HALLET, Joseph,-continued.

Hallet, who was colleague with Mr. Pierce of Exeter, and
the Author of many valuable writings.] Works.-Several
sermons on Christ's Ascension into Heaven.-Some as-
cribe to him, 27 Queries to the Quakers.-Palmer's Noncon-
formists' Memorial, Vol. 2. p. 355.

Twenty seven Queries.

Note.-These 27 Queries are printed in the Reply as follows,—

GANNACLIFF, John, and JOSEPH NOTT, of Exeter.

Gospel Truths Scripturally asserted: in ANSWER to Joseph
Hallett's Twenty Seven Queries. By John Gannacliff and
Joseph Nott.

Printed, and sold by T. Sowle at the Crooked-Billet, in
Holywell-Lane, in Shoreditch.

4to. 1692.

HALLYWELL, Henry, Vicar of Coufold in Sussex.
An Account of FAMILISM as it is Rebibed and Propagated by
the QUAKERS. Shewing the Dangerousness of their Tenets,
and their Inconsistency with the Principles of Common
Reason and the Declarations of Holy Scripture. By Henry

London: Printed for Walter Kettilby at the Bishop's head
in S. Paul's Church-Yard.
Small 8vo. 1678.

[ocr errors]

PENN, William, Founder of Pennsylvania.

Wisdom Justified of her Children from the Ignorance and
Calumny of H. Hallywell, in his Book called, An Account of
FAMILISM, as it is Revived and Propagated by the Quakers.
By William Penn.

8vo. Printed in the Year, 1673.

A DISCOURSE of the Use of Reason in Matters of Religion:
Shewing, that CHRISTIANITY Contains nothing Repugnant
to Right Reason; against ENTHUSIASTS and DEISTS. Writ-
ten in Latin by the Reverend Dr. RUST, late Lord Bishop
of Dromore in Ireland: and Translated into English, with
Annotations upon it, by HENRY HALLYWELL. [Dedicat-
ed to Dr. HENRY MORE.]

London: Printed by Hen. Hills, Jun for Walter Kettilby
at the Bishop's-Head in St. Paul's Church-Yard.



4to. 1683. 11

EXCELLENCY of MORAL VERTUE, from the Serious Exhort-
ation of St. Paul to the Practice of it. In several Dis-
courses upon Phil. 4. 8. To which is added, A Discourse
of Sincerity, from JOHN i. 47. By HENRY HALLYWELL,
Vicar of Coufold, in Sussex.

London, Printed for James Adamson, at the Angel and
Crown in St. Paul's Church-Yard. Small 8vo. 1692. 11

HAMBURG, Ministers of

-The Quakers Abomination, given forth by the Ministers of
Hamburg. (In Dutch)

Note. This work is to be found in the follo Dutch Volume in the British

CATON, William, of Lancashire.

Die alte Warheit erhobet.-The Antient Truth exalted; or the
Innocency of the Christian Quakers Manifested, and the
Truth of their Writings Justified; In Answer to a Malicious
Book Intituled, The Quakers Abomination, given forth by
the Ministers of Hamburg.

4to. No date. 12

HAMILTON, John, of Leith. His attestation to John Alexan-
der's "Jesuitico Quakerism, &c."

"My Lord Bishop of Edinburgh having appointed me to
review and examine a Book compiled by Mr. John Alex-
ander, &c."

[ocr errors]


4to. 1679.

HAMMETT, John, of Newport, Rhode-Island, formerly of the
Baptist Communion, from which he withdrew and joined
Friends.-See under his name in my Catalogue of
Friends' Books," vol. 1, page 908.



The Baptism of Water plainly proved to be a command of
Jesus Christ, and to be still in force.

WILKINSON, William, of Rhode-Island.

The BAPTISM of the Holy Spirit, without Elementary Water,
Demonstratively Proved to be The True Baptism of Christ.
In answer to a Book subscribed by John Hammett, of New-
port, in Rhode-Island, intituled, "The Baptism of Water
plainly proved to be a command of Jesus Christ, and to be
still in force." By WILLIAM WILKINSON. [With a Preface

London: Printed and sold by the Assigns of J. Sowle, at
the Bible in George-yard, Lombard-Street. 8vo. 1718.

