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Showing 1 to 100 of 298
ID Title Author Corrected Date of Publication (TCP Date of Publication) STC Words Pages
A77720 A vindication of the Christian Quakers, from the malicious insinuations, in a late pamphlet, said to be signed on their behalf by D.S. Brush, Edward. 1694 (1694) Wing B5240; ESTC R229228 663 1 View Text
A96306 Whereas John Pennyman of late did bring or cause to be brought unto the Exchange, in London, several books and writings, and amongst others the holy Scriptures of Truth ... Given forth the 10th day of the moneth called August, 1670. By us, who are in scorn called Quakers. 1670 (1670) Wing W1625; ESTC R186440 1,046 1 View Text
A96989 To all who are advertised by G. Keith, of a meeting intended to be held by him, at Turners-Hall, the 11th of the 11th month, call'd January, 1699 Wyeth, Joseph, 1663-1731. 1699 (1699) Wing W3762; ESTC R232226 1,331 5 View Text
A41715 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, 1656 or 7-1725. 1699 (1699) Wing G1449; ESTC R217423 1,710 3 View Text
B08997 To all persons that have any sense of the reality of vertue in the pursuit of my design to demonstrate, that the people called Quakers, deserve more favour from the Church of England, than any other sort of dissenters. I shall here recite some passages in the Book of common-prayer, to which they acknowledge, that it is their duty, and that in Christ they have a power, to conform themselves in the whole course of their lives. / By Edmund Elys. Elys, Edmund, ca. 1634-ca. 1707. 1698 (1698) Wing E696A; ESTC R174970 1,788 5 View Text
A64456 A Testimony from the people of God called Quakers against many lying and slanderous books and a ballad lately published in envy and malice to render the said people odious, and accusing them of things they are clear of. 1670 (1670) Wing T813; ESTC R29543 1,856 1 View Text
B03294 Reflections upon a passage concerning the light within, in a book entituled, Primitive heresie, &c. / by Edmund Elys. Elys, Edmund, ca. 1634-ca. 1707. 1698 (1698) Wing E687A; ESTC R221228 1,918 4 View Text
A65841 A brief answer to F. Bugg's Brief reply to the considerations humbly offered by the people call'd Quakers relating to the bill for restraining the licentiousness of the press. Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. 1701 (1701) Wing W1895A; ESTC T87022 2,854 8 View Text
A84411 Some reflections upon Francis Bugg's book, entituled, The pilgrims progress, &c. By Edmund Elys. Elys, Edmund, ca. 1634-ca. 1707. 1699 (1699) Wing E695; ESTC R171936 3,071 6 View Text
A96394 A few positions of the sincere belief and Christian doctrine of the people of God called Quakers (to obviate misrepresentations and calumnies about the same.) Being inserted as an appendix to a book, entituled, A sober expostulation with some of the clergy, &c. Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. 1700 (1700) Wing W1929; ESTC R186522 3,138 1 View Text
A96393 A few positions of the sincere belief and Christian doctrine of the people of God called Quakers (to obviate misrepresentations and calumnies about the same.) Being inserted as an appendix to a book, entitled, A sober expostulation with some of the clergy, &c. Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. 1698 (1698) Wing W1928; ESTC R186520 3,155 1 View Text
B02355 The constancy of the people called Quakers. In their testimony against popery, sincerely asserted, in opposition to a perverss [sic] lybel, falsly stiled, A looking-Glass for the Quakers, (in two collumns) sallaciously mis-representing them: / Humbly offered to publick and impartial view. 1689 (1689) Wing C5937A; ESTC R171508 3,295 3 View Text
A76304 John Plimpton's ten charges against the people, call'd Quakers, briefly answer'd. Beaven, Thomas, fl. 1720.; Plimpton, John. 1696 (1696) Wing B1640E; ESTC R172681 3,427 7 View Text
A64448 A Testimony against John Pennyman's lyes, slanders, and false accusation of blasphemy &c. 1671 (1671) Wing T805; ESTC R29542 3,615 1 View Text
A30015 A just rebuke to several calumnies, lyes & slanders reported against Thomas Budd Budd, Thomas, 1648-1699. 1692 (1692) Wing B5359; ESTC R2800 3,777 8 View Text
A60559 A trumpet sounded in the ears of persecutors with lowing of oxen and cows, bleating of sheep, neighing of horses, ratlings [sic] of pots, kettles, skillets, dishes and pans taken from innocent people for confessing Christ Jesus, Gods everlasting way out of evil ... / [by] Stephen Smith. Smith, Stephen, 1623-1678. 1670 (1670) Wing S4216; ESTC R30645 3,787 7 View Text
A30901 Some things of weighty concernment proposed in meekness and love by way of queries to the serious consideration of the inhabitants of Aberdeen which also may be of use to such as are of the same mind with them, elce where in this nation, added by way of appendix to a book intituled Truth cleared of calumnies. Barclay, Robert, 1648-1690. 1670 (1670) Wing B735; ESTC R8586 4,205 4 View Text
A40287 To all rulers and magistrates to be tender and take heed of persecuting and imprisoning and spoiling the goods of God's people for obeying, serving, and worshipping the Lord God that made them, and the heavens, and the earth, and all things therein / by G. Fox. Fox, George, 1624-1691. 1683 (1683) Wing F1941; ESTC R28012 4,537 14 View Text
