5 edition of William Law and eighteenth century Quakerism found in the catalog.
William Law and eighteenth century Quakerism
|LC Classifications||BX5199.L3 H62 1972|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||342|
|LC Control Number||77175870|
To outside observers early nineteenth century Quakerism must have seemed to be a harmonious success story. A new meetinghouse was built on Arch Street in , and the membership Quakers rolls were high. Yet just a few years later Quakerism broke into several rival branches. best general account of Quakerism in colonial Pennsylvania. But three newer histories supplement Tolles's account with fresh research: Mary Maples Dunn's William Penn: Politics and Conscience (Princeton: Princeton University Press, ) is the best modern book .
Quaker History is a peer reviewed journal consisting of illuminating articles on Quaker (Religious Society of Friends) contributions to issues such as social justice, education, and literature. The journal also includes book and article reviews and is published by the Friends Historical Association. The title changed two times: first was Bulletin of Friends' Historical Society of Philadelphia. William Penn, Some Fruits of Solitude. Originally published William Penn (age 22), Oil on canvas, eighteenth-century copy of a seventeenth-century portrait, possibly by Sir Peter Lely. Historical Society of Pennsylvania. Religion and the Founding of the American Republic. William Law and the Mystics. Bibliography. 1. WILLIAM LAW principally of the eighteenth century. The part more directly relating to Law will be found imbedded in a footnote, which runs from p. to p. ] II. Quakerism A la-Mode: or a History of Quietism, Particularly that of the Lord Archbishop of Cambray and Madam Guyone.
In the book, "Welsh Settlers Of Pennsylvania", are found genealogical notes and lineage charts relating to nearly families, in addition to many unmarried persons, who removed from Wales to Pennsylvania, principally between , representing a total of about 2, individuals of the first generation in the Province of Pennsylvania, bearing the surnames. FROM till well on into the eighteenth century, the situation was changing unfavourably for Quakerism in Scotland. The years following the Revolution brought serious loss to the Society in the death of some of its foremost leaders, including William Dewsbury and Alexander Parker, but especially Robert Barclay in and Fox in The study of Scottish Quaker history owes much to Presbyterians. Rev. Dr. John Cunningham a century ago published a general history of Quakerism, 1 devoting a chapter to Robert Barclay the “Apologist” and making other references to Scotland — e.g., the “Quaker tournament” (debate) at Aberdeen in which Barclay participated. Rev. D. G.
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SyntaxTextGen not activatedFriends' Book and Supply House, Richmond, Pdf, Friends' Book Centre, Friends' House, Euston Road, London, N.
Pdf. 1, England. When the price of an English book is given below in terms of American money, it means that one of the American book stores has quoted that price. Hobhouse, Stephen. William Law and Eighteenth Century Quakerism. 1. General and Prose. Summing up the developments in eighteenth-century literary studies inDownload pdf Loosey’s SEL (51 –) ‘Restoration and Eighteenth Century’ survey reviews an impressive number of recent publications in eighteenth-century studies.
Loosey opens on a somewhat pessimistic note, remarking on the effects that current funding restrictions and the Author: Kerri Andrews.‘Propper and safe’ to be published: eighteenth-century Quakerism and the rehabilitation of ebook radicalism.
Erin Bell, University of Lincoln, UK According to the English edition of Willem Sewel’s History of the rise, increase, and progress of.