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The Salem witch trials were a series of hearings and prosecutions of people accused of witchcraft in colonial Massachusetts between February and May More than people were accused, nineteen of whom were found guilty and executed by hanging fourteen women and five men. One other man, Giles Corey , was pressed to death for refusing to plead, and at least five people died in jail.

It was the deadliest witch hunt in the history of the United States. Twelve other women had previously been executed in Massachusetts and Connecticut during the 17th century. Despite being generally known as the Salem witch trials, the preliminary hearings in were conducted in several towns: The episode is one of Colonial America 's most notorious cases of mass hysteria. It has been used in political rhetoric and popular literature as a vivid cautionary tale about the dangers of isolationism, religious extremism, false accusations, and lapses in due process.

Many historians consider the lasting effects of the trials to have been highly influential in subsequent United States history. According to historian George Lincoln Burr , "the Salem witchcraft was the rock on which the theocracy shattered. At the th anniversary events in to commemorate the victims of the trials, a park was dedicated in Salem and a memorial in Danvers.

In November , an act passed by the Massachusetts legislature exonerated 5 people, [3] while another one, passed in , had previously exonerated 6 other victims. The city owns the site and is planning to establish a memorial to the victims. Whilst witch trials had begun to fade out across much of Europe by the midth century, they continued on the fringes of Europe and in the American Colonies.

In Against Modern Sadducism , [8] Joseph Glanvill claimed that he could prove the existence of witches and ghosts of the supernatural realm. Glanvill wrote about the "denial of the bodily resurrection, and the [supernatural] spirits. In his treatise, Glanvill claimed that ingenious men should believe in witches and apparitions; if they doubted the reality of spirits, they not only denied demons, but also the almighty God.

Glanvill wanted to prove that the supernatural could not be denied; those who did deny apparitions were considered heretics for it also disproved their beliefs in angels. The trials were started after people had been accused of witchcraft primarily by teenage girls such as Elizabeth Hubbard , 17, as well as some who were younger. The earliest recorded witchcraft execution was that of Alse Young in in Hartford, Connecticut. New England had been settled by religious refugees seeking to build a pure, Bible-based society.

Simon Bradstreet and Thomas Danforth , the colony's last leaders under the old charter, resumed their posts as governor and deputy governor, but lacked constitutional authority to rule, because the old charter had been vacated.

At the same time, tensions erupted between English colonists settling in "the Eastward" the present-day coast of Maine and French-supported Wabanaki Indians of that territory in what came to be known as King William's War. This was thirteen years after the devastating King Philip's War with the Wampanoag and other indigenous tribes in southern and western New England. Between and , Native Americans continued to attack many English settlements along the Maine coast, leading to the abandonment of some of the settlements, and resulting in a flood of refugees into areas like Essex County.

A new charter for the enlarged Province of Massachusetts Bay was given final approval in England on October 16, Paul Boyer and Stephen Nissenbaum have postulated that without a valid charter, the colony had no legitimate form of government to try capital cases until Phips arrived with the new charter.

He points out that between charters, according to the Records of the Court of Assistants, the colony tried and condemned a group of fourteen pirates on January 27, , for acts of piracy and murder committed in August and October Salem Village present-day Danvers, Massachusetts was known for its fractious population, who had many internal disputes, and for disputes between the village and Salem Town present-day Salem.

Arguments about property lines, grazing rights, and church privileges were rife, and neighbors considered the population as "quarrelsome. The first two ministers, James Bayley —79 and George Burroughs —83 , stayed only a few years each, departing after the congregation failed to pay their full rate. Burroughs would subsequently be arrested at the height of the witchcraft hysteria, and was hanged as a witch in August Despite the ministers' rights being upheld by the General Court and the parish being admonished, each of the two ministers still chose to leave.

The third minister, Deodat Lawson —88 , stayed for a short time, leaving after the church in Salem refused to ordain him—and therefore not over issues with the congregation.

The parish disagreed about Salem Village's choice of Samuel Parris as its first ordained minister. On October 10, , however, they raised his benefits, voting to grant him the deed to the parsonage and two acres 0.

Though the prior ministers' fates and the level of contention in Salem Village were valid reasons for caution in accepting the position, Rev Parris increased the village's divisions by delaying his acceptance.

