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A GENEALOGICAL HISTORY Jews and Muslims in British Colonial America $C* Elizabeth Hirschman and Donald Yates Jews and Muslims in British Colonial America m 2012 Also by Elizabeth Caldwell Hirschman and Donald N. ISBN 978-0-7864-6462-3 softcover : acid free paper (So) 1. Current genetic genealogical studies of the Appalachian descendants of these early colonists demonstrate that they carried DNA haplotypes (male or female lineages) and genes from Sephardic, Ottoman and North African founders.
Yates When Scotland Was Jewish: DNA Evidence, Archeology, Analysis of Migrations, and Public and Family Records Show Twelfth Century Semitic Roots (Mc Farland, 2007) Jews and Muslims in British Colonial America A Genealogical History Elizabeth Caldwell Hirschman and Donald N. Further, these early North American colonists often bore straightforwardly Jewish and Muslim surnames.
Leaders in Freemasonry attempted to create a safe-haven for multi-ethnic peoples regardless of religious creed, much as they commit themselves today to charitable and non-sectarian international causes. In this work, we present a series of Colonial documents, contemporary firsthand accounts, records, portraits, family genealogies and ethnic DNA test results which fundamentally challenge the national storyline depicting America’s first settlers as white, British and Chris- tian. Front cover images © 2012 Shutterstock Manufactured in the United States of America Mc Farland & Company, Inc., Publishers Box 611, Jefferson, North Carolina 28640 of Contents Preface j Introduction 4 One. Massachusetts: Pilgrims, Puritans, Jews and Moors 60 Five. Our founding mothers and fathers were white, Christian and British. Of course, both Spain and France had already made forays into North America, found- ing St. The evidence in support of this radical new narrative begins with an examination of the British colonial companies organized in England to bring settlers to North America and exploit the natural riches believed to be there.
H57 2012 305.800973 -dc23 2011048960 British Library cataloguing data are available © 2012 Elizabeth Caldwell Hirschman and Donald N. All rights reserved No part of this book may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, including photocopying or recording, or by any information storage and retrieval system, without permission in writing from the publisher. Virginia: First — and Not So English — Colony 45 Four. So although we now recognize some of the contributions made by Africans to America’s success and feel perhaps a heightened sense of regret, remorse and even guilt over the destruc- tion of American native cultures, we never have had much reason to doubt the basic premise of the story.