was a judge, businessman, and printer in the province of massachusetts bay, best known for his involvement in the salem witch trials, for which he later apologized, and his essay the selling of joseph (1700), which criticized slavery.
no. samuel sewall was best known as one of the judges in the salem witch trials. he is also known for writing the diaries of samuel sewall which are one of the principal source documents for colonial new england.
samuel sewall, a judge, was best known for his role in the salem witch trials, for which he apologized for later. he was strongly against slavery and wrote in favor of the rights of women.
salem village: samuel parris salem town: nicholas noyes.
samuel parris was a puritan minister in salem during the salem witch trials. he was the father of one of the supposedly afflicted girls during the witch trials, and was the uncle of another.
he was a puritan prime minster in salem village during the salem witch trials. his family's slave, tituba, was the first to admit to being a witch during the trials.
the reverend of the main salem church was nicholas noyes. the reverend of the separate church in salem village was samuel parris.
samuel paris worked as a minister in salem, massachusetts during the salem witch trials. his daughter and niece were both amongst the girls who were accused of being witches.
the minister of the official salem church was nicholas noyes. the minster of the salem village church, which had been allowed by salem, was samuel parris.
william stoughton thomas danforth bartholomew gedney nathaniel saltonstall (resigned because he didn't agree with spectral evidence) jonathon corwin (replaced saltonstall) samuel sewall john hathorne george herrick
during the salem witch trials the people practice puritanism.
samuel paris was the puritan minister in salem village, massachusetts during the salem witch trials, as well as the father to one of the afflicted girls, and uncle of another.
nineteen people were hanged during the salem witch trials.
the judge's name was jonathan corwin. edit: at the salem trials, there was not a single judge. there was a panel of judges that was also the jury. they included jonathon corwin, but also there were nathaniel saltsonall, thomas danoforth, samuel sewall, and bartholomew gedney.
the puritan minister in salem (as noted in arthur miller's play the crucible) was reverend samuel parris.(for the judges involved, see the related question)
there were no actual, practicing witches invovled, accused or otherwise existing in salem during the witch trials.
outside of salem
john proctor was accused and hanged during the salem witch trials.
there was no samuel parrish in salem during the witch panic. however, if there's a typo and you were asking about samuel parris... parris was the reverand of the church in salem village and the father and uncle respectively of the first to of the afflicted. he played up the bewitchment in the early stages, some believe, to keep the public's mind off how much they wanted to fire him. as the trials progressed, he continued to support the trials.
cotton mather edit: there's also his father, increase, nicholas noyes and samuel willard.
they would tickle the witch
samuel parris was in charge of the church in salem village. nicholas noyes lead the main church in salem. i'm not sure if they'd be classified as "pastors," but religious terminology is not my strong suit.
rev. samuel parris (1653-1720) was the puritan minister in salem village, massachusetts during the salem witch trials, as well as the father to one of the afflicted girls, and uncle of another.
during the salem witch trials in salem massachusetts in 1692, 19 were hanged, 1 was pressed to death and as many as 13 died in prison.
torture was no utilized for getting confessions during the salem witch trials.
there were none. the salem accusations were sporadic with no defining traits in those accused.