Elizabeth Warren

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Elizabeth Warren (Walker)

Birthdate:
Birthplace: Great Amwell, Hertfordshire, England
Death: Died in Plymouth, Plymouth, Massachusetts
Place of Burial: Burial Hill, Plymouth, Plymouth, Massachusetts, United States
Immediate Family:

Daughter of Augustine Walker and 1st wife of Augustine Warren
Wife of Richard Warren and Richard Warren, "Mayflower" Passenger
Mother of Sarah Cooke; Mary Bartlett; Ann Little (Warren); Elizabeth Church; Abigail Snow and 2 others
Sister of Dorothy Grave; Ann Holland and Mary Johnson

Occupation: "Anne" Passenger 1623
Managed by: Private User
Last Updated:

About Elizabeth Warren

Please note this comment from Caleb Johnson, Mayflower researcher:

"Common mistake #1: Richard Warren's wife is not Elizabeth (Jewett/Jonatt/Juett) Marsh. This is easily disproven. Elizabeth (Jewett) Marsh was born in 1614, which makes her not only younger than Richard Warren's two oldest children, but also makes her only fourteen years old when Richard Warren died. [Mayflower Descendant 2:63]."

===============================================================

Richard Warren married Elizabeth Walker, at Great Amwell, Hertfordshire, on April 14, 1610. Elizabeth Walker was the daughter of Augustine Walker of Great Amwell. She was baptized at Baldock in September 1583. This information came to life with the discovery of Augustine Walker's will dated April 19, 1613, in which he named his daughter Elizabeth and her children Mary, Ann and Sarah Warren

_________________________

Birth: Abt 1583 in England, Christening: Sep 1583 Great Amwell, Hertford, England 1 Death: 12 Oct 1673 in Plymouth, Plymouth, Massachusetts 2

Plymouth County Records (8:35) mention Elizabeth Warren’s death as follows: "Mistris Elizabeth Warren, an aged widdow, aged above 90 yeares, deceased on the second of October, 1673, whoe, haveing lived a godly life, came to her grave as a shocke of corn fully ripe."

She came over in 1623 on the ship "Anne" with daughters Abigail, Anne, Elizabeth, Mary and Sarah. Richard and Elizabeth Warren had two sons born at Plymouth, Nathaniel, who married Sarah Walker, and Joseph, who married Priscilla Faunce.

Parents: Augustine Walker and unknown (see note 1)

  • Married: to Richard Warren (c. 1580-1628) 14 Apr 1610 in Saint Leonards Great Amwell, Hertford, England 3
  • Change Date: 12 Dec 2008 see note 1

F 1. Mary Warren was born about 1610 in England and died on March 27, 1683 in Plymouth, Massachusetts about age 73.

F 2. Anna Warren was born about 1612 in Prob. England and died after February 1676 in Marshfield, Massachusetts.

F 3. Sarah Warren was born about 1614 in England and died after July 1696.

F 4. Elizabeth Warren was born about 1616 and died on March 9, 1670 in Hingham, Massachusetts about age 54.

F 5. Abigail Warren was born about 1618 in England and died after January 3, 1692 in Marshfield, Massachusetts. Married Anthony Snow at Plymouth in 1639. He lived until 1692.

M 6. Nathaniel Warren was born about 1624 in Plymouth, Massachusetts and died in 1667 in Plymouth, Massachusetts about age 43.

M 7. Joseph Warren was born about 1626 in Plymouth, Plymouth, Massachusetts and died on May 4, 1689 in Plymouth, Massachusetts about age 63.

Weblinks:

note 1:

An article by Edward J. Davies in the April 2003 issue of The American Genealogist gives evidence that Elizabeth Warren may have been the daughter of Augustine Walker. An Elizabeth Walker, daughter of Augustine Walker, married a Richard Warren in Great Amwell, Hertfordshire, on April 14, 1610. The will of Augustine Walker, dated April 19, 1613, refers not only to his daughter Elizabeth Warren but also her 3 daughters : Mary, Ann and Sarah. These three Warren daughters correspond to three of the Warren daughters who were passengers on the Anne in 1623.


