GAUDEN, John, an English Prelate, was born in 1605, at Mayfield in Essex, and educated at St. John's College in Cambridge, where he took his degrees in arts; after which he was presented to the Vicarage of Chippenham, in Cambridgeshire, and the Rectory of Brightwell in Berkshire. He now entered himself a member of Wadham College, Oxford, where he took his degree of Doctor in Divinity, in 1641. At the beginning of the Civil War he complied with the ruling party, was made Dean of Bocking, and a member of the Westminster Assembly, which however he did not attend. Having got into his possesion the Manuscript of the Meditations of Charles the first, he published them under the title of "Icon Basilike, or, the Portraiture of his Sacred Majesty in his Solitude and Sufferings." For this he was made Bishop of Exeter at the Restoration, and in 1662, was translated to Worcester, where he died the same year. The Bishop published a number of books, and, among the rest, "The Life of Bishop Brownrig."-Biog. Britt.

-A DISCOURSE concerning PUBLICK OATHS, and the Lawfulness of SWEARING in Judicial Proceedings. Written by Dr. GAUDEN, Bishop of Exeter. In order to answer the scruples of the QUAKERS.

London, Printed for R. Royston, Bookseller to the Kings
Most Excellent Majesty, at the Angel in Ivy-lane. 4to. 1662. 8

FISHER, Samuel, of Northampton, last of London.

THE BISHOP Busied beside the Businesse : or that Eminent Over-
seer, Dr. John Gauden, Bishop of Exeter, so Eminently over-
seen, as to wound his Own Cause well nigh to Death with his
Weapon, in his late so Super-eminently-applauded


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Tender Consciences,
Solemn Swearings.

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"A Discourse concerning Publick Oaths, and the Lawfulness
of Swearing in Judicial Proceedings, in order to answer the
Scruples of the Quakers, &c-"-By Samuel Fisher, Prisoner
in Newgate, for the Truth of Jesus.

4to. Printed in the Month, Called August in the Year,

Reprinted in his Works, page 857.



GELLIBRAND, Samuel, a Bookseller, at the Ball, in Paul's
Church Yard, London.-See LUKE FAWNE.


GITTINS, Daniel, of Arundel in Sussex, a Priest.

Remarks on the Tenets and Principles of the Quakers, as
contained in the Theses Theologica of ROBERT BARCLAY.
London, Printed by J. Bettenham, and sold by E. Withers,
at the Seven Stars in Fleet Street.
8vo. 1758. 25

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A Review of the Revd. Mr. DAN. GITTINS's Remarks on the
Tenets and Principles of the Quakers; shewing their con-
trariety to the Hutchinsonian scheme, and consistency with
the Scriptures.

London: Printed for W. Owen, near Temple Bar; H. Cooke,
at the Royal Exchange; and E. Gardiner in Gracechurch
8vo. 1759.

GLISSON, Henry, and others, of Colchester in Essex.

A True and Lamentable RELATION of the most desperate
death of JAMES PARNEL, Quaker, Who wilfully starved
himselfe in the Prison of Colchester. Together with the
Attestation of the Chiefe Majestrates of the Town, and
the Coroner, signed with their own hands, and by them
desired to be made Publique. As also His blasphemous
Letter to Doctor Glisson of the same Town: and his
Answer returned thereunto. An Example of Admonition
to those of his own Faction, and may serve for horrour to
all that shall peruse it.

London, Printed by T. C. for William Gilberson, at the
Bible in Giltspur street without Newgate. 4to. 1656.
(British Museum, E. 879)

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Note. The following was the Verdict as to J. P.'s death, at the end of this

"We do find that Ja. Parnel through his wilful rejecting of his natural food

for ten daies together, and his wilful exposing of his limbs to the cold, to
be the cause of the hastening of his own end; and by no other meanes that
we can learn or know of.

This witnessed by us this fifth day of May 1656, to
be a true Coppy of the verdict given unto Alderman
Gael of Colchester, Coroner; whose hand is here-
unto subscribed, with Jude Taylor of the same
foreman of the Inquest, and Joseph Smith another
of the Inquest."

John Gael, Coroner.

Jude Taylor, Foreman.

Joseph Smith.

SHORTLAND, Thomas, ANNE LANGLEY and others.

The Lambs Defence against LYES and A True Testimony given
concerning the Sufferings and Death of James Parnell. And
the ground thereof. By such hands as were eye-witnesses,
and have subscribed their Names thereto.


GODDARD, John, of West-Dereham in Norfolk. He signed a
Certificate against Friends, at the end of "The Quakers
Challenge, &c.," 1699.-See EDWARD BECKHAM.



London, Printed for Giles Calvert at the West end of Pauls.
4to. 1656. 4

GOOD, Thomas, D.D., Master of Baliol College, in Oxford.

concerning Atheism, Infidelity, Popery, and other Heresies
and Schismes that trouble the peace of the Church, and
are destructive of Primitive Piety. Written in a plain
and easie method, for the satisfaction of doubting Chris-
tians. By THO. GOOD, D.D., Master of Baliol Colledge,
in Oxon.

Take heed Brethren, least there be in any of you an evil heart of
unbelief, in departing from the living God.-Heb. 3. 12.
Oxford, Printed by L. Lichfield, Printer to the University,

for Tho. Hancox Bookseller in Hereford. . 8vo. 1674. 11 (Brit. Mus. 4014. aaa.)

BOURNE, Edward, of Worcester, a Physician.

An ANSWER to Doctor Good (so called) his DIALOGUE against
those, called Quakers, wherein he hath forged the Quaker and
Confuted himself. Which Dialogue of Tho. Good's is in his
Book, Intituled Firmianus and Dubitantius, or certain Dia-
logues concerning Atheism, Infidelity, Popery, and other
Heresies and Schisms, which trouble the Peace of the Church,
&c. By Edward Bourn.

