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Overlanders, a 16th-century term used in Holland for Mennonites of [[Germany|Germany]] and particularly those in South Germany. [[Ries, Hans de (1553–1638)|Hans de Ries]], the leader of the [[w381.html|Waterlander]] Mennonites in Holland about 1616, wrote a letter (undated) to the "Overlandsche Breeders," seeking to make peace with them (<em>Inv. Arch. Amst</em>. I, No. 556). But soon, especially after a large number of Mennonites from Germany had moved to the [[Netherlands|Netherlands]], the name of "Overlanders" disappeared, both the Mennonites in Germany and those who had moved to Holland generally being called "Hoogduitsche Doopsgezinden" ([[High German Mennonites|High German Mennonites]]). Alenson (<em>BRN</em> VII, 190) says that the Overlanders did not accept the view on the Incarnation taught by [[Menno Simons (1496-1561)|Menno Simons]] and the strict Dutch leaders; and it was said (<em>BRN</em> VII, 460, 465) that the Overlanders were mild in the practice of banning. De Hoop Scheffer's idea (<em>DB</em> 1877, 68) that the "Overlandsch" dialect was spoken in North [[Germany|Germany]] is not correct. (See also [[High German Mennonites|High German Mennonites]].)
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Overlanders, a 16th-century term used in Holland for Mennonites of [[Germany|Germany]] and particularly those in South Germany. [[Ries, Hans de (1553–1638)|Hans de Ries]], the leader of the [[Waterlanders|Waterlander]] Mennonites in Holland about 1616, wrote a letter (undated) to the "Overlandsche Breeders," seeking to make peace with them (<em>Inv. Arch. Amst</em>. I, No. 556). But soon, especially after a large number of Mennonites from Germany had moved to the [[Netherlands|Netherlands]], the name of "Overlanders" disappeared, both the Mennonites in Germany and those who had moved to Holland generally being called "Hoogduitsche Doopsgezinden" ([[High German Mennonites|High German Mennonites]]). Alenson (<em>BRN</em> VII, 190) says that the Overlanders did not accept the view on the Incarnation taught by [[Menno Simons (1496-1561)|Menno Simons]] and the strict Dutch leaders; and it was said (<em>BRN</em> VII, 460, 465) that the Overlanders were mild in the practice of banning. De Hoop Scheffer's idea (<em>DB</em> 1877, 68) that the "Overlandsch" dialect was spoken in North [[Germany|Germany]] is not correct. (See also [[High German Mennonites|High German Mennonites]].)
 
{{GAMEO_footer|hp=Vol. 4, p. 101|date=1959|a1_last=van der Zijpp|a1_first=Nanne|a2_last= |a2_first= }}
 
{{GAMEO_footer|hp=Vol. 4, p. 101|date=1959|a1_last=van der Zijpp|a1_first=Nanne|a2_last= |a2_first= }}

Revision as of 12:44, 24 August 2013

Overlanders, a 16th-century term used in Holland for Mennonites of Germany and particularly those in South Germany. Hans de Ries, the leader of the Waterlander Mennonites in Holland about 1616, wrote a letter (undated) to the "Overlandsche Breeders," seeking to make peace with them (Inv. Arch. Amst. I, No. 556). But soon, especially after a large number of Mennonites from Germany had moved to the Netherlands, the name of "Overlanders" disappeared, both the Mennonites in Germany and those who had moved to Holland generally being called "Hoogduitsche Doopsgezinden" (High German Mennonites). Alenson (BRN VII, 190) says that the Overlanders did not accept the view on the Incarnation taught by Menno Simons and the strict Dutch leaders; and it was said (BRN VII, 460, 465) that the Overlanders were mild in the practice of banning. De Hoop Scheffer's idea (DB 1877, 68) that the "Overlandsch" dialect was spoken in North Germany is not correct. (See also High German Mennonites.)


Author(s) Nanne van der Zijpp
Date Published 1959


Cite This Article

MLA style

van der Zijpp, Nanne. "Overlanders." Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. 1959. Web. 21 Aug 2014. http://gameo.org/index.php?title=Overlanders&oldid=100192.

APA style

van der Zijpp, Nanne. (1959). Overlanders. Global Anabaptist Mennonite Encyclopedia Online. Retrieved 21 August 2014, from http://gameo.org/index.php?title=Overlanders&oldid=100192.




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Adapted by permission of Herald Press, Harrisonburg, Virginia, and Waterloo, Ontario, from Mennonite Encyclopedia, Vol. 4, p. 101. All rights reserved. For information on ordering the encyclopedia visit the Herald Press website.


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