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truth_n call_v people_n quaker_n 2,157 5 9.3999 5 false
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Showing 1 to 100 of 436
ID Title Author Corrected Date of Publication (TCP Date of Publication) STC Words Pages
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
A84667 For the King and both Houses of Parliament being a further relation (in brief) of the cruel havock and spoil, made on the persons and estates of the people of God in scorn called Quakers; for meeting together to worship God in spirit and truth. 1670 (1670) Wing F1433; ESTC R177155 1,671 1 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
A84791 How Gods people are not to take the names of the heathen gods in their mouths, nor follow their customs nor learn their waies, &c. Fox, George, 1624-1691. 1687 (1687) Wing F1844; ESTC R229086 2,495 1 View Text
A93151 A brief return to a scandalous paper (said to be) published by Jeremy Ives by a lover of the true Christians, in scorn called Quakers, W.S. Shewen, William, 1631?-1695. 1675 (1675) Wing S3417; ESTC R43739 2,575 2 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
A54251 An abstract of the book entituled The Quakers challenge at two several weapons, to the Baptists, Presbyters, Papists, and other professors the original of which being brought me since my answer to it (which some years I had not seen) I was willing to have this reprinted, partly for the sake of such who have not seen the same, and in abhorrence and detestation of that proud, exalted, antichristian spirit that writ it ... / published on the behalf of Jesus Christ ... J.P. Pennyman, John, 1628-1706. 1681 (1681) Wing P1402; ESTC R35104 2,894 2 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
A37348 A Declaration from the people of God called Quakers against all seditious conventicles, and dangerous practises of any who under colour or pretence of tender conscience, have, or may contrive insurrections, the said people being cleer from all such things, in the sight of God, angels and men. 1670 (1670) Wing D594; ESTC R41342 3,191 1 View Text
A61746 Strange and terrible nevves from Cambridge a true relation of the Quakers bewitching of Mary Philips out of the bed from her husband in the night, and transformed her into the shape of a bay mare, riding her from Dinton, towards the University : with the manner how she became visible again to the people in her own likeness and shape, with her sides all rent and torn, as if they had been spur-gal'd, her hands and feet worn as black as a coal, and her mouth slit with the bridle bit : likewise her speech to the scholars and countrey-men, upon this great and wonderful change, her oath before the judges and justices, and the names of the Quakers brought to tryal on Friday last at the assises held at Cambridge, with the judgment of the court : as also the Devil's snatching of one from his company, and hoisting of him up into the air, with what hapned thereupon. 1659 (1659) Wing S5827; ESTC R18705 3,296 9 View Text
A96016 A tender invitation unto all those that want peace with God, by reason of the burden of sin that keeps them from acceptance with the Lord Jesus, and from an assurance of salvation, though it be very desirable to them. Vokins, Joan, d. 1690. 1687 (1687) Wing V687; ESTC R186073 3,455 1 View Text
A30048 To the most reverend the archbishops and the right reverend bishops humbly presented Bugg, Francis, 1640-1724? 1699 (1699) Wing B5398; ESTC R34388 3,557 2 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
A40295 To the chief magistrate, rulers, ministers, justices of the peace, and other officers who profess Christ and Christianity, and are called by that worthy name and great title of Christians, which is from the king of kings and Lord of Lords Christ Jesus. Fox, George, 1624-1691. 1684 (1684) Wing F1954; ESTC R215658 3,722 1 View Text
A54175 A letter of love to the young-convinced of that blessed everlasting way of truth and righteousness, now testified unto by the people of the Lord (called Quakers) of what sex, age and ranck soever, in the nations of England, Ireland and Scotland, with the isles abroad, but more particularly those of that great city of London : spiritual refreshments, holy courage and perfect victory from God the Father, and the Lord Jesus Christ, amen. Penn, William, 1644-1718. 1669 (1669) Wing P1322; ESTC R15259 3,815 8 View Text