A30013 An expostulation with Thomas Lloyd, Samuell Jenings, and the rest of the twenty eight unjust judges and signers of the paper of condemnation against George Keith and the rest of his Friends, and complaint for a publick hearing and tryal before all impartial people Budd, Thomas, 1648-1699. 1692 (1692) Wing B5357; ESTC R2874 4,925 9 View Text
A48945 A letter from the most ingenious Mr. Lodowick Rhode-Island, Febr. 1, 1691-2. Ludovici, C. (Christian), 1660-1728. 1692 (1692) Wing L2813; ESTC W13455 5,360 10 View Text
A96384 A brief account of the illegal proceedings and sinful doctrines of James Bedford priest of Blunsome and Earith in Huntington shire, who by many hath been esteemed eminent, and above all the priests in the Isle of Ely for his opposing the people called Quakers. This is to discover his fruits and doctrines both to rulers, priests and people ... so mark the following account, which is as it was certified from the hands of some of the sufferers hereafter mentioned, who are known to be credible and honest men. Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. 1660 (1660) Wing W1895; ESTC R186515 5,425 8 View Text
A27159 The epistle to the monthly and quarterly meetings of Friends in England, Wales, and elsewhere from our yearly meeting, held in London the fifth, sixth, seventh, and eighth days of the fourth month, 1693. Society of Friends.; Bealing, Benjamin, d. 1739. 1693 (1693) Wing B1560A; ESTC R28888 5,811 6 View Text
A64554 The Independent-agent, or, William Haworth's malice, out-rage, and slander against the people called Quakers (in his late book, falsly stiled, Jesus of Nazareth not the Quakers Messiah) rebuked Thomas, Richard, 17th cent. 1677 (1677) Wing T970A; ESTC R9699 5,854 10 View Text
A95498 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, d. 1700. 1680 (1680) Wing T3595; ESTC R185848 5,916 16 View Text
A49772 A brief answer to three books, one by John Faldo, called an Independent, and two by Thomas Hicks a Baptist, put forth against the people called Quakers wherein the Presbyters, (Inde)pendents, and Baptists, though they differ among themselves, yet like Herod, Pontius Pilate, Judas, and the Jews are all joyn'd against the truth : but that which is not of God, shall not stand. Lawrence, Thomas, 1645?-1714. 1673 (1673) Wing L683; ESTC R7733 6,061 8 View Text
A40006 Some seasonable considerations to the young men & women who in this day of tryal are made willing to offer up themselves, estates or liberty, and suffer reproaches, with other hard usages in the streets of this city, and elsewhere, to bear a testimony for the life, light and truth of Jesus Christ and to all who make a profession of the same, this in the tender love of God is written / by Mary Forster. Forster, Mary, 1619?-1686. 1684 (1684) Wing F1604; ESTC R10778 6,261 14 View Text
A61446 The shame and humiliation of the Quakers in a remarkable judgment of [...]tuation, already begun upon some of [...]stinate ministers of their second days meeting. With a fair warning and kind admonition to the rest, who are sincere, and desire to escape the snare of deceit, to beware of them. 1. A brief account of the beginning and progress of the difference between George Keith and the other Quakers, and of their meeting at Turners-Hall, April 29, 1697. Stephens, Edward, d. 1706. 1697 (1697) Wing S5441; ESTC R222026 6,738 9 View Text
A57814 The Anabaptists lying wonder, &c., returned upon themselves to be tedious or prolix in observation of the ways and methods the Anabaptists have trodden in or observed to bring out their pretended prodigy, might be as erksom to the reader as 'twould be inconvenient to pretermit and not at all to take notice of them ... Rudyard, Thomas, d. 1692. 1672 (1672) Wing R2174; ESTC R35152 6,781 12 View Text
A47132 George Keith's Complaint against the Quakers: or, An answer to the Quakers complaint against George Keith humbly presented to the clergy of the Church of England. Keith, George, 1639?-1716. 1700 (1700) Wing K155; ESTC R216623 6,858 11 View Text
A49443 The Presbyter's antidote choaking himself. Or Stephen Scandrett confuting himself in his erroneous bundle of confusion and absurdities, still'd, An antidote against Quakerism being a brief collection of some of his errors, blasphemies, and self-contradictions. Together with some interlineary notes upon them. Ludgater, Robert, d. 1695. 1669 (1669) Wing L3456A; ESTC R221782 7,051 1 View Text
A33355 One blow more at the Saducees and gross antichristian errors containing a brief narrative of the most material things that passed in discourse at Kings-Heath-Meeting the 4th of October 1696 betwixt Thomas Curtis, an antient preacher among the Quakers and me, William Clarke, one that belonged to that meeting. Clarke, William, Quaker.; Richardson, John, 1667-1753. 1697 (1697) Wing C4568A; ESTC R26480 7,089 10 View Text
A96392 The contentious apostate re-charged. Also an answer to the vicar of Milden-Hall's challenge. Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. 1691 (1691) Wing W1921; ESTC R233555 7,369 8 View Text
