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  • Title: Quaker Heritage Press
    Descriptive info: .. Quaker Heritage Press.. Temporary outage fixed.. (e-mail and website).. aims to make available various historical Quaker writings that have been allowed to go out of print.. Print editions.. (books we have printed, ordering information, etc.. ).. Online editions.. (texts you can read at this website).. Catalog.. of historic Quaker texts in print or online, regardless of source.. Who we are.. (a little about us).. New.. in February 2010:.. Job Scott's Essays on Salvation by Christ.. has been reprinted in an expanded edition, which is also available.. online.. in May 2009:.. The fourth and last volume of the.. Works of James Nayler.. (1618-1660) is now in print, and also available.. in June 2007:.. The third volume of the.. (1618-1660) is now in print..  ...   the.. print.. Thanks to Rosemary Moore for discovering the error.. in April 2003:.. Rosemary Moore's very thorough.. bibliographies.. of Quaker and anti-Quaker publications from 1652-1666, used in her book.. The Light in Their Consciences.. This is a different form than appears on the Woodbrooke College website: the tables here can be either read online or downloaded for import into a database program for more efficient searching.. Some of the information has been updated by Rosemary Moore since the Woodbrooke version.. Two essays by QHP editor Licia Kuenning:.. Publishing Old Quaker Texts.. and.. Understanding the Quaker Past.. We also host Peter Sippel's independently managed.. QuakerPages,.. including the.. Quaker Writings Home Page.. and the.. Quaker Homiletics Online Anthology.. (spoken messages).. This page last modified 4/17/2013..

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  • Title: Temporary Outage Fixed
    Descriptive info: Temporary Outage Fixed.. E-mail.. sent to addresses at.. qhpress.. org.. mostly.. failed.. from March 27 to April 3, 2013, and some continued to fail until April 11 when we moved to a new hosting service.. Since then it seems to have been reliably delivered.. If you wrote to us during that period and received a failure notice or no answer,.. please try again.. (spammers not included).. This.. website.. failed to appear at.. www.. qhpress.. for  ...   new host, though it could be found at.. (no.. ) if anyone thought of looking for it there.. For about 5 more days it appeared at both locations but with some small problems in the.. version.. Now it is back to normal no matter which address you use.. A few low-volume.. mailing lists.. operated from this site took longer to adapt to the new setup and became operational in late April.. This page last modified 4/29/2013..

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  • Title: Books from Quaker Heritage Press
    Descriptive info: You are here:.. Books in Print.. from Quaker Heritage Press.. Robert Barclay's.. Apology for the True Christian Divinity.. (original text of 1678, not the modern English edition that has been the only version in print for many years).. See online text of its.. editorial introduction.. appendix.. for a description of this edition and the reasons for it.. QHP edition (with Peter D.. Sippel) 2002.. viii + 536 pp.. $24.. 00.. Works of James Nayler, vol.. 1.. This is the first of a planned.. four volumes.. , the first.. complete.. edition of the works of this early Quaker (1618-1660) who was second only to George Fox in his leadership role during 1652-1656.. Based on original editions and manuscripts.. Volume 1 covers 1653-54.. QHP edition 2003.. x + 566 pp.. $25.. 2.. Volume 2 covers 1655.. QHP edition 2004.. iv + 604 pp.. 3.. Volume 3 covers 1655.. QHP edition 2007.. v + 762 pp.. $28.. The Old Discipline: Nineteenth-Century Friends' Disciplines in America.. The classic Quaker book of discipline varied little from the end of the 18th century until, in some cases, the early 20th.. This volume reprints disciplines of the eight oldest yearly meetings in America and tracks their changes through separations and revisions.. QHP edition 1999.. iv + 476 pp.. $20.. Historical Writings of Quakers Against War.. Includes Thomas  ...   on the last edition (1863) by giving dates for most articles, and including a few items that were not in earlier collections.. Volume 1 contains Isaac Penington's writings from 1658 to about 1660.. Also includes J.. Bevan's 1830 review of Penington's writings, and a paper written by Penington before he became a Quaker ( A Touchstone or Trial of Faith, 1648).. QHP edition 1995.. vi + 538 pp.. $21.. Contains tracts and letters written from about 1660 to 1666.. QHP edition 1994.. iv + 508 pp.. $18.. Contains Penington's writings from 1667 to about 1678, including 83 pages of Penington's personal letters of advice and admonition.. QHP edition 1996.. 4.. Contains Penington's posthumously published writings, plus a new 38-page index to the 4-volume set.. QHP edition 1997.. vi + 474 pp.. All books are hardbound, 8 3/4 x 5 3/4.. Order from:.. 299 High Street.. Farmington, ME 04938.. (USA).. If payment is enclosed, postage will not be charged on orders shipped within the USA.. Due to an increase in international postal rates, prepaid orders from other countries are no longer postage-free but are still at a reduced rate (US dollars please); please contact us.. licia@qhpress.. org.. for details.. Sorry, we are not set up to handle credit cards, or to take orders directly from this website.. This page last modified 6/25/2007..