A34920 To all you Protestant persecutors, whether magistrates, priests or people, this is for you to reade R. C. (Richard Crane) 1660 (1660) Wing C6817; ESTC R28577 3,987 1 View Text
A35127 An epistle to all that's young in the truth and lately convinced who walk with, and assemble amongst the people of God called Quakers, that they may escape the wiles of Satan and continue and walk in the way of righteousness. Crook, John, 1617-1699.; Greene, Thomas, 1634?-1699. 1672 (1672) Wing C7208; ESTC R19924 4,047 8 View Text
A65907 This to the King and his councel something in answer to an order made by the House of Lords for the breaking up of the meetings of the people of God in scorn called Quakers ... Whitehead, John, 1630-1696. 1660 (1660) Wing W1983; ESTC R20705 4,184 10 View Text
A61929 The Substance of a letter sent to the magistrates of Colchester, or, A hue and cry sent after a ridiculous and scandalous paper put forth by a cheating, wicked, and deceitful woman that subscribes her self Sarah Hayward and is there in prison, being apprehended, examined and committed the 22 of the 2d month, 1666, being then found in divers lies and contradictions upon her examination / given forth for the clearing of the innocency of the people called Quakers. Furly, John, 1618-1686. 1666 (1666) Wing S6108; ESTC R27506 4,337 9 View Text
A49753 A faithful warning with good counsel and advice to the rulers & magistrates in England that they not countenance wicked and merciless men to oppress and spoil the innocent under pretence and colour of a law / by one that really desireth the prosperity of the truth and the welfare of all men, Alexander Lawrence. Lawrence, Alexander, d. 1682. 1675 (1675) Wing L650; ESTC R30490 4,687 8 View Text
A93429 A short manifestation of the main end of outward government. Smith, William, d. 1673. 1664 (1664) Wing S4327; ESTC R229117 4,719 1 View Text
A65231 The great obiection concerning the Quakers meetings fully answered Wherein, in several particulars, it is proved, that although the said people do meet together, yet they are not transgressors of the law, according to right reason, which is the ground and foundation thereof; and therefore according to equity and good conscience, ought not to suffer for so doing, neither ought their meetings to be supprest. By a lover of all righteous laws, and just government, and one unto whom such laws are not a terror, R.W. Wastfield, Robert, fl. 1647-1665. 1662 (1662) Wing W1034; ESTC R219415 4,743 10 View Text
A56884 The Quakers charity above ingratitude in answer to a malicious pamphlet entituled The Quakers cruelty presented to the King and Parliament, and subscribed by Thomas Boyce : manifesting the spirit of enmity and madness which works against the truth and seeks to reward those that live in it evil for their good / sent forth in pursuit of the said malicious pamphlet from that people whom he hath grosly abused, who are call'd Quakers. Boyce, Thomas. Quakers cruelty, deceit & wickedness, presented to the Parliament. 1675 (1675) Wing Q18; ESTC R28164 4,780 9 View Text
A97307 A few words in tenderness to the well-meaning professors, suiting the present season [by] Thomas Zachary. Zachary, Thomas, d. 1686. 1674 (1674) Wing Z2; ESTC R43844 4,928 1 View Text
A62286 A short relation of some words and expressions that were spoken by Barbara scaife in time of her sickness, a little before she departed this life she was betwixt fifteen and sixteen years of age, daughter to William and Issabel Scaife of the Blacksike near Appleby, in the county of Westmerland: in profession of the principles of light and life in Christ Jesus. Which those people commonly called Quakers do bear testimony to, and had fellowship with, from their child-hood, and had a care upon them to bring up their children in the fear of the Lord, and in the knowledge of that truth which they had believed in: and which their children were in their tender age truly acquainted with. Scaife, William.; Scaife, Isabel. aut. 1686 (1686) Wing S806; ESTC R222367 5,020 9 View Text