Note:

  • "She was a remarkable woman for her times, and she was prosperous in managing her lands. Unlike most Plymouth widows [she survived Richard by 45 years], she was not obliged to remarry, and she was customarily over the years given the title of 'Mrs.' when most women were being called 'goodwife.' She was also honored by being allowed to succeed to her husband's rights as 'Purchaser.' She lived to see at least 75 of her great-grandchildren.
==

"Mrs. Warren was usually styled 'Mistress', a title not at all common then. Her name appears frequently in the colonial records, for she had the rare distinction of remaining a widow forty years, succeeding to her husband's rights as a 'Purchaser.' . . The following Order by the Gneral Court, 7 to 17 Mar., 1636-7 states 'It is agreed upon by the consent of the whole Court that Elizabeth Warren Widow the relict of mr Richard Warren Deceased shall be entered and stand and bee Purchaser instead of her said husband aswell because that (he dying before he had prformed the said bargaine) the said Elizabeth pfformed the same after his decease as also for the establishing of the Lotts of land formerly given by her unto his sonnes in law Richard Church Robert Bartlett and Thomas Little in marriage with their wives her daughters. (Court Orders I:107.) (Mayflower Descendants III:48).'

She is also listed as being born about 1583. "Her will is recorded in Suffolk County Prob. Rec. V.:11, her estate being 365 pounds 14 s."

"The wife [of Richard Warren] and 5 daughters came on the 'Anne' in 1623. . . In a codicil to his will dated 16 July 1667 Nathaniel Warren mentions his mother Elizabeth Warren, his brother Joseph Warren and his sisters Mary Bartlett Sr., Anna Little, Sarah Cooke, Elizabeth Church and Abigail Snow. On 4 March 1673/4 Mary Bartlett, the wife of Robert Bartlett ack, she had received full satisfaction for her share of the estate of Mistris Elizabeth Warren, deceased; and John Cooke in behalf of all her sisters testified to the same. The court settled the remainder of the estate on Joseph Warren."

"The 22 May 1627 Division of Cattlenames Richard Warren, wife Elizabeth Warren, Nathaniell Warren, Joseph Warren, Mary Warren, Anna Warren, Sara Warren, Elizabeth Warren and Abigail Warren. "

=======

Edward J. Davies has found evidence for Augustine Walker, Great Amwell, Hertfordshire, as the father of Elizabeth, who married Richard Warren on 14 April 1610, in that same location. (The American Genealogist, April 2003, v. 78, no. 2, p. 81-86)

=======

Sources:

  • 1. Abbrev: The American Genealogist
    • Title: The American Genealogist
    • Repository:
    • Name: Family History Library
    • 35 North West Temple Street
    • Salt Lake City, UT 84150
    • Page: Edward J. Davies, "The Marriage of Richard Warren of the Mayflower," Vol. 78, No. 2, April, 2003
    • Quality: 3
  • 2. Abbrev: Mayflower Families Through Five Generations, 18:1
    • Title: Mayflower Families Through Five Generations, Volume 18, Part One: Richard Warren
    • Author: Wakefield, Robert S., compiler
    • Publication: [Plymouth MA:] The General Society of Mayflower Descendants, 1999
    • Page: p 1
    • Quality: 3
  • 3. Abbrev: The American Genealogist
    • Title: The American Genealogist
    • Repository:
    • Name: Family History Library
    • 35 North West Temple Street
    • Salt Lake City, UT 84150
    • Page: Volume 78, No. 2 (April 2003), pp. 81-86

Richard Warren's English origins and ancestry have been the subject of much speculation, and countless different ancestries have been published for him, without a shred of evidence to support them. Luckily in December 2002, Edward Davies discovered the missing piece of the puzzle. Researchers had long known of the marriage of Richard Warren to Elizabeth Walker on 14 April 1610 at Great Amwell, Hertford. Since we know the Mayflower passenger had a wife named Elizabeth, and a first child born about 1610, this was a promising record. But no children were found for this couple in the parish registers, and no further evidence beyond the names and timing, until the will of Augustine Walker was discovered. In the will of Augustine Walker, dated April 1613, he mentions "my daughter Elizabeth Warren wife of Richard Warren", and "her three children Mary, Ann and Sarah." We know that the Mayflower passenger's first three children were named Mary, Ann, and Sarah (in that birth order).

