FRANCIS, Duke,-continued.

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FOX, George, Founder of the Society of Friends.

The Great MISTERY of the Great Whore unfolded, &c. (p. 286.)
Folio. 1659.

An ANSWER To some of the Principle QUAKERS, Which
deceive the People, but more Particularly to a Book of
JOHN CHANDLERS, Called or known by this Title, A Narra-
tive plainly shewing, That the Priests of England are as truly
Anti-Christ (who got up since the days of the Apostles) as the
Pope and his Clergy; Denying Christ to be both a King,
a Priest and a Prophet; with a serious Warning to the Par-
liament, not to uphold and maintain them by a Law, under any
pretence whatsoever as also a warning to all People, that
(upon peril of their Immortal Souls) they be no longer deluded
and bewitched by their Sorceries, but that they come to Christ
the true Light, which will lead them out of the Paths of Sin,
into the way of Peace. By one (who through mercie from the
Lord) hath escaped the Snares of Sin and Deceit, and bin
brought (through Judgment) into his pure Fear, Known by the


London: Printed by T. N. for Miles Michel the younger,
the first Shop in Westminster Hall.
4to. 1660. 11

WHITEHEAD, George, of London, formerly of Orton, in Westmore


THE TRUE LIGHT expelling the FOGGY MIST of the PIT, and the
gross Confusion and Blasphemy of the Beast, which is gone
forth against the Light of Christ and the Scripture within;
from an old Professor, called Francis Duke of Westminster, in
his Book, stiled, An Answer to some of the Principal Quakers,
who therein boasts as if he had a great skill in Divinity, &c.

London, Printed for Thomas Simmons, at the Sign of the
Bull and Mouth near Aldersgate.
4to. 1660. 2

FREE, John, of Southwark.

DR. FREE'S Remarks, upon Mr. Jones's LETTER, And the
Affidavits relative to the Composing, then publishing from
the PULPIT; and afterwards printing that scandalous
Forgery, the pretended Letter from the Mansions above.

London: Printed by E. Owen, in Holborn, for the Author;
And sold by W. Sandby, at the Ship, opposite St. Dun-
stan's Church in Fleet-street. [Price One Shilling.]

8vo. 1759.

Note.-In this book, Friends are thus spoken of, "How powerfully did the
same Spirit (the Infection of FANATICISM) operate in the last Century, in
the Society of the Quakers! They talk'd of nothing but Inspirations,


FREE, John,-continued.

Visions, and Dreams; and shewed an incredible Zeal for propagating
their Sect," &c.

There is also this Note at page 63, of the same,

"Whether it was for the BUSINESS of Anointing, or not, we cannot tell, but on Monday the 12th of February, 1759, in the Evening, there was a MEETING, as it is said, of very strange PERSONAGES, at a Woman's in the BOROUGH, who is one of the People called QUAKERS. Joseph Rule formerly a Waterman, who goes about in a broad-brimmed white Hat, with long Beard, and white Cloaths, and used to preach on Walworth-Common against the established Church, was seen to attend upon the occasion. Whether he presided in the Assembly, or Mr. JONES, or Mr. JONES's Wife, or either of the two COUNTES's who were supposed to come in one Coach, is uncertain; but there they were all together. The Meeting continued THREE HOURS, the Business of it is unknown; but if it was that of anointing, they were all well oiled in that time to be sure. &c., &c."

FREETHINKING CHRISTIANS.-A Society which assembled

together in the City of London since the year 1799. For further particulars concerning them, see Evans' Sketch, 13th edition, 1814, p. 311.

The Freethinking Christians' Magazine; intended for the
promotion of Rational Religion and Free Inquiry. Volume 1.
London: Printed and Published by Charles Mitcham,
White Rose-Court, Coleman Street; by whom Communi-
cations (Post paid) will be thankfully received. Price
Thirteen Shillings half bound.
Vol. II. (same imprint.) Price Twelve Shillings in boards.

8vo. 1811.

8vo. 1812.

Vol. III.

London: Printed and Published by C. Mitcham, 67, Whitechapel, &c.

8vo. 1818. 8vo.

Vol. IV. (same imprint)


Note.-Vol. II.-Contains,-"on the Pretensions of the Quakers to the Influence of the Spirit, p. 306.