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  • Title: Online Texts at Quaker Heritage Press
    Descriptive info: Online Texts.. All of our online.. historical.. texts have now been copied to this site from their older locations (which still exist) at.. voicenet.. com/~kuenning/.. ccat.. sas.. upenn.. edu/~kuenning/.. Texts also available in QHP print editions:.. Robert.. Barclay.. (1648-1690),.. (1678) (see the.. for a description of this original-text version and the rationale for it); see also.. print edition.. The Old.. Discipline.. (Philadelphia 1806 only; see.. for other dates or other Yearly Meetings).. Jonathan.. Dymond.. (1796-1828),.. An Inquiry into the Accordancy of War with the Principles of Christianity.. (1823-24), stating the traditional Quaker case for Christian pacifism; printed in.. Thomas.. Lurting.. (17th century),.. The Fighting Sailor Turn'd Peaceable Christian.. (autobiographical, featuring his conversion and an encounter with pirates handled nonviolently); printed in.. Works of James.. Nayler.. (1618-1660): 3 volumes available, 4th (last) in progress; see also.. Works of Isaac.. Penington.. (1616-1679): see also.. index.. (from the print edition) was added to the online edition in December 2002.. Job.. Scott.. (1751-1793),.. Essays on Salvation by Christ,.. and the debate that followed their publication in the 1820s: see also.. Texts online but not printed by QHP:.. Letter from the Elders gathered at.. Balby.. in Yorkshire in 1656.. (an early form of Quaker  ...   Friends from his book, listed above).. Solomon.. Eccles.. A Musick-Lector.. (1667 tract in the form of a dialog between an Anglican musician, a Baptist, and a Quaker ex-musician; also shows the participants' views of many aspects of each other's religions).. Margaret.. Fell.. (1614-1702),.. Women's Speaking Justified, Proved, and Allowed of by the Scriptures, All such as speak by the Spirit and Power of the Lord Jesus.. (ca.. 1666 or 1667).. Fell,.. six.. epistles,.. copied.. here.. from an obsolete website.. George.. Fox.. (1624-1691),.. Some Principles of the Elect People of God called Quakers.. (1661; not printed in Fox's collected works).. Fox,.. selected.. Anonymous.. Hicksite.. Orthodox.. pamphlets.. from just before the 1827 separation.. Francis Daniel.. Pastorius.. et al.. , first North American.. protest against slavery.. (1688), copied.. John.. Toldervy,.. 1656 debate.. with James Nayler about the strange spiritual experiences he had before leaving Quakerism.. Woolman.. (1720-1772), three.. essays,.. See also:.. of historical Quaker texts (pre-1900) available here or elsewhere, including both print and electronic editions.. At our other sites:.. Also at.. Larry and Licia Kuenning's home page.. (besides many of the above) are various.. writings by members of Friends of Truth.. (who run Quaker Heritage Press).. This page last modified 8/11/2007..

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  • Title: Catalog of Old Quaker Writings
    Descriptive info: Catalog of Old Quaker Writings.. (17th, 18th, and 19th Centuries).. Currently in Print or Online.. a bibliography by Licia and Larry Kuenning.. showing books, pamphlets, letters, and other documents written by members of the Society of Friends during its early and middle periods.. A-E.. |.. F-J.. K-P.. Q-Z.. how to link to this catalog.. Abbreviations used in this list:.. CCEL.. Christian Classics Ethereal Library.. ccel.. (site maintained by Harry Plantinga).. EQW.. Early Quaker Writings, 1650-1700.. (Barbour and Roberts, eds.. ), Eerdmans, 1973; rpt.. Pendle Hill Publications.. , 2003.. ESR.. Earlham School of Religion's Digital Quaker Collection.. esr.. earlham.. edu/dqc/.. (see.. notes on use.. by QHP editors).. EW.. Emlyn Warren, 32 Willow Close, Garsington, Oxford OX449AN.. EmlynWarren@compuserve.. com.. FOJC.. Friends of Jesus Christ.. 168 Croswell Road, Farmington Falls, ME 04940.. calledtoholiness.. com/quakers/.. GG.. Geoff Gilmore, 107 Broat  ...   eds.. , 1837-1850) by Friends of Jesus Christ, Farmington Falls, ME 04940.. NFF.. New Foundation Fellowship:.. US: online:.. http://www.. nffellowship.. org/index.. html.. UK: online:.. nffuk.. PT.. Available by e-mail from Paul Thompson.. gm6men@qsl.. net.. QHOA.. online:.. org/quakerpages/qhoa/qhoa.. htm.. (site maintained by Peter Sippel).. QHP.. Quaker Heritage Press, 299 High St.. , Farmington, ME 04938.. hardcopy editor: Licia Kuenning.. (site maintained by Larry Kuenning.. larry@qhpress.. ).. QIC.. QuakerInfo.. com, including Suite101 Quakerism page.. quakerinfo.. com/quaker.. shtml.. (sites maintained by Bill Samuel).. QIS.. qis.. net/~daruma/.. (site maintained by George Amoss).. QPBO.. QuakerPages Branch Office.. geocities.. com/quakerpages/index.. QWHP.. org/quakerpages/qwhp/qwhp.. SCS.. Street Corner Society.. strecorsoc.. org/quaker.. (site maintained by Kirk Wattles).. TAF.. Tract Association of Friends, 1515 Cherry St.. , Philadelphia, PA 19102.. tractassociation.. WWRP.. Women's Writings Resource Project.. chaucer.. library.. emory.. edu/cgi-bin/sgml2html/wwrp.. pl.. This page was last modified 2/19/2007..

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  • Title: About Quaker Heritage Press
    Descriptive info: About Quaker Heritage Press.. Quaker Heritage Press is a project of the members of Glenside Friends Meeting, a small independent Quaker meeting located in Glenside, Pennsylvania.. The task of QHP is to make available some of the many historic Quaker writings which have been allowed to go out of print.. Observations on this work, by QHP editor Licia Kuenning, can be found in two essays,.. Understanding the Quaker Past.. More information about us, which we may eventually move to this site, can be seen for now at.. This page last modified 4/24/2003..

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  • Title: Job Scott's Essays
    Descriptive info: Job Scott's Essays.. Job Scott's.. Essays on Salvation by Christ.. and the debate which followed their publication.. QHP edition 1993 (vi + 154 pp.. ), $9.. order.. online edition.. Editor's Introduction.. Job Scott (1751-93), of Providence, Rhode Island, died in Ireland of smallpox after 19 years of ministry, leaving manuscripts that he felt still needed editing; his yearly meeting (New England) published his Journal much abridged in 1797.. A slightly fuller version appeared in 1815, with most of Scott's doctrinal commentary still omitted.. Publication of the doctrinal writings was repeatedly considered by the meeting, but though the general tenor of the pieces has had the manifestation of unity, yet for want of satisfactory evidence that the present is a suitable time, the subject was tabled.. Scott's original manuscripts, however, were in the hands of his father-in-law, Daniel Anthony, who provided them to John Comly for the purpose of making a neat and legible copy.. Other Friends made copies, and a demand for their publication grew.. The essays on Salvation by Christ were first published by Emmor Kimber in 1824 under the title Salvation by Christ.. To which is added, Remarks upon the Nature of Salvation by Christ, showing that it is a Birth of Divine Life in Man, Known long before the Appearance of our Lord in that Body that was born of the Virgin Mary, in which he did the Father's Will, and exemplified and displayed the Way  ...   of Wilmington, Delaware, who defended the doctrines contained in Salvation by Christ and maintained that Scott would have published them.. Another anonymous controversialist then replied with An Expose of Some of the Misrepresentations in Ferris's pamphlet.. Since much of the discussion was over what Job Scott would have wanted -- all three disputants citing a letter dated eight days before his demise -- that 'last word' from Job Scott is included in the present volume.. Contents.. On Salvation by Christ.. Preface.. Remarks upon the Nature of Salvation by Christ; showing that it is a Birth of Divine Life in Man.. Some Openings of Truth in regard to the Doctrines of the Scriptures.. Salvation by Jesus Christ -- the Most Important of all Subjects -- further considered.. A Letter from Luke Howard of Tottenham, near London, to a Friend in America, containing observations upon a treatise written by Job Scott entitled Salvation by Christ, c.. [1825].. A Letter from a Friend in America to Luke Howard of Tottenham, near London, in which the character of our late friend, Job Scott Is Vindicated and Defended, and his Doctrines shown to be consistent with Scripture and sound reason.. In reply to a letter addressed by Luke Howard to the Author [1826].. An Expose of Some of the Misrepresentations contained in a Pamphlet, entitled A Letter from a Friend in America to Luke Howard, of Tottenham, Near London [1826].. Job Scott's last epistle [1793]..