Very little is known about Richard Warren's life in America. He came alone on the Mayflower in 1620, leaving behind his wife and five daughters. They came to him on the ship Anne in 1623, and Richard and Elizabeth subsequently had sons Nathaniel and Joseph at Plymouth. He received his acres in the Division of Land in 1623, and his family shared in the 1627 Division of Cattle. But he died a year later in 1628, the only record of his death being found in Nathaniel Morton's 1669 book New England's Memorial, in which he writes: "This year [1628] died Mr. Richard Warren, who was an useful instrument and during his life bare a deep share in the difficulties and troubles of the first settlement of the Plantation of New Plymouth."

All of Richard Warren's children survived to adulthood, married, and had large families: making Richard Warren one of the most common Mayflower passengers to be descended from. Richard Warren's descendants include such notables as Civil War general Ulysses S. Grant, President Franklin D. Roosevelt, and Alan B. Shepard, Jr. the first American in space and the fifth person to walk on the moon.

-----------------------------------------------

Richard Warren was a passenger on the Mayflower, arriving in Plymouth in 1620. We know he was from London and the evidence seems to indicate that he was a man of some wealth.

His wife, Elizabeth, arrived in Plymouth on the Anne in 1623 with the couples’ daughters Abigail, Anna, Elizabeth, Mary and Sarah. Two sons, Nathaniel and Joseph, were born to the Warrens in Plymouth.

Richard Warren died in 1628. His wife Elizabeth outlived him by 45 years, dying at Plymouth in 1673. Her death was noted in the Records of Plymouth Colony (PCR 8:35) : "Mistris Elizabeth Warren, an aged widdow, aged above 90 yeares, deceased on the second of October, 1673, whoe, haveing lived a godly life, came to her grave as a shocke of corn fully ripe."

During the long period of her widowhood, Elizabeth Warren’s name appears in the records of Plymouth Colony. She appears first as executor of her husband’s estate, next paying taxes owed by a head of household, and finally as an independent agent in her own right.

An article by Edward J. Davies in the April 2003 issue of The American Genealogist gives evidence that Elizabeth Warren may have been the daughter of Augustine Walker. An Elizabeth Walker, daughter of Augustine Walker, married a Richard Warren in Great Amwell, Hertfordshire, on April 14, 1610. The will of Augustine Walker, dated April 19, 1613, refers not only to his daughter Elizabeth Warren but also her 3 daughters : Mary, Ann and Sarah. These three Warren daughters correspond to three of the Warren daughters who were passengers on the Anne in 1623.

http://www.pilgrimhall.org/warrenrich.htm

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ID: I37478

  • Name: Elizabeth Walker
  • Sex: F
  • Birth: ABT 1583
  • Death: 12 OCT 1673 in Plymouth Colony (now Plymouth, Plymouth County, Massachusetts)
  • Ancestral File #: 1RGP-CXM
  • Emigration: JUL 1623 passenger on the 'Anne'

Marriage 1 Richard Warren b: 1580 in Of St. Leonards, London, Middlesex, England

  • Married: 14 APR 1610 in Great Amwell, Hertfordshire, England

Children

  • 1. Mary Warren b: 1608 in Of, , , England
  • 2. Anna Warren b: 1612 in Of, , , England
  • 3. Sarah Warren b: 1613 in Of, , , England
  • 4. Elizabeth Warren b: 20 JAN 1617 in Of, , , England
  • 5. Abigail Warren b: 1618 in Of, , , England
  • 6. Nathaniel Warren b: 1624 in Plymouth Colony (now Plymouth, Plymouth County, Massachusetts)
  • 7. Joseph Warren b: 22 MAR 1627 in Plymouth Colony (now Plymouth, Plymouth County, Massachusetts)