A60892 A general testimony to and for the everlasting truth of God partly intended for my relations and neighbours, that have known me from my childhood in Wishaw & Sutton : wherein there is a short relation of my manner of convincement : and also, some few of the sufferings which were inflicted upon me by some of the said inhabitants, for my faithful testimony, which I have born for God and his blessed truth. Sommerland, Richard, d. 1730. 1678 (1678) Wing S4661; ESTC R32705 5,632 10 View Text
A42521 The children of Abrahams faith who are blessed, being found in Abraham's practise of burying their dead in their own purchased burying places, are not to be reproved: but therein are justified in the sight of God, and the practice of holy men in former ages. Gawler, Francis. 1663 (1663) Wing G395A; ESTC R215532 5,654 12 View Text
A34913 The cry of Newgate with the other prisons in and about London in which dismal holes and cels [sic] are imured about three hundred persons of the innocent people of God called Quakers, for no other cause but for their unspotted testimonies in God, held in clear consciences / to you magistrates, priests, and people of the city of London, and elsewhere whom these may concern, are these words uttered by R.C. R. C. (Richard Crane) 1662 (1662) Wing C6809; ESTC R29280 5,727 14 View Text
A95840 An answer to Francis Bugg's presumptuous impeachment, pretended on behalf of the Commons of England, against the Quakers yearly-meeting. Vaughton, John, 1644-1712. 1695 (1695) Wing V157; ESTC R224275 5,759 8 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
B21543 The Quakers challeng, at two several weapons To the baptists, presbiters, papists and other professors. Eccles, Solomon, 1618-1683. 1668 (1668) Wing E129A 6,071 10 View Text
B26666 A brief charactor of the antient Christian Quakers Written by W.M. A witness for the truth, as it was in the begining. Mather, W. (William), fl. 1695.; Crook, John, 1617-1699. 1695 (1695) Wing M1284A 6,137 25 View Text
A93423 A few words unto a particular people Smith, William, d. 1673. 1669 (1669) Wing S4302; ESTC R184392 6,217 8 View Text
A38828 An epistle of Margaret Everard to the people called Quakers and the ministry among them: more especially to such of them to whom she hath bee particularly known, and who are concerned for her, as if she were lost and fallen from truth. Shewing her dissatisfaction with the ignorance, error, and uncharitableness that too much abounds among them. Everard, Margaret. 1699 (1699) Wing E3535; ESTC R219770 6,413 8 View Text
A78632 Cains off-spring demonstrated, as by their works they are discovered in a bitter persecution against the Lords people at Newark Upon Trent, in the county of Nottingham: being here truly related as it was suffered and executed at two several meetings. / Published for the truths sake, by those whom the proud in heart calls Quakers. 1659 (1659) Wing C209; ESTC R229339 6,498 8 View Text
A35804 The Devil turned Quaker, or, The damnable, divellish, and accursed doctrines and designes of these desperate, deluded, and deluding people called Quakers their damnable opinions and horrid blasphemies touching the person and deity of our blessed Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ : especially the divelish practices and accursed blasphemies and opinions of one James Neyler ... who blasphemously declared himself to be God and was publikely worshipped as God by his wicked disciples at Bristol, who now lye in prison ... 1656 (1656) Wing D1222; ESTC R12502 6,699 16 View Text
A39881 For the King and his Councill at White-hall being a brief relation of some of the cruel and inhumane usage and great persecution and imprisonment of above four thousand two hundred and thirty of the people of God, in scorn called Quakers, for worshipping of God and meeting together in the fear of the Lord, and for obeying Christs commands who saith swear not at all, and for testifying to the truth and keeping their consciences clear toward God and man. Westfeild, Robert. 1661 (1661) Wing F1436A; ESTC R29524 6,704 2 View Text
A49853 A looking-glass for the episcopal people shewing them how they walk contrary to the common-prayer they profess and teach / written in true love that might come to know the truth as it is in Jesus, by a lover and friend of truth, though by the world reproachfully called a Quaker, Francis Lea. Lea, Francis. 1674 (1674) Wing L765; ESTC R34963 6,730 13 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