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  • Title: Job Scott, "Essays on Salvation by Christ"
    Descriptive info: Job Scott,.. Salvation by Christ.. ESSAYS.. On Salvation by.. Christ.. by.. JOB SCOTT.. and the debate which followed.. their publication, including:.. Luke Howard's Letter to a Friend in America.. Benjamin Ferris's reply to Luke Howard.. An anonymous reply to Ferris.. 16 Huber St.. Glenside, PA 19038.. 1993.. Material written by Job Scott was transcribed from.. The Works of that Eminent Minister of the Gospel, Job Scott, late of Providence Rhode Island.. (Philadelphia: John Comly, 1831, 2 volumes).. The three controversial pamphlets, all independently published, were found in Haverford College Library's Quaker Collection.. This online text reproduces.. the printed text.. of the Quaker Heritage Press edition, except for the omission of page numbers, the addition of hotlinks, and  ...   the doctrines contained in.. and maintained that Scott.. would.. have published them.. Editor, Quaker Heritage Press.. Seventh Mo.. , 1993.. From an 1820 minute cited by Emmor Kimber in his preface to Job Scott,.. (Philadelphia, 1824), p.. Ferris is known to Quaker historians as the writer who defended Quakerism (though not acceptably to all Quakers) against a Presbyterian challenge in the.. Letters of Paul and Amicus.. His reply to Luke Howard was written anonymously.. Larry Ingle (.. Quakers in Conflict.. [Knoxville, University of Tennessee Press, 1986], p.. 276) states that Ferris's authorship of the reply to Luke Howard is confirmed in Hopper to Ferris, 20 March 1826, Ferris papers, FHL [Friends Historical Library, Swarthmore College].. contents.. next..

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  • Title: James Nayler's Works
    Descriptive info: James Nayler's Works.. The Works of.. James Nayler.. (1618-1660).. four volumes planned.. vol.. 1, 2003 (x + 566 pp.. ), $25.. 2, 2004 (iv + 604 pp.. 3, 2007 (v + 762 pp.. ), $28.. Volume 1 (2003).. Repent, and turn in thy mind to that which would lead thee to do as thou would be done by.. If during the period 1652-56 an English person with an interest in the competing religious sects of the time had been asked who were the leaders of the Quakers, they would probably have replied, George Fox and James Nayler.. Nayler was actually the more prolific and articulate writer of the two, as well as being a powerful preacher.. He was especially skilled at rebutting the arguments of the opponents of Quakerism.. Nayler, a Yorkshire farmer and landowner with a wife and three daughters, felt called into the itinerant ministry in 1652, having recently left the Parliamentary army for reasons of health.. He was then 34, six years older than Fox.. It is not certain what role Fox played in Nayler's conversion to the Quaker cause.. The two men had met when Fox visited an Independent church at Woodkirk which Nayler was then affiliated with.. They may have arrived at similar convictions independently, but in any case they were soon working closely together.. Their relationship was unusual in that Nayler regarded Fox as a beloved brother in the faith but does not seem to have viewed him as superior, unlike most other early Quakers.. In 1656 a disagreement arose between Fox and Nayler, resulting from a prior disagreement between two other sets of Quakers, and Nayler's reluctance to take sides in it.. On one side was Martha Simmonds, a vigorous London preacher and pamphleteer, with her husband and a number of their friends; on the other side were Francis Howgill and Edward Burrough, prominent in the London ministry, who had rebuked Simmonds for what they felt was inappropriate ministry.. Exactly what Simmonds and her group had said or done that Howgill and Burrough objected to seems impossible to determine; but Simmonds sought to Nayler for support, while Fox supported Howgill and Burrough.. Although Nayler did not actively promote either side of this dispute, his unwillingness to repudiate Simmonds put him in the wrong on Fox's view.. A few months after an unhappy exchange with Fox on this issue, Nayler, with Simmonds and several others, enacted the demonstration at Bristol for which he has been most famous ever since.. He entered the city on horseback in imitation of Christ's entry into Jerusalem, his friends crying out Holy! Holy! Holy! and strewing garments in his path.. Nayler was arrested and charged with horrid blasphemy.. Most Friends, following Fox's lead, did not support him.. Bizarre demonstrations by Quakers were not uncommon, and Fox usually defended them.. He would presumably have supported Nayler's action had he not been offended by the latter's stance in the Simmonds controversy - an offense that would have been exacerbated by the fact that Simmonds herself was involved in the Bristol action.. Then again, it is not clear whether the Bristol incident would have occurred had it not been for the prior quarrel between the two Quaker leaders.. Just whose idea the demonstration had been, and what purpose was intended in it by the various participants, are among the questions that remain obscure.. Many accused Nayler of claiming to be Jesus Christ; but he was not doing so in any other sense than that in which Quakers had from the beginning professed a degree of identification with Christ within them that scandalized their contemporaries.. After a lengthy trial by Parliament (at which some argued that he should be put to death) it was decreed:.. That James Nayler be set on the pillory.. in the New Palace, Westminster, during the space of two hours.. and shall be whipped by the hangman through the streets, from Westminster to the Old Exchange, London and there likewise to be set on the pillory.. in each of the said places wearing a paper containing an inscription of his crimes; and at the Old Exchange his tongue shall be bored through with a hot iron; and that he be there stigmatized in the forehead with the letter B; and that he be afterwards sent to Bristol and conveyed into and through the said city on a horse, bare-ridged, with his face backwards and there also publicly whipped the next market day.. ; and that from thence he be committed to prison in Bridewell, London, and there restrained from the society of all people and kept to hard labor till he shall be released by Parliament; and during that time be debarred from the use of pen, ink, and paper; and shall have no relief but what he earns by his daily.. labor.. The prohibition of ink and paper must eventually have been relaxed, as by 1657 Nayler was again writing and publishing.. But he remained confined until September 1659, when the then acting Parliament released all the Quaker prisoners.. At the urging of friends Fox reluctantly agreed to meet with Nayler, and a formal reconciliation took place, but Fox does not seem to have really forgiven his former companion.. Nayler died in 1660, after being attacked and robbed on his way to his home in Yorkshire.. Nayler's name had come under a cloud; his role in the rise of the movement was downplayed by Fox and other Friends, and his writings received less attention than those of other leading Friends.. For.. more information on the history of James Nayler and