GOODWIN, John, Vicar of St. Stephen's, Coleman Street, London.

He died in 1665.

The Foot Out of the Snare. (Part by him.),

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4to. Printed in the Year, 1675. 8

NAYLER, James of Ardesloe, near Wakefield.

Foot yet in the Snare,-Discovered in an Answer to John
Toldervy, John Goodwin, and others.

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4to. 1656. 7

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GOODWIN, Thomas, a Nonconformist of the Independent persuasion, was brother of the preceding, and born at Rolesby in Norfolk, in 1600. He died in 1675,-Calamy.

4to. 1656. 41

ATKINSON, Christopher, of Westmoreland.

The Sword of the Lord Drawn, and furbished against the man
of Sin or Something in answer to a Paper set forth by three
of the chief Priests of London, whose names are Thomas
Goodwine, and one Nye, and Sydrach Sympson, &c.

London, Printed and are to be sold by Giles Calvert, at the
sign of the Black-Spread-Eagle, at the West end of Pauls.
4to. 1654.

GOUGE, Thomas, (Son of William Gouge, a Divine) was born at Bow in 1605. He was educated at Eton, and afterwards at King's College, Cambridge, of which he became


GOUGE, Thomas,—continued.

fellow. In 1638 he obtained the living of St. Sepulchre's, London, but at the Restoration he was ejected for NonConformity, on which he exerted himself in promoting Christian Knowledge in Wales, and other good works. He died in 1681, and his funeral sermon was preached by Dr. (afterwards Archbishop) Tillotson. His practical tracts were collected into one vol. 8vo. in 1706.—Calamy. Quakerism No Christianity, &c. By John Faldo. (Epistle subscribed by Thomas Gouge, and 20 other Divines.)

8vo. 1675.


PENN, William, Founder of Pennsylvania.

A JUST REBUKE to One and Twenty Learned and Reverend
DIVINES (so called) Being an Answer to an Abusive
Epistle against the Quakers, &c. .
. 4to. 1674.

GRANGER, James, a Biographer, was a native of Berkshire; but where educated is not known. He studied some time at Christ-church, but without taking a degree; and on entering into orders was presented to the Vicarage of Shiplake in Oxfordshire, where he discharged the parochial duties with great fidelity, and died of an apoplectic fit, while administering the sacrament, on Sunday, April 14, 1776. He printed two sermons; but is best known by his "Biographical History of England," published in 4 small vols. in 4to., and since in 8vo. It is a mere catalogue of Portraits, enlivened with short sketches of character.-Gen. Biog. Dict.

GRANT, Johnson, Minister of St. James's, Latchford.

The Reasonableness of the Established Church of England.
A SERMON, preached at St. James's, Latchford, Sunday,
22d June, 1806; by Johnson Grant, M.A. Minister of that
Chapel. And published at the general request of the Con-

FORSTER, John, of Warrington in Lancashire.

REMARKS, occasioned by a SERMON on the Reasonableness of the
Established Church of ENGLAND; preached at the Chapel
called St. James's Latchford, and published by JOHNSON
GRANT, M.A. Affectionately addressed to the Inhabitants of
Warrington and its Vicinity; and principally to those who
have, for a series of years, attended that chapel. (Signed

Liverpool, Printed by James Smith.

Warrington: Printed and sold by J. Haddock, Horse-
Market; Sold also by Miss Deans; and J. Hatchard,
Piccadilly, London.
8vo. 1806. 1#

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8vo. 1807. 5

GRANTHAM, Thomas, a Baptist, of Boston in Lincolnshire, was born in the year 1634, and chosen pastor of the Church in South Marsh in 1656, when only twenty-two years of age. In 1666, he was ordained to the important office of messenger; in whieh capacity he laboured diligently and successfully, and was the great support and ornament of the Saviour's cause. He died Jan. 17, 1692, having, within two minutes of his death, delivered a striking and solemn address to those who were witnessing his departure to his rest.-Wood's History of the General Baptists, p. 154. 8vo. 1847.

The Baptist against the Quaker. Being A Defence of the
Spirit, speaking in the Scripture as aforesaid, to be the
supreme Judge of Controversies in Religion, in opposition
to the Spirit speaking in the Quakers, and more especially
in Robert Ruckhill and John Whitehead.

Note. The above is the 2nd Treatise of the Fourth Book of his "CHRISTIAN

ISMUS PRIMITIVUS: or, The Ancient Christian Religion, in its Nature,
Certainty, Excellency, and Beauty, (Internal and External) particularly
Considered, Asserted and Vindicated, from The many Abuses which have
Invaded that Sacred Profession, by Humane Innovation, or pretended
Revelation."-BY THOMAS GRANTHAM, & Servant of Christ,
London, Printed for Francis Smith, at the Sign of the
Elephant and Castle in Cornhill, near the Royal-Ex-
Folio. 1678.

He also wrote,

-The Baptist against the Papist.

The Prisoner against the Prelate: or, a dialogue between
the Common Gaol of Lincoln, and the Cathedral.

An Apology for the Baptized Believers, &c.

GREEN, John, of London.

and others,-A True and Impartial Narrative of the Emin-
ent Hand of God that befel a Quaker and his Family


GREENHILL, Joseph, M.A. Rector of East Horsley and East

Clandon in Surrey.

4to. 1672. 81

An Essay on Prophecies of the NEW TESTAMENT, more
especially on the PROPHECY of the MILLENNIUM, the most
prosperous state of the Church of Christ here on earth for
a Thousand years. By JOSEPH GREENHILL, M.A. Rector


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