2 edition of A Sober vindication of the religious assemblies of the peaceable people called Quakers found in the catalog.
A Sober vindication of the religious assemblies of the peaceable people called Quakers
|Series||Early English books, 1641-1700 -- 824:31.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||, 30,  p.|
|Number of Pages||30|
An Apology For The True Christian Divinity: Being An Explanation And Vindication Of The Principles And Doctrines Of The People Called Quakers An Apology For The True Christian Divinity A True History Of The Rise Of The Church Of Jesus Christ Of Latter Day Saints, Of The Restoration Of The Holy Priesthood, And Of The Late Discovery Of Ancient. This Act was leveled against the people called Quakers, when nothing was justly chargeable against them, nor could any matter of fact be proved, but what concerned religion, and worship toward Almighty God, according to their conscientious persuasions; therefore it was purely for serving and worshipping Him according to our consciences, that we.
William Penn (14 October – 30 July ) was the son of the admiral and politician Sir William was a writer, early member of the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers), and founder of the English North American colony the Province of was an early advocate of democracy and religious freedom, notable for his good relations and successful treaties with the Lenape. The second part of The continued cry of the oppressed for justice being an additional account of the present and late cruelty, oppression & spoil inflicted upon the persons and estates of many of the peaceable people called Quakers, in divers counties, cities and towns in this nation of England and Wales (chiefly upon the late act made against conventicles) for the peaceable exercise of their.
The Christian Progress. of George Whitehead. Part IX Continued. King James II Succeeds his Departed Brother to the Throne of England. The people called Quakers were left under persecutions, oppressions and suffrage, as before mentioned, when king Charles the second died, and his brother the duke of York succeeded him, being proclaimed king. Robert Barclay, An Apology for the True Christian Divinity, as the Same is Held Forth, and Preached by the People, Called, in Scorn, Quakers being a Full Explanation and Vindication of their Principles and Doctrines, by Many Arguments (), ESTC R Google Scholar.
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A Sober vindication of the religious assemblies of the peaceable people called Quakers: and the manner thereof warranted & justified by the liturgy of the Church of England, and clearly proved to be according to the Holy Scriptures, and agreeable to the practice of the primitive Christians, consequently not unlawful, nor justly punishable.
Barclay, Robert, An apology for the true Christian divinity: being an explanation and vindication of the principles and doctrines of the people called Quakers, written in Latin and English / (Philadelphia, For sale at Friends' Book-Store, ) (page images at HathiTrust).
A VINDICATION Of the People of God, called QUAKERS. THere is Irreconcileable Enmity between the two Seeds, (to wit) the Seed of God and the Seed of the Serpent; and these two are alwayes opposite and contrary one to the other, in Nature, Fruits and Effects; and the Seed of the Serpent is alwayes persecuting the Seed of God, in every Age and Generation; and they in whom the Seed of the.
An apology for the true Christian divinity: being an explanation and vindication of the principles and doctrines of the people called Quakers Item Preview remove-circle Share or.
A vindication of a book, intituled, A brief account of many of the prosecutions of the people called Quakers, &c.
: in answer to late examination thereof with an appendix, demonstrating, that tithes are an oppression to the husbandman Item PreviewPages: Whitehead, George.
An antidote against the venome of The snake in the grass, or, The book so stiled and the Christian people called Quakers vindicated from its most gross abuses and calumnies in certain reflections detecting the nameless author's malice, outrage, and persecution against the said people: unto which is annex'd a brief examination of the author's second book stil'd Satan dis.
The ablest and most authoritative exposition of the belief of the Quakers is the 'Apology' of Robert Barclay, written in his quiet retreat in Ury, Scotland,and addressed to Charles II. It is his most elaborate work, and is still held in the highest estimation by the orthodox Friends.
Penn, William, A brief account of the rise and progress of the people called Quakers, in which their fundamental principle, doctrines, worship, ministry, and discipline, are plainly declared.
