|Number of pages / Number of words:||8 / 2099|
In contrast to the Pilgrims, they
were well-off and well-educated men, many of whom were professionals and
university men as was their first governor John Winthrop(Blair 9-10).
The Puritans held that man was wholly vile, corrupt and prone to evil
and could do no good without God's assistance. However, Puritans did not
believe in celibacy but were in favor of wedded love and procreation...
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However, Puritans did not
believe in celibacy but were in favor of wedded love and procreation. Milton's
invocation, "Hail, wedded love!" epitomized this belief. It was also believed
that women had a right to expect something more from their husbands than mere
Puritanism hampered artistic and intellectual activity banning three
forms in which the English excelled: drama, religious music, and erotic
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