Name: Elizabeth Marsh Walker

  • Sex: F
  • ALIA: Elizabeth /Jouatt/
  • Name: Elizabeth Marsh Bartlett
  • Name: Elizabeth Jonatt
  • Name: Elizabeth Jouett Or Elisabeth Marsh Or Pratt
  • Name: Elizabeth Juatt Or Jonettt Marsh
  • Name: Elizabeth Marsh Jouatt Or Pratt
  • Birth: BET 1580 AND 1583 in Kent, Devonshire or Baldock, Hertfordshire, England
  • Death: BET 2 OCT AND 12 DEC 1673 in Plymouth, Plymouth Co., MA, USA
  • Death: 2 OCT 1673 in England
  • Death: 2 OCT 1673 in Plymouth, Plymouth Co., MA, USA
  • Immigration: 1623 arrived in Plymouth in 1623 on the ship "Anne"

Note: THIS PERSON ARRIVED IN PLYMOUTH IN 1623 ON THE SHIP "ANNE". SHE ARRIVED IN 1623 WITH FIVE DAUGHTERS. HER DAUGHTERS WERE MARY, ELIZABETH, ANN SARAH & ABIGAIL

SOME SOURCES SAY ELIZABETH WAS A WIDOW, PERHAPS OF A MAN NAMED JOHN JEWETT JONATT JUATT OR JOUATT, WHEN SHE MARRIED RICHARD WARREN.

OTHER SOURCES SAY HER FIRST HUSBAND WAS RICHARD WARREN AND HER SECOND WAS A MR. MARSH.

IN ANY CASE, ELIZABETH WAS, OR IS, KNOWN BY MANY SURNAMES INCLUDING, OF COURSE, WARREN. .VARIOUS SOURCES REFER TO ELIZABETH'S SURNAME AS WARREN, WALKER, BARTLETT, PRATT, MARSH, MARCH, HOUTAT, JONATT JOUATT, IVATT JUATT AND JEWETT,. THE LAST NINE SURNAMES ARE APPARENTLY VARIATIONS ON THE SPELLING OF HER VARIOUS HUSBAND'S NAMES.

ACCORDING TO A WILL DISCOVERED IN 2002, ELIZABETH'S MAIDEN NAME WAS WALKER AND HER PARENT'S TO BE AUGUSTINE WALKER AND ELIZABETH JOUATT.

BUT OTHER SOURCES STILL SHOW HER FATHER WAS JOHN JEWETT JONATT JUATT OR JOUATT AND SAY ONE OF THOSE NAMES WAS HER MAIDEN NAME. AS STILL OTHER SOURCES SAY THAT WAS THE NAME OF ONE OF HER HUSBANDS, I SHOWN JOHN AS HER HUSBAND HERE, NOT HER FATHER, FOR TO SHOW HER WITH MORE THAN ONE FATHER COULD CAUSE MY "FAMILY TREE" PROGRAM TO MALFUNCTION.

SO I HAVE SHOW HER NAME, PARENTS AND CHILDREN AS WHAT SEEMS TO BE THE CONSENSUS VIEW. THERE IS, HOWEVER, NO PROOF FOR ANY OF IT.

CRAIG SHARROW @ ROOTSWEB SITE

http://worldconnect.rootsweb.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=GET&db=craigsharrow&id=I118120

HAD THIS TO SAY ABOUT RICHARD WARREN AND HIS WIFE:

False and Faked Mayflower Genealogy

Over the past two centuries, many people have--either deliberately or because of poor research--published accounts of Mayflower ancestry that are completely false. Here is a collection of the most commonly known false and faked Mayflower lines. This list is based on a series of articles appearing in the Mayflower Descendant, volume 20, 21, 23, 34 titled "False and Faked Mayflower Lines"; the Mayflower Descendant article in volume 43 entitled "A Mayflower Hoax Resurfaces"; published articles in the Mayflower Descendant, The American Genealogist, the New England Historic and Genealogical Register, Mayflower Families and Mayflower Families in Progress series of books, and my own experiences answering visitor questions.The list is organized alphabetically by the surname involved. Source abbreviations are as follows: MD = Mayflower Descendant; MQ = Mayflower Quarterly, NEHGR = New England Historic and Genealogical Register; MF = Mayflower Families for Five Generations; MFIP = Mayflower Families in Progress, TAG = The American Genealogist, NYGBR = New York Genealogical and Biographical Record, and TG = The Genealogist.

WARREN. Richard Warren's wife was not Elizabeth (Juett/Jewett/Jonatt) Marsh. Richard Warren's parents have not been identified, and he has no documented descent from Sir John de Warrene, Charlemagne, or anybody else. Royal descent might be very likely for Richard Warren, given his surname and apparent financial soundness in Plymouth; but his parents will have to be identified first before any such claim can be made. [MD 23:76, MFIP Warren; MQ 51:109-112].

(CRAIG'S SIMILAR COMMENTS ABOUT OTHER POSSIBLE MAYFLOWER PASSENGERS APPEAR IN THE NOTES UNDER THEIR NAMES).

  • Father: Augustine Walker b: BEF 1570
  • Mother: Elizabeth Jouatt b: BEF 1570

Marriage 1 Richard Warren b: BET 1575 AND 1588 in London, Middlesex, or Geenwich, Kent, England

  • Married: ABT 1600 in Great Arnwell, Hertfordshire, England
  • Married: ABT 1600 in London, England

Children

  • 1. Joseph Warren b: ABT 1600 in Plymouth, MA, USA
  • 2. Mary Warren b: BET 1603 AND 1610 in Greenwich, Kent, England
  • 3. Joanna Warren b: BET 1603 AND 1629 in Fordington, St. George, Dorset, England
  • 4. Elizabeth Warren b: BET 1608 AND 29 JUN 1617 in Kent, England
  • 5. Anna Warren b: BET 1612 AND 1616 in Kent or Devonshire, England
  • 6. Sarah Warren b: BET 1613 AND 1616 in KENT, ENGLAND
  • 7. Abigail Warren b: BET 1618 AND 1622 in Kent, England
  • 8. Nathaniel Warren b: BET 1624 AND 16 JUL 1625 in Plymouth, Plymouth Co., MA, USA

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Citations

  • 1. [S64] The Great Migration.
  • 2. [S21] Mayflower History, online www.mayflowerhistory.com.
  • 3. [S808] Early VR Plymouth CO MA (published), Vital Records of Plymouth.
  • 4. [S865] English-America, online www.english-america.com.
  • 5. [S664] Mrs. Washington A. Roebling, "Richard Warren of the Mayflower, and some of his Descendents."

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The "Pilgrim Mothers" are mysteries. These intrepid women of 17th century Plymouth Colony are known by their husbands and known by their children. Their own lives, however, are seen only in glimpses, pale images reflected off the activities of the families which revolved around them. The women themselves are almost invisible.

While the court records of Plymouth Colony reveal much about the daily activities of the law-abiding men of the Colony, they tell us little about the women (except for those few women who broke the law). There was, in fact, no officially recognized role for the law-abiding married woman. The activities and contributions of those women, although vital to the survival and success of the Colony, are nowhere registered or officially acknowledged.

According to the accepted legal convention of the times, all married women, even those conducting business independently, were regarded as representatives of their husbands. Only widows could be legally recognized as agents in their own right. Very few widows availed themselves of the privileges and the responsibilities that such independent status would entail.

One Pilgrim woman, however, breaks through the patriarchal conventions of 17th century society. By the longevity of her widowhood and by the independence of her actions, Elizabeth Warren emerges from the collective category of "Pilgrim Mother" as a highly individual woman.