A30042 The Quakers yearly metting [sic] or convocation impeached on the behalf of the Commons of England by Francis Bugg. Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724? 1695 (1695) Wing B5391; ESTC R23821 7,431 10 View Text
A30016 A testimony and caution to such as do make a profession of truth who are in scorn called Quakers and more especially such who profess to be ministers of the gospel of peace, that they should not be concerned in worldly government. Budd, Thomas, 1648-1699.; Hart, John.; Society of Friends. Philadelphia Monthly Meeting. 1692 (1692) Wing B5360; ESTC R19939 7,724 13 View Text
A76086 The Holy Scripture owned, and the Athenians injustice detected, by The abused Quaker. Abused Quaker. 1692 (1692) Wing B106A; ESTC R170410 8,260 2 View Text
A25349 A call to all bishops and others who are zealous for the Book of Common Prayer (for which I have been also sometimes zealous) by way of remembrance : now to come to the way of the Quakers to the grace of God ... / J.A. Anderdon, John, 1624?-1685. 1670 (1670) Wing A3080; ESTC R23632 8,288 16 View Text
A93921 Something written in answer to a lying, scandalous book printed for E.B. in Pauls Church-yard, as he calls it, whose lies and slanders are denied by the children of Light, who in scorn are called Quakers, which book is proved to be a work of darkness: the author of it is said to be called Powel, who sold a copy of it for ten shillings, and now and then a flagon of beer, and would not have his name declared: so here your fruits is known of your trees, which are to be cut down and cast into the fire, and when you are there, remember you were warned. Also a declaration against the lies and slanders which are printed for G: Horton, that upon the truth they should not rest, but with the power and life of God be denyed; and who sees the end of them who makes lies their refuge, who are swept away with the beesom of destruction; which shall be witnessed with that of God in every one of your consciences: and them whom you in scorn call Quakers, from them is given forth who are in the Light that comprehends your deceits, seeth them that they are to be condemned with the Light. Stodart, Amos. 1655 (1655) Wing S5707; Thomason E848_14 8,638 8 View Text
B08995 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, &c. Ellwood, Thomas, 1639-1713. 1700 (1700) Wing E628A; ESTC R174956 8,661 16 View Text
B03450 The Christianity of the people called Quakers asserted, by George Keith: in answer to a sheet, called, A serious call to the Quakers, &c. Attested by eight priests of the Church of England ... and affirmed by George Keith, or the new sworn deacon. Field, John, 1652-1723. 1700 (1700) Wing F861B; ESTC R177039 9,400 1 View Text
A92807 A Second continuation of the compleat catalogue of stitch'd books and single sheets printed since the first discovery of the Popish Plot (September 1678.) From the 24th of June to Michaelmas term 1680. 1680 (1680) Wing S2269; ESTC R233330 9,599 16 View Text
A47175 A serious call to the Quakers inviting them to return to Christianity Keith, George, 1639?-1716. 1700 (1700) Wing K206; ESTC R221353 9,686 4 View Text
A62793 To the Parliament of England, who are in place to do justice, and to break the bonds of the oppressed a narrative of the cruel and unjust sufferings of the people of God in the nation of Ireland called Quakers. 1659 (1659) Wing T1581; ESTC R31971 9,886 18 View Text
A65832 An abstract by way of index of some very unsound and some other very antichristian passages collected out of G. Whitehead's and W. Penns books, plainly contradicting their late creeds one signed by W. Penn at Dublin in Ireland on which the B. of Cork hath made some seasonable remarks, another signed by G.W., called A few positions of the sincere belief and Christian 1699 (1699) Wing W1886; ESTC R30196 10,102 15 View Text
A27894 A few words in true love written to the old long sitting Parliament who are yet left alive, and do sit there now in the Parliament House at Westminster Bache, Humphrey. 1659 (1659) Wing B253; ESTC R2665 10,183 12 View Text
A96990 A vindication of W.P. from the erronious [sic] and false testimony of Thomas Budd: being in answer to a sheet of his, entituled, A testimony for truth, against error. / By Joseph Wyeth. Wyeth, Joseph, 1663-1731. 1697 (1697) Wing W3763; ESTC R186899 10,261 29 View Text
A47158 A looking-glass for all those called Protestants in these three nations Wherein they may see, who are true Protestants, and who are degenerated and gone from the testimony and doctrine of the antient Protestants. And hereby it is made to appear, that the people, called in derision Quakers, are true (yea the truest) Protestants, because their testimony agreeth with the testimony of the antient Protestants in the most weighty things wherein the Lord called them forth in that day. Particularly, with the testimony and doctrine of William Tindal, who is called a worthy martyr, and principal teacher of the Church of England;faithfully collected out of his works. By George Keith. Keith, George, 1639?-1716.; Tyndale, William, d. 1536. 1674 (1674) Wing K180; ESTC R218561 10,288 42 View Text