A70063 A declaration of the bountifull loving-kindness of the Lord manifested to His hand-maid Mary Harris, who stood idle in the market-place till the eleventh hour, yet then received her penny ... as also a few words of encouragement from experience to any who knows the name of the Lord in the least measure, to fear the Lord, and trust in His mercies. Forster, Mary, 1619?-1686. 1669 (1669) Wing F1603; ESTC R25815 6,747 12 View Text
A40005 A declaration of the bountiful loving-kindness of the Lord manifested to His hand-maid Mary Harris, who stood idle in the market-place, till the eleventh hour, yet afterwards received her penny : this is that none might despair : also a discovery of her sufferings through her disobedience and rebellion against God's precious truth, that none might presume, or harden their hearts in the day of God's visitation : as also, a few words of encouragement from experience, to any who knows the name of the Lord in the least measure, to fear the Lord, and trust in his mercies. Forster, Mary, 1619?-1686. 1693 (1693) Wing F1603A; ESTC R10779 6,761 14 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
A41345 A few lines in true love to such that frequent the meetings of the people called Quakers and love to hear the sound of truth but are not yet come to obey the testimony of it, that they may also hear and learn to read at home : with a second addition as a confirmation of what the Lord requires at your hands. Fisher, A. (Abigail) 1694 (1694) Wing F984C; ESTC R32818 6,898 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
A31340 A relation of some of the most material matters that passed in a publick dispute at Thriploe in Cambridgeshire the 15th day of the 2d month 1676 between Francis Holdcraft and Joseph Odde his assistant, both Presbyterian priests, on the one party, and Samuel Cater with some others of the Friends of truth called Quakers Cater, Samuel, d. 1711.; Holcroft, Francis, 1629?-1693.; Odde, Joseph.; Webb, John, 17th cent.; Baker, Jacob. 1676 (1676) Wing C1488; ESTC R29185 7,064 9 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
A29131 The Quakers vvhitest divell unvailed, and their sheeps cloathing pulled off, that their woolvish inside may be easily discerned in answer to a letter subscribed Iames Naylor, a professed Quaker / written by Ellis Bradshavv. Bradshaw, Ellis. 1654 (1654) Wing B4148; ESTC R20539 7,101 12 View Text
A60868 Some testimonies concerning the life and death of Hugh Tickell as also his convincement, travels, sufferings, and service for the Lord and His eternal truth ... 1690 (1690) Wing S4622; ESTC R27143 7,177 12 View Text
A35125 An epistle to all that profess the light of Jesus Christ within to be their guide by John Crook. Crook, John, 1617-1699. 1678 (1678) Wing C7206; ESTC R29662 7,227 14 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
A28923 The Quakers cruelty, deceit & wickedness presented to the King and Parliament / by Thomas Boyce ; with a copy of the paper the Quakers put forth against me ; also my neighbours testimony, and Sir Richard Ingoldesby's certificate concerning me. Boyce, Thomas. 1675 (1675) Wing B3902; ESTC R23391 7,449 14 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
A26639 The searching out the deceit, and bringing the deceivers words and actions to the light, to be proved and tryed with the light, which is just, judging and condemning that which is acted or spoken contrary to the light Aldam, Thomas, d. 1660. 1655 (1655) Wing A894C; ESTC R19042 7,809 9 View Text
A63404 A True and impartial narrative of the eminent hand of God that befell a Quaker and his family at the town of Panton in Lincolnshire, who affirmed he was commanded of God to pronounce Mr. Ralph James preacher of the Gospel a leper ... 1672 (1672) Wing T2498; ESTC R34672 7,809 15 View Text
B06484 Truth's pursuit after falshood, or, Certain untruths made manifest that was lately published in the news-book bearing date April 18. 1664. and those false aspersions cast upon an innocent people (called Quakers) truly testified against, and the truth witnessed unto, for the better information of all people, and the satisfaction of all that are sober-minded. Also, it may serve for a word of caution and good advice to all those of what degree or quality soever they be, that hath or may have any hand in persecuting an innocent people for their conscience sake. By a lover of truth and uprightness, but a hater of lying and falshood, William Warwick. Warwick, William. 1664 (1664) Wing W1011; Interim Tract Supplement Guide 4152.f.20[1]; ESTC R13438 8,033 9 View Text