his role in Quakerism the following sources are very helpful:.. Bittle, William M.. James Nayler (1618-1660): The Quaker Indicted by Parliament.. (York, England: Sessions; Richmond, IN: Friends United Press, 1986).. Damrosch, Leo.. The Sorrows of the Quaker Jesus: James Nayler and the Puritan Crackdown on the Free Spirit.. (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1996).. Moore, Rosemary.. The Light in their Consciences: Early Quakers in Britain, 1646-1666.. (University Park, PA: Pennsylvania State University Press, 2000).. Readers should remember, however, that historians cannot read minds any more than other people can, and most historians are not theologians.. Statements found in secondary sources, about the motives or beliefs of individuals, and about the theological issues between early Quakers and other sects of their time, are often unreliable.. A partial collection of Nayler's writings was published in 1716 under the title.. A Collection of Sundry Books, Epistles and Papers Written by James Nayler.. , edited by the 80-year-old George Whitehead, who had once been a friend and companion of Nayler's; this was reprinted in 1829.. Omitted were most of Nayler's replies to anti-Quaker pamphlets and some of his other writings.. The present edition is therefore the first collection of Nayler's Works that attempts to be complete.. Four volumes are planned.. This, the first, contains mainly writings of 1652-54.. Volume 2 will concentrate on 1655, Volume 3 on 1656, and Volume 4 on later writings.. I intend to include previously unpublished letters by Nayler; however it was not possible to obtain texts of most of these in time for the present volume, which therefore includes only two of the many such letters extant from 1652-54.. I will try to publish the others in Volume 2.. With Nayler's writings I hope to include a number of related documents to help put his work in context.. In Volume 1 these include (a) Pamphlets of which Nayler wrote part.. Although I have not printed the entire pamphlet in every such case, I have done so with.. Saul's Errand to Damascus.. Several Petitions Answered.. Several Letters Written to the Saints.. To you.. Baptists.. , and.. Several Papers.. Such jointly authored works illustrate how closely Nayler worked with Fox and other prominent Quakers.. (b) Anti-Quaker pamphlets to which Nayler wrote replies.. Volume 1 contains the 4-part pamphlet war begun by Thomas Weld with four other ministers, who attacked Quakerism under the title.. The Perfect Pharisee.. Nayler replied; Weld.. replied back; and Nayler replied again.. Including all four installments of this debate seemed the best way of conveying what it was about.. (c) Francis Higginson's reply to.. Although Nayler did not reply to this, it is of interest as recounting conversations with Nayler and giving an opponent's first-hand perspective on the interactions.. In a later volume I hope to include a number of contemporary documents relevant to the 1656 Bristol episode, Nayler's subsequent trial and punishment, and the reactions of other Quakers to these events.. A question I have hoped to address is, how much did Whitehead, in his 1716 collection, alter or censor Nayler's.. work?.. Claims that he did so have been made by Leo Damrosch, who says, the 1716 volume makes many alterations, usually for stylistic reasons but sometimes for significant doctrinal ones, as I shall point out when they suggest interesting points of.. interpretation.. But Damrosch points out only one such passage in his book, and its usefulness for illustrating his point depends to an extent on his interpretation of Nayler's meaning, which I do not find convincing.. He makes similar statements in 'Harvard's Libraries and the Quaker Jesus,' on the internet at.. fas.. harvard.. edu/~fdo/essays/damrosch.. (1996), and his claims have been echoed by Erin Bell in How Early 18th-Century English Quakerism Interpreted the Legacy of James Nayler, a paper presented at an October, 2002 conference on George Fox's Legacy at Swarthmore College.. Emlyn Warren, who in the 1990s published a number of Nayler's tracts as pamphlets, did a detailed comparison of all existing editions of these tracts, including Whitehead's, noting even the smallest changes, as in spelling or punctuation, and published these comparisons as Library Editions of the tracts examined.. Warren does not claim that Whitehead made any doctrinal changes; and indeed the reader would be hard pressed to find anything of that sort in the revisions Warren notes.. The writings herein printed are transcribed from the earliest editions, and in those cases where Whitehead included the.. item.. I  ...   might affect the meaning.. I have again found that Whitehead is much more interested in improving the clarity of the syntax and avoiding possible misunderstandings than in changing any doctrine.. A possible exception is his replacing holy flesh with holy faith (p.. 72, note 7), which may represent a desire to downplay the doctrine of Christ's flesh being manifest in his people, which is found in Quaker writings of the 1650s but mostly drops out after that.. The revision on p.. 230, note 3, may possibly have a similar purpose.. QHP Editor.. A Dispute between James Nayler and the Parish Teachers of Chesterfield [p.. Emmot/Nayler Debate:.. Emott - The Spiritual Quaker [p.. 20].. Nayler - A Fool Answered according to his Folly [p.. 34].. The Boaster Bared [p.. 55].. To All the World's Professors and People [p.. 70].. Two Unsigned Papers [p.. 73].. A True Discovery of Faith [p.. 78].. Bradshaw/Nayler Debate:.. Bradshaw - The Quakers' Whitest Devil Unveiled [p.. 94].. Nayler - The Railer Rebuked [p.. 98].. Baxter/Nayler Debate:.. Baxter - The Quakers' Catechism [p.. 107].. Nayler - An Answer to.. The Quakers' Catechism.. [p.. 145].. Salutation to the Seed of God [p.. 202].. An Answer to Twenty-eight Queries [p.. 237].. To Thee Oliver Cromwell [p.. 258].. The Royal Law and Covenant of God [p.. 263].. A Discovery of the Beast [p.. 271].. Jackson/Nayler Debate.. Nayler - The Secret Shooting of the Wicked Reproved [p.. 284].. Jackson - Strength in Weakness [p.. 288].. Nayler - Something Further in Answer to John Jackson [p.. Moore/Nayler Debate:.. Moore - Antidote against.. the Infections.. of Antichrist [p.. 322].. Nayler - Satan's Design Discovered [p.. 435].. Moore - A Defense against the Poison of Satan's Design [p.. 473].. Nayler - A Second Answer to Thomas Moore [p.. 536].. Letters of James Nayler:.. To George Fox [p.. 568].. 570].. To George Fox and Margaret Fell [p.. 571].. 573].. 574].. 576].. 577].. 578].. 579].. 580].. To the Rulers of this Nation [p.. 582].. 588].. 589].. To a Convinced Backslider [p.. 590].. To Friends about Scalehouse [p.. 591].. To the Town of Bradford [p.. 592].. To Edward Bowles [p.. 595].. To Richard Nelson [p.. 598].. 601].. To Friends [p.. 602].. 