Quakers Doctrine Early Works To 1800 : A description of the state and condition of all mankinde upon the face of the whole earth. : And a discovery unto all; shewing what man was in his creation before transgression, and what he is in transgression; how he is become a degenerate piant, bringing forth cursed fruit, to the grieving of the good husbandman, who is thereby provoked continually against the works of his own hands to destroy that which he hath made, because it is defiled through mans transgression. : Also, the way of restoration, of salvation, redemption and of life eternal is here declared unto all the sons and daughters of Adam in the whole world, that all may come to the knowledge of the creator, and to haze [sic] fellowship with him again, from whom all the children of men are separated in the state of enmity, and are ignorant of him, and drove from his presence. : This is to abroad into all the Earth, through the whole world, as a call and visitation unto all mankinde, that they may hear and consider their condition, and may return from whence they are fallen, and may be restored again to serve, and worship, and glorifie the living God, who made Heaven and Earth, and all things therein. / By one who has measured and viewed in true judgement the condition of all mankind; who is a lover of souls, and friend to the creation of God, known by the name of Edward Burrough.; Burrough, Edward,
Quakers England Banbury Early Works To 1800 : A true declaration of the suffering of the innocent, who is hated and persecuted without a cause. : Wherein is discovered the zeale of the magistrates and people of Banbury, persecuting and imprisoning them that are sent of the Lord in love to their souls to warn them of the evill of their wayes. Declared in a letter sent to William Allen, called justice of peace, with an answer to the false accusations charged upon the innocent. Also their proceedings laid open, and proved to be contrary to the Scriptures. / By Anne Audland, whom the world scornfully calls Quaker.; Audland, Anne,
Quakers England Bath Early Works To 1800 : The cry of oppression, occasioned by the priests of Englands pulpit-guard, : which is a popish law that was made by Queen Mary, to guard her friars and Jesuits. With a true discovery of the unjust proceedings of those called magistrates of Bathe; wherein is a lamentation over them, and a warning unto them to repent, lest they perish for ever. / By one which is hatefully called a Quaker ... known to the world by the name, Thomas Morford.; Morford, Thomas,
Quakers England Beverley : Friends in Beverley : a brief history of a Quaker meeting / compiled by Beverley Friends.; Society of Friends.
Quakers England Carlisle Early Works To 1800 : A true discovery of the ignorance, blindness, and darkness of those who are called magistrates about Carlile in Cumberland, who call Light darkness, and truth error, and judge them blasphemers who are sent of the Lord to declare the eternal word of truth amongst them, : but the Lord hath made himself manifest in the hearts of his people, and opened their eyes here in the northern parts, whereby they plainly see the tyranny, oppression, and cruelty of those who are called magistrates and rulers, who do imprison the servants of the most high God, for declaring against sin and abomination, held up in markets and steeple-houses, and so they that depart from iniquity and stand in obedience to the commands of the Lord, makes himself a prey to that generation; but the Lord is risen for Sions deliverance, all praise and glory be to him for evermore. J.C.; Camm, John,
Quakers England Cornwall Early Works To 1800 : A relation of the last words and departure of that antient and honourable woman Loveday Hambly : of Trigangeeues, in the parish of Austell in the County of Cornwal. With farther testimonies concerning her life and conversation.
Quakers England Cumberland Early Works To 1800 : The lambs innocency defended, against lyes and slanders : In answer to a second reply of a priest, who is called a minister at Lazonby in Cumberland called Simon Atkinson, who hath shewed his wolfish nature against those people called Quakers; ranking them up with the papists; falsly accusing them of those things which they utterly detest; but his weapons is turned against himselfe by one of the campe of the God of Israel, whose eye is opened in measure, ... working in the shadow of reformation translated into a fairer forme springing from the old corrupt root; and to see the bickerings of the night-armie running on heaps now in the dawning of the day; and the uncircumcised in Heart and Ears in flying from the light, and repoose of the same: and from the alarum of the spirits trumpet which is founded vvithin, for the cutting downe of the man of sin, and for the quenching of his motions. Written in defence of the truth as it is in Jesus, by a foole to the wisdom of this world, who, according to measure, hath tasted and obtained of the wisdome; Helling, Joseph.