Unlike the majority of Plymouth Colony women, Elizabeth Warren’s name appears regularly in the records of Plymouth Colony during the long period of her widowhood. She appears first as paying the taxes owed by all heads of household. She appears next as executor of her husband’s estate.

Elizabeth then appears as one of the Plymouth Colony "Purchasers." In 1626, 53 (male) citizens of Plymouth Colony agreed to underwrite some of the Colony’s debt in a complicated arrangement with its financial backers. Richard Warren was one of the original 1626 Purchasers. The list of the names of the Purchasers did not appear in the Plymouth Colony Records, however, until several years had passed. During that time, Richard Warren had died. In a startling break with tradition, the list of Purchasers does not contain the name of Richard Warren but, instead, "Elizabeth Warren, widow." The Court felt it necessary to explain this unprecedented move, noting that Elizabeth was listed in Richard’s stead because Richard, "dying before he had performed the bargain, the said Elizabeth performed the same after his decease."

In 1635, Elizabeth Warren appears in the Records of Plymouth Colony in a totally new role. No longer seen as acting to fulfill the obligations of her long-deceased husband Richard, Elizabeth now enters the recorded life of the Colony as a totally independent agent. We have not only a court case involving Elizabeth, we hear an echo of her actual words.

Elizabeth brought her servant Thomas Williams before the Court for "speaking profane & blasphemous speeches against the majesty of God." In a disagreement between mistress and servant, Elizabeth Warren had exhorted Thomas Williams "to fear God and do his duty. He answered, he neither feared God, nor the devil." Although Governor William Bradford advocated "bodily punishment," the judgment of the Court was that a reproof was sufficient, Williams having "spoken in passion and distemper," and making "humble acknowledgment of his offense."

Elizabeth’s activities continue to be documented to an unusual extent in the Records of Plymouth Colony. In the late 1630s, she appears in the Records deeding land from the Warren holdings in Plymouth’s Eel River Valley to her sons-in-law.

The Warren daughters had matured and married: Mary to Anne passenger Robert Bartlett, Anna to Thomas Little, Sarah to Mayflower passenger John Cooke, Elizabeth to Richard Church and Abigail to Anthony Snow. Relations within the large extended family seemed amicable.

In 1652, however, trouble suddenly loomed! Elizabeth’s deeds to her sons-in-law, deeds that had been executed 15 years previously, were challenged by persons unnamed. The Plymouth Colony Records report a petition brought by Elizabeth’s son-in-law Robert Bartlett asking for clarification of Elizabeth’s right to deed land because "sundry speeches have passed from some who pretend themselves to be the sole and right heirs unto the lands on which the said Robert Bartlett now liveth, at the Eel River, in the township of Plymouth, which he, the said Robert, had bestowed on him by his mother-in-law Mistress Elizabeth Warren."

The Court decided, unequivocally, in Elizabeth’s favor, finding that she had the power to give the land, since she had been "by an order of Court bearing date March the 7th, 1637, and other acts of the Court before, invested into the state and condition of a Purchaser." The Court once again ratified and confirmed her status as a Purchaser and specifically ruled that Elizabeth Warren had the right to dispose of her lands, including the gifts of land she had made to her sons-in-law.

Even this clear-cut Court ruling was insufficient to settle the quarrel. And as the dispute continued, the identity of those "who pretend themselves to be the sole and right heirs" was revealed to be Elizabeth’s own son Nathaniel Warren and his grandmother-in-law Jane Collier.

Nathaniel, now married and in his mid-to-late 20s, claimed that he "hath right unto as heir unto the lands of Mr. Richard Warren, deceased." The two sides in the quarrel agreed to submit the argument to arbitration, each choosing 2 members to sit on the 4-man arbitration panel. Elizabeth Warren chose William Bradford and Thomas Willett. Nathaniel Warren chose Thomas Prence and Myles Standish.

