WADSWORTH, Thomas,-continued.

weak in the first month of his life, that he was given over
for dead; but by a wonderful providence was on a sudden
recovered. At Cambridge he was under the tuition of Dr.
Outram, who had a great value for him to his dying day.
On the death of Mr. Moreton he was fixed in the Rectory
of Newington Butts, Feb. 16. 1652.-Here he gave Bibles
to the poor, and expended his estate, as well as his time,
in works of charity. He died on the Lord's day, Oct. 29,
1676, (aged 46) about three weeks after his removal from
Theobalds.-Palmer's Nonconformists' Memorial, vol.1,p.116.

An Epis. prefixed to John Faldo's "Quakerism No Chris-
tianity, &c.
8vo. 1675.

A Serious Exhortation to an HOLY LIFE. Or A Plea for
the absolute necessity of Inherent Righteousness in those
that hope to be saved. By Tho. Wadsworth, Preacher to
the Church at Newington-Butts in Surrey,

Heb. 12. 14.

Follow peace with all men, and holiness, without which no man shall
see the Lord.

London, Printed by R. I. for Andrew Kembe, at St.
Margarets Hill in Southwark; And are to bee sold under
St. Margarets Church on New-Fish street Hill.


Note. This book was not written against Friends, but the Author is evi-
dently alluding to them when in pleading for Judicial Swearing as lawful,
he says, (at page 26) "This I must prove, because it is so stifly denied by
some in this age, inconsiderate enough."

1660. 21

Several pamphlets and News books. For their titles, see

WALKER, Thomas, of

The QUAKERS Shaken, (a second relation of John Gilpin's
Conversion). See my "Catalogue of Friends' Books,
Vol. 1 p. 846.

WALKER, Thomas, Son of FRANCIS WALKER, of the parish of St.
Anne, Soho, London, was born in the year 1698. He wrote,
The QUAKER'S OPERA. As it is Perform'd at LEE's and
HARPER'S Great Theatrical Booth in Bartholomew-Fair.
With the Musick prefix'd to each Song.

London: Printed for J. W. And sold by J. Roberts in
Warwick-Lane; A. Dodd, at the Peacock without Temple-
Bar; and E. Nutt and E. Smith at the Royal-Exchange.
[Price 18.] .
8vo. 1728. 31

"He died in great distress in Dublin, June 5, 1744, aged

WALKER, Thomas,-continued.

about 46 years. For further particulars concerning him, see Baker's Biographica Dramatica, edited by Stephen Jones, vol. 1. p. 782. 8vo. 1812. WALKER, William, of East-Thickley, Durham, (whose Wife having joined Friends, was the occasion of the following.) A True Copy of some Original Letters, which pass'd between JOHN HALL of Monk-Hesleden in the County of Durham, an Eminent Quaker Teacher, and WILLIAM WALKER of East-Thickley in the same County, Farmer, whose wife had the Misfortune to be seduc'd to Quakerism.

Newcastle upon Tyne, Printed and sold by John White.

HALL, John, of Monktheselden, Durham.

Some REMARKS upon the LETTERS lately published by William
Walker, &c. Let him that readeth understand.

Newcastle-upon-Tyne, Printed and sold by John White.


WARBURTON, William, an eminent theological writer and controversialist, was born at Newark-upon-Trent, in 1698. His works are numerous, but the most celebrated are, Critical and Philosophical Inquiry into the causes of Prodigies and Miracles, as related by Historians," "The Alliance between Church and State, "The Divine Legation of Moses," &c. He commenced his clerical career in 1726, as Vicar of Griesley, in Nottinghamshire; was appointed, in 1746, preacher to the Society of Lincoln's Inn, and Bishop of Gloucester in 1759. He died in June, 1779.-Biog, Dict.