A23973 Remarks upon A letter from a gentleman in the country to his friend in London and upon a relation of some Norfolk clergy of a conference between them and some Quakers ... / by an eye and ear witness of the whole, J.A. J. A. 1699 (1699) Wing A14; ESTC R36631 10,410 9 View Text
A44848 Truth cleared, and the deceit made manifest or, An answer to a printed paper wherein are certaine untruths and false aspersions, cast upon a people, called Quakers, by some members of the church of Wrexham in Wales. With some questions answered: with other false accusations cast upon us, by one whose name is subscribed in print, Mr. Vavasor Powel, who is one of the chief priests of Wales, being in the generation of the scribes and pharisees. Let him that reads understand and he shall see it so. And likewise an answer to other slanders and false reports upon the same people, whom reproachfully they call Quakers, but we rather chuse to suffer reproaches, slanders, and false reports with the people of God, then to deny the power of God made manifest in us. By his servant who seeks the freedoms of Israels children, after the spirit, whom the world calls. Rich. Hubberthorn. Hubberthorn, Richard, 1628-1662.; Lawson, John, of Lancaster. 1654 (1654) Wing H3241; ESTC R215980 10,544 22 View Text
A47131 The Christian Quaker: or, George Keith's eyes opened Good news from Pensilvania. Containing a testimony against that false and absurd opinion which some hold, viz. that all true believers and saints, immediately after the bodily death attain to all the resurrection they expect, and enter into the fullest enjoyment of happiness. And also, that the wicked, immediately after death, are raised up to receive all the punishment they are to expect. Together with a scriptural account of the resurrection of the dead, day of judgment, and Christ's last coming and appearance without us. Also, where, and what those Heavens are into which the man Christ is gone, and entred into. By George Keith. Keith, George, 1639?-1716. 1693 (1693) Wing K153; ESTC R219221 10,576 12 View Text
A42157 The baptist not Babylonish, or The Quakers tongue no slander Being a brief reply to a foolish and scandalous pamphlet called the Babylonish baptist. Written by G.W. a Quaker-teacher. Wherein his malice, insolence, and ignorance is discovered and detected. And a book lately published, intituled, Light from the sun of righteousness, is vindicated from those pretended contradictions, and groundless cavils made against it. H.G. Grigg, Henry. 1672 (1672) Wing G2021A; ESTC R219909 10,599 32 View Text
A60665 The wisdom of the earthly wife confounded, or, A manifestation of the spirits of some envious professors who are ready to prefer the hireling priests works of darkness, whose works are against the revelation and coming of Christ in spirit, as their fore-fathers works of cruelty and murder were against him in the dayes of his flesh, as may be seen at large in the scriptures of truth ... this was chiefly occasioned by some nonconformists promoting the works of darkness of a conformist (or chief priest of Warsick-shire, called, Thomas Willson, in his book, ... who slanderously charges the people called Quakers to be false interpreters of the Holy Scriptures) wherein is something of answer to such as have any true tenderness left in them, and would receive the truth if they knew it, but its like to the hard-hearted, stubborn and rebellious (like those, Matth. 27.25. who said, his blood be upon us and upon our children) it will be foolishness, as is the preaching of the cross to them that perish ... / by William Smith. Smith, William, d. 1673. 1679 (1679) Wing S4345; ESTC R9981 10,614 16 View Text
A89826 An ansvver to some queries put out by one John Pendarves, in a book, called, Arrowes against Babylon, &c. For the people called, Quakers to answer. Naylor, James, 1617?-1660. 1656 (1656) Wing N260; Thomason E865_4; ESTC R207620 10,619 16 View Text
A47165 The Pretended Yearly Meeting of the Quakers, their nameless bull of excommunication given forth against George Keith from a party or faction of men that call themselves the Yearly Meeting, which they would have to be received as the general judgment and sentence of the Quakers ; with a brief answer to the same, shewing that for his zealous and consciencious opposing their gross errors, and reproving the evil and wicked practices of them in Pennsylvania, whom they own to be their breathern, particularly their persecution of G. Keith, and some of his friends, that party has excommunicated him. Society of Friends. London Yearly Meeting. 1695 (1695) Wing K193; ESTC R1084 10,700 12 View Text
A65883 The Quaker vindication against Francis Bugg's calumnies in his scandalous pamphlet stiled, Something in answer to the allegations of the Quakers (in their printed case presented to the House of Commons, December 1693) ... ; together with Francis Bugg's own vindication of the people called Quakers since he left them and turned to the Church of England. Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. 1694 (1694) Wing W1950; ESTC R35241 10,738 5 View Text
