Search billions of records on
[ Mayflower Pages ]

Mayflower Passengers
a complete listing of
the "Newcomers" to the America

"The names of those which came over first, in ye year .1620.
and were (by the Blesing of God) the first Beginers, and (in
a sort) the foundation, of all the plantations, and Colonies,
in New England. (And their families.)"
 - William Bradford -

William Bradford's
Mayflower passenger list 
Here is the passenger list of those brave passengers who journeyed to the new land for freedom of religion and personal freedom. There were 104 souls on boards. 

Governor William Bradford wrote this for his History, Of Plymouth Plantation, between 1630 and 1654.  Bradford rewrote the passenger list - the first list included names alone. The second included a brief accounting of their fate. 

The Mayflower Pligrims
Mr. John Carver: who was chosen their first Governor on their arrival at Cape Cod. He died the first spring. 
Katherine: his wife; she died a few weeks after her husband, in the beginning of summer. 
Desire Minter: afterwards returned to her friends, in poor health, and died in England. 
John Howland: man servant (scribe or secretary); afterwards married the daughter of John Tillie and had ten children. 
Roger Wilder: man servant; died in the first sickness. 
William Latham: a boy; after more than twenty years visited England, and died in the Bahama Islands. 
A maid servant: who married and died one or two years after. 
Jasper Moore: who died the first season. 
Mr. William Brewster: their Ruling Elder, lived some twenty-three or four years after his arrival. Mary: his wife; died between 1623 and 1627. 
Love Brewster: a son; married, lived to the year 1650;had four children. 
Wrestling Brewster: youngest son. The rest of his children were left behind & came over afterwards. 
Richard More and brother: two boys placed with the Elder. Richard afterwards married and had four or more children. His brother died the first winter. 
Mr. Edward Winslow: Mr. W. afterwards chosen Governor, died in 1655, when on a commission to the West Indies. 
Elizabeth: his wife; died the first winter. Mr. W. left two children by a second marriage. 
George Soule and Elias Story: two men in Winslow's family. G. Soule married and had eight children. E. Story died in the first sickness. 
Ellen More: a little girl placed in Mr. Winslow's family, sister of Richard More, died soon after their arrival. 
Mr. William Bradford: their second Governor, author of the History of the Plymouth Colony, lived to the year 1657. 
Dorothy: his wife; who died soon after their arrival. Governor Bradford left a son in England to come afterwards. He had four children by a second marriage. 
Mr. Isaac Allerton: chosen first assistant to the Governor. 
Mary: his wife; who died in the first sickness. 
Bartholomew: son, married in England. 
Remember and Mary: daughters. Remember married in Salem, had three or four children, Mary married in Plymouth, had four children. 
John Hook: servant boy, died in the first sickness. 
Mr. Samuel Fuller: their physician. His wife and child remained and came over afterwards. They had two more children. 
William Butten: servant, died on the passage. 
John Crackston: who died in the first sickness. 
John Crackston: his son; who died some five or six years after. 
Capt. Myles Standish: who lived to the year 1656; chief in military affairs. 
Rose: his wife; died in the first sickness. Capt. Standish had four sons living in 1650, by a second marriage. 
Mr. Christopher Martin and his wife.
Solomon Prowere and John Langemore: servants; all died soon after their arrival. 
Mr. William Mullins, his wife, and son Joseph: these three died the first winter. 
Priscilla: a daughter, survived and married John Alden. 
Robert Carter: a servant; died the first winter. 
Mr. William White: died soon after landing. 
Susanna: his wife; afterwards married to Mr. E. Winslow. 
Resolved: a son, married and had five children. 
Peregrine: a son; was born after their arrival at Cape Cod, he cannot therefore be numbered among the passengers proper; married and had two children before 1650. 
William Holbeck and Edward Thomson: servants; both died soon after landing. 
Mr. Stephen Hopkins and Elizabeth, his wife: his wife; both lived over twenty years after their arrival, and had a son and four daughters born in this country. 
Giles and Constantia: by a former marriage. Giles married; had four children; Constantia married; had twelve children. 
Damais, a son, and Oceanus, born at sea: children by the present marriage. 
Edward Doty and Edward Litster: servants. E. Doty by a second marriage had seven children; after his term of service went to Virginia. 
Mr. Richard Warren: his wife and five daughters were left and came over afterwards. They also had two sons, and their daughters married here. 
John Billington: he was not from Leyden or of the Leyden Company, but from London. 
Ellen: his wife. 
John: his son, who died in a few years. 
Francis: the second son, married and had eight children. 
Edward Tillie and Ann, his wife: his wife; both died soon after their arrival. 
Henry Samson and Humility Cooper: two children, their cousins. Henry lived, married, had seven children. Humility returned to England. 
John Tillie and his wife: both died soon after they came on shore. ELIZABETH, their daughter; afterwards married John Howland. 
Francis Cooke: who lived until after 1650; his wife and other children came afterwards. They had six or more children.
John: his son; afterwards married; had four children. 
Thomas Rogers: died in the first sickness. 
Joseph: his son; was living in 1650, married and had six children. Mr. Rogers' other children came afterwards and had families. 
Thomas Tinker, wife and son: all died in the first sickness. 
John Rigdale, Alice, his wife: his wife; both died in the first sickness. 
James Chilton, his wife: both died in the first sickness. 
Mary: their daughter; lived, married and had nine children. Another married daughter came afterwards. 
Edward Fuller, his wife: both died in the first sickness. 
Samuel: their son; married, had four children. 
John Turner, two name, names not given: all three died in the first sickness. A daughter came some years afterwards to Salem and there married. 
Francis Eaton, Sarah, his wife: his wife; she died the first winter. By a third marriage he left three children. 
Samuel: a son; married and had one child. 
Moses Fletchere, John Goodman, Thomas Williams, Digerie Priest, Edmond Margeson, Richard Britterige, Richard Clarke: these seven died in the general sickness. The wife of D. Priest, and children, came afterwards, she being the sister of Mr. Allerton. 
Peter Brown: lived some fourteen years after, was twice married, and left four children. 
Richard Gardiner: became a seaman and died abroad. 
Gilbert Winslow: after living here a number of years returned to England. 
John Alden: "A hopeful young man" hired at Southampton as a cooper, married Priscilla Mullins, as mentioned, and had eleven children. 
John Allerton and Thomas English: both hired, and were to go back but both died before the ship returned. 
William Trevore and Ely: two seamen; are commonly but incorrectly reckoned in the number of the first company of passengers for the Colony.

          "These being about a hundred souls came over in the firstship." 
          Afterwards he adds: "Of these one hundred persons who came 
          over in the first ship together, the greatest half died in the 
          general mortality, and most of them in two or three months 
          time." Omitting these two hired sailors who returned, and 
          counting the person that died and the child that was born on 
          the passage as one passenger, we have the exact umber--one 
          hundred of the Pilgrim Company "who came over in the first 
          ship," and as fifty-one died the first season, this enumeration 
          makes good those other words of the historian, that "the 
          greater half died in the general mortality." 

[ Mayflower Pages ]