Vol. IV.-Anecdote of a Quaker. p. 166.

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The Freethinking Christians' Quarterly Register Vol 1.
"For we can do nothing against the truth, but for the truth."-PAUL.
London: H. Hetherington, Printer, 18, Kingsgate Street,
Holborn; Published by Sherwood, Jones, & Co., Pater-
noster Row.
8vo. 1823.

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Note.-Contains,-Remarks on the public conduct of Mrs. Fry.-The Pharisaical character of the modern Quaker,-their marriages,-their Meeting Houses described. Review of Quakerism, its origin.-Doctrine of the inward light.-George Fox and other primitive Quakers.-Robert Southey, his description of Quakerism.

The Freethinking Christians' Quarterly Register. Vol. II.
London: H. Hetherington, Printer, 13, Kingsgate Street,
Holborn; Published by Sherwood, Gilbert and Piper,
Paternoster Row.
8vo. 1825.

Note. Contains,-Mrs. Fry, defence of,-Reply to the defence.-An hour in
Newgate. Her plans delusory, indelicate,-Fox, George, his enthusiasm,
&c.-Quakerism, its tendency to supercede the Gospel and to undermine
the scriptures,-Hannah Barnard,-Hester Biddle,-Isaac Furnier,-
James Nayler, -George Keith, Views of war,-William Penn, the American
war, dress and manners,-Thomas Foster,-Operation of the Spirit.

FULLER, Thomas, a Divine, was born in 1608, at Aldwinkle, in Northamptonshire, where his Father was a Minister, under whom he received his education, and then removed to Queen's College, Cambridge, of which his maternal Uncle, Bishop Davenant, was Master. Afterwards he obtained a fellowship in Sidney College; also a Prebend in the Cathedral of Salisbury, and the Rectory of Broad Windsor, in Dorsetshire. On losing his preferments in the civil wars, he became a Chaplain in the Royal Army, under Sir Ralph Hopton, who left him with the Garrison at Basing-house, which he successfully defended against the Rebels. After this he was at Exeter, as Chaplain to the Princess Henrietta Maria; but on the taking of that city, he withdrew to London, and became Lecturer of St. Bride's, Fleet Street. In 1648 he was presented to the Living of Waltham, in Essex, which he left in 1658 for that of Cranford, in Middlesex. At the Restoration he recovered his Prebend, was made Chaplain to the King, and created Doctor in Divinity at Cambridge. He died August 15, 1661, The principal of his works is,—

-The Church-History of BRITAIN: from the Birth of Jesus
Christ, Untill the Year M.DCXLVIII. Endeavoured by
Thomas Fuller. [The HISTORY of the University of Cam-
bridge, since the Conquest,-The HISTORY of Waltham-
Abby in Essex, founded by King Harold. By Thomas
Fuller, the Curate thereof. (In 13 parts.)

London, Printed for John Williams, at the signe of the
Crown, in St. Paul's Church yard, Anno 1655.

Folio. 327 sheets.

Reprinted. A New edition, in six volumes, by the Rev. J.
S. Brewer, M.A.

Oxford: At the University Press. .

8vo. 1845.

Note.-"Some remarks on Quakers." The 8th Book, Vol. 4, p. 126.
"We maintain that thou from superiors to inferiors is proper, as a sign of
command; from equals to equals is passable, as a note of familiarity; but
from inferiors to superiors, if proceeding from ignorance, hath a smack
of clownishness; if from affectation, a tang of contempt."-Vol. 4. page 180.

FOX, George, Founder of the Society of Friends.

Something in ANSWER to Lodowick Muggleton's Book,

-also something in answer to Thomas Fuller, in his Church History, to that which he writes to Barron Brook, wherein he Rayles against the Quakers, &c.

4to. London, Printed in the Year, 1667. 41

FULLWOOD, Francis, of West-Alvington in Devonshire.

A TRUE RELATION of a DISPUTE, between Francis Fullwood
Minister of West Alvington in the County of Devon, and
one Thomas Salt-House, as 'tis said, of the County of West-

FULLWOOD, Francis,―continued.

merland: before the Congregation of them, called, Quakers;
with some others that accidentally heard thereof: in the
House of Henry Pollexfen, Esq; in the said Parish of
West-Alvington. On Tuesday the 24th day of October, 1656.
Published by some that were present at the Dispute; out of
a single and sincere desire, that Error may be shamed, and
the Truth cleared. Together with an Answer to James
Godfries, By the said F. F.