He did not seem able to settle his new parishioners' disputes: Its bickering increased, unabated. Historian Marion Starkey suggests that, in this atmosphere, serious conflict may have been inevitable.

Prior to the constitutional turmoil of the s, Massachusetts government had been dominated by conservative Puritan secular leaders. Influenced by Calvinism , Puritans had opposed many of the traditions of the Church of England , including use of the Book of Common Prayer , the use of clergy vestments during services, the use of sign of the cross at baptism , and kneeling to receive Communion, all of which they believed constituted popery.

King Charles I was hostile to this viewpoint, and Anglican church officials tried to repress these dissenting views during the s and s. Some Puritans and other religious minorities had sought refuge in the Netherlands, but ultimately many made a major migration to colonial North America to establish their own society.

These immigrants, who were mostly constituted of families, established several of the earliest colonies in New England, of which the Massachusetts Bay Colony was the largest and most economically important. They intended to build a society based on their religious beliefs. Colonial leaders were elected by the freemen of the colony, those individuals who had had their religious experiences formally examined and had been admitted to one of the colony's Puritan congregations.

The colonial leadership were prominent members of their congregations, and regularly consulted with the local ministers on issues facing the colony. In the early s, England erupted in civil war.

The Puritan-dominated Parliamentarians emerged victorious, and the Crown was supplanted by the Protectorate of Oliver Cromwell in Its failure led to restoration of the old order under Charles II. Emigration to New England slowed significantly in these years.

In Massachusetts, a successful merchant class began to develop that was less religiously motivated than the colony's early settlers. Prior to , there had been rumors of witchcraft in villages neighboring Salem Village and other towns. Cotton Mather , a minister of Boston 's North Church not to be confused with the later Anglican North Church associated with Paul Revere , was a prolific publisher of pamphlets, including some that expressed his belief in witchcraft.

In his book Memorable Providences Relating to Witchcrafts and Possessions , Mather describes his "oracular observations" and how "stupendous witchcraft" had affected the children of Boston mason John Goodwin. Mather illustrates how the Goodwins' eldest child had been tempted by the devil and stolen linen from the washerwoman Goody Glover.

After the event, four out of six Goodwin children began to have strange fits, or what some people referred to as "the disease of astonishment. Symptoms included neck and back pains, tongues being drawn from their throats, and loud random outcries; other symptoms included having no control over their bodies such as becoming limber, flapping their arms like birds, or trying to harm others as well as themselves.

These symptoms would fuel the craze of In Salem Village, in February , Betty Parris , age 9, and her cousin Abigail Williams , age 11, the daughter and niece, respectively, of Reverend Samuel Parris, began to have fits described as "beyond the power of Epileptic Fits or natural disease to effect" by John Hale , the minister of the nearby town of Beverly. Deodat Lawson , a former minister in Salem Village.

The girls complained of being pinched and pricked with pins. A doctor, historically assumed to be William Griggs , [11] could find no physical evidence of any ailment. Other young women in the village began to exhibit similar behaviors. When Lawson preached as a guest in the Salem Village meetinghouse, he was interrupted several times by outbursts of the afflicted.

Some historians believe that the accusation by Ann Putnam Jr. At the time, a vicious rivalry was underway between the Putnam and Porter families, one which deeply polarized the people of Salem. Citizens would often have heated debates, which escalated into full-fledged fighting, based solely on their opinion of the feud.

Good was a homeless beggar, known to seek food and shelter from neighbors. She was accused of witchcraft because of her appalling reputation. At her trial, she was accused of rejecting Puritan ideals of self-control and discipline when she chose to torment and "scorn [children] instead of leading them towards the path of salvation". Sarah Osborne rarely attended church meetings.

She was accused of witchcraft because the Puritans believed that Osborne had her own self-interests in mind following her remarriage to an indentured servant. The citizens of the town disapproved of her trying to control her son's inheritance from her previous marriage. Tituba, a South American Indian slave by way of the West Indies , likely became a target because of her ethnic differences from most of the other villagers. She was accused of attracting girls like Abigail Williams and Betty Parris with stories of enchantment from Malleus Maleficarum.

