[ocr errors]

GUTHRIE, William,-continued.

trated with A New and Correct Set of Maps, Engraved
by Mr. Kitchin, Geographer. The FOURTH EDITION, im-
proved and enlarged; &c.

London: Printed for J. Knox, No. 148, near Somerset
House, in the Strand.
8vo. 1774.




H., R.


[ocr errors]

Note. This work is composed of Errors and Misrepresentations concerning
Friends and their principles. See p. 194-5.

[ocr errors]

The CHARACTER of a QUAKER In his true and proper
Colours; or, the Clownish Hypocrite Anatomized.—
Licensed and Entred according to Order.

London, Printed for T. Egglesfield.

[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]

RUDYARD, Thomas, of London. An Attorney.

The LIBELLER Characteriz'd by his own Hand, in ANSWER to
a Scurrilous Pamphlet, Intituled, The Character of a Quaker,



PLUS ULTRA or the SECOND PART of the Character of a
QUAKER with Reflections on a Pittiful Sheet, Pretended
to be an Answer to the Former.

[ocr errors]

4to. 1671. 24

4to. Printed in the year, 1671. 1

London, Printed, and are to be sold by the Booksellers of
London, or elsewhere
4to. 1672.

[ocr errors]

HACKET, John, an English Prelate, was born in London in 1592. He was educated at Westminster-school, from whence he removed to Trinity-College, Cambridge, where he obtained a fellowship, and wrote a Latin play called "Loyola," which was acted before James I. On entering into orders he became Chaplain to the Lord Keeper Williams, Bishop


HACKET, John,-continued.

of Lincoln. In 1623 he was appointed Chaplain to the
King, and Prebendary of Lincoln. The next year he was
presented to the Rectory of St. Andrew, Holborn, with
which he held that of Cheam, in Surrey. He took his
Doctor's Degree in 1628, and in 1631 was made Arch-
deacon of Bedford. In 1641 he made a speech before the
House of Lords, against taking away Deans and Chapters,
for which the King nominated him to a Residentiaryship
of St. Paul's. He was, however, deprived of this, and also
of the Living of St. Andrew's, in the Rebellion. After the
Restoration he was made Bishop of Lichfield; which Ca-
thedral he nearly rebuilt, partly at his own expense, and
partly by subscription. He also gave several benefactions
to the University of Cambridge. Bishop Hacket died at
Lichfield, Oct. 21, 1670. aged about 78 years. His works
are-1. A Century of Sermons. 2. The Life of Arch-
bishop Williams; both in Folio.-Life by Dr. Plume.
A Sermon preached at Polesworth about 1663 ? Query,
whether printed?

HARRIS, Charles, of High-Wycombe, Buckinghamshire.

The WOOLF under Sheeps-Clothing Discovered: or the Spirit of Cain, appearing in the Bishop of Liechfield, Reproved. As hereafter is sufficiently manifested by the Fruits of his Sermon at Polesworth in Warwickshire. Published for the benefit of the people in those Parts, by a lover of their Immortal Souls, Charles Harris. [Part by WILLIAM HARRIS the younger.] 4to. Printed in the year, 1669. HAGGAR, Henry, was some time Minister at Stafford and wrote a piece, called, The foundation of the font discovered; which was answered by Mr. Houghton. He is mentioned by Mr. Denne, in his preface to the two publick disputations between Dr. Gunning and himself, as one who had testified, both by his pen and sufferings against infant baptism, and is supposed to be the person that baptized Mr. Danvers."-Crosby's History of the Baptists, vol. 8, page 38. 8vo. 1740.

and THOMAS POLLARD.-The Holy Scriptures clearing itself
of Scandals.

FARNWORTH, Richard, of Balby in Yorkshire.

The HOLY SCRIPTURES from Scandals are Cleared, or An Answer
to a Book set forth by the Baptizers; to wit Henry Hagger
and Thomas Pollard, Entituled, The Holy Scriptures clearing
itself of Scandals; But is scandalled or perverted, and so
scandalized by them, as in this answer to their's will further
appear, &c.-Written by a Servant of the Lord, in the 6th
Moneth, 1655. By R. F.

[ocr errors]


London, Printed for Giles Calvert, at the sign of the Black-
Spread-Eagle, at the West end of Pauls.
4to. 1655. 71


HAGGAR, Henry,—continued.

FOX, George, Founder of the Society of Friends.

The Great MISTERY of the Great Whore unfolded, &c. (p. 251.)

Folio. 1659.

He also wrote the following,

The Order of Causes, of

Gods Fore-Knowledge,
Election, and

Of Mans Salvation or Damnation.

Laid down so clearly, and proved so plainly by the Scrip-
tures, that even the meanest capacity amongst Rational
men may understand it, to their great satisfaction, As
also, Whether Christ Dyed for All, or Not for all. With
the Causes and Effects that may follow, or not follow;
seriously considered, meekly controverted, and proved
plainly by the Scriptures of Truth; to the great satisfac-
tion of all Rational people fearing God. By HENRY
HAGGAR, a Servant of Christ, and of the Congregation of his

The 5th edition.

London, Printed for Francis Smith, to be sold at the
Elephant and Castle, a little without Temple Barre,

4to. 1659. 81

HALL, Ralph, of Lancashire.

QVAKERS Principles Quaking: or, Pretended Light
proved Darkness, and Perfections found to be greatest
Imperfections. In an answer to a written Paper, sub-
scribed with the Name of THOMAS HOLME, and scattered
through the Country about Liverpool in Lancashire. Mod-
estly propounded by Ralph Hall, an affectionate Lover of
Truth, Admirer of sincere Saving Light, ardent desirer
of perfection. (With an Epistle "Unto the Christian
Reader," by Zachariah Crofton.)