8vo. 1725. 8

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The Alliance between Church and State: or, the NECESSITY
and EQUITY of an Established Religion and a TEST LAW
demonstrated, from the Essence and End of Civil Society,
upon the fundamental Principles of the Law of Nature,
and Nations. In Three Books. The First, treating of a
Civil and Religious Society. The Second, of an Estab-
lished Church: and The Third, of a Test-Law. The
Second Edition Corrected and Improved. By WILLIAM
WARBURTON A.M., Chaplain to His Royal Highness the
Prince of WALES.

8vo. 1726.

London, Printed for Fletcher Gyles, against Grays-Inn
in Holborn.
8vo. 1741. 10

WARD, Edward, a miscellaneous writer, was born in Oxfordshire about 1667. He kept a public-house in London, and died in 1781. His works are characterized by low humour; though not destitute of wit. The principal is "The London Spy."-Cibber's Lives.

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WARD, Edward,-continued.

The Poetical Entertainer: consisting of EPIGRAMS, SATYRS,
DIALOGUES, &C. (Containing, "An Epigram written by a
Quaker, to a trousom Impertinent, who us'd to tease him about
his Religion.") Numb. V. [ANON.]

London Printed: And sold by J. Woodward in Scalding-
Alley, and J. Morphew near Stationer's Hall. Price 6d.


The Tory Quaker: or, AMINADAB'S NEW VISION in the FIELDS,
after A Cup of the Creature. [ANON.]

London Printed: and sold by J. Morphew near Stationers'-
Hall. Price Four Pence.
8vo. 1717. 11

WARD, Richard, Rector of Ingoldsby in Lincolnshire.

The LIFE of The Learned and Pious Dr. HENRY MORE.
8vo. London, 1710.


WARD, Thomas, of West-Dereham in Norfolk. He signed a
Certificate against Friends at the end of "The Quakers
Challenge, &c." 1699.


WARDLAW, Ralph, D.D., was the Son of William Wardlaw, a Merchant, and was born at Dalkeith, in the County of Mid-Lothian, Scotland, on the 22nd of December 1779. His mother was Anne Fisher, Daughter of James Fisher, and Grand-daughter of Ebenezer Erskine, two of the Scotch Secession Church. He received his early education at the Publick Schools of Glasgow. He died December, 17th, 1858, aged nearly 74 years. For further particulars, see Knight's English Cyclopædia, vol. 6. Imp. 8vo. 1858.

Essay on Mr. Joseph Lancaster's Improvements in Educa-


Friendly Letters to the Society of Friends, on some of their
distinguishing Principles. By Ralph Wardlaw, D.D.

Glasgow, Archibald Fullarton & Co.; A. & C. Black, Edin-
burgh; J. Robertson & Co., Dublin; and Westley & Davis,
12mo. 1836. 16

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GURNEY, Joseph John, of Norwich.

Friendly Letters to Dr. Wardlow.

Norwich: Printed by Josiah Fletcher, Upper Haymarket.
For private Circulation.)
8vo. 1836.


Friends and Independents: or, remarks upon the Controversy
in the Society of Friends; and upon Ralph Wardlaw's
"Friendly Letters," to that Society.

Glasgow: John McLeod, 20, Argyle Street, &c.

8vo. 1836.


WARDLAW, Ralph,-continued.

MARTIN, Henry, of Manchester.

A Defence of the Original Principles of the Society of Friends.
8vo. London, 1836-37.

WARE, Robert, Son of Sir JAMES WARE, Knight.

The HUNTING of the ROMISH Fox, and the Quenching of
SECTARIAN FIRE-BRANDS: being a Specimen of Popery &
Separation. Collected by the Honourable Sir James Ware,
Knight, out of the Memorials of Eminent Men both in
Church and State, viz.

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And now Published for the Publick Good, by Robert Ware

Foxes and Firebrands.

Dublin, Printed by J. Ray, for Will. Norman, Bookbinder

to His Grace James Duke of Ormond. Small 8vo. 1683. 16

Note. "Chap. XVII.-Oliver Cromwell a Succourer of Romish Clergyman.
The Confession of a Jesuit, that he and his Brethren headed the Sepera-
tists, and how they sent Quakers first into Ireland."


