|Series||Early English books, 1641-1700 -- 1747:42.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||, 9-45 p.|
|Number of Pages||45|
The Spirit of the Hat, Or, the Government of the Quakers Among Themselves as it Hath Been Exercised of Late Years by George Fox, and Other Leading-men, in Their Monday Or Second-dayes Meeting at Devonshire-House Brought to Light in a Bemoaning Letter of a Certain Ingenious Quaker to Another His Friend, Wherein Their Tyranical and Persecuting Practises are Detected and Redargued. A Bemoaning Letter of a certain ingenious Quaker to another his Friend; wherein their Tyrannical and Persecuting practices are detect and redargued. In the piece the writer shares his conviction, through the inshining impulse of the Light, that he would no longer remove his hat when in prayer at public Meeting because he was come out of. A bemoaning letter of an ingenious Quaker to a friend of his wherein the government of the Quakers among themselves (as hath been exercised by George Fox, and others of their ring-leaders) brought to light: wherein their tyrannical and persecuting practices are detected and redargued [sic]: also a preface to the reader, giving an account how. This was twice reprinted, under the title of 'A Bemoaning Letter of an Ingenious Quaker, To a Friend of his,' &c., London, Mucklow's pamphlet was answered by William Penn [q. v.] in 'The Spirit of Alexander the Copper-Smith (lately revived; now) justly rebuked,' Mucklow and some others thereupon published ' Tyranny and Hypocrisy.
The spirit of the hat, or, The government of the Quakers among themselves: as it hath been exercised of late years by George Fox and other leading-men in their Monday or second-dayes meeting at Devonshire-House: brought to light in a bemoaning letter of a certain ingenious Quaker to another his friend, wherein their tyranical and persecuting. The spirit of the hat, or, The government of the Quakers among themselves as it hath been exercised of late years by George Fox and other leading-men in their Monday or second-dayes meeting at Devonshire-House: brought to light in a bemoaning letter of a certain ingenious Quaker to another his friend, wherein their tyranical and persecuting. LibraryThing is a cataloging and social networking site for booklovers. A letter from a gentleman in London, to his friend in Pennsylvania; with a satire; containing some characteristical strokes upon the manners and principles of the Quakers. [Smith, William] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. A letter from a gentleman in London, to his friend in Pennsylvania; with a satire; containing some characteristical strokes upon the manners and.
Gathered: Contemporary Quaker Poets, the first anthology of its kind, seeks to give the best Quaker poets writing today a voice in contemporary anthologies of writing from other spiritual traditions have been published in recent years, and this Quaker collection will be an important addition to the conversation. Ruth Chick offers a Quaker alphabet. A. Agreement B. Beautiful, belonging C. Companionship, caring D. Do-able. E. Exciting, energy F. Fun, friendship, fellowship G. English. STUDY. PLAY. Accent. a short poem that ends in a witty or ingenious turn of thought, to which the rest of the composition is intended to lead up. Epigraph. a motto or quotation at the beginning of a book, poem, or chapter that usually indicates its theme. Eye Rhyme. Study Literature Unit 10 Test Study Guide Flashcards at ProProfs - To help me study for my upcoming literature test.