London: Printed by R. I. and are to be Sold by Edm.
Paxton, neer Doctors Commons, and Tho. Parkhurst,
over against the great Conduit in Cheapside, 4to.

1656. 41

ADAMSON, William, of Liverpool.

An Answer to a Book, Titled, Quakers Principles Quaking: Sub-
scribed by the name of one Ralph Hale, with an Epistle (so
called) to the Reader, subscribed with the name of one
Zachariah Crofton. A principle of darkness, deceit, and
confusion in Ralph Hale, and his Fellow-labourer in Sathans
work, Zachariah Crofton, is discovered by the Quakers prin-
ciple, and the Quakers principle doth stand against the power
of darkness, and all the false principles in the world, them

HALL, Ralph,-continued.

ADAMSON, William,-continued.

to discover and lay open. The Book was said to be modestly
propounded by Ralph Hale, but in it I found so many lies,
slanders and false accusations, with confused, vain and
frivolous words, as many of them is not worth mentioning;
yet, lest the Author should boast in his mischief, I shall lay
down something in Answer to some few of them, in respect
of the number of them.

Psalm 9. 15.

The Heathens are sunk down into the pit that they made, in
the Net which they laid, is their own foot taken.

A servant to the least in the Household of Faith, and the
least amongst his Brethren, whose name in the flesh is
William Adamson.

London, Printed for Giles Calvert, and are to be sold at
his shop at the Black-Spread-Eagle, near the West-end
of Pauls.
4to. 1656. 5

[ocr errors]

FOX, George, Founder of the Society of Friends.

The Great MISTERY of the Great Whore unfolded, &c. (page 49).
Folio. 1659.

HALL, Thomas, B.D. A Nonconformist Divine. Curate of Kings
Norton in Worcestershire, was born at Worcester, He here
suceeded his Brother Mr. John Hall, when he removed to
Bromsgrove, and applied himself in earnest to do good to
souls. His salary being small, he kept the free-school,
and continued single. In the time of the Civil War, he
was often accused, cursed, threatened with death, many
times plundered, and 5 times imprisoned.
He gave
many valuable books to the library at Birmingham. He
prevailed with his Parish to build a public Library, and
gave his own study to it in his life-time. He was of a free
and liberal heart; and when outward comforts failed, he
lived by faith. In his last sickness, his stock was reduced
to sixpence; but he was easy, and said it was enough:
and it proved so, with providential additions for before it
was gone, several sealed papers of money were sent him by
unknown friends.-He died April 18, 1665. His life was
written by Mr. R. Moor.-Palmer's Nonconformists' Me-
morial, vol. 2, p. 544.

Apology for the Ministry, and its Maintenance; the neces-
sity, dignity, and efficacy of a Gospel-Ministry, against
Socinians, Anabaptists, Swenckfeldians, Enthusiasts,
Libertines, Quakers, and the rest of that rout. 4to.


HALL, Thomas,-continued.

Supplement) on the Five last Verses of the Thirteenth
Chapter of HOSEA: Wherein is set forth,


Impenitency, And

Very suitable to, and seasonable for, these present Times.
Where you have the Text explained, sundry Cases of
Conscience cleared, many Practical Observations raised
(with References to such Authors as clear any Point more
fully.) And a Synopsis or brief Character of the twenty
Kings of Israel, with some useful Inferences from them.
By THOMAS HALL,B.D. and pastor of Kingsnorton.


Thus will I do to thee, O Israel, and because I will do thus unto
thee, prepare to meet thy God, O Israel, Amos 4. 12.
A prudent man fore-seeth the evil, and hideth himself, Prov. 22.3.
Etsi Christus & Apostoli minantur facinorosis, & graviter
reprehendunt vitia; tamen Prophetarum Conciones ideo ad
deterrendos malos aptiores, & ad timorem Dei inculcandum
efficaciores sunt, quia semper certas pœnas flagitiosorum ad-
dunt, quas eventus postea ostendit non suisse vanas. Luther.
in Præfat. ad Hoseam.

London, Printed by R. I. for Jo. Cranford, at the Castle
and Lion in St. Pauls Church-yard.
4to. 1660. 221
[British Museum 4605. aaa.]




Note.-At the end of this work is printed a piece of Solomon Eccles's, dated
15th of 5th month, 1659. in reference to which the Author says, "Having
shewed before that Impudency in sinning is a forerunner of some judge-
ment approaching; I shall now give you an instance of the Impudency,
Anarchy, and Blasphemy of our times. The bare reciting of this sinful,
senseless Pamphlet, is Confutation sufficient."-In the Index. Quakers
how Vile. p. 164.

HALLET, Joseph, of Chesleborough in Somersetshire, was born at Bridport, in Dorsetshire. He had no University education, but by his own industry he arrived at a considerable measure of learning. He was an accomplished critic in the Hebrew and Greek tongues, and an excellent Divine. In the time of the Civil Wars he was minister of Hinton St. George in this County (Somerset). From thence he removed to this place, where he continued his ministry till the fatal Bartholomew. After that he retired to Bridport, and lived a while in the house of his wife's father, and then in one of his own in a neighbouring parish called Bradpole, where he preached several years. At length he was called to be Pastor to a Congregation of Dissenters at Exeter, where he exercised his ministry till his death. He was twice in the Southgate Prison for his Nonconformity.-He died March 14, 1688; [He was the father of Mr. Joseph

« VorigeDoorgaan »