He died in the year 1696.

WARHAM, Francis, M.A., Vicar of Hendon in Middlesex. Of
Bennet College, Cambridge. A man of great natural wit,
of polite learning, of great pleasantness in conversation.
and a very practical preacher, but unsuccessful. Works.
-Funeral Sermon for Mrs. Hellen Foot, Wife of Samuel
Foot, Esq. in Aldermanbury-Church.-Sermon at St.
Paul's, on Aug. 23, 1657, on James 1. 18. Another at
Aldermanbury, Oct. 14, 1657, on Job Iv. 5.-Palmer's
Nonconformists' Memorial, vol. 2. p. 182.

Epistle before John Faldo's "Quakerism No Christianity,
8vo. 1675.


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WARNE, Jonathan, of London?

The BABEL of QUAKERISM thrown down or the Errors
and Inconsistencies of Robert Barclay's Apology for the
QUAKERS, Discover'd and Confuted. In a LETTER to Dr.
ROUTH, & Principal Teacher among that People, meeting
in Southwark, LONDON. By a Lover of the Truth.

London, Printed and sold by T. Cooper, at the Globe in
Paternoster-Row. (Price One Shilling.) 8vo. 1739. 6

WARREN, Robert, Rector of Stratford-le-Bow in Middlesex.
Practical DISCOURSES on Various Subjects. Proper for all
Families.-By ROBERT WARREN, D.D. In 2 Volumes.
(With a Portrait.)

London, Printed for the Author; and Sold by Edmund
Parker, at the Bible and Crown in Lombard-street, near
8vo. 1728. 1st vol. 821
2nd vol. 81
Note.-The First Volume is dedicated to "JAMES, Duke of Chandos,”—and
the Second Volume to "HENRY HOARE, Esq."

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The Impartial Churchman: or, A fair and candid Represen-
tation of the Excellency and Beauty of the Church of
England. Together with an Earnest and Affectionate
Address to Protestant Dissenters. By ROBERT WARREN,
D.D., Rector of Stratford Bow in Middlesex. (With a

London: Printed for R. Ware at the Bible and Sun in
Warwick-Lane, at Amen-Corner.
8vo. 1728. 141

L., H.

The Impartial Quaker: in ANSWER to the Impartial Churchman.
Written by Dr. Robert Warren, Rector of Stratford-Bow in
Middlesex. By H. L. Ingredere, ut Proficias.

London: Printed and sold by J. Roberts, at the Oxford-
Arms, in Warwick-lane; E. Nutt at the Royal Exchange,
and A. Dodd, without Temple-Bar.
8vo. 1731.

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WASTALL, (Mr.) of the Church of England, says Francis Bugg

in one of his works.



WATSON, Thomas, M.A.-Rector of St. Stephen's, Walbrook. Of Eman. Coll. Camb. where he was noted for being a hard student. [He was a man of considerable learning, a popular but judicious preacher, and eminent in the gift of prayer. Of this the following story is a sufficient proof:] Once on a Lecture-day before the Bartholomew-Act took place, the learned Bp. Richardson came to him, who was much pleased with his sermon, but especially with his prayer after it, so that he followed him home to give him


The PAPISTS Younger Brother: or, The VILENESS of
QUAKERISM, Detected: As it hath been Printed and
Published by Themselves. And an APPENDIX of the
QUAKERS Unsound Faith, which is also gathered out of
their own Printed Books. MISOPLANES and PHILALETHES.
[Licensed, W. JANE, Novemb. 15. 1678.]

London: Printed for Edward Brewster, and Simon Miller,
at the Crane in St. Paul's Church-yard, and at the
Star at the West-end of St. Paul's.
4to. 1679. 231
[In the Bodleian Library, Oxford.]

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