604].. Volume 3 (2007).. In thy will thou raised me, and sent me to the nations.. A sign and a wonder thou hast made me, and a stranger to them who had well known me.. Yea, how often hast thou changed me, so that I have not been known to myself? And thou hast hid me from such as have followed me.. The year 1656, as it pertains to James Nayler, can be divided roughly into two parts.. In the first half, as a powerful and controversial preacher in London, he was involved in several pamphlet wars, as scholars term the heated written debates of the time.. As in earlier volumes, I have included some of the tracts on the other side, to help convey the flavor of the debates and the issues as seen by opponents.. Nayler's tone in these controversies is as fierce and confident as in earlier ministry -- if not more so -- and there seems to have been no rift between him and the other leading Quakers before the summer of 1656.. Two of the pamphlets in this volume were dated by Thomason as having been sold to him in August and September, 1656 -- but Nayler's inner life and relationship with other Friends were already strained by that time (and indeed Nayler was in jail for most of those months) -- so it is likely that he wrote them a little earlier.. The latest of his letters that have survived from that time were written in early June -- and after that we read much more from Nayler's detractors within and without the Quaker movement than we do from Nayler himself.. He had fallen into one of most mysterious and dreadful situations that ever faced the embattled people of God called Quakers.. This preacher who had once confidently declared that that which purifies the heart comes from one and draws to one; if they be ten thousand, they are.. one,.. was forced to face disunity with his beloved friend George Fox, and consequent rejection by a majority of Friends.. As if that were not enough, he then faced trial for horrid blasphemy, torture and prison.. To this day, nobody knows exactly why Nayler rode through the Somerset towns of Glastonbury and Wells, and into Bristol, re-enacting Jesus' triumphal entry into Jerusalem -- but he certainly knew what the end result of that trip had been for his Lord.. The motives ascribed to him and his companions by George Bishop, a leading Friend and close associate of George Fox ( to set up their image, to break the truth in pieces, and to bruise and tread down beguile devour the tender plants of the.. Lord.. ) will not persuade many people today -- but Nayler's own statements about the incident are few and cryptic.. Modern historians speculate about the motives of the people they study -- but I have tried to minimize that sort of commentary.. The documents say what they say -- no more.. Did Nayler think he was Jesus? -- certainly not.. It is less clear whether some of those traveling with him thought so.. What really happened in Exeter Jail when it was believed that he had raised Dorcas Erbury from the dead? No adequate records can be found.. Why did Nayler permit several companions to use words and gestures toward him that could hardly look other than idolatrous? His explanation that he didn't want to prevent their doing what God commanded them hardly satisfies us; the idea that they were really bowing to Christ within him and not to James Nayler himself, though consistent with Quaker thinking, leaves one wondering how he thought observers were supposed to tell the difference.. After all, Quakers were known to refuse outward gestures of reverence to authority figures -- Nayler's own refusal to doff his hat to Judge Steele was what had landed him in Exeter Jail.. George Fox -- despite his estrangement from Nayler at the time -- pointed out the irony of judging Nayler a blasphemer for accepting worship of the Christ within him, while earthly power-holders continued to demand worship of their own.. persons.. How might the story have been different if Nayler had succeeded in reaching George Fox at the prison in Launceston as he set out to do -- instead of being arrested for nothing on the road and being himself a prisoner at Exeter when an offended Fox confronted him weeks later? To what extent was the Bristol demonstration a protest against the unbending stance of the most prominent Quaker -- George Fox -- who had himself been accused of blasphemy and had sometimes been referred to in terms suggesting an idolatrous identification of Fox with God (see, e.. g.. , Margaret Fell's undelivered letter to Nayler in which she complains that he would not be subject to him to whom all nations shall.. bow.. ).. Did Nayler or any of his companions expect his ride to usher in some eschatological event? It is difficult to say, since all early Quakers talked as if the eschaton were right around the corner, apparently without intending anything specific.. Historians who speculate that Martha Simmonds thought Nayler was the Second Coming of Christ, based on her apocalyptic language, may have overlooked how common such language was among the Quakers of that time -- for all Friends insisted that Christ's second coming was His inward coming, which had already occurred in them; and while they may have hoped for a more outward wrap-up to history they never tried to date such a thing or made very clear what sort of historical climax they hoped for.. One is sometimes left thinking that early Friends always expected everything and nothing, from every public act they were led to perform -- and so far as any surviving literature testifies, Nayler's ride was no exception.. Farmington, Maine.. May 25, 2007.. I am greatly indebted to Diana Morrison-Smith for transcribing handwritten manuscripts at the Friends House Library in London.. Her transcripts are literatim -- retaining the original spelling and punctuation; any errors in converting them to modern typography are my own.. I am also grateful for the frequent help of Ann Upton, curator of the Quaker Collection at Haverford College Library, who located, photocopied, and mailed to me many of the documents in this volume at little charge and with great cheer.. Other documents were provided by David Neelon.. Charlotte Kuenning and Larry Kuenning both did a great deal of proofreading; Larry also helped transcribe some of the manuscript letters.. Rosemary Moore was frequently available for consultation by e-mail; her bibliographies are the source of most of my Thomason dates.. Answer to Pendarves [p.. A Public Discovery of the Open Blindness [p.. 13].. Nayler/Higgenson debate.. Love to the Lost [p.. 47].. Testimony to the True Jesus [p.. 138].. Vindication of Truth [p.. 207].. Nayler/Toldervy debate [p.. The Foot out of the Snare [p.. 259].. The Foot Yet in the Snare [p.. The Snare Broken [p.. 324].. The Naked Truth held forth [p.. 349].. Nayler/Miller debate.. Antichrist in Man the Quakers' Idol [p.. 361].. Antichrist in Man Christ's Enemy [p.. 388].. Wickedness Weighed [p.. 403].. The Light of Christ [p.. 428].. Nayler/Ives debate.. Weakness above Wickedness [p.. 449].. Innocency above Impudency [p.. 475].. Deceit brought to Daylight [p.. 509].. The Bristol Episode/Trial by Parliament [p.. 529].. Manuscripts [p.. 530].. Ralph Farmer, Satan Enthroned [p.. 557].. O England thy time is Come [p.. 585].. Thomas Burton's Parliamentary Diary [p.. 600].. Robert Rich, A True Narrative of the Examination, Trial, and Sufferings of James Nayler [p.. 692].. Letters of James Nayler [p.. 747].. An account of some early travels [p.. 761].. A Discovery of Faith in.. (QHP ed.. ), [vol.. 1,] p.. 155.. see page 551 below.. p.. 736 below.. 547 below..

