Browsing named entities in James Redpath, The Public Life of Captain John Brown. You can also browse the collection for Puritan (Pennsylvania, United States) or search for Puritan (Pennsylvania, United States) in all documents.

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James Redpath, The Public Life of Captain John Brown, Book 1: he keepeth the sheep. (search)
for the family until the trial. This incident is related by a citizen of Warren, Pennsylvania, who knew him well, and regarded him at that time as an exemplary and highly Christian man. That stern old English sense of justice; that grand Puritan spirit of inflexible integrity — how beautifully do they bloom out, thus early, in the life of this illustrious man! Evidently, in honor of this bright trait, history will place John Brown, in her American Pantheon, not among Virginia's culpritter; and as soon as he got out of the house, he ran as fast as he could for a long distance, and then threw the gift out of sight Mr. Doolittle, of Ohio, Mr. Weeks and Mr. Hallock, of Connecticut, were his favorite pastors. Although a rigid Puritan, he loved Theodore Parker. I am free to say, he once told me, that I do not agree with Mr. Parker in religious matters ; I think he is mistaken in most of his views; but I like him, sir; he is a good man. Captain Brown, writes a friend,
James Redpath, The Public Life of Captain John Brown, Chapter 3: the man. (search)
for the family until the trial. This incident is related by a citizen of Warren, Pennsylvania, who knew him well, and regarded him at that time as an exemplary and highly Christian man. That stern old English sense of justice; that grand Puritan spirit of inflexible integrity — how beautifully do they bloom out, thus early, in the life of this illustrious man! Evidently, in honor of this bright trait, history will place John Brown, in her American Pantheon, not among Virginia's culpritter; and as soon as he got out of the house, he ran as fast as he could for a long distance, and then threw the gift out of sight Mr. Doolittle, of Ohio, Mr. Weeks and Mr. Hallock, of Connecticut, were his favorite pastors. Although a rigid Puritan, he loved Theodore Parker. I am free to say, he once told me, that I do not agree with Mr. Parker in religious matters ; I think he is mistaken in most of his views; but I like him, sir; he is a good man. Captain Brown, writes a friend,