Quakers England Harwich Early Works To 1800 : Truth vindicated from the scandalous aspersions of Hippolito de Luisanzy priest of Harwich against the peole called Quakers; : in reporting he heard a Jesuit preach amongst them: with an answer of reproof to that and other lies and forgeries. : Also several certificates from the town of Harwich, to clear the truth and undeceive the people who have thereby been abused.; Tyso, John,
Quakers England History Sources : "The first publishers of truth" : being early records (now first printed) of the introduction of Quakerism into the counties of England and Wales / edited by Norman Penney.
Quakers England Hitchin Biography : A mirror for the Society of Friends : being the story of the Hitchin Quakers / by Reginald L. Hine ; with an introduction by Edward Grubb.; Hine, Reginald L.
Quakers England Humour : The Four-legg'd Quaker : to the tune of the Dog and elder's maid, or, the Lady's fall.
Quakers England Kendal Early Works To 1800 : A woe against the magistrates, priests, and people of Kendall in the county of Westmerland, pronounced from the Lord by one of his prophets. : Which may warn all the persecuting cities and towns in the north, and every where, to repent and fear the Lord, lest the decree go forth against them. Also the stumbling-block removed from weak mindes, who are offended at the strange signs and wonders acted by the servants of the Lord, scornfully called Quakers in the northern parts of this nation.; Howgill, Francis,
Quakers England Kent Early Works To 1800 : An epistle to all young convinced friends : whom the Lord hath reached by His mighty power, and separated from the world, and turned their hearts, so as to forsake father, and mother, wife, and children, for his name sake. By way of exhortation and encouragement, by one whom the Lord hath greatly encouraged, and fulfilled the saying of the prophet Malachi, by by turning the hearts of his parents and dear relations to him.; Love, John,
Quakers England London History : The London Friends' meetings : showing the rise of the Society of Friends in London; its progress, and the development of its discipline; with accounts of the various meeting-houses and burial-grounds, their history and general associations / Compiled from original records and other sources by William Beck and T. Frederick Ball.; Beck, William,
Quakers England Norfolk Controversial Literature Early Works To 1800 : A new way of reading the Bible : according to the three Norfolk clergy-men, those champions against the Quakers. Edward Beekham, D.D. and rector of Gayten-Thorpe. Henry Meriton, rector of Oxborough. Lancaster Topcliffe, L.B. sometimes Sen. Fell. of Gon. and Caius College, Cambridge. Norfolk.; Gouldney, Henry,
Quakers England Norfolk Early Works To 1800 : The Norffs president of persecution (unto banishment) against some of the innocent people call'd Quakers, for meeting in the name and fear of the Lord. Or, A relation of the proceedings of the court at the quarter sessions holden at the castle in Norwich the 20 day of the 12. moneth call'd February, 1665. : where Francis Cory, recorder of the city of Norwich sat for judge with John Crafts dean of Norwich, with other justices of the peace (so call'd), upon Henry Kittle Jun. Edmund Rack, Richard Cockerel, and Robert Elden, call'd Quakers.
Quakers England Northamptonshire Early Works To 1800 : A discovery of the ground from whence the persecution did arise, and the proceedings of those that were actors in it, in Northamptionshire, against the servant of the most high God William Deusbery, : whom they have cast into prison for the Word of God, and for the testimony of Jesus Christ, and Ioseph Stor, who was allowed of the Lord to come to visit him, and for the truths sake, that not any lie might rest upon it, to cause the simple to stumble at the ways of truth: here is declared the truth of the matter, as followcth [sic] ...; Dewsbury, William,
Quakers England Norwich Early Works To 1800 : Good counsel and advice unto the magistrates and people of Norwich : with a brief relation of some of the sufferings of the people of God, called, Quakers in the said city.