HAMMOND, Samuel, of Newcastle-upon-Tyne, St. Nicholas, was
educated at King's Coll., Cambridge. He was born in York.
At the University he was Servitor to that eminent Regius
Professor of Divinity, Dr. S. Collins, who heartily loved
a wit, and could not endure a dull genius about him.
By the Earl of Manchester's interest he at length obtained
a Fellowship in Magdalen College, and was an happy in-
strument in reforming and raising that Society. He had
many pupils, several of whom were afterwards of great
repute both in Church and state. He began to preach
in the neighbouring Church of St. Giles, with such pious
zeal, pungency, and Christian experience, that his
ministry was attended by persons from all parts of the


HAMMOND, Samuel,—continued.

town, and from the most distant colleges; and it was
crowned with the conversion of some scores (Mr. Stan-
cliff says some hundreds) of scholars. It was the general
opinion, that there was not a more
more convincing and
successful minister in Cambridge, from the time of Mr.
William Perkins, than he was. He was drawn from hence
by Sir Arthur Haslerigge, with whom he went Chaplain'
into the North. There he was at first Minister at Bishop-
Wearemouth, and from thence was invited by the mem-
bers of Dr. Jennison's Church at St. Nicholas's in New-
castle, to assist the Dr. who was disabled, with a design to
chuse him Pastor upon the Dr.'s decease. But he (for
some reasons) not chusing that, continued only lecturer
there till some time after the Restoration. He was then
invited by a Society of Merchants to be their Preacher at
Hamburgh; but their Charter being in a little time to be
renewed and confirmed, the Lord Chancellor Hyde would
by no means pass it till Mr. Hammond, who would not
use the rites and ceremonies of the Church of England,
was dismissed. So that upon the coming of a new Presi-
dent thither, he was not suffered to preach there any
more, because of his Nonconformity. He removed from
thence to Stockholm, the Capital of Sweden, where one
Mr. Cutler, a Merchant from London, was very kind to
him. From thence he went to Dantzick, for a few months.
But England was the place of his desires, and hither he
returned in the year 1665, and took up his abode at
Hackney amongst some Merchants, with whom he had
been abroad; and there he preached occasionally, in his
own and other families, and there he died, in the year
1666. He was universally reputed one of the most
learned men, and best Preachers in the North; and was
highly valued by those foreigners whom he conversed
with in his travels.-Palmer's Nonconformists' Memorial,
vol. 2,
p. 266.

and THOMAS WELD and others,-The Perfect Pharisee,
under MONKISH Holinesse, &c.

4to. Gateside, printed, 1658. 6
4to. London,
1654. 61

and THOMAS WELD and others,-A Further Discovery of
that generation of Men called Quakers: by way of Reply
to an Answer of James Nayler to the Perfect Pharisee, &c.
4to. Gateside, printed, 1654. 12

and THOMAS WELD.-A false Jew, &c.

Note.-Written upon the Discovery of a Scot, who first pretended to be a
Jew, and then a Baptist, and was found a cheat.

HAMMOND, Samuel,-continued.

The QUAKERS HOUSE Built upon the Sand, or, A Discovery
of the damnablenesse of their pernicious Doctrines. With
a Warning to the People of God, and all others that
tender the salvation of their immortal soules, to build
upon the Rocke Christ Jesus, and his Righteousnesse, to
confirm the Faith once delivered to the Saints. In
Answer to a Rayling Pamphlet, lately put forth by
GEORGE WHITEHEAD. This is published for the securing
of the Saints, keeping others out of the snare, and (if
possible) the reducing some of those that have been
seduced by their Destructive Principles. By the unworthy-
est of the Labourers in the Lords Vineyard, and Teacher
to a Church of Christ, Samuel Hammond.
Gateshead, Printed by Stephen Bulkley.

[ocr errors]

HUBBERTHORN, Richard, of Yelland in Lancashire.