A26132 Breif [sic] and plain discovery of the labourers in mistery, Babilon, generally called by the name of Quakers with a discription [sic] how the subtile serpent deceived them and made them proud boasters, calling the tower of Babel, which they are building in their imaginations, Mount Zion : with a desire of their return to him that hath confounded their language with a few words in love .../ [by] Elizabeth Atkinson. Atkinson, Elizabeth. 1669 (1669) Wing A4129A; ESTC R31567 8,118 13 View Text
A26272 A besome of truth, to sweep away the refuge of lies, or, Something in answer to one Francis Holdcraft (priest) a prisoner in Cambridge Castle ... also the ground of the difference shewed between the people (in scorn called Quakers) and some other separated people : with a few words of good councel unto all people into whose hands this may come / by a follower of the Lamb through the great tribulation, John Aynsloe. Aynsloe, John, d. 1693. 1664 (1664) Wing A4293; ESTC R11673 8,200 14 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
A54208 Saul smitten to the ground being a brief, but faithful narrative of the dying remorse of a late living enemy (to the people called Quakers, and their faith and worship), Matthew Hide : attested by eye and ear-witnesses, whereof his widdow is one ... : with an appendix both to foes and friends on this occasion / by William Penn. Penn, William, 1644-1718.; Hide, Matthew, d. 1675. 1675 (1675) Wing P1358; ESTC R1572 8,266 17 View Text
A60652 Some clear truths particularly demonstrated unto the King and council, and both houses of Parliament with all judges, justices, merchants, and shipmasters, why the innocent and peaceable people, called Quakers, ought not to be banished out of their native land, or any other way exposed to sufferings : also, the law described in its nature and end : with a postscript to all honest, sober, and impartial jurors / by W.S. Smith, William, d. 1673. 1664 (1664) Wing S4329; ESTC R16013 8,498 14 View Text
A60873 An answer to Roger Crabs printed paper to the Quakers, and likewise to his principles and doctrines, whose spirit is tryed and found in the dark which is to be directed again to Roger Crab and his followers, who cryed up his paper, that they may learn wisdom to preserve them in innocency, in the power of God, in which there is no confusion / by George Salter. Salter, George. 1659 (1659) Wing S463; ESTC R1785 8,562 9 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
A40927 Cesars penny to be paid by Cesars friends R. F. (Richard Farnworth), d. 1666. 1660 (1660) Wing F473; ESTC R215407 8,649 12 View Text
A49852 Judgment brought forth unto victory, and mercy kissing j[udgm]ent being t[he] work and mercy of God (upon my soul) which conduceth to his praise : also a tender invitation of love unto the professors and to the prophane, to come unto Christ that they may have life / written in the fear of the Lord, and as moved by his Holy Spirit through his servant, Francis Lea. Lea, Francis. 1671 (1671) Wing L764; ESTC R41437 8,877 31 View Text
A41424 A cry of the just against oppression Goodaire, Thomas, d. 1693. 1660 (1660) Wing G1087; ESTC R28246 9,147 10 View Text
A57213 An epistle to the people called Quakers emitted by Mr. Robert Rich; who arrived at London from the Barbadoes the ninth day of September, 1679, and departed this life the sixteenth of November following. Rich, Robert, d. 1679. 1680 (1680) Wing R1355; ESTC R28476 9,150 11 View Text
A84823 To all the ignorant people, the word of the Lord, who are under the blind guides the priests. Fox, George, 1624-1691. 1655 (1655) Wing F1948; Thomason E830_13; ESTC R207440 9,332 12 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
B05871 The voyce of the just uttered: his passing out of Ægypt through the Red Sea, through the wildernesse to the promised land, where rest and peace is enjoyed. / By him who is known to the world by the name of Thomas Symonds. Simonds, Thomas, d. 1666. 1656 (1656) Wing S3804; ESTC R184170 9,406 8 View Text