With a summary relation of the former dispensations of God in the world, by way of introduction. Appeal to the Legislative Council and General Assembly of the State of New Jersey: on behalf of the religious Society of Friends, commonly called Quakers.
Applegarth, Albert Clayton. Quakers in Pennsylvania. 10 Arm chair. 3d ed. Ashworth, John, Dark hour. Ashworth, John, Ellen Williams. Contrast this spirit of the Quakers with the perse- cution and bigotry of the early New England Puritans, and we have a sufficiently telling criticism of the faults and errors of the persecutors of the Quakers, both in their treatment of the Indians, and of the people of their own race, because of difference of religious.
PEOPLE; search. Search metadata Search text contents Search TV news captions Search archived web sites Full text of "An apology for the true Christian divinity: being an explanation and vindication of the principles and doctrines of the people called Quakers".
The full title of the English edition is, 'An Apology for the True Christian Divinity, being an Explanation and Vindication of the Principles and Doctrines of the People called Quakers.' (I have a very elegant copy of the eighth edition, Birmingham, ).
Get this from a library. The Distressed case of the people called Quakers in the city of Bristol: and their inhumane usage for their religious peaceable assemblies nakedly related, and credibly certified from the said city by persons that were eye and ear witnesses of matters of fact.
Here is the title page to this curious old book which is now very rare, and is much valued by collectors: “A Battle-Door for Teachers & Professors to learn Singular and Plural; You to Many, and Thou to One: Singular One, Thou; Plural Many, You, Wherein is shewed forth by Grammar, or Scripture Examples, how several Nations and People have made a distinction between Singular and Plural.
In his eyes, the most egregious of these were ‘the People called Quakers’, and in his antipathy to them Williams found common ground with his erstwhile persecutors in Massachusetts Bay. 65 For Williams, the Quakers were paragons of incivility, exemplifying every undesirable proclivity exhibited previously by those Rhode Island troublemakers.
Title: A vindication of the principles and practices of the people called Quakers from the false aspersions of being monstrous in their opinions as to religion, denyers of the Old and New Testaments, inconsistent with and contrary to government, useless to the King and country, such as for whose protection the magistrate is no way obliged to take care, injurers of common justice between party and party, unfit for.
Vindication of a book called Some Gospel truths opened: p. 44, no. 2: Nayler Answer to a Book called the Quakers Catechism L Anon: Quacking Mountebank - Jesuit Turned Quaker: p.
80, no. 9: By Thomas Lupton: To all People that speaks of outward baptism, O Freedom of religion -- Scotland -- Early works to ; Filed under: Freedom of religion -- Great Britain -- Early works to At the Council of State at White-Hall.
The Parliament having lately intrusted this Council to take care that the good people of England, Scotland, and Ireland, be protected in their peaceable assemblies.
The full title of the English edition is, ' An Apology for the True Christian Divinity, being an Explanation and Vindication of the Principles and Doctrines of the People called Quakers. ' (I have a very elegant copy of the eighth edition, Birmingham, ).
An Account of the Cruelty Inflicted on the People Called Quakers in London by the City Government - from William Sewel's History of a People Called Quakers (At the time of Sewel's publication, the below persecutions had occurred only thirty years previously.
It has been the practice of your servants and children to almost continually come to the elect people of God, in scorn called Quakers, to their meetings, and houses, scoffing, and scorning, and mocking, with all manner of slanderous expressions they can invent, casting upon the same people; and abusing them verbally, and casting mire and dirt.A sober reply, on behalf of the people called Quakers, to two petitions against them, the one out of Norfolk, and the other from Bury in Suffolk, being some brief observations upon them: published on occasion of Francis Bugg's exposing one of the said petitions in print, and commending the other, & c, with many unjust aggravations and misrepresentations in his late book, falsly stiled A modest defence.
The History Of the Rise, Increase, and Progress Of the Christian People Called Quakers, by William Sewel, a Project Gutenberg e-Book.