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Friday, April 17, 2020 | History

3 edition of Some principles of the elect people of God in scorn called Quakers found in the catalog.

Some principles of the elect people of God in scorn called Quakers

Isaac Penington

Some principles of the elect people of God in scorn called Quakers

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  • 34 Currently reading

Published by s.n.] in [London? .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Society of Friends -- Doctrines,
  • Theology, Doctrinal -- Early works to 1800

  • Edition Notes

    SeriesEarly English books, 1641-1700 -- 1038:34
    ContributionsFox, George, 1624-1691
    The Physical Object
    FormatMicroform
    Pagination[4], 122 p
    Number of Pages122
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL15028136M


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Some principles of the elect people of God in scorn called Quakers by Isaac Penington Download PDF EPUB FB2

Some Principles of the Elect People of God Who in Scorn are called Quakers: For all People throughout all Christendome to Read over, and thereby their own States to Consider. Paperback – October 2, /5(2).

Some principles of the elect people of God who in scorn are called Quakers for all people throughout all Christendome to read over and thereby their own states to consider / by Geo.

Fox. () Paperback – Decem /5(2). Some Principles of the Elect People of God Who in Scorn are called Quakers: For all People throughout all Christendome to Read over, and thereby their own States to Consider. - Kindle edition by Fox, George, Penington, Isaac, Publications, CrossReach. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets/5(2).

Quaker Heritage Press > Online Texts > George Fox, Some Principles of the Quakers. SOME PRINCIPLES OF THE Elect People of God Who in Scorn are called QUAKERS, For all People throughout all Christendome to Read over, and thereby their own States to Consider.

Get this from a library. Some principles of the elect people of God in scorn called Quakers. [Isaac Penington; George Fox]. Some Principles of the Elect People of God who in Scorn are Called Quakers, by George Fox; On love, meekness, and watching over each other Epistle to Friends at Amersham from Isaac Penington, written in "The Position of Quakerism" in Littell's Living Age, About General.

Some principles of the elect people of God who in scorn are called Quakers: for all people throughout all Christendome to read over and thereby their own states to consider Author: George Fox.

Some principles of the elect people of God in scorn called Quakers. By Isaac Penington and George Fox. Abstract [4], sly attributed to George Fox and Isaac Penington."Conclusion" signed on p.

Isaak of publication suggested by ect: some pages faded with loss of uction. Fox, George, Some Principles of the Elect People of God Who in Scorn are called Quakers () (HTML at ) Help with reading books-- Report a bad link-- Suggest a new listing. Additional books from the extended shelves.

A Latin translation of: Fox. George. Some principles of the elect people of God who in scorn are called Quakers.

Final leaf includes index and errata. Reproduction of the original in the Friends' House Library, London. Description: 1 online resource ([2], 37, [1] p.) Other Titles: Some principles of the elect people of God who in scorn are called Quakers. Title:: Some Principles of the Elect People of God Who in Scorn are called Quakers: Author:: Fox, George, Note: Link: HTML at In his Some Principles of the Elect People of God Who in Scorn are called Quakers, for all the People throughout all Christendome to Read over, and thereby their own States to Consider, he writes in section "XVI.

The Religious Society of Friends, also referred to as the Quaker Movement, was founded in England in the 17th century by George Fox. He and other early Quakers, or Friends, were persecuted for their beliefs, which included the idea that the presence of God exists in every person.

Quakers rejected elaborate religious ceremonies. CONVERGENT PATHS: THE CORRESPONDENCE BETWEEN WYCLIFFE, HUS AND THE EARLY QUAKERS BY personal stories in works such as Foxe’s Book of Martyrs, the thesis concludes that there Fox’s Some Principles of the Elect People of God Who in Scorn Are.

BEING AN ANSVVER To a BOOK, dedicated to Them, by one George Pressick of Dublin. In which Book many Lyes and Calumnies are presented against the Innocent People of God.

And this is for the clearing of the TRUTH, that no Lye may rest upon it; And for the. PRINCIPLES. OF THE. Elect People of God.

Who in Scorn are called. QUAKERS Note: These writings only refer to the 17th Century early Quakers. Many of today's Quaker sects don't require a belief in Christ or even God.

Text in Light Blue or bold Light Blue can be. Some Principles of the Elect People of God called Quakers, by George Fox, Six epistles from Margaret Fell Epistles from George Fox Three essays from John Woolman Scriptural Evidence that the Word of God is not the Bible, by Jenny Duskey, Glenside Friends Meeting.

(John ). And, "And he was clothed with a vesture dipped in blood: and his name is called The Word of God." (Revelation, ). Quakers follow the living Jesus, the Inward Light, the Word of God, the Holy Spirit of Christ. One of the ways God speaks to man is through the Bible.

A collection of the sufferings of the people called Quakers, for the testimony of a good conscience from the time of their being first distinguished by that name in the year to the time of the act commonly called the Act of toleration granted to Protestant dissenters in the first year of the reign of King William the Third and Queen Mary in the year Pages: Some Principles of the Elect People of God called Quakers, by George Fox, Six epistles from Margaret Fell Epistles from George Fox Three essays from John Woolman Scriptural Evidence that the Word of God is not the Bible, by Jenny Duskey, Glenside Friends Meeting Assorted Sacred Texts King James Bible Other translations of the Bible Qur'an.