A44361 For the King and both Houses of Parliament being a brief and general account of the late and present sufferings of many of the peaceable subjects called Quakers, upon the late act against Conventicles, for no other cause but meeting together to worship God according to their perswasions and consciences. Hookes, Ellis, d. 1681. 1675 (1675) Wing H2661; ESTC R749 9,600 20 View Text
A28148 A certaine sound, or, An alarm sounded to the persecuting episcopalians in and about the cities of London & Westminster those bloody cities in many whoredoms, and to the rest of that sect throughout the nations who prophanely, bloodily, or maliciously now have, or heretofore have had any hand in persecuting the innocent servants and prophets of the most high, for the exercise of their pure conscience to the Lord God their creator. Billing, Edward, 1623-1686.; Burrough, Edward, 1634-1662. 1665 (1665) Wing B2899; ESTC R32746 9,660 15 View Text
A62880 A faithful vvarning to all backsliders, who hold the truth in vnrighteousness, for to return to the Lord and cleave to the light which leadeth out of darkness Tompkins, Anthony, d. 1699. 1668 (1668) Wing T1829; ESTC R10283 9,718 11 View Text
A29395 Some reasons why Robert Bridgman, and his wife, and some others in Hvntington-shire, have left the society of the people called Quakers, and have join'd in communion with the Church of England and some passages contained in a letter of George Whitehead to R.J., and R. Bridgman's reply to the same / by Robert Bridgman. Bridgman, Robert.; Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. 1700 (1700) Wing B4494; ESTC R18987 9,724 25 View Text
A61898 For the king and both houses of Parliament who are desired to read over this following treatise and in the fear and wisdom of the pure holy God to consider, and lay to heart what is contained therein and in tender bowels of compassion to repair the great breaches that are made all over the nation : and to grant a speedy redress, now, while it is in your power / given forth in the spirit of love and meekness and written by John Stubbs. Stubbs, John, 1618?-1674. 1670 (1670) Wing S6070; ESTC R42228 9,757 20 View Text
A42606 A general epistle given forth by the people of the Lord, called, Quakers that all may know, we own none to be of our fellowship, or to be reckoned or numbred with us, but such as fear the Lord and keep faithfully to his heavenly power, that with a holy conversation they may adorn that truth they profess, otherwise, what experience soever they have had of the truth, and are fallen from it, we account them as so many Judasses or Demasses, and own such no more than the primitive Christians owned them; but we testifie against them, and say, such go into perdition through transgression, and fall under darkness into a state of damnation, twice dead, pluckt up by the roots, reserv'd in everlasting chains, until the judgment of the great day, except it be possible they yet can find a place of repentance through God's great unlimitted mercy. Read the general epistle of Jude. 1686 (1686) Wing G497A; ESTC R219864 9,860 26 View Text
A26640 A short testimony concerning that faithful servant of the Lord, Thomas Aldam of Warnsworth in the county of York who in patience and tribulation was a follower of the Lamb, finished his course in the truth, and departed this life in the fourth month in the year 1660 : something also concerning Mary his wife, and also concerning Margaret Kellam, and Joan Kellam, his two sisters : with a few words in exhortation to such as are the children of believing parents, or are more lately com'd to be convinced of the truth / given forth in the sense of the great love of God, which hath visited his people in this our age and day, by Thomas Aldam, son to the abovesaid Thomas Aldam. Aldam, Thomas, 1649-1723. 1690 (1690) Wing A894D; ESTC R36721 9,885 12 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
A28617 A testimony in that which separates between the pretious [sic] and the vile and is for the friends and brethren who love the Lord Lesus [sic] Christ in sincerity and truth. Bolton, John, 1599-1679.; Fox, George, 1624-1691. 1677 (1677) Wing B3510; ESTC R29046 10,164 14 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
A90877 The Portraiture of Mr. George Keith the Quaker, in opposition to Mr. George Keith the parson. / Presented to the hearers of his late sermons. ; By a Protestant dissenter. Protestant Dissenter.; Keith, George, 1639?-1716. 1700 (1700) Wing P3006; ESTC R181969 10,201 20 View Text