These tales about sexual encounters with demons, swaying the minds of men, and fortune-telling were said to stimulate the imaginations of girls and made Tituba an obvious target of accusations.

Each of these women was a kind of outcast and exhibited many of the character traits typical of the "usual suspects" for witchcraft accusations; they were left to defend themselves.

Brought before the local magistrates on the complaint of witchcraft, they were interrogated for several days, starting on March 1, , then sent to jail. In March, others were accused of witchcraft: Martha Corey had expressed skepticism about the credibility of the girls' accusations and thus drawn attention.

If such upstanding people could be witches, the townspeople thought, then anybody could be a witch, and church membership was no protection from accusation. Dorothy Good, the daughter of Sarah Good , was only four years old, but not exempted from questioning by the magistrates; her answers were construed as a confession that implicated her mother. In Ipswich, Rachel Clinton was arrested for witchcraft at the end of March on independent charges unrelated to the afflictions of the girls in Salem Village.

The men were both local magistrates and also members of the Governor's Council. Objections by Elizabeth's husband, John Proctor , during the proceedings resulted in his arrest that day. Abigail Hobbs, Mary Warren, and Deliverance Hobbs all confessed and began naming additional people as accomplices. On April 30, the Rev. Mary Eastey was released for a few days after her initial arrest because the accusers failed to confirm that it was she who had afflicted them; she had been arrested again when the accusers reconsidered.

In May, accusations continued to pour in, but some of those suspects began to evade apprehension. Until this point, all the proceedings were investigative, but on May 27, , William Phips ordered the establishment of a Special Court of Oyer and Terminer for Suffolk, Essex and Middlesex counties to prosecute the cases of those in jail. Warrants were issued for more people. Sarah Osborne, one of the first three persons accused, died in jail on May 10, Warrants were issued for 36 more people, with examinations continuing to take place in Salem Village: When the Court of Oyer and Terminer convened at the end of May, the total number of people in custody was Cotton Mather wrote to one of the judges, John Richards , a member of his congregation, on May 31, , [42] expressing his support of the prosecutions, but cautioning him,.

It is very certain that the Devils have sometimes represented the Shapes of persons not only innocent, but also very virtuous. Though I believe that the just God then ordinarily provides a way for the speedy vindication of the persons thus abused.

The Salem Witch Trials Victims: Who Were They? – History of Massachusetts Blog

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Please send your dick pics and I will send nudes back. Please send dick picks and I will send nudes. Text me at Snap or Kik me at zachgreen After two days, Corey was asked three times to enter a plea, but each time he replied, "More weight," and the sheriff complied.

Occasionally, Corwin would even stand on the stones himself. Robert Calef , who was a witness along with other townsfolk, later said, "In the pressing, Giles Corey's tongue was pressed out of his mouth; the Sheriff, with his cane, forced it in again. The most commonly told one is that he repeated his request for "more weight", as this was how it was dramatized in The Crucible , [14] but it may also have been "More rocks. I curse you and Salem! Samuel Sewall 's diary states, under date of Monday, September 19, About noon at Salem, Giles Cory was pressed to death for standing mute; much pains was used with him two days, one after another, by the court and Captain Gardner of Nantucket who had been of his acquaintance, but all in vain.

It is unusual for people to refuse to plead, and extremely rare to find reports of persons who have been able to endure this painful form of death in silence. Since Corey refused to plead, he died in full possession of his estate, which would otherwise have been forfeited to the government. It passed on to his two sons-in-law, in accordance to his will.

The pressing of Giles Corey is unique in New England. It is similar to the case, in England, of Margaret Clitherow , who was arrested on March 10, for the crime of harboring priests, hearing Mass, and secretly being of the Catholic faith. Corey's wife Martha was hanged three days later on September 22, She had a son from a previous marriage named Thomas; he showed up as a petitioner for loss and damages resulting from his mother being executed illegally during the witch trials.

The gruesome and public nature of Corey's death may have caused residents of Salem to rethink their support for the witch trials. Despite Corey's efforts to protect his estate by refusing to plead, George Corwin still attempted to extort money from Corey's heirs after the witch trials. In , Corey's daughter Elizabeth and her husband John Moulton [1] filed a lawsuit seeking damages from Corwin. Her statement to the court read, "After our father's death the sheriff threatened to seize our father's estate and for fear thar of we complied with him and paid him eleven pound six shillings in money.