Some Principles of the Elect People of God Who in Scorn are called Quakers (), by George Fox (HTML at ) An Account of the Travels, Sufferings and Persecutions of Barbara Blaugdone: Given Forth as a Testimony to the Lord's Power, and for the Encouragement of Friends (annotated from the edition), by Barbara Blaugdone (frame.

Book of Miracles (Henry Cadbury, ed.) (Friends General Conference & Quaker Home Service Publishers) Concerning the First Spreading of the Truth (fragments of various dates) (EQW, pp.

) A Declaration from the Harmless and Innocent People of God, called Quakers (, signed by. George Fox (), "Some Principles of the Elect People of God called Quakers" (; not printed in Fox's collected works) George Fox, selected epistles, copied here from an obsolete website; Anonymous Hicksite and Orthodox pamphlets from just before the separation.

Robert Barclay (23 December – 3 October ) was a Scottish Quaker, one of the most eminent writers belonging to the Religious Society of Friends and a member of the Clan was also governor of the East Jersey colony in North America through most of the s, although he himself never resided in the en: Robert, Patience, Catherine, Jane.

Best Answer: The Quaker principles are integrity, equality, community, simplicity, and peace. They believe that faith is something that is always developing and not something frozen at a particular moment in history that can be captured in a fixed code of belief.

The Early Quaker Literature of Defense. Faced with suspicion, hostility and repression, yet small in number and dedicated increasingly to peaceful principles, the early Quakers had recourse to the press. They published detailed accounts of their persecutions and a large number of purely theological treatises which are relatively well by: 4.

Silent meeting, a wonder to the world yet practised by the apostles, and owned by the people of God scornfully called Quakers: Some principles of the elect people of God who in scorn are called Quakers: Something by way of query to the bishops courts which we the people of God, called Quakers, never yet received an answer to.

A Brief Account concerning the People called Quakers [p. ] A Few Words concerning the way of Peace [p. ] Postscript concerning the Sufferings of the People called Quakers [p. ] An Exhortation to true Christianity [p.

] To the Jews Natural, and to the Jews Spiritual [97 KB; p. PHILADELPHIA, September The TESTIMONY of the People called QUAKERS, given forth by a Meeting of the Representatives of said People, in Pennsylvania and New-Jersey, held at Philadelphia the twenty-fourth day of the first Month.

HAVING considered with real sorrow, the unhappy contest between the legislature of Great Britain and the people of these Colonies, and the animosnies.

About Book Book Description This work presents the world with a brief, but true account of the Quakers' principles, in some short theological positions, which, according to the will of God, proving successful, beyond Mr. Barclay's expectation, to the satisfaction of several, and to the exciting in many, a desire of being farther informed concerning the Quakers, as being everywhere evil.

Some contemporary Friends speak of the Inner Light as a guiding force within each person, almost as if it were a part of the individual human personality, but early Friends beginning with George Fox identified the Light with Christ (See, for example the opening paragraphs of Fox's Some Principles of the Elect People of God In Scorn Called.

Start studying Quakers. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. Full text of "An apology for the true Christian divinity, as the same is held forth, and preached by the people, called, in scorn, Quakers: being a full explanation and vindication of their principles and doctrines See other formats.

[Evangelical and some Orthodox Quakers who lived in the 19 th century and afterwards placed primacy on the Bible.] 3. Every person is equal before God and capable of knowing the Light of God directly without the necessity of ordained clergy or any human intermediary.

Filed under: Society of Friends -- Doctrines -- Early works to An Evident Demonstration to Gods Elect (London: Printed for T.

Simmons, ), by Margaret Fell (HTML at Celebration of Women Writers) Some Principles of the Elect People of God Who in Scorn are called Quakers (), by George Fox (HTML at ). Quakers believe that there is a direct relationship between God and each believer, every human being contains something of God - this is often called "the light of God".

So: Quakers. with pertinent notes and some relevant additional documents. ONTENTS. A DECLARATION of the SAD and GREAT Persecution and Martyrdom of the People of God, called QUAKERS, in. NEW-ENGLAND, for the Worshipping of God 1 Some Considerations Presented unto the King of.

England, &c. Being Partly an. Answer. unto a. Petition and Addresse. of the. Quaker sufferings records: an “embarras de richesse” A collection of the sufferings of the people called Quakers The idea of suffering for religious principles finds resonance still, most notably in the twentieth century experiences of Quakers who have maintained their.

Some Principles of the Elect People of God Who in Scorn are called Quakers () Journal of George Fox; Letter to the Governor of Barbadoes () Works by Isaac Penington, a prominent early Friend. Some Observations concerning the Priesthood of Christ from Life and Immortality Brought to Light Through the Gospel ().

A brief biography of George Fox, associate of William Penn, but gradually is called the "Friends" or "Friends in the Truth" derived from John ("the true light that lighteth every man that cometh into the world"). Publishes Some Principles of the Elect People of God called Quakers. The Quaker Act passes, making being a Quaker a.

The Puritans' ideas and religious principles emphasized the importance of an individual's relationship with God developed through Bible study, prayer, and introspection. Quakers Members of the Religious Society of Friends; most know them as the Quakers.PEOPLE; Search the history of over billion web pages on the Internet.

search Search the Wayback Machine. Featured texts All Books All Texts latest This Just Full text of "A Historical Sketch of the Society of Friends "in Scorn Called Quakers" in Newcastle and.

To the Puritan, the Bible supplies all religious authority. Quakers believed that God could and did speak directly to people. Thus, Quakers threatened not only the established doctrine of the Puritan Church, they also threatened the power structure of its communities, in which leaders came from the well-educated clergy.