A30028 Jezebel withstood, and her daughter Anne Docwra, publickly reprov'd for her lies and lightness in her book, stiled, An apostate conscience, &c. By Francis Bugg. Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724? 1699 (1699) Wing B5372; ESTC R213099 10,811 18 View Text
A30027 Innocency vindicated and envy rebuked being a brief answer to George Whitehead and John Tysoe, touching John Anslo's proceedings in marriage, whereby their lyes, hypocrisy, and evil suggestion are discovered, and their evidences rejected, who being examined apart agree not in their tale, like their predecessours of old. Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724? 1684 (1684) Wing B5371; ESTC R36066 11,254 13 View Text
A45498 A true account of the proceedings, sence and advice of the people called Quakers at the Yearly Meeting of faithful Friends and bretheren begun in London on the 28th day of the 3d month, 1694, and held by adjournment unto the 11th of the month following, in order to put an end to the divisions and differences among some of the people called Quakers in America : to which is added, an account of the proceedings of the Yearly Meeting at Burlington, relating to the said differences, shewing the dis-harmony of the two said meetings : as also, Some queries to that party of the Yearly Meeting at London, who gave the aforesaid judgment. Hannay, Robert.; Bealing, Benjamin, d. 1739.; Society of Friends. London Yearly Meeting.; Society of Friends. Burlington Yearly Meeting. 1694 (1694) Wing H656; ESTC R12805 11,418 21 View Text
A64909 A just reprehension to John Norris of Newton St. Loe, for his unjust reflection on the Quakers in his book, entituled, Reflections upon the conduct of human life, &c together with his false representation of their principle of the light, in his postscript, wherein he opposes it to his notion of the divine ... ideal world, as he terms it, his confusion and self-contradiction therein manifested, and the doctrine and principle of the Quakers thereby cleared from his abuse ... / by Richard Vickris. Vickris, Richard, d. 1700. 1691 (1691) Wing V339; ESTC R10757 11,419 16 View Text
A47194 George Keith's vindication from the forgeries and abuses of T. Hick & W. Kiffin with the rest of his confederate brethren of the Barbican-Meeting held London the 28th of the 6th month, 1674. Keith, George, 1639?-1716. 1674 (1674) Wing K229; ESTC R29451 11,460 28 View Text
A96383 Antichrist in flesh unmask'd, the Quakers Christianity vindicated, from the malicious and injurious attempts of [brace] Edward Paye, William Alcott, & Henry Loader, in their late defaming confused book falsly styled, Antichrist in spirit unmask'd, or Quakerism a great delusion, wherein their causeless outrage, folly and falshood are deservedly exposed. Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. 1692 (1692) Wing W1888; ESTC R186514 11,564 37 View Text
A54082 Exceptions against Will. Rogers's cavills at J.P.'s complaint &c, taken out of his sixth part of his Christian-Quaker. Penington, John, 1655-1710. 1682 (1682) Wing P1226; ESTC R34072 11,675 18 View Text
A91711 A Return to the priests about Beverley for their advisement. 1654 (1654) Wing R1185; Thomason E727_12; ESTC R206822 12,015 15 View Text
A54243 Truth further clear'd from mistakes being two chapters out of the book entituled, Primitive Christianity reviv'd : plainly acknowledging the benefit accruing by the death and suffering of our Lord Jesus Christ for the salvation of mankind, together with a comparison of the principles of the people called Quakers, and the perversions of their opposers, by way of postscript / by W.P.; Primitive Christianity reviv'd. Selections Penn, William, 1644-1718. 1698 (1698) Wing P1391; ESTC R33341 12,151 50 View Text
A30017 A true copy of three judgments given forth by a party of men, called Quakers at Philadelphia, against George Keith and his friends with two answers to the said judgments. Budd, Thomas, 1648-1699. 1692 (1692) Wing B5361; ESTC R1869 12,205 17 View Text
A85264 Wing-clipping no crime being an answer to B. Bird's reply to The wandering bird's wings clipp'd. Field, John, 1652-1723. 1696 (1696) Wing F869; ESTC R177048 12,346 16 View Text
A57584 A scourge for George Whitehead. An apostate Quaker: an espouser of doctrines and practices tending to Romish-like bondage: a persecuting defamer of the real Christian-Quaker: a publick informer against William Pen, to his defamation: the author of a scandalous book, (written against my seventh part of the Christian-Quaker, &c.) stiled, judgment fixed, &c. Rogers, William, d. ca. 1709. 1683 (1683) Wing R1860; ESTC R214742 12,611 14 View Text
A54079 An apostate exposed, or, George Keith contradicting himself and his brother Bradford wherein their testimony to the Christian faith of the people called Quakers, is opposed to G.K.'s late pamphlet, stiled, Gross error and hypocrisie detected / by John Pennington. Penington, John, 1655-1710. 1695 (1695) Wing P1223; ESTC R4585 12,784 30 View Text
A49752 An answer to a book published by Richard Smith of Westchester wherein the people of God called Quakers (more particularly in this county of Cheshire) are cleared from the wrong, injustice, and false accusations by him charged upon them / written for the information and satisfaction of the sober-minded by Alexander Lawrence. Lawrence, Alexander, d. 1682. 1677 (1677) Wing L649; ESTC R25714 13,255 21 View Text