The arbitration panel came swiftly to its unanimous conclusion. Nathaniel Warren received an acknowledgment of his right to share in the Warren lands. The panel confirmed what had never seemed to be in doubt, namely that Nathaniel could continue to hold the land he currently possessed. Nathaniel was also granted 2/3 of the Warren "Purchase Lands" which had not as yet been assigned and possession, after Elizabeth’s death, of 3 acres of land near his current holdings.

The major finding of the arbitration panel, however, must have come as a severe shock to young Nathaniel! The expected outcome by law and by custom would certainly have favored Elizabeth’s son. But, far from vindicating his patriarchal claims, the panel issued a stunning and resounding confirmation of Elizabeth’s status as head of her household and of her authority to act as an independent agent. The panel not only found that she "shall enjoy all the rest of her lands and all of them to whom she hath already at any time heretofore disposed any part thereof by gift, sale or otherwise, or shall hereafter do the same, to them and their heirs for ever without any trouble or molestation" but severely rapped Nathaniel’s unfilial knuckles.

The Court concluded by bidding Nathaniel to forever cease all other or further claims, suits, questions, or any molestations or disturbance at any time hereafter concerning the premises, but that his said mother and all her children, or any other to whom she has any way disposed any lands or shall hereafter do the same, but that they may quietly and peaceably possess and enjoy the same.

Elizabeth Warren seems, indeed, to have quietly and peaceably enjoyed the remainder of her days. When she died in 1673, this remarkable woman received the unprecedented but well-earned tribute of a eulogy in the Records of Plymouth Colony

---

Passenger list, ship Anne, 1623

The ship Anne arrived in Plymouth in July, 1623 accompanied by the Little James, bringing new settlers along with many of the wives and children that had been left behind in Leyden when the Mayflower departed in 1620. This ship passenger list is reconstructed from the 1623 Division of Land, the passenger list compiled by Charles Banks in Planters of the Commonwealth, and the research found in Eugene Aubrey Stratton's Plymouth Colony: Its History and Its People, 1620-1691. The author is a descendant of Anne passengers Ellen Newton, Mrs. Elizabeth Warren, Anna Warren, Mrs. Barbara Standish, Mary Buckett, and Francis Sprague.

  • Annable, Anthony
  • Jane (Momford) Annable, wife
  • Sarah Annable, daughter
  • Hannah Annable, daughter
  • Bangs, Edward
  • Bartlett, Robert
  • Buckett, Mary
  • Brewster, Patience
  • Fear Brewster, sister
  • Clarke, Thomas
  • Conant, Christopher
  • Cooke, Mrs. Hester (Mahieu)
  • Jane Cooke, daughter
  • Jacob Cooke, son
  • Hester Cooke, daughter
  • Dix, Anthony
  • Faunce, John
  • Flavel, Mrs. Elizabeth
  • Flood, Edmond
  • Fuller, Mrs. Bridget (Lee)
  • Godbertson, Godbert
  • Sarah (Allerton)(Vincent)(Priest) Godbertson, wife
  • Samuel Godbertson, son
  • Sarah Priest, step-daughter
  • Mary Priest, step-daughter
  • Hatherly, Timothy
  • Heard, William
  • Hicks, Mrs. Margaret
  • Samuel Hicks, son
  • Lydia Hicks, daughter
  • Hilton, Mrs. William
  • William Hilton, son
  • Mary Hilton, daughter
  • Holman, Edward
  • Kempton, Manasseh
  • Long, Robert
  • Mitchell, Experience
  • Morton, George
  • Juliana Morton, wife
  • Nathanial Morton, son
  • John Morton, son
  • Ephraim Morton, son
  • Patience Morton, daughter
  • Sarah Morton, daughter
  • Morton, Thomas Jr.
  • Newton, Ellen
  • Oldham, John
  • Mrs. Oldham, wife
  • Lucretia Oldham, sister
  • Palmer, Mrs. Frances
  • Penn, Christian
  • Pierce, Abraham
  • Pratt, Joshua
  • Rand, James
  • Rattliff, Robert
  • Mrs. Rattliff, wife
  • Snow, Nicholas
  • Southworth, Alice (Carpenter)
  • Sprague, Francis
  • Anna Sprague, wife
  • Mercy Sprague, daughter
  • Standish, Mrs. Barbara
  • Tilden, Thomas
  • (Ann?) Tilden, wife
  • child Tilden
  • Tracy, Stephen
  • Wallen, Ralph
  • Joyce Wallen, wife
  • Warren, Mrs. Elizabeth
  • Mary Warren, daughter
  • Elizabeth Warren, daughter
  • Anna Warren, daughter
  • Sarah Warren, daughter
  • Abigail Warren, daughter