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  • Title: Works of James Nayler, vol. 3
    Descriptive info: Volume 3.. i.. THE.. WORKS.. OF.. JAMES NAYLER.. VOLUME III.. 299 High St.. May, 2007.. ii.. C.. ONTENTS.. Answer to Pendarves.. A Public Discovery of the Open Blindness.. Love to the Lost.. Testimony to the True Jesus.. Vindication of Truth.. Nayler/Toldervy debate.. The Foot out of the Snare.. The Foot Yet in the Snare.. The Snare Broken.. The Naked Truth held forth.. Antichrist in Man the Quakers' Idol.. Antichrist in Man Christ's Enemy.. Wickedness Weighed.. The Light of Christ.. Weakness above Wickedness.. Innocency above Impudency.. Deceit brought to Daylight.. The Bristol Episode/Trial by Parliament.. Manuscripts.. Ralph Farmer, Satan Enthroned.. O England thy time is Come.. Thomas Burton's.. Parliamentary Diary.. Robert Rich, A True Narrative of the Examination, Trial, and Sufferings of James Nayler.. Letters of James Nayler.. An account of some early travels.. iii.. Nayler's tone in these controversies is as fierce and confident as in earlier ministry if not more so and there seems to have been no rift between him and the other leading Quakers before the summer of 1656.. Two of the pamphlets in this volume were dated by Thomason as having been sold to him in August and September, 1656 but Nayler's inner life and relationship with other Friends were already strained by that time (and indeed Nayler was in jail for most of those months) so it is likely that he wrote them a little earlier.. The latest of his letters that have survived from that time were written in early June and after that we read much more from Nayler's detractors within and without the Quaker movement than we do from Nayler himself.. To this day, nobody knows exactly why Nayler rode through the Somerset towns of Glastonbury and Wells, and into  ...   doff his hat to Judge Steele was what had landed him in Exeter Jail.. George Fox despite his estrangement from Nayler at the time pointed out the irony of judging Nayler a blasphemer for accepting worship of the Christ within him, while earthly power-holders continued to demand worship of their own.. How might the story have been different if Nayler had succeeded in reaching George Fox at the prison in Launceston as he set out to do instead of being arrested for nothing on the road and being himself a prisoner at Exeter when an offended Fox confronted him weeks later? To what extent was the Bristol demonstration a protest against the unbending stance of the most prominent Quaker George Fox who had himself been accused of blasphemy and had sometimes been referred to in terms suggesting an idolatrous identification of Fox with God (see, e.. v.. Historians who speculate that Martha Simmonds thought Nayler was the Second Coming of Christ, based on her apocalyptic language, may have overlooked how common such language was among the Quakers of that time for all Friends insisted that Christ's second coming was His inward coming, which had already occurred in them; and while they may have hoped for a more outward wrap-up to history they never tried to date such a thing or made very clear what sort of historical climax they hoped for.. One is sometimes left thinking that early Friends always expected everything and nothing, from every public act they were led to perform and so far as any surviving literature testifies, Nayler's ride was no exception.. Her transcripts are literatim retaining the original spelling and punctuation; any errors in converting them to modern typography are my own.. ), p..