[ocr errors]

4to. 1658. 81

The Quaker's House Built upon the Rock Christ, wherein neither
their Doctrines, Principles, nor Practices can be confounded,
nor disproved; being neither damnable, nor pernitious. As
Samuel Hammond hath falsly affirmed in his Book called,
The Quakers House Built upon the Sand, &c.

4to. No Printer's name or place, [about 1659.]

FOX, George, Founder of the Society of Friends.

The Great MISTERY of the Great Whore unfolded, &c. (page 182).
Folio. 1659.

HARRIS, Francis, Curate of Dishurst in Gloucestershire, where
he was ejected in 1662.

Some QUERIES [Twenty eight] Proposed to the Con-
sideration of the Grand Proposers of Queries, the QUAKERS:
as also To all the Lord's people in this Nation, which, if
rightly considered, may be as a Remora, or stop, to pre-
vent their falling into those snares and groundless
Tenents of the people called Quakers; wherein many
through want of Judgement and consideration are en-
tangled. And which, if soberly answered, will occasion
a further discovery of Truth, against their dangerous, and
destructive Opinions and Tenents. Proposed by Fran.
Harris, a Servant of Jesus Christ.

London, Printed for Henry Fletcher, at the three gilt Cups
in the New buildings near the West end of Pauls.
4to. 1655.

NAYLER, James, of Ardesloe near Wakefield.

An ANSWER to Twenty-Eight Queries Sent out by Francis Harris
to those people he calls Quakers: Wherein his Spirit is
tryed, to be contrary to that Spirit that was in all the Child-
ren of Light, by his own words and infallible proof: his



HARRIS, Francis,―continued.

NAYLER, James,—continued.

slanders being removed, his Queries are groundless: and so
the truth Cleared, in the sight of the least of the Lord's
People. Written in the defence of the Truth: and for the
freeing the Israelite out of the hand of the Egyptian.-J.N.
London, Printed for Giles Calvert, and are to be sold at his
Shop, at the Black Spread Eagle neere the West-end of
Pauls, London.
4to. 1655. 81

FOX, George, Founder of the Society of Friends.
The Great MISTERY of the Great Whore unfolded, &c. (page 65)
Folio. 1659.

HARRIS (Mr.) of Tollesbury near Maldon, Essex.

A LETTER to the Author of a LATE PAMPHLET, entitled, A
Letter to the Right Reverend the Lord Bishop of LONDON:
occasioned by Disputing with a Quaker.

London: Printed for J. Roberts, near the Oxford-Arms, in
8vo. 1737. 8

HARVEY, Andrew, of Dublin.

[ocr errors]


The QUAKERS Detected: or, a Certain FORGERY Discovered.
Being a True Relation of a late Dispute which happened
in Skinner's-Alley, between a Baptist and some of the
People called Quakers: Whereby a Paper lately Printed
and Intituled, An Exact Narrative, &c. is proved to be a
True Counterfeit.

Dublin: Printed by S. Powell, at the Sign of the Printing-
Press in Copper-Alley, near Cork-hill.
8vo. 1722. }

Note.-The following is the title of the pamphlet he calls a Counterfeit, viz.—

An Exact Narrative of the most material Passages in a
late Dispute in Skinner's-Alley, between Oswald Edwards
Baptist, John Stoddart Quaker, Joseph Gill his Assistant,
Patrick Fenton, William Dover Moderators, which happen-
ed 19th September 1722, as taken inCharacters, transcribed
and attested by Andrew Harvey.—&c.

HAWEIS, Thomas, an English Divine, was born at Truro, in
Cornwall, about 1736. He served his time to an Apoth-
ecary, but afterwards went to Cambridge, where he took
the degree of Bachelor of Laws. On entering into orders
he became assistant to Mr. Madan at the Lock Chapel, on
whose recommendation he accepted the presentation to
the Rectory of All-Saints, Aldwinkle, in Northamptonshire,
upon an implied promise of resignation; but when the
time expired, he refused to give up the living, which
occasioned much censure on the Calvinistic Methodists.

« VorigeDoorgaan »