- PROVINCETOWN PHOTO MOMENTS – IS THIS AMERICA’S CUTEST BEACH TOWN?, TRAVELS OF ADAM
- DEEPER THAN A FEW COATS OF MASCARA: AMERICA’S GAYEST CITY IS JUST JOYFUL, STARTRIBUNE.COM
- EVERYONE’S WELCOME AT STRANGERS & SAINT, CAPECODMAGAZINE.COM
- FLIPKEY BY TRIPADVISOR NAMES STRANGERS & SAINTS THEIR TOP PICK RESTAURANT
- THE BEST SUMMERS ARE ONES SPENT IN PROVINCETOWN, NYMAG.COM
- HOW TO DO SUMMER IN PROVINCETOWN, ACCORDING TO DESIGNER JOHN DERIAN, CONDÉ NAST
- STRANGERS & SAINTS OFFERS INTRIGUING FLAVORS, CAPE COD ONLINE
- PROVINCETOWN TRAVEL GUIDE, MR. HUDSON
- PROVINCETOWN COMMUNITY RALLIES AROUND SEASONAL WORKERS, BOSTON GLOBE
- SUMMER MEMORIES CAPTURED IN A SINGULAR OCTOPUS DISH, CHICAGO TRIBUNE
- NEW FLAVORS ON CLASSIC CAPE COD, CNN.COM
- WHAT IT’S LIKE TO RENOVATE A BAR WITH A PAST LIFE, TALES OF THE COCKTAIL
- NEW, HOT, AND THE BEST SPOT FOR 2016 – STRANGERS AND SAINTS, PTOWNIE.COM
- STRANGERS & SAINTS OFFERS INTRIGUING FLAVORS, CAPE CODE TIMES
- NEW BUSINESSES FIND A HOME IN PROVINCETOWN
About Our Name
On September 6, 1620, the Mayflower departed Plymouth, England headed for America. The voyage across the Atlantic Ocean took 66 days and on November 9, 1620, Cape Cod was sighted. Provincetown Harbor was the initial anchoring place of the Mayflower and on November 11, 1620, the passengers signed the Mayflower Compact.
There were 102 passengers on the Mayflower. Only 41 of them were Separatists. The passengers were split into two groups–the Separatists (Pilgrims) and the rest of the passengers, who were called “strangers” by the Pilgrims.
The “Strangers” were not unified by religion, they were not close family units, and they were described as ‘common people’. The “Strangers” were tradesmen, craftsmen, skilled workers, laborers and Indentured servants and several young orphans. The “Saints” were a less than tolerant community because they did not welcome other groups or different points of view. There were major differences between the two groups of “Saints” and “Strangers” in terms of levels of education, religion, social structure, political views, aspirations and beliefs.