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  • Title: Works of Isaac Penington
    Descriptive info: Penington,.. OF THE.. LONG MOURNFUL AND SORELY DISTRESSED.. ISAAC PENINGTON.. WHOM THE LORD IN HIS TENDER MERCY, AT LENGTH VISITED AND RELIEVED BY THE MINISTRY OF THAT DESPISED PEOPLE.. CALLED QUAKERS.. AND IN THE SPRINGINGS OF THAT LIGHT, LIFE, AND HOLY POWER IN HIM, WHICH THEY HAD TRULY AND FAITHFULLY TESTIFIED OF, AND DIRECTED HIS MIND TO, WERE THESE THINGS WRITTEN.. AND ARE NOW PUBLISHED AS A THANKFUL TESTIMONY OF THE GOODNESS OF THE LORD UNTO HIM, AND FOR THE BENEFIT OF OTHERS.. T.. HEY ALSO THAT ERRED IN SPIRIT SHALL KNOW UNDERSTANDING.. AND THEY THAT MURMURED SHALL LEARN DOCTRINE.. I.. SAIAH.. 29:24.. WWW EDITION, FROM FOUR PRINTED VOLUMES.. Editor's introduction (Quaker Heritage Press).. [12 KB].. [Volume 1].. Testimony of George Fox Concerning Isaac Penington.. [5 KB; p.. Testimony of Thomas Ellwood Concerning Isaac Penington.. [26 KB; p.. 3].. The Way of Life and Death made manifest, and set before men.. [207 KB; p.. 14].. Some positions concerning the Apostasy from the Christian spirit.. 18].. Some Principles guiding out of the Apostasy, to the Christian spirit.. 60].. A Testimony of great concernment to all called Christians.. 90].. A brief Account of what we are, and what our work is in the world.. 92].. An Addition concerning the doctrine of Justification.. 96].. The scattered Sheep sought after.. [77 KB; p.. 101].. A Lamentation; with a call to mourning and lamentation, &c.. 104].. Some Propositions concerning the only way of Salvation.. 111].. The fundamental Principle of the Gospel.. 116].. A short Catechism for the sake of the Simple-hearted.. Babylon the Great described.. [145 KB; p.. 134].. The Sins of Babylon.. 148].. The judgment of Babylon.. 169].. Some plain Queries drawn out of the Book of the Revelations.. 182].. Some Considerations, helping out of the Suburbs of Babylon, &c.. 184].. An Exhortation to the Present Powers.. 187].. The Jew outward: being a Glass for the Professors of this Age.. [74 KB; p.. 195].. The Axe laid to the Root of the old corrupt Tree.. [117 KB; p.. 226].. Some Assertions concerning Faith, its Nature, Rise, &c.. 239].. A necessary warning, of great importance to all called Christians.. 249].. A brief History of the state of the Church since the Apostle's days.. 261].. An Exhortation to the present Age, relating to the workings of the mystery of Iniquity, and the mystery of Godliness.. 268].. To the Parliament, the Army, and all the Well-affected in the Nation, who have been faithful to the Good Old Cause.. [13 KB; p.. 276].. A brief account of Some Reasons why the Quakers cannot do some things, and forbear doing some things; for which they suffer, &c.. [7 KB; p.. 282].. Some Considerations proposed to the City of London, &c.. [6 KB; p.. 285].. Some Considerations proposed to the distracted Nation of England.. [11 KB; p.. 287].. To the Army.. [2 KB; p.. 292].. A Question proposed to the Rulers, Teachers, and People of England.. [18 KB; p.. 293].. An examination of the Grounds or Causes which are said to induce the Court of Boston, to make that Law of Banishment &c.. [213 KB; p.. 301].. Examination of the Appendix of John Norton's Book.. 353].. Answer to another Paper called A True Relation &c.. 373].. The Authority which Christ excluded out of his Church.. 377].. Some Considerations concerning the state of Things, &c.. [25 KB; p.. 391].. A Warning of Love from the Bowels of Life to Professors.. [21 KB; p.. 402].. Where is the Wise, where is the Scribe? &c.. [24 KB; p.. 411].. [Volume 2].. The Root of Popery struck at.. [53 KB; p.. Somewhat concerning the Ground of Error, and the Way, &c.. 22].. An Epistle to such as observe the Seventh Day for a Sabbath.. [9 KB; p.. 25].. The New Covenant.. distinguished from the Old.. [120 KB; p.. 29].. Some Queries answered.. 49].. A Brief Explication of the Mystery of the Six Days' Labor, &c.. 71].. Some Considerations propounded to the Jews.. 76].. Some Queries and Considerations proposed to the Cavaliers.. 84].. Some Queries concerning the Work of God in the World.. [20 KB; p.. An Advertisement to the Powers and People of this Nation.. 96].. Consideration of a Position conc.. the Book of Common Prayer.. [67 KB; p.. A Warning of Tender Bowels to the Rulers, Teachers, &c.. 121].. Of the Kingdom, Laws, and Government of Christ &c.. 125].. An Answer to that Common Objection against the Quakers &c.. 131].. A Loving and Faithful Advertisement to the Nation, &c.. 136].. The Great Question concerning the Lawfulness or Unlawfulness of Swearing under the Gospel.. 140].. Somewhat spoken to a Weighty Question concerning the Magistrate's Protection of the Innocent.. [39 KB; p.. 151].. Some Considerations for the Serious and Wise in Heart.. 160].. A brief Account of what the People called Quakers desire in Reference to Civil Government.. 163].. A few words to such as have felt the Power of Endless Life &c.. A few Words about the present Work of God in the World.. 167].. Concerning Persecution.. [66 KB; p.. A brief Account of the Stubbornness which by many &c.. 194].. Some Directions to the Panting Soul.. [23 KB; p.. 200].. Concerning the worship of the Living God, which He teacheth &c.. [17 KB; p.. Some Questions and Answers relating to Conversion &c.. 214].. Some Questions and Answers for.. the Jews Natural.. [103 KB; p.. 218].. Some Questions and Answers for the Direction, Comfort, Help, and Furtherance of God's Spiritual Israel.. 233].. Some Questions and Answers Conducing towards the further Opening of the Path of Redemption.. 245].. Some Questions and Answers Showing Man his Duty.. [42 KB; p.. 266].. Some Questions & Answers Concerning the Seed of Israel, c.. 277].. To all Such as Complain they Want Power.. [32 KB; p.. Some Queries to the Professors of this Age.. [10 KB; p.. Some Observations on that Portion of Scripture, Rom.. 14:20.. [14 KB; p.. 305].. Three Queries Propounded to the King and Parliament.. A Salutation of Love to the Commissioners of Peace, &c.. 321].. A Weighty Question Propounded to the King and Parliament.. Concerning the Persuasions of Reason and Faith in Religion.. 329].. Some of the Mysteries of God's Kingdom Glanced at.. [61 KB; p.. 332].. Some Questions & Answers of deep Concernment to the Jews.. Some Queries concerning the Order and Government of the Church.. [29 KB; p.. Some Deep Considerations Concerning the State of Israel.. [31 KB; p.. 374].. Some Questions  ...   the Gospel.. 86].. Some Questions conc.. the Light of Christ's Spirit answered.. 