According to a local legend, the apparition of Giles Corey appears and walks his graveyard each time a disaster is about to strike the city. Notably, he was said to have appeared the night before the Great Salem Fire of The curse was said to have been broken when the Sheriff's office was moved from Salem to Middleton in Corey is a character in Arthur Miller 's play The Crucible , in which he is portrayed as a hot-tempered but honorable man, giving evidence critical to the witch trials.

His wife Martha executed on September 22, was one of the 19 people hanged during the hysteria on Proctor's Ledge. In The Crucible , Giles feels guilty about the accusation of his wife because he had told a minister that Martha had been reading strange books, which was discouraged in that society. Corey also appears in Robert Ward 's operatic treatment of the play, in which his role is assigned to a tenor.

American recording artist Dan Barrett has released solo material using the stage name Giles Corey. American metalcore band Unearth wrote a song titled "Giles", which is about Corey's execution. Actor Kevin Tighe portrayed Giles Corey in the pilot episode of the WGN television series Salem , in which he is executed in a more-or-less historically accurate manner. In issue 3 of the Chilling Adventures of Sabrina comic book series, Corey is portrayed as an actual warlock who became a martyr and hero to his people when he died.

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Giles Corey The pressing of Giles Corey. Archived from the original on Wes touched her forearm. She heard the barred door slide open like a sword being pulled from its scabbard. Margaret's been gone about five years now.

Roy Peabody was a charmer of a man, with hair as white and thick as the inner wing of a dove and blue eyes that always swam with a secret. We'll get you home. They walked awkwardly, like contestants in a three-legged race. Wes held open the door.

I'm sorry I had to call you down for this on your birthday. She spent the morning in her bedroom instead, listening to Alanis Morissette, braiding her long red hair, and painting her fingernails and toenails electric blue. In spite of the fact that she was seventeen years old and could fend for herself, her father had taken the day off from work to be with her. It raised her hackles and secretly pleased her all at once. As the owner of Duncan Pharmaceuticals, the biggest employer in Salem Falls, Amos Duncan was generally re-garded as one of its richest and busiest citizens.

But then, he had always had time to take care of her; he'd been doing it since Gilly was eight and her mother had died. She was going crazy in her room and was about to do something really drastic, like pick up a textbook, when the doorbell rang.

Listening closely, Gilly heard the voices of her friends downstairs. My mom says they soak up a fever, and if they don't, they taste so good you don't care. Painfully tall, self-conscious, and shy, she was one of Gilly's newest friends.

Just let me see if she's awake. Her father cracked open the door and peered inside. Meg led the charge up to Gillian's room, a hail of Skechers pounding up the stairs. It was a common joke in town that the reason the Duncan home sat to the east whereas all the other roads and developments sat to the west was because Amos had wanted a palace separate and apart for his kingdom. She liked Gillian's dad; they all did. He knew how to make a teenager feel perfectly welcome.

The girls wilted onto the carpet, lilies floating on a pond. Even as she'd grown up, she hadn't lost her baby fat, and her brown hair flew away from her face in a riot of curls. I took a nap. I thought you were faking. The only child of one of the town selectmen, Whitney O'Neill was nothing short of a knockout. She'd opened the bag of jellybeans to help herself. They had been students of the Craft for nearly a year now; it was why they had gathered this afternoon.

Written in bubble letters, with smiley-face O's, was its title: She got out of bed and padded into the large adjoining bathroom. The others could hear her turning on the faucet, and then she returned with an eight-ounce glass of water.

As she spoke, she walked around her friends, sprinkling more salt onto the carpet. Or maybe you've got a better way to purify yourself? Gillian reached for Whitney's hand, and a cold draft snaked in through a crack in the window. As Whitney's palm skimmed over Meg's, the lamp on the nightstand dimmed.

The pages of the notebook fluttered as Meg reached for Chelsea. And when Chelsea clasped Gillian's hand, the air grew too thick to breathe. All of their eyes were closed now, but they had learned over the course of the past year that you did not need them open to see.