--------------------

Married Richard Warren in England and accompanied by her daughters followed her husband to Plymouth in the Ann in 1623.

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http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~barbpretz/PS03/PS03_253.HTM

he followed her husband to Plymouth in the "Ann" accompanied by her daughters. "Mrs. Warren was rated in the Plymouth tax list of 1632-3, and was one of the first purchasers of Dartmouth. A study of the early Plymouth records leads to the conclusion that she was a woman of force and social position in the community, and she is therein usually spoken of as 'Mistress' Elizabeth Warren, a designation by no means common. And she is one of the rare instances in that early colony of continued widowhood.

A glimpse of one side of her domestic life is to be had in connection with the prosecution by the General Court of her servant, Thomas William, 5 July, 1635, for 'speaking profane & blasphemous speeches against ye majestie of God.' 'There being some dissention between him and his dame, she after other things, exhorted him to fear God and doe his duty.'

Upon the marriage of her daughters, Mrs. Warren conveyed to their respective husbands certain lands, variously located at Eel River and Wellingsly. She died at Plymouth, 2 October, 1673, aged above ninety years. For some unknown reason, unless there is a mistake in the record, she was not buried until the twenty- second day after her death, when it was entered on the records that she 'haueing liued a godly life, came to her graue as a shoke of corn fully ripe.

--------------------

  • Birth: unknown
  • Death: Oct. 2, 1673 - Plymouth, Plymouth County, Massachusetts, USA

Richard Warren married Elizabeth Walker, daughter of Augustine Walker, 14 Apr 1610 in Great Amwell, Hartfordshire. She died at Plymouth on 2 October 1673, aged about 90 (probably an exaggeration). (Elizabeth's maiden name previously had been given as "March" in many sources, without documentation).

Their 7 children were: Mary Bartlett, Ann Little, Sarah Cooke, Elizabeth Church, Abigail Snow, Nathaniel, & Joseph.

Elizabeth Walker, the daughter of Augustine Walker of Great Amwell, Hertford; she was baptised 1583 in Baldock, Hertfordshire, England, died October 2, 1673.[3] She and his first five children, all daughters, came to America in the ship Anne in 1623. Once in America, they then had two sons before Richard's death in 1628.[1][2]

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Sailed from England to Massachusetts on Ship Anne in 1623.

Mother of Nathaniel and Joseph Warren.

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ANNE, William Pierce, Master, She arrived at Plymouth July 10 1623 with 60 passengers. The passenger list includes

  • Elizabeth Warren and her children.
  • (Richard Warren's family) and
  • Robert Bartlett

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note found on findagrave.com 7/2/2014:

Ship: ANNE, William Pierce, Master, She arrived at Plymouth July 10 1623 with 60 passengers.

The passenger list includes Elizabeth Warren and her children. (Richard Warren's family) and Robert Bartlett -------------------- Baptized at Baldock, September 1583.

view all 55

Elizabeth Warren's Timeline

1580
January 24, 1580
London, Middlesex, England
1583
September 19, 1583
Baldock, Hertfordshire, England, United Kingdom
September 1583
Great Amwell, Hertfordshire, England
September 1583
Great Amwell, Hertfordshire , England
September 1583
Great Amwell, Hertford, England
September 1583
Great Amwell, Hertford, England
September 1583
Great Amwell, Hertford, England
September 1583
Great Amwell, Hertford, England
September 1583
Great Amwell, Hertford, England
September 1583
Great Amwell, Hertford, England