Person:Anne Marbury (1)

m. Abt 1589
  1. Mary Marbury1588 - 1643
  2. John Marbury1589/90 -
  3. Anne Marbury1591 - 1643
  4. Bridget Marbury1593 - 1598
  5. Francis Marbury1594 -
  6. Emme Marbury1595 -
  7. Erasmus Marbury1596/97 -
  8. Anthony Marbury1598 - 1601
  9. Bridget Marbury1599 -
  10. Jeremuth Marbury1601 -
  11. Daniel Marbury1602 -
  12. Elizabeth Marbury1604/05 - 1613/14
  13. Thomas Marbury1607 -
  14. Anthony Marbury1608 -
  15. Katherine MarburyAbt 1617 - 1687
m. 9 Aug 1612
  1. Edward Hutchinson1613 - 1675
  2. Susanna Hutchinson1614 - 1630
  3. Richard Hutchinson1615 -
  4. Faith Hutchinson1617 -
  5. Bridget Hutchinson1618/19 - Bet 1696 & 1698
  6. Francis Hutchinson1620 - 1643
  7. Elizabeth Hutchinson1621/22 - 1630
  8. William Hutchinson1623 -
  9. Ann Hutchinson1626 - 1643
  10. Samuel Hutchinson1627 -
  11. Katherine Hutchinson1629/30 - 1643
  12. William Hutchinson1631 - 1643
  13. Susanna Hutchinson1633 - Bef 1713
  14. Zuryell Hutchinson1636 -
Facts and Events
Name Anne Marbury
Married Name Anne Hutchinson
Gender Female
Christening[1][2] 20 Jul 1591 Alford, Lincolnshire, England
Marriage 9 Aug 1612 London, Middlesex, EnglandChurch of St. Mary Woonoth.
to William Hutchinson
Death? 20 Aug 1643 Pelham (town), Westchester, New York, United States
Reference Number? Q11608?

the text in this section is copied from an article in Wikipedia

Anne Hutchinson (née Marbury; July 1591 – August 1643) was a Puritan spiritual advisor, religious reformer, and an important participant in the Antinomian Controversy which shook the infant Massachusetts Bay Colony from 1636 to 1638. Her strong religious convictions were at odds with the established Puritan clergy in the Boston area and her popularity and charisma helped create a theological schism that threatened the Puritan religious community in New England. She was eventually tried and convicted, then banished from the colony with many of her supporters.

Hutchinson was born in Alford, Lincolnshire, England, the daughter of Francis Marbury, an Anglican cleric and school teacher who gave her a far better education than most other girls received. She lived in London as a young adult, and there married a friend from home, William Hutchinson. The couple moved back to Alford where they began following preacher John Cotton in the nearby port of Boston, Lincolnshire. Cotton was compelled to emigrate in 1633, and the Hutchinsons followed a year later with their 11 children and soon became well established in the growing settlement of Boston in New England. Hutchinson was a midwife and helpful to those needing her assistance, as well as forthcoming with her personal religious understandings. Soon she was hosting women at her house weekly, providing commentary on recent sermons. These meetings became so popular that she began offering meetings for men as well, including the young governor of the colony, Henry Vane.

Hutchinson began to accuse the local ministers (except for Cotton and her husband's brother-in-law, John Wheelwright) of preaching a covenant of works rather than a covenant of grace, and many ministers began to complain about her increasingly blatant accusations, as well as certain unorthodox theological teachings. The situation eventually erupted into what is commonly called the Antinomian Controversy, culminating in her 1637 trial, conviction, and banishment from the colony. This was followed by a March 1638 church trial in which she was put out of her congregation.

Hutchinson and many of her supporters established the settlement of Portsmouth RI with encouragement from Providence Plantations founder Roger Williams in what became the Colony of Rhode Island and Providence Plantations. After her husband's death a few years later, threats of Massachusetts annexing Rhode Island compelled Hutchinson to move totally outside the reach of Boston into the lands of the Dutch. Five of her older surviving children remained in New England or in England, while she settled with her younger children near an ancient landmark, Split Rock, in what later became The Bronx in New York City. Tensions were high at the time with the Siwanoy Indian tribe. In August 1643, Hutchinson, six of her children, and other household members were killed by Siwanoys during Kieft's War. The only survivor was her nine-year-old daughter Susanna, who was taken captive.