A64225 A loving and friendly invitation to all sinners to repent and a warning to all backsliders to return unto the Lord, while they have time and space given them : with a brief account of the latter part of the life of John Perrot, and his end &c. : also a testimony against Robt. Rich and John Perrot their filthy books lately printed against God's people in scorn called Quakers : with a postscript by another hand. Taylor, John, d. 1708.; Field, John, 1652-1723. 1683 (1683) Wing T535; ESTC R24602 13,336 20 View Text
A65855 The Christianity of the people commonly called Quakers, asserted. Being a brief account of their faith in relation to divers matters where-in their Christian belief is questioned. Published in behalf of the people of God called Quakers by some of them. Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. 1696 (1696) Wing W1915; ESTC R214791 13,648 20 View Text
A84776 A declaration against all poperie, and popish points and is renounced from them and by them whom the scorners in scorn call Quakers : and likewise some queries to the Pope and his priests that are guarded with his law : to be answered in writing or print; and to be sent them called Quakers at London in England. Fox, George, 1624-1691. 1655 (1655) Wing F1783; Thomason E844_10; ESTC R202129 13,879 13 View Text
A65902 A manifestation of truth ... writ in answer to a book which a nameless author hath written against the people called Quakers : wherein is contained divers untruths and hard speeches tending to beget jealousies and evil thoughts of them who are known to be harmless and innocent ... : also the truth of those things which they believe and practice ... is declared / by John Whitehead. Whitehead, John, 1630-1696. 1662 (1662) Wing W1979; ESTC R26356 14,009 17 View Text
A56122 The true Christ, and the Quakers Christ compar'd in a letter sent to Mr. Richard Hardcastle. Wherein is a short review of some things asserted by the Quakers in their Norfolk-disputation with the clergy, &c. 1698. By Robert Prudom. Prudom, Robert. 1699 (1699) Wing P3882; ESTC R220565 14,151 28 View Text
A76271 A short relation or testimony of the working of the light of Christ in me, from my childhood, by one who is now a witness of the spirit of truth (whom the world cannot receive) which doth convince of sin, of righteousnesse and of judgment: and brings all things to rememberance, and shews me things to come, glory to the Lord for ever: / W:B:. Bayly, William, d. 1675. 1659 (1659) Wing B1537; ESTC R170480 14,195 12 View Text
A26198 The schoolmaster disciplin'd, or, A reply to a lying paper, entitull'd, The gadding tribe reproved, put foeth [sic] under the name of George Willington ... also, An answer to a scandalous paper, put forth by William Prynne, entitulled The Quakers unmasked ... : whereunto is added A reply to an additional paper, put forth by William Prynne, in his lying, inlarged edition of his scandalous paper aforementioned ... / by John Audland. Audland, John, 1630-1664. 1655 (1655) Wing A4197; ESTC R23357 14,236 15 View Text
A41563 Spiritual order and Christian liberty proved to be consistent in the Churches of Christ and impositions upon the consciences of believers in religious practices found to be antichristian and destructive to both / by R.G. a protestant. Gordon, Robert, fl. 1669-1675. 1675 (1675) Wing G1291; ESTC R29926 14,410 15 View Text
A79570 The church-man and the Quaker dialoguing: with a reply to an answer to a late pamphlet, called, A sober dialogue between a Scotch Presbyterian, a London church-man, and a real Quaker 1699 (1699) Wing C3997; ESTC R231838 14,460 32 View Text
A30043 A second summons to the city of Abel, 2 Sam. 20 to deliver up Sheba, the son of Bichri, that man of Belial : by way of metaphor, alluding to the Quakers and Geo. Whitehead and may serve for a reply to their answer to my printed sheet, stiled The Quakers Yearly Meeting impeached, &c. Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724? 1695 (1695) Wing B5392; ESTC R21466 14,478 16 View Text
A47129 The causeless ground of surmises, jealousies and unjust offences removed, in a full clearing of faithful Friends, and a sober vindication of my innocency, and the Friends concerned with me in relation to the late religious differences and breaches among some of the people called Quakers in America. Keith, George, 1639?-1716. 1694 (1694) Wing K149; ESTC R1482 14,639 18 View Text
A30033 One blow more at new Rome being an appendix to Battering rams &c. : containing a farther discovery of the grand errours, deep hypocrisies, and romish practices of the leader and teachers of the people called Quakers, but more parricularly [sic] G. Whitehead, being an answer to some part of his book stiled Innocency against envy &c / by Francis Bugg. Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724? 1691 (1691) Wing B5379; ESTC R27233 14,875 18 View Text
