christmas tree.
  3. However, Unitarians like Charles Follen went even farther in their beliefs about children.


  1. Christ is the English term for the Greek word Χριστός ( Christ----s), which literally means " The Anointed One.
  2. Christ is the Mediator only as the instructor of man.
  3. Christ is your one essential.
  4. Christ was divine, but not a deity. (Web site)
  5. Christ was not a distant God to her, but a role model for the kind of exalted existence that all human beings could attain. (Web site)


  1. Church is a happy place to be.
  2. For others, avoidance of the word "church" indicates a desire to distance itself from traditional Christian theology.
  3. The Church was beginning to promote the idea of the Trinity, and we did not go along with it.
  4. The church is a mere state machine worked in subservience to the sinister interest of the governing classes. (Web site)
  5. The church is a necessary organization to mature and to spread these views. (Web site)


  1. Clarke is a conspicuous example of the way in which the intuitive philosophy leavened the whole mind. (Web site)
  2. Clarke was a Unitarian clergyman, author, and reformer closely associated with the Transcendentalists. (Web site)
  3. Clarke was also a member of the "Transcendental Club" which was began in 1836 and sporadically existed until 1848. (Web site)
  4. Clarke was an Anglican Divine, an Arian heretic, and a philosophical rationalist.


  1. The College was nearly unanimous in considering this submission too complex. (Web site)
  2. The college was accused of infidelity. (Web site)


  1. A congregation was gathered at Northumberland in 1794, to which place Priestley removed in that year.
  2. The congregation was established in 1742 by Henry Melchior Muhlenburg. (Web site)
  3. The congregation was immensely taken with him; but Mr. Curtis opposed on the ground that King was a Universalist, and he carried everything before him.


  1. Congregations are expanding our programs for the 14-35 age group.
  2. Congregations are members of the Unitarian Universalist Association and are united by a statement of Purposes and Principles.
  3. Congregations are served by programs provided by the Association at the continental and regional levels.
  4. Congregations were also organized at Portland and Saco (Maine) in 1792, and in 1794 Joseph Priestley began his propaganda in Pennsylvania. (Web site)
  5. Congregations were also organized at Portland and Saco (Maine) in 1792, and in 1794 Joseph Priestly began his propaganda in Pennsylvania. (Web site)

Convers Francis

  1. Convers Francis was a Unitarian clergyman, scholar, biographer, and historian. (Web site)

David Rhys Williams

  1. Manuscript sermons as numbered by David Rhys Williams with his cross references to other related sermons. (Web site)
  2. Green scrapbook covering David Rhys Williams' ministry in Chicago, late 1923-June 1928, and the first years of his ministry in Rochester. (Web site)
  3. Contains material relating to the Cleveland City Council Election of 1923 when David Rhys Williams ran for office. (Web site)

David Ricardo

  1. David Ricardo is a book author that allowed me the knowledge of economics.
  2. David Ricardo was born in London in 1772.

Edward Everett

  1. Edward Everett is a prize pupil. (Web site)
  2. Edward Everett was a man of scholastic tastes and habits.
  3. Edward Everett was called to the pulpit of Brattle Street Church at the age of nineteen.

Elizabeth Gaskell

  1. Elizabeth Gaskell is a literary criminal, who, in 1857, perpetrated a heinous act of grave-robbing.
  2. Elizabeth Gaskell is a writer for whom generations of readers, critics, and scholars have felt an undisguised tenderness.
  3. Elizabeth Gaskell was born in 1810 as Elizabeth Stevenson to a former Unitarian minister as his youngest daughter in London in 1810. (Web site)
  4. Elizabeth Gaskell was never strident, and mainly pokes fun at society's infantalization of women. (Web site)

Elliot Richardson

  1. Elliot Richardson is a desperate, eager to please, nerdy doormat.
  2. Elliot Richardson is a favorite son of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. (Web site)
  3. Elliot Richardson was Secretary of Defense for the first few months of the Cambodian bombing. (Web site)


  1. Emlyn was an influential figure in religious debate at the time, and was the first minister anywhere to use the name ‘Unitarian’. (Web site)
  2. Emlyn was set free in 1705 and soon went to London, where he spent the rest of his life.

English Unitarians

  1. Until 1818 the continued existence of this body was unknown to English Unitarians; relations subsequently became intimate.
  2. As early as 1825 English Unitarians had concluded a union with their co-religionists abroad under the name of British and Foreign Unitarian Association. (Web site)
  3. James Martineau assumed leadership of the English Unitarians in the early 19th century.

Enoch Pratt

  1. Enoch Pratt is a great place to extend your research. (Web site)


  1. Firmin was born at Ipswich in 1632 of a family in the Puritan wing of the Church of England. (Web site)
  2. Firmin was one of the leading philanthropists of his age. (Web site)


  1. Forbes was president of Michigan Central Railroad, and he was a director and president of the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy Railroad. (Web site)
  2. Forbes was president of the Chicago Central Railroad, which pioneered the first trains from the East to Chicago. (Web site)

Frank Gannett

  1. Frank Gannett was 29 years old when he bought a half-interest in the Elmira Gazette in 1906.

Frederick Henry Hedge

  1. Read extensive list of famous Frederick Henry Hedge quotations.
  2. You can view Frederick Henry Hedge quotes by subject, see quote rating or add them to My Quote List.

Frederik Pohl

  1. Frederik Pohl is a compulsively readable writer, and "The Boy Who Would Live Forever" is no exception. (Web site)
  2. Frederik Pohl is a grand master of science fiction whose connection to the field dates back to the 1930s.
  3. Frederik Pohl is a science fiction writer.

George Ripley

  1. George Ripley was a Unitarian minister, Transcendentalist, member of the Transcendental Club, and, with his wife Sophia Dana Ripley, cofounder of Brook Farm. (Web site)
  2. George Ripley was a native of Greenfield Massachusetts and a graduate of Harvard College and Harvard Divinity school. (Web site)
  3. George Ripley was the promoter and leader of the movement. (Web site)

Giorgio Biandrata

  1. His closest adviser was Dr. Giorgio Biandrata who had helped establish Antitrinitarianism in Poland.
  2. Among the opposition was Giorgio Biandrata who actually brought Italian Faustus Socinus to Transylvania from Basel in 1579. (Web site)


  1. Greeley was born in Lexington, Massachusetts, into a longtime Unitarian family. (Web site)
  2. Greeley was determined to pursue the style of leadership he had used as AUA president. (Web site)
  3. Greeley was ordained at his home parish in 1932. (Web site)


  1. Hazlitt was a prominent English literary critic, grammarian and philosopher.
  2. Hazlitt was awed by the enormous breadth of Fawcett's tastes.


  1. Culture > Languages > Language > Glossaries
  2. Regional > North America > United States > Massachusetts > Localities > B > Boston > Society And Culture > Religion > Unitarian Universalism. (Web site)
  3. Regional > North America > Canada > Manitoba > Localities > E > Emerson. (Web site)
  4. Society > Religion And Spirituality > Unitarianism And Universalism > History > Famous En > U > N > I > Unitarians" > Unitarians< > A > . / (Web site)
  5. Regional > North America > United States > Massachusetts > Localities > B > Boston > Society And Culture > History > American Revolution > Revere, Paul. (Web site)

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