Hutchinson is a key figure in the history of religious freedom in England's American colonies and the history of women in ministry, challenging the authority of the ministers. She is honored by Massachusetts with a State House monument calling her a "courageous exponent of civil liberty and religious toleration". She has been called "the most famous—or infamous—English woman in colonial American history".

Early Years

the text in this section is copied from an article in Wikipedia


The text in this section formerly appeared on Wikipedia

Among her notable descendants are U.S. Presidents Franklin Delano Roosevelt, George H. W. Bush and George W. Bush, First Lady Lucretia Garfield, former Michigan Governor George W. Romney and former Massachusetts Governor and 2008 U.S. presidential candidate Mitt Romney, actors Chevy Chase and Ted Danson, actresses Marilyn Monroe (possibly) and Jane Wyatt, writers Louis Stanton Auchincloss, Dubose Heyward, Robert Lowell and John P. Marquand, U.S. Attorney General Elliot Richardson, Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes, Jr. and Chief Justice Melville Weston Fuller, Commodore Oliver Hazard Perry, Senator Stephen Arnold Douglas, Ambassador Pamela Harriman, neuropathologist Stanley Cobb, numismatist Q. David Bowers, and LDS evangelists Parley P. Pratt and Helaman Pratt

This page uses content from the English Wikipedia. The original content was at Anne Hutchinson. The list of authors can be seen in the page history. As with WeRelate, the content of Wikipedia is available under the Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
  1. The New England Historical and Genealogical Register. (Boston: New England Historic Genealogical Society)
  2. Dudding, Reginald Charles; Church of England. Parish Church of Alford (Lincolnshire); and Church of England. Parish Church of Rigsby-with-Ailby (Lincolnshire). The Parish registers of Alford & Rigsby in the county of Lincoln collated with and supplemented by the Bishops' transcripts, a.d. 1538-1680. (Lincoln: The Society, 1917 (Horncastle : W.K. Morton)).

    Anna Merberi chr 20 Jul 1591, father Francisci.

  3.   William Hutchinson, in Anderson, Robert Charles; George F. Sanborn; and Melinde Lutz Sanborn. The Great Migration: Immigrants to New England, 1634-1635. (Boston, Massachusetts: NEHGS, 1999-2011).

    Marriage: St Mary Woonoth, London, 9 Aug 1612 Anne Marbury, baptized Alford, Lincolnshire, 20 Jul 1591, daughter of Rev. Francis and Bridget (Dryden) Marbury [Marbury Anc 33]. She was killed by Indians in late summer 1643 in an area that is now in Westchester County, New York [WJ 2:163-65]

  4.   Hutchinson, Anne, in American National Biography Online.
  5.   Anne Marbury Hutchinson, in Find A Grave.
  6.   Gateway ancestor
Founders of Portsmouth, Rhode Island
On March 7, 1638, a group of religious dissenters signed the Portsmouth Compact. They had been disarmed by leaders of the Massachusetts Bay Colony. William Coddington, Anne Hutchinson, and John Clarke conferred with Roger Williams in Providence, who suggested that they buy land from the Native Americans on Aquidneck Island. They formed the settlement of Pocasset, later Portsmouth, on Aquidneck, later called Rhode Island. Portsmouth and Newport later united with Providence and Warwick in 1654 as the colony of Rhode Island and Providence Plantations.
Text of the Compact: The 7th Day of the First Month, 1638. We whose names are underwritten do hereby solemnly in the presence of Jehovah incorporate ourselves into a Bodie Politick and as He shall help, will submit our persons, lives and estates unto our Lord Jesus Christ, the King of Kings, and Lord of Lords, and to all those perfect and most absolute laws of His given in His Holy Word of truth, to be guided and judged thereby.
Signers: William Coddington - John Clarke - William Hutchinson, Jr. [husband of Anne Hutchinson]- John Coggeshall - William Aspinwall - Samuel Wilbore - John Porter - John Sanford - Edward Hutchinson, Jr. Esq. - Thomas Savage - William Dyre [husband of Boston martyr Mary Dyer] - William Freeborne - Philip Sherman - John Walker - Richard Carder - William Baulston - Edward Hutchinson, Sr. - Henry Bull - Randall Holden

Current Location: Newport County, Rhode Island   Parent Towns: Boston   Daughter Towns: Newport