A26351 The Persecution of them people they call Quakers in several places in Lanchashire Holme, Thomas, d. 1695.; Fell, Leonard, 1624-1700 or 1701.; Addamson, William, 17th cent. 1656 (1656) Wing A502; Wing P1661; ESTC R15214 10,243 15 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
A86664 The horn of the he-goat broken: or An answer to a lying book called, The chasing of the young quaking harlot out of the citie. Published by a scorner of the truth, called Thomas Winterton. His deceit and ignorance laid open, his lies reproved, and the quæries answered, for the sake of the simple. / By a lover of righteousnesse, called, Richard Huberthorn. Hubberthorn, Richard, 1628-1662. 1656 (1656) Wing H3224; Thomason E883_2; ESTC R202543 10,530 16 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
A94093 A call into the way to the kingdom. This is written to go abroad into the world, for the good of poor soules, that they may know the way to their soules rest. / Written by Thomas Stubbs, one whom the people of the world scornfully calls Quakers; which word quaking I willingly own, else I should deny the Scriptures: for Moses and the holy men of God quaked and trembled at the presence of the Lord. Heb. 12, &c. Stubbs, Thomas, d. 1673. 1655 (1655) Wing S6084; Thomason E853_9; ESTC R207457 10,604 15 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
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
A92058 The Anabaptist preacher unmask'd in a further discovery of his lying vvonder out of Lincolnshire: as also The news from Richard Hobbs, an Anabaptist preacher in Dover, examined. Their juggles, lyes and deceits detected, by T·R· Rudyard, Thomas, d. 1692. 1672 (1672) Wing R2173; ESTC R229389 10,743 19 View Text
A29604 Silent meeting, a wonder to the world, yet practised by the apostles and owned by the people of God, scornfully called Quakers Britten, William, d. 1669.; Fox, George, 1624-1691. Concerning gathering in the name of Jesus. 1671 (1671) Wing B4826; ESTC R9144 10,828 17 View Text
A48466 Something in answer to Thomas Curtis and B.C.'s reasons why the meeting-house doors were shut up at Reading Lamboll, William.; Buy, John.; Potter, James, fl. 1686. 1686 (1686) Wing L214; ESTC R3410 10,879 15 View Text
A32812 A skirmish made upon Quakerism being a brief confutation of a most gross principle or point of doctrine published and maintained by one William Penn, a Quaker, in a certain book entituled Quakerism a nick-name for old Christianity, subverting religion and all duty both to God and man / by J.C. J. C. (John Cheyney) 1676 (1676) Wing C3827; ESTC R24826 11,214 16 View Text
A27403 An ansvver to John Gilpin's book, published in his name, and subscribed by the priest of Kendal and an answer to an other false slaunder, as concerning buggery, which he and they slander the Quakers with, which was denyed before any such thing was acted : also, another slander which is cast upon them who are scornfully called Quakers ... / from them who are called Quakers by the scorners. Benson, Gervase, d. 1679. 1655 (1655) Wing B1899; ESTC R35747 11,382 17 View Text
A25350 Gods proclamation to the inhabitants and people of England published by one of the Lords servants ... known by the name of John Anderson. Anderson, John. 1659 (1659) Wing A3081; ESTC R31900 11,388 20 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
A65861 The dipper plung'd, or, Thomas Hicks his feigned dialogue between a Christian and a Quaker, proved, an unchristian forgery consisting of self-contradictions, and abuses against the truth, and people called Quakers : wherein Tho. Hicks hath seconded (though in envy exceeded) his brother Henry Grigg, in his babylonish pamphlet, stiled, Light from the sun of righteousness : howbeit, they have both notoriously contradicted themselves, and each other, as is hereby evinced / by G.W. Whitehead, George, 1636?-1723. 1672 (1672) Wing W1923; ESTC R20065 11,473 20 View Text
A56996 The Remonstrance of the suffering people called Quakers clearing their innocency from the many false aspersions, slanders and suggestions, which are lately come abroad in the nation causlesly [sic] upon them. 1665 (1665) Wing R1016; ESTC R4321 11,537 18 View Text