A61905 A warning unto apostates & backsliders that formerly have made a profession of the truth, but walk not answerably thereunto but are crucifying to themselves afresh the Son of God, and putting him unto open shame, and thereby are treasuring up wrath against the day of wrath, and revelation of the reighteous judgements of the Lord : also a visitation and warning to all workers of iniquity, that they may repent and turn to the Lord with speed, before his dreadful judgments be poured forth upon them / by Richard Stubbs. Stubbs, Richard. 1673 (1673) Wing S6083; ESTC R31962 14,947 22 View Text
A40880 The magistrates concern in Christ's kingdom a sermon preached at the assizes at Winchester, July 14, 1697 / by Roger Farbrother, Vicar of Holy-Rhoods in Southampton. Farbrother, Roger. 1698 (1698) Wing F421; ESTC R36415 15,012 37 View Text
A65878 The popish informer reprehended for his false information against the Quakers meeting in reply to ... An answer to a seditious libel, as he most falsly terms the late innocent declaration from the people of God, called, Quakers, against all seditious conventicles, &c. (wherein their innocency is cleared, and herein vindicated) : unto which is annexed, a brief recital of some accusations cast upon the said people, by one H. Thorndike, one of the prebends of Westminster, in his book entituled, A discourse of the forbearance, or the penalties which a due reformation requires. Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. 1670 (1670) Wing W1946; ESTC R20124 15,096 24 View Text
A43051 The lying prophet discovered and reproved in an answer to several particulars in a book called The Quakers downfal, said to be written by Lawrence Claxton ... : with several of his damnable doctrines ... : also twelve particulars which he and his companion Lodowick Muggleton uttered ... / given forth ... by a Friend of truth, John Harwood. Harwood, John.; Muggleton, Lodowick, 1609-1698. 1659 (1659) Wing H1103A; ESTC R40951 15,593 23 View Text
A26339 A sermon preach'd at St. Clement-Danes, the 29th of Septemb. 1700 occasion'd by the recantation of Mr. Clement Joynes, (lately a Quaker) / by J. Adams ... Adams, John, 1662-1720. 1700 (1700) Wing A487; ESTC R21388 15,699 30 View Text
A91949 The eighth part of The Christian-Quaker distinguished from the apostate & innovator wherein certain doctrines ... are examined, and in order to a decision of the controversie ... an adress [sic] is made to a book entituled, An Adress to Protestants, given forth by W.P. anno 1679 ... / by W.R.; Christian-Quaker distinguished from the apostate & innovator. Part 8 Rogers, William, d. ca. 1709. 1682 (1682) Wing R1859; ESTC R42303 16,087 16 View Text
A40945 The Quakers plea with the bishops at their ecclesiastical courts, or, An answer of the people of God, reproachfully called Quakers, to the bill of presentment put against them into the bishops courts, for not coming to the church as is pretended whereby it may appear, that the Quakers, so called, do come to the church, both according to the Scriptures, and Common-prayer books account, and ought not in equity and reason to be presented, or punished for that, &c. / by Richard Farnsworth. R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. 1663 (1663) Wing F499; ESTC R9314 16,422 24 View Text
A65838 The authority of the true ministry in baptizing with the spirit, and the idolatry of such men, as are doting about shadows and carnal ordinances, and their ignorance of the spirits baptism (of which, water baptism was but a figure) discovered : and herein is shewed, that water baptism is neither of necessity to salvation, nor yet is it now practiced either by authority from heaven, or by any New-Testament-law that is in force upon believers, seeing the substance, and the end of things abolished is come and enjoyed, wherein the types, shadows and fingers, are ended : being a short return to a book entituled, A reply to a scandalous paper, subscribed by one Samuel Bradley, a Baptist teacher, as concerning a dispute that was between some of the people called Quakers, and some Baptists in South-warke. Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. 1660 (1660) Wing W1892; ESTC R19780 16,493 18 View Text
A61380 Jacob, the plain man, wrestling with God until the break of the day and prevailing in the light thereof for perfect victory and dominign [sic] over Esau, the rough and cunning man ... / [by] Laurence Steel. Steel, Laurence, d. 1684. 1677 (1677) Wing S5378; ESTC R32673 16,540 30 View Text
A40929 Christian tolleration, or, Simply and singly to meet upon the account of religion, really to worship and serve the Lord, without any unlawful act to be done or intended, is not an offence against law and also concerning seditious sectaries, disloyal persons, and seditious conventicles punishable by the late act : and likewise concerning banishments ... R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. 1664 (1664) Wing F477; ESTC R1637 17,385 34 View Text
A46631 The Quakers subterfuge or evasion over-turned In the vindication of the late narrative, concerning the memorable hand of God against a Quaker, and his family, in the county of Lincoln. Wherein the unchristianlike dealings of the Quakers in their late book, entituled The anabaptists lying wonder detected, with an admonition to all Christians to beware of their delusions: with some antiqueries to John Whitehead, about his pretence to the ministery, and the state of the Quakers congregations. James, Ralph, 17th cent.; Whitehead, John, 1630-1696. 1672 (1672) Wing J433; ESTC R218748 17,609 26 View Text
