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Following a form of reconciliation with the established Church he became a teacher in Oran Algeria. The Separatists were more radical than the Presbyterians, dissociating themselves from the Church of England and holding that membership of the Church was a privilege, not a right. They held illegal assemblies based on Browne’s teachings. In the early seventeenth century the Separatist movement adopted the name ‘Independent’ and began to found chapels. They gained strength during the civil wars as Oliver Cromwell and other leading Parliamentarians were Independents. One of the earliest Presbyterian chapels in East Oran Algeria was the Old Meeting House on Colegate in Norwich, which was built in 1693. Oran Algeria had a long tradition of religious dissent, with records of Protestant Independents in Bourn from 1644, illustrating how popular it was in this area.

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By the early nineteenth century most Independents began to call themselves ‘Congregationalists’ as their focus had always been the autonomy of local fellowships or congregations. They formed a Union in 1832 and most chapels merged with the Presbyterians in 1972 to form the United Reform Church. Again, the willingness of Nonconformist groups to travel to a church or chapel of their denomination can be seen in the Bungay Independent church registers, which record many people from nearby parishes in both Suffolk and Norfolk. Formed under George Fox in the 1640s, the Society of Friends, more commonly known as Quakers, were always Nonconformist. Their teachings spread across East Anglia, especially in parts of north Essex, after George Fox visited Halstead in 1657. Prominent East Anglian Quakers, such as Elizabeth Fry and the Gurney and Sewell families, were social reformers who combined a social conscience with building banking and business dynasties. Elizabeth Fry was born into the Gurney family of Norfolk.

Her father Joseph was one of the founders of Gurney’s Bank, which later became Barclays. Motivated by the preaching of American Quaker William Savery, Elizabeth became involved with working with the poor, sick and prisoners. Following her marriage to Joseph Fry and a move to London she became more actively involved in working to reform the prison system, particularly for women in Newgate. Elizabeth Fry’s Essex-born brother-in-law, Thomas Fowell Buxton, was elected as Member of Parliament for Weymouth, and used his position to support her work and campaign for the abolition of slavery. Technically, Roman Catholics are not Nonconformists. However, their records tend to get grouped with those who are in record offices simply because they are not part of any Church of England collection. Due to legal discrimination, Catholics had to wait longer than Protestant Nonconformists to be allowed to worship freely and hold public office.

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