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C. enjoyed considerable toleration.
D. could not practice their religion openly anywhere.E. could not vote or hold office.E. could not vote or hold office.53. "Jeremiads" refer toA. a measurement of wealth.B. community experiments.C. sermons.D. witchcraft.E. town meetings.C. sermons.54. In the mid-1600s, New England Puritan ministers began preaching against the decline ofB. piety.55. The Great Awakening of the 1730s and 1740sB. had particular appeal with women and young men.56. George Whitefield is to be associated with theD. Great Awakening.57. A leading figure of the Great Awakening, Jonathan Edwards preachedA. highly orthodox Puritan ideas.B. the possibility of easy salvation.C. that women should join the ministry.D. that the ideas of predestination were outmoded for the times.E. salvation through good works.A. highly orthodox Puritan ideas.58. Eighteenth-century Enlightenment thoughtA. emphasized the importance of religious faith.B. rejected most religious thought.C. had little influence on American intellectual thought. D. challenged concepts such as "natural laws."E. suggested that people had considerable control over their own lives.E. suggested that people had considerable control over their own lives.
59. All of the following Americans made important contributions to Enlightenment
D. John Locke.60. After the Bible, the first widely circulated publications in colonial America wereC. almanacs.61. The wide availability of reading material in colonial America was the result ofD. the invention of the printing press in the early 1700s.62. The first newspaper in colonial America, Publick Occurrences, was published in 1690 inA. New York.B. Boston.C. Philadelphia.D. Baltimore.E. Charleston.