87].. The way to know one's election, and to be fully assured of it.. 93].. Some Observations concerning the Priesthood of Christ.. 97].. A Relation of the Estate or Condition the Lord found many of us in.. Concerning the Gospel State.. 115].. Concerning Baptism.. Some Questions and Answers concerning the Gentiles, &c.. 135].. Concerning the Rule of the Children of the New Covenant.. Queries concerning the Law or Word, Statutes, Testimonies and judgments which David was so delighted in.. 141].. Some Observations on 2 Peter 3:14-16.. Concerning the Gospel Ministry.. A few Words concerning the Old and New Covenant.. Queries on Romans 6, 7, and 8.. 152].. A Further testimony conc.. the Work of God upon our hearts.. 159].. A Brief Account of the Ground of our Worship.. Queries concerning knowing and owning the Lord Jesus Christ truly.. A Query added concerning Imputation.. A Reply to thy Animadversions.. [85 KB; p.. Experiences concerning things relating to God's everlasting Kingdom.. [49 KB; p.. A Faithful Testimony concerning the true and pure Way of Life.. Concerning the Perfecting of God's Work in the Heart.. 209].. Concerning the true Christ, how it may be known which is he.. 211].. Some Queries to such as affirm the Scriptures to be the only Rule.. 212].. Concerning the Light, wherewith Christ enlighteneth every man.. A Few Words further concerning Perfection.. 215].. Concerning Imputation of Righteousness.. 217].. Some Queries concerning the Time and Work of Reformation.. Some Queries concerning the Spirit of Christ.. 222].. Of the True Way, and of the True Teaching and Knowledge.. 225].. Concerning Separation from the Spirit and Ways of the World.. A Treatise concerning God's Teaching, and Christ's Law.. 229].. Concerning God's Teachings.. 231].. Concerning the Law of Christ.. 234].. A Brief Relation concerning myself.. A Question about Preaching the Everlasting Gospel answered.. 240].. Concerning Christ's Ministry and Priesthood.. 242].. Concerning the true knowledge of Christ.. A Few Words more about the right way of knowing.. Concerning Christ's Righteousness.. Of the Grace of the Gospel;.. 248].. A Question answered concerning Real Holiness.. 251].. Concerning the Law of Sin.. , and the Law of Life.. 253].. Concerning God's Gathering us Home to Himself.. 256].. Concerning the Worship which our God hath taught us.. A Question answered concerning Reading the Scriptures Aright.. A Few Words to such as complain of Want of Power.. Somewhat relating to Church Government.. [68 KB; p.. 273].. Remarks on a late Book entitled Antichrist's Transformations.. Some Misrepresentations of me concerning Church Government.. [75 KB; p.. 303].. Three or four considerations added conc.. Church Government.. 327].. The Seed of God, and of his Kingdom treated and testified of.. [50 KB; p.. What is hid or wrapped up in this Precious, Heavenly Seed.. The Nature of this Seed.. 348].. Of the Effects.. Some Queries concerning God's Kingdom, whereby the Seed thereof may be the better illustrated and understood.. 352].. An Epistle to all serious Professors of the Christian Religion.. 358].. A Reply to an answer to Queries by I.. P.. concerning gospel Baptism.. [69 KB; p.. 367].. Epistles to Friends.. 397].. Some Queries concerning Compulsion in Religion.. [8 KB; p.. 415].. Concerning the Dispensation of the Gospel, or the Dispensation of the Son in Spirit, which is the last dispensation.. Experiences concerning God's Way, Truth, Church, and People.. [15 KB; p.. 425].. Concerning the Times and Seasons, both which have been, and are yet to be.. 431].. Index.. 437; contained in 8 files of 40-95 KB each].. Letters of Isaac Penington.. [in volume 1].. To his father.. 421].. [in volume 2].. To Thomas Ellwood.. 457].. To King Charles II.. To ------- -------.. [3 KB; p.. 460].. To A Parent.. [4 KB; p.. 461].. To Bridget Atley.. 463].. To One who sent a paper of Richard Baxter's.. 465].. To A Friend in London; supposed to be written on occasion of the Plague.. 466].. To Elizabeth Walmsley.. 467].. To Friends at Horton and thereabouts.. 468].. To A Friend.. [1 KB; p.. 470].. To Friends in Truth in and about the two Chalfonts.. 471].. To Elizabeth Walmsley, of Giles Chalfont.. 472].. To The Earl of Bridgewater.. 476].. 477].. 479].. To M.. E.. To The single, upright-hearted, and faithful Friends of Truth, in and about the two Chalfonts.. 482].. To Friends in Amersham.. 486].. To His children, J.. J.. and M.. 487].. To Dear Friends, Brethren, and Sisters in the Truth, in and about the two Chalfonts.. 491].. To The Friends at Chalfont, in Buckinghamshire.. 492].. To George Fox.. 493].. To Friends of both the Chalfonts.. [12 KB; p.. 494].. 499].. S.. 501].. To His Brother.. 502].. 505].. 507].. [in volume 3].. To Friends.. 418].. 420].. To A couple about to Marry.. To Miles Stanclif.. 423].. To John Mannock.. 424].. 429].. To Catherine Pordage.. 430].. To Thomas Walmsley.. 433].. To Widow Hemmings.. 438].. To Nathanael Stonar.. 439].. 447].. To Elizabeth Stonar.. 456].. To The Friend of Francis Fines.. 459].. To The Lady Conway.. 469].. 474].. To Catherine Pordage and another.. 485].. To Ann Fleetwood.. 490].. To Thomas and Ann Mudd.. 496].. To Colonel Kenrick.. 498].. 508].. 510].. To Suffering Friends in Scotland.. 512].. To His Brother Arthur.. 514].. To Sir William Armorer (so styled).. 517].. 519].. To James Eeles.. 521].. To Dulcibella Laiton.. 522].. 524].. To George Winkfield.. 525].. To Sir William Drake (so styled).. 527].. To The Women's Meeting of Friends in the Truth, at John Mannock's.. To Those Persons that Drink of the Waters at Astrop Wells.. 531].. To Such as Drink of the Waters at Astrop Wells.. 532].. To One who Sent a Message to him at Astrop Wells.. 534].. To The Women Friends that meet at Armscot in Worcestershire.. 535].. To the Scholars that disturb Friends in meetings at Oxford.. [.. in.. supplement.. to volume 4].. To S.. W.. To the Lady Conway.. 2].. 4].. Hiorns.. 7].. To Sarah Elgar.. 8].. To William Rolls.. To the Poor among Friends.. 10].. To Sarah Bond.. 11].. To Friends at Lewes.. To _______ _______.. To E.. Terry.. 16].. To a Near Relative.. To Richard Roberts.. To the Independents at Canterbury.. 21].. To Francis Pordage.. 23].. To I.. H.. 24].. To Abraham Grimsden.. 27].. 32].. To Ruth Palmer.. To Joseph Wright.. 39].. Appendices.. Appendix A.. Additional Testimonies for Isaac Penington.. Appendix B.. Joseph Bevan's Review of the Writings of Isaac Penington.. [176 KB; p.. Appendix C.. A Touchstone or Trial of Faith.. 515]..

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