London, Printed by A. M. for Abel Roper at the sign of
the Sun in Fleet-street over against St. Dunstans Church.
4to. 1656.

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SALTHOUSE, Thomas, of Drugglibeck in Lancashire.

The Hidden things of Esau brought to light and reproved in an
ANSWER to a Book, Intituled A true Relation of a Dispute
between Francis Fulwood, Minister of West Alvington, in the
County of Devon, and Thomas Salthouse, as it is said, of the
County of Westmerland, before the Congregation of them
called Quakers, in the House of Henry Pollexpher, Esquire,
in the said Parish of West Alvington. Published in the
Truth's defence, and sent abroad in the World, to pursue
the unknown Authors imperfect Relation. By a Follower of
the Lamb in the War against the Beast and False Prophet,
known to the World by the name of Thomas Salthouse.

London, Printed for Giles Calvert, at the Black-Spread-
Eagle neer the West end of Pauls.
4to. 1657.



G., J.

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FOX, George, Founder of the Society of Friends.

The Great MISTERY of the Great Whore unfolded, &c. (page 72.)
Folio. 1659.


A Letter, subscrib'd J. G.-mentioned in Penn & White-
head's Christian Quaker, folio Edition, Preface, sheet F.

GASKIN, John, of

A Just DEFENCE and VINDICATION of Gospel Ministers and
Gospel ordinances against The Quakers many false Accu-
sations, Slanders and Reproaches. In Answer to John



GASKIN, John,-continued.

Horwood his Letter, and E. B. his book, called, A Just
and Lawful Tryal of the Ministers and Teachers of this Age,
and several others. Proving the Ministers Calling and
Maintenance Just and Lawful, and the Doctrine of Per-
fection by Free Justification, preached by them, agreeable
to the Scriptures. With the Quakers Objections answered.
And the Quakers Perfection by hearkening to, and obeying a
light within them, proved contrary to the Scriptures. And
their Practices in ten particulars proved contrary to the
Commands and Examples of Christ and his Apostles. By a
Lover of Gospel Ministers and Gospel Ordinances.

London, Printed by W. G. for the Author, and are to be
sold by Isaac Pridmore at the Signe of the Golden Fal-
con neer the New Exchange.
4to. 1660. 20

HUBBERTHORN, Richard, of Yelland in Lancashire.

An ANSWER to a Book, called, A Just Defence and Vindication Of
Gospel Ministers and Gospel Ordinances; put forth by J. G.
In which he pretends an Answer to E. B's. Tryal of the
Ministers, and other things against the Quakers.

London, Printed for Robert Wilson, at the Sign of the
Black-Spread-Eagle and Windmill, in Martins-le-Grand.

4to. 1660.

Reprinted in his Works, page 252.

GATAKER, Charles, Son of THOMAS GATAKER, Wwas born at Rotherhithe in 1614, and took his degree of Master of Arts at Pembroke-College, Oxford; after which he became Rector of Hoggeston in Buckinghamshire, and died there in 1680. He wrote several treatises in favour of Calvinism, some of which were answered by Bishop Bull.-Wood.

An EXAMINATION of the Case of the QUAKERS, concerning
OATHS Propounded by them, A.D. 1673. To the Con-
sideration of the KING, and both Houses of Parliament.
With a Vindication of the Power of the Magistrate to
impose Oaths, and the Liberty and Duty of all Christ-
ians to Swear by God Reverently; Humbly Submitted to
the Judgment of His Most Sacred Majesty, and the Two
Houses of Parliament. By Charles Gataker, Rector of
Hoggeston in the County of Bucks.

London, Printed by T. N. for Thomas Collins, at his Shop
at the Middle-Temple-Gate in Fleet street. MDCLXXV.
4to. 1675.

WHITEHEAD, George, of Orton, Westmoreland, last of London.
The CASE of the QUAKERS Concerning OATHS, Defended as Evan-
gelical. Containing an Answer to Charles Gataker's late
Examination of the Case of the Quakers (which he saith, is
humbly submitted to the Judgment of his most Sacred Majesty,
and the Two Houses of Parliament.)

4to. Printed in the Year, 1675.




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