The girls sat, their minds winnowed to this point of power; as one snake of color after another surrounded them, plaited into a thick ring, and sealed them inside. She could smell the stew that Delilah had prepared for the lunch rush rising through the floor and the weave of the carpet -- carrots, beef base, thyme. As a child, she had believed that breathing in the diner had rooted it in her system, making it as much as part of her as her blood or her bones.

Her father had been like that, too, once. But it had been seven years since he'd voluntarily set foot behind the stove. She wondered if it caused him the same phantom pain that came from losing a vital limb -- if he drank to dull the ache of it. Addie crouched down beside his chair.

The diner, it's too busy for me to take care of. I need you -- " "Oh, Addie. You won't ever have to go into the kitchen. You just want to keep tabs on me. Delilah was on the other end. It just got worse. He would recognize it, he said, as soon as Main Street came into view. Now, forty minutes later, he glanced out the window. They were driving through a village, small but well-heeled, with a New England steepled white church and women in riding boots darting into stores to run their errands.

It reminded him too much of the prep-school town of Loyal, and he shook his head. What he needed was a place where he could disappear for a while -- a place where he could figure out how to start all over again. Teaching -- well, that was out of the question now. But it was also all he'd ever done. He'd worked at Westonbrook for four years And even a McDonald's manager could ask him if he'd ever been convicted of a crime. Lulled by the motion of the taxi, he dozed off.

He dreamed of an inmate he'd worked with on farm duty. Aldo's girlfriend would commute to Haverhill and leave treasures in the cornfield for him: Once, she set herself up naked on a blanket, waiting for Aldo to come over on the tractor.

A hand-lettered blue placard announced the name of the town and proclaimed it home of Duncan Pharmaceuticals. The town was built outward from a central green, crowned by a memorial statue that listed badly to the left, as if it had been rammed from the side. A bank, a general store, and a town office building were dotted along the green -- all neatly painted, walks shoveled clear of snow.

Standing incongruously at the corner was a junked railroad car. Jack did a double take, and as the cab turned to follow the one-way road around the green, he realized it was a diner. In the window was a small sign. A napkin was tucked over his bow tie, to prevent staining. His eyes darted around the diner, lighting on the clock.

Addie pushed through the swinging doors. The man blotted his mouth with his napkin and got to his feet. You see, we've been having a little trouble with some of our appliances. A man in a rumpled sports jacket walked in, looking cold and lost. His shoes were completely inappropriate for the season and left small puddles of melting snow on the linoleum floor.

When he spotted her pink apron, he started toward her. I, um, I'm here because -- " A wide smile spread over Addie's face. Pettigrew, here, from the board of health, that the repairman was on his way to fix our refrigerator and dishwasher.

They're right through here. The man probably thought she was insane. So did the rest of Salem Falls. The woman was insane. And God, she'd touched him. She'd reached right out and grabbed his hand, as if that were normal for him, as if it had been eight minutes rather than eight months since a woman's skin had come in contact with his own.

If she was covering something up from the board of health, then the diner was probably violating a code. He started to back away, but then the woman bowed her head. It was that, the giving in, that ruined him.

The part in her dark hair was crooked and pink as a newborn's skin. Jack almost reached out one finger and touched it but stuffed his hands in his pockets instead.

He knew better than anyone that you could not trust a woman who said she was telling the truth. But what if you knew, from the start, that she was lying?

Jack cleared his throat. Where are the broken appliances? Jack nodded to a sequoia of a woman standing behind the grill and tried desperately to remember any technical trivia he could about dishwashers.

He opened the two rolled doors, slid out the tray, and peered inside. She was small and delicate in build, no taller than his collarbone, but had muscles in her arms built, he imagined, by many a hard day's labor.

Her brown hair was yanked into a knot at the back of her head and held in place by a pencil, and her eyes were the unlikely color of peridot -- a stone, Jack recalled, the ancient Hawaiians believed to be the tears shed by the volcano goddess. Those eyes, now, seemed absolutely stunned. The owner of the diner launched herself across the line, embracing the cook and whooping with delight. Radiant, she turned to Jack and extended her hand

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