Wigglesworth had had some medical training in college and, in 1663, on a trip for his health, took up medicine again. Afterward he was both physician and minister,but poor health plagued him. In 1697 he was elected a fellow of Harvard; some say that he was offered the presidency but refused it because of his health.
Introspective and oftendespondent, Wigglesworth worried unceasingly about his spiritual and physical well-being. Yet his contemporaries loved and respected this "feeble little shadow of a man," as CottonMather called him. He married three times (outliving two wives) and had eight children. He died in Malden on May 27, 1705.
In the long ballad, The Day of Doom, written in 1662,Wigglesworth attempted to make Christ's judgment vivid to a popular audience. The damnation of sinners on that day is terrifyingly described; the elect reign eternally with Christ. Almost [continua]
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