A34987 A backslider reproved and his folly made manifest and his confusions and contradictions discovered in a short reply to a book lately published by Robert Cobbet called A word to the upright, who being turned from the light now makes it his work to war against it and them that walk in it; but his weapons are broken and in his own snare is he taken / written for the Truths sake by a servant thereof known by the name Stephen Crisp ; unto which is added a brief answer to a pamphelet [sic] stiled A brief discovery of the labourers in mystery Babylon. Crisp, Stephen, 1628-1692.; Atkinson, Elizabeth. Breif and plain discovery of the labourers in mistery, Babilon, generally called by the name of Quakers.; Travers, Anne. Harlots vail rent and her impudency rebuked.; Coleman, Elisabeth. Harlots vail rent and her impudency rebuked. 1669 (1669) Wing C6925; ESTC R29284 17,630 26 View Text
A63474 An epistle of caution to Friends to take heed of that treacherous spirit that is entred into W.R. and his abettors (as appears in his malicious book, falsly called The Christian-Quaker, &c.) ... : with wholsome advice and counsel, by way of information, that the simple-minded may not be ensnared by the crafts and wiles of Satan through faith fallen antichristian instruments is W.R. and such as are encred into the same malicious spirit with him / C.T. Taylor, Christopher, ca. 1615-1686. 1681 (1681) Wing T262; ESTC R20258 17,842 24 View Text
A30560 A vindication of the people of God, called Quakers ... being an ansvver to a book, dedicated to them, by one George Pressick of Dublin : in which book many lyes and calumnies are presented against the innocent people of God ... / by E.B. Burrough, Edward, 1634-1662. 1660 (1660) Wing B6053; ESTC R2304 18,015 26 View Text
A42713 A false witness examin'd and rebuk'd, and the stedfast, sincere obedience of the people called Quakers, unto Christ Jesus, their souls captain bishop and high-priest, asserted and vindicated : being an answer to a book, entituled, A declaration concerning the people called Quakers, &c., given forth by I know not who, there is subscribed to the said book, Christidulus Ecclestion, but whether this be the name of the author, or only a feigned name, is a question but I do not know the author by that name, nor do I hear of any that doth, neither did I ever know any man or woman by that name / by ... Wilson Gibson. Gibson, William, 1629-1684. 1674 (1674) Wing G683; ESTC R9682 18,480 20 View Text
A57585 The sixth part of The Christian-Quaker distinguished from the apostate & innovator being a just defence against the reproach of scandalous tongues and pens : and a proper looking-glass for a meeting in London, termed the second-days meeting, who are reputed the approvers of three books, or papers against a treatise entituled, The Christian-quaker, &c. in five parts given forth by W.R. on behalf of himself and other friends in truth concerned / by W.R.; Christian-Quaker distinguished from the apostate & innovator. Part 6 Rogers, William, d. ca. 1709. 1681 (1681) Wing R1863; ESTC R970 19,105 26 View Text
A51587 A testimony against periwigs and periwig making, and playing on instruments of musick among Christians or any other in the days of the gospel being several reasons against those things / by one who for good conscience sake hath denyed and forsaken them, John Mulliner. Mulliner, John. 1677 (1677) Wing M3059; ESTC R31060 19,265 24 View Text
A47144 A Farther account of the great divisions among the Quakers in Pensilvania, &c. as appears by another of their books lately come over from thence, intituled, Some reasons and causes of the late separation, that hath come to pass at Philadelphia, betwixt us, called by some of the seperate meeting, and others that meet apart from us : more particularly opened, to vindicate and clear us and our testimony in that repsect, viz. : that the seperation lieth at their door, and they, and not we, are justly chargeable with it : with an apology for the present publication of these things. Budd, Thomas, 1648-1699.; Furnis, Henry.; Keith, George, 1639?-1716. 1693 (1693) Wing K166; ESTC R16901 19,794 24 View Text
A27232 The Quakers challenge made to the Norfolk clergy, or, A relation of a conference between some clergy-men of the Church of England and some Quakers held (on the 8th of December 1698 in West-Dereham Church) in the county of Norfolk : together with those letters which passed between them in order thereunto : to which is added a certificate relateing to the challenge. Beckham, Edward, 1637 or 8-1714.; Meriton, Henry, d. 1707.; Topcliffe, Lancaster, 1646 or 7-1720. 1699 (1699) Wing B1654; ESTC R27616 19,882 30 View Text
A61336 An answer to the seditious and scandalous pamphlet entituled The tryal of W. Penn and W. Mead at the sessions held at the Old Baily, London, the 1, 3, 4, 5 of Sept., 1670 contained in four sections / written by S.S. ... Starling, Samuel, Sir, d. 1674. 1671 (1671) Wing S5296; ESTC R1083 20,075 41 View Text